Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 234

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 234 of the 1948 volume:

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Anal what if tliere lime no changes? The onwarcl marcli and prog- ress of liuman civilization would loe at a stanolstill, ancl would seem to have attained its coveted goal. So loolcing about us we see a great arena in which the combatants are the in- stitutions of learning, eacli striving to give to its stuolents tlle luest training possilale. Cn loolcing more closely we see our own institu- tion a contestant striving to aclvance. ln consequence of tlmis tlie Junior Class presents this eclition ol? the CIARLA as a living recorcl of ttie one-tiunclrecl years ol? lVlut1lenl:Jerg College. It is, llowever, not merely a history, hut we have tried to give to all those interested an insight of the life we spent together the past year. T he task of gathering, and sifting, and shaping the material was indeed difficult, hut hy continually trying and persevering We have it in its present form, which as all mor- tal works, is yet imperfect. So after having tried to satisfy att, We now cast the burden from our shoulders into the stream of time and puhtic approval and criticism. EARL W. 1:13161-IT, JR. u HH U Q.-..,77..T, 3.3 zz- 35,33 - . mf. ' M m"' 1-g?1fT-"'5':- A 'fi W' 1: ,. Q, . " W TQLT-f!i'n:gr iSifi -.fb ' :Q-i f. vw iz:-,"Zi'.v Ez: . Am- r 1:5 -. , .NEW-, l.35g2,1y,. . -A . .,.,1- f -- . -1- 1 - w P , ,, - X ,, 'V fi g-QTYEJ1 .V 126, . fc.-,, .. 1 - H:-.W . 5115 .wg vgkr I3 W M .Jw A I H, Q.: " 44 H r X, X X is , W. , , ', my X , I ' I I A V' f ' L' w . W T4 TI ,.,, 1 ff-J , ,Q , 1 , .5,N,G. ,L V -uv .. ww. ' ffU-SLM 1 -,ew-H5 39, A , 33- iqgflg -n. f 1 ',QEi1QL5?,, 5 v , ,L Qsfigg A Ei19f.l'.: af- 4 ' wi' 1 1, K, Vw' ,nk vm? " .ni.,15'., ' ' ' 'fr : , ,V 1 ,,. MNH P-'?' EV. J, , rf ag.-'-' , Y .9 . , V .QC . F. W, W . .. ,RZQ-.,w' K JlE5g,',- EQ: l' 5-lahagrrg ' .gy AV .W Q A t Q, blow ' , I nn.L.umnfng 4-1-Il r n I ,. W, I . S 1 341' ,J , N 1' 1 I g., . M P' . 1 , , 4 w .X. .. v, 1 X I . 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A:- l w dgqf VY- ,-jfsav, 1 1 5 15 ' jgijgilf- ':- 1 JH' 1 W' -, 1-'Y '--'-" 114:33 . if " w gf- N M: fg 5 x, , H H , . 4 L :WZ lf' ffl W 5. A. 1 :A HEVJI HN H. WHHHS, UU, Y IHU4-1537 ,gm .,. H . . 421 rn 1- 217 w "" ii b 5. xg ..,. 2 , L -5 WF? ' 5- , v. six Q -, 1-L, 1-4' 4 I ,N -, ,V L T. . 3 , . , H 2 .V , Y . Q xi. -m, HVIHINHI YSUN 1937 ,HH U, ll. H. ,. 8 UHLENBERG COLLEGE, the successor to tlie Allentovsm Seminary, resulted from a clesire for an institution of liiglier learning to loe situated close to the center of the spliere of inliuence of tlie Ministerium of Pennsyl- vania. The Seminary, founded in 1848 lay the Reverencl Christian R. Kessler of tlme Reformed Clrurclr, was succeecled lay tlie Allentown Collegiate Institute and Nlilitary Academy in 1864. I The Allentown Seminary was opened in tlie Livingstone Man- sion on May 1, 1848 uncler tlie principalsliip of the Reverend Kessler. The curriculum was originally designed to prepare men for tlle teaching profession, but was soon cliangecl to empliasize a classical eclucation. As a result of this change, attendance at tlie Seminary increased to an enrollment of 202, in 1854, and many men were refused aclmission because of laclc of accommoclations. gil.. iris arse M541 At tlie lieiglit of its prosperity on March 4, 1855, Reverencl Kessler cliecl, and was succeeded by tlie Reverend William M. Reynolds, D.D., of the Lutlieranclrurclr, who was in charge of the Qu I l Illlllltlllllllllll l Za as ui I 'mi ,,.,-,rSF":5" until 1857 when time Reverend William R. Hofford of Church became the principal. ' wpyw II slllllllull llllltlmuuh., . mhmx N mum .....,mmm,,,,. in un 1. -.n..:nlmnmIM 'lllltlllluun ,mtl - Milli. l '7 In March of the year 1864, the A11entown Seminary ceased to exist and was replaced hy a new institution, chartered hy the legislature of Pennsylvania, under the name of the Allentown Collegiate Institute and 1VIi1itary Academy. It was at this time that the institution made its first steps toward the grade of a college. The curriculum was enlarged, and even though the institute took a slight mititary air, it sti11 remained essentially a private classical school with The Reverend M. S. Hofford as president. The two availahle were Bachelor of Arts, granted after four years y, and Bachelor of Science, granted at the completion of three years of study. The institute continued to function until June of the year 1867, when it was closed after commencement exer- cises, held as usual at St. John's Evangelical Lutheran Church. It had Iong heen a desire of many of the Lutheran clergy nd Iaymen in the vicinity of Allentown to have an institution where a young man might prepare himself for the ministry. This desire was further intensified when, on October 5, 1864, the Theological .Seminary in Philadelphia was established. Conse- quently, at the meeting of the Ministerium of Pennsylvania, held at Lancaster in the year 1866, a committee of seven men, with the Reverend S. K. Brohst as chairman, was appointed to secure the l Sqinmllgl' I'-0 ,fp ' collegiate buildings in Allentown for the use of the Lutheran Synod. To complete the task, a joint stoclc company was formed and a Board of Trustees elected by the cornpeny. Thus, the founda- tion for the new college was laid. The new Board of Trustees unanimously elected the Reverend Fredericlr A. Muhlenberg, D:D., as president of the new college, and at the suggestion of William H. Blumer, Esq., they named the institution Muhlenberg College, in honor of Henry Melcltoir Muhlenberg, the great pioneer of the Lutheran Church in America, a name honorable in Church and State. The property of the new college consisted of about five acres of land in the southeastern pert of the city of Allentown. It w s bounded by Walnut Street on the north, Fourth Street on the e , and Union Street on tlle soutlr, ancl was originally the property the Livingstones, relatives ofthe Allens, tl1e founclers of tlme which bears their name. The inauguration of the president and other members of faculty tool: place on Tuesday evening, September 5, 1867. rnoming after, recitations were loegun ancl Nlulllernlnerg was on its way to at successful continuance of There were one lrunclrecl ancl aca- I demic department during time first year. Tile courses offered that year were Greek, Latin, English, German, and Nlatliematics. AI- though the college was presented with many trying and diiiicult situations, it managed to weather the storms and continued to progress with increasing enrollments, and a continued interest in its existence and purpose. However, on September 11, 1876, the institution suffered a serious loss in the resignation of President Nluiileniuerg, who accepted a professorship of Greek in the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania, a position' which he was called to fill because of his national reputation as a Greek scholar. As his successor, the Board of Trustees elected tire Reverend Benjamin Sadtler, D.D., who had been time principal of the Lutilerville Ladies Seminary,.and at the time of his election was a member of the Board of Trustees of Pennsylvania College at Gettysburg, Pennsylvania. I At the same meeting of the Nlinisterium, at which Dr. Sadtler was inaugurated, the Ministerium assumed entire control and re- for tile maintenance of the College. During the presi- of Dr. Sadtier very few changes occurred either in the or in management of the college. It was during this period that the class of 1885 published the first issue of tire Muhlenberg later to the Muhlenberg lvveeicly. . During tlie winter of 1884, Dr. Sadtler sustained serious injuries as a result of a fall on tile ice. These injuries finally lecl to his retirement from an active life, ancl in 1885 tie resignecl the presidency of the College. His successor was the Reverend Theodore L. Seip, D.D., who had been a part of Mutileriberg College since the beginning of its existence, having been principal of tlrie Acaclemic Department, Professor of Latin, financial agent, ancl Professor of Greek. The vast experience gained by Professor Seip was of great value to tiim, ancl with the coming of a new aclrninistration, tliere began a periocl of greater prosperity than the College had lnittierto enjoyecl. In 1904, when Dr. Jolm A. W. Haas left liis New Yorlc pastorate to assume his position as head of time little college, still at Fourth and Walnut Streets, Muhlenberg had a campus of little more tlian one city lbloclc. lts single lauilcling liacl an allegecl Worth of 340.000, lout even more important, tlie College owned a 72- acre plot of ground on tlne western fringe of the city, lnigli on a riclge wliere it coulcl be seen by all. By January 1905, Muhlenberg had movecl to its present location, ancl tract become a nevv College consisting of an Admin- istration Builciing, Berlcs and Rtioads Halls, a chemical l ancl the Presidents house. The ff' f X S 52. s K, 3- S220,000, the money having heen raised through the efforts of the Lutheran Ministedum. With Dr. Haas had come Professor Reese who renovated the chemistry department, and Dr. Rohert C. Horn, who was called to the chair of Greek, and shortly thereafter hecame the assistant to the President, and chairman of the Committee on Admissions. At this time there was added to the courses in Arts and Sciences, a Philosophical course leading to the degree of Ph.B. This was provided mainly for those students who entered college with preparation in a modern, rather than ancient. language, and did not desire a scientific course. Extension work was organized under the directorship of Professor Reese in 1915. The beginnings were small and discour- aging, and the professors performed this extra work for almost nothing hut their love for the institution. In 1917, Dr. Isaac M. Wight, professor of education, hecame director of the extension school, comprising hoth the summer session and the extension Work proper. Under his ahle direction the school grew in im- portance and size until the enrollment was over 1200, and centers were established in several surrounding towns as well as Allen- town. By 1927 the College ranked third in the state in the numher I . iw of men and women enrolled in extension courses. The inHuence of time College in cultural and educational wort: was thus vastly increasedl The Athletic Association in 1912 built the dining trail, or Com- mons, which has since been handed over to the College. Tire Power House and dormitories were enlarged and the fraternities Built or bought their own tiouses. A general campaign conducted in 1920 for tile benefit of Lutheran Church institutions permitted many of the school debts to be paid, and salaries were raised slightly. Four years later a successful drive for one million dollars was completed. The work was carried on by Mr. Drestrman and Mr. G. F. Aftiertzactm, who was ttlen the field secretary of tire College. ln 1927 the Science Building was completed and occupied, and time library was approaching completion. its stacks had grown from 12,000 ioootcs in 1904, to 40,000 in 1927, when Dr. Haas donated his valuable collection of books, several thousand in number. 4 The College intended, and succeeded for a white, in limiting its enrollment to 500 students, exclusive of the extension sctlorot, in order to maintain its iiigti standards. A number of standardizing eff",-'-2-' 7'5f.l5f agencies have set their approval on Muhlenberg and the .pf ff Ib xi-,fb-f WSU proudly holds membership in the following agencies: Association of American Universities, Association of American Colleges, and the Association of Middle Atlantic States. ' Also during 1927 provision for salatmatical leaves of pro- fessors were made for the first time. A plan was evolved to en- courage attendance at meetings of learned societies and partici- pation in the programs, by paying part of the expenses of the professors. Thus by the adoption through the years of each of tiiese progressive plans, Nluiileniaerg -has been continually raising its already Iiigti standards. 9 The dream of Dr. Haas began to materialize on October 12, 1929, when the Reverend Ernest Pfatteiciier, President of the Lutheran Ministerium of Pennsylvania, laid the comerstone for the Gideon F. Egner Ntemorial Chapel. This beautiful build- ing, which graces our campus, was dedicated at the commence- ment of 1951, and has since been time House of Worship for thousands of Nlulilenioerg men. We shall ever be indebted to Mrs. Annie Egner Hartzellg tiirougti tier generosity time Chapel as it stands today became possible. Dr. Haas retired in June, 1957, and Dean Robert C. Horn was appointed acting President until October 2, 1957, when Dr. Levering Tyson was inaugurated President of the College. Dr. Tyson had long been a recognized' autliority in the field of radio in education and was Director of the Carnegie Corporation of time National Advisory Committee on Radio in Education. Since his acceptance of tlme Presidency, Dr. Tyson's program has been,--a Greater Muhlenberg. In the spring of '42 one of tlie most popular events too place on the campus. The Muhlenberg Bicentennial was cele- brated in honor of tlle Mulilerilnerg family for which the college is named. The celebration tool: place tlmrougli the entire Weelc of May 24 to June 1, and a pageant written by Dr. John D. M. Brown, llead of the English Department, was presented every night, with most of the students participating. Two of the princi- pal speakers during the weelc were lVIrs. Franlclin D. Roosevelt, and time Honorable Sam Rayburn, then Speaker of tlme House of Representatives. Altliouglfx the leaving of students for the Armed Forces during the war severely lnit most colleges, tlie continued main- tenance of lligli scholastic standards by Mulilernlnerg aided it in pulling tllrougti, for it was chosen by the Navy as one of the colleges used in conjunction with their V-5 and V-12 training E? programs. The Navy program loegan on July 1, 1945, and until it ended in July, 1946, Muhlenberg trained over two thousand Navy and Nlarine students. For this service Muhlenberg re- ceived the Navy's sparingly proffered accolade, "Well Done". Aided by the G. I. Bill of Rights, many students, liitiierto unable to attend institutions of higher Ieaming, were clamoring to be admitted into colleges throughout the coun- try. To cope with time demand, Muhlenberg College has under- a major facelifting. With thirteen hundred students on the campus, faculty ranks have been doubted. Dr. Horn, class of and Dean of tiie College for sixteen years, was elected Sherwood R. Mercer, consultant on Higher edu- witli the Connecticut State Department on Education, is was appointed Dean of Faculty and Perry F. Kendig, a member X g MUHIHV8 the English Department since 1958, was appointed Dean of Students. f N Q E+-kg ....,g-'M The housing problem for tire students is still a critical situ- ation, but with tire recent completion of South Hall and a few - .....-----M apartments for veterans With' families, and with plans for more QQ housing units in the near future, it is hoped that the situation can Le alleviated. A drive for S500,000 with which to build a field qu 71 u as tl u Il n M24 Z house is also nearing completion, with over S400,000 having heen raised to date. Commencement of construction is hoped for in the near future, for pians are drawn to include facilities for all indoor sports. With the aid of the Carnegie Grant of 815,000 in 1941, the music Iihrary was established. To afford an outlet for the artistic talents on the campus Professor George Rickey was called to Muhlenberg as a resident artist to supervise studio work as well as teach courses in art appreciation and history. The Health Department was expanded and together with the Athletic De- partment gave everyone a chance to participate in some sport, either varsity or intramural. Under the capahie director of "Flaps" Benfer, Director of Admissions and Dean of Freshmen, the West Hail plan was developed. Realizing the difficult transformation from high school study to college level work, West Hail was made into the Fresh- man Dormitory. Honor students from the upper classes resided with them to act as proctors and tutors, and regular study hours were scheduled which were strictly enforced. The plan proved so successful with freshman failures at a minimum, that it is serv- ff Nw . 'h . . . . .I I 9 mg as a model for ot er co eges instituting a simi ar program - 4 f"'N sci! A glance at all the activity, construction, and improvements being carried out on the campus every day would he sufficient to convince anyone who has been seen the College in former years that Dr. Tyson's policy is heing steadfastly maintained toward a Greater Muhlenberg. The true spirit of Muhlenberg was brought to light in the midst of the Victory Reunion on the night of May 50, when fire burned out the root and third Hoor of the Administration Build- ing, key building on the campus. Within a few minutes after the fire was discovered, students, alumni, and townspeople formed salvage squads that removed all college records and vital equip- ment from the building. I To many, this 45-year old huilding has heen the symhol of Muhlenberg and all efforts were put forth to save it from com- plete destruction. Hearts were heavy and eyes moist as hundreds watched the Hames lick through the upper portion of the huild- ing. But despite the tragedy, all activities for the commencement week-end were completed as scheduled. Muhlenberg has proved to all that tragedy will never con- quer the spirit of its closely-knit family. - X Q46 ,L!,,n,fmffA Q8 I, n 1 ll V YL, L14 -MMV -- " 5-.. 1 , n f-.gVV' V VNV-VV J.- VT! . V 1-41 '-. 1 - ' - f infra A 4. , . Nm Vj 1" w,. r .Vv.. VV w ., Q1 um .VVMVUV xr V w V w 1, ,,.V Q. v V, ggi.. -12.5-SJW ' A Xi :.1 ' ' -. . H F MH W I V VVV N HV ' V , V ,V W 4. V, V 2 x . T P! . , - 4 4 - 93 f 1 " .Vw E, , 1 n IL MNH! HN x 1 vi ' f 'B 2' J' . . ,- 4' 1-H.. .f M9655 . ' "fi-M 4. 'fg".QQf"V, V,f?1i.'3, ', 3 'if' " 2.44. --. ,Q ! QV - 'K .mr-V . ef. W 1 - 5 v 4, 1, .1 JV,-.:'-. .. I. 5-1,-,Vi. ,LV V.. . .., V .XV ,.V, .VV VV :Vg V V '---4-...VV VV . - V 'f as Y' . V' ' Y-V -. 41 4 :lf , .4 ., . -vi Q - ..w . . Q1 -,V ,s 'N-' -Ami 'Q'-. ' V 4 gli 2 4. . , '4 3 ff-1 ' "'- ef- -' .-, 1'fQ'f.':i'4, r - ... .Vsf,?1 4.. 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L '1 ,: -ff. -fgggiz-', E1 , , W. -me w 4 , 1 vw , w 15:3 L e g 4 54535 LENDING WITH the student body of Muhlenberg to form the college community are the Faculty and the administrative officers Each of these three groups is vital to the success of the others. Throughout the first hundred years, Muhlenberg has grown and progressed to the high standard we know today. Many changes were neces- sary: students, faculty, and administrators have come and gone, hut Muhlenberg College has survived the years. The College has progressed, wllt lml, never faltering, and met each new ohstacle with that firm conviction of success that typifies Muhlenberg. This is Muhlenberg. wh , it -'v W a. ,Wu m I 2 ww . Y ff -4 4' 1 1.- 'm. M is ., as . .K r 5' -1 'Z , .EQ " . 'xjzlzaz ii W Q P ia? 'r ., ' . ' -I' Q 1. 'LP . N ' X! H . N " -3 X. W. .. Nw. ,MXN MN. 4 J' . '.s.' E ft xv, ,lx C, 4 W 71. -3,3 -xt- 'Z Wx .',l7".'.f, . . - - :- Qr . 729 N A 5 'Em Qw ' Q , V" - .. .-X'-3,5-. 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INS. - 1 ' -' w.' 'fc' "-.f 'f J., ' " 'Sh J - J: 7' " . '. My -mQPHrr- n, , :Y l . . A-N ' EN . ' I .fx ' N' , 1 - lv , ., A , Q - .E . ' N ,l : QW -.J 1 ' ' 'cfm . ' 1 3 I , .-.,., X . V N . f 'U X 5 L ..- - .,, . . . . F -'7"fA"mu gy ""i4U51fJ"f"7v-.:- . - -5 ' ' ' ' - Y ' f-. A 'mg A wx ' 1.13 3, V , , ' ' ' ' - -.- A412 . 4.0. ....,..L...-. 4... , , 555. , IMA -1 wi , 1: , Q ,f 1. -:Q - ,J , .J . . ,. ..,N.:..:. . - '1 S4 X r V u.' Gu!! N'-"L I va. ., I I A.-I . ' 1 ,'..,,, , X, -ff' I Q ., ull V. ,, xx .527 . 1'.x,,,, , . ,N ,RHF '-V'-'f-9,1741 , , . , ..,f- . s, 19153 ' N ,,,.. , ,A ,, ' L- , - . - I J' . .- W' .'., W . .17 :ml V- ' QL, I , P , , A wr. ,.l.,,-....,.,,, ,A f ,v ., 4, .--,- ., WLM., Z I, A 1 ,,,, ,g , 1 ',,1 5 "'f' , ', 3 CQMMUNITY OF ZZMUHLENBERG-A IS' 'FREPARED DEQQNSTRJETE' YEAR THAT AT LEAST IS' ONE 'CORNER -,QP THE .GLOBEQIN HGH A,,'GRouP A-OF INTELLIGENT PEQPLE-. ya Ariitinworxk AND PLAY, KVI-fERE SELFISHNESS SID DECEIT .AND TEALOUSY 'AND DISTEMPEPL ND CREED. ARE PPLliET1'Y WELL ELIJVHNATED b , A LEVERING TYSON ' 1 ,xx 1 -' 3. 1 L x :. Af 4- -"' " , 5 T: 2,5 2 , . 1. ll ,, rl,-r.. ,fy Q... 55 ,2151 ' , 1717? gf. ., .Qi ,A EL Q., i. E gy A ,--im, IE in 1 -- rf-',1."r',i'.f' fl -1 ' :-: J ,, - .. X, ,. .. MM, ,, EU ' gg., . I. ,, ..., ,.T,-,-..,.,. " A " M 1 ',.. -..,,. ,, .. . .',, ,gsm K, - Lu -, 1 :g, E:5E.. 4543 ,W 5 .A ,.-3.-.f.,5,-M QW me-5 -- ,rr -.rx ::.:.ss:..g:5: V A ,mu ng g.'iiT'L"'f'f3E N 'f.'.7"W'3L'-Ml"-1'S.' .gf , if LA. M 1, 'jf' '55 -.g:4.,iig55 . 1:2 X 'I ""' "" M. e V ff? -. 11: 4-.1'.i1s.f1 A-cg-. .3 , ' - Q11,,ff3:'a,A fix ai V 'vb I W X Q, , -'-. ' f' A Q. X z 3 fa:-' Tar s N X . Qi: ,wflfaj , hh WA .. wil- V 3u ' 1 I 'iq A 'xwf ..-n - H. . ,, ,.,, ..,,3, I, . . ,, , .- ' "'1:w"..!.E-RZ: ' .1 J. -Q., f - ., wi,- JJ-fflmlz , . LQTQ ice-paul enf eau 0 clcuffy DR. ROBERT C: I'IORN Suenwoon R. MIZIICER BEATRICE SHUPP NIARJORIE VE1'TEIi A eau 0 :jaw men ' can ob! cg-fuogenb R HARRY A. BENFER DR. PERRY F. KENDIG Joyce ZIEGLER IVIARCLA P. GALLOS Bxzumx-1 Gf BASCOM ,,,Q ,,,,, ,, REGISTRAR-PAUL J. Gnmzwr, JEAN M. S'rxsmusN, MARY A. LAUDENSLAGER, Vxvmw Puzow BUSINESS MANAGER-'EDMUND S. KEITER. LORETTA . Ruumzu. ' TREASURER-fHowARo M. IVIACGREGER, INIARIAN HARTE CHARLES STECKER CAROLXDICI V. NEUMEYER, DIARY A. MOSER PUBLIC RELATIONS DIRECTOR GORDON B. FISTER ELSIE M. SCHMOYER ATHLETIC OFFICE Fwyn B. SCHWARTZXVALDER CLYDE E. BARKER DOR0'l'liEA WIRGNER EVELYN FREED 75 - , f"" f- ' TESTING BUREAU DIRECTOR ALUMNI SECRETARY Jam: H. XVAGNER ESTELYN STEVENS DR. CARL W. BOYER CHARLOTTE E. FENSTERMACHER 'X 1 xx- , 's,-lx A" K lil " jj ' ' ' I fi, zz' "I 5 I1 . L X I 1 'Js,41'f SECRETARIAL POOL MARJORIE YENSER JOANNE M. MCKEE VETERANS ADMINISTRATION OFFICER CLAYToN MUSSLEMAN BOOK STORE Isomzr. MCCMN B.uzmzA ScnANTz if 1 :, K 'J-f W, R0 X? " .59 if L -v TNQ? I . ' , , . I "w,.p1"-X . as . . gf L ,J vGl -,J 0.17.-, Y 1 , f in H if 5 42 P1 1' v: - - -ilvfi -..,-.1 QW' JL A-141 2 , A gfffken -'fx f A I , QL' I Elf 'Y ' 7 S 2' IA' 9 5 , 1 an:-.,,..,'?': ffl, 4 Q1 ' gi? ' fx Q 3 T Q1 F 1 f' Q G' nf I L w f U ? 1 1 ' ,fz ? ,,.,..,L.,. ,. -4.3-' 'f -V1 11 fl q431w',-a h "9 .. 'R Q4 3' ,:-45 .1 1 1 4 . uf. Il ., L K 3: I 'Al rg:"1L , . F53-ily! 1 w TH A .5,w mx ff-'ff riyw gram , .1 M r I. ,: ,Y 'V "ff -LV F Q Z , ,ymifd W f ' "f N .ig ' 1, ? N 54? ' WZ' A NWWM3i2,H w Xu ' pmwm' YNKN fi f.: W l h W -1,-I Jw' ,N H' M1 I . W ,, Wh, .7 P fj.Q"1 1 gn ! Q. " W 4. 5 ' .L E 'WA x 'LN vs P--wk ,fd N 1 VMQ5 gs! . PI'IISIf'S Rom R1 A Bovrn DR IRA 7ARTNlAN RITIGION Rnv Roluzm I GoLsrR DR CIIAIILEW VV PIEPNLR DR RUQSIII W STINI: DR FDNVARD l'IORN DR JOHN W DOBLRLTIIN Rxv XKIILIIAIVI C BIRRLMEYLR ST UDFNT PASTOR DR CIIARIES TREXLLR ROMANCI LANGUAGES ALFX Connnznr Wcsr BROOK BARR111 DR Amnom CORIIITRRE KnNN1:1u WEBB CHARLES H I1RsmNG Gramm I'IA9LNAUER I..L1: G. VAN I'IoRN. SOCIAL SCIENCES-'lst row, RICHARD HABXORY, DR. CI.AX'1'ON NV. XVOTRING, DR. JAMES E. SNVAIN, DR. Monms S. Gmini. XVILLIAM C. VVILBUR. 2nd row, LEGRAND R. DROWN. CHARLES A. I'IOLLI5TER, Romani' K. Boscn, NORBIAN F. KELLER, D. lRv1N Rxsrrz. .4-.1 I I ' ., . ,,f -3:1 , X . . 2 , I 15 1 - ' 1'-'fir .Jin 5-I-1 t F, v ML. .. I .1 -4.4.1 .il,.:5- s.,,t"ff Em!-J.,-, a.z..pfr...- N IV, I' . 1 ,L ' . Ie: '55, - lfgi. ' ' , "'k ' ' QT" 'AI' I - 4 E- ' "Q ,gf ' ll l1.l: .:.1I.I,1'fE.zf Zips., 1 . ffl: F " ' . Y ' ' 1' 1 , . N if 4' ' ' , f- 2 ' . L, . A . 5.5 -.4 I- .. L-, V: 4 1, F i , .. .-...9. 5: . . A 5 . 'I j - I 3 X ' ' ' Q3---' 5 , I ...iff-i ' "-'ivtf' . " , L - A I ' 'I 5'-Svqiw ,px-v-rv ' 4 I 'L , I 4 "f:I.".f1I . " ' ' , iii!" 3 ' fA . I . A AVI . , L W I hs' . fail. I , ' I . I fy li . 1 Q . ' Ei E - A VMJLAN . , . fl-jilil ,,,,VQ,,.-,,. ,, V, ,' , ,,f,, , Q' .1-.Em ' ..- ' 1 . . 'iff I , , , , f-. ! V. - QQ.-. J.. I-1-. -'.. fn. . 4. . ... ' - gg' - f, . - . -. . 1 T. 5 ' ' , f - .W , . . 5. . . I., A. ' ,. . rv" A . - ' Ig' , 'Y . ff. M AA . E 'R r-1 :.' ' 1, - - -ggi...-, . ' 'I ' It fr. ' . 'I A I I 4 I ' 2 1 . I x I E I I V I I I I E I ! I I . I L 1 - COLLEGE PHY SICIAN-T1-1oMAs A. WEABER JR., M.D. COLLEGE NURSE'-KATPIRYN KISTLER LIBRARY STAFF-Standing, MARGARET ROCHE- LEAU, JOHN S. DAVIDSON, JEANNETTE F. DUEL- FER. Seated, M. CHARLOTTE BERGER, CAT1-1R1NE A. Moun, ARLENE E. DESCH, JEWEL CHASE, MARY A. FUNK. 1 1 Xb fl -77 ,Q 401 L -Q ,f -f,, wa tm . . 119 . t1 1 1 lb' 9 . . +9 v Lt? 1 it A 1' 1. it igiitffir- il y P' 541-' mf. 1 fl""lP,-'-3'1"'?i V' . 1 li "' .3 rgq-W, 3 Inf., In ,561 i il -M i- . 1 wi: fi- V lg lf " "Q nf' ll 931.0 1 , A . 1. 1 1, gl .ai '11 -, 'I' " Ct" V1 1' 1' ' -1 v-' ' jg. . s ' -f'.1'T:9ii9l,'g:'T": L. UHLENBERG tlolcls quite a distinction among the colleges of the United States insofar as it can lboast tliat all the Deans who liave served the College are still living. Tlie olclest memlaer of this group,-tlie first clean-fis George T. Et- tinger, PhD., Litt.D., LLD., wlio served the College ancl student Body as Dean from 1904 until his retirement in 1950. Next in time is Robert C. Horn, Ph.D., Litt.D., wtio servecl as Dean from 1950 until 1946. Harry A. Benfer, A.lV1., appears next on the list of deans as holding the office of Dean of Freshmen since 1925. The two newest aclclitions to tile esteemed position are Perry F. Kenclig, Pl1.D., who became time Dean of Stuclents at tlie beginning of the sctiool term in September 1946, ancl Stierwooct R. Mercer, A.lV1., who attained the position of Dean of Facuity, also in September 1946. These tive men have guiotect the affairs of Botti the Faculty and stu- clents ttirouglfiout Muhlenbergys first century anct, in most instances, proved quite helpful to all concerned. However, much consternation on the part of stuctents has arisen as ttie result of various interviews with tlnese gentlemen. Nevertheless, we must remember ttiat a Dean's life is not always the easiest. r N5 ' l m x . tl -f L-i e E E 'Q' 1 " ,jivf . " ' X jx If ' ' Q " Mxve - , ' fi 1. " NS g k, '. 5 'I 'UW Q :P ll S' A. . I! " Pi i V I in Y- r It .fn 5 Nil 151-' 5' -..L- : as :'..'l-Es: -.-.'a-35' QI H 4 7 The Senior Class was probably the most heterogeneous ever to be graduated from Nluiilenberg. Its members differed widely in age, and had at one time been listed upon the rolls of halt a dozen different classes. Nlany were veterans who had served in all parts of the world, former students who had returned to complete their "Sig,-Ep worlcg others had been permitted to continue in college, and had finished four years' studies in the record time of two and a half years. But under time able leadership of a competent group of officers, they were Welded into one compact body, which enjoyed a full and busy schedule of events during the past year. The Senior Ball, planned, sponsored, and carried out by the Class of 1947, was one of the big social events of the season. Under a Student Council composed ot nine seniors, student gov- ernment at Muhlenberg once again became a reality, and not merely a memory of former days. Throughout the year, the seniors were iiarrassed by an apparently never-ending stream of examinations, time culmination being tile two- day series of Graduate Record Examinations early in May. But the climax of any students collegiate life is graduation week. Coinciding as it did with the Victory Reunion, it was quite a gala affair. Members of the graduating class were the honor guests at the Graduation Ball, held after the close of final exams. The following day was the impressive baccalaureate service in the chapel. And on Monday, June 2. commence- ment exercises were held, and the Class of 1947 was officially graduated from Muhlenberg. Gaim Bislmp Orclos SENIOR BALL With World War ll. at an encl and most of the familiar faces again among the throngs at Muhlenberg, it was a lmeart-warming expe- rience to see a social affair reach once more the spectacular level so cl1aracteristic of the lVlul1len- loerg College of pre-war Clays. It was amicl the lights ancl music of a gay Christmas season that time beautiful ballroom at Castle Garden, Dorney Parlc, resounclecl to the smooth l'l'lylQllIl'lS ol two fine orchestras, l:-oth per- forming to the complete enjoyment of all those present. This was tlwe occasion of the Senior Ball, Chaplain E. P. XXIIIGBIJHHS, USN Mulilenberg of llie past. l45l The last mile. anct the Class of 1947 tract sparect no effort to make this nigtlt, the 15tt1 of December, the most cteligtittut in 'Berg history. The very air seemect charged with the ex- pectation Aanct happiness of the Yuleticte season,-I ttie weather toot: on the crisp, crystal-ctearness of a long Winter night. Vvittlin the halt all was merry: girls and men were arriving in clroves. The Welcome Christmas atmosphere pene- trateci every nook and cranny-to the left ot tire tmanctstanct a tluge, brilliant Christmas tree tent its sparkling charm to the soft tigtits, and on ttre right, jovial otfi St. Nici: beamed ctovvn on time happy couples. The trumpet and orchestra of Randy Brooks, the feature artist of the evening, aotcteot unusual zest to the festivities, and the conclusion of eacti dance tmrougtit murmurs of approval from the dancers. Not to tae outotone, Watt Simpson, one ot Ptiitactetptrias finest arrangers anct leaders, tect I46 tits aggregation ttirougti the playing of many captivating metocties in the true Simpson manner. One of the headline events of the evening was the presentation of a special Simpson ar- rangement ot the Fred Vvaring song, "The Kick of the 1VIut1IenIJerg Nluleu. This arrangement by Simpson was excellent, and the hearing of the song Was incteect an inspiring treat. From nine o'clocI: until two, these lwo brit- tiant groups alternated upon the Ioanctstanct, and it was Witti extreme reluctance that the last couples left the dance Hoof. Among ttiose of the Senior Class present was Phil Ntitterling, who, as chairman of the Student Council Social Functions Committee, tieactect the senior committee for this gala affair. Assisting Mr. Mitterling Were Mitre Rogers, Gor- cton Daggy, Jack Reumann, Bolo Hate, and Ernest Hawk. For a memorable evening, much credit goes to Mr. lVlitterling ancl liis associates. The Senior Ball of tlie Class ot 1947 was incleed a liigliliglit ot tlie year and uncloulntedly will lae fonclly re- memloerecl by all wlio were in attenclance. 'GRADUATION BALL Near ttie encl of anotlier full year at Muhlen- laerg, tlie Stuclent Bocly put away its lnoolcs ancl -exams and wliirlecl tortln lor an evening of soft liglits and laeautiful music wlmicli developecl into -a real treat. The scene for this gala occasion was the sumptuous Slcy Terrace of tlie Hotel Traylor, located in time lieart ol Allentown. As an aclclecl feature of time Commencement Vveelc-End and tlie first post-war Alumni Day, this Ball was tlie manifestation of an unusual amount of cele- laration. ln spite ot a 'ratlier costly fire in the olcl "Ad" Building, wliicli lcept many ol: the stuclents anol faculty busy all niglit lje lore tlne clance, every- one was on liancl for tlie liuge gatlieringi of tlie following evening, May 51. The fire witli all its clamage was quiclcly forgotten amicl tlne music and laughter. Even tlie weatlier that niglit was maole to order: the air was quite cool ancl an overhead array of brilliant stars joinecl witli tlie excite- ment anal romance ot Graduation Time to malce this an evening to remember. ' Vifitli tlie clownloeat of tile first number tlie crowd ol the Alumni and stuclents minglecl on tlie clancelioor to tlie music of two excellent aggregations. On one portion of tlie Terrace, Henry Herrara and liis Culoans entertained the clancers with their unique treatment of the rliumloa rliytlims. ln tlie main wing of tlie gay Terrace, Walt Simpson ancl liis cteloonair Pliilaclelpliians, one of tlie Qualcer City's favorite orcliestras and new-louncl friencls ol the Mulilenberg Social Set, exliilaratecl tlie tempo of tlie festivities witlrl their relreslning, mellow renclitions in the ultra-modern vein. This was in tlie form of a successful return engagement for tlie Simpson orcliestra, wlnicli presentecl sucli line music at tlie Senior Ball ltlarguerite K. Reiter last December. During an interview Walt Simp- son expressecl his enjoyment at loeing invitecl loaclc to Muhlenberg College. V ul and tile boys in tlie lnancl enjoy playing liere at Muhlenberg since tlie crowds seem mucln more receptive and friendly than do the assem- lalages of the various other eastern colleges at wliiclx we have played," lie remarlxecl. A new feature ot his lnancl, Vvalt went on to explain, was tlie vocal quartette wloicli all tliose present liacl ttie pleasure of liearing in sev- eral original settings. From nine to twelve the Sky Terrace re- Hurotcl W. Helfrich, Ir. sounded with the sonorous tones of these two fine groups and ati too soon the last enchanting strains died into nothingness. Retiring from the danceiioor, it was extremely difficult for the dancers to heiieve that the hours had passed so rapidly. The pleased smiles and gratifying comments of the departing couples hore ample testimony to the successful planning of Phil Mitteriing and his committee. In choosing the music-makers for this -event, Mr. Nlitteriing again displayed his talents for presenting Muhienherg College with exactly the style of entertainment so appropriate to top off a very eventful year at the "Cvrandest Little College in the Landf' V A myriad of the most exquisite orchids to Phil Mitteriing, his co-planners, and two fine or- chestras for a fascinating evening, and a fine trihute to the Graduating Class of 1947. BACCALAUREATE SERVICE Early in the afternoon of the first day of June, nineteen hundred and forty-seven, parents ' I 48 and friends congregated in the Gideon F. Egner Memorial Chapel at Muhlenberg Coiiege to join with the graduating students in the first post- war Baccalaureate Service. Long hetore the time for the heginning of the service, the Chapel was crowded to capacity. Brilliant sunlight sifted through the resplendent stained glass of the chapel, adding a touching reality to the mag- niticence of a heautifui Sunday afternoon. As the academic procession tooic its form heneath the radiant sides outside the Chapel, the superh harmonies of Mendelssohn swelled forth from the console of the organ. The deep- toned crescendos of the prelude Hoated ahroad on the crisp afternoon air, and with soft touch the overpowering sanctity of this ceremony settled deep into the hearts of everyone. Truly this set- ting was a most fitting one for the return to pre- war elegance and soiemnity. Led hy the Chapel Choir, the procession entered the main corridor, with the several hun- dred joyous voices raised in the processionat Hymn of Praise. Proceeding to their places in the foremost pews, the Seniors and Faculty mem- hers joined with the assemhiage in the opening hymn, which was followed hy the responsive reading of the second portion of Psalm 119. Two scripture selections, taicen from Romans I5 and Psalm 105, were read, before and after the anthem, "Beautiful Saviour," hy the Chapel Choir. Pervading these opening exercises was the heiiet that now, on this day of crowning glory and triumph, each man of the graduating class would turn to God for guidance in the life await- ing him heyond the protective reach of the col- lege world. Vvith the friendly air of a truly wise man of God, Chaplain E. P. Wuehhens, U.S.N., faced those to he graduated and hegan his ad- dress. Taking as his theme, "What ts Your Liteffn, Chaplain Wuehhens left many chat-' ienges and comforting assurances in the hearts and minds of all who heard his splendid words. Ht envy you the honor of studying in a school such as iVluhienherg," remarked the Chaplain in his opening phrases. Continuing, he hrought to iight that Hthe first question of a thinking man is 'What Am 17,1 hut the question with which an educated man. is faced is 'What ls Your Life? " All through his address could he traced an underlying current ot urgency for Americas young college men to aslc of themselves just what their lives would he in the sight ot their Creator. Many times the spealcer admonished his hearers to have faith in life: Uthe real hurt of this century has heen that man almost lost faith in lite itseltln he declared. ln resounding phraseology, Chaplain Wueh- hens lifted this firm conviction: "Life remains a venture to he trusted when we let it remain to he, as it should he, a partnership with God." The thought that lite is Ha venture to he trusted" occurred several times in his flaming de- livery. as it this clergyman felt compelled to instill this trust within the memory ol? each man of the graduating class. Later on the orator spoke ot the worlds supermen as being dead, their science van- quished, and their religion gone. Uvve may not he such superior heingsf' he went on to say, "hut we have a very superior God." With fiery words the Chaplain challenged the graduating men to "dare to face up to lite? In concluding his stirring address the Chaplain hurled an imperative Warning that "the world needs your positive answer to the age-old ques- tion, 'What ls Your Life? H And, as it in answer to this, his last thoughts were that life is Ha ven- ture to he trusted: a success to he achievedl Work for itl Fight: for 'itlu Thus Chaplain Vvuelohens handed on to the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Forty-Seven a great responsibility to fulfill and a nohle taslc to accomplish. Immediately following these inspiring words, a hrief dedication ceremony consecrated the newly-installed Chapel windows. Doctor Tyson spolce ol? his pleasure in receiving these, the last installations of the Chapel, and a responsive pas- sage was repeated lay the entire gathering. With the heginning ot the recessional hymn, Maiirice Horn the procession retraced its steps to the main entrance doorway, while proud, inspired ohserv- ers raised reverent voices in song. A wonderful experience was thisg the culmination, in the lives of these graduating young men, ot years of hard vvorlc and very diverse prohlems. Beyond a shadow of douht the Class of 1947 participated in an afternoon of Worship which they should remeinloer -fondly for many years to come. A COMMEN CEMENT 1947 The cool morning of June Second, Nine- teen Hundred and Forty-Seven, ushered in a very momentous day for those of the Graduating Class. At long last the time had arrived for the Commencement Day ceremonies: all the final examinations were completed: the finishing touches had been put upon four years of hard worlc. Each man of the Class was now eager to talce his place among the celehrants on this ,H , W 5 .,,,. -L -. ,, V 1 , .,,.,V,fw,, V . Q , . - 'V V ,J ' " ' N - .. MV , 1 V 'H " V . . 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V V ' 9.9, Af- -ffl, . V. V - f . I zz- .VFfX'41V.-:Vg'-5:11--'ai'-' 1-'-Sv".f1-1'Q'2x1'L+'.M., 1' ' + V V - ' ' V -- ' V 2 -A-.gU'w.Vn --..V.1,L,5,,Y- , wah- ,. V. Ln . . 51 XV -f V- , ,, , L , N , V gp ffrgfi'-,E'Fi':',i13'1i,',f5:f13211.-V'1L-:Q '1fTT.13::- pu-i-,gf'1.QV , .1 2V -f,-. , 1 ' . ,' 154 r-774 .' fir' Siziifilf-2f?'. fifffii ,'ff?1V3Vf'Q5-3hlfffl'f?'5'Tf-" ?i'Z'i fi if ' ' " , VV '-.. -V V' g-,zz Nz:-+":-2V.:f1V1-::Vf,V:'f-4 'V r Q- -- V 'rg-4 f K ,' -A x' .1 -- Vw I , -,,V,,---.,, 3. ,-:+-.v,,V.,- .--- ., .- .-f V g.- YV fx - 5 ' 'Y-2 V - "1 ,--4 'J - 'JH V.- 1 V - , - 1 . Vu' . 4 3 Q .',V'xi'.55' L' 'l'1. 'f"f1'-2Ef1-kjg.'--Qi "'1l--'Ja-17" Qi ' f 'j X ' ' 1 ' , sf: , '33 ' J J f' ' -' '- .1 2 - J.-+L--V Vwg .w.-,V '1:..:1 '-2, - 1 , , I V-s ' K ' ff .1 .,-,QV .. 23,22--01,1-'-V-,VVV.,. - -4 V- 'V A V - . V f 2 pg - V 'L 1-.'.2':VV , 'iw--V.', :-'V'.-..-.1'VaV- " V -"' T. - V' ' V ' V, ,H . .- -V ' ' ' 1.--:f 'H' J ima?" V ' -gf. , " X .- 1 . - V Rfhx A! .f',?fA:f,'1iif5T'Vai5fi?l:,f7 ' '. ' ' -.1 ,W K ' ' X " -'V ' ' M I Dotmerstein. ln presenting tris prayer, Chaplain Dolaerstein gave utterance to many heart-felt assurances so deeply appreciated lay all of tlie Muhlenberg men. Amid the liusti of anticipation following tlie last cliords of the liymn, tlie spealcer, Edward R. Nlurrow, toolc luis place at tlie spealcer's lec- tern. As tlie Vice-President of tire Columbia Broadcasting System, Wir. Murrow was in a posi- tion to spealc to the graduating class, as a success- ful man of tlie modern world, to tliose wlio must enter tlie modern world of tlie future. Being com- paratively young in years, tlie spealcer amazed and thrilled liis listeners with the lceen, cutting accuracy of tiis remarlcs, delivered witli the pene- trating insiglit and wisdom of a man twice his age. Mr. Murrow spolce tlie language of today's youth: altliougli lfie frequently classified himself as a member of the past generation, lie reached out to the Seniors in a manner of friendly, lout nevertlieless urgent, guidance to life in this nar- row, bigoted, stumloling world. Ulf we are to live, we must grow up in a hurry," tie said. "There is a real danger that America is moving in one direction and the rest of the world in another." Mr. Murrow employed quite clear, plain ptirases as lie explained that Htlae world is not governed by etlnics or lay men wlio lcnow liistory, but by old men accustomed to loolc over their shoulders. Most of tlieir future is loetlind tliem, and tliey are ill-equipped by training or tempera- ment to deal with tlie world in which they find ttiemselvesf' Driving across to these future leaders of world affairs liis wide knowledge, gained ttirougli over ten years services aloroad as a newsman, the orator emphasized five main principles, to loe re- membered in tlie passing years. With a slight undertone of cynicism, tlie graduates were in- structed not 'to respect tliose elders too mucli. "Money will not lauy greatness for a man or a nation," Mr. Nlurrow observed wlaile illus- trating liis pfiilosopily tlaat trust and faitti in money is one of tlie major mistakes of modern men. With profound conviction, our spealcer ctial- lenged ttrose wlio were about to leave the college life to "have an opinion and don't be afraid to i511 t express it." This straigiit-forwarclness seemed to be characteristic of Edward R. 1Vlurrow's entire outloolc on life and it was comforting to witness a man, veteran of many engagements witla life at first hand, with sucli unslaalcen courage toward living. "Be always conscious of your good fortune," and "lee not dismayed by the problems which press in upon you," were Mr. Murrow's com- ments on the inevitable presence of fiope in even the darkest moments. nl congratulate you witti confidence," lie said, Htlae confidence that the society wtiicti has given you tliis superior education will receive from you, in times to come, steadiness, service and, if need loe, sacrificef' Ending l'1is address on this splendid note, tlie dynamic young orator joined with eight other outstanding men of pulolic service in receiving honorary degrees from the college. ' Vice-President of the college, Robert C. Horn tool: liis place at tlie lectern and presented the prizes to those students who had completely qualified with outstanding worlc. s It was after the presentation of these prizes tliat Dean Sherwood R. Mercer announced the lionors and presented the baccalaureate candi- dates to President Tyson. President Tyson, in turn, conferred the baccalaureate degrees. Imme- diately following tire conferring of the bacca- laureate degrees, Doctor Tyson awarded tlie diplomas to the graduates and individually con- gratulated tliem. Upon time conferring of the one hundred and tliirteentti diploma, tlie Alma Mater was Sung. When tile last strains of tlie Alma Mater had died away, tlie Honorary Degree Candidates were conducted to President Tyson, who pre- sented the degrees. This marked ttie completion of at quite im- pressive ceremony, and with tlie last words of tlie laenediction by the Reverend E. E. Fischer, D.D., LL.D., still in ttieir minds, tire new graduates left ttie Chapel to the stirring measures of Men- delssoi1n's nVVar March of the Priests." . Thus a great year at Muhlenberg College was concluded in very proper recognition of one of the colleges finest graduating classes. A QQ Cfaaa 0 1947 H. GEORGE ABEL, JR. A.B. IAZIHSJOYVHC, PCHUSYIVEIUTB Lamhcla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5, 4: Traclc 1, 2: Freshman Trihunal 2: Inter- fraternity Council, Presiclent. CHARLES H. ALBRIGHT, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5, 4: Inter-fratern- ity Council, Secretary 5, Vice-Pres- iclent 4. PERN B. ANTHONY B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 5, 4: J.V. Foot- hall 1: Muhlenherg Bicentennial Pageant 1. OSCAR R. BALDVVIN A.B. Lonclon, Kentucky Varsity Baslcethall 1, 2, 5, 4: Varsity Baseball 2, 5: HTVTH Cluh 5, 4: Stuclent Council 5. HARRY J. BECKER A.B. Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania Pootloall 1, 2, 5: Baslcethall 1, 2: Basehall 1, 2, 5. EARL A. BENDER, JR. B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau: Mash and Dagger Cluh: Inter-fraternity C o u n c i T : Cardinal Key Society. GEORGE JACOB BIBIGHAUS A.B. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Varsity Poothall: Varsity Basket- hallg Varsity Basehall: Who's Who in American Colleges anct Univer- sities 4: All-State Poothall Team: Little All-American Team 4. PAUL ROSS BLEILER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Tennis 2. JOHN R. BOGERT A.B. Wilmington, Delaware Phi Kappa Tau: WEEKLY Circu- lation Manager: Stuclent Council: Inter-fraternity Council: C h a p e I Choir. HARRY BORETSKY B.S. Coalelale, Pennsylvania Premeclical Cluh 4: Dean's List 1, 5: Professor Wackernagel Scholar- ship: Wh0's Who in American Colleges and Universities 4: Proctor in West Hall 5, 4. ROBERT K. BOSCH A.B. Buffalo, New York Freshman Dehating: Alpha Tau Omega 2, 5, 4, Secretary 5, 4: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 5, 4: Omi- cron Delta Kappa 4: Phi Alpha Theta 4: WEEKLY 'Staff 2, 5, 4. Feature Eclitor 2, Eclitor-in-Chief 5: Mask and Dagger Cluh 1, 2,-5, 4: Chapel Choir 1, 2: Student Coun- eil 5: Deanys List 1, 2, 5, 4. PETER ALBERT BOSSART A.B. Union Cily, New Jersey FRED S. BRAUSE, JR. A.B. Perth Amhoy, New Jersey Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: Phi Alpha Theta 4: WEEKLY Staff 5, City Editor 5, Feature Eclitor 5: Briclge Team 4. DONALD A. BROBST A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 5, 4, Vice-President 4: Dean's List 2, 5. RICHARD PAUL CALLAHAN BS. Lock Haven, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2, 5, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2: WEEKLY Staff 1: Elfarsity Basehall 5: Class Presi- ent 1. JAMES EDWARD CAPEI-IART A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Varsity Baslcethall 5: Varsity Traclc 5. BENJAMIN CELIAN A.B. Philaclelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi: Poothall 1, 2: Baslcethall 1, 2: Inter-fraternity Council: Cluh. CHETWIN E. COOKE B.S. Hacletontielcl, New Jersey Phi Sigma Kappa: Band 1, 2, 5. LEVVIS THOMAS COTANIS A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4, Vice- Presicient 4. GORDON R. DAGGY A.B. Vvynnwoucl, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 5, 4, Feature Eclitor 4: HTVIU Cluh 5, 4: Senior Ball Com- mittee 4. I52I FRANK T. DEPIERRO A.B. Freeland, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4: Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4, Treasurer 4. MELVIN E. DIETER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi: Chapel Choir. KENNETH DOLLINGER B.S. Newark, New Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi 4: Premeclical Cluh 5, 4: Inter-fraternity Council 4. JAMES EDWARD DUFFY A.B. Moiintaintop, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5: J.V. Baslcet- hall 1: John Marshall Prelaw Cluh 2, 5: Muhlenberg Bicenten- nial Pageant. LEONARD WILLIAM ELLIS A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 5: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4: "M" Cluh 5, 4: Inter-fraternity Council 5, 4. MARTIN EELS B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 5, 4, Superior 5, 4: Alpha Kappa Alpha: J.V. Foot- hall 1: Premeclical Cluh 5, 4: Inter- ,traternity Council 5, 4: College Dance Orchestra 2. Leader 2. JOHN PYATT GASKILL A.B. Croton, New Jersey RICHARD H. OEISSLER A.B. V Gloucester. New Jersey Lamhcla Chi Alpha I, 2, 5, 4: Traclc 2: Cardinal Key Society 2: Nluhl- enherg Bicentennial Pageant. PAUL ELMER GESREGAN A.B. Ram sey, New Jersey Lamhcla Chi Alpha: Eta Sigma Phi: Phi Sigma Iota: WEEKLY Staff: Associate Eclitor of the CIARLA 5: 'Senior Dehate TVlan- ager 4: Chairman of Oractuation Ball Committee 5: Forensic Coun- eil 5, 4, President 5, 4: Who's Who in American Colleges ancl Univer- sities 4: Stuclent-Faculty Assemhly Committee 5: Chapel Choir 1, 2. HARRY K. GRAVEMAN A.B. Pltilaclclpliia, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha! 5, 4, Vice- Presiclent 4: VVEEKLY Stall 2: Carclinal Key Society 5, 4: Choir 1, 2, 5, 4: Briclge Team 4. JOHN A. GROWICH, JR. B.S. Hollis, New York Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4: Varsity Traclc 1, 4: Club 1, 5, 4. LLOYD J. GRONER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Football 1, 2. GEORGE E. GRUBE B.S. Rotlisvillc, Pennsylvania Wrestling 1: Traclc: Cross Coun- try: Premeclical Club 2: Math Club: Bancl 1, 2. ROBERT IJALDEMAN A.B. Lnnslorcl, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon, Vice-Presiclent: Varsity Football: Varsity Baseball: Varsity Traclc: UIVIH Club: Mulll- enherg Bicentennial Pageant. .ROBERT Cv. I-IALE I..ill1SCl08Vl'lC, PCDIISYIVEHIIEI Tau Kappa Alpha 2: CIARLA Staff 2: WEEKLY Staff 2, 4, City Eclitor 2, 4: Varsity Traclc 1, 2. 4: "M" Club 1, 2, 5, 4: Maslc ancl Dagger 2, 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 2: Stuclent Council 2: Debating 1, 2: VVest Hall Proctor, 2. 4: Class Vice-President 4: VVho's Who in American Colleges ancl Universities 4: Muhlenloerg Bicentennial Page- ant 1: The Rev. Dr. H. K. Bruning Prize 4. EDWARD F. I-IALPERIN A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi: Basketball 1: Junior Prom Committee: Inter-fraternity Council. RICHARD C. I-IARRIER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: Eta Sigma Phi 4: Phi Sigma Iota 4: Dean's List 1, 2, 5, 4. ERNEST MAYNARD HAVVK A.B. Northampton, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 5, 4, Pres- iclent 2: Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 5: Tau Kappa Alpha 5, 4, Presiclent 5: VVEEKLY Stall 1: Cardinal Key Society 5, 4, 'Secretary 4: Student Council 4: Chapel Choir I, 2, 5, 4: Senior Ball Committee 4: Jeanie Kramer Kronse Oratorical Contest 5: Bancl 4. LEWIS RENSIMER HAWK B.S. Parlccslnurg, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: ARCADE Staff 4. PAUL C. HAZLETON A.B. VVest Englewood, New Jersey RAYMOND R. HEPTER B.S. Belmar, New Jersey Lambcla Chi Alpha: Traclc 1, 2: Cross Country 1, 2: Chapel Choir: Science Club: Dormitory Council 2: Junior Prom Committee 5. HAROLD W. HELFRICH, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4, President 4: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 5, 4, Pres- iclent 4: CIARLA Staff 2, 5, Asso- ciate Eclitor 5: WEEKLY Staff 1. 2. 5, City Editor 5: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 5: Maslc ancl Dagger 1, 2, 5, 4, Secretary 5: Cardinal Key Society 5, 4, Vice-President 4: Stu- clent Council President 4: Junior Nlarshal 5: Soph-Prosh Hop Com- mittee 2: Junior Prom Committee 5: IVIuhlenberg Bicentennial Page- ant 2. JAMES ALLEN HEMSTREET A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4: Omi- cron Delta Kappa 5, 4: Phi Alpha Theta 5, 4: VVEEKLY Business Staff: Prelaw Clula: Election Board: Class President 1, 2, 5: Inter-fra- ternity Council: Junior Marshal. JOHN ROBERT HENRICH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICI'I.ARD M. HOLBEN A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Football 2, 5, 4, Captain 4: "M" Club: Junior Marshal 5. RICHARD LEON HOLMES, JR. B.S. Landsforcl, Pennsylvania Lambcla Chi Alpha 4. IVLLXURICE R. HORN A.B. Bertha, Nlinnesota Phi Alpha Theta 5, 4: Phi Sigma Iota 5, 4: Cardinal Key Society 5, 4: Class Vice-President 1, 2, 4: Mul1lenberg Bicentennial Pageant. CHARLES R. HUBER AB. Macungie, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg Business Association 2, 5, Vice-Presiclent 5: Prelaw Club 5. l55l VICTOR FRANCIS IACOCCA B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premeciical Club 2, 5: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5: Science Club 2, 5. FREDERICK H. JOHNSON, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 5, 4: Varsity Wrest- ling 1, 2, 5: Basehall Manager 4: Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. DONALD BRICKER KAAG A.B. Hamburg. Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta 4: Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. ROBERT HARRISON KECK A.B. Nazareth. Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha. E. ROBERT KISHBAUGH A.B. East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania Mask and Dagger: Stuclent Coun- cil 4: Inter-fraternity Council: Banol: Chapel Choir, IVIanager: Muhlen- berg Bicentennial Pageant. JAMES J. KLEMMER A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha: Varsity Foot- ball ll, 2, 5: Muhlenberg Bicenten- nial Pageant. CARL P. KNOVVLES A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega: Phi Alpha Theta: CIARLA Business Manager 5: WEEKLY Business Staff, Aci- vertising Ixflanager 5: Basketball Manager: Baseball Manager 5: M.C.A.: Muhlenberg Business As- sociation: Prelaw Club 5: Fresh- man Debating 1. ROBERT KRIMMEL A.B. Audubon, New Jersey J.V. Football 1: Varsity Football 2, 5: "IVIH Club 2, 5, 4: Junior Mar- shal: Ixfluhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. LUTHER SAMUEL KROUSE A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4, Vice- Presiclent 5: Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2. 5, 4, President 1, 2, 4: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, 5, Sports Editor 2, 5: Varsity Baseball 2: Student Coun- eil 4: Mask and Dagger 2, 5, 4: Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 4, Vice-Presiclent 1: CIARLA Staff 5: Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5, 4: Cardinal Key Society 5, 4: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5, 4. JAMES RICHARD LAUBACH A.B. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4, Secre- tary 5: Eta Sigma Phi 5, 4, Treas- urer 4': 'Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5, 4: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5, 4. JOHN P. LESKO A.B. ' Nesquelioning, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 5: Varsity Soccer 5, 4, Co-captain 4: J.V. Baslcetball 5: "M" Club 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 5. ARTHUR H. LONG, JR. A.B. Johnstown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 4: Alpha Kappa Alpha 4. DAVID W. LUKENS A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania "M" Club 4. ROBERT A MACDONOUGH A.B. Strourlsburg, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4, Secretary 4: Alpha Psi Omega 5, 4: J.V. Foot- ball 2: Varsity Traclc 1, 2: Carclinal Key Society 1, 2, 5, 4, Presiclent 4: Maslc ancl' Dagger 2, 5, 4, Stage Manager 5: Junior Prom Commit- tee 5: Inter-fraternity Council 4: Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant 2. DONALD I. MARTIN A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau: Alpha Kappa Alpha: CIARLA Staff 5: Traclc: Football Manager: Muhlenberg Business Association: Junior Prom Committee 5. WALTER E. MENZEL. AB, Livingston, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4, Treas- urer 5, 4: Phi Sigma Iota 4: WEEKLY Staff 2, '5, Business Manager 5: CIARLA Staff 5: Car- clinal Key Society 2, 5, 4: Chairman Joint Muhlenberg-Ceclar C r e s t Dance I: Inter-fraternity Council 4: Muhlenberg Business Association 2, 5: Library Council 2, 5: Class Treasurer 4: Junior Prom Commit- tee 5, Program Chairman. ORLANDO W. MILLER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD D. IVIILLER A,B, Allentown, Pennsylvania FRANK JOSEPH MILNES B.S. RUSIIVIIIC, PCHHSYIVHDIB Alpha Psi Omega, 2: Dean's List 1: Masls ancl Dagger I, 2: Math Club 2: Bancl 1, 2: Muhlenberg Bicen- tennial Pageant. PHILIP I. MITTERLING A.B. Holliclaysburg, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 5, 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 5, 4, Treasurer-Seo retary 4: Phi Alpha Theta 5, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 5, Presiclent 4: WEEKLY Stall 1, 2, Sports Ecli- tor 2, Managing Eclitor 5, Eclitor 5: "M" BOOK Eclitor 5: Baslcetball Manager I, 2, 5: "M" Club: Chair- man ol' the Dance Committee: Stu- clent Council 5, 4, President 5, Treasurer 4: Forensic Council 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5, 4, Treas- urer 5: Debating 5, 4: Junior Ora- torical Contest 5: Senior Ball Chair- man 4: Chapel Choir I, 2: Bancl I. ROBERT EARL MORTON A.B. Kenmore, New Y0fk Varsity Football I, 2, 5, 4: Varsity Wrestling I, 2, 5, 4: Varsity Base- ball 1. HENRY E. MOYER A.B. Gunlur, lnclia Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4: Prethe- ological Club 5, 4: Muhlenberg Christian Association, Cabinet 5, Social Action Group 4. JOHN WILLIAM MULLIN A.B. Hummelstown. Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: Chi Phi 5: Varsity Football 2, 5: WEEKLY Stall 5: CIARLA Stall 5: Varsity Baseball 2: Premerlical Club 4: Stuclent Council l, 2: Wig and Buclcle 1, 2: Class Presiclent 1: Class Vice-Presiclent 2: Chemical Club 1, 2. ROBERT ROY MUMMA B.S. Mechanicsburg. Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 5: Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. JOHN H. MYERS A.B. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 4: Phi Alpha Theta: J.V. Football 1: Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 5, 4: UM" Club 5, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 5, 4: Stuclent Council 4: Freshman Debating 1. GEORGE PETER NITTOLO B.S. Somerville, New Jersey Varsity Football 2, 5: Varsity Traclc 2, 5: Varsity Wrestling 2, 5: Pre- meclical Club 1, 2, 5: Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. I54I W. ROBERT OSWALD A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Lambcla Chi Alpha 2, 5, 4, Secre- tary-Treasurer 5: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4, Treasurer 5: Alpha Psi Omega 5, 4, Secretary-Treas- urer 4: Eta Sigma Phi 4: CIARLA, Associate Eclitor 5: WEEKLY Stall 5: Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5, 4: Stuclent Council 5: .Inter-Fraternity Council 5: Der Deutsche Verein I, 2, 5, Presiclent 2: :Mask ancl Dagger 1, 2, 5, 4, Presiclent 4: Muhlenberg Christian Association Cabinet 2, 5, Treasurer 5: Graduation Ball Com- mittee 5. WILLIAM L. OTTO A.B. Chatham, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega I., 2, 5, 4, Vice- Presiflent 4: Phi Alpha Theta 2: Mulilenberg Business Club 2. FREDERICK ROY PAULY AB. Attica, New Yorlc Varsity 'Soccer 2: "M" Club 5, 4. JOSEPH NICHOLAS PUSTAI B.S. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Moms QUINT A.B. Claysburg, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi, Pleclge Master 4: Varsity Traclc 5: Varsity Football 5, 4. ROBERT RUSH RANKEN A.B. Philaclelpllia. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 5, 4, Pres- iclent 5: J.V. Tennis I: Varsity Tennis 2: Stuclent Council 4: Car- clinal Key Society 2: Mulilenberg Business Associaton I: Pep Rally Committee I: Stuclent-Faculty Re- lations Committee 1. GLENN CARLTON REICHLEY A.B. Perlcasie, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 5, 4: Pretheological Club l, 2. 5, 4: Chapel Choir I, 2, 5, 4. CARL C. REIMER B.S. Northampton, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4, President 4: Varsity Football 2, 4: Freshman Football I: J.V. Wrestling 2: HIVIH Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary 2: Matli Club 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2: Stuclent Council Vice-Presiclent 4' Class Vice-President 2: Class Pres- iclent 4. MAYNARD D. REINBOLD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 4: J.V. Foot- ball 1: Varsity Football 2. 5. EARL CHARLES REPP A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau I, 2, 5, 4: Muhlen- berg Bicentennial Pageant. JOHN H. P. REUMANN A.B. Lnnsclale, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4: Alpha Psi Omega 5, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 2. 5, 4, Vice-Presiclent 5, Secretary 2: Phi Alpha Theta 5, 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 5, 4: WEEKHISY Staff 1, 2. 5, 4, City Eclitor 2, hflanaging Ecli- tor 5, Co-Eelitor-in-Chief 4: 1947 CIARLA, Eelitor-in-Chief 5: Pre- theological Cluh I, 2, 5, 4: Stuclent Council 5, 4, Secretary 4: Der Deutsche Verein 2. 5, 4, Secretary 5, President 4: Maslc ancl Dagger 2. 5, 4: Mulilenlmerg Christian As- sociation 1, 2, 5, 4. Cahinet 2, 5: Chapel Choir l, 2, 5, 4: Bancl 1: Dearfs List 1, 2. 5. 4: Debating 1. 2, 5, 4: Seconcl Prize, Jeanie Kramer Krouse Oratorical Contest 5: Sec- ond Prize, Junior Oratorical Con- test 5: The Reverencl Doctor H. K. Bruning Prize 5: Who's Wlio In American Colleges ancl Universities 4: West I'IaIl Proctor 2, 5, 4. LEONARD R. RICCIO A.B. Newark. New Jersey VVEEKLY Staff 1. JOHN C. ROBINHOLT A.B. Ringlown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5, 4: Pretheological Cluh 1, 2, 5, 4: Muhlenberg Chris- tian Association l, 2. 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5, 4. HOMER GENE ROBINSON B.S. York, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 4: Varsity Soc- cer 4, Co-captain 4: HIVIU Cluh 4: Premeclical Clula 4. JOHN E. Tp ROGERS A.B. Philnclelphia, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 2: Alpha Psi Omega 2: Omicron Delta Kappa 4. Phi Alpha Theta 5: VVEEKLY Staff 1, Eclitor-in-Chief 2: Maslc and Dagger 2, Vice-President 2: De- hating 1. MARSHALL ROBERT ROGERS A.B. Nliami Beach. Florida VVEEKLY 'Staff 2, 5, 4, Eclitor 2. Co-Eclitor-in-Chief 4: Varsity Foot- hall 2: K'M" Clulo 5, 4, Vice-Pres- iflent 4: "M" Cluh Show 5, 4, Di- rector 4: Senior Ball Committee 4. HENRY RO SNER B.S. Brooklyn, New York Phi Sigma Iota 2. 5, 4, President 4: VVEEKLY Staff 4. E. EUGENE RUPERT A.B. Muncy, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 2, 5, 4: Phi Alpha Theta: CTARLA Staff 2: Varsity Wrestling 5: Varsity Base- hall 2: J.V. Poothall 1, 2: J.V. Wrestling l, 2: Cluh 2, 5, 4: John IVlarshaII Prelaw Cluh 2: Muhlenherg Business Association 2. MARTIN SHEMELLA A.B. Pollsville, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 5, 4: Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4: Varsity Wrest- ling 1: Bancl I, 2, 5, 4, Student Di- rector 4: Muhlenherg Bicentennial Pageant 1. g MERVIN JAMES SHUMAN A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta: Traclc Manager 5: Stuclent Trainer of Foothall 2. ALLAN Cr. STEAD A,B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. 5, 4: ARCADE Staff 2: Varsity Traclc I, 2, 5. LEWIS P. STEINBACH A.B. Springlzielcl, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5. 4: WEEKLY Staff 2: Poothall 1: Maslc and Dagger Cluh 1: Math Cluh 2. WALTER W. STOLZ B.S. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania JOHN STROHMEYER A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff, Managing Eclitor 5. JOHN A. SWEATLOCK A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Varsity Poothall 4, Captain 4: Var- sity Wrestling 2: Varsity Track: "M" Cluhz Who's Who In Ameri- can Colleges ancl Universities 4. ARTHUR GEORGE TAYLOR B.S. Auciuhon, New Jersey J.V. Tennis 1: Varsity Soccer 4: Premedical Cluh 2: Freshman Trihunal 2. HIRST M. TREXLER, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania HENRY S. TROSTLE B.S. Xlvyomissing, Pennsylvania Lamhda Chi Alpha 1. 2, 5, 4: Foot- hall 1, 2: Baslcethall 1, 2: Premecli- cal Cluh 2: Freshman Trihunal 2. FRANK M. TUCKER B.S. Broolclyn, New Yorlc Lamhcla Chi Alpha 5, 4, Vice-Pres- iclent 4. l55I VVILLIAM VITAN, JR. A.B. New Yorlc. New Yorlc J.V. Poothall 1: Varsity Foothall 1: Deanls List 5. RUSSELL T. WALL, JR. A.B. Scranton, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 4. PAUL P. WALTER A.B. Orwrgshurg. Pennsylvania Pretheological Cluhg Der Deutsche Verein: Deanls List: Cheerleading: Assemhly Committee 5: Soph-Prosh Dance Committee Chairman 2: Junior Prom Committee 5. LESLIE A. WARGER A.B. Irvington, New Jersey Lamhcla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5, 4. Vice- President 5, Presiclent 4: Alpha Kappa A l p h a : Inter-fraternity Council 5. MERLE C. WERTZ BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 5. JOHN H. VVESSLING, JR. A.B. Weehaxvlcen, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4, Pres- iclent 5, 4: Class Secretary 1: Bancl 1, 2, 5, 4: Chapel Choir 1. ROBERT H. WESSNER, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega: Kappa Phi Kappa: Assistant Baslcethall Man- ager: Muhlenherg Business Associa- tion: Junior Prom Committee. JAMES D. VVILDER A.B. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5, 4: Phi Sigma Iota 2, 5, 4: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, 5, City Editor 5: Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2: Inter- fraternity Council 4: Dean's List 1, 5: Varsity Dehating 1, 2, 5, 4: Co-Winner Freshman Dehating Tournament 1: Chapel Choir 1. GEORGE M. WOODLEY BS. East Bangor, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4, Secretary 2: CIARLA Staff 5: Varsity Wrest- ling 5: Traclc Manager 2, 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5, 4: Muhlen- herg Bicentennial Pageant. RICHARD H. WOODRING B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania STANLEY S. YARUS B.S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 5, 4, Secretary 5, 4: WEEKLY Staff 2: Inter-fra- ternity Council 5, 4, Presiclent 5, Secretary 4: Band 2. VVALTER P. YARUS A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania IUNIOR PROM By far the most successful affair ofthe schoot year, the Junior Prom sponsored hy the Class of 1948 was held in Castle Garden at Dorney Part: on St. Valentines Day, Friday, Fetoruary 14, 1947. tt was attended hy more than 500 couples, prohahiy the targest attendance at a student dance in the history of Ntuhtenherg Cottage. Howard R. Haring, president of the ctass, chose as co-chairmen of the Prom Committee Arthur C. Damask and Morgan S. Haney. They were assisted hy a committee of twenty men selected from the Junior Class. "Lopez Speaking" was the opening word as the welt-tcnown society orchestra which has made that phrase popular toot: over the spotlight on the Castle Garden handstand. For many years the smooth music of Vincent Lopez has been emanating from topnotch night ctuhs, and his regular network dance program has been hroadcast from the Hotel Taft in New York City. The maestro himself is featured at the piano and is world-renowned for his smooth styte and ctassy arrangements. There are severat featured artists with Lopez, some of them rantced among the hest musicians in the country. Qqutfitters throughout Lehigh County ex- perienced quite a hit ot difficulty in providing suf- ficient tuxedos and accessories for memhers of the targe student hody desirous of attending the format dance. The Prom Weetc end was further highlighted, on the evening following, hy the Muhtenherg- Valparaiso hastcettoatt game, which 'Berg won to the tune of 81-65, and hy houseparties held hy the active fraternity chapters on campus. Castle Garden was decorated under the ahte direction ot the committee co-chairmen in a Valentine motif. Crepe streamers hung hetow the ceiling, harmonizing perfectly with the nat- urat heauty of the HGarcten". On the stage, one on either side of the orchestra, were displayed the numhers "4" and "S", upon each of which was seated a cheruhic Mute resemhting Cupid complete with how and arrows. The cardinal Committee-Kirtz, Horger, Marirro, and Jules. 5- -V , .wg .5-, -1: 'f' ' I rx ITL A -. W J " ' -Ay 11" HL H 5: . 1 ' ,Q V . . ' . . "E " xx 1 ' ul, 1. U 7+ W ' , -.' 4 , 1 .5 1 . .- 1,4 I ' ' A vm Lag! Conxrrlitlnc-Pause, Flush, Milfcr, Kindl, and Jules. Iunior Class officers and dates. ... . - .....m1,.A4,., ..-..Y..... af -15:15 l571 . -ui. Cormnittee'-Haney, Feigflf, Napolitano, Wallan- der, Boyer, Damask, and their Izelter halves. ancl grey programs were cut in the stiape of hearts, the cover print being the "Cupid Nluteu, which was designed toy Yar Chomiclcey. The gala affair was highlighted cturing in- termission lay a few worcts of greeting spoken by Art Damask, one of the co-ctrairmen, followed by a slapstick comecty presented by the Varsity Club. Marshall R. Rogers, co-editor of the WEEKLY, anct John Keefe, varsity football back, combined their efforts in impersonating cer- tain well-known members of the Faculty and Administration. '6MiIie,,, attirecl in a nonctescript football uniform, began by crying one of HHaps', Benfefs traditional pep rally speeches. Inctuclect was Haps, Htiunctrn, as well as his warning to: Hvvatcti Bell ,... watch Sikorski ,... watch Averno ,... watch that blonde in the third rowtu Keefe then took over the stage with a true-to-life impersonation of Dr. Kilmer. Exaggerating to such a degree that his face could trarcity be seen over the footligtits, stBFOthGf John" also paroctiect Dr. Stine, who was in attendance as a ctiaperon. tnterspersing it witti wise cracks and jitoes concerning members of the student body fpiiil Ntitterting, Bill Glase, Ernie Hott, "Tex" Bald- win, anct others, , Rogers and Keefe continued time show with mimicries of Mr. Wittrich anct Pro- fessor Deck. The closing punch was delivered by Rogers, as, attirect in a wtrite apron and I'Jatcer's cap, tie imitated Kenny Conrad, man- ager of ttme cooperative store, serving Hotdogs to a faculty member. Novel as an intermission stunt, the Club SIIOW provecl to be an enjoyable ctigression Rogers SCOFES again. Dr. ancl Mrs. Russel Stine, and Dr. and Mrs. E. T. Horn. v . ' , 1 Everyone enjoyed tile dance. While the orchestra members rested their em- uity Were present as guests of the Junior Class. inouchures and the students rested their feet. The Junior Prom of the Class of 1948 was, Ciiaperons for the Prom were Dr. and Mrs. Without question, the finest social function ever Edward T. Horn and Dr. and Mrs. Russell VV. enjoyed throughout the entire 100 years of Muh- Stine. Members of the Administration and Fac- IeniJerg,s history. IUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President .... . . . HOWARD HARING President .... . . HOWARD HARING Vice-President . . .... RAPl1AEI. NIES Vice-President . . . ..... PETER HORGER Secretary . . . . . EDWARD GORETZKA Secretary . . . . . . ERNEST WALLANDER Treasurer . . . . . PAUL MARIQAVAGE Treasurer . . . . . ARTHUR DAMASK i591 H HHH I H H I H IH H .p 'II HI HH ROBERT HENRY ALBRIGHT RALPH WILLIAM BAGGER GEORGE WALLACE BAKER I 60 I JOHN ROBERT ARNOLD I I I DONALD RAYMOND BAIRD I . . 1 I I I I LUKE L. BATDORE BRUCE N. BAUMAN RICHARD ERNST BEIBER JOSEPH ALOYSIUS BIRKEL ARTHUR R- BURGER MEMXIVIII RAl.l'I-I A. BOYER, III JEROME D. BRAVERMAN I 61 1 I I. 1 EDWARD JOHN BROVVN R1Cf1ARD BROWN CII-IARLES RICHARD BUPP I I I I ? MEMXIVIII ARNIAND CAPRIOTTI I 62 1 x 1 z I I DAVID WILLIANI Bum' I r I X I I I BENJAMIN CI-IOROST IJIARRY CIKRNES CUSTER, JR. ARTHUR C.-D1XMASIi THOMAS L, DAVIS LAWRENCE PAUL DELP WILLIANI EARL DENNIS RICHARD L. DIVELY l651 H H XD 1 ' l HlHd ' H H3 H1 SHN S HMU l H H I H HIH ' P E I EHUX V., AUBREY ERNEST DOLLWER Joi-IN J. ELIFF W. PAUL ELSON Rlcl-IARD H. ERB PAUL BIERY ESSER WILLIAM T. EVANS N41 'mm A' EARL W. FEIGI-IT, JR. RICHARD JACKSON FEINOUR Cl'IARLES G. FEIST EDWARD B. FENSTERMACEI-IER MEMXlVIII DEAN R. FISHER JOHN SNVAVELY FISHER I 55 JOSEPH WARREN FISKE JOHN I-I, F11-ZGEREL x 1 w N V, i JOSEPH FRANCIS FLEISCHMANN I-,EWS S, FQLUCK MEMXIVIII WILLARD H. FLUCK WILLARD FREDERICIC FRANCIS, JR l66l ROBERT Fuwrscunn. Jn. EDWIN M. Frussrs ALBIN I-I. GAPSCI-I, JR. MAURICE D. GEIGER. JR. T1-irsouons E. GETZ DONALD H. GEYER l67l U H XII 4 ' l d HH! ' H H H1H HW S I . . i D. FRANK GIULIANO JOHN TI'IOMAS GODDESS LEO RICHARD GRANT I68 1 I I I 3 WILLIAM FRANKLIN GLASE EDWARD CLOIVIAN GORETZIKA - Mfg: 7-L-.1215-I:11:1 -:zzz ' GEORGE PIARRISON GRUBE jgesafg' 1 I E I 1 Z 1 I 1 1 BRUCE NEVIN HANDELONG MORGAN SYLVESTER HANEY ' , 1 I-Iowmzu R. I-Ifmmc EUGENE C. HARNIONY N i K 1 " 1 ' . ".l W 2 ' 1 'Z-I MEMXWIII EDNVARD A. I'IARTMAN, JR. 'JOSEPH A. HARTMAN l69l LEVVIS E. HEGEDOS MEIVIXlVIIl WILLIS DONALD HENRY J l WILLIAM STEPHEN HERBERT WELTON HOWARD HEXVITT WALLACE K. HUNTER H. R. PIUTTON U01 XNILLIAM JACOBS EDXV,XRD LIONES Y 1 JOHN E. ICEEFE RICHARD S. IQEIPER Y - -1 .. JOHN FRANCIS IQERIN ROY FRANKLIN KERSCHNER H711 H H H H H H H H H I H H HHHH' HH H H HHH H H H I H HHH H I H H H H H WILLARD F. IQINDT RUSSELL E. KIRK, JR. JOHN CHARLES ICIRSCHMAN DONALD L- KUHNSMAN TOM A. LANE GEORGE ROGERS LIEBERMAN H721 HARVEY A. LOCKWOOD CliARLES LOHMAN I'-IEIIBERT HATTON LONG .101-IN FRANCIS MCGRATIi JOHN MORGAN IVICKINNEY 552522 'R R Q iw H R: mpg-. B R mn MEMXIVIII DAVID JOHN MAAKESTAD I75 1 JAMES ELLIS IVIAJOR, JR. ANTPIONY JAMES MARINO, JR. I I I I I PAUL M. MARKAVAGE CHARLES FREDERICK MARIQLEY 'L MIIMXWIII RAYMOND A. MAY ROY WILLIAM IVIECK U41 JO1-IN W. MEYERS, JR. , , , .. ,.,,,-,L,,,.. , ,---.X I I I I I ROBERT BRUCE MILLER CIQIARLES OLIVER MIMM IDONALD TI-IOMAS MILLER I I 'I THOMAS E. MILLIGAN ' I LEWIS D. MOORE I 75 I I II 'III I I I I I I I ' II I IIIII IIIII S H M l H HH I H HIH ' I1 'H EHHX CHARLES PQRANKLIN NIOSSER HARRISON A- IVIOYER E FRANK JOSEPH NAPOLITANQ HERBERT LEROY NEEDLEMAN RAP1-IAEL B. Nuis, JR. U61 g VICTOR O FRANK PASCARELLA EDWARD S. PHILLIPS BERNARD .IDI-IN PIGNATARI JOHN C. QUINN I I I I ROBERT AIITHUR RIEQDIMEL JAMES DONALD REPPERT b l77l L I i JOHN MYER PHILLIPS MEMHVIII 5 X x. w l 1 JOHN ROLAND ROGERS MEMXWIII LOUIS R. Rossi 5 1 1 Q ELMER STEWART SASSAIVLAN WAYNE FERGUSON SCI-INVEITZER DONALD EDWIN SEEGER RAYMOND MORRIS SMITI-1, JR. 3- f73l ' ROLAND R. SNYDER WIl.Ll1KM CUYLER STACKHOUSE f'L2i' 3 CLIFFORD QUENTIN STEINBACI-I TRACY FREDERICK STORCH z' - , , Y.--J---A+ 1 A I I i, I, I Q, Hormel: NIASON Swmzrz EDMUND ALLEN TANGUAY U91 H HHH H H H I H HHH ' H H ' H HH HH N. JOHN C. TOBEY DONALD GARROD WIXLLACE, JR. Y Y H 1-.,, H H ERNEST HEINS WALLANDER H801 Trrus W. TRUPE STEPHEN H. WALLACI-I H H H H ROBERT K. WAVREK I ! ADDLPI-I I'iERMAN VVEGENER EARL VV. WEIDA ORA LEE WOOSTER, JR IRA G. T. VVISISMANN EDXVARD ANGUS REESE 1925-1947 ' RICI-IARD NAT1-IAN WILLIAMS E X I- V I I I QQ C1444 0 1948 CALVIN STEWART ACHEY A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania ROBERT HENRY ALBRIGHT A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, Treasurer 2: Aipha Kappa Aipha 2, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5: Vice-Presictent 5: VVEEKLY Staff 1. JOHN ROBERT ARNOLD A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania RALPH VVILLLAIVI BAGGER A.B. Lancaster. Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5: Eta Sigma Ptii 5: Omicron Delta Kappa 5: Associate Eciitor 1948 CIARLA 5: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2: Pretheological Club I, 2, 5, Vice-President 5: Der Deutsche Verein 5: Forensic Coun- cil 2: Delaating 1, 2: Dean's List 1, 2, 5: VVor1r1 Stuctent Service Punci Canvasser 5: Commons Commit- tee, Co-Chairman 5: 1VIuh1enI9erg Bicentennial Pageant 1: Dr. John A. VV. Haas IVIemoria1 Scholarship 5: -The Rev. Dr. H. K. Bruning Prize 5. DONALD RAYMOND BAIRD B.S. Elizaloeth, New Jersey WEEKLY Staff 5: Soccer 5. GEORGE WALLACE BAKER AB. Brooklyn, New York Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5: J.V. Foot- 1oaI1 1: Cardinal Key 'Society 2, 5: Chapel Choir 1, 2: Banct 5: Dance Banci 1. GEORGE BANNON A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff 1: IVI-BOOK Staff 5: Varsity Traci: 1: Junior Varsity Football 1: Pretheological C1uI9 1: IVIasIc and Dagger 5. LUKE L. IBATDORP A.B. Womelsdort, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 5: VVEEKLY Staff 1: Varsity Soccer 1: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2: Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 5, Sec- retary 5: Second prize, Jeanie Kramer Krause Oratorical Contest 5. BRUCE N. BAUIVIAN A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: Fresh- man Foothall 1: Track 1, 2: IVIasI4 and Dagger 2: Muhlenlaerg Chris- tian Association 2. HAROLD WILLIAM BELL AB. Parlcerslaurg, VVest Virginia Varsity Football 5. RICHARD ERNST BIEBER AB. REZICIIHQ, PCHHSYIVRDIH Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2: Chapel Choir 1, 2: Bfiuhlenloerg Christian Association 1, 2, 5: First Prize, Jeanie Kramer Krause Oratorical Contest 5. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS BIRKEL AB. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Omicron Gamma ,Omega 1. I HARVEY BLEILER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Base1JaI1 1. ARTHUR R. BORGER A.B. VVcst Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 5. RALPH A. BOYER III AB. Laurelclale, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 5: Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5, Sec- retary 5: Chapel Choir 1, 2: Muhl- enioerg Christian Association 5: Junior Prom Committee 5: Dean's List 5: Thirct prize, Jeanie Kramer Krause Oratorical Contest 5. JEROME D. BRAVERMAN A.B. Harrisburg. Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 5: Varsity VVrest- ling 1, 2, 5, Co-captain 2: Junior Varsity Football 1: "M" Cluia 2, 5. EDWARD JOHN BROWN AB. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota 2, 52: Chapel Choir 2, 5: Dean's List 2. RICHARD K. BROWN B.S. Reel Bank, New Jersey Lamincia Chi Alpha 1, 2, Secretary 2: Deanis List 1, 2: Proctor 2, 5. CHARLES RICHARD BUPP AB. Jacotbus, Pennsylvania ls2I DAVID WILLIAM BURT AB. Tamaqua. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. 5: Alpha Kappa Alpha 5: Der Deutsche Verein I, 2, 5: 1VIasIc anci Dagger 2, 5. WILLIAM M. CAMPBELL BLS. Jnclcson Heights, New Yorlc ARIVIAND CAPRIOTTI B.S. Bristol, Pennsylvania Junior Varsity Football 1, 2. RICHARD S. CAREY. JR. A.B. Erflcnlxeim, Pennsylvania ROB ROY CERNEY, JR. B.S. IV1ason City, Iowa Tennis 1, 2, 5. BENJAMIN CI-IOROST AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania ANTHONY CLEIVIENTE B.S. Arlington, New Jersey Lamlzocla Chi Alpha 2, 5: Football 1: Chapel Choir 2, 5. GERALD K. CLYMER BS. Qunltcrlown, Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota 2, 5. NORMAN HERBERT COHEN A.B. IVIill1Jurn, New Jcrscy Phi Epsilon Pi 5. HARRY C. CUSTER, JR. A.B. Norrrstown, Pennsylvania Lamlocia Chi Alpha 2, 5, Secretary 5: Varsity Traci: I: Junior Prom Committee 5. ARTHUR C. DAMASK B.S. Pleasantvlllc, New Jersey Lamiacta Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5, Social Chairman 5: Freshman Dehating 1: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2: Associate Editor 1948 CIARLA 5: ARCADE Staff 5: Class Treasurer 5: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2: Lihrary Com- mittee 5: Co-chairman Junior Prom Committee 5: IV1u111en1oerg Bicenten- nial Pageant 1. CHARLES ALBERT DAVIS A.B. Ilarnslnurg, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2, 5: Varsity Bas- Icetloall 2: Varsity Baseball 2. 5: "BI" Club 2, 5. TI-IOIVIAS L. DAVIS B.S. Lanslorcl, Pennsylvania LAWRENCE PAUL DELP AB. Tnmaqua, Pennsylvania Varsity VVrestIing 1. 2, 5: Varsity Soccer l, 2: "NI" Clula 1, 2. VVILLIAIVI EARL DENNIS AJ5. Strouelslsurg. Pennsylvania LamIJcIa Cl-ii Alpha 1. 2. 5, Secre- tary 2: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 2. 5: CIARLA Staff 5: WEEIQLY Staff 1: Track 2. 5: Cross Country 1, 2, 5: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5: Inter-fraternity Coun- cil 2. Secretary 5: Pretheological CIuI3 1, 2, 5: Ivluhlenlaerg Christian Association Cahinet 1. ROBERT P. DESCH ES. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD L. DIVELY BS. Altoona. Pennsylvania Varsity Cross Country 2. AUBREY ERNEST DOLLIVER I3.S. Hurilirigton, New York .JOSEPH MICHAEL EGAN HS. Allentown, 'Pennsylvania Varsity Wrestling 5: Freshman Basketball l. GEORGE F. EICHORN A.B. Ramsey, New Jersey Lamlacla Chi Alpha 2, 5: Mast: ancl Dagger 1, 2, 5: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5: College Orchestra 1. 2: IVIuhIen- herg Christian Association I, 2, 5, Cabinet Member 2, 5. JOHN J. ELIFF AB. Bridgeport, Pennsylvania VV. PAUL ELSON ELS. Freeport. New York VVEEKLY Staff 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5. RICHARD I-I. ERB AJS. Pliilarlclpliin, Pennsylvania VVEEKLY Staff 1: Vice President Freshman Class 1: Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 5: East Hall Dorm Council 5: Pretheo- Iogical Club 1. PAUL BIERY ES SER AB. Allentown. Pennsylvania WILLIAM T. EVANS AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 5, 4, Vice- Presiclent 5, Presiclent 4: Varsity Football 1, 2, 5: Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 5: Traclc 1, 2: "M" Clulo 2. 5: Inter-fraternity Council 5, 4: Middle Atlantic Wrestling Championship 2. EARL W. FEIGHT, JR. AB. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5: Alpha Kappa Alpha 5: Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2. 5, Secretary 5: 1948 CIARLA, Eclitor-in-chief 5: ARCADE Staff 5: Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5: Der Deutsche Verein 5: Mask and Dag- ger 5: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5: Fresh- man Dehating 1: Junior Prom Com- mittee 5, Alpha Psi Cmega 5: Omicron Delta Kappa 5: VVorIcI Stuclent Service Funcl Committee 5: Co-eclitor IVI-BOOK 5. RICHARD J. FEINOUR AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. CHARLES G. FEIST AB, Betlilchcm, Pennsylvania Football 1: Baslcethall 1, 2: Base- Ioall 2: Soccer 5: HIVIH Clulo 5. E. B. FENSTERIVIACHER AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2: Freshman Football 1. MICHAEL G. FIDORACK A.B. Bethlehem, Penn sylvania Alpha Tau Cmega 1, 2. 5: Wrest- ling l: Football 1, 2. DEAN R. FISHER A.I5. Jersey Shore. Pennsylvania JOHN SVVAVELY FISHER A.B. Sourlerton, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4. JOSEPH WARREN FISKE B.S. Passaic, New Jersey Alpha Tau Gmega 1, 2, 5: Cardinal Key 'Society 5: Junior Prom Com- mittee 5. JOHN H. FITZGEREL A.B. Indianapolis, Incliana VVEEKLY Staff 5, 4: Junior Var- sity Baslcethall 2. JOSEPH F. FLEISCI-IMANN A.B. Plainlielcl, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: WEEK- LY Staff 1, 2: Traclc 1, 2: Cross- Country 1, 2: John Marshall Pre- Iaw CIuIJ 2: Muhlenberg Business Association 2: Mulilenherg Bicen- tennial Pageant 2. LEWIS S. FLUCK AB. Hatlielzl, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4, Secretary 5, 4: Bancl 1, 5, 4, Vice-Presiclent 5: Briclge Team 4: Junior Prom Committee 5. 1851 WILLARD H. FLUCK AB. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5: Junior Prom Committee 5. WILLARD F. FRANCIS, JR. B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. ROBERT FRATSCHER, JR. A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania WEEIQLY Staff, Circulation Man- ager 2: ARCADE Staff 5. EDWIN M. FRIESE A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5. ALBIN I'I. GAPSCH, JR. A.B. Philaclelpliia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. 5: WEEKLY Staff 1. 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 5: Traclc 1, 2: Chapel Choir 1, 2, 5. NLAURICE D. GEIGER, JR. ELS. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: Chapel Choir 1: IVIuI'1IenIJerg Christian Association 1. RICHARD C. GERY BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania THEODORE E. GETZ AB. Plxilaclelphia, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, 5: Varsity Vvrestling 1, 2, 5: Pretheological Club 2. 5. Treasurer 2, 5: Der Deutsche Vere- in 1, 2, 5: Cheerleader 1: UNI" Club 1, 2, 5. DONALD I'I. GEYER AB. Chaniloershurg, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1, 2: Traclc 2. DAVID R. GIACCAGLIA BS. South Orange. New Jersey Bancl 1, 5. ' D. FRANK GIULIANO B.S. Weehawken, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. WILLIAM FRANKLIN GLASE AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff, Business Manager 5. JOHN THOMAS GODDESS A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania LESLIE B. GORE B.S. Traverse City. Micliigan EDWARD C. GORETZKA B.S. Greenock, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2, 5, Secretary 5: PremecIicaI Club 5: Der Deutsche Verein 5: Band 1, 2, 5, Treasurer 5: Class Secretary 5: Inter-fratern- ity Council 5. LEO RICHARD GRANT IoIIancI, Pennsylvania A.B. New I' WEEKLY Staff 1. EDWARD W. GREEN A.B. Easton, Pennsyivania ROBERT WILLIAM GREEN A.B. AIIentown, Pennsylvania GEORGE HARRISON GRUBE B.S. Pen ArgyI, Pennsylvania BRUCE NEVIN HANDELONG A.B. BetI1IeI1em, Pennsyivania Frestnnan Track IVIanager 1. MORGAN S. HANEY A.B. Cooperstzurg, PennsyIvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: CI1apeI Choir 1, 2, 5, Assistant IVIanager 5: Band 1. 2. 5: Junior Prom Com- mittee, Co-chairman 5. HOWARD R. HARING A.B. Boyeriown, Pennsyivania LamI9cIa CI'1i AIpI1a 1, 2, 5, Treas- urer 2, President 5: AIpI1a Kappa AIpI'1a 2, 5: Eta Sigma Phi 5: As- sociate Eciitor 1948 CIARLA 5: Varsity Tennis 2, 5: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5: CI1apeI Choir 1, 2, 5: Class President 5, Student CounciI 5: Omicron DeIta Kappa 5: Co- eciitor IVI-BOOK 5. EUGENE C. HARMONY A.B. West Catasauqua. PennsyIvania AIpIxa Kappa AIpI1a 2, 5, 4, Fres- irIent 4: Eta 'Sigma Phi 2. 5, 4: CI1apeI Cimoir I, 2, 5, 4: WorId Student Service Fund Committee 4. HENRY CHARLES HARNER A.B. Lancaster, Pennsyivania AIpI1a Tau Omega 2. 5. 4, Treas- urer 4. EDWARD A. HARTMAN, JR. A.B. AIIentown, PennsyIvania JOSEPH A. LIARTIVIAN A.B. AIIentown. Pennsyivania LEWIS S. HEGEDOS A.B. AIIcntown, PennsyIvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. WILLIS DONALD HENRY B.S. Macungie. Pennsyivania Varsity BaseI3aII 2: UIVIU CIuIm 2, 5. WILLIAM S. HERBERT A.B. Westvvooci, New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. WELTON HOWARD HEWITT' A.B. BrooIcIyn, New York BaseIoaII 1, 2. FRANK J. HOLCZMANN A.B. Paimerton, Pennsyivania LamImcIa Chi AIpI1a 1, 2, 5. ULRICH PETER HORGER B.S. Tayior, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5: 1948 CIARLA Staff 5. ' ROBERT EVANS HOYER F A.B. Royersforci, Pennsyivama WEEKLY Staff 5. WALLACE K. HUNTER A.B. Moravia, New York Associate Editor 1948 CIARLA 5: Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5. H. R. HUTTON A.B. Cranioury, New Jersey LamBcIa CI1i AIpI1a 2, 5. WILLIAM L. JACOBS A.B. Joanna, Pennsyivania EDWARD L. JONES AB. Kingston, Pennsyivanin AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: WEEK- LY 'Staff 2: FootIJaII Manager 1: Band 1, 2, 5. JOHN E. KEEFE A.B. PIymoutIr, Pennsyivania Varsity FootIJaII 2: Varsity Traci: 1: "IVF CIuI3 2, Show Committee 2: CIass President 2: Student CounciI 2. WALTER RALSON KEIM A.B. Reading, Pennsyivama FretI'1eoIogicaI CIUIJ 'I, 2: Der Deut- scI1e Verein 1, 2: IVIuI1IenI3erg Christian Association 1. RICHARD S. KEIPER A.B. BelIiIeI1em, Pennsyivnnia JOHN FRANCIS KERIN A.B. BetIiIeI'iem, Pennsyivania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5. DAVID STUART KERR B.S. Bricigelon, New Jersey ROY FRANKLIN KERSCHNER A.B. Pine Grove, Pennsyivanin PI1i Kappa Tau l, 2, 5. VVILLARD F. KINDT B.S. Kcmplon, Pennsyivania Phi Kappa Tau 2. 5: VVEEKLY Staff 5: CIARLA Staff 5: Stucient Councii 5: CI1apeI.CI'1oir 2, 5: Junior Prom Committee 5: Debat- ing 1. RUSSELL E. KIRK, JR. AB. Nortii Xvaies. Pennsyivania LamI9cIa CI1i AIpI1a 1, 2, 5: Fresh- man FootIJaII 1: J.V. FootIJaII 2, 5: Freshman BasIcetI9aII I: CarcIinaI Key Society 2. 5: Inter-fraternity CounciI 5: Junior Prom Commit- tee 5: IVIuI1IenIJerg BicentenniaI Pageant 1. I84I JOHN C. KIRSCHMAN B.S. Ennnaus. Pcnnsyivania Bancl 2. 5. ' .MES G. KLOCK A... Easton. PennsyIvania PAUL M. KONAPELSKY AB. Cementon, Pennsyivania ROGER M. KRAUSE B.S. Aiientown, Pennsyivania CHARLES F. KRAUSS A.B. CresIiiII, New Jersey AIpI'1a Tau Omega: Eta Sigma Phi 1: VVYEEKLY Staff 1, 2: Der Deut- sche Verein 1, 2: Dean's List l. DONALD L. KUHNSMAN A.B. AIIentown. Pennsyivania TOIVI A. LANE A.B. Paimyra, New Jersey Varsity FootIxaII 5, 4: UIVIU CIuIo 5, 4. . JAMES R. LEIBY A.B. AIIenlown, Pennsyivania AIpI1a Kappa AIpI1a 5. GEORGE F. LEYMEISTER B.S. Orwigsiaurg, Pennsyivania GEORGE R. LIEBERIVIAN A.B. Aiieniown. Pennsyivania Alpha Tau Omega I, 2. HARVEY A. LOCKWOOD AB. Aiienlown, Pennsylvania CHARLES LOHIVIAN BLS. I I'IiIIscIaIe, New Jersey West HaII Proctor 2, 5. HERBERT HATTON LONG A.B. Cementon, Pennsyivania DAVID JOHN IVIAAKESTAD A.B. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia, PennsyIvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 2, 5, 4: Varsity FootIJaII 2: Varsity Tennis 2. JOHN J. MACLACHLAN AB. Coraopoiis, Pennsyivania JAIVIES ELLIS IVIAJOR, JR. A.B. Yarciviiie, New Jersev AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2. 5, 4: Band 1, 2: Freshman Dance Committee 1: 'Sophomore Dance Committee 2. BO GUNNAR IVLALMSTROM B.S. SIOCICIIDIKH, Swecien Der Deutsche Verein 5. PAUL M. MARKAVAGE AB. Pittston, Pcnnsyivania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. 4: WEEKLY Staff 2: Track 1: CIass Treasurer 5. CHARLES F. MARKLEY B.S. Emxnaus. Pennsylvania Alplla Tau Omega I, 2, 5: CIAR- LA Staff 5: Bancl l, 2, 5: Cliapel Clioir I, 2. I ' ANTHONY J, MARINO, Jai B.S. WCCIIEIWRCII. New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 5: WEEK- LY Staff 1, 2: IVI-BOOK Staff 2: Baseloall 2, 5: A'M" Clula Sl1ow 2: Cliapel Clioir I: Junior Prom Com- mittee 5: Clieerleacler 1. I RAYMOND A. MAY A.B. Scliuyllcill Haven, Pennsylvania Alplia Kappa Alplla 2, 5, 4: WEEKLY Staff I. 2: CIARLA Staff 2, 5: Pretlreological Clula I, 2, 5, 4, President 4: Der Deutsclie Verein 2, 5, 4: MLIIIICHIJCFQ Clnfis- tian Association I, 2, 5, 4, Calainet IVIemIJer I, 2. WM. I-I. MCFETRIDGE, JR. A.B. Norlli Catasnuqua. Pennsylvania JOHN FRANCIS MCGRATH A.B. Freeport. New York Alplia Tau Omega I, 2, 5. JOHN MORGAN MCKINNEY Plii Kappa Tau l, 2, 5. ROY WILLIAM MECK A.B. Longswamp. Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Plii 2, 5: Pretlieological Clulo l, 2, 5, Treasurer 2: Der Deut- sclie Verein I, 2, 5: Cliapel Choir I, 2, 5: Junior Prom Committee 5: Mtrlilentmerg Cliristian Association 1, 2, 5. JOHN WILLIAM MEYERS B.S. Union City, New Jersey Baslcetlnall IVIanager 5: Stuclent Council 1, 2. LEONARD MIKIONIS A.B. Ncwnrlc. New Jersey Varsity Football 5. DONALD THOMAS MILLER A.B. Lclliglilon, Pennsylvania Pretlieological Clula 1: Der Deut- sclme Verein 1, 2, 5, Secretary 2, 5, Presiclent 5: Maslc ancl Dagger: Junior Prom Committee 5: Chapel Clioir 1, 5: Aclvancecl Reacling Cvroup 5: LSA Delegate 5: Higlfier Education Discussion Group, Mulil- enloerg Clmristian Associaton 5. KENNETH VV. IVIILLER B.S. Fleetwoocl. Pennsylvania ROBERT BRUCE MILLER A.B. Bettlleliem, Pennsylvania THOIVIAS E. IVIILLIGAN A.B. Dinulaa, California CHARLES OLIVER MIMM B.S. A .V Orwigslaurg, Pennsylvania EDWIN JOHN MINNER B.S. Egypt Pennsylvania Ptii Kappa Tau 2,'5, 4, House IVIanager 4: Mulilenlaerg Christian Association 1, 2, 5, 4. ROBERT FRANK MIRTH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1: Varsity Foot- tmall 1, 2: Traclc 1: "M,' Clula 1, 2. LEWIS D. MOORE B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Pretlmeological Clulo 5: CI1apeI Clloir 2, 5: Mululenlaerg Ctiristian Association 2. JOHN A. MORE A.B. Betlllellem, Pennsylvania Plli Kappa Tau I, 2, 5: Maslc and Dagger 2, 5: Mutxlenlnerg Bicen- tennial Pageant I. CHARLES F. IVIOSSER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega I, 2, 5, 4: 1948 CIARLA Stalzt 5: Varsity Traclc l: Briclge Team 5. HARRISON A. MOYER A.B. Koclailranal, Soutll Inclia Ptii Sigma Iota 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, Feature Eclitor 2: CIARLA Staff 2: Varsity Tennis 1, 2: Varsity 'Soccer 2, 5: Cliapel Clxoir 1: Junior Prom Committee 5: Mulllenlaerg Cllristian Associ- ation Caluinet 1, 5: Cheerleading 2. MILTON ARTHUR NAGLE A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania FRANK J. NAPOLITANO B.S. Elmliurst. New York Junior Prom Committee 5. HERBERT L. NEEDLEMAN B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2, 5, Sports Edi- ipr 5: Premeclical Clulu 5: Dean's ist 1. ALBERT MILTON NEIMAN A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Baselaall 1. JAMES ANTHONY NERVINE B.S. Bernardsville. New Jersey ISSJ' RAPHAEL B. NIES, JR. A.B. Marietta, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4: Var- sity Baseball I: J.V. Footloall 1: J.V. Baslietlnall 1: Varsity FootIJaII Man- ager 2: 'SMI' Clula 5: Class Vice- Presiclent 5: Bancl 2, 5. THOIVIAS JOHN O'I'IACvEN A.B. Newton, New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega I, 2, 5, 4: Stu- clent Council 5: Wrestling I: Junior Prom Committee 5. EDWARD GERARD O'HARA BS. Brooklyn. NCXV York VICTOR F. PASCARELLA A.B. Emerson, New Jersey DONALD GEORGE PETER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsclme Verein. PHILIP PAVEY PETERS, JR. AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alptia Tau Omega I, 2, 5, 4, Sec- retary 5: WEEKLY Staff 1: Basket- Ioall Manager 2: Baseloall Manager 2. RICHARD LEE PETERS A.B. Wasldngton, D. C. Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 5, 4, Vice- Presiclent 2, 4: WEEKLY Staff 1, 5, Exchange Editor 5: Band 1. LUCIO F. PETROVICH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsclie Verein 2, 5. EDWARD S. PHILLIPS A.B. Rutherford, New Jersey Larnlocla Chi AIpI1a 2, 5, 4, Initia- tion Ollicer 4: WEEKLY Staff 2, Sports Editor 2: Freshman Baslcet- Ioall 1: Varsity Baslcettnall 1, 2: Tennis I. 2: Football Manager 2: "M" Club 1, 2, 5, 4. JOHN MYER PHILLIPS B.S. Manasquan, New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: Business IVIanager 1948 CIARLA 5: Briclge Team 5. VVILLIAIVI ALLAN PHILLIPS A.B. Freeport, New York BERNARD J. PIGNATARI A.B. Freeland, Pennsylvania ALFRED HALIVIAR POUSE, JR. BS. Crystal Lalce. Illinois Lamlocta Clfri Alplla 5, 4: Junior Prom Committee 5. CHARLES V. QUINNN A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Kappa Alpha 5: CLARLA Staff 5. JOHN C. QUINN A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alplia Tau Omega 2, 5. PAUL J. RAYBUCK AB. Adamstown, Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau Pledge: Mask ancl Dagger 2, 5. JOHN RATVVAY B.S. Shaft, Pennsylvania EDWARD ANGUS REESE B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT ARTHUR REIVIIVIEL AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau lg J.V. Basketball 1: Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5. JAMES DONALD REPPERT AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda CI1i Alpha 1, 2, 5, Vice- Presiclent 5: VVEEKLY Staff 2: CIARLA Staff 5: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5: Alpha Psi Omega 2, 5: Eta Sigma Phi 5: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2: Mask and Dagger 1, 2. 5, Secretary-Treasurer 5, Stage IVIanager 5: Junior Prom Commit- tee 5: Dean's List 53 IVIuI1IenI3erg Bicentennial Pageant 1. GEORGE LOUIS RIZOS B.S. Easton, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1-, 2, 5, 4, House Manager 5: Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 5: Premedical Clulo 2, 5, 4: Der Deutsche Verein 49 Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 5. JOHN ROLAND ROGERS AB. Pasadena, California Kappa Sigma 2: Cliapel Ctioir 1, 2, President 2: YMCA 1, 2, Pres- iclent' 2: Dean's List 1. LOUIS R. ROSSI A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota 5: Der Deutsclie Verein 5: Mask ancl Dagger 5. ELMER S. SAS SAMAN B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5. CARMINELLO S. SBORDONE AB. Parkersburg, West Virginia Beta Kappa Citi 1, 2, 5, Sergeant of Arms 2, Vice President 2: Poot- Iaall 1, 2, 5: Wrestling 1, 2: Track 1, 2. RUSSELL ELWOOD SCHATZ B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania GEORGE H. SCHMIDT B.S. Grecnwicli, Connecticut Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, Rushing Chairman 5: Traclc 2: Maslc ancl Dagger 1, 2, 5: Muhlenberg Bicen- tennial Pageant. ' WAYNE F. SCHWEITZER AB. Meclianicslnurg. Pennsylvania DONALD EDVVIN SEEGER B.S. Succasunnu, New Jersey Traclc 1, 2g Cross Country 1, 2: IVIatt1 Clulo 23 Mulilenlnerg Bicen- tennial Pageant. ROUBEN I. SHAMAI B.S. Bagliflad, Iraq World Stuclent Service Puncl Com- mittee 2. CARL WEBER SLEMMER. JR. B.S. Trenton, New Jersey RAYMOND M. SMITI'I, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau 2, 5: 1948 CIARLA Staff: Matti Club 2. T1'IOMAS P. SMITI'I B.S. Brooklyn, New York VVILLIAM A. SMITH, JR. A.B. Allentown. Pcnnsylva nia Tennis 1: Mulilenloerg Bicentennial Pageant. WILLIAM C. STACKHOUSE A.B. Easton. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4, Vice- President 2: Prettiological Clula 5: Chapel Clioir 1, 2, 5, 4. JAMES ROBERT STEELE A.B. Lancaster, Soulli Carolina Baseloall 2. CLIFFORD STEINBACH AB. Preemanslsurg, Pennsylvania Varsity Wrestling 2, 5. TRACY FREDERICK STORCH B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania DONALD W. STOUOHTON AB. Staten Islancl, New Yorlc Alplia Kappa Alplia 5: Commons Committee 5. I86I I-IORACE MASON SWARTZ B.S. Doylestown, Pennsylvania Alplia Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. EDMUND ALLEN TANGUAY AB. Freelxolcl, New Jersey WALTER R. TICE B.S. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Orchestra ancl Bancl. JOHN C. TOBEY AB. Carbondale, Pennsylvania TITUS W. TRUPE A.B. Alcron, Pennsylvania DAVID OTTO TYSON A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Plii Sigma Iota 4: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, 5, 4, Aclvertising Manager 5, IVIanaging Eclitor 4: J.V. Pootloall 5, 4: Cliapel Ctioir 1, 2: Debating 1, 2: World 'Student Service Puncl Committee 4. ROGER M. VOLPE AB. Belleville. New Jersey Basketball 1: Junior Varsity Poot- laall 2: Baseball 2: IVIuI1IenIJerg Bi- centennial Pageant. DONALD G. WALLACE, JR. B.S. Glensxcle, Pennsylvania Alplia Tau Omega 1, 2, 5, 4: Traclc 1g Clmapel Clioir 1, 2, 5: Band 1, 2, 5, 4: Premeclical Clula 4: Inter-lra- ternity Council 5. STEPHEN H. WALLACI-I AB. Orange. New Jersey ERNEST HEINS WALLANDER AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau 2, 5: Advertising Manager 1948 CIARLA 5: Mask ancl Dagger 5: Junior Prom Com- mittee 5, Class Secretary 5, Alplia Psi Omega 5. ROBERT K. WAVREK A.B. Fullerton. Pennsylvania ADOLPH I-I. WEGENER A.B. Pliilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta 2, 5: 1948 CIARLA Stall 5: J.V. Basketball 'lg Der Deutsclie Verein 2, 5, Sec-- retary 5: Junior Prom Committee 5: Dean's List 2: Carclinal Key So- ciety 5, Presiclent 5. EARL VV. WEIDA AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania IRA G. T. WEISMANN AB. Newnrlc. New Jcrscy RALPH ROBERT VVIEDER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. JAMES W. WICGINS ' Bclvmlcrc. New Jer y RICHARD N. WILLIAMS BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania GRA LEE WGCSTER, JR. BS. Clementon, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega ll, 2, 5: Football lg Baslcetloall lg Chapel Choir 1. IHYI WALLACE C. WORTH JR AB. Bethlehem, Pe yI Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 5. HOBART A. WUCHTER AB. Allentown, Pe yl RUDY ZAKOS BS. Bath, Pe Premedical Club 5. WFS? qi If it ficiaiiy known as the Class of 1949, although The SOPIIIOIIIOIC CIHSS WHS Of- some oi its memhers will complete their college wort: in 1948, and some not until 1950. Under the leadership of Presidents Ed Sullivan and John Keefe, the class had a year welt filled with activities. In the fail, the annual Pansy Bowl classic was the major attraction,-fthe sophs going down to defeat hefore the frosh in a hard-fought touch football game, 27-16. This was the only one of the usual three soph-frosh struggles to he held during the school year. But hy spring, the forty-niners had forgiven the freshmen for this hitter hiow sufficiently to cooperate with them in staging a very successful and Weil-attended Soph-Frosh Hop at Castle Garden. At commencement time, the sophomores took the hig step from under-ctassmen to upper- ciassmen, and entered upon the final half of their careers at Muhlenberg. ' I88 SOPH-FROSH HOP Under the ahie ieadership of a joint com- mittee of sophomores and freshmen, headed hy Presidents Edward Sullivan and Jack Crider, the two classes held a very successful dance, the Soph-Frosh Hop, on the fourteenth of March- at Castle Garden in Dorney Park., It was the first since the war, and was attended lay severai hun- dred couples, who danced to the excellent music of P Chuck Gordon's Orchestra. Vocals were handled hy Dottie Malone and Ray Vveher, white Chuck himself ieit the hrass section long enough to play several trumpet solos. The dance sets were Weil balanced, each offering three slow dreamy numbers, and one jump-tune for the swing-happy couples. in keeping with the Saint Patricifs Day theme, the ballroom was gaily decorated in a shamrocic motif. in addition to the music of Chuck Gordon, the "Five Shamroctcsn entertain- ed during intermission with several novelty num- hers. The ushamrocicsn featured Jim-Gross at the piano, Leon Loch on the trumpet, Hugo Yaneiii with the guitar, Nate Smith on the string bass, and AI Berger on the drums. The crowd showed their appreciation hy making the "Five Shamrocicsn render several encores. As mid- night approached, the weary but happy cele- hrants departed after enjoying another wonder-W tui Soph-Frosh Hop. FALL DANCE Opening the list of sociai activities for the fait semester of 19116 was HThe Fail Dance", an informal sport hop sponsored by the Student Council on Saturday evening, Octoher 19, at the Allentown Armory. The music for the evening was furnished hy Bolo Harry and his Orchestra, which included fifteen men and a giri soloist. Harry was new to Muhlenberg students, although his previous en- gagements had included other cottages: hut his music provecl to be very acceptalole to tlie large group attending tlie clance. The Student Council Committee in cliarge of tile evening was lieaclecl lay Philip l. lVlitterling. Cliaperons were Professor and lVlrs. Ralpli C. Wood ancl lVlr. ancl Mrs. Rolaert H. Boyer. Numerically spealcing, tlme dance was a tre- menclous success. Tliis factor in part served as a lianclicap laecause of tlie laclc ol aclequate clnecli- ing facilities. Bur, in spite of this difficulty, sui- clents ancl laculty members wlio attenolecl spent an enjoyalole evening. GRIDIRON HOP Climaxing tlie weelc encl of tlie Nlulilenloerg- Moravian game, last liome lootloall encounter of tlie Mules, the Gricliron Hop was lielcl at tlie Al- lentown Armory on Salurclay evening, Novernluer 16, in lionor of tlie tlien-unclelieatecl 1946 football squacl. From nine to twelve, tlie stuclents ancl tlieir laclies clancecl to tlie music of Ken Keeley ancl luis Orchestra, a member of tliat elite ira- ternity of clance lmancls emanating from tile coal regions of upstate Pennsylvania. Coaclies Floyd Scliwartzwalcler and Franlc Lougli and tlieir Wives actecl as cliaperons lor tl1e sport liop. Tlie Stuclent Council ancl Pliilip l. lVlitter- ling, cllairman of tlie committee, cleserve mucli praise for liaving planned tlie gala affair, and liaving corrected tire deficiencies in clneclcing la- cilities ancl clecorations of time previous clance. The Armoiy was clecoratecl in a footlaall season motif, one wall iiaving been liung Witli carcllnoarcl pigslcins, eacli one announcing tlie score of a former Muhlenberg triumplm. Refreshments were served in tlie loasement. Tlie evening Witii Ken ancl liis Qrcliestra proviolecl a sufficiency ot lootli swing ancl sweet for tlie ,Berg stuclents. ln tlie liglit of tlie prececling clescription, it is not liarcl to imagine tliat ua goocl time was lnacl lay alln who ilaslnecl an Activity Card ancl gainecl aclmittance to tlie Student Councils Gricliron Hop. SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First Semester President ............ EDWARD lVl. SULLIVAN Vice-President .... ..... J oHN R. GILBERT Secretary ..... ..... D ONALD M. BIEHN Treasurer . . .... WILI.IAM T. MESSLER Second Semester President ................. Joi-IN E. KEEFE Vice-President . . . .... WILLIAM A. LYBRAND Secretary .... . . . RAMON A. CARAZO Treasurer . . . EARLIN H. LUTZ Qae Cfaaa 0 fQ4Q EARL I. ADAMS B.S. Tower City, Pennsylvania Lamlnda Chi AIpI1a 2. JOHN I-I. ADAMS A.B. Riegelsville, Pennsylvania HAROLD F. ALBERT B.S. Myersloxvn, Pennsylvania ALEXANDER E. ANDREWS A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania ELWOOD JOHN ARNER A.B. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania HOLFORD G. ARRISON A.B. Mercliantville. New Jersey PAUL A. BAAS, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ESTON J. BECKER, JR. B.S. AIIentown, Pennsylvania PRENTICE RAYMOND BEERS B.S. VVasI1ington, New Jersey Varsity Football 2. SHELDON B. BENSCOTER A.B. East Maucli Chunlc. Pennsylvania PIERCE WESTON BENTZ A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT L. BERG B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania H. ALAN BERGER A.B. IVIEXIIDHOY City, Pennsylvania DONALD IVIILTON BIEI'IN A.B. Philaclelpliia, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 25 Der Deut- sche Verein 2: Class Secretary 2. MARTIN W. BINDER A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania ROBERT BOYER BLXLER A.B. Detroit, Micliigan EDWARD THOMAS BLAIR B.S. Strouclshurg. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. ROBERT FRANKLIN BLANCK A.B. Sliephercistown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Kappa Alpha 2: WEEKLY Staff lg Muhlenberg Christian As- sociation 2. MICHAEL BOGDZIEWICZ, JR. A.B. Jersey City. New Jersey Varsity Footloall 23 Varsity Traclc t, 2. MAT HIAS J. BOLD B.S. Belhleliem, Pennsylvania GEORGE J. BOURNIAS A.B. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, Treasurer 2. ARTHUR E. BOWMAN A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania DONALD D. BOYER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania DONALD STANLEY BOYER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1: Bancl lg Chapel Choir 1. CHARLES W. BROWN A.B. Plainfield. New Jersey THEODORE BRUBAKER A.B. Nortliport, New York LamI9cIa Chi Alpha 1, 2, House IVIanager 1, Steward 2. EARL D. BRYANT, JR. A.B. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania JACK ROBERT BRYDLE A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania LAWRENCE M. BURNETT A.B. New York City. New Yorli Lamlacia Chi Alpha lg Traclc 1. WARREN T. BURNS B.S. Riclgelzielcl Parlc, New Jersey WALTER ROBERT BUSCH A.B. I'IoI1oIcus, New Jersey Varsity BaseIJaII 1, 2: J.V. Baslcet- IJaII 1. ROY A. BUTTERWICK, JR. B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega l. HAROLD A. BUTZ B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania ROBERT J. K. BUTZ B.S. Breinigsville, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. JOSEPH P. CALLAGHAN A.B. Williamsport. Pennsylvania PAUL HENRY CAMPBELL A.B. Phoenixville. Pennsylvania Choir 2. FRANK PATRICK CANNON A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania I90l RAMON A. CARAZO A-B. PGIUICFIOH, PCIIIISYIVHHIEI Class Secretary 2. OSCAR N. CI-IERNEY B.S. Allenlown Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi lg Premeciical Club 2. PAUL IVIICHAEL CHIZ. A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania FRANCIS CYRIL CHRISMER A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania JAMES F. CI'IRI'STMAN A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. PAUL VINCENT CLAUSEN B.S. Rulherforcl, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5: Varsity Baseball 2: Varsity BasIcetIoaII lg J.V. Baslcetlball 2. RICHARD A. CLAUSER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania WILLIAM F. CLEMSON B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. FRANKLIN LEE COLLIE A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania MICHAEL A. COSTABILE B.S. Yonlcers, New York Premeciical CIuIJ 2. JAIVIES W. CRAWFORD A.B. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania WILLIAM RL CROASDALE, II A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. MARVIN DANNENBERG B.S. Brooklyn. New Yorl-I Premeclical Club 2. WILLIAM A. DAVIS B.S. Chester, Pennsylvania Soccer l. EDIVIUND HOWARD DEAM A.B. Birclslvoro, Pennsylvania WILLIAM N. DEISHER B.S. Fleetwood. Pennsylvania FRANIQ DAVID DELONG, JR. A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. JOHN LOUIS DE LONG A.B. Holienclauqua, Pennsylvania FRANCIS J. DENISE B.S. , Betlileliem, Pennsylvania RUSSELL N. DE VINNEY A.B. Union. New Jersey ROBERT A. DIBBELL B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania IVIARTIN E. DIEFENDERFER B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania PETER J. Cv. DIRSCHAUER A.B. Union City, New Jersey Varsity VN7restling I. EDVVARD O. DONOVAN AB. Bogota. New Jersey Varsity Baslcetloall I, 2: "WI" Cluin I. 2. I-IENRY I-I. DONOVAN A.B. Bogota. New Jersey Varsity Baslcetloall I, 2: All-State Pennsylvania Baslcetlaall Team I, 2: "M,' Cluln I, 2. DGNALD VV. DONSCHIETZ A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania JAIVIES F. DOORLEY A.B. Betlileliem. Pennsylvania HENRY SAMUEL DOUGLAS B.S. Betlilclicm, Pennsylvania Sigma Plmi Epsilon 2. PAUL DONALD DUELFER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania HAROLD GROVER ECKERT AB. Hcllertown, Pennsylvania JOSEPH L. ELLVVOOD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT CYRIL ENGLE A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania EARL A. ERICH B,S. Allentown Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau 1, 2: Baseball lVlan- ager I. 2. DAVID ALBERT ESIFIBACH B.S. Betlilelicm, Pennsylvania RAYIVIOND ARTHUR ESKELS A.B. East Orange, New Jersey Alplia Tau Omega I, 2: Varsity Football 1. LLOYD ELLVVOOD ESLINCER B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2: Premeclical Clula 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2. PAUL R. EVANS A.B. XfVcst Cntasauqua, Pennsylvania Sigma Plmi Epsilon 2, Secretary 2. RUSSELL BROVVN EVERETT A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota I, 2: Reading Group 2. WALTER P. FANDL AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania LEROY VVILBUR FECILEY A.B. Qualcalce, Pennsylvania ARTHUR L. FELDIVIAN B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania LEROY A. FIEST B.S. Valley Stream, New Yorlc Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. MICHAEL FINELLI B.S. Bangor, Pennsylvania Varsity VVrestli.ng 2. FORREST FRANKLIN FISTER B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania E. VVILLIAIVI FLOHR A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania AARON W. FOX BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania Chapel Clmoir I. EDWARD PAUL FOX B.S. Bellileliem, Pennsylvania ROBERT H. FOYE A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania STINSON VV. FRANTZ B.S. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Varsity Traclc 1. GERALD IVI. FRICK A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania CURTIS A. FRIDIRICI B.S. V Fogelsville, Pennsylvania LAVVRENCE J. FRUNZI AB. Irvington, New Jersey JAIVIES S. FTICSAR A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lamlocla Clii Alplia 2. EDWARD JAMES GALGON A.B. Cementon, Pennsylvania JAMES PHILIP GALLAGHER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania HERBERT J. GARBER B. S. Pltilaclelpllia, Pennsylvania Plii Epsilon Pi 2, Eclitor Fraternity Newspaper: Intramural Debating I. 2. HERBERT F. GERNERT, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alplma Tau Omega I, 2: Varsity Traci: I, 2: Varsity Wrestling I, 2: "M" Cluio I, 2: Pretlueological Clula I, 2: Chapel Clioir I, 2: Soplm-Fresh Hop Committee 2. ROBERT AIVIASA GEVERT A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Chapel Clioir I. I91I JOHN RICHARD GILBERT A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega I, 2: Class Vice- Presiclent 2. CARL F. GOERINGER A.B. VVillces-Barre, Pennsylvania Chapel Cimoir I. EUGENE IRVIN GRANER B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania HOWARD PAUL GRANER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania CLYDE L. GRAVER, JR. B.S. Lelmigliton, Pennsylvania BERNARD V. GREENE B.S. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania ROBERT IVIICHAEL GRIFFIN B.S. Norwieln. New Yorlc JOHN CHARLES GRIM AB. Reading, Pennsylvania RAYMOND D. GROFF B.S. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein I. DAVID JAIVIES HACKETT B.S. Allentown Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2: Premeciical Clula 2, Treasurer 2. ARTHUR MARTIN HAIIVIES AB. Allentown. Pennsylvania JOSEPH PAUL HARAKAL A.B. Plnllipslaurg, New Jersey JAMES F. PIARRINGTON AB. Dallas, Texas HARRY HARRIS A.B. Somerville, New Jersey EDWIN J. HARTE B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania ARTHUR F. HARTMAN A.B. Nescopoclc, Pennsylvania LAWRENCE A. I-IAYDEN A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1: Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2: Varsity Traclc 2. ARTHUR C. I-IEHN B.S. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania FERDINAND F. HELLER AB. Pottstown, Pennsylvania RICHARD CROWL HERB A.B. Snyciertown, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 2. RICHARD G. HERIVIANY A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania DAVID LEE HILDER B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania Alplla Tau Omega I, 2. HARRY HILGER AB. Philadelplria, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2: Chapel Choir 1, 2. GEORGE G. HILL A.B. East 'Orange, New Jersey STUART IVI. HIRSCI-I B.S. Plainlielcl, New Jersey DAVID K. HOPPIVIAN A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, Vice-President 2: Dearfs List 2. ERNEST J. HOH, JR. AB. Lancaster, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1, 2: Varsity Tennis 2, 5, Tennis Manager 2, 5: Forensic Council 2, 5, Secretary- Treasurer 2, 5: Chapel Choir lg Cardinal Key Society 5. LAWRENCE G. HORN AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 1. IVIORRIS P. HOUCK, JR. AB. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. GEORGE HRICINAK AB. H Ccmenton. Pennsylvania WILLIAM F. HRISKO B.S. Fraclcville. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, Historian 1: Der Deutsche Verein 2: IVIuhIen- Inerg Bicentennial Pageant 1. ALEXANDER LEWIS HUBER A. B. East Maucli Chunk, Pennsylvania HAROLD H. HUMPHREY, JR. B.S. Cherryville. Pennsylvania KENNETH P. INNERST BS. York, Pennsylvania GEORGE J. JANOSKI AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania VINCENT JOSEPH JERANT BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania DALE IVIATTHEVV JOHNSON AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau PIecIge 2. ALVIN P. JULIAN ELS. Reading. Pennsylvania ROBERT ANDREW KANTRA B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 'l, 2, 5: WEEK- LY Staff 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2: Mask ancl Dagger 2. PAUL KAROBEINICK A.B. Lester, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1. RAYMOND W. KAUFFMAN AB. Oley, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2: Band 2. CHARLES FREDERICK KECK AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania LEON EDWIN KEHR B.S. Sellersville, Pennsylvania KENNETH VV. KEITER AB. Lelaanon, Pennsylvania Lamhcla Chi Alpha 2: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2. ATVVOOD R. KEMMERER A.B. Egypt, Pennsylvania ARLINGTON VV. KESSLER A.B. Shillington, Pennsylvania JAIVIES IVIILLAR KESSOCK A.B. East Orange, New Jersey Varsity Baslcetlnall lg Varsity Track 1: UIVIU CIuI3 'l, 2. ROBERT CLIFFORD KINDRED A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 2, 5. RICHARD D. KISHBAUGH AB. East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania CIARLA Staff 2: President, Civ- ilian Stuclents 1: Chapel Choir 'l, 2: Band 1: Inter-fraternity Council 2: Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion I: Lambda Chi Alpha l, 2. ROBERT H. KLEIN BS. Allentown. Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI JOSEPH KLINK B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Tennis 1: Der Deutsche Verein 1. JAMES J. KLOSS AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI E KNECHEL B.S. Ernmaus, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI E. KOCH AB. WIIHFIOH, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1: Varsity Track 1. H. VVILLIAM KULP A.B. Perlcasie, Pennsylvania RAYMOND KURTZ AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Traclc 1. G. ALAN LAKIN B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 2: Varsity Tennis 1. SCOTT LAMB AB. Wayne. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. i921 FRANKLYN S. LAMBERT A.B. Oneonta, New Yorlc Lamhcla Chi Alpha 1, 2: CIARLA Staff 2: WEEKLY Staff 2: Choir 2. EDWIN DONALD LEONARD AB. Lancaster, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI LESHNER Pliilaclelphia, Pennsylvania SOLOIVION LEVINE BS. Allentown. Pennsylvania Deanys List l, 2. EARL W. LICHTENWALNER AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania LEON TILGHMAN LOCH AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2, 5: CIARLA Staff 2: WEEKLY Staff 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2: Band 2, 5. DAVID B. LOMBARDI AB. IVIinersviIIe. Pennsylvania HENRY P. LOVVENSTEIN, III AB. Kansas City, Missouri Dean's List 1. CARL F. LUPPOLD A.B. Reacling. Pennsylvania EARLIN HAROLD LUTZ AB. New Ringgolcl, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2: Eta Sigma Phi 2: Pretheological Clulo 1, 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2: Class Treasurer 2: UIVIU Cluh Show 2: East Hall Dorm Council 2, Chair- man 2: Constitution Revision Com- mittee 2. WILLIAM A. LYBRAND A.B. Maple Shacle, New Jersey Varsity Baseball I: HIVIH Cluh 1: Class Vice-President 2. DONALD JAMES MAHONEY BS. Allentown. Pennsylvania WEBSTER A. IVIANN BS. Allentown. Pennsylvania FRANCIS X. IVIARADEO AB. Nesquelioning, Pennsylvania Choir 'l. RALPH NAGLE IVIARCH A.B. Boyertown, Pennsylvania BENJAMIN T. IVIARCHANT AB. MCICIIBKIWIIIC. Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI HOWARD MARSH A.B. Strouclslsurg, Pennsylvania JOHN HENRY MASTERS, JR. AB. Allentown. Pennsylvania JAIVIES STETSON IVIAYS A.B. Front Royal, Virginia Dean's List 1. JOHN IVIAZZACCA. JR. AB. RUII'lCff0fKI, New Jersey Varsity Soccer 1. JAMES RICHARD MCGINLEY AB. Easton. PennsyIvania Phi Kappa Tau I, 2: I.:l'CSI'1lI1i1l'l FootI3aII I. JOI-IN H. IVICQUILKEN, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania NATHAN O. MCWATERS, JR. B.S. VVinterviIIe. Georgia DONALD P. MELCHER A.B. AIIenInwn. PennsyIvania HistoricaI Society 1: BancI 1. 2. RICHARD M. MENNE AB. Wydnor, Pennsylvania WILLIAM T. IVIESSLER A.B. PIainIieIcI. New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega l, 2: CIass Treasurer 2. EDWIN C. MILLER AB. Cynwyci. Pennsyivanla ORVILLE E. MILLER A.B. LeI1igIilown. PennsyIvunia AIpI1a Kappa AIpI1a 2. RICHARD VVILSON IVIILLER BS. Ailenlown, Pennsylvania PI1i Kappa Tau 1: PremecIicaI CIuIJ I. 2. PAUL J. MOHR AB. Kingston. New York PAUL JOHN IVIOLCIIANY AB. Cemenlon. PennsyIvnnia MAURICE EUGENE MOORE A.B. Nuzarctlx, Pennsyivanin JACK WI-IITNEY MORGAN BS. Beliileiiem, PennsyIvania JAY SANFORD MORSE B.S. Plainfield, New Jersey CI1eerIeacIer l. FREDERICK ELVIN MOSER B.S. Aiicniown. Pennsylvania RICHARD WERNER IVIIHSLER AB. RoseIIe. New Jersey 'Phi Kappa Tau 5: Varsity VV'rest- Iing 2. JAMES T. MULQUEEN AB. AIIenlown. Pennsylvania NELSON J. NAOLE AB. RencIing', Pennsyivanin DONALD LAMAR NEISER AB. AIIcnlown, PcnnsyIvania PI1i Kappa Tau l, 2, 5. WILLIAM J. NELSON AB. Nanuel. New York KERMIT NESTER AB. AIIenlown, PennsyIvania DALE E. NEWHART A.B. TreicI1Iers, Pennsyivania VINCENT R. NEVVHART BS. I'IoIcencIauq'ua, PennsyIvania PI1i Kappa Tau I. OGDEN W. NINE, JR. B.S. SoulI1 Orange, New Jersey Varsity TracIc 1. WALTER NOSAL AB. Coopersburg, Pennsylvania RICHARD PHILIP NUFRIO BS. Newark, New Jersey Sigma PI1i Epsilon I, 2. Treasurer 2. RICHARD SCOTT NUMBERS B.S. AIIentown. PennsyIvania JOHN M. NUSS AB. BelI1IeI1em, PennsyIvania DONALD PAUL OSWALD AB. AIIenlown. PennsyIvania JOSEPH WILLIAM OTT AB. AIIentown. PennsyIvania WISTAR B. PAIST B.S. DoyIestown, PennsyIvania LamIacIa Chi AIpI1a 1, 2, Treasurer 2. GEORGE PETER PAPPAS AB. Paterson, New Jersey LamI3cIa CI1i AIpI1a I, 2, 5, PIecIge- master 5: ARCADE Staff 5: CIARLA Staff 3: WEEKLY Staff 2. SIDNEY B. PARIVIET B.S. PottsviIIe. PennsyIvania ROBERT LEE PARRY B.S. AIIcntown, PennsyIvania MORTON L. PERKISS AB. PI1iIacIeIpIiia. PennsyIvania CARL OTTO PETERSEN B.S. AIIeniown. Pennsylvania Sigma PI1i EpsiIon 25 PremecIicaI CIuIJ 2. ROY VVILLIAM PETERSEN A.I3. AIIcntown. PennsyIvania - RICHARD PITEL HS. VineIancI, New Jersey SAMUEL S. PLATT, JR. B.S. Camden. New Jersey PI1i Kappa Tau lg CI1oir 1, 2. LINDSAY LEE PRATT BS. MercIrantviIIe. New Jersey GEORGE JAMES PREBULA I3.S. Catasauqua. PennsyIvania I95I LOUIS G. PRISNOCK A.B. CopIay, PennsyIvania DONALD D. PRITZ AB. IVIBIIEUIOY City. PennsyIvania PAUL J. RABENOLD AB. AIIentown. PennsyIvania RALPH H. RABER, AB. AIICIIIOVVII, Pennsyivania VVILLIAIVI J. RAINES AB. BetI1IeI1em. PennsyIvania RICHARD RAYMOND RAU BS. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein I, 2: Dean's List 2: CI1eerIeacIer 2. ' ALBERT H. RAUB AB. AIIentown, PennsyIvania FRANKLIN T. REESE, AB. Norristown, PennsyIvania Varsity BasIcetIoaII 1: Varsity Soc- cer 1, 25 Varsity TracIc 1, 2, 3. JAMES K. REICI-IARDT B.S. AIIentown, PennsyIvania DANIEL ALLEN REIDER AB. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia. Pennsyivania LEONARD T. REIFSNYDER A.B. OrwigsIaurg, Pennsyivania VVILLIAIVI JOHN RESLIE AB. BetI1IeI1em, PennsyIvania G. HAMMOND REVER AB. BaItimore. MaryIantI STANLEY RICI-IIVIAN B.S. New Brunswick. New Jersey PI1i EpsiIon Pi lg J.V. PootI9aII 1. VVILLIAM R. RIEKERT A.B. St. AIIaans. New York LamIJcIa CI1i AIpI1a 2: Varsity BasIcetIJaII 1: Varsity Cross Coun- try lg Varsity Track 1. GRAHAM T. RINEHART A.B. Stroudsburg, Pennsyivania PI'1i Kappa Tau 1, 2: Eta Sigma PI1i 2g Freshman BasIcetIJaII Manager lg Varsity BasI4etIJaII Manager 2: "M" CIUIJ 1, 2. ALBERT E. ROBA A.B. BeiI1IeI1em, Pennsyivania MALCOLM Cr. ROBB AB. , BelIiIeI1em, Pennsylvania GERALD S. ROGERS BS. Reading, PennsyIvan1a I..amIocIa Chi AIpI1a 2. 5: AIpI'1a Psi Omega 2, 5: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2. City Editor 23 Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 5. KENNETH J. ROGERS A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania FRED VVOLLE ROMIG, JR. A.B. Betlileliem, Pennsylvania J.V. Football lg Varsity Traclc I. JEROME ROSEN A.B. Clifton, New Jersey AMMON C. ROTH, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania BERNARD ROTH B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Dean's List 1. EDWIN H. ROTH AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania HENRY T. ROTH A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania JOHN CALDWELL ROVVE A.B. Pllilacielpliia, Pennsylvania AIpt1a Tau Omega I, 2: J.V. Foot- IJaII I: Class Vice-Presiclent I. RICHARD CRAIG RUSHMORE B.S. Scranton. Pennsylvania Piii Kappa Tau I, 2: Premeciical Clula 2: MLIIIICHDCFQ Cliristian As- sociation l, 2, President I, Treas- urer 2. HOWARD L. RUTH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RUSSELL C. RUTMAN B.S. Egypt, Pennsylvania HERBERT SACKS A.B. Camclen, New Jersey Varsity Baselnall 1. HERBERT E. SAEOER, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT IVIICHAEL 'SAVVYER B.S. Temple. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2. RICHARD F. SCHANTZ A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania VERNON IVI. SCHAPPELL AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD H. SCHLEGEL A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania CHARLES L. SCHLEIFER AB. Piiilacieipiiia, Pennsylvania ARTHUR T. SCHMIDT B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania WEEIQLY Staff 2: Varsity Basket- IJaII 2: J.V. Baslcetluall l. HENRY WILLIAM SCHMITT BHS. Glensrcle, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1. 2: Varsity Traci-1 2: J.V. Football 2. FRED S. SCHIVIUNK, JR. AB. Pixilanlelpliia, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega I, 2: Varsity Football 1: J.V. Baslcetluail 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1. RAYMOND S. SCHOLL B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania Der Deutsctie Verein 2. DONALD DANIEL SCHRAY A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania PAUL CARL SCHROY II B.S. XfVestviIIe, New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega l, 2, 5: CIARLA Staff 5: Varsity Baseball 2: Varsity Football l: J.V. Baslcetlnall 1: J.V. Football 1. PHILIP SNYDER SCHULTZ AJS. Mcflia. Pennsylvania JOSEPH J. SCHUMACHER A.B. Trenton, New Jersey S. P. SCHWEINFURTH B.S. Cincinnati, Oliio J.V. Football I. MICHAEL E. SEDMAK A.B. Northampton. Pennsylvania DONALD O. SENSENBACI-I A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD VV. SHEPHERD A.B. Kingston. Pennsylvania FRANKLIN E. SHERMAN A.B. E Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpiia Kappa Alpha 2: WEEIQLY Staff 1, 2: Der Deutsche Verein 2: Deanis List l, 2: Mulileiitmerg Christian Association I, 2, Cabinet Meminer 1, Presiclent 2: Aclvancecl Reading Group 2. EDWARD J. SIKORSKI A.B. . Emmaus, Pennsylvania Varsity Football I, 2: Varsity Traci: 1: CIuI9 1, 2. RICHARD L. SKINNER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. JAIVIES ELVVOOD SMITH A.B. Frcclericlc, IVIaryIancI JOSEPH J. SMITH A.B. VViIIiamstnwn. Pennsylvania LUTHER H. SMITH, SR. A.B. Kunlcletown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. PAUL VINCENT SMITH A.B. Riclgellielri Park, New Jersey AIpI1a Tau Omega 1, 2. ROBERT M. SMITH, JR. A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania I 94 I ROBERT MORGAN SMITH A.B. Bircislmoro, Pennsylvania LamIJcIa CI1i Aiplia l, 2: Delaating 2. WALTER K. SMITH AB. Leiiigliton. Pennsylvania CARL D. SNYDER , BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania OSCAR B. SNYDER, JR. AB. East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1: Banci I. - PAUL Y. SNYDER A.B. Perlcasie. Pennsylva nia Lamiacla Ciii Alplia 1, 2: Varsity Baseball I: HIVIU CIUIJ I. CHARLES A. SOUDERS A.B. Danville, Pennsylvania EDWARD I. SPENCER A.B. Newark, New Jersey ARTHUR C. SPENGLER B.S. Strausstown, Pennsylvania Premeclical Cluia 2. CHARLES P. STAUB B,S. Allentown. Pennsylvania PAUL L. STEINBERG A.B. Atlantic City, New Jersey Plat Epsilon Pi 2: Fresilman Baslcet- IJaII l: Mululenlaerg Bicentennial Pageant 1. DONALD J. STEVENS A.B. Springiielcl, Oliio DONALD A. STEVVARD A.B. Beaver Meadows, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2: Pretlieological CIuIJ 1, 2. STEPHEN JAIVIES STRELLA B.S. Cementon, Pennsylvania RAYIVIOND F. STROBEL BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROSS IVI. STUART AB. Allentown. Pennsylvania J.V. Football 1. EDWARD M. SULLIVAN A.B. Plamlielcl. New Jersey Alplia Tau Omega l. 2: Debating I, 2: Class Presiclent 2. WILLIAM RAY SUMMER A.B. Detroit. Micliigan Varsity Traclc l, 2: Chapel CI1oir I. 2. OTIS S. SLBVIMERVILLE BS P 1 ilpl. 1 I . . ii ar e ia, jennsy vania AIpI1a Tau Omega l, 2, 5: WEEK- LY Staff 2: Varsity Traclc I, 2: Var- sity VVrestIing 2: Premeclical CIuI3 2. JOHN DEAN SWIFT AB. Riclgeiield Pnrlc, New Jersey J.V. Football 2: Sopll-Froslm Com- mittee 2. ROBERT EARL TAYLOR B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania CHARLES JOITIN THEISEN A.B. Clillsicle Park, New Jersey Varsity Baslcetlaall 1, 2: Varsity Tracie 1. EARL ROY THOMAS, JR. B.S. Quakertown, Pennsylvania IJEWIS C. TRUIVIBORE A.B. Betlilelicm, Pennsylvania LAWRENCE E. T ULLY B.S. I'IillsicIe. New Jersey VVEEKLY Stall 1, 2, 5: Varsity Traclc 1, 2: IVIasIc and Dagger Clulo 2. GEORGE VINCENT TURS1 AB. Vvesi New Yorlc. New Jersey Lamlacla Clii Alplia I. 2. ROBERT SOIVIIVIER TURTON BS. Souili Orange. New Jersey Plii Kappa Tau 11 Premeclical Clulo 2: Maslc and Dagger 1. LLOYD O. UNDERWOOD AB. Westxvoocl, New Jersey ANTHONY T. VERCHINSKI A.l3. 'Diclison City, Pennsylvania ROBERT LANE VETTER B.S. Ventnor City. New Jersey Plii Kappa Tau 2: Cliapel Claoir 1. KENNETH F. VIBBERT B.S. IVIorristown, New Jersey CHARLES A. WAGNER B.S. Pine Grove, Pennsylvania ROBERT ELNIER WALCK ELS. Bowmanstown. Pennsylvania JOHN T. WALKER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania JOHN VVILLIAIVI WALTERS AB. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Lamlncla Clwi Alplma 1, 2: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2: Eta Sigma PI'1i 1, 24 Varsity Wrestling 15 Maslc and Dagger 2: Clioir 1, 2: "IVI" CIUIJ 1, 2. ALTON WEDDE AB. Aslilanel. Pennsylvania Varsity Cross Country Team 1g Pretlieological Clulo 13 Cllapel Clioir 1: Fresliman Debate Tourna- ment l. CALVIN C. WEIDNER B.S. Kutzlown, Pennsylvania J AIVIES LANDIS WEIRBACI-I AB. Cooperslnurg, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alplla 2. HARRY CLARK WHITE BLS. Incliana, Pennsylvania Plii Delta Tlieta 1, 2. FREDERICK J. VVIEAN D I5.S. Betlilelmem, Pennsylvania STANLEY K. WIEDER A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Bancl 2, 5. I95 I EVERITT VVTLSON AB. Port Washington. New York ARCADE Staff 2: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2. STANLEY WILFRED WISE BS. Rcinerton, Pennsylvania Freshman Eootloall 1. FREDERICO A. E. VVISZNAT A.B. Santa Cruz, Rio Grande clo Sul, Brazil Alplma Kappa Alpha 2. DONALD WOODWORTH AB. Xvillces-Barre, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1: J.V. Football 13 J.V. Wrestling 1. WARREN T. WOTRING, JR. BS. Mertztoxvn, Pennsylvania ANDREW WYDA, JR. B.S. Ashley, Pennsylvania FRANCIS S. YANOSHIK A.B. Lofty. Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1. EDIVIUND T. -YENSHAW B.S. Ecliley, Pennsylvania WALTER PAUL YOST AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Plxi Epsilon 2, Senior Guard 2. LAIVIBERT ROI-IN ZAENGLE AB. Nesquelxoningf Pennsylvania Lambda Cixi Alpha I, 2, 53 Chapel Clloir 1. DANIEL I'I. ZIMMERNIAN B.S. Paterson, New Jersey I H 5 H 5 QI Actually consisting of the Class of 1950 and the Class of 1951, the Freshman Class was hy far the largest in the history of 'Berg, numhering well over six hun- dred members. To enforce freshman regulations on a group which outnumloers the entire remainder of the student body was a little too much for the Student Councils-'although a set of voluntary "regula- tionsn was adopted, and a few dinlcs were to he seen on campus. ' ln the Soph-Frosh foothall game, played in the Pansy Bowl fotherwise lcnown as the lV1uh- lenloerg Stadium, , the frosh had a definite numerical advantage,-'and came out on the long end of a 27-16 score. Reviving a pre-war event, the Forensic Council sponsored the Freshman Debate Tourna- ment, and eight teams were entered. The victors los T were Ray Lentzsch and Bill Laird, who represent- ed usouth Hall" in the tourney. ln conjunction with the sophomores, the class put on a Saint Patriclfs Day dance, the Soph-Fresh Hop, and were well rewarded for their eliorts hy the success of the affair. SOPH-FROSH FOOTBALL GAME It was a beautiful twenty-third of Novemloer. The crowds were cheering in the stands and the weather was perfect for football. Once again the sophomores and freshmen at Muhlenberg renewed inter-class rivalries as they engaged in a two-hand-touch football classic lcnown as the Pansy Bowl game. The Sophs tool: the lead in the first quarter as Paul Clausen scored after a great run. Vandergrilt and Qlsen proved to he the stars of the Fresh team, as each tallied twice during the second and third periods. The score was twenty-seven to six in favor of the Frosh. Things loolced very dismal for the upper-class- men as the fourth period came up. "Tex" Riclc- ert of the Sophs intercepted a pass and raised their morale six points. A safety netted them two more. But things were dismal, all right. The whistle lolew, and the freshmen had won, twenty- seven to sixteenl Bill Ritter of the Physical Education De- partment arranged this inter-class game. Design- ed to prevent injuries, it seemed to laecome rough- er and rougher as it proceeded, until finally Don- ald Woodworth of the sophomore team was talcen out with a chin -injury which required several stitches to close. This football game was the only one of the usual three Soph-Frosh struggles to talce place this year. The tug-of-war was scheduled several times and postponed an equal numloer of times, never actually materializing. And the Hag rush was never even heard of at all. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President .................... JACK CRIDER President ............. WALTER DOBERSTEIN Vice-President . . . . . . WALTER DOBERSTEIN Vice-President . . . . . JAMES BENSINGER Secretary ..... ...... J oEL SKIDMORE Secretery .... .. JOEL SKIDMORE Treasurer . . . . . . DUANE WILLIAMS Treasurer . . . . . DAVID Hou ti A I 9 - .. L ,.. - fvxF-'1ivw1'vQ- f -- - 'E---'-aaggw '--Tsai? 'E wir' Zia C-Zum 0 fQ5U-,Sf JAMES C. ABBOTT - B.S. Norristown. Pennsyivanla J.V. FootI9aII lg VVrestIing Man- ager 1. STAN ABRAHAMS A.B. AIIentown, PennsvIvania DONALD B. ALBERT B.S. Fiusinng, New Yorl: Cross Country Teaml. DAVID NELSON ALLOWAY EHIHIHUS, PIBHUSYIVHTIIH CI1apeI CI1oir 1. RUDOLPH GERALD AMELIO A.B. BetI1IeIiem. Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 13 Varsity VVrest- ling 1. ROBERT F. ANDERSON B.S. - BrooIiIyn. New York Tennis Team 1. WILLIAM G. ANDREWS B.S. Reading, Pennsylvania WARREN A. ANGEL, JR. A.B. Long IsIantI, New York ROBERT BRUCE BALBIRNIE A.B. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania JOSEPH BALLEK, JR. BS. BetI1IeI1em, Pennsyivania ROBERT D. BARNDT B.S. SoucIerion. Pennsylvania ROBERT H. BARNES B.S. Flushing, New York Phi Kappa Tau 1. WILLIAM MILTON BARTELS B.S. AIIeniown, Pennsylvania JOHN CHARLES BASSLER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ARTHUR WAYNE BATTEN A.B. Scranton, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1. GEORGE L. BAUMGARTNER B.S. FuIIerton, PennsyIvania JOHN STEWART BEALE A.B. HacIcIonl'ieImJ. New Jersey EARL STEVVARD BECK B.S. Bangor. Pennsylvania ROBERT E. BECKER A.B. Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania JACOB CARL BEHLER B.S. AIIentown, Pennsylvania JAMES L. BENSINOER B.S. AsI1IancI. PennsyIvania WEEKLY Staff lg Band 1. PAUL W. BERGSTRES SER A.B. Selmsgrove. Pennsylvania PretI1eoIogicaI CIuI3 l. JOSEPH ARTHUR BEST A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania MERRILL LEROY BEYER, JR. B.S. Trenton, New Jersey ROBERT KING BIEBER A.B. Bcllileimm, Pcnnsyivania JAMES SAMUEL BIERY B.S. AIIenlown. Pennsylvania JOE JOHN BILLERA A.B. Ailenlown, Pennsyivania CHARLES F. BIRD B.S. Kenvil, New Jersey RICHARD WALTER BIRD B.S. Piiilaciclpiiia, Pennsyivania FRANK DAVID BITTNER A.B. AIIentown, PennsyIvania AIpI1a Tau Omega I. ROBERT A. BLAKELY B.S. Valley Stream. New York Phi Kappa Tau lg Varsity PootI9aII Manager 1. ' RAYMOND F. BOOMHOWER A.B. Ailentown. PennsyIvania CHARLES R. BOSVVELL A.B. Lansdowne, Pennsyivania Lambda CI1i AIpI1a I. DREXEL R. BRADLEY A.B. Reaclmg. Pennsylvania Cross Country lg Traci: I. HARRY EDWARD BRADLEY B.S. Alberlson. New Yorlc HAROLD BRANDT B.S. AIIenlown, Pennsylvania LEON NELSON BRANTON B.S. Ailenlown, Pennsylvania ROBERT A. BRAXIVIEYER B.S. Beiixleiiem. Pennsylvania RICHARD ELMER BRAY B.S. Aiienlown, Pennsylvania Chapel Ctioir 1. GEORGE F. BRICK A.B. VVilminglon, Deiaware LamIocIa Cixi AIpI1a 1: Pretileo- IogicaI Club I. WILLIAM F. BROSSMAN B.S. Alicnlown. PennsyIvania JAMES ALEX BROVVN A.B. Mi. Epliraim. New Jersey PootIJaII Manager 1. IDBI EDWIN LEE BUCKLEY, XJR. A.B. Wilmington. Deiaware JOHN VV. BURDAN, JR. A.B. Merclraiiiville, New Jersey EDWARD L. BURNETT 'A.B. Stroucislaurg, Pennsylvania RICHARD CHARLES BUSS A.B. Fullerton, PennsyIvania THOIVIAS J. CALLERY B.S. VVeeliawIcen, New Jersey CHARLES VV. CAMPBELL B.S. Belixleiicm, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer l. WILLIAM CANDLA A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania JOSEPH JAMES CANNON B.S. Bell'iIcliem. PennsyIvania ROBERT Cr. CARLSON A.B. Dover. New Jersey JOI-IN JOSEPH CARROLL A.B. VVilIces-Barre, Pennsyivania JAMES HENRY CI-IAFEY A.B. Bay Heacl, New Jersey JACK VV. CHARTIER B.S. Alasecon, New Jersey WALTER CHARLES CHASE A.B. Piiilacieipliia, Pennsyivania RICHARD H. CHRISTIE A.B. Asbury Park, New Jersey JOI-IN H. CHRISTIVIAN B.S. Slmiliinglon, Pennsyivania Lambda Chi AIpI1a l. HAROLD VV. CLAUSS, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsyivania Band 1. PAUL O. D. CLAUSS B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania WILLIAM B. CLEVVELL A.B. Allenlown. Pennsylvania Band 1. GERALD F. CLYMER A.B. Qualcertown. Pennsylvania LOUIS ROBERT COLOMBO. A.B. Hazicton. PennsyIvama Varsity Soccer Ig J.V. BasIretIJaII lg "M" Club 1. RAY COMORA B.S. Broolilyn. New Yorlr Track Team 1. DONALD H. CONOVER A.B. Allentown. PennsyIvania NORVAL I-I. COPPLE, JR. A.B. Jcnliinlown, Pennsylvania LUTHER CARL CORDES B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania CLIFFORD C. CRANDALL B.S. Norwicli, New Yorlc JACK W. CRIDER A AB. Canton, Olno Varsity Football lg Class Fres- idenr 1. DAVIS J. CROVVELL, JR. n AB. Betlllelicm. Pennsylvania ROBERT BRINKLEY CUFF AB. I'IacIc.Ionl'ielcI. New Jersey ALFRED M. CURATOLA B.S. Betlilelxem. Pennsylvania ANTHONY F. DANIELE AB. Batlx. Pennsylvania JOI-IN M. DANIU B.S. Palmerton, Pennsylvania ROBERT P. DANNER AB. Betlxlclnem, Pennsylvania .IOI-IN RAYIVIOND DAVEY, JR. B.S. Flrilaclelplxia, Pennsylvania Alplia Tau Omega 1. IRVING R. DEAN A.B. Blaclisville. West Virginia Varsity Footloall l: Varsity Base- ball 1, 52: "M" CIuIJ I. IVIILTON B. DEITZ B.S. Palmyra, New Jersey Varsity Footloall 1: UIVIH Cluln l. ROBERT RUDOLPI-I DELUCA AB. Glen Lyon. Pennsylvania RAYMOND E. DENSLER A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania MARVIN EDWARD DEVVALT I3.S. Sliamolcin. Pennsylvania RICHARD EDWARD DEVVITT AB. Atliens. Pennsylvania CLINTON R. DIEFENDERFER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania C. VVALTER DIEM AJS. Pliilnclelpliin. Pennsylvania VVILLIS KARL DIETRICI-I BLS. Lenliartsvillc, Pennsylvania J. DAVID DIMIVIIG I3.S. Lansclnle, Pennsylvania Bancl t. VVALTER RAY DOBERSTEIN A.I3. Marinctle, Wisconsin Class President 1: Carclinal Key So- ciety 1. ROBERT DONOVAN A.B. Bogota, New Jersey Club Slmow l. JOHN A. DOTTER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania MILTON M. DOUGHERTY. JR. B.S. Nlcclrunicslmrg. Pennsylvania VVILLIAM R. DOUGI-IERTY B.S. IVIecIxanicsIJurg, Pennsylvania RICHARD L. DOUTHIT AB. Sioux Falls, Soutll Dakota Alplia Tau Omega 1. WILLIAM K. DOUTHIT AB. Sioux Falls, Soutii Dakota AIpI1a Tau Omega 1. JOITN R. DRAKE ' BS. Easton. Pennsylvania GEORGE F. DRAYCOTT A.B. VVestwoofI, New Jersey F. CHESHIRE DREYER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania FRANK STANLEY DUDA AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT JOHN DUNN B.S. Norwicli, New York VVILLIAM H. ECKENSBEROER A.B. Cemenion. Pennsylvania DONALD HAROLD ECKERT AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania PAUL H. EDELMAN - A.B. Reaclmg. Pennsylvania ROBERT ELVVOOD EHROOTT A.B, Betlileliem, Pennsylvania ORION A. EICHNER ES. Flailaclelpliia, Pennsylvania JAMES CHARLES EISELE B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania A. LORING EISENHAUER B.S. Cooperslnurg. Pennsylvania JOSEPH HENRY END, JR. A.B. Flourlown, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI ECKERT EPLER B.S. West Catasauqua. Pennsylvania ROBERT K. ETTINOER AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Flii Kappa Tau 1. - THOIVIAS E. EVANS B.S. Lansforcl, Pennsylvania Lamlacla Chi Alplia 1: Bancl 1. DAVID BEATTY EVERSON AB. . Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1. ROBERT VVALTER EVERS ON B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania JOSEPH L. EVRARD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania DAVID GEORGE EYNON BS. ' Collingswood, New Jersey NATHAN FARBER B.S. The Bronx, New York Phi Epsilon Pi 1. PAUL THOMAS FEOLEY A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania ALAN MORTON FEINBERG AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1: J.V. FootIoaII 1. KENNETH E. FELLOVVS AB. East Orange. New Jersey Alplia Tau Omega 1: J.V. Foot- Iball 1. I99I FREDERICK A. FERENSCHAK B.S. Betlxlelrem, Pennsylvania DVVIOHT PERRY FETTER BS. Oirarclville, Pennsylvania KENNETH BYARD FETTER B.S. Atlantic City, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1. WARREN VV. FINK AB. Betlileliem, Pennsylvania CHARLES V. FISH, JR. B.S, Allentown, Pennsylvania ADRIAN A. FISHER B.S. Nuremberg, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer l. VVILLIAIVI A. FRANCE BS, Pliilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania ROBERT E. FREDERICK B,S, Allentown. Pennsylvania PAUL F. FREED, JR. A.B, Allentown, Pennsylvania ROBERT BASS FREEIVIAN B.S. Catasauqua. Permsylvania GEORGE VV. FREY AB. Fountain Hill, Pennsylvania ALLEN ROBERT FREYIVIAN B.S, Lansforcl, Pennsylvania PAUL SUIVINER FRICK AB. Pottstown. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. DAVID GEORGE FRIDIRICI BS, Fogelsville, Pennsylvania SAINIUEL FRIEDIVIAN B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Vvrestling 1. ROY E. FRIES AB, Rochester, New Yorlc VVIEEKLY Staff lg Frettieological Club lg CI1apeI Clioir lg Muhlen- Iierg Cliristian Association 1. CLYDE F. FRY A.B. Birclslaoro, Pennsylvania Fretlaeological CIuIJ 1: Chapel Choir 1. IRVIN EDWARD FRY AB, Maple Sliacle, New Jersey RICHARD VV. FUNK B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD VV. FURCHNER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania JOHN ROLAND GARLAND AB, Allentown. Pennsylvania JOHN J. GEHMAN A.B. Alluurtis, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1. ROBERT VV. OEHNIAN, JR. BS. Emmaus, Pennsylvania JOHN E. GEHRINOER BS. Allentown. Pennsylvania H. BRUCE GEIOER B.S. Tamaqua. Pennsylvania GEORGE A. GEIST, JR. B.S. Quakertown, Pennsylvania HAROLD VV. GEIST, JR. AB. Alientown, Pennsylvania VVILLIAM FRANCIS GERGELY AB. AIIentown, PennsyIvania CHARLES MARCUS GIERING B.S. Ernmaus. Pennsyivania WILLIAM WALTER GIGLER B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania LEONARD GLAZIER A,B. AIIentown, Pcnnsyivania Phi EpsiIon Pi 1. HARRY GOLDSTEIN A.B. Weekawken. New Jersey HERBERT L. GOSS A.B. PIiiIacIeIpIiia. Pennsylvania CI1eer LeacIer 1. RICHARD C. GOUGLER AB. VVernersviIIe, Pennsyivama DANIEL J. A. GRACE B.S. C0pIay. Pennsylvania JOHN T. GRANER B.Si AIIentown, Pennsylvania RAY R. GRAVER B.S. Catasauqua, Pennsyivania ROGER SHERMAN GRAY AB. Wintiirop. IVIassacI1usetts SIDNEY GREENBERG AB. AIIentown. Pennsyivania OVVEN P. GRIFFITHS AB. Siatington, Pennsylvania RICHARD JESSE GRIM B.S. BetIiIeIien'i. Pcnnsyivania H. VVILLIAM GROSS B.S. AIIentown, Pennsyivania VVrestIing 1: BancI I. PAUL W. GRUNIVIEIER B.S. BetI1IeI1em, Pennsyivania WILLIAM DEMME GULICK B.S. Cranford. New Jersey GEORGE D. GUTEKUNST, JR. A.B. Aiientown, PennsyIvanIa RICHARD R. GUTEKUNST B.S. AIIentown, Pennsyivania Phi Kappa Tau lg BaseIJaII IVIan- ager 1. FRANK B. GUTSHALL B.S. Springtown. Pennsyivania Varsity Soccer 1. SEYMOUR MARTIN GUYER B.S. Xfveissport. Pennsyivania ROBERT GEORGE HAAG A.B. PotlsviIIe. Pennsyivania Band I, Secretary l. THEODORE E. HAAS AB. BelIiIeI1em. PennsyIvanla PretI1eoIogicaI CIuIa lg Freshman Debate Tournament 1. JOHN PAUL HALADA AB. Paimerton, PennsyIvania MARVIN L. HARDING A.B. IVIoI1nton, Pennsyivania ROBERT GEORGE HARRIS B.S. ReiIIton, PennsyIvania WILLIAM FRACK I-IAUSMAN B.S. AIIentown, Pennsyivania THOMAS HAROLD HAWK AB. Easton, Pennsylvania JACK A. HEAZLETT AB. Pittsinurgii, Pennsyivania DONALD C. HECKMAN B.S. Aiientown, PennsyIvania GEORGE LEWIS HEINICK AB. AIIentown, Pennsylvania VVILLIAM JOSEPH HEISER AB. Orwigsinurg. Pennsylvania HAROLD B. HELFRICH A.B. Andreas. Pennsylvania PretI1eoIogicaI CIuI3 1. JAMES B. HELLER AB. Pottsvilie, Pennsyivania RICHARD C. HERSH A.B. Ailenlown. Pcnnsyivanin WILLIAM C. HERTZOG A.B. Vvest Lawn, Pennsyivania CARL S. HERZOG A.B. OIcy. Pennsyivanin Varsity Soccer Ig "MH CIuIa 1. RICHARD W. HESSINGER B.S. Aiienlown, Pennsyivania RICHARD S. HILL A.B. BelI1IcI1ei'n, PennsyIvania JACK T. HINGER A.B. CoIIingswoocI, New Jersey JACK SHERVVOOD HIRSCH B.S. PIainIieIcI, New Jersey WALTER LE V. HITCHCOCK A.B. Bustieton. Pcnnsyivania PretI1eoIog'icaI CIUIJ 1. JOHN JUNIOR HOCH B.S. Nazareth, Pcnnsyivania DAVID J. HOH A.B. Lancaster. Pennsylvania Varsity Debating 1: Freshman De- Ioate Tournament lg Ciass Treasur- er lg Dean's List lg AcIvanCerI Read- ing Group 1. ROGER EDWIN HOMIVI B.S. Tamaqua. Pennsyivania DONALD I-IUCKE HORNER A.B. AIIcntown, Pennsylvania LAVVRENCE J. HOSKINS A.B. Upper Darby, PennsyIvania FootImaII lg BaseI9aII 1. PAUL HERBERT HOVVELLS A.B. Kuipmont. IJcnnsyIvania PretI1eoIogicaI CIuI9 I: CI1apeI CI1oir1. EARL JOHN I-IUBER B.S. Norliiampion. Pennsyivnnin H001 FRANKLIN C. L. HUBER B.S. Nortiiamplon, PennsyIvania DENNIS LE ROY HUFF B.S. Pliiliipstxurg. New Jersey CONWAY HUGHES B.S. Bangor, Pennsyivania RICHARD HOOVER HUGHES B.S. Sialington. Pcnnsyivania HAROLD B. HUMPHREY, JR. B.S. Trenton, New Jersey JAMES G. IBBOTSON AB. Catasuuqua, Pennsyivania Sigma Phi EpsiIon 1, Historian 1. THEODORE INGLESE B.S. Aiientown, Pennsyivania H. CRAIG JACOBS A.B. Allentown, PcnnsyIvania IVIARVYN D. JAFFE A.B. Brooiciyn. New York Phi EpsiIon Pi I: Varsity Basket- I3aII I. CHARLES E. JEFFREY B.S. Norwich. New York ALBERT FREDERICK JESSEN AB. Port Wasiiinglon. New York J.V. BasIcetIJaII Ig Track I. HENRY ELMER JOHNSON A.B. Piecimont. California JULIUS WILLIAM JOHNSON A.B. RI1iIacIeIpIiia, Pennsylvania FootI3aII I. RICHARD DANIEL JOSEPHS BS. AIIeniown. Pennsyivania Phi EpsiIon Pi 1: J.V. FootIJaII I. ROY HARVEY EDWIN KEI-IM AB. Aiientown, PennsyIvania ROBERT S. KEISER AB. Ccmcnlon. Pcnnsyivnnia CHARLES H. KELLER B.S. Quaicerlown. PennsyIvania JOHN KERCSIVIAR B.S. Beliiieiiem. Pennsyivania JOSEPH H. KERR B.S. Coiiingswooci. New Jersey CHARLES F. KESSLER A.B. Haniizmrg, Pennsylvania Debating lg CI1apeI Choir I. RUSSELL LLOYD KIDSTON AB. VineIancI. New Jersey JOHN KEPNER KIEFFER B.S. AsIiInncI, Pennsylvania RUSSEL DAVID KISHBAUCH A.B. Bailimore. IVIaryIancI LEO S, KITUSKIE B.S. Cviiirerlon, Pennsyivania ARTHUR VV. KLEINTOP, JR. B.S. Pnimerlon, PennsyIvania EDWARD GEORGE KLEITZ A.B. Freeiand, Pcnnsyivania ROBERT FRANKLIN KLEPFER A.B. Honesclale. Pennsylvania RALPH EDGAR KLINE Allentown, Pennsylvania OSCAR ERVV IN KOCH B.S. Qualicrlown, Pennsylvania JOSEPH KOCI-IENASI-I AB, Egypt, Pennsylvania ROBERT ALEXANDER KOLB B.S. Jenltinlown, Pennsylvania 'Cliapel Clloir 1: Bancl 1. PAUL KONDRAVY B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania ALEX KONONCHUK B.S. Coalclale. Pennsylvania J.V. Footlaall 1. JOSEPH G. KONRATH B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania GAIL B. KOPLIN B.S. Hellertown, Pennsylvania Soccer 1: Clmapel Choir I. JOHN KOPTIUCH, JR. A.B. Elnilrurst, New York ALLEN R. KOSTENBADER A.B. Easton. Pennsylvania 'VVEEKLY Staff l. HENRY KENNETH KRAMER A.B. Nluliunoy City, Pennsylvania LEONARD C. KRAMER B.S. Pleasant Valley. Pennsylvania RALPH SEIDLE KREAMER A.B. Ilast Nlnucli Cliunlt, Pennsylvania IRVVIN DONALD KREINDEL A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Plli Epsilon Pi 13 J.V. Footloall 1. BERTRAM RALPH KRELL B.S. Tainaqua, Pennsylvania ROBERT F. KROSNER A.B. Union City. New Jersey VVEEKLY Staff lg Soccer lg IVIasIc and Dagger 1. ROBERT REESE KULL B.S. Poltsville. Pennsylvania ROBERT IVI. IQUNTZ B.S. Wusliinglon, District of Columbia BRUCE B. KURZVVEG A.B. Temple, Pennsylvania JOHN C. RUSS A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICIJARD HENRY LAIVISON A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ALFONSO P. LANZILLO A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania FOSTER DAVID LAPP A.B. Batli, Pennsylvania JOHN R. LAPP B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania DONALD MARTIN LATZKO A.B. Ridgcfielcl Park, New Jersey FRANCIS A. LAUDADIO B,S, Newark, New Jersey C. IVI. T. LAUDENSLAGER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2: Basketball Nlanager 2. RAYMOND R. LENTZSCH AB, Plainfield, New Jersey RONALD VV. LEONARD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania FRANK LESNEVVICH A.B. Ridgefield Parlc. New Jersey F. PARKER LES SEL BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania RAY L. LEWIS A. B. West Hazleton, Pennsylvania J.V. Baslcetlaall 1. ROBERT B. LEWIS B.S. Vvincl Gap, Pennsylvania RALPH E. LICHTENWALNER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI IVI. LICKFIELD B.S. Nlerclinntville, New Jersey ALLEN L. LILLY B.S. Cuplay, Pennsylvania ELIVIER F. LOCHNER ' B.S. Maucli Chunk, Pennsylvania ROBERT CARL LONERGAN A.B. Lansclowne. Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 1. JOHN L. LONG- A.B. Cementon, Pennsyl ELDEN ALLEN LORAH vania B.S. Vveissport, Pennsylvania F. RAYMOND LOWE, JR. A.B. Rd J.V. Football 1. LEO JOHN LYNN BS B llll P yl ' . . C ICICIII, CIIIIS VBIIIB DANIEL ARTHUR MACKIN A.B. Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball I. HARRY MACKIN A.B. Gloucester City, New Jersey Varsity Football 15 ASM" Club 1. THOMAS HENRY MAGEE A.B. Ivlerclmntville, New Jersey CHANDLER L. MAHNKEN B.S. Brooklyn, New York RICHARD L. IVIANZELIVIANN B S Plainfield, New Jersey A. DE ROY MARK B.S. Elkins Parli, Pennsylvania JOHN DAVID IVIARKOS B.S. Betlilelicm, Pennsylvania FRED A. IVIARLES A.B. Perltasie, Pennsylvania JAIVIES R. IVIARSH B.S. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania HAROLD T. IVIARTIN A,B, Scranton, Pennsylvania l1o11 i gelielcl Parlr, New Jersey MARTIN RUFUS MARTZALI.. A.B. Denver, Pennsylvania CHARLES E. IVIASON, JR. A.B. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania CHARLES DAVID IVIATUSA A.B. Swoyerville. Pennsylvania MICHAEL MAYRIDES I A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania ALBERT R. IVIAY, JR. B.S. Bear Creek, Pennsylvania ANTHONY W. IVIAZZACCA A.B. Rutlierforcl, New Jersey J. EDWARD IVICCORIVIICK A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lamlacla Chi Alpha 1. E. ROBERT MCCREADY A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau 1. HORACE E. IVICCREADY A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania PI1i Kappa Tau 1. RICHARD EDWARD IVICGEE A.B. Allentown., Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 1. FRANCIS MARTIN MCNALLY A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania EDWARD E. IVICQUONN B.S. Lelligliton, Pennsylvania CLYDE A. IVIEHLIVIAN A.B. Pottsvillc, Pennsylvania FRANCIS G. IVIEIDT B.S. Camden, New Jersey ROBERT G. IVIEINERS B.S. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania RICHARD D. MEITZLER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania JOHN D. IVTELLINGER A.B. Plmilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania Mask and Dagger lg Debating 1: IVI.C.A. Cabinet 2, Devotion and Discussion Group 2. STERLING. K. MERKEY B.S. Pine Grove, Pennsylvania ROBERT G. IVIERKLE, JR. B.S. J Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1 9 Der Deutsche Verein 13 Chapel Choir 1. ' HERMAN D. MICHELS A.B. Teaneclc. New Jersey WILLIAM DANIEL IVIIERS A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega 1. LAWRENCE S. MILES B.S. Nortlrport, New York ALBERT N. IVIILLER B.S. Vvescosville, Pennsylvania DONALD L. IVIILLER A.B. Nazareth. Pennsylvania J. ROBERT MILLER B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania KENNETH ANDREW MILLER A.B. Center Valley, Pennsylvania MAURICE ELWOOD MILLER A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania VERNON A. MILLER A.B. Ellerslie. Maryland Varsity Pootlnall lg Varsity Traclc 1. JOHN ROBERT MITTL A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania STEPHEN JOHN MITI-IL B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania JOHN KURTZ MOCK, JR. A.B. Allentovsm, Pennsylvania HENRY VV. MOEHLING A.B. Lower Merion. Pennsylvania Band lg Phi Kappa Tau 1. FRED MOLD, JR. B.S. Jersey City, New Jersey GEORGE A. MOORE, JR. A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1. CHARLES W. MORGAN A.B. Betlileliem, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1. CHARLES A. E. MOYER A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Wrestling 1. CLIFFORD PAUL MOYER B.S. Sclmeclcsville, Pennsylvania KEN THOMAS MOYER ' A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Pootloall lg J.V. Baslcet- ball 1. . LAURENCE VAN Z. MOYER A.B. Lansdale, Pennsylvania RALPH B. MURRAY B.S. Birclslaoro, Pennsylvania ROBERT E. MURRAY A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania GLEN P. MUSSELMAN B.S. Cranforcl, New Jersey DONALD IVIYRUS A.B. Valley Stream. New Yorlc ROBERT CHARLES NAGEL A.B. Nazaretlm, Pennsylvania ROBERT V. NEEB A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania I JOHN S. NESTLEROTH A.B. Elm, Pennsylvania ROBERT C. NEWBAUER A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania LEE CLARKE NEUIVIEYER B.S. Betlileliem. Pennsylvania WILLIAM NOGA A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania HENRY NORTHINGTON A.B. Bettxleliem, Pennsylvania EDGAR STEVENS OERMAN B.S. Yorli, Pennsylvania JAMES M. O'I-IALLORAN B.S. Point Pleasant, New Jersey THOMAS A. OLSEN A.B. Spring Lake. New Jersey 'ROBERT E. OSBORNE B.S. Norwicll, New York WILLIAM W. OSWALT, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania DAVID E. OTTINGER A.B. Betlileliem, Pennsylvania WALTER JOHN PADUS B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania CHARLES J. PAFF A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania JOHN THOMPSON PAIRIVIAN B.S. Pliilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania VVILLIAIVI JAMES PALIVIER A.B. Wyomissing. Pennsylvania CHARLES A. PARKER A.B. Pitman. New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1: WEEKLY Staff 1. WILLIAM T. PARTRIDGE A.B. Betlilcliem, Pennsylvania NEIL A. PASTRE A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania HARRY LEONARD PAVVELL A.B. Summit, New Jersey Chapel Clioir 1. FRANK A. PECHILIO A.B. Riverside, New Jersey FRANK PFEIPFER, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Baslcetloall 1. GEORGE EDWIN PICKARD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Pl1iK-H pa Tau 1: VVEEKLY Staff 1, Masi ancl Dagger 1. WALTER POCALYKO A.B. Palmerton, Pennsylvania ANDREW POLK B.S. Cvillaerton, Pennsylvania NICHOLAS POLK B.S. Cvillaerton, Pennsylvania HARRY H. RANK A.B. Jonestown, Pennsylvania HARRY DAVID RAU A.B. Barrington, New Jersey GEORGE REED B. S. Zionsville, Pennsylvania RAYMOND ADAM REED A.B. - Freemanslourg, Pennsylvania CLARENCE D. REESER. JR. A.B. Reacling, Pennsylvania Bancl 1. GEORGE EDGAR REICHARD B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Band 1, 2: Chapel Clioir 1, 2. RAYMOND W. REICHARD B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania WARREN G. REICHARD A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD HENRY REIIVIER A.B. Batli, Pennsylvania l1o21 WALTER E. REIS A A.B. East Ban gor. Pennsylvania Cllapel Clioir I: VV.S.'S.F. CanQ vasser 1. A. ALBERT RESTUM A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania FRANKLIN SEAGER REX A.B. Lcliiglxton, Pennsylvania HARRY J. RICHEY, JR. B.S. Jackson Heights, New Yorlc BLAINE GOMER RIECK B.S. Lelnglmton. Pennsylvania Cluapel Clmoir 1. GEORGE MAXEY RINSLAND A.B. Scranton, Pennsylvania STEPHEN RITUPER. JR. B.S. Betlmlelxem, Pennsylvania WILLIAM RIZOS A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania WALTER D. ROBERTS B.S. Plxillipslaurg. New Jersey Lamlorla Clii Alpha l. ARMAND R. ROSAMILIA B.S. Newarlc, New Jersey Der Deutsclie Verein 1. JOSEPH C. ROSENBLATT A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania EUGENE JOHN ROSZKO B.S. Plainlielcl. New Jersey HAROLD ROBERT ROTH A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2. RICHARD ROBERT ROTH B.S. Bctlileliem, Pennsylvania HAROLD CHARLES ROVEDA B.S. Sussex, New Jersey Varsity Football lg Traclc 1. JOSEPH CHARLES RUPP B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania ALOYSIUS PAUL SAEMMER A.B. Bellnleliem, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1: Varsity Basket- ball 2. JAMES HERSHEL SALING B.S. Bctlilelwm, Pennsylvania IRWIN SALITSKY A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1. VVILMER D. SANDERS A.B. Lyon Station, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 1. WILLIAM JOHN SANDT A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania CALVIN D. SARGENT B.S. Nulley. New Jersey CARL J. SAUERACKER A.B. Plainlielcl, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega I. SAM SAYAH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ADOLPH H. SCPIABACKER A.B. Pliilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania DONALD R. SCHAEFFER . A.B. Pottstown. Pennsylvania Cross Country 15 Traclc 1. WILLIAM EQ SCHANTZ A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania CHARLES R. SCI-IANZ A.B. Ramsey, New Jersey WILLIAM J. SCHATZ, II 1 B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania ROBERT IVIINNICH SCI-IEIPE A.B. ' Potlsville. Pennsylvania JAIVIES K. SCHELL A.B. Aliquippa. Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1: "M" Club 1. VVILLIAM N. SCI-IELL A.B.x Aliquippa, Pennsylvania J.V. Footloall 1. WILLIAM B. SCHELLERUP A.B. ' Westix'oocI. New Jersey JAMES Y. SCI-IELLY B.S. Orclielcl. Pennsylvania VITO S. SCHIAVONE B.S. Roselo, Pennsylvania RICI'I,ARD C. SCI-ILAUCH B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania R. O. SCHLAUCH. JR. A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania EDWARD W. SCHLECTER A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania WILLIAM H. SCHNELLER A.B. Catasauqun. Pennsylvania ALEXANDER R. SCHREIBER AB. Verona. New Jersey Varsity Football 1. RICHARD L. SCHULTHEIS v A.B. Scranton. Pennsylvania Caloinet 1. EDDIE SCHWOB A.B, Nyaclc. New Yorlc Varsity Baselaall 1, 2: Varsity Basketball 1. RICHARD E. SI-IADDINGER A.B. Plurnsteuclvlllc. Pennsylvania R. Cv. SI-IANKVVEILER A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega l. NELSON W. SHEARER B.S. Drums. Pennsylvania WILLIAM SI-IEDLOCK B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania THOMAS -L. SHERER, II B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania GEORGE C. SI-IOENBERGER B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania ALBERT A. SI-IOUDY, JR. B.S. Wcslivoocl. New Jersey Varsity Football 1: "M" Clula 1. HILLEL AI-IRON 'SILBERG A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania J.V. Football 1: Traclc 1. EARL J. SILBERMAN, JR. B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania CARY FRED SIMMONS u A.B. Nazareth. Pennsylvania VVILLIAM BENJAMIN SIMONS A.B. Almont, Pennsylvania ALBERT A. SISSON B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania WALTER H. SITTLER, JR. B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania JOEL ALFRED SIQIDMORE B.S. Huntington. New Yorlc Class Secretary 1. PAUL SKORINKO ' A.B. Palmerton. Pennsylvania JAMES MOORE SLACK A.B. Meclia. Pennsylvania GERALD LEE 'SMALLWOOD B.S. Williamsport. Pennsylvania HOWARD E. SMITH, JR. B.S. Jenlcintown. Pennsylvania Cliapel Clioir 1. JOHN C. SMITH B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania NATHAN C. SMITH B.S. Leliigliton. Pennsylvania Alplia Tau Omega 1: Bancl 1. WARREN LEE SMITH A.B. Easton. Pennsylvania FRANK P. SNOW AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania DALE RUCH SNYDER B.S. Bowmanstown. Pennsylvania MILTON EDWARD SNYDER A.B. Nazareili. Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 1. NEVIN DAVID SNYDER A.B. New Tripoli, Pennsylvania Freshman Debate Tournament 1. THOMAS J. SNYDER AB. Bellileliem. Pennsylvania JOHN SOLAN B.S. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania JACK SOLOFF A.B. Pliilaclelpliia. Pennsylvania DONALD H. SOUILLIARD B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania ALFRED CYRIL SPANG B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania JAMES EDWARD SPOHN B.S. Springfield. Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 1. HAROLD K. STAUFFER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania WILLIAM B. STEELEY A.B. Sellersville. Pennsylvania J.V. .Football 1. ANDREW R. STAFANISKOI B.S. IVIcAcloo, Pcnnsylvan WALLACE C. STEFANY A,B, Allentown. Pennsylvania Maslc and Dagger 1. MILTON E. STEPHENS A.B. Allentown, Permsylvania H051 EDWARD P. STERNER B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania BRUCE L. STIRZEL B.S. Pllilaclelpliia. Pennsylvania Lamlocla Clli Alpha 1, 2. SIDNEY REED STOCKER AB. Catasauqua. Pennsylvania Bancl I. STEVE JOHN STOLL B.S. Enlxaui, Pennsylvania J.V. FootIJaII 1. SAMUEL CHARISES STONE AB- Nortliaxnpton, Pennsylvania WALTER FLOYD STULL, JR. SCIIEHICY, Pennsylvania SIGUARD C. SUNDBERC1 a ' yn, New Jersey B.S. O Ll VVEEKLY Staff 1. CARL E. SUTPHEN B.S. Flanders. New Jersey Baslcetloall Manager 1. I GEORGE HARRY SUI ION B.S. Cliester. New Jersey Football 1. HAROLD G. SWARTLEY A.B. Perlrasie. Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1. JOHN BERNARD SVVEENEY A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania ' JOHN J. SVVEENEY, JR. BS- Allentown. Pennsylvania LUDWIG MICHAEL SZEP B-S. Erumaus. Pennsylvania EDGAR W. TAPPEN, JR. B.S. East Williston. New Yox-I4 DOUGLAS N. TAYLOR AB. Upper Darby. Pennsylvania ROBERT BRUCE TAYLOR A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. ROY THOIVLAS TAYLOR A.B. Clitlsicle Parlc, New Jersey EDGAR DANIEL THOMAS B.S. BetI1.IeI1em. Pennsylvania GLENN H. THOMA'S B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania ROGER ROBERT TOLOSKY AB. Lyon Momitain. New Yorl-1 Varsity Football lg Varsity Base- ball 1. WALTER WILLIAM TOTH B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania J. MCB. W. TOWNSEND, JR. A.B. Bristol, Pennsylvania Wrestling 1g Track 1: Band 1. EDWARD A. TRAINER I AB. Quakertown. Pennsylvania EDWARD TREICHEL A.B. Pllilaclelplxia. Pennsylvania JAMES P. TREICHLER B.S. Emmaus. Pennsylvania LAVVRENCE ROBERT TROPI9 A.B. Mlnersville, Pennsylvania Band 1. ADRIAN PAUL TUDDER BS. Maryville. Missouri J.V. FootIJaII 1. LOUIS ANDREW UDVARDY BS. Betlileiiem, Pennsylvania GEORGE H. ULRICH A.B. Higlilancl, Pennsylvania Pretiieological CIuI3 1. CARL A. UTSCH, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania THOMAS W. VALENTEEN B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD L. VAN DEUSEN BS. N orwicli, New York H. IVIERCER VEASEY, JR. B.S. XfViImington, Delaware RICHARD F. VIEHDORFER B.S. ,V Allentown, Pennsylvania WALLACE PETER VOGLER B,S, Hinsclale. Iliinois Alpina Tau Omega 1. JOHN H. VOLINSKY AB, Allentown. Pennsylvania BERTRAM E. WAKELEY A.B. Quakertown, Pennsylvania JOHN DAVID WALLACE A.B. Mercilantviile, New Jersey RALPH EDWARD WALLACE A.B. Hagerstown, Maryland VVEEKLY Staff 1: CI1apeI CI10ir 1. JOHN GABRIEL WARICHER B.S. Oreiielrl, Pennsylvania DONALD F. VVIARIVIKESSEL B.S. Macungie, Pennsylvania Band 1. OTTO FRANK VVEBER A.B, Allentown, Pennsylvania WILLIAM E. WEGENER AB. KCHUIOYC, New York WEEIQLY Staff lg CI1apeI CI1oir 1: SopI1-FrosI1 Hop Committee 1. HAROLD C. VVEGMAN BS. Limelciln, Pennsylvania HOWARD W. VVIEIDEMOYER A.B. Pililaclelpiiia, Pennsylvania FretI1eoIogicaI CIuIJ 1. FRED W. VVEILER B.S. I Allentown, Pennsylvania PAUL ROBERT WEIS BS. AIIentown, Pennsylvania MARTIN WEISMAN A.B.' Allentown, Pennsylvania JAMES GEORGE VVELDON BS. Davenport, Iowa DAVID GEORGE WELTY A.B. ' Allentown. Pennsylvania 'RICHARD H. WELTY A.B'. Alientown. FennsyIvania LOUIS B. VVENCE A.B. Palmyra, New Jersey WEEKLY Staff 13 CIneerIeacIer 1: SopI1-FrosI1 Hop Committee 1: Phi Kappa Tau 1. LUTHER DAVID WENNER A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania CARL STANFORD WENOF B.S. Camclcn, New Jersey MYLES R. WERLEY, JR. BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania RAY EARL WERLEY A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania HUBERT G. WESISMAN BS. IVIcrricI., New Yorls Varsity Wrestling 1. 2: IVIicIcIIe At- lantic WrestIing Championship 2. QUINCY DALE WHITEIVIAN AB. New Martinsville. West Virginia ALAN BLOOD WHITESIDES B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania E. C. WILLENBECHER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania J.V. BasIcetBaII 1. DUANE N. WILLIAMS A.B. Wayne. Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega lg Track 1- CIass Treasurer 1. RICHARD C. WILLIAMS B.S. West Cntasauqua, Pennsylvania ROBERT ELLIS WILSON A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania EUGENE E WISNIEWSKI A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania RICHARD NEWTON WITMER B.S. Souclerton. Pennsylvania KENNETH WAYNE VVITT A.B. Maucli CIILIHIC. Pennsylvania PAUL T. WOHLSEN BS. Valley Stream, New Yorlc JOSEPH FRANCIS WOLF A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ELWOOD N. WORKIVIAN, JR. AB. Pottstown, Pennsylvania FREDERICK H. VVORSINGER AB. PIiiIacIeIpI1ia, Pennsylvania FRANK DONAI VVRIGHT A.B. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff lg Pretlmeological Clula 1: CI1apeI Choir 1. PETER WYCKOFF B.S. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania HUGO N. YANNELLI B.S. Pliilaclelpliia, Pennsylvania HIVIH CIuIJ Show 1. JAIVIES EARL YOCHUM A.B. Betlilelmem, Pennsylvania Dean's List 1. JOHN R. YOUNG BS. Easton, Pennsylvania ROBERT REX YOUNG A.B. BetI1IeI1em, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1. I 104 I PETER- ALBERT YURCICK B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania GEORGE JOSEPH ZEBIAN, JR. A.B. Coalclale, Pennsylvania Era Sigma Phi 1. WALTER ZIEGER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania LOUIS CHARLES ZIEGLER BS. Allentown, Pennsylvania MELVIN IVIERVIN ZIGNER BS. Lylccns, Pennsylvania THE CLASS OF mst SAMUEL R. ACKLEY, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania ABE ASLANIDES Canton. Oliio SISTO JOSEPH AVERNO AB. Paterson, New Jersey Varsity Footlaall 1. EARL F. BECKER, JR. B.S. Bangor. Pennsylvania RICI-LARD S. BECKER A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania JULIUS W. BECTON, JR. B.S. Bryn Nlawr. Pennsylvania Varsity Tracie 1. DONALD E. BEINEIVIAN AB. East Maucli CIIUHIK, Pennsylvania CONRAD PAUL BERGER B.S. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania DONALD CHARLES BIELER B.S. Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania Alilia Tau Omega lg Freshman De ate Tournament 1. ROBERT GENE BISBING A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RAY CHARLES BLOCH A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania EDWARD BOYKO A.B. Betlileliem, Pennsylvania JAMES JOSEPH BUCKLEY, III AB. Allentown, PennsyIvania ROBERT M. BURDAN A.B. IVIerclmntviIIe, New Jersey EDWARD CHARLES AB. Perlmsic, Pennsylvania RICHARD F. CLARKE A.B. Merton, Pennsylvania STANFORD Bl. ICOOKE Phila ' - B.S. fcle pna, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi Pledge 15 Freshman Debate Tournament 1. JOSEPH D. COPELAND A.B. Freelwlcl. New Jersey FRANKLIN I-I. CROUSE BS. Pllillipslourg, New Jersey RICHARD STEPHEN DADAY B.S. Betllleiiem, Pennsyivania MAURICE K. DETURCK B.S. Oley, Pennsylvania J. EDVVARD DIDRA A.B. Allenlown. PennsyIvania ROBERT EMERSON DIKON B.S. Rerncrlnn. Pennsyivnni MORRIS WILLIAM DIMMIG A.B. Emnmus. Pennsylvania DELMAR JACK DONALD B.S. PI1iIncIclpliia. PennsyIvan PAUL T UCKER DRAPER A.B. Stamford, Connecticut MAURICE J. FAGAN B.S. Livonin, New Yor WILLIAM ROBERT EAILOR B S I t P ,I iu nl' ..CIl'li.lS CYS, CIHISIVRJII RICHARD H. FEILBACH A.B. BclI1IcI1em, Pcnnsylvun WILLIAM J. FETI-IEROLF A.B. PI1ilacIeIpI1in, Pennsylvan JOHN EDWARD FLORICK AB. Rcinerton. Pennsylvania CHARLES JOSEPH FLYNN A.B. Allcntown. PcnnsyIvnnin THEODORE C. FUGEE. JR. B.S. Somers Point, New Jersey RICHARD J. GALLOS B.S. Trenton, New Jersey MasIc and Dagger l. ALBERT P. GOEDECKE A.B. Hazleton. PcnnsyIvnn KEITH NEVENS GRANT B.S. Havertown, Pennsylvnn FLOYD E. ORUBER. JR. B.S. Allentown, PennsyIvan CHARLES RAY HAINES A.B. AIIenlown, PcnnsyIvan JAWIES OILL HAIVIIVIOND AB. AIlcnlown, Pennsylvnn HOWARD T. HARRIS, JR. B.S. PI1iIacIclpI1ia, PennsyIvun M.C.A. l: IVIasIc and Dagger l. ERNST F. HARTLINE B.S. Sinking Spring, Pennsylvan JOHN I-IEINEY A.B. Vvalnulporl. PennsyIvun RICHARD PAUL HOFFMAN A.B. Ailcntown, PennsyIvan J.V. BasIcetIJaIl 1. CHARLES F. I-IOLTZMAN B.S. AIIeniown, Pennsylvania GILBERT L. HUERTA A.B. Bctliielnem, Pcnnsyivnnin DONALD W. I-IUGUENOT AB. Bethlehem, PennsyIvani MELVIN DAVID JONES A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania RUSSEL EDWARD JONES i B.S. Lnnslnorcl, Pennsylvani THOMAS HAY JONES A.B. Easton, Pen nsylvania ' in in WARREN ALLEN KELLER AB. AIlentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD J. KOLESAR A.B. BctI1IeIxcn'i, PennsyIvania CI1apeI Ctloir 1. VVILLIAM H. KOMMER A.B. Pl1ilacIeIpl1ia, PennsyIvania NICHOLAS P. KORDILLA B.S. Nesquehoning, PennsyIvania JOHN KOVACH A.B. BelI1IeI1em. Pennsylvania RICHARD LUTHER KRAPF B.S. DanviIIc, PennsyIvania ARVID L. KRETZ A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania DANIEL VLADIMIR KRYSA B.S. Egypt, PennsyIvania WILLIAM LAIRD A.B. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia, Penns Ivania Freshman Debate Tournameni 1. ROBERT DANIEL LANE A.B. BclI1IcI1em. PennsyIvania JOHN THEODORE LAURY AB. BetI1lcI1cm, PennsyIvania WALTER R. LEISS A.B. Lelaanon. PennsyIvan1a STANLEY IVI. LEWIS B.S. PIainl'ieInJ. New Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi pIedge lg Freshman Debate Tournament 1. ROBERT MCBREARTY B.S. PI1iIaLIeIpI1ia, PennsyIvania ROBERT E. IVICPEEK B.S. PI1iIacIeIpI1ia. Pennsyivania JOSEPH JOHN MENEGUS A.B. CIiIlon, New Jersey ROBERT C. IVIIERS A.B. Pl1iIIipsIJurg, New Jersey ARTHUR RUSSEL IVIILLER B.S. Coopersburg, PennsyIvania S. LLOYD MOORE, JR. A.B. Philacielpliia. Pennsylvania WILLIAM C. NEWHARD B.S. Slatington. PennsyIvania DONALD G. NOWERS, JR. AB. Allentown, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Kappa AIpI1a 1. ANTHONY F. ORTWEIN I AB. Belliicliem, Pennsylvania WILLIS H. PALMER, JR. AB. Teanecli, New Jersey JAMES JOSEPH PEREZ AB. BetI1leI1cm, Pennsylvania JAMES WILLIAM POULOS AB. Union City, New Jersey IVIAURICE O. PRICE B.S. Bethlehem. PennsyIvania HUMPHREY W. PROPSNER AB. Soleiaury, PennsyIvan1a JOE PUJAZON A,B, Canton, OI1io H051 RICHARD ELLERY RABY A.B. PI:1ilacIeIpIxia, Pennsyivania WILLIAIVI NEIL RITCHEY AB. Aiientown, Pennsylvania JOHN ROLLO, JR. A.B. Bethlehem, PennsyIvania RICI-LAIRD CLAUDE ROTI-I A.B. Perkasie. Pennsylvania BENJAMIN P. RUHE A.B. AIIentown, PennsyIvania VINCENT PAUL SALVADGE B.S. BetI1IeI1em. Pennsylvania PEDRO CARLOS SANTOS BS. PaImerton, PennsyIvania EDWARD C. SCHAEFFER B.S. Gooci Spring, PennsyIvania H. S. SCHANTZENBACH, JR. A.B. Emmaus, PennsyIvania RICHARD C. SCHLICHER A.B. AIIentown, Pennsylvania C. E. SHELLENBERGER A.B. lVIountviIIe, Pennsylvania AIpI1a Tau Omega pIecIge lg Der Deutsche Verein lg Freshman De- Inate Tournament l. MURRAY W. STAHL A.B. Quakertown, PcnnsyIvania RUSSELL PENNIMAN 'STRAIT A.B. , AIIentoWn, PennsyIvania JOSEPH STEPHEN STUBITS B.S. Northampton, PennsyIvania WILLIAM JOHN TANGUAY AB. PI1iIacIeIpIfiia, Pennsylvania DONALD C. TWONIEY B.S. Quakertown, PennsyIvanin NORMAN C. WHITE AB. TuIIylown, PennsyIvania WALTER C. VVHITE B.S. ButIer, New Jersey GEORGE ALLAN WHITNER B.S. AIIentown, PcI1nsyIvania RICHARD S. WIELAND B.S. AIIentown. Pennsyivania BERNIE JOHN WILGRUBER A.B. Alientown. PennsyIvania HARRY K. WITEMEYER B.S. AlIentown, PennsyIvania WILLIAM F. WITMER B.S. SelIersviIle, Pennsylvania JAMES EARL WOODLEY B.S. East Bangor, Pennsylvania THOIVIAS MARK YUNDT B.S. AIIentown, PennsyIvania JAMES RICHARD ZAPP A.B. Ailentown, PennsyIvania PETER ZIATYK A.B. Northampton, PennsyIvania ROBERT LEE ZIMMER A.B. Canton, Ohio GUSTAVE LEO ZOECKLEIN B.S. Hawthorne, New Jersey z-'f - X 1' J Y .FN Em A r PORTS of all types are encouraged on the Muhlenberg campus and these teams have actueved enviable recorcts on the playing field The first of these sports to appear on the campus was Football in time form of class competition. In 1879, Football became a varsity sport, and com- petition was foun.d in the neighboring teams. Several years later, Basketball appeared as a varsity sport under much the same circumstances as the former. Tennis was the next sport umm m , to be given varsity ranking, followed, at the turn of time century, by Track and Cross Country running. Sports have enjoyed very fruitful lives on the Muhlermberg campus, and, in recent years, have heipect in spreading the name of Muhlenberg College far and wide. runmnu CLIMAXING the greatest season in its 46 years on the grictiron, Muh- lenberg went into the Tobacco Bowl against St. Bonaventure in Lexington, Kentucky, on Saturctay, December 14, with a recorct of eigtit wins and a single ctefeatgin a season that saw a new coaching staff inuitct an entirety new foot- ball mactiine. , Although injuries piagued the team from the very start, the Mules continued their earty season victories over Lafayette and Alimrigtit try cteteating Buclcnell 6 to 0 in a otriving rain at Lewislnurg, Swarthmore 52 to 15 and Franklin anct Ntarstiat 40 to 7 in Atlentown, Letligii 40 to 7 in Bethle- hem, Gettysburg 15 to 7 at Gettysburg, anct Moravian 47 to 0, in Aitentown. They were ote- feated only once, in the tast game of the season, when the University of Delaware scorect its 50tt1 consecutive Win by ectging out the Ioatterect, but grimly fighting Mules 20 to 12. Operating offensively from a single Wing back ttirougtm 1116 entire season, the Mules rolled up a total of 281 points to their opponents, 74 and tatliect 155 first clowns to the oppositions' 50. Only Notre Dame, with 144 first clowns in eigtit games, and Detroit with 159 turnect in a better recorct. MLIhICHbCFg,S aerial gains 'througti the season were 1,405 yarcts against 549 for alt their opponents-fa recorct exceectect only by Georgia University witti 1,565, Army with 1,554, and Texas University with 1,459 MUHLENBERG ZQHLAFAYETTE 20 Following a pregame propaganda campaign, anct a halftime teact of eight points by Lafayetteg the Mules tastiecl out in the seconot tnatf to upset tire iiigtity favorect Leoparots in the season's opener. Only in ttre fumble ctepartment did the Mules 1001: tract, or time score may well have been tiigtier. The squact exiiiimitect good coactiing, power, and s1ci11 ttirougtlout the contest. The line tect by captain Carl Reimer, George Bibighaus, anct Mitre Bogclziewicz tore open the opponents' for- vxzard wall consistently. Biloigliaus also scorect two touchdowns on passes as Jack Crider and Bill Beit displayed their aeriat accuracy. Jack Crider also carried two touchdowns across on the ground. Ed Siicorstci and Irv Dean carried the power plays, Sitcorstci sewed up the game with his sixty-two yard dash for the final score. Ntuh- tenherg 52,-'Lafayette 20. MUHLENBERG SQMALBRIGHT 0 The Albright Lions were somewhat optimistic upon their arrival in Allentown hut they iett town as the proverbial tamhs. The Mules un- none too happy to find Memorial Stadium at Bucknell a sea ot mud. Pouring rain,during the entire second halt added nothing to the miserahte day. Despite the weather the Mules completely outclassed the Bisons in every department. The Bisons constantly had their hacks to the wail as the Berg line from end to end played a mag- nificent game. The score came on a pass from Beit to Bogdziewicz tate in the first halt. Ar pre- vious touchdown, a pass from Beit to Mitter, had been nullified. Front row: Alex Schreitmr, Millori Deitz, Albert Shoacly, Bob Moser, Larry Hayden, Harald Rovecla, Mort Perieiss, William Fink, Rag r Tofaslw and Harry Maclein. Second rom: Tom Lane George Bihigtnaus, Carl Reimer, Mictzael Bogrtziewicz. Sisto Averno, Carmine o 51 1 Stmorrlonv. Iofmny Szuuattocte, Bill Belt, Eddie Sitzorsiei, lack Critter, Prentice Beers, Irving Dean, Third row: Gurney Affierizach, Jzrec tor of alfxtelics, Fred Lowa, latin Keefc, Bill Barker, Bot: Mirttt, Ken Moyere, Vernon Miller, lim Schell, Bot: Hatdeman, Maris Qu t Ben Celian, and heart Coach Floyd Schwurtzwatcler. Fourth row: Bill Breisch, trainer: loc Vtfvure. Frante Lough, assistant coach: Bu Barker, assistant couch: VVillinrns, student rnrmogcrg Evert, student manager: Scotty Remuiciz, truinerg and McGee, student manager corlced an offensive that was hy far too much for their opponents. Displaying their offensive power from hegin- ning to end the Mules ran up seventeen first downs to the Lions' three. More convincing was the Mute total of 568 yards gained from scrim- mage compared with the Lions, 55. Seven Muh- lenberg fumbles displayed their only weakness. MUI-ILENBERG 6MB UCKNELL 0 The Mules expecting the supreme test of a much heavier and highly rated opponent were I 0 109 Statistics proved the undeniable power ot the Mules. White Berg garnered eleven first downs, Bucknell was unable to register a single one. Even more convincing was the tact that in sixty minutes of foothatl the Mates handed the Bisons a total of MINUS SEVENTEEN yards gained from scrimmage. Muhtenherg 6,-'Bucknell 0. IVIUHLENBERG SQMSWARTHMORE 13 The Mules hammered Swarthmore into the sod 52 to 15 in an exhibition of toothaii fury 1 -- ! . !f3'. , fi -aj , i 'Hi in Q" '- Jil' ' If If R ' f . 3 --fre nl P Num, 4,43 N 9 L 5 L1 v , ' 11 gf- A' A 'ri , yr f ' -- :ii 5.4: Q ., + pg ' "Q p ' I , ,Fu ,U 1 ' 5 of fy . - ff-A ' I ' 1 4' - ,, 5 5, ,, . 1 ,Q , 1-' - and , gi W , x , , , . V . Q Q5 F. ' 1 4- ba v ' :C 1' nf -'94, M 1, Hg' " , i 1 ,, KW 1 74,3 ,, 3- - K wif, !,6',r.QJ ' f, 1 I: w N ar 2 Nr A... A ,ir ww V H - ge ,N M -154.11 f -3 Vx' U U - -2555? , W gxtipgpffl ,A H 12- 1,9 f, I A ,Y A W lg, 4,3 nn .f I: ny F, - ',' ff. LY , w ' A ' - " -f , - X V 4: 1 1, -5 -15,-mv W I L flings! pf , iv, X , 1 f A ' .. " .. I ' 's , ' W if ia . g- 6 ' f , . I , ,IE , 5 n A A - I ,. ' A ' ' 5, ' 1 '1 ' C' f K r, 4 5 ' .., Y v 0 Z' - ' l N 1, EV, 7,5 if A , cm, I C, X ' "I, fu , Sundial' A L :L-ggQ1iELQ1a.TQt F." '- i - if I 1 f, .qi gif-jgff51'!.e'-QL?iL',?2Lii,g 4, ef 2 .hv I 'wx J wff 1 , ' ,.-e. - , " mf," 22 ' ' ' ' f.--1 H ' Fl-"1-'r AH? 51' w I4 4 ' 1 x ff I , 1, ' 1,91 Q0 - - - -. n K -Q ' ' A , T3 3' I ' 5 Q . , ,L D V 1 f 7 ' A H." L .' . 5 ' i,4.., ' V, , I f q v' ' :ff Y-' ' ' ,A Av ' - . , , 1 A 1 ' , f . ' ' . Q- 4 ' 'Q' 'isisissws 1 f. un N :'Q'gqIvW H W4 ' ' ' 'V 'XX' 5. 3' ,. .iw ' 1 1 .E gg + --ww V V . , 15 Q c E I I ,. '4 v, w 4 V 1 ww Silcorsici, were outstanding. Not to tae' forgotten is time Muhlenberg line, which proved entirely too stalwart for F. and M. thrusts to penetrate to any effect. MUHLENBERG 40.-LEHIGH 7 Taylor Stadium was the setting for the final battle that ended a week of tiostilities ioetween two arch rivals. Tire final score can be used as the measure of who won time undeclared war. Berg struck quickly only to have the Engineers run time kickoff Ioactc to lie the score. The first trait followed tile traditional rugged patti, and ended with Berg holding a 15 to 7 lead. In the second trait despite eleven opponents and several anti- tiigtrscore officials, the Mules raced up and down the field scoring points and displaying their superiority. I Once again time Niule line deserved the iiigiiest praise and especially Sisto Averno who played an outstanding game until injured. In the back- field Ben Crider and Sikorsici carried the mail. Harry Macicin stole the spotlight by catctring one touchdown pass and ttien on the last play of the game going 50 yards right tiirougti the center to score again. Nluhienberg 40-Lehigh 7. I 111 MUHLENBERG IBHGETTYSBURG 7 with a six game trail of wreckage behind them, the Mules expected little trouble from time Bullets. However, injuries had taken their toll, and Berg found the Bullets strong and spirited. Muhlenberg struck with its usual iigiitning speed to take' a 7-0 lead in the opening minutes. Before the first quarter ended the Bullets had tied the score at 7-7. A seesaw battle developed and this tie was not broken until late in the tourttr quarter. Jack Crider became the uFranIc Nlerri- well" of Muhlenberg as he dashed 84 yards to paydirt to keep time Mules, slate clean for another week. The first score was tile result of a pass from Bell to Crider after a sustained seventy-yard drive. On two occasions penalties prevented very possible Gettysburg scores and similarly one Muhlenberg score was nullified. The first downs and yards gained from scrimmage were almost even showing a very close, hard fought game. Muhlenberg 15,-'Gettysburg 7. y MUHLENBERG 47-MORAVIAN 0 Like an automobile graveyard, eight battered wrecks of Muhlenberg College opponents lay strewn toetrind the armored train ot mute gridiron stalwarts. The Bettrtetiem cottegians were utterly out- ctassed, especially when Coactr Swartzwatder kept tlis first stringers in ttre game. Only once, near the tinistr, did ttie Greytrounds threaten, and that was wtien substitutions had dug deep into the Mute reserves. At ttiat lime, Moravian mowed as far as tVIut1tent3erg's eight-yard mark, when a pass interception lay Hayden cancetted the drive. 1VIut1tentxerg's scooting backs ran Wild, as usual. Eddie Sitcorstci, Jack Crider and Bill Belt were dazzling combinations, Wtlite George Bitoig- txaus, performance at end was notatnte. Ttre line, too, proved impregnatwte to the enemy. MUI-ILENBERG 12,-UNIVERSITY OF DELAWARE 20 The last item ot a treroic and gattant odyssey ttirougtr ttie 1946 toottoatt campaign toy Muhlen- Iaerg College was written with the 20 to 12 defeat at the hands of time University of Delaware Blue Hens. r The curtain was drawn down upon a tight- ing gridiron team wtnicli saw a dream dissolve where the wind rolled in from the Wilmington. Det., waterfront and where the University of Delaware team ground out a 20 to 12 triumph in a game that was classic in every respect. Delaware used nothing but stieer power. This, plus the fact that Coach Murray was three-deep in stellar material and could sulnstilute at will without reducing his teamxs effectiveness one iota was just too mucti for the piuctcy Mules. In comparison, ,Berg was like a speedy, ponder- ing, daring corvette against a battleship. Ntutilen- Ioerg had to depend on its smartness and versa- tility. The only weapon that proved effective was the pass, and Bill Belt covered himself with heroic sheen by his tosses, while George Biioigtiaus and "Diz" Dean on the Hanks, proved glue-fingered targets. But forward passes were not enougtig Delae ware simply had too much man-power. The final score, 20 to 12. t 115 RECORD OF 1946 SEASON Muni. Opp 52 Lafayette 20 59 Albright 0 6 Bucknell I 0 52 Swarthmore 1 5 40 P Franklin and Marshall 7 40 Lehigh 7 l 5 Gettysburg 7 47 Moravian 0 12 University ot Delaware 20 26 St. Bonaventure , 25 ' roBAcco BOWL 1946 The mighty Mules climaxed the 1946 foot- hatt season with a 26-25 victory over St. Bona- venture in the first annual "Tobacco Bowl" game at Lexington, Kentucky. Only a poor crowd marred a perfect day. The Mules drew first blood as the Bell to Dean aerial comhination covered 22 yards for the score. This score was matched in a matter of moments as the Bonnies displayed their power. The speed at which hoth teams struck early in game left the meagre crowd hreathiess. Muhlen- herg at this point put on a ground display cover- ing a 65 yard sustained drive. Bell to Siicorslci from the 12 gave the Mules their second tally. The first quarter ended Niuhlenherg 15 St. Bona- venture 6. As the second quarter opened Ed Siicorsici plunged over from the 2 for Bergs third score. The Bonnies quickly removed the growing Muhlen- herg optimism as Haggerty raced 74 yards to the Mules one. St. Bonaventure pushed it over to end the first half Muhlenberg 19, St. Bonaventure 12. The end of the half found the Mules carry- ing a seven point lead and many hruises. This contest had developed into the roughest game of the season as two great offensively high-geared machines hattled for their first howl title. The third quarter found the Bonnies fight- ing their way hack into the game hy scoring half- way through the period. The third period ended with the score all knotted up at 19 all. The Mules took fire again in the final period and marched 94 yards for their final score. The tally came on a Muhienherg fumhie picked up hy Shordone and carried across. Morris Quint hecame the hero of the day as he booted the extra point that uitimately won the game. St. Bonaventure roared hack to score hut failed to convert. Last minute desperation attempts hy the Bonnies only fell slightly short as the game ended deep in Nluhienherg territory. The final score read Muhlenberg 26, St. Bonaventure 25. When the gun ended the first annual "To- hacco Bowl" contest the spectators were still glued to their seats with excitement. It had been one of those games of a lifetime from heginning to end. Muhtenherg had captured the first tohacco crown. The Mrztes warm up. Nothing but the tligtnest praise must be placed on the Nlutitenlaerg line. They played a magnificent game from end to end even ttlougti they were outweighed twenty-seven pounds to the man. Aside from being the extra point hero Morris Quint also entertained the crowd during the fourth period with an unusual ulaertesqueu act, when he lost his pants. Thus time season ended. Muhlenberg had earned the nations recognition as a football power among the smaller sctloots. The Mules coutd show nine games in time intact: and only one in the red. Berg had pited up 507 points against the ten opponents total of 99 points. The Mules outdid their opponents in every department including fumbles and penalties for ttie 1946 season. Muhutenberg fans will not forget ttiis seasons squad. The first annual TOBACCO BOWL CROWN captured by ttiem is more than ample proof of a great team. The tWClftfI'1 man on the squad who played sixty min- - ' utes ot every game deserves an abundance of credit for his successful team. Coacti Ben Sctiwartzwatder turned out an aggressive smoottx run- ning, powerhouse possibly never before equated on this campus. All hail the TOBACCO BOWL CHAMPIONS. Victorious Mzllcs. Capta ' THE CHAMPS HHSKHHHH UNLEASHING a violent offense in tile third period, the slow-starting Muhlenberg five, under their new mentor, Clyde 'Buds' Barker, unceremoniousiy spilled tire Nloravian Greyhounds in their own premier, 67-47, before some 2,500 enthusiastic fans at Rockne Hail. The starting team oi Oscar Baldwin, 'Harry Donovan, John Graner, Dick McGee, and Eddie Sctiwotn was weak on siiots from the Hoor, but quite consistent on tout stiots. With the insertion in tile third period of Eddie Donovan, who con- tinually disrupted time setting up of Moravian plays, tiie Mules made an auspicious showing. Harry Donovan, from Union City, New Jersey, paced time team with his scoop siiots from the knees and his over-the-tread long stiots for a total oi fifteen points. The over-tile-siiouider siiots of Dick McGee accounted for ttiree 'field goats, I 116 white the finger-tip stiots of Red Baldwin figured in an additional five points. Eddie Sciiwoio and Daniel Macidn played a sensational iioor game, besides scoring ten and nine points respectively. In a spectacular battle not decided until the final minute of play, the proteges of "Bud" Barker lost a hear-rending hairline decision to the Temple Qwis in Convention Hail, Philadelphia, by the score of '54-55, to even up the win and loss columns. The Mules were met with a strong defense, and the mechanical and conservative Temple quintet used every misplay to their advantage. It was a bang-up nip-and-tucic basketball game which kept tile 12,000 wide-eyed fans on the edges of their seats until time final whistle. Not to be disiieartened by their loss to Temple, tiie Uiast ioreaicu quintet raised its colors iiigiier into tile winds of competition by crushing a iiap- iess University of Newark tive, 86-45. The Mules were met Witii an aggressive, de- termined Newaric team which pressed ti161AiiCH- town coiiegiates throughout time first ten minutes of play. From tiien on it was just a routine pro- cess to see iiow many imasicets couid tae made before time tinai wilistie. A group of determined iads from Princeton tiien gave time i1igi1iy touted Ntuies tiieir second settuacic in tour starts, 57-55. Oscar Baldwin ilandied tire team in tiwe absence ot Bud Baricer. Vvitiwout a doubt tire 'Berg siiarpsimoters were oft tiieir stride. Eddie Donovan was iligil scorer with I5 taiiies. Experiencing tileir first toss ot the season, Villanova imowed to tile Cardinal and Gray quintet in tile formeris field house, 50-45. Height, experience, and exceptional iioor piay, especially by Diet: iVicGee, wixo tallied I9 points, gave the Barker tive tilfi necessary niittn to become a smootii woricing aggregation. Snapping anotiier tilree-game winning streak, tile iVtui1ienixerg Coiiege tive again ted iay Dick McGee, carved out a 57-50 victory, over Penn- sylvania in the Ptiiiadetptiia Paiestra. The Mules continued their fine style of playing and gave every indication of developing into one of time finest teams in time East. The mighty turbine of stciti, speed, and power emulated the deeds ot its predecessors in tile former years. The Yuietide season gave time MIIICS a wett- deserved rest and prepared them to meet ttleir next opponent: Lasaiie. A near-capacity crowd witnessed an uncanny array ot long shots as time proteges ot Bud Barker started the New Year by routing tile invaders from LaSalle, 59-44. The Piliiadeiptrians were aggresive and proved trouioie-some tor three quarters. but time screamer and tap-in variety of Sl'10tS ioattied the Explorers. Tile Aiientonians ted at tiait-time, 50-20. Every one ot the starting five shared in tile scoring, Corwin Barker, 51101111-r, Scluuotr, rtuvsen, Muclzin, Pfeiffer, H. Donovan, Lonergan, Baldwin, Iaffee, E. Donovan, iV1cGce. hut "Hurricane" Harry Donovan and "Refi" Baldwin tool: scoring honors with 15 and 10 points respectively. Using his squad as two separate and clistinct units, Buct Barker saw the Muhlenberg College haslceteers chatlc up their sixth victory in eight starts lay defeating the Engineers oi Lehigh, 67-45. ln garnering the victory, Barlcer used the varsity in the first and thircl periocts and the sec- onct team in the seconcl anct fourth periods. Suffering their thircl sethaclc of the season. 'Berg had an off night as Penn State made 52? oi their shots to gain a -48-56 verdict over the Allentonians. An alert offense and an air-tight defense gave the Lions commanct oi the game. The revenge-seeking Mules settling a score oi the previous year, shattered the sixteen-game Winning strealc oi the previously-unconquerecl Lafayette team, with a score oi 47-40. ln preparation for their seconct meeting with the Temple Owls, the Muhlenberg College Mules won their eighth victory of the season hy ctowning the U. S. Nlerchant Marine acaclemy, 61-46. The gleam in the eyes of the Muhtenherg hoopsters climmecl to partial hlinctness as Temple oticl not fall victim to the 'Berg surge of venge- ance. The Qwls of Josh Cociy came from hehind to ei-ce out a 58-54 decision over the pluclcy Mule team. In the most thrilling game oi the season the hometowners pullect through a close verctict over Long Island University at Roclcne Hail, 55-55. The famed Blactchircls had height on the Muhl- enherg team almost man for man, hut the scrap- piness and speed oi the Mule five offset this dis- advantage. Making another auspicious showing, the floor- men oi Bud Barlcer gained undisputed possession oi the Northern Division oi the Middle Atlantic League by outscoring Bucknell University, 67- 54. Letiigii was next on the Mules, schedule. Vic- tory numloer ll was accomplished with relative ease as time Niuiileniaerg College cagemen clrulainecl Lehigh in Grace Hail by a 64-46 count. The Cardinal and Gray continued their merry string of victories lay thumping the Gettyslimurg Bullets, 82-46. Expert shooting ability, coupled with superb Hoor play, hammered the Gettys- burg five into submission. - I 119 Once again tile basketball crew of Muhlen- berg College was not to be cteniect another chance for vengeance. In their seconct meeting with La- fayette they put on one of the finest exhibitions of tile year by tumbling the Maroon and White from their perch, 68-55. Next came the tamed quintet from Indiana,-I Valparaiso. The Mutilenberg iioopsters set a torrid pace in the final four minutes of play to clown the Vals, 81-65, making a new scoring record for a Rocime Hall game. 1 Muhlenberg tiien rompeci over a iiapiess Gettysburg quintet, 79-48, to cinch tile Middle Atlantic Division Title. It was :Bergs 15th tri- umpii in 19 starts. Muhieriberg College inasketeers took the sting out of the point-biting green-ciacl cagers from Hawaii, by defeating them in a hard-fought game, 77-64. The Isianciers were in tile bail game every minute of time Way, lout were Weak under the Iaaciciooarci. Having ciisposeci of Hawaii, the Miiles con- tinued their avalanche of victories by beiuciciiing the Hawks of St. Josepifs College in an impres- sive 66-47 lacing. Botii St. Joe,s and Muhlen- inerg had 16 victories to their credit before tiiis game. The Cardinal and Gray colors of Muhlenberg College Hew at iiaif-mast as time Navy tiirew a wrencii in the efficient Mule maciiine by trump- ing them 69-57 on their iiome court. Defeat num- ber five was recorded for time Mules. It was Long Island tiiat sent tile Mules clown to their sixtii defeat, by a score of 60-54 in Madi- son Square Garden. The iiearts of all Muhlenberg men sank to time cieptiis of tile ocean, as Bucknell University jolteol tile Cardinal and Gray quintet, 84-65. The iaasiceteers of Muhlenberg College brought their season to an ineffable iinisii as they nipped the iioopsters from LaSalle University, 45-41 to capture the Middle Atlantic imasicetinaii title. This brought tile climax to Buci Barkers first season as mentor of tire Cardinal and Gray. The ,Berg five closed tile season with 18 wins in 25 starts. As for the game itself, it was nip and tuck ali time way. LaSalle led at half-time 25-19 and with C.I ' Q ' v P Wearing the Cardinal and Gray on the Diamond'-C. Kindred, R. Herb, P. Karolreniclz, R. Toloslzy, H. Henry, VV. Lylnranrl, Hass Lough, Coach, W. Busch, G. Bilvighaus, Koclienash, D. Taylor, R. MeBrearly, W. Tanquay, H. Swartley, Crider, H. Bell, Myers, and F. Johnson, Manager. HHStHHH TI-IE hasehall team, under the tute- lage of Coach Hoss Lough, got oil to a slow start hecause oi unseasonahle weather which limited the pre-season practice and results of this slow start prevailed 'through- out the' entire season which ended with eight victories against seven defeats. Cn the diamond, the Mules defeated Temple 8 to 5, Gettysburg 5 to 2, Moravian 4 to 1, and 5 to 4, Susquehanna 6 to 0, Lehigh 8 to 5, and Scranton 5 to 4, and 16 to 8. On the other side, the Mules lost to Princeton 5 to 7, Swarthmore 5 to 5, Lafayette 8 to 1, Franklin and Marshall 7 to 5, Lehigh 6 to 4, Penn State 4 to 0, and New Yorlc University 5 to 4. The remaining scheduled games with Buclc- nell, Lafayette, and Ursinus were cancelled he- cause of inclement weather. Under the capable guidance of "floss" Lough, the Mule nine inaugurated its home season hy registering an easy 8-5 victory over the Temple Owls. The heavy hitting oi George Bihighaus. first haseman, who hit a double, triple, and single in four trips to the plate, paced the Mrile assault. Walt Bausch was credited with the Win. g I 122 The right-handed lastloaller allowed only ten neatly-spaced singles over the nine inning route and was seldom in trouble. Laclc of hitting on the part of the Mules on a cold and windy day enabled the Swarthmore College baseball team to hand the Cardinal and Grey a 5-5 defeat. John Meyers, Larry Hoslcins, and Doug Taylor each served a tenure on the mound, allowing only eight hits. Yet poor field- ing hurt them in the clinches. ' A 5-2 victory at the expense of Gettyslourg evened lV1uhlenl:merg,s 1947 record at two wins and two losses, although the Mules could get only one hit. Roger Taloslcy, huslcy, strong-armed catcher got that one hit as he drove Eddie Schwoh in from second loase in the initial frame. Cliff Kindred, former Allentown High star and vete- ran Muhlenberg pitcher, received credit for the victory as he spaced eight hits over the nine inning route. Alter Muhlenberg had defeated Lehigh lay an 8-5 score, Charley Gelloerfs Lafayette Col- lege Leopardys turned the taloles and hanged out an 8-1 decision, over the Mules. Doug Taylor was hit freely throughout the game, letting La- fayette sew it up with three marlcers in the third frame. Alter a 4-1 decision over Moravian and a can- cellation ol a game with Buclcnell lnecessitated hy inclement weather, , "Hess" Louglfs charges ended their season with a 16-8 victory over Scran- ton University hefore an Alumni Day crowd ol close to 400. The Mules played in uniforms still wet and smudgy as a result of the Administra- tion Building fire. The game was a slugfest as the 'Berg hitters teed oft for fifteen hits. Roger Talostcy, with a homer, and Hank Henry with a triple and three singles, Ied the hitting attack of the Cardinal and Grey. Doug Taytor was the winner in this game, although he needed the as- sistance ot Cliff Kindred for several innings. Vvith this victory, the "Floss" Lough aggrega- tion ended its successful 1947 season with a record of eight wins and seven iosses. MUI-ILENBERG 5 H PRINCETON 7 Princeton's hasehall team jumped to a tour run lead in the first inning and managed to keep a step ahead of the Mules throughout the game to win the season's opener 7-5. MUHLENBERG 8 H TEMPLE 5 The Mules, playing their initial home game of the 1947 season, registered an easy 8-5 de- cision over the Temple owls. The win, firstnot the season for the Mules, was credited to Walt Bosch. The Mule righthander neat1y spaced 10 hits over the nine inning route, getting out of trouble in nearly every inning. It was the heavy hitting of the Miites, however, which delighted the crowd as George Bihighaus whacked out a douhie, triple and single in tour trips to the plate to pace the batsmen. MUI-ILENBERG 5 H SWARTHMORE 5 Swarthmore Co11ege's baseball team handed Muhlenberg College its second defeat of the sea- son, 5-5, in a cold, windy game played on the Muhlenberg athletic field. Denton, Swarthmore's chunky right hander, earned the win as he spaced tour hits over the nine innings. His wildness, however, Icept him in continual hot water as he issued seven tree passes. In the sixth frame, the Mutes comhined for 'three ta11ies for their on1y scoring rally of the game. MUHLENBERG 5 H GETTYSBURG 2 Although held to one hit, coach Frank Lough's Mules edged Gettysburg College 5-2 in their Middle Atlantic conference game. The win evened tVIuh1enI9erg's 1947 record of two wins and two losses. Cliff Kindred, former Allentown High star earned the decision for the Mutes as he alloyyved 1 125 eight Gettysburg hits in the nine innings of play. Kindred was aided hy erroriess support on the part of his teammates. MUHLENBERG IHLAFAYETTE 8 Charley Ge1hert's Lafayette College hasehall 'nine hanged out an easy 8-1 decision over the Mules in a Middte Atlantic league tilt. Peck Rohhins, star Lafayette lefthander, held the 1V1u1es to tour hits and struck out 15 hats- men. Doug Tay1or, Muhlenberg 1etthander making his initial starting assignment of the season, was hit freely throughout the game and got into trouble in nearly every inning that he marked. Lafayette sewed up the win with three runs in the third, while Muhlenberg scored its 1one ta11y in the fifth on a hit hy rightfielder Herh. MUHLENBERG 4 H MORAVIAN 1 The Mules evened their 1947 season record at three wins and three tosses with a 4 to 1 de- cision over the Grey Hounds of Moravian C01- lege. Lefty Walt Bosch gained his second win of the campaign with a neat four hit joh. He re- ceived erroriess support from his teammates afield, who also came out of their hittess streak with a hang, whacicing Moravian pitching for 10 solid hingies. Dean paced the hitting assault for the after- noon with three singles out of four times at the place. MUHLENBERG 5 HF. AND M. 7 Franklin and Ntarshall College won a 7-5 decision from the Mules in another Middle At- lantic conference tilt played in Lancaster. .Heavy hitting featured the assaults of hoth teams as a total ot 27 hase hits, five extra bases, were whacked out over the nine inning stretch. Diz Dean who started on the mound for the Mules, proved to he a hetter than average pitcher with three hits out of three trips to the plate. 'Berg pushed over three markers in the top half of the third and scored single taities in the eighth and final frames. MUHLENBERG 4 H LEHIGH 6 Quelting a .ninth inning 'rally allowing only one run to score, Ed Caraway's Lehigh Univer- , l 124 sity hasehati team toot: a 6 to 4 decision over the Mules in Bethlehem. The Mules scored first in the contest in the second frame, when Bettis single sent Karohenictc over the plate after he reached first on Lohelrs error and was advanced to second via a sacri- fice. Lefty Wait Bosch and Lohell worked on even terms, the former giving up eight hase hits, fan- ning five and walking three, while Lohelt per- mitted IO safe hlows, three ot which went for extra bases, struck out seven and issued a duo of passes. MUHLENBERG 6 H SUSQUEHANNA 0 Lefty Bob iVIcBrearty, in his first starting as- signment for the Mules, provided a neat seven hit shutout over Susquehanna and the win came as somewhat of a surprise since Susquehanna in a recent start had defeated powerful Bucknell 5 to 0. The Mules provided tVIcBrearty with a Wort:- ing margin of runs scoring a single counter in the second frame, two in the Fifth and single tailies in the seventh, eighth and ninth innings. Swartiey, Dean, Karohenick, and Belt had the Mules hitting assault with two hits each, Betts two hoth douhies. MUHLENBERG 0 H PENN STATE 4 Penn States classy hasehatt nine white- washed the Mules 4-O at State College. Yount scattered eight Mule hits over the nine inning route and received hrilliant support afield from his teammates. ' Cliff Kindred, however, although allowing the same number of base hits, was a victim of sloppy fielding as the Mules committed tive costly errors. MUHLENBERG 8 H LEHIGH 5 Tying the contest at 2.-fail in the third inning, Muhtenherg,s hasehall team hroice lose with a four-run uprising in the fourth inning to coast away to an 8-5 win over Lehigh. Backed with excellent fielding, Diz Dean shackled the Engineers as he allowed five hits for two runs in the six and two-thirds innings of mound duty. Taylor gave up three runs on as many hits. MUHLENBERG 5 P- SCRANTON 4 The Mules evenecl their season recorct at six ancl six, edging Scranton University, 5-4 at Scranton behind the tight pitching job of Lefty Walt Bosch. Bosch, who pitched the Mules to three of their six wins, spaced eight Scranton hits over nine innings receiving sparkling support afield from his teammates. The Muhlenberg baseball team duplicated the above score with a victory over Moravian Col- lege 5 to 4. Excellent pitching and fielding brought the Mixles out on top of the ledger. A game scheduled with Ursinus had to be cancelled clue to inclement weather. The Mules then lost a close game to New York University by the narrow margin 5 to 4. The Muhlenberg College baseball team closed its 1947 season with a 16 to 8 decision over Scranton University to the delight of the visiting Alumni. With the win, Coach "Hossu Lougifs Mule X . aggregation went over the 500 mark for the season having won eight games While losing seven against the toughest collegiate competition in this area. 1947 BASEBALL RECORD Princeton ........ 7 Muhleniperg ...... 5 Temple . . . .... 5 Muhlenberg . . . . . . 8 Swarthmore Muhleniberg Gettysburg . Muhlenberg Lafayette . . . Muhlenberg Nloravian .. Muhlenberg F. 6 M. . . . Muhlenberg Lehigh .... Muhlenberg Susquehanna Muhlenberg Penn State . Muhienfberg Lehigh .... Muhlenberg Scranton . . . Muhleniberg Moravian . . Muhlenberg N. Y. U. .. Muhlenberg Scranton . . . Muhlenberg . , , . , ,f-Q.. First row: Delp, Mazmca, Kelly. Batten, Amelia, Lesko. Second row: Robinson, Koplin, Hughes, Young, Feist, Moyer, Fisher, Everitt, Couch Altemose. Slltttt THE 1946 Muhlenherg soccer team had a very successful season. While the foothalt team was defeating toe after foe, the somewhat unnoticect soccer team was also coming out of their contests on the long enc1 of the score. Behind the capahle coaching of "Chime" Attemose and the fighting ahiiity of the small hut willing squad, the Mules won the North Atlantic Intercoltegiate soccer league litie. HChi11ie's,' first full season as coach found him With very few cancticiates, not even enough for practice scrimmages, yet he and the squad Workect hanct in hanct and overcame this difficulty. The first game was played at Lehigh. The first halt ctict not 10014 promising for the score was 2-0 in favor of Lehigh as the hatf enotect. The third period hrought a change with the "Mules" producing 5 goats in rapict succession to take the lead. The final period was ati Muhlenberg 1 126 and the game enctect with Berg on top 6-5. "Red" Hughes led the attack with 2 goals while Dany- hucic, Amelio, and Collomho each contrihutect one. The sixth goal was scored hy a Lehigh man on a freak play. Halfhacks Moyer ancl Gutshall playect outstanding ha11 as dict Koptin and Hertzog in the tuiihactc siots. Berg suffered their first sethactc at the hands of the Princeton Tigers on homegrouncis hy the score of 2-0. Berg controlled the offense most of the first period hut after that the Tigers tooic the upper hand. The thirst game was played at East Strouds- hurg where the "Mules" once again tasted cte- feat hy the score of 4-1. The team showed its ability to fight once again, hut their lone goal, scorecl hy Amelio in the thirst period, ten short of hringing victory. The 'Bootersn hrotce into the win coiumn again in downing John Hopkins on their own field hy a 4-2 margin. After traiiing at the half 2-1, Berg's lone goal heing marie hy Camphe11 on a penalty tcicic, the "Booters,' went on a spree in the fourth perioct scoring three goais to win with ease. The third defeat came at Philacteiphia as Berg was overcome hy a powerful Temp1e eieven. The Haverford game brought about another setbacic for time "Mu1es" by the score of 2-1. The game was piayect at Berg on Homecoming Day. The Haverford eleven just seemect to be able to boot over ttiat one goal which proved ttiem time victors. The Rutgers game which was time final home game of the season for Berg might easiiy ine caileci time best game of tile season. The score was- 1-1 at the enoi of the regulation time. Fiest made a sensational save in one of the overtime periods. The "Mules" entereci their final game with Stevens Tech icnowing that victory would mean the league title. The "Mules" CIidn't find the going very tougii as most of tiie game was piayeci in Tectfs territory. The goals were scored by "Refi" Hughes in time first and tiuirci periods. Stevens was Berg's first shutout victory. The team had very capable substitutes which played very often. Had they not been in some Manager Bill Davies. ' Robinson, Coach Altemose, Lesko games, the resulting score might have been dit- ferent. The iettermen for the 1946 season are Jotxn Lesko, Cari Herzog, Hank Moyer, Home Robinson, Joiin Mazzacca, Ross Hughes, Ira Kopiin, Frank Gutsciiaii, Lawrence Deip, Ad- rian Fisher, Louis Coiiomtmo, Rudolph Arneiio, Charles Feist, Ctiaries Campbell, David Sver- son, Robert Young, and Arthur Batten. William Davis also earned his letter as manager. The mainstays in the forward Wall were John Mazzacca, outsicie left: Dannytmucic, inside ieitg "Red" Hughes, center forward: Rudy Ameiio, inside right, and Coiiomioo at outside rigtit. The iiaiftuacic slots were filled by Campbell at iett, Young and Lesko aiternating at center, and nKei1y" Gutstrail at right. Kopiin and Herzog occupieci the fullback positionsnijeist was tire goalie. WHtSHINH MUHLENBERG emerged from the tean years of war in wrestling, too, dur- ing 1947. Coach Carl Frantcett found five Iettermen greeting him when he issued his first call for wrestling candidates early in Decem- her. With this group as a nuc1eus, Coach Frantcett hegan to huild a team which won five and lost four duat meets in a gruetting season. The hone-hruisers also took third ptace in the Middte Attantic Collegiate Wrestling Associa- tion's championship tournament, being heaten out for second hy only three points hy Gettys- Burg. Herhert "Bert, Wessman and Hsmiteyn Bill Evans, 175 and heavyweight respectively, were Veterans of the 1942 championship squad of which Frantcett was the coach. Three memhers of the 1945-46 squad were also on hand at the beginning of practice. They were: Ted Getz, 121 pounds: Larry Delp, 165 pounds: and Jerry Braverman, 155 pounds. Cliff Steinhach, a Beth- lehem tad who wrestled white a Marine trainee at Cornell University during the war, was an aspirant for a herth on the squad at 145 pounds. t 128 .'f "-'1 gf ' V . '11 ' ' . Edgar Dougherty, 156-pound Attentown High wrestler, and Rudy Ametio, 120-pound Bethle- hem high hoy, were two other grunt and groaners who showed up welt in the early practice. John Nestteroth 11651, Mike Finetti f165J, Jacoh Townsend thteavyweighrti Louis Zeigter fHeavy- weight, , Sam Friedman H567 Hilbert Gross H561 Joe Egan 11451, and Charles Moyer 028, made up the remainder of the small hut determined Mute squad. The matmen were hindered thy a late start in training when the Cottege authorities were un- ahte to secure the services of a coach for some time. However, under the caretut tutelage of Cart Frantcett, the hoys began to show reat promise. Lehigh, always a powerhouse in East- ern Wrestting competition, hrought one ot its strongest teams in many years to Roctcne Halt on January 8 to face the Mules. The Frantcett men, not yet groomed to fall such an experienced toe, tell hetore the mighty Engineers hy the count of 27-5. And polished it was just two days tater, when, on January 11, the squad journeyed to Philadel- phia to meet and defeat Swarthmore 21-9. Less than a week tater, January 17, found the Mules setting a near-perfect mart: as they swept seven out of eight houts hy tails against Brook- lyn Polytechnic. The Wranglers continued to sound their high "AH as they heat Temple 18-14 on January 25. This extended the winning streatc to three straight. Navy's powerhouse racked up its 54th con- secutive duat match victory as they stapped the Cardinat and Grey hoys with the onty shutout defeat ot the year, 54-0 on Fehruary 1. The Mules, still suffering from injuries received at the hands of Navy, dropped their third match of the season to Gettysburg on February 8, 16-14. Mistorlune continued to harass the already battered squad as it faced Franklin and Marshall at Lancaster on February 15. Four weight classes were not filled hy the members of the varsity squad accustomed to fi11ing them. Bouncing hack with great vitality and the urge for vengence after three straight losses, the now almost completely repaired Franicett-machine bowled over Haverford on Fehruary 19 hy the count of 19-15. Old Man Vvinter stepped into the picture on the 20th ot February and waved a snowy and icy finger at the highways over which the wrestlers had expected to travel to Bucimeli for a match the ioliowing day. Dritts made roads impassahle, and, hy agreement hetween Bucicneii and Muhl- enherg, the match, which had already Been post- poned once from the 11th to the 21st, was can- called. Ciosing out their regular schedule, Carl Franlcetfs 1946-47 wrestlers got on the right side of the win-loss ledger permanently hy shellaclc- ing their neighbors from Easton, Lafayette, 22 to 8 on February 26. In league competition, the Frantcett men won 8 and lost 5 bouts hy falls and won 12 and 10st 7 hy decisions. They scored 76 points as against 46 for their league opponents. Bill Evans had the best individuai record for the season, six wins and two losses: Amelio had a record of 6 and 53 followed hy Wessman and Getz with five wins and four losses each. Steinbach and Delp each had records of .500 or hetter. The Niuhienioerg Wrestling team of 1946-47 showed great improvement over the months it was under the tutelage of Coach Carl Franicett. Frankett took a group of comparatively green hoys and welded them into a strong combina- tion. Of the eight varsity Wrestlers who competed in the Championship tournament, only two are not expected hack next season: Jerry Braverman and Bill Evans. Both these men may he avail- ahie for a portion of next year,s season, hut will graduate in February of 1948 in the middle of the season. Getz, Wessman, Steinbach, and Delp are juniors and will have one more season with the Mules, while Ameiio and Gross are only freshmen and have several years heiore them. With this group of varsity wrestlers as a nucleus, it is expected that the l947-48.Muh1en- herg Wrestling team will he a much stronger con- tender for the team title in the Middle Atlantic Collegiate Wrestling Association. Kneeling Ucfl to rigtntf: W. Evans, R. Amelia, E. Dougherty, T. Getz, G. Braverman, H. Wessman, C. Steinbach, L. Dctp, Standing ftcft lo rigtlli: Abbott, Manager: Egan, H. Gross, C. Moyer, S. Friedman, I. Townsend, M. Finclli. L. Ziegler, C. Frantceti. Coach. 9TiiiiM5N 1 . ll. l 'ff' IH , , ... ,-,...- , N- . . -, ,. I W - i r. . Q r HNNIS THE 1947 tennis season opened Witti a toang at Ntutrtentmerg, as ttie mutes ' ctisptayed ttieir racquet power witti a 9-0 victory over the Gettystaurg tnuttets. Ttiis was the first perfect stiutout for ttie mute netmen in severat seasons. Four veteran tennis ptayers re- fturned to form ttie nucteus ot the team. Bota Cerney, and Bitt Ktint: returned to tatce over ttie one and two positions respectivety. Bolo Rant:en and Howard Haring returned to fitt ttie tourtti and sixtti ptaces respectivety. To comptete ttie squad two newcomers to Berg tennis, Dict: Wietand and Bitt Dougherty won positions ttiree and five respectivety. tn ttie initiat competition ttmis combination stiowed ttieir ottensive ataitity toy sweeping att nine matcties. Cerney defeated Katz, 6-2, 1-6, 6-2. Ktint: defeated Hassinger 6-0, 6-4. Wietand defeated tVtitter 6-5, 6-2. Rant:en defeated Cope- tand 6-1, 6-0. Dougherty defeated Letrman 6-4, 6-1. Haring defeated tssing 6-1, 6-5. Cerney and Ktint: defeated Katz and Mitter 11-9, 6-5. Wie- tand and Rantcen defeated Letiman and Cope- tand 7-9, 6-2.' 6-5. Dougherty and Haring de- feated Hassinger and Grigstoy 7-5, 6-1. The second competition found ttie mutes vic- tors in a 7-2 decision over the Attmrigtit tions. Tennis learn: Dr. Iotm V. Shankweiter, Witliarn Dau t y ee Bob Cerney toot: tris matcti 6-4, 6-4. Rant:en defeated tiis opponent 6-0, 6-0. Dougherty won tiis 4-6, 6-4, 6-5. Haring was victor toy 6-1, 6-1. Vvietand and Dougtierly watt:ed away witti ttieir doutotes 6-1, 6-1. Rant:en and Haring came ttxrougti witti a 6-1, 6-2 victory. tn ctose matcties Ktint: tost tiis singtes, wtiite Cerney and Ktint: tost ttieir doutotes. The mutes continued ttieir winning streat: Witti their second stiutout victory ot ttie season by defeating Moravian 9-0. Cerney won tlis matctt 6-5, 6-4. Ktint: toot: tits 6-O, 6-2. Wietand was victor tny forfeit. Rant:en continued tiis gtleriy, Rictiarct Wietancl, Howard R. Haring, Wittiarrt Ktinta, Robert Carney, Robert Rontein, Ernest Hott. .sf--. y il -T ' 7" "UV ' 4 '-- "if ' ' ' " ' 1 ' 12 Ei' . ' ' 7 -I-Xli.!tT'5" 7 'HVY7 Lt winning streak 6-0, 6-1. Dougherty shutout his opponent 6-0, 6-0. Haring won 6-1, 6-5. Cerney and Klint: combined to wip their opponents 6-1, 6-0. Wielanct and Dougherty teamect up to win 6-0, 6-5. To end a perfect clay, Ranicen and Har- ing shutout their opponents 6-0, 6-0. The fourth match was sad news for the mute raciceteers as they went down in cteieat. Swarth- more shuliout the mules 9-0. The power and ex- perience of the opponents proved entirety too much for the previously undefeated mules. Only four sets ended in the Muhieniaerg column. Bob Ranlcen and Bill Dougherty each fought out a victory in one set of their singles play. In the doubles, Ranilcen and Haring were able to cap- ture a set. This feat was duplicated by the doubles team of Cerney and Kiinlc. Fighting all the way, the mules captured a 5-4 victory from Lafayette to set their totals at four victories and one defeat. Bob Cerney after losing his first set came through with a 2-6, 6-5, 6-4, victory. Bill Kiinic won in straight sets 6-4, 6-4. 'Dick Wietand capturect his match 6-1, 6-4. Bob Ranicen actctect another victory to his chain 6-2, 6-4. George Hill in his initial appearance for Nluhlenberg combined with Dicic Vvielanct to win 1-6, 6-1, 6-4. Bob Ranicen became Muhl- enberg's tennis captain following the victory over Lafayette. This was Ranicen,s thirct year with the varsity and cturing this time he continually played great tennis. His efforts lect to many Muhlenberg victories. in an abbreviated match Muhlenberg won its , I fifth victory against one defeat by wipping Buck- nell 4-2. All the single matches were played but all the ctoubies matches were rainect out. Bob Cerney again lost one set, but fought to victory 6-1, 0-6, 6-5. Captain Bob Rankin swept his match in straight sets 6-2, 6-1. Bin Dougherty won in straight sets 6-5, 6-2. Howard Haring completed the victories 6-2, 4-6, 6-5. ry., L,...,- ,. .., - -V , 1 , . 1 Y ' . 1 L . 1. .ig 'Q Y 1 . 1' .71 '- .1 , I ' ' L37 ' 1 , . A . 1.1 I' A U'-g. V .jig gi' ,uw ' Z1 2 sq," 1. .H .. 1 , Q' - H - ,fl A tx. 4 . - .a 1 ur? . 1 1 --, . ' ' 3 . 'J .' . ,"1i.'11 ' I ' .- ,.. Y . S , .ii . '-Q "I1f?f-ff-f'e?"'t'7-5-. ' '- , 1.1: , ' . 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I' mg. 42.1-N., -, ,V ,.. ,I -1- ,ii-F : . .,gf,..,,q, ,,.1?g ,- herbs '..,,M--5 .,-f.-1 FPS- 'y.fD't?-uf:-gi... 5-:11-P ' -1 ,J-:': -nv 1.4.5 .,.-:S,'xg-va. 4-f:.:-'4g"vD1-'- -It-zmfglfr - , . 'T'QXlQ1jy-tflrubfw H:'.3"1':i 1-' , , 511'--jz:.2' . --.'-'L' ',:.L-1 l'3i'i-rf'-'. 1. "4 !c'5'4"w-rw.E"'Yr ' - - I rf. - . .-11.1-1 ' . f..-4s,.f- . -.1.- .L-.F ..v. A . I -.I-4--'.,--. - J L..'e.v.:-L23u1,g.cr.If.s..,.3. ..s ,,,s..., - ...mam ..,,.-, . a..-.........As..---.n.. 151 The 1947 season began anct enctect with shut- outs. The end however was not a happy one as the mules tailed to take a single set with Haver- forct rolling to an easy 9-0 victory. Bill Dough- erty managect to extenct one set only to lose it 5-7. In the doubles competition two sets were ex- tended to 6-8 countsg one by Wieiand anct Dougherty and the other by Ranicen a Season Summary nct Haring. Muhlenberg Gettysburg . . . . . 0 Nluhlenberg Albright . . . . . . 2 Muhlenberg Moravian . . . . . . 0 Muhlenberg Swarthmore ...... 9 Nluhienberg Lafayette . . . . L 4 Muhlenberg Bucknell . . . . . . 2 Nluhlenberg Haverford . . . . . . 9 Victories.-15 Defeats.-f2 1 IHHEK COACH Ernie Fellows' track team Won the Haverford-Ursinus-Muhien- herg triangular meet-Muhlenberg 71 points, Ursinus 45V2 points, Haverford 57V2 points,-fand then Went on to Win a duai meet over Temple 74 to 52. The Cardinal and Gray tracicmen placed sec- ond in the Gettyshurg-Lehigh-Muhlenberg and th e Bucknell-Drexei-Muhlenberg triangular meetsg the former meet was won hy Lehigh, While Bucknell Won the latter. Once' again representatives of Muhienherg were entered in the Penn Relays and captured a seventh place in the Middle Atlantic States com- petition and a fifth place in the college class. Boh Hale, a Navy veteran, placed sixth in the javeiin throw. Still later in the season, Muhlenberg tracic team placed eighth in the Middle Atlantic States meet at Rutgers and lost duai meets to West Chester 77 V2 to 48V2 and Lafayette 81 to 44. PENN RELAYS Muhieriherg College failed to maice a dent in the tense competition of the 55rd annual Uni- s E i versity of Pennsylvania Relay carnival at Frank- lin field. The Mules, competing in the coiiege class mile relays, tooic fifth place when Lincoln, second place finisher was disqualified. The event was won hy Wayne in easy fashion in '5:25.l. The Muhlenberg team consisted of Al Jessen, Bill Ricicert, Jack Crider and Ed Siicorsici. MUHLENBERG,-HAVERFORDH URSIN US Led by Al Jessen, a freshman, who captured the 220-yard low hurdles and finished in a first piace tie in the high jump, the Mute tracic men defeated Ursinus and Haverford in a triangular meet on the Muhienherg track. The Mules rolled up a totai of 71 points in Winning, with Ursinus placing second with 45V2 points and Haverford third with 57 V2 points. MUHLENBERG-.WEST CHESTER West Chester State Teachers College pushed across nine first places to post a 77V2 to 48W victory over the Mules at West Chester. Ricicert, Summer, Jessen, Brown, and Hale scored the only Muhienherg iirsts. Jessen tied Quay for the first position in the high jump. MUHLENBERG.-BUCKNELL.-DREXEL Bucknell University took first place in a tri- anguiar track meet as the host team. The Mules, placed second and Drexel third. The Bisons of Bucknell registered 65 points to Niuhienhergs 55' and Drexers 54. Bucknell took eight tirsts while the Muhlenberg Mules I1521 I of CEISCH "With the greatest 153 Q-if' ., ...,.....-.., .- . rn copped tive individual first places and Drexel won two. Jessen, Rollo, Summers, Becton, and Hate won the 220-yard low hurdles, 100-yard dash, two-mite run, hroad jump and the javetin events respectively for the Mules. MIDDLE ATLANTIC STATES Coach Ernie Fellows entered 17 Muhtenherg tractimen in the Middle Atlantic States meet at Rutgers stadium. Headlining the Muhlenberg team was Captain Boh Hate, John Rollo, Tex Rickert, Joe Fteischmann, Don Alhert, Bin Sum- mer, Bill Brown, Al Jessen, Russ Strait, Ntitce Bogdziewicz, Johnny Growitch, and Julius Bec- ton. Although the Mules put up a game try in this meet, they were unahte to maize much head- way against the stiff competition and ended in eighth place. The meet was Won hy Rutgers University. MUHLENBERG 44,-.LAFAYETTE 81 Lafayette whizzed through the tract: and field events to cop an 81 to 44 decision over the Mules on the Muhlenberg oval. The inexperienced Muhtenheirg team, com- prised of freshmen and sophomores and two seniors, tootc five first places: 120-yard high hurdles. 220 yard low hurdles, pole vault, hroad- jump and javetin. Captain Boh Hate, undefeated in dual and triangular meets, and John Growich, the only seniors on the team, captured tirsts in the hroadjump and javelin. MUHLENBERG 74'-TEZVIPLE 52 Ending the 1947 season, the Nluhtenherg traclcmen rotted through the track and field events to score a 74 to 52 decision over Temple University on the Muhlenberg athletic field. 1947 TRACK RECORD Gettyshury 52, Lehigh 805Z1, Muhlenberg 4l1f4 Penn Relays Haverford 57 V2, Ursinus 45V2, Muhtenherg 71 'West Chester 77 V2, Muhlenherg 48V2 Bucknell 65 4flO, Drexel 54 9flO, Ntuhten- Berg 55 7X 10 ' Middle Atlantic States Meet Lafayette 8.1, Muhtenherg 44, Temple 52, Muhlenberg 74 I I1541 ' "-53 d als EES? -1 B av 0 -I' 23,025 2095 CTIVITIES of one type or another have been prevalent on the Muhlen herg campus fiom its institution in 1848 until the present day and will continue to serve as a form of diversion for all students Many of the societies and organizations which once existe on t e campus have since passed into ohscurity, While others continue to serve the student body, though their titles have changed. Did you know that many years ago H895 to he exact, eating and drinking was a favorite hobby on the Muhlenberg campus? Eating and Drinking Clubs were prevalent: among them the Bickel, Beer, and Bretzel Club, which later was known as the Bacchantes, and the Shad and Sucker Club. So you see, men, we haven't changed so mucht Other ctuhs who have passed are the European Literary Club, Sophrean Literary Club, Franklin Literary lfllt lml Cluh, Nlissionary Society, the Pedro Club, and the Smoking Club. V Throughout the years, however, still others which have survived,-1 some under new names,-finclude Die Deutscher Geseltschaften fDer Deutsche Vereinf, oldest departmental club, the Press Club fnow. the WEEKLY and CIARLA staffsf, the Chapel Choir, and the Dramatic Association tnow the Mast: and Dagger Ctuhj. Social activities have always been prevalent throughout the past century of life on the Muhlenberg campus, and will continue to hold their importance among the extra-curricular activities. The social fraternities, honorary fraternities and cluhs have fostered much of the social life here on the campus, hut, to continue in importance, these organizations must have the undivided support of the student body. PHHIIEHIIHNSCWW, 'Q TIS indeed with esteemed grati- A tude tI1at We tI1e ciass of 1948 present tiiis anniversary edition of tI1e CIARLA. AII those who Iiave had any part in making tIne edition possiIJIe Iiave enjoyed tI1e Work, and We hope that our efforts WiII meet tire approvai of tI1e Student Body and tI1e CoIIege community. There Iiave been certain difizicuities WIIICITI We Iiave had to surmount, Iaut, in eacii case, we feel the resuits were accompiisixed. Qur sincere appre- ciation goes out to IVIr. Peter S. Gurwit and Miss Caroiyn Zedicic of LIAHN ' 5 OLLIER EN- GRAVING CO.: CALVIN STUDIOS: and the KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING CO. for their untiring assistance. And to aII otiiers who , BL. .af 5. 1 Iieiped maize this CIARLA possiIJIe our Ileart- felt tI1anIcs. It was a grand join. The tasic of compiiing tI1e 1948 CIARLA iias Ied us far and Wide in our search for time Iiistoricai materiaI used Ilerein, and we Iiave Iearned many new things concerning tile first Iiundred years of Muhlenberg Coiiege. It is our sincere wisI1 tI1at tI1e efforts of ali concerned will enaioie you to visualize with us tI1e growtI1 of our Coiiege tiirougiiout tiiis period, and perhaps tI1ese meager efforts wiII Iiave some bearing as we embark upon tI'1e second century of Muhienberg. May our com- munity continue to grow toward the "Greater IVIuI1IenI3erg." EARL FEIGHT, JR. Editor-in-chief Joi-IN IVI. PHILLIPS Business Manager 6323 a 1948 CIARLA STAFF Eclitor-in-cliief EARL W. FEIGHT, JR. Business Mariager JOHN IVI. PHILLIPS Associate Editors RALPH W. BAGGER ARTHUR C. DAMASK HOWARD R. HARING WALLACE K. HUNTER zz fQ4 Editorial Assistants GEORGE BAKER YAR CHOMICKY LEWIS FLUCK ALBIN GAPSCH THEODORE GETZ U. PETER HORGER CHARLES MARKLEY RAYMOND MAY CHARLES MOSSER CHARLES QUINN JAMES REPPERT PAUL SCHROY ADOLPH H. VVEGENER Sophomore Assistants RICHARD KISHBAUGH FRANK LAMBERT LEON LOCH GEORGE PAPPAS EDWARD PICKARD JOHN WALTERS Business Assistants WILLARD KINDT RICHARD L. PETERS JOHN QUINN RAYMOND M. SMITH, JR ERNEST H. WALLANDER czyxfxfx CENTENNIAL EDITION-H PHHlIEH1lHNSW,WWu S in previous years, the Muhlen- herg VVEEKLY again has been one of the most active student organizations on the campus. The publication now known as the WEEK- LY came into existence in 1885, as the Ntuhlen- herg Montlily. In 1888 the name of the paper was changed to simply The lV1u111enloerg. Finally, in 1914, the paper hegan pulolishing on a weekly schedule and was renamed the lVluhlenl3erg WEEKLY. During all these years ol its forma- tion, and up to the present time, the pulolication of the WEEICLY has never once heen suspended. ln the years just prior to this last war the WEEKLY had been huilt up gradually into 'heing one oi the finest college newspapers of its class in the country. The paper frequently won prizes in national competition for its editorials, sports-coverage, and makeup. The advent of the war and the sulosequent use of Muhlenberg as an Aviation Refresher Unit hy the Navy Department dealt the WEEK- LY a serious hlow, as it did to most other student activities on the campus. Much of the equipment which the paper had acquired during its rather long existence on the campus was talcen over, little hy little, hy either the college or the Navy. At various times during the stay on the campus of the Navy, the WEEKLY was reduced to a single-sheet newspaper. A tiny staff, however, comprised for the most part of Navy men, with the assistance oi such. few civilian students as were on the campus, managed to sustain puloli- cation ot the WEEKLY even in these hard times, ancl the WEEKLY never once tailed to appear. The end of the war and the departure of the Navy Unit early in 1946 found the VVEEK- LY in a decidedly weakened condition. from whose grasp it has escaped only recently. Marshall R. Hlvlilceu Rogers, and John H. P. Reumann were elected co-editors-in-chief of the WEEKLY last fall, and to them fell a large part of the taslc of rebuilding the paper to 'heing the true organ oi the greatly enlarged post-war student hody. in one of the first issues of the WEEKLY last fall, the editors announced that they already had plans for enlarging the paper. Accordingly, beginning with the issue oi November 14, the VVEEKLY appeared as a six-column paper as compared with the five columns it had previously had. The stall of the new WEEKLY was greatly hampered, however, hy a serious and unantici- pated laclc ot cooperation from hoth. the faculty and student lnody. Although often discussed and brought to the attention of the college commun- ily, in articles and editorials in the WEEKLY, nothing was done about this matter, and from all indications, the situation grew steadily worse rather than hetter. Finally, early in 1947, the editors of the VVEEKLY met Dean of Students Kendig in a conference to discuss this dishearten- ing Iacic of cooperation from practically everyone connected with the college. The result of this conference became apparent when the editors called a general meeting of the entire WEEKLY staff, to he held at the home of President Tyson on Friday, February 21. Ar this meeting Dave Tyson, Managing Editor, asked the staff whether or not they considered the WEEKLY worth- while to he continued. The staff, aroused hy this startling question, voted unanimously to continue puhiication of the WEEKLY. The editors then proceeded to re-afhrm old assignments and make new ones, in an effort to maize clear to every memher of the WEEKLY staff his own personal responsibilities. It was also decided at this meet- ing to hold regular meetings of the entire WEEK- LY staff once every two weeks, in the VVEEKLY Office. The results of this meeting were both bene- ficial and soon apparent. The editorial staff of the paper began to experience less difficulty in putting the paper out each weeic, and it became evident that the WEEKLY was again on firmer ground. Special, features of this year's VVEEKLY have been Miice Rogers' gossip column, "Ye H39 Awful Truthf, the Ohiter Dicta features of Dave Tyson, and a sporadic series of interviews and profiles written hy Larry Tully and Vvaiiy Stefany. Although under the faculty supervision of Mr. Andrew Erskine of the English Department, the WEEKLY has this year, as in the past, con- tinued to he a publication exclusively hy and for the students of the college. PERSONNEL JOHN H. P. REUMANN, Editor-in-Chief MARSHALL R. ROGERS, Editor-in-Chief DAVID O. TFYSON, Nianaging Editor WILLIAM F. GLASE, Business Manager CARL LUPPOLD, RICHARD IVIULLER, Advertis- ing Managers BOB HALE, City Editor HERB NEEDLENIAN, Sports Editor GORDON R. DAGGY, Feature Editor ROBERT FRATSCHER. Circulation Manager ED PICKARD, Exchange Editor JOHN H. CHRISTMAN, Photographer Bill Vvegener Everitt Vviison Larry Tully John Fitzgerei Frank Lambert Hank Moyer Ted Getz Charles Krauss Frank Wright Lew VVence Ken Keiter Jim Bensinger Charles Parker Wally Stefany Hank Rossner Charley Morgan Bolo Hoyer Cy Davis Russeii Everitt Bin Koch Franklin Sherman WHKIY PlIHtItHtIUNS HE present Arcade is the in- heritor of a tradition of literary magazines at Mulilermherg College. Prohaloly the most outstanding of them was the old "Muhlen- loerg Ntonthlyf, and many ot its contributors are on our campus even today. The present Vice- President of the College, and former Dean, Dr. Rohert C. Horn was a one-time editor: Dr. Pres- ton A. Barha, head of the German department, was a frequent contrihutor, especially of trave- lougesg and Dr. John D. M. Brown, head of the English department, was a good man on the poetry staff and had quite an enviahle reputa- tion for his sonnets. The name "Arcade, came to he applied to the more recent publications, chielly the several issues hrought out in the years just prior to the war. As the men passing through the school change from year to year, so are the cliches of one year refined hy the next. At one time the passage through Berks Hall was the center of student activity. This familiar tunnel was lcnown as the Arcade, and as the most typical phase of the campus life as it was then, was chosen as the title tor the student magazine. It carried all the usual material of an undergraduate publication: short stories, poems, articles, cuts, photographs, and occasional jolces disguised as epigrams. It the magazine laclced anything it was in jaclcet design. Student interest in the magazine re- mained normal, hut as the draft hoards swept the College clean in 1945, the Arcade, as. did many other school activities, Went hy the hoard. Over the brief recess at mid-semester, Fel:- ruary 1947, a small staff of interested students endeavored to revive the magazine. These men felt that with the increased enrollment in the student hody an unusual amount of good ma- terial was lurlcing ahout on the campus, which could he used to publish an exceptionally fine magazine. The chief ohstacle came from an un- expected source. The former issues of the Arcade were pointed out hy some as heing so dull and colorless that, hy a strange analogy, it seemed to follow that all future attempts would he as- sured of a precluded failure. Despite the hardships encountered lay the t 140 staff in arousing interest in their work and in raising money for the project, they put the first post-war Arcade on the marlcet just hetore the final examination weelc for the spring semester loegan. Aided hy a grant of funds lay the Student Council, this initial issue was a colorful one with a three-color cover, many sketches and pictures, and hright, easy-reading type which did full justice to the many student worlcs of poetry and prose. ln the future the Arcade will he financed hy the newly-created puhlicalion fee, and with guaranteed hacking, the fortunes olhforthcoming Arcades will he limited only lay the rise and tall of the artistic calihre of the students themselves. Among the worlcs found in the Spring issue of the Arcade was a suspenseful 'tale hy Jim Reppert entitled "The Fourth Slip" about an old lonely man who pushed his victims into the Crusher at a stone quarry where he was worlcing. Other fictional stories in this first issue included a delightfully modern tale with an old Havor hy Louis Rossi, UGiohatta and His Donlceygn a tan- tastically eerie story which created a ghostly effect entitled "ReunionH and written hy Wally Stef- anyg and a story containing no plot, hut merely written hy Arthur Damaslc to create an effect, "The Underdog." ' Poetry in this first issue was represented hy a play on words under the title UlVticronesia South-Vvestn hy Jim. Reppertg "Along the Bayn which was written hy Jael: Reumann in 1944 a mile or two ahove the point where the Atlantic Ocean and Delaware Bay meet at Cap May, New Jerseyg and a trihute to the goddess Diane in HAS You Aren written lay Jaclc Gaslcill. Several articles appeared such as "The New lvlusicn lay George Pappas in which he described the Be-Bop music as introduced hy Dizzie Gil- lespie and popularized hy hands as Woody Her- man's, Stan Kenton's and Les Brown'sg and an intellectual treatise concerning the manner and styles ot poetry employed hy William Shalce- speare in an article lay Richard Harrier on "Poetic Textures in Henry Vf, Art worlc on the magazine was done with original paintings by Lewis Hawlc and Henry Roth and several technical pictures which em- ployed special photographic etlects hy James Wilder and Donald Myrus. 1 -A N. I' ini ARCADE STAFF Louis Rossi James D. Reppert Robert Fratscher Lewis Hawk Earl VV. Feight, Jr. I 141 Arthur C. Damask Arthur Haimes George Pappas Herbert Garber Everitt Wilson 1 HHEHIH MUSIE RIGINALLY organized in 1912 as a noise-maicing aggre- gation which performed at toothali games, the hand remained in this status under student super- vision untii 1926 when Prof. C. Spencer Alien tooic charge and hegan to huild up a worthy musical organization. At this time, students and townspeople contributed to a fund for instru- ments and tor the first set oi uniforms the group ever had. The new uniforms were worn tor the first time at the Lehigh foothaii game in the tail of 1926 and the hand earned the praise of the spectators as izmeing Uthe most attractively 'uni- formed college hand in the Lehigh V a11ey.H The next year a iluii-time musical director was secured in the form of lV1r. Martin Klingler, who had formerly been director ol: the Allentown Band and was then in charge of the Niunicripal Band. Thus, since 1927, the Muhlenberg College Band has had the services of an experienced director and has deveioped into a musical organ- ization of which the coiiege can he justly proud. The Muhlenberg College Band first tool: on its present-day semblance of a fine march- ing and piaying hand when iVir. Henry Soltys hecame the first imandrnaster of the organi- zation in 1954. Since that time the hand has functioned as a semi-military hody, using mili- tary-styie cardinal and gray uniforms. When Mr. Soitys resigned as director six years ago, the administration, acting upon recommendations of student officers of the hand, seiected Mr. Anthony Jagnesalc to talce over as handmaster. Mr. Jagne- saic, a familiar figure in musical circles through- out the Lehigh Valley, has continued to raise the standards of the hand, so that now it ranks with any smail college organization of its type in the east. Reorganization of the Muhlenberg College Band took place last year under the ieadership of director Anthony Jagnesak and iV1artin She- meiia, clarinetist with the hand before the war. At the first meeting a short rehearsal was held and the need of having a hand formed for the coming ioothali season was stated. Aithough pressed for time, uniforms were issued and a drill session was held during that Week so that I 142 ANTHONY JAGNESAK, Bunclfnasle the hand could piay for the first home game oi the season on that Saturday. For the rest of the season the hand followed the team from Gettys- herg to Vviimington as Weil as givingia good ac- count ot itself in several pep rallies. At the Buclcneii game the hand held fast and piayed through a second halt in the pouring rain. Three days iater with uniforms freshly cieaned and pressed the Muhlenberg Band ied the coilege contingent down Hamilton Street in the Veterans Welcome Home Parade. After the Lehigh game several of the memhers were am- ioushed in Tayior Stadium and had to fight their way out, resulting in numerous hent intruments and iolaclc eyes. supplementing the personel for the year was a pretty acroioatic drum majorette, Miss lV1ary Jane Blair ot Stroudsiaerg, who did much to add a hit oi sparlcle to the coiorful hait time drilis. The surprise of the year came at the Franklin and Marshall Home Coming Game. After the hand had apparentiy succeeded in mixing itself up so hadiy in attempting to do a simpie letter formation that members were scat- tered trom one end of the field to the other, the driii master imiew his whistle, the hand formed a iarge "NIH and marched smartly down the field. 1 With a successful footloall season completed the hand toolc a short vacation hetore turning to rehearsais for the Spring and Summer con- cert. A concert on the iawn of President Tyson's home concluded a lousy season tor the Muhlen- ioerg College Band. PERSONNEL MR. ANTHONY JAGNESAK, Bandmaster MARTIN SHEMELLA President and Student Director LEWIS FLUCK, Vice-President ROBERT G. I-IAAG, S ecre tary EDVVARD C. GORETZKA, Treasurer G. VV. Baker J. L. Bensinger H. Clause W. K. Dirrrich D. Dimmig V D. A. Esllbach T. E. Evans D. Giaccaglia T. Gross M. S. Haney E. M. Hawk R. H. Hughes E. L. Jones R. Kauffman J. C. Krischman R. A. Kolb L. T. Loch E. A. Lorah C. F. Markley R. Nlartzall E. E. McQuoWn D. F. Melcher C. F. Murhly H. W. Moehling R. B. Nies J. Pul-:ansky C. D. Reeser, Jr. N. C. Smith O. B. Snyder S. Stocker VV. Thierolf J. Townsend L. Tropp D. Wallace D . WHfmkCSSCI VV. E. Wentzien J. H. Wessling S. K. Wieder HHNH MUSIEWMMMWN RIGINALLY a g1ee ciuh or- ganizeci hy stucients nearly forty years ago it was not untii'the appointment of Dr. Haro1c1 Marks as professor of music at Muhl- enherg in 1915 that the organization came into prominence in the Eastern musical circles. For many years the Muhienherg Co11ege G1ee Ciuh was hailed on its extensive tours throughout the Eastern seahoard states hy 1arge audiences. On these tours the Giee Ctuh presentect a Wicieiy varied program inciuciing choral numbers, S010- ists anot even a comedy s1cit. With the erection of the Egner-1'1artze11 Memoriai Chapel on the campus in 1951, the Giee C1uh was reorganized into the Muhienherg College Chapei Choir. The Choir was organized for the purpose of suppiying a11 chapel services with musicai accompaniment and to serve the various Lutheran churches throughout the East with concerts of sacrect music. The Choir made its first appearance at the hacca1aureate services in June of 1951 anc1 since that time the organization's activities have heen expanded from the originally p1annec1 leactership in campus chapei services to a more significant musicai 1eadership in the church at large hy the rendition of concerts in churches far removed from the campus. 1n each of the years since its organization the Chapel Choir has presented concerts in many cities of Eastern Pennsylvania ancl adjoining states. Appearances ot the Choir have been in such great ciemanci in the Lutheran churches of Eastern Pennsylvania that it has heen necessary to ailow two years to pass heiore a return concert couici he uncterta1cen.'A1so, in the course of its history, the Choir has sung on severa1 national raciio hroadcasts and many spe- cial occasions on the Miihienherg campus. Such activities have inciuctect a very active part in the Bicentennial Pageant in 1942 and concerts in the Americus Hotel in A11entown as Wel1 as Christmas seiections in the center square of Atientown during the Yuielicle shopping season. The iV1uh1enherg Chapel Choir has always heen a self-supporting organization deriving its funds from co11ections tatcen at appearances of the choir and, it has been the custom, to give a hanquet each year with these funds. 1n 1941 it a1so hecame the custom to awarct tceys to juniors and seniors who have served two years in the choir. The past year has heen one of the most ac- tive and hest years in the history of the Chapel Choir. Drasticaily curtaiieci in membership c1ur- ing the war years, the Choir this year is hack to pre-war strength having a rnemhership of 52, the 1argest since its organization. Due to this in popular music. However, the traditional old increased strength, the Choir has included more and more difficult music in its repertoire. Quite a few of the numhers have been written hy con- temporary, rather than historical composers, and the result has been a unique experiment in some modern harmonies and progressions, invigorated hy subtle changes in icey and timing, and en- hanced lay the effective use of modulations found chorales and Bach had their place on the pro- gram along with the ever present HA Niighty Fortress" hy Martin Luther symhoiizing the power and strength of the reformation period and the hirth of the Lutheran Church. The activities of the Choir this past year have included concerts given in many cities and towns of Eastern Pennsylvania including North- ampton, Pottstown, Boyertown, East Mauch Chunk, Lansdale, Egypt, Lehighton, East Bangor, Pleasant Valley and St. John's Luther- an Church in Allentown. Also, the Choir sang two numbers in the annual joint Cedar Crest,-f Niuhlenherg Christmas Program which was held in the Ntuhlenherg Chapel and broadcast over an Allentown radio station. 011 Palm Sunday the Choir collaborated with Cedar Crest Choir in singing selections from Handers Hwiessiahn in Curtis Hall at Cedar Crest College. Just heforethe end of the spring semester the Choir recorded an album of songs. which included school songs, some arranged hy Dr. it 145 Harold K. Marks and others which had heen written and arranged for the Fred Waring Show that honored Nluhienherg College in 1942, and several of the choir's favorite spiritual numhers. PERSONNEL EUGENE HARMONY, Accompanist E. ROBERT KISHBAUGH, Manager MORGAN HAINEY, Assyt. Manager David Altoway Richard Bray Anthony Ciementi Willis Dietrich George Eichorn William Failor Earl VV. Feight, Jr. Clyde Fry Willard Pluck Herbert Gernert Carl Goeringer Harry Graveman Morgan Haney Howard R. Haring Eugene Harmony Ernest Hawk Harry Hilger Lawrence Hom Paul Howells Charles Kessler Willard Kindt E.. Robert Kishhaugh Richard Kishhaugh Robert Koih Gait Koplin L. Samuel Krouse Frank Lambert James Lauhach Rohert Merlcle Donald Wliller Lewis Moore Harry Pawelt Samuel Platt Glenn Reichley George Reichard Waiter Reis Blaine Rieck John Reumann Edward Schellenherger Howard Smith Milton Snyder James Spohn William Summer Ralph Wallace John Walters Alton Wedde William Wegener Frank Wright IIHHPH IIHHIH EHHNEItSW.mNMc N THE campus, the Student Council functions as the official legislative body of tire student body by virtue of the authority given it in the Student Body Con- stitution Wiiicii was adopted in 1959. Under the constitution, nine members of tile junior class are elected to time Council by a system of proportional representation tiirougiritiie Hare preferential ballot after unlimited nomina- tions are made representing all conceivable groups on tire campus. This system has been devised to eliminate control by factions and to represent a cross-section of student body opinion on the campus. Due to tire increased enrollment during this post-war period, students voiced the opinion at a student body meeting held during the first semes- ter tirat eacii class should have Council repre- sentatives instead of only tire senior class. To fulfill this desire, an amendment to tire constitu- tion was duly drawn up and passed by the student ioody so that the four class officers should become fun members of tire Council with ali privileges of the nine elected senior members. Titus, the Coun- cil was increased to a group of thirteen students. Through the Student Council all student iousi- ness on the campus is transacted. Funds which are derived from the student body fees are appor- tioned to tire various campus groups according to their needs during tire year and according to tire number of students that are represented in tile group. Social affairs are supervised by the Council by the budgeting of the social activities fund to provide for sport dances, Graduation Bali, Soph- Frosir Hop, Junior Bail and Senior Bail. The latter three affairs are staged with time aid of funds allocated by the Council: while the other dances are directly sponsored by tire student gov- erning body. During time term, Council members acted as student body representatives on tire Student- Facuity Relations Committee which was formed by Dean of Students Perry F. Kendig. This group met once a month in an effort to create more amiable relations between students and faculty and also to attempt to solve problems which stu- dents were facing during the somewhat iiectic post-war period. Due to the variety oi ages and time majority of veterans in the Freshman class, the Council decided to impose a mild set of Freshman Regula- tions Wiricii were setup on a voluntary basis witii- out tire use of a Tribunal to enforce tiiem.. PERSONNEL Harold VV. Helfrich, Jr., Ernest Hawk President ' L. Samuel Krouse Carl Reimer, Vice President Class Presidents John Reumann, Secretary Maurice Horn, Senior Phil Mitteriing, Treasurer Howard R. Hating, Iunior Jolm Myers Jolm Keefe, Sophomore Roi3ertKisi1iJaugi1 Waiter Doioerstein, Robert Rankin Freshman WWMSIIIIHNI IIIHINEH RGANIZED in 1952 under ttre teaderstmip of Prof. Eptiraim B. Everitt, the Forensic Council proposes to encour- age detoating and oratory on the Ntutrlentoerg Campus. Meetings are held once a semester, but can be called at any time upon ttie request ot time president. The president ot ttie Forensic Council auto- matically loecomes debate manager. The councits activities are carried on ttirougtiout the sctioot year, arranging debating schedules, planning trips for the debating team and fostering oratoricat contests among students. These oratoricat contests, under the teaderstnip ot Dr. John D. M. Brown, include the Jeanie Kramer Krause Oratoricat Contest and tire Junior Qratoricat Contest. Usually detoating activities have been under ttle leadership of Pivot. Everitt, atttiougtr ttris year, Wir. E. Ptlittip Bottier, instructor in time Eng- lish department, tootc 'over the coaching reins H471 white Prof. Everitt was completing his graduate study for his doctor's degree. The organization participated in a futt de- bating sctredute wtiicti included tiome and away debates with Rutgers, Gettysburg, Ursinus, and Temple, and single encounters with Columbia, Haverford, Drew University, University ot Ver- mont, Penn State twomenj, Lafayette, and Buctmett. The councit also participated in ttie Letiigti Valley Debating Qrganization, wtiicti consisted ot: Moravian College tor Women, Moravian College for Men, Letiigti University, and Muhlenberg College. Paul Gesregan, pres- ident of ttie Muhlenberg Forensic Council, served as Executive Secretary ot ttie Letiigti Valley group. The last meeting ot this group tract its debating contest toroadcast over a Bettiletiem station. Ttirougti the last term, the debating team discussed suctr vital issues as: "Should tatmor have a share in tire management of industryrfn, 'socialized medicinef, and "The closed shop." During ttie second semester the council sponsored an intra-mural debating tournament, under ttre direct supervision ot Ernest Hotl. The contest proved successful in arousing oratorical interest on the campus and ttie winning team was awarded a cup donated by ttle council. PERSONNEL PAUL GESREGAN, President ERNEST HOH, Secretary-Treasurer E. PI-IILLIP BOLLIER, Advisor John Reumann Edward Sullivan James Wilder Jolm E. T. Rogers Robert NI. Smith Al Wade Philip Mirrerling Fred Brause WWWWtHHtNSIE Hunnius e 'I ORMED in tile mictcile of the l920,s, time Interfraternity Coun- cil acts as the coordinating tmocty between ttle five social Greek letter fraternities on time campus ,-Alpha Tau Omega, Lamtmcta Chi Alpina, Ptii Epsilon Pi, Ptii Kappa Tau, and Sigma Phi Epsilon. Composed ot ttrree representatives from eacti ctlapter on the campus, the council formu- tates rules for rustling, piectging anct other com- mon interests ot the fraternities and aciministrates ttmeir execution by 'meting out penalties accord- ing to tile particular violation of ttie ctlapter in- voivecti. The council attempts to promote a better cooperative spirit among time tive ctxapters rep- resented and also strives to maintain goocl reta- tions taetween fraternities anct the faculty and administration of ttie College. Acting as actvisor for time group is Dr. Perry F. Kenotig, Dean of Students, who also acts as the iiason between the fraternities anci tile College Administration. Meeungs of ttie council are iielct once a montti with ttie place of gathering rotated tae- tween time various chapter houses on ttie campus. This same system of rotation is applied to the selection of officers for--the council. During tile first semester, ttle president was Jotm Vvessiing, of Alptia Tau Gmegag wtiiie James Wilder, ot Lamiocla Citi Alpha, served as president for the seconct semester. In the tall of 1946, tile council, realizing that a revision ancl clarification of ttie existing intertraternity Council Constitution was neecteot, unctertooic the task of writing a new set of tay- iaws. One of ttie most important changes made was to make ttie council responsible to time Dean of Students rattier than to a Faculty Committee on Fraternity Relations. Qther changes included revisions to ttie rules for rustling and pledging of new men. The one twig social function sponsored eacti year try the Council is the annual Interfraternity Bail which is arranged by a committee made up of two men from each fraternity represented on the Council. The most recent I-F Bail was tieid on April 18, 1947 at Castle Gardens Ballroom at Dorney Park with music presented by Bernie Parsons and his orchestra. All present at time gala affair unanimously agreed that it was one of time truly great social events of tile iVIut1Ieni9erg season. In charge of decorations and arrangements was tiie following committee: Waiter Menzel, chairman, Richard P. Callahan, Russell Kirk, Leslie Warger, Leonard Ellis, Edward Picicard, Niarly Feis, Buddy Doiiinger, William Evans and Robert Haideman. In conjunction with the Interfraternily Bali, time ciiapters held weekend house parties paciced V l 149 with a iuii schedule of good times for their mem bers and female guests. PERSONNEL John Wessiing Edward Goretzica VVaiter Menzei James Wilder Richard Kishioaugii Russell Kirk Leonard Ellis P CPIHTICS Bob McDonough Stanley Yarns Norman Cohen Bud Doliinger Paul Evans William Evans Robert Haldeman Albright 1MWWMMMWI.t E IHUHS I-IE distinction of being the old- est departmental organization on the Muhlenberg campus belongs to Der Deut- sche Verein, the German Club. While available existing records give evi- dence of some contusion of the actual dates of the first meetings, it is estalolished that a group of students met with Dr. Barha of the German Department early in April of 1924 to discuss the possihilities of forming such an organization, and that the first meeting ot Der Deutsche Verein was held soon thereafter, prohahly on the 10th of April, 1924. The purpose of the Verein, as then stated, was "to further among the mem- hers an acquaintance with the German language and literature, hut especially the use of the Ger- man language in conversation." fit may he noted here that at least one Deutscher Verein had been in existence hefore the group which now hears that name was formed in 1924, but none of these earlier organizations succeeded in remaining ac- tive. The group formed in April of 1924 was not in any way connected with any previous Deut- scher Vereinj Active interest in the organization was shown from the very start, and soon after the first meeting the membership of the Verein had climhed from the twenty-three charter memloers to forty or titty active mernloers. The Verein was then, as it is now, an organization strictly hy and for the students. Under the presidency of the Rev. Luther Schlenlcer, '54, the stated purpose of the Verein was amplified and summed up in part toy the phrase "Bund deutscher lnnerlichlceitn fBrother- hood ot German Invvardnessj, which principle has had no small iniiuence in helping form the feeling of close confederation that exists among memhers ot the Verein today. A Early in the Nineteen-Thirties, the Verein loegan a fund for the ultimate construction oi a German House, which would serve as a perman- ent home tor the organization. in order to raise money for this fund, the Verein was extremely active in the years totlowing the heginning ot the fund in presenting entertainments ot all sorts, usually dramatic evenings and concerts, to the I 1501 general public. As a result, by 1945, the Verein had amassed over S1200 for its huilding. ln March 1945, the Verein purchased through Dr. Barha S1200 worth of War Bonds with the funds for the German House. To commemorate the hicentennial celehra- tion of the landing of the Muhlenberg family in America during the Weelc of May 25-50, 1942, the Verein caused a monument patterned after its insignia to he erected on the southwest section of the campus. This memorial was formally dedicated on Friday, May 29, 1942. During the recent war years, the Verein, like so many other campus organizations, found maintaining its existence an increasingly difficult taslc. At one time, for instance, civilian memher- ship in the Verein was down to two memhers. Nevertheless, the faculty advisers, Drs. Barha and Reichard, at the request of those students who were here, lcept the Verein alive through- out these trying years. This year with an increased membership the Verein held Ausllugs in the tall and again in the spring along the Little Lehigh Parkway. The group spent two enjoyalole evenings playing games, singing German songs, and partalcing of the abundant store of refreshments present at hoth events. Ar the spring Ausiiug, graduating members of the Verein gave farewell speeches in German to their assembled friends. The annual Weihnachtsfest, Christmas party, was held this year at the home of Dr. Barha, with a large attendance of students and members of the faculty. T he highlight ot the evening was the appearance of Santa Claus fDr. H. H. Reichardl who distributed gifts. Early in the spring term, members ot the Muhlenberg Verein entertained the German students from Cedar Crest and Moravian Col- lege for Women at the Annual Damenahende. The highlight of the evening was the presenta- tion hy the local students of the farce lay Hans Sachs, "Das Kaelherhruetenf' Other entertain- ment included the music ot a German orchestra and quartet under the direction of Dr. Wood and a dramatic recitation hy Dr. Pltueger. Moravian College for Women returned the display of hospitality ol: the Muhlenberg group hy inviting them over for a social meeting with the German students there. l 5 PERSONNEL OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JOHN REUIVIANN, Presiclent DONALD T. MILLER, President DONALD BROBST, V ice President CHARLES KRAUSS, Vice President DONALD T. MILLER, Secretary ADOLPH WEGENER, Secretary DR. HARRY H. RElCl'lARD, Treasurer DR. HARRY H. REICHARD, Treasurer ADVISORS Ralph Bagger Ralpli Boyer Donald Brolast William Dennis 'Paul Elson Earl VV. Feigllt, Jr. DR. PRESTON A. BARBA DR. 1'IARRY H. R.ElCI1ARD DR. RALPH C. VVOOD Tlmeoclore Getz Howard R. Hating Clmrles Krauss Jolmn Leslco Earlin Lutz Raymoncl May DR. LUTHER PFLUEGER DR. ALFRED L. SHOEMAKER REV. ,JESSE RENNINGER Roy Nleclc Donald Miller W. Roloert Oswalcl Riclmarcl Rau Jolm Reumann George Rizos Vvilmer Sanclers Riclmarcl Sclxellenlaerger Luther Smith Eclwarcl Treiclmel Aclolplm Wegener George Woodley 622 j6lflj.4CA6 C:?j6'ZZ6ilfL ElUHScMWMWMi HE MASK AND DAGGER, an otfspring ot the Muhlen- tmerg,s originat Cue and Quilt Ctuta, tras been prominent on the campus since its reorganization in 1951. The club continually makes improvements on the stage and this in turn results in definite improvements in the plays and stage productions. Mask and Dagger has been presenting those plays Wtrictr would have the full appreciation of its audience, and which would give to any in- terested student an opportunity to exercise his ability in every aspect of dramatics. The first production of the 346-'47 season was A. A. MiIne'si"Dover Road." Under the capable directorstiip of Mr. Andrew H. Erskine this Irish comedy made a direct tiit with the Muhlenberg audience that saw it. The spring production was Stiatcespeares famous tragedy, HHamtet." Highest praises were received from att who saw ttiis successful per- formance, especially for the acting prowess dis- played by John E. T. Rogers, who played tire title rote. Several one-act plays were produced by the club during ttre yearg the first was MVVives Should Steep at Homef' under the directorstiip of John E. T. Rogers. During the second semester., W. Robert Oswald directed two one-act produc- tions for an assembly program. Qne was a comedy, "The Proposatn by the Russian play- Wrigtrt, A. Tctrectcovg the other was an old- fastiioned melodrama, "Curse You, Jack Dalton" by Vvitlour Brunn. The latter ptay was per- formed With an an-mate cast. Retiring from the boards for a night of fun, the members of tire ctula ttreir annual inan- quet cturing the spring semester at Stiantcweilefs Hotel. An atate and willing source of material for the female roles ot the productions was provided this year by the recently-organized Students, Wives group. Much credit for ttie success of this year's productions must go to the women from this group who so willingly cooperated in help- ing to produce the plays. PERSONNEL VV. ROBERT OSVVALD, President JOHN E. T. ROGERS, Vice-President JANIES D. REPPERT, Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS DR. Joi-IN D. M. BROWN DEAN PERRY F. IQENDIG NIR. ANIJRENV I-I. ERSIQINE George Bannon Earl W. Feigtxt, Jr. Robert K. Bosch Rictmrcl Gattos George F. Eictmorn Robert G. Hale Howard H. I'1arris Harold VV. Helfrich, Jr. Robert Kantra L.. Samuel Krouse Robert IVIacDonougt1 Philip I. Mitra-Img VV. Robert Oswald Edward Piclcarci Paul Raebuctc James D. Reppert John H. P. Reumann Gerald S. Rogers John E. T. Rogers Louis Rossi Wallace Steptlany Ernest Wattander John W. Watters V. iL 6146! ??8'ZZ ElHHSWsWuuMr HEN reorganized in the fall of 1946, the Muhlenberg Christian Association asserted as its statement of purpose that the organization he a fellowship group of students and faculty of Muhlenheirg College united hy a common loyalty to Jesus Christ. The memhers seek to understand the will of God through worship, study and action, and strive to realize it in hoth personal and social living. Back of that statement lie thirty-five years of service to the memhers of the coltege community hy what is essentially the Young 1V1en's Christian Asso- ciation on the campus. Organized in 1912, the group was originatly associated with the state Y.1VI.C.A. that has now been repiaced hy the Studentis Christian Asso- ciation which included the Y.IVI.C.A., the Y.W.C.A. and the Student Volunteers. Under the leadership of such capahle presi- dents as Henry Bagger, Harry Bitlow and Elwood Schwenlc, the 1VI.C.A. grew in depth and hreadth of purpose and program. However, to judge from organization reports, the group experienced a period of stagnation from 1918 to 1924. The Hlrreshman Handlooolcn of 1924, the first hoolo-itself conceived and first puhlished hy the lV1.C.A.,-'tells a different story. Listed as lV1.C.A. activities were the sponsorship of Bihle study and student volunteer interest groups, special evening Chapel lectures, maintainance of a vocational guidance program and an employ- ment laureau, community service, responsihitity for freshmen reception and the sending of dele- gates to student Christian conferences. The pur- pose ot the group was listed as two-fold: to encourage the growth of Christian character in the students, lives and to enlist them in Christian service to the college and to the community. To make unnecessary a special campaign for funds for an organization which all had come to regard as a vital part ot college iife, the student hody in 1927 took action to establish a com- pulsory Christian Association fee of one dollar per man. The years 1929-'50 and following saw the lV1.C.A. loeing guided hy a cahinet composed of two elected representatives of each fraternal H541 group, plus one from each group of forty non- fraternity men. With Coach Harry A. Benfer as advisor, the Association tool: on the ro1e ol? Npepn mechanism for the campus, in addition to its religious functions. It filled this role successfully until the function of sponsoring Hpepn smoliers, rallies, parades and victory dances was trans- ferred to Student Council in 1959. After the revision in 1959 of the Student Body Constitution, which transferred the sponsorship of campus social activities to the Student Coun- cil, the IVI.C.A. developed into a more strictly voluntary group of students interested in main- taining a friendly, wholesome, Christian atmos- phere throughout the campus community. During the war years, despite the war-time draft, the lV1.C.A. maintained its activities on campus through the leadership of the remaining pre-theological students, continuing a slceleton program of service unti1 1946. Publication of the Freshman Handlooolf, discontinued Ivy the lV1.C.A. in 1945, was resumed hy the Student Council in 1946. Reorganization of the group was made in Nlarch of 1946 under the teadership of Richard Rushmore, one of the first war veterans to enroll at the College, with the interest and advice of Chaplain John VV. Dolaerstein. Before the term ended, the new group spon- sored the collection of used clothing which was sent through Lutheran World Action to needy Europeans, sponsored discussions about the ideals of a Christian college, and in June sent Franklin Sherman as the campus representative to the regional conference of the Student Chris- tian lV1ovement at Camp Kanesatalce, Spruce Creek, Pa. 1n the fall term of 1947, officers elected to guide the organizationss worlc included Franlclin Sher- man, president: Franlc Snow, secretary: and Richard Rushmore, treasurer. To meet the vary- ing needs of the students, the M.C.A. was now organized on the hasis of interest groups. Student and faculty religious leaders led groups in dis- cussions ol? such subjects as devotions, community service and the bases of Christian faith. The campaign for the World Student Service Fund, first ever held on the Muhlenberg campus. occupied the attention of the cahinet during if " 1'- I , November, Decemioer and January. initiated by tile the January 9 to 16 drive was jointly sponsored by the M.C.A., Student Council and Inter-fraternity Council. A corps of some thirty solicitors collected more than eleven hundred dollars from faculty, staff and students for relief of war-strictcen students and professors in uni- versities of Europe and Asia. Wittii the tiieme, uciiristian Leaders in a World Nlovementf' the area conference of tile Student Christian Movement was iieid at Muli- leniaerg and Cedar Crest Coiieges during tile first weeic-end in November. Nlore than sitxy dele- gates from eight near-by scimoois were iioused at time two colleges. Franklin Sherman, M.C.A. president, was elected area chairman for the year ioeginning in June, 1947. A second area leader- ship training conference was held in May, 1947, at Nluiiienioerg. .Ji Three delegates,-fVVaiter Doimerstein, Richard Bieiaer and Franklin Sherman,-dwere sent to time Third National Assembly of the Student Chris- tian Association Movement held December 27, 1946, to January 5, 1947, at the University of Iliinois. During the spring term, the Weeiciy devotional and social action groups were continued, faculty- student discussions on the problems of tligtier education were sponsored and a group to study Dr. 0. Fred Noideys Power for Peace, a text on tile Ctiurcii and the United Nahons, was led over a six-Weeks' period by Dr. Victor L. Johnson. CAzi.4tidf4, .4.40Cl:dil:0lfL Eltttuwrmmm UHLENBERGS Pretheologi- cal Cluh is the outgrowth of an annual Christian fellowship dinner which was started in 1921 hy Dr. William C. Schaeffer when he hecame pastor of St. John's Lutheran Church in Allentown. ln the spring of each year Dr. Schaeffer invited all pre-ministerial students of Muhleriherg to a hanquet held in the Parish House of St. John's Churchg there were after- dinner spealcers and the event was annually a challenge to the Christian manhood of the stu- dents. This practice was continued until 1955 when the Pretheological Cluh was founded at the college. After the death of Dr. John A. VV. Haas, who had served as president of the College for many years and was instrumental in organizing the cluh, the college administration dedicated Dr. Haas, study with its furniture and looolcs to the use of the pre-ministerial students. The title, John A. VV. Haas Pretheological Clulo, was then adopted. The purpose of the organization lies mainly in the deepening of the spirituality and outloolc of its memloers hy means of education in the Bihle, knowledge of the fields of church worlc, and an ahundant Christian fellowship. At the hi-monthly meeting of the clulo, held in the John A. VV. Haas memorial room in the lilorary, clergymen who are well-acquainted with some particular phase of church worlc or religious leadership are the spealcers. However, these meetings are sometimes alternated with student forums on some pertinent religious prohlem. The Pretheological Cluh is an open society which gives pre-ministerial students of all faiths the privilege of memloership. During the last year the clulo was ahle to hear a variety of outstanding speakers. The first spealcer was Dr. Charles VV. Hepner, Professor of Bihle, who presented the theme, "The pre- theological student of today and his duty and challenge in the Worldf' Dr. Hepner spent thirty years as a missionary to Japan before assuming his position at Nluhlenherg. I 156 Dr. William S. Arhaugh, head of the Latin America Department of the Board of Foreign Missions of the U.L.C.A., aroused considerahle discussion with his address, 'The Challenge of the lxflissionary in Latin Americaf, One of the outstanding meetings of the year was a panel discussion on the suhject, uvvhat qualities are most hefitting a mi,nister's wite?U The voice of experience was represented hy two married memhers, Roy Fries and David Burtg while Ralph A. Boyer and Donald Stoughton participated hy some oral wishful thinlcing. The discussion which followed the original presen- tation hy the tour panel memloers was quite heated at times, and proved henelicial to all. Another aspect of the mission field was pre- sented hy Dr. Edward T. Horn, Professor of Bihle at lVIuhlenherg, who discussed his thirty years in Japan, and his hopes for the future of the Lutheran Church of Japan. The Rev. Charles J. Harris, pastor ot St. 1V1ichael,s Lutheran Church of Allentown, was the spealcer at the January meeting ot the Cluh. His address was the first in a series on the various phases of the ministry. The topic of Pastor Harris' message was "The practical prohlems of a city pastoraten. A question-and-answer period tol- lowed, with considerahle discussion hy Cluh memhers. Pastor Clifton M. Vveihe, assistant pastor of St. Johnys Lutheran Church of Allentown, con- tinued the series with an analysis of the "Proh- lems of an assistant pastoratef' Pastor Weihe pointed out the advantages ot such a position, and the experience to he gained from it, as Well as other factors which may prove disadvant- ageous. Another lively student discussion tool: place at the next meeting. The suloject ot the panel was HVVhat's Wrong with Ministers' Sons?" Three student memhers composed the panel: L. Sam- uel Krouse and G. Hermann Ulrich. representing the "PICS", and Earlin H. Lutz, as a layman's son. An interesting discussion followed, with the ministers, sons defending their position against further attack. "The Vvorlc of the Rural Pastorateu was the topic discussed hy the Rev. Luther Schlenlcer, pastor of a tliree-cliurcli Lutlieran parisli near Kutztown. ln an informal presentation, tlie spealcer covered tlie economic, sociological, ecclesiastical, and spiritual prololems wliicln arise in rural worlc. A discussion of tlie value of uunion congregations" also toolc place. Tlie final meeting of tlne academic year saw Dr. Charles D. Trexler, recently-appointed Stu- dent Pastor ol lxflulnlenlnerg, as tlie spealcer. On tlie loasis ol liis years ol experience, Dr. Trexler spolce ol tlme worlc of tlne cliaplaincy, and ol tlie tremendous opportunities lor service in tlmat field, Tlius tlie worlc ol tlie clula during tlie past year covered many pliases ol clmurcli endeavor including: missions, city pastorates, rural pas- torates, tlie cliaplaincy, a minister's family life, and many otliers. I 157 PERSONNEL RAY MAY, President RALPH BAGGER, Vice-President RALPH BOYER, Secretary THEODORE OETZ, Treasurer DR. JOHN DCBERSTEIN, Advisor Paul Bergstresser William Dennis Clarence Diem Earl VV. Feiglmt, Jr. Roy Fries , Clyde Fry Ricliard Furcliner Harry Graveman Ernest Hawlc Harold Helfrich L. 'Samuel Krouse .lolun Leslco Earlin Lutz Henry Moyer Clarence Reeser .lolm Reumann Franlclin Sherman Frank Snow Donald Steward William Summer George Ulriclm ilolin Walters Alton Vvedde Howard Weidemoyer Frank Wright Aefrwzf, im EIUHS HORTLY after ttie estaioiisii- ment ot a pre-medicai curricu- ium at Niuiiienimerg Coiiege, tiirougii tire efforts of Dr. Jotm V. Siianicweiier, a Premedicai Ctuin was estaioiisiied. The actuai organization was accompiisiied in 1951 witii an interested group of premedicai students as memiyers. Tire purpose oi tire society was to turing pre- medicai students into cioser Contact Witii time actual medical practice and medical atmospiiere. to aiiow eacti individual to acquire a personal out- iooic upon tile field Wtlicii tie aspires to enter and to save time and money for a man toy giving iiim time opportunity to decide tor irimseit eitiier tor or against tire profession. Holding meetings twice eacti montii, tire group would secure prominent men in tire tieid of medicine to present iectures on tireir speciat- ties and to gain a cioser contact in tire medical tieid tire group would take iieid trips in Wi1iCi'l tiiey would inspect treaitii institutions, iiospitais, medicai sciioois, and medicai and ciiemicai tabo- ratories. Severai years after time ciuia was organ- ized it had tile tionor of being tiie first group of its icind ever to ine given a conducted 'tour of the Joiins Hopicins Medicai Sctiooi by prominent members oi tiiat institutions faculty. in 1955, tire ciuin instituted an aiumni inan- quet wiiicii would turing ioacic former members who were now practicing pirysicians and would explain some of tire metiiods tiiey were using and tiie proioiems confronting them in their prac- tice. This aiumni banquet became an annuai affair wiiicti was iieid untii tire war caused tire ciuifs activities to ine discontinued. By 1956, time Premedicai Ciuio was one of tiie iargest and most active organizations on the campus and was performing an invaiuainie serv- ice iny keeping its members informed as to time costs invoived in attending medicai scinooi, tire type of entrance exams tneing given and other re- quirements Wiiicti were set up tor admission to graduate Woric. Continuing tiirougti time years prior to tiie War I 158 ttie Premedicai Ciuta served as an instrument on time campus for aii eiigiiuie students, and boasted a large memtnersiiip. Litre other organizations on tiie campus, it, too, suffered during time war, but was reorganized eariy in the second semester of this sciiooi year, and since ttien tias ioecome one of tile most important extra-curricular activities for science majors. Qrganized with tire purpose of acquainting its meminers with ati piiasesrot tire medical pro- fession, tiie Premedicai Society grants admission only to Sopiiomores who iiave satisfactory sciioi- astic standings and wiio have passed General Ciiemistry with a grade oi "C" or inetter. Upper ciassmen wiio have not qualified as Soptromores may toe admitted after passing sopiiomore Bi- otogy witii a grade of UB" or tnetter. Que addi- tionai requirement for ati students is ttiat ire ine enrolled at Niutiientzerg as a pre-medical student. Upon reorganization, members of tire society elected Herb Needteman as tiieir president: Robert Vetter, vice-presidentg Vincent Newiiart, secretaryg and David Hacicet, treasurer. Topics Wiiicii were discussed by tiie group included: "Plastic Surgeryf' "Requirements of a Surgeon," "Tire Role of tiie Veterinarianf, "Eye Diseases," and "Tire Study of Man." in addition to time ini-monttiiy meetings, tile Society made a trip to Philadelphia for a tour of time Medical Coiiege ot Temple University wiiere tirey witnessed an actuai operation as welt as investigating actual sciiooi procedures. The memtmers of tiie Ciuio also attended tire first an- nuai banquet ot time Leiiigti Vaiiey Premedicai Ciuio, and iieard Dr. Astiiey Montague, noted writer of medical journais and Professor ot An- atomy at Haiinemann Niedicai Coiiege, as speaic- er. During a brief business meeting wtlicii toi- iowed, it was decided tiiat Aiientown stiouid piay the rote of the tiost city for tire 19118 meet- ing, and ati memiuers of time Society are iooicing forward witii anticipation to tiiis meeting. Time Premedicai Society of Muhlenberg C01- iege completed its iirst year of reorganization Witim tiiirty-eigiit members on its roii, and are iooicing forward to an even greater year aiiead. Harold Albert Roloert Berg Peter Bossart Oscar Cluerney Marvin D annen loerg Edward Fox Herlaert Garloer Edward Goretzlca Raymond Graff PERSONNEL ADVISOR DR. JOHN V. SHANKWHLER Frank Guilano David Haclcet Walter Hoclcman Earl I-lulner Franklin Huber Vic las cocc a Lew Kelrr Willard Kindr Alan Lalcin Rolaert Lurton Kenneth Miller .laclc lVlorgan Jolm Mullen Herbert Needleman Vincent Newlmart Carl Petersen George Rizos Henry Rosner Eugene Roszlco Richard Rrrslirrmre , Elmer Sassman Paul Sehroy Raymond Smith Arthur Spengler Walter 'Stull Our Summerville Donald Wallace Fred Wieand Daniel Zimmerman 'CZVVLZ LCG Eltttwmmmm NE OF the oidest organizations on the campus, the HNF, cluh is now in its twenty-second year of continued existence. Grganized in 1925 hy Coach Wood, its purpose is to promote interest in athletics and to create and maintain a feeling of harmony among the memhers of the athletic teams and the student iaody. Other purposes of the ciuh are to increase the academic standards of athletes, to foster higher standards of sportsmanship on the campus, and to promote hetter acquaintances and good fellowship among ciuh members. Membership in the ciuin is automatic for and limited to those athletes who have earned their varsity letter in an intercollegiate sport and also to memhers of the coaching staff. Activities of the "NIH ciuh were limited dur- ing the war years, but with the return of many of the pre-war letter men this year, a reorganiza- tion tooii place under the leadership of Joe Podany, hasicethail and grid star before the War and a member of the 1945 championship hasicet- hail squad. With the graduation of Podany in June, the ciuh elected as president, George Bi- highaus, star end of the past season's great foot- haii team and chosen to the Little AH-American first team. Activities of the ciuh included the sponsorship of the annual-"Gridiron Hop" during the foot- haii season and the presentation of its annual Spring show, entitled this year, "The Sheepskin Derby." Eageriy awaited each year by all the students of Muhlenberg, these shows have he- come a highlight on the coiiege's entertainment program due to their riotous hiiarity. Prior to the presentation of the production, memhers of the ciuh rehearse diligently for several weeks whether their part he a difficult dance routine or merely the act of throwing a lemon meringue pie at the audience. During the three nights perform- ance this year the Science auditorium was titled to capacity each night. I 160 PERSONNEL John Lesko Homer Robinson Harrison A. Moyer John Mazzacca, Jr. Lawrence Detp Charles Feist Carl Herzog Ross Hughes Frank Gutshait Adrian Fisher Louis Columbo Rudolph Ameiio ' Charles Campbell David Everson Robert Young Arthur Batten George Bihighaus Cart Reimer Morris Quint John Sweattocic Harold W. Bell Thomas A. Lane John Keefe Robert Mirth Carmineilo Shordone Irving Dean Edward Siicorski Sisto Averno Robert iVIcBrearty Prentice Beers Jack Crider Milton Deiiz Harry Mackin Kenneth Moyer Harold Roveda James Schell Alex Schreiber William Barker Aihert Shaudy Nlichaei Bogdzcewicz Vernon Miller William Evans Theodore Getz Clifford Steinbach -Lawrence Deip Jerome Braverman Hubert Vvessman Edgar Dougherty Hiihert Gross Oscar Baldwin Charles Theisen Harry Donovan Aioysius Saemmer Edward Schwab Edward Donovan Daniel Ntacicin Richard McGee Foster Blair Robert Lonergan Graham Rinehart Robert Hate John Growich Joseph Fteischman Vviliiam Rieicert William Summer Charles W. Brown John Rollo Albert Jessen Donald Albert Robert Rankin Howard Haring Rohert Cerney Ernest Hoh William Klink William Dougherty Richard Wieiand W. Donald Henry Clifford Kindred Richard Herh Vvitiiam Lyhrand Waiter Busch Harold Swartley Roger Toioslcy Joseph Kochenash Douglas Taylor William Tanquay, Jr 161 -U-, - .:,. , K ,gg-. ,lw5A:lg5i?3"D?5m? ,1 "maj V. V, , A , X V. 1795? x?1i"x -' auf' if v EIUHSMWWMWA N May 28, 1940 the Carciinai Key Society was iouncieci hy six members of the class of 1942 who were of the opinion that an organization for service to the coiiege and for extending gooci wiii to visitors on the campus shouici exist. The six iounciers, who were att memioers of the ciass of 1942, were Raymond Turner, Ect- win Wisser, Charles Keim, George Hawkins, Wiiiiam Kuzmiaic, anci Roioert Lauctensiager. These men, who wanteci to perform a service to their schooi, organizeci the group especiaiiy to provide guides anct entertainment for visiting teams on the campus, sucheas ciehating and ath- ietic teams. ii The Caroiinai Key Society is an honorary organization onthe campus cieciicateci to service to Muhienherg Coiiege. The societysactivities inciucie meeting visiting teams anci acting as host for the coiiege ciuring their stay: acting as ushers for home athietic events and at graciuation as weii as any other tasics which wiii ctirectiy heneiit the Coiiege. The ciuh came into its own anti visihiy proved its worth during the Coiiege,s 1942 ceie- bration of the hicentenniai oi the Muhienherg family. During those busy oiays when the campus was iiiieot with visitors who came to view the pageant and other activities which were connected with the ceiehration, the group proved invaiuaioie in the many sewices it renciereoi in acting as guides for visiting dignitaries and in giving ciirec- tions to the overiiow crowds that ciescenciect on the campus. Society membership is iimiteci to fifteen members. To become eiigihie for membership applicants must unoiergo a perioci of training during which their toyaity anci ctevotion to serv- ice is testeci. Vvhen the cancticiate has success- iuiiy compieteci this period of training he may he initiateot into the Carciinai Key Society. In orcier to iceep the society,s ranks fiiiect with men who are inotoctrinateci with the spirit of the group and who are familiar with the type I 162 of services renctereci hy the memioers, the organ- ization initiates iive new men each year from the sophomore ciass who have proveci their interest in ivtuhienioerg hy their activity on the campus. These men then remain in the society untii they graciuate from the Coiiege and in that way there are aiways tive representatives each from the sophomore, junior anoi senior classes in the group. During the war the Carclinai Key, iiice many other campus organizations hecame inactive, hut with the return oi severai of its prewar members reactivation toot: piace. New men were initiated to suppiement the ciepieteci memhership and the woric of the society hegan. For each home ioothaii anci ioasiietioaii game and tennis match one or two members were as- signeci to meet the teams. During freshman week iast Fatt the Carctinai Key Society tooic over the tasic oi meeting anci helping to register a record freshman ciass. So that the men in the society couicl present a more uniform appearance and he recognized hy some particular emhiem or insignia, icieas were presenteci to the Student Council in the spring term as to a particular type oi uniform or jacket which the memhers couici wear white acting as guides or ushers at various affairs. After conduct- ing a survey of the situation, the society and Stu- dent Councii oiecicieci that the most practical and ciistinguishing outiit wouict he a iaiazer-type jacket constructed oi gray material and emhiazoneci with the crossect-keys insignia oi the society. The two groups further cteciciect that hoth organizations wouioi share the cost oi securing these jacicets and that the individual members of the Cardinal Key Society would he aiioweci to iceep his jacket upon gractuation as an actcieci incentive for mem- hership and service in the organization. Future plans of the society for a more active program include the setting up of a service where- by any organization on the campus which is spon- soring an event which requires guides or ushers can cali on the Carciinai Key group for help in pianning their program or for active participation of its members in acluaiiy helping to make the affair more successful. , : .wlln .., i ,-,.-..s....e , - Joe Baker George Brick Jaclc Davey Walter Doberstine EICIWEITCI DOHOVHII X ,,.. h, ..A-J PERSONNEL ROBERT MACDONOUGH, President ERNEST HAWK, Secretary-Treasurer Joseph Fiske Herbert Gernert Frank Guilierro Harry Graveman Harold I-lellrioh Ernest I-Ioh Deviel Hoh Maurice Hom Russell Kirk L. Samuel Krouse Walter Merizel Robert Rankin Peter Wyelrolf Adolph Wegener WWTEIWWCeez4M! X , ..-mi-Jr-V EHIHS HE Students' Wives' Club was founded in Octoher, 1946, hy Eunice Feight, Marcy Gattos and Mitdred March, with the predominant purpose of encouraging fraternization among the wives of Muhtenherg students and to incorporate more interest in cot- tege activities. A tn order to puhiicize the ctuh, a Halloween Square Dance was held in the cottege Commons on Octoher '50, 1946. The affair was an -over- whelming success and the ciuh was finally taunched. h The ctuh at once gained momentum due to the interest shown hy wives ot students in -having an outlet on the campus where they were ahte to show their voices of opinion in helping to guide various activities in which their husbands were directly active. The memhers a1so showed an in- terest in this type ot- an organization hecause they felt that hy combining their talents they coutd hecome a more vitat part of campus tite and coutd pian socia1 events which would aid them in matr- ing new acquaintances that would hetp all con- cerned to become more actively interested in the activities ot the cottege community. The first meeting was held Decemher 10, 1946, in two lovely reception rooms in West Hail, which were so gratifyingty offered hy the cottege for a meeting place. The West Halt tmase- ment tcitchen was also opened to the wives for any food they might he ahte to prepare for their husbands during the day, or for refreshments served during their meetings in the evening. Members of the ctuh displayed their inter- est in campus affairs during the second semester hy actively taking part in several productions staged hy the Mask and Dagger Club. Several of the memhers were chosen for female roles in severat of the plays that were produced and others of the group gave their assistance hy helping with the matte-up of the actors and helping with the hehind-the-scenes wort: which is so vatuahte to the success of a production hut often goes un- praised. H641 With the organization welt on the way toward heing a successfully operated group dur- ing the second semester, the memhers took steps to establish their ctuh permanently hy drawing up a constitution which would govern the action of the wives who wilt tatce over the reins ot the group in the future. At the end of the second semester the last hig social event of the season was held in the form ot a Senior Farewett Party at Cedar Beach at which time the husbands and chitdren of the memhers were invited as guests. tn seetcing a suitahte name for the newly- organized group, the members decided that it should he something which would he in tceeping with the- tradition ot Niuhtenherg Cottege and the president, Eunice Feight, was setected to do some research. for a fitting title. The president came up with the idea of the Mar-Kay Chit: which she had derived hy shortening the sur- names of Mary Katherine Muhtenherg who was the daughter-in-law of Henry Wtetchoir Muhlen- herg, founder of the Lutheran Church in Amer- ica, after whom the cottege was named. The wives enthusiastically approved ot the name because, in a sense, they too were daughters ot Ntuhten- herg. The ctuh is pianning to have sociats and picnics which Witt include their husbands and chitdren. They have also made plans to have speatcers present at their meetings. The first speatcer on the 1ist was Dr. Frances C. Schaef- fer, prominent ohstetrician of Allentown, who spoice on Tuesday, May 15, 1947 at 8 o'c1octc. Att wives who have not as yet attended any ot the meetings, are cordiatty invited. During the course of the c1u1o's brief exis- tence on the campus this year, adequate interest has heen accomplished to insure a permanent organization for the future. At the last meeting there were approximately thirty wives present, however, it is expected that this numher wi11 in- crease as the ctuh develops. To tceep the Students' Wives' Ctuh rotting until next tail, they have elected the following temporary otficers: Eunice Feight, Acting Pres- identg Evelyn Freed, Acting Secretary: and Jeanne Boomhower, Acting Vice President. Pam Remmel Marcia Gallos Evelyn Freed Joanne Allariglit Lorraine Essex' Loretia Green Erma Milligan Jane Rushmore PERSONNEL Arlene Ruth Nikki Mirtli Nine Moyer Louise Sterner Jeanne Schmidt Grace Meyers Millie March Lois Hoffman Dorothy Campbell JCEIII BOOIIIIIOWBI' Thelma Weisman Lucy Rainy Dorothy Amer Jennie Saling Marny Major Jeannette Muller "Charlie" Luppolci Rose Elirgoit Margaret Deam Janis Leonard Nlary Jane Fries "Bobby" Underwood Nlarge Worsinger Eunice Feight H651 dt-Kd ul -Li HHNUHHHItS,cWnWW LPI-IA KAPPA ALPHA has the honor of heing the tirst national honorary fraternity to he founded at Muhlenherg College. Through the efforts of Dr. Russell W. Stine, professor of philosophy at Muhlenberg College, the philosophy cluhs of lV1oravian and Muhlenberg united on May 1, 1950, and formed this fraternity which recognizes scholarship in philosophy. Interest in the study of philosophy led other colleges to request memher- ship in the fraternity so that at present Alpha Kappa Alpha has chapters in live other colleges. This philosophy group was originally organ- ized in 1929 hy a small group ot students inter- ested in the! study of philosophy under the direc- tion of Dr. Stine. The organization was tirst lcnown as the Philosophy Cluh and was started for the purpose ofdiscussing the persistent proh- lems which confront an undergraduate. Students displayed a great interest in the cluh that first year and numerous meetings were held in the form of open-forum discussions. When the cluh organized with the students from Nloravian College in 1950 into a national fraternity, it changed its policy of discussing only topics related to religious philosophy and now branched out to include discussions on all phases of philosophical questions. In 1951, a new chapter was added to the fraternity when Gamma Chapter of Gettyslourg College was installed. The group on the local campus spent most of its time on a discussion on the 130014, Royce,s 'Spirit of Modern Philosophy." Delta Chapter ot Cedar Crest College hecame a new addition to the national society in 1955. By 1959 there were six chapters in the na- tional group and that year the local chapter discussed at its meetings such topics as u1V1ira- clesf, HGocl in the Flesh and the Necessity of Proving This hy Signs and Symholsf' 1..essing,s 'Education of the Human Race," and HThe Effect ot Science on Philosophyf' This hriet resume of the type ol worlc in which the fraternity has participated is proof that it is accomplishing its purpose of giving students 11661 an opportunity to thinlc more carefully and discuss more fully various philosophical systems intro- duced in the classroom, and to enahle students to express their own ideas and in that way formulate their own philosophies of life. ln order to foster a spirit of unity, our chap- ter was host to Cedar Crest in Decemloer, and in turn, we were guests of Cedar Crest in March. Also, memhers of Alpha chapter visited the chap- ter at'C1ettys1Jurg and performed the initiation ceremony in April. This year, the first time in four years, we were again ahle to have a national convention which was held at Cedar Crest College. Follow- ing a tradition, long estalolished, we invited a prominent scholar of philosophy to address the assemhly. This year we were honored hy having Dr. Glen R. lV1orrow, dean of the College of the University of Pennsylvania, as the spealcer. In past years such distinguished scholars as Dr. Hornell Hart, Dr. Roger Holmes, and Dr. Bertha Paulssen have addressed the national convention. We are also justly proud that it was through the efforts of Alpha Kappa Alpha that Dr. Paulssen, formerly professor of sociology, was introduced at lV1uhlenlJerg College. The Alpha chapter meets hi-weelcly at the home of Dr. Stine where papers and discussions on topics of universal interest are presented hy guest spealcers and memhers of the group. With- in the past year, we have had the henefit of the scholarship of seven of the faculty memloers of our own College,-Dr. Greth, Dr. Wood, Reverend Renninger, Dean Kendig, Professor Riclcey, Rev- erend Goeser, and Dr. Stine, as well as such dis- tinguished men as Dr. Renoll, pastor of St. James Reformed Church in Allentowng Dr. Burlchart ot the Cedar Crest faculty, and Dr. Paul Z. Stro- dach of Lafayette College. , At one meeting a group ot students discussed the value ot the theory of evolution, and at an- other meeting, the discussion was based on the quotation: BDO you lcnow what you helieve, or do you helieve what you know?" in all suhjects we have attempted to achieve a hetter under- standing of the three cardinal virtues of Good- ness, Beauty, and Truth so that we may learn to live them. , - ...E - ...., -., 1 i fl l Lv i v. , i PERSONNEL CARL C. REIMER, President EUGENE HARMONY, Vice President, IJEWIS FLUCK, Secretary-Treasurer DR. RUSSELL W. STINE, Advisor Roloert H. Albright Ralph W. Bagger George Bannon Earl A. Bencler, Jr. Richard E. Bieher Robert F. Blanclc James R. Bogert Ralph A. Boyer, Ill Frecl S. Brause Davis W. Burt Thomas L. Davis William E. Dennis George F. Eichorn Leonard W. Ellis Earl W. Feight, Jr. John S. Fisher Lewis Fluclc Eclwin M. Fries Herbert F. Gernert. Jr. Paul Gesregan Theodore Getz Harry Graveman John Growich Wlorgan S. Haney Howard R. Haring Eugene Harmony Richarcl Harrier Arthur Hartman Ernest Hawlc L. Samuel Krouse James Laulaach James Leilay Arthur Long Ear-lin Lutz Charles lVlarlcley Donald Martin Raymoncl May John Meyers Orville Miller Lewis Moore Henry E. Moyer John VV. Mullin Donalcl G. Nowers Walter R. Oswalcl Charles V. Quinn Richard Rau Glenn Reichley Carl C. Reimer James Reppert John Reumann John Rohinholt John E. Rogers Martin Shemella Franklin Sherman Donald Stoughton Russel Wall John VV. Walters Leslie A. Warger James Vveirluach Freclerico Wisznat 674114. f4.,.,.. .7114 HUNUHHHHS N OUTGROVVTH of the old Cue and Quill Clulo which was organized in 1904 lay Dr. John D. lvl. Brown, Alpha Psi Omega was first installed on the Muhlenherg College campus in 1950 as the Beta Zeta cast. The group was admitted to the national organization as the result of a petition drawn up hy several memluers of the Cue and Quill Cluln and was created not to talce the place of Cue and Quill, hut rather for the purpose of providing an honor society for thosecloing a high standard ol worlc in dramatic productions. lnterest in the organization only lasted for ahout one year ancl the activities of the group waned until the chapter tinally passecl out of existence. Proof of the laclc of interest in a national honorary clramatics fraternity on the campus can he shown hy a statement macle hy Prof. Vvilliam D. Coder, who was instrumental in organizing the lVlaslc and Dagger Cluh in 1952. When hroached on the suhject of organizing an honorary dramat- ics fraternity on the campus in 1953, Prof. Coder stated that he was of the opinion that there were then enough honorary national fraternities at lVluhlenluerg and he thought it loest not to petition for entrance into a national group until the lVlaslc and Dagger Cluh received external national recognition through the merits of its own achieve- ments. During this period, the lVlaslc and Dagger was the lone dramatic group on the campus ancl was organized to cover the entire dramatic field and to cover all phases of play production such as acting, staging, music and the physics of lighting. ' Through the efforts of the Maslc and Dagger Clula in stimulating interest in student dramatical productions, a drive was again launched in 1955 to have the lVluhlenl9erg chapter of Alpha Psi Omega reinstated on the campus. Due to the I 168 calihre of productions loeing given at that time and the added interest in dramatic activity which had laeen fostered hy the plays which had laeen pro- duced under the auspices of the lVlasl: and Dag- ger Clulzm, the national fraternity reinstalled the chapter at lVluhlenlJerg in 1956 as the Gamma lVlu cast. 5 Since that time Alpha Psi Omega has heen constantly gaining strength and hecoming more active as the honorary dramatic fraternity for those students who have achieved notable success in play production. The group has no direct part in actually staging the dramatic activities on the campus, hut all its memloers are veterans of lVlaslc ancl Dagger who gainecl memhership for their outstanding worlf in the dramatic productions staged lay that group. These two organizations are continually worlcing together in orcler to provide lVluhlenl3erg with the hest possilole productions. Alpha Psi Omega, as its primary function, furnishes clirec- tors and stage managers for the several plays and serves as a guide for lVlaslc and Dagger. Membership into Alpha Psi Omega is ex- tremely ditlicult to ohtain, loecause of the high standards estahlishecl lay the National Council. Only those men who have displayed exceptional slcill and diligence in this field are eligihle, thus accounting for the limited memhership. Alpha Psi Omega has assumed a promin- ent place among the honorary fraternities, and its position aids the Mash and Dagger in secur- ing reclucedroyalties, limited plays and special- ized technical advice. Gamma Mu cast lorolce a traditional pre- cedent this year hy admitting Mrs. Eunice R. K. Feight as an associate memher into the group for her outstanding and continued help with productions during the year. Mrs. Feight is the first Women to he accepted into memhership in the fraternity in the history of the lvluhlenherg chapter. , , .- - ......-Z .----- PERSONNEL HAROLD VV. HELFRICH, Director GERALD S. ROGERS, Playwright VV. ROBERT OSWALD, Business Manager ANDREW H. ERSKINE, Cast Director FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN COLLEGIO DR. JOHN D. M. BROWN Earl W. Feighf, Jr. John H. P. Reumafm DEAN PERRY F. IQENDIG Harold W. Helfrich Gerald S. Rogers Mn. ANDREW I-I. ERSKINE Robert A. MacDonough John E. T. Rogers MR. ROBERT K. Boscl-I W. Robert Oswald Louis Rossi James D. Reppert Ernest Wallander ASSOCIATE MEMBER Mrs. Eitnice R. K. Feigllt G!! AJ Mi me HHNHHHHIESNMMMW LPHA RHO chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was formed on the Muhlenberg campus in 1952 as an outgrowth of the Classical Cluh which was started in 1908 and is the oldest student organization at Muhl- enherg College. In the autumn of 1914 a group ot students in the Greet: department at the University of Chicago organized as an undergraduate classical cluh under the name of Phi Sigma. T his organi- zation continuecl for ten years with the memloer- ship consisting of students ot Latin' and Greek. By the union of this society with a society atready existing at Northwestern University in 1924, the organization was made a 'national fraternity and the name was 'changed to Eta Sigmalphi. Even hefore its admittance into the national society, the local group, linown as the Classical Cluh, was rich in tradition and one of the most active organizations on the campus. Organized in 1908, the ctuh experienced difficulties during the first World War and was discontinued. Re- activation was then delayed until 1927 when the club was again revived through the efforts of Dr. Robert C. Horn and several interested students who were studying classical languages. The cluh was revived in order to foster a greater interest in the study of the classics and to develop a closer fraternal relationship among students interested in the study of ancient lan- guages. Chief interest during the first year after the cluhys revival was the study of excavations and their iniiuence upon the knowledge of an- tiquity. During the 1929 term, the group made an extensive study of the great plays of the ancients and a survey into the lives of their authors. This was also supplemented hy an interest in the pres- ent-day activities and happenings in the ancient lands, which were the originators of the Greek and Latin languages. This study was made to show that there are still many Greelc and Latin intiuences worlcing today and that the study of those languages is not a dead study. I 170 The 1950 term was talcen over hy discus- sions among the faculty and student members into the lives of Greelc playwrights and an extensive study of Greelc plays. To celehrate the 200th anniversary of Virgirs hirth which was celehrated that year, the group spent part of the year in trac- ing the history ot the great poet,s lite and hecom- ing more familiar with his major worlis. During its last year as heing The Classical Clula, student and faculty memhers participated in the study and discussion of ancient towns of Greece and Italy with special emphasis placed on the new materiat which had just heen revealed hy recent excavations ot such cities as Herculaneum, Pompeii, Naples and Ostia. The cluh was then admitted as Alpha Rho chapter of Eta Sigma Phi in 1952 and has continued to function as such ever since. Une of the old traditions, which has gone out of existence in recent years, was the group's custom ot awarding a medal each year to the outstanding Latin student in the graduating class at Allentown High School. The Alpha Rho chapter, whose motto is 'The society of those who love Greelc tradition," proposes to foster the study of the ancient classics, to enhance the appreciation of Greek and Ro- man cutture and to promote good-will and friend- ship among the classical students. One of the ohjectives of the group is to present interesting student-sponsored programs at its monthly meet- ings. The scholastic requirements of this organi- zation are high. Two years of either Greet: or Latin and one year of the other are requirements for entrance, in addition to a high schoiastic average in these suhjects. Outstanding events which were held during the year were the elaborate Christmas program and the annual loanquet held during the second semester. The society also plans to support a Greet: student for one year at a university in Greece. This will he done in conjunction With societies from other colleges in the Lehigh Valley. Earl W. Feight, Jr. Charles Krauss Melvin Dieter Richard Callahan John C. B. Robenh L. Samuel Krouse John P. Reumann Ernest M. Hawk James R. Lauloactx Ralph A. Boyer, III Willialn E. .Dennis 0 PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. ROBERT C. HORN DR. ROBERT R. FRITSCH ADR. RUSSELL W. STINE DR. EDWARD J. FLUCK DR. PERRY F. :KENDIG FRATRES IN COLLEGIO John P. Lesko John Walters Theodore Getz Glenn Reichley Roy W. Meek Luke L. Batciorf Eugene Harmony Robert H. Albright Howard R. Haring Richard E. Bieloer Ralph VV. Bagger Paul E. Gesregan W. Robert Oswald Franklin Sherman Richard C. Harrier James D. Reppert George J. Zelaion, Jr Earlin Lutz Donald A. Steward Graham Rinehart ff.. az-. ,fl HUNHHHHItSrMM,MM INCE its establishment at lV1ul'1lenloerg College in 1950, the Alpha Epsilon Circle of Omicron Delta Kappa, national lionor leadersiiip society, has been regarded as tire irigliest imonor attainalole at lV1ul1lenl9erg. Founded at the University of Washington and Lee in 1914, tire society con- tinues to strive to maintain tire iiigli principles which have been estaialisiied after tlairty-three years of distinguished achievements. Tire society was originally organized at Wasliington and Lee University when tiiteen student and faculty leaders formulated tlieidea that all-round leadersiiip in college sliould time recognized, tllat representative ,men in all pllases of college siiould cooperate in Wortir-while en- deavor, and that outstanding students and faculty members strould meet on a basis ot mutual inter- est and understanding. ' The motives wiiicii guided the founders sprang from a desire to bring togetlner in one loody tor time general good of tire institution all leaders in the various forms of college activities. Ttrey irad tlie convictionf tirat an honor society so con- ceived and organized, and properly administered, would aliord student and faculty leaders' time maximum of opportunities and experiences in cooperative etiort for leadersirip and service in time interests, purposes, and needs of the institution, and for the maintenance and improvement of tire art of democratic living. it is a significant fact that Omicron Delta Kappa became tire first ot all college lionor socie- ties oi a national character to accord recognition and honor to the importance ot extra-curricular activities and to encourage tire development ot general campus citizenship. it is also to lime noted that While the Society has always had a strong secondary requirement of scirolarsiiip, its prime requisite for memiaersiiip is meritorious attain- ments in all-round leadership in college and university life. Increasingly ODK is playing a significant role in campus and community life as a great force for good, for solid achievement, and for practical guidance. Tire carryover from tile campus into I 172 post-collegiate life lias also demonstrated time power and wortli of sucti a society. Tile genius ol: tlie founders in providing for active faculty and administration membership as a part of time ODK idea, lias given wise counsel and continuity so necessary to tire circle organ- ization at all times, and especially has this been true during the two war emergency periods in the society's ixistory. Qmicron Delta Kappa,s main purposes are: first, to recognize a liiglm standard of accomplish- ment in college activities, second, to turing to- getller the most representative men ot college activity into a single groupg ttiird. to luring to- getlier members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. The society recognizes eminence in live pixases oi campus life: scliolarsliip, atliletics, so- cial and reiigious activities, pulalications, and cul- tural activities. lts tive ideals are character, recog- nition, opportunity, inspiration, and loyalty. Five indispensalole qualifications for memlaersluip are integrity, fellowship, humility, courage, and con- secration to a great purpose. A War-time casualty, Qmicron Delta Kappa was revived during tire spring semester largely through tire efforts of Dr. James E. Swain, head of the lristory department, and Dr. Perry F. Kendig, Dean of Students. The latter, since lie was not a member of the society, worked in an advisory capacity as part of his join to reactivate student activities wliiclr had ceased to function during the War years. Tire society was reorganized witli an initial memiaersliip ot tive interested leaders in student affairs: Niaurice Horn, Harold Helfrich, John Myers, Jotrn Reumann, and John E. T. Rogers. Near time close oi tire spring term nineteen additional faculty and student members Were admitted and tire following officers were elected for the tall term: Howard R. Haring, president: Earl VV. Feight, Jr., vice-president: Louis Rossi, secretary-treasurerg Dr. Victor L. Johnson, ad- visor. The society closed time season by holding a banquet, which promises to loe an annual affair, Witli prominent members of tire faculty as spealc- ers. DR. LEVERING TYSON DR. ROBERT HORN DR. JAMES E. SwA1N DR. JOHN V. SHANKWEILER DEAN SHERWOOD R. MERCER Harold Helfrich Maurice Horn John Myers John Reumann John E. T. Rogers PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN HARRY A. BENFER . DR. PERRY F. KENDIG DR. VICTOR L. JOHNSON MR. FRANCIS WARLOWE MR. XNARREN SWENSON FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Robert Bosch Fred Brause Robert Hale Philip Mmerling VV. Robert Oswald Carl Reimer Marshall Rogers David Tyson Ralph Bagger Richard Bieber Earl VV. Feiglit, Jr. William Glase Howard R. Haring Harrison Moyer Herbert Needleman James D. Reppert I Louis Rossi mfcwn Jehu flajoja HHNUHHHIiSWVWMse H1 ALPHA THETA, national honorary History fraternity, was founded at the University of Arlcansas on Niarch 14, 1921 by Dr. N. Andrew Cieven and a group of history students. The-traternity's purpose is to recognize nconspicuous attainments and scholar- ship in the fields of historyf' Kappa chapter be- gan at Niuhlenberg in February, 1926 as a local history club and was admitted to the national society in 1929.iAt present there are forty-five chapters throughout the country. MUhl6HbCl'g,S' Kappa chapter is the out- growth of the History Club which was founded in 1926 by Dr. James E. Swain and the late Dr. Henry 1V1ueller. These two faculty members were aided the formation ot the society by four inter- ested seniors who were majoring in history and felt that such an organization was needed to foster more interest in the field of historical study. During these formative years, the club often held dinner-meetings which inciuded a main speech by a prominent scholar in the field and also held an annual, banquet which was a fitting climax to the worlc accomplished by the members each year. Upon being admitted to the national society in 1929, the policy of the local group was altered and only a select group oi students, who were out- standing history majors, were admitted each year. Through its requirements that the student must have a high standard oi scholarship to be- come a member, Phi Alpha Theta has consistent- ly maintained a high place in the honorary ira- ternity field, and it has also assured itseit of an intelligent and interested membership. To be eiigible for membership in the fraternity an under- graduate must have a totai of twelve semester hours of history with a grade averaging between the highest and second highest in the worlcing scaie, and an average of the second highest in the worlcing scale in two-thirds of the remainder of his woric. During the fall of 1958 the fraternity under- took a new step,-fone long piannedf-fthe estab- lishment of an historical publication lmown as THE HISTGRIAN. This publication fills the 1 174 need in the liistorifcai field where the younger his- torian has an opportunity to have worthwhile manuscripts published, and where the older and better lcnown historians can also find a piace for their shorter worlcs. THE I-IISTORIAN is pub- lished twice yearly. At the present time, Kappa chapter is hon- ored by having Dr. James Edgar Swain, head of Niuhlenberg Collegeys history department, serv- ing as News Editor of THE HISTORIAN, and an alumnus, Donald B. Hoffman, of Allentown, serving as Business lvianager of that publication. Phi Alpha Theta is governed by a National Council composed ol: seven members with the Secretary-Treasurer as the executive officer of the fraternity. This executive office is now being filled by a member of the local Kappa chapter, Donald B. Hoffman, of Allentown. A National Convention of the fraternity is held every two years, meeting in conjunction with the American Historical Association in order to allow the members of the fraternity to gain the experience of meeting with that distinguished body. . T he Twenty-Filth Anniversary Convention was held in New Yorlc City, December 26-29, 1946. Past conventions have also been held at Columbus and Granville, Ohio: Pittsburgh and Philadelphia, Pa.g Champaign-Urbana, III., Chattanooga, Tenn.g Lexington, Ky.: and Mil- waulqee, Wis. The chapter meets monthly at the homes of members at which time discussions are held, not only of historical, but also oi political and economic value. Since the fraternity has extremely high en- trance requirements and since during the war years few students remained at the college long enough to compiy with these, the organization became inactive until the return in 1946 of sev- eral prewar members who with the aid of mem- bers on the faculty reorganized an active program. 01? present interest to Phi Alpha Kappa are the problems of creating a lasting peace. Mem- bers oi the Muhlenberg chapter represented the coilege at a model United Nations Assembly for discussing just such problems. ll . William Richards John Reumann Eugene Ruppert EI' PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. JAMES E. 'SWAIN DR. VICTOR JOHNSON MR. NORMAN B. WILKINSON MR. CARL F. J. Wlrrnrcr-1 MR. Pl'IlLLlP BOLLIER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO PHIL NHTTERLING, President JOHN MYERS, Secretary-Treasurer Mewin Shuman Donald Kaag John E. T. Rogers Fred Brause Adolph Vvegener Maurice Horn Mi gl! A.. 24.154 HHNHHHHHS OUNDED on the Muhlenberg campus in 1928, the Lambda chapter ot Phi Sigma iota, national Romance Language honor society, was the eteventh chapter installed into the national fraternity and the third honorary society established at Miihlenherg Col- lege. x Before estahlishing the honorary Romance Language fraternity, the only outlet for activity in this field on the campus was a society lmown as Le Cercle Francais, which catered exclusively to the extra-curricular needs of students talcing advanced courses in French. At the end ol? the spring term in 1928, Dr. Corhiere, who headed the French group, saw the need to establish a society which included all students talcing the various Romance language courses, and he toolc steps to organize a Romance Language Cluh. This group functioned so well and created such interest that in the fall term it petitioned the national society for admittance and was duly installed as the Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma iota. I The national organization was founded at Allegheny College, lxfteadville, Pa., in 1922, and since then has continuously progressed and de- veloped into the leading Romance Language so- ciety in the country. it now has thirty-eight chap- ters extending from Maine, west to the Univer- sity of Washington, south to Louisiana State University, and southwest to Flagstaff, Arizona. The society functioned continually at Muh- lenherg, since its beginning in 1928, until the end of the 1942 school term. It was then deacti- vated during the war years due to the small numher of students at the College who were talcing the advanced Romance Language courses. The group again became active in the fall term of 1946 when the first meeting was hetd since the close of World War H. Dr. Anthony S. Corhiere, founder ot the local chapter, has been national historian and editor of the national publication, "The News Letter," since 1929. He was the founder of the national publication and has served as a national otlicer longer than anyone else in the fraternity. It has been largely through his efforts that the 1 176 Muhlenherg group has consistently fulfilled its purposes of recognition of excellence in the Ro- mance languages and literatures, research in this field, and the promotion ot friendly relations hetween the United States and the Romance language nations. Requirements for election to the society are as high as that of any other honor society in the country. The main prerequisites are superior grades in Romance Languages and a high aver- age in other suhjects. Since its organization, the chapter has held monthly meetings at which each undergraduate memloer must, during the time of his memloership, prepare an original paper, hased on individual research, and present it to the chapter. As an honorary society, the purpose of Phi Sigma lota is to single out those students who have done outstanding worlc in Romance ian- guages and to provide an incentive for others to increase their interest in modern languages. At meetings the various cultural, intellectual and social phases of the Romance language countries are discussed and ideas are exchanged about de- velopments going on in those areas. During the 1946-47 term, the group con- tributed to the funds set up for "American Aid To Francef, as well as to the "French Student Aidf, Another foreign project sponsored hy the society was the purchasing ot suhscriptions to the Hselecciones del Readers' Digest" which were sent to the University of Montevideo in Uraguay. The locat chapter helped increase the rantcs ot the national society hy casting tavorahle votes to accept into the fold Phi iota chapter at Syracuse University, Phi Lamhda chapter at the University of Kentucky, and Phi Kappa chapter at Tulane University. Contact with the national organiza- tion was also tcept during this period hy sending a Muhlenherg student to represent the local chap- ter at the national convention held in the spring of 1946 at St. Louis. ln an effort to stimulate an interest in Ro- languages and the hahits and customs mance of the countries where these languages are spolcen, the society is planning a project which should he completed next year whereby good foreign films are shown on the campus which will he open to the entire student hody. 1 PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE1 ' DR. ANTI-IONY S. CoRn1ERE IVIR. NORMAN, B. WILKINSON DR. EDNVARD J. FLUCK MR. CI1ARLES A. PERSHING DR. .Ion-IN D. M. BROXVN MR. LEE VAN HORN OFFICERS Edward Brown Richard K. Brown, Benjamin Chorost HENRY ROSNER, President MR. CHARLES A. PERSHING, Vice-President RUSSELL EVERITT, Recording Secretary DR. ANTHONY C. CORBIERE Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Russell Everitt Joseph Harakell Henry Rosner Joseph FIeiscI1man John Kerrn Louis Rossi VViIIarcI FIucIc GeraIcI Kleimer James D. Wilder M5 521444 Jia HHNHHHHIESWWW 'ROUDLY possessing the dis- tinction of being ttie first strictly bonor society on the Mubleriberg campus is Tau Kappa Alpba, the national honorary forensic fra- ternity. The local chapter was organized in 1926 tbrougb tbe efforts of Arthur T. Gellespie, former coacti of debating, and granted admission into the national organization in recognition of Muhl- enberg,s success in tbe various fields of forensic activity. Since its organization, Dr. John D. M. Brown and Prof. Ephraim B. Everitt have also served as advisors. The national fraternity was founded in 1908 at the University of Indiana and tias grown until today its publication, "Tire Speatcersf' is dis- tributed to cbapters in an' of tire forty-eigiit states. The local chapter was installed as time ninth chapter in the state of Pennsylvania and bad as charter members only five men.-fvvalter Knittte, John Rhoda, Clarence Rhoda, William Hudders and Russel Gaenzte. The aim of tire local group was to keep tire chapter small and to make membership a fitting reward for college forensic activity. At that time, to obtain a key of tbe fraternity, a member bad to acbieve meritori- ous success in intercollegiate forensic activity and display the qualifications ot a finished speaker. It is interesting to note that the organization was formed when forensic activity was at its beigtit at1V1ut11enberg and tended to foster inter- est in public speaking tbrougti tire years. For example, in the year preceding the installation of the chapter, debating was rapidly gaining interest and prominence on the campus due to the calibre ot teams being placed into competition by Mr. Gillespie, debating coach. According to accounts in a Ciaria which listed tire debating activity in 1925, attendance at forensic ctasires during I 178 that year had been fully titty per cent of the stu- dent body which meant that student interest in debates ran bigtier than for any other activity on the campus with tire exception of football games. The debating team at that time was wading ttirougti and displaying an enviable record against sucb competition as the teams from the University ot Pennsylvania, Temple University and time University of Pittsburgh. During this same period, Muhlenberg men were also gaining prominence in tile field of formal oratory by building up a remarkable record in the state contests sponsored by the Intercol- legiate Oratoricat Union. During 21 years of coaching under the direction of Dr. Jotin D. M. Brown, Nlutrlenberg orators, in 1932, had earned in state competition tbe enviable record of twelve first places, six second prizes and had placed three times in third place. Guiding the fortunes of Tau Kappa Alpha during these years and gaining brilliant records for Nlubienberg in the fields of debating and ora- tory were sucb men as Donald V. Hook, present mayor of Allentown: Kenneth H. Koch, present District Attorney of Lebigti County: Henry V. Scbeirer and Ray R. Brennen, now botti Assist- ant District Attorneys in Lettigti County: and M. Jack Morgan and James C. Lansiie, both former Assistant District Attorneys in Lehigh County. Candidates for membership in the fraternity are selected on ttie basis of good sctiolarstiip and excellence in debating, oratory, and other forms of public speaking. The Muhlenberg c11apter's active program includes ttie assistance with tire oratoricat con- tests, ttie supervision of tire Freshman Debating Tournament, and local representation at tire an- nual convention of tire national fraternity held each spring. PERSONNEL FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. JOHN D. M. BRONVN DR. HARRY H. REICHARD DR. RUSSELL W. STINE PROF. EPI'1RAIM B. EVERITT MR. E. PI'IILLIP BOLLIER FRATRES IN COLLEGIO ERNEST HAWK, President PHILIP lVHTTERLING, Secretary-Treasurer John Reumann Fred Brause Paul Gesregan QM flaw, all A mnunwnms J mm m ' Jolla CAajafez BROTHERS Carl F. Knowles James E. Major Walter E. Menzel Robert R. Ranlcen Allen G. Stead Henry Hamer James A. Hemstreet Edward B. Fenstermacher William L. Otto Tracy F. Storch Joseph F. Fiske Joseph F. Fleischmann Bruce N. Handelong Maurice D. Geiger Edward L. Jones Morgan S. Haney Raphael B. Nies Thomas J. O'Hagan Phillip P. Peters Richard L. Peters William C. Staclchouse John H. Wessling H. Alan Berger Robert K. Bosch Willard F. Francis William H. lVlcFetridge Charles F. Mosser John M. Phillips Edward C. C-oretzlca David J. Maakestad Rohert M. Sawyer Richard P. Callahan Harry Hilger ' Frederick S. Sctimunlc Paul M. Marlcavage Phillip I. Mitterling Donald G. Wallace James W. Cvross Horace M. Swartz Rohert B. Batterstay David W. Burt Anthony J. Marino Richard L. Skinner Ora L. Vvooster Q Wallace C. .'VVorth Paul C. Scliroyf Otis S. Summerville Michael Cr. Fidoraclc Herbert F. Gernert John R. Gilhert William Hepburn ATHANIEL WILWY THOMAS, a student at the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania, left that institution in the fall ot 1881, and accompanied his teacher, Dr. Edgar F. Smith to Muhleriherg, in order to complete his course in natural sciences under that scientist. Thomas had heen initiated into Alpha Tau Omega some years hetore, and was a memher ot the Penn Tau Chapter in Philadel- phia. It did not talce him long to see that there was an excellent opportunity for a chapter of Alpha Tau Omega to he started at Muhlenberg fthere were only two other social fraternities on the campus at that time, Phi Gamma ,Delta and Chi Phi, hoth of which have since ceased to function at Muhlenhergi. Accord- ingly, on the eleventh of Septemher, 1881, the Alpha iota chap- ter ot Alpha Tau Omega was duly organized according to the constitution. The first initiate was tra Wise ot Allentown. Wise and seven other men comprised the original chapter, which lasted tor about three or tour years, after which time it surrendered its charter either on account of laclc ot material to draw from or in- ahility to elect new memhers. While the chapter was still in running order, it met in a suite ot rooms over the Second National Banl: for a while, then it moved to the third story of the Lehigh Valley Trust and Safe Deposit Company, which was the last place rented hy the lirst chapter. In the early spring ot 1888, however, there still remained two hrothers of the original chapter, one ot whom, Brother Metzger, was aloout to he graduated. The other, Brother Leopold, was still at college and he, in connection with Brother Metzger, induced some of their friends who were anxious to revive the slowly ehtming chapter to lend their aid and influence in reactivat- ing Alpha lota. The result of their efforts was that in a short time they initiated into the fraternity Alfred J. Yost and Henry F. Pitueger. Yost was an energetic organizer, and was determined 'that the newly re-organized chapter should live. Through his ettorts new lite was infused into the chapter, and hy next fall, the tall ot 1888, the chapter had rented new rooms on the third - tloor of 710 Hamilton Street. I David L. Hilder Charles F. Markley Vvilliam T. Messier John Mazzacca Paul V. Smith Edward Sullivan Rohert B. Taylor Raymond A. Eslcels Francis H. Ede Donald M. Biehn William S. Hertmert V. Paul Clausen Scott Lamh D. Albert Eshhacli Rotmert A. Kantra John C. Rowe V Henry W. Schmidt Kenneth E. Fellows Charles F. Krauss Richard Manchester Arthur J. Leavitt Lloyd E. Eslinger Claude M. T. Laude Leon T. Loch nslager 1841 F The chapter met at various places in Allen- town for a numher of years until it was ahle to purchase a permanent meeting house at 42 South 14th Street. This house was used until the chapter again became too large for its quarters, and it was decided to huilcl a larger, more modern house which would he located nearer to the college campus. On April 16, 1921, the largest and most successful meeting of Alpha Iota men up to that time was held. Over one hundred brothers as- semhled at the Hotel Allen, and they pledged nearly S10,000, of which there was enough cash paid on that night to pay oft the mortgage of S1200 which remained on the old house. Con- struction on the new house, located at twenty- John Lush Anthony W. Mazzacca John F. MCGTHtl1 William D. Miers Jaclc C. Quinn Bruce N. Bauman Robert Merkle Lewis Hegedus James H. Chafey John R. Davey Richard L. Douthit Kenneth Fetter Paul S. Friclc Lawrence S. Miles Charles A. Parker Carl J. Saueraclcer 185 third and Chew Streets, began on July 19, 1922. The house was completed and ready for oc- cupancy hy the early part of 1924, and except for a short period of time during the last war when it was used as an emergency dormitory lay the college, it has heen the home of Alpha lota .ever since. Alpha lota held its first meeting of this school year on September 24, 1946. At this meet- ing the chapter elected the following officers for last term: James Hemstreet, Worthy Master: William Otto, Chaplain: Walter Menzel, Worthy Keeper of the Exchequerg and Rohert Bosch, Worthy Scribe. Plans had meanwhile gone forward for the annual Christmas house party, which was to he Joel A. Skidmore Nathan C. Smith Oscar B. Snyder Wallace P. Vogler James G. Weldon Duane N. Williams Frank D. Bittner William K. Douthit PLEDGES Norval H. Copple Edward E. lVlcQuown Donald C. Bieler William R. Summer Alton H. Wedde Charles E. Shellenherger William E. Wegener the most elahorate affair of its hind held at the chapter house for many years. Qu Friday eve- ning, Decemher 20, accordingly, the house party hegan with a format dance at the house. For this event the entire 1oWer Hoor of the house had heen decorated in the traditional Yuletide green and red. No less than seven full-size Christmas trees were to he found on the first Hoor. For the format dance on Friday evening, the chapter secured the services of Claude Lamar and his orchestra. The formal dance was followed on Saturday after- noon hy a picnic social, which was held oft the campus. On Saturday night there was an in- formal record dance at the house, and Sunday was devoted to a general get-together for card playing. Preparations for this house party, which was attended hy a larger numher of couples than any ATO house party on the campus had ever been, were made hy a committee under the chair- manship of Anthony Marino. The decorations were handled hy a committee headed hy Charles Mosser. Just hefore the close of the Septemher-Fehrw ary semester of 1946-47, chapter elections were again held, and these men Were put into office: Worthy Master, John Wesslingg Worthy Chap- lain, Richard L. Petersg Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer, Henry Hamer, and Worthy Scrihe, Ed Goretzlca. With the approach of the Junior Prom early in this semester, it was decided to hold a house party to coincide with the Prom, and at which that occasion would he the main event. The Junior Prom, which was held on Fehruary 14, therefore marlced the heginning of another house- 11861 party weekend, the features of which were a record dance on Saturday evening, and, as usual, an informal gathering on Sunday for cards. Jim Gross headed the committee which arranged this houseparly. One of the important annual functions of the chapter occurred on March 15, when Alpha lotta held its sixty-sixth anniversary Founders Day Banquet in the Green Room of the Hotel Trayior. 1V1ore than two hundred memhers of Alpha lota from all over the East were hrought together for this event. The principal spealcer was Dr. H. Sherman Qherly, national education ad- visor ot the fraternity and Dean of Admissions at the University of Pennsylvania. President Judge James F. Henninger of the Lehigh County Courts, the toaslrnaster, introduced Paul Gehert, Acting Registrar of Ntuhlenherg, who presented the chapter with a picture of the late Oscar F. Bernheim, former registrar and treasurer of the college and a prominent mernher of Alpha Iota, who had had much to do with the huilding ot the present chapter house. At a meeting of the Alumni Association, which occurred after the program, and which Was presided over hy Charles L. Shimer, pres- ident, S1000 was raised spontaneously from among those present toward payment ot the deht on the mortgage ot the chapter house. The chapter held its annual spring house party in conjunction with Inter-Fraternity Bali over the vveelcend of April 18. Alpha Iota organized a hasliethall team which Won all its games in intra-mural compe- tition to Wallc away with first place in that league. wx w BROTHERS Harold Helfrich George Woodley Lewis Cotanis Rohert MacDonough Leonard Ellis Charles Alhright Robert Alhright Edwin Minner George Rizos George Schmidt John More Earl VV. Feight, Jr. Ray Smith Carl Slernmer John McKinney Peter Horger Wallace Hunter George Baker John Kerin George Bannon Graham Reinhart Leroy Feist Richard Rushmore Richard Gery Earl Erich Ray Kauffman William Glase David Hoffman Frederick Johnson Ernest Wallander Albin Gapsch Frank DeLong David Hackett Frank Giuliano Richard Muller an Ckajolfez H1 KAPPA TAU fraternity was organized in response to the need for a third fraternal hody at Muhlenberg. Conditions at the College in 1915 led Dr. John A. W. Haas, then President of the College to remark one day to Henry Moehling, Jr. '16, that he would welcome the organization of a third Fraternity. It was then that Henry Moehling, Jr., who was considering hids given him hy the two Fraternities on the Campus, approached Herman VV. Nenow, '14, who also had received hids from each of the two Fraternities. They, heing dissatisfied with conditions as they existed on the Campus, helieved that a third Fraternity organized along high standards of morality, scholarship, campus politics and true fraternal fellowship, would he well received hy the Student Body, Faculty and Board of Trustees. For a period of several weeks hetore the Christmas vacation they discussed the matter Between themselves, seeking such information about Fra- ternities in general as was possilole to ohtain from Fraternity men on and off the Campus. ln January, 1914, they hegan to approach others. On March 16th they sent a petition to the Faculty stating their reasons for desiring to found a third fraternity and requested permission to organize such a group at once. T he Petition did not meet with the Faculty's approval. This came as a complete surprise for it was understood that the Faculty would welcome a third fraternal Body. Acting upon the advice of several memhers of the Faculty it was helieved wise to organize secretly. On March 24, 1914, a preliminary meeting was held in Room 515 West Berks Hall, Dormitories. Cn March 51, 1914, the following eight men hecame the charter memhers of and organized the Alpha Sigma Club of Muhlenberg College with Headquarters at 1008 Hamilton Street, Allentown, where two furnished rooms were engaged. The men Were: Henry Moehling, Jr. '16: J. Melvin Freed, '15g Edgar Crouthamel, ,149 William J. Heilman, ,145 David G. Jaxheimer, ,165 Clifford E. Eichner, '16g John VV. Early, ,165 and Urhanus S. Wirehach, ' 17. Carl Luppold Vincent Newhart Edward Blair William Clemson William Raines Francis Yanoshik Rohert Vetter Monis Houck Arthur Long 188 Paul Johnson Robert Barnes James Bensinger Rohert Butz James Christman David Eynon John Gehman Richard Gutekunst Carl Herzog Dale Johnson Edward Kleitz Robert Mccready Horace McCready Henry Moehling Peter Wyckoff Sheldon Benscoter Richard Miller George E. Pickard Q Cn May 16, 1914, Alpha Iota Chapter of Alpha Tau Qmega formally recognized Alpha Sigma as a Ttiirct Fraternal Body on the Campus. fDe1ta Theta, a local Fraternity, never answered our letter asking for recognitionf . 011 May l9t11, a seconct Petition was sent to the Faculty. The seconct Petition was not only I 189 disapproved but Alpha Sigma was orderect to distnand, upon pain of expulsion of its memtoers from College. A On May 26th, the Brothers agreect to tem- porarily otislnanot the Club as an organization, but to stick closely together anct be reacty to con- tinue ttle organization upon ctue notice. Recognition was received from the Fac- u1ty on Septemher 17, 1914, and granted with the understanding that Alpha Sigma ohtain a Charter from a National Fraternity within two years. It was from this time on that the word "Club" was dropped and the organization used the term Fraternity. With the approval of the Faculty a further study of the field was made and on Novemher 50, 1917 it was decided to ascertain whether Muhlenberg College was within the expansion policy of Phi Kappa Tau National Fraternity. Accordingly, a hrief was prepared which con- tained the essential facts ot the organization and development of Alpha Sigma, together with in- formation ahout the College. This was sent to F. R. Fletemeyer the Grand President of Phi Kappa Tau on December 17, 1917. Cn Decemher 50, 1917, word came from President F. R. Fietemeyer stating that "Phi Kappa Tau has no reason tor not wanting to ex- tend its work and 1 am sure the Nationat witl entertain your interest with due respectf, Alpha Sigma was formally installed as Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau upon the completion ot the initiations on Friday, March 22, 1918. Eta chapter, Phi Kappa Tau found itself faced with many perplexing prohtems and per- sonalities as it hegan the activities of 1947. From a peacetime membership of thirty hrothers, the fraternity grew throughout the year to a record membership of eighty-two hrothers, Neverthe- tess, one motive prevailed.-:make Phi Kappa Tau grow. The format season opened with the cus- tomary rushing season directed hy Rushing Chair- man George Schmidt. His efforts were rewarded hy the pledging of thirty-two men ot Muh.1en- herg. Most of these remained true to their pledges and were initiated into the Brotherhood of Phi Kappa Tau. The sociat season of 1947 was dotted with informal Saturday night dances at the house and several other parties sponsored hy the chapter. Ctirnaxing the Fatt Term was a house-party in conjunction with the Senior Batt held just hefore Christmas. Pre-dance parties were held hy various members of the fraternity and after a full evening t 190 of dancing at Castle Gardens, the guests and their escorts returned to the chapter house to spend a few restful moments hefore retiring. As had heen the custom of Phi Kappa Tau for many years preceeding the war, this Christmas Phi Kappa Tau once again entertained ten chil- dren from the Good Shepherd Home. Gifts were distributed hy Santa Claus,-fin the person ot William Raines.-and a tight lunch was served hy the hrothers. The reward for its efforts was displayed to the house hy the joyful gleam in the eyes of each child as he hid adieu. Almost simultaneous with the start of the second semester came the gata Junior Prom which has heen descrihed as the greatest in the history of Muhlenberg. There was the usual house-party with a well-developed series of events which tcept all on the go from morning untit night. Phi Kappa Tau will long rememher this gala week-end. Following the Junior Prom, hut with quite a let-down, came the Inter-fraternity Batt, and another weetc-end of much activity. Phi Kappa Tau staged three completely fraternity activities during the Spring Term in the form of the Founderss Day Banquet, Spring Formal, and a Senior Farewell. A11 ot these events were attended hy memhers of hoth the resident and graduate councils, and proved to he quite successful. Highlighting the Spring Format week-end was a dance Friday night at the VVomen's Ctuh, followed on Saturday hy a dinner and Nlonte Carlo party in the evening. Attractive favors were presented to each of the guests, and the revival of this pre-war custom assured att that the practices should he continued. Rounding out a most successtut year, the memhers of Phi Kappa Tau tendered the senior hrothers a farewell clamhaltce on Saturday, May 51, in conjunction with the commencement dance. A good time was had hy alt, and much food was consumed hy those present. tn general, Phi Kappa Tau can proudly review the past school year, for much has heen accomplished toward a stronger and more ho- mogenous traternityr mzmmm xxm AAL gallon C-Aajafez BROTHERS Eari I. Adams PernvB. Anthony Jacoh C. Behier George F. Brick C. Richard Boswell Richard K. Brown Theodore Brubaker Lawrence G. Burnett Richard Christie John H. Christman Anthony Clemente Louis Coiomioo Harry Custer Arthur Damask William Dennis George Eichorn Thomas Evans James Fticsar Richard Geissier Paul E. Gesregan Howard R. Haring Howard R. Harris Frank Holczrnan ' Richard Hoimes Harold R. Hutton Rohert Keck Kenneth Reiter Russell Kidston Russeii Kirk Richard 'Kishhaugh E., Robert Kishhaugh John Koptiuch James Kiemmer Frank Lambert E.. Edward Mccormic Rohert Oswald George Pappas Wistar Paist Edward Phillips Alford Pouse k RIGINALLY, the present active chapter ot Lambda Chi Aipha Fraternity on the 1V1uh1en13erg campus stemmed from the Aztecs Ciuio, which was formed in 1920. This ciuh was in ex- istence untii 1922 when it became the Phi Epsilon 1oca1 fraternity. The Phi Epsilon Fraternity operated on the Muhlenberg campus untii 1951 at which time it hecame the Theta Kappa Nu National Fraternity. T' 1 1n the summer of 1959 the Theta Kappa Nu and Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternities merged nationally. A meeting of the aiumni and active memhers of Theta Kappa Nu was held and it was decided to invite the Delta Theta Locai Fraternity and the Phi1o,s Ciuh to join in the merger. Delta Theta had been a local fraternity on the 1V1uh1en1oerg campus for forty-two years and had a very large alumni group. The Phiiois Ciuh was organized at Muhlenberg in 1926. Thus the three organizations: Deita Theta, The Philos Ciuh and Theta Kappa Nu met in 1940 and iaid pians to iuiiy merge their organizations and in September oi 1940 they became the Nu-Epsiion Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity. At the same time the fraternity house at 4107 North 25rd Street was acquired and opened its doors with eieven active memioers who were taken to Franklin and Marshaii and initiated hy the chapter there into Lamhda Chi Alpha. Since that time 210 brothers have heen ini- tiated into the Nu Epsilon Zeta of the Lambda Chi Alpha Fra- ternity on the 1V1uh1en1:verg Campus. During the recent war the house was tatcen over hy the Navy on June 1, 1945 and was not reieased to the fraternity untii July of 1946. Since then the house has had many improvements and woric is going forward on many more. The Lamhda ChiA1pha Fraternity is tied for first place as the iargest national fraternity in the United States, having 116 chap- ters in the United States and Canada. A Nu Epsilon held its iirst meeting of this school year on Sep- temher 24, 1946. ' Elections were held to till vacancies caused hy several hrothers le.-...ring at the.end of the summer session, with James D. Reppert X Vviiiiam Riekert Waiter D. Roherts Homer- Robinson Gerald Rogers Wayne Schweitzer William Sheiierup Rohert M. Smith 11921 Bruce Stirzet Frank Tucker Paui A. Tudder George Tursi John Waiters Leslie Warger James Wilder ' Lamhert Zaengie Brotlier Tuclcer being elected Higlr Beta, Brotlier Reppert, Pleclgemaster and Brotliers Wilder and Kirlc to tlie lnter-fraternity council. The social season of tlme Fraternity was ini- tiated this year on tl1e Home-coming Weelcencl of October 26, 1946. Tire lrouse Was decorated in typical fall tlieme and a loanquet was lmeld at the cliapter liouse for tlie alumni and tlieir families. Tliere Was a very fine turnout of alumni for tl1e weelcencl and tlley were all very interested in tlie great progress made by the local chapter. Higli Alplla Leslie Warger gave a review of tlie activi- ties of tlie active cliapter since its reorganization after tlre war and a very good time was had lay laotli alumni and lorotlmers. The next event of importance on tlie social calender was a house party vvliicli was lield on tlie Weelcencl of November 15, 1946, in conjunc- tion Witli a Student Council sport dance at tlme armory. There Was a good turn out for tlie dance on Friday niglit and a lmay ride was lield on Sat- urday nigtit climaxecl lay a luarn dance at the clfiapter lnouse. A lrouse party on tlie Weekend of Decemlaer 15, 1946, larougllt tlre winter social season to a close with all the erntmellisllments of tlie Clirist- mas season. Tlie party Was lielcl in conjunction With tlle Senior Ball at the College. The lmigla liglmt of tlie weelcend was tlle clance ancl Clirist- mas party lield at tire clrapter house on Saturday PLEDGES William G. Andrews Earl F. Beclcer. Jr. Richard VV. Bird Richard C. Buss William A. Davis Walter R. Doberstein John C. Grim Lawrence J. Hoskins Leon E. Keln' Roloert M. Kuntz Franlc Lesnewiclx CIIBHCIICT L. Nlalmnlcen Ralph N. March Robert lVlcBrearty Franlc J. Napolitano Thomas A. Olsen fil95l Rolaert E. Osloorne Lindsay L. Pratt Louis R. Rossi Cliarles L. Scluleilfer George C. Slioentmerger Thomas L. Slrerer Wallace C. Stefany Douglas N. Taylor night complete with Christmas tree, decorations, carol singing and ciimaxect hy the exchanging of gifts and favors for the girls. Just heiore the ciose oi the first semester in January, 1947, chapter elections were again heici and the following men put into office: High Alpha, Howard R. Haringg High Beta, James Reppertg High Gamma, Harry Custer: High Tau, Wistar B. Paistg High Phi, Bruce Stirzeig Social Chairman, Arthur Damask. Meanwhile pians went forward for a house party which was to coincide with the Junior Prom as the main event of the weekend. Thus, Feh- ruary 14 marked the heginning of another house party that was ciimaxeci hy a buffet supper and CEIHHCS at the chapter house which was highiy ciecorateci for the event. The sociai committee was heactect hy Arthur Damask and the very successful weekend initiateci the spring social season. A large numioer of pledges were initiated during the eariy part of 1947 anci it was ciecideci to hoict a get-together so that the new and oict hrothers could hecome hetter acquainted. There- t 194 fore a huiiet supper anci party was heict at the Keystone Trail Inn on March 1. With the approach of the Inter-Fraternity Bali on Aprii IS, pians went forward for the most eiahorate house party of the entire year. The entire first iioor oi the chapter house was con- verted into a french cafe atmosphere for the dance which was to he heist on Saturctay night and an orchestra was ohtainect for the affair. The Bail was the main event of the weekend and the dance at the chapter house on Saturday night culminated the most successfui social event of the year. Nu Epsilon also organized a hasicethail team to compete in the intra-mural athletic league. The team lost only one game to taice second place in the ieague, and coppecl first piace in the I. F. C. competition. A conclave of Lamlhcta Chis was heicl at Rutgers on May 2, 5 and 4 for the discussion of post war fraternity prohiems. Brothers Paul E. Gesregan and James Wilder represented Nu Epsilon at the conclave. YK? W ? J G4X4VAd AA! C-fmjalfez BROTHERS Benjamin Ceiian Oscar Ciiarney Norman Cohen Stanford Cooice Marvin Dannenberg Kenneth Doltinger Nathan Farber Alan Feinberg V Martin Fels Herbert Garber Leonard Giazier Sidney Greenberg Arthur Haimes Robert Halperin Mawyn Jaffe Richard Josephs Irwin Kreindel Alan Lakin . Stanley Lewis Herbert Neectteman Morton Periciss Stanley Richman Harold Roth Irwin Salitsicy Jack Solotf Paul Steinberg Morris Quint Stanley Yarus HI EPSTLQN PI came to Muhlenberg in 1952, when the 1926- organized Gamma Chapter of Sigma Lambda Ptii, caught by tire dissolution of tire national fraternity,-fone of many fraternity De- pression casuattiesr-ffottowed the example of tire Ohio I State chapter of Sigma Lambda Phi and affiliated with Phi Epsilon Pi. Tire ciiapter retained ttie old Sigma Lambda Ptii house on Gordon Street for many years, and tirrougii ttiis little Tiome trooped numiaers of Trappy Phi Ep ,Berg men. At the end of 1957, tour fraters, Mawin Shafer, Alfred Goldsmith, Milton Totvactmic, and Walter Yarus, reorganized the fraternityg they increased its size and its activities. This new Phi Ep has continued until tire present, a few of tire fratres being aisle to keep the ctiapter alive even during tire war years, on a semi-official basis. Two semesters ago, the fraternity sextupied in size with ttie initiation of a large pledge class and of an additional pledge class Tast semester. Ground has already been iorotcen for a new Phi Ep Tiouse at Twenty-first and Liberty Streets, the house to Tae finished ivy December, 1947. Qfficers elected last semester to hold office until February, 1948 include Norman Cohen, Superiorg Paul Steinberg, Vice-Superiorg and Herbert Garber, Secretary and Treasurer. The chapter was active in debating, track, tire WEEKLY, the CTARLA, intramural basketball and softball, and most of the other campus activities. Phi Ep won permanent possession of MUT1T6HbCFQ,S Sctfroiarstrip Cup, and the Phi Epsilon Pi national Activities Cup. Since tile post-war reorganization, the ctiapter has begun again to take its old active ptace on tire campus. Phi Ep crowned its first official sweetireart, Miss Gloria Miller, at its Sweetheart Dance in February. The Inter-Fraternity Weetcend found all 'tire Piii Eps at a formal dinner at tire Americus on the Friday night before ttre LF. Baiig Prof. Truman Koehler was the speaker. The chapter kept rotting att weekend. Saturday afternoon, the chapter took their dates as a body to ttre Toaseizmaii game on tire College diamondg that night, it held a Tray ride and barn dance: the week- H961 enci finished with a special hreakfast at the Jewish. Community Center and a pledge-frater basketball game. Pledges Stan Cooke and Stan Lewis made a gallant stab at first honors for Phi Ep in the 1947 Annual Freshman Debate Tournament, but went clown to defeat in the semi-finals. How- ever, Phi Ep was the only one of 'Berg's five fraternitys to reach even the semi-finals. Phi Epsilon Pi finished thirci in the intraQ mural Basketball League this past season, reach- ing that position with five wins out of their last seven games. The chapter took first place in the tennis tournaments, and macie a brave showing I 197 in the softball league. New memhers of Phi Ep on the Inter-Fra- ternity Council are Norman Cohen, Leonard Giazier, and Sidney Greenberg. The chapter has set a determined course culturally and socially. Sidney Greenberg has succeeded another Phi Ep, as president of the semi-official Muhlenberg-Cedar Crest Hillel Foundation, and the chapter as a group has taken part in numerous sabbath services in the city's synogogues. And so, Phi Epsilon Pi at Muhlenberg is looking forward to a long period of expansion and increaseci activity. w x X NH N Y X X + X xy , xx' N V X 1 X v ' 1 W , '. ,- A' 4 X, X1 X! xfx X ', xi '. xx . .Min K X 790116: C-Aajaier BROTHERS Warren A. Angel Rohert D. Barndt George J. Bournias Michael A. Costahile Gerald F. Clymer Harold W. Clauss John L. DeLong Henry S. Douglas Joseph M. Egan Joseph L. Eiiwood William T. Evans Richard C. Herh William F. Hristco Henry K. Kramer Donald L. Kuhnsman Raymond Kurtz A. DeRoy Mvark Rohert E. Mcpeek Clyde A. Mehlman Herman D. Micheis Athert N. Miller John K. Mock Charles A. E. Moyer Rohert C. Nagel John S. Nestieroth Richard P. Nufrio IGIVIA PHI EPSILON Fraternity was horn Novemher 1, 1901, on the campus of Richmond College, Richmond, Va. There, twelve school chums joined together for the sole purpose of friend- ship and with their farsightedness founded a fraternity that has now taken its piace among the great ones of the fraternity world. The growth of Sigma Phi Epsilon has made exciting and inter- esting history. This is a story ahout how the infant fraternity has grown into the strong organization it is today, enumerating the hirth of all its active chapters in every section of the country and its alumni memhers in every part of the world. its growth has heen carefully planned and regulated so that today Sig Ep chapters are to he found on the campuses of many of America's important colleges and universities and alumni groups in 71 of the nation's leading cities. From that little group of tweive founders, its mem- hership has grown to more than 27,000 hrothers all over the glohe. I The Iota Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon, whose history some- what paralieis that of its mother organization, has also made in- teresting history on the campus of Muhlenberg College. It was horn at Muhlenberg on Septemher 5, 1920. At that time there were nine friends who joined together for the sole purpose of or- ganizing a Haus and Pepper Ciuh. Three years later, in 1925, the ciuh had expanded its enrollment to such a degree and had gained such social prestige on campus that the memhers changed its name to The Druid Ciuh. At this time the organizations officers deemed it necessary to apply for active participation in ali the affairs of the Inter-Fratemi1y'C0unciI. The Druid Ciuh continued to expand and in 1926 the organization moved into a house at 2140 Gordon St. Un March 10, 1928, the Druid Ciuh was in- ducted into Theta Upsilon Omega, a national fraternity. After spending ten years in this group, the local chapter was notified on April 8, 1958, that the entire national fraternity was to he in- ducted into the realm of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Vvhiie the story of the Iota Chapters return to the Niuhien- herg campus is a record of achievement, it is also an example of Willis -R. Palmer Cari O. Peterson Herhert E. Saeger William N. Schell Vito S. Schiavone William H. Schnetier Edward Treichel Titus VV. Trupe Harold M. Veasey l2o01 Joseph F. Wolf Waiter P. Yost PLEDGES Edwin L. Buckley Conway Hughes Roy W. Petersen Rohert M. Scheipe Alan B. Whitesides recovery that was only made possihte through the whotehearted cooperation of its Alumni As- sociation. Dissolved during the war years, the fraternity began to reorganize during the fait term of 1946 through the efforts of the Alumni and one active brother, Rolfe Dinsi, who had re- turned to Muhlenberg to complete his education. Before long these four men were initiated into Sigma Phi Epsilon: William T. Evans, Dick Nutrio, Bitt Hristco and Paul RL Evans. By the end of the fall term, the chapter had 15 actives and 10 pledges and stowty but surety was heing noticed for its activities on the campus. Continuing to expand, Sigma Phi Epsilon had enrolled in its midst '56 brothers and eight pledges by the end of the spring term of 1947. At this time, the chapters housing committee set to Work in conjunction with the Alumni Board try- ing to locate and purchase a house for the chap- ter Which would he ready for occupancy hy the heginning ot the fait term. Due to the tact: of a house, social activities of the chapter were quite limited during the tirst year of reactivation. With the acquisition of a building at 2215 Liberty St. during the summer months, the Iota Chapter is looking forward to a gala year of sociat functions during the 1947-48 term. Unahte to organize a touch foothatt team in f2011 time to participate in the intra-mural league, the Sig Eps did prove successful in their basketball team venture lay participating in the semi-final play-offs. In the inter-fraternity basketball com- petition, the team lost only one game to take the runner-up position. Iota chapter sent a delegation to a regional Sigma Ptii Epsilon convention held in Philadel- phia on May ll, 1947, at which four other chap- ters from nearby colleges participated. The local group gained much information concerning the operation of other chapters from tile representa- tives sent by University of Pennsylvania, Temple I 202 University, Jottns Hopkins University and Uni- versity of Delaware. Officers who guided the chapter through its infant stages of reactivation included: William T. Evans, presiclentg Robert Haldeman, vice pres- iclentg James Uobotson, liistoriang Paul R. Evans, secretaryg and George J. Bournias, comptroner. Officers chosen at a meeting held cturing time sum- mer for the 1947-48 term are: Cari O. Petersen, presiclentg Richard P. Nufrio, vice presidentg Joseph L. Ellwood, Iiistoriang Titus VV. Trupe, secretalyg and George J. Bournias, comptroller. I' Flu I N In 9. I I ' Q ., 7 , Qifff I ,, if A e ' 'vs .j ' f , an . l 'Jr ' . 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Qffoiet, 1946 Dover Road" scores hit-Lou, Rossi, Marcia Gallos, Eunice Feigllt, Harold Helfrich. Robert Bosch. ovemgez, f PICSidClll.B Box'-'Tobacco Bowl Game. Football team relaxes enroute lo To- bacco Bowl game. V ictory for time Mules in Tobacco Bowl. L w--. i . f I:-' 1- I - V : 'lui x V guy l i W 1 .1 . - 5 K.. YY X . ww 'W ' ' ' ,, - , , , H I ,- - W- -7 Af ' LQ' '- ' 'QU -V ,- ,727 V5 1' , ' ' 4551 ?ff. aj . gf' uf Sig Rig. ' TQ? . ge' ry M A I - Y. 5 K . ,, Egg'-f.xf ' Q at Q J -' ,- x 'e N ,fi 5 32941 G. ' Q--ff ., .feilf ' . ' 1' . . ' 1 'W fx' wi 1 - , Y , I- I X N 4: . " -far A P - f f-f . . 5.4-2.5 , f ' X 3 .. fi "1 - ' , J V N ' 1- .3 ,n , ftp,-Zigzm , . - fgl ff Yrjl .-f .,qA1lFf,. 'L QA ,5 , y ' I - ' Fi' ' , . - 'I f .5 ffm: . H41 .11 -. V. 1 ' ..,. 1. , 5: ' 'yt . 3 , 59251. . ...gm -, ,A , ,- ' zzv E af: M QI J .. M Lf? L... '. L 1"!1'f .1 fum was Q .I 5 ...xt N-'s - .-N., Nlumunlwerg conlingenl-Aucnlmun. Victory Parade. , Haps receives trophy. Burl Barker welcomes Hawaiian coach Mziles in- action on the Basieellmu floor. L i., ..., , '--991, W' . ,4 gm. "We, iw 1 I A . X I 'lQ5.JT?fi71Qkf' A "fill, 1 1-21.3.1 ,LJ 'bkgii-, 2.1 uv- ,L '-'1- ,, ,J -r.-1 N ,jsffff Tgsmgwg 3:15 W M ..,- rw-V-pw,----'.f U31 e y ..L -X w.'. .Q :luv .fuk wi K-ix x V jg -' 't- ,Q -in E , l , , x H , an n ,. South Hall receives its Hrst inhabitants. :Je waz - mei, fQ47 Musk and Dagger goes Russian than reverts lo the ofcl melodrama. 1 Ol ffl, 1947 folm, E. T. Rogurs yivus life lo SfncJaespuuru's "Harmful" supporlerl by un cxcuflenl cast H 1947 MaLy 50-'Fire ruuugus "Ad," Building. Students, alumni, and friends survey the damage. 1" "fr ' , I -RJ ' ' Img' I A wi '. ., M w , " ' NI, , I -,- .X f ,, If 'I M V, A 1 L 1.,,f,,, . .1-1, 194 7 Sitting this one out. Cranjiming for finals. N , .mv , f fx.. ' ' f I E54 ,' -32, px .wi ' ' W i i A: 41 h To lim slzorvcrs-Hitchcock. Bal- len, Grim. 1 x .,,. Anxious lg movq, "Tex" Ricfzcrt. Lou Vkfence and friend? Dr. Marks takes a stroll. ' U me VWHWUXS. TY The 'rw-W' Mr. and Mrs. Roller! Kisflbaugh. N I -A .ff The Bride and Groom. Mv Hem Enjoying lfxe snow. 'LOW L1 9,1 3,2 1 ,'f':"! EYTIOTI slcafs lflc show. Chuck Tfiiesen--'Bob Donovan. P " Y -TX X'V Btjgre the Choir 11115 W Z cwripnl - 'C tx :GS GIA we . , u nu 19 ' n us SWB tw nu. 4, ' lures' xo gremwf pas me n, 1u0 Fredqme I N ' N. ,L A . Y ' xs Q 'I .Im 1 ' ,V . ffm? ,' ' ff., ff' 11 I ' ' I . ' 4' ' I ,A r Camera slimy. Spring exercise. Spring has arrived: c:pl rf The Faculty and The Staff f MUHLENBEHG EULLEBE ay L. I 1 mokdome ourid ing o ure fillnntnwn Ilair linmpan M I I. Ii DRINK A QUART A DAY ..w.-.-.-.-.-.. N.. ,.... s.. -rg?"':1:f:E:E:E1::1.:.:. . ...x ...- -. . ,.. -'o . f-. . '.,.-:-:-: -,':- 1- M.,.,q , -.mr-:,., Q: .5:.:-.-:':-:-:f'- - :.:.,.g.A, f:e:e:s:::asZ'3s.. 's:ze:e:e:e:s:e:2. is:s:ss:s . -.W-.. 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"iz....-'1'-'-'-:-:vt-2-7:22-. 1:1:1: ' fzlziziziz :if :5:g:::,Q, 5.3:3:':5:5:5:i: 5:3 Eri:E25:Er .5.3:5:515:5:::5 g1:2:f: 1!:f:fz2:1:1 -1:Q:f:Q: f2l:f:i15:7:-.y-, . ME UP HLE HERE BTC ,gn fAe Wewd nf Business, Prnfessinnal and Civil: Life mac! agouf fkem in lie II I.I. IIHHU IIILE EWSP PEH5,I E. The Morning Call Eveni-ng Chronicle Sunday Call Chronicle l2l51 Go straight to The Allen -for iT's no fable- Good .dry cleaning bears this well-known label 746 Q Compliments of HUHN5 8. SHANHWEILEH THE MANS STORE ALLENTOWN, PA. iirvilfii? Popular Priced lVlen's and Young Men's Clothing and Haberdashery l2l6l Established I 843 IVI. 5. Ynunq S. En. ' HARDWARE-I RON-PAI NT ' ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES PHOTOCRAPHIC SUPPLIES SPORTS EQU I PIVIENT-TOYS 736-738-740 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PENNA PHONE 7l7l RENT YOUR LINENS is PAPER EUIVIPAIXIY P E N N E Il ll 'I' 8 74? I-IPHIJN SUPPLY Wholesale School if Supplies, Etc. TELEPHONE 7319 ALLENTOWN, PA. il? 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA, I217 "Plan fur a Happier Future" Come in and discuss with us modern improvements for your present and future home. We have plan books and valuable building' suggestions. it THEXLEH LUMBEH EU. LUMBER, COAL, WOODWORK, PAINTS PHIN TIN E Outstanding Facilities that assure Efficient Service for the Most Exacting it H. HAY HM-15 8 EU. 514-528 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 2 Suu' U 1 l I4 .S'l6'lV 65 S2110 U of Neo P moo 1 When you see Sexton Catsup or Chili Sauce on the table, you can anticipate a delicious meal. Your host is interested in good food for pleased guests. MW SAW I 218 Compliments of INSURANCE MEANS 9 BUSINESS S STABILITY A A L b um er SAMUEL H. HUTZ Vxfoodvvork , 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET Building Material ALLENTOWN, PA. Paints si? if MEANS COMPLETE INSURANCE ALLENTOWN EIvIIvIAUs PROTECTION Cornplirnenm Compliments of Of NEW YIIHK ELUHAI. EU. I 906 HAMILTON ST. Superlnr Hestaurant ALLENTOWN, PA, nuff: JUITJ I WEDDINGJ' BAN QUETJS. OTHEROCCASIONS IIULIINIAI. BEEF EU. g ag -.A-. - A FANCY conumef I OF ALL KIND! A C E 401-O9 N. FRANKLIN ST. 0 0 ' '?L6,fgL'2:3,2:f,2,i, TE PHILADELPHIA 23, PA. C456 '9.'9-459. 219 Compliments of THE STAB ELEANER5 it 2105 ILIBERTY ST. ALLENTOWN, PENNA. A. FREEMAN, IIXIE. "REGISTERED JEWELERSH P. American Cem Society 911 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Lehigh VaIIey's Leading Sports Shop WITWEI1-JIJNES EU. 923 Hamilton Street Dial 2-2780 ALBERT DRUG EUIVIPAIIIY PI-iYsIcIANs AND HOSPITAL Compliments of DUIIIIJEE ELUTHINE EAETIJHY SELLING DIRECT TO THE PUBLIC 930 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. "Quality Furnishings tor the Home at Moderate Prices" C. A. DORNEY FURNITURE CO. SUPPLIES Furniture-Rugs-Draperies 31 N. Sth Street, Allentown, Pa. ESTABLISHED 1877 Phone 2-2217 612 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. The Sasfelm fight Gompami 520 HAMILTON ST.. ALLENTOWN, PA. Furniture Appliances Rock Wool Insulation it Compliments ot EBEIHIIEEH BAKINE EU it I 220 For Portrait and Better Commercial Photography Industrial we gagfin .Samba 6l7 Linden Street Allentown, Penna. fadijl v "1 5. '1 W5 ,,. fm., lv i 75' ia if at 'ff ' Km! 4 - we ltgz,.a'V mg, Uffilzial Phnluqrapher fm' the Eiarla, 1943 l22liI Hz S9 K I ' v.l.ux'IRfL1nxxnn " gy QUAL ' 4 a-4LL Q 2 N g g 45 Sl? RVIC E X ENCRAVM W' if v Wy E E P ff-' X, umm m f-, X 5 5- ...,. .,..,....,,,.. - ,,... - ....................,. - ,,.. HhmM:?? Q, 5 .W ......,...,,,., -if ,.,, ..,,.,.......... W IX U!-J 'A L: ,pf S! ! AG 'QJAHN s OLLIER AGAIN" Time slogan t11at's iaacizecl lay genuine goociness in quality anti service, the result of 43 years successful experience in the yearhooiz fielc-l. We finci real satisfaction in pleasing you, time year- Lmooiz publisher, as Well as your piiotograpiier anti your printer. .IAHN S CLLIER ENGRAVING C0 Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Color Commercial Artists - Photographers 8I7 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. P2221 ll coNoRATui.ATioNs rw yggnnvfzevg wma MUHLENBERC- COLLEGE We pay -homage to those Christian leaders who had the vision and courage to establish Muhlenberg College and to those Who, down through the hun- dred years ot its history, helped in its development. Muhlenberg College has served the Lutheran Church, the community in which it is situated and the entire state and far beyond in a most acceptable manner. We are glad to add our words of congratu- V lations and Commendation. Our hope is that in the hundred years ahead the same Muhlenberg spirit vvill continue to prevail and from its halls will come strong men who will be among the leaders of this Country and world. 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.