Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 216

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1950 volume:

tieucid The Editors of the 1950 Cltttltt hope that as you turn its, pages today and in subsequent years you will be reminded of many friendships made, and of the true value of classroom asso- ciations, and be fired anew with that fighting spirit that has traditionally been characteristic of Muhlenberg men. If this be your experience this book will have fulfilled its purpose. To the loyal, self-sacrificing women who constitute The Women’s Auxiliary of Muhlenberg College we dedicate this 1950 Edition of the CiUtlU in appreciation of their many generous gifts and their thirty-five years of con- tinuous and devoted service to our College. ' Tfav rfcUnCtti4foati w, uilciitta i UH| After the Administration Building liad been gutted by lire on May 50. 1947, plans were immediately started lor its reconstruction. In tlie fall of 1948, complete with a ribbon cutting ceremony and official rededication, tbe build- ing was opened to the students again. Gone were tbe wooden floors, antiquated classrooms, and obsolete offices. In their places were clean, modern, well-lighted classrooms. I he stair cases were enclosed; the halls and rooms covered with durable flooring. I be offices were conducive to effi- ciency and well-kept rest rooms were made available to both student emd staff. Even tbe lobby was decorated with lour striking murals. It was a marvelous improvement and a tremendous step in the advancement of the college. The parts played by the many hundreds of people in its reconstruction has been of significant importance. 1 o all of them we say I bank You. 8 m pp is Iff 1® r r- »,,, s b— r— f 3 ■ K ke (fatnfeccb EAST HALL A LIBRARY 11 CHAPEL U 7 f wt4tee TV- Elected by the Ministerium of Pennsylvania Expires 1949 Mr. B. Brooke Barrett Norristown 1949 The Rev. Charles R. Keiler .... Lebanon 1949 Mr. John H. Repass 1 Miiladelphia 1949 Mr. H. 1 orrey Walker Philadelphia 1949 I lie Rev. David A. Menges .... Kingston 1950 1 he Rev. Henry H. Bagger, D.D Lancaster 1950 Mr. Oliver N. Clauss Allentown 1950 Mr. Victor R. Schmidt ...... Allentown 1950 Mr. Charles H. Esser Kutztown 1950 1 he Rev. Corson C. Snyder, D.D Bethlehem 1950 The Rev. Emil W. Weber, D.D. Pottsville 1950 Mr. Eugene F. Wagner ..... Philadelphia 1951 I he Rev. Wblliam F. Herrmann, D.D. Philadelphia 1951 Mr. James P. Bender Bethlehem 1951 I lie Rev. Wdlliam C. Berkemeyer .... Belhlehem 1951 Mr. W. Gordon Williams Forty-Fort 1951 Mr. Robert K. Mosser ...... I rexlertown 1951 Mr. George B. Balmer Reading 1949 Elected by the Board o| 7 rustees Mr. J. Wilmer I ' isher Reading 1949 Mr. F. Nathan Fritcli Bethlehem 1949 Mr. Robert A. Young Allentown 1950 Reuben J. Butzz, LL.D Allentown 1950 William A. Hausman, M.D., Sc.D. Allentown 1950 Mr. Jesse B. Bronstein Allentown 1951 Mr. Howard L. Keiper Stroudsburg 1951 Mr. Wdliam M. D Miller Allentown 1951 J. Conrad Seegers, Ph.D Philadelphia 1949 Elected by the Alumni Association Mr. Wdlliam S. Hudders Allentown 1950 Mr. WTdter L. Reisner Philadelphia 1951 The Rev. Earl S. Erb. D.D Philadelphia Levering Tyson, Litt.D., LL.D. .... Allentown Deceased January 5, 1949. 12 LEVERING M. TYSON, A. M„ Litt. D„ LL. D. President 1 5 ROBERT C. HORN, Ph. D„ Litt.D. i SHERWOOD R. MERCER, A.M. Vice President . . Dean of faculty 14 " Dean of Students . . . PERRY F. KENDIG, A.M., Ph.D. " Dean of Admissions . . . HARRY A. BENFER, A.M. 15 I lie story of this year is a narrative of advancement and consolidation as the College prepared to meet the problems created by diminishing Post-War Emergencies. Definite steps were taken to plan for a future maximum enrollment ol 800 students. 1 he office of Dean of Students was eliminated. I he teaching staff was reduced by with- drawals and grants ol leave. I he curriculum was revised so that a minimum of 126 hours will be required instead ol I 36 hours. Changes in subject requirements were likewise made. I he business facilities of the college were drawn together for greater efficiency and a student health insurance program was instituted. Many changes occurred in several Academic Depart- ments. Dr. John D. M. Brown, head of the English De- partment. retired after 37 years of service; Dr. Perry F. Kendig assumed his duties as Acting Head ol the Depart- ment. Dr. Brown has been named to the Board of I rustees so that he will be able to continue serving his college. Dr. Preston A. Barba, head of the German Department and Professor ol Pennsylvania German Language and Culture, Seated: John tl. Wagner, A.B.. Alumni Secretary; Howard M. MacGregor, B.S., Treasurer; Gurney F. Afflerbach, Pli.B., M.S., Director of Intercollegiate Athletics. Standing: Gordon B Fister, Director of Public Relations; George A Frounfelker, Jr., Ph.B., Veterans Administrator; George E. Lawson, Pli.B., Assist ant Director of Intercollegiate Athletics; Paul J. Gebert, A.B., Registrar; Edmund S. Keiter, M.A., Business Manager; Alvin W. Hartzell, Superintendent of Buildings and drounds. was granted a year s leave of absence for study and re- search. Mr. J. Mich ael Moore of this department was granted a leave of absence to serve the National Lutheran Council in its Displaced Persons Bureau in Geneva, Switz- erland. Professor George Richey ol the Art Department resigned in order to study abroad. Dr. Charles I rexler lei t when the office of Student Pastor was closed; Chaplain Horn will take over his work. In the Department ol Religion and Philosophy Mr. Robert Marshall was granted leave to study at the University ol Chicago. Mr. George I homp- son lei t to continue study lor two years in Scandinavian countries. Mr. Philip Hoh accepted a call as pastor in Sp ring City, Penna. Dr. Morris Greth was lent to the Min- isterium ol Pennsylvania to make a survey and study ol its Social Mission work. During the Fall Term Dr. Harold K. Mar ks was i II; Mrs. We rner Richter took over his classes. Maestro C iuseppi Moschetti, world renowned organist, acted as Chapel Cl loir D irector and Organist. I here were also changes in the Administration. Mr. Gordon Fister resigned as Public Relat ions D irector to become Assistant Managing Editor ol the Allentown Eve- ning Chronicle. Mr. Keiter resigned as College Business Manager to go into private business. Mr. A. Hartzell re- signed as Grounds and Buildings Superintendent. Mr. H. MacGregor, College I reasurer, became liead of the com- bined Business office and I reasurer s office. He was also named Secretary to llie Board of I rustees. I he College name was further advanced by scholar- ships granted for study at Schools and Universities through- out the country and abroad. Boo ks were published by Dr. Kendig, Professor Myers, Mr. Fister, and Mr. Gemmell. Dr. Heinrich Meyer was invited to attend the Goethe Bicen- tennial held in Aspen, Colorado, under the Auspices of the University of Chicago. He read a paper at that gather- ing of the world s Goethe Scholars. Dr. Steinhauer was elected Vice President ol the Association of Liberal Arts Colleges of Pennsylvania for the Advancement of Teach- ing. Mr. Nagle was named Veterans representative with offices in the Administration Building. Mr. George Froun- felker in addition to his other duties has been named to the staff of the college I esting Bureau. In retrospect this has been a busy year. The changes and advancements as well as the proposed plans are in- dicative of Muhlenberg s effort to serve mankind through the medium of an education based on sound Christian principles. 17 Psychology Scaled: Carl W. Boyer, Ph.D.; David K. Spelt, Ph.D., Department Head. Standing: Elmer K. Kilmer, Ph D. German Seated: Ralph C. Wood, Ph.D.: Heinrich Meyer, Ph.D.; Preston A. Barba, Ph.D., Department Head. Standing: J. Michael Moore, AM.; Jesse B. Renninger, A.B., B.D.; Luther D. Pflueger, Ph.D. Missing from Picture: Rudolph J. Sprenger, A.B.. M.Litt. Education Standing: Elmer K. Kilmer, Ph.D. Seated: Milton H. Stein- HAUER, Ph.D., Department Head. English Seated: Harold L. Stencer, A. M.; Frank Smoyer. A.B.; John D. M. Brown, A.M., Litt.D., Department Head; Carl S. Criswell, M.A.; Earl R. Mohn, B.S. in Ed. Standing: Ralph G. McConnell, AM.; Andrew II. Erskine, A.M.; Perry F. Kendig, A.M., Pli.D.: Charles Hagelman, AM.; William L. Kinter. A.M. Mathematics Seated: Truman Koehler, B.S., M.A.; Thorman A. Nelson, M.Ed.; Luther J. Deck, A.M., Department Head. Standing: Everett W. Holt, M S.: John M. Woolford, M.A.; Samuel H. Ottinger. B.S. 19 Front row: Richard V. Hamory, A.B.: Thomas R. Meredith, AM.; Charles W. Hepner, Ph.D.: Social Science James E. Swain, Ph.D., Department Head; Roy E. Smeltzer, C.L.U.; William C. Wilbur, B.A.; Jerome Snyder, B.B.A. Second row: John J. Reed, M.A.; A, Eric Bubeck, A.M.; Victor L. Johnson, Ph.D.; Donald S. 1 raill, M.A., S.T.M.: Orlando Miller, M.A.: Richard H. Timberlake, A.B. ; D. Irvin Reitz, A.M.; Morris S. Greth, Ph.D. Third row: Donald Yoder, Ph.D.: Alfred Gemmell, M. A. : Norman F. Keller, M.A.; Alfred Borneman, Ph.D.: Robert E. Lorish. M.A. Religion and Philosophy Seated: Russell W. Stine, Ph.D.; Charles D. Trexler, A.B., D.D., Litt.D., LL.D., L.H.D., Student Pastor; Edward T. Horn, A.M., D.D., Department Head. Standing: Robert J. Marshall, A.B.. B.D. : Philip R. Hoh. A.B., B.D.; Charles W. Hepner. Ph.D.; George N. Thompson, A.B., B.D.; Werner Richter, PIi.D. 20 Romance languages Sealed: Anthony S. Corbiere. PhD., Department Head ; Kenneth Webb, B.A. Standing: Herbert Ketcham, PhD.: John A. Griffin, B.S., M.A. : Charles E. Mowry, A.M.: Gerard J. Hasenauer, M.A.; Henry M. Noel, M.A. Physics Charles Lohman, B.S.: Robert A. Boyer. M.S., Department Head; Walter J. Scott, B.S.; Harry D. Raub, PIi.D. Chemistry First Row: Arthur C. Peters, B.S. ; Stanley Wise, B.S.: Glenn Bowersox, M.S.; G. N. Russell Smart, PIi.D. Second row: Robert Ruhf, M.S. ; Thomas Lloyd, PIi.D. Standing: George H. Brandes, PIi.D., Department Head. M ' wlogij Art Joseph Cantieni, A.M. Department Head . Missing from picture: Robert F. Reiff, A.B.; Arthur Snyder. A.B. Standing: Richard L. Dively, B.S. : William A. Green, M.S.; Bruce Romig, B.S. ; Henry W. Applinoton, PhD.; John E. Trainer, Ph.D. Seated: John V. Shankweiler, Ph D., Depart- ment Head . Physical Education Seated: Clyde E. Barker, A.B.; Ernest F. Fellows, Ph.M. ; Floyd B. Schwartzwalder. M.S., Department Head . Standing: William S. Ritter, M.A.; Frank Lough, B.S. 23 Jttfirmary Staff Helen M. Lieby, R.N., College Nurse ; Thomas H. Weaber, Jr., M.D., Director of Student Health; Kathryn M. Kistler, R.N., College Nurse . Musk Harold K Marks, A.B., Mus.D., Department Head library Staff Front row: Evelyn White, A.B. in Ed.; Marion Graber, B.S. in Ed. Second row; Mrs. Jeanette Duelfer; Catherine Set- tler, B.S. in Ed.; Arlene E. Desch, B.S. Standing: Mrs. Ruth VVenner, Mary A. Funk, M.S.; John S. Davidson, B.S. in L.S.. M.A.; Mrs. May Manning, B.S.. B.S. in L.S. Missing from Picture: Mrs. Margaret Rocheleau, A.B.. B.S. in L.S. Seated: Mrs. Namah Diehl, Elizabeth Kuntz, Vivian Patzold, Loretta Ruddell, Anne M. Kuntz. Standing: Mrs. Elsie Schmoyer, Ruth Reinhard, Dorothy Moser. Secretarial and Clerical Staff Sealed: Stella Tornitsky, Lynn Stevens, Shirley Harmony, Mary Lauoenslager. Joyce Ziegler. Standing: Rudolpha Walther, Charlotte E. Fenstermacher, Mary Moser, Dorothea Wiegner, Carolyn V. Neumeyer, Florence B. Miller. 25 IN HONORED MEMORY Dr. Ettinger is remembered by generations of college students as a distinguished teacher and sympathetic adviser. Elis gentleness, kindness and courtesy are known to all wbo came under bis influence. Elis scholarship was sound and extensive; his teaching was thorough and stimulating; he taught Latin as one who loved the language and literature; he is particularly remembered for bis sympathetic teaching of the poetry of Horace; and through his interpretation of literature he taught a philosophy of life that vi tally influenced those of us wbo had the good fortune to be his pupils. Outside of the class his genial disposition, sympathetic attitude, friendly nature, and gentle humor endeared him to all of us. He was an essential part of Muhlenberg College. T his well deserved but inadequate tribute is a labor of love for one who was a student, co Ilea gue and friend of Dr. Ettinger for many years. Robert C. Horn, PJi.D. Dr. George T. Ettinger 26 Dr. J. D. M. Brown IN RECOGNITION John D. M. B rown served his alma mater with a zeal and de- votion that have enshrined him in tire hearts of all who love Muhlen- berg College. 1 he great literatures of the world became his domain. It was his destiny to devote the best years of his life and his own high attainments to revealing to the youth of his day the hreaclth and depth of human experience as expressed in undying beauty by the great masters. In him the traditional school-master was blended harmoniously with the artist and the esthete. Under the magic of his illuminating mind the great masters of world literature stepped forth from out of the pages of the past and took on living flesh and blood. The study of literature had become more than an academic task. May the gathering years enfold you gently, John Brown. May peace and contentment he yours until the light which has lightened the paths of generations of Muhlenberg men, who rise to call you blessed, shall itself he returned to the All-Light, which is beyond time and space.— Vale, John Brown! T ad Preston A. Barba. AAWVAA»W»VUA-VVUAA»AVVAAAAVmA»A»AVAAMAAAAAV»A»AAV»W»AAAAAVV» AAAVAA 27 Affairs of the SENIOR CLASS of 1949 I he spectacular Senior Ball was held at Castle Garden on Friday night, December 10, 1948. I his was the traditional Christmas dance, I he Snow Fall Formal. K - ' ■ . y . T’S-fear; Matt Gillespie and Chuck Gordon and their orches- tras played for the winter dance fantasy. The two orches- tras, alternated during the evening and gave the large crowd well-balanced listening and dancing pleasure. I he decorations were done by Margaret Kemmerer, a professional decorator, and were beautifully done with spruce boughs and artificial snow scenes setting an atmos- phere which will long be remembered. Graham Rinehart headed the dance committee with the able assistance of William Clemon and Jim Christman. The Senior Ball rested on the crest of a weekend storm of festivities, with the fraternities having house parties and a Ced ar Crest formal. FIRST SEMESTER Senior Class Officers Martin Binder President Laurence FIorn Vice-President James E. Smith Secretary William Summer Treasurer Laurence Horn President Joseph Ellwood Vice President George Pappas Secretary Graham Rinehart Treasurer graduation Ml I he splendid climax to ihe College social calendar was the Graduation Ball held on the night of tire third of June, 1949 . I he dance was held at the new Frolics Ball- room three days before graduation and at the beginning of a big alumni weekend. Ray Cathrill and his orchestra prov ided the Muhlen- berg men and their guests with an evening of wonderful dance music. The interior of the ballroom was decorated to suit the theme of Blossom I ime . A professional deco- rator was secured to decorate the ballroom. The programs for the dance were outstanding and different. 1 hey were in the shape anti lorm of a diploma with the couples name put on them and signed by the guests who were at the dance. I he success of the Graduation Bal l can be contributed to Graham Rinehart, chairman of the dance committee, anti a II the otl ler men who worked with him to make their last active social event at Muhlenberg a huge success never to be forgotten. 52 I Jack Crider Harry Donovan Richard Kishbaugh ILLIAM I A BRAND WHO’S WHO Edward Sikorski Paul Steinberg Carl Peterson George Pappas “YVho’s Who in American Colleges and Universities is an annual publication which honors men for the outstanding work they have done in leadership and scholarship during the lour years at college. This year there were 13 Mul llenherg men thus honored. Missing from the picture is Martin Bin der. William Summer ■A Everett Wilson 33 Zke Class of 1949 Stanley H. Abrahams A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert F. Anderson B. S. Brooklyn, New York Science Club 3, 4. James F. Bausch B.S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4. Prentice R. Beers A.B. Washington, New Jersey Varsity Football 2, 3; Intramura I Basket- ball 4; M Club 2. 3. 4; Cardinal Key Society 4; Student Council 4. Sheldon Burke Benscoter A. B. East Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4. Robert L. Berg B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 5, 4. Donald M. Biehn A.B Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpl la I au Omega 1 , 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; CIARLA Staff 3; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Class Secretary 2. Martin W. Binder A. B. Stony Creek Mills. Pen nsylvania Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Phi Sigma Iota 4; Varsity Football 1, 2, 3. 4; M Club; Class President 4; Student Council, Vice Pres- ident 4; Who s Who in American Colleges and Universities 4. Robert F. Blanck A. B. Shepherdstown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, President 4; CIARLA Staff. Sports Editor 4; WEEKLY Staff 1; Muhlenberg Christian Association 2, 3, 4; Election Com- mittee 4; Deans List 4; Mary J. Bruning Prize 3; Intercollegiate Conference on Gov- ernment 3, 4, Student Chairman 4. Mathias J. Bold B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvana Science Club 3, 4. Raymond F. Boomhower A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Cardinal Key Society 3, 4, President 4; Mask and Dagger Club 3. 4; Student Coun- cil 4. Donald D. Boyer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Donald S. Boyer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota 4; Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 5, 4; Varsity Wrestling 4; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; College Band 1, 2: Chapel Choir 1 , 2. Richard Elmer Bray A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. Charles William Brown A.B. Plainfield, New Jersey Varsity Track 2, 3. 4; M Club 3, 4, President 4; Geology Club 4; Middle Atlantic Pole Vault Championship 3. Th eodore E. Brubaker A.B. Elmira, New York Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3. Jack R. Brydle A.B Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, -L Lawrence Moffatt Burnett A.B. Ne w York City, New York Lambda Chi Alpha 1 , 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Inter-fraternity Council 4, Treasurer 4. Robert Walter Busch A. B. Hohokus, N ew Jersey Varsity Baseball 1,2, 5, 4; Fresl iman Bas- ketball 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; M Club I, 2. 3. 4. Roy A. Butterwick, Jr. B. S, Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha 1 au Omega 1, 2. 3, 4. Robert J. K. Butz B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau I. 2. 3, 4; Premedical Club 2. 3, 4. William Candia A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Oscar Nathan Cherney B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigina lota 3. 4; Intramural Sports 4; Premedical Club 2, 3, 4. James F rancis Christman A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa 1 au 2. 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; College Band 3: College Choir 5; Glee Club 4; Senior Dance Commillec 4. Vincent Paul Clausen A.B. Rutherford, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2. 3. 4; Varsity Bas- ketball I. 3, 4; Varsity Baseball I; Intra- mural Sports 1. 2. 3. 4. Richard A. Clauser A. B. All entown, Pennsylvania William Frederick Clemson B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Social Chairman 2. 3; WEEKLY Staff 4; Science Club 3. Michael A. Costabile A. B. Yonkers, New York Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 5, 4; Intramural Sports 2. 3, 4. Arthur C. Damask B. S. Pleasantville, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2, 5, 4, Social Chair- man 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, Secretary 4; ARCADE 2. 3, 4. Editor-in-chief 3; CIARLA 3; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Inter- fraternity Council 3; Science Club 5, 4; Fresh- man Debating; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2; Class Treasurer 3; Junior Prom Chairman 3. Marvin IDannenbfrg B.S. Brooklyn, New York Phi Epsilon Pi 2. 2, 4. Vice Superior 3, 4; W ' EEKEY Staff 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Premedical Club 2. 3. Edmund H. Deam A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpl ia Psi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Mask and Dagger 1. 2, 3, 4, President 4. 34 Irving R. Dean A. B. Blachsville, W est Virginia Varsity Football 2. 5, 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Psychology Club 3, 4. William Nathaniel Deisher B. S. Fleetwood, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. Joseph Lawrence Ellwood A.B. Allen toum, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3. 4, Historian 3, Publicity 2. 3; WEEKLY Staff 2, 3. 4, Co- Sports Editor 3, Managing Editor 4; Class Vice President 4; Student Council 4; W.S.S.F. Drive 4, Business Manager. Joseph Henrey End, Jr. A.B. Flourtown, Pennsylvania Robert B. Freeman B.S. Catasauqua. Pennsylvania George W. Frey A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Gerald M. Frick A.B. Allentou 7 n, Pennsylvania Frank David DeLong, Jr. A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1,2, 3, 4. Martin E. Diefenderfer B. S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Edward Gilbert Donovan A.B. Bogota, New Jersey Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; “M” Club I. 2, 3. 4; Cardinal Key Society 3, 4. Henry H. Donovan A.B. Bogota, New Jersey Varsity Basketball I, 2. 3. 4. Captain 3; M Club I. 2, 3. 4: Honorable Mention All American Basketball 3; All Eastern 2; All Madison Square Garden I . Most Valuable PI ayer in the Middle Atlantic States 1, 3; All State 1, 2. 3, 4; Honorary Captain All State 1. 2; " Who ' s Wl io Among Students in American Colleges and Universities” 4. Rob ert Donovan A.B. Bogota, New Jersey Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; " M " Club 1. 2, 3, 4. Donald Wallace Donschietz A.B. Alle ntown, Pennsylvania James F. Doorley A.B. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania A.B Henry H. Douglas Bethlehem, Pennsylvanii B.S. Paul D. Duelfer Allentown, Pennsylvania James C. Eisele B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 4. Robert C. Engle A. B Allentou m, Pennsylvania Earl A. Erich B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1,2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball Manager 3, Baseball Manager 1. 2, 3; Science Club 2. 3, 4. Russel B. Everett A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania M-BOOK 2; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Phi Sigma Iota 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, Presi- dent 4; AIpI la Kappa Alpha 4. Walter P. Fandl A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Leroy Wilbur Fegley A. B. Quakake, Pennsylvania Frederick A. Ferenschak B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. Arthur Leroy Fiest B.S. Valley Strea m. New York Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4; Premedical Club 3: College Band 4; Card inal Key Society 5, 4. John Franklin Flahart A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4. Aaron W. Fox B. S. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Choir 1 , 2. Edward Paul Fox B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2. 5. 4; Premedical Club 2, 3. Robert H. Foye A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Wrestling 3. Lawrence John Frunzi A.B. Wesl Orange, New Jersey Mask and Dagger 3, 4; Cardinal Key So- ciety 4. James Philip Gallagher A. B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Albin H. Gapsch B. S. Philadelphia, Pe nnsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2, 3. 4; CIARLA 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2. 5; Science Club 4, President 4; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 1, 2, 5, 4. H erbert Jules Garber B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Recording Secretary 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 3. 4; WTEEKLY Staff I. 2. 3. 4; Sports Editor 4; ARCADE 2. 3. Photographic Editor 5; CIARLA. Editorial Assistant 3; Premedical Club I. 2. 3. 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Jeanne Kramer Krause Oratorical Contest, First Prize 3. Richard Charles Gery B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa 1 au 1, 2, 3, 4. Robert A. Gevert A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Choir 1. Bernard V. Greene B. S. Brooklyn, New York Varsity Debating 1. Robert Michael Griffin B.S. Norwich, New York Premedical Club 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 4. John Charle s Grim A.B. Reading. Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2. 3, 4. Treasurer 3; Intramural Sports 3, 4. Raymond Deily Groff B.S. Trumbauersville, Pennsylvania Alpl 1 a Kappa Alplia 4; Premedica I Club 2, 5, 4; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. Seymour Martin Guyer B.S. Weissport, Pennsylvania Arthur Martin Haimes A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 5, 4. Treasurer 5, 4, Comptroller 4; CIARLA, Associate Editor 5; ARCADE Staff 2, 3. 4, Business Manager 2, 3. 4; WEEKLY Staff 2, 3, 4, Copy Editor 4. Arthur F. Hartman A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpl ia Kappa Alpha 3, 4. Lawrence August Hayden A. B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1; Varsity Football 1. 2; Varsity Track 2. Donald C. Heckman B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ferdinand F. Heller B.S. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1 ; Int ramural Sports: M. C. A. Action Committee. Richard C. Herb A. B. Snydertown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 5: Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2, 3: M Club 3, 4; YV.S.S.F. Campaign 4: Dance Committee 3, 4. Richard William Hessinger B. S. Allenton m, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4; Radio Station Chief Engi- neer 3, 4 . David Lee Hilder B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha 1 au Omega 1, 2; Science Club 5, 4, Secretary 4. Harry Hilger Jr. A.B. Pluladelpl iia, Pennsylvania Alpl ia 1 au Omega I. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4. CIARLA Staff 3: Alpl la Kappa Alpha 4: Freshman Baseball 1; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir 1, 2. George G. Hill A.B. East Orange, New Jersey Varsity Tennis 2. 3. 4; Intramural Sports 2, 5. 4. Robert W. Hill B.S. Washington, D. C. Varsity Baseball 1. Norman Charles Hoffman A.B. Vescosville, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 3, President 4. Lawrence Gregg Horn A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, President 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4. WEEKLY Staff 3: CIARLA 3, Associate Editor 3; Pretheological Club 1, 2 , 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Student Council 4; Class Officer, Treasurer 3, Vice- President 4, President 4; Centennial Commit- tee 3; Election Committee 4. Donald H. Horner A.B Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert J. Horst A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Tennis 3; Intramural Sports. Morris Franklin Houck, Jr. A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4: Phi Kappa Tau 1 . 2. 3, 4. Chaplin 5, 4. George Hricinak A.B. Cementon, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 3, 4; M Club 3, 4. Alexander Lewis Huber A.B. All entown, Pennsylvania Kenneth Paul Innerst A. B. York, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 5, 4. Vincent Joseph Jerant B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 3. Paul Karobeinick A.B. Lester, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball I. 2. 5, 4; M Club I. 2, 3. 4. Charles F. Keck A.B. Penn sburg, Pennsylvania Kenneth William Keiter A.B. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2. 5; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2; Deans List 3. Atwood R. Kemmerer A.B. Egypt, Pennsylvania James Millar Kessock A.B. East Orange, New Jersey Clifford Robert Kindred A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Omicron Delta Kappa 3. 4 , Vice-President 4; Varsity Baseball 2. 3. 4; “M” Club 2, 5, 4. William Franklin Knechel B. S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4, Vice-President 3. William Francis Koch A. B. Port Morris, Pennsylvania Pbi Kappa Tau 1; Weekly Staff 2; Var- sity I rack 1; Cross Country 1. Roger M. Krause B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Howard William Kulp A.B. Per ka sie, Pennsylvania Alpha Psi Omega 3. 4. Vice President 4; Eta Sigma Pbi 3; WEEKLY Staff 1. 4; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4; Mask and Dagger Club 2. 5, 4. Treasurer 4. Raymond R. Kurtz A. B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I. 2, 5, 4. George Alan I.akin B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 5, 4; Premedical Club 2. 3, 4. Scott Lamb A.B. Wayne, Pennsylvania AI pha Tau Omega 1,2, 5, 4; Alpl ia Kappa Alpf la 4; Interfraternity Council 4. Secre- tary 4. Raymond Rudolph Lentzsch A.B. Plainfield, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 3. 4: WEEKLY Staff 2, 3, 4, City Editor 4; Varsity Swimming 2, 3: Freshman Track; Der Deutsche Ve rein 2, 5; Freshman Debating Cup. Edwin Donald Leonard A.B. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Frank Lesnewich A. B. Ridgefield Park, New Jersey Solomon Levine B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. 56 William Allen Lybrand A.B. Maple Shade, New J ersey Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; WEEKLY Staff 2, 3; Varsity Baseball 1, 2; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4 , Secretary 2, 3, Show Director 2, 3; Psychology Club 3, 4 ; Class Vice President 2; Class President 3; Student Council 3; N.S.A. 4 ; Junior Prom Chairman 3, 4 ; ' Who’s Who Among Students in American Colleges and Universities 4. John E. Lynn A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Frederick Lewis Mahler A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I. 2, 3. 4, Secretary 2, President 3; Inter I ' raternity Council 3. Paul Elwood Malesky B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ralph Nagle March A.B. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4. Benjamin Thomas Marchant A.B. Merchantville, New Jersey ARCADE Staff 3. 4 ; CIARLA Staff 3, WEEKLY Staff 3, 4. John David Markos A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Charles D. Matusa A.B. Luzerne, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4; Phi Sigma Iota 4; Spanish Club 4, Secretary 4. Anthony W. Mazzacca A.B. Rutherford, New Jersey John Mazzacca, Jr. A.B. Rutherford, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. 3, 4; WEEKLY Staff 3; Varsity Soccer 1; Junior Varsity Bas- ketball 1; ‘M Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Presi- dent 4. Francis Martin McNally A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania James Christopher McNally B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 4; Premedical Club 4; Science Club 4. Nathan O. McWaters. Jr. B.S. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Premedical Society 3, 4; John Marshall Pre- law Society 2. Donald F. Melcher A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 3; College Band 1. 2. 3. 4. William D. Miers A.B. Allentoivn, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3. 4. Donald L. Miller A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Edwin C. Miller A.B. Cynwyd, Pennsylvania Orville E. Miller A.B. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4. Robert Frank Mirth A.B. Allentou’n, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 1 ; “M” Club 2. 3. 4. John R. Mittl A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Stephen John Mittl B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Frederick Elvin Moser B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert E. Murray, Jr. B.S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania William James Nelson A.B. Elizabeth, New Jersey Intramural Sports. Dale E. Newhart A. B. Treichlers, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 3. V incent R. Newhart B. S. Hohendauqua, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir I. 2, 5, 4, Manager 4; Premedical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, 3, President 4. Ogden W. Nine, Jr. A.B. South Orange, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 3. 4; Varsity Track I. 2, 3. Walter Nosal A.B. Coopersburg, Pennsylvania Richard Scott Numbers B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. Edgar Stevens Oerman B.S. York, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 4, Manager 2. 4; “M” Cl ub 2. 4, Treasurer 4; Science Club 2, 4; Dormitory Council 2; Senior Class Gift Com- mittee, Chairman 4. George Peter Pappas A. B Paterson, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. 3, 4, Pledgemaster 3, Delegate 3, President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; ARCADE Staff 2, 3; CIARLA Staff 2, 5, Associate Editor 3, WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Muhlenberg Radio Station 4, Sta- tion Manager 4; Student Council 4; Class Secretary 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Who s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities 4. Carl Otto Petersen B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, President 3; Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Inter Fraternity Council 5, 4, Vice Presi- dent 5, President 4; Student Council 4 , Presi- dent 4; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4; Pre- medical Club 2, 3; Lehigh Valley Inter- collegiate Council 4. George E. Pickard A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; CIARLA Staff 2. 5, Associate Edi- tor 3; WEEKLY Staff I. 2, 3; Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4; Co-cl lairman Junior Prom 3; Radio Station, News Director 4. Michael D. Pintavalle B. S. Yeadon, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. 4; Varsity Football Manager 2, 3, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4; Inter- Fraternity Council 3, 4; Mask and Dagger 1, 2; M.C.A. 1; Cardinal Key Society 3, 4 , Vice President 4. Nicholas Polk B.S. Gilberton, Pennsylvania Lindsay Lee Pratt B.S. Merchantville, Ne w Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 5, 4. William J. Raines A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvanai Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4; Varsity Baseball 1, 2; Varsity Football 1. 2; Varsity Wrestling 1,2; Psychology Club 5, 4. John Ratway B.S. Shaft, Pennsylvania Richard Raymond Rau B.S. Havertown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 5. 4. Secretary 5, President 4; Omi- cron Delta Kappa 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 5. 4, Secretary 4; CIARLA Staff 3, Business Man- ager 3; Science Club 3. 4, Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4; Der Deutsche Verein I, 2. 3. 4; Debating 3, 4: Cheer Leader 2. 3, 4. Head 4; Dean’s List 2, 5; " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and LIniversities 4. James K. Reichardt B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania Science Club 3. 4. Treasurer 3. Vice Presi- dent 4; Radio Station — Technical Staff 3, 4. Daniel Allen Reider A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania William John Reslie A. B. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Harry Jules Richy B. S. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Graham Thomas Rinehart A.B. Stroud sburg, Pennsylvania Plii Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3. 4, President 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Varsity Bas- ketball Manager 1, 2, 3. 4. Head Manager 2, 5. 4; Student Council 4; Inter-Fraternity Council 4. Vice President 4; Class Treasurer 3, 4; Chairman Senior Ball; Inter-Fraternity Ball Chairman 4; YVI 10 s W ho in Ameri- can Colleges and Universities 4. William Rizos A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Jun ior Varsity Football 1; “M” Club 3, 4; M Club Show Director 3, 4. Albert E. Roba A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Malcolm G. Robb A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Band 1,2; Philosophy Club 3, 4. Frederick Wolle Romig, Jr. A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Track 1 , 2; Spanish Club 4. Jerome Rosen A.B. Chft on, New Jersey Ammon C. Roth, Jr. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 5, 4; Der Deutsche Verein. Bernard Roth B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. 4. Edwin H. Roth, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Henry Theodore Roth A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Psycl io logy Cl ub 5 , 4 . John Caldwell Rowe A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega I. 2; Junior Varsity Football 1; Class Vice President 1. Russel Clayton Rutman B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Herbert Sacks A.B Camden, New Jersey Varsity Baseball 1 . Herbert Edgar Saeger A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 5, 4; WEEKLY Staff 2. 3, 4. James H. Saling B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. 4. Sam S ayah A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Donald R. Schaeffer A. B. Pottstoum, Pennsylvania Cross Country 1; Track 2; Choir 1, 2; Der Deutsche Verein 5, 4. Charles Louis Schleifer B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Arthur T. Schmidt B.S. Allentoivn, Pennsylvania Fred S. Schmunk A. B. Philadelph ia, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2. 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 4; Varsity Football 1 ; Varsity Baseball 2; Varsity Basketball 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. 4. Raymond Samltel Scholl B. S. All entown, Pennsylvania Donald Daniel Schray A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Paul Carl Schroy B. S. W estville, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; AIpI la Kappa Alpha 4 ; CIARLA 5; Varsity Football 1 ; Var- sity Soccer 4; Varsity Track 5; Intramural Sports 3, 4; Premedical Club 2, 3, 4; Choir I; Band 1, 2, 3. Wayne Ferguson Schweitzer A. B. M echanicsburg, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4 ; Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4 . Richard Wayne Shepherd B. S. Allentow n, Pennsylvania Franklin E. Sherman A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4; CIARLA Staff 2; WEEKLY Staff I, 2; M C A. 1, 2, 3. 4, President 2, Vice Presi- dent 3; Choir 5. Edward Joseph Sikorski A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Varsity Foo tball 1. 2, 3, 4; Varsity T rack 2; “M” Club 1, 2. 3, 4. Earl J. Silberman, Jr. A. B Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Gerald Fee Smallwood B. S. Williamsport, Pennsylvania James Elwood Smith A.B. Frederick, Maryland Psychology Club 5, 4; Student Council 4; Class Secretary 4; Dean s List 2, 3. 4. Joseph J. Smith A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Paul Vincent Smith A.B. Ridgefield Park, New Jersey Alpf ia Tau Omega 1, 2. Robert Morgan Smith A.B. Birdsboro, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Inter-Frater- nity Council 3; Varsity Debate 2. 3; Forensic Council 2, 5, 4 , Secretary-Treasurer 3; Radio Station. Program Director 5, 4. Robert Monroe Smith, Jr. A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Walter K. Smith A.B. Lehighton, Pennsylvania 58 Carl Daniel Snyder B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Jack Soloff A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Plii Epsilon Pi 3, 4; Varsity Football 3. 4; “M” Club 3, 4; Student Council 4. Charles P. Staub A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Paul L. Steinberg A.B. Ventnor, New Jersey Pbi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Vice Superior 3, Superior 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4: CIARLA Staff 3: WEEKLY Staff 2, 3, 4. Co-sports Editor 3, Co-Edilor in Cf lief 4 ; Freshman Basketball 1 ; Sports Director, Stu- dent Radio Station 3, 4; Class Secretary 3; Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Muhlenberg Bicentennial Pageant 1 ; Who s Who in American Col- leges and Universities 4. Donald Amandus Steward A. B. Beaver Me allows, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Treasurer 4; Pretheological Club 1 , 2. 5, 4, Se cretary 5, Treasurer 4; Psychology Club 3, 4; M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3, Election Board 4. Raymond F. Strobel B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. Walter F. Stull. Jr. B.S. Schenley, Pennsylvania Premedical Society 2, 5, 4. William Ray ' Summer A.B. Hyattsville, Maryland AIpl ia Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Vice President 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Eta Sigma Phi 4; Varsity Track 2, 5, 4; M Club 5, 4; Student Council 4, Secretary 4; Pretheological Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Treasurer 4; Der Deutsche Verein 4; Choir 2, 3, 4. John Bernard Sweeney A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania John Dean Swift A.B. Ridgefield Park, New Jersey Junior Varsity Football 2: Class Vice Presi- dent 3; Chairman Junior Prom Committee 3. Robert Bruce Taylor A.B Alleritow n, Pennsylvania Charles J. Theisen A. B. Cliffside Park, New Jersey Varsity Basketball I. 2, 3. 4: Varsity Track 1 . 2, 5, 4; “M " Club 1 . 2. 5, 4. Walter William Toth B. S. Allentown, Pe nnsylvania Lawrence Robert 1 ropp A.B M inersville, Pen nsylvania WEEKLY Staff 4; Band 1, 2, 5. 4. Lewis Creighton J rumbore A.B. Kutztown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 4; Campus Radio Station 4. Lloyd George LJnderwood A. B. W estwood, New Jersey Carl August Utsch, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Kenneth F. Yibbert B.S. Morristown, New Jersey Charles A. Wagner B.S. Pine Grove, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Der Deutsche Verein 3; Premedical So- ciety 5. 4. Bertram E. Wakeley A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports. Robert E. Walck B. S. Palrnerton, Pennsylvania John William Walters A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I, 2. 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. 5. 4; Eta Sigma Phi I, 2, 3. 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Varsity Wrestling 1, Manager 4; Mask and Dagger 2. 5. 4; Choir 1, 2. Calvin Charles Weidner B.S. Kntztown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 4; Premedical Society 5. 4. James Landis Weirbach A. B. Goopersburg, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; Phi Sigma Ioata 5, 4. Harry Clark White B. S. Indiana, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta 4; Intram ural Sports 2, 3, 4. Stanley Karl Wieder A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Phi AIpl ia Theta 5. 4. President 3; Band 2, 3. Everett Wilson A.B. Port Washington, New York Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4; Phi Sigma Iota 5, 4; ARCADE 2; WEEKLY i. 2. 5, 4, Feature Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4; Deans List 1, 2, 5; Intercollegiate Newspaper Asso- ciation, Reorganizational Vice Chairman 3, Vice President 4. Frederico A. C. Wisznat A.B. Rio Grande do Sul, Brazil Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 5, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4; Phi Si gma Iota 3, 4. Donald Woodworth A. B. Wilkes-Ba rre, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1 ; Freshman Football 1 ; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom Com- mittee 5: Dormitory Council 2. Warren T. Wotring, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 4. Walter P. Yost A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 , 2, 5, 4, Senior Guard 2; Intramural Sports 2, 5, 4. Lambert R. Zaengle A.B. Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I, 2. 5, 4. 59 Affairs of the JUNIOR CLASS of 1950 Highlighting the social activities for the Spring term was Muhlenberg s Junior Prom. I he colorfu I affair was held on March I 1 at Castle Gardens and those attending danced to the music ol that sentimental gentleman himself, I ommy Dorsey, and his orchestra. I he Dorsey hand gave a truly fine performance. Castle Gardens was decorated in a Marcl i G ras theme m otif, whose elaborate- Junior Prom ness and color resembled the popular fes- tival celebrated in New Orleans. 1 he deco- ration committee spared no time or expense in securing appropriate decorations. The theme was carried out in full, with multi- colored balloons, lanterns and streamers enveloping the entire ballroom. Added to the other outstanding features ol the evening was the crowning by I ommy Dorsey ol Miss Dorothy Rosser as queen ol the Mardi G ras Ball. Miss Rosser, escorted by D onald Latzko, was selected from seven finalists and presented with a seventeen- jeweled wrist watch. 1 bus the March Gras Ball took its place as one ol the biggest and gayest Junior Proms in the social history ol the college. Tommy Dorsey Junior P, ■om Committee Nate Smith, Jim Bensinger, Bill Lyhrand, Irv Fry wi tli their dates and Tommy Dorsey in the center. 40 Queen Dotty Rosser FIRST SEMESTER Carl Herzog . . . Joel Skidmore . . Irvin Fry Irvin Fry Herman Michels Joel Skidmore . . Carl Herzog . . . . . . President . . . . Secretary ... 7 reasurer . . . . President Vice-President . . . . Secretary ... 7 reasurer {Junior Class Officers -neve we W ' Ilia m G. Andrew Paid A. Baas, Jr. Sisto Joseph Avemo Wdlliam J. Barker Earl I. Adams Harold F. Albert Dai rid Nel son Allowa ) Donald B. Albert Paul S. Albert Rudolph G. Amelio 1t 44 45 Charles R. Boswell George . Bournias Grexel Ryan Bradley Leon Nelson Branton John W. Burdan, Jr. Warren Thomas Bums 46 Richard Charles Buss William Ch arles Butts 7 homas ]. Calnan, Jr. 47 Anthony Clemente Robert Raul Dan ner Wallace . DeCrosta W ' illiam A. f)avis Charles C. Deininger 48 49 Donald Harold Eckert Edward P. Edinger Orion Allen Eichner Paid H. Edelman Robert Elwood Ehrgott Marcel A. Empe y 30 Maurice S. Fagan David George Ey non Joseph L. Evrard James F. B. Everett Paul 1 homas Fegley Alan Morton Feinberg William John Fetherolf Dwight Perry Fetter Kenneth Byard Fetter 51 Elliot Finkelstein Frank G. Fredericksen Allen Robert Frey man William Albert France Paul Fred Freed Paul Sumner Fi ick Clyde I. Fry Farl A. Gabriel Irvin Edward Fry John Jacob Gehman 52 Gerald Donald Geiger Harold Wolf Geist Bill W. Gigler H. B, uee Geiger Ch arles Marcus Giering Leonard Glazier Ha rry Goldstein Daniel j. A. Grace Richard C. Gougler Norman Howard Graff 55 Eugene 1. Graner Robert William Green Ray Russel Graver Owen P. Griffiths Robert A . Gross Paul W. G runmeier George Gutekunst, Jr. Floyd E. G ruber Yilliam Demme Gulick Donald Wblliam Haas 54 William Track Ha usman George Lewis Heinick William Hepburn, Jr. Arthur C. Helm Harold B. Helfrich Richard C. Hersh Theodore Edward Haas James Hanson Marvin L. Harding Robert George 1 larris Roger Eclwin He Paul H. Howells Earl John Huber Ciilbert L. Huerta 56 Roy H. E. Kelun Warren Allen Keller James George Kellar Charles F. Kessler Donald Ward Huguenot Marvin D. Jaffe Paul Ritter Johnson Harold B. Hump hr ' ey John Joseph Jaskot Thomas H. Jones 57 Alex . Kononchuk John Koptiuch, J r. John Kovach Gail B. Koplin Allen R. Kostenhader Henry Kenneth Kramer Russell Llovcl Kidston Arthur W. Klein top ' Walter A. Koenig Robert Al exander Kolb A i ■ 58 Richard Luther Krapf Arvid L. Kretz George Kraynak, Jr. Robert F. K ro sner Robert M. Kuntz David 7 . Lahr Robert D. Lane John C. Kuss William Laird John Richard Lapp 59 Farl W. Lichtenwalner Francis A. Laudadio Ralph Lichtenwalner William M. Lickfield Elmer Francis Lochner Robert Carl Lonergan John 1. Long Henry P. Lowenstein 111 Daniel Arth ur Mack in Richard L. Manzelman 60 3 Robert G. Meinen Herman ). lichels Richard f). M eitzler Robert C. ISliers Albert Noah Miller John Kurtz Mock, Jr. bred Mold , Jr. Arthur Russell Miller Henry Wesley Moehling C harles W. Morgan, Jr. 62 Glen Pa ul Musselman William W. Oswalt, Jr. C harles A. Parker William James Palmer Neil Augustus Pastre Donald C. No wers, Jr. Anthony F. Ort we in Donald P. Oswald I ho mas A. Olsen Robert Edward Osborne Joseph W. Ott 64 Ralph H. Raber Jacques G. Ra. Richard Ellery Raby Ra ymond Adam Reed Harry Leonard Powell George L. Peters Andrew Polk fames Joseph Perez w alter Pocalyko Paul ]. Rabenold 65 Bla ine Gomer Rieck A. Rich aid Rosamelia Eugene John Roszko Stephen Rituper, Jr. Joseph C. Rosenblatt Richard C laude Roth C larence Re.eser, Jr. Richard Henry Reimer John R. Reitz Franklin Saeger Rex 66 Vincent Paul Salvadge Carl J. Saueracker Edward C. Sch aeffer Pedro C. San tos Roger W. Saunders William E. Schantz Richard Robert Roth Harold C. Roueda Nicholas Ruitenberg Aloysius Paul Saemer jm I m William N. Schell Robert M. Scheipe 68 John Charles Smith Ralph Homer Smith Nathan Charles Smith Warren Lee Smith Albert A. Shoudy, Jr. Paul Skorinko Dean Leroy Small Joel Alfred Skidmore James hloore Slack Howard E. Smith, Jr 60 Frank P. Snow Nevin David Snyder Milton Edward Snyder Oscar B. Snyder, Jr. mm Donald H. Souilliard Alfred Cyril Spang Murray W. Staid Harold Kuhns Stauffer Wallace C. Stefany Jay Emanuel Stempel 70 Bruce Lane Stirzel Samuel C harles Stone Ross M. Stuart 71 Roger R. Tolosky Jacob M. Townsend, Jr. Edward A. Trainer Walter William Toth Allen Charles Ti ainer Edward 7 reichel Adrian Paul I udder Ernest A. Turtzo Louis Andrew Udvardy Richard L. Van Deusen 72 73 Lewis B. Wence Hubert George W essman Quincy Dale Whiteman George Allan Whitner Bernard ]. Wilgruber Edward Willenbecher Duane Norris Williams Richard C. W illiams Eugene E. W isniewski William Erank W itmer 74 Paul 7. W ohlsen, Jr. Joseph Francis Wolf Robert Conracl Wo c f Peter Wy ckoff Hugo N. Yannelli Peter Albert Yurcich Peter Ziatyli Robert Rex Young George J. Zebian, Jr. Wa fer Zieger 75 Meli nil Men in Ziqner Leon Zimmerman Oustave L. Zoecklein Zke Class of 1950 Earl I. Adams A. B. Tower City, Pe nnsylvonia Lambda Clii Alpha 1, 2. 3, 4. Donald B. Albert B. S. Flushing, N ew Y ork Varsity Cross Country t. 2, 3, Captain; Varsity Track I. 2. 3. M Club 2, 3. Harold F. Albert B.S. Myerstown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1; Varsity Soccer 2. 5; f reshman Basketball 1; Freshman Baseball 1; Intramural Sports 2. 5; Premedical Club 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 2. Paul S. Albert A.B. Myerstou m, Pennsylvania Fresh man Basketball 1 ; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. David Nelson Alloway A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha I beta 5; Cl AREA Staff 2, 3; WEEKLY Staff 2; Muhlenberg Christian Association 5; Glee Club 2, 5; Director 2. 5; Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3; Mask Dagger Club 2; Radio Club 2, 5: Music Director WMUH 2, 3; Freshman Tribunal 2, Secretary 2; Muhlenberg Delegate to the Intercollegiate Conferc ince on Government 3. Rudolph G. Amelio A.B. Bethlehem, Pe nnsylvania Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3; Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 5, Co-Captain 5. Wt lliam G. Andrews A.B. Myerstown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2. 3; Intramural Sports 1 ; Der Deutsche Verein 2. Holford G. Arrison A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sisto Joseph Averno A.B. Pa terson, New Jersey Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Track 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Intra- mural Softball 1. 2. 5, 4; M Club 1,2, 3, 4. Paul A. Baas, Jr. A. B. Allentoivn, Pennsylvania Joseph Ballek, Jr. B. S. Bethlehem, Pe nnsylvania William J. Barker A.B. McMechen, West V irginia Varsity Football I; M Club 1 , 2, 3. 4. Harold W. Bashore A.B. Boyertou ' n, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1. 2. 5. 4. John Charles Bassler A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Arthur Wayne Batten A. B. Scranton. Pennsylvania Pbi Kappa Tau 1, 2. 3. Treasurer 3; Var- sity Soccer 1. 2, 3; Intramural Sports 1. 2, 3; M Club 1. 2. 3; Dormitory Council 2; lunior Prom Committee 3. George Louis Baumgartner B. S. Fullerton, Pennsylvania John J. Bayer. Jr. A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Earl Stewart Beck B. S. Bangor, Pennsylvania Pbi Kappa Tau 3; Premedical Club 2. Richard S. Becker A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Donald Edward Beineman A. B. Mauck Ch unk, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta 3; Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3. James L. Bensinger A. B. Ashla rich Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3. Secretary 3, Presi- dent 4; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Premedical Club 2, 3, Vice President 3; Cardinal Key Society 2, 5; Mask Dagger I, 2; Muhlen- berg Band 1. 2, 3, Vice President 3; Class Vice President 1 ; Class President 2; Inter- fraternity Council 4. Conrad Paul Berger B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Paul Weiser Bergstresser A.B. Selinsgrove, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1, 3. Joseph Arthur Best A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert King Bieber A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Chapel Choir 5, 4; Glee Club 2, 4. Charles F. Bird B. S. Kenvil, New Jersey Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Frank David Bittner A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 3. Richard Bodenweiser A.B. Trenton, New Jersey Lambda Cbi Alplia 1. 2, 3. Michael Bogdziewicz A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey Varsity Football I. 2. 3; Varsity Track 1, 2, 3: “M” Club 1, 2. 3. 78 Leon Boguslaw B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3. Frank Joseph Borrell A.B Cliffside Park, New Jersey Varsity Basketball: Intramural Sports 3. 4; " M " Club I, 2, 3, 4. Charles Richard Boswell A.B. Lansdowne, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I. 2. 3: Freshman Football 1 : Inter-Fraternity Council 2. George J. Bournias A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, Comptroller 2. Harry Edward Bradley B. S. Albert son, New York Drexel Ryan Bradley A. B. R eacling, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 4 ; Varsity Cross Country 1, 2; Varsity Track 1, 2, 5, 4; Intramural Basketball 4: YV.S.S.F. Publicity Staff 4. Leon Nelson Branton B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2. 3. Robert A. Braxmeyer B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania John William Burdan, Jr. A.B. Merc um tville, New Jersey Warren Thomas Burns A.B. Ridgefield, New J ersey Alpha Psi Omega 2, 3, 4; Mask and Dag- ger Club 2. 5, Secretary 3: WMUH Staff. Ch ief Announcer 5. Richard Charles Buss A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Debating Club 2. William Charles Butts A.B. Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania I HOMAS J. Calnan, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Charles W. Campbell A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 5, Captain 2, 5; M Club 1, 2, 3. Joseph James Cannon A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert Carlson, Jr. A.B. Dover, New Jersey John Joseph Carroll A.B. Wilkes Barre, Pennsylvania James Henry Chafey A.B. Bay Head, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1 , 2, 5, 4. John H. Christman A.B. Shillington, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 1, 2, 3; Alpha Psi Omega 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 5; ARCADE Staff 2, Photography Editor 2; CIARLA Staff 2, 5, Photography Editor 2. 3; WEEK- LY Staff 1, 2, Photography Editor 2; Mask Dagger Club 2, 3; WMUH 3. Glenn Edward Clauser A. B. Pottsville, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 5, 4. Paul O. D. Clauss, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedica I Club 2, 3; Der Deutsche Ve- rein 2. Anthony Clemente A.B. Arlington, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3; Freshman Football 1; Choir 1, 2, 5. Ti iomas Joseph Cole A.B. Baltimore, M a ryland AlpI la Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Secretary 5; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; ARCADE Staff 2, 3; WEEKLY Staff 2, 3. Louis Robert Colombo A.B. Hazleton, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I. 2, 3. 4; Varsity Soccer 1 ; J. V. Basketball 1 ; Intramural Bas- ketball 2, 3; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Donald H. Conover A. B . Allentown, Pennsylvania Stanford Bernard Cooke B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi I. 2. 3, 4. Recording Secre- tary 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3; Premedical Club 2, 3; Freshman Debating Tournament. Norval Hazelip Copple, Jr. A.B. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2, 5; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Jack Wesley Crider A. B. Canton, Ohio Omicron Delta Kappa 3; Varsity Foot- ball 1, 2, 5; M Club 1, 2, 3: Who s Who Among American Colleges and Universities 3; Class President 1. Franklin H. Crouse B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert Brinkley Cupp A.B. Haddonfield, New Jersey Robert Paul Danner A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania William A. Davis B. S. Chester, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5; M Club 1, 2. 3; Inter-Fraternity Counci I 3. CIARLA Staff 3. Wallace J. Decrosta A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert R. Deluca A.B. Glen-Lvon, Pennsylvania Marvin Edward Dewalt A. B. Shamokin, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5. J. David Dimmig B. S. Lansdale, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 2, 3: WEEKLY Staff t; Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3: Band I, 2. Morris William Dimmig A.B. Emmairs, Pennsylvania 79 Delmar Jack Donald B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 5. Dallas David Dorward A. B. Reading, Pen nsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2. 5; Freshman Soccer 1; Varsity Soccer 2; Pretheological ( luh 2, 5; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 5. Joi IN A. DoTTER B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert Flwood Fhrgott Earl Frederick Ferguson A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania B.S. Phillipsburg, New Jersey Orion Allen Eichner A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3: Intramural Sports I, 2. 5; Pretheological Club 2, 3. William John F etherolf A.B. Philadelph ia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. 5. 4; Track 1, 2; Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, 4. M ARCEL A. EmPEY B.S. Dwight Perry Fetter Palmerton. Pennsylvania B S - Girardville. Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 5. 4. William Ross Dougherty A.B. Mechanicsburg, Pennsylvania Varsity Tennis 1. 2, 3; Intramural Basket- ball 3. " M” Club 3. Richard Lloyd Douthit .A.B. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Alpha Tau Omega 1.2, 3; CIARLA Staff 3; WEEKLY Staff 3. Paul Tucker Draper A.B. Stamford, Connecticut Sigma Phi Epsilon 4; WEEKLY Staff 3. 4; Intramural Basketball 3, 4. William Eckert Epler B.S. West Catasaugua, Pennsylvania Robert Kenneth Ettinger A. B. Allento wn, Pennsylvania Eta S igma Phi 2, 5, 4, Vice President 3, 4 ; Mask Dagger Club 5, 4. James E. B. Everett B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg Christian Association 2. 3, Recreation Commission Chairman 2. Treas- urer 3. Kenneth Byard Fetter A.B. Atlantic City, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega I. 2, 3. 4; Varsity Baseball 1; Intramural Sports I. 2, 3, 4. Elliot Finkelstein A.B. New Yorli, New York Phi Epsilon Pi 3, 4; Varsity Soccer 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4; M Club 5, 4. Charles J. Flynn A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania George F. Draycott A.B. W oodmere, New York Intramural Sports 5. Frank Stanley Duda A. B. Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Robert John Dunn B. S. Norwich, New York Thomas John Eberhardt A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Donald Harold Eckert A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 3. Paul H. Edelman A.B. Fleetwood, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3: Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3; WEEKLY Staff 1 . 2. 3. Edward P. Edinger A.B. Allentown, Pe nnsylvania Freshman Cross County 1 ; Varsity Cross Country 2; Muhlenberg Christian Association, Commission Member 2. David Beatty Everson A.B. Allentown, Pe n nsylvania Varsity Soccer I, 2, 3; M Club 1, 2, 3. Joseph L. Evrard A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania David George Eynon A. B. Haddonfield, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2, 5; Interfraternity Council 3. Maurice S. Eagan B. S. Livonia, New York Premedical Club 2, 3. Paul T homas Feglfy A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Alan Morton Feinberg A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; J. V. Football 1; Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4; Inter-fraternity Council 3, 4. William Albert France A.B. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2, 3. 4; Intramural Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Premedica I Club 2, 3, 4; Mask and Dagger Club 3, 4; M.C.A. Religious Activi- ties Commission 2. 3, 4. Frank G. Erederiksen A.B. New York, New York Der Deutsche Verein 5, 4. Paul Fred Freed A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Business Manager WEEKLY 2, 3, 4; Psy- chology Club 3, 4; Mask and Dagger Club I, 2, 3, 4 ; Radio CIub-WMUH 5, 4; Pub- licity Chairman W.S.S.F. 4. Robert Wallace Fretz A. B. Lansdale, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1, 2. Allen Robert Freyman B. S. Lansford, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2. 80 Paul Sumner Frick A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4; M.C.A. 2, 3. 4. Clyde I. Fry A.B. Birdsboro, Pennsylvania Ela Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma lota 3, 4; Pretheological Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4; Chapel Choir 1,2, 3, 4. Irvin Edward Fr y A.B, Maple Shade, Ne w Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Secretary 2, 3; M.C.A. Social Action Committee 2, 3: Junior Prom Committee 3; Student Council 3; Class Treasurer 2, 3; Class President 3. Richard Calvin Gougler A. B. Reading, Pennsylvania Daniel J. A. Grace B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Norman Howard Graff B.S. Tappan, New York Premedical Club 3, 4. Eugene I. Graner A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ray Russell Graver B. S. W. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. 3, 4; Science Cluh, 3, 4. James Hanson B.S. Calais, Maine Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4. Marvin L. Harding A.B. Mohnlan, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4. Robert George Harris A. B. Reiffton, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 5, 4; Premedical Cluh 2, 3, 4. William I’ rack Hausman B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania 1 rack 1 ; Soccer 5, 4. Earl A. Gabriel B.S. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, President, 3; Fresh- man Football 2; Intramural Sports 2, 5, 4; Premedical Club 2, 3, 4; Junior Prom Com- mittee 3. John Jacob Gefiman A.B. Alburtis, Pen nsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. 4. H. Br uce Geiger B.S. T amaqua, Pennsylvania Premedical Cluh 3, 4. A.B. Harold Wolf Geist Allentown, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Charles Marcus Giering B. S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Bill W. Gigler A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Leonard Glazier A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2, 3, 4; Vice-president 5; Inter-fraternity Council 2, President 2. Harry Goldstein A.B. Weehawken, New Jersey Herbert L. Goss A.B. Philadelph ia, Pennsylvania Robert William Green A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Owen P. Griffths A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Robert M. Gross A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Floyd E. Gruber B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. Paul William Grunmeier B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4. William Demme Gulick B.S. Cranford, New Jersey Intramural Sports; Premedical Club 2, 3, 4. Thomas Harold Hawi A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania John Alexander Heazlett A.B. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania A I pi ia Kappa Alpha 5, 4. Arthur C. Hehn B.S. Jenkiniown, Pennsylvania George Lewis Heinick A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Choir 3, 4. Harold Benjamin Helfrich A.B. A ndreas, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1, 2; M.C.A. 1. Richard C. Hersh A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania George D. Gutekunst, Jr. A.B. AJIentoivn, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4. Donald Williams Haas A.B. Bethlehe m, Pennsylvania Psychology Club 5, 4. Theodore Edward Haas A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Omicron Delta Kappa 3; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 2, 5, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, President 3; Forensic Council 3, 4. Secretary 3; Fresh- man Debating 1; Varsity Debating 2, 3; Pre- theological Club 1, 2, 5, 4; M.C.A. Religious Activities Commission 2, 3, 4; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4; Dean s List 1, 2, 5; W.S.S.F. Drive 2. Carl S. Herzog A.B. O ey, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 5, 4, Vice-President 3; Soccer 1, 2; M Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 2. 3; Class Vice-president 2: ci ass President 3 ; Dean s List 1 . Richard S. Hill A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Jack Hinger A.B. Fairview, New Jersey Walter L. Hitchcock A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4 ; Mask and Dagger Club 1, 2, 3, Pretheological Club 1, 2, 5; M.C.A. Cabinet 1 ; Ciarla Staff 3. 81 John Junior Hoch B.S. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Intramural Sports 2, 5, 4. David J. Hoh A.B. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 2; Varsity Tennis 2, 3; Junior Varsity Tennis 1; Freshman Debating ' 1; Varsity Debating 1, 2; Pretheological Club 1,2, 3, 4; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4; M.C.A. 1, 2. 3, 4, Cabinet 2, Vice-president 3; Cardinal Key Society 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 1; Deans List 1, 2, 5; W.S.S.F. Drive Chairman 3. Charles F. Holtzman A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania I rack 1, 2, 5; Intramural Basketball 1,2, 3. Roger Edwin Homh B.S. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania Intramural Basketball 1 ; Premedical Club 2. 3. 4. Paul H. Howells A. B. Kulprnont, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, 4; Eta Sigma Phi 2. 3. 4; WEEKLY Staff 2. 3. 4; Pretheo- logical Club 1, 2, 3, Der Deutsche Verein 2. 3, 4; Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3. Earl John Huber B. S. Northampton, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 1,2. Gilbert L. Huerta A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Donald Ward Huguenot A.B. Bethlefu ?m, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Harold B. Humphrey B.S. Trenton, New Jersey Der Deutsche Verein 3. Harold H. Humphrey, Jr. B.S. Ch rryville, Pennsylvania Marvin D. Jaffe A.B. Brookly n, New York Phi Epsilon Pi I. 2. 3. 4; Varsity Basketball 1. 2. 3. " M” Club 2. 3. Joi in Joseph Jaskot A.B. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2. 3, 4; WEEKLY Staff 1 . 2 . Paul Ritter Johnson A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa I au I, 2, 3, 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3. 4; CIARLA Staff 2; Varsity Soccer 1 , 2, 3; M Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Secretary 1; Interfraternity Council 3; W.S.S.F. 3. Robert Andrew Kantra B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1 , 2; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2; Mask and Dagger Club 2. Roy H. E. Kehm A.B. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4; Band 2. James George Kellar A.B Allentown, Pen nsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4. Warren Allen Keller A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2; Der Deutsche Verein 2. Claude A. Kershner, Jr. A.B. Andreas, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 5, 4; WEEKLY Staff; Intramural Softball 2, 3, 4; Pretheological Club 1 , 2, 3, 4; Der Deutsche Verein 1 , 2, 5. 4; Glee Club 2. Charles Frederick Kessler A.B. Hamburg, Pennsylvania Debating 1; Choir 1, 2, 3. Russell Lloyd Kidston A. B. Vineland, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. 3, 4, President 3, Social Chairman 3; CIARLA Staff 2. 3. Associate Editor 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3. Arthur W. Kleintop, Jr. B. S. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 3. Joseph Kochenash A. B. Egypt, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball I, 2, 3; M Club 2, 3, 4; WEEKLY Staff 2. Robert Alexander Kolb B. S. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 3. 4; Intramural Basket- ball 2. 3. 4 ; Prcmedical Club 3, 4; Band 1, 2, 5, 4; Choir 1 , 2, 3, 4; Muhlenberg Bi- centennial Pageant 2. Alex I. Kononchuk B.S. Coaldale, Pennsylvania Varsity Track I, 2; Junior Varsity Football 1; Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, Premedical Club 2. Joseph George Konrath B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Gail B. Koplin B.S. Hellertou m, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1, 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3. John Koptiuch, Jr. A.B. Elmhurst, New York Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice-presi- dent 2; CIARLA 2, 3; Intramural Sports 3. John Kovach A.B. Bethle hem, Pennsylvania Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4. Henry Kenneth Kramer A.B. Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2. 3. 4. Richard Luther Krapf A. B. Danville, Pennsylvania M.C.A. 3. 4. George Kraynak, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. Arvid L. Kretz A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania Robert F. Krosner A.B. Union City, New Jersey WEEKLY Staff 1 ; Varsity Soccer I ; M Club 1; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 4; Der Deutsche Verein; Mask and Dagger Club I. Daniel Vladimir Krysa A.B. Egypt, Pennsylvania Robert M. Kuntz A.B. Washington, D. C. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; CIARLA Staff 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. John C. Kuss A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania David T. Lahr A.B. Breinigsville, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3; M.C.A. 2, 3. 82 William Laird A.B. Philade Iphia, Pennsylvania CIARLA Staff 2, 5, Associate Editor 3; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3; Pretheological Club 1, 2, 3, Vice-president 3; M.C.A. 2, 3, Secre- tary 3; Freshman Debating 1; Choir 2, 3; Glee Club 2. Robert D. Lane A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2. 3. 4; Band 1, 2. John Richard Lapp B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 3, 4. Donald Martin Latzko A.B. Rid g efield Park, New Jersey Varsity Football 2, 3; Varsity Track 1. Francis Anthony Laudadio A.B. Newark, New Jersey Premedical Club 2, 5. Ronald William Leonard A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Earl Walter Lichtenwalner A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Rai .ph Edward Lichtenwalner A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania William Marcus Lickfield B. S. Merchantville, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3; Freshman Tribunal 2; Intramural Sports 3. Elmer Erancis Lochner B.S. Mauch Chunk, Pennsylvania Robert Carl Lonergan A.B. Wynnewood, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball I, 2, 3; “M” Club 1. 2. 3. John L. Long A.B. Cementon, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 2, 3: Debating 2, 3. Henry Polk Lowenstein III A.B. Kansas City, Missouri Intramural Sports 2. 3. Chandler Lucas Mahnken B.S. Brooklyn, New York Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2, 3. Richard L. Manzelmann A. B. Plainfield, Ne w Jersey M.C.A. 3; WEEKLY Staff 3. CIARLA Staff 3. George A. Marino, Jr. B. S. (Pollings wood, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3. Federick Arthur Marles A.B. Perkasie, Pennsylvania James Robertson Marsh A.B. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania William Howard Marsh A.B. Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Alpf la Kappa Alpha 2, 3. Leo Joe Martini A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey Varsity Basketball 1 , 2, 3; " M " Club 1 , 2. 3. Martin R. Martzall A.B. Denver, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3. President 3; Band 1, 2, 3. Kenneth Anthony Mastron A.B. Teaneck, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 4; WEEKLY Staff 5. 4; Inlramural Football 3. 4; Radio Station 3, 4. Michael Mavrides A.B. Pancaster, Pennsylvania John F. Maywell A.B Rockville Centre, New York John Edward McCormick A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1.2. 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4. Horace E. McCready, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3. Clyde A. Mehlman A.B. Pottsville, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, President 3; Inter-fraternity Council 2, 3 ; Junior Prom Committee 3. Robert G. Meiners A.B. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 3. Richard D. Meitzler A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Joseph John Menegus A.B. Clifton, New Jersey Varsity Football 2. 3: " M ” Club 2, 3. Herman D. Michels A.B. Teaneck, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3. Treasurer 3; Interfraternity Council 3; Intramural Sports 1.2, 3; Class Vice-president 3. Robert C. Miers A. B. Phillipsburg, New Jersey CIARLA Staff 3. Albert Noah Miller B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. 3. Arthur Russel Miller B.S. Coopersburg, Pennsylvania Vernon Arlie Miller A.B. Ellerslie, Maryland Varsity Football I. 2, 3: Varsity Track 1; Varsity Baseball 2. John Kurtz Mock, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Henry Wesley Moehling A.B. Merion Park, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1 , 2. 5; Band 1 . 2. 3. Fred Mold, Jr. A.B. Jersey City, New Jersey Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4. Daniel Arthur Mackin A.B. Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; “M” Club 1. 2. 3. Richard Edward McGee A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3; “M” Club I, 2. 3. Charles William Morgan, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 3: WEEKLY Staff l. 2. 3. 85 Jack Whitney Morgan A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 1, 2, 5. Clifford Paul Moyer A.B. Schnecksville, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 3, Vice-president 3. Laurence V. Moyer A.B. Lansdale, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 2, 3; WEEKLY Staff 3; CIARLA Staff 2, 5; Der Deutsche Verein James J haddeus Mulqueen A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Mask and Dagger Club 5. Glen Paul Musselman B. S. Cranford, New Jersey Robert Charles Nagel A. B. N azareth, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3. Raghoonandan Nery B. S. British Guiana, S. A. Robert Charles Neubauer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania William Nog a A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania DA rville Henry Northington A. B. Bethlehem, Pe nnsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 5, Secretary 5; Phi Sigma Iota 3: WEEKLY Staff I. 2, 3. Willard Diehl Notiistein B. S. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Donald Gilford Nowers, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 1. 2, 5; M.C.A. 1,2: Glee Club 2; Choir 5. Thomas A. Olsen A.B. Spring Bake, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3: Varsity Basket- ball 2; Intramural Sports 2, 5. Robert Edward Osborne B.S. Norwich, New York Lam bda Chi Alpl ia 1, 2, 3: Omicron Delta Kappa 5; CIARLA Staff 2, 3, Editor 5: Science ci ub 3. Donald P. Oswald A.B. Allenlon m. Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball I; WEEKLY Staff 2. 3. Advertising Manager 3. William W. Oswald, Jr. A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Joseph W. Ott A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Walter J. Padus A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. William James Palmer A.B. Vy omissing, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 5: Muh I enberg Christian Association 3: Dean s List L 2. Charles A. Parker A.B. Pitman, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3: WEEKLY Staff I : CIARLA Staff 3, Associate Editor 3. Neil Augustus Pastre A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Harry Leonard Pa well A.B. Summit, New Jersey a iapel Choir 1. 2, 5: Mash and Dagger Club 5. Frank A. Pechilio A.B. Riverside, New Jersey Varsity Football 1, 2. James Joseph Perez A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Spanish Cl ub 2, 3. President 3. George L. Peters .A.B Betide hem, Pennsylvania Walter Pocalyko A.B. Palmerton, Pennsylvania George J. Prebula A. B. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Maurice George Price B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Paul J. Rabenold A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 2. Ralph H. Raber .A.B, Allentoivn, Pennsylvania Mash and Dagger ( lub 3. 4. Richard Ellery Raby .A.B. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Jacques Charles Rasser A.B. Atlantic City, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3: CIARLA Staff 2; WEEKLY Staff I ; Premedical Club 2: Radio Station 2: Glee Club 2; Cheerleader 1. Raymond Adam Reed A.B. Freemansbarg, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3; WEEKLY Staff 1.2; Intramural Sports 1. 2. 3; Pretheological Club 1; Choir 1, 2, 3: West Hall Proctor 3. Clarence Dewey Reeser, Jr. A. B. Reading, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 3. 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. 4; WEEKLY Staff 3, 4; Pretheological Club 1. 2, 3, 4; Band 1. 2. 5. 4. Richard Frederick Reihman B. S. Coopersbarg, Pennsylvania Richard Henry Reimer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1. 2; M Club 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. John R. Reitz A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Alpha Theta 3. Franklin Saeger Rex A. B. Lehighton, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2, 3; CIARLA Staff 3. Blaine Gomer Rieck B. S. Coplay, Pennsylvania Choir 1, 2. 5; Science Club 3. 4. Anthony Francis Ortwein A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Andrew ' Polk B.S. Cilberton, Pennsylvania Stephen Rituper, Jr. B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 84 Walter D. Roberts A. B. Phillipsburg, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5: Intramural Football 2, 3. A. Richard Rosamilia B. S. Neumrk, New Jersey WEEKFYY Staff 3; FYemedical Club 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 1 . Joseph Charles Rosenblatt A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Eugene John Roszko B. S. Plainfield, New Jersey I 3 lii Kappa Tau 2, 3; Premedical Club 1. 2, 3; Band Manager 3. Richard Claude Roth A. B. Perkasie, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alp! xa 2 , 3; Pretheological Club 1, 2 , 3. Richard Robert Roth B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Harold C. Roveda B.S. Sussex, New Jersey Varsity Football 1, 2, 3; Varsity Baseball 3; " M” Club 1. 2. 3. Nicholas James Ruitenberg B.S. Paterson, New Jersey Premedical Club 2. 3. Joseph Charles Rupp B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Aloysius Paul Saemmer A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball I: Varsity Basketball 1. 2. 3; “M” Club I. 2. 3. Leonard Pompelio Salines B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Vincent Paul Salvadge B.S. Bethlehem, Pe nnsylvania Premedical Club 2 , 5. Pedro C. Santos B.S. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Carl Joseph Saueracker A.B. Plainfield, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega I, 2. 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3; lau Kappa Alpha 5; CIARLA Staff 2, 3, Business Manager 3; Track Manager 1, 2. 5; Varsity Manager 3; Forensic Council I, 2, 3, President 3. Roger W. Saunders B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Adolph H. Schabacker A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Edward Clair Schaeffer B. S. Oru nn, Pennsylvania William E. Schantz A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2 , 3. Robert M. Scheipe A.B. Pottsville, Pen nsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 , 3, 4. William N. Schell A. B. Aliquippa, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I. 2. 3; Varsity Football 2. 3: Junior Varsity Football I: M” Club 3. Vito S. Schiavone B. S. Roseto, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 , 2 , 3, Vice-president 2 , 3. Richard Ginder Schlauch B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. 4. Rowland G. Schlauch, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alexander Richard Schreiber A.B. Verona, New Jersey Varsity Football 1 , 2, 3; Varsity Track 1: " M " Club 1, 2. 3. Robert Edward Schultz A.B. Egypt, Pennsylvania Richard B. Schumacher A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Raymond Stephen Serniak A.B. Yonkers, New York Richard E. Shaddinger A. B. Plumsteadville, Pennsylvania Nelson W. Shearer B. S. Drums, Pennsylvania Science Club 3, 4. Peter John Shegina B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 2 , 5; Varsity Wrestling 2 . 1 homas Lincoln Sherer, II B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2 . 3, 4 ; Intramural Sports 5, 4; Science Club 4. George C. Shoenberger A. B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Albert A. Shoudy, Jr. B. S. Westwood, New Jersey Varsity Football 1. 2 , 5; “M” Club 1, 2, 3. Cary Fred Simmons A. B. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Albert A. Sisson B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. Joel E. Skidmore A.B. Huntington, New York Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2, 5; Phi Sigma Iota 3; CIARLA Staff 5; Class Secretary 1.5; In- terfraternity Council 5; Constitutional Revision Committee 1, 5. Paul Skorinko A.B. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Varsity Footb all 2. 5; Junior Varsity Foot- ball I . “M” Club 2. 3. James Moore Slack A. B. Media, Pennsyl vania Pretheological Club 1 ; Mask and Dagger Club 2. 5; Psychology Club 5. Dean Leroy Small B. S. Mount Wolf, Pennsyl vania Intramural Sports 5, 4. Howard Edward Smith, Jr. A. B. Jenkintown, Pennsylvania Choir 1, 2 . John Charles Smith B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Band 2. Luther Henry Smith A. B. Kunkletown, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2 , 5. Nathan Charles Smith B. S. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2 , 5; Alpha Kappa AlpI la 5, “M Club Show 1, 2; Premedical Club 5; Band 1, 2 , 5; Soph-Frosh Prom Chair- man 2, Junior Prom Committee 5. 85 Ralph Homer Smith A.B. Slatington, Pennsylvania Science Club 2, 5. W arren Lee Smith A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Psychology Club 3, Secretary 3. Frank P. Snow A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa Alpha 3: M C A. 1. 2. 3. President 2. 3. Milton Edward Snyder A.B. Nazareth. Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3; Choir 1. 2, 3: Band 2, 5, Treasurer 3, Student Director 3. Nevin David Snyder A.B. New Tripoli, Pennsylvania WEEEKLY Staff 3; Band I, 2. 3. Oscar Bernarr Snyder, Jr. A. B. East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Alpl ra Tau Omega 1. 2, 3. Vice-president 2. Treasurer 5; Band I. 2, 3; Intramural Sports t. 2. 3. Donald 1 1. Souilliard B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2. 3. Alfred Cyril Spang A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Murray W. Stafil A.B. Q. tahertown, Pennsylvania Sigma Pbi Epsilon 2. 5; Alpha Psi Omega 3, Business Manager 5: YVEEKLY Staff 5; Mask and Dagger Club 1, 2, 5, Vice-presi- dent 5. Harold Kuhns Stauffer A.B. Allentoum, Pen nsylvania Wallace Charles Stefany A.B. Philadel phia, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. 3; Alpha Psi Omega 2. 3: WEEKLY Staff 1. 2, Feature Editor 2; ARCADE Stffa 2. 3. Editor 3; “M” Club Show 2: Mash and Dagger Club 1. 2. 3, Vice-president 2. Jay ' Emanuel Stempel A.B. Great Neck, New York Bruce Lane Stirzel A. B. PhiladelpI iia, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 1, 2 , 3, Treasurer 2, 3. Steve John Stoll B. S. Enhaut, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 2; Junior Varsity Foot- ball 1. Samuel Charles Stone A.B. Northampton, Pennsylvania Russell P. Strait A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1, 2, 3; Varsity Trach 1, 2. 3; " M” Club 1, 2. 5. Ross M. Stuart A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1 ; Intramural Sports 2. 3. JoSEPFI S. STUBITS B. S. Northampton, Pennsylvania George Harry Sutton B.S. Chester, N ew Jersey Varsity Football 1, 2; Varsity Wrestling 2. 5; M Club 2, 3: Science Club 3; Dean s List 2. H AROLD G. SwARTLEY A. B. Perkasie, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball I. 2. 3; Intramural Sports 1. 2, 5; Freshman Tribunal 2. John J. Sweeney, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ludwig Micfiael Szep B.S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania William John Tanguay, Jr. A.B. Huntingdon Valley, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1. 2: Intramural Sports I. 2. 3. Edgar Willet I appen, Jr. A.B. East Williston, New York Douglas Newton Taylor A.B. Upper Darby, Pennsylvania Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3; " M” Club 1. 2. 3. Roger R. Tolosky A.B. Lyon Mountain, New York Varsity Football I, 2, 3; Varsity Baseball I. 2. 3; Intramural Basketball 2. 3; " M " Club I. 2. 3. Jacob M. Townsend, Jr. A.B. Penndel, Pennsylvania Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 3; Varsity Track 1, 2; Freshman Football 1; Band 1, 2. 3. Allen Charles Trainer A.B. Hamburg, Pennsylvania Edward A. Trainer A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Edward Treichel A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. 3; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3: Intramural Sports 1 , 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. James Philip Treichler B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Adrian Paul Tudder B.S. Maryville, Missouri Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 5, 4 ; Freshman Football 1; Cardinal Key Society 2, 3, 4 ; Der Deutsche Verein 2. Ernest A. Turtzo A. B. Bangor, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1, 2. Louis Andrew LJdvardy B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Richard L. Van Deusen B.S. Norwich, New York John H. Volinsky A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania John David Wallace A.B. Camden, New Jersey Ralph Edward Wallace A.B. Hagerstown, Maryland WEEKFY Staff 1; Choir 1, 2, 3. Assistant Manager 3. Edward Walters, Jr. A.B. Lehighton, Pennsylvania SC) John Gabriel Waricher B.S. Orefiela, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 3. Donald F. Warmkessel A.B. Macungie, Pennsylvania Band 1. 2, 3. Alton Harold Wedde A.B. Ashland, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega l, 2, 3; Alpha Kappa Alpha 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Eta Sigma Phi 3: Varsity Track 1; Prctheological Club 1, 2, 5. Secretary 3; Forensic Council 1, 2, 3; Muhlen- berg Christian Association, Religious Activi- ties Commission 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3; Intercol- legiate Debate 1, 2, 3. William E. Wegener A. B. Kenmore, New York Alpha Tau Omega 2. 3; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2; Mask Dagger Club 2, 3; Choir 1, 2; Glee Club 2, Manager 2. FIarold C. Wegman B. S. Limekiln, Pennsylvania Dcr Deutsche Verein 3. 4. Howard Walter Weidemoyer A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Prellieological Club 1, 2, 5; Muhlenberg Christian Association 1. 2, 3; Intramural Sports 2, 3. Fr ed Wilson Weiler B. S. Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Paul Robert Weis B.S. Allenlown, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 1. 2. Martin Weisman A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3; Cardinal Key Society 2, 3; Mask Dagger Club 2. 3. Richard Henry Welty A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lewis B. Wence A. B. Palmyra, New Jersey WEEKLY Staff 1,2. 3. City Editor 3; For- ensic Council I. 2. 5; Mask Dagger Club I, 2, 3; Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. Hubert George Wessman B. S. Merrick, New York Varsity Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 2. 3, 4; M Club I, 2, 5, 4; Science Club 3. 4. Eugene Reed Westcott B.S. Margate, New Jersey Quincy Dale Whiteman A. B. New Martinsville, West Virginia Varsity Football 2, 5, 4; M Club 2, 3, 4: Science Club 3. George Allan Whitner B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Science Club 3. Bernard John Wilgruber A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Edward Charles Willenbecher B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 2, 3. D uane Norris Williams A. B. Wayne, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2, 3; Varsity Track 1. 2. 3; Class Treasurer 1. Richard C. Williams B. S. West Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Science Cl ub 3 , 4 . Eugene Frank Wisniewski A. B. Reading. Pennsylvania w 7 illiam Frank Witmer B. S. Sellersville, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 5; Der Deutsche Verein 2. 3; American Chemical Society Award. Robert Conrad Woldt A.B. Los Angeles, California Joseph Francis Wolf A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I. 2, 3, 4. Frederick Henry Worsinger A.B. Philadelpf iia, Pennsylvania H UGO N. YaNNELLI A.B. Philad elphia, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3; WEEKLY Staff 2. 5; Intramural Sports 2, 3; " M” Club 3; ‘M Club Show I, 2, 3, Music Director 1, 2. 3: Radio Club 2, 5. Spec rial Features Director 2 , 5 . Robert Rex Young A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 1; M Club 1. Peter Albert Yurcick B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania George Joseph Zebian, Jr. A.B. Coaldale, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 1, 2, 3, President 3. Peter Ziatyk A. B. Northampton, Pennsylvania Walter Zieger B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Melvin Mervin Zigner B.S. Wiconisco, Pennsylvania Leon Zimmerman A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2. 3. Feature Editor. Ex- change Editor 3. Gustave L. Zoecklein A.B. Hawthorne, New Jersey Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3. 87 Affairs of the SOPHOMORE CLASS of 1951 I lie first big social event by tbe Sophomores was the co-sponsoring of the annual Soph-Frosh Hop on No vember 5. I be Spicier Spin, as it was called, bad Lee Vincent and bis orchestra weave a web ol musical enchantment over Castle Garden. Amid the entanglement of spiders and webs which were success- fully employed as decorations, the gala affair lived up to the expectations of Dave Long and his committee. Later in the year an informal dance known as the Bum s Rush was held in the Student Union Building. Decorations in keeping with the hobo theme included lanterns, imitation camp-fires and clothes lines adorned with old clothes. Good music and refreshments completed the night s fun. Early in May at the Italian- American Club, a stag party was held for the Sophs. I he effort to revive class spirit and enthusiasm achieved its purpose for the party was well attended and definitely well received. FIRST SEMESTER Sophomore Class Officers FIoward F. Haneman President David Long Vice-President Donn Dutcher Secretary Jerry Albert 7 reasurer David Long President James Williams Vice-President Joseph Grieco Secretary Jerry Albert Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER RICHARD G. STAILEY Richard Stailey was a twice elected officer of the Class of 1951. His accidental death in August of 1948 was a severe blow to his class- mates and many friends. At a special Chapel service, a registration desk was dedicated to his memory by his class and placed in the vestibule of the Chapel. I he only victory which the Sophs were able to post over the Freshmen was the annual Soph-Frosh lootball game. Paced by the passing ol Bill Sakitis and the receiving of George England, the 51ers chalked up a decisive 12-0 victory over a game but inferior Freshman eleven. I wo long touchdown plays covering 65 and 40 yards respectively assured them of a win and the hrosh were forced into further weeks ol 1 ribunal rule until the flag rush could be staged. It was a bitter day in West Hall that clay. Soph Fro sh Football Game 90 Zke Class of 1951 Richard Thomas Acker B.S. Schuylkill Ilavert, Pennsylvania Sigma Pki Epsilon I. 2: Dcr Deutsche Verein 2. Gustaf Stepitenus Ahlquist A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Choir 2. W. Jerry Albert A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1.2; Cardinal Key So- ciety 1, 2; Mash and Dagger 1. 2; Track Manager 1, 2; Cl ass Treasurer 1, 2. Russell Teiomas Allen A.B. Phillipsburg, New Jersey Freshman Football 1; Varsity Football 2; Sophomore Student Council 2; Intramural Basketball; Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Teieodore Charles Argeson A. B. Paterson, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2; Intramural Sports 2 . Samuel J. Aristide, Jr. B. S. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Premedical Society 2; Band 2; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. Elmer P. Artman B.S. Gowen City, Pennsylvania Abe Aslanides A. B. Canton, Ohio Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Varsity Eootball 1, 2; “M” Club 1, 2. Kenneth Charles Back B. S. Kenvil, New Jersey Choir 1,2; Glee Club I. Richard Earl Bader A.B. Quakertown, Pennsylvania William Harold Baker A.B. ryrone, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2; Varsity Basketball 2; Freshman Basketball 1 ; Varsity Track 2: I reshman Track 1. John Owen Ballantine A. B. Shamokin, Pennsylvania At -BERT BaLLIET B. S. Nlauch Chunk, Pennsylvania William B. Barr, Jr. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 2. Elmer Henry Bauscii B.S. Allentown, Pe nnsylvania David Cofran Bayer A.B. Newark 4, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2; Varsity Basketball Manager 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. John Stewart Beale A. B. Ha ddon field, New Jersey Freshman Soccer 1; Intramural Softball 1, 2; Spanish Club 2. Earl F. Becker. Jr. B. S. Bangor, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2; Mask and Dag- ger 2. Henry Irwin Benner B.S. Perka sie, Pennsylvania Marvin Earl Berger A.B. Hamburg, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2: WEEKLY Staff 2. Intramural Sports 1, 2. Fred J. Berman A.B. Newark, New Jersey Varsity Football 2. Donald Charles Bieler A.B. Pen Argyl, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3; Swimming 1, 2; Band 2; Premedical Club 2. James Samuel Biery A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Carl Wright Boyer, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. Edwin William Brazieli. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Martin Lewis Briner A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2; Band 1; Debating Club I ; Varsity 2. Kevin K. Brugger A.B. Ephrata. Pennsylvania Inlramural Sports 2, Basketball 1, 2. Harry J. Buchecker A.B. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania William Raymond Bucher A.B. Ridley Park, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1 : Cardinal Key 2. Luther O. Buchert A.B. Shillington .Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1, 2. Frederick John Bunke A.B. New Rochelle, New York Intramural Sports. Robert M. Burdan A.B. Merchantville, New Jersey Intramural Sports 2. 3. 91 Edward Carty A.B. Richard Joseph Dorfman Easton, Pennsylvania A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania A.B. Student Council 1,2; Sigma Plii Epsilon 2. ARCADE 2. George Seabrook England Plainfield, New Jersey Track 1, 2; Varsity Foot! mil 2. Wallace H. Carver B.S. Schenectady, New York John Cerbus A.B. Milmont Park, Pennsylvania Varsity Cross-Country 2, Varsity Track 2. Frederick Isaac Charles A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Richard Hamblet Christie A.B. New Brunswick, New Jersey Joseph D. Copeland A.B. Elberon, New Jersey Ralph B. Creamer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Wilbur Curtis Creveling, Jr. A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Franklin J. Deibert B. S. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Charles Curtis Dfininger A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff l. M. I. TON B. DeITZ A.B. Palm yra, New Jersey Varsity Football 1,2; M Club 1, 2. Richard Dietrich A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert E. Dikon B. S. Reinerton, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 2; Varsity Baseball 2. Paul O. Doering A.B. Vandalia, Illinois S. Birch Doernbach A.B. Upp er Darby, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. William K. Douthit A.B. Sioux Falls, South Dakota Alpl ia Tau Omega 1, 2, 5. John Edward Dowman A. B. East Haven, Connecticut Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2; WEEKLY Staff 2; Varsity Wrestling 2, Manager 1 ; Fresh- man Wrestling 1. Donald Nelson Downer B. S. Runnemede, New Jersey Freshman Football 1. Rudolph Raymond Draudin B. S. Scotland, Connecticut Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2; Cheerleader 2. Ernest L. Dreeman, Jr. A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Varsity Football Manager 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2; Spanish Club 2. Louis Warren Duerr A.B. Elmhu rst, New Y ork Lambda Chi Alpha 2; CIARLA 2, M. C. A. 2. James Henry Dufft, Jr. A.B. Budd Lake, New Jersey Mask and Dagger 1 . Donn Grant Dutcher A.B Cresskill, New Jersey Lambda Cbi Alpha 1, 2. Secretary 2; Fresbman Track. Class Secretary 1. 2. William Vincent Dwyer A.B. Pottstown, Pennsylvania Air )ha Tau Omega 1, 2. William Ralph Eccles A.B. Lansdale, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2; Varsity Track 2; Freshman Track 1; CIARLA Staff 2; Choir 1 , 2 ; Glee Club 1 . William H. Eckensberger, Jr. A.B Cementon, Pennsylvania Kenneth Snavely Ensminger A.B. East Greenville, Pennsylvania Pretbeological Club 1, 2. Donald Charles Ervin A.B. Bath, Pennsylvania Laverne Clinton Etshman A. B. Sayre, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; Track 1; Soccer 2. Robert Bruce Evans B. S. Trenton, New Jersey Varsity Swimming 1 ; Varsity Wrestling 2, 5 ; Premedical Club 2, 5. John Theodore Fedko B.S. Northampton, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. George Franklin Feeman B.S. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Paul H. Feil A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Richard Harry Feilbach A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert Felty B. S. Pine Grove, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2. H enry August Folkman, Jr. A. B. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania Track 1. 2; Intramural Sports. Albert Cushman Foster, Jr. B. S. Norwich, New York William Michael Fox B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert Kessler France A.B. Belleville, New Jersey Lambda Cbi Alpha 1, 2, Vice President 2. 92 Edwin Charles Frantz, Jr. B.S. Lehighton, Pennsylvania Premedical Club 2; Band 1, 2. David Robert Friedeborn A.B. Norristown, Pennsylvania Varsity Track 2: Varsity Basketball Man- ager 2; Freshman Track 1; Fresbman Basket- ball Manager I Charles Maurice Friedman A.B. Newport, Rhode Island Pbi Epsilon Pi 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. J. Mahlon Fulmer, Jr. A.B. Phoenixville, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Pbi 2, 3; Pretheological Club 2, 3; M. C. A. 2, 3; Mask and Dagger 2; Frosb Proctor 2, 3; Student Council, Recommenda- tions Committee 2. Gerald Donald Geiger A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3; French Club 2. John M. Geisinger A. B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 1,2; Chapel Choir 1. 2. George J. Gellos B. S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Spyro John Gellos A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Eta Sigma Phi 1,2; Chapel Choir 2. John W. Greenawalt, Jr. A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Joseph Henry Grieco A.B. Valley Stream, New York Lambda Cbi Alpha 2; Sopbomore Class Secretary 2; CIARLA Staff 2. Herbert Walter Grieshaber A.B. L eonia, New Jersey Sophomore Council 2. Albert Bernard Gruner A.B. Port Jefferson Station, New York Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 . John E. Hall A.B. Treichlers, Pennsylvania Warlyn F. Hammel A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, Junior Marshal 2. Cardinal Key Society 1. 2; WEEKLY Staff i, 2, Circulation Manager 2; Band 1, 2. James Gill Hammond A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Mask and Dagger. Howard F. Haneman A.B. Brigantine, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau I, 2; Soccer; Class Presi- dent i, 2; Student Council 1, 2; Freshman Tribunal 2; Freshman and Sophomore Coun- Charles Donald Hill A. B. Teaneck, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 2. John Hillenbrand B. S. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Cross Country I. Clinton T. Hilliard A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Carlton Ellsworth Hoffman A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania John E. Hoffman A.B Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Intrmaural Sports I. 2. Forin Alvin Hoffman A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ben Alton Howe A. B. New Rochelle, New York Phi Kappa Tau 2. William G. Howerter B. S. Kempton, Pennsylvania Ralph L. Hunsicker A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Intramural Foot- ball 2. John J. Golden A. B. Easton, Pennsylvania Richard Horst Gosch B. S. Reading, Pennsylvania Freshman Tribunal 2. WlLLAM E. GrANNEMAN A.B. Manhasset, New York Salvatore Anthony Graziadei A.B. Brooklyn, New York A.B. Walter George Green Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Jerome Hausman A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Intramural Basketball 2. Donald Warren Heiney A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Radio Station 2; Swimming 1. Mark Alvin Heiney A. B. Aquashicola, Pennsylvania Wrestling I; Intramural Football 2; Pre- theological Club 1 , 2. George William Hendricks B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania John Burns Huntoon A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Football: Intramural Basketball 2. Theodore N. Inglese A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Harold A. Iverson A. B. Gardenville, New York Eta Sigma Phi 2. William Elmo Jackson B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 2; Varsity Basketball 2. 95 Robert William Jewells, II B.S. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania Henry E. Johnson A.B. Piedmont, Caliofrnia Robert Walter Johnson A.B. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. 2. David C. Jones, Jr. A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2. Melvin David Jones A.B Allentow n, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1, 2. Thomas Hay Jones A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Band 1, 2; Eta Sigma Phi 2. John Herbert Kaelberer A.B. Pfiiladelpf lia, Pennsylvania Freshman Soccer, Captain; Varsity Soccer 2. Intramural Basketball 1,2; ‘M Club 2. William Edward Keiter A.B. Maplewood, New Jersey Alpha I an Omega 1. 2; Cardinal Key So- ciety I. 2; Freshman Debating Club 1. Edward Sachs Keller A.B. Morrisville, Pennsylvania Choir I; Band 1, 2; Glee Club 1 Henry Francis Kelly A.B. Bath, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2. Frank Elmo Kenline A.B. Buffalo, New York Pretheological Club; Cheer Leader. Donald R. Klenk A. B. Phoenixville, Pe nnsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. Carl Jacob Knauss, Jr. B. S. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Oscar F. Koch A. B. Quahertown, Pennsylvania Richard Roy Koch B. S. Ore field, Pennsylvania Freshman Debating Tournament, Varsity Debating. Adolph J. Koenig A.B. Croydon, Pennsylvania Glee Club 1; WEEKLY Staff 1. Roland L. S. Kotzmann A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2. I. outs J. Kratzer A. B. Elizabethville. Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 2. Kenneth Paul Krigor B. S. 0 uahertoum, Pennsylvania John Frank Kucirka B.S. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Donald B. Kuntz A.B. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Band 1, 2. Secretary 2. Richard Henry Lamson A.B Allentoum, Pennsylvania Erwin Lane A.B. 1 Wew York City, New York Phi Epsilon Pi 2: Intramurals 1. 2. William John Lauglin A.B Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Intramurals 1. 2: Spanish Club 1. John R. Lawrie A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2. Donald S. Leaman A.B Allentoum, Pennsylvania George Caulton Leedom, Jr. A. B. Morrisville, Pennsylvania Ray Nelson Leidich B. S. Tremont, Pennsylvania Varsity Basketball 2; Freshman Basketball I: Intramural Football 2; Freshman Council 1. Walter R. Leiss A.B. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 2. John Michael Lelko A.B. Orrnrod, Pennsylvania Geza William Leposa A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1,2; Spanish Club 2. Jack Bernard Lesavoy A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Erwin Francis Lessel B. S. Allentown. Pennsylvania Intramural Sports I, 2. Leon R. Levitsky B.S. West Hazleton, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1 : Premedical Club 2 ; Spanish Club 2; Deans List 1, 2. William A. Lewis A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. Stanley Myron Lewis A.B. Plainfield, New Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi 1.2; Freshman Debate I. Carmine Angelo Licursi A. B. East Paterson, New Jersey Freshman Football 1 . Karl E. Lockwood B. S. Shamokin, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff I ; Cardinal Key Society 2. 94 David Michael Long, Jr. B.S. Shamokin, Pennsylvania Cardinal Key 1, 2; Premedical Club 2; Muhlenberg Christian Association 2; Sopho- more-Frosh Hop Committee, chairman; Class Vice President 2; Class President 2. Wallace Burton Lum A. B. Chatham, New Jersey Varsity Swimming 1 ; Varsity Soccer 2; J.V. Soccer 1; Sophomore Council 2; Muhlen- berg Christian Association 2. Edward Lychak B. S. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Intramural Basketball 2. James Phillip McDonald A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania AIpI la Tau Omega 1,2; Band 1. 2. Ray Andrew Makos A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Spanish Club 2. John Jay Mangini A.B. Port Lee, New Jersey Pbi Kappa Tau 1. 2; Int ramural Sports 1 , 2 ; Spanish Club 2. Morton Roy Marine A.B. New York City, New York Pbi Epsilon Pi 2: WEEKLY Staff 2. Donald Gene Mark ley A. B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2: WEEKLY Staff 2; Cross Country Team 2; Freshman Track 1: fntramural Basketball 1; Debating 1, 2; Banc] 1 . 2. James Hugh McCauley B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ralph A. McClelland, Jr. A.B. Scarsdale, New York Phi Kappa Tau t, 2; Baseball Manager 1. Peter John McCormick A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Donald Franklin Mease A. B. Harrisburg, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 2; Choir 2. Allen H. Meitzler B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Premedical Society 1 ; Class Secretary 1 ; Chapel Choir I. 2. Chester Myron Miller A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. Joseph A. Miller B. S. Eehighton, Pennsylvania John George Mitroka A.B. Phillipsburg, New Jersey Clarence C. Moore A.B. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Band 1, 2; Chapel Choir 1, 2. Maurice Eugene Moore A.B. Nazareth, Pennsylvania Carl William Moran A. B. Hellertown, Pennsylvania Joseph Humphreys Morrow, Jr. B. S. Hokendauqua, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; Premedical Club 2; Band 1 . Donald Dean Moyer A.B. Collegeville, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. Robert P. Moyer A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania William V. Mueller A.B. Mapleivood, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 2. Joseph Bartholomew Natoli A.B. Norwich, New York Track 1 ; Class Vice-president 1 ; Sophomore- Frosh Hop Committee 1, 2. Chairman 1. Malcolm Evert Neiley B.S. Wysox, Pennsylvania Band 1 ; Choir 1 . Joseph Gilmore Nowland B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Theodore W. Offner B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Varsity Soccer 2: Freshman Soccer 1 ; Pre- medical Club 2; Sophomore-Frosh Hop Com- mittee 2; Sophomore Council 2. R. Olsovski B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1 . Willis Herbert Palmer, Jr. A. B. Teaneck, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. Robert Pathroff B. S. Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania Freshman Football I Intramural Sports I, 2. Orville Gruver Peifer A.B. Cemenlon, Pennsylvania Fred Elwood Peifley A.B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Varsity Football 2. John Wendell Phillips A. B. Connellsville, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1,2; CIARFA Staff 2; Freshman Track 1 ; Freshman Basketball 1 ; Intramural Basketball 2; Cardinal Key So- ciety 2. Joseph P. Pomponi B. S. Blandon, Pennsylvania James William Powlos A. B. Union City, New Jersey Freshman Basketball 1 ; Intramural Sports 1 . 2 . William N. Pulley B. S. Red Bank, New Jersey Varsity Track 2; Freshman Track t; Fresh- man Football I; Intramural Sports 1, 2: Sophomore Council 2. 95 Arnold Robert Rafner A.B. Passaic, Nea Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi 1. 2; Cl AREA Staff I; WEEKLY Staff i. 2. Charles Ray Rappold A. B. All entown, Pennsylvania Joseph Edward Rath B. S. Allentown, Pe nnsylvania George Reed A. B. Z ionsville, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 5, 4. Ira L. Reed, Jr. Glee Club I . William I iieodore Papa B. S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Robert Franklin Reichard B.S. Nlacungie, Pennsylvania Varsity 1 rack 2 ; Varsity Cross-Country 2; Freshman Cross-Country 1 . Ricp iard Henry Reimer A.B. Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 1, 2; Intramural Softball 1; “M” Club 1, 2. Martin Bastian Reinhardt A.B. E mmaiis, Pennsylvania Band 1, 2. Paul Frederick Reinoehl A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Joseph Bernard Riepensell B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Frederick Uhlman Rock B.S. Allentown. Pennsylvania John Rollo, Jr. A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Varsity Track 1. 2; Varsity Soccer 1, 2; Freshman Basketball I; “M” Club 1, 2. Var- sity Baseball 2. Harold John Romig, Jr. A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Fresh man Basketball 1. Joseph P. Ronco B. S. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Melvin Roth A.B. Northampton, Pennsylvania William Neill Rowe A.B. Teanech, New Jersey Intramural Sports. Albert Rubbert A.B. Ridgefield, New Jersey Varsity Football 1, 2, Captain 1; Varsity Basketball 1. 2; Varsity Track 1. 2; M Club 2. Benjamin Peter Ruhe A. B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania William Harry Rutter B. S. Mertztou m, Pennsylvania Charles Michael Ruyak A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Joseph Edward Sahulka, Jr. A.B. Union, New Jersey Fambda Chi Alpl ra 2; Va rsity Wrestling 2; Freshman Wrestling 1 ; Sophomore Coun- cil 2. Robert Frederick Sauers A. B. West Hazleton, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1, 2; Intramural Foot- ball 1, 2. Gerard I homas Scanlon B. S. N orwich, New York Fambda Chi Alpha 2; Varsity Track 2; Freshman Track 1 ; Premedical Club 2. Dalton Monroe Schaadt A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball F Richard Dale Schaadt A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball I. Richard Henry Schaefer A.B. Rochester, New York Choir I, 2. Richard Morgan Schaffer A.B Allentow n, Pennsylvania Richard Charles Schlicher A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania George Edward Schmauch B. S. Tama qua, Pennsylvania Varsity Wrestling 2; Freshman Football 1 ; Freshman Track 1. Claude Schmitt A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1, 2. Charles Frederick Schneider A.B. Rutherford, New Jersey Harry William Schonau A.B. Gard en City, New York Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. Walter William Schray A.B. Lancaster, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; WEEKLY Staff I, 2. William C. Sellars A.B. Maplewood, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. Walter F. Severance, Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Frank Kenneth Shirk A.B. Lebanon, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports I, 2; Pretheological Club 2 . John Michael Siedem A.B. Yonkers, New York 96 John Daniel Siegfried B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania WEEKLY Staff 2; Choir 1. 2. Paul Edwin Sitler A.B. Wecitherlfy, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2; WEEKLY Staff 2 ; Intramural Sports 1, 2; Der Deutsche Verein I, 2; Band 1, 2; Choir I. 2; Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2. Donald Leish Smith A. B. Allento wn, Pennsylvania George M. Smith B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Samuel Smith A.B. Plulai lelphia, Pennsylvania Edward John Thompson Luther David Wenner B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Louis Edward Hiurber A. B. C hatha m, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 2; Intramural Sports 1. 2. I IMOTHY J. TuLLY B. S. Hillside, New Jersey WEEKLY Staff 1. Joseph John Tumas B.S. Tamaqua, Pennsylvania FresI iman Track 1 ; Intramural Basketball 2. Elliott Platow Valkenburg B.S. Science Club 2. Donald Fred Wenzel A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania John D. White B. S. Clifton, New Jersey James M. Wilbur B.S. Dre.xel Hill, Pennsylvania James Robert Williams B.S. Ardmore, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1; Freshman Track 1; Class Vice-president 2. Lewis Harvey Williams B.S. Lehighton, Pennsylvania B.S. James Jefferson Snyder Allentown, Pennsyh nsylvama George Lewis Soper A.B. Long Island, New York Choir 1, 2. Albert C. Vaugitn, Jr. A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Richard Allan Voorhis A.B. Teaneck, New Jersey William Charles Williams A.B. Haddon Heights, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; Swimming 1. James Edgar Williamson A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Charles A. Souders A.B. Danville, Pennsylvania Muhlenberg Christian Association I ; Pre- theological Club I; Mash and Dagger 1. John Henry’ Stadtlander A. B. Brooklyn, New York Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Pretheological Club 1. 2. Charles G. Steck B. S. Shamokin, Pensylvania Edward John Strobel A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Richard Earle Swavely A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Raymond F. Swoish B. S. Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2; Track Manager I. 2; Swimming 1; Band 2; CIARLA Staff 2. Harry P. Tenny B.S. Port Mm ray, New Jersey A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1; Intramural Sports 1. 2; Spanish Club 2. Edwin Frank Vozella A.B. W 7 y omissing, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I. 2; Varsity Football, Assistant Manager 1, 2; Freshman Football, manager 1 ; Spanish Club 2. Dush Vukelich A. B. Pittsburgh, Pennsyl vania Freshman Football 1. Richard Lee Wasserman B. S. Allentown, Pe nnsylvania Wrestling 1 . B.S. Paul W. H. Harrison, Jr. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert Arthur Weinert A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Radio Station I. 2. Arnold Howard Willman B.S. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Otto Frederick Wirth A. B. South Plainfield, New Jersey Ernest C. Wurst, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Nicholas P. Yannuzzi A.B. Bangor, Pennsylvania Varsity Football 2; Varsity Wrestling 2; Freshman Football 1 . Emerick Yost. Jr. A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Edward Arthur Yuhasz A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Stepen A. Yuhasz A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Louis Charles Ziegler B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Wrestling 1, 2; Tennis 1. 97 Affairs of the FRESHMAN CLASS of 1952 Certainly the most energetic class on campus this year was that of the Fresh- men. It took only a rugged but well-earned victory over the Soph s in the tug- o -war to light the spark and from there on the old college spirit never left them. Undisturbed by their loss to the Sophomores in their football game, they came back to capture the Flag Rush and thus lift the Tribunal law. At the last home football game the class, complete in pall-bearers outfits and prayer books, buried the 1 ribunal. Tug O ' War I lie Frosh plant a tree. Paren t s Day at West Hall The pajama clad men of 52 marched through Allen- town in the annual Pajama Parade and needless to say the town had the common sense to lock itself safely inside. The remainder of the year was spent less violently hut just as actively. A constitution was drawn up, a tree was planted by the class and many get-togethers were held to insure a good spirit in the future years. Pajc. Parade 99 FIRST SEMESTER Ireskman Class Officers John J. De Marines President J. Drayton Hamm Vice President Charles R. Lane Secretary Peter C. Popko Treasurer John J. De Marines President J. Drayton Hamm Vice-President Guy E. Fessler Secretary James H. Bilheimer Treasurer Cabinet: Elwood Semmel, J ony Schiavone, Jack Lauer, Robert Summers, J ed Drach, Joseph Schwartz, Robert Godnick, Joseph Musto. SECOND SEMESTER Zke Class of 1952 Richard Edgar Acker B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Freshman Cross Country 1 ; Intramural Sports 1 . Thomas Henry Anderson B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Fresliman Cross Country 1 . A.B. Gene Alan Angstadt Sumnevtown, Pennsylvania John Jacob Auman A.B Niagara Falls, New Y ork Sigma Plii Epsilon I . Martin J. Bayly, Jr. A.B. Alleritou m, Pennsylvania Richard Raymond Becker A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Spanish Club 1 . Kenneth Norman Beers B. S. Treichlers, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau I ; Banc! I Richard Starner Benter A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpl ia 1 ; Intramural Sports I ; Cheerleader 1 ; Choir 1 . Robin David Buckley B.S Bethlehem, Pennsylvania L. Paul Buehrle B.S. B looming Glen, Pennsylvania Joseph Stephen Bundra B.S. Fogelsville, Pennsvlvania Fresl iman Wrestling 1. Robert Franklin Burmeister A. B. Ashland. Pennsylvania James C. Carver B. S. Ozone Park, New York Benjamin Bacharach B.S. Brigantine, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1 ; WEEKLY I . James H ENRY BlLHEIMER A.B. Allentoum, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1: Class Treasurer 1. Horace B. Cauffman A.B. Pittsfield, Massachusetts Freshman Basketball I. Leonard J. Bachman B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania William James Bliss B.S. Wharton, New Jersey William Richard Charlesworth B.S. Emmaus, Pennsvlvania Merrill Harris Baker A.B. Torrington, Connecticut Richard Allen Bodey A.B. Allentown, Pennsvlvania Thomas M. Cheplick B.S. Olyphant, Pennsylvania Robert Emanuel Baker A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Richard Eugene Bodniar A B. Emmaus, Pennsvlvania Stanley Bruce Constantian A.B. Teaneck, New Jersey Franklin Samuel Balliet B S. Allentown, Pennsylvania John Arthur Bankoskt A. B. New Britain, Connecticut Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 ; Pretheological Club 1 . William M. Baringer B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega t. Richard Lee Barnhart A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Richard Lewis Bateman A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Freshman Football Manager 1. John Joseph Bauer A.B. Palmerton, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. I HOMAS WaRDSWORTH BoLLIVAR, Jr. A.B N ova Scotia, Canada Richard Bortz A.B. Alburfis, Pennsylvania Paul F. Bosch A.B. Buffalo, New York WEEKLY 1 ; Mask and Dagger 1 ; Choir. Richard Robert Boyer A. B. Laureldale, Pennsylvania Freshman Track I ; Intramural Sports 1 ; Pretheological Club 1; Choir I; Deans List 1. Warren Elmer Bray B. S. Phillipsburg, New Jersey Freshman I ' ootball 1. Laurence Walter Crevoiserat B.S. Roosevelt, New York Fresl iman Cross Country 1 ; Freshman Track 1; Freshman Basketball Manager 1. Joseph Raymond Criswell A.B. Phil adelphia, Pennsylvania Robert William Cunliff A. B. Fans ford, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1. Stanley Harold Cylinder B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Andrew N. Daneff A.B. Ambridge, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. Anthony James Bruno William Richard Davis B.S. Littlesilver, New Jersey A.B. Northampton, Pennsylvania 102 Floyd John Decheser B.S. West Orange, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Robert John Deery B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania John F. Delissio A.B. Bloomfield, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. John J. DeMarines A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Class President 1 ; Student Council 1 . Foster H. DeWitt B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Charles Edward Diehl A.B. Schnecksville , Pennsylvania Harrison George Doll A. B. Trenton. New Jersey Edward J. Dolne B. S. Norwich, New York Theodore E. Drach B.S. Staten Island, New York Phi Kappa Tau 1 ; Freshman Executive Council 1 . Lowell Keller Druckenmiller A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania WEEKLY l. John E. Drzik A. B. Newark, New Jersey Pretheological Club I. George Adrian Dunn B. S. Hazlet, New Jersey Freshman Football 1 ; Band I . James M. Early B.S. Mount Bethel. Pennsylvania Charles Washington Beck Ep son A.B. Norwalk, Connecticut George William Elder A. B. Maywood, New Jersey Freshman Basketball 1. Adrian John Engle B. S. Taj ton. Pe nnsylvania Federick Geist Erb A. B. Allentow n, Pennsylvania WEEKLY 1; Intramural Sports 1 . Harlem Irvin Evans B. S. Ashley, Pennsylvania PL i Kappa Tau 1. Franklin R. Ewan B.S. Millville, New Jersey Robert P. Falat A.B. No rthampton, Pennsylvania John Leffler Faust A. B. Macungie, Pennsylvania Franz Erich Federschmidt B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1; Intramural Sports 1. H ENRY D. FeLLMAN A.B. Vernfield, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. Otto Richard Fen kart A. B. Weehawken, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1 Guy Edward Fessler B. S. Pottsville, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports I ; Class Secretary 1 ; Choir 1; Frosh-Soph Dance Committee 1. Donald Gordon Feist A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. Charles Raymond Filor A. B. Trenton, New Jersey George Rudolph Finkbeiner B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Maxwell Charles Funk B.S. Langhorne, Pennsylvania Donald William Gallagher A.B. Baldwin, New York Freshman Wrestling 1 . A.B. John Leo Gallagher Freemansburg, Pennsylvania Maurice Charles Gallagher A.B. Merchantville, New Jersey Freshman Football I; Intramural Sports 1. Paul Edward Garrison A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. Joseph V. Garvey A. B. Carlstadt, New Jersey Freshman Football 1. Lemar Martin Gearhart B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Warren Roger Gehman B.S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Edwin F. Gibson A.B. Nora nch, New York Lambda Chi Alpha 1. Howard J. Ginsberg A. B. New York, New York Dale L. G. Givler B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Harry Glickman A.B. Paulsboro, New Jersey Robert M. Godnick A. B. Lawrence, New York Phi Epsilon Pi 1; WEEKLY 1. Heber Thomas Graver B. S. Bath, Pennsylvania Brooks Richard Edwards A.B. Easton, Pennsylvania Richard L. Eichner A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. George Balliet Frankenfield B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Brooke D. Fulford B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1; Dean’s List 1. Rex Walden Green B.S. Drexel Hill, Pennsyl vania Freshman Football I Charles Kenneth Groman A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania 103 A.B. Robert Roy Gross, Jr. Bethlehem. Pennsylvania Robert A. Hafemeyer A.B. Glendale, New ork Alpha 1 au Omega I ; WEEKLY I; Fresh- man Cross Country 1 ; Intramural Sports I J. Drayton Hamm A.B. Cape May Court House, New Jersey Phi Kappa 1 au I ; Band 1 : Class Vice- Presic lent 1 . Carl Berlinger Harris A.B. Baltimore, Maryland Harold Luther Hasenauer A. B Pottsville, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports I ; Pretheological Club 1 : Choir I. Bernard S. Hawrylo B. S. Orefield. Pennsylvania John Francis Hedderick A.B. Pompton Lakes, New Jersey WEEKLY i Henry Robert Hedrick A. B. Quakertown, Pennsylvania William L. Hefely B. S. Oley, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Emil G. Helbing A.B. Wilmington, Delaware Peter J. Helffricei A.B Alle ritown. Pennsylvania WEEKLY 1 ; Radio Station I ; Muhlenberg Christian Association 1 . Jerry P. Herbert A.B. Point Pleasant, New Jersey William Freeman Hetrick A.B. Williston Park, New York Alpha I au Omega 1 ; Band 1 . Harold Ervin Higgins A.B. Allentoum, Pen nsylvania Joseph Harry Hinger A. B. Canid e n, New Jersey Freshman Football I: Intramural Sports 1. Donald G. Hohe B. S. Enunaus, Pennsylvania Charles W illiam Hollenbach B.S. Chester, Pennsylvania Band 1 . C. Theodore Holzmueller A. B. Drexel Hill, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1. Richard Charles Howell B. S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Charles Henry Hubbs B.S. Bel ford, New Jersey Thomas George Hummel A.B Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1 ; Assistant Basketball Manager 1 . William J. Hyman A.B. Ephrata, Pennsylvania Joseph J. Jaindl A.B Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Guenther Alfred Jansen A.B. Philadelpl lia, Pennsylvania Der Deutsche Verein I; Band I. David Paul Jentsch A.B. Brooklyn, New York Robert O. Jepsen, Jr. A.B. WNomissing, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I ; Freshman Football I; Intramural Sports I. Albert C. Jones A.B. Swarthmore, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1 ; Freshman 1 rack 1 . I HOMAS KaLLIPOSES A.B. Betid ehem, Pen nsylvania Intramural Sports I. Jerold Kaplan A. B. Newton, New Jersey Harry Albert Kaupp B. S. Ventnor, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1 ; Intramural Sports I . James Layton Kautz A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Joseph Gerard Kearney A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania George Hamilton Keates B. S. Ventnor, New Jersey Edward Harry Keefer B.S. Lansford, Pennsylvania Richard Opie Keim B.S. Pottstoum, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1 . Donald James Kennedy A. B. Teaneck, New Jersey Freshman Basketball Manager 1. Robert Coleman Kerekes B. S. New Brunswick, New Jersey Fresh man Track 1. Walter Howard Kirschman B.S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Band I . William F. Klinger A. B. Allentouui, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. Charles Howard Knapp, Jr. B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Football Manager 1 . Robert Carl Knappenberger B.S. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Jerrold Knee A. B. N ew York, New York Lee Frederick Knoll B. S. Reading, Pennsylvania Varsity Football Ma nager 1 . J ruman Lester Koehler, Jr. B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I . Clyde Bernard Kohl B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania John Samuel Kornmann A. B. Lewistown, Pennsylvania Roman Kowalski B. S. Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Bruce Krautheim A.B. Paterson, New Jersey Eugene Charles Kreider A.B. Hickville, New York Pretheological Club 1 ; Choir 1 ; Dean s List I . 104 Francis Harry Kreitzberg A.B. Delanco, New Jersey Fred Lingenfelser B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Albert Charles Morgan A.B. Lindenwooa, New Jersey William A. Kropp B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 1 ; WEEKLY I . Donald B. I .aauwe A. B. Paterson, New Jersey Freshman Football I; Intramural Sports I. Joseph James Lambert B. S. Kutztown, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Richard Alan Landis A.B. W ernersville, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1; Freshman Football; Freshman Track. Charles Robert Lane A. B. Buchanan, New York Class Secretary 1 . Walter Henry Laub B. S. Philadelpl iia, Pennsylvania Football Manager 1. John Raymond Lauer A.B. Ashland, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1; Cheerleader 1. Edward Micheal Lembeck A. B. Bristol, Pennsylvania Edward G. Lendrat B. S. Bridgeport, Connecticut Freshman w restling 1 . Robert Louis Leopold B.S. Bangor, Pennsylvania Band I . Abraham Lesavoy A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1. Sigmund Levin A.B. Quakertown, Pennsylvania Hugh Thomas Lewis A.B. Teaneck, New Jersey Richard F. Lewis A.B. Allentou m, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. Ira Allan Liebson A.B. Passaic, New Jersey WEEKLY l. James Howe Loucks B.S. Longport, New Jersey Robert Henry Loucks A.B. Camden, New Jersey Lawrence Joseph Luongo A.B. Collingswood, New Jersey Wayne Preston Lupolt A.B. Shamokin, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club I ; Intramural Sports I . Richard Eugene Manheim A.B. East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania WEEKLY 1 ; Choir Accompanist 1 ; Band 1. Fred Carman Mazzucca A.B. Red Bank, New Jersey Freshman Basketball 1 . Francis Patrick McBride A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1. William Leo McCall A.B. F reemansburg, Pennsylvania James Martin McNally A. B. Bethlehem. Pen nsylvania Edwin Anson Meckstroth B. S. Allentown, Pen nsylvania Stanley Robert Meluskey A. B. Tatnaqua, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1; Intramural Sports 1. Joi IN T. Mertz B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania John Stephen Mest B.S. All entown, Pennsylvania Sheldon Barnet Meyerson B.S. Brooklyn, New York WEEKLY 1 ; Freshman Cross Country 1 ; Freshman Track 1. Richard Orel Miller A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Roy Clarence Miller B. S. Fogelsville, Pennsylvania Klaus George Molzahn A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Robert Arthur Morris A.B. Passaic, New Jersey Pierre Doumitt Mourad, Jr. A.B. West Englewood, New Jersey WEEKLY 1; Intramural Sports 1; Band 1. Francis 1. Moyer. Jr. A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club I Noel R. Moyer A. B. Allentown. Pennsylvania Rodney Donald Moyer B. S. Kutztown, Pennsylvania Band I William Edward Musgrave B.S. Point Pleasant. Ne w Jersey Intramural Sports t. Joseph James Musto B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Executive Council 1 ; Chairman Frosh-Soph Hop 1 . Jay S. Negin A.B. Laurelton, New York Phi Epsilon Pi I; Freshman Basketball 1. Charles Crosby Newhall A. B. Romulus, Ne w York Joseph Edward O ' Donnell B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Robert Sidney Parker B.S. West Newton, Massachusetts Lambda Chi Alpha I ; Intramural Sports I ; Decoration Committee Frosh-Soph Hop 1 . Phillip H. Paulsen A.B. Eehighton, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1. Frederick Robert Pesrson A.B. Mahanoy City, Pennsylvania Erminio Joseph Peta A.B. Allentown, Pen nsylvania George Wechter Pfautz A.B. Akron, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon I : WEEKLY 1 . 105 Henry H. Pierce A. B. Northampton, Pennsylvania George Wadsworth Pike B. S. South Orange, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon I Alfred Edwin Policke B.S. Springfield Gardens, New York Peter Crone Popko B.S. Wellesley Hills, Massachusetts Lambda Chi Alpha I : Class Treasurer 1 ; Band I Abdul Rahim Rahaman B.S. Berbice, British Guiano Donald Oliver Ramsaur A. B Fullerton, Pennsylvania Richard Alan Randolph B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Stanley Harold Ravitch B.S. Long Branch, New Jersey Intramural Sports 1 . Richard Rohrbach Readinger B.S. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Paul Wilson Redline, Jr. A. B. New Kensington, Pennsylvania Warren C ene Reed B. S. Tower City, Pennsylvania Freshman Football I; Intramural Sports I. Clifford Lloyd Reiner B.S. Freeport, New York Phi Kappa Tau I. Benjamin H. Richard B.S. Schwenksville , Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau 1 ; Band I. Robert George Richardson B.S. Glen Ridge, New Jersey WEEKLY I; Choir I. Charles F. Rimmel B.S. Royersford, Pennsylvania Phi Kappa Tau I. Karl Edward Ringer A.B. Slatington, Pennsylvania Freshman Football I . James Harris Robbins A.B. Reading, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha 1 ; Band I . Max Lee Ronis B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Phi Epsilon Pi 1 . Edward C. Rosar B.S. Northampto n, Pennsylvania Gerald I. Roth A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1 . Edwin L. Rothfeld B. S. Hillside, New Jersey WEEKLY 1. Gerald E. Sattee B.S. Trenton, New Jersey Charles John Schaeffer A. B Easton, Pennsylvania William K. Schaffer B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Anthony Francis Schiavone B.S. Roseto, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 Donald George Schimmel B.S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Charles William Schmidt B.S. New York, New York Edward Roy Scholl A. B. Bath, Pennsylvania Wilber Silfies Scholl B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Band 1 . John Russell Schug A. B. Easton, Pennsylvania WEEKLY l. Robert Jordan Schultz B. S. Brooklyn, New York Joseph William Schwartz A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1 ; Freshman Executive Council I : Muhlenberg Christian Association I . W ' .S.S.F. Chairman 1. Richard T. Seaman B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Ronald Seilheimer A.B. Hackensack, New Jersey Lambda Chi Alpha 1 ; CIARLA 1 ; Intra- mural Sports 1 . Lawrence Gimson Selick A.B. Glen Ridge, New Jersey Elwood O. Semmel A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Alpha 1 au Omega 1; Band 1. Louis S. Serban A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Jack Eugene Shade A. B. Versailles, Ohio Bryce Robert Shaw B. S. A ' Jans field, Pennsylvania Freshman Basketball 1. Floyd Edwin Shupp B.S. Plymouth, Pennsylvania WEEKLY 1; Fresh man Cross Country 1; Freshman Track t . Stephen J. Sinko B.S. Coplay, Pennsylvania Edward Raymond Slemmer A.B. Alle ntown, Pennsylvania Richard E. Slimermeyer A.B. XVeehawken, New Jersey Intramural Sports 1; Band I. Harlan Joseph Slusser A. B. W apwallopen, Pennsylvania Robert Claude Sminkey B. S. Allentown, Pennsylvania Cary Richard Smith A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Freshman Baskebtall 1; Intramural Sports 1. Donald Leish Smith A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Bruce David Smithman A.B. Haddon Heights, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau I. David S. Solomon A.B. Wesfend, New Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi 1; Intramural Sports 1. George F. Spieker A. B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Robert A. Spies B. S. Jackson Heights, New York WEEKLY 1; Choir 1. 106 Norman Gilley Stahl B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Frank G. Stefovich B.S. Franklin, New Jersey George William Stettler A. B. East Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania Wayne Dewey Stettler B. S. Hershey, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 1 ; Freshman Basketball 1 ; Intramural Sports 1 . Richard Volk Stott A.B. Norwich, New York Lam hda Chi Alpha 1. H enry William Straus A.B. Great Neck, New York Mask and Dagger Club 1; Band 1. Martin K. Straussfogel B.S. Crosswicks, New Jersey Arthur Herbert Streger B.S. Highland Park, New Jersey Phi Epsilon Pi 1. Roy Albert Strum A.B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Robert C. Summers A.B. Maplewood, New Jersey Freshman Executive Council 1 ; Intramural Sports 1 . James Allan Symons A.B. Toronto, Canada John Richard Teal A. B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1. A. Louis Tengzelius B. S. Valley Stream, New York Phi Kappa Tau 1. Everett Glenn Thierfelder A.B. Fleetwood, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1 . Richard John Thomas B.S. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. Richard James Thomson A.B. Walton, New York Anthony J. Timar A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Band 1 . William B. Todd, Jr. A.B. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Robert Howard I ooker A. B. Birchrurwille, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1; Freshman Football 1. Michael Toscano B. S. Red Bank, New Jersey Intramural Sports 1. Allan Charles Tunick B.S. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania John Anthony Turtzo A. B. Bangor, Pennsylvania Owen C. Unangst B. S. Bath, Pennsylvania William Francis Vandegrift A. B Glendora, New Jersey Alpha Tau Omega 1 ; Freshman Football 1; Freshman Basketball I. James Roland Vaughan B. S. Slatington, Pennsylvania Henry Ludwig Vogt, Jr. B.S. Sinking Spring, Pennsylvania George W. Wagner A.B. Weehawken, New Jersey George A. Wall A.B. West Englewood, New Jersey John William Watson A.B. St. Davids, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports 1 . Otto F. Weber A.B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Harold S. Weiss A.B. Boyertown, Pennsylvania Intramural Sports I ; Muhlenberg Christian Association 1; Pretheological Club 1. John Richard Wheeler A. B. Allentown, Pennsylvania Lambda Chi Alpha I : Band I ; CIARLA Staff 1. Richard W. Whitaker B. S. Philadelphia, Pennsyl vaniu Freshman Wrestling 1; Intramural Sports 1. Norman James Whitehill, Jr. A.B. Vent nor, New Jersey Freshman Basketball 1. Millard Newton Wilfong, Jr. A.B. Norristown, Pennsylvania Band 1 . Wilson Irwin Wimmer A. B. Bethlehem, Pennsylvania Luther L. Wise B. S. Reinerton, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1; Intramural Sports 1. Robert Jacob Wittlinger, Jr. A.B. Philadelpl lia, Pennsylvania Pretheological Club 1. Alan Hoover Woodworth A. B. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. William H. Woodworth B. S. Wilkes-Barre, Pennsyl vania Freshman Football 1 ; Intramural Sports 1 . William G. Worsinger B.S. Phil adelphia, Pennsylvania Lambda Cbi Alpha 1. Vincent M. Yaros A.B. Catasauqua, Pennsylvania Robert Bruce Yerby A.B. Emmaus, Pennsylvania Alpha Tau Omega 1. C. Donald Zearfoss A.B. West Englewood, New Jersey Sigma Phi Epsilon I. Earl Ellsworth Zeiner A.B. Hellertown, Pennsylvania Ernest Franklin Wescoe A.B. Fullerton, Pennsylvania Freshman Football 1. Donald Bowman Zippler B.S. Elizabeth, New Jersey Phi Kappa Tau 1. 107 Student Council Carl Peterson, President Martin Binder, Vice-president William Summer, Secretary Edward Sullivan, Treasurer Graham Rinehart James Smith Jack Soloff Edward Sullivan William Sum mer Irwin Ery David Eong ( ieorge Pappas Prentice Beers Mart in Binder John DeMarines Joseph El Iwood Howard Haneman Carl Herzog Lawrence Horn Carl Petersen I he Muhlenberg College Student Council, the offi- cial governing organization of the student body, is subject only to the statutory regulations of the Board of I rustees and the L acuity. Its purpose is to serve as the supreme ex- ecutive instrument for directing student life, and to provide democratic government in all phases of student activity. Initial steps were made toward the formation of a stu- dent council at Muhlenberg in the fall of 1910 . A provi- sional constitution was drawn up, and in October of that year, the first Student Council was elected. Its function was largely advisory, but it set the precedent upon which the present Student Council is founded. Among the activities promoted by the Student Coun- cil during the year have been entertaining assemblies and dances. Of more importance, however, have been the se- curing of unlimited cuts lor seniors and larger student sec- tions at football and basketball games; promotion of bet- ter campus facilities; support and aid to the Muhlenberg Band; recommendations ol Sunday Chapel services; se- curing of American and school colors for campus activities; improvement of living conditions in East Hall; aid to cam- pus organizations; arbitration of student discipline prob- lems; and affiliation with the National Student Associa- tion. Results indicate the level of activity carried on by the Student Council throughout the year. The Muhlenberg Christian Association consists of a group of students and faculty who carry on a program of religious action, social concern, and campus service to fur- ther Christian ideals and modes oi thinking among tli e students. During the past year, its program brought to tfie cam- pus as speakers a group of outstanding figures. Among these were Dr. Paul Lmpie, executive director of the Na- tional Lutheran Council; Dr. Ellen Flesseman, Dutch scholar and delegate to the Amsterdam Assembly; Dr. Paul Leh mann, of Princeton Seminary; Dr. Paul Lin, execu- tive secretary of the Chinese Student Christian Association; Madison S. Jones, of the National Association for the Ad- vancement of Colored People; Milton Mayer, associate di- rector ol the Great Books Foundation of the University of Ch icago; and E. H. Joh nson. executive secretary of the Student V olunteer Movement. MCA also sponsored many of the F reshman Week activities; a forum of political workers on national party platforms, with a straw vote follow-up preceding the presi- dential elections; a liaison committee with the Allentown community churches; attendance of approximately twenty students at intercollegiate conferences; and two retreats for planning and spiritual deepening. MCA co-sponsored, with the Cecl ar Crest YWCA, two barn dances and a joint celebration of the World Student Council, the Interfraternity Council, and the Mu i lenberg Weekly, MCA fostered a drive for funds and clothing for the World Student Service Fund. Muhlenberg Christian Association Frank Snow, President David Hon. Vice P i •esident William Laird, Secretary Frank Everett, Treasurer Nineteen Jiftij Ciarla I lie Ciarl a Staff lias worked very fiard during the past year and a half to bring to you the kind of yearbook lliat we hope you will he proud of. We have enjoyed preparing this edition and hope that as you read through it you too will enjoy it. We are especially gratelul for the splendid coopera- tion and advice given to us by so many people who wanted nothing more than to have our staff produce a good annual. Mr. Peter Gurwit of the Jahn Ollier Engraving Com- pany was of tremendous help; the service given to us by the Berthold Stud io and I he Kutztown Publishing Co. was excellent. Special thanks must go to Frank Marstellar and the Call-Chronicle Newspapers for the photographic assistance rendered to us. For the art work and theme, credit must be given to our art editor, Dick Douthit. We would also like to thank Dean Perry f Kendig for his counsel and advice. Anti to all others who helped to make the Ciarla possible, be your contribution large or small, we express our heartfelt thanks. Editor-In-Chief, Robert E. Osborne Business Manager Carl J. Saueracker Associate Editors William Laird Robert Blanck Russell Kidston Chari es Parker John Koptiuch Editorial Assistants Paul Frick Robert Miers Richard Manzelmann David Alloway Ed Vozella Will iam Davis Walter Hitchcock Frank Rex Ronald Seilheimer Jack Wheeler Robert F ranee Will iam Eccles Joseph Grieco 1 .ou I Juerr Jacques Rasser Wally Stefany Zke Staff Advertising Manager Joel Skidmore Art Editor Richard Douthit Photographic Editor John Christman Photographic Assistant Larry Moyer Business Assistants Ray Swoish Alton Wedde Frank Bittner 113 Zhe Weekly I lie Weekly, during the school year 1948-49, hit an all time high in newspaper publications at Muhlenberg. Under the co-editorship ol Paul Steinberg and Everett w ilson, it came forth with the first eight-page issue in its history. A new layout of news, features, sports, and addi- tional advertising appeared. A newly-organized photog- raphy staff brightened the Weekly’s pages with pictures of campus activities and persons. I he enlargement of the paper created a need for a larger staff, and the number of names on the mast-head exceeded seventy-five. In an effort to recognize the individual whose actions and achievements best personified the Weekly s motto, I oward a Greater Muhlenberg, the editors of the paper presented the Reverend Robert Neumeyer with the “Muh- lenberg Weekly Distinguished Ser vice Award. Dui ing the year, Marty Binder and AI Saemmer were each awarded a Weekly Most Valuable Player trophy as winners in athletic popularity contests. I he Weekly continued its interest in the newly re- activated Inter-collegiate Newspaper Association, which is a representative group from undergraduate newspapers of colleges and universities from Pennsylvania, New Jersey, New York. Delaware, and the District of Columbia. Ever- ett W ilson headed a committee studying faculty censorship, and Paul Freed led the INA’s National Advertising Com- mittee. As always, the April bool issue was a highlight of the year, and the members of the faculty and staff took their annual " lambasting with characteristic good humor. Paul Steinberg Everett Wilson Editors -in-Chief Joe Elwood Managing Editor Lew Wence, Ray Lentzsch City Editors Herb Garber Sports Editor Warlyn Hammel Circulation Manager Don Oswald Advertising Manager Herb Saeger Photographic Editor Paul Freed Business Manager Leon Zimmerman Feature Editor Art Haimes Copy Editor Ben Marchant Art Editor Editorial Staff H. William Kulp Will iam Lybrand Murray Stahl Walter Schray Paul Edelman Photographic Staff Larry Moyer Charlie Schliefer Hank Kelly John Geisinger Business Staff Ronald Kotzmann George Pfautz Harold Bashore Fred Erh Circulation Staff Nevin Snyder Jack Schug Bud Bacharach Brooks Edwards Reporters John Siegfried Richard Manzelmann Dick Rosamelia Larry Moyer Bill Kropp Larry Tropp Ira Liebsen Sheldon Myerson Paul Howells Hap Reeser Tim Tully John Maxwell Donald Markley Richard Heinie Paul Draper John Hedderick Harry Hasanhauer Henry Northington Lewis Trumbore William Palmer John Drake I om Cole Charles Deininger Marvin Berger Drexel Bradley Richard Manheim Robert Richardson Peter Mourad William Clemson Bob Lane Bob Rafner Lowell Drukenmiller Chuck Morgan Frank Rex Paul S chroy Ken Mastron Bob Godnick John Dowman Bob Furman Floyd Shupp Ed Rothfeld Staff Cartoonist Dick Douthil 115 Zhe Meade STAFF Wallace Stefany, Editor Arthur Haimes, Business Manager Herbert Saeger, Photographic Editor Mr. Earl Mohn, Facility Advisor Mr. Robert Reiff, Eaculty Advisor 1 iiomas Cole Richard Dorfman Arthur Damask Franklin S. Lambert Henry Kelly 1 he Arcade, begun and published for three issues prior to the war, has developed into a representative student literary and art organ on campus, increasing its following with each issue published since its revival. An attempt at a post-war reorganization of the maga- zine was made by Arthur Damask and James Reppert in the fall of 1 946, and their first issue appeared during the following semester. Since that time, the number of contributors, and the quality of their works, have increased. The editors decided, in the fall of 1948, to enlarge the size of the publication and totally revamp its lormat. The new look won the approval of both student body and faculty. In an effort to maintain the standards thus set, the editorial board considered taking advertising as a temporary measure to tide the Arcade over the brief lean period until publication costs would have dropped to a level com- mensurate with reduced appropriations which came as the result of a decreased enrollment. This policy was eventually decided against, but attempts to continue publication will go on. The Arcade had as its advisors during the year, Mr. Earl Mohn of the English department, and Mr. Robert Reilf of the Art department. 116 The M Book serves as the official guide hook to the Muhlenberg campus. It is issued yearly during Fresh- man Orientation Week, and is available thereafter to the entire student body. First published in 1 925 by the Muhl en- berg Christian Association, it remained as the medium through which the regulations of the college and of the Student Council were brought to the attention of the student body until its publication was suspended during the war years. I he M Book appeared again in 1946 under the sponsorship of the Student Council and continued under this arrangement through the issue of 1948 . All campus activities, a complete directory and infor mation on the facilities of the college, and a brief back- ground of both the college and the city of Allentown are included in this publication which usually becomes the new student s first friend at Muhlenberg, and serves as a refresher for the returning student as he renews his college associations at the beginning of each fall term. Zhe M Book Franklin Lambert Editor 117 OFFICERS Raymond F. Boomhower, President Martin Weisman, Secretary -Treasurer Michael Pintavalle, Vice President Mr. Paul Gebert, Advisor MEMBERS Peter Wyckoff William Bucher William Hepburn Jack Phillips John Davy Jerry Albert James Bensinger Warlyn Hammel Edward Donovan Truman Koehler David Hoh I bomas Olsen A. Paul Tudder Paul Frick A. I.eroy Feist Robert Yerbey Paul Campbell Robert Hafemeye Larry Frunzi Frederick Erb Prentice Beers Harry Pawell David Long William Keiter I Jravton Hamm HONORARY MEMBERS Dr. John D. M. B rown, 06 Dr. Harold K. Marks, 07 Dean H. A. Benfer Dean Perry F. Kendig Cardinal Key Society 1 he Cardinal Key Society is an honorary organiza- tion on campus, dedicated to service to Muhlenberg College. The Society s services include the meeting of visit- ing teams and acting as hosts for the college during their stay; acting as ushers for home athletic events, commence- ment and graduation exercises; and serving as guides dur- ing Freshman Orientation Week. The Card inal Key Society was founded on May 28, I 940, by six members of the class of 1 942, who were of the opinion that an organization for service to the college and for extending good will to visitors to the campus should exist. I hese founders were: Raymond I urner, Edwin Wisser, Charles Keim, George Hawkins, William Kuz- miak, and Robert Laudenslager. Mr. Pacd Gebert served as advisor. The academic year 1948-1949 proved very successful for the Cardinal Keymen. They represented the community of Muhlenberg at the dedication exercises of the new Allen- town High School Stadium, and later served as ushers for all of Muhl enberg s home football games in the stadium. Fresh man Week was also a busy one for tire society as it welcomed new students to the campus. For the first time in the history of the college, uniformed ushers and door- men were provided for all school dances and Mask and Dagger productions. I he Keymen also served as ushers at all Sunday chapel services. The zenith of the Society s activities was reached when Cardinal Key appeared in the Inaugural Parade of President f ruman in Washing- ton. D. C., carrying the colors of Muhlenberg. 118 Convinced that forensics is vital to the leaders of to- morrow, the Forensic Council endeavors to encourage de- bating and oratory on the campus and to provide all men interested, with an opportunity to develop their speaking talents. 1 he Council took organizational form in 1 952 under the leadership of Professor Ephraim Everett, then a mem- ber of the English (Department. The past few years have witnessed a succession of coaches, Mr. Philip Bollier, Mr. Robert C. Currie, and now Professor Andrew Erskine, acting as advisors. I hroughout its history, the members ol the Council have participated in active programs of intercollegiate and intra-campus debate. Muhlenberg de- baters have proudly held their own against other colleges and universities. Activities of the group for the past year included the promotion of the annual Freshman Debate I ournament, and the annual Junior oratorical contests under the guid- ance of Dr. John D. M. Brown. J he national debate topic for the year was: Should the Federal Government equal- ize educational opportunities in all tax-supported schools? Teams from Muhlenberg split even in their only decision debates, defeating Lehigh University, and bowing to Bryn Mawr College. All other contests were non-decision debates. The schedule, on a home and away basis, included: Bryn Mawr College, Gettysburg College, Johns Flop- kins University, Lafayette College, LaSalle College, Le- high LJniversity, Penn State Women, Princeton Univer- sity, Temple University, Rutgers University, St. Joseph s College, and Wagner College. OFFICERS Carl Saueracker, President Th eodore Haas, Secretary and Treasurer Andrew Erskine, Faculty Advisor Richard Rau Robert Smith Will ard Laird John Phillips David Hoh Lewis Wence William Keiter Martin Briner Alton Wedde Richard Koch Donald Markley Job n Long Tomsk Council Prc theological Club OFFICERS William Summer, President William Laird, Vice-President Alton Wedde, Secretary Donald Steward, Treasurer I he Pretheological Club, which was founded in 1933, is open for membership to all preministerial students. The Club s aim is, by Scriptural education, to deepen the spiri tual I ives of its members, to provide Christian fellow- ship, and to confirm the members in their future work. I During the year guest, faculty, and student speakers presented various subjects for discussion at the regular meetings. William Laird conducted a tour of the Chapel windows discussing the symbolism and the significance of their figures ; Dr. Charles I rexler spoke about The Church Year ; Maestro Guiseppe Moschetti, Liturgical Music ; Will iam Summer, Heinrich Melch ior Muhlenberg ; Rev. George Fhompson, The Christian and War ; Rev. Luther Schaeffer, Pennsylvania German Superstitions and the Ch urcfi ; Mahlon Fulmer, Concerning Prayer . John Ball an tine John Bankasky Paul Bergstresser Thomas Bollivar Richard Boyer Luther Buchert William Butts Glenn Clauser Marvin Dewait Dallas Dorward John Drzik Orion Eichner Clyde Fry Mahlon Fulmer Harold 1 1 asenauer Walter Hitchcock David Holi I .aurence Horn Paul Flowells Eugene Kreider William Laird Carl Laubach George Leedom John Long Robert I .oucks Ronald Mease Clarence Moore Francis Moyer Clarence Reeser Richard Roth Donald Schaeffer Joseph Schwartz Frank Shirk Harlan Slusser Frank Snow John Stadtlander Donald Steward William S ummer Alton Wedde Howard Weidemoyer Harold Weiss John Wheeler Robert Wittlinger John Yeich Earl Zeiner I he Premedical Society was organized in 1931 under the supervision of Dr. John V. Shankweiler. The Society, temporarily inactive during the war, was reorganized in February, 1947 . The purpose of the organization is to familiarize its members with all phases of the medical profession by hearing lectures given by men in specialized fields, and by visiting medical training and curative centers. In addition to regular bi-monthly meetings this year s activities included a tour of Cornell Medical School, the College of Physicians and Surgeons and Presbyterian Medical Center of Columbia University, and group attend- ance at the annual banquet of the Premedical organizations of the Lehigh Valley in Faston. I he host organization at the latter affair was the Premedical Society of Lafayette College. Premedical Club OFFICERS Vincent Newhart, President James Bensinger. Vice-President Kenneth Innerst, Secretary Robert Oriffin, Treasurer Harold Albert James Bensinger Robert Berg Feon Branton Robert Butz Oscar Cherney Paul Clauss Stanford Cooke Marvin Dannenberg Jack Donald Robert Evans David Eynon Maurice Fagan Robert I elty Dwight Fetter Edward Fox Will iam France Edwin France Chari es Friedman Earl Gabriel Herbert C larher Norman Grafl Robert Griffin Raymond Grofl William Gulick Robert H arris Arthur He hn Walter Hockman Rodger Hoinm William Howeter Earl Huber Kenneth Innerst Arthur Kleintop Alan Lak in John Lapp Francis Laudadio Leon Levitsky Karl Lockwood David Long Allen Meitzl er Joseph Morrow Vincent Newhart I ed Offner C. R. Rosamelia Am mon Roth Eugene Roszko Nick Ruitenberg Vincent Sal vadge Gerard Scanlon Paul Schroy George Smith Nathan Smith Donald Souillard Chari es Steck Walter F. Stull Wallace Vogler Charles A. Wagner Chari es C. W agner Calvin Weidner Paul Weis It is a good many years since the Que and Quill club bowed out in fa or of the offspring of its reorganization, the Mask and Dagger dramatic club but the newer group lias long since come into its own. When the war was over, witli the influx of post-war students, the club overnight gathered in a band of actors, backstagemen, designers and an interested, increased and Qaggct Mowing. It started with the 1946 fall production of The Dover Road,’ and continued in spring, 1947, with Hamlet,’’ when excellent performances were turned in by John E. T. Rogers, 47, as Hamlet, Mrs. Dorothy Campbell as Ophel ia, Louis Rossi, 48, as Laertes, and a host of other cast members. Mr. Andrew Erskine was director. Audiences continued to grow wi th the 1947-48 season productions ol I lie Male Animal and I he Man Who Came to Dinner, directed by Robert C. Currie, Jr. In fall of 1948 with the return of director Erskine from sabbatical leave, the club not only retained its position as a major campus organization by staging the soldier-sweet- heart comedy John Loves Mary, but also brought to light the set designing talents ol Martin Weisman and the fine acting of Cedar Crest s Freddie Kline. It also relied on the ability of Edmond Deam, Jerry Albert. Warren Burns, Paul Freed, William Kulp, who proved themselves the previous season, and that of old standbys John Walters, Mrs. Campbell. Murray Stahl and others. is, [ ’’A The club, breaking precedent set by three comedy productions followed up in spring, 1949, with the stark, moving Golden Boy which introduced Donald Markley and Marcella Hilbert and saw Weisman s beautifully stylized settings plus his ere ditable performance of the dour, Schopenhauer-reading Mr. Carp. The Mask and Dagger club has proven its cultural worth to the college and to the community. It affords stu- dents the opportunity to develop the talents of self-ex- pression as only the theater can while giving its audiences high caliber entertainment. OFFICERS Edmund Deam, President Murray Stahl, Vice President Warren Burns, Secretary Wn .liam Kulp, Treasurer Paul Freed, Business Manager MEMBERS Jerry Albert Earl Becker Ray Boombower Paul Boscli Job n Christman Robert Ettinger Will iam France Larry Frunzi Ernest Hartline Walter Hitchcock James Mulqueen John Phillips Edward Pickard Harry Pawell Ralph Raber James Slack Wallace Stefany John Walters William Wegener Martin Wei sman Lou W ence 123 ' acuity Dr. Preston A. Barba Dr. Luther PHueger Dr. Ralph Wood Dr. J. Michael Moore Dr. Heinrich Meyer Mr. Jesse Renninger Mr. Rudolph Sprenger Students Dallas D. Dorward Frank Frederiksen J heodore Haas Norman C. Hoffman Harold B. Humphrey Guenther A. Jansen David C. Jones H. William Kulp William I aird Martin Martzall Clifford P. Moyer Lawrence V. Moyer Carl O. Petersen Howard Ruth Donald R. Schaeffer Luther H. Smith Harold C. Wegman William F. YVilmer Der Deutsche Verein OFFICERS Norman C. Hoffman, President Clifford P. Moyer, Vice-President Donald R. Schaeffer, Secretary Der Deutsche Verein was organized in 1924 under the aegis of Dr. Preston A. Barba for the purpose of pro- moting among students an understanding and appreciation of German language and culture. Since then it has con- sistently remained one of the most popular and most active of campus organizations. The bi-monthly meetings of the Verein are conducted in the German language and guests are always welcome. Outstanding among the special activities of the Verein in the past year was the party held in the Saengerbund Hall on December 10 , 1948 , at which the Verein was host to the German clubs of the other Lehigh Valley colleges. I he Damenabend (Ladies Evening) , a traditional Verein festivity, was held on May 6th in conjunction with a special Goethefeier (Goethe Festival) commemorating the bicen- tennial of the birth of Germany s greatest literary figure. I he program featured a performance of Goethe s play Die Mitschuldigen directed by Dr. Moore, a programme of German Liecler sung by Mrs. Werner Richter, and selec- tions on the piano by Mrs. Richmond E. Myers. On April 24 several members of the Verein travelled to New York City and visited Yorkville, the German section of the city. Concluding the program of activities, was the annual Fruhlingsausflug (Spring Picnic) held in Little Lehigh Parkway. 124 The Science Club exists to foster discussion and to promote interests and understandings in the natural sciences. Membership is not limited to science majors, any student at Muhlenberg being eligible to become a member. The club meets semi-monthly and endeavors to bring outstanding personalities of the various scientific fields into close contact with its members. Student participation meet- ings are encouraged, and visits to places of scientific inter- est in the area are carried out. Some of the topics which were considered during the year were: ' The Development of the Proximity Fuse ; " The Manufacture of Vacuum lubes ; Einsteins Gen- era 1 Theory of Relativity ; Pleistocene Legacy ’ ; Electro- Chemistry ; The Electron Microscope ; Personalities of Geology ; Applications of the Vacuum lube ; Oil Geology’ and " Audio Amplification. OFFICERS Richard R. Rau, President James Reichardt, Vice-President David L. Hilder, Secretary James C. Eisele, 7 reasurer Science Club MEMBERS Harold Albert Robert Anderson Matbias Bold Charles Brown Arthur Damask William Deisher James Eisele Earl Erich Fred Farenchak Ray Graver Floyd Gruber Rodger Hecht Donald Heckman Richard Hessinger David Hilder Harold Humphrey George Kraynak Sol omon Levine John McCormick Richard Numbers Robert Osborne Richard Rau James Reichardt Bl aine Rieck Bernard Roth James Safing Nelson Shearer Thomas Shearer Albert Session John Smith Ralph Smith Ray Strobel Steve Stoll George Sutton Elliot Valkenberg Calvin Weidner Hubert W essman Dale Whiteman Richard Williams Warren Wotring 125 p Hugo N. Yannelli, Special Features Director Paul Freed, Drama Director G eorge E. Pickard, News Director David Alloway, Music Director Paul Steinberg, Sports Director Warren Burns, Chief Announcer Richard Hessinger. Chief Engineer STAFF James Reichardt Peter Helffrich All en Trainer Kenneth Mastron Herbert Garber Franklyn S. Lambert Lawrence M. Burnett Peter Mourad Bruce Stirzel Harry Bradley Jack Ch ristman Robert God nik C barles Morgan Robert W. Fretz Radio Station George P. Pappas, Station Manager Robert M. Smith, Program Director Lewis C. I rumbore. Business Manager I be Rad io C! ub of Mub lenberg College is one ol tbe newest organizations to join those firmly established on tbe campus. Its purpose is to maintain and operate a campus radio station, broadcasting under provisions set lortb by tbe Federal Communications Commission. This station is to serve largely as a campus disseminating medium, to provide student entertainment, to develop stu- dent body talent, and to serve as a valuable training ground for those students desiring to enter the held of pro fessional radio. Tbe organization was begun in March of 1948 under tbe guidance of a Faculty Radio Committee. A constitution was drawn up and approved, staff directors were appointed, and tbe technical staff built all tbe necessary equipment for operation. After a short period of experimental broadcasting from the Science Building Auditorium, tbe station moved to its permanent site in the basement of tbe Lif jrary Building, where it broadcasts a two and one-half hour program twice a week under its ca II letters: WMUH. Plans were put into operation to partition tbe present broadcasting space into two acoustically treated studios, a control room, and a reception room. It is hoped that more equipment can be purchased in order to put tbe station on a higher professional plane, and allow operation five times per week. 126 Jurisdiction over the incoming Freshmen is handled by the Freshman J ribunal and this body is the power that regulates and enforces all affairs ol that class. Appointed by the president ol the Student Council, these men decide on the time and place for the freshman-sophomore contests, the time lor removal of the regulations, and for imposing the sometimes hilarious penalties for infractions. A large number of cases were heard and a gentle but firm policy for punishment was established. I he purpose ol the Tri- bunal was to inspire and unite the freshman class into one solid unit with an infintesimal amount of spirit. That they achieved their goal is exemplified by the enthusiasm shown by the freshmen in the fall contests and other events throughout the year. Jreskman ZrWuml Edward Sullivan, President David Hall, Secretary Howard Haneman John Hayes Peter Wychoff Luther Kronninger Donald Moyer Richard Gosh Allen Meitzler 127 Varsity M Club Made up of varsity lettermen, the Varsity M Club strives to promote the principles of sportsmanship and clean play on the field of competition as well as in everyday life. It encourages scholarship and leadership in those who carry Muhlenberg’s standards, and inte rests itself generally with the athletic program of the college. Ilach year the club awards a trophy to the Junior-year member who best exemplifies the ideals set forth in its constitution. For the year 1948-1949, the award went to Jack Crider. Social events sponsored by the athletes were the Grid- iron Hop,” held at Castle Gardens after the victory over Franklin and Marshall, the memorable M Club show lor 1 949 — I he Return of the Nickle Beer featuring two hours of brawn wi thout a yawn, — and numerous parties and picnics. 128 Charles W. Brown, President John Mazzacca, Vice President William Ly brand, Secretary Edgar Oerman, Treasurer Students Do na Id Albert Abe Aslanides Sisto Averno Art Batten Walt B usch Frank Borrell Don Boyer Bill Barker Prentice Beers Lou Colombo Jack Crid er Irving Dean Harry Donovan Ed Donovan Milt Dietz Russ Strait Chuck I liei sen Bill Schell Joe Menegus Marv Jaffe Hof Arr ison Yip Yannelli Paul Skorinko Dick McGee George Sutton Bert Wessman Dick Herb Doug Taylor Leo Martini Hal Swartley A1 Saemmer Ernie I urtzo A1 ex Schreiber Al Slioudy Dick Reimer Bob Lonergan Bob Mirth Mike Bogdz ievvicz Hal Rovecla Paul Johnson Bill Davis Danny Mackin Marty Binder Roger J olosky Ed Sikorski Bill Summer Paul Karobeinick Joe Kochenash Mike Pintavalle Dale Whiteman Ray I .owe Ben Marchant Bill Rizos Robert H. Foye John Kaelberer Paul Shroy Fred Peifiy Bob Dikon Rudy Amelio A series o) scenes from the A Club s riotous show The Return o I the Niclde Beer. 2$ ■ ' THE “roarin ' Russ RETURN THE Sees ' PAPERWEIGHT CHAM? • m- -00 KS GOOD oM PAPER HAPS MARY " THE MR. CEDAR BEACH tfoi 129 Psychology Club PERSONNEL Warren L. Smith, Secretary Students Irving R. Dean Anthony Verchinsk William V. Lyhrand Paul H. Campbell Henry T. Roth Donald W. Haas James M. Slack William J. Raines James E. Smith W. W. Oswalt, Jr. Donald A . Steward Paul F. Freed Faculty Or. David K. Spelt Or. Elmer K. Kilmer Or. Carl W. Boyer 1 he objectives of the Psychology Club are to further interests in the held of psychology, supplement curriculum work in this area, keep abreast of new developments in the science, and to gain experience in psychological fel- lowship. I he requirements for membership are designed to admit persons who have an active interest in psychology. I o become a member, an undergraduate must be an accepted psychology major or have completed nine semester hours of study in the Department of Psychology. During the year the club read and discussed litera- ture concerning graduate schools in psychology, and em- ployment possibilities of the various academic degrees. Other current material which is significant to the held was reviewed and evaluated. A planning committee was ap- pointed to present specific suggestions for the direction of next year s meetings. In this way, the activity of each monthly meeting will be known to every member in advance. Phis is necessary when everyone is expected to contribute to the discussion. I he Psychology Club proposed a close association be established with the psychology clubs of Lehigh LJniversity and Cedar Crest College. Both organizations have co- operated in this matter, and a joint meeting of the three has been planned. 130 The Spanish Club, or La Sociedad Espanola de Muhlenberg College as it is formally called, was founded December 14 , 1948 , by a group of students interested in learning how to speak the Spanish language. T he purposes of the club are: the practice of the Spanish language: the familiarization of its members with the literature and culture of Spain and Latin America; and the fostering of good will between our nation and others using the Spanish language. Membership in the club is restricted to students who have completed two or more years of Spanish. Students who have not met this requirement, but show some facility with the language may be considered for membership. Faculty members who teach Spanish, or who have a work- ing knowledge of the language are also eligible. The club meets on the first and third Thursdays of the month, each session being conducted entirely in Spanish. Programs usually consist of a brief business meeting fol- lowed by a speaker, a movie, songs, or other entertainment. Dr. Corbiere, Dr. Ketchum, Mr. Noel of the Muhlenberg faculty, and Dr. Soto of Lehigh have been guest speakers of the club. PERSONNEL James Perez, President Rudy Amelio, Treasurer Charles Matusa, Secretary Mr. Charles Mowry, Adviser Students Donald Boyer Richard Becker Fred Chari es Larry Dreeman Leon Levitsky Ray Makos Ray Boomhower Neil Pastre Fred Romig Pedro Santos Edward Vozella Clyde Fry Spanish Club 131 Chapel Choir PERSONNEL Harold K. Marcks, Director Vincent Newhart, A lanager Paul Howells Ralph Wallace Assistant A lanagers Richard Manheim, Accompanist ( iustavus Alilquist David All oway Kennetli Back Richard Bieher Paul Bosch Richard Boyer Richard Bray Anthony Clemente Ralph EccI es C uy Fessler Clyde Fry Spyro Cell OS John Ceissinger George HeinicK Paul Howells Gail Koplin Richard Manheim Cl arence Moore Vincent Newhart I Jon Nowers Harry Pawell Raymond Reed Richard Schaeffer Bryce Shaw John Seigfried Mill on Snyder Lewis Soper Robert S pies Will iam Summer Ralph Wallace William AVitmer I he Chapel Choir was organized in 1951 under the leadership of Dr. Harold K. Marks, being then known as the Glee Club. When the Gideon F. E gner Chapel was erected, the group became known by its present title. Over the years, the Choir has travelled throughout the Eastern Seaboard area, singing for thousands of appreciative listen- ers. In 1947 it recorded severa I Muhfenl Derg songs and familiar sacred compositions. These records were sold to Muhlenberg students and alumni. Vested in cardinal yoked black gowns, the Choir is both an essen lial part of the church service, and a concert group, advertising the musical life of Muhlenberg College. At the beginning of each school year, the director auditions all men interested in singing with the Choir. At various times during the school year, the Choir presents sacred concerts in Lutheran churches in the area. In the spring of the year, an annual banquet is held. At this time, students who have sung with the Choir four semesters are given a Choir key, and those who have sung with it for six semesters receive a tie chain from which to suspend their key. James Bensinger, President Henry Moehling, Vice-President Donald Kuntz, Secretary Mi lton Snyder, 7 reasurer Eugene Roszko, Board Member Clarence Reeser, Librarian Organized in 1912, the Muhlenberg College Band became a tradition under student direction. In 1926 it was placed under the guidance of Professor C. Spencer Allen who, with the aid of students and friends, organized a uni- formed and instrumentalized band. In 1927, Mr. Martin Klinger, a former director of the Allentown Band, was formally appointed director of the college band. 1 he band has continued under professional leadership since then. During the past year, the group was reorgan- ized under Mr. Willard P. SchisI er and participated in the busiest program in its history. Displaying new uniforms and util izing newly reconditioned equipment, the group presented to the student body a well-d rilled, colorful band for the football season. Unusual and pleasing additions were the drum majorettes, furnished by Ced ar Crest Col- lege, and a uniformed color guard. Socially, the bandmen sponsored their first annual Band Dance. I o defray ex- penses and uniform debt, the band participated in competi- tive parades throughout the season. Because of its merit, the band was chosen by the local Democratic Committee to march in the Presidential Inaugural Parade, in Washing- ton, D. C. Mr. Schisler resigned in January, 1949, and was suc- ceeded by Mr. Raymond Houstan, who very ably led the band through preparation and presentation of its annual spring concert. Wand PERSONNEL Willard Schisler Raymond Houstan Directors Kenneth Beers Eclwin Frantz Robert Gerlach Carl Goeringer Drayton Hamm William Heffley William Hetrick Charles Hollenhack Charles Isele ( iuenter Jansen 1 homas Jones Ray Kaufman Roy Kehm Edward Kell er Walter Kirschman Roman Kowals ky Joseph Lambert Robert Leopold James McDonald Richard Man hem i John Donald Markley Donald Melcher Clarence Moore Rodney Moyer Pete Mourad Peter Popko Martin Reinhardt Benjamin Richard James Robbins Donald Schimmel El wood Semmel Paul Siller Richard Slimermeyer Nathan Smith Nevin Snyder William Straus 1 ony Timar Jacob 1 ownsend Lawrence J ropp Donald Warmkessel Wheeler Color Guard Sam Aristide James Keiffer Arthur Fiest Ray Swoish Chris Wagner Dram Major — Robert Haag Drum A lajorettes Mary Jane Blair Pat Unsworth Dorothy Rosser Jane Wiley .4 T, ' ' ■ . ' 0 ?aat all Pre-season optimism ran high lor Muhlenberg s foot- ball team as the opening game grew closer. It was based upon two prime lactors: the training season showing of Head Coach Floyd Schwartzwalder s sparkling first team, and the record amassed by practically the same aggregation during the two preceding years. Even the absence of the great throwing arm of Bill Bell failed to dampen any enthu- siasm, for the team remained almost intact. Very few men had been lost by graduation or otherwise, and although no passer the equivalent of Bell was located, the holes left by the departing men had been ably filled. Muhlenberg vs. Boston University On Saturday, September 25, before the formal open- ing ol the college year, the Mules met the Boston University I erriers in a night game in the new Allentown High School Stad ium before 1 5,000 people, the largest crowd ever to witness a Berg home game. 1 he Terriers were rated by many lorecasters as the dark horse team ol the East, and invaded Allentown with the intention of opening their season with a breather. Instead, they limped home with little brea th left in them lor the well-primed Mules trans- formed the game into a 27-0 rout, and the pre-season optimists began to lay bets that the victory bell would remain silent after none of the nine remaining encounters. 1 he Boston Lb game was probably one of the best performances ever turned in by wearers of the Cardinal and Grey. After one quick exchange of punts, Berg struck with such lightning force that the 1 erriers never seemed to SUMMARY Muhlenberg 27 Boston University 0 Muhlenberg 19 Youngstown 0 Muhlenberg 18 Scranton University 14 Muhlenberg 15 Lafayette 46 b Iuhlenberg 52 Gettysburg 20 Muhlenberg 0 Delaware 12 Muhlenberg 20 Lehigh 53 Muhlenberg 40 Franklin Marshall j Muhlenberg 44 Bucknell 14 Muhlenberg 13 Albright 0 136 recover. On second down, with the ball on tire Mul es 25- yard line, after a delay of fully seven seconds during which quarterback Diz Dean faked banding off tbe ball to two halfbacks, Hal Roveda plunged forward and scored straight down the m iddle with no Boston defenders coming within yards to lay hands on him. From that point on, the game was almost strictly all Muhlenberg. Marty Binder, El mo Jackson, and Russ Strait added the other touchdowns. Mu d enberg vs. Youngstown J lie optimism that had been built up by that great victory was not dampened one bit by the win turned in by the Mules the lollowing Saturday night, on the same grid- iron over a tough and rough Youngstown eleven. Ber g won 19-0, but the gloom that was to settle soon over the campus owed its beginning to this encounter. Th e game was a battle of heavy, tough lines. It was one of the roughest frays in which the Mules ever took part. Consequently, it left the team with a number of important injuries and below par for the big g ' ames to come. I fie first touchdown came in the opening minutes of the second quarter, when Marty Binder climaxed a 47 yard drive by slipping off tackle for 1 5 yards. On! y once after that did the Penguins cross into Mule territory, and that was in the fast period when they crossed over to the Berg 46. The Mules were never quite able to cross the double stripe until the final period when they rallied for two touch- i t T i Mike Bogdziewicz downs to clinch the game. Sisto Averno 157 Muhlenberg vs. Scranton As Muhlenberg played host to Scranton University on the succeeding Saturday night, 7500 fans saw the Mules post their third straight win by a close 18-14 score. The Roy als plunged over for a score early in the fi rst quarter. Berg got rolling then hut did not score until halfway through the second stanza when Jack Crider, on a handoff from Dean, raced 19 yards for the tally. However, the point was missed and the Mules still trailed. 1 hey broke loose though, in the last quarter as Binder chalked up two quick scores to offset a 14-6 half-time deficit and snatched the game from impending defeat. Captain Ed Sikorski Dick Reimer Bob Mirth Muhlenljerg vs. Lafayette I he Muhlenberg victory streak came to an end the following Saturday night helore 21.000 people, the largest crowd in local gridiron history. Berg fans were hoping for a fourth straight win over the Lafayette Leopards. How- ever, it was not to come. Lafayette was big, strong, deep in reserves, and confident. I he Mules were not physically up to the fray. I he injury list was long and the bench contained few reserves. The passing attack and pass defense was not up to par. Little else needs to be said about the game. The Mules scored first, on a 27 yard pass play from Dean to Crider, ten minutes after the opening gun. I he lead was short lived. I he Leopards hit pay-dirt seven times, chalked up four extra points and outclassed the Mules, 46- 1 3. 158 Muhlenberg vs. Gettysburg The Cardinal and Grey travelled to Gettysburg the following Saturday and regained its winning ways. Al- though held to a 13-13 hall-time tie, the Mules had too much power lor the Bullets and rolled up a 32-20 victory margin. In rolling up the victory, Muhlenberg amassed thirteen first downs to two for the home team. Binder and Sikorski scored all the touchdowns between them, with the lormer pushing across three. Muhlenberg vs. Delaware Injuries played a large part in the game played the succeeding Saturday, October 30 , at Wilmington, Dela- ware. Yet the undermanned Mules were able to hold tbe University of Delaware Blue Hens to a scoreless deadlock during tbe first thirty minutes, in wbicb the Mules kept tbe ball during the majority of tbe time. Shortly after the third quarter started, however, the Blue Hens began their victory march, moving 70 yards for the score. In the last quarter, Delaware capitalized on an intercepted pass deep in Berg territory to shove across another touchdown and win, 12-0. Russ Strait Roger Tolosky Diz Dean 159 Jack Crider Abe Aslanides Muhlenberg vs. Lehigh Lehigh played host to the visiting Mules the next week and turned in a 55-20 upset win, although the Cardinal and Grey outrushed their opponents 227 yards to 60. A strong Engineer passing attack and several critical intercep- tions, plus 90 yards of penalties presented to them hy the courtesy ol the officials, accounted for the difference. Bind- er s two tallies and Jackson’s one were not enough to offset the hi eaks which Lehigh capitalized on. Muhlenberg vs. Franklin and Marshall 1 he remainder of the season was somewhat sweeter as the Mules rebounded to take three straight wins. On Saturday, November I 5, in the only home game played in the Muhlenberg stadium, Franklin and Marshall was bowled over by a 40-7 score. 1 he Diplomats scored first but the scare was short lived. Russ Straight pounded across from the five and Skorinko converted to tie the game. Then Binder, late in the second period, uncorked a 95-yard touch- down gallop that put Berg ahead to stay. I he brilliant back cut off his right tackle to the side-line and received beautiful blocking to romp untouched to the goal. Menegus, Straight, Sikoi sky, and Dean added touchdowns to clinch the con- test. HO Muhlenberg vs. Bucknell At Lewisburg the following week, the Mules crushed Bucknell, 44-14. Berg was able to score only once in the first quarter hut the next period saw the Mules crossing the Bison s goal four times, one of which was a 90 yard run by Llmo Jackson on an interception. On the second play of the second half, Marty Binder broke into the open for a 64-yard run to the one-yard line. He scored on the next play. Late in the same period, after an interception by Reimer, the same Binder scored again standing up. his third ol the day. Muh lenberg vs. Albright I hanksgiving Day saw the lowering of the curtain on the Muh lenberg season as the Mules took a I 5-0 win over Albright at Reading. I he Lions were able to hold them scoreless for almost three periods but Binder received a pass from Dean on the 45 and raced 55 more to the goa I. the whole play covering 85 yards. I welve minutes in the last quarter showed no further scoring until Binder went over from the one. Mirth kicked the extra point and the final score stayed at I 5-0. 141 ' paat att SUMMARY Muli ilenherg 6 Lehigh 20 Muli ilenberg 6 Lafayette 15 Muli ilenherg 14 Gettysburg 0 Muh ilenherg 0 Delaware 27 I he 1948 Muhlenberg Freshmen bootball I earn closed its season with a record of three losses and one win. 1 he lone win was over Gettysburg while Lehigh, Lafayette, and Delaware were triumphant over the Little Mules. In the season s opener Lehigh scored twice in the sec- ond period and again in the final period to put the Berg F rosh on the short end of a 20 to 6 score. Muhl enberg pushed its lone tally across early in the second half when they took the opening kickoff and drove 58 years to score. The pay punch was a pass from Whitey Leshefski to Bill Wood worth good for 17 yards. 1 he Mules then traveled to Lafayette, and once again found themselves behind by two touchdowns at halftime. Grimly fighting back the Frosh scored after driving 60 yards, the march being climaxed by Bill Woodworth s crossing the goal line. A stubborn Lafayette defense then held the Mules in check with the final score being 1 5-6. With Gettysburg invading Muhlenberg on October 29, the Mules scored on a 55-yard end run by Bill Wood- worth. Slemmer then converted and the Mules lead by a 7-0 count at half time. With the opening of the second half the Berg frosh lost little time in scoring on a brilliant 59 yard run by Willie Wescoe. With the confidence of a victory behind them the Mules eagerly started against the Little Chicks, from Dela- ware. 1 his eagerness was soon lost, however, as Delaware with a superior club rolled two touchdowns in each of the first two periods to lead by 27 points at the half. 1 he second half was more of a nip and tuck affair wi th both teams battling to a scoreless deadlock, but Delaware s first half margin was more then enough to cop the victory. Standing: Wise, Thomas, Jones, Melusky, Dunn, A. Woodworth, Smith, Louis, Reed, Williams, Slemmer. Tooker, Holden, Ringer, Bray, Coach Fellows. Kneeling : w ; escoe, Jepsen, Garvey, Hinger, W. Woodworth, Bauer, Oslaski. Garrison, Vandergrift, Green. Lowie. cross Once again Muhlenberg had to take a hack seat in country as Coach Ernie Fellows Cardinal and Grey harriers dropped decisions to Lehigh, Haverford, Gettys- burg, Franklin and Marshall, Lafayette, and Albright. Onl y able to field the five men necessary for team com- petition, the Mules were paced by big Don Albert s second place in losing to Lehigh in the opener, 19 to 58. John Serb us copped seventh place followed by Ed. Ettinger, Bill Brown, and Bob Reichard in eighth, ninth, and tenth positions respectively. I he Mule freshmen, led by Floyd Shupp, and Dick Acker, squeaked by the Brown and White frosh 27 to 29 for the first Berg cross country victory in three years. In their next three trials the Mules lost to Lafayette 18-58 on the Easton course, dropped a triangle meet to Haverford and Gettysburg 20 to 51 to 57, and were upset by a strong Albright team here in Cedar Parkway. Haverford s long striding Jim G rosholz took individual honors at the Middle Atlantic conference meet at Cedar Pari way, but powerful St. Joseph s walked away with the team title. St. Josephs, with 29 points was followed by Swarthmore with 94 points. Other teams scores were as follows: F. M. 117; Alfred 124; Haverford 149: LaSalle 124; Washington 180; Lafayette 196; Lehigh 206; Dela- ware 229; Gettysburg 260; Mull Ienberg 275; Ursinus 585. Game to the end, the Mules took on a powerful F. M. team on the local course, and were defeated 17-46. Don Markley copped fourth for the losers, wi th Albert, and Reichard ninth, and tenth. (fautfoty Don Albert Back Row: Coach Fellows, Manager Reichard. Middle Row: B rown, Ce rbus, Albert, Edi nger, Ander- son. Front Row: Acker, Shupp, Crevoiserat, Haremeyer. I lie 1948 Soccer team, playing a tough eight-game schedule, came out on the short end of the won-loss record with a 6-2 showing. I he season was one which saw the breaks fall in the other direction for the Berg hooters and the lack of that final scoring punch was evident. How- ever, the season saw the Soccermen turn in a creditable showing, both to themselves and to their coach, Chillie” Altemose. In the opener with Lehigh, the engineers proved too fast for the Bergmen as they kicked in four goals in the first half, downing the Cardinal and Grey 7-2. Amelio and Koplin each scored once. Against I emple Lfniversity, the I Miiladelph ians again proved too much lor Berg as they registered a 4-0 defeat. A successful home debut was turned in by the Mules as they achieved true form in turning back Lbsinus College 2-0. Little Art Batten scored the hrst goal followed by the dependable Charlie Campbell. The air of victory, how- ever, was short-lived as the men of Garnet from Swarth- more scored a fluke goal in the last half of the game which proved to be the margin of victory, a heart-breaking t -0. Lafayette likewise scored a 4-0 victory over the hooters but then came the Mules on ly oth er win of the season. Standing: Manager Oerman, Johnson, Offner, Finklestein, Etshman, Kael- berer, Campbell, Koplin, Lyncb, Coacb Cbillie Altemose. Kneeling: Boyer, bum, Everson, Batten, Schanz, Koenig, Shegina, E)orwarcb Scbroy, Amelio. With Coach Altemose confined to bed with sickness and the team coached by Manager Ed Oerman, the boys for the Cardinal and Gray kicked in three goals against Rutgers before the latter had a chance to catch its second breath. Art Batten, Don Everson and John Rollo delivered the scoring punches. Final score here was 5-2. 1 he next foe was Steph ens Teacb ers and at tbe end of this bitterly contested game Berg was on the losing end of a beart-brea king 1-0 score. A Mule goal by Art Batten was nullified when the referee declared the aggressive for- ward was offsid es. Franklin Ma rshall was the last con- test for the soccermen and was the scene of another defeat for the Mules.: After bolding the Diplomats to a 0-0 tie at the half, three well earned goals by F. M. were suffi- cient to ice the game. Summary Muhlenberg . . . . . . . . 2 Lehigh . 7 Muhlenberg . . . . 0 1 emple . 4 Muhlenberg . . . . 0 Ursinus . 0 Muhlenberg . . . . . . . . 0 Swarthmore . 1 Muhlenberg . . . . . . . . 0 Lafayette . 4 Muhlenberg . . . . .... 5 Rutgers 0 Muhlenberg .... . . . . 0 Stephens Teachers.. . 1 Muhlenberg . . . . 0 F. M. College . . . . . 5 145 Interest in the forthcoming basketball season mounted to a new high even before the 1 948-49 college year got under way. 1 Ire schedule was the toughest in Muhlenberg s history, bringing many nationally-known court squads to grips with the Cardinal and Grey. In addition, Coach Clyde Bud Barker had under his charge an array of seasoned veterans, plus a trio of promising newcomers. Rider College provided the opposition in the opening game, a tune-up for Berg before the impending Brigham Young University outfit. Berg easily took the fray as they put on a great display of power in the closing minutes of play to up a 68-49 win. 1 his game marked the absence of ro Danny Mackin, one of the mainstays of the squad, whose driving power was a feature in the victories of Muhlenberg in the two previous seasons. Mackin returned to action in the Brigham Young tliriller and turned in a brilliant performance, despite a heav- ily padded knee. However, it was not enough. The Berg 146 squad got ofF to a slow start; and although it came Irom far behind to tie the visitors again and again, it lacked the drive at the finish to eke out victory. Joe Nelson was the individual star of the B.Y.IJ. game. With 90 seconds re- maining, and the score tied at 56-56, Nelson dropped in a layup which broke the deadlock and the visitors went on to win out 60-56. In the fi rst away game ol the season, Berg pulled to an early lead over the Moravian Greyhounds and went on to an easy 75-55 win. For the first time in the season, a Card inal and G rey marksman topped the 20-point mark as Harry Donovan racked 25. The following Saturday night in a Convention Hall doubleheader, the Mules put on one of their finest defensive shows, and defeated Temple University for the first time in three years, 46-40. Muhlenberg was the aggressor from the start, with Harry Donovan handing the hall oH in brilliant fashion, and sharing honors with Dick McGee. At the same time, defensive play of HImo Jackson in hold- ing Nelson Bobb to fourteen points, and the play under the boards by Eddie Donovan, enabled the Bergman to ward off consistant owl threats. Leading 6-2 in the early minutes, but never falling behind, the Mules lead was reduced to a 22-22 halftime tie. In the final half, Berg again assumed the lead, but the Owls continued to dog their heels. With five minutes to go, the Cherry and White trailed by one point, 59-40; but it was at that point that all offensive play ended. The only scoring after that was on foul conversions, with the visiting Mules notching six to the Owl’s one. A complete reversal of form marked the Mule’s play the following Wednesday night, and they left the Penn 147 Leo Martini Al Rubbert Marve Jaffe Palestra with a stinging 67-57 defeat by the Penn Quakers. Penn rolled to a 19-11 lead at the end of the first ten min- utes. Berg crawled hack to cut the margin to 54-36 at the half-time, and assume a ten-point lead midway through the last period. T hen, with the Quakers trailing 56-51, with five minutes remaining, the Penn team put on two quick scoring thrusts which stunned the Mules. Hugh Jefferies put on a personal scoring spurt ol nine straight points, to give Penn a 60-57 Muhlenberg 68 Muhlenberg 56 Muhlenberg 75 Muli lenberg 46 Muhlenberg 57 Muhlenberg 68 Muhlenberg 56 Muhlenberg 60 Muhlenberg 41 Muhlenberg 81 Muhlenberg 60 RECORD OF THE Rider College 40 Brigham 5 oung 60 Moravian 55 Temple 40 Pennsylvania 67 Seton Hall 66 La Salle 7 5 Scranton 45 Lafayette 46 Bucknell 45 Lehigh 51 148 Harry Donovan Bill Baker Dick McGee Al Saemmer lead. At that point, Herb Lyons took over, and the score read 67-57 before the Mules could recover. Returning home, the Bergmen reversed the tables and crossed up a strong Seton Hall five, 68-66, as the holiday season opened. Leading by ten points at one stage in the second half, the Mules found the score knotted at 66-66 in tbe closing minutes of the game. I hen, with three seconds remaining, Harry Donovan picked up a loose ball and dropped in the winning shot. 1948-49 SEASON Muhlenberg 46 Muhlenberg 55 Muhlenberg 54 Muhlenberg 58 Muhlenberg 56 Muhlenberg 49 Muhlenberg 80 Muhlenberg 76 Muhlenberg 62 Muhlenberg 80 Muhlenberg 65 Long Island University 59 LaSalle 57 Cornell 52 Lafayette 44 Annapolis 42 Villanova 62 Bucknell 59 Moravian 70 Long Island University 54 Lehigh 48 Gettysburg 61 Elmo Jackson 149 Muhlenberg, freshened by the vacation and the holi- day win, had Dan Mackin once again in the lineup as the squad returned once more to the Palestra, this time to meet the highly-touted LaSalle College quintet. In the first half, tire Explorers, with Larry Foust exploding for 19 points, jumped to a 44-27 lead. Seven minutes before the whistle blew, with Berg still in the running, Mackin was carried from the floor to remain on the sidelines for the rest of the season. Although the Mules crawled to within four points of LaSalle alter eleven minutes of the second half, the pace became torrid and they succumbed to a 73-56 defeat. At home once again, the Mules remained on the good side of the won-loss ledger by downing Scranton LTiver- sity, 60-45. In the final quarter the Mules opened up and offset the repeated threats ol the Miners to ice the game. Poor shooting in the first half hampered the Mules, as Lafayette got away to a 22-20 lead, in the game played in Easton. In the second half Lafayette held on grimly, and seized a 46-41 hard lought victory. Not one member of the Cardinal and Grey squad was able to reach the double figures in individual scoring. Against Bucknell in Rockne Hall, Berg hit its season s scoring high, coasting to an easy 81-45 victory. In the follow- ing encounter, played at Lehigh, the Mules again were not hard-pressed as they took a 60-51 victory, largely on the strength ol their markedly superior play during the middle periods. The L.I.U. contest provided the greatest number of thrills for Rockne Hall enthusiasts. It wasn t until 4:15 of the first quarter that the first point went up on the scoreboard. At the ten minute mark, the mules were out in front, 9-4. Scoring was held down considerably more in the last ten minutes of the half, as the Blackbirds slipped into a tight, sliding zone defense. At intermission Berg still led, 17-12. With four minutes remaining in the contest, the Cardi- nal and Grey still held grimly to a 35-50 lead; at that point L.I. I . took over to knot the score. With a minute to go, AI Saemmer missed a lord attempt, and the visitors again seized the ball, looking for an opening. It never came. In the overtime, the home squad pushed ahead and won going away, 46-59. In a return match with LaSalle, the Explorers were able to eke out a 57-55 victory, thanks to the last second 150 goal ol Wank Comerford. When the Cardinal and Grey travelled to Ithaca, N. Y., on the lollowing Wednesday night to meet Cornell, however, the game was decided hy a late goal hy little AI Saemer, and Muhlenberg copped a 54-52 win. I he Leopards from Easton entered Rockne Hall next, intent upon making it two straight over the hot and cold Mules. However, Berg rolled up a 51-18 half-time lead and went on to win, 58-44; but the following Saturday night in Annapolis, the Cardinal and Grey charges bowed to Navy, 42-36. Travelling to Villanova for their next encounter, the Mules were set to meet the toughest foe on their season’s card. For four quarters they battled the foe on even terms, and the game, tied at 47-47, went into an extra period. Each team could muster only two points before the next buzzer sounded, necessitating a second overtime session. The con- test blew wide open as the Wildcats notched 15 points, holding Berg scoreless and winning out, 62-49. I his was the last defeat as the Bar kermen went on to win their last five starts. Alter beating Bucknell, 80-59, in Lewisberg, they returned home to top Moravian, 76-70. The third win was registered in Madison Square Garden and was a snappy 62-54 decision over the Blacl {birds of L. I. U. In the final home game of the season, against Lehigh, a touch of nostalgia was added to what was Muhlenberg s easiest conquest of the season. It was the last appearance in Rockne Hall for the three departing seniors -- Ha rry and Eddie (the Donovan boys) and Chuck kheisen. All three were well feted at half-time, along with AI Saemer, who received the Weekly’s most valuable player award. 1 hen, shortly after the second half got under way, the incomparable Harry, possibly the greatest athlete to ever wear a Cardinal and Grey uniform, slipped in a foul and a field goal, notching his seventeenth point of the night. Right there play was stopped, for it marked the 1 500th point for the Bogata, N. J., ace, ranking him among the top ten all-time college scorers. Before the game ended, Harry piled up six more points, and Berg went on to an 80-48 win. The curtain was lowered the following week in Gettys- burg, with Muhlenberg taking a 65-61 win. Thus with a record of seventeen wins and eight losses, the season was brought to an end. 151 1 lie little Mules opened their court campaign at PhiladelpI lia Sports Arena on December 2nd. I hey played the first game ol a double-header honoring Doggie Julian, former Muhlenberg Coach, who now heads the Boston Celtics of the B.A.A. I he yearlings tasted their first defeat at the hands of a powerful Brown Prep team. I he Prepsters built up an early lead and maintained it throughout the game which ended 64-29. In the first home game the Frosh tackled fast moving Per kiomen Prep and in a thrilling contest, which found the visitors controlling the greater part of the game, Berg s Frosh came through with a 57-55 win. Perkiomen held a 54-26 hall time lead but with one minute and 55 seconds remaining, McBride made two foul shots to shove Fellow s boys ahead, 56-55. I he visitors then lost control of the ball and the f reshmen kept it lor one minute to put the game on ice. Caufman was fouled as the game ended and his free throw made 57 for Berg and 55 for Per kiomen. I wo independent teams were then turned back by the Frosh in an impressive fashion. The Allentown Jewish Community Center was downed by a 55-25 count and Roma A. A. was turned aside, 48-40. Losses were then inflicted by the University of Pennsylvania Frosh to the Standing: Coach Fellows, Elder, Smith, Negin, Cauffman, Mazzuea, Whitehill. Kneeling: Vandergrift, Lesavoy, Stettler, McBride. 152 tune of 64-56 and then by the LaSalle Yearlings in a 66-58 thriller. Scranton then visited Rockne Hall and left with a 58-55 defeat bringing the Muhlenberg record up to 5 wins and 5 losses. The Brown Prepsters then came to the Mules home court and walked off with a 56-59 victory. I his was the second lopsided defeat suffered at the hands of the Phila- delphians, but their club was one of the best in Pennsyl- vania. Two nights later Fellow s men got back to the black side when tliey downed the Junior Engineers by a 55-41 count, but La Salle moved into Rockne Hall next and the young Explorers again showed their strength by annexing a 66-48 victory. High Scorers McB ride and Smith I he next game was one of many laughs as the Varsity Football I earn played the youngsters. Among many beau- tiful blocks and tackles the Frosh kept pouring in the points to gain a 57-44 victory. Alter the football team’s gallant fight the intramural leaders decided to try to knock the fast moving Freshman Club out of the win column but their challenge was in vain as they went down 45 to 57. Lafayette s Freshmen then tried for their second win over the Little Mides and left for Easton with a thrilling 62-61 victory. The Yearlings then traveled to Villanova and in their continued slump dropped a 95-51 decision. Bethlehem s two colleges were the next opponents and the series ended in an even split with Berg taking Moravian for the second time by a 62-45 count but losing to Lehigh in a rough game that ended 65-52. The Frosh closed the season at Gettysburg where they dropped a close decision. 155 Middle Atlant ic Champ Rudy Amelio The 1948-49 wrestling season came to a close with no victorious matches in the record hut with a very good showing in the Middle Atlantic Championship matches where the Mules placed fifth. Rudy Amelio was the bright spot of the season as he captured the 128 lb. Middle At- lantic crown to climax a sparkling seasonal performance. 1 he nucleus of the team was composed of veterans Amelio, Sutton, and w essman. On these men lay Coach Frankett s hopes for a successful season; the other boys were not to be taken lightly as they represented excellent possibilities ol being molded into first rate grapplers. ' H ’ie tliay I he Mule Matmen opened their season at Lafayette where the hosts won a decisive 21-11 victory. I he Leopards lost only to Amelio, who pinned Wernke in 2 : 05 ; Wess- man, who decisioned Gilbert; and Schmauch, who de- cisioned Wright. Gettysburg put the damper on the Mule’s hopes by handing them a 25-5 setback. Rudy Amelio was the lone winner lor the Cardinal and Gray. Again Berg tasted defeat, this time at the hands of powerful Franklin and Marshall, as the injury ridden and inexperienced Mu I es fell to a 58-0 score. Muhlenberg lost a tough one to Ursinus by a close 18-16 score. Amelio, who couldn t make the 128 pound class, was pinned by the 145 pounder of the host. Jack 154 Dowman captured his first win of the season by pinning Kis man in the first period. The other matches were close but Berg emerged the loser by two points. 1 he last two matches were also heartbreakers to lose. Bucknell nosed out the Mules 17-15 in a match which was so closely con- tested that the final heavy-weight battle was needed before the victor could he decided. Amelio, Schmauch, and Wess- man were victorious in their matches, the latter displaying the form that won him the Middle Atlantic Championship two years before. I he linal match ol the season saw Berg on the short end of a very close 18-16 defeat by Temple. Here, Jake I ownsend hit the winning column for his first triumph of the year. Post season matches in the Middle Atlantic Cham- pionships were the most encouraging spot in the entire season as the fighting Mules garnered fifth pi ace. Amelio was crowned champ in his class and the other grapplers gave a truly creditable performance. Muhl enberg 1 1 Muhl enberg 5 Muhlenberg 0 Muhlenberg 16 Muhlenberg 15 Muhlenberg 16 SUMMARY Lafayette 21 Gettysburg 25 Franklin Marshall 58 Ursinus 18 Bucknell 17 Temple IS Co-captain Bert Wessman Standing: Co-captain Wessman, Townsend, Evans, Sahulka. Schmauch, Coach Frankett. Kneeling: Boyer, Sutton, Dowman. Co-captain Amelio. 1 lie 1949 baseball season was one of the strangest ever encountered by a Muh lenberg scjuad. After dropping the opener, the Mules went on to register seven straight wins, before dropping a decision to Bucknell University. They then proceeded to play out the remainder of the regu- lar schedule without racking up another win. I hus, the season s log showed a record of seven wins but a like number of losses. Yet, on the strength of their win- ning streak, the Mules were nevertheless still eligible to compete in the Middle Atlantic playoffs, despite their over- Bill Tanguay rounding third SwARTLEY, HrICINICK, LlCURSI, RoVEDA all record; and although they were at the time in the throes of a long losing spell, they were still able to bring home the title! The season s inaugural was played at Princeton. Berg hopes ran high in the early innings, as the Loughmen ran up a 5-0 lead. I hen, in the third, the 1 igers pushed two runs across, one unearned. 1 he tying run came over in the fifth. In the sixth, Princeton used a combination of misplays and wildness to push across the winning tallies, without the aid of a hit, and sew up the game, 5-5. After the Scranton game had been interrupted and indefinitely postponed, due to inclement weather, the Mules travelled to Lancaster, and ushered in tbeir long winning streak. With the aid of a fourteen-bit barrage by his mates. 156 Standing: Manager Reed, Dikon, Sclionau, Holtzman, Vandergrift, Busch. Schray, Schmunk, I anguay, Taylor, Hricinick, Head Manager Siller. Seated: Coach Lough, Li- cursi, Roveda, Schadt, Swartley, Dean, Herh, Karobeinick, Rollo, Tol osky. including two homers and a ground rules double, Walt Busch coasted to an easy 17-5 victory over F. and M. A tremendous home run in the eighth inning by Rog I olosky ended a beautiful pitching duel and gave Busch a well-earned 5-1 victory over the Lehigh Engineers in the home opener. Lehigh dented lire plate with a lone tally in the second, and the score remained that way, 1-0. until the eighth inning. Then, with one out, an infield hit and a base on balls gave the Mules two base-runners, whereupon 1 oloshy uncorked his blast, which carried over the center fielder s head. For Busch, it was an expert two-hitter, and his second straight win. T he Mo ravian Greyhounds became the third straight victim, as Berg chalked up a close 5-4 win. 1 he game with LaSalle was then rained out. In perhaps the most thrilling ' finish ever made by a Muhlenberg nine, the Cardinal and Grey put on a hair- raising five -run eighth inning rally to nose out a strong Lafayette squad, 10-9, and keep their winning streak intact. Trailing 9-5 as they came to the plate, the Mules reached two Leopard hurlers for five straight hits, climaxed by Flal Swartley s home run shot into right field. Following an easy 7-5 win over Gettysburg, and an 8-4 repeat triumph over Lehigh, the Loughmen brou ght their victory skein to a close with a hard-fought 7-5 win over Hal Swartley 157 Swarthmore College. T olosky s fifteenth inning triple drove Swartley home with the winning marker, giving Busch, who was pitching in relief, his fourth straight win. 1 he Bucknell Bisons, scoring twice in the second and lour times in the eighth, handed Busch his first loss of the season and took the fray, 6-5. Berg held a short-lived 1-0 lead in the second and tied up the game at 2-2 in the fifth . Bucknell s big rally, however, warded off all threats, and the Mules had to be content with a consolation run in the ninth, as their attempts for a big inning failed. failing to hit in the clutch cost Muhlenberg the victory, as St. Joseph s College racked up a close 5-5 win. The Mules teed off for two runs in the opening frame and appeared set for a free-swinging encounter but it failed to materialize. The Hawks scored once in the fourth and twice in the sixth to take a 5-2 lead. Hal Swartley s third straight Bit, a deep smash into right center, knotted the count in the home half of the inning. However, in the eighth, Berg weakened and the visitors pushed across the two winning tallies. J he third straight loss came at tlie hands of Lafayette s ace, Peck Robbins, as the Leopards avenged their earlier defeat at the hands of the Mules. Robbins was never in serious trouble, winning 4-1 . After dropping an extra-inning encounter to the Temple Owls, 4-2, the Berg nine clashed with Moravian, in a return bout, and lost, 5-2. The Greyhounds, stronger 158 than they were when Muhlenberg topped them earlier in the season, went on to defeat Bucknell in I he opening round of the Middle Atlantic playoffs, ihus earning the right to meet the Mules in the finals. The championship game was played in Bethlehem. Going into the tenth, the Cardinal and Grey clung tena- ciously to a 5-5 deadlock. 1 hen, with a runner on first and one away, the Mules came up with a play that gave them the ball game. The runner, with the hit- run signal on, was off with the pitch. Wf len the batter responded with a base hit, tfi e runner came all the way around to give Berg a 4-5 win and the Middle Atlantic title. In the closing game of the season, the Mules dropped a listless 4-2 decision to Rider Col lege. The winning runs crossed over in the eleventh. SUMMARY Muhl enberg 3 Muhlenberg 17 Muhlenberg 5 Muhlenberg 5 Muh Ienberg 1 0 Muh Ienberg 7 Muhlenberg 8 Muh Ienberg 7 Muhlenberg 5 Muhlenberg 5 Muhlenberg I Muh Ienberg 2 Muhlenberg 2 Muhlenberg 2 Middle Atlan Muhlenberg 4 Princeton 5 ranklin Marshall 5 Lehigh 1 Moravian 4 Lafayette 9 Gettysl Durg 5 Lehigh 4 Swarthmore 5 Buchnell 6 St. Joseph 5 Lafayette 4 Temple 4 Moravian 5 Rider 4 : Playoff Game Moravian 5 159 Tlie M uhlenberg Track Team opened its season by placing second in a triangular meet with Gettysburg and Lebigb on Berg s borne field. 1 be track was wet due to an early morning rainstorm and tliis slowed tbe running times considerably. Gettysberg won the meet witb 56 V 2 points, Muhlen- berg was second witb 49 points and Lebigb followed close beb ind with 48 1 2 points. I lie individual star of tbe meet was Gettysl )urg s Dwigbt Speaker. He took three first places, listing tbe I 00 and 200 yard dasl les and tbe bro ad jump in bis win column. bellow s men took more first places than Gettysburg or Lebigb but failed to place men in tbe second, third, and George England fourth spots to gain tbe grand total in points. Don Albert led the field in tbe mile but Bill Summer captured tbe two mile event. In tbe hurdles, Berg placed two men witb Bill Pulley winning tbe 120 yard high hurdles and Bill Brown placing third. In tbe 220 yard low hurdles Dave Friedeborn took first place and I ex Williams tied for third. Russ Strait put tbe shot for another Berg first and was followed by He rm Michels who took fourth. George Eng- land took tbe other first for tbe Mules when be threw tbe javelin 178.8 feet. In tbe broad jump Bill Pulley again added to bis point total when be placed second. Bill Brown likewise placed second in tbe pole vault while Chuck I hiesen tied for fourth in that event. Bill Baker and Jerry Scanlon tied Gorman of Gettysburg for third place in tbe high jump. 160 Th us in the held events Muhlenberg was well represented. In the 220 yard dash AI Rubbert placed fourth while Mark ley came in third in the 440 yard dash. Don Albert winner ol the mile run took fourth in the 880 yard run . The next meet held was with Lafayette and the Berg men again found themselves on the short end of a 75 W 47V2 score. The big point man for Fellow s men was Biff Pulley, who gained a double win. He took the 120 yard high hurdles and was followed by Bill Brown in second and T ex Williams third. Pulley also took first in the broad jump but he was the lone Berg man represented in that event. Strait took a first in the shot put and was accom- panied by AI Kononchuk who took third. Bill Baker and T op Row: Manager Swoisfi, Kononchuck, Scanlon, Baker. Rubbert, Strait. Michels, Eccles. Manager Saueracker. Middle Row: Coach Fellows, Carver, Friedeborn, Pulley, Williams, Summer, Cerbus, Schmouch. Bottom Row: Moyer, Albert, Captain Brown, Folkman, England, Reicbard. Dave Friedeborn Gerry Scanlon shared first place honors in the high jump. George England was nosed out of first in the javelin as Heller of Lafayette threw 182 feet-1 1 inches. In the discus throw Mike Bogdziewicz pulled Muhlenberg into pay territory when he took third. Bill Summer ran his usual brilliant two mile event and captured it with ease leaving the second place Lafayette man far behind on the last lap. Albert took a second in the mile and Lolkman second in the 440 but nobody placed in tbe 100 yard dash and Berg s defeat was spelled out in these dasfi events. Bob Friedeborn took a second in the 220 low hurdles and Markley placed third in the 880 while Bill B rown shared third with Brown of Lafayette in the pole vault. Muhlenberg s weakness in dash events really made itself felt in tbe meet with Bucknell on the Be rg held on May 7th. It is clearly evident when one examines the records and finds Bucknell picked up 23 out of a possible 24 points in the I 00, 200 and 400 yard dashes. Bill Pulley, Bill B rown and I ex Will iams made it a clean sweep lor the Mu I es in the h igh hurdles and Dave Lriedeborn took the honors in the 220 yard low hurdles. He was follow ed by d ex Williams in the second. Russ Strait had to be contended with third in the shot put while Van Deusen and Bill Pulley placed second and third re- spectively in the discus. Bill B rown took the pole vault and team-mate Chuck I heisen captured the third spot. Gerry Scanlon tied Strum- baugh of Bucknell lor first place in the high jump at 5 feet- 1 1 inches. Bill Baker took third. Don Albert continued his winning ways taking a double victory in the mile and then coming back to capture the 880. He was the lone Berg man scoring in each of these events. Bill Summer also sewed up the two mile in 10.21 and Geo rge England regained his first place position in the javelin followed by Bill Bxcles in third. I wo Philadelph ia schools. Temple and La Salle next invaded the Mules back yard and wa Iked off with the highest gathering of points. La Salle with a well balanced team took the meet by collecting 57 V ' 2 points while 1 emple trailed with 49V2 and Berg came in third with 47. The big surprise of th is meet was Lolkman s taking the 100 yard dash. I his was the first time all season a Berg man had placed in that event. Folkman also gained two other places as he came in third in the 440 and fourth in the 220. Don Albert placed third in the mile while Bill Summer gave a sterling performance to win the two mile 162 event. Friedeborn placed fourth in the 220 low hurdles to account for the final points gathered in the running events. In the field Berg took honors in the javelin with England placing first, Eccles third, and Baker fourth. Strait took a first in the shot put followed hy Bodgiewicz in the third. Bodgiewicz also placed third in the discus while Michels took fourth. In the high jump, Gerry Scanlon took third and Bill Baker fourth, following I emple s two men who placed first and second. Bill Brown took second in the pole vault and Chuck I heisen followed him in third. Bill Pulley gathered Berg s last points as he placed third in the hroad jump. In the Middle Atlantic s meet at Gettysburg, which was won by St. Joseph, Muhlenberg ’s Bill Pulley ca m e through in his usual brilliant style with a first place in the 110 yard high hurdles. Russ Strait, with a heave of 45 ft. 8 Vs inches, hro ke a Muhlenberg record and captured a first in the event. George England also set a new Muhlen- berg record in the javelin event, but this was only good lor a second place. With Scanlon and Baker both tieing for fourth in the high jump, Muh lenherg s total point score gave the Mules a number six rating among the eighteen colleges represented. t ■ Hank Folkman Bill Baker The Old college try was displayed hy one of the Fellow s squad as the Bergmen brought home a hair-raising victory over Delaware in the final meet of the year. Gerry Scanlon had leaped 6 ft. 1 inch in the high jump; Captain Brown, Pulley, Strait and England had all come through with wins. Don Albert had gone the whole way to cop the half- mile and the mile events. 1 he last event to be run saw Ber still in the short end of the score hut still able to win if first and second places were taken. It was the two-mile race, a gruelling run. I he reliable Bill Summer brought home the expected first place hut found that his teammate, Don Albert, was putting on the steam in the home stretch, passing the field and racking up second place. Not satis- fied with winning two long distance races, the incomparable Albert wanted the place position in a third. The old college spirit really paid off. 165 ' CD =■ Bill Dougherty Ed Vozella Jack Kaelberer 1 Ke Muh lenberg tennis team opened its season with Coach Doc Shankweiler wondering of whom his team would he composed. With the exception ol veterans George Hill and Bill Dougherty, most ol the men were comparatively green, even though Dave Hoh and Boh Horst had received a taste ol tennis competition in 1048. Witli very little practice and not too strong a nucleus, the team went to Haverford where they received their worst jolt of the season in a 9-0 defeat. Captain George Hill gave Diehl Mateer, the Haverford ace, plenty to worry about hut Mateer eked out a decision in straight sets, 6-5, 6-4. Playing at Temple didn t seem to agree with the racket- wielding Mules, who lost 5-6. George Hill won his match in straight sets, 6-2, 6-2 and Dave Hoh and Chuck Schleifer turned in the surprise win ol the day by taking the No. 5 doubles, 6-5, 6-2 lor their first conquest. I he Cardinal and Gray dropped their first home match to Lehigh 7-2, hut they rebounded from that defeat to edge the favored Swarthmore netmen 5-4 for the sea- son s first triumph. George Hill, Bill Dougherty, Marty Diefenderfer, and Dave Hoh all turned in victories for the Long Lars. Muhlenberg lost its next two matches 4-5 and 2-7 to Gettysburg and Bucknell, respectively. In the first match. Old Reliable George Hill trounced the Bullets Gordon Grigsby 6-0, 6-2, and Dougherty, Hoh, and the Hill- Dougherty doubles team also were victorious. Th e re- sounding 7-2 defeat of the second match speaks for itself. Standing: Coach Shankweiler, Schleifer, Hoh, Diefenderfer, Horst, Manager Kenlinr. Kneeling: Vozella, Hill, Dougherty, Kaelberer. T he Diplomats of Franklin and Marshall were vic- torious 6-3 over the Hosts on their home courts: I he Oak- mont Tennis Club Courts. 1 raveling to Lafayette, Muhlenberg lost another close one. Hill, Hoh, and the number one and two doubles combinations all won for the visitors. Hill was obviously the outstanding netman of the year as he won his laurels in the two remaining matches, also. Kaelberer and Vozella, playing No. 3 doubles, won their first match of the season at Drexel 6-3, 6-4, and re- peated this fete in their finale against Moravian where Muhlenb erg finished its 1949 tennis season in grand style by defeating the Greyhounds 7-2. Hill, Dougherty, Die- fenderfer, Hoh, and the three doubles teams all hit the victory column for what was almost a perfect day and a perfect ending to an otherwise not too outstanding season. George Hill SUMMARY Muhlenberg 0 Muhlenberg 5 Muhlenberg 2 Muhlenberg 5 Muhl enberg 4 Muhlenberg 2 Muhlenberg 3 Muhlenberg 4 Muhlenberg 3 Muhlenberg 7 Haverford 9 Temple 6 Lehigh 7 Swarthmore 4 Gettysl Durg 5 Bucknell 7 F. M. 6 Lafayette 5 Drexel 6 Moravian 2 163 I he intramural sports calendar lor the year was crammed full of action and competitive spirit ran high as over 50 teams struggled to achieve victory in their respective leagues. Commissioner Bill Ritter handled the Septem- ber to May scheduling and served as czar in the play-off. I he touch -football games were played with seven- man teams on an eighty yard field. Eleven teams were entered in the competition and were grouped in two leagues, five in one and six in another. The Jokers of League 1 and Sigma Phi Epsil on Fraternity of League 2 finished on top of their respective leagues and qualified to meet lor the championship. Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the title by a forfeit. I he intramural basketball competition got under way December 7 with three leagues participating, each com- posed of eight teams. After three months of gruelling ac- tion, the regular season ended and the two top teams in each league were invited to play in an elimination tourna- ment to decide the basketball championship. The six top teams were the Glad 1 o Be Al ive Five and Lambda Chi Alpha, Ye Old Men and the Jokers, I he Bombers and Sigma Phi Lpsilon. I he Championship was again won by the aggressive and hard-fighting Sigma Phi Epsilon five as they came from behind to beat the Bombers 40-58 in a thrilling game for the title. Twenty-six teams entered the softball competition and four leagues battled it out for the right to meet in the playoffs. The Clowns, Lambda Chi Alpha, The Black Cats and Alpha I au Omega earned that right the hard way. It took two separate games for the Clowns to down Lambda Chi Alpha but pitcher Dick McGee stood the test and garnered a 6-2 victory. The Black Cats eliminated Alph a I au Omega by a 1 5-6 score and went on to down the favored Clowns 12-4 lor the championship. ■ A Commissioner ’ Bill Ritter Jf- Laurence G. Horn, President Edward Sullivan Clifford Kindred V ice- P, •esidents Arthur C. Damask, Secretary Dean Perry F. Kendig, Treasurer Dr. Victor L. Johnson, Faculty Adviser Students Laurence I lorn Arlliur Damask Clifford Kindred Edward Sullivan Richard Kishbaugh Franklyn Lambert William Lybrand George Pappas Carl O. Petersen Richard Rau Graham Rinehart Paul Steinberg William R. S ummer John W. Walters Martin L. Binder Joseph Ellwood Frank Robert M. Smith Charles W. Brown Paul Freed Herbert Garber Edmund H. Deam I liomas J. Cole Jack Crider Robert Osborne Carl J. Saueracker Russell Kidston Job n Christman Joel Skidmore William Laird Carl Herzog l heodore Haas Irvin E. Fry Snow Omicron " Delta Kappa Facult Dr. Le vering J yson Dr. Robert C. Horn Dean S. R. Mercer Dean Perry F. Kendi Dean H. A. Benfer Dr. Job n Shankweiie Dr. Edwc Dr. Victor Johnson Dr. James E. Swain Mr. William Ward Dr. Russell W. Stine Mr. Robert E. Lorish Mr. Ernest Fellows rd T. Horn Omicron Delta Kappa is the leading national honor- ary activities fraternity comprising over sixty circles on campuses of colleges and universities throughout the nation. Members are elected in their junior or senior year by invita- tion horn the circle s membership on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership and service in campus life, and con- secration to democratic ideals. Recognition is taken oi out- standing and consistent service in one or more ol these five phases of campus life: scholarship: athletics: social and religious affairs; publications; and speech, music, radio, dramatic and fine arts. In addition to students, the elected membership in- cludes a Iimi ted number of men from the faculty and admin- istration. A highpoint of the society s activities in 1 949 was the biennial national convention in April at Atlanta, Georgia. Th ree students and Brother Dean Sherwood Mercer from Muhlenb erg s circle attended the invigorating three-day session. 170 Membership in Kappa Chapter, Phi Alpha Theta, recognizes unusual interest and ability in history. Regular monthly discussion meetings are held at which current af- fairs are analyzed in relation to their historical backgrounds. During the year, a member was sent as a delegate to the biennial national convention, held at Washington, D. C. Kappa Chapter also participated in a series ol forum and discussion meetings sponsored by the Foreign Policy Association, as well as in the series of meetings of a model Security Council of the United Nations, which met at vari- ous colleges in the Philadelphia area. I he chapter sponsors a prize for the best historical paper written by a Senior student in the college. I he week-end of May 1 3 and 14 was the highlight of the year, with the annual banquet being held on May 13 at the 1760 House. Mr. Melville J. Boyer, of ihe Allentown High School faculty and an alumnus member of Kappa Chapter, was the main speaker. A historical pilgrimage to various points of interest in Berks county followed on the next day. Faculty Dr. James E. Swain Dr. Victor L. Johnson Mr. Karl Wittrich William C. Wilbur Alfred Gemmell A. Eric Bubeck Helmut Golatz Charles A. Hollister J horn as R. Meredith Robert E. Lorish Phi Alp Zheta James T. Fticsar, President First Semester Robert F. Blanck, President Second Semester Kenneth W. Keiter, Secretary-Treasurer Students Stanley VVeider Kenneth Mastron Hugo Yanelli John Jaskot Carl Herzog Herman Michels Henry Northington David Alloway William Palmer Sheldon Benscoter Donald Beineman Lawrence Horn John Reitz, James Weirbach Frederico Wisznat Robert Neubauer Mpka Kappa Mpka Richard R. Rau, President Robert A. Gevert, Vice President Thomas Cole, Secretary Alton Wedde, Treasurer Dr. Russell W. Stine Dr. Werner Richter Faculty Advisers I he first chapter of the Alpha Kappa Alpha, national honorary fraternity, was founded at Muhlenberg College. In 1929 Dr. Russell W. Stine of the Philosophy Depart- ment organized the Philosophy Club with the aid of a group ol his philosophy students. I he club at that time was local on the campus and dedicated mainly to religious philosophy. In 1950 the club joined with Moravian College to found a national honorary philosophy fraternity: Alpha Kappa Alpha. Since that time seven other colleges have joined the fraternity and a number of others are now await- ing entrance. Students Robert F. Blanch Paul Cbiz Paul Edel man Ted Haas Morris F. H ouck Paul Howells Larry Horn Paul Johnson Edward Leonard Orville E. Miller Donald Nowers Graham I . Rinehart Franklin Sherman Donald Steward John W. Walters J. L. Wierbach Everett Wilson Frede rico Wi sznat John Hazlitt Frank Snow Paul Bergstresser Richard Manzelmann Paul Shroy Scott Lamb Edward Treichel Richard Roth Clarence Reeser Harry Hilger Marv in Harding Fred Mold Raymond Groff William Marsh Malcolm Robb James Christman Edw in Pickard Walter Padus Donald Biehn Lewis Hegedus David Hoh Orion Eichner Russell Everett Carl Petersen Fred Maries 1 . Kenneth Shirk Muh Ienberg s Alpha Chapter has a busy and full calendar each year with two regular meetings per month. Speakers are usually faculty members of Muhlenberg or of other colleges and universities in the Lehigh Valley. Sometimes individual students take over an evening or the meeting is thrown open to general discussion on some given topic. Subjects are, of course, all on phases ol philosophy and often on other subjects upon which philosophy bears heavily: like theology, art, politics, and literature. Faculty Dr. Edxx ' ard 1 . Horn Dr. He inrich Meyer Mr. Robert Reiff Mr. Will iam Ward Mr. Arthur C. Pete rs Dean Perry Mr. Human Koehler Dr. Preston A. Bad )a Mr. William Kinter Dr. M ichael Moore Mr. G. J. H asenauer F. Kendig Faculty Dr. John D. M. Brown, Dr. Perry F. Ken- dig. Andrew Erskine. Edmund Deam, President Murray Stahl, Vice President Warren Burns. Secretary -Treasurer I he purpose ol Alph a Psi Omega is to recognize the merits of any aspiring student of the drama and to foster, encourage, and aid the genera] production of any theatrical undertaking on the campus. Alpha Psi Omega is an honorary fraternity, and a position on its rolls is a difficult attainment. An actor must earn his by the one and only hard road of service on the stage. 1 o qualify, the understudy must show some laudable efficiency in several departments involved in the production of a show. He must prove himself willing and capable of accepting any role or duty assigned to him, and then performing that assignment with shill and without quarrel. Students Wall ace Stefany William Kulp Roherl Ettinger Paul Freed Ray Boomhower John Christman Lou Wence Martin Weisman William France John Walters The general creed of Alpha Psi Omega is work, and the furtherance of all that is good and worthy in all fields of the dramatic arts. In its position as a national fraternity, it constitutes a bond between our campus and others all over the country. lAlpka Psi Omega 175 Sta Sigma Phi An outgrowth of the Classical Club, AIpI la Rho Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi was organized on the Muhlenberg Cam- pus, 1952. 1 he Classical Club was begun in 1908 and is the oldest student organization at Muhlenberg College. I he national fraternity developed from the Classical Clubs of Chicago and Northwestern Universities in 1924 . During the first World War, the Classical Club encoun- tered many obstacles and was discontinued until 1927 when, through the efforts of Dr. R. C. Horn, now Vice President of Muhlenberg, and several interested students, it was reactivated. Faculty Dr. H. H. Reicharcl Dr. Edward J. Pluck Dr. Robert C. Horn Dr. Perry F. Kendig Dr. Robert R. Fritsch Dr. E. B. Stevens Dr. Russell W. Stine Mr. V. F. Kinter Dr. Kenneth Pritchett Students Raymond Reed. .Jr. Paul Howells I heodore Haas Clyde Fry David Hoh J. Mahlon Fulmer Gerald Geiger Spvro J. Gellos I homas H . Jones Harold 1 verson John J. Jaskot James G. Kellar C. I). Reeser, Jr. Dallas I forward Bruce Krautheim John Drzik Gene Angstadt Frederick G. Erh. Jr. i he organization aims to provide a closer fraternal relationship among students interested in the study of ancient languages and the cultural heritage of ihe peoples. Stud ies have been made of ihe excavations at Herculaneum, Pompeii, Naples, and Ostia, as well as their influence upon the knowledge of antiquity. Extensive studies are made of classical literatures and their authors to a full appreciation of ancient scholarship and philosophical thought. Ollier studies are made of ancient lands in an e ffort to show that many Greek and Latin influences are at work today and that the pursuit of these languages is beneficial. Clarence Reeser. President Dallas Dorward, Vice President Raymond Reed, Secretary Harold Iverson, Treasurer i Vi Russell Everett, President Charles Mowry, Vice President Everett Wilson, Secretary Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere, Treasurer Faculty Kenneth Webb Gerald J. Elasenauer Henry M. Noel Herbert E. Ketcl iam John A. Griffin Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, national honorary romance language fraternity, marked its twentieth anniver- sary year will) an unusually active program. Aside from the usual monthly meetings and discussion periods at which topics on the Romance languages and literature are read and discussed, the chapter held a banquet honoring twenty years of its existence on the campus. Then in response to an early fall bid, the national officers honored Lambda chapter by naming it as host to the hist post-war national convention. With Dr. Anth ony Corbiere as general chairman, language scholars converged on Allentown on April 1 4 for the two-day convention. In keeping with the Pennsyl- vania Dutch environment the Dutch theme found Dr. Henry H. Reichard and Mr. Paul H. Wieand cavorting through their portrayal of the inimitable Assebe unci Sabina. Dr. Corbiere was elected to serve bis seventh term as national historian and was also named to continue his editorship of the fraternity s Newsletter. Students Oscar N. Cherney Martin W. Binder Edwin D. Leonard Clyde 1. Pry John F. Maxwell Joel A. Skidmore James T. We irbacK Frederico A. Wiznat Charles D. Matusa John Kovach D. H. Northington Donald S. Boyer Phi Sigma Jota 175 Faculty Or. J. D. M. Brown O r. Russe II W. St ine Mr. Andrew Erskine I heodoke E. Hass, President Richard Rau, Secretary Students Herbert (barber David Hob William Laird Carl Saueracker Fred erick Scbmunk Robert M. Smith Zau Kappa Mvka I au Kappa Alpha is the national honorary forensic fraternity and was founded in 1908 through the efforts of representatives ol Indiana universities and colleges. The fraternity has grown until it is now the largest national fraternity in the country. I he local chapter was established in 1 926 and has the distinction of being the oldest honorary fraternity on the campus. Its acceptance into the national organization was not without much effort on the part of Arthur E Gillespie, former coach of debating and Job n D. M. B rown, then in- structor in English. Candidates for membership are selected on the basis ol good scholarship and excellence in debating, oratory, or some other forms of public speaking. I he minimum require- ments include participation in at least one intercollegiate debate or the wining of either the Jeanne Kramer Kraus Oratorical Contest or the Junior Oratorical Contest. Muhlenberg s chapter has assisted in the oratorical contests and provided representatives at the annual conven- tions held each spring. 176 BOOK SALE 10 CENTS fl VOL Merfratemity Council Carl Petersen, President Graham Rinehart, Vice President Scott Lamb, Secretary Larry Bu rnett. Treasurer Members Joel Skidmore Harry Hilger, Jr. Herman Mickels Irvin Fry Paul Johnson Charles James Bensinger Will iam Davis Ted Brubaker Earl Gabriel Leonard Glazier Friedman I he Interfraternity Council spent a busy year in ful- filling its purpose to insure harmonious relations between the five social fraternities on the campus. Great steps were taken to promote a closer tie with one fraternity to the others. I be fifteen men met monthly to discuss problems and to enforce the regulations set forth by the council. I he I.F.C. was instrumental in establishing a colony of Phi Sigma Kappa on the campus and planned for its formal membership to the council in the fall of 1 949 after it has received its charter. The scholarship cup, given each semester to the fraternity having the highest scholastic average, was given to Alpha 1 au Omega at the end of the first semester, and to Lambda Chi Alpha at the end of the second. A similar plaque awarded to the pledge class with the highest average was given to Alpha Tau Omega. Sigma Phi Epsilon overpowered the other fra- ternities in both the basketball and lootball playoffs and thus were awarded the two respective cups for that achieve- ment. One of the highlights of the Muhlenberg social season was the Interfraternity Ball which was held at Castle Gard ens. Sam IJonahue and his orchestra did the honors. I he following night each of the fraternities had an open- house House Party with each one decorated and carried out in a different way. It was truly a successful weekend and one of the highlights of the year. 180 181 Alpha d au Omega was the first Greek letter frater- nity organized alter the Civil War. It was founded at Rich mond, Virginia, on September 11 , 1865 , and its first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute at Lexington, Virginia, in the same year. The Muhlenberg chapter, established in 1881, is the oldest fraternity chapter on the campus. Alpha Zau Omega Since the end of World War II, A. I. has been in a continual state ol reorganization and rerenovation. 1 his project with minor exceptions was completed last year. I he chapter enrollment was reduced from an all time high ol 1 1 0 to 60 men. Necessary capital improvements were made on both the interior and exterior of the chapter house, and operations were begun to improve the natura I facili- ties below ground. A. I. participated in all the school and I.F. activities carried on last year. Our intermural teams captured second place among all fraternities. Our pledge class received the I.F.C. scholastic award and active chapter received tire I.F.C. scholastic award lor the Fall Semester. Several House parties were undertaken and successfully carried through to a conclusion by our social committee. I he rushing season, carried on under the new I.F.C. rules, was very successful. Fifteen freshmen and four 182 sophomores were pledged and initiated at the annual March Founders Day. Founders day, the high spot of our social activities, was an exceptionally brilliant occasion this year. Our alumni, always a very powerful and loyal body, turned out en masse. Worthy Grand Chief Col. John M. MacGregor, National Ritual Counselor C. L. S. Raby, and Provence Chief Flarold Welsh were the guests of honor, and ad- dressed the Alumni, actives and newly initiated brothers on topics pertinent to fraternity life. OFFICERS Harry Hilger, Worthy Master Oscar Snyder Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer Donald Biehn, Worthy Scribe William Summer, Worthy Chaplain Fred Schmunk, Worthy Usher Nathan Smith, Worthy Sentinel FACULTY Dr. Robert C . Horn Dr. J. Edg ar Swain Dr. Harold Marks Mr. William Ritter Dr. J homas Weabe Mr. Paul J. Gebert Mr. Ernest Fellows Mr. G. F. Afflerbach Mr. H. M. MacGregor Mr. Robert Lorisfi STUDENTS Seniors Scott Lamb Harry Hilger Fred S. Schmunk Donald M. Biehn Paul V. Clausen Will iam P. Miers Oscar B. Snyder Wallace P. Vogler William R. Summer Alton H. Wedde juniors Birch S. Doernbach James H. Chafey Richard L. Doull lit Kenneth B. Fetter Paul S. Frick Chari es A. Parker Carl J. Saueracker Paul I Joel A. Skid more Duane N. Will iams Frank D. Bittner William K. Douthit Norval H. Copple William E. Wegener Nathan C. Smith Edehnan Sophc Donald C. Bieler Jerry W. Albert Martin L. Briner John W. Hayes Donald G. Markl ey John W. Phill ips Harry W. Schonau Will iam C. Sellars John E. Hoffman, Jr. Raymond F. Swoish William E. Keiter Robert A. Weinert James P. MacDonald Freshmen G. I homas Hummel Brooke D. kul ford Charles D. Hill Robert A. Hafemeyer William Vandegrift William Hetrick, Jr. Richard A. Voorhis Richard A. Landis William M. Baringer Elwood O. Semmel Martin J. Bayly Robert H. I ooker Otto R. Fenkart Robert B. Yerby Pledg es George L. Soper Charles W. B. Edson Gene A. Angstadt Charles Hollenbach 183 r - 4 h v ,, V- J J LI % 3 -rll 1 1 fm + , mm u , . Suj w v ■ m iF- ' J n 1 T im I53A ■ A. ; ; ‘ ■ ?Jj dr • k m Cambda Chi A lpha Lambda Cbi Alpha was founded at Boston University November 2, 1909, and is now ike largest social fraternity in tke country with I 50 active chapters. Nu-Epsilon Zeta of Lambda Chi Alph a was installed at Muh Ienberg College in September, 1940, after nationally merging with I heta Kappa Nu Fraternity. Lambda Cbi Alpha won permanent possession of the fraternity scholastic cup in September, 1948. The frater- nity regained first place position with its highest average to (bite lor the 1949 spring semester, after slipping to second place the previous semester. Although the fraternity did not win any athletic trophies the brothers had a full season of sports. A formal dance at the Americus Hotel on November I I, opened the 1948-49 social season. Dean Mercer pre- sented the fraternity with the scholastic cup and later that evening the Fraternity Sweetheart was chosen. I he follow- ing ' evening L il Abners and Daisy Maes roamed through- out the Dogpatch decorated fraternity house. Our rush dance and smokers were field on November 26. December 9, and April 10, respectively. Entertainment, the w orld Series Films and cold buffets were on the ticket for the prospective pledges. On December 1 I , the day after the senior ball formal, the fraternity gathered at Ryan s Rendezvous for a dinner and returned to the house, which featured a Winter Lodge I heme, for an informal party and dance. Our pledge party was held on February 18 and was followed by the very successful Founder s Day Banquet on March 18, at wh ich time the Lehigh Valley Land ida Chi Club was established. 184 hollowing the Junior Prom on March 12, 1 1 re fraternity liad an evening dinner at Spurgeon s Hotel and returned to the house which liad heen decorated for the Little Boy and Little Girl costume party. 1 he Inter-Fraternity Formal preceded the April 3rd house party at which time the frater- nity was host to its largest gathering of friends. I Ire house was beautifully transformed into two sidewalk Parisian cafes, a French hotel, a garden of palms and an apache cellar entrance. Our annual picnic was held at Pine free Park in Emmaus and the seniors also held their graduation picnic at this site. Our I liursday Fvening Dinner for the Faculty and Alumni was something new for the social calendar and proved most enjoyable. STUDENTS OFFICERS Russell Kidston, President Robert France, Vice President Donn Dutcher, Secretary Bruce Stirzel, Treasurer FACULTY Prof. Luther Deck Prof. Truman Koehler Dr. Morris S. Greth Mr. Artl rur Peters Mr. Edmund S. Keiter Mr. Haro Id Stenger Dr. John E. Trai ner Seniors Charles Boswell Frederick Mahler Theodore Brubaker Ralph March Lawrence Burnett Ogden Nine Louis Colombo George Pappas Arthur Damask Lindsay Pratt James Ftiscar Richard Rau John Grim Wayne Schweitzer Richard Kishbaugh Robert Smith Franklyn Lambert John Walters Raymond Lentzsch Lambert Zaengle Juniors Earl Adams George Marino William Andrews John McCormick Earl Becker Laurence Moyer Richard Bodenweiser J homas Olsen John Christman Robert Osborne Anthony Clemente Jacques Rasser William Davis Walter Roberts John Dimmig William Schantz Russell Kidston 1 homas Sherer John Koptiuch W allace Stefany Robert Kuntz Bruce Stirzel Chandler Mahnken Paul A. Tudder Sophomores 1 heodore Argeson Joseph Grieco William Baker Edward Keller Louis Duerr Luther Kroninger Donn Dutcher Walter Leiss Ralph Eccles Gerald Scanlon Robert France Joseph Sahulka William Granneman Edwin Vozella Freshmen Richard Benter Floyd deCheser Edward Gibson Robert Jepsen I rum an Koehler Will iam Kropp Charles R. Lane William ' ' Pledges Richard Manheim Robert Parker Peter Popko James Robbins Ronald Seilheimer YV ayne Stettler Richard Stott Wo rsinger 185 1 f i. mk y ; • Fi kludb!l Phi Kappa Zau On March 17 , 1906 , the Phi Kappa I au Fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa I au was formally installed here at Muhlenberg on March 22, 1918 , making it one of the oldest fraternities on the campus. Under the guidance of President Graham Rinehart, the fraternity enjoyed a banner year socially and a success- ful rushing season. Seven upperclassmen were pledged at the beginning of this year and initiated in January. 1 he rushing season was highlighted by the Smoker and Loafer which were well attended by prospective rushees. By (he end ol rushing and pledging season sixteen men were initiated to swe II the chapter enrollment to sixty-one. 1 he social season was opened with the Senior Ball weekend and was followed by the Junior Prom and the Interfraternity houseparties. Our annual Spring Formal Dance, held at the Brookside Country Club, was the outstanding event of the year. With the aid of our own Santa Claus and his bag full of gifts, a group of boys and girls from the Good Shepherd Home enjoyed our yearly Christmas Party held at the chapter house. 186 STUDENTS i Seniors Sheldon Benscoter Robert Butz James Christman William Clemson Leroy Fiest Albin Gapsch Ray Graver Morris Houck Ray Kauffman Vincent Newhart Edward Pickard Michael Pintavalf William Raines Graham Rinehart Arthur Batten Robert Barnes Earl Beck James Bensinger Juniors Carl Herzog Walter Hitchcock Paul Job nson John Kieffer Will iam Dougherty Robert Kolb David Eynon Horace McCready William Fetherolf Carl Goeringer Paul Grunmeier George Gutekunst Robert Harris Robert McCready Henry Moehling Eugene Roszko Howard Sayre Will iam Witmer Peter Wyckoff FACULTY Dr. Carl Boyer Dr. El mer Kilmer Dr. John Shankweiler Mr. Charles Stecker Dr. Milton Steinhauer Dr. Russell St ine Mr. Joh n Wa gner Dr. Ralph Wood OFFICERS Graham Rinehart, President Carl Herzog, Vice President James Bensinger. Secretary Art Batten, Treasurer Soph omores David Bayer Carl Boyer Wallace Carver Laverne Etshman David Hall Howard Hanemann Ben Howe John Kaelberer John Lawrie Wallace Lum John Ma ngini Alex McClelland Joseph Morrow Donald Moyer William Mueller Charles Rimmel Louis I hurber Will iam Will i arris F. ” eshmen Harry Kaupp Ben Bacharach Kenneth Beers Robert Cunliff I heodore Drach Harlem Evans Franz Federschmidt Drayton Hamm David Jentsch Richard Keim John Lauer Clifford Re iner Ben Richards Bruce Smithman Louis Tengzelious Donald Zippier 187 Sigma Phi Epsilon I lie Pennsylvania Iota Chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon was installed on the Muh lenherg College campus on April 10, 1958, but the present house at 2215 Gordon Street was not acquired until January, 1948. Since that time, SPE has fired a shot heard round the campus. It has increased its membership, mostly during the academic year, 1948-1949, to sixty-six brothers. I his membership has come from several pledge groups, each a group of fellows who have contributed much to make the fraternity an active campus brotherhood. Not only is Sig Ep represented in many college activi- ties including the Weekly, class officers. Student Council, varsity football, basketball, and baseball; its fraternity sports year has been highly successful. I he football team won the I ntramural and Interfraternity footba II troph y and followed it up by winning the I M and I F basketball trophy. A new high in fraterntiy spirit has marked the year at the house as well. The entire house was painted and papered, actives and pledges alike sharing in the work. Further, the living token of fraternity spirit was accented by a Christmas party for the Boys Club of Allentown. Successful social functions rounded out the year. House party for the Junior Prom Weekend was amid a 188 gay Mardi Gras setting, while in great contrast the Inter- fraternity Weekend saw a Hillbilly party with a genuine touch ol the Ozarks. Also, informal record dances occupied several Saturday evenings. The heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon OFFICERS looks forward to an even greater year; not for self- j RVIN p RY p resi J ent aggrandizement in itself, but for harmony, cooperation and FIenry K. Kramer. Vice President unlimited friendship with its brother fraternities and other Henry Northington Secretary student friends. Marvin Berger, Historian STUDENTS George Bournias Seniors Carl Petersen Michael Costabile Herbert Saegar Joseph Ellwood Murray Stahl 1 lugo Y annelli Abe Aslanides Juniors Charles Morgan Paul Draper Robert Nagel Irvin Fry Henry Northington John Hock George Reed Walter Koenig Robert Scheipe Henry Kramer William Schell William Lichfield Vito Schiavone Kenneth Mastron William I anguay Robert Meiners Edward Treichel Herman Michels John Waricher Albert Miller James Williamson John Mock Joseph Wolf Sophomores Richard Acker Warlyn 1 lammel Russell Allen Clint Hillard Samuel Aristide Ralph Hunsicker Marvin Berger Roy Kehm Richard Bortz Donald Klenk Edward Carly William Lewis John Dowman Joseph Ronco Rudolph Draudin W alter Schray Albert Gruner Paul Siller John Stadtlander F reshmen John Aumen George Pfautz John Bankosky George Pike Andrew Daneff Paul Redline John Delissio Anthony Schiavone Brooks Edwards Cary Smith John Fedko George Wall James McNally Donald Zearfoss John Mock, Senior Marshal Joi IN Hoch, unior Marshal M urray Stahl, Guard John Stadtlander. Chaplain FACULTY Carl S. Criswell Pledges Harry Bradley Paul Bueli rle James Carver Stanley Constantian Carl Harris William Papa Fred Peifley William Rowe Albert Rubbert Richard Whitaker 189 Phi SpsiloH Pi Alpha N u Chapter ol Phi Epsilon Pi was installed on the Muh Ienherg Campus on February 6 , 1952 , as a result ol the dissolution of Sigma Lambda Pi which was installed at Muhlenberg in 1926 . I his last year has been the most successful one in the history ol the local chapter. I he fraternity house at Forty-four South Fulton Street, acquired over a year ago, is completely furnished and occupied. Phi Ep is active in all campus affairs, both academic and social. I he chapter has men in important offices of student government, publications, and its members have won honors in forensics. Alpha Nu is represented on major varsity teams: football, basketball and soccer. The fraternity maintains a full schedule of intramural sports and finished creditably in the last season s race. The chapter also had a rather pleasurable and successful social season which had as its climax the third annual Sweet- heart Ball at the Jewish Community Center. Among the social activities were the Kiddy Party on Junior Prom Weekend, and the Homecoming affairs. A group of six pledges became brothers late in April and added materially to Alpha Nu’s steadily growing roster of participants in extra-curricular activities. 190 Now, after enjoying another most successful year. Phi Epsilon Pi looks forward with great confidence to becoming even greater in strength and scope in keeping with the progressive policy of the College. STUDENTS Seniors Oscar Ckerney Arlliur Ha imes Marvin Dannenberg Alan Lakin Herbert Garber Paul Steinberg Jack Soloff OFFICERS Earl A. Gabriel, Superior Eeonard Glazier, Vice-Superior Elliott Finkelstein, Treasurer A. Robert Rafner C o rres ponding Secret a ry Stanford B. Cooke, Recording Secretary Juniors Stanford Cooke Earl Gabriel Alan Feinberg Leonard Glazier Elliot Finkelstein Marvyn Jaffe Leon Boguslaw Soph ( Charles Friedman Jerome Hausman Irwin Fane M. Roy Marine Chester Miller A. Robert Rafner Fresh i Howard Ginsberg Robert Goclnick Jerald Kaplan Jerold Knee Sigmund Levin Max L. Ronis David S. Solomon Arthur Streger Gerald Rolb Pledge 191 193 194 195 LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING LEATHER CLEANING Plan for a Happier Future Come in and discuss with us modern im- provements lor your present and future home. We have plan boohs and valuable building suggestions. ☆ TREXLER LUMHER EO. LUMBER. COAL. WOODWORK, PAINTS ( Compliments Superior Hestaurant Lehigh Valley s Leading Sports Shop WITWER-JONES EO. 923 Hamilton Street Dial 2-2780 196 H. N. CROWDER JR., CD. ELECTRICAL MILL SUPPLIES MOTOR REPAIRING. REWINDING 6 SERVICE WIRING Allentown Bethlehem Easton 3-3101 1 - 05-40 9191 C ompliments of HEW YORK FLORAE ED. ☆ 906 Hamilton St. ALLENTOWN, PA. INSURANCE MEANS BUSINESS STABILITY ☆ SAMUEL D. BUTZ AGENCY INC. 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. ☆ MEANS COMPLETE INSURANCE PROTECTION Chicken in the Hough ☆ HEMMERLY S GRILLE 23rcl and Walnuts Sts. ☆ ( ompliments of HMKE FUNERAL HOME ☆ PRINTING Outstanding Facili ties that assure Efficient Sen nee for the Most Exacting ☆ H. RAY HAAS CD. 514-328 North Madison Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 197 ALBERT DRUG EOMPANY PHYSICIAN’S AND 1 10SPITAL C ompliments of SUPPLIES BETZ RESTAURANT ☆ 726 Hamilton St. 31 N. 8tli Street, Allentown, Pa. ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 2-2217 ☆ ☆ C ompliments of Compliments of J. S. BURKHOLDER Funeral Home TONY’S BARBER SHOP ☆ ☆ Compliments ol KEMMERER KUHNS SHMKWEILER PAPER EOMPANY THE MAN’S STORE ☆ ALLENTOWN, PA. Wholesale School Supplies, Etc. ☆ ☆ Popular Priced Men s and Young Men s Clothing and Haberdashery 355-557 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. 198 199 j P. A. FREEMM, Inc. C ompliments of ☆ MEHRITTS CERTIFIED GEMOLOGIST ☆ and LUMBER Registered Jeweler American Gem Society WOODWORK BUILDING MATERIALS ☆ PAINTS 91 1 HAMILTON STREET ☆ ALLENTOWN. PA. ALLENTOWN EMMAUS C ompliments oj Compliments of HUBERT LAIVGE JAMES M. EVERETT Reg. Architects GERALR S. MEST Druggist ☆ ☆ 12 N. Sixth Street ALLENTOWN, FA. 1601 CHEW STREET Quality Furnishings for the Home at Moderate Prices’ ☆ C. A. Dnrney Furniture Cu. C ompliments of F urniture- — ' Rugs- — Draperies Snyder’s Phutuqraph Shup Established 1877 612 Hamilton Street, Allentown, Pa. ☆ 200 201 BERTHOLD STUDIO 842 HAMILTON ST. ALLENTOWN. PA. SUBSIDIARY, GOLD TONE STUDIOS, SCHOOL DIVISION • • • THE HEART OF YOUR YEARBOOK 202 “JAHN § OLLIER AGAIN” 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 % OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. $17 W. WASHINGTON BLVD.. CHICAGO 7 , ILL 203 The School Annual School and college annuals are changing. More thought is being given to typography and layout. More attention is being given to photographs as to back- grounds and composition. Yearbooks of the future will continue to serve their readers as a history of the year’s educational activities at their schools, completely told in picture and story, well printed and illustrated and durably hound in permanent form. We here at The Kutztown Publishing Company are keeping up with the changing times and we feel that our hooks are improving from year to year. We cherish the confidence placed in us by the staffs at the schools we have been serving for many years and we welcome into our family this year a few new ones. We are proud to present this college annual as a sample of the craftsmanship, design and service of which we are capable. It teas a pleasure to work ivith the staff in a co- operative effort to accomplish such a meritorious task as this excellent book. We extend congratulations. 7 THE KUTITOUin PUBLISHM1G [OmPMlV aaanmnniHjn XEXnZEHBOEDDGQ TWO FORTY THREE WEST MAIN STREET • KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 204 Printed and Serviced by The Kutztown Publishing Co. Kutztown, Pa. ( ' s ' 1 !) ' ? r DsifH 1 1 f u d j, j 3 i j ji e t 3 0 |VI ; A M V


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