Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1940 volume:
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A PHOTOGRAPHIC INTERPRETATION OF THE YEAR'S
ACTIVITIES AT MUHLENBERG COLLEGE, ALLENTOWN,
PENNSYLVANIA ' PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS IN 1939,
WILSON E. TOUHSAENT, Editor-in-Chief HOWARD W. SIMCOX, 73u.finen -jvianager
..0UR GENIAL PROFESSOR
0 Respecting and admiring his ability to look
at the whole field of History realistically and
impartially, we, the class of 1940, dedicate
this book to Professor James Edgar Swain,
31'-5 fr W
PROFESSQSCHOLAR, AND AUTHOR .
a true gentleman, manifesting a practical
blifv I0 look
1 . . . -
' d mreresr 111 srucleur lrfc, a scholar of unusual
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lcall 3 . . . - .
hs! Y ab1l1ry, a recogurzed author of world lusrory,
dccllallc - .
HU, and a real lrreucl of every student.
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With pride, We, the class of 1940,
present THE COLLEGE which has become
a vital part of our daily existence. We are
not unmindful of the factors which mal-ze
Muhlenberg College an institution with
a personality that is both attractive and
challenging to our generation. These fac-
tors we recognize and honor in the per-
sons of the administration and faculty who
are trying their utmost to make our col-
lege "The Greater Muhlenberg' in fact
as Well as name.
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LEVERING TYsoN, AM., Liao., LLD.
Presidents Home, College Campus
DOCTOR LEVERING TYSON
Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, April 9, 1889. Prepared at Reading High School,
1906, A.B. Gettysburg College, 1910, A.M. Columbia University, 1911, Graduate Work,
Columbia University, 1910-14, Litt.D. Gettysburg College, 1930, LLD. Lehigh Uni-
l versity, 1937.
Author of the following books: "Education Tunes In," "What to Read About
Radio," "Where Is American Radio Heading ?"
Gmicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa,
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To the Editor of the Ciarla:
just why it is difficult for me to write a message for your Yearbook I can
not explain, unless it is because I am reluctant to realize that your class is
approaching the time when you will say the usual undergraduate farewell to
Muhlenberg. I wish for all members of 1940 a successful Senior Year in every
respect. It will mark for most of you the end of an era and the beginning of
a new one. In the next twelve months you will hear a lot about striking out into
the world for yourself, and you will be told a great deal about the difficult
conditions you will face. For that reason particularly I hope you will use this
next year to good advantage, not so much to seep up knowledge of the troubles
you are sure to find, but rather to discover the real opportunities open to you
as you attempt to establish your own place in this most stimulating of all periods
of recorded history. '
The mere passage of time changes the character of the age-old and
perpetual struggle which all men must wage to keep their bodies strong, their
minds alert and their souls alive, this you will soon appreciate if you haven't
learned it in Muhlenberg's classrooms. But it really is a grand world in which
to carry on that struggle, and it is crowded with absorbing interests. I believe
it is getting better all the time because more and more competent men and
women are engaged in the struggle.
No college or no business can be organized so skilfully that it will go its
way by its own momentum. It must be served by fresh ability and managed by
ever-renewed skill or it will be overtaken by disaster. The same thing is true
of society in general. That is why, in spite of all the cynical comments you will
hear, the world is really waiting for your graduation, for each year it needs the
revitalizing influence of fresh minds and fresh energies brought to it by those
who enter this struggle from all our colleges and universities.
I am confident you will be well equipped to meet what you will find. I
hope you will be grateful to Muhlenberg for what she has done for you, and
I hope you will make up your minds to come back to us just as frequently as
you can arrange to do so.
Good luck to you always, and God bless you.
DOCTOR ROBERT C. HORN
ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D.
Profeffor of Greek Lmzgzzage and Lifemtzzre
, 115 South West Street
' Born at Charlestown, South Carolina, September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charlestown
l High School, 1886, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1900, Graduate Work, johns Hopkins
E University, 1901, A.M. Muhlenberg College, 1903, A.M. Harvard University, 1904,
Graduate Work, Harvard University, 1907, 1908, 1919, Litt.D. Muhlenberg College,
1922, Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1923, Ph.D. University of Pennsylvania,
Member of the Committee on Instructions, Committee on Scholarships and Stu-
Author of the following books: "Followers of the Way," "The Use of the Sub-
junctive and Optative in the Non-Literary Papyrif' Omicron Delta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi
Alpha Tau Omega.
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EIEEFQS D Elected by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania
1939 Rev. Fred. Fiedler
1939 Dean Conrad Seegers, Ph.D.
1939 Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D.
Rev. john C. Mattes, D.D.
Rev. Conrad Wilker, D.D.
Rev. L. Domer Ulrich, D.D., fdj
Dr. Howard S. Seip, D.D.S. A
Rev. John H. Waidelich, D.D.
Rev. G. Harold Kinard, D.D.
Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter, D.D. '
Mr. Harry I. Koch
Dr. Robert B. Klotz, M.D., fry
Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D.
Mr. Oliver N. Clauss
Mr. George B. Balmer
Mr. J. Myron Shimer
Rev. George S. Kressley, Litt.D.
Rev. Corson C. Snyder
Elected by the Board of Trustees
Mr. William M. D. Miller
Mr. Howard L. Keiper
Mr. J. Wilmer Fisher
Mr. Peter S. Trumbower
Mr. Robert A. Young
Mr. Reuben Butz, LL.D.
Mr. George K. Mosser, Qdj
Dr. William A. Hausman, SCD.
Elected by the Alumni Association
Mr. Howard E. Shimer
Rev. James O. Leibensperger, D.D.
Mr. Charles H. Esser
frj ReMgned,iU heahh.
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T LE Roi E. sNYDER V
G. F. AFFLERBACH
Arrirmnz 10 the Preiidenz in Azblelirr
GORDON B. FISTER -1
Dirertor of Public Relutiom
In accordance with President Tyson's plan for a
"Greater Muhlenberg" several important changes have
been made in personnel, equipment, and arrangement
of administrative offices. The new suite of rooms, and
the enlargement of the staff are examples of the up-
ward trend of administrative business at Muhlenberg
The appointment of a business manager is an
indication of the efficient planning and control which
will typify the "Greater Muhlenberg." Without doubt
this economic improvement will do much toward estab-
lishing a policy of sound financial management.
The creation of the office of Bursar is an additional
improvement. This change together with the installation
of a cost accounting system facilitates the handling of
college finances. This move also enables the treasurer
to concentrate his attention upon the larger financial
business of the college such as, the endowment fund
and contribution fund.
A well-conducted news service keeps the college
in constant contact with an interested public. Through
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the efforts of our Director of Public Relations, Muhlen-
berg is becoming an important part in the news world.
The administration has recognized this factor in the
life of our college by the establishment of this new
The rising interest in the athletic program presents
many problems for solution. The administration of these
problems is in the capable hands of our Athletic Direc-
tor and his assistant. The record of Muhlenberg ath-
letics indicates how successfully this phase of our ad-
ministration has functioned in the past year. The start
of a new athletic program is heralded by an additional
and wider scope of activities in the future.
The revitalized interest of Muhlenberg Alumni is
the result of the work of our new Alumni Secretary.
Every effort is made to keep former Muhlenberg men
in active contact with the college through such means
as the Alumni Magazine, the loyalty fund, and the em-
ployment bureau. The placement of students especially
is a well-warranted service on the part of the Alumni
office. The administration can well be proud of this
In every aspect our administration is making great
efforts to do their part in the establishment of a "Greater
Muhlenberg." We are justly proud of so fine an admin-
WILLIAM S. FINK
OSCAR F. BERNHEIM
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ROBERT R. FRITSCH, A.M., D.D.
Profeffor of Efzglirb Bible i
Ani. Profefror of Greek
220 Chew Street
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, September 10, 18793 Prepared at Allentown
High School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1900, A.M. Muhlenberg College, 1903,
A.M. Illinois Wesleyan University, 1907, Graduate Work, University of Pennsyl-
vania, 1910-13, D,D. Wittenberg College, 1929, Travel in Holy Lands, 1927,
,28, '30. Teacher of Bible Conferences in Twelve States. Member of Committee on
STEPHEN G. SIMPSON, A.M. ji
PI'0f6J'J'0I' of Ezzglirb Ldlllglldgg and Lilerullrre
1801 Linden Street
Born at Easton, Pennsylvania, May 4, 1874, Prepared at Easton High School, A.B.
Lafayette College, 1896, A.M. Lafayette College, 1899, Graduate Work Columbia
University, 1903-05. Phi Beta Kappa.
JOHN D. M. BROWN, A.M., Litt.D. '
Profeyror of Eazglirb Language
1620 Walnut Street
Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, December 2, 1883, Prepared at Lebanon High
School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1906, A.M. Columbia University, 1907, Litt.D
Wittenberg College, 1922, Mt. Airy Theological Seminary, 1910, Graduate Work,
University of Grenoble, 1914, University of Pennsylvania, 1926-28, Member of
Committee on the Library. Chairman of Committee on Publications. Coach of Ora-
tory. Author of "The Constant Christ," and other poems, Tau Kappa Alpha.
ISAAC MILES WRIGHT, Pd.D.
Direrfor of School of Education
Proferror of Edzzraliozz
2729 Gordon Street
Born at Scio, New York, March 7, 1879, Prepared at Belmont High School, 18993
B.S, Alfred University, 1904, Pd.D. New York University, 1916. Member of Com-
mittee on Instruction and Athletics. 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. X
Proferror of German Language
150 Main Street, Emmaus
Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, April 7, 1883, Prepared at Allentown High
School, Bethlehem Preparatory School, A.B. Muhlenberg 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 of Berlin, 1911-12, University of Goettingen, 1913. Author of "Freidrich
Armand Strubbergf' Americana Germanica, "Balduin MoelhauSen," Americana
Germanica, "Cooper in Germany," German American Annals, "German Lyrics and
Ballads." Member of Pennsylvania German Society, German Folklore Society, Mod-
ern Language Association of America.
. , 'ici
3 af f
CHARLES B. BOWMAN, A.M., B.D.
Proferror' 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, University of Chicago, 1912-14, University of Pittsburgh, 1922. Phi Gamma
Mu, Phi Kappa Tau.
Proferror of German
2139 Allen Street
Born at Lower Saucon, Pennsylvania, August 27, 1878, Prepared at Oley Academy,
Reading, A.B. Lafayette College, 1901, Graduate Work, University of Marburg,
1903, A.M. Lafayette College, 1906, Ph.D. johns Hopkins University, 1911.
ANTHONY S. CORBIERE, A.M., Ph.D. 5
Profe.f.for of Romance Languager
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.
LUTHER DECK, ,A.M.
Profefror of Mathenzatirr
232 North 15th Street
Born at Hamburg Pennsylvania, February 7, 1899, Prepared at Hamburg High
V-School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1920, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 19
Member of the Personnel Committee, B.S. Students, Chairman of the Committee
on Public Ceremonies.
IAMES EDGAR SWAIN, A.M., Ph.D. X
Head of Sofia! Srienre Department
Proferfor of European Hirlory'
140 North 28th Street
Born at Indianapolis, Indiana, August 20, 1897, Prepared at Rockville High School,
A.B. Indiana University, 1921, A.M. Indiana University, 1922, Ph.D. University of
' l C 'ttee Ph.B. Students, Com-
Pennsylvania, 1926. Member of the Personne ommi ,
mittee 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 Algiers," "History of World Civilization." Authors Club.
London, England, 'American Historical Association, Academy of Political Science,
American Anthropological Association, Museum of Natural History. Phi Alpha
K Al ha, Omicron Delta
Theta, Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Delta Kappa, Alpha appa p
Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega.
'- ' ' ' " ' -' - V -' 1- 'W if If-:Rf -V .- . .. . , ,, ,
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GEORGE H. BRANDES
Proferror of Cbemirtry
331 North Broad Street
Born at Oswego, New York, April 10, 1895, Prepared at Oswego High School,
B. Chem. Cornell University, 1918, Ph.D. Cornell University, 1925, Member of
Committee on Instruction and Library. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa, Phi, Gamma Epsilon,
Alpha Chi Omega.
JOHN V. SHANKWEILER, A.M., Ph.D.
Profefror of Biology X
R. F. D. No. 4, Allentown
Born at HufT'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 Com-
mittee on Social Activities, Member of Committee on Summer School and Exten-
sion Work, Faculty Advisor, Pre-Medical Students, Treasurer of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. Sigma Xi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Kappa Tau. '
IRA F. ZARTMAN, Ph.D.
Proferror of Pbyfirr -A
417 North Anch Street
Born at Lancaster, Pennsylvania, December 18, 1899, Prepared at Lititz High
School, B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1923, M.S. New York University, 1925, Ph.D.
University of California, 1930. Sigma Xi, Phi Kappa Tau.
CARL W. BoYER, Ph.D.
Profefror of Edumlion ' I
1513 Turner Street
Born at Mount Carmel, Pennsylvania, November 26, 1897, Prepared at Keystone
State Normal School, 1916, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1923, A.M. New York
University, 1924, Ph.D. New York University, 1930, Member of Committee on
Instruction, Director of Radio Broadcasting, Past Commander of the American
Legion, Author of "A Two Level Plan in the History of Education." Alpha Kappa
Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Kappa Tau.
JOHN c. KELLER, Ph.D. 7
Ant. Proferror of Chemistry ' ii - .
39 North 15th Street
Born at Sidney, New' York, May 7, 1898, Prepared at johnson City High School,
B.S. Colgate University, 1921, Ph.D. Cornell University, 1926, Member of Com-
mittee on Summer School and Extension Work, Social Activities, and Fraternity
Relations, Alpha Chi Sigma, Sigma Xi.
Bom il EI!
Bom at Liv
Elm in U
BMD at E
Bom at I
HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B., Mus.D.
Profeffor of Muff:
428 North 29th Street '
Born at Emmaus, Pennsylvania, May 12, 1886, Prepared at Allentown High School,
A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1907, Mus.D. Muhlenberg College, 1930, 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. AlexQ
ander Matthews, Composition, Philadelphia, Composer of Organ Music and Choral
Music, Alpha Tau Omega.
JOSEPH S. JACKSON, Ph.D. '
Ant. Proferror of Hirtory
136 North West Street
Born at Liverpool, England, September 22, 1899, Prepared at Davenport, Iowa High
School, A.B. Iowa University, 1923, A,M. Iowa University, 1924, Ph.D. University
of Pennsylvania, 1932. Member of Committee on Fraternity Relations, Author of
"The Public Career of Sir Francis Budettf' Phi Alpha Theta.
HAROLD E. MILLER, M.Sc.
Ant. Profefror of Biology
2342 Union ,Street
Born in Union County, Pennsylvania, November 18, 1895, Prepared at Lewisburg
High School, B.Sc. Bucknell University, 1920, M.Sc. Bucknell University, 1921,
Graduate Work, University of Chicago, Summers of 1924-29, Cornell University,
Summers of 1934-36. Theta Upsilon Omega,
WALTER L. SEAMAN, A.M.
AJJZ. Profeffov' of Romance Lkznguager l
427 North 23rd Street
Born at Erie, Pennsylvania, April 21, 1876, Prepared at Cleveland High School,
B.L. Western Reserve, 1897, Graduate Work, Alicante, Spain, 1925, A.M. Columbia
University, 1926, Graduate Work, Columbia University, Summers, 1929-33. Phi
Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota.
RUSSELL W. STINE, A.M., B.D.
Amt. Proferror of Religion and Plniloroplay
2116 Allen Street
Born at Lebanon, Pennsylvania, October 28, 1899, Prepared at the Allentown High
School, A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1922, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 1924,
Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1925-27, B.D. Mt. Airy Theological
Seminary, 1927, Member of Personnel Committee, A.B. Students, Member of.ComT
mittee on Instruction, Faculty Advisor, Ministerial Students. Eta Sigma Phi, Phi
Kappa Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau.
. cn fr, 1. . . -. . .-.-,,C...t...,:af'1,.,.,,sever. . ,r ifrraoa-'
5 ity, A
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TRUMAN KOEHLER, A.M.
Arif. Proferror of Matbemntirs
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, 1930,
Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, 1927-30, 1932-35, 1937-38. Secretary
of the Faculty. Theta Kappa Nu. '
HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN, A.M. Q
Arif. Proferror 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, 1916, Graduate Work, Columbia University,
1920, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 1926.
EPHRAIM B. EVERITT, A.M.
lrzrtrzzcfor in Englirb
2445 Allen Street
Born at Saint Mary's, Maryland, December 19, 1902, Prepared at Watsontown
High School, A.B, Pennsylvania State College, 1925, A.M. Pennsylvania State Col-
lege, 1928, Graduate Work, University of Pennsylvania, Summers of 1928-33.
Debate Coach, Delta Sigma Rho.
RoLAND F. HARTMAN, A.M. FQ
I ?I.flI'Ilff07' in Bzuifzerr xx,
115 North Saint George Street
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, April 7, 1906, Prepared at Allentown High
School, B.S. in Business Administration, Lehigh University, 1928, Ph.B. Muhlen-
berg College, 1931, A.M. Lehigh University, 1933, Graduate Work, Columbia
Uf1iVCfS11Y, 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. X
Izzm-zzrtm' in Ezzglirb
222 South 17th Street
Born at East Orange, New jersey, june 3, 1907, Prepared at Summit High School,
A.B. Dartmouth College, 1929, Graduate Work, University of Virginia, 1930-31,
A.M. Columbia University, 1933, Montclair State Teachers College, Summer, 1933.
Author of the Book, "The Verb Finder."
' ' ' ' ' "" """' A- f- 5' --.M-A.. I - hue-M.-:gr--a-waz' ' 6.sw" "'W "" '. f 9- f , .
, I , 1
EDWARD FLUCK, PhgD.
I mtrurlor in Lazizz
1535 Chew Street
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May 4, 1909, Prepared at Allentown High School,
' ' ' I ' F ll
A-EM Muhlenberg College, 1950, A.M. johns Hopkins University, 1933, e ow-
ship to the American School of Classical Studies, Athens, Greece, 1933, Ph.D,
johns Hopkins University, 1934, Author of "A Study of the Greek Love Names."
Eta Sigma Phi, Phi Sigma Iota.
VICTOR LEROY jOHNSON, B.S., A.M. I
Irzrlrzzclo: in Hirlory
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, 1931, A,M,,
University of Pennsylvania, 1932, Author of "Robert Morris and the Provisioning
of the American Army During the Campaign of 17S1." Alpha Kappa Phi, Kappa
Phi Kappa. '
FRED H. SMITH, A.B. X
Ifzriruclor in Pbyricr
235 North Saint George Street V
Born at Peru, Nebraska, August 22,,1914, Prepared at Mt. Hermon Preparatory
hool AB Middlebur College 1937' Graduate Work, University of Michigan,
SC 9 - . Y , ,
Summer of 1937. Kappa Phi Kappa, Chi Psi.
RICHMOND MEYERS, M.A. X
Iizrlruclor in Nzzruml and Applied Sczerzcer
222 Union Street, Bethlehem
1 O3 Pre ared at Bethlehem High
Born at Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, February 9, 9 , p I
School, A.B. Moravian College, 1925, M.A. University of Pennsylvania, 1929,
Graduate Work, New York University, Columbia University, Lehigh University,
Cornell University, University of Wisconsin, Director, German Tours, School of
' " ' ' I cl t ' in the Saucon Valley,"
Foreign Travel. Author of A History of the Zinc n us ry
"Mineral Collecting in Norway and Spitzbergenf'
WILLIAM s, RITTER, Bs. GDC
Director of Playrical Education .
343 North 27th Street
Born at Allentown, Pennsylvania, May 17, 1892, Prepared at Allentown High
School, Allentown Preparatory School, B.S. Muhlenberg College, 1916, Coach of
Athletics, 1919-21, Alpha Tau Omega,
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RICHARD E. HIBBARD, Z
Imlrzzrzor in Poliliml Srienre '
424 North Leh Street
Born at New Glasgow, Nova Scotia, january 12, 1910, Prepared at Orlando High
School, B,Ed, Eau Claire State Teachers College, M.A. Northwestern University,
M,A. Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy.
THOMAS KENNEDY, A.M. X'
Imlrzzclor in Eronomirr
1 624 Walnut Street, Emmaus
Born in Altoona, Pennsylvania, june 20, 1912, Prepared at Altoona High School,
A.B. Swarthmore College, 1934, A.M. University of Pennsylvania, 1938.
PERRY FRIDY KENDIG, A.B., A.M. X
Irzrtrzzflor in Englirla
2330 Tilghman Street
Born at Mountville, Pennsylvania July 7 1910' Prepared at Franklin and Marsh ll
3 7 ah
Academy, A.B. Franklin and Marshall College, 1932, A.M. University of Pennsyl-
vania 1936 Ph' B K
, . 1 eta appa, Phi Sigma Kappa, member of the Modern Language
RICHARD L. BROWN
Born at Anderson, South Carolina, july 11, 1901, Prepared at Berea Academy, Berea,
Kentucky, B.S. University of South Carolina, 1929, B.S., in L.S., Emory University,
1931' Graduate Work U ' ' f
, , niversity o South Carolina, 1929-30 and 1938 CSummerJ.
Reference Assistant, Newark, N. I. Public Library, 1931 fSummerj, Reference
Librarian R cl' ' ' ' '
, ea ing, Penna., Public Library, 1931-37, Librarian, The Citadel, 'Charles-
ton, S, C., 1937-38, Librarian, Muhlenberg College, 1938.
HARRY A. BENFER, A.M.
2343 Allen Street
Born at Lock Haven, Pennsylvania, October 24, 1895, Prepared at York High,
A-B3 Albright C0116gf2, 1915, A.M. Albright College, 1916, Graduate Work, Um-
Veasltl' of Ijffi1fi5YlVf1012, 1919-20, Coach of Athletics, 1925-29. Member of the Com-
mr tee - ' '
on t etrcs, Faculty Advisor of the Crarla. Omicron Delta Kappa.
"Mumba-jumbo, God of the Benfef Koehler
C0f2g0" The Bfzliefi box Il111,u1mIim1-TIAS, Tug
Kennedy Shankweiler Keller
For Timek Sake Three .fel john Tbiy if ,rizzzple algebra.
"TburfW .1 .wfzufl mfffge - -
11,111 from .NI.1r.r
"l'111 1101 maleizzg H71-jfbfllg O71
"17-19, 1815. --g
Crazy over bones
"G!lI'8flI7lI6llf 41 v fuck"
See 3011 nz fbe Open:
Arid Ib.-211, Mr, -
'Tm proud of my job."-.'
I, Smeg," zpr. def?
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In the genial atmosphere of informal
friendship the student life of our college
thrives. The cheerful greeting and the
outstretched hand are symbolic of the spirit
that permeates our campus life. We do
not boast large numbers, but we are proud
that we know one another by name and
not only by statistical classification. We
anticipate many years of sincere friend-
ship growing out of our fellowship here.
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1 "Y 1- , Y E -
FREDERICK A. HOLLENBACH
FREDERICK G. H. HASSKARL
GERARD C. KLOss
ANTHONY T RUEOLO
JOHN W. DRY
WILBUR M. LAUDENSLAGER
Page F Orty-two
jlae Snior Cfads amewe
Most class President's messages in the past have been rather stereotyped.
Whether or not the same phraseology is used, the theme and purpose conveyed
are analogous. In writing this message, I do not wish to deviate from their
custom, for, in essence, the messages should be similar. It is only the events of
each class that are particular. Let us recall some of these particular events.
Four years ago, we banded together as the class of 1939. Since that time,
we have lived together, tasting the bitter with the sweet. We can vividly recall
the pictures of pajama parades, bull sessions, athletic contests, and classrooms.
All of these things have contributed to our education, character, and personality,
so that we now feel that our class has become characteristic of the spirit of
As with all classes, the time eventually comes when we must leave our
alma mater. As this time draws near, it is with some reluctance that we hand.
over the records to our successors. However, we wish the best of success to all
our underclassmates. As we take our leave, we sense that the memory of
Muhlenberg will linger with us always.
Prerirlelzt of Senior Clary.
, 3,g,97,,u-a..-f ,Q-are zfgv
R. HENRY AHLUM
B.S., Math. Club 3. 4, Science Club 3,
Football 1, 2.
VERNON S. ANDREWS
B.S., Math, Club 3. 4, Sec.-Treas. of
Math. Club 4, Science Club 3, Ring
KENNETH P. BACHMAN
B.S., Pre-Med. Club President, German
Club, Sec. of Class 2nd Sem. 3.
RALPH T. BAILY
A,B., Eta Sigma Phi, Pre-Theological
Club, Lutheran Students Asso.
JOHN T. BARON
Ph.B., Wrestling Mgr., Kappa Phi Kap-
pa, Phi Kappa Tau, Pre-Law Club 2.
HENRY K. BAUMAN, JR.
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Intra-Mural
Debating 1, Baseball Mgr. 3, Asst.
Business Mgr. Weekly 1, 2, 3, Asst,
Advertising Mgr. Ciarla 3, Soph. Hop
Committee 2, Varsity Club 4, Pre-
Law Club 4, Kappa Phi Kappa 4,
Senior Ball Committee 4, Inter-Fratern-
ity Council 4.
HOWARD W. BOCK
A.B., M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4, V. Pres. 4,
Freshman Football Mgr, 4, Mask ancl
Dagger Club 2, 3, 4: Alpha Kappa
Alpha 3, 4, Alumni Dance Committee
3, Weekly Staff 2, Phi Kappa Tau.
ALLEN E. BOYLE
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Pre-Med. Club.
LYNFORD W. BUTZ
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Der Deutsche
Verein, Cheerleading Staff.
A.B,, Alpha Kappa Alpha, Eta Sigma
Phi, Pre-Theological Club fSec.j, Der
Deutsche Verein, Class Officer 3, Ciara
la Staff, Intra-Murals, Track.
CARL A. CHRISTMANN
Paterson, N. J.
Ph.B.: Pres. Soph. Class, jr. Prom Dance
Committee, Phi Sigma Iota, Inter-Fra-
ternity Council, Student Council Mem-
ber, M.B.A. V. Pres. 3, Alpha Tau
Omega Pres, 4.
GORDON V. CHRISTY
Ph.B.3 Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman
Football, Chapel Choir 1, 2, M.B.A. 2,
3. Pres. -lg Asso, Editor Ciarla.
l'h.l3., Band l. 2. 3. -1, lvI.B.A. 3
Kappa Phi Kappa, Xlifeekly 3, 4.
RICHARD H. DAWE
Pen Argyl. Penna.
lJl1.l.fv.1 Ftlnllaglll l. 2. 3, -l, Club'
Pre-Med, Club, Intra-Murals.
WILMER A. DEESCH
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Der Deutsche
Verein 2, 3, Pre-Med. Club 3, 4, Math.
Club 3, 4, Science Ciub 3, Intra-Murals
1, 2, 3, 4.
FRANK LEE DEITRICK
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Football 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3,
Varsity Club, Soph. Dance and
Banquet Com., Intra-Murals.
WILSON W. DEITRICH
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseballhl,
2, Kappa Phi Kappa, Intra-Murals 1, 2.
JOHN W. DRY
A.B., Omicron Delta Kappa, Class Pres.
2, Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha
Theta 3, 4, Debating 1, 2, 3, 4, Forensic
Council 2, 3, Band 1, 2, Choir 2, 3, 4,
Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Law Club.
ROBERT M. EGAN
Trenton, N. J.
B.S., Varsity Football Mgr.
HENRY H. ESTERLY
A.B., Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Law
B.S., Basketball 3, Intra-Murals, Fresh-
man Tflblllial 5, Commons Staff.
CLAUDE C. EIGGS, JR.
Ph.B,, Freshman Football, Basketball
Mgr. 4, Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4 fPres.l,
V. Pres. of Inter-Fraternity Council,
Delta Theta fPres.j, Chairman Inter-
Fraternity Ball, Bus. Mgr. '39 Ciarla.
NOBLE B. FISTER
Ph.B., Inter-Frat. Council 4, Pres.,
Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4, Treas., Sigma
Phi Epsilon QV. Pres.l, Der Deutsche
Verein 2, 3, 4, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3.
MARK H. FRANTZ
Ph,B., Sigma Phi Epsilon.
KENNETH F. FRI CKERT
A.B., Asso. Editor Ciarla, Intra-Murals
3, 4, Jr. Prom Committee, Student Body
Dance Committee 4, Freshman Tribunal
4, Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Alpha Kappa Alpha 4.
LEONARD E. GOOD
Mountain Top, Penna.
A.B., Pre-Theological Club, Lutheran
Students Asso., Der Deutsche Verein,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Eta Sigma Phi,
WILLIAM C. GRASLEY
B.S., Class V. Pres. 1, Class Sec. 31
Band 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, Pre-Med. Club
2, 3, 4, Intra-Murals 3, Ciarla Staff.
HARVEY D. GROFF
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau Treas., Pre-Med.
Club Sec., Intra-Murals 2, 3, Track 1,
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 2.
PAUL J. GROTZINGER
Huntingdon Valley, Penna.
B.S., Soph. Class Sec., Pre-Med. Club
2, 3, V. Pres. 4, Der Deutsche Verein
2, 3, Sec. 3, Student Council 3, College
GERALD A. A. GUTH
, V Matusa
Jck I i
WILLARD H. HAAS
A.B., Der Deutsche Verein, Mask and
Dagger Club, Phi Sigma Iota, Student
Speakers Bureau, Jr. Oratorical Contest,
Ciarla Staff, Commons Staff.
FRANKLIN A. HAMM
B.S., Pre-Med. Club 2, 3, 4, Math.
Club 3, 4, QV. Pres.J, lntra-Murals 2, 3,
4, Jr. Prom Committee, Science Club 3,
IVAN E. HANDWERK
B.S., Math. Club, Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Baseball 3, 4.
A.B., Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4,
M.C.A. Cabinet 3, Pres. 4, Eta Sigma
Phi 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Ciarla
Staff, German Prize 2, Honor Roll 3, 4.
FREDERICH G. H. HASSKARI..
A,B., Mask and Dagger Club Pres.,
Alpha Psi Omega Sec., Ciarla Staff,
Class Officer 3, 4, Jr, Prom Committee,
Soph. Dance Committee, Der Deutsche
Verein 2, Pre-Theological Club 1, 2,
Intra-Murals 1, 2.
Ph.B., Kappa Phi Kappa, Varsity Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football 1, Track
1, 2, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3, 4.
FREDERIC A. HOLLENBACH
B.S., Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Pres.
4, Pre-Med. Club 3, 4, Treas. 4, Math.
Club 3, 4, Pres. 4, Sr. Class Pres., Inter-
Fraternity Council 4, Club 4, Der
Deutsche Verein 2, 3, Mask and Dagger
Club 2, 3, Tennis 3, Basketball 3, Jr.
Business Associate of Weekly.
WARREN W. HODGKINSON
Coxsackie, N. Y.
A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Wrestling 4,
Mask and Dagger Club 2, 3, 4, Pre-
Law Club 2, 3. 4, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3,
Ai, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Director of
Freshman Play -I.
A.B., Pres. Student Body, Editor-in
Cl1lCf 1939 Ciarla, Freshman Class
Pres., Member of Debating Team, Tau
Kapba Alpha Pres., Class Honors 2.
3, 4, College Oratorical Contests.
F. MURRAY IOBST
B.S., Freshman Basketball, Varsity Bas-
ketball 2, lntra-Murals 3, 4, Sr. Ball
GEORGE J. JOSEPH
A.B., Class Officer 2, Pre-Law Club 2,
3. 4, lntra-Mural Debating 1, Intra-
Murals 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Managerial
Staff 1, 2, Editor-in-Chief of the Weekly.
B.S., Track Mgr. 3.
LLEWELLYN G. KEMMERLE
A.B,, Pre-Law Club 2, 3, 4, Mask and
Dagger Club 3, Der Deutsche Verein
2, 3, Freshman Debating, Intra-Murals
2, Weekly Staff 1, 2.
CLIFFORD C. KLICK
GERARD C. KLOSS
A.B., Freshman Basketball Mgr., Week-
ly Staff 1, 2, Ciarla Staff, Intra-Murals
1, Class Officer 3, Dance Committee 2.
HERBERT P. KORENKO
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1,
2, Club, Intra-Murals, "M" Club
Dance Committee, Chairman Club
Pin Committee, Theta Kappa Nu,
J. NEIL LAIDMAN
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Pre-Med. Club.
KENNETH P. LAMBERT
B.S., Band 1, 2, 3, -1, Sergeant, Com-
mencement Orchestra, Class Honors,
Hon, Mention in Soph. German Contest,
ROBERT IVI. LANIPARTER
A.B., Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, -1, Pre-
Theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Ciarla
Staff, Choir 2, Frosh Tribunal 4, Pres.,
Chapel Revision Committee -l.
WILBUR M. LAUDENSLAGER
A.B., Eta Sigma Phi Pres., Alpha Kappa
Alpha Sec., Der Deutsche Verein,
Choir, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pre-Theo-
logical Club, Advertising Mgr, Ciarla.
CARROLL H. LEEFELDT
Trenton, N. J.
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega Treas., Omic-
ron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Kappa Phi Kap-
pa 3, 4, M.B.A. 3, 4, Business Mgr.
Weekly, Muhlenberg Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
Inter-Fraternity Council 11.
Ph.B., Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Epsilon
Pi, Scrub Football Mgr.
JOHN E, LOMBARDI
Dover, N. J.
B.S., Pre-Med. Club.
HARRY MCDONOUGH, JR.
W. Orange, N, J.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Inter-Fraternity Council 3, Jr. Prom
Committee, Sr. Ball Committee, "M"
JOSEPH M. MCGINLEY
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega Sec., Class
Pres, 1, Kappa Phi Kappa V. Pres.,
"M" Club, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Honor
Award 4, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3, 4, Bas-
ketball 1, 2.
JOHN K. MCKEE
Merchantville, N. J.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intra-Murals 1,
2, 3, 4, Class Officer 1, 2, Class Pres.
33 Club, Frosh Tribunal 2.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Omicron Delta
Kappa, Chairman Jr. Prom, Ciarla Staff,
"M" Club Pres., M.B.A. Treas., Freshf
man Tribunal, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap-
tain, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1,
lntra-Murals 1, 2. 3, 4.
ALFRED F. MEYERS
A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Wfeekly Staff
1, 2, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, Class
Officer 2, Intra-Murals 1, Spelling Con-
WILLIAM O. MOYER
A.B., -Ir. Oratorical Contest, Sr.-jr. Ora-
torical Contest, Student Speakers Bureau'
Lutheran Students Asso.
KARL A. OSBORN
PHILLIP D. PARKINSON
Ph.B., choir- 1, 2, 5, 4, Mask and Dag'
ger 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Law Club 1, 2, 5,
4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4.
HENRY R. PASSARO
WAHL H. PFEIFER
A.B., Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2, 5, 43
Commons Staff 1, 2, 3, 4g Der Deutsche
Verein 2, 4, Ciarla Staff, Alpha PS1
Omega 2, 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 1, 2.
3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Sr. Ball
Committee, Omicron Delta Kappa.
HENRY C. PHILIPS
B.S., Freshman Class TreaS.g Pre-Med.
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARKS Rf POTTEIGER
Strausstown, Penna. I H
Ph.B., Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain, "M
CARL W. PROEHL
A.B., Sigma Phi Epsilon Pres., Alpha
Kappa Alpha 4, Chapel Monitor 1, 2,
3, 4, Student Council 4, Intra-Murals
1, 2, 3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Council, 3,
4, Sec., jr. Prom Committee and Sr.
Prom, Farewell Dance Committee 3.
WILLIAM K. PRUTZMAN
RICHARD I. RICHMOND
Quakertown, Penna. .
B.S., Kappa Phi Kappa, Math. Club.
GORDON K. ROBINSON
Ph.B., Band 1, 2,
THEoDoRE c. SCHEIFELE '
A.B., Varsity Debating, Choir, Ciarla
StafTg Student Speakers Bureau, Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
FRED G. SCHONENBERG
Baldwin, L. I., N. Y.
A.B., Phi Sigma Iota, 3, 4, V, Pres.,
Choir 2, 3, 4, Pre-Law Club, Mask and
Dagger 2. 3. 4, M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4,
WHITSON R. SEAMAN
Baldwin, L. I., N, Y,
A.B., Choir 1, 2, Class Officer 2,
M.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas., Eta
Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Treas. 4, Alpha Kap-
pa Alpha 4, Track 1, Intra-Murals 3, 4,
Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas.
3. Pres. -1, Der Deutsche Verein, 2, 3,
-1, Student Speakers Bureau 4, Debat-
ing Managerial Staff 3, Honor Roll 3.
Seaman Pfeifer Williams
Spohn Zimmerman Trufolo
JERRY H. SILFIES
B.S., Pre-Med. Club.
Ph.B., Mask and Dagger Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Intra-Mural Debating 1, Phi Alpha
Theta 3, 4, Weekly 1, Radio Commen-
tator 3, 4, Forensic Council 3, 4, Var-
sity Debating 3, 4, Pre-Law Club 2, 3,
4, Model League of Nations 3, Band 1,
2, jr. Oratorical Contest, Sr. Oratorical
Contest, Student Speakers Bureau.
GEORGE W. SMITH
JAMES F. SMITH
Ph.B., Press Bureau 1, 2, Weekly 1, 2.
KENNETH R. SMITH
Ph.B., Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Sigma
Iota, Pre-Law Club, Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
ARNOLD P. SPOHN
Spring City, Penna.
A.B., Commons Stan' 2, 3, 4, Sigma
Kappa Omicron, M.C.A. Cabinet 3, 4,
Sec. 4, Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Sec. 3, Intra-Murals 1.
ALLEN W. STEWARD
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Varsity Tennis
3, Varsity Tennis Mgr. 4, Frosh Debat-
ing, Weekly Staff 1, 2, Ciarla Staff,
Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, Pre-Med.
RUDOLPH F. SLOBODA, JR.
Ph.B., Kappa Phi Kappa.
RALPH C. SYCHER
Ph.B., Sigma Phi Epsilon, M.B.A., The
FRANK J. TRACY, JR.
Montclair, N. J.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Football 1, 2, 3,
4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4, Club.
Red Bank, N. J.
B.S., Class Treas, 1, 2, 3, 4, Math. Club
3, 4, Sec.-Treas. 3, Pre-Med. Club 3,
Science Club 3, Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4,
Sec.-Treas. of Phi Sigma Iota 4, Kappa
LUTHER H. VOGEL
A.B., Choir 1, 4, Pre-Theological Club
1, 2, 3, Ciarla Staff, Sigma Kappa
Omicron, Student Speakers Bureau.
CHARLES F. WEIL
Ph.B., Pre-Law Club Treas.
CARLTON F. WERMUTH
ROBERT D. WIEGNER
GORDON L. WILLIAMS
Forty Fort, Penna,
A.B., Phi Kappa Tau Pres., Sec. Stu.
dent Body, Omicron Delta Kappa, Sec.,
M.B.A. 3, 4, V. Pres., Band 1, 2, 3, 4,
Mask and Dagger 2, 3, Inter-Fraternity
Council 3, 4, Debating Asst. Mgr, 2, 3.
RICHARD D. WILLIAMS
W. RUSSEL ZIMMERMAN
A.B., Sigma Kappa Omicron, M.C.A.
1. 2. 3. 4: Alpha Kappa Alpha. V. Pres.:
Commons Staff, Choir Mgr.
1 L Z, jv ' '
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PAUL H. BISHOP, JR.
CHARLES BURIN -f
FRANKLIN L. JENSEN I'
DANIEL J. PETRUZZI '
ALBERT D. SIMPSON
ROBERT B. DOLL
CHARLES W. IOBST
DANIEL J. PETRUZZI
An axiom in geometry states that the whole is greater than any of its
parts. Yet this whole cannot exist without all of its parts. Neither is it perfect
unless all the parts fit together properly. No more can Muhlenberg exist with-
out all its parts g-its students, its faculty, its alumni, its fraternities, its organ-
izations. Above all, this school, our school, cannot stand complete unless these
In nearly three years at Muhlenberg hardly a day has gone by that I have
not heard innumerable complaints, enough, at least, to call attention to their
frequency. And all this "crying, is to what end? Discontent leads to change.
Whether this change be for better or for worse depends primarily on two
things: the cause for discontent and the action taken. Surely Muhlenberg is
not as bad as hosts of malcontents would have some believe. True, there are
little things here and there which cannot please everyone, but if they please
some, they are doing some good, are they not? If the authors of these complaints
are sincere it is their duty to do something, other than talk, to improve condi-
tions. To talk only breeds unhealthy discontent and leads outsiders to a bad
impression of our Alma Mater, of whom we should be proud. She does rank
with the best, you know.
What do you say fellows, can we pull together for a "Greater Muhlen-
berg?" If our complaints are well founded, we will remedy the situationg if
not, we will forget our little pet grievances and give our school, "The biggest
little college in the East" if I may quote, a little good, rather than bad, publicity.
I.et's look at the good points rather than those that irritate us and set Muhlen-
berg where others will look up to her as they should. Let's boost Muhlenberg
so that we can become more and more proud of her as time goes on. May com-
plaints give way to pride in our Alma Mater, and may the class of '40 set an
example for those who follow.
P1'e.ria'e1zt of junior Clary
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JACK S. BADER
S. Williamsport, Penna.
Ph.B.g Sigma Kappa Omicrong
Freshman Dance Committee, Band
1, Mask and Dagger 1, 2, Com-
mons Staff, Intra-Murals 3g Ciarla
JOHN W. BENEDICK
B.S.g Sigma Kappa Omicron, Math.
Club 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein 5,
Science Club 2, Commons Staff 1,
2, 3, Kappa Phi Kappa.
WILLIAM H. BERNHART
A.B. g Choir.
A-B-5 Phi Kappa Tau, Freshman
Class Pres.g Intra-Mural Debating,
Forensic Council Sec.g M.C.A.g
Der Deutsche Verein, Phi Alpha'
Theta, Eta Sigma Phi, Track 2,
PAUL H. BISHOP, jr.
B.S.g V. Pres. of Class 2g Pres. of
Page F ifty-one
Class 3g Pre-Med Clubg Bandg Der
OAKLEY B. BLAIR
Woodbridge, N. J.
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Football
lg Basketball lg Intra-Murals 1.
PHILIP M. BLUM'
Ph.B.g M.B.A.g Pre-Law Club.
B.S.g Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Miizisvrnlv- 'l-!"N!- I
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B.S.,V. Pres. jr. Class, Football 1
2, 3, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3g
RICHARD H. BUSBY
Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Basketball
1, 2, 3, Baseball 2, 3, Kappa Phi
Kappa, M.B.A., Advertising Mgr.
Ciarla, "M" Club.
RICHARD C. CAMPBELL
B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon Ofiicet,
Track 1, 2, 3, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3,
Math. Club 35 Mask and Dagger.
MARNE M. CLARK
AB., Pre-Theological Club, Choir,
Page F ifty-two
"' - " . 1, 'N-1 Q' -A -- -- '- nuff? ..,.
GEORGE S. COLLINS
1 2 3' M.B.A.' Intra-Murals.
RAY C. COOPER
Tower City Penna.
B.S.' Pre-Med Club 2 3' Math.
Club 2' Band 1 2 3.
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Tennis
A. LESLIE COURTRIGHT
Ph.B.g Phi Kappa Taug Choir 1, 2
3g Cheering Staff 2, 3g M.B.A. 3
Pre-Law Club 3.
DANIEL C. COYLE
B.S.g Football 1, 2, 33 Wrestling 3
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PAUL G. CRESSMAN, Jr.
B.S. g Sigma Kappa Omicrong Band,
Soph. Dance Committee, M.C.A.
Associate Cabinet, Ciarla Staff!
Paterson, N. J.
Ph.B.g Delta Theta, Football 1, 2,
3, Basketball 1, Intra-Murals.
PARIS J. DESANTIS
Tower City, Penna.
A.B., Band 1, 2, 3, Pre-Law 'Club
3, Phi Sigma Iota 3, Eta Sigma Phi,
Phi Alpha Theta, Ciarla Staff.
A. K. DIEFENDERFER
Ph.B., Freshman and Soph. V.
Pres., Football 1, 2, 3, Basketball
1, 2, 3, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3, Choir
1, M.B.A, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Phi Alpha Theta, Ciarla Staff.
..- - -uqxsv-'1!f0" ..v
ROBERT B. DOLL
B.S.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Freshman
NVARREN S. EBERLY
West Lawn, Penna.
B.S.g Football 1, 2, 3g Wrestling 35
Mask and Daggerg Trackg Math.
JOHN P. EMICH, JR.
B.S.g Mask and Daggerg Pre-Med
HAROLD W. ENGLE
A.B.g Sigma Kappa Omicrong Com-
mons Staff 2, 3.
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DONALD LEROY ERDMAN
B.S.g Soph. Class Pres.g Football
1, 2, 3g Basketball lg Math. Clubg
Intra-Muralsg Chairman Ring Com-
WALTER H. FIERS
West Orange, N.
Ph.B.g Alpha Tau Omegag Fresh-
man Hop Committeeg jr. Prom
Committeeg Athletic Awards Com-
mittee 3g Interfraternity Council 3 3
M.B.A. 2, 3g Pre-Law Club 3g In-
tra-Murals 1, 2, 3g Baseball Mgr.g
Ciarla Starfg Freshman Tribunal 5.
ERNEST H. FLOTHMEIR
Ph.B.g Sigma Kappa Omicrong
Cheer Leaderg Trackg Wrestling'
Chess Teamg Commons Stalfg Der
Deutsche Vereing Freshman Tri-
bunal Zg Freshman Debating.
. AA , ,-, f .-..-,,,
HENRX M FONDERSMITH
PhB Alpha Tau Omcgm Asst
Business Mgr Weekly Asst Ad
xert1sin5,MgDr Ciarla MBA Pre
Lau Club IntraMur11s1 7 3
JOHN G, FRANK
A.B.g Alpha Tau Omegag Pre-The-
ological Club 1, 2, 3g Track Mgr.
5g Ciarla Staffg Freshman Tribunal
2g M.C.A. Associate Cabinet 1.
PAUL XV . FRITSCH
Ph.B.g Band 1, 2, 3.
New York, N. Y.
Ph.B.g Phi Epsilon Pig Varsity Ten-
ni - Intra-Mural Basketballg Stu-
dent Councilg "M" Clubg M.B.A.
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NELSON K. GRAHAM
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball
1, 2, 5, Wrestling ag Kappa Phi
Kappa, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 35 Band
1, 2, 3.
ARTHUR H. HAFNER, JR.
St. -lohnsbury, Vt.
Ph.B. , Track, Choir.
EILUS F. HALDEMAN
B.S., Band, Commencement, Or-
J. RUSSEL HALF.
A.B., Alpha Kappa Alpha, Week-
ly Reporter 1, 2, jr. Associate 3'
Freshman Debating, Varsity Debat-
ing 2, 3, Forensic Council, Band
1, 2, 3, Drum Major 3, Freshman
Class Sec., M.C.A. Asso. Cabinet 2,
Ciarla Staff, Book Business
Mgr., Student Speakers Bureau,
jr.-Sr. Oratorical Contest.
-.fa 7 'J.-L..-- .. A..,.4x:-....L..... ..,.........'
ROBERT M HEIBERGER
A.B.g Chess Clubg Choir 1, 2, 3g
Pre Theological Club 1, 2, 3.
MAHLON H. HELLERICH
Ph.B.g Choir 15 Press Bureau 1g
Freshman Debating 1g Co-winner
Freshman Debate Tournamentg
Forensic Council 2, 3g Varsity De-
bating Team 2, 3g Phi Alpha Theta
2, 3g Alpha Kappa Alpha 35 Intra-
Murals 2, 3g Mgr. Phillies 33 Luth-
eran Students Association 3g Con-
stitution Revisal Committee 3g Offr-
cial Election Board 3g Dean's Hon-
or List 1, 2, 3.
PHILIP F. HOFFMAN
A.B.g Band 1, 2, 3.
Ph.B.g Co-winner Freshman Debat-
ing Tournamentg Freshman Debat-
ingg Intra-Murals 15 Weekly Re-
porter Zg M.C.A. Associate Cabi-
net 2g Pre-Law Club 2, 33 Forensic
Council 2, 33 Track 2, 33 Captain
Cross Country Team 3g Phi Alpha
Theta 3g Official Election Boardg
Chairman Constitutional Revision
Committeeg Honor Student 1, 2, 3.
Y. .' ' 'PYP -f'j 7' ,
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5162. "B, ,Q g,Q.,?'?'.',' Ggijai' egvrfaf- eg -jg.-.egg-A".V: riff-f'f'fT","f LifQPFfLff'sg-r- --- .-T 2 .V . -. . .-.f if
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c Lanka E
STEPHEN C. HURNYAK
A.B., Der Deutsche Verein, Pre
Theological Club, Eta Sigma Phi
M.C.A. Cabinet, Commons Staff 2
Freshman Debating, Intra-Murals. '
ALBERT M. INMAN
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 3, Track 1,
CHARLES W. IOBST
B.S., Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3, Fresh-
man Basketball, Der Deutsche
Verein 2, 3, Pre-Med Club 2, 3,
Weekly Staff 1, 2.
FRANKLIN L. JENSEN
Syracuse, N. Y.
A.B., Phi Kappa Tau, M.C.A.,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Sec. jr. Class,
Interfraternity Council, Freshman
Tribunal 3, Intra-Murals, Track 2,
Ciarla Staff, Intra-Fraternity Ball
Committee, Asst. Basketball Mgr.
JOHN XV. KAUFMAN
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Foot-
ball 1, 2, 33 "M" Clubg Freshman
ROBERT W. KRAUSE
B.S.g Alpha Tau Omegag Choir 1,
2g Weekly Reporterg Pre-Med.
ROBERT T. KRAUSS
B.S.g jr. Prom Committeeg Choirg
CHARLES M. KSCHINKA
A.B.g Omicron Delta Kappa 35
M.C.A. Associate Cabinet 1, 2, Pres.
2g M.C.A. Cabinet 3g Football
Mgr.g Freshman Debatingg Intra-
Murals 1, 2, 3g Eta Sigma Phi 2,
3g Phi Sigma Iota 35 Class Honors
- - : W" ' "1 .:"1':'1v'f cv' "
'V' I ,,:4".,,1 gg' Q Hu yr mal, au-sv- f ,.- 4 .-:...,, -.-'ug-sro' Q Irv,
1 ' " 1
' -gf S 4 v a 1 Q ' ' ip, L Ja I 1' ,us 1
B.S.g Pre-Med. Club, Der Deutsche
Verein, Intra-Murals, Science Club,
BRUCE H. KUN TZ
B.S., Der Deutsche Verein, M.B.
WALTER J. P. KUROWSKI
Ph.B.g Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball
1, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 2, 3, Intra-
ROBERT J. LIEBERMAN
Ph.B.g Phi Kappa Tau, Asst. Mgr.
,. 'W' wtf- --, ' 10536041-OW' uv- , .a--. ,-
JOSEPH H. LAUB
A.B.' Pre-Theolo ical Club' Al hi
1. 7 K
1 4 , -
Kappa Alphag Eta Sigmft Phi.
CARL B. LAUBENSTEIN
B.S.g Soph. Dance Committeeg jr.
E. RGLAND LI NDWALL
B.S.g Kappa Phi Kappag Intra-
H. DOUGLAS MCMASTER
Allentowx n, Perma.
Page Sixty three
. - Q - - t I r orbs f... -..,4'.,, --fy-q!:LQ'gii,. ,fulfil
HFFQHPFQQINTCI' -il 'lg'f,:.7--49. 31 y -- cfqgyff-.-.-5,5 -. -. .. -.....-V, l. ".,:.-. , tb, . ,. , .A
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t:.i'E,:g- 4 il- -n'f'A.v -a n ifipfi . Ts ' AF' A . '-'Q fl' ' 4' " "' - ff-" " ' ' " " ' ' " ' A ' ' ' ' A
CHRIST E. MERAYEAS
A.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong M.C.A.
Cabinet 2, 35 Mask and Dagger 1,
2, 3g Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 33
Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3g Alpha Kappa
Alpha 35 Choir 1, 2, 3.
SAMUEL G. MELLNER
B.S.g Pre-Med. Clubg Der Deutsche
EMMET I. MILLER
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Pre-Law
LUTHER K. MOHR
A.B.g Pre-Theological Clubg Eta
Sigma Phig Wrestlingg Iutm-
Muralsg Lutheran Students' Asso:
Chess Club. l
WILLIAM H. MOITZ
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, Basketball 1,
2, 35 Track 1, 2, Bonfire Commit-
tee, Student Body Dance Commit-
tee, Baseball, Club,
JOHN MUNCHAK, Jr.
B.S., Delta Theta, jr. Prom Com-
mittee, Football 1, 2, 3, Club,
Track, Baseball, Pre-Med. Club,
Intra-Murals, Inter-Fraternity Coun-
JOHN 1. MURPHY, 2nd
Ph.B., Pre-Law Club, M.B.A.
tra-Murals, Chess Club.
BERNARD B. NAEF
Ph.B., Sigma Phi Epsilon, M,B.A.:
Pre-Law Club, "M" Club, TrRCli
1, 2, 3, Ciarla Staff, Intra-Murals.
,. , .vs tv.. in Y A , . - 9 -w.. ...vb
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, KVQI, 1, 4,.,.., ' M H ,, ,, , - , -
. , I ff-' ., t. - .f
PAUL H. NICHOLAS
BS., Pre-Med. Club, Der Deutsche
Verein, Dean's Honor List 1, 2, 3.
MALVIN E. PAUL
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 3, Track, In-
DANIEL J. PETRUZZI
A.B., Weekly Associate Editor 3,
Weekly Reporter 1, 2, Spanish
Club 3, Pres., Varsity Debating 2,
3, Class Honors 1, 2, 3, Forensic
Council 1, 2, 3, Phi Sigma Iota 3,
Eta Sigma Phi 3, M.C.A. Associate
Cabinet, Class Treas. 1, 2, 3, Scrub
Football Mgr. 1, 2, jr. Prom Com-
mittee, Freshman Debating, Ciarla
Staff, Jr.-Sr. Contest fOratoricalj,
FREDERICK S. RAKER
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Pre-
Law Club, Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3.
WILLIAM H. RALSTON
QB., .Phi Kappa Tau, Choir,
festlmgl Lutheran Students Asso.
Treas., Chess Club, Member
HENRY L. REED
A.B., Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 5
Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, Eta Sig
ma Phi 2, 3.
G. FRANCIS REICHWEIN
B.S., Pre-Med. Club 3, Club
2, 3, Football 1, 2, 3, Track 2, 3
Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3.
FRANK H. REISNER
A.B.g Alpha Tau Omegag Phi Al
ha Theta- Band 1 2, Frosh Intra-
p , ,
Mural Debate, jr. Associate Editor
Weekly, Mask and Dagger
Pre-Law Club, Asst. Mgr. Wrest-
lin Team, Lutheran Students As
' " 'YLQWBQ-'.,,,.g'L' :I
' 94:0-Hu Y his 1
RQBERT G. ROCKMAKER
Ph.B.g Ciarla Stalfg Pre-Law Clubg
Phi Epsilon Pig Intra-Murals.
RUSSEL W. RYKER
Ph.B., Chairman Soph. Dance Com-
mittee, Football 1, 2, 3, Baseball,
XWOODROXW K. SCHAADT
A.B. g Choir.
JOHN P. SCHAFFNER, jr.
B.S.g Phi Kappa Tau, Der Deutsche
Vereing Pre-Med. Club, Asst,
Trainer, Baseball, Band, Intra-
i e I,
RALPH H. SCHAPPELL
Ph-B-3 Band 2, Freshman Basket-
ball, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, Irma-
Murals, Track 2, Baseball 2, Phi
Kappa Tau, Der Deutsche Verein,
HAROLD S. SCHIFREEN
Ph.B.g Weekly 35 Pre-Law Club 2,
3, M.B.A. 3, Freshman Tribunal
2, Freshman Dance Committee.
J. M1Lo VSEWARDS
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, 33 Basketball
1, 2, 5, Baseball 1, 2, 3, Kappa P111
RICHARD J. SEXTON
B.S., Alpha Tau Omega! Dir
Deutsche Verein 2, 33 PFGMFU'
Club 2, 3, Scrub Basketball Mgr. 2
"5 -- fr..-1-cvgon
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BARTINE A. SHUPP
WILLIAM C. SIEBERT, Jr.
B.S.g Mask and Dagger Treas.g Al-
pha Psi Omega, Student Council,
Photographic Editor Weekly, Ciarla
HOWARD W. SIMCOX
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Business Mgr.
Ciarlag Baseball 1, 2, Football lg
Intra-Murals 1, 2, 3.
ALBERT D. SIMPSON
B.S.g Football 1, 2, 3, Math, Club,
GERALD C. SNYDER
B.S.g Band 1,
PAUL H. SNYDER
Ph.B.g Chairman jr. Prom Commit-
teeg Kappa Phi Kappag Bandg V.
Pres. Freshman Classg Associate
M.C.A. Cabinet 2g Chess Teamg
RUSSEL S. SNYDER
Ph.B.g Phi Kappa Taug Band 1, 2,
3g Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 3g Der
Deutsche Verein 2, 33 Dean's Hon-
or List Zg Ciarla Staffg jr. Prom
ZOLTAN L. STAMUS
Ph.B.g Delta Thetag Kappa Phi
Kappag Football 1, 2, 5. Baseball
1, 2, 35 Intra-Murals 1, 2, 5.
HILBERT L. STIBITZ
Ph.B.g Intra-Murals 2.
EDWARD D. STITES
HARRY A. STRAUSS
B.S.g Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3
Math. Club 2, 3g Science Club 2, 5.
RUSSEL Bl. SWARTLEY
A.B.g Choirg Pre-Theological Club.
um-f f f '
- TN- i1eYs..x in-nib
BERNARD 0. THOMAS
Ph.B.g Debating lg M.C.A. Asso-
ciate Cabinet 23 Wfeekly l, 2, 3, lr.
Asst. Editor 33 Pre-Law Club 2, 3'
XVILSON E. TOUHSAENT
A.B.g Sigma Kappa Omicrong Edi-
tor-in-Chicf Ciarlag Commons Staffg
Pre-Theological Clubg Trackg Al-
pha Kappa Alphag Intra-Murals.
ROBERT H. TRINIBLE
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilong Basket-
ball 13 Baseballg Choirg Bandg
Scrub Football Mgr.: Ereshman
joHN Q. UMLAUF
Ph.B.g Ciarla Statlg M.B.A.1 Intra-
Muralsg Wfrestlingg Football 1, 2.
5: Kappa Phi Kappa.
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JOSEPH W WAGNER IR
North Wales Perma
A B Sigma Kappa Omicron Com
3 Freshman Debating Pre Theo
logical Club 1 2 3 Wrestling 3
O QI C E
a 7 '
mons, Staff 2, 33 Intra-Murals 1, 2,
W l ' , , 3 ' -
Ph.B.g Football 1, 2, 33 Freshman
Basketballg Clubg "Los Ter-
tulianos"g Intra-Murals 1, 2, 35
Kappa Phi Kappa.
FRANK M. WEISKEL
A.B.g Ciarla Staflg Pre-Theological
Clubg Alpha Kappa Alphag Fresh-
man Tribunal 23 M.C.A. Asso.
MARTIN S. WOODARD
Port jefferson, L. I., N. Y.
Ph.B.g Delta Thetag lntra-Murals.
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MERVIN S. XVOODARD
Port jefferson, L. I., N. Y.
Ph.B.g Wrestling 33 Trackg Delta
PAUL H. XVOLPERT
A.B.g Pre-Theological Club 1, 2,
53 Mask and Dagger Club 2, 33
Alpha Kappa Alpha 3g Soph. Class
S601 Choir 1, 2, 5.
XVILLIAM F. XVUNDER
B.S.g Pre-Med. Club: Choir 1, 'Z
3g Intra-Murals l, 2, 33 Alpha Tau
joHN A. YODER
A.B.g Eta Sigma Phig Phi Sigma
Iota: Pres. Soph. Class: Chess Clubx Q
Band 1. 3: Student Council 3g
Freshman Tribunal 51 Chairman
Pep Committee 5.
c OXGQ E
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FRANK F . YOST
. Ph.B.g M.B.A.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Football 1, 2,
5, Class OHicer 1, Intra-Murals.
EARL A. ZETTLEMOYER
B.S., Band 1, 2, 3, Commencement
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Asst. Director of
the Band, Science Club, Math.
Club, Der Deutsche Verein, Alpha
Tau Omega, Intra-Murals 2, 3.
1 - S""f-Sf 'H "'f:'?-3"1"'-""'T5'f'-""'i"" A-1-f-nffwf-f .. .
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,Silo omow Cfcm
W. CLARK WESCOE
PAUL M. HUMANICK
NORMAN H. THOMPSON
RICHARD K. LEHNE
JOHN S. AMMARELL
NORMAN H. THOMPSON
RICHARD K. LEHNE
5 A f
f,,'. 0 0WL0l"8:i
Wfhat is a Sophomore? lf we accept the translation of the two tlreel.
words of which "Sophomore" is composed, a Sophomore is a "wise fool." Paign-
doxes like the expression "wise fool" are striking, but they seldom, if ever,
demonstrate the real truth.
A Sophomore is not only a second year student. but he is a human being
going through a period of strenuous transition. I-le is no longer a stranger on
the campus: every classroom, every professor, every fellow student is a some-
what familiar fixture in a Sophomore's eyes. He begins to get credit for having
at least a little common sense, and is gradually allowed to take part officially
in aHairs which affect the entire student body. I-le is preparing himself to play
his role in the bigger events which face him in his junior and Senior years.
A Sophomore has the sometimes unpleasant responsibility of "breaking in"
a new crop of Freshmen each year. The fun comes from the chance he has to
pass on the rather harrowing initiatory measures of which he was once a victim.
For a few brief months he glories in reducing the humble "Frosh" to servitude.
but, finally, Freshman regulations are forgotten, and Freshman and Sophomore
blend into a homogeneous group of underclassmen.
At this point it becomes a Sophomore's obligation to repeat the example
of friendliness, sportsmanship and studiousness which he has received from
the upper classmen. A Sophomore is truly the transitional personality of any
And what about the future? XVith optimism and enthusiasm a Sophomore
looks into the possibilities of his next two years. Ylfhat a wealth of opportunity
there is for him to develop, at Muhlenberg, every talent he possesses! Muhlen-
berg College is a little world in itself, and, like the great outside world, she is
seeking men who are eager and capable to fill responsible positions. Let us, as
Sophomores, and as sons of Muhlenberg, step fearlessly on to the future, and
carry our Alma Mater to the great heights where she belongs!
Pl'l'J'f!7,L'l1f Sofrlmnzore Clair
JOHN O. AFFLERBACH
RALPH L. ALDERFER
A.B., Der Deutsche Verein, Pre-Theo
JOHN S. AMMARELL, jr.
A.B,, Football 1, Weekly Staff 1, 2
Mask and Dagger 1, 2, Vice President
Sophomore Class, Constitutional Com-
J. FRANCIS BEHLER
li.S., Football 1, Basketball 1, Intra-
Murals l , Pre-Medical Club, Alpha Tau
Omega, 'Treasurer Freshman Class.
Wfest Catasauqua, Penna.
ARLINGTON L. BOXVMAN
ll.S.1 lfootlmll l.
G. ELMER BOYER
Ph.B., Scrub Football Manager, L.S.A.,
WILLIAM B. BREIDENTHALL
Ph.B., Football 1, Track 1.
JAMES F. BRowN, jf.
B.S., Football 1, Wrestling 2.
WILLIAM M. BRUNDZO
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, Wrestling 2.
Bogota, N. I.
Ph.B., Football 1.
THOMAS Y. BRYAN
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Muhlenberg
RANDOLPH E. CHARLES
GEORGE E. CRESSMAN, IR.
A.B.g President Associate M.C.A. Cabi-
net, Pre-Theological Club, L.S.A.
Ph.B., Debate Managerial Staff, Alpha
Tau Omega, Freshman Debating, Foot-
WILLIAM L. DEIBERT
Ph.B., Pre-Legal Society.
Ph.B., Baseball 1, Intra-Murals,
LAWRENCE M. DEUTSCH
Jackson Heights, L. I., N. Y,
Ph.B., Pre-Legal Society, Muhlenberg
Weekly Staff 1, 2, Chairman Freshman
Dance, Intra-Murals 1, 2, Football 1,
Freshman Debating, President Freshman
l'l1,lS.g l5.l-llzmgrlmll I, 2.
lUl'lN l.fJUlS lJll'lRrXNf,U
l5,S.g l:lL'Slllll.lll lJL'l7.lllIll.f.
Marlin x Lrccl-1, l'unn.n.
l'l1.l5.g Sl.LQIIl.l l'lmx lipwrl--ng lf-mrlmlll
l5.S,1 Alplm 'l4.lll KJIIICRJQ f,llUll.
HAROLD XV. liUKlfR
GIEORCIZ H. FARNIQ
8.5.1 lruullmlll lg Vice l,lk'vlklL'lll l:rL'Nl1-
HARLIEIGH ll. FATZINGER
CHARLES E. FOUS
l'lllS,, Dull.: 'l'l1f.-'.l, lMuEw,.l1 Q M
X'lIRNli l.. l"RAN'lf
lS,S,3 15.111-l lg 'l'r.ul-L l.
fXR'l'l'lUll l"lllfYNlf li
X'Yccl1.m.'l4u11, X. il,
l5,N.g Al.llllL'Ill.llILN Clulv.
GIEORCJIE A. l'lRUL'Nl"lfl.KlfR. 'll
lrumfrn. N. -l.
IIOHN M, l"ljl.MliR
l'l1.l5.g Pln lx.1pp.l l.1ug lIlll.l'xlUl'.llN'
Scrulu Rl.lD.l-MEI limwlmllg AlLllllL'fllWK.'l
IZDXVIN A. Gl-lfASON
RICHARD Nl. GO'l'Tl.IliB
RAYMOND Cl. GRllfSl2MlfR
. -r ia..-5.1-A.. .A,4l...1s!51.3.i..f1."mf'4.l'
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,IHHN li. lll-.LML lll
R.'Kl,l'll R. lllll.l.liRlf ll
.X l1.Q l'rf. lllu-l-'g1L.ll flulv.
.'Xl.lllfR'lA QQ. llUl"AXlNl.'XNN
XVll.l.lANl ll. HIZNNINUIZR
ll,5.1 ll.lxlRcll1.lll l, 2.
PAUL M. HUM,-XNIC K
8.5.1 l'-wllmll lp I Lula lg f.l1.um
lfrwlunarm lhlnqucrg Yue l'rcmlcnt S gl:
uxmlrc Klmxg llllF.l'NlllI.llw lp Nl ur
m.mu Klulwg l,nx 'l'L'IlLlll.lllU'-.
Dl5l.!l milf- -nm
A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Scrub Man-
ager Basketball 1, 2.
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, Basketball 1
Wfrestling 2, Student Body Social Com-
mittee, Intra-Murals 1, Track 1.
IAMES G. KLOCK
PAUL R. KRAMER
Pl1.B,, Phi Kappa Tau.
Phillipshurg, N, DI.
XVI I.I-IAM K. KUNKLE
Plr.lI.g XY'rc-stlinu 2.
FREDERICK T. KUNZ
Ph.B., Football 1,
MARTIN S. LACATENA
Norwich, N. Y.
B.S., Pre-Medical Club.
BURLINGTON B. LATSHAW
Ph,B., Weekly Staff, Muhlenberg Busi-
ness Association, Wrestling 2.
RICHARD K. LEHNE
B.S., Mask and Dagger 1, 2, Choir 1,
2, Mathematics Club 2, Class Treasurer
1, 2, Science Club 1, Der Deutsche
ROBERT EUGENE LORISI-I
A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Der Deutsche
Verein, Eta Sigma Phi, Pre-Legal So-
H. LEON MCGROGAN
J. WILLIAM MARSH
A.B., Band 1, 2, Der Deutsche Verein,
Eta Sigma Phi.
B.S., Debating, Pre-Medical Club, Mask
Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Choir 1, 2,
Muhlenberg Business Association.
LEROY S. MECKLEY
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Choir 1, 2,
RICHARD K. MILLER
JOHN L. MITCHELL
B.S., Band 1, 2.
' 1, 3,
I'IiIzIDI KI! Ix II IxIIHIDI N II C INI N
N'z4-am-Im! I 1 II 1 I Ill
Ii.I1,, .'XfgwI:.L 'I KM I I I I X
IUJISI-QIi'II Ii. MI XXII
Ii N., .'XII1I:.: 'I as Ill
IUJISIQIVI' I Rl III Ix IN I N1 IIXIUN I Ix
AIIL-nn -xx rx
IIS.: I:rcxlxm.nn Ir: unl an lm Wu IU
Jun! Ifrcslnxmn CII x Intrx XIIIFII I PII II 1
GEORGE T. SILL, jr.
WALTER F. SLAYMAKER, Jr.
B.S.g Associate Cabinet M.C.A.g Science
H. MORTON SMITH, Jr.
Ph.B.g Alpha Tau Omega, Football 13
Muhlenberg Business Association
L 5 5 . ,Pre-
EDXVIN C. SNIITI-IERS
Hillside, N. J.
l'h.B,g Della Thetag Football 1g Bas-
ketball 1, 2, Baseball 1.
-IOSEP1-I S. STYS
Pl1.l5.g Football l, 2.
MILTON TA BACHNICK
llrooklyn, N. X .
l'l.S.3 Phi Epsilon Pig Pre-Metlical So-
ciety, Inter'-Fraternity Council,
B.S.g Alpha Tau Omega, Band, Pre-
Metlical Society, Der Deutsche Verein'
x 'XTX' X
JOHN R. TAYLOR
Ph,B.g Alpha Tau Omega, Der Deutsche
Verein, Wrestling 2.
SABATO P. TENNERIELLO
New York, N. Y.
B.S.g Football 1, Basketball 1, 2, Intra-
Murals 1, 2.
NORMAN H. THOMPSON
Beiievaie, N. J.
B.S.g Band 1, 2, Class Secretary Sopho-
more, Science Club 1.
A.B.g Der Deutsche Vereing Choir 1,
2, President Sophomore Class, Sigma
Kappa Omicron. ,
ROBERT W. WAY
B.S.g Football 1.
W. CLARKE WESCOE
B.S.g Alpha Tau Omega, President
Sophomore Class, Der Deutsche Vereing
Pre-Medical Society, Weekly Business
Stalfg Mathematics Club, Constitutional
FRANKLIN J. WOLFE, JR.
Ph.B.g Sigma Phi Epsilon, Football 1, 2,
WALTER P. YARUS
B.S.g Phi Epsilon Pig Inter-Fraternity
Council, Pre-Medical Society.
LINDLEY N. YERG
Ph.B., Football 1, 2, Wrestling 2, Intra-
Murals 1, Freshman Tribunal, Secretary
Associate M.C.A, Cabinet.
JAMES E. ZIEGENFUS
A.B., M.C.A. Associate Cabinet, Fresh-
man Debate Managerg Pre-Theological
ERIC L. ZIMMERMAN
Ph.B.g Football 1, 2, Basketball 1,
Ph.B.g Mask ancl Dagger 1, 23 Commons
Staff 1, 2.
tlmll 1, 2,
2 3 Intra-
,yy ,,fc.q,4y,g- ,I 4, i'5.w'gygw4v,ag'g,"fQ',,- -f "Q-wr on r
I ,JZPGJ WLZIZ
A quiz-master in law school once made this remark to his class: "The
most valuable single thing in the world today is a boy or girl reared to the age
of 21 years, for into this youth has been poured all the advantages of culture
and of science known to generations past, and in it lies the hope of all civiliza-
tions to come."
Now if youth be such a priceless possession, would it notfbe interesting
to note what the nations of the world are doing with and for their youth? Any
nation guards, conserves, and nourishes its natural resources such as timber,
oil, and the treasures of the earth beneath, it raises an army for the defense
of its borders, it sends a navy and an air corps out across the far-flung seas to
throw a protecting arm about its merchant marine or to maintain its supremacy
of the waters. But the youth of a nation constitutes a far more valuable asset
in the march of progress. I
We have been a nation of pioneers, spending our forces on the tilling of
the soil and the building of our cities. We have felt the pressure of rapid
progress driving us on relentlessly until, rather suddenly, we are faced with
a new leisure, a possibility of much time for the satisfaction of those cherished
desires hitherto only vaguely dreamed of. That tomorrow's generation may
know this richer use of leisure, today's youth must form its standard of measure-
ment, its sense of appreciation,-and this, we the Class of '42, are achieving
under the direction of the men of Muhlenberg.
About twenty-two years ago this spring a soldier poet looked out across
the shell-torn, blood-strewn battle lines to fields beyond where poppies soon
would bloom above the comrade dead, and wrote those poignant verses of
"I Have A Rendezvous With Death."
Today, the Class of '42 looks out upon a world shell-torn with the devas-
tations of economic and social strife, blood-strewn with the riotous living of
the mad twenties and the depression of the early thirties. They have a rendevous,
not with death,-but with LIFE! Theirs is the opportunity of bringing into this
turmoil the serenity of youth and the joyous strength of youth. They can
return tired men and broken civilizations to the Author of perfect truth and
the Creator of perfect beauty. They can purge the old leaven and bring to it
new standards of JOY and CULTURE and SERVICE. They can raise new ideals
of social justice so that the rights of man may never be superseded by the rights
of property which isa soulless thing, and they and they alone can return the
hearthstone to our homes. All this and more, the Class of '42 can and will do,
-because MUHLENBERG believes in us and provides for us!
Prefidem' of Frerbman Clam
XV. Crt-ssm ID
ROBERT E. ALBEE
BRUCE N. BAUMAN
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omegag Freshman
A.B., Phi Kappa Taug Scrub Manager
Wrestling 3 Freshman Debating,
GEORGE L. BERGHORN
Teaneclc, N. J.
Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Track.
RALPH I"'I. BERRY, JR.
Irvington. N. J.
l'h.B.1 Freshman Football
ll S lhi Kipp Tru
I A Nl L.
ARLAN l:. BOND
l'h,l5.g lircshman Football Scru
DONALD D. BUYER
'll-utr City, Penna.
ll.S.g Sltllllhl Phi lfpsilon'
Mahanoy City, Penna.
HARRY L. BROBST
Mahanoy City, Penna.
HUGH E. BROWN
ALEXANDER W. BUSBY
Ph.B.g Freshman Basketball.
LUCAS E. CAFOUROS
Ph.B., Freshman Football.
B.S.g Phi Kappa Taug Freshman Foot-
B.S.g Sigma Phi Epsilon.
sneawooo J. Cora
ELM ER L. CRESSMAN
G. WEIR CRESSMAN
WILMER H. CRESSMAN
Ph.B., Cheerleader, Weekly Staffg Mask
WILLIAM C. DANKEL
ALBERT A. DANYS
Plainfield, N. 1.
ROBERT A. DIBBELL
CLARK R. DIEFENDERFER
Ph.B.g Freshman Football, Freshman
WARREN H. DIMMIG
MILTON N. DONIN
Allentown, Penna. I
B.S.g Band, Weekly Staffg Los Tertuli-
anosg Freshman Debating
JOHN C. EDWARDS
New Yorlc City, N. Y.
HENRY E. EISENHART
WALTER P. FANDL
CREIGHTON C. FAUST
Ph.B.: Freshman Football.
WILLIAM V. FELLER
East Orange, N. J.
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman
Football, Freshman Basketball, Track,
B.S., Freshman Football.
WILLIAM E. FINDLAY
Tower City, Penna.
Ph.B., Freshman Football.
WARREN A. FLOWER
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Scrub
ROBERT B. FREEMAN
B.S., Freshman Football.
Ph.B., Freshman Basketball.
WILLIAM A. GIBSON, JR.
Mountain Top, Penna.
A.B., Track, Pre-Theological Club,
L. S. A. A.
FREDERICK A. GOODRICI-I
Hillside, N. J.
KARL K. GOTTSHALK
A. VICTOR HANSEN
Garden City, N. Y.
B.S., Freshman Debating, Band, Los
XVILLIAM E. HARBISON
Royersford, Penna. ,
EUGENE J. HARDY
Shenandoah, Penna. ' -
B.S., Scrub Manager Football, Weekly
Staff, Freshman Debating.
RAYMOND C. HAUSMAN
RALPH C. HAUZE
B.S. , Band.
GEORGE L. HAWKINS
Larchmont, N. Y.
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Wfeekly
ROBERT S. HEFFNER, JR.
ROBERT S. HERBEIN
ROBERT G. HOLBEN
RALPH W. JAMES
Ph.B., Freshman Football.
W. ROGER JAMIESON
Paterson, N. J.
Ph.B., Weekly Staff.
GEORGE H. JONES
New Tripoli, Penna.
JOHN R. JONES
B.S., Track, President Freshman Class
MYRON P. KAEO
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Freshman De
Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau, Freshman Bas
PAUL A. KEMMERER
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega Scrub Man
JOHN E. KERIN
JOHN R. KERN
I coL GE
l NADIS A. KERSHNER
ig PAUL J. KIDD
,l Allentown, Penna.
, I AB.
CLARENCE B. KIERNAN
l. Breinigsville, Penna,
i ROBERT K. KINARD
li B.S.g Alpha Tau Omega, Pep Commit-
3 tee Chairman, Student Body Dance
Committee, Weekly Staff, Track, Ring
if BENNETT H. KINDT
Red Hill, Penna.
EDWARD W. KLINK
s' Allentown, Penna.
B.S., Associate Photography
Weekly, Photography, Assistant to Dr.
Shankweiler, Freshman Tennis.
Q HAROLD L. KNAUSS
9 Emmaus, Penna.
l B.S.: Band, Mask and Dagger.
,,f HESSER KNIPE
li' Orwigsburg, Penna
'lg .IOHN E. KOEHLER
li, Philadelphia, Penna.
Q -IOHN J. KOOPMAN
A lzlizabeth. N. II,
if l-lc-llertown. Penna.
I, B.S.: Band.
' CLARENCE R. RRAUSE
l " Pottstown, Penna.
PAUL R. KUHNS
Avenel, N. J.
Ph.B., Scrub Manager Football.
FREDERICK A. LANSHE
Ph.B., Freshman Basketball.
HOWARD E. LAUBACH
R. H. A. LAUDENSLAGER
B.S.: Wfeekly Staffg Freshman Debatingg
B. FRANKLIN LEVY
BENjAMIN R. LEWIS
B.S.: Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tennis Fregh-
ALBERT H. LINDENSTRUTH
Red Bank, N. J.
KENNETH R. MAURER
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Track.
MAX B. MELLNER
THOMAS R. MEREDITH
JOHN M. METZGER
A.B.g Freshman Football, Freshman De
JOSEPH A. MILLER
Riverside, N. J.
B.S., Freshman Football.
B.S., Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman Bas
ketballg Freshman Tennis.
Page N rnety
RAYMOND H. MOATS
B.S,, Freshman Tennis.
CHARLES E. MORTIMER
Irvington, N. J.
Ph.B., Freshman Football.
WILLIAM G. MOSER
A.B., Intramural Debating, Freshman
A.B. , Choir.
CLAYTON H. MUSSELMAN
Ph.B., Mask and Dagger, Weekly Busi-
ROBERT E. NEUMEYER
WILLIAM F. O'BRIEN, JR.
EDWARD C. PASCOE
Hillside, N. J.
Ph.B., Delta Theta, Freshman Foot-
JOSEPH E. PODANY
Ph.B., Freshman Football, Freshman
Basketball, Student Body Dance Com-
Ph.B., Freshman Football.
PAUL O. PROEI-IL
Ph.B.3 Weekly Staff, Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon, Ciarla Art Work.
JOHN E. QUINN
DAVID T. RANK
Ph.B., Freshman Basketball.
WILLIAM R. RAPP
New Tripoli, Penna.
ELWOOD W. REITZ
Leck Kill, Penna.
A.B., Choir, Pre-Theological Club, De
Hawthorne, N. J.
Ph.B., Mask and Dagger.
MARTIN L. ROTHENBERGER
Oley, N. J.
New Ringgold, Penna.
HAROLD M. SCHMOYER
RAY M. SCHMOYER, JR.
B.S., Phi Kappa Tau, Track.
Ph.B., Freshman Football, Freshman
WILLIAM E. SCI-INELLER
B.S., Sigma Phi Epsilon, Tennis,
ALFRED D. SENSENBACH
BURTON H. SEXTON
Ph.B., Scrub Manager Basketball, Alpha
Tau Omega, Track.
West Englewood, N. J.
KERMIT H. SHELLY
Tower City, Penna.
JOHN L. SM ALE
Newton, N. J.
Llili L. SNYDER
St. johns, Penna.
A.B., Intramural Debating, Mask and
Dagger, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet.
VIERN E. SNYDER
WILLIAM A. SOMERVILLE
New York City, N. Y.
ILS., Phi Kappa Tau.
A.B., Pre-Theological Club.
C. WILFRED STEFFY
l,h.l5., Phi Kappa Tau, Freshman Foot-
XVll.l.lAM li. STONE
A IS 1 l'l'LNllIl1.ll1 l'ootl'wall1 Mask and
llyugiiig l'it-'l'l1t-ological Club.
RC 5l5liR'l' A. STRUTH ERS
lit rlxlthtin. l'tnn.i,
IAN lf. 'IAARIIIYI'
l'iRANK ll. 'l'AYl,OR
.itlltnzi-it n l'1:1:i...
Lg - 12
Ph.B., Phi Kappa Tau.
HIRST M. TREXLER
B.S., Freshman Football, Ring Com-
Ph.B., Freshman Basketball, Intra-
Roselle, N, J.
Ph.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Freshman
Football, Track, Vifrestling. -f
KERMIT L. UPDEGROVE
WILLIAM B. VANNESS
South River, N. J.
Ph.B.1 Alpha Tau Omega, Band.
WILLIAM R. VAUGHN
HENRY S. WACKER
A.B., Alpha Tau Omega, Band, Ixfask
HARRY B. WALL
l'h.l5.: lianili Scrub Manager Football,
XVll-LlANl H. WALTERS
NUK' Philarlelphia, Perma,
ll-5-1 Phi K-IPPH Tllul Freshman Foot-
JOHN F. WEAVER
HAROLD A. WEBB
ALBERT J. wiiiss
B.S., Der Deutsche Verein, Intramural
C. GEORGE E. WERLEY
GERALD P. WERT
EDWIN E. WISSER, IR.
A.B., Choir, M.C.A. Associate Cabinet,
Pre-Theological Club, Freshman De-
bating, Class Treasurer.
WILLIAM C. YOUNG
B.S., Freshman Football, Wrestling.
SALEM R. ZACKO
ROBERT M. ZIMMERMAN
" - 1 1741,-U.. ,
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LEE L. SNYDER
St. Johns, Penna.
A.B.g Intramural Deb
Daggerg M.C,A. Asso
VERN E. SNYDI
WILLIAM A. SO
New York City,
B.S.g Phi Kappa Tau.
A.B,g Pre-Theological Clu
C. WILFRED STEFFY
CHARLES STEINMETZ .
Ph.B.g Phi Kappa Taug Freshman Foot-
WILLIAM B. STONE
A.B.g Freshman Footballg Mask and
Daggerg Pre-Theological Club.
ROBERT A. STRUTHERS
IAN F. TARBET
FRANK I-I. TAYLOR
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To play the contest well regardless
of victory or defeat is the desire which
motivates every athlete on our fields. The
zest and spirit of our student body is large-
ly due to keen interest and willing partici-
pation in our well-rounded athletic pro-
gram. This program provides an oppor-
tunity for the combination of physical
ability and mental skill. Not Without
pride, then, we present our athletic or-
ganizations which represent and embody
so well the Muhlenberg Spirit.
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G. F. AFFLERBACH U
Ariiflmzl to the Prerident in Atblelirr ' ALVIN F' JULIAN
Varsity teams in football, basketball, wrestling, baseball,
track and tennis as well as freshman football and basketball
teams are maintained under the direction of an Athletic Com-
mittee. The committee consists of three members of the Board
of Trustees, three faculty members, and three members of the
Alumni Association, directly responsible to the President of the
College. Over-emphasized inter-collegiate athletics is not a
serious problem at Muhlenberg, for a Muhlenberg man is first a
gentleman and a scholar. Every possible thought is given to the
welfare of the student. Because every student is not of varsity
calibre, a Well rounded plan of intra-mural competition is
afforded to such students not representing the College on varsity
Although greatly handicapped by the lack of a gymnasium,
every effort is made through the athletic program as well as
through the intra-mural program to give to each student the
experience of actual game competition. Increased progress in
the Athletic and Physical Education Department will follow our
present program when the gymnasium and student building
becomes a reality.
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Arriizunl C with of Allalezicx
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AL M GALL
1. v. sHANKwE1LER C
J. HOWELL SCOBEY
Trunk C oath
Athletic schedules are arranged with natural rivals having
the same ideals of fair competition and sportsmanship as those
which are in practice at Muhlenberg. Varsity sports are con-
ducted with but one purpose in mind, that is to help the gradu-
ate of Muhlenberg become better qualified to meet the demands
that are made upon him after his college days. Properly con-
ducted inter-collegiate athletics are, we believe, just as impor-
tant to the student as any other department of the College.
Surely a student does benefit from actual experience in playing
the game hard, fair, and clean.
Men of character and ability are chosen to coach our
varsity and freshmen teamsg men who were not only schooled
in the fundamentals of the sports they coach, but who under-
stand the individual problems of the boys with whom they
come in contact each day. Over-emphasis of any one sport to
the detriment of any other sport has been discarded and the
slogan "Competitive Athletics For All" is no longer a dream,
but a reality.
G. F. AFFLERBACH,
Ariiiteznt to the Prerident in Athletic!
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Wfith most of last year's varsity squad returning and with the aid of capa-
ble players from the 1937-38 Freshman team, the Muhlenberg Mules completed
on Thanksgiving Day their most successful season of inter-collegiate competi-
tion since 1926. The season's record for the Mules was seven victories against
three defeats. The Cardinal and Gray grid machine won the last six games in a
row to compile this record.
Defeated by Upsala in the first game despite the fact that they completely
outplayed their opponents, the Mules came back strongly to hand Dickinson its
first defeat in two years. After losing the next two games to Villanova's un-
defeated Wfildcats and to the Franklin 8: Marshall Diplomats, the Cardinal and
Gray team began its six-game winning streak by defeating Ursinus.
In their game with the Bears the Mules showed the greatest offensive of
any Ixluhlenberg team in recent years and was the first Cardinal and Gray squafl
to score seven touchdowns in one game since 1925. The Mules then went on
to defeat Gettysburg and Drexel, gaining a three-way tie with Franklin 81 Mar-
shall and Gettysburg for lirst place in the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate
Muhlenberg continued its victory march by defeating its traditional rival,
Lehigh. and then went on to score on and defeat the Moravian Greyhounds for
the first time in their six meetings. The Mules won their sixth consecutive game
.ind broke the Albright jinx when they defeated the Lions in their last game
.it the season on Thanksgiving Day.
Page One Hundrffd
NY NA 14 fi V f- .vp l,f3'-.,..N- : . - il
1 ' ws.
.- I - A I'
MUHLENBERG vs. UPSALA
The Mules lost their first game of the season,
14 to 13, to a weaker Upsala eleven. The final
score in no way indicates the brand of football
played by the Cardinal and Gray eleven, Muhlen-
berg scored eighteen first downs compared to
their opponents two and gained 234 yards from
scrimmage as compared to Upsala's 48. However,
the Mules' backfield men had trouble holding on
to the ball, and this ultimately led to the team's
defeat, for Upsala scored both her touchdowns
as the result of recovered fumbles.
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Although Muhlenberg was on the short end
of the score, the game indicated much of what
could be expected in the following games. The
power of the heavy line was well realized as one
watched them push their opponents all over the
gridiron. "CowboyH Jim Franklin, Abe Inman,
Zolt Stamus, Charley Burin, and "Bronc" Brundzo
proved themselves capable ball carriers. But the
Mules showed one glaring weakness, they lacked
a good pass defense.
Score: Muhlenberg 13, Upsala 14.
MUHLENBERG vs. DICKINSON
A rejuvenated Mule eleven, determined to
avenge last weekls setback, successfully withstood
an aerial barrage in the first half and came back
in the second half with a powerful running at-
tack to end the Red Devils' winning streak. Nei-
Pilgfl One Hundred One
Dawe Deimch Heffnef Iiorenko Matusa h Y
C 0 L LIE G E
C O L L E C E
tl1er tea111 scored until tl1e tl11rd quarter wl1e11 tl1e
Mules, o11 a sustained 111arcl1 of forty yards. scored
on Stamus' lateral to I11111a11. Dawe's COIlX'C1'SlOl1
was good a11d tl1e Mules led, 7-O.
For their seco11d touchdown tl1e Muhlenberg
eleve11 traveled 8-1 yards i11 sustained driving to
score o11 a tl1ree-yard plu11ge by Stamus. Two plays
later Zuzzio recovered a Dickinson fu111ble o11 tl1e
tive-yard line, a11d Reicl1wein skirted tl1e left e11d
Dickinson's o11ly score came i11 tl1e late n1in-
utes of tl1e fourtl1 quarter wl1en Sammy Padjen,
stellar backheld man for tl1e Red Devils, took a
pass over for their only toucl1dow11.
Picked as tl1e underdogs, tl1e Mules showed
tl1eir superiority by gaining 239 yards by rushing
compared to 106 for tl1e Red Devils.
Score: Mul1lenberg 19, Dickinson 7.
MUHLENBERG vs. VILLANOVA
Although tl1e Villanova Wildcats came to
Allentown and defeated the Mules, the game was
not as one-sided as tl1e score might indicate. At no
tin1e during the entire game did tl1e Wildcats
score on sustained drivesg all toucl1downs were
tallied o11 long runs. The highly favored Wild-
cats were successful in getting nine first downs
compared to six for tl1e Mules.
Muhlenberg's lo11e score, three 111inutes be-
fore the final whistle, was a spectacular 1'LlI'1 by
"XXfhitey" Kurowski wl1o took a punt O11 11is ONVI'1
ten, waited for the whole Villanova team to rush
i11 on him, tl1en circled to their rigl1t and raced the
length of tl1e held to score. 'fWhitey,, completed
tl1e Mules' scori11g by converting the extra point.
Clipper Smiths ballet dancers featured the
gan1e witl1 excellent blocking although few fol-
lowers of Muhlenberg have seen as good blocking
as that done by Stys and Franklin as they paved
the way for Kurowski's long run.
Score: Muhlenberg 7, Villanova 25.
Tracy Frflili Sewards
Page One Hundred Two
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MUHLENBERG vs. F. 8: M.
Outplaying their opponents from start to fin-
ish, the Diplomats of Franklin 8: Marshall enjoyed
a field day at the expense of a bewildered Berg
Muhlenberg's only score came in the third
quarter when Abe Inman, after returning an F. 8:
M. punt twenty yards, took a pass from Stamus
to cross the goal. Dawe's placement kick for the
extra point was good and at this time the Diplo-
mats were leading by one touchdown, 14 to 7. Late
in the fourth quarter F. Sc M. sewed up the
game by intercepting Franklin's pass to Wasso-
kowich and making a sustained drive which re-
sulted in the Diplomats' hnal score when Sammy
Roeder, the star performer of the afternoon,
crossed the goal standing up.
That the Diplomats did hand the Bergmen
a crushing defeat is evidenced by the score, but
even the Mule gridmen cannot explain why the
supposed-to-be hotly contested battle turned into
a runaway for the F. 8: M. backfield aces, Roeder
Score: Muhlenberg 7, Franklin 8: Marshall 20.
MUHLENBERG vs. URSINUS
On the rebound after their surprising defeat
by F. 84 M., the Mules cut loose with the best
offensive of any Cardinal and Gray team in recent
years to overwhelm the Ursinus Bears by a very
top-heavy 46 to 6 score.
Outstanding star of this one-sided fray was
Frank Tracy, second string quarterback, who
started and completed this game very capably. Abe
Inman, Heetfooted backfield man, provided many
thrills for the crowd with his spectacular open
field running until he was injured near the end of
the second period.
The Mules showed their overwhelming su-
periority not only by scoring seven touchdowns to
the Bears' one, but also by scoring thirteen first
Reichwein Kauffman Simpson
Page One Hundred Three
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downs to their opponents three and gaining 554
yards by rushing to their opponents 25.
Ursinus was successful in scoring their only
touchdown in the last period on a deceptive pass
The last touchdown of the game was scored
on a 25-yard heave thrown by Diefenderfer to
Fenili who ran the remaining 55 yards to cross
the goal line.
Score: Muhlenberg 46, Ursinus 6.
MUHLIZNBERG vs. GETTYSBURG
The Mules made it two wins in a row as they
upset pre-game predictions hy defeating the Get-
tysburg Bullets. liathers attending the annual
Dads Day were given much to remember as they
watched the Mule grid machine outplay and out-
score their opponents.
The first half of this interesting game ended
in the Mules' favor after "Cowboy" jim Franklin
converted a field goal in the second quarter to put
the Muhlenberg eleven ahead, 5-O.
The first Cardinal and Gray touchdown came
in the third period when Franklin heaved a pass
over the goal to Burin, after the Mules had gained
possession of the ball by blocking a Gettysburg
In the final period, after Wassokowich had
thrown a Gettysburg ball toter for a loss on the
fourth down, 'Berg again scored on a sustained
drive with Burin carrying the ball across the
marker for the final touchdown.
As a result of this victory Muhlenberg climbed
into a three-way tie for first place in the Eastern
Pennsylvania Collegiate Conference.
Score: Muhlenberg 16, Gettysburg 0.
MUHLENBERG vs. DREXEL
The Cardinal and Gray gridiron machine de-
feated the Drexel Dragons for its third consecu-
Page One Hundred Foul
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Burin Zuzzio Inman Umlauf Ebel-ly
tive win in a game featuring hard, bruising foot-
ball. Muhlenberg, favored to win, bore out pre-
game predictions and through its victory was as-
sured of a first-place tie in the conference with
Gettysburg and Franklin 81 Marshall.
The Mules scored their first touchdown in
the first quarter when Zuzzio blocked a Drexel
punt on the latterls forty-yard line. While the ball
was still in the air, Milo Sewards wrapped his
arms around the pigskin and galloped the re-
maining forty yards for a touchdown. "Cowboy,'
Franklin booted the extra point which seemed to
be the deciding factor in the ball game until the
Drexel came back in the second period with
a touchdown play, but their try for the extra point
was no good, and the score remained 7 to 6 un-
til late in the final quarter when the Mules
tallied their second touchdown on a 51-yard drive
which terminated in a right end sweep over the
goal line by "Charley,' Burin. ,
Score: Muhlenberg 15, Drexel 6.
MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH
The Mules continued their winning streak
by defeating their traditional rivals, the Lehigh
The outstanding feature of the game was the
playing of Mal Paul who, early in the second
period, intercepted a Brown and White lateral
pass and ran the necessary forty-five yards for the
first touchdown of the afternoon. jim Franklin
place-kicked the extra point.
Early in the third period after a brilliant re-
turn of a Lehigh punt by Stamus, Brundzo and
Burin lugged the leather to the three-yard line
from which point "Chuck" Burin took it across
the line for the second tally.
CUYIC Diefenderfer P
P51140 Une Hundred Five
aul Munchak DeRosa
C 0 L L E G E
MUHLENBERG vs ALBRIGHT
The Mules ended the season wrth therr srxth
strarght w1n as they ploughed through a snowy
held to upset a hrghly rated Albrlght eleven w1th
a twenty hve yard field goal Rolhng up n1ne hrst
downs to the Lrons three the Bergmen dehnrtely
snapped the Albrrght jrnx when Chuck Burln
krcked a held goal 1n the second quarter of th
Twrce Muhlenberg penetrated wrthm the
Lrons 5yard lrne and threatened to score once
the mrghty Albrrght l1ne held the Mules on the
2 yard lme for four downs and the other t1me 1
Berg fumble on the L1ons 1 yard lrne ended the
On the other hand at no trme durrng the en
txre ball game d1d Albr1ght advance the ball far
ther than the Muhlenberg 45 yard marker
In the th1rd perrod Burm attempted another
held goal but 1t was w1de and too short and xt
farled to go between the bars
Thrs v1ctory was the Cardrnal and Grays
first over Albrrght under the coachrng of Doggre
ul1an who had formerly been the coach for
Score Muhlenberg 9 Albr1ghtO
-T .Tj"fgy1'liixLS 7 A l-722,
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Under the able tutelage of Stan Hino, who
succeeded Hal Carney as coach of the Freshman
squad, the Little Mules went through their two-
game schedule undefeated, untied, and unscored
upon. In these games they thoroughly outplayed
their opponents and compiled forty-ive points.
Combining a bewildering offensive with a strong
defense, the team showed that there would be
no lack of material for the vacated varsity squad
MUI-ILENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG
Scoring on sustained drives and an inter-
cepted pass. the Little Mules crossed their oppon-
ents' goal three times with John Bisset, of Irvin-
ton, N. I., carrying the ball on all three occasions.
The Muhlenberg frosh outplayed as well as out-
scored the Gettysburg freshmen by garnering ten
lirst dmviis to four for the Bullets. Throughout
the entire lirst half the Little Bullets were unable
to penetrate into Muhlenberg territory.
liissets rival for the outstanding player of the
day was Louis Cfappola whose excellent and well-
placed punts kept the Gettysburg team back on
ns heels tliniiiglioiit the game.
Store: Muhlenberg W. Ciettysburg 0.
Ml'l'll.lfNlil2RCi us. HORDIHNTOXVN
ln the setiintl and linal gaine of an abbrevi-
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ated season the Little Mules met and defeated a
strong Bordentown Military Institute team, 26-0.
The outstanding feature of this game was the
Muhlenberg aerial offensive. The Little Mules
completed seven out of thirteen passes for a gain
of 95 yards. The Muhlenberg first-year men also
outplayed their opponents on the ground.
Outstanding on the oHense were Bisset, Cap-
pola, Fellows and Minifri, all backfield men. On
the defense the star was Eddie Flanagan, Muhlen-
berg's center from Altoona.
Score: Muhlenberg 26, Bordentown Military
Page One Hundred Eighf
if Q1 '
1939 BASKETBALL S
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A Muhlenberg court squad, that at the incep-
tion of the 1958 season gave promise of one of
the schools greatest teams, inaugurated the sched-
ule with a string of six victories, until a rangy Penn
State live sent them to defeat.
New to the schedule of the Cardinal and
Ciray basketball team was the University of New-
ark which opposed the Mules in their season
opener and were subdued in a slow and many
times rough encounter at the Little Palestra, -i-i
to 28. Wfith the home team never headed after the
middle of the second quarter, the entire Muhlen-
berg squad of fourteen saw action in the fray.
Wfinning their first Eastern Conference en-
gagement, the Julianites conquered an Albright
College team in a game less close than the win-
ning margin of 52 to 29 indicates. Until the last
five minutes of the game, the Mules held a ten-
point edge. Dick Busby, with his perfect foul
shooting of five for five scintillated for 'Berg He,
with seven points, and Lee Dietrick with eight,
led the Muhlenberg attack.
Muhlenberg snapped a winning streak of
eighteen straight games when it defeated Wfitten-
berg College, Ohio Conference Champions, in an
intersectional tilt at the Little Palestra. Triumph-
ing by a score of 36 to 511, the Cardinal and Gray
quintet played one of the fastest and most torrid
contests seen on the local court. At half time the
score stood lll to 15, with the Mules in the lead.
Led by Stretch McKee, who tallied lfl points, the
'Iulianites succeeded in staying out in front to the
The Mules extended their winning streak to
four games when they easily defeated the Lafay-
ette Leopards at liaston, 30 to 26. Wfith Wfhitey
Kurowski and Stretch McKee as the kingpins in
a fast-breaking offensive, the Mules took the lead
thirty seconds after the contest opened and never
Page One Hundred Ten
relinquished their advantage to the close of the
With a powerful offensive led by Milo
Sewards, Mule guard, the Cardinal and Gray quin-
tet pushed forward in their quest for a Confer-
ence title by downing the Drexel Dragons in their
second league tilt, 53 to 44. Sewards repeatedly
broke open the highly-touted Dragon defense with
flawless set shots. Before the Philadelphia five
could score, the Mules led 12 to 0, and after a
foul for Drexel, dropped six more goals ahead of
another Dragon tally.
Franklin and Marshall was removed from
the path of title-seeking Muhlenberg five in their
sixth tilt, when the julian quintet triumphed, 36
to 30. The Muhlenberg passers broke a 30-30 tie
in the last few minutes of the encounter with three
successive field goals. Again it was the hard-work-
ing Milo Sewards who paced the victors, account-
ing himself for two of the last winning baskets.
A capacity crowd that jammed the Little
Palestra watched a powerful and rangy Penn State
squad break a third-period tie and swiftly pile up
points to an inevitable 43 to 27 victory over the
Muhlenberg basketeers. When once the Nittany
Lions put on pressure, the insertion of the entire
Mule squad was to no avail. The defeat ushered
in a Mule losing streak that lasted for the next
Meeting Lehigh in the first of their court
contests for the season at the Bethlehem gym, the
Mule basketeers were downed by a 46 to 28 score.
At half time the scoreboard read 24 to 14 in favor
of the Engineers, and the julian men never did
near tying things up. Thirty-five fouls were called
in fl'1C tilt. ,
When the Gettysburg Bullets eked out a 31
to 30 win over the Muhlenberg quintet in a con-
Page One Hundred Eleven
test that dropped the Mules from the league lead.
it looked like .1 repeat performance of a year be-
- - - - g ' 1 A, -, - 11.
lore. Cioing into the last minute of thc fray. tl c
lulianires led 50 to 29. Then Bonner. Bullet LICC.
sank one from the side court to clinch victory.
XY'ith the referee ruling that a last-second
Muhlenberg lield goal did not count. Lebanon
Valley accounted for another one-point defeat for
the Mules. 56 to 55. Two thousand wildly howl-
ing fans were present when the decision was made
that l.ee Dietrick's basket wasnt within the game.
The lflying Dutchmen forged ahead in the third
period when their tangy Frey cut down and over-
came a 27-20 lead the Mules had held.
Led by Dick Busby, high-scoring Mule for-
ward, Muhlenberg's quintet returned to winning
ways as they triumphed over the Albright Lions
for the second time this season, 52 to 41. The
lanky forward tallied six fouls and three goals
for his total of 12. Wfith 55 fouls being called in
the game, the Mules made capital of their 29,
scoring 18 of them.
Muhlenbergs 51-29 victory over the Ursinus
Bears in a Conference battle at Collegeville neces-
sitated an extra period to be brought to fruition.
Vlfith the Mules playing defensive ball most of the
night, both half time periods ended in ties, 10-10
at the half, and 25-25 at the end of the second half.
Goals by Busby and Schappell accounted for the
Another close decision for the Mules saw
Coach Julian's courtmen defeating the Lafayette
Leopards for the second time in the season, 36
Page One Hundred Twelve
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to 35. Although the Easton five held the Mules
scoreless for the first six minutes of play, the locals
put on a scoring spree that tied the count three
times in the first ten minutes. Dick Busby, with
eight tallies, was the Mule stalwart in the game.
Still unable to break a jinx that has hounded
the Mules in their last four encounters with the
Gettysburg basketeers, the Cardinal and Gray five
again bowed before the Bullets' fire, 37 to 36. The
Battlefield lads early shot into a lead of 14 to 2,
after which the Mules never came within ten points
of the winners. Harry O'Neill and "Baldy" Ham-
ilton appeared for the last time against the Mules
in brilliant fashion.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
-1- 1 . ' . - -C., f' ,
- 'E ' --1
Muhlenberg held a weak Bucknell University
quintet scoreless for the first fourteen minutes of
play as they easily defeated the Bisons, 45 to 31.
Witli Ralph Schappell dropping five goals before
the Bucknellians even scored, the Mules were out
in front 25 to 6 at half time. Schappell with 12
points and Busby with 11 were spearheads in the
Allowing the Ursinus College courtmen to
cut down a comfortable lead held throughout most
of the game, the julianites barely succeeded in
salvaging a 41 to 39 victory out of a final quar-
ter Bear attack. Beginning the final quarter with
the score at 31-21, both teams hurled a barrage of
shots at the basket to bring the scoring to its end
only one minute before the whistle.
Franklin and Marshall retaliated for the loss
the Mules had handed them at the Little Palestra
with a scoring fiesta that netted one of their play-
ers 18 points and subdued the Muhlenberg five,
44 to 34. The victory for E. 84 M. assured them
of a second place in the Conference as it sent the
Mules to third place. Dick Busby, season's high
scorer, scored 11 points for the Mules.
A persistent jinx seemed to hound the Mules
in their second tilt with Bucknell as they shot their
lowest score of the season, 29 to 15. Despite the
ease with which the Mules had downed the Bisons
earlier in the season, Muhlenberg found difficulty
no end in sinking baskets that were in-and-out.
Playing their last Conference game of the
current season, the Mules clinched third place in
the league to end up in the same position they
held last year, but lost to Lebanon Valley, 49 to 48.
The Flying Dutchmen took to their wings in the
final minutes of play after trailing throughout the
contest. Neil Diamond's high score of 18 points
featured the thrilling encounter.
Climactic in every sense of the word was the
Lehigh victory by a 48 to 45 count with which the
Mules closed their season. The first half of the
spectacular tilt ended with the Engineers leading
23 to 22. With almost two minutes of the game
remaining, open warfare began, with many fans
participating in the brawl. After seven minutes,
the game was resumed with Schappell insuring
victory with a sleeper shot.
In the season of 21 games, the Muhlenberg
five won 13 and lost eight. Ending up in third
place in the Eastern Collegiate Conference, the
Iulianites won seven as they dropped five.
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Probably representing the largest collection of for-
mer high school luminaries ever to wear Muhlenberg
Frosh uniforms, Coach Phil Hillen's yearling basketball
squad ended its jay Vee duties with a record of seven
victories to four defeats in the 1958 campaign.
Witli joe Podany ringing up a total of twenty
points to set a frosh record, the Little Mules made a
glorious debut with a 77 to 22 triumph over a weak
Mt. Airy quintet. Every man on the yearling squad
scored a goal in the wild scoring spree.
Defeat followed the brilliant victory when the
lfrosh lost to a Class A City League Temperance team,
19 to -11. Despite Trinkles 12 points, the Frosh, minus
joe Podany, injured in the Mt. Airy tilt, gave up victory
to the hard-fighting city team after leading through al-
most the entire first half.
'lille freshmen lost again in their first encounter
with the Allentown Business College, 32 to 31. Nip and
tutk tattits found the Business quintet in the charmed
tirtle of triumph when the whistle sounded.
XY'hile their elder brethren were losing to Gettys-
burg hy one point, the Freshmen scored a thrilling, last-
setond goal to win hy the same margin, 37 to 36, over
flie l"re-ihofer Bakers.
Storing nine points in 55 seconds. the Frosh five
overcame a 29 to 2' lead and conquered Allentown
Hllillllha Utllsjuu by Bo to 29. Although they headed the
College .it half-time, the lirosh relinquished the lead
and forged ahead only in the last seconds of the frav.
'l'hird in their string of victories Wag ilmt Ot-Cr ,
I rsinus l-reshman five, .iii to 35, 1,Q,,i1m.C the BCM lily
rea men fgaagefgaj
Vees, 2 to 12 at the half, the Hillen-coached courtmen
easily retained the margin to clinch the win. Charles
Trinkle and Fred Lanshe both made eight counters.
Lafayette Frosh were easily defeated, 47 to 27, in
the preliminary to the Varsity-Leopard clash. Effective
floor-work and goal defense were noticeable advantages
that the yearlings held over the Easton team. High scor-
ers were Trinkle and Clark Diefenderfer with nine.
Another city league team in the form of the Free-
man's Dairy squad handed the Frosh their third loss,
58 to 31.
For the second time in the season, the Muhlenberg
five was able to defeat the Ursinus yearlings, 48 to 41.
Dropping the first tally of the encounter, the Little
Mules were never headed thereafter, though the Bears
threatened several times.
The Hillen proteges came close to tying their first-
game astronomical score as they squelched the jewish
Community Center, 64 to 37. High scorer for the Frosh
was joe Podany with 17, while Trinkle scored 15, Lan-
she 13, and Diefenderfer, 10.
A Htting curtain for the season came with a defeat
that was not without glory for the Frosh, losing a thriller
to the Perkiomen Prep team, 48 to 46. With only two
minutes of the tilt remaining, the score was tied at 46
to 46. After a Perkiomen guard dropped the winning
goal, the Little Mules fought gallantly but vainly for
Yearling high scorer was Charles Trinkle with 108
counters. Handicapped by an absence of two weeks from
action, joe Podany scored 105 points for second.
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH
The Muhlenberg baseball team began its 1938
schedule successfully when they defeated the Le-
high Engineers, 12-11, in a ten-inning game at
Bethlehem. XVith Muhlenberg trailing by one run
in the last half of tl1e ninth, "Bill" Hunsicker, who
pitched the entire ten innings, saved the game by
driving i11 a run. In the extra inning "NVl1itey'i
Kurowslci scored the winning tally.
Batteries: Hunsicker and Stamus, Grahamg lmpt,
Schlipper, Lucard, I-leisler and Eagen, Honze.
Muhlenberg 0 0 5 1 O 3 1 O 1 1-12
Lehigh 0 41 O O 2 1 l 3 0 0-11
MUH LIENBERG vs. LEHIGH
ln their first home game of the season the
Cardinal and Gray nine again defeated Lehigh,
I2-1 1. The Mules scored the tying and winning
runs in the ninth inning. "Hen" Gutekunst
doubled with Schappell on base, and then Busby
laced out Al single to bring in Ciutelcunst with the
winning counter of ll fast moving game. "Bill"
Huiisiclcer was again credited with the victory.
liatterits: Sell. H.1ndwerl4, Hunsitker .ind Stamusg
M UHLENBERG vs. URSINUS
The Mules met their first defeat of the season
at the hands of the Ursinus Bears in an Eastern
Pennsylvania Collegiate League game at College-
ville. Milo Sewards with a homer in the first in-
ning and Ralph Schappell with one in the sixth
led the Cardinal and Grayls scoring attack. The
Muhlenberg nine tallied thirteen hits compared
to the Bears' sixteen.
Batteries: Hunsicker, Sausser, Helmuth, Handwerk
and Stamus, Smithersg Swift and Atkinson.
Muhlenberg 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 O 1- 4
Ursinus 0 0 4 2 2 2 2 0 x-12
MUHLENBERG vs. SWARTHMORE
On the rebound after having been defeated
by Ursinus, the Mules scored a 7 to 6 victory over
Swarthmore on the Muhlenberg field. "Lefty"
Handwerk started on the mound for the Berg-men,
but he was relieved in the seventh inning by Sell
who held the visitors scoreless. "Hen" Gutekunst,
with a home run, a triple, and a single, was the
outstanding hitter of the day.
Batteries: Handwerk, Sell and Stamusg Dimpfer and
l.uc.1rd .md ltlonze. Holm,
Niiililrriilwu ll S 3 5 1 1 11 cm 2-12 Muhlenberg 5 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2- 7
I,t-Iiiuh 11 1 S 1 1 0 11 o O'-fall Swtirtlmiore 0 0 0 2 5 0 1 0 0- 6
Page One Hundred Sixteen
A 1 gaaedaf
r Coach Hillen
MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE
The Mule Diamondmen suffered their second
loss of the season when they were defeated, 7-2,
by a powerful Lafayette team at Easton. Hageman,
the Leopards' ace pitcher, held the Mules to seven
hits. However, the Lafayette nine was able to reg-
ister only eight hits against the combined offerings
of Handwerk and Sell, the Berg moundmen.
Batteries: Handwerk, Sell and Stamusg Hageman
and Farinon, Triolo.
Muhlenberg O 0 2 O O 0 O O O-2
Lafayette 0 2 O 2 3 0 0 0 X-7
MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE
In a game which featured heavy hitting the
Mules were beaten by the Temple Owls, 11-2, at
Philadelphia. While Temple slapped 'out thirteen
hits, Mattchet, their mound artist, held Coach Hil-
len's men to seven scattered safeties. "Hen" Gute-
kunst hit a homer with one man on to score Muh-
lenberg's only two runs.
Batteries: Sell and Stamus, Mattchet and Coyne.
Muhlenberg 0 0 0 2 0 O O 0 O- 2
MUHLENBERG vs. LEBANON VALLEY
Combining two errors with a stolen base,
Lebanon Valley eked out a one-point victory over
the Cardinal and Gray in a tight game which went
thirteen innings. Sell, who pitched the full game
Page One Hundred Seventeen
for the Mules, gave up ten hits. Kuhn, Lebanon
Valley's pitcher who also went the distance, fanned
thirteen players and yielded only nine safeties.
Batteries: Sell and Stamus, Graham, Kuhn and Walk.
Leb. Valley 0130002000001-7
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Ml7Hl.l2Nl5l2RG vs. PENN STATE
ln a hotly contested battle at State College
the Nittany Lions were successful in defeating the
Muhleuherig nine. 7--i. The Cardinal and LGrav
team scored in the first. third. and fourth innings
to rake a two-run lead: but the Lions tied the scoire
in the sixth and then went on to tallv the winning
runs in the seventh. K
Batteries: Hunsicker and Stamusg Didinger, Watts
and Valeri, Gillepsie.
Muhlenberg 1 0 1 2 O O 0 0 0-4
Penn State 02000230x-7
MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG
After being out of action for several weeks
with a sore arm, "Bill" Hunsicker returned to pitch
a brilliant 5 to 1 victory over the Gettysburg Bul-
lets. Gutekunst and Busby were the Mules' batting
stars of the game. Gutekunst doubled in the third
inning to bring in the tying run and also drove in
two runs in the fifthg Busby hammered out a dou-
ble and a single.
Batteries: Hunsicker and Stamusg Witman and
Muhlenberg 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 1 x-5
Gettysburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 O O-1
MUHLENBERG vs. JUNIATA
In a desperate effort to win a game which had
already been lost the Mules rallied in the last two
innings to score six tallies, two short of its op-
ponent's in a thrilling game at Juniata. Rohen,
juniata's hurler, although wild at times, pitched
brilliant ball to win the game. Gutekunst was
again the star hitter for the Cardinal and Gray.
Batteries: Hunsicker and Stamusg Rohen and jenkins.
Muhlenberg 0 0 0 0 O 0 O 2 4-6
MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE
In the last game of the season the Mules were
again defeated, 8-5, by Lafayette. The Leopards'
ace, Hageman, pitched his teammates to their sec-
ond victory over the Cardinal and Gray nine. Hun-
sicker. stellar pitcher for the locals playing his
last game for Muhlenberg, was the individual bat-
ting star with two home runs to his credit. Witli
this game the Mules ended the current baseball
season with four victories and seven defeats.
Batteries: Hunsicker and Stamusg Hageman and
Muhlenberg O O 0 O 2 1 O 0 2-5
Lafayette 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 0 1-8
Page One Hundred Eighteen
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Player G AB H R 2B 3B HR SO BA
Schappell . . . 11 42 12 11 2 0 2 9 .286
Gutekunst ... . . 11 50 15 14 3 2 2 13 .300
Dietrich . . . . 11 42 6 3 1 0 0 10 .143
Busby ... .. 11 49 18 5 4 o 0 12 .368
Kurowski ... .. 10 42 14 7 1 0 0 10 .333
Matusa . . . . 11 44 9 4 1 1 0 11 .204
Sewards . . . 8 30 6 5 0 0 1 4 .200
Stamus . . -. . 11 35 9 5 2 1 0 9 .257
Hunsicker . .. .. 10 29 9 5 3 0 2 7 .310
Graham . . . 3 5 1 0 0 O 0 3 .200
Simcox . . . 6 16 4 2 0 0 0 3 .250
Smithers . . . 4 10 1 2 1 0 0 3 .100
Sell ...... . 5 11 1 O O O 0 3 .090
Handwerk . . . . 4 4 O O 0 0 2 .000
Sausser .. . 1 O O O 0 O O O .OOO A W
Helmuth . . . 1 1 O O 0 O 1 .OOO
Moitz . . . . 2 2 O O O 0 2 .OOO
Page One Hundred Nineteen
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1938 TENNIS SEASON
Running into stiff opposition throughout the
1958 season, the Cardinal and Gray netmen won
only two matches, tied one, and lost nine. How-
ever, despite this setback, the Mule tennis men
were always a hard-playing team, constantly fight-
ing from start to hnish.
The Mule racqueteers lost several games by
the heart-breaking score of 5-4. Temple, Dickin-
son, and Drexel, all claimed victories over the
Mules by this score. The wins that the Mules were
able to score were all by a huge score, proving the
equality of the players.
The Mule tennis men began their season at
Easton where they opposed a strong Lafayette
team. Lafayette won the match decisively by a
7 to 2 score. Muhlenbergs only wins came in the
doubles when Pichaske and Reinhart, and Hollen-
bach and Redden were both able to tally victories.
Hollenbach scored the only win of the match
against Gettysburg which resulted in another de-
cisive win for the opponents, this time. 8-1. After
losing the lirst set, Hollenbach took the next two
to become the victor.
The two leading doubles teams of the cam-
pus. l-lollenbach and Redden. and Pichaske and
Reinhart. were successful again in the first home
march of the season to surprise their Swarthmore
opponents. who up to that time had been scoring
numerous wins. Don Pichaske won his singles
match which gave the Mules three points to their
Hollenbach again scored the only win of the
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SHANKXWEILER TENNIS TOURNAMENT
llHjlIl1C'l'r1116I fllllllkl' 11,11 of llJe 1958 College TUIHIAV
il.0lll'Il.11llL'lll, .ffIfll1,lflI'C'lj funlfmlly by Dr. Slaazzliweiler.
fu cradle ,1 lgreizler izrfeizarl for lezlizir HIIIOIIIQ Jllldeulr,
zwere lDm1.1ld Rezldezz and Waller' Reiilbart. They were
uzrlv fU'L'.lL'l1fL'l! urilb iz fI'flfll7"j' gizzfu by Dr. Sl7f1Ill2Ilf'EilC'l'-
Page One Hundred Twenty
,ra g5.a-4-w1fq5gi3:g.,g - 4 3 if 1-141,-,e
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match when he defeated his Haverford opponent
in a match which went to three sets. Haverford
took the bacon home with a final score of 8-1.
The Mule netmen lost a close one to Drexel
by a 5 to 4 score. Goldsmith, Redden, and Hollen-
bach were victorious in the singles, while Pichaske
and Reinhart won their doubles match. This was
the third home match of the season and the fifth
The Franklin and Marshall Diplomats were
taken over by the hard-fighting Mule team which
scored their first win of the season, 8-1.
Pichaske, Hultsch, and Hollenbach scored
singles victories against the Owlmen of Temple,
and Redden and Hollenbach were the winners of
their doubles match. However, the plucky rac-
queteers lost another heart-breaker to their op-
ponents by a 5 to 4 score.
Lehigh conquered the Mules in a decisive one-
sided battle, winning 9 to 0. The power of the
Engineers was too strong, although the two strong
Page One Hundred Twenty-one
doubles teams of Muhlenberg played well and
almost checked the invading Engineers.
Another 9-0 defeat was registered, this time
at the hands of a strong Rutgers team. This match
was played on May 15th, no wonder.
The following day, the Mules lost another
close one at home. This time Dickinson was suc-
cessful in nosing us out by the score of 5-4. Hol-
lenbach was outstanding in this game.
The Moravian and Albright matches were
cancelled. On May 19th, the Mules met the net-
men from Lebanon Valley, and the score was a
4-4 tie when it started to rain.
The netmen won the final match of the sea-
son when they were successful in upsetting Ursinus,
6-1, at Collegeville. Pichaske, Redden, Hultsch.
and Hollenbach were the outstanding players in
this match. Forced into extra sets to win three of
the singles, Coach john Shankweiler's Mulemen
tool: four out of five of these matches.
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Progress toward the attainment of Greater
Muhlenberg took one more step in the summer
of l958 when President Tyson announced the in-
stitution of wrestling as a major varsity sport in
the college program. Simultaneously with this an-
nouncement came the selection of Howell Sco-
hey, nationally known former Lehigh University
wrestler and Olympic star, as coach of the new
Sulliering from an inevitable inexperience in
the grappling art, the Mule matmen dropped six
of their seven matches in the season. To climax
the campaign. considered by all observers to be
highly successful in view of its hrst-year character,
Coach Scobevs grapplers won their lirst victory
over the XY'est Chester State Teachers' squad in
the last meet.
Twelve hundred spectators at the Little Pal-
estra watched the Mules drop their debut bout to
.i veteran squad of Montclair State Teachers' Col-
lege Ihaltmcll. 26 to lll.Hl1'lLlI1LlllI'l' 50. ln initiating
intercollegiate wrestling here, the Scobeymen suc-
ceeded in scoring two falls, as Ray Borger, a 128-
pounder, and "Footer" Wfolfe, another sophomore
in the 175-pound class, pinned their Montclair op-
ponents. Wfith Danny Coyle, a 165-pound man,
and Lindley Yerg, in the unlimited division, losing
by decisions, Montclair scored falls besides, for
their 26 points.
Gettysburg threw an experienced squad of
grapplers including several Middle Atlantic States
champions against the Muhlenberg mat team to
secure seven falls out of eight bouts and score a
decisive 35 to 5 victory. Cnly Danny Coyle, acting
captain for the match, was able to garner any
points, winning a referees decision. Two of the
Bullet falls were secured in less than a minute.
ln their third meet of the season with Lafay-
ette's Leopards, the Mule wrestlers still evidenced
their inexperience as they lost 50 to 10 at the Little
Palestra. But in losing, the Mules put up heavy
resistance, winning two of the contests by f21ll5
Page One Hundred Twenty-YWO
I. HOWELL SCOBEY
and losing two others by decisions., One of the lat-
ter, with jim Brown, sophomore 121-pounder, re-
quired two extra periods before the referee ren-
dered a decision. Mules scoring falls were john
Taylor, soph member of 145-pound class, and
Perry Scott, sophomore in the heavyweight class.
Although they continued to lose, the Scobey-
coached grapplers closed the gap betweenvictory
and 'defeat still more when they dropped their
fourth match to Haverford College, 25 to 15. With
Perry Scott winning his bout by default, all con-
tests ended in thrilling falls. Danny Coyle added
to his season's high score with a thrilling win over
the Quaker 165-pounder only four seconds before
the end of the regulation limit. In the 121-pound
class, Luther Mohr, junior matman, pinned his ad-
versary in less than two minutes.
Lehigh's junior varsity, perhaps one of the
finest in the country, easily defeated the Mule
wrestlers in their fifth match at the Little Palestra,
30M to GMQ. The decisions were all close, despite
the lop-sided score. Lehigh won four on falls,
while Danny Coyle made Muhlenberg's only five-
pointer, and Warren Eberley drew.
Muhlenbergis matmen came closer to the
promised land ofwrestling victory when they lost
to Ursinus by a close 19 to 13 score. The Mules
secured two falls and a referee's decision for their
thirteen, with Ernie Flothmeier, 155 class, and
Lindley Yerg, unlimited, threw their opponents
and jim Brown won the decision.
Victory at last-both figuratively and literally
-came for the Scobeymen in their final meet with
the West Chester State Teachers, squad, 25 to 15,
at the Little Palestra. Winning the first match
and then dropping the next three, the Mules scored
four consecutive falls in the heavy classes to clinch
triumph. jim Brown, jack jupina, Warren Eberley,
Danny Coyle, and Lindley Yerg made the Mules
25 points with throws.
Danny Coyle, junior wrestler, was highest
point receiver with 18 in six matches. Perry Scott
and Lindley Yerg, both sophomores, scored 10
each. Scott participated in only three matches,
Yerg took part in six.
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
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The 1958 Track season at Muhlenberg
opened with the introduction of a new coach to
our campus. The College was very fortunate in
acquiring such a person as Al McGall for this
position. He is known throughout the country for
his line track teams and has trained many young
men in this line of sport. Coach McGall's first
season with the Mules was accompanied by a fine
spirit of co-operation and enthusiasm which leads
us to believe that Track will advance rapidly at
Muhlenberg in the coming years. Under Coach
MtCiall's excellent supervision various members
ol' the squad realized a definite advancement which
may mean that Muhlenberg will produce a win-
ning team in the years to come.
The 1958 season did not find Muhlenberg at
the top ol' the list .is far as victories are concerned.
hut the manner in which Coach Mctiall was re-
teixetl. .ind the line work which was evidenced
tan only mean that the Mulilenberg Track Team
will meet with greater success in the future.
lhe team had hx e meets throughout the sea-
soil. Ther intluded the Penn Relays, April 29th
.intl Roth .it l'hil.itlelphi.i. the Ciettyshurg Dual
Meet, May 4th at Gettysburg, the Eastern Colleg-
iate Athletic Conference at Lancaster on May 7th,
the Middle Atlantic Conference Meet on May 15th
and 14th at Gettysburg, and the St. joseph Meet
at Philadelphia on May 18th. The manager for
this season was Earl Kaag.
In the fall of 1958 Coach Al McGall set a
precedent never before seen at Muhlenberg. It
was the innovation of fall practice. Again Coach
McGall was on the campus freely giving his friend-
ly advice to the athletes. This period of training
lasted approximately seven weeks. During this
period john G. Frank was selected as the new
manager for the coming year.
Wfith the addition of many new freshmen to
the team, this period of extra practice proved in-
valuable for the purpose of getting the new -men
accustomed to college competition. All the men
were in hne shape and showed much improvC:mCDf
during this time. This training period was cli-
maxed by a handicap meet among the team mem-
bers. If the prowess exhibited at this meet is any
criterion. the team will be in store for its share
of victories in the spring.
Page One Hundred Twenty-foul'
1938 TRACK SQUAD
M. S. Woodard
Soph. M gr.
Frorh M gm.
M. R. Woodard
Page One Hundred Twenty-five
Earl I. Kaag
John G. Frank
EARL J. KAAG
Geftyyblzrg Dual Meet
Gettysburg ............... .....
Earferiz Collegiafe Afblelie Meet
Gettysburg ...... . . .
Ursinus ....... 1 . . .......... . .
Sf. fofepb Dim! Meer
St. joseph .......................
INTRA-MURAL RESULTS FOR THE 1938 SEASON
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Intramurals is one of the outstanding fea-
tures of the extra-curricular program at Muhlen-
berg. This phase of college athletics has been very
ably handled and built up by Mr. William S. Rit-
ter, director of the physical department, mainly
for the purpose of offering all students a chance
to participate in some form of an athletic game.
It has been gaining great popularity the past years
and is now a very definite part of the college ath-
Each year the intramural program gets under
way with a series of basketball games, and con-
cludes with the track and field meet coming near
the close of the school year.
' In one of the most bitterly contested intra-
mural battles ever witnessed at Muhlenberg, the
Renegades, a non-fraternity contestor, was suc-
cessful in overcoming a four-point lead when the
final scores were tabulated to win the coveted cup
for the '58 season. .
Unbeaten in basketball competition, the Ren-
egades piled up a huge advantage which was
threatened when volley ball and track competition
began. The Delta Thetas, who finished second in
the league, only four points away from the winner,
closed the early lead gained by the Renegades in
basketball by scoring decisive wins in volley ball
and track competition.
Entering track competition with a ten-point
lead, the Renegades seemed confident of victory.
However, that lead was cut down considerably,
and the final tabulation indicated that the Rene-
gades were winners of the cup by a close margin
over the "Delts." '
Sigma Phi Epsilon, finishing a close third and
only thirteen points away from the winners, starred
in playground ball. Alpha Tau Omega's team fin-
ished fourth, and the Phi Kappa Taus, who placed
second last, year and firstthe year before, finished
in the fifth position.
In the field meet a new track record was es-
tablished when Charles Burin threw the shot put
for a new high of 38 feet, 2 inches. The' previous
record stood at 37 feet, 316 inches.
Delta Theta .....
sigma Phi Epsilon .... .,
Alpha Tau Omega . . . ,,
Phi Kappa Tau . . .
Pre-Ministerials . . '
Phillies ....... , ,
,., ,Qnlframowa 5
B.B. P.G.B. V.B. Trark Tom!
50 45 29.5 204.5
50 60 35.5 200.5
45 55 31.5 191.5
' 45 50 21 171
40 40 25.5 150.5
55 35 ' IO 140
4 50 -50 1 86
Page One Hundred Twenfv Sn
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1 Each year the
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1 ll cludes with the track la,
' the close of the school yea.
In one of the most bittc.
mural battles ever witnessed at lvl.. p
Renegades, a non-fraternity contestor,l
' cessful in overcoming a four-point leadl
final scores were tabulated to Win the cc
for the '38 season. P
A Unbeaten in basketball competition
5 1 egades piled up a huge advantage vi
ii 1 INTRA-MUIQ
Renegades ...... .
3 1 Delta Theta .......
in sigma Phi Epsiipii ....
5 Alpha Tau Omega
1l I , Phi Kappa Tau
li Pre-Ministerials . .
ii X Phillies ......
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The value of a varied program of
activities as a coordinating factor in our
student life is well exemplified by the
variety and scope of our social, honorary,
any many service organizations. As stu-
dents we find ample opportunity for
self expression and personal leadership
through participation in and association
with our student organizations. The ex-
perience gained from these contacts does
much toward preparing us for the larger
horizon of business and professional life.
We offer, then, this section portraying our
activities, fully assured that our school life
is appropriately completed by them.
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5,2 .giucfenf Gund
I Q ,N COUNCIL MEMBERS
Carl A. Christman
. , Wilson W. Deitrich
lx T1 Alfred Goldsmith
7, Paul J. Grotzinger
Q' Robert M. Lamparter
s 5 H. Wahl Pfeifer
Q fl Carl W. Proehl
'1 E William C. Siebert
I 1 john A. Yoder
,,..',- dgiflfcalenf .!gCtLl!LtL8:5
The Student Council is composed of twelve students who
act as the organ for the statutory regulations of the student
body. Elected by the student body, this group serves as the stu-
dent governing body, receiving petitions from the students and
judging the same for the welfare of the members of the stu-
Realizing the ineffectiveness of the constitution under
which it was operating, the Council appointed a committee to
draft a new constitution and by-laws. On February 14, the new
constitution was adopted. Among the changes in the new docu-
ment were: the reduction of the student council personnel from
twelve to nine members, the altered method of election fprefer-
ential ballot with proportional representation and the Austra-
lian method of votingj, separation of the Muhlenberg Chris-
tian Association from the student body, more stringent control
of the newspaper, and the provision for a social fund.
Additional features of the Council's program were the
delegation of freshman regulations to the Freshman Tribunal,
numerous student body-sponsored pep rallies prior to athletic
contests, a giant' bonfire staged before the Lehigh football clas-
sic, a Sports Dance in October honoring the grid stars, and the
annual student body dance, now being planned.
The Council is increasingly becoming a more virile body,
now injected with authoritative regulatory powers. These in-
novations are in response to President Tyson's plea for a
stronger, more efficient student organization.
Prefidenz EMMANUEL J. HoovER
Vive-President JOHN K' MCKEE
5ef"efd"J' GORDON L. WILLIAMS
Treamrer JOHN W. DRY
Page One Hundred Thirty-tW0
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The Inter-Fraternity Council, composed of five of the social
Greek letter fraternities, takes a high place among the organ-
izations at Muhlenberg.
The Council meets bi-weekly, at which time the affairs and
business pertaining to the social fraternities is discussed. All
activities coming under its jurisdiction, such as rushing and
pledging, are supervised by the members of the Council.
In working as a factor toward a "Better Muhlenberg," it
semi-annually presents a scholarship cup to that fraternity hav-
ing the highest scholastic record during the semester. Also, one
of the highlights on Muhlenberg's social calendar is the annual
Alpha Tau Omega
Phi Kappa Tau
Inter-Fraternity Ball held during the winter season.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Phi Epsilon Pi
Preridezzz ALFRED MEYERS
Vice-President WALTER YARUS
Serrelary CARL PROEHL
Treazfzzrer CLAUDE FIGGS
President NOBLE FISTER
Vice-Prefidefzt FRANK TRACY
Secretary FREDERICK HOLLENBACH
T1-eaympr HENRY BAUMAN
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
' ' ., -X -.-'nn P ' :uL,,..a.,:'4 ,Lt . .fa 1f.:4f-.L.a..A
r Wm i
Now in its fourteenth year of organization, the Varsity
Club is a representative body of athletes who have earned
a varsity letter in any major intercollegiate sport. The ideals of
this organization are high, its purpose being to promote more
harmonious feeling among the members of the various athletic
teams, and to strive for the constant advancement and widened
scope of college athletics. It has been the desire of the organiza-
tion to co-operate with the athletic department of the admin-
istration and carry its decisions to the student body.
Noticeable in the recent trends of the society is the in-
creased emphasis upon its honorary rather than activities status.
In past years the Club has served the college by financially
aiding the College Band, the Recreation Hall, and the Student
VAn annual prize is offered to the most outstanding all-
around athlete of the collegiate yearg the 1938 award was pre-
sented to Henry Gutekunst.
Each member of thecoaching staff is considered an honor-
ary member of the clubg they are entitled to the same privileges
as the regular Club members.
Pfefidenl ADAM MATUSA
Vice-Pfesideni FRANK TRACY
Secrelczry JOHN MCKEE
TW-f1f211'e1' WILSON DIETRICH
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
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The Muhlenberg Christian Association was originally or-
ganized as a branch of the Young Men's Christian Association
to provide for the religious and social life of the students. The
senior cabinet, consisting of twelve members, is the governing
body of the group of which every student at Muhlenberg is
In its years of existence on the campus as an active student
organization, the M. C. A. has sponsored activities in three di-
visions: educational, social, and religious. Under the direct
supervision of the senior cabinet, the M. C. A. has conducted
parties, dances, pep smokers, and other social functions. Re-
ligiously, the society has been responsible for student com-
munion services, Bible study hours, and religious forums. Edu-
cational activities have included industrial tours, the biennial
sex lectures, visitation by foreign students.
The work of the cabinet during the past several years has
been heavily curtailed. Under the newly-adopted student body
constitution, the educational and social programs of the asso-
ciation will be delegated to other organizations than the M.
C. A. Next year, the Christian Association will retain only its
religious purpose and will develop into a strictly voluntary
President CHARLES HARRIS
Vice-President HOWARD Bocx
Secretary ARNOLD SPOHN
T1'64ZjZll'61' WHITSON SEAMAN
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
. 1 1 .
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Dr. Harry H. Reichard
Dr, Preston A. Barba
. Henry Reed
Ralph Sycher -1
Organized by Professor Barba in 1924, Der Deutsche
Verein exists as one of the oldest and most active organizations
on the college campus. At present the club numbers about 40
members who gather every two weeks in the Muhlenberg Com-
mons. The meetings are lively and at the same time educational.
With various forms of entertainment such as songs, games,
talks and discussions, all in the German language, a line spirit,
in respect to the German people and their culture, is created.
This year, a number of special features enlivened the pro-
gram of the German Club. Among these, the showing of two
fine German films, "Die Heirnat" and "Der Bettelstudentn were
of particular signilicance. The showing of both films was well-
attended and appreciated. A new feature in the year's program
was the "Lessingabend," an evening devoted to one of Ger-
manyls foremost literary men. Highlights of every German
Club year are the Christmas party, the "Damenabend," and the
"Ausl'lug." We hope that the fine fellowship and spirit of Der
Deutsche Verein may continue.
Ernest Flothmeier Eugene Sausser OFFICERS
Leonard Good John Schaffner First Semester
Raymond Griesemer Richard Sexton V07.J.jtZende1. WILLARD HAAS
Paul Grotzinger George Sieger V. -V 1 . 0, F
Willard HMS Russell Snyder zze' orrzlzen 61 LOUIS EWALD
John Helmuth Russell Swartley Sfblilflfffbliel' PAUL GROTZINGER
Albert Hofammann John Taylor Kdff977lL'd7'f CHARLES HARRIS
Cl121rlCS H21t'1'lS William Ward
Srephfrrl Hurnyak Clark Wescoe Second Semester
Cliarles Mbit Robert Wlegnef V0l'IflZ8iZ5iEI' LOUIS EWALD
Cl1f:fOl'Cl Kl1Ck Albert Weiss . .
William, Kulms Earl Zettlemoyer Vzze'V0r5z!ze:zder PAUL GROTZINGER
Bruce Kumz Richard Lehne Schrifffzzhrer ERNEST FLOTHMEIER
Wfilbur Laudenslager Kclffeizwari WILLIAM WARD
Page One Hundred Thirty-six
AE,g,.:4v..Jr - L. .2 5' "A ', ' tl 58
Since the founding of the Pre-Medical Society in 1931, this
pre-professional organization has become one of the leading
extra curricular activities on the campus for science men. Dr.
john V. Shankweiler, faculty advisor of the pre-medical stu-
dents, is the founder of the medical group and still maintains
close co-operation with the society's program.
Being strictly a specialized group of students, the mem-
bers have combined in this society to familiarize themselves with
the various fields of medicine and medical research. This aim
has been realized through the regular bi-monthly meeting of
the students, at which time a guest physician or speaker with
scientific experience is invited to orientate the members to spe-
cial phases of medicine.
In recent years such eminent men as Dr. james A. Walsh,
Fordham University, Dr. Edward S. Thorpe, University of
Pennsylvania, Dr. S. C. Schmucker, West Chester State Teach-
ers' College, and Dr.. Stanley P. Reiman, Lankeneau Hospital,
have been lecturers before the pre-medical society. At the
annual traditional banquet this year, Dr. Edgar Miller, profes-
sor of bio-chemistry in the College of Physicians and Surgeons
of Columbia University, delivered the main speech of the
evening, "The Importance of Chemistry in Medicine."
A tour was made by the club to the Sharpe and Dohme
laboratories in Glenolden, Pennsylvania.
742 lie- Wahcaf
Preridenz ' KENNETH BACHMAN
Vice-Prefidefzz PAUL GROTZINGER
Sggfgfgfy HARVEY GROFF
T,-3,1510-ef FRED HOLLENBACH
Page One Hundred Thirty-seven
A1135-QA -fn ... .. .... .. S Y '
Ln' ff . '---f-:.4::FL,1TZ', '31 . " ' --. - 4 .- h e "" ' ' CX' Q' S +1 X f . . , ,, .,,.. ,
M 1 'ij' if 7L5,'.-',',K ,Lili T' ' - '- gc- ,Q,l..-- ' :Cf 1. 2 -4 i V- ,fn-a -' - f -
Dr james E Swain
Mr Victor L johnson
Attorney Donald Hock
john Dry Allan Cutshall
Henry Esterly Morton Smith
George joseph Alex Busby
Llewellyn Kemmerle Philip Blum
Philip Parkinson Henry Bauman
Charles Wfeil Lawrence Deutsch
Warren Hodgkinson Metz Fondersmith
The john Marshall Pre-Law Club was founded in Novem-
ber, 1932, under the capable leadership and influence of the
late Dr. Henry Mueller. Since' then it has taken great strides
toward becoming one of the most active organizations of its
kind on the campus. A
This year the club has voted to carry out the heaviest pro-
gram in its history. The proposed activities include: acceptance
of a jurist, a lawyer, and three faculty members into honorary
membership, a series of public forums on current questions, to
be held on the campus, with lawyers as speakers, another mock
trial, a banquet, a joint meeting with the Muhlenberg Business
Association, visits by the society to sessions of the Lehigh County
courts, and a series of evening business meetings, with lawyers
At the banquet held at the Lehigh Country Club on janu-
ary 6, the men mentioned above were inducted into the society.
The new members are judge james Henninger, Attorney Koch,
Mr. Thomas Kennedy, instructor in economics, Mr. Roland
Hartman, and Mr. Richard Hibbard, instructors in political
science. judge Henninger was the principal speaker of the eve-
ning. His interesting talk dealt with the less publicized aspect of
a lawyer's life, the humdrum office work.
Another innovation of the society is the prize that is being
offered to the senior who does the greatest amount of work that
will aid the pre-legal students. '
A I OFFICERS L
ani 61' Prefidenl DANIEL SHERMAN
Vire-Pferidefzt MARK FRAN1-Z
C! A 5eH'6ld1'y HENRY ESTERLY
aw bt T1'6f1J2H'ef CHARLES WEIL
ti, 1 .gifowfenf .xgcfwifiea
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
The John A. W. Haas Pre-Theological Club was com-
pletely reorganized last year, and under the revised program
has already taken marked steps forward. Formerly known
merely as the Pre-Theological Club, the name was changed this
year to honor the memory of the late Doctor Haas, who was
always much interested in the activities of the organization.
This society is perhaps the most democratic pre-profes-
sional organization on the campus, every ministerial student
being eligible for membership. Its monthly meetings, held in
the john A. W. Haas memorial seminar room in the library, are
open to members and non-members alike. Dr. Paul Scherer,
Rehrig Foundation lecturer here this year, spoke before the
organization at its November meeting.
An annual trip to Philadelphia usually features the year's
activities of the club, along with the spring picnic at Dorney
Park. The excursion this year included visits to the seminary at
Mt. Airy, the Lutheran Publication House, the Lutheran Hos-
pice for Men, and a study of conditions in several slum areas.
President WHrTsoN SEAMAN
Vice-Prerident LOUIS EWM-D
Sm-em,-y JOHN CHALUPA
T1-e45Z,,-e,- STEPHEN HURNYAK
REV. RUSSELL W. S1'1NE
REV. HARRY P. C. CRESSMAN
Page One Hundred Thirty-nine
I I Q
Howard Bock Frederick Hasskarl
Warren Hodgkinson Wahl Pfeifer
john Emich Chris Merayeas
William Siebert Russell Snyder
John Ammarell Richard Lehne
Daniel Masley Roy Schmoyer
Wilmer Cressman Warren Dimmig
john Kern Bennett Kindt
Harold Knauss Clayton Musselman
Edward Robertson Lee Snyder
Wilfred Steffy William Stone
Dr. D. ki, Brown
Dr. J. S. jackson
Mr. K. lvl. Badger
U, agzfacfenf .fdcfiuifiefi
A milestone in the development of dramatics on the
Muhlenberg campus was recognized in 1931 when the Mask
and Dagger Club superseded the former Queue and Quill Club.
Progressively developing into an amateur organization which
favorably compares with many professional groups of its kind,
the club has been consistent in carrying through its original
intent: to encourage the development of dormant histrionic tal-
ent among the students and to forward a keener appreciation
of the dramatic art as a medium for enriching the social and
cultural life of the student body.
The fall production was Emlyn Williams' Broadway hit,
"Night Must Fall," a three-act mystery drama, produced in con-
nection with the Cedar Crest Chimes Club, An experiment was
inaugurated this year to afford the freshmen an opportunity to
display their talents, the production by the freshmen was Dick-
ins' immortal 'QA Christmas Carol." The Shakespearean success
of last season was followed this year with five scenes from
"Twelfth Night." The realistic setting formerly used gave way
to modern stage technique through the use of a cyclorama in
the spring production, Oscar Wilde's three-act comedy, "The
Importance of Being Earnest," under the sponsorship of the
Muhlenberg Women's Auxiliary.
Preridefzr FREDERICK HASSKARL
Vice-P1'e.ride2z! WAHL PFEIFER
5ff1'f'ff11'y RUssELL SNYDER
Treafzzrer WILLIAM SIEBERT
Fimzzzcial Secretary JOHN ZIMMERMAN
Page One Hundred Forty
A . M 'V . . ,.,..-f.,..... . ,.,-awssmwiiwfafra-as-Q. f--ves-:.f-wase-vw-wf:+H1',-ewP'ffe-sf'0.'2'f?f.-fr141f""'-r-- --'- 'M -
.f..,I.,-.,,,.,-..-3, 1 . ---r ..- , . -,, - W b V A. ' 1 A -4' , I 'V V -
The associate cabinet of the Muhlenberg Christian Asso-
ciation, composed of Freshmen and Sophomores interested in
the work of the M. C. A., is the auxiliary to the Senior Cabinet.
Founded in 1934 to serve the Christian Association, the group
has assisted the Senior Cabinet whenever necessary in fulfilling
all the functions relating to student life and campus activity
direction. Service for at least one year on this cabinet is the
prerequisite for Senior Cabinet membership.
With the alterations that will be seen in the reorganization
of the Christian Association next term, the Associate group has
already made a preliminary study of its future functions. The
present members are now planning to form the nucleus of a
new organization Whose purpose will be solely along religious
lines. Its future activities are expected to operate among the
Freshman and Sophomore students. All students who have been
interested in the development and expression of their religious
life on the campus have found this group helpful.
Preridenz GEORGE CRESSMAN
Vice-Prerident JAMES ZIEGENEUS
Secretary LINDLEY YERG
Treasurer' WALTER SLAYMAKER
W C A
Page One Hundred Forty-one
AA Q L, .,,. . A f V ,. :.,,,f ..A...--.,. ..a....ar- .-L1---A-1-----'-A
CLL E ,
Prof. Roland F. Hartman
Prof, Chas. B. Bowman
Prof. Thomas M. Kennedy
Class of 1939
Gordon V. Christy Gordon L. Williams
Mark H. Frantz Adam Matusa
Carl A. Christman Carroll H. Leefeldt
Harry McDonough Ralph Sycher
Class of 1940
Richard Busby Leslie A. Courtright
Andrew Diefenderfer Walter H. Fiers
Henry M. FonDersmith Alfred Goldsmith
H. Bruce Kuntz jack Murphy
Harold Schifreen Ralph Schappell
Bart Schupp Frank Yost
Class of 1941
Thomas Y, Bryan john Fulmer
Woodrow Guth George Lease
William Pfiel Clyde Seaman
H. Morton Smith
Plans for the organization of the students preparing for
a future business career resulted in the formation of the Muh-
lenberg Business Association, whose aim is to form a closer
contact between the student and the problems he must face in
the business world.
Membership is limited to Sophomores and upperclassmen
who are majoring in business administration or economics.
Addresses by men prominent in the business world are
features of the monthly meetings. Advertising managers, bank-
ers, lawyers, accountants, and motor car company representa-
tives have been among the associations guest speakers.
Tours of business houses and factories have been included
in the extended educational program of the organization.
Among the visits ,conducted in the current year were ones to
an insurance company, a tire factory, a battery plant, and an
' Preliminary investigation into the possibility of the club's
joining a national fraternity was altered into strengthened ac-
tivity of the local association this fall and winter. Most spec-
tacular of all the functions of the business group is the
traditional banquet which features the election of officers for
the ensuing term.
OFFICERS FOR 1ST AND ZND SEMESTER
Pferident GORDON V. CHRISTY
Vice-Prefidezzt GORDON L. WILLIAMS
5erfem1'y MARK H. FRANTZ
Trearzzrer ADAM MA-1-USA
I agilozcfenf .fgclfiuifiw
Page One Hundred Forty-two
-Q U.. - :A-,ig - , . V, Li, 114, da Av- x-fx, f , A V' A
u -el Mm'-I 'ee -- -- --- - shaa.-ar -.andy-.if .bawahcris-l,al IL
Reorganized into an effective disciplinary body, the Fresh-
man Tribunal is the student organization which acts in co-
operation with the Student Council in establishing codes of reg-
ulation for the Freshmen and Sophomores at Muhlenberg. A
group which has in the past two years of existence become a
virtual court before which cases of regulation violations have
been heard, the Tribunal has as an immediate and necessary
function the enforcement of regulations and punishments. Mr.
William S. Ritter, faculty advisor and court judge, is largely
responsible for the maintenance of the character of the group.
His presence as an impartial mediator has created a more ami-
able spirit between underclassmen and upperclassrnen.
Despite the effective work of the Tribunal in reducing
Freshmen regulation infractions, there is an increasing frontier
for activity. Freshman tradition has developed into a virile part
of student life, the belief of the student body is that this must
continue. Here is one contributing factor for the future progress
of the Muhlenbergstudent body.
- C G E
Page One Hundred Forty-three
-" 2" .' . - 1, 11- -., " A ' ' 1 ' ,"' e 'T ""'i""", " A? 'L' "1-ATS. .,3i:'iG 1. 1" f , "'l ' X , ,. "' ' '- .- '-A . ' i g ' i'Ffi" 'f" ,Qi :Nu
rA"fbJ!4,r-v. r L .1f2"lf'f7 21.1 ff!" A , ' ,tfaf ' if' ?E75+4g.,5"'!7'M,,,4', ".1'TIQ,': .,L .-.L.'-J-f- f - 1 A-ff-Y '-lim 3 H" X I 9'
.5 1. Q"7 'f
' L-'1 1
N 1 1
Mr. Ephraim B. Everitt
Emmanuel Hoover Theodore Scheifele
Daniel Sherman George Howatt
Mahlon Hellerich Daniel Petruzzi
Russell Hale Ralph Hellerich
Daniel Masley John Di Franco
Edwin Wisser Bertram Levinstone
Milton Donin Eugene Hardy
William Moser Lee Snyder
john Metzger John Newpher
Mark Frantz, Varsity Mgr.
Carl Billig Allan Cutshall
james Zieeenfus Richard Gottlieb
With only two members of the previous debating squad
lost by graduation, Muhlenbergis team was able to open its
schedule this year with experienced varsity debaters. Matching
last year's success, the squad was able to complete a successful
season of campus and away debates.
Resolutions used for debate argument were two of vital
importance, revolving around the issues of government spend-
ing and isolation: "Resolved, that the United States should cease
to use public funds Qincluding creditj for the purpose of stim-
ulating businessf' and "Resolved, that the United States should
follow a policy of isolation toward all nations involved in civil
or international strife."
A schedule of more than forty varsity and ten freshmen
debates, the current season comprised more debates than in any
other season of forensic activity. Four extended trips were made
by the squad, one to Western Maryland, others to New England
and Western Pennsylvania. The annual seven-day trip this year
went to the mid-west, the schedule climaxed in Chicago.
Among the colleges and universities met by the Muhlen-
berg debaters, there were included contests with: Pennsylvania,
Skidmore, Stetson, Linchburg, Western Maryland, Dickinson,
Gettysburg, Susquehanna, Penn State, Randolph-Macon, Akron,
Detroit, Drew, Lebanon Valley, Waynesburg, Bucknell, and
Page One Hundred Forty-four
Organized in 1953 to promote increased interest in forensic
activities, the Muhlenberg Forensic Council is composed of
students who have participated in at least one varsity debate
or in one oratorical contest. The manager of debating, elected
by the council, automatically becomes president of the organ-
ization, while the assistant manager becomes the council secre-
tary. Mark Frantz held the president's chair during the past
The council serves as the final authoritative body for the
determination of debating or forensic problems. Although the
Forensic Council meets at no regular intervals, its supervising
activity makes it one of the most vitally important extra-cur-
ricular interests on the campus.
An honorary captain of debating is elected at the final
meeting of the council each spring, at this meeting also the
varsity manager of debate is chosen for the ensuing season.
Keys for all senior debaters are also presented at the close of
the season by the Forensic Council.
Preridenf MARK F RANTZ
Sm-em,-y CARL Brrric
Page One Hundred Forty-Eve
Prof. John D. M. Brown
Mr. Ephraim B. Everitt
Ma ' a f' ' F' A
1' 9... L 13: ' H r 'E .2459 -A --.f ,. 4-r-I'-.,, vu -D : -1, -A .,, ' ,.- ..,.,n.c
O 'G E
Prof. Luther J. Deck
Prof, Truman Koehler
Henry Ahlum Vernon Andrews
Lynford Butz Wilmer DeEsch
Wilson Dietrick Franklin Hamm
Ivan Handwerk Frederick Hollenbach
john Benedick Warren Eberly
Vasco Fenili Roland Lindwall
Albert Simpson Earl Zettlemoyer
Harold Euker Arthur Freynick
ROlJ61'lC Ruhf ' James Bfgwn
Leroy MCCkl6y Clark Wescoe
Richard Lehne Paul Humgmick
The Mathematics Club was reorganized in 1937 because
of the vast interest in this field of study. The purpose of the
club is to foster and promote the study of mathematics. This
has been carried out very favorably during the past year with
interesting talks by noted mathematicians as well as student
The activities of the club are climaxed by an annual mathe-
matical Christmas Party and Banquet.
Preridezzl FREDERICK HOLLENBACH
Vive-President FRANKLIN HAMM
Serrelary-Tfeamrer VERNON ANDREWS
Page One -Hundred Forty-six
William F. S. Fluclc
Edward S. Horn
Randolph L. Kulp
Thomas 1. Natoli
john W. Dry
William C. Grasley
Carl J. Billig
Paul H. Bishop, jr.
Andrew K. Diefenderfer
Harold W. Euker
Robert E. Lorish
Vernon S. Andrews
Kenneth P. Bachman
john W. Dry
Henry H, Esterly
Carl J. Billig
Paris J. DeSantis
Andrew K. Diefenderfer
Warren S. Eberly
Harold W. Euker
Ralph R. Hellerich
Clark R, Diefenderfer
Milton N. Donin
William V. Feller
Robert G. Holben
Bennet H. Kindt
. . , S
'ifjrf 2-xl.: . Trvirvifzfzke
Donald R. Pichaske
f1Albert -I. Prokop
Donald W. Schlicher
Walter R. Snyder
Charles Harris, Jr.
Emmanuel -I. Hoover
Mahlon H. Hellerich
George O. Howatt
Charles M, Kschinka
Russell S. Snyder
George M. Sieger, jr.
Charles 1. Harris
Clifford C. Klick
Wilbur M. Laudenslager
joseph M. McGinley
Robert M. Heiberger
Mahlon H, Hellerich
Charles M. Kschinka
Paul M. Humanick
Richard K. Lehne
W. Clark Wescoe
William G. Moser
Paul O. Proehl
Allen H. lfhler
Theodore R, NX'eiss
Norman B. Wfilkinson
Clifford C. Klick
Kenneth P. Lambert
Edward H. Lampel
Paul H. Nicholas
Daniel J. Petruzzi
W. Clark XVescoe
Carl W. Proehl
Theodore C. Scheifele
Paul H. Nicholas
Wilson E. Touhsaent
Paul H. Wolpert
George M. Seegar, jr.
Edward H. Robertson
M. Ray Schmoyer
Albert J. Weiss
Gerald P. Wert
U c c E
Page One Hundred Forty-seven
yes:-A ..: v -4 ' '
Kenneth Smith Philip Hoffman
Ralph Hauze Ivan Handwerk
Russell Snyder Vern Snyder
William Marsh George Sieger
Eilus Haldeman john Mitchell
Sherwood Cota Bart Shupp
Bert Levinstone Freeman Clauss
Earl Zettlemoyer William Van Ness
Martin Rothenberger Paul Cressman
Harvey Groff Ira Kopiin
Verne Frantz MR- SOI-TY5
Kenneth Lambert Paris DeSantis
Norman Thompson Harleigh Fatzinger
Robert Laudenslager Henry Wacker
Howard Laubach Edwin Shutt
James Finley Harold Schmoyer
Paul Snyder Luther Kemmerer
Burlington Latshaw Robert Seitzinger
Paul Bishop Ray Cooper BAND PERSONNEL
Victor Hansen Harry Brobst
Flute Bmzdnmfter PROF. HENRY A. SOLTYS
Go cl W'll'a P 1 F 't h .
I on I 1 iligisseu Hale au HSC Faculty Adwfor DR. HAROLD K. MARKS
Bmwne Student Director WIAHL PFEIFER
John Yoder Harold Knauss Afrirtmzt Student Director EARL A. ZETTLEMOYER
Robert Wuchter ,
Drtmz Major RUSSELL HALE
Oboe l l
Weil' Cfeggman LZbf'K1l'IH7Z HAROLD SCHMOYER
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
J-I Y v, -W m.,,,,,',s.:w-,H , Wy, ,,. - -.- ,, ,,,,,'g,,,,.gtfa...5i,.4t,,.,L,,.,9,,,-,L.-..,p1vyf-. 4aq-1+ 'Q-2. Q'4I1ri.3Yt'9U"f'ID5571693-lQ.,'3lfj5i'-tE,Ijf.'uvy-v-on-va-.. .-V..-fy,
W Ainferg Gage gan!
Largely accountable for the increasing strides
that are being made by the Muhlenberg College
Band is the directorship of Prof. Henry A. Soltys,
who was selected Bandmaster in the Fall of 1934,
twenty-two years after its original organization
as a loosely-joined student musical group.
Attired in military cardinal and gray uni-
form, the band has carried its military character
through its entire organization. The new provision
changed its basic set-up from an informal, un-
organized body into a combination well-knit to-
gether along the lines of U. S. Army military dis-
cipline and rank' notations. Limited in equipment
for a number of years, the band has now been
able to secure a large assortment of the funda-
mental instruments necessary for inclusion in a
In the Fall of 1938, the band moved its prop-
erty from its former home in the administration
building to new quarters in the former recreation
hall. The new residence allows one room for the
regular semi-weekly band rehearsals, and an ad-
WAHL PFE IF ER
ditional, adjoining room for recreation and storage
Beginning its activities before the public at
the first Muhlenberg football contest, the band
continues its activities throughout the winter
months on the football field and basketball court.
Two concerts are presented annually, both of
which received considerable applause from the
student body. Until the close of collegiate activi-
ties on graduation day, the band is continually
active in some form of campus music presentation.
At the second concert of the year, held in the
spring as an outdoor feature, awards were made
to members for years of service to the band.
Felt insignia awards were offered for one year of
service, chenille letters were awarded for two
and three years of service, and a gold key was pre-
sented to each Senior who had served faithfully
for four years.
Included in its large repertoire this year were
the "William Tell Overturef the "Praeludium,"
by Armas jaernfeldt, Rossini's "Barber of Seville,"
"The Nutcracker Suite," and the modern fantasy,
"From Africa to Harlem."
Page One Hundred Forty-nine
DR. MARKS '
yfmzliinferg Cfalaef 6A0ir
Now numbering forty voices, the Muhlenberg Chapel
Choir has achieved a reputation that can justly place its name
among the better college choirs of the country. The choir was
organized in 1931, instituted simultaneously with the dedication
of the Bgner-Hartzell Memorial Chapel, and since that date it
has steadily grown in personnel and fame. Always paramount
in importance is the close adherence to the purpose for which
it was organized-to serve the Lutheran Church and the college
by rendering a high type of sacred music. The choir has adhered
to this principle, now presenting programs locally and through-
out the entire Lutheran Church.
This year the Chapel Choir has enjoyed one of its most suc-
cessful seasons. In October the musical group participated in
the festival of Lutheran music at the United Lutheran Church
convention in Baltimore. Appearing at this occasion were mixed
choirs from Gettysburg, Susquehanna, Newberry and Hartwick
Colleges. Muhlenberg's male choir was the only one of its kind
in the festival. While in Baltimore, the college singers appeared
on Dr. Paul Scherer's Sunday afternoon coast-to-coast broadcast,
the renditions originating in the studios of WBAL.
During the 1938-39 season the choir sang in Lutheran
Churches in Allentown, Lebanon, Baltimore, Pottstown, Read-
ing, Ephrata, Denver, and Harrisburg. A concert and organ
recital was presented by the choir and organist, Dr. Harold K.
Marks, during the Christmas season.
The choir sings regularly for the chapel services both on
weekdays and at the Sunday Vespers. The repertoire includes
compositions which represent the various periods of church
music from the sixteenth century to modern times. These in-
clude: Arcadelt, Reformation Chorales, Hasler, Protheroe,
Bach, Handel, Haydn, Mozart, Beethoven, Gounod, Kreutzer,
Franck, Bizet, Rathbone, Sibelius, Mueller, Whitford, Schuetky,
and the Russian School, Bortniansky, Gretchaninoff and Luoff.
Introduced last spring for the first time in the history of
the organization, the presentation of keys is an important event
for the choir members. Keys are awarded to those members
who have been active for three years. -
Page One Hundred Fifty
.,,4,,-r - - I. -..fa ..g-yg,iz.4Qwwp,-,g.--qs'!r'- nu- wa ..-:fi-9-w5Hifx'9!f'?o -re M 4259- -of
Page One Hundred Fifty one
jfae Wofjrinderg melfy
In compliance with its newly-adopted slogan,
"Abreast of the Modern March of journalism,"
the "Muhlenberg Weekly" has been revitalized
this year more than in any other single year of its
publication. Founded in june, 1883, as the "Muh-
lenberg Monthlyf the newspaper became "The
Muhlenberg" in 1888, and in September, 1914,
accepted for the first time its present name. Since
then a rotogravure magazine section, "The Col-
legiate Digest" has been added to the paper as a
Among the most obvious departures from
the traditional "Weekly" is its extension in size,
from a six-column to a seven-column paper. Typo-
graphically, also, the "Weekly" has seen great
advances. The page one mast head was changed
from its former old-fashioned design to a new,
modern, shaded, block lettering. Headlines have
departed from the conservative type, now in the
ultra-modern Airport Bold Condensed family, cre-
ating conspicuousness and making for more ready
The newspaper prides itself with its editorial
columns which have contained student opinion on
national and international topics as well as campus
events. Though criticized at times for bias, the
"XWeekly,' has maintained its right to represent its
own editorial policy.
Features of the "Weekly" this year have in-
cluded: the former "Hither, Thither" column,
"Lawrence Deutsch Discusses:,'g John Van Sant's
radio briefs, "Before the Mikef' the regular sports
editorial column, "Limelighting 'Emf' "News-
faces," a weekly synopsis of names in the news,
releases from the Associated Collegiate Press in
the editorial page feature, "On the Campuses of
the Nations' Colleges," and the front page index
to the paper, "Progress.', A photography staff
was added to the "Weekly', for the first time this
Sponsored each Wednesday morning at 11:30
by the Lehigh Valley Broadcasting Company, Dan-
iel Sherman acted in the capacity of news com-
mentator in his 15-minute presentation of campus
Page One Hundred Fifty-two
,A .. -.-'ilvfvfffgw .u- . -' ' -an !-QE'4'l0f:5k-'A1"45f-ZPu'0Q9'f9?'- 1"lf"e'5 'fT,"'F'5 ata-"TISS Sffusv"".:iS"S'7RLE.?f'T+.,."- S' S' ' " ' oh
'VI'lt D ' R 1- .
FACULTY SUPERVISING COMMITTEE Iggltslign Liillgstone n
DI. ,l0hI1 D. M- Brown, Chairman Wilmer Cressman William Kuzmiak
Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Robert Kinard Paul Prochl
Prof. Stephen Simpson
Mr. LeRoi snydef . BUSINESS STAFF
BIIJSIIIEJJ' Manager CARROLL LEEFELDT
EDITQRIAL STAFF Cirmlafion Aflfmager HENRY FoNDunsMirH
Editor-in-Chief GEORGE J. JOSEPH .
Auofinte Edirol' FREEMAN CLAUSS Clark Wescoe SMH Ajgimiilggii Mussclman
Ifmjm. AJ.jm.im.e Editor! George Hawkins james Lupton
Russell Hale 'Daniel Petruzzi p,50,0g,.,,p,59, Smff
Frank RCISUCI Edilor W11.1-mM Simuznr, JR.
Sophomore Repmlew Asfocmfe EDWARD KLINK, ja.
George Sieger john Ammarell New Commeufalor
George Lease Lawrence Deutsch Daniel Sherman
Page One Hundred Fifty-three
L, Lk ,
, f , .L I . -. ' sl.-:I l W-I '-" lglf s . . - f-A H -fe -f -:.--- - . .. .. -,,.-.
f C ,'.'.f, 2. mire.. 1 4 A , S3411 'Y .fauna-,Lek ",r2'..x l'Z,C-H.-. fb - 4.-LLQL ' -.4 - - --.-.sn -L-J.-1 -.. .- -.. G 1- .- . -- 'YF
Paul G. Cressman,
John G. Frank
J. Russell Hale
jack S. Bader
, H. A. BENFER
Wilson E. Touhsaent
Staff Assistafzls .
Andrew K. Diefenderfer
john W. Kaufman
George S. Collins
William C. Siebert, Jr.
Howard W. Simcox
Richard H. Busby
Franklin L. Jensen
Bernard B. Naef
Frank M. Weiskel
Paul H. Snyder
Russell S. Snyder
Bernard Oscar Thomas
Walter H. Fiers
john C. Umlauf
BUSBY, SIMCOX, TOUHSAENT Henry M. Fondersmith Robert G. Rockmaker
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
A. 'QRS' Qi-"1 - 'L
jA9 Gdfffa, of I
In compiling the forty-eighth annual Ciarla,
we have endeavored to make the spirit of this
publication adhere as closely as possible to the
meaning of the word "Ciarla," which comes from
an Italian word meaning "to chatter." We have
tried to avoid the tendency of merely cataloging
the year's events in a formal way. Rather it has
been our purpose to put in the hands of the stu-
dent body a book which portrays college life at
Muhlenberg as we know it from day to day-and
which will also be the instrument of many happy
hours of reminiscence.
One of the most important factors, which has
made the publication of the 1940 CIARLA pos-
sible, is the splendid cooperation received, not
only from the staff, but also from the entire stu-
dent body. For this cooperation, which has made
our task a pleasure, we are most grateful.
I should like to take the opportunity at this
time to acknowledge and sincerely thank those
who are not included on the Ciarla Staff, but who
have given freely of their time and much appre-
ciated advice: Mr. Arthur Sharp, of the Pontiac
Engraving Company, who has helped plan the
entire book, Dr. john D. M. Brown for his criti-
cism and correction of copy, Dr. john V. Shank-
weiler and his assistants, Wfalter Reinhart and
Edward Klink, for their splendid work in photog-
Page One Hundred Fifty-five
raphy, Mr. Charles Esser, of the Kutztown Pub-
lishing Company, who very capably handled the
printing of this Ciarlag Mr. Paul Proehl, who
very ably helped with the designing of the cover,
Luedecke Studios and Kingskraft Cover Company,
who put at our disposal their many facilities which
are of considerable aid in the publication of a
college annual. -XIUILSON E. TOUHSAISNT.
BUSINESS MANAGERS MESSAGE
Any small part that I may have played in
the successful completion of the 19110 CIARLA,
may be attributed to the complete cooperation I
have received in all of my efforts.
This year I have been singularly fortunate in
receiving the aid and advice of Mr. LeRoi Snyder
and the entire Business Office. I take this oppor-
tunity to express my appreciation for the services
they have rendered.
My staff, George Collins, Louis DeRosa,
Wfalter Eiers, and john Umlauf, may feel justi-
fiably proud of the parts they have played in aid-
ing the completion of this book. Their assistance
has been invaluable.
To Mr. XVilson Touhsaent. Editor, and Rich-
ard Busby. Advertising Manager. I can only ex-
press the complete enjoyment that I experienced
in working with them. It has been a gratifying ex-
perience. qI'IOX'i'ARD Smcox.
. , , V. 7 ,, ,azz fs.-.i r-M --f -'-' ""
Paul H. Snyder, chairman
Ae youfaior rom
gfcm of 1940
Not contested by any previous class as to its unprecedented
success, the annual Junior Prom, presented by the Class of 1940,
highlighted the entire season of social functions. Conducted in
the Mealey Auditorium on Friday, February 17, 1939, this dance
has set a mark towards which other classes are expected to strive
Chosen by the Class of 1940 to urhythmizei' for the affair
was Isham jones' nationally famous orchestra. jones' dance of-
ferings, though seemingly simple, have produced a distinctive
style which has long set the dance tempo of America. Probably
Page One Hundred Fifty-six
T . is 4. "' 'Nag 1
the most famous conductor of modern swing that has ever bc-
fore appeared on the Muhlenberg campus for any social event.
Isham Jones established for himself at the Prom a distinguished
reputation, and provided the class with the best in dance tunes.
Witli jones and his troupe were two soloists: Phyllis Deforrest
and Eddie Stone. Stone received particular applause from the
crowd for his "smiling vocals."
More than four hundred people, representatives of the
alumni group, college students, and members of the faculty,
attended the Prom. This attendance, together with Paul Sny-
der's management of the affair, paved the way for the first finan-
cially successful dance which has been staged by a Muhlenberg
organization for years.
The appearance of the usually-attractive ballroom was
enhanced by the original decorative scheme. The auditorium
was topped with a false ceiling of cardinal and gray streamers.
Fraternity banners decked the balcony walls of the hall. Favors
were in the form of silver colored address books which will
make permanent souvenirs of the Prom.
Chaperons who were secured for the Junior Prom were
President and Mrs. Levering Tyson, Professor and Mrs. john
V. Shankweiler, Professor and Mrs. Carl XV. Boyer and Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Kennedy.
Much of the credit for the outstanding event of the social
year must be given to Paul H. Snyder, chairman of the Prom
committee. His efforts together with the exceptional class sup-
port has given the student body of Muhlenberg College one
of its greatest junior Proms.
Page One Hundred Fifty-seven
lsham bl- int-4 Orchc Sl'.l
il-in LI'-'All .K-aflzc.
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Gndfifoalfionaf Quidion ommiflfee
One of the significant events of the school
year of 1938-1939 was the drafting and adopting
of a new and completely revised Student Body
Constitution and By-Laws. The group responsible
for its creation and adoption was a committee ap-
pointed by the Student Council to study campus
problems of factionalism and discontent. After
several months of conferences, interviews, and
study the Revision Committee submitted its rec-
ommendations to the Student Council, which ap-
proved the Constitution and By-Laws, and called
three Student Body meetings for the discussion
and ratification of the document. February 14
marked the date of its adoption by nearly unani-
mous student consent
The aim of the Constitution Revision Com-
mittee was to incorporate in a concise and flexible
document the broadest features of democratic stu-
dent government. With the expectation of resolv-
ing the many campus problems which had beset
the students for years, the committee form l t d
u a e
and the Student Body adopted this Constitution.
To bring about these aims many changes were
requisite. First, a new method of choosing the per-
sonnel of the Student Council was established.
Now the Council is composed of nine senior me
bers who are selected on the new basis of Pro-
portional Representation, replacing the former
system of segregating students into fraternal or
Another feature of the new Constitution is
the almost universal application of the Preferen-
tial ballot and the Australian method of voting
together with the Proportional Representation and
The powers of the Student Council were en-
lar ed so as to make it the su reme student or-
5 . P
Among other features of the new Constitu-
tion were the provisions for Initiative, Referen-
dum, and Recall, a special Social Fund and an
Assembly Program Fund to be administered by
the Student Body, and an independent M. C. A.
A further change altered the election pro-
cedure for the selection of Muhlenberg Weekly
officers. Under the present Student Body Consti-
tution the Student Body, as owners of the Muhlen-
berg Weekly, will express its will to the Weekly
Staff directly through its executive organ-the
The Constitution Revision Committee was
composed of George Howatt, chairman, Paul
Grotzinger and William Laudenslager, Seniorsg
Mahlon Hellerich, Junior, and john Ammarell and
Clarke Wescoe, Sophomores.
Page One Hundred Fifty-eight
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The honorary fraternities organized on our campus play a distinct part
in helping to develop our abilities, talents, and interests. The various fields of
activities represented by these groups indicate a diversified interest on the part
of the students and faculty in the larger application of classroom knowledge.
The active growth of these fraternities in the past year is a measure of
the rise in student interest and capability. All of these organizations require a
high standard of scholarship for entrance. Honorary fraternities present "Muh-
lenberg Menw at their best.
ALPHA PSI OMEGA for dramatics.
TAU KAPPA ALPHA for speech.
PHI SIGMA IOTA for languages.
r KAPPA PHI KAPPA if you teach.
PHI ALPHA THETA for history.
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA for philosophy.
ETA SIGMA PHI for classical iknowledge.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA for the best in our college.
Page One Hundred Sixty
f ..afN'T' v.- -' 1- 1'4'.Z1Yf.--L.-in-evo'--n -ana-'51 "W" ' ' " "Wi 4"""" E"'-'4'5:.3'i:'f"" 'PFW 'fFL5'f"""f"""" "W Y
, M, i,. . up , .. .,
In 1950 Muhlenberg College was the scene of the in-
stallation of the Gamma Mu Chapter of Alpha Psi Omega. Not
being an active organization, this fraternity does not participate
in active dramatics. Rather does it give an incentive to individ-
uals interested in dramatics, offering them encouragement in
carrying out this work to their own degree of success and dis-
tinction. Such being the nature of the organization, it is purely
an honorary organization.
The small number of men included in this organization
is significant of the strict standard of membership which the
national fraternity sponsors.
Alpha Psi Omega and the Mask and Dagger Club con-
tinually work together. In the past it has been instrumental
many times in securing for the Mask and Dagger Club such
things as royalties for the plays which the latter has presented.
Prior to 1934 the fraternity was almost extinct. In that year,
however, the entire organization was reorganized into an hon-
orary fraternity which has served the College faithfully to the
Director WAHL PFEIFER
Stage Manager W. W. HODGKINSON
Bzuifzerr Manager F. G. H. HASSKARL
Page One Hundred Sixty on
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
F. G. H. Hasskarl
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
onorar ,Jlra femified
As a general rule, 'honorary fraternities represent the
criterion on the campus in their own particular fields. This is
especially true of Tau Kappa Alpha. To obtain the distinction
of membership, a student must have achieved spectacular at-
tainment in the field of Public Speaking or Oratory by compet-
ing in four or more inter-collegiate debates or by placing in at
least one oratorical contest. These rigid requirements explain
the limited present membership. Thus it has become more hon-
orary and select than active.
A few facts of the fraternity may be of interest. Tau Kappa
Alpha is the largest forensic fraternity in the country, having
a chapter in every state in the Union. Lowell Thomas is now the
national president. The national publication is "The Speaker."
Tau Kappa Alpha is'the oldest honorary fraternity on the
campus. Delta Sigma Rho, another national honorary oratorical
fraternity of merit is now making plans to merge with Tau
Kappa Alpha. The national organization was founded in 1908
with the Muhlenberg chapter being installed in 1926.
The fraternity has always done all in its power to co-
operate with the debating and oratory programs at the college.
Page One Hundred Sixty-two
Since the time of installation in 1928, the Lambda chapter
of Phi Sigma Iota, national Romance language society. has been
an active society on our campus. The chapter has very success-
fully advanced the purposes and goals set up by the society.
Recognition of outstanding attainments in the Romance lan-
guages, research in this field, and the promotion of sentiment
of amity between our nation and foreign countries are the
goals set up by the thirty-four chapters scattered over various
college campuses in our country.
One of the requirements of each member is the reading of
an original paper representative of individual effort and re-
search on the part of the student or faculty member. This read-
ing takes place at the regular monthly meeting of the chapter.
Dr. Corbiere, faculty sponsor and advisor, has been an
active president of the chapter since its installation. At the
present time he is serving as the National Historian and Editor
of the Society's News-Letter-ofhces which he has held for
PI'6'J'fLf8l1l DR. ANTHoNY S. Coamisiuf
Vive-Pmridefzf FRED G. Scgiaioxizxisiziui
Serre1.1r'y-7're.1.r1frw' ANTHONY F. TRl'FOl.O
C0r'i'e,rpm1JI11g Sw'fef.1i'-1 PROF. SHAMAN
Pmgiumz Diwrmr DR. lioxvaan -I. l7l.l'C'K
P1 e One Hundred Nixtx this.
'l'RliS IN lfACQl.'l.'I'A'l'l
Dr. Anthony 5, Cruhiere
Pruf. XV.ilter I.. 5e.im.m
, john D. bl, Brown
. lidward liluclfc
Mr. l.eRoi lf. Snyder
I'RA'l'RliS IN C.Ol.l.lfCiIO
Carl A, Cliristnmn
Yifilwn XV. Deitrick
XY'ill.1rd H. Haas
Fred G. Sclionenherg
nneth R. Smith
Aflllluny F, Pl-flllllllll
Philip Ii. Hollnun
.lrles M. Kscliinka
niel ll. Petruzri
-Iohn A. Yoder
' 5 'f f if-Ff""T"'T Tru" '- ' ' ' is I 5 '
X . .
I C E
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Rev. Russel W. Stine
Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman
Dr. james Edgar Swain
Mr. LeRoi Snyder
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
Kenneth F. Frickert
onorar ,Jlra lfemilfiea
Alpha Kappa Alpha, the national honorary philosophy
fraternity, was born to serve a need. More directly it is the result
of an interested group of Muhlenberg students and Rev. Russell
W. Stine. Numbering two chapters at the time of its inception
on May 1, 1930, Alpha Kappa Alpha now embraces six chap-
ters. As a result of recent expansion the ideals of the fraternity
have been carried to new frontiers. These wo-rds of the national
president express the hopes of the fraternity: "We shall eventu-
ally contribute the benefits of Alpha Kappa Alpha to hundreds
of colleges where philosophy is studied and lovedf'
Locally the chapter is active and prosperous. During the
past year eighteen new members were added to the fraternity
roll. Subjects of discussion throughout the collegiate year were
o philosophical importance, including consideration of "Mir-
acles, God in the Flesh and the Necessity of Proving This
y Signs and Symbols, Lessings Education of the Human
Race," "Time," and "The Effect of Science Upon Philosophy."
Meetings are held bi weekl t th h
- y a e ome of faculty advisor,
Rev. Russell Stine. joint meetings were held this year with
Cedar Crest College and Moravian College for Men. The annual
national convention convened at Beaver College at Philadelphia
Prefidezzz ROBERT M. LAMPARTER
Vice-Praridefzz y W. RUSSELL ZIMMERMAN
Secrefary WILBUR M. LAUDENSLAGER
' LEONARD E. Goon
Page One Hundred Sixty-six
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In the Autumn of 1914 a group of students in the Depart-
ment of Greek at the University of Chicago organized as an
undergraduate classical club under the name of Phi Sigma. The
organization continued for ten years with the membership con-
sisting of students of Latin and Greek. By the union of this
society with a society already existing at Northwestern Uni-
versity in 1924, the organization was made national and the
name was changed to Eta Sigma Phi.
Alpha Rho chapter, with the motto "the society of those
who love the Greek tradition," proposes to foster the study of
the ancient classics, to enhance the appreciation of Greek and
Roman culture, and to promote good-will and friendship among
the classical students. The local chapter, with the kind assistance
of Dr. Horn, Dr. Fritsch, Dr. Reichard, Dr. Fluck and Rev.
Stine, at whose homes it meets monthly, has carried out the
above objective with interesting student sponsored programs.
Outstanding events during the year have been the Classical
Quiz Contest, a joint meeting with the Lehigh chapter, the con-
vention held at Gettysburg and the proposed Roman Banquet.
The meetings are always brightened by the singing of both classi-
cal and modern songs. It is also an annual custom to award an
Eta Sigma Phi medal to the outstanding student of the Classics
in the graduating class of Allentown High School. The surplus
funds are expended for the purchase of suitable classical books
for the library.
Pi-ymnjr XVILBUR LAL'or2NsLAc1r5a
Hypm-i-1105 Cnaarrs I-Iaarus
Gmzzlzzifziezzr LOVIS EWALD
C,l1i'y,r-0pby1n.x' Wmrsox Sraxrax
PJJ0,-ef RALPH BAILEY
Page One Hundred Sixty-sexen
.W-q,- ,. -. ,
FRATRES IN FACL'I.'I'ATE
Dr, Robert C. Horn
Dr. Robert R. Fritsch
Dr, Harry H. Reichartl
Dr. Edward j. Fluck
Rev. Russel XV. Stine
FRATRES IN COl-l.lfGlO
4' v-.,- - 3
1 - Q' .bl
,,, ,, ,Q - ...- ' A' : W "
v A -...Y':gv,-A,, H.
T,..Y ,i di - V A , g ,-elm 1, - -
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. Levering Tyson
Dr. Isaac M. Wright
Dr, james E. Swain
Registrar Harry Benfer
Dr. john Shankweiler
Mr. Charles Garrettson
Mr. LeRoi Snyder
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
H. Wahl Pfeifer
Attorney George B. Balmer, Reading, Pa.
Honorable Chester H. Rhodes, Stroudsbur
Treasurer Oscar F. Bernheim, Allentown
At Muhlenberg College membership in Omicron Delta
Kappa is regarded as the highest honor which can come to any
Omicron Delta Kappa was founded at Washington and
Lee University in 1914 and at present is celebrating a quarter
of a century of distinguished service and achievement. Its organ-
ization came to our campus in 1930. Since then it has endeavored
to fullill its three principles:
To recognize a high standard of accomplishment in colle-
giate activities. -
To consolidate the most representative men in various lines
of college activities.
To bring the faculty and student body to a closer under-
During this past school year the Muhlenberg Chapter has
assisted in organizing a student employment bureau Also, it
has introduced student entertainment to the campus in the form
of an amateur night.
Omicron Delta Kappa has gained the reputation of being
ever ready to serve in matters ertain' h
p ing to t e general Welfare
of the college.
Preridenz FREDERICK HOLLENBACH
Vice-Prefidelzf JOHN MCKEE
Secretary GORDON WILLIAMS
DR. ISAAC M. WRIGHT
Page One Hundred Sixty-eight
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. . I
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. Robert C, Horn Prof. Roland F. Hartman
Dr. Harold K. Marks Dr. Ralph F. Merkle
Dr. j. Edward Swain Mr. Oscar F. Bernheim
Mr. William S, Ritter
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
Carroll H, Leefeldt Alfred F. Meyers
Henry K. Bauman Carl A. Christman
joseph M. McGinley Frank L. Dietrick
Warren W. Hodgkinson Gordon V. Christy
Walter H. Fiers Frank H. Reisner
Henry M. Fondersmith Richard J. Sexton
john G. Frank William F. Wunder
Robert W, Krause Earl A. Zettlemoyer
Frederick S. Raker
Robert H. Benfer E. Clyde Seaman
Thomas Y. Bryan George M. Sieger
Allan L. Cutshall john R. Taylor
Clll:f0I'Cl W. DOCrlI1gCf W, Clark WQSCOQ
Robert E. Lorish :5:Robert B. Roland
Frederick H. Rhodes Morton Smith
tftlidwin J. Hutchinson
ttliruce N. Bauman
1tFrederick E. Fellows
i5tGeorge L. Hawkins
:?:Paul A. Kemmerer
Robert K. Kinard
tftjohn J. Minogue
:f1Burton H, Sexton
Ray I.. Turner
:71William B. VanNess
:Fil-Ienry S, Vfacker
ocia, ,Jlra fernified
Alpha Iota Chapter
Fraternity Founded 1865
Chapter Installed 1881
Number of Chapters 94
Publication "The Palm"
Colors Azure and Blue
Page One Hundred Seventy
Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Richmond. Virginia.
On September 11, 1865, by three young Confederate ollicers who
wanted to bind the youth of the nation in friendship, lt was
the first Greek-letter college fraternity founded after the Civil
Wfar, and had its first chapter at the Virginia Military Institute.
The Muhlenberg Chapter was installed in 1881, giving ir the
longest continuous existence of any in the fraternity north of
the Mason-Dixon line.
In June graduation took nine members from the active
chapter, three out of whom went to graduate schools.
The new officers in January with Carl Christman being
chosen as Wforthy Master, Henry Bauman as XVorthy Chaplain,
Carroll Leefeldt as Wforthy Keeper of the Exchequer, joseph
McGinley as Wforthy Scribe, Lee Deitrick as Wforthy Usher,
Wziltei' Fiers as Wforthy Keeper of the Annals, and XVarren
Hodgkinson as Vlforthy Sentinel.
On October 26, which marked the end of rushing season.
fourteen men accepted the chapter's bids to pledgeship. Shortly
afterwards, in celebration of a Muhlenberg win, the active chap-
ter and many alumni gathered at the chapter house to enjoy
the Lehigh Victory Dance together with several members of
the Lehigh chapter.
Showing the highest average of the fraternities on the cam-
pus, the chapter was presented with the Scholastic cup for the
second consecutive time. just before the Christmas vacation, the
Vifinter House Party was held at the chapter house. A week-end
affair, it was a grand success.
The annual Founders Day Banquet will be the chapters
next big affair. This will take place on or around March 15.
ocicz ,Jlrcz fernified
The Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was installed here at
Muhlenberg in 1917. The National Organization was founded
at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1906, and there are at
present forty-six chapters. This chapter before its entrance into
a national organization was a local Alpha Sigma group.
The Phi Kappa Tau Chapter lays claim to being the first
fraternity at Muhlenberg College and the first chapter in the
National Organization to own its own house. At a gala celebra-
tion last October at the Keystone Trail Inn, the mortgage of the
local chapter house was burned before a large group of alumni
and resident members.
On pledge day Phi Kappa Tau had the honor of leading
the campus with sixteen men.
Inaugurating a new activity this year, Eta Chapter played
host to a group of twelve underprivileged children at a Christ-
mas party which was held at the chapter house on December
The annual Founders' Day banquet was held on March
18th at the Hotel Traylor at which time the "old gradsi' and the
resident members exchanged reminiscences.
Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau has always ranked high
scholastically and athletically among the fraternities on the
campus and also among the other chapters of the National
The chapter house is located at 2224 Liberty Street.
Page One Hundred Seventy-two
,,,, ,.4g,n45'g-N... ,..,,..,- .,.ca,.g,,,,7-,gl-v'!5-is hub V,,Q-Q!Pp'5B'g1iu1'?of7af?3'Pj0tij,'de-.5,',f3Qj,:x.-,Q,jjv:14.:ng.-,-..- .....z. .. ...h -.y -..
, ., l,.A. 2-.,, ' wa,r.LA wr
pdi .jczloloa an
Fraternity Founded 1906
Chapter Installed 1917
Number of Chapters 46
Publication, "The Laurel"
Colors, Harvard Red and Old Gold
Pige One Hundred Sexenty three
Dr. Carl VU. Boyer
Rev. Harry Cressman
Prof. Charles Bowman
Dr. lra F. Zartman
FRATRES IN FACU LTATIE
Dr. john V. Shankweiler
Rev. Russell Stine
Mr, l.eRoi Snyder
Dr. Isaac M. XY'righK
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
1 cxakc E
ocia ,Jlrcz fernilfied
igma, Wh 52955414
Pennsylvania Iota Chapter
Fraternity Founded 1900
Chapter Installed 1938
Number of Chapters 72
Publication, "Sig Ep journal"
Colors, Purple and Red
Page One Hundred Seventy-four
The present fraternity year hegan last Spring with the
election of oflicers, who throughout the year have prox en
themselves to he quite capahle. Those who succeeded in the
election were Carl Proehl, Presidentg Nohle liister. Yice-Presi-
dentg Mark Frantz, Secretary, and Christ Merayeas, CQomptroller.
Due to the merger of Theta Lfpsilon Omega with Sigma
Phi lipsilon, all the actives and some Alumni were initiated into
S. P. E. on April 10, 1938, at which time the present chapter
was installed. At the installation hanquet, held May 7, 1958,
hoth Dr. Tyson and Brother Phillips, National Secretary of S.
P. E. gave encouraging words to the local chapter.
The two social high spots of the year, the Spring Formal
which was held at South Mountain Manor last Spring and the
Christmas Formal which was held in the chapter house Decem-
ber 16, 1938, were characterized hy a large turn out of the Alum-
ni. Both affairs were a success.
The local chapter is a booster of all campus activities and
organizations. It inaugurated the present school year with the
largest pledge class of any social fraternity on the campus.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is one of the ten largest fraternities in the
country and its goal is scholastic distinction and fellowship. It
is the aim of this chapter to help Sigma Phi Epsilon keep its fine
I 7' A'
A-ff-.vws1ifrm.wQ-r--Pr fx- fr.'rsk-'i-6-1'2?f-w-xafw.A- 'ff X film. .Ni
r F f
Q. I a
,:' l I
C L E
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Professor Luther Deck
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
'Claude C, Figgs, jr. Frank Tracy
Adam Matusa Harry McDonough
John Knox McKee tjohn Chalupa
john Munchak Howard Simcox
Stanley Fink Louis DeRosa
Anthony Zuzzio gjoseph Milo Sewards
tMalvin Paul 24Zoltan Stamus
Perry Scott JOhf1 Jupina
Edwin Smithers tjames Franklin
I'Samuel Tenneriello 9'Paul Humanick
:Uohn Bissett :gjoseph Podany
:l'Norman Morris :i1George Perweilef
oem ,Jlrcz fernifieff
Delta Theta is a local fraternity founded in February 1898.
The fraternity colors are purple and gold. The publication is
the "Delta Theta Bulletinf'
Last year Delta Theta finished second in a close field in
the Intra-Murals. This year the fraternity got under way with
activities with the opening of the rushing season, with the
pledging of eleven freshmen. The individual members have
been very active in the Campus year holding such positions as:
Vice-President of the Student Body, Captain of the 1938 foot-
ball team, Business Manager of the 1939 and the 1940 Ciarla,
President and Vice-President of the Club, Vice-President
and Treasurer of the Inter-Fraternity Council, Chairman of the
Inter-Fraternity Ball, Varsity Basketball Manager, and Chair-
man of the Alumni Day Dance. Delta Theta had four men on
the basketball squad, fourteen men on thewfootball squad, and
three men on the baseball team. Fourteen chapter men wear
the varsity "M," -
Over the Thanksgiving vacation, the members of the fra-
ternity were entertained at a house party at the home of Harry
McDonough. A New Year's Party was held at the home of
Frank Tracy. There are several house parties scheduled for this
Spring to be held in New York and North Carolina by Alumnus
The Mid-Winter Smoker was held this year at the home
of Alumnus Brother Charles Ettinger.
Zem CLAUDE C. Fioos
H ermer FRANK TRACY
Afrffvn JOHN MUNCHAK
Pllflw ADAM MATUSA
Page One Hundred Seventy-six
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The Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at the College
of the City of New York on November 25, 1904. From the
small beginning of seven men, who banded together to preserve
a friendship, has grown the present Fraternity with thirty-one
chapters, twenty-eight alumni associations and a total member-
ship of almost 5000.
Muhlenberg chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on our
campus on February 6, 1932, this was the result of the assimila-
tion of Gamma chapter of Sigma Lambda Pi, which was installed
here in 1926 and dissolved in 1952.
Alpha Nu is proud of those fratres who have elevated
themselves to outstanding places on the campus. Some of these
positions include membership on the tennis team, Vice-Presi-
dent of the Inter-Fraternity Council and featured columnist on
the "Weekly" staff. 2
Alpha Nu Chapter
Colors, Purple and Gold
Fraternity founded 1904
Chapter installed 1932
Number of chapters 31
Publication, "Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly"
ocia, ,Jlra fernified
' Daniel Lesser
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igma, .jczppa micron,
The Sigma Kappa Omicron fraternity was organized on
the campus of Muhlenberg College, January 5, 1939, in the
College Commons. At its meeting on February 23, the faculty
committee on fraternities granted the group the status of a
local social fraternity.
The first initiation ceremony was held on the evening of
February 28, in the College Commons. Membership is limited
to those who work in the Commons and therefore the organi-
zation is unique as well as exclusive. The fraternity headquarters
are located in the College Commons.
The following brothers acted as founders of the fraternity:
Norman Caskey, LeRoi Snyder, Norman Roper, Sherwood
Evans, Wahl Pfeifer, Jack Bader, and Wilson Touhsaent.
Sixteen active members and an advisory council of five
make up the nucleus of this organization.
Mr. Norman Caskey Mr. Norman Roper
Mr. LeRoi Snyder Mr. Richard Stanley
Mr. Raymond Shirey
P1-eridenr Smzawoon EVANS
Vice-Preridenl WAHL PFEIFER
Secretary RUSSELL ZIMMERMAN
Treamrer NORMAN ROPER
Sergeant-at-Army HAROLD ENGLE
Chaplain WILLIAM WARD
Page One Hundred Seventy-eight
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All -licssc-,l UV,
lw-oter s nickel lvaiil:.
Yfatcli the hiiilie,
l.et the manager Xk'iIrlc,
Our lllklllhlylfk' Ice,
Manager ol' Athletics, ln assuming his ollice, he ap-
pointed Gurney Atllerbach as his assistant. The ar-
rangement was made to coorclinate the intc-rrelated
departments of physical education and athletics.
Tragedy struck lllltl, hut only in drama, as that
number watched the Mask and Dagger and the Chimes
Club ol' Cedar Crest otler the tirst tear-jerlcer the two
dramatics groups have ever staged, 'Children of the
Moon," a tragedy by Martin l"l.ivin, was the play.
ln addition to their mayor spring production,
Mask and Dagger also gave the students some comic
scenes from Shakespeares "lfalstatl." Wfith Howard
Bock enacting the role of the ponderous butloon in
excellent fashion, great was the revelry both on the
stage and otf as lfalstatl stored glass alter glass of ale
into a conveniently capacious wine cellar.
Other dramatic talent, as well as linguistic, found
expression in the plays in lfrench and German that
Muhlenberg students presented in the Cultural Olym-
pics at the University of l'ennsylv.inia, XY-'e're not say-
ing, but with l-ou lfwald as .i beer-bibber in the Ger-
man production, and with 'lohn Yoder as a Latin
lover in the lfrench . . .
Came April showers, and with them, the bloom
of many campus tlowers. Among the new floral trib-
utes to the college were Mr. Richard Hibbard, new
Government instructor, and Mr, 'lihoinas Kennedy,
new economics instructor fand, subsequently learned,
.1 iitterbugj. The two additions to the faculty were
made to meet llle needs of the expanding social science
Nor did the scrub gridmen prove to be pansies,
as they slammed the xarsity Iiootlvall sciuacl to a I9
to 7 withering in .i spring training finale. Even amid
all the mcid and rain, l-laps lienter acted lilze the :ib-
sentsminded ret' w ho blew the football and put the
whistle on the line, and tun was had by all.
Quoth Russ 'Scoop' Hale in his llweefilj Cam-
pus Chatter column, :he yearlings .ire offered this
columns most sincere regrets for their undone ban-
quet mysteries." On the front page of the lI"eeHy
appeared an expose of their supposedly sacred SCCYGT
---plans for the lfrosh Banquet. Enraged freSl1mCf1
besieged his dorm room, but the carrot-topped sopho-
more escaped!th.rt time. A week later, he was seen
with a head almost bald of its former flaming red
mane. Sam Mellner and johnny Umlauf later joined
Hale as "fratres in collegio sine capillisf'
Like the national organization, the local chapter
of Theta Upsilon Omega disappeared as the frater-
nity merged with the Sigma Phi Epsilon social group.
Induction ceremonies into the new frat were con-
ducted by the Lehigh SPE group.
Varsity debaters closed a season of 37 debates
with a win over a Lafayette team, The forensic men
are said to have found that the American history prof
accompanying the group needed to learn some Ameri-
can history. The 1937-38 campaign closed with a
record of 15 victories to six defeats in one of the
most successful seasons they have ever had.
Muhlenberg, definitely in a transition period Qas
evidenced by the disappearance of the former scho-
lastic sinecures-snap courses to youj announced three
changes in the administrative staff just in time to get
in before the last April showers. Filling a new ad-
ministrative post was Mr. LeRoi Snyder, valedic-
torian of '31, who became the first business manager
of the college. Mr. William Fink, bookkeeper in the
treasurer's office, advanced to the position of bursar.
Simultaneously with these announcements came
that of the naming of Al McGall as the new track
coach, succeeding "Scotty" Renwick, who became
trainer for track, football and baseball. McGall came
Didn't come for knowledge. Comes the giniger, 5 As
to the college with coaching experience at Army, Yale,
Princeton, Rutgers, and Stevens Tech. A quiet gradu-
ate engineer he is, too.
Open house on the campus brought 300 prospeq-
tive frosh from all points this side of Hades to view
Doc Shankweiler's biological parade of life, see the
Mule diamond men trim Swarthmore and make faces
-while it was safe-at those collegiate horrors-the
faculty. An elaborate program was prepared for the
sub-freshmen in the fifth such celebration, on May 7,
With one group promising "more social func-
tions" and the other a "unification of all campus
groups . . . and harmony," things hummed as never
before as campus politics flared into warfare. Con-
cerning general student body elections, the Weekly
headlines in one issue announced: "Campus split by
politics into two groups as parties organize." The
next week's paper announced: "Independent party
swept to overwhelming victory." In the interim, how-
ever student tension threatened to convert the cam-
pus into a home for fistiana. As tempers mounted,
epithets as sharp and as abundant as G. B. Shaw's
filled the air.
Though the climax of them, student body elec-
tions were not all that evoked more than calls that
"the best man might win." Other voting made Wil-
son Touhsaent Editor of the Ciarla, George joseph,
chief of the Weekly staff, and Charles Harris the last
president of a student body-controlled M.C.A.
Newly inaugurated last spring was the awardal
of eight full tuition four-year scholarships to incom-
ing freshmen on the basis of a competitive examina-
tion given by the college in April. Four of the scholar-
In the cool of the evening. Class of '70, The younger generation. Ping. Collegians. He's scanning already
Push 'em back,
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Dr. Renwick operates. Chapel hound
Signals. I-et's push,
ships were named in honor of the colleges first four
Twelve days before he would have realized grad-
uation from Muhlenberg, Albert Prokop died, a
victim of pneumococcic meningitis, believed to have
developed from several sinus operations which hc-
had undergone. Alberts family was given his diploma
at graduation exercises.
Except for Ernie Flothmeier's sadistic prophecy
that the WPA awaited many of the graduates and
his lament theard by most of the spectatorsj that
he didn't know what they were saying in Latin, the
71st commencement of Muhlenberg saw 102 receiving
baccalaureate degrees in typically majestic style and
in the outdoor setting of the front campus. Nor
was anyone fined for cutting campus.
Things new, things not so new, and just the old
friends-human and inanimate-were on the campus
when September called us back to Almus Pater.
The new professors were all eager to go to town
with a sparkle in their eye and courage in their hc-arts
that they might imbue us all with a hitherto absent
zeal for knowledge. By the end of the year, they arc-
perhaps just eager to go, anywhere, but just go.
Mr. Brown, the new librarian, was satc-ly en-
sconced amid his beloved books, and Mr. Snyder was
just waiting for someone to ask him for some money.
so that-like a good business manager-fhe might
Mr. johnson, history prof., announced his mar-
riage that was, and Dean Horn and Miss Richards
Page One Hundred Eighty-three
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theirs that was to he,
Sporting a inustachc' and goatcc' xt as Dr lstircr
in his contribution to neu rc-galia on thc- cainpus
when he returned.
Among other things nc-w u ere a reinoclc lc.l col
lege store and a nc-xx lunch rooin in thc- .Nd huil.hng
In opc-ning thc- 'Jnil acaclc-init jc-ar, llr lckct
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ing lyson asked that thc- students l-.ccp your heads '
and use your heads," and the stticieltts sc-cinccl io cila-
the adxice sympathc-tically, Perhaps significant, hoc-.
ever, is the fact that thc-y're using thcir iicytcis in thc-
old, conxc-ntional, consertatixc- way, as soinc-thing he
low which to carry a body, upon Nkilicil to .uct a hair-
cut, under Xkhlcil to put .i pillov., an.l -.-.ithin '.-.hi h to
carrv a hangover.
lie that as it inav, trcshincn hc-ads nuinhcrc.l
lsltl the largcst incoining ciass in thc his!-irj. ot thc
college. 'lihev still ucrent enough, li-is-.c'xcr, to prc-
vent thc' iinposition ot :norc scxcrc lrosn lritwinaf
penalties than haxc' hccn sccn hcrc rc.cn'lj.. .'X:zi-'rig
the irritating innoxarions Nwctcf carryitll hiiorss Ill .1
i5LlLiic'iQ nearing toast can ones ears, cafryiiig raw
eggs in onc-'s pockcqg u-.carrng harrf sfikcsl and
carrxing a sword like a iz:-iclcrn fyran-i dc- lt rg .1
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Hows the weather up there. Tames.
Wl1o'S Who, Hi Joe. It's the sun. Trying hiid
Out for a walk Hold tight. Too bald. First aid
new document promises to achieve many things.
Verily, time will tell for tollj.
As a good-up-and-coming Communist wary to
reveal his identity I'd be prejudiced, of course, but
when Roger Baldwin spoke here and an 'enterprising
tabloid in town gave banner headlines to the ques-
tion: Is Muhlenberg Supporting Communism, I
laughed. But Mr. Kennedy is being roundly accused
of a pinkish tinge at least, for having brought the
head of the American Civil Liberties Union here.
And speaking of liberties, we have a flagrant
abuse of those things to speak about, too. "Lock-outs"
are all right, but when "Lock-ins" take place, then we
need the Civil Liberties Union. The "Lock-inn oc-
curred at an otherwise highly successful junior Prom.
Came intermission, and the boys were not allowed to
leave the ball-room for the fresh night air and other
revitalizing nourishment UQ.
Debaters are supposedly logical, but in selecting
a 3000 mile trip to Chicago and points west they
were over-looking all reason-or all that should be
important to a student in a man's school. Last year
the southern girls were very hospitable. Yet they chose
to go to a place like Detroit where the Date Bureau
might go on a sit-down strike any time.
In line with the policy of a drive toward Greater
Muhlenberg, a huge construction and landscaping
program began early in March, The new roads and
path system to be built will change the entire course
of traffic on the campus and will eliminate a "back-
door" psychology that has been ever prevalent in the
use of the buildings.
Page One Hundred Eighty-seven
Members of the College Dining Hall staff collec-
tively stuck their thumbs into a pie and came up with
another social frat. Sigma Kappa Omicron will only
admit members-in-good-standing on the Commons
It might be to prevent the further disappearance
of so many books of sermons and pre-ministerial
material from the library Qwe donit knowj, but Pres-
ident Tyson appointed, in March, a Student Library
Committee to work with the librarian. The group will
act as intermediaries between the student body and the
librarian in the solution of problems relating to library
"Flask and Staggerj' once a campus cliche, came
to life in an hilariously convincing way as they won
first prize in the first amateur contest held on the
campus. This question, like death, is unanswerable,
but everyone is asking it: "Why wasn't johnny Um-
lauf born a girl ?" Lehigh students are said to be
swamping the dorms for dates.
The counterpart of the abovementioned organ-
ization, Mask and Dagger, also staged a play. "NOW
do I realize the 'Importance of Being Earnestj " said
Siebert as the curtain rang down on Oscar Wilde's
farce. The play was given on three nights. Notice-
able in the last two performances was the cooled ardor
with which the love scenes were enacted. Shall we tell
you Miss Howe of Crest was directing?
And now is the time for our curtain, and we
can't give any encores. We can say Adieu! to the
seniors, as they said it last year and we must next
year. But, Au Revoir! only, to the underclassmen.
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T e Faculty
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L Muhlenberg College
q ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
LEVERING TYSON, L1TT.D., LL.D.
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Page One Hundred Eighty-eight
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Page One Hundred Eighty-nine
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Page One Hundred Ninety-three
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Page One Hundred Ninety-four
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Mau, Page One Hundred Ninety-Eve
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The Lutheran Theological We Spec1al1ze 1n Cleansmg i
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No, it is not just another class hook. It represents a great deal of thorough
planning and Work on the part of the student memhers of the class, and
the faculty advisors.
The purpose of a school annual is to present hy word and picture a true
record of the events of the school during the past year and also to serve
as a training to those chosen to produce it.
To us as printers your annual is our annual, anct we try our hest to co-
operate With you in planning and thinking, so that the finished hook
Will he a credit to all of us. We attach our mark to your annual with a
deep sense of appreciation for the excellent cooperation from everyone.
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THE KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING COMPANY
245. MAIN STREET IN KUTZTOVVN, PENNSYLVANIA
Page One Hundred Ninety-nine
A Printed and Serviced by
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Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:
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