Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA)

 - Class of 1959

Page 1 of 220


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1959 Edition, Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1959 volume:

Qlma flltlater Ulihp sbtes be eber brtght anh fatr 32:1 sturm eluuhs seen ilu fame map none truth thee enmpare My it-Hater QBueen' Thus ebermnre mp sung shall be Qlhurus Gihee bull if eber sung Gin thee mp heart shall clung Gt thee mp praises rmg 6 Muhlenberg Qlma jllllater Q9 mp jlllluhlenberg' Qlma water, Qlma illtlater, The Qeninr Qilass nf Muhlenberg Qiullege Qllentutnn 1Benna Presents Zllbe 1959 Cllllarla 6 f i f I 4 I I if 'ff 'P . , 0 I .,... ...,. , 4:4-gf x - Q A 'N kr "1 if x 'Lux 4 Xi? ,"' 5' 1? ,eg ' ,- '3 rf , 5, jigs ig! ff sf'-A i! ' fff' 4 F QI 5 sax , yi Tk". QKC7 25 2.-2 .-.:... qw hh P, Q sxifxrlgr V 4, N -.1E,.E. .-' 4-5 rv lnyhhhu R xGi45. WXNXXXNNK Q? M a+ 9 f , vi .2 S3125 i ian Q mth ,.f"' ,ff ,K X. R KA WN 3' 'xfru- ' ,' A 1 - -. ' X F 41' my X f 1' H , f , . -. - 'Y 'iff' V , A N, , V, -, ,f ' 1 "' ' . ' y ' J , . ,, , 5 1 'z ' f 2 'f , 1' V, 4 ! Q l 1 . V. , Y If I 1 A , , N. I ff .ff 1 ' " -I , - 'Q Af v. , 4 , 5 v J L M' - I , ' ef' ,f ' .- , , 1 ,K 1 I J .f Q fn ' kr , "'f? f Mx f V . . 3 ? 1 S 1, x 4 ' '-fm x ,.. ,- M., '-311,91 Q ,, , ,., Q WA .. .ymfyf .nw-f 1 ,V Aww- qf was wyn- ,xawxt if w-why -v 'G Q KA. , 'ip . inf K 1 L u F 5 A x n x 1 Q 5 1 4 V .,. if 'X N.- ,, A 4 , -.' , . -. 'Mlm - ' - v wrvw ,M', "' 1' W WL f- , ' Nag, ttf, fy , yn AH H QQ 4, W M. f , ,LL ! - 'l"'fM . ,- n W , X ' ,ff ' ff' ' ' PW' J V , f Q ,. wffdili Q X l ,L :f,Z:5eifiQwp,a-A ' M t . Q, " " 0 A 14 17 I ' MA , . W .ffw4,i, ,I W , f f HK' ,,, -,Qw,f V M W1 Y. lf ,, ,W Mm -4 fr ff. f 7 A, ,W H , V'-Q , fy, Q ,Y .N ' , ,5 Aw W xkff' ' w ff 'I wa,,1FV' hh ak W ':,jzWi,.,, AA 'w'.,.,,4reg1Wf W My 4-L., 1' W glfwf ajflxfsg 'WA X I M x , w fi. , ,. V an 1 'W V ,W Y RP N'x .4 W ,f x' 'Wu H k K' ehiratinn This is the story of a man who constructed a house. A house of himself. It is to Dr. John V. Shankweiler that we dedicate this book. He was born in HulT's Church, Pennsylvania, more years ago than anyone would care to remember. A quiet country town, lazily stirring with the seeds of generation upon generation upon generation. A humble beginning. Finishing high school in two years, attending what is now Kutztown State Teachers College, and graduating in 1915-serving in the Army in World War I-returning home. He attended Muhlenberg College, playing basketball and football, became a brother of Phi- Kappa Tau, and received his Bachelor of Science degree in 1921. On to Cornell University for a M.A.'in 1927 and a Ph.D. in 1931. When he first arrived at Muhlenberg as a teacher, in 1921, he was one of two men comprising the Biology Department. Working under Dr. H. H. Bailey, Dr. Shankweiler taught Zoology, Botany, and Geology. In 1927, Dr. Bailey left and John Shankweiler became head of the department. He taught, at one time or another, every subject now offered with the exception of Bacteriology. Until last year, he was coach of the tennis squad, being an accomplished player himself. He retains his position as Chairman of the Athletic Committee. Concerning his private life, Dr. Shankweiler is married, and has three children and ten grandchildren. So much for biography. This is not the story of John V. Shankweiler. This is not the story of his house. For this story we must look behind the scattered documents and records-we must look at the work-at the man himself. To the prospective student of medicine, he is the light to follow. In his word rests the decision of the future-hold it highly. It is this word which weighs so heavily with the deans of so many medical schools. Respect, integrity, honor- all are symbolized in the man. The respect of his colleagues, the respect of his students, the respect of many men of medicine. All of these he has. Integrity in his work'and ina his concerns with us. Honor to him, purchased with long years of earnest endeavor. This is the foundation of his house. The walls are built of men. Men standing straight-shouldered and proud in their profession. These are his product-his men-the walls of his house. And for the roof? This is yet to be added. For there must be many more years before the final total can be made. This is the story of a man who constructed a house of himself. It is to Dr. John V. Shankweiler that we dedicate, with a sense of great indebtedness, this most humble venture. fFourj tu Er. Zahn W. Sbanktneiler DR. SHANKWEILER IN 64 YY ublenherg . . . ampus Eeautiful Qhministratiun ggllilililig . . THE NUCLEUS OF THE CAMPUS library 0 O 9 THE CENTER OF LEARNING 1 Y X 5. .H Ah ' ak E X, 1- , 41. intense ggllimilig . CHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY PHYSICS ii I I 'IWW 'WM Martin llutber Iaall Qliast Zlaall FOR THE MEN west Iiaall FOR THE WOMEN jutmufidl Zball . . THE HUB OF OUR ATHLETICS mb! EDU!! . . OF OUR PRESIDENT AND FIRST LADY f Ten I ffgner: ibartgell Memorial Qlbapel . . A place of inspiration and worship for those who have passed between its doors ren I Cibapel Stately L.,x., . .if JAMES SORGER Editor-in-Chief A E 3 1 DR- CLAUDE DIEROLF and P. N. EICHLER, Associate Edilorg R. C. FRANZ DR- TRUMAIS KOEHI-ER Business Managerg Missing, B. EISENBUD, Asso- Advfwf-Y Ciate Editor. I Tl1il'tec'l1 :I 115132 1959 Qliarla Staff JAMES SORGER ........... ROGER FRANTZ ......... STEVEN FISHER ....,.............. BURTON EISENBUD PHILIP EICHLER ROBERT PERLSTEIN MARVIN HYETT ETTORINA FANTOZZI DONALD BORDEN MICHAEL DERECHIN RICHARD GOLDMAN DAVID PASKIN MARGARET TODD ....... JOEL PODELL ................ JOHN KRAMER ROBERT MILLER Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Managing Editor Associate Editors Senior Editors Activities Editor Sports Editors Fraternity Editors Copy Editor Photography Editor Circulation Managers BARRY LEIGHTON ....................................................... ........................... A rt Editor GENERAL STAFF NATHAN HIRSCH PETER SKUTCHES IRWIN RAVIN ARNOLD LIPSCHUTZ MICHAEL OJDONNELL CLAIRE GEHRIG PHILIP GOLOVE ROBERT HERVEY MARTIN MINER ADVISORS DR. CLAUDE DIEROLF DR. TRUMAN KOEHLER I Fourteen I First Row: M. Seidel, D. Paskin, P. N. Eichler, B. Leighton. Second Row: J. Podell, R. Perlstein, P. Todd. A four year period involves many things: happiness, sadness, gains, and losses. Their effect has strengthened our character to a degree which willlenable us to overcome the obstacles life periodically imposes. Scholarship, religious training, and fraternal association have been the basis which inspired the events suggested within these pages. Our emerg- ence from these experiences is fortified with lasting memories. The Ciarla would like to pay a fitting tribute to the mothers and fathers of all Muhlenberg students whose many sacrifices enabled these students to attend this institute of higher learning. We shall forever strive to make their future years full of happiness. An attempt has been made to present the 1959 Ciarla as an official summary of the year's events and to have it serve as a chapter in the history of Muhlenberg College. The staff of the 1959 Ciarla has labored diligently to create a book that the students will approve of and appreciate for many years. We are very indebted and grateful to the many persons who contributed so freely of their time to help produce this edition. Our sincerest thanks go to Dr. Claude E. Dierolf and Dr. Truman L. Koehler for their fine counsel and advice. We would also like to thank the Merin Studios and the Kutztown Publishing Company for their assistance. JAMES SORGER, Editor-in-Chief c, First Row: E. Fantozzi, D. Borden, S. Z. Fisher, C. Gehrigg Second Row: R. Goldman, J. Kramer, R. Hervey, M. X. Hyett. I Fiftvwi 1 wa -vis, , , . '- 'x4Uaffw'L1 ,w:?'i,s,1rim fl fm ff-1, M13 N- "" f -w".w-:fwf f .9 '- "- 1+ L, x M. . w, ,x,5g.+?, , :Q ' -if 4 .Q W- V -1.541-,::aJ,'xA:' .H V ' 3 ,, R3 if I I r Qhmmlstratlur a. xgq 6 ,a ag' ff' ffl' 1. 1 Q -fm Lat wi. 71- . wx 'R W in a' 3' 1- A . W., . 1 Q Ju HM an . g 'xt ,N :V 'swf-'. ' ' "' 'T P 1 die V v .5 , if ef V' I y W3 n .. P , . , of 4 ,' L ,tg , ,. w U' 71.45 ul" -", 0 'Var Q O J. CONRAD SEEGERS Ph.D., Litt.D., L.L.D., L.H.D. President, Muhlenberg College f Eighteen I Presidentis Message I hope you members of the class' of 1959 have either strengthened or achieved a few undying convictions and principles during your four years at Muhlenberg, and that your experience at the college has had a share in that. I hope you are convinced that a liberal education is important, im- portant not only to you but to our country and our times. It would be tragic if we would succumb to some of the shrill arguments of a fatuous group who would have us take what they think a superior Russian example and substitute for liberal education spot training which may produce skilled technicians but certainly does not produce free men. I hope that throughout your lives you will do all you can to foster and preserve this concept. I hope you have developed faith in and dedication to the principle of democratic government, and that what you have learned about history and about human institutions will have strengthened and made firm that faith. We falter at times, and we blunder often, but who would want to exchange our land, with its freedoms and its rights for anything else which history portrays? I hope you will have developed a social conscience, recognizing that both individually and as a nation our brothers, concerns are also our con- cerns, and that no person, no nation, can live in a vacuum. I hope you will have, to a high degree, developed intellectual curi- osity and intellectual honesty, that you will have acquired the attitude of suspending judgment until the facts are known, that you will want to hear all sides before you render- judgments or arrive at opinions. And I hope you will continue to want to learn and to find the truth, especially in your Held of specialization. I hope you will leave with a faith made stronger by your years and your knowledge, that you will feel and believe, with a burning conviction, that man needs and should seek the help of God in what he undertakes, and should try to serve God in what he does. I hope that you will be unequivocally honest in word and in deed. We hear a great deal about changing times, of present and impend- ing crises. It strikes me that if we remember that there are at least some absolutes as well as changes we might face those changes more effectively and more calmly. Some of my absolutes I have listed. I hope Muhlenberg has helped you to develop your list, and so will have helped you to achieve the happiness and success all of us wish for you. 4.1 President 1 DR. HENRY M. M. RICHARDS B.A., M.D.A., Ph.D. Dean of Faculty DEANS OF HARRY A. BENFER B.A., M.A. Director of Admissions Director of Men's Dormitory I Twenty 1 M ISS ANNE NUGENT M.A. Dean of Women THE COLLEGE Sq, 'Q' VM ..,.,,,w I Tn'4'Il!-v- DR. CLAUDE E. DIEROLF BA., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of Men ADMIRAL CHARLES W. MOSES B.S. Assistant to the President ADMINISTRATION MR. HOWARD MACGREGOR MR. GEORGE A. FROUNFELKER, JR B.S. Ph.B., M.A. Treasurer Registrar WX 'hi ml A 1 '01-P-Q W'M-ff-v-uswnl :nu ...xx x A I Twenty-Iwo 1 - A ...m.,.,.N ,-.. 1 xl f K XR '35 Q k 4 ' fl MRS. HELEN B. BAILEY MR. CHARLES R. STECKER, JR. B.A. B.A. Director of Publicity Assistant Treasurer MR. BRUCE R. ROMIG B.S. MR. JOHN R. MCAULEY Alumni Secretary Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds f Twenty-three 1 THE 1959 PSYCHOLOGY Walter Brackin, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Department Headg J. Ann Lanz, B.A., M.S., Theodore Maiser, B.S., Ed.M.g Thomas Flohr, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. EDUCATION Jesse N. Roeder, B.A., M.A., Ph.D.g William M. French, B.A., Ph.D., De- partment Head. ECONOMICS John G. Voyatzis, L.L.B., M.A., Robert A. Battis, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Depart- ment Headg Herbert W. Fraser, B.A., M.A., Eugene C. Hassler, B.S., M.B.A., C.P.A. r lf Twenty-four I FACULTY ENGLISH Bessie Michael, B.A., M.A., J. Gysbert Bouma, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D., Janet Stamm, B.A., M.A., Ralph S. Graber, B.A., M.A., Harold L. Stenger, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Depart- ment Head, John E. Bulette, B.A., M.A., Minotte M. Chatfield, B.A., M.A. Missing from Picture: Claude E. Dierolf, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Andrew H. Erskine, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., William L. Kinter, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. MATHEMATICS Robert R. Townsend, B.S. M.A., Truman L. Koehler, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Depart- ment Head, Luther J. Deck, B.A., M.A., George F. Freeman, B.S. SOCIOLOGY Morris S. Greth, B.A., B.D., Ph.D Department Headg Robert Parke, Jr B.A., M.A. f Twenty-live 1 CLASSICS Edward B. Stevens, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Department Head. GERMAN John Brunner, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Heinrich Meyer, Ph.D., Department Headg Adolph H. Wegener, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. ROMANCE LANGUAGES Anthony S. Corbiere, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D., De- partment Headg Kenneth Webb, B.A., Ph.D., John A. Griffin, B.S., M.A., Aurelia M. Arre, B.A., M.A. f Twenty-six I BIOLOGY John E. Trainer, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Paul W. H. Weaver, B.S., M.S.g John V. Shankweiler, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., Department Head,' Robert L. Schaef- fer, Jr., B.S., Ph.D., James R. Vaughn, B.S., M.S. Missing from Picture: John C. Hadder, B.S., M.Ed., Ph.D. CHEMISTRY Charles E. Mortimer, B.S., M.S., Ph.D., Mrs. Frank Griffith, B.S., M.S., George H. Brandes, B.S., Ph.D., Department Head,' Manley J. Powell, B.S., M.S., Ph.D.g N. Russell Smart, B.S., Ph.D. I Twenty-sevenj PHYSICS Robert A. Boyer, B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Department Head,' Harry L. Raub III, B.S., Ph.D. ART Melville F. Stark, B.S., M.S., Depart- ment Head. HISTORY Joanne Stafford, B.A., M.A.g John J. Reed, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Edwin R. Baldridge, B.A., M.A., Victor L. Johnson, B.S., M.A., Ph.D., James E. Swain, B.A., M.A., Ph.D., Depart- ment Headg William C. Wilbur, Jr. B.A., Ph.D. Missing from Picture Harry D. Wood, B.A., M.A., Politica Science Department Head. 9 l S.T.M. nllv-vig hr ,I RELIGION David H. Bremer B A B.D., Ph.D.' Rodney Ring M.A., Ph.D., Hagen Staack B.A., M.S., S T M Ph D Department Head Jesse B Renninger B A B D PHYSICAL EDUCATION Raymond J. Whispell, B.S., Department Headg Austin Short, B.S.g Jean Hecht, B.S., M.S.g James D. Koz- lowski, B.S.g William A. Flamish, B.S. David A. Reed, B.A., Department Head. PHILOSOPHY MUSIC Ludwig Lenel. Missing from Picture Ralph Kemmerer, Albertus Meyers. I 'l'n'vnl-v-Him' rl LIBRARY STAFF Margaret Rocheleaug Rhea J. Evansg Myrtle Renninger, Ann McDermott, Mary Funk, B.S., M.S., Assistant Librariang Ivoreen Chatiieldg Ann Parke. John S. Davidson A.B., A.M., B.S.M.L.S. Librarian Thomas H. Weaber, Jr., M.D. Director of Student Health I Thirty 1 INFIRMARY STAFF Kathryn M. Kistler, R.N., Geraldine S. Wolford, R.N SECRETARIAL l . we Mrs. Marion Harte Secretary to the President and Mary Ann Campbell Secretary ,,,,-M to the Dean of Faculty si? Mrs. G. Frounfelker, Mrs. Margaret Ziegler, Florence B. Miller, Registrafs Office. CLERICAL STAFFS Mrs. Shirley A. Seidel Secretary to the Student Deans s. Mrs. Ethel L. Bloss Telephone Operator Mrs. Joyce R. Shellenberger, Mrs. Mary Louise Jefferis, Mrs. Viola Stauffer, Mrs. Sara A. Charrott, Mrs. Lottie S. Geist, Alumni Peggy Paskin and Publicity Ojices. Secretary in the Admissions Office f Thirty-one 1 Yu-Q, 9,5 ami 'DP is li' 'ri M 5 ,gk ,. - Lg Ulf. .Wulf Qlilasses V '53 1' W? 21"- f My . . RX . x L i as is ,J N 1, . f" F 'nv "'-Q.. The Senior lass of 1959 History of the Class of 1959 "The Bird of Time has but a little way to fly . . Y' Senior. What finality is echoed in that simple word. The end-the end of college, fraternity parties, classes, carefree days. And yet, upon looking back on four years of priceless experience,,warm memories come rushing back on the flood tide of remembrance. We ggveremlfrweshmen, bewilder- ed, awed, and just a litirwffirfff Swurselves. Banded together chanting mem m 7 s of 'fkeep your powder dryf' and "you ca 9 ' The Soph-Frosh tug-of-war gave us a victory I 5 manure, showing our class that they couldfrmi wm gain in I 1b 4 I af with much pomp an irc p rn showe tr mindous promise, with Mel f l r and d y Hou leading the football and buried E09 'J' , ' n 3? rain a If e tx I 4 ept up al ea, and way. "Six weeks bo s, s x weep s . , H1 most of us made it. I fraterni Phi Sigma Kappa b c ing lol: y situatio s if edt with In our Sophomor y a new rumor led ii e air- . . ,s , p women. At first it though, when the smiles died on hundre coffedfzt ags bein u- . joke, i s of male I were moved out V' -A if s Hall A ce,s. In the 9 afay- The Freshmen b ske ball i af: ffl f I if ffl, ! I ,E ffa ette paid us a visit, inte I Ofl Iede soon encountered Uhairi-raising? The Junior Prom featured Bud of "Moonlight and Ros f f ifxlpha n u tj 1 . E I torating the ca - s, but problems of ther own. fly Morrow, and theme ds? A potentially great ba ketball I 5 team finished the season with stirring defeat o Seton Hall. Tennis courts filled the Muhlenberg's first Dean trich arrived-co-educat I ,center of camp , and of Women, Miss Heimtra t Dei- ilhrkhidflome a ast. Upon our return to college in he Fal of our Junior year, the women were here ini brought about startling innovations such aadkiystem in Com- mons, two o'clock curfew, and a team of Life photograph- ers. A lingerie-gathering expedition to West Hall brought swift justice to those gallant few who made it back across the Mall. Taimi Toffer became the first Homecoming Queen. Asiatic flu broke out in an epidemic, with at least five cases authenticated by the Health Ofiice. Classes continued. Spring Semester came in like a lion. The Junior Prom found everyone snowed in-the water fiowed like wine. Alpha Mu Iota again gained national status by becoming a chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon. The I.F.C. Dance was the greatest in many years, and the Brookside Country Club was filled to capacity. The Fall semester of our Senior year began to bring thoughts of graduation. Nurses were added to the growing ranks of co-eds, and several new faculty members appear- ed. Phi Kappa Tau got their new house, and the brothers were rightly proud of it. Construction was begun on a new parking lot, opposite East Hall, about three years too late. The Senior Prom, under the theme of Golden Days, was a smashing success. The decorations were striking, and Buddy Morrowis music the ideal backdrop. Finals came and went, extracting their toll of "blood, sweat, and tears? The basketball ceeded all expecta- tions, with Steve Matell, 'ig blpz any and Dick Sekunda playing superb ball. .."f I t'--., I In the Spring semester J ."' --np Prom whirled to success with the theme howb i a ". I.F.C. weekend came and went leaving beh nly fo d memories. Plans for graduation began in ear Q anddgasuddenly we realized that college was over. After icfflr ye rs, which fiew by, it was over. These were some f they best and most happy years of our lives. ff' All of us were filled with t l st a little regret. And we were all changed-we e e e s boys, and left as men. What more can anyone wwf,-amp Senior-what finality is echoed in that simple word. The beginning-the beginning of a time filled with the realization of the enormity and complexity of life-a life of hope for the future. "and lo, the bird is on the wingf' MARVIN R. HYETT f Thirty-four I OFFICERS President . . .... . Charles B. Smith Vice-President . . . John R. Holcroft Secretary . . . Peter J. Schwartz Treasurer . . Edward R. Thieler EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Burton Eisenbud Edward C. Meyer Edward R. Thieler Charles B. Smith David K. Bausch Donald F. Nase Peter J. Schwartz Robert G. Sabol Dr. William Kinter, Advisor f Thirty-five I ROBERT C. BAKER Philadelphia, Pa. A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha l, 2, 3, 4g Education Society 3, 4, M-Club 3, 43 Varsity Soccer 2, Big Brother Program 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. I Thirty-six I THEODORE C. BAKIS A.B. Marching l, 2, 3, 45 Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Com- muters' Club I. 2, 3, 4. E IOR VANCE A. BACHMAN Allentown, Pa. HAROLD R. BAER A.B. Dauberville, Pa. Chapel Choir l, 2, 3, 4 Assistant Manager of Choir 3, Pre-theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Muhlenberg Christian Association 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3, Secretary 4, Phi Sigma Tau 3, 4-Secretary 4. A?T9.ln. Allentown, Pu. ...l959 ROBERT E. BEETON B.S. Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2. 3, mural Sports I. 2, 3, 43 Interfraternity Sports l. 2 3 4: Pre-medical Club 23 Freshman Basketball. SIM' Ji? , RONALD N. BEHRLE 3' A.B. Allentown, Pu. Phi Alpha Theta 3. 43 Phi Sigma Iota 3. 43 Varsity Tennis 3. 4: Statistician for Football and Basketball I. 2. 3. 43 Mcn's Dorm Council 4. . W K. f Q fm ' S 7-gf Betlzlvlzem, Pa. 4-Controller 2, 33 Intra- DAVID L. BECK Affiliate. DAVID K. BAUSCH B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pu. Choir 43 Business Club 33 Student Council 4-Secretary 43 Veterans' Club 2. Bctlilcllulll, Pu. Science Club 43 American Chemical Society-Student I Thirty-se van Il 13.5. E IOR HARRY J. BEIDLEMAN, JR. B.S.B.A. Holgendauqua, Pu. Business 8: Economics Club 3, 4, Commuters' Club 3, 4, Veterans' Club 3, 4. JAMES BELL East Texas, Pu. MICHAEL D. BEINNER 11.13. West Orange, N. J. Mask 62 Dagger 3, 4, Jazz Society 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Executive Council, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Freshman Tribunal 3, 4, WMUH l, 2, 3, 4, Tau Kappa Epsilon Conunuters' Club 1, 2. 3, 4, Pre-medical Society 3, 4. li Thirty-eight I JOHN R. BELSCHWENDER 11.13. Lambda cm Alpha 2, 3, 4-President 3, 4, Psychology Club 3, 4-Treasurer 3, 4, Jazz Society 3, 4, Inter- fraternity Council 3, 4. Albany, N. Y ...199 DONALD F. BORDEN B.S. South Orange, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi l. 2. 3, 4-President 4g Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3, 4-President 43 CIARLA 4-Sports Editor 4, Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 Jazz Society 33 Phi Sigma Tau 3, 4, Executive Council 3, Intramural Sports ,l, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4. Q WZ' V. ,L 27:1 , fl- 'WWW fl 'seas I'g5i?1,41f,3 3' ,QN ,Pip 3464? Kwok rt-M 424' 'wi es. me A :N 'YA' J'- Ai r gg, tri? ' ...S lf st all as 1 'HQ " 4a I K 4 " , . ,.,.,.w' vf '41:- :Q - -' km, ffrmif. ru "' I. , -wwf is-',.s. . :via 1 f5:Smkf" 'rvfs 1.2 ' Q :liz :..?e"3':.-+,,1-9: 3 "4 ,,, '-gm M10 H I' ' f,,- v t w'4.N'r9"' . .-Www. Nm, 2: gr-F was .. 'M-. -' mga af' N4 gg: A-My hav.-.z.Q :. f-we-.fx-I Pvfirztrir ik 'ifirzsr-1 aeitzkzvffzf 1 :gr-1,3-11:12:52 25hf1f':'5i:gRw 2 fvr:fs1"i1:-1-fi :gig -.fel--Safe, ri. 1...g,:21a:,. 3. , .-.,.-.,-3... ,, . Wt.. Q, -.N N., ,, ..-w-.4 "AF :ffQr.'Nwt9.v:zf'. fl-."-4:-W ...Nj 4 V-A , 5, :vid it-A.,m,4., VA5.. 1'--.,'3.w. I-.: -:filvmw my ',.f.t.-aw , frfmp rd 5 -xg t .1451 -ph. 3.-..-1 ,:4t.3n.g...,....,. . ..fl-. . vt.. ,,...,s., .fm ,.......l. ' f "1f1'f:3 ' 'gi f1:2:Qmgm.zf2 ,wg I,-u,i,.t-. -5.4. ,3-,tg-.,,,,, - qs-n JAMES C. BONOMO A.B. South Orange, N. J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4g Freshman Tribunal 2' Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 3, 4' Pre-Law Club 4, Jazz Society 3, 4, Newman Club Club 4. IRVING BERKOWITZ Philadelphia, Pa. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 4g Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4. FREDERICK W. BINNER B.S.B.A. Succu Salma, N. J Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Business 8: Economics I Thirty-nine I A.B. Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2, 3, 43 Phi Alpha Theta 2, 3, 4 Secretary-Treasurer 4g Hillel 4-President 4. if Forty 1 tE IOR SETH W. BROWN Munasquun, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Football l, 2, 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. t ANDREW BRUSKO B.5.B.A. Egypt, Pu mural Sports l, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT J. CARDONSKY Elizabeth, N. J NINO CARNEVALE B.S. Westfield, N. J. Football l, 2, 45 Wrestling lg Class President 25 Stu- dent Council 2, 4-Corresponding Secretary 4g M Club 2, 3, 4--Treasurer 4g Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4, In- tramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4- Vice President 2, Who's Who 4. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 45 Business Club 3, 4g Intra- l 1234 . . . 19 9 RONALD CHOQUETTE A.B. Little Silver, N. J. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 43 Cardinal Key Society 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Secretary 2, WEEKLY l, 23 M.C.A. l, 2, 3, 43 Golf Team l, 2, 3, 4. Q....... FREDRIC D. CHERNIN A,B, Teaneck, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Jazz Society 2, 3. 43 Business 81 Economics Club 3, 4, Hillel JAMES C. CHASTNEY H.S. Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. Canterbury Club 2, 3, 4g Alpha Phi Omega 43 Big Brother 4. as f PENN B. CHABROW 13.5. Philadelphia, Pa. ' Varsity Fencing I, 2, 3, 45-Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Hillel Phi Sigma Tau l, 2, 3, 41 Alpha Phi Omega 1, 2, 3, 4- President 4, Mask gl Dagger l, 2, 3. 4, Pre-Medical l, 2. 3, 4. I F orty-one 1 A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Business 81 Economics Club 3, 4, Publication Chairman and Secretary of Institute of Faith 3, 4, Track 3, 4. f F arty-two 1 I IOR... DENNIS J. CIMINO Roseto, Pu. Alpha Tau Omega 3, 4, Junior Class Executive Com- mittee, Science Club 2, 3, 4-Vice President 4, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 3. FRANKLIN H. CLAIRE A-B' Brooklyn, N. Y Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4 Hillel l, 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, 43 CIARLA l PAUL I. CLYMER Sellersville, Pa. FRANK CSASZAR B.S. Belleville, N. J. Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 43 Chem- ical Society 3, 4, Varsity Tennis 3, 4, Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4-Captain of Soccer Team 43 M Club 2, 3, 4. 1- W if "" ...199 EDWARD G. DOBOSH fl.l3. q g, . Band I, 2. 33 l.C.G. 3, 4, Freshman Fencingg Cotillion Club 3g Der Deutsche Verein Club 3g Newman Club 3. 4: Lambda Chi Alpha 3, Forensic Council 3. VAN DORAN F. DOUGLASS, JR. I!..S'. Ambler, Pu. Marching and Concert Band l, 2, 3. 4, Sociology Club 3. 41 Science Club l. 2, 3, 4ASecretary 43 Dorm Council 4: Big Brother 3. 4: Alpha Phi Omega 4. ln N "Hsu Nes zlehonin Pu 'Wie lin 191' MICHAEL DERECHIN B.S. Bayonne, N. J. Pre-Medical Club l. 2, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Pi l, 2, 3. 43 Hillel l. 2, 3, 4g Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 43 WEEKLY . 2. 3, 4, CIARLA 3, 4-Sports Editor 4. Alpha Tau Omega 3, 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3. 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. 4. RICHARD Dl EDOARDO Bath, Pu f Forty-three I li Pre-Medical Club 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports 2. 3, 43 Class Vice-President 33 Class President l, 23 Varsity Baseball 2, 3. 43 Varsity Football 2, 33 Freshman Basketballg Freshman Football3 Freshman Baseball3 Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4. I: Forty-four 1 JAMES E. EDEN E IOR I l JOHN D. DREISBACH Allcntuwn, Pu. NADEJSDA DUNLAP Mask 81 Dagger Club 3. Dunkirk, N. Y. PHILIP N. EICHLER B.S. Hillside, N. J. Freshman Tribunal l, 2. 33 Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 43 I.C.G. l. 23 CIARLA l, 2, 3, 4-Associate Editor of CIARLA 43 Cardinal Key Society 1, 2, 3, 4-Secretary- Treasurer 43 WEEKLY l, 2, 3, 4-Circulation Manager 43 Pre-Medical Society l, 2, 3, 43 Jazz Society l, 2, 3, 43 Hillel l, 2, 3, 4. 1. Allerztown, Pa ...199 B.S. RICHARD ERNST A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha 2. 3. 43 Business 8: Economics Club 3g Psychology Club 3, 43 Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4: Newman Club 3. 4. -me DONALD L. EVANS Tlllfillqllfl, Pa. Allentown, Pu. Qw- GQ ALAN ENG LAND BURTON EISENBUD A.B. Linden, N. J. WMUH lg WEEKLY l, 2, CIARLA 2, 3. 4: Phi Alpha Theta 3, 45 Business 81 Economics Club 2, 3, 4--Presi- dent 4, Executive Committee 43 Mask 84 Dagger 3, 43 Honor Court 3, Phi Epsilon Pi I, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 23 Who's Who 43 Omicron Delta Kappa 4. Plainfield N. J Track Team 25 Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4. I Forty-Eve :I E IOR ROGER C. FRANTZ A.B. WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4g Alpha Tau Omega I, 2, 3, 45 Psychology Club 3, 4g Business 8: Economics Club 2. 35 CIARLA 3, 4. I F arty-six I DAVID T. FARBER B.S. BOIVHIIIIISIUWII, Pa. Concert, Marching, and Dance Band l, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir l, 2. 3, 4, Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 45 Inter-Frater- nity Council-Secretary 4, Dorm Council 3, 43 Proctor 2, 4. DONALD W. FISHER B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa Westfield, N. J FRANCIS S. FREY A.B. Allcfztowrz, Pa. Veterans Club 3. 43 Science Club 3, 4. 0 o 0 1 9 5 9 WARREN GOLDFEIN A.B. Hillshle, N. J. CIARLA l, 25 WMUH 2. 3, 4-Business Manager 43 Intramural Sports l. 2g WEEKLY 4, sf. A-4 - fl 4 , 1' fl 1 Q ,f I I Q f Y I IM' .lm 9 W wa- ll? x ' ,V kiwi, , 'fs A .- rr I A 1 1. ,., 2 ' ff . I yfgty. , .w r .Qi L ea fl , I-il ' Vi If RONALD GETZ B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. JAMES GEORGE B.S.B,A. Allentown, Pa. Commuters' Club 33 Business 8: Economics Club 3. WILLIAM A. GALLAGHER, JR. Allentown, Pu. I Forty-seven I JOHN F. HABERERN E IOR RICHARD GOLDMAN B.S. Newark, N. J. CIARLA 1, 2, 3, 4-Activities Editor 4, Copy Editor 3, Circulation Manager 2, Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4-House Manager 3, Rushing Chairman 3, 4. MANETH GRAVELL Philadelphia, Pa Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4, M Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Egypt, Pa. A.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4, Who's Who 4. I Forty-eight I B..S. , . Newman Club 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 3, 4, WEEK- LY 4. PATRICIA HABERERN Stiles Pa A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4g Jazz Society 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2. 3, 199 CHARLES H. HECKMAN A.B. Allentown, Pa. Veterans' Club 2. RICHARD L. HARTMAN Wyomissing, Pa. STANLEY L. HANDELMAN' . . Paterson, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon l, 2, 3, 43 Freshman Footballg Varsity Football 2g Varsity Baseball 2, 43 Wrestling 4. RICHARD E. HARTMAN Fullerton, Pu. lj Forty-nine :I RICHARD J. HESS Bangor, Pa. B.S. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4, M.C.A. 2, WEEKLY 2, 3, 4 iliiffyl ROBERT F. HIETER A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football, Psychology Club 3, 4, Varsity Base- ball 2, Education Club 2, M Club 2, 3, 4-Secretary 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. 'E IOR KENNETH HERB Orwigsburg, Pa. Pielrheoiogical Club 1, science Club' 1, 2, 3, 4, Chapel Choir l, 2. 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. ALFRED P. HERTZOG B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pu Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters' Club l, 2, 3 Newman Club 4, Business gl Economics Club 2, 3 4, Intramural Sports l, 2, I.C.G. l. Garden City, N. Y. A.B. 19 9 CHARLES S. HOFFMAN A.B. Alliliate of Tau Kappa Epsilong Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 43 Education Society 4. ROGER HIRSCHKIND Woodbury, N. J. Freshman Football, Intramural Sports 3, 4g Psychology Club 4. J+- '3- ,. ., 1 Brooklyn, N. Y, CHRISTIAN E. HINZ A.B. Reading, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Chaplain 43 Lutheran Student Association 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 2, 3, 4- President 4. Pre-Theological Club 2, 4, I.C.G. 2, 4, Big Brother Program 3, 4. WILLIAM D. HIGGINS Cambridge, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4g Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Society 2, 3, 4- President 43 Newman Club 2, 3, 43 M Club 3, 43 Fresh- man Football, Freshman Basketballg Basketball Statis- tician 3, 4. I Fifty-one 1 A.B. Psychology Club 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 4. f F ifty-two I E ICR JOHN R. HOLCROFT Philadelphia, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, M Club 1, 2, 3, 4-President 4, Fresh- man Basketball, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Senior Class Vice President, Who's Who 4. PAUL HORGER A.B. W Taylor, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Phi Sigma Tau 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, M-Book Staif 1, 2, 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4, President Men's Dorm Council 4. ARTHUR H. HORNER Westfield, N. J. WILLIAM HORROCKS A-B- Norristown, Pa. Cross Country 1, 2, M Club 2, WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 3, 4. A.B. 19 DAVID W. JONES 9 ,t PHILIP N. JURUS A,B, Hazleton, Pu. Band 1, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, President 4, Chapel Choir I, 2, 3, 4, WMUH l. 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Student Associa- tion I, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Theological Club I, 2, 3, 4, Fresh- man Tribunal 2, Alpha Phi Omega 43 Muhlenberg Dance Band 2, 3. Palmerton, Pu. Freshman Football, Varsity Football 2, 45 M Club 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 43 Varsity Baseball 2. 45 Jazz Society 4. 114-J. ,fis- EVAN E. HOWELL B.S.B.A. Oxford, N. I. Football l, 2, 3, 4-Manager 3, 4, Intramural Sports I, 2, 3. MARVIN R. HYETT Atlantic City, N. J. Phi Delta Epsilon 3, 4, Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 45 WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4g CIARLA 1, 2, 3, 4-Fraternity Editor 43 ARCADE l, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 4. 5 Fifty-:href 1 Al A.B. Choir l, 2, 3, l, 2, 3, 4g Mask 84 Dagger Society 3, 45 Institute of Faith 3. 4-Treasurer 4, Education Society 3, 43 Phi Sigma Tau 3. 4. f Fifty-foarl 'Ku'-T ROBERT KEHRLI 4-Librarian 33 WEEKLY lg M.C.A. Dunmore, Pa. CHARLES L. KEIM A.B. , . Commuters' Club l, 2, 3, 4, I.C.G. lg Eta Sigma Phi 3, 43 Der Deutsche Verein 3, 4. E IOR CHARLES B. KAHN Margate, N. J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4. ALLEN C. KAPLAN A.B. East Paterson, N. J Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4-Vice-President 43 Hillel 1 2. 3, 4, Pre-Law Club 2, 3, 4. ,iw- Yi--Q, Emmaus Pa ml, ...199 iw , MELWN F. KESSLER , Tau Kappa Epsilon 1. 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, A 4, Freshman Basketball, WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4, Education i:4Qikf.Q.a'f,3,:i,2j 1. "7 , Society 4, Jazz Society 4. ,EAfiE232QgQfgf'?f'jf,'z5, if ' 3, ' f 4 EUGENE B. KERN B.S. Hillside, N. J. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4-Historian 4, Civil Defense l. 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 3, 4, ARCADE l, 2, 3, 4, Jntramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4. 'fi . . B . .r .,.,.' A ' , . - Iii? . Z M I . , L. wr 6, Q, , .. . -ffgumifxqz fl ss ' h K , .,.. l!ff?3"i3ti.: ffifiiffi "X M " iii'?' 'iwi5fi7. i!Q5L'i:F 572' i i" 31'7t'i 1-:IVYXH3 5 1' f . .4 , ,57 .,Jxg, f,e1Jfx.- nu ., im, . l wr - "aw xK.,,7?L,iin ff fri fi" J: 'ww-bw fy w fiiwl. 3'r.'j.f5Q '43, ,fzf H- ,gli ...W .,.... I 4 , ,. ,Ay a s ,- , - --y.-Ulf M 0 , Q., ,f ,.,fr,. L-.Fjyf 1 - Wi , .'Q1,.r:Q.ff 'ff Q4. . fl , ' .?r4- ' fi" ' ... ' -z ' f. ' ' 'rr -H 'Qt-2' M?" 1 RICHARD M. KENNEDY, JR. A.B. Pottsville, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Tribunal 2, 3, 4, WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4-Feature Editor 2, 3, 4, Editor- in-Chief 4, Mask 84 Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4-President 4, Mermaid Tavern Society 3, 4, Who's Who 4, Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4-President 4. PETER KELTING A.B. , . . Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer I, 2, 3, 4, Education Club 3, 4, Jazz Society 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. Roosevelt N Y l Fifty-five l MELVIN KLEINFELD E IOR RICHARD A. KING , , Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 43 Varsity M Club 2, 3, 4, Commuters' Club I, 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Iota 3, 4, Inter-Fraternity Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD ALDEN KING A.B. Allentown, Pa A,13. Gloucester City, N. J. I Fifty-six I A.B. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Alpha Mu Iota 1, 2, DeMolay Club lg WMUH l, 2, 4-Business Manager lg Station Manager 25 Publications Board 23 Color Guard lg Cheerleader 4. LEONARD KNAUER Millburn, N. J. ...1959 A.B. WMUH 3g l. 2, 3. 4. LEE A. KREIDLER A.B. WMUH 1, 2, 3g Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Society 3, 4gTreasurer 4, Science Club 43 Intramural Sports 2. MELVYN KREINES Bflysiclcf, N. Y. Freshman Basketballg Intramural Sports Slntington, Pu. QT"""r JAC KRAMER PIERCE A. KNAUSS, JR. A.B. Bethlehem, Pu. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Historian 2, M Club 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 2, 3g Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 43 Mermaid Tavern Society 2, 3, 4, Sociology Club 4, Executive Committee 33 Intramural Sports l, 2. 3, 4, Big Brother Plan 3. 25351 Bronx, N. Y. Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4-Head Cheerleader 4, WMUH l. 2, 3-Program Director 33 Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. I Fifty-seven 1 .pw-N B..S. E IOR MORRIE E. KRICUN Philu., Pu. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Tribunal 2, 3, 4- President 4, Pre-Medical Society l, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3, Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3, Vice-President 45 Intramural Sports l. 2, 3, 43 Homecoming Committee 4-Chairman 4, Freshman Regulations Committee 4- Chairman 43 Social Codes Committee 4-Chairman 43 Reunion Committee 44-Chairman 43 Hillel l, 2, 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 43 Who's Who 4. Q 1' lv- f. ERROL LAM B.S. Georgetown, British Guiana Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4g Science Club 3, 43 Soccer 2, 43 Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 43 M Club 2, 43 Chess Club 2, 33 Lutheran Student Association 3, 43 Ritle 8z Pistol Club 2. A.B. Veterans' Club l, 2, 3, 4. f Fifty-eight il HAROLD V. LAUB, JR. Allentown, Pa. CARL A. LAM B.S. Georgetown, British Guiana Pre-Medical Club 2, 3, 4g Soccer 2, 43 Track lg Ride 81 Pistol Club 23 Newman Club 2. 3. 4-Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. , , iii: ...l99 CHARLES C. LICHTENWALNER B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2. 3. 4-Secretary 43 Commuters' Club 1. 21 I.C.G. l. 23 Dramatic Presentation of M.C.A. lg Brother Program 4. MICHAEL B. LEVY B.S. Brooklyn, N.Y. Tau Kappa Epsilon 3, 4, Mask 84 Dagger Society 1, 2, 3. 43 WMUH 1, 2, 3, 4-Business Manager 4, Station Manager 4, Publications Board 3. 4-Secretary 4, Jazz Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Club I. 2. 3, 4g Hillel I. 2, 3, 4, CIARLA l. 2, 3, 4. PHILIP G. LEVAN Golf Team 1, 2. 3. 4, Wrestling 1, 2. STEPHAN L. LEBAN Phila., Pa. Psychology Club 41 Basketball l. 2, 3, 4-Manager 1. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. flfifty-ninej A.B. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4g Soccer 2, 3, 4g Tennis 4. f Sixty 1 E IOR ROBERT LILIENKAMP Union City, N.J. Tau Kappa Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 1, 2, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4, Education Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4. BENJAMIN C. LIVINGOOD A.B. Wyomissing, Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha l, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 45 WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 4-Sports Editor 3, 4, Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4- Secretary 4g Jazz Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports l, 2. 3, 4. WILLIAM LOEWE, New York, N.Y. JAMES S. LORAH B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. Business 8: Economics Club 4, Veterans, Club 4. ...1959 PETER J. MACWILLIAMS I1'..S. Sigma Phi Epsi Medical Club 2 Sccrctary 3. Vice-President 4. JAMES P. MACMILLIAN l1'..S. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 43 Band l, 2, mural Sports I, 2, 3, 43 Varsity Baseball 2, man Basketballg Pre-Medical Society 1, 2, 3, 43 M Club I, 2, 3, 43 Jazz Society 3, 4. Brooklyn, N.Y. lon 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 2, 3, 43 Pre- , 3, 43 Inter-Fraternity Council 2, 3, 4- Yardley, Pa. 3, 4g Intra- 3, 43 Fresh- ROGER W. LUDWIG B.S.B.A. Ridgewood, NJ. Business 8: Economics Club 3, 43 WEEKLY 43 Track 33 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. ROBERT G. LUKENS Lafayette Hill, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2. 3, 4, Basketball 3, 43 Track Z. 33 Psychology Club 3: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. I Sixly-one I .H fe 1 Am"k T X54 PM view T. ss- ,Q 1 Q s-Q 1 A , 4... .ang ,Q :F f X S Q2 gl- sf 3 .. View ,l ,4 1143, fly 1 uv Wi Jaw' 1 Q' ,J XLS Q 4 L5 in 1 5 gg, 4 13 sl Af K, Sis lf 55' ll im 1 fi 1 if x 6 1 ,ii 5 9 , K M X 'Q 2 ga 1 2 if 9 A if L 1 31 4 1, 1 .l 5 53. g lligcfefglig 3 f 5 S ' 3 , ff 'i 4 W, , ,, ,W I , yg 5? 1 , 1. , f .5 Q Q 1 fx , , SM, , X ,fm Q , 21 , 1 ig 1 ,sf f 1,1 f egg , . 2 g 2 nf 3535 5 N Sn -1 ss ijt? if 9 5 eg' 3112 Q Z' NNW ,seg S. fa, s A vis gy I Y, avi' .TT if w Q ff YJ, gf if 3 Wi 'wr 5, af, wg? 1,5 W ,f 'Q 3 l,, 54 .sr in this R 2 in Ea l f cr -'e'::, MARTIN C. MANGER eg. 35' Be""e"e"'f . -. , f :V i . f, . - -- 415315 is-fl .fmsrfv if . 1' .1 ' . rise- Ll 1 wi.4f"f'i'Caif 'E ' M -- 517 Lf - fi5rR.f'1Y H:"",w-V 1 ' ' ,sa ,, - 1w-:fw.m- A ' 5-C fegg V f , ml Knit- . 1-. 4 12103, 7, i-Feifzsma.. 5":',5.r2, - K . , sf, F5f.,1t::3g.z: 1. . as 2 V 7 HSN' M .. 11355. V. 4- 1, , Jef- 5: A.B. Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Freshman Basketball, M-Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Educa- tion Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. f Sixty-two j 1 affnsifsflwaa , Club 4. STEPHEN H. MATELL Brooklyn, N.Y. Pa. j bg Science Club 2, 3. 43 Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4. I O O O CHARLES MARKOSI B S Palmerton, Pu Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, Science Club 3, 4, Newman if ' 'yii IM. .... f JOHN D. MATTIE .F A .B. N utley, N .J . Freshman Tribunal 2, Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Science " Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural 1 iiiii ' sports 1, 2, 3, 4. KX . x 'Q 1 QESQSQQMQ1 -I me . a 'ilfufz -' '51 f Tif f ,ff .1 11.2, it 1 lf 1959 ,N EDWARD C. MEYER, JR. A.B. Union, N.J. Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Mask 81 Dagger 1, 2, 3, 4, WEEKLY 3, 4, Dorm Council 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, 4, Phi Sigma Tau 3, 4-Treasurer 4, Junior Class Executive Com- mittee, Senior Class Executive Committee, Leadership Conference 3, 4, Commons Committee 3, 4, John Mar- shall Pre-Law Club 4. .vu WEE V i MARIE A. MERKEL so sitt Palmerton, Pa. i 3 if 5 i Jw-410 N 'PQ KENNETH S. MEALING A.B. Warrington, Pa. Soccer 2, Track l, 2, 3, 4, Education Society 4, Intra- mural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball Statistician 4, Jazz Society 4, Lambda Chi Alpha 3, 4. HARRY W. MECK Quakertown, Pa. f Sixty-three I ulauw-' K X 6 2 't rw' STEPHEN R. MICKELBERG B.S.B.A. Phila., Pa. Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 4, Business 84 Economics Club 3, 4, Hillel 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4. CLAIR D. MlLLER A B Allentown, Pa. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4-Captain 4, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, Student Council 3, 4, M Club 2, 3, 4-Vice-Presi- dent 4, Education Society 3, 4, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Chi Alpha l. 2, 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 4, Who's Who 4. f Sixty-four I Varsity Baseball 2. E IOR FRANK A. MICEK Allentown, Pa. DONALD B. MICHAELS A,B, North Wales, Pa. Freshman Football, I.C.G. 1, Band I, Forensic Council l, 2, 3, 4-Secretary 2, President 3, 4, Mask 8: Dagger 3. 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, Fencing 2, 3, 4, M Club 2. 3, 4, Cheerleading 3, Pre-Medical Society 3. ...I99 DANIEL A. NESI 13.5. Dzmmore, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega Z, 3. 4-Social Chairman 43 Dorm Council 33 Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 Der Deutsche Verein l, 23 WEEKLY 2, 3, 4-Copy Editor 43 Canter- bury Club I. 2. 3, 4: Mermaid Tavern Society 2, 3, 4. DONALD NASE B.S. Souderton, Pa Alpha Tau Omega I. 2, 3, 44-Vice-President 23 WEEKLY 2 3' Mermaid Tavern Societ 2 3 4-Presi s s y 1 9 ' dent 43 Pre-Medical Society 2. 3, 43 Student Council 4- Vice-President 43 Who's Who 4. 769 ,wi JOEL E. MOSKOWITZ ,1,B, Newark, N.J. Varsity Football 2, 3, 43 Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 43 Freshman Footballg Freshman Baseball, M Club l, 2, QW" RICHARD A. MILLER AB.. KIlfZftJlt'll, Pu. Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 43 Chapel Choir 1, 2, 3, 43 Pre-Theological Club l. 2. 3, 43 Intramural Sports l. 2. 3, 4. 3, 43 Jazz Society l, 2, 3, 43 l.C.G. l, 2, 3, 43 Rifle 8: Pistol Club I, 2, 3, 4: Sociology Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Hillel l, 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports I. 2. 3. 4. f Sixty-Eve I DONALD L. NOVEK A.B. Phila., Pu, Freshman Footballg Varsity Football 2, 3, 4g Intra- mural Sports l. 2, 3, 45 WEEKLY 3, 4, CIARLA 3' Hillel 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2, 45 M Club 2, 3, 4, Alpha Mu Iota lg N.B.C. I. 2. 3, 4. E IDR GEORGE P. NEIMANN Fllzslzing, N. Y. Freshman Basketball. THOMAS C. NOTTLE A B Nazareth, Pa. Marching lgl Concert Bands l, 2, 3, 4-Vice-President 45 Dance Band l, 2, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3, 45 Eta Sigma Phi 2, 3, 4--Treasurer 3. l' .. L Q 1. if 3 M JOHN T. PAIRMAN, JR. g A .B. I Sixty-six I ' A 3 'W Fullerton, Pa. ,F , , A X, ' if Q Vsst 4 iz. ' f.z -' Q A ...l99 ,, 1 . if I A-M A4 - XWQ JOHN A. PETERSON A.B. Yonkers, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha l, 2, 3, 4-Athletic Directorg So- ciology Club l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Education Club 1, 2, 3, 4. ff? B. ROBERT PERLSTEIN A.B. Rydal, Pa. CIARLA l. 2, 3, 4-Senior Class Editor 4, WMUH 2. 3. 4-Assistant Business Manager 3, Mask 8: Dagger 3. 4, WEEKLY 3. 4, Executive Committee 2, Hillel 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Tau 2, 3, 4, Tau Kappa Epsilon 43 lnterfraternity Sports 4. f- -Q EDWARD PERKINS Society l. 2. 3, 4. I WILLIAM C. PENKETHMAN Belleville, N.J. Varsity Soccer 2. 3, 4g M Club 2. 3, 4, WMUH lg Busi- ness 8: Economics Club 3, 43 Intramural Sports l. 2, 3, 4. Plzilu., Pu. Jazz Society l. 2. 3. 4, Pre-Law Club 33 Pre-Medical f Sixty-seven 1 B..S. , Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4- Secretary 3, President 4g Chess Club 1, 2, 3 4-Vice- President 3, President 4, Intramural Sports 45 Track 2. B.S.B.A. nomics Club 4. MICHAEL J. PITT Phila. Pu. E IOR JACK L. PFEIFFER Clymer, N.Y. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 43 Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4g M Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Business 8: Eco- FREDERICK PILLMEIER A.B. Phila., Pa. Pre-Theological Club 1, 2, 3, 4-President 4g Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 1, 2, 3, 4-President 3, 4, Muhlenberg Christian Association 1, 2, 43 Institute of Faith 1, 2, 43 Who's Who 4. 2 -W4 - . . DARRYL G. PONICSAN ,,.,,,,, A.B. Ringtown, Pa. Q -M ,flw A K A ARCADE 1, 2, 3, 49 WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 43 WMUH 39 z ret, ,C Psychology Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Cross Country 1- , , - , . . ,f " 1 ,gvgqgjif sim, , I 4 ' K Sixty-eight 1 ,oe itil, sew. : 2. gf mf-gt.:-'fI'zg'. 11 :SEL sk-,',,aL-,,f:,..n , ' ...199 GERALD J. REHRIG A.B. Varsity Football 2, 3, 45 Varsity Wrestling 2, 3, 4g Track 2, 3, 43 Freshman Football, M Club 2, 3. 4, Der Deutsche Verein 4. A.B. 1 Phi Kappa Tau 2, 3, 45 Lutheran Student Association RICHARD W. REIMET Pllilrl., P1 . l, 2, 3, 4: Business lgl Economics Club 3, 43 Intramural Sports l. 2. 3, 4. W-""' Bowzmznstclwlt, Pa. 7? 4 Council 4. DONALD POPPE Fullertoli, Pa. WEEKLY 1, 2, 3, 45 Mermaid Tavern Society 2. 3, 4g Alpha Tau Omega 2, 3, 4-President 43 Inter-Fraternity Council 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 43 Who's Who 4. s Wx RUSSEL A. PURNELL Barrzesville, Pu. Science Club 2, 3, 4g Education Society 3, 45 Dormitory f Sixty-nine I E IOR RICHARD RIEDY Chapel Choir l, 23 Wrestling l. 3, ,'k' , "" 'A-i' , f.,h , Q A t ,. , 4 ,, f ,,,g,'1vgf 'fi gk - Ea R! ,. " A 1 3 f ' 5, 'F " .gt Q.. 1 g ' -g -- 'T DONALD ROTHFELD B.S. Hills1'c1'e, NJ. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-President 43 Alpha Mu Iota 1, 2, 3g Jazz Society 1, 2, 3, 4g Hillel 3, 45 Fresh- man Proctor l, 2, Honor Court 45 Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4, Who's Who 45 Omicron Delta Kappa 4. A.B. Sigma Phi LORENZO L. ROVEDA B.S. f Seventy I Allentown, Pa. Fzzllcrton, Pa. RONALD N. ROMEIKE Pemzsburg, Pa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4g Psychology Club 2. 3, 4 ...l99 STANLEY A. SCHABERT A.B. MICHAEL A. SAN DERS A .B . Larclrmont, Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. 4-Treasurer 4: Canterbury Club 1, 2g Mask 84 Dagger Society 2, 3. 4g Psychology Club 2, 3g M.C.A.'s "Murder in the Cathedral" 3. Hill.s'a'aIe, N.J. N. Y. JOSEPH J. SALUSTRO A.B. Neptune, N.J. Tau Kappa Epsilon I, 2. 3. 4-Sergeant At Arms 3, 4g Alpha Phi Omega 3. 4-Vice-President 4: Psychology Club 2, 3. 4. ROBERT G. SABOL A.B. Pltlfl1f'iC'lL1, N.J. Phi Kappa Tau 3, 4g Track l. 2. 3. 43 Cross Country 1, 2, 4g Mask 8: Dagger Society 2. 3. 4: Education Society 3. 43 Jazz Society 45 Senior Executive Council. f Seventy-one :I A.B. Student Council 4. li Seventy-two il E IOR THOMAS A. SCHAEFF ER B.S, Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4--Social Chairman 3, Senior Marshall 3, Athletic Chairman 4, Vice-President 43 Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 1, 2g Com- muters, Club l. 2. 3. 4-Secretary 2g Education Club 4g Chapel Choir l. SUE SCHELL Allentown, Pa. HORACE W. SCHIRRMACHER A.B. Varsity Soccer 23 Der Deutsche Verein 3g Business 8: Economics Club 2. LARRY V. SCHELL Fogelsville, Pa Yardley, Pa. ...199 ROBERT C. SCHUMACHER A.l3. Plumsteadville, Pa. Phil Kapa Tau l, 2, 3, 4-Steward 2, 3, Social Chair- man 3. 4, Freshman Basketball-Manager, Intramural Sports l. 2, 3, 4, Mask 81 Dagger Society 1, 2, 3, 43 WEEKLY I, 2, 3, 4g Lutheran Student Association l. 2, 3, 4-+Vice-President 33 Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 M Club l. 2, 3, 43 Psychology Club 2, 3, 4. RAY SCHULTZ 13.5. Hereford, Pa. Science Club 3, 4-Treasurer 4. EDWIN J. SCHOLL Cross Country 1, 2, Psychology Club mural Sports I, 2. PAUL SCHMIER B,5,B,A, Allentownj Pa. Business 8: Economics Club 2, 3, 4. Westwood, N.J. 2, 3, 4g Intra- f Seventy-three 1 CHARLES F. SEIVARD A.B. Pottstown, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau l, 2, 3, 4, Marching 8z Concert Bands 1, 2, 3, 4, Eta Sigma Phi 3. 4-Secretary 4g Alpha Kappa Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4g Modern Jazz Octette 1, 2, 3, 4. I Seventy-four I DONALD G. SHELLENBERGER A .B. Veterans' Club 3, 4. E IOR WALTER SCI-IUMAN Phila., Pa. Phi Alpha Theta 2. 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Chi Alpha l, 2, 3, 45 M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Insti- tute of Faith l. 2, 3, 43 Inter-Fraternity Council 1, 2, 3. 4-President 33 Executive Council 1, 2, 3. 4, Who's Who 4. PETER J. SCHWARTZ A.B. South River, N.J Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4-Chaplain 3, I.C.G ball 2g ARCADE 1, 2, 3, 4-Editor 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4 Pre-Law Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 4g Sociology Club 2, 3, 4-4Treasurer 4 A llentown, Pa. l, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Football-Manager, Varsity Foot- ...199 A.B. Alpha' Tau Omega l, 2, 3, 4g Cardinal Key 'Society l. 2, 3, 43 Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 43 BUSIUCSS Economics Club 3, 45 Varsity Baseball 3, 4. HARRY T. SIMPSON A.B. Jazz Society 3, 4-Treasurer 4. 341 HN Q RICHARD B. SLOAN Wyncote, Pa. puns Nur Allentown, Pa. DONALD P. SILVER Phi Epsilon Pi 2. HERBERT SIEGEL A.B. Maplewood, NJ. Tau Kappa Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 4g Class Executive Committee l, 2, 3g Pre-Law Club 2, 3, 43 Interfraternity Sports l, 2, 3, 43 Phi Alpha Theta 4. Hewlett, N.Y. fSeventy-five 1 B,S. Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, 4, Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4- President 3, 4, Business 31 Economics Club 3, 4. f Seventy-six I CHARLES B. SMITH A B Cheltenham, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3, 4, WEEKLY 2, 3, 4, Cardinal Key Society 1, 2, 3, 4- President 4, Class President 3, 4, Class Treasurer 1, 2, Business 84 Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Mermaid Tavern Society 2, 3, 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3, 4-Secretary 4, Who's Who 4. DAVID E. SMITH DAVID P. SMITH Allentown, Pa. EDWIN M. SMITH B.S. Newark, NJ. Phi Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Tribunal 2, Fresh- man Football, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Civil De- Eenie 3, 3, 4, Hillel 1, 2, 3, 4, Pre-Medical Society 0 0 0 Audubon, NJ ...199 KENNETH R. SOWERS A.B. Pre-Theological Club l, Z. 3, 4. DANIEL D. SOURWINE B.S.B.A. Northampton, Pa. Veterans' Club 3, 4g Business 8: Economics Club 3, 43 Intramural Sports, 3. 4. Allentown, Pa. JAMES SORGER B.S. Newark, N.J. Phi Epsilon Pi 1. 2. 3, 4-Secretary 3. 4g Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 43 CIARLA 1. 2, 3, 4-Managing Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4g Intramural Sports l, 2. 3, 43 Inter- Fraternity Council 3, 43 Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4-Treas- urer 4g Publications Board 3. 4: Who's Who 4. FREDERICK A. SMITH A.B. Nazareth, Pu. Marching Band l. 2, 3, 4: Dance Band l. 2, 3, 41 Mer- maid Tavern Society l. 2. 3, 4g Veterans' Club l, 2, 3, 4. I Seventy-seven 1 .. ,, . - it r, E IOR if I WVAA RICHARD H. SPECHT 4 ,' I B.S.B.A. Kulpsville, Pa. Business 84 Economics Club 3, 43 Veterans' Club 3, 4. Q ' r I I I f .f. A.B. Marching 81 Concert Bands 1, 2, 3, 43 Dance Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Jazz Octette l, 2, 3, 4-Director 3, Commuters' Club 2, 3, 43 Chapel Choir--Brass En- semble 2, 3, 4. f Seventy-eight il Q' RICHARD W. STAHR Veterans' Club 3, 4. I WILLIAM J. STAMM Allentown, Pa. ml x RONALD c. sUssEx A.B. Franklin Lakes, N.J. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 2, 3, 4g Track 2, 3, 45 M Club 3, 4, Jazz Society 4, Education Soc3iety 45 Psychology Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 2, , 4. Bethlehem, Pa ...I99 GEORGE A. THOMAS Phi Alpha Theta 1, 2, 3, 43 Executive Council 43 Edu- cation Club I. 2. 3, 4. BENJAMIN B. THOMAS 13.5. Shamokin, Pa. Lutheran Student Association 2, 3, 45 Science Club l, 2, 3, 43 Alpha Phi Omega 4. A.B. -3 Dalton, Pa. li-Q., a. r EDWARD R. THIELER, III B.S. Phila., Pa. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 3, 43 Cross Country 1, 2, 3. 45 Track 1, 2g Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4g Advisor Assistant 3g M Club 2, 3, 43 Der Deutsche Verein 3, 43 Class Treasurer 3, 4. LEONARD A. SWANN, JR. Bally, Pa. Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4-President 4, Junior Executive Councilg Senior Executive Councilg Omicron Delta Kappa 4. I Seventy-nine I 49-4- 'fu f.f'xL FRANK E. TRINKLE B.S.B.A. Nortlmnzpton, Pu. Veterans' Club 3, 4-Secretary 3, Business 84 Economics Club 3, 4, Newman Club 3, 4. RICHARD E. TRUCHSES Cf1rIi.s'le, Pa. College Band 1. 2, 3, 4-Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3, Choir 1, 2, 3, 4, Lutheran Student Association 1, 2, 3, 4-President 3, 43 Cardinal Key Society l, 2, 3, 4, DeMolay Club l, 2, 3, 4-Vice-President l, 2, M-Book 3, 4-Editor 3, 4, Phi Kappa Tau 1. 2, 3, 4-Chaplain 3, President 4, Omicron Delta Kappa 3. 4, Pi Delta Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Phi Sigma Tau 3, 43 Der Deutsche Verein 2, 3. 4, Institute of Faith 2. 3-Chairman 3, Mermaid Tavern Society 3. 4, Honor Court 3, 4, Publications Board 3, 4, Freshman Student Advisor 3, Who's Who 4, Student Council A.B. I, 2, 3, 4-President 4. f Eighty 1 l li f Jazz Society l. 2. 3. 4: Education Society 1. 2, 3. 4, Chapel Choir l. Z, 3, 4. L E IOR JOSEPH S. THOMAS 1.11115 Ord, Pu. LESLIE M. TOTH Ii..S'.B.fI. Ffllllrlilill, NJ Band I. Z. 3, Business 84 Economics Club 2. 3, 4 WEEKLY 3. 4, Lutheran Student Association 1. 2 Intramural Sports 2. 3. 4, -as-..,, ...l99 Pre-Theological Club 2, 33 Inter Fraternity Council 23 Psychology Club 3, 4, M.C.A. 2. DALE A. UTT B.S,B.A. Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 43 Business 8: Economics Club 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2. 3, 4. t. P ,1 , N .,,1p...a.f" NORMAN E. VAN RAAY MCIC'IlllgIL', Pa. ,,. is 's ,. V1 'f"" Orefield, Pa. 'Wx LEWIS G. UI-IERCHIK SPENCER J. TUCHINSKY B.S.B.A. AHC'llfUl1'lI, Pa. Phil Epsilon Pi 2, 3, 45 Mask 84 Dagger l, 2, 3, 4- Vice-President 3, President 4: Jazz Society 2, 3, 4- Vice-President 45 Student Council 4-Treasurer 41 CIARLA I, 2, 3, 4-Senior Section Editor 33 Who's Who 4. B.S.B.A. Catasazzqua, Pa. Business 81 Economics Club 3, 45 Veterans' Club 3, 4. I Eighty-one 1 E IOR FRANK S. WALINSKI Phila., Pa. Phi Alpha Theta 3, 4, Der Deutsche Verein 3, 45 Chapel Choir 1. 2, 3, 43 Dormitory Council 4, Big Brother 43 Pre-Theological Club 4. DAVID A. WALKER Waterbury, Conn Pre-Theological Club l. 2, 3. 4g DeMolay Club 1 M.C.A. l, 2. 3, 4: Eta Sigma Phi 3, 4, Canterbury Club 35 Institute of Faith 3. 4: Mermaid Tavern Society 3, 4 Dormitory Council 4: Who's Who 4. JAMES H. WALLER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 45 Phi Sigma Iota 2, 3, 45 Inter-Fraternity Council 3, 4, Mermaid Tavern Society 2, 3, 4, Wrestling l, 2, 3. 4, Soccer 2, 33 M Club 3, 43 Business 8: Economics Club 3, 4: Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 43 M.C.A. 3, 43 Freshman Tribunal 3, 43 I.C.G. 1, 2. NORMAN A. WANGMAN 99' A.B. Allentown, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon l, 2, 3, 4: Class Vice-President 1, Track lg Lutheran Student Association lg M.C.A. lg Education Society 3, 43 Commuters' Club 3, 4, Intra- mural Sports 3, 4g Psychology Club 4. I Eighty-two 1 ...l99 CHARLES F. WIEDER A.B. Allentown, Pa. Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Commuters' Club 1, 2, Psychology Club 2, 3, 4-Vice-President 3, President 4. DONALD C. WESTIN B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. Business 81 Economics Club 35 Intramural Sports 2, 3g Veterans' Club 3-Treasurer 3. unw- ' Q?-a ..vte:zLfwm ,Ex 1' if- si ' ' . it Ti ' A v rtts . WALTER H. WENNER Glenside, Pa Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4. DONALD E. WENDLING B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. Business 8: Economics Club 1, 2. 3, 4. f Eighty-three 1 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. LAWRENCE J. WOODWARD A.B. 1 WEEKLY l, 2, 3, 4-Managing Editor 4, City Editor 2, 3, Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4-Vice-President 4g Mask 8: Dagger Society 2, 3, 4-Treasurer, Business Manager 3, 45 Publications Board 4. f Eighty-four il Broomall, Pc. MICHAEL S. WOLLEY A.B. Elberon, N.J. Freshman 1-'ootballg Freshman Basketball, Varsity Base- ll 2 3 4 M Club 2 4 Education Societ 1, 2, 3, 4- ba , . L , 3 Y Secretary 4g Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4. E IOR THOMAS WIGGINS A llentown, Pa. CLAUDE C. WILSON , ', Allentown, Pa Varsity Football 2, 3, 4g Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4 Freshman Basketball. Q JANIS ZEIDONIS B.S. Lancaster, Pa. Der Deutsche Verein l, 2, 3, 45 Science Club 3, 4, Chemistry Club 3. 4. JOHN R. YOUNG ,-l.l1'. Livingston, N.J. Lambda Chi Alpha 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Football I, 2, 3, 4 Varsity Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports 1, 2 3. 4, Psychology Club 2, 3, 45 M Club l, 2, 3, 4, Fresh man Tribunal. JOHN D. WRAGGE A.B. Norristown, Pu. Der Deutsche Verein l, 2, 3, 4-Corresponding Secretary ' 2, Vice-President 3, President 43 Chapel Choir l. S' BARTON R. YOUNG Jenkintown, Pa. A.B. Alpha Tau Omega 1, 2, 3, 43 Cardinal Key Society 1. 2. 3. 43 Psychology Club 2, 3, 4-Secretary 3, Vice- President 4: Veteran's Club I, 2. 3, 4. fEighty-Eve I GILBERT H. CASSELBERRY ...l99 Chestnut Hill, Pa. MAHION F. CLEAVER A.B. Allentown, Pa. GEORGE D. FISHER A.B. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, Cardinal Key Society 1, 2, DeMolay Club 1, 2, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3. A.B. ROBERT W. GORDON Mercersville, N.J. RICHARD P. HOLBEN B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. Business 81 Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS .I . O'CONNOR A.B. Wes! Nyack, N. Y. Phi Kappa Tau 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. A.B. I Eighty-sixj RONALD B. SCHOLL Allentown, Pa. HANS TOFFER B.S. Allentown, Pa. Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3-Treasurer 3, Science Club 3, 4-President 4. First Row: John Haberern, Morrison Kricun, Richard Truchses, Spencer Tuchinsky. Paul Horger, Richard Kehnedyg Second Rom John Holcroft, Charles Smith, Frederick Pillmeier, James Sorger, Nino Carnevaleg Third Row: Donald Rothfeld, Donald Poppe Walter Schuman, Donald Borden, Donald Nase, Clair Miller, Missing: Burton Eisenbud. WHOVS WHO The students recognized in WHO'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 students scholarship: his participation and leadership in academic and extracurricular activitiesg his citizenship and service to the schoolg and his promise of future usefulness. WHO'S WHO AMONG STUDENTS IN AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES AND COLLEGES awards each member a certificate of recognition presented on the campus at an honor award ceremony. Also, it provides a placement of reference service to assist seniors seeking employment. This year eighteen men were given the award. I Eighty-seven il JOHN HABERERN MORRISON KRICUN RICHARD TRUCHSES SPENCER TUCHINSKY PAUL HORGER RICHARD KENNEDY JOHN HOLCROFT CHARLES SMITH FREDERICK PILLMEIER JAMES SORGER NINO CARNEVALE DONALD ROTHFELD DONALD POPPE WALTER SCHUMAN DONALD BORDEN DONALD NASE CLAIR MILLER BURTON EISENBUD EXECUTIVE COUNCIL David E. Auerbach Gordon C. Warner Thomas R. Carpenter Stanley S. Dudak William C. Brobst Frank H. Sivitz Albert W. Stott David G. Krewson, Jr. Joel C. Podell IUNIOR CLASS OF 1960 I OFFICERS President . ...... . Stanley S. Dudak Vice-President . . Gordon C. Warner Secretary . . . . Albert W. Stott Treasurer . . David E. Auerbach Ii Eighty-elghtl ABRAHAMSON, DAVID C. CHRISTINE, ROGER E. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. B.S. Allentown, Pa. ALBRIGHT, ROBERT A. CLAUSER, DOUGLAS L. B-S- EIHIHHUS, Pa- A.B. Pottsville, Pa. ALMEIDA, JOHN A. COHEN, BURTON V. A.B. Catasauqua, Pa. B.S.B.A. Massapequa, N. Y. ANDERSON, RICHARD J. A.B. Haddonfield, N. J. ANGELACCIO, JAMES A. A.B. Levittown, Pa. ARNER, JOHN M. A.B. Lehighton, Pa. ARNER, ROBERT W. B.S. Lehighton, Pa. AUERBACH, DAVID E. A.B. Chester, Pa. BADER, CHARLES W. A.B. Ridgewood, N. J. BAER, GRACE M. A.B. New Ringgold, Pa. BARTHOLOMEW, ROBERT F. B.S. Breinigsville, Pa. BEERS, ALFRED F. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. BERGHOLD, JOSEPH P. A.B. Allentown, Pa. BLEILER, RUSSEL S., JR. B.S. Allentown, Pa. BLOCK, JEROME E. B.S. Margate, N. J. BORNEMAN, JOHN R. A.B. Boyertown, Pa. BROBST, WILLIAM C. A.B. Mont Clare, Pa. BURGESS, LANCE E. B.S. Allentown, Pa. BYRNE, REGINALD L. A.B. Wildwood, N. J. CALLMANN, ERICH B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. CARPENTER, THOMAS R. A.B. Haddonfield, N. J. CARTY, JOHN J. A.B. Allentown, Pa. CASALE, JOSEPH T. A.B. Belleville, N. J. CERCIELLO, MARK J. B.S. Allentown, Pa. COSCIA, JOHN B.S. Easton, Pa. DAVIS, EDWARD M., JR. A.B. Pottsville, Pa. DAVIS, GLENN E. A.B. Berkeley Heights, N. .J DONATELLI, ROBERT E. A.B. Allentown, Pa. DOTTS, RAYMOND R. A.B. Quakertown, Pa. DROFFNER, ROBERT G. B.S.B.A. Coopersburg, Pa. DUDAK, STANLEY S. A.B. North Bergan, N. J. DUNGAN, RONALD S. B.S.B.A. Feasterville, Pa. EVANS, DAVID B. B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. EVERITT, DAVID A., JR. B.S. Allentown, Pa. FAGERHEIM, FRANKLIN K. B.S.B.A. Pleasantville, N. J. FENSTERMAKER, CARL A. B.S. Slatington, Pa. FENSTER MAKER, CARL R. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. FISHER, RICHARD E. B.S. Kutztown, Pa FISHER, STEVEN A. A.B. White Plains, N. Y. FLAIG, RONALD C. B.S. Westfield, N. J. FLAMMING, JOHN C. B.S. Allentown, Pa. FOLLWEILER, BRENT S. B.S. Allentown, Pa. GEMENDEN, CHARLES W. B.S. Franklinville, N. J. GERMER, HELMUT B.S. Irvington, N. J. GILLESPIE, ROBERT N. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. GISHLICK, HERBERT E. A.B. Scarsdale, N. Y. GRAY, JOHN J. A.B. Hatfield, Pa. GRIMM, JAMES H. B.S. Tower City, Pa. HAAS, JEAN G. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. HAGER, JOSEPH W. A.B. Pipersville, Pa. HAGEY, DONALD C. A.B. Lansdale, Pa. HAINES, PHILIP R. A.B. Millburn, N.J. HAINES, THOMAS L. A.B. Allentown, Pa. HANDELMAN, STANLEY L. A.B. Paterson, N. J. HANNA, CHARLES S., JR. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa HARMONY, JOYCE M. A.B. Center Valley, Pa HARTJE, ROBERT W. A.B. Millville, N. J HARTMAN, TERRENCE L. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. HARTRANFT, CHESTER D B.S. Kutztown, Pa HERMAN, PAUL T. B.S. Mertztown, Pa HERVEY, ROBERT A. A.B. Palenville, N. Y HESSINGER, RAYMOND J. B.S. Fogelsville, Pa HIBBETS, RUSSELL J. B.S.B.A. Oakhurst, N. J HOLDER, CHARLES F. A.B. Short Hills, N. J HOOVER, DAVID E. A.B. Norristown, Pa INSKIP, RICHARD C. B.S. Allentown, Pa. JACOBS, ELEANOR B. A.B. Havertown, Pa. JAQUETTE, ARTHUR B. B.S. Greensburg, Pa. JEUELL, CHARLES L. B.S. Wilmington, Delaware JOHNS, GLENN F. A.B. Tamaqua, Pa. JOHNSON, KENT L. A.B. Allentown, Pa. KALMBACH, EWALD A.B. Mont Clare, Pa. KERR, FREDERICK J., JR. A.B. Trenton, N. J. KISER, JEAN L. A.B. Weatherly, Pa. KLAUS, RICHARD M. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. KNOTZ, FRANCIS B.S.B.A. West New York, N. J. KRAFCHICK, ASHER B.S. Maplewood, N. J. KRAUSE, EIIJEEN M. A.B. Allentown, Pa. KREWSON, DAVID G., JR. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. KUNTZLEMANN, JAYNE L. A.B. Bath, Pa. KURTZ, MICHAEL B. B.S. East Greenville, Pa. LAUSCH, ROBERT N. B.S. Reading, Pa. LAWALL, THOMAS R. B.S. Catasauqua, Pa. LEBO, ELIZABETH A. A.B. Tower City, Pa. LEWIS, RICHARD L. A.B. Quakertown, Pa. LILLEY, DAVID K. A.B. Springfield, Pa. LINDSAY, BARBARA E. A.B. Fanwood, N. J. LINETT, MORRIS J. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. LUCKENBACH, SIDNEY A. B.S. Northampton, Pa. f Eighty-nine 1 'FM' MAC NAMARA, ANDREW A. B.S.B.A. Harrison, N. Y. MARCH, HARVEY F. B.S. Birdsboro, Pa. MARSCHALL, FRANZ E. B.S. Easton, Pa. MASON, DENNIS R. A.B. Rockville Center, N. Y. MAYBERRY, LESTER J. B.S.B.A. Pottsville, Pa. MCCABE, THOMAS B.S. Allentown, Pa. MERZ, GEORGE S., JR. B.S. Glenside, Pa. MEYER, HERBERT T. A.B. Glen Ridge, N. J. MILLER, KENNETH R. B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. MILLER, ROBERT J. A.B. Allentown, Pa MILLER, ROBERT L. A.B. Allentown, Pa MONDSCHEIN, JOHN R. A.B. Nazareth, Pa MOYER, RONALD C. B.S. Souderton, Pa NONNEMAKER, JAMES W. A.B. Sellersville, Pa O'DONNELL, MICHAEL P. B.S. Allentown, Pa ORR, JAMES R. A.B. Perkasie, Pa OSBORN, BARBARA A. A.B. Scotch Plains, N. J OWENS, FRANK H. A.B. Audubon, N. J PASKIN, DAVID L. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. PEARSONS, ROBERT L. A.B. Mt. Ephraim, N. J PETERS, G. MICHAEL B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y. PODELL, JOEL C. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa PUKAS, WILLIAM A. A.B. Audubon, N. J REBANE, PRITT A.B. Philadelphia, Pa REED, HOWARD J., JR. A.B. Wycombe, Pa REITZ, LEROY E. P. A.B. New Tripoli, Pa. REX, CHARLES C. , A.B. Lehighton, Pa. RINDFLEISCH, THEODORE B.S. Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. ROBINS, DONALD L. B.S. Oreland, Pa. ROGGE, JOHANN C. A.B. Bremerhaven, Germany ROMBERG, THEODORE H. B.S. Glenside, Pa. ROSENHEIM, ROBERT R. A.B. New York City, N. Y. ROTH, ROBERT A. A.B. Fullerton, Pa. SALIVONCHIK, SERGES J. B.S. Catasauqua, Pa. SARNER, JOEL E. A.B. Brooklyn, N. Y. SCANLAN, MATTHEW A.B. Norristown, Pa. SCHAFER, KENNETH R. B.S. Perkasie, Pa. SCHIRBER, WALTER R. A.B. Englishtown, N. J. SCHNECK, ERNST R. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. SCHOELLKOPF, BENEVAL H. A.B. Perkasie, Pa. SCHONBERG, ANNE E. A.B. New York, N. Y. SCHWARTZ, HERBERT M. B.S. Bronx, N. Y. SEKUNDA, RICHARD J. A.B. Maspeth, N. Y. SELTZER, GARY W. A.B. Allentown, Pa. SEYER, STEVEN C. A.B. Northampton, Pa. SHIMER, HOWARD A. A.B. Nazareth, Pa. SIMMONS, DONALD C. A.B. Northampton, Pa. SIVITZ, FRANK H. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. SKUTCHES, PETER G. A.B. Slatington, Pa. SLEMMER, RICHARD V. B.S. Allentown, Pa. SMELTZ, ERROL L. VELIE, FRANK J. A.B. . Allentown, Pa. A.B. Hawthorne, N. J. SMITH, SHELDON R. VOLLMER, EARL S., JR. A.B. Nutley, N. J. B.S. Rydal, Pa. SMITH, THOMAS B. VOORHEES, ROBERT G. A.B. South Plainfield, N. J. B.S. Plainfield, N- -I- SNYDER, DAVID C. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa SNYDER, IVAN S. B.S.B.A. Barto, Pa SOLOMON, GEORGE M. A.B. Allentown, Pa SPANGLER, LEROY L. A.B. Northampton, Pa SPIESS, FRANCIS W. A.B. Allentown, Pa. STEFFENS, ARNOLD O. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa STENGL, ROBERT W. A.B. Glendale, N. Y. STERN, RICHARD A. B.S. Hellertown, Pa STERNER, RICHARD J. A.B. Allentown, Pa STEWART, KENNETH W. B.S. Norwich, N. Y. STOESSER, RALPH L. A.B. Madison, N. J STOTT, ALBERT W. A.B. Warminster, Pa STRAUSS, DAVID G. A.B. Allentown, Pa TABORN, ROBERT J. B.S.B.A. Elberon, N. J THIEDE, MARTIN A. B.S. Manville, N. J THOMAS, DONALD B. A.B. Northampton, Pa TOFFER, TAIMI B.S. Allentown, Pa TOTH, JOHN F. A.B. Allentown, Pa TRESSEL, E. LLOYD B.S. Baldwin, N. Y TREXLER, C. DeFORREST A.B. Allentown, Pa TROYER, DOUGLAS G. A.B. Chatham, N. J f Ninety J WALLITSCH, RICHARD A. B.S. Allentown, Pa. WARNER, C. GORDON B.S.B.A. Yardley, Pa. WARTLUFT, DAVID J. A.B. Robesonia, Pa. WEBER, CRAIG W. B.S. Butztown, Pa. WECKMAN, GEORGE A. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. WEISMAN, BARRIE L. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. WELLER, RICHARD D. A.B. Boyertown, Pa. WILLIAMS, DANIEL H., III B.S. Pennsauken, N. J. WINDBECK, FREDERICK, JR. A.B. Allentown, Pa. WINZER, GEORGE E. B.S. Allentown, Pa. WOLF, HAROLD G., JR. B.S. North Plainfield, N. J. WOMER, BRUCE I. A.B. Allentown, Pa. WOODEL, LEONARD F. A.B. Hollis, N. Y. YEAGER, ROY K. ' B.S. Allentown, Pa. YOST, ROBERT C. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. YOUNG, JOHN U. B.S.B.A. Salfordville, Pa. ZELKO, ROBERT J. B.S. Allentown, Pa. ZELL, HAROLD B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. ZIEGLER, ROMA E. A.B. Allentown, Pa. ZIMMERMAN, HARLAN S. B.S. Allentown, Pa. Q. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Joelyn E. Borelli Barbara J. Fretz Leon Silverman B. Stoppy Murray K. Seidel Jay R. Van Kempen Thomas H. Reinsel Galen H. Kistler William Duritam Floyd W. Moyer Errol G. Jacobi K. Kamena Kristina Tofler OFFICERS President . . .... . Jay R. Van Kempen Vice-President . . Thomas H. Reinsel Secretary . . . Barbara J. Fretz Treasurer . . Floyd W. Moyer SOPHOMORE CLASS OF 1961 I Ninety-one I ALEXY, CARL W. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa BABIN, STEPHEN G. A.B. Plainfield, N. J BALLIET, GLENN L. A.B. Springtown, Pa BARHASH, JUDITH A. A.B. Maplewood. N. J BARLOW, CLINTON L. A.B. Haddonfield. N. J BARNETT, PAUL J. A.B. Valley Stream, N. Y BAUDER, JOSEPH L. A.B. Center Valley, Pa BAUDER, RICHARD C. B.S. Quakertown, Pa BAUN, RAY J. A.B. Philadelphia. Pa BEAKY, MICHAEL J. B.S. Emmaus, Pa BECK. DONALD P. A.B. Rockville Centre. N. Y. BERARDELLI, LAWRENCE A.B. Wildwood, N. J BILLGER. JOSEPH K. A.B. Souderton, Pa. BOOTH, KENNETH E. A.B. Philadelphia. Pa. BORELLI, JOELYN E. A.B. Reading. Pa BOTTUM, MEREDITH A. A.B. Saddle River, N. J. BRESSLER, NORMA A. B.S. Freeland. Pa BEDNER. ALICE M. B.S. Allentown. Pa BUTZ, ROBERT A. B.S. Bangor, Pa CALLAHAN. EDWARD R. A.B. Baltimore, Md CAPELMAN, NEAL R. B.S. Elkins Park, Pa CAPRON. DAVID W. Elizabeth, N. J B.S.B,A. CHAPLIN. STANLEY S. B.S. Philadelphia. Pa CHASEN, IRVING J. B.S. Philadelphia. Pa CHATTEN. JOHN S. B.S.B.A. Springfield, Pa CLARK, LAWRENCE E. B.S. Doylestown, Pa CLIFFORD. EDWARD B.S.B.A. Cheltenham, Pa COHEN, BARRY H. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa COLLIE, JAMES R., JR. B.S. Davisville, Pa. CONSTANTINO, JOHN A., B.S.B.A. Easton, Pa. CURREY, DIANA M. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. DAVIES, KENNETH W. A.B. Flushing, N. Y. DIAMANTI, SONYA V. A.B. Bristol, Pa. DIAS, NORMA J. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa ' DIETER, GENE L. A.B. Palmerton, Pa. DOLAN, ROBERT J. B.S.B.A. Bethlehem, Pa DREHER, ROBERT J. B.S. Wind Gap. Pa DRUCKENMILLER. RONALD F. B.S.B.A. Kutztown, Pa DURHAM, WILLIAM B.S. Richmond, Va DUVO, JOSEPH A. B.S.B.A. Bangor, Pa DYMOND, RAYMOND E. B.S.B.A. Bangor, Pa DYMOND, RAYMOND E. B.S. Trucksville, Pa EGNER, MADELINE M. A.B. Roselle Park, N. J EHRIG, PHILIP N. B.S. Tamaqua, Pa EMSWILER, WALTER J. A.B. Newtown, Pa. ENGELHARD, IRMGARD E. A.B. Moorestown, N. J. ERIKSON, JOHN E. B.S.B.A. Reading, Pa FANTOZZI, ETTORINA F. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa FELDMAN, JAN B.S. Philadelphia, Pa FETTER, LESTER E. A.B. Reading, Pa FOLEY, RICHARD L. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa FORMAN, FRANCES E. A.B. Millburn, N. J FORSCHNER, PATRICIA ANN B.S. Allentown, Pa FRALEY, ANN E. A.B. Allentown, Pa FRANK, JEROME B. A.B. Allentown, Pa FREIMAN, HELENE A.B. South Plains, N. J FRETZ, BARBARA J. A.B. Telford, Pa. GACK, DORIS I, A.B. Philadelphia, Pa GALLOWAY, CHARLES H. A.B. Camden, N. J GEHMAN, MARCIA M. A.B. Allentown, Pa GEHRIG, CLAIRE N. B.S. Langhorne, Pa GEMENDEN, DOLORES H. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa GIANELLI, LOUIS A. A.B. Allentown, Pa GILFILLAN, ANDREW G. B.S. Riverton, N. J GLASER, ROBERT E. B.S. Schuylkill Haven, Pa I Nifzvty-tivo l GLENN. PETER B. B.S. Haddonfield, N. J GLOCKER, EUGENE K. A.B. Royersford, Pa. GOLOVE, PHILIP J. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. GORDON. ROBERT W. B.S.B.A. Mercerville, N. J GOUGHER, RONALD L. A.B. Northampton, Pa GROON, JOHN K. B.S.B.A. Wildwood, N. J GUM, WILSON F. B.S. Pen Argyl, Pa HAFER, RICHARD J. A.B. Hamburg, Pa. HAGEMANN, RONALD F. B.S. Shohola, Pa. HAHN, ARTHUR L. A.B. East Lansdowne, Pa. HAID, GAIL L. A.B. Jackson Heights, N. Y. HAMER, SANDRA M. S. B.S.B.A. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. HARARAS, JOHN S. JOHNSTONE, ROSS E. B.S.B.A. Center Valley. Pa. JONES, ELIZABETH L. A.B. Douglassville, Pa KAMENA, KAREN A. B.S.B.A. Westwood, N. J KARO, JOSEPH G. A.B. Catasauqua, Pa KATZ, MICHAEL D. B.S. Allentown, Pa. KEITH, PHYLLIS M. A.B. Chambersburg, Pa. KENELY, ELIZABETH D. A.B. Roselle Park, N. J. KENNEDY, EUGENE T. B.S. Catasauqua, Pa. KERMAN, BARBARA J. A.B. Palmerton, Pa. KERN, RICHARD D. A.B. Perkasie, Pa. KIMMEL, HENRY R., JR. A.B. Easton, Pa. KING. MICHAEL J. A.B. Rockville Centre, N. Y. KIRSCHENBAUM, RICHARD H. B.S.B.A. Livingston, N. J. KISTLER, WILLIAM L. B.S.B.A. New Tripoli, Pa. KISTLER, GALEN H. B.S. Pennsburg, Pa. KLECKNER, BERNARD J. A.B. Lansford, Pa. KLINE. EDWARD A. A.B. Allentown, Pa. KOCHER. PHYLLIS C. A. A.B. Allentown, Pa. KONDRICK. NANCY M. A.B. Pluckemin, N. J. KRAMER. JOHN H. B.S. Plainfield, N. J. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. HARLACHER, ANTHONY C. B.S. Stroudsburg, Pa. HEIL, EDWINA M. B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. HERBENER, EDWARD G. A.B. Freeland, Pa. HETZEL. CONALD C. A.B. Easton. Pa. HIRSCH, NATHAN B. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. HOBERMAN, ARNOLD A. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. HODGSON, CAROL M. A.B. Moorestown, N. J. HOFFMAN, DONALD B., JR. B.S. Allentown. Pa. i l I-IORN, RICHARD W. A.B. Pcrkasie. Pa. HORVATH, JANIS M. A.B. Allentown. Pa. HOTTINGER, CARLYN R. B.S. Allentown, Pa. HOUTH, ROBERT J. B.S.B.A. Prompton, Pa. HUMMEL, NANCY L. A.B. Schuylkill Haven, Pa. HYMAN, MYRON A. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. IFKOVITS, FRANK P. A.B. Allentown, Pa. JACOBI, ERROL G. B.S. Norwich, N. Y. JOHNSON, JOANNE L. ' " Allentown. Pa. KRAYNAK. PAUL B.S. Allentown, Pa. LANDIS. D. CRAIG A.B. Boyertown, Pa. LA'l SHAW, DAVID R. B.S. Allentown, Pa. LEHMAN. PHYLLIS A. A.B. Freemansburg, Pa. LEHMAN. PHYLLIS D. A.B. Great Neck, N. Y. LEHR, CAROL R. A.B. Reading, Pa. LEIGHTON. HARRY B. A.B. Riverdale, N. Y. LEVINE, PHILIP J. A.B. Allentown, Pa. LIPSCHUTZ. ARNOLD H. B.S. Philadelphia, Pa. LIPTAK, PHYLLIS A. A.B. Raritan, N. J. LIPTON, CAROL A.B. Allentown, Pa. LOOES, JOHN R. B.S. Maywood, N. J. MACGEORGE, DOUGLAS C. B.S. Berwyn, Pa. MADDOCK, JEROME T. B.S. Drexel Hill, Pa. MALLOY, THOMAS P. A.B. Allentown, Pa, MATHEISEN, ALICE A.B. Pluckemin, N. J. MAZEPA, JUSTINE M. B.S. Raritan, N. J. MCCULLOGH, DAVID H. B.S. Westfield, N. J. MEDER, CAROLYN A. B.S. Tamaqua, Pa. MELTZER, SHELDON M. B.S. Irvington, N. J. MENZEL, PAUL H. B.S. Allentown, Pa. MEYER, WILLIAM E. A.B. Hawthorne, N. J. MILLER, FORREST P. A.B. Allentown, Pa. MILLER, ROBERT V. B.S. Millville, N. J. MISSIMER, PATRICIA B.S. Lafayette Hill, Pa. MONK, DOUGLAS T. A.B. Morris Plains, N. J. MOORE, CONSTANCE B. A.B. Allentown, Pa. MOYER, CRAIG A. A.B. Northampton, Pa. NOXON, JEAN L. A.B. Shillington, Pa. O'BRIEN, TERENCE B. A.B. Bound Brook, N. J. OHNMACHT, CYRUS J., JR. B.S. Phillipsburg, N. J. OLSON, DONALD R. B.S.B.A. Chatham, N. J. ORMOND, JOANNE E. A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. OST, EDWARD J. B.S. Bethlehem, Pa. OST, RONALD J . B.S.B.A. Hellertown, Pa. PANCOAST, RICHARD W. B.S.B.A. Philadelphia, Pa. PATNOI, LINDA J. A.B. Woodbridge, N. J. PEIFLY, SANDRA D. A.B. Stroudsburg, Pa. PETERSEN, ROBERT A. B.S.B.A. Teaneck, N. J. PETREE, JUDITH E. A.B. Hicksville, N. Y. PIERSON, JAMES R. B.S. Hazleton, Pa. POLLOCK, THOMAS G. B.S. Lansford, Pa. POWELL, GLADYS V. CMrs.J A.B. New Tripoli, Pa. PRY, THOMAS W. B.S. Allentown, Pa. PURITZ, ELLIOT M. B.S. Brooklyn, N. Y, RACHMIEL, MARLENE R. B.S. West Orange, N. J. RAMSAY, ROSS A. A.B. Allentown, Pa. MOYER, FLOYD W. RAVIN, IRWIN B. A.B. Fogelsville, Pa. B.S. Hillside, N. J. MOYER, LUTHER S. REED, JON R. B.S. Slatington, Pa. A.B. Mamaroneck, N. Y. NACE, EDGAR P. REEVES, GEORGE W. B.S. Collegeville, Pa. B.S. Haddonfield, N. J. NAUGLE, ARTHUR A. REGIS, RONALD M. B.S.B.A. Nescopeck, Pa A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. NENNSTIEL, WILLIAM I. REICHENBACH, BARBARA. A.B. Cambridge, N. Y. A.B. Neffs, Pa. NEYENESCH, HARRY G., REIFF, JUDITH E. A.B. Pottstown, Pa B.S. Allentown, Pa. NICHOLAS, GARY G. REIMER, LOIS A. B.S. Northampton, Pa. B.S. Bangor, Pa. NICOL, DONALD O. REINHARD, JAMES G. A.B. Hathak, N. J A.B. Allentown, Pa. NIEBAUM, LOUISE K. REINSEL, THOMAS H. A.B. Mohnton, Pa. B.S. Reading, Pa. NOVAK, DELORES M. RENNINGER, JUNE E. A.B. Allentown, Pa. A.B. Dublin, Pa. RENSHAW, JUDY A.B. Philadelphia, Pa. RENSHAW, MARTIN D. A.B. Palmerton, Pa. REX, CHARLES R. A.B. Slatington, Pa. RIFE, LUTHER L. A.B. Pottstown, Pa. RIFFLE, PAUL G. A.B. West Pittston, Pa. STONE, PAULA L. A.B. Allentown, Pa. STOPPY, WILLIAM J. B.S. Allentown, Pa. STRAVINO, HELENE F. A.B. Allentown, Pa. STUHLMANN, MARGARET A.B. Upper Saddle River, N. J. STUMP, CECILE A. A.B. Kempton, Pa. RODMAN, CHARLES W. A.B. Haddonfield, N. J. ROMATOWSKI, ANN B.S. Allentown, Pa. ROSENBERG, GAIL P. A.B. Newark, N. J. ROSSO, VINCENT R. B.S.B.A. Baltimore, Md. ROTH, ROGER R. B.S. Allentown, Pa. RULOFF, SARA JANE B.S. Stroudsburg, Pa. ROY, JON F. B.S.B.A. Stillwater, N. J. RUOSS, MARTIN A. A.B. Mechanicsburg, Pa. SCHLEICHER, KARL G. B.S. Slatington, Pa. SCHMOYER, KATHLEEN R. B.S. Macungie, Pa. SCHWENK, FREDERICK N. A.B. East Greenville, Pa. SEEBURGER, CAROLYN J . A.B. Abington, Pa. SEIBERT, ERIC R. A.B. Allentown, Pa. SEIDEL, MURRAY K. B.S. Elkins Park, Pa. SHALTER, PATRICIA J. A.B. Reading, Pa. SHULMAN, HAROLD B.S. Hillside, N. J. SILVERMAN, LEON A.B. Elkins Park, Pa. SIMPSON, JOHN H. B.S. Vineland, N. J. SINNING, GARRET G. B.S.B.A. Hawthorne, N. J. SLOTTER, JAMES H. B.S. East Greenville, Pa. SIMMONS, JOHN D. A.B. SMITH, JAMES F. B.S. Easton, Pa. SMITH, RONALD C. B.S. Allentown, Pa. SNYDER, JOHN W. B.S.B.A. Bethlehem, Pa SONN, JOHN C. B.S.B.A. Nutley, N. J SOS, MARGARET A. B.S. Northampton, Pa SOUSA, EDWARD E. A.B. W. Catasauqua, Pa SPATZ, RAMONA M. B.S. Bethel, Pa STAUFFER, ANDREW J. A.B. Kutztown, Pu STEVENS, CLINTON R. B.S.B.A. Chatham, N. J. I Ninety-three I STUPAK, JOSEPH C. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. SWIECICKI, ALAN R. B.S. Haddon Heights, N. J. SWOPE, WILLIAM B. B.S. Phila., Pa. TAYLOR, BARBARA L. A.B. Allentown, Pa. TELGHEIDER, ELIZABETH A.B. Springfield, Pa. TODD, MARGARET E. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. TOFFER, KRISTINA A.B. Allentown, Pa. TOSCANO, VINCENT L. A.B. Lodi, N. J. ULRICH, CHARLES P. A.B. Sunbury, Pa. VAN KEMPEN, JAY R. A.B. Ridgewood, N. J. VERZINO, ANTHONY J. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa. WAHL, BARBARA M. A.B. Mountain Lakes, N. J. WARD, LORRAINE W. A.B. Phila., Pa. WARGO, GEORGE T. B.S. Palmerton, Pa. WEAVER, SALLIE A. B.S. Allentown, Pa. WEIDMAN, DAVID E. B.S.B.A. Portland, Pa. WEISER, CONRAD W. A.B. Pottstown, Pa. WENNY, DAVID L. A.B. West Orange, N. J. WERLEY, C. GEORGE F., B.S. Allentown, Pa. WESSNER, ROBERT A. B.S.B.A. Emmaus, Pa. WEST, GORDON F. W. A.B. Raleigh, N. C. WHITE, DIANE D. B.S. Bath, Pa. WIGHTMAN, WILLIAM W. A.B. Forty-Fort, Pa. WILLIAMS, DAVID R. B.S. Palmerton, Pa. WILLIAMS, MARGARET I. A.B. Allentown, Pa. WILSON, RICHARD N. A.B. Bethlehem, Pa. WINKLER, LELAND M. B.S.B.A. Plainfield, N.J. WOLFE, MERLE D. B.S.B.A. Andreas, Pa YOST, EDGAR L. B.S.B.A. Allentown, Pa ZIEDONIS, ILGA B.S. Lancaster, Pa ZIMMERMAN, EDITH S. A.B. Maplewood, N. J f Zlttihiti Q . -.-- --b- , .. W., ,,,, ,, ,. .. .. ,, 8 is . . mm i x. X: M. QL. wif ,2- 5 X-. ,-xv vw ,y,J-kk 1 a 'Ab 1.-Br rw we .JH M QV Ya V.: K' A KN my 'Y' Q .f.'f3?"Si.',, Qilmi .q,.i 'f' .S A Q, .M -P2 22.5 7 Q ig..-.jg i nfue?,.'5: 5. K L ' ,rf . Q A, , gf- 34 3 . ,A W., .- .g E5'?,'n . fl ' 2-.X v ga! ' 'gf Br' f b xg 17,5 ., 'T,:,vgN:i , ' ..-1, '. ' 4-fl., ' 1 . 'Ms' fi'-'fi .Q75'U'ui'-,-W H 1 M, . gg.-as ,wkiri y i. f tix Chi,-3'r Qxxbgx '51 vin, :v.- n - . W A ,nr - In 6 3, ... ,L , Y .dy ,. :W I V im L A L2 M- 5- , - "As '44 al,jg.J!1?'7fg' Q 7,31 4' ,Z -'21 3:02 1 ?,1f'?eh.,.,... m Q3,xL,f,,qf4ig?Yf" -gg, f 4.1, M 5 4, ki,-1. ff: uwgw ,Avia Vwyyf-Aw ff,-1. , ul. 2 A. 4, 1- .ws xnie.-w-t' -1 gf W, fpwx, , ' A .,xfz,,.g.,.u 2-xgwf .M Xiizag ' aw. .ff Q 0 gg -,wvf.,,.5g,3j5.g., , . s'iX:Jw,n ww .Q ' ,., In k 5 1 ' I-gb L f 1 121,74 gy -Vg. W ,Af L- , -fb. '1 K wi 9 'gt' w if ' .f A ' mf?'1sLL.g ll' 55 +5 . f 2 'Y . an .!,' md 2 Q'1,,,3,3",,:- V G ' .5 ef M ' f .- W 1 - ' ff- 1, QM W ff . .1 . A ' v' . . ., Q1 fag, I 2 4 I -f ki Mig .1 7,2 K5qgA.,Jl w. S., 1 J .. N M df -N 'W Q fi 'A .Q 'IE 'f i'A.:k1X!?'X v3U ffl?-iii" Q .I Q21 . if ff.. ' . 'Q W- :df 'ww Q ,m4r?'s QQ R 'K fr? fa - F f ik! ,wh Wh, H! ' 'Hwy 14. 4 ,Lg ,, A x 1 .2 , 'g Af K ff, " ff, ,Q ,,, f as M f. f' iwsww 'QQ 4: ,, win uw..-' f -"Gp: "2 1, mf wi if A." M., f 4 - , ' , .gm K A: 'iw Roger Frantz, Business Managerj Richard Kennedy, Editor'-in-Chiefg Larry Woodward, Managing Editor. Muhlenberg Weekly WEEKLY STAFF Editor-in-Chief .... Dick Kennedy '59 Managing Editor . . Larry Woodward '59 City Editor . . . . Terry O'Brien '61 Feature Editor .... Chuck Trexler '60 Associate Feature Editor . . Dick Hafer '61 Sports Editor ..... Ben Livingood '59 Associate Sports Editor . . Bill Wightman '61 CITY STAFF: Don Nase '59, Bob Perlstein '59, Les Toth '59, Glenn Davis '60, Ed Herbener '61, Barry Leighton '61, Jerry Maddock '61, June Renninger '61, Jack Roy '61, Marge Sos '61, Liz Telgheider '61, Sarah Fister '62, Ann Jorgensen '62 FEATURE STAFF: Ed Meyer '59, Dick Reimet '59, David Walker '59, Ellen Krause '60, Peter Skutches '60, Barbara Fretz '61, Jan Horvath '61, Roger Roth '61, SPORTS PAGE: Charles Smith '59, Don Poppe '59, Bob Schumacher '59, Don Novek '59, Warren Goldfein '59, Roger Ludwig '59, Martin Miner '62, CIRCULATION STAFF: Bill Horrocks '59, Rick Klaus '60, Dave Paskin '60, Joel Podell '60, Steve Fisher '60, Barrie Wiesman '60, Frank Sivitz '60, Mike Peters '60, Myron Hyman '61, Philip Golove '61, Arnold Lip- schutz '61, Barry Cohen '61, Irwin Ravin '61, Arnie Hoberman '61, Stan Chaplin '61, PHOTO EDITOR: Cliff Strehlow '61, COPY EDITOR: Dan Nesi '59. Roger Frantz '59 Ted Meyer '60 Business Manager Ass't Business Manager Phyllis Liptak '61 Phil Eichler '59 Advertising Manager Circulation Manager RICHARD M. KENNEDY, JR. First Row: P. Eichler, Circulation Managerg B. Livingood, Sports Editor, C. Trexler, Feature Editor. Second Row: D. Nesi, Copy Editor: R. Hafer Associate Feature Editorg C. Strehlow, Photography Editorg Terry O'Brien City Editorg Bill Wightman, Associate Sports Editor. I Ninety-sixil 1 CITY STAFF First Row: M. Sos, T. O'Brien, S. Fisher. Second Row: R. Perlstein, G. Davis, D. Nase. The Muhlenberg Weekly, Muhlenberg College's student newspaper, has as its purpose the presentation of an unbiased view of campus life. The paper is published weekly and has never missed a publication date since its establishment on the campus in 1883. Back in 1883 the paper was published monthly and was known as the Muhlenberg Monthly. In 1888 the name The Muhlenberg was adopted and in 1914, when it began to be published every week, the present name of The Muhlenberg Weekly was approved. The Weekly in conjunction with the student newspaper of Gettysburg sponsored the annual "Tin Cup Trophyv at the Muhlenberg-Gettysburg football game. The Weekly also became involved in a number of campus controversies during the year. The annual April Fool's issue was fol- lowed by the Weekly banquet at which time the stalf for next year was officially announced and plans for the ensuing issues were discussed. -i .,,. FEATURE STAFF First Row: J. Horvath, C. Trexler, P. Stone. Second Row: R. Hafer R. Reimet, E. Meyer, M. Hyett, D. Walker. e-up Q53 x BUSINESS STAFF R. Frantz, T. Meyer, P. Liptak, C. Seeburger. '91 fb- ,BN Nl RW: SPORTS STAFF CIRCULATION STAFF First Row: R. Schumacher, B. Livingood, B. Wightman. Second First Row: B. Horrocks, P. Eichler, J. Podell. Second Row: S. Fisher Row: M. Miner, D. Poppe, C. Smith. A. Lipschutz, D. Paskin, F. Sivitz. f Ninety-seven 1 RICHARD E. TRUCHSES. Edimr The M-Book is the ollicial student handbook or Muhlenberg College. As a supplement to the College Bulletin, the M-Book provides information on the extra-curricular and non-academic aspects of Muh- lenberg and is of particular interest to the new student. The book contains the constitution of the student body, as well as a synopsis of the activities of each campus organization. A faculty directory, an Allentown church directory, and the complete college sports schedules, as well as a calendar of special events, completes the information available to the student. The staff of undergraduates is headed by a member of the Junior Class as editor. M-Book G. Weckman, P. Horger. R. Truchses I Ninety-eight 1 The Arcade is the only means by which talented writers at Muhlenberg can give vent to creative energies. The publication is produced once dur- ing each semester, and has become, in recent years, one of the finest collegiate magazines of its type. Short stories, poetry, artwork and essays are included in the publication. Each manuscript is submitted to the staff and to the college English faculty, and is subjected to intense critical scrut- iny. The staff is composed of a select group of students who have displayed outstanding ability in their creative attempts or in the handling of administrative work. Staff meetings take place irregularly, but it is always essential to the pro- duction of a good issue for them to occur at frequent intervals. The Arcade serves, perhaps one of the most vital purposes on this campus and should be a major source of pride to both the faculty and the student body. Arcade f Ninety-nine 1 fa- PETER J. SCHWARTZ, Editor First Row: M. Hyett, P. Schwartz, A Schonberg, E. Zimmerman. 'Second Row G. Weckman, B. Brobst, D. Ponicsan, D Silver. First Row: P. Schwartz, R. Truchses, R. Frantz, R. Kennedy. Second Row: W, Gallagher, M. Levy, J. Sorger. I O Pu bllcatlons Board OFFICERS Executive Secretary ...... . Roger C. Frantz Secretary . . . . . . Warren Goldfein Advisor . . Dr. Truman L. Koehler The members of the Publications Board are the editors of these school publications to come together editors-in-chief of the student publications and the and establish close cooperation between the publica- associate members are the business managers of these tions on financial and editorial matters. publications. The purpose of this board is for the f One Hundred I Seated: P. Horger, S. Tuchinsky, D. Nase, R. Truchses, N. Carnevale, S. Schell, S. Dudak. Standing: J. Van Kempen, J. Holcroft. C. Miller, H. Siegel, C. Smith. Student ouncil OFFICERS President . . Richard Truchses Vice President . . Donald Nase Recording Secretary . David Bausch Corresponding Secretary Nino Carnevale Treasurer . . Spencer Tuchinsky Student Council, the highest legislative body, receives its authority from the Student Body Constitution adopted in 1939. Student government efforts, how- ever, date back to 1910 when the first student governing body was organized. The Student Council has the responsibility of dispersing funds to student activities, of conducting campus elections, of judging student discipline cases, of formulating the social program for the student body, and attending to many organizational details. Positive action was taken concerning the growing problem of student parking. Following a study of parking difficulties during the spring of 1958, Student Council submitted a report and recommendation to the Board of Trustees which resulted in the construction of a new parking lot to help alleviate the situation. In addition to its responsibility for campus conduct generally, Student Council initiates action in numerous phases of campus life. The Student Leader- ship Conference, held before the opening of the Fall Semester, is of considerable help in coordinating the various activities. A complete student honor code has been the subject of Council study during this year. A survey to evaluate the needs for a new student center for Muhlenberg, and the commencement of a program to construct a new center have been an important part of Council's work this year. I One Hundred One I T. Toffer, C. Stump, M. Sos, S. Ruloff, P. Missimer, B. Reichenbach, J. Ormond. Women 'S Dorm President . . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser . Council OFFICERS . Sara Jane Ruloff . . Margaret Sos . Janis Horvath . Patricia Missimer . Miss Anne Nugent The Womenis Council is a new organization of the Muhlenberg Campus, being organized in 1957 with the introduction of co-education to the college. It consists of representatives from the resident as well as from the commuting students and is advised by Miss Nugent, Dean of Women. The purpose of the organization is to cooperate with the faculty and all other student government organizations in promoting high standards of honor for the women students in all matters of conduct. Through the Women's Council, rules for group living are established, developed, and administered through the campus code and the dormitory code of women students. The present council, being the second in the history of the college, composed and passed the constitution of the Women of Muhlenberg College. This constitution was ratified by the majority of the women students and was approved by the Student Council and the Adminis- tration. The council also wishes to strengthen friendly and cooperative rela- tions between the men and women of the college. f One Hundred Two 1 The Freshman Tribunal is a judiciary body appointed and backed by the Student Council. It serves as a disciplinary group to pass judgment and place penalties upon infringe- ments of the rules set up by the tribunal. The purpose of the regulations was to create class spirit and unity among the Freshmen. This year there was an absence of hazing. However, individuals were brought before the Tribunal and questioned as to their requirements. Delinquency on campus was like- wise brought before the tribunal, at which time their case was heard and a verdict rendered. MEMBERS SENIORS Mr. Morrie Kricun-President Mr. Michael Beinner Mr. Richard Kennedy Mr. Donald Nase Mr. James Waller JUNIORS Mr. Robert J. Miller Mr. John Mondschein Mr. Herbert Schwartz SoPHoMoREs Miss Meredith Bottum Miss Ettorina Fantozzi Miss Carolyn Hottinger Mr. Philip Ehrig Mr. Richard Kirschenbaum Mr. Barry Leighton Mr. Terry O'Brien Freshman Tribunal Seated: M. Beinner, C. Hottinger, M. Bottum, J. Mondschein, M. Kricun, J. Waller, H. Schwartz, T. O'Brien. E. Fantozzi. Standing: R. Kirschenbaum, D. Nase, R. Miller, B. Leighton. f One Hundred Three il Consisting of twelve men who are residents of the menis dorm- itory, the Men's Dormitory Council is a disciplinary arm of the Student Council, from which it receives its authority. The purpose of the Men's Dormitory Council is to provide just and uniform discipline within the menis residence halls and dormitory areas. The main function of the Dormitory Council OFFICERS Ivlesvidem Pull D Horger is to enforce all dormitory rules and regulations, with the end VME-p,.,,Xide,,, G Edward Meyer of maintaining proper living and studying conditions. The keystone of the Men's Dormitory Council and the frame- work within which it operates is the Demerit System. In addition to the enforcement of the rules of the Demerit System, the Coun- cil, when necessary, serves as a judicial body for administering disciplinary measures when equal rights and rules have been disregarded. Men 'S Dorm ouncil Flint Rmv: E. Meyer, P. Horger, D. Walker. F. Pillmeier. Second Row: V. Douglass, F. Walinski, F. Marschall, S. Salivon- chik. Missing: W. Schuman, R. Purnell, A. Swiecick, D. Farber. f One Hundred Four 1 WMUH was founded on the Muhlenberg College Campus in 1949. 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 A.M. to 12 midnight. In 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, program- ming, advertising, promotion, and engineering. Through the use of its allocations and 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. Station Manager Program Director Business Manager Chief Engineer . Adviser . . . Technical Adviser WM UH OFFICERS . Mr.T . Michael Levy . Phil Jurus . Bob Donatelli . Bill Gallagher Mr. Harry Wood ony Noto, WKAP First Row: L. Silverman, B. Gallagher, M. Levy, B. Donatelli, L. Knuer. Second Row: E. Zimmerman. P. Schwartz, B. Leighton, P. Jurus, T. Hartman, M. Linnett, J. Kramer, J. Frank. Third Row: N. Capelman, C. Miller, B. Perlstein, D. Rothfeld, R. Hans, I. Maddock. Missing.' P. Shalter, M. Able, C. Strehlow, D. McCulloch, W. Goldfein, M. Hyett, J. Eden, B. Weisman, C. Seivard, J. Renninger, F. Busch, A. Davis, P. Monroe. If One Hundred Five 1 Muhlenberg Christian Association OFFICERS President . . . Dave Krewson'60 Vice President . Richard Kern '61 Secretary . . . Harold Baer '59 Treasurer . . Herb Gishlick'60 Adviser . . Dr. Rodney Ring Dr. David Bremer The Muhlenberg Christian Association is a fellowship group of students and faculty at Muhlenberg College, united by a common loyalty to Jesus Christ. The members seek to understand the will of God through worship, study, and action, and strive to realize it in both personal and social living. Meeting every second and fourth Monday evenings of each month, the MCA strives to enable greater student participation in its program and render it more to student needs by having six standing committees: The Worship Committee, which promotes understanding and appreciation of the Christian Faith on campus through special worship services, dis- tribution of devotional literature, and service in the chapel such as the Altar Guild, The Service Committee, which is in charge of the World University Service Drive, The Publicity and Membership Committee, The Social Committee, The Institute of Faith Committee, which conducts a religious emphasis week on campus: The Religious Art and Drama Committee, which promotes religious arts on campus and sponsors a religious play. The work of these committees is unified by the Executive Council which consists of four officers and the chairmen of the committees. First Row.' H. Baer, H. Gishlick, D. Krewson, R. Kern, Dr. D, Bremer. Second Row: D. Gack, F. Pillmeier, R. Kehrli, G. Weckman, M. Egner. Third Row: S. Schabert, A. Stott, F. Walinski, J. Smith, L. Fetter. f One Hundred Six I 59 kit . yr aw, sf v ,, ,F-we First Row: R. Kehrli, G. Weckman, Dr. D. Bremer. Second Row: T. Romberg, R. Kern. Institute of Faith The Institute of Faith is a Committee of the Muhlenberg Christian Association. It annually plans programs of lectures and seminars con- cerned with Christianity and the contemporary world. Outstanding speakers and discussion leaders, experts in their fields, are brought to the Muhlen- berg campus. The committee tries to prepare programs of wide interest .md academic solidarity. This year in April the Institute of Faith presented a series of Chapel sermons by Dr. Joseph Haroutonian of McCormick Theological Seminary, Chicago. Three local religious leaders, a protestant and a Roman Catholic clergyman, and a Jewish Rabbi led the discussions on his sermons. The IF programs are similar to Religious Emphasis Weeks on other campuses. It is the hope of the committee that in preparing for these events it measurably furthers the religious growth of Muhlenberg Students. I One Hundred Seven 1 OFFICERS Chairman . . . George Weckman Recording Secretary . Paul Clymer Corresponding Secretary Ann Romatowski Treasurer .... Robert Kehrli Advisers . Dr. Koehler, Mr. Parke Chapel Choir Continuing in its second year of co-education, the Muh- lenberg College Choir began its activities for the 1958-1959 season by singing at the community Reformation Service at the Central Moravian Church in Bethlehem. Then, shortly before the Christmas recess, the choir participated in an inspiring candlelight service in the College Chapel. At mid- semester the choir began work on Handells Oratorio, Israel in Egypt. This concert, given in April, and performed in conjunction with the New Jersey Oratorio Society and the Allentown Symphony Orchestra, was first presented in Col- lege Chapel and, one week later at the Montclair State Teacheris College in New Jersey. A major step forward was taken by Mr. Lenel with the formation of a second and smaller choir which consists of 22 voices from the main choir. This small group made its debut at a meeting of the Kiwanis Club at the Americus Hotel. This group, accompanied by a brass and woodwind ensemble, also participated in a spring concert which was held in the Science auditorium. The small choir sings secular as well as sacred music. At this time plans are being made for spring concerts to be given at area churches. The choir also plans to record their third L. P. record this spring. OFFICERS Manager ..,....... David Bausch Assistant Managers ...... William Brobst Stanley Dudak Richard Weller Director . . . Mr. Lenel f One Hundred Eight fl SOPRANOS Ellen Bergheim Constance Daniel Madeline Egner Jean Haas Elaine Hobelman Mary Hoffman Nancy Hummel Joanne Johnson Charlotte Lilly Jeanne Noxon Linda Rummel Barbara Stephens Ruth Terry Verna Wolf Cyntha Ziegenfuss Carol Lehr Pat Missimer Carolyn Meder Doris Gack Pat DeLawter BASSES Richard Adam David Bausch David Bell William Brobst Ted Coyle Gene Dieter Stanley Dudak Herbert Gishlick Robert Glasser Donald Hagey Richard Horn Phillip Jurus Robert Kitchen Richard Miller Fred Pillmeier Thomas Reinsel Martin Ruoss Claude Shappelle Richard Truchses George Weckman Richard Weller Gordon West Frank Walinski ALTOS Judith Christman Beth DeHaven Janet Fagleman Pat Forschner Marcia Gehman Helen Hlatky Elizabeth Kenely Judy Kummery Alice Matheisen Judy Petree June Nagy Judith Rau Pat Shalter Ruth Wheeler TENORS Edward Bock Harold Baer David Farber Richard Hans Robert Kehrli Kenneth Miller Luther Moyer Ted Romberg Carl Schweitzer Donald Simmons Richard Fisher John Cameron Robert Hervey Pre-Theological Club The John A. W. Hass Pre-Theological Club is an organi- zation of students preparing themselves for entrance into a theological seminary or deaconess motherhouse. The clubis programs are geared to stimulate the minds of its members into considering more fully the various aspects of the voca- tion to which they have been called, as well as some of the practical, social, and theological problems confronting the Christian Church. Besides the educational purpose of the club, it strives to deepen the spiritual lives of its members and to provide a medium of fellowship for them. Organized in 1933, the club now bears the name of the Muhlenberg President who was instrumental in its formation. Both clergymen and laity of the Church serve as speakers and leaders of discussion at the monthly meetings. This yearls program included the following subjects: The Doctrine of the Church-The Rev. D. H. Staack, The Layman's Liturgical Function in the Worship of the Church-The Rev. C. E. Lee from the faculty of the Philadelphia Lutheran Theological Seminary, The Doctrine of the Ministry--The Rev. C. M. Engdahl, The Function of the Pastor-The Rev. E. T. Horn, The Personal Life of the Pastor, Parish Educa- tion, The Religious Orders of the Church, and a Symposium on the Blessed Sacrament-Archbishop Mar Athanasius Geshire Samuel, f'The Dead Sea Scrolls". OFFICERS President . . . Frederick G. Pillmeier Vice President . . . David G. Krewson Secretary . . . . Richard Horn Treasurer . Luther Moyer Adviser . . Chaplain Bremer First Row: Dr. D. Bremer, R. Horn, F. Pillmeier, D. Krewson, L. Moyer. Second Wartluft, G. Weckman. Third Row: R. Kern, F. Walinski, A. Stott, R. Horn. Row: R. Miller, S. Schabert, H. Baer, D. L One Hundren' Nine I Muhlenberg Band The Muhlenberg Band is made up of two groupsg the marching band and concert band. The marching band worked very hard this past football season pre- paring and executing shows during the half time period and at pre-game activities. The band put on such shows as Oklahoma, Carousel, and other Broadway musicales. Most of the routines were arranged by Ed Kline, 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 season is over and has put on a number of concerts in local high schools and on the Muhlenberg Campus. The band is under the capable direction of Mr. Albertus Meyers, who is nationally famous for his work with the Allentown Band and membership in the band of John Phillip Sousa. OFFICERS President . . ..... . Phil Jurus Vice President . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer ..... Director . . Tom Nottle . Dave Farber . Jean Kiser . . . . Ed Kline . Albertus L. Meyers ,nf I One Hundred Ten 1 Jazz Society 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. Its 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 con- temporary 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 Commuterls Lounge using High Fidelity Recording equipment. Each semester usually features one jazz artist or one instrument and they are approached from various tangents. 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 mem- bers have an opportunity to plan and take an active part in the preparation of jazz concerts. OFFICERS President . ..... William A. Gallagher Vice-President . . Spencer Tuchinsky Treasurer . . Michael B. Levy Secretary . . Jerome Maddock First Row: B. Donatelli, D. Rothfeld, S. Tuchinsky, J. Maddock, H. Simpson. Second Row: C. Hanna, R. Sabol, R. Hartman, M. Levy, C. Strehlow, D. MacGeorge, R. Chudnov, J. Bonomo, M. Linett. f One Hundred Eleven j Mask and Da ger Society Under the able guidance of Dr. Andrew Erskine, the Mask and Dagger Society completed another very successful season. The introduction of coeds furnished talent for female roles in the yearis two productions, "Golden Boyw and "Macbethf, This organization enables students to acquire a practical knowledge of the mechanics of play production such as acting, staging, costuming, and the technique of lighting. Through the society students develop a greater appreciation of dramatic arts, which serves to enrich the social and cultural life of the student. OFFICERS President . ....... Spencer Tuchinsky Vice-President . . James Grimm Secretary . . . . . Pat Shalter Business Manager . . Larry Woodward First Row: M. Sos, L. Woodward, S. Tuchinsky, R. Kehrli, M. Williams. Second Row: V. Dunlap, P. Chabrow, R. Sabol J. Horvath, D. Michaels, M. Ruoss, J. Wagner. Third Row: H. Gishlick, R. Harvey, E. Meyer, M. Sanders, R. Kennedy I fllll' H1llldI'L'tl Twelve I ardinal Key Society 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 underclassmen the importance of service. Basically, this honorary society consists of seven members from each of the three upper classes, with seven Freshmen being elected after a pledgeship in their lirst semester. The Cardinal Key men usher at special chapel services, Mask and Dagger pro- ductions, the Movie Series, Boy Scout Day, Mopsy Day, Parents Day, and the Sunday Concert Series. They also regularly usher prospective students around the campus. p 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 to Muhlenberg. OFFICERS President . . .... . Charles Smith Vice-President . . . Richard Sloan Secretary-Treasurer . . . Philip Eichler Advisor ..... . . . . Mr. H. A. Benfer First Row: M. Katz. P. Eichler. C. Smith. R. Sloan. Second Row: B. Follweiler. B. Young, R. Anderson, R Choquette R Truchses. T. Pry. M. Seidel. G. Davis. Third Row: R. Hess, R. Roth. G. Kistler. T. Meyer. R. Almquist. D Xlxcbeol L Ni, Moy. 21 I K X I f One Hundred Tliirteen I First Row: J. Johnson, A. Budner, R. Sterner, S. Seyer, J. Nagy, P. Forschner. Second Row: M. Manger, K. Wessner, D. Simmons, A. Luther, R. L. Miller. Third Row: C. Wieder, D. Smith. ommuters ' Club The Commuters, Club is for those commuting stu- dents interested in forming associations with other com- muters to Muhlenberg. On the second floor of the Student Center, the club maintains two rooms where members can come to in their free time to talk, study, or simply relax. Throughout the past year the club's funds have been used for redecorating the rooms, promoting various parties, including a New Yearas Eve party, and starting a record collection to be used at club functions. The club also conducts a pinochle league. As a new club policy, the club plans to have one activity devoted to civic welfare. This year at Thanksgiving, the club donated baskets of food to the Salvation Army for a family in need. To climax the year's activities a picnic will be held in June after exams are over. During football and basketball seasons the commu- ters have teams which are active in the school's intra- mural program. Also the club would like to sponsor a school-wide dance in the spring. OFFICERS President ........ .... S teven Seyer Vice-President .... Corresponding Secretary . Recording Secretary . . . Richard Wallitsch . Alice Budner . Ann Fraley Treasurer . . . . Pat Forschner Social Chairman . . . Bob Miller Advisor .... . . . . Mr. Graber I One Hundred Fourteen J First Row: M. Linett, P. Schwartz, C. Hinz, J. Gray, G. Davis. Second Row: R. Donatelli, W. Horrocks, R. Hartman, J. Peterson. Sociological Society The Muhlenberg Sociological Society is an organiza- tion devoted to the scientiiic 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, Held trips, and a re- search project of life at Muhlenberg College. It has taken a field trip to New York City and climaxed the year by its annual banquet. OFFICERS President . . . . Vice-President . Secretary . . Treasurer . A d visor . . . . . Christian E. Hinz . . Pret Rabane . John J. Gray . . . . Peter Schwartz . . Morris S. Greth, Robert Parke Jr. I One Hundred Fifteen 1 Science Club Sitting: L. Roveda. P. Pearce. K. Toffer. T. Toffer. R. Di Edoardo, First Row: Dr. R. Smart. V. Douglass. H. Totten D C imino R. Schultz. Second Row: G. Winzer. H. Germer. D. Beck. W. Gallagher, C. Weber. F. Csaszar. J. Magzn N1 M inrer C. Markosi. Third Row: J. Flemming. Dr. H. Raub. W. Gum. B. Thomas. D. Hoffman. D. Smith. H. Wolf, H 7immerm'1n S. Salivonchik. OFFICERS President . . ..... . . Hans Toifer Vice-President . . Dennis J. Cimino Treasurer . ..... Ray K. Schultz Sec'y . . Van Doran F. Douglass, Jr. Advisors . . . Dr. Harry L. Raub, III Dr. G. N. Russell Smart The Science Club was founded for the purpose of promoting interest and under- standing in the field of Natural Science. The club, which meets monthly, endeavors to bring outstanding personalities in education, research, and industry in the scientific field to the campus in order to present talks on various aspects of science. Topics discussed during the school year were: f'The Challenge of Graduate Schoolw, "Concepts of Elementary Topology", "Industrial Research", and "College Teaching as a Career". Other highlights of the year included: a student-paper presentation meeting, the annual banquet, and field trips to DuPont Experimental Station and to Gulf Oil Company. To obtain faculty representation of every science department in the club, Dr. George F. Feeman and Mr. James R. Vaughn were selected as Mathematics De- partment and Biology Department representatives. I One Hundred Sixteen 1 The Psychology Club began its activities this year with a talk by Clyde Bischoff on the analysis of character from handwriting. Mr. Bischoff explained the theory and then astounded the group by some very accurate appraisals of the character of some club members. At its second meeting the Club heard some graduate students in psychology from Lehigh speak on the various phases of careers in psychology. In December there was a Christmas party held at the Franklin Social Club and featuring a game wherein juries detected criminals by means of the well- known device in psychology, the word-association test. In March the Club heard Michael Scriven from Swarthmore talk on extrasensory perception. In April the club held its annual banquet. The club had altogether its most successful year since its beginning three years ago, much of it due to the efforts of Bart Young, program chairman, and Chuck Wieder, club president. Psycholo y Club OFFICERS President . . . . . . Charles Wieder Vice-President . . Barton Young Secretary - - . . . Jack Young Treasurer . . John Belschwender Fzrst Row G Rosenberg, M. Todd, P. A. Lehman, Dr. T. Lohr, J. Barhash, P. Stone, F. Velie. Second Row D Troyer J Bonomo R Lukens, R. Borneman, S. Leban, B. Young. Third Row: D. Thomas, R. Sussex, R. Hervey, A. Horner E Scholl I One Hluulmzl Seventeen I Der Deutsche Verein First Row: I. Ziedonis, A. Matheisen, H. Germer, I. Wragge, Dr. Wegener, D. Wartluft, J. Kuntzleman, Mr. S. Heinemann. Second Row: G. Weckman, F. Pillmexer, G. Dieter, R. Stoexsser, J. Ormond, R. Miller. Third Row: R. Dreher, F. Walinski, M. Sanders. OFFICERS President . . . . . Vice-President . . Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary . Treasurer ..... Advisor . Der Deutsche Verein had another successful year in 1958-1959. The program presented added to both the social and academic life of its members and guests. The organization, which was founded in 1924 by Dr. Pres- ton A. Barba, Professor Emeritus, and its oldest depart- mental organization on the campus, is an honor club for students of German. It endeavors to cultivate an intimate acquaintance with the language, customs, and culture of the German people. The year was opened by Dr. Hagen Staack who spoke on "The Place of Religion in Germany Today? Other meetings included a "Film Night" which showed vari- ous aspects of Germany today, slides on Germany pre- sented by Howard Reed, one of the Verein members, . . . John Wragge . David Wartluft . Helmut Germer . . Priit Rebane . . Arnold Stellens . Dr. John Brunner and a t'Tanzabend7'. The annual "Weihnachtsfest,', at which an instrumental group played several selections, was again highlighted by the arrival of the Weihnachts- man. The Fastnachtsfest was held at the Lehigh Saen- gerbund where a Hans Sachs play was presented. The year was brought to a successful close by a picnic held at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Heinrich Meyer. In addition to the regular meetings, two other activi- ties were made available for the members. Two Deutsche Tische were set up at the evening meal in the commons to improve the fluency in speaking the language. Also several Ausiluge were made which were patterned after the practice of German University students. f One Hundred Eighteen il 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 field trip to New York City, security and banking procedures were studied. Security and banking procedures were further studied in visits to the New York Stock Exchange, Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner and Beane, and The Chase Manhattan Bank. Plans for the spring semetser include monthly speakers and a trip to either the Fairless works of U. S. Steel or to th Philadelphia Federal Reserve. OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President . Treasurer . . Secretary . A dvisers . . . . . . . Burt Eisenbud . Spencer Tuchinsky . . Dave Bausch . . . . . . James Waller . Herbert Fraser, John Voyatzis, Robert Battis, D. Irvin Reitz First Row: R. Hibbets, T. Hartman, B. Eisenbud, J. Sarner, J. Waller. Second Row: H. Beidelman, R. Ludwig, F. Binner, L. Toth. I One Hundred Nineteen 1 re -Medical Club OFFICERS President . . . ..... . Michael J. Pitt Vice President . . Richard Inskip Secretary . . . Frank H. Sivitz Treasurer . . . . G. Michael Peters Adviser ........ Dr. John V. Shankweiler The Pre-medical Society of Muhlenberg was founded in 1931 by Dr. John V. Shankweiler.4The Society has gradually developed until it has become one of the largest organizations on campus. Membership in the Society is open to any student desirous of entering the medical profession, who has completed at least one year of college, and who has maintained at least a C average in freshman chemistry. The Society's program is designed to give its members a glimpse of as many different phases of the medical profession as possible, thus bringing the student into a more personal contact with his future profession. The major event of the 1958-1959 year was the annual banquet of the Pre- medical Societies of the colleges in the Lehigh Valley which was held at Muhlen- berg in April. The guest speaker was Dr. Clarke Wescoe, Dean of the University of Kansas Medical School. The bi-monthly meetings included surgical iilms and such eminent speakers as: Dr. McCann, professor at the University of Pennsylvania Medical School, who spoke on medical school requirements, Dr. Thomas Granger, associate professor of Bacteriology at Lehigh, who spoke on the subject "Antiseptic Conscious Ameri- cans", Dr. Charles Goldsmith, an Ophthalmologist, who spoke on the diseases of the eyesg and Dr. Allen C. Brader, who spoke on the subject of Orthodontia. First Row A Romatowski, P. Chabrow, R. Inskip, Dr. J. V. Shankweiler, M. Pitt, M. Linett, P. Missimer Second Row R Hagemann E. Jacobi, M. Kricun, R. Miller, A. Krafchick, R. Klaus. Third Row: T. Romberg, F. Marschall f One Hundred Twenty I John Marshall Pre-Law Club iw-I ,aa GQ First Row: J. Mondschein, E. Meyer, E. Fantozzi, M. Beinner, W. Stamm. Second Row.' C. Trexler, R. Donatelli, P. Schwartz E. Dobosh, J. Bonomo, B. Leighton. Third Row: J. Almeida, P. Horger, H. Siegel, R. Behrle. OFFICERS I're,sidcnr . .,...... Ronald Bcrhlc Virc'-l're.s'idwit . . . John R. Mondschcin Secrelury-Treu.s'urer . . . C. D. T rexler 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 organization's advisor is Dr. James E. Swain, chairman of the History and Political Science department. I One HllHllI'Cll Twenty-one 1 First Row: E. Kalmbach, F. Csaszar, E. Vollmer, C. Miller, R. Pearsons, D. Sterner, E. Callahan. Second Row: D. Troyer R. Borneman, I. Sarner, R. Lukens, R. Stoesser, R. Sussex. Third Row: J. Waller, C. Wieder, R. Hervey, F. Schwenk, I. Orr Fourth Row: L. Moyer, D. Michaels, F. Marschall, H. Leoffler, R. Baker, G. Rehrig. M-Club OFFICERS President . . .... . John Holcroft Vice-President . . Clair Miller Secretary . . . Robert Hieter Treasurer . . . Nino Carnevale Adviser . . Dr. Kenneth Webb After a few dormant years the "M" Club is back on the road to the prominence that it enjoyed for so many years. The year 1958-1959 saw the "M" Club take part in many campus activities. In the beginning of the semester we brought to Memorial Hall the famous Ted Heath and his band. Later on in the semester we ushered for the Lionel Hampton show. The "M" Club not only provided social entertainment for the campus but we also helped raise funds for the United Fund. At this writing the "M" Club is looking forward to the party to be held in honor of the fall sports participants. The second semester also promises a lot of excitement with the annual Faculty, "MH Club soft ball game to be held in May. We owe a great deal of our success to the members of last years "M" Club which helped to set up the Club for this year. f One Hundred Twenty-two 1 -.,N Education Society OFFICERS President . ..... . William Higgins Vice-President . . David Smith Secretary . . Russell Purnell Treasurer . .... Lee Kreidler Adviser . . Dr. William M. French The Muhlenberg College Chapter of the Student Education Association of Pennsylvania is an outgrowth of the reorganization activities of last year's Educa- tion Society. The new organization is affiliated with the Pennsylvania State Educa- tion Association and the National Education Association. Its purpose is to further interest in the field of education among the students of the college and to provide an opportunity for students in the Education Department to become better acquainted with the teaching profession. To this end a varied and interesting program of activities was brought to the membership of the club. Among these activities were a discussion by a group of high school students entitled, "What we Expect of a High School Teachern, and a mock interview with Dr. Roeder of the Education Department. The latter was held to inform the prospective teachers of the things a superintendent of schools expects of a prospective teacher. With the aliiliation of the club with the national organization and the emphasis recently placed upon education and teaching, the club has grown from a relatively inactive organization of a few years ago to one of prominence on the campus. First Row: S. Diamanti, C. Miller, R. Purnell, W. Higgins, D. Smith, R. Lukens. Second Row: R. Kehrli, R. Sabol B Thomas J. Bonomo, E. Callahan, M. Scanlan, I. Thomas. Third Row: H. Owens, R. Sussex, R. Hervey, F. Schwenk W Nennstiel P. Kelting, K. Mealing, R. Miller, R. Borneman. K One Hundred Twenty-three I Forensic Council -can Q.. 17 First Row.' D. Paskin, P. Chabrow, M. Linett. Second Row: S. Fisher, M. Levy, M. Beinner OFFICERS President . .... . . Don Michaels Secretary . . Thomas McCabe Treasurer . . Irving Chasen 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. John. 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. f One Hluulred Twenty-four I Chess C ub The Muhlenberg Chess Club was organized in 1955 by Mr. Chattield. Under his supervision it has since become one of the most rapidly growing organizations on campus. The Club encourages not only experienced players to join butalso novices including women. Business meetings are short and a maximum amount of time is spent in the actual playing of chess. This year saw the innovation of a new event-a faculty student Chess match. Participating faculty included Drs. Raub, Smart, and McVaughn, Weaver, Hassler, and Chatfield. Matches with outside teams are also planned-among them Prince- ton. The Club also sends a team to the national intercollegiate teams tournament which is held each year. Last year the -Club was responsible for an exhibition by Samuel Reshevsky, U. S. champion and grand master. Mr. Reshevsky, entertained many onlookers by playing thirty games of simultaneous chess. To the disappointment of many partici- pants Mr. Reshevsky won 29 games and drew one. OFFICERS President . . ..... . Michael J. Pitt Vice-President . . . Morrie Kricun Recording Secretary . . . Joel Buckholz Corresponding Secretary . Jerry Block Treasurer ..... . Marvin Hyett First Row E. Zimmerman, M. Kricun, M. Pitt, M. Hyett. Second Row.' J. Mattie, M. Bienner, M. Levy F Schwartz I One Hundred Twenty-five 1 First Row: Mr. Baldridge, D. Westin, H. Beidleman, D. Snyder, A. Downie. Second Row: D. Sourwine, L. Vherchik, C. Hanna, A. Verzino, J. Toth, R. Specht. Third Row: S. Almeida, D. Bausch, F. Frey, F. Trinkle. Veterans ' Club The Veterans, Club, officially organized on Novem- ber 2, 1957, was founded to provide assistance and advice concerning problems and adjustments to college life, and to provide a means for social adjustments for all veterans of Muhlenberg College. The club which meets twice a month is restricted in membership to students who have served at least six months of . active duty in the United States Armed Services. One of the highlights of the year was the successful continuance and expansion of the service project with Toptonis Orphans Home, Topton, Pa. and the Coopers- burg Orphans Home, Coopersburg, Pa. In connection with this project the club acted as hosts to groups of boys from the orphanages at various athletic events and also sponsored a Christmas party for a group of children at the Toptonas Orphanage. OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer ..... Corresponding Secretary . Adviser . . . . . . Harry Beidleman . . Alfred Beers . Donald Westin . . Ivan Snyder . Andrew Downie . . Mr. Baldridge f One Hundred Twenty-six 1 The Muhlenberg Collegians OFFICERS President . . . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Director A dviser . SAXOPHONES lst alto-Charles Jeuell 2nd tenor-Anthony Verzino 3rd alto-Edward Schriffert 4th tenor-William Stoppy 5th baritone-Charles Seivard BRASS lst trombone-Fred Smith 2nd trombone-William Weiser 3rd trombone-David Wartluft lst trumpet-William Stamm 2nd trumpet-Claude Shappelle 3rd trumpet-Thomas Nottle . . . Charles Jeuell . Charles Seivard . David Wartluft . Thomas Nottle . William Stamm . Albertus Meyers RHYTHM piano-Edward Gehringer bass viol-Jerry Maddock drums-Jerry Miller 4th trumpet-Richard Cobb The Muhlenberg Collegians, the college dance band, was organized in the fall of 1955 by Mr. Frank Gurvitz, the past director of the Muhlenberg College Band. The organization was formed for the purpose of rendering valuable experience to the college musicians interested in contemporary jazz, "big bandv dance music, and to promote by actual participation this authentic form of American culture-jazz. In 1957, the band performed at numerous colleges, private and public dances, Accordingly, the Collegians greatly helped to forward the good name of Muhlen- berg College among Lehigh Valley citizens by means of performing at the Cancer Fund benefit in the Frolics Ballroom, a free spring jazz concert in West Park, a college graduation dance, and a tri-city benefit dance at which the band was asked to perform at Philadel- phia,s largest hotel during the Labor Day weekend. The present organization consists of fifteen members, five saxophones, three trombones, four trumpets, piano, bass viol, and drums. The band has performed two well-received jazz concerts on Mopsy Day in the science building auditorium. Also scheduled are jazz concerts on campus, at neighboring colleges, and at West Park. f One Hundred Twenty-seven j fee.: WW ag , xii: WW 1 W 11' W " af ff' A J p - ' A L Q wi: 4 it -tm A 4 f wh, , R- 2 ',.e:?5:?3 Mg ai , ' , at ' J ,V . H Y ff A - -4 Q g f. J , K LMSQW' V . V .Q ' Y ,f M ,FM W 4. W 25, 5 ,, ,.,,, qs i 3 zgrmwwm , ' A wg?-,Fatwa-'M-vkuwsh 'nw H 1. ei? fgf' A ,A K uv-A ' f laneggf, U, a. P af- fl Q ,, 'W - W 3 K W--' -A sf,k Vi:i!+6332EWP251 Q , au?-A Y 98 , W . .-,annum Q 9 W 1' , , M . 2 W Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg ootball SUMMARY Won 4 Lost 4 COACHES Lafayette . Temple . Lebanon Valley Gettysburg . Hofstra Albright . Franklin 8: Marshall Moravian James Kozlowski, Assistant Coachg Raymond I. Whispell, Head Coachf William A. Flemish, Assistant Coach Joseph Federico Assistant Coach, Owen Short, Assistant Coach. f One Hundred Thirty 1 U K x ill 3' ,fy G f Q 5 . . 3 Q f E' llillllii' SENIOR FOOTBALL PLAYERS First Row: John Young, Claude Wilson, Paul Clymer, Nino Carnevale. Second Row: Clair Miller, Donald Novek, Robert Hieter, Gerald Rehrig. Missing: Joel Moskowitz. First Row: M. Renshaw, R. Butz, T. Wargo, M. Wolfe, E. Yost, W. Weber, E. Callahan, V. Russo, F. Schwenk, A. Hoberman, P. Barnett C. Ohnmacht, J. Billger. Second Row: G. Solomon, P. Clymer, G. Rehrig, D. Novek, C. Miller, J. Moskowitz, R. Hieter. J. Young, C Wilson, N. Carnevale, Head Coach Raymond J. Whispell. Third Row: Assistant Coach James Kozlowski, R. Borneman, H. Owens R. Pearsons, G. Johns, R. Anderson, E. Kalmbach, D. Jones, T. Carpenter, M. Kurtz, B. Schoellkopf, L. Spangler, J. Nonnemaker Assistant Coach William A. Flemish. Top Row: Assistant Coach Austin Short, R. Rosenheim, F. Sivitz, L. Woodel, J. Orr, A. Hahn Assistant Coach Joe J. Federico. sua ru asa :.. - N l t m at aiisatrgf me .- J . if - leaf I One Hundred Thirty-one 1 The 1958 edition of the.Muhlenberg College football team started pre-season practice with prospects for one of the best years in the school's history. Coach Ray Whispell lost only nine seniors from last year's squad and greeted 18 lettermen for pre-season practice in September. Thirteen members of last year's squad failed to report because of apathy or aca- demic difliculty. Despite this fact, things still looked rosy for the Mules, who were able to boast lettermen at every position except center. Exceptionally keen inter-squad com- petition was provided at the guard and tackle positions with a total of nine lettermen returning at both of these spots. Largely because of this depth, the Mule line was touted as one of the best in recent years, it lived up to this advance billing by playing consistently outstanding ball throughout the season. The opening game with Lafayette represented for the Mules the shadow of things to come. A shower of bad breaks plus "spotty" football by the Mules were the contributing factors in a 27-14 defeat. Although trailing 14-0 at halftime, Lafayette put together a blocked punt, and intercepted pass and a fumble recovery in the first six minutes of the second halfg each led to a Lafayette touchdown. The stunned Mules never recovered and succumbed to a powerful Lafayette team. Ralph Borneman was Muhlenberg's outstanding player, scoring two touchdowns and directed the team capably. The Mules bounced back from their opening game loss and showed spirits of the greatness that was predicted for them by trouncing Temple 21-18, and Lebanon Valley 42- 12. Herb Owens, junior halfback showed why he is rated as one of the best backs in the east by scoring five touchdowns in the two games. A crucial ankle injury caused him to miss the next three games and ruin what started out as a great season personally. On October 30, Muhlenberg traveled to Gettysburg in the battle for the Old Tin Cup. Early in the first quarter Pat Wilson and Ed Yost were injured, and joined Owens on the sidelines. This meant that ,Berg had to play most of the game without their first team backfield. Despite this handicap, the Mules played great defensive ball climaxed by three goal line stands. It was said that Muhlenberg played the game with nothing but sheer determination. When the smoke of the battle cleared, the scoreboard read Gettysburg 7, Muhlen- berg 6. Before a good homecoming day crowd, Muhlenberg's foot- ball team rose to their greatest effort of the season and de- feated a strong Hofstra team 12-0. The Cardinal and Grey unveiled an impregnable pass defense to stop the second best passing defense in the Eastern Collegiate Athletic Con- ference. Hofstra completed only 7 out of 24 passes with 6 interceptions-3 of them by Sophomore halfback Tom Wargo. Nino Carnevale and Marty Renshaw played excep- tional ball as defensive line backers. It was the best all-around game of the season for Muhlenberg. Muhlenberg next took on Albright in the Pretzel Bowl at Reading. 5,000 fans saw 'Berg triumph 27-20. Ed Yost, Sophomore fullback, scored two T.D.'s on runs of 22 and 70 yards and was named the outstanding Muhlenberg player. Tony Lo Sapio received the same honor for Albright because of his fine defensive play. Fumbles, shaky pass defense and a stunting Albright line made the victory over a more inferior Albright team a close one. The Mules faced two greatly determined teams in their final two games, and their failure to generate enough offen- sive power proved their undoing. They lost to F and M 18-13 and Moravian 30-20. This finished the season for 'Berg on a disappointing nOtC. Although much was expected from this year's squad, leg injuries hurt the Mules throughout the season. At one time, nine possible starters were on the doubtful list. However, the past season did form the groundwork for next year, when Muhlenberg should have the season that was predicted for it. 18 lettermen will again return to represent the Cardinal and Grey on the gridiron. It is hoped they will have the same determination and will-to-win that was displayed by this yearis team who, whether winning or losing, still gave their all for Muhlenberg. f Um' H1IlI!fl'l'lf Tlzirty-!wu'j fOne Hundred Thirty-1l1rz'z' 1 x Vggmyr f 2 f k , ,R 3 ' g 1-W fi , Q . Q v,,. x 7, , X 8 -4 S N---vw X. ,, QNX if M E W" A. -f' wx , fOne Hundred Thirty-four :I Q Q -"A Af . IQ X ,N 3..:tq,:,? 5531. I ? iii V E ,L I. S , ,Q .gif A ZZ , , ax my - . ,, . , , 5 fm,q5i'.,M MQ ff . i f - - H f- 5- - w A ' ' ,fif '? ..a':Q",r fr' .V 2: +V A v K 1 f ad 1 A A .. . . as gf ' "2 , phi 4.151 lf - , 4 - 5434. ' an nf A 'ff f ' g ' Ami, if 's. .I ,,.. ....., ' ..,.. ! fi A . V" ' 'M - ..,, .xy wif ' ' JN '- 1' WITH H .qfwif ' 14" -X "" " , , , ia "? V, ' JV , , I H m,AL , " f if W ,1 .. ..52,,.,::, .E..,,. , - 'K' 'ifiif f x ' 5:1 f a '-J .":.:"f f+Z5?iE' -, " 'gf - ' "' .V , ' -'fzfifi-" - . . . - :fi--"ng I., ' , 4, 'xzfw--'f,"' ',,2.:.1L."' -is."Z. if--a:.'ws,x.,"'f-.e2:. '. M :.z 7, y fQ L, K a 1, 1 5 ' , ,. ' , --:. :TI A - as'-,:fE '., -:'J"1-- ": . iw JE . wr Q fOne Hundred Thirty-Eve j First Row: R. Hartzell, J. Oakes, J. Fegelein, C. Kuntzleman, J. Blood, D. Balsley. Second Row Coach A Frey Manager R. Baer, S. Kalman, C. Roth, M. Billy, G. Dopsloff, W. Burton, Manager M. Renninger. Third Row D Narsico G Gessner M. Oplinger. Freshman ootball SUMMARY Muhlenberg 0 . . . Hofstra 14 Muhlenberg 0 . .... Lafayette 28 Muhlenberg 7 . Stevens Trade 20 Muhlenberg 27 . . . Franklin and Marshall 0 Muhlenberg 7 . . . Temple 20 Won 1 Lost 4 Muhlenberg's football team avenged a winless season by trouncing F8zM 27-0 after having suffered three straight defeats at the hands of Hofstra, Lafayette, and Stevens Trade. The Frosh were outclassed in only one contest and that was against Lafayette. Against Hofstra, Stevens Trade, and Temple the little Mules played very well and lost only because of lack of depth. Muhlenbergis 27-0 win over Franklin and Marshall was spearheaded by quarterback Rollie Houseknecht. The fine quarterback did an excellent job all afternoon as the Mules completely outclassed the Dutchmen. There are several good varsity prospects among the Mule yearlings. They are Houseknecht, Steve Kalman, Dick Mahoul, Gordie Dopsloff, and Charlie Kuntzleman, who showed very good speed in the backlield. I One Hundred Thirty wt 1 Cross-Country Muhlenberg's varsity cross-country team had one of its poorest seasons in many years, losing all of its meets, and not qualifying for the M.A.S.C.A.C. A bright spot this season was seen, however, in some of the freshmen. But because of the N.C.A.A. rule preventing freshmen from competing in varsity sports, they were unable to aid the thin varsity squad. The cross-country team opened its season at Cedar Park and fell victim to Juniata's Harriers 15-40. A bright spot for the future was the showing of the Muhlenberg freshman Dick Ochs who unofiicially finished first. The varsity then dropped the next meet to F.8zM. 16-29, with Dick Ochs finishing first again. It was only the Mule's Dick Lewis who finished 5th that prevented it from being the 2nd consecutive shutout. The Mule harriars next traveled to Elizabethtown College where they were again beaten. In the next meet the Mules fell prey to the Harriars from Lehigh, with Dick Ochs again finishing first. The first 'Berg varsity finisher was Bob Vorhees who finished in llth position. The harriers showed improvement in the next meet but were defeated by Albright 20-35. The official winner was Dick Lewis who ran his best meet of the season with this showing. The Mules lost their last meet of the season to the Greyhounds from Moravian. Freshman Dick Ochs was again the unofficial winner. Next year should be a bright one for the Mule harriers. Although they lose seniors Ed Thieler and Bob Sabol, vet- erans Dick Lewis, Bob Vorhees, Ron Dungan, George Reeves, and Bill Durham will be back. Also expected to be an aid in getting the team back into its winning ways will be freshmen Dick Ochs, Ollie Breinig, and Gordon West, who will be eligible for varsity competition next year as sopho- mores. f One Hundred Thirty-seven 1 Soccer First Row: C. Lam, E. Lam, F. Csaszar, W. Loewe, W. Penkethman, J. Holcroft. Second Row: Coach Amelio, D. Olsen, E. Puritz, D. Nicol, L. Moyer, C. Stevens. Third Row: G. Warner, D. Williams, D. Troyer, R. Stoesser. SUMMARY Muhlenberg O Muhlenberg 2 . Muhlenberg 2 . Muhlenberg 1 . Muhlenberg 1 . Muhlenberg 1 . Muhlenberg 2 . Muhlenberg 3 . Muhlenberg 0 . Muhlenberg 1 . The 1958 soccer team finished with a 2-7-1 record under newly appointed coach Rudolph Amelio. Amelio succeeded coach Samuel "Budd Nevins who resigned during the sum- mer. Amelio is an alumnus of Muhlenberg, having graduated in 1950 after completing 4 years of varsity soccer. He previ- ously coached the Bethlehem team in the Philadelphia Soccer League. There were many men on this team who played iine soccer and did credit to the name of Muhlenberg. Captain Frank Csaszar led the team through the whole year. Also outstand- ...Lehigh3 . . . St. Joseph's 4 . Stevens Institute 0 . . Lafayette 7 . La Salle 3 . Ursinus 2 . . . . Delaware 2 . . . '. . Rutgers 1 . Franklin and Marshall 1 .- . . . Bucknell 4 ing in the front line were Holcroft, Warner, Loewe, Penketh- man, Schurmacher and Erol and Carl Lam. Don Olsen and Dan Micol along with Danny Williams were the strong men in our back line. Elliot Puritz distinguished himself as goalie although it was the first time at that position for him. With many returning lettermen for next season, Coach Amelio is very confident of a successful season. Muhlenberg can be proud of its soccer team and expect better things next year. I One Hundred Thirty-eight 1 f I One Hundred Thirty-nine J Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Basketball Lebanon Valley . . Scranton .. Moravian . Albright . Gettysburg . . Temple . Villanova . Seton Hall . LaSalle . Lehigh . Lafayette SUMMARY Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg . Rutgers . LaSalle Delaware Georgetown Gettysburg .Lafayette . Temple . Wagner . Lehigh . Bucknell St, Joseph's 66 75 68 81 75 78 62 84 79 72 103 f One Hundred Forty I 5 1 '. 1 ,fm . 3 RQ-1ie', , K, ,Q , xg ' W A-'WL fam X ' , 1 nw. AQ y .-ffm' '52 A . , 'T .gtk J UN.. ' ,E gg NNY V A .. f'i..:n.-.J J 4 XY A Mfsi One Hlll1lll'l'lI F0l'f,V-OIIC 1 1, -w, 235, '-4-an The Muhlenberg Basketball team opened their season almost as they had the previous year, with live straight wins. The Lebanon Valley game was no contest as Mel Kessler with 22 points led the attack. Scranton was the next foe to bite the dust as little Steve Matell ripped the cords 24 key points. Again Matell with 54 points in two games led the Mules to a 86 to 74 victory over Moravian, and an 86 to 70 victory over Albright. After a 81 to 62 decision over Gettysburg the stage was set for a trip to Philadelphia and an important game with Temple. The Mules could not avoid defeat when Bill Kennedy, Temple's great star threw in a basket with 4 seconds to go. This 52 to 51 defeat took the starch out of the club, and they went on to drop consecutive games to Villanova 99 to 85 CKessler with 33 and Robins with 21 stood outj, Seton Hall 57-55 CSekunda top with 183, and LaSalle by 92 to 77. The Mules finally snapped back with a devastating victory over Lehigh, 91 to 62. La- fayette, our nemesis for the last four years, finally went down in defeat 92-88. Mel Kessler proved too much for the Leopards as he scored from every spot on the floor. His 42 point output set a new Memorial Hall scoring record and led the Mules to one of the finest games. The dribblers opened the second semester by sliding by Rutgers 67-66. Matell with 22 and Sekunda with 21 points led the locals. The Mules played their best game of the year as they completely outclassed a line LaSalle team. Matell was lightning as he repeatedly led fast breaks down in the explorers. His 30 point total was high. CJoe Berghold was hitting with his jump shot and garnered 20 pointsl Kessler did Yeoman rebounding work in Bergis finest hour. Delaware fell next as the Mules went on to a 84-68 triumph. Sekunda, Kessler, and Robins dominated the boards and scoring in this victory. The cagers racked up their sixth victory in a row at the expense of Georgetown. Kessler had 25 points and sixteen rebounds in this 85-81 success. The following week ruined Muhlenbergfs chances for a championship in iL the newly formed Middle-Atlantic Conference. Gettysburg and Lafayette reversed earlier decisions with 75-66 and 78-77 victories respectively. Muhlenberg revenged an early season defeat by besting Temple 69-62, as Kessler ravaged Temple's defense for 31 points. Once again that spark left the courtmen and they suffered a letdown. This resulted in an 84-64 loss to Wagner, and a 79-66 loss to Lehigh. In their last home contest, the Mules clinched their place in the Middle Atlantic League with an 80-72 victory over a talented Bucknell quintet. The final game of the season ended on a bitter note as St. Josephfs tournament bound team trounced Crum's men by a 103-66 count. There was some good in this contest as Kessler scored the lO00th point of his college career. This milestone was a fitting climax for this talented senior who made the E.C.A.A. team of the week on 5 occasions this past season. Although the final record of 13-9 is not overly impressive, the Mules did have a rewarding season. The cagers finished third in a strong league and they scored victories over La- fayette and LaSalle and Bucknell, three strong opponents. Seniors Kessler, Matell, Hoffman, and Lukens will be missed sorely next year when the Mules take the floor. Yet optimism must reign for the coming season with such cagers as Sekunda, Berghold, and Robins returning from the starting team. The other berths will be filled by Sarner, Drucken- miller, and Gilfillen, or one of the upcoming freshmen. First Row: Q Mi. T... R. King, G. Warner, P. Knauss, R. Jaquette. Second Row: R. Hervey, E. Callahan, J. Dreisbach, G. Re X , f One Hundred Forty-four 1 Wrestl in h rig, J. Waller, C. Frankeit ...mmf The Muhlenberg College wrestling team, under the expert and watchful eye of Coach Carl Frankett, ended up another winning season with a 7-4 record. Individual records were impressive with Dick King most successful with a 10-1 slate. Gerry Rehrig and Gordie Warner shared close second place honors. Starting off the season, Berg whipped Swarthmore 16-14 with pins by Gerry Rehrig and Gordie Warner. Pierce Knauss and John Dreisbach led the Mules as Berg trounced Temple to the tune of 27-3. A strong Bucknell team started the Berg grapplers on a four match losing streak. After Bucknell's 20-6 win, a sur- prisingly strong Moravian team followed with a 19-11 win. Lafayette continued the jinx with 16-11 and 20-10 scores respectively. But, against Haverford, the Mules rebounded 15-11, and went on to take the last live meets without a loss. Delaware followed, succumbing 25-ll as Knauss, Warner, Waller, King and Rehrig all boasted falls. The grapplers then went on to topple the Ursinus Beans 17-9, the Flying Dutchmen of Lebanon Valley 24-5, and the Albright Lions 26-8. In the Middle Atlantics, the Bergmen did poorly as com- pared to last year, dropping from third to eighth place. Rehrig lost the heavyweight crown but won third place, while Dick King wrestled his way to the finals for a second place doing his best wrestling of the season. The team will miss graduating seniors Waller, King, Rehrig, Dreisbach, and Knauss. In close matches virtually the whole team was responsible for victories. The burden is now placed on juniors Art Jaquette and Gordon Warner, and sophomores Ed Callahan and Gougher. The future of the Muhlenberg wrestling team lies in the strength of these men. SUMMARY Muhlenberg 1 6 Muhlenberg 27 . Muhlenberg 20 . Muhlenberg 1 9 . Muhlenberg 1 6 . Muhlenberg 20 Muhlenberg 1 5 . Muhlenberg 25 . Muhlenberg 1 7 . Muhlenberg 24 . Muhlenberg 26 M.A.S.C.A. Won 7 . . Swarthmore 14 . . Temple 3 . Bucknell 6 . Moravian 1 1 . Lafayette 1 1 . Gettysburg 10 . Haverford 1 1 . Delaware 1 1 . . . . Beans 9 . Lebanon Valley 5 . . . . . . Albright 8 Placed 8th Lost 4 f One Hundred Forty-five I The 1958-1959 fencing season saw coach Andrew Erskine wtih the nucleus of a strong fencing squad, hav- ing eight returning lettermen. Of these there was only one senior. During the regular season the Mules finished with a one and three record. The Muhlenberg fencers opened their regular season against a strong Haverford team. In this match both Chuck Holder and Ron Moyer posted sweeps, winning all three of their bouts. This, however, was to no avail as the Mules lost their first match of the season by a final score of 17-10. The second match against Temple saw the Mules win by a final score of 19-8. In this bout Temple forfeited 18 points. The only Muhlenberg fencer who won a bout in this meet was Dave Abramson. Traveling to Baltimore, the Mules had their second loss of the season iniiicted on them by Johns Hopkins. In this match the Mules won only nine bouts to the eighteen of the Hopkins fencers. Closing the season against Lehigh, the Muhlenberg fencers went down to their third loss of the season by the close final score of 14-13. In this match the fencers dis- sipated a six point lead. In this match both Ron Moyer and Mike Katz won all three of their bouts. In the Middle Atlantics the Muhlenberg fencers finished in fourth place, there were six competing schools. In the Middle Atlantics the Mules improved their position over that of 1957-1958 by two places. F encin First Row: M. Katz, B. Dreher, Coach Erskine, R. Moyer, R. Klaus. Second Row: D. Michaels, F Marschall C. Holder. f One Hundred Forty-six 1 ff .ky .-gf. 'G J. . ' .B-. ss'bS'fis'.-5 v- nuff" - -.t,s. Av .4 .' lV""..,7f'Z'-YILFS I -gf. -1-Ja . 5... fmxs --.Tl v rv'-4'v"Y' -'ST' 1 fiif. l"1 1 I. s 'Fit -1-'fs-1:1-3 'nI 1-all 'gif "6 f Q--Q-,apt we w 9 I K F wmv..- - , ..- L SUMMARY Muhlenberg 61 ..... . Albright 65 Muhlenberg 20W . . . . Lafayette 105W Muhlenberg 45 . . Franklin and Marshall 81 Muhlenberg 54 .... Juniata 72 Muhlenberg 59 . . Lebanon Valley 67 Muhlenberg 56 . . . .... Ursinus 70 Won 0 Lost 6 Muhlenbergis track team once again went through a full season without gaining a single victory. The final record read 0-6. Despite the poor final count there was much to be pleased about both in individual performances and team effort. The turnout and enthusiasm over this yearfs team was the finest in years. Coach Flamish's thinclads were outscored many times but they were never outhustled. Clearly the two outstanding individual performers were Chuck Wieder and Herb Leofller. Leofller and Wieder both garnered over 50 points apiece this year. The Mules in two of their contests came very close to winning. Against Ursinus they lost 56-70, with Leofller and Wieder showing the way. Against Lebanon Valley the Mules only lost 59-67. This is the closest that a Muhlenberg track team has come to winning in many years. Against Lafayette the Mules suffered their worst drubbing 10516-ZOW. As far as next year, Coach Flamish seems to have a very strong team returning. Jim Orr and Leoffler will be back along with some promising freshmen. Also Herb Owens out with a pulled muscle should be back next year along with Bob Rosenheim. I One Hundred Forty-seven 1 -.1 f .aw aw, 4-. -. T rack First Row: E. Yost. G. Johns, R. Horn. Sl'f'Ulllf Row E. Kalmbach. M. Wolfe. R. Gougher. Thin! Raw: J Dahl, R. Voorhees. W. Gum. G. Rehrig. Fnurllz Row H. Loefiler. J. Orr. l.. Woodel. F. Marschall. First Rows T. Wargo, B. Higgins, M. Woolley, V. Rosso, B. Pearsons, C. Wilson. Second Row: Hoover, M. Renshaw, J. Borneman, R. Butz, R. Stengler. Third Row: D. Nicol, J. Holcroft, D. Preach, Coach Kozlowski, Trainer. Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg Muhlenberg SUMMARY 7 .... Wilkes 2 . . . Lafayette 4 . Lebanon Valley 0 . . Delaware 3 . . . Moravian 1 .... Lehigh 2 University of Penna. 2 . . . Moravian 2 . Lafayette 7 Rider 1 . Upsala 13 . . . La Salle 2 .... Temple 0 West Chester STC 9 . . . Scranton 4 . Bucknell 5 . . . Lehigh Won 2 Lost 15 5 11 7 8 5 10 5 11 10 8 6 18 8 3 6 8 16 f One Hundred Forty-eight 1 If "S5'i'5f' if ,., ,- . x . new ,- 0 Muhlenberg's present baseball campaign drew to a close with the Mules winning only 2 of 17 contests and posted one of the poorest diamond records in many years. On April 6 the Mules got off on the right foot as they picked up a relatively easy 7-5 victory over Wilkes College as third baseman Bob Pearsons collected three safeties in four official trips to the plate including a 345-foot round tripper in the first inning. Lafayette coached by veteran Charley Gelbert, combined steady pitching and timely hitting to lick the Bergmen ll-2, as lefthanded Ed Bailey and rightie Vin Gebhardt had little trouble in subduing Coach Kozlowskils diamondmen. Following this contest the Mules lost to an inferior Penn "-U'll',A 'Z 1 Lg- is ,st nine, 5-2, and to Lebanon Valley, 7-4, despite Pearson's two hits and three runs batted in. Saturday, April 18, found Delaware southpaw Al Neiger extending his scoreless inning streak to 45 as he handcuffed the Mules on four hits, 8-O. Moravian's Greyhounds continuing their mastery over Berg as they won going away 5-3, on April 23, while Lehigh and righthander Craig Anderson marched home victorious, 10-l, as l5 Bergmen went down swinging. Muhlenberg has also suffered setbacks to Moravian again, ll-2, Lafayette, lO-2, Rider, 6-5, Upsala, 5-1, and La Salle 18-14, Temple, 8-2, West Chester, 3-0, Bucknell 8-4, and Lehigh 16-5. The only other Berg victory came at the hands of Scranton 9-6. A W. V,,.,g ,5?.wQM?Qiig.,f ' W ,Q gk i .., 'M 5,1 3 my 5 r ."'x n , U 4 's , 5 A Y , ffnj Wa "Q 'kj 71- ,miie - 9535 ,. .. V , 'K 2 xfw 1 .J Lt f 2-laeitffts-77" 'QM' , +1sl.'5:fiss:ssit'i6'fff"'t '1"t3.r?2-Q +4teirft7wfQ Q34Fif7it-is-A1 xiii , , , mv, ,K , ,A X K , . , I Y, , . ,, f , . C naive-s I tlfffiq ' -... - H lm- T' ,ft.ivl,.x-it-9. YL K. , 'K' ef I One Hundred Forty-nine I - atrium., 'If t +55 in ik ,. , . wife V 1 X. .. s X s I K V First Row: B. Leighton, N. Hirsch, R. Behrle, L. Silverman. Second Row: Coach Webb, B. Loewe, F. Csaszar, K. Stewart P. Kelting. SUMMARY Muhlenberg 2 ..... Lebanon Valley 7 Muhlenberg 1 . . . Lafayette 8 Muhlenberg 0 . Lehigh 9 Muhlenberg 3 . . Albright 6 Muhlenberg 7 . Moravian 2 Muhlenberg 6 . Temple 3 Muhlenberg 0 . . Bucknell 9 Muhlenberg 3 .......... Moravian 6 Won 2 Lost 6 Tennis Playing for the first time under their new coach,Dr. Kenneth Webb, the tennis team completed the year with a 2-6 record. The Moravian Dutchmen were the Hrst victims of the Bergmen. They lost 7-2. The Temple Owls felt the sting of the Mule rackets as they bowed to the locals 6-3. Those who took the measure of the Mules were Lehigh 9-0, Moravian and Albright by 6-3 counts, Lebanon Valley by a tally of 7-2, Lafayette by a score of 8-1, and Bucknell by a score of 9-0. As for next year's team the outlook looks promising with Leon Silverman and Ken Stewart returning. Graduating seniors are Frank Csaszar, Bill Loewe, Pete Kelting, and Ron Behrle. I One Hunzlwzl Fifty l " Golf Muhlenberg's golf team went through a full season without gaining a single victory. The final record read 0-8. The Mules only close encounter came against the Dutchmen of Moravian. The Mules lost this contest 6M-HW. The other losses came at the hands of La Salle 7-11, Villanova 0-9, Lafayette SW-IZW, Lehigh 1-17, Albright 1-17, and Scranton 5M-IZW. One of the highlights of the season came in the Middle Atlantic Championships where Ron Choquette placed fifth in the tourna- ment despite Muhlenberg's dismal showing. Those seniors who showed fine form this year were Jim Mac- Millan, Jack Young, Ron Choquette, Jack Pfeiffer, Steve Matell, and Dick Hartman. SUMMARY Muhlenberg 4 M ........ Moravian 13 W Muhlenberg 7 . La Salle 1 1 Muhlenberg 0 . Villanova 9 Hut Muhlenberg 5 W Lafayette 12W Muhlenberg 1 . Lehigh 17 Muhlenberg 6 W Moravian 1 1 W Muhlenberg 1 . . . Albright 17 Muhlenberg 5 W . . . . . Scranton 12W Won 0 Lost 8 First Ron S Matell, J. Young, R. Hibbets, R. Hartman. Second Row: J. MacMillan, R. Choquette, K. Davies. Coach Senger. --I 1 f One Hundred Fifty-one 1 Qlbpa 1Bbi QBn1ega . . . berhiee Reita ilBIJi 31211 . . . . burial berhiee ffta bigrna ibbi . . Qllassieal languages QBn1ierun Eelta kappa .... Qetihities 1913i Qllpba Ulibeta ...... Jlaisturp Ein bigina iiiuta . . inunianne languages 1Bbi Sigma Qian . . . . ipbilusupbp 1Bi Eelta QEpsiIun . . . . Blnurnalisrn First Row: R. Fisher, J. Salustro, P. Chabrow, K. Miller, P. Jurus. Second Row: M. Reagle, V, Douglas, M. Ruoss, B. Thomas, F. Herrmann, F. Suvitz, M. Herr, J. Podell. Third Row: W. Tomlinson, T. Coyle, C. Robinson, E. Bock, H. Reed, R. Opperman. LPHA PHI O EG Alpha Phi Omega is a national service fraternity composed of college and university men who are or have been previously affiliated with the Boy Scouts of America. Its purpose is to assemble college men in the fellowship of the Scout Oath and Law, to develop friendship and promote service to humanity. Service is rendered to the student body and faculty, the youth and community, the members of the fraternity, and to the nation as participating citizens. The chapter at Muhlenberg was founded last year, and will be chartered as the Gamma Mu chapter this spring by the national fraternity. It will then take its place with the other honorary fraternities as the newest on the Muhlenberg campus. Any student fulfilling the membership requirements and show- ing a desire to do service for others is invited to join. I One Hundred Fifty-tive I OFFICERS President ....... Penn Chabrow Vice President . . . . Jay Salustro Recording Secretary . . . Richard Fisher Treasurer .... . Benjamin Thomas Sergeant-at-Arms . . Phillip Juris Historian ........ Edward Bock Advisers: Drs. Bremer, Erskine, Hadder, Lohr, Ring First Row: L. Patnoi, J. Noxon, K. Kamena, G. Rosenberg. Second Row: M. Williams, J. Kiser, M. L. Ward, P. Shalter. DELTA PHI Delta Phi Nu, the iirst social service sorority at Muhlenberg College, is dedicated to the promotion of charitable service and the extension of good will. Intracollegiately, the organization has been striving toward more adequate guidance for perspective coedsg increased assistance and encouragement for handicapped fellow-students, and greater participation and adeptness in faculty projects. Another endeavor is that of supplementing the activities of similar school fraternities. Through its word with local aux- iliaries and national organizations, Delta Phi Nu functions as a liaison between the school and the community. Under the guidance of Miss Stafford, the local sorority was organized and granted a charter in 1958. Under the constitutional provisions, its primary objective is concerned with a service rather than social program. Qualifications for entrance include com- mendable academic and social standing, proven qualities of cap- ability, and a willingness to strive unseliishly for the improve- ment of the college and community. Both pledging and member- ship are maintained on a percentage system. To enable greater participation and render more concentrated effort, Delta Phi Nu is divided into a number of committees. I One Hundred Fifty-six 1 OFFICERS President . ..... Karen Kamena Vice President . . Jeanne Noxon Secretary . . . Linda Patnoi Treasurer . . Gail Rosenberg OFFICERS Prytanis . ..... Albert W. Scott Grammateus . i. Matthew Scanlan Chrysophylax . . . . . David Wartluft Adviser . . . Dr. Edward B. Stevens The Alpha Rho Chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, the national honorary Classical language fraternity, was first installed at Muhlenberg College in 1931, replacing the Classical Club. The primary purpose of this organization is to encourage an interest and an appreciation of ancient languages and cultures. To the members comes the awareness that the ancient languages are not dead, for they con- tinue to play a vital part in the modern world. THE NUNTIUS is the periodical published by the undergradu- ate members of Eta Sigma Phi. It affords the opportunity for original research and program development for the members of the Fraternity. In March, the Alpha Rho Chapter will hold an initiation for interested qualified students. The Chapter intends to establish an annual award for Allentown High School students who are outstanding in the subject of Latin. ETA SIGMA PHI D. Wartluft, A. Stott, D. Walker, M. Scanlan. umm. f One Hundred Fifty-seven 1 First Row.' C. Miller, C. Smith, R. Kennedy, P. Horger, M. Kricun. Second Row: R. Truchses, D. Roth- feld, D. Poppe, L. Swann. OMICRO DELTA KAPP Omicron Delta Kappa is the leading national honorary activities fraternity comprising over sixty circles on college and university campuses throughout the nation. Founded at the University of Washington and Lee in 1914, the society continues to strive to maintain the high principles which have been established after thirty-five years of distinguished achievements. The Alpha Epsilon Circle at Muhlenberg College was established in 1930. The purpose of Omicron Delta Kappa is threefold: First, to recognize men who have made achievementsin collegiate activi- tiesg second, to create an organization which will help to mold sentiment on questions of general college interest, and third to bring together members of the faculty and student body on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. I One Hundred Fifty-eighl I OFFICERS President ..... Richard M. Kennedy Vice President . Secretary . . . . Paul D. Horger . . . Charles B. Smith Faculty Sec.-Treas. . . Dr. William C. Wilbur A dviser . . . . Dr. Harold L. Stenger First Row: J. Mondschein, R. Cardonsky, L. Swann, Mr. Baldridge, W. Stamm. Second Row: Dr. Wilbur, R. Truchses, H. Siegel, J. Thomas, M. Beinner. Third Row: R. Behrle, F. Windbeck, P. Horger, C. Trexler. PHI ALPH THET Phi Alpha Theta, the national honorary history fraternity is represented on Muhlenberg's campus by 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 Phi Alpha Theta. The members of Kappa Chapter meet every month to discuss historical problems, politics, and to critically evaluate undergradu- OFFICERS ate term papers. Presldem """' Leonard Swann In the past year, speakers such as Mrs. Eastwood have con- SeC'em'y'T'easWe' ' ' Robert Cafdonsky tributed greatly to the interest of the membership. The year's activities closed with a banquet at Walp's Restaurant featuring Admiral Moses as speaker. f One Hundred Fifty-nine I -- , First Row.' Dr. Webb, Dr. Corbierre, D. Poppe, R. Behrle, Miss Arre. Second Row: J. Harmony, M. Scanlan, P. Skutchesg J. Rogge, Dr. Grinin, J. Waller, R. King. PHI IC A IUTA The Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Iota, national romance language honor society was the second honorary society established on the Muhlenberg campus. It was installed on December 5, 1928 through the efforts of Dr. Anthony Corbiere, ,20, chairman of the Romance Language Department, who has been the national executive secretary and editor of the News Letter since 1929. At the monthly chapter meetings, papers based on original research dealing with some aspect of the countries where the Romance languages are spoken, are read by senior undergraduate mem- bers. Requirements for membership are superior grades in the Romance Languages as well as the other segments of the cur- riculum. f One Hundred Sixty 1 OFFICERS President . ..... Donald Poppe Adviser . . Dr. Anthony S. Corbiere President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . A d viser . OFFICERS . . . . . David Walker . . Stanley Schabert . . . Harold Baer . Edward C. Meyer, Jr. . Mr. David A. Reed PI-II IG First Row: P. Chabrow, E. Meyer, D. Walker, M. Linett. Second R0w.' R. Truchses, R. Perlstein, P. Horger, M. Hyett. 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 inter- ested in the study of philosophy and her implications for other disciplines. This interest is encouraged by monthly meetings of the group and by the annual publication THE DIALOGUE. Under the guidance of Mr. Reed, Assistant Professor of Phi- losophy, the fraternity pursued "The Philosophic Implications of Science" during the first semester, and '6The Quest of Beauty" during the second. TAU Pi Delta Epsilon, a national honorary collegiate journalism fraternity pledged to the promotion of a student participation in undergraduate publications, seeks to establish a code of ethics among the staffs of the individual college publications. It is the purpose of the fraternity to elevate the cause of journal- ism, to foster the mutual welfare of student publications, 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 publications for their efforts, services and accom- plishments by admission to membership. This year Muhlenberg's chapter of the fraternity undertook the sponsorship of a freshman term paper contest. Held during the second semester, the fraternity in conjunction with the English department, selected the three best papers written in English 2. Three cash prizes were awarded to the three respective winners. Pi Delta Epsilon feels that stimulation in creative writing is good for the field of journalism. Muhlenberg's chapter of Pi Delta Epsilon was established on the campus in 1953 and is the most recent honorary fraternity on the campus. However, it is the oldest national honorary col- legiate journalism fraternity in the country having been organized at Syracuse University in 1909. President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser . OFFICERS . . . . . Dick Kennedy . Larry Woodward . Ben Livingood . . . James Sorger . Dr. Harold L. Stenger First Row: L. Woodward, R. Kennedy, J. Sorger. Second Row: R. Donatelli, R. Truchses. M. Hyett, f One Hundred Sixty-two j 1 T. Carpenter, M. Linett, D. Rothfeld, D. Farber, D. Borden, I. Waller, R. Truchses, J. Sorger, D- POPPC- I TERFRATER ITY CUUNCIL President . Vice President Secretary . . Treasurer . Adviser . OFFICERS . . . . . Donald F. Borden . . Peter Mac Williams . . David Farber . Charles F. Seivard . Dr. Claude Dierolf Three Representatives from each social fraternity on the campus comprise the Inter-fraternity Council. It endeavors to promote a mutual understanding and harmony among the various fraternal organizations and regulates problems and difliculties concerning the fraternities collectively. Each year the council awards trophies to fraternities for out- standing achievements in scholarship and athletics. Leagues are formed and competition complies with the intramurals. One of the major contributions of the organization is the intra-fraternity ball. This dance usually occurs in early spring. This year the inter-fraternity council has made an attempt at enforcing the college rules and regulations concerning social events. Together with the Dean of Men, the council has been able to enforce the time limits set for party weekends. The new program for rushing was carried out with informal rushing the first semester. Plans are being made for greater cooperation among the fraternities for a greater interfraternity system. f One Hundred Sixty-three 1 ears,- 55'-2 2 Ei E13-1:1 'fi 1 mL' A a - - --P4 ll-QI 54-r'.:E saliva 'Q il L f ' OFFICERS 195 8-59 Worthy Master . . . . . Worthy Chaplain .... Worthy Keeper of Exchequer . Worthy Keeper of Annals . . Worthy Scribe . . . Worthy Usher . Worthy Sentinel . Advisor . . . . . . 1959-60 Worthy Master ...... Worthy Chaplain .... Worthy Keeper of Exchequer . Worthy Keeper of Annals . . Worthy Scribe ..... Worthy Usher . . Worthy Sentinel . Adviser . . . . Donald Poppe . . Albert Stott . Charles Smith . Richard Hess Ronald Choquette Robert McQuilkin . Richard Sloan . Bruce Romig . Michael Kurtz David Krewson Joseph Berghold . Robert Taborn Ted Rindlleisch . George Merz . Wilson Gum . Bruce Romig ' sm "1-,Q it LPH TA O EG The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity, the lirst Greek-letter fraternity organized after the Civil War, was founded in Richmond, Virginia, on September ll, 1865, for the purpose of binding together men of both the North and South in the ties of brotherhood. From the establishment of its iirst chapter at Virginia Military Institute in the same year, Alpha Tau Omega has expanded to include 117 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 and has the distinction of being the second-oldest ATO chapter north of the Mason- Dixon Line. The present chapter house was constructed in 1923. The active chapter of forty-six brothers is well repre- sented in many student activities and has maintained a scholastic average well above the average. A large, active pledge class promises to uphold the present high house morale and to strive toward the lofty ideals of the fraternity. To the seventeen members of the class of 1959, active membership in Alpha Tau Omega has been a rewarding, unforgettable experience. f One Hundred Sixty-four I 1 X X I wi' 3, Lv s xr 1 -Q I W ' K -fV.mVK ' Vt-ff 'K 'K L- f -121 Qf7fV:L' K' l K 'Wil I V K' LL V .K'A E Y L L ' 95 A V - g 'V A i' , ff -:--V J ar X W ,E El ' 3'-ff A ' fL JL L, fm 5 r, - .a i L, 1 3 if lm ' T3 K ' ' ' 5 - .-" J 'Qi J ' ' K A L' 5 . 3 5- 7 .Q L f -4 fi Q t QW- Eg A - ' Q 'J L- g g-13315113 -J L ' V V 1 y L K -ff' l "' 5 ,i W- L 4 +L LEA f 'W E -2 ,Q 'nr LL H L L we Le L t .L ' 'f ' Lf: L .L LL i -L V Q,., .L . . V T V rf IE L.: if ' V: Q 1 ' - KHK'W"Hrb?5f:iTz"K H Aw rfowvncxs W Mid A+ ' aa K svfsabww K ' of -was cn w,xr.ew an vouus Jn on west nc rmmfz wc wsxm me xunvz -'-'A' 'W'-r""'1-7.31 A H ' ,,,,L,,.,., L,,. Vp : -vw wmv I ,-,h "" 'TSQT IWWVLLL ' 'Lys-'f4i1f"' V at V i Y 2 L L' fx '- L2 l ' ' J L :V fr- J A V 'V if 4 La- . X i:ff"'f"2 -LG .V+ 1 V -.L " r i 4 V .J L ' V 1 ea VV fi .Ju L - - -- f x L : J Q ,-41 V . Iss f-ML I 'L . L V ' L V A i L - ' Mmm. L l T ld L A LIL ,ELL - i.-,, NEVER Nl MCGUKIUN RL CHDQUEYVE A W SVDYY DC P9992 SVYH W 3 ?'-Tin Ri-Tags FJ ANDEWSOM G: " ' l "" 2 ."f?-life-----4, -A4----I LL 1 'M' N e V-N f . ' 7 J ' 'I ig L l W' VN . iii w 'IP V- f. -- L . 3 . L 6 I , ,rw ab f , nur .3 . , A ig ff L, , may L x - ::. ' 5 Lf L L2 'K - ' I 0 3 ' ' V ' 'V 9" fr . L f 1-3 X SV V --V1-f S V' il? f lag YT ' 1' 5 ,' " A sif LL - L f V ii J -' A A l 1 f- i k' A V . V is K J ' r'Qf2:L'vZf ' ' f I l r 5. - L 74 Q asa 'gg' I X W' ?"""'iQ.fT"" M wwsmm I 'iEf?a""' V- M.-Em.. 'W'I5'QE"o's Q. W 'DE TJEQQQI' 552.-.m.17" W" f 5..5m.s:r'- ----- , , --f--'-- ---M L L,LLL , W fn 5 -WQLL f -'eff-1 ' 'Mggge-f VV,. ITV ' Y zz i' K T V 5 f W L 'J' . l C 43 L9 Q L' ' '. -'Z' N an 1 -2' L ff? Q2 pw L K + as w ' ' gi . E' , f uh 'ill Wg gt 'fa aff' M T T 1 F I L L V I JDE ...Lt 5 5 9 LL l L La ,, G W, G., .,,LE,, E, tm M Bm .K ta. uf MMD 1. asm tg swf. it A' ' V' K K .L AA"" A " K lid V L WK V ' '- Y ,.-A I KK KKlKAK'KHl'KKK KK MK " L Li . W - - L W.. WKKN WILL : gg I 1 ' il L I 2 tr f L - H s L 54 1 2 ' Q L 4. 5 1 ' V 5 1 L l ' L LLLL L,LL ,im LL ,,L,, LL 1 J l V L lL LL l L L I Lmm. as 5.55:-1 vw any in sw nerves nr annwoeo os nzsonu wc Eamonn ar anus: nes mmvzzu. JE ucvonss ova F e rw - J L VL L L' - sa- or ll - V 1- ff- L S :gg I 3 .L LL 'W 1ifVL'i Ki e j .191 -JL l f . f Vai y 1 'fi-,L K3 Q I 1 f if f .Q i -J L is f 5 f -4 H f ' ll fr is ff? wi V K at la L at ' t K ' K L Li J f ' z -i W H' s '- f ' w ' .V S V ii x X J M V 1 in - I i ' ' 'r 2 is 1 ' L Mm ,V I V,,. ia, rw ' Q J i..a.m -4. Siem was VB mm 1. M...l,.i. W rtm.SV at mm M .'r,'.wIl Y WJ 'Hui rv 'W' N Y SENIORS Seth Brown Ronald Choquette Dennis Cimino Dick D'Eduardo Roger Frantz Richard Hess Paul Horger William Horrocks Robert MCQuilkin Donald Nase Dan Nesi Don Poppe Richard Sloan Charles Smith James Waller J UNIORS Richard Anderson John Arner Joseph Berghold Russell Bleiler Thomas Carpenter Glenn Davis Brent Follweiler Richard Inskip David Krewson Michael Kurtz James Mast Herbert Meyer John Mondschein Ted Rindfleisch Albert Stott Robert Taborn Roy Yaeger Bart Young SOPHOMORES PLEDGES Robert Butz Les Fetter Richard Foley Ernest Glaser Wilson Gum Galen Kistler Edward Nace Thomas Pry George Reeves John Simpson Ronald Smtih I Om' Hnmlrvd Sixty-fivz' I Edward H. Algard Roy G. Almquist Donald G. Balsley Walter F. Barnes Joseph B. Blood, Jr. William J. Burton David P. Daniel James E. Devors Wendell C. Ehinger Thomas B. Fryer Michael W. Gaynor David V. R. Gehris George K. Gessner John K. Groon Robert E. S. Hartzell Russell T. Harwood G. Michael Hoy Thomas W. Mendham Terry B. O'Brien Duan G. Sonneborn. President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . President . Vice President Secretary . . Treasurer . 14' dawg? ffm' 'IJ N a ... . f .- 2- 3I Q '-vp -14,1 QQ my Nf ,7 NJ +f"l 41N 1, X ,gig 4 nr nfiffix Z", 11,4 'S My f U W Q1-1150116 OFFICERS 195 8 1959 . John Belschwender . . Gordon Wagner . . John R. Young Edward Thieler, III . Gordon Warner . Jay VanKempen . David Evans . Frank Velie ..4sP' LAMBDA CHI LPH The Nu-Epsilon Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha at Muhlenberg has been a part of the social life of the campus since 1940, at which time Theta Kappa Nu merged with Lambda Chi Alpha to form the present chapter. Lambda Chi Alpha founded at Boston University in 1909, is now the largest national fraternity, with 155 active chapters. The Muhlenberg chapter house at 407 N. 23rd Street has been the home of Lambda Chi since the inception of the chapter in 1940. The home is adequate and comfortable, housing eighteen brothers easily. The commissary serves three meals daily to the brothers and pledges during a .five- day week. Once again Lambda Chi has proved its worth on the football field by capturing the Intramural Football Trophy. Socially, Lambda Chi has always highlighted the school year with many successful events. All school functions, as well as house parties, were enjoyed by the brothers and their dates. House party themes included a Chi Lodge, a Crazy Hat, and a Roaring Twenties theme. In the spring, the annual picnic completed an outstanding social year. I One Hundred Sixty-six I .sf ts 2 fi noezm :mea . 1,1 5, ,,k,r, g I, ,E A . gl ., .rgmk M2 41 www- ' I t ii I am 71 5 . Q il' A W - .4 gg: at 'ss 5 ,fi 5.-lr 11 I f . iv Ls- gt QL f, Q "if, gi . 3 ' I- 55: rf :i 1 :lf I 2 -v I 733 I "'-?'AEfwE""- 'bon Evzws ' scams canes aces I I ein twmscoa IA, mucvmzt imottsv W 'JAMES Mncwttnu A noeenv s-wrreotorazvn -ff' I Iva-Q-was E 7-ww , W El V .-' A 74 kt 'Qi afflil ll ' I . ' N' l t. r , ,, 1 . ""- , .li ' . -af lifes , -'N fr ,- I .T E " N3 4, I V 1. trays f-Q. ,f .. .n Q Q 1 -W A " ,ik . ' M Ji K l 1 1 -,,, . 2- 1 -. ... A f- . A' , 2 257111-f?i , 'ff N f i I f ' v-"'- x fl at 63' , , uh etlllufg V513 +1 ' 5232 2 at 'T ' P , wi, -' K 1 x- .A , A Z : 5535 7 51 if uAvEE Ns ' ' Llovu Ynssset H I nostir fuscrfz ' ' IWHTVN CTA'-M M -f gygk I F 4 M--V. A.,, fi"-, Zi, ' " , I MM. W My ' IW , , ., ., K. 3 :-.J was me-...:g at - A i .gs fi- 'K I 2 7 , rp .- -. -r - S . , . 1 1 ' ' 'Z 'MVS - A 'J W4 ' 1 , 11- -4. f "LY I -Q fl? ,Q g ,A x ' 2 Q' My 1 -"' 5' L' 'Pr fb 'KEN J-:L -.ev 'fe' A J -L , -ak '45 I 1 C f l .Q I ,M . we ' 7 'iilfi L, -ff' , K 1 E ii! gi- .. -K I A-1 - . " I ,arp f ww I If .Qi egg 5 -gd' - A . - I 't , 1 '31 -' ' - Y I I ' Neff! f '- "" I " fb A' j , , ,Q -Q i tix, ,N f e ws, ' - was M., N El 1 ' l, ,,,, WY, ff., .-.. l f M 4.4 ,,A f 4.- A...- Jo N own F4 ssc esirs JAMES on D L e s moose s z s 5 NE srneu. JM vnuxswzn G nam smmno ll 'tl ' Gil 1 It gt ass ,... Wad' -, W ' , fig ? f: Q ' 'iL"',. ' ' ff- X .t "wif: -'. , if . fi ' W -' is -W W' o ss, xx- - 1 as M . K :fx vm- - fre- ' ,. Q - -I. P- fr. .S M5 - ., , .. 9, . ' - -A3 ,il Q59 1' I 'is , " " 'f ., Us .fi ' ei .' , ft 1 ' - , NE - 'X in -Q? -1 2- , 5 fu - E - ,M ,ff -. ' Q , ' . I5 M- W ' iv ,.'f'f2' . . ggi '. ' mfg 5 .f ff - , ,- F 1 .V ' ' ' "-- 1 P A I , J I 'TF . 2. A . 122 .f H, - 7 ' 2" ' - ' A F -1 J s . it I if wikis I' I 0 I 1 I I I 1 2 t f - - l so oo eniizmaenssn Roster smcnxvoi c Fiifw I W m5rfLarfAm1M W ' M Iciviiisi mars 'WW womlas xwarvztn A absent voonrissw ooueuxs +5551 7 vnucsufwllkttn SENIORS Robert Baker John Belschwender Nino Carnevale Paul Clymer Richard Ernst Donald Evans Robert Heiter Ben Livingood Roger Ludwig James McMillan Clair Miller John Peterson Walter Schuman Edward Thieler, III John Young J UNIORS Robert Bartholomew Ralph Borneman Robert Donatelli Robert Droffner David Evans Russel Hibbets Charles Jeuell Robert Lausch Robert Miller James Orr Robert Pearsons Donald Robins Ben Schoellkopf Lloyd Tressell Frank Velie Gordon Warner John V. Young SOPHOMORES Gerald Hamilla John Looes William Nennstiel Donald Olsen Garret Sinning William Stoppy Jay VanKempen Fred Schwenk I One Hundred Sixty-seven 1 EEWAHD 'lr-wwf a Nr " PLEDGES Richard Adam Vincent Ajello Gordon Erdenberger Douglas Hieter Christ Hiotis Thomas Kingsiield Clifford Roth Robert Singleton Robert Voorhees f' 'F-'. 4. A, imkki '-vs' ,- ,rn xl, as-ikrf Mis x X V Z4 L, 2 'Q Q Qx- veg , ,Q 40 Superior . . . Vice Superior . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . . Treasurer . . . Superior . . . Vice Superior . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary . . Treasurer . . . Adviser . OFFICERS 1958 Donald F. Borden . David L. Paskin . . . James Sorger . Joel C. Podell David E. Auerbach 1959 . David L. Paskin . Barry Leighton Steven A. Fisher Arnold Lipschutz . . Philip Golove . Dr. William Kinter 5 PH I One Hundred Sixty-eight 1 EP ILO PI Phi Ep was established on the Muh- lenberg campus in 1932. And after a brief period of inactivity during the war, it was reorganized in 1947, and became situated at its present position as "the house on Fulton Street". Phi Ep's are very active in campus activities, and some Fraters have achieved notable positions in extra-curricular ac- tivities. Likewise, the boys from Fulton Street rate high scholastically. Athletic- ally, the house is also outstanding, mak- ing both the intramural playoffs in foot- ball, and the interfraternity playoffs in basketball. The social life is the high Appoint in the house's activities, having usually "great" house parties each week- end. With the closing of another successful year, we are looking forward to bigger and better things for Phi Ep in the future, and are hoping the boys from Fulton Street will become the "boys on campus." VW Ulu 'I' psrlon U1 eg 5 lf! wa' ge' 1 ,QW muhlcnhcvg 19:9 Q'--v . gg jfsi ' , .5 Wm .fi V A 'W 5 S F MICKFLBER6 PN FCNJ19 SORGEH DL PASKN JF BOQDEN DE AUERBACN h':Il5KjSlD5LvLmt B EISENBJU EM SMITH ,, . kk V , . ,- K Bw , - E2 w i' ' ' ' ' ' .. L. - ,ra ara.: . I . . F -- --43 f CL E -W? 2 'fi ' -f ' . 'hex was-V wr . - "' i W L.- ,L . A Diff M. L, L, . , F., :LMS QM 5.,bD,,.AN P, KW, .5 Fd. jf ,O MJ wr Mm nenzcmw sl vucmnsxv 'K x 9,1 ' " - . mf-i?" F' . , F l vs warm mi me nu scawawr sem anus n Q szosemnzm Jr stocx ,-Q., k at Af. 72 1 t. , Q. W. . ,s . ,A - . SENIORS Donald F. Borden Franklin H. Claire Michael Derechin Philip Eichler Burt Eisenbud Richard M. Goldman Charles B. Kahn Richard S. Kaufman Morrison E. Kricun William Loewe Stephen R. Mickelberg Michael V. Pitt Edwyn M. Smith Gilbert Sopher James Sorger Spencer Tuchinsky J UNIORS David C. Abramson David E. Auerbach Jerome E. Block Richard M. Klaus Asher Krafchick David L. Paskin M. Michael Peters Joel C. Podell Robert R. Rosenheim Herbert M. Schwartz Frank H. Sivitz SOPHOMORES Neal Capelman Stanley Chaplin Barry Cohen Steven Fisher Philip Golove Nathan Hirsch Arnold Hoberman Myron Hyman Michael Katz Barry Leighton Arnold Lipschutz Irwin Ravin Murray Seidel Harold Shulman f One Hundred Sixty-nina 1 Ivfxkll U Nl' Ni 'S dr 3 Hn: or W PLEDGES David Bernstein Jeffrey Brodkin Roger Feldman Robert Karp Gary Kushner Burton Mass Martin Miner Ronald Sloane Gerald Sweder Theodore Wachs Howard Winig QSM o it xml . '- "lill e Mftw OFFICERS 1959-1960 President . . Vice President . . Pledge Master . . . Recording Secretary . Treasurer . . . Chaplain .... Alumni Secretary . . Corresponding Secretary Rushing Chairman . House Manager . . . IFC Representative . . . Kenneth W. Stewart . . Ronald C. Flaig . Philip R. Haines . Conrad Weiser . Ronald Dungan . . Richard Hafer . Donald Hoffman . Roger Roth . Floyd Moyer . Henry Kunmel . . . Arnold Steffeur Steward .... .... J oseph Hager Chapter Adviser . Mr. Charles R. Stecker, Jr. 1958-1959 President . . ..... Richard Truchses Vice President . . Pledge Master . . Recording Secretary . . . Priit Rebane . Kenneth Stewart . Charles Trexler Treasurer ......... Ronald Dungan PH f One Hundred Seventy I m Qgioq . KPP AU The Eta Chapter of Phi Kappa Tau nas made this one of its most successful years in its history at Muhlenberg. The year has seen a continuing growth not only in size, but also in the role it plays in the life of the college. Eta Chapter has been active in every activity on the campus. It has given leaders to many organizations and willing and able work- ers to many more. One of the outstanding events of this year, and of its life on the campus was the opening of a new residence for the chapter. The new house stands as a sign of the growth of the fraternity and the school, and displays the fruit of a health- ful cooperation of the two. The new house was specifically built as a fraternity house, and gives the brothers a spacious modern location for living, working and recreation. The new facilities have greatly aided in the chapters' social activities. The brothers have been able to entertain their guests with greater ease and comfort and have made many contributions to the social activities of the school. The Eta Chapter has had a year to be proud of, and hopes to continue as an active participant in the activities of the college. W-Q A.-.,,,Ar,,.:,-.. . fa-: X.. , . . .ww --'-. -..E-.--55,- - .2 : :.g5g. - 'Q l J at 5 J. s l X J l Q . X .V .V E .iss 1 . ...Q . X . 2-W A - lin 'ff , Q dx +3 3933 . . J it xvmi., .iff .rf .41-fwfr lll..l.1....t...4. - seswrw as mem D9 X Q""?1 2siK'l'F5 fu fi me I Ulu 151111911 Eau nw Hiwfxw we mivwi s I I -:., s-me SENIORS R. M. Kennedy, J. R. Holcroft R. E. Truchses R. W. Reimet R. G. Sabol J. R. Magan F. A. Smith J. Eden C. R. Seivard v ti 1. mer i e f i cw.-J :H -rw. nf al ami. H: :uw l . J UNIORS SOPHOMORES C. D. Trexler P. Rebane R. S. Dungan L. J. Mayberry A. O. Steffens R. L. Lewis K. W. Stewart P. Haines R. C. Flaig R. W. Hartie E. M. Davis D. L. Clauser J. W. Hager R. R. Roth F. W. Moyer C. W. Weiser J. R. Collie, Jr. R. J. Hafer H. R. Kimmel, Jr. J. S. Hararras D. B. Hoffman, Jr. M. A. Ruoss R. J. Baum f One Hundred Seventy-one I S mr 'Lv V-'Q 'A-fwfr.. .tw , 1 PLEDGES M. K. Gimber E. E. Bock R G. Tengler R F. Baer P. C. Zieger B. J. Allen J. S. Allen J. S. Meyer R Moyer D Williams B. Hervey K Booth J. Smith .nl urn. WM f 1 v v v 7 C'?o'v'Q'I 4, Bio' ,oz I I H 'lid 3' ' ff S,s,s rygt .rua ne, W4 '.'o'd . -hive, v o'o'n J Ps'Q'q - 8335 'Q's'o'6 , Q Q o o 0 .Q,9,o,0,o 4:,v.o.'.a' Charles Bader . . . E. Jacobi Clinton Barlow . Luther Rife . Carl Fenstermaker John Haberern Thomas Schaeffer . Charles Lichtenwalner E ,, A-N .. ,fi OFFICERS 1959-1960 President . .... . Vice President Secretary . . . Comptroller . Historian . . . . 1958-59 President . . . . . Vice President . . . Secretary . . Comptroller . Historian . . Kenneth Fagerheim . John Gray IGM PHI EP ILO The Sigma Phi Epsilon National Fraternity was founded at the University of Richmond, November 1, 1901 and is now in its fifty-eighth year. The fraternity has grown so that it now ranks second largest with one hundred and forty-eight chapters. The Pennsylvania Iota Chapter was established on the Muhlenberg campus on April 10, 1938. The "Fraternity with a Golden Heartw has acquired a good reputation for its outstanding social activities in the past. For the IFC Weekend, Sig Ep featured a speakeasy theme which proved quite popular. The hit of the party was a corpse stretched out in a casket in the parlor which served as a "frontl' for the speakeasy. The past few semesters increased emphasis has been placed on scholarship resulting in a substantial rise in the house average. This may partly have been due to a change in residence of the fraternity. Sig Ep now owns the old Phi Kappa Tau house and has completely redecorated it, making it a more up to date and efficient fraternity. Sigma Phi Epsilon is duly proud of its members par- ticipating in intercollegiate activities. Sig Eps can be found participating in wrestling, fencing, track, and baseball. The fraternity is also proud of its excellent record in intramural sports. The house boasts a large display of trophies. This past year, Sig Ep was again awarded the intramural softball championship. I One Hundred Seventy-two J ,fu- ILIIIICIIBCIPS --2: mmf! Sigma fpstlun SENIORS Robert Becton John Dreisbach Christian Hinz Alfred Hertzog Norman Wangman Richard King Pierce Knauss John Haberern Charles Lichtenwalner Dale Utt Thomas Schaeffer David Smith G C. G mon 5M J UNIORS Charles Bader Carl Fenstermaker John Gray Robert Stengel Kenneth Fagerheim Donald Thomas Arthur Jaquette MASCOT Domino SOPHOMORES Errol Jacobi Luther Rife Clinton Barlow Ronald Hageman Ronald Gougher Joseph Bauder li One Hllillfffll Seventy-three 1 -1 L- 5. 3 ,ani -ea, -ff . . PLEDGES Craig Reynolds Martin Renninger Malcolm Gross Vince Toscanno George Gundrum Albert Callie Prytanis . E py-Prytanis Grammateus Crysopholos Prytanis . E py-Prytanis Grammateus Crysopholos M miinibm n 3 Q9 V Vg Zig vv . 3 l g qv 1 ' D OFFICERS 1958 1959 Donald Rothfeld Allen C. Kaplan Irving Berkowitz Thomas McCabe Stanley S. Dudak Morris J. Linett Richard D. Weller Thomas McCabe . ' fl ju Q , , ,-.BK wig, wg: ra X 1 95 CAT wir ff" it s r Lffi r- .... , 7 ,aiu 55:51. ., '11-:gJ:Jf:ia'f"' . V ff' TAU K PPA EP ILO Existing formerly as Alpha Mu Iota, Zeta-Eta Chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon was initiated at Muh- lenberg on January 10, 1958. Teke embraces the ideal of true fraternalism basing membership on "personal wealth of characteru rather than on race or religion. In its first full year of fraternity activity, Teke made a strong showing in all phases of campus life. Many fraters are on varsity athletic teams. Our Prytanis, Stan Dudak, was elected president of the newly selected student council. Other representatives in most campus organizations, WMUH, student politics, the Muhlen- berg jazz band, and the newly formed student court, bear witness to Teke's versatility at Muhlenberg. Our retiring of the scholarship cup, our second consecutive spring sing victory, and our garnering of the house decoration award were great sources of sat- isfaction to the brotherhood. Socially TKE had an especially fine year. The broth- ers at the Soph-Frosh week-end party, the Junior Prom week-end and banquet, and the 'lRock 'n Rolli' party at Heffner's barn will long remember the 1958-59 school year. I One Hundred Seventy-four I .. 5' ,,s. 2. 1 -.l , , , ,ia ' K .af 9' J . - we gm. 1 ' ' 2. 1 S . .. : L' 12'-' f ' . Til, ' 'ff' K7-UQ " ' lf' Q ' 0 , ' an A, s 1 f ef? if -. f q 'rf 1-.,, ii: f 2?"f 1 . so 3' S . f .. . ., , r.. . . . . . A:,, .. -V . . . . K , - .L A ' .5 .. ' A J' r " J . i ' .f i 12--gp .S , - e - f Qin.. ' f I f "fa ,M ' . I. I ' '- iii.. E-:U ' I - ...qi W V f ,fit I Q4 .g j rf. X,,. . 5, 5, g s 532:15 f - J f 'ne Q f 'R i -' 5 ' N 6:5 if, i 4 -....-,, .,,..-,. . W ,L A .M ff.-. - l, , ...WL ,- i RJ. CAWUONSKY VIA. GALLRGHEH A. BRUSKO JH. I ESEUSSQVQITZ A.sEtlf:S:l:5N D ROTN ELO T MCCIBE FJ SCKWARYI MU BEWNKR N KIEGEL Ve MT- M..-..., . ,- . . ,,,, H g A gmaexa 35 f , Egg 7 ig flwii- 2'-.fri 'J -,-:Q::?f!. ,' V . . - 3,1 ' 4 - en ki' , Y , i . . . M 'X -an W . f i ' W ,af A ,Q L .- ,-an 'W f -99 K X g 9 Ei IA Q.. gi: G1 X V , Q3 -M .... ik . .. I , , , V I 5 1. -1521 A V' I .jg I f '4 115: , 'I z . K ' E ' , c Y ' J! L ri I V arg .FE K 'mfg .V -0 : c H . .2 I 'Msn A. W ' as .Q V ' ' , 1 - . "' Q V ' 3'-r. ,Q K is 5-is ,yr pk S 57 1,1 . . , ,. .. I I . l 2 E NTS v1Jf' ' j ma' rsvv H ur JQR M nv fessrsxf P rn c :nuff F- 0 muse V an ursnnmfw sr' r-umneuum -J L nwnuui ..:9. gigs, gf .J F , it . it , 1 I f 1 . alan V ' . 1, W ,QW fi ,S wg ...ri .M QQ . fy, an Q L, cz 5, , i..h.,,, ...E 5 . W. ... .fm .. f 4 .s H XS E f E.. 'fm -S5175 5 ' in L . ' ' . 'H i L 'F ., 29: 7 L . wel 5 Q f u.. . Z i f 5 7: ig, I Iv i Y 1- f fic ' 1 'ff .L -:a sf 5 1 . - '- 5 : V if 2.2 , . .a-' .. 1 219- '-4 . fe 'wi 1- .J ff -- ' " H 5 H .am .Q A. . f, . -'rf - ex ri: Q . Y. ' l an 5 5 ff K ,its K d iizz 14, 1 . 5 Y .g- 5: A' Haig, ' 'W ' 23 f .J ' J ' E - " xr J UPPU l' 'fi 1 lifg -' .. - W - it ' . 'I A . .:. ' - .. J. -. -' f - I .-S.. Q s. .. - ' 1-1. xii'-sas . are w, .. U t g 5 Vi ... , Wi ' G , , A . Q 4 f, 3, . ai -gl, . in J 5. f ' f ' was an wenrsrem ki J snrusrno A sa nun.-if Y nn. Eiga A M mi ruff' M H EL waging W use sz zflwi gvfgzigfaoasf M we xnmgn My U A wrazn A ' I ' E W J 'T i.. 6 : .gl i ' ,- , , "gn, . ' mfiq,. 54 2- ' . r ' ' ' 51-. , ww .A B 1 tw. V 1 ' Q. 'San ,Q , ,ae . ' an L .Ja it V g, 'az X .. 6 Q i Q, I Q ' 1 . - ' . . K ' : -1 X f Q f I I - ' - ' -f 1 i " J Ni ,f ' .ff 'K' 'W 'Of ' - ' I if 5: . f ' 4' A 'X Fila!! AJ u W' ' M'-A 'J -, x Ll 55 !.""'3 A. F 5 ,- I - . ., 2 'cr I-ai I - f 1, K rr- ' K -ff? , Jai .. . in ' ' ! 1 fi 2 ' .. ' - 'f V 1 ' - . . 54 . ' V - if J. . fx' ' J an fa .V - X . .1 ,f .rf .fr cvuuxv an noun vu serum .u rsrumm ui cnnseu ac. mcnouis An sw sc cn .1 a rum: L snrvsnumr V nv mmtsw E cr :nurses ' ' T J' GH W H Tlgavw I ,. 'ae Q? ' fl , fe 1- F- 1 -, 'J ' f A We ,, W -' ie 7? W. .fa - K Y . aa- L f . My-. . f -Ez . .,. ,. ,. 5 -di ,f fax, . .A X1 . f ix-551'-Et ? K . RH .L 5. W w,h:l'. g ix 1 . is if -,R 1 it . A5555 rf - 1 5. ' .. + . ,-5' ' 7: , ,K EVE, I . A , ..,- I W 5, M . N. . Q 1 ' . . ' . 1 5 A ' f ' 1 Q is -. 41. Q .L 4 rl. L. 1 . W .L r L. 1 A.. L E M PKIUYI RN KlRSOfNSNJW G R FF S f ICR rw CDVLE JW YW U A DV GNEENE C D 5 WE CW O V E WOLF? K J AHWEDZII DW F A NF 3'.ld1Oi Olu'v:iY'Jf1 W Y 99. uf SENIORS David K. Bausch Michael D. Beinner Irving Berkowitz Andrew Brusko Robert J. Cardonsky Frederic D. Chernin David T. Farber William A. Gallagher Stanley L. Handleman Allen C. Kaplan Gene B. Kern Melvin T. Kessler Leonard Knauer Michael B. Levy B. Robert Perlstein Donald Rothfeld J. Jay Solustro Peter J. Schwartz Herbert Siegel J UNIORS William C. Brobst Stanley S. Dudak Morris J. Linett Thomas McCabe Steven C. Seyer Barrie L. Weisman SOPHOMORES Carl W. Alexy Irving W. Chasen Jan Feldman Jerry B. Frank Richard W. Horn Richard Kirschenbaum John H. Kramer Sheldon M. Meltzer Robert V. Miller Elliot M. Puritz Thomas M. Reinsel Paul G. Riflle Leon Silverman Alan R. Swiecicki Wilford A. Weber f One Hundred Seventy-Eve 1 PLEDGES Kenneth J. Andreozzi Theodore R. Coyle Donald F. Greene Theodore R. Gurniak Edward G. Herbener William J. Morvay Gary G. Nicholas Cliff G. Strehlow Edward Wolfe . R , Y , R HE E a Z 2 Qperial Qifhents Ne.. oph-Frosh Events This past autumn the Muhlenberg College campus did not appear any different from the campus of yesteryear. Freshmen, donned in cardinal and gray dinks, the regu- lation tie, and badge, darted suspiciously from building to building, dreaded going to lunch and Chapel, and sighed with relief when safe in the library. But the campus did not sound the same. Only occasionally did one hear a raucous voice shouting belligerently, 'fHey, Frosh." Group cheering was rare. Seldom was heard the old, familiar strains of f'Put On Your Old Gray Bonnet." For autumn of 1958 saw a transition and changing tradition in freshman regulations at Muhlenberg College. The major theme of the resolutions made by Student Council was a more mature approach to freshmen and to hazing. This was to include largely two major changes: the abolition of hazing by upperclassmen and the abolition of the ridiculous, somewhat absurd, Tribunal punishments. More constructive penalties such as the compiling of an East Hall directory were to be inaugurated. The attempts of Student Council and the Tribunal were quite successful in their first aim. But, as far as constructive punishment was concerned, they failed. The ridiculous remained. Large signs declaiming "I Am a Meatheadv or "I Am The First Exchange Student From Mars" were still seen. However, the attempts of Student Council and the Tri- bunal should not be too severely criticized. It is a difficult task to change tradition, to install this more mature ap- proach. The fall of 1958 will be remembered not as an unsuccessful attempt but a good beginning in the neces- sary modification of freshman regulations. The Soph-Frosh events were retained. The freshmen exhibited a spark of class spirit by winning the first event, despite all the hindrances set up by the sophomores. Their victory in the tug-of-war was due largely to the ratio of five freshmen to one Sophomore. And so the sophomores were literally dragged into the muddy waters of defeat. On October 13, sophomore spirit was revived both in the men and in the co-eds. For the sophomore men shut out the freshmen with a three to zero victory in the push ball game. That evening was the sophfrosh co-ed volley ball game-the first in Muhlenberg's history-which the sophomores won, twenty-one to nine in the first match, twenty-one to nineteen in the second. The final event, played on a very wet field amidst intermittent showers, brought another victory to the class of sixty-one. The final score of the very exciting football game was eight to six. And so it was that, losing two out of the three events, the freshmen were fated to regulations until Thanksgiving. However, since the Tribunal felt regulations had accom- plished their purpose and due to the fact that they did not seem to be accomplishing anything further construc- tive, regulations were ended prematurely this year through the instigation of Mr. Benfer. And on November 6, six freshmen dug a grave for the cofiin, borne by six freshmen pallbearers and representing the Freshman Tribunal. Thus was the early burial of the Tribunal of 1958. f One Hundred Seventy-eight I I One Hundred Seventy-nine j Homecoming -1958 .--"".'-,fr 50 HddE13 M 'i , . W-sg : t , . . " ' ,-,, it . . W- if mv fx ' - dv-vw-v2,.,,. ' '- ills Y " . M ATO News Mutrs SINK 'S a....,,a A 5 8 .F N-, A 'I We In an environment of gaiety, college spirit, and anticipation, Muhlenberg College's Homecoming Weekend got under way on Friday evening, October thirty-first, at its second annual Homecoming dance in Memorial Hall. This year, music was provided by the orchestra of Matt Gillespie, while the cere- monies were presided over by Morrie Kricun. Doris Sjostrom, a blonde freshman with a peaches-and-cream complexion was chosen by the student body to reign over the weekendis events. She was crowned by last year's queen Taimi Toffer, presented with American beauty roses by Sandra Hamer, and enrobed in her cardinal mantle by Morrie Kricon. Her attendants were f's-ini-frm sophomores, Joli Borelli and Paula Stone, and freshmen Carolyn Smith and Nancy Englund. And on Saturday afternoon true Muhlenberg spirit filled the brisk November air as the Homecoming audience cheered its team to a six-nothing victory over Hofstra. Instilling this spirit were the queen and her court along with the freshmen wearing the traditional garb of regulations and pajamas. The game was followed by an alumni reception in the Student Center. That night, parties, games, more dancing, and fun, sponsored by the various fraternities, brought an end to the very successful Homecoming of 1958. f One Hundred Eighty-one I , fl enior Ball Golden Days, the theme from the Student Prince provided the setting for the Senior Ball of 1959. Music was under the direction of Buddy Morrow and his orchestra, featuring vocalist Jane Taylor. Held at the Americus Ballroom, the dance was one of the most successful in the history of the event. The dance com- mittee responsible for the affair was Walter Schuman, chairman, Marvin Hyett, decoration chairman, James Eden, Paul Horger, Charles Markose, Donald Nase, Robert Kehrli, Edward Meyer, Jr., and Stanley Schabert. f One Hundred Eighty-two I v-W 4 I Q THE MASK AND DAGGER SOCIETY presents Nflolden Boyw I H dred Eighty f J CAST TOM MOODY . . LORNA MOON . JOE BONAPARTE TOKIO . . . MR. CARP . SIGGIE . . . MR. BONAPARTE . ANNA . . . FRANK BONAPARTE ROXY GOTTLIEB . EDDIE FUSELI . PEPPER WHITE MICKEY . . . CALL BOY . SAM . . LEWIS . DRAKE . DRIscoI.I. BARKER . . Dick Kennedy . Janis Weidner Spence Tuchinsky . Bob Hervey . Penn Chabrow . Irwin Raven . . Bob Sabol . Helga Jacob . . Ed Meyer Charles Rodman . Don Michaels Roger Feldman . Alfred Kohout . Jeff Brodkin . Alan Davis . John Arner . Mike Sanders . Jim Grimm . Bob Kehrli Clifford Odet's Golden Boy was the Autumn, 1958 production of the Mask and Dagger Society. On November 20, 21, and 22 audiences were conveyed back into gang-land's fistic world of the 1930's. Spencer Tuchinsky played the role of Joe Bonaparte, violinist-turned-boxer, who tights a constant bout within himself between materialism and art. Materialism wins, but Joe Bonaparte loses. He realizes his error and tragically meets his death along with his fight manager's mistress. Dick Kennedy portrayed Tom Moorly, the tender manager, who hid behind a mask of gruffness, while Janice Weidner played his sympa- thetic, confused, and slandered mistress. Charles Rodman was cast as the loud and powerful boxing promoter Roxy Gottlieb, Bob Hervey, the understanding trainer Tokiog Don Michaels, the ostentatious under- world dandy Eddie Fuseli, and Bob Sabol, the sensitive father of Bonaparte. All these and a large, polished cast of supporting characters made the production of Golden Boy truly golden. I Our' H1lIllll'6l1 Eigllty-five I gf 1. . 94- ' ,y ,A '11, 'wa' 5' .u 1 MQ, ' Y 31 PQ unior Prom 19 9 y, X, Ya, .Aw 'A DIXIE .VZ QV. QLE' MAN 3 Q35 QKFTTGWS . ' I 1 3-di. I: One Hlmdred Eighty-seven 1 I. F. C. Weekend I O H ndred Eighty-eight J J-.WR TKE , MASK AND DAGGER PRODUCTION of Macbeth I O H mdred Ninety I CAST MACBETH . . . LADY MACBETI-I . MACDUFF . DUNCAN . . LADY MACDUFF . WITCHES . . BANQUO . MALCOLM . . SIWARD . . . GENTLEWOMAN . Ross .... LENNOX . . FLEANCE .... FIRST MURDERER . SECOND MURDERER . THIRD MURDERER . DOCTOR .... SEYTON ..... ANGUS ..... CAPTAIN AND PORTER . SERVANT .... MESSENGERS . MENTEITH . DONALBAIN . .., 'Q 5 I . Dick Kennedy . . Pat Shalter . . Bob Sabol . Bob Kehrli Janice Horvath Marget Gonzalez Darryl Ponicsan Janice Weidner . Glenn Johns Tom Mendham . Bob Hervey . . Marge Sos . Dick Davis . John Arner . Val Mahan Fred Windbeck Charles Hanna . Dick Reimet . Don Michaels Alfred Kohout Gary Kushner Burt Eisenbud . Pat Pearce Jack Pfielfer ' Ray Baun . Marty Ruoss Penn Chabrow I +....,.,, -1, f b A -vf Sk 1.1-EIN,-t f ,gi - ' 1 -' f 2 -wwe-:"f 2 ff: iff , Q 4-- . L 4. " 'K' I" 1 575 " f-ur! ,M He.-: . . - - 1 H5 . N , " 1 ,, , - , Q f, A ,Q , .. f .'w- " al'-'TZA ' - , - M " J 4914 e. H A '-'- A 1:2 'ik ap , 121 "5 ws ODK f p 55 pring Weekend f' as f el g..A A --X5 , , K ,w, ,L 5 " H e 2 5 a a f One Hundred Ninety-two 1 , e V f , X ,I ,' K . v F3 P 'kg ,- . V, xv vf . Q 211' -H K:-'gg ,',. WZ 2 Y it A41 Lfgy N di, r 'VO iw' fi gzx ,QW on if uv! , api 7 +1 , 4, A , xy, GRADUATION OF THE CLASS , ' -.Jw-'Q J rw 7 A We , , , N W M4 JM W , ywymif, f I OF 1959 Vziledictorian DONALD ROTHFELD receives his diploma from Presi- dent J. Conrud Seegers. ,-ff' 'Ts L Om' llum1'r0r1'Nfnfty-four j Honorary Degree Recipients . Doctor of Divinity-Rev. Victor A. Kroninger, pastor of Grace Evangelical Luth- eran Church, Shillington, Pa. Doctor of Divinity-Rev. Dr. Henry J. Ptlum, pastor of Christ Church, Allen- i town, Pa. Doctor of Letters-Rev. Dr. Martin J. Heinecken, Professor of Systematic Theology at the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Mt. Airy, Philadelphia Doctor of Laws-Dr. Roald Bergethon, president of Lafayette College Doctor of Laws-Dr. Gabriel Hauge, former Special Assistant to the President of the United States for Economic Affairs, Chairman of the Finance Committee and a Member of the Board of Directors, Manufacturers Trust Company. 3181.13 zfjxi ir ad' Honors SUMMA CUM LAUDE DONALD ROTHEELD, Valediczorian PAUL D. HORGER, Salutatorian LEONARD A. SWANN, JR., Saluratorian V. NADEJSDA DUNLAP MAGNA CUM LAUDE CUM LAUDE DAVID T. FARBER MICHAEL D. BEINNER STANLEY A. SCHABERT MAHLON F. CLEAVER HANS TOFFER MICHAEL M. DERECHIN RICHARD E. TRUCHSES JOHN F. HABERERN DAVID A. WALKER MARVIN R. HYETT RICHARD ALAN KING MICHAEL J. PITT RAY K. SCHULTZ FRANK S. WALINSKI Commencement Speaker GABRIEL HAUGE, Ph.D., former Special Assistant to the President of the United States for Economic Affairs, Chairman of the Finance Committee and a Member of the Board of Directors, Manufacturers Trust Company Paul D. Horger, Salutatorian -sf' 1 Leonard A. Swann, Jr., Salutatorian MUN vi KVA, ni i 5? F 'Mfg f 5 5 up 'I if , x '32 1,4 I afzahi' I H-.. fi N mmm, gf: f S viva l NT 9? Q,-.Xxx 'xxx ' Q A 6 gs ggw K2 xqagm? 1821, . .- Q, -"fx X 'Q if Lg an - V .. .ms Q., , Q. ' V Tun g ' W' .Aw wi 4f:5i'5T fx 7 62422 '- . Y ,A 402.92 fav' V . , f ,gig ,-W - A A ' A k f f .K " " y wr A' f ' fin -f+i .gg jk, ' gli? 1,f 1 333 4 4 5 M1 , ' 'z . X lhgw 151' 41 7 ' ' ITM -' ' rr-W: -5- - . ,f 1- 4 i 1 ,, , X f f Z, W- A 5 , m , 'Y W . 'f ' ' 1 -, 5' , Q -" it mix? ., s, .f . Q L A V rj 4,4 ' 3 L N N.. ' K A sl Y , , " ., ' 'qv ' 5. 3' f ' ' X, m M K it fig . k M I L' A Q x 1 J 7 , '. M , M ,A " ' 1-1,11 , . -'I ' - ' X f 1 , Mg , I ,gl ' QA ,MQQ-5652211 1 'X A , f A 4. ' -,Q V, 4 ki - ' 14 A ,W K K sk .ig Q, ,wwf we QE M I RW, A 4 if 1 ,' 4 . Q-Tfym, - , . .Mu J W K, 3344, W-W, Q' Q ' 4 W-fa ur Q val X - ff, 'll' QQ- :Si a- Greetings lo the TONY'S Closs of BARBER SHOP 1959 ir CAMPUS SHOP SLATER SYSTEM 'A' Congral'ula+ions +o The CLASS OF 1959 From +l1e CLASS OF 1960 COM PLIMENTS OF TREXLER FUNERAL HOME TREXLER LUMBER CO. Lumber - Millwork - Points Hordwore - Building Supplies ALLENTOWN, PA. Phone HE 4-6251 H d d Ninety-nine 1 COMPLIMENTS OF THE ROSEMARK BARBER SHOP ii? RUSSEL IPAULI BEKE s.,+. a ..m. lo 4 p.m. Tues. lo Fri. s ..m. lo 6 pm. Mon. Closed GERARD S. MEST Pharmacy I60l Chew Slreel EBERHARDT'S "lGA" SUPER MARKET 7141 Slreel 8: Miller Heigl1l's BETHLEHEM, PA. ul' SMORGASBORD Penna. Dulclw Slyle lAIl you can eall AMERICUS H0-TEL ALLENTOWN, PA. H. W. Clark - Gen. Mgr. ALLEN ELECTRIC CO., INC. SERVING LEHIGH VALLEY FOR OVER 82 Years 524 HAMILTON STREET D O R N E Y ' S wil? Furnilure, Floor Coverings, Drapes, lnlerior Design H' A' ESTERLY Ace Hotel 8: Bar Supply Co., Inc. Typewrilers , , , Reslauranl-Holel-Bar and lnshluhonal Supplies Add' M h' mg ac mes Commercial Refrigeralion-Soda Founlainsi' Supplies and Supplies SALES AND SERVICE l25-l27 N. 7+h S+. ALLENTOWN, PA l"lE 4-I275 239 N. l0l'l1 S'l'. Ph HE o - 3 ne 5 4 ALLENTOWN, PA. Ph ne HE 595 4 0 fTwo Hundredj f"AJMyq LlQ1r'-" You CAN DO BETTER WITH G A S GOLD STAR COOKING l'l. RAY HAAS 81 CO. REFR'GERAT'ON P , WATER HEATING SUMMER AIR CONDITIONING HOME HEATING CLOTHES DRYING SMOKELESS INCINERATION . . . ik . . . they're all done better with GAS. Gas is the only fully l00 per cent automatic fuel. No fussl No bother! No mussl But instant and quick response from your Gas flame, no matter what the home need. GAS still leads the parade for the seven big iobs in your home the year 'round. Visit one of our seven show rooms and see the latest in modern conveniences and new ideas for your NEW FREEDOM 514-528 N. Madison sneer GAS 'WHEN' ALLENTOWN, PENNA. U GI HE 5-T509 LEHIGH VALLEY GAS DIVISION THE UNITED GAS IMPROVEMENT COMPANY Our Congratulations and Best Wishes To The E l a s s nf 1 9 5 H MERIN STUDIOS or PHOTOGRAPHY "Official Photographers to The 1959 CiarIa" AII portraits appearing in this publication have been placed on tile in our Studio and can be duplicated at any time. Write or Phone Us for Information WAlnut 3-OI46 3-OI47 l0l O Chestnut Street Philadelphia 7, Pa. fTw0 Hundred Twoj ROXY LINOLEUM CO. Floor Coverings and Venelian Blinds ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES HARDWARE AND TOYS l826 Allen Slreel' ALLENTOWN, PA. HE 3-5875 UNITED MATERIALS IIUMPANY 314 Gordon Street, Allentown, Po. Telephone HE 4-6194 WILLIAM FELDMAN ' CHARLES FELDMAN Builders' Supplies--Ready Mixed Concrete COMPLIMENTS OF J. S. BURKHOLDER FUNERAL HOME, INC ul' il? BUD KIVER1"S Sir E. C. MACHIN, INC. BUILDING coNsTRucTioN Sir I024 N. Quebec S'lree+ ALLENTOWN, PENNA. Complimenls of THE ALLENTOWN PAINT MFG. CO. Manufaclurers of l'I1e HIGHEST QUALITY PAINTS Since I855 ORLANDO DIEFENDERFER ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR REEVES, PARVIN 84 CO. Specializing in Conlracling o Indusirlal- 0 Consullin Commercial 9 HOTELS, COLLEGES, FRATERNITIES AND INSTITUTIONAL FOOD SUPPLIES Wholesale Grocers Since I828 I I6 So. 2nd Sfreel, Allenlown HE +9597 ALLENTOWN, PA. fTwo Hundred Threej "THE BEST NAME TO GO BUY" SAMUEL D. BUTZ ROBERTJ K BUTZ Lehigh Valley Hairy ir SAMUEL ll. BUTZ EY INC. 'IOOO-II60 North 7th Street ALLENTOWN, PENNA. iir Q, -WT' a l' IM 32 South 7th Street 5 1 ALLENTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA ' I . .EW ' S GENERAL INSURANCE COMPLIMENTS OF LEHIGH TILE 8 MARBLE CO. ROGER PEROSE, Prop. 335 North 7th Street Specialists in CERAMIC TILE ASPHALT 81 RUBBER TILE ARBLE TERRAZZO M ,Havililllllrw Compliments ot CLASSIC PHOTO LABS New and Allen Sts. ALLENTOWN 'Your Camera Supermarket LTw0 Hu dred Fivej .1. 1 .,.............. CDMPLIMENTS U 1 STUDENT LINEN 1: ....1' SERVICE ...p- -1-l--i1..l.. -1 11 a1 1 n 1-1 11--1 -1--11--11. g COAT 8: APRON SUPPLY CO --i ALLENTOWN PENNA. 'l-' FHEEMAN5 BLENIIED VITAMIN ll MILK ik il- 11- .-11. Cub .71 'TNF COMPLIMENTS OF C. E. ROTH H. N. CROWDER JR., CO. FORMAL WEAR TUXEDOS AFTER-SIX Coll HE 2-9452 206-208-210 ALLENTOWN-BETHLEHEM-EASTON N- TENTH ST- Ph HE 5 3862 DEYSHER BROS. LAMM SALES-SERVICE Burkleigh Brand Open EVGHFHQS CARL LAMM, Prop. Easy Terms jf? SYLVANIA-DUMONT OLYMPIC--MOTOROLA Phone 3-i372 9l3 Cedar Sireef ADMIRAL Cor. 5th 8. Gordon Sts. Allentown, Po. FHA Ii F. HAUSM!-KN PAVI E EU., I II. I22 9 N. Quebec Sfreer ALLENTOWN, PENN A. if? Phone HE 4-5263 fTwo Hundred Eightj KEMMERER PAPER COMPANY IDivision of Garreff-Buchanan Co., . . COMPLIMENTS Dls+r1bu+ors of SI' cI CIP d f ofAmeric F IM facfurers rep 'Hng 1'I'1 I g f quali+ies for y q + f+h cl I1 I ,I ALLEN L!-IUNIJHY 2030 Vulfee S'I'ree+ il? ALLENTOWN, PA. Ynu've Learned a Lnt af MUHLENHEHE 1 Heep nn Learninq l READ The MORNING CALL EVENING CHRONICLE SUNDAY CALL-CHRONICLE ffwo Hundred Ninej ji? n -If ,Y4 , 4. yy. nv' Liz? .Q KL if '4 rim ,,. x , 1 Printing . . . to do a definite job! i VERY piece of printing is produced to do a certain job and therefore the better it is planned the more elifective it will be. Intelligent plan- ning as to paper, size, method of production and many other details will very often reduce the cost. These are the services we are rendering to a growing list of individual companies, institutions, organizations and other users of printing over a large area of Eastern United States. Our Specialized Service to educational institutions and church organizations over a period of many years has given us valuable experience and a know-how that we will be happy to share with others. We affix our imprint to this annual with pride. ' IETTERPRESS - IITHOGRAPHY THE KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING C0., INC 241-247 West Main Street - Kutztown, Penna. I Two Hundred Eleven l Lifhographed and Serviced By KUTZTOWN PUBLISHING COMPANY KUTZTOWN, PA. I Two Hundred Twelve I .W M Hunan- , ww Zllma flltlater 35 lube tu su anh thunk anh hrearn Qnh uit runsptre Qnh pet arnnh the stnelllng stream dBi fnnh hesrre ilitlp heart still eher turns tu thee Qlma Mater Qlma Mater Ulhee null 35 eher sung Ulu thee mp heart shall clung Bt thee mp praises rung 6 jliiluhlenherg Qlrna Mater 6 mp Muhlenberg' I I 7 0 7 I I V Y Q Qi: UPIIS' O 1 9 I Y Y V ? I I i Y y 0 Qlma jllilater Qihp sbnes be eber bright anh fair jan Sturm rluuhs seen Zin fame may nune tmth thee rnmpare My Mater Queen' Ulhuf ebermure mp sung shall be Cllhnrus Qlma Mater Qlma Mater 211511 thee mp heart shall :Img Gt thee mp praises rung 6 Muhlenberg Qlma Mater 49 mp Muhlenberg' '! ' Y Thee mill!! eber sing, .

Suggestions in the Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) collection:

Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


Muhlenberg College - Ciarla Yearbook (Allentown, PA) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.