Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 220
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1937 volume:
If nmnnagq gg K Y
445 1916 4 r- 1 L .4 I-L ,iw .gn A -fad Jw' MJ A
rwqvf 'qqjiig ,1'+iI" ' , -. 'f ' 'YMIIWIQ V, ., -nv -- V, .
9' 1,1 4- --'1 X., 34 , -gif M ' H- gfipqq: f,-f 41 -,., ,,, 1 ,, , Q , A ,
YEf"V"4' ' '- ?f 'FU . "'.'3' f' ' ,f f '- A VT ' .,. 'if -if W f'-GK 'i'f'17f H A -My-'KS F 'Z 'WS ,"if'
m y W ,
. L 'fu ' 'T i V. "3 FV , M - in .' 'N Y"'1.'f' ,. 'L 'Q f """'f"fY-"f ,-W luv "1-"M fwfr" ' ' 'A L-
VM! 1 5,3f3P7f' ,, q af,qvff :.'- A s'-if' Ll-'K ' i.1.gpmifgJM' ' ,5,gg:3 5,r'1?1 531' "'
A QF ,Z 55 wi-'IF '.."Q5f' ' 4" "4" "'if"ivi'i ' ' . Jig? 'Jw ' , 'miwgtf ?'f:'fh'1:',f. ji' fEfp'QQg'-L41 ' FKTWPTQQ 1 ' 11- ,s
f L i ,A
- 1 - 'z V f .' - H A 1",'.' .- 'FA-: ::1 111+ -. V' Q-we 'f V ,f7, 1'
i, 3572515-iiiFhAuav ,i5in:fdE:dgfg.w,J'g, 'f7,l,,-35-f its V 355551-3 I -Pg' ff,-13 - 1 ai-ry.
V ,.i"5' JA77ffTt"f V' l""3"'J' kk' 'Pi Nfl' "" 37'm' V QI' ' 3,57 :YC -41' H
gs. G-rhgt -inga,:?fqLa3iii-EQ? ,ax ,vlgyig-z-gif , ,5A-... Nah-.tif -1,,1i?q1E1 . ,Yffp . :,Ai4vy"fj:1JUg215wj'X
.5 .0 L -- x.,.,R,,. -. ,.-- xg. - H .hgguf-f -Hgh N l
r v, ' SSW 1- r . J ' .4 ,
"img" wg 'W' 'kwixp 'A' ff 45' P5 Qfgfffvl'-.A 'vvfll M fi A
4 x .H m C 4-vf 'fl ,f 1. t N
I '-11.-is aam'V,l+' Wg qi fpdxa-v"""
3 .Y .U -'Jl.5Y,IN fr Vg? '- -Im, ,.L'Ag1-I APZYWAKYKAI-Hx
I' A' '1' It -U-v. ,t ' -' -I . Q -g- A ,L H-I 11. N +5
. ' ,'g"'g T1 u . . 3 'QW Ln? H .5 '. -, J E 3.42 , ,A gs hi-if
' 4,-1- , IF I' fe WF' .V .NL Y I V- I- -L Al- ' I-uxffll I THQ- 'jf l'.!:l.,1'1:lr-.j:,I-Y -in.: 3'-ig? klli V :xii
'Lk 3401 q v,'1 x V in :5:,,:'Q1-'gjemg - 'EI T- ,f:-glivtr '- A lv :TA 1574
LJ? C " ' Ar?-E. ip. . ,,Ixxi.1JII'-L . , H' VJ '
I an A N I ,QM ,V ,l V . 'fl F-ati .rj-u . , ,I-it -t 1 Q "rail, I , I ,,,,y-KI,-1 HE- H Y
,Q:-'Ln,"'k- ' V A ' f 1' x M .ffm 14 -' ff HW-pa. F"1i'f""iP'L5', Q-,,
"" ' n ' wk' " ' ' Af? " ' V' I A, 'Q : Q 2'.F:f", !i'f1f11"-if-viQ'Y' ' fur- ' '
KJ ' 5 Ji. rf Jr L ' ' ' 'L L K'
.f"v"f"- i " ' ". 1" w..'4- -- fl -C4 L f . F -V-1.. .4 M ,A
- 'I '- ' - ' X -aff-1 rg - ., , f 1 , , ,. MW. , ', Y, - ,
A ' - - .i:41:.f'w -. 4-vgif'-e1,4.r:p'. . ' f
'eff' tpf -ni 1 QL, N? g Q.. 1 my MQ
gg:-.-'lufwdr A - - . ,
'Vi - 3' 0 -L 'ho' -"' I ' "' "' W - fn- -v X ' .A, A .
1 ,dv . I 1 Q iv bgza ,S .F 1 :iv-f ' 4- A ,.f 4 - ,,,- .1. , ,- 1. Q 1.
' , '-IN, '-H5' " ,. 'v " 1'V'4f' 'fsyikf'-'J-' snr. - '."','A- , ,
. X 4 .. if Q. wuva ,L Rafi? F , R7 L .g:5i,J?i in W1 ,I
xfpgl sl! J
,mg-.wwf-1, - , , .
A V' ' R244 0 Q 9. 'WJ-51Lw"wv 'AJ' 1- .QW --'-. '- - .
,HID w A MH, I. - .- ,, L, L-,,,pd.,.,Q:'1 I I NM, N In , U I
t-,,qx vw, ld r,f,ag-,tum -
Fifa' HQFL1 - in Y M'f'f,J,J'.1L t fur ' 1 51.-W ici-' - - ' w -V-.
.. .,- 1 - ' '- ' vp . '. -3 ' .',- ,Q F - 'Q ,QI-.J-:A -, ' 'V 4.
1- " ww. - . J A"' . -. . fl: .7 1f '.r'5f L, -. 'Fw 1 4 Ffiffd- -Af: -f 'AZN--1.+ -H .5-"af
1-lvl, aaqvtl 4 ,I ,, , I .--,- - . - .,J.,.. .. ,, al f 'Q 5:5 f ,JW
' ' ' J ' 5 : - '- 4 1 ' N. W','x'7".x.F43" " J5"-l.4- ?4ff"r"' 3-51.511 -'-if f"'7f if.-7 'hi 1. -'M xr - .'w W- E41
' ' - 2 1 r I' W M U-lrfrf' . -I -,.,'9!4-tits.-, ,- INN-Y 'I -'w.q,'f.v'.:m: A .-13'-g,n.,, 45,5
' L Y ,-" I M 1 , ah ,.-1' 'Ax -yr: ,skqy-Q,':f"'a. ',x's:,1Y,- -L k Lrg Hg ., :fini ,. 5.4.4
' - -' ' -I--N' "'.--+L' .F ."T
, . ' ', ' xiii.: F ,I v, A , ,IL Q ,V M IU. I V W
. , .nv,li5g . ,.rmj v-.gzwvmi A 1. ,,r,,3,. H A ww, 4' V
1 4 1 ,v..'v 1 - 4,1 Q. 'fu 125 ' , . - ' -' "f'- 57 'S' -19, ', -, '- ' ' v- ' . - -.F'T'l'v. A " ,.
Wig" Y. Q. I .HUA ' ,-rr 7 -SJ V' . ' I I, -I J, M , LPI, . ',g.. -.-.PL -':,,7 h,gfv '-,ll .' ' 4 ,gm :gf V' pgs' .-,
J' 'X ' tix' ' l ' ' lt' Q o 14' lk" nn: ' ' I 'I Q 'Evil ' 'Tv' ' V HA A y 574 mix SLTTJ' 4 '
.-- 1 V T P V " v f" - ' '-I . "H 'Q' -'Q-Qv -j V . ,JA X' L. ,UI :Ag -F.-1 ,
i 'Y' w:, 1-Shv fiff ' -9'+f?'.?1" Y' .1-yrwwx 1'fP3i'-f' 3.-' .mf 24 ff'f?,55k 'rfffvf l ' I f1f"+'
ilgrgrih A,!lKi526sFT Iii? -.L 8 V Nl +61 L. j .1 Ni, 'nigh ygbsjlflwz .fl .V
4 1 1 10 'J' "Q"Av ,W fu' , , . 2- .-V rf- wCi"M' D L. . g,,' if f, . 'gli ' .- -' -Q
6 oill D+ ,-,AJ Eg 1 xffQ1r I mf.: BWEF1 EEIYGI I mH?u1L xg-' l
'T -, A t 'a If x
.4 " " s '1 x- ' " ' 6- 13 n 5 L 'I N 1,
. r . , I I I r , J I 1 I
iw. A ,Q H v . : x sic?" dTE:'r?,!. 1: 3' 'f 1 -mi?" ,F +.RuNSf Q-. I gin in JC' , ji f '
,stu-TMI., 1 J 1' :P .8 Jvlvrgf' ,gags '31, H Jfs' .31 3., .1554 ,TN M lfS,Yg'f.,fv'1J , ,VXA 1'-.K in
"' " 4 "1 J, v " ' X .lx f"' V ' ' '1 . ."," .. 1 -
r 'f 1 on 1 ' is Vt 'S' R11 T -Q' 1 I yy?" la", If ' J 3 1' 1j"':'x , fl. , v lf .tl I
J if gr If Q LJ 1 , ,E r 1 F, N ,csfu , I :NA L, r
4 N 0 L 3 ,A Anil HQ,-,Yff 'P 94 " 'mit -'nflrymfxw 'X
fb M is x F7 ' K Q3 fA5YFfW '52 ,' 4 Q
J 4 k
EH' wtf 'I .r N 5 fn Jia! ,O , -ALA FQ. 4
"P, .. QW' ,', ' z " ll Th? . -" -:nj-J-fx '-53 -e -L -"..r,.1 ' ' . Q-lv .,' f- , .
'I:!3 .'Q." 5 Za' 1, 931 . .f31gf9ti4'E1s?'i?55i'-tniggg ' '-'mg555+'gs',1'Q'55x .,yff53efiQgrIg,fqi5g-Q
-. . ' w- V -- ., .pf + -. ' , ,..- .-.,-.14 ,.1- 4 ,V -1 ,-A , , ff ",, 2,-41 ' A ,
- ' , L' .' ' -"" A ""Z L, " .V -'f -.'t"e1r1?3ff'f .I 'wflifaf' .J'f-'-if-'-:fifilpfil "' -jan ff"'..f'Cf4l'1Jb'5' r lg-j1"'1.'fL if ' . "
"f"n"g?+'f," x' , T W 1 "r STH' . fi?N3b'11"7,.f+i'17T"?T- :'5P?ilf7'1ii?+'LKLfi' -4' nfl 'QMI--5'f' 5i.F111133554 :e7ff5.-.5?+1f-."1F'5ftfi' H
,, , Q 45. ,. , jg , if . ur , . ,,
Yin. I h-4 ,l 1 .I 'l f. In ibrfai. s',il,.Qa'iyl -j ..z1A,,,.,,v.w ARMS, ,ln A :r:.,LZ.', GW ,fb 1.3-, L -uvgfur-W.: I
wr vfA':b,Qb'f 4:ffffff5f.Q:? ' f:1s'fscb 'r 45H.ar'S1ff4gfsa1'wfvlff-Hiflffi. Wiki '
F Tir.. L,A-gn I ,fa v , N f 4. h I. :il .5145 Jhiiigf-N ,Y eE:?FiQ.+-A..-.r:J.'L5gAfFg Ugg :': . 11 '
fi K , we-af ' 2 415,14-.figQ2's,gA iw 3 fffrw112gfAff:gfsr, :fijf?fh-1:11 Q Q
' - " A' l A- 'W':1w-+:.'-M9 Hifi.-ff? :.nfff w-i: f.' ff,"sga5g14'fvwJ-
-. '--: M i ,a, 11? I , ' Iwiffifgfn bv' -4 ' F54 iRi1'5.4 1'?VR:,1fN. 'f3,4'l: -L?AH1'?5sffQv"C33-l 2' r- fl - - V
' V - . - - ., . - - -A .. ' ,, - - , 2.5151 g.. - -. ' gy 1 f
. 'IN ,5 V , I . if L,-' , :gas-1615, V' 1 -H "-"fl Aft'f2LU'f:JN-.. '- 5g3,p,.4 113.-3 ,.- 1 .2 - If 1'
-5:61 , , , .. - , , ' Ti!-U ",-fp '15,-'nl 5 F'PL1'f,.. - - ..-ip-J ' fu-ji - uv-4::,LB. -Y A, ,
1 - " W W4 " - V f - ff'-u9'lN5' , f- 7 rfiif. - Y ? ,fgij-1r'QT7f'? -' 'f 1 'x'i9'A+M'-f'li ,7'5WlN'wqp. - A ' V
' -' 'Q M1141 L 44 --if 3 'qA'f.1,fwa+- H ' ' J
. . r V 2' I- . J... A4 IJ' 1 .V I I: .Al-V! XL K .QT
' A ' ' E ' ' 1fH5.m V 2, 1?'JWf?fi im f
:al gk flak'-ulipl V ' nujxg:q.?LJ4 I xt ,Q
" -H +L1'3xvw'f'3 911, vi"fvf3'
'41 JB . ' - A 3' 'Sgt' if-Q ' " g Q
FYR j-8,151 " J if 13 K"-' ,I 'Q' " 5 ff-A M lx" X ' 41 ,'-L1 fi x ui ,fl -5 " . ' , 1-. a
W 0, :Ag D+ A -mr J 13 Lnr 5, , ,Q N 'T w n- .r
4 1 1 A . ,sg - ' 7, , : 'wi fi ' f ,Q L :X . ,.
, Q Q ,iv 4 !nM'Y' . ,A , Q ,. I 1,535 rw 1.2. : ,qt ,IJ :la IALECJ LAM . JK I jiri-.,l .x :F 'H M st
' L ,1 W. By: 4 L. J 'I r ,ua V S 311, , I
1 0 L '-14 1 'U' - 'lf , ,L 1 1 " vu '1 If N'-1,5 . .-, IT " -' " -vu 4 l ,Ty 4 4
' I E ' b I fu ' 1 LW ' ? " 3 fe' M.-I. --il?'g'u,',. -iq x 1 ' ,H 'wifit' A 'Jin 'Lk' it - HU 5
'sl 1 I 'V .4 y ' V , -1 uf 1 in v.. -,K sv if A I
fl! Il I if 17' W X' Q I I x ,.'fA-grf I A 35.121 N asv. p 'uh' 7.-11 :Q J .' SQ
M QL W' I 1: f '1 ' 1 " f 341-J F I W: ,411 1 J H lu' rf? 'P 'iff 'if' al' A-' if M ' 32"
'n. ", In ' f ip 15 3 If-f it- S1 Pg'3,1.i,.'w-4 ' M: pf- ' 3 ,nl xv "1" I: v '371.,E
Big., LL, ,.-',. I ' :L " V Ja, 5, -, . -V . ',,,!,M 1 f' - '.,. - " ' I,-' ', 1 '. s
9' " 'T A 1 ' ' ' 1 3" i:"'5A , " -vf21:" liia1'n3'1i--f.-w 1 P. ' M ?f51W' 'yL-wh-4. J-1 4 ",lr'A,'.1'J iv ,L5 SW
. :sf + '-f ' Vw - -:fr . 'z - 4Qv55fE+"L1 f":f1-1-..n1+'-f '
' . 5-I ! A .:- xjgg, - +,.,f -:+A s 5 .. ff ,w , 135 11 3: 1353331
I .W we ' 'xy -F 57 ' 7' 'W ' Lv K I w'r:!.r. ' ?i'tfIs4'l,?Jg-.-In ' ,ffyall 'U "' ': ,' 5 "4-,G-'HI-'
iv ' ' . V ' I "' , "' 'M -XL. lf, ,A N' I ' ' .Q rv 'Q
' ' .,, .Q .gf gf, f -V, - 'r.,1r13jeJ, 11,-V, ,-,Z ,fi K .
f A u 'f
F J:-115a,L,.iJ,f ix vff ,,,? .5 I L I in
, Arg ,V ,T l l r 'H 'J '. J 1 ,, ,AAI . I ' I ,F 'iw ,A -:4"1.j.i- ln- 4:25 ,A -,, I-,T 1 -Q 'J
Y va' A' iq ' 71: " N" 'gwlilgl 1. -1,-, , . -.1 . v if: A'-N F -tl .4 l ,-. , 1 K - 1'
,X -F '..gfg 1- i ,o my L1Tg1.of!E1,"N:Siv"4'i'fEaaQxiii! 'Q4i?-55fr.?g a-,fQ.EQf1Eiw'g:h.g5?'ffi, Vgakfgghi.fig-ri!'r1f g.gb5gQsflQf,,,qfwt , f .
a A-97315 E- P 5 . Q' -1 'gE2,jv,QfQg71'3' ' 1"i'1'QSL Lf?-if-"' A' 'figff"'?:"4'f?l2Ql'EJ'?fT'.q,iE,F,:l5-7vcgliggigt 'lx 2 . ,Q
V P' r, - . '-.1f-- A -, ' ,, mf' 'ffLfTugE. - . - a
1 . "'3ffS.5r P 4,3 M W-gm , ff "gg4,3,' ' .. 5ft7Tffiff-Fr' f jQ5f.:.:'
,, '- , ur- I I 5 '. W' , ."' ' ,gf ,V-H, L V 7191,-'-,.'-g.. . j,,v,,.. .,,L,f3.,,',Vr 5 ."Q.'f1,ivw -- . Vw 5 V
H. W, '+A 'Y -4' 3 'ls 'J v- M 'f ..:,-f- -as-1 .1-'IL -T"'m ' 4351 'Q 1 'M 'lf - If-,J'.' 'UP' ' f A- . ' '-H
" - 3 ,. . ' . A ff -A 'W-.f 'f"-f f':'A'LJ ig W-3-4 we-' ff .,4-- 1-W in it Wzzwgwil-.rip' ' 1.1 'J - '
9.-, A 155 vm.Liesg24 i4Qf1-gm-fav-e.1?fQfXg.,v3fi2z:dp4inff-11. :12jje5f5Fxi,w'5? :mg-5.
1.1-., -as - , 2 -K. u 5:1 .3 L H -' 4.e:.4.!,3q. 5 .:51.y., ',,:-gif-A . .,-11-g135r',-0:1 -.f'1f,.l'!g'g Qgggsg- V., 3
vfwf. fm Tv- 5-f,- fi?-f4fw., W'-fam-1122 W4 fe-f'?'-lffwwsf'-' P-wf ,2:4fff'WTT -fri rv f 2
ggg I f . . .. V lv L Qwnvlj' ,r - f'L.1n+. Ti ul 5
"H on ' A K. vyuijiggtfu"is"-"3'1'-5-pf' ,g:"?"1 QQ, A f .-:u5W:v':51W5 3",f.'.Q"'-"'S1g1"1- ' .ML-1 tr i.
9 gn ' 'I ' ' " x M b ?f:-,'-WSQQM '?+5'f?r' .af wi '
1 L ln' "
I J 5 f. J., 1 q Jef mb L Z
mf- l ' ' nn A'
, , L ' ' -, g fH-:1.-.V.-- 3 -'fm - H. V . v A A
-eff ' 0 ' l 'LL ,Ay I " -A W'-'Tj-QA.-'1"-'T . fl, .fU'Q"'.1', , - .if-f. 1 ..11f- , ' -, 'Ei-. wg, wx! 4'-nf?', , U S..,' . fy"
-j?jXh .,x2 Ifstxrreg .ig:.f39lAHLgajq'4g- :r51,:..15,2 131.3-159:-,4I.i Nm H'2,.Q 5
, , . ' ' .5 ,-V3 ,-1 '..q - , M 5.,,,-' ,,, , ,' . ,, ' - N . " A4 W, I' -, X, 3 H
,v R 1 l ,I fidfx . .I q4.7.N.fxAJ -,V :L.g,::. Q 3553, iq? Ay: ,..,,.1.giA-g,C:Qp .,dK, ,,:ig.h.n - ,--., N. : V g, Q
.,', ' f "' r' E, rff.5:"7:-"7F4",'Q -A--6 jfiw '-Ljg: L, ff", " ' 'ti ' L"'f5f"1',,wZ'4'fgiZ? 'flu -A4 59"
' ' v , -. - 59,1--Q - z if .ri ' , . 4' " f-- .-Y, rf.. .vm--41 . .
- J.- wuwa-,f , ,- . 'f., .. , X- Q - -1 .- -,,- M
A H f f 1 A: .f-F-v'w: V-1 ' '1 mm' , ?:ff.ru1'2 NH- 5531, f
Sv WJ: f Q
Kg lf. , if' .L ' 1 if f'?'2i'q3f' fwfr - t'3j'mw -+ Sw
,', -, N!! A Wu A' .all Jnhf. .. If-4 -, ,I A .3-uf! it-v1 3 Q
Ms . zw mg? f1??fQ4?'3l3W?if'Lf -AQKT Wf737affifPmf" Q2fA ff311222??2f f1 :fffi+iff" ' f34Qliffff551?'if'ff f- -
,T 1 2-1 , A , , f,uie,'j5 jL,,:g1-,,.,.:.,f1,1'. mx.,-:Jr pgfaxg, ' ,,Q.1fj1FL1' -f Q f- 1-z'.Q,: 11'13..g,s5f. ' "
4 Ag Q 4-V Viv In ,vw Q I: f:,9 V A '+I' .5 1 ., L NJFLJ, i. Mizlgrt ,H'. + I
1, ll ,f lx X5 1:1 Y A Q L.. x LAAY bug: ffm, 1, .Inv-1 'NA-2 . ii: -G,-. 73- I .-'A nil, N5-. YZSQKQXSVV fi-
W , ,F W t A fp A -'if ff f-im.,f
i Y .mg
g ,Q 'ggi' V , -w ,g-'gp' '- ,. flgvsfftlw W ' '?t.5?,vf5T?fff5:f?11 'qili
'29 .. 4 . 1 YH , ' ov' 17' ' ' ' . 'If ' .-Li""'- " ' "L rua-13.58 nf -T.-::E"+f1w
. Q., A I-ei .' " 4' 2-Q,-5,1 '5'!f7ES:14-:"S'QqF1E? if - ?-, 1j.jQ2f,,.f.f -, '-
ff , 'L ,AP 5.1 - Av-42 :41-4. .- L 'Av g,' - '-.f,,,- ' 'T "2 , , Vre" fi" L i
li Mig, ' ' 5 ' ' 4 '. ' '- ' fp" .ff ' "" ' is L"'f5' ?Q1Mi-Q' -1 - 5-'
nz R- .A f.-X , L 'QI' ' ."':"'f- Af J , fxuvw vajj- -' fx-gy V ,j...g 3-K 1.-'LL'-ivx,4:,,g' 'TNI'
an-gf-'Ein ' Q ,Un 4 I , ,Q Af?f?ffg9Z?54' . 35: wifi' fiiaeilfgzfafm bj -Q..1,i2?fgg?-fagewfi 3
u.iA'5!4f'1L' 'Iv -" " " ' "Q-'wp 5 ,bra mi f iff -7. 2 'f,.'-I-',.-7p3 ,Q ' ,,, " 'Lf1 ,:f ':,jy5 4'
P ' W1 - " " ' f .vw 'ff f 2:-f f if 1 fl:
'EJ' 'N 1 'v '. " A - ' E+-4 V- 5 '- 'G '. ' fi 31. f'i31"f-' N '- . .' LE' is P' If ' -'
,,.e.Erg 'il . . pap f' E, 53155713345 QQ ,.Li?!Ii':ji15?g3glQ:lT5Qf'fQ3gTfi1i'1if3 54 ,M 01
'I FL ' ""'H ' 1 1' if 'HF' 'VT-P7"+ ",1v -'fQ72i'if13?if+i?f'?,'?'."'f
, L, , RA
H ,, , ,
- , ' H . H F'-, ',: 5 f ' .f -W,-1 1. , N,
.' " "' V ' '- 1- M" . , - .n ' 'HQ K-'-w.4'4..1" '- -x 1 -, ,
' ' ' . ,7- ' ' ' -'f . ' - " ' r ' .-'UN' P Fi,-. " 'EQQEW' '1 . F. ' Q Ji. I.-l""v'.'5' fx'-'Aj'
N T-all--l Q, E ,,,,- , Z X K.. , Q ' I' I N '-1 4 f , - Aw I -JCI! . 1 ' .iw 'ff-f.'.
- 1-1 . -. . -.fr ,f - .V w H13 ., L L..
' 'f 1 - 1 '. ' 11 f .-H TQ2?-712' '
fs12 m.,?i A YL
"'k'?"m5v 1T'I?1I'1 44" i
1,51 pn gg ' 1 s ,QF '1 . , ff ,.
3 1 29' 1 ' ff' 'J Wm! ' "' ' 3 .1 . + 3W"f?e"1, ik 1' . 5 iff
' ' w .. L - H' W , . M K wa ., my X2 G1
Jxuw ' I ' 'O R . 'fl mi' 'L v- I Mt' 1 - gp' L45 'P 'E' FW" ,'
" " 1 f ' -4 1 -' Y Q " '2
AW ' W D - 1 M11 ,, H, L3 x if Nc J N 5 NJ 0 ff .1 5. 1 :vm
fs. ' 1 " Q F 1. . x Q ' ' MR 1 Q 'Af Mp, t ,9 4
if M fy. 1 fi W' tl ' msn
f w + - ir f mm. , , . 1 , f H f
1. iv, .ii , 9 5 'C I 1 I Tin g o lv ,figs L -4,,-J1:lSI,1gf'v?j- 'I , . sq. ibfgx fx g V V
4 ' ' 1 S M . 1
H i + 5: -3 l ' Iv J ' f Ulf" I L.-x I 'il -1'L'krJai3:i1'q ' M F ",
m , . X W W fa
snpffiii Y u r I gui
0 M 15, Wi' ' sg-,M QQ -,fray LV-fl ,Hx x B 'QF W H .1
uf' vw ' ' l
mx H f " V' -- . 'lg ,
p x bTD+'1'x 132
li - L r 1 af if ,-L.. I W I Tb' 2-Cf:,x'4
1 Q 1 'Q I ii A 1 G A: ' ti gif 1,4 ' 'M ,u ', ,X 'P 3, 'My 4' u 1 ,l My k I LW ,
.4 .Una U N' Q., J IP' 1- 'I J J YR 5.4 I 1 fix:-Z L .ga r U g mfr ,fhfm 1 115- '
X, 1. V V N .NIN 1 1 'V V V r - J X 1 X, P4 J I M SCU, 'Y 3.- K T, ,Zu -
1' "J?- . 11421 f z 4 M JfM2 M? If raw H-
W- ' - 2.5Jn2'F"" 'v' " M ' -n Ffa. ' 115. TQ QV' 1' . fv.-?' 'gf r
vw .-f M -. - w w' if . w wr .QW f T1 T' " Na
X 'VH' . 3 V 190 Fw "' -7 . , 4 X' " f ' '-F' in ' V' ,.' -V .ii "V ..'+ A' 'ff H' M '. V , "ff ' if' Q- "' ' 'ST'-
wf '- f' 4 .,af'--f?'K-153 - vw eel Y ff w 1.4'H9'f'E53'f'gE1'i','.-Qgw. Fw--
- - 1 1 1- . .5 fx. ztf - fifihmxagfffz y3551nS?fR'f
1, 2 L Qgx-FV
0 , U 1 V , I I N , .Y
w hh ., ll! .-Mk 4 L , 'Hg4 di?- ,U If gk ii- , H, ,EL V :VMLkUlFk1L ' 'A'-'2A,Q1a':-rigilf-QF ,
The Cradle of Muhlenberg College
NHNIETIEEN 'lI'll'IlIllR'lI'Y SEVEN
Volume Forty-Five Historical Edition
Published by the JUNIOR CLASS of
i Muhlenberg College
Compiled by Rollin G, Shaffer, Editor and Alvin Roy, Bus. Mgr.
X. - .
5 , .L If lu i,
."' lan- 0 -,A A-',
J. XS., '
or almost three score and ten yea
of life. Unlike the span of man's years, each succeedin
college, born on Fourth Street between Walnut and
ln this historical number of the Ciarla o
the Italian Word for Uchattern, the purpose is to pres
1985 to April 1, 1936. The secondary purpose is to awa
With these humble aspirations we su
E' za- Ri in
if 1 -' ,
7147 g A
' wg'-TWU - ,,b, . J J
Q lg lzgj I lb , , Q
'z :W -A vi -,
A . f b lii-J' v :Y V
-L 1 ' -',LlfQ'L" ' IL' I '
. ' if ,
W, "'iQf,0HP1t . V' ,, -. ' '
berg College has been sending her sons into the walks
brought renewed life and vigor, and from the small
has developed the great institution of today.
two-fold . Primarily, in accord with the name ' 'Ciarla' ' ,
on of college life and activities from April 1,
tion of Muhlenberg through its historical heritage.
'Z CIARLA. t ' A
We reverently dedicate this, the
1937 Ciarla, to a Vibrant personality--
Dr. John A. W. Haas--beloved as a
professor, revered as college president,
endeared as a fatherly adviser, honored
as a man, pastor, philosopher, author,
scholar, public speaker, humorist, citi-
zen, sincere Christian gentleman.
r-, -. - H- ,.-,- .- -..- -- -..-. , VJ., , X W N 1
, ' , 1 , s . A .
C' , 'N X -lfffff ' ft
I "wx V ,fxffhi , v - R
JR' ' -L , -5" " " .
t 5 ' .Q 2,1 5.43 -
I ' 'f11.,f ,f'lf, ' X
' "-. 1'.UH-I . fn
A .""'7c ' - -
X2 1 " ,f 173144 7 . XX ..-
x '. :swf ' t tif! ' X
h m 'Y A- ,.
t- 5 -f 4
'I A ' If ef' V '--. . H'
'vw L 1 ' wt' "',' '
. ., ' f -o , ---.V-rv'
.1 ' ' A 'N A
If " M. ,.,.5, ,I t'
4 , "'f.'- ' A. Q.
.4i'4W',f glitz ..'R1?A. RMT" ". rs'
hrfv Ypqh ' XKXVV KK f','
ji-lr . l "',"'sgi-,
4-, gxhf 1 . ,KT , . bf
A, 3 t . . -df-
l?x-1..,,,.i+ , lwggfg'-t. ' V -X
. In fs..
. ., .
'Ag' ,' ' -..
, .-V -.
"Heavenwc:rd rising thy towers mcriestic
Uplift our hearts.
., . ,
"Lead them away from the ioiling cmd scheming
Oi mills and mcrrts."
Softly the shadows of evening are falling
On field and grove."
Scenes ihat in memory we'11 cherish forever
Wherever we rove."
4 1 ' 1 ' LA' V-L: ,gut
x V 2' . it: . . ,14-in gf'-
,N . ' X w .,'. : .IF " , .HV .YYY v-1 - -In In-.V CH-Li 1
- . f' -, -. ,.',:y' "-,,,.,- :V Q, ,
Mx F. 't ' " "7-Q 'x-'ff-Qfgf. .I-j:1f:3 t If .,
M N V-H' y 1 - V 'fxrfffifwffif,-Q,"fl'?f'--'Y , F 1251-'Q- f'lf'
X I P B PHE. Ez- MJ'-1 it A vw.4T.1E.::Zi-.....vL..:.
A r + . ' '.L'fEiIU'fLff"'t!'lif4 .A : -' ,. ',QTgl:'1f.L,,,'fN,,gl
' K .. - ., . , 15" f- 'll'-if . W -' , , . ':"1'L7w, " 7-51 '
f 4' v v ' f. .....-f-'. '- ,. - -2- -1-1',,.,.V, -.
,A ,'. zsvlf f ' .g m -114 rg '11z. 4k..l,A..:J if . J' ,ir-5 A uf
.- '--frfwr Y -4 'Qff-4. J--.-.. l '-rj 'Q :- 7 1 s - ff LA-ML
V + ' L -
'.. - ' --, V1 -- . - L. t- -- i 5.757-. 1..- ,fgvf
L- ' ,lj uw .. ifidsfn' , m., , - 3--, ,
'ma' '. .1 ' ,T 4194"-' ' .fn - ' L, "il , ' , -.ui 1- in
" 'M f- -' ' 1-'- A ' A+ -M' 1- -ww 'f-.'nw2+sf-'. "
., ' .- '1-In 5Sr:'f:1EJ 3 - ""'- , 1 .qpgyn "A "Ji -1-X if
- -, A L Awpi- . V -, +, f'..'1-"ml .fvvffz-,
., ,V ,. " J.,-.:.J,lC:..,.IS1l.,! !i:W,by,.: .hm.li'w'g'I-L ..,if1.g3
,I ' I'-:U x 1', ' 1-. . ,J in-'41-X-t'-:.-V-.-' ., .I lax, - -' 53
.r. ..,.,-,- 1.-:,., .TV,lr',5vl,T-,ffl-T!:-V zzyp'
gi' - - -- V-W-L--W --A--11-Q ' f'f'+l!Q!l.ll52:'-2 ":'l:"i"'fF:4L.fYl.IL 'L W-:.L.u- Q,"-
"Loudly and fiercely the bold winds of autumn
Assail ihy walls."
"No storms of winter aifright us when sheltered
Within thy walls."
,P fa- ' Qifku
'Beautiful art ihou when blossoms of springtime.
Perfume the air."
'Bright are thy lawns after showers ot summer
So bright and fair."
"The Muhlenberg window has above
it the seal of St. Iohn's Church, Phila-
delphia, the first English Lutheran
Church in America, founded under the
leadership of General Peter Muhlen-
berg: the seal of the United States
House of Representatives, of which
Frederick Muhlenberg was the first
speaker: the Old Trappe Church, the
oldest Lutheran church building in
Pennsylvania, and built by the patri-
arch, Heniy Melchior Muhlenberg: and
a design representing a spray of willow
branches, which reminds us of Henry
Ernst Muhlenberg, pastor of Trinity
Church, Lancaster, the first president of
Franklin College, and one of the most
eminent early American botantstsf'
Henry Melchior Muhlenberg
Over two centuries ago there was
born in Eimbeck, Germany, the man
for whom Muhlenberg College is nam-
ed-Henry Melchior Muhlenberg, the
Patriarch of the Lutheran Church in
America. The college may be justly
proud to bear the name of Muhlen-
berg-pastor, missionary, administrator
educator, and man of unusual talents.
So remarkable Was his youth that his
native town voted him a yearly stipend
while he was attending the University
of Goeitingen. With other students he
founded the Goettingen orphan home,
which is now a large institution.
From a background of orphanage
and pastoral work he accepted a call
to three imperfectly organized Lutheran
congregations among the Pennsylvania
German immigrants, at New Hanover,
The Trappe, and Philadelphia, arriving
in America in 1742. Braving the ele-
ments in the arduous life of a pioneer
pastor, he soon extended his wide-
spread mission Worl-: to New York, New
Iersey, and Maryland and later as far
south as Georgia.
Being a man of linguistic ability, he
preached in German, English, Dutch,
and Latin, and frequently conducted
public religious services every day in
the week as he traveled from one settle-
ment to another. In 1748 he organized
all the Lutheran churches and pastors
into the "mother synod of Lutheranism
in America," and continued to superin-
tend them for thirty-nine years. His pas-
toral work was aided by his excellent
tenor voice and ability in playing the
clavichord and organ.
In 1745 Henry married Anna Mary
Weiser, daughter of I. Conrad Weiser,
the famous Indian scout. Of their eleven
children, we shall consider the three
famous sons separately.
The year 1937 marks the 150th anni-
versary of the death of Henry Melchior
Muhlenberg. On his grave at Provi-
dence, Pa., is this inscription: "Who
and what he was future times will know
without a mounment of stone."
Iohn Conrad Weiser
This famous Indian interpreter of
Tulpehocken was the father-in-law of
Henry Melchior Muhlenberg, who mar-
ried his daughter, Anna Mary Weiser.
Conrad Weiser came from Germany
with his father in 1709, lived among the
Indians in New York for fifteen years
and was adopted by the Mohawks. His
Indian name, Ta-racha-wogoa, "The
one who holds the reins," is indicative
of his power, strength, wisdom, and
As official Indian interpreter for Penn-
sylvania, New York, Maryland and
Virginia-"as pioneer, soldier, diplomat
and Indian agent, Weiser negotiated
every treaty from 1732 until near the
close of the French and Indian War."
He was responsible, more than any
other man, for the alliance of the power-
ful Iroquois with the English against
the French. At the great conference at
Easton in 1757 Weiser's influence paci-
fied both the Six Nations and the Dela-
wares and made peace a certainty. In
the words of George Washington: "Pos-
terity will not forget his services."
General Iohn Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg
General Peter Muhlenberg, the eldest
son of the Patriarch, is one of
Pennsylvania's two representatives in
the Hall of Fame at Washington. He
was pre-eminently a soldier as early
appeared when he left his studies at
Halle University, Germany, to join a
regiment of dragoons, from which he
was released with difficulty by friends.
This picture shows Peter at the end
of his farewell sermon at Woodstock,
Virginia. "There is a time for all things,
a time to preach and a time to pray . . .
There is also a time to fight and that
time has now come." Throwing back
his clerical gown, he displayed the full
miiltary uniform of colonel in the Rev-
After the war Peter, now a major-
general, served Pennsylvania as con-
gressman, U. S. senator, Supervisor of
Internal Revenue, and Collector for the
Port of Philadelphia. As is recorded on
his tombstone, "He was brave in the
field, faithful in the cabinet, honourable
in all his transactions, a sincere friend
and an honest man."
I-Ion. Frederick A. C. Muhlenberg
Frederick Augustus, the second son
of Henry Melchior Muhlenberg, is
known to history as the first speaker of
the national House of Representatives.
After attending Halle, Germany, along
with his brothers, he was ordained and
became his father's assistant. Among
his ministerial charges were churches in
New York City and Pennsylvania, but
his patriotic views inclined him to re-
tire from the ministry and enter the
Continental Congress as representative
of the Pennsylvania Germans.
His high character and judicial firm-
ness aptly fittecl him for public service,
in which he held the offices of the first
President Iudge of Montgomery County,
presiding officer of the Pennsylvania
assembly, and four terms as representa-
tive to Congress, of which he was the
first and third speaker.
His most famous descendant was a
grandson, the Rev. Dr. William A. Muhl-
enberg, the eminent Episcopalian, who
is remembered as the founder of "SL
Luke's Hospital," New York, and "St.
Iohnlandf' cmd as the author of the
hymns: "I Would Not Live A1way" and
"Savior, Who Thy Flock Art Leading."
Gotthilf Heinrich Ernst Muhlenberg. D.D.
H753-1 8 1 st
The third son of the champion of
Lutheranism in North America was
G-otthilf Heinrich Muhlenberg, the emin-
ent botanist and philologist. At age ten
he went to Halle with his brothers to
study for the ministry. Ordained at an
early age, he was appointed assistant
to his father and served congregations
in New Iersey, Philadelphia, and Lan-
caster, the latter for thirty-five years.
As a botanist, he was esteemed by
his contemporaries and successors.
Among his works are books on grasses
and a catalogue of the known and
naturalized plants of North America.
The number of species and varieties
first established by him is said to be
one hundred. "A number of species of
plants perpetuate his name, owing to
recognition of his services to science,
by later botanists." Six scientific socie-
ties honored him: he received his M. A.
from University of Pennsylvania and
his D. D. from Princeton. He also pub-
lished the first German-English, English-
German dictionary in America. His
grandson was the first president of
Rev. Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg.
11818-19011 tPresident: 1867-18761
Dr. Frederick A. Muhlenberg, great-
grandson of the Patriarch, was the first
president of Muhlenberg College. The
forerunner of the college had been
Allentown Seminary, founded in 1848,
which attained collegiate rank as the
Allentown Collegiate Institute and Mili-
tary Academy. When Dr. Muhlenberg
was called from the Greek professor-
ship at Gettysburg, Muhlenberg College
was located at Fourth, between Walnut
and Union Streets, and had seven
faculty members, and 161 students, in-
cluding the academic department.
Under Dr. Muhlenberg the college
steadily developed. The financial panic
of 1873 resulted in the Ministerium as-
suming the entire management in 1874.
After serving failthfully for nine years,
Dr. Muhlenberg accepted the Greek
professorship at the University of Penn-
sylvania, where President lohn A. W.
Haas studied under him. From 1891 to
1893 he served as President of Thiel
College, Greenville, Pa., and died in
Rev. Beniamin Sadtler. D.D.
11823-19011 tPtesident: 1877-18851
Dr. Benjamin Sadtler, second presi-
dent of Muhlenberg College, was grad-
uated from Pennsylvania college at
Gettysburg and from the theological
seminary there. After seventeen years
in four Pennsylvania pastorates he
served for fourteen years as President
of the Lutherville Female Seminary,
and as a prominent member of the
Board of Trustees at Gettysburg, the
presidency of which he had declined.
In Dr. Sadtler's inaugural address he
expressed the aim of Muhlenberg Col-
lege: "harmoniously to combine the
Christian element in education with a
sound and comprehensive culture, her
claim to the generous support of the
Church and community." During Dr.
Sadtler's flourishing administration no-
table gifts were received in the form of
the "Asa Packer Professorship of
Natural and Applied Sciences" and the
Mosser-Keck chair of Greek language
In 1885 Dr. Sadtler sustained severe
injuries from a fall on the ice, and re-
signed the presidency after nine years
of faithful and devoted services.
Rev. Theodore Lorenzo Seip. D.D.
C1842-1903i lPresident: 1886-1903i
Dr. Theodore L. Seip served Muhlen-
berg. from its beginning, as professor
and president for thirty-five years. Dur-
ing his college course at Pennsylvania
College, Gettysburg, the battle of Get-
tysburg was fought, and he joined the
college company. He was a delegate
of the U. S. Christian Commission in
Tennessee and Georgia with General
Sherman's army, directed hospitals,
and was appointed agent for the U. S.
A graduate with the first class of the
Philadelphia Seminary, he became a
member of the Muhlenberg faculty, first
principal of the academic department,
professor of Greek anti Latin, and fin-
ancial agent of the college. His seven-
teen year administration of the affairs
of the college saw an increase in the
endowment, curriculum, faculty, and
enrollment. In 1892 a quadra-centennial
celebration was held. lt is worthy of
note that at this time about half of the
325 alumni were ministers.
After his death in office in November,
1903, the college was for a few months
directed by Acting President William
Wackernagel, D. D., professor of Ger-
man, French, Spanish, and history.
Rev. Iohn A. W. Haas. D.D., LL.D.
0862- 1 tPresident: 1904-19361
In the spring of 1904, Dr. Iohn A. W.
Haas, left a church in New York to be-
come President of Muhlenberg. In Ian-
uary, 1905, the institution was moved
to its present location, with a debt of
Sl55,000, less than one hundred stu-
dents, an administration building, part
of the dormitories, and a combination
power plant and chemistry laboratory.
Under Da. Haas' leadership, not only
has the entire present plant been de-
veloped, but also the value of the col-
lege has increased to over 352,500,000
the endowment to S930,000, and the en-
rollment to 450. Dr. Haas has super-
vised two drives, netting almost two
The scholastic record and many hon-
ors of this great man are found else-
where in this volume. He is "known
throughout the church and in educa-
tional circles oi the nation as an out-
standing student of philosophy, Chris-
tian ethics and church history, ofttimes
having been classed as one of the ten
leading contemporary philosophers."
His friends and admirers, made
through a generation of service in
higher education, view with regret his
resignation effective in Iune, 1936.
'k 'A' CIARLA i' 'k HISTORICAL EDITION
'Ir BOOK ONE ir THE COLLEGE
Campus location may be moved:
buildings may be changed or added:
faculties may come and go: students
may continue to be graduated and
leave-but the college remains.
From its founding until Ianuaxy, 1905,
Muhlenberg College was located on
Fourth between Walnut and Union
Streets. Since then it has occupied the
present site of seventy-two acres on a
ridge in the western part of the city.
Building erection was as follows: Ad-
ministration Building, Berks Hall, and
Power House-1903-O47 Rhoades Hall-
l9U4p Luther League Hall-19107 Corn-
mons-l9l2: E., F., and G. Halls-1914:
Science Building-19245 Library-1925
275 Egner-Hartzell Memorial Chapel-
During the history of the college 124
men have served on the faculty and
2508 students have been graduated.
ff ff-1 X 'SX hmgdiyagitp
. , . . - X , :vin-1-11:2-51-new 'f'3TFi?7977TT'f1
, 1 -- ' -L , . 1 H-1'-:g':2g,.-Q,-.., - pr'
,gif gA3jg:'Y-' V- 4 A ' E-fig? "
'-'irq'-,,:w,-r H f:' . ' 1' , ' '4 1
U'-.-"Pl11'fifEgif- f' V . X T
abide? ,,+f.-- ' ' . f '
1 ' 5 '
V3 Q ii-54
V ' FF" '
GEORGE T. ETTINGER. Ph.D.. Litt.D.
Dean Emeritus: Professor of Latin
Language and Literature
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, No-
vember 8, 1860. Prepared at Private
School Academic Department of Muhl-
enberg College. A.B., Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 1880: A.M., Muhlenberg College,
1883: Ph.D., New York University, 18915
Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1920. Prin-
cipal of the Academic Department of
Muhlenberg College, 1884-92. Professor
of Latin and Pedagogy, 1892-1917. Pro-
fessor of Latin, 1917. Dean of Muhlen-
berg College, 1904. Dean Emeritus, 1930.
Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa.
IOHN A. W. HAAS. D.D., LL.D.. L.H.D.
Born at Philadelphia, Pa., August 31, 1862. Prepared at
Parochial School, Zion's Church and Protestant Episcopal Acad-
emy, A.B,, University oi Pennsylvania, 1884, A.M., University of
Pennsylvania, 1887, B.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1887,
D.D., Thiel College, 1902, LL.D., University of Pennsylvania,
1914, LL.D., Augustana College, 1917, 1..L.D., Gettysburg Col-
lege, 1922, Graduate Work, University of Leipsic, 1887-88,
Fourth president of Muhlenberg College, 1904, Phi Beta Kappa,
Member of Author's Club, London, Rotary Club, Alpha Kappa
Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, L.H.D., Muhlenberg College,
Author of the following books: Commentary of the Gospel
of Mark, 1895, Lutheran Encyclopedia, 1899, Biblical Criticism,
1903, Trends of Thought and Christian Truth, 1915, In the Light
of Faith, 1922, Freedom and Christian Conduct, 1923, The Unity
of Faith and Knowledge, 1926, The Truth ot Faith, 1927, 'What
Ought 1 to Believe, 1929, The Christian Way of Liberty, 1930,
Christianity and Its Contrasts, 1932, and an article entitled
Cardinal Doctrines of the New Testament, in the New Lutheran
Farewell But Also Au Revoir
In sending this last message to the students and alumni as President of
Muhlenberg College, I am greeting them with a cordial farewell. Whenever
one says farewell there is a note of regret. I regret that I must leave as
President many men in college and out of it, who are dear to my memory.
But I will always treasure my contact with them, and the joy which I have had
in seeing them go out into lite and make a success of it. There are very few,
whom I can recall as having failed.
But I also say Au Revoir because I am not actually leaving the college,
although I am leaving the presidency. I hope still to greet those who may
return for a visit, and I expect still to have personal conferences with students,
and to appeal to them in the discussions oi great and vital topics in chapel
addresses. My leaving, therefore, as President, is very much eased by the
fact that I shall still be with you both, students and alumni, as a friend and as
a counsellor. I hope that my successor will give the college ever greater fame
and prosperity than it was possible for me to attain.
-Iohn A. W. Haas.
ROBERT R. FRITS-CH, A.M., D.D.
- Professor of English Bible
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, Sep-
tember 10, 1879. Prepared at Allentown
I-Iigh School, 1896. A.B., Muhlenberg
College, 19001 A.M., Muhlenberg Col-
lege, 19087 A. M., Illinois Wesleyan Uni-
versity, 19075 D.D., Wittenberg, 1929.
Graduate Work, University of Pennsyl-
vania, 1910-13. Travel in Bible Lands,
1927, 1928, 1930. Instructor of Greek,
1907-08. Instructor of Modern Lang-
uages, 1908-15. Instructor of Religion
and German, 1915-21. Professor of Be-
STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M.
Librariang Professor of English
Born at Easton, Pennsylvania, May 4,
1874. Prepared at South Easton I-Iigh
School, A.B., Lafayette College, 18967
A.M., Lafayette College, 18995 Graduate
Work, Columbia University, Summers
of 1903-04-05. Instructor of English, 1911.
Assistant Professor, 1914. ,Professor
1914. Phi Beta Kappa. American Asso-
ciation of Teachers of Iournalisrn.
JOHN D. M. BROWN. A.M., L1tt.D.
Professor of English Literature
Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Decem-
ber 2, 1883. Prepared at Lebanon High
School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1906:
A.M., Columbia University, 1907, Litt.D.,
Wittenberg College, 19225 Mt. Airy
Theological Seminary, 1910. Graduate
Work, University of Grenoble, 1914
CSum1nerlg University of Pennsylvania,
1926-28. Instructor of English, 1912. As-
sistant Professor, 1915. Professor, 1920.
ALBERT C. H. FASIG, M S
Professor of Natural and Applied
Science: Professor of Geology
Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, Sep
tember 18, 1887. Prepared at Reading
I-Iigh School. A.B., Muhlenberg College
19095 M.S., Muhlenberg College, 1910
Graduate Work, University of Pennsyl
vania, 1925-28. Instructor in Chemistry
1913. Professor, 1920. Professor of
ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D.
Director oi School of Education
Professor of Education
Born at Scio, New York, March 7, 1879.
Prepared at Belmont High School. B.S.,
Alfred University, 19045 Pd.M., New
York University, 1914, Pd.D., New York
University, 1916. Professor, 1917.
HENRY R. MUELLER, Ph.D.
Professor of History and Political
Born at Marietta, Pennsylvania, luly 21,
1887. Prepared at Lancaster 1-ligh
School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 19095
A.M., Columbia University, 19151 Ph.D.,
Colmbia University, 1922. Graduate
Work, The Sorbonne, 1919. Professor of
History, 1920. Phi Alpha Theta, Omi-
cron Delta 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. AB., Muhlenberg College, 1906,
A.M., Yale, 19075 Ph.D., University of
Pennsylvania, 1911. Graduate Work.
Heidelberg University, 19095 University
of Munich, 19105 University oi Berlin,
1911-127 University of Goettingen, 1912.
Professor of German, 1922.
IOHN D. M. BOWMAN, A.M., Litt.D.
Professor of Economics and Sociology
Born at Parryville, Pennsylvania, Oc-
tober 9, 1873. Prepared at Lehighton
High School. A.B., Northwestern Col-
lege, 1896, B.D., Drew Theological
Seminary, 1900: A.M., Northwestern
College, 1903: Graduate work, Univers-
ity of Wisconsin, 1910 CSurnrnerl: Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1912, 1914 tSurn-
rnersl: University of Pittsburgh, 1922
tSum1'nerl. Professor, 1922.
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, 19065 Ph.D., Iohns
Hopkins University, 1911. Graduate
work, University of Marburg, 1903. Pro-
ANTHONY S. CORBIERE, Ph.D.
Professor of Romance Languages
Born at Nice, France, March 8,
Ph.B., Muhlenberg College, 19205 A.M.,
University of Pennsylvania, 19233 Ph.D.,
University of Pennsylvania, 1927. Grad-
uate Work, Columbia University,
21, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Mad-
rid, Fall of 1925: The Sorbonne, 1926
CSumrnerl. Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma
Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Iota.
LUTHER 1. DECK, A.M.
Professor of Mathematics
Born at Hamburg, Pennsylvania, Feb-
ruary 7, 1899. Prepared at Hamburg
High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College,
1920, A.M., University of Pennsylvania,
1925. Instructor of Mathematics and
Physics, 1921. Professor of Mathematics,
IAMES 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,
19217 A.M., Indiana University, 1922:
Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1926.
Instructor, 1925. Professor, 1926. Phi
GEORGE H. BRANDES, Ph.D.
Professor of Chemistry
1895. Prepared at Oswego High School,
Born at Oswego, New York, April 10,
1913. B.Chem., Cornell University, 1918:
Ph.D., Cornell University, 1925. Assist-
ant Professor, 1926. Professor, 1927.
Sigma Xi., Phi Kappa Phi, Sigma Gam-
ma Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma.
IOHN V. SHANKWEILER. Ph.D.
Professor of Biology
Born at 1-1uif's Church, Pennsylvania,
July 22, 1894. Prepared at Longswarnp
High School, 1912 and Keystone Normal
School, 1915. B.S., Muhlenberg College,
19215 A.M., Cornell University, 19275
Ph.D., Cornell University 1931. Instruc-
tor, 1921. Assistant Professor, 1926. Pro-
fessor, 1928. Sigma Xi.
IRA F. ZARTMAN, Ph.D.
Professor of Physics
Born at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, De-
cember 18, 1899. Prepared at Lititz High
School. B.S., Muhlenberg College, 19235
M.S., New York University, 19257 Ph.D.,
University of California, 1930. Professor,
1930. Sigma Xi.
CARL WRIGHT BOYER. Ph.D.
Professor of Education
Born at Mt. Carmel, Pennsylvania, No-
vember 26, 1897. Prepared at Keystone
State Normal School, 1916. A.B., Muhl-
enberg College, 1923, A.M., New York
University, 1924, Ph.D., New York Uni-
versity, 1930. Instructor, 1926-277 Assist-
ant Professor, 1927-29. Professor, 1930.
IOHN C. KELLER. Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Born at Sydney, New York, May 7, 1898
Prepared at Iohnson City High School
New York, 1917. B.S., Colgate Univers-
ity, 19211 Ph. D., Cornell University
1926. Assistant Professor of Chemistry
HAROLD K. MARKS. A.B., Mus.D.
Professor of Music
Born at Ernaus, Pennsylvania, May 12,
1886. Prepared at Allentown High
School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1907:
Mus.D., Muhlenberg College, 1930. In-
structor, 1913. Professor, 1920.
JOSEPH S. IACKSON. Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of History
Born at Liverpool, England, September
22, 1899. Prepared at Davenport, Iowa
High School. A.B., Iowa University
19237 A.M., Iowa University, 1924, Ph.D.
University of Pennsylvania, 1932. In
structor, 1926. Assistant Professor, 1928
HAROLD E. MILLER. M.Sc.
Assistant Professor of Biology
Born at Union County, Pennsylvania,
November 18, 1895. Prepared at Lewis-
burg High School. B.Sc. in Biology,
Bucknell, 19205 M.Sc. in Biology Buck-
nell, 1921. Graduate Work, University
of Chicago, Summers of 1924-1929. As-
sistant Professor, 1929. Graduate work,
Cornell University, Summers of 1934-
WALTER L. SEAMAN. I-LM.
Assistant Professor ot Romance
Born at Erie, Pennsylavnia, April 21,
1876. Prepared at Cleveland High
School. B.L., Western Reserve Univers-
ity 18975 A.M., Columbia University,
1928: Graduate work, Alicante, Spain,
19255 Columbia University, Summers of
1929, 1931, 1933. Travel in France and
Spain, Summer oi 1934. Instructor, 1926.
Assistant Professor, 1930.
RUSSELL W STINE AM BD
Assistant Professor of Beligion and
Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, Oc-
tober 28, 1899. Prepared at Allentown
High School. A.B., Muhlenberg College,
1922. 7 A.M., University of Pennsylvania,
1924, B.D., Mt. Airy Lutheran Theolog-
ical Seminary, 1927. Graduate Work,
University of Pennsylvania, 1925-27. In-
structor, 1927. Assistant Professor, 1931.
TRUMAN KOEHLER. A.M.
Assistant Professor ot Mathematics
Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, Au-
gust 3, 1903. Prepared at Bethlehem
High School. B.S., Muhleberg College,
19247 A.M., University of Pennsylvania,
1930. Instructor, 1927. Assistant Protes-
H P C CRESSMAN, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Sociology
Born at Weatherly, Pennsylvania, Oc-
tober 28, 1889. Prepared at White Haven
High School and Allentown High
School. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 19135
A.M., University of Pennsylvania, 1926:
Mt. Airy Lutheran Theological Semin-
ary, 1916. Graduate work, Columbia
University, 1920. Instructor in History,
1919. Instructor in Sociology, 1920. In-
structor in Religion, 1921. Student Pas-
tor, l926. Assistant Professor in Sociol-
EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A.M.
lnstructor in English
Born at St. Mary's, Maryland, Decem-
ber 19, 1902. A.B., Penn State, 1925
A.M., Penn State, 1928. Graduate work
University of Pennsylvania, 1928-1933
ROLAND F. I-IARTMAN A.M.
Instructor in Business
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, April
7, 1906. Prepared at Allentown High
School. B.S. in Bus.A., Lehigh, 1928,
Ph.B., Muhlenberg, 19315 A.M., Lehigh,
1933. Graduate work, Columbia Uni-
versity, Summers, 1933-35. Instructor,
HOMER C. KNAUSS M S
lnstructor in Physics and Mathematics
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania April
15, 1912. Prepared at Allentown High
School, 1928. B.S., Muhlenberg College
19331 M.S., Ohio State, 1934 Instructor
ROBERT I. CONKLIN, B.I-I., A.M., Ph.D.
Instructor in English
Born at Montclair, N. 1., April 10,
1890. Prepared at Montclair High
School. B.H., Springfield College, 1921.
A.M., Clark University, 1922. Ph.D.,
Columbia University, 1935. Taught at
Penn State, 1922-1924. Taught at Pur-
due, 1924-l927. Graduate work at Col-
umbia, 1927-1929. Head of Department
of English, University of the Philippines,
Manila, 1929-1932. Union Iunior Col-
lege, Roselle, N. I., 1933-1935.
HARRY A. BENFER, A.M.
Born at Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, Oc-
tober 24, 1895. Prepared at York High
School. A.B., Albright, 1915: A.M., Al-
bright, 1916. Coach of Athletics, 1925-
29. Registrar, 1930.
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B.
Born at Mt. Pleasant, North Carolina
November 16, 1868. Prepared at Acad
ernic Department ot Muhlenberg Col-
lege. A.B., Muhlenberg College, 1892
Treasurer and Registrar, 1907.
WILLIAM S. RITTER. B.S.
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May
17, 1892. Prepared at Allentown High
School and Allentown Preparatory
School. B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1916.
Coach ot Athletics, 1919-21. Physical
JOHN L. UTZ. A.B.
Coach of Athletics
Born at Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania,
September 19, 1908. Prepared at Wilkes-
Barre Coughlin. A.B., University of
Pennsylvania, 1930. Graduate work, in
Education, University of Pennsylvaniap
in Law, Temple. Coach of Athletics,
Board of Trustees
ELECTED BY THE MIN ISTERIUM OF PENNSYLVANIA:
Rev. Charles E. Kistler, D.D.
Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D.
Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D.
Dean 1. Conrad Seegers, Ph.D.
Rev. E. E. Bachman, D.D.
Mr. Ralph H. Schatz
Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter, D.D.
Dr. Robert B. Klotz
Rev. G. Harold Kinard, D.D.
Rev. Iohn H. Waidelich, D.D.
Mr. Harry 1. Koch
Dr. Howard S. Seip
Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D.
Mr. Oliver N. Clauss
Mr. George B. Balmer
Mr. Lewis Eberly
Rev. George S. Kressley, Litt.D.
Rev. Corson C. Snyder
ELECTED BY THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES:
Mr. William M. D. Miller Allentown
Mr. Burton C. Simon Philadelphia
Mr. Howard L. Keiper Stroudsburg
Mr. I. Wilmer Fisher Reading
Mr. Peter S. Trurnbower Nazareth
Mr. Robert A. Young Allentown
Mr. Reuben I. Butz, LL.D. Allentown
Mr. George K. Mosser Trexlertown
Dr. William A. Hausman Allentown
ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION:
Mr. Howard E. Shimer Nazareth
Mr. Lawrence H. Rupp, LL.D. Allentown
Mr. Charles H. Esser Kutztown
REUBEN I. BUTZ, Esq., LL.D., President of the Board
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, Secretary and Treasurer, Allentown, Pa.
CENTRAL EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE
REUBEN I. BUTZ, Esq., LL.D., Chairman
REV. I. A. W. HAAS, D.D., LL.D.
HOWARD S. SEIP, D.D.S.
ROBERT B. KLOTZ, M.D.
OLIVER N. CLAUSS
PETER S. TRUMBOWER
GEORGE K. MOSSER
WILLIAM A. HAUSMAN, M.D.
RALPH H. SCHATZ
Ye Senior with diqnite
Puffed uppe is he right mightily:
He sountereth forthe
As if ye ecxrthe
Were his estate cmd properly.
But then we know this quality
Gives us cr deol of jollity,
A few days more
It will be o'er--
His airs and his frivolity.
LEFT TO RIGHT: I-IAUSNIAN, PFEIFFH-I, SCHLEGIEL, REHNEY.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Warren C. Schleqel
William F. Pfeifer
Norton L. Behney
Donald A. I-lalisman
Charles H. Kline
Iulius I. Kish
Clarence C. Bitter
Donald A. l-lausrnan
Presidents Message I
The time for our graduation is near at hand, and we as other classes in
the past, sense a deep feeling of sorrow. The end of our college careers marks
the close of an eventful period in each of our lives. We feel a keen loss of
comradeship as we realize that soon we are to take separate paths to a life
yet unknown. The associations which we have made at Muhlenberg will
forever linger in our hearts, for those with whom we have studied, worked and
played were an integral part of our growth both in personality and character.
Before long the class of 1936 will reach that goal which has been upper-
most in our minds during our collegiate days. We have long felt an eager
anticipation for Commencement to become a reality. But we know that at this
point our work will not be completed, it will have only begun. This is our
realization and it is the living challenge which we place upon the shoulders
of those who are to follow us.
We have tried to stand on equal ground with the ideals of our predeces-
sors, and we feel that we have set some new high standards of our own. But
we want the heirs to our seniority to surpass these achievements. The tone of
life in this twentieth century is one which calls for men with qualities of leader-
ship and progressive ability, and herein lies our challenge to our successors
and 'to ourselves. Let us always look forward, turning to look back only
casually to glance at that which we have accomplished. But let those laurels
of the past spur us onward to even greater attainrnents in that ever-glorious
lt is with this thought that we, the class of '36, take leave of our Alma
Mater and bid farewell to faculty, students and friends.
-Charles H. Kline, Ir.
WALTER M. ABELE
517 Tumer St., Allentown, Pa.
B.S.: Pre-Medical Society 13,45: Kap-
pa Phi Kappa 145.
NORTON L. BEHNEY GTS!
B.S.: Kappa Phi Kappa 13, 45: Pan-
Hellenic Council 13, 45: Freshman Tri-
bunal 125: Science Club 13, 45: lntra-
murals 11, 2, 3, 45: M. C. A. Cabinet
145: Ciarla Staff 135.
HENRY G. BILLE, IR. QT!!
4001 N. 6th St., Philadelphia, Pa.
B.S.: Fraternity Recorder 135: Pre-
Medical Society 13, 45: Intramurals
BERNARD BLACKMAN GKN
551 Fairview St., Riverside, N. I.
B.S.: Omicron Delta Kappa 13, 45:
Student Council 145: Class Honors 11,
2, 35 : Editor-in-Chief, Ciarla135: Science
Club 13,45: DeutscherVerein125: Week-
ly Staff 125: Freshman Tribunal 125:
Senior Ball Committee 145.
GEZA P. BOLEZ, IR.
238 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa.
A.B.: Pre-legal Club 13, 45: Eta Sig-
ma Phi 13, 45.
DAVID C. BOOTH A9
3 Carman St., Patchogue, N. Y.
Ph.B.: Freshman Football Manager:
Kappa Phi Kappa 13, 45: Omicron Del-
ta Kappa 145: Secretary, Student Body
145: M. B. A. 13, 45: Varsity Club
13 ,45: lnterfraternity Council 13, 45: ln-
tramurals 12, 3, 45: Football 115: Ciarla
WILLIAM D. COLEMAN
A.B.: Band 11, 2, 3, 45: Choir 11, 2,
3, 45: Deutscher Verein 12, 3, 45.
638 E. Walnut St., Perkasie, Pa.
A.B.: Pre-Theological Club 13, 45,
Vice-President 145: Deutscher Verein
13, 45: Band 12, 3, 45.
ROBERT C. DECKER IDKT
4 N. 9th St., Stroudsburg, Pa.
A.B.: Intramurals 135: Debating 115:
Phi Alpha Theta 13, 45: Class Secre-
RUSSEL H. DERR KDKT
Z2 Main St., Denver, Pa.
B.S.: Choir 1l, 2, 3, 45: Scrub Basket-
ball Manager 12, 35, Manager 145: Stu-
dent Council 135: Ciarla Staff 135: Pre-
Me-olical Society 12, 3, 45: L.S.A. 12, 35:
Deutscher Verein 13, 45: Omicron Del-
ta Kappa 145.
RALPH H. EBERT
New Tripoli, Pa.
AB.: Debating 115: Choir 12, 3, 45:
Alpha Kappa Alpha 13, 45: Deutscher
1911 Main St., Northampton, Pa.
Ph.B.: Football 13, 45: Intramurals
11, 25: Kappa Phi Kappa 13, 45.
ROBERT FENSTERMAKER 1415112
134 Filth St., Slatington, Pa.
B.S.: Band 11, 2, 3, 45: Kappa Phi
Kappa 13, 45: Alpha Kappa Alpha 145.
THEODORE L. FISCHER GKT
7300 Boyer St., Germantown, Pa.
A.B.: Tennis 11, 2, 35: Freshman Tri-
bunal 125: M. C. A. Cabinet 135: Vice-
President M.C. A. 145: lntertraternity
Council 13, 45: Senior Ball Committee
145: Class Vice-President 135: Choir 11,
2, 3, 45, Manager 145: Intramurals 11,
FRANCIS E. GAUMER QT!!
686 Lehigh St.. Easton, Pa.
Ph.B.5 Band Cl, 2, 3, 435 Weekly Staff
514 Mohr Si.. Allentown, Pa.
Ph.B.5 Football Cl, 2, 3, 435 Intra-
murals C135 Varsity "M" Club C2, 3, 43,
President C435 M. B. A. C3, 43.
CHARLES P. GOLDSMITH IDKT
718 Race St., Calasauqua. Pa.
B.S.5 Pre-Medical Society C2, 3, 43,
Secretary C33, Vice-President C43.
LUTHER A. GOUGHER
1437 Washington Ave.,
B-S-5 Band Cl, 2, 3. 43.
WALTER H. GUIGLEY
322 Main Si., Mohnton, Pa.
A.B.5 President, Pre-Theological
Club C432 Vice-President, Eta Sigma
Phi C435 Treasurer, M. C. A. C435 Alpha
Kappa Alpha C435 M. C. A. Cabinet
C3, 435 Gratorical Contest C3, 435 Sec-
ond Place Iunior Oratorical Contest
C335 Debating Cl, 33.
C. KEELY HAGY, IR. ATQ
1742 Linden St., Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 M. B. A. C3, 435 Interfraternity
Council C335 Intramurals C135 Basket-
WALTER I. HARLAND
6129 Glenlock St., Philadelphia. Pa.
B.S.5 Science Club5 Varsity Track5
Pre-Medical Society C2, 3, 43.
THOMAS L. HARTMAN
424 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa.
B.S.5 Football C135 Basketball Cl3.
1519 Liberty St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Class Treasurer C335 Deutsch-
er Verein C2, 3, 435 Secretary-Treas-
urer, Pre-legal Club C2, 3, 435 Weekly
Staff C2, 335 Ciarla Staff C335 Kappa Phi
Kappa C3, 435 Freshman Tribunal C335
WALTER W. HEINTZELMAN
1240 y2 Turner St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Deutscher Verein C2, 3, 435 M.
B. A. C3, 43.
ALBERT P. HERZENBERG CDEH
84 Main St.. F ranklin, N. I.
Ph.B.5 Tennis Cl, 2, 3, 43. Captain C33,
Manager C435 Student Council C435 Pan-
Hellenic C3, 43, Treasurer C335 Varsity
"M" Club C2, 3, 43, Secretary C435 Stu-
dent Athletic Council C435 Senior Ball
Committee C435 lunior Prom Commit-
tee C335 Omicron Delta Kappa C43.
LEONARD C. HODGKINSON ATQ
239 Ioralemon- St.. N. Y.. N. Y.
Ph.B.5 Ornicron Delta Kappa C3, 43,
President C435' Pan-Hellenic Council C3,
43, Secretary C33, President C435 Varsity
"M" Club C435 Kappa Phi Kappa C3, 43:
M. B, A., C3, 435 Mask and Dagger C2,
335 Choir Cl, 235 Scrub Football Man-
ager Cl, 2, 33, Manager C435 Freshman
Football and Basketball5 lunior Prom
Committee C335 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 43.
CLARENCE A. HOLLAND
Box 54. Freeland. Pa.
B.S.5 Football C135 Mask and Dag-
ger C235 Deutscher Verein C2, 335 Pre-
Medical Society C2, 3, 435 Science Club
C3, 43: Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 43.
EDWARD T. HORN. IR. ATQ
137 W. Mt. Pleasant Ave..
Mt. Airy. Philadelphia
B.S.5 President Pre-Medical Society
C435 President A. T. O. C435 lnterfrater-
ntiy Council C435 Omicron Delta Kap-
pa C3, 43.
WILLIAM F. HORSCROFT. IR.
427 Broad St.. Bethlehem. Pa.
B. S.5 Band Cl, 2, 3, 475 Deutscher
Verein C2, 375 Pre-Mezliczxl Society C2,
F. W. W. IAXHEIMER
1027 Fillmore St., Philadelphia. Pa.
A.B.5 Pre-Theological Club.
IOSEPH S. KEIPER
329 South 13th St.. Easton. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Managing Editor, Weekly
C475 Business Manager Ciarla C375
Vice-President, Omicron Delta Kap-
pa C475 President M. B. A. C475 Intra-
murals Cl, 2, 3, 475 lnteriraternity
IOHN I. KELEHER
907 E. 4th St., Bethlehem. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Football C2, 3, 475 Intramurals
Cl, 2, 37.
IULIUS I. KISH
222 E. Blaine St.. McAdoo. Por.
A.B.5 President, M. C. A. C475 Win-
ner, Iunior Oratorical Contest C375
Ciarla Staff C375 StudentAthletic Coun-
cil C475 Pre-Theological Club C2, 3, 47.
Secretary C375 Alpha Kappa Alpha C475
Eta Sigma Phi C375 Deutscher Verein
C375 Mask and Dagger C47.
CHARLES H. KLINE. IR.
1838 Chew St.. Allentown. Pa.
A.B.5 Tennis C3, 475 Omicron Delta
Kappa C475 Alpha Kappa Alpha C475
Chairman, Senior Ball Committee C475
Ciarla Staff C375 Varsity "M" Club C2,
3, 475 Choir C375 Deutscher Verein C3,
475 Class Vice-President Cl, 375 Iunior
Prom Committee C375 Eta Sigma Phi
C3 475 Debating Cl7,
312 Main St.. Slatington. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Band Cl, 2, 37.
EARL A. KOCH
523 N. Zlst St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Tennis C2, 3, 47, Manager C2,
375 Phi Alpha Theta C3, 47, Secretary-
Treasurer C475 Kappa Phi Kappa C3, 47,
Vice-President C475 Deutscher Verein
C275 Varsity "M" Club C3, 475 Pre-legal
Club C3, 475 Student Council C475 Ciarla
Staff C375 Omicron Delta Kappa C3, 47.
GEORGE R. KOEHLER CDKT
27 E. Union St.. Bethlehem. Pa.
A.B.5 Choir Cl, 2, 375 Alpha Kappa
Alpha C3, 47, President C475 Football
Cl, 2, 3, 475 Varsity Club C2, 3, 47,
President C475 President, Student Body
C475 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 47.
MAX M. KOHN fDEl-I
40 Westervelt Ave.. Plainfield. N. I.
B.S.5 Head Cheerleader C475 Chair-
man, Iunior Prom C375 'lntertraternity
Council C275 Ciarla Staff C375 Varsity
"M" Club C475 Pre-Medical Society
C475 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 47.
ROGER W. LACHMAN GKN
312 Third St.. East Greenville. Pa.
EDWARD M. LEEFELDT ATQ
1121 Greenwood Ave.. Trenton. N. I.
B.S.5 Football Cl7.
KARL M. LEHR
1339 Court St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Student Council C475 Phi Al-
pha Theta C3, 47, Vice-President C475
Kappa Phi Kappa' C475 Deutscher Ver-
ein C2, 3, 47, Treasurer C475 Class Presi-
dent C37, Vice-President C275 Senior
Ball Cornmittee5 Ciarla Staff C375 Class
Honors C275 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 47.
WII.LIAM I. LEIFELD
104 N. George St.. Pottsville. Pa.
A.B.5 Alpha Kappa Alpha C475 Eta
Sigma Phi C475 L. S. A. Cl, 275 Pre-Theo-
logical Club C3, 475 Mask and Dagger
C475 Deutscher Verein C47.
GABRIEL M. LUCAS
5501 39th Ave.. Woodside. L. I.
FRANKLIN D. MARSTELLER QTQ
40 N. 5th St.. Emaus. Pa.
B.S.5 Band Cl, 275 Intramurals Cl,
275 Ciarla Staff C375 Pre-Medical So-
ciety C3, 47.
C. PAUL MATTHIESEN
259 Mercer St.. Trenton. N. I.
A.B.5 Pre-legal Club C3, 475 Kappa
Phi Kappa C3,475 Vice-President, Mask
and Dagger C475 Advertising Man-
ager, Ciarla C37.
EDWARD H. MILLER
509 Turner St., Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Kappa Phi Kappa C47.
RICHARD G. MILLER CIPKT
13 E. Green St.. Shiremanstown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Omicron Delta Kappa C3, 47:
Weekl.y Staff Cl, 2, 3, 47, Editor-in-Chief
C475 Secretary, Forensic Council C375
Assistant Debate Manager C37, Man-
ager C475 Secretary, O. D. K. C475 Presi-
dent, Forensic Council C475 Choir Cl,
2, 3, 475 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 475 As-
sistant Editor, Ciarla C37.
CLINTON NICKEL CDKT
Pleasant Valley. Pa.
B.S.5 Football C175 Baseball C275 Pre-
Medical Society C2, 3, 475 Intramurals
GEORGE H. OSTERMAYER ATQ
524 Cooper St.. Camden. N. I.
B.S.5 Choir C3, 47.
FLOYD A. PAULES
600 York Ave.. Lansdale. Pa.
A.B.5 I... S. A. C3, 475 Alpha Kappa
WILLIAM F. PFEIFER
358 Main St.. Leechburg, Pa.
A.B.5 Football Cl, 2, 3, 475 Choir C2,
475 Band C175 Deutscher Verein C3, 475
Intramurals Cl, 2, 375 Weekly Staff Cl,
275 Mask and Dagger C475 Eta Sigma
Phi C475 Alpha Kappa Alpha C3, 475
Class Secretary C275 Class Vice-Presi-
dent C475 Varsity Club C475 I... S. A.
Cl, 2, 3, 475 Debating Cl7.
IAMES T. POWERS
-2166 Washington Ave..
A.B.5 Band Cl, 2, 3, 475 Eta Sigma
Phi C3, 475 Pre-Theological Club C3, 47.
IOHN C. RAKER ATQ
7th 6. Lincoln Sts., Shamokin. Pa.
A. B.5 Pre-legal Club C3, 475 Man-
ager, Track C37.
KARL R. REINHARD IDKT
20 S. 4th St.. Coplay. Pa.
B.S.5 Choir C2, 3, 475 Pre-Medical So-
ciety C2, 3, 475 Deutscher Verein C3, 47.
PHARES O. REITZ
Leck Hill. Pa.
A.B.5 Pre-Theological Club C3, 475
Eta Sigma Phi C3, 47, President C47.
CLARENCE H. RITTER
R. F. D. 3. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Deutscher Verein C2, 3, 475
Class Secretary C2, 375 Senior Ball
Committee C475 Mask and Dagger C275
Pre-legal Club C27.
IAMES A. ROGOKOS ATQ
214 Carrol St.. Paterson. N. I.
B.S.5 Pre-Medical Society C3, 475
Ciarla Staff C37.
ALFRED W. SCHAEFFER
New Tripoli. Pa.
B.S.5 Deutscher Verein C37.
IOSEPH L. SCHANTZ
R.F.D. 1, Quakertown, Pa.
A.B.5 Student Council C495 Alpha
Kappa Alpha C3, 49, Vice-President
C495 Mask and Dagger C2, 3, 49, Presi-
dent C495 M. C. A. Cabinet C495 Press
Bureau C3, 49, Senior Supervisor C495
Choir Cl, 2, 3, 495 Football Cl, 2, 3, 495
Pre-Theological Club C3, 495 Varsity
"M" Club C495 Freshman Tribunal C395
Senior Ball Committee C49.
WARREN C. SCHLEGEL
407 Turner St., Allentown. Pa.
A.B.5 Debating C195 Class Honors C2,
395 Class President C495 Phi Alpha
Theta C3, 49, President C495 Deutscher
Verein C2, 3, 49, President C495 Kappa
Phi Kappa C3, 49, Secretary C495 Eta
Sigma Phi C3, 495 Crnicron Delta Kap-
pa C495 Senior Ball Committee C49.
EUGENE G. SCHNECK
B.S.5 Deutscher Verein C3, 49.
KENNETH F. SECHLER
1421 Linden St., Allentown, Pa.
A.B.5 Phi Sigma Iota C2, 3, 49.
ERNEST F. SEEGERS ATQ
7322 Boyer St., Philadelphia, Pa.
A.B.5 Business Manager, Weekly
C495 Phi Alpha Theta C495 Tennis C3, 495
Cheerleader C495 Varsity "M" Club
2123 Gordon St., Allentown, Pa.
A.B.5 Intramurals Cl, 29.
DAVID T. SMITH CE9Y'Q
Ph.B.5 Iunior Prom Committee C39.
THOMAS O. STROHL, IR. CIJKT
1503 Easton Ave., Bethlehem, Pa.
Ph.B.5 Choir C295 Alpha Kappa Al-
pha C3, 49, Treasurer C495 M. B. A. C2, 3,
495 Intramurals C3, 495 Pan-Hellenic
FRANCIS A. TOMAINE A9
1325 Lehigh St., Easton. Pa.
B. S.5 Track Cl, 2, 39, Assistant Man-
ager C395 Intramurals C2, 39: Pre-Med-
ical Society C2, 3, 49. h
IAMES H. TURREL ATQ
42 N. Franklin St., Wilkes-Barre. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Ciarla Staff C395 Omicron Del-
ta Kappa C3, 495 President, M. B. A.
C495 Baseball Manager C395 Senior Ball
Committee C495 Vice-President, Stu-
dent Body C49.
LOUIS I. VARRICHIO A9
227 N. 4th St., Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Intramurals Cl, 495 M. B. A.
C3, 49, Secretary-Treasurer C495 Senior
Ball Committee C49.
HENRY C. WAGNER
2820 Gordon St., Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.5 M. B. A. C3, 495 Intramurals
C2, 395 Senior Ball Committee C49.
THOMAS H. WEABER. IR. ATQ
211 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa.
B.S.5 Football Cl95 Basketball Cl, 495
Baseball C495 Pre-Medical Society C2,
395 Intramurals Cl, 2, 3, 49.
HAROLD H. WEINER
970 Sanford Ave.. Irvington, N. I.
B.S.5 Football Cl, 2, 3, 495 Ciarla
Staff C395 Intramurals C395 Pre-Medical
Society C3, 49.
SIDNEY R. WEINER
52 Watson Ave.. Newark. N. I.
B.S.5 Football Cl95 Pre-Medical So-
ciety C395 Dramatics Cl9.
AUGUSTINE C. WEINHOF ER
525 Allen St.. Allentown. Pa.
IOHN E. WHITTEKER
St. Thomas, Virgin Islands
A.B.5 Mask and Dagger C295 Kappa
Phi Kappa C49: Phi Alpha Theta C495
Deutscher Verein C2, 3, 49.
CHESTER H. WOODRING
533 W. 5th St.. Hazleton. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Deutscher Verein C2, 3, 495
Ciarla Staff C395 Class I-lonors Cl, 29.
Ye manne of couraqe, pluck and brain
Ye Iunior everre was, 'tis plain:
Ye Institution's firmest friend:
On him our future doth depend.
He keepeth all traditions uppe,
For theatre, ciqarre, or cuppe:
He sporteth only maidens faireg
He never, never hath a care.
LEFT TO RIGHT: BOYER, IMACHAJDIK, STUMP, ZWEIER, DRY.
IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Iohn PL Stump
Frederick A. Dry
Decm L. Zweier
Frederick A. Dry
George S. Boyer
Decm L. Zweier
For three years we have labored together in the many phases of college
life. Some have fallen by the wayside, but those of us who have come through
the mill will have been better prepared for the future. The many lasting friend-
ships and associations that we have made will be of no little value in our
future life. It is here in college that the ideals of knowledge and good habits
should be formed and tested. Now is the time to take advantage of all the
opportunities that are presented to us, so that we may fit ourselves for our
We are soon to realize one of our ambitions-that of becoming Seniors.
To us it means that we shall take over the reins of the Muhlenberg campus
life and uphold their traditions: scholastically, athletically, and socially. So
far We have met with a fair degree of success, but We hope that the last year
will be as successful in that attempt as our individual capacities will allow.
The graduating classes before us have made enviable records. We can-
not rest on these laurels of the past but must ever strive for better things. Let
us show our college that we too can bring credit and honor upon our Alma
Mater. Therefore, let each of us do his part.
FREDERICK A. DRY
ROBERT C. BAUDER ATQ
104 Lansdowne Court. Lansdowne. Pa
Ph.B.g Freshman Tribunal 427: Intra-
murals 1375 Freshman Footballp Track C2
LUTHER T. BEHLER
333 Hanover Ave.. Allentown. Pa.
B.S.g Pre-Medical Society C2, 37.
EDWARD A. AGNEW
Berkshire Hotel. Reading. Pa.
B.S.p Pre-Medical Society.
EVAN R. BARTLESON ATQ
54 N. Highland Ave., Lansdowne. Pa.
Ph.B.p Intra-murals Cl, 2, 377 Football
fl, 2, 37: Baseball CZ, 37.
IOHN I. BIANCO GKN
200 S. Pine St.. Hazleton. Pa.
B.S.p Freshman Football and Basket-
ball, Freshman Tribunal C255 Class Hon-
ors Cl5: Scrub Football Manager C255 As-
sistant Football Manaqer C357 Phi Siqrna
Iota CZ, 35, Treasurer C357 Mask and Daq-
qer CZ, 85, Treasurer C357 Science Club CZ,
357 lnterfraternity Council C357 lunior
Prom Cornmitteep lntra-murals Cl, Z, 35.
MILTON M. BLOOM
42 Watson Ave.. Newark. N. I.
Ph.B.p Football Cl, Z, 35: lntra-murals
Cl, Z5, Scrub Baseball Manager C155 Pre-
legal Club C35.
GEORGE S. BOYER IIJKT l
16 N. Second St.. Allentown. Pa.
B.S.7 Band Cl, Z, 357 Choir CZ, 35: Vars-
ity Debating CZ, 357 President, Tau Kappa
Alpha C357 Pre-Medical Society CZ, 35.
5 Blenton Place. Hampstead. N. Y.
Pl'1.B., Football Cl, Z, 357 Varsity
Club CZ. 35.
M. IAMES COYNE CIJKT
1343 Linden St.. Allentown. Pa.
A.B.y Forensic Council Cl, 2, 35: Debat-
ing Cl, 2, 35, lntra-mural Debating C157
lntra-murals C155 Pre-legal Club C2, 35:
President C355 Ciarla Staff C35 Football Cl5.
HARRY A. CURL
2609 S. 80th St.. Philadelphia. Pa.
AB., Chapel Choir Cl, 2, 35, Ciarla
Staff C357 Football C155 Commons Staff C255
Head Waiter C35.
ALVIN H. BUTZ. IR.. ATQ
530 Hamilton St.. Allentown. Pa.
AB., Football Cl, 25: Class Secretary
Cl, 25: Debatinq Cl, 2, 35: Deutscher
Verein C2, 357 Ciarla Staff C357 Weekly
Staff Cl, 2, 35: Track C2, 35: lntra-murals
C255 Oratorical Contest C351 Tau Kappa
Alpha C2, 35.
l. CREIGHTON CHRISTMAN
638 N. Twelfth St.. Allentown. Pa.
A.B.p Band Cl, 2, 35.
CHARLES F. DIEHL fDKT
230 North St.. Lehighton.'Pa.
A.B.g lntra-murals Cl, 25: Deutscher
Verein C2, 35: Mask and Daqqer C355 Sec-
retary, Forensic Council C357 Assistant
Manager Debating C357 Ciarla Staff C355
FREDERICK A. DRY
257 E. Main St., Kutztown. Pa.
BS.: Band Cl, 2, 35, Pre-Medical So-
ciety C2, 35: Deutscher Vgerein C2, 35:
Class Vice-President Cl, 2, 35.
EDWARD F. FARRELL A9
728 Railroad St.. Catasauqua. Pa.
Ph.B.g Football Cl, 2, 35: Basketball Cl,
2, 35: Baseball C2, 35, lntra-murals Cl, 2,
35, Varsity "M" Club C2, 35.
A. DONALD FEYRER
128 S. 17th St., Allentown, Pa.
B.S.p Basketball Cl, 2, 355 Band Cl, 35.
ANGELO A. FIORAVANTI A9
72 Summit St.. North Plainfield. N. I.
B.S.f M. B. A. C357 Interfraternity Coun-
cil C357 lntra-murals C2, 35.
MERRITT O. FRANKENFIELD CDKT
1022 Center St., Bethlehem, Pa.
Ph.B. 7 Advertising Manager Ciarla C357
Cheerleader C357 M. B. A. C357 Press
Bureau C2, 35.
DONALD F. FRY
608 Hoffert St., Bethlehem. Pcz.
A.B., Weekly Staff Cl, 2, 35.
CHARLES L. GARRETSON ATQ
56 Franklin St.. Hawthorne. N. I.
B.S.7 Football C157 Basketball C157 As-
sistant Football Manager C357 Intra-
murals Cl, 2, 357 Ciarla Staff C357 Pre-
Medical Society C2, 35j Intertraternity
Council C2, 351 Chairman Iunior Prom7
Freshman Tribunal C35.
EDWIN W. GEISINGER
958 Icrckson St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.g Football Cl, 23: Basketball C137
Track C235 Ciarla Staff C33.
DONALD A. GIBSON IDKT
40 Drexel Ave.. Lansdowne. Pa.
Ph.B.p Football Cl, 237 lntra-murals Cl
2, 33: Tennis Cl37 Track Cl, 235 Class Moni-
FREDERICK I. GREGORIUS 'IKCD
259 First Ave.. New York
B.S., M. C. A. Cabinet Cl, 2, 33: Deut-
scher Verein C2, 33: Pre-Medical Club C2,
335 Mask and Daqqer Cl, 2, 337 Ciarla
Staff C337 lntra-murals C237 Science Club
WILLIAM P. GRIFFIN. IR. QT!!
77 Elm St., Stonington. Conn.
Ph.B.y M. C. A. Cabinet C235 Track CZ,
33, Basketball C135 lntra-murals Cl, 2, 33,
Weekly Staff Cl, 23: Ciarla Staff C337
Chapel Monitor Cl, 2, 33: Freshman Trib-
unal C235 Pan-Hellenic Council C33.
LUTHER A. GRUVER
A.B.y L. S. A. Cl7: Pre-Theological Club
OLIVER H. GRUVER ATQ
808 N. Sixth St., Allentown, Pa.
Ph.B.p Football Cl7p M. B. A. C375 Ciarla
Staff C371 Cheerleader C37.
' . 71
X if 7 ky I lr
517 N. Third St., Allentown. Pa.
.1-LB.: Basketball Cl, 2, 375 lntra-murals
Cl, 2, 37.
HERBERT N. HAAS CDEII
16 W. Ludlow St.. Summit Hill. Pa.
A.B.p Pre-leqal Club CZ, 37: Mask and
Dagger C2, 37: lunior Prom Committee
C37g Intra-murals Cl, 27: Ciarla Staff C375
CARL I. I-IESSINGER ATQ
436 Allen St.. Allentown. Pa.
B.S.7 Choir Cl, 255 Debating C177 Asso-
ciate Cabinet M. C. A. C1, 23: Class
President Cl, 25: Ciarla Staff C397 Weekly
Staff C1, 2, 37.
SIDNEY IAFF E
430W Washington St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.g M. B. A. C375 Intra-murals CD7
Scrub Basketball Manager C3D.
RICHARD S. HECKMAN ATQ
Star Route, Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B., Football CD: Weekly Cl, 2, 335
Ciarla Staff C351 M. B. A. C2, 377 Scrub
Manager Track Cl, 21.
RICHARD W. HELD
942 N. 19th St., Allentown. Pa.
B.S.p Pre-Medical Society CSD.
ERNEST A. KNAUSS
964 Tilghman St., Allentown, Pa.
A.B.p Band Cl, 2, 35.
FRANCIS T. KNOUSS QYQ
507 First Ave.. Bethlehem. Pa.
A.B.p Pre-legal Club C2, 35: Varsity
Club C2, 357 Tennis Cl, 2, 35: Basketball
Cl, 2, 35: Weekly Staff Cl, 2, 35: Ciarla
Staff C357 Press Bureau C257 M. C. A. Cab-
IOHN F. KELLER ATQ
A.B.g Scrub Debate Manaqer C25.
THOMAS L. KENNEDY
634 N. Seventh St.. Allentown, Pa.
Ph.B.y Football Cl, 2, 35, Basketball Cl
2, 35, M. B. A. C357 Class Monitor C155
Ciarla Staff C357 lntra-murals Cl, 2, 35,
WILLIAM W. LAING
221 Reynolds Lcme. Grcmlwood. N. I.
Pl1.B.7 Football Cl, 2, 33: Basketball Cl,
2, 33: Baseball C237 Iunior Prom Commit-
teey Freshman Tribunal C23: Varsity "M"
Club C2, 33: Track C237 lntra-murals Cl, 23.
GEORGE E. LEGG ATQ
135 Boyle Ave., Paterson. N. I.
B.S.p Freshman Tribunal C235 Scrub
Manager Baseball Cl3p Assistant Man-
ager Baseball C23: Ciarla Stuff C33: Band
FREDERICK C. LORISH. IR.
1329 Hamilton St.. Allentown. Pa.
B.S.y Pre-Medical Society C2, 33.
Lutheran Orphans' Home. Topton. Pa.
A.B.g Weekly Staff Cl, 2, 335 Ciarla
Staff C337 Eta Sigma Phi CZ, 33: Deutscher
Verein C2, 33: Schriftfuehrer C337 Pre-
'l"l'1eological Club C2, 33: Class Secretary
C337 Class Honors C237 Press Bureau C231
Oratorical Contest C33.
F. EUGENE MARTIN
677 Hillcrest Blvd.. Phillipsburq. N. I.
B.S.p Intro:-murals Cl, 297 Pre-Medical
IOHN M. MARTIN
843 N. Fifth St., Allentown, Pa.
B.S.y Pre-Medical Society C2, 33.
CHARLES B. MAUCH QIJKT
315 Main St.. Hellertown. Pa.
A.B.7 Pre-Le-qorl Club il, 2, 331 Intro:-
mumls Cl, 23.
STEPHEN M. MAYROSH 'AG
1915 Lehigh St., Euston. Pa.
Ph.B.y M. B. A. 62, 335 Intron-murals Cl,
2, 35: Football CD.
IOHN C. MILLER
236 N. St. Cloud St.. Allentown.
B.S.7 Pre-Medical Sociey CU.
VINCENT L. MONICA A9
77 S. Center St.. Orange, N. I.
B.S.y Intrcx-murals i235 M. B. A. 437.
HAROLD D. NEHF
1039 Liberty St.. Allentown, Pa
B.S.y Pre-Medical Society 62, 33.
DONALD A. NOLL
White and Mill Sts.. Bowmcmstown.
B.S.y Bcmd Cl, 2, 3?.
IOSEPI-I L. NOSAL
1112 Fullerton Ave., Allentown. Pa.
B.S.p Baseball C257 Pre-Medical Society
12, 395 Varsity "M" Club 12, 31.
FRANCIS S. PAULES
York and Cannon Aves.. Lansdale. Pa.
A.B.7 Football ill: lntra-murals Cl, 2, 31.
WALTER I. PAULES
682 Franklin St.. Slatington, Pa.
Ph.B.: M. B. A. 12, 39: Ciarla Staff 435.
ROBERT H. PETERS
74 Mary St., Ashley. Pct.
B.S.p Student Director Band 135: Pre-
Meclical Society C2, SD: Ciarla Staff 433:
Band fl, 221 Science Club 133: Commons
Staff 12, 39.
RICHARD H. RAUCH
A.B.g Pre-legal Club CZ, 37.
LAWRENCE M. REESE
31 Main St.. Silverdcxle. Pa.
AB.: Band ll, 2, 379 Deutscher Verein
42, 375 Pre-Theological Club C2, 37.
DALE M. POSEY ATQ
ll Gray St., Christiana. Pa.
B.S.y Pre-Medical Society 42, 377 Class
Vice-President C275 lntra-murals il, 2, 37.
ROBERT L. PRUTZMAN
939 S. Poplar St.. Allentown. Pa.
AB.: Eta Sigma Phi C375 lntra-mural
Debating C175 Scrub Football Manager
IOHN L. REINER
AB.: Football Cl5: Pre-Theological
Club C2, 35.
WILLIAM H. ROGERS
308 Walnut St., Spring City, Pa.
B.S.: Class President Cl5: Pre-Medical
Society C2, 35: Ciarla Staff C35: Weekly
Staff C25: Library Assistant Cl, 2, 35.
ALVIN ROY KDKT
Stillwater. N. I.
Ph.B.: M. C. A. Cabinet Cl, 2, 35: Presi-
dent C1, 25: M. B. A. C35: Football Cl5:
intra-murals Cl, 2, 35: Business Manager
Ciarla C35: Weekly Staff C25: Pan-Hellenic
Council C25: Band Cl5.
IOSEPH A. SANTOPUOLI
5 703 N. Vine St.. Hazleton, Pa.
A.B.: Football Cl5: Basketball Cl, 2, 35:
lntra-murals Cl, 2, 35: Class Honors C25.
EDWARD B. SCHIFREEN
437 N. 23rd St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.1 Freshman Tribunal Cl ,271 De-
bating C l71 Pre-legal Club C2, 37.
FLOYD A. SCHLOSSER
B.S.1 Deutscher Verein C37.
HENRY I. SATSKY CDEH
206 Vasser Ave.. Newark. N. I.
Ph.B.1 Assistant Manager Basketball
C171 Scrub Manager C271 Kappa Phi Kap-
pa C371 M. B. A. C371 Pan-Hellenic Council
C271 Varsity "M" Club C2, 37: lntra-murals
Cl, 2, 37.
0. SAMUEL SCHADT
411 N. 23rd St.. Allentown. Pa.
Ph.B.1 Pre-Medical Society C2, 371 Band
ROLLIN G. SHAFFER
1120 Cherry St.. Williamsport, Pa.
A.B.p Editor-in-Chief, 1937 Ciarla C337
Weekly Staff C237 Intra-murals Cl, 23:
Drum Major, Band C337 Debating C23: Eta
Sigma Phi C2, 335 Deutscher Verein CZ, 33:
Tau Kappa Alpha, Secretary and Treas-
urer C2, 33: Choir Cl, 2, 33: Commons Staff
C2, 33p Pre-Theological Club Cl, 2, 33:
Class Honors Cl, 23.
1. ALLEN SNYDER 4DKT
522 N. 19th St.. Allentown, Pa.
A.B.p Deutscher Ve-rein C2, 33: Intra-
murals Cl, 2, 33, Pre-Theological Club
C2, 33, Freshman Tribunal C237 Ciarla
Staff C337 Mask and Dagger C33.
MELLVILLE B. SCHMOYER
1917 S. Fifth St., Allentown, Pa.
AB.: Band Cl, 2, 33, Assistant Director
ALEXANDER G. SEN OF SKY
1021 Fifth St., Catasauqucr. Pa.
Ph.B.: Choir C331 M. B. A. C33.
IOHN P. STUMP
301 N. Jefferson St., New Castle. Pa.
A.B.g Clcrss President C2, 397 Ciarlcx
Stuff C391 Deutscher Vere-in C39: Debating
C1, 39: L. S. A. C2, 39.
GORDON E. TREISBACH
954 Tilghman St.. Allentown, Pct.
Ph.B.y Choir C2, 39: Bcmd C39: Track C29.
EARLE C. WALBERT
Good Shepherd Home. Allentown, Pcx.
Ph.B.g Band Cl, 2, 39.
MAX N. WARNER ATQ
B.S.5 Pre-Medical Society C2, 39: Base
ball C297 Science Club C39.
I. RITNER WEAVER
343 N. 14th St.. Allentown. Pa.
B.S.p Pre-Medical Society C23.
ROBERT A. WEISENBERG
321 W. Fourth St., Bethlehem. Pa.
Ph.B.y Mask and Daqqer C335 Football
3 Cl, 2, 33.
WOODROW W. WENDLING KDKT
R.D. l. Wescosville. Pa.
B.S.p Intra-murals Cl, 23: Scrub Foot-
ball Manager il, 235 Pre-Medical Society'
HERBERT D. WITTMAIER
42 N. Ieiierson St., Allentown, Pa.
Pl'1.B.p Pre-Theological Club C2, 33.
'Weekly Staff C275 Commons Staff CZ, 37.
HOMER A. YIENGST
419 Bank St.. Archbcrld. Pa.
B.S.5 Science Club C2, 375 Band C375
Ciarla Staff C375 Mask and Daqqer C375
ISRAEL A. S. YOST
540 Nutt Road, Phoenixville, Pa.
A.B.5 Debating Cl, 375 Choir C275 Band
C375 Ciarla Staff C375 Commons Staff CZ, 375
Class Honors C175 Track C2, 37.
RANDALL W. ZERBE
233 Vaux Ave.. Tremont. Pa.
A.B.5 Football Cl, 2, 375 Basketball C175
lntra-murals Cl, 27.
LLOYD N. ZIMMERMAN CDKT
Ph.B.5 lntra-murals Cl, 275 Football Cl,
2, 375 Scrub Baseball Manager C375 Track
C375 Varsity "M" Club C375 Class Monitor
DEAN L. ZWEIER YDKT
25 S. 11th St., Quakertown. Pa.
Ph.B.p Basketball Cl, 2, 357 Tennis Cl,
25: Football ll5: lunior Prom Committee
C355 Press Bureau Cl, Z, 35: Class Treas-
urer Cl, 2, 355 Assistant Manager, Tennis
12, 35: Varsity Club C2, 35.
Ex-Members of the Class of 1937
Wm. H. Behrinqer, lr.
lohn W. Blefko
Iohn R. Brown i
Thomas A, Castaqna
Bernard A. Cohen
Karl H. Fensterrnaker
Kenneth G. Follweiler
Edward C. Gallagher
Harry A. Hauser
Charles F. Herwiq
Louis A. Hibian
Georqe A. Kohler, lr.
lack I. Labold
G. Richard McKittrick
Michael Mastony '
I. Kenneth Miller
Georqe L. Phillips
Chester E. Rettew
Paul H. Richards
Arthur P. Rutman
lohn R. Skibo
Floyd E. Smith
Robert A. Sutton
Francis L. Wainwright
Allen L. R. Zieqentus
Other Members of Class of 1937
NELSON F. I. BRAMER GY!! HARRY H. KERN
233 S. Broad St., Nazareth. Pa. 856 Main St.. Slatinqlon. Pa.
BS Band C157 Weekly Staff C25. Ph.B.7 Basketball ll, 2, 35: Baseball
MARVIN R. GEIGER
R. D. 1, Schnecksville. Pa.
GEORGE W. MARSHALL
Delaware. N. I.
ARTHUR A. GREEN B.S.
912 N. New St.. Bethlehem, Pa. .
B S Freshman Football and Basket- CARL S. SWARTZ ATQ
ball Varsity Football C351 Baseball C2, 357 209 N seventh st Allentown Pa
Varsity "M" Club C2, 355 lntra-murals ll,
2 35 Choir ll5.
Ph.B.7 Vtfeekly Staff 125.
Ye mcmne so fulle of Wisclom's light,
Ye recklesse hair-broined jollie Wight
Is ye illustrious Sophomore,
Who thinks all people him crdore
And bow before his leorrni1'1q's miqht,
He siudieth his Zoology,
Greek, Latin, and Geology,
A few big words and books he seeks,
And lecrrneclly thereof he speaks,
But how, is still cz mysterie.
LEFT T0 RIGHT: XYILLIAMS, ERNST, KICRN, PHARO.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Charles M. Kern
Edgar M. Ernst
Thomas D. Williams
Robert I. Pharo
Iohn C. Young
Edgar M. Ernst
Thomas I. Natoli
Robert I. Pharo
Greetings classmates! At the end of our sophomore year we find our-
selves in a position which no class of any recency has matched. We know
that We are about to experience an administrative change at Muhlenberg.
In parting with Dr. Haas We find a source ot regret but are still happy to have
had the privilege to Work with and under him. To the new president we pledge
our support, and pledge ourselves to Work with him in the continuance of the
growth which Muhlenberg has evidenced unceasingly.
It cannot be otherwise. We have in our midst men of divers abilities,
athletes, scholars, potential administrators, all of whom individually bear
marks of merit, and all of whom cooperatively may succeed in the building
and maintaining of a strong, sincere collegiate organization. Since our fresh-
man year we have worked together toward common endsp the bonds of suc-
ceeding years should reveal only a greater unity of purpose and an increased
efficacy of accomplishment.
This Iune We move up another notch in the class roles, another milestone
as it were, relegating us to the point of upper classmen, our period of prepara-
tion having been ended, and we are introduced to a new era which enables us
to be granted the privileges of increased leadership and responsibility. Re-
sponsibility, however, introduces further demands among us, and it we may
meet these demands to the best of our abilities it is necessary that we exercise
our every resource. Thus far our mutual understanding has been easy, be-
cause it has been a pleasure. lt may always be just as great a pleasure, and
the dividends will be the finer if we are able to look back over tour years ot
a project well done, remembering as friends those whom we have worked
A.B.: Iohn Marshall Club C23.
ALFRED H. AYRES
A.B.: Deutscher Verein C23.
RICHARD D. BAUSCH A6
B.S.: Chapel Choir Cl, 23: Pre-Med-
ical Club C23: lnter-Fraternity Council
LUTHER H. BEALER
A.B.: Choir Cl, 23: Mask 5. Dagger
Cl, 23: M. C. A. Cabinet C23: Pre-Thea
logical Club Cl, 23: Associate M. C. A.
Cabinet C l3.
RAY WILBUR BERGENSTOCK
B.S.: Pre-Meclical Society Cl3:
Deutscher Verein C23.
IACK H. BLAIR
Woodbridge. N. I.
B.S.: Football Cl, 23: Commons Staff
FRANK R. BOYER QKT '
B.S.: Band Cl, 23: Debating Cl3.
IOHN W. BROWN
Stewartsville. N. I.
FREDERICK R. BUCKENMEYER ATQ
Belvidere. N. I.
VALENTINE I. BURKHAUSER
Trenton. N. I.
B.S.: Football Cl, 23: Class President
Cl3: Weekly Staff Cl, 23: Track Cl3.
EUGENE H. COCHRANE
Elizabeth. N. I.
B.S.: Football Cl3: Basketball Cl3.
PAUL D. CROUSHORE
IAMES A. DAWES
Highstown. N. I.
Vineland. N. I.
Ph.B.: Basketball Cl, 23: lntramurals
HERMAN E. DOEPPER GTQ
Kew Gardens. L. I.. New York
Ph.B.: Weekly Business Staff Cl, 23:
M. B. A. C235 Deutscher Verein Cl, 23.
RALPH C. EAGLE
Ph.B.: Football Cl, 23: Intramurals
EDGAR M. ERNST
Stony Creek Mills. Pa.
B.S.: Football, Scrub Manaqer Cl, 23:
Pre-Medical Society C23: Vice-Presi-
dent of Sophomore Class C23.
WILLIAM F. S. FLUCK
B.S.: Bancl Cl, 23: Deutscher Verein
FREDERICK H. FRANTZ
Ph.B.: Chapel Clior Cl, 23.
FREDERICK W. FREED
WILLIAM O. FREY
FREDERICK L. FRITSCH
A.B.: Band 11,23: Press Bureau 11, 23:
Pre-Theological Club 123.
IOHN GANDNER GJKN
Trenton. N. I.
B.S.: Mask 6. Dagger 113: Scrub
Football Manager 123: Choir 123.
FRANK P. GRIFFITH
HENRY GUTEKUN ST
Ph.B.: Football 1l,23: Track 113.
IAMES A. HARPS GJKN
B.S.: Scrub Football Manager
11, 23: Pre-Medical Club 123.
PAUL B. HEFFNER
A.B.: Chapel Choir 11, 23.
HERMAN L. HEIM fl1KT
Audubon. N. I.
A.B.: M. C. A. Cabinet 11-23, Secre-
tary 11-23: Pre-Theological Club 11-23:
Chapel Choir 11-23: Mask and Dagger
123: Varsity Debate Team 123: Muhlen-
berg Weekly 11-23.
ALBERT L. HELD. IR.
. MARK B. HOFFMAN
Slatington. Pa.. Route l.
A.B.: Band 113.
EDWARD S. HORN ATQ
A.B.: Freshman Track: Freshman
IUSTIN I. HOWER QKN
A.B.: Scrub Manager Basketball 123:
Mask and Dagger 123: Intramural 113:
Class Monitor 113: Weekly Staff 11-23.
CARROLL H. HUDDERS. IR. ATQ
Ph.B.: Iohn Marshall Club 123.
A. B.: Tennis 113.
WILLIAM H. HUNSICKER
Ph.B.: Football 11-23: Freshman tri-
bunal 123: lntramurals 113.
ARTHUR B. IANUS QKN
Atlantic Highland. N. I.
Newark. N. I.
B.S.: Debating 113: Freshman Spirit
BYRON KERN GKN
B.S.: Deutscher Verein 123.
CHARLES M. KERN fIJKT
Ph.B.: President Sophomore Class:
President Associate Cabinet of M. C.
A.: Assistant Student Band Director:
Basketball A 113: Intramurals: Choir
11-23: Muhlenberg Business Associa-
B.S.5 Pre-Medical Society C23.
Brooklyn. N. Y.
Ph.B.5 Press Bureau C23: Assistant
Business Manager Weekly C235 Mask
and Dagger Club C235 Intramurals Cl3.
IAMES KOHLER E-JKN
Newark. N. I.
Ph.B.5 Intramurals Cl35 Football Man-
STEVE KULIK A9
RANDOLPH L. KULP
Slatington. R. F. D. 1. Pa.
A.B.5 Chapel Choir Cl, 235 Pre-'I'heo-
logical Club C235 Deutscher Verein C23.
WILLIAM C. LEHR ATQ
ALFRED L. LONG
Blooming Glen. Pa.
A.B.5 Band CI, 235 Associate M. C. A.
Cabinet Cl, 235 Pre-Theological Club
IOHN A. MCCONOMY
A.B.5 Pre-Theological Club Cl, 235
Associate M. C. A. Cabinet Cl, 23.
PAUL A. MCGINLEY
Ph.B.5 Class President CI3.
Iamaica. Long Island. N. Y.
WILLIAM I. MARKS
Roselle. N. I.
Mcxcunqie. Pa.. Route 1.
RUSSEL S. MILANICK
B.S.5 Football CI3: Basketball Cl-23.
MARTIN MORTENSON CE3KN
Atlantic Highlands. N. I.
B.S.5 Intramurals Cl 3.
M. IAY MYLYMUK GTS!
W. Easton. Pa.
Ph.B.5 Band C23.
THOMAS I. NATOLI
Norwich. N. Y.
B.S.5 Football C135 Pre-Medical So-
ciety C235 Assistant Trainer.
CHARLES V. NAUGLE
A.B.5 Associate M. C. A. Cabinet C135
Pre-Theological Club Cl-23.
LLOYD G. NELSON GTQ
IOSEPH CHARLES OSMAN ATQ
B.S.5 Mask and Dagger C235 Chair-
man, Sophomore Hop: Weekly Staff
Cl-235 Pre-Medical Club C23.
ISADORE I. PETERS
Trenton. N. I.
Ph.B.g Basketball Cl3: Class Treas-
DONALD R. PICHASKE
Syracuse. N. Y.
A.B.p Tennis C135 Intramurals Cl3:
Pre-Theological Club C235 Associate
M. C. A. Cabinet C23, Vice-President
C235 Deutscher Verein C137 Freshman
Alburtis. Pa., R. 1.
Ph.B.y Football Cl-23.
ALBERT I. PROKOP
A.B.y Pre-Theological Club C23.
DONALD REDDEN ATQ
Ph.B.g Weekly Staff C23: Freshman
Tennis C135 Manaqer Freshman Ten-
nis C23g Intramurals Cl-237 Soph. Hop
Committeep Varsity Tennis C23.
WALTER L. REINHART
CHARLES I. REPPERT GKN
B.S.: Football C l-235 Freshman Track
Manager: Pre-Medical Club C237 Sec-
retary Freshman Class.
CHARLES B. SCHENCK
ROBERT L SCHENCK
A.B.y Pre-Theological Club Cl-23: As-
sociate M. C. A. Cabinet C235 Choir
DONALD W. SCHLICHER
A.B.y Varsity Debating C23.
HAROLD W. SELL
LEWIS K. SHANKWEILER ATQ
I. V. SHENK CIDKT
B.S.: Associate M. C. A. Cabinet C237
Freshman Basketball Cl-23: lntramural
JOSEPH B. SIMPSON GTS!
Ph.B.y Weekly Staff Cl-23.
B.S.: Football Cl3.
ROBERT I. SNYDER
B.S.: Band Cl3.
WALTER SN YDER
H. R. SOTTER
Ph.B.p Football Cl3.
RAYMOND C. SPROW
VICTOR STANICK GJKN
Sergeantsville. N. I.
Ph.B.g Football tl-29.
WILLIAM H. STEBBINS
A.B.p Pre-Theological Club Cl-277
Band Cl-29. I
CARL S. SWARTZ ATQ
Ph.B.g M. B. A. i275 Weekly Business
Ph.B.g Football Cl-27: Basketball Cl-25.
HENRY E. TRUMBOWER
Zion Hill. Pa.
ALLEN H. UHLER
B.S.g Freshman Scrub Manager:
Pre-Medical Society C2J.
IAMES M. WARE
HAROLD H. WEBER QTQ
Wind Gap. Pa.
WILLARD G. WEIDER
New Tripoli. Pa.. R. l.
THEODORE R. WEISS
A.B.p Weekly Staff 123.
ALFRED D. WERT
A,B.p Debating C1-25.
LLOYD A. WILBUR
Hightstown. N. I.
BERNARD L. WILKER
A.B.p Associate Cabinet M. C. A.
tl-29: Freshman Debatinqp Weekly
RICHARD D. WILLIAMS
THOMAS D. WILLIAMS GTS!
B.S.: Choir Cl, 257 Pre-Medical C272
Secretary of Sophomore Class.
WILLARD H. WORMAN
IOHN C. YOUNG GKN .
Ph.B.y Freshman Football: Varsity
Football 1235 President of QKN C2l: ln-
her-Fraternity Council C257 Vice-Presb
dent Freshman Classy Intramurals CD.
Ye Freshmdnne is cr dcrintie lcrddeg
His colour is ye qreenep
He maketh his Professor mddde,
A girlie is his queene.
He prowleth round about ye town,
When qoode men seek repose,
And doeth things of poor renown,
Which We dcrre not disclose.
LEFT TO RIGHT: PHILLIPS, MCGINLEY, HOLLFINBAQEI-I, GHASLEY.
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
First Semester Second Semester
loseph M. McGinley President Emmanuel I. Hoover
William C. Grcxsley Vice-President lohn W. Dry
Frederick A. Hollenbcrch Secretary Iohn K. McKee
Henry C. Phillips Treasurer Anthony Trufolo
A few months have passed since we first entered Muhlenberg to take up
our duties as freshmen. Those duties have sometimes been difficult, and at
other times very easy. But with a spirit of loyalty and truth we have labored
to the finish. Perhaps some of our members have failed to make the grade,
but those of us who remain will carry on the work in the true spirit of Muhlen-
We are well aware that the first year of our college days is over. The
scope of our knowledge and acquaintanceship has been greatly enlargedy
new relationships have been established: new philosophies of life have been
created: sportsmanship has proved itself to be a valuable assetp our religious
instincts have been fostered: we have developed our individual personalities,
and many of our abilities are well cultivated.
Diversified have been our courses and our relations, but as loyal students
we are unified in behalf of our college. We look at the past, and think of the
experiences it has afforded: We examine the present and discover its difficulties
and trials: we glance at the future and realize its possibilities. In the formation
of that future, we expect Muhlenberg to play a major part, to mold our
individual traits and characteristics into the various fields of work, and to give
each of us an inspiration to attain our ideals. lf Muhlenberg grants us these
things, our days spent within her halls will not have been in vain.
R. HENRY AHLUM fIDKT
B.S.g Freshman Football.
VERNON S. ANDREWS
KENNETH PAUL BACHMAN
RALPH T. BAILY
A.B.g Pre-Theological Club ill.
CHARLES I. BARRIE CDKT
HENRY K. BAUMAN. IR. ATQ
B.S.g Intramural Debating CD.
CARL R. BECKER CDKT
l. LUTHER BEHLER
Woodbridge. N. I.
PHILIP M. BLUM
A Zelienople, Pa.
HOWARD W. BOCK E-JKN
A.B.p Scrub Football Manager CU
Associate M. C. A. Cabinet C171 Prei
Theological Club ill.
ALLAN E. BOYLE fIJKT
IOSEPH BRADER A9
RAYMOND EDWARD BRESSLER
Tower City. Pa.
B.S.y Pre-dentaly Band Ill.
RICHARD L. BROBST A9
Ph.B.p Band CD.
PHILIP A. BRONG
LYNFORD BUTZ CDKT
Paterson. N. I.
Ph.B.g Freshman Basketball.
GORDON V. CHRISTY
Roxborough, Phila.. Pa.
Ph.B.g Choir Clif Freshman Football.
FREEMAN l. CLAUSS
Ph.B.p Band ill.
Ph.B.7 Football CD.
PAUL T. COOK
Gloucester City. N. I.
RICHARD DAWE CIJKT
Pen Argyl. Pa.
WILMER DE ESCH IIJKT
IOHN DE FURIA
HARRY DEPEW QKN
B.S.p Freshman Football: Mask
and Daqqer CD.
Ph.B.p Band ill.
B.S. Special: Basketball lll.
WILSON W. DEITRICH
Ph.B.y Football ill.
WILLIAM E. DOVE
Newark. N. I.
B.S.p Pre-Medical and Dental.
IOHN W. DRY
A.B.7 Band ill: Intramural Debat-
Riverside. N. I.
Trenton. N. I.
B.S.p Scrub Football Mgr.
HENRY H. ESTERLY
A.B.p Debating ill: Tennis lll.
B.S.p Commons Staff lll.
WILLIAM R. EVERSON GJKN
Trenton. N. I.
A.B.g Pre-Theological Club Cll:
Associate M. C. A. Cabinet lll.
IOHN F. FICKES
B.S.p Freshman Football: Freshman
CLAUDE C. FIGGS GKN
E. Lansdowne. Pa.
Ph.B.y Freshman Football.
NOBLE B. FISTER QUQ
MARK FRANTZ GJUQ
B.S.g Intramurals lll.
East Lansdowne. Pa.
Ph.B.g Band Cll.
ANDREW IAMES GADEK. IR.
Woodbridge. N. I.
Ph.B.g Football ill: Basketball ill.
HOWARD W. COHEEN QUQ
B.S.g Band Cll: Choir fll: V. Pres. of
HARVEY D. GROFF IDKT
B.S.g Band Cllp Frosh Basketball
FRANKLIN A. HAMM
IVAN E. HANDWERK GKN
B.S.7 Football Cllg Band Cll. .
CHARLES B. HARPER
Ridley Park. N. I.
cr-:An s I.
xz 'll . Pa. . . l.
. ociate M. C. A. Cabinet Cll.
FREDERICK HASSKARL. IR.
A.B.: Freshman Football Manager:
Pre-Theological Club Cll: Freshman
Basketball: Fall Tennis Tournament
WILLIAM L. HAY QKT
B.S.: Football Cll: Basketball ill: ln-
tramural Debating ill.
Ph.B.: Freshman Football: Fresh-
man Basketball: Freshman Track.
EMIL I. HIBIAN
W. W. HODGKINSON ATQ
Coxsackie. N. Y.
Ph.B.: Choir ill.
FREDERICK HOLLENBACH CDKT
B.S.: Class Secretary Cll.
EMMANUEL I. HOOVER
A.B.: Intramural Debating Cll: Pre-
Theological Club Cll: M. C. A. Cll.
I. MURRAY IOBST
B.S.: Freshman Basketball.
GEORGE IOHN IOSEPH QKN
A.B.: Intramural Debating Cll.
EARL I. KAAG
Brook1Y11. N. Y.
A.B.: Intramural Debating Cll: Asso-
ciate Cabinet M. C. A. ill.
LLEWELLYN G. KEMMERLE
A.B.: Freshman Debating tll.
CLIFFORD C. KLICK
AB.: Intramural Debating tll.
GERARD C. KLOSS
A.B.: Basketball ill.
HERBERT KORENKO GKN
East Lansdowne. Pa.
Ph.B.: Football Cll: Basketball ill.
NEIL JOHN LAIDMAN fDKT
KENNETH PATRICK LAMBERT
B.S.: Band Cll.
ROBERT M. LAMPARTER
A.B.: Pre-Theologicol Club.
WILBUR M. LAUDENSLAGER
CARROLL H. LEIFELDT ATQ
Trenton. N. I.
B.S.: Weekly Staff Cll.
HARRY I. MCDONOUGH A9
West Orange. N. I.
Ph.B.: Freshman Football.
Ph.B.: President ot Freshman Class
IOHN K. MCKEE
Merchantville. N. I.
Ph.B.: Football ill: Basketball ill.
MAX M. MARAMUK
White Haven. Pa.
B.S.: Football Cll: Band ill.
ADAM I. MATUSA
Ph.B.: Football ill: Basketball Cll.
WILLIAM L. MELICK KDKT
Ph.B.y Band ill: Football tllp Basket-
AIFRED FREDERICK MEYERS ATO
Hawthorne. N. I.
B.S.p Weekly Staff til.
KARL M. MEYERS
Pl'1.B.y Freshman Football: Fresh-
EVERITT B. MILLER
B.S.g Band tll.
ROBERT O. NAGLE A9
FRANCIS C. O'NEIL
Hyannis Park. N. I.
Rockville Centre. N. Y.
B.S.g Associate M. C. A. Cabinet ill:
PHIL PARKINSON 1lJKT
Ph.B.g Chapel Choir ill: Frosh Ten-
HENRY RALPH PASSARO
H. WAHL PFEIFER
A.B.g Band Cll: Choir Cll: Commons
Staff Cll: Intramural Debating ill.
HENRY C. PHILIPS
B.S.p Treasurer ot Freshman Class.
EMIL C. POELTL A9
CARL W. PROEHL QUQ
A.B.p Chapel Monitor tllg Weekly
GEORGE F. RICHARDS QUQ,
Ogdensburg. N. I.
RICHARD I. RICHMOND
FREDERICK CHARLES ROBERTS. IR.
GORDON K. ROBINSON
Ph.B.p Band Cll.
HAROLD E. SCHADEN
A.B.p Freshman Debating.
FRED G. SCHONENBERG
Baldwin. Long Island. N. Y.
Ph.B.p Associate M. C. A. Cabinet
RALPH WHITSON SEAMAN
Baldwin. Long Island. N. Y.
A.B.p Choir Cllr Associate M. C. A.
Cabinet tllg Pre-Theological Club Cll.
Ph.B.g Band Cllp Freshman Debat-
IOHN B. SIEGFRIED
RUDOLPH F. SLOBODA
EDWIN H. SMITH
Allentown. Pa.. Route 4.
Pl'1.B.: Freshman Football ill: Fresh-
man Basketball lll.
IAMES FRANCIS SMITH
Ph.B.: Band lll.
SAMUEL W. H. SNAVELY
B.S.: Football ill: Basketball ill.
East Texas. Pa.
ARNOLD P. SPOHN
Spring City. Pa.
A.B.: Associate M. C. A. Cabinet
ill: Pre-Theological Club.
ALLEN W. STEWART GUQ
B.S.: Freshman Debating.
RALPH C. SYCHER ,
Kutztown. Pa.. R. l.
Ph.B.: Mask and Dagger Cllr Choir
Ph.B.: Freshman Football.
FRANK TRACY A9
Montclair. N. I.
Ph.B.: Football Cll: Basketball Ill.
Red Bank. N. I.
LUTHER H. VOGEL
A.B.: Choir ill: Pre-Theological Club
ill: Associate M. C. A. Cabinet lll.
HENRY S. WALTER
New York. N. Y.
HAROLD R. WEAVER QKN
Slatington. Pa.. R. 2.
A. B.: Band ill.
CHARLES F. WEIL
CARLTON F. WERMUTH
Ph.B.: Football ill.
Macunqie. Pa.. R. F. D. No. 1.
ROBERT D. WIEGNER
GORDON L. WILLIAMS
Forty Fort. Pa.
A.B.: Band ill.
VICTOR WINDUS GJKN
WILLIAM L.' ZAHN
B.S.: Band Cll.
PAUL K. ZIEGLER
W. RUSSELL ZIMMERMAN fDKT
A.B.: Choir Cll: Freshman Debating.
'k 'I' CIARLA 'K' 'I' HISTORICAL EDITION
'lr BOOK Two -Ir ATHLETICS
Since its inception, Muhlenberg Col-
lege has had "the constant aim, so to
combine study and recreation, mental
labor and physical exercise, as not
only to preserve but improve the health
of the student, and harmoniously de-
velopd all the powers ot both mind and
Teams in the major sports appeared
inthe following order: football, base-
ball, tennis, basketball, and track. Muhl-
enberg is now represented in these five
intercollegiate sports by both varsity
and freshman teams, and the intra-
mural proqram provides recreation and
physical development for all members
of the student body. Even brighter days
are ahead with the definite plans for a
V. -WN A ,
. ,, Mi, , V W
v'3"x'53?-'EW ?fm:'f?'RmA'I'-'Q"'1-ff?-"'P1:2u g.
'ri .'xiZ4I'.v!1'-1.,- ' A " 'sn' V "
v 1' , :'.',,,f,' -' -H H-'Tw' f I 72' ,
X15 51-5 Q4hl,iiE:.:,Lj,,!l,,-M4 i.1..x v K., ,X ,. ...1 -U E
iff W, Q ' l,f'M'jI1"frf3'I 5, 7 1. .X - ' w l
'12 ' .pw X 1 ig ' 3 1
l 1 2
vp,+T,,..1..-g A .- 15 . -gl 1 I 1
.. , . , - , U 1
55 7, ' .' Y' ...' V111
463913. Q Q V V 'x f, V K1
- V-1 ".'g.:'i:, 1 ' "' , v....,- 1-
Wr X- " J-rf i.r""2i"1S'f "K 'f
-. 'v Naval - ' 1- ,L I' '-..Qa'
sig fffflff -. X -1' 'Zvi' ' M Q
1.-v 4 uijg 1 - A -,.3lf',,' VLA ,
lCQ4f'vF'- V Z - ' .4 N YV '?7'u"-W I1
fj'Q'A1v -g5g"f,f. . 1 rv, T
H1 1" . ' -nn" 'Ag
16451-1 1 "mf ' Fig!" X X fx'-E1 A, K lg'
H. f U 4 ww- I -X . ' 'fx
- ',X 1' , ,, 'wr' . A Q," 'H f x
-, . 5.1-I' . -.3 K I X. -, -
, 1 fl 2. ,,,.i.'1 uf-.! ' NX X
1. . In .L-,TCG yy,-', s
5 , 5. 'w 4' riff. 5' 4 1 5 ' -,
' I M I. ""l. . i "N i
9? I .A .. T W' 1 ' ' A ' '
QV K '-1jg3.1- ' V' I sf-- 5 V 23591
QI " 5 f' W' Q V
,q , . fry, , vq,,,,,. A 3'
u V+, , :': '-2 I' -- 5 Mft UU' if
jj! K ' -f ,,-','ffs+4'1, Vg, j'l'.g4.f,L'JfL'j1
-- 1 ,Q es- 5 .Mm ,
,hi X 'Z' ' Y xy 1-'M M, -
, . X-xr ' V gb- -Ax: +:,,L-,Z Y ' , 'I v
2 " ,
1 A A f 'rf ' K A W
. ' ' IF' -F0 "-':' P J'
Vu' - 1, ,V UV
f if ' 1 t -N - 1
lr'-.2 "W-wiv"g' A-,f f f--fa H
'Q '!""' W t '1'2f:w.?Q" '
61151 3 .. ,Q e I A 'fl . 2 V ,4 '
0 'Q' N ' 1 '
1 S 1.
- - A --Y' ' .- ' 1
1 "i ,fsfu .L - . 4 ' , -' '
y : V ' f
Lluvf L' . " , ,
., . ,.
Football is the oldest sport at Muhlen-
berg. "The Muhlenberg," college pub-
lication, mentions in 1889 that there is
Hsutticient material to organize a foot-
ball team" and from 1892 on, the col-
lege was represented by varsity and
class teams. 'Berg produced some great
teams as witness the 54-O defeat of N. Y.
U. in 1913, the 14-7 setback of Fordham
in 1921 or the more recent 3-O upset of
Penn State in 1933.
Coaches since 1900 have been Sing-
master, Barkley, Bull, Kelly, McCaa,
Price, Ritter, Spiegel. Wood, Benfer,
1-lolstrom, Utz, and Iulian.
4 , .. .
Before the Whistle
' H .emu
- ,,.-r .-
'- 'I' -
" -- 4 xr f...
VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD
The l935 Muhlenberg football season
continued in the same dismal fashion as
ended the l934 season. After winning
the first game from the University of
Baltimore in strong fashion, the Muhl
lost its kick for the remainder of the
season, dropping the nine games re-
maining on the schedule. The Cardinal
and Gray managed to tally only 51
points as against their opponents' 221.
Some consolation may be gained from
the fact that the 1935 team was com-
posed mainly of sophomores and
juniors, whose lack of experience may
have had some bearing on the team's
poor showing. lt is noteworthy, how-
ever, that most of the 'Berg scoring was
done in the last quarter, often near the
end of the game. This would indicate
that, at least, the fighting spirit was in
the team and coaches.
Coach lohn L. Utz served his third
term as director of the Muhlenberg
gridiron hopes. Two new coaches were
appointed to serve under him for the
duration of the season. William A.
Gutteron was appointed assistant coach
and worked particularly with the back-
field. Mr. Gutteron participated in var-
sity football, basketball, and baseball
while a student at the University of
Nevada. He was twice named a Far-
Western and once a Pacific Coast all-
star. After leaving college "Bill" played
professional football with "Brick" Mull-
er's team. He formerly served as coach
in the California high schools and as
head coach of Bellefonte Academy.
"Charlie" Evanosky, the new frosh
mentor, graduated from Muhlenberg
with the class of 1933. While at Muh-
lenberg he played three years as a
fullback in football and also partici-
pated in baseball and frosh basketball.
He previously served as assistant base-
ball and backfield grid coach of Port
Washington, N. Y., high school.
WILLIAM B. GUTTERON
IOHN L. UTZ
One other important member of the
staff must not be forgotten. "Scotty"
Renwick, the old familiar, once again
served as trainer. Coaches come and
coaches go, but "Scotty" remains for-
Spring practice was eliminated last
spring and consequently there was
much work to be done when a small
squad assembled, early in September,
to prepare for a ten-game schedule.
The three coaches worked on funda-
mentals for several weeks. Two prac-
tice sessions daily and a board talk at
night was the rule for the squad.
Several sessions were also spent under
the lights on the field. Plays were per-
fected and the polishing process finish-
ed as the team prepared for the opener,
a night game with the University ot
Baltimore, on September 27. That eve-
ning the team swept onto the field and
proceeded to show mid-season form
which made local followers enthusiastic
.of a championship eleven at Muhlen-
berg. The fond championship hopes
Were later dashed to pieces as the
ardinal and Gray sank deeper and
eeper each week-end with nothing but
efeats appearing. After the first game
he cup of victory passed, never to re-
urn during the entire season to the
At the end of the season a football
banquet was held at the Americus
hotel, in Allentown, at which time the
varsity awards were given and the
selection for the 1935 grid captain was
made. The latter honor Went to "liggs"
Koehler, hard-plunging back. "Iiggs"
was a three-year letter man, president
of the student body, and a senior at the
college. The guest speaker of the eve-
ning was William Brandt 'll, publicity
director for the National Baseball
League. Prior to the speech gifts were
presented to the three coaches.
The following men received sweater
awards: seniors, Albert Erdosy, Alfred
RENWICK HODGKINSON EVANOSKY
Trainer Manager Freshman Coach
FRESH MAN FOOTBALL SQUAD
Geschel, George Koehler, William
Pfeiier, loseph Schantz, Harold Weiner:
iuniors, Evan Bartleson, Henry Satsky,
Milton Bloomp sophomores, lack Blair,
Valentine Burkhauser, Ralph Eagle,
Henry Gutekunst, Iohn Young, William
Hunsicker, Kenneth Poust, Charles Rep-
pert, Thomas Thomas. Letters were
given to juniors Grant Brown, Edward
Farrell, Arthur Green, Thomas Kennedy,
William Laing and Lloyd Zimmerman.
Managers Leonard Hodgkinson and
David Booth received varsity sweaters.
Muhlenberg vs. Baltimore
Muhlenberg's gridiron warriors made
an auspicious opening of their 1935
season when they outplayed and out-
fought the University of Baltimore
eleven, under the lights on Friday night,
September 27, at Muhlenberg, to win
the season's opener by the score of 20
to 0. The Cardinal and Gray Machine,
1' 1' 4
its success or failure a question mark in
la 174, -
the minds of many of its followers, took
the field for the opening whistle with just
two seniors in the line-up. The remain-
ing nine players included five juniors
and four sophomores. The entire line
was made up of second and third year
men. Four thousand people gathered to
watch the game, in spite of the threat-
ening weather forecast. Muhlenberg
scored in each of the first three periods
with Laing making two touchdowns and
Gutekunst another. Farrell and Koeh-
ler, captain, each made conversions.
Several times, in the last half, the Bees
drove into Muhl territory but each time
the Utz-coached line stiffened to stop the
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..,.. 7 7 6 O-Z
Baltimore ....... O O O U-
Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette
The Muhlenberg eleven, fresh from
decisive victory over Baltimore, jour
BLOOM '37 BARTLESON '37 BROWN '37
neyed to Easton on Saturday, October 5,
to fall prey to the Lafayette Leopards by
a 7-O score. The game was a disap-
pointment in that the Cardinal and Gray
was given the odds on the contest due
to a Weak Lafayette squad. The lone
score came in the third period when
Frank Golden, Lafayette halfbaclc, made
a sensational 84-yard run to cross the
'Berg goal line. In spite of the fact that
Muhlenberg had 12 first downs as
against Lafayette's 7, the Muhl could
not develop the scoring punch it needed
to turn in a long-sought victory. In the
fourth period Muhlenberg unleashed a
terrific driving attack of 70-yards which
put the ball on the Lafayette 10-yard
line. At this point the final whistle
robbed the Cardinal and Gray from a
nice scoring opportunity.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... O O U O- O
Lafayette ........ O O 7 O- 7
Muhlenberg vs. Lebanon Valley
A perfectly-trained, smartly function-
ing Lebanon Valley eleven visited Muh-
lenberg on Friday night, October ll, to
humiliate the Cardinal and Gray by a
19-6 score. The game Was the second
night tilt of the season and was again
attended by a crowd of over 3000 who
had to sit through rain squalls to watch
the contest. The Annville collegians
rolled up thirteen first downs to Muhlen-
In the last period, near the end of the
game, the Muhlenberg aggregation
found a new source of energy and un-
leashed a thrilling aerial attack which
LINE: PRACTICE SESSION
I - I l 'f...-, ..,,. , ,- , ..,, ,,
it I F851 , '2gZg,:5e'zfg'1ygQf.- '-7' ii:, ,,'.g-,fg-
" t . - . 7" 'J-
... 1 .
-Q' - " A A . ' .... !.-.Egg "....,,.,, 'gel' 'j'
-- 1 is . V if-1 , X
-wr-1 :gift A -
Y V ,t .
4 1 1
V lvl Ei. J I
J 1- A ?l lg I A V
'Q t Q '
I f -,. .
4 I L J ,T ,t
1 - 1.
-. 's--.'.'f' rl f q'l'?J'
Y -rt.-a-2 rg 'ff
. .,.., fm-LZ.f5::1 -gif 1
I LOVE TO SIT AND THINK AND DREAM
ended in a Muhlenberg touchdown,
tallied by Geschel on a pass from
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 0 0 0 6- 6
Lebanon Valley .. 0 12 0 7-19
Muhlenberg vs. Ursinus
An Old-Timers' Day crowd of more
than 3000 spectators assembled on Pat-
terson field, in Collegeville, on Satur-
day, October l9, to watch the Ursinus
Bear gallop roughshod over the Muh-
lenberg Muhl by a 21-0 score. The
game opened with the thrilling success
of three Cardinal and Gray aerialsg then
one of them was intercepted and hence-
forth the long-practiced aerial attack
was stowed away. The failure to use
these well-developed aerial plays was
costly as the Ursinus line was impreg-
nable to the feeble Muhl kick. The
Bears had fourteen first downs as
against the Muhl's six.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 0 0 0 0- 0
Ursinus ..... 014 7 0-21
Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg
Iohnny Utz and his Cardinal Cru-
saders lunged into their second confer-
ence game on Saturday, October 26, at
Gettysburg, to emerge with a stinging
27-0 defeat administered by the Bullets.
lt was the second consecutive week
that the Utzmen served as aides to
Home-coming celebrations on foreign
fields, and on both occasions the result
was the same. Gettysburg rolled up
HITTINC THE LINE
iten first downs to the Muhlenberg four
and one of these was the result of a
enalty. The Bullet superiority was
learly shown early in the game and
anifested throughout the entire tilt. In
he second quarter a Lehigh county
oy, Ioe Superka, went into the game
nd proceeded to hang up three touch-
owns against his fellow-countians.
Score by periods:
' Muhlenberg ..... 0 O O O- 0
Gettysburg ...... O 7 13 7-27
Muhlenberg vs. F. and M.
The Cardinal and Gray football team
ost its fifth straight game on Saturday,
ovember 2, when Franklin and Mar-
hall journeyed to 'Muhlenberg to de-
at the Utzmen, in a Home-coming Day
ame, by a 32-7 score. But the score
oesn't tell the complete story for the
uhls went down fighting and gave a
ornmendable account of themselves
uring the game. Three bands were on
and for the event, the American Legion
and supplementing the two college
ands. During the pre-game ceremonies
new gateway to the field was dedi-
ated. F. and M. scored in every quar-
r but the third, in which period the
Muhls developed a determined will to
win. The quality of the new Muhlen-
berg spirit was manifested when the
line broke through to block an
attempted conversion in the fourth
quarter, with a 32-7 score against them,
on the boards.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... O O 7 O- 7
F. and M. ....... 6 13 0 13-32
Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh
A badly crippled Muhlenberg foot-
ball team fought gallantly against the
Lehigh onslaughts for the first half but
weakened in the second to drop a 26-6
battle on Saturday, November 9, at
TCIY1or stadium in Bethlehem. Zimmer-
man and Farrell, two outstanding Car-
dinal and Gray performers, were drawn
from the team early in the battle as the
result of injuries. The first period was
scoreless with the ball at one time rest-
ing on the Lehigh 9-yard line. The big
push was sprung in the third period
when the Brown and White crossed the
Muhl goal line three times to sew up the
game. But once again the newly-
formed 'Berg spirit broke through when
the apparently crushed Cardinal and
it 1 3 ' , P .. -' 7 cescHEL 'as
,wgff':' , "fm-19" n',',,p,'f.+-vp ,1v::.trv'- , 'rf 4 f ta
,':+"w,',"'14, M I' '. ' l'wBf?g1,nt.'?.,,'ff , -Q' .fl ,ru I
'F'. -k2fQ1'iEQi.'f"Sfa'i't' - r - T' ...M4A
'Q - 'T .' - , ' ' 'fr . itll
ni .,-- . t PATTERSON l
T.:-rf. 1-ff' K. D ' ' siesi. X .
,. Spec-al Sfudenf
iz A' '-A-1 ..
-6 T ig, D
. fl' 3' T NZ - ' ' '
Gray eleven gathered itself together
and instituted a long march down the
field which ended only after Erdosy
crossed the goal line. Farrell's defen-
sive and offensive play was outstanding
during the time he was in action.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 0 0 0 6- 6
Lehigh .......... 0 6 20 0-26
Muhlenberg vs. Fordham
Continuing the same display of fight-
ing spirit which marked the playing of
the Cardinal and Gray in the last three
grid engagements, 'Berg's warriors went
down to defeat before Fordham, at the
Polo grounds in New York City, on
Saturday, November 16, to the tune of
45-0. The outclassed Muhl eleven put
up a scrappy battle throughout the con-
test against their big-league rivals.
With a 27-0 deficit against them in the
second period the Cardinal Crusaders
displayed their never-say-die attitude
by putting on a great rally to carry the
ball to the Rams 18-yard stripe. The
rally ended when a Muhl pass was in-
tercepted on the l5-yard marker.
The Muhlenberg College Band, fifty
strong, added spirit and color through
' BURKHAUSER 'aa
its marching maneuvers and music a
every football game of the season. The
Fordham display included a marchin
"M", spelling FORDHAM, and
massed band parade of 100 pieces.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 0 0 0 0-
Fordham ........ 6 21 6 12-4
Muhlenberg vs. Dickinson
The Dickinson Red Devils provide
the opposition for the closing hom
game played on Saturday, Novembe
23. Dickinson took the honors with
l3-6 score. Once again in this gam
the Muhl woke up from his deep sleep
and in the last quarter a touchdown fo
Muhlenberg was hung up on th
boards. Dickinson scored in the secon
and fourth quarters. ln the first perio
a Dickinson touchdown was nullified a
the result of both teams being offsides
Muhlenberg's lone tally came in th
waning moments of the game as th
result of a beautiful 70-yard gallop b
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 0 0 0 6-
Dickinson ....... 0 7 0 6-l
'T 'UQ E
'Ere 2--P' 3 -.Q 43'
'2ZI....-vt 52517213 2. 11- 3+
C it ','5Q,,,.'55,Q- Us 1-Tivj, 'iiilm' -5,1 ,e M.
, 1 f -.
l l '1 g .
x t '59
N s , lg
.s,v.1.4-A .... ,..,w I,-v.,.L '5.:- .Y
-.,-... . rv-
4 J. mt ilu'-lui irlwill img' wil I' h' L '
1 5631,-..,, ,r?:fr K. ,.,,,'i,?.t:y, ,n, .
ji. , - " , ,f- 1, 37557 ,QQ 1"
N 5 N -A nv.
3, :V . 4 1 ' , Vi 5:32 '
, AQ- , ,
"f'.'1I""- 1 5
' ' ' ' A
if SET ' ' . 5 -f i
Muhlenberg vs. Albright
Battling throughout the whole game
in a sea of mud the Red and 'White
gridders of Albright downed the Muhls,
in a Thanksgiving Day classic, played
in the Reading stadium, to the tune of
31-6. The game was the final collegiate
football contest for five of the Cardinal
and Gray players, three of whom saw
service in the fray. The Muhls offered
stubborn defense during the first half
and the boards at the end of that time
showed only a 12-6 Albright advantage.
ln the second half the Albright boys
proved better mud hens than did the
Utzmen. The lone 'Berg tally was
scored as the result of a long 87-yard
drive down the field and climaxed with
Farrell scoring on a line plunge. Al-
bright scored once in every period and
twice in the third. This game closed
the 1935 season for Muhlenberg.
Score by periods:
Muhlenberg ..... 6 0 O 0- 6
Albright ........ 6 6 13 6-31
Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference
W L Pct.
F. and M. .. .. 4 0 1.000
Dickinson .... .. 2 l .667
Ursinus .... . . 2 l .667
Gettysburg . . . . . l 3 .250
Muhlenberg ......... 0 4 .000
Strangely enough, when the frosh Win
the varsity loses, and vice versa. As
was the case in 1934, the 1935 freshman
football team turned in a much better
record than did their big brothers on the
varsity squad. The frosh were able to
chalk up a big "undefeated" after their
name at the end of the season. They
played three games, winning two and
tying another. The two wins were
against Blair Academy and Allentown
Preparatory school, the tie was a stale-
mate with the Lehigh frosh.
On Saturday, October 12, the Little
Muhls toured over to Blairstown, N. I.,
to defeat Blair Academy by a 12-6
score. Both teams scored in the first
five minutes of play. Later the frosh
shoved over another to win the game.
Matusa, an end, figured in both the
counters. He caught a long pass to put
Cohen in position to score the first touch-
down and then blocked a punt which
was recovered by Heffner and run to
The Lehigh frosh at Bethlehem, on
Saturday, October 19, proved of sterner
stuff, and the yearlings had to be con-
tent With a O-O score at the end of the
game. Muhlenberg had the edge in
first downs, however, making 8 to Le-
high's 4 in a game marked by much
The last game was played on October
26 with Allentown Prep, on the home
field, and resulted in a 7-O win for the
Cardinal and Gray. The 'Berg touch-
down was scored in the second period
when Gadek went over from the 15-
yard line to make the score. A pass,
Smith to Myers, accounted for the extra
Coach Evanosky's boys must also be
credited with more than their fine
record. They aided throughout the sea-
son in keeping the varsity in shape. By
their scrimmages with the big team they
not only improved themselves but also
gave the varsity a chance to work out
against plays used by their coming
lx g '
rHoMAs 'aa . V .
t , T 'Q It
ERDOSY 'ss l
GREEN '37 l
EAGLE 'as L
At the football banquet the following
men received their freshman numerals,
on gray jackets: Ben Cohen, Iohn Mc-
Kee, Herbert Korenko, Edwin Smith,
Henry Ahlum, Charles Harper, Harry
Depew, Harry McDonough, Adam Ma-
tusa, Robert Thompson, Wilson Diet-
rich, Andrew Gadek, Richard Dawe,
Iohn Fickes, Frank Tracy, Carlton Wer-
muth, Gordon Christy, Stauffer Heffner,
Karl Meyers and Samuel Snavley.
Basketball was added to the college
sports program at the turn of the cen-
Probably the best team was that of
l934-35 which turned in fourteen wins
to five defeats. The brilliant season was
featured by a winning streak of eleven
qames as the squad of Seniors and
Sophomores piled up the points.
Center of Struggle
FIRST ROW.. LEFT TO RIGHT: COACH UTZ, SANTOPUOLI, L.-KING, KELEHER,
FARIIELL, GROSS MAN, DERR.
SECOND ROW: MARTIN, ZXVEIEH, KNOUSS, THOMAS, KOHLEITR, KERN.
ABSENT MEMBER: FEYRER.
The simple facts of the 1936 basket-
ball season are sixteen losses to five
wins. This poor showing was tempered
a bit by the fact of the close one and
two point losses suffered by the Card-
inal and Gray basketeers. On several
occasions a single basket turned vic-
tory into defeat for Muhlenberg. A total
of twenty-one games were played by
the varsity quintet: ten of these tilts
were played at home and eleven away
from home. Muhlenberg again used
the "little palestra" of the Allentown
High school as its home court.
Coach Iohnny Utz finished his coach-
ing career at Muhlenberg with this
basketball team. For three years head
coach of athletics Iohnny resigned his
post in March, l936 and was succeeded
by Alvin "Doggie" Iulian. Basketball
was, however, coached only by Utz.
Twenty-seven men reported to the
first court call in December and from
this number was chosen the Cardinal
and Gray quintet. The loss of the l935
"Senior Five" was keenly felt as these
boys who put Muhlenberg on the map,
athletically speaking, left a huge gap
to be filled. The varsity squad was
composed of Harry "Doc" Kern, "Bill"
Laing, Gene Grossman, "Red" Keleher,
Tommy Thomas, Ioe Santapuoli, Dean
Zweier, Iohn Martin, "Scrapper" Farrell,
Francis Knouss and lames Koehler. Of
the above mentioned, the only senior
A summary of the season follows:
Muhlenberg Vs. Drexel
The Mules opened away from home
on Ianuary 8 with Drexel as the foe.
The end of the game found Muhlenberg
trailing by two points, the score being
40 to 42. The Cardinal and Gray led
throughout most of the game but were
overtaken by the Dragons with ten min-
utes to go. At this point Grossman and
Keleher were ejected from the game on
fouls and Drexel went to work on the
scoring. The game was marred by
fouls, twenty-four being called on Muhl-
enberg and nine on Drexel. The score
at half time was: Drexel Institute, 217
FIRST IIOTV, LEFT T0 RIGHT: I-IEFFNER, IOBST, DEITRICK, TRACY, G-ADEK.
SECOND 1k'0'W.' COACH GUTTEHON, MELICK, INTEYERS, NLCKICE, THOMPSON,
MCGAI NL IB Y, .l A FFE.
Muhlenberg vs. Bucknell
Two days after their first game of the
season, which was played away from
home, the Cardinal and Gray opened
the home season with Bucknell. The
result of that game was a 41-45 loss for
Muhlenberg. The boys from Lewisburg
swept the locals off their feet in the first
ten minutes of play when they rolled
up a 19-5 advantage. The Utzmen ral-
lied to climb to a 19-15 half-time score
and continued until they were ahead
35-33 in the second half. The regulation
game ended at 39-all but in the extra
period Bucknell tallied five points to the
Muhlenberg vs. Albright
Muhlenberg suffered its third setback
at the hands of Albright in a game play-
ed at Beading on lanuary 15. Albright's
first conference win of the season was
recorded as the result of a 37-28 victory.
At half time Munn's proteges were
ahead by a 20-8 score, getting an early
lead. ln the second half, however, the
Mule scored 20 points to Albright's 17,
but the first half margin was too much.
Knox, Albright center scored twelve of
his team's points.
Muhlenberg vs. Franklin and Marshall
On lanuary 18 Franklin and Marshall
sent its team to Allentown and they
returned with a 42 to 30 victory over
Muhlenberg under their belts. After see-
sawing in the first period F. and M.
went ahead to lead 24-18 at half time.
Harry "Doc" Kern was outstanding in
the Mule attack, getting five field goals
and two fouls for a total of twelve
points. Snyder of Franklin and Marshall
also garnered twelve points. Ten 'Berg
players were used in the fray.
Muhlenberg vs. Penn A. C.
The Cardinal and Gray journeyed to
Philadelphia on lanuary 29 to take a
68-22 beating from a strong Penn A. C.
quintet. The locals were completely out-
classed throughout the game by a crew
which measured Muhlenberg as its
twelfth straight victory. Led by Bonni-
well, who scored 17 points, the Pennacs
were ahead at half time 39 to 16. With
this advantage tucked away the Phila-
delphians coasted throughout the re-
mainder of the game, scoring almost at
will. Coach Utz used eleven 'Berg play-
ers in the contest.
:LST . L' 3
LAING '37 KELEHER '36
Muhlenberg vs. Albright
Muhlenberg went into the win column
with a decisive 40-19 victory over Al-
bright in a home game played on Peb-
rary 15. The victory was the biggest
of the year for Muhlenberg since the
Reading collegians had been beaten
but twice during the season and had
already beaten the Mules by a 37-28
score. Gene Grossman led the Cardinal
and Gray attack with a large total of
sixteen points. Thirteen of these points
he tallied during the first half. At one
time in the second half Muhlenberg
held a 32 to l0 lead.
Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh
The Lehigh game played at home on
February l7 was the most thrilling
game of the season for the Muhlenberg
quintet. The game, won by Muhlenberg
with a close 23-21 score, was so hotly
contested that fist fights broke out sev-
eral times in the second half. Muhlen-
berg's triumph was the second win over
the Engineers. Lehigh seemed headed
for an easy victory when the half ended
with a 16 to 5 advantage for the visitors.
The Utzrnen were not conceded a
chance, in the second half. The boys
did come through, however, and climb-
ed steadily until they came within strik-
ing distance of the lead which they took
in the last minute of play on Kohler's
Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg
On February l9 Muhlenberg traveled
to Gettysburg to play a fine game the
first half but let down sufficiently in the
second frame to allow the Bullets to
SANTOPUOLI '37 ZWEIER '37
take a 50-20 victory. Held on even terms
during the first half, the highly-rated
Battle-field boys were just able to make
the score 21 to 20 at the end of the first
half. ln the second half, however, some-
thing went wrong and the Breamites
stepped away to their big finish score.
Part of the Bullets' scoring was due to
their good foul-shooting, as they made
eighteen out of twenty-three tries. The
Utzmen, on the other hand, made only
seven out of eighteen attempts.
Muhlenberg vs. Ursinus
Ursinus showed up on the 'Berg home
court on February 22 to take a close
39-38 decision from the Cardinal and
Gray. At one time the Mule held a l3-
point lead but the Bear managed to
overtake that lead and win the game.
At half time Muhlenberg led by a 26-13
advantage. At this point the College-
ville quintet put on the heat to climb up
to a three point striking distance of the
'Berg lead with seven minutes left to
play. Grossman led the Muhlenberg
scoring with fifteen points.
Muhlenberg vs. Ursinus
The two-game series with Ursinus
was a nightmare to the Mule because
on both occasions the Bear eked out a
one-point victory over the Cardinal and
Gray. The second game, at Collegeville
on February 24, ended in a 34-33 de-
cision in favor of Ursinus. This was the
second time within three days that the
Ursinus quintet had turned the trick o
Muhlenberg by a one-point advantage.
KOHLER '38 GROSSMAN '37
Muhlenberg vs. Drexel
Drexel came to Allentown on Febru-
ary l for the return game with Muhl-
enberg and scored another close 35-33
victory over the locals. The battle,
which Was nip and tuck throughout,
resulted in the sixth consecutive defeat
for Muhlenberg. The Dragons did lead,
however, throughout the first half and
were ahead 20 to 14 at the half. Shortly
after the second half began the locals
notted the score at 20-20 and then Went
into a one-point lead. In the last ten
seconds of play Frignelli of Drexel sank
a foul shot Which, combined with an-
other foul scored shortly before, sewed
up the game.
Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh
The Cardinal and Gray finally came
hrough With a victory when they turned
ack Lehigh on February 3 with a 40 to
36 score, at Lehigh. Led by Tommy
homas, Mule center, the 'Berg quintet
stablishecl an early lead and was
ever headed during the remainder of
he fray. Only once in the second half
id the Engineers threaten but then the
ules rallied to check the Bethlehem-
tes. Thomas scored ten points while
rossman had one less.
Muhlenberg vs. Lebanon Valley
Five successive long shots, all made
ithin the last three minutes of play,
urned almost certain defeat into victory
n Febrary 5 when Lebanon Valley
tacked up against the Mules on their
ome court. The 35-33 victory thus
cored gave the Utzmen their first
xx ' W
3 ., l'
THOMAS '38 KNOUSS '37
league victory of the season. Prior to
this game the Cardinal and Gray had
Won but one game and that was a non-
conference tilt. With but thirty seconds
of play remaining lim Kohler shot the
Victory basket. Laing and Keleher were
also outstanding throughout the contest.
Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg
The Gettysburg Bullets stopped the
Winning streak of the Utzmen with a 40
to 29 victory over Muhlenberg scored on
the 'Berg home court, on February 8.
The almost perfect passing attack of
the Bream quintet gave them a quick
8-4 advatnage. Twice in the first half
did the Cardinal and Gray rally, how-
ever, to knot the score. ln the second
halt the Mules would pull up to the
Bullets only to have Gettysburg pull
Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette
February 12 found the Utzmen drop-
ping another two point loss to the Lafay-
ette quintet, at Easton. The final score
was 28 to 30. After the Mules got off to
an early lead the Leopards came right
back to hold a 16-12 advantage at the
end of the first half. Near the end of
the second half the tables were turned
as the Cardinal and Gray made a
strong bid for victory, but the Easton
collegians were successful in staving
off the 'Berg rally. Laing lead the scor-
ing for Muhlenberg with eight points
While Wolf of Lafayette also led his
team with eight points.
KERN '37 FARRELL '37 MARTIN '37
Muhlenberg vs. Franklin and Marshall
The Mules journeyed to Lancaster on
February 26 to take a 32-43 defeat from
the Franklin and Marshall quintet. The
future champions of the East Penn
League grabbed an early lead in the
fray and were out in front, 22 to 10, at
the mid-Way point. They kept that
margin in the second half and then
coasted to an easy victory. "Tommy"
Thomas led the Cardinal and Gray With
a total of thirteen points in the contest.
Muhlenberg vs. Lebanon Valley
Three days after the F. and M. game
the Mules again traveled away to suf-
fer a defeat. This time the victor was
Lebanon Valley and the score was 36
to 49. This game was the last league
game of the season for Muhlenberg and
the contest was not of the calibre of
which the Cardinal and Gray was
capable. By virtue of their victory the
"Flying Dutchrnen" shoved the Mules
into the cellar and put themselves into
sixth place in the league race. Paul
Billett, league high scorer, added to his
laurels when he collected a total of
twenty-two points against the Utzmen.
Grossman took the Mule honors with
an even dozen points.
Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette
A thrill-maddened crowd saw Muhl-
enberg end its 1936 home season with
a tight 35-34 victory over Lafayette on
March 4. The contest kept the specta-
tors on edge througout as first one and
then the other quintet would sneak
ahead and then be overtaken. Although
the Cardinal and Gray led with a 19-13
advantage at the half the Leopards ran
up 21 points against the Mules 16 dur-
ing the second half. This tilt evened the
score as Muhlenberg lost the first Lafay-
ette game by a 28-30 score.
Muhlenberg vs. Bucknell
The regular scheduled season of the
1936 quintet closed on March 6 when
the Mules traveled to Lewisburg to take
a 28-48 drubbing from Bucknell. The
defeat marked the second turnback the
Bisons administered the Utzmen during
the present season. The second game
was all Bucknell and no thought was
given to an extra period, such as was
needed to settle the first game of the
series. At half-time the Cardinal and
Gray trailed 27 to 14.
Muhlenberg vs. St. Thomas
The last appearance of the basketball
team for the season took place on
March 26 at Wilkes-Barre Where the
Mules took a 53-41 defeat at the hands
of the St. Thomas five, of Scranton, in a
charity game. Originally intended to
have been played for a scholarship
fund, the proceeds of the game were
eventually turned over to the more
urgent flood relief Work.
Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate
W. L. Pct.
Franklin and Marshall. . . 11 1 .917
Gettysburg ............. 3 .750
Albright ............... 7 5 .583
Drexel ..... . . . 6 6 .500
Ursinus ........ . . . 5 7 .417
Muhlenberg ..... . . . 2 10 .167
Lebanon Valley . . . . . . 2 10 .167
The greatest team in the annuals ot
Muhlenberg baseball history was the
one coached by l-laps Benfer in 1928.
The record is an undefeated season of
thirteen games among which were
teams such as Penn Athletic Club,
Lehigh, Lafayette, and Temple.
The 1934 edition with the indomitable
"Horsey" Heist also made history with
eight Wins and two defeats to be classed
among the five leading college nines
in the East.
Baseball was the second sport estab-
lished at Muhlenberg with class teams
in 1883 and a college team in 1888.
war . , Lex'-ia.
FIRST ROW: GREEN, LEPORE, SKROVANIGK, RILEY, MAIIKLIG, ttoucmns, LISETSKI,
NOSAL, WVARNE R.
SECOND ROW.' COACH UTZ, LAING4, KERN, BARTLESON, FHICKIB, MA.l'i'FI,N, FAR-
RELL, MANAGER TURHELL.
The 1935 Muhlenberg baseball team
turned in an unenviable record of five
losses and three wins. Whereas eight
games were played only five opponents
were met, three tilts having been return
matches. The sting of the five defeats
is somewhat eased when it is realized
that three of the fivelosses were suffer-
ed at the hands of the Penn Athletic
Club and the strong Temple university
nine. The Cardinal and Gray managed
to split even on dual tilts with Lehigh
and Lafayette, and also took a decision
from Swarthmore college. The team
was again coached by Iohnny Utz,
former University of Pennsylvania foot-
ball luminary, who sat at the reins in
1934 while the Muhlenberg nine climb-
ed the dizzy heights to take the confer-
ence championship crown. Eight
seniors who played their last game for
the Cardinal and Gray were Lisetski,
Lepore, Rodgers, Skrovanek, Riley,
Bloom, Markle, and Dietrich. Six other
men who saw some service and who
should give a good account of them-
selves this spring are Green, Nosal,
Farrell, Bartleson, Kern and Warner.
Two of the four away from home games
were played at Philadelphia, one with
the Penn A. C. and another with
Temple. The two Penn A. C. games
proved of great interest to local base-
ball followers because of the calibre of
the Rittenhouse Square aggregation.
Many of the Penn players have made
their marks in the big tent.
Muhlenberg also boasted a freshman
baseball team in l935, which carried
the Cardinal and Gray into the sub-
collegiate field. The frosh nine played
but one game, that with the Allentown
Preparatory school, losing to the Purple
and White by a 3-2 score. The Little
Muhl line-up included Cochrane, Baker,
Gutekunst, Natoli, Ginder, Blair, Marks,
Eagle, l-lunsicker and Hayes.
Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette
The l935 Cardinal and Gray baseball
edition opened its season, in promising
fashion, with a 13-ll win over Lafay-
ette's nine, in a game played on the
Muhlenberg field, on Saturday, April 27.
Ideal baseball weather prevailed for
the opening classic, attended by over
200 local fans. The win was all the
more commendable because only three
regulars remained on the squad from
the championship nine of last spring.
Iohnny Utz's boys showed mid-season
form in their first public appearance.
R. H. E.
Lafayette ..11O 202 104-ll 14 1
Muhlenberg 123 322 00x-13 13 4
Batteries-Bloom, Kern and Riley:
Dumont, Reppert and Eynon.
Muhlenberg vs. Lafayette
The Muhl diamond aggregation, after
winning the first Lafayette game, travel-
ed to Fisher field, on the Lafayette col-
lege campus in Easton, on Wednesday,
May 1, to take a 6-1 trouncing as Coach
Bill Coughlin's tossers took revenge for
their previous defeat. Disastrous fourth
and fifth innings put the game on ice for
the Marquis. Dick Baldwin, Leopard
southpaw, held the Utzrnen to two hits.
"Doc" Kern, the Muhl pitcher, threw fine
ball but was unable to halt the revenge-
seeking Lafayette ball players. A
single run in the second inning proved
the limit of the 'Berg scoring.
B. H. E.
Muhlenberg 010 000 000-1 2 3
Lafayette ..l00 230 00x-6 8 l
Batteries-Kern and Riley: Baldwin
TURRELL, '36 Manager
Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh
A second loss was chalkecl up
gainst the 'Berg nine when they
dropped a '12-9 decision to the Lehigh
niversity Engineers in a game played
t Taylor stadium in Bethlehem, on
Wednesday, May 8. Eight errors aided
in the downfall of the Cardinal and
Gray. loe Markle pitched for Muhlen-
berg, allowing ten hits, but the poor
quality of his support was outstanding.
The Brown and White went into a four
run spurt, in the eighth inning, which
sewed up the game. The big inning for
the locals was the sixth, in which the
Muhls gained five counters.
R. H. E.
Muhlenberg O10 125 000- 9 12 8
Lehigh ..... 030 130 140--12 10 4
Batteries-Kohl, Connors, Upton and
Ockp Markle, Riley and Warner.
Muhlenberg vs. Swarthmore
Coach lohnny Utz's baseball team
made it two-all when they gained a 12-3
win over Swarthmore college on Satur-
day, May 11, in a game played on the
home diamond. One game to have
been played with Drexel on Saturday,
May 4, was cancelled because of rain.
ln the seventh inning Muhlenberg scor-
ed six runs, with every man in the Muhl
line-up batting at least once. The game
was Bloom's second victory of the sea-
son. "Iersey" had five strike-outs and
came through well in the pinches. The
game was marred by seventeen errors,
eight committed by Swarthmore and
nine by Muhlenberg.
R. H. E.
Swarthmore 001 001 001- 3 6 8
Muhlenberg 101 031 60x-12 14 9
Batteries-Lyon, Smith and Mercer:
Bloom and Riley.
Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh
The Muhlenberg diamond team gain-
ed revenge for a previous setback from
the Engineers when they turned back
the Brown and White to the tune of a
close 5-11 score in a home game played
Wednesday, May 15. The game was
a better played contest, from every
BLOOM '35 MARKLE '35, BARTLESON '37 MILLER '35
angle, than was the previous error-
marred tilt. The Cardinal and Gray
assumed a 4-0 lead in the third inning
and held it until' the seventh when
Lehigh staged a rally which put Bloom
in the box for Markle. Bloom retired the
side with the tying run on third base.
"Whitey" Ock, Lehigh catcher, pitched
his first game, in the 'Berg contest.
R. H. E.
Lehigh ...... 000 000 301-4 4 3
Muhlenberg . 103 000 01x-5 10 2
Batteries-Markle, Bloom and Riley:
Cck and Kornet.
Muhlenberg vs. Temple
The Temple Owls swooped down
upon the Utzmen in a tilt at Philadel-
phia, May 20, to rise again with a 19-9
victory in their talons. The Cardinal
and Gray started the scoring with a run
in the first inning, but Temple retaliated
with three runs in the second and kept
the lead until the end. Bloom held the
box for Muhlenberg while the Owls
used two full batteries. The contest was
stopped in the seventh inning because
of rain. The Temple aggregation
managed to score at least two runs in
every inning except the first, and scored
six in the fourth.
Muhlenberg ..102 102 3- 9 10
Temple ...... O33 652 X-19 17
Batteries-Bloom and Riley: Shurna
Ewart, Damillio, and Doherty.
Muhlenberg vs. Penn A. C.
After a week's rest the Muhl baseba
team again journeyed to Philadelphi
this time to meet the Penn Athletic Cl
team. The game was played on Satu
day, May 25, and after the smoke
battle cleared away the Cardinal an
Gray limped home with a 17-2 defe
stinging their backs. Muhlenberg's tw
runs were garnered in the fifth and sixt
innings While the Penn men took fiv
runs in the second, five in the fourt
and six in the seventh. It is significa
to note that 'Berg had 12 hits but w
unable to tally. ln a vain attempt t
stop the slaughter Iohnny Utz used thre
pitchers. Both teams had seven men 1
on the bases.
D R. H.
Muhlenberg 000 011 000- 2 12
Penn A. C. . .050 500 61x-17 17
Batteries-Markle, Bloom, Bartles
and Riley, Reynolds, Simons
Muhlenberg vs. Penn A. C.
Once again the Cardinal and Gray
met the Penn A. C. and once again the
Philadelphia boys took the honors. This
time the game was played on the home
diamond on Saturday, Iune l. The
closing 1935 tilt ended in a close 2-1 loss
for the Utzmen. The Penn Athletic Club
players included among their number
former University ot Pennsylvania stars,
many of whom made good in outside
baseball, after graduation. The entire
game was much tighter than the Phila-
R. H. E.
Muhlenberg OOO 100 OOO-l 4 2
Penn A. C. H002 U00 OUX- 2 9 4
Batteries-Riley and Bloom: Thomp-
son and Harwi.
27-Lafayette . .
May 8-Lehigh ....
May 15-Lehigh ....
May 20--Temple .. . .
May 25-Penn A. C..
Iune 1-Penn A. C..
t ,, ,,
GREEN '37 LISETSKI 35 FARRELL 37
MARTIN '37 NOSAL '37
Alvin "Doggie" Iulicm
Baseball in l937, will be directed by
a new mentor, Alvin "Doggie" Iulian,
who last March signed a one-year con-
tract to coach the three major sports of
football, basketball and baseball. His
duties this spring consisted only of
directing football practice, while Coach
William A. Gutteron stood at the helm
of the 1936 baseball squad.
Iulian, a former Bucknell star in foot-
ball, basketball and baseball, has come
to Muhlenberg with a remarkable rec-
ord as coach and athlete. Last year he
piloted Ashland High school to the state
scholastic football championship and
has also successfully coached and
played professional football. In the
nine years he tutored teams in collegi-
RODGERS '35 LEPORE '35
ate, scholastic and professional football,
he accumulated 93 victories, 30 defeats
and five ties for a high average of .756.
Under his able direction, Muhlenberg
is looking forward to greater things in
the athletic world.
ALVIN "DOGGIE" IULIAN
OLIVER H. GRUVER MAX KOHN INIERRITT' O. IVRANKENFIELD
AHSEN7'-ERNEST F. SEEGERS
Tennis was the third sport at Muhlen-
berg although the present organization,
with Dr. Iohn V. Shankweiler as coach,
was begun only three years ago. The
l893 Ciarla records a Tennis Club,
which continued to have an active ex-
The squad last year completed the
most successful season thus tar, when
it Won nine out of twelve matches in-
cluding victories over Villanova, Haver-
ford, Lafayette and Temple. This year
should see an even better record since ,H ,
the squad is almost intact.
- .ers if-Q-eff
qt-it - '
'Tl' K.'::2?1'wt5 it H
'7f:31E3'tl all '5'i:i':i3 ' I
T- ?'? 5'l:i55" 2 T
vi U' N
KOCH '36 YOUNG '35
The tennis team of l935, composed of
I-lerzenberg, Koch, Kline, Seegers, Fisch-
er, Young, Zweier, and Knouss, and
coached by Dr. I. V. Shankweiler, led
all other sports at Muhlenberg, insofar
as achievement is concerned. Winning
nine out oi twelve matches, their record
in enviable, considering that the losses
were met at the hands of three of the
strongest tennis teams in the East. This
was the second year that Dr. Shank-
weiler, a member of the faculty, took
charge of tennis, which became a major
sport in 1934.
Swarthmore, 81 Muhlenberg, 1.
Opening their season at Swarthmore,
the team lost the match by an 8-l set-
back. Herzenberg and Koch won the
only doubles contest. In view of the fact
that the Garnet players had previously
won a 5-4 decision over the University
of Pennsylvania, and also because
some of the players were entering their
first inter-collegiate match, this defeat
was no great cliscouragement.
Muhlenberg, 75 Haverford, 2.
Following the Swarthmore game, the
Mules defeated the Haverford netmen
FISCHER '36 HERZENBERG '36
to the tune of 7-2. The losses were in
two singles matches. A week of inten-
sive practice and a determination to
win produced an entirely different team
than that which represented Muhlen-
berg at the previous game. Every player
showed marked improvement, and the
doubles teams worked with a great deal
more smoothness and accuracy.
Muhlenberg, 5: Temple, 4.
Temple was the second victim on the
list, losing to a more powerful Cardinal
SEECERS '36 ZWEI ER '37
by a 5-4 score. Fischer and Seeg-
clinched the victory by winning the
inal doubles match. The most exciting
ame of the afternoon was played be-
ween Herzenberg and Bordin. The lat-
er was number one man on the Temple
eam cmd a ranking player in the Mid-
le Atlantic conference. Herzenberq and
och also overcame the Temple dou-
les team, Bordin and Yun, who were
ndefeated for three seasons.
Muhlenberg, 65 Ursinus, 1.
Two days later the Mules, playing
eir first home encounter on the courts
f the Oakmont Tennis Club, continued
eir Winning streak by completely out-
lassing Ursinus. The boys from Col-
geville won only one match.
Lehigh, 77 Muhlenberg, 2.
I-Ierzenberg and Seegers won two
inglefs matches against Lehigh, but
e Brown and White racqueteers won
y a 7-2 score. However, this was bet-
r than last year's score, when the
hankweiler proteges were able to an-
ex only one game. All the matches
ere close: most of them went to three
Muhlenberg, 5, Lafayette, 4.
Retuming to the winning column, and
'splaying fine form, the 'Berg team de-
KLINE '36 KNOUSS '37
feated its traditional rival, Lafayette, in
a closely contested match. Seegers and
Fischer won the final doubles match,
which clinched the Victory, but had to
down a persistent Easton duo who re-
peatedly threatened to subdue them.
The hotly contested match ended with
the Grays on the top of a 5-4 decision.
Muhlenberg, 9, Moravian, O.
Repeating the victory of the year be-
fore, the Cardinal and Gray team
swamped Moravian, handing them a
9-O reversal. Only one of the matches
went to three sets.
F. and M., 5g Muhlenberg, 3.
Playing on courts greatly inferior to
those of the Oakmont Club, the netmen
lost their next match to Franklin and
Marshall by a 5-3 score. This defeat
was hard to bear, considering that
Ursinus had previously bested them to
the tune of 7-2. This was the last defeat
of the season. One redeeming feature
was Koch's surprise victory over
Hughes, winner of the Atlantic City
Muhlenberg, 8, Albright, l.
Returning to their usual style, the
local collegians defeated the Albright
KOCH '36 HERZENBERG '36 SEECERS '36 FISCHER '36
Lions on the courts of the Oakmont
Tennis Club, handing them an 8-l de-
feat. Herzenberg, Muhlenberg's number
one man, scored his greatest triumph
of the season by vanquishing Herb
Oritsky, leading man on the Albright
team, champion of Reading, and one oi
the highest ranking stars in Eastern
Muhlenberg, 55 Villanova, 4.
The Muhls scored their seventh
triumph of the season by subduing a
powerful Villanova team 5-4. The
match was tied until the final game,
in which Zweier and Kline stroked their
way to victory.
Muhlenberg, 47 Lebanon Valley, 3.
Winning four oi the singles matches,
the Cardinals won their eighth decision
by besting another strong aggregation,
Lebanon Valley, by a 4-3 setback. This
was the last game away for the season,
the arena being at Annville.
Muhlenberg, 7, Gettysburg, 2.
The ninth victory followed at the ex-
pense of Gettysburg. This was the final
game in the schedule, and the Mules
made the most of it. Playing on the
Oakmont courts, the "Bullets" were de-
feated by a 7-2 score.
Thus ended the season of Muhlen-
berg's most successful sport for the year
1935-36. It was also the most outstand-
ing tennis team in the history of the
college, since it turned in nine victories
out of twelve matches against some of
the most highly-rated college tennis
teams in the East.
Due credit must be 'given to Dr. lohn
V. Shankweiler, coach and faculty
member, who is himself an ardent and
skillful participant in the sport. Each
member of the team also played an
important part in the splendid season.
This is especially true because of the
individual responsibility in the singles
matches, of which there are usually six
in the ordinary contest ot nine matches.
The modern game of tennis is one of
the fastest of sports and demands con-
tinual speed and alertness as well as
great endurance. Hours of practice lay
behind the excellent record of the 1935
edition of the Muhlenberg tennis team.
With the advent of the l936 tenni
season, only one man will be missing
Young, the only senior in the group. I
addition to the former squad, there wil
be added the leading players of th
freshman team. Such men as Redden
Pichaske, I-Iultsch, and Bhineha
should contribute much to the power o
the present group, and it is hoped th
even greater success will be enjoye
by the team next year.
KNOUSS '37 ZWEIER '37 KLINE '36 YOUNG '35
erzenberg and Koch .....
eegers and Fischer .......
oung and Kline .....
ine and Zweier . . .
nouss and Zweier ........
1935 TENNIS SCHEDULE
Swarthmore . ..
Haverford . . .
Lafayette . . .
Moravian . . .
F. 6: M. . . . .
Friday, April 10-
Haverford at Haverford .... CBainl
Saturday, April 18-
Lehigh at Bethlehem ..... 1 8
Friday, April 24-
Albright at Beading ...... 8 1
Saturday, April 25-
Ursinus at Collegeville. . . 6 1
Tuesday, April 28-
Lebanon Valley at Allen-
town ................... 7 2
Thursday, April 30-
Lafayette at Easton ...... 9 O
Monday, May 4-
Moravian at Bethlehem. . .Postponed
Wednesday, May 6-
Franklin G Marshall at A1-
lentown .I ............... 4 5
Friday, May 8-
Swarthmore at Allentown. 3 6
Tuesday, May 12--
Temple at Allentown
Friday, May 15-
Dickinson at Allentown
Saturday, May 16-
Hutgers at New Brunswick
Monday, May 18-
Villanova at Allentown
Wednesday, May 20-
Gettysburg at Gettysburg
Thursday, May 21-
Moravian at Bethlehem
Iohn V. Shankweiler, Coach
Albert Herzenberg, Manager
PICHASKE HULTSCH, REDDEN, REINHART COCHRANE
The 1935 athletic program introduced
a new item in the form of freshmen ten-
Although handicapped by a lack of
playing facilities and finances the in-
ovation met with comparative success.
Of eight scheduled matches four were
Won and four lost. This was a splendid
showing, when it is considered that
such formidable opponents as Harris-
burg Academy and Easton High School
The freshmen who participated were
Donald Reddin, Donald Pichaske, Wal-
ter Fteinhart, Gene Cochrane, David
Hultsch and William Doabler.
lvluhl, Frosh Opponents
George School tavvayl ......... 4- 5
Allentown High ........ ... 4 3
Easton l-ligh lawayl ... ... O 6
Allentown Prep, ........ . . . 7 2
Pl1ila.S. l. A, lawayi ,.... 4 l
Moravian 1. V tawayl .......... 5 l
Perkiomen Prep. lawayl ........ O 6
Harrisburg Academy lavvayl .... O 7
Total .............,........ 24 3l
Matches won .. ..... .. 4
Matches lost 4
Track became a recognized sport at
Muhlenberg in 1908, and has enjoyed
ilashes of success ever since with '11 few
intervals of non-participation. The star
of Muhlenberg cinder artists was C.
Herbert "Corp" Reinartz, a whole track
team in himself. As described in the
1924 Ciarla, "Corp," took second in the
Pentathlon of the Penn relays and at the
C.P.C.T.C. meet in 1923 scored only five
first places, one second, two thirds and
broke the records in the low hurdles,
high hurdles, and broad jump.
Finish of the Two Mile
. 'V . .. ...
FIRST ROW: CRESSMAN, BUTZ, TREISBACH, YOST, WOLFE, DIEHL, URSIN.
SECOND ROW.' COACH RENVVICK, IVIANAGIWIR REPPERT, KUNTZLEIVIAN, GRIFFIN,
ZIMMERMAN, KEEBLER, GEISINGEH, KENNEDY, COACH JAMES.
After lying dormant for several years,
the Muhlenberg track interests were
revived and a full Cardinal and Gray
track team entered intercollegiate corn-
petition. Once again the track, in the
stadium, knew the thud of flying feet as
the spring thaws arrived.
The team was composed of a few
upper classmen With by far the greater
amount of team positions being held by
sophomores. The squad was, of neces-
sity, vel? green and undeveloped.
Coaches Renwick and Iames had a tre-
mendous job on their hands in trying
to train and condition the men and are
to be complimented on their work.
A summary of the season does not
leave a brilliant impressionp from a
standpoint of wins and scores it was an
unsuccessful season. Many of the men,
wearing the Cardinal and Gray colors,
however appeared on a track for the
first time at Muhlenberg and they faced
RAKER, Mgr. IAMES, Coach RENWICK, Coach
l. Diehl in the hundred. 2. Blank winning the 220. 3. At' the tape. 4. Up and over.
the stiffest kind of competition. About
twenty colleges and universities send
their best men to the Middle Atlantic
and Central Pennsylvania meets, in
both oi which meets was 'Berg entered.
The Mules took fifth place in the C. P.
I. A. A. meet, failed to qualify in the
Middle Atlantics, lost to St. Ioseph's
and trailed in the triangular meet at
With practically the entire team re-
turning this year a more successful sea-
son is anticipated.
I C. P. I. A. A. Meet
The Cardinal and Gray cinder artists
garnered a total of 7Vz points in the
C e n t r a l Pennsylvania lntercollegiate
Athletic Assocation track meet, held at
Lancaster, to take fifth place in class A
competition. Franklin and Marshall re-
tained the class A leadership with 7U
points while Drexel wrested the class B
title from luniata.
The 440 yard and 220 yard records,
formerly held by Ulrich and Maiercik of
Muhlenberg, went by the board along
with three other high marks, during the
day's contests. Seventeen men were in
the Mule squad which made the trip.
Since that meet, the C. P. I. A. A. has
been dissolved and replaced by the
Central Pennsylvania Eastern Collegi-
ate Athletic Association, composed of
Muhlenberg, Gettysburg, Drexel, Frank-
lin and Marshall, Ursinus, and Dickin-
St. Ioseph's 83: Muhlenberg 43
ln the first dual meet since 1932 the
Cardinal and Gray track team bowed
to Saint loseph's college, Philadelphia,
by the score of 83-43. The meet was
held in the Saint loseph's stadium, at
Philadelphia, and marked the first ap-
pearance of a Muhlenberg track team
in collegiate competition for several
years. Yost, Blank, Zimmerman, and
Ursin were the 'Berg first place winners.
The latter part of the meet was run
in a steady drizzle which failed to dam-
pen the ardor of the Hawk spectators.
The meet was one of the first collegiate
out-door meets in Pennsylvania and
was well attended.
4 7-, K ,ty
BURKHAUSER, HORN, McGINLEY, GUTEKUNST
M. A. S. C. A. A. Meet
Completely outclassed by longer
trained and better conditioned men,
Muhlenberg's entries in the Middle At-
lantic States Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation track meet, held at Lehigh Uni-
versity, Bethlehem, failed to qualify for
final events or to place in events for
which qualifying heats were not run.
Rutgers University of New Brunswick,
New Iersey, took the title for the third
straight year with a total of 54 points
While Lehigh ran second with 32 7-lU
points. Sturdis Poorman, of Haverford,
broke the association record in the high
jump with a leap of 6 feet 13A inches.
The comeback season of the Muhlen-
berg track team Was concluded when
the Cardinal and Gray tracksters met
Haverford and Iuniata in a triangular
meet held at Haverford field. Haverford
took first place to win the meet, Iuniata
took second, and the revival team of
The triangular meet closed with a
team almost entirely composed of soph-
omores representinq Muhlenberg. The
prospects for the 1936 season is indeed
hopeful, considering the number of
trained men available.
Saturday, April 25-
Penn Relays at Philadelphia
Friday, May l--
St. Ioseph at Allentown
Saturday, May 9-
C. P. E. C. A. A. at Carlisle
Friday and Saturday, May 15-16
M. A. S. C. A. A. at Swarthmore
William B. Renwick, Coach
Richard S. Heckman, Manager
Since the beginning of football and
baseball the college had had class
teams, but it was not until 1925 that
William S. Ritter started the present
regime oi intramural sports. The initial
season saw six teams competing in
basketball, volley ball, playground
ball, tennis, and track.
This number has now grown to nine
-fraternity and non-fraternity groups.
The very popular sports program pro-
vides recreation and keen competition
tor as many as care to take part.
' t L 4
4 .il .
Intramural Sports Resume
The end of the intramural sports pro-
gram in the spring of 1935 found Theta
Kappa Nu fraternity in possession oi
the intramural sports trophy for the
second consecutive year. ln l934
Theta Kappa Nu nosed out Phi Kappa
Tau by the narrow margin of one point
to take the championship. ln l933
Alpha Tau Omega won the silver lov-
ing cup, emblematic of intramural sports
supremacy. Statistics show that T. K.
N. led the field in playground ball, and
volley ball during the intramural race.
The basketball total shows that the
winners were in a five-place tie with all
five leaders holding 60 points, promis-
ing a close race for the remainder of the
season. Phi Kappa Tau took 30 points
in tennis to beat out Alpha Tau Omega
by one point for tennis leadership.
Theta Kappa Nu held a sixteen point
lead over its nearest rival, the Cardi-
nals, who gained a total of 259.5 points
to hold second place while the non-
Fraternity group held third place with
249 points. The two non-fraternity
groups, this last season, gained second
and third places respectively with the
next fraternity team placing being Phi
Theta Kappa Nu's victory in 1935
marked the seventh time that fraternity
has won the trophy which each year is
awarded to the team scoring the most
points in intramural competition, includ-
ing basketball, volleyball, playground-
ball, tennis, and a track and field meet.
The performance of the winners in the
annual track and field meet sewed up
their seventh trophy for them as they
garnered a total of 40.5 points. Their
record was hung up as the result of their
entries placing in thirteen out ot the
fourteen events on the track and field
card. The T. K. N. boys took four firsts,
tive seconds, two thirds, and twice took
fourth positions. The Non-fraternity
group, however took the honors by
amassing a total of 47 points in the con-
tests, taking seven first places, and five
lower positions. Henry Gutekunst, Non-
fraternity, was the individual high
scorer for the meet, taking a total of
seventeen points, while Donald Gibson,
of Phi Kappa Tau, took second high
place with a total of thirteen points.
The intramural sports program is in-
tended to include as many individuals
as care to take part in the athletic con-
tests which comprise the program. In
1935 there were nine teams taking part
in the scheduled games. Seven of these
nine groups were fraternity groups,
while the remaining two teams were
comprised entirely of men not belong-
ing to, nor pledged to, any fraternity.
In this manner the way was opened for
anyone to engage in competitive sport.
The track and field meet is an annual
event on the campus and concludes the
'ntrarnural sports program. lt is always
eld in the closing weeks oi school and
's one of the best attended college
Intramural Track and Field
100 Yard Gutekunst :l0.l
4 tequals recordl
220 yard Laing 224.1
440 yard Milanick :58.4
880 yard Thomas 2:30.23
Mile Hun Burkhauser 5:37.
Two Mile Run Peters l2:43.8
120 High Hurdles Gutekunst 119.
220 Low Hurdles Gutekunst 228.6
Pole Vault Doebler 9' 6"
Shot Put Riley 35' HM"
High lump McGinley 5' 4M1"
Discus Riley ll4' 3"
Broad lump Gibson 20'
Iavelin Gibson 159' lk"
100 yard dash
220 yard dash
440 Yard dash
880 yard dash
1 mile run
2 mile run
220 low hurdles
Track and Field Records
1 min. 59.7 sec.
4 min. 34.8 sec.
10 min. 6 sec.
5 it. 8M in.
22 ft. 7Va in.
11 ft. 10Vz in.
113 ft. 7 in.
41 it. 10 in.
176 ft. 8 in.
F. 6. M.
May 16, 1931
May 16 1931
MGY 24 1924
MaY 13 1932
,lune 12, 1920
May 7, 1932
May' 16, 1931
May' 28, 1931
MCIY 28, 1926
IVICIY 6, 1916
May 14, 1921
MCIY 22, 1922
May' 24 1913
MCIY 15, 1929
MCIY 13, 1922
COMPOSITE SCORES - 1935
Basket- Playground Volley
Ball Ball Ball Tennis Track Points
Theta Kappa Nu .... . . . 60 75 75 25 40.5 275.5
Cards .......... . . . 60 80 70 28 21.5 259.5
Non-Fraternity ..... . . . 60 55 60 27 47 249
Phi Kappa Tau ...... . . . 45 60 70 30 21.5 226.5
Alpha Tau Omega ....... 60 60 70 29 5.5 224.5
Delta Theta ............ 40 30 23 3.5 156.5
Theta Upsilon Omega .... 40 50 15 19 6 130
Philos Club .............. 50 40 31 6 127
Phi Epsilon Pi ........... 35 10 35 0 2.5 82.5
" Philos not entered in basketball competition.
B A S E B A L L
M- ODD- Wednesday, May 20-
WEd?GSdUY, A-Epfil 22- 6 2 Lehigh at Bethlehem
sqtjriifijltlxctlliiclsslil Sggggimg Igqytz-if t
Temple at Allentown ...... 2 20 ' ' C1 GH Own .
Saturday, May 2- Wednesday. Mew 27-
Perm A. C. at Philadelphia. 5 17 Penn State at State College
SCf1ufdUYf MQY 9' Saturday, May 30-CAlumni Day!
Drexel 91 Phllcfdelphm Lafayette at Allentown
Wednesday. MCIY 13-
Lehigh C11 A1191'1fOW1'l William A. Gutteron, Coa
Saturday' May 16- Geor e Le Mana
Lebanon Valley at Allentown q gg' g
ll' 'k CIARLA i' 'A' I-IISTORICAL EDITION
ir BOOK TI-IEEE if ACTIVITIES
ln order to educate the whole man,
Muhlenberg College has ever provided
activities which stimulate growth-men-
tally, physically, socially, cmd spirit-
The first two organizations at the col-
lege were the Euterpean and Soph-
ronian Literary Societies, formed in
l867.. With "Watch and advance" and
"The end crowns the work"' as their
respective mottoes these groups had a
very active existence. Among other
activities which have passed away with
the years are the Bicycle Club: Cedars
of Lebanon: Glee Club: Mandolin,
Banjo, and Guitar Club: R. O. T. C.:
Frankean Missionary Society: "Souve-
nir:" "Muhlenberg Monthlyf' Chess
Club: Whist Club: Cue and Quill: Ger-
man Oratorical Contest: Phi Gamma
Delta: and the Philos Club.
A wealth of extra-curricular activities
has taken their place-instrumental and
vocal groups, publications, honorary
and social fraternities, forensics, student
government, dramatics, and pre-profes-
' W" 1 f gil - 1 .Qwf f
1 '1fffwK,Le'Qd!l ' Ad I , F FN WW' ,J4 iff: A i
. ffY'!'5.igw L, 'Qu in V! fA-' 11 I
1 f4vg"ff5f'5s7 ,Lx ' ' 1 klflng-W 1' QQ R EET
N'7fifk,+ M X , ' i JWWWWW9
ff X A l j x
A 'q.. by
Yu PQQQSK i
FIRST ROTV: SMl'l'l-I, BOOTH, KOEHLER, TURRELL, HERZENBERG.
SECOND ROW: Kl'SI1T, SCHANTZ, LEHFI, BLACKMAN, HAUSMAN.
The Student Council
In 1910 the student body of Muhlenberg College organized and drew up a
constitution, thereby forming the first student government of the institution.
This governing body at present is made up of the officers of the Student Body
and additional members from the groups not represented by the officersy one
member from each social fraternity, and one member from the non-fraternal
group for each forty students,
This council is the executive of the Student Body Constitution: through it
111 fines and punishments are imposed and all decisions pertaining to the Stu-
ient Body rendered. It receives and acts upon student petitions and makes,
:rs Well as enforces, freshman regulations. At the close of the social season it
sponsors the Spring Student Body Dance.
George R. Koehler . . . ........ ....... P resident
lames H. Turrell . . . . . . Vice-President
David C. Booth .... .. ...... Secretary
David T. Smith ........................... Treasurer
Members: Smith, Booth, Koehler, Turrell, Herzeberg, Kish, Schantz, Le-hr,
Blackman, Hausman, Koch.
, L L Q ..' ,,
FIRST 1:ow.- Ermosy, LAING, BOOTH, GESCHEL, KOEHLER, 1-rmr:z1nNBEnG,
BROWN, sivrsiqy, GREEN.
SECOND frown- mniinrn, Nosixr., HO1'1aKiNsON, NVEINER, Prruzmnfrrz, l.1UTEKUNS'l',
BURIQHAUSIQH, 1-LENNEDY, KNOUSS.
THIRD IIIJW: KLINE, SCI-IANTZ, BLOOM, zwmmn. ZIMMERMAN, BLA111, BAn'rLif:-
SON, HUNs1cnqnr:, EAGLE, Koen.
ABSEN1' .11mmERs.- Fiscmsn, GROSSMAN, TlEF'I'El't'l', YOUNG, r'O'us'r, Tr1OM,xs.
Varsity " H Club
For the past eleven years the athletic social precedent ot the College has
been successfully maintained by the members of the Varsity "M" Club. Repre-
sentative ot those who have earned ct varsity letter in either football, baseball,
track, basketball, or tennis, the organization has done much in furtherinq the
athletic activities of the school. It has financially aided such projects as the
band, the Recreation Hall and the Students Loan Fund, and published "The
Field Book," sold at football qarnes. The annual "M" Club dance is an excel-
lent example ot the social success Ot the club.
VARSITY "M" CLUB
First Semester Second Semester
George R. Koehler President Earl A. Koch
Alfred Geschel Vice-President Alfred Geschel .
Albert P, Herzenberg Secretary Albert P. Herzenberq
Theodore L. Fischer Treasurer Ernest F. Seeqars
FIRST IHJIV, LEFT T0 1Hl7H'I'.' GREGOHIUS, KISH, REV. STINE, GUIGLEY,
COLE M A N.
SECOND ROIV: GRIFFIN, BEHNEY, KNOUSS, SCHANTZ, BEALER
ABNMNT JIEJIIIIEIRS: ROY. KOEI-ILER, FISCI-IEI'-I, REV. CRESSINI.-KN.
Muhlenberg Christian Association
Originally a branch of the Young Men's Christian Association, the Muhlen-
berg Christian Association embodies the principles and ideals of the Y. M. C. A.
The M. C. A. broke as a separate Muhlenberg organization in l912 but returned
at various times to the sponsorship of the Y. M. C. A. It is at present a member
of the Middle Atlantic Council oi the International Y. M. C. A.
Its chief purpose is to promote the religious, educational, and social life of
the student body. The Cabinet of the M. C. A. innovated Friday Chapel
services conducted by students. It sponsors a Bible seminar discussion group,
and supervises the usher system in use at Community Vesper services. As its
contribution to the educational and cultural lite of the students, it sponsors both
a Student Forum and outstanding assembly speakers, as Well as conducting
tours to industrial centers. It publishes the Students Handbook and encourages
goodwill among the freshmen. To foster the social and fraternal spirit on the
campus it conducts "pep" smokers before important athletic engagements and
free student dances in the library.
MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION CABINET
lulius I. Kish ........ ........ ...... P r esident
Theodore L. Fischer .... .... V ice-President
Frederick I. Gregorius . . . ..... Secretary
Walter H. Guigley ........................ Treasurer
Faculty Advisors: Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman, Rev. Russell W. Stine
5 A r 1 A -
FIRST ROVV: BLOOIVI, HAAS, COYNE, HAUSMAN, MAUCH.
SECOND RCUV: ANIJLLICCS, PRUTZMAN, SCI-llF'I-IEEN, MATT1-l'lIj7SltlN, KNOUSS,
John Marshall .Pre-Law Club
The Iohn Marshall Pre-Law Club was organized in November, 1932, at the
instigation of several pre-legal students who desired information about their
intended profession. A constitution was drawn up, since revised, and meet-
ings were held. Dr. Henry R. Mueller consented to act as faculty advisor, in
which capacity he has served since the founding of the club.
Each successive year has seen the organization progress rapidly in the
benefits derived by its members from the excellent programs presented in the
meetings, which are held bi-Weekly. The programs have included speeches
by members of the bar on various phases ot the Law and talks by pathological
and ballistic experts on their particular subjects in relation to law. The mem-
bers themselves have presented papers and discussions on legal topics. The
last two years a joint symposium with Phi Alpha Theta, honorary history tra-
ternity, has been held on the general problem, "The College Student and the
Any student of the upper three classes intending to study law as a pro-
fession, with satisfactory scholastic standing, is eligible for membership in
IOHN MARSHALL CLUB
First Semester Second Semester
M. lames Coyne President Donald A. Hausman
Herbert N. Haas Vice-President Robert Prutzman
Donald A. Hausman Secretary-Treasurer Francis M. Knouss
Faculty Advisor: Dr. Henry B. Mueller
Members in College: Bloom, Haas, Coyne, Mauch, Hausman, Andrecs,
Prutzman, Schiireen, Matthieson, Knouss, Rauch, Bolez, Baker,
Ayers, Hudders, Wert.
Flrrsr now: comu1w1,xN, 1':1crNi-mrrn, mcicsm, M,xcHA.mr1c, LEHR, DR. REICHARD,
sci-n.mGm1., 1e1,xUs1w.AN, ww, mmm, LEIFELD.
suoowu irowf isrc1:un':Nsroc'1c, Nm1..soN, Areas, PFE1F1ar:, HEINTZELMLAN,
miucrc. Nrxumiiz. l,.xuc1-1Non, KIGRN, r:U'rz, sNYDl3r:.
Tffzlw now: UUQHL, sc.Hr.oss'mrz, xvH111"ri'1mm1':, DOEPPER. Gnneoruus, SHAFFER,
s'rUMP, KLINM, XVOUDRING, SCHNECK, Prcrmsrcin.
,11:.w1v7' JllErlIh'EI?S: CllOU'l'1'-IAMICL, mm-:m', IIITTEH, nn. BARBA.
Der Deutscher Verein
Der Deutscher Verein is one of Muhlenberg's oldest organizations. Founded
in 1924, it has prospered until today it is looked upon as one of the leading and
most active organizations on the campus. For eleven years it has reigned
supreme as the most democratic society. Every member takes some part in
every meeting, whether it be in singing German songs, playing German
games, or giving some discussion on a subject pertaining to Germany. German
is the language oi the club, and only on rare occasions is the King's English
heard during the course of the meeting.
The reputation of the German Club has become widespread in that it has
successfully produced several German plays which have been presented in
surrounding towns as well as on the campus.
Dr. Preston A. Barba and Dr. Harry Hess Beichard are the club's expert
advisors, and it is they who give each meeting a real German flavor With
interesting stories of their experiences in the Fatherland.
It is considered quite an honor to be a member oi the German Club in that
only men with an average grade oi "B" or higher in two years of German Work
are eligible for membership.
DER DEUTSCHER VEREIN
First Semester Second Semester
Warren C. Schieqel Stnfirmunrt William D. Coleman
Donald A.Hausman 5rhrtftfiiI1rcr Euqefle G- SCl'1I'19ClC
George Machajdik Qtigcdluriiipcxntwcr Georqe MCfCl'1Cfidik
Karl M. Lehr Qurfitfcnnrr lOl'1H P- Sli-1I1'1D
Faculty Advisors: Dr. Preston A. Barba, Dr. Henry Hess Reichard
FIRST ROW: PETERS, LUCAS, KOI-IN. DRY, G. ISOYER, HORN. GOLDSMITH. MAR-
STELLER, BILLE, ROGOKOS. DERR.
SECOND ROW.' BERGENSTOCK, HELD, KELLFIIY, HOLLAND. KUL-IK, HERVVIG,
SCI-IADT, F. BOYER, LORISH, YV. HEINH.-XI'l'I', K. REINHARD, MILLER, KISTLER.
THIRD RCW: NVAGNEII, NEHF, XVI0lNE1-1, E. MAILTIN, WVILLIAMS, NA.'I'OLl, ERNST
GREGORIUS, OSMAN, BAUSCH, UHLEI-l, J. MAl'l"lf'lN. ROGERS, 'VVILKIEI-I. G-ARRETTSON,
YVEAVER, NOSAL. N
ABSENT MEMBERS: POSEY. I:!lG1-ILER, HARPS. TOMAINO.
The Pre-Medical Society of Muhlenberg College is an organization
especially designed to bring the medical profession and the student into close
contact. It accepts as members only those students following the pre-medical
course who have attained at least a grade of "C" in Freshman Chemistry.
The idea of a pre-medical society was conceived by Dr. Shankweiler and
the society was formally organized in 1931. Although it is among the younger
organizations of the campus, it has grown to be not only one of the largest
groups, but also one'of the most active. The meetings are held twice a month
and each meeting is featured by a lecture by some prominent local physician.
ln addition, the society makes two big trips during the yearp one to a medical
school and the other to a state institution.
Last year saw the institution of an alumni banquet which is to become an
annual occurrence. It is the intention of the society and Dr. Shankweiler to
hold each spring an alumni gathering of all Muhlenberg men who have entered
the professiong featured at these gatherings will be lectures by nationally
Edward T. Horn ...... President
Charles Goldsmith . . . . . . Vice-President
George Boyer ..... ..... S ecretaI'Y
Frederick Dry .............................. Treasurer
Faculty Advisors: Dr. I. V. Shankweiler, Prof. H. E. Miller
FIRST ROW: MACHAJDIK, SCI-ILICI-IEH, CHRISTLLXN, SEAMAN, KLICK, FRICKERT,
EXVALD. SNYIJER, RUTZ, HASSKARL.
SECOND FOVV: NV. F. PFICIFEH, SCI-IANTZ, COLEMAN, CROUTHAMEL, REV. STINE,
GUIGLEY, KISH, El:ll'll'l'l', LETFELD.
THIRD HDTV: SPOHN, MOYIEH. PICIJARKE. PROKOP, LONG, LAMPARTER, VVEIDA.
BAILX, GRUVIGIL. S'l'lCBB'lNS, IHCFLSE, NAUGLIG, ZIMMEILMAN.
FOUIKTTH Ii!!! W: KOICI--ILICII, VUGIGL, I-IOOVER, PONVERS, HEIM, XV1'1'TAMA1ER.
SPIAFFEIAK, S'I'l'MP. HIEINER, MCCONOMY, HARRIS, BIWIALER, SCHIFELE, FRITSCH.
ABS1i'NT MEIIIBERS: YOST, H. XV. Plf'lGl.FPIR, KLTNE, PAULES, REITZ, ZERBE,
LAUGH NOR, BOOK.
The Pre-Theological Club
One of Muhlenberg's oldest organizations has come into its own after a
long period of passivity. Within the past two years a rebirth has been insti-
tuted Which has borne fruit. The Pre-Theological club now is a strong organi-
zation, meeting monthly and conducting discussion groups on topics pertinent
to the work of the ministry. Cleryrnen are invited to the meetings and advise
the pre-theologs from their own experiences at college and seminary. The
membership is restricted to students planning to enter the ministry, although
some meetings are open to the public.
Walter Guigley ..... ....... P resident
Stover Crouihaniel .. .. Vice-President
William Coleman . ..... SecretaIY
FIRST ROVV: WVARE, NAUGLE, PIC1-IASKIQ, KERN, 1-IEIM, LONG, Tl. SCHENCK.
SECOND IBOTV: KIELLEII, ENVALD, HOOVEIL MCCONOMY, HARRIS. SCI-IOENENl'!El'lG,
M. C. A. Associate Cabinet
The M. C. A. Associate Cabinet is the training ground for the underclass-
men who are to take the place of graduating seniors. It is the duty of this
associate cabinet to carry out and arrange all social activities as planned by
the senior cabinet. Its membership is restricted to freshmen and sophomores
interested in M. C. A. Work. Candidates must serve one year in the Associate
Cabinet before they are eligible for membership in the senior cabinet.
M. C. A. ASSOCIATE CABINET
Charles Kern ..... . . . ...... President
Donald Pichaske . . . . . . Vice-President
Herman Heirn ...... .... S ecretafy'
Norman Wilkinson . . ............. . ........ Treasurer
Members: Wilkinson, I. Shenk, R. Schenck, Spohn, Seaman, I-Iarris,
Schoenenberg, McCono':ny, Hoover, Ewald, Keller, Long, I-Ieirn,
Kern, Pichaske, Nauqle, Ware.
FIRST ROTV: XVAGNER, VAl'll'l1C1-HO, 'l'URRI'ILL, PROF. HARTM1AN, KEIPER,
SECOND NUIV: l'A'ULlflS, FIOHAVANTI, SATSKY, ROY, KENNEDY, GRUVER
FRANKENF1 IG LD.
THIRD ROVV: JAFFE, IBOIQIPPFITI. SENOFSKY, HECKINIAN, KERN.
AHSENT 1'III'T.Vl111'Iz'IiS.' STILOHL, GIBSON, HAGY, HLIINTZELIXIAN.
Muhlenberg Business Association
First Semester Second Semester
Iarnes H. Turrell President David C. Booth
Ioseph S. Keiper Vice-President Henry C. Wagner
Louis I. Varrichio Secretary-Treasurer Louis I. Varrichio
Faculty Advisor: Prof. Roland F. Hartman
The Muhlenberg Business Association is an organization of upper classrnen
who are majoring or minoring in business as a preparation for their future life
The general aim of the society is to become Well enough established to
install on the campus a chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi, national honorary busi-
At the monthly meetings the members hear addresses by men, prominent
in the business world-including lawyers, certified public accountants, adver-
tising rnanagers and bankers. The year's activities were closed with a banquet.
. ,,, 2
f 71' 5?
,T -A t
FIRST ROW: BUTZ, DIEHL, IXULLER, HEIM, YOST.
SECOND ROW.' BOYER, STUMP, NYARE.
Members: Butz, Diehl, Miller, Heim, Yost, Boyer, Stump, Ware,
Overcoming the diffictulties presented this year by a difficult schedule, the
Varsity Debating Team completed one of its most successful seasons. Not
handicapped by a scarcity of material, Professor Ephraim B. Everitt, varsity
coach, was able to assemble a very capable team which, fortunately, was
composed of all sophomores and juniors who should form an excellent criteria
for next year's team. N
Freshman debating which originated two years ago and which was con-
tinued on a larger scale this year showed an unusual wealth of material in
the freshman class and gives us more incentive for saying that prospects for
an exceptional team next year are very bright.
The question for argument used this season by both the varsity and fresh-
men were as follows: "Resolved, that Congress should be empowered by a
two-thirds vote to override decisions of the Supreme Court declaring acts of
Congress unconstitutional." "Resolved, that the constitution should be amend-
ed to permit Congress to control intra-state commerce."
Some of the formidable teams listed on the varsity schedule this year were
representative of Wagner College, Gettysburg, Ursinus, Moravian, Lehigh,
Lafayette, Bard, Franklin and Marshall, Susquehanna, Cedar Crest and Dick-
The freshmen engaged teams from Shippensburg, Bucknell, Allentown
Preparatory School and Millersville.
A trip to the southern states is at present under consideration.
IU'-'US 1- 'GSH '35 l ALVIN H. aurz, nz. '37
nn. IOHN D. M. snowN
The disbandment of the Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Oratorical Union has
this year curtailed the usual activities in the field of oratory. ln previous years
the Oratorical Union had provided for an annual state contest in which Muhl-
enberg College's representatives had always been very successful.
This year, however, the activities in oratory consisted only of the Senior-
Iunior Oratorical Contest which was won by Mr. Alvin Butz, '37 with Mr. Walter
Guigley, '36 as alternate. Other contestants were Mr. Iulius Kish, '36 who won
the Iunior Oratorical Contest held last year and Mr. George Machajdik, '37.
For twenty-three years Dr. I. D. M. Brown, head ot the English Department
has been coach of oratory, and not too much credit can be given him for the
splendid work he has done in advancing the forensic activities oi the college.
President ......................... Richard G. Miller
Secretary ............................. Charles Diehl
Faculty Advisors: Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt, Dr. Iohn D. M. Brown
SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: BUTZ, MAC!-IAJDIK, KEIPETL MILLER, DR. CORBIERE
SEEGERS, HESSINGER, HECKMAN, SVVA,l't'1'Z.
STANDING: FRY, XVARE, SIMPSON, OSMAN, IIEDUEN, HEIM, KNOVSS, KLETNMAN,
ABSENT JIIEJUBER: NVERT.
With the issuance of the first edition of The Muhlenberg Weekly in Sep-
tember, 1935, the college paper began its fifty-fourth year as the official campus
The paper was reduced in size from eight to seven columns but this de-
crease did not hinder in any manner the complete coverage of all campus
activities since the reporters wrote more concise artices, eliminating unneces-
A new system of headlines, more timely editorials, and the attempt to use
cuts effectively on all pages of each issue were a boost in the Weekly's rise
to a prominent place among the 34-member papers of the Intercollegiate News-
paper Association ot the Middle Atlantic states. At both tall and spring con-
ventions oi the organization the paper placed in the upper third ranking.
MUHLENBERG WEEKLY STAFF
' Richard G. Miller ..................... Editor-in-Chief
Ioseph S. Keiper ....... . . . Managing Editor
Ernest F. Seegers ....... .. Business Manager
Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere ........... Faculty Supervisor
M'L"ER' Edin" KEIPER, Managing Ed. sescsks, Bus. Mar.
FINSTI' NOIV. LEF7' 'VO IHGH'T.' GllIF'F'.I'l"1rI, PD'.l3Il?'El't, BIANCO, SCI-IANTZ, IVIAT-
'l'I-IIGISICN. Glitl-ICIORIUS, LEIFELIJ.
SECOND NOVV: A. SNYIJISIH, lElEALI'Cl.l, KIJIINMAN. PRUTZMAN, XVEISENBERG.
YIENGST, H. IIA.-XS.
THIRD IFUTV: IVIICINEKE, l-IEIM, OSMAN, HEFFNER, SCHFINCK.
ABSEN7' III1u'MlJI'7RS: COYNE, GANLJNICH. TJIEHL. SIMPSON, E. SNYDER, KISH.
PALRKINSON, IAIICIIXYIG. XV. I-IODGKINSUN, FRIQINCH, XV. HAAS, SYLVESTER, HOLLEN-
BACH, FLITCK, IGIINST. P. MCGINLEY, FiUCKIGNNIEYE!'t.
Mash and Dagger
The Mask and Dagger Club which was founded on the Muhlenberg cam-
pus in l93l, but which had been discontinued for the last two years. was suc-
cessfully reorganized last fall. The club is representative of those who have
an interest in dramatics either in acting or in staging. Its membership, how-
ever, is limited only to upper classmen who have shown their ability in these
Three very successful plays were produced by the club this year. "Laff
that Off," a comedy by Don Mulluay, was presented in the fall: "Box and Cox,"
a revival of a famous old London Farce by I. M. Morton, was presented in
March: and Pir1ero's "His House in Order" was the final spring production.
All three productions showed marked degrees of efficiency in both acting and
Mrs. Robert Conklin served the club as an expert coach in two of the
productions, and Dr. Iohn D. M. Brown provided his expert tutelage in the third.
Not too much credit can be given to the officers and faculty advisors of
the club for their cooperation in making the Mask and Dagger one of the most
noteworthy organizations on the campus.
MASK AND DAGGER
Ioseph L. Schantz ...... President
C. Paul Matthiesen .... . . . Vice-President
Frederick I. Gregorius . .. .... Secretary
lohn I. Bianco ....... .. Treasurer
T1 SHAFFER, Editor
The first year book of Muhlenberg College was the "Souvenir," published
in 1883 and 1884. The class of 1893 edited the first Ciarla forty-five years ago.
They selected the name Ciarla, "not to assume a foreign air nor Wholly be-
cause the name seemed beautiful . . , but for the fact of its being suggestive of
the matter which meets the reader throughout the entire volume." The word
"Ciar1a" comes from an Italian verb, meaning "to talk" or "to chatter."
This historical number is intended as a glimpse at the past, a recording
of the present school year, and a suggestion of the future. The "airbrush
technique" of the art sketches is the work of Wilfrid Duehren of the Pontiac
Engraving and Electrotype Company. Thanks are due to Mr. Arthur Sharp, of
the same company, for completely servicing the annual, to Merin-Baliban for
the photography, and to Edward W. Schlechter of Schlechter's Printing Com-
pany for the printing and binding. The Ciarla also Wishes to thank all those
in the student body and faculty who assisted in the production.
CIARLA EDITORIAL STAFF
SEATED, LEFT TO RIGHT: DIEHL, STUMP, SHAFFER, SNYDER, PETERS, I-IAAS.
STANDING: MACHAJDIK, BUTZ, YOST, YIENGST, ROGERS, CURL. KNOUSS.
AIISENT JIEMBERI IVIAUCH.
FRANKENFIELD, Adv. Mgr.
Rollin G. Shaffer . . . . . . Editor-in-Chief
Iohn P. Stump . . . . . . Assistant Editor
Alvin Roy ............. .... B usiness Manager
Merritt O. Frcmkenfield . . . . . . Advertising Manager
Harry A. Benfer . . . . Faculty Supervisor
CIARLA BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING STAFF
SEATED, LEIWI' T0 RIGHT: GRIFFIN, GARRETTSON, ROY, LEGG, GREGORIUS
STANDING: GI-RUVER, KENNEDY, FRANKENFIELD, I-IECKMAN, PAULES.
ABSENTI' 1lll5MBEldS.' LABOLIJ, GEISINGER, COYNE.
V Y Y PETERS, Student Director
SOLTYS, Bandmaster BRANDES, Advisor
Muhlenberg College Band
The first band at Muhlenberg was organized in 1912 and reorganized with
cadet uniforms in 1925. There was also a college orchestra about that time,
that accompanied the glee club on its tours. The Mandolin, Banjo and Guitar
Club of the l890's was also popular in its day, not to mention the Ocarina
Club of 1897.
The present edition of the Muhlenberg College Band was begun in 1934
under Prof. Henry A. Soltys as Bandmaster. lrnpelled by his energy and initi-
ative, the band soon made a favorable reputation for itself.
Snappy new military uniforms in cardinal and gray left nothing to be
desired in the way of appearance. The entire band was organized on a mili-
tary basis with ranks of lieutenant, sergeant, corporal, and private. Before
each public appearance, official inspections were conducted by faculty mem-
bers and inspectors, prominent in military circles.
This year has seen an even greater improvement in personnel, equipment,
activities, and tonal quality. Addition of fifteen new uniforms gave the unit a
membership of fifty-twog new metal music stands, chairs, drums and band-room
equipment were added. The increased repertoire included two new sets of
march books, stunt folios and appropriate concert music, with such composers
as Bach, Wagner, Mendelsohn, Strauss, Sibelius, Arndt, and Massenet.
FIRST ROTV, LEFT TO RIf,IH'l'.' SHAFFEIZ, FENSTERMAKER, SCHMIOYER, F. DRY,
GRASLEY, KIEIRN, IUCICSE. SHERMAN, VVILLIAMS, BHESSLER, MILLER, PETERS.
SECOND ROVV: NOLL, K. SMI'l'l'3l, G. BOYER, FLUCK, HANDNVERK, POYVERS.
FTRJ'l'SCH, MIHJIUK, LAMl3Elil'l", ZAl-IN.
TIIIND IIOVV: CLAUSS, Cl1OU'l'I-IAMICL, GOUGI-IEE, CHRISTMAN, PFEIFER, STEB-
BINS, TIill'1ISHACl'I, YOST, XVA.l'..I3l31'RfI', LONG.
FOURTH ROYV: YIENGST. ROBINSON, GROFF, NVEAVER, HORSCROFT, DEIBERT,
IVIYLYMUK, BIHJBST, J. DRY, GAUMEII, MARANUK.
ABSENT ME.'l1I3ldIlfS.' F. BOYEIL. D. SMlT1-I, FRENCH, BHAMER, SCHEIRER,
KNAUSS, FICYEH. COLEMAN, SNYDISR.
Muhlenberg College Band
Prof. Henry A. Soltys . . ..... Bandmaster
Dr. George H. Brandes . . .. . Faculty Advisor
Lt. Robert H. Peters .... Student Director
Lt. Rollin G. Shaffer . . . .............. Drum Major
Sgt. Charles M. Kern .... . . . Assistant Student Director
Corp. Homer A. Yiengst ..................... Librarian
The Band played at every game of the football season-which meant trips
to Lehigh, Lafayette, Fordham, Ursinus, Gettysburg, and Albright. Many
difficult marching maneuvers, all performed With music, Were Worked out for
the benefit of the. spectators. The peak of the letter-making came at New York
with the spelling of FORDHAM, one letter breaking to another on pistol shot.
Moving pictures were taken of these and other formations. To Prof. Soltys goes
the credit for carefully planning these complex stunts.
The Muhlenberg College Band broadcast over WCBA-WSAN on March 25,
and presented concerts at the college on March 18 and May 6. It played at
home basketball games, baseball games, and many other functions of the
college. Innovations this year were Christmas serenades of officials of the
college, sectional rehearsals to improve musical quality, and a traveling
German Band to advertise Muhlenberg.
Starting last year, felt insignia awards were made to members for
faithful service, and Watch charms were presented to Seniors who had served
faithfully for four years. With an abundance of material, Prof. Soltys has
definite hopes of an even greater band next year.
l U p
FISCHER, Manager ,
The Muhlenberg Chapel Choir
A chapel choir is recorded in the 1893 Ciarla, and both choir and glee club
are pictured a year later, although a glee club had been formed in 1887. For
almost forty years the Glee Club enjoyed an active and continuous existence.
The present Muhlenberg College Chapel Choir, born with the Egner-
Hartzell Memorial Chapel in 1931, is a musical organization of distinction.
Directed by Dr. Harold K. Marks, it furnishes sacred music at the Sunday
Community Vesper Services, and at daily chapel services.
Fulfilling an ever-increasing demand, the choral group has presented con-
certs in various churches and cities in the East. ln addition to broadcasting
over Radio,Station WCAU, Philadelphia, and WCBA-WSAN, Allentown, the
choir has fulfilled engagements at Eastong Philadelphia, Camden, N. I.: Allen-
town, Spinnerstownp Coplayp Trenton, N. I.p Zionsville, Denver: Reading: Kutz-
townp Lebanon: and Harrisburg.
Compositions, most of which are sung a cappella, are selected from the
works of such musicians as Arcadelt, Bach, Beethoven, Mozart, Haydn, Sibelius,
Gould, Lvovsky, Bortniansky, Gounod, Handel, Nevin, and Protheroe.
FIRST ROTV, LITIWI' T0 RIGIIT: HOLBEN, LAUDENSLAGER, TREISBACH, VVILLIAMS
CURL, FISCHEH, IIOYEIL, VOGEL, SEAMAN, OSTERMAYER, SYLVESTER.
SECOND ROTV: NV. F. l.'Fl31llW'Ell, LAUC1-INOR, EBERT2 KERN, I-IEIM. GRASLEY
MILLEIE. lflEINl-IAIIIH, IYEIIIL, ZIMMEHMAN. -
THIRD ROTVJ IHEAIJEIL. SICNOFSKY, HIEFFNER, SCHENCK, CHRISTY, SHAFFER
H. XV, l?FEIF'lCR, SCI-IANTZ, PARKINSON, BAUSCH, FRANTZ.
ABSENT' IIIlCMBHNS.' DH. HAROLD K. NIARKS, COLI'IMAN, GANDNER.
The Chapel Choir
Theodore L. Fischer .. . . Student Manager
Dr. Harold K. Marks . . ...... Choir Director
George S. Boyer . . . .. Assistant Manager
Harry C. Curl . . . . Assistant Manager
F'Jl?S'I' ROW: YIENGST, PETERS, CURL, MRS. HARRY A. BENFIGR, SOTTER, YOST.
SECOND ROW: DANVE, HOLLAND, PFEIFEH, ZERBE, EVANS.
THIRD ROW: GERARDO TATASCORE, HARRY A. BENFER, LONG, BLAIR, SHAF-
FER. RAY SHIERY.
The refectory was completed in 1912 at a cost of Sll,000 by the Athletic
Association and is very Well equipped. Under the supervision of Registrar and
Mrs. Harry A. Benfer, the Commons has developed into a very successful
A collegiate atmosphere is lent to the spacious dining roorn by pennants
from all of the leading colleges and universities. Good food in very sufficient
quantity is characteristic of the Commons, which daily supplies over a hundred
The kitchen and waiting staffs are selected from the student body. Harry
A. Curl, '37 is the head Waiter. "Ierry," the very-much-alive chef, has been
with the Commons for eleven years,
The national honoraries are rather a
recent development on the campus, the
first one Tau Kappa Alpha, being start-
ed in 1926 through outstanding forensic
achievement. Since then have come
in order Kappa Phi Kappa, originally
the Educational Club: Phi Sigma Iota,
derived from Le Cercle Francais: Phi
Alpha Theta, from the History Club:
Omicron Delta Kappa, an outgrowth of
the Senior Honor Societyp Alpha Kappa
Alpha, the mother chapter formed from
the Philosophy Club: and Eta Sigma
Phi, previously the Classical Club.
There is a possibility that the 1938
Ciarla may contain a chapter of Phi
By intensive Work in a particular field,
among students and professors, these
fraternities serve as an important phase
by informal discussion in seminar
groups, and by intimate fellowship
of campus life.
.mg T ' l
. TY: A
6 i ,
, ,fllr A
li 265 A
v 'wi . r
5 E -Hg ,M
-Al' f 'tg ' if ,'i"'
't , J-Q?
Qyuws, X ,f'QAp
-'4 - NEUI' iw .taxi
95 " LJ. ' 'lu V L51-213:21
WY6?n'f' f utr,
' , 11 t lla' '1 -T
:J .A i it ,z
.1 V. , ' :V '
LEFT T0 RIGHT: BUTZ, BOYER, DH. BI-LOXVN, DH. IIICICHARD. SI-IAFFICR.
Tau Kappa Alpha
The local chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic fra-
ternity, was organized in i926 in recognition of Muhlenberg's singular success
in forensic endeavors, both debating and oratorv.
To be eligible for membership a student must have participated in four
varsity debates or placed in one of the oratorical contests. Due to the high
standard that must be attained in public speaking the membership thus tar
has been quite limited.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA
President ....... ........ .... G e orge S. Boyer
Vice-President ....... . . . . . . . .Alvin H. Butz, lr.
Secretary-Treasurer .................. Rollin G. Shatter
Fratres in Fczcultate
Dr. Iohn D. M. Brown Dr. I-larry H. Reichard
I-'ratres in Collegio
George S. Boyer Alvin H. Butz, Ir. Rollin G. Shaffer
FIRST HGTV: LE!-llll, SCI-l'L'lCGI'IL, EHDOSY, UR. BOYER. KOCH, HAIHSMAN,
HODG K1 NS ON.
SECOND HGTV: FlEINS'l'l3JMAKl1Ill, XVEINlrIOFl'Il'l, HEHNEY, ABELE, SATSKY, GOUGHEH
THIRD It?0Hf'.' MILLER, KICLICI-IPIIII, MATTHIESIGN, XVI-Il'1"l'EKER.
Kappa Phi Kappa
Kappa Phi Kappa, the national educational fraternity, is now entering its
eighth year of activity on the Muhlenberg campus, promoting research and
scholarship in the field of education.
Among the achievements of the present year are included two surveys
of interest to the college. The first research revealed that a majority of students
were in favor of having a course in etiquette here, either as a compulsory or
an elective subject. Another investigation was conducted among approxi-
mately 4OO selected graduates of Muhlenberg within a radius of 50 miles con-
cerning their disposition towards the establishment of post graduate work
here. The report showed them greatly in favor of such a project.
To be eligible for membership a student must be enrolled in the educa-
KAPPA PHI KAPPA
President ....... ....... ...... A l bert Erdosy
Vice-President .... .......... E arl A. Koch
Secretary ......... .... . .. Warren C. Schlegel
Treasurer .....................,. Donald A. Hausman
Dr. Carl W. Boyer
Karl M. Lehr
Donald A. I-iausman
Walter M. Abele
Luther A. Gougher '
lohn I. Keleher
David C. Booth
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. I. M. Wright Prot.Ro1and Hartman
Frcxtres in Collegio
Warren C. Schlegel
Earl A. Koch
Leonard C. Hodgkinson
Augustine C. Weinhoier
Edward H. Miller
Iohn E. Whitteker
C. Paul Matthiesen
LEFT TO RIGHT: BIANCO, PROF. SEAMAN, DR. CORBIERE, SANTOPUOLI.
Phi Sigma Iota
The Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, a national romance language
society, has been active on this campus since December 5, 1928, the time ot
its founding here. The purposes of the organization are the recognition of out-
standing attainments in the romance languages, research in this field, and the
promotion of a sentiment of amity between our nation and foreign countries.
Once a year each member of the society is required to read and explain
an original paper at one regular club meeting.
Phi Sigma Iota was founded at Alleghany college in October 1922, and
has since had twenty-one chapters organized from Maine south to Alabama
and west to South Dakota. The newest addition was made this spring when
Pi Alpha chapter was formed at Louisiana State college, Baton Rogue, Louis-
The number of chapters was increased recently to thirty-three as a result
of Phi Sigma Iota merging with Alpha Zeta Pi, a strongly established romance
language society of the west. The name of the former fraternity was retained.
Dr. Corbiere, the faculty sponsor and advisor, in addition to being presi-
dent of Lambda chapter, is at present serving his fourth term of two years as
National Historian and Editor of the journal of the society.
PHI SIGMA IOTA
President ...... ............... D r. A. S. Corbiere
Vice-President . . . Prof. W. L. Seaman
Secretary .... . . . Kenneth F. Sechler
Treasurer . .. ....... lohn Bianco
Historian .......................... Joseph Santopuoli
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter L. Seaman
Fratres in Collegio
Kenneth F. Sechler lO1'11'1 BiCI1'lCO lOS9D1'1 SGHTODUOU
FIRST ROWV: 'XVI-IITTEKER, SCHLEGEL, DR. SWAIN, LEHR, DECKER.
SECOND HOTVJ SEEGERS, Dlt. JACKSON.
Phi 'Alpha Theta
The Kappa chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary history fratern-
ity, is the sucessor to the Muhlenberg history fraternity, and was established
on the campus in 1929.
At its monthly meetings in the homes of the history professors, the mem-
bers take an active part in discussions relating to modern national and inter-
An undergraduate, to be eligible for membership, must have at least a
junior class rating, must have a vital interest in history, and must have corn-
pleted at least sixteen hours of history. ln addition he must average a high
"B" in all his history courses and a like mark in two-thirds ot the remainder oi
PHI ALPHA THETA
President ......... ............ W arren C. Schlegel
Vice-President ...... ....... K arl M. Lehr
Secretary-Treasurer ................... ,Earl A. Koch
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. Iames Edgar Swain Dr. Henry R. Mueller Dr. loseph S. Iackson
Fratres in Collegio
Warren C. Schlegel Karl M. Lehr
Earl A. Koch Robert C. Decker
Iohn E. Whitteker Ernest F. Seegers
Dr. Amos A. Ettinger
FIRST HDTV: HORN, PROF. FASIG. KFZIPER, IIODGKINSON, IVIILLER, REGISTRAR
SECOND ROVV: DICTIH, KOCH, TUILIIELL, BOOTH, FISCHIGIL, KLTNFI, SCHLEGEL,
Omicron Delta Kappa
Omicron Delta Kappa, one oi the outstanding honor fraternities in the
country at the present time, has gained an acknowledged prestige on the
campus since its founding in 1930. To be considered eligible for membership,
a student must have amassed a required number of credits in extra-curricular
Behind this organization there is a three-told purpose. The first is to
recognize a high standard of accomplishment in collegiate activities, the
second, to bring about a consolidation ot the most representative men in
various lines of college activity, and third, to help bring the faculty and
student body to a closer understanding.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
President ...... ......... L eonard C. Hodgkinson
Vice-President . . . ....... Joseph S. Keiper
Secretary ...... . . . Richard G. Miller
Treasurer ........................... Dr. I. M. Wright
Faculty Advisor: Dr. H. R. Mueller
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. lohn A. W. Haas Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. H. R. Mueller
Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Isaac M. Wright Prof. Albert C. H. Fasig
Registrar H. A. Benter
Fratres in Colleqio
Edward T. Horn Charles H. Kline Russel H. Derr
Leonard C. HodglcinsonA1bert P. Herzenberg James H. Turrell
Bernard Blackman Ioseph S. Keiper Theodore L. Fischer
Earl A. Koch Richard G. Miller Warren C. Schlegel
David C. Booth
ludge Chester H. Rhodes, Stroudsburg, Pa.
Attorney George B. Baumer, Reading, Pa.
Q A " :Lg A ff, y 4 L 'L ' T T X
FIRST ROVV: IGBERT, SCIIANTZ, REV. STTNE. KOEHLER, LEIFELD.
SECOND RUTV: KISI-I, PFElFlfZl't, KLINIG, GUIGLEY, HAUSMAN, FICNSTERM.-XKER.
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Kappa Alpha, national honorary philosophical fraternity, was estab-
lished on May l, 1930, on the campus ot Muhlenberg college. Through the
leadership and efforts of Rev. Russel W. Stine the Philosophy Club of Muhl-
enberg and Moravian colleges combined to form this national iraternity. The
national annual convention of this group, now comprising four chapters, was
held on this campus the Week end oi April 29, this year.
The chapter meets bi-monthly at the home oi Rev. Stine. Topics that have
a philosophic interest are discussed. This year the members resolved to
investigate the Western view of the physical World. Through addresses given
by the professors oi the various departments, the members became acquainted
with the nature and origin of knowledge in the different fields of mathematics,
physics, chemistry, languages, history, biology, truth, beauty, and goodness.
Students of philosophy who have a high scholastic record are eligible for
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA
President ...... ............ G eorge R. Koehler
Vice-President . .. . . Ioseph L. Schantz
Secretary .... ..................... R alph H. Ebert
Treasurer .... .................... T homas O. Strohl
Frcxtres in Fcrcultcrte
Rev. Russel W. Stine Prof. Homer C. Knauss
Dr. Iohn A. W. Haas Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman
Ralph H. Ebert
George R. Koehler
Charles H. Kline
Donald A. I-lausrnan
Theodore L. Fisher
William D. Coleman
Fratres in Colleqio
Ioseph L. Schantz
William I. Leifeld
William P. Pfeifer
Walter H. Guigley
Thomas O. Strohl
Floyd A. Paules
FIRST HGTV: POXVICHS. HEITZ. REV. STINIC, GUIGLIGY, SCHLEGEL.
SECOND HOUQ' DfIAL'H.-XIIDIK, PFEIFIGII, KIJINE, SHAF1"lf1ll, PIIIl'l'ZMAN. LICIFELD.
Eta Sigma Phi
Alpha Rho chapter of Eta Sigma Phi is the outgrowth ot one of the oldest
Muhlenberg organizations, the Classical Club. The chapter meets monthly to
discuss topics of general interest relating to the classics, with the purpose of
furthering an appreciation of the classical languages.
The organization is usually limited to a small number due to high quali-
iication necessary for membership. To be eligible, a student must have a
minimum of five years of Latin and Greek, with at least two years ot each,
and must have attained a high scholastic rating in all subjects.
ETA SIGMA PHI
Prytanis .... .... P hares O. Reitz
Hyparchos .... . . . Walter Guigley
Grammateus . . . ..... Geza P. Bolez
Chrysophylax .....,.. .... ...... I a mes T. Powers
Fratres in F acultate
Rev. Russel W. Stine Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Dr. George T. Ettinger
Dean Robert C. Horn Dr. l-larfY H- RGiC1'1CIfd
Fratres in Collegio t
Iames T. Powers Phares O. Reitz Walter H. Guigley
Warren C. Schlegel George Machajdik William P. Pfelter
Charles H. Kline Rollin G. Shaffer Robert L. Prutzman
William I. Leifeld Geza P. Bolez
A definite change has come about
since this quotation from the 1877 Cata-
logue: "Students are expected to join
these I Sophronian cmd Euterpean Liter-
ary Societieslp but are cautioned
against Secret Fraternities, as mere vol-
untary organizations of questionable
The fraternities have proved their
Worth as living groups for brotherhood
and common ideals. The first fraternity
was founded in 1867-the Episilon Deu-
teron chapter of Phi Gamma Delta.
Other fraternities appeared in the fol-
lowing order: Alpha Tau Omegay Delta
Theta: Phi Kappa Tau: Philos Club:
Theta Upsilon Cmega, derived from the
Druid Club: Theta Kappa Nu, succes-
sively called the Aztecs Club and Phi
Epsilong and Phi Epsilon Pi, an assimi-
lation of Gamma chapter of Sigma
-4 l l
FIRSJ RCW' IIAGY, YVAILNER, SEEGERS, L. 1'UDL11xlN50N HU! N 1 OC 01x05
VX D XBDR In X1xE1 13 NHTLESON.
SECOND IEOVV BUTZ, LEI-Ill, HI-ISSINGICR, SHANRXVLILIGI UU 1 V'l'IbON HORN
SRV XPFL NY 1IODf'IxINSON, K1?ILL1Cl'l. GRUVEIR, LE11 I I Ir
IHIILD ROTV HERXVIG-, POSEY. BUCKENMEYFI MLUINLFS ILPP1 1 L 1 E
BAUDFR OHM XIN PFDDEN, BAUMAN. 1-IUDUERS, 1.011511 11 XUSYIAN
1LbFN I' M131 DI Q.
Alpha Tau Omega
ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER
Fraternity Founded 1865.
Chcrpter Installed 1881.
Number of Chapters 94.
Colors-Sky Blue cmd Gold
Alpha Tau Omega
Frcrtres in Facultcrte
Oscar E. Bernheim Dr. Robert C. Horn
Roland F. Hartman Dr. Harold K. Marks
Prof. Albert C. H. Easig William S. Ritter
Dr. I. Edgar Swain
Fratres in Collegio
C. Keely HCIQYI lr.
Thomas Weaber, Ir.
Donald A. Hausman
Max N. Warner
George E. Legg
Robert C. Bauder
Iohn F. Keller, Ir.
Carroll H. Hudders, Ir.
William C. Lehr
Warren W. Hodgkinson
Charles F. Herwig
Alfred F. Meyers
Associate Member, Louis
Edward T. Horn, lr.
Iames Turrell ,
William I. Leifeld
Evan R. Bartleson
Dale M. Posey
Oliver H. Gruver
Iames A. Rogokos
Edward S. Horn
Ioseph C. Osman
Donald R. Redden
loseph M. McGinley
Henry K. Bauman, lr.
2302 CH EW STREET
Q , - Q - - '
FIRST ROW: REINHARD, KOEHLER, IVIILLER, DERR, FISHER, ROY, DECKER
SECOND ROW: FRANKENFIELD, BOYLE, BECKER, DGESCH, VVENDLTNG, G. BOYER
SHENK, LAIDINIAN, MAUCH, R. ZIMMERMAN, BUTZ, SNYDER.
THIRD ROW: DIEHL, AHLUM, HO1.LENBA.CH, L. ZIIXHVIERNIAN, GIBSON, ZVVEIER
GREGORIUS, GROFF, I-IEIM, PAILKINSON, KERN, MELICK, DAWVE.
ABSENT: NICKEL, PICHASKE, F. BOYER, STROITL.
Phi Kappa Tau
PENNSYLVANIA ETA CHAPTER
Fraternity Founded 1906.
Chapter Installed 1917.
Number of Chapters 43.
Colors-Harvard Red and Old Gold.
Phi Kappa Tau
Fratres in Facultate
Dr. Carl W. Boyer Dr. Iohn V. Shankweiler
Dr. Charles B. Bowman Dr. Russell W. Stine
Rev. Harry P. Cressman Dr. lsaac Miles Wriqhi
Dr. Ira F. Zartman
Fratres in Colleqio
Karl R. Reinhard
Richard G. Miller
Charles B. Mauch
L. Dean Zweier
Woodrow W. Wendlinq
Donald R. Pichaske
Lyniord W. Butz
Carl R. Becker
Wilmer A. DeEsch
I. Neil Laidman
W. Russell Zimmerman
R. Henry Ahlum
Thomas O. Strohl. lr.
George R. Koehler
Donald A. Gibson
M. Iames Coyne
Lloyd N. Zimmerman
I. Allen Snyder, Ir.
Herman L. Heirn
Frederick A. Hollenhach
Harvey D. Groff
William L. Melick
Richard H. Dawe
Allan E. Boyle
Philip D. Parkinson
2224 LIBERTY STREET
- 1 ,-, - Pm -
FIRST ROW: DOEPPER, MYLYMUK, KFIIPER, BIEIHNEY, MARSTELLER, GRIFFIN
SECOND ROW.' VVEBER, SMITH, GAUMER, VVILLIAMTS, FRANTZ, FENSTERIVIACHER
THIRD ROVV: FISTER, HORSCROFT, SIEG-FRIED, PROEHL, RICHARDS. KNOUSS
BRAMER, ZIEGLER, NELSON.
Theta Upsilon Omega
DELTA BETA CHAPTER
Fraternity Founded 1924.
Chapter Installed l928.
Number of Chapters 18.
Colors-Midnight Blue and Gold.
bf l n
Theta Upsilon Qrnega
' Fratres in Facultate .
Dr. Harry H. Reichard Prof. Harold Miller
Fratres in Collegio '
Norton L. Behney
David T. Smith
Ioseph S. Keiper
William P. Grifiin
Mark H. Frantz ,
Allen W. Steward
Noble B. Fister
lohn B. Siegfried
Nelson F. Bramer
Frank W. Horscroft
Francis E. Gauzner
Carl W. Proehl
George F. Richards
Paul K. Ziegler
Charles B. Harper
407 NORTH TWENTY THIRD STREET
a A 9
FIRST ROW: LACHMAN, PRUTZMAN, BIANCO. YOUNG, TI-IORI-'XS PIIARO H XRPS
SECOND ROVV: HOVVER, JANUS, POUST, KOEHLISI-'l, I-UCPPERT CHAT UP X XVALTER
THIRD ROTV: JOSEPH, EVERSON, HANDVVERK, PET'ROSIx'1r F'IGGb SFANICK
NVEAVER, BUCK, VVTNDUS.
ABSENT: BLACKMAN, PETERS.
Fraternity Founded 1920.
Chapter Installed 1931.
Number of Chapters 54.
Colors-Oriqent and Sable.
Theta Kappa Nu
Fratres in Facultcrte
Professor Truman L. Koehler
lohn I. Bianco
Iustin I. I-lower
lohn C. Young
Robert I. Pharo
Henry S. Walter
Georqe I. Ioseph
William R. Everson
Ivan R. Handwerk
Fratres in Collegio
Roger W. Lachman
lsaclore I. Peters
Arthur B. Ianus
Iames A. Harps
William K. Prutzman
Thomas I. Thomas
Alfonso H. Petrosky
Claude C. Fiqqs
Harold R. Weaver
Harold W. Bock
2215 GORDON STREET
FIRST ROW: KOHN, HAAS, HERZENBERG, SATSKY, HFJNMEL
SECOND RO'W.' MAHKOVVITZ, BLOOM, KHELL.
Phi Epsilon Pi
ALPHA NU CHAPTER
Fraternity Founded 1904.
Chapter Installed 1932.
Number of Chapters 32.
Publication-"The Phi Ep
silon Pi Quarterly
Colors-Purple and Gold.
Phi Epsilon Pi
Frcrtres in Collegio
Albert P. Herzenberq Max Kohnl
Herbert N. Hcrcxs Henry I. Scztsky
Milton M. Bloom lerome Markowitz
Specicrl, Samuel B. Henken
FIRST ROW.' MONICA, FIORAVANTI, BOOTH, FARRELL, VARRICHIO.
SECOND ROTV: BROBST, BRADER, KULIK, BAUSCH, MAYROSH, NAGLE
Publication-"The Delta Theta Bulletin."
Colors-Purple cmd Gold.
Fratres in Facultate
Prof. Luther I. Deck 3
Fratres in Collegio
David A. Booth, Ir. Louis I. Varrichio
Edward A. Agnew William W. Laing I
Angelo A. Fioravanti Stephen M. Mayrosh
Vincent L. Monica . A
Thomas E. Baker
Richard D. Bausch Steve Kulik
Harry I. McDonough, Ir. Adam I. Matusa
Iohn K. McKee Frank I. Tracy
FIRST ROW: FIORAVANTI, KOI-IN, SMITH, I-IODGKINSON, GARRETTSON, ROY,
SECOND ROVV: BEI-INEY, SATSKY, BAUSCH, BIANCO, HORN, I-IERZENBERG.
The Inter-Fraternity Council is representative of all the fraternities on the
Muhlenberg campus. Three men from each fraternity comprise its member-
ship. Its main objective is to supervise the activities of the fraternities, socially
and academically. It is this group which annually presents the scholarship
cup to that fraternity which has achieved the highest scholastic average. The
Inter-Fraternity Ball is another high spot on the social calendar of the organi-
zation. The organization serves a good purpose and has done much to the
betterment of Muhlenberg's social lite.
'I' 'I' CIARLA ir 'A' HISTORICAL EDITION
'lr BOOK FOUR 'lr FEATURES
The glass of time has measured off
another year to be recorded in Muhlen-
berg's history. This final division of the
l937 Ciarla portrays by Word and pic-
ture some of the outstanding events of
the year which has just passed.
The calendar months have sped quick-
ly never to return, but memory has the
power to revive the happenings of yes-
teryear and make them live once more.
May this book aid in awakening the
spark ot that memory.
' 5. I I.. If .Tv A I
IIA -V .3-.v Ly ,Af ,FIA 'li
I' ,-f' ,ff 4:
I -- " if 'If' , x 1
J ,fpf . V.
1 -Vg, V
.'f!,1'V:,v W "tx,
' "iff F.
5 . ' . f ,V
I 3 V Jr' f -
4 xx ll ji.-'if ff .
-NV , ,
f , . ,X ' f ' . N
. f ,f . -4
IA If ,Q I F -I ,gl Y.
Fa! gil" A 5,1 , Ji' is
7 in , '. fx ,' . f fx -Q-
I ff' 04, A-VU , V in 71,
A. rl, M,f 15,1
Q, f . ,f,..V V V -V ...V .am
1 7- f f 1 f 65"-A " A 'ig 'Q g
V -' . .Vf 'PV E'-x vw-V
5- ,J f 1 ,..- -.ggfrqf QQ-3? ,uwx 'agh
- ' ,ff XX:-15".3'-3 I 4-15 Q' Y, M1
A , .A if ' A5-QE k
ff. ,f V Af V
41' NKN.,! 422. V- X -.,ff'21' ' Q.: I
' "Q W-Jin . , R, V NX Nix Li: -if .
W 'x rx.. 1 V '-Q F- x N .+V W: 'WLT
. V, -N 1, 'V' , r 1--, -,' f -X lvl- ,ef V1.1 .,'-' If
., V 1 ' ' , x Afg K gr-
, 1 . Q Kit- QN., will ,gi
I..-1 .IAM .gl K X . J, . , .L 'I .N ui 8, ,L ,X ,+I
I ' - . 'I -- '. 'V ., J 'N WK '.!'.f ' "'
- xc, ,N I, I 'X VL- . ,,V' D'-pax?-3 ,QNX 5
43. . W rV 1 s . , V 1 - A, A.,--f A . ff x V I
I, Qzgjikk Amalfi-'UA' if X ff il, L - if '55,-f -,NX-F-.Align xx!
W-vm-aw-s.1,V. ,, f 1 -f Rf. K N-.w
f xuJd:1?..1-.1 Vp. .- XX J X1 .5-.5
, Vw. wth-1-'uw 'aw , V .H V' ' " ilg, 'Q' .Sf 14.
I' ,' ::i.,"' :K X 'wg 'if 1.15 ff lf, 4,1 K-A' .E I . f. X if If 'v-QST4
2' N.'y,gJf,.-iffy X - . -. . f ,X . 4' 1 Q-'32 X. :Q wi V' an 'ig
. V- S-.1 X -V 2. V V . f -fx. V
'1 ju. V -XSL-A-A. kk Nw V VII., -2,454 iff" ,jf I 1 1 14' ,ff rgiag, '--xx 'ff l V Q'
ff' X. ' V .Ha f 1 . in V. f . x LW'
all .Q NM .R X, .-qw-X ,M 5 V V-'J K. V, .V uk J 1:13 143, If Y X- ,F
la' 1 Fw ii 9 X-FQ '."lf'L2V 'Y . .Wade KX M. f'2-54.-f.54"v f" Vip F... N XJ Q
.. V . V -. VH 3 ,V . . . uf 1. . -
rg, ' A,-'Sf N, Kg ,. hfu g , ' -, -A,7" Afvj J, I , , xx 'l'!j'w-,.. fl H12--' 'ig .ivy
, . " ,Q . A '. ' - ' K ,fuvf 4,.A'E'f'4f1V' ,' 4' , V 5" j NJ" W 53. i 'mu'
I: - --V RLNQ K V -:YET - .:Vs'.:9,f ,X cr IM! flggflz :v,- Y xxx :rf 4' :Epi ,big
7' GH t ' ki' E' 'M J ' K X- "-Tm' ' -."" 'V .1'7'r' V fm X' X ' - 159 f 7' V,
ffr'1- 1 - VV I . xx, - ff?-' .- , --J ,rx 1. fx 1317 If JJ' 1' Rkxiaif' jf 157 '
V9.4 K. . if 21. 'J' 'LH fax. 5'-W
VW- Eiffflw Q4 if Xu 'W "I -Ai X ..f51'9ff 2? , ff- fy QQ
1'j35 4. -Nw L. 5:-1' x 1 , -. pg: Q' icy- -5-, ' 'Q-
'-. +I.. ' "'jv',w,.e -. V V.-:fm ' '- G 1, ,' . I f F2 'X ,ff ng:-gw,Vff'55 lf' , ' .
-Q, .M Q ff '- -X-.41 .1 N. 1 x it .. . . X ,f 15.1 A -f :qv 4 H r
1 A '.--,Ll-wfff. ' ,-. -'41 lf f ' 3, - J,-' Arn' .kb .5 Q-uf' G.. ,, f' an jm '
.H V. V- .J .U .I ,, Q-15 1- Ah. gr., .h . N H, !. -, Y, A. X ,LN 3, I sw?
v.3?5' ULU' 5A"'!5u.' 4 '1'f'7'f'N- 9 5 'f AX 4"-6'3" x ff ff ' Qi! ,if X- f 15'
.fflli , .'w,5"-fix... "if-fib. fl .1 '- V' ' ' 12-. ' ess. XX. V diff' . nur'
' V 'I .'-' 1 Diffs ' w N - 4 ' .TN-' 'f V -V is n V-H? "-- V
. . v. ..... 111. V , . - , ,. . , , , A .. -L. v A
.1 + , 5 , , . M ,, .
- 44... .+ .V . - . MPN. .vV . f.,.,,. .L.g,..- I A, ,Wy A V. - V
-' -Vw wlr'gV...f , -uc:--...xg ',,,. . . .fry ,sy f- if if .
11... f' ..-V -1.4 N--IJ ' - 'U' , -. '- ' f ,f - ,V v , '
AM"-'L "' 7 '5 -..4-l.,.f f"-. -.r"If-ff" rf-gJ"7,,f" "'-,Ref ' 44 fr- V Y 3'
' 'Z X' ' 5' ,iff 'A ' "x, Vi
- -, X A, 4 ,,
l-Extra! Schlegel decides not to join the House of David.
Freshman debaters defeat Lehigh in a critical decision.
2-Utz calls baseball candidates for first diamond Workout.
3-The best element of the student body hear the Allentown string
4-M. C. A. presents a South African, an Argentine, a Filipino and a
5-Five teams are in intramural deadlock in basketball.
ll-Phi Alpha Theta and Pre-Law Society conduct elaborate Symposium.
l2-Six Iuniors initiated into Kappa Phi Kappa.
12-13-Kanyuck and Miller represent "Weekly" at I. N. A. Conclave at
14-Choir broadcasts over WCAU.
15-Code-r's Worries begin all over again.
A few of the Deutscher Verein members bring their lady friends to the
l6-Complete Staff of l937 Ciarla is announced.
18-Utz's troubles begin.
19-May l-Netmen beat Haverford, Temple, and Lafayette, but bow to
Swarthmore and Lehigh.
26-Interfraternity ball at Mealey's features battle of music.
28-'Berg nine defeat Lafayette, 13-l l.
29-Kish named for presidency of M. C. A.
The Band surprises the student body.
'Berg bows to Lafayette, 6-l.
2-Derr's election to varsity cage managership is announced.
Pre-medical Society entertains medical and dental grads.
Mask and Dagger reorganizes with Schantz named president.
Track and field artists bow to Hawks, 83-43.
"Weekly" staff and Iournalism class edit Allentown Morning Call.
4-Even Ol' Pluvius could not defeat "Helps" Benfer, as 150 attended the
second annual sub-freshman day.
6-A. T. O. wins first prize in Old Gold Contest. Scholl, non-fraternity,
wins S10 award.
7-14-Netmen defeat Moravian and Albright, but lose to F. 61 M.
8-Student body passes "Weekly" amendment.
Miller, Keiper and Seegers assume major positions on "Weekly" staff.
'Berg loses to Lehigh, 12-9.
Koehler elected Varsity "M" Club head.
8-M. HC. A. holds free dance.
ll-The Choir takes time out at Dr. Marks' farm.
Muhlenberg nine tops Swarthmore, 12-3.
13-Iudge Chester Rhodes receives the first honorary membership in OAK.
Doepper proves to be more German than Schlegel at the Ausflug of
Der Deutscher Verein. Schlegel elected president.
l4-Erdosy elected president of Kappa Phi Kappa.
15-Koehler elected president of the student body.
Cardinal and Gray tossers turn back Bethlehem engineers, 5-4.
Our president retums.
16-Fischer named manager of Chapel Choir.
Utz gives 1935 gridrnen first spring workout.
Netmen lose to Villanova.
Third Spring Art exhibit ushered in by musicale.
20-The 1936 Ciarla makes a very favorable impression.
24-They say it was a Student body dance, but we have our doubts.
28-P lash! Butz is the victim of two coc's.
28-lune 7-Those good old final exams.
-The gyrn's coming and Prep School will be flooded with college
Dr. Mueller, Prof. Fasig, one Senior, and six Iuniors initiated into OAK
-Dr. Haas resigns, effective in June, 1936, while "still able to walk up
-Senior reception at Hotel Traylor.
The Seniors almost knew what they were doing at the class day
Kish wins the Iunior Oratorical Contest.
Iune 1-Alumni Day.
'Berg gives way to Pennacs in the final game, 2-l.
tune 2-Dr. Kinard delivers baccalaureate sermon in Egner-Hartzell Memorial
Iune 3-One hundred and sixteen received sheepskins.
Dr. G. B. Cutton tells the Seniors something about themselves which
they didn't know.
Schlenker, Holzer, and Klein take highest honors.
Weekly says Gutterson is new assistant coach.
5-Herzenberg named honorary captain of netmen.
6-Morty Sherr heard of the ghazel for the first time. tThis was in German
7-Another academic year ended.
18-Paul O. Hoeppner, '36, beloved student, departs this life.
September 16-Dr. Horn opens freshman week with a short address to the
hundred and fifty neophytes.
Koehler gives frosh pointers on freshman regulations.
The English department is host to the new men.
September 17-The freshmen are sent to Dr. Shankweiler to see whether they
can break his camera.
lvl. C. A. gives them an informal reception.
September 18-The education department also treats the freshmen.
Health talk given by Dr. Shankweiler.
September 19-College activities are explained to the newcomers.
September 20-The College is officially opened with an address by Dr. R. R.
Fritsch-"The Bible as the Revelation of Truth."
September 26-Dr. Barba returns from Nazi-land.
September 28-'Berg eleven gets off to a right start by defeating Baltimore, 20-U.
C ctob er
l-Five new members added to Varsity "M" Club.
2-Student Body adopts budget.
Dean's honor list announced with seventeen seniors, five juniors,
five sophomores, and four freshmen.
4-Enthusiasm of freshmen runs high as five become guests of the
police force. .
5-Mules give way to Leopards, 7-O.
Professor Everett and Diehl represent Muhlenberg at debate con-
vention at Harrisburg.
7-Rushing season opens, and the freshmen think it's a game of
9-Thirty-six frosh report for grid practice.
10-Schlegel elected president of senior class.
ll-Utz-men fail to stop "Flying Dutchmenf' 19-B.
-Frosh gridders win over Blair, 12-6.
16-Bev. Cressman comes to the assistance ot Professor Stine who
was pushing his car which refused to start.
l8-College faculties hold annual meeting with Dr. Fisher of Yale as
19-Gridmen lose third in row to Ursinus, 21-U.
Little mules hold Lehigh frosh to cz scoreless tie.
22-Local fraternities pledge forty-four men.
24-The first soph-frosh scrap results in a victory tor the frosh, and a
bath for Saul Keller, sophomore.
-Evanoslcy's yearlings beat Allentown Prep in last game of sea-
-The Mule refuses to move: Gettysburg wins 27-0.
-l-lay wins freshman tennis tournament.
Twelve men initiated into the Deutscher Verein.
-Edward Horn elected president of Pre-Medical Club.
2-Homecoming Dayl The Mule kicks. but not hard enough. 'Berg
gridmen lose fifth in row to F. G M., 32-7.
4-A "Bed Letter" day: Hon. Carl I. Hambro, head of Norwegian
parliament, addresses students and friends in chapel.
Seven initiated into Kappa Phi Kappa.
6-Fry, poet-laureate of the locker-room, is gaining prestige: the
"Weekly" starts to publish some of his extraordinary creations.
8-Hats off to Dr. Ettinger as he passes his seventy-fifth milestone.
9-Mules drop sixth in row to Engineers, 26-6.
ll-Armistice Day. Sergeant R. A. Butland speaks at service.
Eleven report for basketball drills.
14-Two initiated into Eta Sigma Phi.
15-Machajdik and Butz Win junior elimination oratorical contest.
15-16-Miller represents "Weekly" at I. N. A. conclave at Pittsburgh.
-Utzrnen lose to Fordham, 45-O, but the goal posts come home
all the same. Band does itself proud.
-College Choir broadcasts over WCBA-WSAN.
-Cedar Crest guest of philosophical group. tEditor's note: ln
-The Sophs hold their banquet unmolested.
23-Mule eleven falls before Dickinson, 18-6.
-Student council discharges dormant frosh tribunal.
28-The Mules end the most miserable grid season with a defeat
at the hands of Albright, 31-6.
28-December 2-Thanksgiving recess: time out for the students
2-The boys come back for a rest.
4-The Sittig trio presents an entertaining program.
6-7-Guigley, Kish and Schantz represent M. C. A. at Y. M. C. A.
convention at Lebanon.
7-Dr. Iackson finds bridge stronger than his leg.
ll-"Lafi That Off" makes its debut.
Cedar Crest and Muhlenberg hold joint Christmas service.
l3-Varsity Club stages a dance at the Americus.
16-Band serenades school officials.
17-Der Deutsche Verein presents a mediaeval Nativity play.
18-O. D. K. taps six: Attorney George Balmer ot Reading receives
19-Bill Brandt is guest speaker at annual sports banquet at
22-Christmas vacation and it's home with cares left behind.
28-29-Delta Beta chapter of C-DYQ is host to twelfth annual conven-
30-31-Lehr and Koch represent Kappa chapter of Phi Alpha Theta
at national convention at Chatanooga, Tenn.
6-See December 2.
Supervised study classes begin for freshman who must learn all
8-Cardinal and Gray cagers lose to Drexel, 42-40.
Dr. Zwemer talks on "Modern Conditions in the Mohamrnedan
9-OAK initiates five.
10-Ted Black furnishes strains for Senior Ball.
ll-Varsity cagernen lose to Bucknell, 45-41, While frosh drop to North
15-Butz Wins oratorical contest.
Twenty-one initiated into Pre-Medical Society.
Mules drop third in row to Albright, 37-28.
16-Cardinal debaters Win silver-loving cup.
17-Yearlings lose to Tamaqua, 29-25.
Fon Dersmith estates nets Muhlenberg S23,000.
18-The same story: 'Berg varsity bows to F. df M., 42-30.
Beginning of the big snow.
21-Mid-year reigns once more, even "Marty" Sher discontinues his
noon performances. S
22-Trustees propose athletic director.
Basketeers fight for cellar.
27-Freshmen lose to A. H. S., 52-21.
29--Varsity cagernen continue record losing streak by dropping to
Penn A. C., 68-22.
1-First day of the month. Utz's basketeers lost to Drexel, 35-33: the
frosh are defeated by Amicus A. A., 2l-29.
3-EXTRA! EXTRA! 'Berg tive win first game of season by ousting
5-FLASH! Varsity cagers beat Lebanon Valley for second con-
secutive win, 35-331 even the frosh decide to Win a game as they
down Battery B, 45-15.
Three pre-meds pass out, Watching operations at Iefferson.
Hausman is elected Pre-Law head.
8-The "Bullets" wound the Mules, 40-29
9-Chapel Choir sings at St. Mark's, Philadelphia.
10-Der Deutsche Verein elects Coleman president.
ll-Christman's pants mysteriously disappear.
February 12-Lafayette hands Cardinal and Gray cagers a defeat, 30-28.
February l4-St. Valentine's Day ...... The Iunior Prom ...... a social success.
February 15-Varsity quintet wins biggest victory of the season over Albright,
Februaryl7-Lehigh passers suffer a double defeat: Varsity, 23-217 freshman
19-Dean's honor list includes eleven seniors, eight juniors, five
sophomores, and two freshmen.
All but twelve vote for etiquette course. We need it.
Muhlenberg goes to the dogs.
Kline, Ir., and Dry are elected president of the senior and junior
22-Ursinus cagers eke out a narrow 38-39 victory over Mules, while
the freshman overcome Wyomissing Tech., 37-22.
23-Choir almost doesn't give concert at Camden, N. I.
24-Again the Bears win by a narrow margin, 34-33.
Varsity debaters lose critical decision to Lehigh.
26-Ash Wednesday Communion Service.
27-"The Freshman Writer" makes its first appearance.
Koch is elected president of Varsity "M" Club.
Utzs cohorts end league season in the cellar y losing to
29- ' b
Lebanon Valley, 49-36.
1-The bakers of Spinnerstown overwhelm the Chapel Choir.
4-"Box and Cox" delights the student body.
March 5-Dr. Amos A. Ettinger is made honorary member ot Phi Alpha Theta.
Forensic speakers win dual debate from Lehigh.
March 8-Choir sings at Coplay.
March 9-Alumni "Big Five" lose to scholastic champs, 42-36.
Ten are initiated into Kappa Phi Kappa.
Intramurals get under way with six 'fraternity and three non-fraternity
teams in the line-up.
-"Fire and flood" ravage the dormitories.
-Negative debaters win decision over their Cedar Crest friends.
-Eta Sigma Phi initiates five.
13-Friday the 13th. Question whether Fry will get a new girl remains
Keene is initiated into Phi Sigma Iota.
-Chapel Choir presents concert in Trenton, N. I.
16-Varsity debaters win dual meet from Susquehanna, and-
l7-split with Dickinson.
Alvin "Doggie" Iulian is the new coach.
Boyer represents Muhlenberg at Lehigh forum.
18-Varsity managers announced: football, Wendling, baseball, Leggp
track, Heckmanp tennis, Herzenberg.
Yes! The band can play music as is evidenced by the assembly
March 22-Another choir trip and concert-Zionsville.
March 25-The Band broadcasts from the Auto Show over WCBA-WSAN.
March 26-Cardinal and Gray cagemen lose to St. Thomas five in charity
March 27-Chapel Choir delights audience in Denver High School with twenty
March 30-The new coach gives gridmen first spring workout.
Thirty-one report to Gutteron for baseball.
"Scotty" starts putting cinder-men through the paces.
March 31-The newly organized fraternity league-ping pong, pinochle, and
pool-gets under way.
w-wp?-fm' l I gif? 'zfifwwf
4 as fishy
bm Ffiffw HEQVW
lv I . I . . ' .
J. P I I 1
' I lx
B u . u 1 I i 1 1 i I
-'1', qu, ,J 53:5
mm U?4.HL?h, wpwf
H WE! 1 . ' Nw '
H H5155 M6514 JSESIJAI
.mfr Z,f0afg13y5Qff.v4.1a' of? pfaflf.-:ff-figq,
I I .
M li, , fa. ga ,Ei My 5,6 n
o 27z16L'zz i1y,f.ll-3.2 ,mg-4-rf o N
f-e-HE ' PWR? H s WSH
5 'p'1"P aff?
1. Every one up for the Alma Mater! 2. The new gateway. 3. Lafayette-
"L!" 4. The Senior Drum-Major. 5. "Morty" Sher's famous collection. 6. An
ironical effigy. 7. "Tee Dee" pauses. 8. "Round dice for boys who'd rather
play marbles." 9. The Choir at ease. 10. College "bread" and Commons fed.
ll. "loh1'1ny" and "Iiqqs," coach and captain. 12. The old maestro in action.
13. Sprinq is here.
1. Before cmd crfter Bill Hitter's gym
classes. 2. Don cmd his doqs. 3. Oh,
pardon us. 4. Whortcrbeatinq this takes
in philosophy! 5. Blair blcxres. 6. Eye
openers. Who could sleep?
1. Fine! Fire! in the quoclrcrnqle. 2. In
memory of "Shorty" Edwards. 3. Home
of the Liberal Arts. 4. Library, tcrken
stomdinq hip-deep in snow. 5. Snap
into it, Frosh. 6. Yienqst, the Steeple-
Icrck. 7. Curl Guess Where. 8. The
Calm-ons before the storm.
1. Library tower-looking up. 2. Where Muhlenberg College once stood.
3, Photographers delight. 4. Home Sweet Horne. 5. Chapel in all its glory.
6. Snow-hound. 7. Ernst and Fluck, violating tradition. Washing Windows?
8. Peace and quiet-for how long? 9. The Chapel Cross. 10. Study in angles.
Xi, ibm '
' V I
w " ix' ,
1. Quizes keep college cronies crcmmrninq. 2. And that was such or nice
smile, too. 3. Noll cmd the Oldsmobile. 4. Stump on duty. 5. Gruver cmd
Reese hit the books. 6. The drum-major. 7. Why the book, Ernie? 8. "Pur1chy"
in cr joviorl mood. 9. George and "Lizzy." IO. An artist should have no dis-
1. A little close harmony before physics class. 2. Senofsky. 3. Three
rnascots. 4. I swear by Kelpomalt-and then Shankweiler Walked in. 5. lust
a couple of playboys. 6. Book larnin'. 7. Stine holds them spellbound. 8. No
cribbinq allowed. 9. Cactus Herbie. lU. Haas again-rouqhinq it. ll. It must
be good, Tom . 12. The living dead. 13. "Let yourself qo, relax." 14. The Four
! W, at I
. .3 ' fl,
, ,. Vu ' " 'Y
1-': Ln.: " ,-- V
. . A ,-
. 0.1: 45' A '.'.- . 1 ' '
a""1'.-3. " 'T '- 1-' .Q -. ' -
- "f',, ,Q .qu . ..-rf, .Q I . - k Y
' j2,.fQQ 4 A u- 4 5
- 1 ' . ing-15
, ,,, ,, , , M. mb , x
, -v . ' ly MXN V W
, , A ' 'V
1. Alumni Day. 2. Put 'er there, old keedl 3. The Doctors lead off at
Baccalaureate. 4. Part of the Alumni Day parade. 5. Hats off to the Class of
'l5. 6. In all their robes of dignity. 7. Van-guard of the choir. 8. Mattson and
Class of '35 say adieu. 9. Here comes the Band.
1. The cdtcxr. 2. "Ierry" and "Rc1y.'
3. Three spades. 4. Between classes
5. Eczqle ready for cr workout. 6. Ger-
man Club Ausfluq. 7. The mad chem-
Q J .V'fI'QfI,a,f J J gb
Eofily ME 52049115 of afeIIEfz11gg on f FEIETIIU
gin JW. 'EW' ,. 4
F FI VT
.Sq EITUQJ .Bal EJ HJ If
V, T T. .
I' I P 1 ' I J .Ib
,E V' if i2ffEmQ,,f,,,. I
N? in 1
eq.--me-g-o.g.Q-Q-Q -Q-quo-9QQ.--g...g.-..o-Q-l-o-q-o-l.o-nno-l.Q.Q.o-l-o-o-Q-Q1. --g..-g.,-q-Q-g-o-vQ-g-Q.g-Q-
Tl1e College . . .
Three full courses leading to degrees, Arts, Sciences,
and Philosophy. For pre-medical students the
biological course is unsurpassed.
Courses . . .
Study while you teach. The college is making a
large contribution to the advancement of Education
by offering courses at night and on Saturday. These
courses leading to the several teachers' certificates
and to the college degree. The attendance for
i933-34 was l506. The Teachers' College is held
for six weeks during the Summer. Summer Session,
july 2-August 9. Winter courses open October l,
School . . . .
Prepares young men for any college or university,
but chietly tor Muhlenberg College. Situated on
the campus in an excellent new tire-proof building.
No better College anywhere.
john A, W. Haas, D.D., LL.D., President
Robert C. Horn, PhD., l.itt.D., Dean
l-larry A. Benfer, MA., Registrar
Oscar F. Bernheim, AB., Treasurer
Isaac lvl. Wright, Ph.D., Director of Extension School
-..q,..g.-.o.-s-Q--ag-04,:13.:44.-Q--4 :1 - .4-reg.-. -, .-.Q-047-4-Q-s--01:1 :::c::-9-o-rags-o-o-Q-or
...g...g.-.g...g.-.p.ofo-g.-..-ow.--..-.g.-... .pow-..g.........Q...- .Q-5.0.9-Q-9.-Q--4-Q-vo.
WHOLESOME - NOURISHING - PURE
Allentown Dairy Company
DRINK A QUART EACH DAY
1 1 .,... : 2 f 1 ,:,:, ...g.........-.q...g.-.g...g...g-Q-Q..-ga.-g-Q-3.0-u
M. S. Young 8: Company
Hardware and Sporting Goods
PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES AND CAMERAS
ALLENTOWN, : PENNSYLVANIA
-9.9.9-Q.:-Q.:-g-oqpoagqq. 4.9.3. .Q-QQ-Qvlro-lv:-Qvovg-Qnguqugcvygfefbniblfhc-Q1.g.9
Trexier Lumber Company
LU M B ER-COAL-WOODWORK
Kuppenheimer Suits and Topcoats
Knox Hats Dunlap Hats Byron Hats
Kuhns 81 Shankweiler
THE MAN'S STORE
7th G Hamilton Allentown, Pa.
A - -1 -N Jihjgc:
A DEPENDABLE SERVICE
Transportation Com pany
Fourteenth and Cordon Streets
Meats and Provisions
Executor, Trustee, Guardian, Etc.
Under Government Control
Hotel Allen Grill
AIIentown's Most Popular Rendezvous
Dancing Every Night
IOIIN W WYCKOIIIE, Manager
. ... .-. .-Y .-...-...-...-...-.p.-. .....-...--o.-.g--
Reeves, Parvin 8: Co.
Fraternities, Hotels and Institutions Supplied
Represented by E Ray Frilchman
Second and Hamilton Streets
...-... - ...-.g. --g.-r..-.g. - .p-..q.-.p.--n-Q..--why...
Sport Shoes Cleaned and Dyed
l037 Hamilton Street
..-Q-Q-o--.u.--0-0-m E..-Q.--....... -, .Q-....-.u.---.Q-9--.
Aslc your mirror
how your Wearing Apparel Ioolcs
O N L Y
CASH AND CARRY DEPARTMENT
Cigars, Tobacco, Candy, Etc.
I7 North Seventh Street
Schrafft and Minters Candies
The Lutheran Theological
Seminary at Philadelphia
CI-lARl.ES lvl. VXCOBS, President
FREDERlC W. FRIDAY, Registrar
Located in the beautiful residential
suburb of Mt. Airy
Undergraduate and Graduate De-
partments leading to the degrees of
Bachelor ot Divinity and Master of
For Information and Catalog Address the
New YOflC Fl0I'6l CO.
Artistic Decorations for All
906-912 Hamilton Street
25 Hour Service
806 Hamilton Street
-Q-c : xc.: : :e:.r 1 :az-90.14
0 -o-o -Q-.4
...g-ovo--.,.o'o-..g-..os-.o-9-5. ..q- 0
--0.-. Q. -....-.g.-...-.o-......g...
Mrs. I. S. Burkholder
Robert L. U. Burkholder
I. I. Burkholder
Established 1895 Dial 3-5l6l
l60l Hamilton Street
No Charge for Use of Our New Funeral Home
1 -...-...-.,.-.,...........-...-...-...-...-...-. ... -- L.a-.-
Ralaenolcl Funeral Home
ll6 South Eighth Street
-...-.g.-......... .... .- ... .-. .-...-...-.....o.-.
.u.-...-.q.-.g.-.q..-of.-Q-..g...g-.-v .. -0- -....-n.....-.p-0-vo
The Department Store in the Heart
Lehigh Candy Co
4I North Seventh Street
325 Rooms 325 Baths
MAIN DINING ROOM
BANQUET HALL--Capacity 800
-..--. -Y .. .-. ... .........,...,.........-....4....
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
H. Ray Haas 8: Co.
5I4 North Madison Street
.Q-0.04.0-s-Q-0.0.9-Q-Q-. .q...Q-Q-no-Q-Q-9... 0- Q-9-....,.g.
0-0-Q-m--0-o-q-o-0-o-Q-0...u...-o.-.-o-.- Q-4-o-0-o-0-Q-0-o-o-o-no-o-Q-e-o m-o-0-o-4-o-o-0-v0'0-o-
1010 CHESTNUT STREET
-I'I1e 1937 CiarIa
SCHOOLS 0 COLLEGES 0 UNIVERSITIES 0 CLUBS
SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS
Q-4.0.4, .g.Q...-.g.--Q.. ...Q4.-.q...g.-...-.....g.-.....g.....-.g.-...- om- 4. 188.8.131.52-
HLECH TER. p
' 5 ." ' ' CI 9212
W' Eiltli- 4 A '
""!!i.im t r
The 1937 "CIAI2I.A" is an example oi the high standard oi
quality in vvorlcmanship and materials, which is a part of our school
Distinctive Printing, Qriginality and Service are combined to
produce superior annuals and maintain a reasonable budget.
540 Hamilton Street
-0-Qf-..q...g.Q-q...q-0.5.04-.g.-,g...g.Q-9-o...-.g.Q...-.Q-0 -q- -4-Qi.. q. -...- ,-.g...g..-pon..-..Q.g--
-...-.,.-... -...-.....n.........-.c...s...o.....-.... --Q--vp-....--g-.4--.g...
1 5 21"-'-wif" fzil-J... -1: n Q -1 , A r Q K
2 X TF' -- 5. 1 ' .
. . - 1, ,. l V - 1 V 3 V , A .4'- , . ,' , v
H ' - ',' "- f,, ,'li.'
- ' "iT'S" 'v-.Ly X f.1 9. .Q - ., , HM
J., , . M. A .. Z1a,l6,,?5h, . 1 A . ,,,v A , 'V M , I U '
. - J , , ' .N s ' ff' 5 '. - f'ffh':"La ' -1.g:,4Q5."x ' fm ' :yy , ,
'u . 1 Ar, r, WJ
A nr! W . w f' -- . -' , - ,
-,i 1 A I V gg. .s.7,,L.7g,QQ:3?eQ:5!w3g 135 A," ,:4,'tl1 ..- -.FL f ,J gg n . I Tm .g35IL,:.,,f,5,.1
S5 ' -I 'T' .- " . ' 1 ""..' "-'W 1' 1 -'ff ' "H 'rl " if-241 "'. ,'YL'gp . S'J5"IKQr'-3" " ' , -l'f."ff",' 'Z' -14117-f 'J " 1 . Q.-"'.g'vL-f'2'ff' liifm-"2
8 ., , V- - LP' M Y wif? HS-LN,-,j, .I 2 LL? ,.,,.. 1 . ?'.."fjp,- I gp J., rv. '-iw. Ja A,..'vv.H,-. ,. , Q ,2,tE:'s,V,q'XS.,wfeH'A
s 3 Ham:
-fs - 1 - 'A J ff ., . ,
EY-. uf Jn r 7' " 'r f -11 ' . 1'-J., ' '- 1' V . f11:YI"l-'- -W3 J '-f""'f' , P-.5"w1 'f3m'h"gJ 'hr fyf-5 wif '. Fw 'Ag'-gf
L -aw M 51 A,, -H3 1-L' 147.-,ui 'Y - -R lv xwix' .-1, wf bw , f "
fn I M, ' . 1 eg ,nur H -,iff I' , F! N A 7.1. iE-4- -M 6,31-.ku
X 'fx 4 ' f 1 P
b Ev P M A 'A
dl KJJW' Q 'iw HJ YZ? J KJ '1 ?,,fSHM
'J , W, , s f 4 4 1- 4' "nJN .J P X X
" 5 " Q 4 Ia' ' . 55f'1'. .. ...Mg , J ' wifi iff . iff?
.L - . L 5 if 5 a fi
r.f H --4 .W--Af - .
L . ' , '1 ' .fa J- -511'-II, -' -5---'W-', fy M --N? ,- V,,,77Jii , ,- , -.4 ' L ' k
ti' ev - .- -ff A ' M A1 f fm Vl V -- '- - z" -I .Q-iw, in . - f P ' Y
' , i fmmjgf .iL!Jf+F 'ju-1 ' fi? 'iz fu?-,Luv AQ .
' vga 'L J' fE, ,...ix,:..n' Ww':fU'L,V,'L Iris? , ,,I If',L,KPI" Ji ,fullr zs - I 11:54 .2514
,my-, Q ', ,gS,g4.. ', fp ' 11 , ,i + ,g M+. , - 0 1 -
f Lila. I x ff-' ' ff. ff ' 0.1! 1? QQ Lb Q b H11 'yy . , I FA'
' an ,r - 5 , M wf . , r,, .f, L1 '. 5-,v .H-1 , . V , .l -Q V1 . Y - : Vw .
T513 vi Phi' ,-'i' 'HI1'i1nn,r5l? ,,K,'5f1 Ek 5,-Q YL535.. V! 14. 'L H 5 4 ,Q u
E-Y' J-11.,. -In N v NI JT, , ,J 5:3535 L ,L - 'in a JH, A ,f-.sizbagfgrnn
' 14" M if " gsm . ' :, -J., z.v"w-,Q
if .A ,, gt
L I v y -.mf 14, H L.. ..,,.'g3g I .. 4.',9'!.5:f'W-:'Eq"Lf:,:'g427tginfPPf11x'i,:3ft,w , .. r - C. l .big its-:1??6'Jv,
J - fin? M
.E 3' IF N81 vw,a-.14 lv 1
H J! " ., ,
lf'vA4Jl" l ' "h
, .. ,
5 "PJ, -34? li' " ' '
r 13- I ' ' 'f' 4'
42 'r ,vw-jf' m m 'vjif-dg,f,1,lH ,D IX lf 4 . 1 Il: Q v F Z1 Y r If
. , , Y , X r Y 1 Hp II' :L W
L . ' - 3. 7
4 M A
, A va +1 Q3 f ff- , Q: 4.44. -1 ' ll Q N,-I 1. 1- ,J ,
Q- - .-.M 1, --. A -,r A
' 'W A- 5iq's.Lz1 ' 162' - 1 f 1-'1H:f',f1.1x9izZ' ' H15-L-'3l?1" hr- ,, Jffn Jlpxrn., - ig, 455 .-wh. '.f',-'iff
'f F - L' Wjfts' , .I W " T 85-"-Fw--Q
. . Q
.17 I1 , ,f v 1, 'Z - 'Y gi ' V -,h'7"5 ""i5Tf'1l' 'AV' 7 5 'i , Y 'Y EJ' I' 'vp 'I
pw-' .17 I , 5: . ISI? ? I A' I in 9 A V 1. VH. .,g,F- ,. I- !P .fagi,', .- 'V , In A.,f'1, ., 1
Vx .?,'435, ,,, 'Y A g - f bf j Vg " f.,..?ij3qp-1f!.3 1fy,F' : Q-. T Y X
in ,. Dub,-4 L 'V AILPAZ A 3 Y I. gil, -'N td.:--',!!AlH, 54' L-Y' 'Hill .O 9' K .'x : 4-vi ,W
.v ' v ' "'
Sli L-'I t ED QM H
A w if ggi? alia? 3,5291
, 0 cihw,
ug' U in le. 'q,,,..
'V gif? 'I "fn '
get L51 5 " T M
- ':i-3,53 , ' . '
Lflpxf ,gff4L"' E
7,1 ll A- ,
g q2g,4a.f- .L ia .
Mn-1"y .fc--:' 4 .
ix- ' ' -I" -L r-1. 1.
V, 'M ,
u4J'3f.g U 7' I
.fu .Q v ,N A L
, - UF ' , ' - 1' ,, . r 1 .Uk
- Y J , FL .i1, ,V - 5 i W -,V lr 1Ju,,ff, V1 ,A V W Q-4 , .Lp
-3-rf V H' V - -M . - - :y'f.,f-Qi? - 3, - f A vf N5 fv-453, V-My 'F vb I .ahfggvj
ew .il ig
lrfrp. V:-,..: P , ,I -if kr Q-Igfissiqg . v
HQ 1 'ul .1 . Q'
.,4,,,Y. 1 'ggi-, 'J-. .4-I M, v 5 at w
. I A L H, 1. , 13' -fgaiffg 1 - ' . H L14 f , '53,
Nb I J ,ff if L4 'I' . h . ' .4 ' T "" -4
. + , I .Ak 'Sb , L3 -7 .A gn , M
Wi if 1 Auf Y . 1 .1 ll B-Jw huq '1 I n
, 1 0 v G ' V J- I'
" ' . . ,IP gig, gi Q. sf, -,
. - '1 1 'xiii
, .. .. , ,, ,,
'. -'17 - u p f- 0, Rf' '--,,-1 1- ,
Ei, J Q-gtbhh A' I 'V' 'Eff' I kr" , 'unb jjg 1 '- 1 "' 'L'ii..-- E- N ,J Q71 ' " "' . '., 1- -an
' 'fm' 4'1" ' 'JI 'W 'N' P4-'Q' 1-." - :'Ef,w..Q,
1 " i ff df- -.f 1 .H Mm. Q . ,
' ., , lv .- , , .-f , -5 f ' . , ' v H ,I P A
' " ' ' 'Q " 'E an wx . 1 .Q A ,M-:all l I:-.f.t:m1,.nk',,1x'rJ'D 'Fir'- A X Li x ii "' ,-fy
n ' -' 1 J . ,'l, ..--x,
I, . w,,x ,"fn' ' 1155 , J 1,51 4 f
.222 1 -- H i F f, ,5 .f
l i'-+-ix. fm ffbf '- f-1f1x""5'g5ffki,v?i:-'- f m if f5: -mf? -was " 1 "'9ff'f 525652
. -h -Igl jf ... lj.. 5 Q 1 Y -.iw I in JU: tip. ,+I ,QI fgr-'ltr ' l a 14.2 gi g - .,I:1V,- Y- XJ Vf.g, qgil
L. N .,.f'Ff1'5 '14 . wig L fl
if 4 ff x ' A syxmwl f , M- A
5 , , 3 I J .
K." - ' ' , ,'v ,gff LW ",. "N 31.1 1' 1? "fl, -' 4-' , . . .
g,J.'mf:.4.gj -L. gi Evgg,--i,v,1.J I 9 'w W- -- . 3 - hi , ' ' N jx, ' ,. fi 41 U Q. I J .J I , W
if-fl f, wks-W Ia-W : wrfS,w4Lf- :f2f" D-M e' -
W ' -' - . 'f ,.,' . ':, f .. P'-+A., w 'wrr l'1a'-'WW' . '," .1-"'-. -2 , Huy .1
.L 1 ,. . 1, V ,. .Lf . A -, .. , ,,-itwa ., ,- ,ug UQ N ' .,,.-L zu, Pk
, ,. -vu -JA. !-lv. ,I v' ,- .ff Y!
R 1-r 1' f 3
x 5,4-v u 'Lf J K 'I
'WL W ' H '-.f -A A. f - 'EMR . 5 . ,v3Ja31'rSHL5rf2',f
ffxwvlrw LPI ftjf g 1 I'-rcwggix. A . Q xg J
' in"-LVM V M ' ' ' 1 f ff' 9' ' 1"w-.- GF' ' , '-" -w 1. ' 'A 1 . . f , L
pf E' L 351 5ff'E2"' 'ff V R R W P MS
" 4: f "' " f ff 45- - 5 .M U ,SN T.--,H I -vu -5.,f,rJ'?N 'fur fi,g.:,.1 w1,I: " r 'fig ' 45-r ,, ,-.11
Q ,H uf W , 'Is H" 1 9,4 '. 4 -rv 'M -J ,!fqAg, .1 .' 5 'wr '-f- l :Ja
-I I 4. 1, i VAWJI ,M ,mi A. 5: ,J TVN 1: 11
Pi" ' ' ' - M . ,.
"PV-7 1-' V . " . 'Q ' 1 l. Q - . r .- y. ..
' '- -f f" ". i , "wA' " "'r'r 'fb' ' ' Sf- -""V H' '
. JU N, yfgg, 11 ,L-,Six vi-QJV X, lx: , . ACK, .4 L4 4,14 - X J.
r ,. -. -V .1-, ,M , ,-,W Y fa. 2 f '.l -"3-'f - 4 H -A .3 , , . , -.
l " ,'rv1,"W'i'1 I L! ,X iii-J-3,g'-Tlitkpi N .1 13, 'QL-Lat" mf - IA" :L 1 'L-'f'H5 ' hw i wg 'M 'iq 1597i
.fn-7--' 4 . -, 'Ax lift --5 '74 N -' -1 44 - .- . w. .H ,. 4 wr- . tj., . 3, ng
R. .8 I4 .ir N . Y, nwjzd, - 4, , It ,413 A-I -Gwiv:i1fc.5- i i ilq-, v ,I-F, , . n MP!! ,y,f.,4, li. Tr- ml.,
W- -- '- , I " J' . -b-.'1 W- . 1, 'f ff- ' , , -' ' --' v, .- ".. 1 I .3-""
Lili' 1 wz' ' Nici vw +35 "1-in -L5H ?Ai. -1 ff- ':N 'L ,. F'-4
SMH. , L if KL., - Q, Q ,qu X-,:,-,,i?1...hf,4e1r, 1 u l, 1 , put .,f"Igf.,, ' ', ,r.. 44.0 K '- -pi? x . 1 he .1 v. N gw
H - , 1-11 ' - I 2 .UI l1.S'i'5,'-el, Jmf k llm t X 3 F - I ,n::i'.s:5?.r,, jg-'al 'rg 3' 16? 'Tu Vl5isLu1rLf.5lg-2 wa .5 J 345
.fi K: H 'QM 1 H., 4,13-,A . I , Y, 11 - I- . . 11 . .fjthj 1 ,,- Vw -.J +I. i f -, ,Y - - In ,..AL?,6T ,MW ' .hw-L H Y .5
-L1 -r v.af ,J l-.:- -L , .- ,t,, ,. 1 -. X , - - ,4nw.J'v v . -
1','.,g - 'il' , - -.-cg, . ' - , g -"1 an ,-:df M . I - ix 1,342 Il' ,-.n,1-l5hEilI'- 1 ' if-'Q
ffmywwx 1 . . A - + JG M .f fa-A A .
,,4,Lf1-HP uf ,A ' .kvwi-iiin 0,-iti3,'j',f, , S-Lui! il-r,A.:' . , mix' M Qltqigy, . .-,,1,-r k ' :7q, Y-F K, ,,,u ws -Q4 i q nh.: .6 ,j
:H 'Vs " 1 .-' -' I ' - wg-"H ' - ' u ' I if 1, .'J- ' .wJ 'P -' ' 'K :H fTI'!f- f- '-' ,i,., 'LV '
.',-fm -' ,ul 1: V, , niqfefft-.una .Q-, V A""- 1' 1 - -L 'Ir I . nxt I , .',- 1, ' " 'gp Mg F 'nik' 1 .M
'lf 1 1' ""-F1.'-"- Af" ' " 'NA .U -' , .1 '.., "" . .154 TA.-"--fy
' 51-,,.a ,jx H. vw H -- 5-,,. ,I .- A I Y E ,W-' 5, -- . . f . X gl , , -- ,I .I .V X. .,, 4 I,- Q- .I Nt-,-,AJ
L . .7 , -J-Ia4E 1 j- Q , , V. , QV. I- -7:1 :T I - . !10. '-he ,f A L .l Ii- 1, !5REqA IAQ
,Hr-HL A' , JK. , T it QD?-U M. 'Q I ,HV . i A ua l Q. 1 ,, I l., ,A . A 1 ,gh V , , V tu.
' ' wf - QQ ' I7 -4 155151 .4131 ff 1:15 L Wa?" 1' V' QV .. 'F wr
wg -'Q' ..-1, J' tw ' - u " . . 4f. Y f -'iw-fw ,1, " 'P .' ,,
'F' H---lww ' A-+,. ' We-4 wp, XHH-X J, 11 ' L - a t HW
L, v rx - . .. N ii? , - , .cu 3-IN, ':g' M- - -,f ,E
.Lp w , , 131. Q wld
I".v-"' ,Az-, V K ' I.-,Du Jkrr. A I4 - A ' K
r. , 1 rf - - ' L - . I. v ' ,V 1
1,l'3fC'i-"f-.-bil-L . ,. :J::'1' f 9 041' V 'if " . '- ' A J. "
- -,H ,-4, 4 4 no 4- V V. A N , .V .,,J V ' xv F f vu ' I 1, -,YI 3 QM.
-: , , 1 ,.: f".-. I f 'I -1-S , 1-1 , A . A , ' - ... ,A ,. -yt pgs,
' Y' ' ',' '-I ,I 'Z ' -.:1"' 4" I", ,V '11 , '-v' , - ..',..,: V-N" .
57 .1 bf it V Q gb
L? 1. 'Mg v v I 1
1,31 V f ,wi 35.15 SK? If ' - ' "" I, 'S F ' 4 . , 'FQ
s 4 . '
pr: ,wwf P Q, 1 .xi D , 5 .Q F1 ,K -Q? P , -2 J. '-lg IU I 'S , 1, 1 -,, 4
Q5 1' f M 'u 'ff .4 4'-W -s 1-J ' 'F 1 'W
Hts-Tia' 1 :Ei fad? r ' J! ffplxl' t il' :' J I .i ll h 4 21 " H
'iff-7 rj, 'UL ' - w 'J .-5:51 ,iqrb IDIJ4., um. F U , 1 W we.,
' v- ' ' fi' H' H wr' 5 'f-.'i A 'V .A ' 11 - 'f Y , '1 J i ' 1' 'f +
g, ff, -wg Je ff. ,7 I-HC N .J . 1. 1 I . , qi 1. . .J-L. .
ml. H 9-J!xi1MFy4 gt IN: 7 H- Ng rw , HJR 'rg' . , - Y. Qlvl f tl'
urn- ra 1 "-ii. Q' ew J ,H -'fl-.Q I t W u. n ig A gg? L ,JM .4 1
lixll '- xp A cr: 1, ' H- VJ' sa? px! 1 T ' 6' 1 ' QQ., 3 am H Q? P sais-'11
-5551? W. F, .uf 'V .-,-A '-if -541 ' 'fu r " , . -5'-3' Iggy" -ff PM ,1 - J
'?f'ff' -I " H 'ff9 f"-12 '- 'Q ' - .fa Jw ' 'I'1'Lf fm, 1, - A1 5, 53" 'VC' 1v-rH'4L5Y-- Y
I' ' f. , 2: if? V 1,-V 'A-,gwc 4 - ,A af- Q' 11" .gf , ff. Ci L5 fix f -Q N L is A I qs, L31-jlgyf W
1g,.w ff-fgxviij Q--,, Hiiegg ' 24:5 A g ri Hjjfg 7'z4:Ay 3
- 'Y sa Q5 'fa f . V J . HU' '?2.YfS' fff5
wr 1 -N i,-..1-3t'2+1?5:ig,-31.15131-: L-T' 'wif Heir' '-I I4 Q. n 4:-iijwf , ' " "QQ-' 5f.g9s3'f.- ,Q ',.Qg,L,.: -., ,I , ."1 'j,1GND2'E5Y,1Spi3a.,fg.f5
' fsf4+-, 11", + 4 V f--.iigffp , e Q egqyf.. 1 .33-Hfxgbgy If-if s "'f lf. 'fif63
V "ef ' L . W - 5 -A-' Air 'I' M-' ,. -1 ' - sf-3.1 5"- . v fni'fd'-'P P'
bv IA . ,I ,- V tx H ' I j. I V' , .LW l- bk .V 455 .lu 'rn vi W-.": ,JYl
7 A, , i U.-, 4 h , f' I 'ggi -U HJ N A. 'rpm A h I JKV T-'I , 4Q1 . -P
A ..-, , 'Y ' , .k..'1', '- " r ' jf I " -V 5. fQJ4'4-V , 'Q bjlb,-Q. 1 :NAUA n ,I I 7.5.4 -
- u 1 - 'f: f'1fw.ffl -W J iff ' H 'fa -m f
' , In flag!! Ii ' ,gaghi 7- fi , , A' P: f 5251-,tg.,-W 4. - 5 . 2. "gb 15, .M M,-:L'yL2:,. KF . M, 54 1' 515
fl . is-il. if '- . : 6 J'-' ', I - r - g!'fLigd,'fL ' . Q 11-R 94-U. 11, 1 'g fgftj, , '11 1f.yg'ag
-' 2' -.Q Q ,- ' - -.lf " - A : .V "H A, ,,- , sign ,e ,lfly-ag-P ,W-' 1 -
. . - ,- . ,, .-1, , . at if! ' f " . I. . .
In lt' J y It v V Y L .F I N -Ib-
' gut I
. .V "tai N a -"I ff lm ,141 Jn I 2 H' 1 W 1 I ' 4 H, 'x
1, J , -. 5 , j I I An v- Fu , w f 4
hi L1-' Jv I , , 4' Yr. 6 I ,Y 4 H- 1 'I
I 'N 'LF E-I M -: -Lvl 'A L
- mf, 1 ' f -in-3 Q ,M
is f 3, n " q ., H -ly hy 1-11 fl 4 Y
4 1-F , g 1 p 5 JI. L- 4 3' ' ff
1 + I1 mf 1 -ri? MM, if
' f 1 J', ' 4 l ' I-' ' .J
-'. 3- W, nj' J 1 ', U
1 .- mrsmf-M Au,f3f "1fQ-i- 'rw nf ,rf x f
is - M V, ky r 1' 1 ,, . af- 1 Q -,1: ,- f,,-M A . .-
1 ' ' ,4,. Nblj 'il 'JL ' f'b""" ' v F-' H!"q
"Vw Fil' 11,-WJ r 1' '.' -A , 7
rx . If 'F v 'YG 1 ' QM L' -'1 1, A' A' 5. 5'
'wxxfi I L '. ,Y 1-M, ...L Ja 1 J 'HI sh " J Vg-S'. Eil
wi. 4' nfl 1 5-If rf! - ds. U,-L!j,,j 1 v 31,255 A+, :big -EJ,
v 1'1'f N' f " , lf' 1 O w ,,'1,p" ,'lu " X cn,
-I 1 ,A 5 U 5 ,gig r f fc ln: 1 earn' , It ,Y
" ' 'gf' ' - 'ox N." '
A ,I , I I w wi i Z-in. 14 rw, oL 'Ai N41
H ...J , x. J, - P A 4, ' .
1-:..x. gg., La w LI L if
- -,. 'f'fl,53a.g,- , 1. , V VM . . 931, 1 , W W W A A
f'iffiif9Tf T ff2 L'fffa?45-Eff-?f2f4i?Tfifb" 4. 1 .ii 1? ii fkaififm
' ' g
. -. , ff ,JA - P,--r. , ,M H - f- ' iw-Sa 'f gl ,
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.