Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1944

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1944 volume:

mf M: ' ' ' §, , ' ■,.; ' V r ,iU ' ]v aft. V.V liii houcK ' Pf o j;,? i ' f ' -2 .d ' - ' «. ' L A»e • 1944 • CIARLA I 1944 FOREWORD Three years have sped their un- happy course through the labyrinth of the dark pages of history. Like as many centuries preceding the Renaissance, these years have v it- nessed attempts at destruction of fundamental institutions. It is to abolish these attempts that most of us are nov leaving our beloved col- lege. To those men the CIARLA staff turns over this recollection of schol- astic events, personalities, and inti- macies in hope of refreshing pleasant memories in future years. May these pages forever perpetuate and keep alive the warm reveries that feed the lamps of friendship, so that they may never grow dim. A friend is nearer than the light of heaven. Truly, it were better for us that the sun shall be extinguished than that we should be without friends. k i ■ W B |J| - 1 HI F " -IjJ |HHK H ■ ' ' ' H HF 1 ' ' in H ' ' H B SJ f jil H , 1 H H - K iHHtt H TJ ■-v- -p ■. ■ W jmm To those brave American youths who laid down their class- books, pens, and slide rules at Muhlenberg to join the armed forces of our nation, we respect- fully dedicate this yearbook. Some of these men will lay down their lives for our beloved land; others will return from war to an America in which government of DEDICATION the people, for the people, by the people will be a glorious reality. We honor in this dedication all men of Muhlenberg who will give their best, their all, for God and for country, to bring back to the world the peace we all desire, and to preserve the America of colleges and of free education, the true foundation upon which liberty and justice are built. LIBRARY CHAPEL ADMINISTRATION BUILDING it tf n trnt j m mm rf-- ' ----- ' -- ' - JK Uj j il lUj WEST HALL ., 1. ■.,.,: -f:, , - ;.y ii »ev Y ?-»iet: MAIN DORMITORY COLLEGE PRES. HOME LIBRARY DOME THE BIG THREE POWER HOUSE CHAPEL INTERIOR • PERSONNEL ' AAifr ,:.u«»- ' r . A ..- ' " Ml . ' " " ' •ui,,. r -tl i PRESIDENT DEAN ADMINISTRATION FACULTY SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Mere exposure to knowledge is not enough to prepare us to face the be- ginning of a new life of responsibility confidently. We cherish our associa- tions with fellow stud ents and the faculty, and hope that these days may forever be remembered in our hearts. A.M., LITT.D., LL.D. President Born at Reading, Pennsylvania, April 9, 1889. Prepared at Reading High School, 1906; A.B. Gettysburg College, 1910; A.M. Columbia University, 1911; Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1910-1914; 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, " " What To Read About Radio, " " Where Is American Radio Heading? " Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Delta Kappa. Twenty M 19 MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT May 1, 1943 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1944 Since Muhlenberg was founded nearly a hundred years ago no class has entered her halls under more uncertain conditions than your own. You enrolled as Freshmen when the world seethed and boiled. The continent of Europe was in a mad ferment. England was experiencing the horror of brutal aerial bombardment of which earlier practice in Spain and China had been warnings. Political turmoil on all continents was unbelievably chaotic. Economic confusion was siirply beyond com- prehension. Moral and spiritual disintegration had set in all over the world. America rocked and reeled in the midst of a bitter pre-electicn canvass. Seemingly this country was hopelessly divided into warring camps and torn by opposing beliefs. It took a particular brand of courage, facing this scene, to " go to college " . It is relatively easy, when clear skies stretch from horizon to horizon, to map out a training career which gives promise of personal satisfaction and that degree of contentment we have come to believe is the heritage of every young American. But it is another matter boldly to ignore the collapse of a world that has crumbled, and to face the demands of an uncertain future--a future in which economic security, physical well-being, moral debasement, spiritual torture and life itself are the hazards. It will be to your credit eternally that none of these considerations deterred you from your path. You came here. Since then the cauldron of Europe spilled over to other continents. Our own America became involved actively when this bestial disease erupted in our own area of the Pacific. The whole country has been in a fever ever since Japan showed her teeth at Pearl Harbor. Now, some of your number are not here. Your class is already representing this College in all parts of the world. Already you have made a record which is by no means complete, nor will it be fully written by Commencement, 1944. It seems to me that the composite re cord of ycur Class might be and could be the most notable of any of Muhlenberg ' s sons. Starting as you did, in the center of this modern crisis, living through the variable sensations of gloom and elation, as the progress of the United Nations cause has advanced or retro- graded, trying as intelligently as you could to make up your minds what you should do even in the welter of confusion that always is the concomitant of war--well , I want to congratulate every single one of you, whether you are still here at College, in some training post, or on some far-flung battle line, for your sane and con- scientious approach to the biggest crisis you ' ll face in your entire lives. The College is proud of you. We invoke God ' s blessing upon you and His protection over you for the balance of your careers, in this war, and in the peace to come--throughout your entire lives. Sincerely yours, [ Presi Twenty-one dent 43 M Our congenial friend. PH.D., LITT.D. Dean Born at Charlestown, South Carolina, September 12, 1881. Prepared at Charlestown High School, 1896; A.B. Muhlenberg College, 1900; Graduate Work, Johns Hopkins University, 1901; A.M. Muhlenberg College, 1903; A.M., Harvard University, 1904; Graduate Work, Harvard University, 1907, 1908, 1919; Litt.D., Muhlenberg College, 1922; Graduate Work, Columbia University, 1923; Ph.D., University of Pennsylvania, 1925-26. Member of the Committee on Instructions; Committee on Scholarships and Student Aid. Author of the follov ring books: " Followers of the Way, " " The Use of the Subjunctive and Optative in the Non-Literary Papyri. " Omicron Delta Kappa, Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Tau Omega. Twenty-two M 19 BOARD OF TRUSTEES ELECTED BY THE MINISTERIUM OF PENNSYLVANIA Term Expires ' 1 943 Mr. B. Brooke Barett Norristown 1943 The Rev. A. Charles R. Keiter, D.D Lebanon 1943 Mr. John H. Repass Philadelphia 1943 Mr. Henry T. Koch AUentown 1943 The Rev. David A. Menges Kingston 1943 Mr. Benjamin H. Rehbaum Philadelphia 1944 Mr. E. Clarence Miller, LL.D Philadelphia 1944 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss Allentow n 1944 Mr. George B. Balmer Reading 1944 Mr. J. Myron Shimer Philadelphia 1944 Mr. Charles H. Esser Kutztown 1944 The Rev. Corson C. Snyder, D.D Bethlehem 1945 The Rev. William F. Herrmann, D.D Philadelphia 1945 Mr. James P. Bender Bethlehem 1945 The Rev. Frank M. Urich, D.D Philadelphia 1945 The Rev. Conrad Wilker, D.D Allentov n 1945 Mr. Gordon Williams Forty-Fort 1945 Mr. Robert K. Mosser Trexlertown ELECTED BY THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 1943 Mr. J. Wilmer Fisher Reading 1943 Mr. Peter S. Trumbower, LL.D Nazareth 1943 Mr. Robert A. Young AUentown 1944 Mr. Reuben J. Butz, LL.D AUentown 1944 Dr. William A. Hausman, Sc.D AUentown 1944 Mr. Howard E. Shimer Nazareth 1945 Mr. William M. D ' Miller Chicago, 111. 1945 Dean J. Conrad Seegers, Ph.D Philadelphia 1945 Mr. Howard L. Keiper Stroudsburg ELECTED BY THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 1943 Mr. William S. Hudders AUentown 1944 Mr. Claude G. Shankweiler AUentown 1945 Dr. Reuben E. V. Miller Easton Twenty-three 43 M ADMINISTRATION War with its trials and tribulations brought many unheard of problems to the administrative staff of Muhlenberg College during the past fifty- two weeks, but one after the other the issues in question were dealt death blows by the efficiency and fortitude of the personnel involved. The case of a much larger summer school at- tendance brought much more work for the regis- trar ' s and treasurer ' s offices not to mention the alumni and business offices. Summer school meant more records to be kept, more accounts to be filed and in the midst of it all the administration kept up its good work. Selective service and reserves took their toll and this added to the amount of work meted out to John Wagner, alumni secretary and his most able assistant, the newly hired Mrs. John Keller. Added registration plus the usual amount of work brought Miss Kay Hartman and Mrs. Noble Fister to the registrar ' s office to keep the type- writers busy in that location and to assist Pres- ident Tyson, Miss Elizabeth Kuntz was selected. Dr. I. M. Wright obtained another hand and a wealth of efficiency in the form of a new secretary Miss Anna Spengler. The bursar ' s office obtained the help of Miss Beatrice Leh who since, has be- come adept at writing out the sad news which goes home twice a year, at least, and is answered by check. The Mathematics department has been able to obtain the services of Mrs. Loretta Reidell. The ever present health problem was dealt with more than satisfactorily when Dr. Thomas Weaber, Jr., was given the position of college physician to replace Dr. Frederick Walp who left for govern- ment service. Through his efforts the entire student body, faculty, administration, and college hire- lings were vaccinated against small pox. A good bit of reshuffling of students in the dorm- itories had to be coped with when the entrance of air cadets upset the sleeping problem, but this minor issue was nothing compared with the chal- lenge encountered with the installation of 450 sailors on July fifth. With everything added up a surprisingly excel- lent record of administration was turned out by everyone concerned, and with the present staff being maintained the difficulties encountered for the duration may be considered solved. Twenly-lour M K 19 FACULTY DEPARTMENTS RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY DR. ROBERT P. FRITSCH Head of Department REV. RUSSEL W. STINE Assistant Professor REV. H. P. C. CRESSMAN Assistant Professor CHEMISTRY AND GEOLOGY DR. GEORGE H. BRANDES Head of Department DR. JOHN C. KELLER Assistant Professor MR. RICHMOND E. MYERS Geology Department PHYSICS DR. IRA F. ZARTMAN Head of Department MR. ROBERT BOYER Instructor MR. WINFIELD KECK Instructor Twenty-five 43 M FACULTY ROMANCE LANGUAGES DR. ANTHONY S. CORBIERE Head of Department MR. WALTER L. SEAMAN Assistant Professor GERMAN DR. PRESTON A. BARBA Head of Department DR. HARRY HESS REICHARD Professor EDUCATION AND PSYCHOLOGY DR. ISAAC MILES WRIGHT Head of Department Head of Extension School PROFESSOR ELMER K. KILMER Professor Twenty-six M 19 DEPARTMENTS ENGLISH DR. JOHN D. M. BROWN Head of Departmoni MR. EPHRAIM B. EVERITT Assistant Professor MR. KINGSBURY M. BADGER Instructor MR. ANDREW ERSKINE Instructor SOCIAL SCIENCE DR. JAMES E. SWAIN Head of Department DR. VICTOR L. JOHNSON Assistant Professor DR. RICHARD E. HIBBARD Instructor MR. NORMAN B. WILKINSON Instructor DR. BERTHA PAULSSEN Instructor MR. CARL WITTRICH Instructor MR. DONALD CARPENTER Instructor MR. ROY SCHMELTZER Instructor MATHEMATICS PROFESSOR LUTHER J. DECK Head of Department PROFESSOR TRUMAN KOEHLER Assistant Professor Twenty-seven 43 M FACULTY BIOLOGY DR. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER Head of Department MR. JOHN E. TRAINER Instructor MR. DONALD E. SHAY Instructor PHYSICAL EDUCATION MR. WILLIAM S. RITTER Head of Department LIBRARY MR. JOHN S. DAVIDSON Librarian MISS MARY A. FUNK Assistant Librarian Twonty-eight M 19 DEPARTMENTS CLASSICAL LANGUAGES DR. ROBERT C. HORN Head of Department DR. EDWARD J. FLUCK Instructor DR. ROBERT R. FRITSCH, D.D. Professor HL ' ' -T. H jO A ' ; M HHHn VI m ■ ■ " l p mfij mrh 4i , ' J : ' ;■ ■§ ... |4- rfT. --- " if ■gtii ■• " " H ■ ■MillLif — lUBI l Hi ■BUiiiilui H MUSIC DR. HAROLD K. MARKS Head of Department MR. ANTHONY S. JAGNESAK Director of Band MEDICAL DEPARTMENT DR. THOMAS H. WEABER, M.D. Twenty-nine 43 M SENIORS • • • Thirly M 19 ALL HAVE JOBS 1st Semester PAUL CANDALINO JOHN CLIFFORD WILLIAM MUEHLHAUSER JOHN ELLIOTT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Life Oificers PAUL CANDALINO WARREN NAFIS WILLIAM MUEHLHAUSER SAMUEL OTTINGER CLAUDE DIEROLF JOHN ELLIOT President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Secretary pro tem Treasurer pro tem William W. Deissler William C. Keck Ralph Lentz Edwin J. McManus LEFT FOR THE ARMED SERVICES Forrester Pierce Carl A. Rassler Kenneth R. Struble Lee G. Van Horn Joseph B. Walker Eric Walter Joseph Windish FIRST MID-TERM GRADUATION CLASS Paul W. Arner Lloyd M. Beidler Russel A. Boykiw Robert Burkart Herbert W. Dowd Wellace J. Eberts Elbert J. Frederick Albert R. Giordano Albert Grunow Maurice J. Hartman Homer S. Heilman James M. Keiter Richard Kinard Harold Krevsky Calvin Loew Wm. Muehlhauser Bernard Neumayer Frank E. Newman Kirk F. Odencrantz Michael D. Orlando Robert 1. Plotnick John P. Schantz Charles W. Schiffert Kenneth F. Walker Richard T. Weidner Harvey W. Witwer Howard Yarus Thirty-one 43 M TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1943 A four-year journey, viewed from the beginning, appears to extend an interminable distance into the future. This same journey, when contemplated in retrospect, seems to have run its course very quickly. So it has been with us. The time has passed swiftly and, while we may not have profited as we should have, I believe that we have wrung much from the years spent at Berg. There is not one of us who has not gained because of his association with this college; there is not one of us who is not better for having spent time here. All has not been a smooth path, for many times in reaching for roses we have been rewarded with handfuls of thorns. We have met with adversity and disappointment and we have proved that they can be defeated. We have had our measure of enjoyment; we have performed our stint of la- bor. Knowledge has been offered to us and those who were wisest grasped as much as possible — others of us desired less of the academic knowl- edge and cared more for learning imparted by informal methods. Each chose according to his own taste. Companionship has been ours for the seeking — and most of us have sought wisely. In typical Muhlenberg informality and equality, faculty men have been as good and as true friends as were the students — and these friendships have been no small part of our education. In times of uncertainty aid and advice have been offered to us — we had but to suggest the need. There exists a close relationship between us and Muhlenberg College — one compliments the other. However we act, it will always be a reflection on our college; likewise, from now henceforth we shall always bear her stamp. One cannot dis- solve this relationship merely by taking his de- gree and removing himself from the halls of the College. Physically we can leave, but the spir- itual link will remain. We are soon to make our departure. To Muh- lenberg I think we need never bid goodbye. It is much more fitting to say so long or au revoir or auf wiedersehen. To the faculty and to the administration go our deepest and most expres- sive thanks for making our stay so pleasant and so profitable. The students we are to leave be- hind deserve a rousing vote of appreciation for the pleasure and interest and competition which their company has afforded. This last bit of r hetoric, directed sincerely to you members of the Class of 1943, is the expression of a fervent hope that the spirit of the class will continue to grow with time and that the friend- ships which we have made here will remain alive always. Sincerely, PAUL L. CANDALINO Thirl y-l wo M 19 WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS Loew Roediger Weidner Clifford Candalino Dierolf Bossick Dowd Elliott Swenk Morentz Brown Nafis Muehlhauser Hill Psiaki The idea of creating one national basis of recog- nition for students, devoid of politics, initiation fees, and dues, was conceived more than ten years ago. But it v as not until 1935 that the first edition of WHO ' S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI- CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES was pub- lished. These men are selected by a committee composed of faculty members and students. Who ' s Who Among Students has been instrumental in placing hundreds of graduates in important occupations. Muhlenberg is proud to have these sixteen men included in this nation-wide honor roll. We hope this will serve as a part compensation for all that these students have achieved. Thirty-three 43 M SENIOR BALL The annual Senior Ball proved to be a very successful occasion despite the many complica- tions which arose a lev days prior to the dance. With all arrangements completed v ith Mai Hal- lett and his orchestra, word was received that some of the key men in Hallett ' s troupe had been drafted and would be unable to fulfill their con- tract. In a short time Enoch Light was contacted and an agreement was drawn. That Friday night, December 11, 1942, the Rain- bow room in Central Park, resplendent in its pa- triotic theme, played host to approximately 150 Muhlenberg men and their dates, smartly outfitted in tux and tails and flowing gowns. The committee deserves much praise in coping with the problems involved in a social event in war time, as attested to by the fine programs and elaborate decorations. Bringing with him a reputation as a " smooth " orchestra specializing in sweet, slow music, Enoch Light lived up to all expectations. Featured with Light and his band were the famed Light Brigade, the Ocarino Trio, and Starlight, Enoch ' s glamorous young singing star, who combined b eauty with a melodious voice. Another feature, perhaps more serious than the joyous social event, was the tapping of the new Omicron Delta Kappa men, picked for the national honorary activities fraternity. CHAPERONS Dr, and Mrs. Levering Tyson Dean and Mrs, Robert C. Horn Dean and Mrs. H. A. Benfer Prof, and Mrs. Truman Koehler COMMITTEE Richard Kinard, Chairman Edward Bossick Peter Gorgone Ellis Johnson Warren Nafis Kenneth Walker Richard Weidner Howard Varus Thirty-four M 19 EXTENSION SCHOOL One of Muhlenberg ' s more direct contributions to the war effort this year was the Engineering, Science and Management War Training Program, authorized by the U. S. Office of Education in April, 1942. These free tuition courses offer to men and women in industry studies in chemistry, mathe- matics and physics. Public school teachers who have had state teacher certi- fication in any one of these fields are also eligible for this program. With Professor Truman L. Koehler as the Institutional Director at the College, a continuous sequence of courses has been conducted since June. There have been 486 enrollments in courses, which, in general, are 100 hours in length. The classes meet twice weekly, six hours per week, for approximately 17 weeks. The courses that have been offered are the Elementary Mathematics, Intermediate Mathematics, and Advanced Mathematics as Applied to Chem- istry and Physics; Fundamentals of Chemistry, Industrial Organic Chem- istry, Qualitative and Quantitative Chemistry; Spectroscopy; Fundamentals of Mathematics and Physics, General Physics I and II; Elements of Radio Communication I and II. In this teaching, our Mathematics and Science faculties are supple- mented by professors from Lehigh University and Cedar Crest College. While these courses are taught at the college level, no college credit is given. Thirty-five 43 M JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS nltS , . .sBH wB Isl Semester JAMES HEMSTREET HARRY NICHOLAS JOHN MEYERDIERKS LEROY ZIEGENFUSS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 2nd Semester JAMES HEMSTREET WARREN SWENSON JAMES FEEMAN LEROY ZIEGENFUSS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Anthony Annecchiarico Rodney D. Arner Paul Baize lames Duffy Edward Halperin Harold W. Helfrich Maurice R. Horn LEFT FOR THE ARMED SERVICES Charles R. Huber Victor lacocca Frederick Johnson Robert A. Kroll Robert MacDonough Allan Maki Donald I. Martin John F. Maxwell Lucio F. Petrovich Earl Charles Repp William N. Richards James A. Romig Anthony Toriello Richard Webster Walter W. Weller M Thirty-six 19 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1944: We, the Class of 1944, should consider ourselves as being quite for- tunate. It has been our privilege to experience the richness of college life for three years. Now, our college days are fast drawing to a close. Even though we are sacrificing our fourth and crowning year for the good of our Country, we have sponsored events which we may look bacl on with pride: — ours was the last Junior Prom for the duration; this very CIARLA, will in all probability, be the last Muhlenberg annual published until the end of the war; and, the class banquet was a step toward the establishment of a new tradition. During our stay at Muhlenberg, which, I am sure, you will agree has been too short, the members of the administration and faculty have sincerely and earnestly guided us in the building of both our minds and our bodies. They have prepared us to go forth and battle for the honor of " God, and Country, and Muhlenberg. " They have opened the door to v ider and brighter horizons for us; it is for us to step forward courageously and accept the challenge. After July, 1943, the Class of 1944 will be wide-spread. The four corners of the Earth will know the tread of our boots, the roar of our engineers, the booming of our liberating guns, and the faith and hope in our laughter and song. As a group we shall have ceased to exist. Some of us may not return. But, wherever we are, we can all be together in the memories of those happy college days at Muhlenberg. Very truly yours, JAMES HEMSTREET Thirty-seven 43 M JUNIORS PRESENT FIRST PROM Muhlenberg ' s First Junior Prom Queen, Miss Peggy Jayne Fields and escort, Douglas Costabile, Class of ' 46. Thirty-eight M 19 UNDER WAR-TIME CONDITIONS The Junior Promenade of the Class of 1944, if not the most beautiful and stately of junior proms, was certainly the most unique and friendly formal ever staged at Muhlenberg. Patriotism was the theme and the execution, from the defense stamp corsages for the dates to the ride to and from the dance in trolleys. An energetic band committee met with countless obstacles among popular dance bands before securing the services of Bob Chester ' s orchestra, one of the current top ranking sweet-and-swing organizations of the nation. Chester more than lived up to his reputation as he held over 175 couples spell- bound with his smooth renditions, replaying many of the students ' favorites upon request. The Prom was originally scheduled for the spacious Castle Gardens of Dorney Park, but an eleventh hour O.P.A. ban on pleasure driving changed the setting of the formal to the Rainbow Room in Central Park, which was decorated in class colors, white and blue. Speedy negotiations by the Prom Com- mittee resulted in the chartering of special trolleys to transport students and their dates. The novel idea of going to a formal in trolley cars soon caught fire among the tux-and- gown-clad dancers, and eight cars were filled to capacity. One of the newest and most successful in- novations of the 1944 Prom was the selec- tion of the first Muhlenberg Junior Prom queen in the presence of lovely Peggy Jayne Fields of Summit, New Jersey, who was es- corted by Freshman Doug Costabile. The crowning of the queen came just before the Grand March, when Junior Class President Jim Hemstreet performed the ceremony. Co-operation between fraternities and Stu- dent Council resulted in a gala week-end party, with West Hall opened to the girls and fraternities throwing open their doors to the Prom crowd on Saturday night. Included on the schedule for the week-end were teas, buf- fet luncheons, informal dances, and a basket- ball game. All together they provided the formula for a most successful week-end. To the Prom Committee, to the Student Council, to the fraternities, and to the stu- dents themselves belong the plaudits for a wonderful week-end despite the difficulties which all encountered. COMMITTEE Co-Chairmen Harold Helfrich Tony Annecchiarico William Barba Robert Bechtel James Feeman Thompson Ferrier Howard Funk Charles Goodall Edward Halperin Raymond Hefter Robert Kroll Robert MacDonough Gene Kertis Donald Mack William Richards Donald Martin Ivan Mattern Walter Menzel Harry Nicholas Mark Reed James Romig Warren Swenson Boyd Walker Donald Watkins Dennis Webster Walter We ller George Woodley CHAPERONS Dr. and Mrs. Levering Tyson Dean and Mrs. Robert Horn Dean and Mrs. Harry Benfer Dr. and Mrs. John Shankweiler mmm mrn m .mmtimiKtim tmi .mm i i » " Bob Chester and Band Thirty-nine 43 M Junior Prom Committee 5:30 6:00 7:15 9:45 10:15-2:00 2:00-? ... DIARY SNATCHES SATURDAY 12:30 Brunch 2:00 Hay Ride 3:30 Theater Party 6:30 Dinner at House 7:30 Basketball Game 10:00 Informal Dance at House 12:00 Supper at Volpe ' s FRIDAY Met Bette at L.V. Station, Dinner at Faenza Shoppe Reception at Frat House Trolley to Rainbow Room . . . Dancing to Bob Chester ' s Music Reception at West Hall SUNDAY 1 1 :00 Chapel 1 :00 Dinner at House 2:30 Introduced Bette to General " Pete " . 4:30 Train Left 5:30 To Bed ' Watch your step, please. and a aood time was had by all Forty M 19 WE REMEMBER BEST When we ' re dodging tracers up on high, Or blasting the foe right out of the sky. When we ' re marching along in the heat of the day, We can always turn to our buddy and say — Remember the days of buttons and dinks? Of Hosenose Brown and his sophomore jinks? And remember West Hall and Haps " Goin ' to bat " . Eating at the Commons — and still getting fat? And drowning the Sophs in Cedar Creek? How our first real prom left us sweating and weak? And Allentown High and La Cedar Chest? Sure! Those are the things we remember best. Remember, as Sophs, how we beat the Frosh? The line at the shower when we wanted to wash? And the WEEKLY with all the best of stale news, And morning Chapel with its empty pews? How postings at least helped to fill the mail pack? And those breakage fees we never got back? And those water fights out behind the dorm. The Softball games when the weather was warm? The Commando Course and Ritterball, And all the dances — our own Junior Ball — When we rode on street cars, all full-dressed? Sure! Those are the things we remember best. — A hundred memories rolled in one. Then let this be our orison — That sifted through the golden seive Of retrospect, each day will live. ROBERT BECHTEL, ' 44 Forty-one 43 ■ m Kma mmm m ANTHONY ANNECCHIARICO A.B. PAUL BALZE B.S. Allentown, Pa. Allentown, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Football; Basketball; Varsity " M " Club. RODNEY D. ARNER B.S. WILLIAM M BARBA B.S. Allentown, Pa. Emmaus, Pa. Dean ' s List; Mathematics Society; Der Deut- Der Deutsche Verein; Science Club; ClARLA sche Verein. Staff; Junior Prom Committee. U.S. Naval Flying Cadets, V-5. HOWARD O BAILY A.B. WILLIAM J. BEARD B.S. Allentown, Pa. Valley Stream, N. Y. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi. Band; Mask and Dagger; Class Secretary 1; Dean ' s List; WEEKLY Staff 1; Pre-Medical Club; Mathematics Society; ClARLA Staff. Enlisted Army Reserve. For(y-lwo M 19 43 M ROBERT W. BECHTEL Reading, Pa. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President 3, Pres- ident 3; Freshman Debating; Dean ' s List; Mask and Dagger; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, Co- Sports Editor 3; CIARLA Staff, Associate Edi- tor 3; Der Deutsche Verein; John Marshall Pre-law Club; Cheerleading; Inter-fraternity Council; Intramurals; Phi Alpha Theta; Junior Varsity Basketball; Junior Prom Committee. PAUL BOTTIGER Pottsville, Pa. Muhlenberg Business Association. Navy V-7. A.B. ROBERT E. BEHLER Allenlown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; CIARLA Staff. B.S. FRED W. BOWMAN Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Mathematics Society; Der Deutsche Verein; Commons Staff; CIARLA Staff. Navy V-7. WARREN L. BIEBER Bethlehem, Pa. CIARLA Staff. A.B. JAMES F. BUTTERWICK A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; WEEKLY Business Staff. Navy V-7. Forty-three M 19 BENJAMIN CELIAN Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. Football; Basketball; Phi Epsilon Pi; Inter- iraternity Council; Varsity " M " Club. Naval Flying Cadets, V-5. JAMES F FEEMAN Lebanon, Pa. B.S. WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, Sports Editor 2; ClARLA Staff 2, 3, Sports Editor 3; Der Deutsche Verein; L.S.A.; Mathematics Society; Class Secretary 3; Junior Prom Committee; Dean ' s List. Enlisted Army Reserve. JAMES J. CRAMPSEY Allentown, Pa. Basketball; Baseball. Marine Reserves. A.B. WALTER A. FELLER Allentown, Pa. Mathematics Society; Dean ' s List. B.S. JAMES DUFFY Mountain Top, Pa. A.B. John Marshall Pre-law Club; Freshman Basketball; J. V. Basketball. Enlisted Army Reserve. THOMPSON A. FERRIER North Hills, Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega, President 3; Pre-Medical Society; Mask and Dagger; Junior Prom Com- mittee. Naval Reserve. •• Forty-four HOWARD E. FUNK Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. Chapel Choir; Junior Prom Committee; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein; Eta Sigma Phi; Pretheological Club. EDWARD F. HALPERIN Allentown, Pa. A.B. Phi Epsilon Pi; Freshman Basketball; Junior Prom Committee; Inter-fraternity Council. Enlisted Army Reserve CHARLES GOODALL Wilkinsburg, Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega; Cross Country, Manager 3; Track, Manager 3; WEEKLY Business Staff 1; Varsity " M " Club; Junior Prom Committee; Soph-Frosh Hop Committee; Pep Committee. Navy V-7 ROBERT HALDEMAN A.B. Nesquehoning, Pa. Football; Basketball; Track; Intramurals; Varsity " M " Club. Navy V-7 LEWIS R. HAWK Parkesburg, Pa. B.S. RAYMOND R. HEFTER Belmar, N. J. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha; Cross Country; Track; Choir; Weight Lifting; Junior Prom Committee. Enlisted Army Reserve. Forty-five 43 M HAROLD W. HELFRICH Allentown, Pa. A.B. Phi Kappa Tau, President 3; Co-Chairman Junior Prom Committee; CIARLA Staff; WEEK- LY Staff 1, 2, Co-City Editor 3; Der Deutsche Verein; Mask and Dagger; Alpha Psi Omega; Inter-fraternity Council; Arcade Staff 1. Enlisted Army Reserve. FREDERICK A. HEUER, JR. A B. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Der Deutsche Verein; Choir; Band; Phi Alpha Theta; Muhlenberg Business Association; CIARLA Staff; Intra- murals. JAMES A. HEMSTREET Easton, Pa. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Theta; Inter-fraternity Council; Class President 1, 2, 3; Junior Marshal. Navy V-7. WARREN HIMMELBERGER Lebanon, Pa. B.S. Track; Cross Country; Der Deutsche Verein; Mathematics Society. RALPH L. HERBST, JR. Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. RICHARD G HOFFERT Bethlehem, Pa. Choir. A.B. Forty-six M 19 43 M RICHARD HOLBEN Allentown, Pa. A.B. Football 1, 2, 3, Captain-elect 4; Intramurals; Junior Marshall; Varsity " M " Club. Navy V-7. WILLIAM F. HRISKO Frackville, Pa. B.S. MAURICE R. HORN Mauch Chunk, Pa. A.B. Muhlenberg Christian Association; WEEKLY Business Staff. CHARLES R. HUBER Macungie, Pa. A.B. John Marshall Pre-law Club; Muhlenberg Business Association, Vice President. Enlisted Army Reserve. WILLIAM H. HOUGH A.B. Bangor, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Muhlenberg Business Associ- ation; Asst. Manager Wrestling. Navy V-7. WILLARD H. INGLIS Newark, N. J. A.B. John Marshall Pre-law Club; Muhlenberg Business Association. Forty-seven M 19 JOSEPH I. lOBST B.S. Emmaus, Pa. Band, Pre-medical Society; Mathematics Society. WAYNE R. KECK B.S. Nazareth, Pa. Wrestling; Football; CIARLA Staff; Varsity " M " Club. Navy V-7. DAVID P. JAXHEIMER Freeport, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau; Basketball Manager. B.S. MATTHEW J. KERESTES A.B. Mount Carmel, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Choir. FREDERICK H. JOHNSON, JR. Allentown, Pa. Wrestling; Assistant Football Manager. Army Air Corps Reserve. A.B. EUGENE R. KERTIS ' B.S. Roselle, N. J. Band; Mask and Dagger; Pre-Medical So- ciety; Junior Prom Committee, S.E.S.C. Enlisted Army Reserve. Forly-eighl ..■ M-i EDWIN J. KICHLINE B.S. Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; Assistant Football Man- ager. CARL KRESSLER Allentown, Pa. Band. A.B. HAROLD R. KLINE Bethlehem, Pa. A.B. DAVID A. KREVSKY Allentown, Pa. A.B. Phi Epsilon Pi; Pre-Medical Society; Dean ' s List; Intramurals. Enlisted Army Reserve. CARL KNOWLES Allentown, Pa. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega; Baseball Manager; Muh- lenberg Business Association; Phi Alpha Theta; Business Manager CIARLA; Advt. Man- ager WEEKLY; Basketball Manager; Muhlen- berg Christian Association; Pre-Law Club; Freshmen Debating. ROBERT A. KROLL A.B. Passaic, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Muhlenberg Business Association; Pep Committee; WEEKLY Busi- ness Staff; ARCADE Staff. Forty-nine 43 M ROBERT KRIMMEL A.B. Audubon, N. J. Football; Varsity " M " Club; Junior Marshal. Enlisted Army Reserve. ROBERT A. MACDONOUGH A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Mask and Dagger; Cardinal Key; Junior Prom Committee; Track; Junior Varsity Football; Intramurals. Army Air Corps Reserve. DONALD LARRIMER AUentown, Pa. Choir. B.S. DONALD C. MACK B.S. Bangor, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, Secretary 3; CIARLA Staff; Junior Varsity Football; Junior Prom Committee; Pep Committee; Intramurals. Marine Corps Reserve. EDWARD LUKENS Allentov n, Pa. A.B. Cross-country; Track; Muhlenberg Christian Association, President 3; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pre-Theological Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Editor " M " Book. ALLAN MAKI A B Ramsey, N. J. John Marshall Pre-Law Club; Muhlenberg Business Association; Basketball; Freshman Football. Army Air Corps Reserve. Filly M 19 43 M DONALD I. MARTIN A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Track; Football Manager; Intramurals; Muhlenberg Business Associa- tion; Junior Prom Committee. WALTER ERNEST MENZEL A.B. Livingston, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Intramurals; Muhlenberg Business Association; WEEKLY Staff; Card- inal Key Society; Library Council. IVAN G. MATTERN A.B. Klingerstown, Pa. Pre-Theological Club; CIARLA Business Staff; JOHN MEYERDIERKS B.S. Saddle River, N. J. Basketball; Pre-Medical Society; Class Sec- Intramurals; Junior Prom Committee; Choir. retary 3. Naval Reserve. JOHN F. MAXWELL B.S. ELMO C. MILLER Rockville Center, N. Y. Emmaus, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Assistant Track Manager; Phi Kappa Tau; Intramurals Mathematics Society. A.B. Fifty-one M 19 LEE H. MILLER B.S. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; Der Deutsche Verein; Mathematics Society; Biology Department Assistant. Naval Reserve. GEORGE P. NITTOLO B.S. Somerville, N. J. Football; Pre-Medical Society; Wrestling; Track. Enlisted Army Reserve. ROBERT MUMMA Mechanicsburg, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. B.S. JOSEPH A. PETERS Lehighton, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; Band. B.S. HARRY K. NICHOLAS Dover, N. J. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha, Vice President 3; Base- ball; Class Vice President 2; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, Co-Sports Editor, 3; CIARLA Staff; Inter- fraternity Council, Vice President 3; Der Deut- sche Verein; Intramurals; Mathematics So- ciety; Junior Prom Committee. LUCIO F. PETROVICH Allentown, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein. Enlisted Army Reserve. B.S. Filty-two MARK S. REED Shamokin, Pa. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau; Pre-Medical Society; Band; CIARLA Staff; Junior Prom Committee. WILLIAM N. RICHARDS Lansford, Pa. A.B. Band; Debating; Co-Chairman Junior Prom Committee; Muhlenberg Business Association Secretary; John Marshall Pre-Law Club, Vice president; Der Deutsche Verein. Enlisted Army Reserve. ROBERT N. REINER B.S. Tower City, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Band; Pre-Medical Society. Enlisted Army Reserve. GEORGE L. RIZOS Easton, Pa. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau; Pre-Medical Society; Muhlen- berg Christian Association. Enlisted Army Reserve. EARL C. REPP Allento wn, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau. A.B. HEUEL SCHAPPELL Allentown, Pa. B.S. Fifty-three 43 M ARTHUR R. SEYDA Ehrenfield, Pa. A.B. Der Deutsche Verein, President 3; WEEKLY Staff; ARCADE Staff; Dormitory Council; Pre- Theological Club; Phi Alpha Theta. ALLAN G. STEAD Easton, Pa. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega; Track; Cross Country; ARCADE Staff; Intramurals; Muhlenberg Business Association. Navy V-7. CHARLES W. SIMPSON A.B. Hamburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Phi Alpha Theta; Muhlenberg Business Association; Dean ' s List; Intra- murals; Junior Varsity Basketball. HAROLD V. STEWART Allentown, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein; Club; CIARLA Staff. Navy V-7. B.S. Wrestling; Science ROBERT G. STAHL A.B. Southampton, Pa. Varsity Football Manager; Muhlenberg Busi- ness Association, President 3; Dormitory Counc il; Varsity " M " Club; Phi Alpha Theta. Marine Corps Reserve. KENNETH E. STONE Fullerton, Pa. Basketball; Baseball. Marine Corps Reserve. A.B. Filly-lour M 19 43 W. WARREN SWENSON Valley Stream, N. Y. B.S. Choir; Band; Mask and Dagger; Dormitory Council; Commons Staff; Class Secretary, 2; Class Vice President 3; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Junior Marshal; CIARLA Staff; West Hall Proctor; Air Raid Warden; Alpha Psi Omega. Navy V-7. M BOYD H. WALKER Allentown, Pa. A.B. ANTHONY TORIELLO Hackensack, N. J. Football. A.B. GLENN H. WAMPOLE Allentown, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein; Cross-Country; Track; A.B. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pre-Theological Club. ROBERT R. TOWNSEND B.S. Allentown, Pa. Mathematics Society; Band; CIARLA Staff. DONALD R. WATKINS B.S. Lansford, Pa. Pre-Medical Society, Secretary 3; Mathe- matics Club; Mask and Dagger, Treasurer 3; Alpha Psi Omega; WEEKLY Staff, Co-City Editor 3; CIARLA Staff, Associate Editor 3; Der Deutsche Verein; Junior Prom Committee; Co- Winner Frosh Debating; Dean ' s List. Enlisted Army Reserve. Filty-five M 19 DENNIS WEBSTER A.B. Valley Stream, N. Y. Class President, 1; Mask and Dagger; WEEK- LY Staff; CIARLA Staff; Deans List; Election Board; Pep Committee; Track; S.E.S.C.; West Hall Proctor; Alpha Psi Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tennis; Junior Prom Committee; Honor System Committee. GEORGE M. WOODLEY B.S. East Bangor, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Der Deutsche Verein; Wrest- ling; Manager, Track; Mask and Dagger; Junior Prom Committee. Enlisted Army Reserve. RICHARD WEBSTER Ridgefield Park, N. J. A.B. RICHARD WOODRING Allentown, Pa. B.S. WALTER W. WELLER, JR. A.B. East Orange, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega, President 3; Phi Alpha Theta, Secretary-Treasurer 3; John Marshall Pre-Law Club, Secretary; Muhlenberg Busi- ness Association; Varsity " M " Club; Junior Prom Committee; Business Manager CIARLA; Tennis, Manager 3; Intramurals; Basketball; Inter-Fraternity Council. CHARLES WOODWORTH Wilkes-Barre, Pa. B.S. Junior Varsity Football; Wrestling; Baseball; Der Deutsche Verein; CIARLA Staff; Commons Staff; Intramurals; Band. Fifty-six LOWELL C. YUND B.S. Westville, N. J. Choir; Pre-Medical Society; Mathematics So- ciety; Mask and Dagger; CIARLA Staff; Muh- lenberg Christian Association Cabinet; Dean ' s List; Freshman Tribunal. LEROY ZIEGENFUSS B.S. Pen Argyl, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Band; Choir; Football; Wrestling; Track; Editor CIARLA; Mathe- matics Society; Omicron Delta Kappa; Class Treasurer; Varsity " M " Club, Treasurer; Dormitory Council. Naval Reserve V-7. LESTER L. ZETTY Quakertowrn, Pa. Football; Varsity " M " Club. Naval Air Corps. A.B. ROBERT F. BRENNEN Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. Navy V-1. B.S. FRANK E. ZINDEL, JR. Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Junior Varsity Football Manager; Pre-Medi- cal Society; Varsity M Club; Intramurals. JAMES A. ROMIG Allentown, Pa. A.B. Fifty-seven 43 M Sell-maid Man (?) Grasping a Grass Asp. We Recommend Rilter ' s First Aid Marlatl ' s Looking for You. Lens Louses Dreamer: Penn State Style. Now He Has a Mop, Too. Chemistry Cuties Cutting Campus Move it Over Reel Fleet Prexy Ugly Sheds Zig Worries About the IS CIARLA Home Ec Swede DO NOT DISTURB Hittin ' the Books Again. Filty-eight M 19 Got a Match, Buddy? Boy — er Girl? Boyer Anything for the Dutch Fern Now When I Was at College — Badger Fluck Flunks Fellows Who Fall Fast How Do Football Pros- pects Look, Doggie? He ' s Managing lor the Navy Now. You Can ' t Kid Us — That ' s Only An Orange! Now, Men — Fritsch " And After You Finish That, " — Shay Watch the Dirt Fly Koehler Nafe Preparing for the First Commando Raid From G Hall to Faculty Row " The Conditions That Led up to " — Swain Ato ' s Hard at Work Fifty-nine 43 M TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1945: Half of our intended college days are gone. For many of us they are all the college days which we shall ever experience. Unfortunately or for- tunately, depending on the way in which we interpret things, we were born into an age of false hope and security. The climax of that has now been reached in the form of a world wide conflict which will either destroy those hopes or place them on a base, the strength of which, only time can determine. As individuals living and breathing in this particular period we are faced with many apparently insurmountable problems and it is my sin- cerest hope that the training we have received in these past two years at Muhlenberg will stand us in good stead during the trials which we shall encounter. It is apparent that there are weaker ones who must fall in order to make way for those stronger and more capable of accomplishing what we have set out to do. Let us be those s tronger ones who shall replace the fallen. Upon those vanquished we shall build new hopes of a finer and better world, a world in which false hope and security has no place, a world in which one can live for the living instead of living in constant fear and dread. This may be the last communication I shall have with some of you. Consequently, I take this opportunity to wish each of you the very best luck and Godspeed to all. Sincerely, WILLIAM EVANS, President, Class of 1945. Sixty M 19 SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 1st Semester WILLIAM H. EVANS EDWARD MULLER WILLIAM YOUNG DONALD HOLMES President Vice President Secretary Treasurer 2nd Semester WILLIAM H. EVANS CARL REIMER WILLIAM YOUNG DONALD HOLMES President Vice President Secretary Treasurer ft Pern B. Anthony Ralph W. Bagger William R. Beisel Raymond Coward Arthur C, Damask Arthur DeMartini Edward Fenstermacher loseph Fleischmann LEFT FOR THE ARMED SERVICES Harry Grace Lloyd J. Groner Roy C. Kern Claude Kershner Russell E. Kirk Henry B. Kline Donald L. Kuhnsman Herman Mayfarth James McGinley William L. Otto Harold T. Reaser Monroe Roth William A. Smith Paul Steinberg David P. Weber Henry K. Wetherhold Richard V. Williams 43 Sixty-one M M FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 1st S, smester 2nd Semester AL JENKINS President HAROLD FULTON President DICK ERB Vice President JACK ROWE Vice President IRVING POLLITT Secretary JACK WESSLING Secretary DOUGLAS COSTABILE Treasurer JOSEPH MILLER Treasurer Angelo Albano Alexander Andrejeski Paul A. Birk Robert Bixler Robert Brill Robert M. Bucks Roy Anson Butlerwick Armand Capriotti Paul H. Diehl Ernest Miles Dunlap Kenneth Engelhardt Richard Erb Earl W. Feight LEFT FOR THE ARMED SERVICES Willard H. Fluck Mario F. Frova Edward J. Gage Philip L. Garis Leonard A. Gehret Robert M. Grier Ralph D. Haaf Howard R. Haring William H. Holtz George R. Hood William Hummel Kenneth Kaufman Nathan Kline Charles F. Krauss George Liegerman Howard Luckenbach Clarence B. Nyce John Nonnemaker Irving L. PoUitt Charles Quinn John Reagen Russel S. Reiner Robert A. Remmel William Rizos George H. Rever Paul A. Roge Kenneth J. Rogers John C. Rowe Elton W. Samuels Vernon Schappell Edward J. Sikorski William Smith Thomas Snyder Jerry Veneziale Ernest H. Wallander James L. Weirbach Hubert Wessman Rudy Zakos Sixty! wo M 19 TO THE MEMBERS OF THE CLASS OF 1946: You and I came to college with the hope of strengthening our minds and souls to withstand all that the world could offer in our future lives. Perhaps Fate wished to test us sooner. It is unfortunate that a war is a necessary part of that test. No one likes a war, especially we who have just begun what we hoped would be the happiest four years of our lives, but it has given us the opportunity of proving ourselves to our country, our college and ourselves. Many of our classmates have already answered our country ' s call and many more of us will be in active service soon. Knowledge will be sacrificed to win the war. Though in wartime values change greatly, memories can still retain their place in our hearts. The memory of my happy year at Muhlenberg as a member of the Class of 1946 will be with me wherever I go. I sincerely hope that all of you will join me in this. Sincerely, HAROLD FULTON Sixty-three 43 M TENNIS TRACK BASEBALL FOOTBALL BASKETBALL WRESTLING We, as a nation, in order to accom- plish most on the battlefield, must be sound in mind, body, and heart. It is in athletics that we endeavor to build our bodies. Muhlenberg stands among the highest in athletics, as shown by the sports record of 1942-43. COMMANDOS Along the southern edge of the college campus there lies a small but very significant field. It shall never die in the memories of those poor un- fortunate souls whose lives were destined to be ruined by physical torment on the blood- soaked mud of the commando course. Under the vigilant and guid- ing hand of Mr. Ritter, often referred to as " El Toro " or just plain " Bill " , a long line of supermen shall continue to be turned out in mass production. For centuries the never dying words of that great physical educator shall echo through the halls of this great institu- tion. " Thirty men here, thirty men to the obstacle course " , was the battle cry after Bill called roll in a military fashion. Solemnly the boys marched with invigorating steps to the proving grounds of their phys- ical stamina. Seldom was another com- mand necessary except for an occasional, " Climb the rope first. " Each and every indi- vidual realized his part in the vicious circle. Interviews with Professor Ritter revealed the first 100 yards of the course to be closely similar to regulation army obstacle course. It is plain to see that the last 150 yards is the result of a highly imaginative and sadistic mind. In spite of all criticism, how- ever, the course has its good points. Efforts are being made to contact individuals who have found them. Sixty-six M 19 feat on the gridiron by a 7-0 score after facing the Pre-Thugs but retali- ated on the basketball court. The Pre- Meds continued their series of vic- tories against the Math Society and Pre-Legal club. A dark horse squad, known in the underground as " Keek ' s Kiddies " , ap- peared late in the season and in a challenge match with the Math So- ciety requiring an overtime period on the court, fell once more to the depths whence they had come. The Interclass Track Meet on picnic day this year found the Class of 1944 as recipients of the twenty-five dollar war bond first prize with LeRoy Zieg- enfuss taking top honors with 14 points. Opposition and conflicts prevented Prof. William Ritter from successfully carrying out his intended intramural program. INTRAMURALS Intramurals is the one activity in which nearly every student partici- pates and is therefore anticipated with a great deal of enthusiasm. The intramural program begins in the sec- ond semester and continues into the late spring. Under the guidance of Robert Reiner as " Coordinator " , a complicated schedule of inter-fraternity clashes was arranged. This outlined program included chess, basketball, billows and ping-pong tourneys. When the smoke of battle cleared away. Lambda Chi Alpha was out in front in first place with Alpha Tau Omega placing and Phi Kappa Tau to show. Independent of fraternity regime various campus societies organized football and basketball teams and defiantly challenged each other. The Pre-Meds went down to ignoble de- Sixty-seven 43 M ATHLETICS ADMINISTRATION This year has seen athletics at their best at Muhlenberg. In all six major sports an impressive mark was made in the sports annals. Two new coaches were added to the coaching staff in last year, in the persons of Ralph Chase and F. Ernest Fellows. While still in his senior year, Coach Fellows accepted the responsibility of leading the track squad. He replaced the late Albert McGall, who passed from our midst in the summer of 1941. GURNEY F. AFFLERBACH Athletic Director ALVIN JULIAN Head Coach With the resignation of Phill Hillen as baseball, assistant football and basketball coach, Alvin Julian was left in sole command of the three sports. The Athletic Association was very fortunate, how- ever, in securing the services of Ralph Chase to coach the linemen in football. " Horse " is a grad- uate of Pittsburgh and was selected on the All American team in 1925. Gurney F. Afflerbach, assistant to the president in Athletics, is responsible for a very complete and varied sports program. Faced with such prob- lems as transportation difficulties, the retiring of certain sports in other colleges necessitating changes in schedules, and other restrictions on athletic contests, Mr. Afflerbach managed to have a stalwart team to represent Muhlenberg at each event. A look at the sports record from April, 1942, to April, 1943, shows us that never a more out- standing record was covered by one CIARLA. It was the first time in the history of the school that Coach John Shankweiler led his tennis team through an undefeated season, winning nine for nine. The track team came through with a clean slate in all of the dual meets and took a first place in the E.C.A.A. meet and a third in the M.A.S.C. A. A. meet. In basketball, " Doggie " Julian took over the reigns and won five out of eleven games. Foot- ball season found Muhlenberg emerging from the Eastern Pennsylvania Conference with top hon- ors — the first time in the history of the college. Out of ten scheduled games, the iWules came out victorious in seven, losing only to Lakehurst, Man- hatten, and Lehigh. Carl Frankett turned out an- other successful wrestling team, winning six out of seven meets. Another Muhlenberg record was broken when the team came back from the Middle Atlantics at Haverford with first place. The basket- ball team enjoyed another successful season un- Sixly-eighl M 19 der the direction of " Doggie " Julian, winning thir- teen games and losing eight. In running up 1138 points against 992 for their opponents, the Mules took second place in the mythical Eastern Penn- sylvania Collegiate Basketball conference. One who is very familiar to all the athletes is the trainer, Scotty Renwick. Scotty can always be found in the trainer ' s room in the Ad building, and he is responsible for keeping the sportsters in A-1 condition. Dr. Thomas Weaber also had numerous contacts with the football players and the graplers, and was instrumental in getting many a fellow in shape for the next game. Not to be overlooked this year was the physical education program and the intramural set-up, under the direction of William Ritter. Much em- phasis was put on these conditioning courses especially this year in cooperation with the gov- ernment to keep students physically fit at all times. A look into the future reveals that athletic ac- tivities will probably suffer a strict curtailment in the next year. Although the college has made no definite statement to the effect that some or all of the sports program will be dropped, a decrease in the number of civilian students will probably necessitate this procedure. At any rate it will be a difficult assignment to equal the sports statistics covered by the 1944 CIARLA. RALPH CHASE Football Line Coach CARL FRANKETT Wrestling Coach F. ERNEST FELLOWS Track Coach DR. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER Tennis Coach " SCOTTY " RENWICK Trainer 43 M BASEBALL: 1942 SEASON When Phil Hillen resigned from his job as baseball coach last season, the job was taken over by the Berg all-around coach, " Doggie " lulian. And it was almost an entire veteran team that welcomed him to his new position, only Normie Morris and Pete Schneider being absent from the previous year ' s squad. And in addition to the lettermen, a promising array of candidates came out for the squad. So it was with bright hopes that the new coach placed his team against an already thrice-beaten Lehigh nine for the seasons first encounter. It soon turned out to be a pitching duel between Ray Beck and Lehigh ' s Wayne Carter, the Mules tailing until the final half when they rallied to give us a 2-1 victory. The tables were turned in the next game and Penn State came up from behind to nose out the Berg team 4-3. Outhitting their opponents in the following fray with Lafayette, the Julianmen dropped the game neverthe- less by a score of 7-3, being disheartened from the start when the Leopard lead off man hit hurler Jakobowski for a home run in the first. Once more outhitting the opposing team, but failing to hit in the pinches. Berg dropped their fourth game to the Temple Owls, in spite of the fact that they started off strong by scoring in the first and third frames. Lehigh avenged herself in her second contest with the Mule nine by coming from behind in the eighth to earn a 5-3 victory with sophomore Kenny Stone on the mound all the way. The Gettysburg Bullets living up to their name, were the next to take a hapless Muhlenberg team over the coals, and with 13 hits to their credit, shellacked the Bergmen for a 12-3 score. So with one win and four losses on the books. Berg faced the Dickinson Red Devils and waged a ten inning uphill battle to defeat them 8-7 on the home diamond. Dave Barbieri started Mule scoring by clouting a tremen- dous wall-topper, and Bossick, who was walked, was hit in by Heberling ' s Seventy M 19 single. Jakobowski, toeing the rubber for Muhlenberg, struck out 14 Dick- inson men, doing his best in the fifth, when they went down, one, two three Four days later, on May 6, the game with Swarthmore was rained out m the first with the Mules leading 4-0, Bossick having slammed a beauti- ful round-tnpper, followed by Barbieri ' s triple. For their third official win of the season the Mules took over the Flying Dutchmen from Lebanon Valley for a 4-1 victory. Trinkle, who pitched for the entire game, allowed only four hits to be collected by the Lebanon Valley batters. Bucknell next played host to the Cardinal and Gray diamond men, but seemed to think it necessary to administer its sixth loss to the local nine who as usual started out strong by garnering 3 runs in the first stanza But m the fourth the Bisons knocked pitcher Ray Beck from the mound by racking up 4 runs in the fourth inning, and then three more in the seventh against senior Charlie Trinkle. For the final game of the season, the Upsala Vikings proved easy meat for Doggie ' s team. Behind Charlie Trinkle ' s stellar hurling the Mules nine took over the weak Jersey team with a score of 5-2. Allowing only five hits and fanning 12 of the Viking men, Trinkle outdid himself for his final appearance on the Berg diamond. Friegerg, the opposing pitcher allowed eight hits, but had poor support from the rest of his team. And so the season closed with a four and six record. It was featured with tough breaks in weather and cancellation, and by a lack of hitting power when it was needed most. Originally thirteen games were on the season ' s card, but the well-begun Swarthmore game was rained out an accident cancelled the Juniata contest, and the lack of transportation facili- ties forced Lebanon Valley ' s withdrawal from competition after their first tilt with the Mules. W % ' ?i ' ;;: ' -. .-j-: r - ! Seventy-one 43 M TENNIS Only one Muhlenberg team gained a position in the select circle of the undefeated during the spring of 1942. Dr. John V. Shankweiler ' s varsity tennis team turned the trick with a neat nine for nine record. At the same time the Minogue brothers, Jack and Bob, kept clean slates in sin- gles competition, and in doubles combat the re- spective combinations of Schantz and Bob Mino- gue, and Weller and Ranken managed to remain on the black side of the ledger. Statistically the courtsters turned in an excep- tionally fine record. Out of a total of 81 matches played, the Berg men v rere victorious in 67, 44 of which were singles matches and 23 doubles. The nearest any opponent came to beating the Cardinal and Gray outfit was 6-3, registered by three opponents, Swarthmore, Bucknell, and Rutgers. Gettysburg and Lebanon Valley, on the other hand, were whitewashed, 9-0, and Lehigh and Penn State fell before the Mule onslaught by 8-1 scores. Other victories turned in by Berg ' s high-riding tennis team were 7-2 triumphs over Lafayette and Haverford. Among these teams, all of which the Shank- weiler aggregation downed with comparative ease, were teams rated high in the ranks of small college tennis in the East. Starring on the courts for Muhlenberg were, in the order named; Ray Moats, Jack Minogue, Jack Schantz, Bob Minogue, and Ed Klink, all veterans of the 1941 squad, as well as Bob Ranken and Walt Weller, former freshman stars, and capable raqueteers. Opening the season at Swarthmore, against an experienced team that had been playing and prac- ticing all winter, the Mules got off to a flying start with a 6-3 decision. Penn State ' s Nittany Lions were the next victim ' s of Shankweiler ' s crew as they were overwhelmed the following week on Lehigh ' s courts, 8-1. On Friday, April 24, the Mules took over Buck- nell ' s balanced club, 6-3, and the next day went SevenI y-two M 19 on to win over Rutgers by the same score. Berg ' s next victim was the visiting team from Lebanon Valley which went home on Wednesday, April 29, thoroughly trounced, 9-0. The following day the winning streak of the Berg team was extended to six straight when Lafayette fell, 7-2. Gettysburg and Haverford were the next victims of a Mule team that was now on the march toward an undefeated season. The only obstacle in their way was the encounter with Lehigh, a traditional clash which the Engineers formerly made a habit of winning. This time it was not to be so, however, for the Mule raqueteers won out with little trouble, 8-1, and so became the first Muhlenberg tennis team to go through their schedule undefeated. For their exploits, the team was given a fitting tribute in the form of a banquet at the home of Dr. Shankweiler, at which time each team mem- ber received a gift and his varsity letter. At the same time, Schantz and Minogue were elected co-captains of the 1943 tennis team, and Walt Weller, who had broken his ankle in the Bucknell match and so could not finish the season, was named student manager of the team for the com- ing season. Seventy-three 43 M • TRACK The Cardinal and Gray finished a very suc- cessful season under the direction of its first stu- dent coach, Ernie Fellows, last spring. The cinder- men won their two dual meets, a first in their class at the Penn Relays, their first E. C. A. C. championship, and a third in the M. A. S. C. A. A. Perhaps the most thrilling meet was the first one, when Coach Ernie Fellows ' track squad trav- eled to Lehigh. The Mules garnered ten of the possible fourteen firsts, and four seconds, but barely won, when the field men, Pete Schneider and George Nittolo took the first two places in the final and deciding event. The Brown and White were ahead, 59-58, with only the javelin-throwing event remaining. Pete tossed the javelin 157 feet 8 inches for first, and Nittolo clinched second by hurling it 153 feet. Sophomore Chuck Van Demark stood out by winning both the high jump and the 120-yard high hurdles (in 16.5 seconds), and taking a third in the low hurdles. Three other Muhlenberg men came back winners of two firsts. Paul Kidd took the broad jump, leaping his best of the season, 20 feet 8 ¥2 inches, and then the 220-yard low hurdles in 26.5 seconds. Bob Haldeman took the 100 and the 220-yard dashes, the latter in his best time of 22.2 seconds, while Psiaki won firsts in both the mile and the two-mile runs. Art Hill took the final race — the 880 — for Berg in 2:07.5. A week later, Berg men Bob Haldeman, Jim Remaley, Ray Schmoyer, and Art Hill, as our mile relay team; Chuck Van Demark, for the high jump, and John Psiaki, for the 2-mile race, trav- elled to Philadelphia for the Penn Relays. The relay team came back victorious — the first win- ners representing Muhlenberg since 1911 — with a 3:27 minute win. Van Demark gained a fifth as he bowed out at 6 ' 1 " , an d Psiaki finished a strong seventh. After a four-day breathing-spell, the trackmen travelled to Easton to trounce Lafayette 76V2-49 ' 2 in the final dual meet of the season. There were three double winners representing Berg. Psiaki took the mile and the 2-mile jaunts. There seemed to be no competition here, for our boys took all three places in both these events. Art Hill came home first in the 440 (in 50.8 seconds) and the Seventy-lour M 19 880. Freshman Jim Kessock was the last of the three, hurling the javelin 170 ' 2 " , and vaulting ir 6 " . Haldeman again took the 100 in 10.3, while Kidd annexed the triumph in the broad jump. That very Saturday saw the Cardinal and Gray amassing more honors as it took its first Eastern Collegiate Athletic Conference title, by nosing out Gettysburg, 58% -57% at Lancaster. Here the Mules scored in every event, taking five firsts, among which were two record-breakers. Art Hill won the 880-yard run in 2:00.6, while Chuck Van Demark bettered his record at the former year ' s meet by an inch and a quarter to have a new record high jump of 6 ' 1 " . Psiaki ran his sea- son ' s best with a 4:32.2 mile, and a 10:09 two- mile victory. In the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Ath- letic Association meet, the Mules won a third place in a field of fifteen colleges at Haverford, finishing up behind Haverford and Gettysburg. Van Demark took our only first place when he tied at 6 ' 1% " with Jim Coughlin of St. Joseph ' s. In the summary, we find Long John Psiaki lead- ing the individual scoring, having gathered 35 points during the season. Van Demark and Hill, with 32 V2 and 32 points respectively, were close runners-up. Three records were broken, two by Van Demark, and one by Hill, and of the entire squad of twenty-nine members, seventeen were able to capture points. Seventy-five 43 M FOOTBALL Muhlenberg enjoyed its most successful grid season since 1938 this past fall, winning seven victories in ten contests, and for the first time in seventeen years captured the football champion- ship of the Eastern Pennsylvania Athletic Con- ference. In several other seasons the Mules have shared the league toga v ith other schools, but this year was the first in which they finished on top alone. The locals opened the season by conquering Moravian, but then bowed to Manhattan before earning four consecutive wins at the expense of Gettysburg, Lebanon Valley, Ursinus, and Dick- inson. Lehigh ' s " best team in a decade " tripped the Mules next , and triumphs over Franklin and Marshall and Albright sandwiched the final loss to Lakehurst Naval Training Station. In the post-season " all " selections, hard-play- ing Pete Gorgone was named fullback on the Associated Press ' Little Ail-American second team, a deserving tribute to one of the greatest defensive football players in Muhlenberg ' s his- tory. Gorgone ' s running mate. Captain Bud Bos- sick, who quarterbacked the Cardinal and Gray eleven through three years of varsity competition, received honorable mention on the same team. All-Pennsylvania selections recognized Gorgone, Bossick, guard Frank Jakobowski, and wingman George Bibighaus, while almost every Julianman was honored on an all-opponent team. Berg also claimed the Lehigh Valley ' s leading scorer for the year in the person of Tony Annecchi- arico, who dazzled consistently in the roll of safety man and pass receiver. Seven times during the season the rugged halfback crossed that last white line to register 42 points for the Cardinal. Another popular post-season selection was the choice of tackle Dick Holben to succeed Bossick to the captaincy of the Berg eleven. Holben served two seasons as a standout in the forward wall before receiving the honor of being named to lead the ' 43 team. The 6-0 triumph against Moravian was the first opening day success Coach Doggie Julian has enjoyed here since he took over the coaching reins seven years ago. The Cardinal and Gray ran roughshod over the Greyhounds for most of the game but their only score came early in the first period when Bossick passed to junior halfback Tony Annecchiarico in the end zone. Twice in the second stanza and again in the last half the Mules pushed deep into opposing territory but were staved off by a stubborn Mora- vian defense. Manhattan ' s Jaspers proved too much for the locals in their second encounter of the season played in the New York Giants ' historic Polo Grounds. Operating from a modified " T " forma- tion, the Kelly Green bewildered the Mules with quick breaking plays which led to four Man- hattan touchdowns and a 27-7 defeat for our lads. Muhlenberg ' s lone score came late in the final Sevenly-six M 19 period on an IS-yard pass from Bossick to Bibig- haus. The attempted placement for the extra point was blocked but fleet Bob Haldeman recovered the free ball and scampered into the end zone. Manhattan ' s scores came in the first, third, and fourth quarters. Passes accounted for two touch- downs in the opening period and another in the third while the final tally came on a thirty-yard end run. Though his team lost. Berg ' s fullback, Gorgone, drew the praise of all assembled, fans and players alike, that afternoon, making sixty or seventy per cent of the tackles from his defensive backerup spot and halting two Jasper drives with pass interceptions. A spine-tingling 50-yard pass play in the final period brought victory over a favored Gettysburg eleven the following week-end. With his team trailing, 14-13, in the closing stanza, the reliable Bossick unleashed a 30-yard aerial to Annecchia- rico on the Bullets ' twenty. Apparently hemmed in by opposing tacklers, Tony suddenly powered his way into the clear and crossed into the end zone standing up for what proved to be the win- ning tally. The game started slowly with Bossick ' s kicking offsetting a superior G ' burg ground attack. How- ever, early in the second quarter the winners broke the deadlock with their first six-pointer. Taking possession of the ball near midfield, Berg reached the 16-yard line on a 30-yard pass from Bossick to soph halfback Jim Klemmer. On the next play Bossick found an opening over tackle and spun his way to pay dirt for the score. Only a few moments later, tackle Blair Krim- mel recovered a Bullet fumble to start the locals on their second touchdown drive. A 20-yard dash by Gorgone and another pass play, Bossick to Gorgone, put the ball on the 29-yard marker from where Bossick again twisted through tackle for the score. Bud converted to make it 13-0. Gettysburg power finally broke loose a few minutes before the halftime gun when the visitors drove 60 yards to a touchdown. The Orange and Blue kept right on hammering away at Muhlen- berg defenses as the third period opened and finally shook a speedy back loose on a 70-yard touchdown gallop. A successful conversion put Berg behind, 14-13, for the first time in the game. However, the Mules ' challenging spirit could not be denied and after the Cardinal thwarted another enemy thrust, Bossick finally connected with his game winning heave. A drenching rain nullified the Berg passing at- tack the following Saturday against an unusually strong Lebanon Valley squad on Muhlenberg field. Only one first down was registered during a weari- some first half, and that by Lebanon Valley on the Cardinal three-yard line. However, on the following play the Mules recovered a fumbled lateral to stave off the only serious threat made by their opponents during the game. The second half was the exact reverse of the first, with Berg accumulating nine first downs to the Dutchmen ' s two. Stopped several times in " m . Seventy-seven 43 M scoring territory, the Mules finally staged a 70- yard sustained drive in the closing stanza to clinch their third triumph, 6-0. Bud Bossick again sparked the Mules ' last period offensive, contributing t wo spectacular runs and a 20-yard aerial with the soaked ball to end Les Zetty to move the ball to the Annville team ' s 12- yard marker. From here Gorgone slashed off tackle to score the winning touchdown. Muhlenberg ' s line play was exceptionally bril- liant throughout the entire struggle with Bob Krimmel, Jakobowski, and Zetty giving outstand- ing performances. Against Ursinus the Mules really had a field day, scoring at least once in every period. Coach Julian employed reserves for most of the after- noon but the Cardinal and Gray still laced the hapless Bruins, 41-0. Senior tackle Carl Padovano ignited Muhlen- berg ' s scoring rocket in the first two minutes of play when he crashed through to block a Ursinus punt on the one-yard line. Gorgone took only one plunge over guard and Berg was ahead, 7-0, as Bossick followed with a perfect placement. Gor- gone was also responsible for the Mules ' second tally. Pete intercepted a Ursinus pass on the Bear ' s 35, returning it nine yards to the 24; then with Gorgone and Bossick alternating in the ball carry- ing, the Mules marched to the four. From here " No. 14 " smashed over. Bossick again added the extra point. The next time they took possession of the ball the locals scored again on seven plays, quarter- back Tony Annecchiarico traversing the last nine yards on an end run. The Mules scored a fourth time before the half ended, this lime with the en- tire second team playing. Sparked by freshmen Earl McCloskey and Bill Holtz, the winners drove 58 yards, with Holtz finally going across. All Muhlenberg threats were repulsed for the first ten minutes of the third period, but Gorgone finally started things again by intercepting a Ur- sinus aerial and galloping to the Bear ' s nine-yard marker before being forced out of bounds. Bossick reached paydirt on the next play, and proceeded to add his fourth successful conversion. Pass in- terceptions also led to Berg ' s final score when halfback Bob Brill pulled down an enemy pass on the 35. A pass. Brill to Clifford, moved the ball to the four-yard line, and Brill drove over for the final tally. The same aerial combination added the extra point to bring the Mules ' total to 41. The season moved into November as Muhlenberg traveled to Carlisle to oppose the Dickinson Red Devils. Though suffering somewhat of a let-down following their rout of Ursinus, the Mules still re- tained enough punch to roll up their fourth suc- cessive win, 20 to 0. The passing team of Bossick and Annecchiarico was directly responsible for the first score after only four minutes of play. Remaining strictly on Iho ground at first, the Mules moved from deep in their own territory to their opponents 28 yard line Seventy-eighl M 19 A few pointers from " Doggie " . Gorgone Jakobowski Padovano B. Krimmel Shanosky Bossick Burkhart Coach Julian m five plays. Here Berg suddenly took to the air as Bossick tossed a 23-yard pass to Annecchiarico, and rambling Tony covered the rest of the distance untouched. The same duo collaborated for Berg ' s second tally in the following period w hen the elusive Tony snatched another long Bossick heave and went the remaining 15 yards for the score. Cap- tain Bud then converted, and the Mules led, 13-0. The final six pointer was the result of a pass also, but this time it was a Dickinson aerial rather than a Berg toss. With the Red Devils passing in des- peration, Gorgone made his fifth pass intercep- tion of the day, returning the ball to the home team ' s nine. Quarterback McCloskey went across from here on his third try and Holtz converted. The game ' s most thrilling play did not even enter into the scoring, however. Early in the final stanza Dickinson made its one serious assault on the Mules ' goal. With their great passer Doug Rehor hitting the mark, the Red Devils seemed headed for a certain score until Gorgone picked a Rehor aerial out of the air on the goal line and raced the entire length of the field with the aid of some beautiful blocking. However, the touch- down was nullified when a Berg lineman was ac- cused of clipping on the play. Muhlenberg ' s five year rule over Lehigh was finally terminated this season by one of the best Brown and White grid teams since the early thir- ties. A heavy, hard charging, Engineer forward wall, which averaged well over two hundred pounds, constantly kept in check the Mules over- land potency, hurried their passing and kicking, and on the offense, cleared the way for three touchdowns and Lehigh ' s 22 to 7 triumph. The Brown and White scored first, midway through the opening quarter, on a sustained drive sparked by bruising fullback, Stan Szymakowski. A blocked Muhlenberg punt several minutes later gave the winners their second opportunity on which they capitalized to boost their lead to 13-0. Berg hopes soared early in the second period when Gorgone recovered an opponent ' s fumble on their 22 yard line. Two ground plays failed to click but on third down wingman George Bibig- haus snagged a twenty yard pass from Bossick and crossed into the end zone for the score. Bud converted to make the halftime score, 13 to 7. The Mules started another march with the sec- ond half kickoff, moving forty yards on three plays. However, here the offense stalled and the Engineers once again took the initiative, scoring shortly afterward. The final two points came in After 60 minutes in mud. Jakobowski Ziegenfuss Gorgone Bossick Annecchiarico Seventy-nine 43 M the closing stanza as Bossick was downed attempt- ing to pass from his end zone. It was the following Saturday at Lancaster that Muhlenberg sewed up its first Eastern Penn cham- pionship, turning back Franklin and Marshall, 7-6, on a thrilling last minute scoring play. Expected to run rampant against the under-rated Diplomats, Berg gave a spotty exhibition and only in the final period gave evidence of its championship calibre. A high wind and a rugged F and M forward wall kept the Mules in check during the early stages; then in the second period the Dips recovered a Cardinal fumble and began to move themselves. Advancing to Berg ' s 10 yard line on devestating end runs, the home team finally staged a fake field goal attempt to push across their lone score. The score remained at 6-0 until there was but a minute and fifty seconds of play left in the fourth quarter. Here, with Mule hopes waning more and more with each passing second. Cap- tain Bud Bossick went clear to the bottom of his bag of tricks to come up with a play which the Cardinal hadn ' t employed in two years. With the ball resting on Berg ' s thirty yard line, plunger Gorgone took the pass from center, faded, and tossed an aerial to passer Bossick who lugged the pigskin to the F and M thirty-four, where he lat- eralled to Annecchiarico. Tony dropped the ball, picked it up again, and although apparently hemmed in by Blue and White tacklers, suddenly broke into the clear and raced down the sidelines for the score. Coach Julian contributed a fine bit of strategy in the scoring of the all-important extra point when he substituted six feet, five inch Jack Hewson to Bossick into " pay-dirt. " make the Dips pass conscious. Instead of the ex- pected pass, the Mules sent Pete Gorgone crash- ing over tackle to clinch the game and the con- ference championship. The Lakehurst Naval Training Station eleven, tutored by Lieutenant Commander Mai Edward, former Purdue coaching head, and boasting a star- studded cast of several all-Americans and innum- erable ex-college greats, handed the Mules their third and final defeat, 27-7, on the home gridiron. Paced by former ail-American backs Jack Banta of Southern California and Paul Spenser of Ala- bama, the Blimps scored four touchdowns on quick breaking, spectacular running plays to amass a 27-0 lead before the Mules tallied their lone touch- down. Muhlenberg ' s lone tally, made in the final period, came as a result of a run of more than one hundred yards by halfback Tony Annecchiarico, who after fading for a pass and fumbling deep in his own territory, reversed his field twice and ran through the entire Lakehurst team, finally stumbling exhausted on the three yard line. Holtz hit the line for the six points and also added the seventh with a placement. The Mules closed the season with a sweet note when they drubbed Albright ' s Lions, 20 to 0, at Reading in their Thanksgiving Day tussle. Al- though unable to get started in the opening quar- ter, the Bergmen tallied one touchdown in each of the following cantos, the first two scores climaxing marches of 57 and 53 yards respectively. The initial tally came early in the second period on a nineteen yard pass from Bossick to Bibig- haus, who lateralled to Annecchiarico on the 15; Tony tallied from there untouched and Bossick converted, making the score, 7-0. The second touchdown came at the end of a sustained drive from the Muhlenberg 47-yard line. Three first downs brought the ball to the eleven from where Gorgone reached paydirt after three smashes into the Albright line. Bossick again con- verted. A pass interception brought the final touch- down midway through the closing period. With the Lions heaving desperation passes from any place on the field, end Ben Celian snagged a Red and White aerial on the Albright 25 and scored standing up. Offensively the Lions were held completely in check by the fast charging Mule line which smoth- ered the home team ' s ground forces and constantly hurried its passing game. The hosts ' single scor- ing threat came late in the fourth quarter on the recovery of a Mule fumble, but this try was also stopped when frosh center, Ray Zaney, intercepted a pass on the 17 yard stripe. Eighty M 19 1942 CONFERENCE CHAMPS 43 Jacobs Clifford Hayden Bossick Holben Eisenhard Burkliart Jakobowski Toriello Slianosky R Krimmel Webster Reimer Ziegenfuss B. Krimmel Bibighaus Sikorski Annecchiarico Gorgone Zaney Zetty Celian Holtz M JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL Under the first schedule of Jayvee football at Muhlenberg, Coach Ernie Fellows adeptly trained his men (from all classes, but predominantly frosh) for a short season of three encounters. The coach, Co-captains Bill Evans and Gene Rupert, and their teammates emerged victorious in one, and valiant vanquished in two. The first game, played against Brown Prep at the Muhlenberg Stadium, showed our little Mules as an inexperienced team, but one with " an in- spired attack and a stolid defense. " The standout defensive performers for the day included back- field men Rupert, Albano, and Costabile, with Chunker Woodworth and 60-minute man Bill Evans on the line. Our offensive play, led by Cap- riotti and Snuffy Smith, and the superior punting by Capriotti and Rodge Volpe, held Lehigh deep in their territory during the first half. We saw our boys outrun and outplay Brown, only to lose to the tune of 6-0 because of inexperience and a serious weight disadvantage. For their second tustle, the Jayvees travelled to Lehigh. There, they decisively outplayed the Brown and White, but lacked the punch every time they neared the scoring territory. Russ Kirk put in a stellar performance by his tackling down the field. The surprise score by the Engineers came in the third quarter, when their halfback, Walter, made a superman catch, considered impossible by all the observers. That was Lehigh ' s only bright moment in the entire game. But, it was enough to have them win by the score of 6-0. Two weeks of intensive training made our boys ready to wreak vengeance upon the frosh from Lehigh. This return engagement took place in the Muhlenberg Stadium. It was the last game of the season, and the Cardinal and Gray outfit was out lor blood. The first half wasn ' t without action, but a strong gale halted our passing attack. The Mules ' break came in the third quarter as Ken Englehart blocked a Brown and White kick. Ed Pfeifer recovered for ' Berg on the Engineers ' 19- yard line, and the second team pushed the ball down to the 3-yard line. The main spark was sup- plied by Waffl es Wise, the soph sub-halfback, who was inspiring in both his outstanding defensive play, and his offensive drive. Jack Rowe called the perfect play, and freshman George Hood scram- bled through a big hole off right tackle to score. Albano converted, making the score 7-0. The fourth period saw Dicky Capriotti slice off right tackle and make a beautiful 40-yard sprint down the sidelines for the second score — the last of the game — to give the little Mules a well-earned vic- tory of 13-0. Eighty-two M 19 CROSS COUNTRY When Coach Ernie Fellows returned after his graduation last year, as coach of the cross country team, he had high hopes for a victorious year for the Mule Harriers. There were a number of ex- perienced men who returned to the team, led by Art Hill. Others who had seen action in pre- vious years were Jim Remaley, Glen Wampole, Bill Beisel, Joe Fleischmann, Warren Himmelber- ger, Bill Leopold, and Art DeMartini. Others who joined Coach Fellows ' marathoners were Harold Fulton, George Grube, William Koch, Ed Lukens, John Maxwell, Dick Potter, and Herman Schleifer! With this array of promising ability. Coach Fel- lows hoped that he might be able to uncover an- other outstanding distance man, such as was that inexhaustible John Psiaki, who had to quit the team this year due to a complication of leg ail- ments suffered last track season. Psiaki ' s absence, coupled with the leg injuries of his running mate, ' Art Hill, was keenly felt by the team last fall as is evidenced by its schedule. On October 9, the Mules went down in defeat by a strong and ex- perienced Lehigh team with a score of 26-30. Running at the Engineer ' s four-mile course at Bethlehem, Wampole, Hill, and Himmelberger took three of the first five places, temporarily giving us hopes of an opening winner, but four of the remaining five runners were Lehigh men. Fred Wiley covered the course for the Engineers in twenty-two minutes, taking number one spot. The team improved with practice, Wampole and Remaley reaching top form, and Himmel- berger and Fleischmann coming up fast with much promise. But on October 30 they were still not good enough to defeat the Franklin and Marshall run- ners in the Trexler park 4% mile course. " Windy " Emlet crossed the finish line first for F. M. with the remarkable time of 23:37 min- utes, beating Art Hill ' s record for the course by twenty-four seconds. Glen Wampole garnered third place for the Mules, but the remaining first five places were captured by the F. M. runners. Two freshmen, Bob Koch and Jack Potter, crossed sixth and seventh for Berg, but Hill, whose leg was giving him much trouble, came in twelfth. The score was 20-35 for the Diplomats. On November 7, Muhlenberg battled Alfred, F. M., Swarthmore, Rutgers, Haverford, and Lehigh in the Middle Atlantic States Collegiate Athletic Association cross-country meet over Le- high ' s Saucon Valley course, and captured fourth place with 83 points. F. M. won the meet with 48, Lehigh followed, tallying 57, and Rutgers ran up 63 points. Glen Wampole was the first Berg runner to cross the line, coming in fourth. Berg ' s other point scorers were: Himmelberger, thirteenth; Bill Koch, twenty-first; Potter, twenty-second; and Fleischmann, twenty-third. DiUar set a record for the Diplomats by covering the distance in twenty- one minutes and thirty-four seconds. This meet closed Muhlenberg ' s cross-country season — not too successful, but still evidencing the genuine Muhlenberg spirit of giving your best. Eighty-three 43 M BASKETBALL Apparently unhampered by current war-time conditions Doggie Julian succeeded in turning out another exceptionally fine team in the 1942-43 basketball season. In running up 1138 points for the season against 992 for their opponents, the Mules were led by probably the greatest court star ever to compete for Berg in the person of Junior Jim Crampsey. Thirteen wins against eight losses, and a second place in the mythical Eastern Pennsylvania Col- legiate Basketball conference was the enviable record of Muhlenberg ' s basketball team. Three major reasons for Berg ' s success this year were three junior holdovers from last year ' s crack first string quartet, Jim Crampsey, Ken Stone and Jack Meyerdierks. Likewise, Ben Celian, Al Maki, and Dick Webster, all juniors. Bud Lentz and Jack Clifford, the only seniors on the team, and soph, Big George Bibighaus played important roles. Also turning in capable performances in reserve roles were junior ' Walt Weller, and freshmen Hewson, Collins and Phillips. Calls to the armed forces cut into the above list three times at crucial points of the campaign, but the loss of Webster, Weller and Maki to the Army Air Corps failed to dampen the courtsters ' spark. Honors in large numbers poured in upon the Mule team at the close of the season. Jim Cramp- sey made Berg sports history in topping Pete Schneider ' s previous one-year scoring mark of 240 with a scintillating 325 amassed on 120 field goals, and 85 foul tosses. Ken Stone, stellar man under the back board, cracked the foul shooting ROBERT WLo NLR Manager Eighty-iour M 19 Collins Maki Bibighaus Clifford Crampsey Hewson Weller Brill Meyerdierks Stone Celian mark with 82 per cent accuracy — 64 shots out of 78 tries. In addition he totaled 202 for runner-up scoring honors. Crampsey won positions on all-opponent fives chosen by Gettysburg ' s coach Hen Bream, and the Albright college five. In addition he v ras named as third team guard on the A.P. ' s All-Pennsylvania squad, while Jack Meyerdierks received an honor- able mention on the same squad. At a combined basketball-wrestling banquet held at the close of the season Crampsey was named honorary captain of the ■42- ' 43 team and was elected as captain for the coming season. At the same time Ken Stone was presented a plaque by Coach Julian for the team member turning in the best foul shooting record for the year. Ringing up the curtain early in December the Mule quintet went down valiantly before sharp- shooting Joe Senesky and his St. Joseph ' s mates, 47-42. The Hawks ' smooth working team, among the best in the East, showed to advantage in the second half after the teams battled on even terms through the first half. Next on the list came a loss to Temple 48-46 at Philadelphia ' s Mitten Hall. A Eighty-five 43 M Stone — usual pose. Up, up, and away. It ' s Crampsey! Oh, for a feather! brilliant last period Berg rally fell just one basket short of overtaking the Cherry and White. Ben Celi- an led the Mules ' attack as they played the Owls to a 20-20 standstill in the first half, but in the third period the Cardinal and Gray attack faltered mo- mentarily and the Philadelphia team romped to a 38-26 lead. A brilliant rally characterized the Juli- anmen ' s final quarter game, as they cut the Temple lead to 45-42 with two minutes to play. However, Berg was unable to do better than pull within two points of the Owls in the limited time remaining. In their third game of the season the Mule five engaged Manhattan ' s Kelly Green at home on De- cember 12 and dropped a thrilling 62-59 decision. Outstanding for the Berg cagers was Jim Cramp- sey who led the attack with 22 points, while Bill O ' Brien, a deadly set-shot artist, came within two points of him. Following up with two away games, the Mules broke even, beating Bucknell at Lewisburg for the first time in the history of the school, 44-43, in a thrilling contest, and falling before powerful Rut- gers at New Brunswick on December 18. In the latter contest the Scarlet took a 36-34 lead at half- time, and then put on a second-half scoring drive that was climaxed by Sid Sewitch ' s 7 points in the final five minutes. Sewitch and Gale led the scoring for the Scarlet with 17 apiece, and Cramp- sey accounted for 15 Berg points. Beginning the New Year the wrong way, a sluggish Julian quintet dropped its first league decision to Bucknell, 46-41. Muhlenberg took a 14-8 lead at the end of the first quarter but Buck- nell tied it up at 22 all at the half. Following this the Bisons went ahead and were never headed. At this point in a seemingly dismal season, the Berg quintet came to life with a smashing 68-48 triumph over the Philadelphia Coast Guard sta- tion team. Never in danger, the Mules led by 21-13 at the close of the first period, 33-25 at the half, and 53-39 at the end of the third period. Crampsey sparked the locals with 20 points and Stone, Mey- Eighty-six M 19 erdierks and Maki followed with 14, 12, and 11 respectively. In a high scoring game that was apparently sewed up at the half, a fighting Berg quintet with- stood a spectacular last half rally on the part of the Moravian Greyhounds to clinch a 67-62 de- cision on the home court. A comfortable first half lead of 35-22 served the Mules well in the latter stages of the game. Calvo turned in a fine per- formance and annexed high scoring honors. Mey- erdierks was high for the Mules with 17 points. Falling victim to the G ' burg jinx on January 27, Doggie Julian ' s team went down under a Bullet barrage in the third period that netted them 19 points. Crampsey alone got through the Gettys- burg defense and came through with 15 points and top scoring honors. Vince Parnell showed to advantage for the Bullets as they won 51-36. Dur- ing the semester recess Berg changed horses in mid-stream as it were, and played a cagy determ- ined game in coming back into the winning ways with a grand defeat of a previously overestimated Albright aggregation. The Lions had plenty on the ball even in going down before a spirited Berg attack, 49-36, but they showed none of the greatness attributed them so frequently. A weakened Franklin and Marshall team suc- cumbed with little opposition to a Mule team now on the march. Berg got away fast to post a 40-29 lead at the third period mark, and then coasted the rest of the way to win 49-39. Jim Crampsey dumped in his usual quota of 20 points while Stone fol- lowed with 12. The following Monday evening Lehigh came to Allentown and returned home properly humbled under a 48-34 loss to a Mule team that was far from its usual high standard. The highlights of the game were Crampsey ' s 13 points and accurate Cardinal and Gray foul shooting t hat accounted for sixteen out of seventeen from the free throw line. Two days later Lehigh played hosts to the Mules in hopes of some sort of revenge for their last defeat, but to no avail. The Mules turned on the steam and pulled away from the hapless, Bind- erless Brown and White courtsters at will to win out 58-37. Crampsey, however, was forced this time to share scoring honors with Lehigh ' s Johnson, in another wise perfect evening. Continuing in their winning ways the Julianmen annexed a sweet 46-34 victory over the Gettys- burg Bullets on the Allentown High court, and then travelled to Annville on Wednesday, Febru- ary 17, to turn back the Flying Dutchmen of Leb- anon Valley efficiently by an official score of 69- 54. Berg reserves saw plenty of action, but that did not stop Crampsey and Meyerdierks from roll- ing up individual marks of 19 and 17 respectively. Boiling Field, sporting many ex-college and semi-pro court stars, including Charlie Trinkle, a member of last years Muhlenberg first string team, fell next before a Berg team that was at its best. The local cagers got a slow start in the first half Meyerdierks on the ball. Stone got it. Mad shuffle. Eighty-seven 43 M On the wrist, Jim. but soon made up for it early in the second, piling up a commanding 45-19 lead at the three-quarter mark. Ben Celian, set-shot artist PAR EXCEL- LENCE, Stone, and Crampsey led the Berg scor- ing with 12, 11 and 10 respectively, while Cipel, former Spha sharpshooter, also garnered 12. In extending their winning streak to eight games, a fighting Mule quintet matched shots with Lafayette in a blistering first half that ended with the Mules in a 37-30 lead, and then went on to outdistance the Leopards easily in the home stretch and win out 68-56. The second half was slower, because of the Leopards ' vain attempt to slow down the Berg scoring machine with a zone defense. Crampsey with 22 and Emmett with 21 were top scorers for their respective teams. The long awaited rematch between the Lions and the Mules, in the Lions den this time, how- ever, took place the following Saturday, and this time the tables were turned. A howling, partisan crowd, typical of the usual Albright rooters, was effective in aiding the Reading team to a 44-35 decision, and the banishment of stellar Jim Cramp- sey from the game after much haranguing at the scorers table, also had more than a little effect on the outcome. The game started slowly and at the end of the half the Lions led 21-10. The next canto saw the Mules pull to within striking dis- tance, 32-29, but Crampsey ' s loss early in the last period dimmed Berg ' s hopes, and the hosts finished on top despite Berg ' s 17 points from the free throw line. An 80-44 victory aided in bringing up the morale of the Mule followers the following Wednesday as the Berg team racked up a new scoring mark in annihilating F. and M. on the letter ' s court. Five Julianmen broke into the double column as Lentz led the club with 15. Crampsey, Bibighaus, Celian, and Hewson were the remaining high scorers. Lebanon Valley next fell victim to the high scor- ing Mules, this time at the Little Palestra, as the season began drawing to a close. The Annvillians were no match for Berg, and the Cardinal and Gray scored almost at will in humbling the Fly- ing Dutchmen, 78-54. Crampsey again was on top with 19 while Meyerdierks and Lentz turned in fine game with 16 points each. Shupper and Devlin led the Dutchmen. In the season finale at Philadelphia, Villanova ' s top-flight team proved too hot for Doggie Julian ' s Mules and the latter dropped their last game of the 42-43 season, 50-40, to the twice beaten Wild- cats. With veterans Kotish and Kelty showing the way the Villanova quintet jumped into an early lead to lead 16-11 at the quarter, and 25-19 at the half. Crampsey finished the season with a bang as he racked up 16 markers for the losing cause. Kelty alone topped him with 17 on eight goals and a foul shot. This final defeat was the eighth in a 21 game schedule for the Mules, who on the whole did a splendid job, in spite of their many handicaps. Anybody ' s ball. Eighty-eight M 19 JAY-VEE BASKETBALL The new intercollegiate ruling, permitting freshmen to participate in varsity sports because of a decrease in enrollments, gave those less talented upperclassmen and underclassmen an opportunity to compete in inter- collegiate basketball in the form of the Jay-Vee team. Coach " Ernie " Fellows brought his squad through the nine-game season with a fine record of six wins and three losses. The personnel in- cluded men from all classes and those who showed outstanding ability were occasional substitutes in the varsity games. The little Mules opened the season by defeating the Muhlenberg All Stars in two consecutive games. Even though the high scorings of Gorgone and Annecchiarico threatened the Jay-Vee ' s position, the All Stars never- theless succumbed to a better organized team. The little Mules next met the Union Street Boys Club ' s five and turned them back by a score of 51 to 48. The fast footwork of " Whitey " Collins and accuracy of Walt Weller ' s shots made it tough for the Union Street boys to get their fingers on the bacon. Running into two extra periods, the Jay-Vees finally managed to over- come a small but powerful Lehigh five by a score of 38 to 37. This game is remembered as one of the most thrilling of the year and proved a real preliminary to the varsity game which was to follow. But the Brown and White retaliated a few days later by turning back our five by a score of 54-44. The Yearlings were not to be daunted for long, however, and came through in the next game by defeating the Beth-Allen Orioles by a 39-34 decision. The next game found the Jay-Vees unable to get in stride and were forced to withdraw from the high-geared Y. M. C. A. squad with 39 points while the gymnasium boys managed to squeeze out 59. This time th e force of the opposition proved to be too great for our bittle Mules to off-balance. Coach Fellows ' proteges met in the last game of the season, a well rounded team of mixed athletes who called themselves the " Merchants. " In this game the Mules fell to a close score of 37-34. Much credit is due the fellows on this squad, for they set a precedent for years to come. Eddie Phillips, whose small but dynamic frame seemed to be everywhere at once, sparkled the team in more than one victory. To " Dead-Eye " Weller and " Deer-Footed " Collins is attributed much of the success of the season. Bank-board retriever Hank Trostle was instru- mental in recovering the ball for the Mules at many vital places during the season. The spirit of the team was very commendable as a whole. These men put forth a lot of time and effort to give Muhlenberg a Jay-Vee team of no little importance and worthy of its name. Eighly-nine 43 a m m m THE 1943 WRESTLING TEAM Possessing an undaunted courage, a devotion to the sport of wrestling, and a unity of will, the Muhlenberg wrestling team of 1943 swept through an extremely successful season, suffering one lone defeat, to emerge at the apex of perfection by annexing the Middle Atlantic Conference Wrest- ling Championship for the first time in the history of the sport at this college. In view of the cham- pionship calibre of this team their accomplishment is not strange, but without the markings which labeled them " true champions " the story here told might well be a different one. This must not only be an account of the victories and achieve- ments of a great team; it must also be a tribute to the boys who justify our faith in them. Pre- viously Muhlenberg had never known such a wrestling team. Student support at the beginning of the season was not particularly over exuber- ant, but with the same power that they displayed on the canvas the wrestlers forced their way into the hearts of the students. Much of the credit for the success of the team must go to their coach, Carl Frankett serving his second year as coach of wrestling at Muhlenberg " BILL " LEOPOLD Manager College. Frankett in the two years he has been mentor of the mat sport has done a marvelous job in elevating wrestling at this college from insignificance to intercollegiate fame. He was de- voted to his wrestlers as they were devoted to him. He instilled in his proteges the unselfish unity that made them winners. Each time the team left the dressing room the coach ' s words were, " Remember, boys, the only way we will win is to stick together as a team. " This they did, and they won. The goal of individual glory was sup- pressed, and each Bergman when he stepped onto Ninety M 19 the mat wrestled for his team, not for personal glory. Frankett ' s squad was a decisive winner over every opponent in the conference, and their single defeat at the hands of Indiana, who later went on to become Big Ten champions, cannot mini- mize in any way the existing strength of the Muh- lenberg team. Under the leadership of Bert Gilbert and War- ren Nafis, elected co-captains for the season, the grapplers turned in a workmanlike job in their initial meet of the year by thrashing Haverford 26-10. The first six bouts were a train of victories as the fans saw Beisel, captains Gilbert and Nafis, and Wessman pin their men and Little Bill Evans and Candalino outpoint their opponents. Big Bill Evans and Faust could not solve their opponents ' tactics and two pins gave the visitors ten points. In a second decisive win the Mules humbled navy men from the Lakehurst Naval Training Sta- tion 21-11 before a large crowd at the palestra in a twin bill wrestling-basketball combine. As if in encore to the previous week ' s procedure Nafis, Gilbert and Wessman pinned their men while Holtz and Price, both freshmen newcomers, won out on decisions. Both Big and Little Bill Evans lost on close decisions as Beisel suffered a pin. The most impressive drubbing of the season effected by the matmen was at the expense of the Temple Owls. The " Triumphant Trio " , Gilbert, Nafis, and Wessman once again scored pins as did Faust and Beisel. Their cohorts Evans and Price rocketed the score to 31-0 as they gained decisions. The lone Temple tally was made by 240-pound Jarmoulak who out-pointed the game but out-weighed Evans. The thrice successful wrestlers then stepped out of their class to be defeated in their next meet by a superb Indiana squad 25-5. The Big Ten title holders employed advantageously the " figure four " hold. Big Bill Evans, Faust, and Woodley, a junior replacing Beisel who was called into the Big Bill on top. Over he goes. Watch that leg! Ninety-one 43 M Five points for Berg. Berg on top — Lafayette under. Price — clowning again. service, were thrown by expert opponents, but Bill H. Evans, Nafis, Wessman, and Price all lost close contests by points. Price was perhaps closest in solving the Hoosier style, but finally he too was overpowered. Not to be dimmed by this defeat but accepting a challenge the wrestlers entrained for Brooklyn Polytech the next day where in the evening they swept seven out of eight matches to squelch the technicians 31-5. The five point winners were Nafis, Gilbert, Wessman, 175-pound Evans, and Faust. The smaller Evans and Price came through with decisions. Woodley, still inexperienced, lost by a pin. Lafayette was next in order — the score 26-4. Gilbert, Nafis and Faust each garnered five points by the fall route while Bill T. Evans, Price, and Wessman won on points. Byron Somers, third man to fill the 121-pound slot, lost by a close decision as did Little Bill Evans. Deprived of Gilbert v ho was incapacitated by a knee injury the Mules nevertheless finished their dual meet season in blazing glory as a highly touted Rutgers team bowed 22-8. Nafis and Som- ers, making a strong comeback, recorded falls — and Wessman, Price, the smaller and larger Evans boys completed the scoring with point decisions. Candalino and Faust lost by decision and fall re- spectively. But even after a season such as this, studded with victories, greater glory was to come to the Muhlenberg wrestling squad. On the fifth of March after many Muhlenberg men had wrestled their last collegiate match a group of wrestlers sat in a hot locker room, immeasurably happy and tired. They were Middle Atlantic Champions. Their school and their coach were proud of them. One ol them was a conference champion, Warren Nafis; six of them were runners-up. The second place men were Little Bill Evans, competing in probably the toughest weight group. Price, Wess- man, Somers, Faust and Big Bill Evans. By gain- Ninoly-lwo M 19 Middle Atlantic Champs ing a first place, six seconds, and nine pins, the Cardinal and Gray machine totaled 32 points , seven more than the defending champion, Rut- gers, with 25. The success of the team can be attributed to the undying efforts of Coach Frankett. " A coach is not a coach until he can lick every man on his squad, " v ras his motto, and he saw to it that his title re- mained unblemished. Every member of the squad was very conscien- tious about wrestling and frequent matches and tryouts brought many a spectator to the gym. Those grapplers not fortunate enough to com- pete in varsity matches had the opportunity of wrestling with the Jay-Vee team. The Jay-Vee ' s failed to win any of their five matches, but their spirit exemplified Muhlenberg ' s enthusiasm for the sport. In past years, a fine freshmen team carried forth the Cardinal and Gray colors, but because of the eligibility of freshmen for varsity competi- tion, a Jay-Vee team was organized in which all four classes participated. VARSITY WRESTLING SCHEDULE January 9 Muhlenberg, 26; Haverford, 10 January 23 Muhlenberg, 21; Lakehurst, 11 February 3 Muhlenberg, 31; Temple, 3 February 11 Muhlenberg, 5; Indiana, 25 February 12 Muhlenberg, 31; Brooklyn, 5 February 17 Muhlenberg, 24; Lafayette, 6 February 24 Muhlenberg, 22; Rutgers, 8 March 5 Middle Atlantics — 1st Place JAY-VEE WRESTLING SCHEDULE January 30 Muhlenberg, 13; Beth. High, 23 February 12 Muhlenberg, 8; Beth. High, 24 February 17 Muhlenberg, 8; Lehigh J. V., 28 February 24 . . . Muhlenberg, 13; Rutgers J. V., 23 March 2 Muhlenberg, 13; Lehigh J. V., 25 Ninety-three 43 M % CBiRCOOOOi __ BuLLETy COULDN ' T AndThEY Ca M i 5 oP Gen. PetCR- Stop Our MjL ' I Li W PUBLICATIONS MUSIC COUNCILS CLUBS HONORARY FRATERNITIES SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Although extra curricular activities have suffered a marked curtailment, they have, nevertheless, made their imprint on our college days. Efficient organization means unduplicated effort, no lost power. We sincerely believe that these activities will pre- pare us for that giant scheme and help us to work and cooperate with our fellows for a common goal. CIARLA EDITOR-IN-CHIEF LeRoy G. Ziegenluss ASSOCIATE EDITORS Sports Editor James F. Feeman Classes and Class Functions Robert W. Bechtel Clubs and Fraternities Harold Helfrich, Jr. Literary Editor Donald R. Watkins EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Dennis Webster William M. Barba William J. Beard Fred W. Bowman James A. Hemstreet Frederick A. Heuer, Jr. Wayne R. Keck Eugene R. Kertis Donald C. Mack Harry K. Nicholas Harold V. Stewart W. Warren Swenson Robert R. Townsend Claude E. Dierolf SOPHOMORE ASSISTANTS Harold R. Stoudt Robert G. Hale Henry S. Trostle E, Eugene Rupert Lewis Steinbach PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Dr. John V. Shankweiler Assistant. Robert Behler BUSINESS MANAGERS Walter Weller Carl F. Knowles BUSINESS STAFF Joseph Fleischman William Young David Gottleib ( ' ) Left for the armed forces, March, 1943. Ninety-six M 19 " HAPS " BENFER Ciarla Advisor Out of the turmoil and confusion of priorities and rationing, we of the 1944 CIARLA staff have tried to present the story of the year. In tracing this story, we have seen the problems facing students which will undoubtedly have some bearing on their later lives. The war has made several changes here at Muhlenberg as has its influence been felt in other trends of life. Extra curricular activities were curtailed because of heavier, and accelerated schedules. Some students divided their time between classes and defense work. Others laid down their pens and slide-rules to go into the services. For all these sacrifices we hope and pray for a speedy victory, so that our college days may once again return to normal. Our deepest gratitude goes to Dr. Shankweiler who willingly sacrificed much of his valuable time to give us his excellent photography. And to his assistant, Robert Behler, we also give thanks for expert work in the photography department. DR, JOHN V. SHANKWEILER Photography Editor To " Haps " Benfer we say thanks for his sound and wise advice so much appreciated in these troubled times. To the Kutztown Publishing Co., Horan Engrav- ing Co., Merin Baliban Photography, and Kings- kraft Cover Co., we give our hear ty thanks for their cooperation and superior craftsmanship. LEROY ZIEGENFUSS and CARL KNOWLES Ninety-seven 43 M MUHLENBERG COLLEGE WEEKLY SCHWENK DIEROLF Along with other college activities the WEEKLY was forced to curtail some of its activities in 1942- 43 as the United States completed its first year of war participation and headed more hopefully into its second year. The most important curtail- ment was the one which caused the paper to be reduced from seven to six columns. By doing this the WEEKLY was merely acting on the request of the government that college newspapers through- out the country should reduce the size of their papers. At the convention of the Intercollegiate News- paper association, held in Washington in the spring of 1942, the WEEKLY got four second places and tied Gettysburg college for the sports cup. The second place positions were realized in edi- torials, news, make-up, and all-around excellence. John Schwenk, editor of the paper until Christ- mas, replaced Muhlenberg ' s previous editor, John Ammarell, as the president of the association. Be- cause of the government ban on unnecessary travel, the LN.A. conventions were discontinued for the duration. Claude E. Dierolf, who had been managing editor under Schwenk, assumed the directorship of the paper at Christmas and retained it until the new staff was elected in late spring. Calvin Loew was the business manager until January 31, v hen he graduated in Muhlenberg ' s first mid- semester class. His place was filled by Walter Menzel, who was elected to fill the post until the following June. Although the paper was edited by two men, the policy, instituted by Schwenk in May, 1942, remained unchanged throughout the course of the year and the fewer activities of the college en- abled the paper to remain " abreast of the modern march of journalism. " Page two continued to be the focal point of student opinion and student literary efforts. Ex- Ninoly-oighl M 19 changitis, by H. Edmund Pfeifer; Young Man On a Tangent, by Dennis Webster; A Sporting Propo- sition, by Harry K. Nicholas; Randon Ramblings Re- corded, by John Schwenk; Ponderings of a Pre- med, by Donald R. Watkins; and Columnist ' s Can- did Confessions, by Harold W. Helfrich were reg- ular features. Contributions of Robert Bechtel, Charles Burrell, and Paul L. Candalino were also occasional visitors on this page. The Letters to the Editor department were ably filled by Paul E. Morentz. Although Calvin Loew was the only member of the staff to graduate in January, the paper lost quite a few men to the armed forces. Co-city editor Harold W. Helfrich, (Co-sports editor Robert Bech- tel) Ralph Bagger of the city staff, and Maurice Horn and Joseph Fleishmann of the business staff all left during the year for active service. FACULTY COMMITTEE Dr, John D. M. Brown, chairman Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere Mr. John H. Wagner Editor-in-Chief JOHN SCHWENK Managing Editor CLAUDE E. DIEROLF Business Manager CALVIN E. LOEW Co-city Editors DENNIS WEBSTER HAROLD W. HELFRICH Co-sports Editors HARRY K, NICHOLAS ROBERT W BECHTEL DONALD R. WATKINS ROBERT G. HALE RALPH BAGGER ARTHUR L, GETZ City News Staff KENNETH KEITER J ROBERT MAYER JAMES WILDER LEO GRANT JAMES F, FEEMAN J. HENRY BROWN LEWIS F. STEINBACH Sports Staff JACK KISTENMACHER VICTOR BOCCARD EDWARD JONES Features Staff H. EDMUND PFEIFER CHARLES BURRELL PAUL L. CANDALINO Business Staff JAMES A. HEMSTREET MAURICE R. HORN CARL F. KNOWLES WALTER E. MENZEL JAMES F BUTTERWICK JOSEPH F FLEISCHMANN THOMAS S. MILLER CHARLES SEAMAN PHILIP P, PETERS RICHARD L. PETERS J Ninety-nine 43 E M MUHLENBERG COLLEGE BAND The Muhlenberg College Band is on the last lap of rouding out another successful year under the able leadership of Anthony Jagnesak. Through his persevering efforts a marching and a concert band has developed which gains commendations wher- ever it goes. During football season, the band was featured at every home game and at every pep rally. The color which it added will never be forgotten and the spectacular drills between halves will live for many years in the minds of spectators. Most note- worthy was the band ' s impression of " Der Fuehr- er ' s Face " . . . The resplendency of the performance was increased with the adept maneuvers of the drum majors and majorette. With football season completed, the band imme- diately turned its attention to home basketball games and livened the events with stirring marches and novelty numbers. It was undoubtedly a con- tribution to the spirit and enthusiasm exhibited by the student body. The concert season was not neglected in the least. Two separate performances on the stage brought further glory to the band and the repertoire of music presented at the concerts was well re- ceived. At the first concert the senior members of the organization were awarded gold keys and at the second the juniors and underclassmen received their awards. Richard Weidner, trumpet virtuoso, acted ably as the student band director throughout the first semester, but graduation in January deprived the band of his talent and leadership. LeRoy Ziegen- fuss replaced him for the second semester. Present emergencies hit the band in curtailment of many trips as well as lowering of membership. Some men were lost to the armed forces and this forced those men remaining to devote themselves to the band all the more in an effort to prevent the reputation of the organization from being sul- lied. It is with definite pride that the Muhlenberg Band is pointed to as a fine campus organization exemplifying the spirit and industry of the college whose name it bears. MR ANTHONY JAGNESAK One Hundred M 19 PERSONNEL OF BAND OFFICERS MR. ANTHONY JAGNESAK RICHARD WEIDNER LEROY ZIEGENFUSS EDGAR S. BROWN, JR. MISS HELEN R. JONES, REUBEN KULP Band Master Student Director Quartermaster Head Drum Major Baton Twirlers William Keck Alvin Schiffer Robert Bauers Bernard Neumeyer SENIORS Warren Nafis James Yoder Calvin Lowe Edmund Peiffer Wellace Eberts Richard Weidner Edgar S. Brown Robert Townsend Carl Kressler William Richards JUNIORS Frederick Heuer Joseph lobst William Beard W. Warren Swenson Mark Reed Eugene Kertis LeRoy Ziegenfuss Robert Ohl William McFetridge Donald Holmes Charles Yeagley Stanley Yarus John Wessling Richard Wagner SOPHOMORES Richard Ornsteen Martin Shemella Paul Himmelberger Frank Milnes FRESHMEN Morgan Haney Elkton Samuels Kenneth Kaufman William Young Robert Coxe George Grube Reuben Kulp Ellis R. Delp Ashton Dimmig Joseph Miller One Hundred One 43 M THE COLLEGE CHAPEL CHOIR After the active participation which it had last year in the Bicentennial Pageant, and in contrast to the numerous trips which it made, the activities of the Chapel Choir have suffered a drastic cur- tailment. With the country at war, gasoline ration- ing has prohibited the use of chartered buses, which was the usual mode of transportation used by this excellent singing group. The choir has been led ever since its organization in 1931 by Dr. Harold K. Marks, known by the members DR. MARKS simply, and amiably as " Doc. " In a trade for buses the choir has turned to the trolleys, by which it has made several trips to fulfill engagements both in AUentown and neighboring Bethlehem. However such curtailment of actual concerts does not seem to have dampened the enthusiasm with which the members have worked so diligently at rehearsals. Even the actual membership of the Choir has increased to some extent over that of last year. Dr. Marks ' call for candidates this year was met by a great many more freshmen than usual, and those who have remained in the group from last year consist largely of sophomores. The music offered this year by the Choir has been of a different nature than the type usually presented. Quite a few of the numbers have been written by contemporary, rather than historical composers, and the result has been a unique ex- periment in some modern harmonics and pro- gressions, invigorated by subtle changes in key and timing, and enhanced by the effective use of the " blue notes " and modulations found in modern popular music. Two of the most difficult of this type have been " Laudamus Te " and " Lo, God is Here, " the latter being written by Mueller, a personal acquaintance of Dr. Marks ' . However, One Hundred Two M 19 Bach had his place in the program, too, with the typically run-laden and difficult " Sing Praises, Ye Faithful. " It has been the usual custom of the Choir to present both a baritone and a piano soloist to complement the choral work. Ed Muller, whose pleasant voice and considerable range pleased not only the audience, but the choir as well, filled the former position. At the piano was Jake Shofer, who for the second year accompanied the Choir for those numbers which could not be sung a capella, but for the first year appeared as the soloist, presenting several intricate numbers. For the second consecutive year, the Choir was honored by being asked to present a concert at the Americus Hotel in Allentown at the annual convention of the Rotarians. However, it was the first time that they sang at a Baccalaureate Serv- ice and Commencement Exercise in January a first for the Choir and the College. FIRST TENORS James Aherne William Fluck Howard Funk Philip Garis Morgan Haney Maurice Hart Howard Haring Richard Hoffert Theodore Jentsch Donald Larrimer Harlan Leeland Lester Stoneback SECOND TENORS Earl Feight Harold Fulton Robert Kiefer Harry Powell William Shaud William Stults Richard Wagner Janies Wilder Clarence Willets ACCOMPANIST Jacob Shofer ' 45 SOLOIST Edward Muller ' 45 FIRST BASS John Bernados Robert Basch Melvin Dieter John Dowler Maurice Geiger Arthur Getz Warren Harding Matthew Kerestes Edward Muller Clarence Nyce Dean Tyson SECOND BASS Robert Barnes Robert Bauers Fred Heuer Paul Himmelberger Robert Kichline Edmund Pfeiffer Alvin Shifter William Stackhouse Earle Swank Jack Wessling Daniel Zimmerman MANAGER Lester Stoneback ' 43 One Hundred Three 43 M STUDENT COUNCIL On the campus, the student council functions as the official legislative body of the student body by virtue of the authority given it in the Student body Constitution v hich w as adopted in 1939. Nine seniors elected by the students comprise its roster. Direct and complete responsibility for major student functions rests on the council and this year, more than any other, w ar has placed more responsibilities than ever on the shoulders of the nine council members. The decreased income to the student body treas- ury had to be divided so that the organizations most needing money would get an ample share, while those requiring little or none of the funds received the required amount. Through the initiative of the student council and other more active members of the student body several salvage drives were planned. One in- volved tearing up a length of track with the sole aim in mind of obtaining additional income for the scholarship fund dedicated to the men serv- ing in our armed forces and for their benefit after the war. The members of the student council found their group depleted by one when William Muehlhauser was graduated in January. His vacancy was filled by E. Phillip Bollier who in turn was called to active service with the reserves. The council chose not to fill this second vacancy. Members of the council are elected by the stud- ents on the basis of their scholastic records, and abilities and the faith placed in them was not misplaced during this past year. OFFICERS PAUL CANDALINO. President JOHN SCHWENK, Vice President WILLIAM MUEHLHAUSER. Secretary First Semester CLAUDE DIEROLF, Secretary Second Semester BERTRAM GILBERT, Treasurer PERSONNEL Paul Candalino John Schwenk Bertram Gilbert Warren Nafis William Muehlhauser Paul Moreniz Claude DieroH Edgar Brown J. Dennis Cliilord E. Phillip Bollier Replaced Wm Muehlhauser, 2nd Semester. One Hundred Four M 19 INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL This compact body is representative of every social fraternity on the Muhlenberg campus. The council meets once a month, and has as its pur- pose, the promotion of better inter-fraternity rela- tions. Rushing and pledging rules are set by this group, and each Greek chapter binds itself to abide by the regulations. In February, a joint inter-fraternity meeting was held; Dr. Levering Tyson and Dr. Robert Horn were the speakers. Discussion at the gathering centered about the problems brought to the fraternities by the war. To further fraternity relations, all chap- ters here on the campus have agreed to enter an intermural tournament. During the meeting, the inter-fraternity scholastic cup was presented to the Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity. Throughout the academic year, all fraternities held house parties in connection with the Junior Prom, the inter-fraternity Ball and the Senior Ball. The joint dance held by the fraternities at the Lehigh Country Club was a brilliant social success. PERSONNEL THOMPSON A, FERRIER, Presidenl HARRY NICHOLAS, Vice Presidenl WILLIAM LEOPOLD, Secretary BENJAMIN CELIAN, Treasurer William C. Leopold Richard J. Zellers Charles Burrell John Schwenk Harold W. Helfrich Benjamin Celian Edward F. Halperin Thompson A. Ferrier Robert W. Bechtel Harry K. Nicholas James A. Hemstreet Robert Reiner One Hundred Five 43 M THE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION The Muhlenberg Christian Association, one of the oldest organizations on the campus, is a mem- ber of the Middle Atlantic Council of the Inter- national Young Men ' s Christian Association and is loosely associated with other Student Christian movements. The purpose of the M.C.A. is service to others, no matter what form it may take. Every Muhlenberg student is an M.C.A. member, but the business is directed by a cabinet composed of five members of each class. Among the cabinet ' s most important activities are the distribution of the " M-Books " , a compact manual of facts, traditions, and rules published by the M.C.A. for 22 years; and the greeting and entertainment of new men during Freshman Week. A campfire gathering, a Freshman-Faculty recep- tion, and a Theatre party highlight this week. The " Light for the Day " , a guide for devotion, is dis- tributed monthly. Regular church and Sunday School attendance are encouraged. The joint Cedar Crest-Muhlenberg Christmas and Lenten Services are under the auspices of the Y.W.C.A. of Cedar Crest and M.C.A. Old clothing was collected and sent to the Save the Children Federation, which directs distribution to needy children at home and abroad. At the Sunday Vesper services, The Bac- calaureate Service, and on special occasions, the M.C.A. provides ushers. Social functions are oc- casionally sponsored. Standing definitely for a life governed by Chris- tian principles, the M.C.A. makes every effort to exert a wholesome guiding influence upon stud- ents and to inculcate in them ideals of true Chris- tian manhood. PERSONNEL EDWARD LUKENS, President WILLIAM YOUNG, Secretary DONALD HOLMES, Treasurer ADVISORS Rev. Harry P. C. Cressman Rev. Russell W. Stine Malcolm Albright Victor Boccard Edgar Brown Philip Garis Maurice Geiger Richard Harrier Maurice Hart Orval Hartman Maurice Horn John Maxwell George Rizos Earle Swank Dean Tyson Richard Waidelich James Wilder Ono Hundred Six M 19 DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Der Deutsche Verein is the oldest departmental organization on the campus and at the same time one of the most active and popular clubs at Muh- lenberg College. It was founded on Thursday- evening, April 10, 1924, when a group of twelve students met in the Commons under the guidance of Dr. Preston A. Barba, ' 06. Various forms of en- tertainment such as singing, talks, and discus- sions — all in the German language — help to create a more intimate acquaintance with the language and the customs of the German people. During the past year the German Club pre- sented to the college a formal garden, in the shape of the club emblem, to commemorate the two- hundredth anniversary of the arrival of Henry Melchior Muhlenberg, and to the memory of his three illustrious sons — General Peter Muhlenberg, Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg, and Henry Ernst Muhlenberg. The Deutscher Verein also holds the unique distinction of having purchased war bonds to the amount of nine hundred dollars. One of the outstanding events of the year was the entertainment of the Moravian College for Women, upon which occasion members of the Deutscher Verein presented Das Kaelberbrueten, a farce by the Meistersinger Hans Sachs. Other traditional meetings of the club included the Autumn Ausflug, the Christmas Festival, which was held this year at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Barba and, as always, was a gay event, the Damenabend, and the Spring Ausflug. It is the sincere hope of the club that the fine fellowship and spirit of the Deutscher Verein may continue to grow at Muhlenberg. FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS Vorsitzender Lester Stoneback Vize-Vorsitzender Robert Bauers Schriftfuehrer Alvin Schifler Kassenwart Maurice Hart SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS Vorsitzender Arthur Seyda Vize-Vorsitzender Daniel Newhart Schriftluehrer Edmund Pfeiier Kassenwart Dr. Harry H. Reichard ADVISORS Dr. Preston A. Barba Dr. Harry Hess Reichard PERSONNEL Paul Arner Don Klotz Rodney Arner Edward Lukens William Barba Thomas Miller William Beisel Frank Milnes Robert Bauers Edward MuUer Fred Bowman Daniel Newhart J. Henry Brown Harry Nicholas Ted Caspar Lucio Petrovich Wellace Eberts H. Edmund Pfeiier Howard Funk James Reppert Paul Gebert ! , ' " ' °7 Richards ;s,tv,,,, r- i, Alvin Schiffer Arthur Uetz ,-,, , _ , .,, r, u . IT 1 Charles Schiflert nobert Hale tr o i-i i ,,, ,, ,. Herman Schleifer Warren Harding Arthur Seyda Maurice Hart Harold Stewart Orval Hartman Lester Stoneback Homer Heilman Earle Swank Donald Heist Eric Walter Harold Helfrich Glen Wampole Paul Himmelberger Donald Watkins Warren Himmelberger Henry Wetherhold Don Holmes George Woodley Claude Kerschner Charles Woodworth One Hundred Seven 43 M PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY Some fifty years ago the pre-medical course at Muhlenberg College had not been instituted. Not long after such a course was established however, the Pre-medical Society was formed under the leadership and through the efforts of Dr. John V. Shankweiler. This charter meeting was held in 1931. Since that time the society has continued to grow and has become one of the most important extra- curricular activities on the campus. The large en- rollment of pre-medical students at the college accounts for the large membership in the society. Admission to the club is granted to sophomores who have a satisfactory standing in their science work. The purpose of the club is presentation to its members of the various fields and phases of medical work so that they may see more clearly the profession which they have chosen to enter. The usual type of meeting which included a speaker had to be put aside partially this year, because the shortage of doctors, and transporta- tion precluded the club ' s obtaining a man to ad- dress the group at every meeting. Instead, how- ever, many informative films were shown on a variety of medical topics. The society takes a trip every year and the present emergency forced the club to limit their travel. Consequently they journeyed to Philadel- phia to Temple Medical School where they were shown about the school. The annual banquet was cancelled because of rationing. Even the club ' s officers were affected by the war. All but the secretary were seniors who grad- uated in January. Consequently, an election fol- lowing semester vacation made Mark Reed treas- urer. The other officers were able to attend most of the meetings until the end of the semester. PERSONNEL JACK SNAUFFER, President GEORGE ROWNEY, Vice President DONALD WATKINS, Secretary CHARLES SCHIFFERT, 1st Semester Treasurer MARK REED, 2nd Semester Treasurer William Beard Robert Behler Yaroslav Boykiw Robert Brennen J. Henry Brown Preston Elkis Thompson Ferrier George Grube Marlow Harlung Charles HIavac Gilbert Hofiman William Hrisko Joseph lobst Al Jenkins Murrary Kahn Walter Kepler Eugene Kerlis Donald Klotz Fred Haas David Krevsky Edwin Kichline Lee Miller William Muehlhauser Robert Mumma George Nittolo Michael Orlando Richard Ornsleen Joseph Peters Robert Plotnick Mark Reed James Remaley Robert Reiner George Rizos George Rowney J. Salines Jack Schantz Charles Schiifert Scott Skinner Jack Snauffer Henry Trostle Russel Wall Eric Walter Donald Watkins Lowell Yund Frank Zindel One Hundred Eight M 19 JOHN MARSHALL PRE-LAW CLUB The John Marshall Pre-Law Club was founded in November, 1932 under the capable leadership and influence of the late Dr. Henry Mueller. The club was organized with the intent of acquaint- ing and familiarizing those boys who signified their intentions of going into the legal profession with the legal practices of today. Its members are of a highly select group, and only those boys with superior grades are admitted to this organization. Activities of the society during the past year included visits to several sessions of the Lehigh County Courts and informal discussions with prom- inent attorneys who presented clear views on what was in store for the young attorney of today and the problems that would confront them in law school. One of the outstanding events of the year was a talk given by our distinguished district at- torney, Joseph Gehringer, who gave a very inter- esting resume of his work as prosecuting attorney for the commonwealth. The Pre-Law Club has contributed a large share of its students and alumni to the various armed services of the country, and due to this unusual decrease in its membership, it has had to forego the traditional banquet. In the years to come, it is the sincere desire and hope that the John Marshall Pre-Law Club may continue to grow with the spirit and enthusiasm that it has shown on the campus in the past. PERSONNEL JOHN PSIAKI, President WILLIAM RICHARDS, Vice President WALTER WELLER, Secretary JAMES HEMSTREET, Treasurer ADVISOR Mr. Richard E. Hibbard Robert Bechtel Andrew A. Magazzu Nathan McWaters James Ahearn Eugene Rupert James Hemstreet Carl Knowles Joseph Fleishman William Richards John Psiaki Henry B. Kline Walter Weller James Duffy David Gottlieb Edward Halperin Willard Inglis Edward Muller Charles E. Huber Allan Maki E. Philip Bollier Boyd Walker Howard Yarus One Hundred Nine 43 M PRE-THEOLOGICAL CLUB One of the oldest pre-professional organizations on the campus, the Pre-theological Club has been, for the past year, busily engaged in carrying on the work of the Christian ministry. Since the death of its founder, Dr. John A. W. Haas, the club has met regularly in the Haas Memorial room. Through the cooperation and generosity of the administra- tion, it was possible to redecorate and refinish this room. It is open now at all times for use of its members, who find the atmosphere together with the current religious magazines very inspiring. The club was very fortunate this year to hear outstanding men of the clergy, some of whom were: Mr. Ralph Hellerich of Mount Airy Seminary, Dr. W. C. Schaeffer, Rev. Bowers, and at a joint meet- ing with the Pre-Medical Club, Dr. Gulich, mis- sionary on furlough from Liberia. Tours were made to the state hospital at Rittersville and the Good Shepherd Home in Allentown. The members took part in conducting regular morning chapel services and the Sunday morning services. Membership is open to students of all denomina- tions, and under the capable leadership of the Reverend Russell Stine and the Rev. H. P. C. Cress- man, the club is looking forward to constant growth and service on the campus. PERSONNEL ROBERT BAUERS, President LESTER STONEBACK, Secretary WARREN HARDING, Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Reverend Russell W. Stine Rev. Harry P C Cressman Robert Bauers Maurice Hart Orval Hartman Richard Kinard Lester Stoneback Daniel Newhart Warren Harding Charles Dietterle Arthur Seyda Howard Funk Herman Schleiler John Dowler Theodore Casper John Pretz Donald Heist Edwrard Lukens William Beissel Charles Yeagley Arthur Getz Ivan Mattern Alton Hoffman Robert Kiefer Ralph Bagger George Bannon Russel Reiner Byron Somers Howard Haring Maurice Geiger One Hundred Ten M 19 MASK AND DAGGER The Mask and Dagger, an offspring of Muhilen- berg ' s original Cue and Quill Club, has been be- coming more and more prominent on the campus since its reorganization in 1931. In recent years, a great many improvements have been made on the stage and, hence, a definite improvement in the choice of plays and stage pro- ductions. Mask and Dagger has been presenting those plays which would have the full appreciation of its audience, and which would give to any inter- ested student an opportunity to exercise his ability in every aspect of dramatics. And, besides produc- ing its own schedule, Mask and Dagger assists other organizations in staging their functions. An entirely new type of play was introduced for the approval of its audience when the Mask and Dagger Club, m collaboration with Cedar Crest College ' s Chimes Club, staged Shakespeare ' s immortal " Romeo and Juliet. " Under the very cap- able leadership of President Paul E. Morentz, and the guidance of our new faculty advisor, Mr. An- drew Erskine, plus the veteran Mask and Dagger advisors, Mr. Kingsbury M. Badger and Mr. Win- field Keck, five separate scenes were well arranged and enacted, much to the delight of the audience. It was an excellent production. The second production, " A Night at an Inn, " which was a suspence-provoking one-act play by Lord Dunsany, was presented during one of the Thursday morning assemblies. The entire cast was comprised of freshmen eager to gain experience. while a few veterans handled the back-stage work. This bit was well-received by the audience. A committee is now working on plans for a short play to accompany Registrar Harry Benfer on his tour. Another committee is planning to hold a one- act play contest among the various Lehigh Valley high schools, to be sponsored and judged by Mask and Dagger. The spring play, which marks the end of the ' 42- ' 43 season, will be W. Ferris ' " Death Takes a Holiday. " This will be presented during the first week in May. PERSONNEL PAUL MORENTZ, President KENNETH STRUBLE, Vice-President HAROLD HELFRICH, Secretary FREDERICK ROEDIGER, Purcliasing Agent DONALD WATKINS, Treasurer Raymond Barnes William Beard Dennie Eeattie Robert Bechtel Albert Bird James Bowen I- Henry Brown Paul Candalino Claude Dierolf Herbert Dowd Thompson Terrier Robert Frey Bertram Gilbert David Gottlieb Orval Hartman Harold Helfrich Charles Hlavac Walter Kepler Eugene Kertis John Kistenmacher Donald Klotz Robert MacDonough Frank Milnes Paul Morentz Kirk Odencrantz H. Edmund Pfeifer FACULTY ADVISORS Kingsbury M. Badger Winfield Keck Andrew H. Erskine L. Irving PoUitt James Reppert William Richards Frederick Roediger George Schmidt Scott Skinner Lewis Steinbach Kenneth Struble W. Warren Swenson Donald Watkins Dennis Webster George Woodley Lowell Yund One Hundred Eleven 43 M THE FORENSIC COUNCIL The Forensic Council was organized in 1932 under the leadership of Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt, varsity debating coach. Although the Council holds only a limited number of meetings each year it is one of the most active organizations on the campus, as it regulates and encourages all debating and oratory at Muhlenberg, v hether in- tercollegiate or intermural. The group arranges all the debate schedules, plans trips for the debating team, and fosters de- bating among the interested members of the freshmen class. In addition to the debate program the Council w ith the capable advice of Dr. John D. M. Brown has charge of all the oratorical con- tests at Muhlenberg, of which there are several each year: (1) The Kramer Oratorical Contest for Juniors; (2) The Junior Oratorical Contest; (3) The Junior-Senior Oratorical Contest. Membership in the Council is limited to those students who have participated in at least one varsity debate or one oratorical contest. At the annual election the president, who acts as man- ager of debate, and the secretary-treasurer who serves as assistant manager are elected for the following year. Keys are presented by the Coun- cil to the senior members of the debating team. To the Council and its advisors goes credit for the outstanding position which Muhlenberg has achieved in debating; for under the sponsorship of the Council, and with the advice of our faculty members our debating teams have successfully met the best in the field of intercollegiate for- ensics. PERSONNEL ROBERT BAUERS, President CLAUDE KERSCHNER. Secretary PROF. EPHRAIM EVERITT, Advisor Ralph Bagger Howard Bailey Robert Bauers E. Phillip Bollier Paul Candalino Herbert Dowd David Gottlieb Robert Hale James Hemstreet Samuel Jaxheimer Calvin Loew Edward Muller William Richards John Schwenk Earle Swank Richard Waidelich Dennis Webster William Young One Hundred Twelve M 19 FRESHMAN TRIBUNAL Each fall a new and freshly green mass of high and mighty secondary school graduates in pos- session of high school diplomas invade the fair estates of Muhlenberg to the dismay of upper class- men and sophomores. Through the years it has become evident that some manner of discipline and instruction is neces- sary for these newcomers so that they may fully ap- preciate the honor which has been bestowed upon them in that they are privileged to attend Muh- lenberg. To this end, certain rules have been laid down and with an eye to enforcing them, the student council annually selects from among student ranks a Freshman tribunal whose function is to see that these neophytes who have no knowledge of their mother institution learn fast the principles and traditions involved. This year a lack of participation on the part of the upperclassmen in the education of the frosh resulted in the frosh ' s taking a few too many liber- ties. As a result the tribunal was forced to take drastic measures to reinstitute discipline among the yearlings. These measures can best be stated by citing the large amount of hair which was swept from the stage of the science auditorium after each tribunal session and the familiar cry of " Hold on " as the paddle descended. Paddling and haircutting had previously been outlawed, but conditions war- ranted the repeal of the prohibitory measures. The tribunal functioned once more during the second semester for a famous first when eighteen new frosh enrolled in accelerated programs. The new frosh learned much more quickly. PERSONNEL Bertram Gilbert Chairman Henry Trostle Joseph Costabile H. Edmund Peifer Peter Gorgone Richard Ornsteen William H. Evans One Hundred Thirteen 43 M THE BUSINESS ASSOCIATION The Muhlenberg Business Association for years has offered to its membership of Business Admin- istration, Economics, or Sociology students one of the more active programs sponsored by campus associations. Its activities are aimed to enlighten the members upon the various activities of the business world. To accomplish this purpose it has been the M. B. A. ' s practice to provide interesting speakers at every meeting, each representing a particular phase of business. It has been the usual custom for the speaker to point out the various possi- bilities of his field in business in order to acquaint the students with the phases of it which might help him to decide upon the branch which he wishes to enter. After the speech is concluded, the speaker is open to questions from the mem- bers which help to clear up any disputed points. To acquaint the members with actual methods used in running industrial plants, a trip to such a plant is scheduled each month, and the plant is toured from top to bottom under the guidance of one of its personnel. With our entry into the war, however, many such plants were closed to the general public, so for the past year or two, the M. B. A. has had to be satisfied with less vital material. It has long been the custom of the various fra- ternity houses on the campus to play host at the meeting of the Association, and afterwards to pro- vide refreshment for a more social gathering. The big social event for the M.B.A. is the annual banquet held shortly after the election of officers. PERSONNEL CALVIN LOWE, President FRANK NEWMAN, Vice President JEFF FREDERICK, Secretary HOWARD YARUS, Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. Carl Wittrich Mr. Roy Schmeltzer Denny Beatie Paul Bottiger Jack Clifford Arthur DeMartini Joe Fleischman Jeff Frederick Dave Gottlieb Lewis Hawk Fred Heuer Charles Huber Willard Inglis Robert Kroll Calvin Loew Allan Maki John Maxwell Edward McManus Walter Menzel Frank Newman William Otto William Richards James Romig Gene Rupert Charles Simpson Robert Stahl Allan Stead Walter Weller Joseph Windish Harvey Witwer Howard Yarus William Hough Earl Repp One Hundred Fourteen M 19 PEP COMMITTEE Perhaps Berg is becoming civilized; but if so, it is doing this only against the wishes and the activities of the Pep Committee. Certainly this organization did its best to stir up the latent en- thusiasm within the student body, and to this end it was quite successful. As is usual, the season for pep meetings started out rather slowly, due, largely once again, to the conspicuous absence of upperclassmen at the meetings. But the constant urging by the com- mittee built up a lot of spontaneous enthusiasm on the campus. Most of the meetings were held this year in the Arcade of East Hall, and were attended by the Frosh, a few upperclassmen, and the Band. On the week-end of the Inter-Fraternity Ball, sev- eral of the young ladies visiting the campus at- tended the rally. To cool off the excited students after soul-stirring speeches by " Haps " Benfer, " Doggie " Julian, and other true friends of Muh- lenberg, refreshments were provided at the close of the meetings. But this year the committee was forced to use new methods to replace the traditional bonfire on the night before the Lehigh game, since such fires were prohibited by a ruling of the Air Raid Precaution Board. In overcoming this, the com- mittee literally covered the school and the stu- dents with " Beat Lehigh " signs, and the plan resulted in remarkable spirit on the campus. At the meeting itself, a small fire could not be re- sisted, so the Freshmen burned a dummy, which represented our rival, Lehigh. Much less enthusiasm was exhibited at the Pajama Parade, which was the smallest and the most quiet in years. The severe cold of the night on which it was held helped to account for this, but for those who did follow the Band down Hamilton Street there was the usual amount of good fun. A new idea went into effect under the direction of the committee this year, and it may develop into an annual practice. Before the Gettysburg game each class prepared a display showing some phase of the spirit of the Mules. The huge displays were set up along the front campus and judged by a faculty committee. In the initial contest, the Juniors won the prize with their huge grinning Mule. Although the response to pep meetings in gen- eral was not as spirited as it ought to have been, the committee did excellent work in overcoming the problems which confronted it. PERSONNEL Co-Chairmen William Muehlhauser and Edgar S. Brown, Jr. Robert KroU Richard Kinard Reuben Kulp Francis Boyer Donald Mack John Schantz One Hundred Fifteen 43 M ELECTION BOARD With the institution of the new Student Body Constitution in 1939 came a new system of elec- tions, the Proportional Representation method. This document states in Article II " the Student Council shall conduct and supervise all elections of classes and other organizations which receive money from the Student Body treasury and are dependent on the Student Body. " Making use of this power, George Howatt intro- duced the P.R. system upon the Muhlenberg cam- pus and was appointed chairman of the election board. Seven men cognizant with the system were named to assist him. Taking of nominations, preparing ballots, proc- toring the elections, tabulating ballots, and certi- fying the results of the polling are the various duties of the board. Use of the P.R. system is designed to give all voters an additional voice in the decision in the event that his first choice is defeated. Nominations are unlimited. Voters are asked to mark more than one choice on their ballots. Then, when a choice is defeated the preference of the voter is shifted to his next favored man. In this way no one ' s franchise is lost. Each incoming freshman class is instructed in the workings of this method in preparation for the first election in order to insure intelligent vot- ing. Elections run under the supervision of the election board have been efficiently and honestly handled since the inception of the body. There have been no contested elections. PERSONNEL WARREN A. NAFIS, Executive Chairman DENNIS WEBSTER, Executive Vice-Chairman Paul L. Candalino Herbert W. Dowd William H. Evans James A. Hemstreet Donald S. Holmes Maurice R. Horn Edward Muller H. Edmund Pleifer One Hundred Sixteen M 19 VARSITY " M " CLUB A traditional organization on the campus, the Varsity " M " Club is open to those men who have won a varsity letter in any sport. The purpose of the organization is to promote good fellowship, bet- ter acquaintance, and a fraternal and binding feel- ing among the members of the club. Under the guidance of football captain, Bud Bossick, as president, the club underwent many changes this year. A new constitution was written and adopted, interesting programs were arranged for the monthly meetings, and the first initiations under the new constitution were held. During the football season, all the members took an active part in the sale of raffle tickets, the prize being a $25 war bond. The drawing was held between the halves of the Muhlenberg-Lakehurst game, and, oddly enough, the winner was the same girl who was destined to become Muhlen- berg ' s first Junior Prom Queen. Working in closer coordination with the athletic office, the club assumed responsibility for equip- ping the school with glass cases in which are kept the sports trophies. Gold pins were awarded to the upperclassmen who took part in the activities of the club. Because of war conditions and lack of talent on the campus, the club found it impossible to plan for the traditional Varsity " M " Club show. But plans are now being made to sponsor a spaghetti supper and a spring dance. PERSONNEL BUD BOSSICK, President BLAIR KRIMMEL, Vice President WILLIAM MUEHLHAUSER, Secretary First Semester CARL REIMER, Secretary Second Semester LEROY ZIEGENFUSS, Treasurer Bud Bossick Jack Clifford Arthur Hill Blair Krimmel Ralph Lentz Carl Padovano Joseph Shanosky Ben Celian Robert Haldeman Wayne Keck Robert Krimmel John Meyerdierks Glenn Wampole Lester Zetty Frank Zindel LeRoy Ziegenfuss Robert Stahl George Biblighaus Carl Reimer Robert Hale Fritz Eisenhard Raymond Zaney Paul Candalino William H. Evans Joe Roediger Robert Wessner Charles Moran Robert Price Byron Somers Charles Goodall One Hundred Seventeen 43 M MATHEMATICS SOCIETY During the past year the Mathematics Society has continued its work under the able guidance of Professor Koehler and Professor Deck. A new type of program was worked out for the members this season. Outstanding men from industry were scheduled as guest speakers at the monthly meet- ings. The topics discussed pertained to the appli- cations and importance of mathematics in various fields of industry. Mr. Morgan, a chemical en- gineer from the Trojan Powder Company, was the first speaker of this series. One of the high lights of the year was the in- itiation party in March, arranged by Professor Deck. Games and puzzles of a mathematical na- ture served as entertainment, climaxed with the question-bee with Professor Koehler as Dr. Quiz. Although the club was hard hit by the January graduation and by men leaving for the armed forces, a large group of new initiates promises to be the nucleus of an ever growing organization. A notable innovation of last year was the in- auguration of an annual banquet. The first was extremely successful and the second, to be held in May, is already under consideration. PERSONNEL 1st Semester RICHARD WEIDNER, President LLOYD IVI, BEIDLER, Vice President F. KINK ODENCRANTZ, Secretary-Treasurer 2nd Semester ROBERT TOWNSEND, President JAMES FEEMAN, Vice President FRED BOWMAN, Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Proi. Luther Deck Prof. Truman Koehler Paul Candalino Warren Nafis Fred Roediqer William Beard Fred Bowman Warren Himmelberger Lee Miller Harry Nicholas Robert Townsend LeRoy Ziegenluss John Bernados " William Diehl Robert Frey Robert ( ) Initiated in March. 1943. Arthur Goldman George Grube Wilton Hardy Murray Kahn Robert Kichline Frank Milnes Harry Powell Joseph Pustai Carl Reimer Donald Seeger ' Ray Smith Louis Sleinbach Henry Weatherhold Bechtel One Hundred Eighteen M 19 DEAN ' S HONOR ROLL Williard Christman Clark R. Diefenderfer Milton Norman Donin Raymond L. Fetter Robert George Holben Paul John Kidd Bennett H. Kindt Eugene Laigon Bertram Levinstone Albert F. Lindenstruth Kenneth R. Maurer Thomas R. Meredith JUNE, 1942 SENIORS John Mark Metzger William G. Moser Robert E. Neumeyer John Newpher William R. Rapp Edward H. Robertson M. Ray Schmoyer, Jr. Alfred D. Sensenbach Lee Snyder Cleaven Wilfred Steffy Arthur Atkins Sweetser, Albert J. Weiss Theodore R. Caspar Robert E. Garis Arthur L. Getz Robert G. Hale Edwin E. Wisser, Jr. Earle Swank Lee Van Horn James Yoder Robert Bauers Philip Bollier FRESHMEN Wilton A. Hardy Richard C. Harrier Donald L. Kuhnsman Frank J. Milnes William E. Young FEBRUARY, 1943 SENIORS Paul Candalino William Deissler John Elliott Warren Nafis Frederick Roediger Lester Stoneback Robert M. Bauers Paul L. Candalino Herbert W. Dowd Albert C. Grunow Orval C. Hartman Eugene R. Kutz Paul E. Morentz JUNIORS Samuel Ottinger I. Robert Plotnick Lester W. Stoneback Earle R. Swank Lee G. Van Horn Kenneth F. Walker Richard T. Weidner James D. Yoder Donald R. Watkins Rodney Arner Warren Himmelberger JUNIORS William Richards Dennis Webster Lowell Yund Richard Harrier Ralph Bagger Robert Garis SOPHOMORES Wilton Hardy Donald Kuhnsman Richard Waidelich Charles Yeagley Rodney D. Arner William J. Beard Francis A. Boyer James A. Feeman Walter A. Feller SOPHOMORES Maurice R. Horn Joseph I. lobst David A. Krevsky Donald R. Watkins Lowell C. Yund Melvin Dieter Charles Krauss William Shaud Robert Bosch FRESHMEN Paul Hazlefon Carsten Ludder Joseph Miller Richard Wagner James Wilder One Hundred Nineteen 43 M One Hundred Twenty M i 19 HONORARY FRATERNITIES ALPHA PSI OMEGA Dramatics TAU KAPPA ALPHA Forensics PHI SIGMA IOTA Romance Languages PHI ALPHA THETA History ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Philosophy ETA SIGMA PHI Classical Languages OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Activities One Hundred Twenty-one 43 i L_ Ti M ALPHA PSI OMEGA Instituted in 1939, the Gamma Mu cost began its reign as the top-rung of play production en- deavor at Muhlenberg. This fraternity has no direct influence on the dramatic activity on the campus, but all its members are veterans of Mask and Dagger. These two organizations are continually work- ing together in order to provide Muhlenberg with the best possible productions. Alph Psi Omega furnishes directors and stage managers for the several plays and serves as a guide for Mask and Dagger. Because of the high standards established by the National Council, membership is extremely dif- ficult to obtain. Only those men who have dis- played exceptional skill and diligence in this field are eligible, thus accounting for the limited mem- bership. Alpha Psi Omega has assumed a prominent place among the honorary fraternities, and its posi- tion aids the Mask and Dagger in securing reduced royalties, limited plays, and specialized technical advice. PERSaNNEL PAUL MORENtrZ, Director CLAUDE Dlt jiO L V . Playwright PAUL CANDAL O, BAsiness Manager BERTRAM GILBERT, Guard FRATREg IN fa ;ultate Mr. KingsburV M. Badger Dr. John P - itrvgrown Mr. Andrew M. trSJcine Mr. Wl FRATRES IN COLLEGIO James Bowen Paul Candalino Claude Dierolf Bertram Gilbert Harold Helfrich Donald Klotz Frank Milnes Paul Morentz H. Edmund Pfeifer Frederick Roedinger Kenneth Struble W. Warren Swenson Donald R. Watkins Dennis Webster One Hundred Twenty-two M 19 TAU KAPPA ALPHA Tau Kappa Alpha, honorary public speaking fraternity, possesses the distinction of being Muh- lenberg ' s first honor fraternity. This year Tau Kappa Alpha gained further distinction by virtue of its repetition of the annual Freshman debating Tournament as well as holding an oratorical con- test with students in charge. The fraternity was founded in 1908 by repre- sentatives of Indiana universities and colleges. Today its publication, The Speaker, goes to chap- ters in all the 8 states. Tau Kappa Alpha has as its colors light and dark purple. The Muhlenberg Chapter was instituted in 1926 through the efforts of Arthur T. Gillespie, former coach of debating. He has been succeeded by Dr. John D. M. Brown and Professor Ephraim B. Everitt. Candidates for admission to membership in the fraternity are chosen on the basis of scholarship and excellence in public speaking with emphasis on oratory and debating. In the past few years the Muhlenberg Chapter has achieved a very gotivc program. Tau Kappa Alpha representatives a sist in the conducting of oratorical contests durin j the year. The fraternity supervises the Freshman debating Tournament in the fall and sends delegates to the annual con- vention of the Mid-Eas e(m District of the organi- zation each spring. Activities of the fraternity this spring were rather curtailed because of the call of a number of members to military Arvice. PeRSONi E:L FRATRES IN FACULTATE Mr. Robert Boyer Prof. Ephraim Everitt Dr. Harry H. Reichard Rev. Russell Stine Dr. John D. M. Brown FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John Schwenk Robert Hale Earle Swfenk David Gottlieb E. Phillip Bollier William Young John Psiaki Mrs. Levering Tyson One Hundred Twenty-three 43 M PHI SIGMA IOTA Phi Sigma Iota, national Romance language honor society, observed the twentieth anniversary of its organization last October. It was founded at Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa., in 1922, and since then has continuously progressed and de- veloped into the leading Romance language so- ciety in the country. It has now thirty-five chap- ters extending from Maine, west to the University of Washington, south to Louisiana State Univer- sity, and southwest to Flagstaff, Arizona. Lambda chapter, installed in December, 1928, was the eleventh chapter established. It was the third honorary fraternity to enter Muhlenberg Col- lege. Its founder is Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere, who has been national historian and editor of the na- tional publication, the NEWS LETTER, since 1929. Requirements for election to the Society are as high as that of any other honor society in the country. Superior grades in Romance Languages and a high average in the other subjects are the main prerequisites. The chapter has held monthly meetings since its organization. Each under- graduate member must, during the time of his membership, prepare an original paper, based on individual research, and present it to the chapter, with a forum following the reading. The chapter is proud of its sixteen alumni who are in the service of thg-rtJnited States. Those al ready in the armed ceived a gift and a Because of the war, t of the chapter, and th Christmas time re- m the local group. picnic and banquet onal Convention which was to be held in the priT g of 1943, have been cancelled. PERSgiWNEL FRATRES ■ «- ftbuLTATE Dr. Edward J. Fluck Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Anthony S Corbiere Prof. Walter L. Seaman Mr. Norman S. Wilkinson LEE VAN HORNj-Presidenf PROF. SEAMAN, Vice President JAMES YODER, Secretary DR. CORBIERE, Treasurer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Robert Bauers Richard Ornsteen Robert Garis Earle Swank Orval Hartman Lee Van Horn Arthur Hill Howard Varus Harold Kline James Yoder One Hundred Twenty-four M 19 PHI ALPHA THETA Phi Alpha Theta, national honorary historical fraternity, was born twenty-two years ago on the campus of the University of Arkansas. At that time Dr. N. Andrew Cleven and a small group of history students met for the first time and or- ganized the fraternity which was quickly to grow into one of the largest in the country. Today there are over thirty chapters in the United States. The local chapter is one of the most active on the campus, meeting monthly to hear talks and discussions by members of the faculty and stud- ents concerning world affairs, past and present. The international changes have made the meet- ings of more avid interest than ever, and many a thorny question has been debated by the fledg- ing historians. Besides the local meetings, members of Phi Alpha Theta have participated in regional con- ferences. This fall a delegation went to Prince- ton to the annual Middle Atlantic International Relations Club Conference, and acquitted them- selves nobly. The work of the local chapter in its field has been so excellent that is has received national notice. The Carnegie EmJDwment for International Peace regularly gi pertinent affairs to the fraternity was a and pamphlets on ization. Last spring rumental in procuring and welcoming Dr. Paul Van Zeeland on his series of lectures on campus. P EltSOW NEL JOHN EM.IOTU President WALTER WELIER, sJfcretary-Treasurer ilkinson FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Robert Bechtel Philip BoIIier William Deissler Hohn Elliot Arthur Getz James Hemstreet Fred Heuer Arthur Hill Carl Knowles Harold Krevsky William Leopold Edward Lukens Charles Moran William Otto John Psiaki Carl Rassler John Schwenk Arthur Seyda Charles Simpson Robert Stahl Earl Swank Lee Van Horn Walter Waller Howard Yarus One Hundred Twenty-five 43 M ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Students of Philosophy from Muhlenberg and Moravian colleges met on the local campus on May 1, 1930 to organize Alpha Kappa Alpha, the only national honorary fraternity to be founded at Muhlenberg. Since that date five colleges have joined the tv o mentioned above in this national honorary philosophical fraternity. The bi-weekly meetings during the past year were again held at the home of Rev. Russel W. Stine, whose interest and enthusiasm have made this group the most active honorary fraternity on the campus. " American Philosophers " was the general topic for discussion for the 1942-43 meetings of the Alpha chapter. Mr. Kingsbury M. Badger, of the English department, spoke to the group at its first meeting on Ralph Waldo Emerson. At other meetings such outstanding recent phi- losophers as William T. Harrison, John Dewey, Georger Santayana, and Dr. William Montague were presented to the group. The joint initiation with Cedar Crest college, held at the Alpha Tau Omega fraternity house on November 23, 1942, was a highlight of the year. Dr. Dale Moore, the new president of Cedar Crest, was initiated into the Crest chapter, and Mr. Kingsbury M. Badger became a member of the local chapter at this meeting. PERSONNEL FRATRES m FACULTATE Rev. Russe W Stine Rev. Harrfy P. 4 Cressman Dr. Jame E. Svl ain Mr. Kingsbury M, Badger FRATRES JAMES COLLEGIO )DER, President ROBERT BAUE S, Vice President ALVIN SHIFFBB, Secretary LESTER STONKBACK, Treasurer Malcol VAlbright Howarfl flaily FHnai RrnWn Claufle Di«oH Wel ace EbVrls Creighton Faust Howrard Funk Arthur Getz Bertram Gilbert Donald Heist Samuel Jaxheimer Malthev Kerestes William Leopold Edvvrard Lukens Warren Mohr Daniel Newharl Edmund Pleifer John Schvirenk Earle Swank Glen Wampole One Hundred Twenty-six M 19 ETA SIGMA PHI Eta Sigma Phi stems from the oldest student organization at Muhlenberg, namely, the Classical Club. The national fraternity is the outgrowth of classical clubs from Chicago and Northwestern Universities. From these beginnings Alpha Rho chapter, chartered in 1932, has gone on to an active position among organizations of this sort. The fraternity has as its purpose the promotion of interest in and study of the classics, Greek and Roman. An attempt is made to foster appreciation of the languages and cultures of the ancients. The activities of Eta Sigma Phi are various. Dur- ing the monthly meetings this year a study of little known personalities among the classics was under- taken. Through the presentation of papers and discussions the members came to a better under- standing not only of the works at hand, but of each other. High points of the year were the annual nativity play presented with Cedar Crest and the Roman banquet. Off the campus, the club sponsored a Latin Week in the AUentown High School and pre- sented a medal to the outstanding Latin student in the High School graduating class. RERSONNEL FRATRE;; IN F; CULTATE Dr. Rob( rt R. Frisch Dr. Robert C. Hern Dr. Ed Jard J. F uck Dr. Harri IIus,!] Reichard Rev. RusseX W. Stine ROBERT BA RS, President LESTER STONH ?DACld , Vice President WILLIAM LEOfOLD, Secretary JAMES FRATR Robert Bauers Lester Stoneback Paul Morentz James Yoder Matthew Kerestes Robert J. Mayer Earle Swenk Richard Wagner William L. Shaud reasurer LLEGIO Melvin E. Dieter William Leopold Clarence Willitts Edgar Brown John Dowler Theodore Casper Charles Krauss Earle Feight One Hundred Twenty-seven 43 M OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Since its establishment at Muhlenberg College the Alpha Epsilon Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa has been regarded as the highest honor attainable at Muhlenberg. The fraternity was founded at Washington and Lee University in 1914, and the circle at Muhlenberg was established in 1930. Five phases of campus life are recognized by Omicron Delta Kappa; scholarship, athletics, so- cial and religious activities, publications, and cul- tural activities. There is a threefold purpose behind this or- ganization. First, to recognize a high standard of accomplishment in college activities; second, to consolidate the most representative men of college activity into a single group; third, to bring the faculty and students to a closer understanding. Omicron Delta Kappa stands ever ready to serve Muhlenberg College in any way possible. FRA Dr, Levering T Dr. Robert C Dr. Isaac M. Wright LTATE n V. Shankweiler scar F. Bernheim ames E. Swain Mr. HarA A. Benfer FRATRE JOHN S PAUL L. CA COLLEGIO President Vice President CLAUDE E. DIEROLF Recording Secretary DR. ISAAC M, wJiI9«T, Secretary-Treasurer Warren A. Nafis Frederick E. Roediger John Schwenk James A. Hemstreel Paul L. Candalino Claude E. DieroU Herbert W. Dowd Bertram C. Gilbert Calvin E. hoevr Paul E. Morentz Dennis Webster Leroy G. Ziegenfuss One Hundred Tv enty-eight M 19 A New Record Halt? Who Goes There ' A Night to Remember That ' s Charlie All Right 22, 38, 44 Hip! Profile Isn ' t Any Better Either Everybody Gets Their Start Here It Was in Vain for the Sophs Oh for a Paddle Did You Say Gas Rationing? The Band Was There, l|?|pfi Too. » ' ' What Do You Make of t - It? Class Day Antics No Setting on the Set, Please Our First Two Ladies " It Gives Me Great Pleasure " — Tyson 1 One Hundred Twenty-nine 43 M SOCIAL FRATERNITIES ALPHA TAU OMEGA LAMBDA CHI ALPHA PHI KAPPA TAU PHI EPSILON PI One Hundred Thirty M 19 PHI EPSILON PI Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904 and made its appearance on the Muhlenberg campus in 1932 as a result of the assimilation of the Gamma Chapter of Sigma Lambda Phi. The national fra- ternity is composed of over thirty chapters located in all sections of the country. Although handicapped by being a small group this year, Alpha Nu Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi Fraternity still maintained its high rating on the Muhlenberg campus both academically and so- cially. The chapter climaxed its 1942-43 season ' s activities by winning the Muhlenberg Inter-Fra- ternity Council ' s Scholarship Cup award for the second time in a row. The group ' s social calendar began in the early Fall with a Rush Dance on the Sky Terrace of Allentown ' s Hotel Traylor. This was followed by a gala smoker which was attended by active fraters, pledges, and a large representation of the chapter ' s alumni group. A very successful record dance was held to close the Inter-Fraternity Ball week-end. Early in the second semester the brotherhood initiated three freshmen into its ranks: Matthew Ersner, Jr., Stanley Yarus, and Howard Baron. The initiation, held at the Hotel Americus, was com- pleted with another smoker and likewise was at- tended by a large alumni group. The members of the fraternity have figured prominently in local college life. Their activities range from the College Band and honorary socie- ties to Varsity football and basketball. The Dean ' s Honor List consiste, goodly portion of P SENIORS Charles Burrell Harold Krevsky Robert Plotnick pmspwtjEL Howard Varus Ben EdvJ hok inscribed thereon a David Krevsky SOPHOMORES Murray Kahn Richard Ornsteen JUNIORS amin Celian ard Halperin CHAFTER OFFICERS HOWARI YARUS, Superior HAROLD K K E VS Kr , ' Vice Superior RICHARD ORNS TEEN. Secretary CFFIC MURRAY ROBERT PLOTNICI RICHARD OR ka: , C( ERS FN, Treasurer responding Secretary STEjN, Pledge-Master One Hundred Thirty-one 43 M ALPHA TAU OMEGA Richmond Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded on September 11, 1865 in Virginia. The First chapter was located at the Virginia Military Institute. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter was installed at Muhlenberg College in 1881, the first social fraternity to be established on this campus. Despite the smaller Freshmen class last Fall and the intensified Rushing program, the local chapter ' s Rushing season was considered to be one of its best, 17 underclassmen being pledged. In step with the college ' s accelerated program, 16 of these men were formally initiated into active membership in January. With the arrival on the campus in February of an additional group of freshmen, three more men were pledged. The mid- year graduation and the draft boards have re- duced the chapter roll by twelve men. Social activities this year have either been can- celled or their magnitude reduced. The annual Founders ' Day Banquet, an event looked forward to with great anticipation by the active members and the alumni, was dispensed with. Accepting the necessary wartime restrictions and sacrifices, Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter has planned its houseparties to conform with them, inexpensive houseparties held on major dance week-ends be- ing the events of importance. At the close of the year the following men were in office: Thompson A. Ferrier, Worthy Master; Robert H. Wessner, Worthy Chaplain; Walter E. Menzel, Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer; James A Hemstreet, Worthy Keeper of the Annals; Denny B, Beattie, Worthy Scribe; Ellis Johnson, Worthy Usher; and William Stults, Worthy Sentinel. One Hundred Thirly-lwo M 19 STATISTICS Alpha Iota Chapter Fraternity founded 1865 Chapter Installed 1881 Number of Chapters 99 Fraternity Publication, " The Palm ' Colors, Azure and Gold FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. J, Edgar Swain Dr. Harold K. Marks Prof. Roland F. Hartman Mr. Oscar F. Bernheim Mr. Paul J. Gebert Mr. William S. Ritter Dr. Thomas Weaber FRATRES IN COLLEGIO SENIORS (Class of 43) Denny B. Beattie, Jr. Ellis T. Johnson Calvin E. Loew John P. Schantz Frank E. Newman John Schwenk William G. Stults Robert H. Wessner William W. Deissler J. Elbert Frederick Edgar S. Brown Charles J. Moran, Jr. Samuel Jaxheimer JUNIORS (Class of 44) Thompson A. Ferrier Charles A. Goodall Frederick A. Heuer Carl Knowles Robert Kroll Walter E. Menzel Allan G. Stead James A. Hemstreet James F. Butterwick Walter W. Weller SOPHOMORES (Class of 45) Joseph J. Costabile Edward B. Fenstermacher Joseph W. Fiske Donald P. Gebert Bruce N. Handelong FRESHMEN Roy A. Butterwick Douglas M. Costabile William R. Croasdale Stanley B. Doernbach Harold E. Fulton Maurice D. Geiger Edward L. Jones Morgan S. Haney George L. Lieberman Milton Lownes Serving in armed forces. Thomas Miller William L. Otto Joseph F. Fleischman Walter E. Kepler (Class of 46) Raephael Nies Thomas O ' Hagan Philip P. Peters, Jr. Richard L. Peters William Stackhouse John Wessling Louis J. Hayes Edward Schantz Lee Serfas One Hundred Thirty-three 43 M LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity was born in 1909 at Boston University. In 32 years it has grown into one of the three largest national fraternities, with chapters in 38 states and Canada. The Nu- Epsilon Chapter at Muhlenberg was founded in September, 1940, as a result of the merger of four older fraternities on the campus, Delta Theta, Philos, Phi Epsilon, and Theta Kappa Nu. In its third year on the campus Nu Epsilon has made rapid strides toward consolidation. Early in the fall the interior of the house was redeco- rated and structural improvements were made in the recreation rooms. With this start the chapter moved into the rushing program. At the conclusion of a highly successful season Nu Epsilon had pledged a total of 22 men. Among the many highlights in the year ' s social calendar, the Junior Prom house party week-end was the brightest. Three other house parties were also held in conjunction with the Inter-fraternity Ball, the Senior Ball, and the Inaugural Ball. Com- pleting the important events of the year were the annual pledge banquet and dance, the Founders ' Day banquet, and the traditional Mothers ' Day celebration. Seventeen men were claimed by the armed services during the year, and the chapter will move from its quarters this summer to accommo- date the Naval program. However, despite the decreased membership and the necessity of cur- tailing many activities, the chapter enjoyed a prosperous year. In January the following men were elected to fill the offices of the chapter: Robert Bechtel, pres- ident; Harry Nicholas, vice-president; Donald Mack, secretary; William Young, treasurer; John Kistenmacher, social chairman; and Raymond Hefter, ritual advisor. Professor Truman Koehler was re-elected faculty advisor. One Hundred Thirty-four M 19 STATISTICS Nu Epsilon Chapter Fraternity Founded 1909 Chapter Installed 1940 Number of Chapters, 108 Publication, " The Cross and Crescent ' Colors, Purple, Green, and Gold FRATRE IN FACULTATE Prof. Truman Koehler FRATRES IN COLLEGIO SENIORS Edward Bossick Jack Clifford Peter Gorgone Frank Jakobowski Richard Kinardt William Muehlhausert Frederick Roediger G. Herbert Abelt Anthony Annecchiaricot Robert Bechtel Raymond Hefter Louis Kranzleyt JUNIORS Donald Mack Harry Nicholas Robert Reiner Eugene Tehanskyt James Aherne James Bowen Raymond Cowardt Robert Coxe Arthur Damaskt Richard Geissler Frederick Haas Russell Kirkt Jack Kistenmacher Andrew Magazzu SOPHOMORES Herman Mayfartht Harold Reasert James Reppertt Eugene Rupert Lewis Steinbach Henry Trostle Wilfred Wise David Webert William Young Raymond Barnes Victor Boccard William Deisher Ellis Delp Ashton Dimmig Robert Griert Jack Haringt Pledges. t In the service. FRESHMEN William Holtzt Jack Nonnemachert Paul Snyder Leslie Warger James Wilder Clifford Wright One Hundred Thirty-five 43 M PHI KAPPA TAU In 1906 a group of non-fraternity men on Miami University campus, at Oxford, Ohio, endeavoring to combat a vicious political machine, organized to form Phi Kappa Tau fraternity. Since then the fraternity has spread throughout the country until today it boasts 50 chapters. Eta chapter, installed at Muhlenberg in 1917, had previously been the ancient Alpha Sigma local fraternity. Eta chapter of the national fraternity is proud of its position as first chapter of the National Organization to own its own house, having burned its mortgage in October, 1938. Since that time it has continued to move steadily ahead and up- ward, even though war conditions necessitated the early graduation of several of its leaders, and the induction to office of men who would ordin- arily not have been eligible until fall of 1943. During the past year the fraternity has func- tioned as much as possible with the same program of the years of peace. It held one of its most suc- cessful Founder ' s Day banquets at the Livingston club, and the house-parties on Junior Prom, Senior Ball and Inter-fraternity Ball week-ends were more successful than ever before. James Keiter, Kenneth Walker and Paul Arner, who were president, house manager and steward respectively of the chapter during the first semes- ter of the year, graduated with the first class to leave Muhlenberg under the accelerated program in January. They were succeeded by Harold W. Helfrich, George Rizos and Robert MacDonough, while Earl Repp became the new vice president of the chapter. Phi Tau men are represented in almost every sport and activity on the campus, although at the same time, stressing the importance of scholar- ship as the primary aim in a fraternity man ' s col- legiate life. One Hundred Thirly-six M 19 STATISTICS Fraternity Founded 1906 Chapter Installed 1917 Number of Chapters 50 National Publication, " The Laurel " Chapter Publication, " Etagram " Colors, Harvard Red and Old Gold FRATRES IN COLLEGIO SENIORS Richard Zellers Richard Baureithel William Leopold Creighton Faust Arthur De Martini James Duffy Harold Helfrich William Hough David Jaxheimer Harold Kline JUNIORS Donald Martin Elmo Miller Mark Reed Earl Repp George Rizos Charles Simpson Robert Mac Donough George Woodley J. Henry Brown Robert Frey Charles Hlavac Donald Klotz H. Stanley Kramer SOPHOMORES James McGinley George Schmidt Scott Skinner Albert Wagner Earl Bender Kenneth Jones William Koch L. Irving PoUitt ' Pledges FRESHMEN Raymond M. Smith Ernest Wallander George Bannon Robert Remmel One Hundred Thirty-seven 43 M Silf j l UHLENBERC STADIUM SIX NIGHTS MA oJ P MNEMONIC NOTES After the much-needed Easter vacation, brought about by Mask and Dagger ' s presentation of Mr. and Mrs. North, Berg men rushed back to the campus to see whether Chaplain H. P. C. Cressman had been elected national president of AKA (translation: Alpha Kappa Alpha) on March 28. He had. Alcoholism on the campus came to a temporary halt after assembly guest Dr. George Roemmert maliciously slaughtered scores of his " schlipper animules " with a few drops of that potent liquid. Two exceedingly voluble and valuable gentlemen arrived on the campus in rapid succession during the week of April 12. These luminaries, whose abilities encompass entirely different fields, were the Rev. Imre Kovacs and the " irrev- erend " William (call me Bill) Marlatt. Rev. Kovacs saves souls. Bill Marlett damns them. Imre dropped around one evening to partake of succulent victuals (this is pure fantasy) at the AU-Muhlenberg banquet. Bill, who arrived one day earlier, stayed on, swearing his way far into the spring. Three campus agitators suddenly sprang forth to guide the WEEKLY through the year in the forms of Schwenk, Dierolf, and Loew. Editor Schwenk pleaded for " letters to the editor. " One came. At the end of the week the students scur- ried to Central Park in an effort to get as far distant from Marlatfs vitupera- tion as possible — coincidentally, the Spring Dance was held there that evening. In the weekly assembly program, seniors Holben, Neumeyer, and Donin enter- tained us with voice, accordian and violin. Neumeyer ' s magnum opus, " Flight of the Bumblebees " , received thunderous applause by way of approval. While we were all " tripping the light you-know what " to Piff Moore ' s crescendos at the dance, fifty sub-freshmen spent a fitful night in anticipation of scholarship exams on the morrow. They must have heard of Prof. Deck and his frightful bell. Muhlenberg ' s tennis team, that team without a home, beat Swarlhmore 6-3 to start its season. The WEEKLY published a scintillating story describing in detail the new intramural program. Nominations for Student Council men on April 23 brought forth the fact that at least 32 men had friends or relatives on the campus. Laweege Candalino added to his growing list of honors by being elected president of the National Student Federation of America. Eta Sigma Phi and the Classical Club of the renowned school across Cedar Creek supped together on a couple of Simmons ' Beautyrests ' mid cries of " Pass the pisces parvi in oleo, please " and " I simply couldn ' t eat another crustula fragis dulcia to save my life " . (Speak to Dr. Fluck — we don ' t know what they are). Eleanor of " My Day " fame changed her itiner- ary in order to be here for Bicentennial Week. Her hubby couldn ' t make it — beastly busy with the ruddy war, don ' t you know. In anticipation of shrinkage in the size of the Student Council because of Local Board No. (you fill it in) an amendment was proposed which would maintain a full council at all times. At a mis-named student body meeting to vote on this amendment it was found that only 141 were present. After a debate on parliamentary procedure between Happy Harold Knauss and President Metzger we were amazed to find that the happy one was right and that the select group did not constitute a quorum. Votes had to be cast by ballot at a later date, which merely piled up work for the overworked election board. Spring sports continued to please as our muscular classmates humbled Lehigh twice on the glorious afternoon of April 18. Our track team scored over the Engineers by taking the final event, the javelin toss. The dashing diamond dandies scored two in the ninth to strangle Lehigh, 2-1. High point of the game came in this inning when Charlie Trinkle and Lead-pants Jim Wetherhold manu- factured a double steal. Then Trink called time, and while the stands panted in anticipation, calmly kicked off his shoes (they were about four sizes too large) and replaced them. He then returned to base, and proceeded to score the tying run. From the 32 above mentioned handshakers a student council composed of Candalino, Schwenk, Muehlhauser, Gilbert, Nafis, Brown, Clifford, Dierolf, and Morentz was chosen. The first four, fine fellows all, became president, vice- president, secretary and treasurer of the student body in that order. Made a fine story for the WEEKLY, filling up a lot of space. Next day. May 1, those ardent Communists, I Mark Metzger and Clapper Dielenderfer, were announced to the student body as the men most likely to hold down the podium as valedictory and salutatory speakers on commence- ment day. This timely revelation startled no one in particular. After much debate and debauch the WEEKLY sent its five thirstiest to a combination beer brawl — INA convention in Washington. That other campus literary work, the ARCADE, led by Honest John Newpher, made its lily white appearance before the public in an effort to distract students from the doings of the WEEKLY. It failed. Berg ' s mile relay team, Haldeman, Remaley, Schmoyer and Hill, charged into the spotlight as they scored a victory in their class mile at the Penn Relays, then dashed over to Lafayette the following week to aid in the trouncing of Lafayette. The baseball nine rang up losses to Lehigh, Temple and Lafayette, as Gurney Afflerbach was re-elected secretary-treasurer of the MA S.C.A.A. (This is now in the hands of government intelligence for decoding). Meanwhile, you figure it out. Der Deutsche Verein ausfluged on May day as Bill Marlatt revealed his final cast. ChoUification Day, with all its pleasant appurtenances was postponed One Hundred Thirty-eight because of Jupe Pluve and several hundred students attended classes on May 4 without having prepared their lessons for the day. Honors went to the WEEKLY in the aforesaid INA convention while ol ' debbil Gettysburg grabbed off the major trophies and Schwenk somehow emerged as president of the association. During the week the all-conquering trackmen won the Eastern Collegiat e Athletic Conference meet, thereby revenging us somewhat for what G ' burg did to the WEEKLY — they placed second. The tennis team marched irrepressibly on over the sweetly reposing forms of Lafayette, Gettysburg and Haverford. Stoneback was chosen to " vorsitzen " by the German club while Phi Sigma Iota took " I-found-a-man " Van Horn. Tau Kappa Alpha placed its faith in Schwenk. Yes, it ' s still the same one. The long anticipated visit of Paul van Zeeland, Belgian ex-premier, occurred on the twelfth, thirteenth, and fourteenth. He told much, but it was all " off the record " so we dare not print it. We are in a position to say however that it dealt mainly with " A-eriel soupairiority " . All in all, a very interesting chappie. ChoUification Day came and went as everyone enjoyed the release from classes. The many casualities have been variously attributed to (1) hard work, (2) the whips of the foremen and (3) the free lunch in the Commons. By this time the track team had ended up a disappointing and surprising third in the Middle Atlantic antic, and the dirty, lowdown, mouldy, ugly frosh romped home in first place in the interclass track meet while Ernie Fellows turned a becoming shade of green. The final tennis match came and passed and the team found itself the proud father of a nine-match winning streak. Our first defeat in history over the Lehigh racketeers (oops, sorry — racqueteers) by an 8-1 count completed the process. Bridge devotees on the campus were not surprised to learn from Prof. Koehl- er ' s lecture to the Math club that the chances of obtaining a perfect bridge hand were one to 158,753,000,000. The annual end-of-the-year elections found such diversified creatures as Deissler, Yoder, Schwenk and Bauers all snagging some presidency or other. Formal installation of the remnants of the 32 gave us an excuse to have a dance; the Inaugural Ball, with Blankenbiller ' s Royal Manhatters from Reading. At least Bechtel (also from Reading) said they were good. At intermission Omi- cron Delta Kappa tapped Morentz, Dierolf, Gilbert and Nafis. This ceremony annoyed Moe somewhat, for it forced him to attend the distasteful function with a girl. Mole, Alert, and Nafe suffer from no such inhibitions. Dr. Carl Boyer of Easton-Phillipsburg bridge fame received a captain ' s com- mission. He reported " somewhere in an officers ' club " on May 26. On May 19, the premiere of Dr. Brown ' s pageant " For God and Country " was given in the Philadelphia Academy of Music along with an address by Dr. Knubel, The address was estimated to have lasted 37 seconds longer than the pageant. At any rate, it served to put the audience in a very unreceptive mood and keep the cast up ' til the large hours of the morning. The WEEKLY came through again with an EXCELLENT rating from the Associated Collegiate Press. The tennis team, in order to perpetuate itself made Schantz and Minogue co-captains, but they had other things in mind for the coming season — armed services and med school. Phi Alpha Theta overlooked Dowd ' s work with the wrestling team and elected him president. No taste. The assembly committee perpetrated another senior concert upon us as the final assembly. Watson, of Watson fame, conde- scended to sing. Levinstone and Smale were also there. The arrival of the 1943 CIARLA on May 22, relieved Dierolf of a year old load. He was happy. The next day he was sad again — and who wasn ' t. Susie Mohn was married to boy friend Fred. We now swung into the big event. Bicentennial Week. Sunday passed noisily as choirs, our band, and Dr. Pfatteicher took over the stadium for the evening. More singing on Monday, followed by the first AUentown presentation of " For God and Country " . On Tuesday Eleanor came, Eleanor spoke briefly in chapel, Eleanor posed for the cameras, Eleanor received a corsage, Eleanor took tea, Eleanor patted Wagner ' s baby, Eleanor walked into the stadium, Eleanor received more flowers, Eleanor talked, and Eleanor left. How ODK missed her is inexplicable. Short remarks by local talent Mayor Erich and Judge lobst preceded the pageant on Wednesday, May 27 and on Thursday the Muhlenberg ' s got to- gether and unveiled the statue of Gen. John Peter Gabriel Muhlenberg, more affectionately known in the vicinity as Plaster Pete. Young J. P. G. Muhlenberg negotiated the strip tease while Lt. Col. Frederick Augustus Muhlenberg gave the dedicatory folderol. On the morrow Schwenk spoke before a select group, alleged to be an audience, to win the Junior Oratorical Contest. Smoothie BoUier followed, a split infinitive behind, while Candalino, Dowd and Swank received some practice. The seniors gorged themselves at a class luncheon then, went to chapel to sleep it off. They awoke in time, however, to dash over to the stadium and tear the faculty to shreds in their Class Day antics. The Muhlenberg family also received its share of bruises in the melodramatic " For Four Forefathers " , a parody of the pageant. In the evening the pageant cast tried to overcome this stigma with its fifth pageant presentation. Saturday evening saw Sam Rayburn, Speaker of the House, and Gov. Prentice Cooper of Tennessee deliver speeches in the stadium. Sam seemed to One Hundred Thirty-nine be a little bit vague — perhaps he composed the talk as he strolled up to the rostrum. Prent spoke quite intelligibly on the need lor a Christian school we have one. Aren ' t we useful, though? Many other members of the committee sat about on the stage throughout the procedure. Almost like a junior prom. Dr. Paul Sherer and sidekick Strodach teamed up in chapel on Sunday Id send the seniors on their Christian way and to dedicate a window to Treas- urer Oscar F. Bernheim. With only this program alter the busy days previous, nobody knew what to do with his spare time. At least Rayburn didn ' t speak, which is consoling. On Monday, June 1, the seniors got out of " this here fire trap " to the tune of Sir Angus Fletcher ' s Scotch twang. There is no question but that Sir Angus was the most colorful commencement speaker ever seen on the campus. Such chic plaid! And so the seniors left. The rest of the student body departed for vacation money grabbing maneuvers. Some 200, however, returned a week later to ac- celerate and play tennis. FALL 1942 Returning to the campus in mid September, the depleted student body re- sembled a group of nouveau riche playgoers. They wandered about the campus apparently in a daze now that they had been removed from the din of defense factories. This was particularly applicable to the frosh. Dr. Tyson ' s usual message to the student body dealt with the usual theme, war. Accompanying his message, the ' WEEKLY printed the usual picture. Dozing Dr. Swain ' s image was mercifully deleted from the cut. Student registration was hopelessly confused by genial " Bull " Ritler, who suffered from the delusion that his course was superior to all others. A WEEKLY poll showed him very nearly alone in this belief. Bill Rizos, ' 46, was quoted as saying, " For an institution of higher learning, the entire situation is about the most disorganized thing 1 have ever seen. " This comment may well be extended to other fields. It may be poor English, but it rings truly. Pious students were shocked to read that a " Reformed Clergyman Will Speak " . His former vices were not noted, unfortunately. Bert Gilbert, tribunal head, announced that the body would rule the frosh with an iron fist. His own, no doubt. Miss Anne Mulcaster replaced ever-corpulent Ida Mackin as Commons die- titian in the most discouraging move of the entire administration program. The Duchess felt that the staff was not with her; she was right. Unmentionable atrocities had been forced upon them. Whistling, wearing no tie, appearing in the dining hall in shirtsleeves, and talking to the students were verboten. Ray, the new head cook, accepted the soup bone from the departing Miss Mackin and proceeded to make soup with it for the 724th time. Wenzell Brown put the true spirit of jingo in us at the first assembly period when he told of his experiences in Stanley Prison, Hong Kong. Either he was an expert actor or we are fighting a race of very unsportsmanlike people. In the library, a group of over 100 excellent paintings by North and South Americans was viewed by two or three Berg students and several hundred public school pupils. The South Americans came out far ahead in the aesthetic race. " Yingle-Yingle " Brown had trouble pushing an extensive pep committee appropriation through the student body. His services were evidently felt almost unnecessary. The student body heartily endorsed a resolution to decrease the magnitude of campus social functions. This was as heartily ignored by all con- cerned. Doggie lulian and Horse Chase, newly arrived line coach, pulled Berg through a 6-0 victory over Moravian and followed up by a 27-7 loss to Man- hatten at New York. A song and cheer contest to instill more pep into the usual apathetic student body was won by Laweege Candalino and Ashley Nafis, the wonder boys of the senior class and the S.ES.C. With the usual pep the afore- said student body all but ignored these efforts. One month after we arrived the WEEKLY finally gave the student body the marital status and other pertinent information on the new additions to the sec- retarial staff. Kay Hartman drew the most attention. Bill Richards and Harold Helfrich were appointed to splurge the funds of the juniors on the prom, as the class decided to go all out and spend all their money before the government took it. Robert Bauers, formerly Belly Brass Bauers, became henceforth Wedding Garment Bauers, after delivering a stirring sermon in the chapel on that subject. A low note in the parade of assembly programs was clanged off when one Ferdinand La Bastille read us his speech on the topic " Today in the Americas " . It dealt in generalities about Pan-Hispanism, and the only point the alleged speaker got across was thai the 400th anniversary of the discovery of Americ a fell in 1892. OCTOBER-JANUARY From the Manhatten game the team went on to finish the season with a 7-3 record, a conference title and a loss to Lehigh. Pete Gorgone was named on the A. P. second All-American team. Wenzell Brown dropped in one Thursday morning and curdled our blood by the simple expedient of telling his experiences in Jap-controlled Hong Kong. Jingo or not, he spoke with seeming sincerity and not a little emotion to present One Hundred Forty a very convincing speech. He was followed by one Ferdinand LaBastille, whose speaking ability (or lack thereof) lulled 93.7% of the students to sleep. This is a rough estimate based upon reports from a usually reliable source. Paul Candalino and Warren Nafis won prizes for writing a new pep song and a new cheer. Nobody bothered to learn either. Long John Psiaki, the Iron Horse of Berg was victimized by a blood clot in the leg and the WEEKLY retired him to the sidelines, which was more than Coach Fellows or the doctor could accomplish. The Magnificent Andrew (Mr. Erskine) started to make a Romeo out of Jim Bowen and divers other Shakespearian characters out of men of Berg and lovely ladies from Crest. A girl named Peart played the feminine lead. Big news of the week, however, was the revelation that no final exams would be given; both profs and students liked the diminution of labor. On October 20 representatives of the various armed forces paid us a call to tell us we had better hurry and sign up. They were right. Capt. Seymour. AUS, brightened up the morning with his prediction, " If you are over eighteen and in good physical condition — swish! " (Business of moving the hands like a fly- ing bird.) Late in October Editor Ziggy chose the lads who were to impede him in the pro duction of this tome, namely the associate editors. Bechtel, Feeman, Hel- frich, Watkins and Webster thereupon assumed their share of the load — approxi- mately 1%. The other 95% went to Zig — after all, he is getting the lucre. Dr. Dan Poling spoke four times to the students upon the topic, " A Christian Looks At War " . (How did a Christian get on the campus)? John Wagner of the business office finally silenced the WEEKLY by opening the mail boxes in the Ad building. Who said he went for a trip to India? A select group of students — the few who always do the work — gathered to- gether two and one-half tons of scrap and sold it in the name of the Home- coming Fund. One Dr. Anup Singh gave us a clear and interesting picture of the Indian situation. Or maybe it only appeared good after Bastille ' s mumbo-jumbo. Mr. Horace Llewellyn Swoyer (yclept Pappy) the West Hall janitor, passed his 75th birthday attending to his usual duties with the usual gripes. He received a radio from the West Hall residents, all of whom appreciate his value as a source of nickels. A rainy Monday delayed the launching of Bill Hitter ' s physed course for a day. Hitter ' s Folly, the obstacle course, had many of its detractors puffing when he finally did unveil it. About this time Coach Frankett ' s cohorts rolled down their mats for the long period of starvation known as the wrestling season. As usual Manager Leopold wasn ' t around — which explains why the grapplers rolled down their own mats. The WEEKLY gained some of the praise it has been crying for, but only because it made an ass out of itself and put out a crazy issue for Hallowe ' en. The fact that the frosh beat the sophs in the tug-of-war made great copy for this issue. That was crazy. Nicholas took the opportunity to set himself in solid with the Cedar Crest league and let Franny Martin perpetrate a column upon us. Also of note was the fact that frosh prexy Jenkins had his head surrounded by a toilet seat at the order of the tribunal — how apropos! Horn was suspected of nasty things when he tried to squeeze several more frosh into the already crowded MCA cabinet. Wedding Garment Bauers and his Eta Sigma Phi buddies continued to keep the dead languages dead. Mr. M. P. Greenwood Adams, of the broad Australian accent, delighted the assembly group with chatter about the island continent. Even more interesting was his outdoor demonstration of boomerang-throwing which nearly lopped off several heads. A couple of husky lads from Easton gave a weight-lifting exhibition for the edification of the Berg devotees. It was a bit disheartening to see 255 pounds pressed like a double headed lollipop. Muscles, it appears, are a good thing to have. Father Hubbard was paid by the assembly committee to spread gloom in one of our Thursday kaffee-klatches. He predicts the war will last a decade or a lifetime. His other predic was that he would eat Christmas dinner on Kiska, Both sounded fantastic. Wagner the Businesslike One rang up another triumph when he placed cleaning utensils in the East dorm. By this move he eliminates the necessity for hiring any more cleaning women. He is bent on saving the students ' radios and funds, undoubtedly. Mr. Erskine was still jumping up and down on the Little Theatre stage as Romeo and Juliet reached its final rehearsals. Fifteen pounds was reported miss- ing from parts unknown on Andy ' s person. The seniors finally woke up and got a band — Mai Hallet — for the Senior Ball. Omicron Delta Kappa tappings were scheduled for intermission. Thi s shrewd move thereby assured the wily seniors of at least three or four paid admissions. Unbeknownst to Coach Fellows, two lads from ATO ran a race in the early hours of the morning which should constitute some sort of a record. From 1.25 a. m. to 3.31 a. m. Joe Fleishmann and John Maxwell ran up and down Chew street until Maxie ' s legs gave out under him. The course was measured as 16.34 miles and it was traversed at an average time of one mile every seven minutes 42.6 seconds. Our comment: impossible! While our eleven was laying hold of the conference title at F. M. we One Hundred Forty-one N stayed home like good kids and tore up a railroad — oops, we mean trolley line in a bitter winter wind. About one-tenth of the student body did the work on the project which netted over eighteen Ions of trolley rail. F.B.I, please note. Carol Pearl drew raves from WEEKLY Editor Schwenk for her Juliet. Bowen, Helfrich, Wotkins, and Guckes and McGonigle of Crest also were praised. La Peart will be long remembered by the male portion of the cast as the girl who worries about her lipstick after kissing her lover goodbye. More money was deviated into the Homecoming Fund when the committee for the quaintly named Harvest Hop put the snatch on all of us for defense stamps. Piff (We May Not Be The Best But Were The Noisiest) Moore provided what the WEEKLY called syncopation. AI Jenkins, the darling of the Tribunal, was clipped before a rapt crowd of upperclassmen. He threatened that anyone connected with the outrage should feel his fist before he left Berg. At latest reports none of the lads had been harmed. It seems Jenkins discovered they had muscles. We all went home for Thanksgiving. The frosh in particular gave thanks for the relief which their stomachs experienced far from Rays Commons cookery. They were somewhat dismayed at a later date to find that they had paid for all that delicious food which they didn ' t eat and which was not even scheduled. Upon our return we met a strange sight — unregulationed frosh. Strange? That ranks as the understatement of the week. Fred Hardenbrook, an explorer, brought some fascinating films with him to accompany his December 3 assembly talk. Naked natives running about on the screen had eyes popping all over the house. Anyone who is still minus an eyeball may claim same in Room 317 West Hall. It is a bit shabby now, however. On December 3 and 4 the Navy dropped in to swell its ranks with enlistments from amongst Muhlenberg ' s rugged undergraduates. We seem to be the least degenerate of the many colleges in this sector, for dozens of men were accepted after passing the strict Navy physical. Candalino continued in his attempt to make the school seem patriotic with a scrap drive which descended upon the old metal CIARLA and WEEKLY cuts, and a plea for blood donors. Both attempts were answered very poorly, as is the usual wont of Muhlenberg men. The seniors sweat plenty when Mai Haliet staged a draft act and begged off his contract to provide the rhythm for the Senior Ball. Enoch Light was en- gaged in a hurry and played a better formal than Hallel could ever have done. A fortuitous circumstance for the class of 1943! Herbert Dowd, the Long Island Angel, and Smoothie Phil BoUier tripped to the South and engaged in several types of speaking contests. It was their igno- minious lot to lose in the trials for the Dixie debating championship, a title which was annexed by a couple of dull women from Lenoire-Rhyne. The only expla- nation we see for the defeat is noblesse oblige, or, as we say in America, the higher the fewer. The various reserve corps set December 15 as the deadline for enlistments. After several of us had rushed about and gone to the extreme of cutting classes and journeying to Philly on the rolling slaughterhouse in order to beat said dead- line, it was announced on the sixteenth that they were only fooling and enlist- ments were opened again for several weeks. This we might possibly put under the title of Little Dandy Morale Breakers. On December 7, for some reason or other, we held a memorial chapel pro- gram for the alumni in service. At this time our service flag was raised with the number 326 displayed upon it. Mutterings were heard in the crowd that the numbers had better be replaceable " because my draft board ... " or " because I heard from a pal at East West Virginia Normal that . . . " . The Deutsche Verein weighed in with something far less ostentatious and far more worthwhile when it bought a $900 war bond. In this move they fol- lowed the lead of the Student Council, which had let itself in for some future gravy to the tune of $500. Junior Prom chairmen Helfrich and Richards warned the more social minded of us to submit pictures of our proposed prom dates shortly after the Christmas vacation. Judges Badger, Deck and Keck were all of a dither over the prospect and were suspected of a little private campaigning for their own enjoyment. It was bandied about that they insisted that the girl ' s measurements, address and phone number be inscribed on the reverse. The Puritan morals of the juniors squelched this proposal. An old buddy of Shamai ' s, Dr. Staudt of the American School in Baghdad spoke to us in assembly in an effort to entice us to part with our spare $1 00,000s. We, for one, had our eye upon a date that weekend, and couldn ' t afford the strain on our pocketbook, which has no two-way stretch. The usual Christmas party in the lobby of West Hall closed the social whirl for 1942 and we all went home to sleep it off SECOND SEMESTER For the first time in the college history the second semester found eighteen pure, unadulterated, and wholly green frosh wandering about in search of class- rooms. Immediately the tribunal swung into action and Bert the Alert imposed regulations on the eight and ten which were to have a duration of three weeks. Their freshmen brothers shed bitter tears when the announcement came forth that they couldn ' t haze the new arrivals. One Hundred Forty-two Class elections came through with Hemstreet, Evans, and Fulton as pres- idents of Junior, Soph, and Frosh classes respectively. A light vote v?as cast. Butchers, Inc., alias the Pre-meds, toured Temple Med school and oddly enough came home without any stiffs. We do not mean to imply that the Pre- meds drink. For further definition of stiff ask any Pre-med. In a vain attempt to undo what other schools have had done to them, the grunt and groaners twisted thumbs with Indiana University grapplers and came out on the sad end of a 25-5 score. Lehigh once more went down to ignoble defeat in a two game series giving the basketeers something else to shout about Dean ' s List men were finally announced and the faculty went into hiding for the next week. Three seniors, one junior, one sophomore, and three frosh used enough polishing wax to garner straight A ' s. (Johnson ' s, no doubt). The Sophs proceeded to present a Snow Ball Hop at the Woman ' s Club in an attempt to liven up the student body after seeing what the frosh had done to Lord Dunsany ' s " A Night at the Inn " . Appearances seem to prove that one night was all that was spent on it as well. The play was excellent, but the acting — well, shall we say it was inexperienced. The day after the dance, we flocked enthusiastically to ye little Palestra to see Ex-Bergite Trinkle resume his court antics with Boiling Field ' s five, but were rather disappointed with what we encountered. Charley evidently didn ' t want to show up his former teammates. Pepper Martin was the greatest crowd pleaser with his snappy prestidigitation and flipping. The body bruisers mean- while took Lafayette to a tune of 24-6. Lebanon Valley also played the Mule five and lost. The next week sad news hit the campus. The perpetual Tyson announcement to the effect that, " there is no need to be alarmed. The army will not call up all the reservists at once, " was shattered brutally when a call was issued for 33 of those who raised their right hands and enlisted for " the duration plus six months " . The only other event of importance that week was the defeat of Lafayette by the courtmen and victory over Rutgers by the bone breakers. Jimmy Crampsey meanwhile continued to break all scoring records for Mule basketball teams. As if the previous call wasn ' t enough Uncle Sammy decided that nine more men were needed and gracefully yanked them out. Hov ever, assurance was given that Pre-meds, Pre-dents, and other Pre ' s wouldn ' t be called until after the semester. Twenty-four men from this student body managed to dope themselves suf- ficiently that they talked themselves into giving blood to the Red Cross. They were excused for the next week to recuperate. After all they were only supposed to take a pint, not a gallon. By March 12 the army and navy had examined with care and precaution the facilities of the college and approved them and it. In the way of honors Berg was the only college in Pennsylvania to have its pre-med facilities approved by both army and navy. Rev. Bowers, Liberian missionary, spent a few days on the campus in a valiant attempt to interest a few of the more stout-hearted pre-theos to take up the call. Most hearts weren ' t stout enough. The Africans shall have to remain heathens. Lo, the poor Negro. The wrestlers (how did that get in?) stormed Haverford college and came back with the bacon (during this meat shortage, that is something) in the form of the Middle Atlantic conference championship. Famous firsts No. 345,678 V4. The courtmen found a superior foe in Villanova to the score of 50-40. At this stage the WEEKL ' Y came out with the announcement that the 1944 CIARLA would feature a war theme. The staff began to wonder if there would be a 1944 CIARLA. Howard Baily copped the first prize in the music oratorical contest on March 18 and the two other contestants took second and third prize. Nothing like being sure of a prize. The Juniors (the jerks putting out this book) gathered for a feed at the Elks and had to put up with a speech by Badger. Imagine listening to a speaker when you could have been drinking beer. All right, so you can do both. The next week began with track and diamond cutters starting spring prac- tice. Despite inclement weather (the " Morning Call " once said increment, but that ' s the " Call " ) sports must go on. The seasons next year are looking forward to 4-F ' s. The Pre-meds not to be outdone by any of the lesser elements on the campus stacked up a string of victories against Pre-theos, Pre-legals, and the Math society. The Math society brought an adding machine to keep score. The small figures of their score necessitated it. Dr. A. A. Allen delivered one of the best assembly programs of the year with a film and sounds of birds of North America. We managed to get close enough to the screen to secure sufficient feathers for a new pillow. The much discussed graduation date set for June 7, was verified by Dr. Tyson. (How to make enemies and alienate people.) Early elections by the Pre- meds as a result of two officers entering medical school in April gave the pres- idency to Don Watkins, constantly referred to as ugly, by the lesser half of the authors. So with the baseball team and track squad continuing their practices and looking forward to a fairly successful season, the period covered by this annual drew to a close. What happened after April first we leave up to the 1945 CIARLA, if conditions warrant one. One Hundred Forty-three SENIORS-1943 MALCOLM ALBRIGHT A.B. AUentown, Pa. Pre-Theological Club; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Muhlenberg Christian Asso- ciation, Vice President. PAUL W. ARNER B.S. Tamaqua. Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Der Deutsche Vere- in; Intramurals. PAUL R. ARNOLD Bethlehem, Pa. B.S. A.B. ROBERT M. BAUERS Philadelphia, Pa. Pre-Theological Club, President; Alpha Kappa Alpha. Vice President; Eta Sigma Phi, President; Phi Sigma Iota; Der Deutsche Verein, Vice President; Band; Choir; Debate Man- ager; Forensic Council, President. RICHARD BAUREITHEL B.S. Wyomissing, Penna. Phi Kappa Tau: Tennis; Pre-Medical Society; Intramurals. DENNY B. BEATTIE Ph.B. West Orange, N. J, Alpha Tau Omega; Muhlenberg Business Association. Naval Reserve. LLOYD M. BEIDLER B.S. AUentown, Pa. Mathematics Society. E PHILLIP BOLLIER Ph.B. Allentov n, Pa. Student Council; Phi Alpha Theta; Tau Kappa Alpha; Forensic Council; Varsity Debating Team; Junior Ora- torical Contest; Dixie Forensic Journey; Ciarla Staff; Dean ' s List; Class Secretary; Cardinal Key So- ciety; John Marshall Pre-Law Club. Enlisted Army Reserve. EDWARD BOSSICK Ph.B. Detroit, Mich. Lambda Chi Alpha; Senior Ball Committee; Varsity " M " Club, Presi- dent; Football, Captain 4; Intra- murals; Baseball; Dormitory Coun- cil; Chairman Commons Committee. EDGAR S, BROWN, JR. A.B, AUentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Student Coun- cil; Band, Drum Major; Pep Commit- tee; Junior Marshall; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Eta Sigma Phi; Pre-Theologi- cal Club; " M " Book, Editor; Muh- lenberg Christian Association. ROBERT BURKART Newton, N. J. Varsity Football. B.S. ALEXIS R. BOYKIW McAdoo, Pa. B.S. CHARLES P. BURRELL Ph.B, Wo odmere, Long Island, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi, President Inter-Fra- ternity Council, Chairman; Weekly; Track; Chess Club; Intramurals. Marine Corps Reserve. PAUL L. CANDALINO B,S, Hawthorne, N, J, Student Body President; Class Pres- ident; Class Life President; Wrest- ling; Omicron Delta Kappa; Election Board; Alpha Psi Omega; Mathe- matics Society; Mask and Dagger Forensic Council; WEEKLY Staff West Hall Proctor; Dean ' s List. Who ' s Who Among Students; Junior Marshall; Varsity " M " Club. Naval Reserve V-7- J. DENNIS CLIFFORD Ph.B, Allendale, N, J, Lambda Chi Alpha; Football; Basketball; Baseball; Student Coun- cil; Dormitory Council, Chairman; Intramurals. LUTHER D, COUSINS A B, Quakertown, Pa. Intramurals; Cross Country. VICTOR DAVID A B, McAdoo, Pa, Football; Der Deutsche Verein; Kappa Phi Kappa, WILLIAM W. DEISSLER A B, Chestnut Hill, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Phi Kappa; Baseball Manager; Assistant Manager Basketball. CLAUDE E. DIEROLF A.B, Philadelphia, Pa. CIARLA Editor-in-Chief; WEEKLY Editor-in-Chief; Class Secretary. 3; Mask and Dagger, Secretary; Der Deutsche Verein; Alpha Psi Omega; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Cheerleading; Intramurals; Social Fund Commit- tee; Student Council. HERBERT W DOWD Ph.B. Valley Stream, N. Y, Dean ' s List; Wrestling; Freshman Tribunal; Pep Committee; Election Board; Debating; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta, Forensic Council; Omicron Delta Kappa; Junior Prom Committee; West Haul Proctor. WELLACE J, EBERTS A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. Band; Der Deutsche Verein; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Junior Prom Commit- tee; Pre-Theological Club. JOHN W. ELLIOTT A.B. Der Deutsche Verein; Business Man- ager 1943 Ciarla; Intramurals; Class Secretary; Class Treasurer; Phi Al- pha Theta. CREIGHTON C, FAUST B.S. AUentown. Pa. Phi Kappa Tau, Varsity " M " Club; Die Deutsche Verein; Wrestling; Freshman Football; Intramurals. U, S. Naval Reserve V-7, WILLIAM FLAIL Pottsville, Pa. B.A. J, ELBERT FREDERICK Ph,B, Spring Valley, N, Y. Alpha Tau Omega; Civil Pilot Train- ing; Muhlenberg Business Associa- tion, Secretary; Freshman Tribunal; Dormitory Council; Defense Platoon. BERTRAM C, GILBERT, JR. A.B, West Reading, Pa, Student Council; Wrestling, Co-Cap- tain; Freshman Football; Cardinal Key Society; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Psi Omega; Mask and Dag- ger; Varsity " M " Club; Class Sec- retary; Junior Marshall; Freshman Tribunal, Head; Student Council, Treasurer. ALBERT R. GIORDANO B.S. Phillipsburg, N. J. Science Club PETER O. GORGONE Ph.B. Windber, Pa. Football; Varsity " M " Club; J.V. Basketball; Lambda Chi Alpha; Baseball; Dormitory Council; Fresh- man Tribunal. ALBERT GRUNOW B.S. Pleasanlville, N, J, Pre-Medical Society; Track, Wrest- ling. One Hundred Forty-four M 19 SENIORS-1943 WARREN HARDING A.B. Mohnton, Pa. Pre-Theological Club, Treasurer; Der Deutsche Verein, Choir; Intramurals. MAURICE I. HART A.B. Oneida, Pa. Choir; Der Deutsche Verein, Treas- urer; Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion; Pre-Theological Club. ORVAL C. HARTMAN A.B. Wyomissing, Pa. Phi Sigma Iota; Eta Sigma Phi; Al- pha Kappa Alpha; Mask and Dag- ger, Der Deutsche Verein; L.S.A.; Muhlenberg Christian Cabinet, Sec- retary; Freshman Debating; Weekly Staff; Ciarla Staff; Pre-Theological Club Dean ' s List. HOMER S. HEILMAN Fogelsville, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein. A.B. A.B. ARTHUR T. HILL Upper Montclair, N. J. Cross Country, Captain; Track, Co- Captain; Pep Committee; Who ' s Who Among Students; Phi Sigma Iota; Phi Alpha Theta; Kappa Phi Kappa; French Club; Varsity " M " Club; Junior Prom Committee; Freshmen Tribunal. FRANK JAKOBOWSKI Ph.B. Reading, Pa. Football; Intramurals; Baseball; Var- sity " M " Club. SAMUEL C. JAXHEIMER A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Track; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Alpha Tau Omega; Oratorical Contest. ELLIS T. JOHNSON B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Foot- ball. WILLIAM C. KECK Ph.B. Emmaus, Pa. Band. JAMES M. KEITER B.S. Lebanon, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau, President; Track; Pre-Medical Society; Intramurals; Inter-Fraternity Council. Varsity " M " Club. RICHARD Z. KINARD A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Baseball Manager; Wrestling; Lamb- da Chi Alpha, Secretary; Cardinal Key Society; Varsity " M " Club; In- tramurals. HAROLD KREVSKY Ph.B. AUentown, Pa. Basketball; Chess Club, President; Intramurals; Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Epsilon Pi; Kappa Phi Kappa. ELAIR KRIMMEL A.B. Audubon, N. J. Football; Wrestling; Track; Varsity " M " Club, Vice President; Freshmen Tribunal. Naval Reserve V-7. RALPH LENTZ Lebanon, Pa. Ph.B. A.B. WILLIAM C. LEOPOLD Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau, Vice President; Dean ' s List; Cross Country; Track; Inter Fraternity Council, Treasurer; Wrestling Manager; Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary; Phi Alpha Theta; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pre-TheoIogical Club; Junior Prom Committee; Ciarla Staff; Arcade Staff; Intramurals. CALVIN LOEW A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Omicron Delta Kappa; Listed in Who ' s Who; WEEK- LY Business Manager; CIARLA, Ad- vertising Manager; Track Manager; Muhlenberg Business Association, President; Inter-Fraternity Council, Vice President; Band; Varsity " M " Club. JOSEPH E. McKEONE B.S. Allentowrn, Pa. EDWIN I. McMANUS Ph.B. Woodmere, N. Y. Muhlenberg Business Association; Intramurals. Army Enlisted Reserve. CHARLES J. MORAN, JR. Ph.B. AUentowrn, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Phi Kap- pa, Vice President; Phi Alpha Theta; Football; Intramurals; Basketball; Manager. Naval Reserve V-7. PAUL E. MORENTZ A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Student Council; S.E.S.C.; Mask and Dagger; Alpha Psi Omega; Eta Sigma Phi; Pre-Theological Club; Junior Marshal; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Omicron Delta Kappa; Social Functions Committee. WILLIAM O. MEUHLHAUSER B.S. Quakertov n, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, President; Class Life Secretary; Student Council, Secretary; Varsity " M " Club, Sec- retary; Inter-Fraternity Council; Pre- Medical Society; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Pep Committee; Track; Intra- murals; Listed in Who ' s Who. Naval Reserve V-7. WARREN A. NAFIS B.S. Lynbrook, N. Y. Omicron Delta Kappa; Student Council; Election Board, Chairman Wrestling, Co-Captain; Track S.E S.C; Band; Listed in Who ' s Who Class Vice President; Ciarla Staff Junior Marshall; Varsity " M " Club Mathematics Society. BERNARD NEUMEYER B.S. Macungie, Pa. Band; Mathematics Society; Science Club. DANIEL F. NEWHART Treichlers, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein. A.B. Ph.B. FRANK E. NEWMAN Garden City, N. Y. Alpha Tau Omega; Cardinal Key Society; Muhlenberg Business Asso- ciation; Mask and Dagger; Phi Alpha Theta; Intramurals; Civil Pilot Training. KIRK F. ODENCRANTZ B.S. Ramsey, N. J. Mask and Dagger; Mathematics Society. MICHAEL D. ORLANDO Bethlehem, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. B.S. CARL PADOVANO Ph.B. Hackensack, N. J. Football; Varsity " M " Club; Kappa Phi Kappa. Marine Corps Reserve. H. EDMUND PFEIFER A.B. Zelienople, Pa. Band; Choir; CIARLA, Associate Edi- tor; WEEKLY Staff, Co-City Editor; Mask and Dagger; Alpha Psi Ome- ga; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein; Freshmen Tri- bunal; Election Board; J.V. Football; Commons Staff. FORRESTER PIERCE Woodmere, N. Y. Ph.B. One Hundred Forty-five 43 M SENIORS-1943 I. ROBERT PLOTNICK B.S. AUentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; Phi Epsilon Pi; Inter-Fraternity Council; Freshmen Football; Dean ' s List. JOHN PSIAKI A.B. Ridgewood, N. J. Phi Alpha Thela; Tau Kappa Alpha; Cross Country; Track, Co-Captain; John Marshall Pre-Legal Club, Pres- ident; Varsity " M " Club; Listed in Who ' s Who; Forensic Council. CARL A. RASSLER Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Alpha Theta. Enlisted Reserve Corps. JAMES F. REMALEY B.S. Lehighton, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa; Pre-Medical So- ciety; Science Club, Vice President; Track; Cross Country; Muhlenberg Christian Association; Varsity " M " Club; Intramurals. Naval Reserve V-7. FREDERICK E. ROEDIGER B.S. New York, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Psi Omega; Mask and Dagger, Treasurer; Business Man- ager; Freshman Football; Basketball Manager; Varsity " M " Club; Social Functions Committee; Junior Prom Committee, Chairman; Freshman Tribunal; Pep Committee; Dean ' s List; West Hall Proctor; Mathematics Society; Intramurals; Der Deutsche Verein; Listed in Who ' s Who; U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. GEORGE ROWNEY B.S. AUenlovirn, Pa. Basketball; Track; Pre-Medical So- ciety. JOHN P. SCHANTZ B.S. AUentowrn, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Bas- ketball; Intramurals; Tennis; Varsity " M " Club; Pre-Medical Society. CHARLES W. SCHIFFERT B.S. Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society; Der Deutsche Verein. JOHN SCHWENK A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega, President; Tau Kappa Alpha, President; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Theta; Mask and Dagger; L.S.A.; Debating; Football; Track; Junior Marshal; WEEKLY Staff; Junior Prom Committee; Choir; Varsity " M " Club Show; Inter-Fra- ternity Council; Dean ' s List; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Student Council. JOHN W. SEEDOR B.S. Frackville, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. HENRY A. SHAMAI B.S. Khan Sion Aboudy, Baghdad, Iraq. Pre-Medical Society; Mask and Dagger. JOSEPH F. SHANOSKY Ph.B. Coaldale, Pa. Football; Wrestling; Varsity " M " Club, Track. U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. ALVIN O. SHIFFER A.B. Bath, Pa. Choir; Band; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Der Deutsche Verein; Pre-Theologi- cal Club. H. MORTON SMITH Ph.B. Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg Business Association; John Marshall Pre-Legal Club; Al- pha Tau Omega. U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. JACK M. SNAUFFER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society, President; In- tramurals; Junior Prom Committee; Track. LESTER W. STONEBACK A.B, Souderton, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein, President; Eta Sigma Phi, Vice President; Pre- Theological Club, Secretary; Alpha Kappa Alpha, Treasurer; Choir, Manager. WILLIAM G. STULTS Ph.B. Cranbury, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Phi Kap- pa; Choir. EARLE R. SWANK A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. Choir; Debating Team; Forensic Council; Eta Sigma Phi; Phi Sigma Iota; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Tau Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Thela; Der Deutsche Verein; Library Council; Muhlenberg Christian Association; Dean ' s List. U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. LEE G. VAN HORN A.B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Alpha Theta; Phi Sigma Iota, President; Dean ' s List; Les Confreres Francois. JOSEPH B. WALKER, III A.B. Allentown, Pa. Freshman Football; Mask and Dag- ger; WEEKLY Staff; Intramurals; C. P. T. Flying. Army Air Corps Reserve. RUSSELL T. WALL B.S. Scranton, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. Enlisted Reserve Corps. ERIC WALTER B.S. Atlantic City, N. J. Pre-Medical Society; Science Club; Der Deutsche Verein; L.S.A.; Com- mons Staff. RICHARD T. WEIDNER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Band, Student Leader; Mathematics Society, President; Dean ' s List; Listed in Who ' s Who. HARVEY W. WITWER Ph.B. Elverson, Pa, Varsity " M " Club Show. ROBERT H. WESSNER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Kappa Phi Kappa, Treasurer; Basketball Man- ager; Intramurals; Muhlenberg Busi- ness Association; Junior Prom Com- mittee. U. S. Naval Reserve V-7. HOWARD YARUS Ph.B. Emmaus, Pa, Phi Epsilon Pi, Pres.; Phi Sigma Iota; Phi Alpha Theta; John Mar- shall Pre-Legal Club; Muhlenberg Business Association; Treasurer; Band. JAMES D. YODER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Band; Intramurals; Dean ' s List; Alpha Kappa Alpha, President; Phi Sigma Iota, Secretary; Eta Sigma Phi, Treasurer; Pre-Theological Club, RICHARD J, ZELLERS A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Track; Varsity " M " Club. DANIEL D, ZIMMERMAN B,S. Mechanicsburg, Pa, Choir; Science Club, President; Commons Staff, Head Waiter. One Hundred Forty-six M 19 SOPHOMORE S-1945 JAMES AHERNE A.B. Camden, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha; Commons Staff; Chapel Choir; John Marshall Pre- Law Club; Cheer Leader; Junior Var- sity Basketball; Track. PERN B. ANTHONY B.S. AUentown, Pa. Football, 1. RALPH WILLIAM BAGGER A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Forensic Council; Debating; Weekly Staff; Pre-Theological Club; Dean ' s List. WILLIAM BEISEL A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Pre-Theological; Track, 1, 2; Cross- country, 1, 2; Wresling, 1, 2. GEORGE BIBIGHAUS A.B. Lehighton, Pa. Football; Basketball; Baseball. Naval Reserve V-1. JAMES BOWEN A.B. Perkasie, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Psi Omega; Mask and Dagger; Dormi- tory Council. Naval Reserve V-5. ARTHUR C. DAMASK B.S. Ventnor City, N. J. Freshman Debating. ARTHUR DE MARTINI A.B. New York City, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau; Muhlenberg Chris- tian Association; Track. Army Reserve. JOHN A. DIETTERLE Danville, Pa. A.B. Freshman Football; Pre-Theological Club. JOHN W. DOWLER Rochester, N. Y. A.B. Eta Sigma Phi, Chapel Choir; Pre- Theological Club. PRESTON ELKIS B.S. Woodbury, N. J. Junior Varsity Football; Pre-Medical Club. WILLIAM H. EVANS East Lansdowne, Pa. B.S. Sophomore Class President; Junior Varsity Football; Wrestling; Fresh- man Tribunal; Dormitory Council; Election Board. Naval Reserve V-5. ROBERT W. FREY B.S. AUentown, Pa. Phi Kappa Alpha; Mask and Dagger. ROBERT GARIS AUentown, Pa. Phi Sigma Iota. PAUL DONALD GEBERT AUentown, Pa. A.B. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega; Social Functions Committee; Der Deutsche Verein; Freshmen Class President; Freshmen Basketball; Freshmen Tennis. RICHARD H. GEISSLER Gloucester, N. J. B.S. Lambda Chi Alpha; Cardinal Key; Track. Naval Reserve V-1. ARTHUR L. GETZ A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Chapel Choir; Der Deutsche Verein; Alpha Kappa Alpha; Phi Alpha Theta. DAVID GOTTLIEB AUentown, Pa. A.B. Debating; Forensic Council; Assist- ant Manager Basketball; Mask and Dagger; John Marshall Pre-Law Club; Muhlenberg Business Associa- tion; Ciarla Business Staff. J. HENRY BROWN AUentown, Pa. B.S. Phi Kappa Tau; Mask and Dagger; Weekly Staff; Der Deutsche Verein; Pre-Medical Club; Freshmen Debat- ing; Basketball Manager . Marine Reserve Corps. THEODORE CASPER A.B. Freeport, N. Y. Der Deutsche Club; Pre Theological Club; Eta Sigma Phi; Commons Staff. JOSEPH JOHN COSTABILE, JR. B.S. Summit, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Freshmen Wrest- ling; Freshmen Tribunal. ROBERT R. COXE B.S. Wyomissing, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Band; Wrestling. WILLIAM T. EVANS A.B. Northampton, Pa. Football; Wrestling; Varsity " M " Club. EDWARD FENSTERMACHER A.B. AUentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Freshman Football. JOSEPH FISKE B.S. Passaic, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega. JOSEPH F. FLEISCHMANN A.B. Plainfield, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Track; Cross Country; John Marshall Pre-Law Club; WEEKLY Business Staff; Freshmen Debating; Muhlenberg Business Association. Army Reserve. HARRY GRACE B.S. West Englewood, N. J. Football. LLOYD JAY GRONER B.S. AUentown, Pa. Football, DONALD R. GROSS B.S. Wernersville, Pa. GEORGE EDWARD GRUBE B.S. Rothsville, Pa. Pre-Medical Club; Cross Country; Track, Band; Wrestling; Mathe- matical Society. Naval Reserve V-1. FREDERICK M. HAAS, AUentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Club. Army Reserve. JR. B.S. One Hundred Forty-seven 43 M SOPHOMORE S-1945 ROBERT G. HALE B.S. Lansdowne. Pa. Debating; Forensic Council; Weekly Staff; Varsity " M " Club; Der Deut- sche Verein; Dean ' s List; West Hall Proctor; Dormitory Council; Track. Naval Reserve V-1. TRUCE HANDELONG B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; Assistant Track Manager. Naval Reserve V-1. WILTON HARDY Allentowrn, Pa. B.S. A.B. RICHARD C, HARRIER Allentown, Pa. Muhlenberg Christian Association. MARLOWE W. HARTUNG B.S. AUentovrn, Pa. Pre-Medical Club. Army Reserve. DONALD H. HEIST A.B. Allentovfn, Pa. Alpha Kappa Alpha; Pre-Theologi- cal Club; Der Deutsche Verein; Co- Winner Freshmen Debate. PAUL A. HIMMELBERGER B.S. Myerstown, Pa. Chapel Choir; Band; Commons Staff; Track. CHARLES HLAVAC B.S. Jackson Heights, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau, Pre-Medical Society; Mask and Dagger; Wrestling Man- ager. ALTON F. HOFFMAN A B. Neffs, Pa. Pre-Theological Club; Der Deutsche Verein. GILBERT M. HOFFMAN Northampton, Pa. Pre-Medical Club . Naval Reserve V-1. B.S. B.S. DONALD STEWART HOLMES Harrisburg, Pa. West Hall Proctor; Muhlenberg Christian Association; Election Board; Class Life Treasurer; Der Deutsche Verein; Band. Naval Reserve V-1. MURRAY KAHN A B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary-Treasurer; Pre-Medical Club, WALTER EMERSON KEPLER, JR. Upper Darby, Pa B.S. Alpha Tau Omega Pre-Medical Club; Mask and Dagger. ROY C. KERN Schnecksville, Pa, Army Reserve. A.B. CLAUDE A KERSHNER, JR A B, Andreas, Pa, ROBERT H. Kichline B.S. AUentowrn, Pa. Chapel Choir. RUSSELL E, KIRK, JR. A,B, Norristown, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshmen Foot- ball; Freshmen Basketball; Junior Varsity Football. Army Reserve, JACK KISTENMACHER B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, WEEKLY Sports Staff; Mask and Dagger; Cheer Leader; Freshmen Football; Sopho- more Class Vice President. Naval Reserve V-1. JAMES J, KLEMMER A B, Reading, Pa, Football. Naval Reserve V-1. HENRY B KLINE A.B. Allentown, Pa. John Marshall Pre-Law Club. Army Reserve. DONALD G, KLOTZ B.S. Allentown, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau; Alpha Psi Omega; Pre-Medical Club; Mask and Dag- ger; Der Deutsche Verein; Cheer Leader. H STANLY KRAMER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau. Naval Reserve V-1. H. STANLEY KUHNSMAN A B Allentown, Pa. REUBEN KULP Royersford, Pa. Cand, Drum Major. HARLAND LEELAND Pottsville, Pa. A.B. A.B. Chapel Choir; Pre-Theologica! Club; Eta Sigma Phi, ANDREW A, MAGAZZU A.B. Coplay, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; John Marshall Pre-Law Club; Muhlenberg Business Association. HERMAN MAYFARTH, JR. B.S. Nyack. N. Y. WILLIAM H, McFETRIDGE, JR,, A.B, North Catasauqua, Pa, Muhlenberg Business Association; Band. Naval Reserve V-1. HUGH McGEE B.S. Allentown, Pa. Freshmen Basketball. JAMES McGlNLEY B.S. Easton, Pa, Phi Kappa Tau; Football. NATHAN OLIVER McWATERS A.B. Winterville, Ga. John Marshall Pre-Law Club. THOMAS S. MILLER Allentown, Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega; WEEKLY Busi- ness Staff; Der Deutsche Verein. Naval Reserve V-1. FRANK J. MILNES B.S. Rushville, Pa. Band; Mask and Dagger. Naval Reserve V-1. WARREN PAUL MOHR, JR A.B. Allentown, Pa. EDWARD MULLER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. West Hall Proctor; Election Board; Freshmen Tennis Team. Naval Reserve V-1. One Hundred Forty-eight M 19 SOPHOMORES-1945 ROBERT OHL Summit Hill, Pa. Band. RICHARD P. ORNSTEEN Philadelphia, Pa, B.S. B.S. Phi Epsilon Pi, Vice President; Phi Sigma Iota; Pre-Medical Club. WILLIAM L. OTTO Chatham, N. J. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega; Phi Alpha Theta; Muhlenberg Business Association. Army Reserve. JOSEPH PUSTAI Bethlehem, Pa. HAROLD REASER Stroudsburg, Pa. Basketball; Football. CARL C. REIMER Bath, Pa. B.S. A.B. B.S. Football; Wrestling; Sophomore Class Vice President; Varsity " M " Club; Secretary. Army Reserve. JAMES D. REPPERT A.B. AUentown, Pa. Mask and Dagger. SOL RESNIK B.S. Plainfield, N. J. Junior Varsity Basketball. Army Reserve. MONROE ROTH A.B. Northampton, Pa. HERMAN W. SCHLEIFER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein; Pre-Theologi- cal Club; Cross Country. GEORGE H. SCHMIDT B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau; Mask and Dagger; Cheer Leader; Der Deutsche Verein. Naval Reserve V-1. JACOB J. SCHOFER B.S. Topton, Pa. Chapel Choir. Army Reserve. DONALD SEEGAR B.S. Succasunna, N. J. Track, Cross Country. MARTIN SHEMELLA B.S. Pottsville, Pa. Band. SCOTT W. SKINNER B.S. LeRoy, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau, Chaplain; Mask and Dagger; Pre-Medical Club. Naval Reserve V-1. RAYMOND M. SMITH B.S. AUentown, Pa. WILLIAM A. SMITH A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Army Reserve. LEWIS F. STEINBACH A.B. Springfield, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Freshmen Foot- ball; Mask and Dagger; WEEKLY Stall; Mathematics Club. Naval Reserve V-1. H. S. TROSTLE B.S. Wyomissing, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Pre-Medical Club; Freshmen Tribunal; Freshmen Football; Freshman Basketball; Jun- ior Varsity Football; Junior Varsity Basketball. Naval Reserve V-1. DEAN TYSON A.B. Myerstown, Pa. Chapel Choir; Pre-Theological Club. RODGER M. VOLPE A.B. Belleville, N. J. Basketball, 1; J.V. Football. Naval Reserve V-1. ALBERT WAGNER, JR. B.S. Abington, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau. RICHARD L. WAIDELICH A.B. AUentowrn, Pa. Muhlenberg Christian Association. HENRY WETHERHOLD Emmaus, Pa. B.S. Freshmen Basketball; Der Deutsche Verein. Army Air Corps Reserve. RICHARD V. WILLIAMS AUentown, Pa. STANLEY W. WISE Reinerton, Pa. Junior Varsity Football. Naval Reserve V-5. CHARLES P. YEAGLEY Lebanon, Pa. B.S. B.S. A.B. E. EUGENE RUPERT Muncy, Pa. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha; Muhlenberg Business Association; John Marshall Pre-Law Club; Freshmen Football; Freshmen Basketball; Junior Varsity Football; Junior Varsity Basketball. Naval Reserve V-1. LEWIS STEINBERG A.B. Atlantic City, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi; Basketball. HAROLD R. STOUDT A.B. Hellertown, Pa. WILLIAM E. YOUNG A.B. Weatherly, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha, Treasurer; Sophomore Class, Secretary; Muh- lenberg Christian Association; De- bating; Band; Dean ' s List; CIARLA Business Staff; Forensic Council; West Hall Proctor. One Hundred Forty-nine 43 M FRESHMEN- 1946 ANGELO M. ALBANO McA doo, Pa. B.S. ALEXANDER E. ANDREJESKI B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. GEORGE BANNON A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Pre-Ministerial Club; J.V. Football. RAYMOND H. BARNES B.S. Hackensack, New Jersey Choir; Mask and Dagger; Freshman Debating. HOWARD BARON B.S. Great Barrington, Mass. EARL A. BENDER B.S. Allenlown, Pa. JOHN BERNADOS B.S. Aldan, Pa. Choir; Mail Staff. MERRILL BEYER B.S. Trenton, N. J. PAUL A. BIRK B.S. Allentown, Pa. J.V. Football; Wrestling, Track. Enlisted Reserve Corps ROBERT B. BIXLER B.S. Detroit, Mich. HARVEY H. BLEILER B.S. Allentown, Pa. PAUL BLEILER B.S. Allentown, Pa. VICTOR C. BOCCARD A.B. West Englewood, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha; M.C.A.; Weekly; Cross Country. Marine Reserve. ARTHUR BORGER A.B. Catasauqua, Pa. ROBERT K. BOSCH A.B. Buffalo, NY. Choir; Freshman Debating. ROBERT BRILL A.B. Pittsburgh, Pa. DONALD A. BROBST A.B. Allenlown, Pa. EDWARD J. BROWN Allentown, Pa. ROBERT M. BUCKS Allentown, Pa. CHARLES R. BUPP Tacabus, Pa. A.B. B.S. A.B. ROY ANSON BUTTERWICK B.S. Allentown, Pa. ARMAND CAPRIOTTI Bristol, Pa. VINCENT CERCIELLO Allentown, Pa. B.S. B.S. HERBERT H. COLLINS A.B. New York City, N. Y. J.V. Football; J.V. Basketball. Naval Reserve. JOHN PATRICK CONROY B.S. Norwich, N. Y. DOUGLAS COSTABILE B.S. Summit, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; J.V. Football; Freshman Treasurer. WILLIAM R, CROASDALE II, B.S. Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM N. DEISHER B.S. Fleetwood, Pa. ELLIS B. DELP B.S. Lonsdale, Pa. Band; Lambda Chi Alpha. Naval Reserve. WILLIAM E. DIEHL B.S. Allentown, Pa. MELVIN E. DIETER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Choir; Eta Sigma Phi. Naval Reserve. D. ASHTON DIMMIG B.S. Lansdale, Pa. Band; Lambda Chi Alpha. BIRCH DOERNBACH B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Naval Reserve. KENNETH DOLLINGER B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. ERNEST MILES DUNLAP B.S. Fairfield, Conn. FREDERICK G. EISENHARD A.B. Allentown, Pa. KENNETH ENGELHARDT A.B. Rutherford, N. J. RICHARD ERB Philadelphia, Pa. MATTHEW S. ERSNER Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. B.S. A.B. EARL W. FEIGHT Pottstown, Pa. Choir, Eta Sigma Phi; Freshman De- bating; Phi Kappa Tau; Pre-Theo- logical Club. Enlisted Reserve Corps. LAMAR FESIG Valley View, Pa. Pre-Theological Club. WILLARD H. FLUCK Quakertown, Pa. A.B. B.S. MARIO F. FROVA B.S. Allentown, Pa. HAROLD E. FULTON B.S. New York City, N. Y. Choir; Cross Country; Alpha Tau Omega. EDWARD J. GAGE PHILIP L. GARIS Allentown, Pa. Choir; M.C.A.; Eta Sigma Phi Enlisted Reserve Corps. LEONARD A. GEHRET Reading, Pa. B.S. A.B. A.B. MAURICE D. GEIGER A B. Mount Vernon, N. Y. Choir; M.C.A.; Alpha Tau Omega. ARTHUR GOLDMAN B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Enlisted Reserve Corps. LEO R. GRANT A.B. New Holland, Pa. ARTHUR E. GREENWALT B.S. Shenandoah, Pa. One Hundred Fifty M 19 FRESHMEN- 1946 ROBERT M. GRIER B.S. Pleasantville, N. J. JOHN A. GROWICH B.S. Mollis, N. Y. Naval Reserve. RALPH D. HAAF B.S. Allentown, Pa. THEODORE HALKIAS A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. MORGAN S. HANEY A.B. Coopersburg, Pa. Choir; Band; Alpha Tau Omega. Naval Reserve. HOWARD R. HARING A.B. Boyertown, Pa. Choir; Pre-Theological Club; Fresh- man Debating; Lambda Chi Alpha. Enlisted Reserve Corps. LAWRENCE A. HAYDEN B.S. Hazleton, Pa. PAUL C. HAZLETON A.B. West Englev ood, N. J. JOHNNY HEWSON B.S. Waldrich, N. J. Football; Basketball. Marine Reserve. NORMAN C. HOFFMAN B.S. Wescoesville, Pa. RICHARD L. HOLMES B.S. Lansford, Pa. WILLIAM H. HOLTZ B.S. South Williamsport, Pa. GEORGE R. HOOD A.B. Pottsville, Pa. J.V. Football; Baseball. Enlisted Reserve Corps. WILLIAM H. HUMMEL B.S. Easton, Pa. HAROLD R. HUTTON A.B. Cranbury, N. J. Naval Reserve. RICHARD A. JACOBS B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. AL JENKINS B.S. Allentown, Pa. Class Officer; Pre-Medical Society. Naval Reserve. EDWARD L. JONES A.B. Kingston, Pa. KENNETH E. JONES B.S. Allentown, Pa. KENNETH KAUFMAN A.B. West Orange, N. J. Band. KENNETH W. KEITER A.B. Lebanon, Pa. WEEKLY Staff. RICHARD W. KIDNEY B.S. Allentown, Pa. ROBERT W. KIEFER A.B. Archbald, Pa. Choir; Pre-Theological Club. NATHAN KLINE B.S. Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM KOCH A.B. Wharton, N. J. Track; Phi Kappa Tau. CHARLES F. KRAUSS A.B. Cresskill, N. J. Eta Sigma Phi; Freshman Play. Enlisted Reserve Corps. HERBERT W. KUHN B.S. Telford, Pa. RICHARD LEHRFELD B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. GEORGE LIEBERMAN B.S. Allentown, Pa. HOWARD LUCKENBACH B.S. Northampton, Pa. R. LUCENTO A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. CARSTEN H. LUDDER A.B. Flushing, N. Y. MILTON M. LOWNES B.S. Roxborough, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega; J.V. Football. H, EARL McCLOSKEY B.S. South Williamsport, Pa. Football; Basketball. Naval Reserve. ALAN McCULLOCH B.S. Clarks Summit, Pa. J. ROBERT MAYER A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Weekly Staff; Eta Sigma Phi. JOSEPH J. MILLER B.S. Reinerton, Pa. Band. Naval Reserve. WESLEY A. MILLER B.S. West Englewood, N. J. MILTON A. NAGLE B.S. Allentown, Pa. RAPHAEL B. NIES A.B. Marietta, Pa. JACK W. NONNEMAKER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Enlisted Reserve Corps. CLARENCE B. NYCE A.B. Telford, Pa. Choir; Freshman Debating. THOMAS O ' HAGAN B.S. Newton, N. J. Wrestling. Naval Reserve. PHILIP J. PETERS B.S. Allentown, Pa. RAY PETERS B.S. Allentown, Pa. Naval Reserve. RICHARD LEE PETERS B.S. Washington, D. C. WEEKLY Staff; Band. Naval Reserve. EDWARD PHILLIPS A.B. Rutherford, N. J. J.V. Basketball. Naval Reserve. One Hundred Fifty-one 43 M FRESHMEN-1946 L, IRVING POLLITT B.S. Allenlown, Pa. HARRY H. POWELL B.S. Camp Hill, Pa. Choir; Mask and Dagger; Track. Marine Reserve. JOHN C. PRETZ A.B. Mechanicsburg, Pa. I. ROBERT PRICE A.B, Springfield, Pa. CHARLES V. QUINN B.S. Allentown, Pa. Enlisted Reserve Corps. JOHN REAGEN B S. Allentowrn, Pa. JOHN GEORGE REBAZA B.S. Maplewood, N. J. Football Manager. Naval Reserve. RUSSEL S. REINER Pitman, Pa. ROBERT A. REMMEL Allentown, Pa. GEORGE H REVER Baltimore, Md. Enlisted Reserve Corps. WILLIAM RIZOS Easton, Pa. PAUL A, ROGE Malverne, N Y. KENNETH J. ROGERS Allentown, Pa. A B. A.B. A.B. A.B. A.B. B.S. B.S. JOHN C. ROWE Atlantic City, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega; Football; Class Vice President. JOHN SALINES B.S. Allentown, Pa. Pre-Medical Society. Enlisted Reserve Corps ELTON W. SAMUELS A.B. Allentown, Pa. ELMER S. SASSAMAN B.S. Allentown, Pa. VERNON SCHAPPELL B.S. Allentown, Pa. Enlisted Reserve Corps. SIDNEY E. SCHMIDT B.S. Jersey City, N. J. Jay Vee Football; Basketball Man- ager. RAYMOND S SCHOLL Allentown, Pa. B.S. WAYNE F. SCHWEITZER B.S. Mechanicsburg, Pa. WILLIAM L. SHAUD A B. AnnviUe, Pa. Choir; Eta Sigma Phi. FRANCIS J. M. SHOEMAKER A.B. Catasauqua, Pa. EDWARD J. SIKORSKI B.S. Emmaus, Pa. Football. CARL W, SLEMMER B.S. Trenton, N. J, WILLIAM S, SMITH B.S. Lansdowne, Pa. PAUL SNYDER A.B. Perkasie, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha; Jay Vee Basket- ball. Marine Corps Reserve. THOMAS SNYDER Bethlehem, Pa. BYRON J. SOMERS Quakertown, Pa. Wrestling. WARREN H. SPEISER Bridgeport, Conn A.B. A.B. B.S. JERRY VENEZIALE B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. RICHARD G. WAGNER A.B. Hillside, N. J Band; Choir; Eta Sigma Phi ERNEST H. WALLANDER A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau. Enlisted Reserve Corps. LESLIE WARGER Irvington, N. J. JAMES L. WEIRBACH Allentown, Pa. JOHN H. WESSLING Weehawken, N J Band; Choir. Naval Reserve, V-1. HUBERT WESSMAN Merrich, L, I. A.B. AB. BS. B.S. JAMES D. WILDER A.S. Harrisburg, Pa. Muhlenberg Christian Association; Choir: WEEKLY Staff; Co-winner of Freshman Debate; Lambda Chi Al- pha; Dean ' s List. CLARENCE E. WILLITTS A.B. Fullerton, Pa. Choir. DONALD H WOODWORTH B S. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Jay Vee Football. Naval Reserve. V-1. WILLIAM STACKHAUSE A.B. Easton, Pa. Naval Reserve, V-1. STANLEY YARUS Emmaus, Pa. JOHN YOHE Allentown, Pa, RUDY ZAKOS Bath, Pa. RAYMOND ZANEY Heidelberg, Pa, Varsity Football. Naval Reserve, V-1. B.S. A.B. B.S. B.S. One Hundred Filly-two M 19 SPORTS STATISTICS FOOTBALL Score Game Date M. Opp. Moravian — September 26, 1942 6 Manhattan — October 3, 1 942 7 27 Gettysburg — October 10, 1942 19 14 Leb. Valley— October 17, 1942 6 Ursinus — October 24, 1942 41 Dickinson — October 31, 1942 20 Lehigh — November 7, 1942 7 22 F. M.— November 14, 1942 7 6 Lakehurst N.T.S. — November 21, 1942 . . 7 27 Albright — November 27,1942 20 96 Totals 140 WON 7 LOST 3 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Annecchiarico 42 Bossick 29 Gorgone 24 Holtz 13 Bibighaus 12 Brill 6 Celion 6 McCloskey 5 Clifford 1 Celian 1 BASKETBALL Games M. St. Josephs 42 Temple 46 Manhattan 59 Bucknell 44 Rutgers 53 Bucknell 41 Phila. Coast Guard 68 Moravian 67 Gettysburg 36 Albright 49 F. 6. M 40 Lehigh 48 Lehigh 58 Gettysburg 46 Lebanon Valley 69 Boiling Field 62 Lafayette 69 Albright 35 F. M 80 Lebanon Valley 78 Villanova 40 WON 13 Scores Opp. 47 48 62 43 66 46 48 62 51 36 39 34 37 34 54 37 56 44 44 54 50 LOST 8 INDIVIDUAL SCORING Crampsey 327 Hew son Stone 204 Maki Meyerdierks 193 Webster Celian 127 Clifford , Bibighaus 101 Collins . , Lentz 55 Weller . 49 48 27 7 5 4 Phillips 2 BASEBALL GAMES Date April 18— Lehigh April 23 — Penn State . . . April 28 — Lafayette April 29 — Temple April 30 — Gettysburg . . . May 2 — Dickinson May 4 — Lehigh May 6 — Swarthmore . . . . May 9 — Lebanon Valley May 14 — Bucknell May 1 9 — Upsala BATTING AVERAGES A.B. Barbieri 39 Houser 29 Gorgone 21 Bossick 36 Becker 33 Wetherhold 27 Crampsey 25 Clifford 20 Jamieson 23 Beck 7 Gross 9 fakobowski 8 Keim 1 Haldeman 4 Trinkle 11 Stone 4 Nicholas 2 Reaser 12 PITCHING STATISTICS Won Trinkle 2 Beck 1 Stone Jakobowski 1 Opp. 1 4 7 5 12 7 5 1 7 2 H. 10 11 5 16 9 5 7 5 2 2 2 2 1 1 2 Lost 2 1 1 2 M. 2 3 3 3 3 8 3 4 4 4 5 Average .256 .379 .288 .444 .272 .185 .280 .217 .285 .222 .250 .000 .500 .099 .250 .000 .166 Average .500 .500 .000 .350 One Hundred Fifty-three 43 M TENNIS Won Matches 9 9 Singles 54 44 Doubles 27 23 Total Matches 81 67 RECAPITULATION ON SINGLES Matches Won Ray Moats 9 6 Jack Minogue 9 9 Jack Schantz 9 7 Robert Minogue 9 9 Edward Klink 9 7 Walter Weller 3 2 Walter Ranken 6 4 RECAPITULATION ON DOUBLES Matches Won Moats and J. Minogue 9 8 Schantz and R. Minogue 9 9 Weller and Ranken 3 3 Klink and Ranken 6 3 SCHEDULE Opponents Date We Swarthmore — April 16 6 Penn State — April 21 8 Bucknell — April 24 6 Rutgers — April 25 6 Lebanon Valley — April 21 9 Lafayette — April 30 7 Gettysburg — May 4 9 Haverford — May 5 7 Lehigh— May 12 8 Lost 10 4 14 Lost 3 2 2 1 2 Lost 1 3 They 3 1 3 3 2 2 1 TRACK SCHEDULE WRESTLING Meets Dates M, Haverford — January 9, 1943 26 Lakehurst — January 23, 1943 21 Temple — February 3, 1943 31 Indiana — February 1 1, 1943 5 Brooklyn— March 12, 1943 31 Lafayette — March 17, 1943 24 Rutgers — March 24, 1943 22 MIDDLE ATLANTICS M ' Berg 32 Ursinus Scores Opp. 10 11 3 25 5 6 They We 60 65 Rutgers 25 G ' berg-Hav 11 ;. 10 Lafayette 7 Swathmore 3 April 1 8 — Lehigh April 24 — Penn Relays 1st College Class Mile Relay April 25 — Penn Relays 5th Middle Atlantics Mile Relay April 29— Lafayette 49 V2 76 V2 May 2— E. C. A. A 1st Place 58% points May 8— M. A. S. C. A. A. May 9— M. A. S. C. A. A. . . . 3rd Place 30 ' 2 points Personnel Event William Beisel , 440,880 George Berghorn - Mile, two miles Arthur DiMartini Mile, two miles Joseph Fleishman Mile, two miles Albert Grunow Pole vault, high jump Robert Haldeman 100, 220 Robert Hale Javelin, high jump Arthur Hill 440,880 Warren Himmelberger 880, mile James Kessock Pole vault, javelin Paul Kidd 120 and 220 hurdles, broad jump Blair Krimmel , Discus, shot put William Leopold Mile, two miles Edward Lukens 880, mile Donald Martin 100,220 Warren Nafis 120 and 220 hurdles George Nittolo Javelin, discus John Psiaki Mile, two miles James Remaley 440, 880, mile Ray Schmoyer 440 Peter Schneider Javelin, discus, shot put Donald Seeger Mile Burton Sexton 440, 880 Allan Stead 880, 440, broad jump Samuel Tenneriello Shot put, discus Charles Vandermark High jump, 120 and 200 hurdles Glenn Wampole Mile, two miles Dennis Webster 440, 880 Richard Zellers 100, 220, broad jump One Hundred Filty-lour M 19 Compliments of The Faculty and The Staff of MUHLEHBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA LEVERING TYSON, Litt.D ,LL.D. President 43 One Hundred Fifty-five M Nbestbytest ' IRRADIATED VITAMIN D MILK We Want You Graduates and Under-Craduates To Know That Wherever Your Future Paths May Lead You You Will Always Carry With You the Best Wishes of FHEEMMS DAIRY ALLENTOWN, PA. Established 1843 M. S. Young Company HARDWARE-I RON-PAI NT ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES SPORTS EQUIPMENT-TOYS 736-738-740 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN. PENNA. PHONE 7171 One Hundred Fifty-six M 19 Compliments of The Rnsemark Luncheonette DOLLY MADISON ICE CREAM 2246 Liberty Street ALLENTOWN. PENNA. The Hasemark Barber Shop PERSONALIZED HAIRCUTS RENT YOUR LINENS Penn Coat Iprnn Supply • • • TELEPHONE 7319 ALLENTOWN, PA. INSURANCE MEANS BUSINESS STABILITY SAMUEL D. BUTZ 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. MEANS COMPLETE INSURANCE PROTECTION KEMMEREfl PAPER EDMPAIVY • » - »X« -«fr Wholesale School Supplies, Etc. 355-357 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. 43 One Hundred Fifty-seven M CONSERVE Jar J efory LET OUR HOME SERVICE CONSULTANT SHOW YOU THE WAY TO GET BETTER— AND LONGER— SERVICE FROM YOUR HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT ALLENTOWN-BETHLEHEM GAS CO. WlioteSome — ll louAsliinci — - lire AllentDwn Dairy Company MILK DRINK A QUART A DAY M One Hundred Fifty-eight 19 HOTEL TRAYLOR ALLENTOWN, PA. Single Room with Bath, $3.00 up Double Room with Bath, $4.95 up FREE PARKING P. A. FREEMAN, Inc. " REGISTERED JEWELERS " American Gem Society 91 1 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ALBERT DRUG COMPANY PHYSICIANS and HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 31 N. 8th Street, Allentown, Pa. PHONE 2-2217 Compliments RADIO ELECTRIC SERVICE CO. 1042 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN. PENNA. Public Address Equipment and Radio Supplies MRS. J 5 BURKHOLDER ROBERT L. BURKHOLDER J. S. BURKHOLDER Funeral Home Air-Conditioned 1601 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Lehigh Valley ' s Leading Sport Shop WITWER-JONES CO. 913 HAMILTON STREET DIAL 2-2780 " Quality Furnishings for the Home at Moderate Prices " C. A. DORNEY FURNITURE CO. Furniture : Rugs Draperies ESTABLISHED 1877 612 Hamilton Street, Allentown LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF PIPES AND SMOKERS ' ARTICLES IN THE VALLEY All Leading Imported and Domestic Briar Pipes in a Large Assortment of Shapes SMOKERS ' PARADISE 732 HAMILTON ST. 33 Years at the Same Location and Still Going Strong One Hundred Fifty-nine 43 M S. E. SDSTMAIVIV CD ancu 11 V teats and f- ouuri ! (r ' v» IJ. S. Government Graded Beef (rv» 407-409 N. FRANKLIN ST. PHILADELPHIA, PA. (TW Telephone: MARket 0222 One Hundred Sixty M mma ma am 19 It ' s Your Duly To Save What You Have . . . and it ' s your duty to look smart, too. Let The Allen Laundry ' s famous CERTIFIED Dry Cleaning Service keep your clothes look- ing their best while they last longer. Start now to lengthen the life of your wearables. As you conserve, you release vital materials for war production. Send those clothes for CERTIFIED Dry Cleaning . . . now! THE ALLEN LAUNDRY g| CERTIFIED AND SCOTCH DRY CLEANING 100% SAFE STORAGE SERVICE }0 Compliments of KUHNS SHANKWEILER THE MAN ' S STORE ALLENTOWN, PA. • • • Popular Priced Men ' s and Young Men ' s Clothing and Haberdashery One Hundred Sixty-one 43 M Huiior floll uf Piulussional Alumni GEORGE BALMER, A.B. 518 Washington St,, Reading. Pa. CHARLES H. ESSER ' 13 Kutztown, Pa. REUBEN J. BUTZ 1629 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. JOSEPH T. HUMMEL, D.D.S -44 N. 9th St., Allentown. Pa HAROLD W. HELFRICH. Ph.B.; LLB. 504 Hamilton St., Allentown. Pa. MARTIN S. KLEGKNER. B.S. ; M.D ; F.A.C.S. ; F.A.P.S. 202 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. JOSEPH E. CEHR 2953 Alton Ave., WILLARD D. KLINE. M D Sc D F.A.C.P. 24 N. 8th St., Allentown, Pa. GORSON G. SNYDER, D.D. 535 Montclair Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. LOUIS E. DIERUFF 937 N. 7th St., Allentown, Pa. OSGAR F. BERNHEIM, A B ; Litt.D Chew St., Allentown, Pa, KARL Y. DONEGKER, Ph.B.; LLB 530 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. DAVID A. MILLER Chew St., Allentown. Pa. GHARLES P. SELL, M.D. 1829 Tilghman St.. Allentown, Pa. INGER, A.B. Allentown, Pa. One Hundred Sixty-two M 19 PR NTING Outstanding Facilities that assure Efficient Service for the Most Exacting em H. RAY HAAS CO. 514-528 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. A Firec Press € m p @ W € If f A Fircc Pe@p) e I® FIIOHIT FOi FREEDOM CALL-CHRONICLE NEWSPAPERS Allentown. Pa. The Morning Call Evening Chronicle Sunday Call-Chronicle THE EASTERN LIGHT COMPANY 520 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. Furniture Appliances Rock Wool Insulation CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN AT FACTORY PRICES $18.75 to $32.75 DUNDEE CLOTHING FACTORY 930 HAMILTON ST. L. E. EROH, Mgr. NEW YORK FLORAL COMPANY Artistic Decorations for All Occasions 9685— PHONE 9685 906-912 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. SAVORY DISHES AT ALLENTOWN ' S POPULAR RESTAURANT ne Superior AIR CONDITIONED 824 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa, One Hundred Sixty-three 43 M It ' s team work that wins ictones We must all do our part freely, willingly, sacriHcally, yes, prayerfully. Our boys are giving tneir all and not asking why, or, is it necessary, or, can t we do it tomorrow. This is no time to offer excuses but to act. . . You can help now by . . . Enlisting in some Civilian Defense work or the Red Cross. . . Making the sacrifices you are asked to undergo, cheerfully, and patriotically. . . Offering your help, not waiting until you are asked. . . Support all War Programs wholeheartedly and liberally, and keep buying War Bonds which is not a sacrifice but an opportunity to invest some of your income in the best security in the worlds- Your Country. Printers of the Ciarla The Kutztown Publishing Co- Printers and Publishers 245 WEST MAIN STREET IN KUTZTOWN. PENNSYLVANIA One Hundred Sixty-five 43 M Autographs Ono Hundred Sixly-six M 19 Autographs One Hundred Sixty-seven 43 M (Member Est I92l) .v » " i ' ' {c UHlEMBtRO COLLEGE ; Printed ;iiul ScrvirrH hy Kiil ti»WM Piil)li liinp ( ). Kiil lovs 11. I ' m. , g , . ' -f :i WJ i ir; ! ' 4?t- . '

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

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, 1943 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


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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