Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1952

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1952 volume:

1952 %%%%% %%%%%% VWVWW» V VWVVWVVVV» ' VVWVWVVWW»»WWVVW»VW» CIARLA MUHLENBERG COLLEGE ALLENTOWN PENNSYLVANIA FOREWORD The relationship of colleges to the communities in which they are located has been a changing one from generation to gen- eration and from college to college. Happily, Muhlenberg and its community — Allentown — have had excellent relations from the founding of the College. The community has not only ex- tended its hospitality to the students and faculty but has also been liberal in its contribution to the physical and financial wel- fare of the College. The College realizes its obligation to the City of Allentown and the other nearby communities. It aims to give helpful aid and service in community projects and to be a force in the in- tellectual life and development of its community. To this end the held of the College’s activities are continually being broadened. The Board of Trustees of Muhlenberg takes this oppor- tunity to express its appreciation of the help and aid which the Allentown community has given not only to the College itself but also to the students. We hope and trust that this excellent relationship will be continued and, if possible, strengthened. George B. Balmer Preside?it Board of Trustees S4lfco4 , V- oi !;iVnL «lle ' 4- e 3- .»;5lr 5;S?S«rS» ' A-on, o4t oC fea«.4 4‘ V ' - ' 4 f 44 o ,o. «e.Vnt. =f e4 -J H ,„c-o HneS® ;vo-fv ? y?cv® cX° 3ee‘ a® V® Y otvj c® ' ' t ® ® ' ° ' r4?V Vt e ' el. . - " .044 f.4i ' - 4-4 iQe XH- C-- r%n4 . e a® ve® -- MaJ o V® ColL a Dhe Cotte e J C omntun itu an €ast MJt l tli Street theatre lence Sc KM inci C entef ana re WL’ WL in (tentown umnL Muhlcnhci ' Er C;ollet?e wishes to grant recognition to the following Mnhlenber £ ■ graduates residing in Allentown who have entered the professions and rendered outstanding service. Teachers Robert C. Horn, 00 D. VV. Hamm, ’01 C. (1. Bachman, ’02 V. F. Acker, ’04 William J. Landis, x’06 Luther A. Pfleuger, ’06 Harold K. Marks, ’07 J. Warren F ' ritsch, ’09 R. R. Rentschler, ’ll E. J. Reiter, ’12 James R. Flexer, ’14 Charles F ' . Seidel, ’14 Nevin T. Loch, ’15 Mayden E. Barner, ’16 Melville J. Boyer, ’16 ' Fhomas Brennen, ’16 William S. Ritter, ’16 Edward Zimmerman, ’16 Edwin D. Clauss, ’16 Paul J. Gebert, ’17 Claude F ' . Kistler, ’17 C. Morris Scheetz, ’17 Fred H. Minner, ’18 Homer H. Heller, ’19 Carl J. Knauss, ’19 E. H. Weinsheimer, ’19 A. S. Corbicre, ’20 Luther J. Deck, ’20 A. A. Ettinger, ’21 Eugene M. Knerr, ’21 John Shankweiler, ’21 C. W. Eisenhard, ’22 Morris S. Greth, ’22 R. W. Stine, ’22 John A. Baker, ’23 Carl W. Boyer, ’23 J. Birney Crum, ’23 F ' . G. Schmerker, ’23 Guy Schrope, ’23 George E. Thomas, ’23 F’loyd H. Weaver, ’23 Charles W. Dankel, ’24 Truman Koehler, ’24 Paul A. Nagle, ’24 George W. Nicholas, ’24 John W. Oberly, ’24 R. W. Hartzell, ’25 Paul FI. Herzog, ’25 A. J. Nagle, ’25 Oswell J. Seip, ’25 C. S. Bartholomew, ’26 W. G. Genszler, ’26 O. W. Bachcrt, ’26 Daniel L. Reitz, x’26 Amos Fk Skiles, ’26 Robert L. Stauffer. ’26 Paul F. Clymer, ’27 R. J. Freyman, ’27 A. M. Hollenbach, ’27 Thomas A. Jacks, ’27 W. F. Slemmer, ’27 William Stewart, ’27 Horace O. Kistler, ’28 William G. Kleckner, ’28 John S. Peters, ’28 P. F. Schmoyer, ’28 Louis E. Dieruff, ’29 Albert Billig, ’30 Edward J. Fluck, ’30 C. B. Nissley, ’30 Malverne W. P. Schneck, ' 30 George D. Steckel, ’30 Albert P. Wheaton, ’30 Paul W. Fatzinger, ’31 R. FI. Leibcnguth, ’31 Charles H. Nehf, ’31 Henrv J. Weidner, ’31 FI. F. ' Sell, ’32 Paul FI. Shover, ’32 K. T. Beitelman, ’33 Robert E. Brong, ’33 Nevin R. Singer, ’33 James T. Yeager, ’33 W. W. Walters, ’33 Clarence I. Putt, ’34 Lloyd Sterner, ’34 Edwin Malcsky, ’35 Ernest Papp, ’35 Roland W. Snyder, ’35 John E. Trainer, ’35 David Hacket, ’36 W. C. Schlegel, ’36 Charles E. Benfield, ’37 Edward Miller, ’37 George Hartman, ’38 F. C. Jones, ’38 Emery F. Frey, ’39 Henry R. Passaro, ’39 Joseph M. Sewards, ’40 C. R. Ziegler, ’40 George A. Frounfelker, Jr., ’41 A. C. Hofamann, Jr., ’41 Robert E. Lorish, ’41 R. K. Miller, ’41 L. Perry Scott, Jr., ’41 W’illiam Ward, ’41 E. E. Fellows, ’42 C. E. Mortimer, ’42 J. A. Petro, ’42 Lee G. Van Horn, ’43 Carl .Allen Kressler, ’44 Paul B. Esser, ’48 Arthur F. Hartman, ’49 Clifford R. Kindred, ’49 Doctors Edgar C. Statler, ’00 Frederick R. Bausch, ’00 Fred G. Klotz, ’06 .Alfred J. Bittner, ’09 Martin S. Kleckner, ’10 John J. Wenner, ’13 Elmer H. Bausch, ’14 Ralph F. Merkle, ’15 Wayne Stump, ’18 Clark Kistler, x’19 John F. Boyer, x’20 H. E. Eisenhard, ’22 C. H. Trexler, ’22 Jacob L. Levy, ’24 Clyde H. Kelchner, ’25 Joseph R. Bierman, ’26 Alfred W. Dubbs, ’27 Harry S. Good, ’28 Paul B. Miller, ’29 (Osteo) Ralph F. Harwich, ’30 Myles R. Miller, ’30 Frederick R. Bausch, Jr., ’31 Michael Blackstone, ex’31 Thomas R. Fister, ’31 Donald Z. Rhoads, ’31 Morris Efron, ’32 Guy L. Kratzer, ’32 Paul S. Gerhart, ’33 Roger J. Minner, ’33 Charles P. Sell, ’33 Fred J. Tate, ’33 John D. Carapella, ’34 Robert H. Dilcher, ’34 M. 1. Silverman, ’34 F ' orest G. Moyer, ’35 Leo C. Eddinger, ’36 Charles P. Goldsmith, ’36 C. A. Holland, ’36 Thomas H. Weaber, Jr., ’36 Wk H. Behringer, Jr., ’37 George S. Boyer, ’37 R. D. Bausch, ’38 Frank R. Boyer, ’38 F. Murray lobst, ’39 (Vet.) James D. Moatz, ’39 Benjamin Walbert, Jr., ’39 John Munchak, Jr., ’40 George T. Sill, Jr., ’41 (Osteo) Hugh Brown, ’42 Jack Snaufter, ’43 Ross M. Gernard, ’45 Samuel J. Silberg, ’45 Carl R. Ruch, ’46 Edward T. Schantz, ’47 Clarence Yokum, ’47 (Chiro.) Paul C. Baize, ’48 Robert Corkhill, ’48 (Vet.) George E. Moerkirk, ’48 Edward A. Smeloff, ’48 David J. Hacket, ’49 Lawyers Joseph C. Slough, ’96 Claude T. Reno, ’04 George Kuhl, ’08 J. E. Hartzell, ’ll J. F. Henninger, ’12 R. G. Kleckner, ’12 Orrin E. Boyle, ’16 Earl V. Schantz, ’16 Samuel Frederick, ’17 Harold W. Helfrich, ’18 ,A. K. Flettinger, ’21 Charles M. Bolich, ’22 Carl A. Cassone, ’23 George A. Rupp, ’23 Robert E. Bittner, ’24 William B. Butz. Jr., ’25 William S. Hudders, ’26 Charles G. Helwig, ’27 Theodore R. Gardner, ’28 K. Y. Donecker, ’29 M. Jack Morgan, ’29 Morris Perkin, ex’29 Isadore Rapoport, ’29 Henry V. Scheirer, ’29 Edwin K. Kline, Jr., ’30 James C. Lanshe, ’30 Stanley V. Printz, ’30 A. F. Shaffer, ’30 John A. Billman, ’31 Donald V. Hock, ’32 Kenneth Koch, ’32 John F. Stine, ’33 Neil J. Ward, ’33 W. W. Kistler, ’34 W. H. Webster, Jr., ’34 Ray R. Brennen, ’35 Bernard Frank, ’35 Milton Lowy, ’35 Geza P. Bolez, Jr., ’36 Martin J. Coyne, ’37 C. J. W. Hessinger, ’37 Paul A. McGinley, ’38 George J. Joseph, ’39 Robert Doll, ’40 Bernard B. Naef, Jr., ’40 James F. Brown, Jr., ’41 .Allan L. Cutshall, ’41 J. M. Metzger, ’42 Boyd D. Walker, ’44 Ministers Franklin Moyer, ’93 Melville B. Schmoyer, ’93 Edwin S. Woodring, ’94 Luther D. Lazarus, ’95 Edgar E. Sieger, ’97 Jonas O. Henry, ’99 Robert R. Fritsch, ’00 Franklin S. Kuntz, ’00 A. W. Lindenmuth, ’02 Lawrence G. Dieley, ’04 E. T. Horn, ’07 F. C. Wunder, ’ll P. G. Beer, ’13 W. L. Katz, ’13 C. J. M. Raker, ’13 Arthur P. Grammes, ’14 Harvey T. Sell, ’14 Raymond J. Heckman, ’17 C. A. Boyer, ’29 Nevin E. Gearhart, ’30 E. G. Schmickel, ’30 R. C. Klick, ’32 R. R. Hartzell, ’33 C. R. Raker, ’34 Asa S. Wohlsen, ’34 W. H. Stebbins, ’38 E. J. Mitchell, ’41 R. G. Hoffert, ’44 R. W. Bagger, ’48 Theodore E. Getz, ’48 Dentists Joseph T. Hummel, ’17 Frederick Henry, ex’18 J. Carl Behler, ’27 Samuel W. Albright, ’29 Edward F. Judt, ’33 B. Robins, ’36 J. Kenneth Miller, ’37 Jerry H. Silfies, ’39 A. C. Brader, ’42 Robert A. Minogue, ’43 Robert E. Behler, ’44 Robert H. Gilbert, ’44 Tom G. Jenkins, ’44 Alfred L. Jenkins, ’46 C. Donald McLean, ’49 12 li eru lit her t)ech J Wercer Qeor e R EaL Worris S. Qreth Moi ard W. Wac Qrer.or I 13 14 lie .y dminidtf ution Muhlenberg’s faculty was increased by four when her doors opened for the fall term late in September. One of the new faculty members is an alumnus returning now to teach. The new instructor in the department of Religion and Philosophy is Rodney Ring of Siou.x Falls, South Dakota. He is a graduate of the University of Chicago where he received his M.A. in 1950. Mr. Ring is also married. Andrew S. Bullis, who received his A.B. from Dartmouth in 1947 and his M.A. at Wesleyan in 1949, taught for two years at W ' esleyan before joining the Department of History and Political Science. Mr. Bullis is married and the father of one child. 4 ' hc native Allcntonian and ’Berg Alumnus is Dr. Charles E. Mortimer, the new assistant professor of Chemistry. Dr. Mortimer received his B.A. from ’Berg in 1942 and went on to earn his M.S. 1948 and Ph.D. 1950 in Organic Chemistry at Purdue University. Joining Dr. David K. Spelt in the Psychology Department as an associate professor is Conrad Hess Haagan. He received his V.A. from F. M. in 1940, his M.A. and Ph.D. from the State University of Iowa in 1943. Before joining the ’Berg faculty, he taught at Pennsylvania College for Women, University of Kansas and Uni- versity of Toronto. Dr. Haagan, a native of Lancaster, Pa., is mar- ried and the father of three children. Standing — Left to Right; Charles Steckcr. . " kssistant Treasurer; John H. Wagner, .A.B., .Alumni Sec- retary; George A. Frounfelker, Jr., Ph.B., V.A. Administrator; John Mc.Auley, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds; William Brandt, A.B.. D.D., L.II.D., Public Relations. Seated — Left to Right; George E. Law- son, Ph.B., .Assistant Director of Intercollegiate .Athletics; Paul S. Gebert, ,A.B., Registrar; Howard M. Mac- Gregor, B.S., Treasurer. clucation Milton H. Steinhauer Ph.D. IJSIC5 Robert Boyer, M.S. Harvey Raub, Ph.D. ocioio Rev. W. M. Ward Morris S. Greth, Ph.D. 16 C. Hess Haagen Ph.D. {not pictured) David K. Spelt Ph.D. Department Head a erman Luther D. Pflueger, Ph.D. Ralph C. Wood Ph.D. Heinrich Meyer, Ph.D. (not pictured) Rudolph Sprenger, A.B., M.Litt. Preston A. Barba, Ph.D. Department Head 17 C lassicai X cingiiciges Edward B. Stevens Ph.D. Robert C. Horn, Ph.D. Department Head Edward T. Horn, A.M., D.D. Department Head Russell W. Stine, Ph.D. Charles AV. Hepner, Ph.D. igion cm J li iioS oijit g 18 Standing left to right Ernest Fellows,, Pli.M. Lons C ARDiNAL, M.A., B.S. in Ed., M.. . in Ed. I ' oM Triplett, B.S. Seated left to right 1)r. I ' homas W’eaber, M.l). William Ritter, M.A. jf lii sicui Education Harold Stenger, A.M. Andrew Erskine, A.M., Ph.D. Ralph McConnell, A.M. William Kinter, A.M. Seated Perry F. Kendig, A.M., Ph.D. Departme nt Head {not pictured) Frank Smoyer, A.B. Charles W. Hagelman, M.A. Richmond Myers A.M. S. Jenness, B.S., M.A. i omcince rJ an iiu ed Kenneth VEBB, B.A., Ph.l). Anthony Corbiere, Ph.D. Department Head Luther Pflueger, Ph.D. (not pictured) CEI.A.RLES MoWRY, A.M. Sociai cience James Swain A.B., A.M., Ph.D. De partrnent Head Victor Johnson, B.S., A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Head Robert Lorish, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. John Reed, A.B., A.M. Eric Bi beck, B.S., A.M. Donald Traill, M.A., S.T.M. Thomas Meredith, A.M., Ph.B. Andrew Bullis, A.B., M.A. 20 con om icS Standing left to right Richard 1’imberlake A.B. Rov Smeltzer, C.L.U. Seated left to right Alfred Borneman, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Karl F. VrrTRICLI, B.S., M.S. George H. Brandes B. Chein., Ph.D. Department Head Thomas B. Lloyd B.S., M.S., Ph.D. G. N. Russell Sm.art B.Sc., Ph.D. Gharles E. Mortimer B.S., Ph.D. k :t.,L w John V. Shankweiler, Ph.D. Department Head John E. Trainer Ph.D. Henry ApeingtoNj Ph.D. W ' m. a. Green, M.S., Ph.D. ( not pictured) Bruce Romig, B.S. John Growich, B.S., M.S. Watk lematics Standing left to right Thorman Nelson, M.Ecl. Everett Holt, M.S. Seated left to right Luther Deck, A.M. Department Head Truman L. Koehler, B.S., M Standing left to right John Davidson Mary A. Funk Seated left to right Ruth Wenner Marian Saul Gloria Snyder May Manning Norm ALEE C ' rom e , • Snfi Miss Jean Minner R.N. College Nurse Teiomas Weaber M.D. Director of Student Health Miss Kathrine Kistler R.N. College Nurse Ij Standing left to right Jean Groff Mary Moser Dorothy Moser Dorothea Vif:gner Jane Hayick Seated left to right Stella Laiir Carolyn Neumeyer Annie Kuntz Betty Toner an J CL-icJ Stuff Standing left to right Mary Laldenslayer Norma Maches Dolores Shoemaker Elizabeth Kuntz Ruth Reinhard Vivian Hepbi rn Charlotte Fenstermaker Lorraine Sofranko Rudolpha Walther Seated left to right Joyce Ziegler Betty Miller Susan Rauch Shirley Harmony 24 President LEVERING M. TYSON, A.M., Litt.D., L.L.D. We, the students of Muhlenberg College, are extremely proud of our sehool and thankful for the many rich experiences we have enjoyed here. To Dr. Tyson we owe a tribute for his untiring eflPorts and unwavering loyalty in creating at Muhlenberg the things we hold dear to our hearts. He was the guiding light and moving force to all students during his tenure as President of this institution. Dr. Tyson, you are gone but not forgotten. We will always remember your w arm handshakes and friendly advice. May God and fortune be with you and Mrs. Tyson in whatever venture you undertake. Richard Teal President of the Student Body 25 vvvwvvvwwvvwwvwwvwwwwvw wwwwwvw a addes of tL SENIOR CLASS The pre-Clhristnias social life of the campus reached a peak with the Senior Ball on Friday evening, De- cember 15, in the Ballroom of the Americus Hotel. Buddy W illiams and his “Music for the Millions” or- chestra pro ided the music for the “Snow ' Swirl.” Along with Williams and his group, Kay Justice and the “Tw ' o Bncls and an Orchid” trio handled all the vocal duties. As part of the Alumni Weekend, the Senior Class and Student Council jointly sponsored the Graduation Ball, d’he dance was held at the Hotel Traylor on Sat- urday, June 2. Matt Gillespie and Billy Butterfield en- tertained eveiwone with their captivating tunes. The President of the .Senior Class, Larry Dreeman, presented the Richard Stailey Memorial Book to the Cihapel. All the classmates of .Stailey signed the book in remembrance of their departed classmate. S.n,este. President John Mangini Vice-President John Kaelberer Treasurer JERR ■ Albert Secretary Donald Markley SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Ernest Dreeman Vice-President Ted Argeson Secretary Elmer Artman T reasurer Jerry Albert 29 WL JERRY ALBERT THEODORE ARGESON WILLIAM BAKER MARVIN BERGER WILLIAM JACKSON DAVID LONG DONALD MARKLEY JACK PHILLIPS WALTER SCHRAY JOHN STADTLANDER EDGAR TETER Who’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 four years at college. This year, eleven men were given this award. 30 lie C iuSS 1 31 JERRY W. ALBERT A.B. Allentown. Pa. Alplia Tau Omega 1, 2, 3. 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4; CIARLA Stall 3, Co-eclitor 3; Var- sity Track and Cross Country Manager 1, 2, 3. 4; Class Treasurer 1. 2, 3. 4: Student Council 4. Treasurer 4; Mask and Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4; Car- dinal Key Society 1. 2. 3, 4; Freshman Counselor 4; Intel fi atei nity Council 4. President 4. THEODORE CHARLES ARGESON A.B. Paterson, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4: WEEKLY Staff 3, 4, Associate City Editor 4; CIARLA StafI 3. 4; Student Council 4, Secretaiy 4; Class Vice President 4; Who’s Who Anicmg Students in American Universities and Colleges 4; Spanish Club 3, 4: Chairman of Senior Class Gift Com- mittee 4; Intiaimnal Sports 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. SAMUEL J. ARISTIDE, JR. A.B. Nazareth, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Marshal 4: Pie- medical Society 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. ELMER P. ARTMAN A.B. Gowen City, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4; Kaj)pa Pin Kappa 4; Class Secretaiy 4; Science Club 3, 4. Treasurer 3, 4; Intiaimnal Spoits 1. 2, 3. 4. ABRAHAM ASLANIDES A. B. Canton, O. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3, 4; Sociology Society 3, 4; Football 1. 2, 3, 4. KENNETH C. BACK B. S. Kcnnviile. N. J. RICHARD EARL BADER A.B. Quakertown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3, 4, Vice President 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4; Intramural Sports 3. WILLIAM HAROLD BAKER A.B. Tyrone, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3; Omicron Delta Kappa 3. 4, Vice President 4; Freshman Basketball; Freshman Track; Varsity Basketball 2. 3, 4, Captain 4; Varsity Tiack 2, 3. 4; Student Coun- cil 4. Vice President 4; Intercollegiate Confer- ence on Government 3, 4; “M ’ Club 2. 3. 4; Who ' s Who In American Colleges and Univer- sities 4. JOHN OWEN BALLANTINE A. B. Shamokin, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 3, 4; Football 1; Intrarnuial Spoits 1, 2, 3. 4: Psychology Club 3; Pi e-theologi- cal Club 3; Doirn Council 3. ALBERT BALLIET B. S. Mauch Chunk, Pa. Vaisity Soccer 3, 4; “M” Club 4; Science Club 3, 4. CONRAD A. BALLIET, JR. A. B. Drums, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4; WEEKLY 3, 4; Forensic Council 4. WILLIAM B. BARR, JR. B. S. Allentown, Pa. ■Alpha Tau Onre. a 1, 2, 3. 4. DAVID C. BAYER .■ .B. Newark, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. 3, 4: .Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Basketball Manager 2. 3, 4, Head Manager 3, 4; ■■M” Club 4. EARL FRANKLIN BECKER, JR. B.S. Bangor, Pa. Lambda Chi .Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Spoits 1, 2. 3, 4; Mask and Dagger 2, 3. 4. CONRAD P. BERGER B.S. Stroudsburg, Pa. MARVIN EARL BERGER A.B. Hamburg, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Historian 3; Alpha Psi Omega 4; Omicion Delta Kappa 3, 4; Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4; National Student Association 2, 3, Chairman .3; Class President 3; Student Council 3; Intel fratei nity Council 4: Intramural Spoits 1, 2, 3; .ARC.ADE 4; Meimaid Tavern Society 3, 4; Who ' s Who in .American Colleges and Universities 4. FRANK D. BITTNER A.B. Allentown, Pa. RICHARD AUGUST BODENWEISER A. B. Trenton, N.J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Intramural Spoits 1, 2, 3. 4. JOHN R. BOGART B. S. Wilmington, Del. CARL W. BOYER, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4. HARRY EDWARD BR. DLEY B.S. Port Washington. N.Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3. 4; Track 1; WMUH 2, 3. 4. Chief Engineer 3, Station Manager 4; Science Chib 3, 4. ROBERT A. BRAXMEYER B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. MARTIN LEWTS BRINER A.B. Allentown, Pa. .Alpha Tail Omega 1, 2. 3, 4; Di4rating 1, 2 ; Mask and Dagger 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Band 1, 2. WILLIAM R. BUCHER .A.B. Ridley Park, Pa. HARRY J. BUCHECKER A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. FREDERICK JOHN BUNKE A.B. New Rochelle, N. Y. Intrarnuial Spoits 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT M. BURDAN A.B. Merchantville, N. J. EDWARD L. BURNETT A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. EDWARD CARTY .A.B. Corona, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Sociological Society 3, 4, Vice President 4; Fieshman Counselor 4; WMUH 4. 31 VALLACE HARRY CAR ER B.S. Schc-ncctady, N. Plii Kappa Ta i 2. 3, 4, Vice I’lesident 4; T.ack 1, 2. JOHN CERBUS A.B. Milmont Park. Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 4: .Mplia Kappa . lpha 3, 4: Freshman Track: Fieshman C.ross Countiy; ' aisity 4 ' rack 2: V aisity Cross Conntiy 2; " M” Clnh: Dir Drulsche I ' c cih: Psychology Club 3. 4: Secietary 3. 4: Intiainmal .Sports 3: Vaisity Soccer 3. 4. JOSEPH D. COPELAND .■ .B. Elberon. N. J. RALPH B. CREAMER, JR. .A.B. .Allentown. Pa. Phi Sigma lota 3. 4. ' ice Piesident 4. WILBUR CURI IS CiREA ' ELING.JR. .A.B. .Allentown, Pa. WEEKLY Stall 3. 4: WML’H 3. 4. Business - Ianagei 4. MIL ' LON B. DEITZ .A.B. Palmyra. N. J. Varsity Football 1, 2. 3, 4, Captain 4: ' AF ' Club 1, 2. 3, 4: Intiainmal Spin ts 1. 2. 3. 4: (ieology F ' oiuin 3, 4. ROBER 1 ' R. DeLUCA -A.B. Philadelphia. Pa. ROBERT E. DIKON B S. Reinerton. Pa. PAUL O. DOERLNG A.B. A ' andalia. 111. .Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4: Omicron Delta Kappa 4; Cieiman Club 3. 4. S. BIRCH DOERNBACH A.B. Upper Darby, Pa. RICHARD J. DORFM.AN A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. JOHN EDVV.APvD DOWMAN .A.B. East Haven, Conn. Si.gma Phi Epsilon 2. 3, 4; WEEK LA ' 3; Var- sity Wrestling Mana.ger 1, 3; Varsity Wiestling 2. 4. ERNEST L. DREEMAN. JR. .A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi .Alpha Theta 4: Varsity Football Man.a,gcr 1. 2, 3; Class Piesident 4; Student Council 4; Student Repiescntative to the Boat d of ' Fi ustees 4. LOUIS W. DUERR .A.B. Elmhurst, N. Y. Lambda Chi .Alpha 2. 3. 4: CI.ARL.A StaH 2. 3: Muhlcnbeig Christian Association 2. 3. 4; Soci- ological Society 4. WILLIAM RALPH ECCLES, JR. .A.B. Lansdale, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3. 4; CI.ARL.A Staff 2. 3. Editor-in-Chief 3: Freshman Football: Freshman Tiack: V ' arsity Track 2. 3, 4: Iiitra- niural Spoils 2, 3; W.MUH 2, 3; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 2, 3. 4. WILLIAM H. ECKENSBERGER. JR. .A.B. Cementon, Pa. GEORGE S. ENGLAND .A.B. Plainfield, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4: Varsity F’ootball 3. 4: Varsity Track 2. 3, 4; -M ' Club 2, 3, 4. KE.N.NETH S.N.AA ELY E.NSMLNGER .A.B. East Greenville, Pa. .Alpha Kappa .Alpha 3. 4. hce Piesident 4: Pi e-theological Club 1, 2. 3, 4. FREDERICK G. ERB. JR. .A.B. Elverson, Pa. .Sigma Phi Epsihni 1. 2. 3. 4: .Alpha Kappa .Alpha 2. 3: Eta Sigma Phi 1. 2. 3. 4: WEEKLA ' 1. 2. 3. 4: Intercollegiate Conference on Govern- ment 2. 3: Caidinal Key Society 1. 2. 3. 4. DONALD C. ERAT.N A. B. Bath. Pa. Drr Dfutrche Vi’rtiri 3. 4. L.A VERNE CLINTON ETSHM.AN .A.B. Sayre, Pa. I’lii Kapjja Tail 1, 2, 3. 4; Oiniciou Doha Kappa 4; CIARLA Staff 3; Fieshman Track: V’arsity Soccer 2. 3: Cla.ss Vice Piesident 3; “M " Club 2. 3; Mulilenboig Chiistian Associa- tion 3: Psychology Club 3. 4: Junioi Prom Cliair- man 3; Fiesliman Coiinseioi 3; Intei fi atei nity Council 3, 4; Student Council 4. ROBER r PAUL FALAT .A.B. Northampton. Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4. JOHN T. FEDKO B. S. Northampton, Pa. Sigma Ptii Epsilon 2. 3, 4; Pre-medical Club 4. GEORGE F. FEEM.AN B.S. Lebanon, Pa. Science Club 3, 4; Intrammal .Sports 3, 4. PAUL H. TEIL .A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. ROBERT FELTY B.S. Pine Grove, Pa. Pie-medical Clnh 2. 3. 4. Vice President 4. DWIGHT P. FETTER B.S. Girardville, Pa. KENNETLI B. FETTER, JR. .A.B. .Atlantic Gity, N. J. WILLI.AM MICHAEL FOX B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. ROBERT KESSLER FR.ANCE A. B. Belleville, N. J. Lambda Chi .Alpha 1. 2. 3, 4. Vice President 2; CI.ARL.A Staff 2. 3; Dorm Council 4, EDWIN CHARLES FRANTZ, JR. B. S. Lehighton, Pa. Pie-medical Club 2. 3, 4: DeMolay Chib 2, 3, 4: Hand 1. 2. 3, 4. Vice President 4, Student Diiectoi 4. CHARLES M. FRIEDM.AN B.S. Newport, R. 1. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4: Inter fi atei nity Coun- cil 4, Tieasnrei 4; Intiammal Sports 1. 2, 3, 4. GERALD D. GEIGER -A.B. .Allentown, Pa. JOHN M. GEISINGER .A.B. .Allentown, Pa. WEEKLY 2; Choir 1, 2, 3, 4. GEORGE JOH.N CELLOS B.S. .Allentown, Pa. SPYRO JOH.N CELLOS .A.B. .Allentown, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 1. 2, 3, 4; Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4; Choir 2. 3, 4. 32 JOHN JOSEPH GOLDEN A.B. Easton, Pa. Alpha I.ainhcla Omega 3, 4. HERBERT WALTER GRIESHABER A. B. Lconia, N. J. Saplionun (■ Clouticil 2. ALBERT B. GRUNER B. S. Port Jcfl ' erson Station, N. Y. Sigma Plii Epsilon 2, 3. 4; Pie-medical C.lub 3, 4; Scii ' ncc Club 4. DONALD W. HAAS A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. JEROME TIAUSMAN A.B. Bethlehem. Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2. 3, 4; Intiaimnal Sports 1, 2. 3, 4. BERNARD S. HAWRYLO A.B. Orefield, Pa. Ela Sigma Phi 3, 4; Phi Sigma Iota 4. JOHN FR. NGIS HEDDERICK A.B. Pompton Lakes, N. J. Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4; WEEKLY I. 2, Copy Editor 2; ARCADE 2, 3, Editoi-in-Chief 3; VVMUII 2; Spanish CInb 3, 4. HENRY ROBERT HEDRIGK A.B. Quakertown, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 4. DONALD WARREN HEINEY A. B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3, 4; Aljjha Kajrpa Alpha 3, 4. Treasurer 4; WEEKLY Stah 2, 3; WMUH 2; Mask and Dagger Chib 3. 4. MARK A. HEINEY ■Al.B. Aquashicola, Pa. Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3. 4; Pre-theological Club 2. 3. 4; Lutheran Student Association 4. Piesident 4. GEORGE WTLLIAM HENDRIGKS B. S. Allentown, Pa. WTLLIAM HEPBURN. JR. A.B. Emmaus. Pa. HAROLD E. HIGGINS A.B. Allentown. Pa. CLINTON T. HILLIARD, JR. A.B. Easton, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3, 4. CARLTON E. HOFFMAN A.B. Allentown. Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3. 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 3. 4. Treasnier 4; English Association 3, 4; Eieshman Counselor 4. JOHN E. HOFFMAN, JR. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. LORIN A. HOFFM. N. JR. A.B. Allentown, Pa. CHARLES F. HOI TZMAN A.B. Allentown. Pa. BEN ALTON HOWE A. B. New Rochelle, N. Y. Phi Kappa I ' au I, 2. 3, 4; Sociological Society 4. EARL J. HUBER B. S. Northampton, Pa. HAROLD A. I ’ERSON . .B. Garden ille, N. I.la Si.gma Phi 2, 3. 4, Treasurer 3, President 4: N.S.. . 2. 3; Meimaid Tav ein Society 3. 4, Chambeilain 4. WTLLIAM ELMO JACKSON B.S. Allentown. Pa. Vhirsity Eoothall 2. 3. 4; Vaisity Ilaskethall 2. 3, 4; Vaisity ' ■.M " Club 2. 3. 4. HENRY E. JOHNSON ■Y.B. Fargo, N.D. Phi .Alpha Theta 3. 4: Muhlenberg Chiistian Association I. 2; Inteicolle.giate Confeience on Coveinment 3, 4. Chairman 4. PAUL R. JOHNSON A.B. .Yllentown. Pa. DAVID C. JONES, JR. .A.B. Easton. Pa. Dfr Di ' iitSi ' lu- I ' l’rcin I, 2, 3, 4; Cheet leader 3. JOHN HERBERT KAELBERER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 2, 3. 4; .Alpha Kappa Alpha 3. 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 3. 4. Secietaiy 4; Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4; Vaisity Tennis 2, 3, 4; ‘‘M " Club 2, 3, 4; Chairman W.S.S.F. 3; Stu- dent Council 4; Class Vice President 4. WTLLIAM EDWARD KEITER A.B. Maplewood, N.J. Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 3, 4. Treasurer 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4: Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4. Secietary-Treasuiei 4; Cardinal Key Society 1. 2. 3, 4, Secretary-Ti easurer 3, President 4: Forensic Council 2, 3, 4. Tieasurer 3; Freshman Debat- ing; Intramural Sports 2, 3; Senior Counselor 4; Student Representative to Admissions Commit- tee 4. EDWARD SACHS KELLER A.B. Morrisville, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 2. 3. 4, Vice President 3: WEEKLY Staff 3. 4; Station WMITI 3. 4; Choir 1: Cilee Club I; band 1. 2, 3, 4. DONALD RICHARD KLENK A.B. Phocnixville. Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 . 2. 3, 4. Histoi ian 4; Phi .Alpha I ' heta 3, 4, Piesident 4; WEEKLY Stall 2. 3. 4. Associate Sports Editoi 3. 4; Football Statistician 3. WTLLIAM F. KLINGER .A.B. .Allentown, Pa. ■Alpha Lambda Omega 3. 4; Intiamuial Sports 1 , 2 . OSCAR ERWIN KOCH .A.B. Quakertown, Pa. RICHARD ROY KOCH B.S. Orefield, Pa. Kappa Phi Kappa 4, Vice Piesident 4; Science Club 3. 4; Foiensic Council 2. 3. 4. Vice Pres- ident 4: Freshman De bating Touinament 1. First Prize 1 . ADOLPH J. KOENIG .A.B. Croydon. Pa. Phi Sigma Ka[ipa 3, 4; Arcade 1; WEEKLA 1; Institute of Chiistian Living 3, 4. Tieasurer 4; DeMolay Club 3. 4, Vice President 3. President 4; Mask and Daggei 2, 3, 4, Piesidctit 4. ROBERT A. KOLB, JR. B.S. Jenkintown. Pa. ROL.AND L. S. KOTZM.ANN A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Latnbda Otnega 4, Treasttrer 4; WEEK- LY 2. 3. 4. Btisittess Manager 3, 4. 33 LOUIS J. KRATZER A.K. Elizabfthxille, Pa. DON. LD B. KUNTZ A.B. Palmcrton, Pa. NhiliU nbi-ig Ciilli-Kc Band 1. 2. ,1. 4. Scciotaiy 2. 3. I’n ' sicii ' nt 4. ric:hard ii. lamson A.B. .Mlcntown. Pa. ERWIN LANE A.B. New York, N. Y. IMii Epsildii Pi 1 2. .S, 4: Lui annual Spoils 1. 2. 3, 4. FRANCIS ANTHONY I.AUDADIO A.B. Newark, N. J. WILLIAM JOHN LAUGHLIN . .B. Bethlehem, Pa. Inti annual Spoils 2. 3; Mask and Dagger 2, 3, 4. JOHN R. LAWRIE A.B. Allentown. Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 2, 3. 4. I ' icsidcnt 4; Intiamnral Spoils 1, 2, 3, 4. ERWIN FR.MNCIS LESSEE B.S. Allentown, Pa. Golf Team 3, 4, Captain 3, 4: Intiaiinnal Spoils 1, 2, 3, 4. LEON R. LEVITSKY B.S. Hazleton, Pa. WILLIAM A. LEWIS A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3. 4: Mnlilonbei g WEEKLY 3, 4. CARMINE ANGELO LICLTRSI A. B. Rochelle Park, N. J. Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Eresliman Football; “M " Chib 2, 3, 4. KARL LEE LOCKWOOD B. S. Shaniokin, Pa. Pie-medical Society 2, 3, 4; Caidinal Key Society 2, 3. 4: Science Club. DAVID MICHAEL LONG, JR. B.S. Shamokin, Pa. Omicion Delta Kappa 3. 4; Intiamnral Foot- Irall 2. 3: Student Council 2. 4. Piesitlent 4; Class Olhcei, Vice President and President 2; Institute of Chiistian Lis ' ing 3, 4. Chairman 3. 4; Muhlenberg Chiistian Association 2, 3, 4; Students for Demociatic . ction 3. Secretary- Treasmer 3; Mermaid Tavern Society 3, 4, Chambeilain 3. 4; I ie-medical Club 2. 3: National Student Association 2, 3, 4, Chairman 2. 3, 4; .Student Govei iiment Clinic 4. Co-chairman 4; Caidinal Key Society I, 2, 3, Vice Piesident 3. EDWARD IWCHAK B.S. Catasauciua, Pa. Intiamnral Sports I, 2. JAMES PHILLIP MACDONALD A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. . ' lpha Tan Omega 2. 3, 4; Band 1, 2. ALLEN HENRY MEITZLER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Mermaid Tavei n Society 3. 4; Der Deutsche I ' erein 2, 3, 4; Physical Science Chib 3. 4; Class Secretaiy 1; Chapel Choir 1. LARRY SKIDMORE MILES A.B. Northport. N. Y. Alpha Tan Omega 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Chib. President 4; Social Cliairman of the I’leshman Class. CHESTER M. MILLER A. B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon l i 1, 2. 3. 4. Piesident 4. Atliletic Chainiian 3. Ad Book Chaiiman 2; Varsity Soccer 3, 4; Intiamnral Sports f, 2, 3, 4; “M” Club 4; Intel fraternity Council 3. 4. JOSEPH A. MILLER B. S. Lehighton, Pa. WILLIAM ALBERT MILLER , .B. Allentown, Pa. JOHN G. MTI ' ROKA A.B. Phillipsburg, N. J. Iiitiamnial Spoils 1, 2, 3; Spanish Chib 1, 2. DONALD STAUFFER LEAM.AN . ' .B. Allentown, Pa. GEORGE G. LEEDOM . .B. Morrisville, Pa. .Mplia Kappa .Mpha 3, 4. Secretaiy 4; Pie- theological Club 2, 3, 4; Muhlenbeig Chiistian .Association 4. WALTER R. LEISS •A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, 4; Intramuial Spoils 2, 3, 4; WEEKLY Staff 3. JOHN MICHAEL LELKO A.B. Ormrod, Pa. GEZA WILLIAM LEPOSA A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3, 4; Intramuial Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; Ficshman Football; Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. JOHN JAY M.ANGINT A.B. Oradell, N. J. Piii Kappa Tan 1. 2. 3. 4, Secictary 3; Var- sity Soccer 4; Varsity Tiack 2; Inti animal .Spoils 1, 2, 3. 4; ‘‘M’’ Club 4; Foicnsic Council 3; Student Council 3. 4; Class Treasurer 2. Class I i esideiit 3, 4; Intel collegiate Confeience on Govei iiinent 3, 4. DONALD GENE MARKLEY .A.B. Emmatis, Pa. .Alpha Tan Omega 1, 2. 3, 4: Omicion Delta Kappa 3, 4, I iesident 4; It ' EEKIA ' Staff 1, 2; Vaisity Track 2; Cross Country 2; Iiitiamuial Basketball f, 2; Mask and Dagger 2, 3. 4, Vice I’lesident 4; Band 1, 2; Class Secretary 4. PETER J. McCORMICK A.B. Easton, Pa. RONALD FR.ANKLIN MEASE .A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. .Alpha Kappa Alpha 4; Prc-thcological Club 2, 3, 4; Der Deutsche l ereiii 4; Choir 2, 4. CLARENCE CASPER MOORE .A.B. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Varsity Track 3. 4; Cross Countiy 3. 4; De- molay Club 2, 3, 4. Chaplain 2. 3: Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3. 4, Manager 4; Band 1, 2, 3. 4, Secre- tary 4: English Society 3, 4. CARL W. MOR.AN .A.B. Hellcrtown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3, 4; Intramural Sports 3, 4. ALBERT C. MORGAN .A.B. Lindenwold, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 4. JOSEPH H. MORROW, JR. B.S. Hokendauqua, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 2, 3, 4; Pre-medical Society 2, 3, 4; Band 1, 2. 34 DONALD D. MOYER FRED ELWOOD PEIFLEV ALBERT RUBBERT A.B. Collegeville, Pa. Pin Kappa Tau 2. 3. 4. lioard of Ditectois 3. 4. House Managci ' 4. Secielaiy 4; Alpha Kappa Alplia 4; Varsity Track 2; Freshman Track; In- tramural Sports 1. 2, 3, 4; Institute of Christian Living 3: Ftesliman Ttibuital 2; Chairman of Freshman Dance 1. ROBERT P. MOYER A.B. Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM V. MUELLER A.B. Maplewood, N.J. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. 4. Treasurer 4. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS MULLOOLY A. B. SuR’ern. N. Y. THEODORE WILLIAM OFFNER B. S. Philadelphia. Pa. Varsity Soccer 2. 3, 4; Freslirnan Soccer: Itt- trarnutal Baseball 3, 4; Varsity " M " Chrb 2, 3, 4, Tteasirter 4; I’r e-ineclical Chrb 2. 3. 4. 7 ' reasrrter 4; Science Club 4; Soph-frosh Hop Committee 2; Jurrior Parly Chairman 3; “M’ Club Dance Chairman 3; Mermaid Tavern Society 3, 4: Sophomore Council 2; Dean’s List 1. 2, 3, 4; Natiorral Intercollegiate Bridge Toirrnamertl 4. Chairman 4. NICHOLAS CHARLES PALCZUK A. B. Williainstown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1. 2. 3. 4. V ' .K.A. 4; Varsity Football 1; Intramural Spot ' 3. 4. WILLIAM THEODORE PAPA B. S. Allentown. Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4; Kappa Phi Kappa 4, President 4. ROBERT PATHROFF B.S. Nesquehoning, Pa. Varsity Football 3; Freshman Football: Pre- medical Society 2. 3. 4; Dean ' s List 3; Sopho- more Council 2. FRANK A. PECHILIO A.B. Riverside, N. J. A.B. Allentown. Pa. Sigma I’lii Epsilon .3. 4: Varsity Football 2. 3. 4; Freshman Football; Varsity " M " Club 2. 3, 4, President 4; Ftesliman Tribunal 4, Chair- man 4. JAMES JOSEPH PEREZ A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. JOHN WENDELL PHILLIPS A.B. Connellsville, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. 3. 4. President 4; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3, 4; Ornicton Delta Kappa 3. 4; 4 ' au Kappa Alpha 3, 4. President 4; Fresh- man I’r ack; Var sity Debating 2, 3, 4; Inter fra- ternity Council 4; Mermaid Tavern Society 3. 4: Cardinal Key Society 2, 3, 4; Institute of Chris- tian Living 3; Intercollegiate Conference of (iover nrnent 3. JAMES WILLIAM POULOS A. B. Llnion City, N.J. WILLIAM N. PULLEY B. S. Red Bank, N. J. Var.sity Tiack 2. 3, 4, Co-captain 4; Ficshman Football; Fiesbnian Tiack; " M " CInb 3, 4; Fio-mcdical CInb 4; Sophomore Council 2. JACQUES CHARLES RASSER A.B. Atlantic City, N. J. Lambda Cbi .Mplia 1. 2. 3, 4. .Social Chairman 2. 3. Pledge Mastei 4. Slewaid 3. 4; Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4. Secretary 3. 4; CI.XRL. ' V Staff 2. 3. Associate Editor 3; WEEKLY Staff 1; Pre- medical CInb 2; dice Cilnb 3: Clieei learler 1. IRA L. REED, JR. A. B. Hazleton. Pa. Glee Club 1; Doimitoiy Council 2. RICHARD E. REIHMAN B. S. Coopersburg. Pa. RICHARD HENRY REIMER . .B. Nazareth, Pa. STEPHEN R ITU PER, JR. B.S. Bethlehem. Pa. JOHN ROLLO, JR. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. MELVIN ROTH A.B. Allentown, Pa. WILLIAM NEILL ROWE A.B. Teaneck, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, 4; Intramuial Sports 1, 2, 3. 4: Station WMUH 2. 3. 4. News Direc- toi 2. 3, 4. A. B. Ridgefield, N. J. Vaisity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4; Varsity Hasketball I. 2. 3, 4: Varsity Track 1. 2; Vaisity baseball 1. 3; “M” Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice President 3, WILLIAM HARRY RUTTER B. S. Lyon Station. Pa. CHARLES M. RUYAK ■A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. JOSEPH E. SAHULKA, JR. A. B. Union, N. J. Lambda Cbi .Alplia 2, 3, 4; Vaisity W ' rcsiling 2, 3, 4; Fiesbinaii Wieslling; Varsity " .VI " Club 2, 3. 4. ROBERj FREDERICK SAUERS . .B. West Hazleton, Pa. .Mpha Kajjpa Alpha 4. GERARD T. SCiANLON B. S. Norwich. N. Y. Lambda Chi .Alpha 1, 2. .3, 4; Var.sity Track 2, 4; Ficsliman Track; Intel fraternity Council 2, 3; Pie-rnedical Club 2, 3; ' M " Club 2, 3. 4. DAL PON MONROE SCHAAD ' P -A.B. Allentown. Pa. Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4; Fiesbnian basketball. RICHARD DALE SCHAADT ■A.B. Allentown, Pa. Varsity Basketball 3; Fiesbman Basketball. RICHARD HENRY SCHAEFER A.B. Rochester. N. Y. Swiinining Team 1; Choir 1, 2. RICHARD M. SCHAFFER .A.B. Allentown, Pa. Intiaimnal Spoils 2. 3, 4; Commuter ' s Club 3, 4. 35 RIC;iIARD CHARLES SCIILICIIER A. B. Allentown, Pa. GEORGE EDWARD SCHMAUCH B. S. Tainaqua. Pa. Lamlxla Clii .Alplia 4; Var.sity Soccoi 4; Vai- slty Wu-Stlins 1!. 3. 4. Captain 4; Vaisity Tiark 3. 4: rn ' .linian Tootltall: P’jesliman Tiack; Vai- sity " M " Cliil) 3, 3. 4, Sc cictary 4: I’l c-mc ' diral Chill 3. CLAUDE SCHMITT . .B. Bethlehem, Pa. Kappa Phi Kajipa 3. 4. Societal y 4: Oniicion Delta Kappa 4; . lpha Laniltda Omega 3, 4; .Student Council 4; Meiinaid Ta ein Society 4; Fieshman Counselor 4. CHARLES FREDERICK SCFINEIDER A.B. Rutherford, N. J. Kappa Phi Kapjia 4. HARRY WILLIAM SCHONAU, JR. •A.B. Garden City, N. Y. WALLER WILLIAM SCHRAY, JR. A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3, 4. Piesident 4; Omi- cidn Delta Kappa 3, 4: Phi .Alpha Theta 3, 4; iMnhlenheig WEEKLY 1. 2, 3, 4, City P.ditor 3, . fanaging Editoi 4; Class Societal y 3. WTLLIAM C. SELLARS A.B. Maplewood, N. J. .Alpha Tan Omega 1. 2. E. RICHARD SHADDINGER A.B. Plumsteadville, Pa. Phi .Alpha Theta 4. F. KENNETH SHICK A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Alpha Kappa .Alpha 2, 3, 4; Sociological .So- ciety 3. 4. Societal y 3. Ihesident 4; Pie-theo- logical Cilub 1. 2, 3, 4; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4; “Everyman” and “Murder in the Cathe- dral " . GEORGE CHARLES SHOENBERGER , ' .B. .Allentown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 3. JOHN MICHAEL SIEDEM .A.B. A ' onkers, N. A’. .Aljjha Kapjja .Alpha 4: Der Deutsche f ' ereiu 3. 4; Pi e-theological Chih 1. 2. 3. 4. Piesident 4. JOHN D.ANIEL SIEGFRIED B.S. Allentown, Pa. WEEKLY 2; Pie-medical Chib 3. 4; Chapel Clioii 1. 2. 3, 4; Institute ol Christian Living 3, 4. PAUL EDWIN SITLER A. B. W ' eatherly, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 . 2, 3, 4. Chaplain 3, 4; Baseball Manager 2. 3, 4; Intiamuial Spin ts 1, 2. 3, 4; Der Deutsche Vereiu 1. 2. 3. 4, Sec- retary 3; W ' eekly 2, 3. 4; Mask and Dagger 3. 4; Debating 1; Mnhlenbeig Chiistian Association 1 . 2 . DONALD LEIGH SMITH .A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. JAMES JEFFERSON SNYDER B. S. .Allentown, Pa. G. LEWIS SOPER A. B. Kings Park, L. L, N. Y. Alpha Tan Omega 3. 4. Hou.se Manager 4; Mask and Dagger 4. Business Manager 4; Caidi- nal Key Society 4; Chapel Choir 1. 2. 3. CHARLES .AUGUSTUS SOUDERS .A.B. Danville, Pa. ARTHL ' R CHESTER SPENGLER B. S. Strausstown, Pa. JOH.N FIENRY STADTLANDER A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3, 4; .Alpha Kappa .Alpha 3; Otnicion Delta Kappa 3, 4; Phi Alpha Theta 3. 4; Pi e-theological Club 1, 2. 3 : Student Coun- cil 4; Muhlenberg Christian Association 2, 3. 4. Piesident 4; Wdio’s Who .Among Students in American Colleges and Lhiiveisities. DONALD CLYDE STARNER A. B. Bangor, Pa. Varsity P ' ootball 2; Varsity Baseball 2. CHARLES GEORGE STECK B. S. Shamokin, Pa. EDWARD JOHN STROBEL .A.B. Allentown, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH STUBITS B.S. Northampton, Pa. RICHARD E. SWAVELY ,A.B. .Allentown, Pa. Intiaimn al Spin ts 1. 2. 3. 4. W ILLIAM JOHN TANGU.AA " , JR. .A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. HARRY PERRY TENNA " B.S. Allentown, Pa. L. EDWARD TETER, JR. A. B. Palmerton, Pa. .Alpha Tail Omega 3, 4; Omicron Delta Kappa 4: Phi .Alpha Theta 4; Tau Kappa Alpha 3, 4; ■Meimaid Tavern Society 3. 4; Forensic Council 3, 4. President 4; Intercollegiate Conference on (iovernment 3. 4; Student Council 4; Who’s Who in American Colleges and Lhiiversities. EDWARD J. THOMPSON B. S. .Allentown, Pa. LOUIS EDWARD THURBER .A.B. Chatham, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 4; Intra mural Sports 1. 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH JOHN TUMAS B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. ELLIOT PLATOW VALKENBURG B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. Science Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Presi- dent 4. DONALD VENTURA ,A.B. Norristown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Freshman Track; In- ti arauial Spoits, I, 2, 3; Mermaid Tavern So- ciety 3, 4. RICHARD A. VOORFHS A.B. Teaneck, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4. 36 STEVEN VOROS LUTHER DAVID WENNER A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. EDWIN FRANK VOZELLA A. B. Wyomissing, Pa. Lambda Cbi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Foot- ball Manager 2, 3; Varsity Tennis 2. 3, 4; Vai- sity “M” Club 2. 3, 4; Intramural Spoits 1. 2. 3. 4: CIARLA Stall I, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 2. RICHARD LEE WASSERMAN B. S. Allentown, Pa. Wrestling 1; Pte-medical Club 2, .3, 4; Science Club 3, 4. PAUL W. H. WEAVER, JR. B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. FRED W. WEILER, JR. A.B. Catasauqua, Pa. ROBERT ARTHUR WEINERT A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Orne.ga 1, 2, 3, 4, Chaplain 4; Fieshman Track; CI.ARL. ' k Stall 3, Advertising Manager 3; Chairman Senior Ball Committee 4; Interfi atet nity Bail Committee 3. RIGFIARD FIENRY WELTY A.B. . llentown, Pa. A.B. Allentown, Pa. Station WMUH 3; Spanish Club 3. DONALD FRED WENZEL A. B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega: Intiamuial Sports 1. 2. 3. 4; DeMoIay 3. 4, Secretaiy 3, Piesident 4. JOHN D.WID WHITE B. S. Clifton, N. J. CIARL.A 1951 Art Editor; Mermaid Tavern Society 3, 4; Science Club 3, 4. FREDERICK JOHN WTEAND A. B. Bethlehem, Pa. JAMES MYERS WILBUR B. S. Drexel Hill, Pa. Phi Si.gma Kappa 2, 3. 4, I ' leasurer 3; Science Club 2, 3. BERNARD JOHN WILLGRUBER A. B. Allentown, Pa. JAMES ROBERT WILLIAMS B. S. Ardmore, Pa. Fieshman Football; Freshman Tiack; Class Vice Piesident 3; Meimaid Tavein Society 3, 4. LEWIS HARVEY WILLIAMS B.S. Lehighton, Pa. Swimming Team 1. WILLIAM C. WILLIAMS B.S. Haddon Fleights, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau. ARNOLD H. WILLMAN B.S. Palmerton, Pa. OTTO FREDERICK WIRTH A. B. Allentown. Pa. Spanisli Club 3; Geology Club 4. ERNEST CARL WURST, JR. B. S. Allentown, Pa. .Alpha Lambda Omega 3. 4; Der Deutsche I ' ereiit 2; Science Club 3, 4, Vice President 4. NICHOLAS YANNUZZI . .B. Bangor, Pa. Vai ' sity Football 2, 3, 4; Varsity Wrestling 2. 3, 4: Fieshman Football; Vaisity “M” Club 3, 4. EMERICK YOST, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pa. ROBERT R. YOUNG A.B. Allentown, Pa. STEPHEN A. YUFIASZ A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 4; Spanish Club 1. 2 37 oftL JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS emedter President Richard 1 ' eai ]dce-P resident Floyd DeCheser Secretory John Delissio I ' reasurer Donald Hohe CJaude " I ' hornhill and his music-mak- ers pro ided a pleasant evening of danc- ing lor everyone at the Junior Prom on Friday evening, April 6, at Gastle Gar- dens. ' Fhe crowning of Miss Peggy Kline as Queen of the class of 1952’s Reverie Parisienne was the highlight of the eve- ning. Miss Kline received a watch and bouquet of American Beauty roses. Castle Gardens was decked in the motif of a Parisian boulevard with an eight-foot lountain in the middle of the floor illu- minated with multi-colored lights. President Truman Koehler ’ice-President Bud Bacharach Secretary John Faust Treasurer George Keates 38 CHARLES HUBBS W ILLIAM BLISS ROBERT VV. CUNLIFFE IN THE SERVICE W II. LI AM G. INGOLL DONALD KENNEDY I RANCIS H. KREUTZBERG, JR. CLIFFORD L. REINER RONALD SEILHEIMER JOHN R. WHEELER RICHARD E. ACKER A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Varsity Cross Country 2, 3; Var- sity Track 2, 3: Freshman Cioss Country and Track; Varsity “M ' ’ Club 2, 3; Alpha Lambda Omega 3, BENJAMIN BACHARACII B.S. Brigantine, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3; Pledge- master 3; Intramural Sports 1. 2; Weekly Stall ' 1; Intei fraternity Council 3: Class Vice-President 3. 4; Junior Class Executive Council 3; Mermaid Tavein Society 3; Pie- mcdical Society 3; Doimitory Coun- cil 2. ARLAND A. ADAMS B.S. Allentown, Pa. V-5 Student at the University of Viiginia; Varsity Wrestling Team at the Lhiiversity of Virginia. ROBERT E. BAKER A.B. Allentown, Pa. DeMolay Club 2, 3; Sociology Club 2, 3. GENE A. ANGSTADT A.B. Sumneytown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3. Secre- tary 3; Eta Sigma Phi 1. 2. 3. Vice- President 3; Ciarla Stall 2, 3, Business Manager 3; Muhlenberg Christian Association 2, 3; Forensic Council 2, 3, Secretaiy 3; Intercolle- giate Conference of Government 2, 3; Meiinaid Tavern Society 3; Fresh- man Counseling System 3; Junior Executive Council 3; Mask and Dag- ger Club 3: Junior Prom Committee JOHN A, BANKOSKY A.B. New Britain, Conn. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3; So- ciological Society 3; Cardinal Key Society 2, 3; Muhlenberg Chiistian Association 2, 3. JOHN J. AUMAN A.B. Niagara Falls, N. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3; Varsity Soccer 2, 3; Freshman Track; Intra- muial Spoits 1, 2, 3; Muhlenberg Chii.stian Association 3. 41 RICHARD L. BARNHART A.B. Allentown , Fa. Alplia Lambda Omega. RICHARD L. BA ' I ' EMAN .•I. L Fullerton, Fa. ■‘ lplia Lambda Omega 3. RICHARD R. BECKER A.B. Allentown, Fa. IMii Sigma Kappa 1. 2, 3; Spanisli Club 1. KENNETH N. BEERS B.S. Treichlers, Fa. Phi Kappa I ' au 2, 3; Pre-medical Club 3; Mulileiiberg Band 1, 2, 3. RICHARD S. RENTER WALTER J. BORDEN A.B. Bethlehem, Fa. A.B. Trenton, N. J. RICHARD J. BOREZ A.B. Alburtis, Fa. Lambda Clii Alplia L 2, 3. Alum- Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3; Varsity Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3. ni Committee 2, Social Chaiimati I ' ennis 3. 3. Assistant Coirespondent 3; Wiest- ling 2; Intiammal Spoils 1. 2. Cheei leading 1, 2. 3, Captain 3: Weekly Stall 3; Alpha Lambda Omega 2; Chapel Choir 1; (dee (’.lub 3; Pep Rally Committee 3; Intel fi atei nity Minstrel Show 3; Vaisity " M " Club Show 3; English Association 2, 3. 42 PAUL F. BOSCH A.B. Buffalo, N. Arcade 3; Weekly 1, 2, 3; Track 1: Institute of Christian Living 2, 3; Mermaid Tavciii Society 3; Cliapcd Choir 1, 2, 3; Mask and Dagger Club L 2, 3. RICFIARD R. BOYER A.B. Laureldale , Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 2. 3, Sccietary 2; Vaisity Tjack 2, 3: Freshman Tiack; Intiamural Sports 1, 2. 3; “M’ Club 3: Ih e-theological Clul) 1, 2. 3. Treasurer 3; Dean ' s List L 3; Chapel Cfioii 1, 3; Doi m Council 2; Sociological Society 3; Institute of Clnistian Living Week Quaitet 3. ANTHONY J. BRUNO B.S. Little Silver, N. ]. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2. 3. 4; Pre- medical Club 3. 4; Junior Class Ex- ecutive Council 3; Intramuial Sports 3. PAUL L. BUEHRLE B.S. Sellersville, Fa. Varsity Baseball 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. JAMES C A CARVER, JR. H. B. CAUFFMAN, JR. VV. R. CHARLES WORTH B.S. Ozone Park, N. A.B. II eartwellville , Vt. A.B. Emmaus, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3, Pledge Piii Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Varsity Varsity Tiack 2, 3; Weekly Stafi Committee Caidinal Key S( - Golf 2 , 3; Freshman Basketball; In- 2, 3; Eiiglisli Club 2, 3; Alpha ciety 3. tiamural Sports 1, 2, 3. Lambda Omega 2, 3; Institute of Cdii istian Living 3. 43 FLOYD JOHN DECIIESER B.S. West Orange, N. J. Lambda Clii Alplia 1, 2, 3, Treas- urer 2. 3; V ' arsity W’icstling 2; Var- sity " M " Cliil) 2, 3; Vice-l’resitleiit 2, 3: Class Executive Committee 1, 2, 3. JOHN F. DELISSIO A.B. Bloomfield, N. J. [., K. DRUCKENMILLER A.B. Emmaus, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2, 3, 4. Recojdiiig Secietaiy 3; WeeUty Staff 1, 2, 3, Associate Feature Editor 2, 3. PETER J. G. DIRSCHAUER A.B. Union City, N. J. JOHN EDWARD DRZIK A.B. Newark, N. J. Alpha Kappa Alpha 3; Eta Sigma I ' hi 1, 2, 3; Freshman Track; Intia- miiral Spoils 1, 2, 3: I’re-theological Club 1, 2, 3; Choir 2, 3. THEODORE E. DRACH B.S. Staten Island, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, Rushing Chaiiman 3; Soccer 2, 3; Pie-med- ical Club 3; Class Executive Coun- cil 1, 2; Class Secietary 2; Fiesh- man Tribunal 2. GEORGE ADRIAN DUNN B.S. Hazlet, N. J. Phi Sigma Kappa 2; Freshman Football 1; Intramuial Sports 1, 2, S; Intel fraternity Council 2, 3; Band 1, 2. 3, Vice-Pi esident 2, Secretary 3. Sigma Phi Epsilon I. 2. 3, Secie- Varsity Wiestling 1, 2. 3. J)er taiy 3: Varsity Wiestling 3; Class Deutsche IV c m 3. Secretary 3; Executive Council 3; Station WMUH 2. 3. Spoits Diiec- tor 2, 3. 44 GEORGE W. ELDER F A.B. Maywood j N. ]. B.S. JAMES M. EARLY B.S, Mt. Bethel, Pa. Flu Sigma Kappa 2, 3, President 3; Station WMUH 2, 3; Freshman Counseling 3; Science Club 3. RICHARD L. EICHNER A.B. Philadel phia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 2. 3; Varsity Soccer 2, 3; Varsity “M " Club 2, 3; Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3; Fresh- man Basketball; Intiamutal Spoits 1, 2, 3; Ciarla Stall 2, 3. ANKLIN R. EWAN Millville, N. J. Intiainural Spoits 1. 2, 3. JOHN LEFFLER FAUST A.B. Macungie, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3; Kai)pa Phi Kappa 3; Omicioii Delta Kappa 3; Weekly Staff 2, 3, Associate Editor 2. City Editor 3; Alpha Lambda Omega 2, 3; ])er Deutsche ’erein 2, 3, Secretary 3; DeMolay Club 1 , 2 . F. E. FEDERSCHMIDT B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, Stewaid 2, 3; Intramural Sjxnts 1, 2, 3; Pre-medical Society 2. 3. GEORGE R. FINKBEINER B.S. Cheltenham , Pa. I’lii Kappa Tan 2, 3. 45 G. B. FRANKENFIELD, JR. B.S. Alleritown, Pa. Dt ' r Ihutscht ' i ' lifin 2: I-’ic-int-di- cal CIuI) 3; Alplia Lambda Omega 2, 3. JOHN JOSEPH FRFFZ .i.B. Dcr Dfutseke I ' frn ' n 2. BROOKE D. FULFORD Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tail Omega 1, 2. 3; Insti- tute of Chiistian Living 2, 3, Vice- Chairman 3. JOHN LEO GALLAGEIER A.B. Freernansburgj Pa. Alpha Kappa Alpha 3; Pie-thco- logical Club I. 2, 3; Muhlenbeig Cluistian Ass()ciation 3, Religious Activities Commission 3. Allentown, Pa. B.S. LEMAR M. GEARHART WARREN R. GEHMAN B.S. Allentown, Pa. B.S. Allentown, Pa. EDWIN F. GIBSON, JR. A.B. Norwich, N. Y. Station WMUII 2. 3, Chief En- gineer 3. Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2, 3; Ciarla Staff 3, Associate Editor 3. 46 HOWARD GINSBERG A,B. New York, N. } ' . Intiamuial Sports 1, 2, 3. DALE L. G. GIVLER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2. 3. HARRY GLICKMAN A.B. Paulshoro, N. J. Vaisity Basketball 2. 3; Intra- minal Sports 3. ROBERT M. GODNICK A.B. Lawrence, N. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. 2, 3; Intiamuial Spojts 1, 2, 3; Weekly Stall L 2, 3, Spoits Editor 3; Station WML ' II 2, Director of Spoits 2; Class of 1952 Cabinet I. HEBER T. GRAVER B.S. Bath, Pa. Plii Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. REX W. GREEN, JR. B.S. Drexel Hill, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Freshman Football; Pie-modical Club 3. J. DRAYTON HAMM A.B. Stone Harbor, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3; Intia- muial Football I, 2, 3; Class Vice- Pi esident 1. 2. 47 CARL B. HARRIS A.B. Baltimore , Md. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3; Muhlcn- hcii Christian Association 2, 3, Recreation Cliaiiman 3. HAROLD L. IIASENAUER A.B. Pottsville, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 3; Intiamural Sports 1, 2, 3; Weekly Staff 1, 2, 3. Copy Editor 2, 3; Pie-tiieological Club 1. 2, 3. Secretary 2. 3; Muh- lenberg Chiistian Association 2, 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, Assistant Man- ager 3; Doiinitoiy Council 3; Luth- eran Student Association 3; Institute of Christian Living 3. WILLIAM L. LIEFFLEY B.S. Oley, Pa. Intramural Spoits 2, 3; Band 1. EMIL G. HELBING A.B. Wilmington, Del. Plii Sigma Kappa 2, 3, Treasurer 3. LEONARD W. IIELFRICII W. F. HETRICK, JR. HAROLD E. HIGGINS A.B. Allefifown, Pa. A.B. WilU.Uon Park, N. A.B. Allentown, Pa. Fieshman Track. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3; Car- Dee Deutsche I ' erein 2, 3. dinal Key Society 2, 3, Sccretaiy- Treasmer 3; Meimaid Taveiii So- ciety 3; Band 1, 2, 3; Choir 3; Class Executive Council 2; Psychol- ogy Club 3; Station WMLdI 2. 48 JOSEPH HARRY HINGER A.B. Camden, N. ]. DONALD GEORGE HOHE B.S. Emtnaus, Pa. I’u ' -nii’dical Cluli 2, 3; Der Deutsche I ' eeein 2. Alpiia Larnbcia Omega 2, Sen ctary-Treas- mci 2; Class Executive Council 2; Cilass ' I ' teasurei 3. C. W. HOLLENBAGH B.S. Chester, Pa. Alpha Tan Omega 2. 3; Dee Deutsche I eeelti ; Muhlenheig Band 1. 2. 3. Tieasuier 3. C. T. HOLZMUELLER, JR. A.B. Drexel Hill, Pa. RICHARD C:. HOWELL B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. Plii Sigma Kappa 1. 2, 3; Intia- imnal .Spoits 1. 2, 3. CiHARLES F. ISELE A.B. Harrisburg, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Intiamuia! Spoits 2. 3; Band 1. 2, 3. JOSEPH JAMES JAINDIi A.B. Allentoivn, Pa. 49 DA ’ID PAUL JENTSCPI A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Plii Kappa Taxi 1, 2, 3, Chaplain 3; Mask and Dagger Club 2, 3; Sociulogy Club 3; Station WMl’H I. 2. 3. JEROLD KAPLAN A.B. Newton, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3; Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3; Intercollegi- ate Conference on Government 2, 3. MARRY A. KAUPP, JR. B.S. Ventnor, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2. 3, Sergcant- at-Aims 3; Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3; Pre-medical Club 3; Mermaid Tavein Society 3. GEORCxE II. KEATES B.S. Ventnor, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 3; Pie-medical Club 3: Dfi Deiifsthe T ' ere ' i 2; Cilass Tieasurer 3. EDWARD HARRY KEEFER B.S. Lansford, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 3; DcMolay Club 1, 2, 3; Science Club 2. 3: Der Deutsche ' erein 3; Dean ' s List 2. WALTER H. KIRSCHMAN B.S. Einmaus, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2, 3, Presi- dent 2. 3; Muhlenberg Band 1. 2. JERROLD KNEE A.B. New York, N. Varsity Golf 2, 3; Intiamural Spoi ts 2j 3. 50 T. L. KOEHLER, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pa. Lambda Clii Alplia 1, 2. 3, Vice- President 3; Ornicron Delta Kappa 3; Intramural Sports 3: Muhlenberg Christian Association 2. 3. Vice- President 3; Cardinal Key Society 1. 2; Class Treasurer 2; Class Presi- dent 3; Institute of Cbiistian Living 2; Intel fraternity Council 2, 3, S “c- retaiy 2, Vice-President 3. CLYDE BERNARD KOHL B.S. Reading, Pa. Science Club 3. JOHN S. KORNMANN B.S. Lewistown, Pa. Science Club 3. BRUCE KRAUTHEIM A.B. Paterson, N. J. Eta Sigma Phi 3; Pin Sigma lota 1 : Baseball 1 ; Spanish Club 3. E. C. KREIDER, JR. A.B. Hicksville, N. 1 ' . Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, Secretary 3; Pre-lheological Club 1. 2. 3. Treas- urer 2; Sociology Club 3; Muhlen- f)erg Ciuistian Association 2, 3; Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3. WH.LIAM A. KROPP B.S. Allentown, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3; Week- ly Stab 1; Science Club 2, 3; In- stitute of Ciuistian Living 2. 3, Vice Cliaiiman 3; DeMolay Club 2, GORDON C. LATZKO A.B. Ridgefield Park, N. . Varsity Baseball L 3. 51 JOHN RAYMOND LAUER . ' l.R. Ashlandj Pa. Plii Kappa Tau 1. 2. 3; Ciarla Staff 2, 3. Activities Editoi 2, 3: Nferniaid Tavern Society 3; Intei- fiaternity Council 3; Cliceileadei 1; Band Dium Major 2. 3; Class Execu- tive Council 1. 2. 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. HARRISON D. LEIDY A.B. Souderton, Pa. Psychology Club 3. ROBERT LOUIS LEOPOLD .L . Pen Argyll Pa. Mulilenbeig Band 1. SIGMUND LEVIN A.B. Quakertown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, Recoiding Secretaiy 3: Intramuial Spoits 1. 3: luteicollegiate Conference on Government 2, 3. Student Vice- Chaiiman 3. Student Chaiiman Rules Committee, State Conven- tion 3. HUGH THOMAS LEWIS A.B. Teaneck, N. ]. Plii Sigma Kappa 1, 2. 3; Weekly Staff 1, 2. 3, Cartoonist 2. 3; Sta- tion WMUfl 2, 3; Fieshman Execu- tive Council. EDWARD G. LENDRAT B.S. Bridgeport, Conn. Phi Sigma lota 3, 4; Fieshman VVi estling. IRA LIEBSON A.B. Passaic, N. ]. Phi Sigma Iota. 52 JAMES HOWE LOUCKS B.S. Longport, N. ]. Phi Sigma Iota 3; Ititramuial Sports 1, 2; Pie-mcclical Club 3; Mcuinaicl Tavrin Society 3; Class Piesitlent 2; Student Council 2; Freshman Tribunal 2; National Stu- dent’s Association 2, 3; Institute of Christian Living 2, 3; Freshman Student Advisor 3; Class Executive Council 1, 2, 3; Doinritory Crrun- cil 2, 3. ROBERT IL LOUCKS A.B. Camden, N. J. Muhlenberg Christian Associatiorj 2. 3; Publicity Chairman 3; Socio- logical Society 2, 3, Secretary 3; Pt e-theological Club 1. 2. 3; Iirlia- inutal Sports 1, 2, 3; M-liook 3. Editor-in-Chief 3; Freshman Debat- ing 1; Freslrmair Tribunal 2. CARMAN F. MAZZUCCA A.B. Little Silver, N. ]. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3; Freshcnan Basketball; Varsity Basel all 2, 3; Irrtramuial Sports 1. 2. 3 ; " M " Club 3: Dean ' s List 2. FRANCIS P. McBRIDE A.B. Bethleheiv , Pa. JAMES A.B. M. McNALLY Bethlehem, Pa. JOHN S. MEST B.S. Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. 2. 3; Inlia- nrural Basketball 1: Station WML ' II 1. 2. 3. Freshman Track; Varsity Track 2; Alpha Lambda Omega 2, 3; Pre- medical Society 3. SHELDON B. MEYERSON B.S. Brooklyn, N. Phi Sigma Kappa L 2. 3, Vice- President 3; ii ' eekly Stafl 1; Fresh- man Cross-Country and Track; Pre- medical Club 2, 3; Class Executive Courtcil 2; AVotld Student Service Fund 1; Institute of Christiarr Liv- ing 3. 53 RICHARD O. MILLER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Sociology Club 3. RODNEY JAY MINNER B.S. Catasauqua, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 3; Intramural Footljall 3. KLAUS G. MOLZAHN A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Fiesliman Tiack 1; Pi e-theological Club 3; Der Deutsche Verein 2. 3; Mulilenlierg Christian Assoria- lion 3. ROBERT A. MORRIS A.B. Passaic, N. ]. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. 2, 3; Intia- mural Spoits 1, 2, 3; Freshman Tiibunal 2. PIERRE D. MOURAD, JR. A.B. Teaneck, N. J. Muhlenberg Weekly I, 2, 3, Fea- tuie Editor 2, 3; Arcade 3; Intra- muial Spoits 1. 2, 3; Station WMl ' H 1, 2. 3. Cliicf Announcei 2. Piogram Diiectoi 3; Mulilenbeig band 1. 2. FRANCIS L MOYER, JR. A.B. Fullerton, Pa. Weekly Stall ' 1 ; Pre-theulogical Club 1. RODNEY D. MOYER B.S. Kutztown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Muhlen- berg Band I, 2, 3. 54 W. E. MUSGRAVE, JR. A.B. Pt. Pleasant Beach, N. J. Intramural Spoi t.s 1, 2, 3; So- ciological Society 2, 3, Tieasurc] 3. CHARLES C. NEWHALL A.B. Allentown, Pa. Pill Sigma Rappa 2, 3, Inductor 3. JOSEPH JAMES MUSTO B.S. Allentown, Pa. Chairman of the Soph-Fiosh Hop Dance Committee 1. 2. ROBERT S. PARKER B.S. West Newton, Alass. Lamlida Ciii Alplia 1. 2, 3; Vai- .sity Tennis 2, 3; Intranuiial Spoils 1, 2, 3; “M " Club 2, 3; Sopli-Fiosh Hop Decorating Committee 1. 2. JAY STANLEY NEGIN A.B. LaureJton, N. Phi Sigma Kappa 1. 2. 3; Fresh- man Basketball; Intiamuial Spoils 1. 2, 3: Varsity Golf Manager 3: Intercollegiate Confei ence on Gov- einment 3; Debating 1. GEORGE W. PFAUTZ A.B. Akron. Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2, 3; li’eck- ly Stall 1. 2, 3, Assistant Business Ianager 3; Ciaila 2; DeMolay Club 2, 3. Piesident 3. HENRY H. PIERCE A.B. Northaru pton, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2. 3, 4. 55 GEORGE V. PIKE B.S. South Orange N. J. Sigma Fill Epsilon 1. 2, 3, Vicc- Pi esidfiit 3. ALFRED EDWIN POLICKE B.S. S pringfield Gardens, L.I., N. y. Phi Sigma Kappa 2, 3; Phi Sigma Iota 3; Pi f-me tlical Society 2, 3; Muhlenlirtg (3iiistian Association 3. RICFIARD R. READINGER B.S. Emmaus, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2, 3. WARREN GENE REED B.S. Tower CAty, Pa. Sigma I’lii Epsilr n 3; Vaisity Football 2, 3. WILLIAM S. RICE B.S. Tarnaqua, Pa. Lambda Clii Alpha 2, 3; Ciarla Stall 2; Vaisity Soccei 2, 3; Var- sity Wiestling 2. 3: Pie-rnedical Club 2, 3. ROBER ' F G. RICHARDSON A.B. Glen Ridge, N. ]. Sigma I hl Epsilon 3; Weekly Stall 1, 2. 3; Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3; Mask and Daggei 3. KARL EDWARD RINGER A.B. Slatington, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 3; Weekly Stall 3; Intramuial Sports 1, 2, 3; Band 3; Debate 3; Intercollegiate Confei- r’uce on Government 3. 56 Lambda Clii Alpiia I, 2, 3, Ritii- Plii Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3. alist 2, President 3; IVj ' i ' kly Stall 2. 3. Pliotogi aphic E lil( r 3; Ciarla Stall 2, 3, Pliotogr aj)l ic Editor 3; Band 1. 2, 3; Mask and Dagger 3; Institute of Clnistlan Living 2, 3. Weekly Stall eiety 2. 3. 1 ; Pre-medical So- GERALD L. SATTEE B.S. Trenton, N. J. c:piarles j. Schaeffer A.B. Easton, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 3. BENJAMIN SCHATMAN B.S. Hillside, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3; Weekly Stall ' , Photogiapher I, 2. 3; Intia- iiiural Sports 1, 2, 3; Freshman Foot- Ijall: Pre-medical Society 2, 3; Dean ' s List 2, 3. DONALD G. SCHIMMEL B.S. Allentown, Pa. Intiamuial Spoits 2; Band 1. 57 C:IIARLES W. SCPIMinr B.S. New York, N. l‘lu Sigma Kai)pa 1, 2, 3; Inter- ftatoinity Council 3: Varsity Tiack 2. 3: Mi ' imaid Tavcin Society 3; Fi eslunan T ihnnal. EDWARD ROY SCHOLL A.B. Bath, Pa. Kta Sigma Phi; Der Beutschr ’ nin: Alplia Lam})da Omega 3. JOSEPH W. SCHWAR I’Z A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Kta Sigma Phi 2. 3; Prc-tlieologi- cal Cluii 1. 2, 3; Muhlenberg Cliiis- tian Association I, 2, 3. Chaiiman Personal and Campus Ailairs Com- mission 2, 3. WILBUR SILFIES SCHOLL B.S. Allentown, Pa. Muhl enberg Band 2. JOHN R. SCHUG A.J . liaston. Pa. RICHARD T. SEAMAN LAWRENCE G. SELICK B.S. Allentown, Pa. A.B. Glen Ridge, N. J. Intrarnuial Basketljall 2; Science Sigma Phi Epsilon 3; Ciarla Staff Club 2, 3. 3. 58 ELWOOD O. SEMMEL A.B. Allentown, Fa. FLOYD EDWIN SC:11UPP B.S. Plymouth, Pa. Varsity Ci oss-Counti y and Ti ack 2, 3; Fresliman Cross-Country and Track; Weekly Slafi I. 2; Intia- imiral Spoits 1, 2; ‘ ' M” Club 2. 3. SABIN LOUIS SERBAN A.B. Bethlehem , Pa. CARRY R. SMEPIl A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Sigma Pin Epsilon 2, 3; Varsity Haskclball 2, 3; Fiesliman liaskct- ball. BRYCE ROBERT SIIAW B.S. Mansfield, Pa. Plii Sigma Kappa 1, 2. 3. Sccre- taiy 1, 2; Alpha Kappa Alpha 3; Fieshman Football and Basketball: Chapel Choii I, 2. 3; Pi e-iiV ' dical Club 1. 2; Mulilenbeig C.hiistian Association 2, 3; Institute of Chiis- lian Living 3, Chairman 3; Inter- collegiate Confeience on Goveinment 2. Secretaiy 2: Meimaid ' I’avein Society 3; Cierman Club 2, 3. BRUCE D. SMITHEMAN A.B. Haddon Heights, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau I, 2, 3. Assistant Treasurer 3. ALEX W. S. SOCHACKI B.S. Camden, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3. Al])ha Tau (Jmega 1, 2, 3; Weekly Eta Sigma Phi. Stair 3; Class Executive Council 1. 2. 3; Pie-theological Club 3; liand i; Chapel Choir 1. 2; Station VVMUII 2; Chaiiman Junior l rom Committee 3. 59 DAVID S. SOLOMON A.B. West End, N. J. Phi Epsilon Ih 1, 2, 3, Secictaiy 2, 3; Intiamuial Spoils 1. 2. 3; Fioshman Di ' l ' iating; Station WMUII 3, Jhiblic Relations Diiertoi 3; Intel fratei nity C ' ouncil Uall C ' «nn- mittee 2. GEORGE F. SPIEKER A.B. Emmaus, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2. 3. WAYNE D. Sl’ETTLER B.S. Ilershey, Pa. Lambda Clii Alpha 1, 2, 3, Piesi- dent 3; Freshman Basketball : Intra- muial Spoils 1. 2. 3; Pie-medical Society 3. RICHARD VOLK STOTT A.B. Norwich, N. Lambda Chi Alpha 1. 2, 3, Li- biarian 3; Varsity Oolf 2. 3; Inter- collegiate Confei ence on Govern- ment 3. ROHERF C. SUMMERS i.B. Ma plewood, N. ]. JOHN RICHARD TEAL A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. A. LOUIS TENGZELIUS B.S. Valley Stream, N. F. Inliammal Sports I, 2 ; Caidinal Key 3; Inteicollegiate Confeience on (ioveinment 3: National Students Association 2; Doimitoiy Council 2, 3. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3; Phi Alpha I ' heta 3; Vaisity liaseball 2: Intra- mural Spoils 1. 2, 3: Mermaid Tav- ern Society 2, 3; National Student Association 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3; Class Ihesident 2, 3; Intercol- legiate Confei ence on Government 3. Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3. 60 E. G. THIRRFELDER A.B. Fleetwood y Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3; Plii Alplia ' I ' lieta 3; Sigma Phi Iota 3: Intra- mural Sports 1. 2. 3: M -iinaid lavern Society 3; Intcirollegiate Conference on Goveinmenl 3; In- stitute of Cliristian Living 2, 3. Vicc-Cliaii man 2, 3; National Stu- dent Association 2, 3. Chaiiman 2, 3; Class Executive Council 2; Dean ' s List 2. 3; Editor-in-Chief Chaila 3. RICHARD J. THOMAS B.S. Allentown, Pa. Idii Sigma Kappa 2. 3; Fiesli- man Football: Chapel Choii ' 2. RICHARD J. THOMSON A.B. Walton, N. Y. Intercollegiate Confeience on Gov- ernment 2, 3. WILLIAM B. TODD, JR. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1; Science Club 1. GUV B. TOWNSEND B.S. Catasanqua, Pa. Tiansfei Student; Sigma Phi Epsi- lon 3; Pie-medical Club 3. JOHN A. TURTZO A.B. Bangor, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3; Ciarla Staff 2. 3. National Student Associa- tion 2; Mcimaid Tavein Society 3. OWEN C. H. UNANGST B.S. Bath, Pa. 61 JAMP:S R. VAUGHAN B.S. Slatinglon, Pa. Phi Sis” ' ! Kaj)ija 3. GEORGE V. WAGNER A.B. V eehawken, N. . Spanisli Soricty 2, 3. EIAROLD S. WEISS A.B. Boyertown, Pa. Alpha Kappa Alpha 3: Eta Sigma Plii 2, 3; Intianuiial Spoits I, 2. 3; Pi e-theological Club 1. 2. 3. Vicv- PicsidoTit 3: Muhlonbcig Chiistian Assoc ' iatiun I. 2. 3, Ticasuici 3; Luthciaii Studi ' iit Association 2. 3. GEORGE A. WALL A.B. West Englewood, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1. 2 3, Comp- troller 3: Weekly Staff 3; Varsity Tennis 2; Intiaimiial Spoits 1. 2, 3. ERNEST F. WESCOE A.B. West CUitasauqua, Pa. Vaisity Football 2. 3; Freshman Football: Varsity “M " Club 3; Vaisity Baseball 3. OI’TO F. WEBER A.B. Allentown, Pa. RICIHARD W. WFIITAKER B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, 3; Vaisity Baseball 2. 3; Freshman Wrestling 1; Varsity Wrestling 2: Intramural Spoits 1, 2, 3; Varsity “M” Club 3. 62 M. N. WILFONG, JR. A.B. Norristown, Pa. Plii Kappa Tau I. 2, 3; Moirnaicl Tavern Society 1: Arcrali ' Stall 1; Muiilenberg Hand 1. 2. 3; Intra- mural Sports 1. 2, 3; Cilee Cinh 1. ALAN M. WOODWORTH A.B. Wilkes-Barre , Pa. Fieslnnan Football 1, Varsity P’ootball 2. 3: Intranun al Spoits 1, 2, 3. W. H. WOODWORIII A.B. Wilkes-Barre , Pa. Freshman Ff)otball 1, Varsity Football 2. 3: Vaisity baseball 2: Varsity “M " Cllub 2, 3; Ooiinitory Council 2. 3. WILLIAM G. WORSINGER B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Lambda Clii Alpha 1, 2, 3. Ath- letic Dii’cctor 3; Intianunal Sirorts 1, 2, 3. ROBERT B. ’ERBV A.B. limmaus. Pa. . lpha Tan Omega 1, 2, 3; li ' rikly Stab 2, 3. EARL E. ZEINER A.B. Hellertown, Pa. Pi e-theological Club 1. 2, 3. DONALD B. ZIPPLER B.S. Elizabeth, N. J. Phi Kappa Tan 1, 2, 3. 63 ofiL SOPHOMORE CLASS I’he Soph-Frosh dance committee selected “Harvest Hop” as the theme for the annual semi- formal affair. The dance was held on November 3, in the Frolics ballroom with Lee Vincent and his twek ' e piece band playing from nine to mid- night. The decorations committee captured all the color and beauty of fall in the Harvest Season decorations. I’he Sophomores displayed great class spirit as they won the traditional Soph-Frosh ev ' ents. The Sophomores could not make a clean sweep, how- ever, for the Freshmen were victorious in the hard fought push-ball game. 64 President . . . I ice-Presidoil Secretary . . . . ' I ' rcasurcr . . . Richaki) Cowan . . . , David Nodlr Sidney Franzblau . . James Wagner SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS econ cl em ter President Robert Smitei ] ' icc-President David Noble Secretary Sidney Franzblau Treasurer James Willwerth 65 RALPH JAMES ALTHOUSE, JR. A. B. Emmaus, Pa. Fiesliman Basketball 1: Varsity Basketball 2. ARTHUR ALAN ALTMAN B. S. Pottsville, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1. 2; Tieasuier 2; Tntia- miiial Sports 1, 2; Der ]),iilfclu- 1. 2; Cardinal Key 1, 2; Pie-medical Society 2; Muh- lenbeig Christian Association 2; Institute of Clnistian Living I, 2; Fiesbman Tribunal 2. HARRY AMBROSE, JR. A.B. Haddon Heights, N. J. ■Mpha Tan Omega 1, 2; WEEKLY StalT 1; Freshman Basketball 1; Varsity Golf 2; Inter- collegiate ConferiMice on Government 2. CAMERON ANDERSON A.B. Bronxville, N. Y. .Alpha Tan Omega 1, 2. STEVE BANKO A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. I ' lansler Student. KARLTON LOWELL BATT A. B. Bethlehem. Pa. Phi Kappa Tan I, 2; Freshman Football 1; Varsity F ' ootball 2. REMO BEDOTTO B. S. Allentown, Pa. Pie-medical Society 2. DA TD H. BLACK B.S. Philadeljthia, Pa. Phi Kappa I’au 1, 2. ROBERT R. BL.ACK . .B. Coopersburg, Pa. Chapel Choir 1, 2. DEAN J. BOHS . .B. Palmyra, N. J. Fieshman Football 1; Varsity Football 2; ‘‘M” Club 2; Inti animal Spoits 1, -■ JOSEPH NICHOLOS BONACCI A.B. Pittsburgh, Pa. Fieshman Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2; “M” Club 2. BERNARD ALLISON BOWMAN A. B. Hanover, Pa. •Alpha Tan Ome.ga 1, 2; Cardinal Key So- ciety 2. HUGH THOMPSON BROWNE , .B. High Bridge, N. J. Chapel Choir 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Intiamuial Spoits 1, 2, PAUL CHARLES BRUCKER B. S, Cheltenham, Pa. Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2; West Hall Proctor 2. WILLIAM H. BUCHENHORST B.S. Allentown. Pa. Pie-medical Society 2. GEORGE WILSON CARMONA B.S. Strathmere, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Intramiual .Spoits 1. 2. RICHARD WALTER COWEN A.B. Rochester, N. Y. WEEKLY Staff 1, 2: Class President 2: Muh- lenberg Christian Association 2, Secretary 2. WARD M. DAHL.ANDER A. B. Hackensack, N. J. Lambda Chi .Alpha 1, 2; CI.ARLA Staff 2: Fheshman F ' ootball 1: V ' arsity Football 2; " M’’ Club 2. JACK WILLIAM DAVIS B. S. Slatington, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1. ROBERT DAY A.B. Scllersville, Pa. EDWARD G. DEIBERT . .B. Bronx, N. Y. Plii Sigma Kappa 2; WMUII Stall 2; Intia- mural Spoits I. 2. ROBERT EARL DeREMER A. B. Paterson, N. J. RICHARD D. DERSTINE B. S. Scllersville, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Fieshman F ' ootball 1; Varsity Football 2; Pre-medical Society 2; Intia- muial Spoits 1, 2. ROBERT DRUCKENMILLER .A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau, 1, 2; Freshman Football 1; Varsity Football 2; Varsity Wrestling 2; liitra- muial Spoits 1, 2. JOHN BRUCE DUNLOP B.S. Floral Park, N. Y. ■Alpha Tail Omega 1, 2. RICHARD E. ECKERT B.S. Hellertown, Pa. Fieshman Basketball 1: Varsity Basketball 2. CHARLES W. B. EDSON . .B. Norwalk, Conn. ■Alpha ' Fan Omega 1. 2; I’leshman I ' lack 1, GEORGE ROBERT EICHLER B.S. Northampton. Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1, 2: Band I. 2. HOWARD ERNEST ERDM.AN B.S. Weatherly, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2; Muhleiiberg Christian ■Association 2. DONALD GORDON FRIST A. B. Bethlehem, Pa. Vaisity Soccei 2; Intiaiiiiiial .Spoits I. 2. JOHN ILLIAM FESSMAN B. S. Rtnmcm- ' du, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2. SIDNEY MYRON FRANZBLAU ■A.B. Newark, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 2; Class Secretary 2: Executive Council 1; Fieshman Tiibunal 2; Intercollegiate Conference on Government 2; Co-Chaiiman National Studenl Association 2; Intramural Sports 1 , 2 . ROBERT A. FRATl ' O ■A.B. F’lushing, N. A ' . Alpha Tau Omega 2; Band 2; W.Ml II Staff 1. LEONARD JAY FRIEDMAN B.S. Oucens, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. 2; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2: Intiamuial Spoits 1. 2. HAROLD ROBERT FRITZ ,A.B. .Allentown. Pa. Band 1, 2. HARRY PAUL FULLER B.S. Lansdowne, Pa. Phi Sigma Kajipa 2; Baiitl 1, 2: Muhlenberg Christiaii Association 2, Cabinet Member 2. ROGER CARL FULMER B.S. Northampton, Pa. Band 1. 66 CHARLES MAXWELL FUNK B.S. Langhorne, Pa. I ' hi Sigma Kappa 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 1. 2; Varsity Track 1, 2; “M” Club 1, 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. JOHN ERNEST CARMAN B.S. Emmaus, Pa. ALFRED CFIRISTIAN GLATZ B.S. New Rochelle, N. Y. JULES GOLDSTEIN A.B. Allentown, Pa. PARKER WESLEY GROW, JR. A.B. Pottstown, Pa. Chapel Choir 1; Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Mask and llaggei I, 2. JOHN JOSEPH GULLA A. B. Emmaus, Pa. RALPH JACOB HABERERN B. S. I’ullcrton, Pa. C. RONALD HABGOOD A.B. , tlantic City, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; I’lcshmaii llasketball Manager 1; Freshman I ' ribunal 2; National Stu- dent Association 1. 2; DeMolay Club 1, 2. COLLINS H. HAINES A.B. Palmyra, N. J. LAWRENCE LAMAR HAND A. B. Pine Grove, Pa. Fieshman Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2. RALPH WALTER HASSLER B. S. Werncrsville, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; CIARLA Stall 2; Cardinal Key Society 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2; Do Molay Club 1, 2. HERBERT DOUGLAS HEEREN A.B. West Englewood, N. J. WEEKLY Stall ' 1, 2; Intramural Sports 1. EARL SMITH HEFFNER, JR. A.B. Hellertown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. LEONARD WILLIAM HELFRICH A.B. Allentown. Pa. ARTHUR J. HENNE A.B. Mamaroneck, N. Y. Chapel Choii 1.2; Pre-theological Club 2; Vai- sity Baseball 2; Intiamural .Sports 1. 2. HARRY KLEBER HERRICK A.B. Princeton, N. J. Varsity Wiestling 2. GERALD T. FIERTZ A.B. Allentown. Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2; WMUH Staff 1, 2; Cliiel Radio Announcer 1, 2; Program Diiector 1 . 2 . ROBERT GEORGE HICKS A.B. Haddonfield, N. J. Varsity Football Managei 2; Intiaimtral Sports I, 2. WILLIAM G. HITCHCOCK A.B. Philadelphia. Pa. Vaisity Soccei 2: " M” Club 2; Intraiuuial Spoits 1. 2. ROBERT PETER HONOCHICK A.B. Allentown, Pa. d ' HEODORE F. HOPKINS A. B. Lincoln Park, Pa. ROBERT JAMES FIUBER B. S. Philadelphia, Pa. CHARLES ELWOOD HUEGEL A. B. Orwigsburg, Pa. Fu ' shman d ' libunal 2; Pi e-theological Cluli 1, 2. LeROY GEORGE JACKOPLN B. S. Painesville, O. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Fieshman Football 1; Vaisity Football 2. ARTHUR L. JACOBS, JR. A.B. Havertown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2. ANDREW G. JAROS A. B. Pelham, N. Y. WEEKLY Staff 2; Varsity Football Manager 2; Institute ol Chiistian Living 1, 2; Muhlenberg Chi istian Association 1 ; Cardinal Key Society 1 , 2 . PAUL JONAS B. S. Palmerton, Pa. WILLIAM MOYER JONES A.B. Shenandoah, Pa. Varsity Wrestling 2; Pre-theological Club 2. JOSEPH HENRY JORDA A.B. Bloomfield, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Spanish Club 1, 2. JOHN EDWARD JOSLIN A.B. Pleasantville, N. J. HELMUT FIANS KAFFINE A.B. Wyomissing, Pa. Pi e-tiicological Club 1,2; Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2; Institute of Christian Living Week 2. DAVID E. KAISER . ' k.B, Glenside, Pa. Muiileiibeig Christian Association 2; Institute of Chiistian Living 2. ROBERT KILLOUGH III A.B. Wyndmoor, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 2; Wrestling 1; Class Vice President 1; Chapel Choir 1, 2; Forensic 2. LUTHER DEAN KISTLER A. B. Lebanon, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Band 2. CHARLES LEWIS KNECHT B. S. Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Pie-medical Society 2; Institute of Christian Living Committee 1. W. THOMAS KNIPE B.S. Perkasie, Pa. Pre-medical Society 2; Der Deutsche Verein 2; Intramural Spoits 2. METHODIUS JOSEPH KOCIS B.S. Emmaus, Pa. Freshman Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2; Varsity Baseball 2. JAMES C. KRAMLICH B.S. Northampton, Pa. Freshman Track 1; Alpha Lambda Omega 1, 2; Fieshman Tribunal 2; Sophomore Executive Council 2. EVAN SCHLICHER KRANZLEY A.B. East Greenville, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2; Mask and Dagger 1, 2. VICTOR A. KRONINGER A.B. Shillington, Pa. Pre-theological Club 2; Institute of Christian Living 2. 67 RONALD DAVID LAUCHMEN A.B. Lansdale, Pa. Ilaiul 1, 2: Iiitramuial Sports 1, 2. JAMES SPIERWOOD MILLER B.S. Hazleton, Pa. Lambda Clii .Mplia 2; WMUH Staff 2. PHILIP ANTHONY RAUTH, JR. A.B. Hancock, Md. Traiisfci Student; WEEKLY 2, Associate City Editor 2. ALFRED LEITNER B.S. Allentown, Pa. WEEKLY Staff 1. 2: Der Deutsche Verein 1; Institute of Cliiistian Living 2; I’l e-mcdical Club 2. RICHARD F. LICHTENVVALNER A. B. Allentown, Pa. THEODORE THOMAS LITHGOW B. S. Coaldale, Pa. I’lii Kappa Tan 2; Ficsliman Basketball 2; Intiaminal Spot ts 1. 2. WILLIAM WAL ' FER LONGENECKER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Ejrsilon 2; Frcsliman Football 1. GRANT R. LUDDER . ..B. Flushing, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2; Band 2; Youth Fellow- ship 1; Intt animal Sports 1. LAWRENCE A. McCLAFFERTY A. B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1 , 2. D.wiD JOSEPH McLaughlin B. S. Catasauqua, Pa. Vaisity Basketball 2. GEORGE RAYMOND MACK, JR. B.S. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Lambda Omega 2. EDWIN WILSON MARTIN. JR. A.B. Rockville Centre, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2: WEEKLY Staff 1, 2; Varsity Soccer 2; WMUH Staff 2, Public Rela- tions Director 2; Freshman Tiibunal 2; .Sopho- more Dance Committee 2. ROBERT R. MAYNES A.B. Allentown, Pa. DONALD 1. MILLER A.B. Laurelton, N. Y. Phi Sigma Kappa 2; Varsity Soccer 2. ROBERT E. H. MILLER . .B. Paxinos, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2: Fieshman Vrestling 1; Varsity Vrestling 2: Freshman Football 1; Var- sity Football 2; “M’’ Chib 2; Intiaimiral Sports I. 2. STANLEY Z. MILLER .‘V.B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, Treasurer 2; Sophomore Executive Council 2; Intramuial Sports 1, 2; Freshman Tiibunal 2. GEORGE OSCAR MILLS A.B. Verona, N. J. A!f)ha I ' au Omega 1. 2; Freshman Football 1; Varsity Football 2; ‘‘M” Club 2; Intiamuial Sports 1. 2. OLIVER O NEIL MOORE A.B. Northampton, Pa. ROBERT ARTHUR MOORHOUSE . .B. West Englewood, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2. VINCENT CARMINE NARDONE A.B. Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2. A. ssociate City Editor 2; Band 1; W ' MUH Staff 1. CALVIN DALE NESTER B. S. .Vllentown, Pa. WILLIAM JOHN NIKODEM . .B. Skaneateles, N. Y. DAVID NOBLE . ' k.B. Maplewood, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2; CIARLA Stahl 1. 2; Fieshman Basketball 1; Class Treasurer 1; Class Vice President 2; Intiamural Sports L 2. RAY B ARNDT NYGE A.B. Telford, Pa. Eta Sigma Phi 2; Chapel Choir 1, 2; Pie- theological Club 1, 2; Lutheran Student Asso- ciation 2. KEITH EDWARD PAULISON .V.B. Pompton Lakes, N. J. Alplia 7’aii Omega 1, 2; Cardinal Key Society 2; Institute of Christian Living 2. WILLIAM GEORGE RAUPP B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Intramural Sports 2. ROBERT ALLEN REESE A.B. Silvcrdalc, Pa. RALPH HUNT REILEY A.B. Glendora, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2. BRUCE TALBOT REMY A.B. Saddle River, N. J. Intramuial Sports 1. 2. WILLIAM ABRAHAM RESTUM A.B. Allentown, Pa. JOSEPH JAMES RIZZO A. B. Paterson, N. J. Fresliman Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2. ROBERT C. ROBINSON . " V B. Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha I ' au Omega 2. NATH. N RODNON B. S. Englewood, N. J. WEEKLY Staff 2; WMUH Staff 2. MICH. EL ROMANIC .A.B. Allentown, Pa. Executive Council 2. PETER A. S.ACHS B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2; WMUH Staff 2; Inter- fiateinity Council 2; Intramural Spoits 1. 2. RICHARD CHARLES SAMES A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. De Molay Clnb 1, 2; Band I, 2. ALEXANDER C. SCH.AUS A.B. West Englewood, N. J. CHARLES WILLIAM SCHICK .A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2; W.MUH Staff I, 2. 68 GEORGE LOUIS SCHINDLER A. B. Conneaut, O. Freshman Football I; Varsity Football 2; Var- sity Track 2; ‘‘M” Club 2. LEONARD DONALD SCHLEGEL B. S. Fleetwood, Pa. FREDERICK EDWIN SGHLICHER A.B. Allentown, Pa. DAVID BEAUMONT SEAY A.B. Flourtown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon I, 2; Varsity Wrestling 2; WEEKLY Stair 1, 2. HAROLD EMORY SHEELY A.B. Shiremanstown, Pa. F ' leslinian Football 1; Vatsity Football 2. R. LEE SHORTRIDGE A. B. Wyndmoor, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2; Cross Country 2; Varsity Track 2; Intramuial Spoits 1, 2; Class President 1; Class Executive Council 2; Student Council 1; Chapel Choir 1, 2; Glee Club 2; Institute of Christian Living 2. JOSEPH MATTHEW SKUTCHES B. S. Slatington, Pa. ROBERT ALLAN SMITH B.S. Chester, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi, 1, 2; WEEKLY Staff 2; Class President 2; Student Discount Service 2, Chair- man 2; Pre-medical Society 2; Der Deutsche Verein 2; National Students Association 2; Stu- dent Council 2; Ghaiiman Seminar Committee for Institute of Christian Living Week 2; Class Executive Council 2; Band 1. 2. GEORGE SNYDER A. B. Bowmanstown, Pa. ALBERT C. STEIN B. S. Cliffside Park, N. J. RICHARD FRIED STEVENS A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tan Omega 1, 2; Institute of Chris- tian Living 1, 2. JOSEP H MICHAEL STIANCHE A.B. Lansford, Pa. Varsity Basketball 2. RICHARD G. SUTCLIFFE, JR. A. B. Wrightstown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 2; Spanish Club 2. WALTER C. TEUFEL, JR. B. S. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 1, 2; Fieshman Football 1. RICHARD CHARLES THIEL A. B. Teaneck, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2; Cross Country 2; WEEKLY Staff 1, 2, Ciiculation Manager 2; National Student Association 1. 2, Chaitrnan 2; Intramuial Sports 1. 2. JAMES JOSEPFI THOMAS B. S. Allentown, Pa. Freshman Football 1. JAMES WILLIAM TORKOS B.S. Hcllcrtown, Pa. ROBERT JAMES TROLLINGER A. B. Palm, Pa. CARMEN F. TURCO B. S. Trenton, N. J. JOHN J. TURNER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2. JAMES ROBERT WAGNER A.B. Woodhaven, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2; Class Treasurer 2; Fresh- man Tribunal 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. WILLIAM THOMAS WALTON A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 2; Pre-theological Club 1, 2; Band 1, 2; Lutheran Strrdent Association 2; Institute of Christian Living Week Committee 2. ROBERT LeROY WARMKESSEL A. B. Allentown, Pa. ALVIN WEINER B. S. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2; Inter Fraternity Council 2; Intramural Sports 1, 2. FRED JOHN WESLOSKY A.B. Shamokin, Pa. ALBERT JOSEPH WHEELER A.B. Allentown, Pa. THOMAS T. WIGGINS A.B. Kingston, N. Y. Band 1. ROBERT JOHN WILDE A. B. Allentown, Pa. Pie-theological Club 1. 2; Eta Sigma Phi 2; WEEKLY Staff 1. 2; Lirtheran Student Asso- ciation 1, 2; Institute of Christian Living 1, 2, Chairman of Worship Committee 2. JAMES WILLIAM WILLWERTH B. S. West Reading, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, Secretaiy 2; Class Tieasuicr 2; Intiamural Sports 1, 2. RICHARD CHARLES WOLF A. B. Pennsburg, Pa. RAYMOND CHARLES WOLFERT B. S. Amityville, N. Y. Band 1, 2; Glee Club 1, 2; WMUH Staff 1, 2. RICHARD W. WOOD A. B. Allentown, Pa. RICHARD KUHNS YEHL, JR. B. S. Allentown, Pa. JOHN FRANCIS ZACCARO A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. GEORGE W. ZIEGLER A.B. Pine Grove, Pa. Pre-theological Club 1, 2. JOHN JACOB ZIEGLER A.B. Lancaster, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1, 2; Secretary 2; Class Sec- retary 1; Chapel Choir 1, 2. CHARLES B. ZIMMERMAN, JR. A.B. Springfield, O. Intramural Sports 1, 2. 69 ofiL FRESHMAN CLASS rhe traditional Soph-Frosh events were as thrilling and spir- ited as ever and did a great deal to unify the Freshman Glass into a spirited group. Although the Fieshnien were not able to win the Tug-of-VVar, they did give a good account of themsehes. Bc- lore the contest had gotten under way, the two groups began a mud-slinging free-for-all. lliis was soon ended. The superior numbers on the F ' reshman side proved an asset when they rvon the first pull. Flowever, their ic- tory was short lived, for the Sophomores took over and went on to win the next two pulls and the event. A Push-ball contest, the first of its kind in the Soph-Frosh perils was held on the Muhlen- berg football field. The yearlings cashed in on two tallies in the first period due to their superior- ity in numbers and won by the score of 2-0. d ' he last event of the series was a touch football game. The Sophomores led by 70 the score of 6-0 until the last dying sec- onds when a freshman fell on a fumble in the Sophomore goal zone to knot the score. However, all ties are recorded as victories for the Sophomores. The Fresh- men lost two of the three events and with them the privilege of removing their reg- ulations by Hallowe’en Day. The Freshman class took part in the annual pajama parade and Center Square pep-rally prior to the Lafayette-Muhlerr- berg football game. The parade was kept well in hand for the first tinre in years. FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President . . . . Vice-President Treasurer . . . Secretary . . . . RorrERT Young , ,|. CK JOROAN . . . Scott Lea David Coover 71 MARTIN LUTHER ACKER A. B. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau I ; WEEKLY 1 ; Tennis 1 ; Chapel Clioir 1; Glee Chib 1; WMl’H; Intra- inuial Spoils 1. ERNEST LOUIS AIELLO . .B. Lipper Montclair, N. J. •Alpha Tau Omega 1; Freshman Basketball Manager 1. BARRY LAYTON ALTMAN B. S. VVoodbourne, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi 1 ; Intramural Baseball 1 : Na- tional Student .Association 1. GINO M, ANGORA B.S. Orange, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1; Fieshman Cross Country: Inti annual Baseball 1. CARROLL G. ANGSTADT B.S. Lyon Station, Pa. Chapel Clioii 1. STEPHEN EDGAR ARONSTEIN A.B. Woodmere, L. L, New York Muhlenberg WEEKLY 1 ; Track Manager 1 : Soccei 1; W.MUII 1; Stage Elcctiician 1. JOSEPH STEVEN AUER, JR. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Phi .Sigma Kajipa 1: .Alpha Lambda Omega 1. JAMES D. BERGER ■A.B. Coudersport, Pa. J. ALBERT BILLY B.S. Northampton, Pa. Lambda Chi .Alpha 1; Wrestling 1. JOHN DANIEL BLAIR ,A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1. JAY BLUM .A.B. Wrk, Pa. Forensic Council 1; Band 1; “Everyman” 1; Mulileribei g Cliristian Association Religious Ac- tivities Ctnninission 1. RALPH BLUMENFIELD A. B. Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1 ; Cross Country 1 ; Pre- theological Club 1. RICHARD LEE BOWSER ,A.B. Hummelstown, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1. CHARLES L. BREMILLER B. S. Springfield, Pa. LAWRENCE M. BROOKER B.S. Norwich. New A ' ork Track 1; Cross Country 1. RICHARD S. CASSELS A.B. Clifton, N. J. .Alpha Tau Omega 1; Fieshman Football. Wrestling, Track; Intramural Sports 1. ALLAN JAMES CLELLAND A. B. Pittston, Pa. Intramural Sports 1. GEORGE NELSON COOK B. S. Collegeville, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 1; Cheerleader 1. DAVID BARE COOVER A.B. Mechanicsburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 1; Intramural Sports; Cheer- leader 1; DeMolay Chilj 1; Class Secretary 1. DONALD L. CORNMAN A. B. Mechanicsburg, Pa. Freshman Football. JOHN PAUL COSSA B. S. Exeter, Pa. Intraminal Sports 1. MARTIN HENRY BAKER A.B. Allentown, Pa. RICHARD JAMES BEISEL A.B. Allentown, Pa. Freshman Basketball. CHARLES RICHARD BRUNO .A.B. Red Bank, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1; Freshman Football; In- tramural Sports 1. GERALD ALLEN BUSCH A.B. West Reading, Pa. SAMUEL LEE COZZENS B.S. Huntingdon, Pa. Freshman Basketball. FRANK RAYMOND CUTKO A.B. Willimantic, Conn. Freshman Football; Freshman Basketball; In- tramural Softball. JOSEPH JOHN BUSOLITS .A.B. Coplay, Pa. Varsity Baseball 1. ROBERT EARL BUTZ B.S. Allentown, Pa. Band 1 . ANTHONY ORESTE DEMARCO B.S. Easton, Pa. FREDERICK ALEXANDER DEYO .A.B. Ridgewood, N. J. ROBERT SAMUEL DICK B.S. Millville, N. J. 72 SHERWOOD LLEWELLYN DIETER A. B. Palmerton, Pa. Pi ( ' -theological Club 1. RONALD CHARLES DiLEO B. S. Allentown, Pa. LAWRENCE JOSEPH DOTTOR A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. Freshman Football; Freshman Track. FRANK JOSEPFI DUFFY A.B. Upper Darby, Pa. Alpha Tan Omega 1 ; Freshman Football. JOHN PATRICK DUFFY B.S. Flushing, N. Y. Phi Sigma Kappa 1; Freshman F.xecntivc Com- mittee. DUANE WILSON EDWARDS B.S. Egypt, Pa. GORDON NEWTON EDWARDS B.S. Harrisburg, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1; Varsity Wrestling Man- ager 1; Band 1; Muhlenberg Christian Associa- tion 1. DAVE H. EHLERS A. B. Pottsville, Pa. Freshman Football; Track 1. BENJAMIN FIERRO, JR. B. S. Belleville, N. J. Intramural Sports 1. GERALD R. FLICKINGER B.S. Montoursville, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Freshman Football; CIARLA Staff 1; Chapel Choir 1; Color Guaid Sgt. 1. WILLIAM ARNOLD FLUCK A.B. Perkasie, Pa. Pre-theological Club 1; Chapel Choir 1; Band 1. LARRY FRIEDMAN A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Freshman Basketball. BRUCE R. FRITCH A. B. Allentown, Pa. LaVERNE RUSSELL GAUGLER B. S. Stowe, Pa. RICHARD EDWIN GEE A. B. Orange, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1 ; WEEKLY 1 ; Intra- mural Football 1. RICHARD F. GERHART B. S. Souderton, Pa. Varsity Baseball 1. GEORGE W. GIBBS A. B. Flackettstown, N. J. Fieshman Cross Country; Track 1; Intramural Spoits 1. ALBERT CHESTER GOLDBERG B. S. Vineland, N. J. MANETH GRAVELL B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. F ' reshman Football; Freshman Wrestling; Track 1. S. ROBERT GREENBERG A.B. New York City, N. Y. Fiesliman Basketball. PETER PHILLIP GRIMES A. B. Womelsdorf, Pa. Pi e-theological Club 1; Band 1; Glee Club 1. PAUL EDWIN GRUBB B. S. Jersey City, N. J. Phi Kappa Tau I; Muhlenberg Christian As.so- ciation 1; Cardinal Key 1; Mask and Dagger 1; Institute of Christian Living 1. GEORGE HENRY HAMBRECHT A. B. Baldwin, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Freshman Football; Baseball 1 ; WEEKLY 1 ; Intramural Basketball 1; Freshman Debate. THOMAS VICTOR HANEY B. S. Englewood, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 1; Track 1; Freshman Cross Country; Band 1. CLAUDE B. HARMS A.B. Boyertown, Pa. ROBERT T. HARRIS B.S. Drexel Hill, Pa. WEEKLY 1; Der Deutsche Verein 1; Cardinal Key 1 . RODNEY TAMBLYN HARTMANN .A.B. Allentown, Pa. KENNETH W. FIASSLER ■V.B. Wernersville R. D., Pa. Plii Sigma Kappa I; Muhlenberg Clnistian Association 1. RICHARD JOSEPH HAVIR A. B. Dunmore, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Intramural Sports 1. MALCOLM FI. HEFFNER B. S. Lyon Station, Pa. JAMES V. FIENNINGER B.S. Allentown, Pa. I.ambda Chi Aljrha 1; Alpha Lambda Omega 1. KARL JOHN HOETZER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Intiamural Football 1. RODNEY E. HOUCK A.B. Windgap, Pa. Debate Team 1. LEON FERDINAND HUEBNER A.B. Mahanoy City, Pa. WALTER DON IMMEL A.B. Reading, Pa. Chapel Choir 1. EDWARD FELL JARDINE, JR. A.B. Longport, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Fieshman Football; Intia- mural Sports 1; DeMolay 1; WMUH I. 73 ROBERT BAXTER JEFFERIES A.B. Chester, Pa. Pn ' -thi ' oloefical Clul) I . RICFIARD CARL JENTSCH A.B. Brooklyn. N. Plii Kappa Tau 1 ; WEEKLY 1 ; Christian . ssociation 1; Caidinal Key 1; Chapel Choii 1: Mask Danijei 1; W.MUH 1. RALPH HOWARD JONES A. B. W ' estfield, N. J. . ' Mpha Tan Oinetta 1; VEEKE ' 1; Cioss C.nnn- ti y 1 ; Track 1 . JACK E. JORDAN B. S. Marion, O. Phi Kappa Tan 1; Freshniaii Football; Intia- innral .Spoits 1; Vice-l i esiclent 1. RICHARD EVANS KAUFMAN A.B. Muir, Pa. THOMAS CLIFTON KECK A.B. Ventnor, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Fieshman L ' ootball Man- ager 1: Intiannual Spoils 1; WMUH 1; De- Molay I . D.WTD FREDRIC KEE A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. .Alpha Tan Omega 1: Pi e-theological C.lnb 1; Chapel Choir 1. HARRY RODMAN KEMMER A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Pi e-theological C.lnb 1. GEORGE WILLIAM KERN A.B. Coplay, Pa. Baseball 1; Freshman Basketball. DAVID NATFIAN KISTLER A.B. Lebanon, Pa. Alpha Tan Omega 1; Intramural Football 1; Pi e-theological Clnb 1; Band I. CFIARLES F. KNAPPENBERGER . .B. Mauch Chunk, Pa. Pie-theological C.lnb 1. ROBERT RALPH KNAUSS B.S. Allentown. Pa. l hi Sigma Kappa 1. JOHN H. KNIES . .B. White Haven, Pa. Chapel Choir 1; Mask Dagger 1. DONALD BAUSCH KOPENH.AVER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa 1; Institute of Chi istian Living Committee. NEIL DAVID KOPPENI LAVER B.S. E. Stroudsburg, Pa. .Alpha ' Fan Omega 1: Mnlilenhei g C.hiistian Association 1; Caidinal Key 1. EDWARD B. KRAFT A. B. Noxen, Pa. Lambda Chi .Alpha I. HAROLD LAMONT KRUSE B. S. Albitrtis, Pa. DONALD EDWARD KUNKEL .A.B. Allentown. Pa. Tiack 1. WILLIAM KUPSKY B.S. P.eiyPL Pa. ERICH LACHM.ANN .A.B. Bellerose, L. L, N. A ' . .Aljjha Tan Omega 1; DeMolay 1. DONALD BLANK LANDIS .A.B. Souderton, Pa. Intiamnral Basketball 1: Pi e-theological Chib 1; Chapel Choir 1. niEODORE BLAINE LaROSE .A.B. Allentown, Pa. BURTON E. LAUDENSLAGER .A.B. Emrnaus, Pa. CHARLES JOSHUA LAVIN B.S. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1; Institute of Christian Living 1. SCOTT C. LEA A. B. Haddonfield, N. J. .Alpha Tan Omega 1; Class Secretary 1. CHARLES M. LEIBENSPERGER B. S. Kutztown, Pa. .Alpha Lambda Omega 1. BARRY E. LERNER B.S. New ATrk City, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. DAVID O. LI .A.B. New A ' ork City, N. A ' . GEORGE MALIK B.S. Lansford, Pa. Freshman Football. ROBERT CARL MALKAMES A.B. Flazleton, Pa. WEFiKLY I, .Advertising Manager I. WILLIAM G. MALKAMES A.B. Hazleton, Pa. WEEKLY 1, Associate Spoits liditm 1; Mnh- lenlieig Christian Association, Serietaiy 1; Caid- iiial Key Society I. FRANK ROBERT M.ARUCCI .A.B. Orange, N. J. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1; Freshman F’ootball; Iti- ti animal Baseball 1. THOMAS LIST McCLELLAND .A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. Chajiel Choir 1; Cheer Leader 1. GERALD THOM.AS Mc.KEE B.S. .Allentown, Pa. JOHN THOMAS McKELVIE .A.B. .Allentown, Pa. H.AYES McKINNEY A.B. Reading, Pa. .Alpha Tan Omega 1; Vaisity Football Man- ager 1. 74 RICHARD ALAN McLAUGHLIN A. B. Catasauqua. Pa. Fipsliman Basketball. CARL H. MEISS, JR. B. S. Texas, Pa. Static.. VVMUH 1. RUSSEL DANIEL MENGEL, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pa. Pi (‘“iheclogical Chib 1; Band 1 , CHARLES E. MERTZ A.B. Lehighton, Pa. Pi ' c-tlieological Club 1: DeMolay I; Cbapel Clioii ' 1. ROBERT GEORGE ME ' t ER B.S. Hillsdale, N. J. PAUL HARRY MILLER B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. Piesbmaii Football. RICHARD BARRY MILLER B.S. Eatontown, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1; WEEKLY; CIARL. 1; In- ti aiimial Baseball 1. RICHARD JAMES MILLER B.S. Nutley, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi I : WMUII; Executive Coni- niittee of Frcsliinan Class; Cheeileadei 1, Intia- iiuiial Softball 1. ROBER ' E FLOYD MILTNER A.B. Westwood, N. J. , ' lpha " Fan Omega 1; Freshman Football. JOHN WEILER MINTZER . .B. Fair Lawn, N. J. Alpha Tan Omega 1; Intramural Spoils 1. WILLIAM B. MOREY A.B. Nazareth, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1. W. WILLIAM MORRIS, JR. A.B. Reading, Pa. Iiitiainnral Softball. EDWARD GEORGE MUSGRAVE A. B. Point Pleasant Beach, N. J. Iiitramnial Softball. FR.ANK WEBSTER MUSGRAVE . .B. Point Pleasant Beach, N. J. liitiamural .Softball. ROY LOUIS MUSSELMAN B. S. Millersville, Pa. WILLIAM KENNETH NACE B.S. Collegeville, Pa. Phi Kappa Tan 1. JOHN THOMAS NEELY . .B. York, Pa. Band 1 . DAVID OWEN NEWCOMER B..S. Alburtis, Pa. JOHN L. NOECKER B.S. Reading, Pa. Fieshman Basketball. BERNARD NOVTCK •A.B. Jersey City, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1; Vaisity Baseball Maiiagei ; W ' ML ' H 1; Fieshman Debating. RICHARD ALLEN OHLWEILER A.B. Metuchen, N. J. Alpha Tan Omega 1; Freshman Football; Var- sity Tiack; Pre-theological Club. EDWARD LAWRENCE O’SHEA A.B. Allentown, Pa. GEORGE PASTERCHICK A.B. Clifton, N. J. Fieshman Football; Freshman Basketball; Var- sity Bast ball. KARL A. PECKMANN, JR. A. B. Mill Neck, N. Y. .Alpha Tau Omega 1; Cardinal Key Society 1; Band 1; Choir 1 , STEPHEN FRANCIS PERCIVAL B. S. Camden, N. J. CHARLES DAVID PETERS B.S. Allentown, Pa. Fieshman Wrestling; Band 1. JAMES D. PICTON B.S. Rochelle Park, N. J. Fieshman Basketball. JOHN JORDAN POLLITT A.B. Fair Lawn, N. J. Alpha ' Van (Jinega 1; Intramural Spoits 1; Vaisity Baseball 1. WILLIAM E. QUINN A. B. Union, N. J. Intiamural Spoits I. DAVID M. RADER B. S. Belvidere, N. J. Fieshman Football. JOHN SAMUEL RENTSCHLER B.S. Allentown, Pa CARL DONALD RICHTER A.B. Scranton, Pa Pre-theological Club 1; Choir 1. WALLACE AUGUST RIES A.B. Chalfont, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Band 1. LOUIS JACOB ROMOLO A. B. Trenton, N. J. Pi e-lheological Club 1; Choir 1; Cheer Leadei 1. SAMUEL F. RUDOLPH B. S. Upper Darby, Pa. Freshman Basketball. LAWRENCE CARLTON RUSH A. B. Catasauqua, Pa. JAY J. SALINS B. S. Atlantic City, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. 75 ERNEST NEIL SCARPA A. B. Orange, N. J. Alpha I ' au Omega 1; Fiosliman Football; Intia- mmal Softball 1. DAVID WILLIAM SCHAFFER B. S. Stone Flarbor, N. J. Phi Kappa Tan 1. LAIRD D. SCHEARER B.S. Allentown, Pa. RALPH ALAN SCHIAVONE A. B. Clifton, N. J. Freshman Football; Intramural Basketball 1. FREDERICK E. SCHLICHER B. S. Allentown, Pa. MAURRY JAY SCFIOFF A.B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. ALBERT A. SCFIRUM A. B. Trenton, N. J. Pi e-theological Club 1. CHAR[,ES ROBERT SCHULTES B. S. Fullerton, Pa. CARL PAUL SCHULZE A. B. Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tan 1; Cardinal Key Society 1. RAYMOND HERBERT SCHWEIBERT B. S. Clifton, N. J. Phi Sigma Kappa 1; WEEKLY 1; National Student Association 1; Mask Dagger 1. GEORGE FRED SEGELBACHER B.S. Ozone Park, N. Y. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1; Freshman Football; Intia- muial Sports 1. DURRELL JAMES SEIP A.B. Northampton, Pa. DONALD SEISLOVE A. B. Camden, N. J. Pre-theological Club 1; DeMolay 1, Chaplain 1. EDWARD RISE SELTZER, JR. B. S. Lehighton, Pa. F’leshman Football. RONALD WILLIAM SHANE B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 1; Varsity Tennis 1; Cheer Leader 1; Glee Club 1; W.MUH 1. ROBERT H. SIEGFRIED B.S. Fullerton, Pa. WEEKLY 1. JAMES A. SKIDMORE A. B. Belleville, N. J. .‘ lpha Tau Omega 1; Freshman Football; Var- sity Baseball 1. MICHAEL J. SKWEIR B. S. Northampton, Pa. Band 1; Glee Club 1. RICHARD W. SLEMMER B.S. Allentown, Pa. RICHARD EDWARD BLOTTER B.S. Northampton, Pa. RICHARD KARL SNYDER B.S. Allentown, Pa. SHERWOOD D. SOUERWTNE A.B. Slatington, Pa. DANIEL WARREN SPANGLER A.B. York, Pa. Band 1 . MARK W. SPENGLER A.B. Bath, Pa. KENNETH HENRY SPITZ A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. WEEKLY 1; Pre-theological Club 1; Muhlen- berg Christian Association 1. CHARLES REEVES STALEY A.B. Silver Spring, Md. Phi Kappa Tau 1; DeMolay 1; Band 1. ROBERT M. STAUFFER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1; Freshman Wrestling; Vai ' sity Track 1; Executive Committee 1. WALLACE GLE.A.VER STAUFFER A. B. Palm, Pa. .Alpha Tau Omega 1. JAMES G. STEARNS, JR. B. S. New Tripoli, Pa. ROBERT LAWRENCE STEINBERG B.S. Cedarhurst, N. Y. Phi Epsilon Pi 1; CI.ARLA; Intraminal Sports 1: Executive Committee 1. JOHN FRANCIS STRYKER A. B. Flemington, N. J. Varsity Baseball 1. ROBERT KENNETH STUMP B. S. Allentown, Pa. JAMES FRANKLIN TITUS A. B. Hillsdale, N. J. JOSEPH TRECHAK B. S. Coaldalc, Pa. Freshman Football; Freshman Wrestling; Var- sity Track 1. RICHARD I. TREDINNICK A.B. Lehighton, Pa. Freshman Football. ALFRED ALAN ULICHNY A.B. Irvington, N. J. Intiamural Sports 1. HARRY PETER UNKS, JR. A.B. Easton, Pa. 76 EDWARD C. WEIGAND A. B. Hazlct, N. J. DONALD WILLIAM WHALEN B. S. Saint Albans. N. Y. Phi Kappa I ' au 1; Fieslimaii Basketball. ARTHUR ALAN WIENER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi ] . WILLIAM F. WOLOHAN A.B. Philadelphia. Pa. Alpha I’avi Omega 1: WEEKLY 1, Associate Sports Editor I; Pascball Manager 1. THOMAS VINCENT YARNALL. JR. .4.B. Delco, Pa. WEEKLY I; Cheer Leader 1. ROBERT FREDERICK YOUNG . .B. Niagara Falls, N. Y. Varsity Baseball 1; Class Piesident 1; Studejit Council 1. DONALD ARl’HUR ZELEDON . .B. Paterson, N. J. Freshman Basketball. GEORGE L. ZIEGENFUS . .B. Palmerton, Pa. Pie-theological Club. RICHARD SCH.ANTZ ZIEGLER A.B. Allentown, Pa. 77 OFFICERS President David Long Vice-President William Baker Secretary ' Fiieodore Aroeson Treasurer Jerry Albert MEMBERS-AT-LARGR LaVcrne Etshinan John Kaclbcrer Claude Schmitt John Stadtlander Edgar Tctcr CLASS PRESIDENTS Fall 1950 Semester Senior John Mangini junior Richard Teal Sophomore Richard Cowen Freshman Robert ' oung Spring 1951 Semester Senior Ernest Dreeman Junior Truman Koehler Sophomore Robert Smith Freshman Robert Young STUDENT COUNCIL ' The Muhlenberg Clollege Student Council, the official governing organization of the Student body, is subject only to the statutory regulations of the Board of Trustees and Faculty, as specified in the Student Body Constitution adopted in 1939. Its purpose is to serve as the supreme executive organ for the directing student activity in its many ramifications. Initial steps toward formation of a student council at Muhlen- berg were made in 1910 with the establishment of an advisory group of students. A provisional constitution was drafted, and the precedent for today’s highly integrated and active Student C’-ouncil was established. Among the activities promoted by Student Council during the year were many entertaining assembly programs and dances. An innovation which met with considerable success was the sponsor- ing of informal dances held in the newly renovated Student Center. Through the aid and support of the Council the embryo radio station developed into a functioning organization. Continuous pro- motion of better campus facilities was made. Jurisdiction over student disciplinary cases was maintained. A ital factor in main- taining Student Government was the inclusion of a section in the Bylaws of Muhlenberg College, recognizing the purpose and powers of the Student Council. Student Council has become the most highly recognized student organization. In view of its achievements, this Student Clouncil is deserving of this esteem. 80 I The Muhlenberg Christian Association is a group of students and faculty who are united by a common loyalty to Jesus Christ and who seek to understand the will of God through worship, study and action, and strive to realize it in both personal and social living. The members carry on a program of religious action, social con- cern, and campus service to further Christian ideals and modes of thinking on the campus. The program for the year consisted of three types of meetings. First, there were meetings of the M.C.A. e.xecutive council and the M.C.A. cabinet. These were largely planning sessions and meetings to inspire the active members to greater service. Second, there were small discussion groups of students and facidty leaders which met throughout the year. This program of luncheon seminars in the college commons proved especially successful. Third, there were large general meetings with outstanding platform addresses or panels devoted to some relevant problem. The student body responded to some of these very well. The highlight of the year, insofar as religious action was con- cerned, was t he second annual Institute of Christian Living Week held March 4-9 sponsored in part by the M.C.A. Through the I.C.L. Week, many prominent speakers were brought to the cam- pus to guide the students and facidty through a w-eek of concen- trated religious thinking. Dr. Joseph Sitler, Dr. George Kelsey, Dr. Gabriel Nahas, and Dr. G. Elson Rufl ' were some of the participat- ing leaders of this significant week. To enable greater student participation in the program of the organization and to render it more responsive to student needs, the M.C.A. is divided into four great commissions; religious action, social action, personal and campus affairs, and world relatedness. The M.C.A. is a member of the Middle Atlantic Region of the Student Christian Movement, which includes all student VMCA’s and YWCA’s in this region, and through that organization, is a member of the national and international Vorld Student Cihristian Federation. MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS President John Stadtlander Vice-President .Alfred Policke Secretary Richard Cowen Treasurer Harold Weiss I.C.L. Student Chairman . Bryce Shaw 195 1 CIARLA EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Everett liier efJer BUSINESS MANAGER ene - ngitaJt FACULTY ADVISOR yyjr, Truman oe tiler I ' he Ciarla is one of the most prized possessions to many Muhlen- berg Alumni for it is the connecting link to their college memories. The staff of the 1952 Ciarla has labored diligently to create a book that the students will be proud of and appreciate for many years. The publishing of the book was delayed a few months by a number of unforseen circumstances. We have enjoyed composing this book however, and hope that you too will enjoy it. We are very indebted and grateful to the many persons who con- tributed so freely of their time and talents to help produce this edition. To Arthur Sharp of Horan Engraving Co., our sincerest thanks for your excellent advice and service. A vote of appreciation to the Kutztown Publishing Co. for their help. Our thanks to Wil- liam .Schick for his fine photographic work and to Paul Bosch for his art work. We would also like to thank Mr. Truman S. Koehler for his counsel and advice. To everyone who contributed to the production of the 1952 Ciarla, we are very grateful. 82 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Edwin Gibson Paul Bosch Theodore Drach Bill Schick Carl Schulze George Hambrecht Honorary Editor — John Turtzo 83 MUHLENBERG WEEKLY IlO ' v is the time ill goo jj, ' ■ome -tlie aijof -tKe pariy... " I ' lie Muhlenberg Weekly, one of the most active student or- ganizations on the Muhlenberg campus, has as its purpose the presentation of an unbiased view of campus life and activities to the entire C ' ollege community. This publication first appeared on the old Muhlenberg campus at Fourth and Walnut Streets in 1883 under the title of the Muhlen- berg Monthly. In 1888, the name The Muhlenberg was adopted. Finally, in 1914, when the publication began to appear on a weekly basis, it was christened the Muhlenberg Weekly. This name has remained until today. Even through the days of World War II, when ser ice personnel made up the majority of the student body, the Weekly continued to be published regularly. It has long been the pride of the entire staff that the Weekly has never missed a publication date in its more than seventeen student generation existence. During the post-war boom, the editors of the Weekly were able to publish quite a few eight-page issues. However, since the reduc- tion in the student body, the policy has been reverted to include mainly si.x-page issues. During the ne.xt year there may even be a necessity that several four-page issues be published in order to maintain a budget based on a student body of six hundred students. With this reduction in space, the editors still try to maintain the same high calibre of material on their pages, which have been present over the years. The Associated Collegiate Press recognized these efforts when it awarded the Weekly its first class honor rating for both the 1949-50 and 1950-51 school years. During the coming year the editors and staff hope to give the added spurt to their journalistic endeavors in order to earn the coveted top superior award. The highlight of the entire year is the April Fool’s issue, which this year was based on the theme of Communism in the American College. The “Weekly Worker” lampooned the various figures and factions of the campus with appropriate quips, especially suited to further the spirit of April Fools. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Every year the Weekly sports editor presents the most valuable player awards in football and basketball to those men who have proved to be the team’s greatest asset. In the past the selection was made through a student poll. At present the men are chosen through a poll of various sports writers and the coaches of opposing teams. This year the recipients were William Elmo Jackson, foot- ball, and William Baker, basketball. In late March the stall elected its officers for the new year. John Faust and Pete Mourad were selected as Co-editors-in-chief, Bob Godnick was named Managing Editor, and George Pfautz became Business Manager lor the 1951-52 school year. The staff bancjuct was held after the election as a testimonial to the end of a successful administration and the beginning of a new. Wa, ll erqer City Editor John Faust Associate City Editors Ted Argeson, Vincent Nardone Feature Editor Pete Mourad Associate Feature Editors Lowell Druckenmiller, Bob Yerby Sports Editor Bob Godnick Associate Sports Editor Don.ald Klenk Copy Editors .... Harold Hasenauer, Dick Cowen Assistant Business Manager George Pfautz Advertising Manager Fred Erb Assistant Advertising Manager . . Robert Malkames Photographic Editor William Schick Circulation Manager William Raupp Accountant George Wall Faculty Editorial Advisor Mr. Andrew Bullis Faculty Financial Advisor . . Dr. Anthony Corbiere STAFF WRITERS CEEY STAFF: Leonard Friedman, Steve Aronstein, Kenneth Spitz, Richard Jentsch, Bob Siegfried, Philip Rauth. FEATURE STAFF: Bob Wilde, Bob Richardson, Bill Charlesworth, Bud Creveling, Ed Keller, Elwood Semmel, Conrad Balliet, Dick Dorfman, Nate Rod- non, Dick Benter. SPORTS STAFF ' : John Rollo, A1 Leitner, Ed Martin, Bill Lewis, Larry McClafi ' erty, Paul Sitler, Bill Mal- kames, Bob Smith, Bill Wolohan. BUSINESS STAFF: Bob Harris, Dick Thiel. PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF: Rick Miller, Dave Seay. STAFF CARTOONISTS: Paul Bosch, Tom Lewis, Bob Yerby. CIRCULATION STAFF: Bert Heeren, Greg SutclilTe. 85 EDITOR JiM.ricI, EDITORIAL BOARD Pete Mourad Paul Bosch W illiam Charlesworth Richard Dorfman Bill Schick FACULTY P. F. Kendig Earl Mohn J. Cantieni ARCADE I’he Arcade, youngest of Muhlenberg’s publications, is also one of the healthiest in the few years since its reorganization, the Arcade has developed into a representative student literary or- gan, increasing its following with each issue published. Conceived three years before World War II, the Arcade was revived in 1947 after a war- time suspension; since that time the number of contributors and the cjuality of their contributions have increased steadily. In the two issues published in the 1951 and 1952 semesters, artistic and literary creations by Muhlenberg students have contributed to the growing popidarity of the publi- cation. Editorial policy established by previous editors have been retained; format only has changed through the years. The Arcade had as acKisors during the year Dr. Perry F. Kendig of the English department and Mr. Joseph F. Cantieni of the Art Department. M BOOK The “M” Book is the official student’s handbook lor the Muhlenberg community. It is pub- lished yearly during the summer months and issued to the Freshman Class during Freshman Week. Distrib ution of it to the rest of the student body and to the faculty occurs during the first week of the fall term. First published in 1923 by the Muhlenberg Christian Association the “M” Book has re- mained as the channel through which the regulations of the college and of the Student Council are brought to the attention of the studeirt body. Publication of it was suspended during the war years, but in 1946 the Student Council assumed the responsibility for its renewal. Brief sketches of all campus activities such as honorary fraternities, social fraternities, clubs, publications, and a schedule of all athletic events lor the coming school year are included in each issue. Also included are the up-to-date copies of the student body constitution, dormitory and faculty regulations, and a concise informative background of both the college and the city of Al- lentown. This guide to the Muhlenberg Campus usually becomes t he Freshman’s first friend at college, and serves as a refresher for the returning student as he renews his campus associations at the beginning of each fall term. EDITOR-IN-CHIEF l oLert csdoiicLi FACULTY ADVISOR R... mfLn. WaJ 87 CARDINAL KEY SOCIETY OFFICERS President Bill Keiter Vice-President Bob IIafemeyer Secretary-Treasurer .... Bill Hetrick MEMBERS Jerry Albert Carl Lockwood Bob Tookcr John Bankowsky . ' ndy J arcs Jim Carver Ralph Hasslcr Bernie Bowman Lew Soper Bob Robinson Keith Paulison Don Klink Bob Summers Bill Malkames Karl Peckmann Don Wood Vince Nardone Neil Koppenhaver Carl Schulze Richard Jentsch Bob Harris Paul Grubb File Cardinal Key Society is a voluntary organization on campus which dedicates its service to Muhlenberg College. A few of the society’s serxices are the following; Ushering at home athletic events, commencement exercises, school assemblies, and Civic Little Theatre plays. In addition to this, Cardinal Keymen serve as guides for all visiting groups that come to Muhlenberg, as well as the incoming Freshmen during Freshman Orientation Week. The Cardinal Key Society was founded May 28, 1940 by six members of the class of 1942 who thought that an organization for service to the college and for extending of good will to visitors on campus should definitely be established. These Cardinal Key pioneers were George Hawkins, Charles Keim, Edward Wisser, Raymond Turner, William Kuzmiak and Robert Laudenslager. 4 ' hey chose Paul Gebert as advisor for the new born society. The academic year 1950-51 was again a successful one for Cardinal Keymen. Cardinal Key added another job to its already large program. This service was ushering at all four of the Allen- town Civic Little Theatre plays during the year. Along with this job and the aforementioned services it is easy to see that Car- dinal Key Society is Muhlenberg’s official welcome wagon. Through all these activities Cardinal Keymen strive to serve Muhlenberg in any possible way and to further a lasting favorable impression with all visitors that come to Muhlenberg. 88 The human tongue possesses the ability to find its way into trouble and by the inverse process talk its way out. It’s not an encouraged jrractice but this year the Forensic Council battled their way verbally on a grand tour of Pennsylvania plus attending the Johns Hopkins Tournament and invading New Jersey to debate with Rutgers. Also on their itinerary were the schools in the Lehigh Valley and sur- rounding Philadelphia area. Jack Phillips, (picsidcnt ) , Gene Angstadt, (secretary) and (treas- urer) furthered the practice of the Freshman Tournament to stim- ulate interest so that these men will in the following year take active interest in the varsity team. " Fhe topic decided upon was: Resolved that a new international organization should be formed omitting communistic nations. The Forensic Council climaxed the season with a banquet. FORENSIC COUNCIL OFFICERS President L. Edgar Teter Vice-President Dick Koch Secretary-Treasurer . . Gene Angstadt MEMBERS William Kciter Robert Killough Rodney Houck Conrad Balliet Karl Ringer Jack Phillips Jay Blum S ii PRE-THEOLOGICAL CLUB OFFICERS President John M. Siedem Vice-President Harold S. Weiss Secretary .... Harold L. Hasenauer Treasurer Richard R. Boyer The meetings of the Pre-Theological Club, held twice monthly, were varied and very benehcial during the 1950-51 College Year. They were planned to meet the needs of the members in their preparation as candidates for the Gospel Ministry. Speakers for the year included: Dr. Richard C. Klick, pastor of St. Paul’s Lutheran Church; Maestro Giuseppe Moschetti, organist at St. John’s Luth- eran Church; Sister Mildred Winter, Board of Deaconess Work; Rev. Albert J. Fisher, Jr., rector of St. Mark’s Episcopal Church, Frankford, Pa.; Dr. G. Elson Ruff, Editor of The Lutheran ; Rev. Ralph R. Hartzell, pastor of St. Stephen’s Lutheran Church; Rev. Leslie Conrad, Jr., Luther League of America; Dr. Elwood Bow- man, Board of American Missions. Special features were slides of Japan shown by Rod Kemmer, a dinner meeting at the Good Shepherd Flome and the annual banquet held at Shankweiler’s Hotel. Paul H. Fell Mark R. Heiney Henry E. Johnson George C. Leedoin Ronald F. Mease Clarence C. Moore John M. Siedem Wm. A. F’luck Paul F. Bosch Richard R. Boyer John Drzik John L. Gallagher Harold L. Hasenauer Eugene C. Kreider Robert H. Loucks Klaus G. Molzahn George Ziegenfus Rodney Houck MEMBERS Joseph W. Schwartz Elwood Semmel Harold S. Weiss John R. Wheeler Earl E. Zeiner Robert R. Black Victor Kroninger Richard Cowen Arthur Henne Helmut Kaffinc Ray B. Nyce Wm. T. Walton George W. Ziegler Martin L. Acker Ralph Blumcnfield Sherwood L. Dieter Kenneth H. Spitz . ' lbert A. Schrum Thomas W. Bollivar, Jr. Peter P. Grimes Kenneth W. Hassler Donald W. Immel Robert B. JefFeris David Kee David N. Kistler Chas. F. Knappenberger Donald B. Landis Kenneth R. Locsch H. Rodman Kemmer Robert Malkames Russell D. Mengel Chas. E. Mertz John Neely Richard Ohlweiler C. Donald Richter Louis J. Romolo The Pre-medical Society was organized through the efiorts of Dr. John V. Shankweiler shortly after the establishment of a pre- medical curriculum at Muhlenberg College. The actual organiza- tion took place in 1931 with an interested group of pre-medical students as members. The purpose of the Society is to bring pre-medical students into closer contact with actual medical practice and medical atmos- phere, to allow each indi ' idual to acquire a personal outlook upon the field which he aspires to enter and to save time and money for a man by giving him the opportunity to decide for himselt cither for or against the medical profession as a career. The Society held bi-monthly meetings with such persons as Dr. Ludwig, head of the Admissions Committee at Hahnemann Medi- PRE- MEDICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS President Joseph Morrow Vice-President Robert Ielty cal School, Dr. Ronis, surgeon at Temple Medical School, Dr. Frances SchaelTer, obstetrician and gynecologist at Allentown Hos- pital, Dr. Gabriel Nahas, of the Mayo Clinic, Dr. J. L. Appleton, of the University of Pennsylvania Dental School, and others as guest speakers. Several full color motion pictures of actual operations were also shown at some of the meetings. In addition to the bi-monthly meetings, the Society made a trip to Philadelphia to Temple Dental School and the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, where the members witnessed actual operations being performed. The Annual Lehigh Valley Pre-Medical Society Banquet, held at Cedar Crest on April 18, rounded out the activities of the Society for the year. Arthur Altman Sam Aristide Benjamin Bacharach Rem o Bedotto Kenneth Beers Anthony Bruno Paul Brucker Paul Buehrle Theodore Drach Frank Ewan Franz Fcderschmidt Robert Felty Rodger Fulmer Rex Green MEMBERS Donald Hohe Harry Kaupp George Keates William Knecht Theodore Knipe James Kramlich Alfred Leitner Karl Lockwood William Longnecker James Loucks John Mest Sheldon Meyerson A1 Policke William Pulley Edwin Rothfield Jerry Satee Benjamin Schatman Charles Schmidt Robert Smith Charles Steck Wayne Stettler Robert Wasserman William Buckenhorst Robert Konochick Arland Adams Dale Nestor Richard Yehl Richard Derstine Secretary John Seigfried Treasurer Theodore Offner 91 MASK AND DAGGER The Cue and Quill Club was the name for Muhlenberg’s dra- matic society before 1930. In 1931 the club was reorganized and has been a prominent part of the campus under the name of Mask and Dagger since that year. The club is of the extra-curricular nature designed to furnish its members a first hand account of acting, make up, stage and lighting technique, publicity, costumes, and the mechanics of play production. The club presents one feature production a semester and occa- sionally supplements it with one-act plays. During the fall semester of 1950, Dr. Andrew A. Erskine directed “The State of the Union”. In the spring of 1951, Don Markley made his last appearance on the stage at Muhlenberg College a memorable one with his perlormance of “Othello” in Shakespeare’s tragedy. All male talent in Mask and Dagger is received from the student body of the college. Women’s roles this year were filled capably by members of Cedar Crest College and by Allentown girls. OFFICERS President Adolph Koenig Vice-President Donald Markley Secretary James McCauley Tr easurer Martin Briner Jerry Albert Martin Briner Paul Bosch Parker Grow Dave Jentsch Dick Jentsch MEMBERS Evan Kranzley Grant Ludder Donald Markley James McCauley Jim Robbins Robert Robinson Robert Richardson Larry Selick Paul Sitler A. Lewis Soper John Ziegler 93 DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN OFFICERS Vorsitzender John Rollo Stellvertreter des V orsitzenden hirst Semester Allen Meitzler Schriftfuehrer Klaus Molzahn Kassenwirt .... Dr. Luther Pflueger FACULTY Dr. Preston A. Barba Dr. Ralph C. Wood Dr. Fleinrich Meyer Mr. Rudolph Sprenger Dr. Russel W. Stine STUDENTS David Jones Hcbcr Graver John Rollo Klaus Molzahn Edward Scholl Robert Harris Robert Smith Thomas Jones William Charlesworth Bryce Shaw Paul Sitler John Faust Donald Ervin ■•Mien Meitzler John Fritz Harry Kaupp Ellwood Fluegel Donald Hohe Bruce Dunlap Second Semester Vorsitzender Klaus Molzahn Stellvertreter des V orsitzenden Allen Meitzler Schriftfuehrer John Faust Kassenwirt .... Dr. Luther Pflueger A Muhlenberg aliininus, Dr. Preston A. Barba of the German Department, was the man who was most instrumental in the lormation of this organization. It was the first departmental society ot its kind to apjrear on the Muhlenberg campus, when he, together with a number of German students, met in the .Spring of 1924 to form Der Deutsche Verein. Throughout the almost three decades of its existence, this organization has provided both jrleasure and fellowship for countless students of German. In the past year, the members of the Verein have followed their usual full agenda of activities. The first event was the Damenabend, or Ladies’ Night, when the members and their dates gathered to dance and view one of Dr. Luther Pflueger’s Puppenspiele, or jruppet shows. I’he most uniejue of the Verein’s many traditions is the an- nual Veinachtsfest, which is observed each Christmas. This year’s Fest was again a success with such activities as the singing of German carols, eating of countless Yuletide delicacies and the traditional visit by Der Belznickle. The highlight of the entire year was the excursion, which the members, as well as students of the various Pennsylvania German courses, made throughout the Pennsylvania-German country. Among the places visited on this trip, were the noted Ephrata Gloisters at Ephrata; the Landis Valley Museum near Lancaster; Linden Hall Seminary at Lititz; the Millbach House and Zeller’s Fort near New- comerstown; and Gonrad Weiser Park, Womelsdorf. Upon com- pleting the tour the members held their annual banquet at Haag’s Hotel in Shartelsville, with a bounteous Pennsylvania-German din- ner being served. 94 SCIENCE CLUB I The purpose of the Science Club is to foster discussion and to I promote interests and understandings in the natural sciences. Mem- t bership is not limited to science majors; any student at Muhlenberg who is interested in science is eligible for membership. In order ! that the students may obtain an appreciation for the various fields 1 of science in research and industry, the club endeavors to bring outstanding personalities in the world of science to Muhlenberg for lectures. This brings the club members into close contact with the successful members of the scientihc field. Some of the topics which were considered during the year were these: “Ultra-sonic Velocity of Gases at Low Pressures”, “Science Clubs”, “The Role Chemistry and Physics Plays in Production of the Products of Western Electric”, “Science in Russia”, “Atomic Energy”, “History and Processing of Portland Cement.” The club also sponsors trips to various places of scientific interest, such as a field trip made during the spring term to the Pennsylvania Power and Light power plant at Sunbury, Pa. OFFICERS President . . . . Vice-President Secretary . . . T reasurer . . . Elliot Valkenberg . . . . Ernest Worst John White . . . . Elmer Artman MEMBERS George Freeman Harold Bradley Clifford Reiner Clyde Kohl John Kornmann William Albert Balliet Allen Meitzler William Todd Jr. Edward Keefer Carl Lockwood Kropp OFFICERS Station Manager .... James McNally Program Director . . Raymond Wolfert Chief Engineer Carl Meiss Public Relations Director David S. Solomon Sports and News Director Peter B. Sachs Business Manager James Early Chief Announcers . . Nathan Rodnon Theodore Lithgow Muhlenberg’s own test broadcasting station, WMUH, is an out- growth ol the Radio Club of Muhlenberg College, founded in March of 1948. Under the guidance of faculty advisers Kendig and Boyer, ' MUH has developed to the point where it is one of the active organizations on the Muhlenberg campus. The station serves as a training unit for students interested in the field of radio, as well as a pleasant means of entertainment for the entire student body. Limited to broadcasting only on the campus by the Federal Communications Commission, WMUH is on the air two nights each week, bringing to the students the latest news, campus chat- ter, music both popular and classical, interviews, and comedy shows. Studios have been completed in the basement of the Libra ry Building, featuring a good deal of modern equipment, records, and an atmosphere of a commercial radio station. Underground lines have been installed enabling WMLTH to carry on its lunch time “Disks and Data” program in the nearby Student Center Build- ing. This program, wLile supplying popular music to the Student Center during lunch each weekday, acts as an announcer train- ing course for students interested in this phase of radio work. The fall term of 1951 found many freshmen e.xpressing their desire to become affiliated with WMUH, thereby insuring the con- tinued e.xpansion of the station. An invitation to join the Inter- collegiate Broadcasting System has been offered the station, show- ing that W ' MUH may rightfully take its place among other col- lege and university radio stations. FRESHMAN TRIBUNAL I’he Freshman riibimal is a judiciary body appo inted by the president of the student body, to serve as a disciplinary group, to pass judgment, and place penalties on all infringements of the rules set up by the Tribunal. The purpose ol the regulations is to organize the Freshmen into a group conscious of the fact that they are a class. These rules are intended to create class spirit and solidarity. The Tribunal tries to achieve these goals by a variety of means. They hold a meeting with the Freshmen during the first week of school to explain the Tribunal’s position and purpose. During the subsequent weeks the Tribunal hands down penalties to the violators of the regulations. Chairman OFFICERS Fred Peifley MEMBERS Robert Cunliffe Sidney Franzblau Ronald Hobgood James Krambick Robert Moorehouse William Bender Daniel Griffin Elwood Hugel Edwin Martin James Wagner The excellent spirit of the class of ’54 attests to the good work of the years’ Tribunal. 97 VARSITY " M” CLUB Vice-President William Pulley Secretary George Schmauch Treasurer . . . Ted W, Opener MEMBERS Richaid 1. Acin i, RoLcit Paikei, Robcit Tookei. (icoigo Wall. Jack Kacll’n-ici. Edwaid V ) clIa. (Jeoigc England. William Pulliy. (L-oigc Schmauch Hairy K.u ' ut beig, Richai d E. .Acker. Richard R. Boyei , Floyd E. Sluipp. Dalton M. Schaadt. John Rollo. Fied Muzzucca, Joseph Salmlka, Nick Yaniiu i. Robeit Evan.s. Floyd I)e Chcssci . Dick hitahei . A1 Rubbeit. ' rhe Varsity “M” Club is composed of all those athletes who ha e earned a varsity letter in any sport. Primarily athletic in na- ture and organized for the purpose of assisting in the development of athletics, the club is also somewhat social in nature. The club purpose is to promote a more harmonious feeling among the mem- bers of the various athletic teams, to encourage more students to participate in sports, to raise the academic level of the athletes, and to stri e tor high standards of sportsmanship. Vith the beginning of the school year 1950-51, the “M” club was faced with the problem of reorganization, but through the capable leadeiship ot Fred Peifley and T ed Oflner, the " M” club enjoyed a surprisingly successful year. Activities, which were limited because of a lack of funds, included the annual dance in January and the presentation of the " M” club variety show entitled “Follies Bergerc”, directed by “Misto” Deizt and A1 Rubert. This hilarious production pro idcd plenty of riotous entertainment for the audi- ence as well as the cast. A well deserced picnic was held for the cast and all those who assisted in making the show possible. The year’s activities were concluded with the presenta tion of the “M” club award. A trophy is awarded to the Junior year member who best exemplifies the ideals set forth by the club. The award is given for sportsmanship, scholarship and citizenship. This year Richard “Rip” Boyer won the coveted trophy. . IK. 1BERS William Bakfi. William Jackson. La Vrme Etshman. Trd W. Ottner. (icoigc Doll. Chailcs Funk. Richaid Eichner. Charles Ruyak. Fred IVillcy, Milton Dietz, William Woodworth. Finest Wescoe. William Vandergiift. John Dowman, Robeit Dikon. John Aunian. William Hitchcock. Ed Mai tin. Donald Millei. Albert Balliet. John Cerbus, Chester Millei, John Mangini. Kail Batt, Dean Bobs. Waid Dahlander. Peter Dolly, Geoige Fostei . William Ingold, Lariy Kesslei. Richaid Lubben. Harry McKane, George Mills, ' Foni Pietila, (iene Reed, Geoige Schindler, Jake Scheely. Frank Stefkovich, Allan Woodworth. William Rice. Hairy Herrick. Robert Di uckenmiller. Ailand Adams, Caiy Smith, Richaid Eckeit. Joseph Bonacci. Larry Hand, Joseph Stianche, Joseph Rizzo, Clai ence Mtiore. INTERCOLLEGIATE CONFERENCE ON GOVERNMENT OFFICERS Chairman Henry Johnson Vice-Chairman Sigmund Levin Faculty Advisor .... Andrew Bullis MEMBERS Albert Vaughn Donald Klenk Everett Thierfelder James Wagner Richard Teal Richard Bateman James McNally Jerald Kaplan Robert Weinert Richard Stevens Walter Schray Edgar Teter Jay Negin Bruce Smitheman Richard Thomson Robert Summers Richard Stott Sigmund Levin Gene Angstadt Carl Ringer I ' he l.C.G. is a relatively new organization on the Muhlenberg Campus having been set up in the 1947-1948 scholastic year through the efforts of Mr. C.harles Hollister. The group is a mem- ber ol a Political Science Society consisting of member students from about 60 different Colleges and Universities. The high point in the season for the I.C.C. is the annual convent ion where the students of the different institutions form a model government and learn of the inner workings of our governmental agencies. The 1950-51 delegation of twenty three men was the largest group that Muhlenberg has ever sent to the annual convention. Student Chairman Henry Johnson led the group which had a successful record as politicians and legislators in the model national congress set up in Harrisburg. Sigmund Levin, vice chairman of the Muhlenberg group, was elected chairman of the rules committee. Edgar Teter, another Muhlenberg delegate, headed the important Labor committee and also led floor debate for the adoption of his committee’s bill. In the legislation field the delegation succeeded in getting hve bills out of committee and onto the floor. The entire convention was a success for the Muhlenberg delegation. 99 PSYCHOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS Secretary . . Lowell Druckenmiller MEMBERS John Ccrbus Ed Carty Lowell Druckenmiller La ’erne Etshman Flarry Glicknian William Hetrick John Hoffman Harrison Leidv William Mitchell 1 he Psychology Club of Muhlenberg College was founded in the Autumn ol 1947. Its programs are open to the entire student body but its membership is restricted to majors in psychology or persons who ha e completed nine semester hours in psychology. 4’he Club offers opportunities for a wider student participation in the reading ot papers, in group discussions and in field trips. Its programs emphasize what is being done today by psychologists and workers in related fields of study and practice. FACULTY Dr. David K. Spelt Dr. C. Hess Haagen 4’hese programs are illustrative of the Club’s monthly meetings. Mr. Paul Freed of Lehigh University described the work of the Remedial Reading Clinic and demonstrated some of the training and testing devices used in their clinic. At a joint meeting with the Cedar Crest Alpha and Omega Club, Mr. Robert Belding of the Crest faculty presented a paper entitled, “Creative Imagina- tion”. At another joint meeting the two societies viewed and dis- cussd a case history film, “This is Robert”. Members of the club attended a three day series of lecture-demonstrations at the Allen- town State Hospital. As one of its projects of the year, the Club presented a book of selected papers by Gordon Allport, “The Nature of Personality”, to the Psychology Department. 100 MUHLENBERG demolay club Early in 1949 a group of student Masons wished to form a so- cial organization which would foster a closer fellowship among fellow Masons on the campus. These men, realizing that the veteran, who is an older student woidd not be a permanent member of the student body, wished to form a club which woidd be more perma- nent and would be able to benefit the future students of Muh- lenberg College. The idea occurred to these original members to organize a DeMolay Club for all DeMolay members enrolled in Muhlenberg; and it was decided that Masons interested in this work could act as advisors to the group. An organization meeting w ' as held for all interested DeMoIay and Masons. As the idea gained enthusiastic support, preliminary steps were taken to formally put the club into operation. Thomas Calnan, a student Mason, was elected adcisor. The school year came to a close before much further work could be accomplished. During the next year the club continued its process of organiz- ing, and it formally began to function wdien it was recognized by the faculty and the Student Council. Dean “Haps” Benfer became faculty advisor, officers were elected, and a constitution w’as adopted. The club became known as the Muhlenberg College De- MoIay Club. Its meetings are held the second and fourth Thurs- day of each month during the regular semesters. The purposes of the DeMolay Club are to maintain the fra- ternal spirit of DeMolay by bringing into one circle all DeMolays in College, and by mutual cooperation and support, strengthen each member in the application of DeMolay ideals of conduct and character to every phase of student life. OFFICERS Fall Term 1950 President Adolph Koenig Vice-President Don Wenzel Secretary Ed Frantz Chaplain Clarence Moore Spring Term 1951 President George Pfautz Vice-President Don Wenzel Secretary Ed Frantz Chaplain Don Seislove 101 CHAPEL CHOIR OFFICERS Manager Clarence Moore Assistant Managers Robert Richardson Harold IIasenauer Accompanist Richard Manheim Director Dr. Harold Marks The C ' .hapcl C ' hoir was organized in 1931 under the leadership of Dr. Harold Marks and was then known as the Glee Club. When the Gideon F. Egner Chapel was erected, the group became known by its present title. Over the years, the Choir has travelled through- out the Eastern Seaboard area, singing for thousands of apprecia- tive listeners. The Muhlenberg College Chapel Choir, a chorus of thirty-three male voices, sang their way through another very successful con- cert season during 1950-51. Besides singing at Chapel Services, at special services for the W oman’s Auxiliary of the College and for the Woman’s Missionary Society, and at an Assembly in the Chapel, the Choir presented concerts at churches in the follow ' ing cities and towns; Reading, Bethlehem, Allentown, Phil- adelphia, Wilkes-Barre, Royersford, Scranton, North Wales, Rich- landtown, Stroudsburg, and Highbridge, N. J. At the Christmas Season the Choir carolled within the city and at Bethlehem. Near the end of the School Year the annual ban- quet was held at the Germania Hotel. R. Wm. Eccles Richard R. Boyer Clarence C. Moore Wm. Fluck Lee Shortridge Eugene Krcider Carroll Angstadt Donald Richter David Kee Robert G. Richardson Donald linrnel MEMBERS Martin L. Acker Donald B. Landis Arthur Henne Harold L. Hasenauer Robert Black Robert Killough John Siegfried Charles Mertz Richard Jentsch Thomas McClelland John Geisinger Spyro Gellos Paul F. Bosch Richard E. Manheim Ronald Mease Wm. Hetrick Karl Peckmann John Knies Gerald Flickinger Louis Romolo Ray B. Nyce Robert J. Huber I ' he first body to take the name “Muhlenbertj College Band” was organized in 1912. Professor C. Spencer Allen was the ad- visor. In 1927 Mr. Martin Klingler of the Allentown Band was appointed director. Since then, three professional directors have been associated with the band; Mr. Henry Sotys, Mr. Anthony Gagnesak, and Mr. Willard P. Schisler. 1948-49 brought many sur- prising innovations which have been thus far retained. Cedar Crest College furnished a team of majorettes; the band invested in color- ful new uniforms, ran a Band Dance and participated in the in- augural parade of President Harry S. Truman. This year the college band played at all the Muhlenberg foot- ball games. The group worked hard to provide interesting half time shows, and snappy music during the game. T he band set the pace for the Freshmen and for the floats in the annual Pajama Parade. In the spring the band presented a concert under the able direction of Mr. Raymond Huston. Although the band was limited in size, they compensated for it by their hard work and high spirit. MEMBERS MUHLENBERG COLLEGE BAND Donald B. Kuntz Richard Sames Peter Grimes Band Director . . . . .... Ray Huston Robert Smith Richard Manheim Robert Killough President . . Donald Kuntz George Dunn Willard Wilfong David Kistler Vice-President .... . . . . Robert Smith Clarence C. Moore Hugh Brown Richard Lichtenwalner Treasurer . . . George Dunn Edwin Frantz George Eichler James Robbins Secretary Clarence Moore Kenneth Beers Howard Fritz John Neely Librarian . . . Edwin Frantz Rodney Moyer Roger Fulmer Michael Skweir Drum Major JR. Lauer Ronald Lauchman Wallace Ries Charles Hollenbach Karl Ringer Raymond Wolfert Karl Peckrnann Charles Staley William Fluck William Walton Majorettes Patricia Unsworth Sally Dennis Walter Kirshman Jay Blum Harry Fuller COLOR GUARD Theodore Lithgow Robert Butz Paul Sitlcr Gerald Flickinger. Sgt. Samuel .Aristide John Wheeler Stephen Aronstein Gordon Edwards Charles Keller Mark Spengler Grant Ludder Robert Luther Kistler Fratto ALPHA LAMBDA OMEGA COMMUTERS’ CLUB I ' he Alplia Lambda Omega Oommuters’ Club was formed at Muhlenberg in the Spring 1950 semester by approximately fifty town students. It is the outgrowth of a similar organization at Le- high University, whose purpose is to unite the commuters both socially and extra-curricularly in order that they may gain the most of campus life which is possible under the strained program of a commuter. During the past year, the club has acquired the use of room in the .Student Cienter, as a lunch room for commuters. Many of the old lockers, which had been damaged during the Administration Building fire of May 30, 1947, have been reclaimed for the use of the town students. Socially, ALO members and their dates often gather for var- ious informal parties. The highpoint on their social calendar is the annual “Victory Ball” with the Lehigh commuters which is held after each Midilenberg-Lehigh football game. Although this organization is still young, it has grown in prestige so that the commuters are becoming known on the campus. A num- ber of ALOs hold places of responsibility in various college activ- ities such as sports, the WEEKLY, class officerships, social and honorary fraternities, and departmental clubs. Arland Adams Richard . cker Joseph Auer Richard Bader William Charlcsworth MEMBERS Lowell Druckenmiller John Faust George Frankenfield Dale Givler John Golden Donald Fleiney James Henninger Carlton FIofFman Robert Honochick Bruce Kahle President Walter Kirschman Vice-President Richard Bader Rec. Sec. . . Lowell Druckenmiller Cor. Sec. . . William Charlesworth Treasurer Roland Kotzman W ' alter Kirschman Roland Kotzrnann James Kramlich Charles Leibensperger Geza Leposa George Mack John Mest Carl Moran Dale Nester Henry Pierce Richard Readinger Richard Schaffer Claude Schmitt Edward Scholl George Spieker Richard Swavely Stephen Voros Donald Wenzel 104 INSTITUTE OF CHRISTIAN LIVING The Institute of Christian Living was organized to meet a chal- lenge. This challenge was the present world, a world in which a great percentage of the people lived in the constant shadow of deprivation and fear. With the scene once more set and preparations completed, the second Institute of Christian Living commenced Sunday, the fourth of March, 1951, with a morning worship address, by Dr. Joseph Sittler, Jr. of the Chicago Lutheran Theological Seminary. “Every- man”, a medieval drama, and Christopher Fry’s “Thor With Angels” highlighted the beginning and the end of the week from March 4 to 9. Besides the seminars and bull sessions in the dormi- tories and fraternity houses, discussion panels were held in the evenings on “Marriage” and “Foreign Policy”. Though no general theme was conceived, each day had its particular thought ; “The Revelation of God”, “Man Overboard”, “Education Under Fire”, “Frightened Nations”, “Churchrnanship”. Those who participated on the speakers team included Dr. George D. Kelsey, Dr. Gabriel Nahas, Dr. Hagen Staack, Dr. Baruch Braunstein, Mr. Michael Harrington, Dr. G. Elson Ruff, and Dr. Earl F. Rahn. PROGRAM COMMITTEE Assemblies, Ric.h. rd Stevens; Breakfast and Retreat, .Arthur .Altman; Classroom . Brooke Fulford; Commuters, William Charlesworth : Book Display, Richard Ohlweiler: Discussion Groups, Harold Sheelv; Drama Paul Bosch, Jerry .Albert; Faculty, Robert A. Moyer; Hospitality, Donald Kopenhaver; Interfaitli, Sheldon Meyerson; Intercoil. Rela- tions, Lee Shortridge; Personal Conference, James Loucks ; Publicity, Richard Cowen; Seminars, Robert Smith; Worship, Robert Wilde. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Hon. Chairman . . Dean S. R. Mercer Hon. Stud. Chairman . . David M. Long Fac. Chairman . . W ' illiam L. Kinter Stud. Chairman Bryce Shaw Vice-Chairman John Siegfried Vice-Chairman Bill Kropp Vice-Chairman . Everett Thierfelder Secretary Thomas Nelson Treasurer Adolph Koenig Chaplain Dr. Edward T. Horn OFFICERS President F. Kp:.nneth Shirk Vice-President Edward Carty Secretary Robert H. Loucks Treasurer . . William E. Musgrave, Jr. MEMBERS Edward Carty William E. Musgrave, Jr. Louis W ' . Duerr John Bankosky Eugene Kreider Richard Boyer Oscar E. Koch . be Aslindcs Robert H. Loucks John R. Wheeler Richard Miller Ben A. Flowe David Jentsch Robert E. Baker SOCIOLOGICAL SOCIETY I he Muhlenberg Sociological Society was organized in April, 1950, to provide a closer fellowship among students interested in sociokrgy. I he organization discusses sociology in an attempt to create an understanding of the signihcance of the study and to develop a more scientific attitude toward social issues which con- cern citizens in a democracy. I’he Society meets monthly to hear speakers and student dis- cussions on topics ot general interest in the held of sociology. During the college year, the Society made a trip to New York City to visit the places of sociological interest. Under the guidance of a former Muhlenberg student studying at Union Theological Seminary, the Society toured the Bowery, the mis.sion churches on the East Side of the city, and the Museum of Natural History. In February, the Society held an open meeting inviting the college community and outside guests to hear Dr. John Otto Rinemann discuss his work with the Probation Department of the Municipal Court of Philadelphia. The Society held its annual banquet at the May meeting at which time the newly elected officers for the next year were introduced. Dr. Morris S. Greth and Mr. William Ward, the faculty members in the Sociology Department, serve as advisors to the Society. 106 NATIONAL STUDENTS ASSOCIATION The Muhlenberg College branch of the National Students As- sociation was reactivated in 1950 when Student Council chose Dick Thiel and Ed Martin to represent the group at the Penna. Regional Convention of N.S.A. held at the University of Penn- sylvania December 15, 16 and 17. The organizational meeting was held the second Monday in January. Ralph S. McConnell of the English Department was chosen Faculty Advisor. Plans were laid for investigating Student Governments on the other Campuses in an eflbrt to initiate new programs for the benefit of Muhlenberg students. After informa- tion had been assimilated from several nearby colleges and Uni- versities the local N.S.A. group submitted proposals to Student Council. These included a system of Facidty evaluation, a class in Parliamentary Procedure, and Placement Bureau improvements. Through Student Council, plans were made for the inaugura- tion of these proposals. The year’s activities ended with the Muh- lenbeig representatives playing host to the spr ing Student Govern- ment Clinic. Chairman Richard Thiel MEMBERS Edwin Martin Chris Franzblan Ray Schwcibcrt Bob Smith Hal Weiss I j ;i 107 ’■ ' --T ' ■■ ' T FOOTBALL The 1950 gridiron campaign was opened by a veteran team of fifteen returning varsity men. With head coach Howie Baughman and line coach Tom Tripplet at the helm, pre-season spirit ran high. The Mules based their hopes on Captain Milton Dietz, George England, and Elmo Jackson. SCOREBOARD M uhlen berg Opponents 18 Bucknell 13 13 Lebanon Valley 20 21 Lafayette 6 28 Gettysburg 7 0 Delaware 0 13 Lehigh 42 13 Scranton 20 6 . ' Mbright 33 The Mules opened their season with a startling upset victory over a highly touted Bucknell eleven. With England tossing to Reed, Jackson, and Ingold, the Mules passed the Bisons dizzy. Al- though only one TD was tallied through the air, it was the aerial bombardment that led to the other ’Berg score. Coach Baughman’s men wasted no time in setting the pattern for victory as two passes to Reed put the ball on the two yard stripe of the Orange and Blue. Jackson then knifed through the line for six points. Despite the fact that the lead changed hands four times after that, the deter- mined Mule refused to concede to the powerful Bison, and when the gun went oil ending the game, the score was Muhlenberg 18, Bucknell 13. A display of vandalism on Muhlenberg’s campus by Lebanon Valley students, sent the Cardinal and Gray to the gridiron with revenge in their eyes. The Flying Dutchmen, equally inspired and aided by Muhlenberg’s overconfidence due to last week’s victory, took an early half time lead of 13-0. The Mvde aerial attack was not up to its usual standard as the team could not seem to get rolling. During the third cjuarter, the five thousand fans at Allen- town stadium finally saw Muhlenberg come to life. Although no scoring was done in this period, England began to find his receiv- ers. The fourth quarter found the Mules on the Lebanon Valley eight yard line. On the first play, England ran the ball to the five and then tossed to Larry Kessler in the end zone for the first score. An interception by Pete Dolly and a pass, England to Jackson, knotted the score. The Mule defense, fooled by a sleeper play, saw Sorrentino pass to Schellenbergcr on the ’Berg twenty-four. Helplessly, the Mules watched him cross the goal line, untouched. Top row — left to right: England, Boks, Reed, Miller, Landes, Kreutzberg, Doll. Ptiela. Third row — left to right: Jaros, Mgr., Yannuzzi, Lubin, Dikon, Dietz, Mc- Kane, Piefley, Jackson. Hicks, Mgr. Second Row — left to right: Cardinal, Trippet, Rudayk, Sheely. Mills, Kessler. Stcfkavick. Ruppert. Batt. Foster, Baughman. Bottom row — left to right: Dahlander, Wescoe, Jacobin, Schindler, A. Woodworth. B. Woodworth. Druckenmiller, Bermon, Ingold, Derstine. I ' he Homecoming weekend was a complete success as the Mules skinned the Lafayette Leopards under the lights to the tune of 21-6 before 9,000 fans at the Allentown stadium. Jackson was the offensive star in Muhlenberg’s triumph as he scored two of the three touchdowns, capitalizing on his great speed to break loose for runs of 61 and 36 yards. After a scoreless first period, the com- bination of a powerful running attack and a 47 yard pass from England to Reed carried the Mules to the Lafayette 5 yard line, where Pete Dolly took a handoff to hit paydirt. Woodworth’s hrst of three perfect conxersions completed the scoring for the half. I’he united efforts of Detweiler and Flemming set up the sole Lafayette tally. Thereafter, Jackson took complete control of the game by outrunning the Leopard secondary and icing the game loi ' Muhlenberg. 4’he following Saturday, Muhlenberg proved too powerful for Gettysburg as they galloped to a 28-7 victory, ruining homecoming day for the zipless Bullets. A 56 yard pass from England to Reed early in the second period began the scoring to put the Mules out in front, 7-0. On the first play of the second half, Jackson scam- pered through the right side of the line for a 60 yard touchdown. Six plays later, Muhlenberg began a 41 yard march to paydirt with Jackson again doing the scoring. G’burg’s lone tally came when Faulkner broke away for 65 yards to the end zone. The day’s scoring ended with an aerial from Mills to Reed to give the Mules a well deserved victory. 112 The Cardinal and Gray played host lor the last time of the 1950 season as they entertained the University of Delaware. The underrated Blue Hens equaled the Mules in gridiron tactics that evening, and Muhlenberg finally had to settle for a disappointing 0-0 deadlock. Both teams threw repeated scoring opportunities out the window. Early in the first period, Jackson went all the way but this tally was nullified by a clipping penalty. Late in the game, Delaware bungled their opportunity to score as they fumbled on the ’Berg goal line, and the final score was indicative of a hard fought battle. Muhlenberg invaded Taylor Stadium the following Saturday with the hope of breaking Lehigh’s undefeated record. Lehigh, I however, shattered this optimism by mauling the Mules, 42-13. j Lehigh’s one-two punch, Gabriel and Doyne, supported by down- . field blocking par excellence dominated the game. Muhlenberg’s ‘ feeble bid for fame came in the first quarter as Bill Woodworth, playing a magnificent game, racked up the first six points. A pass ; from Mills to Reed, late in the game, completed the Mule’s scoring. In the next game, “General Pete’s” boys gambled and lost in the closing minutes of a gridiron duel with Scranton. Up to this point, the Mules were forced to fight an uphill battle as the Purple and White from Scranton, starting the game with a burst of power, took an early first quarter lead of 13-0. ’Berg’s Gene Reed gath- ered in a pass fiom George Mills to make the score 13-6 and then in the third period, after Jackson took a handoff from the two to cross the goal, Woodworth’s faithful toe knotted the score. An evenly balanced fourth quarter produced no score till the Mules, on their own eighteen, elected to run one yard for a first down and were stopped short. Scranton, now in possession, took to the air and on the first play unknotted the score with the winning seven points. By the time the Allentown Collegians met their last rival of the 1950-51 season — Albright, there appeared to be no desire to win. The Lions from Reading showed no mercy to a disheartened Mule eleven and promptly blasted them out of the stadium by a 33-6 count. This loss brought to an end a season which started with Muhlenberg playing great ball and ended with the Baughman squad looking rather dejected. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The yearlings under coach Lou Cardinal were a happy and proud aggregation of ball players this year, and they well de- served to be as they had won all four of their games. Lafayette, Lehigh, Gettysburg and Delaware succumbed to the power of a team which displayed not only a sparkling running and passing attack but also a strong defense. Idle Freshmen gridders opened their season with a 19-14 victory over Lafayette on the home field. Despite an early Maroon touch- down, a Scarpa-Miller pass tied it up. A 62 yard run by Dave Ehlers put the Mules out in front, while a fourth period pass, Skidmore to Valters, sewed the game up. SCOREBOARD Muhlen berg Opponents 19 Lafayette 14 20 Lehigh 7 26 Gettysburg 0 9 Delaware 7 Lehigh felt the ax in the next game as the little Mules carved out a 20-7 victory. Don Cornman ripped off’ a 55 yard scoring sprint in the hrst period while Skidmore, completing two touch- down passes to Miller, took charge of the second quarter. Next on the list was Gettysburg as Skidmore, Scarpa, Paster- chick and Tredinick sparked the little Mules to a 26-0 victory. The G’burg coach, Clyde Cole, had nothing but praise for the ’Berg frosh as he said, “The best M’berg freshman team I’ve seen in hve years.” The yearlings pioved themselves worthy of such praise by trip- ping the Blue Hens from Delaware, 9-7, in the hnal and most spectacular game of the season. A 25 yard field goal in the waning moments by Richard Cassels proved to be the pay punch of the contest. This win climaxed the first undefeated season for a Muh- lenberg Freshman team. Top row: Gallina, Trecheck, Nasta, Walters, DuHy, Jardine, Seltzer, Gravell, Bruno. Middle row: McKinney, Ohweiler, Gutko, Jordan. Marucci, Scarpa, Hambrecht, Skidmore, Robinson, Miller, Legg, Miltner. Zarbatany, Cardinal, Coach, Kek, Mgr. Sitting — left to right: Rader. Slimmer, Segelbachcr, Beltzhouer. Schiavone, Tredinnick. Pasterchick, Carsels, Becker, Dotter, Cornman. CROSS COUNTRY The Mules based their cross country hopes this year on the gal- loping duo of Floyd Shupp and Dick Acker. However, harrassed by a lack of depth, the team finished its season with a disappointing 0-5 record and a tenth place in the Middle Atlantics. Although Muhlenberg lost its opener to Albright by one point, the power of the Cardinal and Grey was not to be denied. Floyd Shupp, Dick Acker, and Clarence Moore placed 1, 2, and 4, re- spectively, but this was not enough to win as the next Mule score was tenth place. The next trial proved disastrous as Lehigh left Muhlenberg in the dust by nineteen points, 39 2 to 20J 2. ’Berg then went on to Haverford, where in a triangular meet with Haverford and Gettys- burg, they again came in last. The only consolation for the Mules was the outstanding performance of Floyd Shupp who turned in a 19:21 on the Sy ' a mile course for first place. In the ne.xt two meets, Muhlenberg was defeated by a powerful St. Joseph team, 18-45, on the 4 mile Cedar Parkway course and then by Lafayette, 24-37, in Easton. The 23 annual Middle Atlantic Caoss-Country meet chose Muhlenberg’s Cedar Parkway course as the site for this year’s marathon. 4 ' hirteen colleges fielded teams for the varsity run and six colleges entered freshmen teams. St. Joseph’s College easily repeated its last year’s performance as they took fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh place in varsity competition for a total of 23 points while their Freshmen copped the Junior title with 42 points. The Muhlenberg varsity took tenth place, amassing a total of 255 points with Shupp again leading the attack as he placed four- teenth out of a field of 99. Ralph Jones took Freshman honors as he placed ninth in a field of 49 speedsters to give the Yearlings 4th place. 4 1 Standing — left to right: Zcincr, Thiel, Shupp, Shortridge, Moore, .A,cker, Coach E. Fellows. Kneeling — left to right: Ancora, Haney, Blumfield, Jones, Gibbs, Brooker. SCOREBOARD Muhlenberg 0 pponents 30 Albright 29 39 2 Lehigh 20 2 19 Haverford 32 Gettysburg 47 45 St. Joseph’s 18 37 Lafayette 24 10th place — Middle Atlantics SOCCER SC:OREBO. RD M uhlen berg O pponents 2 Seton Hall 7 3 Ursin us 1 1 Lehigh 3 2 Swarthmore 7 0 Lafayette 5 0 LaSalle 1 2 Rutgers 4 0 Temple 6 0 Drexel 7 0 Stevens 1 0 Gettysburg 3 In his first year as soccer mentor, Ernie Fellows found a host of inexperienced hooters vying for varsity berths. The strength and backbone of the team was to be found in the experience of I ' cturning varsity men, Rollo, Funk, Ofl ' ner, Kaelberer, and Eichner. Following a non-conference loss to Seton Hall, 7-2, the Mules traveled to Collegeville, where they trounced Ursinus, 3-1. Dick Eichner and Ted OfTner led the offense with the former connect- ing on two long shots and Ofl ' ner drilling a right cross into the nets. This victory was the only one which the Cardinal and Grey could boast of, as they went on to lose all their remaining tilts. The offense proved to be their weakness as they were shut out six times during the season. The Brown and White from Bethlehem handed the Mules their first conference defeat, 3-1. Dick Eichner prevented a whitewash by notching the lone M’berg tally. The Mules then succumbed to a strong .Swarthmore team, 7-2. Rollo and Eichner booted in the two markers for the locals. The ’Berg hooters lost their third and fourth games the follow- ing week, and worst of all, their ofiensi ' e power hit a new low as the team was shut out twice, 5-0 by Lafayette and 1-0 by La.Salle. 118 Back on their home held, the Mules again tasted defeat at the hands ol Rutgers with the Cardinal and Gray offense looking only slightly better. The ’Berg soccennen overcame a 1-0 Rutgers lead to pull ahead 2-1 just before the half ended. Eichner tallied the first score on a beautiful head shot from a corner kick and Rollo blasted a goal into the nets after the visitors’ goalie dropped the ball. With a minute remaining in the half, Rutgers tied the score, tallying on a fluke. The Mule offensive was unable to get started in the second half as the men from New Brunswick went on to score two more to win. The Mules then fell prey to a smooth working Temple team, 6-0, at Philadelphia, and Drexel handed the ’Berg hooters their seventh defeat as they swamped them, 7-0, in Allentown. Hoping to salvage another win for themselves, the Cardinal and Grey traveled to Hoboken to play a highly touted Stevens eleven, only to come out on the short end of the score, 1-0. The last game of the season was a terrible letdown as the Mules gave Gettysburg its first win of the season, 3-0. Standing — left to right; Berkley, D. Miller, Moss, Auinan, Evans, Cerbus, Hitchcock, Mangini. Drach. Rice, Doll. Young, Mgr. Sitting — left to right: Coach, Fellows, Balliet, Martin, Kaelberer, Rollo, Eichner, Offner, Schinauch, C. Miller. 119 BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD M uhlen berg Opponents 70 Moravian 66 59 Scranton 44 57 Temple 76 53 Delaware 65 52 U. of P. 92 71 Albright 68 77 Lafayette 76 74 St. Francis 88 69 Bucknell 67 67 Seton Hall 74 44 Univ ' . of Cionn. 52 65 Fordham 80 75 Gettysburg 64 43 Villanova 67 72 St. Joseph’s 44 53 Lafayette 61 55 LaSalle 69 85 Lehigh 57 49 St. Joseph’s 61 64 Lebanon Valley 63 90 Lehigh 72 57 Temple 80 55 LaSalle 83 64 Gettysburg 77 80 Bucknell 62 Attempting to regain the prestige and recognition as one of the top collegiate basketball powers of the East which it had achieved under the tutelage of Coach Clyde “Bud” Barker, Muh- lenberg enlisted the services of Coach “Benny” Borgmann for the second consecutive year. In order to meet the keen competition offered by such clubs as Temple, Seton Hall, Penn, Fordham, and Villanova, Borgmann began intensive drilling of the squad while the fans were still cheering for more touchdowns. Playing for their Alma Mater for the last time were Captain Bill Baker, A1 Rubbert, and Elmo Jackson. The season’s inaugural was held at Rockne Hall with the Car- dinal and Gray playing host to the Moravian Greyhounds. Capt. Bill Baker set the pace as he poured 20 big counters through the bucket and played a brilliant game in leading the Mules to a 70-66 victory. ’Berg led at half time by a 36-32 count, but the Greyhounds surged to within one point of them early in the second half, 51-50. From this point on, it was a seesaw affair, and with only three minutes left in the battle, Moravian held a one point lead. The Mides then opened up and held a 68-66 edge as play entered the last sixty seconds. Baker’s lay-up put the game on ice as the seconds ticked away. Rockne Hall saw another completely Muhlenberg night on December 6, when ’Berg swamped a weak Scranton team under a 59-44 count. Highlighting the victory was Cary Smith with 14 120 points. With the score reading 51-29 and eight minutes to play, Coach Borgmann cleared his bench, employing reserves the rest of the way. Bill Mlkvy and Temple University handed Muhlenberg a sting- ing defeat by a 76-57 count. ’Berg’s Philadelphia debut was none too impressive as they showed great bewilderment against the Owls, who outshot, outhustled, and completely dominated them. Again the top scorer for ’Berg was Smith with 14 points. I ' hree days later the Mules found themselves with two losses as the Blue Hens from Delaware upset them at Newark, Delaware. It was Bill Utt who kept the Hens in the game as he split the nets with nine field goals and eleven fouls for a total of twenty-nine points as Delaware managed to hold the lead tenaciously through- out the game. Playing before a partisan crowd of 3,500 at the Palestra, Muhlen- berg was ignominiously defeated by the University of Pennsylvania’s unbeaten basketball team. Penn, who was beaten last year by the “Borgmen”, easily avenged itself to the tune of 92-52. The Yuletide season gave the Mules a much needed rest and prepared them to meet their ne.xt opponent, Albright. In a last minute splurge, they pulled a 71-68 victory from the clutches of the Lions amidst the tumultuous roar of the Cardinal and Gray Standing — left to right: Stianche, McLaughlin, Smith, Rizzo, Baker, Eckert, Althouse. Sitting — left to right: Borgman, Bonacci, Hand, Ruppert, Kocis, Jackson, Tengzelius, Mgr. rooters. I ' he Lions attempted to freeze the ball as they led, 68-67, in the hnal seconds, but Rubbert stole the ball and passed to Bonacci, who put the Mules ahead with a lay-up. With 20 seconds remaining, Rubbert again stole the ball and sewed up the game with the final two pointer. Showing the poise and fight of former Hoop squads, the under- rated Muhlenberg quintet played their hearts out to pull a stun- ning 77-76 overtime xictory over the highly regarded Lafayette cagers on their home court, a feat which 26 previous Lafayette opponents had failed to accomplish over a three year span. The sparkplug of the team was Bill Baker, whose sensational shooting, cool leadership, and rebound ability paved the way. The victory was brought home in the ocertime by the combined efforts of Jackson, Bonnacci, and Baker, the latter dropping in the winning foul shot. But the joys ol N ' ictory were soon dampened when an aggressive St. Francis team stopped them 88-74, in Brooklyn. Excessive foul- ing proved to be the downfall of the Allentonians. Their defeat, however, was brightened by the sparkling play of Sophomore Dick Eckert, who led the scoring with 22 points. Against Bucknell, back in Rockne Hall, ’Berg again picked up its winning ways by taming the Bisons in the final two minutes. Dick Eckert led the Cardinal and Grey with 18 points, all garnered on floor shots, and Bonacci sank the winning marker. The game was deadlocked thirteen times with the Mules finally gaining the advantage for their fifth win against four losses thus far. Although they fell victim to Seton Hall in the next game, they played one of the best and fastest games of their season but choked up in the closing minutes to allow Seton Hall to pass them and go on to win, 74-67. I’he University of Connecticut followed Seton Hall’s example by handing them their sixth setback of the season, 52-44. Leading 26-19 at the halt, the Huskies never relinquished their lead. High scorer for the luckless Mules was Dick Eckert, who notched 14 points. Fordham’s superior height and brilliant shooting proved too much for the Mules as the Rams handed the quintet its third loss in a row on the local’s court. Capt. Bill Baker championed the losers’ cause by scoring 15 points. Mike Woods and Fred Christ led the Rarne with 23 points apiece. The Gettysburg Bullets stopped off at the Little Palestra the next night and found that ’Berg had finally hit its stride. Display- ing their best shooting percentage of the year, the Cardinal and Gray really looked good as they hit for better than 50 per cent of their shots from the floor and 15 out of 22 from the foul line. The lead changed hands until 6 ' 6 " Stianche, ’Bergs tallest hoop- ster, and Baker took over the scoring reins and built up a lead which allowed the “Borgmen” to coast home. The team then traveled to Philadelphia to take on perhaps its most formidable opponent, the Villanova Wildcats. Muhlenberg looked good but couldn’t seem to cope with the Villanova machine and lost decisively, 67-43. This defeat brought the record at mid- season to five wins and nine losses. The Villanova setback seemed to do things for the Mules, for on the tenth of February, they completely overwhelmed St. Joseph’s by the impressive count of 72-44. After a slow start, the Cardinal and Grey gained a 6-5 advantage and never again relincjuished the lead as they routed the Hawks, concjuerors of Temple and Rhode Island State. The entire ’Berg bench saw action as Borg- mann threw in his reserves in the second half. Rubbert’s 19 points and Baker’s brilliant job of holding St. Joe’s 6 ' 7 " John Whegan to 7 points were outstanding. Lafayette, led by 5 ' 1 " Pete Carril, avenged the previous 77-76 defeat which Muhlenberg had handed them earlier in the season by a 61-53 count. Carril was just too much for the Allentonians as he blasted his way into the spotlight with 29 points. The “Borg- men” could find little way to penetrate Lafayette’s tight defense, and when the final whistle blew, the series was even at 1-1. The following Saturday, a hard driving and well balanced La Salle quintet invaded Allentown and downed the determined but delinitely outclassed Mule hve, 69-55. The lead exchanged hands six times during the first twenty minutes, which ended with La Salle ahead, 32-31. In the early stages of the second half, the visitors pulled away to hand Muhlenberg their 10th defeat of the season. In a traditional clash, they stopped their Lehigh Valley rivals, the Engineers from Bethlehem by outscoring them 85-57. High- lighting the game was Joe Stianche with a barrage of shots totaling 25, the season’s high for a Muhlenberg player. In spite of the fact that Bill Baker and Elmo Jackson were sidelined by injuries, there was no cjuestion as to who had control of the game. This win notched the eighth victory for the Mules. I’he “City of Brotherly Love” didn’t seem too fraternal as St. Joseph’s dropped the Cardinal and Grey at Philadelphia. As for the game itself, Muhlenberg trailed for the whole forty minutes. The closest they could come to overtaking the Hawks was w ' hen they cut the St. Josephs lead to two points in the second cjuarter. Stianche’s 13 points led the Muhlenberg attack. Some of the sting of the St. Joseph’s defeat was lost, however, when ’Berg went to Anneville and managed to squeeze through an extra-period victory ov ' er a fast Lebanon Valley five. The Mules and the Dutchmen were evenly matched throughout the contest with L.V.C. leading 32-31 at the half, and when the whistle ended the regulation game, the score was deadlocked. With six seconds to go in the overtime, cool-headed Bill Baker dropped in the win- ning point from the foul line, to leave a partisan crowd dumb- founded. The quintet then traveled to Lehigh University, where they trounced the Engineers in the same high-handed fashion as they had clone the previous week. Paced again by Stianche, who racked up a total of 24 points, the Allentonians hit from all angles of the 124 court to take an easy 90-72 victory. Once again all of Borgmann’s reserves saw action. Playing its last home game before a capacity crowd of 3,500 fans, Muhlenberg succumbed to Bill Mlkvy, whose 35 points blazed the trail to victory for Temple University. The Mules played a much better brand of ball than the score indicated, as they led at halftime, 30-29; but in the last half, Mlkvy, the nation’s number one scorer, blew the cover off the game and dVmple went on to win, 80-57. Unable to snap the Philadelphia jinx, ’Berg lost its fifth game out of as many attempts in the Quaker Uity by falling before La Salle 83-55. High men against the Explorers were Baker and Smith. Gettysburg Gollege provided a crushing blow to the Muhlenberg cause by soundly whipping the “Borgmen”. Although the Mules crawled within five points of G’burg late in the second period, the underdogs’ pace became torrid and the Gardinal and Grey gave way to a 77-64 defeat. I’he lollowing week, the curtain was lowered on the season’s play with a return match with Bucknell. The hoopsters displayed some of their best basketball of the season as they took the lead in the opening minutes and held it throughout the game to win 80-62. And so the campaign ended, perhaps not as well as was ex- pected but laying the foundation for better teams to come. Of the twenty-five game schedule, Muhlenberg won 11 and lost 14. 125 WRESTLING SCOREBO. RD M uhlenb erg O pponents 9 Ursinus 23 16 Delaware 15 6 Gettysburg 22 19 I laverford 13 15 Lafayette 19 6 West Chester 24 16 Buckncll 14 Middle . tlantics — 3rd place. 24 points Faced with the task ot putting together a workable team, Coach Lou Cardinal began the 1951 wrestling season confidently. With only Schmauch, Sahulka and Rice returning, Cardinal had to look to his inexperienced reserves to fill the gaps. The newcomers were Bob Druckenmiller, Jack Dowman, Arland Adams, Harry Herrick, Bob Miller and Phil Levan. The most outstanding of these was Adams, who finished the regular season with an unblemished record. The campaign was opened at Ciollegeville, Pa., where Ursinus clowned the Mules, 23-9. The most effective performances were turned in by Miller, Schmauch, and Sahulka. In their first home encounter, the Ciardinal and Grey met and defeated the Delaware grapplers by a narrow ' margin of one point, 16-15. Although they lost their next encounter to Gettysburg, ’Berg’s . clarns decisioned Jim Woods, the defending 130 pound Middle Atlantic champion. By virtue of a hard earned victory over Haver- ford, 19-13, the Mule matmen evened their season record at 2 and 2. Decisions went to Rice, Miller, and Herrick. Adams pinned Atkinson in 7 : 55 with a half Nelson and body press while Schmauch pinned Barr in 7:30 with a crotch and half Nelson. 126 ! In the next meet, the power of the Lafayette Leopards proved to be too much for the injury ricidled ’Berg men, and the following week, an alw ' ays powerful West Chester State Teachers College dropped the Mules by a count of 24-6. Lewisburg, Penna., was the site of the hnal contest of the regular season. There the Cardinal and Grey really had to exhibit their strength to win as they eked out a 16-14 decision with Adams, Rice, and Schmauch again displaying superb skill. I ' he highlight of the season came at Bucknell University in the Middle Atlantic Tournament, where Muhlenberg wrestlers came in for a large share of glory as they garnered a surprise third place. The Mules, who apparently forgot to read the advance notices slating them for sixth place, came through with two individual champions, George Schmauch and Bob Miller. The team scores were, G’burg and Lafayette 31, Muhlenberg 24, Bucknell 20, Ur- sinus 18, Haverford 14, Delaware 5, and Swarthmore 4. Standing — left to right: Schmauch, Batt, Schulka. Miller, Druckenmiller, Cardinal. Kneeling: Rice, Dowman, Adams. Herrick. 127 BASEBALL Nineteen fifty one found Lou Cardinal returning to the reins of the baseball squad. W elcoming him were three lettermen and a host of promising newcomers — a thankful result of the abandon- ment of the Freshman ineligibility ruling. The holdovers were Capt. Carm Licursi, Fred Mazucca, and Dick Schaadt, all eager to better last year’s 2-11 record. Muhlenberg’s mound hopes were vested in Bob Young, Art Flenne, Dick Schaadt, Bill Kern, Dick Eckert, and Dick Gehrhardt. I’he inner defense was unsettled and constantly changed during the season, with the exception of Licursi, the bulw’ark of the team. Patrolling the pastures were Elmo Jackson, Fred Mazucca, and Freshman Jack Politt. Behind the mask was the sparkplug of the team, ' AV ee’ ’ W ' illie VV escoe. I’he opening game, a 13-6 victory by Muhlenberg over Temple was cli maxed by the superb pitching of Bob Young and the eighth inning home run by Elmo Jackson. Young fanned five batters in the first three innings and exhibited pin point control, giving up only one walk, and that in the ninth inning. I’hc story of the second game, played the next Wednesday, was altogether different as Albright’s little Charley Martone gave up only three hits, and struck out ten men to shut out the Mules, 3-0. Friday the thirteenth proved unlucky for the Mules as the Mora- ian Greyhounds broke a five inning scoreless deadlock with three big runs. By the time ’Berg could score, the invaders had added five more. The Mules’ ninth inning rally was cut short by the Moravian bullpen to give the Bethlehemites a 9-7 win. Cardinal’s choice for the game with rival Lafayette was fresh- man Dick Gehrhardt. The choice was a good one as Gehrhardt scattered four hits and personally climaxed an eighth inning rally with a two run single to sew up the game, 4-3. 128 Standing — left to right: W ' allahan. Mgr.. Schadt. Kern. Young. Ilenny, Stranche, Mills, Latzko, Kocis, Woodworth. Navick, Mgr. Sitting — left to right; Coach Cardinal, Stryker, Pallit. Wcscoe, Licursi, Batt, Noble. Busolits. Mazzucca, . erhart. SC0REB0.4RD Mnhien berg O pponents 13 Temple 6 0 .Mbright 3 7 Moravian 9 4 Lafayette 3 7 Delaware 12 4 Scranton 16 4 Gettysburg 3 10 Lafayette 9 1 Lehigh 5 7 Bucknell 10 14 LTrsinus 0 2 Moravian 3 3 LaSalle 12 4 St. Joseph’s 3 1 Lehigh 3 The defeat at the hands of Delaware, 12-7, was due to erratic play and ineffective pitching as Lou Cardinal’s hot and cold nine blew a 7-0 lead in the third inning. The same two factors again proved disastrous as the Mules were walloped 16-4 by Scranton University. This erratic play promulgated major shifts in the infield. Dick Gehrhardt then pitched a rejuvenated Muhlenberg nine to a twelve inning 10-9 victory over Lafayette. Gehrhardt again won his own game as he singled home Elmo Jackson with the winning run. In the following game, the red-capped Mules played host to the Engineers of Bethlehem. Unable to put a couple of hits back to back, the Mules bowed to the South Mountain nine by a count 129 of 5-1. Muhlenberg scored its only run of the day in the second inning on two miscues and a single by VVescoe. riie jinx of losing two games in a row each time before breaking into the win column, followed the Mules to Lewisburg, where the Ihicknell Bisons handed the Mules their sixth loss of the season, d ' he Allentown Collegians blew a tw ' o run lead in the eighth inning, and Bucknell moved past them to notch the victory by a 10-7 count. Art Henne was tagged for the loss as he gave up four runs after relieving starter Bill Kern. It was Gehrhardt, the Frosh pitching sensation, who again snap- ped the losing streak by hurling a 14-0 shu tout over Ursinus. Coach Cardinal started with a shifted lineup which featured five Fresh- men: Bill Kern, Jack Pollit, Joe Busolitz, Jeff Stryker and Dick Gehrhardt. Capt. Carm Licursi was moved over to third from his regular short stop berth. The winning runs came in the first inning. Mazucca’s double, Pollit’s reaching first by way of an error, a stolen base, and Bill Kern’s single through the box put the Car- dinal and Grey out front. Gehrhardt limited the visitors to six hits and was exceptionally strong in the clutch. Attempting to even up the series at one apiece, the Mules met Moraxian at Bethlehem; however, the Greyhounds again showed effective pitching to stymie them, 3-2. Two clays later the LaSalle Explorers came up from Philadelphia and handed the Mules their eighth loss of the season in a lopsided fashion, 12-3. The St. Joseph’s game finally gave Muhlenberg fans something to cheer about. The Mules came from behind in the eighth and went ahead to win in the ninth as Pasterchick climaxed the game with a spine-tingling steal of home, leaving the St. Joseph’s nine in a state of bewilderment. I ' he season’s finale was played at Bethlehem with the Mules absorbing their ninth defeat at the hands of Lehigh, 3-1. Although this year’s record of six and nine was unimpressive, the experience the newcomers gained from the keen competition will prove to be a valuable asset for a successful season next year. 130 GOLF SCOREBOARD Muhlenb erg Opponents 6 Rider 3 9 Moravian 0 6 Albright 1 4 St. Joseph ' s 5 8 2 Moravian 6 2 St. Joseph’s 2 2 The year, 1951, ushered in a new sport for Muhlenberg Col- lege, that of Golf. For the past few years, the athletic department has been trying to put a golf team on the schedule and this year, under the guidance of facidty advisers Robert J. Ruff and Richard H. Timberlake, a team was formed. The new squad consisted of Harry Ambrose, Joseph Bonnaci, Horace CaufTman, Sidney Franz- blau, Jerrold Knee, Erwin Lessel, Richard Stott, and James Wills. The team had a very successfid season, winning six while only losing one. The first match was held at the Lehigh Country Club with Muhlenberg acting as the host club to Rider College. The final score found Muhlenberg winning, 6-3. The next two matches, both held at the Lehigh Country Club, were just as successful. Moravian fell by a score of 9-0, and four days later, Albright bowed out by the score of 6-1. The teams only loss came at the hands of St. Joseph’s, who narrowly squeezed through a victory by a 5-4 count. The Mules finished up the season in grand style by defeating Moravian again by a score of 8 j 2 -j 2 and by avenging their only loss by downing St. Joes by a score of 61 2 - 2 2 - In the Middle Atlantics, the Mides placed fourth. The highly successful season turned in by this year’s squad points to a good season next year and the permanence of a golf sched- ule in the Muhlenberg athletic program. Left to right: Ncgin. CaufTman. Stodt, Franzblau, Wills, Bonacci, Knee. Kneeling: Lessel. 131 TRACK Led by C o-Captains George England and Bill Pulley, the Muhlenberg Gollege track team expected one of its more success- ful seasons in years. Coach Ernie Fellows combed the Freshman class as the team’s chief obstacle was a lack of reserves. The year- lings who answered the call to spring practice helped fill the gaps left by graduation. In defeating .Scranton, 76-55, in their initial encounter, the Mules captured ten first places and one first place tie out of fifteen track and field events, ’ith a throw of 194 ' 9 " , England set a new Muhlenberg record for the javelin throw. In the triangular meet at Bethlehem, Lehigh tallied 64 points, Muhlenberg, 55 2 points, and Gettysburg, 34 2 points. Paced by the Pidley, .Schupp, England, Boyer quartet, the Mules gave a creditable performance, notching seven out of thirteen hrst place vic- tories; however, they had to settle for second place instead of first because of a lack of depth. This dehciency again proved to be fatal as the trackst ers bowed to a good .St. Joseph’s team. Fellows’ men won seven first places while .St. Joseph’s swept the 440 and the two mile and placed two men in practically all the other events. Five men represented Muhlenberg at the 57th annual running of the Penn Relays in Philadelphia. Schupp, Stevens, .Shortridge, Pulley and England could do no better than place 7th in the relays and 5th in the Middle .Atlantic College class. The following weekend in a triangular meet with La .Salle and Temple on the Muhlenberg home track, the Mules placed a poor third, accumulating only 29 points while La .Salle took 72 points and Temple 53 points. On the following .Saturday, the cindermen upset a favored Bucknell scpiad. However, it was not until the final event of the meet, the ja elin throw, that the winner of the meet was known. A uhlen SCOREBOARD berg Opponents 76 Scranton 55 55 2 Gettysburg 34 2 1 Lehigh 64 51 St. Joseph ' s 75 57 th annual Penn Relays 5th in College Class 7th in Relays ) LaSalle 72 29 53 ) Temple 64 Bucknell 62 43 2 3 Lafayette 82 2 74 Delaware 52 M.A.S.C..A.C. Meet 2nd in Mile 3rd in Javelin 132 Because of his sore arm, George England made only one pitch, while Bucknell men took four apiece. When the javelins were cleared, England had won with a toss of 185 ' 2 " and Muhlenberg had won the meet, 64-62. Other stars of the encounter were Schupp, Pulley and Boyer. Pulley won the low hurdles, the high hurdles, and the discus; Schupp won the mile and 880; and Boyer won the high jump and the broad jump. Running their last meet on the home held, the Mules enter- tained the Lafayette harriers and absorbed their worst beating of the year at the hands of the men from Easton, 85 2 to 43 . In the hnal inter-collegiate engagement, the team traveled to Delaware, where they defeated the Blue Hens to the tune of 74-52. 4 ' he development of the yearlings showed itself in this event as it played an important part in subduing the LIniversity of Delaware. In the M.A.-S.C.A.C., the men who brought home recognition for Muhlenberg College were Schupp, who placed second in the mile run: Boyer, who took second place in the high jump; and England, who notched third in the javelin throw. In retrospect, the season was a fair one, the Mules winning three events while losing two and placing second and third in the two triangular meets. The consistently outstanding performances of Schupp, who was undefeated in the mile save in the M.A.S.C.A.C., of Boyer in the high jump and broad jump, of Acker in the two mile run, of England in the javelin throw, and Pulley in the high hurdles, low hurdles, and the discus, are all athletes worthy of high praise. Left to right: Coach, E. Fellows, Schinauch, Ehlers, England, Schupp, Scanlon, Boyer, Pulley, Haney, Aron- stein, Mgr. Sitting: Trechik, Hotter, Shortridge, Moore, Acker, Jones, Stevens. Ohweiller, Charlcsworth. 133 Standing — left to right: Cioach Triplett. Kern, Cozzens. Zclecion. Whalen, Arello, Mgr. Kneeling — left to right: Friedman, Pasterchick, Cutko, Noecker, Rudolph. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCOREBOARD Muhlen berg O pponent 50 Moravian J.V’s. 46 67 Scranton 60 65 Delaware ( Overtime period ) 69 75 Univ. of Pa. (Overtime) 83 52 Albright 49 61 Lafayette 68 79 Patriot A. .A. 55 87 .Allentown Business College 45 58 Brown Prep. 45 92 Muhlenberg Alumni 69 78 Villanova 80 79 Bruno’s All Stars 48 66 Lafayette 67 45 LaSalle 44 77 Lehigh 59 43 Lebanon Valley 39 94 Lehigh 76 71 The Rockets (City League) 55 55 LaSalle 52 Won 14 Lost 5 2 Games — Overtime periods The Frosh Quintet with coach Tom Triplett at the helm opened the door to a successful season by downing a strong Moravian J.V., 50-46. The Pony Mules continued on their winning ways by fighting off a late Scranton rally to win, 67-60. At Delaware, ’Berg suffered its first setback at the hands of an outstanding Baby Bullet team, 69-65. Playing on strange hardwood again proved to be a jinx as the U. of P. handed the Yearlings their second defeat of the season. Back in Rockne Hall the Mules hit their stride as they dropped the Little Lions from Albright to the tune of 52-49. However, play- ing away proved ruinous as the following week, the Lafayette J.V. tripped the Mules by a score of 68-61. The Junior Hoopsters then exploded their court mastery as they registered lopsided victories over the Allentown Patriots, 79-55, and the Allentown Business College, 87-45, while in their next game, they beat Brown Prep, 58-45. Away from home the Little Mules just couldn’t win as they were edged by the Villanova first year Cats 80-78. The Frosh quintet went on to tar and feather Bruno’s All Stars, 79-48. Triplett’s hoopsters fell short in the waning moments of the next game to lose a thriller, 67-66, to the Lafayette Leopards. The margin of victory was again one point in the next game, but this time Muhlenberg won by a 45-44 victory over LaSalle. By routing Lehigh 77-59, the Cardinal and Grey quintet posted win number ten for the season. The Frosh went on to end their season in a blaze of glory by dropping Lebanon Valley, the Allen- town Rockets, and LaSalle. Muhlenberg can well be proud of its ’54 hoopsters who com- piled an impressive season log of 14-5. 134 Returning to make “Doc” Shankweiler’s 15th consecutiv ' e year as coach a successful one were Jack Kaelberer, Bob Parker, Ed Vozella, Robert Tooker, and George Wall. The new faces on the squad were Ron Habgood, Keith Paulson, Sonny Acker, Ron Shane, Jack Borden and John Ziegler. Muhlenberg again used the Oakmont Tennis Club as its home courts. There on April 11, they met Albright. Failure to win in the singles matches made the difference between victory and defeat for Muhlenberg as it dropped a close 6-3 decision. Scoring pairs in the doubles were Parker and Tooker, and Borden and Habgood, while the only singles match was taken by Tooker. The Mules lost their next match to Temple by an 8-1 score. The ’Berg net men won their first match of the season by defeating Moravian 7-1 on the “home clay”. In the singles, Shane, Acker, Borden, and Tooker won with ease, but Vozella had to go three sets before winning. The following week, the Mules were crushed by Haverford College. The Mule net team won its second victory with a win over Gettysburg at Allentown. Parker, Acker, and Borden won in straight sets; Shane and Tooker won in three extended sets. Shane won admiration as he came from behind to take six straight games in the last and deciding set. The Mules were victorious in the remain- ing doubles sets to take the match, 8-1. Handicapped by the loss of Parker and Borden, the Mules lost to Drexel in a 6-3 decision. Shane again scored for Muhlenberg in the singles event winning, 6-4, 6-4. Shane and Acker dumped Drexel’s Mordoff and Press for their fourth consecutive victory. Kaelberer, assisted by Ted Lithgow, surprised everyone with a win in the third doubles event. Muhlenberg suff ered its sixth loss against Lafayette. They finished the season by losing, 6-3 to Lehigh and 6-0 to St. Joseph’s. TENNIS Muhlen SCOREBOARD berg Opponents 3 Albright 6 1 Temple 8 7 Moravian 1 1 Bucknell 8 0 Haverford 9 8 Gettysburg 1 3 Drexel 6 1 Lafayette 8 3 Lehigh 6 0 St. Joseph ' s 6 Left to right: Vozella, Acker, Shane, Tooker, Bordan, Parker, Coach Dr. Shankweiler. 135 INTRAMURAL SPORTS Groups of spirited students who play for the love of the game; a chance to gain a coveted trophy; the efforts of Professor William Ritter in keeping the program running smoothly throughout the year; put all these together and you have the 1950-51 intramural athletic program. The 25th consecutive year of the intramural program found ten teams vying for the football honors. These teams were divided into two leagues. ATO, PSK, SPE were runners up in League 1 while LXA, PEP, and PKT sewed up League 2. ATO and LXA battled for the championship with ATO ekeing out a 6-0 victory in an exciting arc-light contest. As soon as the football season ended, the same groups with six additional teams: Bears, Beggars, Chicklets, Gremlins, NuEpsilon Jokers, and the Foreign Legion donned their basketball parapher- nalia. The Jersey All Stars, the SPE’s, and the Legionnaires set a fast early pace as the season began for League 1. The Foreign Legion, the Chicklets, and the Gremlins were undefeated in League 2 at mid-season. PKT and PSK, after a slow start finally worked themselves into second and third place, behind the Foreign Legion, 136 which emerged victorious in their league. The Foreign Legion bull- dozed its way through the Legionaires in a grueling, hard-fought match reminiscent of the football season, emerging victorious, 32-18. The PKT’s won the fraternity basketball cup, edging out PSK in the closing seconds by a one point margin. The windup of the intramural season found twelve teams bat- tling down to the wire for the softball trophy. All six fraternities had entered teams in addition to the six other independent teams. The season’s end left the Rosemark AC in first place in League 1 with five wins and no losses and ATO in first place in League 2 with the same record. In the playoff game, the Rosemark beat ATO by an 8-1 count. ATO, however, won the Interfraternity softball cup. The intramural program has aroused much enthusiasm in the past year, and a successful future is anticipated for it. 137 t w v w v » wwwvvvwvw w wvvv»wvw»v»v OMICRON DELTA KAPPA FACULTY Dr. R. C. Horn Dean H. A. Benfer Dr. J. V. Shankweiler Dr. J. E. Swain Mr. F. E. Fellows Mr. W. Ward Dean Sherwood Mercer Dr. E. T. Horn Dr. R. Stine Dr. V. L. Johnson Dr. R. Lorish Mr. W ' . Kinter Omicron Delta Kappa is the leading national honorary activities fraternity comprising over sixty circles on college and university campuses throughout the nation. Membership is awarded to junior and senior students by invitation of the group on the basis of character, scholarship, fellowship, leadership, and service in campus life, and consecration to democratic ideals. OFFICERS President Vice President . . Secretary Faculty Secretary and Treasurer Donald Markley . . William Baker John Kaelberer Dr. Perry Kendig The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is threefold: First, to recognize men who have made achievements in collegiate activities; second, to create an organization which will help to mold sentiment on questions of general college interest; and third, to bring to- gether members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. STUDENTS Jerry Albert Warren Burns John Stadtlander Edgar Teter Milton Deitz Paul Doering John Phillips Walter Schray David Long Marvin Berger Laverne Etshman Truman Koehler This year, for the first time, Omicron Delta Kappa acted as an advisory group to student council on assembly programs. A high- point in the year’s activities was the national convention held in April at St. Louis, Missouri. The convention was attended by brothers Jack Kaelbearer and Dr. Russell Stine. 140 FACULTY Dr. James E. Swain Dr. Victor L. Johnson Dr. Roijcrt Lorish Mr. John Reed Mr. Thomas Meredith Plii Alpha Theta, national honorary History fraternity was founded at the University of Arkansas on March 14, 1921 by Dr. N. Andrew Cleven and a group of history students. The fraternity’s purpose is to recognize “con.spicuous attainments and scholarship in the fields of history.” Muhlenberg’s Kappa Chapter began at Muhlenberg in February 1926 as a local history club and was ad- mitted to the national society in 1929. Through its reejuirements that the student must have a high standard of scholarship to become a member, Phi Alpha Theta has consistently maintained a high place among the honorary fraterni- ties. To become eligible for membership, a Muhlenberg student must have twelve semester hours ol history, and must be a major or have shown an interest in History. In addition, his grade in History must average “B” or better, and the general average must be above 80. The chapter meets four times a year, at which time discussions are held, not only of historical, but also of political and economical value. The chapter sponsors a prize for the best historical paper written by a Senior student in the college. PHI ALPHA THETA President Secretary-treasurer Gene Angstadt Ernest Dreeman Walter Schray Richard Shaddingcr Donald Klenk Henry Johnson John Stadtlander Edgar Tetcr Richard Teal Everett Theirfelder OFFICERS STUDENTS 141 ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA President Paul O. Doerino Vice President Kenneth S. Ensminger Treasurer Donald Helnev Secretary .... George C. Leedom, Jr. Faculty Advisor Dr. Russell W. Stine STUDENTS Robert Black John Cerbus Paul O. Doering John E. Drzik Frederick G. Erb Kenneth S. Ensminger Paul P ' eil John L. Gallagher Donald Heiney Mark Heiney William Kropp George G. Leedom. Jr. George Ronald F. Mease Donald Moyer Henry Pflum John Phillips Alfred Policke Robert Sauers Bryce R. Shaw Kenneth Shirk John M. Sicdem John Stadtlander Harold Weiss Richard Wolf Ziegler I’hc Alpha Clhapter ol Alpha Kappa Alpha, National Honorary Fraternity in Philosophy, was founded on the Muhlenberg Campus in 1929 through the ellorts of Dr. Russell VV. Stine, professor of philosojrhy. From this small beginning, with a few interested stu- dents ol philosophy, has grown what is now a national organization. I’hc first step toward forming a national body was taken in 1930 when the Alpha Chapter united with the Beta Chapter of the Mora ian College for Men. Since 1930 numerous chapters have been added to the roll of interested students in the field of philosophic endeavor. l ire Alpha Chapter meets twice a month at wJrich time mem- bers ol the Muhlenberg Faculty and faculties of other colleges and universities present papers of philosophic interest to the brothers. At some meetings student members of the fraternity pre- sent papers or the meetings may be thrown open to general dis- cussion. The topics of the papers may be of a definite philosophic nature or they may present the evidences of the influence of phi- losophy in the field of art, literature, politics, theology, or social thought. FACULTY Dr. Preston Barba Dr. Charles W. Hepner Dr. Edward T. Horn Dr. Perry F. Kendig Rev. Willi Mr. William Kinter Mr. Truman Koehler Dr. Heinrich Meyer Dr. Russell W. Stine Ward Alpha Psi Omega is a national honorary fraternity that recog- nizes student interest in drama and the theatre. Its purpose is to encourage and aid the production of theatrical undertakings on campus, and to acknowledge students whose interest in the stage has proved itself. Membership in Alpha Psi Omega can be achieved only by evidence of versatility in dramatic endeavor; the standards of admittance require efficiency in several phases of play produc- tion, both before the audience and behind the scenes. The can- didate must show skill and ability but also a willingness to accept any role or job assigned him, and a cheerfulness to discharge any duties in the best interest of the production. In its position as a national fraternity. Alpha Psi Omega con- stitutes a bond between our campus and others all over the country. ALPHA PSI OMEGA FACULTY Dr. P. F. Kendig Dr. A. H. Erskine OFFICERS President Adolph Koenig Vice-President .... Donald Markley Secretary-Treasurer Paul Sitler ETA SIGMA PHI H2 J rhe Classical Club was begun in 1908 and is the oldest student organization at Muhlenberg College. An outgrowth of the Classical Cdub, the Alpha Rho C ' -hapter of Eta Sigma Phi was organized on the Muhlenberg Campus in 1932, mainly through the work of Dr. R. C. Horn. The organization aims to provide a closer fra- ternal relationship among students interested in the study of ancient languages and the cultural heritage of the peoples of Greece and Rome. OFFICERS President Harold Iverson Vice President Gene . ngstadt Secretary Thomas Ballwin Treasxirer Eugene Kreider STUDENTS Gene .Angstadt Thomas Ballwin Richard Boyer John Drzik Robert Falat Spyro Gellos I larold Hascnauer Bernard Ilawrylo II. Robert FIcdrick Robert Harold I erson Thomas Jones Bruce Krautheim Eugene Kreider Ray Nyce Edward Scholl Joseph Schwartz Louis Serban Flarold Weiss Wilde Dtiring the past year the fraternity initiated five new members, heard details of Mr. Kinter’s travels in Italy, held the annual Christmas meeting at Dr. R. C. Horn’s home, incited Lehigh’s Chapter to a joint student discussion of Greek plays and had an address by Dr. Stevens, arranged the annual bancpiet at which Dr. Meyer discussed Virgil’s ecologues, heard Dr. Stine’s com- ments on Aristotle’s Poetics, and sent President Harold Iverson to the National Convention at Le.xington, Kentucky. FACULTY Dr. R. C. Horn, .Advisor Dr. E. B. Stevens Dr. R. R, Fritsch Dr. P. F. Kcndig Mr. W. L. Kinter Dr. FI. FI. Reichard Dr. R. W. Stine 144 Founded on the Muhlenberg campus in 1928, the Lambda chapter oi Phi Sigma lota, national Romance Language honor society, was the eleventh chapter installed into the national fra- ternity and the third honorary society established at Muhlenberg Clollcge. As an honorary society, the purpose of Phi Sigma Iota is to single out those students who have done outstanding work in Romance languages and to provide an incentive for others to increase their interest in modern languages. At meetings the va- rious cultural, intellectual, and social phases of the Romance language countries are discussed and ideas are exchanged about devclojmients going on in those areas. At the tiaditional Deutsche Verein-Phi Sigma Iota meeting, an annual e ent. Dr. Preston A. Barba showed colored slides of his- PHI SIGMA IOTA President Dr. Kenneth Webb Vice President .... Ralph B. Creamer RecordintJ Secretary Jacques C. Rasser C.orresponding Secretary and Treasurer Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere torical ruins and ol the country towns he visited while in Europe during the precious summer months. FACULTY Dr. A. S. CJorbicre Dr. L. PHiiegcr Mr. C. E. Mowry Dr. Kenneth Webb STUD ENT, S Gene . . Angstadt Thoma.s W. Paul F. Boscli Spyro Gellos John P. TIedderick d ' hoinas II. Jones Edward G. Lendrat James H. Loucks Henry H. Pierce Jacques R. Rasser Bollivar Ralph B. Creamer, Jr. Bernard S. Hawrylo Emil G. Ileibing Bruce Krautheim Ira Liebson C. Fred Mazzucca Alfred E. Polickc Samuel S. Siedem Everett G. Thierfelder 145 TAU KAPPA ALPHA OFFICERS President William Keiter Secretary John Phillips STUDENTS John Phillips William Keiter Edsar Tcter Paul Bosch Tail Kappa Alpha is the national honorary forensic fraternity at Muhlenberg. Originally organized in 1908 by members of In- diana Universities and Colleges, it has grown to be the largest national forensic fraternity in the country. The Muhlenberg chapter was organized in 1926 by Arthur I. Gillespie, former debating coach and Dr. John D. M. Brown, then instructor of English. This fraternity has the honor of being the first honorary fraternity organized on our campus. Candidates for membership are chosen on the basis of scholastic and debating excellence. Participation in at least one intercollegiate debate or winning of either the Jeanne Kramer Krause oratorical contest or the Junior Oratorical contest comprise the minimum membership requirements. FACULTY Dr. Andrew H. Erskine 146 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS President Jerry Ai.bert Vice President .... ' Frum. n Koehler Secretary Gerai.d Levine Treasurer Donald Klenk MEMBERS Alpha Tau Omega John Phillips Robert Ilafcmcycr Jerry .Mbert Phi Epsilon Pi Gerald Levine . ' lbcrt Weiner Charles Lavin Phi Kappa Tau John Lauer John Lawrie Benjamin Bacharach Sigma Phi Epsilon Walter Schray Marvin Berger Donald Klenk Lambda Chi Alpha Truman Koehler Floyd DeCheser Lee Shortridge Evei ' since its formation in the 192(J’s, the Interfraternity Council has acted as the coordinating body between the social fraternities on the campus, d ' he council has long functioned to increase the cordiality of relations between the fraternities and the administra- tion; to lay and enforce rules governing situations that are of interest to all social fraternities. Any social fraternity organized on the campus, obtaining the recognition ol the administration and the faculty, automatically becomes a member of the council. Each fraternity elects three of its members as representatives. Officers are elected from this group on an automatic rotating basis — a different fraternity having the different offices every year. Each member fraternity pays a semester assessment of $15.00 that can be reenforced, if the need arises, with an additional assessment on a per man basis. The council meets on the second Monday of every month in the Student Oouncil room. The National I.F.O. Oonference held in New York City on November 24th and 25th, found itself with two Muhlenberg rep- resentatives this year. Both Bob Hafemeyer and Bill Papa brought back a number ol interesting ideas on Greek Week, fraternity rush- ing, and the betterment of fraternity and faculty relations. On March 1st, 1951, the council hrst sponsored an interfraternity minstrel show which proved to be a resounding success and which may piove to be a fraternity tradition on campus. Instrumental in this achievement was Jerry Levine and his hard working com- mittee: Dick 4’homas, Jack Rasser, Jack Lauer, Lenny Friedman, Jim McNally and Lou Soper. The annual 1. F. Dance, held at the Americus Hotel on May 4th, 1951, spotlighted Lee Vincent and his group. Choruses from e ' ery house sang their iraternity songs at intermission. 147 Alpha Tau Omega Alpha I ' an Omega was the hist Greek Letter fra- ternity organized following the termination of the Givil War. It was founded in Richmond, Virginia on Sep- tember 11, 1865, and in the same year the first chapter was established at the Virginia Military Institute in Le.x- ington, Virginia. Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Ghapter here at Muhlenberg was established 7() years ago in 1881 and is the oldest fraternity chapter on campus. The past year proved to he another top-notch year lor Aljjha Iota. ' Fhe chapter was again well-represented in many college activities and sports such as class of- ficers, Student Gouncil, honorary fraternities, interfra- ternity ofheers, varsity football, baseball, track, and tennis. On the intramural scene, the chapter was highly suc- cessful. We captured the college football championship, the interfraternity football championship, and the inter- fraternity softball championship. One of the most popidar additions to our house dur- ing the year was a television set which was placed in the newly-completed sub-cellar. Alpha Iota also acquired a mascot in the form of a dog w ' hom we named Lucky. The fraternity enjoyed many wonderful social func- tions during the year. A rush dance and smoker were the Hrst in a chain of memorable events. The hrst house party held during the football season had a general " Fall” theme. Fhe next house party was the fabulous Cihristmas House Party which started off the Christ- mas vacation with a bang. I ' he bedecked chapter house resembled a winter wonderland in miniature. Highlights during the second semester included a Father and Son Banejuet on February 17, the annual Founders’ Day Banquet on March 31, the Junior Prom, F ' aculty Bridge, and the Interfraternity Ball. The Found- ers’ Day Banquet featured the Thirtieth Anniversary of the founding of the committee which laid the plans for our house. H. Sherman Oberly, a Muhlenberg graduate and now president of Roanoke College, delivered a stirring address. As the college year draws to a close, we at Alpha Iota look back at the memorable events, but at the same time we look forward to more events in the future, which will bring our brother fraternities, our student friends, and ourselves together once again. 148 OFFICERS Worthy Master John W. Phillips Worthy Chaplain Robert A. Weinert Worthy Keeper of the Exchequer William E. Keiter Worthy Keeper of the Annals N. Charles Palczuk Worthy Scribe Gene A. Angstadt Worthy Usher G. Lewis Soper Worthy Sentinel Donald G. Marklev FACULTY Dt. Robert C. Florn Dr. Harold Marks Dr. Robert Lorish Mr. William Ritter Mr. Paul Gebert Mr. Bruce Rornig Dr. J. Edgar Swain Dr. Villiam Brandt Dr. Thomas Weaber Mr. George Lawson Mr. Ernest Fellows Mr. H. M. MacGregor MEMBERS Seniors N. Charles Palczuk W. Jerry Albert William B. Barr, Jr. John E. Hofl ' man, Jr. W illiam E. Keiter Donald G. Markley John W. Phillips Bobert A. W ' einert James P. MacDonald George L. Soper Joseph 1). Copeland Lawrence S. Miles L. Edgar Teter Juniors Brooke D. Fullord Robert A. Hafemeyer William E. Hetrick, Jr. Richard A. Landis Elwood O. Semmel Robert H. Looker Robert B. Yerby Gene A. Angstadt Charles W. Hollenbach William G. Ingold Alex W. S. Sochacki Walter J. Borden Ciameron Anderson Sophomores Donald E. W ' ood Ralph V. Hassler E ' an S. Kranzley Luther D. Kistler Richard F. Stevens Harry D. Ambrose, Jr. Joseph H. Jorda Bernard A. Bowman Ralph H. Reiley, Jr. J. Bruce Dunlop Parker k Grow, Jr. George O. Mills Robert A. Fratto Robert C. Robinson Freshmen William B. Morey David N. Kistler Hayes McKinney Scott C. Lea Karl Peckmann, Jr. David Kee Frank J. Duffy Fhomas V. Haney, Jr. Ernest L. Aiello John W. Mintzer John J. Pollitt Neil D. Koppenhaver Richard Ohlweiler Pledges William Volohan, Jr. Erich Lachman Richard Cassels Ernest Scarpa Ralph Jones James Titus Benjamin Fierro Robert Miltner James Skidmore W ' allace Stauffer 149 1 ' )[ ( 1 J ■ ‘ » I --- J Lambda Chi Alpha riic Nu-Epsilon Zcta, at Muhlenberg Clollege, has been a jjart ol the social lile of the campus since Sep- tember, 1920, at which time Theta Kappa Nu merged with Lambda Cdh Alpha to iorm the present chapter. Lambda Chi Alpha, formed at Boston University in 1909, is now the largest national fraternity with 140 active chapters. ' Lhe Muhlenberg chapter house at 407 North 23rd St. has been the home of Lambda Chi since the in- ception ol oui ' chapter in 1940. Since that time we have made continual impro ’ements throughout the house until we now have an adeejuate, comfortable home which houses nineteen brothers easily. The commissary with its cook ser es three meals daily to twenty brothers and pledges during five week days. 4’he 1950-51 college year brought with it a host of improvements to the chapter house. A great deal of new lurnishings were purchased which included the replacement of study desks with new ones of a much better cjuality. Many of the rooms were redecorated as well. It seemed to be the purpose of the brothers not only to create a good social life for themselves but also to keep the house in excellent condition at all times. Lhe year’s social events began with a party, includ- ing a bullet supper for the alumni of Muhlenberg Col- lege who were acti e brothers of Lambda Chi. The party was a part of the Home-Coming Week-end which is presented every year by the college. ' I ' he annual Lall Lormal of Lambda C4h Alpha fell in October and was held in the Americus Hotel. The following night saw the house superbly decorated and filled with games, fun, and music. As Christmas approached, the annual Christmas party for the children of the Good Shepherd Home was again a success. The children played games and ate all of the cake and ice cream their stomachs could hold and the others and their dates seemed to enjoy it as much as the children. The Junior Prom brought with it the usual splash of decorative color and gaiety. The following night wit- nessed a great deal of chaotic glee and joylul bedlam at the Lambda Chi House. Another house party w ' as held on the week-end of the Inter-Lraternity Ball. In the latter part of May, the fraternity organized its usual spring picnic. It was a combined clam-bake and hot dog roast and included swimming, refreshments, food, and other entertainment. 150 OFFICERS Fall Term President Wa ' i’ne Stettler ' ice President Ed Keller Secretary Robert Lane Treasurer Floyd DeGheser Spring Term President James Robbins f ice President Truman Koehler Secretary James Willwerth Freasurer Floyd DeCheser FACULTY Truman L. Koehler Harold L. Stenger Jr. Dr. John E. Trainer Luther J. Deck Kenneth W. Webb Dr. Morris S. Greth MEMBERS Seniors I ' heodore C. Argeson Earle F. Becker Richard A. Bodenwiser Lewis W. Duerr William R. Eckles Robert Evans Robert K. France Edward S. Keller AValter R. Leiss Joseph E. Sahulka Jaccjues C. Rasser Gerard T. Scanlon George Schmauch Edwin F. Vozella Juniors Richard S. Benter Floyd J. DeCheser George W. Elder Edwin F. Gibson Jr. I’ruman L. Koehler Jr. William A. Kropp C. Robert Lane Rodney Minner Richard E. Manheim Robert S. Parker William S. Rice James H. Robbins Ronald Seilheimer Yayne D. Stettler Jr. Richard V. Stott John R. Wheeler William G. Worsinger Sophomores Vard M. Dahlander Gerald T. Hertz Robert A. Moorhouse David Noble Roy Lee Shortridge James W. Willwerth W ' illiam Walton Freshmen Gerald Flickinger George H. Hambrecht Richard Havir James V. Henninger Daniel Hosage Edward Jardine Thomas Keck Wallace A. Ries Pledges James Miller Edward Kraft William E. Quinn Robert Staufer James Picton 151 Phi Epsilon Pi Alpha Nil ClhajJtcr of Phi P,psilon Pi was installed nn the Muhlenbei t Oainpns on Fehiuary 6, 1932 as the result oi the dissolution of Sierma Lambda Pi which was installed at Muhlenberg in 1926. The 1950-51 year was busy and snccessfnl lor Alpha Nil C chapter, socially, scholastically, athletically, and ira- ternally. Our Fall rushing program culminated in the jrledging of a group of freshmen who have become val- uable assets in all Irateinity undertakings. Thanks to the cajKtble chairmanship of l)a e Solo- mon, our social year led the way on the Oampus. In addition to arious house parties, exchange dinners, and Saturday night affairs our Ohapter planned two main parties lor the early part of the year and one for the latter part. ' Fhe first was our Fifth Annual Phi Ep “Sweetheart Dance”, an affair which has now become one of the major events of the social season. The other event was the Interfraternity Weekend in Alay. F’ol- lowing a formal dinner and dance on Friday I ' vening, the Clhapter held a gala afteinoon and evening affair, featuring a ejuartet and two comedians, l ire house was not only crowded with Phi Eps’ and their dates but with representati es of other fraternities and their dates. For this weekend, the Clhapter house was the bright spot on Clampus. d ' he Fall term of 1951 saw Phi Ep continuing at its social peak with a sparkling Homecoming Week-end. Fhough many spirits around campus were dampened by the weather, Phi Ep paid no heed to the elements and had a hay ride followed by an evening ol dancing, ending with a jazz session featuring Willie Restum. ' Fhiis Phi Ep again concluded a successful social cal- endar. In this year as in past ones, the Fraternity was rep- resented in all campus acti ities. Cllass offices, intra- mural sports, school publications, Interlraternity Coun- cil, the radio station, and student council were all aided by Phi Ep men. ' Fhus, under the leadership ol our Superior Clhester Miller, Alpha Nu completed another banner year. 152 c)FFk:ers Superior CIiiester M. Millek Vice Superior Charles J. Friedman ' treasurer Gerald B. Levine Recording Secretary Sigmund Levin Ciori esponding Secretary .... David Solomon MEMBERS Seniors FL ' win Lam ' Charles Friedman Chester Miller Jerome Flansman Juniors Robert Godnick David S. Solomon Sigmund Levin Jerold Kaplan Max Ronis Gerald B. Levine Benjamin Schatman Sophomores Lenard J. Freidman Alvin Weiner Sidney Franzblau Robert A. Smith Peter Sachs Stanley Miller Pledges Charles Lavin Bernard Novick Barry Lerner Barry Altman Ronald Shane jay Salins Robert Steinberg Richard Miller 1,53 Phi Kappa Tau 111 1906, a gronji of non-irateniity men on Miami University campus at Oxtord, Ohio, endeavoring to combat a icious political machine, organized to form Phi Kappa Tau Fraternity. Since then the fraternity has spread throughout the country until today it boasts 70 chapters. Eta Ohapter, iormally installed at Muhlen- berg in 1918, had previously been the Alpha Sigma local fraternity. Under the capable leadership of John Lawrie, the fraternity enjoyed a most successful year socially, ath- letically, and scholastically. Highlighting the social season of the fall term was a house party held in conjunction with the Senior Ball. Ihe spring term will be remembered for its Junior Prom and Inter! raternity houseparties clima.xed by our annual Spring Formal held at the Brookside Country Club. Outstanding among the fraternity’s athletic achieve- ments was the winning of the Interfraternity basket- ball trophy. I ' he Iraternity finished second in the soft- ball lea gue, and in its scholastic standing among the other fraternities. As has been the custom in prexious years, the fra- ternity once again entertained the orphans from the Good Shepherd Home with a Christmas party. In general. Phi Kappa Tau can proudly review the past school year, for much has been accomplished to- ward a stronger and more vigorous fraternity. 154 OFFICERS President John Lovvrie ]dce President Wallace Carver Secretary Clifford Reiner Treasurer William Mueller FACUL ' FY Dr. Carl Foyer Dr. John Shankweiler Mr. Charles Stecker Dr. Milton Steinhauer Dr. Russell Stine Mr. John Wagner Dr. Ralph Wood MEMBERS Seniors Carl Boyer Wallace Carver George England Benjamin Howe John Kaelberer John Lawrie John Mangini Joseph Morrow Donald Moyer William Mrieller Louis Thurber Villiam Williams Juniors Benjamin Bacharach Kenneth Beers Robert CunlilT rr ! Theodore Drach Richard Eichner Franz Federschmidt George Finkbeiner Drayton Hamm David Jentsch Harry Kaupp George Keats Edward Keefer John Laiier Clifford Reiner Karl Ringer Bruce Smitheman Richard Teal Louis Tengzelius Millard Wilfong Sophomores Karlton Batt David Black Robert Druckenmillei John Fessman Ronald Habgood Theodore Lithgow Grant Luckier Vincent Nardone Harold Sheely Otto Teufel John Turner James Wagner John Zaccaro Freshmen Martin Acker John Blair Richard Bowser George Cook David Coover Paul Grubb Richard Jentsch Jack Jordan William Nace David SchalTer Carl Schulze Charles Staley Donald Whalen 155 Wk % Jftm Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at the University of Massachusetts on March 15 1873. Upsilon Triton Chap- ter ot Phi Sigma Kappa began as a colony on the Muh- lenl)crg Campus on March 29 1949. Growing rapidly the chapter was formally installed into the Brotherhood ol Social Fraternities on October 21, 1949. The chapter started its social season with an alumni dance on October 14. On November 4, an anniversary dance was held at the house. Both formal and informal house parties were held throughout the year. Everyone joined in the fun at the Sadie Hawkin’s Day Dance on November 11. On April 20 the guys and gals stepped to the music of the “Moonlight Girl” Ball at the Brook- side Country Club. After final e.xaminations the chap- ter had an informal get-together in the nature of a clambake, honoring the chapter’s graduating seniors. This chapter has again gained posse.ssion of the in- terfratcrnity scholarship cup. The fraternity has main- tained the highest scholastic average for the past three consecutive semesters, and thus retains the scholarship cup permanently. Through fraternity, this chapter seeks to promote brotherhood, to stimulate scholarship, and to develop character. 156 OFFICERS President . . . . ' ice President Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . . . Sentinel Inductor . . . James Early . James Wilbur . . John Ziegler Arthur Altman . . George Dunn . Bowling Wills FACULTY Dr. Perry F " . Kendig IFobert J. MEMBERS Seniors John Ballantine Adolph Koenig George Sehoenbeiger James Wilbur Charles Isele Rnhl Thomas Lewis Sheldon Meyerson Rodney Moyer Jay Negin Charles Newhall Alfred Policke Charles Schmidt Bryce Shaw Richard Thomas Juniors Richard Becker Horace Cauflman George Dunn James Early Heber Graver Rex Green Emil Helbing Richard Howell Sophomores Arthur Altman Richaicl Cowen Edward Deibert George Eichler Howard Erclman Earl Heffner Lee Jacobs Robert Killough Lawrence McClalTerty John Ziegler Freshmen Joseph Auer Ralph Blumenfield Jack Duffy Gordon Edwards Kenneth Hassler Donald Kopenhaver 157 Pledges Robert Knauss Raymond Schweibert Sigma Phi Epsilon I ' he Ciuiipus ot tlie Uni -ersity of Richnioiid, Vir- ginia, was the birthplace of the first chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon on November 1, 1901. During the ensuing hall century, the Iraternity has grown to become the eighth largest in the nation with 112 chapters spread Irom coast to coast. Pennsylvania lota chapter of SPE was installed at Mnhlenberg on April 8, 1938, when the Delta Beta chapter of ' I ' heta Upsilon Omega followed the lead of the national TUO organization and merged with Sigma Phi Epsilon. For several years the chapter resided at the old rUO house, 407 N. 23rd St. In 1940, the brothers moved to the former Delta I’heta house on N. 26th St., where they remained until the chapter was deactivated because of World War II. It was not until 1946 that the chapter was reactivated, mainly thiough the efforts of a former pledge. In these post-war years, Sig Ep grew so rapidly that at Clhrist- rnastime, 1947, the members were able to mov ' e in to the former d ' heta Kappa Nu house, 2215 Gordon St. During the past tour years, many Sig Eps have passed through the doois of this house. A peak was reached in 1950 when a total of 66 actives were on campus. The chapter anticipates the return of 32 actives and 4 uninitiated pledges this fall. Extra-cnrricularly, Sig Ep has been represented by men wearing the “Varsity M” for achievement in foot- ball, baseball, basketball, soccer, track, tennis, and wrestling. The Iraternity has also participated in all inter-fraternity and intra-mural sports. The highlight of social activities for the past year was the beginning of a Saturday evening date night, a get together lor real enjoyment. Dancing and refreshments were on hand loi all comers. Interspersed thiough- out the year, were several successful houseparties. Throughout the coming semesters the social committee will endeavor to continue such social events at the Sig Ep house. Penn Iota began the 1950-51 year when it won the IFG Homecoming Float trophy for its entry in the annual pajama parade. The famed Sig Ep Quartet also brought home honors when it was named as the best fraternity quartet at the I-F Ball. The top accomplish- ment for the brothers and pledges of Sigma Phi Ep- silon was the winning of the Inter-fraternity Scholar- ship Cup for the Spring Semester. The house achieved an overall average of 80.61 per cent, more than one full percentage point above the all-men’s average of 79.25 per cent. As the school year closes, the brothers of the Golden Heart of Sigma Phi Epsilon are already anticipating another new year of even greater things to come, made po.ssible only through the harmony and cooperation of the brotherhood, itself, and through the e.xtension of the hand of friendship to their brother fraternities and student friends. 158 OFFICERS t i President ]dce President Secretary Historian Senior Marshal Junior Marshal Guard Comptroller . . . Faculty Advisor . . Walter Schray George Pike , . . . John Delissio . . . Donald Klenk Bill Rowe Sam Aristide . George Carmona George Wall Ralph McConnell Seniors Joseph Ronco Fred Erb William Rowe Paul Sitler John Dowman William Papa Roland Katzman Geza Lepoza Harry Bradley Samuel Aristide John Cerbus John Stadlander Donald Klenk Clinton Hilliard Walter Schray Fred Peilley Abraham Aslanides Marvin Berger Richard Acker Elmer Artman John Fedko Albert Gruner Juniors John Delissio John Auman Carl Harris John Bankosky Robert Morris Everett Thierfelder John Faust William Todd Richard Whitaker James Carver Cary Smith George Pike George Vall Larry Selick Fred Muzzucca George Pfautz Anthony Bruno John Turtzo James McNally Guy Townsend Richard Bortz Sophomores Steven Banko Charles Bruno Albert Stein Richard Thiel Edward Martin William Schick Richard Derstine Charles Knecht Villiam Longenecker William Rupp George Carmona Gregory Sutcliffe George Segelbacher Raymond Wolfort Pledges Gino Ancora Frank Marucci Pierre Mourad 159 PATRONS GUY L. KRAI ZER GEORGE S. BOYER DONAED V. HOCK GHARLES P. SEEL REUBEN J. BUTZ MAR PIN S. KEEGKNER GEIFFORl) IF ' 1 ' RFXI.1 ' :R KERMIT K. KFS TLER ROBERT R. FREFSCH WILLIAM L. KATZ FRED J. TATE GHARLES E. OAKES 161 MEN of MUHLENBERG Keep in Touch with People You Know through THE MORNING CALL SUNDAY GALL-CHRONICLE EVENING CHRONICLE Phone 3-4241 to Start Your Subscription ALBERT DRUG COMPANY PHYSICIAN’S AND HOSPITAL SUPPLIIiS 31 N. 8th Street ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone 2-2217 Hamihon SiTlb Slreel ( ZOLLlXGEII-HARi ED’$ ALLE!VHm ' ' joiir Ntore famous iErancl HABERDASHERY Always in Good Taste for Well Dressed College Men • ARROW a B. .D. a BOTANY a a WILSON BROS, a HICKOCK a PARIS a a SWANK a HOLEPROOF a AND OTHERS a Com plimeuts of ACE HOTEL AND BAR SUPPLY CO. You can always do better at BENESCH ' S 931-933 Hamilton St., Allentown Furniture — T elevision — Women’s Wear 162 Compliments Compliments of GERARD S. MEST of Prescription Compounding SPURGEONS HOTEL 1601 CHEW STREEl Complhnents of ROBERT LANGE WHERE BERGMEN MEET FOR GOOD EATS JAMES M. 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Entertain meni Nightly Cknn pliments Cotti pliments to the of Class of 1952 THE CAMPUS SHOP Muhlenberg College Commons C. E. ROTH ‘ ' Quality Furnishings for the Home at Moderate Prices” FORMAL ATTIRE C. A. DORNEY FURNITURE CO. .m 2-9452 Fnrnitnre • Rugs • Draperies 206-208 Established 1877 N. TENTH ST. 612 HAMILTON STREET, ALLENTOWN, PA. Compliments of Compliments PHOEBE FLORAL SHOP of 1902 Chew St. SUPERIOR RESTAURANT ALLENTOWN, PA. 2-1602 824 Hamilton St., Allentown, Pa. 165 ☆ Kemmerer Paper H. Ray Haas Co. Company 514-528 North Madison Street ☆ ALLENTOWN, PA. WHOLE S A L E S C H O O L SUPPLIES, ET C . ☆ 355-357 Hamilton Street ALLENTOWN, PA. INSURANCE ☆ MEANS BUSINESS STABILITY Compliments Samuel D. Butz of Agency Inc. Penn Coat Apron 32 SOUTH SEVENTH STREET ALLENTOWN, PA. Supply Company MEANS COMPLETE INSURANCE PROTECTION 166 i I i 4 ( i4.azavLi a IN THIS BOOK MADE BY H O R A N ENGRAVING COMPA 44 WEST 28Pfr STREET I yVewijo L CLiit 5 ■ AMU LLER-KI N G PHOTO 167 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, completel) told in picture and story, well printed and illustrated and durabl bound in permanent form. We here at d’he Kutztown Publishing Company are keeping up with the changing times and we feel that our books 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. Our services include both letterpress and offset. We are doing several books this year entirely by the offset process and in several others we are doing sections by offset. I If e are pleased to list some of the hooks we are producing this year: Princeton University, Lehigh University, Muhlen- berg College, Albright College, Moravian College, Norris- town High School, Tamaqua High School, Lansdale High School, Reading Central Catholic High School, Slatington High School, Hamburg High School, Plymouth High School, Kutztown High School, U yomissing High School and Kutz- town State Teachers College. THE KUTZTOlUn PUBIISHIHG [OmPHnV COM PL E t E P» U 1 L i S H 1 N G AN D R I N TING S E R V 1C E SINCE It 7 4 TWO FORTY THREE WEST MAIN STREET • KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA t ' lyleaf Phologra phs Coinlcsy o[ Snyder J’iiotograi’kic Studios


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