Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 216

 

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1939 volume:

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'- '-4 ..:F"l "l'?'f--g."3'!f-Q1L5'.x T-Q2i,'f:'T' 'f ' ,, '2"f,gA' '- '- -134' v' :'2', 1' 'f' 0' Pk -am.-t.xE1:r.Tz -+.1a'i-uv.. 1.-:u?.1m?f'R?: .-..-, :xi-B'Pf13f:'1, fs:-Ref..-'vista-:f5m2ff3Y fi35?1f4?v5,S'ff'4.1"?'Z?1g viii' GKELQA n 1 EGR 1939 MU!-ILENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENIXIA. Copyright-1938 DCDCTOI2 LEVERING TYSON DEDICATICDINI ln acknowledgment ol luis true lriendslwip lor all students, and in recognition ol luis genuine interest in student problems, We, tl'1e class ol 1939, dedicate tlwis year- tnoolc to our dynamic president, Doctor l.evering Tyson rllllflllllllll VERY year since l893 an edition of the "Ciarla" has appeared as a chroni- cle of student life and activities at Muhlenberg College. Such is the purpose of the staff in producing this edition of l939. We believe that a faithful representation of the manifold activities of the college is the pri- mary duty of any staffg to this end we have directed all our energy. We sin- cerely trust that this I939 "Ciarla,' receives your approval, and that all those connected with Muhlenberg College might be proud to call it their record. TI-IE CGLLEGE ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES Tl-lE NEW OFFICE The sight of our "Ad" Buildings beautiful stone walls and the mellow sounds of her tower clock will always be dear to the heart of every Muhlenberg man. 5.841-.mg xxx ,. Vw . A , , . ai' gi? if i QQ ,V ,ij Lf Q. uf' 'W U :Lf +lf3f 41,-Q X K 4 'yy ,,, , , , Jeff? - . 'L if 1,3 Kffak In A vi f 4 Sf-'Y If gfhayf' A' .J V 'g ' 'SS- ,,L. -wif I e- M. .Q tigrgili.-fr uf 0 kr ru ,f..'.f?s4 ,H i i A V "fig, ,I . ia .4,,- , V ,i.R,,,,i 'Q J. ' ' ' 5 ,-if n ffaf' if W , , f J., h .... A 2 , k.- ,,. .M y 'wx I W-5 ' , . J..,,A , -Wh 1+-.fl l T- . 7 f 'if ' 1 "!.-'A',-5"3,' ,Y A 5, A K A is 4,25 S F ' wk - ' 4. N N' A -' . , 1 an . ff, 'Q , 1, f , , ,,H'fg, '15 ,. . ' V ' g A H . fl 13, gal, QM' N , - ' mf ,, A ' V' , V, ' ' A Le . 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V ,F - ' ie 5 , wy- ,.,,. ,M .. X ,, 'IC w54. Vzikiq PH,15,ax.,:f.fZlf:gsge sg,fgni:m-my. 4,.,mgi3gsw,Q . f 'P V H LMU- 82:5 ,AS Sf: if Xb . T ,, ' f . 1:5 V , I . ,-f. 4 , ' 9- .fx -'7 M WV. fry - 1: ,Q . Self ffjlvxim - ,Aww X1 Q- -Q The stately tower of our spa- cious Library serves as a fit- ting landmark for our Alma Mater, as well as a distinct object of art on our campus. Tl-lE COMMGNS Tl-lE DORMITORIES The walls of our magnificent Chapel rise in majesty to the vaults of heaven-in silent praise to the Almighty Creator. YE? p ' 5 Q . 68 is , A- -,mis A . J ami 'Y , L, ,, ,L f-Q:p.k53g,,Xi. HK fy 2 ,fi ,sf 'AVV lk'-ri. 115' AML, 145' 1 4! 44 Q .Q-bp 4 'ff Wu yr fy, H , gffgs , 2,3 'n vxvf Q . K' l,,,, 5 liar? g,,Qg'f"' l Y J . Q 4" 5 T 0 4 'S 'Qui ' A , f.a J x Aw Jw WR ist S -f 55- 3 I , X MW , . f K ,,,, PRESENTING BUCK CNE ADMINISTRATION ' MEMORIALS ' FACLILT SENICDRS ' JUINIIORS ' SQPHOMGRES ' FRESI-IMEN INAUGURATICDN CTOBER first, nineteen thirty-seven, marked a turning point in the history of Muhlenberg College. lnaugurating a president for the first time in thirty-three years, the college began on that day an academic festival which reached its climax in the inauguration of Dr. Levering Tyson as its fifth president. Preceding Dr. Tyson as President of the college were: Dr. F. A. Muhlen- berg from i867 to l876, Dr. Benjamin Sadtler from i877 to l885, Dr. Theo- dore Seip from i886 to l903, and Dr. John A. W. Haas from i904 to l936. Dean Robert C. Horn served as acting president during the interval between the retirement of Dr. Haas and the coming of Dr. Tyson. Muhlenberg College was honored by having as its guests the most dis- tinguished group of educators and professional leaders ever assembled in the Lehigh Valley. Among the guests were: Dr. F. H. Knubel, president of the United Lutheran Church in America, who held a round table conference with ministers the afternoon prior to the inauguration, Dr. John Ward Studebaker, United States Commissioner of Education, who held a similar conference with the teachers of the Lehigh Valley in the Allentown High School auditorium the same afternoon, and Dr. F. P. Keppel, president of the Carnegie Corpora- tion, who was the inaugural speaker. At 6 P. M. October first, the National Broadcasting Company gave a salute to the college over its Red network-WEAF being the key-station in the East. The entire inaugural ceremony was broadcast over stations WCBA- WSAN of Allentown, and from ll :OO A. M.-l2:OO Noon over the Blue network of the National Broadcasting Company. Short wave during that period took the program to all parts of the world. The inauguration in the College Chapel was preceded by an academic procession across the campus in which representatives of more than l5O in? stitutions and learned societies marched in full academic regalia. Dr. Pfat- teicher, president of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, delivered the charge to the new president. The chapel choir under the direction of Dr. Harold K. Marks rendered musical selections for the occasion. Dr. Tyson was installed by Dr. Reuben T. Butz, president of the Board of Trustees, who pre- sented him with the keys, the charter and the seal of the college. The keys used to unlock the doors of old Muhlenberg were used in the ceremony. Dr. Tyson in his inaugural address acknowledged his responsibilities as head of the institution, and presented his plans for the development of the "Greater Muhlenberg." Highlights of the inaugural week-end were: the Inaugural Dinner, pre- sided over by Dean Horn, the Symposium, in which nine nationally prominent professional representatives presented to the small liberal arts college those things the professions expect of them in the training of young men and women: the inaugural Ceremony itself, the football game with St. Lawrence University, and the Inaugural Ball at the Hotel Traylor. To TI-IE FIRST LADY'S MESSAGE the Editor ol the CiarIa1 It would be impossible for the members of the Ciarla staff, able as they are, to picture the happiness our family has enjoyed during this our first year at Muhlenberg. I take great pride in the career to which I have devoted many years, in the care and upbringing of our three children. It is with great enthusiasm that I look forward to a larger and greater career of happiness and affectionate devotion to Muhl- enberg. I hope the members of your class will take every oppor- tunity during the coming year to become acquainted with the President's home, so that as Alumni you will be drawn to the Campus and our home very often. With every good wish for an enjoyable and successful Senior year. Very Sincerely Yours, REBA KITTREDC-E TYSON. THE PRESIDENT! LEVERING TYSON, A.lVl., Litt.D., LL.D. President President's Home, College Campus Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, April 9, l889. Prepared at Reading High School, l906g A.B. Gettysburg College, 19103 A.M. Columbia University, l9l l 5 Graduate Work, Columbia University, l9lO-143 Litt.D. Gettysburg Col- lege, l93Og LL.D. Lehigh University, l937. Author of the following books: "Education Tunes ln," "What to Read About Radio," "Where is American Radio Heading?" Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. Tl-lE PRESIDEINITS MESSAGE To the Editor ol the Ciarla: T isn't necessary for me to tell you that this year has been a very interesting one for the President of the college. l hope it has had its memorable mo- ments for others as well. lt is an important job you hold,-that of recording in attractive permanent form real life as it is lived at Muhlenberg. You will pardon my personal hope and belief that your book will record a period that I shall look back upon in years to come with great pleasure and happiness. It seems to me that what we need in the world today is a determination to look ahead,-to keep our chin up and our eyes front. What we see if we look backward is not, at present, a very encouraging sight. Confusion, de- spondency, greed, corruption, fear, hatred are all ugly words, yet they are used to characterize the period through which we have just passed and out of which, please God, we hope soon to emerge. On campuses like this beauti- ful one of ours must be generated the spirit that will define practically ade- quate substitutes for descriptive terms now in such common use. Let us develop our life at Muhlenberg so that we can understand fully and use con- fidently such words as faith, serenity, honesty, power, order, charity, confi- dence, truth. You have had the privilege of recording another year's work in a con- certed attempt to establish that sort of spirit for Muhlenberg men in the making. l hope we can continue as happily with increasing success for many generations to come. LEVERINC- TYSON. President THE DEANS' MESSAGES Greetings to Students: UHLENBERG College recommends seri- ous-minded students, who cultivate good habits of study and develop a love of study. Application, concentration, persistence, faithfulness, and responsibility are qualities well worth cultivating. A student has a social obligation also, and the social virtues need development. The student must learn to live with others and to contribute something to the general welfare. Economic and social problems are confronting us at every turng the students should become familiar with these and if possible learn how to solve them. More than ever today the world needs men who can solve its problems. Nor do we neglect the body, for the develop- ment and maintenance of a sound body is indis- pensable for the working of the active mind. Health education is of all importance, and a well developed program of sports for everybody is attractive. The higher values of living also are stressed. Good and useful living is the ideal. High ideals of truthfulness, sincerity, and honor are incul- cated. We are a Christian institution, we believe in Christianity, and we lay stress upon the study of the Bible and the ethics of Jesus Christ. We want to develop scholars and students: helpful and efficientg willing to serve, imbued with high principles and ideals, men who are Christians and gentlemen. ROBERT C. HORN, 'OO Dean ' Sixty Years Alter N the fall of l876 the last Freshman Class at Muhlenberg College to be greeted by the first President of the College, Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg, included a boy of fifteen who had already had three years of daily contact with the old building at Fourth and Walnut streets as a student in the preparatory department. From that day to my retirement a year ago, my life has been spent in and about Muhlenberg College, as stu- dent and teacher in both preparatory school and college. Ten years after my matriculation, Alfred Tennyson wrote "Locksley Hall Sixty Years After," and so today, Sixty Years After, l recall the stately dignity of Dr. Muhlenberg, the fer- vent and spontaneous chapel prayers of President Benjamin Sadtler, the expository brilliance of Matthias Richards in what George Birkbeck Hill has called "the shining fields of English Litera- ture," the precise mathematical mind of Davis Garber, the classical scholarship of Theodore L. Seip, the saintly piety and kindly mien of Wil- liam Wackernagel, and the long and loyal service to Church and College of John A. Bauman. But memory brings not only the men, but their messages: the culture of those courses which one wanted, with the values of the courses which could not be avoided, for the educational here- sies of young Charles Eliot up at Harvard had not yet permeated the Lehigh Valley. Today, then, l can wish for my Muhlenberg friends of this generation no happier life, no richer reward, than the days l have enjoyed with those men of yesteryear and with Dr. Haas, Dr. Mueller, Professor Fasig and my other colleagues who are with you now. Vivat, Crescat, Floreat Collegium Muhlen- bergiensel GEORGE T. ETTINGER, '80 Dean Emeritus GEORGE T. ETTINGER, Ph.D., Litt.D., LL.D. Dean Emeritus Professor Emeritus of Latin Language and Literature 1114 Hamilton Street Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, November 8, 1860. Prepared at Private School Academic Department of Muhlenberg College. A.B. Muhlenberg College, 18805 A.M. Muhlenberg College, 18835 Ph.D. New York Uni- versity, 1891g Litt.D. Muhlenberg College, 1920. Prin- cipal of the Academic Department of Muhlenberg Col- lege, 1884-92. Professor of Latin and Pedagogy, 1892- 1917. Professor of Latin, 1917. Dean of Muhlenberg College, 1904. Dean Emeritus, 1930. Retired from active duty, February 1, 1937. LL.D. Muhlenberg College, 1937. Phi Beta Kappa. ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D. Dean Professor of Greek Language and Literature 115 South West Street Born at Charlestown, South Carolina, September 12, 1881. Prepared at: Charlestown High School, 18963 A.B, Muhlenberg College, 1900, Graduate Work, Johns Hopkins University, 1901, A.M. Muhlenberg College, 19033 A.M. Harvard University, 19043 Graduate Work, Harvard University, 1907, 1908, 1919, Litt.D. Muhlen- berg College, 19223 Graduate Work, Columbia Univer- sity, 1923, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Member of the Committee on Instruction, Committee on Scholarships and Student-Aid. Author of the following books: "Followers of The Way", "The Use of the Subiunctive and Optative in the Non-Literary Papyrif' Omicron Delta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau Omega. l BOARD OE TRUSTEES Elected by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania: Term Expires 1938 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D. Philadelphia 1938 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss Allentown 1938 Mr. George B. Balmer Reading 1938 Mr. Lewis Eberle Pottsville 1938 The Rev. George S. Kressley, Litt.D. Reading 1938 The Rev. Corson C. Snyder Bethlehem 1939 The Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D. Wilkes-Barre 1939 The Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D. Philadelphia 1939 Dean J. Conrad Seegers, Ph. D. Philadelphia 1939 The Rev. Fred J. Fiedler Birdsboro 1939 The Rev. Conrad Wilker, D.D. Allentown 1939 The Rev. John C. Mattes, D.D. Scranton 1940 The Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter, D.D. Lebanon 1940 Dr. Robert B. Klotz Bethlehem 1940 The Rev. G. Harold Kinard, D.D. Allentown 1940 The Rev. John H. Waidelich, D.D. Sellersville 1940 Mr. Harry l. Koch Allentown 1940 Dr. Howard S. Seip Allentown Elected by the Board of Trustees: 1938 Mr. Reuben J. Butz, LL.D. Allentown 1938 Mr. George K. Mosser Trexlertown 1938 Dr. William A. Hausman Allentown 1939 Mr. William M. D. Miller Allentown 31939 Mr. Burton C. Simon Philadelphia 1939 Mr. Howard L. Keiper Stroudsburg 1940 Mr. J. Wilmer Fisher Reading 1940 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower Nazareth 1940 Mr. Robert A. Young Allentown Elected by the Alumni Association: 1938 Mr. Charles H. Esser Kutztown 1939 Mr. Howard E. Shimer Nazareth 1940 The Rev. James O. Leibensperger, D.D. Bethlehem Officers and Committees of the Board Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL.D., President of the Board Oscar F. Bernheim, Secretary and Treasurer, Allentown, Pa. Central Executive Committee Reuben J. Butz, Esq., LL.D., Chairman Oliver N. Clauss Levering Tyson, Litt.D., LL.D. Peter S. Trumbower Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. George K. Mosser Robert B. Klotz, M.D. William A. Hausman, M.D. George B. Balmer, Esq. iiDeceased MEMCDRIALS ig'- ix 31 1fL mmorwaw R. HENRY R. MUELLER, professor of Ameri- can history at our college since l920, died suddenly at his home on May 3, l937. He was in his fiftieth year. Dr. Mueller was recog- nized as an authority on the American Revolu- tion. Dr. Mueller was born at Marietta, Lancaster County, on July Zl, l887. He prepared for col- lege at the Lancaster High School, and was gradu- ated from Muhlenberg College with the class of l909, receiving his bachelor of arts degree. He received his master of arts degree from Columbia University in l9l5 and his doctor of philosophy degree in l922. He studied at the Sorbonne in France in l9l9. When the United States entered the World War Dr. Mueller joined the armed forces of his country and served in an artillery unit in France until the end of the struggle. Dr. Mueller was the author of "The Whig Party in Pennsylvania," an authoritative volume published in l9Z5. He was a member of the Phi Alpha Theta and Omicron Delta Kappa fraterni- ties and was one of the directors and managers of the Student Loan Fund. A fitting and proper memorial service was held in the Egner-Hartzell Memorial Chapel on Octo- ber 20, l937g this service was broadcast through the courtesy of the Lehigh Valley Broadcasting Service. . W., H mm. A TRIBUTE By Dr. James Edgar Swain Character is judged by a great number of standards. Eminence is measured in a variety of ways. History is filled with the names of indi- viduals who have achieved fame through one means or another. Warriors, rulers, and philan- thropists have been given niches in the halls of fame. Some are deserving of the highest reward. More are imposters and have had their impor- tance exaggerated. The warrior rides to fame on the bloodshed and sacrifice of his followers. The common soldier lies in unmarked graves while the general reaps the glory. Rulers are often un- scrupulous and undeserving. They pose as a pub- lic servant when their chiefest interest is per- sonal reward. The sterling qualities of character which con- stitute true greatness are not dependent upon medals, regalia of office, or high-powered adver- tising. They are a part of the inner-self and fre- quently burn brightest in the least assuming in- dividuals. There may be a difference of opinion as to what these qualities areg but, at least high ethical standards, modesty, willingness to serve others, industry, and courage must be included. Without morality man is little above a beast. Dr. Henry R. Mueller lived up to those stand- ards to a remarkable degree of completeness. As a scholar, teacher, friend, helper, and idealist he ranked with the leaders. He was scrupulously honest and an enemy of evil, not in a sentimental way, but as a practical reformer. He detested untruthfulness and hated hypocrisy. Modesty was one of his most delightful characteristics. As a teacher he had no peer on the campus and his scholarship was recognized by the best in his pro- fession. He served his country with distinction in the World War, was one of the first American soldiers to go into service, and was one of the last to leave. Yet, you never heard him mention it. He performed his task well and then chose to forget it. l believe that serving others was one of Dr. lvlueller's greatest pleasures. He was willing to serve people in all walks of life and he com- manded respect from the highest to the lowest. He was a man with convictions and he possessed the courage to back them, even in the face of overwhelming odds. To the institution in which he completed his life work and to his closest friends, his untimely death is an irreparable loss. We should remem- ber, however, that he was a master builder. And upon that foundation may we continue to build as a fitting memorial to him the idealistic, the honorable, the progressive, and the beautiful. IN IVIEMORIAM HENRY R. MUELLER No coward soul was his, whose mortal eyes Are closed today, whose tongue is stilled by death. He spoke no word nor ever wasted breath For cheap and passing slogans men most prize, But when some worthy cause hemmed in by lies, Stood undefended, he would lift his voice ln challenge, he would bravely make his choice For battle without fear or compromise. When help was needed, never did he turn Away, but, often weary gave his hand To weaker souls, whose courage ceased to burn. His name shall not be blotted, but stand For evermore, a call to us to fight, To strive, to live for what is true and right. Dr. John D. M. Brown -..- 1' n mmoraozw R. JOHN A. W. HAAS, fourth president of Muhlenberg College and president-emeri- tus since his retirement from the presi- dency in June, l936, died suddenly on the eve- ning of July 23, l937, at the Hotel Wildmere, Minnewaska, Ulster County, New York, where he and Mrs. Haas were spending their summer. Dr. Haas was born in Philadelphia on August 3l, l862. He received his elementary education in the Protestant Episcopal Academy of his home city, and was graduated in i884 from the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania with the A.B. degree. He later studied at the Mt. Airy Theological Semi- nary where he received the degree of bachelor of divinity. He received his M.A. degree from the University of Pennsylvania in l887. In l888 he was ordained into the Lutheran ministry. He was called to the pastorate of St. Paul's Lutheran Church of New York City in l896, and remained there until he came to Muhlenberg as its fourth president in l904. His 32-year presidency of the college sparkled with his untiring efforts and brilliant leadership. He retired from the presi- dency in June, l936. Honorary degrees were conferred upon Dr. Haas by Thiel College, Augustana College, Gettysburg College, Muhlenberg College, and the University of Pennsylvania. He was the author of many noted books and a member of many learned groups and societies, including the Authors' Club of London and Phi Beta Kappa. lr. Jalan aww A TRIBUTE TO DR. J. A. W. HAAS By Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Thirty-four years ago it was the privilege of the writer, as one of a large audience in the Lyric Theatre, to observe the ceremonies at which Dr. J. A. W. Haas was inaugurated as the fourth President of Muhlenberg College. Little did the writer, then of the Allentown High School teach- ing staff, think that three years later he would be asked by Dr. Haas to join the Faculty of the College. Still less was he aware of what the future had in store for him by way of the opportunity to serve under his inspiration and guidance for thirty happy years. It is perhaps for this reason that the writer was asked to pen this personal tribute to the memory of one who was a friend to all and a very close and dear friend to many. We can not possibly enter into all the details concerning his manifold activities and interests as student in this country and abroad, as pastor, scholar, author, teacher and administrator. Versa- tile he was to an unusual degree, for in addition to the activities just cited, he had a keen appre- ciation of the arts and sciences in their relation to life at its best. We remember not only the eloquence and the understanding of the educa- tional problems he displayed in his inaugural ad- dress, but also the eloquence and spiritual glow which pervaded his sermons and occasional acl- dresses when he was at the height of his physical powers. As a pastor he preached the fundamental truths of the Gospel, not setting manis wisdom above Ciod's revelation. incidentally, this reve- lation which C-od has given us was the theme of his book published posthumously last December. As a scholar and thinker, particularly in the fields of philosophy and theology, there were few who could rightfully claim to be his superior. His books have been widely read and well re- ceived by those capable of appreciating literary ability in the presentation of truth. Many men now in active service, whether in the pulpit or in the various professions, acknowledge the stimulus received through classroom discussions while students under him. His counsel and ad- vice were often sought in ecclesiastical synods and conventions. But he will be remembered by most people for the growth and development of Muhlenberg College during his long term of office as President. As we older alumni contrast the institution of the past century, then located at Fourth and Walnut streets, with the campus, buildings, curriculum and faculty of today, we ascribe all credit, under God, to Dr. Haas, with, of course, the active encouragement and assist- ance of an alert Board of Trustees. The writer as an individual owes so much to Dr. Haas for the opportunity to develop as a teacher of languages and of the English Bible that he feels toward him as a son feels toward a father and for that reason felt his passing as a personal grief. As alumni, students and faculty, we express our kindliest wishes to Mrs. Haas, bereft of the companionship of one who was a truly devoted husband, and who feels his loss still more keenly than we, who were associated with him, ever can. And by the same token we pray C1od's richest blessing not only upon her, but also upon Dr. Tyson, whom C-od has raised up to succeed him and to bring to fruition, we trust, the plans and projects he had not yet been able to complete. VL mmorwan LBERT C. H. FASIC, professor of Natural and Applied Sciences at our college since i926 and Alumni Secretary, died of a heart attack at his home on January ZO, l938. Professor Fasig was one of the best known mem- bers of the faculty in relation to the Alumni Association of the college. He also served as secretary to the Athletic Committee since that group took over the management of Muhlenberg sports. Professor Fasig was born in Reading, Pennsyl- vania, on September l8, l887. He graduated from the Reading High School in l906, and was graduated from Muhlenberg College with his bachelor of arts degree in l909. He continued his studies at the college and received his mas- ter of arts degree the following year. He re- turned to Reading following the completion of his education and served as a chemist for the Board of Health. He was named to the faculty of the college in l9l3. He continued his scientific studies at the University of Pennsylvania from i925 to l928. Professor Fasig was one of the veteran leaders of the Alpha Tau Omega social fraternity, and was very active in the national councils of that organization. His outstanding interest in the wel- fare of the college is witnessed by the fact that he had been elected into the membership of the Omicron Delta Kappa fraternity, an honorary fraternity which recognizes outstanding campus leadership. lf'O. ! .xdfgerlf ami? A TRIBUTE TO ALBERT C. H. FASIC- By Dr. Levering Tyson In every good college there are such individ- uals as Prof. Fasig, and it is fortunate that they appear. For it is they who build up an institu- tional personality that over the years comes to be known as the institution itself. lf such indi- viduals did not emerge in succeeding academic generations, colleges would become cold, hard intellectual factories, intolerant of those influ- ences which move the spirit, and irresponsive to those sentiments which have always changed the course of human history. Do you recall the beautiful way in which Rus- kin expressed what I am trying to convey to you? "Make yourselves beautiful nests of pleasant thoughts. "None of us yet know, for none of us have been taught in early youth, what fairy palaces we may build of thought-proof against all ad- veryty. "Bright fancies, satisfied memories, noble histories, faithful sayings, treasure-houses of precious and restful thoughts, which care can not disturb, nor pain make gloomy, nor poverty take away from us-houses built without hands, for our souls to live in." To the degree that an institution is fortunate in having in its membership a personality like Albert Fasig,-to that degree it is disastrous for that institution when a separation occurs. lt is now too soon for us to realize or appreciate fully what we had in Albert Fasig, and now have no longer. The alumni will realize that a new link will have to be forged between them and a campus kept bright with shining memory. His fraternity brothers will have to find some other guardian spirit for the chapter house. Muhlenberg sportsmen everywhere will have to establish a new contact with past and present and future athletic glories. Students and faculty alike will miss a cheery smile,-it really was a smile transfigured into a grin that was symbolic of an unflagging devotion to everything that the College did, and of an unclouded belief that everything that the College did was right! Of such stuff are institutions made. .lust as we are proud that we have had an in- domitable spirit like Fasig's with us for a quarter of a century, so now must we, somehow, some- where, discover someone who can at least at- tempt to take his place in the hearts and lives and affections of all of us. That is the challenge and inspiration he leaves with us. Ein illllemnriam V John Vernon Shenk, '38 HE sudden and untimely death of John Ver- non Shenk on October 24, i937 took from our class one of the finest men of whom we could boast. For three years we had watched former classmates fall by the way, for one reason or another, with little or no concern on our part, but when "Jack" was called to his Eternal Re- ward, we could hardly believe that it was true, and we shall never forget his memory, for he truly was a part of our class. Glancing briefly back over his eventful life of continuous work and service for others, we can better understand the cause of his sudden death and be convinced that his life was not lived in vain, but that he had lived an entire life within a brief twenty years. Being the son of a good Christian family, he never lost sight of the influence of the early training which he received. Upon entering high school, "Jack" became aware of the fact that he had a slight heart condition, in spite of this handicap, he played varsity basketball and soccer, in addition to being active in many other activi- ties. During vacations he was always industrious, either in camp life, or working in his father's business,-always making new friends. "Jack" had already proved to be a fine execu- tive, as well as a good business man, when he en- tered lvluhlenberg, but his interest was in the medical profession. This course proved to be quite difficult for "Jack" and was the object of much worry to him. After being active in every possible way dur- ing his Freshman year, he narrowed his activities down to his Fraternity and the Forensic Council. lvlost of his time and energy was spent in the building up of the fraternity which he held near and dear to his heart. ln the worst of health, "Jack" returned to College in the fall of i937 to complete his last year after a summer of hard work and study, ever willing to give his all for others, disregarding his own condition. But something had to happen, for he could not go on. It did happen on October 24, after two days of illness. Thus, in such a short time, his life was blotted out, but we shall never forget the memory of him. Could he have died in vain-? Surely he was a gentleman in the true sense of the wordg ever doing for others, always cheerful with a jovial remark, thoughtful of the little things, truthful and sincere concerning all matters, ever loyal to his religious convictions, very polite in all situa- tions, morally upright and clean, open-minded and willing to learn, confident and courageous in the face of difficulties and obstacles!-No, such a man can never die, but rather he lives on in the hearts and minds of men. So we say, fare- well, being thankful to have known him as a man,-as just plain, "Jack," Charles M. Kern, '38 -QQ- FAC U LTY ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A.M., D.D. Professor of English Bible Asst. Professor of Greek 2220 Chew Street Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, September IO, 18793 Prepared at Allentown High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 19003 A.M. Muhlenberg College, 1903, A.M. Illinois Wesleyan University, 19073 Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1910-133 D.D. Wittenberg College, 19293 Travel in Holy Lands, 1927, 28, 30. Teacher of Bible Conferences in Twelve States. Member of Com- mittee on Religious Activities. STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M. Librarian 'Professor of English Language and Literature 1801 Linden Street Born at Easton, Pennsylvania, May 4, 1874, Prepared at Easton High School, A.B. Lafayette College, 1896, A.M. Lafayette Col- lege, 18995 Graduate Work Columbia University, 1903-05. Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN D. M. BROWN, A.M., Litt.D. Professor of English Language 1620 Walnut Street Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, December 2, 1883, Prepared at Lebanon High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 19065 A.M. Col- umbia University, I907g Litt.D. Wittenberg College, 1922, Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 19103 Graduate Work, University of Grenoble, 1914, University of Pennsylvania, 1926-28. Member of Committee on the Library. Chairman of Committee on Publications. Coach of Oratory. Author of "The Constant Christ," and other poems. Tau Kappa Alpha. ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D. Director of School of Education Professor of Education 2729 Gordon Street Born at Scio, New York, March 7, 18795 Prepared at Belmont High School, 18995 B.S. Alfred University, 1904, Pd.D. New York University, 1916. Member of Committee on Instruction, and Ath- letics. Director of Summer School and Extension Work. Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa. PRESTON A. BARBA, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of German Language 150 Main Street, Emaus. Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, April 7, 1883, Prepared at Allentown High School, Bethlehem Preparatory School, A.B. Muhl- enberg College, 1906, A.M. Yale University, 1907, Graduate Work, Heidelberg University, 1909, University of Munich, 1910, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1911, Graduate Studies, Uni- versity ot Berlin, 1911-12, University of Goettingen, 1913. Author ot "Freidrich Armand Strubberg," Americana Germanica, "Balduin Moellhausen " Americana Germanica, "Cooper in Germany," Ger- l Annals "German Lyrics and Ballads Member man American , . of Pennsylvania German Society, German Folklore Society, Modern Language Association of America. CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A.M., B.D. Professor of Economics and Sociology 246 South Madison Street Born at Parryville, Pennsylvania, October 9, 1873. Prepared at Lehighton High School, A.B. Northwestern College, 1896, B.D. Drew Theological Seminary, 1900, A.M.. Northwestern College, 1903, Graduate Work, University of Wisconsin, 1910, Univer- ' of Chica o 1912 14' University of Pittsburgh, 1922. Phi 5'fY 8 1 ' 1 Gamma Mu, Phi Kappa Tau. HARRY H. REICHARD, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of German 2139 Allen Street Born at Lower Saucon, Pennsylvania, August 27, 1878, Prepared at Oley Academy, Reading, A.B. Lafayette College, 1901, Gradu- ' ' - ii ate Work, University of Marburg, 1903, A.M. Lafayette Co ege, 1906, Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, 1911. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages 814 North 21st Street Born at Nice, France, March 8, 1892, Prepared at Stadium High School, Tacoma, Washington, University of Washington, 1914- 17, Ph.B. Muhlenberg College, 1920, Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1920-21, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 1923, Centro de Estudios Historicos, Madrid, Spain, 1925, Sorbonne, University of Paris, 1926, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1927, Member of Committee on Summer School and Extension Work, Faculty Adviser of the Muhlenberg Weekly, Author of "Juan Eugenio Hartzenbusch, and the French Theatre", Phi Kappa Sigma, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Sigma Iota. , . i , l 'rhirw-tive LUTHER J. DECK, A.M. Professor of Mathematics 232 North 15th Street Born at Hamburg, Pennsylvania, February 7, 1899, Prepared at Hamburg High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1920, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 1925. Member of the Personnel Com- mittee, B.S. Students, Chairman of the Committee on Public Ceremonies. JAMES EDGAR SWAIN, A.M., Ph.D. Head of Social Science Department Professor of European History 140 North 28th Street Born at Indianapolis, Indiana, August 20, 1897, Prepared at Rockville High School, A.B. Indiana University, 1921, A.M. ln- diana University, 1922, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1926. Member of the Personnel Committee, Ph.B. Students, Committee on the Library, Committee on Summer and Extension School Work. Author of the following books: "The Struggle for the Control of the Mediterranean", "The French Occupation of Al- giers", "History of World Civilization". Authors Club, London, England, American Historical Association, Academy of Political Science, American Anthropological Association, Museum ot Na- tural History. Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Delta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Tau Omega. I GEORGE H. BRANDES, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry 331 North Broad Street Born at Oswego, New York, April IO, 1895. Prepared at Oswego High School, B.Chem. Cornell University, 1918, Ph.D. Cornell University, 1925. Member of Committee on Instruction, and Li- brary. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Phi, Gamma Epsilon, Alpha Chi Omega. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Biology R. F. D. No. 4, Allentown Born at Huff's Church, Pennsylvania, July 22, 1894. Prepared at Longswamp High School, Keystone State Normal School, 1915, B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1921, A.M. Cornell University, 1927, Ph.D. Cornell University, 1931. Member of Committee on Social Activities, Member of Committee on Summer School and Exten- sion Work, Faculty Advisor, Pre-Medical Students, Treasurer of the Alumni Association. Sigma Xi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Tau. IRA F. ZARTMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Physics 417 North Arch Street Born at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, December 18, 18993 Prepared at Lititz High School, B.S. Muhlenberg College, 19235 M.S. New York University, 19253 Ph.D. University of California, 1930. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Tau. CARL W. BOYER, Ph.D. Professor of Education 1513 Turner Street Born at Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania, November 26, 1897, Pre- pared at Keystone State Normal School, 1916, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1923, A.M. New 'York University, 1924, Ph.D. New York University, 19305 Member of Committee on Instruction, Director of Radio Broadcasting. Author of "A Two Level Plan in the History of Education." Alpha Kappa Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa. JOHN C. KELLER, Ph.D. Asst. Professor of Chemistry 39 North 15th Street Born at Sidney, New York, May 7, 18983 Prepared at Johnson City High School, B.S. Colgate University, 19213 Ph.D. Cornell University, 1926, Member of Committee on Summer School and Extension Work, Social Activities, and Fraternity Relations. Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Xi. HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B., Mus.D. Chapel Organist Professor of Music 428 North 29th Street Born at Emaus, Pennsylvania, May 12, 18863 Prepared at Allen- town High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 19073 Mus.D. Muh- lenberg College, 19305 Studied under Albert Ross Parsons, piano, New York, R. Huntington Woodman, organ, Brooklyn, New York, Dr. Hugh A. Clarke, theory, University of Pennsylvania, Dr. H. Alexander Matthews, composition, Philadelphia, Composer of Organ Numbers and Choral Music, Alpha Tau Omega. JOSEPH S. JACKSON, Ph.D. Asst. Professor of History 136 North West Street Born at Liverpool, England, September 22, 1899, Prepared at Davenport, Iowa High School, A.B. Iowa University, 19233 AM. Iowa University, 1924, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania, 1932. Member of Commmittee on Fraternity Relations, Author of "The Public Career of Sir Francis Budettf' Phi Alpha Theta. HAROLD E. MILLER, M.Sc. Asst. Professor of Biology 2342 Union Street Born in Union County, Pennsylvania, November 18, 1895: Pre- pared at Lewisburg High School, B.Sc. Bucknell University, 19203 M.Sc. Bucknell University, 19215 Graduate Work, University of Chicago, Summers of 1924-295 Cornell University, Summers of 1934-36. Theta Upsilon Omega. WALTER L. SEAMAN, A.M. Asst. Professor of Romance Languages 427 North 23rd Street Born at Erie, Pennsylvania, April 21, 1876, Prepared at Cleveland High School, B.L. Western Reserve, 1897, Graduate Work, Ali- cante, Spain, 19253 A.M. Columbia University, 19265 Graduate Work, Columbia University, Summers, 1929-33. Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota. RUSSELL W. STINE, A.M., B.D. Asst. Professor of Religion and Philosophy 2116 Allen Street Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, October 28, 18993 Prepared at the Allentown High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 19225 A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 19243 Graduate Work, University,of Pennsylvania, 1925-27, B.D. Mount Airy Theological Seminary, 1927, Member of Personnel Committee, A.B. Students, Member of Committee on Instruction, Faculty Advisor, Ministerial Stu- dents. Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau. i I TRUMAN KOEHLER, A.M. Asst. Professor of Mathematics 625 North 24th Street Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, August 3, 1903, Prepared at Bethlehem High School, B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1924, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 19303 Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1927-30, 1932-35, 1937-38. Secretary of the Faculty. Theta Kappa Nu, HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN, A.M. Chaplain Asst. Professor of Sociology 1817 East Greenleaf Street Born at Weatherly, Pennsylvania, October 28, 1889, Prepared at White Haven High School and Allentown Preparatory School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1913, Mount Airy Theological Seminary, 19165 Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1920, A.M. Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, 1926. EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A.M. Instructor in English 2445 Allen Street Born at Saint Mary's, Maryland, December 19, 19023 Prepared at Watsontown High School, A.B. Pennsylvania State College, 19255 A.M. Pennsylvania State College, 19283 Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, Summers of 1928-33. Debate Coach: Delta Sigma Rho. ROLAND F. HARTMAN, A.M. Instructor in Business 115 North Saint George Street Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, April 7, 19063 Prepared at Allentown High School, B.S. in Business Administration, Lehigh University, 19283 Ph.B. Muhlenberg College, 19315 A.M. Lehigh University, 19335 Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1933, 1936-37. Member of the Committee on Instruction. Kappa Phi Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Alpha Theta, Alpha Tau Omega. KINGSBURY M. BADGER, A.M. lnstructor in English 222 South 17th Street Born at East Orange, New Jersey, June 3, 1907, Prepared at Sum- mit High Schoolg A.B. Dartmouth College, 19293 Graduate Work, University of Virginia, 1930-31 g A.M. Columbia University, 1933, Montclair State Teachers College, Summers, 1933. Author of the Book, "The Verb Finder." EDWARD J. FLUCK, Ph.D. Instructor in Latin 1535 Chew Street Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May 4, 19193 Prepared at Al- lentown High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 19303 A.M. Johns Hopkins University, 1933, Fellowship to the American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece, 19335 Ph.D. Johns Hopkins University, 19345 Author of "A Study of the Greek Love Namesf' Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma lota. VICTOR LeROY JOHNSON, B.S., A.M. Instructor in History 401 North 23rd Street Born at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, November 9, 1906, Prepared at Frankford High School, Pennsylvania State College, 1925-28, B.S. Temple University, 19315 A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 19325 Author of "Robert Morris and the Provisioning of the American Army During the Campaign of l781." Alpha Kappa Phi, Kappa Phi Kappa. FRED H. SMlTH, A.B. Instructor in Physics 235 North Saint George Street Born at Peru, Nebraska, August 2.2, 19143 Prepared at Mt. Hermon Preparatory School, A.B. Middlebury College, 19373 Graduate Work, University of Michigan, Summer of 1937, Kappa Phi Kappa, Chi Psi. . RICHMOND E. MEYERS, M.A. Instructor in Natural and Applied Sciences 222 Union Street, Bethlehem Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania February 9 l903' P d , , , repare at Bethlehem High School, A.B. Moravian College, l925g M.A. Universit of P I ' y ennsy vania, l929g Graduate Work, New York University, Columbia University, Lehigh University, Cornell Uni- versityg University of Wisconsin. Director, German Tours, School of Foreign Travel. Author of "A History of the Zinc lndustry in the Saucon Valley 3 Mineral Collecting in Norway and Spitz- bergen." WILLIAM S. RITTER, B.S. Director of Physical Education 343 North 27th Street Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May I7, l892g Prepared at Alle t H' ' gn own igh School, Allentown Preparatory School, B.S. Muh- I - ' enberg College, l9l6, Coach of Athletics, I9l9-2l. Alpha Tau Omega. HARRY A. BENFER, A.M. Registrar 2343 Allen Street Born at Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, October 24, l895g Prepared at York High School, A B. Albright Colle e l9l5' A . g , , .M. Albright College, l9l6g Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, l9l9- 20 Coach of Athl 5 etics, l925-29. Member of the Committee on Athleticsg Faculty Advisor of The Ciarla. Omicron Delta Kappa. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B. Treasurer Chew at 25th Street Born at Mount Pleasant, North Carolina, November I6, 1868: Prepared at Allentown Preparatory School, A.B. Muhlenberg Col- lege, l892g Secretary Board of Trustees' Member of C ' , , ommittee on Scholarships and Student Aid. Alpha Tau Omega. CHARLES L. CARRETTSON, B.S. Alumni Secretary 2339 Allen Street Born at Paterson, New Jersey, October 18, 19153 Prepared at Central High School, Allentown Preparatory School, 19325 B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1937, Alumni Secretary, 1938, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega. ALVIN F. JULIAN, B.S. Head Coach of Athletics 430 North 22nd Street Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, April 5, 1901, Prepared at Read- ing High School, B.S. Bucknell University, 19233 Coach of Ath- letics, 1936. Phi Kappa Psi. PHIL HILLEN, B.S. Asst. Coach of Athletics 910 North 19th Street Born at Carnegie, Pennsylvania, May 10, 19065 Prepared at Car- negie High Schoolg B.S. Villanova College, 1929. HELEN R. RICHARDS, A.B. Asst. Librarian 1334 Linden Street Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, May 19, 1901 3 Prepared at Leba- non High Schoolg A.B. Sweet Briar College, 19235 Columbia Uni- versity, 1928. -Qig- SENICDRS :E- SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President John Young Vice-President Donald Redden Secretary Lloyd Nelson Treasurer Henry Sotter SECOND SEMESTER President Paul McGinley Vice-President John Young Secretary Lloyd Nelson Treasurer Raymond Sprow SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENTS MESSAGE HERE are instances in some of our lives which stand out far more than the ordinary routine of living. Many prize a large number of such occasions, others only a few. Regardless to which group we may belong, each of us will add another to our memory in only too near a future. True, graduation is a time of mixed emo- tions. lt is something we have striven for during most of our lives, it is the realization of our dream. However, our thoughts of joy are mingled also with regrets. We have come to the parting of the ways! What lies across that threshold, which we are about to pass, can be but mere speculation. At any rate, just as participants in a race, we are all getting off to a fair start. Some of us will stumble only too soon, others will falter later in the race, while still others will have stamina to cross the finish line with the supreme confidence that we have been a credit to our college and to ourselves. The winning of the race is second in importance to the knowledge that we have done our best. This thought may be emphasized by the verse: . . . and when the Great Scorer comes To write against your name, He'll write not that you've won or lost, But how you played the game." So it is with this thought that we say-fare- well. Though we leave her sacred portals, there will always be a place in our hearts for Muhlen- bergl an Paul A. McGinley RUDOLF ANDRECS Allentown, Penna. A.B., Pre-Law Club. ALFRED H. AYRES Bowers, Penna. A.B., Kappa Phi Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Der Deutsche Verein. THOMAS E. BAKER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Kappa Phi Kappa, Mathematics Club. RICHARD D. BAUSCH Allentown, Penna. B.S., Delta Theta, Student Body Treas- urer, Varsity Basketball Manager, Inter- Fraternity Council, Choir Il, Z, 3, 4l, Pre-Medical Society IZ, 3, 4l, Omicron Delta Kappa, Varsity "M" Club, lntra- Murals Il, Z, 3, 4l. LUTHER H. BEALER Pottstown, Penna. A.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Choir Il, Z, 3I, Mask and Dagger Il, ZI, President M.C.A., Pre-Theological Club II, 2, 3I , Weekly Staff IZ, 3, 4l, Weekly Man- aging Editor I4l , Junior Associate Editor Weekly I3l , Business Staff l938 Ciarla, Alpha Kappa Alpha. RAY WILBUR BERGENSTOCK Allentown, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche Verein. JACK H. BLAIR Woodbridge, N. J. Ph.B., T.U.O., lntra-Murals Il, Z, 3, 4l, Football Il, Z, 3l, Choir, Varsity "M" Club, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pre-Law Club. EDWARD BLUM Allentown, Penna. B.S., Mathematics Club, Frosh Basketball Manager, Varsity "M" Club. FRANK R. BOYER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Intra-Mural Debat- ing Ill, Pre-Medical Society, Band. Ayres Baker STANLEY E. CLEAVER Allentown, Penna. B.S. EUGENE H. COCHRANE, JR. Elizabeth, N. J, B.S., A.T.O., Football Il, Zl , Basketball Il, Zl ,Tennis Il I , Baseball Il I , Intra- Murals Il, Z, 3I. WENTWORTH J. DOABLER Vineland, N. J. Ph.B., A.T.O., Kappa Phi Kappa, Intra- Murals Il, Z, 3l, Track Il, Z, 3l, Basketball Il, Zl, Football IZI. HERMAN E. DOEPPER Kew Gardens, Long Island, New 'York. Ph.B., T.U.O., Omicron Delta Kappa, Muhlenberg Business Association, Pres- ident Der Deutsche Verein, 'Vice-Pres- ident Student Body, Chairman of the Inaugural Ball. RALPH C. EAGLE Royersford, Penna. Ph.B., Football Il, Z, 3, 4I , lntra-Murals Il, ZI , Class Secretary IZJ , Class Vice- President I3l , President Varsity "M" Club I3I , Junior Prom Committee, Stud- ent Council I4l. EDGAR M. ERNST Stony Creek Mills, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Pre-Medical So- ciety, Class Secretary IZI, Class Vice- President IZI, Varsity "M" Club I4l, Manager Frosh Football I4I. WILLIAM F. S. FLUCK Reading, Penna. B.S., Der Deutsche Verein, Mask and Dagger, Pre-Medical Society, Band, Kappa Phi Kappa, l938 Ciarla Editorial Staff. FREDERICK L. FRITSCH Allentown, Penna. A.B., Band, Eta Sigma Phi, Pre-Theo- logical Club. Cleaver Fluck FRANK P. GRIFFITH Easton, Penna. Alpha Psi Omega I3, 4l. HENRY J. GUTEKUNST Perkasie, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Football Il, 2, 3, 4l, Baseball Il, Z, 37 , Track Il, Z, 37 ,Varsity "M" Club, Junior Prom Com- mittee, lntra-Murals Il, Z, 3I. JAMES A. HARPS Snydersville, Penna. B.S., Business Manager l938 Ciarla, lntra-Murals IZI, Pre-Medical Society IZ, 3l , Scrub Football Manager ll, ZF: Inter-Fraternity Council I3I. HERMAN L. HEIM Audubon, N. J. A.B., Editor-in-Chief Muhlenberg Weekly I4l, President Tau Kappa Alpha I4l, Alpha Kappa Alpha, M.C.A. Cabinet, Choir Il, Z, 3l, Mask and Dagger IZ, 3l, Debating IZ, 3l, Forensic Council IZ, 3, 4l, Phi Kappa Tau. CHARLES F. HERWIG Allentown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O., Varsity Baseball Manager, Pre-Medical Society IZ, 3l ,Varsity "M" Club I4J, l938 Ciarla Editorial Staff, Muhlenberg Business Association, Mask and Dagger IZJ, Science Club. MARK B. HOFFMAN Slatington, Penna. B.S., Der Deutsche Verein. EDWARD S. HORN Allentown, Penna. A.B., A.T.O., Eta Sigma Phi, Track Il, Z, 31, Inter-Fraternity Council, Pres- ident Frosh Class, President Omicron Delta Kappa. CARROLL H. HUDDERS, JR. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Cheerleading Staff, Muhl- enberg Business Association, l938 Ciarla Business Staff, Pre-Law Club. Gutekunst Horn ifnfs' X. Ph.B., Mask and Dagger Il, Z, 3, 4l, DAVID S. HULTSCH Catasauqua, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club CZ, 3, 41, Baseball l3l , Tennis ill , Alpha Kappa Alpha. WILLIAM H. HUNSICKER Perkasie, Penna. Ph.B., Football Il, Z, 3, 43, Baseball ll, Z, 31, Pre-Medical Society, Senior Ball Committee. SAUL B. KELLER Newark, N, J. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Forensic Coun- cil, Photography Editor 1938 Ciarla, Kappa Phi Kappa, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Varsity Debating Tteam l4l. CHARLES M. KERN Hamburg, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Director College Band, President Muhlenberg Business Association, M.C.A. Cabinet, Intra- Murals ll, 2, 3, 41, Junior Prom Com- mittee, Intra-Murals ll, Z, 3, 41, Bas- ketball Ill, Choir Il, ZI, President Phi Kappa Tau. KERMIT K. KISTLER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Kappa Phi Kappa. JAMES F. KOHLER Schnecksville, Penna. B.S., Der Deutsche Verein, Kappa Phi Kappa, Varsity "M" Club, Varsity Bas- lgetgall IZ, 3, 41, Intra-Murals 11, Z, BERNARD KRELL Newark, N. J. Ph.B., 'Varsity Football Manager, Varsity "MU Club, Student Council, Inter-Fra- ternity Council, Intra-Murals, Freshman Tribunal, STEPHEN PAUL KULIK . Allentown, Penna. B.S. Kulp Lauchnor RANDOLPH L. KULP Allentown, Penna. A.B., Kappa Phi Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Alpha Theta. MARK A. LAUCHNOR Slatington, Penna. A.B., Chapel Choir ll, Z, 3,l, Der Deutsche Verein IZ, 31 , Eta Sigma Phi, Pre-Theological Club. ALFRED L. LONG Blooming Glen, Penna. A.B., Alpha Kappa Alpha, Der Deutsche Verein 13, 41 , Pre-Theological Club ll, Z, 3, 41 ,Commons Staff l3l , M.C.A. Cabinet l3, 41, Band il, 2, 3, 41. JOHN A. MCCONOMY Philadelphia, Penna. A.B., Eta Sigma Phi l3, 41 ,Alpha Kap a Alpha, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet l1,"Z?, 1938 Ciarla Editorial Staff, Pre-Theologi- cal Club. PAUL A. MCGINLEY Allentown, Penna.' Ph.B., A.T.O., Life President Senior Class, President Junior Class, Class Treas- urer Ill , Omicron Delta Kappa, Pre-Law Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Student Council, Inter-Fraternity Council, Secre- tary Student Body, Senior Ball Commit- tee, Junior Prom Committee, Intra- Murals, Track. J EROME MARKOWITZ Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. EMERY S. MEINEKE Roselle, N. J. B.S. l , . V, , PAUL M. MERKEL Macungie, Penna. B.S., Der Deutsche Verein, Kappa Phi Kappa I3, 41, Treasurer Kappa Phi Kappa 141, Intra-Murals 121. RUSSEL S. MILANICK Frackville, Penna. Ph.B., Basketball Ill, Football ill, Intra-Murals il, Z, 3, 41. Long Meineke MICHAEL JAY MYLYMUK Easton, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Head Cheerleader, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pre-Law Club, Band ll, Zl, Senior Ball Committee, Intra-Murals. THOMAS J. NATOLI Norwich, N. Y. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Football K1 l , Base- ball fll, Intra-Murals Ill, Pre-Medi- cal Society President 141 , Associate Edi- tor 1938 Ciarla, Pre-Medical Society KZ, 3, 41. CHARLES V. NAUC-LE Shillington, Penna. A.B., National Treasurer Eta Sigma Phi, President Pre-Theological Club, Der Deutsche Verein, M.C.A. Cabinet, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Commons Staff, Editor 1938 Handbook. LLOYD G. NELSON Muir, Penna. B.S., T.U.O., Kappa Phi Kappa, President T.U.O., 'Vice-President of Student Body, Student Council, Der Deutsche Verein, Inter-Fraternity Council, Class Officer l4l, Intra-Murals. DONALD R. PICHASKE Syracuse, N. Y. A.B., M.C.A. Associate Cabinet il, Zi, President Eta Sigma Phi l4l, Phi Alpha Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pre-Theo- logical Club, Treasurer Der Deutsche Verein 13, 41, Tennis lZ, 31, Varsity "M" Club, Associate Editor 1938 Ciarla. KENNETH D. POUST Alburtis, Penna. Ph.B., Football 11, Z, 3, 41 ,Junior Prom Committee, Intra-Murals, Varsity "M" Club. ALBERT J. PROKOP Bethlehem, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club. WILLIAM K. PRUTZMAN Slatington, Penna. B.S. Pichaske Pr0kOp DONALD R. REDDEN Springfield, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Tennis ll, 2, 3, 43 , Intra- Murals ll, 2, 33, Sophomore Dance Committee, Sophomore Banquet Com- mittee, Weekly Staff ll, 23 , I938 Ciarla Staff, Muhlenberg Business Association, Chairman Senior Ball Committee, Omi- cron Delta Kappa, Varsity "M" Club, Class Officer I43. WALTER L. REINHART Allentown, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Kappa Phi Kappa, Freshman Tennis, Tennis Manager l43, Pre-Medical Society IZ, 33, Business Staff I938 Ciarla. THOMAS J. RICHTER Allentown, Penna. A.B. ROBERT J. SCHENCK Reading, Penna. A.B., Student Council I43 , Alpha Kappa Alpha I3, 43, Freshman Tribunal I33, Der Deutsche Verein l3, 43, Mask and Dagger ll, 2, 3, 43, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 3, 43, Chapel Choir, Intra- Murals ll, 23. DONALD W. SCHLICHER Allentown, Penna. A.B., Varsity Debating, Forensic Coun- cil, Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Pre-Theological Club. HAROLD W. SELL Allentown, Penna. A.B., Eta Sigma Phi, Baseball, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Varsity "M" Club, Pre- Theological Club, Senior Ball Committee. JOSEPH B. SIMPSON Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Alpha Kappa Alpha, Intra-Murals ll, 2, 3, 43, Junior Prom Committee, Weekly Staff ll, 23. ROBERT J. SNYDER Northampton, Penna. B.S., Band. Richter Schenck WALTER SNYDER Laurys, Penna. B.S., Kappa Phi Kappa. HENRY R. SOTTER Pottstown, Penna. Ph.B., Editor-in-Chief 1938 Ciarla, Pre- Law Club, Mask and Dagger, Football Ill , Commons Staff ll, 2, 3, 43 , Kappa Phi Kappa, Muhlenberg Business Associa- tion, Chairman Freshman Tribunal l43. RAYMOND C. SPROW Wilkes-Barre, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Alpha Theta, President Kappa Phi Kappa, Freshman Tribunal, Varsity Football IZ, 33, Senior Class Treasurer, Varsity "M" Club, lntra-Murals, Class Honors, Student Council. VICTOR STANICK Sergeantsville, N. J. Ph.B., Football IZ, 33 , lntra-Murals, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Corn- mittee. WILLIAM H. STEBBINS Allentown, Penna. A.B., Chapel Choir I3, 43, Band ll, 2, 33 , Pre-Theological Club ll, 23. CARL S. SWARTZ Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Business Manager Weekly l43 , Muhlenberg Business Association. EDGAR A. THOMAS Allentown, Penna. B.S. HENRY E. TRUMBOWER Zion Hill, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Mathematics Club, Science Club. ALLEN H. UHLER Lehighton, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, President Mathematics Club, Science Club. Wert Wilkinson JAMES M. WARE Allentown, Penna. A.B., A.T.O., Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Alpha I43, Track l2, 3, 43, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet ll, 23, Pre- Theological Club IZ, 3, 43 , Der Deutsche 'Verein l43, Editorial Staff i938 Ciarla. THEODORE R. WEISS Allentown, Penna. A.B., Winner Junior-Senior Oratorical Contest, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Mask and Dagger, Alpha Psi Omega, Winner Ger- man Essay Contest, ALFRED D. WERT Allentown, Penna. A.B., Oratorical Contest l3, 43 , Forensic Council. BERNARD L. WILKER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Photography Assistant 1938 Ciarla. NORMAN B. WILKINSON Allentown, Penna. A.B., Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Iota, Phi Alpha Theta, Honors ll, 2, 3, 43, M.C.A. Cabinet.- THOMAS D. WILLIAMS Bethlehem, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Associate Editor i938 Ciarla, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota I3, 43 , Chapel Choir ll, 2, 3, 43, Student Librarian l3, 43, Class Officer ll, 23. WILLARD H. WORMAN Schnecksville, Penna. Ph.B. ' JOHN C. YOUNG - Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., President Student Body, Class Of- ficer ll, 2, 3, 43 , President Varsity "M" Club, Inter-Fraternity Council, Freshman Football lI3 , Football IZ, 33 , Chairman "M" Club Dance Committee l43 , Intra- murals l2, 3, 43 , Associate Editor 1938 Ciarla. Williams Worman IJICC l w X. JUIXllCDRS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEME John Knox McKee John W. Dry William C. Crasley Anthony Trufolo STER John Chalupa Harry J. McDonough Kenneth P. Bachman Anthony Trufolo JUNIOR CLASS PRESIDEINITS MESSAGE HE glass of time has measured off another year to be recorded in the history of Muhl- enberg College. The calendar months have sped quickly-never to return, and we only have the power to revive happenings of yesteryear by means of our memory. For the past three years we have been a part of the scholastic, athletic, and social life of this campus. We have strived to do our best and thus far have met with a fair degree of success. We have made many lasting friendships and associations which we hope may prove to be of great value to us. Our ideals and habits are being formed and tested. Therefore, let us continue these fine duties, and in this way enable ourselves to be better fitted for our future lives. Progress is the keyword in the world today, and it is our duty to fit ourselves into its needed places. The worldfs progress is accomplished, not by steady stately strides, but by leaps and bounds, separated by periods of comparative quiet and retrogression. ln the same manner development of our educational system has not been uniform but irregular. Educational progress is slow during one period and rapid during another. Periods of greatest business activity usually have been fol- lowed only several years later by educational progress. lt follows industr'al change as would a freight car follow a locomotive if attached by a long elastic coupling. ln starting the engine would go faster than the car, but as they ap- proach the end of the journey the car would catch up with the engine. lt is our good fortune to go through college at a time when educational progress is abreast with progress in other phases of life. Because of this idea of modern education, our time in college is being well adapted to the things that will best enable us to advance along lines which ultimately will bring happiness into the work we find ourselves doing. ln a very short time we, the Class of l939. will realize our long-awaited ambition of being Seniors. It means that there will be new leaders on the college campus taking up the duties of those who leave. This is no easy taskg the present group has carried the traditions of Muhlenberg College to a high standing. Envfable records have been set, but we, the coming Seniors, must strive to reach and even to surpass those achieve- ments of the past. This will be possible only if we put our shoulders to the wheel and work as a unit. Only by laboring in this manner can we bring honor and credit to our Alma Mater. Let each one do his utmost to make Muhlenberg College an institution where one can be better prepared for a desired place in the progress of this world today. John Chalupa BS. AHLUM ANDREWS BACHMAN W BAlLY HENRY AHLUlVl Richlandtown, Penria. thematics Club, Football ll, 21, Science Club. VERNON S. ANDREWS Northampton, Perma. B.S. Mathematics Club, Science Club. KENNETH PAUL BACHMAN Allentown, Perma. B.S. Der Deutsche Verein, Pre--Medical Society. RALPH T. BAILY Allentown, Perma A.B. Eta Sigma Phi, Pre-Theological Club. HENRY K. BAUIVIAN, JR. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. A.T.O. lntra-Mural Debating til, Sophomore Dance Committee, Assistant Baseball Manager ii, 21, Weekly Staff ll, 2, 3l, Ciarla Advertising Staff. HOWARD W. BOCK Hazleton, Penna. A.B. Phi Kappa Tau Alpha Kappa Alpha, Mask and Dagger 12, Bl, Scrub Football Manager ll, 2, C. A. Cabinet t3l, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 33, Weekly Staff Ci, 2l. ALLAN E. BOYLE B.S. Phi Kappa Tau Pre-Medical Society. LYNFORD W. BUTZ B.S. Phi Kappa Tau Der Deutsche Verein, Cheerleading Staff. si, M. Allentown, Penna. Bethlehem, Penna BAUMAN BOCK BOYLE BUTZ JOHN CHALUPA Lansford, Penna. A.B. Freshman Football, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 31, Der Deutsche Verein, Intra-Murals ll. 2, 33, Eta Sigma Phi, Junior Class President, Ciarla Business Staff, Track ll, 2, Bl. CARL A. CHRISTMAN Paterson, N. J. Ph.B. A.T.O. Freshman Basketball, Class President l2l, lntra-Murals, Junior Prom Committee. GORDON V. CHRISTY Roxborough, Philadelphia, Penna. Ph.B. A.T.O. Freshman Football, Chapel Choir ll, 21, Muhlenberg Business Association l2, 37, Ciarla Editorial Staff. FREEMAN J. CLAUSS Allentown, Penna Ph.B. Phi Kappa Tau Band ll, 2, 31, Muhlenberg Business Association, Weekly Staff ll, 2, 37. CHALUPA CHRISTMAN CHRISTY CLAUSS COOK DAWE l DeESCH DElTRlCK X PAUL T, COOK Gloucester, N. J B.S. RICHARD H. DAWE Pen Argyl, Penna. B.S. Football ll, 2, 3l, Varsity "M" Club, Pre-Medical Society, lntra-Murals. WILMER A. DeESCH Emaus, Penna. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau . Der Deutsche Verein, The Science Club, Pre-Medical Society, Mathematics Club, lntra- Murals. FRANK LEE DEITRICK Allentown, Penna. B.S. A.T.O. Football l2J, Basketball ll, 2, 31, lntra-Murals ll, 2, Bl, Sophomore Dance Com- mittee, Track ll, Zl. DEITRICH DRY ELTING ESTERLY WILSON W. DEITRICH Reading, Penna. Ph.B. Freshman Football, Varsity Football l2, 31, Varsity Baseball ll, 21, Intra-Murals Il, 21, Kappa Phi Kappa. JOHN W. DRY Kutztown, Penna. A.B. Omicron Delta Kappa, Class President l21, Tau Kappa Alpha l2, 31, Phi Alpha Theta 131, Debating ll, 2, 31, Forensic Council 12, 31, Band ll, 21, Choir l2, 31, Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Legal Club l2, 31, Chairman of Sophomore Dance Committee. MELVIN ELTING Trenton, N. J. B.S. Mask and Dagger, Scrub Manager Football ll, 2, 31, Pre-Medical Society. HENRY H. ESTERLY Reading, Penna A.B. Manager Freshman Debating, Der Deutsche Verein, Tennis ll1, Pre-Legal Club. l EVANS EVERSON EWALD FlC-CS i SHERWOOD J. EVANS Bangor, Penna B.S. Commons Staff, Freshman Tribunal 133, Der Deutsche Verein, Varsity Basketball l3l WILLIAM R. EVERSON Trenton, N. J. Ph.B. LOUIS EWALD Philadelphia, Penna. A.B. Der Deutsche Verein l2, 3l, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 3l, Band ll, 2l, Eta Sigma Phi 62, 31, Ciarla Editorial Staff. CLAUDE C. FIC-GS, JR. East Lansdowne, Penna. Ph.B. Delta Theta Freshman Football, lntra-Murals, Managerial Staff Basketball KZ, 31, Kappa Phi Kappa, Muhlenberg Business Association, Business Manager 1939 Ciarla, Muhlenberg College Date Bureau. NOBLE B. FISTER A.B. T.U.O. Allentown, Penna. Band 113, Weekly Staff ll, 23, Der Deutsche Verein l2, 33. MARK l-l. FRANTZ Ph.B. T.U.O. Treichlers, Penna. Mask and Dagger, Debate Manager Staff. KENNETH F. FRICKERT Coplay, Penna. A.B. Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 33, lnfra-Murals l33, Associafe Editor Ciarla, Junior Prom Commiffee. HOWARD W. GOHEEN Lehighfon, Penna Ph.B. T.U.O. Cheerleader 133, Mask and Dagger 12, 33, Pre-Legal Club l2, 33, Chapel Choir i33 Weekly Staff ll3, Varsity Track ll, 23, Intra-Murals. FISTER FRANTZ FRICKERT COHEEN LEONARD E. GOOD Mountain Top, Penna. A.B. Pre-Theological Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Track. WILLIAM C. GRASLEY B.S. AI ientown, Penna. Band ill, Choir KI, 2, Si, Pre-Medical Society 12, 3i, Class Officer ii, 31, Asso- ciate Editor Ciaria, Press Bureau i2l. HARVEY D. GROFF Quakertown, Penna. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau Band il, 2, 31, Pre-Medical Society 12, 31, Tra:k ill, Intra-Murals. GERALD A. A. GUTH Allentown, Perma B.S. ' T.u.o. GOOD GRASLEY GROFF GUTH Pre-Medical Society, intra-Murals. HAAS HAMM HANDWERK HARRIS WILLARD H. HAAS Lehighton, Penna. A.B. Mask and Dagger, Der Deutsche Verein, Associate Editor Ciarla. FRANKLIN A. HAMM Allentown, Penna. B.S. Pre-Medical Society, Mathematics Club, Science Club, Intra-Murals, Junior Prom Committee. IVAN E. HANDWERK Germansville, Penna. B.S. Band il, 2, 33, Mathematics Club, Science Club. CHARLES J. HARRIS Elizabethville, Penna A.B. Associate M. C. A. Cabinet ll, 23, M. C. A. Cabinet 133, Mask and Dagger C23 Der Deutsche Verein 12, 33, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 33, Eta Sigma Phi 133 German Prize Recipient l23, Class Honors 133, Ciarla Editorial Staff. FREDERICK C-. H. HASSKARL Wilmington, Delaware A.B. Der Deutsche Verein t2,3l, Mask and Dagger 12, Bl, Pre-Theological Club ll, 21, Sophomore Dance Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Class Officer i3l. STAUFFER HEFFNER Ph.B. Hamburg, Penna. Varsity "M" Club l3l, Football ll, 2, 37, Track ill, Basketball ll, 23. WARREN W. HODGKINSON Coxsackie, N. Y. A.B. A.T.O. Mask and Dagger 12, Sl, Pre-Legal Club i2, 37, lntra-Murals ll, 2, 3l. FREDERICK A. HOLLENBACH Allentown, Penna. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau HASSKARL HEFFN ER HODGK l NSON HOLLEN BACH Omicron Delta Kappa, Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Medical Society, Mathematics Club Mask and Dagger 12, 33, Junior Prom Committee, Basketball l3l, lntra-Murals ll, 2 3l, Weekly Staff ll, 2, Bl. EMMANUEL J. HOOVER York, Penna A.B. Editor-in-Chief i939 Ciarla, President Freshman Class, Tau Kappa Alpha l2, 33 Varsity Debator ll, 2, 33, Winner Oratorical Contest l33, Class Honors 12, 33. F. MURRAY IOBST Emaus, Penna. B.S. Frosh Basketball, Varsity Basketball l23. GEORGE JOHN JOSEPH Allentown, Penna. A.B Theta Kappa Nu Class Officer 123, Pre-Legal Club l2, 33, lntra-Mural Debating ll3, lntra-Murals ll, 2, 33, Basketball Managerial Staff ll, 23, Weekly Reporter ll, 23, Associate Editor Weekly l33, Weekly Sports Editor K33. EARL J. KAAG B.S. Scrub Track Manager. Hamburg, Penna. HOOVER IOBST JOSEPH KAAG KEMMERLE KLICK KLOSS KORENKO LLEWELLYN C-. KEMMERLE Bethlehem, Penna A.B. Mask and Dagger 131, Der Deutsche Verein 12, 31, Pre-Legal Club 12, 31, intra Murals 111, Weekly Staff 111. CLIFFORD C. KLICK Kutztown, Penna. A.B. Freshman Debating 111, Der Deutsche Verein 12, 31, Eta Sigma Phi 12, 31, Class Honors 11, 2, 31. GERALD C. KLOSS Allentown, Penna. A.B. lntra-Murals 11, 21, Basketball Managerial Staff 11, 2, 31, Weekly Staff 11, Z, 31, Ciarla Editorial Staff. HERBERT P. KORENKO Lansdowne, Penna. Ph.B. Football 11, 2, 31, Baseball 11, 2, 31, Infra-Murals, Varsity "M" Club Dance Com- mittee, Muhlenberg Business AssociaTion, Varsity "M" Club. LAIDMAN LAMBERT LANIPARTER LANlNC- JOHN NEIL LAIDMAN Bethlehem, Perma. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau Pre-Medical Society. KENNETH P. LAMBERT Kutztowrm, Perma. B.S. Band ll, 2, 31, Pre-Medical Society C2, 31. ROBERT M. LAMPARTER Lancaster, Perma. A.B. Alpha Kappa Alpha l3l, Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 37, Ciarla Editorial Staff, choir lzm. L EUGENE L. LANING, JR. Bridgeton, N. J B.S. Pre-Medical Society, Clarla Business Staff. LAUDENSLACER LEEFELDT LESSER MCDONOUGH WILBUR M. LALJDENSLACER Allentown, Pefma A.B. Choir, Der Deutsche Verein, Eta Sigma Phi, Advertising Manager Ciarla. CARROLL H. LEEFELDT Trenton, N. J. Ph.B. A.T.O. Weekly Business Staff, Kappa Phi Kappa, Orchestra, Muhlenberg Business Association, Pre-Legal Club. DANIEL LESSER Newark, N. J. Ph.B. Phi Epsilon Pi Kappa Phi Kappa. HARRY J. MCDONOUGH, JR. West Orange, N. J. Ph.B. Delta Theta Football ll, 2, 31, lntra-Murals ll, 2, 3l, Muhlenberg Business Association l3l, Junior Prom Committee, Inter-Fraternity Council, Class Officer l3l. fb, JOSEPH M. MCGINLEY Allentown, Penna Ph.B. A.T.O. Kappa Phi Kappa, Class President 113, Basketball 1l 23 Track JOHN KNOX MCKEE Merchantville N J Ph.B. Delta Theta Football 1l, 2, 33, Basketball 1l, 2, 33, lntra-Murals ll, 2, 33 Class O icer Class President 133, Varsity "M" Club, Frosh Tribunal 123, Sophomore Dance Com mittee, Ciarla Editorial Staff. ADAM J. MATUSA Swoyerville, Penna Ph.B. Delta Theta Football 1l, 2, 33, Baseball 1l, 2, 33, Muhlenberg Business Association 133, Varsity "M" Club, Chairman Junior Prom, Captain-Elect Football, lntra-Murals 11, 2, 33 Ciarla Business Staff. ALFRED F. MEYERS A.B. A.T.O. Weekly Staff 1l, 23, Der Deutsche Verein Spelling Contests 133. Hawthorne, N. J. 1l, 23, Class Officer 123, lntra-Murals 1l3, M:GINLEY McKEE MATUSA MEYERS WILLIAM O. MOYER Weissport, Penna. A.B. Pre-Theological Club ll, 2, 33. GEORGE OSTHEIMER Rockville Center, N. Y. B.S. Debating ll, 23, Forensic Council l2, 33, Der Deutsche Verein l2, 33, Pre-Medical Society, Mask and Dagger 133. PHILIP D. PARKINSON Allentown, Penna- Ph.B. Chapel Choir il, 2, 33, Mask and Dagger ll, 2, 33, Alpha Psi Omega 133, Pre-Legal Club ll, 2, 33, Tennis ll, 33. MOYER OSTHEIMER PARKINSON PASSARO HENRY R. PASSARO Allentown, Penna mms. PFEIFER PHILIPS POTTEIGER PROEHL H. WAHL PFEIFER Leechburg, Penna. A.B. Intra-Mural Debating iii, Commons Staff ll, 2, 37, Choir ll, 2, SI, Band ll, 2, SI, Mask and Dagger ll, 2, 31, Alpha Psi Omega l3J, Student Council l3l, Assistant Band Director l3I, Ciarla Editorial Staff. HENRY C. PHILIPS Allentown, Penna. B.S. Class Officer III, Pre-Medical Society ll, 2, SI. MARK R. POTTEIGER Strausstown, Penna. Ph.B. Varsity Track li, 2, 3I, Varsity "M" Club. CARL W. PROEHL Chicago, Illinois A.B. t.u.o. V Chapel Monitor ll, 2, 37, lntra-Murals ll, 2, BI, Junior Prom Committee, Ciarla Business Staff. RICHARD I. RICHMOND Quakertown, Penna. B.S. Mathematics Club. FREDERICK C. ROBERTS, JR. Easton, Penna. B.S. Pre-Medical Society IZ, 37, Chairman, Soph-Frosh Contests l2l. GORDON K. ROBINSON Wyoming, Penna. Ph.B. Band ll, 2l. THEODORE C. SCHEIFELE Allentown, Penna. A.B. T.U.O. RICHMOND ROBERTS ROBINSON SCHEIFELE Forensic Council l3l, Varsity Debating IBJ, Pre-Theological Club tl, 2, Sl, Junior Oratorical Contest, College Oratorical Contest, Ciarla Advertising Staff. FRED G. SCHONENBERC- Baldwin, Long Island, N Y A. . Phi Sigma Iota 131, Mask and Dagger 12, 31, M C A Cabinet 131 Clarla Editorial Staff. R. WHITSON SEAMAN Baldwin, Long Island, N Y A.B. Choir li, 21, Der Deutsche Verein I2, 31, M. C. A. Cabinet I31 Track II1 Eta Sigma Phi IZ, 31, Pre-Theological Club ii, 2, 31, Debate Managerial Staff 131 Class Officer l21 . DANIEL SHERMAN Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. Intra-Mural Debating II1, Varsity Debating 131, Mask and Dagger Il, 2, 31, Pre- Legal Club 12, 31, Band Ii, 21, Phi Alpha Theta 131, Sophomore Dance Committee, Forensic Council l31, Ciarla Advertising Staff. JEREIVIIAH H. SILFIES Allentown, Penna. B.S. Pre-Medical Society. SCHONENBERG SEAMAN SHERMAN SILFIES SLOBODA SMITH, J. smm-I, K. sPoHN RUDOLPH F. SLOBODA, JR. Allentown, Penna Ph.B. JAMES FRANCIS SMITH Easton, Penna. Ph.B. . Press Bureau II, 21, Weekly Staff II, 21. KENNETH R. SMITH Northampton, Penna. Ph.B. Band II, 2, 33, Pre-Legal Club I2, BI, Phi Sigma Iota I3I, Phi Alpha Theta I3I. ARNOLD P. SPOHN A.B. Spring City, Penna. M. C, A. Cabinet, Pre-Theological Club II, 2, 3I, "M" Book Staff IZI, Commons Staff I2, 31, Intra-Murals III. STEWART SYCHER THOMPSON J TRACY ALLEN W. STEWART Allentown, Penna. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau Freshman Debating, lntra-Murals ll, 31, Weekly Staff ll, 21, Der Deutsche Verein, Ciarla Editorial Staff. RALPH C. SYCHER Kutztown, Penna. Ph.B. Muhlenberg Business Association l3l, Der Deutsche Verein 12, 3i. ROBERT C. THOMPSON Lansdowne, Penna. Ph.B. Delta Theta Football ll, 2, 3l, Basketball ll, 29, intra-Muras ll, 2, 33. i FRANK J. TRACY, JR. Montclair, N. J. Ph.B. Delta Theta Football ll, 2, 31, Baseball li, 2, 37, Inter-Fraternity Council i3l, Varsity "M" Club Ciarla Business Staff. TRUFOLO VOGEL l 7 WEIL WERMUTH , 7 l ANTHONY TRUFOLO Red Bank, N- J- B.S. Class Treasurer ll, 2, 31, Pre-Medical Society 131, Mathematics Club K31, Phi Sigma lota l31. LUTHER H. VOCEL Easton, Penna. A.B. Pre-Theological Club il, 2, 31, Commons Staff l2, 31, intra-Murals l2, 31, Ciarla Editorial Staff. CHARLES F. WEIL Orefield, Penna. Ph.B. Pre-Legal Club l2, 31, Ciarla Editorial Staff. CARLTON F. WERMUTH Nanticoke, Penna. A.B. T.U.O. Football ll, 21, Basketball ll1, Baseball ll, 2, 31, intra-Murals ll, 2, 31, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pre-Legal Club. ROBERT D. WIEGNER Allentown, Penna Ph.B. T.U.O. Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Theological Club, Ciarla Editorial Staff GORDON L. WILLIAMS Forty Fort Penna A.B. Phi Kappa Tau Mask and Dagger IZ, 37, Debate Managerial Staff IZ, 37, Band Il 2 37 Muhlenberg Business Association l37, Ciarla Editorial Staff. RICHARD D. WILLIAMS Slatington, Penna B.S. W. RUSSELL ZIMMERMAN Mechanicsburg, Penna. A.B. M. C. A. Asso. Cabinet Il, 27,'Weekly Staff ll, 2, 37, Chapel Choir ll, 2, 37 Commons Staff 12, 37, Pre-Theological Club li, 2, 37, M. C. A. Cabinet I37. r WIECNER C. WILLIAMS R. WILLIAMS ZIMMERMAN n C J EX-MEMBERS OE THE CLASS OF l939 CHARLES J. BARRIE Brookfield, Mass. CARL R. BECKER Denver, Pa. J. LUTHER BEHLER Allentown, Pa. OAKLEY BLAIR Woodbridge, N. J. PHILIP M. BLUM Zelienople, Pa. JOSEPH BRADER Allentown, Pa. RAYMOND BRESSLER Tower City, Pa. RICHARD L. BROBST Allentown, Pa. PHILIP A. BRONG Allentown, Pa. BEN COHEN Philadelphia, Pa. JOHN De FURIA Allentown, Pa. HARRY DEPEW Easton, Pa. GEORGE DEIBERT Reading, Pa. WILLIAM E. DOVE Newark, N. J. WALTER DUDLY Riverside, N, J. WILLIAM R. EVERSON Trenton, N. J. NORMAN FEINBERG Allentown, Pa. JOHN F. FICKES Catasauqua, Pa. CHARLES FRENCH East Lansdowne, Pa. ANDREW J. GADEK Woodbridge, N. J. CHARLES B. HARPER Ridley Park, N. J. WILLIAM L. HAY Stroudsburg, Pa. CHARLES HERWIG Allentown, Pa. EMIL J. HIBIAN Nanticoke, Pa. WAYNE HOLBEN Allentown, Pa. PAUL KELLER Brooklyn, N. Y. WALTER KISTLER Pittston, Pa. MAX M. MARANUK White Haven, Pa. WILLIAM L. MELICK Stroudsburg, Pa. KARL M. MEYERS Allentown, Pa. EVERITT B. MILLER Allentown, Pa. ROBERT O. NAGLE Allentown, Pa. FRANCIS C. O'NEIL Hyannis Park, N. J. EMIL C. POELTL Allentown, Pa. GEORGE F. RICHARDS Ogdensburg, N. J. HAROLD E. SGHADEN Catasauqua, Pa. ROBERT SHORT Allentown, Pa. JOHN B. SIEGFRIED Allentown, Pa. EDWIN H. SMITH Allentown, Pa. SAMUEL W. SNAVELY Lititz, Pa. FRANKLIN SNYDER East Texas, Pa. JOHN SYLVESTER Northampton, Pa. BENJAMIN WALBERT Allentown, Pa. HENRY S. WALTER New York, N. Y. HAROLD R. WEAVER Slatington, Pa. RICHARD WETHERHOLD Macungie, Pa. VICTOR WINDUS Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM L. ZAHN Lehighton, Pa. PAUL K. ZIEGLER -' Allentown, Pa. Juniors As We See Them Daily I hope it turns out. Milk-at MeaIey's? Hoo ray! homework all done for to-da Only another year. Meditation. Sorry, itis not in. Supporting Darwin? Coronet. Bald, Blithe, and "Bock"-som. What Ziegfeld missed. Cupid and I. It's only a pose. -QQ I SCDPHCDMGRES i SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President John A. Yoder Vice-President Andrew K. Diefenderfer Secretary Paul J. C-rotzinger Treasurer Daniel J. Petruzzi SECOND SEMESTER President Vasco Fenili Vice-President Paul H. Bishop Secretary Paul H. Wolpert Treasurer Daniel J. Petruzzi SOPHOMGRE CLASS PRESIDEINITS MESSAGE E of the Class of l94O can rightfully claim to be the class that entered Muhl- enberg upon the advent of a new era, an era which promises to result in the elevation of this institution to greater heights than it has ever attained in all its history. During our initial year, the tendency was to install new, progressive poli- cies. We saw a new athletic administration take the first step towards greater triumphs-a fitting forecast of what the future will inevitably re- veal. A new president was selected, he was sin- gled out of all candidates because his past record proved him to be of character favorable for in- ducing essential new life and capable of guiding Muhlenberg's destinies aloft. As Sophomores we already have been able to sense the molding of a greater Muhlenberg. President Tyson has proved, beyond all doubt, to be even more capable than was foreseen. His every decision has conformed with the best standards of modern progressive education. His unerring judgment has captured the confidence of all, we are pledged to achieve our common goal. We sincerely hope that as underclassmen we have aided in the upward progress of this col- lege. As upperclassmen, where it is our duty to set the example, we shall strive to do all possible to help Muhlenberg in reaching a lofty place in the educational world. As a class we have great possibilities of becom- ing outstanding. There are in our number those who are capable of becoming leaders in the vari- ous fields of work. May we, as true sons of Muhlenberg, in conformity with the educational policy of this institution become educated in the various branches of study, so that the numerous problems of life will not find us unable to cope with them. The leader today is not an intellec- tual machine, but rather one who is diversified in his abilities, original, and of a transcending personality which wins him many friends. This is any leader's most valuable asset! The past two years have revealed the advan- tages we are subjected to here at Muhlenberg- advantages in environment, acquaintances, in- struction, and social activity. Fully aware of these facts we are grateful for our good fortune. These two years, filled with unforgettable occasions, new acquaintances, learning, and disappoint- ments, have been the source of much joy for us all. Were we to terminate our college careers at this point we would have benefited immeas- urably by these two short years. We are confi- dent that the two remaining years will hold even greater enjoyment and satisfaction for us all. To you, my fellow classmates, I extend my re- quest that we cooperate, in the future as in the past, in all class undertakings and the various enterprises of the college. lt is for us to aid in the establishment of the traditional Muhlenberg man, so that we may realize a traditional Muhl- enberg. Vasco Fenili JACK S. BADER South Williamsport, Penna. B.S., Commons Staff, Mask and Dagger. JOHN W. BENEDICK Hazleton, Penna. B.S., Mathematics Clubg Commons Staffg Science Club. CARL J. BILLIC Shamokin, Penna. A.B.g Phi Kappa Tau: M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, Track, Class President. PAUL H. BISHOP, JR. Bethlehem, Penna. B.S.g Bandg Der Deutsche Vereing Pre- Medical Society. OAKLEY B. BLAIR Woodbridge, N. J. Ph.B., T.U.O.g Football lllg Basketball lllg lntra-Murals ll l . CHARLES BURI N Santiago, Penna. B.S.g T.U.O.: Football lll Q lntra-Murals til 3 'Varsity Football. RlCHARD H. BUSBY Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Phi Kappa Taug Basketball ll, Zl Q Freshman Tribunal l2l. RICHARD C. CAMPBELL Easton, Penna. B.S.g T.U.O., Track, lntra-Murals, Mask and Dagger. GEORGE S. COLLINS Dunmore, Penna. Ph.B.3 Varsity Tennisg lntra-Murals. RAY C. COOPER Tower City, Penna. B.S.g Band. LESLIE A. COURTRIGHT Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Choir ll, Zlg Scrub Cheerleader t2l. DANIEL C. COYLE Allentown, Penna. B.S., Football ll, Zl. PAUL Cl. CRESSMAN, JR. Lewistown, Penna. B.S., Band, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet lll. LOUIS DeROSA Paterson, N. J. Ph.B.g Delta Theta, Football ll, Zlg Basketball ll l Q lntra-Murals. PARIS J. DeSANTlS Tower City, Penna. A.B.g Band. ANDREW K. DIEFENDERFER Orwigsburg, Penna. B.S., Football ll, 21 5 Basketball ll, Zlg Baseball, Muhlenberg Business Associa- tiong Class Officer l2lg lntra-Murals fl l . FRANK C. DIEFENDERFER, JR. Allentown, Penna. B.S., Band. ROBERT B. DOLL Allentown, Penna. B.S., T.U.O. WARREN S. EBERLY West Lawn, Penna, B.S., Football ll, Zlg Track, Mask and Dagger, Mathematics Club, HAROLD W. ENC-LE Tremont, Penna. A.B.g Commons Staff. DONALD LeROY ERDMAN Allentown, Penna. B.S. VASCO FENILI Vineland, N. J. B.S., Sophomore Class President: Mathe- matics Clubg Football ll, Zlg lntra- Murals. Cooper Coyle DeSantis Diefenderfer Eberly Fen: li WALTER H. FIERS West Orange, N. J. Ph.B., A.T.O., Freshman Hop Commit- tee, Muhlenberg Business Association, Scrub Baseball Manager. ERNEST H. FLOTHMEIER Olney, Philadelphia, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Tribunal, Commons Staff, Freshman Debating. HENRY M. FONDERSMITH Altoona, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Weekly Business Staff. JOHN G. FRANK Germantown, Philadelphia, Penna. A.B., A.T.O., Freshman Tribunal, Pre- Theological Club, Track Manager il, Zl , lntra-Murals. PAUL W. FRITSCH Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Band. ALFRED GOLDSMITH New York City, N. Y. Ph.B., Phi Epsilon Pi, Varsity Tennis, Varsity "M" Club, lntra-Murals. NELSON K. GRAHAM Paterson, N. J. Ph.B., T.U.O., Football ll, 27, lntra- Murals. PAUL J. GROTZINGER Philadelphia, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche Verein. Flothmeier Frank ElLUS F. HALDEMAN Northampton, Penna. B.S., Band. J. RUSSELL HALE Lansdowne, Penna. A.B., Weekly Reporter, Varsity Debating, Forensic Council, Drum Major Band, Pre-Theological Club. ROBERT M. HEIBERGER Allentown, Penna. A.B., Choir il, Zl , Pre-Theological Club ll, Zl, Chess Club. MAHLON H. HELLERICH Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Varsity Debating, Choir ill. PHILIP F. HOFFMAN Breinigsville, Penna. A.B., Band. GEORGE HOWATT Coopersburg, Penna. Ph.B., Varsity Debating, Freshman De- bating, lntra-Murals, Pre-Law Club, Varsity Track Squad, Weekly Reporter. STEPHEN C. HURNYAK Lansford, Penn. A.B., Freshman Debating, Pre-Theologi- cal Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Associate Cabinet M.C.A., The Campus News Agency, The Commons Staff. Graham Haldeman ALBERT M. lNMAN Luzerne, Penna. Ph.B., Football ll, 2l , Track. CHARLES W. IOBST Emaus, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche Verein, Frosh Basketball, Weekly Staff, lntra-Murals. FRANKLIN L. JENSEN Syracuse, N. Y. A.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Track, Associate Cabinet M.C.A., lntra-Murals, Assistant Basketball Manager, Pre-Theological Club. GEORGE A. JULO Coaldale, Penna. B.S. JOHN W. KAUFMAN Ashland, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Freshman Tribunal, Foot- ball il, Zl. ROBERT W. KRAUSE Torrington, Connecticut B.S., A.T.O., Choir ll, Zl , Weekly Re- porter, Pre-Medical Society. ROGER M. KRAUSE Allentown, Penna. B.S. Hoffman Kaufman ROBERT T. KRAUSS Allentown, Penna. B.S., T.U.O., Choir, Tennis. CHARLES M. KSCHINKA Dushore, Penna. A.B., President M.C.A. Associate Cab- inet, Scrub Football Manager, Assistant Debate Manager, lntra-Murals. WILLIAM J. KUHNS Allentown, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche 'Vereing Mathematics Club, Chemistry Club. H. BRUCE KUNTZ Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. WALTER J. P. KUROWSKI Reading, Penna. Ph.B., Football ll, ZI ,Basketball Il, Zi . JAMES S. LAIDMAN Bethlehem, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, lntra-Murals. EDWARD H. LAMPEL Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Basketball Ill. JOSEPH H. LAUB Egypt, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club. Kschinka Kurowski CARL B. LAUBENSTEIN Allentown, Penna. B.S. E. ROLAND LINDWALL Phillipsburg, N. J. B.S., Kappa Phi Kappa, lntra-Murals. JOHN E. LOMBARDI Dover, N. J. B.S., Pre-Medical Society. H. DOUGLAS MacMASTER Allentown, Penna. B.S. CHRIST F. MERAYEAS Slatington, Penna. A.B., T.U.O., M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, Mask and Dagger, Pre-Theological Club, Choir. SAMUEL G. MELLNER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society. EMMET l. MILLER Kutztown, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Pre-Law Club, berg Business Association. Muhlen- LUTHER K. MOHR Allentown, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club ll, 2I , Chess Club. WILLIAM H. MOITZ Lansdowne, Penna. Ph.B., Football ll, 23, Basketball ll, 29, Track ll, 2I, Varsity "M" Club, Baseball. JOHN MUNCHAK, JR. Scranton, Penna. B.S., Football II, ZI, lntra-Murals, Track, Baseball. JOHN I. MURPHY, ll Scottdale, Penna. Ph.B., Chess Club. JOHN J. MURRAY Teaneck, N. J. Ph.B. BERNARD B. NAEF Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Pre-Law Club, Muhlen- berg Business Association, Track, Var- sity "M" Club, lntra-Murals. PAUL H. NICHOLAS Northampton, Penna. B.S., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche Verein. Laub Miller Munchak Murray Paul KARL A. OSBORN Stroudsburg, Penna. B.S. MALVIN E. PAUL Shamokin, Penna. Ph.B., Football ll, Zl, Track, lntra- Murals. DANIEL J. PETRUZZI Hazleton, Penna. A.B., Varsity Debating, Weekly Repor- ter, Scrub Football Manager, Forensic Council, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, lntra-Murals. FREDERICK S. RAKER Allentown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O., lntra-Murals. WILLIAM H. RALSTON Pottstown, Penna. A.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Choir, Mask and Dagger, Weekly Reporter, lntra-Murals. HENRY L. REED Dornsife, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club II, ZI, Der Deutsche Verein IZI. GEORGE FRANCIS REICHWEIN Ashland, Penna. B.S., T.U.O., Football ll, 2l, lntra- Murals. FRANK H. REISNER Temple, Penna. A.B., A.T.O., Freshman Debating, Mask and Dagger, Band, Weekly Reporter, Ralston ROBERT G. ROCKMAKER Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Phi-Epsilon Pi, lntra-Murals. RUSSEL W. RYKER Newton, N. J. Ph.B., Chairman Sophomore Dance Com- mittee, Football ll, Zl , Baseball, lntra- Murals. WOODROW K. SCHAADT Allentown, Penna. A.B., Chapel Choir. JOHN P. SCHAFFNER, JR. Philadelphia, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Band, Society, Baseball, Assistant Trainer Staff, lntra-Murals. Pre-Medical RALPH H. SCHAPPELL Shoemakersville, Penna. A.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Band, Muhlenberg Business Association, Basketball, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, lntra-Murals. HAROLD S. SCHIFREEN Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Epsilon Pi, Pre-Law Freshman Dance Committee. Club, JOSEPH MILO SEWARDS Allentown, Pa. Ph.B., Delta Theta, Football ll, 23, Basketball ll, Zl , Baseball. RICHARD J. SEXTON Easton, Penna. B.S., A. T. O., Pre-Medical Society, Der Deutsche Verein, Scrub Basketball Mana- ger. Reichwein Schaffner BARTINE A. SHUPP Effort, Penna. Ph.B. WILLIAM C. SIEBERT, Jr. Chatham, N. J. B.S., Mask and Dagger. HOWARD W. SIMCOX Hillside, N. J. Ph.B., Delta Theta, Freshman and Baseball, lntra-Murals. Football ALBERT D. SIMPSON Harrisburg, Penna. B.S., Football ll, 21, Mathematics Club. GERALD C. SNYDER Slatington, Penna. B.S., Band III. PAUL H. SNYDER Palmerton, Penna. A.B., Band, Scrub Manager Track, Pre- Theological Club III , Associate Cabinet M.C.A. III, Chess Club. RUSSELL S. SNYDER Reading, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Mask and Dag- ger, Band, Der Deutsche Verein, Class Honors. ALBERT H. SOIFER Chester, Penna. B.S., Varsity Tennis Team. Sewards Simcox I I L. ZOLTAN STAMUS Phillipsburg, N. J. Ph.B.g Football II, Zlg Baseball, Intra- Murals. HILBERT L. STIBITZ Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. EDWARD D. STITES Millville, N. J. Ph.B.g Track. HARRY A. STRAUSS Allentown, Penna. B.S.g Der Deutsche Vereing Mathematics Club: Chemistry Club. RUSSELL M. SWARTLEY Sellersville, Penna. A.B.: Choir, Pre-Theological Club. BERNARD OSCAR THOMAS Slatington, Penna. Ph.B.g Intra-Mural Debating Illg Pre- Law Club, Weekly Staffg M.C.A. Asso- ciate Cabinet. WILSON E. TOUHSAENT Philadelphia, Penna. A.B.g Commons Staffg Intra-Muralsg Pre-Theological Club. ROBERT H. TRIMBLE Mechanicsburg, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O.g Basketball Illg Base- ball, Choir: Band, Scrub Football Mana- ger, Freshman Tribunal. Thomas Wassokowich JOHN C. UMLAUF Ashland, Penna. Ph.B., Football Il, Zlg Muhlenberg Business Association, lntra-Murals. JOSEPH W. WACNER, Jr. North Wales, Penna. A.B.g Pre-Theological Club: Commons Staff, lntra-Murals. MICHAEL J. WASSOKOWICI-I Franklin, N, J. Ph.B.g Football Il, Zlg Basketball Ill. FRANK M. WEISKEL Allentown, Penna. A.B.g Pre-Theological Club: M.C.A. As- sociate Cabinet, Freshman Tribunal. RALPH F. WETMORE Teaneck, N. J. Ph.B., Delta Theta: Track, lntra-Murals. MARTIN S. WOODARD Port Jefferson, Long Island, N. Y. Ph.B.g Delta Theta, lntra-Murals. MERWIN S. WOODARD Port Jefferson, Long Island, N. Y. Ph.B.g Delta Theta, Intra-Murals, Track. Wetmore Woodard PAUL H. WOLPERT Oakland, California A.B.g Pre-Theological Clubg Dagger, Choir. Mask and RICHARD S. WORSLEY Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., lntra-Murals. WILLIAM F. WUNDER Allentown, Penna. B.S.g A.T.O.g Choir: Pre-Medical So- ciety, Intra-Muralsg Weekly Business Staff. JOHN A. YODER Allentown, Penna. A.B.g President Sophomore Class, Chess Club. FRANK F. YOST Bethlehem, Penna. Ph.B. WILLIAM L. ZAHN Lehighton, Penna. Ph.B., Band Il, ZI. EARL A. ZETTLEMOYER Allentown, Penna. B.S.g A.T.O.g Orchestrag Band. ANTHONY JOSEPH ZUZZIO Belleville, N. J. Ph.B.: Delta Thetag Football II, Zlg Class Officer Ill: lntra-Murals. Yoder Zahn I i E i FRESHMEN i FRESHMAN OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER President Lawrence M. Deutsch Vice-President James F. Brown Secretary Franklin H. Saul Treasurer Robert H. Benfer SECOND SEMESTER President William Ward Vice-President George H. Farne Secretary W. David Payn Treasurer Richard K. Lehne FRESHMAN CLASS PRESIDENTS MESSAGE N one of the letters which we of the Class of '41 received before our entrance to Muhlen- berg were these words: "College is not simply a preparation for life,-it is life itself!" For any of us who have had the idea that college is just another barrier to overcome before our ambitions can be realized, these words have long since struck home. We are now well embarked upon our college careers and are convinced that our stay at Muhlenberg College will be that part of our lives which we will look back upon with the greatest amount of pleasure. The years at college constitute, for those of us who are so fortunate as to be able to attend college, a very vital act in this drama called life. We must, then, if we choose to leave the stage with applause, be good actors. lf we play our parts well, the great audience of the world will await with eager anticipation the opening of the curtain upon the next act,-the act during which we will have the opportunity to put into practice what we have gained through our four years of training. A good performer in this act will have to be a versatile one. He will be the one who has spent his time developing every talent he possesses, and one who has strived to gain new talents. He will have taken time to make friends and to strengthen these ties of friendship. He will be the one who has placed bare knowledge in the background and personality in the foregroundg high marks and triumphs second, and character and sportsmanship first. "God loveth a cheerful giver," says the Bible. To that may be added, "Cod loveth a cheerful loser." We all should certainly play to win, but, at the same time, re- member that in every contest someone must lose. lf we take knocks with a grin, who can say that we are really losers? Men of the Class of '4l, let this be our motto: "We intend to leave this stage with applause!" William Ward JOHN O. AFFLERBACH Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Track. BENJAMIN F. AICHER Wilkes-Barre, Penna. B.S. RALPH L. ALDERFER Lansdale, Penna. A.B.g Pre-Theological Club. JOHN S. AMMARELL, Jr. Reading, Penna. A.B.g Freshman Football, Weekly Edi- torial Staff. J. FRANCIS BEHLER Allentown, Penna. B.S.g Choir. ROBERT H. BENFER Allentown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O.g Freshman Footballg Fresh- ,J man Basketball, Freshman Dance Com- I, mittee. ALBERT BESBRIS Lansford, Penna. B.S. ROY R. BORGER West Catasauqua, Penna. Ph.B. ARLINGTON L. BOWMAN Allentown, Penna. B.S., Freshman Football. G. ELMER BOYER Stowe, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football. WILLIAM B. BREIDENTHALL Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Freshman Football, Track. JAMES F. BROWN, Jr. Allentown, Penna. B.S.: Freshman Football. SAMUEL BROWN Bethlehem, Penna. Ph.B.g Freshman Basketball. ,fl WILLIAM M. BRUNDZO Ashland, Penna. Ph.B.g T.U.O.g Freshman Football. I K N. .. THOMAS Y. BRYAN Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. RANDOLPH E. CHARLES Allentown, Penna. B.S. WILLIAM CLAPPER Allentown, Penna. A.B.g Choir. C. MOFFAT COODER Elizabeth, N. J. Ph.B. GEORGE E. CRESSMAN, Jr Allentown, Penna. A.B.g Pre-Theological Clubg M CA As sociate Cabinet. ALLAN L. CUTSHALL Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O.g Freshman Football Fresh man Debating. WILLIAM L. DEIBERT Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. FRANK DeLUClA Cementon, Penna. Ph.B. LAWRENCE M. DEUTSCH Jackson Heights, Long Island N Y Ph.B., Football, lntra-Mural Debating Class President. Atflerbach Alderfer Ammarell Boyer Brundzo 'A Charles ,Xu -,,,,.....f NEAL D. DIAMOND Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Freshman Basketball. JOHN LOUIS DiFRANCO Trenton, N. J. B.S., Intra-Mural Debating. CLIFFORD W. DOERINGER Plainfield, N. J. B.S., Choir. OSWALD W. EISELE Allentown, Penna. B.S. HAROLD W. EUKER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Tennis. DONALD H. EVANS Orwin, Penna. B.S., T.U.O.g Band. LEROY C. E'VERETT Allentown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O. GEORGE H. FARNE Allentown, Penna. B.S., Freshman Football, Class Officer. HARLEIGH E. FATZINC-ER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Band. CHARLES E. FOUS Maywood, N. J. B.S. JAMES P. FRANKLIN Sapulpa, Oklahoma Ph.B., Football. VERNE L. FRANTZ Bath, Penna. B.S. ARTHUR J. FREYNICK Weehawken, N. J. B.S. GEORGE A. FROUNFELKER, Jr. Trenton, N. J. Ph.B. JOHN M. FULMER Emaus, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau. EDWIN A. GLEASON Camden, N. J. B.S. RICHARD M. GOTTLIEB Allentown, Penna. Ph.B.g Tennis. RAYMOND C. GRIESEMER Allentown, Penna. A.B., Choir. WOODROW W. W. GUTH Allentown, Penna. B.S. ROBERT S. HEFFNER Pottstown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O. JOHN B. HELMUTH Aquashicola, Penna. B.S. RALPH R. HELLERICH Allentown, Penna. B.S. ALBERT G. HOFAMMANN Allentown, Penna. A.B. JEROME B. HOFFMAN Allentown, Penna. B.S., Freshman Basketball. JOHN G. HULTSCH Catasauqua, Penna. B.S.g Freshman Basketball, Tennis ln tra-Murals. Diamond Farne Fous Franklin Gleason Cl-lfh PAUL M. HUMANICK Reinerton, Penna. B.S., T.U.O.g Freshman Football, Chair- man Freshman Banquet Committee. EDWIN J. HUTCHINSON Allentown, Penna. A.B., A.T.O., Scrub Basketball Manager. BENJAMIN JACOBS Phillipsburg, N. J. Ph.B., Freshman Football, Chess Club. JACK JUPINA McAdoo, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball. LUTHER J. KEMMERER Lehighton, Penna. B.S., Band. HENRY E. KIPPS Pine Grove, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club. JAMES C. KLOCK Easton, Penna. B.S. ARNOLD J. KOLLER Bethlehem, Penna. B.S. HOWARD J. KOPP Jackson Heights, Long Island, N. Y. B.S. PHILIP E. KRIGER Phillipsburg, N. J. B.S. FREDERICK T. KUNZ Philadelphia, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football. HAROLD R. KURTZ, Jr. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. MARTIN S. LACATENA Norwich, N. Y. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau. BURLINGTON B. LATSHAW Dornsife, Penna. A.B. RICHARD K. LEHNE Stroudsburg, Penna. B.S., Choir, Mask and Dagger, Class Treasurer, Freshman Dance Committee, Chemistry Club. WALDEMAR V. LOBACH Northampton, Penna. A.B. ROBERT E. LORISH Allentown, Penna. A.B., A.T.O. Humanick Jacobs Kopp Marsh H. LEON MCGROC-AN Raubsville, Penna. B.S.g Phi Kappa Tau. J. WILLIAM MARSH Allentown, Penna. A.B. DANIEL M. MASLEY Kelayres, Penna. B.S., Freshman Debating. ERNEST S. MECKLEY Denver, Penna. Ph.B.: Choir. LeROY S. MECKLEY Denver, Penna. B.S., Choir. ROBERT K. METZLER Bethlehem, Penna. B.S., Baseball. RICHARD K. MILLER Allentown, Penna. B.S. JOHN L. MITCHELL Allentown, Penna. B.S.g Band. Meckley Mitchell' ROBERT S. NEWHARD Slatington, Penna. B.S. DONALD O. NOLL Palmerton, Penna. B.S. CHARLES O. OHL Summit Hill, Penna. B.S., Freshman Football. W. DAVID PAYN Rockville Centre, Long Island, N. Y. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Class Officer, Band. DOMINICK PERSIANI Allentown, Penna. A.B. WILLIAM De'VOGEL PFEIL Clifton, N. J. Ph.B. CHARLES R. REINSMITH Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football Basketball, Baseball. GERALD E. RENTSCHLER Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau. Persiani Freshman FREDERICK H. RHODES Stroudsburg, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O.Q Scrub Ba HAROLD E, RICE Emaus, Penna. B.S. C. FRED RITTER, Jr. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. ROBERT B. ROWLAND Paterson, N. J. B.S.g A.T.O. ROBERT J. RUHF Allentown, Penna. B.S. DOMINIC J. SALINES Allentown, Penna. B.S., Intra-Murals. FORREST A. SAMUELS Allentown, Penna. B.S. GEORGE J. SANTOVETZ Palmerton, Penna. B. S. seball Manager. , Jr. FRANKLIN H. SAUL Allentown, Penna. B.S. EUGENE W. SAUSSER Hegins, Penna. B.S., Freshman Football. PAUL F. SCHAEFFER New Tripoli, Penna. B.S. ROY F. SCHMOYER Allentown, Penna. B.S., Mask and Dagger CHARLES W. SCHULER, Bethlehem, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau. I.. PERRY scoTT, Jr. Bernardsville, N. J. J B.S., Freshman Football, Freshman Bas ketball. E. CLYDE SEAMAN Fort Randolph, Canal Zone Ph.B., A.T.O., Freshman Debating CHARLES B. SEIB, Jr. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. Pteil Reinsmith Rhodes Scott ROBERT S. SEIDEL Allentown, Penna. B.S., Phi Kappa Tau. MARVIN A. SHAFFER Allentown, Penna. Ph.B. GEORGE M. SIEGER, Jr. Northampton, Penna. B.S., A.T.O., Band. GEORGE T. SILL, Jr. Allentown, Penna. B.S. DAVID L. SILVER Clayton, N. J. Ph.B., Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball. WALTER F. SLAYMAKER, Jr. Harrisburg, Penna. B.S., M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, Science Club. H. MORTON SMITH, Jr. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Freshman Football. EDWIN C. SMITHERS Hillside, N. J. Ph.B., Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball. Silver Smithers JOSEPH S. STYS Carnegie, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football, MILTON TABACHNICK Brooklyn, N. Y. B.S., Phi Epsilon Pi. JOHN R. TAYLOR Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., A.T.O., Freshman Football, Scrub Football Manager. SABATO P. TENNERIELLO New York City, N. Y. B.S., Freshman Football, Freshman Bas- ketball, Intra-Murals. NORMAN H. THOMPSON Belleville, N. J. B.S., Band. WILLIAM WARD Philadelphia, Penna. A.B., Choir, Freshman Debating, Fresh- man Class President. ROBERT W. WAY Allentown, Penna. B.S., Freshman Football. SAMUEL L. WEISS Media, Penna. B.S., Phi Epsilon Pi, Band. W. CLARKE WESCOE Allentown, Penna. B.S., A.T.O., Freshman Debating, Intra- Murals. FRANKLIN J. WOLFE, Jr. Allentown, Penna. Ph.B., T.U.O., Freshman Football. WALTER P. YARUS Emaus, Penna. B.S., Phi Epsilon Pi. LINDLEY N. YERG Lewistown, Penna. Ph.B., M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, Fresh- man Football Co-Captain. JAMES E. ZIEGENFUS Allentown, Penna. A.B., Pre-Theological Club. ERIC L. ZIMMERMAN Reading, Penna. Ph.B., Freshman Football, Basketball. JOHN J. ZIMMERMAN Leechburg, Penna. Ph.B., Mask and Dagger. Stys Taylor Ward Freshman Ziegenfus PRESENTING , BUCK TWG FGOTBALL BASKETBALL BA ATHLETICS THE INAUCURAI. BAINIQUET T the inaugural banquet held on October l, l937, in the Mealey audi- torium Dr, Levering Tyson, the man who came from an educational post of national prominence to become the fifth president of Muhlen- berg College, humbly received the tributes of the community and of the college he is now serving. When introduced by Dean Horn Dr. Tyson was given a thundering ova- tion as almost 700 guests applauded him for several minutes. Although Dr. Tyson did not reveal his program for a "Greater Muhlen- berg" until he delivered his Inaugural Address the following morning, the tone of the incoming administration was apparent when he responded to the greetings of the college faculty, the student body, the alumni, the clergymen of Allentown, the colleges of the Lehigh Valley, and the community itself. ln addressing John C. Young, president of the student body, he said, "l want the students to feel that the door to the president's office swings open all the time. l want to help them with their problems, and l want them to know that if they do a reasonable amount of study and have a good time without transcending the bounds of common sense, they will not be bothered by this administration." Through Dr. Reuben Miller, the alumni president, Dr. Tyson informed the alumni that the administration would welcome constructive criticism and comment, and that such criticism should be brought directly to the president's office. He expressed the pleasure of his family and himself in making Allentown their home. To the college presidents of the Lehigh Valley he pledged the cooperation of Muhlenberg in the effort to fight down the forces of intolerance and ignorance and prevent them from making inroads in this community. He ex- pressed his gratitude to the faculty for its aid and promised his cooperation to the ministers and the churches of Allentown, regardless of denomination. Dean Horn pledged to the new president the support of the faculty and college staff, Dr. Miller sketched the contributions of the alumni to Muhlen- berg and pledged their cooperation to the new administration, John Young foretold complete cooperation between Dr. Tyson and the men in collegeg Dr. William F. Curtis, president of Cedar Crest College, extended greetings from the five other college presidents of the Lehigh Valley-all of whom were in the audience, from the men and women on the faculties, and from the students of the respective institutions, Rev. Harvey T. Sell, president of the Allentown Ministerial League, welcomed Dr. Tyson and Muhlenberg men to the churches of the community and said that Allentown, as a community, appreciates the value of Christian Education. The dinner was catered by the Americus Hotel. Music was provided by an orchestra composed of Muhlenberg men under the direction of Professor Henry Soltys. Members of the faculty and their wives served as hosts and hostesses at the tables. CDG FCDCDTBALL Coach Julian Manager Krell The l937 FTER successful spring and fall training sessions, Coach Alvin Julian produced an excellent physically conditioned squad, and showed an enviable record of five victories and five defeats. Perhaps the most outstanding victory of the season was the coveted win over the bitter rival, Lehigh. Throughout the season this game was greatly anticipated, and when the Mules returned to the campus victorious, the season's desire had been fulfilled. With this game tucked away, hopes were soaring high for a victory over the undefeated and unscored-on Albright team. The lvlules were the underdogs, but in the second half 'Berg turned on her full power, it seemed in vain, for the officials ruled two apparent scores null and void, and only after four downs was Stamus able to mar Albright's record. With three full teams, Muhlenberg proved a formidable foe for its opponents. Only four seniors were members of the squad, and although Julian has capable men to fill their shoes, the brilliant running ability of Ciutekunst and the hard charging of Poust will be difficult to replace. At the annual football banquet, when the famous coach of Columbia, Lou Little, was the speaker of the evening, Cutekunst and Poust were elected honorary co-captains. For the first time in six years a captain was elected for the coming season, this honor fell to Adam Matusa, varsity end for two years. At the banquet the usual awards were made to the following: Henry Gutekunst, Perkasieg William Hunsicker, Perkasieg Kenneth Poust. Alburtisg Ralph Eagle, Royersfordg Adam Matusa, Swoyervilleg Her- bert Korenko, Lansdowne, Charles Burin, Santiago, Louis DeRosa, Paterson, N. J., Albert lnman, Luzerneg John Kaufman, Ashlandg Football Season John Munchak, Scrantong Malvin Paul, Shamoking Francis Reich wein, Ashland: Russell Ryker, Newton, N. J.g Albert Simpson, Har risburgg Zoltan Stamus, Phillipsburg, N. J.g Anthony Zuzzio, Belle ville, N. J. EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE 1937 standings Won Lost Tie Pct. Drexel ............ .................. 3 I O .750 U Coach Hillen Muhlenberg .......... 2 2 O .500 Gettysburg ...................... .,.. 2 2 O .500 Franklin-Marshall ....... .... 2 2 O .500 Ursinus .......................... ..., I 3 O .250 IVIUHLENBERC INDIVIDUAL SCORING Tds. P. after Tds. Field Goals Total Burin ................ ..... 5 O O 30 Gutekunst ......... ..... 4 O O 24 Reichwein ..... I 2 O 8 Heffner ...... ..... I O O 6 Sewards .......... ..... I O O 6 Stamus .......,.. ..... I O O 6 Inman .................. ..... I O O 6 Wassokowich ........ ..... I O O 6 Dietrich .......... ..... I O O 6 Dawe ........... ..... O I O I E 3 -5 99 Trainer Renwick Gutekunst, Back Poust, Guard Hunsicker, Back Eagle, Cenfef I FALL TRAINING For the second time in lVluhlenberg's football history the squad, intact with all material neces- sary for fall practice and with the entire man- agerial staff, journeyed to Camp Miller, situated in the Poconos. Under a blazing sun for two weeks, Coach Julian, ably assisted by Coaches Hillen and Carney, whipped up a team that brought many comments concerning the phys- ical condition of the men. Vigorous training in blocking, tackling, and scrimmages developed a team that brought Muh- lenberg into the winning column. Living up to his title of "Slave Driver," Doggie Julian held one session of practice daily, but this lasted ap- proximately three hours during which time his system was more clearly and effectively stressed. The remainder of the time was spent in black- board talks. MUHLENBERC- vs. CATAWBA Muhlenberg entered the ranks of intersectional football for the first time when she played host to the Catawba lndians from Salisbury, N. C. Un- der the hot sun, the Mules seemed to be under a disadvantage, while the lndians were right at home and emerged victorious by a 7-6 score. Throughout the first 'half the ball was moved to and fro, with Burin leading the attack with a thirty yard plunge off tackle, when finally, in the second period, the Mules scored as Stamus heaved a forty yard pass to Wassokowich, but Dawe's attempt for the extra point was blocked. ln the second half, Burin's blocked kick paved the way for the lndians who advanced the ball to the twenty yard line, followed by a pass from Clark to Pritchard who scored the tying six points. The same combination materialized the point that eventually won the game. Score: Muhlenberg 6, Catawba 7. Matusa, End Heffner, Back Korenko, Center Dietrich, End Tracy Back MUHLENBERG vs. ST. LAWRENCE ln the Inauguration Day game with St. Lawrence the Mules started the game showing the effects of the defeat of the previous week. The Larries seemed to check the Mules in the first half, hold- ing the edge in first downs. Early in the second period the Larries scored the first touchdown of the game as the result of a passing attack. The half ended 6-O in favor of St. Lawrence. The second half saw a stronger, more power- ful Muhlenberg team break through the St. Lawrence defense for three touchdowns. The Mules marched up the field thirty-five yards for the first, sixty yards for the second, and fifty- six yards for the third touchdown. Two penalties helped to make the last two scores possible. The game ended with the score Muhlenberg l8, St. Lawrence 6. MUHLENBERG vs. LEBANON VALLEY A power-driving Muhlenberg line for sixty min- utes paved the way for shifty and speedy backs, enabling Gutekunst and Heffner to score, and thus sink the favored Lebanon Valley eleven to a l4-O defeat. The first punch was delivered during the first five minutes when Adam Matusa broke through to block Kress' kick and recover the ball on the twenty yard line. With the entire backfield gain- ing to the two yard stripe, Gutekunst scored on a reverse. Reichwein dropkicked the extra point. The next score came as a result of a sustained drive of seventy-two yards which began late in the third period, and was culminated by Heffner in the fourth as he plunged through the line to score the touchdown. Again Reichwein drop- kicked the conversion. At no time did the boys from Annville exhibit a scoring threat, and each attempt to penetrate the stone-wall proved almost impossible. Score: Muhlenberg l4, Lebanon Valley O. Dawe Guard McKee, Tackle Thompson, Tackle McDonough, Center Paul, Guard -. . . ...QLLQ ... MUHLENBERG vs. FRANKLI N-MARSHALL From the aspects of the football played in the first half of the game between Muhlenberg and F. C1 M., anything might have happened. A sixty yard run following a pass interception by Hun- sicker was typical of the brand of ball played. At the start of the second half the ball stayed in Mule territory until F. C1 M. recovered a fum- ble on the two yard line. This led to the first touchdown and conversion of the game. For a time then, the Mules displayed a brilliant of- fense and pushed across their only six points, the result of a ninety-five yard drive. Early in the fourth period Burin's kick was blocked and grounded by the Diplomats to score two more points. From the fifty yard line F. Er M. drove across the next touchdown and made the con- version. Muhlenberg then went to pieces and al- lowed one more touchdown to be registered. y Muhlenberg 6, Franklin and Marshall 22. ' MUHLENBERC vs. URSINUS What looked like a field meet for Ursinus in the opening minutes resulted in a 6-O victory for the Mules. Two attempts, deep in Berg territory, were balked by a line that was slow in starting, but that line recovered and staved off all further Bear scoring threats. - Inman, however, pulled the Mules out of a hole when he dashed forty yards on an off-tackle play from the five yard line. After unsuccessful running attempts and exchanges of kicks on both teams, the Mules settled down to business with Stamus passing to C-utekunst for forty- three yards. From the fifteen yard stripe Inman and Stamus carried to the one yard line from where Burin crashed over. Dawe's placement kick missed. As the game progressed the Mules improved and threatened several times, especially when Gutekunst intercepted C-urzynski's pass and ran fifty-five yards before he was downed. Score: Muhlenberg 6, Ursinus O. Zuzzio, Tackle Burin, Back Ryker, End Munchak, Tackle Stamus Back MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG The Gettysburg Bullets faced a strong, fast Muh- lenberg team on their Home-coming Day. In the second quarter the Mules drove down the field to score once on a forty-four yard end-run by Gutekunst, and again on a forty yard run after a completed pass-Burin to Inman. On the first touchdown Dawe converted successfully. A fumble on the Mules' seven-yard line, re- covered by Gettysburg, gave the Bullets the op- portunity to push across their first score. ln the second half two completed passes brought Gettysburg to the Mules' one yard line. Again the ball was pushed across and for the second time the conversion was missed. With the narrow margin of one point behind, Gettysburg seemed more powerful, but with a clicking of- fensive and a defensive canny enough to check a spread formation, the game ended with Muh- lenberg in the lead. Score: Muhlenberg l3, Gettysburg l2. MUHLENBERG vs. DREXEL Playing against a lighter and faster team the Mules failed to trip Drexel in an afternoon of bruising, hard-fought football. One of the out- standing features was the superb punting of Burin for Muhlenberg and of Hughes for Drexel, their punting kept the ball moving back and forth incessantly. At various times one team or the other would start what appeared to be a scoring parade, but the defense always held at the proper moment. The Dragons threatened to score in the third period when Hughes ran the ball for thirty-five yards, and Drexel, passing, added an- other gain of twenty yards, Muhlenberg held their opponent at the one yard line. Finally, Ehmling of Drexel tossed a pass to Nannos who climaxed the game with a long run, during the last three minutes of play, to score the only touchdown of the game. The final score: Muh- lenberg O, Drexel 6. lnman Back Sewards, Back DeRosa, Center Simpson, Tackle Kaufman, Tackle Reic MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH ln a field of mud, a revenge-seeking team ful- filled the season's desire when the determined 'Berg eleven left Taylor Stadium, Bethlehem, de- cisively victorious, l8-7. As the result of a hard charging line, lvlatusa and Zuzzio blocked Ellstrom's kick in the end zone, and Dietrich fell on the ball for first blood, Dawe's kick was wide. Lehigh threatened to even up the score when they advanced the ball to the Mules' twenty-two yard stripe, but Gutekunst cut off any further proceedings by intercepting Ellstrom's pass. When the last half was only two minutes old, Gutekunst intercepted another Ellstrom pass and ran sixty-five yards for the second touchdown. With the ball frequently changing sides, Sewards finally got away for thirty-five yards to score the third and last touchdown. Gowdy scored Lehigh's lone touchdown in the last period by circling left end for seventeen yards. Score: Muhlenberg l8, Lehigh 7. hwein, Back Umlauf, Guard Wa MUHLENBERG vs. DICKINSON Despite Seward's spectacular fifty yard return of the opening kick-off, the Mules lost a heart- breaking game to Dickinson by the score of i9 to l2. Following Seward's return, and after two plays had been run off, Gutekunst got away on a wide end run and lateraled to Dietrich who was downed on the two yard line. From this position Burin scored the first touchdown of the game. ln the last quarter, the Mules started a sixty yard drive, ended by Burin who penetrated a strong Dickinson line which had, up to this game, never been scored through. ln the second period, Burin's kick from the end zone was blocked and recovered by W. Hendrick- song the conversion was made. A few plays fol- lowing that, another kick was blocked to be re- covered on the five yard line, from where Pad- jen scored. ln the final period of the game, Dick- inson again scored to put the game on ice and finish the season undefeated. Final score: Muh- lenberg l2, Dickinson l9. ssokowich, End Coyle, Guard Graham Back MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRIGHT In a hard-fought Thanksgiving Day game Muh- lenberg lost to the undefeated Albright team by the narrow margin of one point. ln the second period 'Berg was on its own nine yard line when Burin passed, but the toss was intercepted by Riffle who ran thirty yards for the touchdown. During the first half the game had been nip and tuck, but the second half made it apparent that Muhlenberg had the stronger team. At one time Gutekunst, in a sweeping end run, seemed to everyone but the officials to have crossed the goal line. Later Matusa was thought to have crossed, but he was pushed back by the Lions. Still later the Mules were inside the five yard line for the third timeg and this time, after Burin had bucked the line in three vain attempts, Stamus' plunge on the fourth down was ruled a touchdown. Muh- lenberg registered sixteen first downs to seven for Albright. Final score: Muhlenberg 6, Albright 7. l SPRING TRAINING For the second time in two years Coach Julian's knights of the gridiron were greeted with several inches of freshly fallen snow, which delayed outdoor practice for two days. During this time Julian held blackboard talks to acquaint the freshmen with his system and to refresh the memories of the upperclassmen. As soon as the weather permitted, the football men, who totaled forty-four in number, were working on calisthenics and fundamentals under the able tutorship of Julian and Hillen. When the coaches felt that the men were physically fit, a scrimmage was held, and then two scrimmages a week were scheduled. Such dependable men as Burin, lnman, and Matusa showed up well, while the newcomers in Franklin and Yerg im- pressed the coaches and the spectators who gath- ered for the pre-season drills. From comments made, a great season seems to be in store for the team and 'Berg followers. Fenili End Diefenderfer, Back Moitz, End Eberly, Guard Kurowski, Back HE Muhlenberg freshman football squad of i937 was a strong and stubborn opponent for all its foes. Goached by "Hal" Carney and "Scrapper" Farrell the team turned in a re- cord of one victory and two ties. The three games of the Frosh squad was evidence enough that there was good material for future varsity com- petition. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH When the Little Mules met the Lehigh novi- tiates the usual vigor of a varsity game between the two schools was present. Throughout the entire game the Little Mules had the Little En- gineers on the run. The outstanding players of the game were Waslewski and Silver who formed a spectacular passing combination. Final score: Muhlenberg Frosh 7, Lehigh Frosh 7. Coach CBVUSY Coach Farrell Freshman Football MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG ln the game with the Gettysburg freshmen the Little Mules managed to conserve a two point lead to win the evenly contested game. The run- ning of Waslewski, Yerg, and Silver on the of- fense, and of Scott, Stys, and Humanick on the defense was notable. The lone score of the game came when Yerg and Humanick secured a safety by blocking a Gettysburg kick. Final score: Muh- lenberg Frosh 2. Gettysburg Frosh O. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE The Little Mules finished their football sea- son by playing the Leopard Cubs on Muhlenberg Field. Although the game ended in a scoreless tie, the Little Mules displayed brilliant play at various intervals of the contest. The final score: Muhlenberg Frosh O, Lafayette Frosh O. Manager Ernst L. PERRY SCOTT JACK JUPINA LINDLEY N. YERG DAVID L. SILVER JOSEPH S. STYS PAUL M. HUMANICK G. ELMER BOYER ERIC L. ZIMMERMAN CHARLES R. REINSMITH FREDERICK T. KUNZ EDWIN C. SMITHERS JOHN S. AMMARELL ARLINGTON L. BOWMAN LAWRENCE M. DEUTSCH WILLIAM M. BRUNDZO ROBERT H. BENFER GEORGE H. FARNE JAMES F. BROWN SABATO P. TENNERIELLO CHARLES O. OHL ROBERT W. WAY JOHN R. TAYLOR ALLAN L. CUTSHALL WILLIAM B. BREIDENTHALL BENJAMIN JACOBS H. MORTON SMITH EUGENE W. SAUSSER Adam J. Matusa GUR FOCDTBALL CAPTAIN-ELECT T is with highest regards and sincere wishes that the staff of the l939 CIARLA devotes this page to one of the most brilliant and outstanding personalities of our class-our football Captain-elect, Adam Matusa. Adam hails from Swoyerville, Pennsylvania. He was one of the most con- sistent and dependable players of the freshman squad during his initial year here at Muhlenberg. Since then he has played two years of outstanding varsity ball. This varsity end is the first man since i932 to be elected pilot of a Muhlenberg grid squadg the intervening years saw the election of honorary captains at the close of the football season. The members of the Junior class take off their hats to Adam Matusag we wish him the best of gridiron success in the coming yearg we shall whole- heartedly and enthusiastically support him and his co-workers of the l938 football teamg and we trust that the record which this team creates may be lVluhlenberg's brightest. Good luck to all you grid warriors of the Class of l939, and especially to you, Mr. Captain-elect! 'QU BASKETBALL i Coach Julian Varsity Baske PENINC the l938 season at the Little Palestra, the Muhlen- berg basketball squad easily defeated Albright 45-283 there- by registering its first conference win. After a slow moving first half, the Mules, paced by Whitey Kurowski, exhibited a brand of ball that made victory inevitable. Milo Sewards and Lee Dietrick played consistent defensive ball, Kurowski's brilliant shooting was the outstanding feature of the evening. Leading Lafayette throughout the first half until Rossiter tossed in a field goal to tie up the game at l7-l7, Muhlenberg's courtmen lost in the strong rally of the Leopards, 30-27. The game opened in brilliant fashion for the Mules when they scored seven points before Lafayette could find the range. But as the game proceeded, the Leopards slowly closed the gap. Sewards opened the second half with a screamer shot, only to be followed by goals by Vernon and Rossiter which put Lafayette in the lead until the close of the contest. Matching a powerful Temple attack with a consistent defense, the Mules dropped a hard fought game to the Owls by a 40-23 score. Although outclassed, the Mules forced Temple to find itself in dangerous positions, especially during the first half which ended in Temple's favor, l9-l6. The second half found the Mules fighting gamely for the first eight minutes, but then Bloom and Boyle began to sink basket after basket until Temple led by a comfortable score. The consistent guarding of Sewards had Don Shields, Temple's offen- sive mainstay, well bottled-up. After a furious five minute rally the Mules defeated F. Cr M. for the second conference win by a score of 45-38. When 'Berg had reg- istered seven points in a minute and a half, the Diplomats began to score, and from that point the game was a nip and tuck affair, ending at the half with a 2l point tie. In the second half, the Mules were ba H Season constantly ahead, and with four minutes left to play Kurowski and Busby hit their stride to put 'Berg into a nice lead. ln a close, hard fought game Lehigh defeated the Mules 43-42, Kurowski and Busby led a menacing passing attack that baffled the Engineers, and as a result the Mules led at the half, 28-23. Feucht, center for Lehigh, was instrumental in humbling Muhlenberg by scoring six sleeper shots directly under the basket. Before one of the largest crowds ever to witness a 'Berg game, the Mules dropped their first conference game to Gettysburg by the close score of 29-27. Throughout the first half the Bullets were able to maintain the lead, and the half ended in their favor, l6-l2. Up to the last six minutes, Gettysburg held a six point lead when Dietrick and Kurowski cut the gap to one point. With two minutes to play Gettysburg still led by three points, a foul by Dietrick ended 'Berg's scoring. Paced by Dick Busby, the Mules had an easy time defeating Drexel, for the third conference win, by a 44-37 score. Busby claimed high scoring honors by tallying nineteen points, followed by Tracy who registered ten. With the first half ending in a 25-l7 favor for 'Berg, the quintet continued in the second half to exhibit fine passing and kept Drexel from becoming dangerous by guarding closely. Two field goals in the last thirty seconds by Arzt of Lebanon Valley sent the Mules down -to defeat by the score of 46-42. The constant changing of the score never permitted a large lead by either team, and at half time the Mules were ahead, 29-25. When Tracy sank a foul with less than a minute to play, the game seemed to be in 'Berg's bag, but Arzt changed the score, giving victory to Lebanon Valley. With the application of superior basketball, particularly in the Manager Bausch second half, the Mules defeated Ursinus 33-25. Stretch lVlcKee, with his brilliant passing and ball handling, paced his team- mates despite his being outscored by Dick Busby and Lee Dietrick, The half score read l4-l2g the Mules were not impressive, es- pecially when Ursinus took a 7-3 lead, but as the game progressed, a superior 'Berg quintet humbled the Bear courtmen. Before another large crowd the Mules played surprising ball against the excellent Villanova squad, but the superiority of the Wildcats netted them the victory, 40-35, keeping its string of wins intact. When the score was tied at 33 all with less than six minutes to play, the audience was seeing up-hill ball played by a fighting Mule quin- tet. Led by Duke Duzminski, stellar guard, who basketed nineteen points, Villanova forged ahead and managed to keep its lead. Seeking revenge for the earlier defeat, the Mules had little trouble in conquering Lafayette by the score of 48-39. Once dur- ing the game the Leopards held the lead, but when the half ended, 'Berg was in front, 26-2O. This gap was widened in the last half by Ralph Schappell and Lee Die- trick, who had been moved to a forward position and was high scorer with eighteen points. When only six minutes were left to play, a fresh team was substituted to fin- ish the game. 'Berg's attempt to gain a first place tie with Gettysburg in the conference was thwarted by Gettysburg as the Bullets turned back the lVlules, 39-32. The spec- tacular shooting of Weems, who garnered fourteen points, proved fatal for 'Berg, but the Mule quintet fought gamely to over- come the lead. Dietrick, again playing for- ward, and Tracy led the Mule scoring with eight points each. Playing on a large floor on which the lVlules seemed lost, Villanova displayed a fine passing attack and defeated the Mules, 37-24. The Wildcats started off immedi- ately, and when half time rolled around, they led, l6-6. Vigilante was the individual star, scoring twelve points. Despite their defeat the Mules exhibited a fine defense, but were outclassed by the speed and shoot- ing of Villanova. Frank Tracy led his team- Kohler McKee Tracy mates by gathering ten points, and was aided defensively by McKee. ln the last two minutes of play lVlilo Se- wards sank a field goal and a foul to break a tie and give the Mules their fifth conference victory at, the expense of Ursinus, 35-33. A fast start ended with the Mules leading at the half, 26-l7. But in the last half the Bears cut away at the lead with accurate foul shooting, and threw up such a strong defense that the Mules couldn't score a field goal for fourteen minutes. Finally Schappell broke lose to score a basket, which was followed by Sewards' winning shots after Keehn had tied up the score at 33 all. The Mules fell far short of revenging the early season defeat at the hands of Lehigh and suffered a 50-38 beating. Until the last few minutes of the first half the Mules were trailing, but when they assumed a 22-18 lead, at the opening of the second half Lehigh closed the gap and slowly forged ahead, being paced by Russell and Feucht who accounted for eighteen and sixteen points respectively. Throughout the entire game Muhlenberg shooting was be- low par, although Busby tallied eight points. Brilliant long shots and accuracy at the foul line on the part of the Mules spelled defeat for a gallant F. fr M. quintet by the score of 42-40. The hard playing of the Dip- lomats forced the Mules to play heads-up ball, 'Berg barely led at the half, 23-2l. ln the second half F. E7 M. forged ahead by six points, but long shots by Kohler, Schappell, and Busby, who scored fourteen points, sent the Mules ahead, never to be overcome during the remainder of the game. ln one of the most thrilling games of the season the Mules lost a heart breaker to Lebanon Valley by the score of 64-6l. All hopes seemed shattered in the first half when the Dutchmen sank basket after bas- ket to lead at half time, 37-26. What seemed to be a rejuvenated 'Berg team in the last half had Lebanon Valley greatly stunned, and brought the spectators to their feet time after time. With only a few minutes left to play, Sewards, McKee, and Tracy dropped in nine field goals to bring up the score to 57-54. But led by Frey and cw: Dietrick HoHenbach Evans Arzt, Lebanon Valley scored goals and clinched the victory. When McKee was removed from the game because of an exchange of blows with Knox, Albright forged ahead and remained in the lead to defeat the Mules 46-36. With the removal of McKee, the game seemed to be a victory for Albright, even though Die- trick did revive hope, but the Lions, paced by Czaikoski and lVlcCann, took advan- tage of the breaks and evened-up the sea- son's encounters. For the second time this season the lVlules easily defeated Drexel by the score of 46-3lg thereby winning their last con- ference game. Early in the game the Mules began to score, and having assumed the lead, they were never overcome. A few minutes before the first half was over, a fresh quintet was substituted and main- tained the 24-l4 lead. As the second half progressed the Dragons slowly began to creep up, but lVlcKee was sent in and ef- fectively checked the rally, and from that time on the lvlules had complete control of the game. Dick Busby, switched to guard, had the scoring honors for the evening with sixteen points. Paced by the spectacular performance of Ralph Schappell who scored seven goals and constantly stole the ball from his op- ponents, the Mules brought down the cur- tain on the season with a bang by defeating Bucknell, 56-46. At half time the Mules had scored 26 points to the Bison's l4. Only in the middle of the last half did Bucknell threaten when they scored five baskets in a row, but Schappell and Dietrick sank goals and clinched the score. With only three minutes left to play, Jimmy Kohler, the only senior, scored three baskets from diffi- cult angles. At the close of the season the team had compiled a record of nine victories and eleven defeats. ln the earlier stages of the conference standings Muhlenberg held the top position, but as the season progressed the Mules kept slipping until they finally occupied third position at the close of the year. ln independent games the Mules did not fare so wellg they achieved two victories and six defeats. Sewards Kurowski Busby Dick Busby, a sophomore, led in the scor- ing of his team with a total of I75 points and placed fifth in the individual confer- ence scoring. INDIVIDUAL SCORING Busby Dietrick Schappell Sewards McKee Tracy Kurowski Diefenderfer Moitz Hollenbach Evans Field Goals Foul Goals 72 55 45 35 38 30 25 2 2 O O 4 Total I75 I42 IO6 I03 99 67 58 4 4 I 0 759 EASTERN PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGIATE CONFERENCE Per- Won Lost centage Gettysburg I O Z .833 Lebanon Valley 9 3 .750 Muhlenberg 7 5 .583 Albright 6 6 .500 Ursinus 5 7 .4I7 Franklin-Marshall 4 8 .333 Drexel I I I .083 Coach ALVIN JULIAN Manager RICHARD BAUSCH Junior Managers CLAUDE FIGGS, GERALD KLOSS Sophomore Manager FRANKLIN JENSEN I-Ionorary Captain JAMES KOHLER Schappell Diefenderfer Moitz Coach Hillen Manager Blum FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Opening their season with a decisive victory, the little Mules went through a very encouraging schedule to close with a decisive defeat. The team on several occasions provided thrilling entertainment which at times was on a par with the varsity. From the ability and interest shown by several of the squad the varsity next year may well profit by their presence. The high scorers were Benfer and Dia- mond who were tie with seventy-one points each. ln the opening game with Mt. Airy Seminary the little Mules took the lead early in the game and kept the lead to the end with the score 36-23. The next game, with the little Leopards, started with favorable prospects, but Lafayette crept ahead to win i6-ZO. ln a close game with Allentown Business College, 'Berg fell behind in the last seconds of playg score: 37-39. The Kaier's Beer Barons proved more difficult, holding the upper hand at the half, 5-l4, and winning l l-25. Muhlenberg played another close game against Hauze Service Sta- tiong beginning the second half with the score in their favor 'Berg gradually pushed ahead to win 41-32. A tight game was played against Freeman's Dairy team although the dairymen were ahead most of the time, the final score was 29-34 with Muhlenberg on the losing end. The game against Queen City Textile was less difficult, ahead at the half Muhlenberg won easily with the board reading, 45-39. An- other hard battle was played against Northampton Tru-Blug the last few minutes of play brought 'Berg the winning score of 36-31. The most exciting game of the season was that played against Dankel Chevvieg the final whistle accompanied the last shot through the cords to bring a win for Dankelg score: 3l-32. The squad at the end of the year consisted of: Benfer, Brown, Diamond, Hoffman, Hultsch, Jupina, Koller, Scott, Silver, Smithers, Tenneriello, and Zimmerman. SPRING SPCDRTS Coach Hillen HE l937 baseball season saw Phil Hillen leaving his football attire to don a baseball uniform. Phil, however, was by no means a stranger to the baseball diamond, since he worked as a pitcher on the Villanova mound for four years. Two of those years Phil was a member of the team that held the college championship. Thus, under a new coaching regime, the Muh- lenberg baseball squad entered practice with the previous yearls team intact, with such veterans as Dietrich, Green, Tracy, and Farrell comprising the infield, while Nosal, Matusa, and Hunsicker roamed the outfield. Kern, l-lunsicker, Bartleson and Sell comprised the pitching staff for the Car- dinal and C-ray. Coach Hillen had men of at least one year's experience with which to work, and The l937 with his experience on the mound he hoped to build up a strong pitching staff. The results of the season show a fair record of 4 victories against 7 defeats. The Mules this year will lose but three men through graduation, and material in the form of sophomores should strengthen the squad for the i938 campaign. ln respect to statistics, the team had a fielding average of .920 and a batting average of .Zl l 3 Dietrich and Gutekunst were the leading hitters with averages of .34l and .3l7 respectively. MUHLENBERG vs. SWARTHMORE The season's opening game saw the Cardinal and Gray tossers defeat Swarthmore by the score of 9 to 7. Kern was on the mound the full nine innings, and with the exception of the first and fifth innings he managed to keep his opponents in check. "Scrapper" Farrell was the leading man at the plate, gathering five hits out of five times upg he also played a beautiful fielding game. Although outhit, the Mules took advantage of the miscues of the Garnet crew, which was an invaluable asset in registering this first win of the season. R. H. E. Muhlenberg O 4 l O O 2 2 O O-9 ll l Swarthmore 2 l O O 4 O O O O-7 l2 6 Batteries-Kern and Warner, McCone and Barnhouse. MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRICHT The first home game resulted in a l3-O win for a hard- hitting team from Albright. With Smoot, Albright's south- Baseball Season paw hurler, holding 'Berg to five scattered hits the result of the game was almost inevitable. Sell started on the mound for the Bergmeng his offerings were hit freely by the Lionsg he was replaced by Bartleson who pitched a fine relief garne-allowing only one hit and striking out three successive batters in the ninth inning, The spectacular all-around playing of Smoot was the most notable trait of the game. R. H. E. Albright O 4 O l O 3 4 l O-l3 i4 l Muhlenberg O O O O O O O O O- O 5 3 Batteries-Smoot, Czaikowski and Wiegocillg Sell, Bar- tleson, and Wermuth. MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE May Day festivities saw another heavy hitting club, this time from Temple, defeat the Hillenites by the indicative score of l6 to 3. The steady pitching of Jack Williams was the most valuable asset of the Temple team. Bartleson began the game for Muhlenberg, but was re- lieved by Kern in the fourth inning when Temple started on a scoring spree. Kem gave way to Sell in the sixth inn- ing. ln this inning 'Berg scored her only three runs on Nosal's single, followed by Dietrich's tripleg Dietrich scored on a fielder's choice, and Hunsicker came across home plate on an error. R. H. E. Temple 0204361-l6ll l Muhlenberg O O O O O 3 O-- 3 7 5 C7 innings by agreementl Batteries-Williams, Seaber, and Coyne, Bartleson, Kern, Sell and Gutekunst. ' MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Despite the home runs of "Scrapper" Farrell and "Joe" No- sal, Coach Bill Coughlin's Lafayette Leopards pounced on Kern to produce a lO to 5 victory, thus administering Kern Nosal Manager Herwig Muhlenberg its third defeat of the season. Thon and Bald- win combined their pitching efforts to hold the Mules to seven scattered hits. Kern yielded a total of eleven hits. Farrell's four-bagger came in the second inning with the sacks clear, while Nosal's came in the sixth inning with Tracy on base. R. H. E. Muhlenberg Ol l OO200l-5 7 2 Lafayette O 3 l O 2 3 l O x-IO ll 2 Batteries-Kern and Cutekunstg Thon, Baldwin and Farinon. MUHLENBERC vs. LEHIGH ln a game played in Taylor Stadium and featured by heavy hitting and loose fielding, Lehigh defeated Muhlenberg by the score of l5 to 8. From the early moments of the game it looked like a nip and tuck affair, but erratic fielding on the part of the Cardinal and Gray paved the way for several of the Engineers' runs. ln the third inning the Mules sent four runs across the plate, but the score was tied in the sixth when Lehigh secured a total of three runs. The sev- enth inning proved disastrous for the Mules when the En- gineers scored nine times. Lucard, relief pitcher for Lehigh, Farrell Green Bartleson Gutekunst allowed but five hits, two of which were home runs by Farrell and Matusa. Bartleson, Sell, and Kern worked on the mound for 'Berg. R. H. E. Muhlenberg Ol4000O30-8lO 7 Lehigh OllOO39lx--l5l53 Batteries-Sell, Bartleson, Kern and Gutekunstg Schlittler, Lucard and Kipe. MUHLENBERG vs. URSINUS The Mules' losing streak was broken by the masterful pitch- ing of Bartleson, who hurled a six hit game against the Ursinus Bears and won the ball game by the score of 2 to l. Following the first inning, the game really developed into a pitching duel which was not definitely decided until the ninth inning. Ursinus' lone tally came as a result of Cos- tello's first-inning home run, after which Bartleson hurled air-tight ball and kept the Bears under control. The game was won in the fifth inning when Hunsicker singled to right field and scored on Matusa's buntg two Ursinus errors ad- vanced Hunsicker from first to third base. R. H. E. Ursinus lOOOOOOOO-l6Z Muhlenberg O O O l l O O O x-2 5 l Batteries-Gemmel and Edwards, Bartleson and Gute- kunst. MUHLENBERG vs. LEBANON VALLEY After a wild first inning in which he walked three men and allowed the same number of runs, Kern settled down to hurl the Mules to their 6 to 5 victory over Lebanon Valleyg this was 'Berg's second consecutive win of the season. The Fly- ing Dutchmen had maintained their 3 to 2 lead for four innings when the Mules sent three runs across the plate to forge aheadg the Bergmen added their last run in the fifth inning. Although Kern started wildly, he tightened-up to pitch seven-hit ballg he was thus enabled to register his second victory of the season. l-lis teammates furnished fine and outstanding support. R. H. E. Muhlenberg 2 O O 3 l O O-6 8 l Lebanon Valley 3 O O O O 2 O-5 7 3 Batteries-Kern and Gutekunstg Frey and Billet. Hunsicker Sell MUHLENBERG vs, PENN STATE The Mules, with a crippled pitching staff, were unable to stem the Penn State batters, and as a result lost the game by the score of l3 to l. The Lions reached Sell for five runs in the first inning and added seven more in the third. Hun- sicker then replaced Sell and twirled fine ball for the re- mainder of the contest. The Mules' only score occurred as a result of Cutekunst's stealing second after he had singled to center, and then scoring on Dietrich's single to right field. R. H. E. Muhlenberg O O l O O O O- I 5 O Penn State 5 O 7 O l O x-13 l4-O Batteries-Sell, Hunsicker and Gutekunstg Smith, Didin- ger and Kornick. MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG Journeying from Penn State to Gettysburg to meet their strongest rival, the Muhlenberg Mules came out on the short end of a 7 to l score, Witman, Bullet sophomore speedball artist, held 'Berg scoreless until the final inning when the Cardinal and Cray scored as a result of two sin- gles and an error. Witman yielded but three hits, one of which was a double-sacker by Adam Matusa. Kern toiled on the mound for the Hillenmen and allowed but six hits, but stolen bases, together with several free passes, caused his downfall. R. H. E. Muhlenberg O O O O O O O O l-l 3 3 Gettysburg O l 2 O O 2 2 O x--7 6 l Batteries-Kern and Gutekunstg Witman and O'Neill. MUHLENBERG vs. LEl-llGl-l Coach l-lillen opened his bag of tricks when he sent Hun- sicker in to pitch against Lehigh, and as a result, the Mules emerged victorious and avenged their early season defeat. The final score was 5 to 2. Hunsicker was in a little trouble the first frame, but pitched marvelous ball for the conclud- ing eight innings, he struck-out six batters, handled seven fielding chances perfectly, and then aided in scoring Dietrich and Farrell in a seventh inning rally. Hunsicker was well Matusa Deitrich Tracy Wermufh sugglpcsrtedh ay the perfect fielding of Farrell, Tracy, Green, 1937 BASEBALL STATISTICS an 'gmc ' R. H. E' Player G R 1-1 2B as HR so SB BA Lehigh 2 0 0 0 O O O 0 O-2 6 6 Tracy .............. ...... 1 l 8 5 1 O O 9 0 .122 Muhlenberg 0 0 1 0 2 0 2 0 X-5 5 0 Gutekunst ............ 11 7 13 2 O 0 5 6 .317 Baffefles-'mb' and Klpei Hunslckef and Wefmuih- Nasal .............. ...... 1 1 7 11 o o 1 10 3 .262 MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Deitrich ........ ...... 1 1 3 14 1 2 O 3 4 .341 Scoring all their runs in the first two innings, the Lafayette Farrell ..,,,, ,,,,,, 1 I 6 9 1 0 2 7 3 .237 Leopards spoiled Alumni Day for Muhlenberg fans by de- 8 2 2 1 8 0 .205 feating the Mules by the score of 7 to 6. Lafayette ham- LAatuSak """' 1g Z 5 O O O 3 3 175 mered Bartleson for three runs in the first inning, and se- unslc er """""" ' cured four additional tallies in the second inningg Bartleson Green ----------- ------ 1 1 5 5 0 0 O 9 5 .143 was then relieved by Hunsicker, who allowed but two hits Kern ......... ...... 6 O O O O 0 10 0 .OOO for the remainder of the game. The Mules reached Baldwin Bartleson Ql... .--... 5 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 ,000 for eight hits and six runs, but were unable to manufacture Sell 4 O O O 0 0 I 0 OOO h . - h I ................. ...... . am' e' 'un to he up 1 e game R. H, E. wefmufh ............... 4 o 3 o o o 3 o .272 Lafayette 3 4 O O 0 O 0 0 O-7 8 3 Warner .................. 1 1 1 0 0 0 O 0 .200 l O 1 O O 0 6 8 4 Muhlenberg 2 2 0 Batteries-Baldwin, Thon and Farinong Bartleson, Hun- sicker and Gutekunst, Wermuth. 1937 BASEBALL STATISTICS PITCHING RECORDS ' Player IP R H ER SO BB HBPW L A Kern .................. 35 45 41 23 20 24 2 2 3 .400 Bartleson ......... 22 20 27 14 13 10 O 1 2 .334 Hunsicker ......... 17 2 9 1 8 5 1 1 O 1.000 Sell ..................... 20 37 35 25 8 11 4 0 2 .OOO FIELDING AVERAGES Player P.O. A. E. Fld. Av. Tracy ....,............ ...................... 1 8 23 10 .804 Gutekunst ........ 44 6 3 .944 Nosal ............. ........ 2 3 2 1 ' .962" Deitrich ....... ........ 9 9 3 2 .981 Farrell ..... ........ 1 5 23 8 .826 Matusa ......... ......... 1 6 0 0 1.000 Hunsicker ........ ......... 1 O 14 2 .923 Green ......... ......... 2 0 20 6 .870 Kern ................. .... 4 9 0 1.000 Bartleson ........ ..... 1 7 0 1.000 Sell .................... ......... O 5 1 .800 Wermuth ........ A . 13 2 O 1.000 Warner ...... .... 4 0 0 1.000 Varsity Manager Assistant Manager Scrub Manager Coach A 1938 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Saturday April 23 Wednesday April 27 Saturday April 30 Friday May 6 Saturday May 7 Wednesday May 1 1 Friday May 13 Saturday May 14 Tuesday May 17 Wednesday May 18 Saturday May 21 Saturday May 28 June 4 Saturday Charles F. Herwig George Deibert Walter Fiers Philip Hillen Lehigh at Allentown Lehigh at Bethlehem Drexel at Allentown Ursinus at Collegeville Swarthmore at Allentown Lafayette at Easton Temple at Philadelphia Albright at Allentown Lebanon Valley at Annville Penn State at State College Gettysburg at Allentown Juniata at Huntingdon Lafayette at Allentown rs--- IN..- IJ...-A-AA T Coach Shankweiler IQ gi 1 .AA l937 Varsit INNING four matches and losing nine is the story of varsity tennis for the i937 season. The Cardinal and Gray netmen had a hard-luck year on the clay courts as can be realized by the fact that five of the nine matches lost were 5-4 decisions, which indicates good matches and good playing in spite of defeat. Five seniors performed for the last time in collegiate tennis. These men were Dean Zweier, who played brilliantly throughout the season. Francis Knouss, cut-shot artist, Dale Posey, Donald Gibson, and Donald Feyrer. Three juniors, Don Pichaske, Walter Reinhart, and Don Redden, along with two freshmen, George Collins and Al Gold- smith, rounded out the squad. Although the players exhibited fine tennis form, inexperience in collegiate competition spelled defeat for the 'LMules" more than once. Exceedingly bad weather during pre-season drills prevented the proteges of Dr. Shankweiler from hitting their real stride until mid season. Top honor for turning in the best record of the year went to Don Pichaske, a junior, who won nine matches and lost four. His smooth form and powerful forehand drive spelled disaster for nine opponents. His doubles play was also notable. Doubles team play honors were won by Knouss and Feyrer who were defeated four times and took the op- position into camp for eight wins. Knouss' stellar play and Feyrer's steady backing up made it possible for these two to complete their enviable record. At the annual dinner given to the team by their coach, Dr. "Three Set John" Shankweiler, L. Dean Zweier was named honorary captain for the season. He was awarded this position in view of the fact that he did an excellent job of managing as well as playing number one on the tennis courts. THE SEASON The Mule tennis squad lost their opening match to the racquet l To T l Goldsmith Pichaske Reinhart Dr. Shankweiler Gibson Redden Zweier Knouss Posey Collins Tennis Season wielders of Haverford. The Mules showed their lack of practice due to bad weather conditions previous to the game. The final score was Haverford-6, Muhlenberg-3. Lehigh continued its three year dom- inancy of the netmen by driving out an 8-l victory. Pichaske was the only 'Bergman to come through with a victory. Temple won a close match 5-4. The Drexel match was rained out. The Cardinal and Gray finally got into the win column when they showed they had too many cuts and drives for the Leopards of Lafayette to handle. Paced by Zweier and Knouss, the courtsters had little trouble in compiling a 6-3 score. On April 30 the Mules played host to Albright. The Lions were at top form and went home with a 6-3 win under their belts. The next day the Shankweiler-men traveled to Carlisle where they suffered a close 5-4 defeat at the hands of the Dickinson lndians. The following week, after beating Ursinus by the score of 6-3 in a hard-fought match, the tennisers lost two out of their next three matches. Swarthmore eked out a 5-4 victoryg this was a very close matchg the last doubles contest finally decided the victor. Rutgers was the next opponent to administer bitter defeat to the Mulesg as part of the Sub-Freshmen day celebration the netmen played the Red and W'hite on the Oakmont courtsg the large Sub-Frosh crowd saw 'Berg go down to an inglorious 8-l defeat. The next home match found the Mules hitting a smooth stride. Performing in beautiful fashion, they swept to a 6-3 victory over the Moravian collegians from Bethlehem. This match marked the fourth straight win of the Mules over the Greyhounds. Pichaske, Zweier, Knouss, and Reinhart were the shining stars in the victory. Muhlenberg made it two straight when they blasted out a 6-3 win over the Lebanon Valley teamg Reinhart, Pichaske, and Goldsmith played fine tennis, aiding 'Berg to win. Finally Gettysburg came through a furiously fought match with a 5-4 victory. The Mules gave the veteran Bullet combination a real fight before succumbing by one point. SUMMARY Haverford 6 Muhlenberg 3 Lehigh 8 Muhlenberg l Drexel Rain Temple 5 Muhlenberg 4 Lafayette 3 Muhlenberg 6 Ursinus 3 Muhlenberg 6 Swarthmore 5 Muhlenberg 4 Rutgers 8 Muhlenberg l Moravian 3 Muhlenberg 6 Lebanon Valley 3 - Muhlenberg 6 Gettysburg S Muhlenberg 4 Franklin 6' Marshall 5 Muhlenberg 4 Zweier, Capt. Knouss Posey Gibson Reinhart Pichaske Redden Coach Renwick l937 Varsi FTVE meet schedule and a dearth of material with which to work, was the picture presented to Coach "Scotty" Renwick when his track candidates reported for practice last spring. The "Scotchman," however, with the aid of several veterans, prepared in earnest for the i937 season which proved to be the most interesting since the revival of the sport. After many weeks of preparation, the Cardinal and Gray Cinder- men made their initial bow of the season when they participated in the Penn Relays, an annual event among the leading colleges and universities of the country, held at Franklin Field in Philadelphia. The Muhlenberg relay team ran in both the Middle Atlantic Relay and the Class B. Intercollegiate run. Gutekunst, Potteiger, Chalupa, and Horn comprised the relay team for the Mules. ln their first dual meet of the year, the Cardinal and Gray track and field artists were defeated by a strong Lafayette track squad, 95-27 at Fisher Stadium in Easton. C-ibson, Moitz, and Potteiger scored the only three first places for the Renwickmen--Gibson in the broad jump, Moitz in the javelin throw, and Potteiger in the 220 yard dash. Due to a slow field, the times for the various events were not much better than average, with the Maroons making a complete sweep in the hurdles, half mile, pole vault, and discus throw. Bidwell, La- fayette sprinter, contributed two first places for the winners when he romped home ahead of the field in both the lOO yard dash and the 220 yard low hurdles. He was the only double winner during the afternoon. For their second dual engagement, Coach Renwick's trackmen travelled to Philadelphia where they were outscored 70-56 by the St. Joseph's track stars. lt was the third meet between the two institu- tions in as many years, and marked the third time that the Hawks have emerged victorious. As far as the meet itself was concerned, the Renwickmen were especially strong in the dashes, but a decided lack of material for the distance events caused their downfall. ln these events the Hawks piled up many of their points by taking all three places. Mark Potteiger was the individual performer for the Mulesg he secured two firsts and one second place in the meet. The Team l Track Season With five conference records broken and one equalled, and a new champion in the saddle, the second annual Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference Championships, with Muhlenberg as host, proved to be one of the major events in collegiate circles cluring the year. By taking second and third places in the last event on the program, the broad jump, Drexel Tech of Philadelphia nosed out Franklin and Marshall, defending champions, to become the i937 leaders. Although they stood in fourth place when the totals were given for the meet, the Cardinal and Gray spikemen succeeded in taking two first places, one which established a new conference record, and placed in six of the fourteen events on the afternoon's card. Mark Pot- teiger and Don Gibson came through for the Renwickmen in two of the events. Potteiger pulled the surprise of the afternoon when he beat to the tape, Pole of Franklin and Marshall, last year's title holder who was destined to repeat in the century event again this year. Gibson captured first place in the javelin throwg and in so doing broke the conference record of l6l feet, l V2 inch with a heave of 162 feet, lO inches. The final scores of the meet were: Drexel, 45: Franklin and Marshall, 433 Gettysburg, 273 Muhlenberg, 243 Ursinus, l5. New records were established in the 220 yard run, 2 mile run, mile run, iavelin throw, and broad jump, while the record for the pole vault was equalled. Coach "Scotty" Renwick's cindermen brought down the curtain for their season when they competed in the 25th annual Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic Association Championships held at Nixon Field in Gettysburg. Approximately nineteen colleges and universities brought their squads to the meet which was won by Haverford College. The final scores for all teams placing were as follows: Haverford, 39 9flOg Rutgers, 3lg Swarthmore, 27V22 Al- fred, l5V2g Lehigh, l4V2g Drexel, l3g Lafayette, lOV2g Franklin C1 Marshall, 83 Juniata, 63 Gettysburg, 43 St. Joseph's, l V23 Muhlenberg, l U53 and Ursinus, lf5. Don Gibson and Joe McGinley placed in the javelin and high jump events to score the only points for the Renwickmen. Manager Reppert 1937 SCHEDULE April 23 and 24 Penn Relays, Philadelphia April 28 Lafayette, Easton May 5 St. Joseph's, Philadelphia May 8 C.C.A.C.C., Home May I5 M.'A.S.A.C.C., Gettysburg Coach. "Scotty" Renwick Manager ll937l Charles l. Reppert l The Lettermen --- fi-sn Ll AT un CHEERLEADING HEERLEADINC at Muhlenberg College has undergone a distinct revival during the past year. Operating under the same com- petitive system as has always been in effect, the activity has finally attracted the attention of the student body to the point where it is recognized as a vital and necessary part of the college ath- letic program. Selection of the squad is done by general elec- tion at the regular spring student body meeting. Candidates for the Junior Assistant positions are selected on a competitive basisg such candidates must appear before the students at a varsity bas- ketball game so as to reveal their comparative ability. Two men are chosen to serve as Junior Head Cheerleader Senior Assistant Junior Assistants Scrub Cheerleaders Hudders Mylymuk Goheen Assistants for the following year. A Head Cheer- leader is also chosen at this same electiong only Junior Assistants are eligible for election to this officeg the defeated candidate automatically be- comes Senior Assistant Cheerleader. Uniformly dressed in white, the squad pre- sents a colorful picture at all football and bas- ketball contests where they perform. New cheers have been impressed upon the minds of the studentsg new spirit is seen throughout the en- tire student bodyg new and capable men are en- deavoring to attain positions on the squadg and all in all a new era looms on the horizon for Muhlenberg College cheerleading. Michael J. Mylymuk Carroll H. Hudders Howard W. Goheen Lynford W. Butz Ernest H. Flothmeier Leslie A. Courtright -Q?-CL 1 sk S SF E i E I IIXITRAMURALS .-EQ Director Ritter Intramural Sports HE Little Mules, newcomers to the ranks of the intramural sports program, emerged victorious over the rest of their competitors in the race for the intra-mural cup, emblematic of the champion- ship. Phi Kappa Tau, victorious in l936, finished in second place. Theta Kappa Nu, victorious in i934 and l935, finished last in the final standings. ln the first event of the program, the champions assumed a slight lead over the remaining six teams. The "Phikatys" and "Delts" were constant threats to the championship -hopes of the Little Mules, and not until the field and track events, the last of the program, was the championship actually decided. At no time was there any let-down in the strenuous competition, as is evidenced by the fact that both the "Delts" and the "Phikatys" were deadlocked in second place until the final event. Four teams waged a hard fought battle for the first place in playground ball. The "Phikatys" who finished ahead of the rest of the field, were very hard pressed by the "Delts," the "A. T. O's," and the Little Mulesg all of whom finished in a second place tie. The "Phi- katys" once again threatened the leadership of the Little Mules when they finished in a first place tie in tennis. The final and deciding event of the large program was the track and field meet. The Little Mules clinched the cup by finishing far out in front in this event. The Little Mules in their first season of intramural sports com- petition won the coveted loving cup, which is donated by the college and annually awarded to that team compiling the greatest number of points in basketball, volleyball, playground-ball, tennis, and a track and field meet. This feature of college athletics has been built up by Mr. William S. Ritter, head of the physical education department, for the purpose of affording to all students the opportunity of participating in some athletic contest. The intramural sports program is steadily gaining in "The Little Mules" During IQ37 popularity as can be evidenced by the rapidly increasing number of students who have become actively interested in it. Basketball is the annual curtain raiser for the program, and the track and field meet concludes the program in the late spring. INTRAIVIURAL SPORTS-I 936-I937 FINAL SCORE POINTS P.C.B. 'V.B. Tennis Track Total Little Mules 50 40 I8 8l 229 Phi Kappa Tau 55 45 27 33.5 205.5 Delta Theta 50 55 27 22 204 Alpha Tau Omega 50 55 '24 23 l92 Cardinals 35 20 IO 9.5 I l9.5 Theta Upsilon Omega IO O -I 5 44 Theta Kappa Nu 5 -20 -8 O 22 POSITIONS FOR I937-1938 I. Little Mules 2. Phi Kappa Tau 3. Delta Theta I 4. Alpha Tau Omega 5. Cardinals 6. Theta Upsilon Omega 7. Theta Kappa Nu RESULTS OF THE I937 TRACK AND FIELD MEET Event Winner Time IOO-yard dash ........ ........ K urowski, P. K. T. .................. ........ I 0.8 sec 220-yard dash ........ ............. R eichwein, Little Mules .................. 23.8 sec 440-yard run ....... ...Paul, Little Mules ................................. 56.8 sec 880-yard run ................ ............. C oyne, P. K. T. ...................... ............ 2 min. 23.2 sec Mile run ............ .................... ............. F e neli, Little Mules ............. ........ 5 min. 3.5 sec 2 mile run ............................... ............. H owatt, Little Mules .......... . ............ I2 min. 49 sec 'l2O-yard high hurdles ........... ........ L aidman, P. K. T. ........... ............. 2 O sec. 220-yard low hurdles .......... ........ l nman, Little Mules... 3I sec. Shot put .............................. ...Burin, Little Mules ...... 34 ft. lah in. Discus throw ................ ........ B urin, Little Mules ........... ........ I Ol ft. 6 in. Javelin throw ....... ........ B urin, Little Mules ........... ........ I 43 ft. IIVZ in. Pole vault ........... ........ W oodward, Delts ................ ........ 9 ft. Broad jump ,,...,,. .,.,,,,, I nman, Little Mules ............. ........ I 8 ft. 2 in. High jump ........ ......... B auder, A.T.O. ................. ........ 5 ft. 2 in. "intra-Murals in Action" CUTEKUNST KOHLER POUST Tl-lE l-IGNORARY ATHLETIC CAPTAINS The honorary athletic captains of Muhlenberg College have in the past been given very little publicity or recognition. ln view of this fact the T939 Ciarla deems it an honor and privilege to dedicate this page to those men who have attained this enviable honorg we trust that this innovation may become a Ciarla tradition. During the past collegiate year honorary captains were elected in only two of the five college athletic programs. Those two were the major sports- football and basketball. The men who have been selected as the honorary captains during this year were most capable and outstanding. The "gridiron machine" of T937 selected honorary co-captains in the persons of "Kenny" Poust and "Henny" Cutekunst. The consistent work and hard-charging of Poust was one of the things which the 'Berg gridiron fan anticipated, while the efficient ball-carrying and spectacular running of fleet- footed Gutekunst were also among those football thrills which the daily news- paper so often related. ln selecting their co-captains the football men of T937 could not have made better choicesl The consistent guarding of Jim Kohler, the only senior to be found on the l938 basketball aggregation, is the basis upon which the basketball squad selected him as their honorary captain. His three years of varsity service were filled with a loyal and hard-fighting spirit. Very seldom did he occupy the extreme spotlight at a game, but his consistency and determination was an invaluable asset to the l938 basketball quintet. The student body of Muhlenberg College salutes its honorary athletic captains-Poust, Gutekunst, and Kohler! PRESENTIIXIC3 BUCK Tl-IREE THE STUDENT COUNCIL ' MCA ' CLUBS ' DEB IXCTIVIII PUBLICATIQNS ' BAND ' CHCDIR ' JUNIOR PROM, Etc THE INAUGURAI. SYMPCDSIUM One of the most interesting features of the in- augural program was the Symposium. This aca- demic function was centered on the theme. "What the Professions Expect of the Small Lib- eral Arts College," and was presided over by the president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, Dr. Walter A. Jessup. The speakers acting in the capacity of delegates of their several professions were the following: Dr. John Ward Studebaker, United States Com- missioner of Education-Teaching, the Rev. Dr. F. H. Knubel, president of the United Lutheran Church in America-the Ministry, Mr. H. V. Kaltenborn, radio news editor and former news-- paperman-Journalism, the Honorable James F. Henninger, a judge of the Lehigh County Court of Common Pleas-Law, the Honorable Oliver W. Frey, United States Congressman-Covern- ment, Dr. George P. Muller, professor of surgery at Jefferson Medical College-Medicine, Dr. Meta Cilass, president of Sweet Briar College- the requisites of educated adults, Dr. Luther A. Harr, State Secretary of Banking-Business and Dr. C. C. Williams, president of Lehigh Univer- sity-Engineering. These nine representatives revealed to the assembled audience the essential qualities of education that are most desirous to the members of the various professions. While each speaker pointed to those things his profession specifi- cally requires, they all laid emphasis on the fact that a knowledge of the arts and science is a fundamental requirement in all walks of life. They were likewise unanimous in calling upon the smaller colleges to stress the teaching of Eng- lish, deploring the difficulty many professional men have in expressing themselves clearly and concisely. The most important points brought out during the entire symposium may be summed up in the following excerpts: Dr. Knubel-"Religion expects the good col- lege to be thoroughly scientific in that it wel- comes the facts. lt has even learned to smile at the accusations against its narrowness. But re- ligion is wondering as to the proper terms to apply to professors who cannot admit all of the facts, and who have little more than a sneer for conscience, faith, and the Bible of Jesus Christ." Judge Henninger-"A thorough grounding in ethics and religion is of inestimable value not only in helping the lawyer to maintain his own moral equilibrium in the hour of trial, but to fur- nish him with formidable weapons of persua- sion." Dr. Muller-"The physician must be an accom- plished gentleman as well as a doctor." Dr. Harr-"College graduates must be men with enough historical background so that they are not deluded by the siren strains of Fascism or the vigorous claims of Communism, men who realize that business is not the all and end of life but a part of the larger wholeg men who are schooled in learning quickly and in retaining what they have learned." Dr. Meta C-lass-"The recognition of valid re- lations and the habit of far view are the essen- tial qualities of the liberal." Dr. Williams--"Engineering asks for an en- lightened rationality with a proper respect for scientific method and for the beauty of preci- sion, and by this token, departments of soci- ology, philosophy and politics align their think- ing with modern communications, power, trans- portation, and industrial integration." Mr. Kaltenborn-"If passions and prejudices are allowed to have their way, democracy will become unworkable hereg colleges and universi- ties should teach the kind of tolerance that comes as the result of study and inquiry, that has the patience of scholarship and the respect for truth which belongs to science." Congressman Frey-"lf the colleges can re- member that education is not learning but the exercise and development of the powers of the mind, in this way they will be enabled to serve the human race best." Dr. Studebaker--"The members of the teach- ing profession expect the colleges to make them better persons and to give them a storehouse of information and ideals upon which they can draw to enrich the instructional processes which they guide: the liberal arts college is the very soul of the teacher's professional training." Tl-lE STUDENT CCDUNCIL This organization is the governing body of the students. Elected by the students from the various fraternity and non-fraternity groups, its business is to receive petitions from the students and enforce proper conduct of the students on the campus. In addition to its regular function of supervising all class elections and hearing petitions relative to all student problems, the Student Council dur- ing the past year sponsored the Inaugural Ball on October 2, l937 in the honor of our new president, Dr. Levering Tyson. A second innovation to the council's duties was that of supervision of the Recreation Hall. Many changes can be noticed since the Student Council assumed the supervision of this hall. With the noble in- tention of increasing the amount of spirit among the underclass- men, the Council during the past year injected an atmosphere of sincerity intolthe activities of the Freshman Tribunal by forcing strict adherence to the rules and regulations set down by this body: the sophomore regulations were also partially enforced this year, but punishing sophomore offenders is one of the more obscure du- ties of the Council. Herman Doepper, Vice-President, was replaced at the end of the first semester by his fraternity brother, Lloyd Nelson. This was the only change in the administration of this body during the past year. The Council gives its full support to all campus social func- tions, and is at present laying plans for the annual Student Body Dance. President 'Vice-Presi Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS John Young dents Herman Doepper Lloyd Nelson Paul McGinley Richard Bausch MEMBERS John Young Lloyd Nelson Herman Doepper Paul McGinley Richard Bausch Frank Boyer Bernard Krell Henry Sotter Ralph Eagle Robert Schenck Raymond Sprow Wahl Pfeifer MEMBERS Jack Blair Henry Gutekunst William l-lunsicker Ralph Eagle John Young Kenneth Poust Donald Redden Charles Herwig Adam Matusa John McKee Stauffer Heffner Herbert Korenko Robert Thompson Seniors Raymond Sprow Donald Pichaske Bernard Krell Walter Reinhart Harold Sell James Kohler Richard Bausch Edgar Ernst Juniors Richard Dawe Lee Deitrick Frank Tracy Joseph McGinley Mark Potteiger Sophomores Alfred Goldsmith William Moitz Bernard Naef VARSITY HM" CLUB The Varsity "M" Club, organized in i925 by Coach Wood, has been in existence at Muhlenberg College for thirteen years. lt is a representative body of students who have earned a varsity letter in either football, basketball, track, baseball, or tennis. The pur- pose of the club is to strive for constant advancement in athletics, to increase the academic standing of its members, to permeate the student body with a fine sense of sportsmanship, and to pro- mote the finest sense of personal integrity on the athletic field. The organization also promotes a strong harmonious feeling among the members of the various athletic teams, and discourages the breaking of training rules. Along with a commendable history of constant advancement in the athletic activities of the college, the "M" Club serves the college in a fine manner by financially aiding such projects as the Band, the Recreation Hall, and the Student Loan Fund. Members of the coaching staff are honorary members of the organization: they are entitled to all the privileges of the Club. The "M" Club also contributes its share to the social program of the college by sponsoring an annual "M" Club Dance. This year the dance was held on December 3, i937 at Castle Gardens. The music was furnished by "Bud Rader and His Orchestra." This year's dance proved to be highly successful. MUI-ILENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION This campus group was originally organized as a branch of the local Y.IVl.C.A. Since that time it has been affiliated as a branch of the Pennsylvania State Student Y.iVl.C.A. and is at present a member of that group. The Cabinet is the governing body of the local or- ganization in which every member of the student body holds mem- bership. The lVI.C.A. has a threefold program embodying the three most important phases of campus lifeg religious, social, and educa- tional. Its annual publication is the Student's Handbook which is published and distributed each September. During the past several years the Cabinet has assisted the registrar in his Freshman Week program. The activities include: Friday student chapel programs, weekly Bible seminars, distribution of tracts, the organization of deputation teams to conduct services in local churches, the encour- agement of morning devotions in the College Commons, and the sponsorship of three communion services a year. The social life of the campus is stimulated by "pep" smokers, rallies and parades, and informal victory dances during football season. Theatre parties and swimming outings at the local Y.Ivl.C.A. are also sponsored. The educational advantages offered are: the annual sex lec- tures open to students and public which are conducted by Dr, Shankweiler, special assembly programs by distinguished persons and groups, tours to various industries in the city, and visitations by foreign students on the campus. OFFICERS President Luther H. Bealer Vice-President Norman Wilkinson Secretary Donald R. Pichaske Treasurer Alfred L. Long MEMBERS Howard W. Bock Herman L. Heim Charles Harris Charles Nl. Kern Charles V. Naugle Whitson Seaman if John V. Shenk Frederick P. Schonenberg Arnold P. Spohn James E. Ware W. Russell Zimmerman il' Deceased ...f-. I..- -1-r.:- Mitgliedsliste .I X4 it DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN OFFICERS First Sem. Vorsitzender Herman Doepper Vize-'Vorsitzender Ray Bergenstock Schriftfuhrer Charles Harris Kassenwart Donald Pichaske Second Sem. Vorsitzender Donald Pichaske Vize-'Vorsitzender Ray Bergenstock Schriftfuhrer Willard Haas Kassenwart Charles l-larris FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. Harry H. Reichard Dr. Preston A. Barba Ayres, Alfred Bachman, Kenneth Bergenstock, Ray Chalupa, John De Esch, Wilmer Doepper, Herman Dry, John Esterly, Henry Evans, Sherwood Ewald, Louis Fister, Noble Flothmeier, Ernest Fluck, William Grotzinger, Paul Haas, Willard Harris, Charles Hoffman, Mark Hollenbach, Fred Hurnyak, Stephen lobst, Charles Kemmerle, Llewell Klick, Clifford yn Snyde Kohler, James Kuhns, William Laudenslager, Wilbur Lauchnor, Mark Long, Alfred Merkel, Paul Meyers, Alfred Naugle, Charl.s Nicholas, Paul Ostheimer, George Pfeifer, Wah! Pichaske, Donald Reed, Henry Schenck, Robert Seaman, Whitson Stewart, Allen Strauss, Harry Sycher, Ralph Wiegner, Robert Bishop, Paul Good, Leonard Sexton, Richard r, Russel Der Deutsche Verein, organized by Professor Barba in l924, is one of the oldest and most active organizations on the campus. At present the club numbers 45 members who meet every two weeks in order to learn the things of Germany and the German people and to have a good time in the spirit of fellowship. Each meeting held in the College Commons adds to the sense of appreciation of the ideas and ideals of another people in addition to our own, and in so doing a spirit of toleration for other nations is fostered, a spirit which is so sadly lacking in these days of strong nationalism. The features on the program for the year were the Christmas party, the Damenabend, the Ausflug, and the presentation of a German play. After a presentation of the Christmas story by several mem- bers of the club and Professor and Mrs. Reichard in the Science Auditorium, the members and friends gathered at the home of the Reichards for their Christmas party on the evening of Dec. l3. Here Christmas was celebrated in the true yuletide spirit. The Damenabend, held on April 4, gave the boys an evening of enter- tainment ir: the form of a play, music, and dancing. On the 9th of April three members of the Verein traveled to the University of Pennsylvania to present, in conjunction with three Cedar Crest girls, a German play at the Cultural Olympics. The annual Ausflug, held in the month of May, is always a time of merry outdoor sport. lt is to be hoped that the club will continue to grow as every living organism does. 51.1 l!..1f . I ... - 't,V'2"' THE PRE-MEDICAL SCDCIETY The Pre-Medical Society was founded in l93l. Relatively a new organization, it has, under the guidance of its founder, Dr. John V. Shankweiler, become one of the leading organizations on the campus. The purpose of this organization is to familiarize its members with the various fields of medicine. At each bi-monthly meeting a guest, usually a medical doctor, is invited to speak to the members to help them obtain a broader view of the medical field. At the banquet which the society has sponsored for the last four years the following were some of the eminent physician speakers: Dr. James A. Walsh, Fordham University, Dr. Edward S. Thorpe, Uni- versity of Pennsylvaniag and Dr. S. C. Schmucker of West Chester State Teachers' College. This year Dr. Stanley P. Reiman, Director of the Research Institute of Lankeneau Hospital, Philadelphia, gave a very interesting lecture at which time faculty members, student body and alumni were invited to attend. lt has been the practice of the club to visit various medical centers each year. This year Philadelphia's Hahnemann Medical College was the point of interestg the entire organization of forty- six members enjoyed a day of very informative lectures and clinics. It is through such activities as this that the organization under Dr. Shankweiler has developed to its present status of a highly organ- ized integral unit on our campus. OFFICERS President Thomas Natoli Vice-President Frank Boyer Secretary Harvey D. Groff Treasurer Bernard L. Wilker Faculty Advisor Dr. John V. Shankweiler MEMBERS Seniors Richard Bausch James Harps Ray Bergenstock Kermit Kistler Edgar M. Ernst Steve Kulik William F. S. Fluck Henry Trumbower Allen Uhler Juniors Eugene Laning George Ostheimer Wilmer A. De Esch Frederick Roberts Gerald Silfies Theodore Tihansky Anthony Trufolo Kenneth Bachman Lynford Butz Melvin Elting William Grasely Frank Hamm Frederick l-'ollenbach Gerald Guth Henry Phillips Allan Boyle J. Neil Laidman Kenneth Lambert Sophomores Paul Nicholas John P. Schaffner William P. Wunder Richard Sexton John Lombardi Paul J. Crotzinger Paul Pia'-op Ray Cooper Charles lobst Robert Krause William J. Kuhns Samuel Mellner THE JQHN MARSHALL PRE-LAW CLUB OFFICERS President Llewellyn Kemmerle Vice President Daniel Sherman Secretary Henry Esterly Treasurer M. Jay Mylymuk FACULTY ADVISORS Dr. James Edgar Swain Mr. 'Victor L. Johnson MEMBERS Rudolph Andrecs Alfred Wert John Dry Henry Esterly Howard C-oheen George Joseph Llewellyn Kemmerle Paul McGinley M. Jay Mylymuk Philip Parkinson Henry Sotter Char'es Weil Jack Blair Warren Hodgkinson Daniel Sherman Mark Frantz Kenneth Smith George Howatt Emmet Miller Bernard Thomas Bernard Naef Fred Schonenberg Edward Schifreen The John Marshall Pre-Law Club was founded in November, l932 under the capable leadership and influence of the late Dr. Henry R. Mueller. During the past year this organization of pre-law stu- dents has been under the faculty supervision of Dr. James Edgar Swain and Professor Victor L. Johnson. A new precedent has been established this year by the club in that a banquet and symposium were held on March 24, l93S at the Hotel Americus. The subject of the symposium was i'Law Schools." Among those present at these occasions were Dr. Lever- ing Tyson, Dr. James Edgar Swain, Mr. Victor L. Johnson, Assistant District Attorney Joseph E. Gehringer, Attorney Donald V. Hock, Attorney Stanley V. Printz, Attorney Karl Y. Donecker, and the members of the Pre-Law Club. Another of the features of the year's activities was the mock trial which was held on April Zl, l938 before the student body. The Pre-Law Club charged the Pre-Theological Club with "cor- rupting the morals of Muhlenberg College." Attorney Donald V. Hock presided as Judgeg George J. Joseph was the Prosecuting At- torney, while Altred Wert occupied the role of Defense Attorney. PRE-Tl-IECDLCDGICAL CLUB The Pre-Theological Club of Muhlenberg College was founded in the year l933g the club experienced a complete reorganization within the past year. The purpose of the organization lies mainly in the path of deepening the spiritual lives and outlook of its mem- bers by means of education in the Scriptures and an abundant Chris- tian fellowship. The club strives to confirm the members in their chosen profession, the Christian ministry. Members are urged to be a factor for Christ on the college campus and elsewhere. All ministerial students at Muhlenberg are considered mem- bers ofthe club provided the club's obligations have been met. This factor of the organization makes the club an open society, since any ministerial student is given the privilege of membership. At various meetings held throughout the year prominent pas- tors and laymen are asked to present interesting addresses pertain- ing to some phase of religion or theology. The group visits the vari- ous institutions of the church throughout the course of the aca- demic year, and the members of the club, in conjunction with the Muhlenberg Christian Association, conduct devotional services at various churches in Allentown and vicinity. MEMBERS Frederick Fritsch Mark Lauchnor Alfred Long John McConomy Charles Naugle Donald Pichaske l-larold Sell Ralph Baily John Chalupa Louis Ewald Leonard Good Charles Harris Robert Lamparter Wilbur Laudenslager R. Whitson Seaman Arnold P. Spohn Luther Vogel Robert Wiegner George Cressman John Frank Robert Heiberger Stephen Hurnyak Joseph Laub Christ Merayeas Luther Mohr Henry Reed Russell Swartley Wilson Touhsaent Paul Wolpert ,x T THE MASK AND DAGGER CLUB OFFICERS President Frank P. Griffith Vice-President Theodore R. Weiss Secretary H. Wahl Pfeifer Treasurer Frederick C. H. Hasskarl MEMBERS Faculty Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Joseph S. Jackson Prof. Kingsbury Badger Seniors Frank P. Griffith William A. Fluck Theodore R. Weiss Robert J. Schenck Juniors George Ostheimer Cordon Williams Howard Goheen Howard Bock Willard Haas Frederick Hollenbach Llewellyn Kemmerle Frederick Schonenberg Warren l-lodgkinson Frederick Hasskarl Melvin Elting Mark Frantz Daniel Sherman Philip Parkinson Wahl Pfeifer Sophomores Jack Bader William Ralston Warren Eberly Russel Snyder Christ Merayeas Frank Reisner Paul Wolpert William Seibert Freshmen Richard Lehne Roy Schmoyer John Zimmerman An event of deep significance occurred on the Muhlenberg campus in the spring of l93l g the old Queue and Quill Club bowed to a new dramatic organization-the Mask and Dagger Club. ln continuation and extension of the original organizations program, the new club adopted as its goal the annual presentation of three eminent plays. Since the day of the founding of the Mask and Dagger Club the Muhlenberg stage has been graced regularly by excellent produc- tionsg the reception which the work of this organization receives bears witness to the fine quality of production which the organiza- tion presents. Staged by the club and coached by several most capable directors, the performances have met with unbroken success. The club this year saw the second annual joint production with the Cedar Crest Chimes Club presented on the evenings of December second and third in the College Theatreg Frederick Lons- dale's "Aren't We All" was presented at this time before large and appreciative audiences. The spring production of Martin Flavin's "Children of the Moon" was presented in the Allentown High School Auditorium on the evening of March the thirty-firstg this production was presented under the sponsorship of the Muhlenberg Ladies' Auxiliary. ', .v M. C. A. ASSCDCIATE CABINET The Associate Cabinet of the Muhlenberg Christian Association. founded in l934, is composed of freshmen and sophomores who are interested in the work of the M.C.A. and volunteer for work in the Cabinet. The membership is limited to twenty. The purpose of the Associate Cabinet is to assist the Senior Cabinet in all its duties and functions and to sponsor activities, of its own initiative, relating to student life. The work of the Cabinet is under the supervision of a member of the Senior Cabinet, who advises the work of the Cabinet and serves as a connecting link between the Associate and the Senior Cabinet. Candidates for the Senior Cabi- net must serve on the Associate Cabinet for at least one year. The Associate Cabinet provides ushers for the Sunday vesper services and for all other occasions where ushers are necessary. The Associate Cabinet has charge of painting signs for all Senior Cabinet activities, and has charge of decorations, checking, and re- freshments at all M.C.A. dances. OFFICERS President Charles M. Kschinka Vice-President Frank Weiskel Secretary J. Russell Hale Treasurer Christ F. Merayeas Senior Adviser Frederick Schonenberg MEMBERS George Howatt Bernard Thomas Edwin Smlthers Lindley Yerg Christ Merayeas William Clapper Walter F Slaymaker Daniel Petruzzi James Ziegenfus George Cressman Dominic Salines Russell Hale Frank Weiskel Harold Engle Forest Samuels Charles Kschinka Stephen Hurnyak 1 T , '40 , '40 , '40 , '40 Usher Chairman Harold Engle, THE CCDMMOINIS STAFF Mrs. H. A. Benfer Dietitian EXECUTIVE STAFF Director Harry A. Benfer Dietitian Mabel H. Benfer Chef Gerardo Tatasciore Asst. Chef Raymond Shiery Head Waiter Henry Sotter MEMBERS Charles 'V. Naugle Donald Pichaske Arnold Spohn Luther Vogel Russel Zimmerman Sherwood Evans Wahl Pfeifer Harold Engle Ernest Flothmeier Joseph Wagner Stephen Hurnyak Jack Bader Wilson Touhsaent Paul Gressman Willard Haas John Benedick For a period of twenty-six years the college refectory has been playing a major role in the life of Muhlenberg by providing a dining- room service on the campus that is utilized by both the dormitory and commuting students. Both the kitchen and waiting staffs are composed of men se- lected from the resident student body by the Director, Mr. Harry A. Benfer and the Dietitian, Mrs. Harry A. Benfer. The most impor- tant position in the commons is very ably filled by Mr. Gerardo Tatasciore who came to America in l9l9 from the city of Chieti in Italy. There he began his kitchen training at the age of twelve yearsg before coming to this country he was employed in a private capacity by General Philip Dimateo of the Italian General Staff. Mr. Tatasciore has been at his present post since l925, and with the excellent assistance of Mr. Raymond Shiery continues to serve meals that are both European and American in nature. Under the guiding hands of Mr. and Mrs. Benfer this college institution has been gradually developing until now it is second to none in the category of collegiate dining-halls. THE FRESHMAN TRIBUNAI. The Freshman Tribunal is the student organization responsible for the enforcement of the traditional sophomore and freshman regu- lations. This organization has had a long existence at Muhlenberg Collegeg it is the one organization that has tended to maintain and reinforce the college traditions relative to freshman regulations and conduct. The past year saw a rebirth of interest and activity in the work of this group. The Student Council was the main force which brought about a complete reorganization of the duties and conduct of the Tribunal. Mr. William S. Ritter was chosen as the faculty director of this appointed bodyg his presence in the various court sessions tended to create a more friendly spirit between un- derclassmen and upperclassmeng at the same time his presence gave force and prestige to the decisions of the Tribunal. Certainly, the Freshman Tribunal has not as yet reached the period of com- plete control of Muhlenberg freshmen, but the past year saw the completion of one of the steps toward that goal. lt is the sincere wish of the student body that this group may become much more effective in the years that lie ahead. Wm. S. Ritter Director FACULTY DIRECTOR Prof, William S. Ritter MEMBERS Henry Sotter, Chairman Raymond Sprow John Dry Sherwood Evans William Everson William Ralston John W. Kaufman John Frank Ernest Flothmeier Richard Busby Robert Trimble Harold S. Schifreen THE Prof. E. B. Everitt Coach COACH Professor E. B. Everitt MEMBERS Donald Schlicher Saul Keller Emmanuel J. Hoover John W. Dry Theodore Scheifele Daniel Sherman George Howatt Daniel Petruzzi Mahlon Hellerich Russell Hale MANAGERS John W. Dry Mark Frantz Gordon Williams Whitson Seaman Henry Esterly DEBATING TEAM During the past season the Muhlenberg Debating Team witnessed one of the largest and strongest schedules of its history. With a large squad from which to choose, Coach Ephraim B. Everitt was able to assemble one of the most successful and most representa- tive teams of Muhlenberg's history.. There will be but one debater lost to the squad through graduation, so that prospects for next year are even brighter than those which were realized this season. The questions used for argument this year by both the fresh- man and varsity teams were as follows: "Resolved, that the Na- tional Labor Relations Board should be empowered to enforce arbi- tration of all industrial disputes," and "Resolved, that the Com- monwealth of Pennsylvania should adopt a graduated income tax for school purposes." Muhlenberg debaters met many opponents, among them were: Wagner, Gettysburg, Bucknell, Lehigh, Cedar Crest, West- ern Maryland, Dickinson, Franklin and Marshall, Susquehanna, University of Alabama, Amherst, Randolph-Macon, New York Uni- versity, and Rutgers University. Three debating trips were held throughout the past season A three thousand mile trip was made which reached its culmina- tion at the University of Alabama, this trip was one of the most successful in Muhlenberg's history: the enviable record of four vic- tories and one defeat was acquired. Trips to Amherst, Massachu- setts, and Penn State were also highly successful. GRATGRY Oratory is the one subject at Muhlenberg which receives much attention from all the students. This fact is the result of the very popular oratory courses of Dr. John D. M. Brown. Each year more and more students are registering for these courses in oratory, so that, as a result, competition in the collegiate oratorical contests is very keen. Dr. Brown has proved to be a very capable and popular coach of oratoryg prior to the abandonment of the State Oratorical Union in l936 Muhlenberg representatives, under his direction, placed first thirteen times in a series of twenty-eight annual contests. The past year witnessed the two annual oratorical contests- the Junior Oratorical Contest and the Junior-Senior Oratorical Con- test. ln the Junior Contest held last June, Mr. Theodore Weiss placed first, and Mr. Alfred Wert secured the second position. ln the Junior-Senior Contest held in January of this year, Mr. Weiss again secured first place, and Mr. Emmanuel Hoover was awarded the second positiong the subject of Mr. Weiss' oration was "A De- fense of Life," while Mr. Hoover spoke on 'iFriendship Above Na- tionalism." This was a season which saw much interest in this extra-curricular activityg the large number of preliminary speakers stands as a witness to this fact. Dr. J. D. M. Brown Coach COACH Dr. John D. M. Brown ORATORS Theodore Weiss Emmanuel Hoover Alfred Wert Theodore Scheifele Thomas Natoli Frederick Fritsch MUHLENBERG BUSINESS ASSGCIATION OFFICERS First Semester President Charles Kern Vice-President Carl Christman Secretary-Treasurer Carl Swartz Second Semester President Donald Redden Vice-President Carl Christman Secretary-Treasurer Carl Swartz FACULTY ADVISORS Prof. Charles B. Bowman Prof. Roland F. Hartman MEMBERS-1938 Carroll Hudders Carl Swartz Charles Kern Henry Sotter Donald Redden l939 Carl Christman Harry McDonough Gordon Christy Freeman Clauss Gordon Williams Mark Frantz Adam Matusa Ralph Sycher Claude Figgs l94O Richard Busby Andrew Diefenderfer Bernard Naef Walter Fiers Emmet Henry M. Fondersmith Ralph Schappell Howard Simcox John Umlaut C. Miller The Muhlenberg Business Association is rather a young organiza- tion on our campus and has had a rather quiet but progressive existence. It is the purpose of this group to interest all students majoring in Business Administration, Sociology, or Economics in their respective fields. The methods used to accomplish this ob- jective have been varied--from the exchanging of one's own ideas to the actual inspection of industries in the city. The question of joining some national fraternity has been a pertinent subject of the club ever since its inception. Following a lengthy discussion in the fall of l937, it was definitely decided that the idea be laid aside, due to the fact that the future policy of the college for a Business Administration course was rather un- certain. The group was also opposed to the cost which it would re- quire as well as the strict guidance of a national fraternity. The association became the object of considerable interest when sixteen new members were initiated in October. The first meeting proved to be a success as each member spoke of the job which he held during the summer months. The high spot of the year came in January when the association was privileged to spend an evening at the plant of one of the largest dairies in the city. Throughout the year many men, specialists in their respective fields, were secured to address the association. The speakers usually spent half of the evening in presenting their material and devoted the remainder of the time to answering questions. lt has become the tradition of the association to hold an an- nual banquet at which time the new officers for the following year are elected. Qi 9. 7, Ziyi- S'SLfi. lk 1S7.5,'cg,sif f'iL,lf,i5l- V 'V if .JQWVH , g,,.. M, ' . ' .-25 Tl-lE FORENSIC CGUNCII. The Muhlenberg Forensic Council was organized in the spring of l933 at the suggestion of Professor Ephraim B. Everitt. The main motive and purpose of this organization is to foster and promote the growth of forensic activity on the campus. Although the group does not meet at regular intervals, it is one of the busiest groups on the campus. Membership in the forensic council is limited to the participants of at least one varsity debate or of one of the col- lege's oratorical contests. The manager of debating automatically becomes the president of the organizationg the group was forced to elect an acting president this year due to the untimely death of the president of the council, Mr. Jack V. Shenk. The assistant de- bate manager serves as secretary-treasurer. The coaches of oratory and debating are the faculty advisors. Each year at the close of the debating season the Forensic Council meets to select the honorary debate captain and to elect the manager of debating for the coming year. Keys are also secured at this time for all senior debaters. I. !+ l A OFFICERS Acting President John W. Dry Secretary Mark Frantz Gordon Williams FACULTY ADVISORS Dr, John D. M. Brown Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt MEMBERS Theodore Weiss Donald Schlicher Saul Keller Alfred Wert Emmanuel Hoover Theodore Scheifele Daniel Sherman John W. Dry George Howatt Daniel Petruzzi Russell Hale Mahlon Hellerich Thomas Natoli Frederick Fritsch OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR President Allen H. Uhler Vice President Frederick A. Hollenbach Secretary Treasurer Anthony Trufolo FRATRES IN FACULTATE Luther J. Deck Truman Koehler MEMBERS Thomas Baker Edward Blum Allen H. Uhler Henry E. Trumbower Vernon S. Andrews R. Henry Ahlum Lynford W. Butz Franklin A. Hamm Ivan E. Handwerk Anthony Trufolo Henry A. Strauss William J. Kuhns Vasco Fenili Albert D. Simpson John W. Benedick Ray C. Cooper Wilmer DeEsch Frederick A. Hollenbach Richard I. Richmond Warren S. Eberly THE MATHEMATICS CLUB Between the years I92l and T926 the Mathematics Club was one of the most active groups on Muhlenberg campus. Because of ad- verse conditions, however, interest decreased and the club finally disbanded. Recently there has been a revival of interest in this field of study and a reorganization of the club has been effected under the leadership of Professor Deck and Professor Koehler. The purpose of the club is to foster the study of mathematics by the discussion of various questions by both students and pro- fessors. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month in Professor Deck's lecture room. Membership in the organization is restricted to sophomores, juniors, and seniors who have studied or are studying their second year of mathematics. Among the club activities are: completing of number puzzles, such as magic squares and literal equationsg the solving of the three problems of classical Creek mathematics, namely, the squaring or quadration of the circle, the duplication of the cube, and the ,tri- section of any angle by means of straightedge and compass. Fer- mal's last theorem, of which the Pythagorean theorem is a special case, and the expansion of a function in a power series are also topics which attract considerable interest. In the near future the club contemplates visiting mathematics departments of other in- stitutions and also having noted mathematicians speak at the meetings. THE DEAN'S HCDNOR RGLI. Edward A. Agnew John J. Bianco Alvin H. Butz, Jr. M. James Coyne Harry A. Curl Edward S. Horn Randolph L. Kulp Donald R. Pichaske Wilmer A. De Esch John W. Dry Paris J. DeSantis Mahlon H. Hellerich William F. S. Fluck Randolph Kulp John A. McConomy Thomas J. Natoli Kenneth P. Bachman John W. Dry Andrew K. Diefenderfer Vasco Fenili Robert M. Heiberger Harold W. Euker Albert G. Hoffman June, i937 Seniors Charles F. Diehl Frederick A. Dry A. Donald Feyrer Donald F. Fry Frederick C. Lorish George Machajdik Juniors Albert J. Prokop Donald W. Schlicher Sophomores Emmanuel J. Hoover Freshmen George Howatf February, i938 Seniors Donald R. Pichaske Donald Schlicher Walter Snyder Juniors Charles Harris Emmanuel J. Hoover Clifford C. Klick Sophomores Mahlon Hellerich George Howatt Edward H. Lampel Freshmen Robert E. Lorish Daniel M. Masely Joseph A. Santopuoli Rollin G. Shaffer Gordon E. Treisbach H. D. Wittmaier Israel A. S. Yost Allen H. Uhler Theodore R. Weiss Norman B. Wilkinson Clifford C. Klick Wilbur M. Laudenslager Paul H. Nicholas Daniel J. Petruzzi Raymond Sprow Allen Uhler Theodore Weiss Norman Wilkinson Kenneth Lambert Daniel Sherman Paul R. Nicholas Daniel J, Petruzzi Russell Snyder William Ward W. Clark Wescoe EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Herman L. Heim Managing Editor Luther H. Bealer Faculty Supervisor Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Junior Associate Editors George J. Joseph Freeman J, Clauss Sophomore Reporters William Ralston Russell Hale Charles lobst Edward Laampel George Howatt Frank Reisner Bernard Thomas Daniel Petruzzi George Persiani Robert W. Krause Freshman Reporters John Ammarell The Muhlenber The Muhlenberg College student newspaper was founded by the class of l883g at that time it was known as "The Muhlenberg Monthly." ln October, l888 the publication became "The Muhl- enberg," and the present name, "The Muhlenberg Weekly," was adopted in September, l9l4. This six-column weekly publication has been recognized as an outstanding factor in the annals of the college. Many departures from traditional "Weekly" ideas have been witnessed by the student body during the past collegiate year. Due to an active campaign among friends and the loyal support of Dr. Tyson and the college administrators, the staff was enabled to pub- lish an eight-page issue in connection with the inaugural ceremo- nies. The material for this special publication was secured with the cooperation of the Allen- town Morning Gall, through their courtesy the history of former inaugurations, biographies of past presidents, and necessary engravings were secured. Another new innovation was the publica- tion of a joint issue with the "Crestiad" of l'-lerman L. Heim Luther H. Bealer EClll'Or-lrt-Cl'1lef Managing Editor Q eekly Cedar Crest. The main purpose of this venture was to attempt to create more friendly relations between the two schoolsg the issue was known as "The Muhl-Crestiad Weekly.l' Moreover, several new columns of interest have been added during the past year. Among these are: "Campus Chatter," "Mule Mike," "Faculty Row," and "Limelighting 'Emf' Many outstanding features garnered from personal interviews and points of interest were published, and the paper presented a carefully detailed chroni- cle of weekly college activities in complete compliance with the adopted slogan, "Complete Campus Coverage." "News from the Campus," a regular fifteen-minute radio broadcast, sponsored by the Lehigh Valley Broadcasting Company, was heard every Tuesday morning at ll 230 A. M.g the editor was the news commentator on these programs. New "Weekly" officials were elected on Thursday, March 3l, l938g at these elections Mr. George Joseph was elected Editor-in- Chief for the coming yearg Mr. Freeman Clauss was elected Senior Associate Editor, and Mr. Carroll Leefeldt was chosen as Busi- ness Manager. Business BUSINESS STAFF Manager Carl S. Junior Business Assistants Carroll H. Leefeldt Henry Bauman Frederick Hollenbach Swartz Carl S. Swartz Dr. A. S. 'Corbiere Business Manager SUDEFVISOV EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Emmanuel J. Hoover Associate Editors Kenneth Frickert Robert Lamparter William Crasley Frederick Hasskarl Willard Haas Cordon Christy Charles Harris Gordon Williams Luther Vogel Staff Assistants ' Louis Ewald Frederick Schonenberg Gerald Kloss Allen Stewart John K. McKee Charles Weil H. Wahl Pfeifer Robert Wiegner Emmanuel J. Hoover Claude C, Figgs, Jr. Editor-in-Chief ifiBusiness Manager The Clarl CIARLA EDlTOR'S MESSAGE lt has been the aim of the staff of the l939 yearbook to record in permanent form the year's activities at Muhlenberg as related to the students personally. In order to attain this goal we have at- tempted to present a yearbook different in style, content, and lay- out than the previous Ciarlas. To this end we have introduced en- tirely new material, new layouts, and additional photography into the i939 CIARLA. It is the editor's privilege at this time to give public recogni- tion to all those who so ably assisted in the production of this annual. l, therefore, take this opportunity to render my most hearty thanks to Dr. John D. M. Brown for his most able assistance in correcting copyg to Mr. Harry A. Benfer, the faculty adviser, who has on all occasions given freely of his time and advice in regard to the problems with which l was confrontedg to Mr. Arthur C. Sharp, of the Pontiac Electrotype and Engraving Company, for the fine en- graving service he has rendered this annualg to Mr. Merin, Mr. Baliban, and Mr. J. Vincent Sheehan, of Merin-Bali- ban Photography Studios, who produced the fine pho- tography details found in this annualg and to Mr. Charles Esser, of the Kutztown Publishing Company, who so efficiently handled the printing and binding of this Ciarla, The editor also acknowledges the work of his direct associatesg William C-rasley, Kenneth Frickert. Willard Haas, Robert Lamparter, and Luther H. Vogel. The aid of Paul H. Snyder in locating engravings is also highly appreciated. Emmanuel J. Hoover :nl i939 BUSINESS MANACER'S MESSAGE BUSINESS STAFF The entire success, both in business and in finance, of this forty- Business Manage, Claude C, Figgs, J seventh annual Ciarla, is. to be attributed to the untiring efforts Advertising Manager and the complete gregariousness of the entire business staff as- Wnbu, M, Laudenslager sisted by the unblemished cooperation of the complete advertising Associate Business Managers staff. Wilbur Laudenslager, the advertising manager, and his faith- Jann Champa ful staff are to be congratulated upon the fine work rendered in Carl Pfoehl . . . . . Eugene Laning producing the advertising section of this book. Frank -I-racy I would like to take this opportunity to congratulate Em- Adam Mafusa manuel Hoover upon his fine work in composing this,-OUR Associate Advertising Managers Ciarla. Special mention must also be made at this time regarding Theodore Scheifle Henry Bauman the most hearty cooperation of the faculty and the student body. Daniel Sherman The business staff, consisting of John Chalupa, Carl Proehl, Eugene Laning, Frank Tracy, and Adam Matusa, was invaluable and deserves more than a mere commendation for its intrinsic assistance in making this year's Ciarla a superior annual. The Ciarla staff has tried every conceiv- able channel to produce for you, fellow students, a yearbook upon which you may look with pride when you depart from the mighty portals of Muhlenberg Collegeg a book you will cherish in the years to come, and a book that will remind you of the happy hours spent with your classmates. Here's wishing you and our mutual friends the very best of luckl Claude C. Figgs, Jr. Wilbur M. Laudenslager H. A. Benfer Advertising Manager Supervisor TG: The Muhlenber The first band at Muhlenberg was organized in l9l2 and reorganized with new uniforms in l925. The latest and most progressive edition of the Muhlen- berg College Band was begun in the fall of i934 when Prof. Henry A. Soltys was selected as Bandmaster. Previous to the l934 season, the band had hit an all time low as a musi- cal organization. Quoting from a Weekly clipping of those days: "lt seems that the Muhlenberg College Band is on the order of a cheese. The older a cheese gets, the more vile the odor, and we all know that the Band is rather old." Needless to say that the Band had a very poor reputation, and it even was referred to as a racket for students who scale the science of loafing down to a fine art. Such were the conditions which faced Prof. Soltys when he accepted the position of Bandmaster. He undoubtedly launched a "New Deal" in keep- ing with the times, and completely revised and reorganized the Muhlenberg College Band. lmpelled by his undying energy and initiative, the band soon created a favorable reputation for itself. Snappy new cardinal and gray military uniforms for a band of fifty- four members left nothing to be desired in the way of appearance. A com- plete revision of its constitution organized the band on a military basis with ranks of lieutenant, sergeant, corporal, and private. To the then limited equipment were added in the past three years the following: new metal music stands, chairs, steel filing cabinets, new drums, a glockenspiel, a wealth of new music, and band room equipment. The Band has a very extensive program which begins with the opening of the football season and ceases activity on graduation day. At every football game can be seen the Muhlenberg Band exhibiting strategic maneuvers be- tween halves and supplying the pep with its spirited music. Following the Christmas Vacation another season of active playing is begun when basketball takes the spotlight for two months. College Band Two official concerts are presented each year for the benefit of the students of the collegeg one in March and the other in May. The second con- cert is always looked forward to with a great deal of anticipation for it is then that the yearly awards are made to the members. Felt insignia awards are made for one year of serviceg chenille letters are awarded for two and three years of serviceg and gold watch charms are presented to Seniors who have served faithfully for four years. The future of the band looks very prom- ising since there are still many new things yet to be desired in the way of equipment and other improvements. Bandmaster Faculty Advisor Student Director Assistant Student Drum Major Librarian BAND PERSONNEL Director Prof. Henry A. Soltys Dr. Harold K. Marks Charles M. Kern Wahl Pfeifer Russell Hale Raymond Griesemer Clarinet Frank Boyer William Fluck lvan Handwerk Kenneth Smith Russell Snyder Philip Hoffman John Mitchell George Sieger Eilus Haldeman William Marsh Drums John Schaffner Earl Zettlemoyer Trombones Ray Cooper Wahl Pfeifer Ralph Schappell Cornet p I B' h Frederick Fritsch au Is op William Zahn Flute Paul Fritsch Gordon Williams Russell Hale Paris DeSantis Kenneth Lambert Norman Thompson Harleigh Fatzinger Saxophone Alfred Long Freeman Clauss Paul Cressman Donald Evans - Baritone Samuel We'55 Frank Diefenderfer Horns Bass paul Snyder Harvey Groff Luther Kemmerer Oboe Burlington Latshaw David Payn Chas. M. Kern Student Director Dr. H. K. Marks Prof SoltYS Supervisor Bandmaster Muhlenberg College The Muhlenberg College Chapel Choir, born with the Egner-Hartzell Memo- rial Chapel in l93l, is an outstanding musical organization of the East. Since its organization a few years ago it has made much progress in establishing a reputation for itself. This vested male choir, directed by Dr. Harold K. Marks, furnishes sa- cred music at the Sunday Community Vesper Services and also leads singing in the daily chapel services. Dr. Marks is directly responsible for the success which the choir has and for the progress it has made. Much of his time is given each fall to the re- building of the choir which always suffers a heavy loss by graduation. He selects much new music and works several hours each week in building up a repertoire. This fall, because the choir was asked to participate in the Inaugural ceremonies, the choir had to work hard in order to learn two completely new and difficult numbers which our new president requested. This was done and many favorable comments were received both from the radio audience and from the immediate audience. Sacred concerts are presented each year in neighboring cities. This year at the request of the Luther Leagues of Berks and Lehigh Counties, the choir was present at their convention in Reading. The directors of Lutheran Youth requested the services of the choir at a convention of boys held in Allentown in April. In addition to these conventions which the choir has attended, Thomas D. Williams '38, Manager of the choir, has tried to arrange interesting and profitable engagements for this musical organization in an endeavor to stimu- late interest in the college. This year, three churches in Allentown sponsored concerts by the choir, as well as churches in Philadelphia, Catasauqua, Sellersville, Topton, Trenton, Maxatawny, Quakertown, and Slatington. 3 i hepel Choir Compositions, most of which are sung a cappella, are selected from the works of such great musicians as Mueller, Bortniansky, Berwald, Gretcha- ninoff, Arcadelt, Rathbone, Schuetky, Protheroe, Could, Bach, Beethoven, Mozart, Haydn, Sibelius, Gounod, Handel, and Nevin. Director Manager First Tenor Thomas Williams Leslie Courtright Mark Lauchnor Albert Hofammann William Wunder William Ralston Christ Merayeas Russell Swartley Second Tenor Jack Blair John Dry OFFICERS MEMBERS William Clapper Wilbur Laudenslager Woodrow Schaadt William Stebbins Robert Heiberger Richard Lehne Marne Clark Howard Goheen First Bass Philip Parkinson Theodore Scheifle Robert W. Krause Dr. Harold K. Marks Thomas D. Williams Robert T. Krauss Ernest Meckley William Ward Second Bass Robert Schenck William Grasley Wahl Pfeifer Russell Zimmerman Paul Wolpert Francis Behler Clifford Doeringer Leroy Meckley DV- M2l'l4S Thomas D. Williams Director Manager A general A Muhlenberg College witnessed one of its most successful junior proms on the evening of Feb- ruary l2, l938 in lVlealey's Auditorium. This prom, presented by the class of l939, was one of the most successful both in color and conduct. High commendation was received from faculty, students, and alumni relative to the manner in which the dance was conducted. The class of l939 selected Jan Savitt and his "Top l-latters" orchestra as the attraction for their promg the selection was given an enthusias- scene of the Junior Prom. Junior rom tic reception on the campus. This prom saw the attainment of a three-year-old goal on the part of the Juniorsg that goal being to present one of the most successful proms in the history of the college. More than one hundred and fifty cou- ples, including alumni, students, and faculty members, danced to Savitt's "Quaker City" Rhythm. The auditorium was attractively decorated with red and white banners and overhangings of red and white crepe: the decorating colors de- Jan Savitt and his "Top Hatters" orchestra. The Junior Prom Committee. Kfom of 7 939 picted the Valentine motif of the occasion. Fra- ternity banners were also a part of the novel decoration. The dance favors were red leather bookmarkers with the college seal embossed in silver. Members of the faculty and administration were the invited guests of the evening. The of- ficial chaperones were: Mrs. Levering Tyson, Dr. and Mrs. Carl W. Boyer, Professor and Mrs. Roland Hartman, and Registrar and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer. Dr. and Mrs. Ira F. Zartman, Dr. and Mrs. Anthony S. Corbiere, Dr. and Mrs. John V. Shankweiler, Professor Luther J. Deck, and Pro- fessor Frederick Smith were also in attendance. The tremendous success of the prom was due largely to the devoted efforts of the dance chair- man, Adam Matusag recognition must also be given to those other members of the committee who so ably assisted him: Frederick Hollenbach, Frederick Hasskarl, Carl Christman, Franklin Hamm, Kenneth Frickert, Carl Proehl, and Har- ry McDonough. The official Chaperones l i THE INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL This organization is the representative body of all the social fra- ternities of the campusg social fraternities automatically select their separate delegates to attend the meetings of this groupg the main purpose of the organization is to avoid conflicts and misun- derstandings between the men of the Greek letters. The Council is recognized as being very efficient and bene- ficial in the supervision of fraternity "rushing," and it attempts to stimulate high scholastic attainment among its members by pre- senting a scholarship loving cup to that fraternity which achieves the highest scholastic rating for each academic year. The Phi Kappa Tau fraternity was the recipient of this award during the past year. The Inter-Fraternity Council also supervises the annual ln- ter-Fraternity Dance which is one of the main social features of the campus. This year's dance was held in Mealey's Auditorium on Friday, December lO, l937. Music was furnished by Godfrey Muth and His Orchestra. The dance committee was composed of: Lloyd G. Nelson, Chairman, Richard Bausch, Paul McGinley, Bernard Krell, and Charles Kern. OFFICERS First Semester President Richard Bausch Vice-President Charles Kern Secretary Edward Horn Treasurer Bernard Krell Second Semester President Frank Boyer Vice-President Paul McGinley Secretary Bernard Krell Treasurer Lloyd Nelson MEMBERS Theta Upsilon Omega Lloyd Nelson Carl Proehl Phi Kappa Tau Charles Kern Gordon Williams Delta Theta Richard Bausch Harry J. McDonough Frank Tracy Alpha Tau Omega Edward Horn Paul McGinley Carl Christman Phi Epsilon Pi Bernard Krell 4 I-ln.-nina'-4 C PRESENTING BUCK FCDUR HONGRARY FRATERNITIES SGCIA ERNITIES CALENDAR CDF THE COLLEGE YEAR THE INAUGURATION CEREMGIXIY After a colorful procession, in which several hundred famous educators took part, the inauguration of Dr. Levering Tyson as the fifth president of Muh- lenberg College took place in the college chapel. The new administrator was inducted into office by Dr. Reuben Butz, president of the Board of Trustees for a period of more than thirty years. Prior to the inaugural address Dr. Frederick P. Keppel, president of the Carnegie Corporation, delivered an address of induction while the president of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, Dr. E. P. Pfatteicher, delivered the charge to the new president. These two important ceremonies were fol- lowed by an address delivered by Dr. Tyson in which he paid tribute to his four predecessors-Muhlenberg, Sadtler, Seip and Haas by pledging himself to maintain the characteristics that have marked the growth of Muhlenberg under their administrations. These characteristics, he explained, were: the adherence to the principle that a religious training is a part of the equipment of a well-educated man, confidence that the elements of a liberal arts curri- culum remain basically the same, although they must experience simple changes to meet evolutionary processes at work as our civilization and na- tional life advance, and pride in the responsibility toward the community in which the college is located. Being the first layman to become president of Muhlenberg, Dr. Tyson expressed his determination to uphold the principle that the college has always represented, i.e., that "no education is complete unless it prepares a man to discharge all of his duties properly in this world, and qualifies him for the rewards and emoluments of eternity." He also referred to the important position Muhlenberg has in the life of Allentown, calling the college "one of Allentown's leading citizens." The new president stated that while he ex- pected Muhlenberg to grow under his administration, it is nevertheless his intention to preserve its local affiliation and to continue it as a small college which will be an integral part of the life of the Church, the City, the Comt- munity and the Commonwealth. As Dr. Butz presented Dr. Tyson with the key to the college he pointed to the purpose of Muhlenberg set forth in the charter, "to provide higher education in the branches of learning in an atmosphere of Christian culture, thus making a thorough academic and cultural training for all avenues of !ife.', Such an education, Dr. Butz said, is the foundation of a useful life, and is the Aladdin's lamp which unlocks the door to treasures more rare, and gives a delight vastly greater than that which mere material success can bring. TAU KAPPA ALPHA The Muhlenberg chapter of Tau Kappa Alpha, national honorary forensic fraternity, was organ- ized in i926 in recognition of the college's out- standing success in forensic endeavors, debating and oratory. This fraternity is one of the most outstanding forensic organizations in the United States. At present Lowell Thomas, radio news commentator, is the national president. The na- tional organization was effected in l908. Membership in Tau Kappa Alpha is very re- strictedg only those students who have partici- pated in four inter-collegiate varsity debates, or who have placed in one of the college oratorical contests are eligible for active membership, at Muhlenberg the membership does not exceed three individuals. Members of college faculties are admitted to membership by the vote of the National Council. OFFICERS President Herman Heim Secretary Emmanuel J. Hoover Vice-President John W. Dry MEMBERS Fratres in Facultate Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Harry Hess Reichard Fratres in Collegio Herman L. Heim Emmanuel J. Hoover John W. Dry OMICRCDN DELTA KAPPA Since its organization on the Muhlenberg Col- lege campus on March 22, I93O, membership in Omicron Delta Kappa has been acclaimed by both students and faculty as the highest honor attain- able at our institution. Omicron Delta Kappa fraternity was estab- lished at Washington and Lee University in l9I4 for the express purpose of honoring college students for their outstanding extra-curricular activities. The character of the applicant is the primary consideration of the group when consid- ering the acceptance of new members. The stu- der1t's complete collegiate record is, however, divided into the following groups: scholarship, athletics, social leadership, publications, and forensic and non-athletic activities. Since its founding in l9l4 there have been forty-six Omicron Delta Kappa chapters installed at various colleges and universities throughout the United States. The institutions which have chapters of this honorary fraternity on their cam- puses recognize this organization and the at- tainment of membership in it as a great honor, and they anticipate the aid which this fraternity gives to the institution. Omicron Delta Kappa is ever ready to serve the college and the administration in academic func- tions, social activities, or any other occasions when aid might be deemed necessary. OFFICERS President Edward S. Horn Vice-President Herman Doepper Secretary Richard Bausch FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Levering Tyson Dr, Isaac Miles Wright Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. John V. Shankweiler Registrar Harry A. Benfer FRATRES IN COLLECIO Edward S. Horn Henry Sotter Paul A. MCC-inley Donald Redden Herman Doepper Donald Pichaske Richard Bausch John Dry Frederick Hollenbach FRATRES HONORES Attorney George B. Balmer, Reading, Pennsylvania Honorable Chester H. Rhodes, Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania I PI-II SIGMA ICDTA Since its inception on our campus in December, l928, the Lambda Chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, na- tional honorary Romance Languages Fraternity, has zealously sought to encourage a high stand- ard of scholastic work and to promote an under- standing and sentiment of amity between this and other nations. Each member of the chapter presents a paper at least once a year and conducts a general dis- cussion pertaining to his theme. Occasionally guest speakers address the body at its regular monthly meetings. lnaugurated in the Spring ot I'-937 was the policy of inviting students in the extension di- vision who have achieved a high standard in the Romance Languages to join our fellowship. Dr. Corbiere, the faculty advisor and sponsor, is National Historian and Editor of the journal of the society: posts he has held for a number ot years. OFFICERS President Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere 'Vice-President Thomas D. Williams Corresponding Secretary Prof. Walter L. Seaman Recording Secretary and Treasurer Norman B. Wilkinson FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter L. Seaman Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Edward J. Fluck MEMBERS Norman B. Wilkinson Fred C. Schonenberg Anthony Trutolo Thomas D. Williams Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Prof. Walter L. Seaman Dr. Edward J. Fluck KAPPA PHI KAPPA The first chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa, profes- sional education fraternity, was founded on April 29, I922 at Dartmouth College. The two men responsible for the founding of the fra- ternity were Riverda H. Jordan, Professor of Education at Cornell University, and Arthur D. Wright, Professor of Education at Dartmouth College. Since this beginning, the growth of Kappa Phi Kappa has been steady and constant. There are now on the chapter roll forty-seven chapters from Maine to Florida and westward to Iowa. The Muhlenberg Psi Chapter was established on April 5, I927. Those most instrumental in its founding were Dr. Isaac Miles Wright and Dr. Carl Wright Boyer. The local organization prior to becoming a chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa was known as The Education Club of Muhlenberg College. Under the guidance of Dr. Carl W. Boy- er, whose untiring efforts as faculty advisor have been responsible for its growth, the Muhlenberg Chapter has functioned successfully since its in- ception. The efforts of Dr. Boyer received nation- al recognition when he was elected to serve as a National Councilor of the fraternity. Kappa Phi Kappa is a professional education fraternity, the purpose of whic-h is to promote the cause of education by encouraging men of sound moral character and recognized ability to engage in the study of its principles and prob- lems. For the furtherance of this purpose, the fraternity emphasizes social aptitude, scholarly attainment, and professional ideals. The publication of the Fraternity is known as The Open Book Magazine of Kappa Phi Kappa and has been published continuously since Oc- tober l922. OFFICERS President Raymond C. Sprow Vice-President Thomas Williams Secretary Lloyd Nelson Treasurer Paul M. Merkel FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Carl XV. Boyer Dr. Isaac M. Wright Prof. Roland Hartman FRATRES IN COLLECIO Seniors Jack Blair Kermit Kistler James Kohler Paul Merkel Lloyd Nelson Walter Reinhart Henry Sotter Raymond Sprow Thomas Williams Wilson Deitrich Richard Richmond Daniel Lesser Joseph McGinley Wentwor Jun Sopho Thomas Baker Kenneth Poust Michael Mylymuk Alfred Ayres Walter Snyder Saul Keller Randolph Kulp William Fluck Mark Hoffman th Doabler iors Carroll Leefeldt Claude Figgs Noble Fister Mark Frantz fT1Ol'eS Carl Lindwall PI-II ALPHA THETA The Kappa Chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, na- tional honorary history fraternity, was established on the campus in l929. Instrumental in its found- ing was the late Dr. Henry R. Mueller, former head of the History Department, who sought to encourage the study of history and to give recog- nition to superior work in this field. Monthly meetings are held at the homes of the history professors and student members. The members take an active part in discussing prob- lems pertinent to present-day national and in- ternational affairs. lt is the aim of Kappa Chapter to uphold sound scholarship. Eligibility for membership is based upon a vital interest in history, a junior class rat- ing, the completion of sixteen hours of history, a high "B" average in history, and a high rating in all other subjects. FRATRES IN FACU LTATE Dr. James Edgar Swain Dr, Joseph S. Jackson Mr. Roland Hartman Mr. Johnson FRATRES IN COLLECIO President Norman B. Wilkinson Secretary-Treasurer Donald W. Schlicher Raymond C. Sprow Randolph L. Kulp Donald R. Pichaske Daniel Sherman ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Alpha Kappa Alpha, national honorary Philosophy fraternity, was founded on the campus of Muh- lenberg College on May l, l93O under the in- spiration and leadership of Rev. Russell W. Stine. The national organization is now composed of six chapters, and definite efforts are being made to establish chapters at Wagner College, Syracuse University, Bucknell University and Ursinus Col- lege. Alpha chapter meets bi-monthly on Thursday nights at the home of Rev. Stine. Topics that have a philosophic interest are discussed. Stu- dents of Philosophy who have a high scholastic record in all subjects are eligible for membership. During the past year nine members were add- ed to the fraternity roll at lvluhlenbergg among these was Dr. James Edgar Swain, head of the History Department. The national convention was held in Allentown in April. OFFICERS President Herman L. Heim Vice-President John McConomy Secretary Robert Schenck Treasurer Alfred Long FRATRES IN FACULTATE Rev. Russell W. Stine Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Dr. James Edgar Swain Herman Heim John McConomy Alfred Long Robert Schenck Charles Kern Luther Bealer Theodore Weiss FRATRES IN COLLEC-IO Donald Harold Sell David Hultsch Saul Keller Howard Bock Robert Lamparter Joseph Simpson James Ware Schlicher ETA SIGMA PI-II The Eta Sigma Phi fraternity is the outgrowth of the society of Phi Sigma which was founded at the University of Chicago in 1914 and became nationalized in 1924. Its incorporation was di- rected May 14, 1927, under the laws of the state of Illinois, as the Honorary Undergraduate Fra- ternity, Eta Sigma Phi. Alpha Rho Chapter was formed on our campus as an outgrowth of and successor to the Classical Club, the oldest student organization at Muhlenberg. The purpose of the fraternity is "to further the spirit of cooperation and good will among the members of classical departments, to stim- ulate interest in the study of the classics, and to increase our knowledge of the art and literature of ancient Greece and Rome." Meetings are held monthly on the campus or at the homes of various members at which time the faculty members or students present reports in accordance with the purpose of the society. In the first semester of the 1937-38 year a joint meeting with the Lehigh chapter was held at Lehigh. Alpha Rho Chapter reciprocated during the spring semester, at which time reports were read by MuhIenberg's delegates to the national convention at Ohio State University. During the last academic year Eta Sigma Phi experienced a sudden rebirth of activity. Mem- bership increased to a marked extent in spite of the high requirements of the fraternity. This sudden renewal of interest can only be attributed to a greater interest in classical studies, proving decisively that they are far from being outmoded in our modern liberal arts college curriculum. With its firm foundations set deeply in the tra-I ditions of the past, Eta Sigma Phi seems destined to continue as a noble and worthwhile institu- tion on the campus of Muhlenberg College. OFFICERS Prytanis Donald R. Pichaske Hyparchos Norman B. Wilkinson Grammateus Randolph L. Kulp Chrysophylax John A. McConomy Pylores Donald W. Schlicher FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. George T. Ettinger Dr. Harry H. Reichard Dr. Robert C. Horn Rev. Russel W. Stine Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Dr. Edward J. Fluck FRATRES IN COLLECIO Mark Lauchnor Wilbur Laudenslager John McConomy Charles Naugle Donald Pichaske Donald Schlicher Whitson Seaman Harold Sell James Ware Norman Wilkinson Alfred Ayres Ralph Baily John Chalupa Louis Ewald Frederick Fritsch Charles Harris Edward Horn I Clifford Klick Randolph Kulp ALPI-IA PSI OMEGA Alpha Psi Omega was organized as an honorary dramatic fraternity for the purpose of providing an honor society for those doing a high standard of work in dramatics. Through the expansion of Alpha Psi Omega in colleges of the United States and Canada, a wider fellowship for those inter- ested in the college theatre was made. The fra- ternity is not intended to take the place of the regular dramatic club or other producing groups, but as students qualify they are rewarded by election to membership in this honorary society. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega is only a re- cognition of participation in college dramatics, and is limited to upper classmen who have done outstanding work in the field of dramatics. OFFICERS Grand Director Frank P. Griffith Grand Business Manager Wahl Pfeifer Worthy Playwright Theodore Weiss Sergeant at Arms Philip Parkinson CDG SQCIAL FRATERNITIES W ALPHA TAU OMEGA Paul A. McGinley President STATISTICS Alpha lota Chapter Fraternity founded i865 Chapter installed l88l Number of chapters 94 Publication, "The Palm" Colors, Azure and gold Activities of the past year. The official fraternal year began early in May with the election of officers. At this time Paul McGinley became the head of the chapterg Car- roll Hudders, Exchequerg Wentworth Doabler, Scribeg and Edward Horn, Chaplain. ln June graduation took twelve members from the ac- tive chapter, seven of whom went to graduate schools. Shortly afterwards the Bi-annual Alpha Tau Omega Congress was held at Breezy Point, Mich- igan. Brothers Hudders and Horn attended as delegates. The new school term and pledging in October saw eighteen freshmen honored with invitations to wear the A. T. O. pledge pin. Muhlenberg's victory over Lehigh was celebrated by a dance in the chapter house. The following week Dr. and Mrs. Tyson were the guests of the chapter at dinner. The first week-end house party of the year, held just before the Christmas holidays, was a huge success. ln the midst of a glorious year the loss of beloved Brother Albert C. Fasig damp- ened our spirits. At the Founders, Day exercises Oscar Bern- heim was among the six brothers to receive the Colden Circle Certificate, in honor of fifty years service to Alpha Tau Omega. A large delegation of the brothers attended. Plans for the Annual Spring House Party week-end promise to make it one of the best in Alpha lota's history. FRATRES l N FACULTATE Dr. Robert C. Horn Prof. Roland F. Hartman Dr. Harold K. Marks Dr. Ralph F. Merkle Dr. J. Edgar Swain Mr. Oscar F. Bernheim Mr. William S. Ritter FRATRES IN COLLECIO Eugene Cochrane Edward Horn Donald Redden Wentworth Doabler Henry Bauman Frank Lee Deitrick Joseph McGinley Carl Christman Walter Fiers Robert Krause Richard Sexton Henry Fondersmith John Afflerbachfi Allan Cutshallfi Robert Heffnerii Fred Rhodesfi George Siegerii Robert Benferf' Clifford Doeringerf Edwin Hutchinsonili if:Pledges Seniors i938 Carroll Hudders Carl Swartz Charles Herwig Paul McGinley James Ware Juniors i939 Warren l-lodgkinson Gordon Christy Carroll Leefeldt Alfred Meyers Sophomores 1940 Frederick Raker William Wunder John Frank Frank Reisner Earl Zettlemoyerfi Freshmen 1941 Robert Rowlandifi Morton Smithiii Clarke Wescoeili Thomas Bryantiii LeRoy Everett"f Robert Lorishf Clyde Seamanili John Tayloriii EUGENE H. COCHRANE EDWARD S. HORN DONALD R. REDDEN CARROLL H. HUDDERS CARL S. SWARTZ CHARLES F. HERWIG PAUL A. MCC-INLEY JAMES M. WARE WENTWORTH J. DOABLER HENRY K. BAUMAN F. LEE DEITRICK JOSEPH M. MCGINLEY CARL A. CHRISTMAN WARREN W, HODGKINSON GORDON V. CHRISTY CARROLL H. LEEFELDT ALFRED F. MEYERS WALTER H. FIERS ROBERT W. KRAUSE RICHARD J. SEXTON HENRY M. FONDERSMITH FREDERICK S. RAKER WILLIAM F. WUNDER JOHN G. FRANK EARL A. ZETTLEMOYER ZOLTAN L. STAMUS JOHN O. AFFLERBACH ALLAN L, CUTSHALL ROBERT S. HEFFNER FREDERICK H. RHODES GEORGE M. SIEGER ROBERT H. BENFER CLIFFORD W. DOERINGER EDWIN J. HUTCHINSON ROBERT B. ROWLAND H. MORTON SMITH W. CLARKE WESCOE THOMAS Y. BRYAN LeROY C. EVERETT ROBERT E. LORISH E. CLYDE SEAMAN JOHN R. TAYLOR FRATRES IN COLLECIO PHI KAPPA TAU Chas. M. Kern President STATISTICS Fraternity founded l906 Chapter installed l9l7 Number of chapters 45 Publication, "The Laurel" Colors, Harvard red and old gold Activities of the past year The first event of the Phi Kappa Tau fra- ternal year was the annual Spring Formal in the ideal setting of the Lehigh Valley Country Club. The new officers had already assumed their dut- iesg John Vernon Shenk, president, Charles Kern, treasurer, Herman Heim, Chaplaing and Frank Boyer, secretary. A new award was added to the college program in connection with the Alumni Day parade, and Phi Kappa Tau was the first to win this beautiful trophy. Late in October all activity was suddenly, though temporarily, halted due to the untimely death of our president, J. Vernon Shenk. The members of Eta Chapter will long mourn the passing of a brother who gave his best in spite of distinct handicapsg a suitable memorial has been acquired by the chapter. C-harles Kern took up the duties of the president for the remainder of the fraternal year. Late in November the chapter was honored by the presence of Dr. Levering Tyson at an informal dinner in the chapter house. Thirteen men ac- cepted the pledge pin of Phi Kappa Tau during the first semester. ln January the scholarship award for the pre- ceding semester was made public, and Phi Tau was again at the head in fraternity ratings for the third consecutive semester. ln March the annual Founder's Day banquet was held at the Hotel Traylor with Dr. Levering Tyson as guest speaker. CHAPTER ROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Carl W. Boyer Dr. Ira F. Zartman Rev. Harry P. Cressman Dr. Charles B. Bowman Rev. Russell W. Stine Dr. John V. Shankweiler Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Luther Bealer Seniors I938 Herman Heim Henry Gutekunst Thomas Williams Thomas Natoli Frank Boyer Howard Bock Wilmer DeEsch Neil Laidman Allen Boyle Harvey Groff Russel Snyder John Schaffner Richard Busbyfi William Ralstonili John Fulmerili David Payntii Martin Lacatenaili it Pledges Edgar Ernst Charles Kern Walter Reinhartiii Juniors I939 Gordon Williams Allen Stewartili Lynford Butz Frederick Hollenbach Freeman Claussiii Sophomores I 940 Carl Billig 'Ralph Schappel James Laidmanili Franklin Jensen Freshmen I 941 Gerald Rentschlerik Charles Schulerili Leon McGroganit Robert Seidelif: CHARLES M. KERN THOMAS J. NATOLI HENRY J. C-UTEKUNST THOMAS D. WILLIAMS LUTHER H. BEALER EDGAR M. ERNST FRANK R. BOYER HERMAN L. HEIM WALTER L. REINHART HOWARD W. BOCK HARVEY D. GROFF ALLEN E. BOYLE FREDERICK A. HOLLENBACH LYNFORD W. BUTZ GORDON L. WILLIAMS WILMER A. DeESCH J. NEIL LAIDMAN FREEMAN J. CLAUSS ALLEN W. STEWART CARL J. BILLIG RALPH H. SCHAPPELL FRANKLIN L. JENSEN RUSSELL S. SNYDER JOHN P. SCHAFFNER JAMES S. LAIDMAN WILLIAM H. RALSTON RICHARD H. BUSBY JOHN M. FULMER W. DAVID PAYN MARTIN S. LACATENA CERALD E. RENTSCHLER CHARLES W. SCHULER H. LEON MCGROCAN ROBERT S. SEIDEL THETA UPSILON OMEGA Lloyd G. Nelson President STATISTICS Delta Beta Chapter Fraternity founded l924 Chapter installed i928 Number of chapters I8 Publication, "The Omegan" Colors, Midnight blue and gold Activities of the past year The fraternity's activities started with the April election of officers, the following were chosen for the principal offices: Lloyd Nelson, mastery Herman Doepper, marshal, Joseph Simpson, her- aldg and Theodore Scheifele, chaplain. The an- nual Spring Formal Dinner-dance was held in May at the South Mountain Manor, Wernersville, with Herman Doepper as chairman. The annual Commencement dinner took place at the chap- ter house on June 6th, with the members grad- uating as guests of honor. October found the brothers active in the in- auguration proceedings of Dr. Tyson, as well as in rushing activities, which culminated with a pledge banquet and theater party. One of the high spots in the T. U. O. social program was the annual Christmas Formal, held in December, ar- rangements being handled by Joseph Simpson. The annual T. U. O. National Convocation was held at Harrisburg on January lst, with Brothers Nelson, Simpson, and Proehl attending. lt was during this meeting that action was taken on T. U. O.'s recently announced merger with Sigma Phi Epsilon. At the opening of the second semester Jack Blair was elected marshal to replace Herman Doepper, who finished his course and left col- lege to take graduate work. CHAPTER ROLL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry Hess Reichard Prof. Harold E. Miller FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors I 938 Jack Blair Herman E. Doepper Lloyd Nelson Michael J. Mylymuk Joseph B. Simpson Juniors i939 Mark H. Frantz Theodore C. Scheifele Carl W. Proehl Carlton Wermuth 'k Noble B. Fister Gerald Guth Howard W. Goheen Robert D. Wiegner Sophomores 1940 Christ Meyereas Francis Reichwein ii Richard Campbell John Kaufman 'F Emmet Miller Robert Trimble 'i Oakley Blair iii Robert Doll 'E Robert Krauss ii Bernard B. Naef Charles Burin ii Nelson Graham 3 Freshmen I 941 William B. Brundzo'i Donald Evansi' George Santovitz 'Ii Paul Humanick 'F Franklin Wolfe if iii Pledges 1 JACK H. BLAIR LLOYD G. NELSON HERMAN E. DOEPPER MICHAEL J. MYLYMUK JOSEPH B. SIMPSON MARK H. FRANTZ CARL W. PROEHL NOBLE B. FISTER HOWARD W. GOHEEN THEODORE C. SCHEIFEL.E GERALD A. A. GUTH ROBERT D. WEIGNER BERNARD B. NAEF CHRIST F. MERAYEAS RICHARD C. CAMPBELL EMMET I. MILLER ROBERT H. TRIMBLE GEORGE F. REICHWEIN JOHN W. KAUFMAN ROBERT B. DOLL CHARLES BURIN WILLIAM M. BRUNDZO FRANKLIN J. WOLFE PAUL M. HUMANICK DONALD H. EVANS DELTA THETA Richard D. Bausch President STATISTICS Local Fraternity Founded 1898 Colors, Purple and Gold Publication, "The Delta Theta Bulletin" Activities of the past year The activities of Delta Theta got under way early in the Fall with the opening of rushing. A number of freshmen were entertained by the chapter at the local boxing matches and other events. The individual members have been quite active dur- ing the year, and Delta Theta is proud of those members who have elevated themselves to prom- inent positions on the campus. Some of these positions held by members are: Treasurer of the Student Body, President of the "M" Club, Busi- ness Manager of the i939 Ciarla, Manager of Varsity Basketball, Chairman of the Junior Prom, Captain-elect of the i938 football squad, nine members of the football team, and three mem- bers of the basketball team. Over the Christmas holidays two social events of the year were held. Claude Figgs entertained the greater percentage of the chapter at a Christ- mas Eve party at his home in Lansdowne. On New Year's Eve Harry McDonough was host of the chapter at a party in New York. The annual Mid-winter Smoker was held at the home of alumnus Brother Denocker, in Lan- ark, Pa., during February. CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Richard D. Bausch William Hunsicker :fi Juniors Claude C. Figgs Adam Matusa Harry McDonough John Knox McKee Robert Thompson Frank Tracy Sophomores Louis DeRosa is Anthony Zuzzio iii Howard Simcox it J. Milo Sewards iii Martin R. Woodard if Ralph Wetmore Merwin S. Woodard fi iii Pledges RICHARD D. BAUSCH CLAUDE C. FIGGS HARRY J. MCDONOUGH ROBERT C. THOMPSON ADAM J. MATUSA JOHN KNOX McKEE FRANK J. TRACY MARTIN S. WOODARD RALPH F. WETMORE ANTHONY J. ZUZZIO J. MILO SEWARDS HOWARD W. SIMCOX LOUIS DeROSA MERWIN S. WOODARD Pl-ll EPSILCDN Pl The Muhlenberg chapter ot Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on our campus on February 6, l932g this was the result ot the assimilation of Gamma chapter of Sigma Lambda Pi, which was installed here in i926 and dissolved in l932. Alpha Nu chapter was, to a certain extent, dor- mant during the past year, the chapter, did, how- ever, produce several campus leaders. To over- come the present condition of inactivity the group is conscientiously planning the opening of a chapter house in the coming year. CHAPTER ROLL Seniors Bernard Krell Juniors Daniel Lesser Sophomores Alfred Goldsmith Robert Rockmaker Harold Schifreen H' Freshmen Milton Tabacknick Walter Yarus Louis Weiss iii ' STATISTICS Alpha Nu Chapter Fraternity founded l904 Chapter installed 1932 Number of chapters 32 Publication, "Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly Colors, Purple and Cold QQ E EVENTS CDE THE YEAR E I Spring-i937 We'll tell you frankly: lntra-murals, term reports, football training, baseball, track, tennis, and the in- comparable "make-ups" of the "Ritter System' constitute spring at Muhlenberg. Off the record, however, spring has taken its usual toll of fever suf- ferers, embryonic poets, and Haffaires du coeur," which was quite to be expected. But speaking of the "Ritter System" recalls the valiant efforts of the one and only Pea-eye Paules in his attempts to evade the iron rule of Dictator Ritter. While calisthenics may be a very minor con- sideration for freshmen, they have proven to be treacherous thorns in the side of many seniors. Books are usually tabooed at Sophomore ban- quets, but Dr. Swain really sold the entire class on "Cone With the Wind," although somewhat at Mrs. Roosevelt's expense. For complete informa- tion ask any well-informed thirty-niner. The student body dance which of recent years has degenerated, at least nominally, into a student "brawl" and even still lower into a "rat race" is no longer deserving of such epithets. Although the fire-water flowed freely enough it was consider- ably below the flood level and on the whole the major social affair of the season was very respect- able, as well as successful. There is, however, one sad note in our story. On the night of the llth of May, Dr. Henry R. Mueller, our esteemed professor, advisor, and friend was stricken with a fatal heart attack. Fitting tribute was paid by both faculty and students, as well as by the College band during its annual, open-air con- cert. But no memorial can ever take his place in the onward marching Muhlenberg of today. Organizations during the past decade at Muhlen- Munchak consents to pose. Bring on the dance. A future sawbones. ls my hair combed. Happy-go-lucky. When bigger words are made they'll use them. Siebert always hides his wavy hair. An independent team. Dr. Brandes at the band concert. A pillar of strength. We didn't! Comics are easily understood. berg have sprung into existence with mushroom rapidity, but it seems "Der Deutsche Verein" still reigns supreme as the campus organization. Its typ- ical Damenabend to the swinging tune of Larry Reese and his Envoys and the famous Ausflug to the swaying tune of a fourth of beer proved that Hit- ler's men are not all in C-ermany-with emphasis! Major election results found Herman Heim as the new Editor-in-Chief of the Weekly, John Young at the helm of the student body, Luther Bealer as president of the M. C. A., and Emmanuel Hoover as Editor-in-Chief of the Ciarla. The set-up prom- ises a year of excellent organization. Old Sol did his best this year to help "Haps', stage a most impressive Sub-frosh day for the fourth time, and despite our losing a well-fought ball game to Temple all the tenderfeet seemed quite pleased. An English and a German play in addition to the regular exhibits constituted the day's pro- gram. "The Roundabout," this year's spring produc- tion of Mask and Dagger, was most dramatically presented by Diehl, C-regorious, and Haas with an able supporting cast from Cedar Crest, "Hogie" Coheen's final scene of amours-etc. proved almost the undoing of several staid members of the audi- ence. To say that the entire student body was "ex- tremely envious" is certainly putting it mildly. Rapidly becoming a familiar figure on the campus is our own Doctor Tyson, who, although not offici- ally president, promises to be the "Student's prexy.'l His amiability and good nature foretell the heartiest cooperation between himself and the student body. For the first time in 'Berg's history fthe author is now waxing philosophic and idyllicl, with Pluvius on a vacation and Apollo inordinately busy, the sen- ior proteges of Homer, Plato, and Asclepius re- ceived, on the 7th of June, their coveted scrolls ifor only 50 drachmasl in the truly pastoral setting "Doggie" gives a smile. Blair makes an attempt to do likewise. A rear view of Bock. C . OHCQIT. Always in the foreground. Hasskarl up to his old tricks. The audience seeks the shade. Captain Cooper. Dr. Reichard cannot find a chair. Another good impression. A l I ' Ovey picture. Still worried about eight cents. of the wide open campus. For three days the activi- ties continued with a five-band alumni parade, and a service of tribute to Dr. Haas, climaxed by a com- pletely novel class-day exercise. With due pomp and ceremony the venerable old desk, which for so many years has been the target of Rev. Stine's "Weltan- schauung," was unveiled to an admiring public l?l, while Dr. Wright's petunia plant, "doncha know," received a new application of his favorite fertilizer, and still more dramatically Chuck Ciar- retson's interpretation of Dr. Horn really outdid the Dean himself. On July 23rd, Dr. John A. W. Haas, who for 32 years so capably directed the progress of Muhlen- berg as its fourth president, died of a heart attack. A faculty-student guard of honor stood at atten- tion during the night his body lay in state in the college chapel, but no tributes, no praises can be more significant than the present Muhlenberg, as it stands a living memorial to his tireless devotion to the cause of scholarship and intellectual pursuits. Fall-i937 Setting: As usual, high ambitions, lofty themes and plenty of sentimentality on the subjects as to how good l'm going to be this year, how many books I know l'll read, and other sundry topics which for the most part are never completed-or are you an exception? One hundred and thirty-five Frosh made their debut during the first week, with entertainment again provided by the M. C. A. and the administra- tion, while robust John Sefing handed out, "free gratis for nothing," his typical Lehigh Valley humor. After one week in college, the greenhorns were dictatorially stamped into subjection when the Tribunal and the sophomore class "en masse" be- Yoder and the Clockenspiel. I still have a minute. Not a care in the world. He's going to chapel! Flothmeier's mascot. lt looks like Yerg. Commencement. "Sammy" drums up business. The Coopersburg orator. "Haps" and the Dean. "Haps" junior trying to enjoy a textbook. The great auctioneer and his son. gan their reign of terror. Regulations, fines, and penalties once more became the rule instead of a rarity. Dr. Horn's announcement early in September of a Symposium to be held on October lst brought plenty of dusty lexicons ldictionaries to the lay- manl out from hiding to see what in the world it might be. To our joy it promised to be a drinking party, but actually proved to be a very dry but in- teresting Symposium lif you Platonists can conceive of suchi on the "Values of a Liberal Arts Col- lege." The most significant event, however, of all Muh- lenberg's history was the inauguration the next day of Dr. Levering Tyson as our fifth president. The in- auguration was broadcast over an N. B. C. hookup, and a permanent amplification system was installed in the chapel for regular use throughout the college year. ln the past several years merely a name, the pre- theological club really took its stand among the other organizations of the campus when, on October 8th, our "silver-tongued" Scheifle threw a bomb- shell into the works. Out of the debris, instead of pandemonium, rose a full-fledged club with a dol- lar fee and a monthly feed. Although temporarily checked, that frosh exu- berance was by no means crushed when the annual tug-of-war was waged over Cedar Creek. Outnum- bered as usual, the sophs went down into oblivion -yes more-into the mud of partly drained Cedar Beach. Collegiate Digest heroes of vicious battles in that "primeval ooze" haven't a thing on 'Berg when it comes to slinging the same material. Judging from all pep meetings and the general attitude the student body this year had unusual "umpfh." The lvl. C. A. almost overdid itself to pro- vide smokes and apples preceding the Franklin and Marshall game and in support of the Drexel game. Nothing else to do. A future scientist . . maybe. Even Dr. Shankweiler studies. The German Club does a bit of acting. The pre-meds and future ministers tangle. Attentiveness in the chapel. Reluctancy to leave. Trying to stick the next class. Leisure t' t Il :me spen we . Heretics among the ranks. All the loyalists paraded to the l9th Street Theatre with lighted flares and the Jeep's "chariot" leading off, while Hermie Heim sentimentally swung the band. And if we may say so Martha Raye and Cur- vilinear Mae were nearly put to shame. Early in December Mask and Dagger presented "Aren,t We All,' another English comedy l?l with special effects, a la Ostheimer, lighting technician. Likewise the truly English squeaking tea table, and Siebert's admirable pose as the flower-bearing but- ler provided unexpected but necessary entertain- ment, while l-lasskarl, obligingly, almost left the scenery set drop out on the audience between acts. The greatest innovation since Roosevelt has been the now famous Date Bureau under the able man- agement of the Lanning-Murphy-Figgs-Bausch- Simpson Corporation. The organization promised, for thirty-five cents, any type of maiden the gen- tleman might prefer-from the "clinging vine" to the "come-hither" type. But for some reason even the national dailies could not prevent its popularity from waning. Maybe it was Cedar Crest? Another innovation is an annual physical exam required of all students to check up on the "hypo chondriacsw suffering anything from a sore toe to cancer in order to skip Ritter's "body building" course. Other startling features included a barrel- chested Ewald, flat-chested Seaman, and pigeon- chested Wiegne r. Some much needed variety was added to the campus this year in the person of the Pre-Med Club neophytes who rather haughtily paraded for one week in complete operating room regalia, even to the mask and rubber gloves. C-ambling, which from time immemorial has been the butler's, chauffeur's, beggarman's, and college student's "jack-pot," reached alarming pro- portions during the past year. Haps' entreaties, as well as several simpering chapel addresses, seemed merely to help the practice grow. Perhaps if an ex- Working at last. Practicing for the future. "l'll hold you for this." The younger of the Woodards. Books never have last minute news. Josephs, the prosecutor. M k ore wor . Resigned to wait for the bell. The boys play ball. Here the blinking lights are generated. pert would clean up-or maybe here's an argument for a national lottery. And so home for Christmas- Winter-V938 Christmas usually brings joy and happiness to rich and poor alike, but to Professor Deck it was a verit- able pain in the neck. For several weeks following the holiday season bills for gift subscriptions to Es- quire, Forum, Business Week, and others literally poured into his box until the total staggered to 52500. Meanwhile several of his proteges in the dorms received the gifts, grateful to the Mr. "X" who sent them. A little investigation found it to be just another trick of the boys-taking advantage of a defenceless prof and a publisher's good nature. The i'rec" hall was reopened in January after a lengthy period of renovation necessitated by the "gypsy in men coming out on a number of so-called "students," Completely refurnished and rid of some of the vicious practices formerly carried on, the once known "wreck" hall is again a respectable recrea- tion center. ln that game of all games, that combination of half Nelson and basketball, that rule-less, foul-less l?l creation of Ritter's "body building" course, the one and only Ritter-ball, physical casualties are daily,reaching alarming proportions. Bob Lampart- er's broken arms may have been a handicap, but what a relief the profs had. "The quicker the better!" has, for years, been l-lap's hunch on the subject of co-education at 'Berg. And the Weekly did him one better by publishing in conjunction with the Crestiad of Cedar Crest on February 23rd-a very friendly ges- ture. Comfort at any cost. Newspapers are also educational. Scrimmage in the quadrangle. "Haps" looks disgusted. l'm trying to arouse an interest. I just have to laugh. "Jeep" Laning and his dummy. The "Cherub's" behind it. lt's only punch. Determined. Then, too, when it became known that we would have to suffer the ignominy of the Dean's posting lists three times per semester instead of two we were trebly convinced that something was haywire in the Old Administration. Politics has experienced a decided revival in col- lege circles. Due to certain "party affiliations" our own Editor has become Anathema to many fratern- ity brothers, and as a result of his efforts under- classmen are organizing solid fronts among the dorm and town students. During a regular Wednes- day chapel period the Ludlow amendment was very hotly debated with most fellows agreeing with Con- gress that the Amendment is impractical. In the darkness of the strained international re- lations of Europe and the Orient Dr. Swain during the past several months has brought to us through a series of lectures, i'News in the Light of History" much interesting information regarding the "Span- ish Front," the "Yellow Peril," and the "Nordic Ghost." Wagers have been flying freely on the prospect as to what might happen if Drs. Swain and Barba should clash physically lheaven knows they have verballyl on the last subject. During March 'Berg turned musical in a va- riety of ways. On the l5th the Temple Glee Club presented a rahl rahl college concert worthy of any varsity show. The only thing recognizable in the l8 ft. garden hose stunt, however, was the rhythm. A week later a superb piano concert was given by Ralph Kemmerer of this city, who is undoubtedly the most talented artist to have appeared on our campus for quite some time. "Little Hitler" Soltys' men very ably presented their annual spring concert on the l6th with Cressman's oriental bump "A la ump" stealing the show. The debaters this year travelled over 3,000 miles through twelve states of the sunny Southland, pre- senting both pros and cons on the powers of the Dance of the Juniors. Mr. Kaltenborn speaks. Scene two of the hop. Blame the prom on them. Dr. Knubel at the symposium. FIothmeier's chess players. Dr. Tyson inaugurated. Dr. Glass speaks. Senior Ball committee. The "M" club also has a committee. History as you like it. More interesting than a class-room. Our ow P of. B d n r a ger. "Duck" is shown how. First impressions count, N.L.R.B. ln addition to four victories and one de- feat several members also won a decided taste of southern femininity. lConfidentially, 'tis rumored that Hasskarl is planning to move South.i During the annual Lenten Communion service, M. C. A. presented to the chapel a complete set of communion vessels in memory of Jack Shenk, de- ceased member of the Cabinet. New bachelor members of the faculty this year have been Fred Smith lone of the Smithsl and Vic- tor Johnson. The former has just trod the last llvll aisle to the lHl altar and the latter has bright hopes for the not-too-distant future. Some prize boners of the year include: "Rev." l?l Scheifele's laying the blame for the world war on the sinking of the Titanic: Hermie Heim's pre- sentation in oratory class of an "original" eulogy written by Dr. Brown, Larry Deutsch, self-styled "artiste" in composition, loudly asserting, "I never heard of onomatopoeiang "Shadow" Lesser's inabil- ity to remember the principal parts of the verb "to beg" and "Tarzan" Schonenberg's insisting on his non-German descent, then submitting to a "dutch- ie" hair trim-a plain case of revealing evidence. With the announcement of Theodore Weiss and Norman Wilkinson as Valedictorian and Salutatori- an, respectively, of the class of '38, our Ciarla year draws to a close. Cyclopaedic volumes might have been written on the many phases of a year's activity, but space does not permit, Ciarla must go to press, and who reads a cyclopaedia anyway? Regretfully-to you seniors here for the last year we bid a hearty adieu, and to you underclassmen a simple Auf Wiedersehen! CHARLES J. HARRIS The beef trust. Sheets are not always slept in. "Now when I was mayor in Illinois-" Football concentration camp. Phi Kappa Tau does its part. Innocents going out to conquer. Three stoogents. The annual mud battle. lt's true, he really studies. Bliss. Are they perhaps forming an UM?" My name is Hapsg I'll do all I can for you. The Jeep's open air iitney. An extra-curricular activity. One must get sunshine, musn't one? ATQ is serious, P V4 .4 if 1 , in , g A U ' . i gg. 5 yi .H , 1 vt I A gk . at A 1 'LL' L A -sl f, as ig . T ,-h ' f -: . ' ff: u Ufxym ,' ' - A SPRING CAMPUS SCENE The staff of this yearbook began its work in the spring of 19375 it concluded its work in the spring of 1938. It is very appropriate, therefore, that we bring this book to a close with a view pertaining to the special beauty which our campus now possesses. 4 . .Q .fu . , . K X .Il lgg 4,-, I 1 4' ' 41 I 4,-, 42 It 'il 4,' 4 4 r l . lg-I 4,4, 4,4, 44, 44, I 4 42' 42' 42' 42' 412: 4,4, I 4 42' 42' 42' 12' 422: I 4 42' ll 4 'I 4 lg-I lfg 42 4,I 4,4, 1 45: 4,-, 4,4, 44, 4,-, 4,-, 44, I 4 ll 4f4I ll' 42' 4'-' QI 4,- III 4,4, 4,2, 44, I I 4 II, I , I Il I fi 4'-' 42' 4f4I 4,2, 4:- 42' 4' 42 4'-' 4'-' 42I 4,-, 44, 42, 42, I 4 42' 42' -u The College .... Muhlenberg adheres to the ideals of the small liberal arts college and offers full courses leading to bachelor degrees in arts, sciences and philosophy. The emphasis is placed on providing the general cultural background demanded as adequate preparation for every field of business or professional endeavor. Attention to the needs of the individual student by a faculty of outstand- ing men, the atmosphere of a small college, the benefits of fine equipment are its advantages. The Extension School .... Muhlenberg is a pioneer in the field of adult education and offers the advantages of college classes to those able to study at night. Saturday and Summer Session afford additional oppor- tunities to teachers and others who wish to further their educa- tion. Courses offered through the Extension School lead to the three bachelor degrees. The preparatory School . Allentown Preparatory School prepares young men and women for any college or university and supplements the College Ex- tension courses by offering secondary school subjects in evening classes and during the summer months. MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNA. LEVERINC TYSON, Litt.D., Ll.D., President ROBERT C. HORN ISAAC lvl. WRIGHT, Pd.D. Ph,D,, Litr,D,, Dean Director of Extension School HARRY A. BENFER, lVl.A. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM, A.B. RGgiSTI'aI' Treasurer lk7xLTL7LTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTLTL- ZOLLINGEI2 HARNED COMPANY The Department Store in the Heart ot Everything I ALLENTOWN, PA. You are always welcome at REESER'S RESTAURANT "The mosta of the besta for the Ieasta" MEALS and LUNCHES GIANT MILK SHAKES ICE CREAM Open 24 Hours I926 Tilghman Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Compliments of I TH .ST EET fl! PRINTING . Outstanding Facilities that assure Efficient Service for the Most Exacting H. RAY HAAS 6' CO. 514-528 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PA. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I. 5. II It It I. I. I. I. I. In lr I. I. I. I. Ir Ir I. I. I. I. I. I. I. I I I. 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Manufacturers of Deluxe Year Book Covers Loose Leaf Binders YOU REALLY 9 496 99 -I ff! I' E35 E- IN AN --Q 3 E .""-2-' we ,L All-Gas E I ' ' I ll LEISURE 'S C ' ,LE HOME THERE'S a big difference between really living and just laboring through life. ln the all-gas leisure ALLENTOWN- home drudgery is banned. Economical gas fuel and modern gas appliances do the lion's share of the BETHLEHEM work, while you enjoy life. Yes, indeed, you'll live better-and cheaper-through the modern use of gas. Investigate now for future comfort. OAS CO. FOR A QUICK TASTY MEAL HUNSICKER CGIVIPANY AT ANY TIME TRY THE WEST END DINER Located on Tilghman Street near Nineteenth ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Wholesale CASH and CARRY DEPARTMENT Cigars, Tobacco, Candy, Etc. I7 North Seventh Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Distributors Schrattt's and Minter's Candies REEVES, PARVIN G CO WHOLESALE GROCERS Fraternities and Institutions Supplied Distributors of HONORBRAND FRESH FROSTED FOODS Represented by E. Ray Fritchman Second and Hamilton Streets ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Compliments of LEHIGH CANDY COMPANY 322 North 7th Street ALLENTOWN, PA. I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1, I I IP 1. 1. 1, 1, 5: 1, IP 1. 1b 1, 1, 1, 1, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I ""-Q'-'A """' ----- - --" - ----v-Y-------551 1I 1I 1I 1I II I I I I I I 1I I I 1I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I it it jajazeciaffon it is arf The satisfaction of having done a task well is often of greater value than a monetary rewarci. To gain the confidence of others so that they will believe you and trust your judgment is to he vaiueci very highly. qi Our reputation as printers and our intimate knowledge of the building of class annuals together with our very fair and honest husiness methocis has won for us a Very enviable place in this specialized field of work and we are striving each year to im- prove our service and prociuce still better hooks. qi It has indeed been a pleasure to have had a part in helping to produce this annual. The Kutztown Publishing Co., Inc 243 MAIN STREET IN KUTZTOWN, PENNA M SCH QW' 'Mtv Qssr. 19215, 1937-3K8 eP'5SAssocxW' Printed and Servic-ed by The Kutztown Publishing Company Kutztown, Pennsylvania ' - - - . . ',.. , 1. ,K .. ,, N, ,. ,,, , V N 5: '11 ,' t -' 7:51-f-,VT QQ.. Y "T T ' " f A -f--7 - v-.f....f ,"5e'. "i'- .. T ' . ',11.- uf' ., lf2Ee:3f:f.:"f1sisziiff. ..l11,,.:'.. - X. - -gm ,- fe. Lp . -,vi v. , Vizi, ff 3 fiL?fZ9i1:T7?N'5 4: ESE? 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Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

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