Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)
- Class of 1961
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1961 volume:
THY SKIES BE VERY nmcrrr AND FAIR,
No s'ronM c1.ouns SEENj
IN FAINIE, INIAY NONE wrm THEE COMPARE
MY MA'rEn QUEEN.
Tuus EvEnMonE MY soNc SHALL EE:
ALMA MA'rEn, ALMA MATER,
THEB wxu. I EVER smc,
To THEE MY HEART SHALL c1.xNc,
OE THEE NIY PRAISES RING,
ALMA MATER, O MY Mu:-ILENBERG.
SE ICR CL SS
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HARRAY A. BENFER
Upon meeting an alumnus of Muhlenberg, one usually finds his first nostalgic
query sounding something like this - "ls flaps Benfer still there?" For many reasons,
which we as seniors probably now know, Haps has become as much a part of the life
blood and legend of 'Berg as has "General Pete."
What is the background of this legend who greets students wherever he sees them
with a deep, strong "Hi Boys."? Haps was born before the turn of the century on Octo-
ber 24, 1892, in Lockhaven, Pennsylvania. l-le graduated from York High School in
1911 and then went on to Albright College, where he was to make himself fam-
ous as Albright's "Athlete of the Century," an honor awarded to him in October, 1956.
A Bachelor of Arts degree and a Master of Arts degree were bestowed upon him in 1915
and 1916, respectively. While at Albright, he was initiated into ODK, Pi Delta Epsilon,
and the Masonic organization.
Haps became a member of the Muhlenberg Faculty in 1925 as coach of Athletics,
continuing in this position until 1929. At this time he advanced to Registrar and Dean of
Freshmen, for which he is most fondly remembered. Then, in 1935, he stepped into
the difficult job of Director of Admissions.
Besides his regular position, Haps has also served as Faculty Advisor to the Ciarla,
Chairman of the Schedule Committee, Pulbications Committee, Scholarship and Student
Aid Committee, and the Athletic Committee. Recently he has become the Faculty Advisor
to the Cardinal Key Society. l-le has now served the college for 36 years and was the first
non-Muhlenberg Graduate ever to receive the Alumni Achievement Award.
ln our brief sojourn at 'Berg, Flaps has been many things to us. A11 of us remember
the speech given to us in our Freshman year by flaps, the encouragement to go out there
and beat those upper classmen in the Soph-Frosh events by clean, hard play. He ex-
horted us to hit the books so that there would be no regret after finals. ln times of trou-
ble, both academic and social, Haps always had an eager ear for our troubles, giving us
words of advice and outright aid.
Although he has occasionally had to apply disciplinary measures in order that the
Freshmen succeed at the arduous task before them, none of them has ever seriously
minded, since they know that whatever Haps did was for their own welfare and that
the students always come first with him. Indeed, llaps has been a coach: he has coached
us on how to play the game of life cleanly and ethically. Perhaps we can give him the
greatest tribute - that he and Mrs. Benfer have been like parents to us in our journey
to the future and that we will never forget Haps and Muhlenberg for all the wonderful
moments and beautiful memories they have given to us. Therefore, it is with a great deal
of gratitude and pleasure that we, the Class of 1961, dedicate this volume to you, Haps.
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EGNERHARTZELL MEMORIAL CHAPEL
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THE COLLEGE COMMONS
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Dr. Claude Dierolf and
Dr. Truman Koehler
An attempt has been made to lay aside tra-
ditional modes in planning this yearbook. Ex-
tensive use of candid pictures and a general
pictorial coverage of all events, combined with
a more forthright and artistic presentation of
these materials, are the results of this policy. It
is felt by the Ciarla staff that We have sincerely
and ethically represented an academic and social
year at Muhlenberg in its entirely.
We hope that you will be able to read this
book in the future and catch the excitement and
flavor of your years at Muhlenberg which We
have tried to capture in these pages. lt is in-
tended that this Ciarla will be the pleasant com-
panion in years to come that will walk you
down the paths of yesterday to the misty realm
of nostalgia and fond memories of our days
Murray K. Seidel
P. Liptak, B. Leighton, E. Fantozzi
Murray K. Seidel - Editor-in-chief
Barry Leighton, and Ettorina Fantozzi - Associ-
Carlton G. Bead - Photography editor
Dick Stark, Neal Capelman - Photography
Phyllis Liptak - Business Manager
Thomas Mendham, Meridith Bottum - Busi-
Phillip Golove - Fraternities editor
David Bernstein, George Darby, Walter East-
wood - Fraternity staff
Martin Miner - Sports editor
Dayid Mayer, Roger Feldman, Barry Dorn,
Lona Farr, Sylvia Shumacher - Copy editor
James Monaco, Leonard Fairorth, Deborah
Pink - Proof readers
Jerry Svveder - Art editor
Judy Decking, William Durham, Jack Kline,
Elizabeth Kidd, Arnold Katz, David Miller,
June Benninger, Elizabeth Telgheider - Senior
Theodore Wachs, Mark Zeitlin, Barbara Levy
- General staff.
Alan DeGherney, Arthur Hodes - Coordina-
B. Levy, C. Read,
Seated: D. Miller.
Standing: D. Bern-
stein, B. Dorn, N.
Seated: M. Minor
ney, G. Darby, D
P. Golove, Stand-
ing: B. Mast, L.
Farr, A. DeCher-
MR. JOHN A. GRIFFIN
'The value of life lies not in the length of days, but in the
use we make of them: a man may live long, yet get little from
life. Whethek you find satisfaction in life depends not on
your tale of years, but on your will."
Montaigne Essais, I. xx
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DR. ERLING N. JENSEN
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As I begin this
of the Class of 1961
four years a 0.
to be graduzied
women graduates of
present alumni have
these lines, I am
Obviously this has
Each one of you
experiences, be they
back on your years
you well for your
for a life of service in
you will be vitally
Your years at
be going on to a
very quickly that yo
use of your
tual life has such
tion is, in many
Warfare. We hope
the efforts of her
Our best wishes are
your pride in Muhlenberg College
hope that you will return to the campus
to keep in
as I write
of all your
our cultural and spiri-
estruction from nuclear
of mankind through
As the years go by, may
in all of you, and
touch with us.
Mr. Howard MacGregor
Mr. George Frounfelker, Jr.
Mr. Harry A. Benfer
Director of Admissions
Director of Men's Dormitory
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Q9'fmsQwsMfsQ f ' H.
N112 Charles R. Stacker, jr.
ff,"' 'VN kr
A xg S1 ll-
hir. John R. N1cAuley
Superintendent of Grounds and Building
llr. Bruce R. Romig
Dr. David H. Bremer
B.A., B.D., Ph.D.
Dr. Henry M. M. Richards
B.A., NI.D.A., Ph.D.
Dean of Faculty
Dr. Claude E. Dierolf
B.A,., M.A., Ph.D.
Dean of Men
Miss Anne G. Nugent
Dean of DVomen
David A. Reed, B.A., Department Head
Dr. John Shanlcweiler, Ph.D., Department Headg Dr. Robert Schaef
fer, Ph.D., Dr. John Trainer, Ph.D.g Dr. John C. Hadder, Ph.D.
Dr. James R. Vaughn, Ph.D.
Mrs. Frank Griffith, B.S., lVl.S.g George H. Brancles, BS., Ph.D.,
Department Head, Manley Powell, B.S., lVl.S., Ph.D.g Charles
E. Mortimer, B.S. MS., Ph.D.g N. Russell Smart, B.S., Ph.D.
Leslie Workman, Edwin R. Baldridge, B.A., M.A.g James
E. Swain, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. CDepart-ment Headbg Victor
L. Johnson, B.S., M.A., Ph.D.g John I. Reed, B.A., M.A.,
Ph.D.g james Bloomfield, B.A., M.A.
Jesse B. Renninger, B.A., B.D., s.T.M.3 Hagen Staack,
B.A., M.S., S.T.M., Ph.D. CDepartment Headlg Rodney
Ring, M.A., Ph.D.
Morris S. Greth, B.A., B.D., Ph.D. CDepurtment Headj
David E. Thomas, B.A., B.D., S.T.M.
L. to R.: Ludwig Lenel, lVI.M.g Albertys Meyers.
John G. Voyatzis, L.L.B., M.A.g VVilson N. Serfass, B.S.
M.B.A., C.P.A.g Henry M. M. Richards, AB., M.B.A.,
Ph.D. CDepart-ment Headb
Theodore Maiser, BS., E.D.M.g William Lauer, B.A.
lVI.A.g Thomas Lohr, B.A., MA., Ph.D.g Walter Brackin
B.S., B.A., M.A., Ph.D. CD'epurtment Headl
William L. Kinter, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.: Claude E.. Dierolf,
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.: Ralph S. Graber, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.:
Minotte M. Chatfield, B.A., M.A.. Seated: Janet Stamm,
B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Harold L. Stenger, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
CDepartment Headjg Gysbert Bouma, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D.:
Bess Michael, B.A., M.A.
William M. French, BA., Ph.D. CDepa'rtment Headl
Edward B. Stevens, Ph.D
Alfred Colarusso, B.A., M.A. CDepartment Headl
Harry L. Rauh III, B.S., Ph.D.g Robert A. Boyer, B.A.,
BLA., Ph.D. CDepart1nent Headlg Loy, B.S,, MS.
Luther J. Deck, B.A., A.M.g Roland W. Dedekind, B.S.
M.S.g Robert K. Stump, B.S., M.S.g Truman L. Koehler
B.S.M.A., Ph.D. CDeparfment Headj
Anthony S. Corhiere, Ph..B., lVI.A., Ph.D. CDepm'tment
Headlg Kenneth Webb, B.A., Ph.D.g Aurelia M. Arre,
B.A., M.A.g Maria DeGorbea, B.A., M.A.
Raymond I. Whispell, B.S. CDepartment Headlg Paul G.
Billy, B.A., Kenneth T. Moyer, B.A., William A. Flamish,
Seated: lean Hecht, BS., M.S.g Margaret Sullivan,
Adolph H. Wegener, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.g John Brunner
B.A., lVl.A., Ph.D. CDepart-ment Headb
Myrtle Renningerg Ann McDermottg William M. Baker,
A.M.g John S. Davidson, A.B., B.S., MS. Ulead libgzfianjg
al Z Rh a I. E ansg Mary F nk, BS., NLS., assistant li rar'ang
Y Mail Manilming, B.S.g Ixtloreen Chatfield. I
' Kh NI.K'1,R.N.gTh H.Wbe, .M.D
Infnmafy Staff: Clggrgtgr of Stififit healthy 'M ea ' J'
Sandra McKensie, Mrs. Ruth Ilalncrcrn, Mrs. G. lQfOlll1l,ClliCI', Mrs. Mar
garet Ziegler. Seated: Blary Louise Jefferies, Mrs. Elaine A. Burns.
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Senior Class Officers
Row one, l. to r.: B. Kenely, T. Reinsel, G. Gilfillan, M. Seidel.
Class of 1961
Executive Committe of the
A. George Gillfilan
Murray K. Seidel
Thomas Reinsel -- President
George Gilfillan ,.....
Murray K. Seidel ---.--
Elizabeth Kenely -- Secretary
Senior Class Executive Council
Row one, l. to r.: Betsy Kenely, George Gilfillan, Thomas Reinsel, Murray Seidel
Row two, l. to r.: Patricia Missimer, Barry Leighton, Douglas McGeorge, Harold Shul
man, Carolyn Hottinger.
We www A fe ewes l 45.15.52 'YB
Music, when soft voices die,
Vibrates in the memory-
lt is almost as if our college careers began with music,
when, as freshmen, we first faced with fear that somewhat
infamous campus organization known as the Freshman Tri-
bunal. Our uncertain voices stumbled through the Alma
Mater for the first time, shouted out the college songs and
cheers, and roared through "Put on Your Old Cray Bonnet."
Ever since those first few weeks of orientation and regula-
tions, these past four years of life at Muhlenberg have been
like an uninterrupted melody. Q V S '
Pleasant melodies linger long in the mind. Beautiful mem-
ories are difficult to forget. When we think back and rem-
inisce in the years to come, we will have many of both to
recall with delight, pride, happiness, and perhaps tongue-in-
The class of 1961 was a noble-and-successful-experr
ment, as the first co-ed class was enrolled at Muhlenberg Col-
lege. We were part of a new tradition which included cur-
fews, formal wear in the Commons, a converted West Hall
Homecoming Queens, some rather disturbing "raids," Miss
Heimtrout Dietrich, the first dean of women, and later Miss
Throughout our stay at Muhlenberg, the college grew
gradually, but steadily and harmoniously. In our Sophomore
year the nurses arrived at Muhlenberg to swell the student
population-and to add a few more pleasant faces. The beat
poets "made the scene" too and were generally warmly ac-
cepted. New buildings were added to the campus. There was
the Health Center, Bernheim Honor House, Mueller House
and the Faculty Club, Millerheim Music House, and Prosser
Hall, the new girls' dorm. Definite plans have been drawn
up for a new, well-facilitated student union-the Conrad
Seegers Student Union Building-to be completed in 1962.
.,ssssxsxxxX N K N 1 Q . .
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All such innovations were "towards a greater Muhlenberg."
Toward a more aware and more responsible Muhlenberg
were new student activities like Political Science Club, Young
Republicans, and Poetry Workshop. A student court was
organized and finally approved by the administration which
may, in the future, work in conjunction with the honor sys-
tem for which Omicron Delta Kappa is so conscientiously
campaigning. Through the efforts of Dr. William Kinter the
Muhlenberg Experimental Theatre became a reality, pro
ducing such modem and controversial plays as 1onesco's Bald
Soprano, Saroyan's Hello Oat There, and O'Neill's Before
The niost vivid movement of our melody of memories is,
of course, our Senior year. The year will be remembered for
Nixon's visit to Muhlenberg, as well as that of the Don Cos-
sack Choir and Dr. Sitler, the Institute of Faith speaker, for'
Dr. Concharoff, for our Homecoming Queen, for a charm-
ing Senior Ball, as we danced to the music of Buddy Morrow,
for a snow bound junior Prom, for the Mask and Daggar
production of Goodbye 'Till Monday, or more likely its pro-
duction of Antigone, for the new system of elections for stu-
dent council members, the Freshman Orientation Committee
and Freshman Regulations, the biggest ODK carnival yet, held
in conjunction with IFC social weekend, and the girls' beau-
tiful Spring Sing. We will remember too our sad farewell to
an old friend and a memorable president of Muhlenberg Col-
lege, Dr. Conrad Seegers, as well as the welcoming of
Erling N. Jensen from Iowa University as the new president.
It ended as it started-with music. Only the last time our
voices were joined in the singing of the Alma Mater, we did
not stumble through it. At our Commencement we sang with
mingled feelings of joy and sadness, thinking of the dear
friends that we made. That melody was ending, already be-
coming a part of a memory. Yet we knew that it was more
than a memory. Our four years at Muhlenberg were a prep-
aration for the greater challenges that life and the future al-
ways bring. The melody had ended, but the music will echo on.
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CARL W. ALEXY
A. B. 6033 Hegerman St.
M.C.A. 2,3,43 Arcade 3,43 Poetry
4 Worlcship 3,43 VVIWUH 1,43
Der Deutsche-Verein 1,23 Chess
Club l3 Mermaid Tavern Society
3,43 Tau Kappa Epsilon l,2,3,4 -
Historian 4, Commissar 43 Intra-
mural Sports l,2,3,4.
GLENN L. BALLIET
A.l3. Walnilt St.
S rin town Pa
, 10 fl 2 '
Intramural Sports 1,2,3,43 Educa-
tion Society 43 Freshman Baseball.
STEPHEN C. BABIN IR.
53 Clinton Ave.
Education Society 43 Science
Club 3,43 Newman Club 3.
CLINTON L. BARLONV
A.B. 2 East Park Ave
Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2,3,4-
Secretary 3, Rushing Chair-
man 2,3, Steward 3, Chap
lain 33 Intramural Sports I
2,3,4, Sociological Society 3
4-President 43 WMUH 4
lX'Iermaid Tavern Society 3,
IUDITH A. BARHASH
A.B. 34 Hudson Ave.
Hillel l,2,3,4-Secretary 33 Psy-
chology 23 Psi Chi 3,43 Education
Society 33 WMUH 2.
A.l3. 200 W. 58th St.
New York, N.Y.
Freshman Baskethalh Freshman
Football3 Varsity Football 2,3, In-
tramural Sports I,2,3,43 Lambda
Chi Alpha 3,4.
B.S. R.D. 9641
RICHARD C. BAUDEB
AB. P.O. Box 9952
Center Valley, Pa.
Sigma Phi Epsilon l,2,3,4g Intra-
mural Sports 2,3,4.
MIUMELTBEAKY AB. 140 W. zzemhef Ra.
B.S. 637 Furnace St. Wildwood Nj
Emmaus' Pa' Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4l Big
Brother Program 33 Chess Club 1.
RAYMOND J. BAUN
JOSEPPI L. BAUDER AB. 263 Decator St.
New Tripolz, Pa.
DONALD P. BECK
AB. 135 Driscoll St.
Boclwille Centre, N.Y.
Chess Club lg john Haas
Pre-Theological Club l,2,3,4,
- President 4g Varsity Fenc-
ing 3,43 Varsity Baseball 2,
VVMUII 2g Sigma Phi Epe
silon 3,47 - Secretary 4, In-
tramural Sports 3,4, Political
Science Club 2,3 - Presi-
MARY ,IO BOENNINC
AB. 9307 Ridge Pine Rd.
Varsity Hockey 33 Educa-
tion Society 43 Homecoming
AB. 2708 Axe Factory
DelV1o1ay Club 1,2,33 Poli
tical Science Club 2,3,4
Young Republicans Club 4
Education Society 3,43 A1
pha Phi Omega 3,4.
AB. 2939 S. 6th St.
Commuter's Club 1,2,3,4 -
Secretary 1,2, Treasurer 33
Science Club 4.
IOELYN E. BORELL1
AB. 2248 Ochre St.
Womenls Council 13 Cheerlead-
ing 1,23 Varsity Hockey 3,43 Exe-
cutive Committee 23 Assembly
Committee 3,43 Phi Sigma Tau
3,43 Homecoming Court 2.
IVIEREDITH A. BOTTUM
A.B. East Saddle River Rd.
Saddle River, N
Womenis Dormitory Council
1 - Secretary 13 Education
Society 2,3,4 - Vice Presi-
dent 3, Treasurer 4g Varsi-
ty Hockey 3,43 Delta Phi Nu
3,4-Vice President 43 L.S.A.
1,23 lntramural Sports 1,23
Cheerleader 43 Psi Chi 4.
NORMA A. BRESSLEP1
B.S. 708 Ingham St
Science Club 4.
ROBERT A. BUTZ
B.S. 540 Philadelphia Rd.
Freshmen Football5 Varsity Foot-
ball 2,3,45 Freshmen Baseball,
Varsity Baseball 2,3,45 Varsity M
Club 2,3,45 Intramural Sports 1,2,
3,45 Science Club 2,3,45 Alpha Tau
STANLEY S. C1-IAPLIN
B.S. 901 E. Durard Rd.
Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4
Steward 2,3,45 Pre Medical
Society 2,3 - Secretary 35
WEEKLY 1,25 Track 15 In-
tramural Sports 2,35 Muhl-
enberg Experimental Thea-
NEAL R. CAPELMAN
BA. 8144 High School Ra.
DAVID W. CAPRON
B.S.B.A. 330 Sheridan Ave.
Roselle Park, N
VVEEKLY 1,25 L.S.A. 1,2,3
- Vice President 35 Com-
muter's Club 45 Veteran's
Club 45 Business and Eco-
nomics Club l,2,3,4.
Elkins Park, Pa
A.B. 1108 Greenzoant Ave.
Baltimore 2, Md.
Lambda Chi Alpha l,2,3,45
Student Council 4 - Vice
President 45 Education So
ciety 2,3,4 - Treasurer 3,
Vice-President 45 Football
1,2,3,4 - Captain 43 Wrest-
ling l,2,3,451n tramural
Sports 1,2,3,45 Varsity Nl
Club 2,3,4 - President 45
Weekly l,2,3,4g Newman
Club 1,2,3,4 - Treasurer 2,
EDWARD C. CHARROT
Pre-Theological Club l,2,3,45 ln-
stitute of Faith 2.
Es. 5023 N. rom st.
RALPH E- CHASE JB' Philadelphia, Pa.
N61Ul1WS Pre-Medical Society 1,2,3y4 -
Effsffm, Pa- President 4g WEEKLY 1,z,3,4 -
Psi Chi 3,4.
Circulation, Editor 35 Phi Ejsilon
Pi l,2,3,4g Intramural Sports l,2,
WILBUR G. COWEN, IR.
AB. 57 IV. Seventh St.
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
Intramural Sports 3,4, Phi
Kappa Tau 3,4 - Vice-Pres
JAMES R. cor,L1E, JE.
B.S. 300 S. Main St.
Phi Kappa Tau 2,3,4 - Social
Chairman 3, Marching Band 1,25
Concert Band 1,2g Executive
Council 3, Varsity Track l,2g In-
tramural Sports l,2,3,4.
B.S. 251 S. 21st St.
Tau Kappa Epsilon l,2,3,4g
Intramural Sports l,2,3,4,
Hillel 1,2,3,4g Forensic Coun-
cil l,2,3,4 - Treasurer 2
Vice-President 3, President
4, Big Brother Program 4g
Science Club 45 WMUH 2,
DIANA M. CURREY
AB. Franklin Park Apts.
Phi Sigma Iota 3,4 - Secretary
4, Delta Phi Nu 3,4.
A.B. 196-01 45th R01
Flashing, N .Y.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 3,4g
Varsity Golf 23 Political Sci-
ence Club 33 Intramural
S p 0 r t s 1,Z,3,4g Freshman
GENE L. DIETER
A.B. 658 Franklin Ave.
Choir 1,2,3 - Assistant Manager
35 Der Deutsche Verein 2,3,4g
Education Society 3,43 Intramur-
al Sports 3.
CONSTANCE E. DANIEL
A.B. 55 N. Market St.
Choir 2g Small Choir 25 Intra-
mural Sports Zg Delta Phi Nu 2
- Treasurer 2g Opera Workshop
33 Sociology Club 4.
SONYA V. DIAIVIANTI
A.B. 254 Radcliffe St.
Cheerleading 12,35 Varsity Hock-
ey 1,2g Newman Club 1,25 Psy-
chology Club 1,2g Education So-
ciety 1,2,3,4g Intramural Sports 2.
A.B. Kutztown Park
Freshman Basketballg Freshman
Baseballg Intramural Sports 2,3,4g
Varsity M Club 3,4g Varsity Bas-
ketball 2,3,4 - Captain 45 Lambda
Chi Alpha 2,3,4.
431 N. 23111, St.
Wina Gap, Pa.
Der Deutsche Verein 2,3,4
3g Pre-Medical Club 33 Var-
sity Fencing 1,2,3.
RAYMOND E. I
B.S. Carverton Rd.
Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4 -
President 44 Class Vice Pres-
ident 34 Executive Council
1,34 Freshmen Orientation
Committee 44 Science Club
44 Big Brother Program 3,44
Interfraternity Council 3,4
- Secretary 44 Freshman 4
13aseball4 Intramural Sports
1,2,3,44 Varsity Football 3,44
Omicron Delta Kappa.
PHILIP L. EHRIC
B.S. 609 Arlington St.
Freshman Footbal14 Varsity Foot-
ball 2,34 Varsity Track 2,3,44 In-
tramural Sports 1,2,3,44 Varsity
Wrestling 34 Freshman Tribunal
24 Lambda Chi Alpha 1,24 Young
Republican Club 4.
AB. 2115 Rose Ave.
Executive Council' 1,2,3,44
Jazz Society 1,2,3,4 - Vice-
President 44 Marching Band
1,24 Concert Band I,2,3,4,
Varsity M Club 44 Poetry
Workshop 3,44 Track 14
Cross Country 1,24 Intra-
mural Sports 1,2,3,44 CIAR-
MADELINE M. ECNER
A.B. 4 618 Sheridan Ave.
Rosello Park, N
Altar Cuild 2,3,44 Marching Band
2,34 Der Deutsche Verein 3,44
Education Society 3,44 Psi Chi
4, Choir 1,2,3,4, M.C,A. 1,2,3,4 -
Secretary 3,44 L.S.A. 1,2,3,4 -
Treasurer 3444 Delta Phi Nu 3,4.
LESTER E. FETTER, IR.
AB. 300 Abington Ave.
Class Treasurer 1' Al ha
Tau Omega 1,2,3,4 - Treas-
urer 44 Intramural Sports 1,
2,3,44 M.C.A. 2,3 - Social
Chairman 2,34 L.S.A. 14 Mer-
maid Tavern Society 3,44
Executive Council 1,24 In-
terfraternity Council 2,3.
ETTORIN A FANTOZZI
AB. 440 Seneca St.
Newman Club 1,24 CIARLA
- Copy Editor 1,2, Activi-
ties Editor 3, Associate Edi-
tor 44 Political Science Club
2,34 President 44 Delta Phi
Nu 24 Freshman Tribunal
2, Seciy 34 Student Orienta-
tion Committee 44 Student
Adviser 34 Leadership Con-
ference 44 Freshman Regu-
lations Committee 34 Home-
coming Queen Committee
3, Chairman 44 Homecoming
Dance - Chairman 44 Fresh-
man Orientation Evaluation
Committee 44 Spanish Club
44 Intramural Sports 1,24
john Marshall Pre-Law Club
RICHARD L. FOLEY
Norwood Rd. and Wistar Ave.
, Mariiiora, N
Alpha Tau Omega l,2,3,4 -
Rushing Chairman 3, Worthy
Seninel 45 Track 15 Cross Coun-
try 15 Cardinal Key Society 152,
3,45 jazz Society 3,45 Young Re-
publican Club 3,4g Intramural
ANN E. FRALEY
A.B. 2044 S. Third St.
Psi Chi 45 Der Deutsche
Verein 3,45 Education So
ciety 3,45 Commuters' Club
l,2,3,4 - Recording Secre-
JEROME B. FRANK
A.l3. 634 Cordon St.
WMUH 2,3,4 - Business
Manager 45 john Marshall
Pre-Law Club 3,4 - Presi-
dent 45 Tau Kappa Epsilon
2,3,45 Education Society 2,3,
45 Intramural Sports 2,3,45
Interfraternity Council 45
Publications Board 4 - Pres-
A.l3. 210 Victor St.
Scotch Plains, NJ.
Hillel l,2,3 - President 35
Sociological Society 3,4 -
Vice-President 45 S o c i a l
Codes Committee 4.
Choir l,2,3,4 - Librarian 2
DORIS I. CACK
A.l3. 6939 N. 19th St.
Choir 1,2,3,45 MCA l,2,3,4 -
Secretary 35 Opera Work Shop
3,45 VVomen's Council 3.
l3.S. 26 E. lliountain Rd.
Assistant Manager 35 Com-
muters' Club l,2,3,4-Treas-
urer 2, Secretary Treasurer 4.
MARCIA M. GEHMAN
AB. 820 Allen St.
L.S.A. lg M.G.A. 2,3, lnstitute
of Faith 3, Choir l,2,3-Librarian
3, Altar Guild 2,3,4, Commutefs
Club l,2,3,4, Arcade 3.
JOHN H. GENDALL
AB. 7707 Pickering St
Cheerleading 1,2,3,4 - Cap
tain 3, Education Club l,4.
130 Ashley St.
Intramural Sports 1,2,3g Pre-Medi-
cal Club 2,3 - Treasurer 3, Phi
Epsilon Pi, WEEKLY 2,3.
RS. 604 Elin Terrace
Varsity Basketball 2,3,4,
Cross Country l,2g Lambda
Chi Alpha 3,4 - President
4, Interfraternity Council 4,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Stu-
dent Council 4, Who's
Who, Homecoming Com-
LOUIS A. GIARRELLI
826 N. Marshall St.
ROBERT E. GLASER
B.S. 52 Scranton St.
Schuylkill H aven, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,4, Choir 1,
2,3,4, Mathematics Club 3,4 -
President 4, Der Deutsche Verein
4, L.S.A. lg Institute of Faith 3,4,
Mermaid Tavern Society 3,4.
B.S. 1842 Ferry St.
PHILIP J. GOLOVE
B.S. 527 VV. Roosevelt Blvd.
Philadelphia 20, Pa
Phi E Jsilon Pi l 2 3 4 Pled ic-
I 1 r v 7 Ig,
master 4, Social Chairman 3,4
PETER B. GLENN
A.B. 34 Evergreen Lane
Student Council 45 Dormitory
Council 3,4 - Treasurer 3, Presi-
dent 45 Alpha Tau Omega 3,45
VVEEKLY 3,45 Mask and Dagger
2,3,45 Sociological Society 3,45
Young Republican Club 3,4 -
Treasurer 3,4, President 45 Can-
terbury Club 1,2,3,4.
MARK K. COLDSTEIN
A.B. 3363 Trexler Blvd
Phi Sigma Tau 3,45 Fencing 1,2
3,45 VVMUH 1,25 Hillel 1,2,3,4 -
JOHN K. GROON
A.B. 113 E. Rosemary St.
Freshman Baseballg Intra-
mural Sports 1,2,3,45 Busi-
ness and Economics Club 4
- Vice-President 45 Political
Science Club 3,45 Forensic
RONALD L. GOUCHER
A.B. 1435 Washington Ave.
Varsity Wrestling 2,35 Var-
sity Track 2,35 Varsity Cross
Country 35 Varsity M Club
2,3,45 Der Deutsche Verein
2,3,4 - President 45 Intra-
mural Sports l,2,3,4, Sigma
Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4 - Pledge
Master 35 Executive Council
BS. R.D. 42
H amburg, Pa.
Mathematics Club 3,4 -
Vice President 43 Sigma Phi
Epsilon 2,3,4 - Senior Mar-
shal 33 Intramural Sports 2,3.
RONALD F. HACEMANN
BS. Shohola, Pa.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4 -
House Manager 2, Pledge Trainer
3, Historian 43 Intramural Sports
1,2,3,43 Pre-Medical Club 2,3,4.
WILSON E. GUM, IR.
BS. R.D. 9941
Pen Argyl, Pa.
Freshman l3asketbal13 Var-
sity Track 2,3,43 Science
Club 2,3,4 - President 43
Intramural Sports 1,2,3,43
Mermaid Tavern Society 3,4.
AB. 46 N. 4th Sf.
Concert Band 1,2,3,43 Nlarching
Band 1,2,33 john Haas Pre-Theo-
logical Club 1,2,3,4 - Vice-Presi-
dent 43 L.S.A. 1,23 YVEEKLY 1,2
- Associate Feature Editor 23 Al-
pha Phi Omega 3,43 Phi Alpha
Theta 3,43 Phi Kappa Tau 1,2,3,4
- Chaplain 3, Treasurer 43 Inter-
fraternity Council 3.
EDVVINA M. HEIL
Pre-Medical Club 2,33 Can
terbury Club 1,2,3g WEEK-
ARTHUR L. HAHN IR.
AB. Box 36
Zion Hill, Pa.
Football 2,43 Wrestling 3,43
VVMUH 3,43 Intramural
Sports 1,2,3,43 Tau Kappa
Epsilon 43 Pre-Theological
13.S. 721 E. Upsal St.
T e n n i s 1,2,35 lnterfraternity
Council 1,25 Pre-Medical Club
1,25 Varsity M Club 15 Hillel L2,
3,45 Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,45 lntra-
mural Sports 1,2,3,45 WEEKLY
CAROL M. HODCSON
AB. Moorestown, NJ.
VVomen's Council 1,2,4 -
Vice-President 45 Executive
Council 25 Canterbury Club
25 Phi Sigma lota 3,4 - Vice-
President 4, Freshman Or-
ientation Committee 4, Sen-
ior Counselor 45 SNEA 45
Homecoming Court 3.
B.S. 2812 Livingston St.
RICHARD W. HORN
AB. 308 Vine St.
Choir 1,2,3,4 - Assistant
hlanager 3, Manager 45 John
Haas Pre-Theological Club
1,2 - Secretary 25 Sociologi-
cal Society 3,4 - Treasurer
4, Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,
3,45 Opera Vllorli Shop 1,3,4.
Marching Band 1,2,3,45 Con-
cert Band 1,2,3,45 Mermaid
Tavern Society 3,45 Phi Al-
pha Theta 3,45 Phi Kappa
Tau 1,2,3,45 Omicron Delta
Kappa - Secretary 45 Der
Deutsche Verein 2,3,45
Who's Who, Intramural
Sports 1,2,3,45 Commuters'
Club 1,2,35 Student Union
Committee 3,45 Student Su-
preme Court 2,3,45 Science
Club 2,35 Big Brother Pro
13.S. 933 Lindley Ave.
Phi Epsilon Pi 2,3,4 - Re-
cording Secretary 3g Fresh-
man Football: Varsity Foot-
ball 2,3,45 Pre-Medical Club
2,35 WEEKLY 1,2,35 lntra-
mural Sports 1,2,3,45 Varsity
M Club 35 Big Brother Pro
gram ,4g Hillel 1,2.
IANIS M. HORVATH
A.B. 1948 Tilghman St.
Psi Chi 3,4 - Secretary 45 Wom-
en's Council - Secretary 25 Mask
and Dagger 1,25 WEEKLY 152,35
Newman Club 1,2,3g Executive
B.S. 902 S. Sth St.
Newman Club 1,25 Chess Club
1,25 Mask and Dagger l,2,3,45
Womenls Council 2,35 Women's
Commuters' Club 2,3 - Vice-
President 2, President 35 Fresh-
man Tribunal 25 Freshman Ori-
entation Committee 4.
NANCY L. HUMMEL
Freshman Baslcetball5 lntra
publican Club 3,4.
604 Hzllcro t Ave
Schuylkill H owen, Pa.
L.S.A. 15 Choir l,2,35 Opera
Workshop 35 Executive Council
lg Education Society 2,4.
FRANK P. IFKOVITS
AB. 407 N. Sth St.
Psi Chi 45 Commuters' Club
2,35 Varsity M Club 45 Var-
sity Football 3,45 Freshman
Football5 Intramural Sports
MYRON A. HYMAN
AB. 704 E. Sharpneck St.
Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 - President
35 Omicron Delta Kappa - Pres-
ident 455 Phi Alpha Theta 3,45
WEEKLY 3,45 Who's W h o-
Muhlenberg Experimental Thei
ater 45 lnterfraternity Council 3,45
Political Science Club 2,3.
B.S.B.A. 843 N. 6th St.
Business and Economics Club l,
2,3,45 Commuters' Club l,2,3,4.
mural Sports 3,45 Young Re-
JOANNE L. JOHNSON
A.B. 345 Hanover Ave.
Choir 1,25 Commuters' Club
1,2,3,4 - Vice President 4,
Sociological Society 3,4
Secretary 45 Education So-
MICHAEL D. KATZ.
B.S. 132 S. Fulton St.
Commutcrsy Club 15 Cardinal
Key Society l,2,3,4g Chess Club
l,4, Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4g Varsity
Fencing 2,3,4g lntramural Sports
. . . ol S .
B S 11fX,Qw'i',jf'Nj, Ross JOHNSTONE
Sigma Phi Epsilon 1,2,3,4 Q Vice AB' llll
President 3, President 4g lnter- , Cemef Va ey'Pa'
fraternity Council 3,4,Pre-Medical BUSIHGSS and Economlcs Club 45
Club 2,3,4g Executive Council 1,25 Intramural Sports 3'
lntramural Sports 1,2,3,4.
EUGENE T. KENNEDY
. 1107 Front St.
ELIZABETH D. KENELY
A.B. 108 Berwyn St.
Boselle Park, NJ.
Delta Phi Nu 3,4 - Presi-
dent 3, Class Secretary 3,4g
Executive Council 3,43 Choir
1,2,3g WEEKLY 2,35 Educa-
tion Society 3,4g 1V1.C.A. 2.
RICHARD D. KERN
A.B. 509 Market St.
M.C.A. 1,2,3,4 - Vice-Presi-
dent 2, President 45 john
Haas Pre-Theological Club
1,2 - Vice-President 45 In-
stitute of Faith 2,3,4-Chair-
man 35 Dormitory Council
35 M Book 3,4 - Editor 45
A.B. 48 Rumson Rd.
Livin stan N
8 , , -1-
Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2.,3,4-Rush-
ing Chairman 45 Freshman Bas-
ketball5 Freshman Tribunal 25 For-
ensic Council 3,45 Phi Alpha The-
ta 3,45 WEEKLY 25 Intramural
Sports 1,2,3,45 Varsity Tennis 3,45
Varsity M Club 3,45 Hillel 1,2,3,4.
BARBARA I. KERMAN
A.B. 203 Lehigh Ave.
Intramural Sports 1,2g WM-
UH 2,35 Delta Phi Nu 2,3,
45 Phi Sigma Iota 3,45 New-
man Club 1,2,3,4-Secretary
3,45 Mask and Dagger 15
Marching Band 25 Education
HENRY R. KIMMEL, IR.
AB. 1602 Ferry St.
p fEast01fr, Pa.
Phi Kappa Tau 1,2,3,4-House
Manager 3, President 45 Alpha
Phi Omega 3,45 Education Society
35 Interffaterrrity Coufhcil 4-Vice
President 45 DeMolay Club 1,25
Psi Chi 45 Intramural Sports 1,2,
Education Society 45 Dormi-
tor Council 4 Youn Re-
Y i g
publican Club 4.
CALEN H. KISTLER
B.S. 317 Seminary St.
Class President 15 Class Exe-
cutive Council 1,25 Student
Council 35 L.S.A. 1,25 Intra-
mural Sports 2,3,45 Pre-Med-
ical Club 2,3,45 Cardinal
Key Society 1,2,3,45 Alpha
Tau Omega 1,2,3,45 Fresh-
man Advisor 4.
PHYLLIS C. KOCHER
A.B. 123 Allen St.
JUDITH M. KLEESE
AB. 521 Gordon St.
NANCY M. KONDRICK
AB. Wnshingtoin Valley Rd,
Education Society 3,45 Der
Deutsche Verein 3.
Phi Sigma Iota 45 Choir lg
Commuters' Club 1,2,3,4g
Education Society 45 New
man Club 1,2,3,4 - Secre-
MARILYN D. KCI-ILER
BS. 2502 28th St.
EDWARD A. KLINE
AB. 1750 Whitehall St.
Marching Band 1,2,3,4 -
Drum Major 1,2,3,4-Treas-
urer 2,3 - President 4, Con-
cert Band 1,2,3,4 - Student
Director I,2,3,4g Der Deut-
sche Verein 2,3,4g Arcade 2,
35 Newman Club I,2,3,4 -
President 45 Omicron Delta
Kappa, Who's Who.
JOHN H. KRAMER
B.S. 406 Stelle Ave.
Tau Kappa Epsilon I,2,3,4 -Sec-
retary 45 Interfraternity Council 3
- Vice-President 3, Intramural
Sports l,2,3,4g WMUH 2,3,4g Pre-
Medical Club 2,3, Big Brother
DAVID R. LATSHAW
l3.S. 823W S. 10th St.
PAUL KRAYNAKM S Concert Band I,2,3,4, Marching
BS' 1303 Ce t' Band I,2,3,4, Commutersl Club
Newtown' Pa' I, Science Club 4.
CAROL R. LEHR
70 Yyornissing Hill Blvd.
Student Supreme Court 3,4,
PHYLLIS A. LEHIVIAN
AB. 352 Chestnut St.
Psychology Club 2, Education So
D. CRAIG LANDIS
A.B. 228 E. 4th St.
lVI.C.A. I, John Haas Pre-
Theological Club 1, Varsity
Track I, Color Cuard 2,3,4,
Intramural Sports 3,4, Dor-
mitory Council 3,4 - Treas-
urer 4, Phi Sigma Tau 3,4,
Tau Kappa Epsilon 3,4.
AB. 3315 Henry Hudson Parkway
Phi Alpha Theta 4, Phi Sigma
Iota 3,4 - President 4, Omicron
Delta Kappa - Vice-President
4, Phi Epsilon Pi I,2,3,4 - Vice-
President 3, VVMUH I,2, WEEK-
LY 1,2,3,4, CIARLA 1,2,3,4 -
Art Editor 2,3, Associate Editor 4,
Student Council 2,3,4, Freshman
Tribunal 2,3, Freshman Orienta-
tion Committee 4 - President 4,
Student Union Committee 3, Stu-
dent Advisor 4, John lX4arshall Pre-
Law Club 3,4, Varsity IXI Club
3,4, jazz Society 4, Executive
Council 4, Homecoming Com-
mittee 4, Varsity Tennis 2,3,4,
Mermaid Tavern Society - Vice-
- XALhdc Viho.
PHYLLIS A. LlPTAK
A.B. 705 Rhine Blval.
VVEEKLY l,2,3,4 - Adver-
tising Manager 2, Assistant
Business Manager 3, Busi-
ness Manager 4, Pi Delta
Epsilon 3,4 - Treasurer 45
Phi Sigma lota 4, Delta Phi
Nu 3,45 Educational Society
3,4g Publications Board 43
-IOHN R. LOOES
B.S. 886 lflfyorning Ave.
Lambda Chi Alpha l,2,3,4g Eresh-
man Basketball, Intramural Sports
l,2,3,4g lnterfraternity Council l,3g
Phi Alpha Theta 4g Canterbury
LORRAINE E. LEWIS
A.B. 435 Harrison St.
Whlllll lg Delta Phi Nu 23 Ed-
ucation Society 2,3,4g Psi Chi 4.
A.B. 2495 Liberty St.
lVlaslc and Dagger l,2,3,4g Com-
muters' Club l,2,3,4g Education
Society 3, Big Sister Program 4,
lntramural Sports l.
JEROME T. MADDOCK
B.S. 765 Ormrool Ave.
Drexel Hill, Pa.
Alpha Tau Omega l,2,3,4g Pi Del-
ta Epsilon 3,4 - Historian 3, Vice-
President 4g VVMUH l,2,3,4 -
Program Director 3, Station Man-
ager 4, Dance Band 1, Concert
Band lg Canterbury Club 2,3 -
President 35 WEEKLY l,2,3g Pub-
lications Board 4g jazz Society
l,2,3,4 - President 3,4.
B.S. 410 Rair Road
Cardinal Key Society l,2,3,
43 - Vice-President 43 Alpha
Tau Omgea - Social Chair-
man 4g Executive Council
3,45 Intramural Sports l,2,
3,4, LSA l,2g jazz Society
THOMAS P. MALLOY
422 S. 17th St.
AB. 180 Mercer St.
Choir 2,3545 Der Deutsche
Verein 1,2,3,4 - Recording
Secretary 3, Corresponding
secretary 45 Senior Counsel-
lorg NSEA 3.
BS. 825 Highland Ave.
WMUI-I 253,45 Intramural Sports
2,3,45 Basketball 3,45 Jazz Society
2,3,45 Education Society 4.
Newman Club 15 Commut-
terls Club 15 Psychology
Club 25 Psi Chi 3,4 - Treas-
B.S. 24 Welland Ave.
WEEKLY 15 Freshman bas-
ketball managen Intramural
Sports l,2,3,45 Tau Kappa
.IUSTINE MARIE MAZEPA
B.S. 48LaGrange St.
Newman Club 1,25 Science Club
CAROLYN A. MEDER
431 E. Elrn St.
Choir 1,2,3,45 Science Club
45 Program Committee 4.
PAUL HERBERT MENZEL
B.S. 831 Chew St.
Commuters' Club 1, Pre-Medical
Club 3, Sigma Phi Epsilon Pledge
ROBERT V. MILLER
B.S. 102 N. Second St.
IFC 3,4 - President 4, Tau
Kappa Epsilon - President
4: PreeMedical Society 2,3,4,
Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4,
Marching Band 1,2,3, Con-
cert Band l,2,3,4, CIARLA
2, Hillel, Big Brother.
CONNIE B. MOORE
A.B. 3653 Linden St.
Phi Sigma Iota 34, NSEA
4, Newman Club l,2,3,4,
Commuteris Club 1,2,3,4.
B.S. 2327 Barren Hill Rd.
Lafayette Hill, Pa.
Choir l,2,3, WMUH lg
Small Choir 2,3,4, Opera
NVorkshop 3,4, Commons
Committee 2,4, Women's
Council - Treasurer 2, Pres-
ident 4, Executive Commit-
tee 3,4, Pre-Medical Society
2,3, Student Union Com-
mittee 4, Women's Hockey
WILLIAM E. MEYER
A.B. 292 Coffle Rd.
Lambda Chi Alpha 2,3,4,
Soccer 3,4g Freshman Foot-
ball, Intramural Sports l,2,
CRAIC ALLEN MOYER
A.B. 2136 Washington Ave.
Freshman Football, Varsity Foot-
ball 2,3,4, Intramural Sports 3,4,
Varsity M Club 3,4.
A.B. 23 N. Church St.
Phi Kappa Tau I,2,3,-4 - Plush-
ing Chairman 3, Executive Coun-
cil 4g Student Council 3,4g -
Assembly Chairman 3, President
4g WEEKLY 2g Der Deutsche
W A.B. 1145 Hamilton St.
JOSEPH G. MRAZ JR.
Choir l,2,3,4g Varsity Soccer
2,3,4g Varsity M Club 2,3,4g
Pre-Theological Club 1,2 -
Treasurer 23 LSA 1,2,3g
Mathematics Club 35 Edu-
cation Society 3,4.
505 Polk St.
Sociological Society 3,4.
AB. 1 Second St.
Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4-
Secretary 3,45 Freshman Bas-
ketballg Varsity Basketball 2,
3,4g Intramural Sports 1,2,3,
4, Education Society 2,3,4.
EDGER P. NACE
B.S. 370 Ninth Ave.
Band lg Chess Club 1,25 Der
Deutsche Verein 2,3,4g Pre-Medi-
cal Society 2,3,4-Treasurer 3,
Vice-President 43 Alpha Tau Ome-
ga l,2,3,4-Secretary 4g Executive
Council 34 Intramural Sports 2,3,4.
CARY C. NICHOLAS
B.S. 306 E. 20th St.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 2,3,4-Chap-
lain 45 Pre-Medical Society 2,33
Student Supreme Court 43 Execu-
tive Committee 33 Track l,2,3,4g
Intramural Sports l,2,3,4.
AB. 22 E. Wyontissing
LOUISE K. NIEBAUM
Majorette l3 LSA lg Psycho
ogy Club 23 Cheerleading 2,
33 Hockey 3,43 Education 3
TERENCE B. O'BPtlEN
AB. River and llfynnwoool Rols
Bounol Brook, NJ.
WEEKLY l,2,3,4-City Editor 2
Editor-in-chief 3,43 Pi Delta Epf
silon 2,3,4-Vice President 3, Pres
ident 43 Student Union Commit'
tee 3,43 Alpha Tau Omega 2,3,41
VVho's VVho3 Executive Commit'
DONALD ORRIN NICOL
AB. 31 Van Doren Ave.
Freshman Baslcetballg Varsity Soc-
cer 2,3,4--Captain 43 Varsity Base-
ball 2,33 Varsity Colf 43 Varsity
M Club 2,3,4-Treasurer 33 Lamb-
da Chi Alpha 3,43 lntramural
Sports 2,3,43 Newman Club 2.
AB. Route all
Delta Phi Nu 2,3,43 Education
Club 2,43 Phi Sigma lota 3,43
VVomen's Council 43 Newman
JOANNE E. ORMOND
AB. 2Oll Welsh Rd.
Philadelphia 15, Pa.
Newman Club 1,23 Der Deutsche
Verein l,2,3,4-Recording Secre'
tary 43 Intramural Sports 23 Wom-
en's Council 23 Education Society
2,3,43 Delta Phi Nu 2-Secretary
CYRUS OHNMACHT IP1.
l3.S. 326 Prospect St.
Preshman Pootball3 Varsity
Football 2,3,43 Varsity Wresf
tling 33 Track 2,3,43 Intra-
mural Sports 3,43 Science
Club 43 Varsity bl Club.
K U u f .,,,. I- I
A.B. 110 Eralenheim Rd.
Freshman Basketball Varsity
Baseball 3,4, Intramural
Sports 1,2,3,4g Lambda Chi
ROBERT A. PETERSON
A.B. 687 Penn. Ave.
Business and Economies Club,
Freshman Baseballg Intramural
A.B. 1502 Siegfried St
Commuter's Club 1, New-
man Club 2g WEEKLY 2,3
45 Political Science Club 3
Phi Alpha Theta 3,4-Secrei
900 Lehigh Street
Phi Sigma Iota 4.
THOMAS W. PRY
B.S. 753 Cedar St.
Cardinal Key Society l,2,3,
4, Commuters Club lg Exe-
cutive Council lg Alpha Tau
Omega l,2,3,4g Pre-Medical
JUDITH E. PETREE
A.B. 49 Boh White Lane
Hicksville, L.1., N.Y.
Senior Dormitory Counselorg
Psi Chi 3,45 Education So!
ciety 3,4, Choir 2,33 Intrae
mural Sports 1,23 Big Sister
ELLIOT MARTIN PURITZ
B.S. 1063 E. 24 St.
Varsity Soccer 2,3,4-Captain 45
Track Team 1,23 Phi Sigma Iota
3,45 Intramural Sports I,2,3,4g Tau
Kappa Epsilon l,2,3,4g Big Brother
Program 2,3,4g Poetry Workshop
RONALD M. REGIS
AB. 880 Tobler St
Fountain Hill, Pa
Intramural Sports 2,3,4g Por
eign Policy Association 3
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4.
ION ROLAND REED
A.B. 2 Preston St.
. Rye, N.Y.
Tau Kappa Epsilon 3,4g In-
tramural Sports l,2,3,4g Fo-
rensic Council I,2,3,4g Big
Brother Program 4.
B.S. 113 Center St.
Pre-Medical Society 2,3,4g
Varsity Track 2,4 - Cross
Country 23 Intramural
Sports 1,2,3,4g Big Brother
Program 2,3,4g Alpha Tau
Omega 1,2.3,4 - Vigilance
B.S. 34 Cornell St.
Pre-Medical Society 2,3,4g
Poetry Workshop 3,4g Hillel
AB. 3421 Alain St.
Womenls Council 2g lVIask and
Dagger Society lg Education So-
LOIS ANN REHVIER
B.S. RD. 42
JAMES REID Bangor, pa.
AB. 503 Tilghman St. Chess Club lg Education
Allentown, Pa. Club 25 Delta Phi Nu 3,43
Vetcran's Club 4. Science Club 4.
AB. Box 206
WEEKLY 1,2,3,4g WMUH
2,3g Women's Council 2,
CIARLA-Senior Editor 43
Sociological Society 3-Cor-
responding Secretary 4, ln-
tramural Sports l,2.
THOMAS H. REINSEL
Bs 926 McKnight sf.
Class Vice-President 1,2 - Presi-
dent 3,4g Choir l,2,3,4g Dormi-
tory Council 4g Student Council
3,45 Tau Kappa Epsilon 1,2,3,4.
IUDITH E. REIFF
B.S. 3021 Chew St.
Science Club 3, Education
Society 4, Commuters Club
AB. 54 Abington Ave.
Philaolelplfzicz 18, Pa.
Choir lg Education Society 4.
CHARLES R. REX
A.B. 743 Main St.
Intramural Sports 3,4
A.B. 439 Lehigh St.
M-Club 2,3,4g Education Society
3,45 Varsity Football 2,3,4g Fresh-
man Football I, Varsity Baseball
2,45 Intramural Sports l,2,3,4g
Young Republicans Club 3,43 Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon I.
LUTHER L. RIPE
A.B. Gay Sz Logan St.
Color Guard lg Busincss and Eco-
nomics Club 3,45 Sigma Phi Ep-
silon l,2,3,4HStcWard 2, Treasurer
PAUL GREGORY RIEFLE
A.B. 212 Montgomery Ave.
West Pittston, Pa.
Tau Kappa Epsilon l,2,3,4, LSA
I,2,3g M.C.A. Ig Mask and Dag-
ger Ig Varsity Soccer 3, Varsity
Golf 3,4g Intramural Sports 2,3,4.
B.S. I309 N. Van Buren St.
Pre-Medical Society 2,3,4g Delta
Phi Nu 2-Treasurer 3, M-Book
I, Institute of Faith-Secretary I,2.
A.B. 441 Beechwood Ave.
Education Society 4, Mask
and Dagger I,2,3,4g Jazz So-
ciety 4g Poetry Workshop 4,
Young Republicans Club 4,
VINCENT R. ROSSO
A.B. 3144 Virginia Ave.
Lambda Chi Alpha l,2,3,4g
Business and Economics
Club5 Newman Club l,2,3,
4-Vice President 3,45 lVl-
Club-Secretary 45 Intramur-
al Sports l,2,3,45 Freshman
Football5 Varsity Football 2,
3,4 - Co-Captain 45 Fresh-
CAIL P. ROSENBERC
AB. 4 Briarcliff Rel.
Psi Chi 3,4-Vice President
45 Delta Phi Nu 2,3-Treas-
urer 2, Secretary 35 Educa-
tion Society 3,45 Hillel l,2,35
Senior Counselor 45 WH-
UH News Editor 2 Ps
,T 3 y-
chology Club 2.
RODCER R. ROTH
A.B. 313 N. 15 St.
Marching Band 1,25 Concert Band
1,25 Cardinal Key Society l,2,3,45
'Fencing l5 WEEKLY l,2,3,45 Phi
Kappa Tau l,2,3,4-Correspond-
ing Secretary 3.
man Wrestling5 Varsity
VVrestling2,3, Varsity Base-
ball 2,3,45 Senior Executive
SARA IANE RULOFF
B.S. 7 N. 9 St.
Women's Council I-President 25
Cheerleader lg Math Club 3,45
Class Executive Council 2,
A.B. 134 jefferson St.
East Greenville, Pa.
Student Council 45 Educa-
tion Society l,2,3,4-Treas-
urer 3, President 45 Lambda
Chi Alpha l,2,3,4-Treas-
urer 35 Phi Alpha Theta 3,
43 M-Club 2,3,4-Vice Presi-
dent 45 Der Deutche Verein
3,45 Interfraternity Council
35 F r e s h m a n Basketballg
Freshman Footballg Varsity
Football 2,45 Freshman Or-
ientation Committee 45 ln-
tramural Sports l,2,3,4.
MARTIN A. RUOSS
129 Main St.
Phi Kappa Tau l,2,3,4-So-
cial Chairman 3 -Athletic
Chairman 45 Alpha Phi
Omega-President 45 Mask
and Dagger Society-Presi-
dent 45 Alpha Psi Omega 3,
45 Phi Sigma Tau 3,4-Vice
President 35 Muhlenberg Ex-
perimental Theatre 45 Poetry
Workshop 3,45 ARCADE 3,
45 WEEKLY 25 Choir l,2,35
Education Society 2,3,45 ln-
terfraternity Athletic Coun-
cil 45 Big Brother Program 2,
3,45 lVl.C.A. l,2,3,45 Intra-
mural Soprts l,2,3,4.
MURRAY K. SEIDEL
B.S. 7915 Montgomery Ave.
Elkins Park, Pa.
Cardinal Key Society 1,2,3,4-Sec-
retary, Treasurer 3, President 45
Phi Epsilon Pi 1,2,3,4 - Corre-
sponding Secretary 45 Class Exe-
cutive Council 2,3,45 Class Treas-
urer 3,45 Chairman of Soph-Frosh
Hop 25 Pi Delta Epsilon5 Wres-
tling 15 CIARLA 1,2,3,45 Editor-
in-chief 45 Student Supreme Court
35 Pre-Medical Society 2,3,45
Whois VVho 45 Qmicron Delta
A.B. 1209 Cumberland Rd.
M.C.A. 15 Tennis Team 2,35
WEEKLY 1,25 Hockey 35
Delta Phi Nu 3,45 Educa-
tion Soociety 3,4-Secretary
B.S. 235 Belleview Terrace
Class Executive Council 3
45 lntramural Sports l,2,3,4
Jazz Society 1,2535 WEEK-
LY l,25 Hillel 1,2,3,45 Phi
Epsilon Pi 1,2,3.4 - Rush
ing Chairman 3, Publicity 4
AB. 229 N. 5 St.
Mask and Dagger 1,2,3,4-
Secretary 3,45 Alpha Psi
Omega 2,3,45 Choir 1,2,35
WMUH 25 Delta Phi Nu
2,3,45 Muhlenberg Experi-
mental Theatre 45 LSA 1,2.
ERIC R. SEIBERT
3101 Lehigh St.
Phi Kappa Tau-Recording
Secretary 4, Alumni Secre-
tary 45 Marching and Con-
cert Band 2,35 Commuters
Club 15 WMUH 15 Phi Sig-
ma Tau-President 4.
SALLY ANN SIEKMAN
A.B. Windmill Farm
Phi Sigma Tau 3-Secretary-Treas
A.B. 704 Clfzelton Hills Drive
Elkins Park, Pa.
Omicron Delta Kappa3 Tau Kap-
pa Epsilon 1,2,3,4-Vice President
43 Executive Council 1,23 Who's
Who3 Supreme Court 3,4 - Chief
Justice 43 WMUH 1,2-News ed-
itor 23 Forensic Council 1,2,3,43
President 3, Vice President 43 In-
tramural Sports 1,2,3,43 Varsity
Tennis 1,2,3,4-Captain 3,43 Big
Brother Program 2,3,4 - Chair-
man 43 Freshman Orientation
CABBET C. SINNINC
A.B. 196 Watcliung Dr.
Lambda Chi Alpha 1,2,3,4-Social
Chairman 3, Bushing Chairman
43 Business and Economics Club
12 Mask and Da er Society 1,
i S gg
23 Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.
JOHN H. SIMPSON JB.
B.S. 563 N. Delsea Dr.
Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,4-
Historian 43 Varsity Baseball
13 Science Club-Vice Presi-
dent 43 Marching and Con-
cert Band 1,2,3,4 - Corre-
sponding Secretary 43 Intra-
mural Sports 1,2,3,4.
RONALD C. SMITH
A.B. 8095 S. 10 St.
Alpha Tau Omega 1,2,3,43
Cardinal Key Society 3,43
Mermaid Tavern Society-
Drawer 43 Intramural Sports
JAMES H. SLOTTER
A.B, 530 Jefferson St.
East Greenville, Pa.
Intramural Sports 3,43 Education
Society 3,43 Chess Club 1,23 Poe-
try Workshop 4.
JOHN WILLIAM SNYDER
B.S.B.A. Scholl Ave.
Intramural Sports 2,33 Commuters
Club 1,2,3,43 Business and Eco-
nomics Club 3,4.
RAMONA M. SPATZ
B.S. Bethel, Pa.
Science Club 4.
AB. 205 Longwood Ave.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 4 - Social
Chairman 4, Varsity Soccer Man-
ager 2,3,4g M-Club 3, Intramural
MARGARET ANN SOS
AB. 1360 Stewert St.
Pi Delta Epsilon 2,3,4-Secretary
4, Alpha Psi Omega 3,45 Phi Al-
pha Theta 4, Mask and Dagger
I,2,3,4-Business Manager 3,43
WEEKLY 1,2,3,4-City Editor 3,
Managing Editor 4, Student
Council Social Codes Committee
2,35 Student Council Constitution
Committee 2,3,4, Women's Coun-
cil 2-Vice President 2, Big Sister
Program 2,35 Newman Club 1,2-
President 1,2g Deutsche Verein
Club 3,45 Who's Who.
AB. R.D. -7942
Marching and Concert Band I,2g
Intramural Sports 3.
HELENE E. STRAVINO
AB. 2441 Liberty St.
Commuters Club 1,2,3,4, New-
man Club l,2,3g Education Club
PAULA L. STONE
AB. 2438 Tremont St.
WEEKLY I,2,3, Pre-Medi-
cal Society 2,3,4-Secretary
3, Psi Chi 3,4-Secretary 3.
CECILE A. STUMP
A.B. Route 9991
VVILLIAM B. SWGPE
A.B. 132-C E. Lincoln St.
Der Deutsche Vereing Edu-
cational Societyg Women's
BARBARA LEE TAYLOR
A.B. 729 N. 25 St.
Psychology Club 25 Psi Chi 3,45
Education Society 3,45 Commuters
MARGARET E. TODD
A.B. R.D. 43
Psi Chi 3,4fVice President
3, President 45 Psychology
Club 25 Delta Phi Nu 2,3-
Vice President 35 Education
Society 3,45 LSA 1,25 CIAR-
LA l,2,3-Copy Editor 2,35
Big Sister Program 2,3,4-
Chairman 35 Freshman Or-
ientation Committee 4, Sen-
ior Counselor 45 Executive
A.B. 291 Avon Rd.
CIARLA l-Senior Co-editor 45
VVEEKLY 1,25 WMUH 2,3,45
Education Society 2,3,45 Der Deut-
sche Verein 2,3,45 Psychology
Club 25 Psi Chi 45 M.C.A. 25 Del-
ta Phi Nu 3,4.
ROBERT E. THOMAS
118 E. Holland St
Smnnzit Hill, Pa
A.B. 514 N. Park St.
Der Deutsche Verein 43 lVI.C.A.
33 Sociological Society 3,43 Class
Executive Committee 23 Commu-
ters Club I3 Science Club l,2,3,4
-Secretary 43 Commuting Wom-
XVILFOBD A. WEBER
AB. BD. 9941
Tau Kappa Epsilon l,2,3,4
-Pledge Trainer 2,3,4g In-
tramural Sports l,2,3,43 In-
trafraternity Sports l,233,43
Freshman Footballg Varsity
Football 2,43 Varsity Wres-
tling Manager 3,43 Educa-
tion Society 2,3,4.
SALLIE ANN WEAVER
A.B. 135 N. llladison St.
Commuters Club 23 Com-
muting Women-Vice Presi-
clent 3g Women's Council 33
Science Club 2,3,4 - Treas-
513 Chew St.
iman Football3 Varsity
tb a ll 23,43 Freshman
Jall3 Varsity Baseball 2,
Intramural Sports 13233,
ducation S oc i e t y 43
iematics Club 3343 IVI-
. 2,3,4Q Sigma Phi Ep-
23 Executive Council l.
VINCENT L. TOSCANO
A.B. 52 Roosevelt Ave.
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2,3,4-
Presiclent 43 Political Science
Club 2,3-Treasurer 23 Var-
sity Baseball 3,43 Intramural
DAVID E. WEIDMAN
B.S.B.A. Main St.
CONRAD W. WEISER
AB. 467 Clearview St.
Marching and Concert Band 1,2,
3,4-Vice President 33 Choir 1,43
Phi Kappa Tau 1,2,3,4-Secretary
33 Phi Sigma Tau 3,43 Mermaid
B.SB.A. 609 Walnut St.
Intramural Sports 1,2,3,43 L.S.A.
13 Business and Economics Club
43 Commuters Club 1,2,3,4-Presi-
B.S. 532 N. Berks St.
Freshman Football Manager3
Varsity Football Manager 2,
3,43 Varsity Baseball Man-
ager 33 Intramural Sports 1,
2,33 Varsity Basketball 43
Commuters Club 23 Math-
ematics Club 3,4.
B.S. Route 42
VVomenis Council 43 Educa-
tion Society 3,43 Varsity
Hockey 3,43 Delta Phi Nu
3,4-Treasurer 43 Mathemat-
ics Club 3,4-Secretary 33
GORDENFRED W. WEST
AB. St. Augustine College
Choir 2,33 Chess Club 2,334-Sec-
retary 3, President 43 jazz Club 2,
3,43 Political Science Club 23 So-
ciology Club 43 Cross Country 3,
43 Fencing 3,43 Intramural Sports
WILLIAM VV. WICHTMAN
A.B. 3 Englewood Terr.
Forty Fort, Pa.
Alpha Phi Omega 1,2,3,4-l'Iis-
torian 2, Corresponding Secretary
43 WEEKLY 1,2333 Choir 1,2,33
Intramural Sports 43 Muhlenberg
Experimental Theatre 43 Nlask
and Dagger 3,4.
A.B. 1337 Hamilton St.
Delta Phi Nu 2,3,4g Mask
and Dagger Society l,2,3,4g
WEEKLY l,2,3g L,S.A. 1.
LELAND M. WINKLER
A.B. 1133 E. 7 St.
Phi Kappa Tau l,2,3,4g Alpha Psi
Omegag Mask and Dagger Society
2,3,4g Intramural Sports 1,2,3,4.
DAVID ROBERT WILLIAMS
B.S. 264 Columbia Ave.
M.C.A. lg Institute of Faith 3,45
Education Society 45 Phi Alpha
Theta 4g Mathematics Club 3,4.
RICHARD NEIL WILSON
A.B. 247 Ninth Ave.
Education Society 1,2,3,4g Politi-
cal Science Club 23 Commuters
Club I,2,3,4g Varsity Wrestling 35
Business and Economics 25 Intra-
mural Sports 1,2, Pre-Law Club 2.
EDCAR L. YOST
A.B. 658 Hanover St.
Intramural Sports l,2,3,4g Fresh-
man Footballg Varsity Football 2,
3,4-Co-captain 43 Varsity Track
2,3,4g M-Club 2,3,4g Men's Dorm-
atory Council 4g Lambda Chi Al-
MERLE D. WOLFE
B.S.B.A. Andreas, Pa.
Freshman Footballg Varsity
F oo t b all 2,3,4g Freshman
Trackg Varsity Track 2,3,4g
lVI-Club 2,3,4g Business and
Economics Club 3,4-Presi-
dent 43 Intramural Sports 2,
AB, 48 Hudson Ave.
Chess Club 1,2,3,4-Secretary 3,
45 ARCADE 2,3,4-assistant edi-
tor 3, editor 45 WMUH 1,253,4-
secretary 354, advertising 45 Poe-
try VVorkshop 3,45 Freshman Tri-
bunal 35 Pi Delta Epsilon 3,45
Mask and Dagger Society 45 Phi
BARBARA F. KENNEDY
A.B. 531 School Lane
WEEKLY 1,2-Feature Editor 35
Tennis 2,35 Pi Delta Epsilon-Sec'y
35 Phi Alpha Theta 35 Honors Houseg
ANTHONY JOHN VERZINO
AB. 46 N. Gordon St.
Veteran's Club 152,354-President 3,
Vice President 45 Intramural Sports
35 Marching Band 1,25 Concert Band
1,2545 Dance Band 1,25 Jazz Octet 2.
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Carl Gimber W
. . . President
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Kenneth h Stauffer
. . . Vice President
. . . Treasurer
. . . Secretary
Iunior Class Officers
Row one, l. to r.: E. Berg-
xxun heim, D. Sonneborn, K.
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T I A
lt CLASS OF 1962
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,lun1h1' Class Executive Council
Row one, l. to r.: Ellen Bergheim, Duane Sonneborn, Ken Stauffer, Karl
Gimber. Row two, l. to r.: june Nagy, Laurence Kratzer, John Meyer, Connie
Lasslo, Roger Feldman, Brenda Hauser. Row three, l. to r.: Robert Singleton,
Walter Barnes, A1 Luther, Martin Renninger.
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. . . President
. . . Vice President
. . . Treasurer
I. Lipman ,E 11
. . . Secretary
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Left to Right - E. Meyer, J. Lipman, D. Wentz. E
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Sophomore Class Executive Council
Row one, 1. to r.: E. Meyer, J. Lipman, D. Wentz. Row two, 1. to r.: M.
Dratch, A. Engelbrecht, D. Caterina, D. Lipham, F. Smith. Row three, 1.
to r.: A. Jacobs, F. Truitt, P. Preuss, R. Weisenbach, D. Bilheimer.
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Row one, 1. to r.: R. Makoul, W. Cooperman, R. Martin, R. Butz, R.
Dymond, W. Heller, J. Fegelein, R. Housekneccht. R-ow two: A. Josephs,
I Donmoyer, A. Hoberman, V. Rosso, E. Callahan, E. Yost, M. Wolfe,
R Barlot. Row three: R. Pitts Cmanagerl, T. Wargo, C. Kuntzleman,
In the football season's opener against Albright, pros-
pects for a successful season looked anything but good as
the Lions from Reading completely dominated play on their
way to a 31-7 victory. Leading by a 7-0 score, the Bergmen
were stunned by a 90 yard scoring kickoff return by Al-
bright's Al Pitts. This run, together with a host of Muhlen-
berg injuries and a lack of depth proved to be too great an
obstacle for the Mules to overcome. All was not gloomy how-
ever, as individuals starred both on offense and defense.
Charley Kuntzleman played well out of the half back posi-
tion and ran 85 yards on a punt return only to have it
nullified because of a penalty. On defense, tackle Art Hahn
made eleven tackles and recovered a fumble before being
injured early in the second half, For his tremendous effort,
Hahn was named to the first team, All-East team.
The Mules played fine football for three quarters
against the Lafayette Leopards, building up a 14-8 lead
only to succumb 20-14. The decisive factor on the Leopard
victory was their one man ground attack. Charley Bartos,
who gained 190 yards besides catching two passes. Muhlen-
bergis team play was much improved and gave indications
of what was to come during the remainder of the season.
On Saturday, October 8th, the Mules bounced back
from their two early defeats to down Temple University by
a 17-14 score in a contest which saw a determined 'Berg
line stop Temple time and again. Art Hahn with 16 tackles
to his credit was again named to the All-East team. The vic-
tory was the fourth straight against Temple and was truly
a fine team effort.
A highly-lauded, undefeated Lebanon Valley team was
Muhlenbergis next opponent. Sparked by Ed Yost's 79 yard
touchdown run on the second play from scrimmage Berg
rolled to a 27-12 victory. Muhlenberg's quarterback, Rollie
Houseknecht could complete but two passes but each was
good for a touchdown. In contrast Muhlenberg's ground
game was excellent and went for a 243 yards.
K. Stauffer, C. Roth, D. Narsico, W. Burton, M. Renshaw, F. Ifgovits
C. Ohnmacht, L. Faversham CManagerD. Row four: A. Hahn F
Schwenk, R. Weisenbach, S. Beidlernan, T. Fager, R. Jacobs, A. Fad
D, Waggonner, C. Moyer.
Having great difficulty getting started, Muhlenberg
dropped a heart-throbbing 14-12 verdict to Cettysberg in the
traditional battle for the Old Tin Cup. After yielding a
second period touchdown, the Mules sparked by John Don-
moyer's interception rolled for 27 yards and a touchdown
to bring the score to 7-6. ln the second half, trailing by 14-6,
Houseknecht hit Bob Butz with an 8 yard touchdown pass
to bring the score to 14-12, but a two point conversion
attempt failed. This loss was Muhlenberg's tenth straight at
the hands of Gettysburg.
Displaying their best offsensive punch of the year, the
Mules crushed Lycoming College by a 34-13 score. Bergis
hard-charging line stymied Lycoming's attack which was
lack luster except for an occasional spurt led by halfback
Burt Richardson. Came highlights included two touch-
downs by Merle Wolfe and two interceptions by john
Donmoyer, his fourth and fifth year of the season.
Showing continued offensive power, Muhlenberg rolled
over Scranton University by a 28-12 score. Charlie Kunzle-
man played another excellent game gaining 144 yards of
Muhlenbergis total of 411. This victory raised the seasonal
slate to 4 wins and 3 losses.
Before a roaring crowd of 6,000, homecoming fans
Muhlenberg annihilated Franklin and Marshall College
by a 50-7 score. These 50 points represent the highest
point total scored by a Muhlenberg team since 1947 when
the Mules scored 52 points against F. and M. The Bergmen
were then coached by Ben Schwartwalder. The victory
assured Muhlenberg of its first winning season since 1954.
ln the season's finale, Muhlenberg's high flying back-
field playing its last game together led a cursing attack
which gained over 400 yards and sent Moravian College
reeling to a 33-16 defeat. Backs Ed Yost, Charlie Kunale-
man, Rollie Houseknecht and Merel Wolfe accounted for
all the touchdowns with Yost scoring twice. At the Season's
end, Kunzleman led the team in points scored with 64 and
in total yards gained with 638.
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One reason for the bright outlook attributed
to Muhlenberg's upcoming football season is the
fine freshman football team. This year the "little
Mules", under the direction of coaches Bill Flamish
and Jim Orr, compiled a Very creditable record
of three wins and one loss.
The only loss of the season came at the hands
of an extremely powerful Temple University team,
which beat the frosh, 37 to O, In the course of
the season the frosh defeated Lafayette College,
19 to 6, Franklin and Marshall College, 20 to O, r'e' ff r .
and Stevens Trade School, 2 to O. I
Many men on this fine team will undoubtly
see action with the varsity next year. Lineman No-'
vak, Poust, Arndt, and center Turcyzn should be .,
a great aid in bolstering the line. Scheaffer, Mc- ff S
Laughlin, and Cysberts should be of some aid in
replacing graduating fullback. Ed Yost and half-
back Merle Wolf.
On the whole the future looks very bright if My -,
these freshmen can produce next year as they did ,
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Row one, l. to r.: T. Turczyn, W. Stoudt, G. Hiller, F. Ianna-
cone, C. Geller. Row two: B. Rhody, A. Bobatas, A. Sesochz,
B. Johnson, F. Haverly, D. Rismiller, D. Poust, T. Longo, B. Ris
miller. Row three: R. Andrews, E. Goodwin, B. Hoy, T. Yan-
kowsky, W. Cysberts, R. Shaeffer, S. Novak, M. Pet, K. Pid
dington, K. Arndt, P. Wallauer.
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This year the Muhlenberg Cross Country team
compiled a record of one win and four losses in dual
meets. The Mules lost their opener to Franklin and
Marshall by a score of thirty to twenty-five. Lehigh
also beat the Mule harriers, but the team rebounded
back to beat Albright by a score of eighteen to thirty-
seven. The fourth meet Muhlenberg participated in was
a triangular meet with Temple College and Eliza-
bethtown College. In this meet the team garnered
second place, losing to Temple by a very close score.
The Mules lost their remaining two dual meets to
Lafayette College and Moravian College, respectively.
A thirteenth place out of sixteen teams in the M.A.S.C.
A.C. culminated the cross country season.
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Left to right: E. Hoffman, J. Eck, L. Jukes.
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Row one, l. to r.: I. Smith, G. West, J. Phitau, T. Chuss, Row
two: M. Hermes, O. Breinig, A. Yergey.
Although this record is an improvement over last
year's record, the future looks brighter still for Coach
Chuck Theisen. Only two seniors are graduating, Dick
Lewis and Cordie West. Both will be missed as they
were consistant scorers. But able replacements in the
persons of Ollie Breinig, the only junior on the team
and a letter winner, will be back next year, as will
be sophomores Tom Chuss, Jim Froelich, Al Yergey,
Bill Cooper, Mike Shelbert, and Dean Wentz. All of
these men contributed to this years limited success and
should form a good nucleus for next years team. Fresh-
man Ceorge Collie, Eck, Ed Hoffman, and Lowell
Warnecke can be counted on for added support.
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This year's 1960 team, under the direction of coach
Rudolph Amelio, has shown much improvement over the
1959 season. Their seemingly unimpressive 2-6-2 record
is definitely an improvement over 1959's 0-11. The future
looks bright since the team is only losing three veteran
seniors, co-captains Don Nicol, one of the teamis high
scorers, goalie Eliot Puritz, and versatile Luther Moyer.
Although their presence will be missed, this year's starting
line-up consisted primarily of some promising sophomores
who, with a years experience behind them, should im-
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prove upon this year's record.
The team was honored by the fact that junior Robert
Kindred received honorable mention in the Middle At-
Even though the team was an inexperienced one, their
spirit enabled them to play some excellent soccer. Some of
the high spots of this year's season were a 1-1 tie against
St. Iosephis College, reputedely one of the best teams
in the East, and a heartbreaking 3-2 loss against La Salle,
of which any team could have been proud.
Row one, 1. to r.: B. Morvay, F. Smith, D. Green, H. Ganim, I. Rosenberg, C. Buff, D.
Feyrer, R. Feldman, L. Moyer. Row two: M. Rothman, W. Meyer, R. Collins, W. Crouthemal,
W. Marshman, R. Ardolino, R. Kindred, D. Nichols, F. Martin, D. Rutch, R. Amelio.
Row one, l. to r.: A. Haupt Cmanagerl, R. Smith, P. Missimer, C. Emhardt, L. Neibaum
D. White, I. Borelli, C. Decker Cmanagerl Bow two: T. Fenstermacher, E. Small B
Nace, B. Kidd, M. Boenning, B. Buchholz, L. Farr, J. Distlefink.
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For the second year in a row, the Muhlenberg
college gir1's hockey team, under the able coaching of
Miss Jean Hecht, had a successful season. They went
undefeated in five out of six games, tying in one en-
The season started off well with a home game
against Moravian. The coeds played a good game,
winning by a score of 3-O. The goals were scored by
Barbara Buchholz, Carol Emhardt, and Ruth Smith.
The second game was also played on the Muhlen-
berg field against the girls from Marywood college of
Scranton. The Muhlenberg coeds shut out the Mary-
wood team by rolling up a score of 7-O.
Scranton was the site of the third game of the sea-
son when the team met the girls from Marywood once
more. Although the Muhlenberg coeds played a hard
game and brought home a well deserved victory, they
were scored upon for the first time in their two
seasons of playing. The final score was 3-1, with Carol
Emhardt, Ruth Smith, and Barbara Buchholz each
scoring. The center forward of Marywood was able
to push paSt the Muhlenberg defense in the second
half to score the first goal against the previously un-
The team traveled to Bethlehem to play Moravian
in their fourth encounter. They managed to stay un-
defeated by winning the game 3-1, with Marge Boen-
ing, a freshman, scoring once along with Barbara
Buchholz and Carol Emhardt.
The fifth game found the coeds on the road once
more as they traveled to New Jersey to meet Centen-
ary for the first time. This was a dark day for the coeds
as they managed only to tie the girls from Hackets-
town. Although Muhlenberg was winning 2-O at the
end of the first half, in the second half they were
scored against twice by the Centenary right inner,
In the final game of the season, the coeds met Cen-
tenary on the Muhlenberg field, At this time, in spite
of a freak snow storm, the Muhlenberg girls were able
to roll up a 4-1 score against their opponents, with
Carol Emhardt scoring three times and Ruth Smith
Carol Emhardt was high' scorer for the season, mak-
ing a total of 10 goals. She, along with seven others of
the team, including Marge Boening, Barbara Buchholz,
Ruth Smith, Lona Farr, Ellie Stevens, Barbara Nace,
and Betsy Kidd will be returning next year. The senior
members of the team this year were Ioeli Borrelli, Diane
White, Patricia Missimer, Louise Nebaum and Mere-
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Row one, l. to r.: j. Piersons, Superka, R. Pancoast,
C. Hiotis, R. Hoffman. Row two: D. Shoenly, QI. Pon-
chak, R. Druckenmiller, W. Nennsteil, H. Loeffler, D.
MacCulloch, C. Cilfillan.
Five wins, twenty losses. This was Muhlenberg's
record at the end of the most dismal season that
the basketball team has ever endured.
An indication of what was to come during the
season was supplied in the Mules opening en-
counter. Leloanon Valley, one of the weakest teams
of the schedule, pulled an upset by winning the
game in the last few seconds on their home court,
However, the Mules seemed to right them-
selves by easily downing the Scranton Royals on
the friendly Memorial hall hardwoods, 83-77. Loss
number two was given to the cagers by Moravian
as they easily won the game, 73-6l.
The Moravian loss started the Mules on a
losing streak which did not end until seven con-
secutive games had been lost. Upsala followed
Moravian, winning on a seventy-five foot field goal
in the last second of play. Iourneying to Cettys-
burg, the hoopsters found themselves no match
for the then 'red hot' Bullets.
Albright, the MAC college division champion
and representative to the NCAA small college bas-
ketball tournament, had to extend itself to its
limit to defeat the Mules, 82-78.
Christmas recess brought no rest for the Card-
inal and Cray as they were downed by a strong
Lasalle quintet, 84-67, and then they placed last
for the second consecutive year in the New York
Athletic Club Winged Foot Tournament, losing to
both the NYAC and St. Michaels college.
The Mules were unfortunate to meet in their
next contest a then highly ranked Villanova five
that handily won, 74-53. Mt. St. Mary's, currently
ranked ninth in the country among small colleges
provided the cagers with their second victory as the
Mules took an overtime thriller, 72-66.
Once again the team hit the skids, losing five
in a row this time.
Lafayette followed the Wildcats' victory with
one of their own, in overtime, 63-59.
Temple, playing like ta well-oiled machine, toy-
ed with the cagers, winning by 26 points, 93-67.
The mid-semester break saw the Mules journey to
the nation's capital and lose a close game to the
Hoyas of Georgetown, 82-73.
ln a battle for last place in the MAC' university
division Lehigh proved to be the superior team,
winning by a deuce, 57-55. Once again the Mules
had the misfortune of meeting the Temple Owls,
who again humiliated them, this time by an even
larger margin, 102-61.
Win number three came over a hot and cold
Rutgers quintet, 86-81 in overtime. LaSalle, after
being played even for half of the game, shook off
the pesky Mules and recorded their second victory
over them, 81-64. Lafayette also noticed its second
win over the Mules, 91-73, and clinched the Le-
high Valley basketball championship along with it.
After bcing down by three at the half, Dela-
ware came back and handed the cagers a 14 point
setback, 82-68. The Mules lost the best game they
played all year to a nationally ranked St. Ioe's
team, 82-72. Bucknell beat off a Muhlenberg come-
back in the last few minutes to clinch an 82-73
Gettysburg likewise had to starve off a Muhlen-
berg comeback to earn the second victory over the
Mules, 67-60. However, the Mules ended the sea-
son in a blaze of glory defeating Franklin and
Marshall by 22 points, 85-63.
. ' 1,4
Row one, I. to r.: B. Vvermuth, VV. Hevcnstreit, R. Stump, L. VVarncckc, VV. IILIIIIIIICISCIIILIQ,
J. Petri. Row two: Glass, L, Blum, D. Lowe, M. Brasslcr, T. Buss, R. Stuhlmillcr, Eck,
Row one, l. to r.: Carol Emhardt, Roth Smith. Row two:
D. Bachner, M. Swigart, T. Rubin. Row three: E. Gun-
ther, R. Cinque, R. Fredericks, Row four: Mrs. Sulliv
an, J. Levine, N. Baker, J. Smithson, I. Middlemast, J.
Reeder, D. Lipham.
The girls, basketball team had a good first season in
intercollegiate play, They finished the season with three
wins and three loses.
The season was started off by a rousing victory over
Moravain by a score of 48-29. The next three games played
against Millersville, Marywood, and Elizabethtown were
disappointments to the girls. They lost all three by scores
of 58-47, 59-37, 83-43 respectfully. However, not to be dis-
couraged, they came home from Wilkes with a win by
scoring fifty-eight points to the Wilkes' girls thirty-three.
The season ended as successfully as it started. The
girls lead by the cocaptains Ruth Smith and Carol Em-
hardt scored a 59-55 victory over Moravain in an exciting
game in West Hall gym.
Row one, l. to r.: Fegelein, I. Yost, R. Cobb, O. Brienig. Row two: W. Weber, T. Chuss,
R. Martin, C. Kortzleman, R. Hahn, P. Billy Ccoachl
it 1 .5753
The 1960-61 Muhlenberg wrestling team proved to be the
most successful team of Muhlenbergs winter sports program. This
year the grapplers, under the very able coaching of Paul Billy,
compiled a record of five wins and four losses. This record is a vast
improvement over the previous seasons, in which a record contain-
ing two or three wins was considered good.
In the opening match of the season the Mules decisively de-
feated Swarthmore College, 20 to 8. This initial win was followed
by three successive losses. The team lost two very close matches to
Bucknell and Moravian by scores of 19 to 10 and 19' to 15, respec-
tively. The third was a 25 to 5 loss to Temple University. Heavy
weight Art Hahn was the sole Muhlenberg victor in this match.
Following these three defeats, the Mules bounced right back
by defeating Lafayette, 14 to 13, and overwhelming Elizabethtown
and Delaware by scores of 28 to 3 and 33 to 3.
Lebanon Valley defeated Muhlenberg by a score of 16 to 15 in
a very hard fought contest which could have gone either way.
The Mules ended the regular season with a 16 to 14 win over
In the M.A.C. wrestling tournament at Moravian College, the
team placed eighth out of the 18 teams that were entered. Charley
Kuntzleman placed second in the 177 pound weight class for the
Next year Muhlenberg's wrestling fortunes should improve
even more as only one man, heavyweight Art Hahn, is graduating.
Junior Charley Kuntzleman, who had a seven and one record, will
be returning along with other letter winners Cobb, Fegelein, Martin,
Borthewick, Brennig, Yost, and Chuss.
Row one, l. to r.: Dr. A. Erskin Ccoachj, A. Davis, M. Katz, B. Kunz, I. Gilhorn, M.
Beaucaire Cmanagerj. Row two: M. Arthos, D. Beck, M. Ponthos, G. West, C. Reynolds.
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The fencing team, hard hit by graduation, was un-
able to win a single match all season. The result being a
rather unimpressive O-6 record.
Although at times the foilers displayed promise, their
inexperience was too much for them.
The first match pitted the fencers against Haverford
with the outcome being Fords l8, Mules 9. The next two
matches, Stevens Institute and johns lloplcins, saw the
foilers lose by identical 16-ll scores.
Temple registered the biggest victory against lVluhlen-
berg, winning 20-7. Once again the fcncers lost by identi-
cal scores of 16-ll, this time to Lafayette and Lehigh.
The Mules were unable to take any places in the
post-season Middle Atlantic Conference competition.
lmpressive with the foil was sophomore John Cilliorn.
Leading in epee events were senior Mike Katz and junior
Barry Kunz. Seniors Don Beck and Bob Dreher were tops
The fencing coach, Dr. Andrew Erskine, expects next
year's record to be better, since he will have several experi-
enced lettermen returning.
The Muleis 1961 baseball team, though it didn't compile
a winning record, did show considerable improvement over
1960's winless squad. After a 14 game season, which in-
cluded seven or eight very close games, the 'Berg nine
had compiled a record of two games won and twelve games
Making their debuts as varsity baseball coaches were
Joe Federico and Asst. Coach Ken Moyer. They inherited
a squad which included seven returning letterman, two
of whom were 1960 starters, and eight sophomores. The
returning starters were seniors Tom Wargo and Rich
Pancoast. Other lettermen included Marty Renshaw, Vince
Toscano, Hugh Sanborn, Rick Cobb, and lim Brackin.
Other members of the squad included Senior outfield
sparkplug, Vince Rosso, infielders Bill QHeller, Chuck
Rhoades, and Bill Cooperman, outfielders Roger Deer-
mount, Bob Landis, and Dave McCulloch. The pitching
staff was comprised of sophs Rich Hood and Ralph Ar-
dolino, in addition to Toscano and Brackin. Besides Ren-
shaw, the catchers were Dick Iacobs and Milt Russell.
The Mule victories this year came at the expense of
archrival Lehigh, 3-2, and Kutztown State, 7-0. Rich Hood
pitched in both victories. Vince Rosso was the hitting star
of the Lehigh game, driving in Rick Cobb with the winning
run in the 10th inning. Billy Heller, Marty Renshaw,
Chuck Rhoades, Bill Cooperman, and Rosso all had key
hits in the Kutztown game. Errors in the infield and the
lack of the key hit at the right time contributed greatly in
the Mules' defeats, especially in close games with Moravian,
Lafayette, N.C.A.A. Division semi-finalist Delaware, and
the second Kutztown game.
The leading hitter on the 1961 team was Billy Heller,
with a .333 batting average. After an early season slump,
Tommy Wargo carried the sagging offense in much of the
second half of the season. Other leading hitters included
Rosso, Renshaw, and Cooperman. Much of the credit of
Berg's representative showing this past season must go
to seniors Rosso, Wargo, Renshaw, Pancoast, Toscano, and
McCulloch. With ten returning lettermen next year, and a
promising crop of Freshmen, the outlook looks good for a
winning season next year.
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After winning two meets last season, the mules re-
turned to their annual winless record. Hurt by the failure
of key letterman to return to the squad, the Mule Cinder-
men finished their seven meet schedule without a victory.
Don Schnoley scored often in the pole vault while
Dick Weisenbach turned in fine performances in the 220.
Tom Shulze donated points to the 'Berg cause in the 100
while Merle Wolfe garnered points in the broad jump, and
Ed Yostin the shot put and discus. Tom Chuss was also a
valuable point scorer in the mile and half-mile.
The Mules were defeated in their first encounter by a
strong Franklin 81 Marshall team 88 to 39. Schoenly, Weis-
enbach, and Stauffer took first places for the Mules.
The next meet, a triangular one with Delaware and
Bucknell, the Mules finished last while Delaware took four-
teen firsts in fifteen events scoring 101 points. Next came
Bucknell with 47 points while Muhlenberg scored only
14. Merle Wolfe captured the remaining first place in the
broad jump for ,Berg
The powerful Leopards of Lafayette took every first
place to drub the Mules 104 2,3 to 26 IX3, in an ex-
tremely one sided meet.
The trackmen fared little better in their next encounter
against Albright, taking only three first places. ln their 914
to 36 defeat, Shoellkopf won the discuss, Chuss the 880,
and Shoenly captured first in the pole vault.
The Mules lost the following meets to Lehigh and
Gettysberg respectively. Lebanon Valley and Ursinus also
triumphed over the Mules in succeeding meets. The Mules
failed to score a single point in the Penn ,relays and MASC
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This year the Muhlenberg golf team, under the able
coaching of Ned Senger, compiled a record of two wins
against five loses. Outwardly this record does not seem
too impressive, but this is a vast improvement over the
two previous seasons when the linkmen failed to win
a single match.
The Mules attained their victories against Albright
College and Moravian College. Of the five matches
that were lost, three of them were extremely close and
a mere blade of grass on the putting green meant the
difference between victory and defeat.
The outlook for next year looks very bright as
only one man Creg Rifle is graduating. Next year
Senger has five lettermen returning in the persons of
Dave Fryer, Ray Douglas, Lou Landino, Walt Focht
and Dave Mayer. This nuclues plus a few promising
freshmen should aid the team in compiling an even
better record next year.
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The girls, tennis team which began practice late
in March has six matches scheduled for this year. The
team, coached by Miss .lean Hecht, has five members
returning from last year.
The lineup for the first match was set as: first
singles, Carol Emhardtg second singles, Nancy Baker,
third singles, Ruth Smith, first doubles, Deanna Cater-
ina and Jeanne Liphamg second doubles, Becky Van
Haste and Carol Newberry.
The schedule this year includes two matches with
both East Stroudsburg and Moravian and one each
with West Chester and Centenary. The first two
matches scheduled with West Chester and Moravian,
respectively, were called because of weather. The hopes
for the rest of the year, however, are called "high,"
MEN ,S TENNIS
The Muhlenberg tennis team came up with one of its best seasons in recent
years, winning four matches while dropping sik. Coach Ken Webb had an easy
job of whipping the team into shape as he had six returning lettermen.
In the opener, the Lafayette Leopards had little trouble sweeping all six
singles matches and the three doubles matches to win 9-0.
The Lions of Albright proved to be almost as tough as they dumped us 8-1.
The lone winner was returning letterman Bruce Fryer.
The next match, against Lehigh, was another crushing defeat with our net-
men losing 8-1. The lone winner was the first doubles combination of team cap-
tain Leon Silverman and Don Shoenly.
The following matches proved more productive. The team defeated Elizabeth-
town 9-O. The winners then met a weak Scranton contingent and downed them
7-2. Winners for the Mules in the singles division were Silverman, Shoenly, Le-
vine, Fryer, and Stolber. The doubles combos of Silverman-Shoenly and Levine-
Kirschenbaum also won. The team then met and was defeated by a powerful
Franklin and Marshall team 9-0, but bounced right back on the following day to
whip Lebanon Valley 9-O.
Playing Moravian in a match which had earlier been rained out, the Mules
lost 7-2, but once again the team showed it had what it takes by beating Lebanon
Valley in a return match 7-2. In the final match of the season, Bucknell proved to be
too strong as they downed the netmen 6-3.
This is the fourth year for a Varsity Cheerleading Squad. When
it was formed in 1956, there was only one squad consisting of six
members. The squad is now comprised of three separate groups -
the Freshmen, Varsity Male, and Varsity Female squads - having
a total of eighteen members. In September of this year, the Cheer-
leading Constitution was passed, and now this activity is sponsored
by the Student Council. As a result, the squad was able to obtain
new uniforms, sweaters, letters, and megaphones for the Varsity
Compulsory meetings and practices are held each week for all
members, and furthermore, regular cheerleaders are required to
cheer at all home football and basketball games.
A six-member Freshman squad has just been organized. These
girls are required to cheer at all home Freshmen basketball games,
and whenever a Varsity member is absent, they may substitute on
the regular squad.
With new members and new equipment, the final addition to
Muhlenberg's Cheerleading has been many new individual cheers
and chants. This activity has shown definite progress since its re-
, W M2
"TOWARD A GREATER MUHl.ENBERG"
Telephone - Allentown HE 3-3191, Ext. 221
WALT BLUE MARTIN MINER PAUL ZIEGER
Clty Editor Sports Editor Feature Edltor
ED BONEKEMPER ROBERT BO!-IM
Associate Sports Editor Associate Feature Editor
City Staff: Dick Graefe, '63, Anne Engelbrecht, '63, Fran Wuertz, '64, Al Jones, '64,
Tom Kochenderfer, '64, Carolyn DeRosa, '64,
Feeture Stott: Myron Hyman, '61, Ed Ost, '61, June Rennlnger, '61, Roger Roth,
'61, Fred Busch, '62, Lona Farr, '62, Anne Jorgenson, '62, Ted Wechs, '82,
Jet! Burnoski, '63, Larry Crouthamel, '64, Fern Mann, '64, Susan Tlsiker, '64,
Nadine Urich, '64, Link White '64,
Sports Pege: Ed Callahan, '61, Barney Barnes, '62, Martin Renninger, '62, Dave
Bernstein, '62, John Meyer, '62, Bob Schmierer, '63, Dolores Lipham, '63, Dave
Mayer, '63, Jack Klein, '64, Al Mintz, '64, Rick Benveniste, '64, Ernest Beck-
Copy Edltors: Mary Alice Ulrich '62, Jim Monaco '63.
Asst. Copy Editors: Vicky Beyer, '63, Pat Winter, '64,
Photo Edltors Dlck Stark '62.
Asst. Photo Editors: Cliff Strehlow, '62, Rod Mummy, '639 Jim Marsh, 's4.
Otlce Menegerez Pete Glenn '61, Cookie I-'err '62.
FRED TRUITT . TOM MENDHAM ROBERT KARP
Advertising Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager
Buslness Staff: Jane Seonbuchner, '64, Judy Jeffreys, '64.
Clrculetlon Staff: B. Cohen '61, N. Hirsch '61, J. Gendall '61' B. Mass '62, J
Goggin '62, T. Wachs '62, G. Darby '63, D. Mayer '63, D. Miller '63, A.
De emey '63, A. Hodes '63, M. Dratch '63, J. Kaufman '63, J. Satlnek '63,
R. Stolber '83, R. Pennock '63, S. Greenberg '63, M. Zeltlin '63, S. Hlhupt-
man '63, A. Katz '63, M. Katz '63, J. Weiss '63, B. Dorn '63.
Owned end published by the students of Muhlenberg College, Allentown, Pennlylvenle. Sob-
scrlption -51.50 per semester in advance.
Published weekly during the academic year except Thanksgiving Recess, Christmas Vecetlon,
Mid-year Recess and Easter Vacation.
Entered as Second Class Metter, October 31, 1917, et the Post Offlce at Allentown, Pe., under
the Act et Congress of Merch 3, 1379.
g Membtf t Intercollegiate Press
Dssocncrled Colleesuole Dress Member
Printed by H. RAY HAAS 5 CO.
The Muhlcnbcrg Weekly, Muhlenberg Colleges stu-
dent ncwspapcr, has as its purpose the presentation of an
unbiased vicw of campus life. The paper is published
weekly during the academic year and has never missed
a publication date since its inception in 1883.
Back in 1883, the newspaper was published monthly
and was known as The Muhlenberg Monthly. ln 1888,
thc name The Muhlenberg was adopted, and in 1914, when
it began to be published every week, the present name
During the past year, The Weekly has used its power
in support of the new Union building, Student Political
Awareness Week, and the proposed honor system. The
Weekly, as in previous years, sponsored "The Old Tin
Cup Trophy" in conjunction with the Muhlenberg-Gettys
berg football game.
The year was capped with the annual April Fool issue,
followed by the Weekly staff banquet. At this time, awards
were presented to graduating seniors, and the following
year's officers were announced.
ws one l t S Q P L11 a ou no to
Strehlow F. Truitt
Row one l. to r.: C. Decker Nl. hliner R. Benveniste D
Mayer. Row two, l. to r.: E. Callahan, Klein, D. Berstein,
Bonekemper, R. Sloane.
Row one, l. to r.: jurnovoy, A. Deffherney Satinsky, M.
Zeitlin. Row two, l. to r.: Kaufman, G. Darby, A. Hodes, S.
Hauptman, R. Stolher. Row three, l. to r.: S. Greenberg,
XVeiss, D. Miller, M. Dratch.
Row one, l. to r.: E. Eger, W. Blue, B. VanEm0n. Row tvso
l. to r.: R. Graefe, A. Kohout, W. Becker, B. Leighton.
Row one, l. to r.: S. Tisiker, j. Renninger, N. Uhrich. Ron
two, l. to r.: L. Farr, B. Bohm, T. VVachs, hi. Hyman,
w one, l. to r.: V. Beyers, P. Glenn. Row two
l. to r.: P. VVinter, M. A. Ulrich, L. Farr.
Chairman Larl Alexv
uuxm Row one l to r L Alexy K uxer G Allen E Zimmerman M Ruoss Row two, l. to r.:
N ui I Monaco S Taylor G Kleppinger W Countess Row three l to r C Strehlow, F. Busch,
PS "I . Slotter Dr Bouma H Evans C Rodman Dr Kinter
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5 r 1 THE POETRY WGRKSHGP
00" .4 l U D -
. 'nhl i T sec: I , . . . ,
7 . -. F J . . ,O l . y . I ,
' ER-1 0
The Poetrv Workshop conceived ID the Spring of 1960 has grown from its embrio '
state Membershlp has almost doubled and now includes faculty members who submit their
own Poetry for discussion and occasionally lecture on various aspects of modern and tradition-
al poetry Poets 1n many language are studied
Poems submitted each week are mimeovraphed and distrxbuted to all members. The
Poet reads his work aloud and the Workshop comments criticizes and makes suggestions.
A h d
t t e en of the year the Workshop will bind their works 1nto an anthology
The purposes of Poetry Workshop are still the same to encourage writing on campus,
to bring known poets to Muhlenberg for readdmgs and to provide a wlder audience for stu-
dents Poetry through readmgs and antholovy Durmg this school vear Muhlenber h
benefitted from visits by onathon Williams Ted Weiss and Denise Levertov Miss Lever-
tox was poet in residence for three days and captured the hearts of all who heard her.
This Spring a group of poets read at Cedar Crest and presented a program in assembly
March 10 Both readings were enthusiastically recened both for the quality of the poetry
and the variety of styles represented
Next year the Workshop will incorporate into the Creative Arts Workshop with Mr.
Workman as faculty advisor This Workshop will encourage all flelds of artlstic endeavor.
This Workshop like the old Poetry Workshop w1ll be entirely student orientated and regulat-
Row one, l. to r.: G. Kleppinger, E. Zimmerman.
Editor D ,,,, .. ,,,,g.,,.,,Am. ,Y mm.,,,, Edith Zimmerman
Assistant Editor ,.,,,,,,,,,r W ,,A.e,, Frederick Busch
Art Editor - .,.,,....rr, ., ,,,,,.EEE.,W,, Bill Countess
Faculty Advisor tE.........,,,E..E Dr. Harold Stenger
Staff : Henry Abraham, Carl Alexy, George Allen, Richard
A. Davis, A. David Deery, David Gaskill, Myron Katz,
Gretchen Kleppinger, Martin Buoss.
The Arcade is the one publication of Muhlenberg Col-
lege devoted solely to the artistic expression of the campus.
Founded in 1939, each year the Arcade publishes two vol-
umes, which are distributed to all students. This year, as
an added stimulus to campus creativity, the Arcade spon-
sored a prose contest with good results.
The Arcade consists of a staff or editorial board with
an editor, assistant editor, art editor, and faculty advisor.
The staff is composed of a select group of students who
have displayed outstanding ability in their creative efforts.
Meetings are held every week to discuss material submitted
for the forthcoming issue. The material accepted for publi-
cation ranges from poetry, prose Cexpository and creativeD,
and dramatic script to art and photography.
A second function of the staff, besides publishing, is to
serve as a board of criticism for student works. At the meet-
ings, submitted pieces are subjected to intense critical scru-
tiny. The materials are then returned with several lines
of constructive criticism.
The Arcade serves a dual purpose, As both faculty and
students submit works, the magazine is truly representative
of the campus creative expression. It also enables the staff
to become familiar with the details of publishing and to
Bow two, l. to r.: C. Alexy, M. Ruoss, V. Mahan.
Editor u.....uA......,.,u......u.........c. Richard Kern
Assistant Editor ..,......,.u....,c.u....ccc. George Allen
Advisor ..uuu,......u......,u....cu... Dr. Harold Stenger
The M-Book is the official student handbook of Muhlenberg
College. It provides information on the extra-curricular activities
and the social regulations of the college and contains the Student
Council constitution, a synopsis of activities of each campus
organization, a faculty directory, an Allentown church directory,
the complete schedule of athletic competition, and a calendar
of special events. For the first time this year, with the co-
operation of the administration, a special section containing-
the complete academic regulations was included, and the M-
Book was distributed to each student.
The Student Directory, a new publication of the M-Book
staff, contains names, home and campus addresses, phone num-
bers, and mail box numbers of all students. The book is a handy
reference for leaders of campus activities and an aid to student
gain experience in literary criticism.
G. Allen, R. Kern
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Row one, l. to r.: I. Frank, Business Manager, C. Strehlow, Program Director, C. Allen, Chief Engl
neer, VV. Carmichael, Chief Announcer, E. Zimmerman. Bow two, l. to r.: D. Niorgan, R. Feldman A
Weiss, D. Fritch, A. Kohout, R. Penhock, Burnoiki, C. Barlow, C. Alexy, W. Smith. Row three l
to r.: A. lVlaurer, R. Bohm, B. Cunningham, B. Ungerleider, B. Benveniste, T. Wachs.
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WMUH was founded on the Muhlenberg College Campus in 1940. It has
grown from three hours of air time per week to its present schedule of more than
90 hours per week of world and campus news, drama and comedy, music and sports,
and special events. The station is on the air from Sunday through Friday, from
6:45 AM. to 12 midnight. ln addition to broadcasting, WMUH functions as a
campus service organization by providing music for dances.
The station provides for training of students in all phases of radio, including
announcing, copy and news writing, programming, advertising, promotion, and engin-
Through the use of its allocations an advertising revenue, WMUH has built
up a record library of well over 1,000 records and has made extensive improvements
in the station proper until today, WMUH is on a par with many commercial stations
in facilities and quality of programs.
Row one, l. to r.: R. Tengler, Treasurerg E. Callahan, Vice Presidentg P. Doyer, Presidentg R Almqulst
Secretaryg B. Leighton. Row two, l. to r.: T. Reinsel, K. Cimher, D. Bernstein, S. Werhert C Streh
low, F. Schwenk, R. Brown, C. Cilfillan, R. Ardolino, P. Glenn.
The 1960-61 Student Council successfully served the Student Body and strove
for the ideal of Student Covernment. Through the leadership of Council the
Constitution of the Student Court was finally approved by the Faculty. The Elec-
tions Committee of the Council presented to the Student Body for their approval,
amendments that completely changed our system of selecting the Student Body
president. Under this new system the President is now chosen prior to the
selection of the Council.
The Council inspired many new ovations for our college the past year. One of
these was the new Council sponsored weekly Assembly program. The first Muhlen-
berg College Social Calendar was created and distributed to the Student Body. Con-
tinuing the spirit of assisting in the cultural aspect of college life, the council actively
supported the efforts of the Experimental Theater, the Creative Arts Workshop,
and the College Opera Workshop. Through the leadership of Council, the Stu-
dent Body accepted their financial responsibility for the new Student Center and
voted upon themselves a ten dollar assessment.
In recognition of the many years devoted to the school by Dr. Conrad Seegers,
the Student Council sponsored the very well received Seegers Testamonial Dinner.
In this way, and in many others, the Council served as the vehicle for Student in-
terest and expression,
Row one, l. to r.: J. Wilfinger, V. Wolf, Treasurer, A. Hawman, President, C. Hodgson, Vice President,
S Shupe, Secretary. Row two, l. to r.: G. McMahan, D. Bouchard, R. Terry, D. White, R. Lentz,
I Middlemast, M. Hoffman, D. Novak, L. Pizzola, C. Achenbach.
WOMEN 'S COUNCIL
President .D,,..............-..M.D,.,-...D,, Amy Hawman
Vice President M,e.,-..........,.,.......,,. Carol Hodgson
Secretary ,,............d.....-........,e... Sandra Shupe
Treasurer ,..d.,d...d,.d......... ,. ..,........ Verna Wolfe
Advisor tt- ..dd,H...........e......M Miss Anne C. Nugent
According to its constitution, the Women's Council has been established for the
following purposes: to promote high standards of honor in all matters of conduct, to
cooperate with the faculty and all other student government organizations, to help
to provide, establish, develop, and administer rules for group living, and to promote
the interest of women students in college-sponsored activities and general coopera-
tion among women students.
The Women's Council consists of four officers, one representative from each
major section of the two dormitories, one representative from Bernheim House, two
commuter representatives, and two freshman representatives.
Aside from its administrative responsibilities, the Council has the dutv of organiz-
ing activites pertaining to women students. Among these are the Sadie Hawkin's
Dance, the Pajama Party, the Faculty Tea, the annual Christmas Party, and the
traditional Spring Sing and Ring Ceremony.
Men's Dorm Council
Row one, l. to r.: C. Landis, P. Glenn, R. Jacobs. Row two, l. to r.: H. Sannborn, T. Reinsel, E. Yost,
J. Yost, F. Smith.
MEN 'S DORM COUNCIL
Consisting of twelve men who are residents of the men's dormitory, the lVlen's
Dormitory Council is a disciplinary arm of the Student Council, from which it re-
ceives its authority.
The purpose of the lVlen's Dormitory Council is to provide just and uniform
discipline within the men's residence halls and dormitory areas. The main function
of the Dormitory Council is to enforce all dormitory rules and regulations, with the
end of maintaining proper living and studying conditions.
The keystone of the lVlen's Dormitory Council and the framework within which
it operates is the Demerit System. ln addition to the enforcement of the rules of
the Demerit System, the Council, when necessary, serves as a judicial body for
administering disciplinary measures when equal rights and rules have been disre-
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THE FRESHMAN ORIENTATIO
Row one, l. to r.: P. Todd, A. Englebreht, B. Leighton, M. Ulrich, C. Hodgson. Row two, l. to r.: E.
Giffith, D. Cack, C. Gimber, I. Monaco, A. Hodes, Hawman, Elizabeth Telgheider. Row three, l. to r.:
T. O'Brien, A. Jacobs, D. Phillips, G. Kistler, F. Schwenk, G. Darby. Not pictured: R. Almquist, D. Bern-
stein, R. Dymond, C. Hottinger.
The Freshman Orientation Committee, set up by Student Council and the committee
chairmen, Iohn Mondschein and Barry Leighton, came into being last year. It has been
decided that freshman orientation under the new system was a success, and a definite im-
provement over the Tribunal system of past years.
Helping the incoming freshman to bridge the gap between high school and college
life was the committee's object. This was done through an involved system of faculty and
student advisors. It was the task of the student advisor to enlighten the freshmen on
academic and social regulations, extra-curricular activities, and to answer any possible ques-
tions the freshmen might have. The student advisor took his advisory group on a tour of
the campus, helped them to register, meet other students, and in every possible way to be-
come a part of Muhlenberg College.
As in the past, the freshmen and the sophomores participated in their usual competition:
the "tug-of-war" for the men and the volleyball game for the women. The upper classmen
lost the former but won the latter. However, regulations continued until the necessary 90?
of the freshmen had .passed the written exam.
Keeping with tradition, there were the usual pep rallies, dances, cheering, home foot-
ball games, and this year the freshman class project - a barbeque. The freshmen learned the
songs, challenge, cheers, and social code. Theyiabided by the regulations or had to appear be-
fore the executive committee. The emphasis of the program was not to antagonize the fresh-
man, but to orientate him. Whether the Freshman Orientation Committee has succeeded or
not, it can not be denied that this year's freshman class was more prepared to work and more
aware of campus affairs. ,
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Row one, l. to r.: P. Liptak, I. Frank, E. Zimmerman. Row two, l. to r.: R. Kern, T. O'Brien, C.
The members of the Publications Board are the editors-in-chief of the student
publications and the associate members are the business managers of these publica-
tions. The purpose of this board is for the editors of these school publications to
come together and establish close cooperation between the publications on financial
and editorial matters.
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The Muhlenberg Band is made upifijf two groilpsg the marching band and
concert band, The marching band workecifyery-,hard this past football season pre-
paring and executing shows during the-'h'aff'itiime period and at pre-game activities.
The band pution such shows as Olclahoma,fCarousel, and other Broadway musicales.
Most of the routines were arranged by the Drum Major of the band and
breath taking exhibitions of baton twirling Were done by Sandys Herd.
The concert band takes up after football seasonis over and has put on a number
of concerts in local high schools andon theQfMuhlen1Qerg Campus.
The band is under the capable Elirecgifgn of Mrgi Albertus Meyers, who is nation-
ally famous for his work withtthe Alierifoiiifn Bangfsandrnembership in the band of
John Phillip Sousa. ".p W ff ' H
Cardinal Key Society
Row one, l. to r.: R. Jacobs, R. Almguist, SecretaryfTreasurerg M. Seidel, President, D. MacGeorge, Vice
Presiclentg R. Smith. Row two, l. to r.: E. Myer, M. Katz, A. Katz, T. Pry, F. Truitt, R. Bittner M
Hov, R. Harwood, P. Cistone. Row three, l. to r.: G. Kistler, R. Roth, F. Sherrerd, R. Brown, C. Shap
pelle, A. Jacobs, C. Cessner.
President .,e., ..,... M urray Seidel
Vice President ,c.c, cc- Douglas MacCeorge
Secretary-Treasurer cc- ,..,... Roy Almquist
The Cardinal Key Society was founded at Muhlenberg on 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. Since its conception, the Cardinal Key has tried to promote a greater
Muhlenberg. The Society was originated with the purpose of creating in the minds
of underclassmcn the importance of service.
Basically, this honorary society consists of seven members from each of the
three upper classes, with seven Freshmen beinggelected after a pledgeship in their
first semester. Men in the society Zfyears receiveiablazer with the society emblem
plus a key. 5
The Cardinal Key men usher at special chapel seivices, Mask and Dagger prof
ductions, the Movie Series, Boy Scout Day, Mopsy Day, Parents Day, and the
Sunday Concert Series and athletic events. They also regularly usher prospective
students around the campus. , ',l', A y
Through all these activities, Cardinal Key men strive to serve Muhlenberg in
any possible way to further a lasting favorable impression with all visitors that come
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.,s1:1::u"u ht Row one, l. to r.: C. Strehlow, B. Leighton. Row one, 1. to r.: R. Cunningham, D. Bernstein, J. Weiss C
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The Muhlenberg jazz Society is an organization open to any student who has
a genuine interest in modern jazz. The society was organized in 1954 and became
inactive in 1956. It was reactivated in September, 1957 and is now functioning as a
regular campus organization.
lts primary purpose is to promote an appreciation for jazz on campus and to
feature jazz concerts throughout the academic year, The feeling of the society
is that any student who has not been exposed to contemporary music will not be able
to fully appreciate its meaning. During the regularly scheduled meetings that are held
approximately four times each semester. this opportunity is afforded the student
through the medium of jazz sessions. These meetings are held in the West Hall
Commuter's Lounge using 1-ligh Fidelity Recording equipment. Each semester usu-
ally features one jazz artist or one instrument and they are approached from various
Any student with an interest in jazz or anyone who desires to develop an
appreciation of jazz is eligible for membership in the Muhlenberg jazz Society. All
members have an opportunity to plan and take an active part in the preparation of
Row one, l. to r.: C. Barlow, Presidentg N. Freiman, Vice Presidentg I. Renninger, Secretary. Row
two, l. to r.: D. Fritch, P. Glenn.
The Muhlenberg Sociological Society is an organization devoted to the scientific
study of human social life. Organized in 1949, the Society has risen to a position of
prominence at Muhlenberg College.
The members of the society are from every field of study united by the common
desire to explore more fully group life, and its affect upon the individual.
The activities of the Society include a discussion of the White's Organization
Man, field trips, and a research project of life at Muhlenberg College. It has taken
a field trip to New York City and climaxed the year by its annual banquet.
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ummm! N Madeline Egner, Ann Fraley, Barbara Taylor, Amy Hawman, Elizabeth Telgheider. Ro wthree 1 to
"lp Ray Baun, Ralph E. Chase jr., Martin Renninger, Frank Ifkovits.
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President ....Aa as Margaret Todd
Vice President M- W Gail Rosenberg
Secretary ...a.a ...aa I anis I-Iorvath
Treasurer --- ..,.. Thomas Malloy
Advisor ..s, -W Dr. Thomas Lohr
Psi Chi was established on the Muhlenberg campus in December, 1959, to
replace the former Psychology Club. A chapter of the national honorary fraternity,
it is dedicated to the advancement of research and study in the field of psychology.
In order to become eligible for membership, a student must be a psychology major,
have at least eight hours of psychology, and maintain an overall B average.
Programs are planned to provide further insight into some area of psychology.
The work for the 1959-60 year was centered around the topic of brainwashing.
During the 1960-61 term, the members chose to compile material for a debate given
in the spring of the year. Monthly business meetings were held, and various social
activities were also provided. Psi Chi's contribution to this year's series of assembly
programs was a lecture by Dr. David Wechsler, originator of the Wechsler-Bellevue
Intelligence Test, the Wechsler Adult Intelligence Scale, and the Wechsler Intelli-
gence Scale for Children.
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Row one, 1. to r.: Thomas Malloy, Peggy Todd, Gail Rosenberg, Meredith Bottom. Row two, 1 to r
Row one, 1. to r.: E. Telgheider, A. Matheisen, Ormond, D- REBS, B- HHUSCI, A- Ffaky- M- ESHCI- ROW
two, 1. to r.: D. Fritch, F. Bomberger, F. Thoms, U. Lissy, C. Bittner, H. Jacob. Row three, 1. to r.: R.
Kitchen, C. Dieter, F. Schwenk, D. Hoffman L Broschard, D. Deerv. Row four 1 to r.. R Lun er
P. Hartzell, A. Kohout, D. Bilheimer. Y l r l l 1 l g 7
DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN
President WW .,,,, W R. Cougher
Vice President ,..eer.,. WW- A. Kunz
Recording Secretary .ee.c,.. .,,.., I1 . Ormond
Corresponding Secretary -W W A. Matheisson
Treasurer .e,,,..,,.,,e., .,,.e,. F . Thom
Advisor ,W -W Dr. Brunner
The Deutsche Verein of 1960-61 planned and executed an enjoyable, yet intel-
lectually stimulating program, which included picnics, an interesting lecture on Cer-
man geological formations by Dr. Staack, the movie "Christina," which attracted
a very large campus-wide audience, the annual Cerman Christmas party, bowling
parties, and other activities. A
Under the influence and support of a former Cerman department chairman,
Dr. Barba, the Deutsche Verein continued the ideal of having a deutsches hams
at Muhlenberg. Contributions have made the ideal a definite possibility.
New leadership in the German department was a great asset in helping the
club of 1960-61 further the popularity of the German language and in bringing
about an increase awareness of Cermanic culture and its influence on world events.
Q sv ages
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Row one l. to r.: S. Weaver, I. Simpson, W. Gun, Dr. Smart, K. Toffer. Row two, l. to r.: R. Spatz,
N. Bressler, C. Meder, L. Ander, L. Erikson, R. Butz, C. Lilly, C. Ziegenfuss. Row three, l. to r.: L
Reimer, C. Cessner, H. Evans, D. Latshaw, C. Chntnacht, D. Kuntz.
The Science Club was founded for the purpose of promoting interest and
understanding in the field of chemistry and physics. The club meets periodically
and endeavors to bring outstanding personalities in education, research, and in-
dustry in the scientific field to the campus in order to present talks on various aspects
During the past year, the Science Club has heard topics in the field of inor-
ganic complexing agents and electronic computers. The club has taken a trip to
the Intercollegiate Chemists Association meeting at Drexel and has participated in
various expeditions with Moravian College.
Row one, l. t-o r.: N. Werther, Secretaryg B. Cohen, President, E. Nace, Treasurer. Row two, l. to r.
R. A. T. DeCherney, M. Zeitlin, B. Leonard, G. Kushner, J. Iurnovoy, R. Stolber, R. Hoats, Dr. I. V.
Shankweiler. Row three, l. to r.: G. Sweder, R. Sloane, S. Hauptman, P. Stone, I. Nagy, D. Bilheimer.
Row four, l. to r.: Steigerwalt, Smithson, Satinslcy, L. Broschard, Nl. Katz, K. Eckhart, E. Wolfe
Row five, l. to r.: R. Fellman, A. Hodes, M. Dratch, E. Jacobi, Werber, J. Devorss. Row six, l. to r.:
D. hliller, A. Katz, VV. Krauss, B. Durn, B. hlass, Blood, L. Fairorth. Row seven, l. to r.: A. .Callie
lXl. Swigar, S. Assorgi, S. Greenberg, R. hiiller, E. Myer. Row eight, l. to r.: Cilhorn, L. Landinoi
R. Lunger, Fraunfelder, C. Kistler, Nl. Popolow, R. Banner. Row nine, l. to r.: C. Reeves, R. Pen-
nock, H. Evans.
Barry Cohen V.- ,.,,,,,,,,r.,.,,,,,,,,.,, -, r..,. President
Ed Nace e..,....,L..e,,,, gli, .eeeeeeeeeee Vice President
Norman Werther LLL, ., ,.....a- e ....,,,..,,,,,v, Secretary
Jack Cendall ,,,, ,,,,,, . , ,... ,,--,,, r,,r -. ..e,,.... Treasurer
Advisor eeeeeeeeeev t. LLLLL. 4, ,mee eeeeeeeee D r. Shankweiler
The Pre-Medical Society is an Qrgariizatioiifof students preparing to enter into
one of the fields of medicine, Having been, foundediin 1931 by its present advisor,
Dr. John Shankweiler, the organization has become one of the largest on campus,
consisting of over eighty members. Admission to the club is available to students
who desire to enter the medical field and havemconipleted one year of college.
The Society's purpose is to try to lac iuairjfstudents with the different phases of
medicine by means of guest speaiieirs an iifill1igfdCfg'iliI1g with some of the new and
established procedures of medicine. 'Ifliisfyear tijiexfspieaicers consisted of representatives
from Jefferson Medical College, 'Feiiiplegilleflgzgl College, and the Philadelphia Osteoe
pathic College, speaking on their ifidividualfriilgdrenientsg as well as prominent men
in some of the specialized fields of medicine From the first two, medical students
were invited to give their evaluations ofiniedical school life. Freshman pre-meds
were fortunate in being invited to hear l'1'1HIlY,',OAf the speakers.
At the conclusion of each year, the Club visits a neighboring medical college
and partakes in a joint banquet held forftlie medical clubs of the colleges of the
Lehigh Valley. This year, the Club visitediithe Temple University Medical College.
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Business and Economics Club
Row one, l. to r.: T. Davies, H. Frey, C. Decker, Secretary-Treasurer, M. Wolfe, President, I. Groon,
Vice Presidentg L. Rife, I. Lippman. Row two, l. to r.: D. Schoeneman, R. Johnstone, E. Stauffer, B.
Peterson, R.'Uhl, R. Wessner, R. Collins, R. Deppe. Row three, l. to r.: T. Gurniak, D. Capron, Sny-
der, 1. Pierson, V. Rosso, T. Inglese.
BUSINESS AND ECONOMICS CLUB
Founded in 1955, the Business and Economics Club strives to stimulate a greater
intellectual and academic interest in important economic problems. This objective
is accomplished by field trips to surrounding business and industry and by monthly
discussions led by leaders in various business fields.
During the first semester, forty members of the club participated in a field trip
to New York City. Security and banking procedures were studied in visits to the
New York Stock Exchange, Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane, and The Chase
Manhattan Bank. Plans for the spring semester include monthly speakers and a trip
to either the Fairless works of U. S. Steel or to the Philadelphia Federal Reserve.
Iolm Hlarshall Pre Law Club
Row one, l. to r.: I. Frank, President, E. Fantozz, Rezording Secretary, B. Leighton, Vice President Row
two, l. to r.: M. Miner, Corresponding Secretary, D. Bernstein, Treasurer.
IOHN MARSHALL PRE-LAW CLUB
The John Marshall Pre-Law Club was founded in 1932 under the leadership of
the late Dr. Henry R. Mueller. The club fosters a program which outlines the
aspects and opportunities of the legal profession. Any student interested in the
study of law may be admitted to membership in the club. The club's meetings are
stimulated by discussions with prominent lawyers and law school representatives
on matters pertaining to law. Throughout this school year the club was fortunate
enough to bring to the Muhlenberg campus many law school Deans who made
their counselling services available to. our pre-law students. The organizationls
advisor is Dr. james E. Swain, chairman of the History and Political Science
department. A K 7
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President II,IW---.A,IC,I,,,II,,I,I,,I,,, Ettorina Fantozzi
0 I ' ' Y' p A 5 Vice President -M I,,,,,,,,,,,..,, ,v.W,wf,YvYYY T Gd Wachs
1. K4 9' ., I' '53 Secretary W ,..I.,,,,,,,,.,C.. .- .......,,n...-w Judy OlS6H
0 F'-"-' Treasurer I,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,-,,. II,,......... David B61'HSt6i1'1
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Since its inception as a recognized organization on campus, the Political Science
Conference has become one of the most active at Muhlenberg. The highlight of the
year was the annual trip to Philadelphia on Election Day, when the members of
the club worked hand in hand with the Committee of Seventy to Watch the polling
places and to investigate frauds throughout the city.
In addition, the conference, under the direction of Harry Wood, also invited
interesting speakers to the campus to speak before the members concerning current
items of political interest.
Plans for the future include proposed trips to the state capital at Harrisburg
and the possibility of a trip to Washington, D. C.
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Pmow one, l. to r.: B. Cum, D. Caterina, M. Todd, K. Weaver, L. Niebaum, K. Quier, B. Levy. Row
two l to r.: B. Kerman, S. Emmer, E. Kenely, D. Cemenden, N. Hummel, A. Fraley, D. Cangwer, P.
Kocher Row three, l. to r.: P. Pearce, E. Telgheider, M. Egner, A. Leone, H. Jacobs, P. DeLauter, V.
Wolfe Row four, l. to r.: S. Vanderhyde, I. Vanderhyde, R. Neal, B. Lentz, M. Metzger, D. VVhite,
Flesch E. Radzio. Row five, l. to r.: D. Debus, D. Hedrick, E. Griffith, S. Taylor, C. Moore, B. Taylor,
D Novak. Row six, l. to r.: G. Dieter, R. Wilson, C. Allen, P. Liptak, B. VanHaste, M. I. Boenning,
Reeder, B. Hauser, D. Dennis. Row seven, l. to r.: C. Balliet, C. Goetz, D. Williams, P. Preuss, D.
Deery M. Ruoss, T. Wargo, M. Renshaw.
Fred Schwenk ,,,,,,L.............,,u,,,,u,,,,,, President
Ed Callahan L,,,,,LL..............e,,...,, Vice President
Carolyn Seeburger ,,,u............Y,....,.,,u.,, Secretary
Meredith Bottum ,,,,....................u,.... Treasurer
Dr. Wm. M. French .-.,L......................... Advisor
The Muhlenberg Education Society is a branch of the National Education As-
sociation on the college level. Its main function is to advance knowledge of the
teaching profession in its entirety. Meetings range from discussions on job applica-
tion to speeches by student teachers. One of the more interesting speakers of the
season was an actual description of the Russian School System complete with slides.
The membership at present is 96 which is the largest since its conception at
Any student interested in entering the field of education is encouraged to join
the organization. It is open to all classes.
This Spring the Education Society will send several representatives to the
Pennsylvania State Education Association meeting held this year at Slippery Rock
State Teacher's College the weekend of April 29th.
Again, next year, the Education Society plans to carry on the same general
program as this year. Inviting guests and planning meetings interesting to those
entering the education field.
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Bow one, l. to r.: D. Fritch, D. Bech, Presidentg B. Bohm, Secretary. Bow two, l. to r.: Cr. Alexy, I
Haldeman, R. George.
IOHN A W HAAS PRE THEOLOGICAL CLUB
Donald P. Beck
aa Ron Wolf
Chaplain David Bremer
The purpose of the Pre Theological Club is to rovlrletfscfigotrlral education, to
deepen the spmtual lives of the members to provr e fellowship, and to
conflrm the members m their chosen professron the mimstry.
ACt1V1f1CS engaged in by the club during the vear utcluded monthly meetings
and a field tr1p to a place of rehgrous significance Eaqh month a minister from
a church 1n the area speaks to the club on some matter of importance to the church
today Toplcs such as foreign ITIISSIOHS and the problfllhs facing the new pastor
have been dlscussed
Membership in the organization IS open to a those students of each class
who plan to enter the Christian mmlstrv
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Row one, l. to r.: D. Gack, M. Egner, Secretaryg D. Kern, Presidentg D. Fritsch, Vice President. Row two
l. to r.: K. Quier, D. Gangwer, N. Andrews, B. Hauser, U. Lissy, S. Taylor, B. Gum. Row three, 1. to r
C. Alexy, J. Haldeman, R. George, F. Thomas, M. Ruoss.
MUHLENBERG CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
President ........ Y ........, Dick Kern
Vice President .... ..... ......... D a vid Fritsch
Secretary ....... -- ..... .... M adeline Egner
Treasurer .............. ............. K enneth Steinberg
Advisor -U .....I,....I., ............ D avid E. Thomas
The Muhlenberg Christian'iiAssociation is the 'official religious' organization on cam-
pus. Membership is open to, all students.
This ear the or anization's bimonthl meetin s featured the theme, "The Dissentin
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Christian Groups, the purposes of which were to create tolerance through understanding
of different beliefs and to stimulate dee er thinkin in the members concernin their own
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faith. Speakers included representatives from the Quaker, Christian Science, Pilgrim Holi-
ness, Catholic Worker, and Mormon? groups.
In November, the M. C. A. spofisored 'a Religious Drama Festival, which featured the
traveling Bishopis Company. The ,gays presented were Cry, The Beloved Country, The
Great Divorce, and The Sleep of Prisoners. Other activities included service projects at
Cedarbrook Old Folks' Home, the World University Service Drive, which raised funds for
needy college students in depressed areasg an art contest to stimulate interest in religious
art, the traditional M. C. A. playg and the Institute of Faith religious emphasis week pro-
Manager w,,,w,,Ys,, ,- , R ichard W. Horn
Assistant Managers ,,.. i,, ,g. R uth Terry
Librarians ,,,, -- Barbara Bryan
Director .... L-, Ludwig Lenel
The activities of the Muhlenberg College Choir for 1960-61 combined both the
old and the new. One of the new activities was a week-end retreat, which provided the
choir with valuable extra time for preparing the tour program. Regular activities contin-
ued, however, as the choir parti, ted in chapel services 'al church services, and in the
annual candlelight service - Rm-as:--M eh' ' h e tour were concerts in Buffa-
lo,, New York, Waterloo, Sl- 7-a de' ' 1 C "Z-ET' 'He "'T1sic for the tour varied from
the medieval to the moder "A ' A W' W" ' " '
Spring semester effort T - y- evote fo th' A fe ation of music for the Easter concert.
Concerts were also giv ' er ?i'sT6f'R'e3Hihg'fNPHilade'l'phia, and St. Thomas' Epis-
copal Church of New York. Ll e Opera Workshop, now in its second year of operation,
presented The Lowland Sea by Alec Wilder and The Telephone by Cian-Carlo Menotti,
an opera for two people.
This year also marked the establishment of the lVlen's Clee Club, which performed
at college social functions.
MASK AND DAGGER SUCIETY
Row one, l. to r.: A. Erskine, J. Weidner, M. Ruoss, President, M. Sos, Business Manager, L. Winkler,
Vice President. Row two, l. to r.: A. Maurer, V. Mahan, F. Moyer, C. Decker, S. Mull, G. Kleppinger,
H. jacob, I. Burroughs. Row three, I. to r.: R. Cunningham, A. Weiss, C. Rodman, W. Barnes, R.
Feldman, W. Wightman.
President ............,A,,,., -. .............. Martin Ruoss
Vice President ......e,.ve .. .........-.,u.. Leland Winkler
Secretary e,......,....................-...... Pat Shalter
Treasurer Ce............,e.,e..e......Ye...... Marge Sos
Advisor ,.,w,,,ar,..........,r........ Dr. Andrew Erskine
Under the practiced direction of Dr. Andrew H. Erskine, the Mask and Daggar Society
has added another successful production to its record with the premiere of Gooalby 'Till Mon-
day, a new play by Dr. Erskine.
The fall debut of featured Val Maha- as the confused professor of
drama at a midwestern university i'-5 5 7.45 1"' ' enic wife. lan Weidner
portrayed the role of Bettina Herw 9 5350-ed w 5- .-- - f gg.-fr e with Leader. The plot
was further complicated by ohout a we l:g3yf"l 1' i m i also in love ,with Miss
Hertz. The shady br in-law mes VWEEI7 e by Roger Feldman, who
added further complicati s, al whmfere a r g l-ff . ated by Robert Sprangue
35 Doug MCL90d, the he ' Wpeech .il "s'- 4 - -ahdfi f ically leffs boss.
Besides providing ente n ent for the citi , .45 emo n, the society provides a
means for the student body 'PR develop a 1' i ppreci u m a the dramatic arts as a medi-
um for enriching the social Ri g, l gk. - campus ' hrough Mask and Dagger, its
members gain practical experie i,x N craft - acting, staging, costuming,
music, and lighting. 2- ,V
The society, created in 1932, is " 'rowth of the Cue and Quill Club and is the
official organization to promote interest in dramatics and to furnish an outlet for those stu-
dents who have dramatic ability.
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FOREN SIC COUNCIL
The Muhlenberg Forensic Council has been dormant for the most part of the
past year. This year plans were made for debates at Cornell, Pittsburgh, Seton Hall
and St. Iohn. These plans were going into action, although, a lack of interest seems
to dominate not only on the Muhlenberg campus but also on other colleges where
a Forensic Council exists. It is hoped that, perhaps in the future, this organization
will regain its previous stature.
Row one, l. to r.: Pi. Kern, H. Sanaborn R. Cin ue F. Thoms. Row two 1
, g , , . to r.: K. Quier, S
Taylor, K. Biehl, M. A. Ulrich, N. Andrews, U. Lissy. Row three, l. to r.: R. Kitchen, R. Weisen-
INSTITUTE OF FAITH
President -M W- Hugh Sanborn
Secretary un -- Elaine Hobelman
Treasurer ...... ,...A, L ink White
Advisor ...e,..,.. ...,. D r. T. Koehler
Assisting Advisors a-- --- Chaplain D. Bremer
Dr. H. Staack
Student Advisor u,.. ...re,. Di ck Kem
Established in 1950, the Institute of Faith is a special committee of the Muhlen-
berg Christian Association. The purpose of this committee is to prepare a stimulat-
ing religious emphasis week for the campus community. The committee, function-
ing months before the actual program begins, seeks strength and direction from
Cod. The ultimate goal is to present an effective program which will not end at
the termination of the planned week but one which will continue to challenge
the student in his search for inner peace and a fuller life.
The college was extremely fortunate in securing for the 1961 program Dr.
Joseph Sittler, Ir., an outstanding Christian and Lutheran theologian, who was
the main speaker at the initial Institute of Faith week on the Muhlenberg campus.
His theme for the program was "The Three Protestant Perils and How They Crew,"
which included discussions concerning the rejection of History, the Church, and the
Cross. His lectures and seminar discussions, which delved into the depths of Chris-
tianity, stirred thoughts and aroused participation on campus.
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STUDE T COURT
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L. to R.: C. Lehr, M. Walker, B. Allen, G. Nicholas, L. Silverman, Chief Iusticeg D. Hoffman, R
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The Muhlenberg Student Court was given official recognition by Student
Council, the faculty, and the administration this year. The court's membership
consists of four seniors, three juniors, and two sophomores. Candidates for the
court are nominated by ODK and the Women's Executive Council and final selec-
tion is made by Student Council, subject to approval by the faculty and administra-
tion. All justices hold office d vior.
The Court jg the 9-.f,AgL '1 of the SCl100l. It may take
original jurisdiction over - -inf 'i "ir to it by students and faculty
and may hear appeals ', ,gi b dent Council, pro-
vided that appeals are made init ":"'+'H'- fer -t.'s' ,,,w1B.f,5-f urt sits trial upon
infractors of the Muhlenberg social or -A:,c .-A-diff '. n subsequently recom-
mends penalties to the administration nt of the college. The court
is empowered to conduct the necessa fi, 'TRI s and subpoena material wit-
nesses in all cases brought to its attenti QQ " records are kept strictly confi-
dential. A chief justice presides over all meeti g 6 the court. It is his responsibility
to write and deliver all decisions of the court to the proper authorities.
Bottom row, 1. to r.: Taylor, Fraily, Kocher, Forchner, Gamen. Row two, l. to r.: Ifkovits, Baun, Wes-
ner, Petro, Weber, Aari. Row three, l. to r.: Snyder, Roper, Wright, Mochetti, Lehr, Sollidy.
The Commuters' Club is for those commuting students interested in forming
associations with other commuters to Muhlenberg,
On the second floor of the Student Center, the club maintains two rooms
Where members can come to in their fr .si to talk stud , or sim l relax.
A ,.,, M B, H v Y PY .
Throughout the past year th 1 un been used for redecoratmg the
rooms, promotivni a Nem . 's Eve party, and starting
a record col 'ff -ig-gig, up conducts a pinochle
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eague. , , ,r,, ,,,,,, , ,,a,,s,s,,,,,Wwrtmagww M, W , ,,t,mfs3t,.v f..,.,,i,, e ote to c1v1c
. .. -Q . .h-',,tM'v ,,,,u,! . qw 1 vld,g5:,N,,.. I-:LvJti,,5X:?f!,pJW, ,s wim -,vt h V .
welfare. This ri,cft,5a,,r','- I-, e s of f to the Salva-
. whuqf 'f,2.i52j:1g:" " . -git' v V f",:. ,,,j4 "Q " M t ' . . . , . .
t1on Army for a e . " or ilv-vmwaxm , ,,.:,..-1 , QCUVLUQ , IC will be held
in June after exams are over. f'
During football and basketball seasons the commuters have teams which are
active in the school's intramural program. Also the club would like to sponsor a
school-wide dance in the spring.
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R xx one l to r.: K. Glocker, Treasurerg S. Einfalt, Presidentg A. Verzino, Vice President. Row two,
l to I Reinhard, D. Schwartz, hi. Bertolet, Secretary.
The Veteranis Club was officially organized on November 2, 1957. A consti-
tution vvas adopted and officers were elected at the next series of club meetings.
The club's purposes are to function as an advisory group for all veterans and to aid
in adjustment to college lifeg to provideia social organization for veteransg and to
perform services, for the schoolsandythe communities in the surrounding area. The
high point of the Veteran's Clubs firstfyear as aerecognized organization was its
successful completion of a major service project withrfopton Orphans Home, Topton,
Pa. In connection with this project the'V.C. acted' hosts to atilarge group of boys
From the Orphanage at the.Muhlenberg-WagnerBasketball game.
Membership is restricted tomen iwhoilhave served atleast 6 months or more
active duty in the Air Force, Army, Navy, Marines, or Coast-Cuard. Faculty mem-
bers who are veterans are invited to join the Club as Honorary Members, which
designation includes full membership and dues paid by the club.
Row one, l. to r.: T. Wargo, M. Wolfe, M. Renshaw, E. Callahan, B. Leighton. Row two, l. to I.:
V. Rosso, L. Silverman, E. Yost, R. Arclolino. Row three, l. to r.: Pm. Kirshenbaum, D. Kuntz, F. Schwenk
R. Collins, G. Kushner.
President ka--- aa- Edward Callahan
Vice President W ...L Fred Schwenk
Secretary a.,LL, .L,,,... V ince Rosso
Treasurer -- ..,,...L,,. Cliff Roth
Advisor -L U, Dr. Kenneth We'Db
The 'ilVl', Club is composed'j9fj,T,Muhle3i5.bg3gg.fathletes who have earned a varsity
letter in any one of the interciallegianefswfts. The purpose of the club is to create
a friendly and healthy interaction the colleges athletes.
Each year the club presexjggs a trophy to the outstanding junior athlete of the
The annual "MH has been played on the ODK
Weekend for the past few yeaiifg In has contributed to the success
of the fund for the new Studdgt
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Homecoming 1960 was ushered in by
the annual dance in Memorial Hall. The
music of Bill Holcombe filled the laven-
der and white decorated room as the stu-
dent body and alumni awaited the an-
nouncement of the student-elected Home-
coming Queen. Dr. Conrad Seegers
placed the crown upon Miss Amy Haw-
man, a Muhlenberg junior. After receiving
the traditional bouquet of red roses and the
red velvet cape, she promenaded with
her court: Miss Verna Wolfe, Miss Bonnie
Brewer, Miss Carolyn Hottinger, and Miss
Mary Io Boenning.
In honor of the weekend, the fra-
ternity houses and women's dormitories
were decorated. Tau Kappa Epsilon re-
ceived both the Student Council Cup and
the IPC prize for the conversion of their
house into a "speak-easy" - complete with
a Model A Ford. Phi Kappa Tau received
honorable mention for their interpreta-
tion of a Mule about to "Dunk the Dips"
in a giant paper mache cup. Other deco-
rations ranged from Sigma Phi Epsilonis
japanese pagoda to Prosser Hall's "SS
The bright sun on Saturday might
have been an Omen - the Mules trounced
the Diplomats from Franklin and Mar-
shall in a 50-7 victory. Charlie Kuntzleman
led the scoring to help Muhlenberg break a
three year losing streak to the Lancaster
After the afternoons victory, everyone
anticipated the evening's dinners and par-
ties sponsored by the fraternities. For Phi
Epsilon Pi, the weekend was especially im-
portant for they were at last occupying
their new fraternity house on Chew Street.
l au Kappa
Phi Epsilon Phi Klllllm
'Almquist Sc Glocker meet Dirkson'
The latter partlof the year 1960, was one of great
political activity, beginning with the Presidential nom-
inations and ending with the election of John F.
Kennedy as President of the United States. And, for a
short time, Muhlenberg College was privileged to be
a part of this political activity as the Republican Presi-
dential nominee, Vice-President Richard M. Nixon,
came to speak at Memorial Hall. Mr. Nixon's speech
at Memorial Hall was a part of his swing through the
key state of Pennsylvania. To insure crowds for Nixon's
speech, the Republicans had given out 15,000 tickets
for 5000 seat MemorialHall. But as later events proved,
this precaution was unecessary.
The Vice-President, who had been greeted in ABE
Airport and Downtown Allentown by crowds estimated
at 100,000, was not scheduled to speak till 7:30. How-
ever, at 6:00 people were gathering, and by 7:00,
Memorial Hall was well jammed. 10,000 people, disap-
pointed at not gaining admittance, milled around out-
side Memorial Hall and on the football field. But as
the Vice-Presidents ,cavalcade of cars came into sight
and began to circle the football field, the disappoint-
ment changed to cheers as everyone craned for a
look at Mr. Nixon. After circling the field, the Vice-
President, protected by a cordon of cops, plunged into
the crowd and entered Memorial Hall. A rousing ova-
tion went skyward at his appearance .
The speech of the Vice-President was all anyone
could expect, ln it he condemned Kennedy's proposals
for helping anti-Castro rebels invade Cuba. In its place
he offered the idea of a diplomatic quarintine of Cas-
tro. Speaking on Quemoy and Matsu, the Vice-Pres-
ident chopped Kennedyis ideas on defense of these
islands and stuck by the plans he had helped formu-
late in the Eisenhower Administration. Cognizant of
the interest of students in his speech, the Vice-Presi-
dent also called for financial aid for students.
At the conclusion of his speech there was pande-
moniam in staid Memorial Hall, as the roof roclwd
with cheers for the Vice-President, who then went
out to speak to the assembled multitudes on the foot-
ball field. This done, the Vice-President left Muhlen-
berg to hit the campaign trail once again. But his words
and thoughts had left a deep impact on Muhlenberg
and Allentown, and his visit will long be remembered
by all who had the opportunity of seeing and hearing
YOUNG REPUBLICAN S
President ..g gA. as Karl Glocker
Vice President e,,, .,,,e, P eter Glenn
Secretary-Treasurer zz .....,,. Walter Barnes
AdViSOr H.-,Y.Y-...-...YeYY , . ..,,,w... James R. Bloomfield
The Young Republicans were organized during the spring term of
the 1959-60 school year. At the initial meeting, twenty students gathered
together with State Senator john Van Sant to stimulate interest in the
Republican Party on campus. Since the spring of l96O, the club has grown
greatly in sizeg during the election more than sixty students gave assis-
tance to the Lehigh County Republican organization.
The Young Republican Club of Muhlenberg meets once a month at
which time someone prominent in Republican circles presents the pro
gram. During the school year Congressman Richard Schweiker of the
Thirteenth District, Senator John Van Sant of Lehigh County, and El-
kins Wetherill, organizer of the Young Republicans of Pennsylvania,
have addressed the club.
It is the aim of the club to urge students who are interested in
politics, especially in thatlof the Republican Party, to take an active
interest in govemmental affairs and to encourage continuing contribution
to the goals of the party in their community after graduation.
H . . . I see a great Republican tide sweeping
this country in November . . . "
, KRW i Mawr
OF KGOCD-BYE ,TILL MONDAY
BY ANDREVV H. ERSKINE
fm -K 15.15-
With the retirement, this year, of Dr. Conard
Seegersg one of the most dynamic eras in Muhlenbergs
history has come to an end. The influence of Dr.
Seegers will be felt for many years and it was with a
genuine sadness that the faculty and student body
learned of his retirement. Although most of the stu-
dent body had never had any personal contact with
Dr. Seegers, his actions in every area of college life
had produced a feeling of deep respect for the man.
It was in this spirit of respect and regret, that over
700 students gathered at a testimonial dinner for Dr.
and Mrs. Seegers. This spontaneous turnout quite over-
whelmed Dr. Seegers who called the dinner "the most
thing in my lifef' As a token of the
sentatives the student body, Student Council and
Women's Council, to a private dinner at his home.
Some weeks after, Dr. Seegers was again honored,
this time at a faculty dinner given in his and Mrs.
But perhaps the most spontaneous tribute, and the
one Dr. Seegers will longest remember, was the last
chapel speech of Dr. Seegers. One can only guess at
Dr. Seegers thoughts as he stood before an overflow
crowd of faculty and students who had come to hear
him, but he certainly must have felt the overwhelm-
ing respect and admiration that all present had for
him. This respect, however, is well deserved, for
Dr. Seegers by his work has left behind a legacy
which will beflong remembered.
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During the l96U-6l term, the quality of Muhlenberg Col-
lege drama has steadily increased. Besides the excellent MET
and MSD productions, the campus was also privileged to
play host to one ol' the top touring companies in the country,
the Bishops Company. The occasion for this visit was the
annual religious drama festival, at which outstanding religious
dramas are enacted.
lior their visit. the llishops Company put on, three different
plays in three successive nights. Their first performance, on
Monday, was "Cry the lleloved Country," hy Alan Paton. This
last moving and dramatic story dealt iwith race relations
in South fXl'rica. On Tuesday the emphasis was more theologi-
cal as the company put on "The Great Divorce" by C. S.
Lewis. The plot ol' this drama concerned a bus trip to
heaven and the message of the play is that man would rather
live in a ltnown hell than in an uneoncieveahly wonderful
heaven. For their closing night, the company presented "A
Sleep ol' l'risioners," hy Christopher Fry. The theme of this
performance was the need for a spiritual understanding of the
Atomic Age. Throughout the three performances the acting,
production, and direction was of the highest quality.
The llishops Company itself was the first traveling repora-
tory company in the United States. The group on campus
was one ol' the txvo touring groups comprising the Bishops
Company. lt is hoped that the high quality of drama shown
hy the Bishops Company ujill he continued in future years.
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AND IT SN OWED
It snowed this year. Following the snow, we had snow,
followed by intermittent snow mingled with snow. When
the storm broke Csome two weeks 1aterD, a light snow fell,
mixed with snow.
The precipitation was so severe that school was closed.
Fancy that! And not only did the administration close
school, but they had the foresight to announce the cancella-
tion of classes at least two hours before classes were to meet.
To celebrate this cancellation, a sock-hop was held Cin
ga1oshesD until the snow drifts in the Student Center forced
those present to leave. On the way home that night, seven-
teen coeds were drowned in snow, and were not heard
from again until March 4. Talk about cold coedsl
For the remainder of the Fall semester, snow fell. And
with its usual alacrity, the maintenance department was
on the job, pushing snow from the fields and alleyways
onto the campus walks and steps. Within a month, the
department had all the snow cleared away - and had it
all replaced with ice. So, for the following month, we
slipped and slid to classes. That month, in fact, is the
only one on the inter-collegiate record book during which
1000 students slid up the stairs to classes.
And then came the final blow. Several days before
final exams, oddly enough, it snowed. With a keen eye
for the student, the administration wisely kept silent. Came
the final day of exams and still no word from the powers-
that-be Cbe what, we do not knowl. Anxious students,
cramming through the night, kept a sensitive ear to the
radio. But no announcement of postponed tests came. A11
lentovvn Highschool, Macungie U. and Peabody State had
cancelled exams, but no.word from our Alma Mater. Then
in the Student Center, as the students Csicj made a last-
minute survey of all which they had forgotten, came the
Word: tests postponed. After some hours and one-half of
riotous celebration, a bedraggled English professor pre-
sented himself before the screaming masses and announc-
ed that exams were being held. As soon as first aid was
administered to him, he led a band, of equally bedraggled
students back to the classrooms and Memorial Hall Csimply
the most pleasant place in which to take an exam, with the
most pleasant Dean and proctors leering down one's
sleeve for crib sheetsl.
Tests were still held over. We stayed here for another
week, and will, therefore, remember Winter, 1961 as the
time that tried menis souls.
Myron Hyman, Director
The hiuhlenherg Experimental Theater, formed this
year under the leadership of Mickey llyman, in-
tends to concentrate mainly on dramatic experimenta-
tion. The nucleus of the group is a carry-over From last
year's MCA production of lflfuiting For Godoi.
lVlETis first production, Two Acts With01,1t Viforrls
and The Bald Sogfwrrmo, received an enthusiastic re-
sponse on campus. With this encouragement, the organ-
ization hegan writing to civic and educational groups,
listing the plays they were prepared to do For outside
clubs in return for their expenses. The first response
Came from the University of Pennsylvania, and others
The idea of MET has heen greeted with a gratifying
interest on the part of the campus. Wlith this year's in-
itial success to reniernher, next yearls slate of plays for
the campus and also for touring are heing picked.
'iff la, My
"Realm of the deepw, the theme of the Junior Prom was true both
inside and out. Couples tramped through seventeen inches of snow to
meet one another "twenty thousand leagues under the sea" as the junior
class simulated it in the Frolics Ballroom. Frankie Lester and the Billy
May Orchestra provided the music for Neptune's Kingdom, and Carol
Emhardt was crowned the fairest of the mermaids,
Saturday was marked by the jazz concert that never was, dates that
never did arrive, and the last minute hiring of a band. However, Lamda
Chi still had their "Roman Holidayi' and "Playboy" managed to find
its way through the snow to T. K. E. It was a bit warmer in the "old
WF.st" at Sip Ep while Phi Tau and Phi Ep turned the clock hack to the
"roaring twenties." ATO was the scene of muskrat coats and Dixieland.
The sun on Sunday provided a bright ending to a weekend that was
bleak weather-wise, but sparkling throughout in most other ways.
,. ME 3
iffiii Hish0p'S Cllmllanl
Dr. Nicholas Goncharoff, the noted political scientist, now
a member of the Kennedy administration, spoke on "Life in
Sir Hugh Foot spoke on Dr. Sittler, Institute of Faith speaker.
The assembly series was an inovation this year on the
campus. lt's purpose is to present informative programs and
interesting personalities for the entertainment and apprecia-
tion of the student body. An assembly is planned for each
Friday when the chapel period is extended to one hour.
The assembly programs this year have included interest-
ing visiting speakers as well as programs presented by the
students themselves. Student body meetings have also been
held at this time, giving the students the opportunity to
participate more in campus affairs.
Early in October, the student body was fortunate to
have Dr. Nichols Goncharoff, a Russian-born political
Scientist, as a visiting lecturer. He came in connection with
a program "to strengthen the intellectual, the religious and
cultural aspects of liberal education in the United States."
His topic was "The New Soviet Society - Messanic Con-
quest or Democratiztion of Life," in which he emphasized
the power of ideas in waging the cold war.
Other speakers such as Mr. James Scott, vice-president
of the National Student Association and the Reverend
Abernathy from Rutgers University visited during the fall.
Dr. Negley Teters, criminologist from Temple University,
spoke on Capital Punishment.
The permanent representative to the United Nations
from India, Ambassador Chandra S. Jha, spoke to the
students on "human rights and fundamental freedoms as
a factor in world peacef' The topic discussed by Sir Hugh
Foot, the British overseas administrator, was "Africa - The
One Friday, the Muhlenberg Poetry Workshop, a
group of campus writers, presented selections from their
works. Another such program presented by the students
was a presentation by the Muhlenberg Experimental The-
ater group. There were several student body meetings
throughout the year, at which candidates fo roffices pre-
sented themselves and matters of importance to the campus
The Assemblies certainly have served to give the stu-
dent the opportunity to become more informed about nat-
ional and world problems and situations, as well as to
become better acquainted with the accomplishments of their
fellow students and campus affairs.
Merry Botham, Don Nichols, Phil Ehrig, and Art Hahn at play in Pierre's beautiful
Graduates will be happy to know that our Student Center
Caffectionately dubbed "Pierre" by its friendsD still stands.
Yes, despite snow, wind, hail, sleet and coffee, Pierre towers
above the campus as a veritable Rock of Gibraltar. Or almost,
We know that recent graduates will remember with a
fondness the invigorating atmosphere of the Student center -
soft lights, sweet music, attractive hostesses serving 6, ounce
drinks, ravishingly beautiful drapery and wallpaint - selected
with a tasteful eye. Yes, friends, all this still exists. And it is
wonderful. In fact, it is reminiscent of a wonderland. Alice's
Wonderland, complete with House of Cards.
Ever see a square construction built completely of waxed
paper and held together with mystic tape and bubble-gum?
Ever see ancient and medieval philosophy - great phil-
osophy, mind you - inscribed on the walls of a men's room?
And did you ever stagger out of bed at 7:30, drag your-
self to the septically Cas in septic tankD clean and cheerful
building which dominates the northern section of the campus
and order a cup of steaming coffee, only to be rewarded with
a compromise of glue, chicory, dodo-feathers and last week's
mud? That, my compadres, is Pierre.
And what of Pierre's people? Will you recall them with
the same fondness which all of us hold for them? You must.
For how can one but fail to recall with a salty tear and a
sniffle the intelligensia who dominated the building, and
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make it more than a student center, who made it a home?
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That couple over there on the green couch - you know the
ones - who have been there all day. Gome, now, you must
recall them. Theyive always been there, billing and cooing
and . . . Good Lord!
What of their companions? What of their stalwart asscr
ciates who never fail to march into the room whistling and
singing at the top of their respective lungs, who practice fenc-
ing on the walls, who play bridge from 8:00 AM. to 10:00
P.lVl.? Do you not weep at the recollection?
We must admit, each and every one of us, that the Gen-
ter has been most instrumental in forming that which we
now are. And what are we now? I'll tell what are we now
are: we are nauseous from the coffee, frustrated from banging
at the closed and bolted doors of Pierre on a hungry Friday
night, we are revolted by many of the dribblers and droolers
who not only made the Genter a home for us, but who, them-
selves, set up light housekeeping there.
But also, friends, we are happy. We have met with friends,
and we have shared the formative years with men of good
will. And we have done so in an atmosphere of charm, inner
cence, and breeding. We have received those inseparable im-
pressions which will linger through the years - upset sto-
machs, calloused rear ends, a perpetual distaste for thes-
Pierre, meeting-place of our men and women, and others,
We celebrate you!
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OMICRCN DELTA KAPPA
On April 22, in the midst of IFC weekend, the
normally quiet football field was disturbed by a host
of students who arrived early in the morning load-
ed with tools, wood, stakes, etc. The second annual
ODK Carnival had arrived.
The goal of this year's carnival was to pro-
vide money for the Conrad Seegers Student
Union fund. For this purpose an admission charge
of 1002 had been instituted but this no one minded,
for what was inside the carnival was easily worth
the price of one thin dime. To test the skill of the
spectators there were minature golf courses, balloon
shaving booths, strength boards, and all manner
of ball tossing games. The more esoterically minded
spectators could purchase love poems or even slaves.
For the amusement of those present there was
goldfish swallowing, a wheelbarrow race, a pie
eating contest, a cruddy sneaker contest and even
a twist contest. For those who had time to eat,
there were all manner of goodies ranging from
hot dogs to french pastry. By four thirty, the last
exhausted but happy spectator, had left the field
and like all carnivals the ODK folded its tents and
silently stole away to return in another year, big-
ger and better than ever.
Red blouses, white skirtsg white blouses, black skirts,
raincoatsg patches, party dresses, all these decorated the
Mall at the annual Spring Sing and Ring Ceremony held
by the women of the college. They served to dress up the
imaginative themes that the girls pursued in their singing
It was a sunny day with a cool breeze blowing. All 250
chairs were filled by relatives and friends of the Coeds.
They saw the girls of the second floor of Prosser Hall win
the silver loving cup for their presentation of the theme
"The Leaky Valleyn. First floor of Prosser came in a close
second with "Patches Of Prosser" as their theme, and the
commuters filled third place with a "Spiritual Harmony".
The program concluded with the presentation of twenty-
seven women, mostly of the class of 1963, for their school
rings, and the singing of the Alma Mater. A reception and
tea followed as well as an open house in the dormitories.
suivrivm CUM LAUDE
DONALD B. HOFFMAN, jr., Valedictorian
MARGARET E. TODD, Salutatorian
ROBERT J. DREHER
RAMONA M. SPATZ
DAVID R. VVILLIAMS
MAGNA CUM LAUDE
ROBERT E. GLASER
EDGAR R. NACE
CAROL M. HODGSON LOIS A. REIMER
MARGARET A. SOS
STANLEY s. CHAPLIN
wrraua G. eoweisi, jf.
MYRON A. HYMAN
BARBARA I. KERMAN
EDVVARD A. KLINE.
CAROL R. LEHR
CONSTANCE B. MOORE
On the sparkling, sunlit afternoon of Sunday June 4,
nearly 3,000 witnessed the commencement ceremony when
the first full four-year coeducational class since inaugura-
tion of coeducation in the fall of 1957 was graduated. The
class numbered 215 of which 65 were women students.
Dr. Erling N. Jensen, Muhlenbergis seventh president,
presided over his first commencement program which was
held in the grove just north of the college chapel.
The commencement address was delivered by Dr. T.
Keith Glennan, president of Case Institute of Technology,
Cleveland, Ohio, who was one of five recipients of honorary
degrees awarded by the college. Dr. Glennan received a
doctor of science degree and was cited for a career "marked
by extraordinary achievements in business, education and
the administration of scientific researchfl
GARY G. NICHOLAS
JUDITH E. PETREE
GALE P. ROSENBERG
MURRAY K. SEIDEL
SALLY A. SIEKMAN
MERLE D. VVOLFE
Donald B. lloffman Ir. of Allentown, son of the lX"Iuh-
Ienberg Alumni Association president, was the valedictorian.
The salutatorian was Margaret E. Todd of Bethlehem, the
first coed to achieve this academic distinction.
During the program, four professors were presented
with checks for outstanding teaching during the 1960-6l
academic year. They are: Dr. Robert A. Boyer, head of the
physics department and a member of the faculty since l94lg
Dr. Iohn Reed, a member of the history department since
1943, Dr. G. N. Russell Smart, a member of the chemistry
department since l947g and Dr. Harold L. Stenger, head
of the English department and a faculty member since I946.
The money for the awards came from the Lindbacli Foun-
. ,L BPA
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T I E M
Alpha Hhi Q9mPga ..... .... Sv P1'1IiIP
Evita 1516 Nu ........ Srnrial Swruirr
ifita Sigma lghi .... Gllamiiral Eaagnagvz
Gbmirrna Evita Kappa . . . . . Evahrrffhip
lghi Alpha Elyria . . . . . . Einturg
liihi Sigma llnta . . . . . Ighilnzmphg
151 Evita lipailnn . . . . . fdnurnalimn
Row one, l. to r.: M. Seidel, M. Hyman, M. Sos, P. Missimer, F. Moyer. Row two, l. to r.: E. Kline, G.
Gilfillan, T. O'Brien, D. Hoffman, D. Kern, B. Leghton
The students recognized in WI-IO'S WHO' AMONG
STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND
COLLEGES each year are nominated from approximately
650 colleges and universities. Campus nominating commit-
tees are instructed to consider, in making their selections,
the student's scholarshipg his participation and leadership
in academic and extracurricular activities, his citizenship
and service to the schoolg and his promise of future use-
WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERI-
CAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES awards each
member a certificate of recognition presented on the cam-
pus at an honor award ceremony. Also, it provides a place-
ment of reference service to assist seniors seeking employ-
Row one, l. to r.: C. Robinson, Treasurer, E. Bock, Vice President, M. Ruoss, President, W. Wighunan, Secretary.
Row two, l. to r.: D. Wentz, J. Smith, G. Lahr, A. Heinlein, R. Cooper.
Pfegident YYM-H-,,,---,,, ..,. ,n.... M 3 Itill RLIOSS
First Vice President ..... ..--e.----. E d Bock
Second Vice President --- c...-YYc Martin Reagle
Corresponding Secretary A cc- William Wightman
Recording Secretary ...c .ccc...-v F red Hosler
TICQQSUICI YYY---,v,n- ,Ac ChHIl6S R0l'JlT1SOI1
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity com-
posed of college and university men who are or have been
affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America. The purpose of
the organization is to assemble college men in the fellow-
ship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship, and
to promote service to humanity. Service is rendered to the
student body and faculty, to the youth and community,
to the members of the fraternity, and to the nation as
The men of Alpha Phi Omega usher at Mask and
Dagger productions, Boy Scout Day, and Mopsy Day. The
men also sponsor a Book Exchange during registration, and
assist with the United Fund and CARE campaigns.
Through these services, Alpha Phi Omega serves the college
and the community.
The chapter at Muhlenberg was founded three ye-ars
ago and was chartered as the Gamma Mu chapter last year
by the national organization. It has taken its place with
the other honorary fraternities as one of the newest on the
Row one, l. to r.: D. White, Treasurerg M. Bothum, Vice Presidentg M. Hoffman, Presidentg P. DeLauter, Secre-
tary. Bow two, l. to r.: M. Williams, I. Wilfinger, A. Kunkel, C. Langer, C. Achenbach, I. Olsen, B. Levy. Row
three, l. to r.: B. Kerman, E. Kenely, Manus, L. Soll, V. Boetsch, C. Bittner. Row four, l. to r.: B. Lentz, M.
Matheson, L. Farr, P. Papenhausen, D. Curry, M. Egner, R. Cingue. Bow five, l. to r.: D. Stringer, M. Laich,
K. Herring, E. Griffith, I. Flesch, D. Novak. Row six, l. to r.: D. Bouchard, I. Reeder, D. Dennis, D. Lipham,
cz. seeburgef, J. Burroughs.
President .L...,..... .........,...,,,, M ary Hoffman
Vice President LLL.- .......v.. L .ec... Meredith Bottom
Secretary ,LL,LL,LL,LL,LL,L,rc,,L.L,,LL Pat DeLawter
Treasurer LLL,LL,LLLLLLLLLLLL - LLLL,LLLL Diane White
Advisor .L..,...L... . ...........c.v,,L,,L lean Hecht
Delta Phi Nu, the womenys social service sorority,-is
dedicated to the promotion of charitable service to the
school and community and to be the extension of good
will, Among the activities of the organization are ushering
for campus activities, hostessing for teas and receptions,
encouraging student support for school projects, providing
service for underprivileged members of the community, and
supplementing the activities of similar campus fraternities.
Through its work with various charitable organizations,
Delta Phi Nu functions as a liasion between the school
and the community.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Mortimer, the local soror-
ity was organized and granted a charter in 1958. Under
the constitutional provisions, its primary objective is con-
cerned with a service rather than a social program. Qualifi-
cations for entrance include commendable academic and
social standing, proven qualities of capability, and a willing-
ness to strive unselfishly for the improvement of the college
and community. Prospective members are expected to serve
in a certain percentage of activities in order to become
eligible for initiation at the end of their sophomore year.
Since the founding of Delta Phi Nu, its membership has
grown considerably and it has served an increasingly im-
portant function on the campus.
In 1931 the Classical club of Muhlenberg college be-
came the Alpha Rho chapter of the national classical fra-
ternity, Eta Sigma Phi. The primary goal of this group is
to encourage an interest in ancient languages and cultures
and an appreciation of the way in which they still exert
a vital influence on the thought and art of the modern
Last year's chapter was a large, active one. They es-
tablished an annual award for students at Allentown High
school who excel in Latin. One member won first prize
in an essay contest sponsored by the NUNTIUS, the nat-
ional magazine of Eta Sigma Phi.
Alpha Rho chapter began this school year with only
two membersg all the others graduated in the fall. There
seems to be an upswing, however, in the number of stu-
dents taking classical languages. Consequently, initiations
were held'in April for all those who were interested and
had met the necessary requirements.
ETA SIGMA PHI
Eta Sigma Phi
Prytanis .,a,.. -- Constance Lewis
--------a- Robert Bohm
---- Dr. Edward B. Stevens
Seated: C. Lewis. Standing: R. Bohm.
The objectives of Omicron Delta Kappa National Lead-
ership Society are three fold. First, O.D.K. seeks to
recognize and honor men who have distinguished them-
selves through active participation and sound leadership
in extra-curricular activities on campus. O.D.K. also seeks
to bring together men most representative of each phase of
campus life for discussion of those issues important to the
Welfare of the college community, The third objective of
O.D.K. is to provide a common meeting ground for mem-
bers of the administration, faculty and student body in one
organization which aims to promote understanding and
the interchange of ideas among these three groups.
This year, under the guidance of Dr. Stenger our faculty
advisor and Dr. johnson our faculty treasurer O'.D.K. has
been quite active. In the fall of 1960 we gave honorary
membership to the Honorable Henry V. Scheirer, Judge
of the Lehigh Valley Court of Common Pleas. The group
Was extremely active in the work on the proposed Honor
System for Muhlenberg College. Also the third annual car-
nival for the benefit of the Conrad Seegers Student Cen-
ter was a huge success.
The organization hopes to continue to provide leader-
ship and inspiration for all worthwhile projects which will
lead to a greater Muhlenberg.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
Myron Hyman W- ..,,,,v,c,r President
Barry Leighton --- ccccucr. Vice-President
Donald Hoffman --- ..,a Secretary-Treasurer
Row one, l. to r.: D. Hoffman, Dr. Stenger, M. Hyman, Dr. V. Johnson, B. Leighton. Row two, l. to r.: C. Gim-
ber, M. Seidel, C. Strehlow, A. George Gilfillan, D. Bernstein, F. Busch, L. Silverman, B. Almquist, E. Kline.
Phi Alpha Theta
Row one, l. to r.: M. Sos, Nleyer, L. Silverman, M. hfliner, lyl. Hyman. Row two, l. to r.: Weingarten, C.
Strehlow, Looes, D. Hoffman, F. Schwenk, Pt. Almiuist, D. VVilliams, B. Leighton.
PHI ALPHA THETA
Phi Alpha Theta, the national honorary history fra-
ternity, is represented on the Muhlenberg campus by the
Kappa chapter. Phi Alpha Theta is open to students of
history who have shown high achievement and interest
in advanced study. An 85 average in history, an overall
80 average, and a minimum of 12. hours of history study
are required for eligibility in the fraternity.
The members of Kappa Chapter meet every month
to discuss historical problems, politics, and to evaluate
critically undergraduate term papers.
ln the past year, Phi Alpha Theta has sought to bring
pressing historical problems to the attention of the stu-
dent body. Phi Alpha Theta conducted a program designed
to present the activities of the Walker Committee and the
resulting California student reaction before the entire stu-
dent body. A documentary film of the riot precipatated by
the California investigations of this committee was shown,
and a panel discussion following the film clearly defin-
ed the history, needs, and abuses of the congressional com-
mittee. ln addition, PAT has met at Dr. Swain's home and
discussed the labor problem and has had outside lectures
on topics of related interest. The annual banquet is plan-
ned to round out the year's activiites.
Row one, l. to r.: Carol Hodgson, Barry Leighton, Diane Currey. Row two, l. to r.: Phyllis Kocher, Susan Emmet,
Anne Jorgensen, Barbara Kerman, Phyllis Liptak.
President ..................,,eM,...., Barry Leighton
Vice President .... ...,.e, ........ C a rol Hodgson
Secretary ....e.. ......... ,,e,.,e,,, Di a na Currey
Advisor ...... .....d,. . --- Dr. Anthony Corbiere
PHI SIGMA IOTA
The Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, national Ro-
mance Language honorary fraternity, was the second hon-
orary society established on the Muhlenberg campus. It
was installed on December 5, 1928, through the efforts
of Dr. Anthony Corbiere, chairman of the department, who
has been the National Executive Secretary and editor of
News Letter since 1929. Membership in the society is
composed of both faculty and advanced undergraduate stu-
dents. Phi Sigma lota strives to produce individual re-
search in the field of Romance languages and to promote a
sentiment of amity between our own nation and those
countries speaking these languages.
At the monthly chapter meetings, papers based on origi-
nal research and dealing with some aspect of the coun-
tries where the Romance languages are spoken, are pre-
sented by senior undergraduate members. Requirements
for membership are superior grades in the Romance lan-
guages as well as other segments of the curriculum.
Alpha Chapter of Phi Sigma Tau, national honorary
Philosophy fraternity, was founded at Muhlenberg College
in 1930 by the late Dr. Russell W. Stine, under the name of
Alpha Kappa Alpha. In 1957 a merger was effected with
Phi Sigma Tau, another national philosophy fraternity.
The fraternity is composed of students and professors
interested in the study of philosophy and her implications
for other disciplines. This interest is encouraged by month-
ly meetings of the group and by that annual publication
Under the guidance of Mr. Reed, Assistant Professor
of Philosophy, the fraternity pursued "The Philosophic
Implications of Science" during the first semester, and
"The Quest of Beauty" during the second.
PHI KAPPA TAU
Phi Sigma Tau
l. to r.: Jolie Borelli, Marty Rouse.
Phi Delta Epsilon, a national honorary collegiate jour-
nalism fraternity pledged to the promotion of a student
participation in undergraduate publications, seeks to es-
tablish a code of ethics among the staffs of the individual
It is the purpose of the fraternity to elevate the cause
of journalism, to foster the mutual welfare of student pub-
lications, to develop the truest fraternal spirit among its
members, to encourage loyalty to their Alma Mater, and
to reward the journalists working on the student publi-
cations for their efforts, services, and accomplishments by
admission to membership.
This year Muhlenbergis chapter of the fraternity under-
took the sponsorship of a freshman term paper contest.
Held during the second semester, the fraternity, in con-
junction with the English department, selected the three
best papers written in English 2. Cash prizes were awarded
to the three winners.
Muhlenberg's chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon was es-
tablished on campus in 1953 and is the oldest national
honorary collegiate journalism fraternity in the country,
having been organized at Syracuse University in 1909.
PI DELTA EPSILON
W, Terry O,Brien
,W jerry Maddock
Vice President -u
Secretary uur.. D--
Wuuuuu Marge Sos
,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Phyllis Liptak
,WW --- Dr. Harold Stenger
Row one, l. to r.: P. Liptak, E. Zimmerman. Row two, l. to r.: C. Strehlow, T. O'Brien, M. Seidel.
The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, the first Creek-letter
fraternity organized after the Civil War, was founded in
Richmond, Va., on Sept. 11, 1865, for the purpose of
binding together men of both the North and South in the
ties of brotherhood. From the establishment of its first
chapter at Virginia Military Institute in the same year,
Alpha Tau Omega has expanded to include 119 chapters
throughout the United States and Canada.
The Pennsylvania Alpha Iota Chapter, established at
Muhlenberg College on September 23, 1881, is the oldest
fraternity on the Muhlenberg campus. The present chapter
house was constructed at 2302 Chew St. in 1923.
The active chapter of fifty-four brothers is well repre-
sented in student activities and has maintained a very satis-
factory scholastic average as well. A large, active pledge
class promises to uphold the present high morale and to
strive toward the lofty ideals of the fraternity. During the
past year Alpha Ioat gained the intramural championship
in wrestling and track as well as the All-Sports trophy.
The brotherhood also won the annual Inter-Fraternity
The social calendar at Alpha Iota was quite successful
for the 1960461 year. Particularly high-lighted were the
parties Christmas and IFC week-ends, with Viking and
Polynesian themes respectfully. To the sixteen members
of the class of 1961, active membership in Alpha Tau Orne-
ga has been a rewarding and unforgettable experience.
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---aww ccccccdav, Worthy Master
Roy Almquist ,,........,,,,,,,.,,,, Worthy Chaplain
Lester Eetter ..,.,-....
lack Simpson .r.,..... A- ....,
Edward Nace ,V
Walter Barnes ,ac
Richard Foley ---
Michael Gaynor aaa,,, ca--
Edward Myer -U
Worthy Keeper of Exchequer
Worthy Keeper of Annals
,,,--,,--.------------ Worthy Scribe
----a-,--,,,v,-,-v, Worthy Usher
-------c,,,,,,Acc-- VVorthy Sentinel
Public Relations Chairman
Leslie Erickson ........
Robert Hartzell ........
,,a,,aaAa---- Worthy Master
-A- Worthy Keeper of Exchequer
Claude Shapelle ............ Worthy Keeper of Annals
T. Bruce Fryer -A ,......... .. .,.....u.,,. Worthy Scribe
Walter Barnes ................aa.v,v,, Worthy Usher
Edward Algard .................,..,, Worthy Sentinel
Ronald Bittner ............
Richard Jacobs --
Public Relations Chairman
The Nu-Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha
has been a part of the social life of the Muhlenberg campus
since 1940, at which time Theta Kappa Nu merged with
Lambda Chi Alpha to form the present chapter. Lambda
Chi Alpha is at present the largest national fraternity with
155 active chapters.
Lambda Chi's home at 407 N. 23rd st. since the chap-
ter's formation in Xl94O. Several renovations this year have
added to the comfort of the 18 brothers living in the house.
The chapter is well represented in student govern-
ment, nearly every sport, and in various other campus
activities. A sincere active pledge' class indicates a continued
maintenance of LXA as a source of influential leaders and
able workers for the campus and the fraternity.
Lambda Chi's social season was filled with memorable
events. lunior Prom and IFC weekends were particularly
outstanding. Spring Weekend topped off an exciting social
year in an unforgettable fashion.
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PHI EPSILUN PI
1961, the 29th year of Phi Ep's existence, has been one
of the most dynamic in our chapter's history. Alpha Nu
chapter, which was founded in 1932 and reactivated in
1947, has been growing at a steady rate, but, the progress
in 1961 exceeded even our wildest dreams.
First, and foremost, was the acquisition, after 15 years
of struggling, of a new house, on campus. No longer
is Phi Ep quartered in "the house 'down on Fulton Street",
for today Alpha ,Nu is lodged in an ultra modern, split
level ranch house, complete with drawbridge and sun-
deck. The proximity of the new house to the campus, as
well as the added social and living facilities, has brought
a new spirit to the fraters of our chapter .
Much of this dynamism of Alpha Nu is evidenced
by the prominence of many of our fraters on Campus. In-
cluded among our fraters are: The President of Student
Council, the Editors of the Weekly and Ciarla, and the
Presidents of at least half a dozen honorary fraternities
and campus organizations.
Socially this year has also been an excellent one for
Alpha Nu, beginning with our Medieval Party at Home-
coming, continuing through our "Untouchables" Dinner
and Party at junior Prom, and ending at our South Seas
Luau at 1.P.C. All of these major events, plus a score of
minor ones, continue Alpha Nu's reputation as The social
house on campus.
Future plans of Alpha Nu include the addition of a
cellar and a lawn to our house. All this is on line with our
chapter's policy of being the best on campus.
The HPope" 8: the "Papal Bull
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Officers 1960 Officers 1961
Superior .ereeeee,...e,...e.ee,,..... Myron Hyman Superior ,eee........,........er.....ee Burton Mass
Vice-Superior ee,,.....e............. David Bernstein 1 Vice-Superior ..,...........s,.....,.. James Coggin
Recording Secretary ,- c,,.. ..c. A rnold Hoberman Recording Secretary ,....., ..., N orman Werther
Corresponding Secretary c.,. ..c, M urray Seidel Corresponding Secretary ..,d cd,... C ary Kushner
Treasurer ,dA.ede,...... ..., B urton Mass Treasurer ,,-.......u,,. .,,,,,. B arry Dorn
Parliamentarian .....cr odd Howard Winig Parliamentarian ..,,.d. Ronald Pennock
Social Chairman ,W ,W Phillip Golove Historian d.gd,... Theodore Wachs
Rushing Chairman M, s-- Harold Shulman - Social Chairman ,,,,..., U- David Mayer
Rushing Chairman --C .d,.. Gary Kushner
Pledge Master s,..s ....ddd P hillip Golove
House Manager -, ....,,. Howard Winig
Advisor ...s.s.. sc.. D r, William Kinter
PHI KAPP T U
Phi Kappa Tau was founded in 1906 at Miami Univer-
sity in Cxford, Ohio, and the seventh of its member chap-
ters, Eta, was organized at lVluhlcnberg college in 1917.
Throughout this year. Phi Tau has again been one of
the most active organizations on campus. This year has
seen a continuing growth, not only in size, but also in
the role the fraternity plays in the life of the college. Eta
chapter has been active in every organization on campus,
giving leaders to many of them and willing and able
workers to the others.
Among the outstanding events of the year were the
winning of the 113C football trophy, a parent's day in the
fall at which well over 100 people attended, and acquisi-
tion of a fine pledge class which has already demonstrated
its enthusiasm by adding to the chaptcrls facilities a bar-
becue pit and outside picnic area on the house grounds.
These projects will increase the facilities of Phi Tau and,
with the chapter's modern house, allow the brothers to
entertain their guests with even greater ease comfort. ln-
crcased participation in all social activities should' result.
The Eta chapter has had a year to be proud of and hopes
to continue as an active participant in the activities of the
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Officers 19601961 Officers 1961 1962
xi A INTNUAY R T LUNG?
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President ...,...,,6,..1,..1.6666... Henri! Kimmela -1 I s' e , .,.....1.......666.....,.. Bruce 1, Allen
Vice President ,,,,..n 7, ,.-...,,n. Wil rl Owen 1 ,,....,, ...... D onald E. Waggoner
Pledge Master ee,... - ...,,, ' . '5 er Q ' . -"l' ,... - Edward K. Carta
Recording Secretary -nc n..d.... Er 1' R. "- ij, A 1 ig' orcli ,gf ecretary -- ohn S. Me er
Treasurer Ric if I fl' 21 1 'P - 'P Richard F Blder
Chaplain .n.n,,.n.,,..-,. ,.....,, B ru dn...... Richard T. Lunger
Corresponding Secretary U, .,..s, W lj! 'Q i 1 ecretary Michael L. Walker
Rushing Chairman cc... ,- -su Rob 1522, ..c, Fred E. Smith
House Manager ,,-,,,,- ,,--..n .'.' P' ggi, 1' 1 1- - -, Karl O, Gimber
Chapter Adviser .,,, D ' n b"" Q 1
R1 l 1 es CIF .... --...
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Steward ..,,... --- U A I gg.-.-u P--- Robert G. Tengler
t,q-ZV ' ,. 1 ,
Dr. W. H. Brackin
The Sigma Phi Epsilon National Fraternity was found-
ed at the University of Richmond, November 1, 1901 and is
now in its sixtieth year. The fraternity has grown so that
it now ranks second with one hundred fifty-two chapters.
The Pennsylvania Iota Chapter was established on the
Muhlenberg College Campus on April 10, 1938.
This year's rushing period found Sig Ep with eighteen
pledges, one of the largest classes on campus. Ir is felt
that these men will add greatly to Sig Ep in the near fu-
Sigma Phi Epsilon has a well-rounded program empha-
sizing scholarship and a good social life. Besides main-
taining an excellent scholarship standing, our parties this
year were the best ever.
Ar Homecoming the alumni found the house trans-
formed into a Chinese Pagoda. Senior Ball Weekend came
to Sig Ep in the form of an old fashion Christmas party
highlighted with the crowning of Darlene Cole as the Sigma
Phi Epsilon Sweetheart. The Brotherhood turned western
for the Junior Prom party and the house took on the ap-
pearance of a frontier saloon. The party season was closed
with a shipwreck theme on 1.13. Weekend. The Brothers
and Pledges enjoyed a full afternoon of picknicking and
returned back to the house for the evening festivities.
Next year we are looking forward to returning to our
newly renovated house. Plans for an addition in the near
future have been formulated for a growing Sigma Phi
Sigma Phu Efipsnlon
---------- ----- President
Comptro-11e1' , J
- - - Advisor
- ,,,,,,,A1, ,1,,,1 P resident
Foulke .... ..ve
- - - - Advisor
Tau Kappa Epsilon's Zeta Eta Chapter, formerly local
Alpha Mu Iota, is beginning its fourth year of membership
in the largest national fraternity. Teke embraces the ideals
of true fraternalism in basing its membership on "personal
worth and character" rather than on race or religion.
The fraters have reflected their interest in the activities
of the campus community through their active participa-
tion in its numerous organizations and service groups. Tekes
hold administrative posts on the WEEKLY, the student
court, and in WMUHg in addition, they are active in the
choir, Student Council and varsity sports - golf, football,
tennis, wrestling. This year's Big Brother Chairman and
IFC president were both Tekes.
The house on the corner of 23 and Cordon Sts. was
considerably graced by the recent arrival of one Brandy
Alexander Illg a colorful, long basset hound and an active
participant in the social life ofthe fraternity.
The fraternity of individuals capped a successful social
season with an annual Pocono weekend. Other highlights
were a Homecoming party at White's Barn for which week-
end Teke won the second annual Homecoming Decora-
tions contest, a playboy party which culminated the Junior
Prom weekend, and a Hawaiian party and pledge skit which
sparked the annual IFC celebrations. A successful rushing
program was terminated by a vibrant fiesta at the Willows.
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Officers . . . 1960
R. Miller ,Y,....., ... ............,H
I. Kramer --
R. Clean We
K. Stauffer --
W. Weber e-
1 -1 - Pylortes
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K. Stauffer ,
E. Wdlff Q..-
Pm. Graefe ..ev, ,e
M. Rothman 1
Officers . . . 1961
- , , Prytanis
- - - - Histor
1 , - Pylortes
Bob Hervey's malicious grin reserved only for Freshmen?
the snowstorm of junior Prom Weekend, 1958, which left many stranded?
the first panty raid on West Hall after regs. were discontinued?
Miss Dietrich's preferance for dressy flats and cashmere sweaters?
the reputation of West Hall third floor?
Dr. Schaefer's complacent remark, "It's nothing to be embarrassed
about, teacher has one toof'
the flu epidemic of our Freshman year and the onrush of dates, includ-
ing dates at the Health Center for flu shots?
the fire drill at 6:00 A.M. which couldnit be shut off?
the trips across the football field during -regs?
the Week that LIFE appeared at Muhlenberg?
the seranades, especially the promenade that the girls made to East
the cancelled tug of war and football game which the Freshman would have
the first fraternity rush and those miserable mornings after?
the night Lehigh lost its hair?
the night the Nike was moved and West Hall became the scene of a riot
complete with paddy wagon and gun shooting cops?
H 11 the feeling of security one receives while taking exams in Memorial
those dances in the West Hall gym - especially the one with the talent
show and the fellows who could dance the Can Can?
Clint Jefferies and the year Muhlenberg had a winning basketball team?
rush that the Freshman girls received?
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CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I96I
CLASS OF 1962
THE ROSE BOWL
80I N. I5I'h S+.
BOWLING IS BEST
BEST IS PROVIDED
w. SHCEMAKER, INC. ALE.-SERWCE
CARL LAMM PROP
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246 NORTH SEVENTH STREET
PHONE HE 5-3862
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COR. 5+h 81 GRODON STS. ALLENTOWN, Pa.
X N. 155.
Samuel D. Butz Robert J. K. Butz
SAMUEL D. BUTZ
32 SOUTH 7th STREET
THE CLASS OF 1961
MILK a. lc: CREAM
2200 INDUSTRIAL DRIVE
AND BEST WISHES
TO THE CLASS
1010 Chestnut St.
PHILA. 7, PENNA.
your l'600L pL0f0gl'al9LeI'
No other anthraute glves you more heat per ton than carbon
Highland. Because it burns slowly it gives steady, healthful heat. So save
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JEDDO-HIGHLAND COAL COMPANY
Owen M. Bastaln,
KEMMERER PAPER DIVISION
STANDARD PRODUCTS OF
REPRESENTING THE ENTIRE
EVERY REQUIREMENT OF THE
2030 Vultee Street
CLASS OF 1961
Frank F. Hausman
Paving Co., Inc.
1229 N. Quebec Street
PHONE HE 4-5263
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I96I
CLASS OF 1963
cLAss'lc PHOTO LABS, :Nc
New and Allen S'I's.
I cI I' I
n us ria
Con+rac+ing O Commercial O ConsuI+Ing
II6 So. 2nd S+ree'I', AIIen'I'own
"Your Camera SupermarIceI"'
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF I96I
CLASS OF 1964
EATMOR FRUIT COMPANY
YOU CAN DO BETTER WITH
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SUMMER AIR CONDITIONING N
HOME HEATING I
SMOKELESS INCINERATION . . . af
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and quick response from your Gas flame, no ma'Her whai' The home
Gas s+iII Ieads Ihe parade for fhe seven big iobs in your home
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Lehigh Valley Gas Division
THE UNITED GAS IMPROVEMENT CO.
C. E. ROTH
AFTER - SIX
CALL HE 2-9452
N. TENTH ST.
GERARD S. MEST
I60I Chew Sfreei'
E. C. MACHIN, INC.
I024 N. Quebec SI'reeI'
ToNY,s ALLEN ELECTRIC CO., INC
524 HAMILTON STREET
Harold Stephens Company
4'I4 North Fulton Street
Heimbach Baking Corp.
BAKERS OF DUTCH MAIN BREAD
The Freshest Thing in Town
9th and Tilghman Streets Allentown, Pa.
me wfage JM.
4I40 TILGHMAN ST.
COMPLIMENTS TO THE
CLASS OF I96I
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Automatically Al' Your Service
FOOD AND DRINK VENDING
AROUND THE CLOCK
SWIFT 7-l870 ALLENTOWN, PA.
H. A. Esterly G. Son H. Ray Haas Gm Co
239 Norfh Tenlh Sl., Allenlown, Pa.
Phone HE 44I275 5l4-528 N. Madison Sfreel'
SALES O SERVICE 0 SUPPLIES I RENTALS HE 54509
M. W. WOOD, INC.
FOOD SERVICE MANAGEMENT
H. N. cnowosn JR., co. OF
"' ALLEN LAUNDRY
COM"L'MENTS 19th STREET CARD sl-lor
607 N. I9+h STREET
K E R N I S HALLMARK GREETING CARDS
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS
WHY NOT WITH OURS
CLASS OF was
TISCIO'S ESSO SERVICE
NEW YORK FLORIST CO. .
HaiII'on af Six+I1
gnfog sour .xdwarcl MAnnz'ng
GREETINGS TO THE Sai-urday Sunday
5:00 Io 9:30 P.M. I2:00 'ro 8:00 P.M
SERVED IN OUR MAIN DINING ROOM
"OVER I00 VARIETIES OF FOOD"
ALL YOU CAN EAT
H. W. CLARK-VICE PRESIDENT
I ?I ' .I vwhxzvir ,313 ,J
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If you don't know Furniture .
Know your Furniture Dealer
ROSEMARK BARBER SHOP
RUSSELL IPAULI BEKE
Sai. 8 a.m. +o 4 p.m.
Tues. fo Fri. 8 a.m. Io 6 p.m.
ROXY LINOLEUM CO.
Floor Coverings and Vene+ian Blinds
HARDWARE AND TOYS
I826 Allen S+reeI'
Penn Coat Gr. Apron
Supply Co., Inc.
FURNISHES LINEN FOR ALL DORMITORY
STUDENTS AND UNIFORMS AND LINEN
FOR THE COMMONS AT MUHLENBERG COLLEGE
HEMTMERLYIS APGAR OIL COMPANY
23rd and WALNUT STREETS 26 YEARS EXPERIENCE IN THE
HOME HEATING FIELD
639 E. CONGRESS ST
P 'I' -LUCILLE ancI ROGER JONES
"THE BEST NAME TO GO BUY"
LEHIGH VALLEY DAIRY
'I000-'II60 North 7th street
ACE HOTEL 8. BAR SUPPLY CO.,
DINE 81 DANCE
Resfauranl'-HoI'eI-Bar and Ins+iI'uI'ionaI Supplies
Commercial Refrigeralion-Soda Founfains
Every Sa+urday Nighf
I25-I27 N. 7111 S+. ALLENTOWN, PA. Deluxe Sandwiclwes al' Modes
Phone HE 5-9534 Phone HE 5-9534 Ful' Come Dinners
'A' i' 'A'
RA 5-2166 For Parly Re
No Cover or Minimum
4 Banquel' Rooms
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1961
EVANS Gm HEEPS
TREXLER LUMBER C
LUMBER - MILLWORK - PAINTS
HARDWARE - BUILDING SUPPLIES
NEW SHOWROOMS - 403 N. 16th St.
ALLENTOWN, Pa. PHONE
H E 4-6251
J. S. BURKHOLDER.
I60I HAMILTON STREET
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congratulate today's Graduates . . tomorrow's Leaders!
You never stop learning it you read a newspaper. A newspapeifs "campus is
the entire country, its professors are trained reporters and editors and
columnists, its "endowment" is the American Bill of Rights clause guaranteeing
a tree press, its classrooms are everywhere . . . the home, moving vehicles,
places of work.
You, as an individual, through enlightenment received from the newspaper,
can become a better citizen properly conditioned to lite's stresses, aware of
its problems and challenges.
VITAMIN D MILK
I3l'h 81 Green Street
PHONE HE 4-9666
UOITQIQAITQQIQ fd of
BRADBURY, SAYLES, O'NEILL
HURLEY, as THOMSON, Inc.
PRINTERS AND PHOTOGRAPHERS OF
THE 1961 CIARLA
Sales and Executive Officers:
405 Lexingfon Avenue
New York 17, New York
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I LOVE 'ro srr AND THINK AND DREAM
AND on' CONSPIREQ
AND YET ANIID 'ms SWELLING STREAM
OF FOND DESIRE,
MY HEART STILL Even TURNS TO 'rx-usa.
ALMA MA1'ER, ALMA MATBR,
Tr-mn WILL I Even s1Nc,
To 'msn MY HEART SHALL cL1Nc,
OF 'mes MY PnAxsEs 1uNc,
ALMA MATER, O My MUHLENBERC.
Tx-nr sx1Es BE VERY nmcm' AND FAIR,
No s'ronM CLOUDS SEENQ
IN FAINIE, INIAY NONE wxm THEE com
My MATER QUEEN.
THUS EVERINIORE MY SONG SHALL BEC
ALMA MA'rEn, ALMA MATER,
THEE WILL I EVER s1Nc,
To THEE My HEART SHALL CLING,
OE Tl-IEE MY PRAISES RING,
ALMA IVIATER, O MY IVIUHLENBERC.
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