Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 214

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1949 volume:

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If pleas- ant recollections are recalled and memorable mo- ments relived with each perusal of this annual, We have indeed accomplishedour purpose in present- ing this 1949 edition of the CIARLA. A A A fi I1 5 L! ll s IIN rl r O the flfnisterium of Pennsylvania, in deep gratitude for the noble heritage and constant guardianship it has given our College, and for its generous service to us in underwriting the costs of reconstructing our Adminis- tration Building, We, the Class of 1949 dedicate our CIARLA. - mm EGNER-HARTZELL MEMORIAL CHAPEL -.S .. : 'ff . .4-psy ' - 3.0 g .. , 'NL'."f,.v, . 1517 - '75 I"xnL.'.1 '- I ' 1 f - ',:.- , .kv 1'-V ff' " .. ' 1. 29-e' fl- A yg,1.'22? Q 1. .f 'Bw .X , xl Q, 1 .f ww: , .4, , 1 L ,. 1- pf. ."'fV' f,' 25, , , '.1 su 1 I 'fn ,e-I.. ' - J J." - fr awe' ' L gf. k .....L.i f r. A- . 27,14 ,N .. rl ' W: N 'f .. ., ,- F tai. A ,J ' .5 F gl' vltfzzl Y . , ' ,f .-r '14 'A f.f'fy , -JN, ,- - 1 4, -My ' -PA lr. ' Q . 3.3 Ji' . Z ' pl. 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BALMER, Reading ..... . 1948 MR. B. BROOKE BARRETT, Norristown ...... 1949 THE REV. A. CHARLES R. KEITER, D.D., Lebanon . . 1949 MR. JOHN H. REPASS, Philadelphia ....... 1949 MR. H. TORREY WALKER, Philadelphia . . 1949 THE REV. DAVID A. MENGES, Kingston . . . 1949 THE REV. HENRY H. BAGGER, D.D., Lancaster . . 1949 MR. OLIVER N. CLAUSS, Allentown .... . 1950 MR. VICTOR R. SCHMIDT, Allentown . . . 1950 MR. CHARLES H. ESSER, Kiitztown ....... 1950 THE REV. CORSON C. SNYDER, D.D., Bethlehem . 1950 THE REV. EMIL W. WEBER, D.D., Pottsville . . . 1950 THE REV. EUGENE F. WAGNER, Philadelphia . 1950 Elected by the Board of Trustees MR. HOWARD L. KEIPER, Stroudsburg . . . . 1948 MR. WILLIAM M. IYMILLER, Allentown . . 1948 .l. CONRAD SEEGERS, Ph.D., Philadelphia . 1948 MR. J. WILMER FISHER, Reading . . 1949 MR. F. NATHAN FRITCH, Bethlehem . 1949 MR. ROBERT A. YOUNG, Allentown . . . 1949 REUBEN J. BUTZ, LL.D., Allentown ..... 1950 VVILLIAM A. HAUSMAN, M.D., Sc.D., Allentown . . 1950 MR. JESSE B. BRONSTEIN, Allentown . . . 1950 Elected by the Alumni Association THE REV. EARL S. ERB, Philadelphia .... 1948 MR. WILLIAM S. HUDDERS, Allentown . . . 1949 MR. WALTER L. REISNER, Philadelphia . . . 1950 LEVERING TYSON, Litt.D., LL.D., Allentown . Y President Levnrillq Tysnn A. M., Litt.l1., LL. ll. ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., Litt.D. Vice President ...lm HARRY A. BENFER, A.M. Director of Admissions and Dean of Freshmen 'W SHERWOOD R. MERCER, A.M. Dean of the Faculty Ill llllilllli PERRY F. KENDIG, A.M., Ph.D Dean of Students PAUL J. GEBERT, A.B., Registrarg Howmzn M. MACCKEGOR, B.S., Treasurerg EDMUND S. KEITER, M.A., Business Managerg GORDON B. FISTER, Director of Public Relationsg Joi-IN H. WAGNER, A.B., Alumni Secretaryg GURNEY F. AFFLERBACH, Ph.B., M.S., Director of Intercollegiate Athleticsg GEORGE LAWSON, Ph.B., Assistant Director of Intercollegiate Athleticsg ALVIN W. HARTZELL, Superintendent of Buildings and Groundsg GEORGE A. F ROUNFELKER, JR., Ph.B., Veterans Administrator. ,ldnzinisfrafivn The tale of this complicated but nonetheless progressive year for the Administration begins with the destructive fire which virtually gutted the Administration Building on the night of May 30, 1947. The catastrophe necessitated so many re-arrangements in facilities and personnel that all major events of the year were measured in relation to tl1e HAd Building fire." Wlithin ten days of the fire, substitute loca- tions had been established for most of the burned- out offices. 'GA,' Hall dormitory was promptly con- verted to house the top administrative offices. The Dean of Freshman was moved to lush ac- commodations in the West Hall reception room. Offices of the Treasurer and of the Athletic Di- rector were established in the Library basement. Academic offices found makeshift accommoda- tions in various buildings on the campus. The College was struck by another serious misfortune when President Tyson became ill and was forced to leave his duties from February until September of 1948. During the Preside11t's ab- sence executive authority was largely vested in a committee consisting of Vice-President Horn., chairmang Dr. Swain, Dean Mercer, Mr. Keiter and Mr. MacGregor. Department heads were re- sponsible for rounding out many additional ex- ecutive functions. Although under physician's orders to rest and ignore l1is work completely, President Tyson came back to the campus from Florida to take part in graduatio,n weekend activ- ities. He spent the summer at Bay Head, New Jersey, gradually preparing to shoulder the load again in September. By the time President and Mrs. Tyson returned to stay, renovation of the President's home and construction of a spacious porch had been nearly completed. Several academic departments were ex- panded and some were reorganized during the year. Dr. Barba was appointed to the newly- created Professorship of Pennsylvania German Language and Culture. Rearrangement of courses in the Social Science department opened a new opportunity to students desiring to major in Sociology. The department of Psychology, for- merly associated with the department of Educa- tion, was made independent. The Art department took on added significance with an unprecedented three-man staff. Overall expansion of the faculty kept pace with student enrollment, maintaining the faculty-student ratio at 1 to 13. Enrollment for the year averaged nearly 1300. The faculty totaled 103, including five men on the retired list. Twenty-five of tl1e faculty were new in Sep- tember. Research was conducted on the campus in areas of physics, chemistry and psychology, while published studies in the classics and languages besides several original contributions by members of the faculty added to Muhlenberg's claim to recognition. The fact that a number of 19418 graduates received scholarships to pursue ad- vanced work in such universities as Yale, Colu111- bia, and Rutgers further attests to the spread of the College's name. The Geology department was made an official depository for some twenty-five thousand maps of the United States Army Map Service. Growing needs were met when three new administrative offices were filled. Mr. George Lawson of the Class of '28 came in the fall to assume the duties of Assistant Director of Ath- letics and Mr. George Frounfelker of the Class of '41 became full-time Veterans Co-o1'dinator on the College staff. Mr. Charles Stecker assumed the duties of regular Cashier in the Treasurer's office. ln other changes, Dr. E. T. Horn was named Acting Chaplain and head of the Department of 1 15 Religion a11d Philosophy. Mr. Paul Gebert was advanced from Acting Registrar to Registrar. Special committees under the Board of Trustees handled much of tl1e burden of the yearis extended activity. One of these groups, in- cluding delegates from the faculty and student body, formed the Centennial Committee i11 charge of planning the celebration of the College's one hundredth anniversary. Mr. Keiter and Mr. Hartzell served under the Executive Committee and a sub-committee of the Board to supervise reconstruction of the Administration Building. Since insurance coverage on the ttAdw Building was insufficient to pay the costs of up- to-date restoration, it was deemed imperative to raise additional funds. Called to special session in the Chapel on February 2, 1948, the Minis- terium of Pennsylvania agreed to underwrite sub- scription of SB250,000 to supplement insurance payments. Two alumni, the Reverend Rollin Schaeffer and the Reverend Robert Neumeyer, set up offices in the Chapel lounge from which to direct the Ministerium's Fire Damage Campaign on a part-time basis. Members of the faculty and administration were called on for many engage- ments throughout the Ministerium to speak in behalf of the campaign, and students lent their services in a campus-wide three-fold drive for contributions. Parts of the College program underwent a number of special studies. Before the fall semes- ter opened in September, a conference 011 Chris- tianity and Higher Education was held on the campus with several hundred noted Christian educators and college executives in attendance. A faculty committee was charged with studying the examination situation. An American Council of Education survey of the possibilities of co- education at Muhlenberg was made in January at tl1e request of a joint committee of the Board of Trustees and the Lutheran Ministerium of Penn- sylvania. The 111a11y irregularities in this year de- manded all kinds of student, faculty and adminis- trative adjustments. But in spite of difficulties, teamwork and emergency delegation of authority nobly carried Muhlenberg over the troubled period to the dawn of a brighter day at the threshhold of l1er second century. K Q -Jf vi. ,X qv x sf , wg n 'WX' P ' - ' ,X E Lg , ' . Q 123 . ff- I Q if ' F .n Z FF! L b 3 i ii.-P' I7 stair ' I we L22 ?x r Vg", x 4 ,A 4- 1 A ' W W3 A if J. :Q . it 0 5 K ' -' ' u ' V4 Q xg . . x Aj Si 'ff' A 'E 'am , ' at . 4' 'J 2- 'N if 'Xe' ' .. 1. 3 " 'L V4 M 3 N 1 ' , tr 4 Y i , gi if 1 ,..L,. 1 .J Sf v YH: nl vi, v , L-. TH , I , . X X 'X , W ' -0, 1' -4 .- 5 f ,,, ,J ." 'af 1 N' 'I r Y :lx .' 1 I YL , , ' , ,. , , t ,pf vt, :K -Jay: - , f N' if -5--141. 1 ' I pf 9' W A Q1 gf ff' ' "4'Qf 333- if "' a X., - ,- 49 3 fm M ' ,I - A Q Q A -- W --, , - , in ff' iw Q2 1 ' N V U Elly. W! ,fm .,, - ni E :F 5 8 '71' ffl-7' u .J - W -Vg . ,, , ' i-Aff A .. .. ' ,l ' , 0 ' .f 1 7:5 fx: , 1 ' 1 f .- . ,5, ' 4 'Z - ' I v 4 ' J ' - W , , 1 Ea ,ig kg X 'UQ 1, "" J I' A 'N .ff x .g., GERMAN PRESTON A. BAIIBA, Ph.D., Department Head, HARIIH' Hass REICHARD, Ph.D.g RALPH C. Woon, I'h.D.g LUTHER A. PRLUEGER, Ph.D. JESSE B. RENNINGER, B.D.g HEINRICII MEYER, Pl1.D.g J. MIC!-I1XEl. Mo0nE, Ph.D. 3 RELIGION AND PHILOSOPHY EDVVARD T. HITRN, A.M., D.D.g RUSSELL W. STINE, Ph.D., Department Hemlg CHARLES W. HEPNER, Ph.D.g CHARLES D. TREXLER, A.B., D.D., Lilt.D., L.L.D., L.H.D., Student Pastorg PHILIP R. H0H, A.B., B.D.g GEORGE N. THOMPSON, A.B., B.D.g ROBERT J. MARSHALL, A.B., B.D. Q 1'A' 'fzl3'f9:g:fgl 1. 5 5 " 4 1.5, '. . 'iv ' " ITN I A, J '- ' 1 if I I E! 17 ROMANCE LANGUAGES ANTHONY S. COREIERE, Ph.D., Department Headg ALEX CORRIERE, MA.g LEE G. VAN HORN, A,B.g KENNETH WEBB, B.A.g GERALD J. HAKSENAUER, M.A.g FRANK G. CARRINO, M.A.g CHARLES E. MOWRY, A.M.g HENRY M. NOEL, M.A.g JOHN SAN FILLIPPO, Liu. M. ART GEORGE W. RICKEY, M.A., Department Headg Joslzm-I F. CANTIENI, A.M.g Romznf F. REIFF, A.B. MATHEMATICS LUTIIER J. DI-:cR, A.M., Department Hearlg TRUMAN KOEI-ILEIX, A.M.g EvERETT W. I-IoLT, M.S.g THORMAN A. NELSON, M.Ed.g SAMUEL H. OTTINGEIK, B.S.g JOHN M. WOOLFORD, M.A. LIBRARY STAFF JOHN S. DAVIDSON, B.S. in L.S., M.A., Librariang MTKRY A. FUNK, M.S., Assistant Librariang MRS. MARGARET K. ROCHELEAU, A.B., B.S. in L.S.g MRS. MARY MANNING, B.S., B.S. in L.Sg M. CHARLOTTE BERGER, A.B, B.S.g ARLENE E. DEscH, B.S.g MARION GRABER, B.S.g CATHERINE SITTLER, B.S.g MRS. RUTH WENNER, MRS. JEANETTE DUELFER. CLASSICAL LANGUAGES ROBERT C. HORN, Ph.D., LitI.D., Department Heaclg W. KENDRICK PRITCHETT, Pl1.D. m ,1- 'Z' , WW? V73 'W v I mg . . Lv ' E,-55" Y ' if I 3' f X3 b ' ,g i 5: f iv, , Ag Y Qi? X F' Jil W1 H W ig L, ' 1-.21 '1 1 1 ff M., .1 : V, ,KW . . , . I gb an ' ' in I 1 , M , N. . . . . ,U W 5. , -.1 W at 25 -4 , ' M '1 x 'A 1. YL www- F y H " Sk - 4. 1 1 fi A Ni ' . fig- 47, ' 'A , ' Fm ' I ' ky A ' I 5 MR 1 Q - a.,'!-N x if R1. 'X 1,5 n K J -Q r I ' xi' ' 2.1. ' I 5 1 g X 53. u M T' s 1,1 ' u ' ,Q we -Z J y v 'A 1 ' I E I ' 4 , v uw mx W A v5 1 .L YI TESTING BUREAU DIRECTOR Du. C.mI. W. Bowan, Cl-lAm.o'rrE E. FENSTI-:nMAcHEn . , 753 ' 1. Leg, . , ..f. ,J GEOLOGY RICHMOND E. MYERS, A.M.g S. FRANCIS THoUMs1N, Jn., M.S.g JOHN Mlsz, A.B. MUSIC HAROLD K. MARKS, A.B., Mus.D., Professor of Musicg ANTHONY S. JAGNESAK, B.S., Director of Band and Orchestra. i f' ,-1 .- .iff :gk :.rr:4z c X uvmfii, ,NME ' Z - W '-wg 1M'1's"+'n'xJg'1f::g!,! ' ' ,m:7xfm:.:y:Ql'AJf ' .--.1'-".'?:4 "1 ' ' '- 317775 TTT 5. .M 21 X, . I COMMONS Miss HANNAH CLAYTON, Dieziziang Mus. Doms Moomf, Assistant Dietitian. INFIRMARY STAFF THOMAS H. Wmmsn, Jn., M.D., Director of Student Healzhg KATHRYN M. KISTLER, R.N., College N urseg HELEN M. LIEBY, R.N., College Nurse. 22 PHYSICAL EDUCATION FLOYD B. SCHWARTZWVALDER, M.S., Department Head Cum: E. BARKER, A.B.g FRANK M. LOUCI-I, B.S. WILLIAWI S. RITTER, M.A.g F. ERNEST FELLOWVS, Ph.B. CHARLES W. ALTEMOSE, Soccer Coachg CARL FRANKETT Wrestling C ouch. A L rf? L - . ,.- K gg, ' N N. f Staruling: JEAN GROFF, CHARLOTTE E. FENSTERMACI-IER, SHIRLEY HIQRMONY, RUTH CLEARVVATER, PHYLLIS VOGLER, RUTH REINHARD, DOROTHY MOSEII, ELIZABETH KUNTZ, RUTH PICKERING, MARJORIE CALVERT. Seated: JOYCE ZIEGLER, BARBARA KREss, ANNE M. KUNTZ JEAN GRIEST, STELLA TORNITSKY, BEULAH BAscoM. SECRETARIAL AND CLERICAL STAFF Standing: MARION HAIKTE, DOIIOTHEA WIEGNER, DIARY MOSER, XTIVIAN PATZ- ow, LonE'rTA RUnnEI.I., EvEI.I'N FREEI1. Seated: ESTELY STEVENS, BETTY BREISCII, MIKIKX' LAUDENSLAGER, CAROLYN V. NEUMEYER. Missing from picture: ELSIIZ SCI-IMOYER, FLORENCE MILLER, ETIIEI, EMMISRICI-I, NAMAII DIEHI., JOANNIE NJCKEE, ISOREI. MCCAIN. MLW ' ' . ' ' Y' I I .1 ' 23 Scholar, educator, administrator, fraternity- man, sportsman, athlete, loyal friend, devoted husband, earnest worker, civil servant, far- visioned planner for the common good, con- sciously consecrated to noble ideals, are predi- cates which can be attached to many a profes- sor's name. However, there is a uniqueness about every personality that makes each indi- vidual different from every other man. Other professors at the College might have been de- scribed accurately with the terms listed above, but there has been, and never can there be an- other, only one Doctor Isaac Miles Wriglit. Those of us who knew him and loved him as our teacher, colleague on the faculty, brother, friend, neighbor, and fellow citizen remember a per- sonality that, though irreparably absent from us, can never die. His students will always, with profit, sit un- ,714 ,flflcmariam Dr. Isaac Miles Wriqht der his revolutionary instruction. His colleagues will always recognize his ability as an organizer. His Extension School patrons can never forget his personal interest in their plans and welfare. Many can still see the vigor of his game of ten- nisg and hear his inimitable voice as he kept score for a tournament match. Honesty and integrity of character, humor, satirical irony to expose the artificial shams of others and of himself, loyalty, and patience were exemplified in his unsellish, though genuinely rewarded, service to his college and his city. We miss Doctor Wright's physical presence. As a great teacher, he lives on at Muhlenberg College in those who knew him. RUSSELL W. STINE, PH.D. Professor of Philosophy . ? w '7'5'2 . A N , E H. , bd, sq W , 9 , , gli , .' .'A ' I Y-,N K ' J " rl ,J L1 'K ?W i5Lr. ,. -4- Q- XI,-i ,I WP lm -wr , P S - ., Q ,- ' FW 5 rv . U1 7 . I ,Q 1: ' ' 1 Ja M , V T , s m - 4 , ' 5 fm ,Q 'S 1- lff . V - - ' f -nf f L-1...1 , ' '- Zf w, i ,-1? A E235 3' -2- AQ . ,.. 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Y . , ,J W Q .Qzw Jigga :qu--vig 4-'I i rl V ., QU ' ,,A 5.1: 1 tp nl -4' 9 Y f '-." v- xi, ',-f 9, , - 5, ' 9.52" Y'n""'e"' 'Of-1 A " ' E - i F ,. 1 ,H w' , 1521.51 1. , 'UN' ' "'5n gym xr' 'V -, Us ., 251A ri 9-4 toni! , -vu' 'N R '-' - .,,", .",-A ws 'N .S'.-if' .v .' viii, I .af 1 X' , " V1 ,. mg! . l',nt' -- Fawn-g""Q , . ff' 5 l , , ' , W I , F Q If :Sf Q .axis ,, w,' . 1 ll' ,. W.. H5- 9 in fav vi ' 17 -1 1 . I. 'N i ' F' .am f ' I itil I al Y Q , N . 1 ' Q , ,J ' 4 I 2 5 1 A , gg rw P ,w 1 1 i :DI 1 1 . fm: 4 . 5 fa? 5 I 'E ,Il If:-11'h...,,--.,., S7 ENE 52:52 ?.-?-M-- -- FH Why ySAN ffi ,umm K 'A 4 UH CLASS afl948 4 v 4 - ov , N .-"SEQ I! WT:-'lu - v, - '2' 1 Q, , A Emx 'O wk '1 '66 1 --f SQNINIAIU 2 , if 'Nu 5 4 ws., ..,.f:g,- B g Q af? Xl?--'E 5 Q ,I - ' .9 .y - ' .. -Sew!" Q 1 1-iq - Us 'go 250,371-'35 -'55 "og glvqlq' "-"' f "'l.GE'D' --". '5kxyyu,,- ,.- N, BER6 X N uusQ"' First BP :J o 1-' 'ws E21 6 ru Q rn 2 rn FU JAMES REPPERT .... RALPH BAGGER ..... JOHN MCICINNEY ,,.. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Semester Second Semester ............President ADoLPHWEGENE11..... ...4.President Vice President JOSEPH FLEISCHMANN Vice President Secretary EARL FEIGHT . Secretary , Treasurer JOHN MCICINNEY ....... . Treasurer V v TO THE CLASS OF 1948: With graduation only a few days away, we reflect upon the short-lived years of scholar- ship, social ties, and companionships that climax our stay at Muhlenberg. Ever since matriculating as freshmen, we have attempted to gain that well- ronndcd education. Now at commencement time we realize whether or not we have done our best to achieve that goal. Now is the time when we go forward with undaunted courage, when we recall opportunities, when we learn to appreciate the inexorable devotion of a professor to l1is student. It is a time for sentimentality and mixed emotions .... a time of parting of ways. As feeble, unlearned students, we entered college and unbolted the portals of new respon- sibilities, moulding of character, and dignities. We contacted new friends, learned to appreciate their difficulties, and aided them in their minor and enigmatical problems .... problems with which their future life will be perplexed. And so, as these intense years launch us upon a mysterious future, each of us has thoughts of joy mingled with thoughts of regret. We have become infinitely wiser and more mature i11 words and in deeds. ' With deep compassion, we, the Centennial Class of 1948, leave Muhlenberg College. Despite tl1e repercussions of the war years, we have set an enviable record in the classroom as well as on the athletic field. Having recognized that these were tl1e best years of our lives, we bid adieu to fair Muhlenberg, our underclassmates, our fac- ulty, and our administration, for it is they who have made possible the realization of our goals with their persistent efforts and cooperation. Sincerely yours., ADOLPH WEGENER President, Class of 1948 The Class of 1.948 CALVIN S. ACHEY Hellertown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN H. ADAMS Reigelsville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Swimming 4. ROBERT HENRY ALBRIGHT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 3, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, President 4, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Weekly Staff 1, Circulation Manager 1. JOHN ROBERT ARNOLD Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. RALPH WILLIAM BACGER Lancaster, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Treas- urer 4, Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Associate Editor 1948 Ciarla 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, Prethe- ological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, President 4, Forensic Council 2, Stu- dent Council 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4, Debating 1, 2 fVarsityJ, Class Secretary 4, President Sadtler Competi- tive Scholarship 1, 2, 3, 4, Dr. John A. W. Haas Memorial Scholarship 3, The Rev. Dr. H. K. Bruning Prize 3, "Whois Who Among Students in American Col- leges and Universitiesv Co-Chairman 4, Dean's List 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman, Elec- tion Board 4, Commons Committee 3, West Hall Proctor 4, Assembly Com- mittee 4, WSSF Canvasser 3, Student- Faculty Relations Committee 4, Muhlen- berg Bicentennial Pageant 1. DONALD RAYMOND BAIRD Elizabeth, New Jersey B.S.-Weekly Staff 2. GEORGE WALLACE BAKER Brooklyn, New York A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Cardinal Key 2, 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 4, Junior Var- sity Football 1, Psychology Club 4, Chapel Choir 1, 2, College Band 2, 3, 4, Swing Band 1. LUKE L. BATDORF Wornelsdorf, Pennsylvania AB.-Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Varsity Soccer 1, "M" Club, Pretheological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, German Club l, 2, 3, M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. BRUCE NEVIN BAUMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Freshman Football 1, Track 1, 2, Mask and Dagger 2, Muhlenberg Business Association 2. HAROLD WILLIAM BELL Parkersburg, West Virginia A.B.-Football 2, Captain 1, Baseball 1, "Mu Club. JOHN CARL BERNINI Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. RICHARD ERNST BIEBER Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Vice President 4, Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Weekly 2, Pretheo- logical Club 1, Vice President 1, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, Chapel Choir 1, Jeanie Krause Oratorical Contest 3, lst Prize, M.C.A. 2, 3, 4. HARVEY BLEILER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Baseball 1. 30 ARTHUR R. BORCER West Catasauqua, Pennsylvania AB.-Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4. RALPH A. BOYER, III Laurelclale, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Weekly Staff 2, Pretheological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Pres- ident 4, M.C.A. 3, 4, Member of Cabinet 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, Dean Horn Schol- arship 1, 2, 3, 4, Second Prize Jr. Ora- torical Contest 3, Third Prize, Jeannie Kramer Krause Music Contest 3, 'cW1Io's Who in American Colleges and Universi- ties" 4, Deanls List 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee 4. EDWARD JOI-IN BROWN Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Phi Alpha Theta 4, Phi Sigma Iota 2, 3, 4, President 4, Choir 2, Dean's List 2. RICHARD KQETTEL BROWN Red Bank, New Jersey B.S.-Lambda Chi AlplIa 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, Dean's List 1, 2. CHARLES RICHARD BURR Jacobus, Pennsylvania A.B.-Intramurals 1, 3, 4, Assembly 1. DAVID WILLIAM BURT Tamaqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, Mask and Dagger 1, 2, Choir 1, 2. ROBROY CERNEY, JR. Mason City, Iowa B.S.-Varsity Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4. BENJAAIIIN C11IoRoS'I' Allentman, Pennsylvania All.-Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4. GERALD K. CLYMER Quakertown, Pennsylvania ILS. Nlllth'lAN lllERBERT COIIEN Milburn, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 3, 4, President 4, Senior Ball Committee. NVILLIAM RUSH CROASDALE, II Allentown, Pennsylvania AJ3.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. CIIARLES ALBERT DAVIS Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A.H.-Weekly Stall 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 2, National lnvilalion ToIII'naIncnt C1943-441, "M" Club. RIJSSEI, N. DEVINNEY Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. RICHARD LORAIN DIVELY Altoona, Pennsylvania 13.5.-Cross Country Team 2. W. PAUL ELSON Freeport, New York BS.--Weekly Staff 2, German Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4, Dean's List 3. RICHARD I'lENRY ERB Allentown, Pennsylvania A.lI.-Pretlieological ClIIb 1, M.C.A. 1, 2, Vice President of Class 1, Dormitory Council 3. PAUL BIERY ESSER, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM T. EVANS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 3, President 4, Freshman Football 1, 2, 3, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Middle Atlantic Championship 2, 3, Track 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 fBaSketballP, HM" Club 2, 3, 4, Photog- raphy Club 4. EARL W. FEIGHT, JR. Pottstown, Pennsylvania A.II.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Omicron Della Kappa 3, 4, Vice President 4, Arcade Staff 3, 4, Ciarla 1948, Editor, M-Book, Editor 4, Psychology Club 4, Student Council 4, I. F. Council 4, Secre- tary 4, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, President 4, Freshman Debating 1, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, L'Wl1O's Who in American Col- leges and Universities" 4, Life Secretary Class of 1948. RICHARD J. FEINOUR Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES G. FEIST Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. DJARTIN FELS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. EDWARD B. FENSTERMACHER Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-'Alpha Tau Omega' 1, 2, 3, 4, Fresh- man Football 1. lVlICHAEL GABRIEL FIDORACK Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Var- sity Football 2, Freshman Football 1, Freshman WI'eStling 1. JOSEPH W. FISKE Passaic, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly Staff, Photographer 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Cardinal Key 3, 4, Jr. Prom Committee 3, Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant 1. 31 JOSEPH FRANCIS FLEISCHMANN Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, fChair- man House Committeelg Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, Weekly fCirculationJ 1, 2, Varsity Cross Country and Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain 4, John Marshall Prelegal Club 2, M. Business Club 2, Cardinal Key 4, Student Council 4, Freshman Debating 1, Vice President of Senior Class 4, Chair- man Senior Ball Committee 4, Muhlen- berg Bicentennial Pageant 1, M Club 3, 4. W7ILLARD HENRY FLUCK Quakertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. WILLARD FREDERICK FRANCIS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania BS.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT C. FRATSCHER, JR. Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. ALBIN H. GAPSCH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 4, President 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD CHARLES GERY Allentown., Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4. THEODORE E. GETZ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4 President 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Ciarla Staff 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4, Pretheo- logical ClI1b 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Treasurer 3, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Cheerleader 1, 4, Cap- tain 4, '4Who's 'Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities" 4. DAVID R. GIACCAGLIA South Orange, New Jersey B.S.-Science Club 2, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. D. FRANK GIULIANO Weehawken, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, Premedical Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, 4, Cardinal Key Society 3, 4, Vice President 3, 4, Freshman Debating 1, 2. WILLIAM F. GLASE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN THOMAS GODDESS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD CLOMAN GORETZKA Greenock, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4,.Secretary 3, President 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Premedical Society 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, lnterfraternity Council 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Secretary 3. LEO RICHARD GRANT New Holland, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Sigma Iota 4, Weekly Staff 1, Psychology Club 4. EDWARD WAGENER GREEN Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE H. GRURE Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania B.S. MORGAN SYLVESTER HANEY Coopersburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, College Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager 4, College Band 1, 2, 3, 4. HOWARD R. HZARING B oyertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 2, President 3, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Ciarla 3, Associate Editor 3, "M"-Book, Co-Editor 3, Varsity Tennis 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, Student Council 3, 4, Freshman Debating 1, Choir 1, 2, 3, Junior Class President, '4Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" 4. EDWVARD A. HARTDTAN, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. .JOSEPII ALOYSI'US HAIITNIAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. LEWIS STEPHEN HEGEDUS Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIS DONALD PIENRY Macungie, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM S. HERBERT Westwood, New Jersey A.B. WELTON HOWARD HEWVITT Brooklyn, New York A.B.-Varsity Baseball 2. DAVID K. HOFFMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK JOSEPH HOLCZMAN Palmerton, Pennsylvania AB.-Lambda Chi Alpha ULRICH PETER HORGER Taylor, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly Staff, Associate Editor 4, Junior Class Vice President 3. WILLIAM F. HRISKO Frackville, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, Historian 2, Pledge Chairman. HAROLD RUSSELL HUTTON Cranbury, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM LESHER JACOBS Elverson, Pennsylvania A.H. 32 EDWARD LEWIS JONES, JR. Kingston, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary fScribeJ 3, Weekly 1, 2, Varsity Football Manager 1, J.V. Football 1, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4. J OI-IN EDVVARD IQEEFE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Varsity Football 2, Track 1, Student Council 2, MM" Club Show 2, 3, 4, Director 2, Class President 2, Vice President 2, Dean's List 2, Fresh- Inan Tribunal 3, Proctor 2, 3. RICHARD S. KEIRER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN F. KERIN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ROY F. KERSCIINER Pine Grove, Pennsylvania A.B. RUSSELL E. KIRK, JR. North Wales, Pennsylvania AB.-Lambda Chi Alpha, Freshman Football, Freshman Basketball, J.V. Football 2, 3, Cardinal Key 3, 4. JOIJIN CHARLES KIRSCHMAN E mmaus, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. JAMES GLENN KLUCK Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT EUGENE KLOTZ Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Track 1, 2, Wrestling 2, 3, Varsity HM" Club 4, Premedical Society 4. CHARLES FREDERICK KRAUSS Cresskill, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 1, Weekly Staff 3, 4, City Edi- tor 4, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4, MCA Cabinet, 2. DONALD L. KIIIINSMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4. THOMAS A. LANE Palmyra, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity HM" Club 3, 4, "Who's Who Among Students iII American Colleges and Universities." JAMES R. LEIBY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE F. LEYMEISTER Orwigsbnrg, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE RODGERS LIEBERMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania AJ3.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 4. :HARVEY ANDREW LOCKVVOOD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Dcan's List 2, 3, 4. CHARLES LOHMAN Westwood, New Jersey B.S.w-Science Club 4. ITERBERT H. LONG Cementon, Pennsylvania AB. CARI. F. LUPPOLD Reading, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN MORGAN MCKINNET Overbrook Hills, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Student Council 4, Secretary 4, Treas- urer Senior Class 4, "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" 4. JAMES E. MAJOR, JR. Yarrlville, New Jersey AB.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, Freshman Dance Committee 1, Muhlenberg Business Association 1, 2, Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant 2. B. GUNNAR MALRISTRORI Alsten, Stockholm, Sweden BS.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4, Science Club 4. ANTHONY JAMES MARINO, JR. W eehawken, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Week- ly 2, 3, Weekly Photograph Editor 4, M-Book 3, Baseball 2, 3, Cheerleader 1, Choir 1, Band 4. PAUL NIATTHEW MARKAVAGE Pittston, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Week- ly Staff 1, 2, Track 1, Jr. Class Treasurer 3, Illll'ill'llllI'ZllS 2, 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 4. CHARLES FREDERICK M,ARKLEY Emntaus, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, Ciarla Staff 4, Band 2, 3. RICI-IARD :NIILLER MENNE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania AB. JOHN NVILLIAIXI MEYERS Union City, New Jersey B.S. ROBERT BRUCE MILLER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. THOMAS E. MILLIGAN Dinuba, California B.S. CHARLES OLIVER MIRIIVI Orwigsbnrg, Pennsylvania B.S. LEWIS D. MOORE Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN A. MORE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4. 33 GEORGE CHESTER MORGAN Blairstown, New Jersey B.S. CHARLES FRANKLIN MOSSER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Ciarla Staff 3, Varsity Track 2, Interfraternity Council 4. HARRISON A. MOYER Korlaikanal, South India A.B.-Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota 2, 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 2, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Feature Editor 2, Editorial Staff 4, Varsity Tennis, Captain aIId Man- ager 1, 2, Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4, Captain 3, 4, Varsity Track 3, 4, Cheerleading 2, 4, MCA Cabinet, Chairman, Social Com- mittee, Chairman Discussion Group 3, Student Council 4, Vice President 4, Chairman, Campus Social Affairs, Mem- ber, Recommendations Committee, Mem- ber, Junior Prom Committee, Chairman, Haps Benfer Day. MILTON A. NAGLE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK JOSEPH NAPOLITANO Elmhurst, Long Island A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4. :HERBERT LEROY NEEDLENIAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Weekly Staff 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Premedical Society 3, 4, President 3, Student Council 4, 6'Who'S Who in American Colleges and Universities." ALBERT MILTON NEIMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. RAPHAEL B. NIES, JR. Marietta, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES V. QUINN, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT LEE PARRY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. VICTOR FRANK PASCARELLA Emerson, New Jersey A.B. ROY NVILLIARI PETERSEN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4. EDNVARD S. PHILLIPS Rutherford, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Weekly Staff 2, Sports Editor, Freshman Basketball 1, Varsity Basket- ball 1, 2, Varsity Tennis 1, 2, Football Manager 2, "Mu Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNARD JOHN PIGNATARI Freeland, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD D. PRITZ Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES V. QUINN, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT ARTHUR REMNIEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Jr. Varsity Basketball 1, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. I GEORGE LOUIS Rlzos Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.--Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Fresh- man Wrestling 1, Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, Premedical Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4, Cardinal Key Society 2, 3, M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 4, Psychology Club 4, Muhlenberg Cadet Platoon 2, 3. GERALD STANLEY ROGERS Reading, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Weekly 1, 2, City Editor 2, Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4, Choir 1, 2. KENNETH JOSEPH ROGERS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. LOUIS RICHARD ROSSI Yonkers, New York A.B.-Laml:da Chi Alpha 3, 4, Alpha Psi Omega 4, Vice President, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, Arcade 3, 4, Editor 3, Assistant Editor 4, Der Deutsche Vercin 3, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, Secretary 4. ELMER S. SASSARIAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4, Premedical Club 3, 4. VERNON M. SCHAPPELL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD HENRY SCHLEGEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WAYNE F. SCI-IWEITZER Mecltanicsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.--Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4. DONALD EDWIN SEEOER Succasunna, New Jersey B.S.-Varsity Cross Country 1, 2, Varsity Track- 1, Mathematics Club 2, Science Club 4. RAYMOND MORRIS SMITH, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Steward 4, Ciarla 4, Advertising 4, Premedical Club 3, 4, President 4, Mathematics Club 2. WILLIAM CUYLER STACKHOUSE Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2, Treasurer 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 4, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. CLIFFORD QUENTIN STEINBACH Freemansbltrg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Wrestling 3, 4, M-Club. 34 TRACY FREDERICK STORCH Allentown., Pennsylvania BS.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Omi- cron Delta Kappa 4, Weekly 4, Student Council 4, Dean's List 3. DONALD W. STOUCHTON Staten Island, New York A.B. OTIS SCHAEFFER SUMMERVILLE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Weekly Staff 1, Varsity Wrestling 1, 4, Varsity Track 1, 2, Varsity Cross Country 1, 2, 3, Varsity "M" Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Premedical Society 2, 3, 4. CARL SWARTZ Boyertown, Pennsylvania A.B. EDMUND ALLEN TANOUAY F reehorn., New Jersey A.B.-Weekly Circulation Staff 2. ROBERT EARL TAYLOR Allentown, Pennsylvania 13.3.-Varsity Track 1, Cross Country 1. WALTER R. TICE Quakertown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN C. TOBEY Carbondale, Pennsylvania A.B. TITUS WEIDMAN TRUPE Akron, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Secretary 4. RODGEIR M. VOLPE Belleville, New Jersey A.B.-Basketball 1, Baseball 2. DONALD GARROD WALLACE, JR. Glensille, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre- medical Club 3, Der Deutsche Verein 2, Inter-Fraternity Council 2, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4, Choir 1, 2, 3. STEPHEN H. WAl.LACH Orange, New Jersey A.B. ERNEST I-IEINS NVALLANDER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.b-l"lIi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 43 Alpha Psi Omega 4, Secretary 4-3 Phi Alpha Theta 4, Secretary fig Ciarla 3, Advertis- ing Managerg Mask and Dagger 3, 4:, Class Secretary 3, Junior Prom Commit- tee ROBERT K. WAVREK Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. ADOLPII TIERMAN NVEGENER Pltilarlelphin, Pennsylvania A.B.-Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, -'leg Cinrla Sports Stall 3, Junior Varsity Basketball 13 Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, 43 Der Ueutscllc Verein 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4-g Car- dinal Key Socicty 3, President 4, Student Council 4, Treasurer 43 President of Senior Class 43 "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" 4. EARL W. WEIDA Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. IRA G. T. WEISMANN Newark, New Jersey A.B.-Intramural Sports. JAMES W. WIGGINS Belvidere, New Jersey AB. RICHARD NATHAN WILLIAMS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. STANLEY WILFRED WISE Reinerton., Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football, Intramural Basketball. 35 ORA LEE Woos'rER, JR. Clementon, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4g Var- sity Football lg Junior Varsity Basketball lg Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Basketball 3., 4, Intramural Foot- ball 4g Premedical Society 3, 4g Choir lg Senior Ball 4. WALLACE CLIFFORD WORTH Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Week- ly Staff 3, 4. RUBY ZAKos Bath, Pennsylvania B.S. The Seninr Ball 1943 December 12, 1947, marked the date of the spectacular Senior Ball which was held at the ballroom in Dorney Park. This affair added another laurel to the seniors of Muhlenberg Col- lege who made the affair a huge success. Bob Harry, outstanding clarinetist and former member of the Pittsburgh Orchestra, and his orchestra entertained some two hundred couples with a variety of arrangements both old and new. The class made a fine choice in selecting Bob Harry as he provided very enjoyable music for tl1e evening's dancing. The decorations were in the spirit of the holiday season and gave us a picture to be well I'Cl'I1Cl11lJ6I'6d, and added the glowing touch for a wonderful evening. The committee in charge of decorations consisted of Arthur Damask, Tom Lane, a11d George Rizos. "GYip"' Yanelli with his Mule Kicks and Bill Lybrand, John Keefe, and Bill Rizos of the MM,, Club were on hand to connnand atten- tion during the intermissions, thus providing everyone with an entire evening of continual nierrilnent. No function could be complete without the presence of our faculty and our many friends. Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Horn, Mr. and Mrs. George Rickey, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Gennnel, and Mayor and Mrs. Donald V. Hock were present and as- sisted in making the Senior Ball a success. -.S Members of the Class of 1898 who received gold keys at the The Graduation Hall A splendid climax to the College social calendar was the Graduation Ball on the night of Saturday, July 5-two days before Graduation Day and at the end of a festive alumni weekend. Dress for the big dance was formal, and the place was the Hotel Trayloris Sky Terrace. Two hands played sweet tunes and some jump numbers from their stands ill the two halls of the Terrace. Both had distinguished them- selves as favorites at dances during the College year. Larry Fotine's orchestra and vocalist Linda Logan filled the east ballroom with dance rhythm, while Ed Hall's local outfit attracted its share of the crowd to the west hall with equally appealing arrangements of hit tunes. Delicate white programs and a pair of artistic placards carried the MMuhlenherg Cen- tennial, 1848-19489, motif. Arrangements were handled by the Student Council Dance Commit- tee headed hy Tracy Storch. Tangy pl1l1Cl1 was served throughout the evening from iced howls in both halls. More than 250 couples attended. Chaper- ones were President and Mrs. Levering Tyson, Dean and Mrs. Sherwood Mercer, and Alumni Secretary a11d Mrs. John Wagner. Doctor's orders prevented the Tysons' presence. Many members of the alu1n11i as well as faculty helped to com- plete the turn-out. graduation ceremony. ' . -, ,ur ,,.,, :s4...g.J.-x.a..-Ln. .-- - .1 ,An rn, ie :,., -.., .. . ,Q 1 1 I Ralph Bagger Richard Bieher Ralph Boyer Earl Feight Theodore Getz Howarcl Haring Wlwis' Who Every year several members of the senior class are recommended by the College as can- didates for the annual 44Who's Who in American Colleges and Universitiesf' These men are recommended on the basis of the outstanding work they have done in lead- ership and scholarship during their four years at Muhlenberg. Sixteen men were chosen during the past year to he thus honored by the College and the annual. 38 I I Thomas Lane .lolm McKinney Harrison Moyer John Phillips James Reppert Louis Rossi Tracy Storch Adolph Wegeller Missing from picture: Harold Bell Herbert Neeclleman 1 .,. 9 f gif? 115 f ZS W9 L ,SH I . u JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester ' WILLIAM LYBRAND ,,.. , ..... ,. .. President RICHARD KISHBAUGH .4..... ...... President JOHN KEEFE ..,,..... ...,4. V ice President JOHN SWIFT ...,.,..,It,... ..... V ice President WILLIAM RIEK1-:RT ..,... ,....,.,.. S ecretary PAUL STEINBERG ...., , , .... Secretary GRAHAM RINEHART ,..,... ..... T reasurer LAWRENCE HORN . ,.... Treasurer sm ...s,s uxxsuwn 'H' ! O S UH EI. S 5 0 1949 , pig0Lt51gE'alQ5- : 1 ri! '-2 , - Ivvpm-,z ,X 5 aon filmgg 40 TO THE CLASS OF 1949: Several years have passed since We first be- came members of the Muhlenberg family. The history of these years has been one of pleasure- able experiences, never-ending toil and some- times unrelenting strain. We have rejoiced in the associations we have made and will be forever grateful to fellow students, faculty and admin- istration for their role in the development of these associations. For some of us, these years have witnessed many changes, changes in maturity, in attitude and more important, in our determination and purpose. We have become fully aware of the problems which confront the world today and of our responsibility in the solution of these prob- lems. As world leaders of the future, we know we must be prepared intellectually, physically, and spiritually if we are to direct the course of N tm events in the only direction compatible with our conception of the world as we want it. We have spent three years on this campus fitting ourselves witl1 the garments of intellect and character. Now, with but one year remain- ing, We are getting ready to launch upon our life's work. As we see our last year at Muhlenberg before us, we already begin to feel the exultation which always accompanies the attainment of a goal. In retrospect, we also stop to evaluate the measure of success with which we have thus far met. lt is then that we fully appreciate the untir- ing efforts and the invaluable assistance given to us by those men who have made our College what it is today. Sincerely yours, RICHARD D. KISHBAUGH President, Class of 1949 fl! -. if .- Li . I ip' . -s ' ' t"'f f l rf-' - - - ' 1 'fl' V l - I a .' zz-K it . ,.-L' .- .-aw '-1-,-t, -' . .fs ' . 1. - ' " ' Z ' L -, , ,- .- . .Wa ,WV Q : A l . I if I ,A-X fa NJP, lla? X 4, - , .-.nlc.'lf'.k ns .1 sf . : ' ' ,cf -- Robert F. Anderson Stanley H. Abrahams Sheldon Burke Benscoter 4949 Robert Lewis Berg Robert Franklin Blanch Donald Milton Biehn 42 Mathias J. Bold .li Donald Stanley Boyer Raymond F. Boomhower I, Z A. f F 1 Theodore E. Brubaker Charles William Brown. Walter Robert Busch 43 Roy Anson Butterwick Jr. Robert J. K. Butz l Paul H. Campbell 'li , Oscar N. Cherney William Candia Paul Michael Chiz 44 Paul Vincent Clausen James Francis Christman, Richard Allen. Clauser Louis Robert Colombo William Nathaniel Deisher M arvin Dannenberg A ' ' '-' x Af fl, .. . , ,L 1 1 YF 5 45 L Frank David DeLong I, w. '1 4 Lawrence Paul Delp Peter J. G. Dirschauer 194 9 Edward Gilbert Donovan Robert Donovan Henry H. Donovan 46 Donald Wallace Donschietz - James Fadden Doorley Joseph Lawrence Ellwood Earl Alfred Erich 47 ' "Pivj:E4F" , gr"'a1,r,r Henry Samuel Douglas W az. ': Lg- E: . Russell F. B. Everett Wfzlter' P. F andl Leroy Wilbur Fegley I f Arthur Leroy F iest Michael F inelli 48 M l Frederick A. F erenschak n I 4 I Edwin W. Flohr 'L 4' 25 YZEL-if , P W :W'.i?i' bil? R George William Frey Aaron W endling Fox Gerald Miller F rick Lawrence John F runzi 1 . x James S. F ticsar Edward James Galgon 49 . f Ii u Herbert Jules Garber James Miller Gallagher Herbert Franklin Gernert Howard Paul Graner Raymond Deily Graf Bernard V. Greene 50 Arthur Martin H airnes 7 - Joseph Paul Harakel Edwin James Harte Arthur F. Hartman Lawrence August Hayden 51 Donald Coldren Heckman Ferdinand Frederick H eller .i-1 - Richard George H91-many Richard Crawl Herb Richard William Hessinger Harry H ilglzr Jr. EL 52 Norman Charles H 0 Hman Lawrence G. Horn Ernest J. Hoh Jr. Robert J. Horst 1949 Alexander Lewis Huber George J. Janoski Kenneth P. Innerst 53 Charles F. Keck Ray William Kauffman Kenneth W. Keiter 1949 Atwood R. Kemmerer Richard Deane Kishbaugh Cliforcl Robert Kindfed 54' A 7 William Franklin Knechel ...l.l.. Howard William Kulp William Francis Koch Scott Lamb G. Alan Lakin Franklyn Schae er Lambert l l if-gi 55 1111 4 7 Solomon Levine 1-1-LT, Earlin Harold Lutz David Ben Lombardi iw. .N MA Ralph Nagle March William A. Lybrand Benjamin Thomas Marchant 56 l James Stetson Mays John Mazzacca J r. 0' -f 1 , 1 1 I Nathan Uliver McWaters ,Ir Donald F. Melcher Orville Eldon Miller Willianz Thomas fllessler 57 Robert Frank Mirth Paul J. Molchany 194 James Anthony Nervine Kermit N ester William James Nelson Dale E. Newhart 58 Vincent R. Newllart 7 Ogden, Wells Nine Jr. Walter Nosal George Peter Pappas Carl Otto Petersen 59 George Edward Pickard Michael D. Pintavalle M 1 Louis George Prisnock Jr. William James Raines Richard Raymond Rau Harry David Rau Albert Harvey Raub 60 , . Dalziel Allen Reider James K. Reichardt Graham T. Rinehart iii l 4949 l William Rizos Thor Ronning Albert Edward Roba 61 Edwin H. Roth Jr. li Bernard Roth Henry Theodore Roth John Caldwell Rowe 4949 Richard Craig Rushmore James H. Saling wr A 62 A 1 Donald Raymond Schaeffer .l-Ti Fred S. Schmunh .Ir Arthur T. Schmidt Michael Edward Sedmak Donald Daniel Schray Rouben J. Shamai i l i l - - l l l l i l !- -i 1111 1 li 1 i i 1 1 1 i 2 1 1 1 l - - - 63 - 4, 7 RiChll1'd Waylte Shepherd ...l. Edward Joseph Sikorski Franklin Eugene Sherman Joseph A. Smith James Elwood Smith Luther Henri Smith 1 l - - - - l l l l i i li - 1113 1 Z1 2 1 i 1 1 i 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 - - - 64 Robert Ilfonroe Smith Jr. Paul Vincent Smith Carl D. Snyder Edward I. Spencer 1949 Arthur C. Spengler Paul Steinberc 4, 65 .- -1 4 I in ' ' 'if' Donald Amandus Steward Donald J. Stevens Raymond Francis Strobel 1949 Walter Floyd Stull Jr. William Ray Summer Edward Michael Sullivan 66 John. Dean Swift 4 ll-1 - Lawrence R. Tropp Charles John Theisen Lloyd George Underwood Kenneth Frederick Vibbert Charles A. Wagrzer 67 Robert Elmer Walck 1l. John William Walters Calvin Charles Weidner James Landis Weirbach I co 3 -1 'Ni Q i 3. 5 3' ga ca 68 Stanley Karl Wieder A l F reflerico A. C. Wisznat Everett Wilson Donald Woodworth Warren Thomas W otring Jr. " f f' " . ' . .1.'v'3' x 1 ,H b A 4. 1 1 P N o I Hobart A. W uchter 69 Francis Stephen Yanoshik ga'?f-9 W -H V W I Walter P. Yost Lambert Rohn Zaengle vs 70 Queen Barlmra Mayr .Junior Prnm All active and successful year for the Junior Class was brought to a dazzling climax on March 5, when the annual Junior Prom was held at Castle Gardens. A record breaking crowd of over five hundred couples attended and was thor- oughly entertained by the music of Tony Pastor May I present? "Angel" Finalists and Larry Fotine and their scintillating orches- tras. The formal dance, as was keynoted by its title of the Q'Angel Ball," was highlighted by the choosing of an Angel Queen. Elimination of sub- mitted photographs was narrowed down to seven pre-prom contestants but after a diflicult decision, the judges chose Miss Barbara Mayr of Union, N. J., date of Joseph Sahulka. The beautiful brunette was crowned queen by retiring class president Bill Lybrand and honored the attend- a11ts by waltzing, with her escort, around tl1e cleared ballroom. As a gift, Miss Mayr was pre- sented with a lovely seventeen jeweled Bulova wrist watch. The decorations were striking and in full keeping with tl1e ethereal theme of the dance. Cloud-like parachutes hung overhead and over twenty life-sized papier mache angels were arranged about tl1e ballroom. Music by two line bands, the pageantry of tuxedoes and gowns, and the exceptionally large attendance were magnificently combined to make, in the opinion of all present, the Prom the most successful social affair of the Muhlenberg season. T he Class of 1.9 .9 STANLEY H. ABRAHAMS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT F. ANDERSON Brooklyn, New York B.S.-Science Club 3. JOSEPH BALLEK, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B .S. PRENTICE R. BEERs Washington, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, CO-Cap- lain 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. SHELDON BURKE BENSCOTER East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B.--Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. PIERCE WESTON BENTZ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 2. ROBERT LEWIS BERC Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premetlical Club 2, 3. HENRY ALAN BERCER Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4. DONALD MILTON BIEHN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary 3, Der Deutsche Verein 2g Ciarla Stall 33 Class Secretary 2. MARTIN W. BINDER Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. ROBERT FRANKLIN BLANCK Shepherdstown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 33 Weekly Staff 1, Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion 2. MICHAEL BOGDZIEWICZ Jersey City, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, 33 Track 1, 2, 35 "M" Club 1, 2, 3. MATHIAS J. BOLD Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. RAYMOND F. BOOMHOWER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Cardinal Key Society. DONALD DAVID BOYER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD STANLEY BOYER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 33 Varsity Wrestling 1, 35 "M" Club 1, 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1, Band 1, 2, 3. DREXEL RYAN BRADLEY Reading, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD ELMER BRAY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. CHARLES WILLIAM BROWN Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Track 2, 3. THEODORE E. BRUDAKER Elmira, New York A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK ROBERT BRYDLE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3. LAWRENCE MOEFATT BURNETT New York City, New York A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 2. 72 WALTER ROBERT BUSCH Hoholcus, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, Fresh- man Basketball lg "M" Club l, 2, 3. ROY ANSON BUTTERWICK, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3. ROBERT J. K. BUTZ Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, Premedical Club 3, Science Club 3. PAUL H. CAMPBELL Phoenixville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Psychology Club 3, 4g Choir 2. WILLIAM CANDIA Allentown, Pennsylvania A .B . ARMAND CAPRIOTTI Bristol, Pennsylvania B.S. RAMON ANTONIO CARAZO Palmerton, Pennsylvania A.B. OSCAR N. CHERNEY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.--Phi Epsilon Pi 2, Phi Sigma Iota 33 Premedical Club 2. PAUL MICIIAEL CHIZ Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. FRANCIS CYRIL CHRISMER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES FRANCIS CHRISTMAN Pottstown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 23 Band 2. PAUL VINCENT CLAUSEN Rntherforrl, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 1, 3, Varsity Baseball 1, In- tramural Sports. RICIIARD ALLEN CLAUSER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. NVILLIAM F. CLEMSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, fl. LOUIS ROBERT COLOMBO Hazlelon, Pennsylvania S B.b.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, Varsity Soccer 1, Freshmen Basketball 1, HM" Club 1, 2, 3, Premedical Club 2, 3. DOUGLAS NIICHAEL COSTABILE Summit, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 2, President 3, Varsity Track 1, 4, Junior Varsity Football 1, Class Treas- urer 1, Mask and Dagger 2, 3. MICHAEL A. COSTABILE Yonkers, New York BS.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4. FRANKLIN H. CROUSE Phillipsburg, New Jersey B.S. ROBERT ELLISON CUNNINGHAM Des Moines, Iowa A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. ARTHUR C. DAMASIQ Pleasantville, New York B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Week- ly Stall' 1, 2, Ciarla Staff 3, Arcade Staif 3, 4, Editor 4, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, Science Club 3, 4, Debating Team 1, Class Treasurer 3, Junior Prom Chair- man 3. MARVIN DANNENBERC Brooklyn, New York BS.-Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, Vice-Superior 3, Premedical Club 1, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3. IRVING R. DEAN Blacksville, West Virginia A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 1, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, "M" Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, 4. WILLIAM NATIiANIEL DEISHER Fleetwoofl, Pennsylvania B.S. FRANK DAVID DELONG, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. JOHN LOUIS DELONG Hokenclauqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3. LAWRENCE PAUL DELP Tamaqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Var- sity Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4. ROBERT PAUL DESCH Allentown, Pennsylvania w BAS. MARTIN E. DIEEENDEREER Allentown, Pennsylvania BS. ROBERT EMERSON DIKON Reinerton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Baseball 1. PETER J. G. DIRSCHAUER Union City, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein 3. EDWARD GILBERT DONOVAN Bogota, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Cardinal Key Society. HENRY H. DONOVAN Bogota, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Cap- tain 3, All-State Team 1, 2, 3, Honorary Captain 1, All Middle Atlantic Team 1, 2, 3, All Madison Square Garden Team 1, All American Honorable Mention 3. ROBERT DONOVAN Bogota, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, "Mn Club 1, 2, 3, 4. DONALD WALLACE DONSCHIETZ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES FADDEN DOORLEY Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. 73 HENRY SAMUEL DOUCLAS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3. PAUL DONALD DUELFER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE F. EICHORN Ramsey, New Jersey A.B.hLambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 3, 4, Chapel Choir l, 2, 3, 4, Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Mask lllld Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Lu- theran Student Association 3, 4, Bethle- hem Bach Choir 3, 4. JAMES CHARLES EISELE Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3, 4. JOSEPH LAWRENCE ELLWOOD Allentown., Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, Historian 2, 3, Weekly Stall' 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH HENRY END, JR. F lourtown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT C. ENGLE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. EARL ALFRED ERICH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, Varsity Bas- ketball Manager 1, 2, 3, Science Club 3. LLOYD E. ESLINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania BS. ROBERT KENNETH ETTINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Sigma Phi 3. RUSSELL F. B. EVERETT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Sigma Iota 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3. WALTER P. FANDL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. LEROY WILBUR FEGLEY Quakake, Pennsylvania A.B. KENNETI1 FELLOWS East Orange, New Jersey A.B. FREDERICK A. FERENSCHAK Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3. ARTHUR LEROY FIEST Valley Stream, New York V B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 35 Cardinal Key Society 3. MICHAEL FINELLI Bangor, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4g Pre- medical Club 3, 4. FORREST FRANKLIN FISTER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN FRANKLIN FLAHART Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3. EDWIN W. FLOHR Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. AARON WENDLING Fox Allentown., Pennsylvania B.S.-Chapel Choir 1, 2. EDWARD PAUL FOX Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2, 3. ROBERT H. FOYE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WlLLIAR'I A. FRANCE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania AB. ROBERT B. FREEMAN Catasauqaa, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE WILLIAM FREY Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. GERALD 1V1ILLER FRICK Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. LAWRENCE JOHN FRUNZI Irvington, New Jersey AB. JAMES S. FTICSAR Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4-3 Inter- Fraternity Council 3, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4. EDWARD JAMES GALGON Cementon, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES PHILIP GALLAGIJER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HERBERT JULES GARBER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Secretary- Treasurer 2, Recording Secretary 3g Weekly Stal? 1, 2, 33 Arcade Staff 2, 3, Photography Editor 2:, Debating Team 1, Premeclical Club' 1, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3. HERBERT FRANKLIN GERNERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Ciarla Staff 3, Asso- ciate Editor 3g Varsity Wrestling Team 1, 2, Varsity Track Team 1, 2, "Mi, Club 1, 2, 3, Pretheological Club 1, 2, 3, Cardinal Key Society 2, 3, Secretary- Treasurer 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3. ROBERT AMASA GEVERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 33 Chapel Choir 1. HOWARD PAUL GRANER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HOWARD V. GREENE Brooklyn, New York B.S.-Varsity Debating 1. ROBERT MICHAEL GRIFFIN Norwich, New York B.S.-Premedical Club 3. JOHN CHARLES GRIM Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3. 74. RAYMOND DEILY GEOFF T rambauersville, Pa. B.S.-Prenieclical Club 1, 2, 35 Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. SEYMOUR MARTIN GUYER Weissport, Pennsylvania B.S. ARTHUR MARTIN HAIMES Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4-., Treasurer 3g Weekly Staff 2, 3, Arcade Staff 2, 3, Busi- ness Manager 2, 3, Ciarla Staff 3, Asso- ciate Editor 3. BRUCE NEVIN HZANDELONG Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Senti- nel 4, Freshman Track Manager 13 Var- sity Soccer 4. JOSEPH PAUL HARAKAL Phillipsburg, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4. EDWIN JAMES TIARTE Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ARTHUR F. TIARTMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4. LAWRENCE AUGUST ITAYDEN Hazleton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Football 1, 2, Varsity Base- ball 1g Varsity Track 2. ROGER ALEXANDER HECIIT Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD COLDREN TIECKMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Chapel Choir 1. FERDINAND FREDERICK TIELLER Pottstown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Junior Varsity Basketball 1, Intra- mural Sports. RICHARD CROWL HERE Snydertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4g Varsity Baseball 2, 33 Intramural Basketball 2, 35 HM" Club 3. RICIIARD GEORGE l'1ERMANY Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. RICI-IARD WILLIAM I-IESSINCER Allentown, Pennsylvania B,S.-Physics Club 3. DAVID LEE HILDER Allentown, Pennsylvania ll.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Seieuee Club 3. HARRY ITILGER, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer 43 Ciarla Stall' 3g Freshman Base- ball 13 Intramural Sports 2, 3, Chapel ClIOir 1, 2. GEORGE G. I'III.L East Orange, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Tennis 2, 3. NORMAN CI-IARLES ITOFFMAN Wescosville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. ERNEST J. I-IOI-I, JR. Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staff 14 Varsity Tennis 2, Manager 2, 3, fig Prctheologival Club 4, Cardinal Key Society 3, 4, Forensic Council 2, 3, 4, SeIrI'etaI'y-Treasurer 2, 3g Debating 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 1. LAWRENCE G. HORN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, Weekly Staff 3, Ciarln Stall' 3, Associate Editor 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein 3, Class Treasurel' 3. DONALD H. HOHNER Allentown, Pennsylvania 11.13. ROBERT J. HORST Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. MORRIS FRANKLIN I-IOUCK, JR. Pollslown. Pl!lll1Sy'l'1Jllllitl A.U.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 43 Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4. GEORGE I-IRICINAR Cemenlon, Pennsylvania .-1.13. AIJEXANDER LEWIS HUBER East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B. HAR0l.D HINICSON HUMPHREY, JR. Cherryville, Pennsylvania B.S. KENNETH P. INNERST York, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premerlical Club 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4. GEORGE J. JANOSKI Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. VINCENT JOSEPH J ERANT Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Prenledical Club 3. PAUL KAROBEINICK Lester, Pennsylvania AB.-Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3. RAY WILLIAM KAUFFMAN Oley, Pennsylvania AB.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 3g Band 2, 3. CHARLES F. KECK Pennsbnrg, Pennsylvania A.B. KENNETH W. KEITER Lebanon, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lanlbda Chi Alpha 2, 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2. ATWOOD R. ICEMMERER Egypt, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES MILLAR KESSOCK East Orange, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Baseball 2, Varsity Track 1, Junior Varsity Football li Junior Varsity Basketball 1. CLIFFORD ROBERT KINDRED A llentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 2, 3, 4. RICHARD DEANE KISHBAUGH East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, Secretary 29 Inter-Fraternity Council 23 Ciarla Stall 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 3, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, Student Council 3, Band lg Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Class President 3. T5 LEO S. KITUSKIE Lynchburg, Virginia, B.S. WILLIAM FRANKLIN KNECHEL Emmaus, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3, Vice President 3. WILLIAM FRANCIS KOCH Port Morris, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 13 Weekly Staff 2, Varsity Track 1, Cross Country 1, Intra- mural Sports 2, 3. ROGER M. KRAUSE Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. HOWVARD WILLIAM KULP Perkasie, Pennsylvania AB.-Eta Sigma Phi 3, Weekly Staii lg Der Deutsche Verein 35 Mask and Dagger 3. RAYMOND K. KURTZ Wescosville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4. G. ALAN LAKIN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4g Pre- medical Club 2, 3. SCOTT LAMB Wayne, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. FRANKLYN SCI-IAEFFER LAMBERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 3g Weekly Staff 3, Chapel Choir 3, Debating Team 3, "Mi, Book Staff 4, Edi- tor 45 Tau Kappa Alpha 4. EDWIN DONALD LEONARD Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. FRANK LESNEVVICI-I Ridgefield Park, New Jersey A.B. SOLOMON LEVINE Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3. DAVID BEN LOMBARDI Minersville, Pennsylvania A.B. EARLIN HAROLD LUTZ New Ringgold, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Pre- theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, 4.3 Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4, Cheer- leader 3, 4, Class Treasurer 2, Dean'S List 3g Dormitory Council Chairman 3, 4, Constitutional Rewriting Committee 2. WILLIAM A. LYBRAND Illaple Shade, New Jersey A.B.-Weekly Staff 3, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, "M" Club 1, 2, 33 Psychology Club 3g Class Vice President 2, Class Presi- Llent 3. JOHN EARLE LYNN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FREDERICK LEWIS MAHLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Secre- tary 2, President 35 Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil 3. RALPH NAGLE MARCH Boyertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 3. BENJAMIN THOMAS MARCHANT Merchantville, New Jersey A.B.-Arcade Staff 3g Weekly Staff 33 Ciarla Staff 3. JOHN DAVID MARKOS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. . WILLIAM H. MARSH Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES DAVID MATUSA Luzerne, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES STETSON MAYS Front Royal, Virginia A.B. ANTHONY W. MAZZACCA Rutherford, New Jersey A.B. JOHN MAzzACCA, JR. Rutherford, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Week- ly Staff 3g Varsity Soccer 23 Junior Var- sity Basketball lg "M" Club 2, 3. FRANCIS MARTIN MCNALLY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. NATHAN OLIVER MCWATERS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premeclical Club 3, John Marshall Prelaw Club 2. FRANCIS G. MEIDT Camden, New Jersey B.S. DONALD F. MELCHER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 33 Band 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM THOMAS MESSLER Plainneld, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 3, Intra- mural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Treas- urer 2. WILLIAM DANIEL lVIIERS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. DONALD L. MILLER Nazareth, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWIN C. MILLER Cynwyd, Pennsylvania A.B. ORVILLE ELDON MILLER Catasauqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4. RICHARD WILSON MILLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4. ROBERT FRANK MIRTIJ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, 35 Varsity Track lg RM" Club 2, 3. JOHN ROBERT MITTL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. STEPHEN JOHN MITTL Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. PAUL J. MOHR Kingston, New York A.B. 76 PAUL J. MOLCLIANY Cementon, Pennsylvania A.B. JAY SANFORD MORSE Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Cheerleader 1. FREDERICK ELVIN MOSER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMES TI-IADDEUS MULQUEEN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT E. MUIZRAY, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD RICHARD MYRUS Valley Stream, New York A.B. NELSON J. NAGLE, JR. Reading, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM JAMES NELSON Nanuet, New York A.B. JAMES ANTHONY NERVINE Bernardsville, New Jersey A.B. KEIRMIT NESTER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DALE E. NEWHART Treichlers, Pennsylvania A.B. VINCENT R. NEWHART Hokendauqua, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre- medical Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Chapel Choir. OCDEN WELLS NINE, JR. South Orange, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4, Varsity Track 1, 3. WALTER NOSAL Coopersburg, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD PHILIP NUFRIO Newark, New Jersey A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4. JOHN RATWAY RICHARD SCOTT NUMBERS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.--Science Club 3. JOHN M. Nuss Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM W. OSWALT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN A. PAGE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE PETER PAPPAS Paterson, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, Pledge master 3, President 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, Arcade Staff 2, 3, Ciarla Staff 2, 3, Asso- ciate Editor 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, MUlll!5IlltCl'g Radio Station Manager 3. DONALD G. PETER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 2. CARL OTTO PETERSEN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Signiu Phi Epsilon 2, 3, President 3, lntel'-FrateI'nity Council 3, Vice Presi- dent 3, Premedical Club 2, 3. JOIIN MY'l?IR PHILLIPS Ralllmrn, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 3, Business Manager 3, Publications Committee 4, Mask and Dagger 3, 4, Business Manager 3, 4, "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities" 4, Freshman Tribunal 4. GEORGE EDWARD PICKARD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3, Exchange Editor, Ciarla Stall 3, Associate Editor 3, Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 3. MICHAEL D. PINTAVALLE Yeadon, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football Manager 2, 3, 4, "M" Club 3, 4, Cardinal Key Society 3, 4, Inler-Frater- nity Council 3. NICHOLAS POLK Gilberton., Pennsylvania B.S. LINDSEY LEE PRATT Merchantville, New Jersey B.S.-Lalnbda Chi Alpha 3, 4. LOUIS GEORGE PRISNOCK, JR. Coplay, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL J ONAS RABENOLD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4. WILLIAM JAMES RAINES Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, Varsity Baseball l, 2, Psychology Club. Shaft, Pennsylvania B.S. HARRY DAVID RAU Barrington, New Jersey A.B. RICHARD RAYMOND RAU Havertown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 3, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Secretary 3, Ciarla Staff 3, Business Manager 3, Der Deutsche Vercin 1, 2, 3, Science Club 3, Secretary 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, Dean's List 2, 3. ALBERT HARVEY RAUB Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANKLIN T. REESE, JR. Norristown, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES K. :REICI-IARDT Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3, Treasurer 3. DANIEL ALLEN REIDER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM JOHN RESLIE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. HARRY JULES RICHEY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM RICHARD RIEKERT St. Albans, New York A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4-, Varsity Basketball 1, 3, Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, Junior Varsity Basketball 2, "M" Club 2, 3, 4, Muhlenberg Christian Association, Class Secretary 3. 77 GRAHAM T. RINEHART Strouzlsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball Manager 1, 2, 3, 4, HM" Club Show 1, 2, Class Treasurer 3. WILLIAM RIZOS Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.--"M" Club Show 2, 3, Director 3. ALBERT EDWARD ROBA Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. MALCOLM G. ROBE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. FREDERICK WOLLE ROMIC, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. THOR RONNING Drammen, Norway A.B.-Varsity Soccer 3. JEROME ROSEN Clifton, New Jersey A.B. AMMON CLINTON BOTH, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 3, 4. BERNARD ROTH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club 3. EDWIN H. ROTH, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HENRY THEODORE ROTH Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN CALDWELL ROWE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Junior Varsity Football 1, Class Vice Presi- dent l. VINICUS E. RURAC, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHYLRD CRAIG RUSHMORE Scranton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre- medical Club 2, 3, Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, President 1, Treasurer 2. HOWARD L. RUTH Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. RUSSELL CLAYTON RUTMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. HERBERT N. SACKS Camden, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Baseball 1. HERBERT EDGAR SAEGER, JR. Allentown., Pennsylvania AB.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4. ROBERT JOSEPH SAKITIS Catasauqua, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMEs H. SALING Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club. SAMUEL SAYAH Allentown, Pennsylvania AJ3. CARMINELLO SAMRIIE SBORDONE Parkersburg, West Virginia AB.-Varsity Football 3, 4, "MH Club 3, 4. DONALD RAYMOND SCHAEFFER Pottstown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 2, Chapel Choir 2. RICHARD FRANKLIN SCHANTZ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIANI BAXTER SCI-IELLERUP Westwood, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4. CHARLES LOUIS SCHLEIFER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S. ARTHUR T. SCHMIDT Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Basketball 2, Junior Var- sity Basketball 1, Weekly Stall' 2, Fresh- man, Baseball 1. FRED S. SCHMUNK, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Week- ly Stalf 3, Varsity Football 1, Varsity Baseball 2, Junior Varsity Basketball 2, Illll'HIlll.ll'lll Sports 1, 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein. RAYMOND SAMUEL SCHOLL Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD DANIEL SCHRAY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL C. SCHROY Westville, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Ciarla Staff 3, Varsity Football 1, Junior Var- sity Basketball 1, Intramural Sports 3, 4, Premecliral Club 3, 4, Chapel ChoiI' 1, Band 3, 4. MICHAEL EDWARD SEDNIAK Northampton, Pennsylvania A .B . DONALD ORRIN SENSENBACH 'Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROUBEN J. SHAMAI Baghdad, Iraq B.S.-Premedical Club 2, 3, Interna- tional House, Philaclephia Pa., 1, 2, 3. RICHARD NVAYNE SHEPHERD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANKLIN EUGENE SHERMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, Muh- lenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 3, President 2, Vice Presiclent 3, Chapel Choir 3, Chairman, World Student Serv- ice Fund 2. EDWARD JOSEPH SIKORSKI Emmaus, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, C0-Cap- tain 4, Varsity Trark 1, "M" Club 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD LESLIE SKINNER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4. GERALD L. SMALLWOOD Williamsport, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMES ELwooD SMITH Frederick, Maryland A.B.-Psychology Club 3, Dean's List 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, JOSEPH A. SMITH Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. 78 LUTHER HENR1 SMITH Kunlcletown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. PAUL VINCENT SMITH Ridgefield Park, New Jersey Alf.-Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3. ROBERT MONROE SMITH, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. ROBERT MORGAN SMITH Birdsboro, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lamlnla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, ln- tcr-Fraternity Council 3, Debating Team 2, 3, Forensic Counril 3, Secretary-Treas- urer 3. WALTER KRICK SMITH Leltighton, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM AARON SMITH Allentown, Pennsylvania A.H.-Freshman Tennis 1. CARL D. SNYDER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JACK SOLOFF Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, Varsity Foot- ball. ALFRED CYRIL SPANG Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. EDWARD I. SPENCER Newark, New Jersey A.B. ARTHUR C. SPENGLER Newark, New Jersey A.lI. CHARLES PAUL STAUB Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. PAUL STEINBERG Ventnor, New Jersey AJJ.-Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Vice- Superior 2, Superior 3, Weekly Stall' 2, 3, 4, Sports Editor 3, Editor-in-Cllief 4, Freshman Basketball 1, Class Secretary 3, .Jlllli0l' Prom Committee 3. THOMAS COOK STELLWAGEN Lansflowne, Pennsylvania AJ1. DONALD J. STEVENS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.ll. DONAl.lJ ANIANDUS STEWARD Beaver Meadows, Pennsylvania AJ1.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, Ll, Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Pre- Il'l1!0l0gll!1l1 Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Psyvhology Club 3, fl-, Junior Prom Committee 3. RAYMOND FRANCIS STROBEL Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Seietlcc Club 3. 'NVALTER FLOYD STULL, JR. Schenley, Pennsylvania B.S.-Preincclical Club 2, 3, 4. CIIARLES T. STUTZBACH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. EDWARD NIICI-IAEL SULLIVAN Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, Tau Kappa Alpha 3, lnter-l7raleI'IIity Council 2, 3, Varsity Track Manager 1, 2, 3, Ciarla Staff 3, Advertising Manager 3, ln- tramural Sports l, 2, 3, Freshman De- bating 1, Varsity Debate Manager 3, Forensic Council 2, 3, President 3, Chair- man Freshman Tribunal 3, fl, Soph-Frosh Hop Cliairman 2, Junior Prom Commit- tee 3, Chairman 3. WIITLIANI RAY SUMMER Ilyattsville, Marylanfl AB.-Alpha Tau OIIICQH 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track 2, 3, "M" Club 3, fl, Prctheo- logical Club 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 2, 3. JOI-IN BERNARD SWEENEY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN DEAN SWIFT Ridgefield Park, New Jersey A.li'.-Junior Varsity Football 2, Class Vice President 3, Co-Cliairman Junior Prom Committee 3. ROBERT B. TAYLOR Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES JOHN THEISEN Cliffside Park, New Jersey A.l3.HVarsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, fl, Var- sity Track 1, 2, 3, 4, HM" Club 1, 2, 3, 4. EDGAR DANIEL THOMAS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. WALTER WILLIAM TOTH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. LAWRENCE R. TROPP Minersville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1, 2. LEWIS C. TRUMBORE Kutztown, Pennsylvania A.B. LLOYD GEORGE IINDERWOOD Westwood, New Jersey AB. CARL AUGUST UTSCH, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ANTITIONY THOIXTAS VERCHINSKI Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. KENNETH FREDERICK VIBBERT Morristown, New Jersey B.S. WALLACE PETER VOGLER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Pre- meclical Club 4. CHARLES A. WAGNER Pinegrove, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 3, Der Deutsche Vcrein 3. BERTRAM E. WAKELY Quakertown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT ELMER WALCK Bowmanstown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN WILLIAM WALTERS Hazleton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambrla Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, Varsity WI'estliIIg 1, Mask and Dagger 2, 3, Treasurex' 3, Chapel Choir 1, 2. 79 CALVIN CHARLES WEIDNER Kutztown, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMES LANDIS WEIRBACH Coopersburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota. HARRY CLARK WHITE Indiana, Pennsylvania B.S. STANLEY KARL WIEDER Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, President 4, Band 3, 4. EVERETT WILSON Port Washington, New York A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, Phi Sigma Iota 3, Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3, Feature Editor 3, Arcade Staff 2, Deau's List 1, 2, 3. FREDERICO A. C. WISZNAT Santa Cruz do Sal, Brazil A.B. DONALD WOODWORTH Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania AB.-Varsity Baseball 1, Freshman Football 1, Freshman Wrestling 1, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Dormitory Council 2. WARREN THOMAS WOTRING, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. HOBAIIT A. WUCHTER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANCIS STEPHEN YANOSHIK Lofty, Pennsylvania AB. WALTER P. YosT Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. LAMBERT ROHN ZAENGLE Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir 1. 'A .,,qxxxxuxyux .-"Q SAN " QY51 4. h""n, 0 '5 'P U M U HE ELA S 5 iff 1950 7' .- 5 ,"'.,F 2 - p1,iW1:3!filrb 4' 1 5 ' Q ii' g W. '41 'gn gbmni i Nh.. 8 .6,- SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester JAMES BENSINGER ......A....,...,... ,........... A President WALTER DQBERSTEIN ..,... ,.,...,. , . President PETER WYCKOFF .,.,. ..A..4 V ice President CARL HERZOG .,.....4,... ...,A V ice President LOUIS WENCE ...,. ..... Secretary LOUIS WENCE ..,.i, ,, ,.,. Secretary CARL HERZOG ...... ...... T reasurer IRVIN FRY ,..... .. Treasurer I , q TO THE CLASS OF 1950: As the post-war road l1as straightened, more of the Muhlenberg traditions have been revived -traditions which enrich the student's memory of Muhlenberg in later years. It is my privilege to renew the custom of a class president's address- ing his class through the year book in this, the Ciarla of 194-9. We have the distinction of being tl1e largest class ever enrolled at Muhlenberg. This has proved both a virtue and a handicap. Largely the product of a post-war attitude, Hlillly of us have held our membership in the class of 150 as about equal in significance to being assigned a service serial number. The year of 1947-48 has seen much to affirm and deny this. ln retrospect, we can be proud of our re- sponse to the Soph-Frosh competition in general, particularly in the Tllg-,O-WHT. We cannot be proud of the half-hearted or apathetic response in such class interests as the Flag Rush, class meetings and in the appointment of class repre- sentatives with the notable exception of tl1e spring, 1948, elections. In many respects, our representation in worthy extra-curricular activi- ties has been commendable. The poi11t 1 am try- ing to make is that it would be vain to sing only praises of our class. lt is llly firm belief that despite the loss of valuable years for many of us, we should take time enough to assert our affiliation with Muhlen- berg more than merely to use it as a stepping stone toward economic placement in an increas- ing materially minded world. It is my sincere hope that by the time this letter appears, many of us will have asserted our distinction in the family of Muhlenberg. Only in this way, by being a give-and-take member ofthe college community., will we become appreciable citizens in national and world society, as well as to equip ourselves for greater responsibility and greater apprecia- tion of life in our times-despite the seeming complexity and the evident vacillation as to which road We should take toward world security in our time, and i11 tl1e times of those who shall inherit the world community wl1icl1 we are real- izing more and more must someday be. Sincerely yours, WALTER R. DOBERSTEIN President, Class of 1950 The Class of 1.9 0 EARL ISAAC ADAMS Tower City, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. DONALD B. ALBERT New York City, New York B.S.-Varsity Track Team lg Cross Coun- try Team 1, 2. PAUL STANLEY ALBERT Myerstown, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID N. ALLOWAY Emmaus, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly lg Freshman Tribunal 2, Choir 1, 2g Director of Glee Club 2. RUDOLPH GERALD AMELIO Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B-Varsity Soccer 1, 2g Varsity Wres- tling 1, 2. WILLIAM G. ANDREWS Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. WARREN ARTHUR ANGEL, JR. Rockville Center, New York A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, Comp troller 1, 2. HOLFORD G. ARRISON Merchantville, New Jersey A.B.-Junior Varsity Basketball 1. SISTO JOSEPH AVERNO Paterson, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2. PAUL A. BASS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ALBERT BALLIET Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM J. BARKER McMectten, West Virginia A.B. ROBERT D. BARNDT Telford, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT H. BARNES Flushing, New York B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2.3 Track Team 2g Premeflical Club 2. HAROLD W. BASHORE Boyertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staff, Advertising Manager. JOHN CHARLES BASSLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ARTHUR W. BATTEN Scranton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2g Varsity Soccer 1, 2, KM" Club 1., 2. GEORGE LOUIS BAUMGARTNER, JR. Fullerton, Pennsylvania B.S. EARL STEWART BECK Bangor, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club. EARL F. BEOKER Bangor, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha I. RICHARD S. BECKER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JULIUS WESLEY BECTON, JB. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Track 14 Premedical Club 2. JACOB CARL BEHLER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. DONALD EDWARD BEINEMAN East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES L. BENSINGER Ashland, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 23 Weekly Staff 1g Premeliical Club 2g Mask and Dagger 1, 25 Band 1, 2, Cardinal Key Society 2. CONRAD PAUL BERGER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL WEISER BERGSTRESSER Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania A.B.-Pretheological Club. 82 JOSEPH A. BEST Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT K. BIEBER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Glee Club 2. DONALD C. BIELER Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 25 Band 2g Swimming 1, 2. JOSEPH JOHN BILLERA Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. CI-IARLES F. BIRD Kcnvil, New Jersey B.S. FRANK DAVID BITTNER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. RAYMOND CHARLES BLOCH Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK JOSEPH BORRELL Cliffside Park, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Basketball lg HM" Club CHARLES RICHARD BOSWVELL Lansdowne, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. ARTHUR EDWARD BOWMAN Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. LEON NELSON BRANTON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. ROBERT A. BRAXMEYER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Science Club. JOI-IN NVILLIAM BURDAN, JR. Merchantville, New Jersey A.B. ROBERT M. BURDAN Merchantville, New Jersey AB. NVARREN T. BURNS Ridgefield, New Jersey B.S. CIIARLES RICHARD BUSS l'lllll67'lOll, Pennsylvania A.B.-Debate Club 2. CHARLES W. CAMPBELL Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Soccer 1, 2. FRANK P. CANNON Allentown, Pennsylvania ILS. JOSEPII JAMES CANNON Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT CARLSON, JR. Dover, New Jersey A.B. JOHN JOSEPI-I CARROLL Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania A.B. JOIIN H. CHRISTMAN Shillington, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 23 Weekly Staff 1, 2, Art Editor 23 Arcade 2, Photo- graphic Editor 2. :HAROLD WILSON CLAUSS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, Band 1, 2. PAUL 0. D. CLAUSS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. TI-IOMAS JOSEPH COLE Baltimore, Maryland A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 25 Arcade 2, Editorial Board 2. FRANKLIN LEE COLLIE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD 1L1ENRY CONOVER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. STANFORD BERNARD COOKE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania BS.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 23 Freshman De- bating T0lll'llllll'llHlllQ IIlil'l'lllllll'tll Sports. NORVAL I'IAZELlP COPPLE, JR. ,lQl1.lfll1l010ll, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2g lntramural Sports 1, 2. JAMES W. CRAWFORD Catasaaqna, Pennsylvania A.B. JACK WESLEY CRIDER Canton, Ohio A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 25 Class Presi- dent 1. ROBERT BRINKLEY CUPP Haddonfield, New .lersey A.B. ROBERT PAUL DANNER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN RAYMOND DAVEY, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 23 Cardinal Key Society 1, 23 Band 1, 2. WILLIAM A. DAVIS Chester, Pennsylvania BS. EDMUND HOWARD DEAM Birdsboro, Pennsylvania A.B.-Mask aIId Dagger Club 2. WALLACE JOSEPH DE CROSTA Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES CURTIS DEININGER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT R. DE LUCA Glen Lyon, Pennsylvania A.B. RAY E. DENSLER Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. MARVIN E. DEWALT Shamokin, Pennsylvania A.B.-Pretheological Club 1, 2. RICHARD EDWARD DE WITT Athens, Pennsylvania A.B. CLINTON ROBERT DIEFENDEREER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN DAVID DIMMIO Lansdale, Pennsylvania l1.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 25 Weekly Staff lg Band 1, 2g Intramural Basketball 1, 2. WALTER RAY DOBERSTEIN Marinette, Wisconsin A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 23 Weekly Staff 2, Arcade Staff 2g Student Council 1, 2, Cardinal Key Society 1, 2g Muhlen- berg Christian Association 1, 2, Cabinet lg Vice President 1, President 2. 83 S. BIRCH DOERNBACH Upper Darby, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega. DELMAR JACK DONALD Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. JOHN ARTHUR DOTTER Poplar City, Pennsylvania B.S. MILTON MAUST DOUCHERTY Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania A.B. W-ILLLIAM ROSS DOUGHERTY M echanicsburg, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 25 Tennis 1. RICHARD LLOYD DOUTHIT Sioux Falls, South Dakota A.B. WILLIAM K. DOUTHIT Sioux Falls, South Dakota A.B. JOHN RAYMOND DRAKE Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staff 1, 2, Mask and Dag- ger, Business Manager 1. PAUL T. DRAPER Stamford, Connecticut A.B. GEORGE FEDERICK DRAYCOTT Westwood, New .lersey A.B. FRANK STANLEY DUDA Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT JOHN DUNN Norwich, New York B.S. DONALD HAROLD ECKERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL HAAG EDELMAN Fleetwood, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 23 Alpha Kappa Alpha 25 Weekly 2. ROBERT ELWOOD EHRCOTT Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ORION A. EICHNER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. LORINC A. EISENHAVER Coopersburg, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM ECKERT EPLER West Catasanqua, Pennsylvania B .S . DAVID BEATTY EVERSON Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Soccer 1, 2. ROBERT WALTER EVERSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Swimming Team 1, 2. JOSEPH L. EVRARD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID GEORGE EYNON Haddonfield, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. MAURICE S. FAGEN Livonia, New York B.S.-Premedical Club 2. NATHAN FARBER New York, New York B.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, Secretary 25 Premedical Club 2. PAUL T. FEGLEY Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. ALAN MORTON FEINBERG Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 23 Junior Var- sity Football 1. EARL FREDERICK FERGUSON Phillipsburg, New Jersey B.S. WILLIAM J. FETI-IEROLF Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Track 1. DWIGHT PERRY FETTER Giranlville, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 1, 2. KENNETH BYARD FETTER Atlantic City, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, Varsity Baseball 1. CHARLES VEDELER FISH, JR. Allentown., Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES JOSEPH FLYNN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DANIEL J. FORNATORO Hazleton, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK GLTNNAR FREDERIKSEN New York, New York A.B. PAUL F. FREED, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staif 2, Business Manager, Mask and Dogger 2. ROBERT WALLACE FRETZ Lansdale, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Stall' 1, 2. ALLEN ROBERT FREYMAN Lunsford, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. PAUL SUMNER FRICK Pottstown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. DAVID G. FRIDIRICI F ogelsville, Pennsylvania B.S. CLYDE I. FRY B irclsboro, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2g Pretheological Club I, 2g Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion lg Choir 1, 2. IRVIN EDWARD FRY Maple Shade, New Jersey A.B. J. MAHLON FULMER, JR. Phoenixville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Muhlenberg Christian Association. EARL A. GABRIEL Camden, New Jersey B.S.-Freshman Football 1. RICHARD J. GALLOS Trenton, New Jersey B.S.-Mask and Dagger 1, 2. JOHN RONALD GARLAND Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN J. GEHTVIAN Alburtis, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2. JOHN EDWARD CEI-IRINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. H. BRUCE GEIGER Tamaqua, Pennsylvania B.S.-Prerneclical Society 2. HAROLD WOLF GEIST, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. 84 GEORGE JOHN GELLOS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. CHARLES MARCUS GIERING Emmons, Pennsylvania WILLIAM WALTER GIGLER Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. LEONARD GLAZIER Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, Inter-Fraten nity Council 25 President Inter-Fraternity Conncil 2. CARL FREDERICK GOERINGER Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. HARRY GOLDSTEIN W eehawken, New Jersey AB. HERBERT L. Goss Philaclelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Cheerleader 1. RICHARD CALVIN GOUGLER Werners-ville, Pennsylvania A.B. DANIEL J. A. GRACE Coplay, Pennsylvania B.S. EUGENE I. GRANER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RAY RUSSELL GRAVER West Catasauqna, Pennsylvania B.S. ROIIERT W. GREEN Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. SIDNEY GREENBERG Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.EPlIi Epsilon Pig Inter-Fraternity Council. OWEN P. GRIFFITHS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM H. GROSS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. FLOYD E. GRUBER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. PAUL WILLIAM GRUNMEIER, III Bethlehem., Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM DEMME GULICK Cranford, NeIv Jersey B.S.-PfCHlBdlCZl1 Club 2. GEORGE DAVID GUTEKUNST, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RlCI'1AliD R. CSUTEKUNST Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, Baseball Man- ager 1. FRANK B. GUTSI-IALL Springtown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Soccer 1, 2. ROBERT GEORGE HAAG Pottsville, Pennsylvania A.B.--Band, Dflllll Major 1, 2, Secre- tary 1. THEODORE EDWARD HAAS Ifelhlehent, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 21, Eta Sigma Phi 2g Prelhcological Club 1, 2g Der Deutsche Verein 23 Varsity Debating 2g Freshman Debating T0lIl'I'liIlIl8lll 15 Dcau's List 1, 2. :HERBERT AARON ITAFFNER West Catasanqna, Pennsylvania B.S. CHARLES RAY ITAINES Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. 1V.lARVlN LOYD ITARDING M ohnton , Pennsylvania A.B. ITOWARD TOLAND ITARRIS, JR. Philallelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lznnbda Chi Alpha 1, 2g Muhlen- berg Chrislian Association 15 Mask and Dagger 1, 2. RODERT GEORGE HARRIS Reiffton, Pennsylvania B.S.-PI'eIIIe4.liI'al Club 2. ERNST F. I'1ARTLlNli Sinking Spring, Pennsylvania A.B. ITOWARD HAIIRY ILIATT Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Wrestling Manager 1. NVIIILIAM FRACK TIAUSMAN Allentown, Pennsyl-Dania B.S.-Varsity Track 1. THOMAS HAROLD HAWK Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN W. HAYES Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Football 1. JOHN A. HEAZLETT Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B. ARTHUR C. TIEHN, JR. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE LEWIS HEINICK Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM J. HEISER Orwigsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.fCrOss Country Varsity 2. HAROLD BENJAMIN HELFRICH Andreas, Pennsylvania A.B. JAMES BEYER TIELLER Pottsville, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM HEPBURN, JR. Hadrlonheld, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 25 Wrestling Manager 2g Cardinal Key Society 23 Muhlenberg Christian Association 2. RICHARD C. ITERSI-I Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM C. HERTZOG West Lawn, Pennsylvania A.B. CARL S. TIERZOG Oley, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, Varsity Soc- cer 1, 2, "M" Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Vice President 2. RICHARD S. HILL Bethlehem, Pennsylania A.B. JACK T. HINGER Fairview, New Jersey A.B.-Junior Varsity Football 1. JACK SHERWOOD HIRSCH Plainfield, New Jersey A.B. STUART MAURICE HIRSCII Plainfield, New Jersey B.S.-Intramural' Basketball 1, 23 Intra- IIIura1 Baseball 1. 85 WALTER LEVANOIS HITCHCOCK, JR. Bustleton., Pennsylvania A.B.-Muhlenberg Christian Association, Cabinet, Pretheological Club, Mask and Dagger. JOHN J. HOCH Nazareth, Pennsylvania B.S. WALTER J. HOCKMAN, JR. Perkasie, Pennsylvania B.S. DAVID J. HOH Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Sigma Phi 2, Junior Varsity Tennis lg Carclinal Key Society 1, 25 Pretheological Club 1, 29 Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, Cabinet 2, Freshman Debating 13 Varsity Debating 1, 2, Der Deutsche Verein 2, Treasurer lg Dean's List 1, 2. CHARLES F. HOLTZMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ROGER EDWIN HOMM Tantaqua, Pennsylvania B.S.-Intramural Basketball 1, Premed- ical Club 2. PAUL HERBERT HOWELLS Kulpmont, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Sigma Phi 25 Alpha Kappa Alpha 2g Weekly Staff 2, Choir 1, 2, Pretheological 1, 2. EARL JOHN HUBER Northampton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premetlical Club 1, 2. FRANKLIN CHARLES LYNN HUEER Northampton, Pennsylvania B.S.-rPfBHl6dlC2l1 Club 1, 2. GILBERT LOUIS HUERTA Bethlehem., Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD WARD HUGUENOT Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. HAROLD B. HUMPHREY Trenton, New Jersey B.S. GEORGE CARVIL IIUTCHINS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B . THEODORE INGLESE Allentown, Pennsylvania B .S . MARVYN D. JAFFE New York, New York A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 25 Varsity Bas- ketball 1, 2. ALBERT FREDERICK J ESSEN Port Washington, New York A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 23 Junior Varsity Basketball 13 Varsity Track 1. DALE MATTHEW JOHNSON Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. HENRY ELMER JOHNSON Piedmont, California A.B.-Muhlenberg Christian Association, Secretary 2. JULIUS WILLIAM JOHNSON Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL RITTER JOHNSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 25 Alpha Kappa Alpha 23 Varsity Soccer 1, 2g "M" Club 1, 2, Secretary 1. RUSSEL EDWARD JONES Lansford, Pennsylvania B.S. RICHARD DANIEL J OSEPHS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2g Junior Varsity Football 15 Premedical Club 2. RUSSELL MYERS KEENEY Hummelstoum, Pennsylvania B.S. ROY HARVEY EDWIN KEHM Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 2. LEON EDWIN KEHR Sellersville, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. ROBERT SAMUEL KEISER Cementon, Pennsylvania A.B. WARREN ALLEN KELLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN KERCSMAR Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Mask and Dagger 2. CLAUDE A. KERSHNER, JR. Andreas, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES FREDERICK KESSLER Hamburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Debating, Choir. RUSSELL LLOYD KIDSTON Vineland, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, Ciarla 2. JOHN K. KIEFFER Ashland, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 2. ARTHUR W. KLEINTOP Palmerton, Pennsylvania B.S. EDWARD GEORGE KLEITZ Freeland, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. RALPH EDGAR KLINE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOSEPH KOCHENASH Egypt, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Baseball. WALTER A. KOENIG Jenkintown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Soccer 1. ROBERT ALEXANDER KOLB Jenkintown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 1, 2g Choir 1, 2.3 Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant. ALEX KONONCHUK Coaldale, Pennsylvania B.S.--Varsity Trackg Freshman Football. JOSEPH GEORGE KONROTH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GAIL B. KOPLIN Hellertown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Choir 1, 2. JOHN KOPTIUCH, JR. New York, New York A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, Vice President 2g Ciarla 2. NICHOLAS PETER KOROILLA Nesqnehoning, Pennsylvania B.S. ' ALLEN RUSSELL KOSTENBADER Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staff 1, 2. 86 JOHN KOVACH Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. HENRY KENNETH KRAMER lllahanoy City, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. RICHARD LUTHER KRAPF Danville, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE KRAYNAK Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. RALPH SEIDLE KREAMER East Munch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Debating 15 Varsity De- bating 2. ARVIO LAMAR KRETZ Reading, Pennsylvania A.B. , ROBERT F. KROSNER Union City, New Jersey A.B.-Weekly Staff lg Varsity Soccer lg "M" Club 1, Der Deutsche Verein lg Mask and Dagger 1. DANIEL VLADIMIR KRYSA Egypt, Permsylvania A.B. JOHN FRANK KUCIRKA Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT M. KUNTZ Washington, D. C. A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, Ciarla Staff 2. JOHN C. KUSS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID TRUMAN LAHR Breinigsville, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM LAIRD Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Debating lg Muhlenberg Christian Association lg Choir 1, 2.5 Glee Club 1, 2. RICIIARD HENRY LAMSON Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT D. LANE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1, 2. FOSTER DAVID LAPP Bath, Pennsylvania A.B. .101-IN RICHARD LAPD Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club. DONALD M. LATZKO Ridgefield Park, New Jersey A.B.-Football 2g Track 1. FRANCIS A. LAUDADIO Newark, New Jersey A.B. RAYMOND R. LENTZSCH Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Lambcla ClIi Alpha 23 Weekly 2, Associate Editor 3.3 Swimming Team 2, 3g Freshman Debating lg Mask and Dag- ger 2. RONALD W. LEONARD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. STANLEY MYRON LEWIS Plainfield, New Jersey l?.S.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 23 Freshman De- bating 1. EARL WALTER LICI-ITENWALNER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RALPH EDWARD LICHTENWALNER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM MARCUS LICKFIELD Merchantville, New Jersey B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 23 Freshman Tribunal 2. ELMER F. LOCHNER Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT CARL LONERGAN Wynnewood, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2g "M" Club 1, 2. JOHN LAUH LONG Cementon, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Debating 2. FRED RAYMOND LOWE, JR. Ridgefield Park, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2. DANIEL ARTHUR MACKIN Upper Darby, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2, Varsity "M" Club 1, 2. HARRY MACKIN Gloucester, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2. THOMAS HENRY MACEE M erchantville, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 2, HM" Club 1, 2.3 Football Manager 1. CHANDLER LUCAS MAHNKEN Brooklyn, New York B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. DONALD J. MAHONEY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD L. MANZELMANN Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Premedical Club 2. GEORGE A. MARINO, JR. Collingswood, New Jersey B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. ADOLPH DEROY MARK Elkins Park, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 23 Wrestling 2, Freshman Football 1. FREDERICK ARTHUR MARLES Perkasie, Pennsylvania A.B. ' JAMES R. MARSH Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania A.B. HAROLD THOMAS MARTIN Scranton, Pennsylvania A.B. LEO JOSEPH MARTINI Jersey City, New Jersey B.S.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2. MARTIN RUFUS MARTZALL Denver, Pennsylvania AB.-Band 1, 23 German Club 1, 2. IQENNETH ANTHONY MASTRON Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. MICHAEL MAvRIDEs Reading, Pennsylvania A .B. JOHN EDWARD MCCORMICK Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambmla Chi Alpha 2. 87 ROBERT E. MCCREADY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. HORACE E. MCCREADY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.--Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. RICHARD EDWVARD MCGEE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Basketball 1, 2. ROBERT EUGENE MCPEEK Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. EDWARD ELLSVVORTH MCQUOWN Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Swimming 23 Band 1, 2. CLYDE A. MEHLMAN Pottsville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma -Phi Epsilon 1, 2. ROBERT G. MEINERS Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD DONALD MEITZLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOSEPH JOHN MENEGUS Clifton, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football 2. ROBERT G. MERKLE, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2.3 Choir 1, 2. WILLIAM W. METZ Brooklyn, New York A.B.--Swimming 2. HERMAN DOUGLAS MICHELS Teaneck, New Jersey A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. ROBERT C. MIERS Phillipsburg, New Jersey A.B. LAWRENCE SKIDMORE MILES Northport, L. I., New York A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, "Mn Club Show lg Chairman of the Decoration Committee for the Soph-Frosh Hop 2. ALBERT NOAH MILLER Wescosville, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. ARTHUR R. MILLER Coopersbarg, Pennsylvania B.S. VERNON A. MILLER Ellerslie, Maryland A.B. JOHN KURTZ MOCK, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. HENRY W. MOEHLING Merion Park, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, Pledge Master 25 Band 1, 2. FRED MOLD, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE A. MOORE Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Smff 1, 2. S. LLOYD MOORE Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES WILLIAM MORG.AN, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weelily Staff 1, 2. JACK W. MORGAN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. CHARLES ALVIN EDWARD MOYER Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2g Varsity Wrestlilig 2g Social Committee CO-Chair- man. LAWRENCE MOYER Lansdale, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. GLEN P. MUSSELMAN Cranford, New Jersey B.S. ROBERT CHARLES NAGEL Nazareth, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. JOHN S. NESTLEROTH Elm, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Wrestliiig 1. ROBERT CHARLES NEUBAUER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. LEE CHARLES NEUNIEYER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAD'I NOGA Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HENRY D. NORTIIINGTON Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Weekly Staff 2. WILLARD DIEHL NOTIISTEIN Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD GILFORD NOYVERS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 1, 2g Pre- theological Club 25 Muhlenberg Chris- tian Association 2, Glee Club 2. EDGAR S. OERMAN York, Pennsyl-vania B.S. JAMES M. 0,HALLORAN Metedconk, New Jersey B.S. THOMAS A. OLSEN Spring Lake, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2, Basketball 2. ANTHONY FRANCIS ORTWEIN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT EDWARD OSEORNE Norwich, New York B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. DONALD PAUL OSWALD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Baseball 1. JOSEPH W. OTT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WALTER S. PADUS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. CHARLES JOHN PAEE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN T. PAIRMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-German Club 2. WILLIANI JAMES PALMER Wyfontissing, Pennsylvania A.B.-Intramural Sports 1, 23 DCllll,S List 1. CHARLES A. PARKER Pitman, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2g Weekly Staff 1. 88 WILLIAM TORRENCE PARTRIDGE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. NEIL A. PASTRE Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. HARIIY LEONARD PAWELI. Salnlnit, New Jersey A.B.-Choir 1, 2. FRANK A. PECHILIO Riverside, New Jersey A.B.-Football 2, "M" Club 2. JAMES J. PEREZ Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. MORTON PERKISS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2. CALVIN HERBERT PETERS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE LOUIS PETERS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. WALTER POCALYKO Palmertoa, Pennsylvania A.B. . ANDREW POLK Gilberton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Muhlenberg Christian Association 2. GEORGE JAMES PREEULA Catasaaqaa, Pennsylvania A.B. MAURICE GEORGE PRICE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. JOE PUJAZON Canton, Ohio A.B.-Football 2g "M" Club 2. RALPH H. RABER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD ELLERY RABY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. JACQUES CHARLES RASSER Atlantic City, New Jersey B.S.-Lilflllldil Chi Alpha 1, 2, Pledge Master 1, Ciarla 2, Weekly 1g Pre- medical Club 2, Cheerleader 1. GEORGE REED Zionsville, Pennsylvania A.B. RAYMOND ADAM REED Freenuznsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Slglllll Phi 23 Wfeekly 15 ln- ll'1lIlll1l'Rl1!-i 1, 25 Choir 1, 2. CLARENCE D. REESER, JR. Reading, Pennsylvania A.B.-Bxlml 1, 2. RICHARD FREDERICK REIHMAN Coopersbnrg, Pennsylvania ILS. JOHN RICHARD REITZ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ALBERT A. RESTUM Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANKLIN SAEGER REX Lehiglnon, Pennsylvania A.B. BLAINE GOMER RIECK Coplay, Pennsylvania B.S.-Choir 1, 2. STEIIIIEN RITUPER, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. WALTER DAVID ROBERTS Phillipsburg, New Jersey A.B.-Lanlbcla Chi Alpha, 1, 2. A. RlCIflAllIJ ROSANIILIA Newark, New Jersey 13.5.-Der Deutsche Verein lg Premed- ical Club 2. JOSEI-II CI-IARLES ROSENBLATT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. EUGENE JOIIN ROSZRO Plainfield, New Jersey B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 2g Premc-clical Club 1, 2. l'lAROLD ROBERT ROTH Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2. RICHARD ROBERT ROTH Bethlehem., Pennsylvania B.S. HAROLD CHARLES ROVEDA Sussex, New Jersey BS.-Football 1, 2. CHARLES JOSEPH RUPP Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ALOYSIUS PAUL SAEMIVIER Bethlehem, Pennsyqlvania A.B.-Baseball lg Basketball 1, 2. LEONARD P. SALINES Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. VINCENT PAUL SALVADGE Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premeclical Society 2. WILMER DILRLAIN SANDERS Lyon Station, Pennsylvania A.B.-Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. PEDRO C. SANTOS Palnterton, Pennsylvania B.S. CARL JOSEPH SAUERACKER Plainfield, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2g Ciarla 25 Truck Manager 1, 2. ROGER WATERMAN SAUNDERS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Track Manager 1. ADOLPH H. SCHABACKER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD CLAIR SCHAEFFER Orwin, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM EARL SCHANTZ Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. CHARLES R. SCHANZ Ramsey, New Jersey A.B.-Basketball 2. ROBERT M. SCI-IEIPE Pottsville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. WILLIAM N. SCHELL Aliquippa, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 23 Football l, 2. 89 J AIYIES YOUNG SCHELLY Orefield, Pennsylvania B.S.-Track 23 Junior Varsity Tennis 1, Intramural Football and Basketball 1. VITO S. SCHIAVONE Roseto, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. RICIiARD CINDER SCHLAUCH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ROWLAND CINDER SCI-ILAUCI-I, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM H. SCHNELLER Catasauqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. ALEXANDER RICHARD SCHREIBER Verona, New Jersey B.S.-Varsity Football 1, 25 Track 1. RICHARD LEO SCHULTHEIS Scranton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Baseball lg Muhlenberg Christian Association CabiIIet Member 1, 2. ROBERT EDWARD SCHULTZ Egypt, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD B. SCHUMACHER Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWVARD JOHN SCI-IWVOB Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Baseball 13 Varsity Bas- ketball 1. RICHARD E. SHADDINGER Plzunsteallville, Pennsylvania A.B. NELSON W. SHEARER Drums, Pennsylvania B.S. PETER JOHN SHEGINA Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Soccer 2g Varsity Wrestling 2. CHARLES EDWARD SHELLENBERGER M ountville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 23 Der Deutsche Verein 1, 25 Chapel Choir 1, 2. THOMAS LINCOLN SHERER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 2. GEORGE C. SHOENBERGER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ALBERT ACHERMAN SHOUDY, JR. Westwood, New Jersey B.S.-Varsity Football 1, 2. EARL J. SILBERMAN, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. CARY FRED SIMMONS Nazareth, Pennsylvania A.B. ALBERT A. SISSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOEL A. SKIDMORE Huntington, L, I., New York A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 23 Manager, Swimming Team 2, Secretary, Freshman Class 1. PAUL SKORINKO Palmerton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 2g Freshman Football 1. JAMES MOORE SLAOK Media, Pennsylvania A.B.-Pretheological Club 1, Mask and Dagger 2. HOWARD EDWARD SMITH, JR. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Choir 1, 2. JOHN CHARLES SMITH Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 2. NATHAN CHARLES SMITH Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 25 "M" Club Production 1, 23 Band 1, 2. RALPH HOMER SMITH Slatington, Pennsylvania A.B. WARREN LEE SMITH Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. . FRANK P. SNOW Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, President 2. MILTON EDVVARD SNYDER Nazareth, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 2g Choir 1, 2. NEVIN D. SNYDER New Tripoli, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1, 2. OSCAR B. SNYDER East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 23 Band 1, 2. DONALD HENRY SOUILLIARD Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 2. LARS BIRGER STAARY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. MURRAY WILBUR STAHL Quakertown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Plii Epsilon 2g Mask and Dagger 2. JOSEPH JAMES STAUDINGER East Paterson, New Jersey A.B.-Varsity Football, Basketball, Base- ball 1, 2g "M" Club 1, 2. HAROLD KUHNS STAUEFER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WALLACE CHARLES STEFANY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 23 Weekly SMH 1, 2, Feature Editor 23 Arcade 1, 2, Editorial Board 2g Mask and Dagger 1, 2, Vice President 2g Alpha Psi Omega 2. JAY EMANUEL STEMPLE Great Neck, New York A.B. MILTON E. STEPHENS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. BRUCE L. STIRZEL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 3. SIDNEY R. STOCKER Catasauqua, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. STEVE JOHN STOLL Enhaut, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Football 25 Junior Varsity Football 1. SAMUEL CHARLES STONE Northampton., Pennsylvania A.B. 90 RUSSELL PENNIMAN STRAIT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 1. Ross MONTGOMERY STUART Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. JOSEPH STEPHEN STUBITS Northampton, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE HARRY SUTTON Chester, New Jersey B.S.-Varsity Football 1, 2, Varsity Wrestling 23 UM" Club 2. HAROLD GLENN SWARTLEY Perkasie, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Baseball 15 Intramural Football, Basketball 1, 2, Monitor, Fresh- man Tribunal 2. JOHN J. SWEENY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. LUDWIG MICHAEL SZEP Emmaus, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM JOHN TANGUAY Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon Pledge 23 Var- sity Baseball 1, 2.7 Intramural Football, Basketball 2. DOUGLAS NEWTON TAYLOR Upper Darby, Pennsylvania A.B.-Baseball 1. ROY T. TAYLOR Englewood, New Jersey A.B. HARRY PERRY TENNY Port Murray, New Jersey B.S. ROGER ROY TOLOSKY Lyon Mountain, New York A.B.-Varsity Football, Baseball 1, 2. JAOOR MCBRIEN TOWNSEND, JR. Bristol, Pennsylvania A.B.-Football lg Wrestling 1, 2, Track 13 Band 1, 2. ALLEN CHARLES TRAINEE Breinigsville, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWVARD ALBERT TRAINER Quakertown, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD TREICHEL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, German Club B.S. I 1, Z. JAMES PHILIP TREICHLER Allentown, Pennsylvania ADRIAN PAUL TUDDER Maryville, Missouri B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2g German Club 2, Cardinal Key Society 2. ERNEST ARTHUR TURTZO Bangor, Pennsylvania A.B.-Football 1, 2. B.S. A.B. B.S. A.B. LOUIS ANDREW UDVARDY Bethlehem, Pennsylvania GEORGE H. ULRlCIi Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania RICHARD L. VAN DEUSEN Norwich, New York JOHN DAVID WALLACE Camden, New Jersey RALl'l'I EDWARD WAIJLACE Hagerstown, Maryland A.B.-Choir 1, 2. A.B. B.S. EDWARD NVALTERS, JR. Lehighton, Pennsylvania JOHN GABRIEL NVARICHER Oreheld, Pennsylvania DONALD F. WARMKESSEI. Maoungie, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1, 2. ALTON WEDDE Ashland, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omego 1, 2g Alpha Kapp 1. 2: 1, 2. a Alpha 2, Track lg Pretlleological Choir 1, 2, Intercollegiate Debate WILLIAM E. WEGENER Kenmore, New York A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 25 Weekly 1, 2, Glee Mask B.S. Club 2, Manager 2, Choir 1, 2g and Dagger 2. HAROIJD C. NVICMAN Lirnekiln, Pennsylvania I'IOWARD WALTER WEIDEMOYER A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania FRED W. WEILER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. PAUL ROBERT WEIS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Premedical Club 23 German Club 1, 2. MARTIN WEISMAN Albany, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID G. WELTY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD HENRY WELTY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. LEWIS B. WENCE Palmyra, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 25 Weekly 1, 2, Associate City Editor 23 Forensic Coun- cil 1, 2, Cheerleader 1, 2.3 Sophomore Class, Secretary 23 Mask and Dagger 2. LUTHER DAVID WENNER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RAY E. WERLEY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HUBERT GEORGE WESSMAN Merrick, New York B.S.--Wrestling 1, 2, 3. EUGENE REED WESTCOTT Margate, New Jersey B.S. QUINEY DALE WHITEMAN Martinsville, West Virginia A.B.-Varsity Football 1, 2, "M" 1, 2. Club GEORGE ALLEN WHITNER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. FRED JOHN WIEAND Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD STRAUSS WIELAND Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Tennis 1. BERNARD JOHN WILGRUBER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD CHARLES WILLENBECHER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. DUANE NORRS WILLIAB'IS Wayne, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1, 23 Track 1, 23 Freshman Class Treasurer 1. 91 RICHARD C. WILLIAMS Catasauqua, Pennsylvania B.S. EUGENE FRANK WISNIEWSKI Reading, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM FRANK WITMER Sellersville, Pennsylvania B.S. KENNETH W. WITT Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania A.B. PAUL T. WOHLSEN, JR. Valley Stream, New York B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge 2. ROBERT C. WOLDT Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. JOSEPH F. WOLF Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. FREDERICK H. WORSINGER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. PETER WYCKOFF Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, Pledge Master 2g Cardinal Key 1, 2, Sophomore Class Vice President 2g Freshman Tribunal 2. HUGO N. YANNELLI Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pledge 2, Weekly Staff 2g "M" Club Show 1, 2. ROBERT REX YOUNG Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Soccer 1. PETER ALBERT YURCICK Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE JOSEPH ZEBIAN Coaldale, Pennsylvania A.B.-Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, Treasurer 2. PETER ZIATYK Northampton, Pennsylvania A.B. WALTER ZIEGER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. MELVIN MERVIN ZIGNER W iconisco, Pennsylvania B .S. LEON ZIMMERMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B . The Snph-Frnsh Hap Workillg in conjunction with the Sophomore Class, the Freshmen helped to stage an extremely successful dance at Castle Garden in Dorney Park 011 November 22. Known as the Soph-Frosh Hop, it was attended by several hundred couples wl1o whirled and waltzed to the music provided by Alex Bartha a11d his band and vocalist, Mary Holly. Additional entertainment at the informal dance was supplied by the well-known Mule Kicks who performed during intermissions. The exhilarating spirit which has b6Cl1 dis- H played by the Freshmen Class in all its activities this year was apparent in tl1e unique and elabor- ate decorations which were enjoyed by all. The Hop concluded the gala celebration of Haps Benfer Day during which the student body and faculty presented a new car to MMr. Muhlen- berg", and the 'Berg football team routed tl1e Bisons from Bucknell University by the score of 39-0. Nate Smith was the Cliairrnan of the Dance Committee which was composed of mem- bers of both these classes. T E MULE KICKS 'E f A L 1 . J. i -. f W K 1--A ' " ffl" , 'P ,, .1 ,dy Smith, Mahler, Yanelli iii in .,. A s 1 x , ' fi, . ai' ' nf ' 4. av f 41 A 1.1 ,',wl.,l. -X. . K! , -- if I .2'?r., if 4.11 5 V4 - T ,. ,. ., ff' ' Z1 f Q 'fx A ,v 4 fu nl ., , Ag, fm. f' ' . " -- Wmjr .,.. xx , ,Q-is wif H ' . "K ' " f, 1flit'Wl-if fi, x ,A P Hifi M' 'fm EE?J.ii.bg?,,fEx. if 'fm Q f H 1 1 Xa x -' ' 1- ' ' nk .-' VF ,L ,hr -A a I. j 1 x V ' . .1 , B. A I it l I A ' 1"'l, my 2 L4 .I .'.-I I, I' , I Y ' 1. . ' V 4555151 - l, ff A . 11+--.45 -uv, , f -,N - , - wa sz-ef,1. f-Q ff 1155- 1 ----W-41' ' 31 N' fi' 'Hr-" A""'-3-.Q .- JV' 1- - -. 4 - A in - K' 1 +-'Ef,. .4 Jig W x V , - ' i ! " '-.' . f 1 - I I I N ' . -.-.mg V. , Ja ' N ar 4 ff ' V -4 1 'Q ,P nie ,- . l 1 . . . 4 ' V 5 - D, --M . 'E' Q. T - N . , w A ,. , -'S 'P '- J 1 X J ,gy A ,. W 5 .,.,,i ,., ' 1 elf 3 . V-M' 'A -1 - - A- . 'ea S . . , A 2 . Ql'i1ffh , 2- fm: as Y 1, F 1 f HT at ai fr--. .. ' 'inf ,F ' wi M " ,".g, 1.1, . 1 ,.f'..:J -. ' :,fi. Q ak 1 'iff ,, . . 1 1 1 , 3, .14 . ii-' .r ,- . A HY A Q T'3' "9!.51. X FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester HOWARD F. HANEMAN .......,....... ........ P resident HOWARD F. HANEMAN ....,.......A,.........,., President JOSEPH B. NATOLI ...,... ..... V ice President RICHARD G. STAILEY ..... ..,.... I f ice President ALLEN H. MEITZLRR .,.. .... Secretary DONN G. DUTCHER .,.... ......, . Secretary RICHARD G. STAILEY ...... ,.... T reasurer W. JERRY ALBERT ..,,.. ....,. T reasurer -figs lfr , 5. Qi! lla S 'Q:..1L-0 ' V 1 NBERG C' ..s.,,yxxxxxu i N .- u, :: nhl - - I s, f ,,,, w . .-J. ., L hu 1 1 ' ae 'st - I :f' Q' E Zin: In 3 X 1 6. 5' 5" . : r '11 I I X 5' ff E . , .. , A -. .. g Q flfl! Al ' YS' 1 ' . .1 ,I-Q: .. , 0 5 1 4 iw" Q 5 5 'K z Y A 4 ' 5 P Q I L '- I 1,1 fiat! Qi : - ,- f - 'u i ' 2 ' :' s, 4 l I ev - xhukx xS"'. HM!-X EL!-X550 1957 TO THE CLASS OF 1951: As we look back at our freshman year at Muhlenberg, we remember many things. For each of us there are different memories, but there are a great number of events that we have shared in common. This experience has formed us into a closely knit group with recollections that we will never forget. Early in the fall we proved that our class was embodied with an active and aggressive school spirit, the impact of which would be in- delibly impressed on campus life. This was undeniably proven in the events which followed during the succeeding months. Our first encoun- ter with the Sophomore Class at the annual Tug 0' Weir left no doubt in the minds of our oppon- ents as to the nature of the new blood which had so recently been injected into the Muhlen- berg family of students. Our actions in the Pajama Parade, the Flag Rush, the Soph-Frosh , . s, sr. Football Game and the various pep rallies seemed to prove even more conclusively that here was something, the like of which had not been seen at Muhlenberg since pre-war days. Yes, as we look back, in retrospect, at our first year at Muhlenberg, we can be proud of a job well done. But now, at the close of this busy and happy year, we look ahead with keen antici- pation to the next three years at Muhlenberg. May we work and play together with all the spirit and zest that we have shown in this past year. To all of 1ny fellow officers, councilnien, committeemen, and classmates, I would like to say thank you for the job you have done in help- ing to make this Class of 1951 the best class. May we all strive together to keep it so. Sincerely yours, HOWARD F. HANEMAN President, Class of 1951 , 1, M s ' i if ,, ,t ,,-. - if-:-. - -. 2 -"?,,: --nj: -1-- - - L ' J k - -, he I .- E,--a 3 Y he Class of l95I RICHARD THOMAS ACKER Schuylkill Haven, Pennsylvania B.S.-Pledge of Sigma Phi Epsilon 13 Freshman Tennis 1. GUSTAE STEI-HANUS AHLQUIST Allentown, Pennsylvania A .B . WILLIAM JERRY ALBERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Mask and Dagger 15 Class Treasurer 1. RUSSELL THOMAS ALLEN Phillipsburg, New Jersey A.B.-Freshmall Football 1. THEODORE CHARLES ARCESON Paterson, New Jersey AB.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1. SAMUEL J. ARISTIDE, JR. Nazareth, Pennsylvania B.S. ELMER P. ARTMAN Shamokin, Pennsylvania B.S. ABE ASLANIDES Canton, Ohio A.B. KENNETH CHARLES BACK Kenvil, New Jersey B.S.-Clee Club lg Choir 1. RICHARD EARL BADER Quakertown, Pennsylvania 4.B. JOHN BARTH BAKER Dundalk, Marylarlrl A.B. WILLIAb'I HAROLD BAKER Tyrone, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Basketball 1. JOHN O. BALLANTINE Shamokin, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM B. BARR, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. B.S. A.B A.B A.B ELMER HENRY BAUSCH Allentown, Pennsylvania DAVID COFRAN BAYER Newark, New Jersey -Phi Kappa Tau 1. JOHN S. BEALE Hacltlonfielfl, New Jersey .-Fresllman Soccer 1. ROBERT EDWIN BECKER Nesquelzoning, Pennsylvania --Varsity Football lg Freshman Basketball 1. A.B RICHARD S. BENDER Denver, Pennsylvania MARVIN EARL BERGER Hamburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Intramural Sports 1. A.B A.B FRED JOSEPH BERMAN Newark, New Jersey -Freshman Footh all 1. ROBERT GENE BISRINC Allentown, Pennsylvania WILLIAM BOYD BLAIR Margate, New Jersey B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 13 Freshman Football 1. B.S. LEON BOCUSLAW Philaclelphia, Pennsylvania CARL WRIGHT BOYER, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1. TIADROS ERNEST BRANDNER Sltoltola, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Soccer Manager 1. A.B EDWIN WILLIAM BRAZIELL Allentown, Pennsylvania -Band 1. 96 MARTIN LEWIS BRINER B ethlehem, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Band 1. NEVIN K. BRUGGER Ephrata, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM RAYMOND BUCIIER Ridley Park, Pennsylvania AB.-Alpha Tau Omega 1. LUTHER 0. BUCIIERT Shillington, Pennsylvania A.B.f1"retheOlOgical Club 1. EDWARD LEVERINC BURNETT Strouzlslrurg, Pennsylvania A.B. DALE H. BUSS Catasauqua, Pennsylvania B.S. FREDERICK JOHN BUNIQE New Rochelle, New York AB. THOMAS J. CALNAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN FRANKLIN CAMPBELL, JR. Columbia, Pennsylvania B.S. EDWARD CARTY Long lslancl, New York A.B. WALLACE HARRY CARVER Schenectady, New Yaris: B.S. JOHN CERBUS Milmont Park, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Track lg Freshman Cross-Country 1. FREDERICK ISSAC CHARLES Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. EDGAR DEWEY CHEW Gloucester City, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Football 1. RICHARD FORREST CLARKE Marion, Pennsylvania 11.12.-Fl'CSlllllZll1 Soccer 1. LLOYD DEAN COOVER MCf'lllJIilCSlIIlfg, Pennsylvania AB. JOSEDII D. CODELAND lfllreran, New Jersey A.l?. NVILBUR CURTIS CREVELING, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania AJ3. TIIEODORE E. DIEAN Egypt, Pennsylvania B.S. FRANKLIN JOSEPII DEIIIERT Quakertown, Pennsylvania B.S. :RICHARD OSCIAR DlE'IllICI'l Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. MORRIS WILLIAM DIMMIG Emmans, Pennsylvania AB. RICI-IARD JOSERI-I DORFMAN BelhlehenI, Pennsylvania AJS. DALLAS DAVID DORWARD Reading, Pennsylvania Ali.-FI'4:slInIIII1 Soccer 1. JOHN EDWVARD DOWMAN East Haven, Connecticut A.B.-Fl'0SlllIlilll NVl'C5lllllg 1.3 Varsity NVl'6SIllllg Manzlger 1. DONALD NliI.5IlN DIJXVNEII Runnenzerle, New Jersey Ii.S.'-Fl'CSllIlHlll Flllllllilll 1. I1UD0l.I'l-l RAYMOND DRAUDIN Brooklyn, New York B.S.'-Slglllll Phi Epsilon 1. WELSII DROVIN Philarlelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. ERNEST LEWIS DREEMAN, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Foollnlll, AssisluIIl Mun- uger 1. LOUIS WARREN DUERR Elmhurst, New York A.B. JAMES HENRY DUFFT Budd Lake, New Jersey AB.-Musk :Incl Dagger 1. DONN GRANT DUTCHER Cresskill, New Jersey A.H.-Class Secretawy 1. WILLIAM Y. DWYER Pottstown, Pennsylvania A.B. WILLIAM RALPH ECCLES, JR. Lansdale, Pennsylvania A.B.-Choir lg Glee Club 1. EDWARD PETER EDINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-FreShIn:III Cross-Country 1. DUDLEY CADVVALLADER EIFERT Bethlehem., Pennsylvania A.B. MARCEL A. EMPEY Palmerton, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE SEABROOK ENGLAND Plainfield, New Jersey A.B. KENNET11 SNAVELY ENSMINGER East Greenville, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD CHARLES ERVIN Bath, Pennsylvania B.S. LAVERN CLINTON ETSHMAN Sayre, Pennsylvania AB.-Phi Kappa Tau 1. ROBERT BRUCE EVANS Trenton, New .Iersey B.S.-Varsity Swimming 1. ,JAIVIES F. B. EVERETT Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE FRANKLIN FEEMAN Lebanon, Pennsylvania B.S. 97 PAUL H. FEIL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD HARRY FEILBACH Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT N. FELTY Pine Grove, Pennsylvania B.S. HENRY AUGUST FOLKMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Track 1. ALBERT C. FOSTER, JR. Norwich, New York A.B. WILLIAM MICTIAEL Fox Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT IQESSLER FRANCE Belleville, New Jersey A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1. EDWIN CHARLES FRANTZ Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 1. DAVID ROBERT FRIEDEBORN Norristowa, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Basketball, Manager. CHARLES MAURICE FRIEDMAN Newport, Rhode Island B.S. MAXSVELL CHARLES FUNK Langhorne, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Soccer 1. ROBERT F. FORMAN Freeport, New York AB.-Freshman Baseball 1. JOHN HENRICK GALLIE Emmaus, Pennsylvania A.B. GERALD DONALD GEIGER Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. JOHN M. GEISINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Choir 1. SPYRO JOHN GELLOS Allentown, Pennsylvania DONALD JOSEPH GEORGE Egypt, Pennsylvania ALBERT PHILLIP GOEDECKE Hazleton, Pennsylvania A.B -Freshman Basketball 1. RICHARD HORST GOSCH Reading, Pennsylvania WILLIAM E. GRANNEMAN Forest Hills, New York -Freshman Basketball 1. SALVATORE A. GRAZIADEI Brooklyn, New York WALTER GEORGE GREEN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania JOSEPH HENRY GRIECO Valley Stream, New York HERBERT WALTER GRIESHABER Leonia, New Jersey ROBERT M. GROSS Allentown, Pennsylvania ALBERT BERNARD GRUNER Long Island, New York WILLIAM M. GUINTHER Bally, Pennsylvania -Band 1. DONALD WILLIAMS HAAS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania DAVID B. HALL Slatington, Pennsylvania JOHN EDWIN HALL Treichlers, Pennsylvania WARLYN F. V. HAMMEL Easton, Pennsylvania -Band 1. JAMES GILL HAMMOND Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Mask and Dagger 1. HOWARD FREDERICK HANEMAN Brigantine, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Soccer 1 Student Coun- cil 1g Class President 1. JEROME HAUSNIAN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD WARREN HEINEY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. RICI-IARD KERN IJELLER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau 1. GEORGE WILLIAM HENDRICKS Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. IQURT HERMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Basketball 1. CHARLES DONALD HILL Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. JOHN HILLENBRAND Catasauqua,' Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Track 1. CLINTON T. HILLIAKRD Easton, Pennsylvania B.S. JOHN ERNEST HOFFMAN Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alplia Tau Omega 1, Intramural Sports 1. LORIN ALVIN HOFFMAN Egypt, Pennsylvania A.B. HAROLD PAUL HOLLENBACII Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM SAILS HOLMES Maplewood, New Jersey A.B.-Intramural Basketball 15 Chapel Monitor 1. BEN ALTON HOWE New Rochelle, New York A.B. 98 CHARLES Z. :HOWELL Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM GALEN HOWVERTER Kempton, Pennsylvania B.S. FRANCIS RICI-IARD I'IOYT Litchfield, Connecticut B.S.-Freshman Football 1. THOMAS G. I-IUMMEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RALPH LEWIS HJUNSICKER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN BURNS HUNTOON Allentown, Pennsylvania 1 B..5,-Freshman Football 1. CHARLES F. ISELE Harrisburg, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. HAROLD A. IVERSON Brooklyn, New York A.B. WILLIAM ELMO JACKSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freslllnan Basketball 1, Fl'BSllIIl2Ill Football 1. JOHN JOSEPH JASROT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT WILLIANI J EWELLS Tamaqua, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT WALTER JOHNSON Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID C. JONES, JR. Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.1GCl'll1Rll Club 1. MELVIN DAVID JONES Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. THOMAS HAY JONES Easton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. J 01-IN HEIIBERT KAEI.BERER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania -Freshman Soccer, Captain 1. JOHN GEORGE KALFAS Allentown, Pennsylvania -Lambda Chi Alpha 1. WALTER ALLEN ICANNAPEL Palmerton, Pennsylvania WILLIAM EDWARD KEITER Maplewood, New Jersey -Alpha Tau Omega 1. JAMES GEORGE KELLAR Allentown, Pennsylvania EDWARD S. KELLER Morrisville, Pennsylvania -Band lg Choir lg Glee Club IJENRY F. ICELLY Bath, Pennsylvania FRANK ELMO KENLINE Buffalo, New Yorh DONALD RICHARD JQLENK Phoenixville, Pennsylvania CARL JACOB IQNAUSS, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania RICHARD ROY ICOCI-I Orefielzl, Pennsylvania -Freshman Debating 1. ADOLRI-I J. ICOENIG Croydon, Pennsylvania -Arcade lg Weekly Staff lg Club 1. RICHARD JAMES KOLESAR Bethlehem, Pennsylvania JAY A. KONNER Paterson, New Jersey A B-Freshman Track 1. WILLIAM I-I. KOMMER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1. Glee ROLAND STEPHEN KOTZMANN Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK ALBERT ICRAJCIK Stratford, Connecticut B.S.-Freshman Football lg Freshman Basketball 1. WILLIAM E. IKRAIVILICH Northampton, Pennsylvania B.S. LOUIS JOHN KRATZER Elizabethville, Pennsylvania B.S. IQENNETH PAUL IKRIGOR Quakertown, Pennsylvania B.S. LUTHER HENDRICKS KRONINCER, J R. Allentown, Pennsylvania B .S . RICHARD PAUL KRONINGER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT REESE KULL Pottsville, Pennsylvania BAS. DONALD BECK KUNTZ Palmerton, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. ' ERWIN LANE New York City, New York A.B. CARL JAMES LAUBACH Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Choir 1. WILLIAM JOHN LAUGHLIN Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JOIIN TIIEODORE LAURY Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN R. LAWRIE Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD ALLEN LEH Errunans, Pennsylvania B.S. RAYMOND N. LEIDICH Tremont, Pennsylvania B.S. 99 WALTER R. LEISS Lebanon, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN M. LELKO Northampton, Pennsylvania A.B. GEzA WILLIAM LEPOSA Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. ERWIN FRANCIS LESSEL Allentown, Pennsylvania BS. LEON ROBERT LEVITSKY West Hazleton, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football 1. WILLIAM A. LEWIS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. CARINIINE ANGELO LICURSI East Paterson, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Football 1. PAUL NICHLAS LIPP Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football 1. KARL LEE LOCKWOOD Shamokin, Pennsylvania B.S.-Weekly Staff 1. DAVID MICHAEL LONG, JR. Shamokin, Pennsylvania B.S. RICI-IARD D. LOWNES Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. WALLACE JOHN LOWRIGHT Center Valley, Pennsylvania B.S. WALLACE BURTON LUM Chatham, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Soccer lg Swimming 1 EDWARD LYCHAK Catasanqua, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM PATTERSON LYNCH Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Soccer 1. JAMES PHILLIP MACDONALD Bethlehem., Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Band 1. GORDON MACKILLOP Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. JOSHUA ROBERT MADDEN Drifton, Pennsylvania B .S .-Freshman Basketball l. JOHN JAY lNlANGINI Fort Lee, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau lg Intramural Bas- ketball 1. M. ROY MARINE New York City, New York B.S. DONALD GENE lVlARKLEY Emmaus, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman De- bating 1. ROBERT HORANI MASK Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon lg Freshman Track 1. ROBERT MOBREARTY Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha lg Varsity Base- ball 1, 2. HENRY PAUL MCCARE Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. RALPH ALEXANDER MCCLELLAND Scarsclale, New York A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1. JOHN RUSSELL MCCONNELL Bridgeport, Pennsylvania A.B. ALLEN HENRY MEITZLER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Choir lg Class Secretary 1. CHESTER MYRON MILLER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. DAVID OTT MILLER Catasauqna, Pennsylvania A.B. JOSEPH A. MILLER Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S. CLARENCE C. MOORE Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania A.B.-Choir lg Band 1. MAURICE EUGENE MOORE Nazareth, Pennsylvania A.B. ALBERT C. MORGAN Linrlenwold, New Jersey A.B. JOSEPH HUMPHREYS MORROWV, JR. Hokenclauqua, Pennsylvania B.S.-Band 1. WILLIAM FRANKLIN MOSSER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Football lg Freshman Basketball 1. KENNETII LEROY MOUNTZ Birclsboro, Pennsylvania B.S. CLIFFORD PAUL lll0YER Schnecksville, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD DEAN MOYER Collegeville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Intramural Football lg Intramural Basketball. WILLIAM YAIL MUELLER Maplewoorl, New Jersey A.B. ROBERT L. NAIR Latrobe, Pennsylvania A.B. JOSEPH BARTHOLOMEW NATOLI Norwich, New York B.S.-Phi Kappa Tau lg Class Vice Pres- ident lg Soph-Frosh Hop, Chairman. MALCOLNI EVERET NEILEY Wysox, Pennsylvania B.S.-Choir lg Band 1. RAGIIOODAN NERY British Guiana, South America B.S. JOHN ELWOOD NITTINGER Norwoocl, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1. JOSEPH GILMORE NOWVLAND Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. JOSEPH J. O,DONNELL Jenkintown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. 100 TED W. OFFNER Philadelphia, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Soccer 1. VERNON CARL OSWALD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WIILLIS H. PALMER, JR. Teaneck, New Jersey A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. WILLIAM THEODORE PAPA Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ROBERT PATHROFF N esqnehoning, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freslxnlan Football 1. ORVILLE GRUVER PEIFER Cemcnton, Pennsylvania A.B. FRED ELWOOD PEIELEY Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football 1. RICHARD ICENNETH PI-IIFER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Intramural Sports 1. JOI-IN WENDELL :PIIILLIPS Connellsville, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Debating l. JOSEPH PETER POMPONI Blandnn, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMES WII,'I,lAM POULOS Union City, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Basketball 1g Intra- lIllll'lll Sports 1. WILLIAM NOEL PULLEY Real Bank, New Jersey B.S.-Freshman Football 1. ARNOLD ROBERT RAENER Passaic, New Jersey B.S.--Phi Epsilon Pi lg Photographer for Arcade, Ciarla, Weekly. ROBERT MERRILL RAUIJENBUSH Ashland, Pennsylvania A.B.-Band 1. IRA LAKE liEED, JR. Sugarloaf, Pennsylvania A.B.-Glue Club 1. RAYMOND NVINFIELD REICIIARD Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. ROBERT FRANKLIN REICI-IARD Allentown, Pennsylvania Il.S.-Freslnnrui Track 1. RICHARD JEIENRY iREIMER Bath, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Football 1. JYIARTIN BASTIAN REINIIAIARDT Enmzaus, Pennsylvania B.S.-Baml 1. RUSSELL W. RI-IOADS Catasauqua, Pennsylvania A.B. CLARENCE W. RINIOIJA, JR. York, Pennsylvania B.S.-Varsity Travk 15 Mask Imcl Dag- ger 1. JOSEPH BERNARD RIEPENSELL Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. J OI-IN ROLLO, JR. Bethlehent, Pennsylvania A.B.-Varsity Track lg Varsity Soccer 1. HJAROLD JOHN ROMIG, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Frcslinnni Basketball 1. JOSEPH P. RONCO Allentown, Pennsylvania ILS. RICHARD C. ROTH Perkasie, Pennsylvania A .B.-Pretheological Club 1. WILLIAM NEILI, ROWE Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. BENJAMIN PETER RUIIE Emmons, Penrzsylvarxia A.B. JOSEPH EDWARD SAHULKA, JR. Union, New Jersey A.B.--Frcshllnln WI'estliIIg 1. l'l0BERT FREDERICK SAUERS West Hazleton, Pennsylvania A.B. JJIOWARD STUART SAYRE, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1, Freshman Foot- ball 1. GERARD THOMAS SCANLON Norwich, New York B.S. DALTON lVlONROE SCHAADT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.--Fresbnmxl Basketball 1. RICHARD DALE SCHAADT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Fl'CSllIllllIl Basketball 1. RICHARD HENRY SCHAEFER Rochester, New York A.B.-Swimming 1. RICHARD MORGAN SCHAFEER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRED H. SCHANTZ, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD CHARLES SCHLICHER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE EDWARD SCHNIAUCH Tamaqua, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football 1. CLAUDE SCHMITT, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. GEORGE :FRANKLIN SCHOFER Topton, Pennsylvania B.S. HARRY WILLIAM SCHONAU Long Island, New York A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Illtl'ZlIlll1Fl'll Sports 1. NVALTER WILLIAM SCHRAY Lancaster, Pennsylvania A.B.-'Weekly 1. NOEL PRESTON SCHREINER Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. GARY LEE SEEGER Kenvil, New Jersey B.S. WILLIAM CLINT SELLARS Maplewood, New Jersey A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1. 101 WALTER FREAR SEVERANCE, JR. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. HAROLD HERTZEL SHEFTEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. FRANK KENNETII SHIRK Lebanon, Pennsylvania A.B. JOHN MICHAEL SIEDEM Yonkers, New York A.B. JOHN DANIEL SIEGFRIED Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Swimming Team lg Choir lg Fresh- man Debating 1. PAUL EDWIN SITLER Weatherly, Pennsylvania A.B.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1g Band lg Choir lg Freshman Debating 1. GEORGE M. SMITH Woodbury, New Jersey BS. JAMES JEFFERSON SNYDER Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. GEORGE LEWIS SOI-ER Long Island, New York A.B.-Choir 1. JOHN HENRY STADTLANDER Brooklyn., New York A.B.-Pretheological Club 1. RICHARD GLENN STAILEY Reading, Pennsylvania B.S.-Class Treasurer 1, Class Vice Presi- dent 1. CHARLES G. STECK Shamokin, Pennsylvania B.S. ANDREW RONALD STEFANISKO McAdoo, Pennsylvania A.B. HARRY GEORGE STETSER Somerdale, New Jersey A.B.-Freshman Soccer lg Pretheological Club lg Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion 1. HARRY ROBERT STINE Northampton, Pennsylvania A.B. EDWARD JOHN STROBEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. WALTER TAYLOR STRUTHERS Pitman, New .lersey A.B. RICHARD EARLE SWAVELY Allentown, Pennsylvania AB. EARL S. SWEARER, JR. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B. RAYMOND FRANCIS SWOISH Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S.-Alpha Tau Omega 15 Swimming 13 Freshman Track 1. CLAY GRANVILLE TAYLOR Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1. GEORGE HENRY THOMAS, JR. Bucks County, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega 1. EDWARD JOIIN THOBIPSON Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. LOUIS EDWARD THURBER Chatham, New Jersey B.S. 'RICHARD ERIC TRAINER Quakertown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. TIMOTHY JOSEPH TULLY Hillside, New Jersey BS.-Weekly Staff 1. JOSEPH JOHN TUMAS Tamaqua, Pennsylvania B.S. DONALD CHARLES TWOOMEY Quakertown, Pennsylvania B.S. ELLIOTT PLATOVV VALKENBURG Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. ALBERT C. VAUGHN Fullerton, Pennsylvania A.B. DONALD F. VENTURA Norristown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Track 1. JOHN H. VOLINSKY Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. RICHARD OWEN VON STEUBEN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. RICIiARD A. VOORHIS Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. STEVEN VOROS Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. EDWVIN FRANK VOZELLA Wyomissing, Pennsylvania A.B.-Lambda Chi Alpha lg Varsity Football Manager 1. DUSH VUKELICII Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. CHARLES CHRISTOPHER WAGNER Nazareth, Pennsylvania B.S. JAMES VINCENT WARNER Teaneck, New Jersey A.B. RICHARD L. WQASSERMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S. PAUL WILLIAM HARRISON WEAVER, JR. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania BS. ROBERT ARTHUR WEINERT Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Track 1. DONALD FRED WENZEL Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. THEODORE C. L. WENZEL Philadelphia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Alpha Tau Omega lg Freshman Soccer 1. CHARLES COLEMAN WERNER Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A .B . DONALD JAY WERNER Reading, Pennsylvania B.S. 102 GEORGE LUTHER WERNER, JR. Robesonia, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Soccer lg Choir 1. RICHARD CARLTON WERTMAN Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Lambda Chi Alpha 1. HERNIAN LOUIS WESTPIIAL Trenton, New Jersey B.S.-Choir 1. JOHN D. WIIITE Clifton, New Jersey B .S.-Arcade 1. WALTER CLAYTON WTIITE Butler, New Jersey A.B.-Phi Kappa Tau 1.. ALAN BLOOD WIIITESIDES Allentown, Pennsylvania B.S.-Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. JAMES ROBERT WILLIAMS Ardmore, Pennsylvania B.S.-Freshman Football 1. LEWIS HARVEY WILLIAMS Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S. WILLIAM CHARLES WILLIAMS Haddon Heights, New Jersey B.S.-Swimming 1. JAMES EDGAR WILLIAMSON Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A .B. OTTO FREDRICK WIRTH South Plainfield, New Jersey B.S. ERNEST CARL WURST Palmerton, Pennsylvania B.S. ANTHONY YALAMAS Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. NICHOLAS P. YANNUZZI Bangor, Pennsylvania A.B.-Freshman Football 1. TODD HERBERT YOUNG Palmerton, Pennsyl-vania A.B. GUSTAVE L. ZOECKLEIN Hawthorne, New Jersey A.B. P -W. ' gfififid . , 54 n ' " ,J 1 ... JF . Q , iw, .-5:0 W.-.-, mu V . -5, x ' .-, af 7315 ll ,. za W 4,4- 46" Q x , , . SQ, u... 1-5 1 , .45-'AQ' l, -I 4,1 5 A WWW -I X '. mem? ra S N Q THE SOPI-I-FROST-I TUG OF WAR On October 8th, another ofthe old traditions of 'Berg was reinstated after an absence of five years, the annual Soph-Frosh Tug-'o-War. The event was a little late in getting started due to a misinterpretation of the uFrosh ten extra menw rule. The first pull resulted in all members pres- ent of both classes getting in the game, tl1e strain proved too much for the rope and both teams were sent sprawling, much to the delight of many spectators that included upper classmen, girls from Cedar Crest College and townspeople. The next pull had twenty Sophs against thirty Froshg the Sophs were holding their own until a horde of '4Benfer's Boys" rushed to the aid of their classmates and hauled the straining Second Year Men into the drink. The third pull was supposed to give the Sophs the advantage but once again an over- zealous element among the Frosh charged in and dragged the Sophs to defeat. The humiliation was too great, the rest of tl1e sophomores dashed across the creek and proceeded to throw tl1e hys- terical freshmen into it. The tired, wet partici- pants then slowly trudged back to the campus. All agreed however tl1at the Sophs put up a good fight and the Tug of War was back to stay. PAJ AMA PARADE The band hlared, bells rang and whistles blew against a background of cheers from 400 pajama-clad frosh and as many more upper classmen. It was the biggest pre-homecoming day rally since tl1e beginning of tl1e war. The soldiers and sailors monument became a living statue as freshman literally covered it to hear the uMaj," co-captains Bill Bell and Tom Lane and the Alumni Associationls Dr. Joseph Hummel. Russ Clark, captain of the '25 team recounted some of uthe good old days" and then Haps appeared with his crystal hall. It looked a lot like a light howl out of someone's office lit up with a flashlight, but it did the trick. It fur- nished the expectant crowd with a hunch. The speeches were finished, the band played its last number, the crowd broke up-but the evening was by no means at an end. A movie theatre was Mcapturedw, a parade through the Americus lobby followed, trolley cars stopped ru11ning. Sleep-suited frosh were Mon the townf' It was a big evening. T SOPH-FROSH FOOTBALL GAME The Sophomore Class football team defeated a strong Freshmen Class team 7-2 on the Muhlen- berg gridiron on November 13, 1947. The fresh- men team scored Iirst as their line broke through and caught Swartley behind the goal line for a safety and two points. A few minutes before the end of the first half Swartley passed to Weldoli on a sleeper play. Welfloll caught it on tl1e five and scored for the Sophs. A pass for the extra point was good and the Sophs led 7-2. The entire second half was played deep in sophomore terri- tory. The freshmen team drove down to the soph ten-yard line with five minutes to play, but Kreindel intercepted a fourth down pass in the end zone preventing a score. SUPH-FROST-I FLAG RUSH One of the more rugged Soph-Frosh inter- class activities resumed its pre-war place on the campus last November when the Flag Rush was held. This affair was the last of three which de- termine whether the Frosh shed their dinks and regulations before the required time. The scene of the fracas was the east end of na11t at the top. The sophomores, led by Bill Lickfield, were placed about the base of the pole where they would attempt to protect the flag. The Frosh streamed onto the field armed with ladders, a fire hose, a steel cable and assorted paraphernalia. The time limit was set at ten min- utes in which to tear the Hag down. Three times a ladder was in position only to be pulled down by the defending Sophs. Finally, the vastly superior numerical forces of the freshmen succeeded in keeping a ladder in position long enough for one of their members to scamper up and retrieve tl1e fluttering symbol of freedom. The hero was carried back to West Hall on the shoulders of the victors while tl1e Sophs probed around in the mud for their fallen classmates. The Frosh had won their independ- ence from the tyrannical power of the Tribunal and subserviency to the upper classmen. the soccer field where a ten foot pole was securely planted in the ground with a Muhlenberg pen- 105 T X '-v . ' V , . v,'g'. :fp ' w u, 11, , 1 M s ' A 4 4 4 X, 4 A , x L . F . Q R ' glgiglt m nw N -' ' ll 4 I r . , S'-wi s . . ,, - A . V ' 'Z Q .H Q J, 1- 9 4 f fl. ' V A -- 525.3 PM ' 'if ' E .- . -. V 'A X 2 ' -W? 'A , I 1. qw I L of ,Q fx ' Vi... 4 v ' 11 js nl! " Y . ' 2: f ,, , ,- ,.-5' - F I: , nfs IM, I ' Q ,Em - - V4 ffm-.' "' ,jzviggig . J. , qw , . :Z 'X ' '1 ' 3 ". 1 ' 'fy 4, I 'V fa 35 , , L 1 . w- ' Lf- 11 'F . 1 1 : :' ' K X A i Y Am ,., .. V A .1 . K Y 3, A A 4 , ' .1 ts ' ' D I T ,JW Q JVFIIC-J, 4- 1' A . 1:5 'iilfa - ' . - I v, .Q ff" fiji 51- A 1, v L . . ' -L -1: h 'H .5 ' M "- - i' "' ' ' "" ' Af, ,. , f Q , 1 TC-ri ffff H ' 'u Q 4 " I 21,5 I V'--14 L-,fi u M , ' .ff f ..,.-4 .Q ' 4 ' 41 , f 1 Q' L n n-. 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The Lafayette Leopards, playing their iirst season under Coach Ivy W1ll13Il1SOH, held the Mules scoreless in the first period and were able to penetrate deep into Mule territory, crossing the goal line once when Downing intercepted one of Bill Bellls passes early in the second quarter, only to have the play called back 011 a clipping penalty. Two plays later Bell dropped back from RECORD OF 1947 SEASON Muhlenberg . .... ...,.. 3 8 Lafayette ,.,.. , ,. Muhlenberg ...... 53 Albright .....,. Muhlenberg ,...., 67 Swarthmore .,.. .H Muhlenberg 6 Temple Muhlenberg ....., 40 Upsal a .... ... Muhlenberg ..,... 21 Lehigh .,..... Muhlenberg ...... 27 Gettysburg Muhlenberg ...... 20 U. of Delaware . Muhlenberg ....,. 39 Bucknell ...,,,.,...... .., Muhlenberg ,, 57 F. Si M. College his 15 yard line to the 7 and threw a long pass to halfback Harry Maekin who gathered it in on his own 40 yard stripe and raced the remaining 60 yards to pay dirt, arriving one step ahead of his foes. The final tally was set up when Russ Strait blocked a punt on the Leopard 45 yard line. Harold Roveda scored several plays later on a 19 yard dash around left end to make the final score 38-0, the highest score ever piled up by the Mules against Lafayette in the 22 game series. Front row-Schreiber, Averno, Bogdziewiez, Sbordone, Lane, Bell, Bee1's, Crider, Sikorski, Dean, Miller. Second row-Coach Schwartzwalder, Dreeman, Soloff, Tolosky, Shoudy, Menegus, Boveda, Mirth, Reimer, Magee, Pujazon, Staudinger, Mr. Lawson, Vozella. Last row-Coach Lough, Peehillio, Maekin, Skorinko, Lough, Becker, Manager Pintavalle, Strait, Schell, Lntzko, Binder, Whiteman, Coach Barker. ...E Co-captain Bill Bell Co-captain Tom Lane MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRIG-HT The Mules went into their first home game of the season a favorite over Albright's Lions and came out a victor, 53-0, racking up their second shutout victory in as many games. It was a banner day for the Muhlenberg eleven as they scored eight times and added five conversions. 2. 2 ' ! Hr Coaches-Fellows, Barker, Schwartzwalder, and Lough. The Mules scored twice in the final quarter. Russ Strait passed to Crider for his third tally of the day and Berg's seventh. Strait scored the eighth touchdown on a 30 yard romp. Bell place- kicked both extra points and the total was 53-0, the highest score recorded by the Mules against Albright since 1919. MUHLENBERG vs. SWARTHMORE The Muhlenberg football team travelled to Swarthmore to record their third straight win of tl1e season drubhing the Garnet 67-7, the Swarth- more eleven claiming the dubious distinction of being the first team to crack the Mule goal line in 1947. MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE The Muhlenberg football machine rolled into Philadelphia to meet Temple University in the only night game of the season and Phil Slos- berg, stellar owl fullback, threw a monkey wrench into the works as Temple dumped the Mules from the ranks of the undefeated 7-6. Ten minutes after Te111ple received the opening kickoff they scored. After the hall had changed hands several times, the tally was set up as Slosberg intercepted on the Berg 27. Handling the ball six consecutive times, passing twice, and hitting the line four times, Slosberg put the oval across the double stripe. Andy Tryends made his first place kick attempt of the season good and Temple led 7-0 as the quarter ended. Early in the second quarter the Mules took a Temple kick on their own nine yard line and drove 90 yards for their only tally. On third down Harry Mackin broke through the line on the longest play of the game, a 57 yard run to the Temple 30. After the Mules were penalized five yards and lost two on a fumble, Bill Bell passed to .lack Crider for 32 yards and a first down on the 5. Joe Pujazon hauled down Bell's pass in the end zone for the six-pointer. Bell's try for the extra point was blocked by Temple's heavier line and Temple led 7-6 at halftime. In the second half the Mules were halted in their touchdown drives by interceptions, five of them all together, and by penalties, the referees carrying the ball for 70 yards. As time ran out in the last quarter Berg resorted to a fake kick on fourth down deep in their own territory only to be thrown for a loss to their own 10 where Temple took possession. With less than a minute remaining in the game, the Mules made a final bid for victory which brought the crowd of 27,000 to their feet when Ed Sikorski stole the ball from Tryens as he attempted a jump pass at the 8 yard line. Sikoski then lateraled to Ken Moyer who saw himself trapped and handed the ball off to Hal Roveda who seemed victory-bound when next play and the time ran out with the Owls in possession of the pigskin and the victory by the slim margin of an extra point. MUHLENBERG vs. UPSALA The Muhlenberg eleven started slowly and looked unimpressive but rolled up a 40-0 tri- umph over the Upsala Vikings on the home field to record their fourth win in five games and their third shutout of the season. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH Bill Bell led the Mules in a last minute touchdown drive to defeat a hard fighting Lehigh crew 21-14 on the Engineer's home Iield. The traditional rivals threw a scare into the highly- rated Berg eleven and made the game exciting from start to finish. Lehigh surprised the Mules in the second quarter, scoring on a 30 yard pass play, Case to Morris. Muhlenberg drove 70 yards, Bell scoring on an 18 yard end run, to tie the score at 7-7. On the ensuing kickoff Roge Tolosky, alert end, pounced on the ball on the two yard line giving the Cardinal and Grey possession as several sur- prised Engineers looked on. Ed Sikorski covered the short distance on the next play and the Mules led 14-7. Zaworski of Temple made a game-saving tackle on the 30 yard stripe. Temple intercepted on the .lack Crider Bob Mirth Sisto Averno In the third quarter the determined Brown and Wllite took to the air and drove for a game- tying touchdown as Bill Heck grabbed a pass and carried fifteen yards to the goal line. The battle continued 11ip and tuck as the clock ticked away the larger part of the last period. Wiatli but four minutes remaining in the game the Mules gained possession on their own 24. Fans of both teams were on tl1e edges of their seats as the Mules drove steadily toward the goal line, with Marty Binder and Russ Strait doing most of the running. The clock showed only two minutes remaining when Binder went six yards to cross the double stripe. Bell made his third conversion good Zllld the Mules were vic- torious over their rival. MDiz" Dean reeled off the longest run of the afternoon as he intercepted a Gettysburg pass on the last play of the game. "Diz,' went 85 to score as the Mules scored their fourth shutout of tl1e season, 27-0. ' MUHLENBERG vs. DELAWARE In an electrifying finish the Muhlenberg Mules brought a rain-drenched crowd of 8,000 spectators to their feet as they scored on a 60 yard pass play, Bell to Strait, in the last five seconds of play to defeat the University of Dela- ware, 20-14. The game was played on a sloppy field and was marred by fumbles. The Mules bobbled the Roge Tolosky MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG The visiting Gettysburg Bullets backfired as they were shut out by the Mules 27-0 on a muddy gridiron. The visitors held tl1e Mules to a lone tally for the first three quarters but fell apart as the Bergmen racked up 21 points in the last period. Harry Mackin Carm Sbordone ball no less than nine times and lost possession of it six times. Delaware recovered the ball on the 11 yard line as the Mules fumbled the kickoff. Berg held on downs and kicked, but within the first five minutes of the game the Blue Hens completed a 32 yard pass and led 7-0 at the end of the quarter. The Mules scored in the second quarter as Roge Tolosky plucked a Delaware lateral out of the air and took it for 15 yards to the end zone. Bell's conversion knotted the score at 7-7 but Delaware marched 75 yards to score just before the intermission and held a 14-7 edge. The third period was scoreless and it looked like the fourth might be the same, when the Mules took possession on their own 46 yard line after blocking a Delaware kick. The Bergmen passed and ran to the six yard stripe where Russ Strait plowed his way through to score. Bell's conversion was blocked and the Mules trailed 14-13 with only five minutes remaining in the game. As the game went into its closing seconds., the Mules gained possession of the ball. With less than five seconds remaining they stood on their own 40 yard line trailing by one point. Bill Bell faded with the ball and heaved a diagonal pass to Buss Strait on the Delaware 35. Strait bulled his way to the goal line to score the win- ning tally in perhaps the most thrilling finish in Muhlenberg football history. MUHLENBERG vs BUCKNELL Bill Bell completed 11 of 13 passes to in- spire the Mules to a 39-0 triumph over Bucknell, the highest score ever run up by a Muhlenberg eleven over the Bisons in the history of the series. The Mules registered their first touchdown late in the first period as Ed Sikorski hit the line for ten yards, two plays after Bill Bell had gambled on a fourth down pass from the 28 to Al Schreiber on the 15 for a first down. The final score came late in the game with Muhlenberg marching from their own 34 fea- tured by a 50 yard pass play, Bell to Tolosky, who carried to the 9. Strait scored on a 4 yard buck. The Mules recorded shutout number five, 39-0. Ed Sikorski Russ Strait ,,, ,. T KE .V , Q X if , at fn., f Mike Bogdziewicz MUHLENBERG vs. F. 81 M. ' Lancaster football fans turned out 1200 strong to see the Mules of Muhlenberg drub the local Lancastrian diplomats by a 57-7 count on what proved to be an ideal Thanksgiving day for the game. Kneeling-Brown, Fleischmann., Holtzman, Alberts. Standing-Coach Fellows, Schroy, Summer, Managers Sullivan, Saueracker IIHU55 EUUNTHY The young cross-country team of the Mule's went down to their first defeat when they went to Bethlehem and met the engineers of Lehigh on October 17th. O11 October 241th the varsity inet the Lafay- ette College harriers and were defeated 38-19 on their own five-mile Cedar Beach course with Captain Joe Fleischmann of HBerg" placing third. Dropping their third successive meet Coach Ernie Fellows' varsity ran behind Gettysberg College's harriers 35-2 on the visitors' home course. This was the third time Captain Fleisch- mann took the number three spot. St. Joseph's College literally ran away with the 20th annual Middle Atlantic Cross-country run held on Muhlenberg's course. The meet was held on November 14 with Muhlenberg placing seventh. Don Albert was Muhlenberg's first finisher as he placed 15th with Joe Fleischmann, team captain, right on his heels in the 16th place. ,L .W ---"5 SIJIIEEH Coach MChili" Altemose opened his third season at Muhlenberg College with his booters traveling down to Haverford College where they were held to a 1-1 tie after playing the longest game in the Middle Atlantic Conference history, lasting one hour and 418 minutes. Four overtime periods could not produce a Winning goal and both teams had to accept the tie. Rudy Amelio, chunky inside right, scored the Mules' only goal in the third period. I The following week a highly tutored Lehigh team wandered over to Muhlenberg, and to their great dismay, returned home with a three to one loss. Amelio, Don Everson, and Larry Delp showed their skill by each dropping in beautiful placed goals, all within the first twenty-five min- RECORD OF 1947 SOCCER TEAM Muhlenberg ......,. ..,... 1 Haverford ....,. Muhlenberg .....,.. ...... 3 Lehigh ,..,...t Muhlenberg . ...... 2 Temple ,.... . Muhlenberg . ,,.,. 2 Lafayette Muhlenberg . ...... 2 Rutgers .....t,..4 .. Muhlenberg . ...... 2 Stevens Tech ...,., . utes of the game. Lehigh scored their lone tally in the third additional period, and could not find the goal from then on. At the end of the season, Lehigh turned out to be Middle Atlantic Confer- ence champs, even though they sustained a loss from the Mules. Kneeling-Boyer, Delp, Braverman, Everson, Batton, Amelie, Cutshall. Standing-Oerman, Johnson, Rollo, Hun- delong, Campbell, Fiest, Moyer, Ronning, Shegina, Coach Altemose. Ronning, Couch Altemose, Campbell. Templeis undefeated soccer club came to Muhlenberg and after the roughest game of the year, returned to Philadelphia with a 5-2 win. Thor Ronning, transfer student from Norway, showed Temple some fancy shooting as he scored both Mule goals. Late in the game, Temple scored three goals amid rough playing on both sides. Muhlenberg College won its second straight conference match the next week by beating Lafayette 2-1 on the Mule field. Amelio again opened the scoring to be followed by belligerent little Arthur Batten in the goal producing com- bination. The next game was with Rutgers at New Brunswick. It had rained hard the previous night and the morning of the game, leaving the field a muddy mess. At certains parts of the field, there was ten inches of water. The game was surely the wettest the Mules had ever played, and it was lost late in the third period when Rutgers pulled ahead 3-2. It was our first league loss and the only mar on our record in Middle Atlantic Conference competition. Stevens Tech came to Muhlenberg next, and the rains came again. This time it only soaked our field and permitted us to play a slippery game in a drizzle. Amelio and Ronning teamed to- gether and score both of our goals to clinch a second place in the Northern Division of the Middle Atlantic Conference. N o Goal . 'Z i I I B A S H E T B A L Il Captain Harry Donovan, Couch Barker. MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE Temple University's cagers hung a leash on the Muhlenberg offensive in the final minutes of play and nosed ahead for a 56-53 victory in Con- vention Hall. The Owls shackled Harry Donovan and held him to 13 points, 7 on foul conversions. Mackin was the point leader with 16 tallies, 8 from the free line. All told, the Mules converted 21 out of 26 foul tries. MUHLENBERG vs. MORAVIAN While Moravian failed miserably in an at- tempt to provide competition, the Mules were sharp to a sensational degree in all departments and swept to a 641-28 victory. Fancy shooting, tricky passing, and, most noticeable, clever play- breaking, added up to a better balance than the same players effected last season. MUHLENBERG .vs. AMERICAN UNIVERSITY The Muhlenberg basketeers eked out a 56- 54 win over an underdog American University quintet in the 118t1O117S capital. Harry Donovan once again led the Mules scoring parade with 14 points. Danny Mackin dropped in 13 points and Dick McGee, seemingly finding himself again, scored 12. Outstanding as it has been in all three games that the Mules had played so far, was their uncanny foul shooting. In this depart- ment the Mules made good on 18 out of 21 attempts. 116 MUHLENBERG vs. PRINCETON The Varsity cagers avenged last year's 37-33 defeat at the hands of Princeton University, by downing the Tigers in their own lair, 59-53. Danny Mackin led the Mules with 21 points. MUHLENBERG vs. PENN Playing before a capacity crowd of 4,000 at Rockne Hall the Muhlenberg Mules chalked up their fourth straight victory in dumping Penn- sylvania by the score of 60 to 53. Pennsylvania began to narrow the lead in the last half and effective substitution by Coach Bud Barker throttled the Penn rally. MUIILENBERG vs. HARTWICK Building up a 20 point advantage at the end of the first period, the Mule cagers rolled over a hard fighting, but outclassed Hartwick College quintet, 80-58, at Rocknc Hall. The Mules were never in serious trouble, as they led all the way, except for a short moment in the third period, when a brief Hartwick rally closed the gap to 4, points. However, the Mules winged away to a 16 point lead at the end of the third period. LJ Hlrly Donovan Ed Donovan Marv Jaffe Bob Lonergan Dun Mackin Dick McGee Al Saemmer Chuck Thelsen RECORD OF 1947-4-8 SEASON Muhlenberg Temple University ,... Muhlenberg Gettysburg Muhlenberg Moravian College .,..., Mllhlellbefg Alneficall UUIVCISHY Muhlenberg American University.. Muhlenberg St- Josephls Muhlenberg Princeton .................... Muhlenberg NaVY '-'-"4-'- Muhlenberg U. of Pennsylvania .,,. Muhlenberg Lafayette "" Muhlenberg Hartwick College ,..... Muhlenberg Lasalle . , Muhlenberv Lehigh .....,. . Muhlenberg Lehigh ............,........,.... U Muhlenberff U. of Scranton .....,.....4 Muhlenberg Bucknell Muhlenber: Lafayette Muhlenberg Long Island U ' ' U """' """" M uhlenberg Gettysburg Muhlenberg Bucknell .....,. ,....... M uhlenberg Merchant Mal mes Muhlenberg Temple ...... ........ M uhlenberg P- M. C. -v'.4' Muhlenberg Villanova ..... ........ M uhlenberg Moravian .. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH For the second time since the turn of the new year, lVIuhlenberg's sharp-shooting Mules ran up an 80 point total in annihilating an oppon- ent when they soundly trounced the Lehigh Uni- versity Engineers in Grace Hall, 80-36. Harry Donovan, as usual, was chief rim-buster of the night with a total of 20 points. Danny Mackin was next with 14 points and Eddie Donovan col- lected 12. MUHLENBERG vs. SCRANT ON The basketball team next rolled over Scran- ton University, 70-42. The Mules' foul shooting, which had been nothing short of phenomenal all season, kept going at a terrific pace. The Cardinal and Grey made good of 20 out of 27 attempts. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Playing before a capacity crowd, the mighty Mules rolled over tl1e Zipple-less Lafayette Leopards, 57-42. Danny Mackin, after a slow start, took the scoring honors away from Harry Donovan for the night with 13 points. Harry, despite the fact that he had to leave the ball game in the first half with a severe eye injury caused in a collision, scored 12 points. MUHLENBERG vs. BUCKNELL Paced by little Danny Mackin who tossed in field goals from any and all angles, Muhlen- berg basketeers won their ninth straight triumph i11 ten games by defeating the Bucknell Bisons by a score of 57 to 417. Front row-Mackin, Theisen, Martini, Saemmer, Harry Donovan, Couch Barker. Buck row-Lonergan, Jessen, Willenbecher, Arrison, McGee, Ed Donovan, Julie. 1 MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE A beautifully balanced Temple team., with all players towering well over six feet, con- trolled the hankhoards and taps all the way to defeat the Mules 53-46. MUHLENBERG vs. VILLANOVA Tl1e Barker-coached quintet breezed by the Wilclcats of Villanova College 67-60, in a game that was nip and tuck all tl1e way. Mackin and Harry Donovan were tl1e big guns of the night with 21 and 25 points respectively. The Mules, small but powerful Al Saemmer will not go un- noticed for 1116 dazzling exhibition of floor work which he displayed. MUI-ILENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG Gettysburgis Bullets were minimized to B-B shot when the dynanlic scoring machine of tl1e Muhlenberg Mules had finished with 'them in the Middle Atlantic State League game at Gettysburg, and tl1e Berg hoopsters handily scored a 70-59 decision. The superiority of the Mules in foul shooting was pronounced when they corked 16 out of 23 tries while tl1e Bullets could nail only 9 out of tl1e same number of tries. MUI-ILENBERG vs. AMERICAN UNIVERSITY The Mules were able to beat the referee's whistle and American University 59-52 for the second time in the current season. Highlight of the game was the excessive amount of fouling which was detected by the officials. In all, 41 personals were called against the two teams, with Berg getting the best e11d of this in collecting 17 out of 23 tries. MUHLENBERG vs. ST. .IOSEPH'S Fresh from a smashing triumph over a pre- viously unbeaten LaSalle, the St. Joseph boys were unable to match the Mules and bowed to a score of 65-55. The Philadelphians were able to bottle Harry Donovan, however. Harry was being fouled so often that he collected 8 points out of 12 free throws. MUHLENBERG vs. NAVY Muhlenberg put another notch in their belt when they defeated Navy at Annapolis 62-49. Harry Donovan held the scoring honors with 13 points. The defensive spotlight of the afternoon fell on reliable Chuck Theisen, who in the second half, played a wonderful game, holding Navy's Bob Searle to 3 points . . . a task which really was something, especially for Navyis home court. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE The Muhlenberg Mules, functioning beau- tifully under pressure, fastened their claim tag to the Northern crown in the Middle Atlantic States Conference by bowling over a grim, de- termined Lafayette College quintet 57-51. It proved to be one of the most rugged battles in which the Mules had fought this year. MUHLENBERG vs. LASALLE It was a thriller but we lost. After three extra periods, Muhlenberg went down lighting to La- Salle College 74-68. Throughout the entire con- test Berg kept the Philadelphia boys on their toes, but lack of effective substitutes proved to be the downfall in the third extra period when LaSalle puled ahead and was able to hold their lead until the final gun went off. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGI-I Establishing a new all-time Rockne Hall scor- ing record as well as a new all-time Muhlenberg College team scoring mark, Coach Bud Barker's Cardinal and Grey cagemen overwhelmed the Engineers of Lehigh University by a score of 99-50. MUHLENBERG vs. BUCKNELL The Bucknell Bisons were swamped by the Muhlenberg Mules with a new city scoring record, 105-37. The game, a feature of speed, started fast and furious and before long the regu- lars were on the bench but the score kept mount- ing. MUHLENBERG vs. L. I. U. Long Island University overcame a 16-point halftime deficit at Madison Square Garden to defeat the Mules 56-54, before a screaming crowd of 16,122 people. Harry Donovan led the scoring parade for Berg as he chalked up 12 points. Al Saemmer played the most spectacular game of his career. MUIILENBERC vs. GETTYSBURG Muhlenberg ended its home basketball sea- son at Rockue Hall with a 72-40 will over Gettys- burg College. The game was easy for the Mules, their second victory of tl1e season over the Bullets, and was a decided anti-climax after the torrid L. I. U. game in New York. This victory for Muhlenberg enabled them to finish unde- feated in the Northern division of the Middle Atlantic League. MUHLENBERG vs. KINGS POINT Muhlenberg College rallied to defeat Kings Point Merchant Marine Academy, 70-52, at Kings Point. This ended the regular scheduled season for the Mules who wound up with a I9-4 record. MUHLENBERG vs. P. M. C. The Mules humiliated their first round rivals from Pennsylvania Military College, 95-31, and at the same time established a new collegiate scor- ing record for the palestra. MHCIiIll,S nine field goals and foul conversion for 19 points topped the scoring although Harry Donovan ran a close second with 18 poi11ts. MUHLENBERG vs. MOHAVIAN The Muhlenberg cagers captured their sec- ond consecutive Middle Atlantic Athletic Asso- ciation tournanlent championship in the Penn Palestra, with the defeat of Moravian 63-52. The Champs Kneeling-Delp, Evans, Steinbach, Getz, Amelio, Foye. Stancling-Mm1.uger Dowman, Wassernlilli, Mark, Wess- man, Sahulka, Sutton, Shegina, Coach Frankett. WHESTLI li In rolling up the second-best record in the history of wrestling at Muhlenberg, this yearls varsity grapplers, coached by Carl F rankett, ca111e through a grueling 10-match schedule with only two defeats and one tie against seven im- pressive wins. The defeats were suffered at the hands of the Middle Atlantic Champion Team, Rutgers, and at the hands of the Franklin and Marshall, second-place winners in the powerful Eastern Intercollegiate ranks. Only in 1942 when the Mules won the Middle Atlantic title did a Berg mat team have a better record. This season the Frankett-men finished third behind Rutgers and Gettysburg in the championship. Big Bill Evans was the outstanding point- producer for the Cardinal and Grey machine. At 175 Bill rolled up the amazing total of 35 points in dual match competition, by virtue of six falls, one decision, and one draw. He was undefeated until the finals of the championship, which he dropped to Whiafrey of Rutgers. How- ever, right behind Bill in scoring were Rudy Amelio, sophomore 128 pounder, and Ted Getz, honorary captain for the year, who wrestled at 121. Both Getz and Amelio won 34 points for their team, but Amelio lost one decision in tl1e first match of tl1e year, while Getz was found to forfeit one bout because of injury and drew in another. Bert Wesslnan at heavyweight and Cliff Steinbach at 155 also made the scoreboards leap as they compiled 26 and 20 points respectively. Bob Foye, wrestling at 145 and 155 scored 10 points, and Jerry Braverman, 1947 co-captain who graduated in February and stopped in the middle of the season, scored 10 points at 145. The main fort of the 1948 squad was its ability to win bouts by falls. The Mules took 23 bouts on falls while losing o11ly eleven. In total bouts won and lost, the count was 43 won, 34 lost, and 3 tied. Coach Frankett's proteges rolled up 185 points against 140 for their opponents. The season opened with a loud thump on Tuesday, January 6, as the underrated Mules pinned Princeton's Tigers by the close 16-14 margin. Getz and Steinbach won decisions, while Evans and Wessiiian came through in the final two bouts with the pressure on to sew up the victory. The following Friday, after a hard struggle with the scales to make the weight, the Mules did battle with Brooklyn Polytech and hung up victory wreath number two-again by a mere two points, 18-16. Getz, Amelio, Braver- man and Steinbach were tl1e big guns that after- noon. It was not until they faced Temple"s Owls that the boys in Cardinal and Grey really ex- ploded. But before the first home-crowd of the season, Coach Franklett's boys let out all the stops and annihilated the Templars for their third in a row, 29-5. Only at 136 pounds did the powerhouse Mules fail to gain the nod over their Philly opponents. Ursinus, with a comparatively weak and inexperienced squad, gained a umoral victoryw by holding the now-feared Muhlenberg wrestlers to a 16-16 tie. However, Steinbach, Delp, and Evans did not wrestle that afternoon because they had to take national teachers' exams to qualify for state teaching certificates. Getz, Amelio, Shegina, and Wessiiian did all they could, but couldn't beat the handicap placed 011 them by exams. The undefeated string of six straight fin- cluding two matches from the end of the 1947 seasonj was finally stopped by F. St M. on Febru- ary 11 before a home crowd, 23-10. The injury jinx, which later plagued the squad and caused Coach Frankett many a sleepless night, put in its first appearance just before the F. dt M. match. Ted Getz and Rudy Amelio both suffered similar shoulder injuries in practice before the F. Sr M. match and were unable to wrestle. Be- cause no one else could lose the required weight in order to be eligible to wrestle, Coach F rankett was forced to forfeit both those weight classes- 121 and 128. Steinbach and Evans remained undefeated by gaining a decision and a fall re- spectively, while Delp split even with a draw. Gettysburg was the recipient of a double load of Muhlenberg vengeance. One load for last season's 16-14- defeat at their hands, and the second load as a retaliation after the F. 81 M. defeat. As a result of the Muhlenberg determina- tion they licked the Bullets, 18-141, on falls by Getz, Amelio, and Evans, and a decision by Delp. The victory train rattled on with number five turned in over Haverford, 17-11. Again Getz threw his opponent, but Amelio, Sutton, Stein- bach, and Evans also gained decisions to throttle Haverford. Lafayette, big but inexperienced gen- erally, was far outclassed by the smooth-operat- ing Frankett machine, who set them down easily, 28-8. Getz, Amelio, Foye, Evans, and Wessxnan got falls, while Steinbach got a one-point decision to gain his victory. Rutgers derailed the Muhlenberg express on February 25, dropping the Bergmen, 20-10. Both Getz and Evans got draws, while Amelio and Wesslnan won decisions for the Cardinal and Grey. Travelling back to home for the final match of the 10 dual match schedule on Febru- ary 28, the Muhlenberg maulers won a thrilling 23-13 victory over Bucknell. Getz took a decision, while Amelio, Foye, Evans, and Wessman threw their opponents. RECORD OF 1948 WRESTLING TEAM Muhlenberg .....,.......... 16 Princeton ........,........... 14 Muhlenberg ...,.. ....,. 1 8 Brooklyn Polytech .... 16 Muhlenberg ...... ...... 2 5 Temple ........................ 5 Muhlenberg ...... 16 Ursinus .,.................... .. 16 Muhlenberg ...... 10 Franklin 81 Marshall.. 23 Muhlenberg ...... 18 Gettysburg ......,........, .. 14 Muhlenberg ...... 17 Haverford .,... .,....... 1 1 Muhlenberg ...... 28 Lafayette ... ...,., 8 Muhlenberg ...... 10 Rutgers ....... ...... 2 0 Muhlenberg ...... 23 Bucknell ......... 13 Front row-Williams, Heiney, Everson, Lentzsch. Buck row-Fegley, Skid- more, Metz, Couch Thomp- son. SWIMMI E MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE The Muhlenberg mermen got dunked for a defeat by Lafayette to the tune of 43 to 32. The meet was a Mnip and tuck" proposition with the stubborn Mule tanksters losing out in the very last event. Bob Everson, Bob Schaeffer, Bill Wil- liams, and Ray Lentzsch sparked the way for Muhlenherg's first places. Bob Everson in win- ning the backstroke remains as Muhlenberg's only unbeaten man in that event. Other point getters in the meet were Bill Metz and Ed Mc- Quown. The most exciting event of the evening was provided by the 400 yard freestyle, when Bill Williams, coming from behind, squeezed into second place by a touch. Bill stopped at the end of fourteen lengths, thinking he had finished, giving Bunzing of Lafayette just enough time to take the event. MUHLENBERG vs. Y. M. C. A. The Muhlenberg mermen suHered their next defeat at the hands of the Allentown Y. M. C. A., by the score of 54 to 12, with Bill Williams splashing out the only Muhlenberg victory in the 200 yard free-style. True to his tradition of com- ing from behind for an exciting race, this time Bill did better than in the Lafayette meet and took a first place. Dick Shafer put in a good per- formance, but ended up with a second place to Bill Schatz, formerly of Muhlenberg, but now swimming for Y. M. C. A. Other point getters i11cluded Bob Everson, Ed McQuown, and Ray Lentzsch. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE The Muhlenberg mermen dropped their third straight meet at the local Jewish Communi- ty Center to Lafayette College, 36 to 21. The Bergmen took three first place shots in the 100 yard breaststroke. Schaeffer of the Mules streaked away to win in one minute, 15 Sf 10 seconds while Everson took the 100 yard backstroke in one minute, 13 3X 10 seconds. A team in the medley 180 yard division composed of Everson, Schaef- fer, and Williams swam to victory in one minute, 57 9f10 seconds. By next season we are certain Coach Thomp- son will have whipped together a winning combi- nation and will, in all probability enter in regular collegiate swim competition. W I 4 ' 'L -. . M4 -. . ' s d1"if.w',-L' 1 i,J'5Qfs I 1 ,Qu w J . -I 1 H -5n,.,Q2,'j!3oE A U J i In hldnigkg at 'T' , iv' rX .1554 AM' ' :MQ Hn' ar , .JWb1y' wi' 3-1 Ksfflwr , N-4 H.. 4 X 5. N,' 1' uffn ,,r 3 ,f!! BASEBALL MUHLENBERG vs. PRINCETON The Mules opened their baseball campaign at Princeton where they trounced the Tigers, 7-2. Timely hitting by the Berg nine along with Princeton errors gave uHoss" Lough's club their opening game win. Henry led the Mule attack with three for three. Taylor started on the mound for Muhlenberg and was effective as he pitched three innings allowing one run, one hit, and one walk. He was relieved by Dean who gave up tl1e second run to the Tigers. Taylor was the winning pitcher. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH The Mules helped Lehigh inaugurate their 1948 season by trouncing the Engineers, 7-2. The Berg nine collected 12 hits from Lehiglfs ace left-hander, Bill Greenamoyer, while Cliff Kin- dred scattered two runs and eight hits over the full ni11e innings. MUHLENBERG vs. GETTYSBURG The Mules put on their hitting shoes and traveled to Gettysburg where they walloped the Bullets 10-7. Busch started for the Mules and pitched the first seven innings before Doug Taylor came on and finished out of three Bullet hurlers. The big blow of the day came in the sixth inning when Miller homered to right field with two on base. I Y fr Dick Herb MUHLENBERG vs. LASALLE The winning streak came to an abrupt end when the LaSalle Explorers beat the Muhlenberg nine, 5-2, as the heavy hitting bats of uHoss" Lough,s aggregation were silent. The baseballers could only garner 4- hits off tl1e combined hurling of three Explorer's hurlers. MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE .A good crowd witnessed the losing of the Mules' second game as they bowed to a highly respected Lafayette team, 10-0. MUI-ILENBERG vs. PENN STATE A third straight setback was suffered by the Mules at the hands of Jimmy Masticola and the Nittany Lions at State College with a score of 10 to 1. uDiz" Dean hurled the first six frames for the Mules and gave up seven runs on thirteen hits. Dean was relieved by Bobby McBrearty, who allowed three hits for the Lions in his mound tour. The Mules now had a .500 record since they had won the three opening tilts of the season. MUHLENBERG vs. SCRANTON U. The home baseball season was opened by the Mules with a win of 8-4 over the Scranton University nine. The Mules had their extra base hitting shoes on as they slapped out a homer, 2 triples, and a double. The big inning was the fifth when Herb started things rolling with a triple scored on Tolosky's single to right field. Two more runs were scored when Berg's tobacco- chewing catcher, Karobeinick pounded a homer down the left field line that went out into Twenty- sixth Street. MUHLENBERG vs. MORAVIAN lVIuhlenberg's Cliff Kindred a11d Roger Tolosky combined their efforts against Moravian, defeating the Bethlehemites, 5-2, in Bethlehem. Kindred, a senior, preparing for the ministry, stayed on the mound all the way giving up only four singles and one double. Tolosky, a sopho- more, sent Muhlenberg off .to a lead in the first inning with a home run bringing Cy Davis and George Hricinak to home plate. Tolosky repeated this performance of a home run again in the ninth inning. This time, however, no one was on base. MUHLENBERG vs. SUSQUEHANNA U. The Berg nine banged out thirteen hits, including a first inning homer by Miller to trounce Susquehanna University, 8-2. uDiz', Dean started on the mound for MI-loss" Lough's team and went the first six innings before being relieved by McBrearty. MUHLENBERG vs. BUCKNELL To our sorrow we were stopped in our win- ning streak by the Bucknell Bisons, 6-3, in a very close game. Lefty Taylor went all the way for the Mules and his first and third innings were Front row-Coach Lough, Karobeinick, Dean, Staudinger, Hricinak, Kochenash, McBrearty. Second row-Tay- lor, Davis, Busch, Herb, Tolosky, Dikon, Kindred. Back row-Managers McClelland, Bucher, Furman, Miller, Swarllcy, Erich. his downfall as he gave up two runs and three runs respectively. The Mules left ten men stranded on the base paths. MUHLENBERG vs. ST. .1OSEPH'S The seventh win of the season came as the Mules defeated St. Joseph's of Philadelphia by the one-sided score of 13 to 5. 6'Diz" Dean went all the way on the mound for uHoss" Lough's team, giving up 5 runs and 5 hits while striking out 141 St. Joe batters. It was Dean's third win of the season. MUHLENBERG vs. LEHIGH The Mules recorded their eighth win of the season whe11 they defeated the Lehigh Engineers, 6-5. Busch hung up his third win on the mound for the Cardinal and Grey. Smoke Screen. W a Safe MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE The tables were turned once again when Lafayette beat the Muhlenberg Mules in a tough game with the score registering 4 to 3 at the end of a very closely contested battle. MUHLENBERG vs. TEMPLE The Mules ran into plenty of trouble as the Temple Owls had things practically their own way trouncing the Mules by the one-sided score of 19-6. The fifth inning was the downfall for the Mules as the Philadelphia club picked up 10 runs on 12 hits. MUHLENBERG vs. ALBRIGHT Hal Swartley came through in the eighth inning with a home run after MDiz" Dean had walked, to give the Mules a 3-2 win over Albright. Cliff Kindred gave up only eight hits to remain undefeated for the season. This was the ninth win of the season for uflossv' Lough's men as against six defeats. Dean, McBx-early, Busch, Taylor. RECORD OF Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg 1948 SEASON Princeton .... Lehigh ....,..... Gettysburg .. Lafayette .... LaSalle ..,... Penn State .. Scranton ...... Moravian .... Susquehanna Bucknell ...... St. .losephls .. Lehigh ...... Lafayette ,..... Temple ...... Albright ...... E Kneeling-Riekert, Fleischmann, Theisen, Mosser, Alberts, Williams, Brown, Managers Snueracker, Sullivan Standing-Coach Fellows, Becton, Bradley, Costabile, Schroy, Fctherolf, Jessen, Kononchuk, Reese, Summer, Bogdzicwicz, Barnes, Moyer. Tllflllli MUHLENBERG-LEHIGI-I-GETTYSBURG The Cardinal and Grey opened their track season by winning a triangular meet at Lehigh University, Muhlenberg totaling 66 1f3 points, against Lel1igh's 57 Sf 6 and Gettysburg's 29 51 6. Rollo contributed to the score by acquiring two first places on the track while ,lessen was at home in the field in rolling up two first places. 130 . MUHLENBERG vs. BUCKNELL The Mules entered into a dual meet with Bucknell University and were nosed out by the narrow score of 60yZ to 65w. Brown was the only Muhlenberg man to win a .first place in two events. Even though the team as a whole chalked up eight first places. 4 .V A 'J ll 'r 1.4 p an over. if MUHLENBERG vs. LAFAYETTE Lafayette came as Muhlenbergis second victory with tl1e Cardinal and Grey totaling tl1e score at 71 to 55. Three men in the persons of Brown, Rollo and .lessen totaled six out of the Mules' eight wins. MUI-ILENBERG-LASALLE-TEMPLE The next encounter was a triangular meet which netted Muhlenberg a second place with 602 points against LaSalle with 66 1f3 and Te1nple's 26 points. 4 MIDDLE ATLANTIC MEET Muhlenberg's next engagement was in the Middle Atlantic States' Track and Field Meet at Lafayette College in which 15 colleges partici- pated. Muhlenberg took a third place with a score of 22 points over against St. Joseph's 37M and F. and M.'s 33ML. The outstanding event of the day as far as the Mules were concerned was the taking of first place in the shot put by Mlfiussw Strait when he heaved the sl1ot 44 feet, zzyz inches. The other event for Muhlenberg was Brown's first place in the pole vault. - A A L as U ' U TENNIS When Vinnie Rurac, Romanian Davis Cup champion, appeared on Muhlenberg's Campus, the already high preseason hopes for a brilliant tennis team advanced to new heights, some fans rating the '48 team strong enough to take tl1e Middle Atlantic States Conference crown. With Bob Cerney and Jack Haring, experienced Seniors, and three good Sophomores, George Hill, Dick Wieland, and Bill Dougherty, to round out the team behind Rurac, tennis coach, MDoc" Shankweiler agreed on the team's strength but warned the boys of Swarthmore and Haverford, 9-0 victors over Berg"s 747 tealn. NDoc,s" warning was too true, when the team journeyed to Swarthmore for the opening match on April 7th they found Swarthmore's seasoned team too strong for them and had to come home with the short end of the 6-3 score. Rurac won the only singles match for Berg, beat- ing Morris Bodenger, 6-2, 6-4. In the doubles Dick Wieland joined Vinnie to win the No. 1 doubles while Bill Dougherty and Jack Haring won the No. 3 doubles. Bob Cerney and George Hill, playing No. 2, were not so fortunate. ,lust as it lost the first match away, Bergis team lost the last match at home. Though Haver- ford College, Middle Atlantic States Tennis Champions, walked off with an 8-1 victory, the spectators saw one of the best played matches of the season. Vinnie Burac turned in the only win for Muhlenberg with a three set victory over J i1n Schnaars, No. 1 player for Haverford. Schnaars took the first set 6-2, the second set lost by Rurac this season. After this, Rurac showed superior tennis skill to win the final two sets 6-2, 6-2. J ack Haring extended his singles match to three sets by winning the first 8-6:, he lost the last two. Dick Wieland came very close to a three set match, his scores were 6-8 and 7-9. The record for the season was five wins against three losses. The other loss came 'toward the middle of the season when Lehigh edged out a 5-4 victory over the Berg team. Berg's tennis team turned in its five Wins against Albright, Moravian, Bucknell, Temple, and Lafayette. Albright was the first opponent to be downed at the Oakmont Tennis Club, Muh- lenberg's home courts. The score of this Berg Kneeling-Carney, Dougherty, Stull, Horst. Standing-Coach Shankweiler, Hill, 1-Iaring, Rurac, Hoh. win was 8-15 Dave Hob and Bob Horst, Sopho- more and Junior, respectively, lost the No. 3 doubles, their first match together. At Moravian, Muhlenberg's team turned in a perfect 9-0 score. At Bucknell, the final score was 7-2 in Berg's favor. Then, at home, Temple went down 7-2 and Lafayette followed 5-4. This latter match was well packed with suspense. Hav- ing won only two of the six singles, George Hill's and Vinnie Ruracis, Berg needed all three doubles to win. After Wielzilld and Hill turned ill a quick 6-1, 6-1 victory i11 the No. 2 spot, the gallery centered its attention on Rurac and Dougherty who were forced to play twenty games to win the second set 11-9 of the No. 1 doublesg they won the first 6-3. The final result then de- pended on tl1e outcome of the No. 3 doubles. Bob Cerney and Jack Haring dropped their first set 4-6 but managed to come back and Win the next two, 7-5 and 10-8, thus giving Muhlenberg a 5-4 victory. Cheerlcarlcrs-Earlin Lutz, Frank Kenline, Ted Getz, Lewis Wellce. Missing from picture: Dick Rau. -+"'T'1' Vinnie Rurac At the post-season banquet given by Dr. and Mrs. Shankweiler, Bob Cerney and Jack Hating were elected honorary co-captains for the season. Both Bob and J ack were graduated several days later in the Class of '48. RECORD OF 1948 TENNIS SEASON Muhlenberg .....,............ 3 Swarthmore ..,..........,.... 6 Muhlenberg .... ..,.... 8 Albright ..,... ........ 1 Muhlenberg .,,. ....... 9 Moravian ....... .,,..... 0 Muhlenberg ,... ....,.. 4 Lehigh ...,.. ,....... 5 Muhlenberg .... ....... 7 Bucknell ...... ........ 2 Muhlenberg . ....,.. 7 Temple .,.. .,...... 2 Muhlenberg .... ....... 5 Lafayette .... ........ 4 Muhlenberg .... ....... 1 Haverford ....... ......., 8 Every year in order to cope with all the extra energy the students have stored up, the Physical Education Department under the super- vision of Bill Ritter forms teams from campus organizations, clubs, cliques and gangs in order that they may compete i11 the various sports. Aside from league competition there are two other traditional touch football games. They are the annual Freshman-Sophomore tussel and recently revived Sin Bowl classic in which the pretheos clash with the premeds. ln a hard fought game played on the Muhlenberg gridiron the sophomores defeated a strong freshman team 7-2. The freshman team scored first as their team broke through and caught Swartly behind the goal line for a safety and two points. A few min- utes before the end of the second quarter Swartly passed to Weldon on a sleeper play. Weldon caught it 011 the five and scored for the sopho- mores. A pass for the extra point was good and the sophomores led 7-2. On December the 4th a powerful premed tusseled with a similar power- ful pretheo team to bring the score at the end of the fourth quarter to 0-0. With the premeds INTHAMUHAL and pretheos both boasting that they had the superior team. FOOTBALL The touch football games were played with seven man teams on a regulation field under intercollegiate rules. The players were not allowed to wear padding or cleats in these two- handed touch contests. The touch football season was filled with much competition operating un- der two leagues. League 1 consisted of Sigma Phi Epsilon, the Feather Merchants, Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Kappa Tau, and Alpha Tau Omega. League II consisted of the Breakfast Club, South Hall Trojans, Phi Epsilom Pi, and the Jokers. The intramural touch football crown was taken by Lambda Chi Alpha from a previously un- defeated Alpha Tau Omega 13-7. During the regular season Lambda Chi's only loss was to Alpha Tau Omega 26-6. It was a well drilled and much improved team, however, which scored two up-set victories to annex the intramural tilt. Before the holidays, Lambda Chi Alpha defeated the previously undefeated, unscored upon Jokers 12-6 in a startling upset. Alpha Tau Omega came into the final play-off by virtue of a 12-0 vic- SPIJHTS tory over the Breakfast Club and boasted a string of five victories against no defeats. The score by quarters is as follows: Lambda Chi Alpha .,....,.,,.. 0 13 0 0 Alpha Tau Omega .....,.......... 0 0 0 7 BASKETBALL The Intramural basketball league opened January 5th with three leagues participating, each composed of six teams. The teams had been assigned to leagues as follows: League 1-Unor- thodox Five, Phi Kappa Tau, Bombers, Ram- blers, Breakfast Club, and Phi Epsilon Pi. League ll-Sinners, Stupefyin Five, Clowns, Comets, Lambda Chi Alpha, and Sigma Phi Epsi- lon. League III-Hot Shots, Ridgefield Park A. C., Jokers, Alpha Tau Omega, Blue Beetles, and Barons. The powerful Blue Beetles eked out a 42-40 win over the Clowns in the intramural bas- ketball championship playoff to take the season's crown. The Beetles completed their season with eleven straight wins and 110 losses. At the close of the intramural basketball season Mr. Ritter issued team standings and Alpha Tau Omega had amassed 140 intramural points, followed by Lambda Chi Alpha with 130, the Jokers with 120, the Breakfast Club with 1122, Phi Epsilon Pi with 102VZ, and the Blu Beetles with 100. The total number of points scored included football and basketball. The intramural season was not over but Alpha Tau Omega was on the way to winning the intramural trophy. SOFTBALL The 1948 intramural softball season opened with two leagues of nine teams each. The games were played with ten-men rules. Although closely tagged by Lambda Chi Alpha, the Beetle Beaters took the trophy by amassing Iifty points. VOLLEYBALL Two leagues of nine teams each were also entered in the volley ball tournament. In this race, it was the Clowns who came out on top to cop the honors. At the end of the season, the points were totalled and Alpha Tau Omega won the trophy with two hundred and thirty points, a slim margin over the two hundred and twenty-five of Lambda Chi Alpha, and the two hundred and ten points of the Jokers. inf J -A f :nt Y . .r I- 114-'vb EAST HALL f' . y Xxxxjff xg 2 -U Q! -f , ,ff ' N Z .ni f 5 ,, 1 f f. if, 52 rg f if 1Uf is ' M A I 4 ,M ..! h ' ' ' f , f X ff ? Eli. . . .. . . . .... 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The oflicial legis- lative body of the student body, the Council is composed of thirteen men. Nine of these men are members of the senior class, chosen in the annual Student Council elections in May. The other four members are the presidents of the four classes, who serve with full rights and privi- leges of regular Council members. The members of the Student Council have many varied and responsible jobs. In addition to allocating funds from the student body fund to the various campus organizations, they also supervise such social affairs as the Soph-Frosh Hop, the Junior Prom, the Senior Ball, the Graduation Ball and various Student Council dances which occur throughout the school year. The members are the students' own elected repre- sentatives, and as such, exert considerable in- fluence over all student activities. Under the capable leadership of Ralph 138 EUUNEIL Boyer, the Student Council, in the past year., did much to solidify the position of the student gov- ernment in the eyes of the student body. PERSONNEL RALPH BOYER, President HARRISON MOYER, Vice President J oHN MCKINNEY, Secretary ADOLPI-I WEGENER, Treasurer Ralph Bagger Howard Hai-ing Earl Feight Herbert Necdleman Tracy Storch First Semester JAMES REPPERT, Senior Class WILLIAM LYBRAND, Junior Class JAMES BENSINGER, Sophomore Class HOWARD I'IANEMAN, Freshman Class Second Semester JOSEPH FLEISCHMANN, Senior Class RICI-IARD IKISIHBAUGH, Junior Class WALTER DOBERSTEIN, Sophomore Class QHOWARD HANEMAN, Freshman Class PUHENSIII IIUUNIIIL The Forensic Council was organized in 1932 under the leadership of Professor Ephraim Ever- ett, then a member of the English Department, for the purpose of encouraging debating and ora- tory on the Muhlenberg Campus. Last year the council was coached by Mr. E. Philip Bollier and now is under the leadership of Mr. Robert C. Currie, a new English instructor at Muhlenberg. The President of the Forensic Council auto- matically becomes debate manager. Meetings are held once a semester, but can be called at any time upon the request of the President. The group arranges the debating schedules, plans trips for the debating team, and fosters oratorical activities among the students through- out the school year. The oratorical contests, un- der thc leadership of Dr. John D. M. Brown, include the Jeanne Kramer Krause Oratorical Contest and the Junior Oratorical Contest. The winner of the former contest this year was Herbert Garber, a premedical student from Philadelphia whose subject was MThe Therapntic Influence of Musicf, Through this term the debating team dis- cussed: ushould a Federal World Government Be Establishedfw, uShould A System of Univer- sal Military Training Be Adopted?", Mshould the Honor System Be Adopted in Colleges and Uni- versities Throughout ,the United States?,'. This year's schedule consisted of Albright College, Gettysburg College, Bryn Mawr Col- lege, Elizabethtown College, Haverford College, Geneva College, Drew University, St. Joseph's College, Dickinson College, Rutgers University, Penn State Women, Princeton University and Wagner College. PERSONNEL EDWVARD M. SULLIVAN, President ROBERT SMITH, Secretary and Treasurer ROBERT C. CURRIE, Adviser Earl Saueracker Ralph Kramer David Hoh Ted Haas Frank Lambert Ernest Hoh Richard R. Rau John Long PERSONNEL INTEHFH TEHNITY IIUUNIIII. Pledged to the promotion of better inter- fraternity relations, this active organization is a representative group of delegates from every social fraternity on the Muhlenberg campus. The council meets once every month to discuss, inaugurate, a11d enforce regulations pertaining to the betterment of the social fraternities in- dividually and as a group. The Council is responsible for the carrying out of rushing a11d pledging rules set up by the organization, and each member chapter is obli- gated to abide by these regulations. The big event of the year is the Interfra- ternity Ball usually giV6l1 in the spring. The 1948 affair, held at Castle Gardens, was a great success. During the academic year, the social fra- ternities hold house parties in conjunction with the Senior Ball, the Junior Prom, and the Inter- fraternity Ball. The I-F Council is responsible for the smooth and efficient regulation of such affairs. Bruce Bauman Norman Cohen Arthur Damask Earl Feight James Fticsar Leonard Glazier Edward Goretzga Richard Kishbaugh Charles Moser John Nestleroth Carl Peterson Michael Pintavalle George Rizos Robert Smith Paul Steinberg Edward Sullivan Titus Trupe MUHLENBEHB CHRISTIAN ASSIIIIIATIIIN Outstanding Christian leaders in a wide variety of fields spoke at the regular monthly meetings of the Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion this year. Included were Dr. Otto Piper of Princeton Seminary on MThe Christian Attitude Toward Sex":, Judge James Henninger, '6Chris- tians and Politicswg Professor of Psychology David Spelt on '4Peace of Mindng Mr. Roy Mc- Corkel of the American Friends Service Com- mittee, HAmerica's Foreign Policywg and Rev. Ernest F lothmeier '41, NA Greater Muhlenberg- in Liberia, West Africaf, Attendance at these meetings fluctuated between two hundred fifty and twenty-live. More than five hundred copies of MMuhIen- berg Student Prayersf, a volume specially pre- pared by former Chaplain John W. Doberstein, were distributed free to the student body in fall. The Cedar Crest Y.W.C.A. and the M.C.A. observed the 'World Student Day of Prayer on February 15 with a joint student-led service in the Muhlenberg College Chapel. In March the M.C.A. conducted a successful MDonate-Your- Dudsw used clothing drive for European relief, and again co-sponsored the World Student Serv- ice Fund campaign. Realizing anew that it should be reaching more students with a comprehensive and vital program, the M.C.A. during the winter and spring held several meetings with representative faculty members and students to discuss 4'Mak- ing the Muhlenberg Christian Association a More Effective Campus Christian Force.'7 Mr. Robert Marshall of the Religion Department and Mr. Alfred Gemmel of the Social Science Department agreed to serve as advisers to the M.C.A. PERSONNEL FRANK SNOW, President FRANKLIN SHERMAN Vice President and Intercollegiate Representative HENRY J OHNSON, Secretary GEORGE HERMAN .ULRICI-I, Treasurer l EIAHIA The success of a college annual is dependent on the combined efforts of many people. Through such efforts the task may be made much lighter and more pleasant. We have enjoyed preparing this edition of the Ciarla and we sincerely hope that you may share our pleasure as you read it. We are especially grateful for the splendid assistance and advice given to us by Mr. Peter S. Gurwit of .lahn Xt Ollier Engraving Co., Berthold Studios, and the Kutztown Publishing Co. We would also like to thank our faculty ad- viser, Dean Perry F. Kendig for his patience and counsel. For the fine sketches on the divider pages, We are indebted to our art editor, Ben Marchant. And to all others who helped to make this Ciarla possible, we express our deep thanks. RICHARD D. KISHBAUGH, Editor-in-Chic RICHARD R. RAU, Business Manager. III HI. ST FF RICHARD D. KISIAIBAUGH, Editor-in-Chief RICHARD RAU, Business Manager Associate Editors Edward Sullivan, Advertising .Manager Herbert Gernert Lawrence Horn Benjamin Marchant, Art Editor Arthur Haimes George Pappas Efl!Vlll'd Pickarrl .lohn Christman, Photography Editor TV' Editorial Assistants Sophomore Assistants David Alloway Donald Biehn Lawrence Burnett Henry Douglas George Eicllorn Russell Everett Albin Gapsch Herbert Garber Kenneth lnnerst William Lybrand Michael Pintavalle William Raines Richard Rushmore Franklin Sherman , Robert Smith Paul Steinberg William Douthit Russell Kidston John Koptiuch Harry Hilger Business Robert Kuntz Robert Osborne Jacques Rasser Assistants William Messler Peter Wyckoff Carl Saueracker WEEKLY The Weekly had a very successful year dur- ing 1947-48, expanding into six pages and almost trebling its staff. Under the guiding hands of Editor-in-Chief Herb Needleman and Managing Editor Bob Fratscher, it inaugurated Mlust Be- tween Us," a sometimes too revealing social columng MBerg's Eye Viewsf student opinion through the lens of the inquiring photographerg MSet Shots," the sports column overflowing with an wiseacre data and clever remarks, and the Hbelly- splitting" cartoons of Ben Marchant. The year's work was climaxed with the hilarious April Fool issue which hawked in bold headlines the mur- dering of Prof. Charles Hollister, the jailing of Dean Sherwood, Mthe lone cribberw Mercer, and the insanity of Lee 'Tigalle Pierre" Van Horn, together with the English Departmenfs avid pre- occupation with comic books. The Weekly gained national fame for Muhlenberg when it instigated the reorganization of the Intercollegiate News- paper Association and sponsored the lNA7s first post-war convention, held on the Muhlenberg Campus on May 8th. As the year ended, the Mule journalists gave themselves a pat on the back for prattle well printed and elected Paul Steinberg and Everett WllSO11 to succeed Herb Needleman at the Weekly? helm. PERSONNEL HERBERT NEEDLEMAN, Editor-in-Chief ROBERT FRATSCHER, Managing Editor WILLIAM GLASE, Business Manager CHARLES KRAUSS, City Editor EVERETT WILSON, Feature Editor J osEPH ELWOOD, PAUL STEINBERG, Sports Editors LEWIS WENCE, RAYMOND LENTzscH, Associate Editors ALLEN KOSTENBADER, Circulation Manager EDWARD PICKARD, Exchange Editor Business Staff Paul Frccd Donald Oswald Harold Bashorc Editorial Staff Russell DcVinncy Tracy Storch Harrison Moyer Circulation Stuff Tim Tully W3l'lyH Hammel Warren Keller John Geisinger Art Department Herbert Saeger, Editor Benjamin Marehaut Charles Schleilfer Joseph Fiske J ohn Christman Paul Edelman Karl Lockwood Paul Howells Arthur Haimes Theodore Getz Herbert Garber Charles Morgan Henry Northington Tim Tully Waltelf Doherstein .lohn .laskot James Crawford Reporters Donald Stoughton Walter Schray John Drake Leon Zimmerman John Mazzacca Hugo Yanelli Edward Fox Raymond Reed Joseph Kochenash Kenneth Mastron Nicholas Kordilla Harry Reeser The present Arcade is the outgrowth of a tradition of literary magazines at Muhlenberg. The outstanding one of the forerunners was the Muhlenberg Monthly and was edited at one time by Dr. Robert C. Horn, now Vice President of the college, and contained many contributions by Dr. Preston A. Barba, head of the German Department today and Dr. John D. M. Brown, head of the English Department. The name Arcade eventually became the title of this publication because much of the students' activities were centered at the arcade passing beneath Berks Hall of the East Hall Dormitory. During the past war the lack of students and material swept the Arcade from the campus. In February, 1947, a group of interested students endeavored to revive the magazine and after an ARIS!-HIE uphill struggle published the first post war Arcade just before spring final examinations. The Arcade is now financed by a newly-created publication fee, and with guaranteed backing, will rise and fall only with the artistic calibre of the students themselves. The magazine carries the usual material of an undergraduate publication: short stories, poems, articles, cuts and photographs. STAFF ARTIVIUR DAMASK, Editor WALLACE STEFANY, Literary Editor ARTHUR HAIMES, Business and Publicity Manager JO!-IIN CHRISTMAN, Photographic Editor MR. Rossini REIFF, Faculty Adviser Thomas Cole Louis Rossi Robert Fratscher M-Bllllli The M-Book is a student publication that is known to all students of Muhlenberg, especially the freshman, as the College Guide book. It has been published every year since the fall of 1923, except during the past war years, by the Muhlenberg Christian Association. This past year, however, the publication responsibility was transferred to the Student Council where it will probably remain from now on. The M-Book from its beginning has always included the freshman week activity schedule, purpose and aims of Muhlenberg College, open letters from the College President, Dean and Athletic Coach, the student constitution, write- ups of student activities, athletic schedules and school songs and yells. 147 It has been a complete guide book for stu- dents and has helped every freshman get on the ground floor at Muhlenberg more quickly. EDITORS EARL W. FEIGHT, JR. HONVARD R. HARING AN The College Band reorganized i11 the fall of 1947 and elected the following officers to serve for tl1e forthcoming school year: President, Ed- ward L. Jones, Vice President, Donald C. Wallace, Secretary, John R. Davey, Treasurer, John C. Kirschmann. Mr. Anthony uTony" Jagnesak, well known throughout Lehigh Valley musical circles, was Faculty Director, while Edward L. Jones served as Student Director. Each of the sixty members of the hand was fitted with a new uniform of cardinal, trimmed with grey and gold. These colorful uniforms were wor11 for the first time at the Upsala game. The Band provided music 31161 half-time marching formations at every foot- tion, the Band led the traditional pajama parade on the night preceding the Albright game, and played at every Mpepo' rally held during the foot l r ball game, except the Swarthmore clash. In addi- Z A 1 . A. 1 -1- ball season. Miss Mary Jane Blair, of Cedar Crest, added much to the appearance of the Band with her acrohatic marching and baton twirling. At Christmas, band members kept an old Muhlenberg tradition when they userenadedw faculty members with familiar carols. On April 1, 1948, the Band sponsored the presentation of the renowned D011 Cossack Chorus at the Lyric theatre. James Bensinger headed the committee, assisted by Oscar Snyder, Morgan Haney, Al Berger, and George Baker. Profit from this presentation was applied to the rather sizable uniform debt. The Cossacks' pro- gram of martial and folk singing was very well received. In J une of 1948, eligible Band mem- bers were awarded grey letters, marked with a cardinal lyre. This was by far the largest and best band 'to represent the College, and its members might well be proud of their contributions to Muhlen- bergis one hundredth and most eventful year. " 1 L ! 5 I THE BAND IN ACTION PERSONNEL EDWARD JONES, President DONALD WALLACE, Vice President CHARLES MARKLEY, Secretary JOHN KJRSCHMAN, Treasurer ROBERT HAAG, Drum Major Mn. ANTHONY JAGNESAK, Director Miss lVliARY JANE BLAIR, Cedar Crest Co Majorette James Bensinger Martin Brincr John Davey David Dimmig James Eisele William France Edward Goretzka William Guinther llege, Robert Haag Morgan Haney Wa1'lyn Hammel Edward Jones Thomas Jones Ray Kauifman James Keefer Edward Keller Roy Kehm J olm Kirschman Robert Kolb Donald Kuntz James MacDonald Charles Markley Donald Melcher Henry Moehling Clarence Moore Joseph Morrow Malcolm Neiley Raphael Nies Robert Raudenbush Martin Reinhardt Clarence Reeser Paul Sittler Nathan Smith Milton Snyder Nevin Snyder Oscar Snyder Lawrence Tropp Donald Wallace Donald Warmkessel Stanley Wieder , EH!-lPEI. IIHIJIH The Chapel Choir as we know it today is the outgrowth of the old school Glee Club that enjoyed nearly forty years of existence at Muh- lenberg prior to 1931 when it became the Choir. Under the capable baton of Dr. Harold K. Marks, Mus.D., the Chapel Choir has become an insti- tution at Muhlenberg and famous throughout the eastern seaboard area of this country. As a Chapel Choir the scope of the group is limited to the singing of sacred music in the Chapel from time to time, and the presentation of sacred concerts in nearby and distant places. In 1947 the Choir made an album of recordings of Muhlenberg songs and familiar sacred com- positions for sale to Muhlenberg students and alumni. Vested in cardinal yoked, black gowns, the Choir makes a fine appearance wherever it goes. At the outset of each autumn semester students try out for the Choir and the director, from the prospective candidates, selects those who will best serve the interests of the Choir for the ensuing year. A banquet is held at the end of each school year at which time those who have served for two years are presented with the Choir key. MORGAN HANEY, M anager LAWRENCE IHORN, Assistant Manager VINCENT NEWHART, Accompanist David N. Alloway Kenneth Back Richard Bray Ralph Ecceles Clyde Fry Albin Gapsch John Gcissinger Herbert Gerncrt Morgan Haney Paul Howells Charles Kessler Richard Kishbaugh Robert Kolb Gail Koplin Wvilliam Laird Carl Laubach Allen Meitzler Robert Merkle PERSONNEL Clarence Moore Lewis Moore Harry Powell Raymond Reed Richard Schaeffer C. Edward Shellenberger Franklin Sherman John Seigfried Paul Sittler Howard Smith Lewis Super Milton Snyder William Summer Ralph Wallace Alton Wedde William Wegener Lewis Westphal EAHIJI AL HEY SIIIIIETY Cardinal Key, honorary service society on Mul1lenberg's campus, has spent an active year under the capable leadership of its three officers: President Adolph MDutch" Wegener, Vice Presi- dent Frank Cuiliano and Secretary-Treasurer Herbert Gernert. A group of the members started their work a week early this year, helping Freshman Week activities to run smoothly. The Society ushered at home football games including Haps Benfer Day ceremonies. The Mask and Dagger called for ushers at their yearly productions. Visiting conferences were conducted about the campus and through the buildings. Cardinal Key's big annual service is called for at the pre-graduation festivities and the graduation ceremonies. The Cardinal Key Society was founded in 1940 by a Muhlenberg minded student, Ray Turner. Ray remains in the memories of those who knew him as uservice personified." He saw a need for a welcoming committee to Muhlen- berg's many guests and a service society avail- able to anyone on campus who might call 11pon it. During the war in which Ray gave his life the Society lay dormant. Returning from the Air Corps, Robert Macllonough., one of its former enthused members, re-activated the society. Now it has grown to a membership of nineteen. During the past year the organization insti- tuted a training period for prospective fresh- men some of whom will be initiated into the Society to fill the vacancies created by graduat- ing members. PERSONNEL Michael Pintavalle George Baker Joseph Fiske Russell Kirk Ernest Hoh James Bcnsinger Edward Donovan A. Paul Tudder .lack Davy A. LeRoy Fiest Peter Wyckoff Raymond Boomhower Walter Doberstein Joseph Fleischmann Dave Hoh William Hepburn MR. PAUL GEBERT, Adviser PHETHEULUEIE L EL B The John A. W. Haas Pretheological Cluh continued during this year its program of strengthening the determination of Muhlenberg's pretheological students to serve their church, and developing their ability to do so. The cluhls goals were hoth to provide closer fellowship among the Mpre-theo's," and to increase their familiarity with their future work. Outstanding Christian leaders presented various Gelds within the vocation of the ministry at the regular meetings. Dr. Henry Bagger spoke about MAdministrative Workwg Rev. Conrad Raker, ulnstitutional Workng Rev. George Thompson, GGHOIIIC Missionswg Rev. Philip Hoh, NWork with Mental Caseswg Dr. Arthur Getz, NChristian Educationwg Rev. William Ward, uSocial Workwg Rev. Wilson Touhsaent, uPer- sonal Counseling"g and Rev. Robert Marshall, uPreaching." Lively discussions followed in every case. Three special programs were talks hy Pro- fessor Preston Barba on NA Layman's View of the Ministry," a11d hy Eugene Harmony 947, giving MA Preview of the Seminarywg and a panel discussion uScience and Religion" with Rev. George Thompson and Dr. Henry Aplington. PERSONNEL RALPH W. BAGGER, President THEODORE E. Gsrz, Vice President DONALD A. STEWARD, Secretary EARLIN H. LUTZ, Treasurer Students Ralph Bagger Ralph Boyer Luther Buchert Laurence Delp Kenneth Ensminger Clyde Fry Mahlon Fulmer Theodore Getz Theodore Haas David I-Ioh Ernest Hoh Lawrence Horn Paul Howells William Laird Carl Lauhach John Long Earlin Lutz Clarence Reeser Richard Roth Robert Sauers John Statlander Harry Stetser Donald Steward William Summer Alton Wedde Howard Wiedemoyer DEH IIEUTSEHE VEHEIN Der Deutsche Verein was organized in 1924 under the guidance of Dr. Preston A. Barba for the purpose of promoting the love, understand- ing, and appreciation of German culture and language. Throughout its more than twenty-four years of existence, it has remained one of the most active and popular organizations on the Muhlenberg Campus. Guests are always welcome and the German Club usually has many. On several occasions each year they are specifically invited. Perhaps the outstanding affair at which guestsare present is the annual 'GDamenabend'7 or ladies' evening. This year the MDamenabend,7 was held in the Student Union Building on April 24th, where close to a hundred members and guests enjoyed a short play, uUnter Vier Augenll, and a puppet show by Dr. Luther Pfleuger. Two initiation ceremonies during the year brought thirty-seven new members into the Verein and made tl1e total active membership number fifty-two students and seven faculty. An Ausflug Cpicnicl in the Little Lehigh Parkway on May 17th concluded the regular meetings of the Club, held twice monthly. Other activities included a Christmas party and a joint meeting with German Clubs from Lafayette, Lehigh, Moravian College for Men, Cedar Crest, and Moravian College for Women. Both of these were held in the fall semester. PERSONNEL ADOLPI-I WEGENER, President CHARLES Klmuss, Vice President TED GETZ, Secretary Faculty Dr. Preston Bai-ba Dr. Heinrich Meyer Dr. Harry Reichard Dr. Luther Pfleuger Dr. Ralph Wood Mr. Jesse Renninger Mr. J. Michael Moore Students Paul Albert Ralph Bagger Ralph Boyer Arthur Berger Larry Delp Peter Dirschauer Paul Elson Albin Gapsch Ted Getz David Heh Theodore Haas Lawrence Horn Kenneth Innerst David Jones Roy Kerschener Charles Krauss William Kulp Raymond Lentzs Earlin Lutz Martin Martzall Donald Melcher Roy Petersen Carl Peterson John Pairman Richard Rau Howard Ruth ch Wilmer Sanders Donald Schaeffer C. Edward Shellenbe Paul Sitler Luther Smith Edward Treichel Charles Wagner Adolph Wegcner Paul Weis Norman Hoffman Harold Bashore Julius Becton Pierce Bentz Paul Clauss Dallas Dorward Paul Howells Warren Keller William Laird Laurence Moyer Dale Newhart Maurice Price Milton Snyder Paul Tuddcr Alton Wedde William lWitmer William Andrews 1' V HSITY M EL B Composed solely of those Muhlenberg stu- dents who have earned a varsity letter in any sport, the Varsity M Club, primarily athletic by its very nature, is an organization whose purpose is to create a more harmonious feeling among those students participating in the various sports, and through this fraternal atmosphere to main- tain a high moral standard in competitive ath- letics wherever Muhlenberg College is repre- sented in the field of sport, encourage scholarship and leadership among its members, and assist in the development and stimulation of general in- terest in athletics at Muhlenberg College. The Club annually presents an award in the form of an inscribed loving cup to that junior year member who best exemplifies its ideals. Among the social events sponsored by the Club are the Annual Gridiron Hop, in honor of the football squad, and the Varsity M Club Show, gala variety show with the athletes as its cast. PERSONNEL .lolln Keele Bill Bell Bill Lybrand Lawrence Delp Albert .lessen Irving Dean Donald Henry Joe Menegus Bill Hepburn Herb Gernert Hal Swartley Tom Magee Otis Summerville Ted Getz Eddie Schwob Bob Cerney Al Saemmer .loe Staudinger Dick McGee Jerry Braverman Lou Colombo Art Batten Harry Donovan Ernest Turtzo Alex Schreiber Al Shoudy Dick Reimer .lack Crider Robert Lonergan Leo Martini Walter Busch Richard Herb Cliif Kindred George Sutton Bob Mirth H. William Gross Mike Bogdziewicz Hal Roveda Mike Fidorak Frank Gutshall Carl Herzog Paul Johnson Bill Davis Danny Mackin Marty Binder Rog Tolosky Paul Skorinko Bill Brown Hank Moyer Joe Fleischman Ed Donovan Charles Borrell Don Boyer Ed Oerman Abe Aslanides Don Albert Ernie Hoh Ed Becker Russ Strait Charles Theisen Bill Barker Charles Feist Tom Lane Harry Mackin Sisto Averno Ed Sikorski Dave Maakestad Ray Nies Bill Summer Paul Karobeinick .loe Kochenash Pren Beers Bert Wessman Bob Klotz Luke Batdorf John Mazzacca Mike Pintavalle Carm Sbordone Doug Taylor Dale Whiteman Clarence Rhoda MASH AND llllll The Mask and Dagger Club, a11 outgrowth of the Cue and Quill Club, enjoyed a rather spasmodic existence from the time of its organ- ization in 1931 u11til 1935 when the club began to take longer strides yearly. This year was perhaps the most successful one in the clubf's history. Under the direction of Robert C. Currie, Jr., Mask and Dagger pre- sented two hilariously funny comedies: The Male Animal by Elliot Nugent and James Thur- ber, a11d The Man Who Came to Dinner, by Moss Hart and George Kauffman. The Male Animal proved so successful that a command performance was given. This was the first time any production at Muhlenberg had been held over. The M an Who Came to Dinner was brilliant- ly staged, directed, and acted. The efforts put into the show resulted in one of the Hnest comedies the Mask and Dagger has ever at- tempted. The show enjoyed a run of four nights and all attendance records were broken. EER PERSONNEL EARL W. FEIGHT, JR., President WALLACE STEPHANY, Vice President Louis Rossi, Secretary JOHN W. WALTERS, Treasurer James Bensinger Edmond Deam George Eichorn Earl W. Feight, Jr. Richard Gallos James Hammond Howard Harris Walter Hitchcock William Kulp John M. Phillips Edward Pickard Gerald Rogers Louis Rossi James Slack Murray Stahl Wallace Stcphany Ernest Wallander John Walte1's William Wegener Lewis Wenel Earl Becker Ernst Hartline Robert Ettinger Wa1'ren Burns Jerry Albert John Christman Larry Frienzi John Kercsmer Paul Freid Ray Boomhower Faculty Advisers Dr. John D. M. Brown Dr. Perry F. Kcndig Robert C. Currie, Jr. Andrew H. Erskine Associate Members Eunice R. Feight Dorothy 1. Campbell 156 GLEE EL B The Glee Club is the baby among Muhlen- berg organizations, being the brain-child of the present director and manager early this spring, and 0116 of the most informally run of organ- izations. It is unique among musical organiza- tions in being entirely student run and operated. The group is open to any member of the Muhlenberg student body or faculty who wish to sing for the mere enjoyment of singing in close harmony and for the pleasure gained in singing. The group is subsidized by Student Council alld repays the Council, by presenting an Assembly Program a semester in return for this financial assistance. The Glee Club., having just been formed, has not yet been able to do much in concert work, but in the semesters that ensue it plans to broaden its range and scope to take ill as much territory as circumstances will permit. Dr. Russell Smart of the Department of Chemistry accompanies the group which is under the faculty sponsorship of Dean Sherwood Mercer, himself 311 avid Glee Club man. PERSONNEL DAVID N. ALLOWAY, Director WILLIADI E. WEGENER, Manager DR. RUSSELL SMART, Accompanist DEAN SI-IERWOOD MERCER, Sponsor David Alloway William R. Eeceles Edward Carty Wvarren Keller Roy Kerschner Wzlltei' Koenig Williani Laird Henry McCabe Donald Moyer Ira Recd Clarence Reeser Jacques Rasser Charles Steck Lewis Soper William Wegcner PSYIIHULIIIBY CLUB The Psychology Club founded in October, 1947, under the guidance of Doctor Spelt is probably the youngest student organization on the Muhlenberg campus. Eventually the club plans to become affiliated with the National Psy- chology Association, however, at present it will strive to further the interests in the field of Psychology, and keep abreast of new develop- ments in the science for the undergraduate stu- dent members. At the first meeting of the club it was decided that all future meetings would be held on the first Monday of each month. In lieu of electing a full complement of officers, it was resolved that a secretary would be elected for one academic year, and a new chairman would be appointed to be in charge of each succeeding meeting. The members of the club are to be either accepted as a Psychology major, or have com- pleted nine semester hours in the Department of Psychology. PERSONNEL George W. Baker Paul Campbell Irving Dean Henry Roth Donald Stewart .l ames Smith Leo Grant Anthony Vcrshinsky William J. Raines W'il.liam Lyhrand Faculty Dr. Carl Boyer Dr. Elmer Kilmer Dr. David Spelt PHEMEHIIII-ll. SIJIIIETY Tl1e Premedical Society is open for mem- bership to all premedical, predental, and pre- veterinary students. The organization brings various aspects of the medical profession and of advanced biological research closer to the stu- dents who expect to follow professions along these lines. The Society has two meetings each month, and at such time the Society hears lectures by men who have done outstanding work in their respective fields. The lectures have covered a wide variety of subjects-including surgery, psy- chiatry, dentistry, obstetrics, osteopathy, and veterinary science. PERSONNEL RAYMOND M. SMITH, President D. FRANK GIULIANO, Vice President VINCENT R. PJEWI-IART, Secretary WALTER IIOCKMAN, Treasurer Faculty Dr. .l0llll V. Shankwciler Dr. Henry W. Aplington Dr. John E. Trainer Mr. William A. Green Students Lloyd E. Eslinger Robert H. Barnes Michael Finclfli Earl S. Beck D. Frank Giuliano Julius W. Becton, Jr. Edward C. Goretzka Carl 0. Petersen Elmer S. Sassaman Paul C. Schroy Reuben F. Shamai Raymond M. Smith Ora L. Wooster Otis S. Summerville Robert L. Berg Oscar N. Cherney, Marvin Dannenberg A. LeRoy Fiest Robert J. Butz Edward P. Fox Herbert J. Garber Robert M. Griffin Raymond H. Groif Kenneth P. Innerst Vincent J. Jerant Robert E. Klotz G. Alan Lakin Nathan O. McWaters Jr. J ack W. Morgan Vincent R. Newhart Ammon C. Roth Richard C. Rushmore Wallace P. Vogler Charles A. Wagner Calvin C. Weidner James L. Bensinger Leon N. Branton Paul O. Clauss Stanford B. Cooke D. .lack Donald Maurice S. Fagan Dwight P. Fetter Allen R. F reyman William A. France Earl A. Gabriel H. Bruce Geiger William D. Gulick Robert G. Harris Walter I-Ioekman Roger E. Holnm Earl .l. Huber Franklin C. Huber Richard D. Josephs Alex Kononchuk John R. Lapp Elmer F . Lochner Richard L. Manzelmann Jacques C. Rasser Richard A. Rosamilia Eugene .l . Roszko Vincent P. Salvadge Vito S. Schiavone Donald H. Souilliard Paul R. Weis Frederick J. Wieand 51-A+-Z--,. ,N FHESHMA After a five-year lapse the Freshman Tribunal returned to the Muhlenberg Campus through the action of the student body in adopt- ing a new student Constitution and the Student Council in implementing the reformation. This group is the Judiciary Body appointed by the President of Student Council to enforce the regu- lations required of all incoming Freshmen and has power to decide the time and place of all freshman-sophomore contests for the removal of the regulations. - All upperclassmen are responsible for the enforcement of the regulations and the Tribunal has the power to impose punishment upon recal- citrant offenders. Offenders receive a trial before the group and are allowed to speak in their own THIBUN!-l defense and are either adjudged guilty or dis- missed as innocent. The Tribunal of 1947 heard a large number of cases and persued a general policy of mod- eration in punishments, but for the most part achieved its general purpose of creating a strong class spirit in the Freshman Class and made a large number of reconunendations for the future Tribunals. PERSONNEL JERRY BRAVERMAN, Chairman DAVID N. ALLOWAY, Secretary JOHN PHILLIPS, Captain of Monitors John Keefe Peter Wycoff Willialli Lickfield H IIIU EL B The Radio Club of Muhlenberg College is the newest organization to join those already firmly established on the campus. The club was started i1I March of 1948 under the guidance of -Mr. Currie of the English Department. A Faculty Committee composed of Dean Kendig, Dr. Zartman, and Mr. Currie appointed an Inter- im Committee of students to function as directors and to get the club started until permanent elec- tions could be held. This committee, headed by Station Manager George Pappas, wrote a constitution for the organization which was submitted to the Student Council for approval. Once the constitution was approved, the committee went to work to name the station and decided upon the' call letters, WMUL. Under the guidance of Mr. Currie, announc- ing tryouts were held and all interested students had their voices recorded. These recordings were played back to the committee and sixteen men were chosen for additional testing. The club hopes to have the station in oper- ation sometime during the fall term of 1948, when members believe WMUL can take its place among other colleges and universities represented on the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System. GEORGE P. PAPPAS, Station Manager ROBERT M. SMITH, Program Director GEORGE E.fPICKARD, News Director PAUL STEINBERC, Sports Director HUGO N. YANNELLI, Special Features EDWIN HARTE, RICHARD HESSINGER, Technicians PAUL FREED, Drama Director DAVID N. ALLOWAY, Music Director LEWIS C. TRUNIBORE, Business Manager The Science Club has always been a group which attracted much attention on the campus in' that it is one of two whose basis is science. In the fall of 1947 a group of interested students and faculty members met in order to reorganize the club which became inactive at the beginning of the War. Several meetings were held with speakers before oflicers were elected and an active meinbership maintained. The months which followed brought many noted people in the various fields of science before the group. Also trips were made to numer- ous industrial and research institutions where not only research and laboratory methods were observed but also production and manufacture. The aim of the Science Club is to encourage interest in the various fields of science, namely physics, chemistry, geology and biology, and the extensive program is an indication of this goal. THE SIIIE IIE CLUB show a definite interest in the activities of the organization and science. ' PERSONNEL ALBIN H. GAPSCH, President WILLIAM KNECHEL, Vice President RICI'IARD RAU, Secretary JAMES REICHARDT, Treasurer ROBERT A. Borsa, F aculzy Adviser Donald R. Baird Paul Elson Albin H. Gapsch Charles Lohman Bo G. Malmstronl Robert Anderson Mathias Bold Arthur Damask .lames C. Eisele Frederick Farcnchak Earl 0. Erich Richard W. Hessinger David L. Hildcr Willialli F. Kncchcl Solomon Levine Richard S. Numbers Richard R. Rau .lanics K. Reichardt .lanles H. Saling Raymond Strobel Richard Schulthcis Membership is open to all upper classmen who 162 THE MAH-Ii Y EL B Under the leadership of Eunice Feight, president, Jean Boomhower, vice president-treas- urer, and Evelyn Freed, secretary, the Mar-Kay club, student wives' organization, held the first meeting of the fall term on October 7, 1947, in the Recreation Room, W' est Hall. Approximately twenty-live members were present. As an initial step i11 attempting to get the club off to a good start, program, social, and 1nen1- bership committees were appointed, headed as follows: Program, Marian Major, social, Johnnie McW'aters:, membership, Phyllis Vogler. At the February business meeting, the fol- lowing members were elected officers for the spring term: President, Marian Major, vice-presi- dent-treasurer, Audrey Frunzig secretary, Mar- garet Deam. On Febuary 14, a Valentine tea, given by the incoming oflicers in honor of the retiring officers, was held in the Recreation Room, with fifty mem- bers and guests in attendance. Among the speakers during the fall and spring terms were Doctor Harry Reichard, who spoke on Pennsylvania Dutch folklore, Miss Marion Haber, instructor at Allentown's Central Junior High school, who told of her experiences as an exchange 'teacher in Scotland, Mr. Robert C. Currie, who presented three readings to the group, and Mrs. Helen Staaby, a member of the club, wl1o told about her trip to Norway with her husband in the summer of 1947. It was the consensus of the group that more social affairs for both wives and husbands should be sponsored by the group. The first of these was a Christmas party. On April 3, the Student Union building was the scene for an April Foolls dance. Tl1e climax was reached on May 15 when the Student Union building really took on tl1e air of a circus dance. The club is especially grateful to Mrs. H. A. Benfer, adviser to tl1e group, who gave many helpful suggestions for the year's activities. PERSONNEL Jennie Saling Daisy Green Audrey Frunzi Marian Major Margaret Deam Evelyn Freed Jean Boomhower Betty Rowe Lillian Campbell Dolores Clemson Thelma Weislnan Jo White Lillian Newhart Marge Worsingei' .Dorothy Capriotti Barb ara Underwood Barbara Shoudy Fern Sutton Jeanne Cannon Arlene Ruth Joyce Miller Midge Thomas , E. . - -- 1 - f. - V - -y . uw if .nn ,May , .Q A-,ur 3 P' :xi , ' .Iv "' -fl ' ,A . -P ' . ' -J., , ,D- , 4, R , - 1 .az - . 1. '34-. . I 1 ' . ' 1 - , ' -- 1. , 3 ,tx , L4 i v ' . f 1 . , X V' r . ' Q K 'f V.: ' ' r , I f ' 'sfo , 4 ',t " 1 ' - ' W .- " I 4.4 F: . .X - -.' , ' , .,- -R' ' . N . . 'Q , of X F 1 l 4 " s fn" r ' . - -v' . Nbr S, I lfyvrtfgwg , . f ' x r".4.':. . 1, T , 'J 1 , QQ, L .n K . im'- , x ' Y ' ' ' - ' 1 211.2 A ' 'n ' ,Q K NE- m .,1 A AN. . N -n-Q ' 'md ? -. , - . ,V 1 ' - ., . M f...Q 5 A , X 3 f w . ,nf I A a n U, I 1 P,-.' . ' r - - -, v ' i Xfx, ' 4. -N 1, g ig? W1 fb -- me" - -,..x -. -.Q ,V . I., .-V.-., x r ' Y , , ' K ,-S - - - , , J 5 4 L F Q Y -.L .Q I il 5 ,f - , A ., ' -'W' I - H ' , ' M . . ' Cl ' ' ' 1 ' I N 1,4 . . A - my ixqzigp, ' , 1 - 'N 21 ' .r 4 ' . , 5- E "- W- ga ' "' v r af ff, ,,"'m 1' ,-f ' ff.. ., , 'Q' L? , .. M E p , , w r, . A A 4 1 Q' . B. . 4, INN' '. .3 . . H V g- w aw- M Vi-3 ' . 5 'ur . 1 E 5 7 1 .x ' ' -u-1.51 Lg, , . " ' r 'Q' . ' 'glen fm' ,- 1 k ' ff. ' 'fi'-. 'N ' S + Q: 1" .- fr- : '- ' 8 , 1 r'7Jji'7T,'1.:T' P-'Y -"f , ' Q- 4. - lm.-1 ,xi-,, '7 - ...K .P 0 2 .gifti- 3 i , , - u ' ' , , ' '-Q." I" 'N ' 5 'Y T " n 'il lah..- ' ' -f gi 'L s - . ,QI- 4 , A , , . x .W - ' . -.r- . .u 4 . -9. 1 , , 1 , '1 ,, 0 D 'ya Ig. V I Q ,Q ,A Q , , . ,. J 57 ' V .5 . Wx. .x . ffl? rl" .-V:-Aw 'bv R ' ,' ' ' H vv' U 7-V' ' ' l Y .-. , ,gi-35755-JE , W- 4 ' "LL" ' ' ' . xy, -is-1 , ..Z1iifi-.QW -is - J ' . -.-it - "tr ag .,,, Y lug' We ggfikff Qi Q' I ' 7. M ,I mg .I.g,yj 4- ' ,"! ,, ,:'-L..'f,g., TT. ,QFD JL D jg. J... A ,i, ,As X, -,Z , 5:4rrk71f'iA?U' V ' . , :A N 5- U-g'fw'vf'ii2ck' ' EfEf"- -:MQQ 53 M235 , , :A -. V M -. , 513, -,mq ,- E r. 'xal' V -' ' - '51-'.,,.f,7Cu1' x - .Nr . . ' , 542. ,I K ' 5' .-A - " 1 air -ima' w 2 -frff 2 M. ' A I V -, ., ' 'Ll 4-, -Q4 , 'V 1 I .31 I 1 I , ' v. 44. b ,V ww , , 3 . , V r - ' , Q .'f,-.51 .'. i N A x. .' - , ' , 5 V- - .N F k is ' - . 1 . nf: A L 14,5 . -Q t -gf, uf ', , ' 1 1' A' X I .' 1 Q V xg - 1 ' 5 w 1 - M 1 4' ,. ' 7 Q . ! , . . .Q f 1 I .f,1P Q' . ' - Q v ',. 1 I I ul. W fl IIIBII BELT Ii!-XPP The Muhlenberg Alpha Epsilon circle of the Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary activity fraternity, was organized in March, 1929, as a local senior honor society. This fraternity recognizes eminence in scholarship, athletics, campus life, literary a11d forensic attainments, as well as college publications. The fraternity recognizes men on the cam- pus who have attained a high standard of elli- ciency in college activities and strives to inspire others to stand out in similar lines. It also tries to bring together the most representative group of men from all phases of college life and thereby try to crystallize the sentiment of the college on all questions of popular and intercollegiate inter- est. Also by its efforts the student body and the faculty are brought together more closely through mutual interests and objectives. Every year the Dean of Students after care- ful consultation with many others, awards mem- bership in this coveted fraternity solely on tl1e basis of past achievement and passes out scrolls or shingles, as they are called, to the ones so honored, and one chapel service is usually de- voted to the utappingw or initiation of the neo- phyte members in a colorful ceremony by those who have already attained a berth in this illus- trious group. PERSONNEL HOWARD R. HAIRING, President EARL W. FEIGHT, J R., Vice President LOUIS Rossi, Secretary-Treasurer Faculty Dr. Levering Tyson Dr. Robert C. Horn Dean Sherwood R. Mercer Dr. Dean Harry Benfer Dean Perry F. Kendig Mr. Williaxli Dr. John Shankwciler Dr. Victor L. Johnson James E. Swain Dr. W. Kendrick Pritchett Dr. Russell Stine WHl'fl Students Ralph Bagger Richard Bieber Ralph Boyer Earl Feight, Jr. Arthur Damask Joseph Fleishmann Theodore Getz William Clase Howard Haring Lawrence Horn Clifford Kindred Harrison Moyer Herbert Needlcman James Reppert Gerald Rogers Louis Rossi Tracy Storch Edward Sullivan Adolph Wegener Alpha Kappa Alpha is honored by being the first national honorary fraternity founded at Muhlenberg College. ln 1929 a group of philosophy students under the direction of Dr. Russell W. Stine organ- ized the Philosophy Club for the purpose of discussing problems related to religious philoso- phy and furthering the interest in philosophy. On May l, 1930, the club organized with students from Moravian College a national fra- ternity. Muhlenberg's club became Alpha Chap- ter and the discussion policy broadened to in- clude all phases of philosophical questions. Since that time live other colleges have become asso- ciated with the national organization. PERSONNEL ROBERT H. ALBRIGIIT, President Rlcrmnn E. BIEBER, Vice President RICHARD R. RAU, Secretary RALPH W. BAGGER, Treasurer Faculty Dr. Russel W. Stine Mr. Michael Moore Dr. Edward T. Horn Mr William Kinter Dr. Preston A. Barba Mr William Ward Dr. Heinrich Meyer Mr. Mr. Arthur C. Gerard J. Hasenaucr Peters ALPHA HAPPA ALPHA Robert H. Albright Ralph W. Bagger Luke L. Batdorf Richard E. Bieber Robert F. Blanck Ralph A. Boyer, III David W. Burt George F. Eichorn Earl W. Feight, Jr. Theodore E. Getz Edward C. Goretzka Albin H. Gapsch Howard R. Haring Harold W. Hutton Robert E. Klotz Earlin H. Lutz B. G. Malmstrom Charles F. Markley Charles F. Mosser Charles V. Quinn Robert Remmel .lames D. Reppert William C. Staekhouse Donald W. Stoughton .lack R. Brydle Paul M. Chiz Robert E. Cunningham Herbert F. Gernert Robert A. Gevert Morgan S. Haney Arthur F. Hartman Morris F. Houck Lawrence G. Horn Dale M. Johnson Paul R. Johnson Richard D. Kishbaugh Frank S. Lambert James R. Leiby Edwin D. Leonard Orville E. Miller William T. Messler Lewis D. Moore Donald G. Nowers Richard R. Rau Graham T. Rinehart Franklin E. Sherman Donald A. Steward .l ohn W. Walters James L. Weirbach Everett Wilson F rederico A. B. Wisznat Thomas Cole Theodore E. Haas Paul W. Howells Alton Wedde Paul H. Edelman Laars B. Staaby Alpha Psi Omega was first installed on the Muhlenberg Campus in 1930 as the Beta Zeta cast. A petition was drawn up by several mem- berslof the Cue and Quill Club a11d as a result the group was admitted to the national organ- ization. Due to the lack of interest in the organiza- tion, the chapter finally passed out of existence a year after its establishment. In 1935 the Mask and Dagger Club revived interest in Alpha Psi Omega, and the national honorary fraternity reinstated the chapter at Muhlenberg in 1936 as the Gamma Mu cast. Alpha Psi Omega was founded i11 1925 by Paul F. Oppg since then tl1e fraternity has grown, so that today there are chapters scattered all over the United States and several in Canada. It aims to provide an honor society for those deserving men a11d women of college dramatics, and to extend a wider fellowship to those interested in the college theater. Gamma Mu holds as a goal for members of LPH PSI I1 EE the dramatic club at Muhlenberg College a posi- tion attained only by success and distinction. Due to the high standards set up by the national coun- cil, membership to the organization is extremely limited. PERSONNEL First Semester JAMES REPPERT, Director LOUIS ROSSI, Stage Manager EARL W. F EIGHT, JR., Business Manager Second Semester EARL W. FEIGHT, JR., Director LOUIS ROSSI, Stage Manager ERNEST WALLANDER, Business Manager Faculty Dr. John D. M. Brown Mr. Robert C. Currie, Jr. Dr. Perry F. Kcndig Mr. Andrew H. Erskine Honorary Members Mrs. Dorothy Campbell Mrs. Eunice R. Feight Students Earl W. Feight, Jr. Louis Rossi Gerald Rogers WaHace Stephany Ernest H. Wallander ET!-1 SIB I-1 PHI An outgrowth of the Classical Club, Alpha Rho Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was established on Muhlenberg Campus in 1932. The Classical Club was started in 1908 and is the oldest student organization at lVIuhlenberg College. The national fraternity developed from the Classical Clubs of Chicago 211161 Northwestern Universities in 1924. During the first World War the Classical Club experienced many difficulties a11d was dis- continued until 1927 when through the efforts of Dr. Robert C. Horn, now Vice President of Muhlenberg, and several interested students it was reactivated. This organization provides a closer fraternal relationship among students interested in the study of ancient languages and has lnade studies of excavations of such cities as Herculaneum, Pompeii,qNap1es, and Ostia and their influence upon the knowledge of antiquity. The group in the past has made extensive studies of great plays and lives of the ancient authors. Other studies of ancient lands have been made to show that many Greek and Latin influences are working to- day and that the pursuit of these languages is worth while. PERSONNEL THEoDoRE E. Garz, President DONALD A. STEWARD, Vice President ERLIN H. LUTZ, Secretary GEORGE ZEBIAN, Treasurer Faculty Dr. Harry H. Reichard Dr. Russell W. Stine Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Edward J. Fluck Dr. Robert R. F ritsch Dr. Perry F. Kendig Dr. Kenneth Pritchett Students Paul Howells John Kepin Charles Krauss William Kulp Earlin Lutz Raymond Reed Graham Rinehart Donald Steward John Walters George Zebian Jr. Robert Albright Ralph Bagger Ralph Boyer Robert Ettinger Clyde Fry Theodore Getz Theodore Haas Howard Haring David Hoh W PHI ALPHA THETI-l Pl1i Alpha Theta Honorary Historical Fra- ternity was founded With the idea of giving recognition to men who were outstanding in the field of history. Until this past year, the fraternal circle has been small but a record growth occurred in the last twelve months and the fraternity is still forging ahead. One of the first chapters founded was Kappa at Muhlenberg. It has carried on strongly during the years, ever mindful of the high ideals and traditions of the national organization. During the academic year 1947-48 the chap- ter was responsible for bringing to the campus Mr. Walter Faler of the United States State Department. Mr. Faler spoke to the student body about careers in the Foreign Service. Members of the fraternity attended Foreign Policy Meetings in Philadelphia once a month and five members attended a conference on the Far East sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association of the Univer- sity of Pennsylvania. The year was brought to a close by the annual banquet held at the 1760 House. Dr. Walter Mohr of the George School presented a very interesting travelogue on his tour of Europe. PERSONNEL STANLEY K. WIEDER, President ERNEST WALLANDER, Secretary-Treasurer Faculty M embers Dr. James E. Swain Mr. Alfred Gemmell Dr. Victor Johnson Mr. Charles Hollister Mr. Thomas Meredith Mr. Helmut Golalz Mr. A. Eric Bubeck Mr. Karl Witt1'icl1 Students Adolph Wcgenei' James S. Fticsar Edward J. Brown John F. McGrath Robert Donovan PHI SIE A IUT Lambda Chapter of Phi Sigma Iota was established on Muhlenberg campus on December 5, 1928. Ever since that time, the organization has been an important factor in college life, with its purpose being that of honoring those students who have distinguished themselves not only in one or more of the romance languages but also in general college scholarship. Along with this scholastic aspect, tl1e aim of the fraternity is to acquaint its members witl1 the cultural, social and political ideals of the various countries included in the study of the romance languages as well as to foster and encourage international understand- ing and good-will so vital in this over strife- ridden age. Since the purpose and aim of the group is cultural, the meetings are usually concerned with the presentation of a paper in which some phase of the literary, musical, artistic or political his- tory and development of a particular country or countries is discussed. During the past two or three years, such subjects as 44Baudelaire", HFrench Authors During World War II", MRicardo Palma, the Peruvian Novelist", c'Rubin Dario and His Love for the Sea", and others were treated. Respecting the activities of the Chapter, it can be said that they have been quite extensive. A Spanish edition of the Readeris Digest- MSelecciones del Reader's Digest"-was sent to the library at the University of Uraguay at Montevideo, Uraguayg the group voted contri- butions to American Aid to France, seven chap- ters were voted upon by the chapter for accept- ance into the national fraternity, and the motion picture alias Narbes de los Maysiow was shown. In December of 1948, Lambda Chapter will celebrate its 20th anniversary, at which time it is planned that a suitable commemoration will be held. PERSONNEL EDWARD BROWN, President LEE VANHORN, Vice President RUSSELL EVERETT, Secretary DR. ANTI-IONY CORBIERE Treasurer and Corresponding Secretary Faculty Mr. G. G. Hasenauer Mr. Charles Mowry Mr. Frank Carrino Mr. Alex Corriere Mr. Henry Noel Mr. Kenneth Webb Students V Louis Rossi Benjamin Chorost Joseph F leishman .lohn Kerin Joseph Harakal Leo Grant John Keefe A Oscar Cherney James Wci1'lJach Frederico Wisznat Martin Binder Everett Wilson lv 9 .N I . " H " , 4 , - -.. 0- J' , I ,,., r ' .A V f 9' . . v .K ' 1 , , i I 1 d W- l 7' . L ,L 0 I S Ap 7 1 A Y 1 - ' - s. ' f I ' , fm . ' . ' 'Q U , . r - J 4 - 4, ' Q W x . ' " Y 5r.j, ,- X . 1. Q . 'h " ' ' Tw .4 A. n. ' W - ' ' ,A Q 'Qt' LSB, . D 45 , Q . . . Q M5 x , ' .1 I ', ' ,, -4' , , X . 5. - .2 - Y ' ..- . V 1 .J '- vs, . .- , , ' , 1. . . 'Sv ' 'fs ' - Y ' 1 Q O! - Q ' . P 5 . 1 1 '45 '4 1 A 1 N I Q. ru, A , I, . . fx? V .f Q hx' k' ' ' Q . AQ ' 4 .Aka is L72 -5' 4 ,Y if . "Y "QL-9 . 'rch V . 1 - - 'I ',,.e,J,.-::'Q, ,A . 'I' , - V ' x ,, LA Q", A V4.4 ff E1 A . ff, 2 Si-Q' '9m 1 - -H? 0- 1' f - f -,Jg -A A 5 .Z ' X . , V, 4 -4 . 4 W I 1.5.3. , 43" ' N 4 , FT 'gn Q :. 3 H X 'ft-9, 'Q' Q, 'Y 1... ' ' W , ' ' 'Q-2-A" r . 1 mv, ,T fs If -b.. -4 ' 'if Y 5' i' v"'X " 3 ' 6- 1 " .-- .Y ,mi-u ,, ,, 7' -- Q W Iv 'V Q X6 4 +L- X 1- 1 w ' Y' i '1 I L- ,.. - . .M if X5 il: - '11 Nw- X I LP 'wt 1 ' 'n . .f I If ,- V xg if ' g gf H X, I, .A J X X 2-- - -- 4- - M. w -' V fy 214 J P A " , -4.-..-. F Y- ,gift W W. A X . .W-ff - I l A 5 1 ' X 5 ?M i f wx E f mf x 4 i w t f ALPHA TAU IIMEBA Alpha Tau Omega was founded at Rich- mond, Virginia on September 11, 1865. It was the first Greek letter college fraternity founded after the Civil War, and had its first chapter at the Virginia Military Institute. The Muhlenberg chapter was installed in 1881, and is tl1e oldest fraternity chapter on the campus. The new oihcers elected in February were Bruce Bauman chosen as Worthy Master, Mor- gan Haney as Worthy Chaplain, William Stack- house as Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer, Don- ald Biehn as Worthy Scribe, Edward Jones as Worthy Usher, and Bruce Handelong as Worthy Sentinel. At the end of the rushing season, twenty- four men accepted the chapters bids to pledge- ship. On March 13, sixteen of the above number were i11itiated into active membership. A forthcoming event which will be out- standing this year in the fraternity is the ATO Congress which is to be held. at Sun Valley, Idaho on July 1 till July 4. The chapter won the 1947 athletic cup for all intramural sports. In the second semester, the fraternity again ranks high in the athletic program. Founders' Day was also an important affair this year. Worthy Grand Chief Colonel Mac- Gregor as well as Province Chief Walker Robb attended. It was a gala affair with over two hun- dred brothers and pledges at the banquet. BRUCE BAUMAN, Worthy Master MORGAN TTANEY, Worthy Chaplain WILLIAM STACKHOUSE Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer DONALD BIEHN, Worthy Scribe EDWARD JONES, Wbrthy Usher BRUCE HIANDELONC, Worthy Sentinel FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. J. Edgar Swain Dr. Harold Marks Rev. Conrad Raker M1'. Yvilliam Ritter Dr. Mr. Mr. Mr. Mr Thomas Weahcr Paul J. Gebcrt Ernest Fellows Gurney F. Afflerbaeh Howard M. MacGregor FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Bauman, Bruce N. Haney, Morgan S. Fiske, Joseph YV. Nics, Raphael B. Handelong, Bruce N. F enstcrmacher, Edward Storch, Tracey F. Stackhouse, Willizlili C. Geiger, Maurice D. Berger, H. Alan Jones, Edward L. Francis, Willa1'd Mosser, Charles Hegedus, Lewis S. Goretzka, Edward C. Maakestad, David J. Markavage, Paul M. Wallace, Donald G. Klotz, Robert E. Feinour, Richard J. Marino, Anthony J. Wooster, Ora L. Worth, Xvallace C. Sehroy, Paul C. Hilger, Harry Schmunk, Frederick S. Merkle, Robert G. Burt, David W. Skinner, Richard L. Gernert, Herbert F. Hepburn, William Mazzacca, John Sullivan, Edward M. Sunimerville, Otis S. F idorak, Michael G. Croasdale, Williaiii B. Markley, Charles F. Messler, William T. Herbert, William S. Krauss, Charles F. McGrath, John F. Quinn, John C. Costible, Douglas M. Lieberman, George Juniors Eskels, Raymond A. Biehn, Donald M. Clausen, V. Paul Fellows, Kenneth E. Eslinger, Lloyd E. Mazaeca, Anthony W. Miers, William P. Summer, William R. Sophomores Chafey, James H. Davey, John R. Douthit, Richard L. Douthit, William F ettcr, Kenneth B. F1-ick, Paul S. Miles, Lawrence S. Vogler, Wallace P. Parker, Charles A. Saueracker, Carl J. Skidmore, Joel A. Smith, Nathan C. Snyder, Oscar B. Williams, Duane N. Bittner, Frank D. Copple, Norval H. Shellenberger, Charles E Wedde, Alton I-I. Wegener, William E. Edelman, Paul H. Biehler, Donald C. Freshmen Albert, W. .lerry Barr, William B. J r. Blair, William B. Briner, Martin L. Bucher, William R. Hayes, John W. Hoffman, John E. Jr. Keiter, William E. Markley, Donald G. Phillips, .lohn W. Schonau, Harry W. EPLEDGE Sellars, William C. Swoish, Raymond F. Weinert, Robert A. Hummel, George Thosf MacDonald, James P? Mosser, William FF Phifer, Richard K. Thomas, George H. Jrfi Ventura, Donald Wenzel, Theodore C. Lf A LAMBDA IIHI ALPHA Nu Epsilon Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha was installed at Muhlenberg in September, 1940, as the result of the merging of Theta Kappa Nu fraternity with Lambda Chi Alpha. The fra- ternity also absorbed Delta Theta, a local fra- ternity, and the Philos Club, both of which had been active on campus for many years. Lambda Chi took possession of its present house at 407 North 23rd Street in January of 1941. The house was used as an infirmary by the Navy during World War 2, and was returned to Lambda Chi in July of 1946. Since its establishment at Muhlenberg, Nu Epsilon Zeta has initiated over three hundred and forty men. For the past two semesters it has maintained the highest scholastic average on campus, and the fraternity football team won the Intramural football tropl1y for the 1947 season. Two special elections were held in 1947 to fill vacancies on the executive committee. Ed- ward S. Phillips was elected High Alpha, and Lawrence M. Burnett was elected High Tau. In the regular elections held in January of 1948, George Pappas was elected High Alpha, John Koptiuch, High Beta, Franklin Lambert, High Gamma, and Bruce Stirzel, High Tau. A very successful fall house party was held on the weekend of October 31st. Members and alumni attended a formal dance at the Hotel Traylor on Friday night, and an old clothes dance was held at the chapter house on Satur- day. The house was elaborately decorated in a farm motif, and an orchestra was on hand for the occasion. Professor and Mrs. George Rickey and Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Annecharico were the weekend chaperones. Un February 20, 1948, a Reorganization Tea was held by the Wives and Mothers Club of Lambda Chi Alpha. This meeting marked the reactivation of this organization which had been founded in 1940. Its activities ceased dur- ing the war years, but today it has a membership of forty members, and it holds monthly meet- ings at the fraternity house. At recent elections, the following officers were elected: Mrs. Earl B. Schantz, President, Mrs. Rauen H. Ziegler, Vice-President, Mrs.. J. Carl Behler, Secretary, Mrs. Paul Weston, Treasurer. The 1. F. C. Ball was the occasion for an- other elaborate house party. The first floor was decorated in a Monte Carlo theme, and thou- sands of fake dollars changed hands during a gay evening. An orchestra played from nine to one, and many members of the other fraternities with their dates joined the Lambda Chi party. Richard Brown Frank Napp 'Work was started this spring on tl1e reno- vation of the chapter house recreation room. The brothers and pledges have built new brick partitions, and before the end of the spring semester the laying of the new floor and the painting will be completed. By fall, the new recreation room will be complete and ready for use. The entire renovation program has been under the direction of Frank Napp. Elections were held in May to provide of- ficers for the summer semester. Ogden Nine was elected High Alpha, and Lawrence Burnett was appointed I-Iigh Tau. GEORGE PAPPAS, President JOHN KOPTIUCH, Vice-President FRANKLYN LAMBERT, Secretary BRUCE STIRZEL, Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Morris S. Greth Professor Truman Koehler Mr. Edmund S. Keiter Mr. Arthur C. Peters Dr. .lohn E. Trainer FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Howard Haring Harold Hutton Russell Kirk Charles Boswell Theodore Brubaker Lawrence Burnett Louis Colombo Arthur Damask George Eichorn James F ticsar John Grim Richard Kishhaugh Franklin Lambert Raymond Lentzsch Edward Phillips Gerald Rogers Louis Rossi Juniors Frederick Mahler Ralph March Ogden Nine George Pappas Lindsay Pratt Richard Rau William Riekert William Schellerup Wayne Schweitzer Robert Smith John Walters Lambert Zaengle Earl Adams Willialll Andrews Earl Becker Jacob Behler John Christman William Davis John Dimmig Walter Doberstein Howard Harris Ernst Hartline Russell Kidston John Koptiuch Robert Kuntz Sophomores Chandler Mahnkcn George Marino Robert lVIcBrearty John McCormick Laurence Moyer Thomas Olsen Robert Osborne John Rasser Walter Roberts W'illian1 Shantz Thomas Sl'lClfC1' Wallace Stefany Bruce Stirzel Adrian Tuddcr Theodore Argeson William Baker! Donn Dutcher Robert France .lohn Kalias Luther Kroninger ii Pledges Freshmen George Marino John Nittinger Gerald Scanlonw Clay Taylor Edwin Vozclla Richard Wertman PHI EPSILIJN PI Alpha Nu Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on the Muhlenberg Campus on Febru- ary 6, 1932 as the result of the dissolution of Sigma Lambda Pi which was installed at Muh- lenberg in 1926. This last year has been the most successful one in the history of the local chapter. A fra- ternity house was acquired at Fourty-Four S. Fulton St. and is now fully furnished and oc- cupied. Phi Ep is active in all campus affairs, both academic and social. The chapter has men in important offices of student government, publi- cations and its members have won honors in forensics. Alpha Nu is represented on major varsity teams, both football and basketball. The fraternity maintains a full schedule of intramural sports and finished creditably in the last seasonis race. The chapter also enjoyed a successful social season which had its climax in the second annual Msweetheart Ball" at the Americus Hotel. Among the social activities were the highly enjoyable cabaret night on Interfra- ternity Weekencl, and the Homecoming affairs. A group of seven pledges became brothers late in May and added to the steadily growing roster of activities. The uAlpha Nulsw, official chapter publi- cation, was revived and enjoyed a regular sched- ule of publication. Now, after enjoying a great' year, Phi Ep looks forward with great confidence to becoming greater in strength and scope in step with the College. my 'Q 11'-gig, . FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Herbert Neddlelnan Oscar Cherney Marvin Dannenberg Herbert Garber Stanford Cooke Alan Feinberg Earl Gabriel Sidney Greenberg Seniors Norman Cohen Juniors Arthur Haimes Alan Lakin Paul Steinberg Jack Soloff Sophomores Leonard Glazier Marvyn J affe Rich: 11'r 1 Josephs Stanley Lewis Robert Roth Leon Boguslaw Charles Friedman Irwin Lane Freshmen Chester Miller Robert Rafner Harold Sheftel PAUL STEINBERG, Superior MARVIN DANNENBERG, V ice-Superior ARTHUR HAIMES, Treasurer HERBERT GARBER, Recording Secretary OSCAR CHERNEY, Corresponding Secretary PHI Ii!1PP!-1 T!-U1 Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau was form- ally installed on the Muhlenberg College Campus March 22, 1918 and is at present one of the oldest social fraternities on the campus. Eta Chapter during the 1947-48 term en- joyed a most successful year i11 activity and de- velopment. A most energetic rushing season re- sulted in 15 men being pledged to the Brother- hood, this gave the Fraternity a total of 60 mem- bers. Last year's pledge class won the honor of receiving the Interfraternity Council Plaque for the highest scholastic average of any pledge class 011 tl1e campus. The fraternity last year had a most suc- cessful social season. House parties were held in conjunction with the Jr. Prom, Senior Ball, and the 1.F.C. Ball. The year was climaxed by Phi Kappa Tauls ow11 Spring Formal which was held at the Hotel Traylor. All during football and basketball season the traditional sport dances and doggie roasts were held following the games, at the chapter house. Also, as was the custom in years past, the Christmas party for the Children of the Good Shepherd Home was held at the house just be- fore Christmas vacation. During the year the chapter house was re- decorated and on a lot adjoining the chapter house a volley ball court was constructed, add- ing to the recreational facilities of the house. At the close of the year Graham T. Reinhart was elected President, Edward G. Kleitz, Vice- Presidentg Arthur L. Fiest., Treasurer, and James L. Bensinger, Secretary, who will ably guide the fraternity through the coming year. '1,v.,,4 , T 2' GEORGE RIZOS, President DAVID HOFFMAN, Vice-President RAY KAUFFMAN, Secretary JOHN MCKINNEY', Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Carl XV. Boyer Dr. Russell VV. Stine Dr. John V. Shankweilcr Dr. Milton Slinehauer Mr. John Wagner FRATRES IN COLLEGIO George Baker George Bannon Earl Feight Albin Gapsch William Glase Peter Horgcr Wallucc Hunter Frederick Johnson Sheldon Benscotcr Robert Butz Seniors Arthur Long John McKinney Edwin Minner John More George Rizos Carl Slcnnncr Ray Smith Ernest Wallzmflcr Juniors James Christman Leroy Ficst Morris Houck Ray Kauffman Vincent Newhart Edward Piclcard Michael Pintavalle William Raines Graham Rinehart Arthur Batten Robert Barnes J ames Bensinger David Eynon William Fetherolf Carl Goeringer Paul Grunmeier George Gutekunst Robert Harris David Bayer Carl Boyer Laverne Etschman Raymond Graverii Howard Hanemann Benjamin Howe? William JSPLEDGES. S 0 phomores Carl Herzog Walter' Hitchcock Paul Johnson John Kieffer Horace McCready Robert McCready Henry Moehling Gene Roszko Peter Wyckoff Freshmen John Mangini Alex McClelland Joseph Morroww William Muellerti Howard Sayre William Williams Witmeri SIGMA PHI EPSILUN Saturday, June 5, 19418, was Annual Alumni Homecoming at Pennsylvania Iota Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon located at 2215 Gordon Street, Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Penn- sylvania. This was the first alumni homecoming to be held at the new chapter house. Homecoming festivities began with the Annual Meeting of the Alumni Corporation of Penna. Iota at the Chap- ter House. At 5.00 P. M. the fraternity house was of- ficially dedicated. Grand President, Walter G. Fly cut the tape across the front door of the house. Immediately following the ceremony, the entire alumni body and active chapter entered the house where in the spacious living room, Rev. Walter Cowen '28, officially dedicated the house to the finest principles and ideals of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity. At 6.00 P. M. the active chapter and alumni corporation adjourned in a body to tl1e Masonic Temple. Here the active chapter initiated into the great brotherhood of Sigma Phi Epsilon Fra- ternity, Hon. Donald V. Hock, 32, Mayor of the city of Allentown. Following Mayor Hock's initiation, Brothers Marvin Schmehl 728, and Curtis W. Frantz 930 were likewise initiated. All of these brothers were former members of T. U. 0. Following the initiation ceremony, a ban- quet was held at the Masonic temple. This was attended by 60 actives and alumni. Mayor Hock spoke of some of his humorous political anec- dotes. Brother Clyde Mehlman, President of the active chapter then presented Mayor Hock with his Life Membership Card in Sigma Phi Epsilon as well as his Fraternity Pin-the Heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Following this, the entire member- , -, Lis-an-E1--an-:L :. - f - -- - ship lapsed into informality to enjoy a genuine evening of fellowship and brotherhood. The chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon, although new to a large part of the Muhlenberg Campus, is rapidly gaining momentum both in organiza- tion and recognition. Its ultimate goal is com- plete cooperation and interest of its brother fraternities and the entire student body as well, for fellowship and brotherhood are its most important laws. CARL 0. PETERSON, President :RICHARD P. Nurmo, V ice-President TITUS W. TRU:-la, Secretary J osaru L. ELLwoon, Historian FRATRES IN COLLEGIO Seniors Donald Kuntzman Roy Petersen Richard Nufrio 'l'itus Trupe .lohn DeLong Henry Douglas Joseph Ellwood Richard Herb Harold Clauss Irvin Fry Walter Koenig Henry Kramer William Lickield Adolph Mark Robert McPeek Clyde Mehlman Herman Michels Richard Acker War1'en Angel Juniors John Nestlerotll Carl Petersen Herbert Saeger Walter Yost Alan Whitesides Sophomores Albert Miller John Mock Robert Nagel Herbert Saeger Robert Scheipe William Schell Vito Schiavone Murray Stahl Joseph Wolf Freshmen Warlyn Hammel Donald Klenck Rudolph Draudin W'illis Palmer Paul Sitler if Have -P' Ili' J 1 f- ' - fl ,.-' ' . . if. as . X x saws -. as '1 i "1 :Ja xg, If ,i "ii , 'ig as at Ei a s assi, '- :Vs 'Q Ez .fa rf. F4 .Fl t E35 Vie r.. I , C. , w M H ' raw 5 lf? Y' ' ' - I TEHFH TEH ITY B LL The annual Interfraternity Ball was held at Castle Carden in Dorney Park on April ninth. Dancing was from nine until one, and as is gen- erally the case, the ballroom Was filled with visions of pulchritude and their escorts. Castle Garden was decorated with repre- sentative colors and banners from each of the five social fraternities active on the campus. Music for the illustrious occasion was furnished hy Alex Bartha and his orchestra, who were called back after their fine performance at the Soph-Frosh Hop held earlier in the year. The orchestra added much to the auspicious occasion by playing the songs of each of the fraternities. Attendants included not only members of the five fraternities represented on the campus hut also many other Greek letter social fratern- ity men, who were their guests for the evening. Chaperones included Dean and Mrs. Perry Kendig., Dr. and Mrs. John Shankweiler and Dr. and Mrs. Harry Rauh. Plans for the dance were in the hands of a capable committee chosen from the members of the Interfraternity Council. Charles Mosser of Alpha Tau Omega was committee chairman. Other members included Edward Sullivan, Ar- thur Damask, Leonard Glazier, Michael Pinta- valle, and Titus Trupe. Ill!-lHY FUR 19117-43 This was one of the big years for Muhlen- berg. Remember? This was the year of the Quon- set Huts, of the Student Union Building, of the carpenters, and masons, a11d concrete mixers that were used in rebuilding the fire-gutted Ad Build- ing. This was the year of crowded emergency classrooms, the year of confusiong the year of fun. Yes, you remember. You won't ever forget your first classes in the Quonsets-the udeep- i SCHOOL OPENS freezers" that turned out to be to hot for com- fort in cold weather, or your first attempts to find temporary administrative offices, dispersed hither a11d yon over the campus by the Memorial Day fire. And you won't ever forget the thrill of that close, close football game with Temple, or the enthusiasm of Haps Benfer Day. Let's record some of the fun: 1947-48 started out with a crush. Upper- classmen came back to the campus to find the NOVEMBER 22, 1947 HAPS BENFER DAY Left to right-Mr. Waller Reisner, President, Alumni Associationg President Tyson, Ralph Boyer, Haps Benfer, Harrison Moyer, Mayor Hock, Charles "Pop" Kelchner. DECEMBER 4, 5, 6, 13, 1947-"THE MALE ANIMAL" Jim Duift, Paul Freed, "Skip" Walters, Dottie Campbell, Edith Tanzer, Ruth Wlliteknight, Warren Burns, Eunice Feight, Jolly Albert. paths overflowing with a bumper crop of fresh- men, all green, and confused, and all decked out in the College's first full post-war freshman regu- lations. There was plenty of material for tl1e sophomores to work on, and work on it they did. Sandwich boards and big bow ties became com- monplace on the campus as tl1e Freshman Trib- unal caught frosh after frosh. But the green boys had their day, they Won the Tug-o-War and one of the most spirited Flag Rushes in recent years, to get the regulations removed early. On October 27th, Muhlenberg was treated to a reminder of the war days. Navy men who had been on the campus during the war returned to present the College with a plaque celebrating the record of tl1e administration and Faculty in training NROTC students. Dr. Tyson proudly accepted the plaque in a special chapel service. What was probably the high point of tl1e year, however, was Haps Benfer Day, the day of the Bucknell game in November. The football DECEMBER, 18, 1947 BERG-CREST CAROL FESTIVAL hnf-5.7, APRIL 14, 15, 16, 17, 194-8 "THE MAN WHO CAME T0 DINNERH Warren Burns, Ray Boomhower, Eunice Feight. field was packed solid, Haps' old Albright coach and hundreds of his former students turned out with the whole of the student body to pay him tribute. The Plymouth sedan presented to Haps, probably the most popular man at ,Berg, was bought with contributions from practically every- one wl1o had ever known him as undergraduates. Speeches, speeches, speeches-and Haps was the man who gave the best and got the greatest thunder of approval. Everyone had a lot of fun, too, at the joint 'Berg-Cedar Crest Carol Festival. Men and girls, gathered in the Chapel, raised their voices in the good old Christmas spirit. That was a day for the diary. Muhlenberg had a few good nights in the Auditorium, too. Ye olde high-stepping Mules- the M Club, the Co1lege's favorite athletes-put on a terrific show. The pantomime . . . shades of Hairbreath Harry! APRIL 29, 30, MAY 1, 1948 THE M SHOW Frank Borrell, Russ Strait, Fred Lowe, Dick McGee. Senator Homer Ferguson But the big shows were the Mask and Dag- ger shows. Wfhe Male Animal" starred Mrs. Dorothy Campbell and HSkip,' Walters and was one of the highlights of the fall term. Warren Burns, the Sheridan Whiteside of Wfhe Man Who Came to Dinnerw, will be called simply "The Man" by everyone who saw the play for years, and years, and years. Graduation . . . a large class and a fine cere- :V r ff 1' :naman aur.1.,.:1usswnunm-rr .mQ.Jmw:-'4vr.--,aqf COMMENCEMENT JUNE 7, 1948 mony. Bishop Hans Lilje and Senator Homer Ferguson were the speakers, two of the most prominent men Muhlenberg has had at com- mencement exercises. Yes, this was a year to remember. Dances and plays, football and basketball games, new buildings on the campus, and the revival of many of the old 'Berg traditions. This was a year of pleasing memories. THE LAST LAP Compliments of The Fa culty The Staff Muhlenberg College Sk L T Ll'rr.D., L.L.D. P id Wholesome NOUTl.Shl.Hg Pure Allentown Dairy Company M1'lk DRINK A QUART A DAY A M EN Q F MUHLENBERG are ft -r F In the News Q OF BUSINESS, PROFESSIONAL A AND CIVIC LIFE Read about them IIZ the CALL CHRONICLE NEWSPAPERS, INC. 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LUMBER, COAL, WOODWORK, PAINTS sfxrwf' PELISHES 0 o 2 MAKE ml MEAL! 2 0 0 : Whore they servo Saxton prod- : 0 0 . l PU in udl you can ex- . : .L Pod distine- : : f'- QQQIQUAH H tivo quality : jf.. .. , ,A QD -1 O , f' nm , gg . 0 . 4,4 f: - Ih pickles, . O I i-I K' I1 O . ! re us as and . o 0 . oondimenn. . goooooooooooooooooooo PRINTING Outstanding Facilities that assure Efficient Service for the Most Exacting 'iff H. ll!-IY H1-ll-IS 8 llll. 514-528 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 46 ab lpdb 9 Wwwfw ,ffm ww tt, 0 m 77 MEHHITTS 'ik LUMBER WOODWORK BUILDING MATERIALS PAINTS Sf? ALLENTOWN A EMMAUS C om plinients ' 4 Of . Superior Restaurant INSURANCE MEANS BUSINESS STABILITY Sir SAMUEL D. BUTZ ASENIIY INC. 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. il? ' MEANS COMPLETE ' INSURANCE PROTECTION Compliments of IILASS UF 19118 E Il LEHIGH VALLEY'S ' I A I LEADING SPORTS SHOP FORMAL ATTIRE Costumfff WITWEH-JUNES SU. Call 2-9452 mf 208 923 Hamilton Street N TENTH ST Diu12-2780 P. A. EHEEMAN, Inc. 213 Qlcrtificb Qhxxuolngist, , REGISTEREDJEWELER AMERICAN GEM SOCIETY iff 911 HAMILTON STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ALBERT DRUG EIIMPANY PHYSICIAN'S AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIES 31 N. 8th Street., Allentown, Pa. Phone 2-2217 Clothes for College Men At Factory Prices 3528.75 to 346.75 llunllen Elnthinq E:-lctnry 930 Hamilton Street L. E. EROH, Mgr. "Quality Furnishings for the Home Williams lrnn Wnrl-is lvloderate Pricesf 438 East 102 Street E. A. llnrney E urniture En New York City 29, N. Y. u l ' Fl11'DltllIG--RUgS-D1't1P61'lCS if? ESTABLISHED 1877 612 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. DESIGNERS and BUILDERS or A I PORTABLE and PERMANENT C""TPli"'e'TtS of GRANDSTANDS A WILLIAM EHEIHUEEWH 'ik Telephone: Atwater 9-8610 BAHINI3 un. C mpliments of THE FETTER FAMILY HOTELS ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. 'ik' IEFFERSGN - MONTICELLO - BOSCOBEL CHARLES A FETTER KENNETH B FETTER JR 'iff C0"'Pli"'e"'s of Compliments of WIEKSTHUMT' CLASS UF 1951 CAMPUS SHUP if Compliments of NEW YUHK PLUHAI. CU. Compliments of ic? . CLASS UP 1950 906 Hamilton S ALLENTOWN, PA. 196 - -im sm, y. Mads. . fm., ,MM i,M,AfBLK THE HEART OF YOUR YEARBOOK BERTHOLD STUDIO 842 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN, PA. SUBSIDIARY, GOLD TONE STUDIOS, SCHOOL DIVISION . i s n w -3-W-K V Sill ,J i::xig?vn?'x r X "A'A 5 Xa-,V im' 7 l 5 L V L g sq f SQ J fin -L 5 , L : f in-'Hg 1. L,,,,,mqi ,.,.'1f. - l e '11 Q . ' L -Q-' '-lg' -f ---f is E5 gi , l .... . ......,..............,........,,,.,,,..,..,. budilli k . 49N X ' ERVIC L-' I ,,4g '! -ff v' Q -'-- L, "4' ' ' 2 . 4' :L L: C? X uan 5-EG AQ9 F ir "JAHN S CLLIER GAIN" A slogan signifying a service created to excel in all things pertaining to yearbook design and engraving. We have found real satisfaction in pleas- ing you, the yearbook publisher, as well as your photographer and your printer. JAHN S OLLIER ENGRAVING CO sn W. WAsHlNGtoN BLVD., CHICAGO 7, ILL. 198 R I I VY Y . The thought of a loh done well! I The satisfaction of having done a task well is often of greater value than a1n1onetary reward. To gain the confidence of others so that they will believe you and trust your judgment is to be valued very highly. It has been a real pleasure to have had a part in helping to produce another Ciarla. For 75 years we have been advising our clients on printing a11d design. And quite often, when we are asked, we'll plan tl1e e11tire job. Here at Kutztown the coordinated knowledge of our staff and the experienced instinct of indi- viduals are aided hy equipment, the most modern type faces in widest variety, machinery specialized for ut111ost efficiency .... Your story and Kutztown printing-a powerful coin- bination for effective business literature. The Kutztown Publishing Co. 241-245 WEST MAIN STREET - KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA Printed and Serviced by The Kutztown Publishing Co Kutztowu, Pa. 'I I I I I I I I I I I I . 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Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:

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

1944

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

1946

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

1948

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

1950

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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