The 1 94 1 Epitome
Digitized by the Internet Archive
in 2010 with funding from
Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation
Published by the Senior Class of
BETHLEHEM - PENNSYLVANIA
The 1 94 1 Epitome
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania
Donald R. Schoen, Editor-in-chief
edition: 800 COPIES
Printed at the Country Life Press, Garden City, New York
F THEN A PRACTICAL
END MUST BE ASSIGNED
to a University course, it is that of training good
members of society. Its art is the art of social hfe, and its end
is fitness for the world. ... It is the education which gives
a man a clear conscious view of his own opinions and judg-
ments, a truth in developing them, an eloquence in expressing
them, and a force in urging them. ... It shows him how to
accommodate himself to others, how to throw himself into
their state of mind, how to bring before them his own, how
how to influence them, how to come to an understanding with
them, how to bear with them. He is at home in any society,
he has common ground with every class; he knows when to
speak and when to be silent; he is able to converse, he is able
to Hsten; he can ask a question pertinently and gain a lesson
seasonably, when he has nothing to impart himself; he is ever
ready, yet never in the way; he is a pleasant companion, and
a comrade vou can depend upon; he knows when to be serious
and when to trifle, and he has a sure tact which enables him to
trifle with gracefulness and to be serious with effect.
John Henry Newman,
Idea of a University
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Book /—The University
Chapter One: Administration 5
President Williaiiis — AdJiiinistration — Dean Congdon — Library—
Chapel— Depart7}ient of Athletics— Health Service— Military Depart-
ment— Departinent of Buildings and Grounds
Book //—The Colleges
Chapter One: College of Arts and Science 33
Dean Fahner— English— Languages— Education and Philosophy— Moral
and Religious Philosophy— Mathe7iiatics— History— Geology— Music-
Fine Arts— Biology— Psychology
Chapter Two: College of Business Administration 45
Chapter Three: College of Engineering 53
Chemistry and Chemical Engineering— Civil Engineering— Electrical
Efigineering— Industrial and Mechanical Engineering— Metallurgical
Engineering— Mining Engineering— Engineering Phy sics
Book III— SrvT)E,y:T Life
Chapter One: Student Government 65
Dr. Beardslee— Arcadia— Inter-fraternity Council— Inter-dortnitory
Council— Toivn Council— Class Officers— Omicr on Delta Kappa— Cy-
anide— Committees— Phi Beta Kappa— Tail Beta Pi— Review of Year
Chapter Two: Living Groups 85
Alpha Chi Rho— Alpha Kappa Pi— Alpha Tau Omega— Beta Kappa
-Beta Theta Pi-Chi Phi-Chi Psi-Delta Phi-Delta Sigma Phi-Delta
Tau Delta— Delta Upsilon— Kappa Alpha— Kappa Sigma— Lambda Chi
Alpha-Phi Delta Theta— Phi Gatnma Delta— Phi Sigjna Kappa— Pi
Kappa Alpha— Pi Lambda Phi—Psi Upsilon— Sigma Alpha Mu— Sigma
Chi— Sigma Nu— Sigma Phi— Sigma Phi Epsilon—Tau Delta Phi— Theta
Delta Chi— Theta Kappa Phi— Theta Xi— Drinker House— Price House
—Richards House— Taylor House— Cosmopolitan Club
Chapter Three: Publications 169
Pi Delta Epsilon— Brown and White— Bachelor— Epitome
Chapter Four: Music, Debating, Dramatics 177
Tone— Glee Club— The Symphony Orchestra— The Collegians— Band
—Student Concert Lecture Series— Debatiiig Council— Mustard and
Chapter Five: Organizations 189
Alpha Kappa Psi— Lambda Mu Sigma— Alpha Epsilon Delta— R. W.
Hall Pre-medical Society— Chemical Society— C. E. Society— L E —
M. E. Society— Pi Tau Sigma— E. E. Society— Eta Kappa Nu—R. W.
Blake Society International Relations Club— Pi Mu Epsilon— Newtonian
Society— Phi Eta Sigma— Scabbard and Blade— Mining and Geological
Society— Physics Society— DeMolay— Alpha Phi Omega— Sportsman's
Club— Review of Year
Chapter Six: Athletics 217
Football— Wrestling— Basketball— Soccer— Swimming— Baseball— Ten-
nis— Track— Cross Country— Hockey— Lacrosse— Golf— Fencing— Rifle
Message from the Class President 251
A History of the Class of 1941 252
The Class of 1941 260
THE i^^i EPITOME is an experiment. Not only
in physical format, in size and in organization is it
diiferent from previous Lehigh yearbooks, but in pur-
pose also; the staff has attempted to publish a book which
is at once a record of the senior class and a summation
of Lehigh University. In order to accomplish this pur-
pose, it has been necessary to make drastic changes in
much traditional material, to include certain things never
before seen in Epitovies, and to omit entirely much that
has in the past appeared in the book. Being an experi-
ment, it is entirely likely that errors of commission and
omission are numerous; but no one ever made an omelet
without breaking eggs, nor a yearbook without mistakes.
Considerable credit is due to the i^^^ Scarlet Letter
of Rutgers University- for their trailbreaking in this new
kind of yearbook, which tries to be a real book in the
permanent, enduring sense of the word— a volume to be
read and kept, not merely scanned and laid aside.
ADMINISTRATION is a ticklish and difficult job from any viewpoint.
J~\_ The problems confronting executives call not only for intelligence and
knowledge, but for initiative, wisdom and common sense as well. To handle
the manifold and complex situations which arise in the administration of our
modern University, Lehigh's Board of Trustees elected Clement Clarence
\^^illiams to the position of President when Charles Russ Richards retired
from that office in 1935.
President Williams, seventh president of Lehigh, began his engineering
career when he graduated with a B.S. in C.E. from the University of
Illinois in 1907. He was a member of the faculty of the University of Colo-
rado until 1 9 14, and for the next 21 years was associated with similar insti-
tutions. He received a LL. D. degree from Lafayette in 1935, and was given
Eng. D. degrees by Northwestern and Bucknell in the two years following.
Besides his educative activities. President AVilliams served as a supervising
engineer for the War Department during W^orld War I, and has written
books and articles on civil engineering and coUege education. Through his
businesslike office in the Alumni Memorial building pass the manifold prob-
lems of University direction and supervision.
The final authority for all administrative decisions rests, of course, in
Lehigh's Board of Trustees, of which Eugene GifFord Grace, E.E. '99, is
the president. Mr. Grace's generous gift of S3 00,000 has made possible the
President CLEMENT CLARENCE ^^^LLIAMS
construction of the campus's newest building, Grace hall, the construction
of which began last year. He joined the Bethlehem Steel Company in 1899
after graduating as valedictorian of his class, and rose very rapidly through
various positions to the presidency of that company, in 1 9 1 3 . Mr Grace has
been a Lehigh trustee since 191 2, and has served as a corporate member
since 191 3.
Secretary of the Board of Trustees, Treasurer of the University, and Vice-
president of the University are three titles combined in one man— Walter
Raleigh Okeson, another Lehigh "old grad" who has served his Alma Mater
in one capacity or another ever since he graduated, in 1896. Okey, besides
his University functions, has been a football official for many years; he has
served as commissioner for the Eastern Intercollegiate Football Association,
and is now chairman of the National Football Rules Committee. As Treasurer
of Lehigh, Mr. Okeson has in a large measure control over the University's
seven million dollars' endowment; he handles this vast sum with capacity
John Irvine Kirkpatrick is a Lehigh man also, having graduated in 1929.
As Assistant to the President, Mr. Kirkpatrick works on the many broad
problems of administration which no one man can adequately handle. When
in college he led a rather full career, having been a member of several honor
societies as well as a mainstay on the football and lacrosse teams for three
years. He worked as a furniture salesman and as a bank examiner before
taking on his present job with the Administration.
Robert F. Herrick, still another graduate of Lehigh, has offices in the
Alumni Memorial building as both Editor of the Alumni Bulletin and acting
Secretary of the Alumni Association. In the first capacity Mr. Herrick over-
sees the publication of the organ which binds together the University's
graduates in a unified body; as Secretary he attends alumni meetings, handles
correspondence, and raises funds for the Association.
Completing the page is Alfred V. Bodine, President of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. As president of the organization Mr. Bodine spends much time in
integrating and coordinating various alumni groups, and in traveling around
to meetings and discussions. Especially interested in the far-famed and much-
talked-about Alumni Students Grants Plan, the ethics, justification, purpose
and necessity of which have been hotly debated ever since its announcement,
and the conduct of which has been subject to much criticism, Mr. Bodine
has concerned himself to a great extent with it.
ABOVE -Eugene G. Grace, Walter R. Okeson.
CENTER - Board of Trustees.
BELOW - John I. Kirkpatrick, Robert F. Herrick, Alfred V. Bodine.
Besides the duties performed by the officers of Lehigh University men-
tioned so far, there is a multitude of tasks which must be taken care of
smoothly and efficiently if order is to be wrought out of the complex chaos
attending education. Students must be obtained, selected and considered;
they must be formally admitted; monies must be wrung from them to pay
partially for their learning; their place of habitation must be swept and
garnished, must be advertised and made known— and in the end they must
be assisted in the very vital pursuit of jobs.
The job of selecting from the candidates falls on the shoulders of E. Ken-
neth SiMiLEY, whose title is Director of Admissions. Mr. Smiley, who had
been at Lehigh previously when he was Registrar from 1923 to 1926, re-
turned in 1934 to take over the post of Assistant Director of Admissions. He
later took charge of his department. The Director of Admissions acquaints
prospective students with Lehigh, and helps select from those seeking ad-
mission the ones to be taken in. After gaining access to the portals, and semi-
annually thereafter, all Lehigh men pass through the familiar assembly line of
the cohorts of George B. Curtis, the Registrar and University Editor. He
it is who enforces University policy as to who shall, or shall not continue;
he heads the Register committee of the Faculty. Mr. Curtis's passion for the
Bacon-Shakespeare controversy is well known.
Frederick R. Ashbaugh, the Bursar and Purchasing Agent, is one of the
oldest Administration officials in point of service, having come here in 1896
as secretary to President Drown— there were no female employees on the
campus in those days. He assumed his present position in 1908.
Responsible to both the students and the administration for the way Le-
high's store conducts itself is John W. Maxwell, Manager of the Supply
Bureau in the basement of the Alumni Memorial building. Mr. Maxwell, a
Lehigh man of the class of '26, supplies many thousand textbooks each year
to students as well as hundreds of other items of civilization and culture.
Publicity at Lehigh is handled by Dale H. Gramley, journalism professor
and University News Editor, and by Charles J. Moravec, Assistant Univer-
sity News Editor. Air. Gramley and Mr. Moravec, familiar figures to all
engaged in publications work, see to it that Lehigh's achievements and dis-
tinctions receive their proper acknowledgment.
This year more seniors than ever have received jobs before graduation;
although this press for qualified men is partially due to Rearmament, the in-
dustry of E. Robins Morgan, Director of Placement, has played a large part.
Mr. Morgan, another Lehigh graduate (M.E. '03), is as efficient in getting
jobs for seniors as he was in pole vaulting during his college days; his record
in that sport still hangs in the gym.
ABOVE - E. Kenneth Smiley, George B. Curtis.
CENTER - Frederick R. Ashbaugh, John W. Maxwell.
BELOW -Dale H. Gramley.
The main contact between the Administration and the students, however,
is made not through any of these men but through the office of the Dean of
Undergraduates. Here the evanescent cut pohcies of the University are made
clear to those who have wittingly or unwittingly transgressed them, and here
Leliigh men go to receive advice and guidance, to wangle excuses for vari-
ous things, and to talk their way out of multifarious jams. A Dean of Under-
graduates must be almost superhuman: he must be firm, yet kind; authorita-
tive, yet easily approached; a disciplinarian, yet an understanding man. Such
a man Lehigh had in Dean McConn, who relinquished his post in 1938; such
a man Lehigh now has in Wray Hollowell Congdon, who succeeded Mc-
Conn in office.
Dean Congdon graduated with an A.B. from Syracuse in 19 14, and re-
ceived his M.A. the following year. He has had a long and varied career in
education, having held positions in China, and having been principal of
academies there. He has been a teaching fellow at the University of Michigan,
and was at one time Professor of Education at that institution. Dean Congdon
came to Lehigh in 1934 as associate Dean of Undergraduates; he still teaches
graduate courses in his field, and his signature is written on the flyleaves of
several books on Education in the University library.
Dean Congdon's job is no enviable one, for he must not only restrain
undergraduate enthusiasms from overstepping the bounds of reason, but must
also maintain as frictionless as possible a state between the University and
the people of Bethlehem. He engineers the details of University functions,
and keeps vigilance over the many outside activities held by groups within
the school. The Dean is assisted by his secretaries. Miss Beatrice Flickinger
and Miss Virginia Kirkhuff. In his office can generally be found several
students waiting to see him about their dire crimes or their courses, their
scholarships or their grades. They sit across the desk from him in conference,
unfold their woes, and receive his considered advice.
An enormous amount of routine work passes through the Dean's office, for
every time a student group wishes to function in some fashion it must be
approved by the Administration. Dean Congdon also spends a considerable
part of his time, as do most of the Administration officials and many of
Lehigh's faculty, in interviewing prospective freshmen, and in speaking
before high school and preparatory school audiences. All in all. Dean Wray
Hollowell Congdon acts as a sort of bearing between the Board of Trustees
and the Faculty on one hand, and the students of Lehigh on the other.
Wray H. Congdon, Dean of Undergraduates.
Although Lehigh is primarily an undergraduate school, it offers graduate
courses and degrees in many fields, both engineering and arts. Dean of the
Graduate school is Tomlinson Fort, who is also head of the mathematics
department, and a professor in his subject. Dr. Fort, who received his first
degree in 1906, from Georgia, has studied abroad, and has written several
papers on mathematical subjects. His general task for the graduate school is
supervision. Assisting Dean Fort in his many tasks is Robert P. More, who
aids him as Executive Secretary of the Graduate Faculty.
To provide for the students who from necessity or inclination decide to
do part of their academic work during the summer months, Lehigh University
maintains a Summer school, staffed for the most part by its regular professors
and instructors, and offering courses for regular credit in over fifty different
fields. Harold Prescott Thomas, head of the department of education,
directs this Summer School. Dr. Thomas, who has a noteworthy war record,
has here no job unique among his former experiences, for his career has
included positions as an engineer for several companies, a superintendent of
public schools, and a director of educational research. Women as well as
men come to Summer school; Dr. Thomas must care for these timid entrants
from another world, arrange programs of entertainment, and see that the
leisurely life of his system does not become somnolent.
Assistant Director of Admissions is Charles A. Seidle, who handles much
of the work of that department, and helps to insure that Lehigh enrolls as
good a crop of freshmen as possible. Performing a similar function for Mr.
Curtis is James L. Shearer, assistant to the Registrar. Mr. Shearer, who
graduated from Lehigh in 1939 and assumed his position here during the
same year, is also adviser to the Cosmopolitan club. The job of Recorder is
handled capably and efficiently by Miss Jeannette Cleaveland. The secre-
taries, who are indispensable adjuncts to the general functioning of the Ad-
ministration, work for the offices of the President, the Alumni, the Bursar,
the Supply Bureau, the Registrar and the Director of Admissions.
These are some of the people in Lehigh's Administration; but no outline
here can give an adequate idea of the service they perform for the University.
The academic machinery— the matters of discipline, of educational policy,
of management— forms only a part of the vast system which must be made
to run smoothly and well, in order that the University may hold together as
a unit, and not disintegrate into groups striving for separate ends.
ABOVE - Tomlinson Fort, Robert P. More, Harold P. Thomas.
CENTER - The Misses Beatrice Flickinger, Virginia KirkhufF.
BELOW - James L. Shearer, Miss Jeannette I. Cleaveland, Charles A. Seidle.
There are several hundred persons not connected with administration who
serve Lehigh and the Lehigh hfe in a multitude of ways. From Dacey's
hearty laughter in the Health Service bureau to the solemn quietness of the
Library, people are constantly at work, ready to serve the Lehigh man in
every conceivable fashion. The athletic department keeps the student strong
and healthy by means of its intramurals, and provides intercollegiate sports
for those endowed with more athletic prowess than their fellows. The mili-
tary department gives us our much needed military training, a valuable asset in
these years. Andrew W. Litzenberger's buildings and grounds department is
everlastingly mowing the lawns, trimming the shrubbery, raking leaves,
shoveling snow, planting grass, and then mowing the lawns again, all over
and above the supervising of the construction of the new Grace hall and the
upkeep of all the University buildings. The Health Service is open every
day to repair the ills and injuries that inevitably occur in the normal course
of student life. There are the Campus Cops who are on 24-hour duty to see
that life and limb are respected by the 800 automobile drivers who roam the
University's miles of highway. There is the Chapel wherein lies spiritual
solace for all those who wish to partake thereof, and where events of a re-
ligious nature are scheduled throughout the year. The Placement bureau is
all-important in the matter of getting a job out of this foiu: years' work-
without it many students would not know where to turn for the first appli-
cation nor know the technique of interview, both tremendously important
factors toward landing a position. These are but a few of the agencies that
provide the atmosphere we have known for four years as "Lehigh."
The Lucy Packer Linderman Memorial Library is located in the geo-
metrical center of the lower campus. It is the second largest university library
in the state of Pennsylvania and its shelves contain 244,000 volumes, about
44,000 of which circulate each year. The job of classifying, cataloguing and
otherwise keeping track of these thousands of books is no mean task, but
it is handled efficiently and well by a staff under the direction of Librarian
Howard S. Leach.
Leach, who graduated from Wesleyan with an A.B. and later received
his master's degree from Princeton, came to Lehigh from Princeton in 1924.
At that time the Library was the original building that had been built in
1877 and contained less than 160,000 volumes. Circulation was only one-
tenth of its present value and hovered near 4,000 volumes per year. During
Leach's tenure of office, however, the Library has expanded to its present
size and prominence. In 1928 an addition was built on three sides of the old
building in a collegiate Gothic style of architecture, the motif that has
characterized all new University buildings since the erection of the Alumni
Memorial in 1924. This addition provided nearly five times the original floor
space and made possible most of the facilities which the Library affords today.
Most used of the Library's extraordinary facilities is the Browsing room.
It reposes underneath the west wing of the main reading room, where stu-
dents may wander at any time during the school day to while away an extra
hour with the finest works of literature, both past and present, that man has
produced. Other men, wearied by the endless toil of learning, find the easy,
overstuffed armchairs there an excellent place for an inter-class nap. The
Browsing room is supervised at all times by a student who is responsible for
the contents of the room. The books there are not circulating, but are
duplicated in most cases in the general stacks.
In addition, the Library contains the very popular Art gallery, just above
the main reading room's west wing. A monthly exhibition of collections by
artists both nationally and locally known attracts many students. The ex-
hibits are arranged by Garth A. Howland, head of the department of fine
The Treasure room contains old and rare volumes which have come to the
Library and which form a valuable collection from an historical point of
view. This room is open at various hours throughout the year and presents
an opportunity for learning something of the lore and the ancient art of
boobnaking. The Lehigh collection contains books, articles and papers by
faculty, students and alumni. Complete files of all student pubUcations, in-
cluding the Epitome, Brown and White, Burr, and Review, are on hand.
Most familiar to the students and faculty are the circulation desk at-
tendants, Mrs. Myrtle Helms Easton and Miss Jean Riegel. It is they who are
responsible for circulated books and who sign books in and out. Theirs is an
endless job of tracing lost books, sending notices of Library fines to delin-
quent borrowers, collecting such fines (when possible), and tracing more
Seldom noticed are the cataloguers who must file and keep track of all
volumes, both new and otherwise, contained in the entire Library. Their
task has not been Ughtened by the fact that in the first years of the Library's
existence none of its contents had been catalogued. Ever since the year when
the present system of cataloguing was introduced the staff has been working
every spare moment in order to file these old volumes in the correct manner.
Miss Mary Wheatley, head cataloguer, estimates that many months will be
needed before the work will be finished. She is assisted by the Misses Muriel
Kemp and Ruth Hall.
The Packer Memorial church is the scene of the reUgious and much of the
musical life of the University. It was erected in 1887 when Mrs. Mary Packer
Cummings, daughter of the founder, Asa Packer, made a gift to the Univer-
sity in her father's memory to be used in building a chapel. It was one of the
earliest buildings to be built by the University.
Until 1937 there were chapel services of one sort or another in a certain
percentage of which attendance was compulsory for all students. The meet-
ings were held at various times, one year in the morning, another at noon,
another at a different hour. However, in the year in which those who are
now graduating were freshmen, the system of chapel services was abolished
and in its stead a non-credit, compulsory lecture course in moral and re-
ligious philosophy was instituted under the direction of the chaplain. Since
then there have been no regular chapel exercises, although services of a re-
ligious nature are conducted from time to time during the school year.
Each May the annual Bethlehem Bach Festival is held in the chapel and
attracts many thousands of music lovers from far and near. This year the
thirty-fourth performance was rendered before an overflow crowd in a pro-
gram that lasted two days. A new type of special amplification was intro-
duced a year ago in order that accommodations could be provided for the
overflow in Packard auditorium, but with this added convenience there were
still many who were forced to remain outside.
The largest special event in the chapel was Lehigh's first Christmas pro-
gram in recent years. It was sponsored by the Combined Musical clubs and
Tone and was presented by the glee clubs of Lehigh and the Moravian Semi-
nary for Women. The auditorium was packed and an offering of over $100
was received for buying vestments for the Lehigh Glee club. Dr. T. Edgar
Shields, director of music, was in charge of the musical arrangements.
Chaplain of the University and head of the department of moral and religious
philosophy is Claude Gillette Beardslee, graduate of Yale, Southern Califor-
nia, and Brown universities. He came to Lehigh in his present capacity in the
school year 1930-31 after receiving his doctorate from Brown, and during
the years that have followed he has made a niche for himself in student esteem,
becotning secretary of Omicron Delta Kappa, and faculty adviser to Arcadia
and the various living group councils. Until 1937 he conducted the regular
daily chapel services, in addition to his classes in moral and religious philoso-
phy. It was in that year that the chapel service was discontinued and the M. R.
Phil, lecture courses substituted in its stead. Since then Dr. Beardslee has
propounded the philosophies of both the ancients and the moderns to every
freshman in order that he might find a method for organizing his religious
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The department of physical education and intramural sports and the divi-
sion of intercollegiate athletics have a triple purpose: to promote the health
of the students, to complete their education with training in athletic skUls and
sportsmanship, and to represent Lehigh in the sports world.
Handling the intramural side of the athletic picture is Fay C. Bartlett,
better known as "Bart." Looking on athletics not only as a method of
keeping well, but more as a source of pleasure both in college and in the
years following, Bart holds intramural championships in many individual
sports, such as golf putting, basket shooting, diving, and swimming. The
department sponsors a program of team competition between the living
aroups of Lehigh, with trophies awarded to the winning groups in each sport.
The matches are held in football, basketball, bowling, badminton, wrestling,
Head of the division of intercollegiate athletics is Glen W. Harme-
soN, popularly known as "Harmie." Through his office go all of the nego-
tiations for the schedules of nine sports. He has also the duties of head foot-
ball coach, and supervises the coaching of the other intercollegiate sports.
A new system of letter awards to varsity athletes was put into effect this
year. In former years there was no distinction between sports at Lehigh, no
di\asion into major and minor classifications, but identical letters were given
in all sports. There are now three classes of sports at Lehigh, with football,
basketball, and wrestling in the first group. The sports are classified accord-
ing to their importance to the student body.
Among the other top-notch men on Lehigh's coaching staff is William
Sheridan^ who came here in 191 1 as coach of wresthng. Finding the sport
in its infancy, "Billy" has built it to the point where it is one of the most popu-
lar sports among Lehigh men.
New this year is the Alumni Student Grants Plan, a method of recognizing
students who have definite athletic ability as well as high scholastic standing.
The Alumni Association has provided a fund from which deserving men who
fulfill the requirements of athletic and scholastic ability as well as high char-
acter may receive financial aid.
It was felt by the Alumni that through lack of support Lehigh's achieve-
ments on the athletic field were not on the same level as in scientific and
engineering work. Their interest has been rewarded by seeing several of the
recipients of the grants distinguish themselves both in sports and in other
DEPARTMENT OF ATHLETICS - Rear Row: M. B. Westerman, J. J. Mahoney, P. E. Short, J. H.
Carpenter, P. J. Boquel, F. Mercur, P. R. Calvert. Second Row: W. Sheridan, F. C. Bartlett,
P. J. Morrissey, G. W. Harmeson, H. R. Reiter, M. E. Kanaly. Fro7it Row: W. D. McCaa,
ABOVE - Intramurals.
CENTER -F. C. Bartlett, G. W. Harmeson.
The Health Service bureau, located in the east wing of Christmas-Saucon
hall, serves more than its original purposes of sanitation and student treat-
ment. It is here that many go to pass away an extra hour during the morning
or afternoon in discussing the events of the day and the local gossip with
"Dace," and in pleasant harangue with Doc Keck. It is virtually impossible
to enter the Health Service at any time of the day and not find a few, at
least, present there engaging in this mild relaxation. This practice has been
prevalent for many years and has served to make the Health Service perform
as a social center, in a restricted sense, as much as a dispensary.
The staff is composed of Doctor Raymond C. Bull, director of the Health
Service, Doctor Carl O. Keck, and Mrs. Jennie V. Dacey, R.N. Dr. Bull is in
charge of the general functions of the Bureau, the fall physical examinations,
the typhoid injections each spring, and other similar duties. Keck acts as
the medical consultant to ill and injured students and prescribes for their
ailments. He is on duty, too, during the summer surveying course in Cana-
densis where he serves as physical director as well as medico. Mrs. Dacey,
known throughout Lehigh as just "Dace," is a registered nurse who is present
during all Health Service hours. Her philosophies and witticisms are the
stand-bys of the campus.
The functions of the Health Service are four in number. The director has
complete charge of the sanitation of University buildings, and endeavors,
inasmuch as he is able, to see that sanitary conditions are maintained in off-
campus buildings which contain Lehigh students. The second general func-
tion is the administration of the annual physical examination each fall at
registration. Those men who are found to be sub-normal or abnormal are put
under observation and treated individually as the case requires.
The third function is the joint administration with the department of
biology of the non-credit course in hygiene for Freshmen. This is given in
the form of a series of four lectures and a final examination during the
Freshman Week orientation period prior to the opening of school. Freshmen
who fail the examination are "penalized" by being required to take a second
non-credit course during the second semester in which the material is run
through a second time. After four lectures the examination is repeated. If
anyone fails this one, he must wait until the subsequent Freshman Week, and
continue taking the course until he has passed it, since it is required for grad-
The fourth function of the Health Service is its dispensary system. The
dispensary is open seven hours a day during the week and at odd hours on
Saturdays and Sundays. Here students are free to go at any open hour to
receive treatment for their wounds and illnesses.
ABOVE -R. C. BuU, C. O. Keck.
CENTER - The Butterfly Club.
BELOW - J. V. Dacey, W. Burkhardt.
N ▼ > f 1
Nine men from the rank of colonel to staff sergeant comprise the Military
department at Lehigh. They are officers of the regular United States Army
taken out of active service and put into this college just as others are put
into other colleges throught the nation so that college men may know the
principles of military science and tactics. They take Freshmen and Sopho-
mores, and in courses amounting to eight credit hours of study the funda-
mentals of combat, of infantry weapons, of drill regulations, of military
history, of map reading, of military organization, and of rifle marksmanship
are instilled in the students' minds. A certain limited number of the most
promising of these are permitted to carry on their study in 1 2 credit hours of
advanced work as Juniors and Seniors. During this time the students become
cadet officers in the University R.O.T.C. infantry regiment, acting as ser-
geants in the Junior year and as higher officers in the commissioned
brackets during the Senior year. At the end of this four years of training
the graduates are commissioned as second lieutenants in the Infantry Officers
Reserve corps or the Ordnance Officers Reserve corps, depending on the
course of advanced study which the student has pursued.
The Military department is located in what is now the Armory but what
will soon be renamed Lamberton hall, in honor of the former president of
the University. The Armory was originally known as the Commons, in the
"old days" before the advent of the R.O.T.C. At that time, prior to 1920,
the Commons served as a centralized eating place for most of the University.
However this was necessarily abandoned to make way for the Military de-
partment and the Commons has been the Armory ever since.
With the advent of Grace hall next fall the Military department is sched-
uled to move into its new quarters there. The entire second floor has been
so designed that it will provide adequate indoor drill space for the winter
season as well as classrooms for the prescribed courses. Offices for the mem-
bers of the department will also be installed so that the new departmental
home will be complete in every detail. Meanwhile, the Armory, having
metamorphosed into Lamberton hall, will have reassumed its old capacity of
a University Commons.
Head of the department is Colonel Joseph S. Leonard, a graduate of the
United States Military Academy in 19 10. It is his responsibility to coordinate
the courses of R.O.T.C. training in such a way as to produce the best
possible types of officer material in the men he graduates. His second in
command is Lieutenant Colonel Adrian Brian, a Nebraska graduate, 19 17.
ABOVE -The Armory
MILITARY DEPARTMENT -Rear Row: Lieut. Pierce, Serg. Duby, Serg. Gasda, Serg. Beck. Front
Row: Lieut. Campbell, Capt. Phillips, Capt. Barrows, Col. Leonard, Lt.-Col. Brian, Capt.
In area Lehigh's campus may not be so large as many another college can
boast of, but inside its bounds are now twenty-two buildings each requiring
the services of an efficient staff of janitors and repairmen for its adequate
upkeep. The responsibility for keeping all the University spic and span and
in the best condition falls to director of buildings and grounds Andrew W.
Litzenberger, who supervises his work from an office in the Alumni Memorial
building and from his home on the edge of the campus. To him fall such
tasks as seeing that Grace hall is completed on schedule and that breaks in
University steam lines, as have occurred this year, are promptly repaired. It
is a never-ending job, for it is a human trait that there must inevitably be
something to complain of in man's physical accommodations, for which some
man must take the blame. At Lehigh it is Litzenberger who keeps these com-
plaints to a minimum.
At latest reports, Eugene Gifford Grace hall, the $300,000 gift of presi-
dent of the Board of Trustees Grace, '99, will be completed between July i
and August i, which assures the student body of its availability for the fall
term. The new recreation center and sports arena will be the new home of
the R.O.T.C. faculty, classes and indoor drUl, which will move from the
present quarters in the Armory during the summer. The drill floor on the
second story will be so constructed that 15,000 square feet of floor space will
be available for future dances and Proms. Downstairs will be an arena for
accommodating 2,500 basketball fans or 3,300 wrestling enthusiasts.
The Power house is the center of the campus steam supply. From it run
underground conduits in a network to all parts of the University campus,
supplying heat for the buildings and steam under higher pressure for labora-
The Lookout is a part of Lehigh tradition. But more than that, it is a part
of Houseparty tradition, probably even antedating Houseparty itself, which
did not properly originate until 19 10. Located high on Old South Mountain
directly behind Richards house, it commands a view of the University, Beth-
lehem, and the whole of the broad Lehigh valley. Even though the view is
principally to the north and west, here is the favorite spot of Houseparty-
goers who come to watch the sun rise from behind the mountain. With all
of Bethlehem and the panorama of Bethlehem Steel at its feet, small wonder
that the Lookout is a "must" on the student's "list of places to visit with one's
best girl," be it night or day. The night view is equally as impressive as the
daytime view, with the many quivering lights of the city and the warm red
glow of the steel resting like gems in the bed of valley lights.
ABOVE -Andrew W. Litzenberger, Eugene GiflFord Grace Hall.
CENTER - University Powerhouse.
BELOW -The Lookout.
^a ifii an
LEHIGH'S College of Arts and Science is not, as some may think, an after-
> thought tacked onto the technical part of the school as a concession
to impractical visionaries who wanted book-learning rather than a sound,
working education. On the contrary, the College of Arts and Science has a
real and vital program of its own for the education of Arts students, and
moreover, in cooperation with the other Colleges of Leliigh, it helps to pro-
vide all students with a much fuller and more rounded education than any
College could hope to achieve by itself. The courses and curricula offered by
the College of Arts and Science are many and varied, but they all point
towards a common aim, that of the education of the individual by himself and
for himself, and for the betterment of society.
The College itself began with the founding of the University, as a course
in "General Literature"; and in 1877 the school was split into two parts, the
school of General Literature and the school of Technology. In that same
year Asa Packer established a classical professorship, thereby opening the
classical department. At first the school of General Literature contained only
two courses. Classical and Scientific; but it soon began to branch out, and
today a student in the College of Arts and Science can take courses or major
in any one of several dozen fields.
Dean of the College is Philip Mason Palmer, the man largely responsible
for the academic destinies of approximately 250 Arts students, and for the
Philip Mason Palmer, Dean of the College of Arts and Science.
present flexible policy of allowing much selection of courses within the limits
set by distribution requirements. Dean Palmer, besides being the official
adviser for all Arts freshmen (a headache in itself) , has charge of the curricula
within his College, and furthermore is head of the department of German.
The department of English at Lehigh is important, as indeed it is at any
college, for two reasons: all students, be they Arts, Engineering or Business,
must take a year of English; and the study of our mother tongue, and its
mastery, is fundamental to the study and mastery of any other subject. Be-
cause of this importance, the English department is staffed with 13 men,
second largest number in any Arts department. In addition to providing a
background for every Lehigh man, this department provides specialization
for a considerable number of Arts students. Sidehnes include dramatics and
debating— perhaps more fundamental and desirable activities than is generally
Robert Metcalf Smith, nationally-known Shakespearean scholar, is head
of the department; he is assisted by associate professors Riley and Severs, who
might be respectively termed specialists in Renaissance and Victorian litera-
ture. The most publicized event of the school year, from the point of view
of the English department, is probably the publication of "H. L. Piozzi (Mrs.
Thrale)" by James L. Clifford, assistant professor in the department. This
book, a biography of Johnsonian times, was printed under duress in England
and, to date, only one copy had dodged the German blockade.
English, however, is not the only language taught at Lehigh; the Arts
college has on its staff men who instruct in Latin, Greek, German, French,
Spanish and Italian. Since languages are such an important part of man's life
in this heterogeneous world, and since a proper appreciation of the capacities
and limitations of one's own native tongue is possible only after acquaintance
with other tongues, it is necessary for the properly educated man to have at
least a nodding acquaintance with some language other than the one with
which he usually faces the world. That this acquaintance shall be made, is
provided for by distribution requirements for Arts men; that it actually
is made, is due to the efforts of such men as Professors More, Crum, Wright,
The study of education may seem to some a derivative pursuit, but it has
long been acknowledged that education is as much a science as an art, and
that in order to have effective public schooling for our democracy we must
train our teachers as we train our doctors or our engineers. Recognizing this,
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH - Rear Row: C. F. Sttauch, K. B. Horning, G. J. Christensen, L. A.
Waters, E. L. Jones, K. K. Kost, W. B. Todd. Front Row: A. A. Rights, J. C. Callaghan,
J. L. Clifford, J. B. Severs, R. M. Smith, E. H. Riley, E. H. Sloane, D. H. Gramley, C. J.
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENTS - Rear Row. J. G. Roberts, J. S. Tremper, D. G. Scott. Second Row:
R. P. More, W. A. McDonald, G. D. Fame, R. A. Soto, R. F. McNerney. Front Row: A. J.
Barthold, P. M. Pahner, H. W. Wright, E. L. Crum.
Lehigh maintains a department of Education fully equipped to prepare men
for the teaching profession. Furthermore, through arrangements made with
local schools, Lehigh men working for their teachers' certificates can obtain
actual practice in teaching, thus completing the cycle.
After education comes philosophy, both in theory and in fact, for the
next department is that of the handmaiden of thought and the overlord of
knowledge. The interrelationship of the two fields is illustrated by Dr. Laf-
ferty, who is a professor in both education and philosophy, and by the
General Education course, a voluntary program of self-education punctuated
by student-faculty dinners, under the benevolent directorship of Percy
Hughes, Clara H. Stewardson, professor of philosophy.
Moral and Religious Philosophy, a department almost unique with Lehigh,
deals with the moral problems of students, and in its M. R. Phil, course
for freshmen helps to set up a definite framework whereby the men can solve
these problems for themselves. The professor of this department is Claude
G. Beardslee, whose office in Drown hall is the repository of the documents
of many societies, and who lends a hand as adviser for several prominent
groups.' The offices of education and philosophy, however, are located in
venerable Packer hall, the sandstone edifice which was the first structure
built on University grounds. Its architecture has been described as mixed
Gothic, Renaissance, late Italian and Builder's Choice, and it originally con-
tained the offices of the president and the faculty.
The department of Mathematics, largest department in the College of Arts
and Science, is also situated in Packer hall. The size of this department— 1 7
men— attests the importance of its work; like English, mathematics is a fun-
damental tool indispensable to the educated man and his comprehension of
the material world. Besides instructing freshmen in the rudiments of number,
the mathematics department provides more advanced courses for all engineers
—showing the interdependence of the three Colleges— and a specialized field
for those adept at this particular form of symbology.
History and Geology are not often regarded as the parallel subjects they
really are— for the former deals with the epochs of man, while the latter
concerns itself with the ages of the earth, broadly speaking. The two depart-
ments are now on even terms, for whatever of human interest may be as-
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION AND PHILOSOPHY - Rear Roiv: R. H. White, T. T. Lafferty, R. E.
Laramy. Front Row: H. P. Thomas, P. Hughes, F. C. Becker.
DEPARTMENT OF MORAL AND RELIGIOUS PHILOSOPHY - C. G. Beardslee.
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND GOVERNMENT - Rear Row. W. L. Godshall, E. B. Schulz. Front Row:
G. D. Harmon, L. H. Gipson, S. M. Brown.
DEPARTMENT OF GEOLOGY - i?eflr Row: R. D. Butler, D. M. Fraser, L. Whitco, G. A. Rynearson.
Front Row: A. H. Fretz, B. L. MiUer, B. WiUard.
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS - Rear Row: W. R. Transue, M. F. Smiley, E. H. Cutler, T. Fort,
J. L. Vandershce, V. V. Latshaw. Second Row: E. Park, L. P. Burton, D. T. Perkins, L. L.
Smail. Front Row: J. P. Reynolds, R. N. Van Amam, F. S. Beale, G. E. Raynor, C. A. Shook.
cribed to history at the expense of geology is now offset by the unique events
of the past decade; geology has no Hitler to explain away.
Another example of Lehigh's diversified production is its annual class of
pre-medical students, turned out (figuratively speaking) by the department
of Biology. Significant of this class's quality is its acceptance by medical
schools without reservation. Majors in zoology, botany, and bacteriology
are offered by the department of Biology, as well as general courses designed
for men majoring in other fields, and of course subjects for the general dis-
tribution requirements. Noted for his interest in wild life in general and
birds in particular is Francis Trembley, a member of the department, who
has trained some of his prizes in the difficult art of falconry.
The department of Psychology, with headquarters in one end of diversified
Packer hall, serves a double purpose at Lehigh. It offers instruction in the
field, a field becoming increasingly widely known as the importance of psy-
chology in business, pleasure, health and every-day life is recognized more
and more; and it functions as a testing bureau for the many tests given to
Lehigh students during their sojourn at college. Freshman entrance and
placement tests. Sophomore comprehensives, the Carnegie examinations— all
are given in conjunction with the psychology department.
Alusic is a department noted for the quality rather than the quantity of
its instructors, there being but one professor of music, T. Edgar Shields. It
might also be said that Dr. Shields' extracurricular activities are as essential
as his formal courses, for he is affiliated with all of the Brown and White
musical groups— the Band, the Chorus, the Glee club, the Symphony or-
chestra, the honorary musical society Tone, and several others. Under his
direction are the fine collection of records and the record player in Packer
memorial chapel, where any student may go and play music of his own
choice to his heart's content.
Another department where one man reigns supreme with none to dispute
his sway is the department of Fine Arts, in which Garth A. Rowland offers
courses in such diverse subjects as the History of Architecture and Land-
scape Painting. Professor Howland, a well-known local painter whose works
have commanded attention in many exhibitions, has charge of the Art gallery
in the University library, where paintings, drawings, etchings and similar
works are usually on display for the public. His office is in Coppee hall, which
was built in 1883 as a gymnasium, and formerly contained bowling alleys.
One can see from this quick treatment of the subject that Lehigh's College
of Arts and Science offers a diversified program, and a unified one in many
DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY - Rear Row. F. J. Trembley, J. P. Sell, E. W. Parker. Front Row.
R. W. Hall, S. J. Thomas.
DEPARTMENT OF PSYCHOLOGY - J. L. Graham, W. L. Jenkins, A. Ford.
DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC - T. E. Shields.
DEPARTMENT OF FINE ARTS - G. A. Howland.
respects, to the student willing to undertake the time, effort and expense of
a four-year college education. Judging from the results of the Carnegie tests
(and from other educational ratings), Lehigh has an excellent Arts school-
one of the best in the East. Although it may be said that too much emphasis
is laid on the strictly technical in the University, this in itself is partiaUy
healthy, for it means that any recognition of the values of scholarsliip and
culture must be won in practically hand-to-hand battle with the spirited
proponents of strict scientific training.
But, it can be argued, why go to college at all? You can read the books
at home, most lectures can be obtained in places other than the lecture room,
and no quizzes or finals are necessary for the serious student. College life,
from this %-ie\\T)oint, is a luxury easily dispensed with; it can be obtained
without going to college. Activities are superfluous, sports are time-wastmg
and sometimes positively dangerous or detrimental, and social events are
If college is the acquisition of facts and their assemblage in the mind mto
a logical order, if that is all that college is in its essence, then reading the books
at home will give a college education to any person fresh from high school.
Experience ha^s proved that such a program yields no such results unless the
participant be exceptional to an extreme degree. Why doesn't it?
There are two reasons, intimately interconnected. In the first place, col-
lege oflFers at once a change in life, meaning a change in the manner of
li\Tng, and a change in the student's educational program. Usually college
implies going away. This throws many heretofore unrealized responsibilities
on the young man's back. He must readjust himself to an almost alien world,
a place' where everyone is more important than he is. He must make new
acquaintances and friends, new "contacts." His studies suddenly become
more important than they were before. They take more time, theoretically.
More depends on them.
In the second place, there is generally a profound change in attitude cre-
ated by the process of gaining a college education. Sometimes this change
is for the worse, as when a student becomes exclusively preoccupied with
either his books or his activities; mostly it is for the better. The college man
evolves out of the college boy. He begins to see things in adult perspective;
to evaluate. He may question and he may doubt his instructors, but eventu-
ally, if the instruction is of any value, his outlook on life and his personality
are strengthened, made significant. The four years that round off "preparation
for life" are in reality a life as vital as any similar period will ever be.
These two reasons help to explain why the people able to afford it have
always sent their sons to institutions of "higher education." Sometimes higher
education is a flop. Sometimes it degenerates into expensive loafing, a staving
off of the responsibilities of manhood for four more years. Sometimes higher
education produces no discernible change in the student, who carries on
unenthusiastically until graduation and then promptly erases college memories
from his mind. But generally higher education has proved its worth in terms
of hard cash and the values of the business world. It pays to be a college
The formal education of college is, of course, only one side of the matter.
Activities, sports, and social events are as necessary to the full development
of the individual as courses of study and textbooks— another reason why
independent study at home for the average person never can be as satisfac-
tory as college life. The tendency for over-emphasis, in fact, is always placed
on the activities, as an examination of this yearbook will show. A proper
balance is necessary.
The College of Arts and Science recognizes these factors and responsi-
bilities, and tries by its program of distribution requirements and major con-
centration to enable its students to wrest the most from their four years
at Lehigh. The distribution principle, one found very widely in American
colleges, is simply that of laying a broad foundation in all fields by requiring
an elementary knowledge of most branches of knowledge. After this founda-
tion is laid, students are permitted to specialize to a certain extent in a subject
of their own choosing. Thus the proper selection of courses during the last
two years enables a man to become well acquainted with any particular sub-
ject, while the first two years are spent mainly in completing requirements
such as history, English, science, and the like.
One feature not found in the other colleges of the University is the com-
prehensive examination required of all men in their major field before gradua-
tion. Its purpose is to insure review and a mastery of the subject matter, so
that the student will leave college with a unified grasp of his specialty. For
the past two years. Arts seniors have taken, in addition to the comprehensive
examination, the Carnegie tests (this year, all seniors took them) . These tests
enable students to compare their education with that of similar men from
other colleges, and to show their achievements for graduate record.
No one denies that scientific knowledge is increasingly important in today's
technical world, but it is the contention of the College of Arts and Science
that science is not all; culture, the humanities, and a sense of values are as es-
sential for education as any science.
THE COLLEGE of Business Administration of Lehigh University first
appeared as a separate institution from the other two colleges in the
year of 19 18-19 19, right at the conclusion of the first World War. Previous
to the founding of the present college, courses in business principles, eco-
nomics, and accounting had been offered as a part of the program of the
Department of Arts and Science. This department also offered a major in
business administration, intended to prepare the student to take his place
in the business world, and to give him the double advantage of technical
training and a broad general education. In the year 1918-1919 John L.
Stewart was professor of economics and history, and offered courses which
combined the two fields. He was assisted by Professor Bowen in this work.
The 19 1 8-19 19 catalogue listed twenty-three undergraduate courses in the
newly formed Business College. This statement was made concerning the
aims and purposes of the business course:
"As efficiency is the keynote of future prosperity in American industry, the
course in Business Administration is designed to train men to cope ably with
problems of business life, and to inculcate into the minds of the coming in-
dustrial generation the idea that it is only by efficiency that we can hope to
maintain national supremacy."
Today's announcement reflects the present swing towards a more general
education with perhaps less elaborate and more modest plans:
Neil Carothers, Dean of the College of Business Administration.
"The College of Business Administration undertakes ... to provide a
training in the fundamentals of business that will give the student an inteUi-
gent understanding of business principles, an ability to analyze industrial
facts, and a habit of thought that w^ill enable him to cope M'ith the problems
that increasing executive responsibilities will bring him in later life. A college
course cannot make business executives and industrial managers out of in-
experienced college students, and no college course can provide a substitute
for the training and experience which are to be gained only from actual con-
tact with the complex problems of business. The College of Business Adminis-
tration does not pretend to furnish such a substitute but to lay a foundation
upon which a career in the field of business activity may be built."
Thus, under the leadership of Dean Neil Carothers, Macfarlane professor
of economics and Dean of the College of Business Administration, the funda-
mentals of business and principles of sociology are stressed rather than highly
specific applications to more or less temporary problems. Courses have been
generalized in this search for the foundation first, not the superstructure.
This procedure follows directly in line with the education provided by both
other Colleges, the College of Engineering stressing the permanent relation-
ships of nature and the theoretical background of practice, rather than prac-
tice itself; and the College of Arts and Science firm in a belief in general
subjects first, then specific majors later. The policy adopted in this fashion
by the whole University is in a large part responsible for Lehigh's continued
excellence in the educational world, and for the success of her graduates
wherever they go.
Dean Carothers was a Rhodes scholar, and since then has carved for himself
a goodly niche in the business world, being nationally known for his radio
talks and his articles on the state of the nation's pocketbook. He is one of
Lehigh's busiest men, having more jobs than you can conveniently shake a
diploma at. Continually engaged in projects and business surveys and inter-
mittently dashing off to numerous conferences on this and that. Dean
Carothers still has time to give his famed lecture course, Eco. 3 and 4, sopho-
more economics, in which the method is all wrong, the quizzes are unfair
and the marking system smells, but in which you still learn more economics,
on the whole, than you would otherwise ever obtain. Neil Carothers' athletic
figure (he was formerly coach of the tennis squad), trim gray suit and
sparkling white head of hair are known all over the campus. He personally
directs the curricula of most business men, helping them in their choice of
coixEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION - Keflj" Roiv: G. W. McKiiiley, C. H. Danhof, R. W.
Mayer, T. F. Jones, L. R. Tripp, H. A. Kriebel. Front Row: C. E. Allen, W. L. Bishop, R. B.
Cowin, N. Carothers, H. M. Diamond, F. A. Bradford, E. C. Bratt.
individual programs to fit their own special needs. That jobs are readily avail-
able to Lehigh Business seniors, and that the College of Business Administra-
tion has such a high rating, is in large measure directly due to Dean Carothers.
At the present time the College of Business Administration is subdivided
into the three departments of Accounting, Economics and Sociology, and
Finance. All three departments are situated in stucco-covered, intricate
Christmas-Saucon hall, which has undergone many alterations since the time
when it was the first building in the Lehigh campus. Originally a Moravian
church, Christmas hall has housed students as a dormitory (and professors
too) as well as many departments and subjects in the University. The later
addition of Saucon hall brought it to its present size. Besides providing class-
rooms and laboratories for the Business college, Christmas-Saucon has in it
the department of English, publicity offices, and the laboratory for the Brown
and White's production.
The department of Accounting is headed by Roy B. Cowin, who has been
here since 1924, the year after Dean Carothers came to Lehigh, and who takes
an active and abiding interest in the sport of archery. Other members of this
department include Elmer Bratt, Carl Allen, Henry Kriebel, and Dean
Carothers, who teaches an advanced course in Business law. The department
of Accounting is fiu-ther subdivided into accounting, economic statistics, and
law. Courses are offered to acquaint engineers with the principles of account-
ing, and likewise for arts men wishing to gain some of the fundamentals of
the subject. Accounting is to the business world what stoichiometry is to the
engineer; it enables one to see how much he has, where it goes, and what
comes out of any given process, industry or business.
The department of Economics and Sociology offers courses to students
interested in the social and economic aspects of business, and provides both
broad backgrounds and more specialized work in these fields. Head of the
department is Herbert M. Diamond, well known for his Sociology courses
and for his interest in marriage counseling. Assistant Professor Jones, in-
structors Danhof, Tripp, and McKinley, and Dean Carothers also do work
in the Economics department. With the increasing realization today that
man's economic civilization is intimately connected both with the past and
with certain principles wherein economic laws operate, economics has become
practically a fundamental for an understanding of history, philosophy, or any
other subject in the humanities. Advertising, sales management, labor prob-
lems, social institutions, and social problems are offered by this department.
The third department is that of Finance, which is headed by Frederick A.
Bradford, professor of Economics, who is helped by Associate Professor
Ward L. Bishop and Assistant Professor Robert W. Mayer. Such subjects as
corporation finance, money and banking, investments, public finance and
transportation are taught by this division of the College of Business Admin-
istration. Certain parts of Finance are required of some engineers, for they
must know the principles governing the institutions and companies for which
There is much more to Lehigh's Business college which cannot be covered
here: the apparent easiness of the curriculum, compared to the long hours
engineers spend in laboratories, and at the same time the concealed stiffness of
that ciurriculum, which demands understanding rather than detailed knowl-
edge, discrimination before memorization; and the broadness, the flexibility
of the Business curriculum, which truly places education before training and
growth of intellect before mere broad information.
'P^'V, ^ J^^J^H^i
ENGINEERING is the big thing at Lehigh. No matter where the observer
turns, he sees the symboUc shderule, dangUng from belts and protruding
from pockets; he sees the classrooms and laboratories filled with young men
learning the fundamentals of science, then later specializing in a particular field
of appUed science; he feels, if he is at all sensitive, the pungent, pleasant odor
of technics pervading the whole of Lehigh— decimal points, equations, lab
reports and the like lending their essences to a mixture which is undefinable
but peculiarly characteristic of engineering.
The University was intended by its founder to educate engineers, and was
thus wisely planned with a balance between the teachings of science, indis-
pensable to the man as an engineer, and the teachings of the himianities,
equally indispensable to the engineer as a man. It was recognized by Asa
Packer, that a broad, firm foundation of principles is much better than any
narrow, specialized training in processes, and hence at Lehigh the application
of science to specific problems is kept secondary to the understanding of basic
conceptions, and to "scientific" or deductive-inductive thinking. Because of
these concepts of education and a firm foundation, the University has occu-
pied a prominent position among engineering institutions for three-quarters
of a century.
Dean of the CoUege of Engineering is Alfred Copeland Callen, who is also
head of the department of Mining Engineering; he succeeded Bradley Stough-
A. Copeland Callen, Dean of the College of Engineering.
ton, who formerly was Dean, in 1939. Dean Callen, a Lehigh man who re-
ceived his E.M. degree in 1909, has charge over general matters pertaining
to engineering, but this is so huge a task that he is assisted by the heads of the
various departments. An exponent of the liberal education and largely a non-
believer in intense academic specialization. Dean Callen directs the affairs of
the college which are concerned with personnel and management problems.
All freshmen engineers at Lehigh take the same course, and in most depart-
ments the sophomore year, which together with the first two semesters con-
tams basic mathematics, physics, and chemistry, is essentially the same. The
junior and senior years contain almost all of the specialization. Even here,
however, there is much opportunity in most courses for the student to shape
his education to his own ends, and to get a sampling of many subjects.
Not typical of the engineering departments is that of Chemistry and
Chemical Engineering-because of its size; there are currently over 300 men
majoring in this subject. This is not only the largest department in the Uni-
versity, but is also the field in which the greatest number of courses is
offered— 86. Chemists and chemical engineers have their headquarters in the
WilUam H. Chandler chemistry building, and they are presided over by
Harvey A. Neville, professor of chemistry, director of the curricula, and
widely-known colloids expert. Because of the enormous extent of chemistry,
it is broken down into two great subdivisions, inorganic and organic chem-
istry; Lehigh has what amounts to separate departments in both of these
fields, as well as professors and instructors specializing in analytic, physical
and biological chemistry.
Quantitative Professor Alpha Albert Diefenderfer, who signs his com-
munications with a Napoleonic "A.A.D." and has charge of sophomore
chemists, and Harold V. Anderson, qualitative and X-ray expert, are two of
the better-known teachers on the chemical faculty. The department is, of
course, equipped to carry on many varieties of research. Professor Theis and
his work with leather, skins and tanning are particularly worthy of mention.
The department of Civil Engineering, headed by Hale Sutherland, has the
run of two buildings: Packer hall, where classes and drawing instruction
are held, and Fritz laboratory, where testing of steel, iron, concrete, cement
and hydraulic materials is carried on. One of the less specialized majors, civil
engineering prepares men as they prefer for either actual practice as drafts-
men and computors, or for business positions.
DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY - Rear Row: J. H. Steele, R. D. Billinger, J. G. SmuU, H. A. Smith,
E. D. Amstutz, W. A. McGrath, C. H. Reichard, H. S. Levenson, J. C. Mertz, E. J. Serfass,
F. J. Fornoff. Second Row: H. V. Anderson, W. W. Ewing, A. A. Diefenderfer, H. A. Neville,
H. A. Ullmann, G. C. Beck, C. W. Simmons. Front Row: E. Heins, P. T. W. Strub, R. F.
Schultz, T. H. Hazlehurst.
DEPARTMENT OF civii, ENGINEERING - Rear Row: A. T. Ippen, C. D. Jensen, B. G. Johnston, H. J.
Godfrey, W. J. Eney. Front Row: H. G. Payrow, S. A. Becker, H. Sutherland, M. O. Fuller,
E. H. Uhler.
f * f
wL -Z-^^. W%m
fe .■ ■■■ ^
/« »* ,
Perhaps when people speak vaguely of "engineers" they really mean the
Electrical Engineers; certainly theirs is the most technical course, and prob-
ably their coin of the realm— electrical power— is more baffling to the un-
initiated than any other natural force. Fortified by plenty of mathematics and
more than a smattering of physics, electrical engineers tackle problems of
designing, installing, operating, and repairing complicated electrical ma-
chinery, problems relating to communications, and electrical research of vari-
ous kinds. Their headquarters is the James Ward Packard Laboratory of
Electrical and Mechanical Engineering, to give it its full title, and the present
head of their department is Loyal V. Bewley. He assumed the post last year
after Stanley S. Seyfert, professor of and head of the department of Elec-
trical Engineering, died in 1939. Shortly after Professor Bewley assumed of-
fice he revised the curriculum, dropping the business option.
Less technical but just as useful are the Industrial Engineers, whose cur-
riculum is "designed primarily to meet the needs of that considerable body
of students who intend to enter industries essentially technical, whether pub-
lic utilities or manufacturing plants, but who intend to go into the adminis-
trative departments." In keeping with this aim, industrials take courses in
such widely different fields as psychology, law, mathematics and metallurgy,
plus business and arts electives. Fred V. Larkin, who has the longest title on
the campus, is professor of Mechanical Engineering, head of the department
of Mechanical Engineering and Industrial Engineering, and director of the
curricula in iMechanical Engineering and Industrial Engineering.
As can be seen from the fact that the same man commandeers both de-
partments, there is rather a close tie-up between Industrial Engineering and
Mechanical Engineering. The mechanicals deal not only with broad stuff
such as design, construction, installation and operation of machinery, but
also in specialized fields like aeronautics, air conditioning, and diesel engi-
neering. Much of their work is done in Packard laboratory, and they, like
most other branches of engineering, avoid excessive specialization— Mr. Mor-
gan, director of placement, holds a degree in Mechanical Engineering.
It is trite to call this age the Age of Iron, but Age of Iron it is— and will be
until some more universally useful fabricant displaces iron from its present
indispensable position. Plastics may do it, in the future; until that time, the
world will need Metallurgical Engineers, and Lehigh will supply them. With
offices and classrooms in Williams hall. Professor Gilbert E. Doan controls
DEPARTMENT OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING - i?rar Row: D. E. Mode, N. S. Hibshman, H. C. I.
Knutson, H. D. Gruber, C. Brunetti. Front Row: J. L. Beaver, L. V. Bewley, A. R. Miller.
DEPARTMENTS OF MECHANICAL AND INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING - Rear Row: T. T. Holme, J. A.
Keller, J. F. BaUey, D. W. Williams. Second Row: C. H. Powers, T. E. Jackson, C. F. Warner,
W. Forstall, J. V. Eppes. Front Row: T. E. Butterfield, A. W. Klein, F. V. LarHn, M. C.
Stuart, J. R. Connelly.
(metaphorically speaking) that supply. Metallurgy leans toward chemistry,
sheers sometimes into physics, says hello to mining, and nods its head, in effect,
at most departments. It treats the production and refining of metals and
alloys, and the intelligent use of these materials. Bradley Stoughton is now
professor of Metallm-gy; he was dean of the College of Engineering until
he retired from that position, and now is at times engaged on important de-
fense work for the government.
Metallurgy treats with the metals themselves, but Mining Engineering
(graduates in which receive degrees of Engineer of Mines, E.M.) starts with
the raw material still in the ground. Dean Alfred C. Callen is head of the
mining department; he is assisted by professors Sinkinson and "Skipper" Eck-
feldt. The Eckley B. Coxe Mining Laboratory is devoted exclusively to this
subject, and there most of the operations involved in mining can actually be
seen duplicated or represented.
Last but not least in the roster of the College of Engineering comes the
department of Physics, which handles all freshman and sophomore engineers
as well as preparing for scientific research the men majoring in that field. The
curriculum in Engineering Physics is reputed to be the toughest in the school,
yet its students consistently make the highest group average of any engineer-
ing curriculum. The physicists naturally drink deeply of mathematics, nor
do they neglect the more theoretical aspects of chemistry. Fundamentally
they study the phenomena of nature, such as electricity, magnetism, and gravi-
tation. They find employment in industrial and academic research, and in
the technical aspects of production. The department head is Charles C. Bid-
well. Of note recently have been the researches of Maurice W. Ewing, who
has investigated ocean bottoms while on leave from the University.
This passing glance at Lehigh's comprehensive Engineering program can-
not convey the picture nearly so well as a glance at the actual work in prog-
ress can. Our civilization would soon rust away and grind to a halt without
engineers, and every year the demands made on this profession become more
stringent. That Lehigh has continually been in the forefront of engineering
education speaks well for the system; and that Lehigh has not wholly subor-
dinated the cultural values of college to technical training and narrow special-
ization in one of the tiny segments of man's knowledge, speaks well for the
University. Like the doctor, the engineer can afford neither to let his in-
struments corrode nor his love of humanity die out.
DEPARTMENT OF METALLURGY - Rear Roiv: B. Stoughton, J. H. Frye, Jr., R. D. Stoudt. Front
Row: G. E. Doan, A. Butts.
DEPARTMENT OF MINING ENGINEERING - Rear Row. W. A. Stauth, E. S. Sinkinson. Front Row:
H. Eckfeldt, A. Copeland Callen.
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS - i?eflr Row: R. G. Stiles, C. E. Berger, A. R. Frey, F. A. Scott.
Second Row: B. Altshuler, R. A. Buerschaper, C. D. Baumann, K. P. Schiffert, B. L. Snavely.
Front Row: C. R. Larkin, P. L. Bayley, C. C. Bidwell, M. Petersen, P. B. Carwile.
THE PRIMARY function of STUDENT GOVERNMENT at Le-
high is to give the students a voice in the policies and management of
their college life. This is accomplished by the election of representatives to
councils by the three living groups— the Fraternities, the Dormitories, and the
ToM'n— and to Arcadia, the student governing body. Several other organiza-
tions, while not originally governing bodies, have offered their services as
Tau Beta Pi and Phi Beta Kappa form a joint criticism committee, which
reviews student suggestions and criticisms and presents them to the admin-
istration. Omicron Delta Kappa and Cyanide, which are composed of men
who have shown outstanding leadership ability, investigate campus problems
and make suggestions to the student governing body. In addition. Cyanide
has the responsibility of enforcing freshman regulations.
Certain functions of government are vested in Joint student-faculty com-
mittees. The Board of Publications controls the Brown and White, Epitome,
and Bachelor. Campus organizations are supervised by the Student Activities
committee and the Student Club Finances committee. The Drown Hall
House committee directs the use of the University social center. These com-
mittees are appointed by Arcadia, the student governing body, which is
composed of the leaders of the most important campus organizations, and
represents Lehigh men in intercollegiate problems and conferences.
Dr. Claude Gillette Beardslee, faculty adviser of student governing bodies.
Arcadia as it exists today is the student governing body of Lehigh. The
purpose of Arcadia is, in general, to better conditions at Lehigh, and it tries
to accomphsh this by getting the viewpoints of the students through their
representatives and communicating these opinions and desires to the proper
authorities. Its purpose is best exemplified by the various activities and duties
that Arcadia undertakes.
In the 8o's Richard Harding Davis organized the old Lehigh Arcadia, a
student governing body. The original purpose of this society was to oppose
the Greek letter fraternities. Arcadia grew in power and influence until in
1922 it was recognized as the student governing body. However, from this
date on the society began to lose its power, and it fell to an insignificant
position on the campus. In 1938, to rebuild the influence of this student
governing body, Arcadia combined with the Lehigh Union, another student
power on the campus, and the purposes and duties of the two organizations
were combined. The members of the new Arcadia are the leaders in various
campus organizations and activities. Through this merger the spirits of the
two organizations were combined and a stronger and more successful or-
ganization, Arcadia, was the outcome.
The duties of the new Arcadia, which include those of the former organi-
zations and some added ones, include many services offered to the Lehigh
students. At the Arcadia office in Drown Hall are maintained a Lost and
Found department and a letter office. All students avail themselves of the
opportunities offered by these services. During Freshmen Week Arcadia
plans and sponsors the special assemblies and other freshmen activities. It
also assumes the responsibility for the distribution of Freshman Handbooks
and the sale of Freshman hats. Arcadia continues its work of planning school
functions throughout the year. It arranges smokers and pep rallies, manages
the Founder's Day sports, and assists in handling the Flag Pole Day activi-
ties. It also assists various organizations around the school by giving them
grants and giving them assistance in their work, as doing mimeographing
for them. These are some of the routine duties that Arcadia performs.
Aside from these duties, Arcadia also handles other school problems. This
year it sponsored a council meeting which the officers of the Interdormi-
tory council, the Town council, and the Interfratemity council attended.
One of the major problems of Arcadia is to get student opinion on our pres-
ent election system and to reorganize it, if it is thought advisable.
ARCADIA -i?ea?- Row: G. J. Gabuzda; J. D. Wooters; C. R. Kiefer; R. S. Zachary. Front Row:
R. P. Whipple; R. M. Ulmer; Dr. C. G. Beardslee; C. F. Kalmbach; A. E. Lee; F. R. Gilmore;
W. Chase; G. A. Brenker.
ABOVE - Arcadia in Session.
BELOW - Mrs. Bowker, Arcadia Office Secretary; President Lee.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Arcadia will be found on page 347.
The Interfraternity Council was formed in the spring of 19 19. When
an investigation was made in that year, it was found that Lehigh was far
behind other colleges and universities in organizing the fraternities. The
presidents of the various houses then in existence met to create a council
which would unite the fraternities. A committee was appointed to draft a
constitution and at the second meeting of the council, the constitution was
presented and adopted. It has remained unchanged since that time. As stated
in the constitution, the purposes of the Interfraternity council are "to pro-
mote a more intimate friendship between the various fraternities and the
student body, to develop closer relationships among the fraternities at Le-
high by means of interfraternity athletics and affairs, to lend a wider sup-
port to all University functions, and to attempt to further promote the
welfare of the University in general."
In carrying out these purposes the Interfraternity council sponsors one
of the leading social events of the year, the Interfraternity Ball, which this
year featured the music of Bob Chester and his orchestra; and it approves
the dates of houseparties. The Council encourages interfraternity athletics;
cups and trophies are awarded as prizes in touch football, wrestling, swim-
ming, table tennis, basketball, and bowling. One of the most important duties
of the Council is to establish and enforce rules for rushing during rushing
week. Two years ago the Interfraternity council put through a project to
protect Lehigh li\ang groups, the "SoUcitors Authorization Plan." Under
this plan all peddlers and salesmen must obtain a card of admission from the
L^niversity before soliciting fraternity or dormitory trade.
This year the program of the Interfraternity council has been varied. As
usual the different fraternities were asked to purchase cookies from the Girl
Scouts to help raise funds for the Scouts' summer camp. The Council also
conducted a siu"vey on the possibility of having a reading period before
examinations. The result of this survey has been a general appeal from the
students throughout the University for some form of study period directly
preceding examinations. This year, for the first time, the student members
will be presented with Interfraternity council keys in recognition of serving
on the Council.
Roy S. Zachary is president and WiUiam L. Archer is vice president of
the Interfraternity council.
INTERFRATERNITY coiTSCTL - Rear Row: H. W. Jones; R. F. Moss; C. M. Rogers; W. R. Dix;
H. T. Reuwer; R. L. Heyninger; T. H. Golden; R. W. Leaver. Third Row. G. E. Parsons;
A. K. Hartley; J. Segal; H. M. Williams; E. R, Conover; A. Descheemaeker; H. W. Olinsky;
K. C. Badger; H. V. Donohoe. Second Row. F. H. Rich; L. C. Schwab; J. A. Gordon; J. O.
Phillips; J. P. Smpp; K. Gordon; W. P. Hitchcock; O. W. Cooke; R. N. Simonsen. Front
Row. E. L. Pinto; J. P. Taylor; W. L. Archer; Dr. C. G. Beardslee; R. S. Zachary; N. IVI.
Barber; R. L. Vockel; R. C. WeUs.
ABOVE -The officers.
BELO'w - Collecting tickets at the Interfraternity Ball; Chaperones at the ball.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Interfraternity council will be found on page 353.
The Interdormitory Council was formed in 1938. When Richards house
went up in that year, it became apparent that a governing body for the dormi-
tories was needed. George Albrecht, '39, representative of the dormitories
in Arcadia, the student governing body, organized the first Interdormitory
council. One member from each section of the different dormitories is elected
to a position on the Council to be the official representative of his living group.
The purposes of the Interdormitory council are: "to provide a higher
tribunal in which dormitory matters may be discussed, to carry on and de-
velop more fully dormitory social and intramural functions, to work for a
more cohesive and cooperative relationship among dormitory men, and to
serve as a coordinating body between the dormitories and the University."
The Council encourages high scholastic records by presenting to the
dormitory section with the highest scholastic average a scholarship cup.
Intramural trophies are given to the sections which excel in the various ath-
letic contests. Trophies are given in football, baseball, basketball, wrestling,
and bowling, as well as in many others. The champions of the dormitories
play the winners in the fraternities to determine the championship of the
school. At the fall and spring houseparties the Interdormitory council spon-
sors a dance which is open to all students of the University. Last year the
Collegians, the University dance orchestra, were featured.
Although the Interdormitory council is only three years old, it has made
great progress in consolidating the previously disunited dormitories. This
year it has carried out a program which has furthered the uniting of dorm
men. A constitution has been drafted which the various sections have at this
time and are preparing to ratify. A committee on discipline has been formed;
this body will perform a function which has long been lacking in the dormi-
tories. The Council has endorsed the proposed increase in the Student Concert
Lecture fee and is working for the adoption of the increase. A proposal has
been submitted to Arcadia which will put the distribution of football tickets
for the Houseparty game on a new and fairer system. Perhaps the most signi-
ficant thing that the Interdormitory council has done has been to meet in
joint session with the Town council, the Interfraternity council, and Arcadia
to discuss and formulate plans for a stronger student government.
Wilbur Chase is president and Robert McMichael vice president of the
INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL - Rear Roiv: S. T. Lowry; C. E. Clain; W. R. Schnell; R. E. Slee;
R. C. McMichael; R. R. Halligan. Front Row: E. M. Biggs; C. B. Seib; R. N. Gusdorff; W. T.
Bostock; H. O. Schroeder; D. A. Bender; W. Chase; R. S. Willard; W. S. Dawless; F. W.
ABOVE— The officers.
BELOW— Dorm-men McConnor and Lee with dates; Senior Ball committee.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Interdormitory council will be found on page 353.
The Town Council, which is the governing body of the off-campus non-
fraternity men, has three purposes. These are to foster cooperation among
Town group men, to assist in obtaining better housing and Uving conditions,
and to develop leadership among its members. To obtain these objectives the
town council requires the cooperation of all its members to promote social
activities, to provide a full program of intermural athletics, and to encourage
high scholastic achievements and participation in extra-curricular activities.
The Coimcil, which is still a young organization, was founded in March,
1939. A group of town students who were non-fraternity men felt the need
for the unification of the town, and they were encouraged in the movement
by Dr. Claude G. Beardslee. The young Town council which was organized
adopted a constitution, which provided that the town should be divided into
geographical sections containing approximately equal numbers of students.
Each town section then elected its own officers, and the president of each
group formed the Town council. The president of the Council itself, who
automatically becomes a member of Arcadia, was elected from the town at
large. This same membership system as it was originally started exists today
with sUght modifications. Two new representatives were recently admitted to
the body, one from the Alpha To\vn house and the other from the Lehigh-
Allentown club. These two groups were granted the privilege of representa-
tion by a majority vote of the Council at one of the monthly meetings which
the Council holds to conduct all of its business and organize its program.
This year the Council sponsored an extensive program which included
three dances, one in the winter and two in the spring. In addition, it presented
trophy awards to the winning teams of the town intramural league, and it
gave a scholarship cup to the section with the highest scholastic average. In
order to reheve the individual students of personal solicitation by the various
charities, the Council gave contributions to the Red Cross and similar organ-
izations. The fulfillment of the program is insured by a one dollar member-
ship fee from each town student. To assist it in its duties the Council has four
appointed committees, the executive, membership, intermural athletics, and
social committees. As an incentive to become a Council member, Cyanide
and Omicron Delta Kappa have decided to give the members points toward
TOWN COUNCIL - Rear Row: G. L. Griffiths; G. J. Gabuzda; K. R. Templeton; B. W. Loge-
chnik; J. Silverberg; D. W. Bedell; C. V. Clarke. Front Row: A. P. Dieffenbach; L. K. Oli-
phant; A. Tallaksen; G. A. Brenker; C. R. Kiefer; A. Clark; R. H. Holland.
ABOVE— The officers.
BELOW— The Town Council Dance.
A COMPLETE usT of the members of the Town council will be found on page 358.
The CLASS OF 1 94 1 has been guided in its final year at Lehigh by two out-
standing men, Albert E. Lee, Jr., president, and Augustus A. Riemondy,
secretary-treasurer. Lee, a dormitory man, has for four years shown accom-
plishments in social leadership, athletics, and scholarship. Besides being presi-
dent of his class, Lee was president of Tau Beta Pi and Arcadia, a varsity
wrestler, and a member of several honoraries including Phi Beta Kappa.
Riemondy distinguished himself mainly as an athlete, being captain of the
soccer team and a letterman in two other sports, basketball and track. The
class sponsored two social functions, a class banquet and the Senior Ball
at fall houseparty. Largely responsible for the success of these activities
were Robert I. Felch, chairman of the banquet committee, and Robert L.
Stubbings, chairman of the Senior Ball committee.
The CLASS OF 1942 chose as its leaders for its junior year two non-fraternity
men, George A. Brenker, president, and Robert N. Gusdorif, secretary-
treasurer. Brenker is also president of the Town council, a member of the
Newtonian society, and an intramural debater. Gusdorff, of Richards house,
from his freshman year on became known for his excellent acting in Mustard
and Cheese productions. He also preceded Brenker as head of the class. Dur-
ing the year the class held a class banquet and sponsored the Junior Prom
at spring houseparty. The banquet was organized by a committee under the
leadership of James J. Donahue, Jr. The speaker at the gathering was F. Alex-
ander Magoun, professor of sociology at Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology. The dance was successfully planned by a committee headed by
Archie D. Tifft.
The CLASS OF 1943 started its second year under the leadership of Robert
P. Whipple, president, and W. Harry Olinsky, secretary-treasurer. Whipple,
a member of Delta Tau Delta fraternity, starred in his freshman year on both
the basketball and baseball teams and in his sophomore year played on the
varsity basketball team. Olinsky, a Sigma Alpha Mu, likewise an athlete, has
already turned in creditable performances on the varsity football and basket-
ball teams. This year the class held one gathering, a class banquet. Harry
Olinsky, assuming a double duty, was appointed chairman of the committee
which planned the affair.
The CLASS OF 1944, still in its infancy, has already begun to make its mark
at Lehigh. A class banquet, planned by a committee headed by E. Lyster
Frost, broke the attendance record for any banquet ever held at the Uni-
versity when a total of 293 freshmen attended the dinner.
CLASS OFFICERS— Top; A. E. Lee; A. A. Riemondy. Middle: G. A. Brenker; R. N. Gusdorff.
Bottom: R. P. Whipple; H. W. Olinsky.
Although not officially recognized as student governing bodies, the hon-
orary activities organizations include so many prominent students and influ-
ential campus men that their decisions and actions on college affairs are in
practice as important as those of the designated student councils.
Omicron Delta Kappa, the national senior honorary activities fraternity
for men, honors the students who have shown sound moral character and
the most effective leadership in campus activities; works together with the
administration toward the development of a better Lehigh; and encourages
and inspires other students to try to achieve an ideal of moral and executive
manhood. Election is based on a point system which recognizes leadership in
athletics, scholarship, and social and cultural activities. The five ideals of the
fraternity are: character, recognition, opportunity, inspiration, and loyalty.
Omicron Delta Kappa was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee uni-
versity. It now has circles in many leading American colleges and universities.
Lehigh's Xi circle was installed in 1925.
The officers of the Xi circle are: Charles F. Kalmbach, president; Harry
D. Chandler, vice president; J. Dukes Wooters, treasurer; and Dr. Claude
G. Beardslee, secretary.
Cyanide, junior honorary activities fraternity, has three piu^oses which
are: to recognize the members of the junior class who are outstanding in
scholarship and activities, to discuss the policies of the University, and to
perform such services to the University as are deemed advisable.
Cyanide was originally an organization of students in the chemistry cur-
riculum. As time went on, the society changed to its present scope, open to
students in any curriculum. The name. Cyanide, was chosen because in chemis-
try the word is used for the separation of gold from the base metals.
This year Cyanide again took the responsibility of enforcing the fresh-
man regulations, and supervised freshman orientation. In addition. Cyanide
launched an athletic policy investigation during which it quizzed several
University officials in order to find out what is wrong with Lehigh athletics.
The one social event on Cyanide's calendar was a party given for last year's
Officers of Cyanide are: Archie D. Tifft, president; Frank E. Smith, vice
president; and Arthur H. Rich, secretary-treasurer.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA - Rear Row: J. C. Atrwood; W. R. Okeson; R. L. Vockel; A. A. Rie-
mondy; J. W. Maxwell. Third Row: J. I. Kirkpatrick; F. E. Smith; R. M. Ulmer; W. L.
Archer; F. R. Gilmore. Second Row: W. H. Congdon; H. R. Reiter; R. E. Menus; R. N.
Simonsen; J. H. Mathewson. Front Row: A. E. Lee; H. D. Chandler; C. F. Kalmbach; C. G.
Beardslee; J. D. Wooters; W. H. Vogelsberg.
CENTER PICTURE - Omicron Delta Kappa meets at dinner.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Omicron Delta Kappa will be found on page 355.
CYANIDE - Rear Row: J. A. Gordon; R. S. Struble; C. G. Beardslee; J. N. Ambrogi; A. B.
Brown; W. R. Okeson; F. E. Smith. Second Row: R. N. Simonsen; F. S. McKenna; A. D.
Tifft; A. H. Rich; R. E. Metius. Front Row: J. H. Norwood; J. M. Roach; M. F. McConnell.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Cyanide will be found on page 351.
The Board of Publications, founded to insure solvency of publications,
now has three major duties. It has complete control over the Epitome, the
Brow?? and White, and the Bachelor; selects their major officers, and controls
their finances. The board is composed of the dean of undergraduates, the
head of the courses in journalism, one other faculty member, and three stu-
dent members elected by Arcadia. The board, therefore, has the power to
act for the administration, the faculty, and the student governing body of
The Student Activities Committee, composed of the dean of under-
graduates, two professors, and three students, controls all activities. It gives
and revokes permission for clubs to organize, approves or disapproves all
petitions for dances, banquets, and other similar social activities sponsored
by organizations of the University, and controls the distribution of the
student activities fee.
The Student Club Finances Committee was formed to supervise the
finances of all organizations, other than publications. In accordance with this
policy, all clubs must have their budgets approved by the committee, and
submit a financial report each semester.
Phi Beta Kappa, national honor scholastic fraternity, honors those
students who have shown scholastic excellence in non-technical subjects.
Men are elected at Lehigh late in the senior year by a faculty council of Phi
Beta Kappa members. To become eligible for membership a student must
have at least a 3.00 average for seven semesters. However, the number of
men admitted in any one year is limited. The fraternity, organized on Decem-
ber 5, 1776, at William and Mary college, has the distinction of being the
nation's oldest Greek letter organization. The Lehigh chapter. Beta of
Pennsylvania, was formally installed on April 15, 1887, at which time Alpha
chapter of Pennsylvania was also given a charter at Dickinson college. It
is the annual custom of Phi Beta Kappa at Lehigh to hold a banquet in con-
junction with the chapter at Lafayette college. The speaker at this year's ban-
quet was Professor Thomas R. Powell, professor of law at the Harvard Law
BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS - J. C. Attwood, K. K. Kost, W. H. CoHgdon, G. A. Howland, D. H.
Gramley, C. F. Kalmbach.
STUDENT ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE - G. J. Gabuzda, W. H. Vogclsberg, G. D. Harmon, W. H.
Congdon, D. R. Schoen, J. G. Roberts.
STUDENT CLUB FINANCES COMMITTEE - Rear Row. M. Petersen, R. B. Cowin. Front Row: A. A.
Riemondy, W. H. Congdon.
PHI BETA KAPPA - Rear Row: J. A. Kaufmann; D. R. Schoen; J. R. Dorkin; G. J. Gabuzda; H.
R. Davidson. Third Row: T. R. Hunt; R. A. Ware; A. E. Lee; J. H. Bricker; D. W. Burke; F.
V. Hertzog. Second Row: F. N. Bahnson; W. A. Litzenberger; R. R. Myers; C. F. Kalm-
bach; J. H. Quinn. Front Row: E. A. Brovv'n; J. C. Attwood; M. J. Fry; S. Kowalyshyn; F. R.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Phi Beta Kappa wiHl be found on page 355.
Tau Beta Pi, which is recognized as one of the vital factors in the life of
the engineering schools of America, was founded in the spring of 1885 by-
Professor Edward Higginson Williams, Jr., who was at that time head of
the Mining department of Lehigh. Professor Williams' purpose was to create
a society which would mark those men who conferred honor on their colleges
by distinguished scholarship and exemplary character. Since that time the
organization has grown to more than 70 chapters and 32,000 members.
One of the highlights of the year for Tau Beta Pi is the election of new
members, held in the fall and spring. In the fall the number of Juniors chosen
is limited to three. The scholastic requirement for admission to the fraternity
is for a Senior to be in the top quarter of his class, and for a Junior to be in
the upper eighth. Having fulfilled the scholarship requirements, the student
must also fulfill the more important requirements of integrity, breadth of
interest, and unselfish activity which are the mark of an ideal engineer. In-
tegrity is considered to be more important than any other qualification for
a Tau Beta Pi and an engineer.
This year the society made plans to erect a plaque to mark the room in
Packer hall where the conversations took place between Professor Williams
and the first initiate which resulted in the founding of Tau Beta Pi.
The society contributes to the government of Lehigh by combining with
Phi Beta Kappa to appoint a criticism committee to enable students to offer
more conveniently criticisms of Lehigh's activities, management, or curricu-
lum, to the administration. These criticisms are reviewed by the committee,
and if they are considered to be of value, they are referred to the administra-
tion. In recognition of the qualities of leadership which Tau Beta Pi expects
of its members, a place in Arcadia has been made one of the privileges of the
president of the chapter.
The society's social events are the annual spring picnic and the two initia-
tion banquets. This year the spring banquet was held jointly with the Epsilon
chapter of Pennsylvania, which is at Lafayette.
The officers of the Alpha chapter of Pennsylvania this year are: Albert E.
Lee, Jr., president; Charles F. Kalmbach, vice president; Richard M. Shep-
herd, treasurer; Harold H. Werft, corresponding secretary, and John D.
Mettler, recording secretary. There are four faculty advisers, who are Cyril
D. Jensen, Dr. J. Lynford Beaver, Dr. John C. Mertz, and E. Robins Morgan.
TAU BETA VI -Rear Row: P. Lutters; A. B. Brown; J. F. Clark; C. C. Snyder; W. H. Morse;
A. P. Dieffenbach; R. N. Brown; R. L. Stubbings; R. B. Spilman. Second Row: L. G. Gitzen-
danner; S. S. Cross; F. H. Housel; A. C Foss; S. Kowalyshyn; B. V. Stuber; P. G. Foust; D. W.
Bedell; R. L. Vockel; C. G. Reber. Fro?it Row: J. C. Mertz; C. D. Gilchrist; F. N. Bahnson; R.
M. Shepherd; J. D. Mettler; A. E. Lee; H. H. Werft; E. D. Heins; R. B. Moyer; E. R. Morgan.
ABOVE -The officers.
BELOW - Initiation smoker.
THE YEAR IN REVIEW
University events for the year 1940-41, as narrated in the following para-
graphs, show such a wide range of activities that they seem to indicate an ex-
tension of the somewhat increased student interest in campus life and goings-
on which has manifested itself in the last few years. A^ost Lehigh men are
now much more wide awake to the problems of the campus and its happen-
ings than they were four or five years ago. Whether this is due to better
leadership, a different type of student, or just a sharper social consciousness
pricked into action by the startling things taking place in the world to-day,
it can only be conjectured; but it is nevertheless a fact that, all in all, there
has been this year a kind of revival of interest in Lehigh doings among Lehigh
men. The dormitories and the town group are now successfully organized,
the sports letter set-up has had a housecleaning, and the elections system has
been drastically changed. What happened this year?
Classes formally began on September 19, and after all the tallies were in the
enrollment, although it numbered 1749, had decreased, being 56 less than the
previous year's total. The newly organized Alpha Town house was admitted
to the Town council on the 24th, and on the 28th the Board of Publications
approved a plan submitted by students to create a new magazine, the
Bachelor, to replace the old Lehigh Review which had been banned (sup-
posedly for indecency) by faculty action the previous June. A new cut
system was announced by Dean Congdon during this month, a system some-
what vague but quite efficient; and it was this month also that the first students
attending with aid from the Alumni Student Grants plan were enrolled.
Founder's Day was celebrated in honor of Asa Packer on October 2nd
with the customary Chapel exercises and an address by President Williams
on "The Stamina of American Youth"; but rain prevented laying the corner-
stone for Grace hall, just as bad weather later put the contractors three months
behind schedule on the building, making it necessary to hold the wrestling
championships and the Houseparty dance elsewhere. Eight days after
Founder's Day, O.D.K. and Cyanide met, followed by a Town council meet-
ing, all organizations planning the year's activities. Small identification tags
appeared on all Lehigh cars, student and faculty, as a faculty ruling went into
effect on the 1 5th. Then sporadic political interest began to mushroom with
(Continued on page 166)
STUDENT GOVERNMENT IN REVIEW - Flagpole Day; Cyanide Officers Tifft and Rich; Military
Ball Honorary Colonel; Movies of "Most Beautiful Freshman" Contest; At the Senior Banquet.
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LEHIGH living groups had their humble beginning in the early dormitories
J of Christmas and Saucon, and in the first fraternities of Chi Phi and
Alpha Tau Omega. Since those first years of the University the living groups
have expanded to the dormitory system of four houses, to twenty-nine fra-
ternities, and to three living clubs.
The dormitories did not grow out of a carefully laid plan at the opening
of the University. The first dormitory was first built for a church, housed
classes, and became a dormitory. The second dormitory was built as a dormi-
tory, became a course building. A third dormitory had the genre origin of
a brewery, was converted into a hotel, and became a dormitory when
necessity compelled still a third change. Only Taylor house was built as a
dormitory and remains such today. It was not until President Emeritus
Richards conceived of a system of seven dormitories grouped on the side of
South Mountain, and President C. C. Williams built the first two of this
system that housing at Lehigh took on form and organization.
Fraternities followed the casual growth of the dormitories with the first
fraternity originating as a local society— the Calimiet club, Delta Sigma Phi
as a senior engineering society, and Pi Kappa Alpha as the Lehigh Seal club.
Then Delta UpsUon built a home on the campus. Lehigh fraternities were then
each given a plot on the campus for a house. So the living groups integrated
and organized their future.
Henry Snirgis Drinker House.
ALPHA CHI RHO
ALPHA CHI RHO was founded at Trinity college, Hartford, Conn.,
on June 4, 1895. Since that time there have grown up eighteen active
chapters with more than five thousand members. The Phi Mu chapter, ad-
mitted to the national fraternity in 19 18, grew out of a local fraternity, Theta
Delta Psi. Alpha Chi Rho has occupied four houses since its installation in
19 1 8. The present house, which has been recently added to and redecorated,
is located at Market and Linden streets. The managers of the freshman foot-
ball and basketball teams are Alpha Chi Rho's. There are also men in varsity
soccer, swimming, and tennis. The captain of the hockey team, the 155-lb.
interfraternity wrestling champion, and the national intercollegiate rifle
champion are Alpha Chi Rho, as is the director of interfraternity sports.
Alpha Chi Rho men are members of various honorary societies, including
Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Delta
Epsilon, and Newtonian. Lehigh's new magazine, the Bachelor, has on its
staff and among its competitors several of this chapter's men. Another mem-
ber is on the business staff of the Broivn and White. Others are in Mustard
and Cheese, the University Band, and on the debating team.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row. J. H. Burrus, II, '43; P. A. Thomas, '43; W. E. Hendrian, '44;
R. C. Haas, '43; K. H. Norris, '43; D. R. Smith, '42; C. F. Leaman, Jr., '43; P. C. Smith, '43.
Third Row: J. G. Hamilton, '42; E. I. Shuttleworth, '43; W. Wieland, '41; A. W. Foster, '42;
D. M. Haire, '42; H. W. Boynton, '41; F. F. Kramer, III, '41; R. P. S. Smith, '42. Second Row:
R. C. Huntoon, '41; H. R. Beucler, '41; K. C. Badger, '41; J. H. Mathewson, '41; C. C. Smith,
'41; A. W. Hess, '41; J. D. Scott, '42. Front Row: K. I. Day, '44; C. C. Leaf, '44; N. S. More-
ton, '44; H. R. Maack, '44; S. E. Mayo, '44; W. W. Wiley, '44. Others: R. L. Walker, '43; W.
P. Glessner, '44; C. F. Moore, '44.
FRATER IN FACULTATE - Stanley J. Thomas.
IN THE CANDiDS - Fred Kramer and date at I.F., and President John Mathewson.
/ '^M^ t ^^H
ALPHA KAPPA PI
ALPHA KAPPA PI was founded as a local fraternity, Phi Delta Zeta, at
the Newark College of Engineering, in Newark, N. J., on January i,
192 1. Foiur years later, in the Fall of 1925, Phi Delta Zeta met with another
local fraternity, Alpha Kappa Pi, of Wagner college, of Staten Island, N.Y.,
for the purpose of forming a national organization from the two groups.
Alpha Kappa Pi, as the new fraternity was called, has expanded until today
it comprises twenty-eight chapters. Alpha Kappa Pi came to Lehigh in 1930
when a group of Lehigh students, who in 1927 had previously organized as
Howard hall, applied for and received a charter from the national organiza-
tion. On February i, 1930, Howard hall became the Nu chapter of this
national fraternity. Alpha Kappa Pi men at Lehigh are participants in ath-
letics and all the other extra-curricular activities. Three members of the
varsity football team and one of the varsity wrestling squad are Alpha Kappa
Pi's. Members of this house are active in basketball, baseball, swimming, track,
and tennis. In the field of music. Alpha Kappa Pi has members in the Glee
club, and in the Symphony orchestra. One of the Lehigh Alpha Kappa Pi's
is a member of Cyanide. Another belongs to the International Relations club.
The Rifle club Usts an Alpha Kappa Pi as a member and there are men in
Alpha Phi Omega and the Camera club. Another member is a varsity debater.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: H. L. Boyer, '42; R. C. Hopkins, '43; C. W. Holyoke, '42; J. F.
Pfeffer, '42; C. L. Liebau, '43; L. H. Miller, '42; R. D. Moyer, '44; J. E. Devitt, '43; W. B.
Hinman, '43; J. N. Ambrogi, '42; E. T. White, '42; R. A. Wilson, '41; J. M. Hood, '41; H. V.
Donohoe, '41; R. M. Shepherd, '41; H. H. Werft, '41. Front Row: W. C. Stoeckle, '44; F. R.
O'Neill, '44; R. W. Rrumscheid, '44; E. J. Gsell, '44; L. A. Mosier, '44; R. B. Henrick, '44.
FRATER IN FACULTATE - Robert F. Herrick.
IN THE CANDIDS - President Hood; two at chess; and Wilson and White at I.F.
ALPHA TAU OMEGA
ALPHA TAU OlMEGA was founded at the Virginia Military institute,
Lexington, Va., on September ii, 1865, allowing it the distinction of
being the first American fraternity to be founded after the Civil War. The
fraternity was incorporated under the laws of Maryland in 1870. The number
of active chapters grew steadily until today there are ninety-four chapters
in colleges from coast to coast. The first chapter to be established in the
North was at the University of Pennsylvania in 1881. Just a year later the
first initiate of the new chapter founded the Lehigh chapter, Alpha Rho.
Until 19 16 the home of the Alpha Rho chapter was located in town, but an
alumni drive at that time made possible a new house which was built just
beyond the entrance to Sayre park. Alpha Tau Omega has occupied this
house for 26 years. The captain of the golf team and the president of the Rifle
club are Alpha Tau Omega members. This year members have won letters
in soccer and hockey, an Alpha Tau Omega being a junior manager of hockey.
They have been active in lacrosse, badminton, wrestling, Sportsman's club
and the Brown and White. In scholarship Alpha Tau Omega boasts a member
of Phi Beta Kappa, the vice-president of Alpha Kappa Psi, and a member of
the Newtonian society.
IN THE PICTURE -Rear Row: B. V. Lawshe, '44; P. B. Woodroofe, '43; R. F. Ryan, '42; R. K.
Bleser, '44; R. Weller, '43; B. Craig, '44; R. M. Baker, '42; R. L. Bird, '43. Second Row: R. C.
Paul, '42; R. Craig, '42; W. A. Siegele, '41; D. W. Burke, Jr., '41; J. R. Hendry, '41; M. J. F.
Stacom, Jr., '41; J. H. Milbank, '42. Front Row: W. A. Ernest, '44; C. R. Conklin, Jr., '44;
W. Trappe, Jr., '44; S. L. Hammond, '44; J. K. Cochran, '44; W. R. Dix, '44. Other: A. K.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - Howard Eckf cldt, Judson G. Smull.
IN THE CANDiDS— President Burke; and some brothers harmonizing.
-,jf sv *
BETA KAPPA fraternity was founded at Hamline University, St. Paul,
Minn., in October, 1901. When in a few years it became evident that
the fraternity had an assured future at the university, it expanded, first to the
University of Washington, then throughout the West. In 1925 it progressed
eastward. Today there are over forty-eight chapters. In 1932 a group of
Lehigh students banded together in a desire for closer contact in their uni-
versity life, but not wishing fraternity activity to interfere with their studies.
Soon they became known as the Omicron Sigma Phi fraternity and obtained
a house on Montclair avenue. Two years later they petitioned for and re-
ceived a charter from Beta Kappa. The Lehigh organization was installed as
the Alpha Sigma chapter of Beta Kappa in May, 1934. The present chapter
house is located at 805 Delaware avenue. Beta Kappa men at Lehigh are active
in athletics, such as varsity track and varsity baseball, and participate in many
other campus activities. The art editor of the new Lehigh Bachelor is a mem-
ber of Beta Kappa. He has also been granted an award which places him
among the ranks of the outstanding college cartoonists. The Mustard
and Cheese society. Scabbard and Blade, and Pi Delta EpsUon list Beta
Kappa's as members. One member has been elected to the Newtonian society.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Roiv: S. A. Bacskay, '44; J. M. Cordrey, '44; R. H. Wilson, '44; G. M.
Clark, '42; W. F. Buhrig, '43; A. F. Von Block, '43; R. A. Tambella, '44. Third Row: L. D.
Larson, '43; L. O. King, Jr., '43; O. W. Cooke, Jr., '42; J. B. Hill, Jr., '42; R. C. Stoehr, '43;
T. P. Bradford, '43; G. W. Houston, '43; J. F. Musante, '43. Second Row: W. W. Dunham, Jr.,
'41; J. Beriont, '41; C. L. Bixby, Jr., '41; P. H. Buder, Jr., '41; VV. C. Kendall, '41; W. C. Bley,
'41; J. H. Hageny, Jr., '41. Front Row: G. H. Brown, '44; L. F. Page, '44; T. F. Humphrey,
'44; C. V. Davis, Jr., '44; E. R. Velie, '44.
FRATER m FACULTATE - Max Peterson.
IN THE CANDiDS - Jim Cordrey on the clarinet, the ever-recurring Bull Session, and President HiU.
BETA THETA PI
IN 1827 John Reilly Knox and seven other undergraduates formed the
first chapter of Beta Theta Pi fraternity at Miami university, Oxford,
Ohio. In so doing they were the first fraternity to be estabhshed west of the
Alleghenies and the first of the Miami Triad to be formed. At that time,
since secret societies were banned at Miami, the society was forced to live
a precarious existence for a number of years. The fraternity thrived, how-
ever, and it is now one of the ten largest in the nation with over eighty active
chapters. At Lehigh the Beta Chi chapter was founded in 1891 when three
Beta transfers sought and obtained a charter. Their first house was on West
Fourth street, but in 1902 it was moved to Wyandotte street. The house was
later changed to Church street and finally the present chapter house was built
in Sayre Park. It was completed in 1926. The current chapter has been scho-
lasticaUy honored and active in many extra-curricular organizations. The
captain and two other lettermen of the wrestling team are Beta's. There are
Beta men in Omicron Delta Kappa, Cyanide, Pi Tau Sigma, and Alpha Kappa
Psi. One man has been elected to Phi Beta Kappa. Other activities in which
the house has participated are Mustard and Cheese and Broivn ajid White.
IN THE PICTURE - i?eflr Row: D. Coles, '44; B. M. Peacock, '44; W. P. Snyder, '44; E. W. Palmer,
'43; P. L. Reiber, '44; F. H. Bailey, '41; J. J. Deach, '44. Second Row: A. L. Williains, '44;
D. R. Lowry, '44; J. C. Lampert, '42; R. F. Forshay, '42; W. H. Lindsay, Jr., '42; J. R. Simpson,
III, '43; C. G. Thornburgh, Jr., '42; J. P. Larkin, III, '42; R. H. Brenneman, '42. Third Row:
W. D. Gorman, '43; R. S. Struble, '42; W. F. Hartnett, '41; W. E. Scott, '41; W. B. McConnel,
Jr., '41; N. R. Qark, '42; R. Brune, '42. Front Row: J. H. Blake, '44; S. C. Pruette, '44; E. Jones,
'44; A. C. Mermann, '44.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - John H. Ogbum, Paul E. Short, E. Kenneth Smiley, and Charles L.
IN THE CANDiDS - Betas at dinner, around the piano, and President Scott.
THE present organization of Chi Phi fraternity was founded out of three
previous orders by a merger in 1874. The oldest of these orders was the
old Princeton order which itself was a survival of the old Chi Phi society,
which was founded at the College of New Jersey in 1824. This Chi Phi soci-
ety had expanded until the Civil War broke it up into a northern and a south-
em fraternity. It was the re-combination of these two orders that produced
the present Chi Phi. The Psi chapter of Chi Phi was the first fraternity to be
installed at Lehigh. It was granted its charter in 1872 and for two years it
was the only fraternity in the University. The Psi chapter was the twenty-
second of the national chapter to be formed and has held continuous existence
since its inception. The chapter has had many homes, the first of which was
the present site of the Moravian Book shop. Other sites have been the Wash-
ington Republican club, the Post ofiice, and the Union Trust company. The
present house in Sayre park was erected in 1923. This year Psi chapter men
have participated in both varsity and freshman football, varsity swimming,
track, and the varsity rifle team. There are members in Mustard and Cheese,
the Brown and White staff, Scabbard and Blade, and varsity debating. The
advertising manager of the Lehigh Bachelor is a Chi Phi.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: D. E. Gregory, '43; J. G. de Grouchy, '43; F. A. Chidsey, Jr., '43;
C. A. Steams, Jr., '43; C. L. Finch, Jr., '43; G. J. Walbom, '44; G. H. Froebel, Jr., '44. Third
Row: A. W. Canizares, '43; V. E. Smith, '42; H. H. Corwin, '43; W. R. Frederick, '42; H. G.
Werner, '41; R. R. Bright, '42. Second Row: D. Barnecott, '41; R. C. Seltzer, '41; W. A.
Matheson, Jr., '42; J. L. Conneen, '42; R. L. Heyniger, '42; G. M. Ritchie, Jr., '41., L. K. Schwarz,
Jr., '41. Front Row: R. E. Weltz, '44; J. H. Callahan, '44; C. E. Lehr, '44; D. T. Fischer, '44;
H. K. Wrench, Jr., '44; E. L. Leet, '44. Others: C. Balough, Jr., '43; A. N. Bugbee, Jr., '44;
H. W. Lynn, Jr., 44.
IN THE CANDiDS— Presidents Conneen and Heyniger, Chi Phi's straddle the fence.
CHI PSI fraternity, founded by a group of students at Union college,
celebrates its looth anniversary this year. It has progressed during this
period through a conservative policy of expansion and now has twenty-five
chapters located in schools from coast to coast. The national fraternity holds
its chapters and alumni associations in very close contact through the aid
of an official fraternity magazine distributed to every Uving member, and
an official visitor who pays annual visits to each chapter and keeps a personal
contact among the entire undergraduate membership. The local chapter was
founded in 1894 by nine undergraduate students. It was named the Alpha
Beta Delta chapter. The first house was on Seneca street, and the present
home in Sayre Park was built in 19 15. Alpha Beta Delta has men active in
many widely diversified activities. There are three men in Omicron Delta
Kappa, one in Tau Beta Pi, one in Cyanide, two in Pi Delta Epsilon, and
one in Alpha Kappa Psi. The business manager of the Brown and White,
and the art and senior section editors of the Epitome are Chi Psi's. There
are lettermen in soccer, cross-country, hockey, and swimming. Chi Psi men
are on the varsity football and wrestling teams.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: R. A. Heironomus, '44; J. F. Donahue, '44; R. F. Riehl, '44; D. W.
Armstrong, '44; J. W. Williams, III, '44. Third Row: R. E. Ashley, '42; A. G. Byrne, '43; H. B.
Edwardsen, '44; W. F. Finney, Jr., '43; Q. J. Schwarz, '44; F. E. Felt, '44; W. C. Walker, '43.
Second Row: C. A. Johnson, '43; J. M. Stockbridge, '43; A. F. Leckie, Jr., '43; W. S. Shuttle-
worth, '42; F. B. Mayer, '42; A. L. Fischer, '42; G. C. Stone, '43; E. J. Reddert, Jr., '43; F. E.
Smith, Jr., '42. Fro7it Row: J. R. Penn, III, '43; R. B. Anderson, Jr., '42; P. Carpenter, '42;
H. D. Chandler, '41; R. L. Vockel, '41; C. E. Louden, Jr., '42; L. A. Schneider, '42. Other:
W. H. Hebrank, '44.
PRATER IN FACULTATE- E. Robins Morgan.
IN THE CANDiDS- President Chandler, the house at dinner.
DELTA PHI fraternity was founded at Union college, Schenectady,
N. Y., on November 17, 1827. It is the third American national col-
legiate fraternity in order of founding and is a member of the Union Triad,
composed of the original three college fraternities, established at Union.
Delta Phi was estabUshed in the face of great opposition from the college
authorities and it was several years before development was sanctioned and
permitted to go unhampered by the Union faculty. Since then a program of
very conservative growth has been followed. There are now fourteen active
chapters located entirely in eastern colleges. Nu chapter was established at
Lehigh in 1884 when six men petitioned for a charter. It was the fourth
fraternity to found a chapter at Lehigh and it has had continuous existence
since its inception. The membership has traditionally been Umited to a small
group in keeping with the purposes of the founders who estabUshed the
society "to consolidate mutual interests and at the same time mutually benefit
each other." After two houses on Delaware avenue the fraternity has its home
on Warren square. The men of Nu chapter have been active in both varsity
and freshman sports, with lettermen in soccer and junior varsity wrestling.
One of the sophomore competitors for cheerleader is a Delta Phi. There is a
representative in the Electrical Engineering society, the Mining and Geo-
logical society, the Sportsman's club, the R. W. Hall pre-medical society,
and the Student Chemical society.
IN THE PICTURE- Rear Row: W. O. Houston, '43; G. W. Phillips, '43; F. W. Wright, Jr., '42;
S. B. Longley, '42; T. A. Birckhead, '43; C. R. Bergh, '43. Second Roto: A. M. Over, '43; J. O.
Phillips, '42; J. C. Fisher, '41; R. B. Johnson, '41; C. L. Grouse, '41; J. H. Kidder, '42. Front Row:
D. F. Longley, '44; M. G. Verbeet, '44; C. R. Bruns, '44; N. S. CuUiney, '43.
IN THE CANDiDS - Petty gets the once-over, and President Johnston.
DELTA SIGMA PHI
DELTA SIGMA PHI fraternity was founded on December lo, 1899, at
the City College of New York. The next two chapters were installed
at Columbia University and New York University, forming a closely-linked
basis for further expansion in the fraternity. The City College chapter, for-
merly known as "Insula," now became the Alpha chapter. From the nucleus
of three chapters there have grown forty-three chapters in the leading col-
leges of the United States and Canada. The local chapter was originally a
group of senior engineers who called themselves Sigma Iota. As the society
expanded its name was changed to Phi Delta Pi. This group obtained a house
on Delaware avenue and in 1929 it petitioned for admission to Delta Sigma
Phi. 193 1 saw the charter granted, and in the fall of 1932 the Beta Theta
chapter was installed. The continued expansion of the fraternity necessitated
its moving into a larger house, which it now occupies. Members of the fra-
ternity participate in a variety of activities. The chairman of the hockey
club, members of the varsity football team, swimming team, and soccer team
are Delta Sigs. Three members of the house are Tau Beta Pi men. The chair-
man of the Senior Prom committee is a member of Delta Sigma Phi. Other
men in the fraternity are on the Epitome staff and in the University Band.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: E. J. Gamble, '42; O. M. Colwell, '43; W. O. Gold, '44; J. E. Ray-
iner, Jr., '44; C. W. Stahl, '43; J. D. Ryan, '43; G. A. Rothlisberger, '44. Second Row: W. R.
Sultzer, '43; J. F. Bailey, Faculty; R. Mascuch, '42; E. W. Starke, Jr., '43; R. P. Hazard, '42;
E. L. Pinto, '43; E. S. Davis, '43; J. Burgio, '42. Front Row: W. B. Holberton, '43; A. H. Zane,
'41; G. G. Andrews, Jr., '41; J. M. Phelan, '41; G. W. Peterson, Jr., '41; R. L. Stubbings, '41;
T. S. C. Holberton, Jr., '43.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - Robert P. More, Edwin R. Theis, Joel F. Bailey, Henry A. Kriebel.
IN THE CANDiDS-The house dog; Prezy No. 2 Zane on the books; the boys with dates; and
Prexy No. i Phelan.
C*^ '^ '^'^
DELTA TAU DELTA
DELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany college, West Virginia,
in the spring of 1858, but it was not until the following year that an
efficient organization was effected. In 1886 the Rainbow society of the
W. W. W. fraternity combined with Delta Tau Delta. The official organ
of the fraternity is called The Raijibozo in honor of this society. At present
there are seventy-four active undergraduate chapters, with a membership
over 3,000 and an alumni membership of over 30,000. Beta Lambda chapter
was founded at Lehigh University in 1874. In 19 14, after two residences in
town, it moved into its present home, the second fraternity to have been
built on the campus. The co-captain of basketball, the captain of track, and
members of the cross-country, football, baseball, swimming, and tennis teams
are Delta Tau Deltas. The business manager and the financial manager of the
new Bachelor are members of the fraternity. The president, secretary, and
ten members of Mustard and Cheese and the national advertising manager of
the Brown and White are Delta Tau Deltas. Three members are in O. D. K.,
and two are in Cyanide. Pi Delta Epsilon, the band and numerous other
campus organizations fist Delta Tau Delta men as members.
IN THE PICTURE- Rear Row: J. L. S. Joralemon, '44; W. R. Taylor, '43; J. F. Lucker, '44; B. W.
Thayer, '44; S. H. Shaw, '44; R. E. Joslin, '43; R. D. Mussina, '44; J. H. Oswald, '43; W. J. Peck,
'43. Fourth Row: F. M. Taylor, '44; R. W. Jensen, '44; J. M. Morris, Jr., '43; P. H. Powers, Jr.,
'43; R. P. Whipple, '43. Third Row: W. McClave, '42; L. A. Croot, '42; R. H. MarshaU, '42;
J. A. Gordon, '42; R. B. Strode, '41; C. H. Johnson, '41; A. D. Wolff, '42; J. L. Loughran, '42;
E. A. Britton, '42. Second Row: A. S. Weigel, '41; J. D. Wooters, Jr., '41; S. G. MacNamee, '41;
W. H. Vogelsberg, '41; R. H. Gunnison, '41; R. M. Ulmer, '41; B. A. Briody, Jr., '41. Front
Row: D. C. Smith, '44; H. Boyd, '44; W. F. Metten, '44; W. E. Belser, '44; M. K. Barrett, Jr.,
'44; A. H. Kingman, Jr., '44.
IN THE CANDIDS - President Vogelsberg, and the eternal bridge game.
DELTA UPSILON is the only non-secret Greek letter fraternity in the
United States. It was originally known as the Social fraternity at Wil-
Uams coUege, Massachusetts, where it was founded in 1834. In 1885, the
Lehigh chapter was installed by Charles Evans Hughes, Brown '81, now
Chief Justice of the United States Supreme Court. The chapter house has
the distinction of being the first fraternity house to have been built on the
campus. There are sixty-one active chapters of Delta Upsilon in the United
States and Canada, comprising thirty thousand members. The editor-in-chief
and the sports editor of the Epitome, and the business manager of the Brown
and White are D. U's. The captains of both the varsity and freshman basket-
ball teams are Delta Upsilon men, as are members of the football, wrestling,
swimming, tennis, and baseball teams. One of Lehigh's cheerleaders is a
D. U. as is a member of the Student Concert Lecture Committee. The fra-
ternity is represented in Omicron Delta Kappa, Cyanide, and Pi Mu Epsilon.
Pi Tau Sigma and Alpha Kappa Psi are other honorary societies which have
members among the D. U's.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: G. F. Kister, Jr., '44; A. J. Cornelius, '44; W. S. Frey, '44; R. L.
Rahn, '44; G. Ramsden, '44. Fourth Row: P. J. Berg, '44; C. D. Curtiss, '43; R. T. Berg, '43;
R. S. Rumsey, '43; K. Porter, Jr., '43; R. F. Goebel, '43; W. D. Hayes, '43; E. G. Boyer, '43;
B. F. Hoffacker, Jr., '44. Third Row: J. H. Norwood, 42; R. M. lobst, '42; C. Heumann, '43;
D. M. Middleton, '43; H. M. Williams, '42; H. G. Payrow, Jr., '43; M. F. McConnell, Jr., '42.
Second Row: J. A. Quincy, '42; J. M. Altmaier, Grad.; B. Conchar, '41; D. R. Schoen, '41;
N. T. FolweO, '41; R. J. Lyons, '43; F. S. McKenna, '42. Fro7it Row: E. A. Kister, '41; C. T.
Edwards, '41; R. C. Reber, '41; J. H. Stives, '42; J. M. Beauchamp, Jr., '41; R. J. Caverly, '41;
J. R. Findorff, '41. Others: W. J. Wise, '41; R. L. Green, '43.
FRATRES IN FACtiLTATE - Wray H. CongdoH, Gilbert E. Doan, John I. Kirkpatrick.
IN THE cANDms - President Stives, D. U.'s look informal, and dine.
KAPPA ALPHA fraternity was founded over a century ago, in 1825,
by a group of nine Union college students. The group, which was the
first secret fraternal society to be formed in the United States, grew until
it consisted of eight chapters; after this, it pursued a policy of restricted ex-
pansion. The Lehigh chapter was formed mainly through the efforts of
James E. Brooks, Henry E. Kipp, and Charles F. iMaurice in 1894 when the
sLx charter members were initiated at a national convention in New York
City. Meetings were at first held in a private room, but expansion necessi-
tated the procurement of a house. After the occupation of numerous houses,
the fraternity moved in 19 16 into its present home at Fourth and Seneca
streets. Kappa Alpha men participate in wrestling, swimming, lacrosse,
hockey, and junior varsity football. The assistant manager of the freshman
football team is a Kappa Alpha. Presidents of the Aero club and the Radio
club, and members of the Sportsman's club and the International Relations
club are also members of Kappa Alpha. The business managers of the
Epitome and of Mustard and Cheese belong to the fraternity. The musical
groups to which Kappa Alpha men belong are the Glee Club, the Band, and
Tone, honorary musical society.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row. R. C. Moore, '43; A. B. Parsons, Jr., '43; R. N. Davis, '43; W. O.
Graham, '43; G. M. Holderer, '44. Second Row: J. L. Diamond, '42; P. C. Whiting, '43; W. S.
Eisner, '43; T. G. Scott, Jr., '42; F. P. McKay, Jr., '43; W. G. Bourne, III, '44; J. I. Brower, Jr.,
'42. Front Row: K. Gordon, Jr., '42; R. N. Watts, '41; H. P. Chase, '42; J. A. Marvin, Jr., '41;
H. H. Chamberlain, '41; W. L. Archer, '41; A. M. Craig, Jr., 41. Others: E. J. Stone, '42; R.
M. Paddock, '44.
FRATER IN FACULTATE - Charles W. Simmons.
IN THE CANDiDS - President Marvin; the boys at poker; and Chamberlain and Brower hard at
THE Kappa Sigma fraternity was first established at the University
of Virginia on December lo, 1869. Five men, who later became known
as "the five friends and brothers," refused bids to other Greek letter societies
in order to found their own organization. Since then, the national organization
has grown to over one hundred chapters. In 1900 a group of eleven Lehigh
undergraduates petitioned for entrance into Kappa Sigma. They were ac-
cepted and a charter was granted on November 19, 1900, establishing the
Beta Iota chapter. The original chapter house was located on Delaware ave-
nue. After moving to several other residences, Beta Iota settled at 24 East
Church street. The chapters are grouped into twenty-three divisions, with a
district grandmaster at the head of each. The Lehigh chapter is in District V,
which includes chapters at Bucknell University, Lehigh, Dickinson college,
and Lafayette college. The house has men on the football and soccer teams,
and members in the Sportsman's club. There are members of Pi Tau Sigma,
Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and other honorary societies.
IN THE PICTURE- Rear Row: K. W. Baumann, '44; W. R. Dabb, '44; J. M. Williams, '43; C. M.
Thompson, '43; R. L. Dodson, Jr., '44; A. Mitchell, '44; J. F. Mengel, '44. Second Row: P. S.
Falco, '44; T. M. Buck, '43; J. T. Riley, '42; C. B. Dutton, '42; J. P. Stupp, '43; J. K. Lehman, '43;
R. Hardy, '44. Front Row: W. E. Deifer, '41; R. A. Buser, '41; A. E. Moog, '41; R. N. Brown,
'41; A. H. Thomas, '41; J. D. Leighton, '42; W. H. Gaedcke, '42. Others: G. W. Burgers, '43;
R. G. Schenk, '43; J. D. ScouUer, '44.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - Harold V. Anderson, NeU Carothers, Albert A. Rights, Ernst B. Schulz.
IN THE CANDiDS— Kappa Sigs dine, and President Brown.
^J^ #^ jr
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA
LAMBDA CHI ALPHA fraternity was founded at Boston university in
J 1909 as a professional law fraternity. Soon, however, it developed into
a social society and under a program of conservative expansion a second
chapter was established at Massachusetts State in 19 12. By 1938 there were
more than 80 active chapters located in every part of the country. In 1939
a merger was effected with another national fraternity, Theta Kappa Nu, in
which 29 new chapters were inducted. Lambda Chi Alpha is now the fourth
largest college fraternity, having 108 active chapters. At Lehigh the present
chapter sprung from a local fraternity. Delta Theta, which had been founded
by three students in 1922. They applied for a charter and in 1926 were
inducted as the Gamma Lambda Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha. Gamma Lambda
had occupied houses on Packer and Montclair avenues before it moved to
its present Delaware avenue residence in 1927. The current chapter has had
men in both varsity and freshman sports, and as managers of soccer and
basketball. The first lieutenant of Scabbard and Blade and the treasurer of
the Interfraternity council are Lambda Chi. There are men in intramural
debating Brown and White staff. Mustard and Cheese, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Lambda Mu Sigma, and Cut and Thrust.
FN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: J. H. Bryan, '41; W. L. Clark, '41; N. M. Barber, '41; A. P. Luse,
'41; W. H. Miller, '41; T. R. Bell, '41; A. F. Kendall, '41. Third Roiv: E. F. Bodine, '42;
J. A. Hunt, '42; G. E. Archbold, '42; R. E. Rowand, '42; R. W. Leaver, '42; R. S. Newcomb,
'42; J. S. Saylor, '42; E. H. Dofter, '43. Second Row: W. A. Nelson, '43; V. M. Anido, '43;
G. F. Lueddecke, '43; E. K. Gross, '43; J. F. Kemmer, '43; D. E. Krebs, '43; P. V. Ward, '43;
R. H. Bemasco, '43. Fro7it Row: G. G. Zipf, '42; C. T. Loveless, '42; C. R. Beddows, '44;
K. T. Frauch, '44; C. N. Coddwig, '44; J. N. Hendershot, '44; R. F. Burroughs, '43; W. B.
IN THE CANDros - President Luse, and Barber.
PHI DELTA THETA
THE PHI DELTA THETA fraternity was founded in 1848 at Miami
university, Oxford, Ohio. Two other outstanding fraternities along with
Phi Delta Theta were jointly known as the Miami Triad. There are 107 chap-
ters of the fraternity in the United States and Canada. Lehigh's Eta chapter
was founded on April 15, 1887, and it was initiated into the national fra-
ternity by the Lafayette chapter. The present house, which is the third to
be occupied by the fraternity, is located on the campus and was built by
alumni in 1907. Athletics is a prominent activity of many Phi Delts, who
represent their house as members of the varsity football and basketball teams,
golf, baseball and soccer squads. Phi Delts are also out for freshman football,
baseball, basketball, cross-country, and wrestling. Managers of cross-country
and tennis are Phi Delts. Interfraternity clashes from which Phi Delts have
emerged victorious have included football and softball championships for
the past three years and last year's basketball title as well. Alpha Kappa Psi's
treasurer is a Phi Delt, and other Phi Delts represent the house in the many
IN THE mcivRE- Rear Row: J. L. iMacMinn, '44; R. N. Schantz, '43; R. F. Sotzing, '42; G. Z.
Goetz, Jr., '42; J. A. Gould, '42; T. R. Hunt, '42; R. M. Palmer, '42; J. W. Niemeyer, '43.
Third Roiv: W. L. Croft, '44; J. F. Kizer, Jr., '43; J. E. Lane, '43; F. L. Morgal, '43; E. P.
BachteU, Jr., '41; B. A. Berlin, '43; R. I. Bashford, Jr., '43; J. T. Green, '42; C. A. Ginter, Jr.,
'43. Second Row: B. Ewing, '42; P. R. Hombrook, Jr., '42; R. H. Mueller, Jr., '41; J. W.
Whiting, Jr., '41; C. H. Conover, '41; J. H. Bashford, '42; D. E. Eastlake, Jr., '42; J. F. Young,
Jr., '41; K. E. Fiedler, '42; F. E. Weise, Jr., '41. Front Row: O. E. Fox, '44; R. C. Shafer,
'44; G. A. Murray, '44; R. S. Brown, '44; W. B. Hursh, '44; S. Van \Tiet, Jr., '44; E. S.
Stowers, Jr., '44; R. N. Figueroa, '44.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - George Beck, Glen W. Harmeson.
IN THE CANDiDS - Phi Delts pose for Dave, and Presidents for the year— Mueller and Conover.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
PHI GAMMA DELTA fraternity was founded in 1848 at Jefferson col-
lege. Major Frank Keck of the Columbia University chapter conceived
the idea of a chapter at Lehigh during a movement to establish chapters at
the better universities in the country, and as a result, communicated with a
group of students at Lehigh. On January 15, 1886, Major Keck and a number
of other members of the fraternity installed the Beta Chi chapter. The first
chapter house was on Market street, but the group expanded so rapidly that
larger quarters were established on Cherokee street. The present campus
house was built in 1922. Phi Gamma Delta men captain the varsity football
and swimming teams, and participate in numerous varsity and freshman
sports, among them wrestling, basketball, track, soccer, cross-country, tennis,
lacrosse, and hockey. Managers and junior managers of wrestling, basketball,
soccer, and football are also members. The business manager of the Freshman
Handbook and the circulation manager of the Brown and White are repre-
sentatives in the publications field. The presidents of Cyanide, Brown Key,
and Cut and Thrust societies are Phi Gamma Delta.
IN THE PICTURE - i?ear Row. D. F. Gearheart, '44; T. H. Golden, III, '43; C. H. McKaig, '43;
R. D. Bailey, '43; D. H. Schaper, '43; R. C. Boston, '43; B. R. Heinz, '43; W. D. Gordon, '43;
W. C. Hittinger, '44. Third Row: B. A. Elmes, '43; R. W. Beck, '42; P. W. Parvis, '42;
R. F. Moss, '42; R. E. CuUen, '42; A. D. Tifft, '42; J. R. Muehlberg, '42; R. E. Metius, '42;
B. W. Deehan, '43. Seco?id Row: S. D. Smoke, '41; D. S. Martin, '42; W. B. Simpson, '41;
D. B. McAfee, '42; B. E. Smyth, '41; J. A. Tifft, '41; W. E. Hauserman, '41; G. Lelloy, '44;
H. C. Griffith, '41. Front Row: G. A. Murray, '44; C. C. Hilton, '44; A. L. Baker, '44; F. J. Duni-
gan, '44; D. L. Bennel, '44; D. T. Steele, '44; C. A. Elmes, '44; D. H. Brownlee, '44.
FRATREs IN FACiiLTATE - Robert D. Butler, James L. Clifford, A. Henry Fretz, and Robert M.
IN THE CANDiDS - Deehan at the vie, and President Smyth.
PHI SIGMA KAPPA
PHI SIGMA KAPPA was founded at Massachusetts Agricultural college
in the year 1873, where it was originally known as the "Three T's." The
fraternity became national in 1888 with the establishment of a chapter at the
Albany Medical college. From this beginning it has grown until there are now
forty-nine chapters. The Nu chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa was founded in
1 90 1 at Lehigh. The present house, which is the fourth to be occupied by
the fraternity, was occupied in 1936 and is located at 406 Delaware avenue.
At present Phi Sigma Kappa ranks fourth in scholarship among the fra-
ternities. A Phi Sig is captain of the soccer team and a member of the basket-
ball and track teams; other Phi Sigs are on the football and lacrosse teams.
Lehigh's head cheerleader is a Phi Sig. The Bachelor, Lehigh's new magazine,
has Phi Sigs for its editor and managing secretary; the circulation manager
of the Brown and White is also a Phi Sig. Phi Sigma Kappa members have
been elected to membership in Scabbard and Blade, Cyanide, and Omicron
Delta Kappa. Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, and the Newtonian society are
all represented in Phi Sigma Kappa. Other Phi Sigs are members of their
respective course societies and the newly organized Sportsman's club. A
number of members are taking Advanced Ordnance in the R.O.T.C.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: J. B. Forsyth, '44; P. S. Guckes, '43; H. A. Grubb, '42; H. L.
Olmstead, '43; J. E. Smith, Jr., '43; W. L. Clark, '42; R. B. Parkinson, '43; G. J. Schneider, '43;
F. V. Schumacher, '42; E. H. Klein, '42. Second Row: W. Danshaw, '41; R. G. Taylor, '42;
R. A. Ritchings, '41; R. Caemmerer, '41; C. W. Baker, '41; A. A. Riemondy, '41; L. J.
McKinley, '41; R. H. Forsyth, '42; P. A. Rodgers, '41. Front Row: W. E. Henry, Jr., 44;
J. F. O'Brien, '44; J. D. Smith, '44; R. W. Enstine, '44; J. G. Clemmer, Jr., '44; E. W. Wallick,
Jr., '44; W. M. Hall, '44; B. D. Ferrell, '44.
FRATREs IN FACtn.TATE - Sylvanus A. Becker, Thomas E. Jackson.
IN THE cANDiDS - Caemmerer and Rodgers make study look easy, and President Baker.
'i.^ "■ , ^5>V,^^ '' *"
PI KAPPA ALPHA
PI KAPPA ALPHA fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia
in 1868. The nucleus of the fraternity was six confederate soldiers who
had lived through the Civil War together. Their early organization had an
uncertain existence due to extremely unsettled conditions in the South, but
a convention held at Hampden-Sydney in 1889 suppHed the necessary oppor-
tunity for a reorganization among three of its four chapters. In 1909 the
restriction limiting the fraternity's scope to the southern and southwestern
states was removed and new chapters were established all over the country.
At present there are eighty chapters. The Gamma Lambda chapter at Lehigh,
which was founded in 1926, was originally a club known as the Lehigh Seal
club and as Zeta Chi. At first the chapter occupied the house on the corner
of Montclair avenue and Warren square which is now the Alpha Town
House. The present house, located at 306 Wyandotte street, has been used
by Pi Kappa Alpha since 193 1. Pi Kappa Alpha ranks sixth scholastically
among Lehigh fraternities. The living group singing championship of the
University is held by Pi Kappa Alpha. The manager of the freshman wrestling
team and the business manager of the Epitotne are Pi K. A. as are the president
of Pi Tau Sigma and vice president of Alpha Phi Omega. Other men are in
the Advanced Ordnance course and in the various course societies.
IN THE mctusE-Rear Row: G. E. Funk, '44; R. E. Roberson, '44; G. F. Hewitt, '44; R. J.
Wiedenman, '44; J. W. Motter, '44; A. F. Jones, '44; S. Hart, '43. Second Row: J. B. Price, '43;
R. H. Doney, '44; E. K. Mulhausen, '42; C. W. Freed, '42; D. E. Boughner, '42; A. H. Bren-
nan, '43; J. J. Hucker, '43. Front Row: J. C. Reischer, '44; R. C. Gottschall, '44; J. F. Bonin,
'44; S. C. Woodruff, '44; N. C. Applegate, '44; R. R. Lau, '44.
FRATRES IN FAcuLTATE - George D. Haimon, and Bradley Stoughton.
IN THE CANDiDS - Brothers Felch and Jones hit the books. Pi K.A. picnics, and President Felch.
PI LAMBDA PHI
EARLY in the year 1 895 Pi Lambda Phi fraternity was founded at Yale
University by students of different denominations interested in eliminat-
ing all prejudice and sectarianism. The fraternity expanded quickly, and in
1 9 1 5 the Pioneer club of Bethlehem petitioned for membership. The Pioneer
club had been formed in 1909 by a group of Lehigh students. A charter was
granted that same year, the ideals of the Lehigh club being very similar to
those of Pi Lambda Phi, and the club became the Lambda chapter of the
national fraternity. In January, 1940, Phi Beta Delta merged with Pi Lambda
Phi making a total of thirty-three chapters under the latter's name. The
incorporation of the two fraternities caused only minor changes in the
national organization as both groups were established with similar purposes
in mind. Lambda chapter first took residence on Market street, but moved to
its present location at 827 Bishopthorpe street in 193 i. The chapter has been
prominent in scholarship for many years, having taken the Phi Sigma Kappa
scholarship cup more times than any other fraternity. The house is repre-
sented on the staffs of the Bachelor and Brown and White as well as in Mus-
tard and Cheese productions. There is representation in Phi Beta Kappa, Tone,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, Lambda Mu Sigma, and numerous other societies.
IN THE PICTURE - i?ear Row: T. D. Propper, '42; G. W. Wolfsten, '43; J. Weening, '43; W. M.
Scrouse, '43; R. S. Margolies, '43; H. Nelken, '43; S. Zalkind, '43; N. J. Faber, '43; M. L. Mor-
rison, '44. Second Row: F. H. Rich, '42; C. E. Kluger, '42; S. L. Hollander, '42; J. Dorkin, '42;
S. O. Grossman, '41; S. Weinrib, '41; S. Margolis, '41; V. Lichtenstein, '41; R. A. Bobbe, '41;
Front Row: C. Rosenthal, '44; W. Doniger, '44; A. Dubin, '44; A. Rosener, '44; D. P. Epstein,
'44; R. Jaslow, '44; M. Blum, '44; T. A. Lawson, '44.
IN THE CANDiDS - Grossman answers the door, two Pi Lambs study hard, and President Hol-
PSI UPSILON fraternity was founded in November, 1833, at Union
college, Schenectady, N. Y., as a result of the contention of seven under-
graduates that secret fraternities were tending toward narrowness and con-
servatism. They organized a group in support of broadness and liberality,
and the fraternity has since expanded until it now includes twenty-seven
active chapters in the United States and Canada. In 1880, two members of
the Lehigh faculty, E. H. Williams, Jr., and H. C. Johnson, interested a group
of undergraduates in petitioning Psi Upsilon for a charter. The petition was
granted in 1883, and the chapter was installed on February 22, 1884. A house
on Market street was purchased shortly after the installation, and was occu-
pied for almost twenty-five years. In 1908, T. E. Visscher, '99, drew up plans
for the present house, which is just off the campus on Brodhead avenue. Upon
its completion in 1909 the chapter moved into its new home. The house was
enlarged in 193 i by an addition to its present size. A large number of Psi U's
participate in athletics; football, varsity and junior varsity wrestling, basket-
ball, swimming, soccer, baseball, golf and hockey being the sports in which
they are active. They also bowl and play ping pong in the intramural tourna-
ments. A number of members belong to the Glee club; others are taking parts
in Mustard and Cheese productions. Still others belong to the Camera club
and to the various course societies.
IN THE mcrvRE-Rear Row: T. D. Wetrich, '44; W. A. Mackey, '44; P. M. Corsa, '44. Third
Row: W. E. Howard, III, '42; G. W. Snyder, '44; H. S. Clarke, '43; G. C. Worrell, '43;
J. J. Maloney, '43. Second Row: G. B. Smith, '44; H. McDonnell, '43; W. A. Detwiler, '42;
J. S. Wetrich, '42; G. J. Bussman, '44; J. F. Mitchell, '43. Front Row: A. E. Jenkin, '42;
E. R. Snovel, '41; E. W. Hine, '41; G. W. Woelfel, '41; E. S. Malloy, '41; W. P. Hitchcock, '42.
FRATER IN FACULTATE - WUliam A. Comelius.
IN THE CANDiDS - President Woelfel, and Psi U's at dinner.
SIGMA ALPHA MU
SIGMA ALPHA MU was founded at the City College of New York in
1904. In the spring of 1923 a local fraternity called Eta Alpha Phi was
installed as the Sigma Kappa chapter at Lehigh. As their basic principle,
thirty-five chapters "foster and maintain among their sons a spirit of loyalty
and devotion for Alma Mater and to form a close social and fraternal union
of the Jewish students in the various universities, colleges, and professional
schools in America." The present house, which was purchased in 1926 with
the support of the alumni, is located at 506 West Third street and is the
fourth to be occupied by the chapter. The first chapter house was located
on Cherokee street. Next, the house of Sigma Alpha Mu was established at
the corner of Broadway and Seminole street. Then a move was made to a
new house on Wyandotte street in 1925. The Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity
has not ranked below fourth scholastically for the past eight semesters, being
at present in second position. Sigma Alpha Mu men represent Lehigh in
fencing, basketball, football, soccer, hockey, baseball, and swimming. A
Sigma Alpha Mu is the captain of the varsity tennis team. There are also men
in Mustard and Cheese and the band, and on on the Brown and White staff.
The secretary-treasm-er of the sophomore class is a Sigma Alpha Mu. In this
fraternity are found members of the Newtonian society and Cut and Thrust,
honorary fencing society.
IN THE vicrvRE— Rear Row: M. Levy, '42; S. Breskman, '43; A. Price, '43; A. Haft, '43;
M. Buchman, '43; W. Benesch, '43; I. Fisher, '43; H. Olinsl^y, '43; A. Landesman, '43; A. Wolf,
'43. Second Row: R. Goodman, '42; M. Kantrowitz, '41; E. Miller, '41; R. Berg, '42; G. Gold,
42; N. Hackman, '42; E. Klein, '42. Front Row: R. Linker, '44; R. Moss, '44; J. Levi, '44; R.
Leeds, '44; A. Adler, '44; A. Lasser, '44.
IN THE CANDiDS - President Hackman, the boys at pool, and Goodman takes a trick.
SIGMA CHI, one of the original ttiree fraternities of Miami university,
Oxford, Otiio, was founded on June 28, 1855, when six of the charter
members withdrew from Delta Kappa Epsilon to form their own fraternity.
The Alpha Rho chapter, established at Lehigh on June 6, 1887, was the
fifty-eighth to be installed. There are now ninety-eight active chapters in
existence. During the Civil War when the fraternity was about to die out
in the South, seven members organized the Constantine chapter which kept
Sigma Chi alive for the South. The local chapter was originally a club, the
Crimson Halberd society, which petitioned Sigma Chi and was admitted as
the Alpha Rho chapter. Alpha Rho was inactive from 1890 imtil 1893 when
it was reinstated. Since 1904 the chapter house has been located at 204 East
Broad street. Among the Sigs are found the sophomore managers of fenc-
ing, wrestling, swimming, and basketball, and the junior manager of wrestling.
Members of the fraternity participate in football, cross-country, track,
varsity and freshman soccer and fencing, golf, hockey, and the rifle team.
The Epitome, the Brown and White, and the Bachelor staffs contain Sigma
Chi members. Honoraries to which Sigs belong include Newtonian, Tone,
Phi Alpha Theta, and Delta Omicron Theta.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: R. L. Smith, '44; J. S. Marsh, '44; C. M. Norlin, '43; A. D. Hinrichs,
'43; A. R. Tucker, Jr., '43; R. W. Mason, '43. Third Row: W. R. Robinson, Jr., '44; W. W.
FuUer, '43; J. A. Read, '42; R. F. Wood, jr., '43; S. R. Bowen, Jr., '41; R. K. Gailey, '42;
R. B. Cowin, Jr., '43. Second Row: M. C. Burgy, '41; R. S. Davis, Jr., '41; J. H. Jacoby, '41;
T. R. Hunt, '41; J. E. Wigg, '42; J. P. Taylor, '41; H. T. Reuwer, '42; Front Row: D. F.
Cox, '44; D. R. Helm, '44; J. L. Troy, '44; J. E. Doxsey '44; J. M. Skilling, Jr., '44.
FRATRES IS FACiTLTATE - Raymond C. Bull, George B. Curtis, Howard S. Leach, and Martin
IN THE CANDiDS - In two views, the brother and dates of spring H. P. gambol on the lawn, and
SIGMA NU began originally as a secret society, "The Legion of Honor,"
at the Virginia Military institute, Lexington, Virginia, when three cadets
banded together to combat the campus control held by other houses there.
In 1865 this group received its present name, Sigma Nu. Sigma Nu expanded
entirely in the South until Pi chapter, the fifteenth, was founded at Lehigh
in 1885. Today there are over 100 active chapters of Sigma Nu. The present
house, situated at the entrance to Sayre Park, is the fourth that Pi chapter
has owned. It was built in 19 15 and later was remodeled in 1938. Former
houses were on High street. Church street, and Packer avenue. Alumni of
Pi chapter have been directly responsible for much of the expansion of Sigma
Nu in the East. The present house contains the president of the Interfraternity
council, the editor-in-chief of the Brown and White, the president of Omicron
Delta Kappa, the captains of the baseball squad and the lacrosse team, and the
manager of varsity wrestling. Other prominent campus positions held by
Sigma Nu's are the editorial manager of the Brown and White, the president
of Pi Delta Epsilon, the second lieutenant of Scabbard and Blade, and the
vice president of Tau Beta Pi. Two of its members have been elected to
Phi Beta Kappa.
IN TtiE PICTURE - Rear Row. T. G. Summers, '44; W. B. Farrell, '44; W. H. Carter, '44; J. L.
Clammy, '44; J. R. Holrvedt, '43; W. C. Kirschner, '43; H. A. Gardner, '44. Third Row:
R. W. Clark, '42; W. T. Mainwaring, '42; W. W. Gleadall, '42; F. R. Thaeder, '42; R. B.
Steele, '42; G. E. Elliot, '42; J. L. Horn, '43; D. L. Hume, '42. Second Row: J. C. Atrwood, '41;
S. B. Bowne, '42; E. W. Loomis, '41; R. S. Zachary, '41; C. F. Kalmbach, '41; R. W. Reese, '41;
P. J. Whalen, '42. Front Row: C. A. Rugg, '44; P. J. Kervick, '44; A. J. Inderrieden, '44;
R. L. Cooper, '44:
IN THE CANDiDS-The game room, stocking up the record player, and President Zachary.
, -"^ •\ :i^ j'**t
THE SIGMA PHI society was founded in 1827 at Union college. It is
the second oldest social fraternity, and claims the distinction of being
the oldest national fraternity, since it expanded to Hamilton in 183 1. The
original wish of the founders to curtail extensive expansion in the best in-
terests of the fraternity has been well carried out. There are at present 10
active chapters located throughout the country. The local chapter, the Alpha
of Pennsylvania, was founded in 1887 after 26 members of Beta Beta, a local
fraternity, applied for a charter from the Sigma Phi society. The present
house on Delaware avenue was erected in 1888— the first to be built by a
fraternity at Lehigh. Included among the members of Sigma Phi are the
founder of the newly-formed Badminton club, the promotion manager and
the assistant advertising manager of the Lehigh Bachelor, the program man-
ager of Mustard and Cheese, a news editor of the Brown and White, the chair-
man of the Freshman Banquet committee, and a member of both the Junior
Prom and the Sophomore Banquet committees. There are members promi-
nent in Freshman and Sophomore sports in addition to activities including
Cyanide, Scabbard and Blade, International Relations club, Newtonian so-
ciety and Alpha Kappa Psi, business administration honorary society. One
member has been elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
IN THE PICTURE- Rear Row: R. M. Lynch, '42; L. J. Caulk, '42; J. H. Bricker, '41; J. P. Beal,
Jr., '41; F. Hanks, Jr., '41; L. D. Vander Veer, '42; A. H. Rich, '42. Second Row: F. B. Kern,
'43; C. M. Rogers, '43; R. C. Hardenbergh, '43; S. J. Davy, '43; M. P. Pearsall, '43; E. F.
\Vamer, '42. Front Row: H. W. Shawhan, '44; T. Peters, Jr., '44; D. M. Congelton, '44; E.
L. Frost, '44; J. J. Probst, '44.
FRATER IN FAcuLTATE - Frederick Alercur.
IN THE CANDiDS - Two Sigma Phi's look nonchalant. President Caulk.
SIGMA PHI EPSILON
SIGMA PHI EPSILON was founded in 1901 at the University of Rich-
mond, in Richmond, Virginia. It has quickly grown until now it is one
of the ten largest national college fraternities in the world. There are more
than seventy active chapters scattered throughout the nation. Sixteen men,
who had formed a local fraternity, Omicron Pi Alpha, applied for and re-
ceived a charter from Sigma Phi Epsilon in 1907. Thus was formed the
Pennsylvania EpsUon chapter, the seventeenth to receive its charter. The
original home of the Pennsylvania Epsilon chapter was on West Fourth
street, but it was later moved to the comer of Fourth and Wyandotte streets.
In 1923 the present house was acquired on West Market street. Sig Eps are
prominent this year both in sports and in other extra-curricular activities.
There are men on the varsity wrestling, track, and soccer squads. Omicron
Delta Kappa, Cyanide, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, and Eta Kappa Nu have
Sig Eps among their members. The president of Phi Eta Sigma, two mem-
bers of the Editorial council of the Brown and White, and two Junior
Editors of the Epitome are members of the current chapter. Men are also
active in debating, Cut and Thrust, and other campus activities.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: W. H. Fisher, '44; W. S. Woodside, Jr., '43; E. R. Conover, Jr., '43;
E. A. Brawn, '44; J. V. Hogan, '44; A. J. White, '44; L. C. Bartlett, '43; F. H. Young, '43; R. E.
Brawn, '44. Third Row: W. C. Mcjames, '42; R. N. Simonsen, '42; J. W. Witherspoon, IV, '42;
C. M. Sanderson, Jr., '42; C. P. Davidson, III, '43; J. F. Beers, Jr., '42; S. I. Cory, Jr., '42; C. D.
Bartlett, Jr., '42; W. Toohey, Jr., '41; C. L. Kingsbury, Jr., '44. Second Row: R. M. Bowman, '42;
C. W. Hackney, Jr., '41; R. E. Finn, '41; F. C. Butler, '41; T. A. Wallace, Jr., '42; A. H. Ives,
Jr., '41; W. H. Lehr, '41; H. P. Elliott, Jr., '41; R. Gray, '41. Front Row: R. T. Zackey, '44;
P. V. Thevenet, '44; D. T. Poole, Jr., '44; R. F. Vosbury, '44; C. D. Bickley, Jr., '44; R. E.
Brodt, '44; H. C. Ost, Jr., '44; J. L. Gretz, '44. Other: J. F. Clark, Jr., '42.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - Fay C. Bartlett, Eric S. Sinkinson.
IN THE cANDms - President Wallace; Brothers Davidson and Hogan retire; and Vosbury and
Ost relax with "Petey."
'^ ' f
TAU DELTA PHI
TAU DELTA PHI fraternity was first established in 1910 at the College
of the City of New York, where it was intended to be a local organiza-
tion. In 1 9 14, however, a chapter was established at New York University.
The group adopted a policy of conservative expansion until 1933. In that
year, another national fraternity, Omicron Alpha Tan, sought to merge with
Tau Delta Phi. Although the merger was completed, only five of the Omi-
cron Alpha Tau chapters were granted admittance. Now after thirty-one
years there are more than twenty-five active chapters throughout the United
States and Canada. In 1926 a number of Lehigh men who were dissatisfied
with existing fraternity conditions formed a local fraternity which they named
Upsilon Kappa. The fraternity thrived, but in 1930 it was decided to secure
a charter from a national fraternity. Tau Delta Phi was petitioned and a
charter was granted in the name of Tau chapter on February 3, 1930. The
first home of Tau chapter was located on Montclair avenue, but it was shortly
moved to the Wilbur property on Delaware avenue. In 1938 the chapter
moved to its present home on West Third street. Tau chapter has been par-
ticularly active in Mustard and Cheese during the past year, with two of its
members taking roles in the production "Boy Meets Girl." Other activities
include hockey, freshman baseball. International Relations club, archery and
intramural debating. Members of Tau Delta Phi are also in the Glee club, and
are competing for Broivji and White business staff positions.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: F. S. Gruenwald, '44; L. R. Greene, '43; L. Friedman, '43; W. L.
Kronthal, '44; L. C. Schwab, '44. Front Row: J. Segal, II, '42; S. Mark, '42; A. Samuels, '42;
P. Miller, 45.
IN THE CANDiDS— President Riemer; two of the boys talk things over.
THETA DELTA CHI
THETA DELTA CHI had its inception on October 31, 1847 at Union
college, Schenectady, New York. It was the twelfth national fraternity
to be established. Its expansion has continued reservedly in all parts of the
United States and Canada until there are now twenty-eight active charges.
This is in keeping with the fraternity's poUcy of limited membership. Nu
Deuteron charge was the fifth national fraternity to be organized at Lehigh.
It was founded in 1884 and the first house was located in North Bethlehem.
In 1920 alumni funds made possible the erection of a new modern home on
the campus. Its prominent position on the face of South Mountain makes
the house a Bethlehem landmark. Theta Delta Chi claims the distinction of
being the first fraternity to use the pledge pin and fraternity flags. Prominent
alumni of Nu Deuteron charge include the president of Bethlehem Steel, the
vice president of General Aiotors, and the president of the Westinghouse
Electric and Manufacturing company. Theta Delts this year have been active
in both varsity and freshman sports, particularly in football, soccer, baseball
and hockey. The current charge also has representatives in publications. Other
activities in which Theta Delts are engaged are Mustard and Cheese, the Band,
the Glee club, Scabbard and Blade and intramural debating.
IN THE mcrvRE- Rear Row: R. B. Palmer, '43; J. D. Caproni, '43; R. C. Hird, '42; J. J. Donahue,
Jr., '43; R. Bown, Jr., '42; J. S. Curtis, '43; K. D. Duggan, '42; R. L. Taylor, '43; J. B. Nutting,
'43; R. W. Appleton, '43. Second Row: S. R. Brough, Jr., '42; C. B. Cole, '41; J. P. Curran, '42;
J. T. Smith, '42; V. H. Adams, '42; G. E. Parsons, Jr., '42; R. W. Leavens, '41. Front Row:
J. A. Hosford, '44; H. J. Bunke, Jr., '44; W. B. TUghman, III, '44; A. D. Hird, '44; J. S.
Cooke, '44; A. K. Bartley, '43.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE - W. R. Okeson, P. M. Palmer, H. M. Oilman.
IN THE CANDiDS - G. E. Parsons, Jr., President; J. T. Smith and R. Bown, Jr.
•%r , i;^^' ,\M
■^"fa^^ast^--^ ''^^i^^&kk.l. htili. -..,. .
THETA KAPPA PHI
THETA KAPPA PHI fraternity was founded at Lehigh on October i,
19 19, when a group of students banded together after their return from
the World War, and organized a society in connection with the Newman
clubs of the University. The war had interrupted their efforts to bring about
such a group, but their determination was great enough to cause them to
return to the University and to the task of establishiag the society. In 1922,
the group amalgamated with another local fraternity at Perm State, and the
expansion into a national fraternity, which has reached thirteen active chap-
ters and ten active alumni clubs, had begim. The chapter house is located at
618 Delaware avenue. Two Theta Kappa Phi men represent the house on the
varsit)^ and freshman football teams. Other members participate on the cross-
coimtry, swimming, wresthng, tennis, baseball, and freshman soccer teams.
The freshman track manager is a Theta Kappa Phi man. The fraternity has a
number of men who are members of the Newtonian society and Eta Kappa
Nu, among other societies. Other men in the fraternity are members of
Mustard and Cheese. One Theta Kappa Phi is a member of the CoUegians,
Lehigh's dance band.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: T. J. Croake, '44; W. F. Heley, Jr., '43; J. G. Compton, '44;
J. P. Mulhem, '43; R. D. Watt, '43; J. R. Gray, '43; H. E. Bunning, '43; E. J. Cavanaugh, '43.
Third Row: W. P. McEkoy, '41; R. H. Coleman, '42; P. W. MarshaU, '42; J. M. Sexton, '42;
H. E. iMahoney, '42; W. F. Foley, '41; J. L. F. Sipp, '41; C. E. McGrath, '43; J. S. Macdonald,
'42. Second Roin: M. C. Gallo, Jr., '41; E. W. Kraus, '42; J. E. Tangel, '41; H. B. Zane, '41;
J. J. Duane, Jr., '42; G. W. Rowland, Jr., '41; F. J. SchineUer, '41; T. P. Cunningham, Jr., '41;
K. iM. Manion, '41; From Row: W. C. Galton, '44; A. E. B. Funk, Jr., '44; J. W. Galloway,
Jr., '44; M. J. Redington, '44; D. K. Darcy, '44; F. T. Donate, '44; C. K. GQes, '44.
PRATER IN FACULTATE— Morris E. Kanaly.
DJ THE CANDms - H. Zane lends an air of study, the usual card game, and President Duane.
THETA XI was founded nationally as an engineering social fraternity,
but 1895 found it opening its doors to men of other curricula. The local
chapter was at first known as the "Lehigh Herman" club; in 1903, three years
after its origin a Theta Xi charter was granted. The present house, fifth to
be occupied by the fraternity, is located at 507 Delaware avenue. A large
variety of sports have participants among the Theta Xi's; included are
junior varsity football, freshman cross-country, wrestling, swimming, track,
baseball, varsity wrestling, swimming, tennis, and hockey. A Theta Xi is
the swimming team manager while another is the drum-major of Lehigh's
highly praised band. The president of the R. W. Hall society, the vice-
president of the Civil Engineering society, and the manager of the combined
musical clubs are all Theta Xi's. Honorary societies to which members of
this living group belong are Alpha Epsilon Delta, Tone, and Scabbard and
Blade. Other activities in which Theta Xi's participate include Mustard and
Cheese and the Glee club. A Theta Xi is one of the members of the Bachelor
staff, as is also a junior banquet committee member.
IN THE PICTURE - Rear Row: C. Fisher, '44; N. T. Thayer, '44; R. B. Mathes, '44; C. O. Prinkey,
'43; J. F. Thomlinson, '44; K. Knoll, '44; A. Lomar, '44; R. B. Rippey, '44. Third Row: W. E.
Good, '41; J. T. Jones, '43; C. Kucher, '43; T. Bushey, '43; J. VanCeve, '43; J. Ransom, '42; W.
B. Irvin, '43; J. W. GaUager, '43; H. Rapphun, '43. Second Row: L. Randell, '41; K. G. Wil-
liams, '42; H. Luley, '41; J. P. Thomas, '43; J. O. Downs, '41; J. W. Sheibley, '41; A. W. Ped-
rick, '43; V. M. Evans, '42; A. Descheemaeker, '41. Front Row: D. Talbot, '44; R. Deckard,
'44; Robert R. Nylin, '44; A. Elliot, '44.
FRATREs IN FAcuLTATE - Jacob L. Beaver, Donald M. Eraser, and John C. Mertz.
IN THE CANDIDS - President Downes, and Luley gets no for an answer.
Christmas hall was the first Lehigh dormitory, a fact receiving too little
recognition, and was joined in 1872 by Saucon hall. But these two buildings
have since ceased to be remembered as dormitories, having joined their facili-
ties to house the English department and College of Business Administration.
Their service as living quarters was probably brought to a close sometime in
the fall of 1908 when Taylor house was first opened.
The occasion of a new dormitory caused scarcely a ripple in the rather
stolid Epito7!!e write-ups for 1909, only the senior class history mentioning
that "upon returning to college last September, we found presented to us
a new set of opportunities and of problems— those connected with Taylor
hall and the Commons." But the new dormitory presented less of a problem
to the seniors and Lehigh men of that day than the later expansion of the
entire system has within the past two years. The new dorm elected section
chairmen and accepted a modest position in the yearbook as well as the
Taylor house was built with funds provided by Andrew Carnegie, and
upon the instigation of Charles L. Taylor, '76, a former Lehigh trustee.
Taylor had subsidized the erection of the field house and gymnasium. His
persuasion of the great steel man brought about the new dormitory which
was generously named by Carnegie after his friend Taylor. Only recognition
for his donation to the university is a small metal plaque set in the end of the
east wing of Taylor house.
In the beginning of the school year 19 15-16, another dormitory was opened
in what had been formerly Die Alte Brauerei, and continued under that rather
genre name for another year. The history of this dormitory can hardly be
eulogized in such high terms as Taylor house, but its origin and subsequent
existence is none the less fascinating. The building had been built sometime
in 1855 as a brewery, and having served in this capacity as production, it
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION 1 - Rear Roiv: R. E. Roberson, '44; J. A. Krawchuk, '43; M. E. Taylor,
'41; . E. Nowicki, '42; A. L. Zanoni, '42; D. N. Hillegass, '44. Second Row: M. S. Johnson, '44;
J. L. iVmier, '44; W. R. SchneU, '41; J. F. Pritchard, 44; F. H. Achard, Jr., '44; B. D. Chamber-
lain, '43. Front Row. G. R. Potter, '44; J. A. Karas, '44; L. O. Southgate, Jr., '42; H. D.
Sherwood, '44; R. L. Walker, '43. Other: E. J. Stone, '42.
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION II \-Rear Row: N. J. Mesirow, '42; S. C. Pruett, '44; C. J. Herzer, Jr.,
'44; M. L. Blanket, '43; C. H. Savage, '42; H. C. Farrand, '42; H. M. Rudio, Spec. Stud.; J. W.
Woods, '43. Second Row: D. B. Anderson, '44; J. L. Riley, '42; C. B. Seib, Jr., '41; H. J. Olson,
Jr., '42; H. A. Herold, Jr., '43; E. A. Hanudel, 42. Front Row: J. A. Thum, '43; G. E. Walsh,
Jr., '44; H. C. DeValve, Jr., '44; P. R. Carl, Jr., '43. Other: H. B. Walton, '44.
turned to distribution when it was remodeled into a hotel complete with a
bar on the first floor. A second transformation must have taken place in the
early part of 19 15, for although the '15 Epitouie makes no mention of the
latest dormitory, in the 19 16 Epitome appears a picture of the new dorm's
inhabitants posed in a voluptuous setting of an oriental rug and a rubber plant.
The calm heralding the building of Taylor house was only out-done by the
reception of the Brewery, the new student home quietly making itself known
in student life by taking its place in the yearbook in a humble nook by the
side of Taylor house.
In the yearbook for 19 17 Die Alte Brauerei received its first recognition
when the Epitome remarked, "Incidentally, it may be noted that the name
of 'Die Alte Brauerei,' famed for its glorious history, was changed to Price
hall— a tribute to Henry R. Price, '70." The write-up went on to mention
the quiet but earnest work that had been done for the University by Price.
The unfortunate dormitory was not yet quite staid in its history for again
its name was changed together with Taylor when last year the names of the
old dorms were changed to conform with the streamlined titles of the new
dormitories, and Price hall became Price house.
In the early years when Price house and Taylor house were the only
dormitories, there was no time or energy lost by their members in out-doing
the fraternities in fagging the freshman. The cellar of Taylor was the scene
of much of this good-natured bullying. Glancing through old Epitomes one is
struck with the number of photographs showing tired freshmen smeared
with paint and labeled with placards lined up in the dormitory basement. But
the dormitory boys had their tender and feeling moments as when they would
pose for yearbook pictmres. The early pictures of Price house men described
above were nothing unique with Price house. Early Epitome pictures are
almost luxurious with pillows and plushy carpets. These photographs seem to
indicate that the dormitory man had a deeper side to him than the sadism
of freshman antagonizing. He showed a genuine delight in decorating his
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION II B-Rear Row: W. R. Owen, '43; E. G. Evans, '42; D. B. Sands, '43;
E. J. Hall, '44; I. H. Schram, '44; A. W. Hemphill, '43; J. E. Davis, '42; H. W. Haines, '42.
Second Row: A. W. Clokey, '42; B. L. Heimer, '43; J. H. Dudley, '42; R. S. Willard, '42; R. F.
Mincemoyer, '41; E. W. Edwards, '43. Front Row: S. Gerson, '44; E. L. Blossom, '44; B. W.
Heerdt, '44; H. W. Lynn, '44; W. A. Senten, '44.
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION III A - Rear Row: G. A. Marusi, '43; P. G. Foust, '41; R. J. McGregor,
'42; F. M. Selkregg, '44; W. P. Blamire, '41; W. M. Spears, '42; A. P. Johansen, '44; J. F. Belcher,
'42. Second Row: J. W. Needles, '42; J. W. Prinkey, '41; R. B. Johnson, '41; W. S. McConnor,
'41; A. E. Lee, '41; B. Ojserkis, '41. Front Row: J. L. Piazza, '44; R. D. Board, '41; A. R.
Carcione, '41; F. V. Camarda, '44; R. G. Eitner, '42. Other: W. H. Morse, 41.
room with school cushions, pennants and banners. And he enjoyed displaying
them to the public eye via the yearbook.
While Taylor house and Price house only became dormitories within the
present century, there is no dearth of tradition in them, for the energetic
inhabitants were quick to make the best of school traditions by turning them
into dormitory traditions. So freshman regulations took on a color in the dorms
that was peculiar to the dorms, and the Lehigh-Lafayette rivalry received
new consideration by the dorm men. Each year over the Lehigh-Lafayette
weekend, a banner of sorts is hung in the quadrangle of the dorm and guarded
assiduously by dorm freshmen while Price house displays a similar banner
on the front of their house. The banner has drawn attention from the Maroon
men, for in '33 something akin to a riot occurred in the Taylor house quad
when the barmer was carried off by Lafayette men. A contemporary observer
said in one Epitoffie write-up of high color that bodies were being thrown
about like balloons.
If Taylor and Price houses slipped almost unnoticed into the records of
the Epito?fie, Richards house suffered no such slight. With this dormitory's
first appearance in the Epitome was a lengthy write-up on the donor of the
building and a view of the starkly new building.
Richards house is named after Charles Russ Richards, president of the uni-
versity from 1922 until 1935, who died this past April in MinneapoHs. It
was through his efforts that the two new dormitories were designed as a part
of a large group of seven dormitories to spread up South Mountain to the
Look-out. During his presidency, Richards had built a model of such a sys-
tem which was placed in the Alumni building for a number of years. The
dream of this dormitory system only began to be realized two years after
the late president emeritus had left Lehigh. President Williams suggested
the use of uninvested money of the endowments in building Richards house.
The dormitory was opened in the fall of 1938.
With the opening of the new dormitory, inhabitants of the older dorms
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION lu B-ReaT Roiv: T. R. Winco, '44; N. L. Wilson, '43; H. R. Nace, '43;
F. J. McGrath, '44; G. S. Ferris, '43; E. D. Rassiga, '44; W. X. CkjUman, '43. Second Row: A. M.
Belcher, '44; C. E. Bosserman, '44; S. T. Lowry, '41; R. D. Munnikhuysin, '42; I. R. CoUman,
'44; R. J. Barr, '44; Front Row: R. E. Hamisch, '43; T. C. Laube, '44; W. C. Rieger, '44; E. T.
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION IV A - Rear Row: H. M. Schwarz, '44; H. P. Ponisi, '44; C. F. Moore, '44;
R. T. Hanger, '44; C. N. Charest, '44. Front Row: C. N. Greene, '44; J. J. Matzko, '42; G. j.
Bleul, '44; E. R. Springer, '42; E. L. Diehl, '44; R. W. Link, '44.
were reluctant for the most part to leave their comfortable rooms and old
friends in Taylor and Price for the new unfamiliar house, so the dormitory
was filled with a large number of freshmen and a sprinkling of upper class-
men and sophomores. Although most of these men came to Lehigh un-
initiated with her tradition and history to a new dormitory that was as devoid
of tradition as the freshmen were of respect for school tradition, the past two
years have seen this young addition to the university body become a praise-
worthy part of the campus and school life. The tradition of Lehigh-Lafayette
football game has been entered into by the dormitory which has presented,
with the two older houses, a banner each Lehigh-Lafayette game week-end.
Following closely on the building of the Richards house came the Henry
Sturges Drinker house. The name-sake of this house was president of Le-
high from 1905 to 1920. In 1922 he was elected president emeritus. It was
in his memory that on Founder's day in the fall of 1939 the corner stone was
cemented to the foundation of the new dorm, dug into the hill rising just
to the side of Richards house. This house, like Richards, was subsidized from
endowment funds, and will pay off the costs of construction itself.
So the new dormitories were added to the old, and Lehigh had a dormi-
tory system that was growing rapidly. The new houses are the latest in
dormitory design, are built in the pleasant college Gothic, and conform in
this respect to the new library, Packard laboratory, and the Alumni build-
ing-. Both houses contain lounges that are both beautiful and comfortable.
In the two houses are game rooms, visiting rooms, and in Richards, a sound-
proof room for musicians!
While these new dormitories were being created with all modern con-
veniences, the old dormitories were not quite standing still. Taylor was reno-
vated a few years ago when the partitions between the sections were removed
and fire doors installed. The result was the creation of many new single
rooms with the destruction of several suites on each floor.
In contrast between the new dormitories and the old, Taylor house and
DRINKER HOUSE, SECTION IV B - Rear Roiv: N. T. Thayer, Jr., '44; J. C. Stephens, '41; W. W.
Malley, Jr., '43; S. R. Mink, Jr., '44. Second Row: H. G. Dennis, '42; G. M. Clark, '42; S. H.
Knott, '41; W. S. Dawless, '42. Froiit Row: T. G. Megas, '44; J. A. Ross, '44; B. J. Egan, '44;
W. H. Bradford, '44. Other: R. .Metzner, '42.
PRICE HovsE- Rear Row: L. H. Lempert, '44; C. R. Ingemason, '44; T. C. MacAllister, '43; C.
D. Mills, '44; H. A. Johnson, '43; D. G. Sanders, '43; J. A. Wantuck, '43; R. H. Freeman, '43.
Second Row: L. G. Gitzendanner, '41; R. L. Schaffer, '43; W. Gilmore, Jr., '43; H. C. Swartz,
'43; R. J. Gill, '44; H. M. Atkins, '42; R. L. Ashbrook, '44; J. H. Henry, '44. Front Row:
E. W. Roedder, '41; D. Eadie, '41; J. H. Mowen, '41; R. D. Spilman, '41; AV. Chase, Jr., '41; T. J.
Lewis, Jr., '41; G. E. Tait, '41; G. F. Messinger, '41.
1 » :M!
Price house have suite rooms: two or more study rooms adjoining a large
room used for lounging. These suite rooms are the social centers of each
section. It is here that section meetings take place; some suite room in each
section begins to serve the purpose of a gathering place after meals. Here
plans are made for the evening, and the day's activities talked over. The
function of the chapter room in a fraternity is function of the suite room
in Taylor and Price house. Furnished sometimes with a sense of comfort
and taste, and sometimes with negligence, the suite room is usually large
with a spread of windows across the long wall. While fine art may creep
into some of the pictures adorning the walls, more than Hkely it is Petty
and Varga that are hung for admiration. Some of these rooms are laboriously
decorated with school pennants, beer bottle labels, beer glass coasters or
Saturday Evening Post color pictures.
Where Taylor and Price have the suite room, Richards and Drinker have
lounges on the first floors. Absence of suite rooms entirely in the new dormi-
tories is not a disadvantage where the single rooms are more spacious than
either Taylor's or Price's. Double rooms, a new phenomenon in Lehigh dormi-
tories, replace to an extent the suite room, and become the gathering places
with men sitting on the beds for want of enough chairs. The lounges are
used for section meetings and house meetings as well as loafing and studying.
These lounges are also used by the entire University when debates are
Fraternity men need never regard the dormitory men as lacking in any
of the comforts and traditions of a fraternity house or of fraternity life.
The dormitory freshmen are fags to upper classmen in a refined sort of way.
They run mail duty, mail laundry cases, and answer the telephone. Frosh in
the dorms furnish entertainment at section banquets, and play general jack
of all trades about the dormitory. Seniors in the dormitory enjoy a hoary
reverence, and have their weekly gatherings together in the local tavern.
Week nights find the dorms modem cities of light with Taylor, Price, Rich-
RiCHAKDS HOUSE, SECTION i-Rcar Row. R. C. Gordon, '42; W. B. Bowers, '42; J. Dunwoody,
'43; W. P. Vamer, '42; J. H. Corson, '43; T. C. Mekeel, '42; R. E. Pollack, '43. Second Row:
D. W. Layton, '42; L. E. Klein, '42. Front Row: D. C. Osbom, '42; S. S. Cross, '41; F. W.
Berger, '41; T. J. Kochuba, '41; W. C. Cosford, '43.
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION" IT A— Rear Row: H. N. Riefsvder, '44; T. M. Lambert, '44; H. W.
Coumey, '44; J. W. Caum '44; R. R. Walling, '43; D. J. Flemming, '44; D. Spradlin, '44; F. R.
Cloud, '42. Second Row: H. E. dejogh, '44; W. A. Eisele, '42. Front Row: R. L. Haney, '42;
J. Ryle, '41; R. N. GusdorfF, '42; F. J. S. McGuiness, '43; T. Saulnier, '42.
ards, and Drinker men studying and relaxing in their rooms. Week-ends
find the windows still blazing for the most part, but with a great many dark
windows also; members are out to the show.
There is a scope to dormitory life that is not achieved in the more con-
fined life of the fraternity. In the dormitory the members are bound by no
wails to one group of thirty or less men. The members mingle with each
other: Taylor house men go to the show with Drinker house men, and
Richards house men go bowling with Price house men, and this not as the
exception but as the general principle. During the L-L weekend, fresh-
men of all the dormitories join in the execution of their duties. Frosh from
all four houses unite in guarding the goal posts in the athletic field, in crouch-
ing in the dark press booth high over the field to see that the invasions of
years past are not repeated. Dormitory freshmen unite in parading in uni-
formed demonstration about the campus and town on that special football
weekend. The dormitory man enjoys the association of many friends, of
acquaintances that fill four dormitories.
It is not known whether the early dormitories of Saucon and Christmas
were organized or not, but Taylor house fell to this task as soon as opened.
The first organization of the dorm was the election of section chairmen.
Around 191 5 a union was formed of Taylor sections and a president of the
entire dormitory was elected. When Price house was created, it too was
included in the union. A. V. Bodine, current president of the Alumni asso-
ciation, seems to have been the last president of Taylor house, for the 19 17
Epitome has no record of another house president. It is interesting to note
that Bodine came from section D of Taylor, for in 1938, twenty-one years
later, when the dormitories were re-organized again, the first president of
this combine was from the same section. George Albrecht, Bus. '39, worked
in his senior year for the formation of a dormitory union. The recent addi-
tion of Richards house had enlarged the dormitory system to the point
where an organization was necessary to give a strong voice to the many
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION II B— Rear Row. R. R. Shively, '43; H. B. Frey, '43; L. F. Dellwig, '43;
J. O. Betterton, '42; R. R. Macy, '42; J. L. Peterson, '42; J. C. Lampert, '42; A. E. Horka, '42.
Second Row: J. A. Kaufmann, '41; A. M. Miller, '42. Third Row: P. B. Robeson; F. A.
Zimmermann, '41; H. O. Schroeder, '42; R. W. Rosenquest, '41; E. D. Heins, '41. Front Row:
W. R. Wirth, '42; A. J. Sabatino, '44; S. M. Ellsworth, '44; A. M. Bordagiy, '44.
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION III A ~ Rear Row: K. Knoll, '44; R. K. Brown, '43; R. T. Meckback,
'42; P. Parr, Jr., '43; H. C. Stieglitz, '43; C. L. Sturgis, '42; B. Baiko, '41; R. R. Young, '42; J. P.
Townsend, '43; O. D. Summers, '44. Second Row: P. W. Saitta, '43; J. P. Troy, '43. Third Row:
H. F. Jones, '41; W. T. Bostock, '42; W. Cashman, '44; J. H. Bruen, '42. Front Row: W. J.
Skinner, '42; J. Schartz; R. L. Gerhart, '44.
Lehigh students living in the dorms. The new organization required the sec-
tions of the various dorms to sit in session and elect officers. Albrecht was
made the first president. The first year of its existence, the dormitory council
enabled the dormitories to present such a united front that two dorm men
were elected to the presidencies of two classes out of three. The following
year the new nomination system was inaugurated or more than likely the
dormitories would have continued the success of the first year of their
The new organization was quick to endeavor to place the Interdormitory
council on a basis with the Interfraternity council. The new council desired
a place in the sun of student life, and presented in its second year an Inter-
dormitory dance which this year has been joined with the Town council
dance. This dance was held in the Masonic Temple, and was very well
Aside from this dance, the dormitories' social season opens with fall
houseparty and closes with spring houseparty. Most of the sections partici-
pate in houseparty by clearing members from a portion of the section where
the dates will live over the week-end with the chaperons. Richards house
and Drinker house use an entire section for their dates. Saturday night of
the week-end, a dormitory dance is held in the University armory.
While sponsoring these social activities, the Interdormitory council has
had a more serious political life. It has conducted an investigation into the
commons situation at Lehigh. The results of this investigation, when organ-
ized and assimiliated, will be turned over to the alumni committee on the
same question for the purpose of aiding in the establishment next year of
a new commons. The Interdormitory council was appointed by the com-
bined student councils last November to investigate the possibilities of fixing
a University quiz schedule. The latest and perhaps the most important ac-
tivity of the council has been the formation of a unified constitution for all
of the dormitory sections. The constitution is to combine the best points
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION III B—Rear Row. J. Gressitt, '43; J. Coriell, '44; G. Marusi, '43; J. D.
McClay, '42; A. H. Morse, Jr., '44; H. R. Neureuter, '44; A. T. Robb, '43; G. F. Keller, '44; F.
H. Rockette, '42. Second Row: G. K. Sebold, '42; G. W. Hanson, '42. Front Row: R. A.
Wiley, '44; R. W. Samer, '42; C. E. Clain, '41; J. M. Bontya, '41; K. H. Rahn, '42.
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION v/— Rear Row: F. C. Wiser, Jr., '43; C. M. Wetzel, II, '44; R. Witt-
man, '43; W. B. Schramm, '43; S. C. Wright, '43-, J. R. Mercer, '43; C. L. Lytle, '44. Second
Row: J. J. Hucker, '43; G. P. Haven, '43. Third Row: M. A. Weil, '41; A. B. Neill, Jr., '41;
R. C. McMichael, '42; W. S. Titlow, Jr., '45; R. C. Gebert, Jr., '42. Front Row: H. H. Ockel-
man, '44; R. C. Jordon, '44; S. W. Roberts, Jr., '44; D. W. Green, '44.
of existing section constitutions in order to regulate attendance at section
meetings, and other disciplines in regard to the dormitory system at large.
From its present beginning, the council may work forward to a position
of power and importance on the campus. The dance of the combined dormi-
tories has every chance of becoming another big dance on the campus. From
a modest beginning, this council promises pretentious growth. When Al-
brecht was first aiding in the formation of this council, one of his principles
of the organization was to engender among the various dormitories esprit
de corps. The council is succeeding in this purpose. The success of the recent
dance, the willingness of the councU members to form a common consti-
tution, and the continued existence of the council point to the growing unity
between the dormitories. The various sections are willing to sacrifice some
of their importance to the central authority in order to improve the position
of the dormitories as an entity.
Among the dormitory men are Phi Beta Kappa and Tau Beta Pi men. The
president of Tau Beta Pi is a Drinker house man. Presidents of Arcadia, the
senior class, and the Combined Musical clubs are dormitory men, the first
two being from Drinker house and the last from Taylor house. Presidencies
of the Camera club, the Sportsman's club, Robert W. Hall society, and the
Civil Engineering society are held by dormitory men. Pi Mu Epsilon, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, and Eta Kappa Nu are clubs having dormitory men as their
presidents. The assistant manager of basketball and the manager of baseball
live in the dorms as do also the make-up editor and the news manager of the
BroiD7i and White and a junior editor of the Epitome. Brown and White
reporters. Epitome competitors, and Bachelor contributors are dorm men,
and dorm men participate in varsity wrestling. These offices are the major
ones in the activities field, but other posts are held by dormitory men as well
as simply membership in the course societies. Cyanide, Omicron Delta
Kappa, and the other honoraries. Mustard and Cheese has dorm men in its
membership as well as simply working in and for many of its productions.
RICHARDS HOUSE, SECTION rv B-Rear Row: G. F. Minde, '42; J. G. Cella, '44; W. A. Brooks, '42;
E. B. Backensto, '43; G. A. Logan, '42; R. H. Bartholomew, '42. Second Row: R. E. Byrne, Jr.,
'43; C. Creidenberg, '42. Front Row: H. E. Foster, '42; L. Dieringer, '41; E. M. Biggs, Jr.,
'42; F. R. Dirkes, Jr., '43; A. C. Foss, Jr., '41.
Intramural athletics are conducted among the dormiton" sections. The
football championship among the dormitories is held bv section A of Taylor
house which section also is basketball champion. The bowhng champion is
section C of Taylor while the intramural ^•^Testling for the dormitories is led
by section D of Taylor. Dormitors- men are out for the rifle team, freshman
soccer, lacrosse, archers' and freshman basketball. Taylor house has men on
the junior yarsitj' wrestling team, the freshman \\"restling team, the track
team and the fencing team.
Other acti\"ities of the dormitories are the Band, the Symphony orchestra.
Tone society, and the Glee club. In the way of philosophy, men haye joined
the Robert ^^^ Blake sociers% the International Relations club and the Foreign
PoUcy association. Course societies to which Taylor, Price. Drinker and
Richards men belong are Chemical society, the American Chemical sociery,
the American Socieu" of Mechanical Engineers. Pi AIu Epsilon and Pi Tau
Sigma. De.Molay, Alpha Phi Omega and Phi Eta Sigma close the list of
honoraries, while the Bro\^"n Astronomical sociers', the Shop club, the Camera
club and the Archeiy* club continue the long list of actiyities. A dormitory'
man is on the sophomore banquet committee, and the Student Concerts-
Lecttues Series committee. Members of the Lehigh CoUegians, campus dance
band, are in the dorms. Men of the four dormitories haye been awarded A^'il-
Uam Chandler prizes in chemistry. Alumni Engineering prizes, and some
of the Williams awards in English and speaking.
More dorm sports participation is in yarsiry track, tennis, fencing, soccer,
and hockey. A man of Taylor D belongs to the Spiked Shoe sociers'; fresh-
men of the dormitories go out for football, baseball, and wrestling. ].Y. foot-
ball is played by other dorm men.
This lengthy enumeration of the actiyities of the dormitory" men rounds out
the picture of dormitor\^ Hfe on the Lehigh campus, dormitory' life that has
groTSTi out of the almost m-ythical dorms of Saucon and Christmas, out of
hoar\' old Taylor house with its quadrangle of chestnut trees, out of Price
TAYLOR HOUSE, SECTION A~Rejr Ro'^-: F. p. Horn. "43-, H. '\'\'. Tillev, '44; F. X. Leimer, "44;
C. V. Davis, Jr., "44; J. J. Xitti, "42: H. F. Soule. '44. Second Ro-j:: R. A. Hofstetter, 41;
P. A. Sweet, '44; A. H. Thomson. '44; D. Y. Freed, '44: J. S. Thomas, '4;: J. M. Roach, '42.
Front Ron-: J. F. Loose, '41; R. J. Valleau, '41; L. A. .Mohr, '41: R. J. Loose, '41; H. Z.
LIewell\Ti, '41. Others: L. A. Domlesk}-, '41; S. AL Enterhne, '41: G. H. Schaeffer, Jr-, '41; J. A.
Tilley, '41; K. C. Wotring, '41; J. B. O'Hara, '42; R. Srickel. '42.
TAYLOR HovsE, SECTION B-Rejr Rois: R. E. Gengenbach, '42; R. T. Rospond, '44; J. H.
.Mneller, '43; '\^'. E. Bellinger, '43; G. '\'\'. Boyer, '43; G. T. .McKioley, '44; R. E. Davison, '44.
Third Rov:: C. H. Schumacher, '42; C. Xeuendorffer, '43: \'. E. Smith, '42; K. C. Bander, "42;
D. A. Marcks, '43; S. H. Vogt, '42; P. Lutters, '42. Second Ron-: J. P. Alien, '43; F. T. Brun-
dage, Jr., "42-, H. J. Griesemer, '41: R. Ostheimer, '41: F. S. Klopp, '41; W. E. Gheen, '42; H. J.
Strenkofsk}-. "41; G. R. Lutz, "41. Front Ro-: R. \^'. Loh. '44; D. AI. Lorimer, '44; .M. W.
BeUis, '44: G. EI. Kocyan. "44: I. A^". GiLmore, '44: W. D. Schaeffer, '43. Others: A. L. Breen,
'41; R. AL Luckring, '42; K. C. Swa\"ne, '44.
house with its slightly bizarre history, and out of the two new dormitories
that rise above the campus up the steep slope of the mountain. This dormi-
tory life has progressed from the dead traditions of frosh hazing and class
fights, to the sudden expansion of this life through all the fields of student
activity. With the breaking of fraternity monopoly in many societies, hon-
oraries and teams, the dormitory man has had a chance to flex himself, turn
from a modest and rather undistinguished past to an ambitious and fruitful
future. The days are swiftly going when the dormitory man was barred
from high offices, and kept tumbling in a little squirrel cage of inhibitions.
His home is now as proud as the largest fraternity house and as comfortable
as the wealthiest. His living group is organized with others in an alliance of
dormitories; his position on the campus is not inferior to but equal with the
once all-powerful fraternity man.
But the growth does not stop here today. It will not cease with the erection
of the two new dormitories, or with the formation of an interdormitory
council, or with the letting down of barriers to higher activities and the
destruction of monopolies. There are yet five more dormitories to be built
to complete President Emeritus Richards' dream of Lehigh's greater dormi-
tory system; and there are still more dormitories to be built far yet in the
future when Price and Taylor are no longer satisfactory living quarters. The
dormitories have a future of expansion, improvement and growth that comes
from a close ingrafting with the University, wdth campus life and with one
Apart from the official dormitory system of the University, there are two
smaller informal living groups allied with the University— Leonard hall and
the Cosmopolitan club. The Cosmopolitan club was organized in 1938 under
the leadership of George Tabet, Ch.E. '39, of Cairo, Egypt. The club was
organized in the February of that year with 1 3 foreign students and 5 Ameri-
can students. In May of the same year, the university recognized the club.
The purpose of the organization was to discuss the culture and ideas of the
TAYLOR HOUSE, SECTION c-ReuT Row. V. J. Vitelli, '44; W. C. Knight, '44; A. J. Simpson, '44;
A. N. Bugbee, Jr., '44; S. C. Woodruff, '44; C. A. Kendziora, Jr., '44; R. W. Neuber, '44; G. V.
Carroll, '43; R. D. Gilmore, '44. Second Row: J. B. Loucks, '42; J. A. Kimberley, '42; A. L.
Thalhamer, '42; J. F. Gover, '43; G. H. Leach, '43; V. J. F. Margiotti, '43; J. H. Boucher, '42;
R. J. Fisher, '43. Front Row: W. J. Meikle, '41; W. P. Bear, '41; J. R. Dennis, '41; R. E. Slee,
'41; R. R. Myers, '41; J. D. Van Blarcom, '42; W. R. Hoerner, '43. Others: B. C. Le Blanc, Jr.,
'43; J. A. Smyth, '43; J. L. Carroll, '44.
TAYLOR HOUSE, SECTION D - Rear Row: W. H. Clark, '43; D. B. Parish, '43; N. J. Wilhelmy, '42;
F. S. Nolte, '42; W. R. Woodruff, '42; J. H. Bleiler, '43; W. S. Tomkinson, '43. Third Row:
H. T. Kalinoski, '42; H. W. Richards, '43; R. W. Pugh, '43; W. E. Hoffman, '43; E. D. Lati-
mer, '42; A. E. Roslund, '43; J. Kellett, IH, '42. Secojjd Row: L. E. Sentz, '41; E. C. Slack, '41;
W. J. Feigley, '41; C. Hartdegen, III, '41; R. R. Halligan, '41; H. E. Rasmussen, Grad.; T. M.
Mantis, '41; E. F. Williams, '41; F. R. Gilmore, '41. Front Row: D. M. Feigley, '44; A. H.
Todd, '44; J. A. Ross, '44; J. C. Fitch, '44; H. C. Hollenbach, '44; G. A. Rambert, '44. Others:
W. C. Van Blarcom, '41; S. W. Reid, '42; L. E. Owens, '43; H. P. Sheevers, '44.
^ ^ fl
1 ■ r
m M^ /t "^^. # -^ ^-^
various countries represented. A number of American students were asked to
join so that they might contribute ideas of this nation. The faculty adviser was
William H. Bohning, assistant to the registrar at that time.
In the October of 1938 the group first considered owning a house for the
members to live in. The idea of a home for foreign students exists on several
prominent campuses in the country. The following June the University pur-
chased the house at 217 West Packer avenue, altered and redecorated it so
that the September of 1939 found the Cosmopolitan club settled in its first
home. The house had been furnished with the aid of friends of the club
among students and the faculty. The new living group comprised the 44th
student living group and represents students from Austria, Switzerland,
Palestine, Czechoslovakia, Egypt, Cuba, Canada, Mexico, Germany, Hono-
lulu and the United States. The Cosmopolitan club is not affiliated with the
The officers of the dormitories for the past year were: Drinker house I—
William R. Schnell, I.E., '41; Drinker house IIA— Charles B. Seib, Arts, '41;
Drinker house IIB-John H. Dudley, M.E., '42; Drinker IIIA- William S.
McConnor, I.E., '41; Drinker house IIIB— Stephen T. Lowry, C.E., '41;
Drinker house IVA— Eugene R. Springer, M.E., '42; and Drinker house
IVB— James C. Stephens, Bus., '41. The officers of Richards house are: sec-
tion I— Roy L. Duncan, Jr., M.E., '42; section IIA— Robert N. Gustorf, Bus.,
'42; section IIB— Howard O. Schroeder, M.E., '42; section IIIA— William T.
Bostock, Jr., Ch.E., '42; section IIIB— Charles E. Clain, M.E., '41; section
IVA-Robert C. McMichael, Met.E., '42; and section IVB-Edward M.
The head of Price house is Wilbur Chase, Jr., Bus., '4 1 . The section chiefs
of Taylor house are: section A— Luther A. Mohr, Met.E., '41; section B—
Frederick S. KIopp, Ch.E., '41; section C— Richard E. Slee, Arts, '41; section
D— Robert R. Halligan, E.E., '41; and section E— Donald A. Bender, Ch.E.,
'41. The head of the Cosmopolitan club is Otakar Ondra, assistant in Civil
Engineering, and the president of Leonard hall is Harold King, Arts, '41.
TAYLOR HOUSE, SECTION E-Rear Roiv: H. H. Otto, Jr., '43; E. S. Stowers, Jr., '44; R. E. Hohman,
'44; D. J. Carrigan, '44; R. Wright, Jr., '44; C. H. Foster, Jr., '44; H. M. MuUer, '44; W. E.
Miller, '44; H. C. Leifheit, '43. Second Row: J. Adrian, Jr., '42; C. S. Bennett, '43; J. S. Nolf,
'43; A. H. Conklin, '42; R. O. Jensen, '43; F. H. Bower, '43; C. F. Fehnel, Jr., '43; M. G. Arsove,
'43; H. D. Moll, '43. Front Row: C. C. Ruffle, '42; B. J. March, '41; J. D. Mettler, Jr., '41; D.
A. Bender, '41; C. T. Jerauld, '41; G. V. Holby, '42; D. W. Kurtz, '42.
COSMOPOLITAN ciAJB- Rear Row: F. Berinan, '43; C. Taylor, '41; L. Sargeant, Grad. S.; R.
Spradling, '44; S. Sliwka, '41. Second Row: H. Huber, '44; F. Berman, '44; M. Eways, '43; A.
Levoux, '44. Third Row: H. Nelben, '43; W. Meerbott, Grad. S.; J. Ristorcelli, 44; T. Fleischer,
'42; G. Potter, '44; F. Strong, Grad. S. Fourth Row: P. Estrada, '43; P. Georgopoulo, '42;
E. Dominiquez, '41; O. Ondra, Grad. S.; S. Tov, Grad. S. Front Row: A. Otamoto, '42; L.
Sharpe, '42; K. Weber, '42; W. White, Grad. S.; T. Robertson, '42; T. Shintaku, '44. Other:
J. Sidler, '43.
FRATRES IN FAcuLTATE - A. J. Baithold, C. A. Seidle, J. Shearer.
THE YEAR IN REVIEW
(Continued from page 82)
the organizing of a Willkie-for-President club, and the later, not so success-
ful attempted organization of a Roosevelt ditto.
Early in October "Matmen," a Pathe news short featuring Lehigh grapplers,
was filmed with the aid of a couple of Billy Sheridan's boys, and subsequently
seen by a good many students when it appeared in the local theaters. On the
1 6th came the Draft, registering 428 students and faculty men for Compul-
sory Service, and two days later Captain Knight talked on the humorous side
of World War II with the aid of his pet eagle iMr. Ramshaw— the first Con-
cert-Lecture Series event. The next week, Benny Goodman played for 836
week-end dates and their escorts at a Fall Houseparty which broke attendance
records for that event. That week the Broivn and White began a series of
news broadcasts over the Allentown station WSAN.
Josef Hofmann played some of his world-famous— for the playing— pieces
on November ist in Broughal high as the second Concerts-Lectiu-es Series
presentation. On Election day several students took advantage of an offer to
furnish an airplane ride home if they would vote for Willkie; they had a nice
ride. . . . That Saturday was Lehigh's first Dad's Day, with over 600 fathers
and guests enjoying the Muhlenberg game, a luncheon, and other activities
planned by Arcadia. The night of the i8th Arcadia and the three Inter-
Councils got together to form the grand Combined Councils, deciding for a
project to work on a school calendar with systematized quizzes and meetings,
and to investigate the possibilities of a pre-examination reading period such
as other colleges have. Three days before, Tau Beta Pi started the ball rolling
by pledging 19 engineers.
The customary Lehigh-Lafayette game came around. On the 22nd, Okie's
cup was presented to the senior class for the best pep rally of the season; the
traditional pajama parade and serenade, as well as other traditional doings,
heralded the event. Students from Cedar Crest and Moravian College for
Women blithely turned the tables by picking Lehigh's most beautiful fresh-
man, as a part of the festivities. The next day— Lafayette did the picking.
December, cut short by the Christmas vacation, saw relatively few events
take place on the campus. Lambda Mu Sigma, honorary marketing fraternity,
saw the light of day when it was founded by a group of students on the 1 1 th,
and on the 13th Margaret Webster presented a talk on "Shakespeare Without
Tears" as the third Concerts-Lectures Series event. Things picked up when a
capacity crowd of nearly a thousand turned out for the first Christmas Carol
services in Packer Memorial chapel. "Boy Meets Girl," recent and very suc-
cessful Broadway comedy, was presented on the 14th of December by Mus-
( Continued on page 211)
PUBLICATIONS occupy an important and influential position in the
many and diverse activities that constitute a full and well-rounded college
They are not perhaps as often in the public eye as sports, but they are just
as essential to the campus; they seldom have more than a superficial connec-
tion with the formal education of coUege, but in their own way publications
prepare men just as effectively for the descent from the ivor\^ tower as do
scheduled courses and studies. The coUege paper provides a background of
news, a field for the tournament of controversy, and a reflection of under-
graduate sentiment. The coUege magazine is largely a vehicle for the students'
wit, but gives space as well to more serious discussion. The college yearbook
attempts to record the Seniors, and to summarize the university year.
Pi Delta Epsilox, the national honorarv^ journalism fratemit)', recog-
nizes coUege pubUcations, and tries to improve cooperation between them.
Membership is limited to juniors and seniors who hold high positions on pub-
Ucations, and is based on a point system of joumaUstic actixities. Pi Delt has
reorganized many of Lehigh's pubUcations, including the Broivii and White,
the Epitovie, and the late Re-vieiv; the chapter has also helped the Alora\'ian
coUeges to obtain chapters.
PI DELTA EPSILOX - i?ej7- Rou!: D. H. Gramlev; C. B. Seib; J. A. Gordon; K. K. Kost. Front
Roxv: C. J. Moravec; R. J. Caverley; R. M. Ulmer; C. F. Kalmbach; E. H. Klein; J. AI. Roach.
BELOW - Bro-Uz-Tz and White Editor C. F. Kalmbach; Epitome Editor D. R. Schoen; Bachelor
Editor E. H. Klein; Freshman Handbook Editor A. R. Carcione.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Pi Delta Epsilon vrSl be found on page 355.
The Brown and White is the Lehigh University semi-weekly newspaper.
The expressed purpose of the organization is to give to its readers "all the
Lehigh news first."
The Brown and White was founded on January i6, 1894, and since that
time it has grown from a single page four columns wide and eighteen inches
high to its present size of four pages, and on special occasions sLx and eight
pages. The paper is a member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association
of the Atlantic States, and during its membership it has won more cups for
supremacy in news, editorials, and advertising than any other member of
the Association. The Brown and White is the only paper to have gained per-
manent possession of any of these cups.
Although the paper is associated with the journaUsm department of the
university, it is managed and edited completely by the students. The editorial
page has been contrived with the best interests of the students in mind. This
has resulted in bringing about many improvements for the university and for
The Brown and White is open to any student who enrolls in the prescribed
courses. These courses not only afford instruction in general newspaper work,
but they give to the student the opportunity to do actual work on a paper.
Nearly one-tenth of the students of the University take part in publishing the
Brown and White.
Once a week the Collegiate Digest, a national college rotogravure publica-
tion, is included with the Brown and White. This added feature consists
entirely of pictures of events on the campuses of colleges and universities all
over the country. The circulation of the newspaper is increasing each year
and at present is over 2200.
This year the editorial staff of the Brown and White has made a determined
effort to get the faculty and the trustees to approve a suggestion that there
be alotted a short reading period before final examinations. Another con-
sideration which has been put before the students by the editorials appearing
in the Brown and White has been the petition to raise the Student Concert
Lecture fee from one to two dollars per year. It is expected that at least one
of these proposed changes will be put into effect in the near future.
Charles F. Kalmbach is the editor-in-chief of the Brown and White, and
Robert Caverly is business manager.
BROWN AND WHITE EDITORIAL COUNCIL - Rear Roiv: L. C. Bartlett; J. F. Beers. Front Row: J. K.
Binder; T. C. Mekeel; D. R. Schoen; W. J. Meikle.
STAFF - Rear Row: C. J. Moravec; E. W. Edwards; L. E. Klein; R. B. Palmer; M. I. Buchman;
D. H. Gramley. Front Row: S. J. Davy; J. M. Roach; C. F. Kalmbach; E. M. Biggs; A. L.
BUSINESS STAFF- Rear Row: L. A. Croot; H. M. Williams. Front Row: R. E. Cullen; K. K.
Kost; H. D. Chandler; G. H. M. LeRoy.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Brown and White staff will be found on page 348.
The Lehigh Bachelor is the student-published magazine of the Univer-
sity. Its purpose is to afford an outlet for those who wish to write, and to give
to the students and faculty a publication which is a combination of the best
features of all types of college magazines.
The Bachelor was founded at the beginning of this school year after the
suspension of the Lehigh Revie'zv, which was disbanded by the faculty at the
end of last year. Under the leadership of Edwin H. Klein, a committee was
formed to draw up a plan for the running of a successful college magazine.
This committee petitioned the University to allow them to start a new pub-
The Bachelor this year has tried for as general appeal as possible among its
readers. According to a survey made by the staff, it is approaching this goal.
Attention is paid to Lehigh problems in a series of articles on the football
situation on this campus, written by members of the team, members of the
Broii-v and White sports staff, and the editor of the Epitome. It was found
possible to have all points of view expressed in these articles, which laid the
blame for the poor teams on poor material, poor coaching by the freshman
and varsity coaches, and lack of financial support for the members of the
The faculty contributed articles telling of their experiences in other lands.
Lawrence H. Gipson wrote on "Enigmatic Ireland," and Dean A\^ray H.
Congdon described "Chinese Education— 1940."
Among the regular features is Platter Prattle, a re\new of the new record-
ings. For the student interested in prints, an innovation was made this year.
A series of prints of Lehigh buildings, done by Charles Thompson, was
started in the Christmas issue. The first three were Packer hall, the Alumni
Memorial building, and Packer chapel.
In each issue an attempt is made to have at least one article which has news
value. The Christmas issue gave shopping ad\'ice. The January number in-
cluded "The Best Quiz," by Professor \\'illiam L. Jenkins, and an article
called "Beating Quizzes," by William J. Meikle. The Alarch issue featured the
National Intercollegiate Wrestling association tournament, with pictures of
the leading wrestlers in the meet, and an explanation for the unitiated of the
new point system.
Edwin H. Klein is editor and Robert iM. Ulmer is business manager of the
Bachelor. Charles J. Moravec is the faculty ad^-iser.
BACHELOR EDiTORiAi, STAFF - Kear Roin: F. V. Schumacher; O. G. Leichliter. Front Row:
C. J. iMoravec; W. J. Meikle; E. H. Klein; S. Weinrib; R. A. TambeUa.
CENTER picTCRES - Editor-in-Chief E. H. Klein; Business Manager R. M. Ulmer.
Bi:srN-Ess STAFT-Rear R010: D. E. Gregory; R. C. Hardenbergh; P. H. Powers; J. L. Reiley.
Front Row: W. F. Boore; R. M. Ulmer.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Bachelor staff -wiU be found on page 347.
The 1 94 1 Epitome is the result of an attempt to combine with the best of
the traditions bequeathed to this year's staff a new style in yearbook produc-
tion, a style which is bookish in its entire approach and which is essentially
modern in its design and layout.
While at present primarily a senior publication, the Epitome is not merely
that, perhaps because it originated with the sophomore class, and perhaps be-
cause even a senior book must contain much of interest to the entire Uni-
Oldest of the undergraduate publications at Lehigh, the Epito7ne was
founded in 1875 by members of the sophomore class and was first printed
as an advertisement for Lehigh. Soon thereafter it became a University
record book, and in 1885 its publication was taken over by the junior class.
In 193 1 it became the senior book, which it has remained, up through the
In planning this year's book, the editors have attempted to keep in mind
the purposes which an Epitome serves— those of permanently recording hap-
penings of the year at Lehigh and of providing for members of the senior
class a permanent memento of their university careers. Because the book is
intended to be a permanent volume, this year's staff felt that a bookish style
is better adapted to its purposes than the display technique of previous year-
books. Because the book is intended primarily as a personal memento, inti-
mate and handy rather than ponderous and bulky, a smaller size seemed de-
Introduced as an innovation in this year's book were the senior biogra-
phies. Feeling that activities lists do not provide an adequate summary of
the college years of many members of the class, and yet aware of the pitfalls
of the personal write-ups of Epitorties of a few years ago, this year's staff has
experimented with the present objective summaries.
Perhaps of most vital importance to the Epitome itself was the change
made in its business organization this year, upon the recommendation of Pi
Delta Epsilon. For the first time, advertising has been eliminated and sales-
men of the book have worked upon a commission basis.
More than was perhaps the case in the recent past, credit for the bulk of
the work in preparing this volume goes to the sophomore competitors and the
junior and assistant editors. This year for the first time, the staff held regular
weekly meetings. Emphasis has been placed upon making the final product
a staff's rather than an editor's book.
EPITOME EDITORIAL STAFF - Rgflr Row: H. D. Chandler; F. S. McKenna; J. F. Beers. Front Row:
A. B. Brown; D. R. Schoen; R. L. Vockel.
SOPHOMORE COMPETITORS - Rear Row: A. D. Hinrichs; R. W. Pugh; J. F. Kemmer; D. E. Kj-ebs.
Front Row: W. R. Sultzer; J. M. Stockbridge; E. H. Dafter; S. J. Davy; D. R. Schoen.
BUSINESS STAFF - K. K. Kost; T. G. Scott; W. L. Archer; E. M. Biggs.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Epitome staff will be found on page 352.
= * ^^
No PHASE of student activities can boast more popular appeal than can
the various musical, dramatic and forensic groups at Lehigh. Taken as
a whole, the concerts of the combined musical clubs, of Tone, the produc-
tions of Mustard and Cheese, the intramural and intercollegiate debates, and
the programs of the Student Concert-Lecture Series feature very prominently
in the calendar of a year's activities.
Not only do these groups appeal to students as a means of filling in leisiure
time and of providing stimulating contacts, but they serve as well to round
out the actual educational program. Although run primarily by the students
and imconnected in any way with courses of study, the extra-curricular activi-
ties in this field serve as a vital stimulus to general campus interest in the arts.
iMovong spirit behind all student organizations in the field of music is Dr.
T. Edgar Shields, who is completing his thirty-sixth year of service to the
Universit}^'. Director of the Glee club, the symphony orchestra, and the
Band, and faculty adviser to Tone, the musical honorary. Dr. Shields spends
many busy hours working with these groups.
Largest of all the groups is the combined musical clubs, organiz-
ationally a single unit, but in actual fact a combination of three separate
groups. In recognition of the importance of this group to student extra-cur-
ricular life, Arcadia includes among its members the musical club's president
—who this year is Fred Gilmore.
Oldest and largest of the club's three groups is the Glee club, managed this
year by Willard A. Litzenberger. Formed in 19 lo as an amalgamation of
the old Glee club. Chapel choir, and Mandolin club, the Glee club has stead-
Uy grown to be one of the outstanding men's college glee clubs in the east.
Outstanding event of the year in Lehigh musical circles is the annual spring
concert given by the Glee club in conjunction with the symphony orchestra.
During the past three years this concert has been given together with per-
formances by similar groups from Lafayette, Moravian College for Women
and Cedar Crest. An annual fall concert is presented on the campus each
November, followed by a dance with music furnished by the Lehigh Col-
legians, third member of the combined musical clubs. Prior to the Christmas
vacation this year, the Glee club combined with the Moravian girls' glee club
to present an outstandingly successful Christmas Carol concert in Packer
The Lehigh Collegians are strictly speaking part of the combined musical
clubs, although their work is by no means limited to playing in connection
with the clubs. In addition to providing music for the tM^o musical clubs'
home concerts, they provide music for living groups at houseparties, for
some of the Town and Dormitory council dances and for several non-Lehigh
The Symphony orchestra is not a young organization at Lehigh but it was
reorganized five years ago and since that time has been particularly active.
In addition to presenting several concerts on the campus this year, the orches-
tra has appeared before the students at Blair academy and at Moravian Col-
lege for Women.
Tone, the honorary music society, was formed in 1937 from an existing
student Concerts group. Its purpose is to stimulate interest in music at Lehigh
through its regular monthly meeting, and through concerts.
GLEE CLVB-Rear Row: H. D. Moll; C. F. Fehnel; F. F. Berman; G. W. Boyer; D. J. Carrigan;
C. D. Mills; C. W. Holyoke; R. G. Eitner; H. F. Jones; F. A. Zimmermann; C. D. Bickley;
B. W. Logechnik; J. L. Bretz; R. M. Paddock; W. K. Morgan. Fourth Row: R. O. Warwick;
J. M. Phelan; K. H. Smith; A. H. Conklin; P. W. MarshaU; J. C. Gabuzda; W. R. Williams;
J. K. Cochran; R. Hardy; H. King; S. A. Mark; K. G. WiUiams; H. C. Ost. Third Row:
F. H. Bower; I. W. Gilmore; J. E. Gehr; E. B. Annett; F. W. Ivey; E. D. Latimer; Q. J.
Schwarz; G. C. Stone; R. E. Woodling; R. O. Marsten; A. M. Karwacki; J. W. Martin; J. W.
Woods; R. L. Courts. Seco?id Row: C. R. Kiefer; R. D. Gilmore; R. W. Saylor; A. C. Mer-
mann; C. G. Kucher; R. M. Bowman; F. H. Young; E. R. Conover; P. A. Sweet; R. E. Weltz;
K. H. Rahn; H. C. Farrand; G. B. Smith. Front Row: C. T. Jerauld; A. Samuels; P. Parr; R. K.
Eberts; O. D. Summers; R. J. McGregor; F. R. Gilmore; T. E. Shields; W. A. Litzenberger;
F. E. Smith; J. L. Diamond; G. H. Leach; L. H. Plante.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Combined Musical Clubs will be found on page 350.
TONE -Rear Row: F. R. Gilmore; M. J. Fry; F. F. Berman; R. K. Beckwith; A. F. Mann; P.
Parr. Front Row: D. E. Richards; F. V. Hertzog; A. Clark; K. G. Williams.
ABOVE -The Lehigh Collegians, playing at the Engineers' Ball.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Tone wUl be found on page 358.
^^^Hk ^^^^^H^^^^^^lfei^ .fl
r?§iwsr"" T %■
The Band is one of the largest organizations on the Lehigh campus. Its
main function is to promote musical interests and school spirit. It plays not
only at athletic events, but also performs for rallies, R.O.T.C. drill, and various
concerts throughout the year.
Although the Lehigh band was founded 33 years ago, it did not gain promi-
nence until 1926. In that year Dr. T. Edgar Shields, the faculty director,
obtained music, instruments and uniforms from the disbanded Bethlehem
Steel company band. With this as a start the band began to grow in size and
reputation. Today the band has a membership of about 150 men and ranks
among the leading bands of the country.
During the year the band participates in many school functions. In the fall
the band does most of its work, for it is at this time that the marches and for-
mations for the football games are worked out. The formations originate with
and are directed by the band's student director, and for three or four nights a
week during football season they are perfected by the band. The house party
formation and selections played by the band are remembered by all who see
and hear them. One of the distinctive features about the band that makes it
popular is that it is managed and directed largely by students. The band mem-
bers help to decide what popular selections the band will play and offer sug-
gestions as to the formations the band wiU make. The outstanding formation
used this year was a double heart with an arrow through the center, which
was formed for the fall house party. The band plays at other athletic contests
in addition to the football games. It plays at all home basketball games and
travels with the hockey team to Hershey with the student excursion. In
addition to athletic contests the band plays at many other school functions. It
plays at all pep rallies, special school functions, for R.O.T.C. drills and at the
exercises on Field Day. Several concerts are also presented by the band
throughout the year. These are given at Commencement, on Founder's Day,
and on Sub-freshmen Day. At the annual spring banquet the results of the
election of officers is announced, and they are installed at this time. The band
officers are then responsible for the success of the band during the following
year, and must arrange for all trips and engagements that the band has.
The officers of the band are Warren F. Boyer, student director; Richard A.
Garling, manager; and Mervin J. Fry, assistant director.
TOP - The Band.
BELOW— Student Manager Richard A. Garling; Band Master T. E. Shields; Student Leader War-
ren F. Boyer.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Band will be found on page 347.
The Student Concert-Lecture Series Committee is a group of six stu-
dents and three faculty members whose aim is to bring the best in music, in
letters, and in drama to the students. The series was started in the 1936-37
school year at the request of Bernard Weiss, chairman of a committee ap-
pointed by Tau Beta Pi to look into the possibility of bringing a definite
cultural program to the students at a very low cost.
Since the series was conceived by the students they have been the policy-
determining body ever since its origin. During the spring months the com-
mittee plans the program for the following year. This work consumes many
hours of trying debate among the members of the committee in order to get
a well rounded program wliich will appeal to the students as a whole and
which will still stay within the budget of the Student Concert-Lecture Series.
This year's program has been one of the best yet offered in the series. The
students had opportunity to hear Josef Hofmann, concert pianist, who played
before the largest crowd of the series; the Eva Jessye Choir, a Negro group,
who sang spirituals and popular songs of the south; a debate between Bertrand
Russell, famous philosopher and former professor at U.C.L.A., and George
Sokolsky, current well-known syndicated columnist; Margaret Webster,
Shakespearean actress and director of "Twelfth Night," a current success on
Broadway; Captain Knight, who lectured on the present situation in England
and who exhibited his trained eagle; and Dr. Will Durant, famous American
journalist and authority on the eastern European situation. The committee
also intended to have Jim Thorpe, one of the greatest athletes of all time, but
because of an unavoidable accident he was unable to come to the campus this
year. After their performance the guests are entertained by members of the
committee; for instance, the Russell-Sokolsky debate was continued over the
tables at Trainers.
For all these entertainers the students are charged one dollar a year or
approximately fifteen to thirty cents for each event. The public is admitted
only after the students and faculty have been accommodated.
The members of the committee are elected by the preceding committee,
thus making the organization self perpetuating. Student membership is re-
stricted to seniors.
This year's chairman was Richard A. Ware.
STxjDENT CONCERT-LECTURE SERIES COMMITTEE - Leff Row: W. H. Vogelsberg; G. B. Curtis;
C. A. Shook; H. D. Chandler. Right Row: R. A. Ware; C. J. Moravec; F. R. Gilmore; J. L.
Shearer; D. R. Schoen; C. F. Kalmbach.
TOP -The Eva Jessye Choir.
CENTER - Bertrand Russell and George E. Sokolsky debate the merits of conservatism.
BOTTOM -The Student Concert-Lecture Series Committee.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Student Concert-Lecture Series committee vs^ill be found
on page 357.
Delta Omicron Theta, honorary debating society, sponsors an extensive
intercollegiate and intramural debating program, and honors the men who
are outstanding in this field. The society was founded by a group of students
of the class of 1928 who realized the need and desire for such an organization.
An unusually large turnout marked the intramural league this year. A
total of 44 students, making 22 teams, debated for Williams prizes totaling
$200. First place was won by the team of Alfred L. Haft and David P. Scob-
lionko. The second place team was Frank E. Felt and Hugh Boyd. The
winners upheld in the finals the affirmative of the topic, "Resolved: That the
United States should immediately form a permanent union with the British
commonwealth of nations." The topic used in the earlier rounds was "Re-
solved: That democracy in the United States can be preserved only through
decreased government control of industry, labor, agriculture, and finance."
The debates in the intramural league were held in the informal atmosphere
of fraternity living rooms and dormitory browsing rooms. The Oregon
system of debating, involving cross-examination, was used in the intramural
The intercollegiate group of debaters, who were selected for ability and
experience, met several eastern colleges in a series of radio and luncheon club
debates. In a radio debate against Scranton University, WHliam H. Barnard
and William F. Boore, defended the affirmative of the topic, "Resolved: That
conscription of man power should be made a permanent policy in the United
States." Charles F. Meyer and Howard V. Donohoe argued against imion
with the British commonwealth of nations in a debate with Bucknell college.
Lehigh debates defended the negative of the topic, "Resolved: That the
nations of the \\estern hemisphere should enter into a permanent union," in
t\vo debates against teams from Western Maryland college and the Moravian
College for Men.
Four delegates from the squad discussed hemisphere union in a symposium
with the Pennsylvania State college debating team, and seven men attended
the Pennsylvania State Debaters' convention at State college.
The officers of the society are: Frederic N. Bahnson, president; Henry G.
Werner, vice president; and xMbert W. Foster, secretary. J. Calvin Callaghan
is the faculty sponsor of the club.
VARSITY DEBATERS - Rgijr Roiv. C. J. Dick; W. C. Roberts; R. W. Leavens; W. F. Boore; C. F.
Meyer; C. R. Kiefer. Front Row: H. V. Donohoe; S. T. Lowry; H. G. Werner; F. N. Bahn-
son; A. W. Foster; J. C. Callaghan; A. O. Putnam.
iNTRAMtTRAL WTN-NERs - F. E. Felt; H. Boyd; A. L. Haft; D. P. Scoblionko.
rNTRAMTni.AL DEBATERS - Rear Rovi: D. Y. Freed; G. K. Sebold; F. H. Rockett; R. M. Davis;
D. B. Parish; P. J. Prang; A. C. Fortosis. Third Row: R. W. Neuber; L. C. Bardett; G. J.
Bletd; H. C. DeValve; L. W. Hill; W. R. Robinson. Second Row: R. B. Palmer; W. T.
DeLong; N. G. Bergstresser; G. R. Potter; J. E. Doxsey; A. C. Fulton. Front Row: F. E.
Felt; H. Boyd; A. L. Haft; D. P. ScobHonko; L. C. Schwab; A. Clark; J. C. Callaghan.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Debating council will be found on page 351.
Mustard and Cheese, the dramatic club of the University, serves both as
an outlet for talent and as a means of experiment for students interested in
all phases of dramatic production.
The club was founded in 1885 by Richard Harding Davis, who became its
first president. According to tradition, the birth of the society took place
in the parlor of Charlie Rennig's saloon, where a group of students used to
gather and eat cheese sandwiches spread with mustard. The club took its
name from the bill of fare. In 1934 the acquisition of a faculty adviser, Albert
A. Rights, led to a stronger club. iMr. Rights formed the Dramatic Workshop
as an auxiliary organization for Mustard and Cheese, with the purpose of
training aspiring students in acting, directing, and writing plays.
Since its founding. Mustard and Cheese has given a wide variety of produc-
tions, including several musical comedies written entirely by Lehigh under-
graduates. This year's program lists four plays, all presented at Broughal
high school. The first was the Broadway hit of a few seasons ago, "Boy Meets
Girl." The leads were played by Richard T. Berg as "Benson," Conrad E.
Kluger as "Law," and Miss Anna Marie Rohs of the Moravian College of
Women as "Susie." The production featured special lighting and sound
eifects; in two scenes the curtains remained closed while a "radio broadcast"
and a "movie preview" kept the audience informed of the progress of the
The second play given by Mustard and Cheese this year was Elmer Rice's
Broadway success, "Two On An Island," which the club presented in iMarch.
The cast was headed by Eleanor Lewis, who played "iMary Ward," Conrad
Kluger as "John Thompson," Robert Gusdorif as "Clifton Ross," Joseph
Larkin as "Lawrence Ormont," and Ann Ellis as "Dorothy Clark." The tech-
nical staff of the club made an improvement over previous productions by
using moving platforms for shifting the eleven scenes of the play.
The two later productions were "I Killed the Count" and the laugh riot,
"Three Men On ±\ Horse." The newcomers among the leading actors were
Bill Wolfsten and Harry Gunnison.
The president of Mustard and Cheese is R. Harry Gunnison; the vice
president, J. Dukes AVooters; the secretary, Wilkes McClave; the business
manager, Hazen P. Chase; and the technical director, Wilham H. Barnard.
The faculty adviser is Albert A. Rights.
MUSTARD AND CHEESE - Rear Roiv: L. Friedman; R. J. Berg; R. H. Gunnison; E. F. Warner; O.
W. Cooke; K. Gordon; H. J. Friedman; L. J. Caulk; W. H. Barnard; R. W. Dech; D. W.
Kurtz. Second Row: W. McCIave; J. L. Loughran; H. P. Chase; J. D. Wooters; A. A. Rights;
T. J. Lewis; R. N. Gusdorff. Fro7it Roiv: W. J. Peck; R. C. Hardenbergh; J. H. HeUer; J. A.
Gordon; C. E. Kluger; P. H. Powers.
ABOVE - At a Rehearsal.
BELOW - A Top O' the Mountain Theater Production.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Mustard and Cheese will be found on page 354.
SOMEONE has remarked in fun that if two or more Americans were
stranded on a desert isle, they would immediately form an organization
and elect officers. Lehigh students are by no means as organized as this jester
suggested Americans in general are; but there are over one hundred and
thirty student organizations at Lehigh (inclusive of living groups), or ap-
proximately one for every thirteen students.
A few of them may be the result primarily of the extravagant American
tendency to "join." It would be unfair, however, thus to condemn the gen-
eral run of Lehigh student activities, for nearly all of them— in their aspira-
tions at least, if not always in their accomplishments— are serving some worth-
We have surveyed thus far the Lehigh student government, its living
group organizations, its publications, and its musical, dramatic and forensic
activities. It remains now to consider those other groups which, outside of
athletics, complete the picture of Lehigh's extra-curricular student life.
Included in this miscellaneous category are such course societies as the civil
engineering group; curriculum honoraries like the pre -medical fraternity.
Alpha Epsilon Delta; groups such as DeMolay which are essentially social;
and groups Like the International Relations club, which are primarily directed
above: Drown Hall. Below: Chapel Doorway; University Library.
Alpha Kappa Psi is the honarary professional fraternity of commerce at
Lehigh. Its purpose is to honor business men who have been high in scholar-
ship and extra-curricular activities. Its membership is limited to the men in the
upper two classes in the College of Business Administration. Through its
efforts, Alpha Kappa Psi strives to arouse and continue interest in the business
world and its functions.
Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at Lehigh in 1924. Prior to this time it was
a local society known as the Lehigh Business Administration club, but through
the combined efforts of Registrar George B. Curtis and Dean Neil Carothers
this society was granted a charter as the Alpha Sigma chapter.
At its monthly meetings prominent businessmen and faculty members dis-
cuss topics of practical interest. It also holds fall and spring banquets for the
initiation of new members. A field trip through Bamberger's store in
Newark, N. J., was sponsored by Alpha Kappa Psi, and senior vocational lec-
tures were originated and are carried on by this fraternity.
The officers are Robert M. Ulmer, president; James R. Hendry, vice
president; Henry D. Chandler, secretary; and John W. Whiting, Jr., treasurer.
Lambda Mu Sigma, local honorary marketing fraternity, was organized
to give recognition to those students who have done creditable work in
marketing subjects. A4embership in the fraternity is limited to junior business
men with a minimum of a 2.0 average for five semesters and a B grade in
marketing subjects. Extra curricular activities are also considered in making
selections. The fraternity was founded in December, 1940, at Lehigh mainly
through the efforts of Allen M. Paget, now president of the organization.
Although it is now a local fraternity the expansion into a national organiza-
tion may soon be realized since several other colleges have shown the desire
to install other chapters of Lambda Mu Sigma. Since its founding the
fraternity has held several meetings with faculty members and outside guests
as speakers. The men who have addressed the fraternity this year are
C. H. H. Weikel, research manager of Bethlehem Steel, Thomas F. Jones,
assistant professor of economics, and Herbert M. Diamond, head of the
department of economics and sociology. Officers are: Allen M. Paget, presi-
dent; Thomas J. Lewis, secretary; and Ralph D. Stoneback, treasurer.
ALPHA KAPPA vsi- Rear Row: E. C. Bratt; N. Carothers; R. W. Mayer; W. L. Bishop; J. H.
Milbank. Second Row: R. Williams; W. V. Groeger; C. C. Smith; J. A. Tifft; D. W. Burke; R.
M. Palmer. Front Row: W. E. Scott; J. R. Hendry; R. M. Ulmer; H. D. Chandler; W. H.
CENTER PICTURES - Alpha Kappa Psi President Ulmer; Lambda Mu Sigma President Paget.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Alpha Kappa Psi will be found on page 347.
LAMBDA MU SIGMA - Rear Row: Z. E. Nowicki; T. Saulnier; H. W. Riemer; D. T. Foster; T.
F. Jones. Second Row: D. E. Boughner; R. S. Newcomb; T. D. Propper; J. J. Nitti; R. W.
Rosenquest; R. M. Palmer. Front Row: N. J. Wilhelmy; J. H. Mowen; T. J. Lewis; A. M.
Paget; R. A. Newhard; R. D. Stoneback; H. M. Diamond.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Lambda Mu Sigma will be found on page 353.
Alpha Epsilon Delta is the national pre -medical fraternity. The purpose
of the organization is to bring those interested in medicine in intimate con-
tact with the natural sciences through means of student papers and talks by
eminent authorities in that field.
The Lehigh chapter of the national fraternity grew out of the Journal
club which had been founded in 1930. This club increased its membership
and in 1935, after failing to establish a pre-medical fraternity at Lafayette,
Muhlenberg, and Ursinus, it became a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Men are elected to the fraternity on the basis of scholastic averages, outside
activities, and interest in the purpose and program of the society. Alpha
Epsilon Delta holds combined meetings with the Robert W. Hall society, a
similar pre-medical group, whenever possible.
One important project carried out this year was an alumni questionnaire
which was sent to all pre-medical graduates of Lehigh. This survey was an
attempt to determine the value of each course taken here.
Frederick R. Gilmore is president and Willard A. Litzenberger is vice
president of the chapter.
The R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society aims to stimulate interest in medi-
cine and to join together in common interest the pre-medical students at
The society was founded in 1920 by Dr. Robert W. Hall, a former head of
the Biology department. Until 1927 the name of the club was "The Lehigh
The society holds monthly meetings, two banquets a year, out of town
inspection trips, and visits weekly clinics at St. Luke's Hospital. This year, at
the October meeting. Dr. E. J. Morrisey, surgeon at St. Luke's Hospital, spoke
on "Orthopedic Surgery." In November, Dr. Otterbein Dressier, pathologist
of the Philadelphia College of Osteopathy, gave an address on "Mechanical
Factors Underlying Disease Processes." The feature of the Christmas banquet
was a discussion of "Modern Methods of Teaching," by Dr. Rothrock,
pathologist at St. Luke's Hospital. The society holds a formal banquet annually
in April at which new officers are elected.
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA- Rear Row: F. J. Trembley; J. A. Shafer; A. F. Mann; J. J. Yankevitch;
S. B. Longley; C. R. Kiefer; G. R. L. Gaughran; E. R. L. Gaughran; J. P. Sell. Profit Row: S.
J. Thomas; W. A. Litzenberger; G. J. Gabuzda; F. R. Gilmore; J. R. Dorkin; R. W. Hall; F.
CENTER PICTURE - Pre-Meds study a skeleton.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Alpha Epsilon Delta will be found on page 347.
R. w. HALL SOCIETY - Rear Row: G. Melloy; J. P. Sell; A. F. Mann; F. V. Schumacher; S. F.
Balshi; F. J. Gress; S. C. Wright; J. R. Dorkin; B. W. Parker; R. C. Paul; I. R. Collmann;
G. R. L. Gaughran; E. R. L. Gaughran. Second Row: F. J. Trembley; J. A. Shafer; C. R.
Kiefer; J. J. Yankevitch; W. L. Anders; I. W. Gilmore; R. I. Jaslow; M. I. Buchman; R. E.
Rowand; W. X. Collmann; E. T. Finnerty. Front Row: S. J. Thomas; W. A. Litzenberger; S.
B. Longley; F. R. Gilmore; G. J. Gabuzda; F. V. Hertzog; R. W. Hall.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the R. W. Hall society will be found on page 356.
The Civil Engineering Society functions for the purpose of creating an
interest in civil engineering among the students. It accomphshes this through
contacts with professional engineers who are actively engaged in the field of
civil engineering. At its monthly meetings the society has guest speakers who
discuss their special interest in engineering. Such topics as highways, railroads,
hydraulics, structures, and sanitary engineering are presented at the meetings.
Lehigh's chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers is an out-
growth of the Civil Engineering Society which was organized in 1873. This
society was reorganized in 1901 and again in 1922, and at this second reor-
ganization it became a student branch of the national society.
The society, aside from its monthly meetings, has two outstanding social
events of the year. The annual Christmas banquet and the spring picnic
constitute these two major activities.
The officers of the Civil Engineering society are Stephen T. Lowry, presi-
dent; Howard G. Luley, vice president; James H. Boucher, secretary; David
S. Geissinger, treasurer; and Professor Harry G. Payrow, faculty adviser.
The Chemical Society's purpose is to give to its members, the students
of the department of chemistry, a close connection with the newest develop-
ments in the field of chemistry.
The society was originally formed in 1873 but membership dropped off un-
til the present Chemistry building was erected. Interest again rose in the
society and from this grew the present Chemical society which comprises
about one sixth of the student body. At the regular monthly meetings of the
organization prominent men from various fields are heard. These speakers
represent a good cross section of the scientific world. They are professors
from other universities, well-known industrialists, and, at times, graduate
students at Lehigh. Instead of its regular meeting in December the society
holds a Christmas banquet at the Masonic Temple. Entertainment is fur-
nished by the students and a talk is usually given by some man from a non-
scientific field. This event is the highlight of the year for the members of the
John Beriont is president of the society; Charles H. Carter is the vice
president; George E. Elliot is secretary; and John S. Say lor is treasurer.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Civil Engineering society will be found on page 350.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Chemical society will be found on page 349.
The Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society is a
newly organized society wiiich was formed to combine more closely the two
engineering curricula and to secure better speakers than the individual socie-
ties could get. The purpose of the society is to create and promote interest in
industrial and mechanical engineering at Lehigh.
The Industrial Engineering Society was organized about twelve years ago,
and the Lehigh Student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neers, in 191 1. In the fall of 1940 these two societies combined to form a
stronger organization. Any member of the industrial or the mechanical engi-
neering curriculum may join this society, and a member of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers automatically becom.es a member.
Monthly meetings are held by the society, and at these meetings outside
speakers discuss subjects of universal appeal. Each year a representative is
sent to the convention of the Eastern Student group of the A.S.M.E. Here
prizes are awarded for the best papers that are presented, and Lehigh usually
wins one of these awards. The society holds a Christmas banquet and a spring
farewell picnic for the seniors.
Pi Tau Sigma, honorary Mechanical Engineering fraternity, aims to foster
the high ideals of the engineering profession, to encourage interest in depart-
mental activities, and to promote the welfare of its members. The scholastic
requirement of the society is a 2.5 average. Membership is limited to a cer-
tain percentage of Juniors and Seniors in the Mechanical and Industrial Engi-
neering curricula. Juniors are elected to the fraternity in the spring and
Seniors in the fall.
Pi Tau Sigma was founded in 1 9 1 5 at the University of Illinois by a group
of students inspired and guided by Dr. Charles Russ Richards, who later be-
came president of Lehigh. The Theta chapter of the fraternity was installed
at Lehigh largely through the efforts of Professor Alexander W. Luce on
Dec. 5, 1927. In 1935, Pi Tau Sigma was expanded at Lehigh to include both
Mechanical and Industrial Engineering students since the two curricula are
INDUSTRIAL-MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY - Rear Row: T. T. Holmc; E. J. Coffey; R. A.
Johler; R. A. Wilson; B. V. Smber; P. Lutters. Third Row: I. R. Burkey; C. H. Schumacher;
R. A. Bobbe; E. S. Malloy; R. J. McNamara. Second Row: H. W. Jones; V. Lichtenstein; A.
H. Ives; V. A. Frantz; D. R. Dehm. Front Row: F. J. Kotulak; W. E. Good; R. Caemmerer;
E. R. Snovel; E. W. Kraus; C. F. Kalmbach.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the I.E.-M.E. society will be found on page 352.
PI TAU SIGMA -Rear Row: P. Lutters; H. J. Griesemer; W. K. Hodson; F. J. Kotulak; C. H.
Schumacher; E. S. A'lalloy; W. H. Lehr; A. S. Weigel; R. L. Vockel. Third Row: R. W. Clark;
C. F. Kalmbach; M. C. Stuart; D. R. Williams; W. Forstall; T. T. Holme; T. E. Butterfield;
F. V. Larkin; J. R. Connelly; J. F. Bailey; T. E. Jackson; C. H. Powers. Second Row: W. E.
Deifer; R. Caemmerer; C. D. Gilchrist; R. I. Felch; E. D. Heins; C. G. Reber; B. Ojserkis.
Fro?it Row: W. E. Good; R. B. Spilman; I R. Burkey; G. M. Ritchie; C. C. Snyder; R. C.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Pi Tau Sigma will be found on page 356.
The Electrical Engineering Society was organized to bring students of
electrical engineering closer together. Its main purpose is to give first-hand
information on the current problems of electrical engineering to those who are
interested in them.
On October 12, 1902, President Emeritus Charles F. Scott founded the first
student branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers at Lehigh
University. Thus the Lehigh branch became the first of a movement that has
now grown to over 120 branches in all parts of the country.
At the monthly meetings of the Electrical Engineering society student
papers are presented or lectures are given by men prominent in the fields of
electrical engineering. The annual Christmas banquet and spring picnic are
the chief functions of the society. At present the society is promoting a plan
to have a joint meeting of all the school societies at which prizes would be
awarded to the students presenting the best papers.
The officers of the society are Frederick H. Housel, president; Albert C.
Foss, vice president; Stephen Kowalyshyn, Jr., secretary; and Walter H.
Eta Kappa Nu is the national honorary electrical engineering society. The
aim of the organization is to provide for its members an intimate contact with
the latest developments in their field.
The national society was founded at the University of Illinois in 1904. At
Lehigh the Chi chapter was formed in 1926. There are about thirty active
chapters in colleges throughout the country. Eligibility of student members
is limited to juniors and seniors and depends upon the character, accom-
plishments, and records established during underclass years.
The Lehigh chapter sponsors a number of interesting functions for its mem-
bers and for others who are interested. Inspection trips are taken at frequent
intervals during the school year, an annual award is made to the outstanding
electrical engineering freshman, and the Engineer's Ball is held in conjunc-
tion with Pi Tau Sigma. Proceeds from the dance go toward paying off the
bond on the engineers' lounge which was furnished by these two societies.
Louis Gitzendanner is president and Alton Dieffenbach is vice president of
ELECTRICAL ENcrNEERiNG SOCIETY - Rear Roiv: K. H. Smith; S. Caplan; H. J. Horn; W. A. Eisele.
Second Row: R. R. Waer; G. K. Sebold; L. G. Gitzendanner; A. P. Dieffenbach; F. W.
Berger; F. P. Librizzi. Front Row: D. Eadie; S. Kowalyshyn; F. H. Housel; A. C. Foss; R. H.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Electrical Engineering society will be found on page 351.
ETA KAPPA Nv-Rear Row: F. H. Housel; F. P. Librizzi; W. H. Vogelsberg; J. L. Beaver; S.
Kowalyshyn; C. C. Stotz; W. A. Eisele. Front Row: A. C. Foss; A. P. Dieffenbach; L. G.
Gitzendanner; R. H. Fredrickson; M. Temoshok.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Eta Kappa Nu will be found on page 352.
The Robert W. Blake Society is Lehigh's honorary philosophical
society. It was founded in 1923 by seven Lehigh students for the purpose of
promoting closer acquaintance with the leading thought in the fields of
philosophy, psychology, education, religion, and ethics; of fostering thought
and discussion in these fields; and of providing formal self expression on the
part of each member. The society was named in honor of Robert W. Blake,
professor and head of the college of Arts and Science until his death in 192 i.
Membership in the Robert W. Blake society is limited to 20 men who are
chosen on the basis of high scholastic ability and of interest in the purpose
of the organization. The society meets the first Friday of every month, at
which time an outstanding speaker is heard. Following these meetings a gen-
eral discussion is held.
Once a year the society takes a trip to some nearby eastern university. This
spring a trip was taken to the University of Pennsylvania.
Frank V. Hertzog is president of the society; Hugh R. Davidson is the
vice president; and David E. Richards is secretary-treasurer.
The Lehigh International Relations Club was formed to stimulate in-
terest in and to promote the study of international politics and problems
among the students.
Among the activities of the society this year was a combined meeting with
the International Relations club of the Moravian College for Women. The
club also sent delegates to an International Relations club conference at
Georgetown university. At the conference, Lehigh had the distinction of
having the vice president, one round table chairman, and one discussion leader
chosen from its students. This year Lehigh was host to the Model League
Assembly. Topics which have been discussed by the club at its monthly meet-
ings include "Mexican Oil Expropriation," "Inter-American Relations," "Ger-
man Trade Methods in the Americas," and "The Foreign Policy of Japan."
At one meeting, Charles A. Seidle, assistant director of admissions, was a guest
The officers of the society are: John F. Hamblin, president; Frank H. Rich,
vice president; Welles R. Bliss, secretary; and Leon H. Plante, treasurer.
R. w. BLAKE SOCIETY - Rear Row: Dean Holmes; C. R. Kiefer; J. J. Meehan; F. N. Bahnson;
D. R. Schoen; A. Clark; R. A. Ware; H. King; A. Ford. Front Row: F. C. Becker, H. R.
Davidson F. V. Hertzog; P. Hughes; D. E. Richards; C. L. Bixby.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the R. W. Blake society will be found on page 356.
CENTER PICTURES - International Relations Club Officers; R. W. Blake Society Officers.
INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB - Rear Row: G. W. Wolfsten; R. W. Neuber; R. D. Stoneback;
D. E. Boughner; A. Samuels; W. R. Wirths; C. C. RufHe; R. D. Czapko. Second Row: L. H.
Plante; F. H. Rich; W. R. Bliss; J. F. Hamblin; W. L. GodshaU; K. Gordon; W. L. Archer.
Front Row: R. A. Ware; N. J. Faber; S. S. Zalkind; W. E. Henry.
A coiviPLETE LIST of the members of the International Relations club will be found on page 353.
Pi Mu Epsilon, honorary mathematics fraternity, honors the men who are
proficient in mathematics and fosters the interest in mathematics among the
undergraduates. Membership is open to men who have excelled in at least two
years of mathematics and who have shown an inclination toward further
Pi Mu Epsilon began at Lehigh when the Pennsylvania Gamma Chapter
was inaugurated in 1929 upon the granting of a charter to the "Lehigh Uni-
versity Mathematics Club."
So that interest may be developed both students and faculty members speak
at monthly meetings on various mathematical subjects. Among the topics this
year were, "Mathematics and Electrical Engineering," "Calculation of Isolated
Bernoulli Numbers," "Notation of Vector Analysis," "Probability," "Mathe-
matical Aspects of Chemical Engineering," and "Four Color Maps." It is an
annual custom for Pi Mu Epsilon to bring an eminent mathematician to
Lehigh for a public lecture.
John D. Mettler is president of Pi Mu Epsilon; Louis G. Gitzendanner is
secretary of the society, and Philip G. Foust is treasmrer.
The Newtonian Society is the Lehigh Freshman honorary mathematics
society. Its purposes are to promote interest in mathematics among the mem-
bers of the Freshman class, to promote friendship among students and faculty
members, to honor Freshmen who have done outstanding work in mathe-
matics, and to provide opportunity for intellectual activity outside the class-
The Newtonian society was founded at Lehigh in 1927 and accepts as
members all freshmen who receive an "A" grade in mathematics.
At its monthly meetings guest speakers are present to discuss topics of
practical and theoretical interest, and sometimes some of the members present
talks or read papers. New members are inducted into the society in the fall
and again in February. This year the Newtonian Society sponsored a fresh-
man mathematics contest and offered awards to the Freshman who solved
the problems of the contest.
PI MU EPSILON - Rear Row: E. H. Cutler; J. B. Reynolds; K. W. Lamson; T. Fort; J. J. Som-
ers; G. E. Raynor. Second Row: W. A. Eisele; F. P. Librizzi; A. B. Brown; S. S. Cross; A. P.
Dieffenbach; H. A. Seebald; L. E. Sharpe. Front Row: J. F. Clark; F. H. Housel; L. G.
Gitzendanner; J. D. Mettler; R. M. Maiden; L. R. White.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Pi Mu Epsilon will be found on page 356.
NEWTONIAN SOCIETY - Rear Row: F. C. Wiser; J. P. Townsend; R. C. Roth; R. S. Miltenberger.
Fifth Row: R. E. Siegfried; R. C. Shafer; J. M. Kennedy; C. D. Mills; E. A. Fehnel. Fourth
Row: G. F. Keller; L. H. Lempert; H. W. Courtney; H. Boyd; I. M. Hunsberger; W. S.
Titlow. Third Row: A. J. White; C. A. Kendziora; R. E. Roberson; S. C. Woodruff; H. W.
Richards; D. I. Trexel. Second Row: M. W. Bellis; R. W. Loh; W. K. Zucker; D. F. Cox; R.
W. Link; C. S. Bennett; C. R. Ingemanson. Front Row: M. G. Arsove; T. Peters; E. L. Frost;
N. C. Applegate; D. T. Perkins; F. H. Bower
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Newtonian society will be found on page 354.
Phi Eta Sigma was organized to promote high scholarship among fresh-
men. Its purposes are to recognize freshmen's scholastic achievements, to
promote a higher standard of learning, and to stimulate scholastic activity.
Phi Eta Sigma, begun at the University of Illinois in 1923, is the national
freshman scholastic honorary fraternity. The chapter at Lehigh was organ-
ized and chartered in 1930.
The society holds monthly meetings at which faculty members are the
guest speakers. Two banquets are held by the society during the year, and
at the fall banquet new members are inducted into the society. In order for
freshmen to become eligible for membership, they must obtain a 3.5 average
or higher. Each Fall the Phi Eta Sigma cup is awarded for one year to the
living group whose freshmen, not less than five, have made the highest scho-
lastic average for the year. One of the major social events of the year for
the society members is the annual spring banquet.
The officers of Phi Eta Sigma during the present year are Lynn C. Bart-
lett, president; Walter E. Titlow, vice president; William C. Brower, secre-
tary; and Maynard G. Arsove, treasurer.
Scabbard and Blade was formed in order to unite in closer relationship
the military departments of American universities and colleges; to preserve
and develop the essential qualities of good and efficient officers; to prepare
men to take an active part and to have an influence in the military affairs
of the country; and to spread intelligent information concerning the military
requirements of our government.
Scabbard and Blade was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904.
It has a membership of over 25,000 men who are elected for membership
because of outstanding work in the military service. One must pass an exami-
nation and prove himself superior on the rifle range to become a member.
The major activity of the year is the MUitary ball, which is held in March.
Scabbard and Blade holds monthly meetings at which outside speakers fre-
quently address the members. Each spring the members of Scabbard and
Blade take an active part in the Field Day exercises. Scabbard and Blade pre-
sents two sabers to the two juniors that have been selected for outstanding
work in Ordnance and Infantry departments.
PHI ETA SIGMA -Rear Row: W. S. Tomkinson; R. W. Link; T. Peters; A. J. White; E. A.
Fehnel. Second Row: R. S. Miltenberger; F. J. Rhodes; F. H. Young; R. H. Coleman; D. P.
Scoblionko; H. W. Richards. Front Row: J. E. Gehr; M. G. Arsove; W. S. Titlow; L. C.
Bartlett; W. C. Brower; R. W. Saylor.
CENTER PICTURE - Monday Afternoon.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Phi Eta Sigma will be found on page 355.
SCABBARD AND BLASE -Rear Row: E. F. Bodine; H. C. Farrand; J. A. Arnold; D. R. Smith;
J. H. Dudley; R. R. Bright; H. W. Jones. Second Row: Col. J. S. Leonard; C. H. Carter; J.
Beriont; J. R. Hendry; A. M. Karwacki; J. H. Bricker; W. A. Siegele; Lt. S. Pierce. Front
Row: W. H. Vogelsberg; R. J. McNamara; W. K. Hodson; N. M. Barber; J. A. Tifft; W. L.
Archer; R. Caemmerer; C. C. Smith.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Scabbard and Blade will be found on page 357.
The Mining and Geological Society's primary purpose is to bring to-
gether the men of Lehigh who are studying either mining or geology so that
they can become famiHar with their fellow students and can keep abreast
of the current happenings in the fields of mining and geology. In order to
accomplish this purpose the society holds monthly meetings at which a well
known speaker is usually heard.
The Mining and Geological society was founded in 1905. In 1909 A. Cope-
land Callen, who is the present dean of the College of Engineering, was
president of the society. The chapter at Lehigh is one of the many student
branches of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers.
This year two outside speakers have given talks to the society: Dr. Arthur
B. Cleves, who was geologist for the Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission,
and Dr. G. H. Ashley of the Pennsylvania Topographic and Geologic
George L. Griffith is president of the society and Harold H. Werft is the
The Physics Society strives to bring together informally the students
majoring in physics and to acquaint the students with one another. The
society's program has consisted of talks by faculty members and by students
and moving pictures on various technical subjects. In the first meeting. Pro-
fessor Henry C. I. Knutson of the Electrical Engineering department, gave
an explanation of "Frequency Modulation." In subsequent meetings the
society viewed a film showing the making of radio tubes and heard talks by
seniors on the research projects done in the advanced laboratory course.
Topics spoken upon by the seniors are: "Measurement of Surface Tension,"
"A New Theory of Spark Discharge," "Physics and Defense," " Color Pho-
tography," and "The Pyro-electric Effect of Crystals." The seniors who
have addressed the society are Morton F. Kaplon, Henry G. Werner, Fred-
eric N. Bahnson, Richard B. Moyer, and Hugh R. Davidson. Each year in
May the society holds a picnic.
The officers of the society are: Frederic N. Bahnson, president; Richard
B. Moyer, vice president; Max Krissiep, secretary; and A. Bruce Brown,
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Mining and Geological society wiU be found on page 354.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Physics society will be found on page 355.
Established on A4arch 14, 192 1, at Arkansas University, Phi Alpha Theta
has grown each year until its chapters now number twenty-seven. Dr. Andrew
R. eleven, the founder, sought to honor those men who had achieved dis-
tinction in the study of history. His purpose was to further an interest in his-
torical problems through congenial association and stimulating cultural en-
Alpha Alpha of Lehigh was accepted as an accredited chapter in May of
1940. The program has been one designed to afford select students an oppor-
tunity for discussion. Accordingly, this chapter has chosen as its principal
subject the study of the United States Constitution. Meetings are held twice
during each month, one session being devoted to contemporary problems of
particular importance. "The Historian," official publication of the fraternity,
holds a prominent position among historical magazines. This past year has
seen the inclusion of an article by one of our faculty advisers, Dr. Harmon.
Biennial meetings of the national organization are designed to conjoin, in
point of time, with the meetings of the American Historical Association.
The DeMolay Club of Lehigh University was founded in 1938 by a group
of DeA4olays who, seeing that members away from their home chapters have
little means of participating in DeMolay activities, desired to bring together
in comradeship those students who are affiliated with the Order of DeMolay.
The purpose of the organization, which is patterned after instructions issued
by the Grand Council of the Order, is to enable Lehigh DeMolays to become
acquainted with each other, and to provide a suitable body fitted to perform
certain constructive activities. Any Lehigh student who is, or has been, a
member of the Order of DeMolay is eligible for membership. The club does
not seek to imitate fraternity or honorary activities, but rather to supplement
them, and is not in any sense a secret body.
Meetings of the DeMolay club are held once a month during the school
year. These meetings, which are under the supervision of one of two faculty
advisers chosen from faculty members of the Masonic Order, generally offer
a talk as part of their program. The principal activity of the club is a duly
accredited Installing Team composed of Lehigh DeMolays. This Team has
installed the officers of several chapters of the Order of DeMolay in cities in
New York and New Jersey as well as Pennsylvania.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Phi Alpha Theta will be found on page 355.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of DeMolay will be found on page 351.
Alphi Phi Omega is a National Service fraternity. Its program and pur-
pose embrace four main points: first, service to the students and the faculty;
second, service to the youth of the community; third, service to the members
of the fraternity; and fourth, service to the nation as active participating
The national fraternity was founded on December i6, 1925, at Lafayette
college. There are at present 95 active chapters in colleges and universities
throughout the United States. The Alpha Psi chapter of Alpha Phi Omega
was organized at Lehigh in 1936 from a local Eagle Scout patrol then in
existence on the campus.
This year the members of Alpha Phi Omega have carried out four major
projects. They have fingerprinted some of the students for the F.B.L identi-
fication files; they have erected signs directing visitors to the campus; they
have instructed youths in swimming at the Community Center; and they have
assisted with the Bethlehem scout troops.
Richard M. Shepard is the president of the organization and Robert L
Felch is the vice president.
The Sportsaian's Club of Lehigh was formed in 1938 by several students
who thought that Lehigh needed an organization to bring together students
and faculty members who are interested in outdoor sports not sponsored by
the University. The club has proved its popularity by its membership of over
seventy students and faculty. The club has been built around a varied pro-
gram of outdoor activities and instructive meetings. In previous years several
trips to the Poconos for skiing and to the farm of Bob Stoudt, the first presi-
dent of the club, for hunting and trapping have proved very successful.
This year, besides the annual venison dinner which is held during the deer
season, the club has gone deep-sea fishing in Delaware bay, they have hiked
up Hawk mountain, and have gone deer hunting in Pike county. Also sev-
eral speakers have been heard.
The annual social activities of the club are a barn dance and a hay ride,
both of which have proved highly entertaining.
William P. Varner is president of the club and Frank A. Szabo is the vice
ALPHA PHI OMECA- Rear Row: R. E. Woodling; J. Conforte; C. H. Schumacher; J. A. Arnold.
Third Row: P. Lutters; W. S. Eisner; F. C. Bardett; W. E. Gheen; A. M. Paget. Second Row:
T. J. Lewis; G. F. Messinger; R. I. Felch; H. W. Jones. Fro?2t Row: M. W. Harper; J. J.
Hucker; R. C. Shafer; C. D. Gilchrist.
CENTER PICTURE— Alpha Phi Omega Meeting.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of Alpha Phi Omega will be found on page 347.
sportsman's ciajb- Rear Row: W. H. Congdon; M. E. Kanaly; F. C. Bartlett; J. Dunwoody.
Third Row: R. F. Wood; R. E. Pollock; J. H. Corson; W. C. Cosford. Seco?id Row: W. R.
Wirths; W. L. Archer; F. W. Berger; R. P. M. Stoudt. Front Row: R. J. Wiedenman; R. D.
Stoneback; W. P. Varner; F. A. Szabo; J. E. CuUiney.
A COMPLETE LIST of the members of the Sportsman's club will be found on page 357.
THE YEAR IN REVIEW
(Continued from page i66)
tard and Cheese, and a vesper service was held the following day in the
Chapel by the Combined Musical clubs and the Moravian Glee club. About
a week later students left for Christmas vacation, some with books for study
and others, wiser, without.
The new year saw, on January loth, a debate on "Is Conservatism the Safest
Policy" between Bertrand Russell and George Sokolsky, sponsored by the
Concert-Lecture Series. Lehigh University, cooperating with federal au-
thorities in national defense work, welcomed 24 Naval Reserve officers on
the 13th when they arrived to study diesel engineering; and plans were com-
pleted early in January for the instruction by Lehigh professors of men em-
ployed in local industries, as a part of the same defense program. The Brown
and White continued its campaign for better library lights, meeting with the
usual success. The 75th anniversary program was formally opened on the
7th of February by a one-hour program, wired to various Alumni groups in
the East, of music by members of the Glee club and Symphony orchestra,
and of dramatic work by members of Mustard and Cheese. Plans were laid
for a complete celebration in the fall. A week later a mild furore was created
among the student body by FM when it devoted considerable space to
Lehigh's unconcern for Bethlehem Steel's workers and their problems. Bob
Chester played for the Interfratemity ball on the 15 th. Cyanide, after hear-
ing a financial report on Lehigh athletics by Walter R. Okeson, decided to
investigate the whole athletic policy of the University. Two new societies
were granted petitions to organize by the Student Activities committee on
the 2oth, the societies being the Varsity "L" club, to be composed of all letter
men, and the Canterbury club, whose aim was declared to be extension of
Christian knowledge, fellowship and practice at Lehigh. The next day the
Eva Jessye choir was presented by the Concert-Lecture Series, and students
attending the event were polled on the question of an increased fee; 95 per
cent declared in favor of an increase. "Swede" Larson, Navy football coach,
spoke at the Senior banquet on the 27th, and the insurance plan became a tra-
dition when the seniors voted for it as a class gift for the fourth straight year.
On March 4 further organization of the dormitory group was completed
when the Interdormitory council approved a constitution designed to provide
uniform rules and regulations for all sections. Two days later the class of
'44 held its banquet, breaking all Lehigh banquet attendance records for
freshman affairs as it heard "Lone Star" Dietz, of Albright college, speak.
IN THE PICTURES - Laying the Grace Hall Cornerstone; Conscription Committee Takes Oath;
Grace HaU Framework; University License Plate Number One; Musicale at the President's
Home; Founder's Day Observance.
2 I I
The same day the election of 2 1 men, engineers, arts and business, to national
scholastic honorary Phi Beta Kappa was announced. A letter to the President
from the Concerts-Lectures Series committee recommended, on the i oth, that
the fee be raised (and it subsequently was, at a Board of Trustees meeting on
April 19). The annual drive for next year's officers for the campus's many
societies began: Arcadia conducted a poll on the 19th to help determine the
election system to be used in the spring class elections, and the same night
Tau Beta Pi pledged 19 engineers. The next night the Sophomore banquet
saw 62 per cent of that class present (an F.B.I, man spoke) . On Friday and
Saturday, March 21 and 22, the "Nationals" were held down in old Taylor
gym, with precious few honors going to the host.
April 2 was the date of the Junior class banquet, first such affair for that
class, when Alexander Magoun spoke on marriage relations and afterwards
held forth in a bull session in Drown hall until 2 a.m. After considering the
poll, Arcadia on the 7th decided to hold elections by the same method as had
been used the year before, namely by secret slate. The results of the Carnegie
exams were announced, and it was proven that Lehigh's Arts college is not
inferior. Will Durant, scheduled to speak on marriage for the Concerts-
Lectures Series, caught the flu and was postponed.
Houseparty came around on the i8th, with 850 dates and Larry Clinton's
band; and the same week-end President Emeritus Charles Russ Richards died
of a heart ailment at the age of 70. Petitions circulated to reinstate dismissed
Morris Kanaly, track coach, received no action when the Board of Trustees
met on the 19th. The month of May climaxed the year with annual elections
and the University flag-pole day.
IN THE PICTURES - Waiting to see the Dean; Flying home to "Win with Willkie"; Conscription
Day; On the Mountain; Geology Field Trip; Sanctuary; "Yea, Eatsman!"; Naval Reserve Stu-
dents; In the Brovi'n and White Lab.
IN ORDER to provide an opportunity to develop further the athletic
skills which are essential to a true education, Lehigh University maintains
an extensive intercollegiate sports program. Competition continues through
all seasons, and is sufficiently varied to give an opportunity for those students
who have only a few hours a week to devote to practice and games, as well as
those who have more time. For the latter, there are football, basketball,
wrestling, and baseball; the sports open to the others include soccer, rifle,
fencing, and golf.
Lehigh sports are classified into three divisions. Class One includes foot-
ball, basketball, and wrestling. The second group is made up of those sports
which are usually recognized in university athletics, but not considered as
important as those in the first group; they are soccer, track, baseball, swim-
ming, and tennis. Class Three includes all other intercollegiate sports, and
continues the emphasis found in Class Two on "carry-over" sports. Class
Three sports are cross-country, rifle, golf, fencing, lacrosse, hockey, and
The program is supervised by Glen W. Harmeson, director of intercollegi-
ate athletics. A member of the famous Purdue backfields of 1928 and 1929, he
was brought to Lehigh as head coach of football in 1934. In 1939 he was
given, in addition to his coaching duties, the position he now holds, replacing
Col. Nelson A. Kellogg.
Howard "Bosey" Reiter, Professor of Physical Education.
This year as in other years the Lehigh band has had a major part in putting
across the annual fail sport— football. With a total of 1 1 6 members on its rolls,
this musical organization under the direction of Dr. T. Edgar Shields has
added much to the fall Saturday afternoons in Taylor Stadium. The band has
a marching group of from 96 to 108 men, depending on the importance of
the occasion. During the past season, three outstanding marching formations
were executed. On Oct. 19 when Lehigh was playing their rivals from Perm
State, the band formed a tremendous LU in midfield during the half. The
following week was fall houseparty. On this special occasion the band formed
a huge double heart pierced by an arrow. To top off this unusual display, a
swing arrangement of a currently popular tune was played in honor of the
occasion. On Dads' Day when the Muhlenberg eleven invaded Taylor
stadium, the band once more took the center of the field at half-time and
formed a spectacular DAD topped by a smaller LU. All these displays were
received with great applause by the attendant crowd.
Another feature of the games is the eatsman. This concession is run by a
group of students under the supervision of the placement bureau and has
been very popular. To the roar of the crowd and the cheers of the cheerleaders
is added the cry of the eatsman as he tries to convince you that you can buy
"a pound of meat and a loaf of bread for a thin dime." At half-time the
two wee booths where hotdogs and softdrinks are sold are all but impossible
to see because of the pressing crowds of hungry lads. Many a dull moment
is turned into a jolly one when the witty remarks of the coke vender sound
above the din of the band. Although cokes cost a dime at the game and your
sales resistance is under par, the eatsman is an integral part of the Saturday
afternoon show in Taylor stadium.
To wake up the lagging interest of the spectators and to spur the team on
to greater efforts we have the untiring cheerleaders. These lads, dressed in
their neat white pants and sweaters, make an impressive sight when they go
through one of their formations. Bob Ritchings was head cheerleader during
the 1940 season and under his guidance the megaphone boys did a swell job of
leading the crowd in yells and songs. Under a new system, the cheerleaders
went in for more or less difficult tumbling exhibitions. Hurtling through the
air or turning somersaults in time to the cheers, the boys put an extra zip
into the spirit of the spectators.
The Brown and White football squad began its 1940 season on September
28 when it traveled to Charlottesville, Virginia, to face a powerful eleven
from the University of Virginia. Paced by the stellar performance of Bryant,
a sophomore find, the Cavaliers overran the Engineers to the tune of 32-0.
The following weekend found the Lehigh squad in Cleveland where they
encountered a polished Case outfit. Although the Cleveland boys won by
three touchdowns, Emmett White, Lehigh's end, provided the most thrilling
moment of the game when in the closing minutes he intercepted a Case pass
and ran 50 yards for the first Lehigh tally of the season. The final score read
On October 1 2 the Engineers played their first home game before a crowd
of over 5000. Outpassed and outrushed by their rivals, the Scarlet of Rutgers,
the Brown and White eleven dropped their third game in a row by a score
of 34-0. Star of the game for the Engineers was Thomas Golden, sophomore
guard, whose excellent tackling spelled defeat for many a Scarlet thrust.
In the game with the Lions of Penn State on the following Saturday, the
lack of good reserve material was very noticeable. Holding the visitors to a
scoreless first half, the home team weakened badly in the second and lost the
game by a score of 34 to o. Bill Simpson's kicking and Henry Reuwer's bril-
liant defensive work were the highlights of the Engineers' play.
Houseparty weekend brought victory to the battered ballcarriers as a
hardfighting but inferior Hampden-Sydney eleven fell by a score of 12 to 7.
Bernie Deehan and Jack Krawchuk made the two Brown and White tallies
with the assistance of superb playing on the part of Bill Simpson and Joe
Ambrogi. A'lost thrilling moment of the game came in the final minute when
the entire team worked with perfect unity to hold their opponents on the
three yard line.
On November 2 the Mainliners from Haverford invaded Taylor stadium
and carried off an 18-7 victory. Lehigh's lone touchdown was scored by
Bernie Deehan. A most impressive performance was turned in by Bill Hayes
who had to his credit 126 yards of the total 181 gained from the line of
The next Saturday brought Dads' Day and the Mules from Allentown to
the Lehigh campus. The lads from Allentown proved to be too much for the
Engineers and carried oif the laurels and a 20-6 advantage. Krawchuk made
the touchdown for the Brown and White on a pass from Conover. Steve
Smoke gave several swell exhibitions of ball carrying during the course of the
Saturday, November 1 6, marked the red letter day for the gridders as they
triumphed over a shaky Lowell Textile aggregation by a score of 40-7.
Touchdowns were made by Emery Loomis, Steve Smoke, Clarence Louden,
Bernie Deehan, Jack Krawchuk, and Chuck Conover. Emery Loomis drop-
kicked three of the extra points after touchdown and Joe Ambrogi accounted
for the other one. Typical of the Engineers' superiority was the total yardage
gained from the line of scrimmage by the opposing teams. Lehigh had 270
yards to the Weavers' 18. The Brown and White actually had the run of the
field in everything but forward passing. In that division the boys from
Lowell Textile had a well-defined edge. The surprise scoring burst of the
opponents which led to their lone tally came late in the final period. Passing
from the 28 yard marker, the Weavers completed a beautiful toss which
was augmented by the scoring run. The conversion point was good as the
ball was passed over the goal.
The game of the season— the Lafayette game— came on November 2 3 . The
contest was held in East on before a crowd of 15,000. It marked the 74th
of an unbroken series of encounters between the two schools. Unfortunately,
the Engineers were no match for the highly polished, smoothly functioning
outfit from Easton. Outclassed in everything but punting, the gridders lost
the match 46-0. Led by their two stars— Nagle and Zirinsky— the Leopard-
men lit into the Brown and White squad early in the game with a veritable
"aerial blitzkrieg." The Maroon, with 17 forward passes attempted and only
8 of them completed, gained 293 yards while the Lehigh lads attempted
36 and completed 7 for a total of loi yards. Our opponents actually gained
276 yards from the line of scrimmage merely by rushing the ball. Lehigh
could do no better than 42 yards. Lehigh's only scoring threat, sparked
by Steve Smoke and Bemie Deehan, came in the third period and fell a
single foot short of paydirt. The game ended with an out and out victory
for the Maroon (who, by the way, got a bid to the Orange Bowl) . We hope
for better luck in the coming season!
Glen W. Hauserman
William B. McConneU
William F. Hauserman
Henry T. Reuwer
Horace W. Boynton
WUliam H. Lindsay
Joseph N. Ambrogi, '42
Edward J. Cavanaugh, '43
Bernard W. Deehan, '43
Thomas H. Golden, '43
Stanley Grossman, '41
William F. Hauserman, '41
William D. Hayes, '43
Joseph Kaszycki, '41
John C. Lampert, '42
Walter V. Prelle, '42
Henry T. Reuwer, '42
Philip A. Rodgers, '41
William B. Simpson, '41
Stephen D. Smoke, '41
FOOTBALL SQV AD - Rear Row: Westerman, Hunt, Kaszycki, Coach Harmeson, Bailey, Reurer,
Smith, McCaa. Third Row: Krawchuk, Rogers, Clark, White, Ambrogi, Louden, Cavanaugh.
Second Row: Grossman, Walker, Loomis, Hauserman, Rodgers, Eastlake, Conover, Kotulak,
Smoke. Front Row: Golden, Elmes, Deehan, Caproni, Hayes, Olinsky, Simpson.
-*^ , \
The 1 94 1 wrestling season was looked upon with a rather skeptical and
critical eye by most of the Lehigh fans due to the introduction of the
new point system. The decision of the bout was taken out of the hands of the
referee and in its place was installed a system by which each wrestler earned
points for time advantage, takedowns, escapes, reversals, and near-falls.
Billy Sheridan's wrestling team opened its season with a triumph over
Kansas State at Taylor Gym. The meet was undecided up until the last bout,
at which time Bill Lehr clinched it by a decision. Carcione gave Lehigh its
only fall using a half nelson and crotch hold. Joe Quinn and Captain Duncan
of Kansas State received laurels for the best performance; Duncan won by
a two minute time advantage.
Yale's well balanced and better conditioned team surprised Lehigh and
succeeded in tying the score 12-12. Carcione, Bailey, Byrne, and Brenneman
came through for Lehigh. Again Joe Quinn lost by virtue of time advantage.
The next victory scored by Lehigh was over Syracuse. Byrne and Stock-
bridge secured the only falls of the evening. The team representing Lehigh
consisted of only two regular varsity wrestlers because Billy wanted to give
members of the junior varsity squad some experience.
Our first defeat was handed down by Penn State. Captain Bailey won on
a decision over Ridenour who later won the 128-lb. class in the Easterns;
Brenneman's 1 0-5 decision was a clear victory, but came when State led 1 5-3
and there was no chance for a Lehigh win. In the 155-lb. class again Joe
Quinn put on a fast moving match against Scalzo but was unable to earn a
decision for Lehigh. An escape and a subsequent takedown by Jack Kerns of
State in the closing seconds won the heavyweight bout and made the final
score of the evening 18-6.
Recovering from the defeat of the previous week Lehigh toppled Cornell
by a score of 17-9. First victories of the season were registered by Harry
Boyer, Joe Quinn, and Bob Bird as they chalked up wins in the 136, 145, and
155 pound divisions. Captain Bailey defeated Littleton of Cornell by a
referee's decision of 3-0. The best match of the evening was between Dick
Brenneman and Forbes Brown in the 175-lb. class. Dick succeeded in throw-
ing his previously undefeated rival with a bar-arm and dead scissors.
Navy marked up Lehigh's second defeat by a score of 21-9 in about the
same manner as they did last year. Tony Carcione, Frank Bailey, and Joe
Quinn were the only Engineers to come through with wins. Navy was
captained by Dick King, brother of Tommy King, one of Lehigh's outstand-
ing wrestlers; Dick threw Bob Bird in the second period. George Weems,
one of this year's Eastern Intercollegiate champions, and John Harrell, a
national champion three years ago, earned falls in the 165-lb. and heavy-
weight classes. Dick Brenneman lost a very close decision due to one point
Lehigh next met Rutgers at New Brunswick and won a shut-out by a score
of 34-0, avenging the past season's football score. Carcione, Edwards, Quinn,
Brenneman, and Hitchcock threw their men and Lee, Boyer, and Byrne
secured decisions. Rutgers as only able to obtain one point towards indi-
vidual score in the whole evening.
Lafayette was the next to fall under the strong Lehigh wrestling team.
Again Billy Sheridan gave the junior varsity wrestlers a chance to gain some
experience by using only one varsity regular in the meet. Falls were earned
by Carcione, Lee, McKenna, Birckhead, and Stockbridge. The final score of
the meet was 28-6 for Lehigh.
The Lehigh matmen next defeated Princeton, winners of the Easter Inter-
collegiate Wrestling Championship with Yale, by a score of 17-11. Carcione
was the only man to obtain a fall. Joe Quinn and Neil Carothers, both mem-
bers of Phi Beta Kappa, met again for the third time. Joe won after a very
swift and thrilling match. Captain Bailey met Captain Bob Eberle, winner of
the Eastern for three times, and was able to secure a referee's decision. This
match was the most interesting and closely contested of the evening. Brenne-
man and Hitchcock sewed up the match for Lehigh by gaining decisions.
Lehigh was unable to retain the Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling Associa-
tion Championship and gave way to Yale and Princeton who tied for first
place. Joe Quinn defeated Andrew Melgard of U. of Penn. in the finals by a
score of 7-5 to win a title. Boyer and Hitchcock earned points towards
Lehigh's teams score by falls.
Lehigh completed its season by being host to 1 20 grapplers from 36 colleges
and universities at the fourteenth annual National Collegiate Wrestling Tour-
nament on March 2 1 and 2 2 .
Roy S. Zachary
Frank H. Bailey
Richard H. Brenneman
Archie D. Tifft
Robert S. Struble
Anthony R. Carcione, '41
Frank H. Bailey, '41
Harry L. Boyer, '42
Richard H. Brenneman, '43
Arthur G. Byrne, '43
William P. Hitchcock, '42
Albert E. Lee, '41
William H. Lehr, '41
Joseph H. Quinn, '41
■WRESTLiyiG - Standing: Byrne, Lehr, Coach Sheridan, Hitchcock, Brenneman. Seated: Carcione,
Quinn, Bailey, Boyer, Lee.
^1 iiJ .1^
This year's basketball team faced one of the hardest schedules ever con-
fronted by a Lehigh team. Besides opposing our traditional rivals, Muhlen-
berg, Rutgers, and Lafayette, the team played Temple, the strongest team
in Philadelphia; North Carolina, the Southern Conference champion, and
Duke, as well as many other stand-out teams. The high-light of the 1 7 game
schedule was the southern trip taken during the Christmas vacation. On this
trip the team played North Carolina, Duke, and Richmond, and although
the team lost all three games, the trip was a success. In the North Carolina
game Bill Binder, the high scorer of the Lehigh valley rang up 24 points, the
most points that any man had been able to score against George Glammeck
and his team all season.
The first game of the year was played at Princeton, and for three quarters
it was a tight ball game. At the end of the third period the score was tied,
but in the last quarter, after co-captain Briody had gone out on fouls, the tall
Princeton team pulled away to win handily 49-34. Temple was the first home
game, and, led by Reber and Binder, Lehigh put up a fine game against the
high powered Philadelphia club. The contest was not decided until the last
minute of play when Temple fought off a desperate Lehigh rally to win
53-47. After the southern trip the team took on Rutgers at New Brunswick
and although leading at the half, the team fell apart in the last half, Rutgers
winning 5 1-4 1. The team scored its first victory against Dickinson. Led again
by Reber and Binder the team played the best brand of ball it had shown
up to that time. Dickinson was undefeated until facing Lehigh. P.M.C. was
an easy game, Lehigh winmng 51-22. The first Muhlenberg game, played
at the Allentown Palestra, was a thriller from start to finish; Lehigh started
off with a spurt and at one time led 19-2, but Muhlenberg came back and at
the finish led by two points, the final being 47-45. Schneider paced the
Muhlenberg team and Briody, Binder, and Reber were outstanding for
Lehigh. Gettysburg came to Taylor Gym and once again the game was tight
fought, the outcome was in doubt until the last couple of minutes when
Gettysburg put on a rally to pull away to a seven point lead. The whistle
blew with Lehigh on the short end of a 52-47 score. Muhlenberg came to
Bethlehem for the second game of the series and amid a chorus of cheers and
jeers the two teams ended the regular playing time tied at 53-53. Lehigh had
led up to the last minute when the Mules deuced the game. In the overtime
the rangy Muhlenberg team ran away to an eleven point lead and won the
game finally 66-57. Swarthmore was the next opponent and Lehigh broke
into the win column once again. The team outplayed Swarthmore and won
the game easily 49-36. Binder and Reber were both injured in the game, but
it didn't stop either of them; Binder scored 22 points and Reber, 13. Without
the services of Binder, because of the injuries received in the Swarthmore
game, the team went to Haverford and beat the Mainhners 56-39. Lafayette
came to Lehigh with only a mediocre record against weak opposition but,
playing a very good brand of basketball, took the game by two points 42-40.
It was probably one of the most thrilling games played at Taylor Gym all
year. In the second Rutgers game the Lehigh team finally came from behind
to win the best played game of the season. In the last two minutes the score
was tied or the lead changed at least five times. Binder scored five points in
the last minute alone and rang up the winning basket with a one-handed shot
from near mid-court with less than ten seconds left to play. At Lafayette the
team again lost a two point decision to the Leopards. Riemondy led the
Lehigh team with twenty points but the rest of the team was held in check
by a stiff Lafayette defense.
This year's basketball team won only five games, yet the team played a
much better type of basketball than this record shows. Four games were lost
by two points, one by three, one by four, and altogether eight games were
lost by less than seven points. Next year all but two men will be back and
a good season is forecast.
P. M. C.
Jack Lane, '43
Robert Reber, '41
1 Briody, '4
Augustus Riemondy, '41
William Binder, '43
BASKETBALL SQUAD - Rfiflr Row. Couch Calvert, Palmer, Ambrogi, Whipple, BaUey, Martin,
Conforte, Bryan. Front Row: Norwood, Riemondy, Binder, Reber, Briody, Lane, Olinsky.
The Lehigh soccer team, hopeful of a good season, got off to a poor start
by losing their first three games, all by fairly high scores. Opening the season
against Swarthmore, the hooters showed that they had the potential ability,
but needed more practice. The Garnet defensive play was of the zone style,
and new to Lehigh. Against Penn, the Brown and White fared no better,
although Adams scored the first goal made by Lehigh in the season. The
passwork of the Penn team was well nigh perfect, to the chagrin of our
hooters. The Tigers from Princeton invaded Steel Field, and proved that their
vaunted offensive was correctly predicted. They were just altogether too
good a team. Against Rutgers, however, the Engineers showed that they too
could put the ball into the net. They racked up four goals in the first period
to defeat the Scarlet hooters 4 to i. In this game, two of the Lehigh goals
were scored on freak plays by Rutgers men. The following week, the soccer
team traveled to Hoboken to oppose the strong Stevens team. With Captain
Riemondy out of the lineup, the team lacked the necessary punch, and lost
by a 4 to o score. The Mainliners from Haverford proved too strong for the
Engineers, who fell by a 5 to o count. Goalie Milbank, and fullback Schaeffer
were injured in this game. A trip to Navy failed to bring back the bacon and
the Engineers lost 2 to o in the heartbreaker. The last period when all the
scoring occurred being played under arc lights. The Lehigh hooters won the
Cornell game on a goal in the third period by Detwiler. Good passing fea-
tured this game. Concluding the season with Lafayette, the hooters played
98 minutes, ending up with a 0-0 tie. As a whole the team looked good, but
poor offensive ball handling proved fatal.
Augustus A. Riemondy, '41
Raymond B. Anderson, Jr., '42
Harvey C. Griffith, Jr., '41
John S. Saylor, Jr., '42
Chapin Heumann, '42
Vernon H. Adams, '42
Ra)Tnond B. Anderson, '42
Ward A. Detwiler, II, '42
Norman Hackman, '42
Charles F. Kalmbach, '41
University of Pennsylvania
John H. Milbank, '42
Arthur M. Over, '43
George W. Peterson, Jr., '42
John C. Phillips, '42
Augustus A. Riemondy, '41
William D. Schaeffer, '43
Robert H. Simonsen, '42
John A. Thurn, '43
Wnham E. Scott, '41
soccer SQVAD-Rear Row: Dieter, Milbank, Phillips, Birckhead, RamsdeU, Adams, Saylor.
Second Row. Heumann, Schaeffer, Stone, Hackman, Coach Carpenter, Donahue, Dellwigg,
Scott. Front Row: Thurn, Anderson, Detwiler, Riemondy, Kalmbach, Over, Simonsen.
One of the potentially strongest teams in the history of swimming at
Lehigh represented the Engineers this year, but the swimmers came oiit with
victories on only three of their seven meets. Against the University of
Pennsylvania, the first meet of the season, the team took three first places,
but failed to win the relay event, which decided the meet 41-34 in Penn's
favor. Captain Simpson was high scorer with twin victories in the 50 yard
and 100 yard freestyle events. The meet was the fifteenth in a series. The
next meet against Fordham proved also to be decided by the final event,
again being captured by the opponents, 44-3 1 . This time, the relay team was
disqualified as the anchor man "beat the gun." First places were taken by
Simpson and Montbach in the freestyle and backstroke respectively. The
following week Rutgers came to Lehigh unbeaten, and left also unbeaten.
The Scarlet won decisively by a 52-23 score. Simpson again won the 100
yard freestyle, and Hess captured the only other Lehigh first in the back-
stroke. Two world's records were made by the Rutgers' relay teams, one by
the varsity, and the other by the freshman swimmers. Delaware proved to
be the long sought for chance for redemption as the Engineers captured their
first victory of the season. Simpson captured his thirteenth consecutive
victory whUe Chidsey won the 50 yard freestyle. Scranton showed little
opposition as Lehigh won its second meet 57-18. Swarthmore presented more
difficulty, but the Engineers overcame it in registering their third triumph.
In the final meet of the season the Leopards of Lafayette nosed out the swim-
mers by a 43-32 count.
William B. Simpson, '41
Ralph F. Moss, '42
Richard L. Vockel, '41
Frank E. Smith
Richard E. Metius
Francis A. Chidsey '43
Albert W. Hess, '41
. Schaper, '43
B. Simpson, '41
SWIMMING SQVAD- Rear Row: Metius, McConnell, Mayer, Chidsey, Moss, Schaper. Third
Row: Smith, Nelkin, Scott, Coach Morrissey, Ryan, Melloy, Vockel. Second Row: Folwell,
Hess, Simpson, Montbach, Hood. Front Row: Mulhausen, Lynch, Priolo, Rappuhn, Bushey.
— — ^f«i»?-
For the first time since 1929 a Lehigh baseball team opened its season with
two consecutive victories when Coach Paul Calvert's nine walloped Haver-
ford 1 2-1 and the University of Connecticut 1 1-6 on successive days. The
feature of the second game was a pair of four-baggers by Emery Loomis.
Weak infield play offset Harry Leidich's fine twirling in the next fray with
Penn State and the Engineers met their first defeat 7-2. With Loomis hot
again at the plate, Lehigh blasted three Dickinson pitchers two days later
thus gaining a 6-3 win for co-captain Budd Heisler. Falling under the spell
of excellent pitching the diamondmen dropped two in a row, one to Ursinus
2-0 and another to Villanova's Wildcats 14-2. In the following contest Harry
Leidich avenged last year's loss to Drexel and pitched a three hit i-o shut-
out. The Brown team next lost to Aluhlenberg 11- 10 as a result of a 5 run
ninth inning rally by the Mules, and to Gettysburg 9-3 in a slugfest. A return
game with Muhlenberg put the Lehigh nine back in the win column with a
4-3 conquest. Beginning middle-three competition the Brown and White
team chalked up a 4-3 win over Rutgers and lost the return game. The first
of three games with Lafayette was a 14-6 defeat caused by shaky fielding
which netted 10 errors. The second game with the Leopards ended with
Lehigh on the bad end of a lo-i score. A four year quest for victory over the
Leopards finally ended when the combined pitching of Heisler and Leidich
gave the Engineers 33-2 victory in the season's finale.
Charles Boyer, '42
Alfred Cox, '40
Robert Forster, '42
Clifford Heisler, '40
U. of Conn.
Charles Griffiths, '40
Edward Kister, '41
Harry Leidich, '40
Emery Loomis, '41
Jesse Smith, '42
BASEBALL SQVAD- Rear Row: Coach Calvert, MUbank, Heisler, Vockel, Loomis, Duane, Good-
man, Forster, Rahn, Johnson. Front Row: Griffiths, Cox, Leidich, Werft, Anderson, Boyer,
Roberts, Smith, Kister.
The return of four lettermen and two veterans gave Lehigh's tennis team
fine prospects for their coming season. However the team got off to a bad
start because of unfavorable weather disrupting practices. Despite the efforts
of Captain Phil De Huff and Coach Fritz Mercur to develop the team by-
holding practices on the handball courts, the University of Pennsylvania
defeated Lehigh in the opening match of the season by a score of 8-i. The
doubles team of Kantrowitz and De Huff scored Lehigh's only victory. The
rainy weather continued, and only three days of practice were held before
the Princeton match. In this match the number one player, Marv Kantrowitz,
won Lehigh's only match. The team's last defeat of the season was to the
Blue Devils of Duke by a score of 5-4. The singles matches were divided,
and Kantrowitz and Creitz lost the decisive doubles match in extra games.
Finally the losing streak was broken when Johns Hopkins was defeated 9-0,
playing only two sets in each match. In the victory over Haverford, Art
Marvin won his match in two love sets. The winning streak continued as
Manhattan, Swarthmore, and Bucknell bowed to Lehigh. In the Swarthmore
match Kantrowitz prevented his opponent from winning a game. The sixth
and seventh consecutive victories were from Rutgers and Temple, neither
team winning a single match. The previously undefeated Mules from Muhlen-
berg bowed to Lehigh by a score of 8-1, and the final match of the season
occurred when a vastly superior Lehigh team defeated Lafayette. Thus the
successful season closed with Lehigh having won 76 out of the 81 matches
played in the last nine matches.
Philip G. De Huff, Jr.
Robert C. Slingerland
James H. Bricker
Frank E. Weise, Jr.
George C. Lennox
Marvin D. Kantrowitz
John H. Colbaugh, '40
Carlton E. Creitz, '40
Philip G. De Huff, Jr., '
Marvin D. Kantrovi'itz,
John H. Norwood, '42
Robert C. Reber, '41
James A. Marvin, '41
TENNIS SQUAD - Rear Row: Slingerland, Marvin, Norwood, Reber, Coach Mercur. Fro7it Row:
Creitz, Colbaugh, De Huff, Kantrowitz.
An interclass track meet, in which the class of 1942 garnered the most
points, preceded the opening of the 1940 track season. Inclement weather
conditions forced the postponement of the Rutgers meet from April 1 3 until
May 4, and flooded the Muhlenberg meet off the upper field.
It was not until April 24 that the Lehigh cindermen were really able to get
into action. On that date they defeated Swarthmore 89 '/^ to 36'/^, by taking
eleven first-places. John Beriont was high scorer with 12 points. In the Penn
relays a few days later, the Brown and White won a fourth place in the
Middle Atlantic states mile relay.
The meet with Rutgers on May 4 gave Lehigh only two firsts. Rutgers,
gaining 92 points to Lehigh's 32, took its 19th win out of 21 starts against
Lehigh. Wooters won the 440 and George Elliott took the lead in the 220
low hurdles. In the Haverford meet on May 7, Lehigh, trailing 58-59 going
into the last event, pulled ahead by virtue of Brenneman's first place in the
discus throw to win by a score of 64-62. Beriont led with 12 points.
In the Middle Atlantic Collegiate Athletic Association track meet held at
Lafayette, Lehigh finished second to Rutgers, taking 3 i points to Rutgers'
471/2- Constantine took first place in the broad jump; "Dukes" Wooters, in
the 440; G. Elliott, in the 220 low hurdles, and "Cal" Murphy, in the 120
A defeat at the hands of Lafayette closed the season. Score: 7 9 14 to 461/2-
Murphy set a new meet and a new Lehigh record in the 120 low hurdles
(15.6 seconds) and Wooters was high scorer with 14 points.
John Beriont, '40
Richard Brenneman, '42
Leonard Constantine, Jr.,
George Elliott, '42
Herbert Elliott, '40
Preston Marshall, '40
Dukes Wooters, '41
Edward BUlstein, '40
Arthur Mickley, '40
John O'Meara, '40
track sqvad- Rear Row. Ambrogi, EUiott, Bayles, Coach Kanaly, Martin, Wooters, Boore,
Constantine. Second Row: Wise, Klickley, Smith, Brough, MarshaU, McClave, Munnikhuysen,
Elliott, Ulmer. Front Row: Priolo, Metius, Riemondy, Beriont, Hume, BiUstein, Sipp.
Morris E. Kanaly
Lawrence H. Compton
James H. Bleiler
John W. Whiting, Jr.
Robert H. Marshall
Johns Hopkins 51
Richard E. Metius, '42 James H. Bleiler, '42
William L. Clark, '41 Lawrence H. Compton, '41
William C. Walker, '43
Joseph D. Scott
Allen H. Zane
JUN lOR-M ANAGER
Richard C. Paul
Charles W. Simmons
James L. Anderson, '41
Freeman P. McKay, '43
Alexander K. Wiggin, '42
Philip B. Woodroofe, '41
F. & M.
Joseph D. Scott, '41
A. Graham Delany
Robert B. Steele, Jr.
William H. Baker
R. Harry Gunnison
Crescent A. C.
John M. Stockbridge, '43
A. Graham Delany, '40
Robert B. Steele Jr., '42
John R. O'Meara, '40
Douglas C. Paul, '40
Adolf F. Hafferureffer, Jr., '40
Wilham T. Luce, '40
John S. Croft, '40
Ed. F. Dannemiller, '40
John Adrian, Jr., '42
CROSS COUNTRY -Rear Row: Whiting, Schneider, Pugh, Coach Kanaly, Pearsall, Brown, Mar-
shall. Front Row: Clark, Walker, Compton, Bleder, Metius.
HOCKEY - Rear Row: Coach Simmons, Bartholemew, Sherwood, Smith, Woodroofe, Hilton,
McKay, Saviyer, Zane. Front Row: Giles, J. L. Anderson, Wiggin, Scott, R. B. Anderson,
LACROSSE - Rodgers, Adrian, Graham, Heinz, Holtvedt, Steele, Reese, Woodroofe, Smith, Gor-
M ■ -^ /--#
■■i«»;'^-.v ^ ;
Peter Carpenter, '41
Robert F. Ryan, '42
Harry D. Chandler, '41
John R. Penn, III, '42
Franklin & Marshall
Robert F. Ryan, '42 James H. McMillen, II, '42
Peter Carpenter, '41 Daniel B. McAfee, '42
Austen E. Jenkin, '42
Mr. Valentino Argento
Harvey C. Griffith, Jr.
Montclair State Teachers
Phila. College of Pharmacy
Science 8 Yz
William A. Kuhar
Frank J. McGrath
Richard R. Bright, '42
Donald Eadie, '41
Harvey C. Griffith, Jr., '41
Alver H. Ives, Jr., '41
Arthur L. Landesman, '43
Robert A. Nicrosini, '43
Richard E. Slee, '41
OFFICERS OF RIFLE
W. A. Siegele
C. V. Holby
C. H. Carter
H. J. Olson
Robert C. Boston, '43
Charles H. Carter, '41
Albert W. Hemphill, '43
1940 SEASON'S RESULTS
U.S.M.C. Basic School 1362
Lafayette 13 18
ist place Eastern Intercollegiates
2nd place National Intercollegiates
V. Holby, '41 William A. Siegele, '41
Kimberley, '42 David R. Smith, '42
. Olson, '42 Henry C. Swartz, '43
Theodore G. Scott, Jr., '42
GOLF -Burke, Carpenter, Ryan, Sotzing, Jenkin, McClave.
FENCING - Kwee/rag; Bright, Norlin, Eadie. Standing: Georgopulo, Griffith, Alexander, Savage,
Hartdegen, Coach Argento, Slee, Swartz, Qark.
RIFLE - Rear Row: Varner, Coach Gasda, Col. Leonard, Phillips, Siegele, Boston. Second Row:
Olson, Kimberley, Carter, Smith, Scott, Holby. Front Row: Bradford, Eberts, Hemphill,
The 1 94 1 Epitome
WE COLLEGE SENIORS, seeing graduation near, are wont to let
scholastic as well as other school responsibilities slide somewhat, and
spend more time in rather cynical contemplation of that part of our lives fast
closing. Some of us regret our own shortcomings in not making better use of
our opportunities; some few of us lay the principal blame on the institution.
With varying degrees of impatience with school life after nearly sixteen years
or more, we are anxious to finish. And for most of us graduation will bring
the new and added responsibility of being on one's own. But before we glide
quickly past the gateway into our new order of living, a good many will
hesitate and look back with a warm, momentarily surging feeling of emotion
as we think of the fine friends and of the swell times, and tough ones too,
that we knew. And probably as 1941 becomes 195 1, 1961, 197 1, and even
1 98 1, and as the members of our class scatter and gradually lose the unifying
typings and characteristics that mark any group of men living together four
years, each of us will many times stop a minute in sometimes chuckling, some-
times sober reminiscence of these college days.
Prophesying sentimentally perhaps, as 1941 is further and further behind,
we'll recall our short, close-packed Lehigh experience in a broader sense. No
longer will we consider the petty grievances against professors, nor the minor
antagonisms of competing student organizations we once thought so im-
portant, nor many of the everyday deadlines and small details that then irked
us so. All these will have faded into dim but emphasizing lines in the back-
ground of a deep, richly colored college memory.
In the hope of striking a pleasantly retrospective mood while the recollec-
tion of otir undergraduate days are still fresh, may I direct your memory to
those activities in which the unity and co-operation of our class made for
great success. Our Junior Prom, our Senior Ball, our class banquets, our class
smoker, our Memorial Class Gift— these events notably should give every
senior who helped, participated, or supported them a just feeling of pride in
the Class of 1 94 1 . Retain that pride in your class and add to it the satisfaction
you will enjoy as you and your classmates attain success in business, industry,
academic circles, or in whatever field you choose.
GOOD LUCK, CLASS OF 194 1!
FOUR YEARS OF LEHIGH
A Chronological Review
September 2 j, ip^j: 2 14 members of the freshman class of 595 pledge fra-
ternities. The student body of 1750 is the largest to be registered in the
history of the university.
October 6, ip^j: The freshman class wins four events in the Founder's Day
sports, thereby earning the right to shed their dinks on Sundays.
October 20, i^^j: William Boyer is elected president of the freshman class.
Luther Mohr is elected vice-president; William Barnard, secretary; and
Alexander Darby, treasurer.
October 22, i$S7' Sammy Kaye plays for our first houseparty at the old Coli-
seum. Ground is broken for Richards house, first building in the new
November ip, i()3J: "We pay no toll tonight!" Our first pajama parade over
the New Street bridge culminates an inspiring pep rally and smoker at
Taylor gym before the Lafayette game.
November 20, ip^j: The much-disputed decision when George Ellstrom's
touchdown was called back because he stepped out of bounds is the high
point of the best Lehigh-Lafayette game in the history of the class of '41.
December 10, ipsj: The Brown and White issues a 20-page newspaper com-
memorating the 1 50th anniversary of the United States Constitution.
January 20, ips^: Arcadia removes the regulations imposed on the class of '41.
February 12, ip^S: Tommy Dorsey plays at Dorney Park for the Inter-
February i^, 1938: Arcadia overhauls freshman regulations. Dinks are dis-
carded and enforcement of the regulations is placed in the hands of the
February 1^, 1938: Cosmopolitan club is organized.
March j, 1938: The Military ball, one of the four big dances of the year, fea-
tures Larry Clinton.
March 12, 1938: Lehigh wins the 1938 E.I.W.A. championship.
April 22, 1938: Spring houseparty rhythms are furnished by Claude Hopkins
and Joe Haymes.
ABOVE -C. M. McConn, former Dean of Lehigh; N. A. Kellogg, former director of Athletics.
CENTER - Taylor house quad scene; the late C. K. Peters, M.D.
BELOW - Wrestling movies; the late H. W. Watkins, '41.
i Nf't't'iiipf ^Pr
May 5, ips^' Don Schoen is elected president of the sophomore class, and
Gus Riemondy secretar>'-treasurer. Student body votes to retain name of
Arcadia for the new governing body replacing the Lehigh Union and the
August I, ips^' Wray H. Congdon replaces Max McConn as Dean of Under-
October 18, 1^38: Interdormitory Council is formed with Albrecht as its first
October 2^, ip^S: Freshman Union abolished.
Noveinber to, 1938: An investigation of managerial monopolies by O. D. K.
discloses that swimming and tennis are the only sports in which real mo-
November 18, 1^38: The annual peace treaty between Lehigh and Lafayette
is broken by both schools when four Leopards are caught in an attempt to
steal the goal posts from Taylor Stadium. The anti-Lafayette displays by
freshman groups are a feature of the smoker before the big game with the
Nove?}2ber i^, 1^38: Steve Smoke's great kicking almost mms the tide as
Lehigh bows to its arch-rival.
November 2^, 1938: George Melloy, promising athlete, shot in leg in hunting
February 10, 1^3$: Dr. Peters dies in a fire at his home.
February /./, 1939: Town sections organized under new Town council.
February 11. 1939: Nelson A. Kellogg retires as athletic director.
Febnuiry 28, 1939: Charles L. Taylor, '76, is honored in a celebration of the
twenty-fifth anniversary of Taylor gym.
March 3, 1939: Glen Harmeson is named to the position of athletic director.
March 7, 1939: Arcadia changes the method of selecting team managers in
order to give team members a greater voice.
March 11, 1939: The Engineers win the E.LW.A. championship for the sec-
ond straight year.
March 18, 1939: Lehigh places second in the Nationals as "Monk" Matthes
wins the 165-lb. crown.
April 1 1, 1939: Arcadia revises its make-up by eliminating the seats held by
the president of Tau Beta Pi and the head of the i\Ilentown group.
April 23, 1939: Walter Okeson is named vice-president of the university.
Harry M. Ulknan Chemistry Laboratory, dedicated October 5, 1938.
May I, ipsp: Dwight Long speaks at '4rs first class banquet at the Hotel
May 5, ips9- ^^ Lee is elected president of the class, and Riemondy retains
his post of secretary-treasurer.
May 7, ip^p: Hastings Watkins is killed in an accident.
May ip, J 939: For the first time in fifty-two years, the senior class is given
permission to graduate at the flag pole, weather permitting. Cyanide taps
fourteen members of the class of '4 1 .
June 8, ipsp: Money to be used in the construction of Grace hall is donated
by Eugene G. Grace.
October 13, 1939' Cyanide is given the power of enforcing freshman regula-
tions, which was formerly done by the sophomore vigilantes.
October /y, 1939- Forty students take flight theory course as the C.A.A.
comes to Lehigh.
NoveTnber 24, 1939: The Lafayette week-end is marked by a thrilling game
which the Leopard takes by a score of 29-13; and by the appearance of
Sophcopation. Henry Busse plays as the sophomore class sponsors its dance.
November 30, 1939: Lehigh celebrates a Republican Thanksgiving.
December 8, 1939: Bill Hauserman is elected captain of the 1941 football
Decernber 12, 1939: Stanley Seyfert, head of the department of electrical en-
February 6, 1940: The cornerstone of Drinker house is laid.
February 23, 1940: The Lehigh-Lafayette hockey game is held at the Hershey
arena as an enthusiastic crowd makes this first excursion.
March 9, 1940: Lehigh wins its third consecutive E.I.W.A. title. Frank Bailey
is elected captain of the 1 94 1 wrestling team.
April /J, 1940: Arcadia approves a new nominating and electing system.
April 19, 1940: Tommy Dorsey plays to a record crowd at the Junior Prom.
May 2, 1940: The junior banquet features Gene Venzke as its speaker.
May 6, 1940: Arcadia revises the athletic award system.
May 8, 1940: Al Lee and "Gus" Riemondy are reelected president and
secretary-treasurer, respectively, of the senior class.
June 3, 1940: The Lehigh Review, student-published magazine, is abolished
by the faculty.
ABOVE - Graduation scenes.
BELOW - Seniors in "Who's Who among College Students": Bill Archer, Johnny Attwood,
Septe?nber 24, ip^o: The Alpha Town house is organized.
September 28, 1940: The Board of Publications accepts the Bachelor to take
the place of the Review.
October 8, 1940: "Matmen," a movie short, is being filmed at Lehigh.
October /6, 1^40: 428 Lehigh students and faculty members register for the
October 22, 1^40: The cornerstone for Grace hall is laid.
October 2^, 1^40: Benny Goodman swings the class of '41 at its prom. The
Broivn & White begins a series of Lehigh news broadcasts from Stations
WCBA and WSAN in Allentown.
Noveif?ber j, ip4o: Lehigh students take advantage of an offer to fly home in
order to vote for Willkie.
Novejnber 8, 1^40: The class of '41 sponsors its pep rally before the Muhlen-
Novevtber ^, 1940: Dad's Day is a hit, with 600 fathers enjoying a weekend
at the university with their sons.
Nove?nber 18, 1^40: Arcadia calls the first "Super- Arcadia" conclave, with
Arcadia, the Interfratemity Council, the Interdormitory Council, and the
Town Council taking part in a mass meeting.
'November 22^ 1940: "Okie's" cup, prize for the best pep rally of the season,
goes to the senior class. '44 builds a big bonfire, and this is followed by the
annual traditional trek across the "Penny Bridge" to serenade Fem-Sem.
December 11, 1940: Lambda Mu Sigma, local honorary marketing fraternity,
is founded at Lehigh.
January 75, 1941: Tabloid FAi's theme, "The steel workers of Bethlehem
and students of Lehigh university don't play games together or hold joint
bull-sessions," creates a mild furore among the student body.
February 21, 1941: "Swede" Larson, Navy football coach, speaks at the senior
banquet. Senior insurance plan becomes a tradition when '41 votes it as a
class gift for the fourth straight year.
March 21, 1941: Lehigh plays host to 140 wrestlers from 35 schools as the
National championships are held in Taylor gym.
Seniors in "Who's Who" (continued)— Top Row. Dick Dietz, Fred Gilmore, Bill Hauserman,
Chuck Kalmbach; Second Row: Al Lee, Johnny Mathewson, Gus Riemondy, Don Schoen;
Third Row: Bill Scott, BiU Simpson, Bob Ukner, Dick Vockel; Bottom Row: Walt Vogels-
burg, Dick Ware, Dukes Wooters, Roy Zachary.
James Lee Anderson received his preparatory training at lona prep and has been
a student in the Business college. Jim won his numerals in freshman football and
has played baseball and hockey. He has a varsity letter in hockey and a J.V. letter
in football. Jim's favorite hobby is sports, and all his spare time has been spent
in furthering his abihties in that line.
George Gordon Andrews came from Plainfield high school, Plainfield, N.J. As a
member of the Business college, he has majored in accounting which he plans to
make his vocation on graduating from Lehigh. As a member of Delta Sigma Phi
"G.G." served as editor-historian his sophomore year, treasurer his junior year
and secretary during his senior year.
Joseph Elliott Andrews, Jr., who is majoring in Chemical Engineering, trans-
ferred in 1938 from Westminster college where he was captain and manager of
the varsity golf team and a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Joe made the
Newtonian society in 1938 and has been active in the student Chemical society.
His home is in Pittsburgh.
Edward Burdett Annett, Jr., is an Electrical Engineer and a member of Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity. Throughout his four years at Lehigh, Ted has developed his
hobby of music by participating in Band, Glee club, and Symphony orchestra
activities. He has also taken part in the E.E. society, Brown and White, a local
dance band, intramural baseball, and the A.LE.E.
William Lippiatt Archer, Bus., came to Lehigh from the Kent school in Kent,
Conn. He is a Kappa Alpha and a member of Omicron Delta Kappa. Arch is
this year's Epitoine business manager. He has his numerals and varsity letter from
participation in lacrosse and has been a four-year candidate for a position on the
wrestling squad as well as a member of Scabbard and Blade.
John Charles Attwood is an Arts man majoring in business who graduated from
Lakewood, N. Y., high school but lives in Chicago. "Lightning" is a member of
Sigma Nu fraternity. He has been freshman soccer manager, Broim and White
Editorial Council member and Editorial Manager, and a member of the golf team.
Cyanide, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Delta Epsilon, and O.D.K.
Elmer Percy Bachtell, Jr., a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity and an
Industrial Engineer, comes from Hagerstown, Md. Elm was president of Phi
Delta Theta during 1938-1939. He has divided his extra time between R.O.T.C.
work and athletics, having obtained his reserve officer's commission and partici-
pated in intramural bowling, softball, and swimming.
Kern Churchill Badger, a native of Ridgewood, N.J., is a member of the Alpha
Chi Rho fraternity, in which he has held office for three of his college years. Kern
is a Business major and hopes to work in accounting upon graduation from col-
lege. Pursuing his hobby of carpentry while in school, Casey received a patent
in November, 1939, for an invention he developed.
Frederic Newhall Bahnson, an Engineering Physicist and a member of Town
section J, is president of the Debating council, of D.O.T., and of the Physics
society, and is a member of Tau Beta Pi and the R. W. Blake society. A winner
of freshman and sophomore honors, Fred also made the Newtonian society. For
four years he has been in the band. Last year he was vice president of Town J.
Boris Baiko, an M.E., came to Lehigh from Northport, Long Island. In his first
year at Lehigh, he carried off the 175 lb. interdormitory wrestling crown, and
also won his numerals in the same sport. Boris repeated the performance in his
sophomore year and has been active in the sport since then. He is a member of
the Radio club, the A.S.Al.E., and the Aero club.
Frank Harvey Bailey, a Chemist, was a member of the wrestling team for three
years, and captain in his senior year. Other sports in which he has taken part are
track, where he won numerals, and fishing. He is a member of the Chemical so-
ciety. Frank also helped organize the College Repubhcan club. He was a member
of Beta Theta Pi fraternity.
Craig Warren Baker is majoring in Business administration. He is circulation
manager of the Br own and White and president of Phi Sigma Kappa. In his junior
year "Bake" was assistant circulation manager of the paper and vice-president
of his social fraternity-. He was a sophomore manager of football, engaged in
freshman track, and was a member of the hockey club.
Norman Miller Barber, Bus., graduated from the Hill school previous to his
entrance to Lehigh. Norm is a member of the Lambda Chi Alpha social fra-
ternity. He has freshman numerals in both track and basketball and has played
the latter sport throughout his four years. He is treasurer of the Interfraternity
council and a member of Scabbard and Blade.
David B.^rnecott was a student in the college of Business Administration and a
member of the Chi Phi fraternity. Dave, who graduated in February, came from
New York City where he attended the DeWitt Clinton high school. He was a
member of the freshman track team, did experimental work for the Dramatic
Work Shop, and was social chairman of Chi Phi.
Kenneth Robert Bartholomew is an Arts man majoring in Metallurgy. He is
a native of Bethlehem and lives at home. Ken took his sophomore year at Mor-
avian, returning to Lehigh in 1939. He has been active in tennis, track, the Metal-
lurgical societ\% and the orchestra. He likes to spend all his extra time in the
outdoors, particularly the mountains.
John Phillip Beal, Jr., is a graduate of Montclair high school in Montclair, N.J.
Jack is a member of Sigma Phi social fraternity, and is majoring in Chemical
Engineering. He has been a member of the Chemical society for four years and
participated in the Photographic club. He was president of Sigma Phi and a
competitor for varsity basketball manager.
WiLLARD Paul Be.\r, an Electrical Engineer, lived in Taylor House. "Will" was
interested in music and played in the band for three years. One summer he led
his own dance band. He is a member of the Electrical Engineering society and
for two years was active in the program for general education. Bill played in-
tramural sports in the winter and worked during his sum^mer vacations.
James Mercer Beauchamp, Jr., is studying Industrial Engineering. He is a native
of Staten Island, New York, and a member of Delta UpsUon of which he was
rushing chairman and president. He won freshman numerals as tennis manager
and was an Epitome competitor. "Curly" was on the Dean's list, and was a mem-
ber of Pi Tau Sigma and the Interfraternity council.
Donald Warner Bedell, who commutes from AUentown, is the town council
member from his living group. He has been active scholastically, and Tau Beta
Pi, the Newtonian society, freshman honors and the Dean's list are all on his
record. Don is a Chemical Engineer and as such is a member of the student
Chemical society as well as the DeMolay and Lehigh-Allentown clubs.
Thomas Robert Bell, III, is a Chemical Engineering major. He is a member of
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity of which he was vice-president during his senior
year. Bob has been a member of the student Chemical society for four years and
lists the Glee club as one of his activities. In addition to singing, "Tom Kat" en-
joys the hobby of collecting "hot" jazz recordings.
Donald Austin Bender, who is majoring in Chemical Engineering, is president
of Taylor House E and treasurer of the Interdormitory council. Last year he
acted as secretary for his living group. During his first, second, and third years
Don played in the symphony orchestra. He spent last summer as head counsellor
in a camp. His principal hobby is photography.
Fred Willard Berger, E.E., came to Lehigh from the Port Jervis high school.
While at school, Fred has followed his favorite hobby, radio. He has also been
active in wrestling and has played in the Band for two years. Fred is treasurer
of the Radio club and is an active member of the Sportsman's club and the E.E.
society. His summers have been spent in summer school.
John Beriont, a Beta Kappa from Linden, N.J., expects to enter the employ of
the General Chemical company after graduating as a Chemical Engineer. He was
a member of the student Chemical society and the student chapter of the Ameri-
can Institute of Chemical Engineers. Johnny has won letters in football and track,
and is a member of the Spiked Shoe and Scabbard and Blade.
H. Radford Beucler is a major in Business administration. He hails from Ber-
genfield, N.J., and is a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. "Rad" has been
active in the Band and in the Collegians' dance orchestra during his entire four
years at Lehigh. He has participated in three Tone concerts. His hobby is music;
his instrument, the trumpet.
James Kaufman Binder, Arts, has written a column in the Brown and White for
three years, contributed to the old Review, and is associate editor of the Bachelor
this year. Jim was a winner of the Williams sophomore prize in EngUsh composi-
tion. Interested in music, he has written the score for a solo ballet and is a
member of the Bethlehem Bach choir.
Edwin Samuel Bishop is a member of the Town group and comes from Mor-
avian preparatory school in Bethlehem. Ed was born in Nicaragua in Central
America. He is studying to be a Mechanical Engineer and is a member of the
American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He is in the Moravian Trombone
choir and is associated with the Cosmopolitan club.
Carl Lyndon Bixby, Jr., Arts, is a member of Beta Kappa. After going to Lehigh
for two years, he transferred to the Junior College of Connecticut and then
came back to Lehigh this year. "Bix" was a member of the freshman soccer team,
of the Brown and White staff, and of the Chemical society. At the Connecticut
school he was an editor of the newspaper and the yearbook.
Walter Peyton Blamire, Jr., a resident of Washington, D.C., attended Fish-
bume military school before he came to Lehigh. Pat is a Mechanical Engineer
and a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He was a mem-
ber of Pi Tau Sigma during his senior year. Pat wrestled during his freshman
and sophomore years and participated in Intramural athletics as a member of
William Charles Bley, Bus., names Hamburg, New York, as his home town.
He is a Beta Kappa and has been chancellor and treasurer of that fraternity. In
his freshman year. Bill was on the tennis team and competed in the yearling
rifle tourney. He is an ardent camera enthusiast and has been a member of the
Brown mid White photographic staff for two years.
Robert David Board majored in Industrial Engineering after preparation at
the Brooklyn Technical high school. Bob was on the freshman baseball and swim-
ming teams winning his numerals in the latter sport; he made varsity swimming
his sophomore, junior, and senior years. He lived in Drinker house his senior
year. Bob has been a golf pro for two summers.
Richard Arthur Bobbe, a member of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity, is majoring in
Industrial Engineering. As a freshman, Dick played basketball and baseball. In
his sophomore and junior years, he was a member of the Industrial Engineering
societ\'. Dick belonged to the A.S.iM.E. society in addition to making the Dean's
list during his senior year.
George William Bond, a resident of New York City, attended DeWitt Clinton
high school before matriculating at Lehigh. A student in the College of Business
Administration, George became secretary-treasurer of Town Group D in his
senior year. He also played freshman football and was a charter member of the
College Republican club.
John Mich.ael Bontya is a member of the Mechanical Engineering curriculum.
His home town is Trenton, New Jersey, where he attended the Central high
school. Johnnie lived in Richards house while at Lehigh and was a member
of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. His hobby is drawing, and
he plans to take up aeronautics when he graduates.
Warren F. Boyer, a graduate of Mercersburg academy, lived in town during
his four years at Lehigh. He is a Chemical Engineer and has been a member of the
Chemical society for four years. Warren was a member of the Glee club. Sym-
phony orchestra. Collegians, and the Band, having served as student director of
the latter. Warren was also a member of the track team.
Alvin Leon.\rd Breen shows interest in both chemistr}^ and astronomy. For
three years he was a member of the E. W. Brown Astronomical society finally
becoming its president. AI is a Chemistry major, and his last two summers have
been spent working as a chemist. Music being his hobby, Al has devoted some
time to the Glee club and the Band.
J.AMES H,armon Bricker is a Business student and a member of Sigma Phi of
which he has been the treasurer for the past two years. Jim won scholastic
honors in both his freshman and sophomore years, made the Newtonian society
in his first year, and became a member of Scabbard and Blade, and Brown Key
his junior year. He is the present freshman tennis manager.
Bernard Aloysius Briody, Jr., Arts, is a member of Delta Tau Delta. Co-captain
of this year's basketball team, he has participated in that sport since his freshman
year. He is a member of the R. W. Hall Pre-Medical society, the R. W. Blake
Philosophical society, and Alpha Epsilon Delta. Participation in debating and
cross-country competition complete his activities.
Douglas iMacgillvary Brown, a graduate of Magdalen College school, a pre-
paratory school at Oxford, England, is an Arts major. Doug lives at his home in
Bethlehem. He is a member of Eta Sigma Phi, honorary classics fraternity, and
was president of the Rugby club his junior year. He is interested in flying and
has been in the secondary C.P.T.
Edwin A. Brown, a native of Bethlehem and a graduate of Liberty high school,
is a geology major in the Arts college. He received freshman and sophomore
honors and became a member of Phi Eta Sigma in his freshman year. Ed was
also a member of the Mining and Geological societ^^ During his spare moments,
he worked N.Y.A. and took hikes in the interest of geology.
Robert Nash Brown, an I.E., is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. Bob re-
ceived freshman honors, sophomore honors, and was on the Dean's list as a junior.
He is in the Newtonian society. Pi Mu Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi, and Pi Tau Sigma.
He has been secretary, steward, and president of Kappa Sigma. Bob has been
in the Band and is a member of the I.E. society.
John Harvey Bryan, Jr., prepared for his Industrial Engineering studies at
Westfield high school, Westfield, N.J. He is a member of Lambda Chi Alpha
fraternity. Jake was freshman football manager during his first year, receiving
his numerals; he managed basketball as a sophomore and junior, and in his senior
year was varsity manager. He belonged to the I.E. society.
Marion Clayton Burgy came to Lehigh from Peoria Central high school, Peoria,
Illinois. Clayt is a Chemical Engineer and is a member of Sigma Chi fraternity.
While at school he has been active in the Band, Symphony orchestra. Ensemble,
and Tone. He has also been a member of the Glee club. Double Quartet, and
Chemical society. Clayt was vice president of Sigma Chi his senior year.
William Joseph Burkavage, Civil Engineer, is a transfer student from Scranton-
Keystone Junior College. At Keystone "Burke" was active in intramural sports
and was president of the Concert association and the Band as well as a member of
the Glee club. He plays four musical instruments and pursues his hobby, photog-
raphy, in his spare time. He resided in town.
David Warden Burke, Jr., attended the Cranbrook school, Bloomfield Hills,
Michigan. "Baron" who lives in Pleasant Ridge, Michigan, is president of Alpha
Tau Omega and a member of the Interfratemity council. He has been an honor
student during his four years in the Arts college where he is majoring in finance.
"Baron" is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi and manager of the golf team.
Richard Alvin Buser is a Metallurgical Engineering student whose coUege home
was the Kappa Sigma fraternity. Dick earned freshman and sophomore honors,
and made the Dean's list his junior year. He is a member of the Newtonian so-
ciety. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, the Band, the Camera club, and the Metal-
lurgical society. Dick's hobbies are music and photography.
Charles Robert Bushwaller, a member of Town Group B, has taken the
course in Business Administration. Bob earned his numerals in fencing and was
a member of Cut and Thrust society in his sophomore year. As a senior he was
on the art staff of the Lehigh Bachelor. Bob would like to follow adveitising
Frederick Cadwell Butler, Industrial Engineer, plans to enter the personnel
management field. The "Baron" has been very active in intramural wrestling,
football, basketball and baseball throughout his four years at Lehigh. He also
played in the Band for three years, was a member of the A.S.M.E. and the LE.
society, and was vice-president of his living group, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Paul Harold Butler, Jr., is a Mechanical Engineering student and resides at
Beta Kappa. As a freshman, "P.H." was in the Camera club. He was photographic
editor of the Bronxn and White in his junior year and has also been Interfraternity
council representative, secretary, and president of his fraternity. He is a member
of the A.S.M.E.
Robert Caemmerer, a Mechanical Engineer, is from Westwood, N.J., and is a
Phi Sigma Kappa. Known as Cammy, he has been president of his course society,
secretary of the Army Ordnance association, treasurer of Pi Tau Sigma, a mem-
ber of Scabbard and Blade, and president of the Machine Shop club. He plans to
spend next year in active army service.
Harold Caplan is in the Arts college. An Allentown commuter, he is better
known as Cap among friends. He is a member of Eta Sigma Phi, was treasurer as
a junior, and has been a prominent committeeman as a senior. He holds sopho-
more honors and the H. W. Wright Latin prize for 1938-39. He has worked on
a Virginia farm during his summers and collects coins as a hobby.
Anthony Ralph Carcione, an Arts major, is a native of Bethlehem but lives in
Drinker house. Tony earned letters in varsity wrestling his junior and senior
years. He worked up to news editor and sports editor of the Brown and White
and edited the 1^40 Freshman Handbook. He is the treasurer of Pi Delta Epsilon
and a contributor to the Bachelor.
Charles Henry Carter, Jr., Chemistry, is a sportsman with militaristic interests.
He has been a member of the rifle team for four years, helping to capture the
1940 National Championship, and captaining the team this year. "Chuck" was
appointed Cadet Colonel of the R.O.T.C. in his senior year. His summers have
been spent working in the Atlas Powder company.
Robert James Caverly, a member of the Delta Upsilon fraternity, is a Business
student and comes from South Orange, N.J. Cav was business manager and an
executive council member of the Brown and White, and was on the Pi Delta
Epsilon committee for revision of the Epitome business staff of which he was a
member. He was also a sophomore manager of cross-country.
Harvey Hine Chamberlain, a member of Kappa Alpha, earned his numerals in
freshman swimming and continued on the varsity squad during the ensuing three
years. Harv is a student in Electrical Engineering and comes from Maplewood,
N.J. He has been president of the Radio club and secretary of his living group.
He plans to enter the communications field.
Henry Deshons Chandler is a Business man and president of Chi Psi. He is a
member of Alpha Kappa Psi, Cyanide, O.D.K., Brown Key, Pi Delta Epsilon and
Newtonian society. Harry was manager of freshman soccer, manager of golf,
senior section editor of the Epitome, copy supervisor, financial manager and
business manager of the Brown and White, and a member of the S.C.L. com-
Hazen Park Chase, a Business Administration student, comes from Holyoke,
Mass., and is a Kappa Alpha. "Chuck" has been the business, ticket and publicity
manager of A-Iustard and Cheese. He earned his numerals at tennis and was finan-
cial manager of the Review as a sophomore. He was elected vice president of his
living group in his senior year.
Wilbur Chase, Jr., a student in Business Administration, is president of the
Interdormitory council, and a member of Arcadia and Alpha Kappa Psi. In his
freshman year Wil received scholastic honors and was elected to Phi Eta Sigma.
He was also connected with the College Repubhcan association. He has spent
his summers playing semi-professional baseball.
Charles Edward Clain, who is a student in the curriculum of Mechanical En-
gineering, is a resident of Richards house III-B which he served as president this
past year. "Bud," whose home town is Ridgewood, N.J., spent the summer fol-
lowing his freshman year in traveling, the next summer at home, and last summer
William Lawrence Clark, who lives in Mountain Lakes, N.J., is a student of
Metallurgical Engineering. "Clarkie" has been a member of the Hockey club
during his four years at college. His college home is the Lambda Chi Alpha fra-
ternity. He is a member of the A'letallurgical society and was assistant manager
of baseball his freshman year. Bill's hobby is skating.
Charles Victor Clarke, a student of Industrial Engineering, is president of
Town section E and is a member of the American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers and of the Army Ordnance association. Charlie was assistant manager of
swimming during his freshman and sophomore years and has participated in
intramurals for four years.
Charles Benjamin Cole is a resident of Union, N.J., and a member of Theta
Delta Chi fraternity. Charlie has received the nickname "Scoop" from his work
on the Broivn and White and as charge editor of The Shield, Theta Delta Chi
national magazine. He also served his fraternity as secretary. Cost accounting in
the Chemical Engineering field is his goal.
Lawrence Hamlin Compton, an I.E., is captain of the cross-country team and
has participated in track for four years. In his junior year Larry was vice presi-
dent of Town section K. He is a member of the Industrial Engineering society
and of the A.S.M.E. The last two summers he worked for Pennsylvania Power
and Light company.
Barton Conchar graduates as an industrial engineer. Bart came to Lehigh from
the Millburn (N.J.) high school and is a member of Delta Upsilon. He is a mem-
ber of the Newtonian society, played football during his freshman and sophomore
years, was secretary of his fraternity, and has taken both the primary and sec-
ondary Civilian Pilot Training courses. He expects to enter the Army Air Corps.
Joseph Lawrence Conneen, Business Administration, was president of Chi Phi
this year and vice president during his junior year. Joe won his freshman nu-
merals in tennis and wrestling and competed for the Mustard and Cheese program
committee in his first vear. EpitODie competition, J.V. wrestling, and varsity
wrestling competition have been his other activities.
Charles Henry Coxover of Alt. Lebanon is an Arts man and a member of Phi
Delta Theta. He received his numerals in freshman football, basketball, and
baseball. "Chuck" was a member of the varsit)' football team and president of his
fraternity in his junior and senior years. He also was the business manager of the
1940 edition of the Freshman Handbook.
George Seaimer Coopey is a Metallurgical Engineer and a resident of Richards
house. Coop received Freshman scholastic honors, was elected to Newtonian so-
ciety and played freshman basketball. As a sophomore, he became secretary of
his dormitory section. In his junior and senior years, George was on the Dean's
list. He has held several jobs while in college.
Maxwell Michaux Corpening, Jr., from Marion, North Carolina, is a student in
Electrical Engineering and a member of the Theta Xi fraternit)'. Max who at-
tended Georgia Military academy before coming to Lehigh won his numerals
in swimming and has since participated in swimming and J.V^. football. He is in-
terested in flying and took the C.A.A. course last year.
Martin Harrison Cortright is a student in the Business college. Dutch is a
member of Town Group E and has been very much interested in all types of
intramural athletics. He started his school career in Industrial Engineering but
shifted to the Business college after his second year. Dutch hopes to go into
personnel work after graduation.
Alexander Mahon Craig, Jr., a student of Business Administration, belongs to
the Kappa Alpha fraternity. "Sandy," a graduate of Kent school, was manager
of tennis during his freshman year and served as president of the Aero club this
past year. His hobbies are flying and sailing, and he has participated in inter-
collegiate meets in both these sports.
Robert Craig, a Business Administration student who comes from Bloomfield
Hills, Mich., is a member of Alpha Tau Omega fraternity. "Axil" has won nu-
merals and letters in soccer, wrestling and track. He was a member of the Inter-
fraternity council and secretary-treasurer of Cyanide. He was vice president of
his Hving group as a junior and as a senior.
Samuel Stephen Cross, Jr., prepared for Lehigh at the Upper Darby high school
and is a resident of Newton Square. "Steamship" is a member of the Newtonian
society, Phi Eta Sigma, the Chemical society. Pi Mu Epsilon, the MetaUmrgical
society, the American Society for Metals, and Tau Beta Pi, and won freshman
and sophomore honors. He has lived in Richards house.
Charles Leslie Crouse, Jr., is a Business man and a member of Delta Phi. In
his senior year he was a reporter on the Broivn and White and won his numerals
as assistant manager of basketball. Charlie, a member of the R.O.T.C., has been
treasurer of his fraternity for two years. He has been active in the Sportsman's
club and was secretary this year.
John Frederick Croushore, an Arts student from Bethlehem, has participated
in boxing during the past two years and was a member of the Glee club in his
junior year. During his freshman and sophomore years, John was active in
tennis. For three summers, he has served as sexton of his church. John's principal
hobby is music.
John Edgar Culliney, Jr., a Business Administration student, lives in Bethlehem
and is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. Johnny played freshman base-
ball and football. He is a member of the Sportsman's club of which he was cor-
responding secretary his senior year. He has spent two summers working for the
Bethlehem Steel company. His hobby is music.
Thomas Patrick Cunningham, Jr., a student of Civil Engineering, comes from
Richmond Hill, L.I. "T.P." is a Theta Kappa Phi and has been active in the
A.S.C.E. during the past two years. He won his numerals at cross country and
participated two years in track. He likes and is experienced in surveying, and
enjoys golf and bridge as hobbies.
William Danshaw is an Electrical Engineer and was president of Phi Sigma
Kappa fraternity. For four years Bill played football, and he wrestled during his
first three years at Lehigh. In his junior and senior years. Bill was an Interfrater-
nity council representative and belonged to the A.I.E.E. He has been married for
Hugh Roswell Davidson is an Engineering Physicist and a town student. From
scanning his list of musical activities at Lehigh, we can guess that this avocation
will turn into a vocation. Dave's composition, "Suite in C Aiinor" Avas performed
by the Symphony orchestra this year. Dave was a member of the Newtonian
society and a recipient of the Williams prize in English.
Richard Stoliker Davis, Jr., a member of Sigma Chi fraternity, has majored
in Business Administration after preparing at Blair academy. Stol was secretary
of the Sportsman's club his sophomore year and has acted as associate editor,
historian, and secretary of Sigma Chi. After graduation Stol plans to enter the
merchandising field of the steel industry.
Robert W. Dech, whose home is in Bethlehem, is a graduate of Liberty high
school. Bob is a Business student and plans to study law after graduation. During
his junior and senior years he was a member of Mustard and Cheese and follows
art as a hobby. As for activities not connected with the University, Bob was a
member of DeMolay and the Ride and Hunt club.
Gene Michael De Giacomo from Port Chester, New York, is a Civil Engineer
and a member of Town Section F. A freshman soccer player. Gene also made the
Dean's list and participated in intramural sports. Gene expects to continue his
work here next year under a research lab fellowship. His hobby is model building
and he is doing a thesis on structural model analysis.
David Robert Dehm is a transfer student having come to Lehigh last fall from
the University of Michigan. While there he was a member of Alpha Sigma Phi
social fraternity and participated in intramural athletics. Dave is a Mechanical
Engineer and plans to enter engineering production after graduation. Dave's
home town is Elyria, Ohio. He is a member of the Town group.
Warren Edwin Deifer, an Industrial Engineering student, comes from Allen-
town and is a Kappa Sigma. "Meatball" is a member of Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.
and the I.E. society. He was active four years in the Band and two years in the
Lehigh-Allentown club. He was an assistant to Professor Luce the summer of
his junior year. His hobby is raising fancy pigeons.
Harry Grover Dennis, a Business Administration student, came to Lehigh from
Bordentown Military Institute. Denny who lived in Drinker house was a member
of the Glee club and the Symphony orchestra and competed for the baseball and
fencing teams during his freshman year. He was active in the Bethlehem Hiking
club and the Sportsman's club. His hobbies are skiing, hunting, and bridge.
Jack Redding Dennis has lived in Taylor house while majoring in Electrical En-
gineering. Jack has been a member of Lehigh's Band for four years as well as
being a member of the Electrical Engineering society and a student member of
the American Institute of Electrical Engineers. He was treasurer of his dormitory
section during his junior year.
August Descheemaeker from Hanover is a Chemical Engineer and a member of
Theta Xi fraternity. Desch won freshman honors and was a member of the
Newtonian society and Phi Eta Sigma. He was secretary and vice president of
his fraternity and a member of the Interfraternity council. He is interested in
model railroading and flying.
Alton Paige Dieffenbach of DuLryea, Pa., was elected to Tau Beta Pi in his
senior year as well as to the presidency of Town group C and the vice presidency
of Eta Kappa Nu. He has been a member of the Symphony orchestra for three
years. In addition to these societies, he was a member of the Newtonian society,
the E.E. society, and Pi Mu Epsilon.
Laurence Fred Dieringer, a Chemical Engineer from Dumont, N.J., lives in
Richards house. During his sophomore and junior years, he was assistant mana-
ger of baseball and became varsity manager in his senior year. He was a member
of the Chemical society for four years and was also in the Brown Key society.
Collecting stamps has been a special interest of Larry's.
Richard Milton Dietz, a M.E., is a member of Tau Delta Phi fraternity, of
which he was elected president in his sophomore year. During his first year, he
won freshman honors, became president of Phi Eta Sigma, and went out for
the swimming and tennis teams. "Hogan" made Tau Beta Pi in his junior year.
He has been a cheer leader for the past two years.
Robert Carl Dimmich graduated from Liberty high school and is a member of
the I.E. society having joined his sophomore year. While a junior he became a
member of Pi Tau Sigma and a student member of the A.S.M.E. During his sum-
mer vacations, he clerked at the Bethlehem National bank. Bob plans to enter the
field of maintenance after graduation.
Leonard Albert Domlesky is the only senior member of the Civil Engineering
curriculum majoring in Sanitary Engineering. He is a member of Section A,
Taylor house. Lenny obtained his numerals in baseball and since then has made
the varsity team every year. While a junior "Dommy" was athletic manager of
his Town section. Minersville is his home town.
Howard Vane Donohoe, an Arts man majoring in Chemistry, is a member of
Alpha Kappa Pi. Don has participated in intramural sports and was out for wres-
tling his first two years. He belonged to the Chemical society for four years, was
fraternity vice president and a member of the Intercollegiate Debating team. Next
year he plans to work for a Chemical Engineering degree.
Jerome Richard Dorkin originally started Lehigh with the Class of 1942, but by
taking extra hours he will graduate on Founder's Day this year. Jerry is a pre-med
in the Arts college and plans to continue his studies in medical school. "Dork" is
vice president of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity and a member of Phi Eta Sigma, Cut
and Thrust, and Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Thomas Grebe Drustrup, who, by commuting from Upper Black Eddy, wUl
have driven over 40,000 miles to and from school by the end of this semester, is a
student in Chemical Engineering. "Dusty" has been a member of the Chemical
society for four years and appeared on the Dean's list during his junior year. His
principal hobby is stamp-collecting.
James Joseph Duane, Jr., a member of Theta Kappa Phi fraternity, has majored
in Business Administration. "Jogger" earned his numerals in football and baseball,
and competed for basketball. He was a member of the Brown and White staff. In
his senior year, he won his J.V. letter in football. He was executive secretary and
president of his fraternity.
WiLLARD Wilson Dunham, Jr., is a member of Beta Kappa fraternity and majored
in Chemistry. "Red" prepared for college at the Woodbridge high school. Wood-
bridge, N. J. His freshman year he played basketball, and when a junior he joined
the Sportsman's club. "Red" has been a four-year member of the student Chem-
ical society and has done organic research for two years.
Frank Rothwell Dunn, Jr., prepared for Lehigh at Olney high school in Phila-
delphia. Frank, who is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, is a Chemical Engi-
neer, and was a member of the Chemical society for four years. During his fresh-
man year, "Roth" was on the freshman fencing team. Although not connected
with Lehigh, the Order of the Arrow took some of Frank's time.
Donald Eadie, an Electrical Engineer, has represented Lehigh as a member of the
fencing team and belongs to Cut and Thrust, honorary fencing society. He resides
at Price house and is a member of the Newtonian society, the student branch
of the A.I.E.E., and the Army Ordnance association. Don did some cartoons for
the Lehigh Bachelor in his senior year.
Donald Eggleston Eastlake, Jr., is a student in the College of Business Admin-
istration and a member of Phi Delta Theta. Don played freshman football and
was on the varsity football squad during his junior and senior years. In these
two years, he was also historian of his fraternity. Don is from Ridley Park, Pa.
He intends to go in the army upon graduation.
Charles Taylor Edwards, a transfer from Penn State college in his sophomore
year, is a native of Bethlehem and graduated from Bethlehem high school. Charlie,
a member of Delta Upsilon, was in the Metallurgical society for three years. He
was in the Rifle club and won a varsity letter in wrestling in his junior year. He
had previously won wrestling numerals at Penn State.
Leonard Harden Edwards, an Industrial Engineer who lives in Bethlehem, is
president of the Fountain Hill High School Alumni association. He is also a former
president of the Lutheran Student association, a member of the Industrial Engi-
neering society, and a member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
His summers were spent working.
Herbert Paul Elliott, Jr., is a Business student. He is treasurer of his fraternity,
Sigma Phi Epsilon. In his freshman year Herb played football and baseball and
was a basketball manager. He was on the track team for three years, was a junior
editor of the Epitome, and was the treasurer of Cyanide. During vacations, he
worked for the Sinclair Refining company.
Robert Cassel Engle, an Industrial Engineer from Trenton, N.J., is a member
of the Industrial Engineering society. "Bengle" was active in the Glee club, in
Mustard and Cheese, and was a member of the Army Ordnance association. He
was secretary of his fraternity, Pi Kappa Alpha, and edited the chapter paper
during his senior year.
Stevenson Monroe Enterhne, a Mechanical Engineering student, comes from
Ashland, where he prepared at Wyoming Seminary before his entrance at Lehigh.
Steve lived in Taylor house. He was a member of the American Society of Me-
chanical Engineers as a junior and senior. He has been to surveying camp and to
R.O.T.C. camp during his summers.
WiLLL'iM Johnson Feigley's extra time has been mainly devoted to intramural
athletics including football, baseball, and basketball. For two years he was 126 lb.
interdormitory wrestling champion; he represented Taylor house. Bill's home is
in Quakertown, and he will receive his degree in Chemical Engineering. He at-
tended the R.O.T.C. camp at Aberdeen last summer.
Robert Irving Fetch comes from Hyde Park, Mass. Bob is a member of Pi Kappa
Alpha fraternity and is an Industrial Engineer. Since coming to school, he has
been active in the Glee club. Rifle club, I.E. society, Alpha Phi Omega and Pi
Tau Sigma. He also was chairman of the senior banquet committee and a mem-
ber of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
John Reeve Findorff is a transfer student from the University of Wisconsin.
"Swede" is a Business Administration student and a member of Delta Upsilon fra-
ternity. During the summers he sailed through the Panama Canal and worked as
a timekeeper. He was rushing chairman of his fraternity in his senior year. After
graduation "Swede" plans to enter construction work.
Robert Ernest Finn is a student in Industrial Engineering. He comes from Wyn-
cote and is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. He was out for wrestling
for four years. Bob was historian of his living group in his junior year. He has
spent his summers at surveying camp, at the Anthracite Industrial Stoker School,
and working for the Bethlehem Steel company.
John Charles Fisher, a student in the College of Business Administration, comes
from Hammond, Indiana. Johnny, who is a member of the Delta Phi fraternity,
was on the staff of the Lehigh Brown and White in his freshman year. He has
also been active in the Radio club. Last year he attended the summer session of
the University of Chicago.
William Francis Foley is a student in Business Administration and a member of
Theta Kappa Phi fraternity. His home is in Bridgeport, Conn. He has been an In-
terfraternity council representative both in his junior and senior years. Bill was
rushing chairman of his fraternity as a sophomore and played junior varsity foot-
ball in the same year.
Nathan Thomas Folwell, a Business Administration student, comes from Allen-
town and is a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity. He earned his "L" in swim-
ming as a sophomore and has been on the team ever since. Nate is a member of
Alpha Kappa Psi, and was secretary of the Lehigh-Allentown club as a junior.
He taught life saving in his freshman year.
Albert Canute Foss, Jr., E.E., hails from Ramsey, N.J. He carried away fresh-
man honors in his first year at Lehigh and in the same period was active in the
Newtonian society. Al also rated honors in his second year at school and was sec-
retary-treasurer of the Radio club. He is a member of Eta Kappa Nu, Tau Beta
Pi, the E.E. society and the A.I.E.E. He lived at Richards house.
Philip Gray Foust, Jr., is a Chemical Engineer from Wilkes-Barre. Before at-
tending Lehigh, he prepped at Wyoming Seminary. Phil won the freshman and
sophomore mathematics prizes and was elected to the Newtonian society in his
freshman year. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, and Pi Mu Epsilon,
honorary mathematics society. His campus home was Drinker house.
Vincent Alan Frantz came to Lehigh from Springfield Township high school
in his home town. Pleasant Valley. Vince, a Mechanical Engineer, roomed in
Bethlehem while attending Lehigh. During his junior and senior years, he was a
member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He has spent his sum-
mers working at home and with the Bethlehem Steel company.
William Rue Frederick, a student of Business Administration, is a member of
the Chi Phi fraternity. Bill received his numerals in freshman football, competed
for freshman wrestling, and received his varsity football letter in his junior year.
He has spent the past three summers doing refinery construction work and in-
tends to follow this field upon graduation.
Roy Howard Fredrickson is an Electrical Engineer who comes from Hillside,
N. J. Roy, when not selling automobiles or milk or repairing radios, was active
in the Newtonian society, the Radio club. Eta Kappa Nu, and the Electrical En-
gineering society. In his junior year Roy was vice president of Eta Kappa Nu and
treasurer of Section B in Taylor house.
Mervin James Fry, who is an Arts major, was active in the Band and the Orches-
tra for four years. In his last two years he was the librarian for the Orchestra and
was the Band's assistant student conductor and librarian in his senior year. A
Bethlehem boy, he was also a member of the Bethlehem and Allentown bands, of
the Lehigh Valley Symphony orchestra, and of Tone.
William Earl Fry is an Industrial Engineer. He won his numerals in rifle and
was out for track for two years. He is a member of the Industrial Engineering
society and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. In his sophomore year
he participated in intramural wrestling. Bill is a member of Pi Kappa Alpha
FiLMORE Oliver Frye, majoring in Business Administration, comes from Tower
City. He has been active in advanced military work and will receive a Reserve
Officer's commission upon graduation. Fil is a member of Alpha Kappa Psi, and the
Archery club. He was active on the rifle team as a freshman. He was married to
Miss Elsie Oliver in September, 1940.
George Joseph Gabuzda, Jr., a student in Arts and Science, comes from Freeland.
He lives in Town group E, and was elected to Arcadia as member-at-large.
"Chic" has been president of his living group, vice president of Alpha Epsilon
Delta, member of the R. W. Hall society and the Symphony orchestra. He won
freshman and sophomore honors and was on the Dean's list two years.
Michael Carmine Gallo, Jr., studying in Civil Engineering, comes from Net-
cong, N. J. "Will" is a Theta Kappa Phi and was a member of the Band for three
years. He took the C.A.A. flight course as a senior. He has done research in civil
engineering by working on and studying a bridge model. He is a member of the
Civil Engineering society.
John Gantner is a student in the Business Administration curriculum. He comes
from Nutley, N.J., where he attended Nutley high school before entering Lehigh.
John, who was a resident of Richards house, has developed his hobby of drawing
and painting while at school. He specializes in portraits and does water colors,
oils, and charcoals.
Richard Angle Garling, a member of the Town group, has majored in Chem-
istry and comes from Shippensburg. He has been a member of the Band for two
years and played on the freshman football squad. Dick was secretary-treasurer of
his living group in his junior year. He waited tables in a local restaurant as a
sophomore. He has definite plans for a career in chemistry.
David Stichter Geissinger comes from Macungie. Dave is a Civil Engineer who
transferred from Wyomissing Polytechnic Institute in September 1939. For two
years he has been a member of the student chapter, American Society of Civil En-
gineers. During his senior year, he was treasurer of that organization. After grad-
uation, Dave plans to take up structural engineering.
Claude Denis Gilchrist, an Industrial Engineering student, comes from Maple-
wood, N.J. He lives in Town. Denny is vice president of Pi Tau Sigma, presi-
dent of the I. E. society, and a member of Tau Beta Pi. He was a member of the
freshman dance committee, secretary of the Newtonian society, and assistant
wrestling manager as a freshman.
Edward Michael Gilmore, Jr., from Altoona, Pennsylvania, is majoring in Chem-
istry. He graduated from Altoona high school where he was a member of the na-
tional honor society. Ed who lives in Price house on the campus has been very
active in intramural sports during his four years at Lehigh. He was a member of
the freshman football squad and lists bridge as his hobby.
Frederick Richard Gilmore, a student in Arts and Science, comes from Blooms-
burg. He lives in Taylor house and is president of the Combined Musical clubs.
He is a member of Arcadia, O.D.K., Tone, R. W. Blake society, Student Con-
certs-Lectures committee, and president of both Alpha Epsilon Delta and the
R. W. Hall society. He is the ninth Gilmore to attend Lehigh in 38 years.
Louis George Gitzendanner entered Lehigh in 1936 as an E.E. but left school
during the following year to work. "Gitzy," a Price hall tenant, earned freshman
and sophomore honors and membership in the Newtonian society. He is a mem-
ber of Pi Mu Epsilon and Eta Kappa Nu and has been secretary of the former
and president of the latter. He was elected to Tau Beta Pi.
Richardson Gray is a Alechanical Engineering major and member of Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Dick was a Brown and White reporter his freshman year, and competed
for the Epitome photographic staff the year after. He played in the Band his first
two years and during his last two years was active in the Shop club. He belongs to
the A.S.M.E. and the M.E. societies.
Frank Joseph Gress is a pre-med student and a member of town section A. At the
end of his sophomore year he transferred from Bloomsburg State Teachers' col-
lege where he had been a member of the band and orchestra. Frank is a member
of the R. W. Hall society and has been active in intramural sports. He worked
for several years as an assistant lab technician in a Bloomsburg hospital.
Henry Jacob Griesemer has lived in Taylor house and majored in Mechanical
Engineering. Hank, who commuted for three years from AUentown, was awarded
freshman honors, made the Newtonian society, and joined the Astronomical so-
ciety his freshman year. As a sophomore he joined the A.S.M.E., and when a
junior was elected to Pi Tau Sigma.
George Leslie Griffith comes from Cranford, N.J., and is a Town man with
a major in Mining Engineering. His freshman year "Grif" made the freshman
fencing team, receiving his numerals, and joined the Fencing society. A member
of the Mining and Geological society, he was treasurer of the group as a junior
and president his senior year.
Harvey Conrad Griffith, an Electrical Engineer, is a member of Phi Gamma
Delta. "Griff" received his numerals for fencing, rifle, and track. He has been
manager of soccer, and a member of the varsity fencing team for four years. He
belongs to Cyanide, Cut and Thrust, and Brown Key society and is president of
the fencing society. He was also chief clerk of the infirmary.
William Vincent Groeger has been active in the rather unusual extra-curricular
field of civic affairs while majoring in Business Administration. Bill, a Town resi-
dent, has been associated with the Bethlehem Boys' club, the Community chest
and the Lehigh Valley Safety council. A N.Y.A. worker, Bill is a member of
Alpha Kappa Psi and the Cost Accountants' society.
Stanley Grossman, student in the College of Arts and Science and letterman in
football, has played that game for four years. "Grossy," who comes from Prov-
idence, R.L, is president of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. In his freshman year he
participated in wrestling. Looking forward to becoming a textile salesman, Grossy
has worked in a textile mill for the past four summers.
William Dietrich Gruber, whose home town is Bethlehem, is a Business Ad-
ministration student. A member of the Chemical society his freshman year and
the Industrial Engineering society while a sophomore. Bill has joined the Sports-
man's club and the Bethlehem Fish, Forestry and Game association. He spent
his summers working and has built several model engines while in school.
RoLLA Harry Gunnison, an Art student, is a member of Delta Tau Delta.
"Gunny" has been a member, actor, publicity director, and president of Mustard
and Cheese. Besides winning his numerals in baseball, he has been a member of the
Band and the Symphony orchestra. Harry was a member of Cyanide, Arcadia,
and the Brown Key society as well as manager of lacrosse.
Clarence Winton Hackney, Mechanical Engineer, comes from Pleasantville,
N.J., and is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon. He won his numerals as a freshman
on the golf team and has served on his fraternity's house committee. "Hack"
worked last summer at a ferro-manganese blast furnace, and has made a special
study at Lehigh of pressure in engine cylinders.
John Howard Hageny, Arts, came to Lehigh from Jersey City. Jack is a Beta
Kappa and in his junior year represented that house on the Interfraternity council.
He has been a member of the Sportsman's club and the International Relations
club. During his freshman year. Jack was a member of the debating club. He lists
reading as his favorite hobby.
Robert R. Halligan, an Electrical Engineer from West Orange, N.J., lives in
Taylor house. "Robin" has been an active member of the Radio club and of the
E.E. society for four years. He has been a delegate to the Interdormitory council
and president of his living group as a senior. He was also active in intramural
John Frederic Hamblin, Jr., Arts, is president of the International Relations
club of which he has been a member for four years; recording secretary of Eta
Sigma Phi, vice president of the Middle Atlantic International Relations Club
Conference, and deputy secretary-general of the A4odel League of Nations of
Lehigh. "Jake" served as treasurer of Leonard Hall during his junior year.
Fletcher Hanks, Jr., Bus., a Sigma Phi, has competed in soccer, track, and
wrestling. In his freshman year he was a member of the Newtonian society and
this year was the promotion manager of the Lehigh Bachelor. Fletcher's hobby is
flying and he has received a restricted commercial license and is a member of the
National Aeronautic Association.
Carl Hartdegen, III, of Maplewood, N.J., is a Mining Engineer. "Timer," as he
has been nicknamed, lives in Taylor house. He has been active in fencing, lacrosse,
and intramural athletics, and has been a member of Cut and Thrust, the Band,
the Mining and Geological society, and the A.S.M.E. He worked last summer
in the Bethlehem Steel company.
William Francis Hartnett, a student in the College of Business Administra-
tion, is a member of Beta Theta Pi and a transfer from Purdue where he was
registered for his freshman year. In his junior year at Lehigh, he played varsity
golf, continuing the sport into his senior year. He is vice president of his fra-
William Foley Hauserman is a member of Phi Gamma Delta and an Industrial
Engineer. As a freshman he won his football numerals, and became a member of
the I.E. society. "Baron" was awarded his varsity football letter as a sophomore
and this year was captain of the team and a most outstanding player. He is also
corresponding secretary of his fraternity.
Edward Daniel Heins, a Mechanical Engineer, hails from Philadelphia. Ed's fine
academic record is evidenced by his membership in the Newtonian society, Phi
Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, and Tau Beta Pi as well as his achieve-
ment of scholastic honors in his first two years. Ed plays with the Lehigh Col-
legians and is a member of the Lehigh Band.
James Ralston Hendry, a Business Administration student, is a member of Alpha
Tau Omega. "Wahoo" has wrestled junior varsity and won first place in inter-
fraternity wrestling his senior year. He was a member of Scabbard and Blade,
vice president of Alpha Kappa Psi, and treasurer of A.T.O. He has also been
active in golf and photography.
CLAtiDE Elias Hensinger, a graduate of Allentown high school, has studied Me-
chanical Engineering at Lehigh. A commuter, Claude has been an active member
of the Lehigh-Allentown club for four years. He has also been a member of the
Newtonian society and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Claude
has done contractor's work during the past three summers.
Edgar Herbert, Jr., attended Slatington high school before entering Lehigh. He
commuted to Lehigh from Orefield, Pennsylvania, and was a member of the Allen-
town living group. Ed has spent his summers driving trucks and working for the
Bethlehem Steel company. A Civil Engineer, Ed is interested in music, boxing and
Frank Vernooy Hertzog graduated from Bethlehem high school before he came
to Lehigh as a pre-med student. A member of Theta Xi fraternity, Frank has re-
ceived scholastic honors in each year. He has been president of the Robert W.
Blake Society, and a member of the Robert W. Hall society. Alpha Delta Epsilon,
and Tone. Hiking is Frank's hobby.
Albert Wesley Hess is a Metallurgical Engineer from Scranton and a member
of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. Al won his swimming letter in his sophomore year
and has followed the sport since then. In his freshman year Al went out for foot-
ball and wrote for the Brown and White. Al's favorite recreation is hunting or
fishing and he has been active in scouting.
Edwin Warren Hine, II, an Electrical Engineer, prepared for Lehigh at Tabor
academy. "Bigby," who comes from Short Hills, N.J., was president of Psi Upsi-
lon and a member of the Band and the Mustard and Cheese club. He plans to be-
come an aeronautical engineer for the U.S. army and later to continue this type
of work in civilian life. His hobby is model building.
William Kenneth Hodson hails from Flushing, N.Y. He is a member of Pi Tau
Sigma and has been associated with the Industrial Engineering society. A mem-
ber of Scabbard and Blade and the Army Ordnance Association, Bill is the vice
president of his Town section. He graduated from George Washington high
school in New York city.
Robert August Hofstetter came to Lehigh from Westfield high school in New
Jersey. Bob is in the Business college and lives in Taylor house. For the last four
years he has played the French horn in the University Band and the Orchestra.
As a junior he was secretary-treasurer of his Town group. He plans to enter re-
tailing upon graduation.
Walter Stephen Holmes, Jr., came to Lehigh from Philadelphia. Walt is a Busi-
ness student and lived in the Town group. He completed his course at Lehigh in
three years' actual attendance by attending summer school at Penn and Syracuse,
and night school at Temple. He was a freshman baseball manager, a fencer, and a
Brown and White reporter.
John Merrill Hood, an Industrial Engineer, prepared for college at California
Prep in Corina, Calif. Hood has been social chairman and president of his frater-
nity. Alpha Kappa Pi; on Interfraternity council; and a member of the Interna-
tional Relations club, the I.E.-M.E. society, and the A.S.M.E. He has participated
in intercollegiate swimming.
Henry Joseph Horn is an Electrical Engineer from Ashland, Pa. He is a member
of Town section C. During his freshman and sophomore years he played on the
University Band, and in his junior and senior years became a member of the Elec-
trical Engineering society, and the Radio club. His ambition is to enter the com-
Philip Roberts Hornbrook, Jr., a Business Administration student, comes from
Allentown where he attended Allentown high school. "Horny" is a member of Phi
Delta Theta and vice president of that fraternity. He won his numerals for fresh-
man football and is a representative on the Interfraternity council. Horny spent
two summers in summer school and worked at Bethlehem Steel for one.
George Houck, Jr., of Scranton, is a member of the College of Arts and Science.
He received sophomore honors, and last summer obtained the rank of captain in
R.O.T.C. camp. George intends to study law at the University of Pennsylvania.
Previous to entering Lehigh, he prepared at the Blair academy in Blairstown, N.J.
Frederick Henry Housel, an Electrical Engineer of Audubon, N.J., was a mem-
ber of the Newtonian society, vice president of the Radio club, and president of
the E.E. society. He became the corresponding secretary of Eta Kappa Nu this
past year, and was elected to Pi Mu Epsilon in his sophomore year. Fred is also a
member of Tau Beta Pi.
George William Howland, Jr., of Rumson, N.J., is a Civil Engineer and a mem-
ber of Theta Kappa Phi. Bill became a member of the American Society of Civil
Engineers in his freshman year, and financial secretary of his fraternity during
his sophomore year. For three summers, he spent his vacation on construction
Thomas Reed Hunt, a member of the Arts college, plans on graduate work at
the Harvard law school, and then a career as a lawyer, after his graduation. Three
years of intramural debating, golf and riflery have been some of his activities at
school. President of both Phi Alpha Theta and Sigma Chi, he has won a Williams
prize in English.
Raymond Chester Huntoon, a student of Business Administration, comes from
Scranton, and is a member of Alpha Chi Rho. "Frenchie" earned his varsity letter
as manager of freshman football, gained his numerals in the same way, and won
membership in the Brown Key society. He has been steward at his fraternity this
Alver Homer Ives, a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon, is a Mechanical Engineer.
Hfe was a member of the fencing team for four years, and captain of the fresh-
man team. He was a member of Cut and Thrust during his last three years, and
joined the A.S.M.E. as a junior. This year he is a member of the art board of the
Joseph Harry Jacoby, a Business Administration major, prepared for Lehigh at
Harrisburg academy. Jake, whose hobby is saihng boats, is a Sigma Chi. He is a
member of the Sportsman's club and was treasurer during his sophomore year.
Jake has spent his summers working, going to summer school and to the R.O.T.C.
camp at Ft. Meade.
CovEL Thurber Jerauld, a Mechanical Engineer, has been active in intramural
athletics. As a freshman he won numerals in swimming. Jerry has been a member
of the Glee club for two years, and was section treasurer of Taylor E in his
junior year. He was a member of the Mechanical Engineering society for two
years, and joined the A.S.M.E. in his senior year.
Robert Andrew Johler, a Mechanical Engineer, transferred from Scranton
Keystone Junior college at the beginning of his junior year. While there he won
letters in basketball and tennis, and was a member of the Student council. He
was also secretary of the Engineers' society. Since coming to Lehigh, he has been
a member of the A.S.M.E., and has played intramural sports.
Charles Henry Johnson, a C.E., transferred to Lehigh from Scranton Keystone
Junior college. At that school, "Joe" captained the wrestling team, was president
of the Varsity club, and vice president of the Student council. He won the 1 3 5-lb.
class title in intramural wrestling in his junior year at Lehigh. Cabinetmaking is
Richard Barney Johnson is an Arts student and lives in Drinker house. He has
been a member of the program in general education for four years, and was on
the Dean's list for three semesters. Dick has been a member of the Robert W.
Blake society for two years, and as a senior he was a member of Phi Alpha Theta
Ralph Barkley Johnston, a member of Delta Phi, is from Wilmington, Del. In
his freshman year "Bark" was manager of the tennis team and a member of the
Chemical society. He was elected secretary of his fraternity the next year and in
his junior year became a member both of the Interfraternity council and the
Rugby club. As a senior, he was president of Delta Phi.
Harry Furlong Jones comes from Scranton, where he attended the Central high
school. Jonesy, a student of Business Administration, has lived in Section 3A
Richards house. While at school he has been active in the Glee club for four years
and has been a member of the Double Quartet during his junior and senior years.
His hobby is golf.
Charles Frederic Kalmbach, a Sigma Nu, has studied Mechanical Engineering.
Chuck has been the Brown and White's editor-in-chief, won numerals and a
letter in soccer, and was a member of Tau Beta Pi, O.D.K., Pi Delta Epsilon,
Cyanide, Arcadia, Scabbard and Blade, Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, and the
Newtonian society. He was also a Wilbur scholarship winner, and an Epitome
Marvin Daniel Kantrowitz, a member of Sigma Alpha Mu, is from New York
City. "Gish" is a Business student. As a sophomore he was Middle Atlantic Inter-
collegiate tennis champion, and a member of the tennis team. He continued as
"champ" in his junior year and was elected junior representative to the Inter-
fraternity council from his house. He is captain of the 1941 tennis team.
Morton Fischel Kaplon has majored in Engineering Physics. Mort has been a
resident of Richards house, where he participated in intramural sports. He has
been a member of the Physics society for three years, was elected to the New-
tonian society, competed for a position on the Junior Varsity football team, and
belonged to the Sportsman's club.
Anthony Michael Karwacki, a Mining Engineering major, is a Town resident.
He has been a member of the Glee club for the past three years, and joined the
Mining and Geological society his sophomore year. An advanced R.O.T.C. stu-
dent, Tonv was elected to Scabbard and Blade as a junior, in which year he also
joined the' student A.I.M.E. and the Army Ordnance association.
Joseph Kaszycki, who comes from the state of Washington, is a major in Electri-
cal Engineering and a Town man. "Ski," or "Poopdeck Pappy," has played foot-
ball for three years, and is a member of the E.E. society. He served as an enlisted
man in the Navy before entering school, and is a transfer student from the U.S.
John Augustus Kaufmann, an Arts major in history, is a Richards house resi-
dent. Johnny is a charter member of the Alpha Alpha chapter of Phi Alpha Theta,
national honorary history fraternity. Besides receiving freshman and sophomore
honors, he made the Dean's list his junior year. Johnny spent his summer vaca-
Joseph Francis Keating, a graduate of Bethlehem Catholic high school, is a
student in the College of Business Administration. "Bus," as he is called, won his
freshman numerals in basketball. He has helped earn his college expenses by wait-
ing on tables in a restaurant during his four years at Lehigh, and has spent his
William Edwin Keiser is a Town resident and a Chemistry student. Bill has been
a member of the Chemical society for four years, and participated in intramural
debating during the first three. Elected to Delta Omicron Theta, debating society,
as a freshman, he joined the Chess club as a junior. Bill did research work last
summer in organic chemistry.
Aldrich Frederick Kendall transferred from Washington and Jefferson in 1938,
where he participated in boxing and swimming. An Arts student and a Lambda
Chi Alpha, Al joined the Chemical society as a sophomore and the R. W. Hall
pre-med society as a junior. He has worked during the summers in a chemical
plant and an advertising agency, and plans medicine as his vocation.
Wallace Crane Kendall, a Metallurgical Engineer, is a member of Beta Kappa.
Wally was circulation manager of the Brown a?td White and the Lehigh Review,
member of Pi Delta Epsilon, Interfraternity council. Glee club, and the Sports-
man's club, and secretary of the Metallurgical society. Wally's home town is
Summit, New Jersey.
Charles Raymond Kiefer, Jr., from Easton, roomed in town while attending
Lehigh. A pre-med student, Ray was a member of the R. W. Hall society, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, the R. W. Blake society, and Arcadia and president of his town
section. He belonged to the debating team as well as the band and symphony
orchestra. Ray was a member of the General Education Program.
Harold King, a student in the Arts college, plans to enter the ministry upon
graduation from Lehigh. He has spent his summers doing church mission work.
He was a member of the International Relations club, the R. W. Blake society,
Eta Sigma Phi, and the Glee club. Hal lived in Leonard hall and was president
during his senior year.
Richard Leslie Kirk has studied Chemical Engineering while living at Beta Kappa
fraternity. Dick won the R. W. Blake prize in general education in his first year.
He has played with the Lehigh Collegians during the past two years and has been
a member of the Chemical society. Dick has done extensive research under Dr.
Edward Arthur Kister transferred to Lehigh from Middlebury college at the
end of his freshman year. Ed is a resident of Brooklyn and was graduated from the
James Madison high school in that city. He has been treasurer and house manager
of the Delta Upsilon fraternity, and was awarded a varsity "L" in baseball. A civil
engineer, Ed is interested in structural work.
Donald John Kline, from Catasauqua, came here upon graduating from North-
ampton high school. Don earned his freshman numerals by competing for the
freshman rifle team. He is a student in the Arts college and has spent his summers
as a drug store clerk. While in college Don pursued his hobby of golf. He is a
member of the Allentown group.
Frederick Schlosman Klopp is a Chemical Engineer from Shillington. Fritz
has been interested in sports throughout his four years. In his freshman year
he was a member of the freshman football team and since then he has competed
for the tennis team. Intramural baseball, football, and basketball have kept him
busy. This year he was president of his dormitory section.
Thomas Joseph Kochuba prepared at Wyoming Seminary in Kingston, before
coming to Lehigh to study Chemistry. Tommy, a resident of Wilkes-Barre, lived
in Richards house. He is a member of the Symphony orchestra, the Glee club,
and Tone. In his senior year he was student leader and concert master of sym-
phony. Tom has also composed music as a hobby.
Arnold Jerome Koller, who transferred from Muhlenberg at the beginning of
his sophomore year, was active in basketball, debating, and publications at the
Allentown school. Arnold was on the Dean's list for two years and held a scholar-
ship during his last year. He spent the past two summers in the employ of the
Bethelhem Recreation department.
Seymour Howard Kott attended DeWitt Clinton high school in New York
City. His fellow Tau Delta Phi's know him best as "Zeke." A Business student, he
won freshman honors and has been treasurer of his living group. He has spent
two summers traveling through Europe and South America. Music, art, and
philosophy are Zeke's deepest interests.
Francis Andrew Kotulak, a Mechanical Engineer, comes from Nanticoke. He
lives in Town group A. Fran has played freshman and varsity football for four
years, earning numerals and letter. He is a member of Pi Tau Sigma and a student
member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. He has waited tables
and done N.Y.A. work to earn a large portion of his expenses.
Stephen Kowalyshyn, Jr., an Electrical Engineering student, is a commuter from
Northampton. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, Delta Omicron
Theta, the R. W. Blake society, and the E.E. society. He won the R.O.T.C. medal
as a sophomore, and the WilHams prize in English composition in his junior year.
He won freshman and sophomore honors.
Frederick Franklin Kramer, III, a student in Business Administration, comes
and commutes from Allentown. "Fritz" is a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity
and secretary of that group. He has been active in junior varsity football, soccer,
and wrestling, having won the ii8 lb. interfraternity wrestling championship as
a freshman. He plans to work with an aviation concern.
Edward William Kraus, a Mechanical Engineering student from Maplewood,
N.J., is a member of Theta Kappa Phi fraternity. Ed is a member of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers, and the Mechanical Engineering society. He
was active in the Industrial Engineering society and took part in freshman tennis.
His summers were occupied in working.
John Joseph Kuczynski, a student of Business Administration, worked in Drown
hall cafeteria for his meals and did N.Y.A. work in his spare time. He earned a
free scholarship for his senior year. He did research in accounting and expects
to continue work to be a C.P.A. John won his numerals in freshman football.
Reading is his chief hobby.
Robert Willis Leavens is a Business Administration student and comes from
Rochester, N.Y. He is a member of Theta Delta Chi fraternity and has been its
Interfraternity council representative for two years. He competed for soccer,
track, and Mustard and Cheese as a freshman. He also competed for an Epitome
junior editorship, and has taken part in intramural debating.
Albert E\trett Lee, Jr., a Chemical Engineer, was president of his class for two
years, president of Tau Beta Pi, president of Arcadia, president of his living
group, a varsity wrestler, and a member of O.D.K., Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon,
and Cyanide. He comes from Moorestown, N.J., and lives in Drinker house.
He won freshman and sophomore honors.
William Haller Lehr comes from Elkins Park, and is majoring in Mechanical
Engineering. He is a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity. "Lew" earned his
numerals and letter in wrestling, where he has seen varsity action for three years.
He is a member of Pi Tau Sigma and was on his class banquet committee as a
junior. Photography is his chief hobby.
Otto Gay Leichliter, of Pittsburgh, Pa., is a Metallurgical Engineer. He has been
a member of the Radio club for four years. In his freshman year he was sound
technician in Mustard and Cheese's "Knights in Armoiu:," and was on the fresh-
man rifle team. He is photography editor of the Brown and White, the Bachelor,
and was a member of the Aero club.
John Donald Leighton, who comes from Cranbrook school, Bloomfield Hills,
Michigan, is a student in the college of Business Administration and a Kappa
Sigma member. "Red Dog," as he is styled, participated in competition for J.V.
football and basketball his sophomore year, and for basketball as a junior. He
spent his summer vacations working.
George Leroy, a Business student, has lived in Richards house. "Red" spent his
freshman year at Northeastern University, in Boston; since coming here he has
been on the business staff of the Broivn and White, becoming copy supervisor and
local advertising manager his senior year. He was treasurer of his dormitory sec-
tion his junior year. Red worked two summers.
Thomas Jenkins Lewis, Jr., a student in the Business Administration college, is
a resident of Price house. Tom competed for the business staff of Mustard and
Cheese in his freshman and junior years. In his sophomore year he was initiated
into Alpha Phi Omega and was elected treasurer and historian. Tom was a
charter member of Lambda Mu Sigma, the Lehigh marketing society.
Valentine Lichtenstein, Jr., comes from Lincoln high school, Jersey City, and
has majored in Mechanical Engineering. Val is a member of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers, and has done research in motor fuels while at Lehigh.
Active in the Young Republican club, he spent his last summer working. He is
interested in short-wave radio.
WiLLARD Andrew Litzenberger, Arts, is a native of Bethlehem. He is a Theta
Xi, a member of Scabbard and Blade, manager of the combined musical clubs,
vice president of the R. W. Hall society and Alpha Epsilon Delta, chairman of
the last military ball, and a member of Tone, R. W. Blake society, rifle team, and
the Dramatics club. He is also chairman of class day.
Harold Zelophehad Llewellyn, M.E., has been a member of the Mechanical
Engineering society for four years. A participant in intramural sports since his
freshman year, he was athletic manager of Town group section C during his
junior year. Lou engaged in freshman track competition and is a member of the
Camera club and the Machine Shop club.
Emery Wight Loomis, Jr., from Lansdowne, is a major in Business and a mem-
ber of Sigma Nu fraternity. Bill won numerals and letters in football and baseball
and was captain of the latter team in his senior year. He was elected to Cyanide
and Alpha Kappa Psi. Bill spent his summers playing baseball and doing road
work; last year he attended army camp.
John Freeman Loose, an Industrial Engineer, played football his freshman year,
as well as intramural basketball and baseball. A resident of Taylor house, Johnny
joined the Industrial Engineering society when a sophomore, and became a
Camera club member his senior year. He was athletic director of his dormitory
section for two years, treasurer for one.
Robert Jacob Loose is a dormitory student living in Taylor house, and is an
Industrial Engineer. Bob comes from West Orange high school in New Jersey.
He competed for freshman basketball and baseball. He has been in the Industrial
Engineering society for two years, and was on the varsity basketball squad his
junior and senior years.
George Elmer Lowe, Jr., of Kingston, N.Y., is a Chemical Engineer living in
town. During his freshman year George was a member of the Glee club, and
during the last three years he belonged to the student Chemical society. In the
summer vacation of his senior year, George worked for the Apollo Magneto
Stephen Tener Lowhy, a Civil Engineer, lived in Drinker house the past year.
Steve was engaged in both intramural and intercollegiate debating for four years,
and in his freshman year he won a Williams prize for debating. He was president
of his dormitory section and of the American Society of Civil Engineers. He was
for two semesters on the Dean's list.
Howard George Luley, a Civil Engineer, was for three years a member of the
American Society^ of Civil Engineers, of which he was student vice president
in his senior year. Last summer "Bottle" worked in the research laboratory of
the Aluminum Company of America. He is a member of Theta Xi fraternity, and
has played in the band.
Andrew Philetus Luse, a student in Business and a Lambda Chi Alpha, was a
member of the band and debating team in his freshman year. He managed sopho-
more swimming and wrestled in the interfraternity tournament "Pappy" was
president of his fraternitv' and a member of the summer dance committee. He
worked for two summers with an insurance company.
George Rufus Lutz, Jr., a Mechanical Engineer and resident of Taylor house,
section B, has taken part in intramural sports for four years. He has been athletic
manager for his dormitory section during that time. For his efforts in these sports,
"Dutchy" received four championship medals. He is from Reading, Pa.
Stanley Gulick Macnamee, a graduate of the Hun school and student in the
college of Business Administration, is vice president of Delta Tau Delta. In his
freshman year Stan participated in baseball, intramural baseball, basketball and
football. He competed for the junior managership of football. Stan is from Prince-
Stephen Gabriel Maco is a Metallurgical Engineer and a resident of Bethlehem.
He joined the Metallurgical society, and has been a member for three years, as
well as joining the American Societ)' for Metallurgical Engineers. He played in-
tramural football, and is a member of the Sportsman's club. Steve plans to enter
the steel industry.
Edwin Sitgreaves Malloy prepared for Lehigh at the Admiral Farragut academy
in Toms River, N.J. He is a member of Psi Upsilon, and a Mechanical Engineer.
Ed belongs to the Mechanical Engineering society, Pi Tau Sigma, and A.S.M.E.
During the summer of 1939 he worked for the U.S. Department of Agriculture;
last summer, for Ingersoll-Rand.
Keron Martin Manion from Clifton, N.J., is a Chemical Engineer and a member
of Theta Kappa Phi. Keron became a member of the Newtonian society in his
freshman year and enrolled in the extra-curricular reading course. He joined the
Camera club as a sophomore. Last summer he worked for the American Viscose
Theodore Miller AIantis, I.E., a resident of Taylor house, has been interested
in football— freshman, junior varsity, and intramural. He has also engaged in
intramural wrestling. Theo has waited on tables and has performed clerical work
while at school. The summers of 1938 and 1939 he spent as the driver of a pastry
truck and last summer he worked as a bookkeeper.
Brookman Jack March came to Lehigh from Shillington, Pa. He lives in Taylor
house and is a student in the Chemical Engineering curriculum. Jack is a member
of the Chemical society, took part in intramural sports, and in freshman and
junior varsity football. He spent two summers in the color laboratory of a paint
manufacturer. In his spare time Jack works on radios.
Seymour Margolis plans definitely to begin a career in advertising after finishing
his study of Business Administration. Si was once secretary of Pi Lambda Phi
and is now its treasurer. He has had roles in two Mustard and Cheese productions
and has had experience in intramural debating, freshman baseball, and freshman
Edwin M. Markel, whose home is in Conshohocken, attended high school at
Friends' Central in Philadelphia. Ed is a Business man and hopes to enter business
with his father upon graduation. While at Lehigh he lived in Richards house, was
a member of the International Relations club, and pursued his hobby of amateur
Richard Oliver Marsten has found time to be active in four music groups in
addition to studying Mining Engineering. Dick has been a member of the Glee
club, orchestra, and band for four years, and has been a member of Tone since his
sophomore year. Dick plays in the AUentown band during the winter seasons
and is also active in course societies.
Donald Sherwood Martin spent three of his four college years here at Lehigh,
having attended Lebanon Valley during his junior year, then returning to gradu-
ate. He is a Business student and a member of Phi Gamma Delta social fraternity.
He has been particularly active in basketball, playing in all of his college years,
and has also pursued his hobby of hunting.
James Arthur Marvin, Jr., Met. E., is president of Kappa Alpha. A letterman
in tennis, he has engaged in that sport for four years. Art has been a member of
the Metallurgical society for three years and he was a junior cheer-leader during
his third year. Membership in Tone is evidence of his interest in music. His
summers have been spent in working or in traveling.
William Angus Matheson, Jr., a Business student, comes from New York City,
and is a Chi Phi. "Muscles" has been costume manager for Mustard and Cheese
during the past two years. He was the secretary of his hving group for three
years, and a member of the International Relations club. Last summer he was
a salesman at the New York World's Fair.
John Hards Mathewson is a member of Alpha Chi Rho, of which he was presi-
dent his senior year. "Matty," a Chemical Engineer, belongs to Mustard and
Cheese, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, the Army Ordnance association,
and Interfraternity council. He was business manager of the Brown and White
last year and interfraternity sports manager.
William Bruce McConnell, from Mount Lebanon, has been studying Business
Administration, and is a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He earned his
numerals as freshman basketball manager and this year was varsity football man-
ager. Mac, who was active in dramatics, \\as treasurer of his fraternit}* and sec-
retar^'-treasu^e^ of the Brown Key society.
W1LLLA..M Saxdborx McConxer, an Industrial Engineer, lives and attended high
school in Pittsburgh. While at Lehigh Bill lived at Drinker house, and during his
senior year he was president of Drinker house and one of the section heads. For
three years Bill was a member of the Industrial Engineering society. In his last
year he ser\'ed as the chairman of the senior ball committee.
WiLLL\M Pershixg McElroy is a student in the College of Business Administra-
tion and a member of the Theta Kappa Phi fraternity. Pat is married and has
a son, bom last October. He won numerals in baseball and football and has
played r\vo years of J.V. football. He is interested in dramatics and has partici-
pated in interfraterniu' sports. Pat is going into accounting work.
James Gates McGixxis is a Civil Engineer and is vice president of his social
fratemit}-, Theta Xi. jMac prepared at Peddie school; his home is in Bridgeton,
N.J. He was a member of the freshman baseball and soccer squads and is now
president of the student chapter of the A.S.C.E. .Mac's hobby is photography. He
has done work in aerial photography during the summer.
Leox.'Uuj Johx McKixxey comes from Mount Vernon, N.Y., where he attended
A. B. Davis high school. He is a Chemical Engineer. Mac is a member of Phi
Sigma Kappa. He wzs a freshman honor student and a member of Phi Eta Sigma,
Ne^\^:onian socieu", the student Chemical sociers', the Army Ordnance associa-
tion, and the sophomore and junior Class Banquet committees.
Roger James xMcN.amar.\, an Industrial Engineer, lives right next to Lehigh
University on Warren square. "Rog" has been active in Scabbard and Blade and
the Army Ordnance association during the past two years, and is a member of the-
student chapter of the A.S.M.E. He has spent his summers at sur^^eying camp,
R.O.T.C. camp, and summer school.
Arthlti Ruxyox Melick will graduate as an Industrial Engineer. Living in Al-
lentown. Art has commuted back and forth to school. He has not only done con-
siderable N.Y.A. work while at school, but has also worked during his summer
vacations for various construction companies, including the Mack Manufacturing
company and Lehigh Structural Steel Co.
George Franklen Messinger, kno^\-n to his acquaintances as Sut, is a Mechanical
Engineer whose home is in Tatamv. At Lehigh he lived in Price house and was a
member of the Newtonian society, Alpha Phi Omega, the Army Ordnance as-
sociation, and the A.S.M.E. Sut's hobby is aviation, in connection with which
he took the C.A.A. flight theory- course.
John Daxiel Mettler, Jr., has obtained scholastic honors at Lehigh every' year
for four years despite the fact that he worked four years before entering as a
Chemical Engineer. Among the honoraries of which he is or has been a member
are the Ne\\T:onian society. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Mu Epsilon, and Tau Beta Pi. Jack
has also obtained the Chandler chemistry award for two years.
Raymond Chester Miller, a student in the College of Business Administration,
is a member of the Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity. Ray is a New Yorker and came
to Lehigh from the Columbia Grammar school. In his first two years he was one
of the assistant swimming managers and is at present house treasurer of his fra-
ternity. Ray intends to go into shoe manufacturing after graduation.
Robert Donald Miller is a resident of Upper Darby, Pa. He has majored in
Chemical Engineering and is a member of the Town group. Bob has been a mem-
ber of the student Chemical society for four years. He has also made some in-
vestigations on oils in his extra time. A member of the advanced R.O.T.C., Bob
plans to enter the technical development work in the oil industry.
Warren Hasbrouck Miller, Bus., of Bogota, N.J., is a member of the Lambda
Chi Alpha fraternity. He has been treasurer of that organization for three of his
four years at Lehigh. "Heinie" won his numerals in freshman basketball and also
played on the J.V. squad of that sport in his sophomore years. He was one of
the members of the C.A.A. group and plans to go into accounting.
Robert Francis Mincemoyer is headed for a civil service position in psychology
after graduating in June. Mince, who is a student in the Arts college, is a resident
of South Williamsport, Pa. His Lehigh residence has been in Drinker house. Dur-
ing his senior year. Mince supervised the athletic activities of his dormitory sec-
tion. He spent last summer at the Bucknell summer school.
James Mitchell is a Metallurgical Engineer and a member of the Town group.
During his stay at Lehigh, Jim was a member of the Physics society for one
year and was president of the Metallurgical society. After graduation from
Bethlehem high school, Jim spent two years on the U.S.S. Annapolis and worked
for two years as an engineer on the ships of the United Fruit company.
Luther Albert Mohr, Met. E., was president of the class during his freshman
year. He has been a member of the Metallurgical society for four years and this
year was president of Taylor house, section A. His money-making activities were
collectively a cleaning and pressing agency and a milk route. Lou prepared for
Lehigh at the U.S. Naval Academy preparatory school.
Robert Eugene Montbach has attended Lehigh as a commuter, going back and
forth from Hellertown. Mai studied Metallurgical Engineering. He received
swimming numerals, breaking two records as a freshman, and made the varsity in
his sophomore year. On the elections committee, he was also a Cyanide member
and an officer in the advanced military course.
Arthur Edward Moog, a student of Industrial Engineering and a member of
Kappa Sigma, is secretary of his fraternity, a member of the Industrial Engineer-
ing society and of the A.S.M.E. Art transferred from the University of North
Carolina, where he participated in track and cross-country. He played lacrosse
here in his sophomore year.
William Howard Morse is a student in the Mechanical Engineering school.
Bill took both freshman and sophomore honors and was a member of the New-
tonian society. He is a dormitory man and has received the honors of Pi Tau
Sigma and Tau Beta Pi. He has been a member of the student A.S.M.E. and has
been the athletic head of his dormitory group.
Thomas Albert Mostyn is a graduate of Hamilton high school in Trenton, N.J.
Tom, who is a member of the Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, is an Industrial Engin-
eer and was a member of the Industrial Engineering society for four years. A
member of the Aero club, Tom is very interested in aviation and plans to make
it his vocation upon graduation.
John Henry Mowen, a student in the College of Business Administration, comes
from Chatham, N.J. A charter member of the honorary marketing fraternity,
Lambda Mu Sigma, Jake has lived in Price house while at Lehigh. He also is a
member of the Sportsman's club and earned his numerals in freshman track.
Jake's favorite recreation is target shooting.
Richard Berlinger Mover, an Engineering Physicist, spent his first two years
at Wyomissing Polytechnic Institute. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi, secretary-
treasurer of the Chess club, and vice president of the Physics society. In his
junior year, during which he appeared on the Dean's list, he was also a member
of the Radio club. Dick's living group is the Alpha Town house.
Richard William Mueller, Jr., I.E., came to Lehigh as a graduate of Shadyside
academy, Pittsburgh. Max is president of the Phi Delta Theta house and a soccer
player. In his freshman year he won his numerals in the sport and followed that
achievement by getting his varsity letter two years later. He is a member of the
I.E. society and lists sports as his hobby.
Richard Thomas Musselman graduated from Liberty high school in Bethlehem.
Dick, a student in the college of Businese Administration, commuted to Lehigh
throughout his four years. He has worked for the Bethlehem Steel company dur-
ing the summer months and plans to follow accounting upon graduation. A mem-
ber of the Sportsman's club, Dick's hobby is photography.
Raymond Reever Myers, Arts, is a resident of Taylor house. As a freshman, Ray
made Phi Eta Sigma, Newtonian society, and Tone and participated in the Band,
Orchestra, and Brown and White. Since then he has continued with his musical
activities in addition to obtaining scholastic honors. In his junior year Ray made
the Dean's list, and in his senior year he joined the Camera club.
Frederick Walter Nadig, a Chemical Engineer, joined the Newtonian society in
his freshman year, and was a member of the Chemical society during his freshman,
sophomore and senior years at Lehigh. For the past two years he has belonged
to the Lehigh-Bethlehem Post of the Army Ordnance association. Fred has
commuted to Lehigh from Allentown.
Alexander Bold Neill, Jr., of Montclair, N.J., is a Chemical Engineer and lives
in Richards house. During his four years at Lehigh he has been a member of the
Chemical society and has participated in intramural sports during that time also.
Al has attended summer school at Lehigh for the past two summers. His hobbies
include chemistry and stamps.
Raymond Amandus Newhard, of Northampton, is a member of the College of
Business Administration. In his senior year he was elected vice president of the
newly formed marketing honorary society. Lambda Mu Sigma. During the past
summer, Ray worked for the Pennsylvania Power and Light company. He gradu-
ated from Northampton high school.
Frank Novitski, a student in Chemical Engineering, comes from New York
City and lives in Town group G. He is a member of Delta Omicron Theta and
was active in debating as a freshman and sophomore. Frank won freshman honors
and is a member of the Newtonian society. He has done N.Y.A. work in the
Chemistry department for three years.
Ernest Rudolf Oberholzer, a Chemical Engineering student, lives in and com-
mutes from Allentown. He has been a member of the student Chemical society
for four years. Ernie received both freshman and sophomore honors and was
on the Dean's list as a junior. Stamp collecting is his chief hobby. He has held
N.Y.A. jobs while in school and worked in his summer vacations.
Benjamin Ojserkis will graduate in Industrial Engineering. He comes from
Atlantic City and lives in Drinker house. Ben is a member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau
Sigma and the Industrial Engineering society. As a freshman he won the Pi Tau
Sigma prize awarded to the highest freshman in his curriculum. He was in
Newtonian society and on the Dean's list as a junior.
Richard Ostheimer who comes from Rockville Centre, N.Y., has pursued the
Metallurgical Engineering course while residing in Taylor house. Dick has been
a member of the Metallurgical society for three years; besides working on his
hobby of photography he has divided his time between intramural debating and
N.Y.A. work. He has played intramural football and baseball.
Allen Maxwell Paget, a Business major, comes from Harrisburg and is a mem-
ber of Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity. "Ace" founded and is president of Lambda Mu
Sigma. He is the financial manager of the Epitome, freshman wrestling manager,
treasurer of his living group and a member of Alpha Phi Omega. He has spent
his summers waiting tables in Canadensis.
George Welch Peterson, Jr., who comes from Ridgewood, N.J., is a Business
Administration student and a member of Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. Pete partici-
pated for four years in soccer and was out for freshman track. He was a member
of the Interfraternity council and social chairman of his living group. He at-
tended summer sessions at the University of Vermont.
James Mitchell Phelan, a student in Chemical Engineering, has shown a love
for music in his many musical activities. Jim is a member of the Glee club and
the Double Quartet, and was in the student musical show as a sophomore. He
is president of Delta Sigma Phi and a member of the student Chemical society.
He comes from Wayne.
Leon Henry Plante, majoring in Arts and Science, comes from Fitchburg,
Mass., and lives in Leonard hall. Lee is corresponding secretary of Eta Sigma
Phi, treasurer of the International Relations club, and a member of the Glee club.
He was athletic director of his living group as a junior. Last summer he was en-
gaged in Church Mission work.
Julius Plucker, III, comes from Verona, New Jersey, and prepped at Blair
academy. He is a Chemical Engineer and has done special research in organic
chemistry, having had his work published. "Pluck" is going to work with the
Socony- Vacuum Oil company when he graduates. He has developed his hobby of
photography while here at Lehigh.
John Ward Prinkey, a student in Industrial Engineering, comes from Yonkers,
N.Y., and lives in Drinker house. Cy has been active in varsity and freshman
track, and in intramural baseball, basketball, and football. He is a member of the
Industrial Engineeiing society and the American Society of Mechanical Engin-
eers. He attended summer school for two years.
Louis Anthony Priolo has lived in town while studying Metallurgical Engineer-
ing. Lou won his numerals in freshman track, and varsity letters in both swim-
ming and track. While at Lehigh he has been recreational director of the
Y.M.C.A., and assistant director of the Boys' club. A member of the Metallurgical
society, he was also on the Y.A4.C.A. state council.
Joseph Henry Quinn, a Business Administration student, comes from Balti-
more, Md., and is a member of Beta Theta Pi fraternity. He has wrestled on
the varsity squad at 145 lbs. for two years. As a junior, "Crash" won the Alpha
Kappa Psi medallion, awarded to the highest ranking junior in Business Admini-
stration and the Alumni junior prize in Business Administration.
Lewis Parker Randall, Jr., plans to enter public utilities when he graduates.
He comes from Trenton, N.J., and is a member of Theta Xi fraternity. An Elec-
trical Engineering major. Lew has been a member of the Band, Symphony Or-
chestra, Tone, and the Electrical Engineering society for four years. He also
sang in the choir of the Fritz Methodist church.
Richard George Rasmussen, a student in Business Administration, comes from
Garden City, L.L, and lives in Town group G. Dick is a charter member of
Lambda Mu Sigma, newly founded honorary marketing fraternity, and has
participated in intramural athletics for four years. He expects to go into account-
ing work after graduation.
Clarence George Reber comes from Reading and is a Mechanical Engineering
student. He lives in Town. Clancy is secretary of Pi Tau Sigma and became a
member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, and the A.S.M.E. in his junior year. He
is vice president of the Shop club, a member of the Newtonian society and was
active in the Glee club as a freshman.
Robert Clark Reber, a Business Administration major, comes from Allentown,
and is a member of Delta Upsilon fraternity. Bob is co-captain of the basketball
team and has been on the varsity for three years. He is also on the varsity tennis
squad and won his letter in that sport as a junior. He has been vice president of
his living group for two years.
Robert William Reese, a student in the Arts college, comes from Winnetka,
111. Bubblenose is a Sigma Nu and prepared for Lehigh at the Manlius school.
During his junior and senior years, he was a member of the lacrosse team. He
worked during his first two summer vacations and last summer attended the
R.O.T.C. camp for men in the advanced military course.
Rudolph Louis Renker, a student in Business Administration, comes from Mont-
clair, N.J., and lives in Town group E. Rudy was director of athletics for his
living group in his senior year. During summer layoffs he has vacationed in
Canada, attended summer school, and the R.O.T.C. camp for advanced military
students. Rudy's hobby is photography.
David Richards, Jr., transferred from Scranton-Keystone junior college in 1939.
While there he made the Dean's Ust, was president of the Keystone Camera club,
president of the engineering society, vice president of the sophomore class, and
a member of Keys honorary society. Davy is now studying Chemical Engineering.
He is a member of Town group C.
Augustus Anthony Riemondy, a secretary -treasurer of his class for the past three
years and treasurer of the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity for the same number of
years, is a Chemical Engineer. Gus, who was married to Miss Mary Elizabeth
Homan in 1939, has earned varsity letters in soccer, track and basketball. He is a
member of Cyanide and Omicron Delta Kappa.
John Traver Riley, a member of the College of Business Administration and a
native of Bethlehem, won both freshman and sophomore honors. He made Phi
Eta Sigma, Newtonian society, and Delta Omicron Theta in his freshman year.
Band, wrestling, and track are among his other activities. Sub-total was athletic
manager of his Town group as a junior.
George Moland Ritchie is a Mechanical Engineer and a member of the Chi
Phi fraternity, of which he was treasurer during the past year. During his first
two years he made scholastic honors. He has also been a member of Newtonian
society. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, and Tau Beta Pi, and won the Wilbur
second prize in mathematics his freshman year.
Robert Arthitr Ritchings is a member of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity. Before
entering Lehigh as a Civil Engineer he attended Lower Marion high school. He
has been a member of the track team for four years and has been cheer leader
for the past two years, having been elected head cheer leader his senior year.
Stinky comes from Overbrook Hills, Pa.
Thomas James Ritter, Arts, a resident of Allentown, is a member of the R. W.
Hall Pre-Medical society. Alpha Epsilon Delta, and the Glee club. Tom was the
winner of the Wilbur prize for the freshman ranking highest in German and he
appeared on the Dean's list in his junior year. After graduation he plans to attend
the University of Pennsylvania Medical school.
Philip Baker Robeson was graduated from the Friends' school in Moorestown,
N.J., before attending Lehigh as an Industrial Engineer. Phil is a member of
Richards house. In addition to being his living group athletic manager, Phil has
been a member of the I.E. society, and the American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers. MerchantvOle is Phil's home town.
Philip A. Rodgers, a Business man and member of Phi Sigma Kappa, has partici-
pated in football, wrestling, lacrosse, and hockey while at Lehigh. In his third
year Beef was given honorable mention in the All-Eastern Football poll. He
"belonged to the Metallurgical society during his sophomore year. He has done
N.Y.A. work and was employed at Bethlehem steel in the summer time.
Edwin Woods Roedder is a transfer from West Chester State Teachers' college
and a student in the Arts college. At West Chester he was a member of the
Science and Geography clubs and was on the Dean's list. Ed lives in Price
house. Interest in geology has caused him to join several geological societies. He
also lists chemistry and target shooting as hobbies.
John Ramsay Romig, an Industrial Engineer, commutes from his home in Allen-
town. John has been a member of the Lehigh-Ailentown club for four years
and has served the club as treasurer and president. He has been a member of the
Industrial Engineering society. Alpha Phi Omega, national scouting fraternity,
and the American Society of Mechanical Engineers.
Robert William Rosenquest, a student in Business Administration, is a member
of Lambda Mu Sigma, new honorary marketing fraternity. A resident of Richards
house, Rosie has participated in intramural sports and at one time acted as
intramural athletic manager for his living group. This past year he was a member
of the Hockey club.
John Ryle, Jr., a student in Business Administration and a resident of Richards
house II-A, has served his section as sophomore representative, as secretary, and as
treasurer. This past year John was a member of the archery team. He prepared
for his studies at Lehigh by attending Montclair academy in Montclair, N.J.
John's own home town is Paterson, N.J.
George Henry Schaeffer, a student of Electrical Engineering, is athletic manager
for Taylor house section A. A member of the Electrical Engineering society. Red
Knight played varsity basketball in his junior year and has been active in intra-
mural sports for four years. He has participated in intramural football, baseball,
basketball, wrestling, and swimming.
JosEF William Schall, a student of Chemical Engineering, has been a member
of Phi Eta Sigma and of the Newtonian society. He received sophomore honors
and made the Dean's list the first semester of his junior year. Joe, whose main
hobby is following sports, served his town section as athletic manager during
his junior year. In summers he has worked for the U.S. Gauge Co.
Fred John Schineller, Metallurgical Engineering, a member of Theta Kappa
Phi, has been social chairman and executive secretary of his fraternity. He has
been a member of the Metallurgical society for three years and has participated in
intramural sports. In his sophomore year Fred was on the staff of the Freshman
Handbook. His hobbies are golf and bridge.
William Rodman Schnell, a student of Industrial Engineering, is president of
Drinker house section I. In his sophomore year Moxie was president of his town
section. He has been active in intramural sports for four years, having partici-
pated, in basketball, baseball, football, and wrestling. His principal hobby is
Donald Robert Schoen, Arts, is a member of Delta Upsilon. President of the
sophomore class, editor of the Epitome, news editor and editorial manager of
the Broivn and White, president of Tone, a founder of the Symposium, Don was
a member of O.D.K., Cyanide, Phi Eta Sigma, Delta Omicron Theta, Newtonian,
R. W. Blake, the combined musical clubs, and concert-lecture series committee.
E. Leonard Schorch, who is a student of Chemical Engineering, transferred to
Lehigh from Georgia Tech in 1938. During his three years at Lehigh, Lyman
has been active in interdormitory sports. His summers have been spent in sailing.
In his freshman year at Georgia Tech he won scholastic honors and was freshman
Louis Kossuth Schwarz, Jr., prepared for Lehigh at Blair academy, Blairstown,
N.J. Lou is a Business student and a member of Chi Phi. A member of the golf
squad for four years, he was in competition for Mustard and Cheese during his
freshman year, and received numerals as wrestling manager. Lou, who is man-ied,
worked for a real estate broker all three summers.
William Elliott Scott is a Business major and a Beta Theta Pi. Scotty won
soccer numerals and captained swimming when a freshman; as a sophomore he
won varsity letters in cross country and swimming. He is a member of Cyanide
and O.D.K., Alpha Kappa Psi and the Spiked Shoe society. Scotty has also ob-
tained a varsity soccer letter, run track, and been an LF. representative.
Charles Bach Seib, Jr., is a Journalism major in the Arts college, and a resident
of Drinker house. Charlie transferred to Lehigh from Muhlenberg his sophomore
year; since then he has worked on the Brown and White, holding the positions of
news editor, make-up editor, and news manager. He was elected to Pi Delta
Epsilon, and was dormitory section president last year.
Richard Creighton Seltzer, Business Administration, a member of the Chi Phi
fraternity, was captain of the freshman track team and established a record for
the number of points scored in his first year. His sophomore year saw him win
his letter in track and in his third year he took part in two Mustard and Cheese
plays. Dick plans to go to South America after graduation.
Lemuel Ellsworth Sentz is a Chemical Engineering major who lives in Taylor
house. Lem has been a member of the dance band, the Lehigh Collegians, for his
full four years here. He was elected to membership in the Newtonian society, and
has been active in such intramural sports as basketball, football, and baseball.
While at school he has also pursued his hobby of trap-shooting.
John William Sheibley, a graduate of Mercersburg academy, is a Metallurgical
Engineer and a member of the Theta Xi fraternity. Baldy, who is treasurer of his
fraternity, was manager of the freshman swimming team this year and competed
for the business staff of Mustard and Cheese in his freshman year. He is very
interested in flying and took the C.A.A. course in flight theory.
Richard Montgomery Shepherd, a Chemical Engineer and member of the
Chemical society, received freshman honors. He has been historian, secretary and
president of Alpha Phi Omega, treasurer of Alpha Kappa Pi, president of the
Army Ordnance association, and treasurer of Tau Beta Pi. Shep was a member of
the senior ball committee and the Board of Publications.
William Agustus Siegele, a Chemical Engineer, came to Lehigh from Caldwell,
N.J. A member of Alpha Tau Omega, Bill has, as a member of the rifle team, won
both his freshman numerals and his varsity letter. He was elected to Scabbard and
Blade his junior year and was president of the Rifle club last year. He spent two
Jonas Silverberg, a Business man who is president of Town group section A and
social chairman of the Town council, was a member of the business board of the
old Lehigh Review for two years. A native of Bethlehem, "Jony" plans to work
at the Bethlehem Steel company after graduation. His last two summers he spent
William Brown Simpson, an Arts man from Elizabeth, N.J., is a member of
Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Bill, a graduate of Mercersburg academy, was an
outstanding football player at Lehigh and ace sprinter on the swimming team of
which he was captain. He was president of Cyanide and representative from his
fraternity^ of the Interfraternity council.
John Louis Fr.\ncis Sipp from Staten Island is an Arts man majoring in Economics
and a member of Theta Kappa Phi. Jack, who graduated from Tottenville high
school, is the manager of the varsity track team this year. He won his numerals
for football and was a member of the Dramatic Work Shop, LF. Council, Brown
Key, and Spiked Shoe society. Jack's hobby is outboard racing.
Edgar Chester Slack, a student in the Arts curriculum, lived in Taylor house.
His interest in music led him to join the Collegian's dance band, of which he has
been leader this past year. He also traveled to Europe with the band one summer.
He has participated in intramural football. Edgar intends to do chemical labora-
tory work after he graduates.
Richard Edmunds Slee, of Stroudsburg, Pa., has taken the Arts curriculum.
During his four years he has been a member of the Glee club. Cut and Thrust, and
the R. W. Hall Pre-Med society. He was elected president of his dorm and
member of the Interdormitory council. After graduation Dick plans to enter
pubhc health work which has interested him very much.
Stanley Edward Sliwka from Bayonne, N.J., is an Arts man and a resident of
the Cosmopohtan club. Stan who graduated from the Bayonne Senior high school
has been very active in intramural sports and was house chairman of the Cos-
mopohtan club. He is an ardent tennis fan and has spent most of his summers per-
fecting his game. His chief hobby is photography.
Cephas Cornelius Smith, a Business Administration major, comes from Baltimore
and is a member of Alpha Chi Rho fraternity. Ceph was freshman basketball
manager, a member of Alpha Kappa Psi and Scabbard and Blade, and a vice presi-
dent of his fraternity. As an underclassman he was active in soccer and lacrosse
and as an Epitome competitor. His hobby is sailing.
Stephen David Smoke is an Arts man majoring in Metallurgy, and lives at Phi
Gamma Delta. "Smoky" received freshman numerals for football, basketball,
and baseball. He has been a varsity letter man in football for three years, is a
member of Cyanide and the JVIet. E. society, and was business manager of the
annual Freshman Handbook. He has also competed for varsity wrestling.
Burd Edwards Smyth is majoring in Business Administration and is a member
of Phi Gamma Delta fraternity. Ned received his numerals for swimming during
his freshman year, and has also been a member of the Glee club. This past year
he was president of his fraternity. Ned spent two of his summers working in a
coal mine, and attending Duke University.
Ellis Raymond Snovel, Jr., a member of Psi Upsilon, comes from Easton, where
he went to high school. A Mechanical Engineer, Ellis belonged to the Mechanical
Engineering society for three years; he was its secretary in his junior year, and
its treasurer this year. During his last two years, EUis played in intramural sports.
Clinton Creveling Snyder, a transfer Mechanical Engineering student from
Keystone Junior college, has lived in town. Clint was a member of the Key
society at Keystone; here he has joined the A.S.M.E., and made both Tau Beta
Pi and Pi Tau Sigma. Summers have found Clint working in machine shops and
in a blacksmith shop. His hobby is psychology.
Matthew John Stacoim, Jr., comes from Flushing, N.Y., and is a member of
Alpha Tau Omega. He played freshman and junior varsity football and was secre-
tary of his fraternity for two years. He was a member of the Interfraternity
council as a senior. For two summers he did research on cellulose and rubber in
the Stacom Process corporation.
James Clayton Stephens, a Business Administration student, is a resident of
Hamden, Connecticut, and a graduate of the New Haven high school. President
of section IV-B of Drinker house, Jim has been manager of the Lehigh Col-
legians dance orchestra for the past two years. He has a position waiting for him
in the Dayton Power and Light company of Dayton, Ohio.
John Henry Stives, an Industrial Engineer, is a member of Delta Upsilon social
fraternity. He has been recording secretary, president, and steward of his living
group. Other activities have included the management of the "eats" concession,
freshman and J.V. football, and track. Long John was a member of the Penn
Relay team in his freshman year.
Edward James Stone is a member of Kappa Alpha and has taken the Industrial
Engineering curriculum. Jonah earned his numerals as a member of the freshman
rifle team. He also competed in freshman wrestling and track, J.V. football, and
hockey. He plans to enter the Engineering Sales department of the Ilg Ventilating
Ralph Daniel Stoneback, from Quakertown, Pa., is a member of Pi Kappa
Alpha. In his freshman year he was a member of the International Relations club.
He was treasurer of the Sportsman's club and of Lambda Mu Sigma. "Stony" was
historian of his fraternity as a junior. During the summer of '40 he took a two-
week course from the Pennsylvania National Life Insurance Co.
Carl Clemens Stotz commutes to school from Easton. He made freshman and
sophomore honors and is a member of the Newtonian society. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi
Mu Epsilon, and Eta Kappa Nu. The E.E. society and the Radio and Chess clubs
have occupied C. C.'s extra time, as well as his hobbies of radio and photography.
His summers have been spent working.
Robert Paul Stoldt, a Business man from Riegelsville, is a member of the Sigma
Chi fraternity. Bob has been affiliated with the Sportsman's club during three
of his years at Lehigh, and has twice been president of that organization. He
transferred to Lehigh from the University of Virginia in his freshman year. Bob
hopes to go into construction work following graduation.
Henry Joseph Strenkofsky, a Business man, and a resident of Taylor house
section B, has participated in intramural sports for the past three years and is a
member of the Sportsman's club. Hank has also taken the C.A.A. flight course.
N.Y.A. work here at school and employment during the past three summers have
occupied the rest of his free time.
Everett Carlton Strickland graduated from Waterport high school, Waterport,
N.Y., but he hves in Cranbury, N.J. Carl is an Electrical Engineer and lives in
town. He has worked for Joe Kinney as a bartender, but when he graduates he'll
trade this job for one constructing power transmission lines. He is a member
of the Electrical Engineering society.
Richard Brinton Strode, of West Chester, prepped at A'lercersburg academy be-
fore coming to Lehigh. He is a Chemical Engineer and a member of the Chemical
societ>\ In his junior year, Dick was elected treasurer of his fraternity. Delta Tau
Delta. He won his numerals in swimming, and in his sophomore year was a
candidate for baseball manager.
Robert Lamb Stubbings, a Chemistry student, comes from Dobbs Ferry, N.Y.,
and is a Delta Sigma Phi. Stubby was elected to Tau Beta Pi, was chairman of the
1940 Junior prom, and a member of the Senior ball committee. He has waited
table for three years and has worked during the summer as an assistant golf pro.
He plans definitely on chemical research after graduation.
Bernard Valentine Stuber is a Mechanical Engineer from Buffalo, N.Y., who
plans to be a research engineer in the motor industry when he graduates. He be-
longs to Phi Eta Sigma, the Newtonian society, and Tau Beta Pi. In his senior
year, he won the Wm. B. Haines scholarship. Spare time finds Bernie either work-
ing in the C. E. department or out after some pictures.
Edward Anderson Sutherland attended White Plains high school in White
Plains, N.Y., where he lives. Big Ed is a Mechanical Engineer and lives in Town
group B. He played freshman football and was a member of the Orchestra for
two years. Big Ed is a member of the Aero club and the American Society of
Frank Anthony Szabo lives in Bethlehem, where he attended Bethlehem high
school. Frank is a major in the Business college; he lives at home. In his sophomore
year he helped to organize the Lehigh Sportman's club; as a junior he was sec-
retary and as a senior he was vice president of the club. He is a member of Lambda
AIu Sigma, honorary marketing society.
Gordon Edward Tait, an Industrial Engineer, lives in Wood-Ridge, N.J., and
graduated from Rutherford high school. Tad makes his home at Lehigh in Price
house. He has earned two varsity letters in soccer as well as participating in that
sport during his freshman year. During his summer vacations. Tad has worked,
last summer being spent at sea.
Julius Edwakd Tangel, an Electrical Engineer, is a member of Theta Kappa
Phi social fraternity of which he has been social chairman and athletic manager.
Jule, who comes from Cranford, N.J., plans on electrical research after graduation.
Jule took a trip through A'lexico last summer and held a welding job during his
two previous vacations.
Charles Baker Taylor, Jr., graduated from Millburn high school before com-
ing to Lehigh. He lived in the Cosmopolitan club and studied Civil Engineering
while here. During his senior year Chick was a member of the A.S.C.E. Charlie
worked during all of his summer vacations in the office of the Millburn Town-
John Peyton Taylor, a Business man coming from Wilmington, Del., is treasurer
of the Sigma Chi fraternity. In his freshman year Johnny was a member of the
Freshman Union. He was elected to the Interfraternity council during his junior
year and went on to be elected secretary of that organization. He has no definite
plans for the future, but expects to join the army.
Maurice Eugene Taylor, a Chemical Engineer and a member of Drinker house,
transferred from Scranton-Keystone junior college at the beginning of his junior
year. While there he was in the Chess club. Engineers' society, and took part in
intramural sports. Maurice has continued his interest in intramural athletics at
Lehigh in basketball and football.
Michael Temoshok was a member of Phi Eta Sigma and the Newtonian society.
In his second year he was awarded sophomore honors and began participation
in intramural sports in which he was very active. Mike made the Dean's list in
his junior year and became a member of Eta Kappa Nu. He is an Electrical En-
gineer and commutes to Lehigh from Northampton.
Kenneth Roderick Templeton is a member of the College of Business Admin-
istration and has commuted to Lehigh from Easton for the past four years. In
his junior and senior years he was elected president of Town group L. Rod's plans
for after graduation are in industrial accounting. He has attended the meetings
of the National Association of Cost Accountants.
Alva Hummer Thomas from Hackettstown, N.J., is a member of Kappa Sigma
and is a Metallurgical Engineer. As a freshman he received his numerals for
swimming and made honor marks. Al is a member of the Metallurgical society
and has been house manager of his fraternity as well as athletic manager. Last
summer he went to R.O.T.C. camp.
Graham Fellowes Thompson, Jr., of New Haven, Conn., won his freshman
numerals as manager of the freshman fencing team, and became a member of Cut
and Thrust. Gray, who prepped at Deerfield academy, has been a member of the
Brown and White staff for the past three years. He was the publicity director
of the Town council in his junior and senior years.
John Alden Tifft, Jr., from Medford Lakes, N.J., is a member of Phi Gamma
Delta. He won numerals in tennis in his first year and was a sophomore football
manager. He is a member of Scabbard and Blade, and Alpha Kappa Psi, and is
treasurer and steward of his fraternity. In his senior year he was elected captain
of Scabbard and Blade and treasurer of Alpha Kappa Psi.
Robert Lansing Tilton, a Chemical Engineer, comes from Toms River, N.J.
Bob lived at Richards house while at school. He has been a member of the
Chemical society during his entire college career, and was section chief and In-
terdormitory council delegate from Richards house as a sophomore. Bob's sum-
mers have been spent in working.
William Joseph Toohey, Jr., a Chemical Engineer, comes from Bethlehem. He
has participated in junior varsity football since his sophomore year and was cap-
tain last fall. Bill served as athletic manager of Town section K for two years
and has been a member of the Chemical society. He spent his summers working
for the highway department and Bethlehem Steel.
Robert Mason Ulmer, a Business major, is a member of Delta Tau Delta. While
a freshman. Bob won numerals in soccer and baseball, and received freshman
honors. He was advertising and business manager of the Lehigh Review and
business manager of the Bachelor. Bob was manager of freshman track, a mem-
ber of Pi Delta Epsilon, Alpha Kappa Psi, O.D.K., Cyanide, and Arcadia.
Robert J. Valleau transferred from Bergen Junior college where he was class
salutatorian. Bob is a Chemical Engineer and was a member of the Chemical
society during his two years at Lehigh. He was on the Dean's list in his junior
year and in his senior year he was secretary-treasurer of his living group in
Warren Corbin Van Blarcom, Jr., is a Business student and resides in Taylor
house. As a transfer student from Maryville College, Van came to Lehigh after
his sophomore year there. While at Maryville he sang in the college choir, glee
club, and male quartet. At Lehigh Van participated in intramural football,
basketball, track, wresthng, and Softball.
Chester Arthxjr Van Brunt came to Lehigh from the Rumson, N.J., high
school and lived in Town section F. Chet, a student of Business Administration,
became a member of the Chess club in order to spend his spare time on his pet
hobby. In his freshman year Chet participated in intramural debating and was a
member of Delta Omicron Theta.
William Albert Vanderclock, a student of Business Administration, lives in
Ridgewood, N.J. Van, as he is called, was Town G's athletic manager as a senior,
and \^'as captain of all of Town B's athletic teams as a junior. He has won nu-
merous intramural medals and his hobby is following sports. He organized a
basketball team, and refereed intramural contests.
Richard Landis Vockel, a Chi Psi and an M.E., is a member of O.D.K., Tau
Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, Cyanide, Brown Key, A.S.M.E., and
the Interfraternity council. Dick was both art and sports editor of the Epitome,
and managed varsirv' swimming. He has been vice president of his fraternity,
winter sports director, and was on the baseball team for three years.
Fred Henry Vogel comes from Hoboken, N.J., but he prepared for Lehigh at
Franklin and Marshall academy in Lancaster. Fred is a Chemical Engineer, and
lives in Town group A. For three years he was a member in good standing of the
Chemical society and during his junior year he was secretary of his living group.
Last summer he worked for the United States Testing company.
Walter Herbert Vogelsberg, an Electrical Engineer, lives in Orange, N.J.
Vogel is president of Delta Tau Delta besides being a member of Omicron Delta
Kappa, secretary of Eta Kappa Nu, E. E. society treasurer, and student concert-
lecture series committeeman. His unique and interesting hobby is designing and
Thoal^s Alexander Wallace, Jr., a member of Sigma Phi Epsilon fraternity,
is majoring in Chemistry. He was president of his fraternity in his senior year
and Interfratemitv' council representative in his junior year. "T" also went out
for freshman football. He served as a seaman on an oil tanker during a recent
summer vacation. "T" intends to get into airlines work after graduation.
Harlow Elwood Ward, Jr., an Industrial Engineer, is a member of the Town
group and belongs to the Industrial Engineering society. He was a member of
the University Band in his freshman and sophomore years and played in the
Symphony orchestra. Harlow has competed in intramural athletics and held sev-
eral remunerative jobs. He comes from Carbondale, Pa.
Richard Anderson Ware, Arts, is chairman of the student concert-lecture
committee, vice president of Phi Alpha Theta, of which he was the organizing
president, and a member of the Blake society, International Relations club, and
Alpha Phi Omega. Dick was secretary-general of the Model League Assembly
held at Lehigh this March. He is listed in the 1941 collegiate "Who's Who."
Richard Nichols Watts, a Business major and member of Kappa Alpha, was
junior tennis manager and secretary-treasurer of the Brown Key society during
his third year. This year he acted as secretary of Kappa Alpha. Dick was a mem-
ber of the Chemical society for three years and spent the past two summers
working as a dock-master in a boat yard.
Albert Schofield Weigel, a student in Industrial Engineering and a member
of Delta Tau Delta, entered Lehigh with the class of 1936 but later left school
for five years. Al won his numerals in freshman track and was a member of the
band for two years. In his junior year Al made Pi Tau Sigma. His home town is
East Orange, N.J., and he attended prep school at Blair academy.
Martin Auram Weil, a student in the College of Arts and Science, is a resident
of Richards house. Matt is a member of the Sportsman's club and of the Inter-
national Relations club. During his freshman year he played soccer and in his
second year he engaged in intramural sports. Matt's summers have been spent in
traveling— in Canada, in Europe, and across the U.S.
Stephen Weinrib, a student of Arts and Science, is music editor of the new
Bachelor. Steve made Delta Omicron Theta in his freshman year and Phi Alpha
Theta in his junior year. His principal hobby is writing, although he plans a
career in the profession of law. Steve is a member of the Pi Lambda Phi frater-
nity. He prepared for Lehigh at Oakwood school in Poughkeepsie, N.Y.
Frank Earle Weise, Jr., a Metallurgical Engineer and member of Phi Delta
Theta, is varsity tennis manager and vice president of the Metallurgical society,
of which he has been a member for four years. In addition to competing for the
manager's job, Frankie has been active in intramural sports and in wrestling,
and was president of the Brown Key society in his junior year.
Richard Carter Wells, Industrial Engineer, was vice president and secretary
of Pi Kappa Alpha. Aldous has been a member of the I.E. society and the
A.S.A4.E. for four years and has played interfraternity softball and football for
the same length of time. A resident of Baltimore, Aldous attended Johns Hop-
kins University summer school last year.
Harold Hoover Werft, E.M., is secretary of Tau Beta Pi and vice president of
the Mining and Geological society. Dutch won his numerals on the freshman
baseball team and has been a varsity letterman in the same sport ever since. A
member of Alpha Kappa Pi fraternity, he won freshman and sophomore honors.
Last summer he worked for a Pittsburgh coal company.
Henry Gabriel Werner, a Physics major and a member of Chi Phi, is vice
president and debating manager of Delta Omicron Theta. Winner of a WiUiams
intramural debating prize in his first year. Gabe has engaged in intercollegiate
debating for three years and was vice president of the 1941 Penn State debaters'
convention. He won his numerals as assistant manager of freshman football.
John White Whiting, Jr., a Business Administration major, was treasurer of
Phi Delta Theta for two years. Jack was chairman of the board of the Fresh-
vnm Handbook this year and won his letter as varsity manager of cross-country.
In his first year, he received numerals as basketball manager and served on the
Interfraternity council in his sophomore year.
Walter Wieland is a student in Business Administration and a member of Alpha
Chi Rho. A native of Scranton, Walt spent his first two years of college at the
Keystone Junior college where he played football and baseball and was a member
of the Student Council. Here at Lehigh he has been active in intramural sports.
Last summer he worked at the Bethlehem Steel plant.
Jaaies Ellsworth Wigg, a student of Business Administration, has sung in the
Glee club for four years. In his junior year Wiggie was rushing chairman of
Sigma Chi fraternity and this past year he was social chairman. He was a fresh-
man swimming manager and, in his sophomore year, was an Epitome competitor.
Last summer he attended Rutgers summer school.
Edward Franklin Williams, a student in Chemical Engineering, is a resident
of Taylor house section D. Ed has been active in interdormitory football and
basketball during his stay at Lehigh. He lists photography and amateur radio
as his two principal hobbies. Eddie is a member both of the Bethlehem Hiking
club and of the Bethlehem Cycling club. His home town is Ashland.
Roger Williams, Jr., a student in the College of Business Administration, is a
member of the Town group. This year Roge became a member of Alpha Kappa
Psi, professional fraternity in business administration. A graduate of Blair acad-
emy in Blairstown, N.J., he has devoted his past three summers to sailing, his
Clyde Patrick Williamson, a student in the College of Arts and Science, trans-
ferred from the United States Naval Academy, where he participated in foot-
ball and wrestling. Clyde has been working for the Bethlehem Steel Co. since
1937. He was out of school for the fall and spring terms of 1938-1939. On Decem-
ber 2 he married Miss Evelyn Hoffses.
Fredric Woodbridge Wilson, Jr., a member of the Theta Xi fraternity, is a
student in the College of Business Administration. Fred participated in football
during his first two years and was a member of the Bachelor staff this past year.
He has spent his summers working— as life-guard, shipping clerk, or machinist.
His home town is West Point Pleasant, N.J.
Robert Alexander Wilson, M.E., is secretary of Alpha Kappa Pi, which he
served as house manager during his sophomore and junior years. A member of
the American Society of Mechanical Engineers, he has also belonged to the
Machine Shop club, of which he was secretary-treasurer this year. Baldy has
played interfraternity football and baseball and engaged in freshman soccer.
William James Wise is a member of Delta Upsilon and a student in the College
of Business Administration. Bill was graduated from Liberty high school in Bethle-
hem but is now a resident of Bellevue. He was a member of the Brow7i and White
staff for three years, was out for varsity track his junior year, and played J.V. foot-
ball during his senior year.
George Wilmot Woelfel is a Civil Engineer and president of Psi Upsilon. He
was a letterman in swimming, won numerous intramural first-place awards,
has been on the Dean's list, and was a member of the relay team breaking the
Eastern Collegiate swim record in 1938. George has taken first place in both
intramural swimming and interfraternity wrestling.
Irwin Damascus Wolf, Jr., a student of Business Administration, is a member
of Pi Lambda Phi fraternity. Irwin was on the staff of the Broivn and White
during his first two years and participated in wrestling his first year. His prin-
cipal hobbies are stamp-collecting, photography and fishing. In the summer of
1939, I. D. traveled in France, Belgium, and Holland.
Roy Edgar Woodling, Jr., E.M., a member of the Town group, has been a
member of the Glee club for four years, is secretary of the Mining and Geo-
logical society, and belongs to the A.I.M.E. and Alpha Phi Omega. Roy won
his numerals on the rifle team, and participated in track in his sophomore and
junior years. He attended Colorado School of Mines last summer.
J. Dukes Wooters, Jr., Bus., secretary of Delta Tau Delta, is captain of the
track team, president of Spiked Shoe and of Mustard and Cheese, treasurer of
O.D.K., and a member of Arcadia. His junior year Dukes was vice president of
Cyanide, financial manager of the Review, and won the Middle Atlantic cham-
pionship in the 440. He was a National A.A.U. champ in '39 and '40.
Kenneth Clinton Wotring, a student of Industrial Engineering, is a resident
of Taylor house A. Noody has been a member of the I.E. society for three
years and made Pi Tau Sigma in his junior year. He played in the band for two
years and won his numerals in basketball. His principal hobby is photography.
Noody has also been active in intramural sports.
John James Yankevitch, Jr., a student in the College of Arts and Science, is
vice president of Town section E. Yank has been a member of the R. W. Hall
pre-med society for four years and a member of Alpha Epsilon Delta for three.
He received his letter in J.V. football and has appeared on the Dean's list twice.
His summer vacations have been spent camping or working.
Jacob Forney Young, Jr., I.E., is house manager of Phi Delta Theta, which he
has also served as vice president. Jake transferred from Western Maryland col-
lege in 1937. A member of the I.E. society for four years, he was a member of
the Aero club in his third year. Jake, a graduate of West Nottingham academy
in Colora, Md., has played intramural football and baseball.
Roy Shackleford Zachary, Arts, is president of the Interfraternity council and
of Sigma Nu, manager of wrestling, and a member of O.D.K. Zack was a mem-
ber of Cyanide in his junior year, was on the Broivn arid White two years, and
has been in Mustard and Cheese and in Tone. In his sophomore year he won
English honors. In July, 1940, he married Miss Eleanor Crowl.
Allen Herbert Zane, Jr., an Industrial Engineer and a member of Delta Sigma
Phi, is senior manager of the hockey team, vice president of the I. E. society,
and a member of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma, the A.S.A'I.E., and the Army Ord-
nance association. He made Phi Eta Sigma and the Newtonian society, and, in
his third year, won the Alumni Junior engineering prize.
Bernard Hysler Zane, an Industrial Engineer and a member of Theta Kappa
Phi, has played freshman football, J.V. football, and intramural football, basket-
ball, and Softball in his four years at Lehigh. Bud was once one of the candidates
for sophomore track manager and in his junior year, served as vice president
of Theta Kappa Phi. He is a junior member of the A.S.M.E.
Frank Andrew Zimmerman, a student in the College of Business Administra-
tion, has been a member of the Glee club since his sophomore year, and sang in
the double quartet this year. A graduate of Baltimore Polytechnic Institute,
Zimmy has spent part of his last two summer vacations in retail selling and ad-
vertising work. His principal hobby is photography.
Where the Lehigh'' s rocky rapids rush ]rom out the West,
Mid a grove of spreading chestnuts, walls in ivy dressed;
On the breast of old South Mountain, reared against the sky,
Staiids our noble Alv^a Mater, stands our dear Lehigh.
Like a xoatchman on the mountain stands she bravely bold.
Earth and Heaven^ s secrets seeking, hoarding them like gold;
All she wrests front 'Nature's storehouse— naught escapes her eye-
Gives she gladly to her dear sons, while we bless Lehigh.
We will ever live to love her, live to praise her name,
Live to make our lives add luster to her glorious fame;
Let the glad news wake the echoes, joyfully we cry,
"Hail to thee, our Alma Mater! Hail, all hail, Lehigh!"
ALPHA EPSILON DELTA
President: Frederick R. Gilmore
Vice-President: Willard A. Litzcnberger
Secretary: Jerome R. Dorkin
Treasurer: Frank V. Hertzog
Members: Bernard A. Briody; Frederick
R. Gilmore; George J. Gabuzda; Frank V.
Hertzog; C. Raymond Kiefer; Willard A.
Litzenberger; Thomas J. Ritter; John J.
Yankevitch; Jerome R. Dorkin; George R.
Gaughran; S. Brooks Longley; William M.
Spears; A. Forrest Mann; James A. Shafer.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI
President: Robert A'l. Ulmer
Vice-Preside7it: James R. Hendry
Secretary: Henry D. Chandler
Treasurer: John W. AVhiting, Jr.
Faculty Meiiibers: Ward L. Bishop; Elmer
C. Bratt; A. Copeland Callen; Neil Carothers;
George B. Curtis.
Student Mejubers: David W. Burke, Jr.;
Henrv D. Chandler; Wilbur Chase, Jr.;
Nathan T. Folwell; Filmore O. Frye; Wil-
liam V. Groeger; James R. Hendry; Emery
W. Loomis, Jr.; John H. iVIilbank; War-
ren H. Miller; Richard M. Palmer; Preston
W. Parvis, Jr.; Arthur H. Rich; William E.
Scott; Cephas C. Smith; John A. TiflFt, Jr.;
Robert M. Ulmer; John W. Whiting, Jr.;
Roger Williams, Jr.
ALPHA PHI OMEGA
Presideiit: Richard M. Shepherd
Vice-President: Robert I. Felch
Recording Secretary: Harry W. Jones
George F. Messinger
Treasurer: Thomas J. Lewis
Me7?ibers: Joseph A. Arnold; William E.
BeUinger; Richard R. Bright; Jon Conforte;
Roy B. Cowin; Richard K. Eberts; William
S. Eisner; Clarence F. Fehnel; Robert I.
Felch; Ernest Gamble; WiUiam E. Gheen;
C. Denis Gilchrist; Frederick R. Gilmore;
Milton W. Harper; Dale A. Harris; Burt
L. Heimer; Alan D. Hinrichs; Raymond W.
Hinterleiter; John J. Hucker; Floyd E.
Ivey; Harry W. Jones; Donald W. Kurtz;
Thomas J. Lewis; Philip Lutters; George
A. Lutz; Thomas C. MacAllister; John J.
McGee; Robert J. McGregor; George F.
Messinger; Warren K. Morgan; Edgar K.
Muhlhausen; Carl Neuendorfer; Allen M.
Paget; James F. PfefFer; Sumner W. Reid;
John R. Romig; Charles H. Schumacher;
Theodore G. Scott; Richard M. Shepherd;
Richard A. Ware; Roy E. Woodling.
President: Albert E. Lee
Vice-President: Robert M. Ulmer
Secretary: George G. Gabuzda
Treasurer: Archie D. Tifft
Facidty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee.
Members: George A. Brenker; Hazen P.
Chase; George J. Gabuzda; Frederick R.
Gilmore; Charles F. Kalmbach; C. Ray-
mond Kiefer; Albert E. Lee; Archie D.
Tifft; Robert M. Ulmer; Robert P. Whip-
ple; J. Dukes Wooters; Roy S. Zachary.
Editor-in-chief: Edwin H. Klein
Business Majiager: Robert M. Ulmer
Managing Secretary: Forrest V. Schumacher
Promotion Manager: Fletcher Hanks
Facidty Adviser: Charles J. Moravec
Editorial Staff: James K. Binder, Fiction;
William J. Meikle, Feature; Roger A. Tam-
bella. Art; Otto G. Leichliter, Photo; Ste-
phen Weinrib, Music.
Business Staff: David E. Gregory, Adver-
tising; Philip H. Powers, Financial; William
F. Boore, Jr., Circulation; James L. Reiley,
Distribution; George R. Lutz, Assistant Cir-
culation; Richard C. Hardenbergh, Assistant
Student Director: Warren F. Boyer
Manager: Richard A. Garling
Dnmi Major: Alfred W. Pedrick
Band Master: T. Edgar Shields
Members: Richard C. Aldinger; Edward
B. Annett; Robert W. Appleton; Maynard
G. Arsove; Elwood B. Backensto; Frederic
N. Bahnson; Luther R. Bartholomew; Rob-
ert H. Bartholomew; Willard P. Bear; Rob-
ert K. Beckwith; Robert A. Bennett; James
H. Bleiler; Alexander H. Bolyn; Donald E.
Boughner; Charles E. Boyer; Warren F.
Boyer; Earl A. Brawn; Ray E. Brawn; Al-
vin L. Breen; William T. Buhrig; M. Clay-
ton Burgy; David J. Carrigan; John F.
Clark; Irving R. Collmann; Warren X. Coll-
mann; William M. Conway; James M. Cor-
rey; Jack Coriell; Robert L. Courts;
H. Roswell Davidson; Cortland V. Davis;
Edward S. Davis; Robert E. Davison; Wil-
liam S. Dawless; Warren E. Deifer; Jack R.
Dennis; Ray R. Dimmick; Robert H.
Doney; Kenneth D. Duggan; Bernard J.
Egan; Edward T. Finnerty; George E.
Funk; Hugh B. Frey; Mervin J. Fry; Jos-
eph C. Gabuzda; Richard A. Garling; Fred-
erick R. Gilmore; Joseph R. Gilmore; Jos-
eph H. Goth; Charles R. Hacket; James G.
Hamilton; Richard C. Hardenbergh; Albert
E. Hartung; Edwin W. Hine; WUliam B.
Hinman; Howard A. Hoch; Robert A. Hof-
stetter; Floyd E. Ivey; Malcolm S. Johnson;
C. Raymond Kiefer; Francis W. Kopyta;
Robert C. Kramer; Donald E. Krebs; Fred-
erick H. Krone; Charles G. Kucher; Alfred
B. Laponsky; George A. Lutz; William H.
Lutz; Creighton L. Lytle; Sterling E. Mayo;
Richard O. Marsten; John VV. Martin;
James C. Meighan; George F. Miller; Cour-
ter D. Mills; Andrew A. Mitchell; Neal S.
Moreton; Harvey D. Moll; Robert C.
Moore; Raymond R. Myers; Jacob S. Nolf;
Mason P. Pearsall; Alfred W. Pedrick;
Theodore Peters; James F. Pritchard; Leon
G. Reimer; Irving B. Remsen; Charles L.
Rosenthal; Robert W. Rouse; Richard W.
Sauer; Rudolf W. Samer; William D.
Schaeffer; Richard G. Schenck; James S.
Schwartz; Robert A. Schwarz; Richard B.
Seals; Rodney D. Shaffer; Victor E. Smith;
Samuel I. Snyder; Emerson D. Spengler;
Carl L. Sturgis; William R. Sultzer; Oscar
D. Sumners; Robert S. Swoyer; Joseph N.
Tomlinson; John H. Transue; David I.
Troxel; WiUiam P. Vamer; Glenn C. Wan-
ich; Robert O. Warwick; Earl L. Weaver;
Charles M. Wetzel; Arthur J. White; John
D. Williamson; Nathan L. WUson; Richard
F. Wood, Jr.; Paul E. Wright; Franklin H.
Young; Whitney J. Young.
BROWN AND WHITE
Editor-in-chief: Charles F. Kalmbach
Neivs Department: Charles B. Seib, news
manager first semester; John M. Roach,
news manager second semester; John M.
Roach, make-up editor first semester; Albert
L. Thalhamer, make-up editor second se-
mester; L. Edward Klein, Tuesday news
editor first semester; Tom C. Mekeel, Friday
news editor first semester; Samuel J. Davy,
Tuesday news editor second semester; Roy-
don S. Margolies, Friday news editor sec-
ond semester; Francis H. Acherd; George J.
Bleul; Hugh Boyd; David J. Carrigan; Carl
Creidenberg; Charles L. Grouse, Jr.; Ray-
mond D. Czapko; James J. Donahue; Leo W.
Dieffenbach; E. Walter Edwards; Danal P.
Epstein; William B. Farrell; Frank E. Felt;
Edward T. Finnerty; Tom Fleisher; Stephen
Hart; Harold W. Haines; Wilbur E. Henry,
Jr.; R. William Hinterleiter; Thomas F.
Humphrey; Ralph R. Johnson; Joseph F.
Kemmer; Frankhn B. Kern; Arthur L.
Landesman; George A. Logan; Donald R.
Lowry; Robert M. Lynch; Harry W. Lynn;
Nicholas J. Mesirow; George F. Miller;
Howard H. Ockelmen; Theodore Peters,
Jr.; Fred M. Selkregg, Jr.; H. William
Shawhan; Harvey F. Soule; Graham F.
Thompson; Albert E. Vetrosky; Peter J.
Weigel; Wallace R. Wirths; George W.
Editorial Depamnent: John C. Attwood,
editorial manager first semester; William J.
Meikle, editorial manager second semester;
Lynn C. Bartlett; Jesse F. Beers, Jr.; James
K. Binder; Malcolm F. McConnell; Tom C.
Mekeel; Donald R. Schoen.
Sports Department: Anthony R. Carcione,
sports editor first semester; Edward M.
Biggs, sports editor second semester; James
L. Anderson; William L. Archer; Charles
Balough, Jr.; John E. Doxsey; Kay T.
Franck; Alfred L. Haft; Theodore G. Heck;
John A. Hunt; George Melloy; Richard B.
Palmer; George Ramsden; Wayne O.
Photographic Depart^nent: Otto Leich-
liter, photographic editor first semester;
Myron L Buchman, photographic editor
second semester; David W. Armstrong;
Norman C. Chorest; John S. Curtis; Mark
H. Schwarz, Jr.; Grendon K. Sebold; John
D. Scouller; Victor E. Smith.
Busiiiess Departme7it: Robert J. Caverly,
business manager first semester; Henry D.
Chandler, business manager second semester;
Henry D. Chandler, financial manager first
semester; Craig W. Baker, circulation man-
ager first semester; Craig W. Baker, circula-
tion manager second semester; Howard M.
Williams, copy superviser first semester;
Robert E. CuUen, copy superviser second
semester; Robert E. Cullen, local assistant
first semester; George H. M. LeRoy, local
assistant second semester; Howard M. Wil-
liams, national assistant first semester; Lloyd
A. Croot, national assistant second semester;
Robert M. Baker; Ralph Bown, Jr.; Donald
H. Davies; William W. Doniger; Musa J.
Eways; Anthony C. Fortosis; Richard F.
Goeiael; James A. Gordon; David N. HUle-
gass; Charles A. Johnson; Gaynor O. H.
LeRoy; James F. Lucker; James M. Morris,
Jr.; Robert S. Newcomb; Charles M. Nor-
lin; Robert F. Ryan; John M. Skilling, Jr.;
WiUiam B. Tilghman; Thomas W. Williams.
BROWN KEY SOCIETY
Fresideiit: Archie D. Tifft
Secretary-Treasurer: Richard E. Metius
Members: Robert W. Beck; Horace W.
Boynton; WiUiam A. Brooks; Albert W.
Foster; James A. Gordon; Chapin Heu-
mann; William H. Lindsay; John L. Lough-
ran; Robert H. Marshall; Richard E. Alet-
ius; John R. Muehlberg; Stewart VV. Mun-
roe; John S. Saylor; Frank E. Smith; Robert
S. Struble; Archie Tifft; Lindsley D. Van
President: Francis H. Rockett, Jr.
Vice-President: Victor E. Smith
Secretary-Treasurer: John Gressitt
Members: Christian A. Anderson; David
W. Armstrong; Myron I. Buchman; Rich-
ard A. Buser; Jack Coriell; Edward W. Ed-
wards; John Gressitt; James F. Lucker;
Hubert McDonnell, Jr.; Arthur H. Morse,
Jr.; Raymond R. Myers; Francis H. Rock-
ett, Jr., Rudolf W. Samer; John D. Scoul-
ler; Charles B. Seib; Victor E. Smith; Ralph
D. Palazzo; Stuart H. Vogt; Edward F.
President: John Beriont
Vice-President: Charles H. Carter, Jr.
Secretary: George E. Elliott, Jr.
Treasurer: John S. Saylor, Jr.
Members: John P. Allen; Walter L. An-
ders; Christian A. Anderson; Joseph E. An-
drews; Joseph F. Arbogast; Joseph A. Ar-
nold; Elwood B. Backensto; Frank H.
Bailey; Lester R. Bartron; John R. Beal;
Robert K. Beck\vith; Donald W. Bedell; Al-
fred M. Belcher; Thomas R. Bell; Donald
A. Bender; John Beriont; William T. Bos-
tock; Robert C. Boston; Harry L. Boyer;
Warren H. Bradford; Alvin L. Breen; Sam-
uel Breskman; Carl F. Brown; Robert K.
Brown; Myron I. Buchman; William T.
Buhrig; George W. Burgers; M. Clayton
Burgy; Philip G. Butts; Paul R. Carl;
Charles H. Carter, Jr.; John G. Cella; Al-
bert Clark, Jr.; Willard S. Clewell; Charles
B. Cole; James M. Cordrey; Arthur J. Corn-
ish; Samuel I. Cory; Samuel R. Cox; Wil-
liam J. Crowe; Robert E. CuUen, Jr.; Ed-
win H. Dafter; Edward S. Davis; Robert C.
Deckard; August Descheemaeker; Charles
J. Dick; Lawrence F. Dieringer; Howard V.
Donohoe; Thomas G. Drustrup; Willard W.
Dunham; Frank R. Dunn; Edward W. Ed-
wards; Willet E. Egge; William S. Eisner;
George E. Elliott, Jr.; Norman J. Faber;
Edward A. Fehnel; William J. Feigley;
Richard K. Fenstermacher; Blaine D. Fer-
rell; Ray H. Forner; Richard M. Foster;
Philip G. Foust; Lewis Friedman; Robert K.
Gailey; Ernest Gamble; Richard A. Gar-
hng; Robert J. Gill; Edward M. Gilmore;
Ludwig E. Godycki; James Gore; Rudolf
E. Gosztonyi, Jr.; Joseph E. Gross; Robert
C. Haas; Robert A. Hammond; Edward A.
Hanudel; Robert E. Harnish; Milton W.
Harper; George S. Hartman; Richard P.
Hazard; Louis J. Hillenbrand, Jr.; Warren
A. Himmelwright; Raymond W. Hinterlei-
ter; Ralph C. Hird; William C. Hittinger;
Chester A. Hoffman; Bernard E. Hoffner;
Thomas S. C. Holberton, Jr.; Seymour L.
Hollander; Alfred E. Horka; John J.
Hucker; Isaac M. Hunsberger; Floyd E.
Ivey; Ralph B. Johnston; John Kellett; Wil-
liam E. Keiser; Joseph F. Kemmcr; Aldrich
F. Kendall; Richard L. Kirk; William C.
Kirschner; Louis E. Klein; Frederick S.
Klopp; Thomas J. Kochuba; Robert C.
Kramer; Donald E. Krebs; Frederick A.
Krone; Charles G. Kucher; Richard L.
Kulp; Joseph J. Kurtz; Stephen Kutosh;
John C. Lampert; Arthur L. Landesman;
Elwood D. Latimer; Theodore C. Laube;
Donald W. Lay ton; George H. Leach; Ross
W. Leaver; Albert E. Lee; Howard C. Leif-
heit; Jess B. Loucks; George E. Lowe; Rich-
ard M. Luckring; Creighton L. Lytle; Rob-
ert R. Macy; Keron M. Manion; Brookman
J. March; John H. Matthewson; William
McGee; Frank J. McGrath; Robert J. Mc-
Gregor; Robert M. Mclnerney; William C.
Mcjames; Chandler H. McKaig; Leonard J.
McKinley; William J. Meikle; John D. Mer-
rier; Richard E. Metzger; Robert D. Miller;
E. Montford Mortimer; Rafaele F. Muraca;
Harold R. Nace; Frederick W. Nadig;
James W. Needles; Alexander B. Neill;
James W. Niemeyer; Frank Novitski; Ernest
R. Oberholzer; Howard H. Ockelmann;
David C. Osborn; Robert L. Oyler; Preston
Parr; James jM. Phelan; Harry P. Ponisi,
Jr.; Philip J. Prang, Jr.; Robert J. Priestley;
James F. Pritchard; David Richards, Jr.;
Hugh W. Richards; Augustus A. Riemondy,
Jr.; Arthur T. Robb; Robert E. Roberson;
Ross B. Robinson; John A. Ross; Austin W.
Ruch; James L. Sawyer; John S. Saylor;
William D. Schaeffer; Josef W. SchaU;
Richard G. Schenck; Robert K. Schmoyer;
Leonard A. Schneider; Lemuel E. Sentz;
Nym K. Seward; Rodney D. Shaffer; Rich-
ard M. Shepherd; Harold D. Sherwood;
Robert R. Shively; William A. Siegele;
Robert E. Siegfried; Robert N. Simonson;
Frank E. Smith, Jr.; Jared S. Smith; Robert
C. Smith; Wilson P. Snyder; John J. Som-
ers; Harvey F. Soule; Charles S. Steiner;
William L. Stump; Robert S. Swoyer;
George C. Tabor; Maurice E. Taylor;
Boyd U. Teufer; Philip A. Thomas; Rob-
ert L. Tilton; William W. ToUey; Robert
J. Valleau; Fred H. Vogel; Harold O. Voll-
mer; Edward L. Walter; Glenn C. Wanich;
Robert P. Whipple; Edward F. William;
Kingsley G. Williams; Nathan L. Wilson;
William G. Willmann; Thomas R. Winco;
William R. Woodruff.
Vresident: Lowell K. Oliphant
Vice-President: Maynard G. Arsove
Secretary-Treasurer: Richard B. Moyer
Members: Maynard G. Arsove, W. Berto-
let Bovvers, Theodore C. Gams, Robert A.
Hammond, William E. Keiser, Kay F. Mis-
kinis, Richard B. Moyer, Herbert MuUer,
Lowell K. Oliphant, Chester VanBrunt,
Louis A. Waters.
CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
President: Stephen T. Lowry
Vice-President: Howard G. Luley
Secretary: James H. Boucher
Treasurer: David S. Geissinger
Members: John M. Adams; George J.
Bleul; James H. Boucher; Sidney B. Bowne;
William A. Brooks; Gene M. DeGiacomo;
Ward A. Detwiler; Edward L. Diehl; Rob-
ert J. Fisher; George E. Funk; David S.
Geissinger; Richard L. Gerhart; John Gres-
sitt; Daniel Karpowich; Edward A. Kister;
Stephen T. Lowry; Howard G. Luley; John
J. McGee; John L. McGonigle; George W.
Randall; Robert A. Ritchings; William R.
Leader: Edgar C. Slack
Manager: William S. Dawless
Members: John F. Belcher; Robert A.
Bennett; H. Radford Beucler; Warren F.
Boyer; I. Reid Collmann; William S. Daw-
less; Walter H. Gaedcke; Richard L. Kirk;
James P. Mulhern; Lemuel E. Sentz; Edgar
C. Slack; Victor E. Smith.
COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS
President: Frederick R. Gilmore
Glee Club Manager:
Willard A. Litzenberger
Symphony Orchestra Director:
Thomas J. Kochuba
Faculty Adviser: T. Edgar Shields
1st Tenor: Glenn W. Boyer; Clarence F.
Fehnel; John E. Gehr; Harry F. Jones; Har-
old King; Elwood D. Latimer; Sandor
Mark; James M. Phelan; Frank E. Smith;
Kenneth H. Smith; Robert O. Warwick;
William R. Williams.
2nd Tenor: Edward B. Annett; Robert
M. Bowman; Alvin L. Breen; Alan H.
Conklin; Edgar R. Conover; James J. Dona-
hue; Philip G. Foust; Joseph C. Gabuzda;
Harvey G. HoUenbach; Anthony M. Kar-
wacki; Charles G. Kucher; Alan C. Merr-
mann; Courter D. Mills; Leon H. Plante;
Abram Samuels; Q. John Schwarz; O. Davis
Summers; Philip A. Sweet; Kingsley Wil-
ist Bass: Robert K. Beckwith; Creighton
D. Bickley; Donald W. Bedell; Frank F.
Berman; Frank H. Bower; David J. Car-
rigan; John K. Cochran; John F. Clark
Richard K. Eberts; Robert D. Gilmore
Frederick R. Gilmore; Irvin W. Gilmore
Richard Hardy; Caleb W. Holyoke; Floyd
E. Ivey; Willard A. Litzenberger; George
H. Leach; Philip Lutters; Robert J. Mc-
Gregor; John W. A'lartin; Preston Parr;
Thomas J. Ritter; Robert W. Saylor; Rich-
ard E. Slee; George C. Stone; Charles G.
Thornburgh; Franklin H. Young.
2nd Bass: Alexander H. Bolyn; Robert M.
Longley; A. Ward Canizares; James H. Cal-
lahan; Samuel I. Cory; Robert G. Eitner;
John L. Gretz; Covel T. Jerauld; Wallace
C. Kendall; Basil W. Logechnik; Richard O.
Marsten; Warren K. Morgan; Henry D.
Moll; P. William Marshall; Henry C. Ost;
Robert M. Paddock; Richard B. Palmer;
Kenneth H. Rahn; Robert R. Ressler; Gil-
man B. Smith; James W. Woods; Roy E.
Woodling; Robert E. Weltz; Frank A.
Zimmerman; Robert L. Coutts; Henry C.
Violins: Thomas J. Kochuba; Fred F.
Berman; Alton P. Dieffenbach; James Gore;
Vincent F. Grasso; Michael Guidon; Ste-
phen Kutosh; Harvey G. HoUenbach; Law-
rence A. Mosier; Jesse E. Reed; Donald J.
Rentz; Preston W. Parvis; Bernard J. Egan;
Arthur F. Mann.
Cellos: Carl Neuendorfer, David E. Rich-
Bass: Robert W. Rouse; Kenneth H.
Flutes: Robert H. Bartholomew; May-
nard C. Arsove; Richard O. Marsten;
Frankhn H. Young; William D. Schaeffer.
Clarinets: James M. Cordrey; C. Raymond
Kiefer; Raymond R. Myers; Richard B.
Seals; Whitney J. Young; Donald E.
Cornets: Theodore Peters; Louis E.
Trombones: William M. Conway; Ed-
ward B. Annett; Kenneth H. Rahn.
French Horn: Hugh B. Frey; Courtland
Oboe: Marion C. Burgy.
Piano: Donald R. Schoen.
Tyijipani: H. Roswell Davidson.
CUT AND THRUST
President: Harvey C. Griffith, Jr.
Vice-President: Richard R. Bright
Secretary: Donald Eadie
Treasurer: Lynn C. Bartlett
Members: Lynn C. Bartlett; Richard R.
Bright; Jerome R. Dorkin; Donald Eadie;
Chester L. Finch, Jr.; Panos B. Georgopulo;
George L. Griffith, Jr.; Harvey C. Grif-
fitli, Jr.; Carl Hartdegen, III; Alver H.
Ives, Jr.; Donald E. Krebs; William A.
Kuhar; Arthur L. Landesman; Robert A.
Nicrosini; Charles M. Norhn; Francis H.
Rockett, Jr.; Charles H. Savage; Richard
E. Slee; C. Arthur Stearns, Jr.; Kurt H.
President: Archie D. Tifft
Vice-President: Frank E. Smith, Jr.
Secretary -Treasurer: Arthur H. Rich
Facidty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee
MeDibers: Joseph N. Ambrogi, Jr.; Harry
L. Boyer, Jr.; A. Bruce Brown; Richard H.
Brenneman; Geors;e E. Elliott, Jr.; James
A. Gordon; Edwin H. Klein; Wilkes Mc-
Clave, II; Malcohn F. McConnell, Jr.; Rich-
ard E. iMetius, Frank S. McKenna; Ralph
F. Moss, Jr.; John H. Norwood; Arthur H.
Rich; John M. Roach; Robert N. Simonsen;
Frank E. Smith, Jr.; Robert B. Steele; Rob-
ert S. Struble; Arthur D. Tifft.
Presidetit: Frederic N. Bahnson
Vice-Preside7it: Henry G. Werner
Secretary-Treasurer: Albert W. Foster
Faczdty Adviser: J. Calvin Callaghan
Delta Omicroji Theta: Frederic N. Bahn-
son; William H. Barnard; William F. Boore,
Jr.; Charles J. Dick; Howard V. Donohoe;
Albert W. Foster; C. Raymond Kiefer; Wil-
ham E. Keiser; Stephen Kowalyshyn, Jr.;
Robert W. Leavens; Stephen T. Lowry;
Charles F. iMeyer; John R. Penn; Arnold O.
Putnam; S. WaOace Roberts, Jr.; Donald R.
Schoen; Henry G. Werner.
Intercollegiate Group: Frederic N. Bahn-
son; William H. Barnard; William F. Boore,
Jr.; Charles J. Dick; Howard V. Donohoe;
Albert W. Foster; C. Raymond Kiefer;
Robert W. Leavens; Stephen T. Lowry;
Charles F. Meyer; John R. Penn; Arnold O.
Putnam; S. Wallace Roberts, Jr.; Henry G.
Intramural Group: Hugh Boyd; Frank E.
Felt; Richard R. Bright; Richard L. Hey-
niger; James J. Donahue; Richard B. Palmer;
John H. Norwood; Donald R. Schoen; Ed-
win H. Dafter; Joseph F. Kemmer; Roy B.
Cowin; Walter R. Robinson; George J.
Bleul; Herbert C. DeValve; Frank J. Mc-
Grath; George R. Potter; Francis H. Rock-
ett; Grendon K. Sebold; George T. McKin-
ley; Richard Ostheimer; Donald B. Parish;
Sumner W. Reid; Dale Y. Freed; Theodore
C. Gams; Lynn C. Bartlett; Robert W. Neu-
ber; Neal G. Bergstresser; Ludwig E. Gody-
cki; Albert Clark; Edmond C. Fetter; Rich-
ard M. F. Davis; Lewis W. Hill; William T.
DeLong; Robert H. Holland; Anthony C.
Fortosis; John H. Gross; Andrew E. B.
Funk; David P. Scoblionko; Albert G.
Fulton; Leonard C. Schwab; Phihp J. Prang;
Robert J. Priestley; Ross B. Robinson; John
E. Doxsey; Alfred L. Haft.
DE MOLAY CLUB
President: LeRoy A. Wiley
Vice-President: Irving B. Remsen
Treasurer: Alfred E. Horka
Carl O. Keck; John C. Mertz
Members: Walter L. Anders; Joseph F.
Arbogast; Donald W. Bedell; James E.
Davis; Somers H. Endicott, Jr.; Donald T.
Foster; Randall C. Giddings; Richard C.
Gottschall; Howard A. Hoch, Jr.; Alfred
E. Horka; WilUam J. Meikle; Irving B.
Remsen, Jr.; Richard M. Treco; Robert W.
Rouse; LeRoy A. Wiley.
President: Frederick H. Housel
Vice-President: Albert C. Foss
Secretary: Stephen Kowalyshyn
Treasurer: Walter H. Vogelsberg
Members: Joseph N. Ambrogi; William
H. Barnard; Willard P. Bear; Fred W. Ber-
ger, Walter B. Bowers; Stanley Caplan;
Harvey H. Chamberlain; John F. Clark, Jr.;
WUliam H. Clark, Jr.; Theodore R. Cort-
right; Jack R. Dennis; Alton P. Dieffenbach;
William A. Eisele; Albert C. Foss; Roy H.
Fredrickson; H. Bardey Frey, Jr.; Louis G.
Gitzendanner; Frederick H. Housel; Peter
Koromitz; Stephen Kowalyshyn; Donald W.
Kurtz; Frank P. Librizzi; Roderick W.
Link; Robert H. Mathes; Richard D. Mun-
nikhuysen; John A. Quincy; George H.
Schaeffer, Jr.; Kenneth H. Smith; Carl C.
Stotz; Everett C. Strickland; Michael Tem-
oshok; Walter H. Vogelsberg; Stuart H.
Vogt; Richard R. Waer; Raymond S. Wil-
THE 1941 EPITOME
Editor-in-Chief: Donald R. Schoen
Assistant Editor: Richard L. Vockel
Senior Sectioti Chief: Henry D. Chandler
Living Group Editor: Jesse F. Beers, Jr.
Organizations Editor: A. Bruce Brown
Sports Editor: Frank S. McKenna
Class Editor: William J. Meikle
Photography Editor: Robert N. Simonsen
Business Manager: William L. Archer
Financial Manager: Allen M. Paget
Faculty Adviser: Kenneth K. Kost
Sophofnore Competitors: Lynn C. Bartlett;
Thomas M. Buck; John S. Curtis; Edwin H.
Dafter, Jr., Samuel J. Davy; John Gressitt;
Alan D. Hinrichs; Joseph F. Kemmer; Don-
ald E. Krebs; Ralph D. Moyer; Richard B.
Palmer; Robert W. Pugh; John M. Stock-
bridge; William R. Sultzer.
E. W. BROWN ASTRONOMICAL
President: Alvin H. Breen
Vice-Presidetit: Francis H. Rockett, Jr.
Secretary-Treasurer: Lynn C. Bartlett
Faculty Adviser: Ralph N. Van Arnam
Members: Lynn C. Bartlett; Alvin L.
Breen; Albert Clark, Jr.; Jack Coriell; David
W. Green; John A. Karas; Robert E. Rob-
erson; Samuel W. Roberts, Jr.; Francis H.
Rockett, Jr.; Albert L. Thalhamer; Walter
S. Titlow, Jr.
ETA KAPPA NU
President: Louis G. Gitzendanner
Vice-President: Alton P. Dieffenbach
Recording Secretary: Albert C. Foss
Frederick H. Housel
Treasurer: Stephen Kowalyshyn
Bridge Editor: Walter H. Vogelsberg
■ Members: W. Bertolet Bowers; John F.
Clark, Jr.; Alton P. Dieffenbach; William
A. Eisele; Albert C. Foss, Jr.; Roy H.
Fredrickson; Louis G. Gitzendanner; Fred-
erick H. Housel; Stephen Kowalyshyn;
Frank P. Librizzi; Clarence M. Sanderson;
Grendon K. Sebold; Carl C. Stotz; Michael
Temoshok; Walter H. Vogelsberg; Ray-
mond S. Willard, Jr.
ETA SIGMA PHI
President: Harold King
Vice-President: Welles R. Bliss
Treasurer: Carl G. Konolige
Recording Secretary: John F. Hamblin, Jr.
Corresponding Secretary: Leon H. Plante
Sergeant at Antzs: Douglas M. Brown
Facidty Adviser: Horace W. Wright
Members: Welles R. Bliss; Douglas M.
Brown; Harold Caplan; John F. Hamblin,
Jr.; Harold King; Carl G. Konolige; Leon
H. Plante; John R. Pohnsky; Robert C.
Ramsdell; George H. Ried; James A.
Shafer; William R. Williams.
Mei7ibers: Robert M. Ulmer, Chairman;
Anthony R. Carcione; Henry D. Chandler.
INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
President: C. Denis Gilchrist
Vice-President: Allen H. Zane
Secretary: Robert L Felch
Treasurer: Warren E. Deifer
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY
Chairman: Robert Caemmerer
Vice-Chairtnan: John A. Kimberley
Secretary: John H. Dudley
Treasurer: Ellis R. Snovel
Members: Boris Baiko; Walter P. Blamire;
Edwin S. Bishop; Robert D. Board; Richard
A. Bobbe; John M. Bontya; Frank T. Brun-
dage; Irwin R. Burkey; Frederick C. Butler;
Robert Caemmerer; Charles E. Clain;
Charles V. Clarke; Edward J. Coffey; Law-
rence H. Compton; Charles P. Davidson;
David R. Dehm; Warren E. Deifer; Rich-
ard M. Dietz; Robert C. Dimmich; John H.
Dudley; Leonard H. Edwards; Stevenson M.
Enterline; Robert L Felch; Robert E. Finn;
Vincent A. Frantz; William E. Fry; Wil-
liam E. Gheen; C. Denis Gilchrist; William
E. Good; Richardson Gray; Henry J.
Griesemer; Clarence W. Hackney; Donald
J. Hawkins; Edward D. Heins; Robert A.
Heironimus; Claude E. Hensinger; William
K. Hodson; Caleb W. Holyoke; John M.
Hood; Alver H. Ives; Robert W. Jensen;
Covel T. Jerauld; Robert A. Johler; Charles
F. Kalmbach; John A. Kimberley; Francis
A. Kotulak; Edward W. Kraus; William H.
Lehr; Valentine Lichenstein; Harold Z.
Llewellyn; John F. Loose; Philip Lutters
George R. Lutz; William S. McConnor
Roger J. jMcNamara; Edwin S. Malloy
George F. Messinger; Arthur E. Moog
William H. iMorse; Richard W. Mueller
Benjamin Ojserkis; Philip H. Powers; John
W. Prinkey; Clarence G. Reber; Joseph T.
Riley; George iM. Ritchie; Samuel W.
Roberts; Philip B. Robeson; John R. Romig;
Clyde C. Ruffle; William R. SchneU; How-
ard O. Schroeder; Charles H. Schumacher;
William J. Skinner; Ellis R. Snovel; Clinton
C. Snyder; Robert B. Spilman; Bernard V.
Stuber; Edward A. Sutherland; Lindsley D.
Van der Veer; Richard L. Vockel; Richard
C. Wells; Robert A. Wilson; Kenneth C.
Wotring; Jacob F. Young; Allen H. Zane;
Hysler B. Zane.
President: Wilbur Chase
Vice-President: Robert C. McMichael
Secretary: Ray S. Willard
Treasurer: Donald A. Bender
Facidty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee
MeiJibers: Price House— Wilbur Chase
Taylor House— Section A: Luther A. Mohr:
Section B: Frederick S. Klopp; Section C
Richard E. Slee; Section D: Robert R. Halli-
gan; Section E: Donald A. Bender; Richards
House— Section 1; Section II-A: Robert N.
Gusdorff; Section Il-B: Howard O.
Schroeder; Section III-A: William T. Bos-
tock; Section Ill-B: Charles E. Clain; Sec-
tion IV-A: Robert C. McMichael; Section
IV-B: Edward M. Biggs; Drinker House-
Section \: William R. SchneU; Section II-A:
Charles B. Seib; Section II-B: John H. Dud-
ley; Section III-A: William S. McConner;
Section III-B: Stephen T. Lowry; Section
IV-A: Eugene R. Springer; Section IV-B:
William S. Dawless.
President: Roy S. Zachary
Vice-President: William L. Archer
Secretary: John P. Taylor
Treasurer: Norman M. I5arber
Alpha Chi RI}o: Senior, J. H. Mathewson;
Junior, A. W. Foster. Alpha Kappa Pi:
Senior, H. V. Donahoe; Junior, J. N. Am-
brogi. Alpha Tau Omega: Senior, D. W.
Burke; Junior, O. W. Cooke. Beta Kappa:
Senior, W. C. Kendall; Junior, O. W.
Cooke. Beta Theta Pi: Senior, W. E. Scott;
Junior, R. H. Brenneman. Chi Phi: Senior,
J. L. Conneen; Junior, R. L. Heyniger. Chi
Psi: Senior, R. L. Vockel; Junior, A. F.
Lechie. Delta Phi: Senior, R. B. Johnston;
Junior, J. O. Phillips. Delta Sigma Phi:
Senior, G. W. Peterson; Junior, E. L. Pinto.
Delta Tau Delta: Senior, W. H. Vogelsberg;
Junior, W. McClave. Delta Upsilon: Senior,
J. Beauchamp; Junior, H. M. WiUiams.
Kappa Alpha: Senior, W. L. Archer; Junior,
R. O. Symmes. Kappa Sig^na: Senior, R. N.
Brown; Junior, A. H. Thomas. Lambda Chi
Alpha: Senior, N. M. Barber; Junior, S. R.
Barker. Phi Delta Theta: Senior, P. R. Horn-
brook; Junior, R. M. Palmer. Phi Gamma
Delta: Senior, W. B. Simpson; Junior, R. F.
jA'Ioss. Phi Sigma Kappa: Senior, C. W.
Baker; Junior, E. H. Klein. Pi Kappa Alpha:
Senior, R. I. Felch; Junior, H. W. Jones.
Pi Lajnbda Phi: Senior, S. Grossman; Junior,
F. H. Rich. Psi Upsilon: Senior, G. W.
Woefel; Junior, W. R. Hitchcock. Signia
Alpha Ma: Senior, R. J. Berg; Junior, W.
H. Olinsky. Sigj}ia Chi: Senior, J. P. Taylor;
Junior, H. T. Reuwer. Sig7m Nu: Senior,
R. S. Zachary; Junior, R. B. Steele. Sig?na
Phi: Senior, j. P. Beal; Junior, A. H. Rich.
Sig?m Phi Epsilon: Senior, T. A. Wallace;
Junior, R. N. Simonsen. Tau Delta Phi:
Senior, A. Samuels; Junior, S. A. Mark.
Theta Delta Chi: Senior, R. W. Leavens;
Junior, V. H. Adams. Theta Kappa Phi:
Senior, W. F. Foley; Junior, C. E. McGrath.
Theta Xi: Senior, J. G. McGinnis; Junior,
President: John F. Hamblin, Jr.
Vice-President: Arthur H. Rich
Secretary: Welles R. Bliss
Faculty Adviser: Leon W. Godshall
Members: William L. Archer; Welles R.
Bliss; Donald E. Boughner; Raymond D.
Czapko; Robert N. Davis; John L. Dia-
mond; Norman J. Faber; Kilbourn Gordon,
Jr.; John F. Hamblin, Jr.; Wilbur E. Henry,
Jr.; John M. Hood; Harold King; Conrad
E. Kluger; Roydon S. Margolies; Edwin S.
Markel; Robert W. Neuber; Leon H.
Plante; Arthur H. Rich; Clyde C. Ruffle;
Abram Samuels; James A. Shafer; Ralph
D. Stoneback; Richard A. Ware; Robert
M. Wertz; George W. Wolfsten, Jr.; Shel-
don S. Zalkind.
LAMBDA MU SIGMA
President: Allen M. Paget
Vice-President: Raymond A. Newhard
Secretary: Thomas J. Lewis, Jr.
Treasurer: Ralph D. Stoneback
Members: Donald N. Bachman; Donald
E. Boughner; Donald T. Foster; Thomas J.
Lewis, Jr.; John H. Mowen; Robert S.
Newcomb, Raymond A. Newhard; John J.
Nitti; Z. Edwin Nowicki; Allen M. Paget;
Richard M. Palmer; Theodore D. Propper;
Richard G. Rasmussen; Howard W. Rie-
mer; Robert W. Rosenquest; Theophile
Saulnier, Jr.; Ralph D. Stoneback; Frank A.
Szabo; Normand J. Wilhelmy.
President: James Mitchell
Vice-President: Frank E. Weise, Jr.
Secretary: Wallace C. Kendall
Treasurer: Stephen D. Smoke
Mejnbers: Kenneth R. Bartholomew;
Jesse O. Betterton, Jr.; Richard A. Buser;
James E. Chafey; William L. Clark; Charles
H. Conover; George S. Coopey; Samuel S.
Cross, Jr.; John F. Croushore; Wilham T.
De Long; Ezequiel C. Dominguez; Charles
T. Edwards; Arthur L. Fischer; Harold A.
Grubb; Albert W. Hess; Wallace C. Ken-
dall; Otto G. Leichliter; Stephen G. Maco;
James A. Marvin, Jr.; Robert C. McMichael;
Albert M. Miller; James Mitchell; Luther
A. Alohr; Robert E. Montbach; Donald Q.
Morehouse; Charles M. Norlin; Richard
Ostheimer; John L. Peterson; James B.
Price, Jr.; Louis A. Priolo; Charles H. Sav-
age; Fred J. Schineller; John W. Sheibley;
Eugene M. Smith; Stephen D. Smoke; Al-
vah H. Thomas; Gustavo M. Valenzuela;
Frank E. Weise, Jr.
MINING AND GEOLOGICAL
President: George L. Griffith
Vice-President: Harold H. Werft
Secretary: Roy E. Woodling
Treasurer: Richard B. Palmer
Members: Faculty: A. Copeland Callen;
Students: Thomas P. Bradford; Edwin A.
Brown; George L. Griffith; James H. Kid-
der; John J. Maloney; Richard O. Marsten;
John J. Matzko; Richard B. Palmer; George
W. Phillips; Harry A. Reichenbach; George
C. Russell; RusseU M. Seward; Harold H.
Werft; Roy E. Woodling; Frederick W.
MUSTARD AND CHEESE
President: R. Harry Gunnison
Vice-President: J. Dukes Wooters
Secretary: Wilkes McClave
Business Manager: Hazen P. Chase
Technical Director: William H. Barnard
Members: William H. Barnard; Richard
J. Berg; Everett A. Britton; Lewis J. Caulk;
Hazen P. Chase; Oakley W. Cooke; Robert
W. Dech; Harry J. Friedman; R. Harry
Gunnison; Robert N. Gusdorfl; Conrad G.
Kluger; Thomas J. Lewis; WiUiam A.
Alatheson; John H. Mathewson; Wilkes
McClave; Arthur H. Rich; Walter H. Vo-
gelsberg; Everett F. Warner; J. Dukes
Wooters; Roy S. Zachary.
President: Frank H. Bower
Vice-President atid Treasurer:
Maynard G. Arsove
Secretary: Walter S. Titlow
Members: Maynard G. Arsove; Robert
D. Bailey; Robert K. Beckwith; Charles S.
Bennett; Taylor A. Birckhead; Sidney R.
Bowen; Frank H. Bower; Samuel Breshman;
A. Ward Canizares; Stanley Caplan; Wil-
liam H. Clark; Charles D. Curtiss; Willet
E. Egge; William A. Eichlin; Edward A.
Fehnel; Wheeler Gilmore; Ludwig E.
Godycki; Robert M. Hammer; Alan D.
Hinrichs; Walter R. Hoerner; George W.
Houston; Isaac M. Hunsberger; Max Kris-
siep, Jr.; Arthur L. Landesman; Claude O.
Messinger; Robert Metzner; Robert C.
Moore; John H. Mueller; Hans Nelken;
Howard L. Nielsen; Allen H. Okamoto;
Donald B. Parish; Kenneth Porter; Philip
H. Powers; Clarence O. Prinkey; Robert
W. Pugh; Hugh W. Richards; Richard C.
Roth; Robert W. Saylor; Robert E. Sieg-
fried; William L. Stump; Walter S. Titlow;
Walter S. Tompkinson; John P. Townsend;
David L Troxell; Richard R. Waer; Wil-
liam C. Walker; Glenn C. Wanich; Joseph
A. Wantuck; Robert Weller; Forwood C.
Wiser; Franklin H. Young.
OMICRON DELTA KAPPA
President: Charles F. Kalmbach
Vice-President: Henry D. Chandler
Treasurer: J. Dukes Wooters, Jr.
Secretary: Claude G. Beardslee
Adviser: Charles A. Seidle
The Active Circle: Student Members:
William L. Archer; John C. Attwood;
Henry D. Chandler; Frederick R. Gilmore;
Charles F. Kalmbach; Albert E. Lee, Jr.;
John H. Mathewson; Richard E. Metius;
Augustus A. Riemondy; Donald R. Schoen;
William E. Scott; Robert N. Simonsen;
Frank E. Smith, Jr.; Robert M. Ulmer;
Richard L. Vockel; Walter H. Vogelsberg;
J. Dukes Wooters, Jr.; Roy S. Zachary.
Alumni Members: Walter R. Okeson;
John I. Kirkpatrick.
Faculty a/id Ad?ninistrative Members:
Claude G. Beardslee; A. Copeland Callen;
Fred V. Larkin; Philip iM. Palmer.
The Inactrce Circle: Resident Former
Undergraduate Members: Donald C. Bar-
num; Franc H. Burnett, Jr.; John K. Con-
neen; Warren P. Fairbanks; Frank C.
Rabold, Jr.; Howell A. Scobey, Jr.; Charles
Faculty and Administrative Members:
Neil Carothers; Wray H. Congdon; Gilbert
E. Doan; Howard Eckfeldt; Augustus H.
Fretz; John W. Maxwell; Howard R.
Reiter; Charles A. Seidle; Paul E. Short;
Bradley Stoughton; Clement C. Williams.
PHI ALPHA THETA
President: Thomas R. Hunt
Secretary-Treasurer: Raymond R. White
Faculty Adviser: Dr. George D. Harmon
Faculty Adviser: Dr. Lawrence H. Gipson
Me7?ibers: George Bartlett Curtis; Walter
Francis Daney; Lawrence Henrv Gipson;
George D. Harmon; Thomas R. Hunt;
John A. Kaufmann; James L. Shearer; Rich-
ard Anderson Ware; Stephen Weinrib;
Raymond Robert White; Russell S. Beaz-
ley; C. William Freed, Jr.; George Houck,
Jr.; Richard B. Johnson; Gene Joseph
Musso; John Richard Polinsky.
PHI BETA KAPPA
President: Frank C. Becker
Vice-Presidefit: Jonathan B. Severs
Secretary: PhiKp M. Palmer
Treasurer: Roy B. Cowin
Members: Bernard Altshuler; John C.
Attwood; Frederic N. Bahnson; Frank C.
Becker; Frederick A. Bradford; James H.
Bricker; Carl F. Brown; Edwin A. Brown;
Sydney M. Brown; Robert A. Buerschaper;
David W. Burke; Leonard P. Burton; J.
Calvin Callaghan; Neil Carothers; Preston
B. Carwile; Glenn J. Christensen; Roy B.
Cowin; George B. Curtis; Edward H. Cut-
ler; Hugh R. Davidson; Herbert M. Dia-
mond; Jerome R. Dorkin; Adelbert Ford;
Frank J. Fornoff; Walton Forstall; Mervin
J. Fry; George J. Gabuzda; Eugene R. L.
Gaughran; Frederick R. Gilmore; Lawrence
H. Gipson; George D. Harmon; Frank V.
Hertzog; Garth A. Howland; Thomas R.
Hunt; Charles F. Kalmbach; John A. Kauf-
mann; John L Kirkpatrick; Kenneth K.
Kost; Stephen Kowalyshyn; Charles R. Lar-
kin; Voris V. Latshaw; Albert E. Lee; Wil-
lard A. Litzenberger; John C. Mertz; Robert
P. More; Raymond R. Myers; Harvey A.
Neville; Philip M. Palmer; Donald T. Per-
kins; Arthur E. Pitcher; Joseph H. Quinn;
Joseph B. Reynolds; Edgar H. Riley; Don-
ald R. Schoen; James P. Sell; Jonathan B.
Severs; James L. Shearer; Lloyd L. Small
Benjamin L. Suavely; Robert B. Spilman
William R. Transue; Francis J. Trembley
John S. Tremper; L. Reed Tripp; Richard
PHI ETA SIGMA
President: Lynn C. Bartlett
Vice-President: Walter S. Titlow
Secretary: William C. Brower
Historian: Maynard G. Arsove
Members: Maynard G. Arsove; Lynn C.
Bartlett; Robert K. Beckwith; Charles S.
Bennett; Frank H. Bower; William C.
Brower; Arlington W. Canizares; Stanley
Caplan; Edward A. Fehnel; Wheeler Gil-
more; Ludwig E. Godycki; Walter R.
Hoerner; Fenwick P. Horn; Isaac M. Huns-
berger; Arthur F. Mann; John J. Meehan;
Robert C. Moore; John H. Mueller; Pres-
ton Parr, Jr.; Robert W. Pugh; Hugh W.
Richards; Robert W. Saylor; Walter S.
Titlow; Walter S. Tomkinson; Franklin
President: Frederic N. Bahnson
Vice-President: Richard B. Moyer
Secretary: Max Krissiep, Jr.
Treasurer: A. Bruce Brown
Faculty Adviser: Charles R. Larkin
Members: Charles J. Apolenis; Frederic
N. Bahnson; George H. Brower; William
C. Brower; A. Bruce Brown; Jack Coriell;
Hugh R. Davidson; Robert H. Ewing;
Leonard R. Greene; Morton F. Kaplon;
John A. Karas; Max Krissiep, Jr.; Alfred
B. Laponsky; Robert M. Maiden; Richard
W. Mason; Roy E. Mathews; Freeman P.
McKay, Jr.; Richard B. Moyer; John T.
Ransom, H; Theodore H. Redman; Joseph
B. Reynolds, Jr.; Rudolph W. Samer; Louis
E. Sharpe; William L. Strouse; Albert L.
Thalhamer; Kurt H. Weber; Henry G.
Werner; L. Robert White.
PI DELTA EPSILON
Presidejit: Charles F. Kalmbach
Vice-President: Robert M. Ulmer
Treasurer: Anthony R. Carcione
Secretary: Henry D. Chandler
Members: John C. Attwood; Anthony R.
Carcione; Robert J. Caverly; Henry D.
Chandler; James A. Gordon; Charles F.
Kalmbach; Wallace C. Kendall; Edwin H.
Klein; John H. Mathewson; William J.
Meikle; John M. Roach; Donald R. Schoen;
Charles B. Seib; Frank E. Smith, Jr.; Rob-
ert M. Ulmer; Richard L. Vockel; Howard
Faculty Members: Allen J. Barthold; Dale
H. Gramley; Robert F. Herrick; Kenneth
K. Kost; John W. Maxwell; Charles J.
PI MU EPSILON
President: John D. Mettler, Jr.
Treasurer: Philip G. Foust
Secretary: Louis G. Gitzendanner
Members: Jesse O. Betterton, Jr.; A.
Bruce Brown; Robert N. Brown; Richard
A. Buser; John F. Clark, Jr.; Samuel S.
Cross, Jr.; Alton P. DiefFenbach, William
A. Eisele, Philip G. Foust, Harry J. Fried-
man; Louis G. Gitzendanner, Harold W.
Haines, Edward D. Heins, Frederick H.
Housel, Charles F. Kalmbach, Albert E.
Lee; Frank P. Librizzi; Robert M. Maiden;
Frank S. McKenna; John D. Mettler, Jr.;
Lowell K. Oliphant, Clarence G. Reber;
George M. Ritchie, Jr.; Henry A. Seebald;
Louis E. Sharpe; Robert N. Simonsen; John
J. Somers; Carl C. Stotz; L. Robert White.
PI TAU SIGMA
President: Robert L Felch
Vice-President: Claude D. Gilchrist
Corresponding Secretary: Edward D. Heins
Treasurer: Robert Caemmerer
Recording Secretary: Clarence G. Reber
Metnbers: James M. Beauchamp, Jr.;
Walter P. Blamire, Jr.; Robert M. Bow-
man; Robert N. Brown; Irwin R. Burkey;
Robert W. Clark; Robert Caemmerer;
Warren E. Deifer; Richard M. Dietz; Rob-
ert C. Dimmich; Robert L Felch; Claude D.
Gilchrist; William E. Good; Henry J.
Griesemer; Edward D. Heins; William K.
Hodson; Charles F. Kalmbach; Francis A.
Kotulak; William H. Lehr; Phihp Lutters;
Edwin S. Malloy; Malcolm F. McConnell;
William H. Morse; Frederic S. Nolte; Ben-
jamin Ojserkis; Clarence G. Reber; George
M. Ritchie; Charles H. Schumacher; Clin-
ton C. Snyder; Robert S. Struble; Richard
L. Vockel; Albert S. Weigel; Kenneth C.
Wotring; Allen H. Zane.
Faculty Members: Joel F. Bailey; Thomas
E. Butterfield; A. Copeland Callen; John R.
Connelly; Walton Forstall, Jr.; Thomas T.
Holme; Thomas E. Jackson; Fred V. Lar-
kin; Chester H. Powers; Milton C. Stuart;
Cecil F. Warner; Clement C. Williams;
David R. Williams.
President: Harvey H. Chamberlain
Secretary: John Burgio
Treasurer: Fred W. Berger
Metnbers: Henry L. Abbott; David W.
Armstrong; Boris Baiko; Fred W. Berger;
John Burgio; Harvey H. Chamberlain; John
F. Clark; Kenneth L Day; Albert C. Foss,
Jr.; Roy H. Fredrickson; Paul W. Fritsch;
Charles J. Herzer; Rudolph Kerchmar;
Charles C. Leaf; Otto G. Leichliter, Jr.;
Nathan G. Lesh; Thomas J. Loucks; James
F. Lucker; Richard B. Moyer; Carl C.
R. W. BLAKE SOCIETY
President: Frank V. Hertzog
Vice-President: H. Roswell Davidson
Secretary-Treasurer: David E. Richards
Me?nbers: Frederic N. Bahnson; Lynn C.
Bartlett; Wells R. Bliss; Bernard A. Briody;
A. Bruce Brown; Albert Clark; H. Ros-
well Davidson; John L. Diamond; Frederick
R. GUmore; Frank V. Hertzog; Richard B.
Johnson; C. Raymond Kiefer; Harold King;
Stephen Kowalyshyn; Willard A. Litzen-
berger; John J. Meehan; George H. Reid;
David E. Richards; Donald R. Schoen;
Richard A. Ware.
R. W. HALL PRE-MEDICAL
President: Frederick R. Gilmore
Vice-President: Willard A. Litzenberger
Treasurer: Bernard A. Briody, Jr.
Secretary: George J. Gabuzda, Jr.
Members: Walter L. Anders; Stephen F.
Balshi; Creighton D. Bickley, Jr.; Bernard
A. Briody, Jr.; Myron I. Buchman; L Reid
Collmann; Warren X. Collmann; Neil S.
Culliney; Jerome R. Dorkin; Donald M.
Feigley; Edward T. Finnerty; George J.
Gabuzda, Jr.; George R. L. Gaughran;
Frederick R. Gilmore; Frank J. Gress; Dale
A. Harris; Frank V. Hertzog; Robert I.
Jaslow; C. Raymond Kiefer, Jr.; George F.
Kister, Jr.; Willard A. Litzenberger; S.
Brooks Longley; Arthur F. Mnnn; George
Melloy; Richard C. Paul; Everett D. Ras-
siga; Thomas J. Ritter; Richard B. Seals;
James F. Shafer; John J. Yankevitch, Jr.
SCABBARD AND BLADE
Captain: John A. Tifft
First Lieutenant: Norman M. Barber
Second Lieiitenaiit: Charles F. Kalmbach
First Sergeant: William L. Archer
Members: William L. Archer; Joseph A.
Arnold; John C. Attwood; Norman M.
Barber; John Beriont; Edward F. Bodine;
James H. Bricker; Richard R. Bright; Rob-
ert Caemmerer; Charles A. Carter; John H.
Dudley; Henry C. Farrand; James R. Hen-
dry; William K. Hodson; Harry W. Jones;
Charles F. Kalmbach; Anthony M. Kar-
wacki; Willard A. Litzenberger; Roger J.
McNamara; Theodore G. Scott, Jr.; Wil-
liam A. Siegele; Cephas C. Smith; David R.
Smith; John A. Tifft; Walter H. Vogels-
SPIKED SHOE SOCIETY
President: J. Dukes Wooters, Jr.
Vice-President: Lawrence H. Compton
Secretary: John Beriont
Treasurer: George E. Elliot, Jr.
Maiiager: John W. Whiting, Jr.
Honorary Member: Morris E. Kanaly
Meinbers: John Beriont; James H. Bleiler
Richard H. Brenneman; William H. Clark
Lawrence H. Compton; George E. Elliott:
Herbert P. Elliott, Jr.; Robert H. Marshall
Richard E. Metius; Augustus A. Riemondy
William E. Scott; Richard C. Seltzer; John
L. F. Sipp; Robert M. Ulmer; WilUam C.
Walker; John W. Whiting; J. Dukes
President: William P. Varner
Vice-Preside7it: Frank A. Szabo
Secretary: John E. CuUiney
Treasurer: Ralph D. Stoneback
Members: William L. Archer; Fred W.
Berger; George H. Brown; Charles L.
Grouse; John E. CuUiney; Niel S. CulUney;
Robert N. Davis; Richard S. Davis; War-
ren R. Dix; William W. Doniger; Roy L.
Duncan; James Dunwoodie; Charles B. Dut-
ton; Richard K. Eberts; Arthur H. EUiot;
John H. Hageny, Jr.; Edgar J. Hall; Wil-
liam M. Hall; John A. Kimberley; Kenneth
R. Knoll; Roderick W. Link; BasU W.
Logcchnik; Donald M. Lorimer; John F.
Mengel; Stephen G. Maco; Courter D.
Mills; Richard T. Musselman; John H.
Mowen; David K. Nichols; Robert E. Ny-
lin; Robert E. Pollock; Theodore Peters;
George R. Potter; Charles T. Robertson;
Clayton A. Rugg, Jr.; Irwin H. Schram, Jr.;
Ralph D. Stoneback; Robert P. M. Stoudt;
John P. Stupp; Frank A. Szabo; William P.
Varner; Wallace R. Wirths; Alfred L.
Facidty Members: Frederick R. Ashbaugh;
Fay C. Bartlett; Claude G. Beardslee; Ray-
mond G. Bull; Wray H. Congdon; George
F. Gasda; Morris E. Kanaly; Francis J.
Members: Richard A. Ware, Cloairman;
Frederick R. Gilmore; Charles F. Kalm-
bach; Donald R. Schoen; Henry D. Chand-
ler; Walter H. Vogelsberg.
Faculty Mejnbers: George B. Curtis; Dr.
T. Edgar Shields; Dr. Clarence A. Shook.
TAU BETA PI
President: Albert E. Lee
Vice-President: Charles F. Kalmbach
Corresponding Secretary: Harold H. Werft
Recording Secretary: John D. Mettler
Treasurer: Richard M. Shepherd
Members: Frederic N. Bahnson; James
M. Beauchamp, Jr.; Donald W. Bedell; Ed-
ward F. Bodine; A. Bruce Brown; Robert
N. Brown; John F. Clark; Samuel S. Cross;
Alton P. Dieffenbach; Richard M. Dietz;
Robert C. Dimmich; Robert L Felch; Al-
bert C. Foss; Richard M. Foster; Phihp G.
Foust; C. Denis Gilchrist; Louis G. Gitzen-
danner; Edward D. Heins; Frederick H.
Housel; Charles F. Kalmbach; Richard L.
Kirk; Stephen Kowalyshyn, Jr.; Albert E.
Lee; Philip Lutters; Robert M. Maiden;
Richard E. Metius; John D. Mettler; Wil-
liam H. Morse; Richard B. Moyer; Fred-
eric S. Nolte; Benjamin Ojserkis; John T.
Ransom, II; Clarence G. Reber; George M.
Ritchie, Jr.; Clarence M. Sanderson, Jr.;
Charles H. Schumacher; Grendon K. Se-
bold; Richard M. Shepherd; Robert N.
Simonsen, Clinton C. Snyder; Robert B.
SpUman; Robert S. Struble; Robert L. Smb-
bings; Bernard V. Stuber; Michael Temo-
shok; Albert L. Thalhamer; Richard L.
Vockel; Walter H. Vogelsberg; Harold H.
Werft; L. Robert White; Allen H. Zane, Jr.
President: David E. Richards
Vice-President: Mervin J. Fry
Program Director: Robert K. Beckwith
Secretary: Frank V. Hertzog
Treasurer: Richard T. Berg
Members: Wilham L. Archer; Robert K.
Beckwith; Richard T. Berg; Fred F. Ber-
man; James K. Binder; Alvin L. Breen; A.
Bruce Brown; Marion C. Burgy; WilUam
C. Christine; Albert Clark, Jr.; Robert L.
Coutts; Hugh R. Davidson; John L. Dia-
mond; Jerome R. Dorkin; Mervin J. Fry
Frederick R. Gilmore; Frank V. Hertzog
Charles F. Kalmbach; Thomas J. Kochuba
Willard A. Litzenberger; Arthur F. Mann;
J. Arthur Marvin, Jr.; Raymond R. Myers
Carl Neuendorfler; Preston Parr, Jr.; Al-
fred W. Pedrick; Lewis P. Randall, Jr.;
Irving B. Remsen; David E. Richards; John
M. Roach; Francis H. Rockett; Robert W.
Rouse; Paul R. Schlenker; Donald R.
Schoen; Frank E. Smith, Jr.; Kenneth H.
Smith; George C. Stone; William B. Todd;
Kingsley G. Williams; William R. Wil-
hams; James W. Woods; Roy S. Zachary.
President: George A. Brenker
Vice-Preside?7t: C. Raymond Kiefer
Treasurer: Henry C. Louden
Secretary: Arthur Tallaksen
Facidty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee
Members: Donald W. Bedell; George A.
Brenker; Albert Clark, Jr.; Charles V.
Clarke; Alton P. Dieffenbach; George L.
Griffiths, Jr.; Robert H. Holland; C. Ray-
mond Kiefer; B. William Logechnik; Henry
C. Louden; Lowell K. OUphant; Jonas Sil-
verberg; Arthur Tallaksen; Kenneth R.
CLASS OF 19^2
HEXRY LA\VRENCE ABBOTT, E.E., Sigma Chi Fairmont, WA^a.
JOHN' MARION AD A.MS, C£., Town Group Allentown
VERNOX HO\AARD ADAMS, I£., Tlieta Delta Chi Hempstead, N.Y.
JOHN ADRIAN. JR., Bus., Tavlor House Orange, Mass.
JOSEPH N. A.MBROGI, JR., E.E., Alpha Kappa Pi Lansdowne
RAY.MOND B. ANDERSON, JR., M£., Chi Psi Eggertsville, N.Y.
JOSEPH F. ARBOGAST, Ch.E., Town Group Harrisburg
GEORGE EDA\'ARD ARCHBOLD, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha Ridgewood, N.J.
JOSEPH A. ARNOLD, Ch.E., Town Group Meadville
ROBERT E. ASHLEY, C£., Chi Psi Muskegon, Mich.
HARRY .MONTGO.MERY ATKINS, Arts, Price House Kittanning
DONALD NO^TS BACH.MAN, Bus., Town Group AUentown
ROBERT MARTIN BAKER, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega York
STEPHEN F. BALSHI, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
ROBERT SCOTT BARKER, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha Montclair, N.J.
UlLLIA-M HO^\'ARD BARNARD, E.E., Town Group North Arlington, N.J.
ROBERT H. BARTHOLO.MEW, Ch£., Richards House Palmerton
CHARLES DRU.M-MOND BARTLETT, JR., Bus., Sigma Phi EpsUon Bangor, Me.
JAMES HENRY BASHFORD, Bus., Phi Delta Theta Drexel Flill
KEN'XETH CAS\\TLL BAUDER, Arts, Tavlor House Lansdowne
ROBERT AMLLIA.M BECK, JR., I.E., Phi Gamma Delta Johnstown
JESSE FR.\NKLIN BEERS, JR., Arts. Sigma Phi Epsilon Mahwah, N.J.
JOHN FULLA.M BELCHER, Bus., Drinker House Mount Vernon, N.Y.
GEORGE BE\T:RLY BENT:DICT, Arts, Drinker House Albany, N.Y.
"l\TLLIAM .MILTON BENESCH, Arts, Sisjma Alpha Mu Baltimore, Md.
ROBERT ALLAN BENNETT, M.E., Town Group Northampton
RICHARD JOSEPH BERG, Arts, '42, Sisjma Alpha Mu New RocheUe, N.Y.
JESSE OATMAN BETTERTON, JR., .Met.E., Richards House Santa Ana, Calif.
ED^\^\RD .MacCLELLAN BIGGS, JR., E.E., Richards House Garden Cit\-, N.Y.
\^T;LLES ROYCE bliss. Arts, Leonard HaU Glen Ridge, N.J.
ED\^'ARD FLT.PER BODINT:, .M.E., Lambda Chi Alpha Fairfield, Conn.
WTLLIA.M FILSON BOORE, JR., Met.E., Sigma Chi Teaneck, N.J.
WTLLIAM THO.MAS BOSTOCK, JR.. Ch.E., Richards House RoseUe Park, N.J.
JA.MES HENRY BOUCHER, C.E., Tavlor House Catasauqua
DONALD EARL BOUGHNER, Bus., Pi Kappa Alpha Scranton
W^ALTER BERTOLET BOWXRS, E.E., Richards House Reading
ROBERT AIcCLAREY BOW'MAN, IT., Sigma Phi Epsilon Wyncote
RALPH BO\A"N, JR., Bus., Theta Delta Chi Maplewood, N.J.
SIDNTY BREESE BO'W'NT:, JR., C.E., Sigma Nu Glen Cove, N.Y.
CHARLES ED"\\'IN BOYER, Bus., Town Group Bowmanstown
HARRY LESTER BO\TR. JR., Ch.E., Alpha Kappa Pi Drexel HiU
GEORGE ALDEN BRENTCER, Bus., Town Group Red Bank, N.J.
RICHARD REISER BRIGHT, li., Chi Phi Davids
E\T:RETT ALLAN BRITTON, Bus., Delta Tau Delta Wilmington, Del.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER BROOKS, C.E., Richards House Newark, N.J.
SAMLTL RITCHIE BROUGH, JR., I.E., Theta Delta Chi Greenwich, Conn.
ALFRED BRUCE BROAA'N, Phvs., Town Group Essex FeUs, N.J.
GEORGE HONGENAE BRO\\'N, Bus., Town Group New York, N.Y.
JAMES HARXXY BRUEN, JR., Bus., Richards House Morristown, N.J.
ROBERT BRUNT, Bus., Beta Theta Pi Brooklyn, N.Y'.
JOHN BURGIO, E.E., Delta Sigma Phi Caldwell, N.J.
IRAMN RUSSELL BURKEY, I.E., Town Group Hamburg
PHILIP GLT:RNSEY BUTTS, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
PETER CARPENTER, Bus., Chi Psi Coming, N.Y.
LEAMS JONES CAUT.K, Bus., Sigma Phi Pasadena, Cal.
JA.MES ED\\'ARD CHAFFY, .Met.E., Town Group Clayton, N.J.
ROBERT EL.MER CHA.MBERLAIN, MS.., Town Group Lyndhurst, N.J.
HAZEN PARK CHASE, Bus., Kappa Alpha Holyoke, Mass.
ALBERT CLARK, JR., Chem., Town Group Nanticoke
GORDON jMANSON CLARK, M.E., Beta Kappa Hamden, Conn.
JOHN FULMER CLARK, JR., E.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon Wyomissing
N^ELSON RAYMOND CLARK, JR., LE., Beta Theta Pi La Grange, 111.
ROBERT WESLEY CLARK, LE., Sigma Nu Lakewood, N.Y.
WILLIAM LEE CLARK, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa Garden City, L.I., N.Y.
WILLARD STANLEY CLE WELL, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem
RICHARD HENRY CLIFF, JR., M.E., Town Group South Temple
ALLISON WALTER CLOKEY, I.E., Drinker House Rutherford, N.J.
FENTON RULON CLOUD, I.E., Richards House Norristown
EDWARD JOHN COFFEY, JR., M.E., Town Group Bethlehem
ROBERT HENRY COLEMAN, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi Flushing, N.Y.
LAWRENCE HAMLIN COMPTON, I.E., Town Group Bethlehem
ALAN HOLDING CONKLIN, Arts, Alpha Tau Omega Upper Montclair, N.J.
JOSEPH LAWRENCE CONNEEN, Bus., Chi Phi South Orange, N.J.
OAKLEY WATTS COOKE, JR., Bus., Beta Kappa Caldwell, N.J.
THEODORE ROBERT CORTRIGHT, E.E., Town Group Berwick
SAMUEL ISAAC CORY, JR., Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon, Town Group Towaco, N.J.
ROBERT CRAIG, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
CARL CREIDENBERG, Arts, Town Group New York, N.Y.
ROBERT EMMETT CULLEN, JR., Ch.E., Phi Gamma Delta Kennett Square
JOHN PHILIP CURRAN, Arts, Theta Delta Chi
FRANK PETER CZIGUTH, Bus., Town Group
JAMES EDWARD DAVIS, Bus., Drinker House
WILLIAM SAMPSON DAWLESS, Bus., Drinker House
GEORGE NESTOR DE COWSKY, E.E., Town Group
HARRY GROVER DENNIS, Bus., Drinker House
WARD ARNOLD DETWILER, II, Bus., Psi Upsilon
JOHN LAKE DIAMOND, Arts, Kappa Alpha
JEROME RICHARD DORKIN, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi
ROBERT WALPER DOSTER, Arts, Town Group
JAA4ES JOSEPH DUANE, JR., Bus., Theta Kappa Phi
JOHN HERRON DUDLEY, M.E., Drinker House
KENNETH DWIGHT DUGGAN, Arts, Theta Delta Chi
ROY LESLIE DUNCAN, JR., M.E., Richards House
CHARLES BOCKOVEN DUTTON, I.E., Kappa Sigma
DONALD EGGLESTON EASTLAKE, JR., Bus., Phi Delta Theta
WILLIAM ADOLPH EISELE, E.E., Richards House
LARRY RAY EISENHART, Met.E., Town Group
ROBERT GAYLORD EITNER, Bus., Drinker House
GEORGE EARL ELLIOTT, JR., Ch£., Sigma Nu
SOMERS HARRISON ENDICOTT, JR., Met.E., Town Group
ROBERT CASSEL ENGLE, I.E., Pi Kappa Alpha, Town Group
PAUL PUGH ESTRADA, Bus., Town Group
EDWARD GORDON EVANS, I.E., Drinker House
BUCHANAN EWING, Arts, Phi Delta Theta
HENRY CARROLL FARRAND, Bus., Drinker House
CLEMENT ROGER FERLAND, Arts, Town Group
WILLIAM AUGUST FETSKE, M.E., Richards House
EDMOND CRAWFORD FETTER, Bus., Town Group
KENNETH EDWARD FIEDLER, Bus., Phi Delta Theta
STEPHEN HOPKINS FINKLE, Met.E., Town Group
ARTHUR LOUIS FISCHER, Arts, Chi Psi
PAUL B. FITZELL, Bus., Town Group
THOMAS FLEISCHER, M.E., Cosmopolitan Club
HARRY WILLIAM FLUESO, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT FIELD FORSHAY, Bus., Beta Theta Pi
ROBERT HENRY FORSTER, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT HENRY FORSYTH, I.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
ALBERT WOOD FOSTER, Bus., Alpha Chi Rho
DONALD THOIUPSON FOSTER, Bus., Town Group
HAROLD EARL FOSTER, Bus., Richards House
Grosse Pointe Park, Mich.
Flushing, L.I., N.Y.
West Hartford, Conn.
West Orange, N.J.
Garden City, N.Y.
New Britain, Conn.
Red Bank, N.J.
RICHARD iMacDONALD FOSTER, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem
JOHN ADAM FREDERICK, JR., Bus., Town Group Catasauqua
WILLIAM RUE FREDERICK, Bus., Chi Phi Cranford, N.J.
CHARLES WILLIAM FREED, JR., Arts, Pi Kappa Alpha Quakertown
HARRY JEROME FRIEDMAN, Ch.E., Town Group Throop
PAUL WARREN FRITSCH, E.E., Town Group AUentown
WALTER HERMAN GAEDCKE, Bus., Kappa Sigma Roselle Park, N.J.
ROBERT KING GAILEY, Ch.E., Sigma Chi Niagara Falls, N.Y.
ERNEST J. GAMBLE, Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi Langhorne
GEORGE RICHARD LAWRENCE GAUGHRAN, Arts, Town Group AUentown
RUSSELL CHARLES GEBERT, JR., IJE., Richards House Elkins Park
ROBERT EDWIN GENGENBACH, M.E., Taylor House Bristol, Conn.
\VILLIAM EVANS GHEEN, M.E., Taylor House Jersey Shore
WALTER WILLIAM GLAEDALL, JR., Arts, Sigma Nu Jackson Heights, N.Y.
GEORGE ZIEBER GOETZ, JR., Bus., Phi Delta Theta Reading
SANFORD DAVID GOLDSTEIN, Bus., Town Group AUentown
JAMES ALLISON GORDON, Bus., Delta Tau Delta Short Hills, N.J.
KILBOURN GORDON, JR., Bus., Kappa Alpha Bronxville, N.Y.
RICHARD CAMERON GORDON, JR., Bus., Richards House New York, N.Y.
JAMES GORE, III, Ch.E., Town Group Coraopolis
RUDOLPH EDWARD GOSZTONYI, JR., Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
GREGORY GOULD, I.E., Town Group North Tarrytown, N.Y.
JOSEPH ALBERT GOULD, Arts, Phi Delta Theta Watertown, N.Y.
WALTER OAVEN GRAHAiM, M.E., Kappa Alpha Upper Montclair, N.f.
ARNOLD HERBERT EDWARD GRANDAGE, Arts, Town Group Montclair, N.j.
JOHN THOMAS GREEN, Bus., Phi Delta Theta AUentown
HAROLD ALEXANDER GRUBB, Met.E., Phi Sigma Kappa North Hills
MFCHAEL GUIDON, III, M.E., Town Group Freemansburg
ROBERT NEUMAN GUSDORFF, Bus., Richards House Hasbrouk Heights, N.J.
NORMAN HACKMAN, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu New Rochelle, N.Y.
HAROLD WOODBURY HAINES, Ch.E., Drinker House Short Hills, N.J.
DOUGLAS MATHISON HAIRE, Bus., Alpha Chi Rho Maplewood, N.J.
DONALD HALBEDL, Bus., Richards House New York, N.Y.
JAMES GRAY HAMILTON, E.M., Alpha Chi Rho Duluth, Minn.
ROBERT ARRISON HAMMOND, Ch.E., Town Group AUentown
RALPH LEIGHTON HANEY, E.E., Richards House Norristown
GEORGE WARREN HANSON, Bus., Richards House Scarsdale, N.Y.
EDWARD ALFRED HANUDEL, Ch.E., Drinker House Roselle, N.J.
MILTON WILLIN HARPER, Ch.E., Town Group Seaford, Del.
DALE ACKLEY HARRIS, Arts, Town Group Trenton, N.J.
RICHARD PARSE HAZARD, Arts, Taylor House Morrisville
JOSEPH HUMMEL HELLER, JR., Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
RICHARD LAMBERT HEYNINGER, Bus., Chi Phi Waterbury, Conn.
JOHN BALMAIN HILL, JR., M.E., Beta Kappa Hamburg, N.Y.
LOUIS JOSEPH HILLENBRAND, JR., Ch.E., Town Group AUentown
WARREN ALFRED HIMMEL WRIGHT, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem
RALPH CRAVEN HIRD, Ch.E., Theta Delta Chi Englewood, N.J.
WILLIAM PAIGE HITCHCOCK, Arts, Psi Upsilon Syracuse, N.Y.
HOWARD ADDISON HOCH, JR., Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
JAMES JONATHAN HOCH, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
CHESTER ADAM HOFFMAN, Ch.E., Town Group AUentown
BERNARD EARL HOFFNER, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem
THOMAS SEIR CUMMINGS HOLBERTON, JR., Chem., Delta Sigma Phi
GEORGE VERNON HOLBY, Ch.E., Taylor House Riverside, Conn.
SEYMOUR LAWRENCE HOLLANDER, Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi Maplewood, N.J.
CALEB WILLIAM HOLYOKE, M.E., Town Group Milwaukee, Wis.
ALFRED EDWARD HORKA, Ch.E., Richards House Passaic, N.J.
PHILIP ROBERTS HORNBROOK, JR., Bus., Phi Delta Theta AUentown
WILLIAM EDWARD HOWARD, III, Bus., Psi UpsUon Montreal, Canada
DONALD CLINTON HOWE, E.M., Town Group AUentown
JERRY CHARLES HUBENY, I.E., Richards House
DAVID LINDSAY HUME, I.E., Sigma Nu
JOHN ASHBERRY HUNT, Arcs, Lambda Clii Alpha
THOMAS REED HUNT, Bus., Town Group
EDWIN JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, Bus., Town Group
JASON HYUN, M.E., Town Group
FLOYD EMERSON IVEY, Ch.E., Town Group
AUSTEN ERAVIN JENKIN, Bus., Town Group
HARRY AVITMER JONES, JR., Pi Kappa Alpha
HENRY THOMAS KALINOSKI, Bus., Taylor House
WILLIAM RICHARD KAMPFE, Bus., Richards House
JOHN KELLETT, III, Ch.E., Taylor House
JAMES HENRY KIDDER, Arts, Delta Phi
JOHN ARTHUR KIMBERLEY, M.E., Taylor House
EDAVIN HOWARD KLEIN, Arts, Phi Sigma Kappa
LOUIS EDWARD KLEIN, Ch.E., Richards House
DONALD HENRY KLEPPINGER, Met.E., Town Group
EUGENE LEONARD KLINE, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
CONRAD ERWIN KLUGER, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi
CARL GEORGE KONOLIGE, Arts, Town Group
FRANCIS AVINTON KOPYTA, M.E., Tau Delta Phi
EDWARD WILLIAM KRAUS, M.E., Theta Kappa Phi
MAX KRISSIEP, JR., Phys., Town Group
FREDERICK ALBERT KRONE, Ch.E., Town Group
STEPHEN TOHN KUCEY, Bus., Town Group
RICHARD LINCOLN KULP, Ch.E., Town Group
DONALD WAYNE KURTZ, E.E., Taylor House
JOHN CARL LAMPERT, Ch.E., Richards House
JOSEPH PETER LARKIN, III, Bus., Beta Theta Pi
ELWOOD D. LATIMER, JR., Ch.E., Taylor House
DONALD WILLIAM LAYTON, Ch.E., Richards House
ROSS WILBURTON LEAVER, Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha
OTTO GAY LEICHLITER, Met.E., Town Group
JOHN DONALD LEIGHTON, Bus., Kappa Sigma
MONROE LEVY, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
FRANK PAUL LIBRIZZI, E.E., Town Group
WILLIAM HENRY LINDSAY, JR., C.E., Beta Theta Pi
WILLIAM CHRIST LINGE, I.E., Town Group
GEORGE ALEXANDER LOGAN, Arts, Richards House
BASIL WILLIAM LOGECHNIK, I.E., Town Group
STEPHEN BROOKS LONGLEY, Arts, Delta Phi
JESS BRODBECK LOUCKS, Ch.E., Taylor House
CLARENCE EARL LOUDEN, JR., Arts, Chi Psi
HENRY CAMERON LOUDEN, Bus., Town Group
JOHN LOUIS LOUGHRAN, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
CHARLES TWEED-DALE LOVELESS, I.E., Town Group
RICHARD MICHAEL LUCKRING, Ch.E., Taylor House
HOWARD GEORGE LULEY, C.E., Theta Xi
PHILIP LUTTERS, M.E., Taylor House
ROBERT MERRILL LYNCH, Arts, Sigma Phi
JOHN STANLEY MACDONALD, E.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT RUSSELL MACY, Ch.E., Richards House
HAROLD EDWARD MAHONEY, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT MERCIER MAIDEN, Phys., Town Group
WILLIAM THOMAS MAINWARING, Met.E., Sigma Nu
SANDOR MARK, C.E., Tau Delta Phi
PAUL WILLIAM MARSHALL, I.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT HENRY MARSHALL, I.E., Delta Tau Delta
DONALD SHERWOOD MARTIN, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
RICHARD MASCUCH, I.E., Delta Sigma Phi
WILLIAM ANGUS MATHESON, JR., Bus., Chi Phi
Great Neck, L.I., N.Y.
Bellerose, L.I., N.Y.
Jersey City, N.J.
Port Huron, Mich.
West Farmington, Ohio
New York, N.Y.
South Orange, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
JOHN JOSEPH MATZKO, Arts, Drinker House
FRANKLIN BLISS iMAYER, Arts, Chi Psi
DANIEL BOS^^'ORTH iMcAFEE, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
WILKES McCLA\^, II, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
JOHN DONALD McCLAY, Bus., Richards House
MALCOLM FINDLEY McCONNELL, JR., M.E., Delta Upsilon
JOHN LEO McGONIGLE, JR., C.E., Town Group
ROBERT JOHN McGREGOR, Ch.E., Drinker House
A^'ILLIAM CHARLES McJAMES, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
FRANK SHIRLEY AIcKENNA, Met.E., Delta Upsilon
ROBERT CHARLES MciMICHAEL, Met.E., Richards House
RAYMOND THEODORE MECKBACH, Bus., Richards House
TOM CHARLES AIEKEEL, Arts, Richards House
NICHOLAS JAMES MESIROW, Arts, Drinker House
RICHARD EDWARD METIUS, Met.E., Phi Gamma Delta
RICHARD EDWARD METZGER, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT AIETZNER, Bus., Drinker House
JOHN HENRY MILBANK, Bus., Alpha Tau Omesja
ALBERT /MARSHALL MILLER, Met.E., Richards^House
LEONARD HANMER MILLER, I.E., Alpha Kappa Pi
RICHARD EARLE MILLER, Arts, Town Group
ROBERT BRUCE MILLER, M.E., Town Group
GEORGE FRANK MINDE, Arts, Richards House
JOHN FRANCIS MIRAGLIA, Arts, Town Group
RALPH FRANKLIN MOSS, JR., Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
JOHN RICHARD MUEHLBERG, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
EDGAR KIRTON MUHLHAUSEN, C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
RICHARD DALLAM MUNNIKHUYSEN, E.E., Drinker House
STEWART WALRATH MUNROE, JR., Bus., Richards House
WILLIAM BEHL MUSSELMAN, Arts, Town Group
JAMES WARDEN NEEDLES, Ch.E., Drinker House
PAUL LAVERN NESTLEROTH, Met.E., Town Group
ROBERT SHAW NEWCOMB, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha
CYRIL ANTHONY NEYHART, I.E., Town Group
DAVID KIERSTEAD NICHOLS, I.E., Town Group
JOHN JAMES NITTI, Bus., Taylor House, Town Group
FREDERIC STUART NOLTE, M.E., Taylor House
JOHN HUGH NORWOOD, Met.E., Delta Upsilon
ZENON EDWIN NOWICKI, Bus., Town Group
JOHN BRANGS O'HARA, Bus., Taylor House
ALLEN HISAYOSHI OKAMOTO, Ch.E., Cosmopolitan Club
LOWELL KENNETH OLIPHANT, Bus., Town Group
HENRY J. OLSON, JR., C.E., Drinker House
DAVID CHITTENDEN OSBORN, Ch.E., Richards House
RICHARD MERCER PALMER, Bus., Phi Delta Theta
GEORGE EARL PARSONS, JR., E.E., Theta Delta Chi
PRESTON WILSON PAR VIS, JR., Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
CHARLES ANTHONY PATTEN, M.E., Town Group
RICHARD CHADWICK PAUL, Arts, Alpha Tau Omega
JOHN LEWIS PETERSON, Met.E., Richards House
JAMES FISHER PFEFFER, JR., M.F.., Alpha Kappa Pi
JOHN ORMSBY PHILLIPS, Bus., Delta Phi
JOHN RICHARD POLINSKY, Arts, Town Group
WALTER VALENTINE PRELLE, Bus., Town Group
THEODORE DAVID PROPPER, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi
JOHN ADAMS QUINCY, E.E., Delta UpsUon
KENNETH HAUSER RAHN, Met.E., Richards House
JOHN THOMPSON RANSOM, II, Phys., Theta Xi
JOHN ARNOLD READ, M.E., Sigma Chi
THEODORE HOSMER REDMAN, Phys., Town Group
SUMNER WILLARD REID, M.E., Town Group
South Orange, N.J.
St. Petersburg, Fla.
East Orange, N.J.
Port Chester, N.Y.
Bel Air, Md.
Grosse Pointe, Mich.
Cape May, N.J.
South Orange, N.J.
Park Ridge, 111.
East Cleveland, Ohio
Oyster Bay, N.Y.
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Old Greenwich, Conn.
Briarcliff Manor, N.Y.
Upper Montclair, N.J.
JAMES LOWTHER REILEY, Bus., Drinker House Clearfield
HENRY THOMAS REUWER, Bus., Sigma Chi Harrisburg
JOSEPH BENSON REYNOLDS, JR., Phys., Town Group Bethlehem
WILLIAM PAINTER RHOADS, M.E., Sigma Chi Harrisburg
ARTHUR HERBERT RICH, Bus., Sigma Phi Palm Beach, Fla.
FRANK HART RICH, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi Washington, D.C.
DAVID EMRYS RICHARDS, Arts, Leonard Hall Scranton
HOWARD WILLIAM RIEMER, Bus., Tau Delta Phi Maplewood, N.J.
JOSEPH TULLY RILEY, M.E., Town Group Bethlehem
JOHN A4ARVIN ROACH, Arts, Taylor House Alerchantsville, N.J.
FRANK FREDERICK ROBERTS, Met.E., Town Group Bethlehem
CHARLES THOMPSON ROBERTSON, III, Bus., Cosmopolitan Club Philadelphia
GORDON BROWN ROBERTSON, Bus., Town Group Cleveland Heights, Ohio
FRANCIS HAYNES ROCKETT, JR., E.E., Richards House Rockville Centre, N.Y.
DOUGLAS HILL RODGERS, C.E., Town Group Port \Vashington, N.Y.
ROBERT ELL WOOD ROW AND, Arts, Town Group Swarthmore
AUSTIN WILLIAAI RUCH, Ch.E., Town Group SchnecksviOe
CLYDE CHARLES RUFFLE, I.E., Taylor House Queens Village, N.Y.
ROBERT FRANCIS RYAN, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega Schenectady, N.Y.
RUDOLF WILLIAM SAMER, Phys., Richards House Elizabeth, N.J.
ABRAM SAMUELS, Bus., Tau Delta Phi AUentown
CLARENCE MARCELLUS SANDERSON, JR., E.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon South Orange, N.J.
THEOPHILE SAULNIER, JR., Bus., Richards House Swarthmore
CHARLES HENRY SAVAGE, Met.E., Drinker House Morristown, N.J.
JOHN SELTZER SAYLOR, JR., Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha Reading
JOHN SCHNEIDER, III, Bus., Town Group Little Eldon, Cambridge, Md.
LEONARD ADOLPH SCHNEIDER, Arts, Chi Psi Clifton, N.J.
HOWARD OSCAR SCHROEDER, M.E., Richards House Bloomfield, N.J.
CHARLES HENRY SCHUMACHER, I.E., Taylor House Jackson Heights, N.Y.
FORREST VEIL SCHUMACHER, Arts, Phi Sigma Kappa Bellevue
JOSEPH DOTY SCOTT, E.E., Alpha Chi Rho Millburn, N.J.
THEODORE GOURDIN SCOTT, JR., Met.E., Kappa Alpha Orange, Va.
MURL WOLFE SEARS, M.E., Town Group CatonsviUe, Md.
GRENDON KENNETH SEBOLD, E.E., Richards House Elizabeth, N.J.
HENRY ALBERT SEEBALD, Arts, Town Group AUentown
JACQUES SEGAL, II, I.E., Tau Delta Phi Flushing, N.Y.
RUSSELL MELVIN SEWARD, JR., Arts, Town Group Altoona
JOSEPH MATTHEW SEXTON, Arts, Theta Kappa Phi Newark, N.J.
WARREN RAYMOND SEYFRIED, JR., Arts, Town Group Coopersburg
LOUIS EVERETT SHARPE, Phys., Cosmopolitan Club Larchmont, N.Y.
WILLIAM SYDNEY SHUTTLEWORTH, Bus., Chi Psi Scarsdale, N.Y.
ROBERT NIEL SIMONSEN, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon Mount Lebanon
WILLIAM JAMES SKINNER, M.E., Richards House Madison, N.J.
AUGUSTINE NICHOLAS SMITH, JR., Chem., Town Group Mahanoy City
DAVID RAHM SMITH, E.E., Alpha Chi Rho Towanda
EUGENE MONROE SMITH, Met.E., Town Group Philadelphia
FRANK EDGAR SMITH, JR., Ch.E., Chi Psi Clifton, N.J.
JESSE TAVENOR SMITH, I.E., Theta Delta Chi Shaker Heights, Ohio
KENNETH HERBERT SMITH, E.E., Town Group Bethlehem
RICHARD PHILLIP STEERE SMITH, I.E., Alpha Chi Rho Philadelphia
VICTOR EUGENE SMITH, Bus., Taylor House Norwalk, Conn.
JOHN JOSEPH SOMERS, Ch.E., Town Group Philadelphia
RALPH FRANKLIN SOTZING, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
LESLIE ORMAN SOUTHGATE, JR., M.E., Drinker House Jamesburg, N.J.
WILLIAM McINDOE SPEARS, |R., Arts, Drinker House Shaker Heights, Ohio
EMERSON DANIEL SPENGLER, Met£., Town Group Northampton
EUGENE ROY SPRINGER, M.E., Drinker House Houston, Tex.
ROBERT BRECKENRIDGE STEELE, JR., Met.E., Sigma Nu Great Neck, L.I., N.Y.
CHARLES STANLEY STEINER, Ch.E., Town Group Baltimore, Aid.
JOHN HENRY STIVES, I.E., Delta Upsilon White Plains, N.Y.
EDWARD JAMES STONE, I.E., Drinker House New York, N.Y.
ROBERT WALTER STOVVBRIDGE, III, Bus., Price House
ROBERT SAMUEL STRUBLE, M.E., Beta Theta Pi
CARL LINDSLEY STURGIS, Bus., Richards House
ARTHUR TALLAKSEN, Bus., Town Group
RAY ORME TAYLOR, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT GORiVL\N TAYLOR, M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
BOYD ULLMANN TEUFER, Arts, Town Group
FRANK RAYMOND THAEDER, LE., Sigma Nu
ALBERT LEO THALHAMER, Phys., Taylor House
JOSEPH SIMON THOMAS, Arts, Taylor House
CHARLES GARLAND THORNBURGH, JR., Arts, Beta Theta Pi
ARCHIE DeWITT TIFFT, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
FREDERICK CARL TILLBERG, JR., Met.E., Town Group
FLORENT JOSEPH TOKARCZYK, E.M., Town Group
AVILLIAM WOOSTER TOLLEY, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
JOHN HENRY TRANSUE, Chem., Town Group
KENNETH WILLIAM TRONE, Bus., Theta Xi
ROBERT FRANKLIN TURNAUER, Bus., Town Group
lOHN DAVIS VAN BLARCOM, M.E., Taylor House
LINDSLEY DODD VAN DER VEER, I.E., Sigma Phi
WILLIAM PAUL VARNER, Bus., Richards House
STUART HENRY VOGT, E.E., Taylor House
SA/MUEL ROBERT WALKER, Bus., Town Group
THOMAS ALEXANDER WALLACE, JR., Chem., Sigma Phi Epsilon
Kew Gardens, L.I., N.Y.
EVERETT FRAZAR WARNER, Arts, Sigma Phi
EARL LEWIS WEAVER, JR., A/I.E., Town Group
KURT HEINZ WEBER, Phys., Cosmopolitan Club
DAVID FRANCIS ^VELLS, Ch.E., Town Group
JEFFRY STEVEN WETRICH, Bus., Psi Upsilon
POWELL JOSEPH WHALEN, EM., Sigma Nu
EMMET TALMADGE WHITE, Jr., Bus., Alpha Kappa Phi
LEE ROBERT WHITE, Phys., Town Group
JAMES ELLSWORTH WIGG, Bus., Sigma Chi
ALEXANDER KING WIGGIN, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega
NORMAND JOSEPH WILHELMY, Bus., Taylor House
RAYMOND SENTMAN WILLARD, JR., E.E., Drinker House
HOWARD MISSION WILLIAMS, Bus., Delta Upsilon
KINGSLEY GRANT WILLIAMS, Chem., Theta Xi
WILLIAM GODFREY WILLMANN, Chem., Town Group
WALLACE RICHARD WIRTHS, Bus., Richards House
JAMES A\'1LLIAM WITHERSPOON, IV, M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
EL^VYN WOLFE, E.E., Town Group
AHLERT DIEDRICH WOLFF, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
WILLLVM RUSSELL WOODRUFF, Ch.E., Taylor House
FREDERICK WALLIS WRIGHT, JR., Arts, Delta Phi
ROBERT ROCHESTER YOUNG, M.E., Richards House
WHITNEY JAMES YOUNG, M.E., Town Group
RICHARD JOHN YURKANIN, E.E., Town Group
ALFRED LEWIS ZANONI, I.E., Drinker House
GEORGE GLENN ZIPF, Met.E., Town Group
Roselle Park, N.J.
West Orange, N.J.
Medford Lakes, N.J.
Richmond Hill, N.Y.
White Plains, N.Y.
Short Hills, N.J.
Long Beach, N.J.
Hempstead, L.I., N.Y.
Upper Montclair, N.J.
East Orange, N.J.
CLASS OF 1943
DONALD BUXTON ADAMS, M.E., Sigma Chi Montclair, N.J.
JOHN PURDON ALLEN, Ch.E., Taylor House Upper Montclair, N.J.
AVALTER LESESNE ANDERS, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
VICTOR MAURICE ANIDO, JR., Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha Valley Stream, N.Y.
CHARLES JOHN APOLENIS, Phys., Town Group
ROBERT WYLIE APPLETON, Bus., Theta Delta Chi
JOHN PETER ARBIZZANI, Met.E., Town Group
MAYNARD GOODWIN ARSOVE, E.E., Taylor House
ELWOOD BRUCE BACKENSTO, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT DUDLEY BAILEY, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta
CHARLES BALOUGH, JR., Arts, Town Group
LUTHER ROTH BARTHOLOMEW, E.E., Town Group
LTlTVN CONANT BARTLETT, Arts, Town Group
ARTHUR KIRKE HARTLEY, Bus., Theta Delta Chi
LESTER RAY BARTRON, Ch.E., Town Group
RAYMOND IRVING BASHFORD, JR., Bus., Phi Delta Theta
BURTON EBERMAN BAUDER, M.E., Town Group
WARREN HARDING BEAUMONT, E.E., Town Group
ROBERT KINGDON BECKWITH, Ch.E., Town Group
WILLIAM EDWARDS BELLINGER, Bus., Taylor House
CHARLES SURFACE BENNETT, E.E., Taylor House
RICHARD TURNEY BERG, Arts, Delta Upsilon
CHARLES RICHARD BERGH, Arts, Delta Phi
BRUCE ATKISSON BERLIN, Arts, Phi Delta Theta
RICHARD HENRY BERNASCO, Bus., Town Group
WILLIAM GOTTLOB BINDER, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
TAYLOR ALBERT BIRCKHEAD, E.E., Delta Phi
ROBERT LOUIS BIRD, Arts, Alpha Tau Omega
MORTIMER LAWRENCE BLANKET, Bus., Drinker House
JAMES HARRY BLEILER, M.E., Taylor House
ALEXANDER HAMILTON BOLYN, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT CARLTON BOSTON, Ch.E., Phi Gamma Delta
FRANK HUGO BOWER, E.E., Taylor House
EDWARD GEORGE BOYER, M.E., Delta Upsilon
GLENN WINFIELD BOYER, M.E., Taylor House
THOMAS PAISLEY BRADFORD, E.M., Beta Kappa
ANDREW HARRISON BRENNAN, Bus., Pi Kappa Alpha
RICHARD HENRY BRENNEMAN, E.M., Beta Theta Pi
SAA'IUEL BRESKMAN, Ch.E., Sigma Alpha Mu
ALEXANDER BRKICH, M.E., Town Group
WILLIAM CONNER BROWER, Phys., Town Group
ROBERT KNOX BROWN, Ch.E., Richards House
JOHN HENRY BRUBAKER, JR., C.E., Town Group
MYRON ISAAC BUCHMAN, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
THOMAS MATHIEU BUCK, M.E., Kappa Sigma
WILLIAM THOMAS BUHRIG, Ch.E., Beta Kappa
HERBERT EDWARD BUNNING, I.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT CHARLES BURCHILL, Bus., Town Group
GEORGE WARREN BURGERS, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT FORREST BURROUGHS, JR., Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha
JOHN HENRY BURRUS, II, Bus., Alpha Chi Rho
THOMAS LEE BUSHEY, I.E., Theta Xi
JAMES HARVEY BUSS, II, Arts, Richards House, III-A
ARTHUR GEORGE BYRNE, Arts, Chi Psi
SOLOMON PUSEY CALDWELL, I.E., Town Group
ARLINGTON WARD CANIZARES, C£., Chi Phi
STANLEY CAPLAN, E.E., Town Group
JOHN DANIEL CAPRONI, I.E., Theta Delta Chi
PAUL REVERE CARL, JR., Ch.E., Drinker House
GERALD VINCENT CARROLL, Arts, Taylor House
WAYNE HANLEY CARTER, JR., Arts, Sigma Nu
EDWARD JEROME CAVANAUGH, M.E., Town Group
BOYD DARYL CHAMBERLAIN, E.E., Drinker House
WARREN BLANCHARD CHAPIN, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha
FRANCIS ARNDT CHIDSEY, JR., Bus., Chi Phi
Upper Montclair, N.J.
Forest Hills, N.Y.
Fort Plain, N.Y.
Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
New York, N.Y.
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
Great Neck, N.Y.
Spring Glen, Conn.
WILLIAM CREVELING CHRISTINE, Arts, Town Group
WILLIAM HENRY CLARK, JR., E.E., Taylor House
HARRY SAINT CLAIR CLARKE, Bus., Psi Upsilon
WARREN XAMER COLLMANN, Arcs, Drinker House
OAKES MAXCY COL WELL, M.E., Delta Sigma Phi
JON CONFORTE, Bus., Town Group
EDGAR RUSSELL CONOVER, JR., M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
CHARLES MIDDLETON CONRAD, Bus., Theta Xi
ARTHUR JOHN CORNISH, Ch.E., Theta Xi
JOHN HUGHES CORSON, Met.E., Richards House
HENRY HOBART CORAMN, Arts, Chi Phi
WILLIA.M CLARK COSFORD, Bus., Richards House
ROBERT LLOYD COUTTS, JR., Bus., Delta Tau Delta
ROY BURFORD COWIN, JR., Arts, Sigma Chi
LLOYD ALEXANDER CROOT, Bus., Town Group
NIEL STAHLEY CULLINEY, Arts, Town Group
JOHN SEATON CURTIS, M.E., Theta Delta Chi
CHARLES DWIGHT CURTISS, JR., C.E., Delta UpsQon
EDAA'IN HAROLD DAFTER, JR., Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha
CHARLES PARKER DAVIDSON, III, I£., Sigma Phi Epsilon
DONALD HENRY DAMES, Bus., Town Group
EDAA'ARD STOWiMAN DAVIS, Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi
ROBERT NATION DAYIS, Bus., Kappa Alpha
SAMUEL JACKSON DAVY, E.E., Sigma Phi
LOUIS RUDOLPH DAZE, Bus., Richards House
BERNARD AMLLIA.M DEEHAN, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
JOHN GOODFELLOXA' DE GROUCHY, Bus., Chi Phi
LOUIS FIELD DELLAMG, Arts, Richards House
WILLIAM THOMAS DE LONG, Met.E., Town Group
HAROLD DAMEL DEVERAUX, Ch.E., Town Group
JOFiN ED.MUND DE\TTT, I.E., Town Group
CHARLES JOSEPH DICK, Ch.E., Town Group
LEO AA'ORTH DIEFFENBACH, Bus., Town Group
FRANK RODNEY DIRKES, JR., Bus., Richards House
JAMES JOSEPH DONAHUE, JR., Bus., Theta Delta Chi
ROSARIO ROY DRAGONE, CZ., Town Group
JAMES DUNnVOODY, JR., I.E., Richards House, Section I
DONALD PENFIELD DYER, Bus., Price House
RICHARD KISTLER EBERTS, Arts, Town Group
EDWARD WALTER EDWARDS, Ch.E., Drinker House
WILLET ELLSAA'ORTH EGGE, JR., Cham., Town Group
WILLIAM STANLEY EISNER, Ch.E., Kappa Alpha
BADGLEY ALLEN EL.MES, I£., Phi Gamma Delta
VERNON E\'ANS, Bus., Theta Xi
MUSA JOSEPH EWAYS, M£., Town Group
ROBERT HENTIY EWING, Phip., Town Group
NORMAN JOSEPH FABER, Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi
CLARENCE FR-\NKLIN FEHNEL, JR., Bus., Taylor House
EDWARD ADAM FEHNEL, Chem., Town Group
GEORGE SCHERMERHORN FERRIS, JR., I.E., Drinker House
CHESTER LEE FINCH, JR., I.E., Chi Phi
WILLIAM FREDERICK FINNEY, JR., Bus., Chi Psi
IRA LE\\1S FISHER, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu
ROBERT JOSEPH FISHER, C£., Taylor House, Section C
JAMES HENRY FLICK, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT HIGH FREEMAN, M.E., Price House
HUGH BARTLEY FREY, JR., E£., Richards House
LEWIS FRIEDMAN, Arts, Town Group
ROBERT WATSON FULLER, I.E., To^\'n Group
WILLIAM WHITSLAR FULLER, I£., Sigma Chi
Stony Brook, L.I., N.Y.
Roslyn Heights, LJ., N.Y.
AVestmount, Quebec, Canada
Che\-v Chase, Md.
Upper Montclair, N.J.
Westmoreland Hills, Md.
Garden City, N.Y.
South Orange, N.J.
Fort Benning, Ga.
North Tarrytown, N.Y.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
JOSEPH CYRIL GABUZDA, E.E., Town Group
JOHN WILSON GALLAGHER, JR., Bus., Theta Xi
JAMES HENRY GALLI, C.E., Richards House
THEODORE CHARLES GAMS, E.E., Price House
HENRY WATTERSON GARVIN, JR., M.E., Town Group
MICHAEL LOUIS GEIGER, Bus., Town Group
PANOS BASIL GEORGOPULO, Bus., Cosmopolitan Club
RANDALL CLINTON GIDDINGS, Arts, Leonard Hall
WHEELER GILMORE, JR., M.E., Price House
CHARLES ALBERT GINTER, JR., Chem., Phi Delta Theta
LUDWIG EDWARD GODYCKI, JR., Ch.E., Town Group
RICHARD FARRAND GOEBEL, Bus., Delta Upsilon
GILBERT SA.MUEL GOLD, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
THOMAS HERMAN GOLDEN, III, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
GORDON BENNETT GOODMAN, Bus., Town Group
WILLIAM DAVIS GORDON, JR., Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
WILLIAM DEAN GORMAN, Arts, Beta Theta Pi
JAMES FREDERICK COVER, Met.E., Taylor House
JOHN RAYMOND GRAY, C.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT LEE GREEN, M.E., Town Group
LEONARD ROBERT GREENE, Phys., Tau Delta Phi
CARL LEHNERT GREENER, Arts, Town Group
DAVID EVANS GREGORY, Bus., Chi Phi
JOHN RICHARD GREINER, M.E., Town Group
JOHN GRESSITT, Arts, Richards House
JOSEPH EUGENE GROSS, Ch.E., Sigma Alpha Mu
PHILIP SCOTT GUCKES, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
ROBERT CHARLES HAAS, Ch.E., Alpha Chi Rho
ALFRED LEWIS HAFT, Bus., Sigma Alpha Ma
ROBERT MOHR HAMMER, Bus., Town Group
RICHARD CHARLES HARDENBERGH, Bus., Sigma Phi
ROBERT EDWIN HARNISCH, Ch.E., Drinker House
STEPHEN HART, Arts, Pi Kappa Alpha
GEORGE SOLOMON HARTMAN, Ch.E., Town Group
RICHARD MILTON HASLET, E.E., Town Group
GILBERT POND HAVEN, Bus., Richards House
WILLIAM DANIEL HA^TS, I.E., Delta UpsUon
BURT LEWIS HEIMER, Bus., Drinker House
BARTON ROYAL HEINZ, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
WALTON FRANCIS HELEY, JR., Arts, Theta Kappa Phi
ALBERT WEIMER HEMPHILL, JR., M.E., Drinker House
HARRY ALBERT HEROLD, JR., I.E., Drinker House
CHAPIN HEUMANN, Met.E., Delta Upsilon
FRANKLIN HIMMELBERGER, Arts, Town Group
WILLIAM BUSHNELL HINMAN, Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi
ALAN DABNEY HINRICHS, M.E., Sigma Chi
RAYMOND WILLIAM HINTERLEITER, Ch.E., Town Group
WALTER RUSSEL HOERNER, Bus., Taylor House
DUYANE ALLAN HOFFMAN, Bus., Theta Xi
WARREN EDWARD HOFFMAN, E.E., Taylor House
WILLIAM BANE HOLBERTON, Bus., Delta Sigma Phi
ROBERT HARRY HOLLAND, E.M., Town Group
JOHN ROFF HOLTVEDT, Bus., Sigma Nu
RICHARD CHARLES HOPKINS, M.E., Alpha Kappa Pi
FENWICK PECK HORN, M.E., Taylor House
JOHN LEONARD HORN, Arts, Sigma Nu
JOHN HOUSEMAN, C.E., Town Group
GEORGE WILLIAM HOUSTON, Ch.E., Beta Kappa
JOHN JOSEPH HUCKER, Ch.E., Richards House
DOUGLAS HAMMOND HUMM, Bus., Town Group
New York, N.Y.
Secane, Delaware County
Richmond HUl, N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
Pelham Manor, N.Y.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
West Hartford, Conn.
Upper Montclair, N.J.
East Orange, N.J.
New Rochelle, N.Y.
Great Neck, N.Y.
South Orange, N.J.
Port Washington, N.Y.
FRANK ADDISON HUNOLD, M.E., Town Group Port Washington, N.Y.
ISAAC MOVER HUNSBERGER, Ch.E., Town Group Quakertown
ROBERT MARV'IN lOBST, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
WILLIAM EDWARD IRVIN, JR., M.E., Theta Xi Gary, Ind.
ROBERT CLIFTON JACKSON, M.E., Town Group Pen Argyl
JACOB THORSTEN JACOBSEN, Ch.E., Town Group Camden, N.J.
GREGORY ALBERT JAHN, Arts, Town Group CHfton, N.J.
WILLIAM DONALD JARDINE, Ch.E., Town Group Buffalo, N.Y.
ROBERT OTTO JENSEN, Arts, Taylor House Freeport, N.Y.
CHARLES ARMOND JOHNSON, Bus., Chi Psi Maplewood, N.J.
HOWARD ALEXANDER JOHNSON, Met.E., Price House Niagara Falls, N.Y.
JACKSON TIPTON JONES, Arts, Theta Xi Sweetwater, Tenn.
ROBERT EDWARD JOSLIN, Bus., Delta Tau Delta Greenville, Del.
THEODORE KELECHAVA, I.E., Town Group Allentown
JOSEPH FRANCIS KEMMER, Ch.E., Town Group Larchmont, N.Y.
RUDOLPH KERCHMAR, E.E., Town Group Bethlehem
LeROY ORDWAY KING, JR., Bus., Beta Kappa Washington, D.C.
WILLIAM CASPAR KIRSCHNER, Chem., Sigma Nu Flushing, N.Y.
DAVID LYLE KISTLER, Met.E., Town Group Hamburg
JOHN FLOYD KIZER, JR., Arts, Phi Delta Theta Towanda
PETER KOROMITZ, E.E., Town Group Allentown
ROBERT CLAYTON KRAMER, Ch.E., Town Group Duryea
JOHN ALFRED KRAWCHUK, E.E., Drinker House Bridgeport
DONALD EUGENE KREBS, Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha Marietta
CHARLES GIERMAN KUCHER, Ch.E., Theta Xi Irvington, N.J.
WILLIAM ANTHONY KUHAR, E.E., Town Group Bethlehem
JOSEPH JAMES KURTZ, Ch.E., Town Group Northampton
ARTHUR LE\MS LANDESMAN, Ch.E., Sigma Alpha Mu Morris Plains, N.J.
JOHN PRINCE LANDIS, M.E., Town Group Old Greenwich, Conn.
JACK EMMETT LANE, I.E., Phi Delta Theta Mount Lebanon
ALFRED BAER LAPONSKY, Phys., Town Group Brownsville
LEONARD DALE LARSON, M.E., Beta Kappa Shaker Heights, Ohio
GEORGE HAROLD LEACH, Arts, Taylor House Roselle, N.J.
CLAUDE FRANK LEAMAN, JR., Arts, Alpha Chi Rho Westfield, N.J.
BENJAMIN CLARK LE BLANC, JR., Arts, Taylor House Troy, N.Y.
ANDREW FREDERICK LECKIE, JR., Bus., Chi Psi Columbus, Ohio
JACK KIEHL LEHMAN, Bus., Kappa Sigma Port Huron, Mich.
ARTHUR MORTON LEHRER, Bus., Tau Delta Phi Brooklyn, N.Y.
HOWARD CLIFFORD LEIFHEIT, Arts, Taylor House Queens Village, N.Y.
NATHAN GEORGE LESH, E.E., Town Group Wind Gap
GUSTAV MARTEN LEVIN, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
CHARLES LOWELL LIEBAU, JR., Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi Nutley, N.J.
NICHOLAS JOSEPH LUCARELLE, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi Bridgeport, Conn.
GUST AVE FREDRICH LUEDDEKE, JR., Ch.E., Town Group Maplewood, N.J.
GEORGE ARTHUR LUTZ, Bus., Town Group Mahanoy City
ROBERT JAMES LYONS, Ch.E., Delta Upsilon Steubenville, Ohio
JOHN EDWARD MALLEY, M.E., Price House MinersviUe
WALLACE WARD MALLEY, JR., Bus., Drinker House Hamden, Conn.
JOHN JOSEPH MALONEY, JR., E.M., Psi Upsilon Forty Fort
ARTHUR FORREST MANN, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
DONALD ALTON MARCKS, Bus., Town Group Nazareth
ROYDON SEYMOUR MARGOLIES, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi Long Beach, N.Y.
GENE MARUSI, Met.E., Drinker House New York, N.Y.
RICHARD WITHINGTON MASON, Phys., Sigma Phi Foxboro, Mass.
ROY ERAL MATHEWS, Phys., Town Group Washington, N.J.
WILLIAM BLAKE McCLENACHAN, III, Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha Trainer
LEON JOSEPH McGEADY, Met.E., Town Group Freemansburg
JOHN JOSEPH McGEE, C.E., Town Group Allentown
WILLIAM McGEE, Ch.E., Town Group Allentown
CHARLES EDWARD McGRATH, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi Scranton
FRANCES JOSEPH STEPHENS McGUINESS, M.E., Richards
CHANDLER HAYES McKAIG, Ch.E., Phi Gamma Delta
FREEMAN PARKE McKAY, JR., Phys., Kappa Alpha
JOHN JOSEPH MEEHAN, Arts, Town Group
QUENTIN DEWEY MEHRKAM, Met.E., Town Group
JACK ROOS iMERCER, M.E., Richards House
CLAUDE ORINSON MESSINGER, LE., Town Group
CHARLES FRANKLIN A-IEYER, Bus., Town Group
DONALD MAYO MIDDLETON, Bus., Delta Upsilon
PHILIP HORACE MILLER, Bus., Tau Delta Phi
KAY FELIX A4ISKINIS, E.E., Town Group
JACKSON FROELICHER MITCHELL, I.E., Psi Upsilon
FRANK JOSEPH MOHAP, Bus., Town Group
HARVEY DONALD MOLL, M.E., Taylor House
ROBERT CONDIT MOORE, C.E., Kappa Alpha
DONALD QUIMBY MOREHOUSE, Met.E., Richards House
FRANKLIN LECRON MORGAL, Bus., Phi Delta Theta
WARREN KING MORGAN, JR., E.E., Town Group
JAMES MAURY MORRIS, JR., Met.E., Delta Tau Delta
BERTRAM HOWARD MORROW, Bus., Town Group
EWEN MONTFORD MORTIMER, Ch.E., Town Group
JOHN HAINES MUELLER, M.E., Taylor House
JAMES PAUL MULHERN, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi
GEORGE MUNDORF, Arts, Price House
RAFFAELE FRANCESCO MURACA, Chem., Town Group
JOSEPH FITZROY MUSANTE, Bus., Town Group
HAROLD RUSS NACE, Chem., Drinker House
HANS NELKEN, M.E., Phi Lambda Phi
WILLIAM ALBERT NELSON, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha
CARL NEUENDORFFER, M.E., Taylor House, Section B
ROBERT ALEXANDER NICROSINI, Arts, Richards House
HOWARD LEROY NIELSON, M.E., Town Group
JAMES WALTER NIEMEYER, Ch.E., Taylor House
JACOB SEBASTIAN NOLF, I.E., Taylor House
CHARLES MacMILLAN NORLIN, Met.E., Sigma Chi
KENNETH HAROLD NORRIS, JR., I.E., Alpha Chi Rho
JAMES BARRETT NUTTING, Arts, Theta Delta Chi
HARRY WILLIAM OLINSKY, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu
HARRY LESTER OLMSTEAD, M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
HENRY HABEL OTTO, JR., Bus., Taylor House
ARTHUR MEAD OVER, M.E., Delta Phi
WILFRED ROBERT OWEN, Ch.E., Sigma Nu
LESTER EUGENE OWENS, Bus., Taylor House
RALPH DOMINICK PALAZZO, C.E., Town Group
ELBRIDGE WILLIAM PALMER, Bus., Beta Theta Pi
RICHARD BRADBURY PALMER, Arts, Town Group
DONALD BRUCE PARISH, Bus., Taylor House
RALPH BRUCE PARKINSON, M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
PRESTON PARR, JR., Ch.E., Richards House
ARTHUR BARRETTE PARSONS, JR., Bus., Kappa Alpha
HARRY GORDON PAYROW, JR., Bus., Town Group
MASON PRATT PEARSALL, Ch£., Sigma Phi
WILLIAM CECIL PEARSON, Bus., Town Group
CHARLES KARL PECK, JR., Bus., Tau Delta Phi
WILLIAM JAR VIS PECK, I.E., Delta Tau Delta
ALFRED WINSLOW PEDRICK, Bus., Theta Xi
ROBERT FRACK PEGG, M.E., Town Group
LEONARD FRANCIS PENITSCH, Bus., Town Group
JOHN ROBY PENN, III, Bus., Chi Psi
RICHARD GRAY PETERSEN, Arts, Town Group
Morris Plains, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
North Tarrytown, N.Y.
Shaker Heights, Ohio
West Roxbury, Mass.
Staten Island, N.Y.
Grosse Pointe, Mich.
New Canaan, Conn.
New York, N.Y.
Fort Worth, Tex.
GEORGE WESLEY PHILLIPS, E.M., Delta Phi
EUGENE LeROY PINTO, Bus., Delta Sigma Phi
HENRY ERNST POHL, JR., Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT EDWARD POLLOCK, Bus., Richards House
KENNETH PORTER, JR., Bus., Delta Upsilon Roc
HENRY CHRISTIAN POSTEL, E.E., Town Group
PHILIP HENRY PO^VERS, JR., M.E., Delta Tau Delta
PHILIP JOHN PRANG, JR., Chem., Town Group
ALAN EDA^'ARD PRICE, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
JAMES BRUCE PRICE, JR., Met.E., Town Group
CLARENCE ORLAND PRINKEY, M.E., Theta Xi
ROBERT AVILLiMAR PUGH, Ch.E., Taylor House
ARNOLD OSCAR PUTNAM, I.E., Town Group
PAUL GEORGE RAJCOK, I.E., Town Group
ROBERT COLE RAMSDELL, Arts, Town Group
HENRY WALLACE RAPPUHN, E.E., Theta Xi
EARL JOHN REDDERT, JR., Arts, Chi Psi
JOHN SAMUEL REICHARD, Bus., Town Group
LEON GEORGE REIMER, E.E., Town Group
IRVING BAKER REMSEN, JR., Ch.E., Taylor House
WILLIAM K0U\A'ENH0\T:N REMSEN, I.E., Town Group
DONALD JOHN RENTZ, Bus., Town Group
HUGH AVARREN RICHARDS, Ch.E., Taylor House
WAYNE DIXON RIDDLE, Arts, Town Group
GEORGE HORACE RIED, Arts, Leonard Hall
WILLIAM EDWARD RITTER, JR., M.E., Town Group
ARTHUR THOMAS ROBB, Ch.E., Richards House
DONALD WORTHINGTON ROBINSON, M.E., Drinker House
DONALD ESTON RODENBACH, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT ELLIOTT RODGERS, Ch.E., Town Group
ARTHUR ELFORD ROSLUND, M.E., Taylor House
RICHARD CHARLES ROTH, I.E., Town Group
ROBERT AVILSON ROUSE, M.E., Town Group
ROBERT SEYMOUR RUMSEY, Arts, Delta Upsilon
JOHN DONALD RYAN, Bus., Delta Sigma Phi
PHILIP AVALES SAITTA, JR., Bus., Richards House
DONALD GEORGE SANDER, M.E., Price House
DONALD BELSHAW SANDS, Arts, Drinker House
ANTHONY JOSEPH SANT ANTONIO, M.E., Town Group
RICHARD AATNFIELD SAUER, Ch.E., Town Group
JAMES LEWIS SAAA^^R, Ch. E., Town Group
ROBERT AA/EBSTER SAYLOR, M£., Town Group
WILLIAM DAVIGHT SCHAEFFER, Chem., Taylor House
ROBERT LY'ND SCHAFFER, Bus., Price House
ROBERT MACK SCHANTZ, Bus., Town Group
DAAID HENRY SCHAPER, C.E., Phi Gamma Delta
RICHARD GREY SCHENCK, Ch.E., Town Group
AVILLIAiM RUDOLPH SCHMOLL, C.E., Town Group
GEORGE JOSEPH SCHNEIDER, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
AVILSON BOHNETT SCHRAMM, M.E., Richards House
WARREN JOSHUA SCHWAB, Met.E., Town Group
JAMES ALAN SHAFER, Arts, Town Group
RODNEY DANIEL SHAFFER, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT REX SHIVTLY, Ch.E., Richards House
EDWIN IRVING SHUTTLEWORTH, Ch.E., Alpha Chi Rho
CARL EDWARD SIEBECKER, JR., Bus., Town Group
CHARLES ELIAS SIEGER, Met.E., Town Group
ROBERT EDWIN SIEGFRIED, Ch.E., Town Group
KERAVIN HOWARD SILFIES, Bus., Town Group
ANDREW PETER SMITH, Met.E., Town Group
St. Albans, L.I., N.Y.
kville Centre, L.I., N.Y.
Great Notch, N.J.
Great Neck, N.Y.
Staten Island, N.Y.
Rockville Centre, N.Y.
Colorado Springs, Colo.
Passaic, N. J.
Haddon Heights, N.J.
JARED SCOTT SMITH, Ch.E., Town Group
JOSEPH EARL SMITH, JR., M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
PETER CARLTON SMITH, Arts, Alpha Chi Rho
JOHN ARCHIBALD SMYTH, Arts, Taylor House
QUENTIN CLETUS SOPRANO, M.E., Town Group
JOHN FRANCIS SPIRK, Met.E., Town Group
CHARLES WESLEY STAHL, Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi
EDWARD WILLIAM STARKE, JR., Cham., Delta Sigma Phi
CLARENCE ARTHUR STEARNS, JR., Arts, Chi Phi
ORVILLE JAMES STEPHENS, Bus., Town Group
HENRY CHARLES STIEGLITZ, M.E., Richards House
JOHN MONTAGUE STOCKBRIDGE, M£., Chi Psi
ROLAND CLIFFORD STOEHR, Bus., Beta Kappa
JOHN STOGDELL STOKES, JR., I.E., Town Group
GEORGE CHICKERING STONE, Arts, Chi Psi
WILLIAM THOMAS STRAEHLE, Ch.E., Drinker House
CARL ARTHUR STREULI, Chem., Town Group
WILLIAM MOSS STROUSE, E.E., Pi Lambda Phi
WILLIAM LESTER STUMP, Ch.E., Town Group
JOHN PHELPS STUPP, Bus., Kappa Sigma
WILLIAM ROBB SULTZER, Arts, Delta Sigma Phi
HENRY CARPENTER SWARTZ, JR., M.E., Price House
ROBERT STANLEY SWOYER, Ch.E., Town Group
GEORGE CARL TABOR, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT LINKLETTER TAYLOR, Arts, Theta Delta Chi
WILLIAM ROBERTS TAYLOR, Arts, Town Group
JOSEPH PIDGEON THOMAS, JR., Bus., Theta Xi
PHILIP ADAMS THOMAS, Ch.E., Alpha Chi Rho
CHARLES McDowell Thompson, i.e.. Kappa sigma
JOHN ALEXANDER THURN, M.E., Drinker House
LESTER EDWIN TITLOW, M.E., Town Group
WALTER STOCKTON TITLOW, JR., E.E., Richards House
WALTER SCOTT TOMKINSON, Bus., Taylor House
JOHN PLATT TOWNSEND, M.E., Richards House
RICHARD MITCHELL TRECO, Met.E., Town Group
TOWNSEND NEWTON TREESE, Bus., Town Group
ALBERT GEORGE TROMER, Bus., Town Group
DAVID IRVIN TROXELL, E.E., Town Group
JOHN PARKER TROY, E.E., Richards House
ALBERT ROBERT TUCKER, JR., Ch.E., Sigma Chi
ROSS PETER VACHON, Bus., Town Group
PHILIP THOMAS VARRICHIO, Bus., Town Group
HAROLD OTTO VOLLMER, Ch.E., Town Group
ALBERT FRANCIS VON BLOCK, Bus., Beta Kappa
RICHARD ROLLAND WAER, E.E., Town Group
WILLIAM COMSTOCK WALKER, Ch.E., Chi Psi
RICHARD RAYMOND WALLING, E.E., Richards House
EDWARD LOUIS WALTER, Ch.E., Town Group
GLENN CREASY WANICH, Ch.E., Town Group
JOSEPH ANTHONY WANTUCK, Chem., Price House
PARKER VINCENT WARD, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha
ROBERT OREM WARWICK, I.E., Delta Sigma Phi
ROBERT DOUGLAS WATT, Arts, Theta Kappa Phi
JAY LOUIS WEENING, E.E., Pi Lambda Phi
PETER JOHN WEIGEL, Arts, Richards House
ROBERT WELLER, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega
WILLIAM TAYLOR WENCK, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT PARSONS WHIPPLE, Ch.E., Delta Tau Delta
PHILIP CHARLES WHITING, Bus., Kappa Alpha
THEODORE WIELKOPOLSKI, M.E., Town Group
Mount Vernon N.Y.
Short Hills, N.J.
Rocky River, Ohio
Glen Ridge, N.J.
North Quincy, Mass.
West Brighton, S.I., N.Y.
New Haven, Conn.
Roosevelt, L.I., N.Y.
East Cleveland, Ohio
Fort Lee, N.J.
Perth Amboy, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
JOHN A'lICHAEL WILLIAMS, M.E., Kappa Sigma
JOHN ROSS ^VILLIAMS, Arts, Town Group
WILLIAM ROBERT WILLIAMS, Arts, Leonard Hall
NATHAN LELAND WILSON, JR., Ch.E., Drinker House
FORWOOD CLOUD WISER, JR., M.E., Richards House
QUINTUS PETER WITTE, JR., Arts, Richards House
RALPH WITTMAN, M.E., Richards House
ALLAN EHRMAN WOLF, I.E., Sigma Alpha Mu
GEORGE WILLIAM WOLFSTEN, JR., Arts, Pi Lambda Phi
RICHARD FRANCIS WOOD, JR., Arts, Sigma Chi
PHILIP BENSON WOODROOFE, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega
JAMES WILLIAM WOODS, Chem., Drinker House
WILLIAM STEWART WOODSIDE, JR., Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
GUY CRAWFORD WORRELL, JR., M.E., Psi Upsilon
STEPHEN COLE WRIGHT, Arts, Richards House
JOHN CARL YASTRZAB, E.E., Town Group
FRANKLIN HALDEMAN YOUNG, Bus., Sigma Phi Epsilon,
SHELDON STANLEY ZALKIND, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi
Munsey Park, L.I., N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
CLASS OF 1944
FRANCIS HERMANN ACHARD, JR., Arts, Drinker House Westfield, N.J.
ALFRED ARON ADLER, E.E., Sigma Alpha Mu Philadelphia
RICHARD CARL ALDINGER, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
CHRISTIAN ANDREW ANDERSON, Ch.E., Town Group Perth Amboy, N.J.
DAVID BERESFORD ANDERSON, Bus., Drinker House Larchmont, N.Y.
HARRY ^^^\LLIS ANDERSON, JR., Bus., Town Group Altoona
NORMAN CLARKE APPLEGATE, JR., C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha RiegelsviUe
DAVID WILLISTON ARMSTRONG, E.E., Chi Psi North Plainfield, N.J.
RICHARD LOUIS ASHBROOK, Met.E., Price House Mt. Airy, Philadelphia
WALTER HAMILTON AYERS, Ch.E., Richards House Indiana
GERALD HERSTER BACHMAN, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
STEPHEN ALEXANDER BACSKAY, Beta Kappa Fords, N.J.
ALBERT LUNDY BAKER, JR., Ch.E., Phi Gamma Delta Summit, N.J.
CLIFFORD CLARENCE BALDWIN, C.E., Town Group Philadelphia
THOMAS SHERIDAN BANNAN, Arts, Town Group Clearfield
ANDREW MURAD BARDAGJY, Bus., Richards House Jersey City, N.J.
ROBERT JOHN BARR, Ch£., Drinker House Yonkers, N.Y.
MYRON KNOX BARRETT, JR., I.E., Taylor House Newark, N.J.
KENNETH WHITMORE BAUMANN, Bus., Kappa Sigma Chevy Chase, Md.
WILLIAM ROBERT BECHDOLT, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem
RODNEY DENNETT BECKEL, Met.E., Town Group Allentown
CHARLES ROLAND BEDDOWS, JR., Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha Westfield, N.J.
ALFRED MURRAY BELCHER, Ch.E., Drinker House Mount Vernon, N.Y.
MAX WILLIAM BELLIS, E.E., Taylor House Rochester, N.Y.
WILLIAM EDWARD BELSER, Bus., Delta Tau Delta Plainfield, N.J.
DAVID LANGHAM BENNELL, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta Shaker Heights, Ohio
PHILIP JAMES BERG, M.E., Delta Upsilon Sewickley
NEAL GRUBE BERGSTRESSER, Bus., Town Group Hellertown
FRANK WOLFGANG BERMAN, Met.E., Cosmopolitan Club CresskiU, N.J.
FRED FRANCIS BERMAN, E.E., Cosmopolitan Club CresskUl, N.J.
JOHN RICHARD BEVAN, Met.E., Town Group Pottsville
GEORGE WILLIAM BEWLEY, Bus., Drinker House Lockport, N.Y.
CREIGHTON DANIEL BICKLEY, JR., Arts, Sigma Phi Epsilon North Caldwell, N.J.
JOHN CHARLES BLACK, I.E., Town Group AUentown
JOHN HARVEY BLAKE, Bus., Beta Theta Pi Garden City, N.Y.
HOWARD ALLEN BLANK, Met£., Town Group Lehighton
RICHARD KILLINGTON BLESER, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega Lynbrook, N.Y.
GEORGE JOHN BLEUL, C.E., Drinker House
EDWARD LUDLAM BLOSSOM, JR., Arts, Drinker House
MURRAY DATTNER BLUM, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi
RAYMOND JOHN BOAKS, Arts, Town Group
JOSEPH FRANK BONIN, C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
CHARLES EMMETT BOSSERMAN, LE., Drinker House
WILLIAM GEORGE BOURNE, III, M.E., Kappa Alpha
HUGH BOYD, M.E., Delta Tau Delta
JAMES JOHN BOYLE, Arts, Town Group
WARREN HENRY BRADFORD, Ch.E., Drinker House
EARL ALBERT BRAWN, I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
RAY EDWIN BRAAVN, I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
ROBERT EUGENE BRODT, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
GEORGE HARVEY BROWER, Phys., Town Group
GEORGE HAFER BROWN, Bus., Town Group
REX SELDEN BROWN, E.E., Phi Delta Theta
DONALD HENRY BROWNLEE, M.E., Phi Gamma Delta
CARL ROBERT BRUNS, Bus., Delta Phi
JOSEPH JOHN BUCZ^TSfSKI, JR., Ch.E., Town Group
ALVIN NEWTON BUGBEE, JR., C.E., Taylor House
HARRY JACOB BUNCKE, JR., I.E., Theta Delta Chi
EARL ROLAND BUSS, JR., E.E., Town Group
GEORGE TOHN BUSSMANN, Bus., Psi Upsilon
ROBERT EMMETT BYRNE, JR., Ch.E., Richards House
JAMES HOLMES CALLAHAN, Ch.E., Chi Phi
FRANK VINCENT CAMARDA, Ch.E., Drinker House
DAVID JOSEPH CARRIGAN, Arts, Taylor House
JOHN LANGLAND CARROLL, I.E., Taylor House
KEVIN CASEY, Bus., Kappa Sigma
RICHARD EDWARD CASTIELLO, M.E., Town Group
JOHN GEORGE CELLA, Ch.E., Richards House
C. NOR.MAN CHAREST, E.M., Drinker House
JOHN CHRISTIAN, E.E., Town Group
ALDO NICHOLAS CIAFFARDINI, ALE., Town Group
JOEL GERHARD CLEMMER, JR., Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
JOHN LEWIS CLEMMEY, JR., Bus., Sigma Nu
JOHN KERR COCHRAN, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega
CHARLES NELSON CODDING, III, C.E., Richards House
ANDREW CHARLES COLANDO, Arts, Richards House
DUDLEY COLES, C.E., Beta Theta Pi
IRVING REID COLLMANN, Arts, Drinker House
JOSEPH GORDON COMPTON, E.M., Theta Kappa Phi
DOUGLAS METCALF CONGELTON, Bus., Sigma Phi
CHARLES RUSSELL CONKLIN, |R., Chem., Alpha Tau Omega
WILLIAM MARTIN CONWAY, E.E., Theta Kappa Phi
JOHN STAIRS COOKE, I.E., Theta Delta Chi
RONALD LOYAL COOPER, Bus., Sigma Nu
ALBERT DIMERY CORBETT, JR., M.E., Town Group
JAMES MILBOURNE CORDREY, Ch.E., Beta Kappa
JACK CORIELL, Phys., Drinker House
ALFRED JOSEPH CORNELIUS, C.E., Delta Upsilon
PINCKNEY MORRISON CORSA, C.E., Psi Upsilon
HOWARD WRIGHT COURTNEY, JR., Bus., Richards House
DAVID FREDERICK COX, E.E., Sigma Chi
BRUCE CRAIG, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega
THOMAS JAMES CROAKE, Theta Kappa Phi
WILLARD LONG CROFT, I.E., Phi Delta Theta
WILLIAM JAMES CROWE, Ch.E., Town Group
HAROLD ARLINGTON CUNNINGHAM, Ch.E., Town Group
STREIT WAKEFIELD CUNNINGHAM, C.E., Town Group
WILLIAM ROBERT DABB, E.E., Kappa Sigma
Northport, L.I., N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
West Orange, N.J.
West Orange, N.J.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
New York, N.Y.
New Rochelle, N.Y.
New Haven, Conn.
New York, N.Y.
Baldwin, L.I., N.Y.
Fall River, Mass.
South Orange, N.J.
New Hartford, N.Y.
Short Hills, N.J.
Little Neck, N.Y.
New Rochelle, N.Y.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Bloomfield Hills, Mich.
South Orange, N.J.
DAVID KEENE DARCY, I.E., Theta Kappa Phi
COURTLAND VAN HORN DAVIS, JR., Ch.E., Taylor House
RICHARD MURRAY FRANCIS DAVIS, E.E., Town Group
ROBERT EDWIN DAMSON, Ch.E., Sigma Nu
JOHN MONTGOMERY DAWSON, Bus., Simia Phi
KENNETH IRVING DAY, E.E., Alpha Chi Rho
JOHN JOSEPH DEACH, JR., E.E., Beta Theta Pi
ROBERT CARL DECKARD, Ch.E., Town Group
HENRY EDWRAD DE JONGH, E.E., Richards House
HERBERT COVERT DE VALVE, JR., E.E., Drinker House
CARSON FREYjMAN DIEFENDERFER, C.E., Town Group
EDWARD LEWIS DIEHL, C.E., Drinker House
ROBERT FREDERICK DIETER, Eng'r., Town Group
RAY ROBERTS DIMMICK, Arts, Town Group
WARREN RICHARD DIX, Met.E., Alpha Tau Omega
ROBERT LESTER DOBSON, JR., Bus., Kappa Sigma
JOHN FRANCIS DONAHUE, Met. E., Chi Psi
FRANK THOMAS DONATO, Met.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT HENRY DONEY, I.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
WILLIAM WOLFE DONIGER, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi
JOHN EVANS DOXSEY, I.E., Sigma Chi
ALAN FREDERICK UBIN, Chem., Pi Lambda Phi
JACK FRANKLIN DUELLY, E.E., Richards House
FRANK JOSEPH DUNIGAN, M.E., Phi Gamma Delta
RUSSELL WILLIAM ECKERT, Ch.E., Town Group
HORACE BUCK EDWARDSEN, Arts, Chi Psi
BERNARD JOHN EGAN, E.E., Drinker House
WILLIAM HARRISON EICHLIN, JR., M.E., Town Group
LUTHER WILLIAM EISENHART, I.E., Town Group
ARTHUR HENRY ELLIOTT, JR., Arts, Theta Xi
STUART MARSH ELLSWORTH, JR., Arts, Richards House
CARL ALBRIGHT ELMES, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta
RAYMOND WILTON ENSTINE, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
DANAL PAUL EPSTEIN, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi
WILLIAM ALLEN ERNEST, E.E., Alpha Tau Omega
PAUL SEBASTIAN FALCO, C.E., Kappa Sigma
WILLIAM BARTHOLOA/IEW FARRELL, JR., Bus., Sigma Nu
DONALD MALCOLM FEIGLEY, Arts, Taylor House
FRANK EDWARD FELT, Bus., Chi Psi
RICHARD KOCHER FENSTERMACHER, Chem., Town Group
ALBERT GUY FERDINAND, Arts, Town Group
BLAINE DONALD FERRELL, Ch.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
ROY NORMAN FIGUEROA, Bus., Phi Delta Theta
EDWARD THOMAS FINNERTY, Arts, Drinker House
DONALD TANTUM FISCHER, Arts, Chi Phi
CHARLES WILLIAM FISHER, M.E., Theta Xi
WILLIAM HENTRY FISHER, Bus., Sigma Phi EpsUon
JACK CLIFFORD FITCH, Ch.E., Town Group
DWIGHT JOHN FLEMMING, E.E., Richards House
RAY HENRY FORNER, Chem., Town Group
JOHN BURR FORSYTH, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
ANTHONY CONSTANTINE FORTOSIS, Bus., Town Group
CHARLES HATHERLY FOSTER, I.E., Town Group
CHARLES HUFF FOSTER, JR., Ch.E., Taylor House
OSCAR EDWIN FOX, JR., I.E., Phi Delta Theta
KAY TEDDY FRANCK, M.E., Lambda Chi Alpha
DALE YOUNGMAN FREED, Bus., Taylor House
WILLIAM SNIVELY FREY, Bus., Delta Upsilon
GUENTHER HILMER FROEBEL, JR., ME Chi Phi
EDWARD LYSTER FROST, Met.E., Sigma Phi
ALBERT CLIFTON FULTON, M.E., Town Group
Rockville Centre, N.Y.
Port Washington, N.Y.
Little Falls, N.J.
Garden City, N.Y.
Shaker Heights, Ohio
New Rochelle, N.Y.
East Orange, N.J.
Glen Ridge, N.J.
London, S.W. i, England
Central Village, Conn.
Southampton, L.I., N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
Great Neck, N.Y.
Garden City, N.Y.
Red Bank, N.J.
Shaker Heights, Ohio
Kenoza Lake, N.Y.
ANDRE^V ERNEST BENJAMIN FUNK, JR., Bus., Theta Kappa Phi
GEORGE EHRENFELD FUNK, C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
PHILIP JAMES GAHAGAN, I.E., Town Group
JAMES WESLEY GALLOWAY, JR., C.E., Theta Kappa Phi
WILLIAAl CHARLES GALTON, Chem., Theta Kappa Phi
HENRY AUGUSTUS GARDNER, Bus., Sigma Nu
GEORGE GAWTHROP, JR., Ch.E., Taylor House
DAVID FRANKLIN GEARHART, Arts, Phi Gamma Delta
JOHN EDWIN GEHR, Bus., Price House
RICHARD LEE GERHART, C.E., Richards House
SAUL GERSON, Arts, Drinl^er House
CHARLES KENNETH GILES, Ch.E., Theta Kappa Phi
ROBERT JOSEPH GILL, Chem., Price House
IRVIN WILLETS GILMORE, Arts, Taylor House
ROBERT DALE GILMORE, Arts, Taylor House
WILLIAM PIUS GLESSNER, Met.E., Town Group
WILLIAM OLIVER GOLD, Arts, Delta Sigma Phi
JOSEPH HERA/IAN GOTH, JR., Arts, Town Group
RICHARD CARL GOTTSCHALL, E.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
VINCENT FRANK GRASSO, Bus., Town Group
DAVID WAGENER GREEN, E.E., Richards House
JOHN LOUIS GRETZ, Met.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
EDWARD KENNARD GROSS, M.E., Lambda Chi Alpha
JOHN HAiMMES GROSS, Met.E., Town Group
FRED SOLOMON GRUENWALD, Chem, Tau Delta Phi
ERNEST JOHN GSELL, Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi
MICHAEL GURAK, Ch.E., Town Group
CHARLES RALPH HACKET, Ch.E., Town Group
CHARLES DONALD HAGEY, Arts, Town Group
EDGAR JAMES HALL, E.M., Taylor House
WILLIAM MITCHELL HALL, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
STUART LINDSLEY HAMMOND, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega
RYLAND TRUSCOTT HANGER, E.E., Drinker House
RICHARD HARDY, M.E., Town Group
ALBERT EDWARD HARTUNG, Arts, Town Group
DONALD JUDSON HAWKINS, M.E., Taylor House
WILLIAM HOWARD HEBRANK, M.E., Richards House
GEORGE WALLEY HECK, JR., Met.E., Town Group
THEODORE GUY HECK, Arts, Town Group
BRUCE WHITE HEERDT, Bus., Drinker House
ROBERT ALLEN HEIRONIMUS, M.E., Chi Psi
DONALD RAUB HELM, I.E., Sigma Chi
JERRY NUGENT HENDERSHOT, Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha
WILLIAM EBERLY HENDRIAN, C.E., Alpha Chi Rho
RICHARD BALDWIN HENDRICK, Met.E., Alpha Kappa Pi
JOHN HOWARD HENRY, I.E., Price House
WILBUR EDWIN HENRY, JR., Arts, Phi Sigma Kappa
CHARLES JOHN HERZER, JR., Arts, Drinker House
EDGAR WILLIAM HESS, Chem., Town Group
FREDERICK GEORGE HESS, E.M., Town Group
GEORGE FRANK HEWITT, M.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
ROBERT HOLLIDAY HICKS, JR., I.E., Richards House
LEWIS WARNER HILL, M.E., Town Group
DAVID NELSON HILLEGASS, Bus., Drinker House
CHARLES CARLSON HILTON, Met.E., Richards House
ARTHUR DOUGLAS HIRD, I.E., Theta Delta Chi
WILLIAM CHARLES HITTINGER, Ch.E., Town Group
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOFF ACKER, JR., Bus., Delta Upsilon
CLAIR ADAM HOFFMAN, Ch.E., Town Group
Miami Beach, Fla.
Great Neck, N.Y.
New York, N.Y.
East Orange, N.J.
Red Bank, N.J.
New Canaan, Conn.
East Orange, N.J.
East Orange, N.J.
Glen Cove, N.Y.
Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
JOHN VINCENT HOGAN, Arts, Sigma Phi Epsilon
RALPH EVERETT HOHMAN, M.E., Taylor House
Forest Hills, L.I., N.Y.
GEORGE MORRIS HOLDERER, Bus., Kappa Alpha
HAR\'EY GRANVILLE HOLLENBACH, JR., LE., Taylor House
JA.MES ALLISON HOSFORD, M.E., Theta Delta Chi
HERAL-XN ARNOLD HUBER, Arts, Cosmopolitan Club
THOMAS FREDERICK HUMPHREY, M.E., Beta Kappa
WILLIAAI BOYD HURSH, Mct.E., Town Group
ALFRED JOHN INDERRIEDEN, Ch.E., Sigma Nu
CARL RICHARD INGEMANSON, E.E., Price House
ROBERT IR\VIN JASLOW, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi
JAMES STAFFORD JEFFERSON, Bus., Drinker House
ROBERT WILLIAM JENSEN, M.E., Delta Tau Delta
ALFRED PITT JOHANSEN, I.E., Drinker House
MALCOLM STANLEY JOHNSON, I.E., Drinker House
RALPH RICHARD JOHNSON, Arts, Town Group
ALAN FRANCIS JONES, Ch.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
EVAN JONES, Met.E., Beta Theta Pi
JOHN LADELL SEWARD JORALEMON, JR., I.E., Taylor House
RUSSELL CORNELIUS JORDAN, I.E., Richards House
JOHN ATHAN KARAS, Phys., Drinker House
DANIEL KARPOWICH, C.E., Town Group
ROBERT EDWARD KEENAN, Bus., Town Group
RICHARD JOHN KELLAR, M.E., Town Group
GEORGE FREEMAN KELLER, Arts, Drinker House
JOHN EDXX'IN KELLY, M.E., Town Group
CARL AUGUST KENDZIORA, JR., Arts, Taylor House
JOHN MARIUS KENNEDY, I.E., Town Group
FRANKLIN BROOKS KERN, I.E., Sigma Phi
PAUL J. KERVICK, I.E., Sigma Nu
ALTON HA\^VARD KINGMAN, JR., I.E., Delta Tau Delta
CHESTER LYMAN KINGSBURY, JR., Bus., Sigma Phi Epsilon
GEORGE FREDERICK KISTER, JR., Arts, Delta Upsilon
ROBERT CHARLES KLEINKNECHT, Ch.E., Drinker House
CARL THEODORE KLEPPINGER, Chem., Town Group
WILLIAM CHARLES KNIGHT, Ch.E., Taylor House
KENNETH ROBERT KNOLL, Bus., Theta Xi
GEORGE HENRY KOCYAN, JR., M.E., Taylor House
JOHN LEWIS EDWARD KRATZER, E.E., Town Group
WILLIAM LOUIS KRONTHAL, C.E., Tau Delta Phi
ROBERT WARREN KRUMSCHEID, Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi
CLAUDE JENNINGS KURTZ, Ch.E., Phi Delta Theta
STEPHEN KUTOSH, Ch.E., Town Group
ARNOLD LASSER, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu
RALPH RUPP LAU, E.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
THEODORE CHARLES LAUBE, Ch.E., Drinker House
BERNARD VOLGER LAWSHE, M.E., Alpha Tau Omega
THOMAS ALLAN LAWSON, Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi
CHARLES CLAY LEAF, E.E., Alpha Chi Rho
RICHARD HENRY LEEDS, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu
EDWIN LESLIE LEFT, C.E., Chi Phi
CHARLES ELLIS LEHR, Bus., Town Group
LEONARD JACK LEIDIG, Bus., Town Group
FRANK NICHOLAS LEITNER, Bus., Taylor House
LEONARD HARVEY LEMPERT, Bus., Price House
ANDRE JEAN EMILE LEROUX. Arts, Cosmopolitan Club
GA\^OR OTTO HENRY LE ROY, Bus., Richards House
JAMES SIGMUND LEVI, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu
RODERICK WYLIE LINK, E.E., Drinker House
F. ROBERT LINKER, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu
ROBERT WESTFALL LOGAN, Ch.E., Town Group
RAYMOND WILLIAM LOH, Bus., Taylor House
ALFRED ARTHUR LOMAR, Ch.E., Theta Xi
Hasbrouck Heights, N.J.
South Orange, N.J.
Hasbrouck Heights, N.J.
Rio Grande, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
West Orange, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
New Rochelle, N.Y.
East Orange, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
South Orange, N.J.
New Rochelle, N.Y.
Glen Rock, N.J.
ROBERT MARTIN LONG, Met.E., Town Group Bethlehem
DWIGHT FRANCIS LONGLEY, Bus., Delta Phi Maplewood, N.J.
DONALD McFAUL LORIMER, E.M., Taylor House Douglaston, L.I., N.Y.
THOMAS J. LOUCKS, E.E., Town Group Maplewood, N.J.
DONALD RANDOLPH LOWRY, JR., M.E., Beta Theta Pi Flushing, N.Y.
JAMES FREDERICK LUCKER, M.E., Delta Tau Delta Lansdowne
WILLIAM HARRY LUTZ, ME., Town Group Mahanoy City
HARRY WASDELL LYNN, JR., Bus., Drinker House Floral Park, L.I., N.Y.
CREIGHTON LAMAR LYTLE, Chem., Richards House Minersville
HERMAN RALPH MAACK, Ch.E., Alpha Chi Rho Pottstown
WALTER AUGUSTUS MACKEY, E.M., Psi Upsilon Millburn, N.J.
JOHN LINNAEUS MacMINN, M.E., Phi Delta Theta Williamsport
VINCENT JOHN FRANCIS MARGIOTTI, Ch.E., Taylor House Newburgh, N.Y.
JAMES SUTHERLAND MARSH, I.E., Sigma Chi Washington, D.C.
JOHN WITHROW MARTIN, M.E., Town Group Sadsburyville
FERDINAND MASCELLI, E.E., Town Group Carbondale
ROBERT HARRIS MATHES, E.E., Theta Xi Millburn, N.J.
STERLING ELLIOTT MAYO, E.E., Alpha Chi Rho Metuchen, N.J.
JAMES JOHN McCarthy, Bus., Town Group Bethlehem
HUBERT McDonnell, jr., I.E., PsI Upsllon Greenwich, Conn.
FRANK JOSEPH McGRATH, Ch.E., Drinker House Yonkers, N.Y.
ROBERT MICHAEL McINERNEY, Ch.E., Town Group AUentown
WILLIAM AUSTIN McINTOSH, M.E., Town Group New York, N.Y.
GEORGE THOMAS McKINLEY, Arts, Taylor House Palmerton
GEORGE WILLIAM McKNIGHT, M.E., Town Group Freemansburg
JOHN WARREN MEACHAM, E.E., Town Group TrucksviUe
THEODORE GEORGE MEGAS, Ch.E., Drinker House Mauch Chunk
JAMES CHARLES MEIGHAN, JR., M.E., Town Group Northampton
GEORGE MELLOY, Arts, Town Group Bethlehem
JOHN FRANKLIN MENGEL, M.E., Town Group Bethlehem
ALAN CAMERON MERMANN, Arts, Beta Theta Pi Baldwin, L.I., N.Y.
WILLIAM FOWLER METTEN, JR., Bus., Delta Tau Delta Wilmington, Del.
ROBERT EDWARD MEURY, Bus., Richards House Rutherford, N.J.
EDGAR HANMER MILLER, Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi East Orange, N.J.
GEORGE FREDERICK MILLER, Chem., Town Group West Reading
JACK LESLIE MILLER, Arts, Drinker House Clifton, N.J.
MARTIN ELMER MILLER, JR., M.E., Town Group Harrisburg
WALTER ERNEST MILLER, Chem., Town Group Ehzabeth, N.J.
COURTER DICKINSON MILLS, Arts, Price House Clairton
ROBERT STANLEY MILTENBERGER, AIet.E., Town Group Easton
SAMUEL RUSSELL MINK, JR., Arts, Drinker House Bristol, Conn.
ANDREW MITCHELL, Ch.E., Kappa Sigma Philadelphia
STANLEY THOA4PSON MOODIE, Bus., Theta Xi Grove City
CHARLES FREDERICK MOORE, Arts, Drinker House Claymont, Del.
NEAL SAMUEL MORETON, I.E., Alpha Chi Rho Erie
MARCY LEE MORRISON, Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi Buffalo, N.Y.
ARTHUR HOLMES MORSE, JR., Arts, Richards House Cincinnati, Ohio
LAURANCE AUSTIN MOSIER, Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi Chevy Chase, Md.
ROBERT IRWIN MOSS, C.E., Sigma Alpha Mu Brooklyn, N.Y.
JOHN WESLEY MOTTER, Met.E., Pi Kappa Alpha Towson, Md.
RALPH DAVID MOYER, Ch.E., Alpha Kappa Pi Bogota, N.J.
HERBERT MATTHEW MULLER, Ch.E., Taylor House Bergenfield, N.J.
GLENN ALLAN MURRAY, M.E., Phi Delta theta Larchmont, N.Y.
RICHARD LIVINGSTONE MURRAY, M.E., Phi Gamma Delta Westfield, N.J.
ROBERT DEXTER MUSSINA, I.E., Delta Tau Delta Williamsport
ROBERT WILLIAM NEUBER, E.E., Taylor House Drexel Hill
HOWARD RAYMOND NEUREUTER, Bus., Richards House Buffalo, N.Y.
LOUIS ISRAEL NOTHESTEIN, Ch.E., Drinker House Mauch Chunk
ROBERT EUGENE NYLIN, Bus., Theta Xi Rockville Centre, N.Y.
JOSEPH FRANCIS O'BRIEN, Arts, Phi Sigma Kappa Jersey City, N.J.
HOWARD HENRY OCKELMANN, Ch.E., Richards House Union City, N.J.
FRANK ROBERT O'NEILL, ME., Alpha Kappa Pi
HENRY CHRISTL\N OST, JR., Bus., Sigma Phi Epsilon
JOSEPH HOAVARD OSWALD, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
ROBERT CONSTANTINE OTTENS, E.E., Town Group
ROBERT LEE OYLER, Ch.E., Price House
ROBERT .ALARTIN PADDOCK, Bus., Town Group
LEAMS FRANKLIN PAGE, E.E., Town Group
REGINALD SCHLEGEL PARKER, Phys., Town Group
JOHN \A1LLIAAI PARSONS, E£., Town Group
BRUCE .McKENZIE PEACOCK, ALE., Beta Theta Pi,
CHARLES LEH.MAXN PELZEL, ALE., Drinker House
LEON MACK PETERS, M.E., Town Group
THEODORE PETERS, JR., Ch.E., Sigma Phi
JOSEPH LEONARD PIAZZA, E.E., Drinker House
VMLLIAAI JOHN PILLAR, Alet.E., Town Group
HARRY PAUL PONISI, JR., Ch.E., Drinker House
DAMS THOAIAS POOLE, JR., I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
GEORGE RICHARD POTTER, I.E., Drinker House
ROBERT JOSEPH PRIESTLEY, Ch.E., Town Group
JAAIES FLORY PRITCHARD, Ch.E., Kappa Sigma
JOHN JOSEPH PROBST, I.E., Sigma Phi
SAAIUEL CLIFTON PRUETT, Ch.E., Beta Theta Pi
JACK BURDELL RADER, I.E., Town Group
RICHARD LEV AN RAHN, Ch.E., Delta Upsilon
CLIFFORD THOMAS RAIDLINE, E.E., Town Group
GORDON ARTHUR RAAIBERT, Alet.E., Taylor House
GEORGE RAAISDEN, Arts, Delta Upsilon
GEORGE WATSON RANDALL, C.E., Town Group
WILLIAAI GRAHAAI RANKIN, Bus., Richards House
E\T:RETT DOLPH RASSIGA, Arts, Town Group
THEODORE ALVIN RASSLER, Ch.E., Town Group
PAUL JAMES RAY, ALE., Town Group
JOHN EBERLIN RAYAIER, JR., Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi
MALACHI JOSEPH REDINGTON, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi
JESSE EDWARD REED, Ch.E., Richards House
CHARLES DANIEL REGAN, Ch.E., Theta Kappa Phi
PAUL LESLIE REIBER, JR., Met£., Beta Theta Pi
HARRY ARCHIBALD REICHENBACH, JR., E.M., Town Group
NELSON REIFSNTiTDER, E.E., Richards House
GEORGE BARTON REINEKING, ALE., Drinker House
JAAIES CLYDE REISCHER, E.E., Pi Kappa Alpha
ROBERT ROLAND RESSLER, Chem., Town Group
RALPH HENHY RHOADS, E.E., Town Group
FRANKLIN JACKSON RHODES, I.E.,
DOUGLAS CHASE RICH, Arts, Sigma Chi
WARREN CHARLES RIEGER, Ch.E., Price House
JAAIES HAAIILTON RIEHL, Bus., Chi Psi
ROBERT SAAIUEL RIPPEY, JR., E.M., Theta Xi
JOSEPH RAYAIOND RISTORCELLI, Ch.E., CosmopoUtan Club Venezuela, South America
CHARLES AIARTIN RITTER, JR., Ch.E., Town Group Allentown
ROBERT ERROL ROBERSON, Chem., Drinker House Teaneck, N.J.
GORDON THOAIAS ROBERTS, E.E., Town Group New York, N.Y.
SAMUEL WALLACE ROBERTS, JR., I.E., Richards House Elkins Park
ROSS BROIAT^J ROBINSON, Chem., Town Group Kingsport, Tenn.
WALTER ROSSITER ROBINSON, JR., Ch.E., Sigma Chi Wihnington, Del.
CHARLES AIONTGOAIERY ROGERS, Bus., Sigma Phi Dallas, Tex.
GILBERT DANIEL ROMBERGER, Arts, Delta UpsUon Allentown
GILBERT MORRIS ROSENBERG, E.E., Town Group Bethlehem
ALFRED LINCOLN ROSENER, JR., C.E., Pi Lambda Phi West Deal, N.J.
CHARLES FULD ROSENTHAL, E.E., Pi Lambda Phi Scranton
ROBERT THADDEUS ROSPOND, Met.E., Taylor House Irvington, N.J.
Great Neck, N.Y.
Rockville Centre, L.I., N.Y.
West Orange, N.J.
East Hampton, N.Y.
Staten Island, N.Y.
West Norwood, N.J.
JOHN ALEXANDER ROSS, Ch.E., Drinker House
GEORGE ALBERT ROTHLISBERGER, Arts, Delta Sigma Phi
CLAYTON ANTHONY RUGG, JR., Bus., Sigma Nu
ARTHUR JUSTIN SABATINO, Cli.E., Richards House
JOSEPH PETER SAEMMER, Bus., Town Group
PAUL WILLIAM SANDER, M.E., Town Group
ROBERT KISTLER SCHMOYER, Ch.E., Town Group
JOSEPH SCHA'IUK, Met.E., Town Group
RICHARD LUTHER SCHOCH, Bus., Town Group
IRWIN HERBERT SCHRAM, JR., Ch.E., Drinl^er House
HERBERT OWEN SCHUTT, M.E., Town Group
CARL MAXWELL SCHWAB, Ch.E., Town Group
LEONARD CHARLES SCHWAB, M.E., Tau Delta Phi
JAMES SECHLER SCHWARTZ, M.E., Richards House
MARK HERMAN SCHWARZ, JR., Bus., Drinker House
Q. JOHN SCHWARZ, M.E., Chi Psi
ROBERT ADOLPH SCHAVARZ, Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha
DAVID PHINEAS SCOBLIONKO, Arts, Town Group
JOHN DONALD SCOULLER, Bus., Town Group
RICHARD BELL SEALS, Arts, Beta Theta Pi
PETER CHARLES SEATON, C.E., Town Group
LOUIS ANTHONY SEFRANEK, Met.E., Town Group
HAROLD JOSEPH SEIGLE, Ch.E., Town Group
FREDERICK MILLS SELKREGG, JR., Bus., Drinker House
WALLACE ALFRED SENTEN, Met.E., Drinker House
NYM KENNETH SEWARD, Ch.E., Town Group
RICHARD CHARLES SHAFER, M.E., Town Group
STANFORD HENRY SHAW, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
HUBBARD WILLIAM SHAWHAN, Ch.E., Sigma Phi
HARRY PETER SHEEVERS, Ch.E., Taylor House
SMITH SHELDON, I.E., Price House
HAROLD DeWITT SHERWOOD, Ch.E., Drinker House
TOSHIAKI SHINTAKU, C.E., Town Group
JOSEPH BENJAMIN SICKLER, Arts, Town Group
AROL JOHN SIMPSON, Ch.E., Taylor House
JAMES ROBERT SIMPSON, III, M.E., Beta Theta Pi
JOHN MORRISON SKILLING, JR., Bus., Sigma Chi
DOUGLAS CARLETON SMITH, M.E., Delta Tau Delta
GILMAN BRAYTON SMITH, III, Arts, Psi Upsilon
JOHN DAVID SMITH, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa
ROBERT CHADWICK SMITH, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT LEE SMITH, JR., E.E., Town Group
ROBERT LOUIS SMITH, C.E., Sigma Chi
GEORGE WHITNEY SNYDER, Arts, Psi Upsilon
SAMUEL IDELL SNYDER, ChJE., Town Group
WILSON PERSHING SNYDER, Bus., Beta Theta Pi
HARVEY FRANCIS SOULE, Ch.E., Taylor House
RICHARD DeWITT SPRADLING, Arts, Cosmopolitan Club
SHERMAN STAIR, Bus., Town Group
DAVID TRUMAN STEELE, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta
JULIUS VICTOR STEVANCSECZ, E.E., Town Group
WILLIAM CHARLES STOECKLE, MJE., Alpha Kappa Pi
TRACY FREDERICK STORCH, Ch.E., Town Group
EUGENE SEWELL STOWERS, JR., I.E., Taylor House
RODMAN EGBERT STREET, Ch.E., Town Group
OSCAR DAVIS SUMMERS, E.E., Richards House
THOMAS GILLMER SUMMERS, Arts, Sigmu Nu
KENNETH GILBERT SWAYNE, M.E., Taylor House
PHILIP ANTHONY SWEET, JR., M.E., Taylor House
STANLEY CHESTER SZYMAKOWSKI, Bus., Town Group
DUNCAN ARTHUR TALBOT, JR., Met.E., Theta Xi
East Orange, N.J.
Glen Rock, N.J.
Lake Hopatcong, N.J.
New York, N.Y.
South Orange, N.J.
Fair Haven, N.J.
Glen Ridge, N.J.
Garden City, L.I., N.Y.
Buenos Aires, Argentina
Plandome, L.I., N.Y.
Oyster Bay, N.Y.
ROGER ALFRED TAMBELLA, Arts, Beta Kappa
FRANK MARTIN TAYLOR, Bus., Delta Tau Delta
BRUCE WILLIAM THAYER, M.E., Delta Tau Delta
NATHAN TO^\^NSEND THAYER, JR., Bus., Drinker House
PAUL VERNOR THEVENET, Bus., Town Group
WARREN HARDING THOMAS, Ch.E., Town Group
WILLIS GRANT THOMAS, JR., Arts, Town Group
ALBERT HARVEY THOMSON, Bus., Taylor House
AVILLIAM BEAUCHAMP TILGHMAN, III, C£., Theta Delta Chi
HAROLD AMDDALL TILLEY, Bus., Taylor House
ALFRED HOWE TODD, C.E., Taylor House
JOSEPH NEWKIRK TOiMLINSON, Ch.E., Theta Xi
WALTER TRAPPE, JR., Bus., Alpha Tau Omega
PAUL STEPHEN TREMEL, Bus., Town Group
JAMES LUKE TROY, Bus., Drinker House
JOHN WILLIAM VAN CLEVE, Bus., Theta Xi
STE^^'ART VAN VLIET, JR., Arts, Phi Delta Theta
WILLIAM JOSEPH VARGO, Bus., Town Group
EARL ROBERT VELIE, E.M., Beta Kappa
MARLIN GERRIT VERBEET, Bus., Delta Phi Ward
ALBERT EUGENE VETROSKY, Arts, Town Group
STEPHEN THOMAS VETROSKY, Bus., Town Group
VITO JOSEPH VITELLI, M.E., Taylor House
RICHARD FRANCIS VOSBURY, Bus., Sigma Phi EpsHon
GEORGE JACOB WALBORN, Bus., Chi Phi
EARLE AVILBUR WALLICK, JR., E.E., Phi Sigma Kappa
GERALD EDWARD WALSH, JR., C.E., Drinker House
MERLIN PAUL WALTERS, M.E., Town Group
HARRY BEAMES WALTON, Ch.E., Drinker House
WaLLIAM ALBERT WEISKOPF, M.E., Town Group
ROBERT EARL WELTZ, Ch.E., Chi Phi
WILLARD TILGHMAN WERKHEISER, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT MAXWT:LL WERTZ, Bus., Town Group
THO.MAS DONALD WETRICH, Bus., Psi Upsilon
CHARLES MARK WETZEL, II, I.E., Richards House
ARTHUR JOHN WHITE, I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
ROBERT JAY WIEDENMAN, Ch.E., Richards House
ROBERT ARTHUR WILEY, Bus., Richards House
WILLIAlM WALLACE WILEY, Bus., Town Group
ARCHIBALD LYNN WILLIAMS, JR., Bus., Beta Theta Pi
JOSEPH ADOLPH A\'ILLIAMS, Ch.E., Town Group
THOMAS WHIGHT A\'ILLIAMS, III, Bus., Chi Psi
JOHN DAVISON WILLIAMSON, Bus., Town Group
CHARLES DENGLER WILSON, Bus., Town Group
ROBERT HENRY WILSON, Bus., Town Group
THOMAS R. WINCO, Ch.E., Drinker House
STEPHEN CLARKE WOODRUFF, Chem., Taylor House
HARRY KIRKE WRENCH, JR., Bus., Chi Phi
PAUL EUGENE WRIGHT, Ch.E., Town Group
ROBERT WRIGHT, JR., I.E., Taylor House
DONALD HOWARD WYTHE, JR., E.E., Cosmopolitan Club
GEORGE SMYLIE YOUNGLING, M.E., Richards House
ROY TYSON ZACKEY, M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon
WILLIAM ZUCKER, Bus., Theta Delta Chi
Glen Ridge, N.J.
Painted Post, N.Y.
Hill, Staten Island, N.Y.
Falls Church, Va.
Asbury Park, N.J
Hempstead, L.I., N.Y.
Valley Stream, N.Y.
Upper Black Eddy
Mount Vernon, N.Y.
CLEMENT CLARENCE WILLIAMS, LL.D.
JOHN HUTCHESON OGBURN, C.E.
Professor Emeritus of Mathematics a7id Astronomy
CHARLES LEWIS THORNBURG, LL.D.
Professor Emeritjis of Mathematics and Astronomy
B.S., VanderbUt, 1881; B.E., 1882; C.E., 1883; Ph.D., 1884; LL.D. (Hon.), Lehigh, 1925
HARRY MAAS ULLMANN, Ph.D.
Professor Emeritus of Chemistry and Cheniical Engineering
A.B., Johns Hopkins, 1889; Ph.D., 1892
ALLEN JENNINGS BARTHOLD, Ph.D.
Professor of Roviance Languages, Head of the Department of Romajice Languages
PAUL LEVERNE BAYLEY, Ph.D.
Professor of Physics
CLAUDE GILLETTE BEARDSLEE, Ph.D.
Professor of Moral and Religious Philosophy, Head of the Department of Moral and Re-
ligious Philosophy, Chaplain of the University
JACOB LYNFORD BEAVER, Sc.D.
Professor of Electrical Engineering
LOYAL VIVIEN BEWLEY, M.S.
Professor of Electrical Engineering, Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering,
Director of the Curricidiim in Electrical Engineering
CHARLES CLARENCE BID WELL, Ph.D.
Professor of Physics, Head of the Deparmient of Physics, Director of the Curriculum in
A.B., Rochester, 1904; PhD., Cornell, 1914
FREDERICK ALDEN BRADFORD, Ph.D.
Professor of Economics, Head of the Department of Finance
SYDNEY MacGILLVARY BROWN, M.A.
Professor of European History
RAYMOND COOLEY BULL, M.D.
Director of Students^ Health Service
THOMAS EDWARD BUTTERFIELD, M.E.
Professor of Heat Power Engineering
ALLISON BUTTS, B.S.
Professor of Electrometallurgy
ALFRED COPELAND CALLEN, M.S.
Professor of Mining Engineerijig, Head of the Department of Mining Engineering, Director
of the Curriculum in Mining Engineering, Dean of the College of Engineering
NEIL CAROTHERS, Ph.D.
Macfarlane Professor of Economics, Dean of the College of Business Administration
WRAY HOLLOWELL CONGDON, Ph.D.
Professor of Education, Dean of Undergraduates
ROY BURFORD COWIN, M.A.
Professor of Accounting, Head of the Department of Accounting
GEORGE BARTLETT CURTIS, A.M.
Registrar and University Editor
HERBERT MAYNARD DIAMOND, Ph.D.
Professor of Economics, Head of the Department of Economics and Sociology
ALPHA ALBERT DIEFENDERFER, M.S.
Professor of Assaying and Quantitative Analysis
GILBERT EVERETT DOAN, Ph.D.
Professor of Metallurgy, Head of the Department of Metallurgical Engineering, Director
of the Curriculum in Metallurgical Engineering
HOAVARD ECKFELDT, E.M.
Professor of Mhihig Engineering
WARREN WALTER EWING, Ph.D.
Professor of Physical Clieniistry
ADELBERT FORD, Ph.D.
Professor of Psychology, Head of the Deparnnent of Psychology
TOiXILINSON FORT, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathe^natics, Head of the Department of Mathematics and Astronomy , Dean
of the Graduate School
LAWRENCE HENRY GIPSON, Ph.D.
Professor of History and Governfnejit, Head of the Department of History and Govern-
ROBERT WILLIAM HALL, Ph.D.
Professor of Biology
GLEN WALTER HARMESON, B.S.
Professor of Physical Education, Director of Intercollegiate Athletics
PERCY HUGHES, Ph.D.
Clara H. Steivardson Professor of Philosophy
ARTHUR WARNER KLEIN, M.E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
FRED VIALL LARKIN, M.E.
Professor of Mechanical Engineeri?ig, Head of the Department of Mechanical Engineering,
Director of the Curricula in Mechanical Eiigijieering atid Industrial Engineeri?ig
HOWARD SEAVOY LEACH, M.A.
JOSEPH STEPHENS LEONARD, Col., U.S.A.
Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Head of the Departmefit of Military Science and
BENJAMIN LeROY MILLER, Ph.D.
Professor of Geology
HARVEY ALEXANDER NEVILLE, Ph.D.
Professor of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, Head of the Department of Chemistry
and Chemical Engiiieering, Director of the Ctirriciila in Chemistry and Chemical Engineer-
PHILIP MASON PALMER, A.B.
Professor of German, Head of the Depart}nent of German, Dean of the College of Arts
MAX PETERSEN, Ph.D.
Professor of Physics
HOWARD ROLAND REITER, M.A.
Professor of Physical Education
JOSEPH BENSON REYNOLDS, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics and Theoretical Mechanics
THOMAS EDGAR SHIELDS, Mus.D.
Professor of Music, Head of the Department of Music
CHARLES WELLINGTON SIMMONS, M.S.
Professor of Cheinical Engineering
LLOYD LeROY SMAIL, Ph.D.
Professor of Mathematics
EARL KENNETH SMILEY, M.A.
Director of Admissio7is
ROBERT METCALF SMITH, Ph.D.
Professor of English, Head of the Departmefit of English
BRADLEY STOUGHTON, B.S.
Professor of Metallurgy
MILTON CALEB STUART, MJE.
Professor of Mechanical Engineering
HALE SUTHERLAND, S.B.
Professor of Civil Engineering, Head of the Department of Civil Engineering, Director
of the Curriculujti in Civil Engineering, Director of Fritz Laboratory
EDWIN RAYMOND THEIS, Ph.D.
Processor of Chemical Engineering
HAROLD PRESCOTT THOMAS, Ed.D.
Professor of Education, Head of the Department of Education, Director of the Simimer
STANLEY JUDSON THOMAS, Ph.D.
Professor of Bacteriology, Head of the Department of Biology
BRADFORD WILLARD, Ph.D.
Professor of Geology, Head of the Departmetit of Geology
HORACE WETHERILL \^^RIGHT, Ph.D.
Professor of Latin, Head of the Department of Latin
CARL ELMER ALLEN, Ph.D., C.P.A.
Associate Professor of Accounting
HAROLD VICTOR ANDERSON, M.S.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
SYLVANUS A. BECKER, M.S.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering
ROBERT DOMINICK BILLINGER, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
WARD LESLIE BISHOP, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Econo7nics
ELMER CLARK BRATT, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Econoviics
PRESTON BANKS CARWILE, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Physics
JOHN ROBERT CONNELLY, M.E.
Associate Professor of hidustrial Engineering
EARL Le VERNE CRUM, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Classical Languages, Head of the Department of Greek
MAURICE EWING, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Geophysics
DONALD McCOY ERASER, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Geology
AUGUSTUS HENRY FRETZ, M.S.
Associate Professor of Geology
MERTON OTIS FULLER, M.S.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering
WILSON LEON GODSHALL, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Diplomatic History and International Relations
JAMES LAMOUR GRAHAM, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Psychology
DALE HARTZLER GRAMLEY, M.S.
Associate Professor of Journalism, University News Editor
GEORGE DEWEY HARMON, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of American History
THOMAS HUGER HAZLEHURST, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Chemistry
NELSON SHERK HIBSHMAN, M.S.
Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering
GARTH AHYMAN HOWLAND, M.A.
Associate Professor of Fine Arts, Head of the Department of Fine Arts
CYRIL DEWEY JENSEN, M.S.
Associate Professor of Civil Engineering
HENRY CARL IVAR KNUTSON, M.E.E.
Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering
THEODORE THOMAS LAFFERTY, Ph.D.
Selfridge Associate Professor of Philosophy, Associate Professor of Education
KENNETH WORCESTER LAMSON, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
CHARLES ROZIER LARKIN, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Physics
ARCHIE ROSCOE MILLER, M.S.
Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering
ROBERT PATTISON MORE, M.A.
Associate Professor of German, Executive Secretary of the Graduate Faculty
GEORGE EMIL RA\'NOR, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
EDGAR HEISLER RILEY, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of English
ERNST BERNHARD SCHULZ, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Government
JONATHAN BURKE SEVERS, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of English
CLARENCE ALBERT SHOOK, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
ERIC SPENCER SINKINSON, B.Sc.
Associate Professor of Ore Dressing and Fuel Technology
LAWRENCE WHITCOMB, Ph.D.
Associate Professor of Geology
WILLIAM MORTON BARROWS, JR., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
FAY CONANT BARTLETT
Assistant Professor and Director of Physical Education
FRANK SWAN BEALE, Ph.D.
Assistafit Professor of Mathematics
GEORGE CARLTON BECK, A.C.
Assistant Professor of Quantitative Analysis
FRANK CHESTER BECKER, A.B.
Assistant Professor of PIMosophy, Chairmati of the Department of Philosophy
CHARLES EDWARD BERGER, Ph.D.
Assista7it Professor of Physics
ADRIAN ROBERT BRIAN, Lt. Col., U.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
CLEDO BRUNETTI, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
ROBERT DEXTER BUTLER, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Geology
JOSEPH CALVIN CALLAGHAN, M.A.
Assistant Professor of English and Speech
JAMES LOWRY CLIFFORD, A.M.
Assistant Professor of Efiglish
EDWARD HUTCHINS CUTLER, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
WILLIAM JOSEPH ENEY, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
AUSTIN ROGERS FREY, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Physics
JOHN H. FRYE, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Metallurgy
HOWARD JOHNSON GODFREY, M.S.
Engineer of Tests
HOWARD DIETRICH GRUBER, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering
ARTHUR THOMAS IPPEN, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
WILLIAM LEROY JENKINS, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Psychology
BRUCE GILBERT JOHNSTON, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering, Assistant Director of Fritz Laboratory
THOMAS FREDERICK JONES, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Economics
VORIS V. LATSHAW, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
ROBERT WALLACE MAYER, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Econoviics
HARRY GORDON PAYROW, B.S.
Assistant Professor of Sanitary E?igineering
CHARLES EDGAR PHILLIPS, Capt., U.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
ARTHUR EVERETT PITCHER, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Mathematics
JOHN GRIFFITH ROBERTS, Ph.D.
Assista7it Professor of Romance Lajtguages
RAYMOND FREDERICK SCHULTZ, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
JOHN FRANCIS SCHWARTZ, Capt., U.S.A.
Assistant Professor of Military Science and Tactics
FREDERIC ALLEN SCOTT, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Physics
CHARLES AUGUSTUS SEIDLE, M.A.
Assistant Director of Ad?nissio7is
EARL JAMES SERF ASS, Ph.D.
Assistajit Professor of Chemistry
EUGENE HULSE SLOANE, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of E7iglish
HILTON ALBERT SMITH, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
JUDSON GRAY SMULL, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Chemistry
BENJAMIN LICHTY SNAVELY, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Physics
RAFAEL ARCANGEL SOTO, M.A.
Assistant Professor of Romance Languages
FRANCIS JOHN TREMBLEY, Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Biology
JOHN SCHRADER TREMPER, Ph.D.
Assistatit Professor of German
EUGENE HENRY UHLER, C£.
Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering
RAYMOND HARRY WHITE, Ed.D.
Assistant Professor of Education
EDWARD DELBERT AMSTUTZ, Ph.D.
Instructor in Chemistry
JOEL FURNESS BAILEY, M.S.
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
PAUL ROBERT CALVERT, BJ>.E.
Instructor in Physical Education
JAMES DUNCAN CAMPBELL, Lieutenant, U.S.A.
Instructor in Military Science and Tactics
GLENN JAMES CHRISTENSEN, Ph.D.
Instructor in English
CLARENCE DANHOF, Ph.D.
Instructor in Economics
JAMES VanDEUSEN EPPES, M.E.
Instructor in Mechanical Engineering
GEORGE DORMER FARNE, M.A.
Instructor in Romance Languages
FRANK JUNIOR FORNOFF, Ph.D.
Instructor in Chemistry
WALTON FORSTALL, JR., B.S.
Instructor in Mechanical E7igineering
THOMAS TIMINGS HOLME, M.S.
Instructor in Mcclhrnical EngineeriTig
THOMAS EDGAR JACKSON, M.S.
Instructor in Meclianical Engineering
MORRIS EUGENE KANALY
Instructor in Physical Education
KENNETH KARL KOST, B.A.
Instructor in Journalism
HENRY AUGUST KREIBEL, M.A.
Instructor in Accounting
INGVALD ELIASS MADSEN, M.S.
Assistant Research Engineer
WILLIAM ANDREW McDONALD, Ph.D.
Instructor in Latin
GORDON WELLS McKINLEY, M.A.
Instructor in Economics
ROBERT FRANCIS A^cNERNEY, JR., Ph.D.
Inst7-iictor in Romance Languages
JOHN CLEWELL MERTZ, Ph.D.
Instructor in Chefnistry
DOUGLAS EWART MODE, M.S.
Instructor in Electrical Engineering
BASIL WALDO PARKER, A.M.
Instructor in Biology
DONALD THEODORE PERKINS, Ph.D.
Instructor in Mathematics
SAMUEL PIERCE, JR., Lieutenant, U.S.A.
Instr^lctor in Military Science ajid Tactics
ALBERT AUGUSTUS RIGHTS, A.M.
Instructor in English and Speech
DAVID GALLUP SCOTT, M.A.
Instructor in Ro7)iance Languages
JAMES PLATTENBERGER SELL, M.S.
Instructor in Biology
histnictor in Physical Education
PAUL EDWARD SHORT, B.S.
Assistant Director of Athletics, Instructor in Physical Education
MALCOLM FINLAY SMILEY, Ph.D.
Instructor in Matheinatics
ROBERT DANIEL STOUT, B.S.
Instructor in Metallurgical Engineering
CARL FERDINAND STRAUCH, M.A.
Instructor in ErigUsh
LOUIS REED TRIPP, A.B.
Instructor in Economics
RALPH NEWCOMB VanARNAM, M.S.
Instructor in Mathematics and Astronomy
JOHN LIVEZEY VANDERSLICE, Ph.D.
Instrxictor in Mathematics
CECIL FRANCIS WARNER, B.S.
Instructor iti Mechanical Engineering
MARTIN BRUCE WESTERMAN
Instructor in Physical Education
BERNARD ALTSHULER, B.S.
Graduate Assistant i?t Physics
CARL DANIEL BAUMANN, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Physics
JOHN FRANKLIN BECK, Sergt., U.S.A.
Assistant in Military Science attd Tactics
ROBERT AUGUST BUERSCHAPER, M.S.
Graduate Assistant in Physics
LEONARD PATTILLO BURTON, M.A.
Graduate Assistant in Mathematics
JOHN HARRY CARPENTER
Assistant in Physical Education
THOMAS H. DUBY, Sergt., U.S.A.
Assistant in Military Science and Tactics
GEORGE FRANCIS GASDA, Sergt., U.S.A.
Assistant in Military Science and Tactics
ROGER SHINKLE HAWLEY, A.B.
Graduate Assistant in Che?nistry
EARL HEINS, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry
KENNETH BAKER HORNING, M.A.
Assistant in English and Speech
EVERETT LEE JONES, A.B.
Graduate Assistant in English
JOSEPH ADREON KELLER, JR., B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Mechanical Engineering
WILLIAM STANLEY LANTERMAN, JR., M.S.
Graduate Assistant in Physics
HAROLD SAMUEL LEVENSON, M.S.
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry
JAMES JOHN MAHONEY
Assistant in Sivinrini^ig
WILLIAM DONALD McCAA, B.S.
Assistant Football Coach
WILLIAM ANTHONY McGRATH, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Chemical Engineering
Assistant in Physical Edtication
CHARLES JOHN MORAVEC, B.S.
Assistant in Jojirnalism, Assistant University News Editor
PETER JOHN MORRISSEY
Assistant in Physical Education
OTAKAR ONDRA, M.S.
Assistant in Civil Engineering
EUGENE PARK, A.B.
Graduate Assistant in Matheitiatics
CHESTER HOWARD POWERS, B.S.
Graduate Assista?it i?i Mechanical Engineering
CHARLES HENRY REICHARDT, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry
KENNETH BERLIN SHIFFERT, M.S.
Graduate Assistant in Physics
WILLIAM AUGUST STAUTH, B.A.
Assistant in Ore Dressing and Fuel Technology
JAMES HARVEY STEELE, A.B.
Graduate Assistant in Chemistry
ROLLASTON GEORGE STILES, M.S.
Graduate Assistant iti Physics
PAUL THEODORE WEINERT STRUB, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Cheinistry
WILLIAM BURTON TODD, B.A.
Graduate Assistant in English
WILLIAM REAGLE TRANSUE, M.A.
Assistant in AlatheiJiatics
LOUIS ADDISON WATERS, A.B.
Graduate Assistant in English
DAVID ROWLEY WILLIAMS, B.S.
Graduate Assistant in Mechanical Engineering
THE 1 94 1 EPITOAIE was designed by robert c. pettin-
GELL, JR., line drawings contributed by Beatrice wunnen-
BERG, and production management controlled by Charles c.
JOHNSON, and edward a. reisman.
The coated stock is cantine's ashokan, natural; the text
is printed on oxford antique, natural. The type employed
is eleven-point janson, with caslon 5^337 display lines. It is
bound in Bancroft buckram with genuine leather back and
side strips and is stamped in gold.
Photography by the McCaa Studios of Bethlehem, Penn-
sylvania. View photography by joseph stefel of the Apeda
Studios, New York City.
All engravings were supplied by the Horan Engil'^ving
Company, New York City. The book was completely
printed and bound at the Country Life Press Corporation,
Garden City, New York.