Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 206


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1943 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1943 volume:

■l ■ lJs if ■■ ,,■1 rv ' H : v- : i i ' ■ ' H A I • ' 1 • H i K, i 1 1 t -» i ' •f; 1 H I i . H k ' ■I ' t B ' 1 1 H tl 1 ' b ' ' KiH[ Ife ' ' ' ■ WrfflrSfl m ' ' HJDiyH L. JHH immi n ' 1943 solaria • • • ZJ he Junior Class presents Jor • • your perusal the ig j Ciarln as a commemoration of the arrival in America of Henry Melchior Muhlenberg.. PRESENTED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF MUHLENBERG COLLEGE. ALLEN TOWN Cl. ude E. Dierolf. Editor-in-Chief John Elliott. Business Mnnaiter .-.!¥■ ' yf " S TPT J is ' -V .:;- ' K ' • ' • , Uuiu " WE DEDICATE this CIARLA Dr. John D. M. Brown - ' %. To DR. JOHN D. M. BROWN • • • • • y n recognition of his remarkable • • poetic and dramatic ability as exempli- fied in his beautiful pageant " For God and Country " , in which he brings to life the illustrious members of the Muh- lenberg family, and in recognition of his many years as a devoted and dis- tino-uished member of the Muhlenberp; faculty, we, the class of 1943, respect- fully dedicate this CIARLA to Dr. John D. M. Brown. FOUNDER OF AMERICAN LUTHERAN CHURCH Henry Melchior Muhlenberg came to America in 1742. A minister of tremendous vitality, he founded the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, of which the United Lutheran Church of America has been an out- growth; he built the Augustus Lutheran Church at Trappe, Pennsylvania, which church is still standing; and he inspired three sons to become outstanding figures of the Revolutionary period. Trappe Chirch drj :. if ' " THERE IS A TIME TO PREACH . . . John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg AND A TIME TO FIGHT " Alajor General John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg, from whose lips came those famous lines, " There is a time for all things, a time to preach and a time to prav; but there is also a time to fight and that time has now come, " w as not onlv a great soldier but was an inspiring minister of the gospel and a leadino; statesman. Famous Sce " e AT Woodstock. Vikcima Meeting Site of First Congress ■iiiiiiiiniiii«:s::32;s-s:siSE35s:=l " 1» " »HHl • • • • • • _ rederick Augustus Muhlenberg was forced • • to flee from New York at the outbreak of the Revolutionary War because of his pro-patriot sym- pathies. He became a member of the Continental Congress and following the war was named the first Speaker of the House of Representatives. FIRST SPEAKER OF THE Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES LEADING GoTTHiLF Henry Ernst Muhlenberg • • • • • • c c otthilf Henrv Ernst Muhlenberg was the leading American Botanist during the Revolution- ary period. He was also a Lutheran minister and served for many vears as the pastor of Trinity Lutheran Church in Lancaster, Pennsvlvania. BOTANIST DURING REVOLUTION Gotthilf Muhlenberg was more closely aligned with education than any of the other members of his illustrious family, since he served as the first president of Franklin College, which later became Franklin and Marshall College. »: ' ■ ' ww«s:iE! " ■ir- % Trinity Lutheran Church COLLEGE • • • he founder of the Lutheran church in • • • America, a major general on General Washing- ton ' s staff, the first Speaker of the House of Rep- resentatives, and a leading scientist and educator— these are the men that made up the Muhlenberg family when the United States of America was SYMBOLIZES MUHLENBERGS ' IDEALS being born. Muhlenberg College stands today as a living symbol of the high ideals so nobly realized by these members of one of the great families in American History. Oil) l(l SclKIOI .vi CK3aBdEf-i FOCAL POIM Ol EDUCATION Here trc learn OUR PRESIDENT ' S RESIDENCE Ever iipoii to Muhlpiibfrii students GIDEON F. EGNER MEMORIAL CHAPEL " There is ii lime lo [inn . . . EAST DORMITORY WEST HALL ill II n III 11 : ' i =,.- -0 ' !t ' ' - f ■ ■ .--,i y, i,- - J.. J " : i. l -l.- SAI I) X vfe-i TOWERS OF LEARNING . w h - iti ■ C. ' " ■■■■■ v:r: 4s y. E -v,- :.- « ' Vi %. •w . ' y .- " ' V ' k. " ' -« " aH? " Uolume ne ADMINISTRATION 1» • • S n administration we es- • • pecially remember Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg who wisely guided the first Congress as our admin- istration is sagaciously iuidin us today. OUR PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE LEVERING TYSON A.M.. LITT.D.. LL.D. President Our Eenial Pre-ident Born at Reading. Pennsylvania. April 9. 1889. Prepared at Reading High School. 1906: A.B. Gettyshurg College. 1910: A.M. Columbia University. 1911: Graduate Work. Columbia University. 1910-1914: Litt.D. Gettysburg College. 1930: LL.D. Lehigh University. 1937: LL.D. Franklin and Marshall College, 1939. Author of the following books: " Education Tunes In. " " WTiat To Read About Radio, " " here Is American Radio Heading? " Omicron Delta Kajipa. Phi Beta kappa. Phi Delta Kappa. T enlv.two TO THE CLASS OF 1943 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLEMOWN. PENNSYLVANIA OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT Mav 1. 1942 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1943: You do not realize it but someone might just as well tell you now that when alumni of Muhlenberg gather in the next few decades you will be re- ferred to as " war babies. " That is. you are members of a class whose academic experience was interrupted and affected by this greatest of all wars. This name will follow vou through the remainder of your natural lives, " ion could not escape, if vou would, the effects of the influences which are working upon ever - feature of existence in the world today. War leaves its trail of destruction and death and upheaval. Its scars are the kind that remain forever. — physical, in- tellectual, and spiritual reminders of terrible pathological conditions which, from time immemorial, have afflicted the human race and which erupt with traffic historic frequency. You are a small file in an enormous army of youth who are the latest Wctims of this cosmic disease. This condition verv likely seems more deplorable to older generations than it does to vou. For it is with a great deal of satisfaction that I have come face to face with the clear-eyed courage the present generation of young people possesses. Thev are not bemoaning their fate. They are looking the future squarely in the eve without flinching, and their whole attitude, to me. seems to be " Were good enough. We can take it. We ' ve been given a mean job but well clean it up. " The ver - spirit you have shown gives those of us who are remain- ing behind vear after vear the fortitude to earn.- on for your successors. If we can continue to breed such spirit, whatever we do will be worth while. So mav God bless and keep you sturdy and on a straight course to victo . a victory of far more importance than a mere military triumph. — a victorj " that will make this world a better place than it ever has been to live in. It must bring that result, for He can not will it otherwise. Cordiallv vours. President. Twenly-three OUR BOARD OF TRUSTEES Term Expires 1942 The 1942 Mr. 1942 The 1942 The 1942 Mr. 1942 Mr. 1943 The 1943 The 1943 Mr. 1943 Mr. 1943 The 1943 Mr. 19 U Mr. 1944 Mr. 1944 Mr. 1944 Mr. 1944 The Elected by the Ministeritini of Pennsylvania Rev. illiam F. Herrinan Philadelphia James P. Bender Bethlehem Rev. Frank M. I rich. D.D Philadelphia Allentown Forty-Fort Trexlertown Sellersville Lehanon Rev. Conrad Wilker. D.D . Gordon Williams Rohert K. Mosser Rev. John H. Waidelich. D.D. Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter. D.D. John H. Repass Philadelphia Henry T. Koch Allentown Rev. David A. lencres Kingston Benjamin Rehhaum Philadelphia E. Clarence Miller, LL.D Philadelphia Oliver N. Clauss Allentown Georpe B. Balmer Reading J. Myron Shinier Philadelphia Rev. Corson C. Snvder Bethlehem Elected by the Board of Trustees 1942 Mr. William M. D " Miller Allentown 1942 Dean J. Conrad Scegars. Ph.D. Philadelphia 1942 Mr. Howard L. Keiper Stroudshurg 1943 Mr. J. Wilmer Fisher Reading 1943 Mr. Peter S. Trumhower Nazareth 1943 Mr. Robert A. Young Allentown 1944 Reuhen J. Butz. LL.D. Allentown 1944 William A. Hausman. M.D., Sc.D Allentown 1944 Mr. Howard E. Shinier Nazareth The President of the College Elected by the Alumni Association 1942 Reul)en E. V. Miller. D.D.S. Easton 1943 Mr. William S. Hudders Allentown 1944 Mr. Claude G. Shankweiler Allentown Deceased Tweiitv-four OUR DEAN, ROBERT C. HORN ROBliRT C. HORN I ' ll. I).. LI 11. I). Dean Our IririMlK D.mi Born at Charlcstown. Soiilli Carolina. Scpteniln-r 12. 1UJ51. I ' lcparcd al Charlestown Hi h School, 1896: A. B. Miililenheif; College. ]9()(l: (ira.liial.- Work, Johns Hopkins University. 1901: A. M. Muhlenlx-rj; Coll.-.-. ' HK : . M.. Harvanl University. 1904: Gradual.- W ..rk. Harvard liiivrr-ilv . I ' JOT. 1908. 1919: Lilt. D.. Muhl.iilpcr College. 1922: (nadiialc W ..rk. ( loliiiiiliia I iii .r il . 192:i: IMi. I).. I ni .M ily of I ' tMi- l aiiia. 192. ' -26. M.iiili.r .il the Coniinill. ' .- .«ii hi-l i : ( ' .otnrriill.. ' .m S. Ii. kir-lii |) and Md. Author of ih. ' full. ) s ill;; lii .)k-: " I ' . ll.) .i- ..I ill. ' .i . " 111.- I m- .d lln- Slili juii(-li .- ail. I ()| lali - in ill.- ' rarv Papyri. " (tiiii.r.iii D.lla Kappa. Lla Si iiia I ' lii. lplia lau tiii.-ga. Twenty-five ACTIONS OF ADMINISTRATION Duriiij; this vear the ideals ol tlie .Muhlenberj: constantly have been before us. These ideals are particularly exemplified in the Administration of Muhlen- berg. Taking up their already aribious work with new zeal, tlie administrative staff made great strides in tlie past year. A resident campus j)hysician — a goal long sought for — became a reality when Dr. Frederick ' W ' alp took u] (piart Ts in the Arcade iiitirniary. To the office, too. came more assistance. Kosaiie Moran. sccrctaiy to tlie Registrar, Elizabeth Lux. secretarv to the Aliinmi Secretary, ami atiiii- " Carnal! were added lo tlie staff to facililate tin- work of the iliiiiiiistiation. A new Alumni Secretarv. Mr. John agner. began work tbi year. In ad- dition to the contacts maintained willi .ill alumni, the Alumni Association this year sent copies of the Vi EEKLY to all men in our armed forces. The Placement Bureau operated bv the Alumni Office has. as in times past, been helpful to Muhlenberg iiieii lufore and afler graduation. Foui mill will- aildril to llie laiiillN ilmini; liir iai. Mr. Robert Boyer and Mr. W infield Keck became Miiriilii r- ul liie Tin ics deparlim nl. Mr. Karl illiiili i the newest member of the Social Science department. Hie newest anival on llie campus was Mr. Andrew Erskine of the English di parlment. Ibrougb llie Director of Public Relations Mublenberg is gaining the place in public esteem which it rightly deserves — a fit student body, though few. From till- ollice are also controlled all Muhlenberg publications which carry the story of the college lo an ever-widening circle. MR. EDMIM) S. KEITER. A.M.. Business Mnmrjt-r: MR. OSCAR F. BERNHEIM. .R.. Trr.i ttrrr: MR. M I 1 1 M S. FI k. Ii,ir ir. l ' " 1 1 mr - ?•=,• I -1 Tweiitv-six EXEMPLIFY PRINCIPLES OF MUHLENBERGS The national emergency brought a strain to ail departments of the college, but [larticularly to the Business and Treasurer ' s offices. By much thought aiul hard work, these offices have done much to carry the school through these times. Mr. Oscar Bernheim. though forced by illness to be awav from his duties for a short while, returned in time to complete bis thirt -nitith vcar of service to the school. As in the past, he was assisted in his work bv the capable Mr. illiam Fink, bursar. Mr. Edmund Keiter harulled the business relations and | nrcba iiig of sup- plies of the college for the second year. To all those with whom be came in contact. Mr. Keiter brought an afYai)le pleasantness into the cbilli-d matters of business. Mrs. Meta Ricker. secretary to Dr. Tyson, was once more the strong right arm on which our president leaned, burdened as he was with war time duties. Miss Anne DeLong. secretary to Mr. Keiter. helped iinnu-asurably in the smooth functioning of that office. Miss Helen Mohn. secretarv to Dean Horn and Dr. right, finished her last year of capable work as she made plans to be married near the end of the school vear. Though many dark clouds loom on the horizon of liberal education, there are many silver linings. The CIARLA is but expressing the eonhdenee of all these modern members of the Muhlenberg familv when it prophesies a bright future for Muhlenberg and the Muhlenbergs " traditions. MR. GORDON B. FISTER. Director » Puhlir Relations: MR. HARRY . BENFER. A.M.. Registrar anil Dean of Freshmen: MR. PALL J. GEBERT. A.B.. Assistant Registrar: MR. JOHN H. AGNER. A.B.. Alumni Secretarv. Tweiilv- eveii ENGLISH AND SOCIAL SCIENCE ENGLISH Mr. Perry F. Kendic Instructor Dr. Stephen G. Simpson Professor Dr. John D. M. Brown Head of Departiiifiit Mr. Kingsbury M. Badger Instructor Mr. Ephrai.m B. Everitt Assi.stant Professor •With Armed Forces Deceased SOCIAL SCIENCE Mr. William C. W ilbi r Instructor Mr. Karl F. J. Wittrich Instructor Me. Donald G. Carpenter Instructor Mr. Richard E. Hibbard Instructor Mr. Victor L. Johnson Assistant Professor Dr. James E. Swain Head of Department Rev. Charles B. Bowman Professor kf Twenty-eight FACULTY MEN CAUGHT OFF GUARD STINE ■ 1 akr il liiime and play with it ' ' FRITSCH ' Ki ' t ' p a hiank Itook : il will liccoiiir a hank lK)(!k " |{ I)(;er " Till ' ihroru i not plt_ ' a:-fd " RICKEY Inipressioiiistir pugilism iiITTRICH " But obviously " SHVNKWEILER " I on " l lakf ihf pictu e for the ClARLA " WRIGHT " 11 alonp the line ' ' BARBA ■Take rhapters two. three, four, five, ix and seven " EVER ITT " W lifii I wrestled at Penn State— " -IMI ' SON ■MuTulm Junilio " still li cs in our memory HORN ' I raiTt f!i e you an excuse. hut " SWAIN " Sunny Jim " EDUCATION, ROMANCE LANGUAGES, MUSIC EDUCATION Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Head of Department Head of Extension School Dr. Carl right Boyek Professor ROMANCE LANGUAGES Mr. Walter L. Seaman Assistant Professor Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Head of Department MUSIC Dr. Harold K. Marks Head of Department Mr. Anthony S. Jagnesak Director of Band Thirtv GERMAN, CLASSICAL, ART, LIBRARY GKRMA.N Dii. llAiiiiV IIkss Kkichaki) Professor Dr. Pkf.sion . Hai!hv lliMil ol l)i ' |iartiii ' iit CLASSICAL LANGIAGES Dk. Robfhi H. Fkitsch Prot ' fssor Dr. Robkrt C. Horn Head of l)i-parliii -nt Dl!. Kl N Xlil) j. I ' ll CK lii lni(lor LIBKAIO M) I{I Mi;. John S. Dwidson l.ihi ,11 ' iail Ml " Mvin . I I NK A i- ' lanl Lilirariaii Mr. (iEOR(.K KiCKKY Professor of Art Tliirtv-one PHILOSOPHY-RELIGION, MATH, CHEMISTRY PHILOSOPHY AND RELIGION Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Head of Department Rev. Russell W. Stine Assistant Professor Rf.v. H. p. C. Cressman Assistant Professor MATHEMATICS Mr. Luther J. Deck Head of Department Mr. Truman Koehler Assistant Professor CHEMISTRY Dr. George H. Brandes Head of Department Mr. Richmond E. Myers Instructor Dr. John C. Keller Assistant Professor Thirtv-two MORE FACULTY SNAPSHOTS KELLER The aiulytirut sport SHAY r went iind (Joiir il SEAMAN " I wa- oiire a ay ximiif; lilade ' BOWMAN " Mi . lioutnan and I " BOYER " Kvriisr mr ifll(i . my wife i ha ii) a lialiN CARI ' ENTER ■Tm Irlliii): you — see " KKKH HI) ■Th.- (ir-I iiiw will }! " to till board " DECK Tea aiu! ernnipi ' t I.ullier HH M)ES " Do on lliirik voii ' ll pass? ' ' CRESSMAN " III II I »a- ill Franre " kkndk; Do llirv Ikim ' lior-e- ill llii na ' . ' ' HITTKK " I M III.- He.l Cross " PHYSICS, BIOLOGY, PHYSICAL EDUCATION ' ■IIHHI HI l l L -- K ' S lk ii ' ■» b 1 " jf - PHYSICS Dr. Ira F. Zartman Head of Department Mr. Winfield Keck Instructor Mr. Robert A. Bover Instructor 0n leave for war service with The National Research Council. BIOLOGY Mr. Donald E. Shay Instructor Dr. John V. Shankweiler Head of Department : ym ; Mk. John E. Trainer Instructor PHYSICAL EDUCATION Mr. Vi illiam S. Ritter Head of Department Thirtv-four OLUME TWO K f- 1 ' i : " i - ■4-- ' - - ( s Uotume i wo ASSOCIATION • • S n Association we recall • • ysM Henry Melchior Mulilenheri who ave all of his energy and talents for his church and his people as we iive all our abilities for Muhlenberg College. J ? 3n ii mnrtam ' " His words will remain «,s the stars in the heav- ens forever " is the keynote of the 1 41 Ciarla dedication to Ste[)hen G. Siin ison. our late con- genial English j)r fessor. And ne of Miihlenherii have now come to a realization of the unerring truth of these words. Providence has gloriously rewarded his life-long tvork in equal measure to the knou ' ledge which he generously placed in the reach of all. Thirty-eight THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1942 Thirtv-nine cf ' GRADUATION EXERCISES HIGHLIGHT JiECONU SEMESTER OKI ICEK? 1 IKST SEMESTER OFFICERS K SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER ALEXANDER BUSBY Pnsidrnt PAUL KIDD I ir, ' Pnsidi-nt JOHN NEWPHER S,-cr, ' tary ERNEST FELLOWS Trvasurrr SECOND SEMESTER (Life Officers! ALEXANDER BUSBY President CLARK DIEFENDERFER Vice Presi,l,m PAUL KIDD Secretary ERNEST FELLOWS Treasurer Forty BICENTENNIAL CELEBRATION TO THE CLASS OF 1942: In 1742 Homy Melfhior MiililciilxTfi or aiiizcil a I.iillii ' iaii sviuxl onl i)l which grachially firow a lilicral arts institution which came to lie known as Muhl- enheru college. e. the class of I M2. are i)rivilef; ' (I with the lionor of takini; an active part in the celeliration of the Bicentennial in lionor of the Mnlilenher family. Vi hich family inspired the iolli ' i;e which has supplied a spirited college life filled with activity and educational training; for us durinj; the past four vears. Regret, gratitude, satisfaction, comiction. and enlightenment will he sensed l)v all as we pass together for the last linn- from the shadows of lnlilirdicrg ct)llege. Regretfully we drop out as leaders of a forward-moving stmli ' iit liodv in a forward-moving college. W ith gratitude for the services of and association with the faculty, administration, and our fillou sindirils we sav farewell to our Alma Mater. Because of tin- en ialde record which we have estaldished. i feel sure that Muhleidierg (College will lie prcuid (d the class of 1942. Its memhers have already shown the organizing aiiilil of Ilenrv Vlelchoir Muhlenliei i;. the courage and fortituile of Major (General John I ' i ' ler (Jaliriel Muhlerdierg. the hrilliance. ( le erness. and judiciousness of Freileiick M idileulii-ig. atid the faith, hope, and charitaldeness of Henrv Krnst Muhlenlierg. May another class so endued hi- availalili ' to participate in anolliir tennial celehration. Sincerely yours. Alexandkk W . Bi sm. Pn-sidi ' nl ,,j llie Class of V)V2. Cvn- THE SENIOR ROBERT E. ALBEE Allvnton-n. Pa. Ph.B.— Phi Kiippa Tau; Mask and Dagger, President; Alpha Psi Omega. Business Manager; Chess tlub. HAROLD BENJAMIN Conyn hani. Pa. A.B. — Phi kappa Tau. President ; Var- sity Wrestling Manager; Baseball 1. GEORGE L. BERGHORN Tvnneck. N. J. Ph.B.— Track 1. 2. 1. 4; Cross Country 3. 4; M.B.A. 1. 2. :). 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Cadet Platoon 4: Junior Prom Committee; Pep Rally Committee 3; Science club. RALPH H. BERRY. Jr. AIlfnlDirn. Pa. B.S.— Tennis 1. 2. 3. 4. RICHARD BETZ Shillington. Pn. Ph.B. JOHN R. BISSET Iriinyilon. A ' . J. Ph.B. — Kappa Phi Kappa; Football 1. 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Dormitory Council; Intramurals 1. 2. 3. 4; Varsity " M " club; Senior Ball committee. ARLAN F. BOND Allenlown, Pn. Ph.B.— Phi Kappa Tau; Kappa Phi Kappa; Varsity " M " club; ClARLA staff; Varsity Football Manager; In- tramurals. FRANCIS P. BOYER Tower City. Pa. B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILLIAM O. BRADLEY Mahunoy C.ily. Pa. A.B. — Alpha Kappa Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Pre-theological club. HARRY L. BROBST Mahanin City, Pa. A.B. HUGH E. BROWN Allentown. Pa. A.B.— Pre-law club; Varsity " M " club; Wrestling 2. 3, 4. ALEXANDER WILLIAM BUSBY AHfUtimn. Pa. Ph.B.— Class Life President; Presi- dent, Phi Alpha Thela; President. John Marshall Pre-law club; Student Council secretary; Varsity " M " club; Omicron Delta Kappa; Defense Board Executive Committee; Lambda Chi Alpha; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Intra- murals 1, 2. 3. 4; Intramural debating 1; 1942 CiARLA Business manager; Junior Marshall; Listed in Who ' s Who. SPIRO CHIAPARAS Allentoun. Pn. Ph.B. Phi Kappa Tau; Wrestling 2. 3, 4; Football 1. WILLARD CHRISTMAN Palmerton. Pn. Ph.B.— Choir 1, 2. 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa. 2, 3, 4; Intramurals; Dean ' s List; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Air Raid Warden. SHERWOOD J. COTA Belhlehetn. Pn. Ph.B.— Sigma Phi Epsilon; Track; Band; Intramurals. JAMES J. COZZARELLI Belleville. N. ]. B.S. — Pre-niedical society; Intramurals 3. G. WEIR CRESSMAN Leivistown. Pa. B.S. — Band; Mathematical Society. LUTHER CRESSMAN Allentoun. Pn. B.S. WILMER H. CRESSMAN .4llentown, Pa. Ph.B. Weekly staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor- in-chief 4. radio commentator 3. 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3. 4. President 4; Mask and Dagger; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4. Acting Head 3; Ciarh staff; Senior Ball Committee; Junior Prom Committee; Student-Faculty Morale Committee; Cadet Platoon; Listed in Who ' s Who. FRANK T. DE PIERRO Freelnnd. Pn. A.B. CLARK R. DIEFENDERFER Ornigsburg, Pa. Ph.B. — Student Council Vice-presi- dent; President. Omicron Delta Kappa; President, Mathematical so- ciety; Vice-president. Phi Alpha Theta ; Treasurer. Kappu Phi Kappa ; Dean ' s List; West Hall proctor; Varsity " M " club; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3 ; Class presi- dent 2, 3; Listed in Who ' s Who; Class Life Vice-president. JOHN LOUIS DI FRANCO Trenton. I ' . ]. Ph.B. Debating 1; Kappa Phi Kappa; Cadet Platoon; Manager, College Bar- ber Shop. H. WARREN DIMMIG Lansdale. Pa. A. B.— Mask and Dagger. Treasurer; Alpha Psi Omega 3. 4. Business Mana- ger 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Corres- ponding Secretary 4; M.B.A. 2. 3. 4, Vice-president 4; Intramurals 1, 2, 3; M.C.A. 1. 2. 3. 4; Co-chairman Student Bod Picnic 1. MILTON N. DONIN Allentoun, Pa. B.S.— Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Director 3. 4; Phi Epsilon Pi; Tau Kappa Alpha; Forensic Council; Debating 1, 2. 3, 4; Weekly staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-city editor 2, 3; Los Tertulianos; Dean ' s List. HENRY E. EISENHART lielhlehem, Pn. Ph.B.— Der Deutsche Verein. WILLIAM V. FELLER .illentoun. Pa. B.S. — Mathematical society. F. ERNEST FELLOWS East Orange, N. ]. Ph.B. — Student Council treasurer; Class Life treasurer; Omicron Delta Kappa; President. Kappa Phi Kappa; Alpha Tau Omega; President. arsity " M " club; Listed in Who ' s WHo; Football 1, 2; Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Co- captain 4; Coach, Cross Country and Track 4; Chairman, Student Body So- cial Committee; Dormitory Council; Inter-fraternity Council. FRANKLIN FELTMAN Irrington, 1 . ]. Ph.B. RAYMOND FETTER Telford, Pn. A.B. — Treasurer. Eta Sigma Phi; Vice- president. .Alpha Kappu .Alpha; Secre- tary-treasurer. Phi Alpha Theta; Vice- president. Der Deutsche Verein; Pre- theological club; L.S..A.; Wrestling 2, 3. 4; Varsity " M " club; Dean ' s List. WARREN FLOWER Philadelphia, Pa. B. S. VERNE L. FRANTZ Bnth. Pn. B.S. NORMAN T. FULMER Spring Mount. Pa. A.B. MONROE GREENE Allentown, Pa. B.S. — Pre-medical society; Vice-presi- dent, Chess club; Wrestling 4; Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. B.S. Ph.B. A. VICTOR HANSEN, Jr. Garden City, N. Y. RAYMOND C. HAUSMAN Allentown, Pa, RALPH C. HAUZE Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. GEORGE L. HAWKINS, II Lnrrhniont, 1 . Y. Ph.B. — Alpha Tau Omega; Class Sec- retary 1; Soph-Frosh Hop Committee; M.B..A.; Junior Prom Committee; Vice-president, Cardinal Key Society; ClARLA staff; Weekly staff 1, 2, 3, 4. Business manager 4; Inaugural Ball Committee. B.S. B.S. Ph.B. B.S. ROBERT S. HERBEIN Allentown, Pa. JACK P. HIGH Jf ashington, N. ]. ROBERT G. HOLBEN Allentown, Pa. VICTOR lACOCCA Allentown, Pa. W. ROGER JAMIESON Paterson, N. ]. Ph.B.— Baseball 1. 2. 3. 4; Wrestling 2; Intramural basketball 1, 2, 3; Var- sity " M " club 4; Weekly staff 1 2, 3, 4, Managing editor 4, Sports edi tor 2. 3; 1942 ClARLA editor-in-chief Unofficial banterer 1, 2, 3, 4; Com mencement Invitations Committee Junior Prom t ommittee; Pep Rally Committee 2; Social Fund Committee 2; Fire Extinguisher Warden; Los Tertulianos; Commons staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Iota 3. 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Recording secretary, Omi- cron Delta Kappa 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Listed in Who ' s Who. GEORGE HARDING JONES Netv Tripoli, Pa. Ph.B.— M.B.A. Fortv-lwo CLASS OF 1942 Sliiiiiril hody I ' liaphiiii " 1 f;in " l Iciirn ;iny- lliiiif; Iriini llii prof " eight dollars " Mavllcin ur( U);lit . . . reasonable rates " I hale war Seniors ■Whe. !!! We got h t s more! " On I ot forus hat do all these cartoons mean? Dm k-tv i ling twins Editoi wa- li.ird-np (or pi4tiirr- ■llaru Im pocket .mil, on face " C ■ iifucius Jeez. Mr. Rickey, you ' re neat! THE SENIOR " Youse guys can ' t intimidate me " Squabs right Reviewing line for yogi-ratings They interrupted a nice dance for thi " First 1 -hall talk about sequence " The last appearance of Rosemary In a hurry! The guy in the hat is Robason West Hall The Commons No, you go first La Chapelle " A college should grow by degrees " V " «Ts»«r_ %-f «iBg loiixfour CLASS OF 1 942 MYRON P. KABO Shaniokin. Pit. B.S. — Phi Kapp;i Tau ; iof-pre i(lent, Pre-iiie )ic;il o«•it ' t ; Junior l roni ( ' oniniiltee; IiiItT-fralcriiilN liall ( " oni- niitlee; Senior Ball (loniinilU ' r : Intra mural- 1. 2. S; Biolo Siininar; Kir t Aid arden. CHARLES E. KEIM. Jr. Philiidelpliia. l n. Ph.B. — Phi Kappa Tau; (lardinal Key sooiet : Student Council: Junior Mar- -hall; Freshman Footliall Manager; M.B.A.; Ba-el.all: Ba ketl.all 1; Junior Prom Committee; ar,-ity " M " rluh; Pep Rally Committee. NORMAN A. KELLER AUentoivn, Pa. B.S. PAIL A. KEMMERER Allentotvn. Pti. Ph.B. — Alpha Tau Omega; arsity " M " club; Varsity Track Manager; Intramurals 1. 2. 3; l)er Deutsche Ver- ein; Senior Ball Committee; M.B.A. JOHN R. KERN. Jr. Slatiriiitnn. Pn. .A.B. — Uer Deutsche erein; John Marshall Prelaw club; Wrestling 2. 3, 4; Cross Country 3. 4; Track 3. 4. NADIS A. KERSHNER Lehighton. Pa. B.S. — Intramurals 1; Science clul ; Kappa Phi Kappa t. PAUL J. KIDD Atlentoivn. Pti. -A.B. — Track Co-captain 4; Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Council; Class Life secrelar : Landtda tlhi Ipha; Class President 2; Der Deul-clie er- ein. Treasurer; Pre-theological clnli; Junior Prom Committee; Cheerlead- ing 2. 3. 4. Head 4: Varsity " M " chili; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Junior Marshall; Pep Rally (Aininiiltee ; CJiairman Frosh Tribunal. CLARENCE B. KIERNAN Breinigsville. Pa. B.S. BENNETT H. KINDT Red Hill. Pa. B.S.--Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; Mathematical society; Election Board 2. 3. 4; Phi Kappa Tau; Mask an l Dagger. EDWARD ALTER KI.INK Allentotvn. Pa. B.S. — Pre-medical societ ; arsily Tennis; arsity " M " club. HAROLD L. KNAISS Emmatts. Pa. B.S.-Band 1. 2. 3. 4; Mask and Dag- ger: Chess ilub; Malbemalical -oiiely. JOHN F. KOEHl.ER Philadeljihia. I ' a. B.S. Mask and Dagger; Pre-medical society; Weekly photograpln editor 3. 4; CiARLA staff 3. 4. W1LLL M M. Kl ZM1 K Avenel. .V. ]. Ph.B. Lambda Chi lplia: Cardinal Ke society: Phi Mplia Tliel.i. El GENE LAI ;ON Coaltiale, Pa. B.S. ALFRED LAUBACH Northampton. Pa. Ph.B. HOWARD E. LAUBACH, II Catasaiiqiia. Pa. A. B.— Alpha Kappa Alpha; Ela Sigma Phi; Der Deutsche Vcrein; Pre-theo- logi al clid»: Band; U.S.A.; Intra- miirals; Cl Ht, staff 3; Chess club. VklLLI M LAUBACH ! trthnnipton. Pa. Ph.B. ROBERT H. . LAUDENSLAGER AUentoivn. Pa. Ph.B. Band; Der Deutsibe erein: Cardinal Key society. BERTRAM B. LEVINSTONE Newark. N. }. B.S.— Phi Epsilon Pi. Superior 4; Stu- dent ( inicil : Omicron Delt;i Kappa; Tan Kappa lpba: Listed in Willi ' s Wtld: Dorniilor (!ouiicil. Chairman; W EEKH staff 1. 2. 3. 4. Co.cit editor. 2. 3: Band 1. 2. 3. 4: Debating 1. 2. 3; Forensic Council 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Pre-medi- cal society; Senior Biology Seminar; Les Confreres Francais, Treasurer 3 : Commencement Orchestra 1. 2; (-hapel Program Committee 2; Honor System Committee 3; Sophomore Barn Dance Committee Chairman; ( " onimons staff 3, 4; Dean ' s List 1. 2. 3. 4; Inter-frater- nity Council 3. 4. Secretary 4. B. FRANKLIN LEVY Triinthaner ville. Pa. A.B. M.C.A. 1. 2. 3. Secretary 3: Der Deutsche Verein; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 3. 4: Ela Sigma Phi 2. 3. 4; Pre- theological club. Treasurer 2. ice- president 3. BENJAMIN R. LEW IS llethlehem. Pa. B.S.— Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. 2. 3. I: Pre-medical society; Intramurals 1. 2. 3 ; Inter-fraternity Council; Senior Ball Committee: Tennis 1; .Science club 2. ALBERT F. LINDENSTRUTH. JR. Red Hank. A ' . J. B.S. ABRAM A. UYDECKER Poniptttn Lakes. A. J. Ph.B. President. Lambda Chi Alpha; Listed in Wnd ' s WHd. W RREN R. MACK AUentoivn. Pa. B.S. Intramurals 1. 2. 3; Sigma Phi F.p-ilon 3. 4; Science dub; Mathe- matical society. KENNETH K. MAURER .lllentoivn. Pa. A.B. Treasurer. Alpha Kapp.i lplia; Pre-thi ' ological cliilc Choir I: Dean ' s Li-t 3. I: n( MiE contributor. THOM S K. MEREDITH iUentoivn. Pa. I ' ll 11. I ' re-idenl. Phi Sigma lota. IIARR ' I. MERMNE Ashland. Pa. Ph.B. JOHN I I!K MFT GER South l( lUianisport. Pa. .B. Student lioil Presiilent: Presi- diMl. MidF.i-leiM Di-lricI of T.lll Forlv-five Kappa Alpha; Class vice-president 1, 2; National .Speaking Honors 3: Junior Oratorii-al Contest winner 3; Junior- Senior Oraloric:il Contest winner 4; President Haas Memorial Sclndarsbip 4: Omicron Delta Kappa Scb«dar-liip Prize 2; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3, 4; Honor System ( " omniittee Chairman 3; Civ- ilian l)efi n-e F ecuti e ( ' omniittee 4; Junior I ' roni (iomniitlee; Senior I ' are- well Dance Committee 3; Junior Mar- shall: l)eb,.ling I. 2. 3. 4; Fre-hman Intramural Debating; Football I. 2. 3. 4; Track I: Teniii- 2; Intraninral- I. 2; West Hall Proctor: Forensic- (!oun- cil; Varsity " M " club; Election Board 3, 4; Church Council secretary 1. 2; Omicron Delta Kajipa; Phi lpba Theta; Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Listed in Who ' s Who. JOSEPH ALLEN MILLER AUentoivn, Pa. Ph.B. Phi Sigma Iota 3. 4: Chess (4ub. ice-president !i. Secretary-treas- urer 4. GUS T. MIMFRI Riverside. .V. J. Ph.B. Kappa Phi Kaippa: Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Intramur.iU : Senior Ball Com- mittee: Air Raid Warden. JACK J. MINOGUE .AUentoivn. Pa. B.S.- Tennis 1, 2. 3. I: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Class President 1. 2: Class Nice-president 3 ; Pre-medical society : Student Council: Varsit " M " i lub. treasurer; Pep (Committee: Kappa Phi Kapp:i. Mpha Tau Omega. RX ' iMOM) H. MOATS AllentoHii. Pa. B.S.— Tennis 1. 2. 3. J. NORMAN MORRIS Irvinfiton. .V. J. Ph.B. Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Baseball 2. 3. CHARLES E. MORTIMER AUentoivn. Pa. B.S. — Sigma Phi F.psilon: Inter-frater- nity Council. WILLIAM G. MOSER Nazareth. Pa. A.B. — Dean ' s List 1. 2. 3. 4: Co-winner. Freshman Debating Tournament: Phi Al|iha Theta; Phi Sigma Iota; Debat- ing I. 2. 3. 4; Junior Prom Committee: (Chapel Program (Committee: Les Con- freres francais. CLAYTON H. MUSSELMAN AUentoivn, Pa. Ph.B.— Pre-la« club; Mask and Dag- ger. ROBERT E. NEUMEYER .AUentoivn. Pa. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein; Senior Ball Com- mittee. JOHN I). NFWPHER South Temple, Pa. A.B. Debating I. 2. 3. 4; Foren-ic Council 1. 2. 3. 4; Senior Ball Com- mittee Chairman; Arc XDE editor-in- chief; Class secretary 3. 4; Pre-theo- bigical club. President 4: Track; ar- sili. " M " club; Omicron Delta Kappa. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1942 Vice-president; Tau Kappa Alpha. Secretary-treasurer; Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Honor System Committee. GEORGE PERWEILER Hillside, N. ]. Ph.B. JOSEPH A. PETRO Catnsfiiiqua, Pa. Ph.B.— Football i. ALFRED PIERCE Northamplnn, Pa. Ph.B. Wrestling 1, 2. .3; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4. Secretary 4; Phi Alpha Theta; Les Confreres Franoais; Junior Prom Committee; Senior Ball Com- mittee; Social Fund Committee; Freshman Tribunal; Pep Rally Com- mittee; Sophomore Dance Committee. WILLIAM R. RAPP New Tripoli, Pa. Ph.B. ELWOOD W. REITZ Leek Kill, Pa. A.B.— Choir 1, 2, 3. 4; Pre-theological club; Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4, Secretary 4; Debating; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein ; L.S.A.. Vice-presi- dent 4; Tau Kappa Alpha. HAMILTON X. ROBERTSON Hawthorne, N. ]. Ph.B. — Saturday Evening Supper Club, President 3. 4; .Sending out Official School Birthday Cards 2, 3, 4. MARTIN L. ROTHENBERGER O ev, Pa. A.B.—Band 1; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Pre-theological club; . lpha Kappa Alpha 3. 4; Der Deutsche Ver- ein, President 4; L.S.A.. 2, 3. 4; Var- sity " M " club productions 2, 3 ; Com- mons staff 1, 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH S. SCHLEGEL Nazareth, Pa. Ph.B. JOHN SCHMITTHENNER Neiv Rinnpold, Pa. Ph.B. Lambda Chi Alpha; Prelaw club; Inlramurals 1, 2, 3, 4; C.P.T.; L.S,A,; Air Raid Warden; Track 1, 2; M.C.A. ; Chess club. HAROLD MITCHELL SCHMOVER Bethlehem, Pa. Ph.B.— Band 1, 2. 3, 4; M.B.A. 2, 3, 4; Mask and Dagger; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Inter-fraternity Ball Committee 4; ClARLA staff 3. M. RAY SCHMOYER, JR. Kiitztoien. Pa. B.S. — President. Pre-medical society; Varsity " M " club; Track 1, 2. 3, 4; Mathematical society 2; Inter-frater- nity Council 3, 4; Phi Kappa Tau; Intramurals 2, 3; Biology Seminar; First Aid Warden; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 4; Listed in Who ' s Who. PETER SCHNEIDER Northampton, Pa. Ph.B.— Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM F. SCHNELLER Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. — Intramurals 1, 2, 3; Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4; Mathematical so- ciety; Science club. GEORGE W. SELL Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. ALFRED D. SENSENBACH Allentown. Pa. Ph.B.— Dean ' s List; Der Deut-che Ver- ein, Vice-president; ArcvnF, art editor. BURTON H. SEXTON Easton, Pa. Ph.B.— Alpha Tau Omega, President; Track 1, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball Manager: M.B.A. BROOKE SHOEMAKER Coplay, Pa. Ph.B. Kappa Phi Kappa; Pep Ral ' y Committee; Freshman Tribunal; Junior Prom Committee; Social Fund Committee. EDWIN A. SHUTT Harrisburg, Pa, B.S. — Band; Pre-medical society; Kappa Phi Kappa; Cadet Platoon. JOHN LEONARD SMALE Neivton, N. J. A.B. — Choir, Accompanist; Debating; Forensic Council; Phi Sigma Iota, Sec- retary 4; Les Confreres Francais, President, Vice-president; Eta Sigma Phi. LEE L. SNYDER Sf. Johns. Pa. A.B. Debating 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 3. 4; L.S.A. 1. 2, 3, 4; Mask and Dagger. VERNE E. SNYDEK Rehiick, Pn. A.B.—Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, I; Der Deutsche Verein; Pre-theological club; L.S.A. ; Baseball 1; Intramurals 1, 2. WILLIAM A. SOMERVILLE. IR. New York. N. . B.S.— Lambda Chi lpha: Mpha Psi Omega; Ma k and Dagger. ice-presi- dent. KENNETH A. STANSFIELD Emmaiis, Pn. B S C. WILFRED STEFKY If yomissini;. Pa. A.B. —Choir 2, 3, 4; Pn -th-o ' osr cal club. Treasurer I; Eta Si ' ima Phi .3. 4, Vice-president 4; Der Deutsche Ver- ein; M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kanpa Alpha 3, 4. Secretary 4; LSA.; ar- sity " M " club productions 2, 3. WARDELL STEIGERWALT Cranford, N. J. B.S. LINFORD D. STEVER Snrinij;town, Pa. Ph.B.— Der Deutsche Verein; M.B.A., Treasurer 4; Wrestling 3, 4: Intra- murals 1, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR A. SWEETSER, IR. Srranton, Pa. B.S. — Pre-medical society 4; Senior Biology Seminar 4. FRANK H. TAYLOR Allentown. Pa. Ph.B. SABATO P. TENNERIELLO iVeic York, N. Y. B.S. CHARLES J. TRINKLE Allentown, Pa. Ph.B.— Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 1, 2; Der Deutsche Verein; ar ity " M " club; Kappa Phi Kappa. RAYMOND L. TURNER Roselle, N. ]. Ph.B. WILLIAM B. VAN NESS Smith Riier, N. J. Ph.B. HENRY S. W ACKER Philadelphia. Pa. A.B. HARRY B. WALL Tamaqnn, Pa. Ph.B.— Band 1, 2, 4; Wrestling 2. 3; Assistant Football Manager 1; Kappa Phi Kappa 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Weekly staff 2, 3. W ILLIAM H. WALTERS Neiv Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.— Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity " M " club; Pre-medical society; Intra- murals 2. 3; Senior B ' ologv Seminar i; Phi Kappa Tau, 1, 2, 3, 4. ARTHUR G. WATSON Reading. Pa. .A.B. — Commons staff. HAROLD A. ViEBB Allentown. Pa. B.S. ALBERT J. WEISS Bethfehem. Pa. B.S. — Intramural debating 1; Der Deutsche erein ; Dean ' s List 1, 2, 3; Senior Biology Seminar 4; Pre-medi- cal society; Mathematical society. GERALD P. WERT Allentown, Pa. A.B. — Choir; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein. LEONARD WETHERHOLD Ormrod, Pa. B.S. EDWIN E. WISSER, JR. Allentown, Pn. A. B.- Student Council; President, Forensic Council: Debate Manager; Second place, !uiii(ir Oraloriial ( ' on- test; Second place. Junior Senior Ora- torical Contest; Handbook editor-in- chief 2; Debater 1, 2; Dean ' s List 2, 3, 4; Pre-theological club. Vice-presi- dent; M.C.A. 1, 2, 3; Cardinal Key .Society; Der Deutsche Verein; Mask and Dagger; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Student Body Social Chair- man; L.S.A.; Class treasurer 1; Choir 1, 2. 3, 4. ROBERT WUCHTER W yomissing. Pa. A.B.—Band 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, I; Der Deutsihe Verein, Secretary I; Student Body Pic- nic Committee 1: L.S.A. 1, 2, 3. 4; Var- sity " M " club productions 2, 3; Chess club 3; ClARLA staff 3: Student De- fense Committee 4: Pre-theological club; M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramurals 2, 3, 4. Forty-six THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1943 I ' Orlv THE JUNIOR CLASS PREPARES v:.,.. c fU 1 :J A ' - ?;r FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS ?- r ' JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER PAUL CA.NDALLNO President WARREN . AFIS Vice President CLAUDE DIEROLF Secretary SAMUEL OTTINGER ' reasiirer SECOND SEMESTER " fmnU- PAUL CANDALINO President WARREN NAFIS f ice President JOHN ELLIOTT Secretary SAMUEL OTTINGER Treasurer Forl -eighl FOR SENIOR RESPONSIBILITIES TO THE CLASS OF 1943: We have been liviiifi tojiethcr on the eanipus for three years. Our lliiii which has served to liind ns tofiether as a class is that intani:ihlc factor called school spirit. A dominating induencc in this abstraction is an animal — the mule — which upon examination is found tt) have a niucli broader application than to serve only as a mascot or a nickname. We have not come to know it, its qualities, and its si{i:nificance as uc should, as we nnist. A mule is a hybrid — the coni])osite of the best of two animal strains — especially fitted for the work it is to do. And so we. too, are — or should be — hybrids. W hen each of us came to Muhlenljcrfi he broufilit with him ideas and ideals inherent in his way of life. On the great barterinjj f;round of the collef!;c campus each of us experienced a chan :e — for some subtle, for others marked. Anv mule skinner will tell vou of the stubbornness of this beast. Famous told tales about the balky characteristics of this obstinate creature still issue from the mouths of story tellers. Certainlv one with such an overbundance of stubbornness can afford to be ;enerous with it. and a share of it can be ours if we wish to borrow it pirmaninllv. It can inilccd become an in(lis|)ensible | art of t)ur make-U]( in dav,« ben the abandonment of iileals and the forsakiuf; of precepts are ])revalent. There are fioin to be tests now and forever. If we are firmlv com inced that we uphold the right, then we should j ossess enough mule-like stubbornness to make us hold fast to those principles we deem wtirtb- wliile. There we have it, gentlemen. W e. like the nude, are li brids. esjieciallv fitted for a ])articular task. A liberal dash of its stnbbornne - will cement ns firmlv to our ideals Sincerelv vonrs. Pa I L L. Ca dali o. Pri ' sidrnl of Junior Class Kortv-niiu- THE JUNIOR Calvin S. Achey Bethlehem. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Malcolm W. Albright Allentinvti. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Pie-theological Cluli; Alpha Kappa Alpha: M. C. A., ice-president. Pall Vi ' . Arxer Tamaqua, Penna. Bmhelor of Science Phi Ka]ipa Taii: Der Deutsche Verein: IiitraimiraLs. Paul R. Arnold Bethlehem, Penna. Bachelor of Science • £ Fiftv CLASS OF 1943 Robert M. Bauers Philfult ' lphia, Prnrui. Bathclor of Arts L. S. A.: Choir; Band: Pre-thcoloiiiral Clul): Kla Siijiiia Phi; Alpha Kappa Alplia; Assistant Mana ier D(»l(atin i Squad: Forensic Coiini-il. Secretary: Der Deutsclie Verein: Deans List. Richard T. Baureithel Wyomissing. Pentui. Bdchvlor of Scicnci ' Phi Ka])pa Taii: Tennis: Pre-niedical Chih: Intraininals. Denny B. Beattie fT I ' sl Orarifii ' . ! . J. Bachelor of Philosophy Alpha Tail Oniciia: Mask and Daiiger: M. B. A.: Sopho- more Dance Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Der Deutsche Verein. Harry J. Becker Nesquchoning. Penrut. Bachelor of Scii-nci ' Foothall 1. 2. 3: Baskell.all 1. 2: Basehall 1. 2. 3. Fiflv-one THE JUNIOR Lloyd M. Beidler Allentoivn. Penna. Bachelor of Science Mathematics Society. Willia: i E. Birmingham IT ilhes-Barre. Penna. Bachelor of Science Pre-medical Society. Donald J. Bistritz Bethlehem. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Phi Alpha Theta. E. Philip Bollier Allentoun. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy- Class Secretary 1. 2: Varsity Dehating: Forensic Council; Tau Kappa Alpha: WEEKLY Staff 1. 2: Phi Alpha Theta: Glee Club: Cedar Crest Spring Play 2: Interna- tional Relations Cluh. FiftT-two CLASS OF 1943 Ed« ARD C. BOSSICK IT imlhrr. Pvnna. Bachelor of Philosophy LaiiiliilM ( " hi Aljilia: arsitv " M " Cluh. ice-president : " M " ( lult I ' rodiKtioii: Dormitory Council 2. 3: Foot- l.all 1. 2. 3: Int.animals ]. 2. 3; Baseball: Defense Platoon. Robert F. Brennan illinloirn. Pcnna. Bachelor of Science Edgar S. Bro n Allentoivn. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Al]ilia Tau Onicfia: Head Drum Major 2. 3; Editor-in- (Ihiel " M Book: Al])ha Kappa Aljdia: Pep Committee 2. 3: Frosli Iril.unal 2: 1943 Ciari.a Staff: M. C. A. ( !al(inct. Robert P. D. Burkart eHlon. A. . . Bachelor of Science Fooll.all 1. 2. 3. Fifl -three THE JUNIOR Charles Burrell IT oodmere, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Weekly Staff 2. 3. Features Editor 3; Phi Epsilon Pi; Inter-fraternity Couneil; Chess Cluh; Intraniurals 1, 2, 3. Paul L. Candalino HdHthnrnr. A. J. Bachrlor of Science Alpha Psi Omega; Class President 1, 2. 3; Mask and Dagger; Mathematics Society: Wrestling 1. 2. 3; Business Manager of Arcade; Weekly Staff; Deans List; Honor System Committee; Civilian Defense Committee; Elec- tion Board. J. Dennis Clifford Atlemldlr. . . J. Bachelor of Philosophy Lanil.da ( hi Alpha; Footi.all 1. 2, 3; Baskethall 1, 2, 3; Basehall: Intraniurals. Luther D. Cousins Quakertown. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Intraniurals; Cross Country 1. Fifty-four CLASS OF 1943 Victor David Mr tdoo. P) ' nna. Bachelor of Arts Fuutliall 1: Dcr Dciil-ilic ■! ■iIl: Kii|i|Ki Plii Ka|i| a. William Witter Deissler Chcatiiitl Hill. Pfiinit. Bntliclor of Arts Kappa Phi Kappa: Alplia Ian ()nie ja: Assistant Man- ager Baseball 2: Assistant Mana " cr Bask.tliall 3. Claude E. Dierolf Philadelphia. Penna. Biuhelor of Arts ClAKLA Etlitoi-in-Chiof: EEKLY Stall 1. 2. 3. Sports Editor 3: Class Secretary 3: Mask and Dajcjier. Secretary: Der Deutsche Verein: A!|dia I ' si Onic a: Alpha Kap]ia Alpha: Cheerleaflinfi Squad: liitraiiinrals 1. 2. 3; Social Fund Committee. Herbert W. Dowd Alli-ntonn. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Dean " s List 1. 2: Wrestlinf; 2. 3: Fn htiiiiii Trilpiinal 2: Pep Rally " . )iiiiiiitt c: Flection Hoard: Dilialini; : Tan Kappa Alpha: I ' lii Alpha Tlieta; Forensic Council; Jnnior Prom ( ' oinmillec. f % - 4K : 0 5«% • r -m. A A. Fiflxfixf THE JUNIOR r -- ' fc. a ( -- ' Sfr -Stft 4 Wellace J. Eberts Tamaqua. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Band 1. 2. 3: Der Deutsche Verein: Alpha Kappa Alpha; Junior Prom Coniniittee: Pre-theological Cluh. John W. Elliott Palnwrton. Pcnnu. Bachelor of Arts Der Deutsche Verein: Business Manager 1943 Ciarla: Intrannirals 2: Class Secretary 2. 3. Creighton Charles Faust Allentoun, Penna. Bachelor of Science Phi Kappa Tau: Varsity " M " Cluh; Der Deutsche Verein; Foothall 1; restling 1, 2, 3; Intramurals 1, 2. 3. .i Howard W. Flail Pottsville, Penna. Bachelor of Arts Fiftyisix CLASS OF 1943 J. Elbert Frederick Spring: J nllfv. J . Y. Bacliclor i f Pliilosophv Alpha Tan ()m.--a: Civil Pilot Training: M. B. A.: D.- - feiise Platoon. Bertram C. Gilbert. Jr. I ' sl Rt ' atlinii. Penna. liachclor of Arts Wrestlinf; 1. 2. 3: Freshman Foothall: Cardinal Key So- ciety: Mask and Dagger; Class Secretary 2; Commons Staff: 1942 Ciarla Staff: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Al])ha Psi Omega: Junior Prom (.oniniittee: arsity " M " (Miili Production: Junior Marshal: Freshman Triliuiial. Albert R. (Giordano PItillipsburg, N. J. Bachelor of Sr e icc Science Cluh. Peter O. Gorgone U irulher. Penna. Barhclor of I ' liilosophy Foolliall ]. 2. :i: liitraimirals: arsit " M " Cluh. Fifty-seven THE JUNIOR Albert C. Grunow Pleasantville. A. J. Bachelor of Science Pre-iuedical Society: Track 1. 2. 3: Wrestlintc 3. Hillside, N. J. John Harayda Bachelor of Philosophy Football 2. 3: Kappa Phi Kappa: Wrestling; 1: Track 1. 2: Intraimirals 1. 2. 3. l - YI ' akren S. Harding Mohnton. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Choir 1. 2. 3: Dcr Deutsche Vereiii: Pre-theological Cliih: Alpha Kappa Alpha; " M " Cliih Production; In- tranuirals: L. S. A. Maurice Hart Oneida, Penna. Bachelor of Arts Choir: Der Deutsche Verein, Treasurer; Pre-theological Cluh: M. C. A., President. Fifty-eight CLASS OF 1943 Orval C. Hartman ff yoniissing. Penna. Barlu-lor of Philosophy Phi Sigma Iota; Alask and Dafi ii ' r: M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary 3; Les Confrereis Francais. President 2: Weekly Staff 1. 2; Co-winner Freshman Dehatinji Con- test: Pre-theolo ;iral Clnl): I . S. A.: Der Deutsche Verein. Homer S. Heilman Foiiclsvillt ' . Penna. Der Deutsche Verein. Bachelor of Arts Arthur T. Hill Little Falls. N. J. Bachelor of Arts Cross Country 1. 2. 3. Ca] tain 3: Track 1.2. 3: Pep Com- mittee: Freshman Tribunal: Junior Prom Connnittee: Les Confreres Francais; Phi Sigma lota: Sojihomore Man!! (iras Committee. Jack Houser MiddletxT!!. Penna. Ihulxelor of iris Football I. 2. 3: Fn bnian 15a k ll.all. ar.-ily Baseball 1. 2. 3: Intramurals. Fiftv-iiinc THE JUNIOR Harold H. Humphrey. Jr. Cherryville. Penna. Bachelor of Science Frank Jakobowski Reading. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Football 1. 2. 3; Iiitramurals. Samuel C. Jaxheimer Bethlehem. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Track 2: Al] ha Kappa Alpha: Alpha Tau Omeija. Ellis Johnson Philadelphia. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Alpha Tau Omega: Freshman Football. Sixty CLASS OF 1943 William Keck Eniniaiis. Prnna. Bdchvlor of Philosophy James M. Keitek Lebanon. Penna. Bachelor o Srii ' nce President. Phi Kappa Taii: Track 1. 2. 3: Prf-iiiftlifal Society: Intraiuurals: Iiitt ' i-I ' ratcinity (AHiiicil: arsity " M " rinlp. Donald Keller Bcthli ' hfm. Pi-nnti. Bachelor of Philosophy { ' lii Kappa Tan: Dcr Deutsche Verein: (Jiciir. Cleve L. Kennedy Alli ' niDii n. Pi-nna. Bachelor of Philosophy Kap|ia I ' lii Kappa: Fui lliall I : I5a k(■lllall J. 2. ' .i: I rack 1. 3: liitraiiiiiraU 1. ' 2. ■- «9« Si tv-oiie THE JUNIOR Richard Z. Kinard Philiidelphia, Penna. Bachelor of Arts Basel)all Manaijcr; Wrestling; Lambda Chi Alpha. Sec- retary: Cardinal Key Society; Varsity " M " Cluh; Intra- niurals 2. Earnest E. Krause Allentonn. Penna. Bachelor of Science Harold Krevsky Allentoivn. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Basketball 1: Chess Club. President 3: Intranuirals; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Epsilon Pi. ■tet. Blair Krimmel Audubon, N. J. Bachelor of Science Football 1, 2, 3; Varsity " M " Club; Track. Sixty-two CLASS OF 1943 Eugene Robert Ki tz Hazleton, Penna. Baclu-lor of Science Frosli-So] li Dance Coiiimittt ' t-: Manli Gras Dance Coiii- inittee: ( " .oniMieiicenieiil Orchestra: Band 2. 3: Junior Prom Committee: Dian " s List 2: Vi EEKLY Staff 1. 2: Pre-niedical Society. Ralph H. Lentz. Jr. Lebanon. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy I ' lii Kappa Tau: Freshman Basketball. Wii.iuM C. Leopold Philndrl j hia. Penna. Hnrlii ' lor of irts ice-president. Phi Kappa Tau: Dean ' s List: Cross Country 2. 3: Track L 2; Eta Si-ma Phi: Phi Alpha Theta: Assistant Wrestlinfi Manafjer: Junior Prom Com- mittee: Sophomore Dance Committee: ! . S. A.: Pre- theolosical Cluh: Arcade Staff. Calviin Loew TanuKiiKi. Penna. linchelor of iris Alpha Tau Ome a: WEEKLY Staff I. 2. 3: 1 12 ClMU Staff; 1943 Ciarla Staff: Track hiiia;;cr: I nIratiMM al- : Class Viee-i)resident: Pre-la« Clnh: M. H. A.: Manli (rras Dance Committee: Junior Prom !ommittee: Com- mencement Orchestra: arsit " " (!liili i ' mduclio!! ; Oratorical Contest : Inler-I lalcriiilv Council: Cross ( ouu- lr Manager. Sixtv-three ■? 4 r i THE JUNIOR Joseph E. McKeone Allentoicn. Pentut. Bachelor of Science Gene A. McLain IT ilkes-Barre, Penna. Bachelor of Arts Pre-theological Club; L. S. A., Secretary -treasurer; Les ( " onfreres Francais: Intramurals; Dean ' s List 1. 2. Edwin J. McManus W oodmere. L. .. A. 1 ' . Bachelor of Philosophy Edwin J. Minner Egypt, Penna. Bachelor of Science Phi Kappa Tau: Intramurals. Sixtv-four CLASS OF 1943 Robert Minogue Allentown, Penna. Bnrhvlor of Sciemy ' Chi Ali)ha: 1. 2. 3: T.nni-. Charles J. Moran. Jr. Allentoivn, Penna. Barhelor of Philosophy Football 1. 2. 3: Ali)lia Tau Oiiicfia: liiliammals. f i Paul Ernst Morentz Philadelphia, Pfnna. Ba hclor of Arts Treasurer. Pre-theologieal Chili: President. L. S. A.: Mask and Dapjier: Alpha Psi Oniefza: Kla Sigma Phi: Science Club: Junior Prom Committee. WiLLLAM MUEHLHAUSER OudkiTloHn. Pi-nna. Bachelor of Srivnrc Lambda Chi Alpha: Pre-medieal Soeiet : ai il " M Club: Traek 1. 2: Intramurab: I nlir-i laternitv Connril. f Sixlv-fi e THE JUNIOR Warren Ashley Nafis Lynbrook. Long Island, A ' . 1. Bachelor of Science Wrestling 1, 2, 3: Band 1. 2. 3: Orchestra 1, 2; Election Board. Executive Vice-chairman: Class Vice-president 1. 2. 3: Track 2. 3: Junior Marshall: Varsity " M " Cluh; Mathematics Society: Ciakla Stall: Intramurals. Glenn Neubauer Allentoun. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Apha Kappa Alpha: Der Deutsche Vercin. Bernard . Neumeyer Macitniii ' . Penna. Bachelor of Science Band: -Mathematics Society : Science Clid). Daniel F. Newhart Treichlers. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Der Deutsche Verein. Sixty-six CLASS OF 1943 Frank Engle Newman Carilrn City, L. .. iV. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Alpha Tail Omeiia: Cariliiial Kt-y Society: M. B. A.: Mask and Dagf;er: Phi Alpha I ' lKla: Intraimirals 1. 2. 3; Civil Pilot Training: Mardi Gras Dance Committee. F. Kirk Odencrantz H(inisi Y. A. J. Bnihi ' lor of Srifnet ' Alask and Dagficr; Mathematics Society. Michael D. Orlando Bi-lhli ' hi-ni. Pi ' nna. I ' li-iiii iliial Society. Bnrhrlor of Sricucc Samlel Ottinger Bt ' thhliini. I ' l ' imri. Bdilirlor of Siiinrc Malhciiiatio Society: Class Treasurer 1. 2. 3. ' jr " • «K- SL lv-scveii THE JUNIOR Kfc Carl Padovano Hackensack, N. J. Bachelor of Arts Robert H. Peirce Johnstoivn. Penna. Bachelor of Science Phi Kappa Tau; Intramurals. H. Edmund Pfeifer Zelienople. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Band 1. 2. 3: Choir 1. 2. 3; Associate Editor Ciarla: W EEKLY Stair 2. 3. ( " o-city Editor 3; Mask and Da jjer; Alpha Psi Omega: Der Deutsche Verein; Freshman Tri- hiinal: Alpha Ka])] a Al])ha; Varsity " M " Chili Produc- tion 2, 3; Commons Staff. Forrester W. Pierce IT oodmere, N. Y. Bachelor of Philosophy Sixty-eight CLASS OF 1943 I. Robert Plotnick Allt ' ntoun. Pcnna. Bnchclnr of Science Frcsliniaii Ft)Otliall: Phi Epsiloti Pi: I ' rc-nii ' dical So- pietv: Intraiiiiirab; DeanV List; Junior Proin Coiii- mittee. John I. I ' mvki RidgPHOOil. A. J. Bdchi ' lor of Arls Pep Hall Coiiiiiiiltct ' : Prr-law Ciiil.; I ' iii Alplia Tlieta: Varsity " M " Cluii: Track 1. 2. 3; Cross Country 1. 2. 3: Freshman Trihuiial: Defense Platoon: Forensic Coun- cil; Tau Kappa Alpha. Maynard Reinboi.d Alli-nloHii. Prnna. Bachilor of I ' hilosophy Foolliall 1. 2. 3: Ka)ipa Phi Kapjia: Malheinatics So- ciety; Intrannirals 1, 2. James F. Re.mai ky Leliifihlon. I ' cnnti. liai hdor of S icnc ' Science Chih. ice-|pri ' si lenl : ( ross Counlr I. 2. 3: Tra(k I. 2. 3: M. C. A.: ar-it " M " ' ;liil : I iilranuiral- 1. 3. v.. d Sixt THE JUNIOR Frederick E. Roediger Netv York. N. Y. Bachelor of Science Lanil)(la Chi Alpha: Alpha Psi Omega: Proctor: Mask and Dagger, Treasurer; Der Deutsche Verein: Freshman Foothall; Baskethall Manager 2: Cardinal Key Society; Mathematics Society; Social Functions Committee; Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Freshman Trihunal; Intramurals. George Rowney tllentowriy Penna. Bachelor of Science Baskethall 1, 2, 3; Track 1, 2; Pre-medical Society. Jack Schantz Allentonn. Penna. Bachelor of Science Al] ha Tail Omega; Freshman Baskethall; Intramurals; Tennis 1. 2; Varsity " M " Cluh; " M " Clul) Production; Pre-medical Society. Charles Schiffert Allentonn. Penna. Bachelor of Science Pre-medical Society; Der Deutsche Verein. Seventy CLASS OF 1943 John Schwenk Lebanon. Pvnmt. Bachrlor » Arts Alpha Tail ()nifj;a: Tau Kappa Alpha: l|)lia Kappa Alpha; Kta Si iiia Phi: Phi Alpha Mask aii.l Dagger: L. S. A.: Dchating; Foothall 1, 2; Tiatk 2. 3: Junior Marshal: ekki.y Staff Co-city Editor 3: Weekly Broadcastor: CiaRLA Staff 2. 3: Honor System Comniit- ti -: Junior Prom Committeo: Intramurals: Commenoe- uu-nt Orchestra: Choir: " l " Chili Show: Inter-frater- nity Council; Dean " s List 1, 2. John Vi . Seedok Fravhiillt ' , Fenna. Baclu-lor of Science Henry A. Shamai Khan Sion Aboudv. Baaliilail. Iddj Eiuhilor of Science Pre-me(li al Society: Mask and l)a " " er. Joseph F. Shanosky Coaldalc. I ' lnnn. Btu-lielor itj I ' liilosophy Foothall 1. 2. 3: W re.-tlin " 3: ar-iU -M " Chih. 1 Seventv-one THE JUNIOR Alvin O. Shiffer Bath. Penrm. Bachelor of Arts Band 1. 2. 3: Choir 2. 3: Der Deutsche Verein: Alpha Kappa Alpha: Pre-theological Club. Jack M. Snauffer Allentoivn. Pcnna. Bachelor of Science Pre-medical Society: Intramurals : Junior Prom Com- inittee: Track 1. 2. 3. Walter W. Stolz Northampton. Penna. Bachelor of Science Lester W. Stoneback .Souderton. Pinna. Bachelor of Arts Choir 1. 2. 3: Der Deutsche Verein: Alpha Kappa Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Pre-theological Cluh. Seventy-two CLASS OF 1943 Kenneth Struble Bloom fichl. . J. Bill III lor of Scipncf Ma. k anil Dajijier: Alpha Pr i Oiiit ' a. ' 1 W III lAM (,. StLLTS C.ranhiirv. A. J. Bailit ' lnr oj I ' hilosophy Alpha Tail Omega: (llioir: Scienct- Cluh. Scoretarv-tieas- urer. Earle R. Swank Taniruiiia. Pcnna. Bachelor of Arts M. C. A.: Lilirarv Council: Dehating: Forensic Council: Arcade Staff: Eta Sijinia Phi: Tau Kajjpa Alpha: Phi Sigma lota: Phi Aljfha Theta: Dei " Deutsche erein: Dean " s List. George Swkdv Poltstoit n. I ' liinii. Bill li lor iif I ' liilo opliy Foolhall: H.i-keti.all: Ba-el,all: I ' re-lau Chil.: Alpha K,ip|Ki Mpha: l)etiii-f IM.ilc.iii. 3 »- «i N Seventv-three THE JUNIOR Lee Griffiths Van Horn Alh ' ntown. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Les Confreres Francais; Phi Sigma Iota: Glee Club: Dean ' s List. Joseph B. Walker, III Allrntoiin. Pi ' nna. Bachelor of Arts Freshman Footliall; Intramurals; Mask and Dagger Plav: Civil Pilot Training. Kenneth F. Walker IV . ( ' ollinfisicood. IK. J. Bachelor of Science Malhcinalics Society; Phi Kajijta Tan. Eric W. Walter Atlantic City, A. J. Bachelor of Science Prc-medical Society: Science Club; Der Deutsche Ver- ein: L. S. A.: Commons Staff. Seventv-four CLASS OF 1943 Pali. F. Waiter McKeanshiiri;. Pi-nnn. Barhrlor of .4rls Dean ' s List: Pre-theolofiical (.hil): Dcr D ' iits(hc erein; Cheerleading Squad: Commons Stall: Intramiiials 1. 2: Assembly Committee: Chairman Sojili-Frosh Dance Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Army Air Corjts. Richard T. Weidner Allenlonn. Penna. Bavhi ' lor of Science Band 1. 2. 3: Commeneenieiit Oriliestra: Mathematics Society; Dean ' s List. Merle C. ' ertz Mechtinicsbur . Penna. Raihelor of Science Intraiiiural- L 2: Choir 3: Commons Staff. Robert IL Wessner Allenlonn. Pinnn. Bachelor tij Scienci ' AI](ha Tau Ome ' a: liitramurals L 2. .i: Ka{ |ia I ' lii Kap- pa: M. B. A.: Junior I ' rom Committee: Assistant Bas- ketball Mana " er. Seventy-five THE JUNIOR n Joseph Windish Denver. Penna. Bachelor of Science Harvey W. ' itwer I ' .lversoiu Pennn. Bachelor tij Philosophy " M " Club Production. Howard Yarus Emiuaus. Penna. Bachelor of Philosophy Phi Epsilon Pi: Phi Sifima Iota: Phi Alpha Theta; Pic-hjw Chih: M. B. A.: D( ' l)ating: Forensic Council; Band: Connncnccnicnl ()rchcstra: Ciari.a Staff. James D. Yoder Allentoirn. Penna. Bachelor of Arts Alpha Kappa Al|)ha: Phi Sigma Iota: Eta Sigma Phi; Pre-theological Cluh: Band 1. 2. 3: Commt ' iuiMncnt (Or- chestra: Intramurals 2: " M " Clul) Production. Seventy-six CLASS OF 1943 Richard J. Zellers Lebanon. Penna. Bavhelor of Arts Treasurer. Phi Kappa Tan: Varsity " M " Club; Traek 1,2, 3; M. B. A. Daniel D. Zimmerman Mechanicsburg, Penna. Bachelor of Science Choir, Assistant Manager; Science Club, President; Commons Staff. Sevenlv-seven 3n mrntDrtam JV hen we retrospect on our four years at Muhl- either};, one of the most sorrowful events ive sliiill recall ivas the failure of John (iriffith to relnrii after his freshman year. Although Jack was a member of the class of 1943 for only one year, he smiled his way into the hetn ' ts of every man in the class. It is with sincere rcfiret that we note this single death among the members of the class of 1943. Seventy-eight THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF 1944 Seventv-iiiiie ACCELERATED PROGRAM INFLUENCES TO THE CLASS OF 1944: This vear is an important one for our country and for Muhlenberg. Events of last Decemlier are at last niakinj; themselves manifest here in our college life. Because of the turn of events, the college has had to adopt an accelerated program. This new program and our country ' s need for men in tiie armed forces are going to have a vast effect on us as a social unit. For various reasons there is a small number of us who will not return to college after the completion of this second year. However, it is something else which will cause us to separate from our unit. During this summer there are some of us who are going to take advantage of Muhlenl)erg " s accelerated pro- gram. Some portion of our class is going to be graduated almost a year ahead of schedule, while, on the other hand, freshmen who accelerated are going to be graduated with the remaining members of our class. Therefore, in the near future the tendency will be for us to become scattered. But although our sep- aration may become an actuality: still, on turning the pages of this l)ook, we mav regain the happy associations that we knew din-ing our stay at school. However, through all these uncertainties and adjustments, the college man assumes more responsibilities. The national emergency is constantly placing us in new positions, and the time is not far distant when we may have to serve our country in a more active way. Whatever our future may be, all of us are indel)ted to Muhlenberg college for the services it has rendered to us. Whether it 1)0 only one vear or four vcars spent at Berg, each of us is somewhat better lor the opportunitv of attending this school. Our sophomore class is not un- mindful of the services rendered to it by the faculty and administration, and we are deeply grateful. Sincerelv vours. James Hemstreet. President of Sophomore Class. Eighty PRESENT UNITY OF SOPHOMORE CLASS FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOxND SEMESTER OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER JAMES HEMSTREET Prfsidt ' nl HARRY iMCHOLAS Vi, - Pnsidmi WARREN SWENSON Svcrvtdry LEROY ZIEGENFUSS inasurvr SECOND SEMESTER JAMES HEMSTREET I ' rtsiilfnl MMRICEIIORX V,,,. Pnsuh-nt JACK MEYERDIERkS Svcn-tary LEROY ZIEGENFUSS Tr,;,sunT Eighty-one THE SOPHOMORE Ivan the Terriliul Feigned joviality It was his camera Beauty Pfeifer Nause ' What the is that? " This round thing is a circle One like this every year Preparing for a naval career Yehudi heiiig boorish ' . t CLASS OF 1944 ;. HERBERT ABEL l.iinsdoivne. Pit. A.B. I .milichi Clii Alpha; Track 1. 2; IntiaimiiaK; Fii -liiiian Tribunal; ir Raiil Wardrii. ANTHONY L. ANNECCHIARICO Allentotvii. Pii. A.B. Kootl.all 1. 2: MC.liili. RODNEY D. ARNER Allentoitn. Pa. B.S. — Der Deutsche Vereiii : Mathe- matics society; Dean ' s List 1. 2. HOWARD O. BAH Y Alleutoirn. Pii, A.B. B.S. B.S. PAl ' I. C. BALZE Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM M. BARB Emniaus. Pa. DA ID A. BARBIERI Bernardsville, N. ]. B.S.— Fooll.all I. 2; Basehall L 2; Inlramurals. WILLIAM J. BEARD Valley Stream, N. Y. B.S. Weekly staff: Pre-Medical so- ciety; Band; Dean ' s List 1. 2; Class secretary 1; Mask and Dagger; Mathe- matics society; Leaner 2. ROBERT W. BECHTEL Readiriii. Pa. A.B. — Lamlula Chi Ipha; Weekly staff; ClARLA staff; Mask and Dagger; Pre-Law cluli; Der Deulsihe erein ; Dean " List 1; Intramurals; Sopli- Fro li Hop Committee. RAYMOND F. BECK Collifii su ' tuxl. A. J. A.B.— Foothall 1. 2; Ba-el,all 1. 2; Baskethall 1. 2. ROBERT E. BEHLER .Aiientnuti. Pa. B.S.— Pre-medical ilui.. ARREN L. BIEBER lirthlehent. Pa. A.B. ALBERT BlKl) Lehighton, Pa. A.M. B.iiul; Ma-k and Dagger. IIAHLVN (;. BO.- S RD Palmerton. Pa. .U. FRANCIS A. BOYER Slowe, Pa. A.B.— Freshman Trihinial ; M.l!. .: In- tramurals. FRED W. 1U)WM N Philailcllihia. Pa. B.S.— Der Deutsche erein ; Mathe- matics society. JAMES F. BUTTERWICK AUentnun. Pa. Ph. I!. lpha Tau Omega. BEN CELIAN Philadelphia. Pa. A.B. Foothall 1. 2; Basketball 1. 2; Phi Fpsilon Pi. PETER C. COSIER. Ill MiUville. IS. J. B.S. — Pre-Medical society. JAMES J. CRAMPSEY Allentown, Pa. A.B.—Baskethall 1. 2; Baschall. 1. 2. NEWTON K. DEIBERT Ornigahurg, Pa. A.B. M.B.A. FRANCIS J. DENNIS lielhlehem. Pa. B.S. ROLF DINSE Milnaukee, ff is. B.S.- Pre-mcdical society; Sigma Phi Epsilon. JAMES DUFFY Mimntain Tap. Pa. A.B. -Baskethall 1: InCiannMal-; Pre- law chih. LEON R1) Fl.LIS Philaili ' lphia. Pa, A.B. JAMES F. FEEMAN LrhailDii Pa. B.S. Wkekii staff; Der Deul-che Verein; L.S.A.; Mathematics society; Dean ' s List 1. 2: 19 Fi CiARH stafL CHARLES G. FEIST llelhlehem. Pa. B.S. Ma-ketliall 1. 2; iTilramurals. W M.FER . FELI.KR Mlentonn, Pa. B.S. Mathematics society; l)ean " Li-t 1. 2. THOMPSON A. FERRIER Ftoiirtoun. Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega. HOW l?l) E. FINK Pliiladrlphia, Pa. A.B. ROBERT H. (;ILBERT Allentown, Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega; Weekly staff. CHARLES A. GOODALL n ilkinshurg. Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega: Track maTi.i- ger I. 2: W leklv staff 1. 2: Intra- murals. JOHN W. GROSS, JR. ff ' enteral ille. Pa. B.S. ROBERT HALDEMAN ISesquehoning, Pa. A.B.— Foothall 1, 2: Track 1. 2. EDWARD F. HALPERIN .Allentown. Pa. A.B. Baskethall 1 ; Phi Epsilon Pi. HENRY C. HARNER Lancaster, Pa. A.B. M.B.A. ; Alpha Tau Omega. RAYMOND R. HEFTER Itelmar. N. J. B.S.— Track 1, 2; Cross Country 1, 2; Choir; Science cluh; Lamhda Chi Alpha; Dormitory Council. II ROLD W. HELFRICH illenlown. Pa. A.B. Phi Kappa Tau; Weekly staff; ClVHH staff; Der Deutsche Verein; Soph Hop Committee; Ari.aue. VRTHFR C. HEMPHILL Egg llarhnr City. A ' . }. A.B. JAMES A. HEMSTREET Kaston, Pa, A.B. Weekly Business staff; Prelaw cluh: Election Board; Class Presiilent 1. 2. RALPH L. HKKBST. JR. Hethlehem, Pa. B.S. FREDFHICK . IIFI ER. JR. Philadelphia, Pa. U.S. lpha Tau Omega. W HHFN himmelber(;er B.S. RICH RD (;. HOFFERT Hethlehem. Pa. .B. Choir. Eighty-three THE SOPHOMORE RICHARD HOLBEN AUentoitn, Pa. B.S. — Football 1. 2; Intramurals. MAURICE R. HORN Maiich Chunk. Pa. A.B.— M.C.A.; Weekly Business staff. WILLIAM H. HOUGH Bangor, Pa. A.B.— M.B.A.: Assistant Wrestling Manager; Phi Kappa Tau. WILLIAM F. HRISKO Frarliville, Pa. B.S. CHARLES R. HUBER Macungie, Pa. A.B. M.B.A. ROBERT H. HUMPHREY Cherryville, Pa. B.S. JOSEPH I. lOBST Emmaim, Pa. B.S. — Band; Pre-medical society; Mathematics society. WILLARD H. INGLES ISeivark. N. J. A.B.— Glee rlnh. DAVIU P. JAXHEIMER Freeporl. A ' . . B.S. Phi Kappa Tau; Basketball Manager. TOM G. JENKINS .4tlenloun, Pa. B.S. FREDERICK H. JOHNSON, JR. Altentown, Pa. B.S. — Wrestling 1, 2; Assistant Foot- ball Manager 1. DONALD KAAG Hamburg, Pa. WAYNE R. KECK Nazareth, Pa. A.B. B.S.— Football 1. 2; Wrestling 1, 2; Intramurals. A.B. MATTHEW J. KERESTES Mount Cnrmel, Pa. EUGENE R. KERTIS Roselle, 1 . J. B.S. — Pre-medical society; Band; Weekly staff; Mask and Dagger; Glee rlul). EDWIN J. KICHLINE Allentoun, Pa. B.S. — Assistant Football Manager 1, 2. GEORGE B. KIRKLEY Camden, i . J. B.S. — Pre-medical society; Mask and Dagger. ERVIN R. KISHBAUGH East Mauch Chunk, Pa. A.B. — Band; Choir; Mask and Dagger. HAROLD KLINE Bethlehem. Pa. A.B. CARL KNOWLES Allentoun. Pa. A.B. — Alpha Tau Omega; Weekly Business staff; Basketball Manager; M.C.A. LOUIS S. KRANZLEY East Greenville, Pa. B.S.— Lambda Chi Alpha. CARL KRESSLER Allentoun. Pa. A.B.— Band. DAVID A. KREVSKY AUentoivn, Pa. A.B. — Pre-medical society; Dean ' s List; Phi Epsilon Pi; Chess club; In- tramurals. ROBERT KRIMMEL Autluhnn, A. J. A.B.— Football 1. 2; Var-ily " M " club. ROBERT KROLL I ' assaic, A ' . J. A.B.— .41pha Tau Omega; M.B.A. ; Pep Committee; Weekly Business staff; Arcade staff; Freshman Dance Committee; Platoon. DONALD W. LARRIMER Allentoun, Pa. B.S.— Choir. DONALD C. LAUBENSTEIN Coopersburg, Pa. A.B. JOHN G. LIGHT If eissport. Pa. A.B.— Band. EDWARD O. LUKENS. JR. Allentotvn, Pa, A.B.— M.C.A. ROBERT A. MacDONOUGH Stroudsburg, Pa. A.B. DONALD C. MACK Bangor. Pa. B.S. — Lambda Chi Alpha. JAMES E. MAJOR. JR. Yardiille. A ' . ]. A.B. — Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Dance Committee; Band; M.B.A. ALLAN MAKI Ramsey, N. J, A.B.— Football 1; Basketball 1, 2; Pre- law club. DONALD MARTIN Philadelphia, Pa, A.B. IVAN G. MATTERN Klingerstou ' n, Pa. A.B. — Pre-theological club. JOHN F. MAXWELL Rockville Centre. N. Y. B.S. — Assistant Track Manager; Math- ematics society. WALTER MENZEL Livingston, IS, J. A.B. — Alpha Tau Omega; Intramurals; M.B.A.; Weekly staff; Cardinal Key; Library Council: Chairman Berg- Crest Freshman Dance Committee. JOHN MEYERDIERKS Saddle River. N. J. B.S.— Ba-kctball 1. 2; Class Secretary 2. ELMO C. MILLER Emmaus, Pa, A.B. B.S. LEE H. MILLER ft ilkes-liarre. Pa. ROBERT MUMMA .Mechanicsburg, Pa, B.S. — Pre-medical club; Fire Warden. CARL K. NEWHART Hokendauqua, Pa. B.S. — Pre-medical society. HARRY K. NICHOLAS Doier, N. }. B.S. — Weekly staff; Class Vice-presi- dent 2; Mathematics society; Der Deutsche Verein : Intramurals 1, 2; Lambda Chi Alpha. GEORGE P. NITTOLO Somerville. I . J. B.S.— Football 1, 2; Wrestling. 1. 2; Track 1. 2; Pre-medical society. PHILIP F. NUFRIO Pietcark, N, ]. B.S.— Sigma Phi Epsilon; " M " club production. Eighty-four CLASS OF I 944 " l mine, :)M mine. " Dipo.-it text-hooks here Squahs left Benfer rides — taxpayers ' money ( onipnl-Dry enthusiasm He ' s no student Mitzi was eheering Kertis and -upporting cast r yi t l 1 w ' ' " " wiffiol r- SS m- JBmm ml v ¥% i 1 5;-. fe .- A Prof ami a Pi Jump the pun. Kidd? Oh truciiti}! foothall games THE SOPHOMORE CLASS OF 1944 JOSEPH A. PETERS Lehighton. Pa. B.S.— Band. A.B. A.B. B.S. A.B. LUCIO F. PETROVICH Allentonn. Pii. ARNOLD PETRY Long Beach. N. Y. -Choir. DAN PRESCOTT Allentonn. Pa. -Wrestling 1, 2. ROBERT R. RANKEN Philadelphia. Pa. —Alpha Tau Oniefsa. CARL A. RASSLER Allentonn. Pa. H. MORTON SMITH Allentonn, Pa. Ph.B. ROBERT STAHL Southampton. Pa. A.B.— Foolhall Manager; M.B.A. ALLAN GEORGE STEAD Easton, Pa. A.B.— Alpha Tau Omega : Cross Coun- try 1: Track 1. 2: M.B.A. : " M " dub Show; Glee club; Arcade staff 1, 2; Muhlenberg Platoon; Intramurals. HAROLD V. STEWART A.B. MARK S. REED Allentonn. Pa. B.S. KENNETH E. STONE Fullerlon. Pa. A.B.— Basketball 1. 2; Ba ebal " M " club Show. 1. 2; Shamohin. Pa. B.S. — Band; Pre-medical society. ROBERT REINER Tower City. Pa. B.S. — Pre-medical society; Band; Lambda Chi Alpha. EARL C. REPP Allentonn, Pa. A.B.— Phi Kappa Tau. WILLL M N. RICHARDS Lansford. Pa. A. B.— Freshman Debating; Band; Der Deutsche Verein; Pre-La« club; Fire Warden. GEORGE L. RIZOS Easton. Pa. B.S. M.C.A.; Pre-medical society; Wrestling 1, 2; Platoon; Phi Kappa Tau. JAMES A. ROMIG Allenlotvn. Pa- A.B. RICHARD A. SAMPSON Lansjord. Pa. B.S.— Freshman Tribunal; Intra- murals. REliEL S. SCHAPPEL Allentown, Pa. B.S. ARTHUR R. SEYDA Ehrenjeld. Pa. A.B.— Weekly staff; Arcade Busi- ness staff; Dormitory Council; Der Deutsche Verein. CHARLES W. SIMPSON Hamburg, Pa. A.B.— Intramurals; Phi Kappa Tau. GERARD J. STRAUSS Rochester, N. Y. A.B. W. WARREN SWENSON Valley Stream, N. Y. B.S. Band ; Dormitory Council ; Air- Raid Warden; Clas Secretary 2; Sci- ence club; Ma k and Dagger. ARTHUR G. TAYLOR Audubon, TV. ]. B.S. — Pre-medical society. EUGENE TEHANSKY McAdoo, Pa. B.S.— Lambda Chi Alpha. ROBERT R. TOWNSEND Allenloivn, Pa. B.S. — Band; Mathematics society. CHARLES VAN DEMARK Montclair, 1 . J. A.B.-Track 1, 2. PHILIP E. VOOZ Bethlehem. Pa. A.B. A.B. A.B. JACK WALK Milville. N. ]. BOYD H. W ALKER Allentonn. Pa. GLENN H. WAMPOLE Allentown, Pa. A.B.— Choir; Cross Country Team 1, 2; Track 1, 2; Der Deutsche Verein. DONALD R. WATKINS Lansjord, Pa. B.S.— Pre-medical society; Mathe- matics society; Weekly staff; 1943 ClARH staff; Co-«inner Freshman De- bating Cup; Mask and Dagger; Dean ' s List 1. 2. DENNIS WEBSTER f a ey Stream. N. Y. B.S. — Class President 1; Honor Sys- tem Committee: Mask and Dagger; Weekly staff; Dean ' s List 1; Intra- murals; Election Board; Pep Commit- tee; Track 2; S.E.S.C: West Hall Proctor; 1943 CiARLA staff. WALTER W. WELLER, JR. East Orange, iV. J. A.B.— Alpha Tau Omega; Ciarla staff; Pre-law club; Tennis 1. 2; M.B.A.; Intramurals; Pe]) Committee. JAMES WETHERHOLD Emmaus. Pa. A.B.— Football 1. 2. GEORGE M. WOODLEY East Bangor. Pa. Phi Kappa Tau: Track Manager. RICHARD WOODRING Allentonn, Pa. CHARLES WOODWORTH K ilkes-Barre, Pa. ROBERT M. YODER Reading, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha. LOWELL C. YUND WeslviUe, A ' . ]. B.S. — Pre-medical society; Choir; Mathematics society; Mask and Dag- ger: Freshman Tribunal; Dean ' s List 2; 1943 Ciabla staff; L.S.A. LESTER L. ZETTY Quakertown. Pa. A.B.— Football 1. 2; Intramurals; Var- sity " M " club. LEROY ZIEGENFUSS Pen Argyl, Pa. B.S.- Alpha Tau Omega; Class Treas- urer 1. 2; Band; Football 1. 2; Wrest- ling 2; Track 1. 2: Choir; Mathe- matics Society; Varsity " M " club; Dormitory Council; Air Raid Warden; " M " club Show; 1943 Ciarla staff. FRANK E. ZINDEL. JR. Philadelphia. Pa. B.S. ALBERT A. ZUZZIO Belleville, V. J. B.S.— Football 1, 2. B.S. B.S. B.S. B.S. Eighty-six THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1945 Eighty-seven ENTRANCE OF UNITED STATES IN WAR TO THE CLASS OF 1945: " If vou have built castle in the air, oiir work need not he lost: That is where they should he. Now put the foundations under them. " — Lee. You and 1 met in the heginning of this academic year and together we formed what in normal years would have heen a typical freshman class at col- lege, c came from many high schools and from many towns and certainly with manv varied interests. During high school we may have dreamed of ' " castles iu the air. " and we came to Midilenherg College to secure and make firm these castles. e thought we would have made a long stride tow ard our future per- manent foundations with the completion of our first year. But then came the fast-moving events of Decemlier 7. 1941. and we. as a class and as citizens of a countrv at war. were transformed from a typical fresh- man class into a complex and slightly ])efuddled one. Our education from then on hecame more significant and we were surrounded hy swiftly changing and sometimes hewildering conditions. These conditions in some cases changed our whole outlook and as a result we were hardened and toughened hy the very impact of these affairs. However with all this madness and human lustfulness. I would like you to rememher that " this too shall pass away " and once again we shall take up our pro|)er places and riturn to the castles in the air. Yours truly. Paul Donald Gebert. Prt ' sifh ' nl of Fri ' slinian Class. Eighty-eight INCREASES PROBLEMS FACING FRESHMEN FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER DO-NALU GEBERT Pn-suh-m JOHN McKIWEV Vie, ' Pn-siilvnl DEAN TYSON . . . ' Srcrelary JAMES AHERNE Tr,-asur,-r SECOND SEMESTER nONM.D GEBERT Pnsidmt JOHN KISTENMACHER Jkc Pnsulmi ED MLLLER S,Tn-iary DONALD HOLMES Tn-a sun-r Eighty-nine THE FRESHMAN Anonymous His buddy Trash Intermission cain-raising Not you, Evans, the guy behind you. Fluik ludying It ' s a frame-up Kayo ' d Rickey in 2 rounds Frosh and first family He might be a frosh Flotsam " The Commons is better than starving " CLASS OF 1945 JAMES R. AHERN C amden, I . ]. B.S. — Choir; Class treasurer. PERN ANTHONY AUentoit-n, Pa. A.B.— Football. RALPH W. BXGGER LancdsttT. Pa. A.B. L.S.A. ANTHONY BARRESI Lodi. I . J. A.B.— Football. WILLIAM K. BEISEL Philadelphia. Pa. A.B. — Cross Country; Wrestling. GEORGE J. BIBIGHAIS Lehijihton. Pa. A.B. Football; Basketball. JAMES C. BOWEN Perkasip. Pa. A.B. FRED S. BR ISE If oodbrid e, N. J. A.B. — Freshman debater. J. HENRY BROWN Allentown. Pa. B.S.— Phi Kappa Tau. Basketball man- ager; Freshman debating: Ma-k and Dagger, Trark. SPENCER BUCK Allenlonn. Pa. B.S. THEODORE R. CASPAR Freeporl, N. Y. A.B. — Pre-theological clul). YAR CHOMICkY .Allentoicn, Pa. B.S. — Mask and Dagger. JOSEPH J. COSTABILE. JR. Summit. J . J. B.S. restling. RAYMOND E. COV. KD .AhiniiUm. Pa. B.S. ROBERT R. (OXE Mtmissin . Pa. B.S. Band; Wrestling. HTHl R C. DAMASK I fiilniir Cily. . . J. B.S. — ibbaling. geor(;e j. dangelo Uelhlehem, Pa. B.S. — Freshman wrestling. EDWARD C. D IS Tower Cily, Pa. B.S. — Sigma Phi Epsilon. ROBERT E. (; RIS .4llfnlituri. Pa A.B. JOHN E. DENT illcnttnvn, Pti. A.B. ARTHUR DeMARTINI New York, N. Y. A.B. — Cross Country; Chess dub. JOHN A. DIETTERLE Danville. Pa. A.B. — Freshman lOolball; Prr-llieuliv{;i- ■ al rlub. JOHN W. DOWLER Rochester. J . Y. A.B. Choir. PRESTON ELKIS li oodhury. A ' . J. A.B.— Tra.k: I ' lii Fp-ib.n I ' i. RAYMOND A. ESKELS East Orange, A ' . J. A.B.— Football. WILLIAM H. EVANS East Lan.sdowne, Pa. B.S.— Football: Wrestling. FRANKLIN H. LM.K I.ehiphlon. Pa. B.S.- Ban.l; Lambda Chi lpba. EDW ARD B. FENSTERMACHER Allentonn, Pa. A.B. Football. JOSEPH !i . FISKE Passaic, N. ]. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega. JOSEPH F. FLEISCH.MANN Plainjield, N. J. A.B. — Cross Country; Fre-bman de- bating; Track. LEWIS S. PLUCK Headin ' fl. Pa. A.B. Mask and Dagger; Band. GEORGE S. FOX lllenlnun. Pa. B.S. I ' lii K ippa Tau. ROBERT W. FREY Allentotcn. Pa. B.S. Mask and Dagger; Plii Knppn Tau. ERWIN I). Fl NK. JR. If«g. Pa. A.B. PAUL DONALD (JEBERT Allentonn, Pa. A.B.— Basketball; Class Pre ident. RICHARD H. (;EI.SSLER (yitnicester. A ' . ]. B.S. ARTHUR L. GETZ Philadelphia. Pa. A. B.— Choir; Der Deulsehe ereiii; Pre-lbe„l„gi,al ,lul.. A. DAN ID (iOTTLIEB Allentoicn. Pa. A.B. — Basketball Manager; Freshman debating; .Mask and Dagger. HARRY GRACE f? e.s Englewood, I ' . J. B.S.— Football. LLOID GRONER Allentown, Pa, B.S.— Football. DONALD R. GROSS (r ernerstille. Pa. B.S. GEORGE E. ;HI BE Rolhsrille. I ' a. B.S.— Band; Wrestling. FREDERICK M. HAAS. JR. .4llentotcn, Pa, B.S. ROBERT (;. HALE Lansdinvne. Pa. .A.B. — Fre-lnnaii debating; Dean " - l.i t. BRUCE N. HXNDELONG Bethlehem. Pa. B.S. -Aljiba Tau Omega: I reslnnan Traik Manager. WILTON . II RI)Y .Allenton n. Pa. B.S. A.B. RICH RI) C. II RRIER illrnlon II. Pa. MARLOWE W. HARTUNG. JR. .illentown. Pa. B.S. KENNETH E. HEBERI.ING Lebanon, Pa. A.B. Ba-kelball; Baseball. Ninetv-one THE FRESHMAN DONALD H. HEIST AUenloum, Pa. A.B. — Freshman debating. HENDERSON C. HEMPHILL Egs. Harbor City, 1 . J. A.B. — Lambda Chi Alpha. ANDREW B. HENDRYX I eiv Haven. Conn. B.S.- Phi Kajjpa Tau. PAUL A. HIMMELBERGER Myerslnivn. Pa. B.S.— Band. CHARLES W. HLAVAC Jackson Heights, N. Y. B.S. — Manager Freshman wrestling. ALTON F. HOFFMAN Neffs, Pa. A.B. — Freshman debating. GILBERT M. HOFFMAN Northampton. Pa. B.S. DONALD S. HOLMES Harrisburg, Pa. B.S.— Band; M.C.A. ALBERT W. HOPPES Hellertown, Pa. B.S. ROBERT HUXHAM Chatham. IS. ]. B.S. — Alpha Tau Omega ; Football. MURRAY KAHN Allentown, Pa. B.S.— Phi Epsilon Pi. MARTIN J. KAPLAN Allentown, Pa. B.S. — Mathematics society. GILBERT KASKEY Philadelphia. Pa. A.B. HOWARD L. KEIPER Stroudsburg, Pa. B.S.— Phi Kappa Tau. WALTER E. KEPLER. JR. Upper Darby, Pa. B.S. — Mask and Dagger. ROY C. KERN, JR. Schnecksville, Pa. A.B. CLAUDE A. KERSHNER, JR. Andrea,-!, Pa. SANFORD KESSLER Newark, N. ]. B.S. — Sgt. Student Cadet Platoon; Football manager. B.S. A.B. A.B. JAMES M. KESSOCK East Orange, N. ]. ROBERT H. KICHLINE .4llentoivn, Pa. RUSSELL E. KIRK Norristoiin. Pa. JOHN C. KISTENMACHER Philadelphia. Pa. B.S.— Football JAMES J. KLEMMER Heading, Pa. A.B. A.B. HENRY B. KLINE Allentotvn, Pa. A.B. DONALD J. KLOTZ Allentotvn. Pa. B.S. — Phi Kappa Tau. H. STANLEY KRAMER Allentown, Pa. B.S.— Phi Kappa Tau. JULIUS E. KREUZER. JR. Allentown. Pa. B.S. — Sigma Phi Epsilon. DONALD L. KUHNSMAN Allentown, Pa. B.S. REUBEN H. KULP Rnyersford. Pa. •A.B. — Band Drum Major. HARLAND G. LEELAND Pottsvilh ' . Pa. A. B.— Choir. CARSTEN H. LUDDER Flushing, L. I.. N. Y. A.B. WILLIAM H. McFETRIDGE, JR. . ' V. Catasaiiqiia. Pa. A.B.— Band. HUGH E. McGEE Allentown, Pa. B.S. — Freshman basketball. JAMES R. McGINLEY Easton, Pa. B.S.— Phi Kappa Tau; Football. ROBERT L. MacHOSE Fullerton, Pa. B.S. JOHN F. McKINNEY Engletvood, N. J. B.S. — .Alpha Tau Omega. C. DONALD McLEAN Allentown, Pa. B.S. NATHAN O. M WATERS. JR. Jf interiille, Ga. A.B.— Tennis. ANDREW A. MAGAZZU Coplay, Pa. A.B. HERMAN MAYFARTH, JR. Nyack, N. Y. B.S. — Lambda Chi Alpha. THOMAS S. MILLER Allentown. Pa. B.S.— Basketball; Alpha Tau Omega. FRANK J. MILNES Klishlille. Pa. B.S.— Band. WARREN P. MOHR, JR. AHenlown. Pa. A.B. JOHN A. MORE Allentown, Pa. A.B. Phi Kappa Tau. EDWARD F. MULLER. JR. Philadelphia. Pa. A.B.— Choir. ROBERT P. OHL Summit Hill. Pa. B.S.— Band. RICHARD P. ORNSTEEN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S.— Band. WILLIAM L. OTTO Chatham. N. J. A.B. B.S. A.B. B.S. WARREN J. PETERS Allentown, Pa. ROBERT H. PHILHOWER High Bridge, N. J. JOSEPH N. PUSTAI Bethlehem, Pa. Ninety-two CLASS OF 1 945 wtmW The Alumni (idiir [tr i ( ' il can loiiiit H:i-kelli:ill. a la Rilttr Be paIler ■ frivolity - jl ' i.v-». - ? Foxed Vni Genuine l r ;nl- cloth hirl AIM. " My, lull ou " rf heavy " A ia c of E rliaiigitis Haiiipaiil ugliness " Jii-I liff aliiiul right " No. D.Mille. that ain ' t right " Old Main ' THE FRESHMAN CLASS OF 1945 JOHN K. RABENOLD HERMAN U . SCHLEIFER. JR. HAROLD R. STOUDT Breinigsiille, Pa. Philadelphia. Pa. Hellertoivn. Pa. B.S. A.B.— Pre-theological dub; Der A.B. PAUL RABUCK. JR. Deutsche Verein. LOUIS A. SZABO Royerslord. Pa. GEORGE H. SCHMIDT Allentoun, Pa. A.B. WILLIAM J. RAINES Bronxville. .Y. i ' . B.S. — Phi Kappa Tau. A.B. 1I,LIAM B. TAYLOR Laurys, Pa. CHARLES R. SEAMAN Milton. Mass. A.B. — FodthalL HAROLD T. REASER Catasauqua. Pa. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega. A.B. — Alpha Tau Omega. FRANK W. TRINKLE Bath, Pa. DONALD E. SEEGER Stroudshtiri;. Penna. Sncrasnnna. A. J. A.B. A.B. —Basketball; Football. B.S. — Cross Countr ; Track. HENRY S. TROSTLE CARL C. REIMER FREDERICK P. SELL IT yoniissing. Pa. Bath. Pa. .illentown. Pa. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha; Football; A.B. Ba-ketbnII. B.S. Wrestling; Football. VIRGIL H. SHELLHAMER DEAN E. TYSON DOUGLAS L. REINICKER Tamaqua, Pa. Myerstown. Pa. B.S. Allentoun. Pa, B.S. — Sigma Phi Epsilon. A.B. —Choir; Class Secretary; M.C.. . JAMES D. REPPERT Alleiilown. Pa. MARTIN SHEMELLA Pottsiille. Pa. B.S.— Band; Wre-lling. A.B. STANLEY C. VANSANT Ridgeuood. A ' . . A.B. — Mask and Dagger. SCOTT W. SKINNER RODGER M. VOLPE L. CHARLES ROBERTS. JR. LeRoy. N. Y. Belleville. A ' . J. Portland. Pa. B.S. — Freshman debating; Mask and A.B. —Basketball. A.B. Dagger; Phi Kappa Tau. DAVID P. WEBER S ILLIAM C. ROBERTS LOUIS R. SMITH ff est Lawn. Pa. Portland. Pa. East Lansdtnvne. Pa. A.B. — Band; Choir. B.S. Band. A.B.— Football. HENRY K. WETHERHOLD RICHARD W. ROSS RAYMOND M. SMITH. JR. Allentoun. Pa. Emniaus. Pa. AUentnitn. Pa. B.S. A.B. —Basketball. B.S. WILLIAM A. SMITH. JR. RICHARD N. WILLIAMS MONROE ROTH Bethlehem. Pa. Allentoun, Pa. fi orlham i t on . Pa. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha. B.S. A.B. EUGENE E. RUPERT WILLI M J. SMITH llazlelon. Pa. THEODORE WILLIAMS Fullerton. Pa. Muncy. Pa. A.B.— Basketball. A.B. A.B. — Football; Vi restling. HAROLD W. SPANGLER WILLIAM H. WILLIAMS A. RUDOLPH SANTOVETZ Lititz. Pa. iVew York, A. Y. Allentoun. Pa. B.S. —Football: Vi restling. B.S.- —Football; Wrestling. B.S. LEWIS F. STEINBACH WILFRED S. WISE ELGENE C. SCHAFFER Springfield, Pa. Reinerton. Pa. Allentoivn, Pa. A.B. — Football; Mask and Dagger; B.S. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha. CHARLES YEAGLEY T. FRANCIS SCHALICK PAUL L. STEINBERG ffifiTi titi t n Centretnn. N. J. Atlantic City, 1 . J. A.B. E-t rr - t f4i f4 1 ■ A.B A.B.— Basketball; Phi Epsilon Pi. WILLIAM E. YOUNG JACOB J. SCHOFER TRACY F. STORCH ff ' eatherly. Pa, Topton. Pa. Catasauqua. Pa. A.B. — Band; M.C..A.; Freshman de- B.S. —Choir. B.S. — Alpha Tail Omega. batii g- Ninetyfour VOLUME THREE w ' Uoluine lii ee ATHLETICS • • S n Athletics i ' t re man her • -k John Peter Gabriel Muhlen- berg, ii ' ho changed his min- ister ' s robe for the tre- mendously active life of a rebel soldier and yet re- tained a liiih moral code. is nilli our belovet His four y enberg Col tioii to tint. The " Coat man: hi a lover of A Kit ilpmnriam most profound respect that ice recall former track mentor. Albert McGall. ear presence on the campus of Muhl- lege was a constant source of insjnra- ie fortunate men associated iiith him. h " nas more than just a great track as a iientleman skilled in the arts. i merican youth, a philosopher of all that is good. Ninety-eight ADMINISTRATION GUIDES ATHLETICS Four coaches were lost tci the Muhlenher i Athletic Ailiiiiiii-tratioii ihiriii;; the past year — one hy ileatli. ami threi- h resijinatioii. hen the stiiilent hody returned to college in the fall of 1941. Coach Al- hert McGall. l)elove(l track and cross-country mentor, failed to return to assume his duties hecause of his demise during the suninier vacation. Although Muhl- enberg has sorely missed Coach McGall. the guiding of his squads has gone to the capable hands of F. Ernest Fellows who learned a great deal of truck knowledge from Muhlenberg ' s " grand old man of track. " Coach Phil F. Hillen — varsity baseball, freshman basketball, and assistant football coach for five years — also left the Aluhlenberg coaching ranks, when he resigned from the staff on January 25. 1942 to go into business. Howell Scobey. varsity wrestling coach, had to resign his position because of his duties as an employee of the Bethlehem Steel Company. Carl Frankett took over the coaching of wrestling for the 1941-1942 season. Albert Simpson also had to resign as freshman football coach and his position was taken by Louis DeRosa. ' 41. Nelson Graham. ' 41. aided Coach De Rosa in developing the freshmen. Graham especially devoted bis time to the frosh backfield. Although next year will undoubtedly show a curtailment of intercollegiate sports because of America ' s entrance into the world conflict, the past year re- corded by the 1943 CI. RLA has proved to be one of Muhlenberg ' s most suc- cessful years in intercollegiate as well as intramural athletics. Besides the varsity baseball, track, and tennis teams, liiiii performed so well in the Spring of 1941. a freshman teimis team re]»resented the Cardinal and Grey for the first time. This freshman .squad joined the three frosh teams — basketball, football, and wrestling — which were alrcadv representing Muhlen- berg in contests with yearling scjuads of other colleges. 1 he fall sport-, lootball and ero.-:-countr . linished the I ' HI -laxiti with good records. «liil.- the 1941-1W2 winter sport squads, basketball and urestl- ing. eniiid their season- uitli tin- be-t record- compilid li M iihlciilirr:; tiatiis in tlic-i- -ports. ) er a third ol tin- members of the -tiidriit lioch intiipeted in at lea-t one of the s| orts offered iti the 19 H inlraiiiural setup to make up the lar;:e-l iiiini- ber of students that wire i ir iiuolleil iti ihi- program. Intramural sport? ofVeied included ba.-ketiiall. s(d ' tball. tennis, aiul vollev- liall. V track meet was also conducted near the end of the season in which several lunidr.ii -tiidiiit- participated. « ff ft GURNEY F. AFFLERBACH Assistant to tkf Prpsident in .ithlftirs Wfl.f.fAM . KKNWICK Trainer Nirictv-iriiir FOUR COACHES LEAVE MUHLENBERG STAFF A brief statistical resume of the 1941-1942 sports season gives emphasis to the statement that Muhlenberg ' s intercollegiate sports year was a successful one. In spring sports the tennis team was far out in front as it conquered sixteen foes and fell only twice. The baseball team had a fair season with six wins and eight losses, while the cindermen did well with a two and two record. How- ever, the setting up of five new records, and its second place showing in the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference meet is an indication of the calilire of the team. The frosh tennis team completely outclassed the four opponents faced and finished the season with four and none. Our fall sports, including football and cross-country, found the eleven either very good or very bad. but the conquering of two arch rivals. Lehigh and Gettysburg, made the six and four record look better than it might other- wise have looked. Under Coach Ernest Fellows the cross-country team won two and lost out twice. The freshman football squad conquered Gellysliurg and tied Lehigh in the onlv two games of its brief schedule. Thirteen successive victories highlighted the basketball season in Miililrn- berg ' s major winter sport. Finishing with 16 and 7. the quintet gained a second place position in the Eastern Pennsylvania Collegiate League. The grapjding squad came up with four victories in eight starts and brought back from Gettys- burg a Middle Atlantic wrestling champion in sophomore Danny Preseott. The frosh basketball and wrestling squads completed .500 seasons as the former gained five wins out of ten starts and the latter finished the season with two and two. PHIL HILLEN Assistant Footbiill Coach DR. JOHN . SHANKWEILER Tennis Coach rillL illLLEN Baseball Coach ALVIN JULIAN Football Coach CARL FRANKETT U restina Conch F. ERNEST FELLOWS Cross-cottntry Coach One Hundred ATHLETICS FROM APRIL 1941 TO APRIL 1942 One Hundred One BASEBALL SOUAD ENDS SEASON W cllierhdlil gets his man Startin;; off the 1941 season witli no seniors and no definite ideas as to what to exjiert from the catching dej)artnient made it almost im])ossil)le for sports writers to |)re lict liow the hasehall Mules woiihl fare durini; their fourteen-ganie schedule. In addition, with freshmen elijrihle in only half of these games, the Mules w ' re hanijiered in having only ten other eligible players, the extra man being a pitcher. The team had enjoyed a 7-and-4 record the season before, but several valuable men had been lost by graduation. eakened much l)y a summertime illness, all-around Ed Smithers, 41, who would have been captain if he had been able to return to school, was also absent. In the pre-season practice ses- sions Coach Phil Hillen ' s main plaint was based upon what seemed to be a dearth of hitters. It was such a team which opened its season at East Orange, N. J. where thev met the Uj)sala Vikings on April 21. But none of the expected troubles cropped up in this game in which freshmen were allowed to play. Freshman Jim Wetherhold performed well as catcher of the pitches of Ray Beck and Ken Stone, also freshmen, and of junior Charlie Trinkle. W hen Beck left the mound after five innings, he left as ultimate victor, the Mules then leading by six runs. Tuss Becker, first baseman, swatted a home rmi, a triple, and single in five times at bat: Norniie Morris, captain and shortstop, poked three singles in his four trips to the plate. Thus, the season was launched impressively, and the Mules followed up by trouncing Lehigh and Ursinus during that same week. In the former game Tuss Becker had again come through, this time hitting a homer, two doubles, and singles in five times up. Peter Gorgone. right fielder, his buddy, had four for four, including a double. The score at the beginning of the ninth inning, was 11-4 in favor of Muhlenberg. Before the end of the game, however. Lehigh had equalled the Mules " total of sixteen hits and had fallen short of a tie by but one run. What really saved the Mules that day was four double jdays made by Mule infield members Morris, Jamieson. and Becker. The Alules led L rsinus. One Hundred Two WITH SIX WINS AND EIGHT LOSSES 3-1. at the start if the ninth, and a jiij;j;l ' (l i( lav on an atli ' ni|ili ' il ilonlilr Jilay cost the Mules a run. However, a force phiy tlu i ended tlie j;ainc. Three games played; three games won. The Mules took the lidil uilli unlxuindi ' d confidence against strong Lafayette, liiit they slunk olV slung l( a 10-1 loss. Lafayette had conihed the Berg pitching for twelve hits and had capitalized on each and every Mule error, mechanical or mental. d ' which there were manv. Lehanon Valley suffered a seven-run second inning liy the Mules, but came hack to win out 11-7 behind fourteen hits and tw dve Mule errors. The Mules then beat Swarthmore on onh four hits, as Charlie Trinkb ' allowed but five to the foe. Jamieson. who also iloubb-d. squeezed hunie ibc iiMiing run in the eighth inning. This made it four wins, two losses, and a stage set for a si -ganic iciory moratorium. Juniata. Gettysburg. Dickinson, Lehigh. Penn State, and lemple — all defeated the local squad which had good pitching and good defensive work. I)ut each in its turn. The hitting power was much in evidence, as Clifford. Houser. Becker, Gorgone. and Cram])sey piled up impressive averages. A side-light, which made the saddened Mules feel a bit better mentally, was the antics of Lefty Myers on the mound. Myers pitched well against Juniata and Penn State up to a certain point in each game. In each he ran into a little troid)le about half-way through, and then found it too galling to substitute Coach llillens strategy for his own. On each occasion he calmed down some- what after a soothing but melancholy shower bath. And so. disniallv but doggedly, the Mules faced Bucknell. whom they outlasted after twelve torrid innings of utilizing every play which the rule book allows. Houser hit three for four and balled in four of the runs: Gorgone had three for five. Houser then closeil the season by smiting Penn A. C. for three for five, with ( ranipsev collecting a homer and a double and Barbieri contributing a triple and a double. The Mules pleased but at tin- same time wearied a handsome Alumni Day crowd. RSITY HASEHMI. SOlM) On.- lliiiulliil riirie BECKER LEADS TEAM IN HITTING Jiikohowski Baggerson lags one Caplaiii Norm slides safely Jamieson Clifford Sweda Gorgoiie Jake get? Iiall late Hard-hitting Tuss scales another Mc Becke TRINKLE AND STONE STAR FOR PITCHERS Tiisis Becker, who led in liattiti |iereeiila e. distin uisheil IiIiiim ' II liy fjet- liiij; at least one hit in eacli ol the fourteen ames. lie hatted in fourteen runs, as compared with Jack Houser ' s ten and Norniie Morris ' s nine. The Mule infield, which alternated extreme efTectiveness with husli-leajiue Imhldin;;. totalled four- teen douhle plays for the season. Becker Beck Houser Cranipsev .... ClitVonl Gorgone Barhieri Stone Morris etherhold Jakoliowski Keim Jamieson ... Sweda Trinkle Schneider Myers BATI ' ING AVERAGES A.B. H. Av. 57 25 A:V) 5 2 .foil 58 22 .379 27 10 .370 48 17 .354 40 14 .350 36 11 .306 10 3 .300 64 18 .281 27 7 .259 12 3 .250 31 7 .226 42 9 .214 22 4 .182 14 1 .071 2 .000 3 .000 PITCHING RECORDS Stone Trinkle Beck Jakoliowski Schneider Mvers Games 5 7 4 6 3 3 W. 2 3 1 L. 1 1 4 1 1 Perc. 1.000 .750 .500 .000 .IIIU) .(1(1(1 DlllV () lljIKttCIlt April 21 Upsala Aj)ril 23 Lehifih April 26 Ursinus April 28 Lafayette April 30 Leiianon al 2 Swarthinore Mav 2 May 3 Mav i Mav 10 Mav 14 Mav 16 May 20 Mav 24 May 31 way " ames Juniata (;ettv-liur i Dickinson Lehigh PiTui State leinide 5-7 Buck.lell 13-12 Penn A. C. I l-ll Score 13-2 11-10 3-2 l-IO 7-11 3-2 4-5 5-9 0-3 6-7 4-6 One Hundred Five TENNIS SOUAD GAINS SIXTEEN Muhlenl)er i: " s tennis team undoiilitedly made the most envialile recortl of anv of th e athletic contingents spoitinf; the cardinal and the firay this spring. In the total of 18 matches played, the spring sportsters contrived to droj) only two of them to end a splendid campaign — and in neither of the defeats were thev hopelesslv out-classed. The seasonal average stands at .889. In the singles department Iflfi matches were contested: of these. 88 were chalked up in the credit ct)lumn and 18 listed on the deficit side. Of the 51 dt)ul)les matches 40 were scored as wins and 11 as losses. Jack Minogue. the team ' s numher two jdayer. annexed the singles scoring wreath with a perfect 18 for the same numher of matches played. The second and third place spots were filled hy Jack Sehantz. nund)er three, and Ray Moats, numher one. respectively. The former claimed a 17 for 18 record, while the latter took his rihhon with a 16 for 18 count. The rest of the men placed in the following order: Ed Klink. 11 for 18: Boh Minogue. 13 for 18: and Ralph Berry. 10 for 16. To the combination of Kay Moal- and Jack Minogue is attached the title of the perfi ' ct douhles duo. for in ihiir 18 matches this season they did not once feel the sling of def ' al. Close hehind the leaders was the Schantz-B. Minogue couple. coring wins for 13 d ' the 16 matches played. In close order followed Kliuk-l.orish. having 7 for 13. Klink-Berry with a 1 for 3 record, and Schantz-Berry showing a 1 for 1 record. So much for the hare statistics of lh ' case: no« do Mi to a match hy match recapitulation, it was during the Easter holidays that the racquet- KSITV TENNIS TEAM Moat!- One Hundred ijix J VICTORIES IN EIGHTEEN STARTS wielders fii l |ii ki(l ii|i tlicir weapons to vtntnrc iiilo Ipiilllc. Tlie first three matches were played aii i won in foreign territory south of the Mason-Dixon Line. ashington and Lee, Einorv and Henrv, and Johnson Citv Teachers college were all victims of the Mule tennisters. Returning to Pennsylvania soil once more, the ( " ardiiuil and Grav array worked to eke out a 5-4 victorv over Swartlnnorc riie following week the netsters dropped a heart-hreaking match to a strong Lehigh universitv squad, 5-4, for the first loss of the year. On the dav the team rallied to vollev a Gettvshnrg contingent off the courts to the tune of y-(l. Un the 28th and 3(»th of April the team marshalled all of its forces to administer troiincings to Ursinus and Alhright. 8-1 and 9-0, res])ectivelv. Plaving on consecutive days from tiie first of May onward, the tennis scpiad worked to ])ile u]) three additional victories. Lafavette fell. 7-2: Rutgers and Dickinson were hoth ])olished off the clav surfaces to the merrs ' note of 9-0. Still in the victory circuit, the Berg courtsters met and vanijuished Bucknell. the final scoring standing at 6-3. Tightening its collective helts. the squad settled down to face another three dav grind, finally steam-rollering to victory over Lehanon Valley. Mor- avian, and Haverford. The final counts, in the same order, stood at 9-0. 9-0. and 7-2. The last two victories of the season came at the ex])ense of Franklin and Marshall and Temple university, the former losing by 5-4 and the latter hy 8-1. In the final match of the season the law of averages made its presence felt as the Muhlenberg racquetmen bowed to the Penn State Lions. 6-3. JOHN V. SHANKWfifLIiK C.oiifli J. Minogue Schaiitz f!. Mlnof:iie Mink Berry Ont Hundred Seven FIVE RECORDS ARE TOPPLED ALBERT McGALL Coach VARSITY TRACK SQUAD Track and field men at Mulilenhorjj liirned in a fair piece of work (hiring the 1941 season as they sj)ht four dual meets and took second place in the Eastern College Athletic Conference gathering. Several champions were crowned here and many new records were set. Lehigh visited Allentown on April 19 to furnish the opposition for the Mules " initial effort. Throughout the meet the teams were verv close and the last event of the day. the discus throw, decided the contest. Here too, the margin was close: at last it was agreed that Blair Krimmers 110 foot 5 inch toss had outdistanced Gus Riemondi ' s by a scant 21 2 inches; this gave Muhlenberg 5 ])oints and the meet. The score was 65-61. Paul Kidd scored 12 points to lead the team, while Art Hill scored two firsts in the half mile an l mile and John Psiaki took the two mile. It was the first defeat ever handed to Lehigh l)y a Muhlenberg track squad. Four days later Lafayette brought in a strong squad and outdistanced the Berg men. 88-38. Hill and Psiaki again scored firsts in their races for the onlv Cardinal and Gray 5-pointers of the afternoon, as Lafavette led in 11 out of 14 events. A quartet composed of Captain Paul Humanick. Ray Sehmoyer. Jim Keiter and Art Hill journeyed to Philadelj)hia to represent Muhlenberg at the Penn Relays. John Psiaki went along to compete in the 2 mile run. The relay team ran third iiebind West Chester and Rochester in the mile event, while Psiaki placed poorly in his race. He had run a blazing 4:30 first mile, second only to Fred W ilt of Indiana who won in 9:17. but faded in the second mile. On May 3. Muhlenberg was host to the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Confer- ence and placed second behind Gettysburg by a 55-43 5 18 margin. The McGall representatives gathered five first places and four out of seven records. Hill scored a doul)le as he hung up marks of 2:00.8 and 4:31.4 in the half mile and mile. Psiaki set a pace of 10:04.3 to breeze in the 2-mile event. Freshman Charlie Van Deinark soared 5 feet 11% inches in the high jinnp to clinch first place and the record, while Charlie Riley, also a frosh, won the pole vault at 11 feet. PAUL KEMMERER Manager One Hundred Eight AS CINDERMEN HAVE GOOD SEASON At Gcttysbui-ii. on Mav 7. ( " .oacli McJiall ' s cliarges suffered a 6814-- ' ' 7V2 ilrfcal at llic lianils of the iir« ly-crowiicd E.Cl.A.d. kiiifis. The Miililenliei ;: Iiiuli spot ii llic meet a Riley s 12 foot ' a inch pole vault, which .el a new Hei;; reeoid. Acliiif; as host to 16 eollejies was our lot on n 10 as the Middle :lanlic States Collefjiate Athletic Association came to town. The 12 point total amassed hy Berg was good for only eighth place ranking, as Lafaveltc was an eas icioi- with 4314 markers. Carrying the Cardinal and (Jiav to its ord i toiv was mciiianical Joliii Psiaki. « lio paced off a 9:59.4 2 mile for a new Herg record. Art Hill got se en more points with a second in the iSKd and a third in the mil ' . In the freshman medley relay the Mnle yearlings ended far hack and managed to heat only Lehighs aggregation. gainsl La Salle on May 14. Hill and Psiaki unleashed their liest efforts td the season. After loahng through a 4:44 mile, tlu ' tall hhmd knocked out a 1:.S7 hall to lower the school record nearly 3 seconds. Not to he outdone. Long John dioppcd hi own 2-mile mark two pegs as he stepjied the distance in 9:.57.4. Frc liman Holi Haldeman scored a triple in the 1(10. 220. and discus: Keiter took th ' 440. Nafis the low hurdles, and Nittolo the javelin throw, while keiter anil an Dcmark shared the high jmnp to round out Berg " s first ]dace scoring, for hoth the meet and the season. y i- f Kiilir liriMk- tape in frniit of Sihni(i fr iiiul Hlimanik Siiilfliii Jark goes over IMaki all alune again Iiir prrii ' nc4 ' l ali nt ' ck-anil- niM-k with 4 ' !« ' ran Kidd Fro li Ilald.-- nian noses out Soph .-II.T- Onr lliirulr.d Ni SIX WINS AND FOUR LOSSES Football at Muhleiilicrg in 1941 went along with the general trend of Mule teams in recent vears in having what may be called a successful season. Win- ning and losing with equal abandon the Berg gridmen turned in a season ' s record equal to that of 1939. but in many respects rivaling the best that Mule football squads have ever done. In winning six and losing four. Coach " Doggie " Julian ' s team gave Berg followers several pleasant surprise wins mixed among several equallv disap- pointing losses. A Mule powerhouse completely outplayed the favored Carnegie Tech Tartans to win 26-6 just one week before the Pittsburgh eleven furnished strong opposition for Notre Dame, one of the best teams in the East. Muhlen- berg romped through the L psala Vikings, 52-7, to break a jinx the Jersev team has held over Berg teams for several years. The greatest feat of the Bisset-led squad, however, came on Thanksgiving day at Gettysburg when dynamic " Bud " Bossick and " Big Pete " Schneider took matters into their own hands and passed their underdog team to victory over the favored Bullets. 28-13. Caj)tain John Bisset, starting fullback, turned in a fine season considering a knee injurv tliat kept him on the bench much of the time. The highlight of the entire campaign, however, was spectacular Tony Annecchiarico, swivel- hi| pcd sophomore, who turned in a nifty 19.4 vard average on punts returned while also nabbing the highest rushing average of the regulars with 5.6 yards. Pete Schneider turned in his best season as a regular end. He caught 19 passes and gained 349 vards on pass receiving while maintaining a 36.2 vard average in the punting department. Diminutive Dave Barbieri, another soph flash, was at home in the kicking end of the game, and kept the highest punting average on the team with 38.5 yards. Bud Bossick again was the sparkplug of the eleven and in addition to toting the leatlier for 429 yards and passing for 462 more, making good on 35 out of 68 attem])ts. he called the plavs on the offense. Following the final game of the season with Gettysburg Bossick was unanimously elected captain of the 1942 team by his teammates in recognition of his value as a gridiron leader. Muhlenberg men received more recognition this year than ever before in the naming of all-league and all-opponent teams. Stellar guard Joe Petro, one VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM One Hundred Ten VRE RECORDED BY 1941 GRIDMEN of the greatest defensive guards ever to see action under the Cardinal and Gray, was named to the Associated Press All-I -nn- sylvania second team and Bossick. Gor one. Minifri. and Schneider received honorahle mention. Pete Seliiieider was ])resented the most-valuahlc-senior- plaver plaque hy the alumni of the Lchii;li Valley Alumni Asso- ciation and (»us Minifri received a similar award from the Mon- dav Morniiij; (Juarlcrliacks. I ' etro. Bossick. and Gorjione were named on numerous all-opponent teams as well. For the sixth strai;;ht time Midilenlier i lost its openinji ;ame of the season, this time to the Alluif;ht Lions. 14-3. hefore a crowd nundierin ahont S.OIIO. The Juliainnen step])e(l out in the lead in the middle of ll-.r -econd quarter on Gus Mrnifris field froal from the 12-yard line, l)Ut the Mule attack Ijogged down there. Alhrii;ht. force l to come from hehind. snatched the ■ranie out of the lire with a hrilliant comehack in the latter part of the first half. The Lions pushed over one touchdown on a series of pass plavs. Killianv to Span ler. the first a lon ; heave neltiiifi; 26 vards and the second a short hullet pass that resulted in the tally. The Readin ; team scored its second of the day in the last minute of jtlav when Har])ster fell on a funilile liv Barhieri hehind the " oal line, to " ive the Lions a hard-fou;;lit 1 l-. ' i ictorv. Tony hoxfd i oviT llie lo] Pelf tiillie- agairi-l ;;, SE ' — IJierolt. B.-(lil.l. ( res. nian. aiu! Ridil Gorgoiif carrii " - iin (li-ri-; liroUrii liMfiil UPSET VICTORY OVER GETTYSBURG Captain Bisset Metzger Minifri Captain-elect Bossick Petro Houser spurts around end Sweatlock Haravda Gorgo Krimniel Morris S ' lianosky Houser Jakuliuw ki Clifford FEATURES 1941 FOOTBALL SEASON PAUL KIDl) iipiid i ' .hvrrlviitlcr JOHN BISSET Caplnin The Cardinal and (iiav firidnicn nift defeat. Iiv a 12-0 score, a second lime in the still voiing seasoti when tliev encounit red tiie stronf; Bison s ]uad. After an even first half Biickn(ll got rolling in the third period and aftiM- lieing staved off once when on the verge of scoring, the riiiindcring lliid tiirncil to powerhouse tactics and on fourteen crushing line ]davs Ktni|i|i and Heidii rl carried the hall to tonchdowii terrilorv. the former going through left tackle for the score. Knu])|) scored again as the Mules lost the hall after hut foin- plavs and the Bisons staged another long drive for their second of the contest. Both times the trv for the extra |ioint was Mocked hy the Mulilenherg line. The ganu- ended shortlv afterward ith the Mules in possession oi the hall. Mldilenlierg foothail enthusiasts saw one of the liiggesl ujisets in the Fast the following Saturdav when the Mules made a complete aliont-face from their previous season record and crushed Carnegie Tech. formi ' r gridiron greats. 26-6. Coach Doggi ' Julian s machine demonstrated lots of ])ower and piccision in outplaving the conquerors of Alhrighl the Wfck hefore at Reading. Berg scored fast and often and had possession of the hall in lartan liiri- tory most of the time. In llic first period the Mules drove to the Tech l-vard line onlv to lose llu ' pigskin on a fundde 1 Bo sick with ndcrson recovering. Early in the second canto Captain Bisset cracked the line from the one for the first Berg tallv. Bossicks score on an oIl-tiM-klr pla came shoriK afterward when the scoring plav was set up hv a sleeper pla with Schneider running . ' 7 ard along the sidelines after taking a pass irom Hos-ick. Bisset scored again on a reverse-lateral from Bossick in llic licgiiuiing of the second half. In tlu ' fourth Fritz passed 15 yard- o i r the goal to Ainlerson for th( visitors " soh ' score. Minifri accounted for the Mules " last score single handedly. when he intercejited a pass intended for Anderson and dashed ' iTi vards lor a spectacular touclidim ri. Bossick coincrli ' d to liring the final -core to 26-6. Oil ' Hiiiulri-d Tliirleeii FRESHMAN ELEVEN HAS GOOD YEAR FRESHMAN FOOTBALL TEAM LOLIS DeROSA Coach A freshman football squad that was small in size as well as in numbers played an abbreviated two-fjanie schedule and emer :ed undefeated, winning one and tying one. Under the tutelage of Lou DeRosa, former Berg star, the frosh tied Lehigh, 0-0. and beat Gettysburg, 15-6. In the opening game of the season with the Lehigh yearlings, the frosh eleven was backed up against the goal line for most of the afternoon, while the stronger Lehigh team used every play it knew in an effort to hit pay-dirt. Although the Mules showed little striking power, thev did show that they were tough boys neai the goal line by staving off at least four spirited Lehigh thrusts in holding the Engineers to a scoreless deadlock. Captain George Reimer, left guard, formed the backbone of a stiff defense that stalled Lehigh ' s ground attack. Reeser and Barresi sparked the aerial defense. One week later the baby Mules entertained Gettysburg in traditional Muhlenberg fashion by- kicking the Bullet line full of holes to run up a 15-6 win. The frosh scored within three minutes of the first quarter. Jim Klemmer quick-kicked out of bounds on the Bullets ' ten yard line, and a poor punt return gave the Cardinal and Gray team the ball on the Gettysburg 30-yard line. On third down Reeser passed to Fenstermacher for six points. Klemmer con- verted to make it 7-0. A blocked kick run into the end zone gave Gettysburg its tally " just before the half ended. In the third period another pass, Klemmer to Bibighaus, gave Berg its second touchdown. The scoring ended with a safety for Muhlenberg when Williams tackled Cervino in the end zone. One Hundred Sixteen ROSS-COUNTRY TEAM SPLITS EV EN It was ail all-volfian toaiii uidrd l ln(lcnl roach Pernio Fellows, thai hit the coiintiv-sidc as Miililfnl(tM ; " s cross-countrv S(|ua(l. Tljf ictiiriiiiif; liiiiin- v ' irate of Psiaki. Hill, and Koiiialov was cxixctcd to tarry tlic liarri rs itiroiigli a fine season. However, the loss of fronl-runniiifi " Lonfi John Psiaki lidiowin " the Lafayette meet hit the Mules hard. The season ' s record shows liial the Cardinal and Gray runners had two yietories and two defeats. The Mules administered a crushini; defeat to Lafayette in liie (irsl mei t. 15-40. The runners finished the frrind hy taking a lap around the Lafayette stadium track iietween halves of the Leopard-Muli ' foothall arne. ati l the iar e crowd was astonished to see seven Muhleniierj; men cross the linish line heforo the first Lafayette runner straggled in. Psiaki. Hill, Remaley, Wampole, Him- meiherger. Berghorn. anil Leopold finished in that order. In the next meet against Lehigh the Mules ran without the services of Psiaki, who had suffered shin splints. They dropjjed a 25-30 decision to the Engineers in a close meet which they prohahly would have won with Psiaki running. Art Hill and Jim Remaley ' a| tured first and second, and Berghorn, Himnielherger. and Leopold took eighth, ninth, and tenth, hut it wasn t enough to win. Once again Muhlenherg raced Iraiikiin ami Marshall at Lancaster. After training all week over the usual five mile route, the Mule harriers went to Lan- caster to find a short three mile course laid out for them. Once again the Diplomats heat Muhlenherg. capturing the first two places with Peiffer and Gelher an«l going on to win, 22-33. Hill finisln-d third, and sixth to ninth were Remaley, Fleischman. Wampole. and Seeger. The three steadiest ruiniers all year. Hill. Remaley. and so])homore sur| ri7,e Glen ampole. hrought Muhlenherg a sparkling victory in the toughest meet of the season, the four-way meet with Lehigh. Lafayette, and Swarthmore. Blond Art Hill ran a heautiful race to finish twenty yards ahead of the j»a k. Wampole was a close third, and Remaley took fifth. Other Mules to score were Hinimelherger and Berghorn in elexenlh ami thirteiiilh places. VARSITY CROSSCOUNTRY SQUAU iif llntxtrtMl S« ' enleen BASKETBALL SOUAD WINS SLXTEEN COACH JULIAN One of llio Miihlcnbcrj; College winter time d reani? for many years has lieen the winning of the eonference basketball championship. Sad to say, this past basketball season left the Cardinal and Gray basketball team and its fol- lowers with a concentrated case of frustration once again. Ever since 1938 it was felt that the 1942 quintet was to be the one destined to capture that which the sports writers have dubbed gonfalon, liut nothing material was advanced on the above nolile theorv. It must be said, however, that the boys on the squad this year did the best job witnessed for more than four years. The final records show a list of sixteen victories as against seven defeats. This is impressive in itself, of course, but to mention the fact that this includes a torrid thirteen-game winning streak indicates more correctly the worth of the Mule five. Five non-league games opened the schedule in December, and the Mules won two of these. In January, just after the Christmas holidays, they then played their first league game at home against Bucknell. won it. and were sim- ultaneously launched on their thirteen-game streak. The latter included eight league games, and this achievement placed the Mules comfortably in first place. But. at Bucknell. the team which had been the start of the good fortunes of the Mules turned on the locals with a 68-39 upset. Although the Mules then came home to beat Albright, they lost to Franklin and Marshall and to Al- bright away. F. M. retaining the league cliami ionship. The secontl-i lace Mules then lost to LaSalle in the season ' s formal close, but. in an exliil)ition game for national defense purposes, Moravian was defeated for the second time. There wasn ' t much of interest attached to the opening game with the in- vading Vikings of I psala, except the fact that Charlie Trinkle scored 20 j)oinls for the Mules. This was the season ' s highest individual score for a Mule player. A total of twenty-one players took part in this 65-37 victory, as Coach Julian staged a grand show bv inserting whole teams as substitutions. The Mules then One Hundred Eighteen WHILE LOSING TO SEVEN FOES Score loiik );ii( (l Stoiii " ilid it aguiii Slarling with Captain I ' rli ' S( hiicidi-r and r.-adint; to tin ' lift wr find kiiniilli Sloiif. Jack Mrx.rdiirk-. Ja( k Mimipuf. Clark Diefenderfer. George Sweda. Ralph Lenlz. Kcdiert Miiiopue. Men Cilian. U-x Bu l)y. Janii? Cranlp ey. anil Charle Trinkle One Hnndred Nineteen THIRTEEN SUCCESSIVE TRIUMPHS " Slender " Busby is in there High-scoring Crampsey sinks one Two to one What, only Stone? Captain Pete ret rieves ball Hold it " Stoney " FEATURE BEST SEASON IN YEARS liiivi ' Icd to Maiilialtaii (A)ll( ' ii» ' and l »l. . ' ii - K. uilli Jaik Miiio iic -civiiii;; 10 for llir local iaxorites. Tcmplf ' s Owls raine to Mlcnlo ii ami heal llir Mules. flT-Ki. ilcspilc llir aliaiil ofToits of Ca])tain Pelt- Sclincidcr and Hcii (!( liaii. who scoi rd I . " and I !■ points, respectively. The Mules were unalde to hcdd a halitinie lead oi ili-i k liut thev were leadiiii; the Scarlet and lUack ol Rutgers hv the same iiKUfiin at the hall and then went on to win. l. ' i-.ST. at home. In this fianie I tinkle and (Itdiaii shared honors with 1 I points apiece. St. Josephs College then plaved victorious host to the Mules. 04-32. to end the pre-Christnias scheilulc. I linkle with 16. Kennv Stone with 14. and Schneider with 10 points led the Mules. Since it was time for the thirti ' eii-j;aTui- uiiniin : streak. Seliiieider scored l() points. Stone and .lack MeM ' idierks II e.ich. and I rinkle 13 a iainst Huck- nell. and the Mules inevitaldy had to win the ■;aine. 64-62. Meyerdicrks scoied 11 more ajiainst I rsinils awav. and the Mules won a ;ain. 48-42. Lehanon allev eanu " to the Little Palestra on their ni ht idf. as the .Mules registered their high- est score of the season. 75-31. Stone an l Schneider scored 16 points apiece, Trinkli ' 13. ami ,lim Cranipsey ' 10. itii three successive league wins to their rcdit Muhlcnluig then took time out to entertain the X ildcats of Villanova. I ' lie ildcats w ' tit ahead in the first half. 28-20. and with a red-headed rage liy the name of Klotz. looked too potent for the locals. Our own ( ' ,i ach Julian had other ideas. h( Ne cr. ami he put Jack Minogue on Mr. Klotz in the second half, much to Mr. klot .V u lti- mate regret. The Mules won in overtimi ' . I " )- 1 ). after Minogue had Mocked a last-seeond shot hv Klotz in the second half. Schneidir led lii ti ' am with 12 points. Hack to more important things, the Mules then defeated Gettvshurg. 4S-40. in a home game. (Irampscv led the locals with 11 points, his hnir starting mates coming within two nr ihiee ] oints " rca li. t l.clianon alley the Flving Dulcli- men were as gracious hosts as tlicv had heen guests, and -succumhed. ,57-34. Prinkle scored 1.5 and Cranipsev gathered I I jxiints once again. These two games ran the total of league victories to ti c. and the wiiuiin stnak had only just hegun to mount. Ill what had lieen scheduled as a lireatlier the locals met l.idiigh ' s Kngin- eers on the (loor of tin ' lallei. aii l were extended lo will out linallv. f7-f6. Three-pl tliii ' erv accounted loi the ictorx in the last minute and foit -live seconds of plav. Berg losing. 46-41. I ' iist. ( ' ,raiiips ' v stole the iiall. (lipped a pass to Schneider who merelv pushed it into the hasket for a Lioal: second. Celian lole the liall. pa e l to I rinkle who alx) scored a " oal: third. I rinkle Olu- lllindrfMl Twcnlv.oiie THIRTEEN SUCCESSIVE TRIUMPHS " Slender " Busby is in there High-scoring Crampsey sinks one Two to one What, only Stone? Captain Pete retrieves ball Hold it " Stoney " FEATURE BEST SEASON IN YEARS traveled to Manhattan ( oUepe ami ll) ■l. . ' i ' i-iJH. itli Jack Mino nc scoiinf; 10 for the local lavorites. Temples Owls came to Allentown and heat the Mules, 57-46. ilespite the valiant efforts of Captain Pete Schneider antl Ben Celian, who scored 15 and 14 jioinls. respectively. The Mules were unahle to hold a halftime lead of 25-24, jput llicy were leading the Scarlet and Black of Rutgers hy the same marjiin at the half and liicn went on to win. 45-37. at home. In this gaini ' 4 rinkic and Celian siiarcd lionors witii 11 points apiece. St. Jose])h s College then piav d victorious host to the Mules. 64-52. to end the pre-Christmas schedule. 1 rinkle with 16, Kennv Stone with 14. and Schneider with 10 points led the Mules. Since it was timi- for the thirteen-game winning streak. Schneider scored 16 points. Stone and .lack Meyerdierks 14 each, ami I ' rinkle 13 agaiii t Huck- nell, and the Mules inevitahlv had to s u I lie game, 64-62. Meyerdierks scored 11 more against Ursinus away, and tiie Mules won again, 48-42. Lehanon Valley came to tiie Little Palestra on their night off. as the Mules registered their high- est score of the season. 75-31. Stone and Schneider scored 16 points apiece, Trinkle 13. and Jim Crampsey 10. itli three successive league wins to their credit Muhlenberg then took time out to entertain the Wildcats of Villanova. The Wildcats went ahead in the first half. 28-20. and with a red-headed rage hv the name of Klotz, looke l too potent for the locals. Our own Coach Julian had other ideas, however, and he put Jack Minogue on Mr. Klotz in the second half, much to Mr. Klotz ulti- mate regret. The Mules won in overtime. 49-46. alter Minogue had Mocked a last-second shot l)v Klotz in the second half. Schneider led his team with 12 points. Back to more im])ortant things, the Mules then defeated Gettysliurg. 45-40. in a home game. Crampsey led the locals with 11 jioints. his four starting mates coming within two or three j)oints reach. At l,el)anon allev the Flving Dutch- men were as gracious hosts as they had lieen guests, and succumlied. 57-34. Trinkle scored 15 and Cramj)sey gathered 11 ]K)itits once again. These two games ran the total of league victories to five, and the winning streak had oidv just begun to mount. In sliat had been cbednled as a briatber the local- riiel Lehigh ' s Engin- eers on the floor of the latter, and were cMcnilcd lo iti mil lieialK. 17-16. Three-plv thieverv accounted lur the iilor in the la-l riiiiiutc ami forl -live seconds of plav. Berg losing. K)-H. First, (irampsey stole the ball, flipped a pass to Schneider who nicrcK pushed it into the ba.-kel for a lioal: x ' cond. Celian l()lc ibc ball. pa--cd lo I rinkle wlm al-o coicd a goal: liiiid. Trinkle Out ' Hundred Twentv-oiie TEAM GAINS ' ALLEY CHAMPIONSHIP m stole the ball. ] ivoted. and ?corefl the winning basket. To ruli this sort of thing in. Crampsey ended Lehigh ' s last threat, and the game, by stealing the ball from a man on his wav to our basket with only Crampsey in the wav. Crampsev dropped his mask and black-jack in time to score 13 points. Famed F. M. came to Allentown in an attempt to end the Mule ' s streak. liut thev left with a disillusioning 54-42 loss as a souvenir. In this kev game Crampsev scored 14. Schneider and Meyerdierks 12 each, and Stone 11 points. The league, for the Mules, was half over. They then re-defeated Lehigh. 55-37. at home. Crampsey scored 12. Meyerdierks 11. and Trinkle and Schneider 10 apiece. Lrsinus suffered a like fate by a 43-32 count on the Palestra floor. Mey- erdierks scored 14 and Stone 12 points for the locals. Against Lafavette. away. Crampsev scored 13 and Stone 11 points, which dual effort aided the Mules to win. 55-30. The awav game at Gettvsburg was supposed to be the game which was to denote the destinies of the Mules in the league race. Getting way to a 24-14 lead in the first half, tlir- lules merely matched goal for goal with Gettysburg in the second half, and won. 39-29. Stone scored 12 points, even though he was heavilv guarded all night long. Boasting a win over Alljright. the Greyhounds of Moravian came to Allentown to be frustrated in an attem] t for the mythical Lehigh allev championship. 68-52. Crampsey scored IT. Stone 16. Meyerdierks 12. and Trinkle and Schneider 10 points each. This was the thirteenth and last in the string of consecutive wins. Actually, with the end of the streak went also the hopes for a league title, although there were none who suspected the com- ing debacle. The Mules had won eight straight league games including every team in the league but Alb right. VAR.SITY BASKETBALL SQUAD One Hundred Twenty -two AND RUNNER-UP POSITION IN CONFERENCE But boorish Bucknell Irouincd tin- locals at Lewisburjr. 68-39. as is usual every vear. Stone scored 13 points. It was said iuiiuediately that the Mules were tired out. hut. at the end of the first half against Albright, nobody was believing it: the Mules were leading. 21-6. The final score was also in favor of the Mules. 44-39. but it was obvious then that something was wrong with the locals. It was supposed that, perhaps, thev really were tired. Schneider scored 17 points to spark his worn-out mates. He did the same thing with 11 against the Diplomats at F. M.. hut the Mules lost out. 49-43. The Dips then beat Gettysburg, which gave the former a record of 10 wins and 2 losses. In other words, the Mules had to win their last game against Albright to assure themselves of a tie. o mat- ter. Albright took their measure. 58-46. and the Mules, who had d((ne so well all season long, found that tiiere was no substitute for fatigue. Trinkle scored IT points in an effort to wake up his drowsv comrades. Nobody blamed the Mules for not winning the title: rather were they everywhere complimented for their achievements. And it really didn ' t matter that LaSalle beat them in Philly. 39-37, with Cranijjsev scoring 16 points. Thev had compiled a record far better than the seniors on the canii)us had ever witnessed, and. at one time during the season, had been rated third lust ctd- lege team in the state of Pennsylvania. In an otf-the-record game thev once again defeated Moravian. 57-46. with Stone racking up 16 off-the-reeord points. The individual point totals for the regular starting five follow: Jim Cramp- sey. 213: Captain Pete Schneider. 206: Charlie Trinkle. 205: Kenny Stone. 200: and Jack Meyerdierks, 135. Jim Crampsey also led in foul shots completed witii 63. -fr BURTON SEXTON Busbv ' in the air No. no let me I p in ihf air Jaik Mu l he the Ge-tapo One Hundred Twent -tbree CALIBRE OF MUHLENBERG WRESTLING Naughty, naughty Fetter Please turn around Somebody ' s got somebody Come on Green, get up Bert the Alert like? it thi Don ' t be fooled, that ' s Nafis on top Take it easv, Bert Spiro wasn ' t pinned, Rosenthal One Hundred Twentv-four CONTINUES TO PROGRESS UPWARDS £ I ' k: VARSIT WRESTLING SQUAD Hctuiiiin i vclcraii: ami a nv s coach. Carl Fiankctt. iMoujiht the 1941-42 wrcr tlin a ;i;rcfiati ui its hcst record since wrestling hecanie a varsity sport at Muhlcnljer j I ' onr years ago. The niatnien finished the season with a record of four wins and a like nxunher of losses. Besides its cxcejitional record in dual meets, the 1941-42 squad jdaced third in the liddle Atlantic championships hy gaining one first ])lace. two secon ls. and a third jiosition. The men who placed in the Middle Atlantics and led the team liiionghout the season were: sophomore sensation. Dannv Pri ' sct tt. who won the llo-pound championship: consistent juniors, l. ' iS-pound Bertram (jilhert and 12}i-poun(l Warren Nafis. who gained second places in the cliampionshi] s; and senior Sj)iro Chiaparas. who linished his lie t season as a IT.T-poiinder ]t d)taining a third place in the Middle Atlantic tournament. Other wrestlers were: Monroe Greene. 121-pouiider: Captain Barnev Brown and Raymond Fetter. 136-pounders; Creighton Faust and George jNittolo. 16ii- j)oun«lers: Charles oodworth. ITS-ponnder: and Vi avne Keck. Lerov Ziegen- fuss. and Joseph Shanoskv. all heavvweights. The matnien opined the season hv crushing a gre ' n lemple I niversily S(piad. 26-8. Following this victorv the grapplers tangled with IlaNerlonl and after Iniilding ujt a 10-5 lead, lost out 20-16 as Haverford came through it) the heavy classes. Against the strongest Rutgers team in a decade only one Midilenherg man gained a win. Warren Nafis was the lone Berg ictor as the stjuad fell. ' .V - . In its fourth meet llx ' Cardinal and (yvv mat (|uad swamped Brooklvn Polv- technical Institute 24-8. After lo ing to (Fett -hurg. 21-13. the grunt anil groan squad enlirlained Ursinus in the l.illle Palestra and Iruuneed the Bear 2 ' )-.3. Lafayette pru ed too miieh fur the local? and defealeil iheni 26-10. How- ever, in their final dual meet of the year, the grapjders U])set a favored I ni- versitv of Marvland squad 18-16. arren Nafis and Bertram (Jillierl were iiiiaiii- niously named co-captains of the 1942-43 squad. One HiiiHlml ' r %t ' iil -five FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM DOES WELL m FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM Havintj only mediocre talent at hand the Miihlenherg yearlings managed nevertheless to gain a .500 average in the ten games of their 1941-42 haskethall season. Another cause for the ] oor showing of the freshmen might he the change of coaches in the middle of the campaign. The team started under Phil Hillen ' s tutelage, continued under Doggie Julian, who had his hands full trying to pilot his team to a conference championship, anil finished under Dick Bushy, ex- Berg star. However, the frosh team managed to outscore its o])ponents 355 to 342 points. Leading scorer for the year was George Bihighaus with 93 points. The man closest to him was Kessock with 75. Heherling came next with 56 points. Weth- erhold with 44 points and Reaser with 40 points, rounded out the usual starting line-up. Smith started the season as captain, hut was forced from the team when he was tleclared ineligil)le. olpe, McGee, Trostle, Gehert. Miller, and Kirk made up the rest of the squad. Muhlenberg ' s Little Mules opened the season away from home by defeat- ing the I rsinus Cubs 42-37 with Kessock and Bihighaus sharing the scoring honors with ten points apiece. After defeating Lebanon Valley to the tune of 44-35, the Mules dropped their first game of the year to the Elks. The vearlings then lost the next two to the Citv Champion Mack Bulldogs 21-31. and to Lehigh 28-38. but got back into winning form by defeating Lehigh in the Palestra 45-37. Reaser and Kessock were high in this game with 11 and 10 points respectively. Keeping in the win cohiniii. the frosh next defeated Lh ' sinus 31-26. Bihig- haus split the cords with ten points. Allentown Business College was the next victim and it fell Ijy the score of 45-40. Albright proved to be the final nemisis of the frosh when the Albrightian squad cut down the Little Mules twice in a row with 26-34 and 31-37 scores. One Hundred Tweiitv-six FRESHMAN WRESTLERS GAIN EXPERIENCE In its second voar at Muhlenlifii; llic fii ' slinian fiiimt and loan sipiad started in an ont of tlie ordinary way liy defeating its first o|)|ionein. Tills inijilit be said to be tbe keynote of tlie year for tbe frosli team, because it (b-eidedly upset pre-view dope by winninfj another niateb to niak ' tlie season two for two. Several likelv aspirants for next year ' s varsity were (b veb)|»ed nncb-r tbe skillful eve of Coaeb Frankett and these men will provide excellent intcr-sipiad competition for the present varsity. Most promisinfi performer of the year was Harold Spaniili r who I)v sheer strength and some wrestlini: knowledj e managed to win three of four matches by quick pins. His only loss was to a more experi- enced wrestler with the same amount of strength. Next best on the squad, according to the statistics, was Captain Bill Evans. Evans took two out of four matches i)y pins and was decisioned in tbe other two. Although he bad had some previous experience, Evans had tbe misfortune to be stacked up against some exceptionally powerful opponents. Reimcr and Smith are the two other members of the frosh wrestling team who are i)ositive threats to the varsity. Reimer wrestled with no previous ex- perience and managed to get a pin and a decision, while he lost two decisions. Smith with some high school exjierience won only one. he was decisioned in two and was pimied once. Rupert and DiAngelo will make their respective persons felt on the varsity next vear bv virtue of their showing this year. Ruppert won only one match and lost three, all bv pins. DiAngelo wrestled in only three matches but won two of them by a ] in and a decision. He was thrown in tiie other match. Costa])ile and Beisel merely lack experience to make them competent grap- plers. As for tbe meets, tbe Frosh grapplers took the first one from Rutgers quick- Iv and surelv l)v a 28-10 score. After losing to a strong and experienced Newton High School team 29-5 the frosh won another from I ' rsinus. swamping it 29-6. To complete the season the yearlings took on Franklin and Marshall Academy and were whitewashed . ' iO-O. .nL-Jl I RESHMAN WRESTLING TEAM Oni ' Humiml r M ' iit --r fii FRESHMAN TENNIS NEW SPRING SPORT Muhlenberg ' s athletic department introduced a new sport in the spring of 1941 in the form of a freshman tennis team. Following the example of their varsitv brothers the freslinien had a highly successful season as thev compiled a record of four wins and no losses. Moravian ' s yearling squad was the first one engaged bv the newly organ- ized freshmen and it was easily conquered as the freshmen raqueteers swept through to a 9-0 victory. Freshmen teams representing Lafayette and Lehigh were then faced by Coach Shankweiler ' s candidates for the 1942 varsity team and holli fell l y the score of 7-2. In a return matcli with Moravian, the frosh tennisters again whitewashed the Greyhound freshmen, 9-0. The freshmen lined up to face their four foes with eller. first: Ranken. second: Bossard, third; Diefenderfer. fourth; Meyerdierks, fifth; and Taylor, sixth. INTRAMURALS CONTINUE TO GROW Perry Scott ' s Feather Merchants captured first place in Muhlenberg ' s 1941 intramural s]iorts. which included contests in basketliall. vollevliall. playground ball, tennis, and track. The Merchants scored 289 points to jilaee themselves considerably ahead of their nearest rival. Phi Kappa Tan. wbicli placed second with 239 points. West Hall with 22.T points gained the third place ] osition. Over a third of the eligible students participated in at least one of the sports offered to make up the largest number of stu lents that ever engaged in intramurals. INTRAMURAL FINALS BB P(,B VB TEN TKA TOTALS Feather Merchants 55 80 80 28 46 289 Phi Kappa Tan 45 70 75 27 22 239 West Hall 55 60 65 19 26 225 Alpha Tau Omega 45 55 45 37 22.5 204.5 Lambda Chi Alpha 50 60 50 19 5.5 184.5 East Hall 50 65 35 16 134 Pre Theol ogs 35 20 25 26 26.5 123.5 Jewels 60 2.5 62.5 Phi Epsilon Pi 40 40 One Hundred Twenty-eight VOLUME FOUR Vol. oiume our ACTIVITIES • • -3 n Activities we especially • • recall Gotthilf Henry Ernst Muhlenberg who was not only a minister of the Gospel but was also an excep- tional scientist and an outstanding educator. s l % IT HAPPENED IN THE SPRING OF 1941 April . . . New WEEKLY editors— Wilmer H. Cressman, W. Roger Jamie- soii, and George Hawkins — assumed responsibilities of weekly newspaper and promised to keep " abreast of modern Journalism " . . . Facultv approved Wes- eoe valedictorian and War runner-up . . . Hofaniinann was uni onipliiiuntary to M D " s offering of Mr. Shaw ' s Arms ami the l on— Candalino shone and " Watson was Watson " . . . Greek honor groups overran eanii)us as national A. K. A ers and Mid-eastern T. K. A. ' crs converged on local cami)us . . . I-M basketball ended with Jewels on top. May . . . Athletes presented original Graham and Morris show to three large audiences— what, no profit? . . . ' escoe stepped out of short pants to accept national honor from ATO fral . . . Hill. Psiaki and Van Demark set new school marks before unsuspecting high school students on suh-frosh day . . . Metzger became new council head- Diefenderfer, Busby, and Fellows fol- lowed in that order with Kidd. Levinstone. Minogue. Wisser. and Kcini ai t getting in . . . A semi-honor system was introduced and soon forgotten . . . Mrs. Tyson asked for rocks for contemplated rock garden Jiehind president ' s home — also received Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors at reception . . . Jamie- son i)roduced CIARLA at Junior get-togefher . . . Busy-busv ' s got tapped for O. D. K. at Inaugural Ball — Busby. Fellows, Jamieson. Kidd. Levinstone. New- pher, and Turner high-jacked the $20.00 and came across. June . . . Mutual carried R. G. Swing ' s commencement speech on " First I shall talk about sequence " . . . Metzger beat out Wisser in Junior oratorical contest . . . Lt. Colonel Trexler inspired almost-grads at Baccalaureate service. One Huiulretl Thirlvtwo ACTIVITIES FROM APRIL 1941 TO APRIL 1942 Oni Hundred Tliirty-tlirce STAFF CHOOSES BICENTENNIAL ELLIOTT J. V. SHANKWEILER This is Bicentennial year at Miihlenlierj; and we of the 1943 ClARl.A staff ielt that the commemoration of the coming to America of Henry Melchior Muhlenberg was the only possible theme. We saw the immense plans the college was contemplating for the celebrating of Bicentennial Week on the local campus. We saw the imposing array of names on the Bicentennial Commission headed bv Franklin Delano Roosevelt. President of the Ignited States. We decided that Soplnnnore hiisinesenien Edilorial .issistants v ' m- ' i iim vmsm One Hundred Thirty-four AS THEME FOR 1943 CIARLA there cdiiM Im im lirtter preview of this great event in lli. lii-iiii nt Miilii -nli ' i- College tliaii a Bicentennial Ciarla. To make thi- liook uorlln ol llu- cNciit it was conimeiuoratin was onr noal. and tin- entiri- -tafT lia cooipi rated -|ilcn(liill . To " Haps " Beiitrr. our la(ult ail i-ur. uinl tn l)i. Ji ' liii H. M. 1!io mi. iuii- literarv advi-nr. wi- -a thank- fur .idxice given so wis l .uid ::iiiir( ii-ly. To the Kutztown Puhlishing Couiijany. Sarony Studios. Pontiac Engraving Cuiniiain. and Kini;scraft (jnrr Coinpanv. we -a thank- for vnur fine ;trti-tir orknian-hiii and frii-iidU ad h i-. But we especiallv appn i iatr tlu ' privilege of uorkint; Nitli Dr. ShaukvNtihT. whose superior photographs ha- ddiu uiurii tuNsaid inipiiiN in- thi ' ipiality of till- liouk. ar (lioiniikrN. lor hi- tine skelclu-.-. also receives our deepc-t thank-. Claude E. Dierolf and John Elliuii H. . HKNi Kl STAFF FFRSO-NNEL ClaIDE E. DifRoIF. Editor-in-C.hii ' i Assoiiatf Editors H. Ednnind Pfeifer W . A-hl. Nafis Editoriiil (vs(N7f!fi?s Rohert Bauers Dennv Beattit- illiaiu Birmingham Philip Bollier Edirar Brown Charles Burrcll Paul Candalino ihner Cressnian Victor David Herhert Dowd Bertram Gilbert Roger Jamieson Orval Hartnian rthur Hill illiam Leupuji] Gene McLain John Metzger Paul Morcntz Jolin Psiaki John Sehwenk Lester Stoncliack Earle Swank Lee an Horn Richard W eidner James oder Kuhcrt Bcclit.d James Feenian Harold H.-lfrich Stijihoniori ' s Dunald W atkm- Dennis W ' l» tcr Lerov Zieiicnfuss Art Editor YAR CHOMICKEY Photography Editor DH. .I(»HN . SHA KWEILER l ' hot() niph Stuff John Korhlcr E h ardKlink D( nni- ch-ter Jt)H ELLIOTT. Busini ' ss Manau ' T CALX IN i.DFW. AilK-rtisini )l mu ,r Howard a I us Carl Kno Sophomores W alter . llcr Lowell und Elliott and Loew Koehler Pfeifer and Nart- One Hundred Thirty-five I« MUHLENBERG WEEKLY CONTINUES FACULTY COMMITTEE Dr. John D. M. Brown, Chairman Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Ds. Stephen G. Simpson f deceased i Mr. Edmund S. Keiter Editor-in-Chief Vi ILMER H. CRESSMAN Ciiy Neus Staff: ROBERT BECHTEL. HAROLD W. Manaainn Editor . ROGER JAMIESON HELFRICH and DONALD S ATKINS Business Manager GEORGE L. HAWKINS Sport.s S n . JAMES FEEMAN. HARRY NICHOLAS and Co-City Editors: JOHN SCHWENK and CHARLES DENMS WEBSTER BURRELL Feature Staff: PALL CANDALINO. MILTON DONIN. Sports Editor CLAUDE DIEROLF and BERTRAM LEVINSTONE Feature Editor H. EDMUND PFEIFER liusiness Staff: CALVIN LOE ii . ALTER MENZEL. I ' linionraphy Editor JOHN KOEHLER CARL KNOWLE.S. MAURICE HORN. JAMES Radio Commentators: MLMER H. CRESSMAN and HEMSTREET. ROBERT GILBERT. CHARLES JOHN SCHWENK GOOD ALL and ROBERT KROLL. Wednesday nijihl orgy Junior Associates Lin typi t Paul Candid Koehler PfeiftT and Scliwent I Copy boys One Hundred Thirty-six ABREAST OF MODERN JOURNALISM JAMIESON In tlio twciitv-seventh year as a weekly |iiil)lir;ilioii. the W eeklv ((Hitinueil ■ " abreast of tlie iiiareh of modern jouitialisni ' as liejiun in 1939. liy retaininji its hi h place in the intercollegiate Newspaper Associations ranks hy returninji from competitions in December. 1941 w ith a first place gold cup for editorials, a second in sports. an l a third in news and make-U]). The W eeki.Y was also fjiyen a First Class Honor Rating by the Associated Collegiate Press for its first semester files. The EEKLY throughout the year continued as the " voice of the campus " following campus trends on the one side and attempting to formulate opinion on the other side, all the while reserving the right to determine its own editorial policy. The EEKLY is a newspaper in every sense of the word, printing all Muhlenberg news as up to the minute as is possible with its publication schedule. Two major editorial crusades were undertaken: first, an attempt was made to further closer relations with Cedar Crest college through the (iood Neighbor Policy: and secondly, after the I. S. declaration of war against the Axis, the EEKLY stressed the importance of remaining in college and remaining calm in the face of a world disaster. The W eekly was also actively engaged in secur- ing resen ' ations for and ruiniing a bus excur ion to the Fred W aring brnadcast of Muhlenbergs new song in New ork on March 6 — tlu e ibe bi bli lil- of an exceedingly active year on ibe cam pus news front. Page two of the W EEKL ' i cutilinuid to oiler a diNer-ilii-d liil ol rcMilinii. presenting such odumns as; " Haiidon Hainbliiigs Uecorded " by John Scbwenk. " Columnist Candiil (Confessions b llaroiil Ibllrieh. " The Campus ngle ' " li Charles Burrell. " Vox " hy Paul Candalino. " Exchangitis " hy Edinnod I ' feifer. " From the Rishat of the Rajah " bv Vi . Roger Jamieson. and ' ontinuing after three years. " Swing and Jive l)y ilmer H. Cressman. For the gri-aler part of the year. Claude Dicrolfs " ( )n the Hall was a p rl- page feature. Each week of issue at f: 1.1 p. m. the W EEKI.Y radio comnientalors " aired " -Muhlenberji news through the facilities of the local radio station W (!BA- SAN. CRESSMAN One Huiidrt ' d Thirtv-seven MUHLENBERG COLLEGE BAND PERSONNEL MILTON N. DONIN Seniors G. Weir Cressman Milton Donin Ralph Hauze Harold Kiiauss Howard Laubach Bertram Levinstone Joseph Sihlegel Harold Srhmoyer Edwin Shutt Verne Snyder Harry ' ' all Robert uehter Juniors Robert Bauers Edgar Brown Wallace Eberts illiam Keck Eugene Kutz Calvin Loew Warren Nafis Bernard Neumeyer H. Edmund Pfeifer Alvin Shifter Walter Stolz Richard Weidner James Yoder Sophomores " Will iam Beard Albert Bird Frederick Heuer Joseph lobst Eugene Kertis Ervin Kishbaugh Lewis Kranzley Carl Kressler Joseph Light James Major Carl Newhard Joseph Peters Mark Reed Robert Reiner " « illiam Richards W. Warren Swenson Robert Townsend LeRoy Ziegenfuss Freshmen Robert Coxe Franklin Falk Louis Fluck George Grube Paul Himmelberger Donald Holmes Reuben Kulp William McFetridge Franklin Milnes Robert Ohl Richard Ornsteen Martin Shemella David Weber William Young OFFICERS MR. ANTHONY JAGNESAK ' " ' " ' ' " " " MILTON N. DONIN " " ' ' ' " ' ' ' " " " ' ' EDGAR S. BROWN. JR " " " ' ' " " " ' " MISS HELEN R. JONES, REUBEN KULP Batx,n Ticirlers HAROLD SCHMOYER Quartermaster Since its original organization in 1925. the Muhlenlierg College Band has improved steadily. Now in the second year of his directorship, Mr. Anthony Jagnesak has trained a band that performs equally well on the marching field and on the concert stage. The footl)all season saw the formation of two innovations in the band. A drum-majorette. Miss Helen Jones of Cedar Crest College, and an assistant drum- major, Reuben Kulp of the freshman class added resplendence to the gridiron exhibitions with tlieir deft baton manipulations. The band itself executed varied One Hundred Thirty-eight PLAYS VARIETY OF MUSIC and intricate drills; for one i;aiiu ' a !-|K(ta(niar |»-riuriiiaiic( ' was j:i fn with four liainis participatiiii;:. During llic iiaskilliall Mason llic lianil addid snap and ciilliiisiasin to llio games, and pliinijcd into the work for its concert appearances. Iliis year ' s repertoire was a :ain diversified. in liidin lijilil compositions, modern rhapsodies and the classics. Amonf; the seli ' clions rendered in the concerts of this year were: Von Suppes familiar and ever |»opular overture Morninii. i oon. (inil Night: an adaptation for clarinet (piarlet ol the Konilo from the I ' luiio Suniild Number One of Mozart: the traditional Russian Gvpsv melo l Tno (iiiiliirs. and the stirrinii Ravniond Overture hy Thomas. The hands concerts have not lieen confined to the student hodv on the campus. Touring; to the neiphhorhood towns. Enimaus and Calasauipia. the hand jiave concerts for the hij;h school students in their assemhiy pro irams. At the second concert the presentatit n of awards to the menihers of the hand is made in recognition of their servii-e to the orjianization. For one year of service freshmen receive a felt enddem of a music Ivre: sophomores and juniors receiye chenille " Ms " , and the seniors receive gold salch charms for four years of service. Most momentous ol the hand s jierformances for the year will he its jiartiei- pation in the Muhlenherg Bicentenniel Celehration in June, where it will he responsihie for no small ](art of the instrumental music. .XNTHU.W .1 AG.NKSAK MUHI,ENBER(; (.()I.I.E(;K liW ' D " rr rrri irrr rr rrlrr-f [trr- ' z mwmm v« fir J ' Mul Our lluiitlnd riiirtv-niiii ' MUHLENBERG CHOIR CELEBRATE! First Tenors James Ahem Maurice Hart DoiuiUl Larrinier Harlan Leelaiid Martin Rothenberger John Smale Verne Snyder Lester Stoneback David Weber " ' Piano Soloist PERSONNEL Second Tenors illard Christman Howard Funk Robert Ki bliaii li C. Wilfred Stetf William Stults Glenn Wanipole Gerald P. Wert Merle Wertz Lowell Yund First Basses John Dowler Arthur Getz barren Harding Bennett Kindt Ed MuUer Arno Petrie Edwin isser " " Manager. Ba s Soloist Second Basses Robert Bauers Fred Heuer ' ■ ' ' Robert Holben Robert Kirhline H. Edmund Pfeiffer Elwood Reitz Alvin O. Schiffer Robert Wuchter Daniel Zimmerman " ' ' Jacob Schoter ' " ' ' Accompanist Prominent participation in the spectacular Muhlenberg Bicentennial pa- geant, concerts staged under a newly adopted plan of city-wide sponsorship, service without the stimulus of special privilege — these are the mementoes of the Chapel Choir ' s tenth anniversary year. Organized in Alav. 1931. hy Dr. Harold K. Marks from a nucleus singing group founded by his father, the old Glee Club, the Choir made its first a])pcar- ance at Iiaccalaureate services in June of the same year. Since that time the organization ' s personnel has grown from thirtv to approximately forty, and its activities have Iieen expanded from the originally planned leadership in cam- pus chaj)el services to a more significant musical leadership in the Church at large bv the rendition of concerts in churches far removed from the campus. MUHLENBERG GOI r FGF ( H(»IK Choir in action One Hundred Forty TENTH ANNIVERSARY YEAR r Sonu ' iiu ' iiiIk ' i wiilrli lln- tlirt ' iior Seeking a heavi T iialioiiagc for cacli on cit. tlic maiiagcincnt sought lliis vear to unite, wherever possiihle. the individual congregations of cities or regions into single sponsoring agents. As a rcMilt. llie Choir sang its first piihliilv patronized concert in Allentown since its organization and followed this with jointlv promoted conc ' rts in Scranton. ilk s-Rarre. Mauch ( hinik and East Mauch Chunk. Lelianon. and Ki yersford. ()llier concerts, congregationallv sponsored, were ])resented in Reading, Fh ' etwood. Boyerlouri. Bath. Catasauqua, and Oley. L nder negotiation at the lime the Ciarla ditor laid dov n his dcadlint were several coneerts for men in the armed services of the United States at various cantonments in Pennsylvania and Maryland. The greatest distinction and the wcighliot responsihililv which fell to the Choir was its ride in the Bicentennial pageant, ugnienteil l)v fortv men drawn from local singing organizations, the ( hoir provided the nuisical setting for nianv of the scenes, and it was the Cha|)el Choir, nnaugmenled. which per- formed this work when the pageant was presented in the I ' hiladelphia Academv of Music prior to its presenlaliim on the Muhlinlierg campus. _Manv extra hours were spent in rehearsing the numerous chorales in aildition to those -pent in learning and nu-morizing the regular concert re])erloire. In the lace of these added responsihililies. a pri ilege. whiili hail pre i- ously served as an incentiv ' to lovalty, was finallv denied. Reference is made to the exemption from Physical Education to which all menihcrs were entitled and which was made impossihie hv the second emester " s coni])ulsorv Red Cross First Aid -ourse. The fact thai there were no ensuing niend)er " casualties " jjroves conclusively the falsity of occasional suliyersive connn eiits that Choir niend ers served merely for the exemption. I here were other " lirsls. " loo. For llie first vear the Choir sang from meintuy: it was the first year that the ( lioir took into its pcrsonnid a student to serve solely as accompanist: it was the first vear thai memhers received ki ' vs innnedialel upon complelion of two vear of «ei ice: anil, linalh. the Mien- town concert wa the first comerl fur which Dr. Mark- put a-iiie hi- flowing gown and donned his " tails. " Onr Itiinitrfif Fitrlv-oiie STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council operates on the campus as the official organ of student government through the authority vested in it by the Student Body Constitution adopted in 1939. It is composed of nine seniors who are elected at the end of their junior year by the student body at large. The Council assumes direct responsibility for the major student functions, such as: the codifying and enforcing of Freshman regulations, the conducting of pep meetings, and the arrangement of Student Body dances and banquets. In addition to its rather circumscribed activities the Council handles the General and Social Funds of the Student Body. It makes appropriations to the various student organizations and it receives financial reports which are placed, along with significant correspondence of the respective organizations, in the Student Council files. Thus, it integrates and coordinates all the student activ- ities on the campus. The men who compose the Student Council have a unique responsilnlity to their fellow students. They not only transact the business of the Student Body and oversee the many student activities, but they are also expected to assume intelligent leadership in their various other capacities and to be examples of good conduct. The Council offers opportunity for practical training in adminis- trative work; it also awards distinction to those who work unselfishly for their fellow students and their college. JOHN M. METZGER CLARK R. DIEFENDERFER PERSONNEI, President ALEXANDER W. BUSBY F. ERNEST FELLOWS . Vice President Secretary Treasurer Charles E. Keim, Jr. Paul J. Kidd Edwin E. Wisser, Jr. Bertram B. Levi tone Jack J. Minogue One Hundred Forty-two IXTER-FRATERXITY COL ' XCIL 1 ABRAM LYDECKER HAROLD BENJXMIN Fra!iri Boyer (Ihiirle- Burrell Miltuii Doniii PERSONNEL . . President BERTRAM LEV1N T0NE . . ■Secretary ice President R MONU TURNER .... Treasurer Erne?! Fellows Janier Keiter Paul Kidii Ra nii nil i hnioyer John Schwenk Harold « ebl. ADVL-iOR Dr. John C. Kei lek The purpose of the Inter-frateriiity Council is to ro-ordinate the activities of the five Greek letter social iroups and to develop and further a greater spirit of cooperation among them. To the Council is delegated the power to regulate rushing, pledging, and other interests common to all the social groups. The council further encourages scholar-hip within the groujjs it represents li till ' award of a scholastic cup each semester to tliat fraternity havin;; the highest rating during the semester among all the men affiliated witli the group. For the first time a joint meeting of all memhers of the live fraternities on the campus was held in the Science liuiiiiini; amlitoriiim under- ihe -iiper- vision of the Council. The meeting was called to consider plans to pre-ent a gift to the i-ollege from the Inter-fralernity Council. The ]dan of having all the fraternities come together was deemed so successful that it was decided to con- tinue having such meetings every year. The Inter-fraternitv Ball, held at the Lehigh Country Cluh. was the high- light id the fraternitv social season. House jiarties li the -e ' ral chapter houses were held in i-onjunction with the affair. Because Dr. John C. Keller, the faeult ad i-or. had rendered -ueh .iluahle servMce to the group during the years the Council has heen active, an Inter- fraternitv Council kev was awarded tu lilin iti ni oiiniliiin of the advice and counsel he has given. One Hundred Kortv -three MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION PERSONNEL MAURICE J. HART President MALCOLM ALBRIGHT .... I ice President ORVAL HARTMAN Secretary MAURICE HORN Treasurer Edgar Brown B. Ir;iiikliM Levy (;. Wilfred Steffy Luther Cressnian Ed«ard Liikiii- Earle .Swank Thompson Harrier John Maxwell Dean Tyson Arthur Hemphill John Newpher Edwin Wisser Donald Holmes Georjie Rizos William oung Carl Knowles Marlin Riitliinlierger Lowell Yund ADVISORS Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Rev. Russell Vi ' . .Stine As ail oiitprovvth of tlio V. M. C. A., the M. C. A. maintains loose connec- tions with that hotlv as well as with t)thir Stinleiit Christian movements. For this ])ur])ose delegates are sent to all inqKirlant meetinfis anil conventions. ( )ne of its more vital functions is the puiilication of the Muhlenherg hand- hook, tile " Af " hook, jmlilishcd for the information of the student hody. Con- nected v ith this task is the annual welcoming of the new freshman class during Freshman Week. During this time the new men are introduced to the Muhlen- berg faculty, to its traditions, and to its facilities. Through the assistance of the M. C. A. students are enabled to visit various industrial plants and points of interest in and near Allentown. The Allentown Chamher of Commerce co-operates with the Association in this work. Each year discussion groups are organized to give students assistance in daily campus problems. Missions, Bible study, and problems of society are also discussed. The I. C. A. establishes an information bureau where men may receive help and advice. The Cabinet of the Muhlenberg Christian Association furnishes ushers for Sunday Vesper Services and encourages regular church and Sunday school attendance. Standing definitely for a life governed by Christian principles, the Associ- ation makes every effort to exert a wholesome guiding influence upon students and to inculcate in them ideals of true Christian manhood. One Hundred Fortv-i ' our DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Foiiiiilcd upon ail iiiulci tandiiiii. love, and aiiprcciation for the lanfiua c and culture ol the Geiinan peoples. Der Dculsehe erein has heeonu ' one of Muhlenherfi ' s most popular and active or ianizatioiis. Its nieetiufis aie held in that friendlv sjiirit of fellowship and cooperation which enhance- the appic- ciation and understandinji of the finest elements of Oerman cultur -. Traditional meetini;s of llic cliiji include its Fall Ausllufi. W eihnaclitsfot. Danienahend. and Spring; Auslluji — the last iiarniil is a direct outj;i(p lli ol llir Junior Class Ausflufi which was conducted annualK a half cenlur a;;o |p Professor W illiani ackernaficl. This vear Dr. and Mrs. Reichard entertained at the eihna htsfest. ami Dr. Reiehards customarv St. Nicholas | ro ided the iuimitahle enlertairMuent for which he is so well remenihered. Der Deutsche Verein was the first cluh on the Muhlenherj; campus, and since its initial meetinii. April 10. 1924. all of its uu-etinjis have heen conducted in German. Under the careful guidance of Doctors Barha and Keichard the dull has maile one of the finest contrihutions on the campus to the lurlhi i aiice of the Muhlenherf; tradition of fine educati«ui. Der Deutsche erein has alwavs heen a coiistructi e leader ol campus activities and it is the sincere desire of its memhers that it may contiime its afipreciahle contrihutions to the ;irealer Muhletdicr which is to come. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS I orsii:, ' n,l,-r . . MARTIN I.. ROTHENBERGER Sti-lhiTtrvter RAYMOND FETTER S hriltl„hr,T ROBERT WUCHTER K,is nn„rt PAUL KIDD SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS I ,rsiizen l,r . . MARTIN E. ROTHENBERGER Si lherirHer ALFRED SENSENBACH Srhrillfi ' hr r GERALD P. V. ERT ka s,;,w,irl MAURICE HART Ro(Iii« ' Xrner Villi;ini B;irha Rnliert Bailors Fr« ' (l B( Miian r or Da i l Claud. ' Diir.ilf Wallaic ElpiTl Hi ' iiry Ei enhart John Elliott Janie.- Ferinaii Ra inon ) F. ' tlcr arret! Hanling Maurice Harl Or aI H.irlinaii Koiuer lleilniaii llalolcl ilelllieh V arr« ' ii Hiuiuiellier Rolierl HoIImmi icior la( in-4 ' a PERSONNEL John kern I ' aul Ki.hl Ilo»ar l LaulKM ' h B. Franklin .,■ y VaIw.wA Luken Lee Miller (ilenn Neuliauer Kdlierl Neuiueyer Daniel Ne«harl Harry Nirholas ADVISORS H. Fdniurnl Pfeifer W illiani Hiehard- Martin I.. Hollienlierper l in Srhifter (;liarle Srhitterl Mired Sen eliharh rlhur Seyda ' rn Sn der C. Wilfred Su-ffy LinfonI I). SleM ' r ILirold Stewart Le ter Slonehaek Farle Swank Paul Waller Erie W .lter ilerni anipole Donald W alkin- (ierald P. W .it Robert Z. X uehler Dr. Preston . B nm l)u. II Miin Hess Rkkiimu) • trie lliMidred Fortv-tiM PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Under the skillful piiidance of Dr. J. V. Shankweiler. the Pre-inedical So- ciety at Miihlenhcrg college has grown to be one of the most beneficial organi- zations on the campus — of great service to its members and the college as a whole. Benefit to its members arises from the splendid program featuring each year some of the outstanding meml)crs of the medical ])rofession. and profes- sors of medicine and surgery. Benefit to the College as a whole arises from the same source. During the past year, the society has brought to the campus leading alumni in the persons of Dr. Clifford Trexler, Dr. Thomas Weaber. Jr.. Dr. John otring, and Dr. Walter Banks. From Americas foremost medical institutions have come: Dr. A. M. Ornsteen of the Medical school of the University of Potuisylvania: Dr. Joseph Chandler of Hahnemann Medical college: Dr. S. L. T. Appleton, Dean of the Dental school. Universitv of Pennsvlvania: Dr. Alan Moritz. Head of Legal Medicine. Harvard University: Dr. Reynold Griflith of Jefferson Medical school: Dr. Otterbein Dressier of the Philadelphia college of Osteopathy. Annual trips to leading medical institutions are also of incalculal)le l)enefit to the mcnd)ers. At the special recpiest of the man who brought sulfanilamide to America. Dr. Perrin Long, once a guest of the Society. Johns Hopkins Uni- versitv this vear entertained the Pre-niedical Societv. It was the first time in the fiftv-vear historv of Johns Hppkins that a pre-medical group had been re- ceived. Dean of the Medical School, Dr. Chesney, piloted the group in the mornins session, and Assistant Dean Barker in the afternoon. Rirh;ii(i BauriMlhal William Beard R..I..Mt Behlcr illiani Birmiii liani Ralph Berr ar4 lav Bo ki Roliert Breiinaii James Cozzarelli Luther Cressman Peter Cosier Thcimpson Ferrier Ri.ll Diiise Alliert (iriinow Monroe (ireeii Victor Hansen William llrisko iciur larocra Jo-eph loh-t M ron kaho Thomas J« nkins James Keiter John koehler Eujiene Kiilz PERSONNEL Eugene Kertis George Kirkley Eduanl Klink l)a ill Kre sk Eufiene Laigoti Bertram Levinstone Benjamin Lewis Jark Minogue Jack Meverdierks Lee Miller Rolierl Mumma William Muehlhauser Carl Newharill George Nillolo Michael Orlarid.i Rolierl I ' lotniik Mark Reed Rohert Reiner George Rizos George Rowney John Seedor Henrv Shaniai Edwin ShutI Ray Schmoyer Charles Schiffert Jack Schantz Jack Snauffer Arthur Sweelser Arthur Taylor Eric Walter William Walters Alliert Weiss Donald W atkins Lowell und ADVISOR Dr. John . Su One Hundred Fortv-six JOHN MARSHALL PRE-LAW CLUB ALBERT BUSBV Presiileni CLAYTON MUSSELMAN . ] ice Prpsidput Robert Bechlel Hugh Brown Jiinifs Duffy W illiam I ' hiil James Henistreet Carl Knowles 1)k. Jvmks Ennti S m I)k. II tiir l. Johnson- personnel JOHN KERN Secretnry JOHN PSL KI Treiisurer Donald Lauhenslein Calvin Loew ADVISORS Allan Maki AS illiam Ri.liards Joh n Smitlhenner George Swedj Walter Weller Howard Yarus Mr. Rk.hxrd E. Hibbahp Mr. it.i.ivm C Wilbur. Jr. Since a large o;roii|) ol ' imil M-f;racIiiates ha l si iiilitil their interest in carry- inji on work in the legal profession, tiie John Marshall Fie-legal Society was founded in 1933. A lew years later, due to incr( ased interest in the field, a special comse was laid out l)v the college administration to care for hasic Pre- Icgal training at Mulilenl)erg. Onlv Sophomores and iipix-r class students who achieve good standing in this and allied courses arc permitted inemhership in the Pre-Legal Society. The purpose of the Society is to foster and direct tlie pre-icgal activities of students while at Miililcniicrg. lo further this aim, and to acquaint mcmlters more thoroughly with proitlems which must l)e met while at law sciiool prac- ticing law, various attorneys were hrought in to di cu s and claril these proh- lems. Other activities of the Pre-icgal Socictx include trips to lln- ( " ,onnl (!ourt- house where legal procedure is witnessed and the annual hanqui ' t at which time several outstanding attorneys are guests of the clui). At comnienccmeni the So icty gives a prize lo that mcmher of the gradu- ating class who has distinguished himself in pre-legal activities during his un- der-graduatc work. One Hundred Forlv-seven JOHN A. W. HAAS PRE-THEOLOGICAL CLUB JOHN NEWPHER . . EDWIN WISSER . . Robert Bauers Ted Caspar John Dowler John Dretterle Arlhnr (ielz Rev. Russell W. Stine PERSONNEL . . President RAYMOND FETTER I ire-president WILFRED STEFFY Warren Harding Maurice Hart Or aI Harlnian Donald Hei ' t Alton Hoffman Howard Lauharh Franklin Levy Kan Mattern ADVISORS . . . Secretary Treasurer Gene McLain Paul Morentz Le iter Stonehach Robert urhter Vern Sn der Re . H kki 1 ' . C. Cressman The John A. i . Haas Prc-thcological Chib is an organization of Muhlenberg ministerial students. The organization deepens the spiritual lives of its members and strives to promote a Christian influenee on the eampus. From 1921 to 1933, Dr. W. C. Shaeffer. pastor of St. John ' s Lutheran Chureh in Allentown. eaeh year invited the Ministerial students of the College to a banquet held in the Parish House of his Church. Speakers at these good- fellowshij) gatherings inspired the students with ideals of Christian Manhood. The Pre-theological Club was formed at Muhlenberg in 1933. The name was changed to the John A. W. Haas Pre-theological Club in honor of our former College President, Dr. John A. Vt . Haas, and in appreciation of the administration ' s gift of Dr. Haas " study as a special room for all ministerial students to meet in. and for the purpose of study. The society is true to its aim to deepen the spiritual lives of its members; for in the past three years, the society has visited and inspected Mt. Airy Seminary in Philadelphia. Homestead Prison. Good Shepherd Home. Topton Orphans ' Home. River Crest Tuberculosis Sanitarium, and Old Trappe Chureh. The organization has promoted good-fellowshij) among its members by holding pleasant picnics in Dorney and Trexler Parks. Speakers at the meetings have given the members inspiration. Educational discussions usuallv follow, in which the grouj) discusses religious and students problems with desire to further a Christian feeling among the students. The organization will close its activities this year with a good-fellowship banquet and speaker. One Hundred Forty-eight MASK AND DAGGER Springing froiii Muhleiil cr ; s ori iiiial ilraniatic ilnli. tl ic due and ( tnill. the Mask and Dai;fier. after a soniewlial sporadic life lietween I ). ' }1 ami 1935. has come to he the foeal point of all campus dramatic activities, in recent years the chih has heen choosin " ; jjlays of all ty])es to interest the greater part of the student l)odv. Alonj; with the upswiiif; in the f;cneral tvpe of plav chosen has come a dehnite im])rovement in the stai;in;; aliilities of the cluh. For its annual Fall Production this yeai- llie Mask and Daf; ;er (iluh in conjunction with the Cedar Crest Chimes did) presented EIiza])eth McFaddcMi ' s Double Door. A play of mysterious portent and forliodin evil lii;htened hy quick dashes of comedy. Doiiblr Door was ahly performed hy a well halanced cast and was well received hy the student liody. In the assend)lv hour alloted to the Mask and Daiijier there was |)resented one of the major dramatic achievements of the cluh. The student directed The Valiant, a on e act play hv Rohert Middlemas and Holworthv Hall, was the first assend)ly play to require a female character. Vi ell directed and )illin;;l staged. The I aliant was a most successful production. Owen Davis " Mr. ami Mrs. Aor i was used to close the 1940-41 season of the Mask and Dagger Cluh. This popular- Hruadwav hit proved to he a most successful vehicle for the histrionic lalcnl of those who took part in the plav. Amid an ixcellent setting the season was closed. PERSONNEL ROBERT ALBEE I ' n-sidmt CLAUDE DIEROLF W ILLLAM SOMERVILLE . n,p-,,r,-si,l, ' ni WARREN DIMMIG FREDERICK ROEDKiER . . Tr(;isurer . Si ' rt ' lfir Ptinhnsiitii tv t nt William Bt ' :ir l Deniiv BtMllii " Robert Hclit. ' l Alhert Bird Henry lirown Paul Ciiiulalino ar t ' lioniickey W iliner Cre iiian Tliiiiiipxin Ferrier Le i Flui ' k. Robert Frey Bertram Cilliert David Cottlieli Or al Hartiiian HaroM Ileilridi Walter Keiiler Mr. Kin(.sih in AL Bxnr.ER Bennett Kindt Ri liert Ki hbaugh Haloid Kiiaii Joliii Koeliler Paul Morentz Clayton Mii!.selman Kirk Odeiikrantz FMniiinil Pl ' eiler AD ISORS TECHNICAL ADVISOR Mr. Winfiki.ii Ki(k .Ianie Reppert William Richards Edward Robertson Hartdd Sehmoyer John Sebweiik Scott Skinner Lee Snvder Wilfred Steffv Lewis Steinbach Kenneth Stnible W arren Swen on Donald Watkin- rlh(ir Watson Dennis Webster Edwin W isser Lowell Yund Mil. Pkhio F. Kendk. One Hundred Fortv-niiie MUHLENBERG BUSINESS ASSOCIATION Undoubtedly one of the more progressive organizations on the campus is the Muhlenberg Business Association. ith its membership limited to those students who are majors or minors in Business Administration. Economics, or Sooiologv. the M.B.A. concentrates on the diversified activities of the liusiness world. At each meeting a prominent business man from Allentown addresses the members on the advantages and disadvantages of his special field and answers the many questions. Quite often interesting and practical discussions ensue. In this manner the niemliers of the M.B.A. are aljle to learn from first hand sources just what lies ahead in their chosen fields. The trips to the numerous manufacturing plants in the vicinitv. which were alwavs popular, have been curtailed this year because manv such plants are engaged in defense nork and are closed for the duration to visitors. How- ever, new ideas and sources of information arc liciiij; discovered to fill this ga]) in the dubs activities program. The annual lian(|uet is held ju t after the election of the new officers in the spring. PERSONNEL RAYMOND TURNER ARREN DIMMIG . Denny Beattie George Berghorn Francis Boyer Sheruootf Cota Ralph Oeveling Ernest Fellows . . . . President . . f ice-president James Frederick Henry Harner (Jeorge Hawkins illiani Hough (ieorge Jones Charles Keim HAROLD BENJAMIN LIN FORD STEVER E ' aul Kemmerer R il)ert Kroll Donahl l.uuhenslein James Major alter Menzel Frank Newman . . . Secretary . . . Treasurer William Rapp Harold Schmoyer Burton Sexton (lliarles Simpson illiam ' an Ness Howard Yarus ADMSORS Mr. Don vlii (;. Cvri ' emkr Mr. Karl F. Wittrich One Hundred Fifty FRESHMAN TRIBUNAL PERSONNEL PAUL KIDD, Chnirnuii, Iltilitil Abel Francis Boyt-r Ediiiuiul Pfeifer John li.Tir.iin (iilhert Aiihiir Hill ;iki Rirhard Sampson The 1942 edition of the fresliman trilxinal liejian its season of frosli liailinfi rather | ro])itiously with a new set of lefjulations and a new challen ;e. It was ho])ed hv all the nieniliers that the einidiasis of tlie eoiirt ' s work couhl he directed toward the instiUation of a liett M ' apjireciation of tlie ideals and tra- ditions of the school and tliat tlie de-eni])hasis of the courts luinitive work cunid he aceonij)lished. It was toward these goals that thi ' original triliiinal began to work. The use of the Alma Mater as a means of hazing was discouraged. Much of the time during the first few meetings was spent in reasoning with offending frosh and in handing out mild punishments on the basis of strict justice. It was not long before even this mild sort of jiunishment began to rankle the frosh. and it soon became apparent that they were openly flaunting the regulations. The tribunal began to make the j)unishments nion- rigid but lun- tinued to lose prestige when several of the penalties were frowned ii](on by the dean. It was just at this time that the sopholnor ■ defeated the fm-li in ibc third of the tribunal sponsored, soph-frosh contests. The score stood two to thiec in favor of the sophs who had also won the foolliall game. The trilinnal riilrd that regulations would continue until Christmas. Open rebellion broke out. The tribunal was forced to call upon the studciil council for backing. Student president Metzger reorganized the tribunal adding five new members. This new tribunal was given new j)owcrs. Drastic puni.-h- ments were sanctioned by the council and the administration. -Needless to say. things ran rather smoothly until the end of the hazing period. The tribinial court room became, once atiain. the freshmen ' s court of Horrors. One llundrrd F ' ift . inc FORENSIC COrXCIL EDirrS VISSER PUlip BoDier Mihioa DsBiB B«bat Hdbai Ds. Jobs D. M. Baoms ' PER Ct £x_ . P-. ' ROBERT BAUER5 Robert Nenmerer John Nevpher John Psiaki Elvood Reitz ADMSORS Secretary-Treasurer John Schvenk John Smale Lee Snvder Earle Swank Pbof. Ethkaim B. Eizsnr The Forensic Conncil was organized in 1932 under the able leadership of Professor Ephraim B. Everitt- our coach of varsitv debate. The purpose of the council is the goveminji. eneouraeini. and fostering of oratory and debate at iiuhlenberfi. Althooeh it meets only semi-annually, it is active during the en- tire school-year. Its membership is limited since only students who have participated in a varsitv debate or an oratorical contest are eUgible. At the annual election, the president, who acts as manager of debate, and the secretary-treasurer, who acts as assistant-manager, are elected for the followin£ year. One of the senior mem- bers of the debating squad is elected as honorari. captain. Dr. Brown, the ora- torical coach, an d Mr. Everitt act as advisors. It can tmlv be said that the Forensic Council is responsible for Aluhlen- berg ' s high reputation in the forensic field, for since its founding, it has en- couraged an ever-rising standard for debate, and has fostered the training of champion orators Hiis year under the auspices of the counciL besides conducting a great number of debates with near-by colleges, the debating team made an extended trip throughout the South where it met outstanding colleges and universities. The increased interest in debating and oratory on our campus are mute wit- nesses to the fine work of the group. One Hundred FiftT.two IMPORTANT EVENTS IN FALL OF 1 94 1 S) i triiil rr . . . Kditor Crossiiiaii iiilroiliicfd (iooil NeiijhhDr F ' olicy — it uiis liraililv cndoistMl on all siilo: iiiiK Munrilz expressed an ( |i|iosin i view ■■| don ' t like it. the less I have lo do willi Cidar ( rest the heller I like it. " — |iro|dielie words . . . Six new ineinhi i ol laenlly assnincd dulies K. Hover, keek. illrieh. Riekev. ( ' ar])enler. and al| line liliow- all . . . Dr. (ieor e Vrlhlir Hiillri k did eveeplioiial joh a,- Rtdiri leeliirer . . . l " ll! ( ' .I in re- eeived first elass honor rating . . . Kiiiii- F Mows " 42 took over eoaehin; dulii-s d ' late heloved traek and eross-eoiinlr incnlor. Otiohcr . . . Good ieijjhhor Policy — nineli talk, no aelion . . . Helen Jones, Cedar Crest freshman, palpilaled ihe hi ' arls of Ber men as she heeanie the (iisl MuhlenliiMi; majoielle . . . Camiron Heek inspired (?) many students with sjieeeh in Assemhlv on i hnrsda . ( )eloher M) . . . Busy-husy s named for Who ' s Who — if interested in names, liirii lo ]ni ir one hnndred tiffy-four . . . Juniors named Roediger prom hi -shol. ! ovriub ' r . . . Good Xeijihlior Poliev much talk, no action . . . Foolhall squad made off-and-on season successful hy heating ' Lehij;h and (i ' hui;; . . . Vrl prof Riekev displayed |)riceless |)ainlin;is in Lihrary — including a I indiody lould see why) S40,000 Titian . . . Jim Thorpe told us how jireal an alhlelc he had heen in assemhlv Nov( mlier 2(1 .. . Thanksfiivinu; came and with it came news that all students mu l take lii l aiil ourse. I Thanksfiivin;; ' . ' ' Mii-I l)e irony I. Dcremher . . . Good eif;hhor Policy — much talk, no action . . . Seniors prescntetl McFarland Twins in snccessfnl Senior Ball . . . l lame and Dr. Tvson. hefore entire collejic famil . a kcd -lnil nl to remain calm and not do ainlhiii;; haslilv . . . ir and lire warden- (pii(kl prcparcil lor ailioii . . . ( oach llilicn rr-i nrd (■IV((ti e JamKir 2. ' . . . Cresl-Berj; cha|(cl cr i i- aw Midilcrilicii; men with (oal- on for llic lir-l lime that lall. On.- HuMiltrd I ifl tlir ' c ELECTION BOARD PERSONNKI. ED ROBERTSON llimnmm WARREN NAFIS .... Executive I ice-chiiirmun Paul Candaliiio Herbert Dowd James Hemstreet Bennett Kiiiill Dennis Webster The Election Board came into existence witli the iiilioduetion of tlie Pro- jiortional Representation System of Elections, as specified in the new Constitu- tion ratified ] v the student hody in 1939. Article II under " ' Duties of the douncil " states that " the Student Council shall conduct and supervise all elections of classes and of other organizations which receive money from the Student Bodv treasury and are depen lent on the Student Body. " The P. R. (Proportional Re])resentation I system of elections as set forth ill llie constitution requires a competent election hoard to supervise its opera- tion. Therefore in 1939 the Student Council ap])ointed the first permanent election hoard, under the authority jiranted in Article II, Section 7, of the constitution. George Howatt. who introduced to the campus the P. R. System, was appointed chairman, and seven men proficient in P. R. operation were apjjointed to assist him. Duties of the election lioanl iiicliide ri ' ceiving nominations, preparing bal- lots, conducting the polling, tabulating the ballots, and certifying the elected can- didates. Each year also the Freshman Class is instructed in the Preferential Ballot and the rest of the P. R. System. To aid the Cliairman in supervising the functions of the Board, a new position was introduced last year, that of Executive Vice-Chairman. Ed. RoI)ertson was the first appointee to this office. The Proportional Rejiresentation System uses the jireferential l)alIot only. Nominations for any office ate unlimited. When the first choice on a ballot is defeated, instead of exhausting the ballot as is done in other systems, the prefer- ential ballot makes it possible for the second choice to be considered. There- fore everv person voting retains voting ] ower throughout the tabidation, al- though his first choice may ] c defeaterl early. Since its inauguration there have been no functional difficulties or contested elections, and honest, accurate elections have prevailed. One Hundred Fifty-six VARSITY " M " CLUB One of the oldest orf:aiiizations on the caiiiims. the " M " Chih is now in its seventeenth year of eontiniied existenee. It wa» organized in 192S hy Coach ' ood in order to promote interest in athletics, and to create and maintain a feelinj; of harmony among the memlters of the athletic teams and tin- Indent hodv. Other pin-poses of the cluh are to increase tiie academic stanilard of llie athletes, and to foster higher standards of s])ortsmanship on the campus. Memhersliip in tlir cluli i .luliiiiiMtic for and hmited li iIium ' who lia ' earned their varsity letter in an intercollegiate sport and to mendicrs of tin ' coaching staff. Memhers last year nnndieied approximately sixty. The " ' M " Cluh serves the college in capacities other than athletic. In pa l vears it has contributed to the supjiurl of llic College Band, the Recreation Hall, and the Student Loan Fund. A dance usuallv is sponsored each year hv the cluh. and for the past several years varsitv " M " Cluh shows have heen presented Nhicii were enthusiastically received l) the student hody. Nelse Graham and Norman Morris, " M " Cluh memhers. wfre the authors and din-dors of these shows, and talent was taken from the " M " cluli and the stmlent hodv. Fro -ec ls from the show helped secure (lull ](ins for active memhers. PERSONNEL A lit hull AiiiKTchiarico l)a ill [{arlii ri RumiioihI Reck Harr% R.-c ker Ralpii R.rrv JdllM Ri .ri Arlan Roiul Eil«ar l Rossick Hiif;li Rniwii AlcxamltT Ru liy Rt ' iijainin Celiaii Spini (lliiuparas Jaik Clifford Jaiii« " Oampsey Clark Diefenclerfer Cri ' iglitoii Faust Ernest Fellows RayiiHinil Feller Rertram Gillierl Peter Gorpone Monroe (ireene Roller! Haldeinan John Ilaravila Arthur Hill Jack Hauser Rirhard Hollien Frank Jacoliowski Rof:er Janiie on % ayne Keek Charles Keini Janie Keiter Paul Keninierer tlle e kenned) John Kern Paul Kidd Richard Kiiiard E(l»ard Klink Rlair Kriinniel Rolierl Krininiel Ralph Leiitz John Metzger Jack Meyerdierks ( ' •u Minifri Jack Minogue Roliert Minogue Raymond Moats Norman Morris illiam Muehlhauser barren Nafis John Newpliec Joseph Petro Daniel I ' rescott John Psiaki James Remaley Jack Schantz Ray Schnioyer Peter Si hneider Josejih Shanosky IJiilord Sle er Keiiiielh Stone Charles Trinkle Charles an Deniark % illiam an Ness Uilliam Wallers Janie- W elherliold Richard Zellers Lester Zeltv Leroy Ziegent ' uss Alliert Ziizzio Uiie Hundred Fiftv— e en JUNIORS PRESENT GREATEST PROM V Gathered ilose lor novelty number COMMITTEE Frederick Roediger, Chairman Denny Beattie Robert Burkhardt Herbert Dowd Wellace Eberts John Elliott Bertram Gilbert jack Hauser rlhur Hill Eugene Kutz William Leopold Cahin Loew Paul Morentz William Muehlhauser Robert riotnirk ieor};e Rowney John Scliwenk Jack Snauffer Kenneth Walker Merle Wertz Paul Walter Janie oder The piece de resistance of the social season, tlie Junior Prom of the class of 1943, attracted a cai)acity crowd of Mnhlenherg students, aliiiiiiii. and faculty members to Castle Garden for a gala evening of dancing to the music of Harry James, Public Trumpeter Number One. Vocals were by Helen Forrest and Jimniv Saunders. The eiigageincnt of James for the affair marked the culmination of Iidilen- berg ' s recent endeavours to ])rovide " name-bands " for imi)ortant dances. The James aggregation is known throughout the country as one of musicdom ' s top- flight ensembles. Harry himself having been chosen by Downbeat and Metro- nome magazines as head man in the lead trumpet division, runner-up for hot tnimi et honors, and a close second to Benny Goodman as the favorite solo instrumentalist. The success of the Prom, acclaimed the i)est Iulilen])erg has yet held, was due largely to the sagacity of the Orchestra Committee in engaging so popular a band. The tlecorations of the ballroom were in a Winter Carnival motif. Blue and W ' hite streamers formed a false ceiling, and spotlights focused on a revolving globe created the illusion of falling snow. White painted trees were set against a background of blue streamers, and at the rear of the ballroom was an immense fan of streamers on which were the class numerals, " 43, in the class colors, cardinal and buff. Cherished souvenirs of a memorable evening were the favors, dance jn ' ograms in black and silver leather. The Junior Prom highlighted Mulilenl)erg " s Jamboree week-end. planned by the Student Council in cooperation with the Prom Committee. Festivities opened on Friday afternoon with the arrival of the " imports, " who were quar- One Hundred Fifty-eight tN MUHLENBERG SOCIAL HISTORY tt ' ii ' il I ' or llii- (Imatioi, in the Freshman dorms and in fraternity houses. Prim- to the dance Mrs. Harry A. Benfer. Mrs. Rohert C. Horn, and Mrs. Levering Tyson acted as hostesses at a tea ijiven in thi- est Hall reception room as a i;eslur of welcome to the jjirls. A sn| |ii ' r lor all Jamhoree-ers was held Salnrdav afternoon in tlie (lommons. and the e rninf; was climaxed Ip a Ica ine liaskitliall anu ' against I rsinus. Stimulaleil liv a 43-32 victory over ihe l$ears. the stnd Mits and their dates made tlie rounds of the fraternities, which had thrown open ihcii houses to the entire student hodv. Dancing continued until midnight, and light rcfreshmiMUs wcie served. Ihe houses were attractiveh decorated on a St. Valentines Day theme. Till- week-end. for the outslaiiding success of which the Prom ( ommitlee and Student Council deserve heartiest congratulations, was hrought to a fitting close Sunday morning witii a service in the (jidcon F. Egner Memorial (. " .hapel. Almost the whole class James reaching; lor a hifih n iU ' Mixed up iliapiToiies .Sainple of iK ' aiililiil (Jecoi alioiis Otm- lliiiiihi ' il I- ifl rii[ie S ENIORS SPONSOR SUCCESSFUL BALL Out of this here Kurld Senior foiijlites COMMITTEE John Newpher, Chairninn Wilnier Cressman Myron Kal)o Paul Kemmerer William Kuzmiak Benjamin Lewis Gus Minifri Robert Neumeyer Alfred Pierce Peter Schneider Frank Ta Ior To the sweet strains of the twin saxojthones of the MeFarland Brothers, the elose harnionv of their fih ' e chih and tlie voeals of Don Cornell and the Norton Sisters — the Seniors daneed at the most successful Senior Ball in Muhlenberg History. That Friday night, December 5, 1941. Castle Garden brilliantly decorated in the Christmas motif saw 250 couples in tux and tails and stinining gowns dancing and making small talk till the wee hours, close the year ' s social season with a Ball to linger on in their memories. The committee deserves a great deal of credit for the success of the dance. The Muhlenberg pins given as favors were enthusiastically received, adding just the right touch to the gala festive night. The McFarland Twins " Music styled to win " kcjtt the dance alive, not onlv with their swing — sweet and hot. but with their many novelty and comedy numbers, aided by the smooth renditions of their glee club. The vocals by Don Cornell and the Norton Sisters, Betty, Grace, and Dorothy rounded out an alreadv excellent dance combination. The chaperons. President and Mrs. Levering Tyson. Dean and Mrs. Robert C. Horn, Freshman Dean and Mrs. Harry A. Benfer and Professor and Mrs. Truman Koehler. enjoyed the evening with as nuich zest as the lowliest Freshman enjoying his first college formal. One Hundred Sixty PEP COMMITTEE Starliiifi the season willi nothing more tliaii llie iiMiai fiinils Irom tin- student Ijiidget. and llu ' lialf-liearted well wishes o( the stutlent hodx. llie pep coniniitle ' ininiedialel eiit to work. At first, due to the poor atteiuhince of the upjierelassnien at the meetings, it seemed that the onl ones working were tlie niemhers of tlie eoniniittee. However as the season wore on to the half-wav mark, the students eaught up the pirit so nohlv started hv the eoiiirnittie. and from that point the season continued in tlie traihtionai eolor anil enthusiasm. At the meetings faxorite alumni and local friends of llie college were called upon to sjieak, and provided the students with the necessary push. Not to he outdone, the students had their own representatives in the form of the college clowns and " screwhalls. " the cheerleaders, and the college hand. The highlights of the season however, were the annual honfire hefore the Lehigh game, and the gala jiajama |)arade. Des] ile all appearances to the contrarv. the honfire was a huge success. an l the " rascals from acr» ss the valley " were unsuccessful in their attem]»ts to set it ofT prematurely. Likewise the pajauui parade was a success. For the first time in the historv of the college, the jiarade was carried out without anv rowdyism. Everything was accurately timed, and everyone, frosh in jiajamas. and sophs and u[)per- classnien with hats and canes, had a good, clean, time. PERSONNEL JACK MINOGUE Co-iluiirm,m CHARLES KEIM .... Co-rlunrmm, Edf;;ir Hrciwn Vi illiaiii Miii ' lillKiuser Roller! Rniiki Earl Repp .lack Srhanlz Waller W eller ne Himdre ! Sixlv-(n»e DEAN ' S HONOR ROLL JUNE. 1941 FEBRUARY. 1942 Sent or fi Seniors John S. Ammarell. Jr. George E. Cre smiin. Jr. Harold W. Euker Richard M. Gottlieb Ralph R. Hellerirh William H. HemiiTifier .Albert G. Hotaiiiniami Clark R. Uiefemlerfer Milton N. Doiiin Raymond Fetter Robert G. Holben Bennett H. Kindt Bertram Levin tone John Metzger Paul M. Hunianiok Richard K. Lehne Robert E. Lorish George M. . ' ieger. Jr. John R. Taylor illiani Ward VV. Clarke Wescoe John Newpher Alfred Pierce Edward H. Robertson Alfred D. Sensenbach Lee Snyder Albert J. Weiss (JerabI ert Edwin E. Wi er Soithoniores Paul L. Candalino I. Robert Plolnick Herbert W. Oowd Earl R. Swank Gene McLain Paul F. alter Paul E. Moreniz Richard T. eidner Freshmen Rodney D. riier William J. Beard Robert W. Bechtel James F. Feeman Walter A. Feller James A. Hemstreet Maurice R. Horn Joseph I. Iol st David A. Krevsky William N. Richards Charles W. Simpson Donald R. Catkins Harold Benjamin Willard Christman G. Weir Cressman Clark R. Diefenderfer Milton N. Donin RayniontI Fetter Robert (J. Holben Eugene Laigon Bertram Leviiistone .Alfred F. Liiidenstruth Kenneth R. Maurer Thomas R. Meredith John Metzger William G. Moser Robert E. Neumeyer John Newpher William R. Rapp Edward H. Robertson Martin I.. Rolhenberger M. Ray Schmoyer Alfred D. Sensenbach Lee Snyder C. Wilfred Steffy Edwin Wisser. Jr. Robert M. Bauers Paul L. Candalino Herbert W. Dowd Orval C. Hartman Eugene R. Kutz Paul E. Morentz Juniors . " Samuel Otlinger I. Robert Plotnick Le ter W. Stoneback Earle R. Swank Lee G. Van Horn Richard T. Weidner Sojihoniores Rodney Arner Maurice R. Horn William J. Beard Joseph I. lobst Francis A. Boyer David A. krevsky James F. Feeman Donald R. Watkins Wallace A. Feller Lowell C. Yund Freshmen Theodore R. Caspar Wilton .A. Hardy Robert E. Garis .Arthur L. Getz Robert G. Hale Richard C. Harrier Donald L. Kuhnsman Frank Milnes Warren J. Hinimelberger Dennis Webster W illiam E. Young DEAN ' S LIST MEN One Hundred Sixtv-two HONORARY FRATERNITIES One Hnn(lrc i Si I -lhree DEAN ' S HONOR ROLL JUNE. 1941 FEBRUARY, 1942 Seniors Seniors John S. Aniiiiiirell. Jr. George E. Cressman. Jr. Harold W. Eiiker Ri.hard M. Gottlieh Ralph R. Helleri.h William H. llenniiif:er Albert G. Hotaniniaiin Paul M. Humanick Richard K. Lehiie Robert E. Lori b George M. Sieger. Jr. John R. Taylor William Ward W . Clarke Wescoe Juniors Clark R. Dielenderfer John Ncwpber Milton N. Doniii Raymond Fetter Robert G. Holben Bennett H. Kindt Bertram Levinstone John Metzger Alfred I ' iene Eduart! H. Robertson Alfred D. Sensenbach Lee Snyder Albert J. Weiss Gerald Wert Edwin E. Wisser So jo Mores Paul L. Candalino Herbert W. Dowd Gene McLain Paul E. Morentz I. Robert Plotnick Earl R. Swank Paul F. W alter Ri -har l T. Weidner Freshmen Rodney D. Arner W illiam J. Beard Robert W. Bechtel James F. Feeman Walter A. Feller James A. Hemstreet Warren J. Himmelberger Maurice R. Horn Joseph I. lobst David A. Krevsky William N. Richards Charles W. Simpson Donald R. Watkins Dennis Webster Harold Benjamin Willard Christman G. Weir Cressman Clark R. Dielenderfer Milton N. Donin Raymond Fetter Robert G. Holben Eugene Laigon Bertram Levinstone Alfred F. Lindenstruth Kenneth R. Maurer Thomas R. Meredith John Metzger W illiam G. Moser Robert E. Neumeyer Joliii Newpher W illiam R. Rapp Edward H. Robertson Martin L. R otherdierger M. Ray Schmoyer Alfred D. Sensenbach Lee Snyder C. Wilfred Steffy Edwin Wisser, Jr. Robert M. Bauers Paul L. Candalino Herbert W. Dowd Orval C. Hartman Eugene R. Kutz Paul E. Morentz Rodney Arner William J. Beard Frani ' is A. Boyer James F. Feeman Wallace A. Feller Juniors Samuel Ottinger I. Robert Plotnick Lester W Stoneback Earle R. Swank Lee G. an Horn Richard T. Weidner Sophomores Maurice R. Horn Joseph L lobst David A. Krevsky Donald R. Watkins Low ell C. und Freshmen Theodore R. Caspar W ilton A. Hardy Robert E. Garis Richard C. Harrier Arthur L. Getz Donald L. Kubnsman Robert G. Hale Frank Milnes W illiani E. Young DEAN ' S LIST MEN One Hundred Sixtv-two HONORARY FRATERNITIES One Hiiriilri-il : i tv-three ALPHA PSI OMEGA Dramatics TAU KAPPA ALPHA Forensics PHI SIGMA IOTA Romance Languages KAPPA PHI KAPPA Education PHI ALPHA THETA History ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Philosophy ETA SIGMA PHI Classical Languages OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Activities One Hundred Sixtv-four ALPHA PSI OMEGA Sincf its start on this cainiius in ' ) ' .W. (.arnina Mil rast of Alpha Psi ()nicf;a has remained an honor Iraternilv lor ' those men who liavc disjdaved exceptional skill and dilijjence in dramatics. Its small size is a necessary consequence of its hiiih standards. It is the piir|(ose of the fraternity lo provide an incentive for those students nIio lia ' already shown some ahiiilv lo continue their work. For those who accepi I lie challenfje. deservinf; work iirings recognition. Actor and tafiehand alike are accorded the honors ni ' llicni. The rapid rise of the local chapter has matched the rapid rise of llic national fraternity to a place of prominence among all honor societies. In our own school. Alpha Psi (Iniega is fin ' nishin ; directors and stage managers for several jdavs. Consisting as it docs of the hest men. it liel] s to guide the course of the Mask and Dagger. Its position secures for that clui) reduced royalties, limited plavs, and specialized technical advice. The continued success of various d its mendicrs in liotli school and com- munitv dramatics is an indication of the success of the fraternitv. Manv othei- ort;anizalions have found its mcmhers responsive to requests for assistance in their dramatic efforts. Tiirough this expanded use of dramatics in recreation and instruction, the fraternit achieves its " reatest " ooil. A KiM.SBLRI BaDI.EK I ' .tul [.. (!aii(l;ilitio Claude E. Uierolf PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACl ' LTATE I ' err kENnif; FRATRES IN COLLEGIO X ' lLMER H. CRESSMAN Director ROBERT ALBEE Business Manager W ILLIAM A. SOMERVILLE Prompter PAl L E. MORENTZ Stnse Mnnnser KENNETH R. STRIBI.E Inner Guard H. Vk arrt ' ii Diniiiii H. Eilinuiul IMciier Brrlrain i ' .. (iilliiTl. Jr. Frederick E. Roediger Harold W. Hellrich FACUETY ADVISOR .1(111 s I). M. Bkown Oni ' Iliiiidred Sixtv-five TAU KAPPA ALPHA Tau Kappa Alpha, the honorary pubhc speaking fraternity, possesses the distinction of lieing Muhlenl)erg " s first strictly honor fraternity. This vear Tau Kappa Alpha gained the further distinction of lieing the first honor fraternity to include among its nieniljcrs Mrs. Levering Tyson, the First Ladv of Muhlen- berg College. The fraternity was founded in 1908 by representatives of Indiana univer- sities and colleges. Today its jmldication. T ic Speaker, goes to chapters in all the forty-eight states. Tau Kap|)a Alpha ' s national president is Lionel Crock er and the colors of the fraternity arc light and dark purple. The Muhlenberg Chaj)ter was instituted in 1926 through the efforts of Arthur T. Gellespie. former coach of debating. He has been succeeded as ad- visor by Dr. John D. M. Bro«n and Professor Ephraini B. Everitt. Candidates lor nienilicrsliip are selected on the basis of scholarship and excellence in public speaking, especially deiiating and oratory. In the i)ast few years tin- Muhlenberg Chapter has achii ' ved a very active program. Tau Ka])pa Alpha representatives assist in the conducting of the ora- torical contests during the year. The fraternity supervises the Freshman De])ate Tournament in tile fall and sends delegates to the annual convention of the Mid-Eastern District of the organization each spring. PHI SIGMA IOTA Once again, the Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, national Romance language society, has had a most active year on the camjius. This chapter, the first chapter of a national honorary language fraternity to be established here, was installed in 1928 through the efforts of Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere, head of the local department of Romance languages. The chapter is proud to claim him as Historian and editor of the national society ' s publication, the Aews- Letter. Superior grades in the study of Romance Languages as well as the interest the student shows in them are requirements for becoming a member of the organization. Monthly meetings are held at the homes of the various professors and students. At these meetings, a research paper is presented which is related to some subject of the Romance language countries — France, Italy, Spain, Portugal, and Rumania — after which there follows a vigorous discussion by all mem- bers present. Through these meetings are promoted friendly relations between our nation and these nations of the Old orld. The yearly picnic and Iianquet are events eagerly awaited and long re- membered by all members. D dcgates from this group are sent to the national Phi Sigma Iota convention, which is held every three years. One Hundred Sixty ix I)h. .I()ii [). M. Brown [)k. H Milit II. Hkic H RD LEE SNYDER . . . Philip Bollier Milton Dotiiii HtTli.rl DoM.I Bertram Lt•vill toIle PERSONNEL IRATRES IN FACILTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO . [ ' resident JOHN NEWPHER Kenneth Maurer John Metzper William Mo er Ri ;v. Ri ssELi. W. Stine I ' kok. Ei ' hkmm B. Everitt . SetTetfiryTreusurer John Psiaki John Schwenk Earle Swank Mr , Le ering T ?on Dr. Anthovn S. Corbiere Dr. Enw ri) J. Flick THOMAS MEREDITH . . . PROF. SALTER L. SEAMAN Roger Janiie on Arthur Hill Orval llartman PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACl LTATE I ' luiK. Waiter 1,. Skvmw Dii. John D. M. Hkou FRATRES IN COLLEGIO . . President JOHN SMALE Secretary I ire President DR. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE . . . Trensnrer Jo e|)h Miller Lee an Horn W illiani Moser Howard Y ani Earle Swank Jami ' s Y oder ± " Uiif Ihirulrt ' d ixtv-seven PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Levering T son Dr. Carl Wright Boyer Dr. Isaac Miles Wright Prof. Victor L. Johnson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO ERNEST FELLOWS President ALFRED PIERCE Secretary PETER SCHNEIDER John Bissel Arlan Hoiul Willaril Chri-tiiuiii f ' lVe President CLARK DIEFENDERFER Treasurer William Deissler Mfrt ' fi Lauharh W illiaiii Laul.ach Giis Minifri Jack Minofiue Brooke Shoemaker Sahato Teniieriello Charles Trinkle Henrv Wacker Harrv Wall A PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Jauies E. Swain Dr. Victor L. Johnson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO ALEXANDER BUSBY President RAYMOND FETTER CLARK DIEFENDERFER .... I ice President WARREN DIMMIG . Prof. Richard E. Hibbard Mr. William C. Wilbur Donald Bistritz Philip BoUier Herbert Dowd John Elliott Rojier Jamieson Harold Krevsky William Kuziuiak William Lauhaeh William Leopold William Moser Frank Newman Alfred Piert-e John Psiaki . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary John Schwenk Earl Swank Henry Wacker Howard Yarus One Hundred Sixtv-eisht KAPPA PHI KAPPA The Muhlenber " : Psi cliaidiT of kappa Plii Kappa, professional iiliiiatidii frateinitv. was estal)lishc l on Vpril S. 1927 anil i- panil -il tliioiifili tin- iinlirin cffoils of Dr. Isaac Milo Wiifilil anil Dr. ( ' .ail W li-lit Boyii. Its purpose is to pioniolc- the laiiM ' anil interests of education, enipha izinji social aptitude, scholarly achievenntil. and professional ideals. The Open Rook. Mafiazinr nl kappa I ' lii kappa, puldishcd since Oilolier. 1922. excellent 1 i-xpirsMs tlir aims and ideals of the fraternily. ' " If ever there was a cause, if ever there can he a cause, worthy lo lie up- held by all of toil or sacrifice that the human heart can endure, it i tin- cause of education. " These sagacious words of Horace Maini apply more than ever in this crucial ilav and aiic in which cducatiun plays such a major role. A successful war and a lasting; peace can oidv he realized thiou h the united efl ' orl of an intcllif;ent. well-educated people. Kappa Phi Kappa seeks to implant the seed of education in the mind i i the undergraduate with the hope lliat tin- seed in its fertile ground will grow. Idossom forth, and. through the medium of the student, propagate itM ' li throughout the entire face of the earth. To stimulate the undergraduates in- terest whole-heartedly and ])ermanently in the exalted cause of education marks the ultimate goal at which Kappa Phi Kappa shoots straight and true. PHI ALPHA THETA Twentv-one years ago on the cam|ius d ' the University of Arkansas. Dr. N. Andrew Cleven ami a small group of history students met and organized the national history society. Phi Alpha Theta. Its growth has hecn rajiid until now there are almost thirty chapters in fifteen states. It was in 1929 that Dr. Henr K. Mueller founded the Kappa chapter of the national fraternity here at .Muhlcnhcrg. Since Dr. Mueller ' s death. Dr. Swain has carried on the work of recognizing and cultivating attainment and interest in will 111 affairs. ])ast and prcsenl. Of uih cxcellince has heen llii work, that the Carnegie Endoicinent For Intertuitional Peace regularly gi i- liimk- and pamphlets on ] ertinent affairs to thi ' organization. Monthly meetings consist of talks and discussi nis hy mcmhers of the fac- ulty and students on national and international current affairs. The discussions have lieen especially inlet e-l in;; tlii year liecause oi the gieat and rapid changes wliiili lia e taken pi.iec. This fall, the I liapter mmiI a deli iiatiun to l.elii li fi r the aiimial Middle Allantil■ InteriialiDiial Kelalimi- (lull ( ' .onfeieiiee. ilelegaliim was also sent this spring to represent tin- ellii ilanil at the Mmlel l.ea;;ne ol Nalimi- -- scmhlv at Brvn Mawr. Oni " niiiiilrfil Sixtv-nini " ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA r The only national honorary fraternity at Muhlenlierf; CoUetce. having the privilege of heing founded on our campus is Alpha Kappa Alpha. In May, 1930. the philosophy clul)s of Muhlenherg and loravian Colleges combined to form the fraternity. Since that time four more chapters have been added. One of the outstanding events during the early part of the academic year was a joint initiation of the neophytes of Cedar Crest and Muhlenberg College chapters at the Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity house. Under the inspiration and tutelage of our professor and friend. Rev. Rus- sell W. Stine, Alpha Kappa Alpha has a well-knit and active organization. Im- pressive and learned lectures were delivered on Kirkegard jjy Rev. Stine. on Socrates by Dean Horn, on Lessing l)y Dr. Barlia. and on Bahaism by Mr. Reg- inald King. All members of A.K.A. took jiart in the discussions following these treatises. riir annual convention of A.K.A. — the feattire event of the year — was held at M(uavian College for Men, Bethlehem, Penna. on March 28. 1942. Dr. Hor- nell Hart, a noted lecturer, and professor of Sociology at Duke University, was the j)rincipal speaker. A.K.A. gives students opj)ortunities to think more carefully and discuss more fullv various philosophical systems introduced in the classroom. It en- ables students to exjtress their own ideas and to formulate their own phil- osophies of life. ETA SIGMA PHI Eta Sigma Phi is an outgrowth of the oldest student organization at Muhl- enberg, the Classical Club. Alpha Rho chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was granted a charter in 1932. Since that time it has shown marked increase in its mem- bership and activities. The purpose of the fraternity is to promote interest in Greek and Roman art and literature, and to provide association and fellowship for all the students interested in this ancient culture. Requirements for mendjership are high schol- astic standing in all studies and a combined total of three years of study of l)oth Latin and Greek. Monthly meetings are held both on the campus and at the homes of mem- bers. Papers on classical sul)jects are read, followed l)y interesting discussions. Annually Alpha Rho chapter meets with Cedar Crest ' s Classical Club at which time a jilay is presented. This year Cedar Crest was our hostess at whi( b time a Christmas play was produced in Latin with members of both groups taking part. Most exclusive of the national council ' s activities this year is the sponsor- ing of a national essay contest. Attractive cash prizes will be awarded to the winners. The national headquarters pu])lishes a magazine, The ISuntiits, which is sent to all of the members. Although a professor recently declared the clas- sical languages to be decadent and worthless. Eta Sigma Phi is a testimony of the life of the classics. One Hundred Seventy Re . HvRK ' i p. C (Iressman LEE SNVnER . . RAYMOND FETTER l)ii. J Mt. E. Swain Mali ' olni Alhrl lil Rttht ' rl BaiitTs ■«illiiim Briullfv Edgur Brown Claude Dierolf fi W ellare Ehert!- Bertram Gilliert barren Hanlin Ro{;er Janiieson Samuel Jaxlieime Norman Keller PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACLLTATE Rev. Russell W. Stine FRATRES IN COLLEGIO . Preutleni WILFRED STEFFY .SVrreforv •e President KENNETH MAHRER Treasurer George Sweda Paul Kid.l lltiwanl Lauhai-h Franklin Levy John Metzger (iletni Neuliauer John Newplier E Iuiini(t Pfeii ' er F ludod Keitz Martin Rolhenherper John Schwenk AUin Shifter Le ler Stonehaek Gerald Wert Edwin Wisser Roherl Wuehter Jame?. oder I A Dii. Robert C. Horn Dk. Eii« Rn J. Fit ( k LEE SNYDER Howard Bail Rohert Bauers Matthew Kere le- PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Robert R. Fritsi h Dk. H Mun H. Reich »ri) FRATRES IN COLLEGIO President RAYMOND FETTER ELViOOD REITZ Secretary Rev. RrssELL .Mr. Perry W. Stine F. Kenpk, llo ar(l Laiihaeh William Leopolil Franklin Lew John Metzgir Paul Morent . John Newplier .lohn Schwenk Jidni Sniale Earl li ilfred SlelTy Edw Le ler Sloiu ' haik Jam f reiisiirer e Swank 11 Wisser N Y oder -T One Miindrfd Scxcnlv-nne OMICRON DELTA KAPPA l ' EK.SO.N. EL FRATRES IN FACULTATE Di. Levering Tyson Dr. Robert C. Horn Mr. Harry A. Benfer Mr. Os(: r F. Hermieim Da. John V. Sh wkweileu Dr. Iswc Miles Wright Dr. J MEs E. Swain Dr. Stephen G. Simpson Attorney George Balmer Honorable Chester Rhodes FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CLARK R. DIEFENDERFER .... President W. ROGER JAMIESON Alexander W. F.iisby F. Ernest Fellows John M. Metzger Vice President JOHN NEWPHER .... . . Recording Secretary Paul J. Kidd Bertram B. Levinslone Raymond L. Turner Faculty Advisor ' Secretary-treasurer ' Deceased Oinicroii Delta Ka|i] a. Intercollegiate Leadership Honor Society, was foiiiided at the University of Washington in 1914 and made its appearance on Muhlenherg ' s campus in 1930 with the estahlishment of Alpha Ej)silon Circle. The society ' s five ideals are character, recognition, opportunity, inspiration, and loyalty. For memhership there are five indispensable qualifications: integrity, fel- lowship, humility, courage, and consecration to a great purj)ose. Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes eminence in five phases of campus life: scholarship; ath- letics; social and religious activities; publications: and forensic, dramatic, musical, and other cultural activities. Alpha Epsilon Circle ' s original main campus function was to act as chap- eron for events on the camiuis and as host for visiting groups. However, the establishment of the Cardinal Key Society allowed Al])ha Epsilon to step into its present role of being an honorarv societv in an advisorv capacitv. Although the Student Council is the official student governing bodv. the Council has recognized the fact that Alpha Epsilon often has superior powers because of the presence of facultv members in the organization. The main task for Aljiha Epsilon this collegiate year has been to investi- gate campus conditions and attempt to aid in solving them. Traditions of Muhl- enberg have been scrutinized and in several cases strengthened bv the Yvork of Alpha Epsilon. One Hundred Seventy-two SOCIAL FRATERNITIES i)uf H II 11(1 red Sr t ' titv -three ( ) Seniors F. Ernest Fellows George L. Hawkins Paul A. Kenimerer John J. Minogue Burton H. Sexton Ravnionil L. Turner William B. Van Ness Henry S. Waeker Juniors Denny B. Beattie Edgar S. Brown William W. Deissler J. Elbert Frederick Samuel C. Jaxheimer Ellis T. Johnson Calvin E. Loew Charles J. Moran Pledges FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. J. Edgar Swain Dr. Harold K. Marks Prof. Roland E. Hartnun Mr. Oscar F. Bermieim Mr. Pall J. Gebert Mr. William S. Ritter FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Frank E. Newman John P. Schantz John Sihweiik William C Stults Robert H. Wessner Sophonioros Thompson A. Ferrier Robert H. Gilbert Charles A. Goodall Henry C. Harner James A. Hemstreet Frederick A. Hcuer Carl F. Knowles Robert A. Kroll James E. Major Walter E. Meiiztl Robert R. Ranken All en G. Stead Philip E. Vooz Vt alter W. Weller Leroy E. Ziegenfuss Fri ' slinK ' n James F. Butterwick Josejjh J. Costabile Edward B. Fenstermacher Joseph W . Fiske Joseph J. Fleischmann Paul D. Gebert Bruce N. Handelong Robert Huxham Walter E. Kepler Thomas S. Miller William L. Otto Charles R. Seaman Tracy F. Storch One Hundred Seventy-tour ALPHA TAU OMEGA STATISTICS Alplia lotii ( " .ha|)tcr FratiMiiitv Fuuiidcd ]H() Chai.ttr InstalliMl 1881 INiiinl)er of Chapters. 98 Fratfiiiity Puhlicatioii. " Tlic Palm " Colors, Azure anil (iold The local Alpha lota chapter of Alpha Tan Oinejra fraternity is the oldest social fraternity chapter now on the Muhlenl)er !; ' anipus. It was estahlishcfl Octoher 14. 1881. as the second chapter of Alpha Tau Onicfra north of the Mason-Dixon line. Since then the chapter has developed until in 1924 ' the corn erstone was laid for the present chapter house on the edjie of the caiujtus. The outstandinij feature of the year ' s social calendar was thi ' aihlition of a fourth houseparty week-end. which took placi ' this year i)efore the other three regularly held hy the chapter. 1 he new house party, held in conjunction with the Inter-fraternity Ball durinji the week-end of the Lehifth footltall classic, joined Christmas. inter Jamhoree. and summer house parties. During the regular tall rushing season, lpha lota pledged nineteen nu-n to the group and adiled lour more during tiie year. On Mar ' h 21. lourleen of these men were initiated in riles held liv the a(ti c clia|)tei ' . Since the accelerated program for graduation was set up li the college, the fraternity fell in line and made plans for the o])eration of the house dur- ing the summer mfuiths when some of the lirothers will he attending the sum- mer sessions. Man of the men haye already enlisted in riser ' units of the nayy. Two senior lirhl llic n-piin iliililx lor llic iHk iint iipcraliiiii ol llic cliap- tcr during tlic ear. I a in iiiil I uriicr ser ing a Woitlis Ma-Irr durini; llie first semester, and Biirlon Scxion succeeding liiiii in tin- po-l lor llic second setnester. OfTiccrs elected with Sexton in .lanuar wire (icorge I.. lla kins. orthv Chaplain: llemv S. acker. W ortli Keeper of the Kxcheipier: Kidierl II. Wc-ncr. , rtli krcp.i ,,1 lli,- Annals: William |{. an N(— . Worthy Scribe: F. Ernest Fidlo . Woilln I slier: and Paul . Kiimiinii. Wnrlln Sentinel. One llundrt ' d Si ' i ' nl -fi e PHI KAPPA TAU STATISTICS Fraternity Founded 1906 Chapter Installed 1917 Number of Chapters. 48 National Pulilication. " The Laurel ' ' Chapter Pujjlication. " Etaftram " Colors, Harvard Red and Gold Rising from the ranks of non-fraternity men on Miami I niversity ' s campus in Oxford, Ohio. Phi Kappa Tau organized to combat a vicious ])olitical ma- chine. Since its foundinj; in 1906. Phi Kappa Tau has spread over the entire countrv and now is comprised of a closelv-knit orfjanization of 46 chapters. The Eta Chapter, installed at Muhlenberg in 1917, had previously been the ancient Alpha Sigma local fraternity. The Phi Kappa Tau chapter at Muhlenberg is justly proud of its honor of being the first fraternity at Muhlenberg College and the first fraternity in the National Organization to own its own house. The mortgage was burned in Octol)er 1938. Phi Kappa Tau had a successful pledge day in the Fall, by pledging its quota of 19 men. As a result of the national emergencv forcing a drastic cutting of many expenses from the budget, it was feared that the Eta Chapter would be unable to continue its annual Christmas partv for underprivileged children. However the wholehearted sentiment against the discontinuing of this program was ex- pressed in the form of an avalanche of generous donations from the members and alumni. The Christmas party was turned into a very successful affair as a result of this action. The main social affairs of the year were the Founder ' s Day Banquet and the hoHse])arties on the Junior Prom and Senior Ball week-ends. There is also a Spring Formal held near the end of the school vear. Phi Ka])pa Tau men are represented in every sport at Muhlenberg College as well as the many other organizations at College. Eta Chapter has always stressed the importance of scholarship as the primary aim in a fraternity man ' s college life. One Hundred Seventy-six Seniors RolxTt Alli.r Harold Hi ' iijaiiiin Ricliar l Betz George BiTjilioni Ralph B.riy Allan Bimd Spiio ( liiaparas Ciiailt ' S Kt ' iiii Myron Kabo Beniiitt Kinill M. Ray Schiiioycr Wardell Steigerwalt ' illiani W alters Junior.s Paul Arncr Richard Baurcithel Creifihton Faust FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Charles B. B )«m n Dr. Carl X . Boyer Mr. Do ald G. Carpenter Rev. Harry P. C. Cressalan Dr. John . Sii vnk eiler Rev. Ri ssell Stine Dr. Isaac Miles Ri(;in Dr. Ira F. Zarivhn FRATRES IN COLLEGIO James Keiter Ralph Leiilz illiain Leopold Kenneth alker Richard Z.llers Sopltoniort ' s Harold lielfrieh W illiani Hoiifih David Jaxheinier Rohert MaiDonoHfrh Donald Martin Earl Re])p (ieor e Rizos Charles Simpson George Woodlv Frrshnifn J. Henry Brown Arthur De Martini Rohert Frey (-harles Hlavae Kenneth Heherling ' Donald Klotz Stanley Kramer .lames MeGinley .lolin More (ieorjie Schmidt Scott Skinner Spt ' cidI (rcoriie Fox Louis Cotanis In the Services Ensign Fost.r Blair " 42 Lieut. Frank De Pierro " 42 Corp. Arthur Jenkins " 42 Cadet Rohert Pierce " 4. ' ? OiH ' Iliiiiilii ' d .Sevenlv- cvi ' ii FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Harry H. Reichard FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Sherwood Cota Ralph Haiize Benjamin Lewis arren Mack Charles Mortimer Harold Schmoyer ' illiam S.hneller Leonard etherhold Juniors Peter Gor ;one William Keck So[)ho7iiorps Rolf Din. e William Hrisko Freshman Edward Davis One Hundred Seventy-eight SIGMA PHI EPSILON STATISTICS Pennsvlvania Iota Chapter Fratmiity Fotindi-d 1901 Chapter Installed 19;i8 Niiiiiher of Chapters. 76 Puhlieation. " Sij; Ep Jotirnal " Colors. Dark Red and Roval Pnrjile The storv of Sijinia Phi Epsilon hejiins on INoveinher 1. 1901 in Richmond. Virjjinia. home of Richmond University. Since that (hiy tlie national fraternity has grown into one of the ten strongest in the country, with seviMity-seven chap- ters from coast to coast. Each imiividnal chapter strives to achieve the i patern- ity ideal of scholarship, distiiution. and fellowship. The local chapter grew from the old " Druid Cluh " which was organized in 192S. In 1928 the cluh hecame the Delta Beta Chapter of Theta Fpsilon Omega fraternitv. and when thai fralcrnitv merged with Sigma Phi Epsilon, became the Pennsylvania lota cliaptir- of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The present officers are Benjamin Lewis, president: William Schneller. secretarv: and Sherwood Cota. complrcdier. I ndcr their ailmini lralion several pledges of mucii ])romise wire ailriiillcd and a successful social program as sponsored. In addition to their conlrihutions of time and lalcnl lo the various activi- ties of the school, the fraternitv provided its own memhcrs silli varied social events. The highlights )f the vear arc the intiM-fralcrnilv Ball and the " Sig E|) Spring Formal lirlil in Vpril. Several house parlio crc al-o a pail i l uur year of college life. During the vear Sigma Phi Epsilon continued lo supply for its meinhers at the house at 933 North 1 wenlv-seventh Street an integrated scholastic-, social, and recreational program. In llic coming year the Pennsylvania lota Chapter will endeavor lo mainlain llio c ideals and Irailit i ii wliiili ha c liriiu;:lil it to its present place in llic lite i t the campus. As nc ir lietoic. lln- prc-ciil -laic of affairs has shown llic need tor ilal lralcrnil alhlialion-. and llic iliaplcr will strive to maintain its support of the college and country. Our lllliiiiiril So rllt -nilie LAMBDA CHI ALPHA STATISTICS Nu Epsilon Chapter Fraternity Founderl 1909 Chapter Installed 194(1 Number of Chapters, 107 PiiI)lication, " The Cross and the Crescent " Colors, Purple, Green, and Gold Begun as a dream of ahirnni and acliievcd throufjh the efforts of a few men, Nu Epsilon chapter of Lanihda Chi Alj)ha was founded on the campus in Septemlicr. 1940. It was chartered as a result of the merging of Delta Theta and the Philos Cluh with Theta Kappa Nu, which in turn joined with Lamhda Chi Alpha in the largest merger the Greek world has known. Nu Epsilon. the youngest fraternity (■lia[)ter on the campus, has grown rapidly, nearly doubling its membership since last May. In its second vear on the campus, the local chapter of the tliird largest national fraternity initiated and pledged a total of twenty-five men. Robert Neumeyer, Abram Lydecker, and William Kuzniiak were dele- gates at the bi-annual Lambda Chi Alpha convention at Excelsior Sjjrings, Mo., during the last week of August. There Nu Epsilon was praised for its speedy growth and excellent alumni suj)port. Included as important dates on Nu Epsilon ' s social calendar were the an- nual Founder ' s Day ban(|uet in October. Mothers " Day party. Brother-Pledge hancpiets. and house parti ' s held in conjunction with the Inter-fraternity Ball, Senior Ball. Junior Prom, and Inaugural Ball. The Spring Formal is a fitting climax to the year ' s social calendar. Nu Epsilon is proud of Brothers Lydecker, Kid l. and Busbv who were nominated for " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. " Brother Bushy was also elected life-president of the class of ' 42, and Brother Kidd was elected life-secretary. Officers elected in January for the fiscal year are the fol- lowing: President, William Muehlhauser; Vice-President, Robert Minogue; Secretary, Richard Kinard; Treasurer, Jack Clifford: Social Chairman, Frede- rick Roediger: and ritual advisor, William Somerville. Professor Truman Koehler was initiated into the local chapter and was elected faculty advisor. One Hundred Eighty St niors Alexander |{u lis ' Paul ki.ld William Kii ,iiiiak Robert Xeiiiuever John Sehniillhenner Vt illiain SonieiN ille Sabato TtMineiiello Juniors Edward Bossick Jack Clifford Riehard Kinard Ro])ert Mino ne W illiain Miielilliauser Frederick Roeiligcr Pledges FRATRES 1 FACULTATE Prof. Triman Kokhikr Edmlm) S. Kkiter FRATRES 1 (:()L1,K(,I() .So ) i();ii( ( ' .s ll.rl.ert r Robert Becbl. 1 Kavinond llelter Louis Kranzley Donald Mack Harry Nicholas Robert Reiner Eufiene Tehaiisky Robert oder ' Fri ' slimrn James Aherne Robert Coxe Arllinr Damask Franklin Fa Ik Richard (; issler Frederick Haas Russell Kirk Jack Kistenmacher Herman Alaylarth James Repperf Louis Steinhacli Henrv Tiostle David Vt eber illiam oniif; In irnicti Forces Arthur Hemphill J V Y A ( Irit ' Ihirnlrt ' d Ei}:hl -on( ' PHI EPSILON PI STATISTICS Alpha Nu Chapter Colors, Purple and Gold Fraternity Founded 1904 ChajHer Installed 1932 Nuuiher of Chapters, 31 National Pujjlication, " Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly " Chapter Pulilication, " Alpha Nus " FRATRES IN COLLEGK) Charles Burrell David Krevskv Benjamin Celian Harold Krevskv Milton Donin Richard Ornsteen Preston Elkis 1. Robert Plotnick Edward Halperin Monroe Roth Murray Kahn Paul Steinherfi Gilhert Kaskey Pledges Alpha Nu chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity celehrated its tenth anni- versary this year with a coniparitively small hut very able iroup of men which won honors from the Grand Council of the Fraternity as well as from the Inter- fraternity Council of the college. The national honors consisted of honorable mention by the Grand Coun- cil in the Fraternity ' s annual inter-chapter a ctivities comjietition. College hon- ors consisted of the semi-annual awartl for scholarship, a large loving cup, given l(V the Inter-fraternity Council to the fraternity with the highest scholastic average. Likewise, the jdedge group took campus scholastic honors by winning the pledge paddle awarded to the fraternity pledge grouj) with the highest scholastic average. Handicapped I)v the loss of several fratres by graduation and transfer. Alpha Nu nevertheless was alile to maintain representation in almost every phase of campus activity — scholastic, social, and atliietic. These covered a wide scope, ranging from Deans list and chess clul) to varsity basketball. The pledge class, this year composed entirely of freshmen, followed suit and participated in almost every activity open to first-year men. These activities likewise ranged from Deans list to freshman footbai! and basketball. Officers f((i- ibc past year have been: Superior, Bertram Levinstone; Vice Superior. Charles Burrell: Secretary. Edward Halperin: Corresponding Sec- retary, Milton Donin; Treasurer, Howard arus: and Chaplain, Harold Krev- skv. Levinstone. Donin, and Burrell made up tin- three-man delegation to the Inter-fraternity council. Cba|)ter adviser is -Muhlenberg alumnus Irvin Ship- kin. Allentown. The local chapter, fornierlv the Gamma chapter of Sigma Lambda Pi Fraternity, became affiliated with Phi Epsilon Pi in February of 1932 when Sigma Lambda Pi became non-existent. Phi Epsilon Pi. with a chapter roll of over thirty, is one of the largest and foremost Jewish fraternities in the country. One Hundred Eighty-two HIGH SPOTS OP WINTER OF 1942 janiinry . . . Good Nei ;hlior Policy — iiukIi talk, no action . . . Admin- istration aniKUinccd accelerated profirani all courses I including first aid ) to be given in extendi ' d surniner school . . . " Iiest prom ever " hifnlilifilitiMl t Harry James, trumpeteer — decorations impressive . . . entire campus mourne l death of " Teedy " Simpson . . . Lixpiacious ones ski])ped classes and toured Southland. February . . . Good Neifihhor Policy — much talk, no action . . . Juniors named Hrown mnnlier one Junior Marshall — sid)alterns chosen wer Canda- lino, (iilhert. Morentz. Xafis and Scliucuk . . . Piitv-fivc expert handshakers made up the loufjest deans list in modeiri limes -extraordinary Metzfjer con- tinued straifjht A record . . . Students over tw ' nty sifined to pla hall for Uncle Sam . . . O.D.K. tapped four mor ' helly-luass hoys — Donin. isser. Gandalino. and Schwcnk siiccumhed to honor. March . . . Good jNeighhor Policv — much talk, no action . . . faring did one of his lii ' tter jobs on " Kick of the Muhlinlicrg Mules " played it on March 6 before a hundred and hfty Muhlenlicrg enthusiasts who got out of their 2:15 classes . . . Imre Kovacs wowed the student body at sjx ' cial chapel service and played return job at student body banquet — Student Council resolution named Kovacs " The man of those that have visited the campus who best exemplifies the ideals of the Muhlenberfi family " . . . M D presented well dirccli-d I Luigi (lone it I one act plav 77ie ( idiani li name . . . Dr. Tyson clarified first aid. intramural, and acceleration piograms before as manv mend)ers of the student hodv as vou can ex|iect to get together at one time . . . nivsterv-comedv. Mr. aiul Mrs. North, brought M D productions to new high . . . Lucky fellows Ziegen- fuss and Vi eller were elected hv sophs to put out next ( ' lAKLA . . . Plans for Bicentennial continued to growMrs. F. 1). K. agreed to conu ' on Ladies Day of Bicentetmial wi-ek. I One Hundred Eighty-three Brains, if no brawn Tossing the bull, Joe? Pretty palms, anyway Ditto Sabato? He ' s caught now! Ditto Reds? Gur-r-rls ' I can lu ' Diul jiiiiip too ' ' More raliMe Shift the l(iail What, no trip ' ; ' (latihiiig Hies Have a ' nniin, miiin ' : ' Rackets exposed Free I ' 1 hiie The rahhl,- Up. ehisel! W.P.A.. here we roiiie oil polta pa hi ' re : " iV 7 CALL YOUR COMPANY! TT ELPING our customers plan easy to keep. economical, comfortable homes is all in the day ' s work. We feel, through our years of ex- perience, that we can render you a real service iclp (»ii Iiuild hetter living into your home . . . ease your burden of homemaking through the use of modern GAS appliances. oJf. ' r Phone 6294 . . . live better, cheaper! ALLENTOWN-BETHLEHEM GAS CO. JUNIOR CLASS PORTRAITS TAKKX n SARONV STUDIO 1206 CHESTNUT ST., PHILADELPHIA, PA. ff c spcricilizc ' in rcc iilnlitici liujliliylit ciuJ shadow so as to accentuate your features. One Hundred Eighty-six ■ihlft Cotn f ' iinicnts oj The Faculty am The Staff oj MUHLENBERG COLLEGE Al-LKXTOWN, Pl.XXSVl.VANMA Lkvi.rinc Tyson, Liii.I)., 1.1.. I). President One Hundred Eighty-seven i " ST Bi[ mn 1S43 M. S. Young Sc Company HARDWAR I -IRON— PAINT i-.i.i.crRiCAi. apim.ianc:f,s PlIOKKiRAPIlIC Sl ' PIM.IKS SPOR rS F .QUIPMPNT— TOYS 736-738-7411 IIWIII.TON STRl-.l.T ALLENTOWN, I ' l NN. . IMIONF 7171 WHOLESOME . . . NOURISHING . . . PURE r- Allentown Dairy Company MILK DRINK A O r A R T A DA Y Oiu ' Ilnii(lri ' (l -iii:lit Professional Alumni SAMIKI. V. Al.liRKilll " ' Hh Hamlltdn Stit ' ct MR. RKIHKN lU TZ Allcnt iwn Natiiinal liaiik Hlil.!_ ' . MR. jOSKPII i;. (11 IIRINGKR Distiict Att()iiie Leliiiih Coimtx OS Fiamilton Street MR. HAROI.I) V. HKI.FRICH " 114 Hamilton Street .MR. WILLI A.M S. HI DDKRS (. " (immon weal til Buildinir JOSEPH r. iir L n:i„ n.D.s. ' ' til ami I.iiuleii Streets MR. jA n-:S C. LANSHL L ' limnioiiwe.alth Building; .MR. ISADORL RAPOPORT colonial HuiKliiit: .MR. IIKNRV W SCHLIRLR Commonwealth HuiKlini; CHARLKS P. SKLL, MA). 1S_ " ) ' i ' il-hman Street .MR. HK.NR L. S-WDKR 10 Hamilton Street . luhleiil»crK K»r t .Majtirt-ttf Onr 11iiiiiIi.mI F.i(;lll -niiu ' STYLED CLOTHING FOR COLLEGE MEN INSURANCE MEANS BUSINESS STABILITY Kuppenheimer Suits and Topcoats Knox Hats, Dunlap Hats, Byron Hats Manhattan Shirts SAMUEL D. BUTZ KUHNS 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. SHANKWEILER THE MAN ' S STORE MEANS COMPLETE 7th and Hamilton Streets INSURANCE ALLENTOWN, PENNA. PROTECTION KEMMERER BREINIG ' S PAPER ALLENTOWN PAINTS COMPANY QUALITY INTERIOR and EXTERIOR PAINTS SINCE 1855 SolJ By Wholesale School BREINIG ' S COLOR BAR KENNETH FELTV, M, r. Supplies, Etc. 117 N. 7th St. - ALLENTOWN, PA. Miinufiitturrd By The 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN PAINT MANUFACTURING CO. ALLENTOWN, PA. ALLENTOWN, PENNA. One Hundred Ninety RENT YOUR LINENS PENN COAT APRON SUPPLY TELEPHONE 7319 ALLEXTOWN, PA. The Morning Call E enin y Cironicle Siinda Ca l-Chronicle l.cliigh I ' dllcy ' s Leading Neu ' s - ti Hy- The Lut leran Theolof ical Seminary At Philadelphia Located ill ihi- Inaitlijiil liiidciituil siibiirh of Ml. Jiry SEVENTY-NINTH YEAR OPENS SEPTEMBER 15 GRADUATE SCHOOL OPENS OCTOHEK 1 i or (jiilid ' ii mil 1 iilurniiilinit Address V. . FRIDAY , R,„istrar Com pliiiiriils of THE ROSEMARK 1 jiiichcoticttc DOIJA MADISON ICE CREAM 2246 Liberty St.eet ALLEN TOWN, PENN A. THE ROSEMARK Biirbcr Shofi PERSONALIZED HAIRCUTS Our II Iriil Miiil -n n li K mi ■J f ) Lehigh Valley ' s Leading Sport Shop WITWER-JONES CO. 913 HAMILTON STREET DIAL 2-2780 HOTEL TRAYLOR ALLENTOWN, PA. Single Ruom with Bath, $3.00 up Double Room with Bath, $4.95 up FREE PARKING P. A. FREEMAN, Inc. " REGISTERED JEWELERS " American Gem Society 911 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. SAVORY DISHES AT ALLENTOWN ' S POPULAR RESTAURANT y ie Superior AIR CONDITIONED 824 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. ESSO ESSO EXTRA ESSO MOTOR OIL SHAPPELL ' S ESSO SERVICENTER Yuurs fttr Htippy Motoriiu 19th ami Tiluhman Strect , AUentowri. Pa. PHONE 3-9295 NEW YORK FLORAL COMPANY Jrtislii- I)f( orcilions far All Occiisions 96S5 — PHONE — 9685 906-912 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. " QiKilily I- itniiilii it s fur tin Hutiif at Aloder ite Prices " C. A. DORNEY FURNITURE CO. Furniture : Rugs : Draperies ESTABLISHED 1877 612 Hamilton Street, Allentown (Joinfilii ie ils RADIO ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. 1042 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Public Address Equipment and Radio Supplies One Hundred Ninety-two PHOKBE FLORAL SHOP McCrcady Tlir Florist CHEW STRKKT AT Vhh ALLEN TOWN, PENNA. PHONE 95S7 Mrs. J. S. HiiRKHoi.DER Rohert L. V . HuRKHoi.nhR J. S. BL RKHOl.DER l incral Home J n-( ' () uliti(intd ifiOl Hainiltoii Street ALLEN TOWN, PENNA. ARTHUR KRANZLEY MANTFACTURER OF FIRST CLASS BUTTER and CHEESE Plwms CREAMERY— POTTSTOWN 40+1 RESIDENCE— POTTSTOWN 3531 EAST GREENVILLE, PA. LARGES r ASSORTMENT OF PIPES AND SMOKERS ' ARTICLES IN THE VALLEY I.raiiiiKj ImpiirtiJ anj Domestic Briar Pipes it: It Lari i- A ssorttttrttt of Shapes SMOKERS ' PARADISE 732 HA.MILTON ST. 33 Years at the Same Locatiim and Still (ioing Strong AIR CONDITIONING ICE CREAM— 28 Flavors HOWARD JOHNSON RKSTALRANT 647 UNION BLVD. Try Our Clam Plate " Sweet :i a N iit " PRINTING Outstanding Facilities that assure Efficient Service for tlie .Most l xacting H. RAY HAAS CO. 514-528 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. GEO. J. GUTH 6c BRO. TRLNKS LUGGAGE LEATHER GOODS 832 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. DIAL 2-3196 Onf Hiiiulred Niitftv-throe _ , menca anSwerd the call MILLIONS UNDER ARMS — the fastest, hardest-hitting fighting machine the world has ever known! That is the goal, as America ' s youth rallies to the call . . . hurrying from the farms, towns, and cities all the way from Maine to California, from the Great Lakes to the Gulf. There ' s Tom, from down the block . . . Bill, and George, and Jack, who left good jobs . . . your friends, neighbors, brothers. They ' re going . . . going eagerly so that America, our free America, will remain forever free. And YOU, who ' d like to join them, and can ' t . . . what about you? You can help by continuing your studies — working harder than ever before and by buy- ing War Stamps, and maybe Bonds, to the very limit of your powers. So let ' s all answer the call with every last dime and dollar that we can, even if it means going without things . . . remembering that we will go with- out everything, including our cherished freedom, if the Axis is not crushed, now and for all time! Dedicated to the Interests of Democracy by THE KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. KUTZTOWN PENNSYLVANIA It was a pleasure to work with the staff in a cooperative effort to accomplish such a meritorious task as this excellent book. We extend congratulations. One Hundred Ninetv-four TRADITION Fof more than half a century Pontiac ha been producing QUALITY printing plotei for all types of publication work ond Sos eitablished a reputation for dependable service whicS is unexcelled among photo-engrayers Every- where PontiQc yearboolf service men have become known fo their Iriendly, helpful assJstonce and ore recognued for iheir ability as specialists in the school publication field it has become " An Americon Tradition " for schools to select Pcnlioc as their engraver ycor after yeot, with the result thot the number of annuals handled by Ponliac has steadily increased Hundreds of these staffs have developed distinctive books with the ossistonce of Pontioc artists and hove gained (ecognilion for the originality and success of their publications The entile personnel of Pontiac Engiovmg Electrotype Cc salute the publishers or this book for their splendid efforts m producing o fine yeOf- book They invite other schools to join the thousands of sotisfied Ponltoc clients for assistance in the solution of their engraving problems Pontioc served as the Official Engraver to this book PONTIAC ENGRAVING AND ELECTROTYPE CO 812-822 WEST VAN BUREN STREET. CHICAGO, ILLINOIS One Hundred Ninety-five (Member ( ' ' ' est I ' |i92i ' ' )|94I-42) .. ' S |MUnTiNBIR l Printed and Serviced by Kutztown Publishing Co. Kutztown. Pa.

Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.