Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 202
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1941 volume:
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HIS WUIIIIS WILL HEMI-IIN
I-I5 THE STI-IHS
IN THE HE!-IVEN5 FIIHEVEH ,G
Q In keeping With the theme of a
Greater Muhlenberg We, the class of
1941, affectionately dedicate this
book to Professor Stephen G. Simp-
son whose genial personality has en-
deared him to the hearts of all who
have been fortunate enough to sit in
ons to the
culum is a com-
plete Department of
Art. There has been a
distinct need for this de-
partment and plans call
for its installation in the
There will also be
m a n y improvements
made to the Physical Ed-
u c a t i o n Department.
Here the process will be
more of a rounding-out
in order to place the
courses offered on a
level with those at other
Plans call for more
emphasis on Speech in
the English Depart-
ment. This involves
greater radio and foren-
sic activity. P u b l i c
Speaking is one of the
most important phases
in the education of
American students to-
day. Muhlenberg Col-
lege Wants to be among
the leaders in giving this
instruction to its stu-
Other plans call for
the strengthening of the
Social Science Depart-
ment. The basic ele-
ments of the business
and history courses are
here but again, as in
many other cases, it is a
question of rounding-
ln general, Within the
next few years, there
Will be a broadening and
strengthening of the en-
tire curriculum involv-
ing both course and fac-
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Genesis of fume Alumni.
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t The term "Greater Muhlenberg" does
not mean that the size of our institution
will be expanded in order to accommodate
more students. Rather the plans are to
make the College a better place for stu-
dents who intend to get as good an educa-
tion as possible. Through our Alumni,
spread from coast to coast, we hope to
draw young men to Muhlenberg, but only
the best will be admitted.
The Student Body shall at no time
number more than six hundred. Of these,
five hundred must live in residence While
one hundred will be allowed to commute.
There will be a rounding-out of the aca-
demic. social and athletic systems of Muh-
lenberg. Work toward this end is steadily
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AM.. Litt.D., LLD.
iiurn nl Rc-uciing. ijviiiisyivmiia, Aprii 9. 1889. Preparecl al Reading
iiigin Sc-imui, 1006: Cir-llysiiurg Coiiogo, AB., IOIO: A.iVi., Columbia
liniw-rsily. IOII: firnciimlc' Xworic, Coiumimia Univvrsily. IOIO-14:
i,ill.i7.. ci4'iiySiDlll'Q Coiivgm-, I050: i-L.D., ixriiigii Uriivvrsiiy, 1057.
:Xuliior ui lin- iuiiowing imcmias: Uiiciiiraiiori Tunes inn, Uvviial To
iel'ilKi.'XilUIllieilfiifln,UXX'iN'l'1'IS .'Xl'lll'fif'2lIl Raciio i il'EiCiiIlQ'?U
Uniirrmi il:-ilu Kappa, Piii iii-in Kappa. Piii Ur-lla Kappa.
HM C JQLM
Born at Charlestown, South Carolina, September 12, 1881. Prepared
at Charlestown High Sciiooi, 1896, AB., Muhlenberg Co11ege, 1900:
Graduate Vvoric, Johns Hopkins University, 1901g A.1V1., Niuiiieniaerg
College, 19053 A.1V1., Harvard University, 1904: Graduate Vvoric, Har-
vard University, 1907, 1908, 1919, 1..itt.D., Muhienberg Coiiege, 1922g
Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1925, PHD., University of Penn'
Member of time Committee on instructionsg Committee on SCPIOIHF-
ships and Student Aid.
Author of tire following books: UFo11owers of the Vvayn, HT11e Use
of tiie Subjunctive and Qptative in the Non-Lite1.'ary Papyrif,
Omicron Deita Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Alpina Tau Omega.
THE EIAHLA UF NINETEEN HUNIIHEEE HI
tlti tleath ol Howarcl Shimcr Seip. D.D.S.,
ol tht- class ol 1883, brings to a close a tile-
tilne ol loyalty to lxltllll0lllJCI'Q'.
liorn in Bath. Pennsylvania, Septemher IT,
1800, the 1-latest son ol the Reverend Theoclore
l.orenzo ancl lfnnna tnee Shimerl Seip. Dr. Seip
grew up within sight ol the olcl College iauilcling
at Fourth anal Xvalnut Streets, where his father
taught Creole. ln the ilCilClCllliC clepartment he
prcparecl lor college, entering ixluhlenherg in Sep-
temher ISSI. Following his graduation in 1885,
he enrolled in the Dental Department of the Uni-
versity ot- Pennsylvania, completed his professional
eclucation in ISST ancl returnecl to Allentown to
open a clental ollice near the College. Soon he es-
tahlishect an excellent practice, continuing active
in his profession lor titty-two years, until the clay
of his cleath. Honorecl with membership ancl ollices
in many clental societies, he was recognizecl as one
ol the hest practitioners in Pennsylvania. He client
suetclenly, al-ter a heart attack, in his home, 721
Vvalnut Street, Allentown, Decemher 22, 1939,
at the age ol seventy-three.
Nluhlenherg College meant more to Howarcl
Seip than any other institution except his church,
St. .lohn's Lutheran. which he attenclecl regularly.
To his Alina htlater he gave whole-hearteel clcvo-
tion. A fhiltl ol the College, he grew to manhood
lllt. l.luu.i Ill XIXl.lII.X IIINIIIHIII own rnnTY UNE
to shape t
letic liielci 1
ent Clays h
Lilce his tai
mf Sem, ons,
5 to a close a life,
ia- Seplenilmer 17,
ffl Seip, Dr. Seip
where his fatlrer
C d9PH1'tlnent lie
uhlenherg in Sep.
rduation in 1885,
tment of the Uni-
td his professional
l to Allentown to
llege. Soon lie es-
pars, until time day
rership and ollices
recognized as one
sylvania. He died
in his home, 721
:emher 22, 1959,
more t0 Howard
,cept his clrurcil,
lrew to manhood
r. aware! jzimer ei
By Dr. Iohn D. M.
almost under the shadow of its walls. Here he
made ahiding friendships, and established great
loyalties that lasted through life. As his father had
given willingly thirty-six years of self-sacrificing
service, so he too gladly served his College in
every way he could for more than half a century.
Together, they gave ninety years of service to
For thirty-five years, during three adminis-
trations, he was a faithful memher of the Board
of Trustees, serving most of that time in the im-
portant executive committee. A zealous, untiring
memher of the College Athletic Board, he helped
to shape the athletic policies of the institution for
thirty years hut with characteristic modesty he
would not permit his name to he given to the ath-
letic field of the new College. Ever since his stud-
ent days he was active in the Alumni Association,
giving aid and counsel during periods when the
existence of this organization hecame precarious.
Like his father, he won new friends for the College
and encouraged old friends to continue their loy-
alty. This is a record of service worth commemor-
ating. Few Alumni have equaled itg few will
This memoir would not he complete without
acknowledgement of our deht to Dr. Seipls dis-
tinguished father. As secretary of the first Faculty,
Theodore L. Seip helped to estahlish our College
in 18673 as financial agent during the economic
depression of the Seventies, he saved the new Col-
lege from hanlcruptcy hy securing, personally, sulfi-
cient funds to insure its financial security: as third
president, he planned a larger institution at the
close of the century, and laid the cornerstone of
the present Administration Building in 1905, six
months hefore his death. From humhle heginnings
to the threshold of the greater Muhlenberg he led
the way forward, leaving to his son and to other
Alumni and friends of the College this message
for the fulfillment of his cherished dreams: "Muhl-
enherg College will never he huilt up hy the repu-
tation of any one man, hut worlc, persistent, earn-
est, and direct, hy its friends and well-wishers
everywhere, whenever the opportunity offers, will
he needed to make it all its founders designed it
to he, and to utilize its advantages to the fullest
extent for the henefit of the church and com-
iff vi H5
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, , . . ,.. MR.
X111 qllxlgl I xl 1,Xmgl'l'lx1 ,X NIH l'.Xl I, I I lllzlxl
Umm.: N-,,.,,,,x .luixlunl R1-gqixlrur
xilq Hylglgy A lI,l'Xl I-ZR. A XI4 NIR. GORDON B. lflS'l'lfR
lC.i11-Im: IL1111 nl l'r1--luiu-1: l,ll'l'K'lUf' of Pulvlic' Ri-lulimis
Xxylu-ii lure-siclr-nl Tyson. in liis lirsl' year in llial ollqicc,
slzirli-cl llu- slogan mul llu- clrivc- lor El HGrealer lvllllllifll-
lu-rg," vw-i'yoru: loolu-cl lor lnig lliings ancl a revilalizecl col-
li-gi. So lm' ull ol llu-sv zmlicipzilions lmve laecn rcwarclccl.
lm-Q1-ly llirougli llu- 1-nginceriiug ol, Ur. Tyson. VVC-sl Hall
i rum' slauuls us il liru- r-xzimplc ol llu- olcl maxim llml Hac-
lions flu sp:-ailc luiulc-r lluin worcls
llu- zippuinlnu-nl ul lxlr. linul R. Cc-lu-rl as Assislanl
lxi-Qislrair. mul ul Nlr. Rolu-rl Grulu-r as niclc lo llu
llurszir. sluiws llml llH'fl1'lHlI'llllCIllS ol llu- Collc-Qc: are lu--
fmiuiig num- spi-viailim-cl. lauililuling llu: ziclminislrzilion.
mul pairlii Ulm-ly llu- sluclc-nl. lo wlumi Ill0l'CZlY1Cll1l0l'I'lIH,ll-
1.I1.ii1-uiiliii is lu-iiuf Hin-
:Xgaiin lliis ya-au' lliruugll llu- r-llurlS ol our Dirmjlor ol.
llllllllf' le4'l.llIHllS. NllIlll1'lllH'l'f7 I9 lN'f'UlllIllf7 HIGH' XYIflllX
liiumii in lllisr11iiilli'y mul ailmizul, us wilru-ss llu- :ulw-nl ln
l ..lI. gi ul lliiw lllNlllll1IllHHllSf'2lll1'l'I'CllDill'lSUlllH'QlOlH'
ll.. l ul ilmu lf llflN ln pun: iIi.iNIulil1uI1
I N 4 ,
1 . - 1-rg is lust gi
mu llllIl'lN"fl if-feufiiiluni 'ig .i lnu- sf-ul ul la-urningj.
. ff ,ry
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aw , .
Mui! 2 ti
MR. VVILLIAM S. FINK MR. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM
ORDON B' HSIER MR. CHARLES GRUBER MR. LE ROI E. SNYDER
'ol Public Retaffom Assistant Bursar Business Mamger
3 to the
The athletic program this season has been more suc-
cessful than ever, and there is a strengthened interest and
enthusiasm in all forms ot athletics in which our school
participates. Even higger things are expected for next year.
Muhlenberg Alumni are hecoming even more inter-
ested in the welfare of the school than ever before. Because
ot the work of Doctor Tyson, the Alumni Secretary, and the
administration, the alumni are consciously aware that they
are an important part of the school, even though they are
not physically present, and that it is their duty to continue
to support it. This they are doing with an ever increasing
spirit. The Placement Bureau ot the Alumni Qttice is
always on the joh, and is performing an excellent service.
The Administration is keenly interested in the future,
as can he seen, hy the preparation of pians tor the new Stu-
dent Building which has been proposed. Sorety needed in
the past few years, this addition to the school will he wet-
comed hy att alumni, students, and prospective students.
This is just another of the many improvements which the
administration will make.
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JI 'Cf-X'I'IQ IX IDITIT-XRTNIIZNI'
IIIQ. ISXIXCN NIII-IiS XVIQICII III'
Homl of flvpurlmvnl
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Howl of IIXIPIISIOII 5141001
IDR. CYXRI. XVRICTI I'I' BUYER
Pro-Ivssor of IEIIIIKYIIIOII
RON IANCE LANGUAGE
I JIiPAR'I'IVI ENT
NIR. XV.-XIfI4IfR I.. SILXINIAN
IDR. .-XXII IONY S. CORIIIITRIZ
llf-ml of Dnparlnmnl
PI IYSICS IJIfIJAR'I4IVIEN'I'
IDR. IRA I". ZARTNIAN
Hum! of l,l'lNlI'IIlll'IIl
NIR, I"RIfIJ II. SNIIIII
I I F
MR. PERRY F. KENDIO
DR. STEPHEN O. SIMPSON
DR. JOHN D. M. BROVVN
Heacl of Department
MR. KINGSBURY M. BADOER
MR. EPHRAIM B. EVERITT
MR. HAROLD E. MILLER
DR. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER
Heart of Department
MR. CHARLES TRAINER
DR. HARRY HESS REICHARD
DR. PRESTON A. BARBA
Head of Depal'tment
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1 11121 llc an px AND PHILOSOPHY
A 1 DI 212-xR'1'x IEN1'
M' IDR. ROISIZRT R. FRITSCH
- 4 Hvurl of Dvparhmfnl
'J L K1
. RIZY. RVSSIQI. XY. STINE
' I .xssislunl Profvssor
I .3 RliX'. ll. P. C. CRESSMAN
-'H .xssisluni Profvssor
NIR. I.L"l'I IIQR .I. DECK
Hvml of Ijeprzrlnwnl
NIR. TRUMAN KOEHLER
' ClAIIf3IIS'l'RY DEPARTMENT
IDR. CZIZURCZIZ ll. P1ll,'XXIJlfS
,V Hvnrl of Dvpurlnwnl
ff' NIR. RICNI INIUNID If. NIYIZRS
' 5 Q75 fnslrurlor
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IVI E M B E H 5
CLASSICAL LANG UACE
REV. ROBERT R. ERITSCH, D.D.
DR. RDISERT C. HORN
Head of Department
DR. EDWARD J. ELUCK
MISS MARY A. FUNK
MR. RICHARD L. BROVVN
MR. HENRY A. SOLTYS
Director of Band
DR. HAROLD K. MARKS
Head of Department
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NIR. lil JI XXII If II.XIQ'IINI.XX
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IPR. YICN-IACIIQ I,. .If JI INS
WI Il N V f,xue's'x1Ixx'
I f I 1,1111 NIHII InIwHr:lru:I lu-rImK,1y
IWW wiv: I
I A I "I 'I INV Im! rw xml: a-Ih-rur,mulnq--
'I If '
-w'- 1 u4vgf'--'-'...-s-'...-fl--3.4-fa.--f.f-Q . .., -1 ., .f,,. .-' -- . .1
X, Q ee fwm
S L 7
, UNE X
H JACKSON TRAINER mzowx r :om
Y0u'll it in-1-1-.H "l'lI explain. fllllf later. finunciufv clearly mul 4lisIiru'lly.u you gn! Ilnix you'H u f I1 I
fl In lllUfl'!-V
MARKS SIMPSON HIBI5.-XRD WIN., H.
Mussolini XXIll0F0'S the cigar? nly len Slmrl onvs, boys." Hcwmm' uquin Ill'
U RITTER BARBA VLIQCK ffRIfSS3IAN
Full in! Count fours-marcllfy' 'tV0fSfCll6H Sic das?" A'-Huis is 1-usyn "During flue mar-
14 I ' ' PIU
w"1ra .. .. -Wf-
'. 'ff V
till elm 1'
lilei li-el ln' tlne NllIllStCfllIlll ol Pennsylvania
Rev. xx. Cwlmrlt-5 R. lieiter, lllj.
Nlr. llnrry l. lxorli
Dr. Rolla-rt li. lilotz, BLD. lrl
Dr. lloxxurcl S1-ip. lJ.IJ.S.
Rev. U. llarolcl liinnrcl, llll
Blf. ClUfC'IlK'C NIIHCF, l.l-.lJ.
Alf. Uliver N. Clauss
Nlr. George ll. Balmer
Nlr. .l. Dlyron Sl!ll1lCf
Rev. George S. Kressley, l-itt.D.
Rev. Corson C. Snycler
Nlr. XV. Conlon Xvilliams
Nlr. .lannes P. lfencler
Nlr. Rolx-rt K. Blosser
Rev. Xvillimn F. l"lernmnn
Rev. xxlilliillll XV. Kistler
Rev. lrranlc lxl. Uricli, D.D.
Rev. Conracl Xvillcer, D.D.
Eleetecl lay tlme B
lxlr. .l. Xvilmer Fisller
lxlr. Peter S. Trumlaower
Bl. Rolnert A. Young
Nlr. Reulmen J. Butz. l.L.D.
Mr. George K. Mosser tell
Ur. Xvilliam A. Hausman, Sc.D.
Alf. Xvillinm lxl. D. Nliller
Nlr. Howarcl L. Keiper
Ur. .l. Cfonracl Seeuers
llowurcl lf. Sliimer
Blr. flmrles l l. Esser
Rev. .lmnes O. l.:-ilu-nspc-rger, D.D
llr. Rc-uln-n lf. V. Aliller, lNl,D,
Lf'l"'l. Ill lv'-lllll.
oarcl of Trustees
THE EIAHLA E mmggisfim UNE I
J. IVIILO SENVARDS
I l'l'!1SHl' I
, tlll XIXI.II.I.X lll:NllItl.II
IIII IIIHII. ' " " '
AIAIILON ITII-ILIJQRIC ll
welt. It i
J .4 -gf. -
I if x,
To the administration, the faculty, the students,
and the friends of Nluhlenherg College--to you, we
the class of 1940 tender our farewell. Four years of
relinquish our taslcs that have hecome so endeared
to us. Let them hecome endeared to youl A success-
lul and forward-moving college requires an energetic
BURIN association with our Alma Nlater have influenced and forward-moving student hody. We oi '40 attrih-
RNYAK heyond measurement our character, our understand- ute our success to our initiative. Qur appeal to under-
ing, and our ideas. Vve are thankful for this oppor- classmen is: Keep alive your student interestsl Ex-
WARD5 tunity to acknowledge formally the gratitude that tend your student governmenti Be not lettered hy
.RUZZI can never he erased from our mincis. what has heeni Question, challenge, and improvel
To our faculty for the firm professional training Qur four years at Nluhlenherg have convinced us
they have given us, to our student body for the ol the wisdom of our choice. Though now we must
wholesome associations they have afforded us, to depart, we leave with the conviction that we should
our friends whose kind aid has enahled us to secure follow the same road, it once more we were given
these advantages, to our administration which malces the chance to select.
possihle all these heneleits-to our Alma Nlater-we Regretrul to leave what has been so dear to us
VATT ollfer everlasting thanlcs. C I 7 I I I y, ld that Challen I-
unc get courageous to ace tme nor g
JSBY Nye have eni0Yed being at Nluhlenbefgl we feel ingly lies helore us, we ol 1940 hid an altectionate
ICH that we l'1E1Ve C0nffil3UteCI much to nel' Well-being larewell to our Alma Nlater as we salute the realism
Yet. though We Sense that OUT graduation will mean oi the world into which our Commencement ushers
Izzy a loss to the college, we feel confident that the classes us,
coming alter us will till our proud places just as GEORGE HOXN'rKTT,
well. It is with reluctance, underclassmen, that we President of Senior Class.
f ig e r ci . .e f e
U f .
IX! K IIXIIIR
N--IIIII III: III-'If--II I'-'
I'I. II I'x.Ipp.I I'III I'X.Ipp.I I -IIIIIIII-ns . t.III
J, -I, I II-IIIII I. I. FIQIIIA IX-IIIII-I I IIIIII'
Inn 'I, I IIII1.I XIIILIIX 3. I rr-IIIn.III I,-IIIKI'
I IIIIIIIIIIIII-, XI.IsI. .IIIII II-'L'U'Y I. J- I I-WI"
It IIIN XY III NI IJII 'K
IIS XI.ItIII'III.ItII- IIIIIID Fur'-tarx .IIIII
In..-nur IIIIIIILIII IIIIIII. Kappa I'III Kap-
',,,. 5...-mv IIIIII: IPIIIIIIIIIIII' IIIIIIIIIIIJ
IIIIIIIIII-Inu FLIII. IlIt1.I XIIILII-
IIXIII. I I'III.IIIl
'XII 1 XI.,,,,,u,.y .II III-Imtinu I: IIII'-IIII'rII
II run I' ll III l'Ii XIII: 'III
If II r -I III II L I .' I .I l1'IlZ
III-r III-Ill.IIIr XI-II-In I. I. 54'tH'I.lYf' -I:
I1t.I Nunn- I'III: NIIIIIII-IIIII-rg I Inrr-Iran :Iv
-I.II.IIIoII I'.IIIIn--t 'iz 'Ir.III4 2: InIr.I-3Iur-:Is
2, 3. 'Ig II.-.I.I....II IIIIr.I'3IIIr.II IDI-II.ItIrIU:
I'n-.IIII-nl III III.. I. 2: IJFIIII1 I.iII: PIII
l'.fXl'I. II. IIISIIUI, IR.
IIIIIIII I. 1. 3. 'IZ I,l'llINIIltT XIl'fl'Ill
'I4n'.IsIIn-r III I'rI--XII-II IIIIIII,
U,-XKI.IfY II. ISIAIR
I'I. I'mIIII.III I: IIIISIWIIIIIII I, 21 IrIIriI-
NIIIIQII- I. 1: Siunm PIII I'.peIInn.
I.-KKK III IXYERS
IIS.: Siglun IIIII ISIDSIIIIIIZ Intra-3IIIr.IIs 3, -I.
l'II."IRl.IiS III 'RIN
II IIIIIIIYIIII I7I'IIa Kappa: I,rI-sIcIcrIt
Svniur I'IIIs-: XIIlt"I,I'l'SIfIl'l1I .Iunior CIass:
Vanity I'AoatIIaII 2. 3, -I: I-'o-Captain 4:
I"H'NIlIIlHll IIIIIIIIIIIII: 'I'raII: 2. 3: Intra-
NIIIIIIII I. 2, 3. -I: IVIIIaIrIIIaII S4-ninr I:ilf4'-
II.-II Iltlllll' 3: Varsity IIIIIII.
RlI'II.-XRD II. ISVSISY
I'IIII.: I'-HWIIIIIJIII II.IsIu-IIIIIII: IllIl'il-NIIIYEIISZ
var-ity IIIIIIKI-IIIIIII 2, 3, -I, Captain 4:
Ynlsilv IL...-I.I.II 2. 3. fI: IIrI'sIIII'nt BIIIIIIPIIN
In-Ig IIII-ine'-4 A--IIIi.ItiIIII -I: XVIII'-I,fl'SIlIl'III
. . , .
Kappa Ilri Kappa: varsity I-IIIII: Vin'-
IIIIWIIIFIII NIIIII-IIt I IIIIIIIII: I.I-II-II III XX Illl s
XXIII!! III .'XlIl!'l'I4I'Il IZIII.-qi-. :InII I'IIivI-r-
slliv'-, IIIIIIIIIIIIHI FIIIIIPIII IIIIIII' IIIIIII-s Il,
RIIIIARD I' I':X5II'III'fI.I.
II5: SIQIIIII IIIII Ifp-IIIIIIL 'I'r.III4 2. 3.
IIIII-I xIlllIlIs I. 2. 3, 'Il NIIIJI .IIIII Ilgggq-f
2. 3. I
Iilff IRI III F I 'I ll ,I ,INS
I'IIIIg Flflll-l IIIII Ifp-IIIIII: Yin-III Ivnni
I. 2. 3. I: hm.. 5IIIr.II- I. 1. 3, I,
NNY I't N II'I'fII
AIA-Iurr I IIII. II.I
II5. IIIIIIII I. 2. 3. I. I'II- XII-II I IIIII 2,
3. I. xI.ItIIrIIIIIlII- IIIIIII I. 2
SE IUH III. 55 ,
ltwllt ,x Im I.II.Ic.III
.XIII'IIIIIxxlI, I -I.
I'I. IS , IIIII-Ir I. 2. 3, I: xI.IrI.IQI-r I: c'Illl'I'
I.-...Img Q, 3, I: NIIIIII--IIIII-rl! III:-iruws JX--
.,..,,,1...I. 2, 3, I, FI-Irvtary VI: Ilrv-I-1IW
IIIIII I, I
.XIII-IIIIIIIII. I'.I. N
IIS: Iir-'-IIIn.In I"mIlII.III: XI-IISIIX' IWPUIINIII
Q, 1, 15 XXX.-.IIIIIU 3. II. I'.Ipt.Iin -I: Intra-
XIII' -Is I, 'I. I: var-ily I-IIIIII I,Il"xI4'II
I'.'Xl 'I. I'RIfSS3I:XN
HS, IIJIIII I, 2, 3, -I: NIIIIIIIIIIIII-rg IIIIris-
ti.III :X--IIIi.Itv I'.IIIinI-lg ISIZIIIII SIIIIIQ IWIIIII-
IIIIIIIS SLIII I. 2, 3. -I: SUIIII. Dann' Corn'
IIIIIII-I-1 I'IIIItIIQr.IpIIy SIIIII III XXII-I-IQIy.
I.I It 'IS IJIRIISA
I'II.II.: I:N'NIlIllillI I'-ootIJaII: Varsity ITIIOI'
l...ll 2, 3. AI: I'-H'SIllllill1 I3asIcctII:III: Intra-
NIur.IIs 2. 3. I: IJPIIRI 'I4III'tzI.
Ixfxlgas I. 1J.,sAx'I'Is
I owe-r I III'
JIII.: Ijft'-IJIXY IIIIIII 3: IIHIIIII I, 2, 3, -IC
IIIInIIr RIIII: EII-ftion I3ozIr4I: ISIarIa 3:
I,fl'SIlIl'lII III PIII Siqnra Iota: Eta Sigma
IIIII: PIII .'XIpIIa IIQIIPIII.
.'XNDRIfXX' K. DIEPENDERFER
I"II.II.: I,l'I'SIfI1'IlI III SIIICIPIII Body: Dcarfs
I.Ist 2. 3. 'I: I:I't'SIlllliIIl I7ootIIaII: FresII-
man I3asIcvtIIaII: Varsity I7ootIIzIII 2, 3, AI:
Varsity I3asIcc-tIIaII 2. 3, -I: Vice-President
oI CIzIss I, 2: PIPIIIIJCI' oI CiarIa SIIIII 3:
Intra-5IuraIs I. 2. 3. -I: Secretary oI PIII
AIpIm 'I-IIITIII II: Ornicron DeIta Kappa:
Kappa PIII Kappa: Varsity IVI CIUIJ 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT B. DOLL
BS.: Siurna PIII EpsiIon, Kappa PIII Kap-
pa: Pn--FII-II CIuII: Vice-PrcsicIcnt Senior
ISIass: I:fl'SIllI'lElI'l TrIIIunaI 4: Senior BIIII
XVARREN S. EIIERLY
Xvvst Lawn, Pa.
BS.: 'I'rar'Ic I, '2. 3. 4: I7resIInIan I:0otIxaII:
Varsity I"notIJaII 2. 3. -I: XNIYCSIIIIIQ 3. -I:
IIIHIKII Iwaptain 4: BIIIIIICITIZIIIFS CIIIII:
S4'II'lIf'I- IIIIIII 3, 4, President -I: Honor
IIII IN II. I:NIII'I I. IR.
IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIEI. PII.
ILS.: I,l'l'-RIPQI CIIIII: AIIISIQ anII Dagger:
XXIIIIIEI Ilsi cylllvffil.
IIARIJLIJ XV. ENCLE
II.: I-I-IIIIIIIIIIs SIIIII 2. 3, I.
XY.'XIfIiIfII II. IIIIZRS
XVI'-I Ilrariuv. N. .I,
III II: Iuulur IIUDIII IUIIIIIIIIIPI' I' IAIIIIII-
:nan IIIIp IIUIIIIIIIIIFI' I: XIIIIIII-IIIII-rg Bug.
In--I. ,'X.ImI.IIIIIII 2. D. 'I: I'rr'AI,aw I IIIII 3
I. Irv.IsIIn-r -I: var-ity NI IIIIIII -I: Inta-rna-
IIHIIIII III'I.IIIIIlIs IIIIIII -I: JXIIIIPIII' fxwnnlg
-IU-'N .l.Y.'1 I.I-'.I4' " II I'
I 'IIIIIIIIIIH' 3: I'rI'sIIrII.III IYIIDIIIIHI 3: Intra-
NI I I I II tr Ir t rnrtx I un II
I. -I: Xarsuty ISIISUIHIII NIIIIIIIQCI' J: Presi-
III-nl :XIpIIa Iau Una-ga: PIII AIpIIa TIIQ-tn
-I: IIIIIIIIUII DI-Ita Kappa 3. -I, Secretary -I.
IiRNtiS'l' I4,III'I INIEIIZR
PILI5.: CIPIIIIIIII CIIIII: CIOIIIIIIOIIS SIIIII:
Iiaptain ISIIIISS 'IAI'aIII 3: BIIIIIICIIIIOTQ' Busi-
ness .'x4S0t'IilII0lI I. 1. 3. -I: DvIIIIting TIIIIIII
I: XXIII-slIiIIg IIACZIIII 3. -I: 'I1raCIi 3. -I: Inlra-
NIIIr.IIs I. 2. 3, -I: I..llIIIt'HlIl StucIcnt Asso-
IIIIIIUIII NIPIIIITUI' CPIIIIL
HENRY NI. FONDERSBIITH
PILII.: Business 5IaniIger bIuIIIcnIJerg
XXII-IaIy: AIpIIa Tau Omega: IXIIIIIICIIIJCFQ
Business Association: Pre-Law CIUIJ: Inter-
Irratvrnity CounciI: StuIIent CounciI: PIII
AIpIIa TIIQ-ta: Assistant AQIVI-rtisiIIg IXIIIII'
JOHN G. FRANK
AB.: AIpIIa Tau Omega: Ijflf-VIIIIPOIOIIICRII
CIIIII: Track IVIanager 3. 4: CIarIa SIEIII
3: Ijrc-sIIIIIan TriIJunaI 2: IXIuIIIenIIerg Busi-
ness Assoriation CaIJinet I: Intcr-Fraternity
ISounciI: AIpIIa Kappa AIpIIa: Eta Sigma
PIII: NIeIIIIIer NI CIUIJ 4.
PAUL XV. FRITSCH
PII.B,: CTOIIIIIICIICPIIICHI OYFIICSITRI I, 2. 3. -I.
New York, N. Y.
PILB.: PIII EpsiIon Pi: Inter-Fraternity
CounciI: IXIICIIIIJCI' IVI CIUIJ: Ix1LlIlI0llIJCl'g
Business Association: Varsity Tennis Tcmn
I. 2. 4: Intra-IVIuraIs I, 2, 3, 4: Student
Paterson. N. II.
PlI.B.: Director NI CIUIJ SIIow -1: Freshman
FootIJaII: Varsity FootImII 2, 3, 4: Varsity
BaseIJaII 2, 3, 4: Dormitory COUIICII -I:
Kappa PIII Kappa.
ARTHUR H. HAFNER
St. .IoIInsIJury, Vt.
PILB.: CIIapoI CIIoir I, 2, 3, 4: Track 2,
3. 4: 5'IerIIIIer NI CIuI.I 3. 4: Kappa PIII
BS.: I3ancI I, 2, 3. 4: ColIInIenccIIII-nt
OrcII1-stra I, 2. 3. 4: Kappa PIII Kappa.
.I. RUSSELL HALE
A.I3.: I3anrI I. 2. 3. 4. Drum I3IaIor 2
3. -I: Varsity DIrIIating1 I. 2, 3. 4: .IunIor-
SI-nior Oratorir:aI Contest 3: Forensic
CoIInc'iI 2. 3, 4: PIIIIIEIIIIDII Editor XVc'eIcIy
-I: Assoriatc Editor CiarIa 3: Business
DIanaqc-r I'IanrIImoIc 2: AIpIIa Kappa AI-
pIIa: IJIIIII'rmI DI'Ita Kappa: I-IstI:II in
XX'IIII's XVIIII III Arncriran CIIIII-qc nnII
I'IIIvI'rsity SIIIIII-nts: SturIcnt IfrIurII'II: Dur-
IllIIOI'y I'ounI'II -I.
ROBERT' SI. HEIBERCER
.'X.II.: Pre:-rIvIII-oIogIraI CIIIII I, 2. 3, 4:
IIIIIIIPVI I'IIcIIr I, 2. 3. -I.
.ti P 'B J: P7851
xt 3h:I Agpha Theflt
" - uftreian, 4
IER ' '
1 Comm 5 S
tt Debating Team
: Track 3, 4: intra.
in ' I-udem A550.
A-Law Club: Inter-
,fent Council: Phi
5. 4: Ciaria Staff
Nlpita: Eta Sigma
-ritcstra 1,1 3, 4.
ity Tennis Team
1, 3, 4: Student
nw 4: Freshman
2, 5, 4: Varsiiy
,ry Council 4:
5, 45 Track 2,
, Phi Kappa'
tim M7407 2'
5 4: junior-
z Listed I3
- iLfff7???? '
THE Elttnnn ug t Ut I
NIXIIIUN It III I I.I ItIt'II
I'I.II, I.l-IMI In Im s Inv 1nI .'XIIll'I'l-
...n In--II--gr .m-I I'nnf-r-uh 5IlIlIl'IlI-I I.iIw
N.f.1.'l,.ry UI I I-I-s, IJ:'.ull - IJ-I I. 1. I. I2
NI-.I.I.'..'.-my I..:.n...n-.f...I IIf'I.iIinns I'IuI
I',.-...Intl I, FIHII1-nl ImmuI VI: I.I1'1IIUll
II..,.,.I 1, I, Im,-lnlutum II:-xisifnl Inm-
' I I . ' '
Halt.-.4 I II.-nrln.nn Irp Ix.iIIx Iulnlmtlw' -IZ
I Il.nrm.nn 5IlllIl'llI'I1llllIIX' II4'I.iIlnlis I um'
nntln- I. XIviuIwr Inrvn-if I'nunuiI 2. 7
II, Xausulx II:-Imlmg 2, 1. -I: IUAXIIIIIVI
I y-A-Inu.-n IJ.4I...n.- 'I mnnalm-ut: Iuniur IIra-
I-Irx. Iutm xIur.lIs .I. 7. I: Il.-If-u--Iv II"f'
..I.I InInnu4 Iurulu I. lI...,..-I III'-,lr I.
Ilummn II.-Ila IK-app.. I: .AIpI1.i IX.ippai
JXIIIIIA 7, I
I'IIII.II' I IIUI I NI.-XX
. . . ,
IIYl'IllIUNXtIIl'. I .I.
. II.nuI I, 2, 1, -I1 IInIu'sIr.i 2. 4. 'IZ
IH.-.UIQ-nl IJI- 'Iv-rlnIi.nms: S4'1n'I.ufy IIIni
Ulf! IRI Elf I It IXX'A'I'I'
I mqwr-Iuxru, Ia.
III: IS.: Iulm A. II.ms NIPIIIUYIIII S1IloI-
ar-Iup: l,rI.- I,fl'NllI4'IlI nI II.iss: Iunstitu-
tim: Ifvvi-im: I'mnmitta-a': I.ist1'cI in XVIIUS
XVIIU UI .Ann-ri:.m I'uIIs-uv ancI I'nivu-rsity
SIHIII-nl-1 SIIIIIIWII I'uunriI: Captain Vrnss
I.:-unlry ,I4v.mn lt: I':Imtiun IInanI: Iicrxvin-
nt-1 Iiu--Inman IJ'-Imtv IIIUIINIIIIIIPIIIZ I.iIrrary
IA-mnaiI: IXNNPIIIIIIQ' Ilrnglrnm IJOIIIIIIIIIPPI
I'nrvu-ir InunriI: Varsity DuIiatIng I, 2,
3, 4: 'IAr.uI4 2. 3, -I: I,nr-I,aw CIUIIZ -Iuniur
IIr.nImi:aI I'unle-st: 5IuInIa-nIu-rg f'InrisIian
."IssmiaIinn I'aIrin:-I 2: XV.-.-kly StaII 2:
IL-.mul III-nur IIuII I, 2, 3. ft: Inlra-NIuraIs
I: Iluuifmn D.-In.. Kappa: I'I1i IXIPIIII
'IIa-ta: Ian Kappa .'XIpIia.
SI4IfI'IIIfN III TRNYAK
JKII.: .A-.-ariatv I'aIninc't uI XIIIIIIPIIIIPYQ
I'Ivri-liau :X--mialiml 2: Svniur IJaIrini't 3:
I'n'f I I..-..If.g....I I IuIv: Ifvr IJ:-uIsrIw V1-rvin
I'IuIv: III.: Sigma I'Ini: IIIII IXIIIIIZI 'I'Iwla:
.'XIpIm Kappa ,AIpIm: Vin--I'rr'sicIvnl QI
Svnun I.I.lss3 Ifurnnilnry I'nunriI: Intra-
Nl I I ' 'I 1
. Illal N . -. . ,
.'XI.IIIfR'I' NI. INN.-KN
, . . ,
I ILII-1 I'r---Im-.in I'untIraII: Varsity I'nnlIu.nII
1. 'I. I: If-llfs I. I. 3. RI'-mIu-r BI I.IuIr
2. 7. I: Intr.ufNIm.uI- I, 2, 7, I,
t'I IXIII I5 XY. It IIIFI'
. If--.I..,...-. II.uIwIIv.uII2 xxIl'f'IsIy' SI-III
I. I. IIN IIVIIIHIII' Ya-rvin: IIrv"NIs-QI IIIHII
2. 'I. I. In--nI.'nl I: Intm-5Iur.uIs I. .I. 7,
-I. IIau N'1u'l.nrx 'lg Fvniur II.uII Ilan-
I IIANKI IN IIfN5I'IN
5u.uu:-1-, N I
II: IIIH Kappa Ian, I'rf-WI.-nl ll gXII,I,,,
Ippa .'XIpIu.u: mian-u II'-It.: Ka,-p.. 1,
THE HIIHLI HF XIII
I, XIIPYIIU'-ItI1'lII 'IZ IMI: I. 21 5IlltIt'llI
I'..m,.1I I, fmt:-l.grx: New 14-tary FlumIvnI
I5...Ii I: Intr.i-NIur.iI- I. 2. 3. -I. SHNIIIVF
II.:-N nz AI:-mIwr 3IuInIt-nIu-rg IImsImn
.xssmaallmug In'sInnan IrlIrun.iI 1. IIlItI'-
Iir.-ll-rnitx IAnumiI 3. -I: IIIuairm.nn but-it-I
. . ' f I
I umI I nmmitlm-v OI 5lumIt-nt IImIy 'IC Xili-
-ilx II.isIu'IImII NIan.i1jt-r: II.isIwIImII FCFUII
XI: r I I 1
. .imgjv . -. .
IUIIN XY. KAI'I"5IAN
I'I.II.1 I'n'sInnan I'AuolImaII: Varsity Fool-
I...II 1, 3. -I: XICIIIIDCI' Varsity CIIIII
3, 4: Intra'NIuraIs I, 2. 3, -I: Kappa I,I1i
I'x..pp.t 3, -I: NI1'lllIIt'I'IlI,c iarIa 5laII: ITrvsIn-
man II'tIlltIlilI 2.
RI JISERI XY. KRAI 'SE
IIS.: I'Inap4-I I-'Imir I, 2: XvcL'IiIy SlaII
I, 2: I'n'-NI:-II CIUIQ 2, 3, -I: Senior BaII
CIIARLIQS NI. KSCIIINKA
AIS.: Varsity I:ootImaII 5Ianag1cr 4: Omic-
ron D4-Ita Kappa: Eta Sigma IJIii: PIII
AIpIna III:-la: I,Iui Sigma Iota: Dcan's
I'Innor ROII: Intra-5IuraIs I. 2, 3, -I: b'IllIlI-
4-nInrrg1 Christian Assoriation CaI1inct:
I:n-sInnan Dr-Ixatingj: IXIPIIIIJCI' oI Varsity
BI IIIuIn: CInainnan oI Orciicstra Commit-
lvc- Sc-nior I'4arvwm-II Dance: I-istccI in XVIio's
XVIIU aI American COIICEC ancI University
XVILLIAAI .I. KUIINS
IIS.: RIatIu-niatirs CIUIJ 2. 3: Der DcutscI1c
V1-rr-in: Scif-nm' CIuI1 2. 3: Intra-R'IuraIs
I, 2. 3, -I: pre-NI1-LI CIuIm 2, 3. 4. Vicc-
II. BRUCE KUNTZ
PILI5.: D1-r Dr-utsc'Iw Vvrcin:
XX'AI.'I'ER I'I. P. KUROXVSKI
IJILIJ.: I700tI1aII I, 2. 3. 4: BasIu-IImII l,
2. 5, 4: Bas0ImII 2. 4: Kappa IJI1i Kappa:
IJ:-Ila 'I'Iu'Ia: Intra-IxIuraIs: RI CIUII.
.IOSEPII H. LAUB
.'X.II.: .'XIpIua Kappa AIpIm: Eta Sigma
I'Ini: I.utIu-ran SturIc-nts Association Com-
VARI. II. I .AI 'I5IiNSI'IfIN
I u0p1'rsIlllrg, Pa.
IIS.: 5opIununrr: Dann- CAJOIIIIIIIIIPPI Junior
RUIIIfR'I' I. I.II'fI5IfRNIAN
I'I. II In XYYINIIIIIL! NI.nlau1-r 4: IIIii Kappa
I-In Fwn't.ny: Inlra-3InmIs.
IIIIIUANIJ If. I.INI7XX'.'XI.I.
II5: Kappa I'I.i Kappa: Intra-5IuraIs.
IJUITII-.-XS H. NIACNIASTER
S.-X3II'EI. G. NIELLNER
IIS.: Dvr DcuIsCI1c Vcrvin IDr0sicI0nt: Pro-
AII-cI CIuIm: Senior Iran-wt-II Dann- Com-
FIIRISI I". FIERAYEAS
.'X.IJ.: AIpIia Kappa IAIPIIHI Eta Sigma
I,Iii: IXIasIx ancI Dagger CIUIJ: Prc-TI1co-
IogiraI IRIUII: CIxoir.
I.I'I'I"IER K. NIOHR
AB.: Pre--'IIIlcoIogicaI CIuIJ: I.utI1cran Stu-
cIvnts Association: Eta Sigma PIII: Xvrcst-
Iing 5. 4: Intra-IXIuraIs I. 2, 5. 4.
XVILLIAN H. NOITZ
PILB.: FootImaII I, 2: BasIictIaaII I, 2. 5,
4: Track I, 2: BonIirc Committee: Student
BocIy Dance Connnittvc: BascIraII: INI
JOHN MUNCHAK. JR.
B.S.: DcIla TI1cta: ITootIJaII I, 2. 3. 4:
Pro-NIccI CIUIJ: Intcr'Fralcrnity C0unciI:
IXI CIuIm: Intra-RIuraIs I, 2. 5. 4: Junior
BERNARD B. NAEF
IJILI3.: IVI CIUID: Pro-Law CIuIJ: Sigma
PAUL H. NICHOLAS
BS.: Der Dm-utscI1c Vcrcin: Pre-IVIccI CIuIz:
Dcan's I'Ionor I..ist.
MALVIN E. PAUL
PILB.: FootIvaII I, 2. 3. 4. Co-Captain:
XVrcstIing 4: Track 3: D1-Ita TImIa: Intra-
R'IuraIs I, 2. 3. 4: Kappa IJI1i Kappa: NI
DANIEL J. PETR UZZI
AIA.: OIIIICTOH Dm-Ita Kappa: XVcrrIcIy
Editor-in-CIxir-I 4, Assmzialf- EcIitor 3, Rv-
purtcr I, 2: Debating I. 2. 3, 4: Dcan's
Honor List I. 2. 3, 4: Class Treasurer I,
2. 5. 4: Senior CIass I,iIc Trcasurcr: For-
ensic C0un1'iI I. 2. 3. 4: Associate EfIit0r
oI CiarIa: SlucIa-nt I.iImrary Cmnmitlm-
CNIIIIIIIIIIIIII I'IIli Sigma Iota: Eta Sigma I'Ili,
Spanish CIHIJ I',rcsicI1-nt: Junior Prom Com-
millvf-: .Iuniur-Svnior OraI0riCaI Contest:
IXI.I',.'X. Assuriatf- CaIxinvI: SHUI: Iinul-
I...II 5IilIIIll1l'I' I. 2.
I'In,If.: AIpIia Tau IJinr'qa: Ijru-I-aw CIHI1:
.AIpIna Kappa AIpIna: Intra-R'IuraIs.
ITKKN HHNUHHH ANU FUHTY UNE
2, 3, 4.
AI I Ka
I' 2, 5, 4.
l, 2, 5: M
man L- S
Ion Pi: CII
JOHN P. '
B.S.: Phi If
4: Junior I
5. 4: FresI1n
J- MILO S
' -S oot
n P -J I
1: l.utl1 S -
Z, 5, 4,
Letball I, 2, 3,
l l. 2, 5, 4:
E 5, 4: .lunior
THE SE IUH CLASS
VVILLIAM ll. RALSTON
A.B.: Clioir 2, 5, 4: Band l: Wrestling 5.
4: Lutlicran Students Association 5, 4,
Treasurer: Alpina Kappa Alplraz Nveelcly
l: Nl. C. A. 2. 5. 4.
HENRY L. REED
A.B,: Eta Sigma Plii: Der Deutsciie Verein
2, 5, 4, Vice-President: PIC-TllC0l0QlCill
Club l, 2, 5, 4: Deanis Honor List 4:
Alpba Kappa Alplia.
G. FRANCIS REICHWEIN
BS.: Football l, 2, 5, 4: Traclc 2, 5, 4:
Pre-Med Club: lVl Club: lntra-lwlurals
I, 2, 5, 4.
FRANK H. REISNER
A.B.: Dean's Honor List: Alplma Tau
Omega: Debating 1: Band I, 2: Vveelcly
l, 2, 5: Mask and Dagger Club l, 2. 5.
4: Pre-Law Club l. 2. 5, 4. President:
Lutberan Students Association. President:
Model League of Nations: General Cbair-
man L. S. A. Convention: Pbi Alplla
Tbeta, Delegate to National Convention:
Alplma Kappa Alplxa: "Ali, VVilderness"'
Wrestling Assistant Manager 5.
ROBERT G. ROCKMAKER
Ph.B.: Pre-Law Club 2. 5, 4: Plri Epsi-
lon Pi: Ciarla Business Staff.
WOODROW K, SCHAADT
President: Kappa Plri Kappa: l:l'C5llIllilIl
VVILLIAM C. SIEBERT, Ju.
lvlasli and Dagger President: Alplla
llsi Omega: XV:-elily Radio Commentator:
Dormitory Council: Xveelaly Pliotograplier:
HOXYARD NN". SIMCOX
Hillside, N. .l,
Ptr.B.: Delta Tlreta President: lnterlra-
ternity Council: pl Club: lnterlraternity
Ball Committee: Football l: Baseball l,
2, 5, 4: lntramurals l, 2, 5, 4: Business
ALBERT D. SllVlPSON
Football l, 2, 5, 4: lvlalll Club.
GERALD C. SNYDER
BS.: Band l.
PAUL H. SNYDER
Plx.B.: Kappa Pbi Kappa: Band 1, 2, 5,
4: Junior Prom Committee Cliairman: lvl,
C.A. Associate Cabinet 2: Class Officer
I: CIARLA Stall.
RUSSELL S. SNYDER
Plr.B.: Maslc and Dagger Club l, 2,
5: Der Deutsclle Verein 2, 5: lnterlra-
ternity Council President 4: Junior Prom
Committee: Plii Alpba Tlieta: lVl.B.A. 5,
4: Band 2, 5, 4: lnterfraternity Ball Com-
mittee Cbairman 4: Dean's Honor List
Kappa: lntramurals: lfditor I0-i0 ClAR-
LA: Cluairman lsroslr 'llrllJunal: C0-t'liair-
man Pep Rally Committee.
ROBERT ll. 'l'RlNl5l.lf
l,l1.l5.: l5aslietl1all I: l:notliall planager:
Bas:-lrall l. 2: Xxlrestling 5, -l: Band:
Clioir: Kappa ljlli Kappa llresiclent: Sigma
ljlli Epsilon liresident: plalll Club: Froslx
vlirilmunal: lntramurals l, 2, 5, -l: lntcr-
JOHN C. l.,lNll.AUF
lJll.l5.: l5'l.l5.A.: Kappa Plii Kappa: Hpl"
Club: lfootlmall l. 2, 5, -I: lntramurals l,
2, 5, 4: Xvrestling 5. 4
MICHAEL J. VVASSKOXVICH
l'ranldin, N. .l.
lJln.l5.: Football l, 2, 5, 4: Basliellaall I:
Baseball 5, 4: lntramurals l, 2. 5, -l:
"lvl" Club 5, Secretary 4: Kappa ljlri
Kappa Secretary: Los Tertulianos 5, 4:
blatli Club 4: Senior Ball Committee.
FRANK M. VVEISKEL
A.B.: CIARLA Stall: Pre-Tlleological
Club l, 2, 5, 4: Alplia Kappa Alplla
Vice-President: Frosll Tribunal 2: lNl.C.A.
Associate Cabinet 2: Debating 4: .lunior
Oratorical Contest: .lunior-Senior Qratorical
Contest: Omicron Delta Kappa.
ROBERT D. XIVIEGNER
Plr.B.: Der Deutscbe Verein 2, 5, 4. Pre-
Tlmeological Club 5.
Club: Siem: Allentown, pcm. 2, 5, 4. PAUL H. WOLPERT
A.B.: Les Confreres Francais: Der Deut- LEWIS Z. STAMUS Oakland. CEllif0rniil. 1
sclle Verein: Eta Sigma Pbi: Cboir. PI Bphiulpsllslalig- N- J- B I H fs'-B-H Alplf3Cl?1Ep?3AllZIlm rlfcililafcfli Pfci
1, ,g 'col a l, 2, 5, 4: El Ja 1, 2, leo ogica u resi ent 4: lfas' anc
JR' 3, 4: Intramurals l, 2, 5, 4: Sliappa Plqi Dagger Club Vice-President 4: Clioir l,
e- e , ra ep ra, enna. K , D It Th I . "lvl" Cl ID- S ' 2 Assistant lxlanu er 5 4- Class Secre-
B.S.: Pbi Kappa Tau: Baseball I, 2, 5, 4: appa' C. a C a' U ' lerflor ' " ' ' ' 'g' ' ' "5 '
, - Ball Committee: Commencement lnvrtatron tary 2.
lntramurals l, 2, 5, 4. Frcsbman Baslcet C v XVII-.I IANI F VVVNDER
ball Manager 4: Band l, 2: Der Deut- ommlucc' I ' ' J
I V . ,.- P M d Cl lo 2 -v HILBERT L. STIBITZ Allentown, Penna.
i scle erern 2, 5, re. e . u , J, All I V Pt PPIB' P -wld Cl ht Cl ,rl 2 3 4.
C0'CaPlami 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball PI B fn own' lkmml NIBA I " " 'ic C ' h U :I T' r ' S' I' '
Flletal lntra- Committee: Senior Farewell Dance Com- HXR'aYnlX'n'g,Ef'RSAij5g ' ' ' lATtr"'l-luxlsl I' J' ZIAIAT 'fmxl ll'uc,?1tS
Kappa: M EirIgA?HAisiist2rEH'lXggE3 5. Ancnlokm, Perma. Oiifigan Pia aPPa Pia. Pla au
' A BS.: K Pl ' K r: Nl. l Cl b , JOHN A. YODER
Shocnmkersvlllc' Pcnna' 5. 4: Dzei-,pDeutsbl1e asbjdvinl 2rit5: Sblienge Allentown, Penna.
Pll-B-3 Phi Kappa Tau? Bmcball 2' 5' 4: Club 2: Lutlteran Students Asso.: lVl.C.A. AB.: Class President 2: Fr0Sll Tfiliuflill
. Weeltly Basketball 1- 2' 5- 45 Track: Der Dent- RUSSELL Nl. SXVARTLEY 5: Student Council 5: Band l, 5, 4: Pep
Ililor 5, Re- SCl1C Verelni M'B'A-i Bandi KHPPH Phi Sellersville, Penna, Committee Cliairman 5: Eta Sigma ljlmi:
4. Deans Kappa- A,l5.: Clloir 2, 5. 4: Der Deutsclie Vert-in lJl1i Sigma lota.
r gsure,-1, HAROLD S. SCHIFREEN 5, 4: Pre-Tbeological Club 2, 5, 4. FRANK F. YOST
Qirer po, Allentown, Pang. MBA BERNARD 0. THOMAS aal,1a.C..., mm.
I ' - Plr.B.: Pre-Law u 2, 5. 4: - - - Slit' gl , P 4. l,lr.B.: Nl.l5.A.
ge E335 5, 4: Freslrman Dance Committee: Xfveelily PI1,B,: I Deliiiingcnllr pl.C.A. Associate EARL A. ZE'l'l'LE5lOYER
,Om 33 Plll Epsilon Pi! Fl'0Sl1 Tflpllnal 2- Cabinet 2: Xxleelily l, 2, 5: Allentown, Penna.
lgmacomj BARTlNE A. SHUPP Stall: Kappa Plri Kappa: Pre-Law Club BS.: Alpllil THU Olllflgiii Band l. 2- 3-
rom t. Eliort, Penna. 2, 5. Student Director 4: Nlalll Club Vire-
Corrgesti Plr.B.: lntramurals, 2, 5, 4: Band 5, 4: .lOl-lN .l. 'l4lSlKER President: Science Club: Prr--Alt-cl. Club:
nb 00 lVl.B.A.: Lutlieran Students Asso. Palmerton, Penna. Der Dr-utsclre Verein: lntramurals: Com-
,l. b'llLO SEXVARDS AB. mencement Orcliestra.
Allentown, Penna. XVILSON E. TOCHSAENT ANIHONY J. Zlfzflo
Pl1.B.: Football 2, 5: Baslsetball 2. 5 Co- Pliilarlelpliia, llenna. Belleville, N. .l. A
captain: Baseball 2. 5: Freslunan Foot- A.l5.: Debating: Alplia Kappa Alplna pres- Pl1.l5.: Delta Tlmela: l'ootball l, 2, 5. -1:
IE' ball Coacb 4: Class Ollicer: lxl Club ideal: Student Council: Omicron Delta Class Gllicer l: lr1lrHmlImlS-
P 3 ' A 1 ' 5 'fi -.,- . - '915ff3 iff: .. , 'filffiii
OFFICE OF THE I'Rl:SIDENT
To the Members of the
A LLENTOWN. PENNA.
Class of 1941:-
This is an appropriate moment to recall that all of us--you
and I--started out our careers at Muhlenberg College together. We
certainly were a green lot of Freshmen and I like to think that the
three years that we have spent together on this beautiful campus must
have contributed a great deal to the make-up of all of us that will
serve us for the balance of our lives.
You have one more year to add to your experience as under-
graduates. This period will be spent largely in getting ready for
graduation--in preparing to add a capstone to your collegiate education
that will serve as the basis for entering whatever you have selected or
will select as your work in after life, and which will help you as well
to round out a philosophy that will enable you really to enjoy all
features of that life. Next year you will be getting ready to leave
Muhlenberg, but you can be happy in the conviction that the Class has
added its contribution to the composite tradition that, after all, is
Muhlenberg. Each retiring class has registered some distinctive mast
which is now ingrained indelibly in the life of the College. That 1941
will do the same I am certain is true, although it may not be recog-
nized until after you leave.
As a matter of fact your Ciarla is helping to do this already.
Your pictorial and type record goes into Muhlenberg annals for all
time, preserving for future academic generations those elements of the
made their imprint on
five years from now a
At any rate
of l94l, individually and as a group, which have
the whole community. I am confident that twenty-
comparable record will show just as successful
as the 1941 Ciarla portrays.
that is my hope for all of you. You have my
best wishes for a happy and successful Senior Year--and for all the
. .V 91.11,
IIIAEME Y UNL
IIII IIIX .
'rl'0!IS U FCI
NORMAN Timm: som
IHX III' XlXl"I'I'l'X IIIRXIIIHIH MII I'llll'l'Y UNI
E . a
"Only hy a happy combination of intelligence, loyalty, industry, and faith
among all of us met today in the interests of Muhlenberg can she face her destiny
unafraid." These were the sentiments voiced hy an official member of the Class ol
1941, President Levering Tyson. He may have directed this as a direct challenge
to us, a hewildered class of Freshmen in the autumn of 1957. lV1any of us had
chosen our path, a path ol' advance to a clear purposed goal. Vve realized that it
would he a long steep journey, prohalnly heset with numerahle and sometimes' un-
avoidable pitfalls. Cheerlnully, with friends, we set forth. Then came the storm.
Classmates who had set forth at our side faltered and were lost in academic
storms. Sternly, our weeded ranlcs continued to advance. And now, as we are
rapidly approaching the twilight ol our college career let us hy a comhination of
intelligence, loyalty, industry, and laith live up to the hopes of our leader. Let
us continue to estahlish precedents that will exemplily the spirit ol the Class of
1941 and of Greater Nluhleniherg. By doing this we shall amply prepare ourselves
to form an integral part ol the society ol today, and we shall he ahle to venture
into the world and lace our individual destinies unafraid.
President of junior Class.
Iolm O. All-lerlnaclz
.u-LiixTowx, Prixxx. pil-B
:Xlpim Tau Qmeufa.
L,xNsn,xl-E, PENNA. A-B ,
Deutsclme Verein: Alplia Kappa Alplmaz Ciarla
Iolln Ammarell, Ir.
READING, PENNA. AB
Editor-in-Cliiel Ciarla: Xveelcly Stall I, 2: Assist-
ant Nlanaging Eclitor 3: ivlaslc and Dagger 2, 3
Sefrelary 33 international Relations Club: Omi-
rron Delta Kappa: Plii Alplia Tlietag Alplwa
Kappa Alplia: Class Vice-President 2: Consti-
tutional Revision Committee Q: Football lg ln-
lramurals I, 2, 3: Junior Commencement Niar-
I. Francis Belller
,u.r.rgx'rowN, rfrixmx. BS
Pre-nlcclical Clulmz Clioir.
Robert H. Benfer
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. BS
Class Vice-President 3: Alpha Tau Omega: Pre-
Nleclical Club: Football lg Baslcetluall 1: Dor-
mitory Council: Class Treasurer 2.
Arlington L. Bowman
ALLENTOWN, PENNA. BS
Football l: Intramurals 2, 5: Pre-Medical Club
G. Elmer Boyer
sTowE, PENNA. Pt1.B
Football Manager 5: Phi Sigma Iota: Los Ter
tulianos: l...S.A.: Football l: Stuclent Church
Council: lVl.B.A.: Intramurals l, 2, 3: Ciarla Staff
William R. Breiclenttzall
Football I: Traci: I: Vvrestling 2: Baslcetlnall
lxflanager 3: lVl.B.A.: Intramurals 2, 5.
- THE :Mum fm rw 1 im I
lurnvs lgl'0H'Il. Ir.
.xl I o xlmxx, rn xxx,
XYH-xlling 2, 35 Iwmllmu I, lula.umu.nI5. Nlnllu
. , -
IIIAIIKN c Illllj X 1lI'NllX' C 'HIFI I H'-IJIXY c 'HIL
. . v
.Kl.I,I NTUXYN, l'l XXX.
.Xlplm Inu IJIIIPLIRII NlllllIl'IIlJl'l'Q BllNil11'SS As-
N0l'iilUUllI .lllllillf Prmn C ommillvv.
.xl.l,l-3N1'mx'N. PIQNNA, B S,
NIillIl1'lllilliK'S Club: Sl'il'IHkl' CIUID.
f1l'Ul'f1l' CQTUSSIHUII. ,II
,u-1.lAxTmvN, vu- xx,y,
PII' Hn-ulnuiu N gg
llc lllll XlpllillXillllDil1xIlJllil1I,I'C5-
lflvul nl NLC I'H'NlllIl1lIl Irllmnwl
'l'IIlI IIIXIILX Ill' XIXIITIIIIY IIIWIIIHIII A f X Nll l"l lH'I'Y '
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. l'l1.l5.
Fo0llJall lg lnlramurzxl ljelmlc lg Dclmiing Nlun-
ager 2: lDCLllSCllC Verein: llrc-Law Clulmz Alplm
Tau Qmega: Plmi Alplla Tllelaz Ciarla.
William L. Deilnert
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. PMB.
Pre-Law Clulog lVl.B.A.g Sigma Plli Epsilon.
Kappa Phi Kappag Pep Rally Committee: "Nl"
Club Show: lntramurals.
Baslcellnall I, 2. 3: lntramurals I. 2. 3: Treasurer
of "N" Clulo.
folm l.. lJil"runC0
NIUN. .. .
lVlull14-nmntifs Clulm: Sricncc Cluly.
Hurleigll E. Falzingcr
Bnncl: Sricnce Clulm.
MAYXYOUIJ. N. J.
Dance Commillco l: Trnrli 2, 3: Cinrla: Pep
Rally Commillcc: lnlrnmurnls I, 2. 3: Sc'icnr'v
L 5 ll
-ns-- fv' ..-vw.,--.......
SAPULPA, OKLA. Pl1.B.
Football 2, 5: Co-Captain Football 4: lntramurals
2, 5: Della Tlmetag Kappa Pl1i'Kappa: Club.
Verne L. Frantz
BATH, PENNA. BS.
Science Club: Band.
WEEHAWKEN, N. J. BS.
Kappa Phi Kappa: Mathematics Clulmg Pre-lVleCli-
George A. Frounfellzer
TRENTON, N. J. Ph-B-
Fresllman Tribunal: Phi Alpha Theta.
F ll Il T Y U N E
l THE EIAHLA E Nimimrri 1 IIN I
" " dl
4? ztffig -L 1
1-1Ms1,xl's, vnxxx. PHB.
Phi Kappa: Tau: Inlrmnumls I, 2, 5: Scrub Base-
lmll 51111141114-r: NI.B..'X.3 Cinrla Stuff. Int0r'Fri1-
I l5fflhlH Nldl11lQCl' J.
lcrrnily Couuri : z
Fflwin A. Gleason 1
culnlax. N. .1. BS- i
Rickard M. Gottlieb
4u,1-1ixTowN, PENNA. PHB. y
Tennis: Ciarla Staff. '
Raymond C. Griesemer I
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. TAMAQ
Deutsche Verein: Eta Sigma Phi. Pre-M
TIIV lIl1llLfX HI' XINIITIIH
X HUNHHEH ANU PUHTY
Yvooclrow XV. XV. Gutll
Assislanl Foolluall hlanagcr l S gg
Epsilon: Nlulilcnlncrg Busincs X ouilnon X
C.A.g Pre-Law Clulng lIllI'ilI1lLll'lS
Ralph R. Hellerich
Alpha Kappa Alpha: Editor-
Hancllaoolc 2: M.C.A.
lohn B. Helmuth
Baseball I, 2, 33 Intramurals: Phi Alpha Theta
lnternational Relations Club: Kappa Phi Kappa
W. H. Henninger
T.m,xQu,x, PENNA. BS.
Pre-lvleclical Club: Deans Honor List 3.
I3 55 nr FU
visxxsmwec. 1-iixmx. AB-
XVeeiity Staff: Eta Sigma Piii: Pili Sigma iota:
Cixoir: Ciaria Staff: Assemioiy Program Com-
mittee: Deutscime Yerein: Atpiwa Kappa Aipila:
Dean s List J.
ALLENTONVN, PENNA. BS.
Basin-:tiJaii l, 2: intramurais l, 2.
Paul M. Humaniciz
REINERTON, PENNA. BS.
President Junior Ciass: Eiection Board: Ciaria
Staff: Dean's Honor List: Vice-President 2:
.iunior Commencement Marshaii: Mathematics
Club: Science Ciuiag Tracic l, 2, 5: Footioaii l.
ifoottaaii 1.2, 3: Basicetimit l: Vvrestiing 2: Traci:
2: "ii" Ciuiu: Ciiurcim Council: Chairman Picnic
ami Dame 2: Stuctent Bociy Dance Committee:
Intramurals I. 2. 3: Presicienl 3: Junior Prom
Committee: Secretary Delta Ttleta: pimi Aipim
F U QB. T 'Y U N' E
LEHIGIITON, PENNA. BS
ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Ph.B
M.B.A.g M.C.A.g Phi Kappa Tau.
Frederick T. Kunz
PHILADELPHIA, PENNA. Ph.B
Football 13 Intramurals I, 2, 3: Sigma Phi Epsilon
Martin S. Lacatena
NORNVICH, N. Y. BS
Pre-Nleclical Club: Intramurals l, 2, 3: Base-
ball 1, 2.
THE EIAHLA nr msmrrsrw zeros rr UNL I
x JM' l
J xlf' J-
4 V' -1
Burlington I-UlSIlUll' l
linnclg .Nlplm lvnppu .Nlplmz Commons: Busc-
lmll: 3l,C'..AX.g Cs0llHDllll'l'1 lnlrumurnls.
5l.l5..'X.: Xvcclily Stall: Junior Prom Commillee:
l-os 'lqc-rluliunos: lnlcrnalionul Rclulions Club:
Phi :Xlplm rl4llCl.Il1 Cinrla Stall: Junior lxlarslmll:
Xvrcslling 2. 5: lnlrmnurals.
Ricllurcl K. LGIUIG
srsmuusuuuc. PENNA. BS.
Clmoir: lxllnllmclnalics Club: Science Club: Plmi
Siqnm lolil: Deulsrlmc Vercin: Class Treasurer
I. 2. 3: Cinrln Slulll: .lunior Prom Commiilee.
Rolwrl lf. Lorislz
,xl.l.1-xruwx, l'l,NNA. AB,
:Xlplm Tau Onwun: Ein Sigma Plui: Plmi Alplm
Tlwln: liz-lllsrlw Yr-rr-in: IIN'-l.ElNV Clula: lnlcr-
nulionnl Ra-lnlinns flulv: "nl" Clulm: Tennis Q..
3: nlanmuc-r lc-nnis: lnlrumuranls I, 2. 3: Clmpcl
I,f0lDll'l'H c.0lNlHlll4'l'I Cinrln: ll:-mfs Hmmr ljgl,
'l'lll. lllfllllnfl Ill' NINIITIIIIN IIIINIIIHIII ANI! PIIHTY
f vroy .N lccflcfcy
NY! R, PLNNA.
mir: 5lillII!'IllilHK'S flulmg Sc'i0r14'0 Cwlulx' Phi
lx nppn ,I-nu: Cianrlu Staff.
AI.I.liNTOXYN, Pl-LNNA. PHB.
Ijlxi Kappa Tau:
Deuisrlme Verein: Basketball
ALLENTUNVN, PENNA. X
fohn L. Nlitcllell
.u.u2NTowN, PENNA. MALE
Banff: Commencement Orchestra. Phi K
E I. A S U P 1, F lj
Rolnert S. Nerulmrcl
SLATINGTON, PENNA. B.S.
SUMMIT HILL, PENNA. PILB.
Football lg Wrestling 2: Sigma Plli Epsilon:
CLIFTON, N. J. PILB.
Nl.B.A.: Ciarla Staff: Xvrestling.
Gerald E. Rentsclller
Plli Kappa Tau.
l TIII3 IZIAIILA III' NINENZEWI: mir IINI
Frm! H. Rhodes
gxlplm Tau CJIIIUQH
'GLASS nr U
Robert B. Rowlcmcl
TLRSUN. N. J.
AlilIIilf.fCI' ,I4l'ilCl'i1 fxlpllil 'liilll OHTCQHQ Il1ll'Elll1l1I'ZlIS
,xLL1iN'rcm'N, PENNA. BS.
Flallmemalics Club: Science Club: Track l. 2. 5.
Dominic Salines Eugef
,xl-LENT0wN, PENNA. BS. HEGINS
Pre-Nleclical Clulag 1Vl.C.A.: Intramurals 1, 2, 5. Pre-M
I I , 4
i . ..X llI1Nlllii.II AN!lH1Il'lY UNE
H EGINS, PENNA.
Forrest A. Sunuwls
George Santovetz, Ir.
Franklin H. Saul
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. BS.
Vice President 25 Science Clubg Student Body
Social Activities Committeeg Freshman Trila-
Pre-Nledical Club: Deutsche Verein: Intramurals.
.. , . A ,.R', 1 '
, "323JuTs1 ' Q N' 1
Paul F. Schaeffer
NEXV TRIPOLI, PENNA.
Science Clulyg lntramurals.
L. Perry Scott, fr.
BERN,xRusv1L1.E. N. J. PHE.
Football I, 2, 3: Co-Captain Football 4: Baslcet-
loall l, 2: Track l, 2: YVrestling 2: Kappa Plmi
Kappa: Delta Tlxetag Vice-President Club:
Junior Prom Committeeg Intramurals.
E. Clyde Seaman, Ir.
PROVIDENCE. R. 1. Ph,B,
Alpha Tau Qmega: Debating lg lVl.B.A.g Pre-
Law Club: Ciarla Staff: Intramurals l, 2. 53
L.S.A.: International Relations Club.
Robert S. Seidel
.u-1-EN'rowN, PENNA. BS,
Plii Kappa Tau.
Niarvin A. Shaffer
ALLENTOXVN, PENNA. PILB
pi1iEpsiion Pi: inter-Fraternity Counciig Bi.B.A.
inter-Fraternity Dance Committee.
George M. Sieger, Ir.
NORTHAMPTON, PENNA. BS
Aipima Tau Omega: Ciaria Staff: Deutsche Ver
ein: Pre-Medical Ciubg Bancig Vveeiciy Staff.
Edwin C. Smitilers
HILLSIDE, N. J. Pi1.B
Baseioaii 1, 2, 5: Basicetiyaii 1, 2: Stucient Bociy
Dance Committeeg Deita Theta: Ciaria Staff.
Presicient Phi Epsilon Pig Dorm Counciig inter-
Fraternity Councii: Pre-iVieciicai Ciuin.
5 f if nu
- If , ! .V l 1 :gd
IAEE E it 1 tw -
I RPL? ' '
4' ' 43' 1f"V'1'-
-:wg ,,, wwe.,
"'.' rv .v
,"' : v. 1
'I' ' 5 'L
. 'Qu ' 1 11
liz-ulsclw Yi-rein: :Xlplia Tau Omega: Ciarla 1
Stall: xXlI'l'SllIllQ 2: ljootlnall I.
I!-Iil-l.liVIl-l.I-I, N. J.
Ilanclz Clress Club: Class Secretary I. 2. 5: I
3I.B.:X.: nlaslx ancl Dagger: Science Club: Junior
Prom Committee: Intramurals I. 2, 3: Nianager
ol Celtics: Ciarla Stall.
r'rrrl-,xrmraLr-lim, PENNA. A B
Co-Xvinner Delmting Cup: Choir: Class Pres-
iclent I. 2: Deulsclie Verein: Election Board: Pre-
'lilxeological Clulm: Deans Honor List: Ciarla
.Kl,I,l'.N'l'UNVN. vr-LNNA. B S 1
Fuollmll Ig Frm-slunan Soplmmore Dance Com-
millvvg Junior Prom Committee: Intramurals:
St'I1'IIl'4' Clulm: Trarl-cg Cinrla Sta
'I'IllI IIIIIIIIII Ill' NIYII'I'!I'V IIIIINIEIIIKEI ,:1' ERIE! FUHTY UNE
XV. C larlze XVGSCOG
ALLENTOXVN. PENNA. BS.
Xveelcly Stall: Ciarla Business Nlanagerz Secre-
tary Pre-lxlleclical Clulnz Nlalllemalics Clulac Sluel-
ent Lilnrary Committee: Cmicron Della Kappa,
.lunior lVlarsl1allg Alplm Tau Gmega.
ALLENTOWVN, PENNA. Pl1.B.
Kappa Plii Kappa: Footlaall 1, 2, 5: Clula.
ALLENTONVN, PENNA. Pl1.B
Sigma Plui Epsilon: lntramurals 1, 2, 5: lVI.B.A.
Phi Epsilon Pi: lnter-Fraternity Council: Pre-
lVleclical Clulnz Plmi Sigma lota.
- 'fc--rv. . "mf . V, 1 .L 'UH' 1' 1 ' N ' - 'V I
1' r 's , i S'-'-lnf-l1i? - ' 1' 'l F 5?'i-'bl' " l lgxlligral' -l ,- ..
L 1 A " r fir pw'-' ':4 Wifi ,. '2 51 11 1255 9 g .TF -'A
1 i-'TQ-.!-. ...fm 1- ,
i4,,,,,f,,, , .
i an V xwgfwax Eur
Y6' f"4'. 1 I '
if-,a gi , '-, , I
V. y,.f1z-jL"s1g- .U
Lindley N. Yerg
Football I, 2, 3: Nvreslling 2. 3: lntramurals:
l:rc-slnnan Trilaunul: 5'l.C.A.: Secretary 2.
fumes E. Ziegenfus
5l.C.A.: Ciarla Staff: Alplma Kappa Alpllag De-
lmaling Society: Secretary of Forensic Council:
.lunior Prom Committee: Pre-Theological Club.
Xvrvslling 5, Al: All
PUNT .llfl-'lil-IRSHN. N. Y.
Dflnlllfl I.. Efflmllll
LEECHBURG, PENNA. Ph.B.
Treasurer of Mask and Dagger: Alpha Psi
Qmegag Commons Staff: Ciarla Staff.
SPECIAL J IUH5
Oscar L. Brunn
PHB. Booorix, N. J.
Alillll Clllll: lnlra- Baseball 2, 5: lntramurals.
William G. Swoislz
Ph B BET1-u.rzHEM, PENNA.
BS. ALLENTOXVN, PENNA.
T H E T3 5 V3
President PAUL KIDD
Vice-President CLARIC DIEFENDERFER
Secretary ALEX BUSBY
Treasurer ERNIE FELLONVS
President Cl.AIlK DIEFENDERFER
Vice-President JOHN NIETZGER
Secrolary ALEX Busnv
Treasurer ERNIE FELLONVS
l'lIlI IIIXIIIJ Ill' YlXlI'I'IIIIY IIIINIIIHRIII KW!! FTIHTY UNE
pus, we v
out into 1
are we s
., '.-1,-hm .
Already we, time class oi l94'2., are nearing time
conclusion ol our second year as students ol Nluiml-
enlmerg College. Vvilen lirst we set loot on time cam-
pus. we were lor llie most part talcing our initial step
out into time world as our own judges. Freed tor time
lirst time from lyeloved and guiding apron strings,
we lnegan to tread witll llesitant step and luewildered
mein in an almospllere entirely new to us.
But no longer is tllal step llesitantt No longer
are we strangers alone in a strange world. For. as
Sopliomores, we leel tliat we lmave been already ini-
tiated and now lully recognized as ttluiilentnerg men.
ln tiiese two years we liave lmad a cliance to inecome
acquainted witll and inetter understand ourselves.
our lellow-students. and our Alma Nlater. Timese
two years liave revealed tlle advantages we are en-
dowed witll lmere at 5luimleninerg-advantages in en-
vironment. instruction. acquaintances, and social ac-
tivity. Xve liave witnessed a decided uptrend in time
educational advancement, in time size ol campus and
student body. and in tire pllysical laeauty ol our col-
lege. Realizing tiiese iacts we are grateful lor our
good tortune. Tixese two years. lilled witlr unlorgel-
alnle occasions, new acquaintances, learning. and
some disappointments. llave laeen a source ol joy and
inspiration lor all ol us.
So we must utilize tlmese advantages to tlxeir ut-
most. Already we are aware ol time responsilmilily
wlxicli is ours'-to prove ourselves, as individuals and
as a group, wortlly ol ixtlulmlenlnerg and to add our
lait to its ever-increasing lmonor and esteem. Xve liave.
l tlminlt, already developed into a well-organized,
liarmoniously lunctioning group, and as sucli liave
given some evidence ol our potentialilies. it lies willi-
in our power to prove ourselves, sclxolastically, allr-
lelically. and socially, worllmy ol llonoralply carrying
time colors oi Niulmlenlaerg.
So. my lellow ciassmates, i urge you to main-
tain and cultivate time line spirit ol iellowsliip and
cooperation wiiiclm llas already developed. it is your
duty to participate in all class activities and college
lunctions. Cooperation will mean a laetter classt :X
lnetler class will mean a greater Nlulmlenlmergt
CLrXRK R. Difir-'laxnraizi-'i-Liz,
President of Sopiiomoro Class.
amuralg 1 . Mad
I 5 .I-05 Terhxlianog
Dams CI'-113: Pre
?ga: Xveekly Busi-
, Vvrestling 2?
'L T ffulianos:
PZ? Rglly Com-
, Sludcnt Bod?
JOHN R. I
PAUL S. I'
IRA J, K
THE SUPHII UHF. EL!-ISS
BIYRON t'. Kfxlso
IIS.: I'I.i Kappa Tau: 'JH'-lIIl'CIIliII So-
iiety: t'Iresliman D1-lmate 5IilI1illj1'l'C Intra-
f'I IARLES If. KIQINI. JR.
IJILII.: Blulitenlmerg Business Association:
Basliettmll I: Bas:-lmll.
I'Al 'L A. KENNIERER
PILIJ.: Alplia Tau Omega: Lutlreran
Stuclenls Association: Blutilenlnerg Busi-
ness Association: Der Deutsclle Vcrein:
Soplnomore Tracli Ixlanager: Intramurals I.
JOHN R. KERN
A.B.: Nlaslc anct Dagger: Der Dcutsclnc
BS.: Science Club.
PAUL S. KIDD
A.B.: Soptlomorc Class President: Der
Deutsctie Verein: Pre-ttxcologicat Club:
Track: Presictent ot This Area ot tI1e
Luttleran Stuctents Association: Pep Rally
Committee: FFCSIIIIIHII Tribunal: Ctmeer-
CLARENCE B. KIERNAN
BS.: German Club.
Red I'IiII, Penna.
BS.: IX'IasIi anct Dagger: Ixtatliematics
Club: Ctroir: Election Boarct: Class I'Ion-
PILB.: Tennis: Xveelily Pllotograptmy Ecli-
HAROLD L. KNAUSS
BS.: Bancla Ixlasli anct Dagger.
JOHN F. KOEHLER
BS.: Ixlasli anct Dagger: Pre-mecticat So-
JOHN J. KOOPBIAN
Elizatwetti. N. J.
PILB.: Frencli Clula: Tracli.
IRA J. KOPLIN
JAILII.: I'r1-sliman Ionttialt Alanauer
Irarli I: Xxrestllngg tlnapel I'mgr.a
y , .
CUIIIIIIIIIVPI Intramurals I.
ELIGIQNIZ LAIGQ JN
AI.I7RtiIJ LAI TBACI I
HOXVARD E. I.Al,'BAi'II. It
A.B.: Itre-tlneotogieal Clulwp Barat: Cer-
man Clulmz Lullieran Sturlcnts Associa-
ROBERT H. A. LAUDENSLAGER
PILB.: Band: German Clulm.
BERTRAM B. LEVINSTONE
Newark. N. J.
BS.: Xveelily City Eclitorz Banctz De-
Imating: Forensic Council: Les Conlreres
Francais: Student Cllapel Committee:
Ctiairman ot' Soplnomore Barn Dance:
Dean's List: Pre-mectical Society.
B. FRANKLIN LEVY
A.B.: Der DeutscI1c Verein: Ix'IlII1I!'I'lIN'fQ'
Cliristian Association Calminetz Treasurer
ot- Pre-tlieological Clulx: Intramurals.
BEN R. LEXVIS
B.S.: Sigma Plii Epsilon: Pre-merlicat So-
cietv: Science Club.
ALBERT F. LINDENSTRUTH
Red Bank. N. J.
BS.: Science CluIJ: Intramurals.
XVARREN R. MACK
KENNETH R. MAURER
THONIAS R. NEREDITH
IJILB.: Blast: arut Dagger.
HARRY D. NERVINE
JOHN NI. FIIf'l'ZCIfR
A.B.: Footlmatl I. 2: Delrating I, 2.
JOSEPH A. NIILLI-IR
GFS T. NIINIVRI
PILB.: Intramurals: I:ootIraIt I. 2.
I.Xt'K I NIINUKZIIJ
till llaslwllrall I, IL Ulvullts IL Illtlll'
IIIIIIIIIN II l,N'iI4ll'Ill ul I Il'NlllIInlIl I lnliil
Alplna tau tJnn'L5.i.
It.'XY5If IND All I.-YIA5
IIN: I u-nnis: Intramurals.
NC IRNI.-KN FII JRRIS
Irviiugtmi. N. J.
l,ll.I5.: Iinntlmll I. 21 Jxssmlatl' IJHI-1 tor
ul "Nav Ninn-lies."
Vt lARt.IfS 3IOR'I'l5IIfR
IIS.: Alallu-malus tlulr: Ni:-nw t Intl.
CI IARLICS D. NlOSIiR
XVILLIANI C. NIOSER
A-B-I DPIHIIIIILIZ I.es Cnntreres I'Iranral
C tnapel Program fomnnttee.
CLAYTON II. ML'SSEI.3IAN
IJILIJ.: Blasts anct Dagger: Xveelaty Busi-
A.B.: Der Deutsclie Verein
A.B.: Track: IXI Clulmg Seen-tary ol
D'IllIIIl'l'llJI'I'Lf CJIIYISIIZIII Association:
retary ol Ijre-tlreological Clulvz Delxatinug
Forensic Council: Tau Kappa Alplxa.
XVILLIAM If O'BRlEN
IJILB.: Sigma Ijlii Epsilon.
EDXVARD C. PASCOE
. . v
Ihllsule. N J.
PILB.: Lootlmll I. '23 Intramurals I: Der
PILIJ.: Pep Rally Committee: Xvrestlinuz
Intramurals: SOPIIUIIIUH' Dance cj0lllllIIttl'4'1
st't'N'IilI'y'IH'ilSlIf4'I' ot I.:-s Conlreres I'.ran-
IOSEIJII E. PODANY
I,lu.II.: Iiootlmatl I, 2: Ifaslwllnall I. 2: In-
tramurals I: Stuclent Holly Dann- Varn-
itl INN I'IrI'xll
III t'1', il J lil I il I lil.
XYILLIANI R. RAPI'
New 'I-ripuli, Itenna.
IfI.XYOOID XV. RIfl'I4f
A.B.: Pri--tlu-nlnqgiral rluln: Der IJl'llts4ll1'
v . - . .
X1-rem: Ltuorr: Detxatrng I.
1 - ' f I l A, 42 ..".. 'I .f '....'f'a-52g .,. ff.: ra . F- .,V
, . I v. t rmggir 3. A ,,t.-?',,'j. -,ugxm
, .' - '- -' -.f , . -3: rug, "1-:X -' V-A' .Sir 4!Qg,,,f
.- ' A ' ' ' ' - ' H- 'U .,:-EL.jzsQ..' M. N--Lila!" ' P "
p qv ,
va' 2 Q.
5455 A f '
2 I , . All
'ggi ' CU'-,. .
THE SIIPI-IIJMUHE CLASS
l'In.li.: NIJUIQ null Dagger: Elf-rlinn lin: rl
Nl.-XRTIN l.. RO'l'lllfNl5lfR
lfnmi I: flumir I, 2: l,rt'-llu-oIugjit.nI
I'IuIrg IJ:-r TJPIIIQFIN' Ven-in
I N IIIIIIPIIIIPTQ
Iuiiristian .'xN4Uf'lilIlUll CTEIIIIIIVIZ ciflllllllflll
If JSl'fl'l I SVI lLlfCil'fl.
lOl IN SVI I3ll'l'l'l'lliNNER
New Ringqnlfl, pc-nna.
lib.: lrnrli I, 2: lnlramurnls I
l'lAROl.D Nl. SVHBIOYIZR
pIl.B.I Billlfl I. 22 IXTIIIIIPIIIIPTQ' BIISI
Nl. RAY SVIINIOYER
lib.: lla lXappa Tau: rllarlc I 'I' Nl
uIr: ljrz--nu-cliral Socielv: l
l,ll.ll.: lootliali I. 2: Baskf-nlmll I, 2.
XVILLIAM lr. SCHNELLER
BS.: Sigma Plli Epsilon:
Clulr: Science Clulw.
ALFRED D. SENSENBACH
Bl 'RTUN ll. SEXTON
lJIl.l5.2 fxlpllil 'liittl Vgjlllt' il!
liaslu-tlmll nmnam-rg lrnrli I l
Inrrg Business Assoriation.
BROOKE SHOES IAKER
f oplny, l'1-nun.
-I . UIIIPH-
l'In.ll.: lic-p RuIIv firmnnillvv- V'rA'iy NI
lf. .-X. SI It 'IT
Tower City, llvnnn.
al SI 4
lib.: llanfig ljn--nu-rliunl Nmin-Iv
IOHX l.. SNIALE
.X.lfv.: Clnoir: presiclent ol ltrenrli Club:
St. Jolms, Penna.
Alf.: Alulnlenlmerg CIlflSIlillt Association
fialrinz-t: Nlaslc ancl Dagger: Delwating I.
2: l'-UTUHSIK' Council,
YERN E. SNYDER
AB.: Der Deutsclme Verein: l3re-tl1eolog-
XVILLIABI A. SONIERVILLE. JR.
New Yorlc, N. Y.
ILS.: Flask ancl Dagger.
KENNETH A. STANSFIELD
IBS.: lianclz Pre-meclical Society,
C. VVILFRED STEEEY
AB.: Nlulilenlnerg Cllristian Association
Calminet: Clloir: Der Deutsclie Verein:
Pre-llneological Cluln: lVlasli anal Dagger.
LINFORD D. STEVER
l3l1.B.: lntramurals: Der Deutsclme Vcrein.
XVILLIAIVI B. STONE
A.B.: Eootloall I: Nlaslc ancl Dagger: Pre-
IAN F. TARBET
JOHN J. TAYLOR
IJILB.: Xveelily Eclitorial staIl: Plli Kappa
Tau: Pep Rally Committee
HIRST M. TREXLER, JR.
l,l1.l3,: Eootlpall I: lntramurals: Xvrest-
ling: Alulilenlaerg Ring Committee.
l'I1.lJ.: Baslxellmall I, 2: Baselnall: lntra-
CARL R. TRUNIBONE
RAYMOND L. TURNER
Roselle. N. J.
Pl1.B,: Eootlaall l: Vvrestling: Flulilen-
Ioerg Business Association: Eresliman De
hating Flanager: Tracli I. 2: lntramurals,
XVILLIAM B. VanNESS
Soutll River, N. J.
PILB.: Band I, 2: Alplia Tau Cmega:
Intramurals I: Traclc I, 2: Nlulllenlmerg
Business Associatio7n: Sophomore Class So-
HENRY S. XVACKER
AB.: Alplia Tau Omega: Bancl: lxlaslq
HARRY B. NVALL
PILB.: Xvrestling 2: Band l. 2: Xveelily
New Pimilaclelpllia. Penna.
BS.: Eootloall I, 2: Tracli: Pre-meclical
Society: Phi Kappa Tau.
A.B,: Clloir: Mask ancl Dagger: Xvcelcly
eclitorial staff: Commons stall.
HAROLD A. VVEBB
ALBERT J. VVEISS
BS.: Der Deutsclme Vercin: Pre-medical
Society: Mathematics Clulos Debating I.
GERALD P. WERT
A.B.: Pre-theological Club.
EDVVIN B. NVISSER
AB.: Clioir: Debating: Treasurer ollVlul1-
lenlnerg Clmristian Association: Pre-tl1eo-
logical Clula: Der Deutsclle Verein: Eresll-
man Class Treasurer.
AB.: Bancl: Clioirg Der Dcutsclle Vcrein
lntramurals: Lutheran Stuclents Associa
a Tau ,
Omofe Class So.
lil Band: Nfask
I 1. 2: Xveelcly
lsurer of Muh-
THE 1 UM
President FRANK BANKS
Vice-President CALVIN LOEW
Secretary PHILIP BOLLIER.
Treasurer PAUL CANDALINO
HI IIAHIA UI NINI IIIN HUNH-IHZII
PUHTY UNE I
manlu If W
tones of ini
of his mout
tude on Iif.
for the unfq
Spect and a
of ruins hor
and how to
QVCI1 so mu
nlqllff Scottislm essayist, Tliomas Carlyle, once
riglltly cleelarecl: Allow muell lies in lauglwterr tlme
eipller ltey. NVllCI'CXVitll we cleeipller tile wllole worlcl
Apply lllis principle to our tile lnere. Xvateln
every lellow, especially tlnose wlio sueeeecl not only
in selmolastic sulmjeels, lxut also in relations will: llieir
lANK5 lllilllln It we will llut pause a moment in our tmelter- lellowmen. Notice lnow Cilfll one lauglms, wlny eaeln
LOEW sltelter tile to relleet upon tlris statement, we slmall one lauglis. ancl wllen Cilfll one lauglms.
cliscoyer tile alJunclance ol trutll wlmielm a lew worcls, ,lwllI'OllQll intelligent reasoning we ran clraw tluis
LLIERI riglitly ptaeecl. Can Contain. Listen intently, intelli- eonrlusion: tlle sooner we learn luow to lauglm cluring
KUNG gently. anct analytically to a man's lilllglltel' ancl our lour sliort years al Blllllll'IllH'fQ' ancl tlxe lmetler
tones ol inlormation about time man slowly ricle out we learn llow to clo it, llle more pleasant. more sua'-
ol lmis moutll on lris gutlaws or eliuelxles or sniclters. eesslul our lives will lac wlnen we are rulnln-cl ami
l'lis Cllaraeter, llis opinions of llis lellows, llis atti- lyruisecl lxy tlle alxrasiye wlleel ol' tile ln-yonrl our
lllfll' On tile will all lme yours lor tlle listening. college Clays. lrlere at 'Berg we are conlrontecl witln
xvlml laugh then Sllall we nourish mm ma- essentially tlle same lJI'0lDl!'lllS, in inocliliecl lorin.
lurily? Simply this: H lauglx good for mlvcrsilics or XX'llit'll we will meet in later lile. If we learn to laugln
LINO for the unfortunate twists of events Offtxrccl Us by Um at llleln now, lxow lllllfll easier it will lie to laugli at
'AFI5 l.acly Fate. He wllo can lauglx in time lace ol clis- llwm llwnt i A
allllointments. is tie wllo will rise to fomxnantl re- Rmolvmli limi wit' IIN' Claw Ol HH-3' Flmll'
LIER sped and admiration' HC who fan SCC in the uslws cluring our years ol eoinpanionslxip anrl slurlx' lu-re
,GER ol ruins lmope lor new lleigllts, is lme wlio linows wlmen at Blulllmtlwrg Q Ollcwl' 'Him lmw nm' wlwn In
ancl lmow to laugjlm. He wllo can enclure lailures witll laugh' litter, I., C'.xxo.xl,1No,
even so nluelm as a gfrin, is lie wlmo will sueeeecl. 1,ff'Sifll'fll el l:f"Fl1"1f"' VIUH
3 'Q.L..f i' .,'A' vi' it "7':4'iTf"3l'i:::"N'- t it it . .. b
I L Y '
I 1 .
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Iglklfrl I' " 'ki
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A 2 Q
-f. f-1:-V f.. I, 1' I' I
-g,f:,q-- rc. fn.:
Jr- gm" ' wa 7-2534. 2'
,A -. ,I if 4' A .1 'Ir yt
:: ,.i'4.f- .-a- .A . . . ' if
RAYNIOND NI. ACI IESON
BIALCOIAI XV. ALBRIGHT
AJS.: Ijff'-IIlK'CIIflf1IfilI CIuIJ.
CONXVAY BI. ANDERSON
'IIIONIAS .I. ARNISTRONG
I 'ppt-r Darliy, Ijenna.
I'Al 'I. R. ARNOLD
I'Al .'I. XV. ARNOLD
II Q ' IJIII K' ppw 'Ian
1-IQXNK E. BANKS U
AIS.: 'I'rarIi: Class Ollicer.
UEORGIS AI. IIARBA
IJILIS.: I"resIm1an BasIcelImaII Blanager.
ROBISRT AI. BAUERS
A.B.: Clioir: Bancl: Pre-tlleological Clulx.
RICHARD T. BAUREITHEL
B.S.: Track: Tennis: Intramurals: PIII
RAY E. BEALS
Collingswood, N. J.
DENNY B. BEATTIE
XV:-st Orange. N. J.
I'Ii.I3.: AIpI1a Tau Omega: BI. C. A. Cala-
HARRY .I. BECKER
B.S.: I:ootImaII: BasIcetIJaII: Intramurals:
LLOYD M. BEIDLER
Garliielcl, N. .I.
DONALD .I. IIISTRITZ
XVILLIANI If. BIRBIINOIIABI
If. PHILII' BOLLIER
I'Il.I5.: Nvm-Icly Stall: ITYPSIIIIIFIVI Deliat-
ing: Class Serretary.
GEORGE R. BRENNAN
Rmiliville Centre. Y.
PILB.: Cross Country: AIpI1a Tau Omega.
ROBERT F. BRENNAN
B.S.: Trarliz Intramurals.
EDXVARD O. BRIGGA
EDGAR S. BROXVN. JR.
XVESTON R. BUCHANAN
Rf-fl Banli, N. J.
XVARREN E. BUCKXVALTER
B.S.: I:ootI7aII: Xvrestling.
Long IsIancI, N. Y.
PAUL L. CANDALINO
Hawtliorne, N. J.
B.S.: Class Treasurer: Xvrestling.
.JOHN D. CLIFFORD
Alendale. N. J. .
PILB.: FootIDaII: BasIietIJaII: BaseI'JaII'
LUTHER D. COUSINS
A.B.: Tractc: Intramurals: Sigma Phi Epsi-
RALPH M. CREVELING. JR.
THOMAS J. CROWLEY
AucIuI'Jon, N. J.
PILB.: FootIJaII: Baslcetlzall
C. BOXVMAN DAVIES
PILB.: Fresliman Traclc Blanager: AIpI1a
CLAUDE E. DIEROLF
A.B.1 Fresliman Clic-erIeaeIer: Nveelcly
Stall: Prc4TI1eoIogicaI CIUIJ: L.utI1eran
Stuclr-nts' Assoriation: Intramurals.
A.B.: Nveelily Stal-I.
ANDREXV G. DOBOSH
HERBERT XV. DOXVD
Valley Stream, N. Y.
IJILB.: I:resIiman Debating.
JOHN J. XV. DOXVNIE
PILB.: Fresliman Deloating.
XVELLACE J. EBERTS
A.B.. Band: Fresllman Dance
B.S.: Football: Intramurals.
JOHN XV ELLIOTT
JAINIES E. FOX
Osceola IVIiIIs, Penna.
J. ELBERT FREDERICK
Spring Valley, N. Y.
IRNV IN FREITAG
Brooklyn, N. Y.
B.S.: Plii Epsilon Pi: Freshman
DAVID R. GIACCAGLIA
East Orange, N. J.
BERTRAM C. GILBERT, JR.
VVest Reacling, Penna.
A.B.: Football: Vvrestling.
ALBERT R. GIORDANO
Pliillipsburg. N. J.
Ventnor City, N. J.
PI1.B.: Freslmman Debating
PETER O. GORGONE
B.S.: Fresliman Football Manager.
JOHN B. GRIFFITH
Newark, N. J.
ALBERT C. GRUNOVV
Plcasantville, N. J.
Hillside. N. J.
2 Cross Coun-
IJILB.: XN'restIing: Track: Football: Basket-
. -- -f :',E.1-- . -,',4.,7 .-- -,,
J Id J
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lun LIIIIII nl XIY!"!'I'!'X' gggmmn W
HARRY R, I
ROBERT P, I
JOHN A. KAI
JAMES M. KE
GUSTAV C, K
RICHARD Z. R
EDWIN P- KO4
L Im' L
B.S,: Efgidfon' P
THE FRESH CLASS
5lAljRlCflf J. llAR'l'
A.lJ.: fllmirz Pre--llu-oloL!ir'al Clulxg Nlulm-
lcnlwrg Clnrislian Assufialion Calrinrrl.
ORVAL C. l'lAR'lNNlAN
l'ln.lJ.: Frm-sluman Dclmalinuz Nlulnlcnlmcrg
Clnrislian Associalion Calmincl: Frcncln
HONJER S. llEll.3lAN
ARTHUR T. l'llLl.
lvlnnlclair, N. J.
Pll.B.I CFOSS CCIlllIlTj'1 rlqfilfli.
HARRY R. HORN
C1ll.lSlfR'l'f'. KI Jl'I'lfNI l.-XX'l'R
liRNlfS'l' li. KR.-Xl 'Sli
lllfNRY XV. Kl 'l.l'
Alululmn. N. .l.
BS.: lioollmll: rl-racli,
GEORGE S. KUl'Sl ll'lR
Pll.B.Z ITl'CSllll'lflf1 l:00llJilll Dlilllill.f1'f.
EUGENE R. KUTZ
BS.: Baslicllmall: Foollsallz lnlramurals: ffli,,I,,l,,n, PCn,m.
Bnsclmll' BS.: Xvcclily Slall.
HAROLD l'l. HUNlPl'lREY, JR. NNJH-I-IIAB1 C. LEOPOLD
B S Cl'crryv'llc' Pcnna' Pldlaclclpllia, Pc-nna.
40' , , A.B.g Plni Kappa Tau: Pro-lln-oloy' .al
FRANK JAJXOBOXNSKI Club: lnlramurals: Lullxcran Sluclvnlslllis-
Rcaclmg. Pcnna. sociulion.
'lg I5r?'ogJz1mg!EErgmurals. GUSg, I?gI.nLEX1lIIX
I Briclgcporl, Pcnna. Ph B ' K '
PLD. ' '
SAMUEL C. .IAXHEIMER CA'-.PNN I-CQEW
B1-ll1lcllcm.Pcnna. mlm ui" Cmm'
AB.. S- Q PI - E ' A.B,: Alplm Tau Om .gig Bi lg F ,l -
ELLIS JSERJSOIAT ps' on mar:-Vice-Prcsimlcnl. C I mc me I
Plnilaclclpllia. pcnna. ARIHUR H- LONG, JR-
Pl1.B.: Foollnall: Alplla Tau Omvga. Jolmslown- Penna-
JOHN A. KARAS A-5-
Lclmanon, Pcnna. ROBERT XV. LUDENVIG
BS. Alaywoocl. N. J.
YVll..l..lANl KECK BS.
Emmaus- Perma ABRAM A. LYDECKER
Pl1.B.: Bancl. ljomplon l..alic-s, N. J.
JAMES Nl. KElTER Pl1.B.
'-"m"""' Pcnm' JOSEPH E MCKEONE
BS.: Tracli. Allcnlokvn, Pcnna.
DONALD KELLER B'S.: 'fmck'
PILBl3c-ggilsslxx, Pcnna. GEINREJEQD FEVLAHE h A
CLEVE KENNEDY A B . Iljfgrlllfljmlfficlllillllflu!
Pr.BSH13'Qlflllfli-PEl'fi2.ll1.V.11- Truck 5"1"l5n'S' AW'fii"l""'
GUSTAV C. KIELMAN JOHN ll" F'fVEXV5'?'
Igllllflllvlplllti, I Ulllhl.
Frcelancl, Pcnna. B Q
A.B.: Pre-Tllcological Clulm. "' ' , X 'IF'
RICHARD Z. KINARD ARXQI-135' illllgj ii
A B Slalcn lslancl, N. Y. B Q ' l' 'Mlm ' Hum'
Lg-fHER KNERR CI.ENTIx'l:l-l.l-1oFi1i It,
PI BDcm,cr' Pcmm. B S Ac v an c, Coulx . mlm 1.
1. . - -
EDXYIN P. KOCH EDXYIN .l. EIINNER
Lclxiglllon. Pcnna. i El-'5'l'l',l cllnnj.
Bgnd. Bfb.: ljlxi lxappa lau.
Q, vllu, N .fnxg -. L.-. , .
Rl Jl5lQRl 3llNt ll Ll 'lf
ll,5.1 lgll-Lrllmlll l vuln-
t'IlARl.l-IS I. NI! DRAN. IR
l'.4Xl 'l. lf. All lRlfNl 7
.'X.lJ.: l'n--llu-ulnginul f lull,
XX'll.l.lANl O. Nll 'lfl.l IAI 'SER
HE.: lramlx: lnlnumxmlxg 5uLgun.s
.lOl IN ll. MYERS
lkmllmll: ll.:-.4-lmllg lnlm
XVARREN A. NAI-'IS
l.ynlxmul4. N. Y.
BS.: lfnncl: XYn-sllinu.
LEONARD ll. NERlfNlJERC
GLENN Nlfl .'lSAl 'liR
BERNARD XV. NEUNEYER
DANIEL F. NEXVI lAR'l'
FRANK E. NEXVNIAN
Oarclvn flily, Y.
lJln,lJ.: Alplm rllau Omr-gn.
GILBERT' I.. ODDO
Rams:-y. N. .l.
Baslu-llmll: Tvnnis: Srivnu- fllul
Rznnscy. N. J.
5llC'l IAEL D. ORLANDO
SANH 'l'fl. ll. O'l'l4lNClfR
lN'ilSllH'l' l'fl'illlllilH c.l.lx
AS'l'Ol.l"O Cf O'l'l'Ul.lfNfll ll
Nvw Yurlg fqily. Y.
ll-f4'lll ll cilllll.
ROl5lfR'lA ll. l'llfRC'lf
ll. lfDNll 'ND l'l"l'fll"lfR
f lumr: lfanrl.
l"ORRliSl'liR XY. l'IliRC'l-I
---ff-gr wvp- '1-1' rvqggix s Q75 .
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5.45 -1 '
W. " ff J- 1 V
TWV? E I 'bf
THE PHESHME ELI-ISS
I. ROBERT PLOTNICK
CLARENCE E. POPPY
Bb.. Ir.uIx, Cross Counlry
PI B B L IIII
1. .3 as'1-Iv:
IAERDINAND G. REIMSCHISSEL
NIAYNARD D. REINBOLD
IIILB.: ITn0lImII: I'JnseImaII
JAMES I". REMALEY, JR.
IIQFEIFIKQ CFOSS Cj0UHII'yC
HAROLD E. RICKER
PILB.: Track: InIrannuraIs.
FREDERICK E. ROEDIGER
IXICW York Cily, Y.
B.S.: F0oIIJaII: InIrarnuraIs.
EDXVARD R. ROMIG
XVALTER V. RUTH
JACK P. SCHANTZ
VIQPIHIISC BZISRQTIIYIIIIZ II1I!'ilIllllfilIS.
ROBERT XV. SCHANTZ
NEVIN E. SCI IELLENBERGER
A.B.: fJImIr: XV.-I-kly SIIIIIL .AIpIm 'I-nu
f Jllwllili I'rf-sInllnn ID1'ImIillf"
SI ANIJ-IY NI. SI IAI"I'IiR
.IOSEPI I I-'. SI IAN! JSKY
K UZIIKIIIIK' I,l'llllil
CHARLES XV SCHIFFERT
HAROLD J. SHEFEE
EngIewoocI, N. J.
HENRY A. SHAMIE
ALVIN O. SHIFFER
G. CARL SHIPSTON
RUSSELL H. SHOEMAKER
A. MALCOLM SIMMONS
JOHN J. SLAINE, JR.
A.B.: FooII3aIIg Track: Pre-TIxeoIogicaI
JACK M. SNAUFFER
ROBERT N. STEIN
New PI1iIa1JeIpI1ia, Penna.
PILB.: Band: IVIuI1IenInerg Busin
ciation: PIU Kappa Tau.
B.S.: Cross CounIryg Track.
LESTER XV STONEBACK
KENNETH R. STRUBLE
BI00mFieId. N. J.
XVILLIAM G. STULTS
CranIwury, N. J.
PILI5.: AIpI1a Tau Omega: CI1oir.
EARLE R. SXYANK
A.B.: Irrr-sInnz:n DeImlin
AII. Union. IDI-nna.
. . 1 .
I,Il.I5.: I'nolImII: I5nsIieIImI
gf: SIucIcnI Li-
Ig Base-ImII: In-
DAVID B. TAYLOR
H. GRANT TOONE
CoIIingsw00cI, N. J.
JAMES A. TOVV SON
LEE G. VAN HORN
JOSEPH B. VVALKER, III
B.S.: FooIbaII: VVeeIiIy Staff: InIramumIg
KENNETH F. WALKER
West CoIIingswoocI, N. J.
CLINTON E. WALTER, III
Haddonfield. N. J.
ERIC VV. VVALTER
Atlantic City. N. J.
PAUL F. WALTER
A.B.: Pre-TI1eoIogicaI CIUIJ: IntramuraIs.
RICHARD T. WEIDNER
WALTER F. WELTZIEN
Newbourg, N. Y.
B.S.: Phi Kappa Tau: Freshman Foot-
CLAYTON O. P. WERLEY
MERLE C. WERTZ
ROBERT H. VVESSNER, JR.
B.S.: AIpI1a Tau Omega: InIramuraIs.
ARTHUR E. WIDENMEYER
B.S.: Freshman BasIcetI:aII Ma
HARVEY VV. WITWER
HOVVARD S. YARUS
B.S.: Band: Phi EpsiIon Pi
JAMES D. YODER
RICHARD J. ZELLERS
IJI1.B.g Track: InIramuraIs.
DANIEL D. ZIMMERMAN
K . u .gi ,
r 0 M
r 0 N
SQ. n. hw...-4-1'
1 THE IIIAIILPR 1
I fW?T?1'i'II IIN
1111 IIIAHLX1 III NINLTLLN
II I A H L
"Greater Ntuhtentnergn tlas taeen ttie ttieme
ot tilis, time forty-ninttm annuat Ciarta. tn ctevetop-
ing ttiis ttmeme we tiave attempted to present to
you imotti in worct anct in picture tite on our campus
as we strive towarct ttmal goat. Layouts, cover anct
materiat are constructect so as to ptace tide theme
oi a "Greater txiuimientnergn foremost in our
VVe iett tt1at to proctuce a representative year-
tmooic, a pre-requisite was to ptace in that 130014
numerous pictures witti emptnasis ptaceot on snap-
S.tl0tS. Time Ciarta oi 19111 contains time targest
numiJer ot pictures ot any 130014 in the tiistory ot
tile annuat tor ttmat reason. Vve atso ptwotograptlect
tile tacutty ctepartment in groups instead ot piacing
ttmem in time 110014 inctiviciuatty so as to stlow ttie
professors as we see tiiem ctay toy ciay.
, .. 1
To ttlose who have aictect in ttme proctuction
of time 1941 CIARLA we wisti to express our
sincere ttmantcs. Onty tturougtm ttre sptenctict co-
operation Wtlictm we receivect from the stuctent
ioody anct the staff was the production ot this
130014 macte possitmte. Ottlers who aictect immeasur-
ataty were Dr. John D. M. Brown: Mr. Harry A.
Benter, time facutty actviser, wtio gave mucti
vatuatyte actviceg Mr. Arthur Stmarp ot time Pontiac
Engraving Company, for the excettent engraving
service rencterectg Dr. Jotm V. Stlantcweiter and his
assistants Atten Stuart and Edwarct Ktintc, for
ttxeir superior photography: Ttle Kutztown Putn-
tist1ing Company, for time sptenctid printing:
White Stuctios anct Nationat Putmiistring Com-
JOHN S. .AXMMARELL AND VV, CLARIQE WESCOE
3 is 1 lt L ' "-"'
HUNDRED AND PUBTY UNE l
' and his
EDVFGRIAL STAFF Ctycle Seaman
Associate Ectitors to n ax or
G. Elmer Boyer
BUSINESS STAFF 1 Q
Business Ntanager H' A' mix
XV. Clarlce Xvescoe
M I-ILE BEHB
Without doubt the most active and requiring
activity on the Muhlenberg College campus is the
A four page newspaper that stands among the
hest of its own class anywhere in the country, the
Muhlenberg Weekly celebrated this year its twenty-
fifth anniversary. An anniversary issue appeared on
iVIarch 29, 1940. At 6:50 p. m. of that same day
the Weekly hanqueted at the Americus hotel. The
present staff plus the editors, managing editors, and
business managers of former Weeklies were present.
The speaker was Henry Vviison, city editor of the
Harrisburg Patriot. Professor Vviiliam Vverner of
Penn State, a former editor of the Weekly was the
At the beginning of Daniel Petruzzfs editor-
ship, the Weekly was enlarged once more in format.
A new pulp paper was later introduced in place of
the old gioss paper in order to produce a clearer cut
type and picture.
The photography staff hecame an even more
important part of the paper. Pictures of high points
in Niuhienhergs athletic contests, pictures of cam-
pus iife for feature stories, and a cut of each columnist
-all these improvements owe their hirth to the photo-
The Weekly has believed in utilizing its own
talents on its pages, and for this purpose six per-
manent coiumns of varied type and interest appeared
each week. On the editorial page appeared: One
Man's Opinion hy Bertram Levinstone, Column 2
hy Aihert Hofammann, Kampus Kapers by Klinle
hy Ed Kiinic, and Swing 5' five hy Vviimer Cress-
man: On the sport page were Scribe Sallies hy George
Lease-later taken over hy John Ammareii as Scribe
Stuff, and Press Box Quips hy Roger Jamieson.
Again the Vtfeekly hrought home tvvo cups as
awards for excellence in sports-reporting and edi-
The Weekly reports news as it sees the news
and has thus far maintained the right to hold its
f Ffa ff-:ff
Tile 'Ii-5 '
Y A A :L
WI.. Q 1 V
Tl! Q .
HS is file
or of time
own 4-cIil0rinI polnx II rs fss1nlrrIIx r nr xx r
nnrI ils vriilorx rnsrxl upon prlnlrng nrx
0 pas x xxx mr mr rs xx
IJnnicI I'c-Irun xrnus n 71 r 1 1
I:0llID!'l'SlllIlIl I rr rn rn rgrng, r or xx rx llsst
'I'Iu-so mon xxr rc rc-pI rucI rn XprrI Imx Ior Xi n
us 0cIil0r-in- x :Lx s rr
arg:-r, and All, 0 .mr 1 rr rn rg, fr c rlor
NI XVSP NPI R PI RSOXXI I
Irrxcurrx Suvrrzvrsrrxo Qoxrxnrrrr
Ifciilorein-CIrrc IDXNII L I LTRUYII
Iwcrrrcrgirrg If: :lor I RUSH I L H KI I
Assoviulv Ifc :lor 1 rrx. Xxlxrxrzr rr
Cxilxr Ifriilor Bc rlrrm I cxrnxlone
I,IriIip I50IIic S rxxcn
Sporls Eciilol offer Irmnxon
XViIIizrnr Slonc umm xr
Hurry II. XX ucir ID
Irvrrlurvs Ifcir l 1
Business rNIfrnrrq0r nrx NI N I
Cirvuicrlion Aianaqcr HHN
George Huxx rnx I0 NN
IJIroIograpI1x Icrior X 4 X H
III HI I
I. Crux: X :lm X Don: 1
IDIUI QNFCSSIII Nl 7
Lieutenant EfXRL ZETTLEMOYER
Sergeant XMILLIAB1 VANNESS
Corporal HAROLD SCHIYIOYER
Director PROF. HENRY SoL'rYs
Faculty Adviser DR. H. M.NRKS
G. VV'eir Cressman
Luther Kemmerer Burlington Latshaw
Rohert Vvuchter Calvin Loew
Harold Knauss Alvin Shiffer
Paul Bishop Rohert Brohst
Raymond Cooper James Yoder
XVilIiam XIHIWNCSS lxflillon Dgnin
THE IIIHHLA UF NINETEEN HUNUHEIIHND PIIHTY
Band has f
of until the
mHY really I
for itself' Ia
u1'1if0I'IIl5i HS X
certs, 0119 in
by the Shldel
concert is m0
Since the faii of 1934 the Muhienherg Coiiege
Band has heen steadily advancing toward a goal of
perfection. The hand was originally organized in
1925. But even this latter move did not give the
necessary impetus needed for improvement. It was
not until the fail of 1954, when Mr. Henry A. Soitys
was chosen as Bandmaster. that this decadent, loose-
ly-hound musicai entity hecame organized into what
may really he caiied uthe first Muhienherg Coiiege
The Band soon created a favorahie reputation
for itself, iargeiy through the untiring efforts and
initiative of Mr. Soitys. A complete revision of its
constitution orientated the organization of the hand
on a military hasis with provision for discipiine and
rank notations aiong the 1ines of the U. S. Army. A
complete supply of the military cardinal and gray
uniforms, as well as some new instruments and neces-
sary equipment, contrihuted much to the appearance
and prestige of the anew handf'
Its extensive program continues throughout the
hasicethali season, after which it presents tvvo con-
certs, one in March and the other in May. Both of
these features are anticipated with great enthusiasm
hy the students and faculty, hut the spring outdoor
concert is most popular since presentation of awards
taices piace at this time. Qne year of service merits
a feit insignia: hand memhers serving two or three
years are awarded chenille letters, and Seniors, hav-
ing served faithfully for four years, are presented
gold watch charms.
Some of the selections which the hand inter-
preted in its musical performances this year comprise
a varied repertoire as follows: The scherzo, "The
Flight of the Bumhie Beef, hy N. Rimsicy Korakoiv:
a poiica, "The Paisf, hy George D. Barnardg a novei-
ty, UAmerican Patroif, hy F. VV. Meacham: several
overtures such as HA1da,n hy VV. Dwight Mc-
Caugheyg "Saga,n hy Edward Zimrnerg and "The
Caiif of Bagdadf, hy A. Boieidieug a modern rhap-
sody, HHeadiines,H hy Carieton Coihyg and also such
famous compositions as "Fin1andia," hy Jean Sihe-
1ius, and Hsieeperys Vvaicef' hy Johann Sehastian
Bach. Two speciaities presented during the course
of the year were "Echo Vvaitzf' a cornet trio, hy Ed-
win Franho Goidman and "No1a,H featuring the
saxophone, hy Felix Arndt.
To maice a prognosis for the future of the hand
one can very readiiy conclude that it certainty iooics
hright hecause this year more than ever hefore a new
spirit of progress,,typica1 of HThe-Greater Muhlen-
hergf, is visihie.
MUHLENBEHE CHAPEL IIHIIIH
A. Leslie Courtrigtit John Smale
Albert Hofammann Verne Snyder
Christ Merayeas Lester Stonelaaclc
William Ralston Russell Swartley
Nlartin Rothenioerger William Wunder
Vvilliam Bradley Richard Letme
Willard Christman VX7oodroW Sctlaadt
Maurice Hart Nevin Schellenioerger
Robert Heilnerger Wilfred Steff
William Stults Y
Vvarren Harding John Schwenk
Donald Keller VViHiam Vvard
Bennett Kindt Edwin Vvisser
Ernest Nlecldey James Ziegenfus
riofIS of C'
cause of th
The Muhlenberg College Chapel Choir is a
non-profit body organized in 1931 and instituted
simultaneously with the dedication of the Egner-
Hartzeii Memorial Chapel: for the primary purpose
of serving the Lutheran Churches.
This vested male choir, directed by Dr. Harold
K. Marks, is fast-gaining a reputation ranking it
among the East,s finest. Their notable repertoire in-
cludes compositions which represent the various pe-
riods of church music from the sixteenth century to
modern times. These inciudez Arcadelt, Hasier,
Protheroe, Bach, Hande, Hayden, Mozart, Bee-
thoven, Gounod, Kreutzer, Franck, Bizet, Rathbone,
Sibelius, Muller, Vvhitford, Schueticy, Bortiansicy,
Gretchaninoff and Luoilf.
It has been the custom of the choir to sing at
the Sunday afternoon Vespers, and leave afterward
for evening concerts in other cities. This year, be-
cause of the choir,s outstanding success at the United
Lutheran Church convention at Baltimore in 1958,
the musical group received many requests to sing at
distant cities, matting it possible to organize the
choir,s first Eastern tour.
This tour began on March 26, in the studios of
VVFIL, Philadelphia with a coast-to-coast Mutual
networtc broadcast. That evening the choir presented
a concert in Witherspoon Auditorium. Going on to
Baltimore the next day the choir sang over VVCAO,
a Columbia Broadcasting System affiliated station.
That evening a concert was presented in Trinity
Lutheran Church. On Thursday, the choir broadcast
over VVGAL and rendered the final evening concert
in Christ Lutheran Church. These broadcasts and
numerous local broadcasts were procured by Dr. C.
This year, the choir also sang at Allentown,
Bethlehem, Telford, Schuyi-kill Haven, Stroudsburg,
Wilkes-Barre, Pottstown, Lech Kilt and Norristown.
Keys are awarded to juniors or seniors who have
completed two years service with the choir.
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THE ST DE T EUUNEII.
J. Russell Hale
H. Metz Fondersmitll
VVhen the new Constitution of the Student Body was adopted in
Felnruary, 1959, it introduced! an entirely new pattern for the physical
structure of the Student Council, in addition to securing for the Student
Body a much more democratic method for selecting its governing hoard,
Under the new Constitution, it was required that candidates he
Juniors at the time of their election, and the numloer of C
was reduced to nine. From dozens of candidates, representing every
conceivable campus element, the present memihers were elected. Whereas
there had previously been an entirely separate election for Student Body
officers, under the new program the four officers were chosen from the
nine newly elected Councilmen. Each
all four of the offices. The Australian type ballot, in a preferential elec-
tion, assure the Student Body of a governing hoard which represents
a true cross-section of opinion at Muhlenberg College. ,
of the nine was a candidate for
HThe Council is the supreme governing body through which all
business is transacted, all fines imposed, and all decisions pertainin t
the Student Body renderedf, To add to, and to simplify, the ahovz
quoted summary of the Councils duties, it is certainly fitting to descrilae
the Council as the very center and pulse of student life at Muhlenher
The varied and enriching activities, which have done so much to round
out our academic program this year, are due mainly to the efforts of the
Student Council. And the confident support of the Student Body has
President ANDREW DIEFENDERFER
Secretary FRANKLIN JENSEN
T , .,
reasurer Q. ALBERT SIMPSON
THE EIAHLA UE NINE
, , Y , ..... .ah ...-,.uEv
TEEN HUNEDHEII I-INUEUHTY UNE
g to fl
cup is sefflfagl
r ' C
and Hfw COW'
Year. Was he
.,- . '-"" li -' ' V I
tts ol tlre
I TEH-FH!-lTEH ITY EUUNIIIL
The lnter-Fraternity Council, composed of five of tlme Social Greelc
letter fraternities, talces a high place among tlme organizations at lVlul'1l-
Meeting lni-weelcly, tlie Council discusses tl'1e affairs and lnusiness
pertaining to tlre social fraternities. All activities coming under its juris-
diction, sucli as rusliing and pledging, are supervised by tlie memlmers
of tlme Council.
Working as a factor toward a laetter lvlulllenloerg, a sclrolarslaip
cup is semi-annually awarded to tliat fraternity laaving tlie l1igl1est sclro-
lastic record during tile Semester. Also one of tlie laigliliglmts on lVlul1len-
l3erg's social calendar is tlae annual lnter-Fraternity Ball, wliicli, tliis
year, was held at tlre Allentown VVoman's Clulo, wlrere one liundred
and fifty couples danced to the rliytlrm of Cluarlie lVlanners.
President HOWARD Suvrcox
Vice-President JOHN FULMER
Secretary WALTER FIERS
' Treasurer NIARVIN SHAFFER
President RUSSELL SNYDER
Vice-President JOHN FRANK
Secretary MILTON TABAcHNrcK
Treasurer CHARLES GHL
Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman
Rev. Russell YV. Stine
George E. Cressman, Jr.
James E. Ziegenlus
Vvoodrow VV. Guth
Edwin E. Xrvisser, Jr.
Niarlin L. Rothenherger
C. Xvillred Stellxy
B. Franklin Levy
Under the ahle assistance and guidance of Rev Harry P C C
. . . ress-
man, College Chaplain, and with the assistance of Rev. Russel Stine, the
M. C. A. reorganized at the end of last school year, and during the past
summer formulated plans which grew until they hurst forth into cam u
I P 5
activities. Under the leadership of George E. Cressman, Jr. this group
made plans for tours to industrial plants of Allent
preserve and also to have affiliations with Cedar Crest College. The
group has also fostered and t d
mative Freshman Vveelc.
During the past summer the annual editing and puhlishing of the
Hstudent Handhoolqu hetter lc h
own, Trexler's game
presen e an interesting as Well as an infor-
-f novvn y some as the Frosh Bilole-was
ahly handled hy Ralph R. Hellerich with the other memhers of the
cahinet. This text is not only a source of information to the lowly fresh-
man, hut to the student hody as a Whole.
trips through the Mack Motor Company and also through the Trexler
game preserve. Another educational feature, which also lorought us in
cont t 'th ' ' ' '
ac WI our nerghloormg feminine college, was a Question Bee
which proved to he quite an enlightening program.
The M. C. A. also promoted a hit of social life on the campus which
brought enjoyment and pleasant Friday evenings to all who attended the
harn dances in West Hall gymnasium. This group also made it possilole
for the freshmen and those upper classmen present to attend the Nine-
teenth Street Theater during Freshman Vveelc and made arrangements
P . . .
or swimming parties at the local Y. M. C. A.
he educational advantages offered hy the cahinet this year were
GEORGE E. CRESSMAN, JR.
Secretary JOHN N
TVGCISUFGI' EDWIN WISSER
MUHLE HERB EHHISTIA ASSUIIIATIIJ
lor the lam
of the PCD!
fiefh, one 01
live Verein I
ment of it. f
It is sup:
a political on
that political I
for Gemmn C
I8 the past
s an infor-
ing oi the
ers of the
ight us in
Founded and nurtured on the principles of love and appreciation
for the language and culture of the Germanic peoples, Der Deutsche
Verein has grown into one of the largest and most popular organizations
on Muhlenhergys campus. The well-known and universally revered poet
of the Pennsylvania-German folic-dialect, Mr. John Bermelein, helped
malie the fifteenth anniversary program, presented on Novemher twen-
tieth, one of the hest of the season. His rendition of many of his hest
creations was in keeping with the organizationys attempt to see a peopleys
character through its literature.
This fall an old German student custom was revived when twenty-
five Verein memhers defied rain and cold weather and left our campus
at midnight to hilce through the neighhoring farms and hillsides, led hy
Professors Barha and Reichard. The jovial hikers, singing German songs,
emulated generations of students at Heidelloerg University,
Regular meetings of the German Cluh are held twice a month, with
programs aiming toward helping more advanced students to improve
their speaking ahility in the German language, and to further their enjoy-
ment of it. Qutstanding yearly features are the "VX7eihnachtsfestH, in
Decemher, and the HDamenaloendH and uAusl'lugH in the spring.
It is superfluous to add that Der Deutsche Verein is in no manner
a political organization. On the contrary, it is to the credit of the clulo
that political movements of the present day cannot alter its memhers, love
for German culture and tradition.
Ralph Alderfcr William Marsll
Carl Billig Samuel Mcllner
Paul Bishop Richard Miller
Allan Cutshall Rohert Neumeycr
Vvilliam Feller Henry Reed
Raymond Fetter Elwood Rcitz
Ernest Flothmeier Martin Rothcnherger
Raymond Griesemer Eugene Sausser
Ralph Hauze Vvoodrow Schaadl
Albert Hofammann George Sieger
Stephen Hurnyalc Verne Snyder
Victor lacocca C. Wilfred Steliy
Paul Kcmmerer Harry Strauss
John Kern Russell Swartlcy
Paul Kidd John Taylor
Clarence Kiernan Vvilliam Xvard
Vvilliam Kuhns Alhert Vveiss
Bruce Kuntz Clarlce Vvcscoe
B. Franklin Levy
Dr. Preston A. Barlaa
Dr. Harry Hess Reichard
First Semester Second Semester
ERNEST FLOTHMEIER Vorsitzender WILLIAM WARD
HENRY REED Vize-Vorsitzemier HENRY REED
CARL BILLIG Schriftfuhrer PAUL KIDD
WILLIAM WARD Kasgenwart RICHARD LE1-INE
THE IIIARLA E' HENEEEEFQ LLQEJFJHFEEQ ENE EQHTY UNE l
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ArAL:L'l.'5il.ua E .QI
THE PHE- EIIIEI-II. SHEIETY
,l. Francis Bchler
IVI. Ray Sehmoyer
Dr. John V. Shanlcweiler
1 1 -
Now in its tenth year ot existence the Pre-lVIedical Society tinds
itself one ol the most prominent and servicealole organizations on the
campus. lts founder, Dr. John V. Shanlcweiler, '21, still maintains a close
supervision over the societyls activities lay acting in the capacity of
This specialized organization admits those sophomore students who
have attained a satisfactory scholastic rating and who have elected
courses requisite for entrance into the medical school. The
society is to acquaint the pre-medical students with the medical pro-
fession in all ot its phases hy engaging eminent physicians and special-
ists as lecturers at each of the himonthly meetings.
aim of the
During the past few years the society had the privilege to hear such
distinguished men as Dr. James A. Walsh, Fordham Universityg Dr.
Edward S. Thorpe, University of Pennsylvania: Dr. S. C. ,
West Chester State Teachers' College: Dr. Stanley P. Reiman, I..anIc-
enau Hospital: and Dr. Edgar Miller, Columhia University.
This year at the annual banquet sponsored hy the Pre-Medical
Society a very interesting lecture on the topic HSuItanilamiden was deliv-
ered hy the renowned spealcer Dr. Perrin H. Long, Associate Professor
ot Medicine and Professor-elect of Preventive Medicine
Hoplcins Medical College.
at the Johns
To hring the actual life of a medical student closer to the society's
memhers, each year tours are made to various medical centers. This
year the cluh enjoyed a two day visit to Cornell and Columhia.
President CHARLES IOBST
Vice-President WILLIAM KUHNS
Secretary CLARKE WESCOE
Treasurer PAUL BISHOP
THE EIAHLH UE NINE
TEEN HUNHHEH HNH ENHTY UNE
it WHS de'
3 ease bel
won a SCl
0tlS On the
ms a Close
aim of the
' hear sucli
THE .IIQIH MARSHALL PHE-LAW III.
The John Marshall Pre-Law Cluh was founded in 1932 under the
able leadership of the late Dr. Henry R. Mueller. The cluh fosters a
program which outlines for its memhers the Fields and opportunities of
the legal profession. Its meetings are stimulated hy the interest of many
prominent local lawyers who from time to time lead the group in discus-
sions relative to their chosen profession.
This year the cluh initiated its program with a meeting at which
it was decided to write a new constitution, in order to limit memhership
primarily to those men who are interested in going to law school. George
Howatt was appointed chairman of this revision committee.
On the fourteenth of December the cluh was the guest of Justice
Chester H. Rhodes, Judge of the Superior Court of Pennsylvania, in the
Judges chambers at Philadelphia in City Hall. Judge Rhodes intro-
duced the memhers to the sitting judges, after which the cluh listened to
a case hefore that court.
At the usual banquet held in a local hotel in January, Professor
Charles Bowman and Dr. Joseph Jackson were induced into the cluh
The annual prize awarded to the senior who shows the greatest
interest and does the greatest amount of work in aiding pre-legal stu-
dents was won in 1959 hy the president, Daniel Sherman, who later
won a scholarship to Columbia University. Another former memher,
Henry Esterly, ex-secretary of the cluh won a scholarship to the Law
School of the University of Pennsylvania. This prize will again he
offered this year.
President FRANK REISNER
Vice-President BERNARD NAEF
Secretary ALEX BUSBY
Treasurer WALTER FIERS
Dr. James E. Swain
Dr. Victor L. Johnson
Dr. Joseph Jackson
Prof. Roland Hartman
Prof. Charles Bowman
Prof. Thomas Kennedy
Prof. Richard Hihhard
lVIr. Donald Houck
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A 'Qi i
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ev. Russell XV. Stine
ev. Harry P. C. Cressman
Henry S. Reed
George E. Cressman, Jr.
James E. Ziegentus
B. Franlclin Levy
C. Xvillred Steliny
A s sl X
The John A. VV. Haas Pre-Theological Ctulo, in reality, one of the
oidest organizations on the campus, was founded in 1955, at which time
it was known as the Pre-Theological Ciuh, hut since the death of our
former college president it is known as the J. A. VV. Haas Ciuh. The
purpose of the ctuh ties mainly in the deepening of the spiritual lives and
outlook of its memhers hy means of education in the Scriptures and an
abundant Christian fellowship.
of the ciuh if they meet the cluhis obligations. The monthly meetings
h . . .
eid in the J. A. VV. Haas memorial seminar room in the lihrary, are
open to memhers and non-memhers alike. This year the ciuh had the
privilege of hearing Rev. Dr. Oscar F. Black
tion Lecturer. At other meetings throughout the year prominent men in
connection with the church or church activities spoke to the group.
students on the campus are considered. as memhers
welder, the Rehrig Founda-
In the spring of the year the cluh made its annual trip to Philadelphia
and Mt. Airy Seminary. Another trip was scheduled to visit the Topton
Grphansi Home to see what wort: it is doing for our orphans The final
gathering of this group comes near the end of the academic year when
it has its picnic at Dorney Park.
President PAUL WOLPERT
Vice-President CHRIST MERAYEAS
Secretary JOHN NEWPHER
Treasurer B. FRANKLIN LEVY
THEULUEIEAL EL B
tion of 1
to rival tl
in the shi
art. it has
form of 8
a great ci
26. This p
tool: the 5
one of tire
ath oi our
J lives ami
'es and an
in had the
int men in
The Nlaslc and Dagger Club, since the time of its reorganization in
1951, has become the official dramatic organization of Muhlenberg
Campus existing as a purely amateur group dedicated to play produc-
tion oli the highest standard. During this time the club has moved
progressively forward until at the present time its activities have come
to rival those of the smaller professional groups. It has tried to stimulate
in the student body a finer and more sincere appreciation of the dramatic
art. It has tried to provide for the student body and the faculty a higher
form of good entertainment.
Closing last year's season with a charming performance of Oscar
WiIde's THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST the organi-
zation strived this Fall to delight and amaze appreciative audiences
with Eugene 0'Neill's Pulitzer Prize play Al'll WILDERNESS. ln
conjunction with Cedar Crest Chimes Club the Maslc and Dagger spent
a great deal of time in bringing this homespun American comedy to
the principle of dramatic excellence.
Giving the Freshmen a chance at staging and the student body at
large an opportunity to display their abilities in acting THE SHIP
GOES DOWN was presented as an assembly program in March.
To top the year's schedule SHE LOVES ME NOT, an intriguing
risque comedy by Howard Lindsay, was presented on April 24, 25, and
26. This performance, a deviation from our usual form of literary drama,
toolc the student body by storm and seemed to be about what this
student body expects of the organization. There was also another slight
deviation from our former recent productions in that several female
roles were acted by the secretaries from the college administrative staff.
Dr. J. D. M. Brown
Dr. J. S. Jaclcson
Mr. K. M. Badger
THE MASH A Il BARBER III, B
THE IIIAHLB. UE NlltiEfi'EEEiiQ IETHHTY UNE
One Hundred One
Dr. Ira F. Zartman
Prof. Fred H. Smitti
Prof. Riclimoncl E. Myers
Prof. Jolin C. Keller
THE SIIIE EE III. B
The Science Cluln ot Ntulilenlaerg College was organized at the
lneginning of tlme tirst semester after a lapse ot ttie ctula for several years,
XVitl1 tlie aid ot tlie faculty advisors, it is tlie aim of the clula to com-
laine tlie interests of Chemistry. Physics, anct Geologyg to conduct trips
to nearloy inclustrial tirms anct points ot interestg to ctiscuss topics of
interest wliicli can not lae discussed in ttie class rooms: to tnetter contacts
laetween professors and stuctentsg anct to acquaint ttle stuclent wittl the
science equipment of tlie colleges talnoratories.
During tlie past year numerous memtmers have lect ttie group in
various ctiscussions. A numloer ot spealcers liave appearecl at its meetings
and ttle clulo tlas shown great activity. It is tloped that ttie body will
continue to lae an important part ot the student eclucationat groups.
President WARREN EBERLY
Vice-President CLIFFORD KLICK
Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT RUHF
THE EIAHLA nr NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EUHTY UNE
One Hundred Two
to the In
liZed at the
:lub to Com.
SS t0PiCs of
nt with the
le ETGUD in
2 hotly will
M HLE HERE BUSI ESS SSIJIIII-KTIIJ
The Muhlenlnerg Business Association, an organization whose mem-
hership is limitecl to stuclents who have a major or minor in Business
Administration, Economics, or Sociology, is a progressing group on our
campus. The aim ol the Association is to further the interest ol the
stuclent in fitting him for a future husiness career hy bringing him into
closer contact with prohlems facing the moclern husiness worlcl.
in achieving the aim, the cluh secures spealcers lor each meeting.
Ali-tx l:0lHlCfSlllilll Allirecl Goltlsmlll
The guest spealcer usually gives his aclclress and then throws the floor open N' Bfum hunlf 15f'f'Wfl IN
V i , d I ' l A I. ' Harold Scliilreen Burt Sclrupp
for questions. This proce ure resu ts rn an interesting rscussion. e ,QWSPQI gnydcr Frank Sl
icleas ancl views presented hy these spealcers, who are from different walks R- Robert Lif'l1f'f"'1H1 Hilbert Stl YI L
of life in the business worlcl, prove to he interesting ancl helpful. JUNIORS
The organization also has tours of business concerns includecl in its Xoxlfjmlrffxingmll C. EI:,lfllL"gl,:,lmll
program. This part of the clulo s activity is to give the stuclent the prac- Gfvffic LCHSO NVilliam Bri-ictent
, . ' . . . . . G. Elmer Boyer Xvilliarn IDCIJCI1
tical experience and knowledge which is so vital in any educational Richard Gottlieb paul Kramer
system. Tours of lousiness estalolishments provecl to he very interesting Xvilliam Kunklc Forrest Samucs
h b PEIUI KCIIIIIICFCF lvlilfvill Sill
to t e mem ers' N0fIlltlH 'l1i10I'IlI3S0n RiCiI0fd XKXIOYS ey
Each year the lousiness group has a loanquet which has hecome SOPHOMQRES
traditional. At this hanquet the ofllicers for the following year are chosen. Bruce Bauman GCOWJC ttwlvns
A Burton Sexton Harold Schmoyer
iiam an ess 0 ert tem
George Berghorn Charles Kcrm
President RICHARD BUSBY D
0Ci0I' CIIHFICS BONVHIBD
Vice-President XMALT-ER FIERS Professor Roland F. Hartman
Secretary PFOEBSSOI' TIIOIDHS KCDDCCIY
Treasurer N. BRUCE KUNTZ
One Hundred Three
fer' ..-we .V w.,
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MEMBERS OF THE TRIBUNAL
A Muhienherg man's memories of his first days at coiiege are sure
to he colored with recoiiections ot a certain select group of students,
whose duty it was to keep him strictiy in line. He will recaii how carefully
he checked up on his attire hefore he dared venture forth into a world
dominated hy upperciassmen. 'KDO I have on my red tie, hiacic socks
d' If ' '
In and hutton? are my pants roiied up? Gosh! I cant waiic on the
grass, or smoke in the 'Ad' huiiding. What kind of a place is this?"
Regulations, restrictions, meetings, etc. etc.
Outwardiy, all this coercion may seem provoking'-even unneces-
sary for some individuals. But, generally, Freshman Regulations do a
great deal to acciimate the newcomer, and surely acquaint him with
Muhienhergys tradition, songs and yells. They teach a man humility'-fa
truly progressive and receptive state of mind in which to hegin one's
For those who wiii not suhmit to Freshman Regulations, the Tri-
chosen hy a Student Councilman, who is
appointed chairman of the Trihunai hy the President of the Student
B .1 f - - -
o y, orm, with this Councilman, a court to hold triais for all who are
reported to the Trihunai for violations of the regulations. This year the
court has continued to do a fine joh of enforcing the rules. For the first
t. . .
mme in several years, no faculty arhiter was called upon to m d' t
e ra e
hetween the Trihunai and the defendants. It is our fond wish that the
Freshman Tribunal will ever carry out its purpose of furthering the tradi-
tions f II ' ' '
o our co ege, and of hiendrng the sprrrt of the newcomer with
the Spirit of the Greater Muhlenberg. V
hunai exists. its memhers,
THE FHESHMA THIBUNAI.
0118 Hundfed Four
he iaid th
a third thr
all the dei
in order tc
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: are sure
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lc on the
ms do a
0n Wednesday evening, December 6, 1959, the debate council of
Muhlenberg officially opened its season with a formal debate with Gettys-
burg. The varsity debate squad was composed entirely of seniors and
sophomores with the exception of two juniors. Since Professor Ephraim
B. Everitt, varsity coach, used all his freshmen in competition last year,
he laid the foundation for strong forensic teams in the future. Through
the efforts of James E. Ziegenfus, junior assistant manager, the debate
team has had some forty or fifty debates, and they have taken four
extended trips, one to Western Maryland, another to Massachusetts, and
a third through Central Pennsylvania. The fourth trip, and the one which
all the debaters aim to take, went to Florida.
Three questions were used this year, with most of the debating
centering around that of isolation. The propositions which were used
were: uResolved, that the United States should follow a policy of strict
teconomic and military, isolation towards all nations engaged in inter-
national or civil conflict", "Resolved, that the basic blame for the present
European war rests on the allied powers", and "Resolved, that the United
States government should give financial assistance to the several states
in order to provide equal educational opportunities for all citizens."
Among some of the colleges and universities met by the team were
Furman, Rollins, Susquehanna, Ursinus, Pennsylvania, Drew, Lebanon
Valley, Lehigh, Moravian, Lafayette, Gettysburg, Western Maryland,
Wagner, Bucknell, Dayton, Rutgers, and St. Josephys.
Manager CARL J. BILLIG
Iunior Assistant Manager JAMES E. ZIEGENFUS
Sophomore Asszstan anagers MYRON KAB0
.' t M -
ssor Ephraim B. Everitl
THE IIEBATI ti TEAM
T H E II I A H L E. lil TH? Ti ' T Y U N E
One Hundred Five
Dr. .iolmn D. Hi. Brown
Fir. Epliraim B. Everilt
George E. Cressmin
THE FUHE SIE EIQIUNEIL
Tiirougiw time efforts of the coach of cieiuating, Prof. Ephraim B,
Everitt, former Penn State orator, the Forensic Council was iouncieci on
tile campus in tile fail of 1932. The purpose of tilis organization is to
encourage, govern and aid cieinating anci oratory at Niuiiienioerg. Ai-
ti1ougi1 tile group cioes not ixave regular meetings, it is one of the busiest
groups on tile campus.
Niemiaers oi time Forensic Council are limited to those Wilo have
participateci in at least one varsity cieioate or one of tile oratoricai contests.
The manager of cieioate automatically ioecomes tile president of time
council, wiliie time assistant cieioate manager becomes tile secretary-treas-
urer, with the coaches of oratory and cieiaate as faculty advisers.
At time close of tire season a meeting is caiieci and at this time time
honorary cieinate captain is eiectecig at tilis meeting also tile varsity man-
ager of debate is cimosen for the coming season. Keys for all senior cieioaters
are presenteci at time close of tiene season lay the council. A
President CARL J. BILLIG
Secretary JAMES E. ZIEGENFUS
THE EIAHLA UE NINETEEN HUNHHEII HNH PIQIHTY UNE
One Huncireci Six
ol the QW
ization is to
tent ol the
is time tlre
THE ATHEMATIES III. B
Organized in the fall of l937, the Wlathematics Cluh is one ol the
newest additions to the colleges list oi educational societies. Because ol
the increased interest in this liield oi study the Cluh has hecome one ol
the most active on the campus. The purpose oi the organization is to
promote the study ol mathematics heyond class room worlc.
During the past year this has heen carried out very successfully
with interesting tallcs on different mathematical theories hy leading men
in the Field of mathematics. Student discussions also lorm a part oi the
cluloys active program.
As evidenced hy the rapidly increasing memhership the young
organization is rapidly gaining momentum and prestige. The activities
of the group are climaxed hy an annual mathematical Christmas Party
and Banquet usually at one of the advisor's homes.
President ALBERT SIMPSON
Vice-President EARL ZETTLEMOYER
Secretary-Treasurer JOHN BENEDICK
John Bc-nc-rlicli Harry Strauss
Richard Campht-ll Rohr-rt rlvrimhle
Xvarren Eherly Niirhael Xvassliowich
Alhert Simpson Earl Zettlc-moyer
.lamcs Brown Richard Lehne
Randolph Charles Leroy hh-clcley
Harold Eulier Gerald Rentschler
Arthur Freynicli Rohert Ruht
Paul Humaniclc Clarke Xvescoe
Foster Blair Victor Hansen
Vveir Cressman Bennett Kindt
Clarlc Dietenderlncr Charles lvtortimer
Xvarren Flowers Ray Schmoycr
Alhert Vveiss Nvilliam Schncller
i ,...n-4. ,.
Qne Hui wired Seven
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f .11 'C'
Vernon S. Andrews
Kenneth P. Bachman
John T. Baron
Carl J. Billig
Ray C. Cooper
Paris J. DeSantis
Andrew K. Diellenderfer
Harold W. Eulcer
Ralph R. Hellerich
Clarlc R. Dielenderfer
Milton N. Donin
Vvilliam V. Feller
Carl J. Billig
Paris J. DeSantis
Andrew K. Dielenderler
Warren S. Elrierly
Eilus F. Haldeman
Harold VV. Eulcer
Ralph R. Hellerich
Clarli R. Dielenclerler
lVlilton N. Donin
Xvilliam V. Feller
Paul l... Candalino
Herlwert VV. Dowd
Henry H. Estcrly
William C. Grasley
Warren S. Eherly
lVlal1lon H. Hellerich
Rolaert lVl. Heiluerger
Paul lvl. Humaniclc
Richard K. Lehne
Charles J. Harris
Clifford C. Kliclc
Carl W. Proehl
Charles lVl. Kschinlca
Paul H. Nicholas
Rolaert E. Lorish
George lVl. Sieger
Rolaert G. Hollnen John Newpher
Bennett H. Kindt Edward H. Rolrnertson
Bertram Levinstone lVl. Ray Schmoyer
Roluert T. Sell
Gerald P. Vvert
Rolaert M. Heilzerger
Mahlon H. Hellerich
Charles lVl. Kschinlca
Joseph H l..aulJ
George Howatt E. Roland Linclwall
Franklin L. Jensen Henry l... Reed
Albert G. Holammann Richard K. Lehne
William H. Henninger Robert Lorish
W. Clarke WCSCOC
R. G. Holben
Bennett H. Kinclt
William G. Moser
Arthur G. Watson
J. VV. Elliou
A. K. Miller
THE DEA B HU UH
One Hundred Eight
Kenneth R. Smith
Daniel J. Petruzzi
Russell S. Snyder
Wilson E. Touhsaent
Paul H. Wolpert
VV. Clarke Wescoe
Paul O. Proehl
Arthur G. Watson
Allaert J. Vveiss
Franlc H. Reisner
Russell S. Snyder
Harry A. Strauss
Franlc M. VVeislcel
Paul H. Wolpert
George lVl. Sieger
Edward H. Rolnertson
M. Ray Schmoyer
Alluert J. Weiss
ol the Stl
made a nl
Thus in li
ol the new
loy the cl
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The Muhlenberg College Election Board is that commission of
the Student Council which conducts and supervises all of the elections
of the student body that are under the jurisdiction of the Student
Council. Authorized by Section 7 of Article II of the By-Laws of the
Student Body Constitution, the first permanent board was established
in September, 1959. B
ln the installation of the new election system the Election Board
made a number of installations which, while long in use in the regular
urban and state elections, had not as yet been practised at Muhlenberg.
Thus in line with the fundamental policy of assuring the Student Body
clean, honest, and accurate elections the Election Board established a
system of voter registration, of individual booths for individual balloting,
of specific election days on which all class as well as student body
elections take place, and organized and regular election notices.
The Hare system of Proportional Representation which is the basis
of the new electoral system was presented to the Pennsylvania Student
Government Association at its annual convention at Penn State College
by the chairman of the Muhlenberg College Election Board. The
response to the description of the plan was gratifying, and many of the
member schools have asked not only for copies of the Muhlenberg
Student Body Constitution but also of the Hare Plan as well.
This electoral process uses the preferential ballot and the Australian
method of voting. It assures the election of a majority candidate'-not
withstanding the number of nominees-when a single office is to be
George Howalt, chairman
THE ELEIITIU BU!-KHII
T H E E I A H E, T it I1 N E
One Hundred Nine
I ij.. -,J -sf,
J. Xkfilliam Marslm
THE JUNIIIH PHUM ELA
Dr. and Mrs. Levering Tyson
Dean and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer
Dr. and Mrs. Victor L. Johnson
Dr. and Mrs. John V. Shanlcweiler
THE EIAHLZ-I Ill? NINETEEN HUNHHEH HHH FHHTY UNE
CDFIG HUHfll'0CI T071
EL S5 UF 19111
HLOW down rhythm in a top hat" took Muhl-
enherg on a Friday night of February as Al Dona-
hue played for the greatest Junior Prom in the
history of the College. A Committee of men from
the class of '41 headed by Bill Marsh worked for
weeks to assure the guests a Wonderful time. The
dance Hoor at tVteatey's Auditorium was decorated
in the school colors of cardinal and gray as stream-
ers, interwoven, formed a false ceiling. Fraternity
hanners decked the toatcony watts and from the
ceiling three hags of toattoons were suspended
which, at a given signal were opened to drench
the dancers in a downpour of cotor. Wtore than
three hundred couples were there to dance to the
syncopated styte of At Donahue and his fine hand
who added to the entertainment with a little carry-
ing on of the boys in the hand, and with the sing-
ing of the very lovely Paula Ketty and the very
handsome Phil Britto. But the Committee did not
give their guests only a heautifutty decorated place
to dance or a "Big Name" hand to dance to, they
went even further in making the dance a success.
As the couples entered: they were given programs
of handsome red leather and cardinal and gray
pennants as favors. During intermission everyone
was agreeahty surprised to find that a hutfet lunch-
eon was heing served on the hatcony, and when
they learned of it. they did not wend their way to
it-they rushed. It was the comhination ot the
heautitut decoration, the excellent dance hand. the
programs and favors. and the hutfet luncheon that
gave the three hundred couples composed of stu-
dents, memhers of the faculty. and alumni the
grandest experience ot their tives at a Ntuhtenherg
social function. To make the dance realty a com-
piete success the Class of 1941 teamed from its
committee that the dance was in fine financial
shape. it will he a long time hetore any class Witt
surpass the .iunior Prom presented hy the men ol-
Qne Hundred Eleven
THE PEP ,EU MITTEE
The Pep Committee this year, under the capable leadership of its co-chair-
men, Mahlon Hellerich and Vvilson Touhsaent, attained a success which never
before has been equalled at Muhlenberg. Assisting the chairmen were the following
men: Charles Fous, Ernest Flothmeier, Jack Taylor, Brooke Shoemaker, Allred
Pierce, Roger Jamieson, VVilliam Nlarsh, and Robert Ludwig. The student body
eagerly helped to promote the lline program which was arranged. There was a
manilest spirit, greater enthusiasm, and, above all, fine attendance.
Impressive rallies were held before live major games: Springfield, Franklin and
Marshall, Gettysburg, Lehigh, and Buclcnell. Prominent spealcers, numbers by the
band, cheers, refreshments, members of the football team, all helped to malce these
colorful and impressive spectacles.
A new idea was innovated at the Bucknell parade and rally, which proved
to be a great success. After a brilliant pep gathering, a parade was formed, which
marched down Hamilton Street to the Square, where the rally was continued. The
freshmen were attired in pajamas, while the other classes distinguished themselves
with derbies, liares, and canes.
At this same rally Muhlenberg received a new fight song, which was jubilantly
accepted by the student body. Mr. Paul Frank, the composer, graciously offered his
song, "Fight On, Old Nluhlenbergf' to the school and the student body as a symbol
of his loyalty. President Tyson, Dean of Freshmen Benfer, and the Student Council
gratefully received Mr. Franlfs generous offer.
The Pep Committee has made the football season this year a colorful and
invigorating one, and praise and thanlcs are certainly due to them.
Q' 3' JS 5
One Hundred Twelve
ere was a
ers by tlle
iflerecl lris i
THE SE IIJH B
Tire evening ol Friday, December 8, 1939, witnessed tire annual
Senior Ball presented under tbe auspices of tbe Class of 1940. It was a
gala affair. The first important social function of time sclaool year made
an impression tbat succeeding events found difficult to live up to.
The dance was beld in the ballroom ol? lVlealey's Auditorium. Qne
must comment tlaat tire men on tire committee in cbarge of decorations
did a remarkable job in malcing a very attractive place to dance witlu
tbeir intertwining streamers of cardinal and gray. The committee in
charge of arrangements under time able leadership of Qalcey Blair was
fortunate in being able to procure Connie Atkinson and bis orcliestra
to furnislr the music.
Boisterous students mingled with sedate cbaperones and faculty
members. Tire tables grouped about the edges of time dance floor were
well peopled by tlie more than one bunclred and fifty couples. Surprises,
subtly arranged by the committee, greatly enlivened tbe evening. Every-
one bad a grand time.
The men who were responsible for arranging this dance, tlre com-
mittee, and the class officers, are to be congratulated for giving Muhlen-
berg a dance vvbiclq was truly great.
Robert T. Krause
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A. K. Diefenderfer
Ernest Flothmier John Frank
Alfred Goldsmith Nelson Graham
Arthur Hafner Alhert Inman
John Kaufman Vvalter J. P. Kurowslci
William Moitz John lvlunchalc
Bemard Naef Malvin Paul
Francis Reichwein Ralph Schappell
Howard Simcox Alhert Simpson
Zoltan Stamus Anthony J. Zuzzio
James Brown James P. Franlclin
Jaclc Jupina Rohert Lorish
Edwin Smithers John Taylor
Franklin Wolfe Lindley N. Yerg
Ralph Bcfry Ernie Fellows
John R. Jones Paul Kidd
Edward Klinlc Jaclc Minogue
Raymond Moats John Newpher
RRY Scllm'-WUT Peter Schneider
-.. ..,, .1 ... -annum-
tion composed of all of thos thl t h h
e Varsity "NIH Cluh, as the name clearly denotes, is an organiza
e a e es W 0 ave earned a varsity letter
in any sport. The purpose of the clulo is t Ii
0 promote een interest in all
sports, to create a more harmonious feeling among the memhers of the
various athletic teams, to increase the academic standards of the athletes
and to strive for higher standards of sportsmanship.
The organization although athletic in t l
, na ure, turns aso to the
social side for increased enjoyment. Each year the cluh sponsors a dance
and this year they launched something entirely new in the form of a
Varsity Show, "The Gay Ninetiesf, presented April 12 and 15.
Since the cluh was organized, there has heen a constant surge
forwa d. It ' ' '
r now serves the college in lending hnancial support to the
Band, to the new recreation room in West Hall, and to the Student Loan
The clulo annually awards a prize to the most outstanding all-
around athlete of the senior class. John K. McKee received this award
last year. This is also the organization that was instrumental in securing
jac ets as foothall awards for the past season.
President J. iVI1Lo SEWARDS
Vice-President PERRY SCOTT
Secretary lVhcHAEL VVASKOWICH
Treasurer NEAL DIAMOND
VARSITY IIL B
THE EIHHLA UF NNW
ETEEN HUNMHEE ENE EMHTY UNE
Qne Hundred Fourteen
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ALPHA PSI OMEGA
TAU KAPPA ALPHA Forensics
PHI SIGMA IQTA Romance Languages
KAPPA PHI KAPPA Education
PHI ALPHA THETA History
ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Philosophy ,
ETA SIGMA PHI Classical Languages
QMICRQN DELTA KAPPA Highest Honor
One Ifunclrecl Sixteen
of the nat
in this fee
ALPHA PSIII EEA
With the start of the CoIIege year in 1930 there was ushered in on
the IVIuhIenI:Jerg Campus, amid formai ceremonies, the Gamma Mu Cast
of the nationai honorary dramatic fraternity AIpha Psi Gmega. Aithough
this fraternity has no direct iniiuence on dramatic activity on the campus,
it provides the necessary incentive for those students possessing Iatent
histronic taIent to come forward with a sampIe oi their wares. It aIso
provides for those energetic and diiigent students a chance to attain
nationai recognition for their Work in dramatics. It is a goaI onIy to he
attained hy success and distinction.
Due to the high standards estahiished hy the Nationai Councii the
membership in this organization hecomes extremeiy Iimited. Inherent
in this feature is the hasic icIeaI of the fraternity. Hence, to the deserving
woricer go the coveted IaureIs.
Aipha Psi Qmega and the IVIasIc and Dagger Ciuh are continuaIIy
working together in order to provide the CoIIege with the hest possiI9Ie
production. Besides acting in an advisory capacity it is instrumentai in
ohtaining definite henetits for the coiiege dramatic organization such as
securing reduced royaities, Iimited piays, and speciaiized technicai advice.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
John P. Enrich
XViIIiam C. Siehert
.Iohn J. Zimmerman
ITRAPIIRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. J. S. .Inrtkson
Director JOHN ZIMMERINIAN
Business Maylager XNIILLIABVI SIEBERT
Stage Manager' JOHN ENICH
T H E II I A H IJ A E' EI WI A E? ti H T Y
Que Hundred Seventeen
TA KAPPA ALPHA
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. JoI1n D. M. Brown
Dr. Harry I'Iess Reict1arcI
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
The first strictIy tionor society to Ioe organized at NIuI1Ientmerg is
Tau Kappa AIpI1a, nationaI tionorary forensic fraternity. Tile IocaI chap-
ter vvas found in tI1e spring of 1926 ttxrougti tI'1e efforts of Arthur T.
CveIIespie, former coacI1 of ctetmating, ancI was granted in recognition of
IVIuI1IenIoerg,s singuIar success ' th ti Id I I
ing and oratory.
in e e s o orensic endeavor, cIeIJat-
Ttmis fraternity is one ot tI1e most outstanding forensic organizations
in tI1e United States, Iiaving a ctiapter in every state. The nationaI presi-
dent is I..oWeII Thomas and tI1e nationaI puI:JIication is The Speaker.
Due to tI1e rigid requirements, participation in four or more inter-
II d In
co egiate e ates or pIacing in at Ieast one oratoricaI contest,-fexpIains
tI1e Iimited membership of tI1e fraternity. In order to participate in cIeIJat-
ing or in oratory one must Iiave achieved spectacuIar attainment in tI1e
tieIcI of PutmIic Speaking ancI Qratory.
President GEORGE HOWATT
Secretary-Treasurer IVIAHLON HELLERICH
THE IJIAHLA ur NINETEEN HUNDRED ANI! FUHTY UNE
Gne Hundred Eighteen
group is z
7 in the
f, . f,- xr,
PHI SIGMA IIJTPI
The Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, national Romance lan-
guage society, was installed in 1928, and since then has been growing
in numhers and prominence. Que of the more active groups on our
campus, it has faithfully carriecl out the purposes and icleas ol the so-
ciety: recognition ol: excellence in the Romance languages, research in
this fielcl, ancl the promotion of a friendly ancl peaceful thought Iyetween ITRATRES IN FACULTATE
our nation and France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, and Rumania. Dr. Anthony 5, Corbicm
Interest and superiority in studying the Romance languages are Prof- Waller L- S"f""f"'
. f . . . . . . . . . DT. ECIVVHTJ Irllllfli
requirements or joining the organization. This interest rs continually D H D M B
l'. Olll . . TONY!!
strengthenecl hy the reacling of a paper on some sulaject relatecl to the Mr. LCRM EI Snyder
Romance languages. A paper of this sort features the regular monthly
meetings of the chapter, which are held at the homes of the prolessors FRATRES IN COU-EGIO
and Students. Paris DcSantis
Lamlacla chapter attenclecl the national convention held at Baton philip Hoffman
Rouge, Louisiana, in the person of President Paris Desantis and Dr. Charles Ksclrinlca
Corhiere. Dr. Corlaiere, in aolclition to loeing the treasurer of the local Richard Lclmc
group is also National Historian ancl eclitor of the national society's Damcl Pelmm
N L Vvallcr Yams
ews- etter' .lolln Yoder
President PARIS DESANTIS
Vice-President PROF. WALTER I... SHAMAN
Secretary PHILIP P. HOFFMAN
Secretary-Treasurer DR. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE
Program Director DR. EDNVARD .I. FLUCK
Ms- .-. '.:sa'. . - A: QE" 2e.--11f,.i"'44ri?--1'1'?':3i'fT" ' "-' T 'fK1.i'Ifff.1-Sites' tf""i'Y'f' 296-.3-3:5 'S-"fp"
Une Hundred Nineteen
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. CarI VV. Boyer
Dr. Isaac IVIiIes Vvright
Dr. Levering Tyson
Prof. Roiand Hartman
Prof. Victor L. Johnson
Prof. Fred H. Smith
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
I Rohert DoII
.Iamcs FranIcIin Perry Scott
PPA PHI Ii!-IPPII
To Kappa Phi Kappa go IaureIs for again compieting a successfuI
year in the maintenance of a high standard in the i:ieId of education as
a profession. This fraternity, one of forty-seven chapters, was founded
on ApriI 29, 1922 at Dartmouth CoIIege and since that time has striven
to further the cause of education among men of sound moraI character
and recognized ahiIity.
The IVIuhIenherg Psi Chapter was admitted into the nationaI fra-
ternity in 1927 and, since that time, has gone great distances to a point
W ere, today, the twice monthiy meetings are favored with speciai, off-
campus speakers, and the chapter sponsers the Inter-CoIIegiate Student
Forum of the Air with the cooperation of Station VVCBA and the six
colleges in the Lehigh VaIIey. And all this onIy hecause of the deep
concern and ahiiity of Dr. Boyer, its piIot.
Its memhers have heen outstanding in the fieId of professionaI educa-
tion as they are required to have a "BH average in that suhject as well as
high ratings in all other suhjects as WeII. The fraternity aIso makes cIear
to its memhers that sociaI aptitude, schoiarship, and high professionaI
i ea s are the essence of success.
The nationaI fraternity has heen deIivering its puhIication, The
Open Boch Magazine of Kappa Phi Kappa to its memhers since Octoher,
President U ROBERT TRIMBLE
Vice-President RICHARD BUSBY
SGCFQUIFY MICHAEL VVASKOWICH
One Hundred Twenty
Dr. N. Al
that a Mui
as high rat
in other sh
A junior ra
PHI ALPHA THET!-X
UCCCSSFUI The national history fraternity, Phi Alpha Theta, hegan its woric
:ation as in recognizing "conspicuous attainments and scholarship in the field of
founded historyn when, on the campus of the University of Arkansas, in 1921,
,s striven Dr. N. Andrew Cieven and a smaii group of history stuclents met and
:haracter organizeci this society. It has now spread until its memhers numher
seventeen and hoicl national recognition. FRATRESi31QTOCfgI'LEGlO
mal fra- Cn the Muhlenberg campus the late Dr. Henry R. Mueller founded Fmnk H. Rcisnc,
,a point this chapter which was admitted as the Kappa chapter of the national gafl lang? I
, , , , ussc nyc cr
cial, off- fraternity in 1929. Since his decease Dr. Joseph Jackson and Dr. James H. Md, F0,,,1,,,s,,,i,l,
Student Edgar Swain have carried on the work until today it is recognized hy EffrI?!1ClSPgaE2""?'ak
i the six the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace and receives hooks and Xifaher frigrs A
he Jeep Damplhiets frorrgllthat organizatioi. Id h h I h f d CIWICS KSC"i"kf'
e mont y meetings are e at t e omes o t e pro essors an I
student memhers where current prohiems pertaining to present-day na- Jolm l2liIE,,f3ES
Ieduca' tional and international affairs are discussed. It is interesting to note Clyde S"t"f'i"'
Wen as that a Muhlenberg man, Donald B. Hoffman, has risen in this fraternity
C5 Clear untii today he is its national treasurer. gE0'f3"gT"ff'f'L"lk"'
Essional Gniy students who have average grades of HB" or hetter as well NVE, ,,,, ulvrnl
as high ratings in the rest of their suhjects, and those who show interest John A' ""' i""H
n, The in other student activities as weii as history are eligible for membership. FRA-I-RES IN FACLJl1Trx'I'E
Dgtoheff A junior rating is also necessary. Dr. Joseph .lnckson
This year the fraternity was represented at the New York Herald igiflron
Trihune conference on Current Prohiems at New York City hy Wiahion Prof. Riclmrd Hiblmrd
Heiierich, the president, and George Howatt, the Vice-President, Pwr' Rolwd Ht""'m"
President IVIAHLON HELLERICH
Vice-President GEORGE HOWATT
Secretary-Treasurer ANDREW K. DIEFENDERFER
F THE EIAHLA tar mm ruirri UNE
OMG Hundred TlL70llfj'-OHG
ALPHA HIIPPII LPHI-1
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Rev. Russel VV. Stine
Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman
Dr. .Iames E. Swain
Mr. I..eRoi Snyder
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
George E. Cressman, Jr.
.Iames E. Ziegentus
THE EIAHLA UE NI
The only national honorary fraternity at Muhlenherg, having the
privilege of heing founciecl on our campus is Alpha Kappa Alpha. Uncler
the inspiration ancI Ieaclership of the Rev. Russell VV. Stine the Philos-
ophy Cluhs of Muhlenherg ancI IVIoravian Colleges comhined to form the
fraternity. At the time of its founding, May 1, 1930, there were hut two
chapters, hut since then it has aclcled four more.
In Octoher IVIuhIenloerg,s chapter visited Ceclar Crest at which time
initiation of Moravian, Beaver, Cedar Crest and Muhlenherg neophytes
was held. At this time a Wish was expressed that the chapters get together
more often for joint meetings. On the evening of January 16, the two
IocaI chapters visitecl Moravian for one of these meetings. Another joint
meeting was held at Ceclar Crest in March with
The Iocal chapter at Muhlenherg is quite active meeting hi-weekly
at the home of Professor Stine. Informal discussions are heIcI during the
main part o the meetings, which consists of reading papers or giving
tallcs hy some memhers in the fraternity. Some of the topics which Were
d. . ' . . .
lscussed this year are. philosophy In life, philosophy in science, philoso-
phy in religion and skepticism. ,
The main purpose of this fraternity is to develop the thought ancl
implication of various philosophical systems to which we have heen
introclucecl in the class room. It also gives students opportunities to thinlc
f . .
or themselves, express their ideas, with the result that aII are mutually
henefiteci. It I h I ' ' '
a so e ps a student hurld his own philosophy of Iife.
ViCe-PfGSidenf FRANK WEISKEL
9 GW IVIAHLON I-IELLERICH
the same three chapters
NETEEN HUNHHEH HNH EHHTY UNE
One Hundred Twenty-two
love the I
hers ancl 1
. K! -. ' LA.-. i ,
ET SIGMA P
lla Under Eta Sigma Phi is the outgrowth of the merging in 1924 of a group
he Philos- of classics students at the University of Chicago with a society of the
0 form the same sort at Northwestern University. Thus the organization was made FRATRES IN FACULTATE
le but two national, and it is now icnown as Eta Sigma Phi. Di, Rolicii C. Hom
The purpose of the society is to foster the study of the classics, to Dr. Edward .l. Fluck
il. ht. appreciate their language and thought and heauty, and to promote Dr- Harry H- Rcivifflfd
IC illine good-will and friendship among the classical students. The local chap- lar' Rlgbc"llIi'VFg'SCI'
U '. s . '. l'
neop ,iles ter, lcnown as Alpha Rho, has as its motto, The society of those who ci U sp me
Hiiget er love the Greelc tradition." FRATRES llxl Cglglglgglg
' t e two This year the fraternity, meeting in the homes of the faculty mem- Carl Billie
ther Joint hers and Allentown students, based its monthly discussions on the daily Paris Dvsanlis
Chapters social lite of the Greek and Roman. Classical quizzes, song-singing, John F'f"'kw
and discussions of varied smaller topics add to the brightness of the Ray"'0mI c""'S""""
.-Weekly I Alhcrt Holummunn
,Il il meetings' Stephen Hurnyalc
lflllgf C ln accordance with its custom, the chapter gave-a medal to the out- Clmlcs Ki,fl,i,,l,i,
F giving standing student of,Latin in the graduating class of Allentown High JOSCPL Lfllllf
fCil were School. The cha ter was also represented at the national convention in Rube" Lmisl'
hilosv New OI s Lou's'ana Nvilliam lwlnrslx
p - rean ' I I ' 'J Nici ':i.
The high point of the year was probably a joint-meeting with the i4L:iiZZr Nlglrit N
gilt and Classical Cluh of Cedar Crest, at which time the combined groups Daniel l2i.iiii,,i
ie been presented tahleaux of the Nativity in Latin on the stage of the Science Henry' R004
,O ililinli Auditorium Vxfoodrow Sclmudt
' . John Yoder
H President CHARLES L. KSCHINKA
Vice-President CHRIST MEREYA5
Secretary ALBERT HOFAMMANN
Treasurer JOSEPH LAUB
Pylop-es RAYh10ND GRIESEMER
N E . . .
One Hundred Twenty-three
F RATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. Levering Tyson
Dr. Robert Horn
Dr. Isaac M. Wright
Dr. James E. Swain
Dr. John Shankweiler
Registrar Harry Benfer
Mr. CharIes Garrettson
Mr. LeRoi Snyder
FRATRES HON ORES
Dr. Stephen Simpson
Treasurer Oscar Bernheim
Attorney George BaImer
I'IonorahIe Chester Rhodes
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
YV. Ciaricc Vvcscoc
U BELT HAPPA
Qmicron DeIta Kappa was founded at Washington and Lee
University in 1914. It came to our campus in 1950. After twenty-six
years of distinguished achievement and generaIIy acImoWIedgeeI worth,
Omicron Deita Kappa is stiII cIinging to its high principles. The pur-
poses of Qmicron Deita Kappa are:
To recognize a high stanctarci of accompIishment in coIIegiate
To consoIiciate the most representative men in various Iines of
To hring the faculty and stucient hociy to a cIoser understanding.
Memhership in Omicron DeIta Kappa is regarded as one of the
highest honors which can come to any stucIent. Indeed at IVIuhIenherg
it is the highest honor for the student.
Omicron DeIta Kappa recognizes eminence in five phases of
campus Iife: schoiarship, athIetics, sociaI ancI reIigious activities, puhIi-
cations, and forensic, cIramatic, musicat and other cuIturaI activities.
Its five icIeaIs are character, recognition, opportunity, inspiration,
and IoyaIty. Five incIispensahIe quaIitications for membership are integ-
rity, feIIovvship, humiIity, courage and consecration to a great purpose.
Qmicron DeIta Kappa-has heen ever WiIIing and reacIy to serve in
matters pertaining to the generaI WeIfare of the coIIege.
President CHARLES KSCHINKA
Vice-President FRANKLIN JENSEN
Acting Secretary WALTER FIERS
Recording Secretary anct Treasurer
DR. ISAAC IVI. WRIGHT
One Hundred Twenty-four
e of the
S I1 II I A L
THE EIAHEJ5, ? HJR Y HTY UNE
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. Rohert C. Horn
Dr. J. Edgar Swain
Dr. Harold K. Marks
Mr. Charles Garrettson
Prof. Rolanct F. Hartman
Mr. William S. Ritter
Mr. Oscar F. Bernheim
Mr. Paul J. Gehert
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
H. Metz Fonclersmith
Walter H. Fiers
John G. Frank
Frank H. Reisner
Robert VV. Krause
Frederick S. Raker
William F. Vvuncter
Earl A. Zettlemoyer
Robert H. Benter E. Clyde Seaman
Thomas Y. Bryan George M. Sieger
Allan L. Cutshall VV. Clarke Vvescoe
Robert E. Lorish John R. Taylor
Frederick H. Rhodes Rolznert B. Rowlancl
John O. Attlertnach
Bruce N. Bauman Burton H. Sexton
Frederick E. Fellows Raymonct L. Turner
George L. Hawkins Willianm B. VanNess
Paul A. Kemmercr dilohn R. Jones
John J. Minogue Henry S. Wacker
gc. Bowman Davies
akDenny B. Beattie
q'Frank E. Banks
akcveorge R. Brennan
,"RotJert H. Bartholomew
'kRotmcrt H. Vvessner
:kRolocrt A. Minogue
gilohn P. Schantz
'kcalvin E. Loew
,gEllis H. Johnson
twilliam G. Stults
'i'Frank E. Newman
HE IIIAHLA UF NINETEEN HUNHHEH AWE E BTY UNE
One Hundred Twenty-six
mond, V ir
mte and '
ter ot last i
This was tl
first this Se
Alpha Tau Omega was founded on September 11, 1865, at Rich-
mond, Virginia. The first chapter was iocated at Virginia Miiitary Insti-
tute and the Muhlenberg Chapter was insta11ed in 1881, it heing the
first social fraternity at Muhienherg Coiiege.
The eiection of officers last May found Metz Fondersmith heing
chosen as Worthy Master, John Frank as Worthy Chapiain, Rohert
Krause as Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer, Vvaiter Fiers as Worthy
Scrihe, Frederick Raicer as Vvorthy Sentinei, Earl Zettiemoyer as Worthy
Usher, and Clarke Wescoe as Worthy Keeper of the Annals.
in June, graduation tooic eight memhers from the chapter. One
senior Went to medical schooi White one junior Went to dentat schooi.
Brother Hutchinson accepted an appointment to Vvest Point.
An outstanding event for the fraternity took ptace during June.
During this period the Diamond Juhiiee Congress of the nationai organ-
ization Was heid at Richmond, Virginia. This year marks the seventy-
Hfth anniversary of the founding of Aipha Tau Gmega. Brothers Fiers
and Frank were the chapter,s deiegates to the event.
Octoher 10 marked the end of the rushing season and seventeen
men were given our piedge pin. iV1uh1enherg's victory over Lehigh was
ceiehrated hy a Victory Dance at the Chapter House. Many Aiumni
returned to enjoy the fete and a Wonderfui time was had hy everyone.
The annual Christmas House Party was held the week-end of
Decemioer 15, 16 and 17. The affair was a huge success with the heautitui
decorations adding to the heauty of the affair.
The chapter won the Fraternity Schoiarship Cup for the first semes-
ter of iast year and thereby retains permanent possession of the award.
This was the third successive time that the fraternity has Won the cup.
All in ati the first semester has heen a huge success for the chapters
activities and if things continue in the second semester as they did in the
first this semester shouid he the hest that Aipha Iota has ever had.
, ,jaw 1, V """"'A' "
' g?-li' A
"ff-I V H V W , '
Alpha 1ota Chapter
Fraternity Founded 1865
Chapter 1nsta11r'd 1881
Numhcr of Chapters. 911
COIOFS, AZUTC Bhd GDM
One Hundred Twenty-seven
PHI HIIPP TH
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dr. Carl VV. Boyer
Rev. Harry Cressman
Dr. Charles B. Bowman
Dr. Ira F. Zartman
Dr. .Iolm V. Slianlcweiler
Rev. Russell Stine
Mr. LeRoi Snyder
Dr. Isaac Miles Wright
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
xmas t m ,Fl ML ,f
b wmv, r
. ql ,B - 5 f, !
. 5 +513 -,1'.,.f
One Hundred Twenty-eight
Legg COIICSC l
ent, This chat
as Alpha S121
on the Muhlew
ization to own
So lar th
men on the ca
with a large ti
closing the all
held at the ho
Panieci most e
HS well as in
HIWHYS heen r
The Eta chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was insta11ed here at hiuhien-
berg Coiiege in 1917. The National Organization was founded at Miami
University, Qxford, Qhio in 1906. There are 48 active chapters at pres-
ent. This chapter before entering into a nationai organization was known
- as Aipha Sigma.
Phi Kappa Tau has the distinct honor of being the first fraternity
on the Muhienberg Campus and the first chapter in the Nationai Qrgan-
ization to own its own house. The mortgage was burned in October 1958.
So far this year, Phi Kappa Tau has piedged the Iargest group of
men on the campus. The tota1 number piedged to this chapter is twenty.
Eta Chapter again was host for the annuai underpriviieged chi1dren's
Christmas Party which tooic piace on December 12. The party began
with a iarge turkey dinner, foiiowed by games for the children, and iater
ciosing the affair by giving presents to the needy guests.
The main sociai affairs heid by this chapter were the annuai
Founders Day banquet and the Spring Formai. Informai dances were
heid at the house at three week intervais. House party week-ends accom-
panied most a11 iarge dances of the Coiiege.
Phi Kappa Tau men are represented in every sport at Niuhienberg.
as we11 as in the numerous organizations at College. Eta Chapter has
aiways been rated high in scholarship at ixfiuhienberg as weii as in the
The chapter house is iocated at 2224 Liberty street.
One Huncirecl Twenty-nine
Fralernily i:oundcd, 1906
Chapter inslaiicd, 1917
Number of Chapters, 118
IEIZITVHKI IZCLI flllii Glbifi
'f . KV
, A51 W Q 4
' - 'Eli A
xi X1 1
2-.,,L v QI- V' l
qi -fe 1
SIGMA PHI EPSILII 1
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Professor Harold Miller
Dr. Harry H. Reichard
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
THE III!-IIILA Ill? NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FUHTY UNE
One Hundred Thirty
ginia, tlne s
of tl1iS Clli
"Big oalcs from little acorns grow." ln like manner, the local chapter
ol Sigma Phi Epsilon has hecome a hooster of all campus activities and
organizations. The group was started as the Druicl Cluh in 1925, which
was lollowecl hy Theta Upsilon Omega in 1928, which, in the spring of
1958, mergecl with Sigma Phi Epsilon. The officers at present are: Robert
Trimhle, Presiclentg Qalcley Blair, Vice-Presiclentg ancl Charles Chl,
The national heaclquarters of the fraternity are in Richmond, Vir-
ginia, the seat of Richmond College, now lcnown as Richmoncl University,
where the original chapter was founded on Novemloer 1, 1901. Seventy-
six chapters comprise the national organization, which looasts a total
memhership of almost twenty thousancl active memhers.
The traclitional rush dance ancl smolcer, hoth held during the rush-
ing season, met with considerable success and splenclicl support. The
two high-lights of the social year, however, were the Spring House Party.
which was helcl at Pocono lVlanor last spring, ancl the Christmas Formal.
which was held in the chapter house cluring the Yule season.
An organization which cleserves wide-spread recognition lor its won-
clerful cooperation and aid in provicling necessities for the fraternity ancl
in furnishing the house is the Wlothers' Clulu. Une of its most colorful
altlairs this year was a gala Christmas party, which was sponsorecl on
Decemher 12, 1939.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is one ol the ten largest fraternities in the
country ancl its goal is scholastic clistinction ancl fellowship. It is the aim
of this chapter to help Sigma Phi Epsilon lceep its line recorcl un-
' Y' -ti i .
. :ft T51
Une Hundred Thirty-one
Pennsylvania lota Chapter
Fraternity Founclrrcl 1001
Chapter lnstallccl 1938
Numlser ol Chapters 70
'Sig Ep Journal"
Dilfli Rccl Zltld IQOYZII IDUFDI
L . ' 'ff
ti X If
Il ll ,f l
I J, If 1 .
f FRATRES ' IN COLLEGIO
IJ. IVIiIo Sewards
I Howard Simcox
DeIta Theta, a IocaI fraternity, Was founded in February 1898.
CoIors of the Fraternity are purpIe and goId. The puI3Iication is tile
Delta Theta Bulletin.
IndividuaI memioers have Ioeen active during the SCI'1O0I year and
Iiave won Iiigii honors. Last year DeIta Theta finished first in the
Intramurais and they aIso won tile Sct1oIarsi1ip Cup for the second
semester. Members I1oId time foIIowing offices on the Campus: Junior
CIass President, Treasurer of Kappa Pili Kappa, President of tile M
CIuI3, Associate Business Manager of the CiarIa, President of Inter-
Fraternity CounciI, Co-Captain Eiect of FoottJaII. The foremost activity
of tile memioers is atI1Ietics. Deita Theta had one man on time IoasIcetIJaII
squad, tive men on the I:maseI:JaII team, one man on the track team, tweIve
men on tile footIoaII squad, and ttxree men on tile WrestIing crew. AII of
time members and tile majority of time pIedges wear time Varsity M.
A New Years Party was I1eIcI at tI1e Inome of Howard Simcox. The
Mid-Vvinter Smoker was i1eIcI this year at the Iuome of AIumnus Brother
A format induction was conducted during the month of March.
Zeus HOWARD Suvicox
HGFMGS JOHN IVIUNCHAK
Archon ANTHONY Zuzzio
One Hundred Thirty-two
City of N
of the oiiic
Nu has sf
in its aim:
1 is the
PHI EPSILU PI
The Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at the College of the
City of New Yorlc on Novemluer 23, 1904. From the small beginning of
seven men, who handed together to preserve a friendship, has grown
the present fraternity with thirty-one chapters, twenty-eight alumni
associations and a total membership of almost 5000.
lxfluhlenherg Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on our campus
on Feloruary 6, 19523 this was the result ol the assimilation of Gamma
Chapter of Sigma Lamlocla Pi, which was installecl here in 1926 ancl
dissolved in 1952.
A rigici plan of reorganization has been aclherecl to lay the local
Chapter ancl much success has been achievecl through the untiring efforts
of the officers and the ahle cooperation of many interestecl alumni. Alpha
Nu has set out to clo laig things this year ancl has not lzneen disappointed
in its aims.
We are proud of those fratres and pledges who have elevated them-
selves to outstancling places on the campus. Some ol these positions
inclucie membership on the tennis team, Treasurer of the lnter-Fraternity
Council, featurecl columnists on the Xfveekly staff, memlaership on the
cleloate team and placement on the Deanls honor list.
Alpha Nu Clizipicr
Colors, Purple ami Golcl
Fraternity ilounclecl 10091
Chapter inslullf-cl 1932
Nunilnvr 01 Clmplr-rs 31
Pizi Epsilon Pi Quurlvrly
CHAPTER ROI .I .
THE EIABEA .writ riirin iw
One Hundred Thirty-three
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have this 1
of the oul
it has Iveco
ber of acli
Assistant to the Prvsicivnt in Atilietics
The Athletic Committee feeis definitely that
progress is heing made in our Intercollegiate
Athletic Program. Every effort is ioeing macte to
have this department of the coiiege maintain the
same standards that have macie Muhlenberg one
of the outstanding smaller coiieges in the East.
Vvith our stucient body increasing each year,
it has hecome necessary to acquire a greater num-
her of activities and We are, therefore, planning
ALVIN F. JULIAN
. MILO SEXVARDS
intensiiieci scheciuies for our freshman teams.
in iooicing forward to another year, we ineiieve
that our freshmen will have organized teams in
ati branches of sports, and a complete freshman
program such as this Witt give aciciect interest in
athletic competition anci wiii answer our needs
and requirements until our Fieici House hecomcs
Gur varsity teams are a Creciit to our cottage.
Assistant Couch of Atiliviics
One Huncireci Thirty-nine
JOHN V. SHANKWEILER
heing Well coached hy a staff of men well trained
in their particular field, and .we are anticipating
even greatertsuccess in the future.
Track and tennis are now major activities
and are receiving full recognition as such. We
have three times the numher of students on our
Track Squad that We had several years ago and
interest in this sport is increasing tremendously.
While We have hut six major activities at
the present time, We helieve that this numher Well
maintained and supported will he of greater
henefit to us than hy adding to this numher.
With the addition of the Field House,
Muhienherg will he adequately equipped to make
our slogan of athletics for an a reality.
G. F. AFFLERBACH
Assistant to the President
AL MCGALL HOWELL SCOBEY
Tracie Coach Wrestling Coach RENVVICK, Trainer
One Hundred Forty
H 1 V 'A ',4x 4E
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CABBI AL A Il EBAY
BHIIJIHIQI MAIIHI E
After giving up spring practice and summer camp, losing
fourteen men by graduation anci sciioiastic fatalities, and finding
only a handful of men coming up from the freshman squacl,
coaches Julian anci Hiiien weicieci together as formidable a grici
machine as has been seen at Muhlenberg.
True it began time season with a defeat ioy Villanova, but
Villanova knew it had been a ioaii game. The Lafayette game
was the one which predicted what could be expected of time
iVIuies. A close victory over Springfield preceded the Lafayette
game, and an overwiieiming victory over Ursinus followed it.
After Franklin and Marshall was subdued in a fierce battle
all signs seemed to oint t
p o a most successful season, lout Gettys-
burg shattered that illusion. After the inattie of Gettysburg the
L h' h
e ig team suffered as iyioociy a defeat as they iiave known.
The Bucknell team found the Mules were ioeginning to lose
tiieir kick: in fact, one iaegan to wonder in the Moravian game
whether the Mighty Mule was too injured to move. December
second saw time season close with an encore 5-0 victory over
Alb ' il . T '
rig t he Mules iiaci won six games out of ten, and all ten
XVCFC tOllgi'l. SQHSOII gave LIS all LIHCOI1I1tEliJiC Humber of
unforgetaioie and exciting moments.
UF NINETEEN HUNIIHEIQI AND FUHTY UNE
One Hundred Forty-two
WY '- L f, ,..Q-rvp.'-v.,'.- -- 1,-,-w A-'.-F"'fS' ' " "
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rfm' ,gif 'An ,jf fl'Ull. .iw frrurth pq-rival, Jul I,II"'1.i'lrt.,,J l '
1 twltiii, I -f--" i., ,Hilti t- ,V surzrw lim'---x' U'llrn4n ' . Yuh I'
JSI' 3: JL- in thpjr Any Cf'Hr.'Lfi:nLv fu-,rhnll hurizun
,., ,y:i,,,,, L,y,,ZZ .v .iIllhIlFliiJl'l'l,' J "' "wr" b""" Wd' " 'I'
if- Sfrlflii-rx nrul S!'lF?I4"-9.7" "U dmv- 1 ' V
, . . -
:min ann,-nt in lill'1'1'71il'l' of 23 11111124 ml HT'
gn. nn! r x wil be
L 9- '
f 1, athletic
lm I can
a nu, V '
do with foot-
lake their mann
dntc, und Hnrmv.
known t '
the Bqrgmen J' of Fr
had run up
will ba given by smught
r Y f
A pn--1 nut. -
+'pl:i,L' I In
X Leu b ll
5 .Ll-cgigogmx '
mverally, fi' -A
o ace his play, A'
Bom n little mor '
nd not Wu
, 5 he is
0 hm man, commenting
071 tht' dl'fl'llf'I his
. . purgo::
Howover, , F vlcvi.-n
und plomnts have M hav' pnggunfgl
:gem-. y mon of Bc Q 1-,,Dt1.,4t
ipqt. ly and at Pl l h E 1
n n streak e F
This year. hi . ' ml' B
on a thi "'
streak :md ar
list the Dig
have met eve
.x ,year will
, lar rivals.
tw A brig
ng Attack With
' V Pass F
Stamus, Franklin lead Cardinal Al
And Gray Scori
they Pri-pnrinx: his
is for the I'
, ield Goal, and Runs
'nt 'mmf "I mrn nn Lhrw
with Albright, Dum.,
Conch "Will" S+.-unrflu
de nav. mfg., of thing, in
Sc-wards has in-1-n drilling them arouse
on offensive work in th
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wink ut?-in ' K' Q
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H, ' rnment hifd f - - hu'
tht- ,A i -xzilv. reply. bu L :MIKE umk, iw" I-'-
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A mee durmx t H .if Hume:-on tt ap- rm A A " I -wllmi
elcien F nur bn-n 1004 my- J. X
the Ks? I in releasing -M-L Lx, 5Y"""'
v- . Siliwm-nf "' " Ku:-,xv I limi"
..-. a JJ-0 tout l-:S " yH,,,,. HH, imfiiv
to continue 'limi Ulm, i,..L
to four I lltivfipf
' fill If' " , V .
hill? 33-0 2 S' C .xlmul AX' lghvrlx -HW.,-f" 'UQ-a'fu.,f3f
We Mules 'r' - ' "' 4., . ,..71
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E V .Q-f' H
THE VILLANOVA GAIVIE
Co-captains-IVIaI Paui and Chariie Burin
Score: IVIuhIenIoerg O, ViIIanova 14
The 1959 season hegan with a game with Viiia-
nova at Viiianova. Viiianova had won twenty con-
secutive games Ioeiore they met IVIuhIenI9erg. After
Muhienherg it was twenty-one. However, the Vviid-
cats did not tear the IVIuIes to rihioons as they had the
True they won I4-0. They were a heautiiuiiy
coached team with men of the caiihre of Basca, How-
Iett, Chisicic, and many more. They out-gained us
hoth on the ground and in the air. They piayed good
Ioaii, hut they Icnew they were in a game. The IVIuIe
proved it couid Icicic as Burin and Franidin rocked
the Vviidcat hack on its hind Iegs with their superio
The IVIuIe aIso showed that its hide was tough
as its Iine composed of men Iiice Scott, IVIunchaIc,
Paui, DeRosa, Eheriy, Zuzzio, and Podany repuised
successive ground attacks forcing the Vviidcat to
taice to the air in order to score. The Vviidcat won
hut when it Ieit the iieid it was with a noticeaioie
THE SPRINGFIELD GAIVIE
Co-captains-Ahe Inman and Tony Zuzzio
Score: Muhienherg 7, Springiieid 5
qxs.,-3 . Q, J.. ff fjg,-F " if ' i' ' f
Qctoher 7 was a heautifui day, and it was a
wonderiui day to watch foothaii. The day was re-
maricahie from many angies. It was the day of Muh-
Ienhergys first home game. It was Parents, Day. It
was the day on which Muhienherg hegan what was
thought to he an unstoppahie march. It was the day
Muhienherg defeated Springilieid 7-5.
I The foothaii, on the whoie, was sIoppy. Spring-
iieid made one fatai error, scoring first. This made
the IVIuIes so mad that hefore they had finished
Icicicing Springiieid around they had roIIed up 10
first downs to one and outgained Springizieid 180
yards to 76.
The foothaii piayed, Iorought out two facts which
were to ioe noticed throughout the season. First, it
showed a IVIuIe team of uniimited driveg second, it
showed a IVIuIe team of Iimited scoring punch. How-
ever, one can not review this game without mention-
ing the piay of Ucowiooyu Jimmy Franiciin. Yes, it
was a remaricahie cIayI
THE LAFAYETTE GAIVIE
Co-captains-Zoit Stamus and John IVIunchaIc
Score: Muhienherg 7, Lafayette 6
The average spectator, carried away hy the
thriIIs of the game, caIIed this game Graham's vic-
tory over Lafayette and to a great extent he was
right. The Muhienherg foothaii team went to Eas-
ton to pIay Lafayette on a Ioeautiiui iaII day in Oc-
LM-, , ,Mig 1 ,Q gs. ,ff 1 .I - ' ' ' "
f4.f'? A151--'lil' ,,
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a -L- ,r
One Hundred Forty-four
and for lh
Ior his pas
It will he
saw the gg
ahie as th.
with the 5
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toher. Lalayette was supposed to have a line loothall
team, tthey had heen undefeated the year helorel
and lor three quarters ol this game it loolced as il'
They had not outplayed lxluhlenherg, hut they
were leading 6-0. Vvith seven minutes lett to play
in the hall game the lvlules hegan to move. into the
hacldield went a hoy named Graham who was noted
lor his passing, hut for three years he had done no
more than pass time on the hench.
Grahairfs passing supplied the sparlc which
ignited the lnire under the lVlule's helly, and it gal-
loped through the Leopards until it crossed the goal-
line which had heen S6 yards away. Hcowhoyn
Franklin put the finishing touches to the hlules
jaunt when he lciclced the all-important extra point.
It will he a long time hefore either the people. who
saw the game, or Nelson Graham forget it.
THE URSINUS CANE
C0-captains--Xvalter Kurowslci and Xvarren Eherly
Score: hluhlenherg 33, Ursinus 0
Playing their lourth game ot the season the
hlules showed the power ot which they were cap-
able as they galloped up and clown the liield at Col-
legeville against Ursinus. The victory was over-
Scoring in every period almost at will no matter
which eleven were in the game. the game ended
with the hlules tallying 33 points to Ursinus' none:
THE EI!tHi.E iiiititl.
gaining 337 yards on ground and in the air while
Ursinus gathered only IIO, and malcing I2 lirst
downs to Ursinus' T. Pacing the attaclxs were ahle
carriers Kurowslii, who scored two touchdowns,
Reichwein, Burin, and Franldin.
The lxflules did play heautitul ollensive and de-
lqensive hall. Xvith the haclcs tearing oil long gains,
the ends catching heautilul passes. and the line
completely smothering Ursinus. the day was as
complete a victory as hluhlenherg could wish lor,
hut' the lates made us pay dearly lor it when they
looli .lohnny Bisset out ol the game with a hadly in-
jured neclc. The game was, however, the Flutes' third
straight win: they were on the march.
THE FRANKLIN AND MARStl.'XI.I. Ci.'XNllf
Co-captains-l.ou DeRosa and Nlilie Xvasslcowicli
Score: hluhlenherg 0, Franlilin and Nlarshall T
There was hlood in the ixlules' eyes when they
tooli the lwield against the Diplomats from l.aneaster.
For six years the hlules had heen lcielaed around hy
the l' f' Nt teams, hut this year they were determined
to end it :Xnd end it they flirt,
:Xl-ter having lmeen repelled at the goal-line sev-
eral times, the xlules cashed in on a lmreals made hy
IDCJQOSU XYllf'tI llf' l'f'C'0Yf'I'f'Cl it ltltllllll' lllilfll' hfilllli-
lin and Nlarshall. and hluhlenlmerg scored in th:
second period. 'lille lates were liclile that day, am
lr te Nt gathered six points alter recovering a Nluh
lim WAFI 7:3 Iftfvxr I'
. li- -1 X -' Cv' l
I Q- , it it nt l I
Cine Hundred Irorty-fire
L . JR YF!
,g,,,, . . N
' X mf x
4 ws z t
J 'ry' A
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:Pi new '3C'it"'5'f?f,f. fra?
52, vg:,,.,,nyA,3 54.1,
.lupina Franklin Vvolfc Scott Yerg
Schneider Poclany Minifri Fellows
Bissct Perweilcr C, Dietcnclcrfer Vvallers
THE EIAHLA UF NINETEEN HUNHHEH AND FUHTY UNE
One Hundred Forty-six
ly and rl
ent s fn'
a keen i
' high I
lermimerg lunmlmle lmelmincl lime goal-line: llmeir allenmpl al rormversion
Time Nlules, lmowever, were mmol lo imm- cleniecl, anal in llme
llmirrl periocl .linmnmy l:l'illllilill'S loe saw-cl lime clay willm a ln-aulilul
liielcl goal. Accorcling lo lime slalislifs If ie Nl was lerrilmly oul-
rlassecl, lmul llmose wlmo saw llme game lcrmow llmal il was an ew-imly
volmleslecl, lmolly liouglml Qillllv.
Time Diplomats pul up a great liiglml, lmul llme Nlules were
clelermirmecl lo lmrealf lime jinx. Vlqlmey were all-lernmirmecl lo aclcl an-
ollmer game lo llmeir winning slrealf, ancl llmey clicl.
THE GE'l'l'YSBURCZ GAME
Co-Captains-.lolmn Kaufman ancl Franvis Reiclmwein
Score: blulmlenlmerg O, Gellyslmurg T
Xvitlm lour straiglmt viclories uneler llmeir lmells, lime Blules
ronliclenlly journeyecl lo Gellyslmurg to lake on llme Bullels. ll
was lo ine lime crucial ganme ol llme season. Upon it lmingecl llme
lirst place position in lime league. Time leanm was in goocl Concli-
lion, ancl lime lnoys were clelernminecl lo win.
From time lneginning to time encl time Nlules ronmpecl all over
Gettysburg. at least as lar as lime lwenly yarel line. Again ancl
again Nlule lJaCl4s ripped oil long gains, forward passes were com-
pletecl. ancl Bullet allaclcs were repellecl lmy a superior line. Time
slalislics tell us timat lxflulmlenioerg oulgainecl time Bullets sliglmt-
ly ancl llmat time Nlules macle lourleen liirst clowns lo llmeir oppon-
it was a louglm game, a very louglm ganme. For almost lour
quarlers it loolcecl as il time game woulcl ime a scoreless lie. Sunl-
clenly, a Gettysburg man, Bencler lay name, leapecl immlo lime air.
intercepted a pass, ancl ran seventy yarcls lor a touclmclown. Time
conversion was goocl. and tlmat was lime game. .
THE LEHICH CAME
Co-Caplains-fNlal Paul ancl Clmarlie Burin
Score: Nlulmlenlmerg '23, Lelmiglm 0
Time Lelmiglm ganme is a lraclilion. ammcl up to lime past lew
years time Engineers lmave liiclcecl time Nlules arouncl quile a lmil.
For llme past tlmree or lour years. lmowever, lime Flules lmave lalien
a lceen interest imm lciclcing time Engineers' parmls. IOSO was no ex-
ception: imm lavt, alter lime Cellyslmurg upsel. lime Flules were
quile angry ancl just as clelernminecl, so llmey looli il oul on l.e-
Time lirsl lmall was all Frarmlclin: lme gainecl yarcls. rauglml
passes, scorecl a louelmciown. vonverlerl. ancl laiclu-cl a lieltl goal.
Time sevoncl lmall it was everyone. lgllflll. Slanmus. armtl Yerg lore
oll gain alter gain, lmeaulilul pass plays were perfectly execulecl.
louclmclowns were scorecl. anti to aclcl insult lo injury. Slanmus
nmacle Lelmiglm look siclc wlmen lme ran 62 yarcls lor a lourlmclowrm
using lime oilcl Statue of Lilaerly play.
,, ,.,,.mH .- -f--mmf., ,117--pq' -Qmr ...-...W-,,
iw ' mu :ws 3, I .fl 1, Y W 4 Wh
1 I ' ' . W. f mm
ng ..z' s
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' " 5 -L -A .Ve .',' L' ,J .. x. ..... yn- '- .. V .- - - -
C3110 HIIIICIVUKI FOftj'-SOIVOYI
Throughout the entire game the line play of the
Mules was superh as it had heen all year. Led hy
such stalwarts as Pauly Munchak, and Scott, the
Lehigh offensive was crushed. The rout was complete
as the Mules outgained the Engineers hy 165 yards,
and they scored 12 more first downs. It was the Fifth
victory of the season.
THE BUCKNELL GAME
Co-captains-'Mai Paul and Charlie Burin
Score: Muhienherg 5, Bucknell 25
On Novemher 18, the Bisons of Bucknell in-
vaded Muhlenberg for the first time since 1924. The
1959 edition of the herd was reputed to he quite
good, and they were known to he thoroughly rested.
From the Muhlenberg viewpoint it was a good
game up to the second period. Up to that time the
Mules strutted their stuff and scored three points on
Fran1clin,s field goal, hut the hard pace of the season
was heginning to tell.
Outstanding for the Mules was the 1ine plung-
ing of Yerg and the punting of Franklin. It was an
excellent game to watch and it was unfortunate the
Mules had to lose.
THE MORAVIAN GAME
Co-captains,--Mal Paul and Charlie Burin
Score: Muhienherg 6, Moravian 9
Into the Iives of all men come hlacli days. No-
vemher 25 was as hiack a day as Muhienherg will
want to see for some time. From neighboring Bethle-
hem came the Moravian foothail team, the galloping
Greyhounds. It was not the gallop hut the dog trot
that was dangerous.
Led hy Burin, Franklin, and Yerg the Mules
gained 255 yards hy rushing and made eleven first
downs. Statistics mean littie, however, if a team
fails to score, and this day the Mules could not score.
Moravian, on the other hand, comhined a suc-
cessful pass play, a conversion, and a safety for a
tota1 of nine points. The Mules could on1y get six
points out of all of Yerg's heautifui Work.
THE ALBRIGHT GAME
Co-captains'-Mai Paul and Charlie Burin
Score: Muhienherg 5, Aihright 0
Playing for the first time in had weather, the
Mules ended their 1959 football season with a 5-0
victory over their traditional rival, Albright.
A11 during the game the hard driving Mule
hacks had little trouhie hattering their opponents'
line, until they got to the ten yard marker. Seven
times the Mules were repulsed hy a desperate AT-
It was Hcowhoyn Franlciinss toe that provided
the margin of victory. The game was a repetition of
so many of the previous games as the statistics show.
The Mules gained 206 yards hy rushing and passing
and made 14 first downs, the Lions gained 48 yards
hy rushing and passing and made only two first
It was a one sided hattie, and Albright never
threatened to score: in fact, they were in 'Berg terri-
tory only on two occasions, hoth in the first period.
The offense and defense of the Mules was superh
as it had heen all year, and it seemed only fitting
that they should close the season in a game charac-
teristic of their play all year.
as far as
One Hundred Forty-eight
.wr 7, r 7
' A I i
r g , 4
, . J i 1
' ' vi'
.L -.ru 'S ,.. .
MA.. .I .
Xvimen ttle atiitetic office announced ttme appoint-
ment ot tVtito Sewarots as Freshman Foottnatt
coactl tast fait everyone expectect a tnang-up season
as tar as time Frost1 were concernect-and that an-
ticipation was wett rewarded. Yvittl a great tmuncti
of feitows to wortr witta, tVtito ctict a gooct joto.
Starting wittl a stututaorn Attnrigiit yearting
eteven wtrictl ltrey cteteatect by a score of I3-0. Con-
tinuing wittl time University of Scranton FI'0Stl wtio
tianctect ttlem ttmeir onty cteteat-anri a trarct tougtit
one at ttiat as is stiown by tire score ot I8-I6, anct
enciing witti ttie most gratifying fresiiman iootinatt
teamwortc ot tile season tt1et.ilttc Ntutes Ctosect tile
season witil a I5-I3 tie game witti Cellystiurg in
ttie most exciting titt ot ttre year.
The entire team ctictcect as an organ ttrrougtrout
time season anet many ot ttxe ptayers strowect ttiat
ttiey Witt tae gooet starters or reptacements tor next
seasonis varsity eteven. tnctuctect among ttme out-
stanciing ptayers are Bossicti, Gorgone, istouser anct
Reintyotctt in time tmactct-ietct. in tile tine tiectcer anct
Krimmet atong wittl Ctittorct anrt Swetta-ttxe tal-
ter was out att season wittm an injury-tooti titae
gooct encts wtmite Jacotmowstxi, Stmnowstcy anct
Crowtey stlouict matte gooct varsity tavtctr-s or
guarcts. Sweattofti anct Catiano Witt put up a
strong tigilt tor ttle renter stot. Xve tootc tor inig
ttaings trom tile Frostl in coming years.
THE EIAHEH Wt? ,rt rift. ttttti'l'Y IIYII
One Hundred Forty-nine
In the Fail of 1959 Coach iVIcGali started work-
ing with the cross-country team, the first in a num-
her of years. George Howatt captained with the re-
mainder of the team made up of freshmen: Psiaici,
Remaiey, Hill, G. Brennan, Stiiiwagon, and R.
iVIuhienherg's first meet was with Lafayette
which ended in the stadium during the half of the
Muhienherg-Lafayette foothail game. Muhienherg
placed second, fourth, sixth, seventh, and tenth hut
Lafayette nosed us out hy the close score of 26-29.
in the next meet Lehigh harriers were our guests
on our three and three-quarter miie course in Trexierr
Memorial Park. Muhienherg placed second, third,
fourth, fifth, and tenth Winning the meet hy 24
points to Lehigifs 51 points. Lehigh complimented
our Coach on the heautiful course and the manner in
which the meet was handled.
Our last meet was triangular, consisting of Niuh-
ienherg, Franklin and Marshall and West Chester
State Teachers, College, held on the F and M five
miie course. Muhienherg did not fare very Weil and
totaled 45 points to Vvest Chester,s 42 and and
Mys 55 points.
John Psiaici was the outstanding memher of the
team, heing the first Muhlenberg man across the
finish line in every meet. In the next few years we he-
Iieve that he Wiii make a name for himself and Muh-
ienherg. Psiaici is only a freshman with four years
of college track competition ahead of him.
Qur team is young hut they have had valuahie
experience last fail. After our first year We have he-
come a threat in our section, so in the future Muh-
ienherg can rightly expect great achievements in
this field. '
5 THE EIAHLA IIE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EIIHTY UNE
One Hundred Fifty
W I T E H 5 P IJ H T S
- A , 1'-f"1., ,I J v.,,1,3J,MU ' 4. A A-A,.,,.
, Y . , ,I - ,', 41--.w,,g.,,1,,4,x1x , .3 tv ., t, ,- ,.,- I . .
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, -.vm , 3 ' A
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K K L QL xx
QM A- Kg. -:AA
, V. 1 '13
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Z at f' 225231 1.39
f 2 f ,
fi V V 1,419
.K 6 if 2551
if is if 3
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xg .,,. .rgxglyyxnnyfyfhxygl K.,
THE M HLE BEHH.
Starting in a blaze of glory and looking like world beaters the basket-
ball squad of the ,59-40 season coached by "Doggie, Julian and captained
by Dick Busby tucked three consecutive victories under their belt before
you could holler Abrams and Barfoot. Prospects looked especially bright
with an experienced squad of five seniors, a junior and six sophomores
until the Mules were knocked from the heights by the obiiging Bears of
The season was opened at the Little Paiestra on the night of Decem-
ber the fourteenth when a classy Wittenberg team came to visit and was
d I I1 d d
ru e y an e a 49-45 thumping. At the half the Mules trailed 24-19, but
sparked by Diamond and Trinide the boys fought to a 41-41 tie at the
end of the regular game. In the five-minute extra period the Mules opened
up wit a finishing kick that was just too much for the Fighting Lutherans
of Wittenberg, and the game ended in a 49-45 triumph for the Cardinal
Two nights later the Mules I d th VV h
p aye e as ington College team
from Maryland. Two records were set that night. Muhlenberg scored their
greatest number of points during the season, and Pete Schneider made
-the highest individual score of a 'Berg player for the season. The game
in s ort, was all Muhlenberg. The score at the half was 56-14, and at
the end of the game it was 62-56.
Hitting the road for the first time during the season the squad travelled
to Lafayette to score their third victory. In a game that produced no really
h. I1 . .
ig scoring, the Mules showed their defensive strength b Iim't' th
y 1 mg e
Leopards to nineteen pointsg in fact they did such a thorough job that
the renowned high scorer of Lafayette, Thon, was able to ring up only
One Hundred Fifty-two
g Bears of
it and was
tie at the
4, and Ht
I ng really
5 up onlb'
fi THE nr
Lil ,Iii Q
rmlrvfl Fifly' llnn
three points for himself. Led 1oy the ever re1ia1o1e
Diamond and a promising sophomore, Minogue,
the team heid a 21-15 lead at the half and from
there went on into a 55-19 victory.
To open their activity in the Eastern Penn-
sylvania Collegiate Conference the Julianites tra-
ve11ed to Co11egevi11e to face the Ursinus Bears. In
a thri11ing game that featured a mid-Hoor screamer
shot hy Joe Podany which tied the contest into a
knot and forced it into an extra period, the 1V1u1es
suffered their first defeat. Minus the services of
Captain Busby and up against a Ursinus hoy hy
the name of Moyer whose 'thot-handu garnered
twenty-two points for the Bears, the Cardinal and
Gray squad fought a valiant 1oatt1e hut in vain
because the game ended with Muhlenberg on the
short end of a 54-48 score.
Returning to their home court the Mules met
a ta11, rangy squad from Hartwick Co11ege. In a
fast ioreaking, thriliing game the Juiianites took an
early Iead and saw to it that they were never
headed. paced hy two of the sophomore stars,
Trink1e and Podany, the team, though always
closely pressed, took their guests into camp hy a
On the sixteenth of January 1V1uh1en1oerg jour-
neyed to Beth1ehem to meet their hitter rival Le-
high. In a game that was marked hy its Ritter-
hailesqueness the team defeated the Engineers for
the first time in five years on Lehigh's Hoor.
Strange as it may seem the Mules found them-
se1ves in the uncomfortahie situation of being two
points behind their opponents at the end of the
half, hut with Diamond again in the scoring fore
the Mules rallied we11 enough to return home with
a 57-54 victory.
In their next game the Mules had the honor
of meeting up with the delightful hoys of the
battlefield. In a game that unquestionably had its
share of thrills, the Mules were the prey of that
strange two point jinx the Gettysburg haskethail
teams seem to hold over those of Muhtenherg. For
some strange reason the Builets were three points
behind at the end of the first haif, hut perhaps the
reason for that was Gettyshurg was commiting
fouls. Unfortunately, however, fate was not smil-
ing on the Cardinai and Gray that night, and in
the last thirty seconds the Buiiets scored all of two
points to eke out a 54-52 win.
Playing a non-conference game against Juni-
ata the men of Muhlenberg won an easy victory.
The game featured the use of two complete and
independent teams hy the Coach. With Trinkie
making five field goals and three foul goais the
Mules took a comfortahie 27-16 1ead at ha1f time
and then coasted in to a 54-55 triumph.
Displaying the class of which they were cap-
a131e the Mules put on the smoothest exhibition of
basketball seen in recent years as they won their
first conference game of the season at the expense
of Albright. Neal Diamond took the individual
scoring honors and thrilled the crowd with his fine
IEAHLA IIE NINETEEN HUNDRED HND EUHTY UNE
One Hundred Fifty-four
lead bf di
on in the
score a C10
they had 2
veiled to .
er, and R1
was to sf
U Hiler 5.
court play and lris spectacular sitclown lielcl goal.
until time last tlrree minutes tlrat tlrey went alu-arl.
Tile starting quintet worliecl so well ancl laalllecl Xvitlw alnout a rninule to go tlre seore was -'IO--IO,
tl1e Lions so completely tlmat tlmey ran up a 25-I4 tlmen tlme lVlules let lly a linal lciclc tlnat carrierl live
leacl lay time encl ol ttre tirst laall and went riglit points witll it. ancl tlre game enclerl in a -13--I0
on in tlme seconcl lrall, not letting up one lnit, to victory lor Nlulrlenlnerg.
' ' ' . 7 -U 7'
M0reI5I deC'snIe 46 '8 Uctogyf II ID II I It was tlle niglrt ol time worst snow storm ol
I I aj'nI?l1e same mnn 0 Excehengl il hat tlre year tlmat l.-el1igl1 macle tlreir call. ln llue nice
ltey m S own agamst A ang t' tre u es Im' little rouglr tussle ol tlle evening tlle nlules ran
veiled to Annxillle to put on H per ormance mat up a live point leacl lay llall time, lmut tlle lfngi-
dazzled the Spectators' Presentmg a demonstmtlon neers were not to lac cleniecl, anal Doggie nlmligecl
of passmg and Sebplay formahons tha? drewIthe tlrem lay using tlre reserves in orcler to save tlle
applause of the most mlm' Lebanon X alley mf' regulars lor eonlerenee games. Finally alter rnueln
the lxlules paced by Captain Busby' pete Schnelc ' lluetuation on tlre part ol tlle score, tlue lfngineers
er, and Ralpli Sclmppell won tlreir seconcl conler- won 46-KH'
ence victory 52-59 at time expense ol time Flying
Dutcllmcn S0 Oulgtrmding wig the DIIW of the ln tlreir next game time Nlules were privilegeil
l it V ti K' z' i- " a'z1'.' l-"Sits"
Wlule team tlrat lor clays alter Lebanon Valley lo lfnel 10 C lltysllrurg lo play rg nn'st't it nn
pqperq deqcribed the grime ,md pmiqed III? -Bern in tlleir own little l'leaven wliere it is nnpossilyle
players.Tl1e strange twist to tlre altair was tlrat tlme ICI Commit il limli Ilfmuill 'mu' Imlwrl 'NIT In
Annville rooters tlrougllt tliey llacl seen all tlrere P Cdmml Cxlwmmc in .H 'mn on H ' il'
I I . . 3 I NI ll I squacl alter tlleir lreetle trip tlrrougln snow rlralts
was to see in tlre lirst llall, lnut tie r lt 1 en Jerg l
. ancl lmitter eolcl, llut llxe priee lor tlneir glimpse
squacl put on a seconcl llalt slrow tlrat was twice l I I-I ,I II I II I I I I
mo meaven was ma rex' rar o p ay a seven
as goocl. ..
z iilzll'tl-5z't:l "'tl-
Revenge was sweet lor time nlules wlren Ur- In 'HIM' lm mc I I Ion -3 'ii' X 0 nm In H
sinus came to play tlreir return game. rl-lie way tlwe 'ul Ui Smom 5 Ji il 7 7. L' M OH'
Ursinug boys glarlgql it loolqcql as il tlrey woulcl re- Tile nigllt alter tlle freltyslmrg Agame llle
peat tlreir early season victory. lor tlley sent scream- Flutes inet ltuelxnell al l.4-wislmurg. llie ixlules
er alter sereamer llirouglr tlre lnasliet ancl were learl- were unlortunate enougln tn meet tlne liisons wlu-n
ing Qt-I3 al tire liall. As tlme game progresserl it limuclrnell was Ima. ancl llrey roulcl rlo Iilllf- against
became more and more exciting. Again ancl again tlle accurate slmoting nl men lilu- Halter. lluzas,
time Nlules woulcl linot tlle score. lmut it was not ancl bnycler. :Xs a result tlne Nlules last tlnerr ser'-
fine Hunclrerl Filly-li1'e
ond straight conference game which just ahout
ruined ,Berg,s pennant aspirations.
' Returning to their home stamping grounds the
Mules expected to snap their losing streak hy re-
peating their early season victory over Lafayette.
Unfortunately something was not clicking proper-
ly, and the Leopards upset the dope hy handing
the Mules a 59-55 defeat--their fourth straight.
From the way the shots of the Muhlenberg
players went in the hasicet only to jump right out,
it seemed as if someone was manipulating them to
Niuhienhergs disadvantage. That night their op-
ponents were the Diplomats of F. 5' M. In spite of
all the apparent had luck the Mules led 15-12,
hut the Diplomats came hack Fighting to tie up
the score hy the end of the regulation game and
went on to a 44-41 victory in the overtime period.
The Mules were really in a slump.
Then Lehanon Valley came to town. The
Mules had played their hest game of the season
against this team, and in return for the lesson the
Mules had given them in Annville they graciously
consented to allow Muhienherg to hreaic its losing
streak over their prostrate form. In a game which
featured the high scoring of Joe Podany and Neal
Diamondys strike against the Flying Dutchmen's
zone defense, the Mules won a well-played and
The Bisons of Bucknell invaded the Muhlen-
herg home court, and they came armed with an
almost impregnahle zone defence. Their defence
worked well enough against the Niuies when you
realize that 'Berg was in the lead only once which
fact aided in Muhlenberg losing its last home
game of the season.
In their second last game of the season the
Wiuies took it upon themselves to pull a surprise.
They travelled to Lancaster to play F. 5' M., and
the game was a hum-dinger. The Mules were
eieven points behind at the end of the first quar-
ter, six points hehind at the half, two points he-
hind at the end of the third quarter, and the last
quarter was any team,s until lanky Pete Schneid-
er ended the affair with a hasket in the closing
tive seconds. So with the entire team fighting every
minute and with the scoring plays of Trinlde,
Diamond, and Schneider, the Mules upset the
The Mules ended the season at Reading in a
game with Aihright. Unfortunately, the Lions were
on that night and ran up a comfortahle 26-ll lead
hy halftime. No matter how hard the Mules fought
Albright was not to he denied, and they retained
their lead throughout the entire game to win 59-52.
So ended the haslcethali season for the 1959-40
season. Muhienherg played twenty games, tweive
of which were conference games. They won eleven
games,-'tive conference and six independent'-they
lost nine games'-seven conference and two inde-
One Hundred Fl ty six
.g in a
This year Coach Phil l'lillen's Freshman
protegees came through a harcl season with an
excellent recorcl of ten wins out ol twelve games.
The lirst game ol the Yearlings' season was
playeel against Lalayette ancl was won hy the
score ol 41-56. An exciting game which was clim-
axecl hy Boi: lVlinogue's spectacular last minute
Next came Ursinus. a very poorly playeil
game, however the Frosh came through to win
30-25. George Swecla was the high-scoring man
lor Berg with twelve points.
The lirst City League game was playecl
against the Allentown Business College ancl
chalkecl up the thircl victory lor Berg, score 35-23.
Jack Clifford lecl the victory with the stellar help
ol Swecla and Becker.
The win against lVlt. Airy louncl Nluhlenherg
rolling up the highest score ol the season, 67-20.
Becker ancl Reber were the stars, each with twelve
points to their creclit.
Along came the next victory against Frei-
holers, 50-47, Becker and Kennedy led the shoot-
ing with ten points each.
The lirst loss ol the season was sulllerecl at
the hancls ol' a strong Albright team which over-
shaclowecl Berg hy a score of 44-29. Becker was
the Carclinal and Grey high scorer with eight
The seconcl game with Ursinus showecl a
revilalizecl learn which oxerwheiineil ata- lh-ars
'll-27. l.ots ol power was shown. Sweila was the
iniliviilual star with sixteen tallies.
Xt'Xlliillll1'il real thriller with plenty ol thrills,
spills, anil action. It was playeil against the Chev-
vies, a City l.i-ague team. Kenna-ily anil Sweila
were the leaflets in the attaik whiih gave the
lfrosh a 50-'55 win.
:Xlter playing a game whit h lookeil like a ch--
leat, the lfergmen showeil their real power in
emergency cases, put on the pressure, aml threw'
Lalayette lor another loss, T3--IU.
The seconcl loss ol the season was sullen-il hy
our Frosh, when they were heaten hy l:reeman's
Dairy in a real thriller-cliller, losing out at the
very encl hy the close margin ol- '35-31.
Another large score was rolleil up against
the Jewish Community Center, outplaying them
throughout the entire game. The well-executeil
plays ancl sparkling clelenses aclclerl to the victory,
which was won hy the score ol 56-56. Boi: ixlin-
ogue lecl the victory, tallying seventeen points.
while Sweela was seconcl w'ith eleven.
ln the last game ol' the season the lfrosh quin-
tet cleleatecl the Taxi Cagers ol Allentown '30-26.
Nluch lnright material shone lorth on the
courts cluring the season ancl Coach .lulian will
have a nice crop to pick lrom. Some ol the more
outstancling players were Sweila. Kenna-ily, Becker,
lxflinogue, Clillorcl, Houser ancl Crowley.
5 . , U hir
One llunclrecl Fifty-sererl
-, L t K
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I X N
Wrestling, in its second year at Muhienherg
Coiiege, progressed in an encouraging manner,
as interest of participants and patrons a1i1ce in-
creased over that of iast year.
Aithough the resu1ts of the reguiar season
cannot he ca11ed a statisticai success fthe Mules
won one and tied one, dropping sixb, the squad
undouhtediy carried on in an impressive fashion
throughout the campaign. Had the actua1
strength of the 1ine-up not heen so sore1y and
constantiy piagued all winter 1ong hy injuries and
hy the inahiiity of men to make their weights,
the finai record might have heen compietely
1n their first rneetnthe matmen were visited
hy a strong Temp1e UW1 c1uh and were defeated,
25-15. Victories in the iighter weights won the
meet for Temp1e. Ed Pascoe threw his 145-pound
man, Lin Yerg pinned his man in the un1imited
division, and Mai Pau1 gained a decision at 175
to cornpiie Muhienhergys score.
Traveling to Rutgers, the Mules 1ost their
second meet of the year as the Jersey squad came
through in the heavier weights to win, 21-9.
Decisions in favor of Jimmy Brown and Bin
LI I3 SE fill
Kunkie in the 121 and 128-pound ciasses sent the
Niuies into the iead, hut Rutgers prevailed
throughout most of the remaining houts. Mai
Paul also scored three points in the 165-pound
At Haverford, Coach Scohey,s men again
jumped into an eariy 1ead, as Brown threw his
man and Kunicie gained a decision. However,
Haverford men pinned the next four Berg men
to assure themseives of victory. Paui and Yerg
scored fa11s for 1V1uh1enherg to hring the final
count to 20-18.
THE EIAHLA ur NINETEEN HUNDRED Arm rnnrr UNE
One Hundred Fifty-eight
' , 'ffl '- 1'
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VARSITY WHESTLI B SE SU
Xvrestling. in its second year at Nluhlenherg
College, progressed in an encouraging manner.
as interest of participants and patrons alilie in-
creased over that ol last year.
Although the results ol the regular season
cannot he called a statistical success fthe hlules
won one and tied one, dropping sixl, the squad
undoulotedly carried on in an impressive lashion
throughout the campaign. Had the actual
strength ol the line-up not heen so sorely and
constantly plagued all winter long hy injuries and
by the inability ol men to malce their weights.
the linal record might have been completely
ln their lirst meet the matmen were visited
hy a strong Temple Qwl cluln and were deleated.
23-13. Victories in the lighter weights won the
meet lor Temple. Ed Pascoe threw his 143-pound
man.'l.in Yerg pinned his man in the unlimited
division. and Nlal Paul gained a decision at 175
to compile Nluhlenhergs score.
Traveling to Rutgers. the hlules lost their
second meet of the year as the Jersey squad came
through in the heavier weights to win. 2I-0.
Decisions in favor ol Jimmy Brown and Bill
Kunlile in the Ill and IZS-pound classes sent the
Nlules into the lead. hut Rutgers prevailed
throughout most ol the remaining houts. Nlal
Paul also scored three points in the H13-pound
:Xt Haverford, Coach ScolJey's men again
jumped into an early lead. as Brown threw his
man and Kunlile gained a decision. However.
Haverlord men pinned the next lour Berg men
to assure themselves ol victory. Paul and Ycrg
scored lalls lor Nluhlenherg to hring the linal
count to 20-IS.
THE EIAHL1-X UF NINETEEN HUNDRED AND PIQIHTY UNE
One Hundred Fifty-eight
" """ W" -f' vafff .rrzwl-gg-,-
AX XX 5 x f ,1
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The grapplers from Gettvshurg won a 23-I3
match from the local men. Lin Yerg again scored
In V .
ne points hy tall. as Brown won a decision.
hluhlenherg had l
default in the 136-pound class.
Jeen awarded live points lor a
Lehigh's tlayvee unit reigned supreme in their
gym, as hfluhlen
hout of the night. ln that event Yerg once more
triumphed as his opponent dislocated his elhow
early in the struggle. Final score: 23-3.
herg's only win came in the last
hfleeting an undefeated Lafayette team on
its home floor did not present an optimistic scene
to the Wlules. who were defeated in all their tive
engagements. However, the Easton fans were
shoclced as the Allentown men jumped into a
15'-0 lead in the first three matches. as Brown.
Kunlcle and Fetter pinned their men. Then. at
175, lVlal Paul hrolce a 15-I5 tie lay gaining a
decision. Battling desperately to avoid a lall,
Lin Yerg met his first defeat of the year at the
hands of a faster, more experienced. Lafayette
man. to end the match at 18-all.
Broolclyn Poly proved to he a mere stumhling-
hloclc for a now inspired htluhlenlnerg wrestling
squad. A tive-point heavy-weight forfeit and falls
hy Brown and liunltle put the hlules ahead, I3-0.
Later on :Xl Pierce. Captain Dannv Coyle. and
. lal Paul also pinned their men. 'Final score:
ln the regular season's finale Llrsinus de-
leated hluhlenherg, I9-I'5. Brown gained a
decision. while Coyle and Yerg pinned their
men in the last two matches ol the evening.
By placing fourth in the Nliddle :Xthletic
Championships with seven points. hluhlenherg
finished ahead ol- Haverlord and Ursinus lwho
tallied six apiecel. two teams who had defeated
her in the regular season. Lalayette, who torm-
erly could do no hetter than hold the Nlules to an
l8-I8 tie. linished a surprisingly strong second
with 27 points. Rutgers triumphed with 29
points, while Gettysburg captured third place
Hero ol hluhlenherg and Allentown in the
tourney was l75-pound hlal Paul, who won lirst
place and live points tor the Nlules. Other points
scored tor the locals were hy Lin Yerg, who
tallied one hy placing third in the unlimited class.
and hy Ray Fetter. who scored one hy pinning his
One Hundred Fifty-nine
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gym. as T
bout of i
to the f
Time grapplers lrom Gettyslnurg womm a '23-I5
matrim lrom time local mmmen. l.in Yerg again scorecl
live points lay lall, as Brown won a cleeision.
Dlulmlenlyerg lmacl been awarclecl iive poimmts lor a
cleiaull in time 136-pouncl Class.
Lelmiglmys .layvee unit reignecl supreme imm tlmeir
gym, as lvlulmleniaergis only wimm eanme in time last
lmout ol time niglmt. ln tlmat event Yerg once more
triumplmecl as lmis opponemmt clisloeatecl lmis ellmow
early imm time struggle. Final score: 23-3.
Fleeting an uncleleatecl l-alayette team on
its lmommme iloor clicl not present an optimistic' scene
to time Nlules, wlmo were cleleatecl in all tlmeir live
engagements. However, time Easton lans were
slmocliecl as time Allentown men iunmpecl into a
I3-0 leacl in time first tlmree nmatelmes. as Brown.
Kunlile ancl Fetter pinnecl timeir men. Tlmen. at
175. Nlal Paul lnrolie a I3-I3 tie lny gaining a
cleeision. Battling clesperately to avoicl a tall.
Lin Yerg met lmis lirst clel-eat ol time year at time
lmancis of a laster, nmore experieneecl. l.alayette
mmman. to encl time matelm at IS-all.
Broolilyn Poly proveci to lme a mere stunmlmling-
lnloeli lior a now inspirecl Flulmlenlmerg wrestling
squaci. A liive-point lmeavy-weiglmt liorleit ancl tails
lay Brown ancl Kunlcle put time Nlules almearl, I3-0.
l.ater on AI Pierce, Captain Danny Coyle, anti
Alai Paul also pinmmecl tlmeir nmen. l:inaml seore:
in time regular season's linale. tirsimmus cle-
leatecl Nlulmlenlmerg, I0-I3. Brown gainecl am
cleeision. wlmile Coyle ancl Yerg pinnecl tlu-ir
mmmemm in time :ast two mnalelmes ol time evening.
By placing lourtlm imm time Nlirlclle :Xtlmlelir
Clmampionslmips witlm seven points, Nlulmlenlmerg
linislmecl almeacl ol inlzmverlorcl ancl lirsinus twlmo
talliecl six apic-eel, two teams wlmo lmmmcl tleleamtecl
lmer in time regular season. l.alayette, wlmo lornm-
erlv eoulcl clo no lmetter tlman lmoltl time Nlules to .mn
, , Y . . . .
th-lb tie. llnmslmecl a surprisingly strong seroncl
witlm 27 points. Rutgers triunmplmetl witlm 20
points. wimiie fiettyslmurg tapturerl llmircl plane
l'lero ol fiulmlenlmerg ancl .Nllentown in time
tourney was IT3-pouml Nlal liaul, wlmo won lirst
plat e anti live points lor time Nlules. fitlier points
seorecl lor time locals were lmy l.in Yerg, wlmo
talliecl one lmy plating tlmircl in tilt'lllllllHiit'tltl1lNS.
illltl lmy Ray Vetter, wlmo sc orecl one lmy pinning imis
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,jiri 'X N
MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE A
The 1V1uh1en1oerg ioasehaii team traveied to
Fischer Fieid to meet Lafayette in the 'rst game
of the season. The Lafayette Leopards proved to
he a 1itt1e too much as the Eastoners downe an
under-practised Muie nine hy an 8-5 score. Simcox
t Hied forthe Mules in the first inning on a sacri-
iice hy Sewards. Lafayette Went ahead 2-1 in their
h ii of the second. in the fifth Schappeii scored on
Sewards' Hy to tie the score. The sixth inning
proved iatai to the 1V1.u1es when Lafayette netted
' 11 ' hth.
four runs and scored two more in t e eig
Muhienherg raiiied in the ninth hut was oniy aioie
to score one run.
Batteries: Vvassoicowich and Stamusg Young
iV1UI-ILENBERG vs. LEHIGH
1n the first home game oi the season the 1V1uh1-
enherg Cardinai and Gray outscored a hard hitting
Lehigh University team hy the score oi 11-10. A1-
though the 1V1u1es outscored the Engineers both
teams managed to get 18 hits. HLe1tyH Handweriq
E started on the mound for the 1V1u1es hut was
driven from the hox in the second after giving up
nine hits. 1V1i14e Wassokowich took over the huri-
THE V1-XHSITY A 115121
'n duties and pitched the remaining seven in-
' Q ,
nings. Zawissa, Lehigh starting pitcher, aiso fared
ioadiy and was repiaced hy Rahn in the sixth. This
victory was the tirst for VVasso1cowich in co11e-
Batteries: Handweric, Xvassoicowich and Sta-
mus, Graham: Zawissa, Rahn and Kipe.
MUHLENBERG vs. LEBANON VALLEY
Piaying on their home iieid in the Hrst Eastern
Pennsyivania Coiiegiate Baseiaaii League game,
the Mules dropped a thriiiing 15 inning pitching
duei hy the s
core oi 1-0. Both pitchers, Schneider
THE EIAHLI-1 UE NINETEEN HUNHHEH HND FHHTY UNE
One Hundred Sixty-two
01 the Hula
the muff 13
ient suppod 1
In a ten inn
third, hm X
In ii! sixth
ITY1 BASEBALL SEASU
of the Mules, and Kuhn of the Vatteymen, pitched
the entire 15 innings. Both men were given excet-
tent support as their teammates came through with
hrittiant fielding ptays.
Batteries: Schneider and Starnusg Kuhn and
MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH
The Mules scored their second win over Lehigh
in a ten inning thritter, 9-5. Lehigh made the first
scoring threat when they toaded the hases in the
third, hut were then unahte to push over a run.
In the sixth they ohtained a 4-0 tead. The Mules
opened their scoring with one run in the seventh,
hut the Engineers retaliated with another in their
halt of the inning. Wtuhtenherg added three in the
eighth and tied the score in the ninth when Diet-
rich hanged out a tong homer. tn the tenth Bushy
hit a home run scoring Vtfassotcowich and Schap-
pett hefore him.
Batteries: Vvassotcowich and Stamus: Heister.
Rahn, Lidich, and Loomis.
MUHLENBERG vs. UNIVERSITY OF NEXV1XRK
Playing hefore a large Suh-Freshman Day
crowd the Muhtenherg hasehatt team pounded out
an ll-8 victory over the University ot Newark.
The Ntutes started the game with a hang hy scor-
ing tour runs in the tirst and two more in the third.
Newark was ahte to reach Handwertc for tour runs
in the fourth. Trintcte took over in the fifth and was
in trouhte only once when he gave up four runs in
the eighth inning on three hits and two walks.
Batteries: Handwertc, Trintde and Stamus: La
Vecchia and Cortese, Aranson.
MUHLENBERG vs. URSINUS
tn a game marked hy weatc pitching and erratic
tietding on the part of the Ntutes. Ursinus defeated
Ntuhtenherg hy a score of IT-7 on the local dia-
One Hundrecl Sixty-th ree
mond. Peter Schneider started tior the Niuies hut
. . . d-
io T ide in the third inning Han
was repiaced y rin -
weric replaced Trinide and pitched the remainder
of the game which was caiied in the second half
i th eighth on account oi rain.
o e .
Batteries: Schneider, Trinide, Handweric and
Stamusg Chaiic, iVlciV1ahon and Atkinson, Spo n.
MUPILENBERG vs. SWARTHMORE
eir haii oi the
S th ore Coiiege defeated the
Unleashing a three run raiiy in th
ninth inning, war m
Mules 6-5 on the Little Quakers diamond. This
was the third defeat of the season. Berg scored
e in the first inning, hut the Quakers tied t e
score in the second. Scoring twice in the third and
fifth innings, with Swarthmore scoring once in
the fourth and again in the seventh, the u es
ied 5-5. in the iast haif oi the ninth Swarthmore
raiiied and scored three runs to win the game.
Batteries: Vvassoicowich and Stamusg Cox,
Dimpii and Huhn.
MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE
Raiiying in the latter part of the game a strong
Temple University nine defeated the Mules, 6-4.
Despite a home run hy Schappeii and fine pitching
hy Vvassokowich, outfield errors gave the Ow s
the, edge. The winning run for Temple was scored
in the eighth and the Hiiienmen failed to stage a
rally in their half of the ninth.
Batteries: Vvassokowich and Stamus: Harris,
Black, Stone and Coyne.
Sewards Vvassicowich Handwer
MUPIIJENBERG vs. -UPSALA
A tri ie hy Niiice Vvassoicowich in the ninth in-
ning with the hases loaded featured the Muhlen-
berg raiiy which gave the Mules a 6-4 victory in
the game played at East Grange. Schneider was
the starting pitcher, hut the Vikings reached him
It 1 .1
for seven hits and four runs and was then rep ace
hy Vvassoicowich in the sixth. Berg scored its first
' her haii oi the eighth. in the ninth Sewards
run in c
and Dietrich singled and Smithers waiked to iiii
the hases. Stamus singled to score Sewards. Gra-
,- Y. I 'k . h
ham walked to again fiii the hases. VVasso owic
then hanged out his triple which gave Muhlenberg
Batteries: Vvassoicowich, Sc nei er an
ham, Stamusg Frieherg, Meiin and Lepre.
I1 d Ci Gra-
MUHLENBERG vs. PENN STATE
The Muhienherg hasehaii team dropped an 8-4
decision to Penn State on the opponents diamond
in a contest which was interrupted for thirty-five
minutes hy rain. Muhlenberg was ieading two to
one, going into the last half of the sixth inning
when the game was interrupted. Vvhen the game
was resumed State spurted, scoring one run in the
sixth, three in the seventh, and three in the eighth.
Berg scored once in each oi the iast two innings
hut was not ahie to overcome the lead huiit up hy
u l T
Batteries: Vvassoicowich and Stamus, ixeai,
Bastian and Valerie.
Une Hundred Sixty-four
H1 ttl 5
in it 9"'W' W
Niute Hin' W'
Gatr"""'u 3 I
wa! !t'iil'V"l 4
. . l
first inrltlff ""r'
mth' if' 'L' 'ml
ninth ss hen. W
mm an ff wr- -
me champ oi
Cox. Felcifr Q
son to a dow
mn in the so
peiis Home n
cox tripled tt
T1 its first
ai to an
I an 8-4
5 two to
n in the
lt up hy
IVIUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG
ln a game marred lay load lyrealcs and injuries a
Nlule nine went down to defeat at the hands of
Gettysburg 5-l, in a game played at Gettyslnurg.
Handwerlc started on the mound lor the lVlules, lout
was relieved hy Schneider in the third inning.
Gettysburg got off to an early one run lead in the
lirst inning and thereafter was never headed. They
added a run in each of the second, llourth, filth,
and seventh innings. The Mules scored their lone
rally in the sixth when Schappell cloulaled and later
scored. lxfluhlenherg had a chance to score in the
ninth when, with two out, the pitcher wallced three
men in a row. A fly to deep center, however, ended
the chances of a Berg rally. 1
Batteries: Handwerlc, Schneider ancl Stamus:
Cox, Felder and O'Neill.
MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE
Scoring two runs to open the first inning the
Lafayette Leopards larought the Berg loasehall sea-
son to a close hy downing the lVlules, 6-3 on the
local diamond. The Nluhllenherg nine scored one
run in the second, another in the third on Schap-
pell's home run and closed their scoring when Sim-
cox tripled to score Smithers ahead of him. The
Cardinal nncl Gray was still sullm-ri
season with eight wins and lour
ng tht- 4-llt-tts
It tt cl their
ol the Gottyslmurg gnnu- as they voinp ' -
ch-lm nts. l he
Brown and Xvliitc' arc, Young. pitvllvcl his sm-fond
victory over the hlulvs.
Batteries: l'lanclwcrl4, XXIZISSOIQONYICII and Sta-
INUSI NIOLUIQ Etllil l:ill'il10
Keim ...... I
Trinlcle ..... 42
Yerg .. .... 3
Simcox .... I2
Dietrich .,.. I 1
Schappell . . I2
Bushy ...... I2
Sewards . . . I2
Stamus .... I2
Brunn ..... 3
Smithers . . . I2
Graham .... 9
Schneider .. 4
THE CIAHLEI. ttljlsllllilpll flttl HIHTN UNI
One Hundred Sixty-five
The combination of the Muhienherg fighting
spirit, the coaching of Dr. John V. Shanicweiier, and
the exceiience of the materiai gave the tennis team
one oi its hest seasons in many a year. With a team
of two Seniors, Fred Hoiienioach fcaptaini and
Aiien Stewart fhfianageri, one Junior, George Coi-
iins, one Sophomore, Boh Lorish, and four Fresh-
men, Ray Moats, Jack Minogue, Eddie Kiinic, and
Ralph Berry-faii of whom saw much action--seven
matches were won and six iost.
Un Aprii 19 the season opened with a match at
Swarthmore. Rain forced the match to he piayed in-
doors, where, unaccustomed to the wooden Hoors,
the Mule team went down to a decisive 9-0 defeat. At
Haverford in their next match the team met with hut
iittie hetter success. Kiinic won the oniy victory in
the singies for the Muiemen, and Moats and Min-
ogue, heginning what was to he a hriiiiant series of
wins, won the only douhies match. Playing their
first home match, the team suffered defeat at the
hands of Gettysburg, iosing to them, 6-5. Moats and
Minogue won their singies matches and their second
straight douhies match. A
On the second of May the tide turned. Meeting
an Aihright team which had made a tour oi the
JOHN V. SHANKWEILER
South, the Muie team won a 9-0 victory-no match
went over two sets. Again at home, the opponent
this time ioeing Moravian, the second successive 9-0
victory was won-funiortunateiy only seven matches
were won in straight sets. After this the team jour-
ancaster where they were upset ioy Frank-
iin and Marshaii, tive matches to four.
Returning to Aiientown, the Muies again hit
the winning coiumn, again hy a 9-0 score, and
neyed to L
again seven matches were won in straight sets'-'this
time Ursinus was the victim. Un May the ninth the
Rutgers team came to Aiientown intent on repeating
their overwhelming victory oi the year heiore, hut
the Muiemen sent them hack to New Brunswick with
a 5-5 defeat.
Journeying to Phiiadeiphia to meet Temple, the
tennis team comhined five singles matches and two
douhies matches to defeat their hosts, 7-2. At Dickin-
son the Mules won their sixth victory when they
defeated the Dickinson team, 7-2. On the sixteenth
of May the Muiemen traveied to Bethlehem to piay
THE ILIAHLA ur NINETEEN HUNDRED AND PUHTY UNE
One Hundred Sixty-six
Although I 1
oi the ease
htgffit of 1
amid rain A
A T-I dm,
htrg by I
1 to ptay
their postponed match with the strong Lehigh squad.
Although Lehigh Won, 6-5, some ot the toest tennis
ot the season was displayed hy the Mules. Moats
and Minogue won their ninth straight, topping Le-
higtfs numtimer one douhtes squact.
The tottowing day at Attentown a Lafayette
squad squeezed a 5-4 victory out ot the Mules who
stuhhornty Went ctown in three set matchesg the
tragecty of the affair was that the hrittiant winning
streatc ot Moats and Minogue Was torotcen. Un the
twentieth ot May the Mutemen hrought a successtut
tennis season to a ctose hy going to Lebanon Vattey
amid rain and thuncter anct returning in triumph with
a 7-2 victory.
After the ctose ot the regutar season the cot-
tege recognized the excettent match ptay ot tVtoats
and Minogue anct sent them uncter the supervision
ot Dr. Shantcweiter to Ntontctair, New Jersey to
participate in the Freshman Eastern tntercottegiate
Tennis Tournament. The two men, ptaying their
usuat hrittiant doutotes, hrought honors to txftuhten-
tif-Irg toy reaching the tinats in the ciouhtes tourna-
,,.'Lg 'F -,..
ment where, after a tive set hattte, they tost to a
stightty tyetter Dartmouth pair.
Last tatt Dr. Shantcweiter tootc the same two
men to Vvhite Sutphur Springs to tatce part in the
Fatt Ntictctte Attantic tntercottegiate Tournament.
Meeting some ot the top ranking cottege ptayers in
the East, txftoats anct Ntinogue acquittect themselves
One Hundred Sixty-seven
TH Eli 5121150
The enc1 of the 1959 Track season showed the
ch A1 1VIcGa11 and
of the Track team. 1n one short
M M Ga11 has brought the Muh1enberg
year r. c
team from an obscure team to the 1ime1ight in our
conference. Under his guidance the squad has
ause of increased enthusiasm in
resu1ts of the hard work by Coa
a11 the members
been enlarged bec
the sport. The 1V1u1es c1osed the 1959 season with
a record of two victories and two defeats in their
c1ua1 meets. 1
The schedule was as fo11ows: Lehigh, at home,
Aprii 263 Lafayette, at Easton, May 53 Eastern
Couegiate Conference Meet, at Phi1ac1e1phia, May
63 Middle At1antic States Couegiate Meet at Rut-
gers, May 12, 153 Gettysburg at Gettysburg, May
17, and St. Josephys, at home, May 20.
Our first meet was with Lehigh, the score at
the 1ast tape being 64V2-61.V2 in favor 01 the Engi-
neers. 1V1uh1enberg had eight of the 14 first piaces.
2Ernest Fe11ows starred with three first piaces, 1701-
1owec1 c1ose1y by Vasco Feni1i with two first p1aces.
1V1uh1enberg's next opponent was Lafayette, who
won by the score of 72 to 54. Lafayette scored
many of her points by a matter of inches.
Next we trave1ed to Gettysburg, with some ex-
perience from previous meets, and defeated the
Bu11ets, 72-54. We took an ear1y 1ead and he1d
it throughout the meet. Here Paui Kidd, who had
been taking second and thirc1 p1aces in other meets,
came home with two 'rirsts and a second.
We playecl host to St. Josephs Conege in the
finai meet of the season in which Muhlenberg too1c
ten of the 14 first piaces and defeated the Hawks,
79 to 47.
1n the Eastern Co11egiate Conference Meet he1d
at Swarthmore with Drexe1 Tech as the host,
Muhienberg finished second. Six new records were
made. Franklin and Nlarshau broke the shot-put
One Hundred Sixty-eight
Wlnlfl to Y
.14 sl' In
. I Wi,
W' I . U ,.
10m 1sLtl'1l'4 1
.. 1 'Y
s'au11 W' 'H
.iw 1" "
,,, tbl' 1,
fhangt. in HK'
and mfr" 'P'
record with a heave of 45 feet, 2151 inches, the
440-yard race record in 50.8, the 220-yard dash at
22.4 and the javelin record with a heave of 177
feet, 11 inches. Gettysburg earned the 220-yard
low hurdles record with 25.1. Drexel has the pole
vault record, 11 feet, Zh inch.
ln the Middle Atlantic States Conference Meet
Eherly hrolre the school record for the discus with
a throw of 123 feet, 11 inches, and Moitz finished
fourth in the javelin event.
This coming season should see another great
change in the Muhlenberg Track team. The upper-
classmen have had plenty of valuable experience
yette'Wh0 and more spirit. This spirit will he felt lay our
tte scored Freshmen who may some day he outstanding
' E trackmen afMuHef1'3efQF lvlanager, John Frank
some ex- 1959 TRACK SQUAD Sophomore Nlanager, Rohert Rowland
Hated the L. Good M. Paul L. Ya-g Coach' A1 MCGHH
and held J. McGinley B. Naef E.. Fellows
who had M. Potteiger G. Reichwein J. Newpher
t C. Burin R. Schappell J. Jones EASTERN COLLEGIATE ATHLETIC NIEET
let mee S, W. Eherly VV. Touhsaent P. Kidd
V. Fenili M. S. Woodard A. Busby Franklin-Marshall ...................... 68V2
' . hmo er --
ge in the E. Flothmeler C. Fous R Sc y Muhlenberg . . i i ' ' I 'Ji
G. Howatt V. Frantz G. Berghorn
berg took A. Inman P. Humaniclc A. Hafner Gettysburg . . . .... IQVQ
3 Hawlcs, Z1vLIi1Rdri1an lguhf t Exfbilmvvers Drexel Q Q i D ' ..Y' I9
. oi z . an ove z . e Inger
KI th P, Scott Ursinus ........ ------ 1 0
ee e .
u-31' at ,
.- ers' fri 2512
fi THE IIIAHLA rar Mriiarerii asimnarn .nu run 1 r mr
One Hundred Sixty-nine
um ., I , ,
I TH M HAI. SPUHTS
1ntramura1s, ab1y handied and buiit up by Mr.
Vviiiiam S. Ritter, director of the physicai education
department, has been gaining great popuiarity in the
past few years and is now a definite part of the C01-
iege ath1etic program. This phase of co11ege athletics
is to offer to ali students a chance to participate in
some form of an athietic game.
Preceding this iast year the intramurai program
got under way with a series of basicetbau games and
concluded with a track and fieid meet. This year,
however, the scheduie of the events did not function
nd the c1ose of the schooi year came before
the track and field meet couid be held and so it was
This year the race for the coveted intramurai cup
was a bitter struggle ti11 the finish. when the finai
scores were tabulated, Delta Theta won out by a
1 was ahead of the Deita
Thetas in basicetbaii and piayground ban by 1-ive
points and on1y in vo11ey bail were the Deits suc-
cessiui in overcoming the F. Han iads and thus be-
mere ten points. F. Hai
coming winner of the '59 season.
Nine teams were entered in the race iast season
which was two more than had taken part in the 1958
campaign. At the start of the season interest ran
high but as the schedule progressed there was a no-
THE EIAHLA nr NINETEEN HUNDRED AND ruurr
ticeabie drop in student interest and the season end-
ed less successfui than former ones.
One of the surprises of the tournament was the
co11apse of the defending champion Renegades who
finished hopeiessiy in the ce11ar aithough having one
of the best 1ine-ups of the teams. The Celtics, made
up of a group of Freshmen, gave their opponents
plenty of competition and gave the race a iiveiy spirit.
The tight for the crown was not as ciose as it
had been during the 1958 season when the Rene-
gades tinished 4V2 points ahead of Delta Theta.
INTRAMURAL RESULTS FOR THE
BB. P.G.B. VB. Total
Deita Theta ...... 70 80 80 250
F. Hail ......... 80 75 65 220
Aipha Tau Qmega 60 55 60 185
Ceitics ......... 75 50 45 170
,Pre-Ministeriais . 50 55 50 155
Phi Kappa Tau . . 60 55 55 150
Sigma Phi Epsiion 45 25 70 140
Phiiiies ......... 40 50 10 100
Renegades . . . . 60 25 -150 -45
One Hundred Seventy
E was the
ose as it
AMPUS FERT HES
A IJ PEHSU ALITIES
.'5:3f'l57'95','a'-1' '-1"-Hag' 31:-0 in fi-'- ,-' - ':. ', -1- ,- 5 1 . ,
.Lf , 'f':-:-vQ,1'fh: W- L."1g,'15" -,:e3---is-2' ff'-'?1'f"Y:'1,.
- Ay, 15, . 1- A , x., , , Qq,N,,,:gfL- Q-11,594.5 hy QL.,-
.w"" 2Iff' 'Q ,. f sz-Era .125 ,Q,,',3F R'f'53e"54:fi,+1.E:y-' q
it ll 'L 'uf
fa 'F X Q7 5553
A N913 2,6
THUSE EV NTS WE
Now aclorning the main reading room of the
iihrary is a portrait of Dean Emeritus George Et-
tinger, a work of art compietect last Fail hy Mrs.
Preston A. Barha. The "old grad" was young again
when he marched in the Atumni Day parade. Pro-
fessor of English Stephen G. Simpson receivecl
his Doctorate of Letters at the 1959 Commence-
ment exercises, in recognition of long, faithful and
fruitful service to Muhlenberg. At the same cere-
mony the Honorahie Arthur James, Governor of
Pennsylvania, was awarded an honorary Doctor
of Laws degree. Vvest Hail was dedicated hy of-
ficers of the Lutheran Nlinisterium of Pennsylvania
in the presence of parents of the hoys who would
can the building uhomeu for a year. The presen-
tation of a Pulitzer Prize play was the goal reached
WE LIKE TU HEME HEH
by Hlvlaslc and Dagger". will! llle staging ol lill-
gene 0'NeiH's HAIL XVilc,lerness." Foollmall slar
Nlal Paul became Nlulwlcnlucrgvs wrestling In-ro
when he captured a first place in the Nliclclle Al-
lanlic cllampionslmip bouts. professor Simpson ancl
seven students were ldonorecl by memlaerslrip in
Omicron Della Kappa at llle Fall tapping cere-
mony. Six of llwe present senior members were in-
cluclecl into llme fraternity last Nlay al the Spring
lapping ceremony. The student body. facully ancl
Choir of Cedar Crest graced our Christmas Chapel
service shortly before the holidays.
I-KNIQIIII BE TH
Xl Ht- R I
1 s sn 1 11 Y 1
r r1 ron 1 s 1111 er
, , 1 1 1
111 1 1 1 1 11 tr 1 to suppr1
1 1 1 s 1 uns
x Sli Y f Ullf Co iff
,rf ,N rs ti iolinny Dry CII mrc
I r L s t I ionors IN V led
lxlu 1 en Jergf '1s '1ss 1-1 ll 1 5 ' 111 ' 111 ' t e i1t1-r'1 t'Qi'l 1'
111 pinff 1'ompetiti11n w l1'll ll'1rry ' s "1 ower ' tw 1-' n -14 '
' '11 'g1'. '11
ie 5 ' r'11'qu' -1 were soon p'11'ing t e O1 'mont courts.
w li e l.AlllL'fif"llS sivorite g'1n1eH if t 11 t '1 Q00 st'1rt w len ut ' en
'acso 'owic 1 turnec in 'Ill eirf 1t- 1't win ov'r L1 '1yette.
t tie request o fl'SiI ent stuc ents, Sunday morning Ciape
services were iI1'llIQ'lll"liC'Cl. 1 1 t 1 presence 0 our Cedar rest
-iqmors, i11 111111 Slllldhlj-Q0-it-Il etin out its, 1'1ve lielped to eep
un tie attendance?
ne liundred and fifty couples swayed to tle iwytl 0 t e
Rornig-ixfioore orcl1estr'1 at tlie last iorma classic o tie scliool year
tl1e annuai Senior Ball.
iiat lviulwienloerg lias exceptional talent among 1er stu ents
was demonstrated lay Alllert Holiammann ali! we spelled it cor-
rectly! , Lovers of n1ore serious music were deliglited y liis piano
concert during an assembly period.
Xfxiitll tl1e coming of lxfiay tl1e activities ol- every ptiase ol cam-
pus worlc and play converged and Filled to overtiowing tl1e balmy
days of tiie umontii ot Howersf' Tile grounds in front of ttie
building were strewn witll listeners as our band played its final
concert. The Ci1apel's lofty vault reeclmed tt1e voices ot our Cliapel
Clioir as it. too, closed a concert season. A tlirong ot townspeople
came to lwear iX'1ul1leni9crg's message in tlie Gospel of Song.
Could we fail to record for posterity Pete Sclineidefs debut as
a varsity liurler? After fifteen innings, tl1e lanlcy Frestiman lost a
iieart-lnrealcing decision to Lebanon Valley, l-0. But time diners in
tiie Commons rose in a body to cl1eer tlieir liero tliat niglit. Xvlio
says Pete lost?
At least outwardly. Niuiilenluerg was iree from tlic rnud-slinging
ot a political campaign wl1en Spring Student Body elections came
up. Eiglit r11en were voted positions on tlie Student Council. Already
endorsed as capable leaders lay ttie first elections. "Andy" Diefen-
derter, .tDiCk', Busby, "Frank" Jensen and "Al" Simpson were
elected to Student Body offices in tlie second election. As President
Emmanuel Hoover lianded tlie gavel to liis successor, prospects
loomed tiigli for even 111ore life in Student Government.
Among tiiose tapped luy O.D.K. was popular Vasco Fenili,
Vvitli il mixture of pride and regret, ixiirlilenlverg lianded tiiis out-
standing son ot liers over to tlie United States lxiilitary Academ
in tracli and field events Vvarren Eberly and "Ernie" Fellows
distinguislied tliemselves. "Ernie" won individual lionors as liigti-
scorer in our local cl1ampionsl1ip 111eet, wliile Elnerly set a new record
at Swarthmore for tlie discus tlirow. Delta Tlieta nosed out "F"
Hail to win tile 1959 Intramurals Cups.
Commencement Yveeii and Alllllllti Day IIIEICIC tlie ca111pus
lium, as tlmugli linal examinations were not enougii to raise oneis
lmlood pressure at tlie close of a scliool year. Class Day witnessed
tl11: usual digs at favorite faculty memliers. irut our t'0Cky
1 t 1 111 1
4 1 HI
ll ll! fl! fltll Tl
r S11 111 r
111111 or tie fflflljl
B1 IN Doll
R1 1111 m rr us?
looiz out Hitieri competition.
Continued from above
Not you Art-on tile roof.
Here comes Snyder!
Tliings we i111te to reinemiber
fn-A-. Q. -:,
I - S vip:
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II!-t DID CAMP S If PERS
fit up or rssnpl
All rl Odffl 3XXH
On ilwir way up tire lnrlcier
It tri! of science.
Htvlurt is it chief?"
Anotlrcr Ulrrrncllu cauglit
ftnotiror miie goes by
Nice going boys!
IIHIN VNIH x f ' '
f I rr:
Y 1 1 'row U ,
ir-it gmrtrrates, prrtrrresque in rapes ol ulritr-, gjrrlft ur I,I,..-, H.,
ceiverl tlieir row-tell cliplorrrars, Artliur Sweets:-r ol' leargjrrr- nl Y.
, , , A ,.
Irons tame, rlelrvereft tlre L,0IllfIlt'lH'1'lllt'llt Arlrln-ss, XYMII Cf,H.m,,r
Artlrur Jarrles, lie was awarrtr-at lris Doi tor ot l.arws iii-give. ti:-low-rl
7 ' . . ' " 'A .
l rolrssor 5t1f7llfY'I lleerleei Srrrrpson was lronori-it xutli rr tiottor
Ulu Lf'Uf'fS ftf'I1l'l'1'- ls tllere rr ixtrrlrlr-nln-rg man, past or prr-sr-nt, wlro
woulcl not say Hariri-rr" to tlris recogrrition?
Along witlr tlre usual Ciornrneneernent prizes rome tlrc arr-
nouneerrrent tlrat tjranlc NVQ-istiel trail won tire .lunior tiratoriral
Contest, After ttrese linal lmrrrsts ol eloquence tlre rampus setlleit
etown to ttre quiet ol anotlrer surnrrrer. Goctspeeit to tlre grafts, anct
Haul' Xvieclerselrenn to ttre rest ol us!
Fatt, 1950. Tire rarrrpus presentect a flrangerl scene to ttrr: re-
turning tarts. tfverywlrere coutit lic seen upper-classmen in overalls
anct all sorts ot lmusiness-tilie outtits ctoing everytlring trom waslring
winctows to pruning trees. Tire newly turnislrecl Vvest Hall ilorrrritory,
witlr its countless possituitities, permeatect tire atmosplrere witlr cireams
ot a Greater lvlulrlentoerg. Prolessor Brown was fleligglrtect to iinct
ttrat lris new pululic spealcing platform tract no creatcy lmoarcts. Ver-
satile Professor Brancles tueat out a tune on tlre Ctrapel piano anct
coulctrft tinrl a single cteact lcey. tEcl. note: Doctor Ftarlcs torrnci
plenty lateri. Professor Everitt rolleii up iris aeaclerrrir sleeves anct
wielctect a mean scraper along ttre plaster in new Engtislr oll-icc. Up-
stairs tlre prortors were ctiseoverccl giving latlrerly actvice to tlre ine-
wildcreci Froslr. Unity was ttre motif in ttre new rlrapsocty ot Xvest
nxxyililt a liancisome rrop ot treslrrnc-nl", rernarler-rl tlre l-acuity
alter ttle Enplislr plarement test. "Boy, can tlrey rlrortteml
Heart Clrcerleafler Ernie lilotlrmeier attcr initial clreer practise.
Enjoying meals ot tbanqrret style, our griclrnen train:-rl at lrorne
tlris Fall. Clret "Slim" Castiey was lwearrring all over tlre plau-
tJcCause tie satisllieci surlr terrrperarrrentat appetites. First srrirrrrrragle
carrie on a blistering llot clay, witlr Lelmanon Valleys lrustiies supply-
ing plenty ot competition lor tire lxtules,
Xvar rtoucis lract ttreir etlneet on ilu- opening ol tlrr- avail:-rrrii'
year. ufjggieu Brunn. a junior. trail to remain in Capt-town as tlre
stlip on wtrictr lie was employ:-ct was lretct in tlrat :Xtrican port, :Xl-
tliougll Haroun Stranrai sueceecteit in completing lris trip lrorrr Bag-
ctad, anottrer prospective lfroslr was too late to rat:-lr a lioat to
Ameriea tor tlre last leg ot lris voyage lrorn Australia. Nlore interna-
tionality was tlre tot ol ixlrrtrlenlu-rg wlren :Xrlolplro fittolenglri was
ctriven, later in tire year, ily i'irrrope's sanl rorrrptirtrtiorrs, to COIIHHIIC
his studies in America. Dr. Tyson, in lris opening attttri-ss, express:-tl
luis prayer tlrat our troys slrall not lrave to r-xperir-rice anotlrvr frlttlr-
Xvitlr an enrollment ol Stl, Nlrrlrlenimt-rQ's largest, tin- silrool
year was soon rolling on at lull spet-al ala-nil. Sirlr- lry sifle. liwfli
lrazing anct ttre toottrall season anlrlett color to tire ldtlllfllx- Bl'iQlIl
rect ties tjeneatlr gray LttIlliS were present in .rlurrrtlarrte .rt ilu- t'-all
elassirs. fjrrr lielcl was given new tilt- try llre erection ut mi-tal stainl-
on tire rrorttr sicle.
it was a never-to-beatorgjotterr rrlternoon .rt Easton xxln-n tlre
passirrg arm ol Noise Gralrarn lt-it our Ntules lo glorious xitlorv on-r
l'Ot 'I lS:XIiN'l'
RK it i.-XRD
IIA DID ELI HS
n liiglily mterl leninyettr' team. Amt tlie fuetltnll virlory tlitl mut'lt
tlmt niglit to clwer up popular Hllzipsi' Bent-er, wlm wus rernvt-ringj
from an appenclcctomy.
For one weelc, tlic Rev. Dr. lilncliwt-lrlt-r, ul Vvusltingflon, D
C., Spolie to large nutlienres in our Cllnpel, to various organizations
on tile Campus, anti to inclivicluals ns tlte Rt-larig Founclulion lt'r'turer.
His word pictures will linger in our mincls.
A cliancc lor real acting came to tlie Hlwuslc :intl Dagger Clulun
as our Tliespians teamccl up will: Ceclnr Crostis HCliimes Clulf' to
produce Eugene O'Neill's "Ali, Vviltlernessfi Versatile Artlnur Xxlntf
son capturecl lmnors in tlie role ol Rirlmrcl, tluf relwl St-ltuul lmy.
Furtlicr activities witli our neiglilporing institution were at Prnt:-ssor
Tile worlciys tnest
Ready for action
Return of the native
West Hull lounge
Tlie nationis '- delpaters,
lust for ciucll
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lson + ,dadx DAD:
Sons + d PALS
r ' few
DAD X x
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QgL....v.......i. .... ...
f 'MAINTAIN NG,
For the best in
Laundry and Dry Cleaning
See Our Student Agent
KAY JEWELRY CO.
706 Hamilton Street
Nationally advertised merchandise at
standard cash prices on credit
at no extra cost.
NEW YORK FLORAL
for all occasions
9685 - PHONE - 9635
906-912 Hamilton Street
355-357 Hamilton Street
ESSO MOTOR OIL
ESSOLUBE MOTOR O
YOURS FOR HAPPY NIOTORING
19th and Tilghman Streets
Dolly hfladison lee Cream
just off the campus-Liberty Street
THE CIAHLAL Alllll Pllfifli UU
Une Hundred Eighty-one
Leading Sport Shop
913 HAMILTON STREET
fLegal Reserve Life Insurancej
GEORGE M. SOWERS, Gen. Agt.
517 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN
MRS. J. S. BURKHOLDER
ROBERT L. U. BURKHOLDER
J. H. BURKHOLDER
1601 Hamilton Street
923-927 COURT STREET .
hffhen You Think of Dry Cleaning and
Pressing, Think of Us
DIAL 33225 BETH 10625 NO TOLL
We Do The Rest
B. E. SCI-IREITER 86 SONS
The Four Little Tailors
124 North Sixth Street Allentown, Pa.
BUTTER and CHEESE
EAST GREENVILLE, PA.
325 Rooms 325 Baths
MAIN DINING ROOM
BANQUET HALL-Capacity 800
When Merchandise of Unquestionable
Quality Is Desired
P. A. FREEMAN
American Gem Society
911 Hamilton Street
THE EIAHLA IIE NINETEEN HUNDRED AND EUHTY UNE
One Hundred Eighty-two
Kuppenheimer Suits and Topcoats,
Knox Hats, Dunlap Hats, Byron Hats
THE MAN'S STORE
7th and Hamilton Streets
RENT YOUR LINENS
PENN COAT 81
38 EAST WALNUT STREET
The Lutheran Theological
Seminary at Philadelphia
Located in the heautiful
suburb of lVIt. Airy
LUTHER D. REED, D.D., A.E.D.
FREDERIC VV. FRIDAY, All
Seventy-Seventh Year Opens
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17
GRADUATE SCHOOL Opens
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3
For catalog and information address
A 430-8 East 102 Street
NEVV YORK, N. Y.
Designers and Bzzilrlers of
PO RTABLIEI BLIQACI-IERS
Nluhlenberg Grandstand is one
of our masterpieces
v 11: u." ""-QWQ I-p ', 0. '
mf vi' ,Jw-' . f,-s,. -' , ,.,."f ,3-Q-.M-'.-S'11.fw . ' I
' 4 - 'tif -
...fanfic swf r: ,: - .o.:FruE Y "ma-..a.h anis ' ' .
One Hundred Eighly-three
Distinctive Flowers for Every Occasion
Greenhouses and Store:
Sixth and Green Streets
QUALITY NO. 10 CANNED FOODS
IMPORTERS OF COFFEE AND TEA
242--1-4 North Delaware Avenue
RADIO ELECTRIC COMPANY
1042 Hamilton Street DEPARTMENT
Public Address Equipment
Cigars, Tobacco, Candy, Etc.
17 North Seventh Street
SCHRAFFFIUS AND MINTERIS CANDIES
Everything For The Physician
PHYSICIANS AND HOSPITAL
31 North Eighth Street
"Quality Furnishings for the Home
at Moderate Prices"
C. A. DORNEY
Furniture I Rugs It Draperies
612 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa.
McCready The Florist
Chew Street at 19th
Since 1850 Q
931-933 Hamilton Street Allentown
One Hundred Eighty-four
C5651 by Way!
13TH AND GREEN STREETS
M. S. Young 81 Company
EQUIPMENT-I-IARDXVARE AND IRDN
73 6-73 8-740 HAMILTON STREET
- THE 'T H "VH UU
One Hunclrecl Ezgllly-fTve
:M X ,
-'bfgi f.,-V ,f J
,-.iw ,:.-. ,
'lM"i' nm- .
"lif11 . "V.
F .Ns .Xi
WHOLESOME- NOURISHING - PURE
DRINK A QUART A DAY
wma AN All- Gas mourn!
OU owe it to yourself to investigate
the low cost of starting your all-
gas leisure kitchen now. Compact . . .
neat . . . 'planned to save you steps, time,
and money daily . . . at the low cost
that is possible only with economical gas
fuel. Inspect the improved gas appli-
ances at your earliest convenience.
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Investigate low-cost GAS, today!
Allentown - Bethlehem Gas Company
THE III!-IHLA UI' NINETEEN HUNDRED AND FUHTY UNE
One Hundred Eighty-six
The Class 0f1941
THE MORNING CALL INSURANCE
EVENING CHRONICLE BUSINESS
SAMUEL D. BUTZ
32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET
H. RAY HAAS SC CO.
514-528 North Madison
One Huncirecl Eighty-eight Q
THE KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING C0
is proud to present this school annual
as a sample of the craftsmanship, design
and service of which we are capable.
This yearbook was produced under the
advantageous conditions of an enlarged
and replanned building with consider-
able additional equipment and a more
modernized and eflicient plant arrange-
ment. All the benefits of improved qual-
ity and more efficient production are
passed on to the customer in in-
creased facilities for rendering
service. It was a pleasure to
Work with the staff in a coop-
erative effort to accom-
plish such a meritorious
task as this excellent
book. We extend
LOCATED AT KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA
THE IIIATEU ITIL 1 I I '
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