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Full text of "Epitome: Yearbook 1943"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Lyrasis IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/epitomeyearbook167lehi 



The 1943 Epitome 

EDITION: 1000 COPIES 

Copyright, 1943, The 1943 Epitome 
Lehigh University, Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 



Printed by Colyer Printing Company, Newark, Neti Jersey 



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Published by the Senior class of 
LEHIGH UNIVERSITY 
Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 




EPITOME: Rear Ron: Hiicker. Siliwarz. Sullzcr. l'aildo( k. Cox. From Ron: Kost, Pugh, 
Parsons. 



228134 



PREFACE 

Scheduled for distribution in May, the 1943 Epitome 
is approximately half a year late in making its 
campus appearance. The Epitome editor-in-chief ar- 
rived at a belated decision in August that he was finding 
it extremely difficult to complete the book; so the only 
partially finished yearbook was transferred to the cam- 
pus, where it was completed by Pi Delta Epsilon, jour- 
nalism fraternity. Pi Delta Epsilon takes no blame for 
any errors or shortcomings that the book might contain. 
It accepted the task of completing the book so that an 
obligation and a trust might be fulfilled towards the stu- 
dent body. 





juir 



TABLE OF CO\TE>TS 

History of the School Year 9 

The Administration and Faculty 23 

"^'ho"s ^ ho at Lehigh University 116 

The Classes 143 

Organizations 147 

Student Government — Dramatics and Music 
— Publications — Cnin-se Societies — Course 
Honoraries 

Living Groups 191 

Dormitories — Fraternities — Town 

Sports 277 

Appendix . 303 

Index 

Back of Book 



Packer Memorial Chapel 



** i 



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THE YEAR 1942-1943 

THE second year of America at \^ ar found Lehigh's student hody slowly de- 
creasing in number, and the school itself undergoing manv changes necessi- 
tated by the wartime requirements of all such institutions. 

The 1941-42 term was concluded, with Lehigh as yet showing few if any 
changes in the first six months after Pearl Harbor. The honorary fraternities held 
their annual elections and the seniors were graduated, tlie ROTC men being 
already in their officers' uniforms. A few weeks after graduation though it was be- 
ginning to become apparent that things were different on the campus. Late in 
May, when the Lehigh student is usually just beginning a three-month vacation, 
classrooms were far from vacant. Lehigh had accelerated. For those who wished, 
since acceleration was not compulsorv, the school was offering two eight-week 
semesters for the summer and planned to have three semesters per year in place 
of the usual two. Summer registration showed that 628 were in the new session — 
104 artsmen, 128 btisiness students, and 396 engineers. Tradition was violated 
here, too, in that coeds were permitted to enter Lehigh: several did choose to 
invade one of the male race's last strongholds by entering the masculinely-sacred 
classrooms. Thirteen freshmen also were among the male students and. of course. 
Cyanide took them into its protective custodv bv giving them a smoker. 

Early in Jiuie, the Alumni committee announced that George Hoban was to 
be the new football coach, filling the vacancy left by Glen Harmenson. A Lehigh 
man, Hoban, '15, had a long, impressive record as a coach and as an official of 
the Eastern Football Association. The newcomer gave much optimism to the 
football team's outlook, since it had been in something of a rut for the past 
several years. ^ bile a student at Lehigh. Hoban had captained probably the 
best team ever to hit the local gridiron. 

In spite of the war, gas-rations, "no days off," and a dozen other liandicaps, 
alumni came back seven hvmdred strong to the 76th annual June Lehigh Alumni 
Reunion day. They paraded aroimd the campus, displayed their class flags, dat- 
ing as far back as 1877, and sang the Alma Mater at the flag pole. Highlight of 
the weekend was a banquet at the Hotel Bethlehem, at which Donald M. Xelson, 
War Production Board chief, spoke from his desk in ^ ashington over special 
wires to the hotel. 

Students were given an unofficial study vacation on the night of June 23, when 
Bethlehem had an all-night blackout, the first of the war. Observers from the 
Lookout noted, c^Tiically, that the only lights visible in the Lehigh ^ alley ^vere 
those from the tremendous five-mile glare from Bethlehem Steel's numerous 
plants and blast furnaces — the only bombing objective of note in the valley. 

Then, for one night at least, the war was forgotten, as a full moon smiled down 
at the 350 couples that danced to the music of Lou Breeze at the Sophomore 

Alumni Memorial Tower 




■•■r^jfeS*-. 



"Saraband" in Grace Hall. The housing of tlie girls in 
already-crowded Bethlehem was solved by the Dean's 
permission for the dates to sleep at the fraternities 
and dormitories for the big night. 

June 30 was an eventful and future-changing day 
for boys from 18 to 20, all over America, Lehigh in- 
cluded. On this day these youths were required to 
register for the draft and some 250 of the summer 
sessionists tramped down to the Bethlehem police 
station-market for the occasion. 

The campus took on a more war-like appearance 
■as the ROTC basic and advanced men donned the 
Army sun-tans, in place of their blue lapeled uni- 
forms, for the hot summer drills. A "Commando" 
obstacle course was built up on old South Mountain, 
and students were conditioned by the strenuous run 
over narrow bridges, through barrels, over walls and 
across streams via a rope in Tarzan-fashion. 

Thirty men were sent to Lehigh by the Navy to 
take the CAA pre-flight training course at the Allen- 
town Airport and in the classrooms. They were 
housed originally in Price Hall, but were later 
moved to temporary barracks in Taylor Gym as 
their numbers increased. 

The Broun and W^hite, one of the few activities 
of the summer session, was moved to the new Jour- 
nalism headquarters in Drown Hall, the entire base- 
ment, left empty by the removal of the commons to 
Lamberton Hall, being taken over for this purpose. 

The second eight-week term showed that 228 
freshmen entered Lehigh for the last half of the 
summer. In fairness to the fraternities not operating 
over the summer, the Interfraternity council ruled 
that none of the newcomers would be allowed to 
pledge or live in a fraternity. 

Mustard and Cheese enlivened the summer term 
by presenting three plays in one night, written and 
produced by Lehigh men. The many students and 
play-goers who attended agreed that the boys gave 
a worthy performance. 

Next week was IF ball, giving the second break 
of the summer from the studying routine. Three 



Williams Hall 



10 




***** 



^^ 








hundred and fifty couples danced to the music of Muggsy Spanier and orchestra, 
and girls were permitted to stay on campus for the second time during tlie summer. 

Then, to add to the confusion of an already bewildered student body, the 
faculty inaugurated a new cut system, which recognized no "allowed cuts" nor 
the unlimited absences previously given to honor students. Anyone so unfortu- 
nate as to miss more than twice as many classes as the course had hours was to 
be automatically dropped from the class, and had to petition for re-entrance — 
provided his cuts were due to illness. With this note ended the summer session 
and the weary students plodded home for a much-needed three-day vacation. 

Freshman week, cut this year to 6 days from the usual 11, ended in the pledg- 
ing of 291 men by the fraternities. Instead of the decrease in enrollment ex- 
pected, 1717 registered, including 648 frosh, the largest in the school's history. 
Of these 1717 men, 1100 w"ere already in Army and Navy reserves, with the 
length of their stay at Lehigh still luicertain. The lowering of the draft age from 
20 to 18 made the 600 uncommitted students even more doubtful of their future 
than those in the reserves. 

A big event in gridiron history was to be the Lehigh-Yale game at New Haven 
on Saturday, October 3 — the game to unveil Coach Hoban's new team. Remem- 
bering the new cut system, 940 students petitioned to have their Saturday classes 
cancelled so that they could make the trip with the team, only to have it flatly 
refused by the faculty, thinking of the defense-transportation needs. But even 
without the legal support of the Lehigh cheering section, the Brown and White 
team put on a good show, holding the \ ale boys to a 6-6 tie for the first half, 
only to lose in the second — in a game destined to be one of their two losses of the 
season. 

The following ^ ednesday was Founder's Day. The annual ceremonies were 
held this year in Packer Chapel, with His Excellency, Alexander Louden, Neth- 
erlands Ambassador to the United States, being the guest speaker. Degrees were 
given and honors conferred as usual — and in the afternoon the Frosh beat the 
Sophomores in the sporting events, obtaining by this feat the privilege of re- 
moving their head wearing apparel on Stuidays. Friday, to end the eventful 
week, Cornelia Otis Skinner appeared at the Student-Concert Lecture Series pro- 
gram in Brougal High School auditorium. 

A week and a half before fall houseparty the already war-conscious sttidents 
crowded 1200 strong into Grace Hall for the Military assembly, the first of its 
kind in the University. Representatives of the Army, Army Air Corps, Navy and 
Marine Corps addressed the assembly, after which a question period was held 
The visiting servicemen gave the various requirements of the ser^dces and indi 
cated the students' chances of being permitted to continue education at Lehigh 
At the same time it was announced tliat the government had made 817,500 avail 
able as loans to engineering and pre-medical students needing funds for tuition, 

After a hectic week of "pre-valentine" cramming, the students suddenly re^ 

Grace Hall 



13 



laxed and cut loose for Fall hoiiseparty, which fell, oddly eiioiif;h, on Hallowe'en. 
Friday afternoon 912 girls greeted their weekend dates, and started dressing for 
the informal dance at Grace Hall. Bobby Byrne and his orchestra kept the 
crowds dancing until two in the morning, after which organized entertainment 
ended until the kickoff Saturday afternoon. Hoban's gridiron boys put on quite 
a show for the "gals" by trouncing the Tigers from Hampton-Sidney, .51-6. After 
the game, the Maennerchor's floors sagged under the weight of some 500 couples 
at the traditional tea dance. After the Saturday-night, individual fraternity and 
dormitory parties, the girls reluctantly left South Mountain, leaving behind very 
sorrowful-faced Lehigh men. Then, to make the students' sorrows greater, the 
school issued "valentines" on Monday — and then tlie fini was really over. 

The students entertained their fathers on the next weekend at the Father's 
Day battle between Lehigh and Muhleidjerg, and again Lehigh was victorious, 
this time by a 22-6 count. The fathers went liome quite a bit happier tlian the 
year before, when Lehigh was beaten. 

Now came the preparations for the alumni weekend, featuring the Lafayette- 
Lehigh game. Freshmen were busy making displays for their various living 
groups. After a tremendous rallv and parade on Friday night, alunnii and luider- 
grads hit the roads over to Easton for the big game. Fifteen thousand jammed 
the stadium to see Lehigh stall the powerful Leopards to a 7-7 tie. The big 
event of the afternoon was the after-game riot between Lehigh and Lafayette 
students. The goal posts were taken by the Brown and White boys — as well as 
Lafayette's class flags and stadium equipment — against the powerful opposition 
of the police and Lafayette students. The riot finally ended with numerous stu- 
dents showing black eyes and bloody noses — nnich to the dismay of the faculty 
and administration of both schools. 

The following week, the first in December, the faculty rescinded their previous 
order, aiul Lehigh students were to be given New Year's day off — thus avoiding 
droopy eyelids in class on the first day of 1943. 

The second Wednesday in December the seniors heard Wentzel Brown, former 
Japanese prisoner, address their banquet on the horrors of his imprisonment. 
The next few weeks saw a frantic rush by students to enlist in the various serv- 
ices, spurred by President Roosevelt's announcement that enlistments would not 
be permitted after December 15, after which time drafting was to be the only 
method of joining the services. The rusli was broken only by the Military Ball 
on the twelfth, at which Art Wendel's orchestra played for the students. And a 
week later the confused students plodded wearily homeward for a week and a 
half's vacation over Christmas. 

When the boys returned to their studies, many noticed new vacancies in their 
ranks. Over the holidays, the Marines had called out many reserves. All in all, 
65 men had been taken from Lehigh in the last few months. Then out of a clear 
sky came the news that those who had so frantically enlisted in the Army 



14 







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Enlisted Reserve Corps were not eligible automatically for commissions; in fact, 
it was said, their chances of staying in school were slim. Naturally this did not 
encourage heavy studying for finals — and many talked of not registering for the 
spring term, but tlie Dean's advice was to stay in school as long as possible, and 
this most students did. 

After finals had passed, and the usual fruitless talk about a 3-day pre-exam 
study period was to no avail, the first accelerated class of the war was graduated 
— the class of '43x. Joseph Grew, former United States Ambassador to Japan and 
autlior of the revealing, much-read book entitled Report from Tokio, was the 
speaker, warning the American public against underestimating the resourceful- 
ness of Japan. 

Dame Rumor then overtook the Lehigh campus, as she does in any nation at 
war. In fact, things got so far out of hand that Dean Congdon issued an official 
statement denying that ( 1 ) the University would be "taken over, lock, stock, and 
barrel" by any branch of the military service, and that (2) neither the arts nor 
business college would be discontinued. 

On February 2, all of Lehigh and, indeed, the whole football world was 
shocked by the sudden death of George W. Hoban, beloved coach of Lehigh 
championship team. Friends, students, townspeople, faculty and alumni paid 
tribute to him at impressive funeral services two days later in Packard Chapel. 
Coach Hoban died as a result of a heart-attack suffered while driving his car 
home during his lunch hour. 

The Army finally came through as anticipated and the orders for 28 E.R.C. 
men to report for immediate active duty followed. No sooner had they been 
given a noisy sendoff at the station than orders for 95 more E.R.C. men to report 
were received. The orders for II of these were almost immediately rescinded, 
however, since they were advanced ROTC boys and senior engineers. The Air 
Corps then issued orders for 83 more of their reserves to report. In all, 240 stu- 
dents left the University for the armed services in February, and the enrollment 
dropped from 1430 to 1190. It w'as then announced by the Army that Lehigh had 
been selected to train Army Student Training Program (ASTP) men, starting 
sometime "in the near future." To make matters more complicated, the Army, 
Tinlike the Navy, decided that its boys would not be allowed to participate in 
college athletics, thus throwing a shadow of doubt on Lehigh's future in the 
sport world, since Lehigh was to be an "all Army" college. 

In spite of the loss of several good men to the armed services, Lehigh's cham- 
pionship wrestling team went undefeated in this, the thirty-second year of the 
Billy Sheridan regime. The climax came when the Brown and White grapplers 
stopped the University of Pennsylvania's string of 22 consecutive victories by a 
17-14 ^vdn. 

For the third straight time, the faculty reversed its war-policy and agreed to 
allow a spring houseparty — this one to be positively the "last for the duration." 

Chemistry Building 



17 



Following this welcome news, was the annual Interfraternity Ball in Grace Hall. 
Johnny Warrington and Bobby Sherwood were the orchestras for the gala occa- 
sion, but a great change was evident in that the Office of Price Administration 
had ordered, a few days before, a ban on all pleasure driving; so the couples 
were forced to walk or to ride the trolley, but almost all took this without com- 
plaint. Some even enjoyed the novelty of being jostled on Lehigh Valley Transit 
Company's vehicles. 

Tradition was again violated as Arcadia decided to do away with the time- 
worn custom of the Freshmen wearing brown and white caps and oversized but- 
tons. The "scarcity of materials" was the reason for this change. 

Then came the biggest news of the year. On April 5 the Army was definitely 
going to send some 600 ASTP men to Lehigh to study as engineers. Tlie dormi- 
tories would have to be vacated almost immediately to make room for these boys 
— the now half-vacant fraternity houses taking up those forced to leave their 
rooms. With the arrival of these men, some 250 advance ROTC men, already in 
the E.R.C., would be activated and moved into the dormitories with the new- 
comers. But when the fateful April 5 came around no Army men were to be 
found and, indeed, none was even on the way; so things moved on as usual, the 
ROTC boys keeping out of uniform for a while longer. Nevertheless, Army 
officers toured the campus on an inspection of Lehigh's facilities, and it appeared 
that some day the soldiers would arrive en masse. 

In spite of the war and of the lowered enrollment, it was announced that for 
the fall semester 200 students made the coveted Dean's list for superior scholar- 
ship, by proportion the highest number in the history of Lehigh. The faculty 
agreed that this was not a sign that Lehigh's standards were dropping, but that 
Lehigh men were taking their work much more seriously than in peace time, and 
that many of the poorer students had been called by their draft boards. Fifty-six 
faculty men were reported to have left the campus since Pearl Harbor, over half 
of whom were in the armed services, many of the remainder taking better posi- 
tions in other schools left vacant by men called to the colors, and in industrial 
work. 

The class of '44, consisting now of second-semester Juniors and first-semester 
Seniors, gave the next social event with a banquet at the Hotel Bethlehem, 
where an oft-decorated R.A.F. Wing Commander, Michael Judd, veteran of the 
North African campaign, was the guest speaker. His tales of the thrilling Eng- 
lish offense which drove Rommel's Nazi Army back across the Mediterranean 
stirred the 124 men present. 

In early April, two hundred and forty-four more men received notice, this 
time from the Navy, that they would be called at the end of the semester. 
The social fraternities at the same time received glad news that, unlike the last 
war, when all fraternities were ordered inactive as being an unnecessary luxury, 
the service men, both Army and Navy, residing on the various campuses through- 
out the coiuitry would be permitted to pledge the houses of their choice. 

On April 16, just 10 days after the Army's never materializing arrival. Spring 

• 18 ' 



Houseparty began, tliis one being "absolntely tbe last," since tbe lack of stndents 
in tbe semesters to come would certainly mean a cessation of tbese events for tbe 
duration. Tbe traditional Friday nigbt dance was cbanged to Saturday, but it was 
well wortb tbe wait, for Jimmy Lunceford, leader of one of tbe top-ranking 
negro dance bands in tbe country, put on one of tbe finest performances ever 
seen at a Lebigb Houseparty. Tbe bigbligbt of tbe evening was a balf bour "jam 
session" immediately following tlie intermission, during wbicb time Lunceford 
and bis orcbestra beld even tbe most confirmed "jive" baters spellboiuid. Tbe 
weekend went off smootblv, but tbe average student went out of bis way to bave 
a good time, since tbis would probably be bis last bouseparty for all times. 

Mustard and Cbeese later in tbe montli presented its spring production, tbis 
time a merry madness entitled "Bottoms Up," a combination "Hellzapoppin" 
and musical comedy written, produced, and staged by all-male students cast. Tbe 
next attraction on tbe campus was presented in a more military-like fashion, 
witb tbe ROTC giving a field day and review at Taylor Stadium. An added 
attraction was a sbam battle by advanced ROTC men, witb blank-firing macbine 
guns, bayonets and all tbe rest. At tbe same time tbe Army again promised to 
send tbe long-lost ASTP men, tbis time on June 5, and arrangements were again 
made for tbeir arrival. 

A truly amazing event occurred next in the class elections late in April. Over 
50 per cent of tbe students voted as against tbe usual 10 per cent of past years. 
The new system of balloting within tbe variovis living groups was given credit 
for tbe improvement in spirit. Tbe semester closed with tbe honorary society 
elections and final examinations. 

One hundred and ninety-nine seniors, in tbe last "normal" graduation at 
Lehigh until three or four years after tbe present war, were graduated at com- 
mencement exercises — as compared to 335 the year before. Dr. Harold W. Dodds 
was the speaker for tbe occasion, and all of those receiving degrees agreed that 
they were fortunate indeed to bave been permitted to conclude their studies 
before taking up arms for Uncle Sam. 

V 





^'^H UNW^V^ 



SN<^ 



ADMINISTRATION 



ADMINISTRATION 

HAVING supreme and final power over the actions and policies of Lehigh 
University, the Board of Trustees, with Dr. Eugene G. Grace at its Iiead, 
consists of sixteen men, ten of whom are appointed for life, and six of whom 
must be alumni elected by alumni for six-year terms. In direct control of the 
University, however, is the President, Dr. Clement Clarence Williams, who came 
to Leliigh in 1935 after the retirement of Dr. Charles Russ Richards. Among 
Dr. Williams' qualifications for his present position are degrees from Southern 
Illinois Normal School, the University of Illinois, and the University of Colorado, 
a varied experience as a civil engineer, and a term as Dean of Engineering at the 
University of Iowa. 

Next in command, so to speak, is ^ alter Raleigh Okeson, vice-president and 
treasurer of the University. Mr. Okeson is also secretary to the Board of Trustees 
and chairman of the National Football Rules Committee. 

The majority of the "red tape" necessary for the functioning of any educa- 
tional institution filters through the Registrar's office. Here, Mr. George Bartlett 
Curtis, Registrar and University Editor, and his staff issue averages, make up 
class schedules, report grades, record cuts, keep permanent records of every stu- 
dent at Lehigh, and edit the Catalogue, the papers of Institute of Research, and 
tlie Student Directory. 

Probably the hardest working man in the Alumni Building at the present time 
is E. Kenneth Smiley, Director of Admissions. His normal duties consist of select- 
ing the students who wish to enter Lehigh University by a process of interview- 
ing students, checking on their records and references, and acquainting them 
with the University. In addition to these duties, Mr. Smiley is now in charge of 
hovising students in these war days and in preparing for the arrival of the ASTP 
cadets. 

When any student in the college comes in contact with the Administration, he 
usually encounters Dean Wray H. Congdon. Before coming to Lehigh, Dean 
Congdon went to Syracuse University and the University of Michigan for his 
education, held several teaching positions in China, and was professor of educa- 
tion at the University of Michigan. When Dean Charles Maxwell McConn left in 
1938, Dr. Congdon took the post, after being Director of Admissions here for 
four years. Dean Congdon's duties include guiding students, issuing "valentines", 
granting petitions for everything from fishing trips to proms, giving and refusing 
excuses, and even dropping students from the University. In handling these 
duties. Dean Congdon must display the correct amount of tact, firmness, sym- 
pathy, and understanding. Another headache which Dean Congdon has now is 
the problems arising from the Selective Service, the ill-fated Enlisted Reserve 
Corps, and the ASTP's coming to Lehigh. 

An important office to all seniors is the Placement Bureau, with E. Robins 

Dr. Clement C. Williams, Lehigh University President 



23 



Morgan and Miss Bernadine Stuber in charge. In these days, Mr. Morgan's 
function of obtaining jobs for Lehigh graduates is quite simple, since industry 
will take any graduate that the Armed Services reject. 

Mr. Frederick Ralph Ashbaugh, Bursar and Purchasing Agent for the Univer- 
sity, is the students' most direct contact with the financial affairs of the college. 
It is here at his window in the Alumni Memorial Building that the students pay 
their fees, get receipts, and receive refunds. 

To keep the physical plant of the University in working order, Andrew Willard 
Litzenberger and his staff must check up on many thnigs. Under Mr. Litzen- 
berger's control come such things as lighting, heat, the lawns and shrubbery, 
repairs to buildings, and the timing of the bells for classes. 

In charge of the respective colleges of the University, the several deans of the 
University have under their control the administration of their academic divi- 
sions. Dean Tomlinson Fort of the Graduate School, head of the department of 
mathematics, is in charge of admitting, guiding, and giving degrees to students 
continuing their education. Assisting him in this work is Prof. Robert More, pro- 
fessor of German and Executive Secretary of the graduate Faculty. Heading the 
College of Engineering, with its many departments, is Dean A. Copeland Callen. 
Arts and Science come under the jurisdiction of Dean Philip M. Palmer, pro- 
fessor and head of the department of German. Famous for his radio speeches 
and opinions is Dean Neil Carothers, of the College of Business Administration. 

The Library is directed by Mr. Howard S. Leach. The job of keeping up to 
date, watching, repairing, and preserving 2.50,000 books is no child's play, so Mr. 
Leach is assisted by a group of clerks and cataloguers, who tend to the details of 
running the Library. 

There are three organizations which watch over the health of the students. 
The first and foremost of these is the Health Service, directed by Dr. Raymond 
C. Bull, who determines the general policy of the service. His chief assistant is 
Dr. Carl O. Keck, who listens to the stories of ills and ailments of the students 
and prescribes accordingly. The Department of Intercollegiate Athletics main- 
tains sports schedules in nine different sports and with many different schools. 
James A. Gordon, who in May entered the Navy, was the head of this depart- 
ment. Prof. Fay C. Bartlett, head of the department of physical education and 
intramural athletics, is in control of the physical development of the regular 
student. To that end, he maintains intramural schedules in many sports. 

In charge of University publicity is Melvin P. Moorhouse, instructor in jour- 
nalism and University News Bureau director. It is Mr. Moorhouse's job to see 
that Lehigh's intellectual life and activities are interpreted in the metropolitan 
press and that the activities of Lehigh students are made available in "home- 
town" papers. 

The Supply Bureau, student "hangout" and furnisher of the student's campus 
needs, is now under the supervision of Stan Heffner, for many years an assistant 

Dean of Undergraduates, Dr. Wray H. Congdon. 



24 




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to former Supply Bureau director, John W. Maxwell. 

Heading the military department and the ASTP unit on the campus is Col. 
Fay W. Brabson, who last year took over the duties of Col. Joseph S. Leonard. 
In addition to servicing regular Lehigh undergraduates in military training, the 
Military department now has the even larger duty of directly controlling the 
lives of over 700 ASTP cadets housed on the campus and enrolled in engineering 
and language courses. 

Administrative offices recorded several changes in personnel during the 1942- 
1943 year. Robert E. Laramy, Lehigh graduate in 1896 and former superintend- 
ent of schools at Altoona, replaced Byron Hayes as associate to Kenneth Smiley, 
director of admissions. Mr. Hayes left Lehigh to become a lieutenant, junior 
grade, in the Navy. 

Melvin P. Moorhouse came to Lehigh from Ohio State as director of publicity 
to take vip the news-disseminating duties formerly performed by John L. Kirk- 
patrick, assistant to the president, and Leonard Schick, Alunuii Bulletin editor. 
E. Robins Morgan, Placement Bureau Director, was added to the mechanical 
engineering department teaching staff in the fall of 1942, to supplement Pro- 
fessor Larkin's teaching group. Mr. Morgan continued also in his capacity as 
placement director. In October, Miss Elsie Troeger resigned as Lamberton Hall 
director, to be replaced by Miss Elizabeth Raymann. In November, John L. Kirk- 
patrick, assistant to the president, left for the Navy to accept a commission as 
lieutenant, junior grade, and in February, John Maxwell, popular Supply 
Bureau manager, departed from the campus to become a first lieutenant in the 
War Department's Services of Supply division. 

Dean Wray H. Congdon's additional task for the year became one of interpret- 
ing the enlistment and induction policies of the armed services to the student 
body, amid much confusion of orders and counter-orders issued from govern- 
ment sources. The administration and faculty drew up new cut-rules during the 
year, featuring such changes as follows: students were to be responsible for work 
missed through absences, such work to be made up at the direction of the in- 
structor; students missing more than twice the number of classes as there were 
hours credit for a course were dropped from class unless granted permission to 
remain; a student's final grades were to take into consideration work missed by 
the student unless such work was made up. 

Dr. Raymond Bull, in making his annual health report to President Williams, 
pointed out that over 25,000 students, faculty members, and employees of the 
University had received advice or treatment during the year. Heaviest months for 
the Health service were February, March, and April, each with over 1,500 visits. 



Dean of Arts and Sciences, Philip M. Palmer, Page 26. 

Dean of the College of Business Administration, Dr. Neil Carothers, Page 26. 

Dean of The School of Engineering, A. Copeland Callen, Page 27. 

Dean of the Graduate School, Tomlinson Fort, Page 27. 



28 



THE FACULTY 

THE year 1942-43 saw many changes take place in the Lehigh University 
facuhy. Following Pearl Harbor and America's entrance into ^ orld War II, 
industry, research government bureaus in ^ ashington, and the armed services 
began to draw heavily from the ranks of all universities in America, and cer- 
tainly heavily from Lehigh. 

Five members of the Physics department were lost by the opening of the 
summer semester in 1942 : Dr. Frederick A. Scott, assistant professor of physics, 
left for M.I.T. to do research work for the government on ultra-high-frequency; 
Dr. Austin R. Frey, assistant professor in Physics, and Dr. Charles R. Larkin, 
associate professor, left for Johns-Hopkins University to do research work; Dr. 
Charles E. Berger, assistant professor, resigned to take a position at Georgetown 
University, and Prof. Charles R. Larkin, associate professor, left for an assign- 
ment in the office of Scientific Research and Development, Johns-Hopkins. 

Prof. Henry C. Knutson, associate professor in Electrical Engineering and 
author on frequencj-modulation in the radio field, left for 'Vt ashington to do 
work for the Navy, and Prof. Clarence H. Danhof, assistant professor of Eco- 
nomics, reported to the Transportation Equipment branch of the ^ ar Produc- 
tion Board in Washington. Prof. W illiam A. Aiken, associate professor of history, 
left on a leave of absence, to become a first lieutenant in Military Intelligence 
Service. Prof. Raymond H. White, assistant professor of Education, resigned his 
position to become Superintendent of Schools at Abington, Pennsylvania. To 
relieve the shortage of instructors in the Physics department. Prof. Harry G. 
Payrow, assistant professor of Sanitary Engineering, moved over to Dr. Bidwell's 
department in Physics for the summer. 

During the summer of 1942, the Chemistrv department personnel was busy in 
industrial cooperation, as has long been the tradition at Lehigh. Prof. Darrel E. 
Mack was employed by the Carborundum Company; Robert H. LafFerty, chem- 
istry instructor, worked with the DuPont Film Company; Prof. Earl J. Serfass in- 
stalled a laboratory for the S. B. Foot Tanning Company, Red Wing, Minne- 
sota; Frank J. Fornoff, instructor, did research work in paints for the Pratt- 

FACULTY: Ashbaugh, Bull, Burkhardt, Dacey, Keck (Page 29) 

Laramy, Leach, Litzenberger, Morgan, Okeson 

Thomas, Hall 

Treinbley, Parker 

Sell, Lee, Smith, Severs, Biggs 

Clifford, Riley, Christensen, Strauch, Brembeck 

CANDID: Colonel Bowel socializes. 

FACULTY: Jones, Kost, Moorhouse, Rights, Rowland (Page 30) 

Willard, Miller, XThitconib, Stewart, Palmer 

More, Ettinger, Tremper, Crum 

Gipson, Godshall 

bright, Fort, Small, Lamson, Raynor 

Shook, Beale, Cutler, Latshaw, Van Arnam 

CAXDID: Nerve-center of Business and English courses, Christmas-Saucon. 



31 




Ki^sSiaiiailgSSiii^SSl! 



Whitney Aircraft Company; Prof. Edwin R. Theis 
made an investigation of plans taken over by the 
Alien Property Custodian; Prof. Alpha A. Diefen- 
derfer worked at the University analyzing hronze 
castings for the United States Navy; and Dr. Harvey 
A. Neville, chemistry department head, spent several 
weeks supervising the installation of a plant for the 
manufacture of synthetic paint brush bristles, which 
he had been instrumental in perfecting. 

Five members of the Metallurgy department spent 
part of the summer on a welding research project 
for the government (Doan, Frye, Stout, DeLong, 
Treco), and in the Chemistry building, faculty 
members (Anderson, Petersen, Tucker, Nelson) 
were busy doing war research on X-ray diffraction 
under the auspices of the National Defense Research 
committee. 

Prof. Nelson S. Hibshman, associate professor of 
electrical engineering, left the campus in August to 
take a position as head of the department of electri- 
cal engineering. New York University, and Dr. Cor- 
nelius G. Brennecke, former design engineer for 
R.C.A., was added to the Lehigh staff. Three more 
men were added to the University group in August: 
Dr. Charles E. Stoops, Jr., assistant professor of 
chemical engineering; Prof. Frederick P. Fischer, 
electrical engineering; and Dr. L. Tennent Lee, as- 
sistant professor of Education. Two new staff mem- 
bers were later added to the Physics department: Dr. 
Peter G. Bergmann, assistant professor, and Dr. 
Elliot W. Cheney, associate professor. 

In the first Brown and White of the fall semester, 
1942-43, a list of new appointments, research fel- 
lows, graduate assistants and fellows, faculty-mem- 



FACULTY: Illich, Kogbetliam, Howell, Shields, Beardslee 

Becker, LafEerty, Graham, Barthold, McNierney 

Roberts, Soto 

Cowin, Allen 

Diamond, Knight, Bradford, Sutherland, S. A. Becker 

Eney, Fuller, Payrow, Ippen, Uhler 

CANDID : Science's glamour-spot at Lehigh, Packard Lab. 



32 







Ik 





m^ 



f^ 




oers-oii-leave, transfers and retirements included the following new appointments 
not already mentioned: Amos A. Ettinger, associate professor of history and 
government; Major Russell H. Johnson, assistant professor of military science; 
Gellert S. Alleman, instructor in English ; Irwin R. Burkey, instructor in mechani- 
cal engineering: Paul Hessemer, instructor in civil engineering; Andre Weil, in- 
structor in mathematics; Gerhard Magnus, instrvictor in English; Melvin P. Moor- 
house, University news editor and instructor in journalism, and John R. Polinsky, 
assistant to tlie Registrar. On leave, not previously listed, were: Loyal V. Bewley, 
electrical engineering; Gordon H. Chalmers, athletics; Henry A. Kriebel, account- 
ing; Arthur E. Pitcher, mathematics; Maurice Ewing, physics; Paul Short, athlet- 
ics; Glenn Harmeson, athletics; Robert W. Mayer, finance; Adelbert Ford, psy- 
chology; Benjamin L. Snavely, physics: Cyril D. Jensen, civil engineering; Cledo 
Brunnetti, electrical engineering, and Bruce Johnston, civil engineering. Captain 
"Vi illiani M. Barrows, military science, was transferred, and the following received 
retirements: Howard Eckfeldt, mining engineering; Robert W. Hall, biology and 
Percy Hughes, philosophy. 

On the campus war-front. Dr. Stanley J. Thomas, biology department head, 
was named chief of Emergency Medical Services in Bethlehem, and Dr. Ray- 
mond C. Bull, Health Service head, initiated a series of twelve First Aid classes 
for students. Dr. Benjamin L. Miller busied himself working on a series of books 
on geology of Eastern Pennsylvania, as chairman of the Industrial Minerals divi- 
sion of the American Institute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers. Dr. Her- 
bert Diamond, economics and sociology department head, was named to head the 
Social "Welfare division of the Council of Social Agencies in Bethlehem, and Dr. 
Duncan Stewart, Jr., assistant professor of Geology, studied Antarctica rocks from 
the first and second Byrd expeditions to determine if any mineral deposits could 
be found. Dean Philip M. Palmer reported that there was no drop in German 
department students in spite of the war. 

In November, the faculty relaxed from its teaching role to indulge in a Gay 
Nineties party, which featured old-fashioned oil lamps, gingham table-cloths, 
Lillian Russell gowns, sideburns. Diamond Jim Brady vests, square dancing, sing- 
ing, and Bowery type entertainment, all topped with a box-supper preceded by 
an auction of choice, beribboned parcels of food. 

In December, the Office for Scientific Research and Development, Washington, 
renewed its contract with Lehigh, to finance research in welding in the Metallur- 
gical department, under the direction of Professors John H. Fry, Jr., and Robert 
D. Stout. Dr. Thomas E. Shields, department of music head, celebrated his for- 
tieth year of service as organist and choir master of the Pro-cathedral Church of 

FACULTY: Hessemer, Lotz, Sebastio, Mains, Neville 

Ullman, Tlieis, Anderson, Diefenderfer 

Ewing, Billinger 

Hazlehurst, Amstutz 

Beck, Fornoff 

Serfass, SmuU, Stoops, Lafferty, Zettlenioyer 



35 



the Nativity. In the English department, Dr. J. Burke Severs's "Quentin's 
Theory of Textual Criticism" was published in the "English Institute Annual 
for 1941" and in the department of history. Dr. Lawrence Gipson saw the fifth 
volume of his "The British Empire Before the Revolution" go to press. 

January, 1943, brought further faculty depletion when Professor Elmer C. 
Bratt left to become associated with the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Com- 
merce, Washington, and Prof. Thomas F. Jones took up work in the office of the 
Quartermaster General of the United States Army. Both men were from the 
department of economics. First Lt. Joseph W. Foster arrived on the campus to 
replace Captain Charles E. Phillips. Richard M. Davis, instructor in economics, 
was inducted into the Army. Later in January, Dr. Harold P. Thomas, education 
department head, was commissioned a major in the Special Service division of 
the Army, and Dr. William L. Jenkins left the psychology department to take up 
duties in the United States Navy radio and sound laboratory at San Diego, Cal. 
On Tuesday, February 2, the campus was saddened by the sudden death of Coach 
George W. Hoban, stricken while driving his car. Prof. J. Calvin Callaghan, Eng- 
lish department, left at the end of the first semester to do graduate work at the 
University of Wisconsin, and backfield coach, George L. Ekaitis, accepted a com- 
mission as first lieutenant in the Army at Ft. Eustis, Virginia. Gerhard Magnus, 
English instructor, left the campus, an inductee in the Army, and Dr. L. Reed 
Tripp, instructor in economics, joined the Wage Stabilization division of the 
National War Labor Board in Philadelphia. 

The campus stepped up its help-win-the-war activities during the year with the 
addition of a Naval Ensigns' diesel course and a basic aeronautics course for 
Naval Pre-Flight students, in addition to the X-ray, explosives research, and 
plastics-substitution developments in the chemistry laboratory. Fritz testing 
laboratory was put into use developing a revolutionary airplane fabrication de- 
sign, and the details of new metallurgical techniques were in the process of 
being worked out at Williams Hall. The Civil Engineering department began 
instruction for Vultee aircraft workers from AUentown. 

Following his taking a special government course in poison-gases. Dr. Harvey 
A. Neville, chemistry department head, conducted, with the aid of Prof. C. W. 
Simmons, a class in civilian defense against poison-gas. In the sports arena, Billy 
Sheridan took over the lacrosse coaching position, in addition to his wrestling 
and soccer duties. Another Army man, Capt. John F. Schwartz, left the campus 
to report to Camp Pickett, Virginia. 

In April, Dr. Neville, following the county poison-gas school conducted on the 
campus, set up plans for a three-day session of the State Gas specialist school, 

FACULTY: Greene, Heisey, Palmer, Phelps, Rhoda 

Walton, Beaver, Brennecke, Gruber, Larkin 

Butterfield, Klein 

Stuart, Bates 

Jackson, Eppes, Forstall, Dimmich, McGuiness 

Moog, Butts, Frye, Stout, Callen 



36 



April 15-17, to De attended by civilian defense workers from seven eastern Penn- 
sylvania counties. Lt. Donald Small arrived on the campus to replace Captain 
Schwartz, assigned to a southern post. James V. D. Eppes, instructor in mechani- 
cal engineering, left the campus to take a teaching position at Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology, and James Gordon, director of athletics, accepted a lieu- 
tenancy in the Navy. 

Swimming Coach Dick Brown received national recognition with his under- 
water obstacle course designed to train service men in underwater maneuvers 
and escape from sinking ships. 

As the year closed, the faculty looked forward to a no-vacation summer in 
1943, with civilian classes in full-schedule and with prospects of over 700 ASTP 
men arriving in July. 




Gallagher, Bidvvell, Carwile, Cheney, Agocs 

Buerschaper, Schwartz, Nelken, Brabson 

Bowen, Havach, Johnson, Campbell 

Pierce, Foster 

Bartlett, Gordon 

Brown, Caraway, Mercur, Prendergast, Sheridan 



39 




'^'^H UN»Ve^ 



SENIORS 



WALTER LESESNE ANDERS Andy Arts {P re-Medicine) Town Group 
Football (1,2,3); Baseball (1,2): Rifle Club (1); Ice Hockey (2); R. W. Hall 
Pre-medical Society (1,2,3,4); Student Chemical Society (2,3); DeMolay Club 
(1,2,3,4), Chaplain (1,2), Vice-president (3), President (4); Section A, Town 
Council, President (3,4), Athletic Manager (3) ; Combined Councils (3). 



MAYNARD GOODWIN ARSOVE Moe Engineering Physics Taylor Hall, E 
Phi Beta Kappa; Band (1,2) ; Symphony Orchestra (1,2) ; Chess Club (1,2,3,4), 
President (4); Electrical Engineering Society (1,2); Physics Society (3,4), 
President (4); Newtonian Society (1,2), Vice-president (2); Phi Eta Sigma; 
Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon, President (4); Wilbur Scholarship; Interdormi- 
tory wrestling (1,2,3,4). 



ELWOOD BRUCE BACKENSTO TFoody Chemical Eng. Richards House, IV-B 
Track (1); Band (1,2,3); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Dormitory Sec- 
tion President (3,4); Interdormitory Council (3,4). 



ROBERT DUDLEY BAILEY Bugs Industrial Eng. Phi Gamma Delta 
Newtonian Society; Pi Tau Sigma; Basketball (1,2,3,4); Football (1,2); Track 
(1) ; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa. 



LYNN CONANT BARTLETT Linseed Arts (Journalism) Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Phi Eta Sigma, President (2); Phi Beta Kappa; Fencing (1,2,3); Brown and 
White (1,2,3,4) ; Editorial Council (2,3) ; Editorial Manager (3) , Editor-in-chief 
(4) ; Freshman Handbook Editor (4) ; Epitome (2,3), Secretary (3) ; Dramatic 
Workshop (2) ; Debating (2,3) ; Student Concert Lecture Series Committee (4) ; 
Omicron Delta Kappa; Cyanide; Phi Alpha Tlieta; Robert W. Blake Society, 
Vice-president (3,4); E. W. Brown Society, Secretary-treasurer (2); Cut and 
Thrust, Treasurer (2) ; Pi Delta Epsilon, Treasurer (4) . 



ARTHUR KIRKE BARTLEY Frosty Bus. Administration Theta Delta Chi 
Baseball (1) ; Football (1,4) ; Fraternity President (3) ; Interfraternity Council 

(2,3). 



BURTON EBERMAN BAUDER Burt Industrial Eng. Town Group 
Student A.S.M.E. (3,4). 



ROBERT KINGDON BECKWITH Booker Chemical Eng. Alpha Town House 
Phi Eta Sigma; Tone (1,2,3,4), President (3,4); Glee Club (1,2); Band (1,2); 
Debating (3) ; Student Chemical Society (2,3,4) ; Tau Beta Pi, Corresponding 
Secretary (4); Living Group Secretary (3), President (4). 

• 43 • 



WILLIAM EDWARDS BELLINGER Bill Bus. Administration Taylor Hall, B 
Alpha Phi Omega, Recording Secretary (4) ; Dormitory Section Athletic Man- 
ager (4). 



CHARLES SURFACE BENNETT Charlie Electrical Eng. Taylor Hall, E 
Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mii Epsilon, Treasurer (4) ; Student 
A.I.E.E.; Radio Club (1) ; Eta Kappa Nu, President (4) ; Tau Beta Pi, Treas- 
urer (4). 



RICHARD TURNEY BERG Dick Arts {Industrial Eng.) Delta Upsilon 
Soccer (1,3); Brown and White (1); Tone, Treasurer (2); Robert W. Blake 
Society; Fraternity Treasurer (4). 



CHARLES RICHARD BERGH Dick Bus. Administration Delta Phi 
Swimming (2) ; Cheerleader (2,3,4). 



RICHARD HENRY BERNASCO Dick Bus. Admin. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Swimming (1,2,3,4) ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Fraternity Treasurer (3,4). 



WILLIAM GOTTLOB BINDER, JR. Bill Bus. Admin. Delta Tau Delta 
Basketball (1,2,3,4), Captain (4); Tennis (1); Track (1,3); Arcadia (4); 
Cyanide. 



TAYLOR ALBERT BIRCKHEAD Buster Electrical Eng. Deha Phi 
Newtonian Society; Wrestling (1,2,3) ; Soccer (3,4) ; Electrical Engineering So- 
ciety; Fraternity Vice-president (4). 



ROBERT LOUIS BIRD Birdie Arts (Finance) Alpha Tau Omega 

Wrestling (2,3,4) ; Football (3,4) ; Fraternity President (4) ; Interfratemity 
Council (3,4). 

■ 44 ' 




1 



\£ ^^^ff^- 



^' m^ 




MORTIMER LAWRENCE BLANKET Mort Bus. Admin. Drinker House, II-A 
Dormitory Section Treasnrer (3). 



ALEXANDER HAMILTON BOLYN Alex Bus. Admin. Taylor Hall, B 
Mustard and Cheese (3,4) ; Glee Club (1,2,3,4) : Band (1,2). 



ROBERT CARLTON BOSTON Bob Chemical Eng. Phi Gamma Delta 
Football (3,4) ; Rifle (1,2,3) ; Student Chemical Society, Treasurer (3) ; Cyanide; 
Brown Key Society, President (3) ; Scabbard and Blade, First Lieutenant (4) ; 
Omicron Delta Kappa, Treasurer (4). 



FRANK HUGO BOWER Dagwood Electrical Eng. Delta Tau Delta 

Newtonian Society, President (2) ; Phi Eta Sigma; Eta Kappa Nu; Soccer (3) ; 
Glee Club (2,3); Electrical Engineering Society (1,2,3,4), President (4); Tau 
Beta Pi, President (4) ; Class Banquet Chairman (3) . 



EDWARD GEORGE BOYER, JR. Bud Mechanical Eng. Delta Upsilon 
Football ( 1 ) ; Fraternity Vice-president. 



GLENN WINFIELD BOYER Bugs Mechanical Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Basketball (1); Glee Club (2); Student A.S.M.E., Vice-chairman (4); Class 
Banquet Committee (2,3). 



THOMAS PAISLEY BRADFORD Tom Mining Engineering Theta Chi 
Rifle (1,3,4), Manager (4) ; Howard Eckfeldt Mining Society (2,3,4). 



EARL ALBERT BRAWN Industrial Engineering Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Band (1,2,3,4) ; Fraternity Marshal (3). 

• 47 • 



RAY EDWIN BRAWN Ray Bus. Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Band (1,2,3,4); Fraternity Historian (3). 



ANDREW HARRISON BRENNAN Schreeve Bus. Admin. Pi Kappa Alpha 
Hockey (1); Track (1); Fraternity Treasurer (3); Fraternity President (4); 
Interfraternity Council (3,4). 



SAMUEL BRESKMAN SmoA:y Chemical Eng. Sigma Alpha Mu 

Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3) ; Fraternity Alumni Re- 
corder ( 3 ) . 



WILLIAM CONNER BROWER Bill Eng. Physics Alpha Lambda Omega 

Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary (2) ; Living Group Vice-president (3) ; Town Council 

(3). 



ROBERT KNOX BROWN Ritchie Chemical Eng. Richards House, IH-A 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Dormitory Section Sophomore Representa- 
tive ( 2 ) , Treasurer ( 4 ) . 



JOHN HENRY BRUBAKER, JR. Jack Civil Engineering Town Group 
A.S.C.E. (1,2,3,4); Sportsman's Club (1). 



MYRON ISAAC BUCHMAN Mike Arts (Biology) Sigma Alpha Mu 
Phi Beta Kappa; Newtonian Society; Tennis (1,2,3) ; Brown and White (1,2,3,4), 
Photographic Editor (3,4) ; Bachelor Photographic Editor (3,4) ; Robert W. 
Hall Pre-medical Society; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Vice-president; Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon; Omicron Delta Kappa. 



THOMAS MATHIEU BUCK Tom Mechanical Engineering Kappa Sigma 
Football (1,2,3,4); Swimming (1); Lacrosse (1,2); Chairman Arcadia Hand- 
book Committee; Co-Business Manager of the 1946 Freshman Handbook; Pi 
Tan Sigma; Student A.S.M.E., Secretary-Treasurer; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau 
Beta Pi, Vice-president (4); Cyanide, Vice-president (3); Arcadia, Vice-presi- 
dent (4) ; Interfraternity Council, President (4) ; Fraternity Vice-president (2), 
President (3) ; Interfraternity Council (2,3) ; Arcadia Alumni Contact Commit- 
tee (4) ; President, Lehigh-Bethlehem Post, Army Ordnance Association. 

• 48 ■ 



VilLLIAM THOMAS BUHRIG Bill Arts (Chemistry) Theta Chi 

Band (1,2,3,4); Orcliestra (1); Student Chemical Society (1,2,4); Sportsman's 
Club (1). 



HERBERT EDWARD RUNNING Herb Industrial Eng. Theta Kappa Phi 
Tennis (1,2,3,4); Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society; Stu- 
dent A.S.M.E. ; Fraternity Auditor. 



GEORGE WARREN BURGERS Chemical Engineering Kappa Sigma 

Baseball (1) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Interfratemity Council (3,4) ; 
Fraternity Grand Master of Ceremonies (3), Vice-president (4). 



ROBERT FORREST BURROUGHS, JR. Bob Bus. Adm. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Interfratemity Council ( 3 ) ; Fraternity Vice-president ( 3 ) . 



THOMAS LEE BUSHEY Tom 

Swimming (1,2,3,4); Track (1,2,3,4) 
President (4). 



Business Administration Theta Xi 

Interfratemity Council (3,4) ; Fraternity 



'GEORGE JOHN BUSSMAN Bus Business Administration Psi Upsilon 
Football (1,3,4); Fraternity Vice-president (3) , President (4). 



ARTHUR GEORGE BYRNE Art Arts (History) 

Wrestling (1,2) ; R. A. Lewis Wrestling Trophy. 



Chi Psi 



SOLOMON PUSEY CALDWELL Fuse Industrial Eng. Alpha Town House 
Student A.S.M.E. (2,3) ; Photography Club (1) ; Sportsman's Club (1,2) ; Living 
'Group Treasurer (4). 



51 



STANLEY CAPLAN Stan Electrical Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon, Secretary 
(4) ; Eta Kappa Nii, Recording Secretary (4) ; Electrical Engineering Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Chess Club (3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (4). 



PAUL REVERE CARL, JR. Chemical Engineering Drinker House, II-A 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Dormitory Section Secretary-Treasurer (4). 



GERALD VINCENT CARROLL Jerry Arts (Geology) Taylor Hall, C 
Dormitory Section Secretary (3), Treasurer (4). 



WAYNE HANLEY CARTER, JR. Nick Arts (Geology) Sigma Nu 

Baseball (1,2,3,4). 



EDWARD JEROME CAVANAUGH Cav Mech. Eng. Theta Kappa Phi 
Football (1,2,3,4); Wrestling (1); Student A.S.M.E.; Arcadia Secretary (4); 
Interfraternity Council Treasurer (4) ; Fraternity President (4). 



FRANCIS ARNDT CHIDSEY Chid Business Administration Chi Phi 
Swimming (1,2,3) ; Track (1) ; Rifle (1). 



CHARLES BOWLES CHRISMAN Chuck Bus. Admin. Delta Tan Deltai 
Band (3) ; Glee Club (4) ; Dormitory Section President (4) . 



WILLIAM HENRY CLARK, JR. Bill Electrical Eng, Taylor Hall, D) 
Newtonian Society; Eta Kappa Nu; Cross Coimtry (2,3,4), Co-captain (4); 
Track (1,2,3); Electrical Engineering Society; Spiked Shoe Society, Vica- 
president (4). 

• 52 • 








•^ 










HARRY SAINT CLAIR CLARKE Business Administration Psi Upsilon 
Football (1,2,3,4) ; Baseball (1,3) ; Alplia Kappa Psi; Fraternity Vice-president. 



ROBERT EDWARD COFFMAN Coffie Industrial Eng. Richards House, I 
Student A.S.M.E.; Sportsman's Club (3,4); Dormitory Section President (3,4). 



WARREN XAVIER COLLMANN Arts (Zoology) Theta Xi 

Band (1,2,3,4); Symphony Orchestra (3); R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society 
(1,2,3,4), Vice-president (4) ; DeMolay Club (1). 



JOSEPH GORDON COMPTON Gordy Bus. Admin. Theta Kappa Phi 
Soccer (1,4) ; Fraternity Recorder (2), Executive Secretary (3). 



JON CONFORTE Big Jon Bus. Administration Taylor Hall, B 

Basketball (1,2,3) ; Teimis (1) ; Track (3) ; Brown and White (1) ; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Canterbury Club (3,4). 



EDGAR RUSSELL CONOVER, JR. Bud Mech.Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Baseball (1,3); Wrestling (1); Glee Club (1,2); Student A.S.M.E.; Interfrater- 
nity Council ( 3,4 ) ; Fraternity President ( 3 ) . 



LEONARD ROBERT CONSTANTINE Connie Bus. Ad. Richards House, III-A 
Baseball (1); Hockey (1,2,3,4): Bachelor Advertising Manager (4); Mustard 
and Cheese Program Director (4) ; Industrial Engineering Society (1,2) ; Sports- 
man's Club (2,3,4) ; Class Banquet Committee (4). 



JOHN HUGHES CORSON Metallurgical Engineering Richards House, I 
Brown and White (1); Metallurgical Society (1,2,3,4), Vice-president (4); 
Sportsman's Club (1,2,3,4). 

• 55 • 



WILLIAM CLARK COSFORD Bill Bus. Administration Richards House, I 
Lambda Mu Sigma, Treasurer (4) ; Industrial Engineering Society (2) ; Sports- 
man's Club (2,3,4), Secretary (3) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3,4). 



ROY RURFORD COWIN, JR. Burf Arts (Geology) Sigma Chi 

Wrestling, Junior Manager (4) ; Howard Eckfeldt Mining Society (2,3,4) ; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Archery Club (1,2,3,4) ; Sportsman's Club (1). 



NIEL STAHLEY CULLINEY Arts (Economics) Theta Xi 

Tennis Manager (4); Cheerleader (2); R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society (1,2); 
Brown Key Society. 



JOHN SEATON CURTIS Jackson Arts (Fine Arts) Theta Deha Chi 
Brown and White (1,2,3); Epitome (2); Student Chemical Society (1); Army 
Ordnance Association (3,4) ; Fraternity House Manager (3). 



CHARLES DWIGHT CURTISS, JR. Charlie Industrial Eng. Delta Upsilon 
Newtonian Society; Pi Tau Sigma; Track (1,2,3) ; Cross Country (1) ; Tau Beta 
Pi. 



EDWIN HAROLD DAFTER, JR. Daffy Chemical Eng. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Soccer, Junior Manager (3), Manager (4); Epitome Junior Editor (3), Senior 
Section Editor (4); Cyanide; Pi Delta Epsilon; Brown Key Society (3); Fra- 
ternity President (4). 



DONALD HENRY DAVIES Don Business Administration Allentown 
Rifle (1) ; Brown and White (2,3,4), Business Manager (4) ; Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Pi Delta Epsilon; Lehigh-Allentown Club Secretary (2). 



EDWARD STOWMAN DAVIS Ed Chemical Eng. Deha Sigma Phi 
Band (1,2,4); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Fraternity Steward (3), 
President (4). 

■ 56 • 



SAMUEL JACKSON DAVY Scrubby Electrical Engineering Sigma Phi 
Eta Kappa Nu; Cross Country (1); Brown and White (1,2,3,4), News Editor 
(2), Makeup Editor (3), News Manager (3), Editor-in-chief (4); Epitome 
Junior Editor (3); Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary (4); Student I.R.E.; Electrical 
Engineering Society; Board of Publications (4) ; Omicron Delta Kappa, Presi- 
dent (4) ; Tau Beta Pi, Secretary (4) ; Fraternity Treasurer (4) . 



BERNARD WILLIAM DEEHAN Bern Bus. Admin. Phi Gamma Delta 
Football (1,2,3,4), Captain (4); Track (1); Alpha Kappa Psi, President (4); 
Class Banquet Committee (3). 



JOHN GOODFELLOW DeGROUCHY Gooch Bus. Admin. Chi Phi 

Swimming (1,2,3); Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary (4); Fraternity President (4). 



LOUIS FIELD DELLWIG Fuzzy Arts (Geology) Richards House, II-B 

Soccer (1,2) ; Scabbard and Blade. 



WILLIAM THOMAS DeLONG Bill Metallurgical Eng. Richards House, II-A 
Wrestling (3,4) ; Glee Club (1,2,3,4) ; Metallurgical Society (2,3,4). 



CHARLES JOSEPH DICK Dick Chemical Eng. Town Group 

Debating [2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Delta Omicron Theta. 



JAMES EDWARD DONOHUE Ted Business Administration Sigma Nu 
Ice Hockey (3,4) ; Lacrosse (3) ; Yachtsman's Club; Sportsman's Club. 



ROBERT WALPER DOSTER Pop Arts (Accounting) Town Group 
Baseball (1) ; Football (3). 

• 59 • 



ROY DRAGONE Dragon Civil Engineering Taylor Hall, C 

Lehigh Review (1) ; Bachelor (2,4) ; Student A.S.C.E. 



ROY LESLIE DUNCAN, JR Dune Arts {Actuarial Sci.) Richards House, I 

Sportsman's Cliih, Treasurer (4); Interdormitory Council, Secretary (3); Dor- 
mitory Section Treasurer (2), President (3,4). 



JAMES DUNWOODY, JR. Jim Bus. Administration Richards House, I 
Track Manager (1); Brown and White (1); Sportsman's Club (1,2,3,4), Cor- 
responding Secretary (4). 



RICHARD KISTLER EBERTS Citizen Arts (Chemistry) Town Group 
Rifle (1,2,3,4); Brown and White (1); Glee Club (2,3,4); Student Chemical 
Society (3,4) ; Alpha Plii Omega; Sportsman's Club (1,2). 



EDWARD WALTER EDWARDS Walt Arts (Journalism) Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Rifle (1,2,3) ; Brown and White (1,2,3,4), News Editor (3), News Manager (4) ; 
Epitome Business Staff' (3); Interfraternity Handbook Editor (3); Pi Delta 
Epsilon; Camera Club (1,2); Fraternity Secretary (4), Historian (4). 



WILLET ELLSWORTH EGGE, JR. Bill Chemistry Alpha Lambda Omega 
Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Army Ordnance Society 

(3,4). 



WILLIAM HARRISON EICHLIN, JR. Ike Mechanical Eng. Town Group 
Newtonian Society; Baseball Manager (4) ; Shop Club (2) ; Brown Key Society 

(3). 



ROBERT DOUGLASS EVERETT Bob Chemistry Sigma Nu 

Band (1,2,3,4) ; DeMolay Club, Secretary (2) ; Fraternity Commander (4). 

■ 60 • 



NORMAN JOSEPH FABER Bud Chemical Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 
International Relations Club (2,3,4) ; Fraternity Treasurer (3,4) . 



CLARENCE FRANKLIN FEHNEL, JR. Bud Bus. Adm. Taylor Hall, E 
Glee Club (2,3,4); Alpha Phi Omega; Sportsman's Club (1); Ski Club (4); 
Dormitory Section Secretary (3,4). 



EDWARD ADAM FEHNEL Ed Chemistry Town Group 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student 
Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; R. W. Blake Society (2,3,4). 



ROY NORMAN FIGUEROA Business Administration Phi Delta Theta 

Phi Beta Kappa; Newtonian Society; Eta Sigma Phi; Lambda Mu Sigma; Bas- 
ketball Manager (4) ; Fraternity Treasurer (3). 



CHESTER LEE FINCH Chet Industrial Engineering Chi Phi 

Fencing (1); Debating (4); Scabbard and Blade; Cut and Thrust (1,2,3,4); 
Army Ordnance Association (3,4) ; Fraternity Vice-president, Secretary. 



ROBERT JOSEPH FISHER Fish Civil Engineering Taylor Hall, C 
Student A.S.C.E., Secretary (3), Vice-president (4); Class Banquet Committee 
(1); Interdormitory Council, Secretary (4); Dormitory Section President (4). 



ROBERT HIGH FREEMAN Buck Mechanical Eng. Price Hall 

Student A.S.M.E.; Army Ordnance Society. 



HUGH BARTLEY FREY Bart Electrical Eng. Richards House, II-B 
Band (1,2,3); Student Chemical Society (1); Electrical Enginering Society 
(2,3,4) ; Interdormitory Council, Treasurer (4) ; Dormitory Section President 

(4). 

• 63 ' 



LEWIS FRIEDMAN Lew Arts (Chemistry) Tau Delta Phi 

Phi Beta Kappa; Mustard and Cheese (1,2,3,4); Student Chemical Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (3,4). 



ROBERT WATSON FULLER Bob Industrial Eng. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Baseball (1,2,3,4), Captain (4). 



JOSEPH CYRIL GABUZDA Joe Industrial Engineering Town Group 
Pi Tau Sigma (3,4), Secretary (4) ; Glee Club (2,3,4) : Band ( 1,2,3,4) , Assistant 
Leader (3), Leader (4); Class Banquet Committee (2); Living Group Vice- 
president (2), President (4). 



JAMES HENRY GALLI Jim Civil Engineering Richards House, IV-B 
Student A. S.C.E. (1,2,3,4); Class Dance Committee (1). 



HENRY WATTERSON GARVIN, JR. Hank Mech. Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Riile (1) ; Student A.S.M.E.; Fraternity First Marshal. 



RANDALL CLINTON GIDDINGS Randy Arts (European Hist.) Leonard Hall 
Eta Sigma Phi, Vice-president (4) ; Mustard and Cheese (4) ; Glee Club (3) ; 
R. W. Blake Society (3,4); Canterbury Club (3,4); DeMolay Club (2,3,4), 
Secretary (3) ; Town Council (3,4), Vice-president (4) . 



WHEELER GILMORE, JR. Mechanical Engineering Town Group 

Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student A.S.M.E. (3) ; Dor- 
mitory Section Secretary (3). 



CHARLES ALBERT GINTER, JR. Chuck Metallurgical Eng. Phi Delta Theta 
Metallurgical Society (3,4) ; Interfraternity Council (3,4). 

' 64 • 



LUDWIG EDWARD GODYCKI, JR. Eddie Chemical Eng. Town Group 
Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society: Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Chemical Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (3,4). 



RICHARD FARRAND GOEBEL Dick Bus. Admin. Delta Upsilon 

Basketball, Manager (1); Tennis, Junior Manager (3); Brown and White 
(1,2,4), Circulation Manager (4) ; Fraternity President. 



THOMAS HERMAN GOLDEN 
Football (2,3); Wrestling (1,2); 
torian. 



Hap Bus. Admin. Phi Gamma Delta 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer; Fraternity His- 



JULES ARTHUR GOTTLIEB Julie Bus. Admin. 

Newtonian Society; Fraternity Secretary (4). 



Tau Delta Phi 



VINCENT FRANK GRASSO 
Scabbard and Blade. 



Jim 



Bus. Admin. 



Taylor Hall, B 



JOHN RAYMOND GRAY Jack Civil Engineering Theta Kappa Phi 
Tennis (1,2,3,4) , Captain (4); Student A.S.LC. 



LEONARD ROBERT GREENE Butch Eng. Physics Tau Delta Phi 

Physics Society (2,3,4), Treasvirer (3), Vice-president (4); Chess Club (1); 
Machine Shop Club (3) ; Interfraternity Council (4) ; Fraternity Treasurer (4). 



DAVID EVANS GREGORY Brain Bus. Administration Chi Phi 

Lehigh Review (1); Bachelor, Advertising Manager (2); Fraternity Secretary 

(2). ' 



67 



JOHN RICHARD GREINER Dick Mechanical Eng. Town Group 

Mechanical Engineering Society (1,4). 



PHILIP SCOTT GUCKES Scottie Bus. Administration Phi Sigma Kappa 
Bachelor (4) ; Fraternity Vice-president (2), President (3). 



ROBERT CHARLES HAAS Sparroiv Arts (Chemistry) Alplia Chi Rho 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Interfraternity Council (4); Fraternity 
Secretary (4) . 



ALFRED LEWIS HAFT Al Bus. Administration Sigma Alpha Mu 

Williams First Prize for Debating (2); Baseball (1,3); Swimming, Manager 
(1,2) ; Tennis, Manager (2) ; Brown and White (1,2). 



ROBERT EDWIN HARNISCH Bob Bus. Admin. Drinker House, III-B 
Baseball (1,3) ; Brown and White (1) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2) . 



STEPHEN HART Reef Arts {Journalism) Pi Kappa Alpha 

Track (1) ; Brown and White (3,4) ; Foreign Policy Association (3) ; Fraternity 
Secretary and Vice-president. 



GEORGE SOLOMON HARTMAN Chemical Engineering Town Group 

Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Student Club Finances Committee (3,4); 
Town Council (3,4) , Treasurer (3,4). 



RICHARD MILTON HASLET Dick Electrical Eng. Town Group 

Track (1,2,3,4), Captain (1); Fencing (1,2,3,4); Glee Club (2,3); Student 
A.I.E.E. (1,2,3,4) ; Cut and Thrust (2,3,4) ; Alpha Phi Omega. 

• 68 • 



BURTON CLYDE HA\^ ORTH Burt Metallurgical Eng. Drinker House, IV-B 
Metallurgical Society. 



WILLIAM DANIEL HAYES Bill Industrial Eng. Delta Upsilon 

Pi Tau Sigma; Football (1,2,3); Baseball (1,3,4); Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Cyanide, Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; Class Secretary -Treasurer (3) ; luterfraternity 
Council, Secretary (4) ; Fraternity President (4). 



BURT LEWIS HEIMER Business Administration Drinker House, II-B 
Lambda Mu Sigma; Cross Country (1) ; Swimming (1) ; Alpha Phi Omega. 



BARTON ROYAL HEINZ Pickles Bus. Administration Phi Gamma Delta 
Lambda Mu Sigma, Secretary (4) ; Football (1) ; Lacrosse (1,2,3,4) ; Swimming, 
Manager (3,4) ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Cyanide; Brown Key Society; Fraternity 
Treasurer (2,3,4). 



ALBERT WEIMER HEMPHILL, JR. Bert Mech.Eng. Drinker House, II-B 
Rifle (1,2,3,4), Captain (4); Student A.S.M.E. (2,3,4), Treasurer (3), Chairman 
(4); Scabbard and Blade (3,4), Captain (4); Shop Club (2,3,4), President 
(3,4); Drinker House President (4); Dormitory Section President (4); Army 
Ordnance Association (3,4). 



HARRY ALBERT HEROLD, JR. Ray Industrial Eng. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Basketball (1,2,3); Soccer (1); Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering 
Society; Alpha Phi Omega; Interdormitory Council, Treasurer (3); Drinker 
House Vice-president (3); Dormitory Section President (3); Class Banquet 
Committee (3). 



ROBERT LEON HILL Bob Electrical Engineering Alpha Chi Rho 

Newtonian Society; Soccer (1,2,3); Electrical Enginering Society (4); Frater- 
nity Steward and Treasurer (4). 



WILLIAM BUSHNELL HINMAN Bill Bus. Admin. Alpha Kappa Pi 
Bro^ra and White (1); Band (1,2); Fraternity Chaplain (3), Vice-president 

(4). 

• 71 • 



ALAN DABNEY HINRICHS Al Industrial Engineering Sigma Chi 
Newtonian Society; Soccer (1,2,3); Swimming (1,2,4); Mustard and Cheese; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Interfratemity Council (3,4); Sportsman's Club (1); Fra- 
ternity Treasurer. 



R. WILLIAM HINTERLEITER Bill Chem. Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Brown and White (2,3) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Alpha Phi Omega; 
Army Ordnance Association (4). 



WALTER RUSSEL HOERNER Russ Bus. Admin. Taylor Hall, C 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Chess 
Club ( 1 ) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer. 



WARREN EDWARD HOFFMAN Electrical Engineering Taylor Hall, D 
Electrical Engineering Society (1,2,3,4). 



WILLIAM BANE HOLBERTON Bill Bus. Admin. Delta Sigma Phi 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Fraternity Treasurer (2), Secretary (3), Steward (4). 



ROBERT HARRY HOLLAND Bob Mining Engineering Theta Chi 
Football (2); Geological Society, Vice-president (3), President (4); Living 
Group President (2). 



RICHARD CHARLES HOPKINS Hoppy Bus. Admin. Alpha Kappa Pi 
Basketball, Manager (1); Lehigh Review (1); Fraternity Sentinel (3), Presi- 
dent (4). 



FENWICK PECK HORN Fen Mechanical Eng. Taylor Hall, A 

Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Tau Sigma; Student A.S.M.E.; Dormitory Section President 

(4). 

' 72 ' 



JOHN LEONARD HORN Horny Arts (Finance) Sigma Nu 

Baseball (1,2,3,4), Manager (2); Wrestling, Manager (1,2); Football (2); 
Brown and White (1,2). 



JOHN HOUSEMAN Jack 

Civil Engineering Society (3,4). 



Civil Ensineerini 



Allentown 



GEORGE WILLIAM HOUSTON Mort Chemical Eng. Theta Chi 

Newtonian Society; Brown and White (1) ; Student Chemical Society (4). 



JOHN JOSEPH HUCKER Hack Chemical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha 
Wrestling, Manager (1,4) ; Epitome, Financial Manager (4) ; Alplii Phi Omega, 
President (3,4) ; Student Chemical Society, Vice-president (4) ; Scabbard and 
Blade (3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (3,4) ; Fraternity Sergeant-at-Arms (4). 



ISAAC MOYER HUNSBERGER Hunsy Chemistry Town Group 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Newtonian Society; Wilbur 
Freshman Prizes in English and Mathematics; William H. Chandler Sophomore 
Prize in Chemistry; William H. Chandler Junior Prize in Chemistry; Alunuii 
Jimior Engineering Prize; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4), Secretary (3). 



WILLIAM EDWARD IRVIN, JR. Bill Mechanical Eng. Theta Xi 

Football (1) ; Wrestling (2) ; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4). 



ROBERT OTTO JENSEN Bob Arts (Geology) Taylor Hall, E 

International Relations Club (3,4), Secretary (4) ; Dormitory Section President 
(4). 



CHARLES ARMOND JOHNSON Swede Business Admin. Chi Psi 

Tennis, Manager (1,2); Wrestling (1,2); Brown and White (1,2,3); Mustard 
and Cheese (1,2,3,4). 



75 



DONALD SEIZ JOHNSON Don Mechanical Eng. Drinker House, IV-B 
Pi Tau Sigma; Phi Beta Kappa; Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering 
Society (3,4); Student A.S.M.E. (4); Tau Beta Pi; Interdormitory Council, 
President (4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3), President (4) ; Student S.A.E. 

(4). 



JOHN ATHAN KARAS Engineering Physics Drirdver House, I 

Physics Society (2,3,4) ; Interdormitory Council (4) ; Dormitory Section Treas- 
urer (3) , President (4). 



JOSEPH EDWIN KAREHA Pat Chemical Eng. Richards House, III-B 
Student Chemical Society (3,4); Lehigh Keystone Society, Treasurer (4); Dor- 
mitory Section Treasurer (4). 



THEODORE KELECHAVA Kelly Industrial Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Student A.S.M.E. 



JOSEPH FRANCIS KEMMER Joe Arts {Journalism) Lambda Chi Alpha 
Brown and White (1,2,3,4), Editorial Council (3), Editorial Manager (4); 
Epitome (3,4), Art Editor (4); Mustard and Cheese (3,4); Student Concerts- 
Lectures Series Committee (4) ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Fraternity President. 



LeROY ORDWAY king, jr. Roy Bus. Administration Theta Chi 

Brown and White (2) ; Glee Club (1) ; Fraternity Treasurer (4). 



WILLIAM CASPAR KIRSCHNER Kirsch Chemistry Sigma Nu 

Swimming (1,4) ; Track, Manager (1,2) ; Mustard and Cheese (2,3,4), Secretary 
(3), President (4) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Student Activities Com- 
mittee (4) ; Arcadia, Secretary (4) ; Interfraternity Council (3,4) ; Senior Ball 
Committee (4); Fraternity House Manager (3), Vice-president (4). 



ROBERT CLAYTON KRAMER Bob Chemical Eng. Alpha Town House 

Orchestra (1,2); Band (1,2,3); Tone (3); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); 
Arcadia (4); Town Coimcil (3,4), President (4); Living Group President (3). 

• 76 • 



-$^- -js^^ 




DONALD EUGENE KREBS Deacon Chemical Eng. Lambda Chi Alpha 
Fencing (1,2,3), Manager (3); Band (1,2,3,4); Student Chemical Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Cut and Thrust; Fraternity Vice-president. 



CHARLES GlERMAN KUCHER Kuch Chemical Eng. Theta Xi 

Band (1,2,3,4), Drum Major (3,4); Glee Club (1,2,3); Collegians (3,4); Stu- 
dent Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Fraternity House Manager (3) . 



WILLIAM ANTHONY KUHAR Bill Electrical Eng. Town Group 

Fencing, Assistant Manager (2); Fencing Service Award (3); Student A.I.E.E. 
(1,2,3,4) ; Cut and Thrust (2,3,4), Vice-president (4). 



JOSEPH JAMES KURTZ Joe 

Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4). 



Chemistry 



Group 



ARTHUR LEWIS LANDESMAN Art Chemical Eng. Sigma Alpha Mu 
Newtonian Society; Fencing (1,2,3,4), Captain (1,4); Track (1,2); Brown and 
White (1,2,3); Student Chemical Society; Cut and Thrust (3,4), Secretary (3), 
President (4) ; Fraternity Secretary (2,3), Treasurer (3,4). 



ALFRED B. LAPONSKY Al Engineering Physics 

Band (1,2,3,4) ; Orchestra (1) ; Physics Society (1,2,3,4). 



Town Group 



LEONARD DALE LARSON Swede Mechanical Engineering Theta Chi 
Astronomy Club (1); Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); Fraternity Secretary (3), Presi- 
dent (4). 



ANDREW FREDERICK LECKIE, JR. Buck Bus. Admin. Chi Psi 

Soccer (1); Swimming (1,2); Scabbard and Blade; Interfraternity Council 
(2,3) ; Chairman Class Banquet Committte (4) ; Fraternity Secretary (2), Presi- 
dent (4). 



79 



ARTHUR MORTON LEHRER Art Bus. Administration Tau Delta Phi 

Soccer (1) ; Fraternity President (4). 



LEONARD JACK LEIDIG Jack Bus. Adm. 

Living Grovip President (3) ; Town Covnicil (3). 



Lambda Chi Alpha 



HOWARD CLIFFORD LEIFHEIT Howie Arts (Chemistry) Taylor Hall, E 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3), President 

(4). 



NATHAN GEORGE LESH Corky Electrical Engineering Price Hall 
Eta Kappa Nu; Student A.I.E.E. (1,2,4); Scabbard and Blade; Sportsman's 
Club (3). 



GUSTAV MARTIN LEVIN Gus Bus. Administration Town Group 



CHARLES LOWELL LIEBAU Whitey Bus. Admin. Alpha Kappa Pi 
Lambda Mu Sigma; Tennis (1) ; Football (4) ; Cheerleader (1,2) ; Alpha Kappa 
Psi; Fraternity Treasurer (3,4). 



THOMAS CRAWFORD MacALLISTER, JR. Mac. Elec. Eng. Price Hall 
Student A.I.E.E. (1,2,3,4); Alpha Phi Omega, Corresponding Secretary (3,4); 
Camera Club (3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (4) ; Dormitory Section Presi- 
dent (3,4). 



JOHN JOSEPH MALONEY, JR. Jack Mining Engineering Psi Upsilon 
Wrestling (1); Hockey, Manager (3,4); Brown and White (1); Howard Eck- 
feldt Mining Society; Interfraternity Council (3,4) ; Army Ordnance Associa- 
tion; Fraternity Secretary-Treasurer (4). 



80 



ARTHUR FORRESl MANN Forry Arts (Biology) Town Group 

Phi Eta Sigma: Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Epsilon Delta, Secretary (3), President 
(4): Symphony Orchestra (1,2,3,4), Manager (3); Tone (1,2,3,4), Program 
Director (2,3); R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society (1,2,3,4), Activities Chairman 
(3), President (.4) : R. W. Blake Society (3,4) , Secretary -Treasurer (4). 



ROYDON SEYMOUR MARGOLIES Murph Arts (Mech. Eng.) Pi Lambda Phi 
Brown and White (1,2,4), News Editor (2) ; International Relations Club (1,2) ; 
Fraternity Secretary (3). 



WILLIAM BLAKE McCLENACHAN, m Moe Arts (Fin.) Lamba Chi Alpha 
Cross Country (1,2,3) ; Track (1,2). 



LEON JOSEPH McGEADY Mac Metallurgical Engineering Town Group 
Metallurgical Society; American Society for Metals. 



JOHN JOSEPH McGEE Mac Civil Engineering Alpha Lambda Omega 
Swimming (3) ; Student A.S.C.E. (1,2,3,4), Treasurer (4) ; Scabbard and Blade; 
Alpha Phi Omega. 



WILLIAM McGEE Willy Chemical Engineering Alpha Lambda Omega 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Scabbard and Blade; Army Ordnance Asso- 
ciation (3,4). 



FRANCIS STEVENS McGUINESS Frank Mech. Eng. Richards House, II-A 



ROBERT MICHAEL McINERNEY Mac Arts (Geol.) Alpha Lambda Omega 
Howard Eckfeldt Mining Society; Fraternity Treasurer (4). 

• 83 • 



WILLIAM CHARLES McJAMES Mike Chemical Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Football (2) ; Brown and White (1,2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) . 



CHANDLER HAYES McKAIG Chan Chemical Eng. Phi Gamma Delta 
Basketball, Manager (1,2,3) ; Baseball (1) ; Swimming (3,4) ; Student Chemical 
Society; Scabbard and Blade, Secretary; Brown Key Society. 



JOHN JOSEPH MEEHAN Jack Arts (English) Town Group 

Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Williams Prize in English (2) ; Wilbur Prize 
in English (2); R. W. Blake Society (1,2,3,4), President (4); Scabbard and 
Blade. 



QUENTIN DEWEY MEHRICAM Q.D. Arts (M'tTgy) Alpha Lambda Omega 
Band (1) ; Glee Club (3) ; Metallurgical Society (1,2,3,4). 



JACK ROOS MERCER Mechanical Engineering Richards House, IV-A 

Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (3,4) ; Student A.S.M.E. 
(3,4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (4) . 



PHILIP HORACE MILLER Flip Business Administration Tau Delta Phi 
Soccer (1) ; Archery (1,2,3) ; Fraternity Treasurer (4). 



RICHARD EARLE MILLER 

Student Chemical Society. 



Dick Chemistry 



Northampton 



GEORGE FRANCIS MINDE Arts (Zoology) Richards House, IV-B. 

R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society (3,4), Treasurer (4). 



84 



JACKSON FROELICHER MITCHELL Bus. Administration Psi Upsilon 
Lehigh Yacht Chib, Secretary -Treasurer (3) ; Fraternity Secretary (3,4). 



HARVEY DONALD MOLL Don Mechanical Engineering Taylor Hall, E 
Band (1,2,3) ; Glee Club (2,3,4) ; Double Quartette (4) ; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4). 



ROBERT CONDIT MOORE Moo Civil Engineering Kappa Alpha 

Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Band (1,2) ; Student A.S.C.E.; Fraternity 
Secretary ( 3 ), President (4). 



WARREN KING MORGAN, JR. Morg. Electrical Eng. Alpha Town House 
Glee Club (1,2); Alpha Phi Omega; Electrical Engineering Society (1,2,3,4); 
Army Ordnance Association (4). 



FRANK LeCROW MORGAL Business Administration Phi Delta Theta 

Basketball (1); Alpha Kappa Psi: Class Dance Committee (3); Fraternity 
Treasurer (4) . 



EWEN MONTFORD MORTIMER Monty Chemical Engineering Town Group 
Basketball (1) ; Track (1,2,3,4) ; Student Chemical Society; Spiked Shoe Society. 



JAMES MAURY MORRIS, JR. Burly Metallurgical Eng. Delta Tau Delta 
Football (1) ; Track, Manager (4) ; Brown and White (3). 



JOHN HAINES MUELLER Mechanical Engineering Taylor Hall, B 

Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Tau Sigma, President (4) ; Tau Beta Pi; 
Industrial Enginering-Mechanical Engineering Society (2,3,4) ; Student A.S.M.E. 
(3,4); Scabbard and Blade (4); Interdormitory Council, Vice-president (4); 
Dormitory Section Treasurer (3), President (4); Armv Ordnance Association 
(3). 

• 87 • 



JAMES PAUL MULHERN Tobin Business Administration Theta Kappa Phi 
Band (1,2,3,4); Dance Orchestra (1,2,3,4), Leader (4); Fraternity Financial 
Secretary (2), President (3). 



RAFFAELE FRANCESCO MURACA Chemistry Town Group 

Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Engineer's Club, Vice-president (3). 



HAROLD RUSS NACE Rube Chemistry Drinker House, Ill-B 

Phi Beta Kappa; Track (1,2,4); Swimming (3); Student Chemical Society 

(1,2,3,4). 



HARVEY HANS NELKEN Harvo Mechanical Eng. Sigma Alpha Mu 
Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma; Swimming (1,2,3,4); Ski 
Team (3,4) ; Cosmopolitan Club (1,2,3,4). 



PAUL LAVERN NESTLEROTH A^esty Metallurg. Eng. Taylor Hall, C 
Soccer (1) ; Dormitory Section Secretary (4). 



CARL NEUENDORFFER Neuf Mechanical Engineering Taylor Hall, B 
Symphony Orchestra (1,2,3); Tone (1,2,3,4); Machine Shop Club (1,2,3,4); 
Alpha Phi Omega, Vice-president (4); Industrial Engineering-Mechanical En- 
gineering Society (2); Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); Dormitory Section Secretary 
(2), President (4). 



JAMES WALTER NIEMEYER Jim Chemical Engineering Phi Deha Theta 
Basketball, Manager (2,3,4); Bachelor, Music Editor (4); Student Chemical 
Society (3,4) ; Fraternity President (3,4). 



CHARLES McMillan NORLIN chuck Metallurgical Eng. Sigma Chi 
Wrestling, Manager (1,2); Basketball, Manager (1); Baseball (1); Soccer 
(1,2,3); Fencing (1,2,3,4), Captain and Manager (1); Brown and White (2); 
Business Manager of Freshman Handbook (4) ; Bachelor, Financial Manager 
(3), Business Manager (4); Board of Publications (4); Metallurgical Society, 
Treasurer (3), President (4); Pi Delta Epsilon; Cyanide; Cut and Thrust 
(1,2,3,4) ; Arcadia, Vice-president (4) ; Fraternity Vice-president (3), President 
(4). 



KENNETH HAROLD NORRIS, JR. Ken Industrial Eng. Alpha Chi Rho 
Basketball, Manager (1) : Fencing (1) : Brown and White (1,2) ; Bachelor (3) ; 
Mustard and Cheese (4): Cheerleader (2,3,4), Head (4); Fraternity President 

(4). 



ZENON EDWIN NOWICKI Zeke Business Administration Town Group 
Lambda Mu Sigma. 



HARRY LESTER OLMSTEAD Hank Mechanical Eng. Phi Sigma Kappa 
Football (1); Review (1); Student A.S.M.E. (4); Army Ordnance Association 
(4) ; Fraternity Inductor (3). 



ARTHUR MEAD OVER An Mechanical Engineering Delta Phi 

Soccer (1,2,3,4) ; Student A.S.M.E. (4) ; Army Ordnance Association (4) ; Inter- 
fraternity Council (3,4) ; Fraternity President (4). 



RALPH DOMINICK PALAZZO ShortY Civil Engineering Town Group 
Wrestling (1) ; Student A.S.C.E. (1,2,3,4) ; Camera Club (1,2,3). 



ELBRIDGE WILLIAM PALMER L. E. Bus. Administration Beta Theta Pi 

frack. Manager (1) ; Football, Manager (1,2,3,4) ; Brown Key Society; Interfra- 
ternity Council (3,4) ; Fraternity President (3). 



RICHARD BRADBURY PALMER Dick Arts (Geology) Theta Delta Chi 
Brown and White (1,2,3), Sports Editor (3), Makeup Editor (3); Glee Club 
(1,2) ; Howard Eckfeldt Mining Society (1,2,3,4) , Treasurer (3), Secretary (4) ; 
Pi Delta Epsilon, President (4) ; Board of Publications; Fraternity Herald (1). 



DONALD BRUCE PARISH Corky Business Administration Theta Xi 
Newtonian Society; Tennis (1); Dormitory Section Secretary (2); Fraternity 
House Manager (4). 



91 



PRESTON PARR, JR. Ritchie Chemical Engineering Richards House, III-A 
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma: Glee Ckib (2,3) ; Tone (2,3,4) ; DeUa Omicron 
Theta; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) : Tau Beta Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Interdormitory Council, President (4) ; Arcadia, President (4) ; Dormitory Sec- 
tion President ( 4 ) . 



ARTHUR BARRETTE PARSONS, JR. Art Bus. Administration Kappa Alpha 
Epitome, Business Manager (4) ; Brown and White (2) ; Sportsman's Club (3,4), 
Secretary (4) : Pi Delta Epsilon; Interfraternity Council (3,4) ; Fraternity Vice- 



president (4) 



MASON PRATT PEARSALL Mase Chemical Engineering Sigma Phi 
Cross Country (1,2,3) ; Track (1,2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Frater- 
nity President (4). 



WILLIAM JARVIS PECK Business Administration Deha Tau DeUa 

Lambda Mu Sigma (3,4), Vice-president (4) ; Mustard and Cheese (2,3,4), Vice- 
president (4); Alpha Kappa Psi; Arcadia (4); Fraternity House Manager (3). 



ALFRED WINSLOW PEDRICK Al Business Administration Theta Xi 
Swimming (1); Band (1,2,3,4), Drum Major (2), Leader (3,4); Tone (2,3); 
Symphony Orchestra (1) : Fraternity Treasurer (2,3,4). 



LEONARD FRANCIS PENITSCH Pennick Bus. Adm. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Football (1). 



ROBERT EDWARD POLLOCK Bob Bus. Adm. Richards House, I 

Lambda Mu Sigma ; Mustard and Cheese ( 3,4 ) , Secretary ( 3 ) ; Student Con- 
certs-Lectures Series Committee; Sportsman's Club (1,2,3,4), Publicity Director 
(3), Vice-president (4). 



KENNETH PORTER Business Administration Delta Upsilon 

Golf (1,2,3,4), Captain (4); Newtonian Society; Alpha Kappa Psi, Vice-presi- 
dent (4). 

■ 92 • 



PHILIP HENRY POWERS, JR. Phil Mechanical Eng. Delta Tau Delta 
Pi Tail Sigma; Newtonian Society; Mustard and Cheese (2,3,4), Electrical Man- 
ager (3), Technical Director (4); Lehigh Review (1); Bachelor, Financial 
Manager (2), Advertising Manager (3) ; Student A.S.M.E. (4) ; Pi Delta Epsilon; 
Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Fraternity House Manager (3), Guide (4). 



ALAN EDWARD PRICE Al Arts (Social Institutions) Sigma Alpha Mu 
Football (1); Basketball (1); Interfraternity Council (3,4); Fraternity Presi- 
dent (4). 



CLARENCE ORLAND PRINKEY Mechanical Engineering Theta Xi 

Newtonian Society; Track Manager (1); Industrial Enginering-Mechanical En- 
gineering Society (3,4) . 



ROBERT WILLMAR PUGH Pug Chemistry Taylor Hall, D 

Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Newtonian Society; Cross Country (1,2,3); 
Track (1,2,3) ; Epitome, Photography Editor (3), Editor-in-Chief (4) ; Pi Delta 
Epsilon; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Interdormitory Council, 
Secretary (4) ; Class Banquet Committee (3) ; Dormitory Section President (4) ; 
Student Chemical Society (3,4). 



ARNOLD OSCAR PUTNAM Putt Industrial Eng. Alpha Town House 
Skiing (3) ; Debating (1,2,3,4) ; Delta Omicron Theta, Secretary (3), Vice-presi- 
dent (4) ; Scabbard and Blade (4) ; Student A.S.M.E. (3) ; Class Banquet Com- 
mittee (3) ; Arcadia (4) ; Town Council, President (4) ; Living Group Treasurer 
( 2 ) , Vice-president ( 4 ) . 



ROBERT COLE RAMSDELL Robin Arts {Geology) Cosmopolitan Club 
Soccer (1,2,); Tone (3,4); Eta Sigma Phi, Treasurer (4); Howard Eckfeldt 
Mining Society (1,2,3,4); Badminton Club; Canterbury Club (1,2,3,4), Secre- 
tary-Treasurer (4) ; Town Council, Secretary (4) ; Living Group President. 



HARRY ARCHIBALD REICHENBACH, JR. Reichy Min. Eng. Town Group 
Howard Eckfeldt Mining Engineering Society (2,3,4) . 



WILLIAM K. REMSEN, JR. Bill Industrial Eng. Richards House, I V-B 
Track, Manager (1,2) ; Shop Club (2,3) ; Scabbard and Blade (3,4). 

• 95 • 



HUGH WARREN RICHARDS Chemical Engineering Taylor Hall, D 

Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Chemical Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Tail Beta Pi; DeMolay Club (3,4) ; Class Dance Committee (4). 



GEORGE HORACE REID Padre Arts (Greek) Leonard Hall 

Phi Beta Kappa; Football (1); Glee Club (1); Faculty Chorus (1,2,3,4); Eta 
Sigma Phi, Vice-president (3), President (4); R. W. Blake Society, Secretary- 
Treasurer (3) ; Chapel Committee (3,4) ; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa, Vice- 
president (4) ; Badminton Team; Town Council (3) ; Living Group President 
(3,4) ; Class Banquet Committee (4). 



ARTHUR THOMAS ROBB, JR. A.T. Chemical Eng. Richards House, HI-A 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3). 



FRANK FREDERICK ROBERTS Frankhouse Met. Eng. Beta Theta Pi 
Baseball (1,2,3); Metallurgical Society (1,2,3,4). 



ARTHUR ELFORD ROSLUND Buck Mechanical Eng. Taylor Hall, D 
Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); Dormitory Section President (4); Student S.A.E. (4). 



RICHARD CHARLES ROTH Dick Industrial Engineering Theta Xi 
Pi Tail Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Tan Sigma; Freshman Prize in Industrial 
Engineering; Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society; Tau Beta 
Pi; Engineer's Ball Committee (4) ; Fraternity Vice-president (3,4) . 



ROBERT WILSON ROUSE Bob Mechanical Engineering Town Group 
Band (2,3,4), Librarian (3,4); Symphony Orchestra (3,4), Librarian (3,4), 
Assistant Leader (3,4); Glee Club (3,4); Tone (2,3,4), President (4); Faculty 
Operetta Orchestra (3); Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); DeMolay Club (2,3,4), Chap- 
lain (3), President (4). 



ROBERT SEYMOUR RUMSEY Arts [Economics) Deha Upsilon 

Track (1,2,3,4), Captain (4) ; Interfraternity Comicil (4). 

• 96 • 



JOHN DONALD RYAN J.D. Arts (Geology Delta Sigma Phi 

Swimming (1,2,3,4) ; Howard Eckfeldt Mining Engineering Society (3,4) ; Scab- 
bard and Blade (3,4); Interfraternity Coiuicil (3,4); Fraternity Treasurer (3), 
Vice-president (4). 



DONALD GEORGE SANDERS Don Mechanical Eng. Price Hall 

Student A.S.M.E. (3,4): Sportsman's Club (3); DeMolay Club (1,2); Army 
Ordnance Association (4). 



ANTHONY JOSEPH SANTANTONIO Tony Mechanical Eng. Price Hall 
Student A.S.M.E. (4) ; Shop Club (3,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (3,4). 



RICHARD WINFIELD SAUER Dick Chemistry Taylor Hall, D 

Track (1,2,3); Wrestling (2,3,4); Band (1,2,3,4); Student Club Finances Com- 
mittee (4) ; Tau Beta Pi. 



ROBERT WEBSTER SAYLOR Bob Mechanical Eng. Alpha Town House 
Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon: Pi Tau Sigma: Pi Tau Sigma Freshman Prize in 
Mechanical Engineering; John R. ^ agner Prize; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4) ; Glee 
Club (1,2) ; Living Group Secretary (3,4). 



WILLIAM DWIGHT SCHAEFFER Bill Chemistry Sigma Nu 

Soccer (1,2,3,4), Captain (1,4); Band (1,2,3): Symphony Orchestra (1,2); Stu- 
dent Activities Committee (4) ; Student Club Finances Committee (4) ; Student 
Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Cyanide; Oniicron Delta Kappa. 



ROBERT MACK SCHANTZ Sanchez Bus. Administration Phi Delta Theta 

Swimming (1) ; Brown and White (2,3,4), Business Manager (4) ; Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon. 



DAVID HENRY SCHAPER Gus Civil Engineering Phi Gamma Delta 
Swimming (1,2,3,4), Captain (1,4); Cyanide, President (3); Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Arcadia (3); Interfraternity Coimcil, Vice-president (4); Fraternity 
President (4). 

. gg . 



RICHARD GREY SCHENCK Dick Chemical Engineering Kappa Sigma 
Band (1,2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Fraternity Treasurer (3), Presi- 
dent (4). 



VICTOR EDWARD SCHERMERHORN, JR. Skimmer Bus. Adm. Theta Xi 
Lambda Mu Sigma (3,4), President (4) ; Skiing (3,4) ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Sports- 
man's Club (3,4). 



GEORGE JOSEPH SCHNEIDER Jim Bus. Administration Phi Sigma Kappa 
Basketball (1,2) ; Lacrosse, Manager (1) ; Fraternity Treasurer (3,4). 



WILSON BOHNETT SCHRAMM Cap Mech. Eng. Richards House, IV-A 
Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (3,4) ; Student A.S.M.E. 
(3,4) ; Interdormitory Council, Treasurer (4). 



HERBERT OWEN SCHUTT Herb Mechanical Engineering Town Group 
Baseball (1) ; Shop Club (2) ; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4). 



WARREN JOSHUA SCHWAB Chemistry Town Group 



RODNEY DANIEL SHAFFER Rock Chemical Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Band (1,2,3) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4). 



CHARLES ELIAS SIEGER Eli Electrical Engineering AUentown 

Student Chemical Society ( 1 ) ; Scabbard and Blade. 

■ 100 ■ 



ROBERT EDWIN SIEGFRIED Zeke Chemical Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Newtonian Society: Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Scabbard and Blade; 
Army Ordnance Association (3,4). 



WALTER SINGLE VICH Doc Chemical Engineering Town Group 

International Relations Club (3,4), Vice-president (3), President (4); Student 
Chemical Society (3,4). 



JAMES SCHRIEVER SMITH Jim Industrial Engineering Town Group 
Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (4) ; Sportsman's Club 

(3). 



JOSEPH EARL SMITH, JR. Joe Mechanical Eng. Phi Sigma Kappa 
Lacrosse (1,2) : Shop Club (1,2) : Student A.S.M.E. (1,2,4) ; Fraternity Inductor 

(3). 



ROBERT CHADWTCK SMITH Smitty Arts [Geology) Alpha Lambda Omega 
Football (1,2,3). 



JOHN ARCHIBALD SMYTHE Jack Arts (Geology) Kappa Alpha 

Track (1,2,3); Cross Coimtry (4); Wrestling (3); Glee Club (4); Fraternity 
Secretary (4) . 



QUENTIN CLETUS SOPRANO Clete Mechanical Eng. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Pi Tau Sigma; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4) ; Scabbard and Blade (3,4) ; Army Ord- 
nance Association (3,4). 



CHARLES WESLEY STAHL Wes Chemical Eng. Delta Sigma Phi 

Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4). 

• 103 • 



EDWARD WILLIAM STARKE, JR. Stookie Chemistry Delta Sigma Phi 
Student Chemical Society (2,3,4); Fraternity House Manager (3,4), Secretary 
(4). 



CLARENCE ARTHUR STEARNS, JR. Otto Arts (Psychology) Chi Phi 
Fencing (1); Yachting (1,2,3,4); Metallurgical Society; Cut and Thrust; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Fraternity Historian (2,3). 



HENRY CHARLES STIEGLITZ Hank Mech. Eng. Richards House, III-A 
Student A.S.M.E. (3,4) ; Shop Club (2,3,4) ; Sportsman's Club (3,4). 



JOHN MONTAGUE STOCKBRIDGE Stocky Industrial Eng. Chi Psi 
Wrestling (1,2,3,4), Captain (4); Lacrosse (1,2,3,4); Class Secretary-Treasurer 
(4) ; Arcadia, Treasurer (4) ; Class Dance Committee (4) ; Class Banquet Com- 
mittee (4) ; Cyanide; Fraternity Vice-president. 



GEORGE CHICKERING STONE Arts [Fine Arts) Chi Psi 

Soccer (1); Cross Country (3); Tone (1,2,3,4), Treasurer (4); Glee Club 
(2,3,4) ; Fraternity Secretary (4), Historian (4). 



CARL ARTHUR STREULI Art Chemistry Taylor Hall, D 

Bachelor (3) ; Student Chemical Society (1,3,4). 



WILLIAM MOSS STROUSE Engineering Physics Pi Lambda Phi 

Fencing (1); Physics Society (1,2,3,4); R. W. Blake Society (4); Fraternity 
Vice-president (3), Treasurer (4). 



WILLIAM LESTER STUMP Bill Chemical Engineering Town Group 
Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Army Ordnance Asso- 
ciation (4). 

• 104 ' 



\^"ILLL\:\I ROBB SULTZER Shultz Arts (Economics) Delta Sigma Phi 
Epitome. Sports Editor (3j, Assistant Editor (4) ; Mustard and Cheese (l,2,3,4j ; 
Band (1,2,3,4). 



PHILIP ANTHONY S\^ EET, JR. Phil Mechanical Eng. Phi Deha Theta 
Glee Club ( 2,3,4 1 : Industrial Engineering-^Iechanical Engineering Society 
(2,3,4): Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); Canterbury Club (2,3,4), Secretary-Treasurer 
(3), President (4) ; Army Ordnance Association (4) : Student S.A.E. (4). 



ROBERT STANLEY S'^OYER Bob Chemistry Alpha Lambda Omega 
Band (1.2.) : Student Chemical Society ( 1,2.3,4 ) . 



GEORGE CARL TABOR Chemical Engineering Drinker House, HI-A 

Student Chemical Society i 2,3,4 i ; Interdormitory Council i4i : Dormitory Sec- 
tion President ( 4 I . 



WILLL4M ROBERTS TAYLOR Bill Arts (Accounting) Delta Tau Delta 
Basketball, Manager ( 2,3 ) ; Tennis (1,2,3,4) : Cyanide: Fraternity Treasurer (3). 



JOSEPH PLDGEON THOMAS, JR. Joe Business Administration Theta Xi 
Scabbard and Blade, Treasurer: Fraternity ^ ice-president. 



PHILIP ADAMS THOMAS Phil Chemical Engineering Alpha Chi Rho 
Soccer, Manager (1,2,3,4); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); BroMTi Key 
Society (1,2,3,4) ; Chess Club (2,4) ; Army Ordnance Association (3,4) ; Frater- 
nity Chaplain (3 j , ^ ice-president (4). 



CHARLES McDowell TH0:\IPS0X industrial Engineering Kappa Sigma 
Bachelor (2.3.4), Art Editor (3.4j: Fraternity Secretary (2j, Vice-president 
(3,4). 

• 107 ' 



JOHN RICHARD THOMPSON Dick Bus. Administralion Town Group 



PAUL McNEEL THRASHER, JR. Electrical Engineering Taylor Hall, D 
Suident A.I.E.E. (3,4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (4). 



JOHN ALEXANDER THURN Twitch Mech. Eng. Drinker House, II-A 
Pi Tau Sigma; Soccer (1,2,3); Student A.S.M.E. (3,4); Tau Beta Pi; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Camera Club (1,2,3) ; Dormitory Section President (4). 



LESTER EDWIN TITLOW Les Civil Engineering Alpha Lambda Omega 
Student A.S.C.E., President (4). 



WALTER STOCKTON TITLOW, JR. Walt Elec. Eng. Richards House, IV-A 
Phi Eta Sigma, Treasurer (2) Newtonian Society, Secretary (2) ; Pi Mu Epsilon; 
Eta Kappa Nu, Secretary (3,4) ; Glee Club (1,3,4) ; E. W. Brown Astronomical 
Society (2,3,4) ; Student A.I.E.E. (3,4) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3,4). 



WALTER SCOTT TOMKINSON Walt Bus. Administration Theta Xi 
Phi Beta Kappa; Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Lambda Mu Sigma; Dor- 
mitory Section, Treasurer (3). 



JOHN PLATT TOWNSEND Jack Mechanical Eng. Richards House, IILA 
Pi Tail Sigma, Corresponding Secretary (4) ; Newtonian Society; Basketball 
(1,2) ; Student A.S.M.E. (3,4) ; Scabbard and Blade (3,4) ; Shop Club (3). 



RICHARD MITCHELL TRECO Dick Metallurgical Eng. Town Group 
Sigma Xi; Metallurgical Society (1,2,3,4) ; DeMolay Club (2,3,4), Treasurer (3), 
Vice-president (4). 

• 108 • 



DAVID IRWIN TROXEL Dave Electrical Engineering To^vn Group 
Eta Kappa Nu; Newtonian Society; Band (1,2,3,4) ; Glee Club (3,4) ; Symphony 
Orchestra (3,4); Student Branch A.I.E.E. (2,3,4), Treasurer (4). 



ALBERT ROBERT TUCKER, JR. Chemical Engineering Sigma Ch 

Basketball (1): Lehigh Review (1): Bachelor ( 3,4) , Distribution Manager (3) 
Assistant Circulation Manager (4); Glee Club (1,2,3); Double Quartette (3), 
Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Fraternity President (3), Vice-president (4) 



PHILIP THOMAS VARRICCHIO Phil Bus. Adm. Alpha Lambda Omega 
Glee Club (3,4). 



HAROLD OTTO VOLLMER Otto Chemical Eng. Alpha To^m House 
Football (2,4) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4). 



ALBERT FRANCIS VonBLOCK Al Bus. Administration Theta Chi 
Lambda Mu Sigma; Brown and White (1,2); Mustard and Cheese (2,3,4); 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Interfraternitv Council (3,4) ; Fraternity Vice-president 

(3,4). 



RICHARD ROLLAND W AER Dick Electrical Engineering Town Group 
Newtonian Society: Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer (4) ; Pi Mu Epsilon: Glee Club 
(3,4); Student A.'i.E.E. (1,2,3,4), Vice-president (4); Radio Club (1,2); E. W. 
Bro^vn Astronomical Society (4). 



WILLIAM COMSTOCK WALKER Bantam Chemical Eng. Chi Psi 
Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Cross Country (1,2,3,4), Co-captain (4); 
Track (1) ; Review (1) ; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Fraternity Treasurer. 



EDWARD LOUIS WALTER Ed Chemical Engineering Price Hall 

Badminton; E. W. Brown Astronomical Society, Vice-president (3), President 
(4) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4). 



777 



GLENN CREASY WANICH Chemical Engineering Town Group 

Newtonian Society; Band (1,2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Engineer's 
Club, Secretary-Treasurer (3). 



JOSEPH ANTHONY WANTUCK Joe Chemical Engineering Price Hall 
Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Chess Club (1). 



JAY LOUIS WEENING Jay Mechanical Engineering Pi Lambda Phi 
Track (2); Brown and White (3); Review (1); International Relations Club 

(4). 



ROBERT WELLER Bob Industrial Engineering Alpha Tau Omega 

Pi Tau Sigma; Lacrosse (1,2); Fraternity Secretary (3), Vice-president (4). 



WILLIAM TAYLOR WENCK Abe Business Administration Allentown 
Spanish Club (1,2,3). 



ROBERT PARSONS WHIPPLE Bob Chemistry Deha Tau Delta 

Basketball (1,2,3); Baseball (1,2,3); Brown and White (1); Student Chemical 
Society, President (4) ; Arcadia (2,3,4), President (4) ; Class President (2,3,4) ; 
Delta Omicron Theta; Interfraternity Council (3,4) ; Cyanide; Class Banquet 
Committee (1) ; Fraternity President (4). 



ARTHUR JOHN WHITE, JR. A. J. Industrial Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Pi Tau Sigma, Treasurer (4) ; Pi Mu Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian So- 
ciety; Band (1,2); Orchestra (2,3); Lehigh Flute Quartette (4); Student 
A.S.M.E. (4) ; Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (3,4) ; 
Sportsman's Club (3) ; Tau Beta Pi; Engineer's Ball Committee (4) ; Fraternity 
Vice-president ( 3 ), Comptroller (3,4). 



JOHN MICHAEL WILLIAMS Willie Mechanical Eng. Kappa Sigma 
Football (1,2) ; Student A.S.M.E. (4) ; Fraternity House Manager (2), Treasurer 
(3), President (4). 

• 112 • 



WILLIAM ROBERT WILLIAMS Bill Arts {English Literature) Leonard Hall 
Phi Beta Kappa: Eta Sigma Phi, Secretary (3,4); Combined Musical Clubs, 
President (4l: Glee Club ( 1,2,3,4), Jimior Manager (3 1; Double Quartette 
(2,3,4): Chapel Choir (3,4): Tone (3,4); R. W. Blake Society (3,4): Canter- 
bury Club ( 3,4 ) ; Student Activities Committee ( 4 ) : Student Club Finances 
Committee, Chairman ( 4 ) ; Arcadia ( 4 ) . 



NATHAN LELAND WILSON, JR. Doc Chemical Eng. Drinker House, III-B 
Band ( 1,2) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4) ; Interdormitory Council (3,4) ; 
Dormitory Section President (3,4). 



RALPH WITTMAN Wit Mechanical Engineering Richards House, IV-A 
Student A.S.M.E. (4); Dormitory Section Treasurer (3), President (4). 



ALLAN EHRMAN WOLF Memphis Mechanical Eng. Sigma Alpha Mu 
Wrestling ( 1,2 ) ; Army Ordnance Association. 



GEORGE WILLIAM WOLFSTEN, JR. Bill ArtsiEco.) Pi Lambda Phi 
Lacrosse, Manager (2,3,4); Swimming (1); Brown and White (1,2,3), News 
Editor (2), Editorial Council (3); Bachelor, Assistant Feature Editor (4); 
Mustard and Cheese (2,3,4), Secretary (4) ; International Relations Club (2,3,4), 
President (4); Brown Key Society (3); Pi Delta Epsilon, Vice-president (4); 
Cyanide; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Class Banquet Committee (4) ; Fraternity 
Marshal (3). 



JAMES WILLIAM WOODS Jim Chemistry Drinker House, II-A 

Glee Club (1,2,3,4), Double Quartette ( 1,2,3,4) ; Tone (1,2,3,4) : Student Chemi- 
cal Society (1,2,3,4). 



CUY CRAWFORD WORRELL, JR. Mechanical Engineering Psi Upsilon 
Hockey (3,4) ; Golf (2,3,4) ; Student A.S.M.E. 



PRAJXKLIN HALDEMAN YOUNG Frank Bus. Adm. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Band (1,2,3,4), Manager 
(4) ; Orchestra (2,3,4) ; Glee Club (2) ; Sportsman's Club (1) ; Fraternity Vice- 
president. 



SHELDON STANLEY ZALKIND Shel Arts (Psychology) Pi Lambda Phi 
Phi Beta Kappa; Mustard and Cheese (3,4); International Relations Club 
(2,3,4) : R. W. Blake Society (3,4) ; R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society (1) ; Frater- 
nity-Secretary (2), Treasurer ( 3 ), \ ice-president (4). 

• 115 • 



THE collegiate "Who's Who" is published annually and contains 8363 students 
and represents 678 colleges and universities in this year's issue. The selec- 
tions are made, in most schools, with the collaboration of deans and presidents of 
the various institutions represented. 

The following Lehigh men were chosen %vith some of their more important 
activities. 

LYNN c. BARTLETT: Editor of Broivn and White, Secretary if Epitome, Phi 
Beta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon. 

ROBERT c. boston: President of Brown Key, O.D.K., Football Manager, 
Scabbard and Blade. 

THOMAS M. BUCK: President of Interfraternity Council, Vice-President of 
Arcadia, Tau Beta Pi, Cyanide, Kappa Sigma President, Varsity Football, 
O.D.K. 

EDWARD CA\ anaugh: Secretary of Arcadia, President of Theta Kappa Phi, Var- 
sity Football, Interfraternity Council Treasurer. 

DAVID cox: O.D.K., Cyanide, Circulation Manager of Epitome. 

SAMUEL J. DAVY: President of O.D.K., Editor of Broivn and White, Arcadia, 
Tau Beta Pi. 

BLAINE D. FERRELL: O.D.K., Cyanide, Pi Mu Epsilon, Swimming, Baseball, Foot- 
ball. 

E. LYSTER FROST: Arcadia, Cyanide, O.D.K., Tau Beta Pi, Football. 

WILLIAM D. HAYES: Football, President of Delta Upsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, O.D.K,, 
Cyanide. 

WILLIAM KiRSCHNER: Mvistard and Cheese, Track Manager. 

CHARLES M. NORLIN : President of Sigma Chi, Arcadia, Business Manager 
Bachelor, Cyanide, Pi Delta Epsilon, Cut and Thrust. 

PRESTON PARR, JR.: Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Tone, Delta Omicron 
Theta, Tau Beta Pi, O. D. K., Arcadia president. 

THEODORE PETERS: President Sigma Phi, Editor Broivn and White, Cyanide, 
Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Mu Epsilon, O.D.K. and Tau Beta Pi. 

ROBERT PUGH: Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon, O. D. K., Tau Beta Pi, Epitome 
Editor. 

WILLIAM D. SCHAEFFER: Soccer captain. Band, Symphony Orchestra, Cyanide,. 
O. D. K. 

DAVID H. SCHAPER: O.D.K., Swimming, Cyanide, President of Phi Gamma 
Delta. 

JOHN M. STOCKBRIDGE: Captain of Wrestling, Cyanide, Arcadia, Lacrosse. 

KENNETH G. SWAYNE : Cyanide, Soccer, Wrestling, Baseball, O.D.K., Tau Betai 
Pi. 

EARLE w. WALLICK: President of Phi Sigma Kappa, O.D.K., Tau Beta Pi, Editor- 
in-Chief of the Bachelor, Acting Editor of the Epitome, Cyanide, Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon. 

ROBERT WHIPPLE: Arcadia, President of Senior Class, Cyanide, O.D.K., Presi- 
dent of Delta Tau Delta. 



116 



ANDREW MURAD BARDAGJY Andy Bus. Adm. Richards House, II-B 
Brown and White (2,3,4), Photography Editor (4): Alpha Phi Omega, Presi- 
dent (3) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (3). 



MYRON KNOX BARRETT, JR. Mike Bus. Administration Delta Tau Deha 
Baseball (1): Soccer (2): Mustard and Cheese 1 1,2,3); Alpha Phi Omega; 
Scabbard and Blade. 



KENNETH WHITEMORE BAUMANN Ken Bus. Adm. Kappa Sigma 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Treasurer (4) ; Fraternity Manager (2,3), President (4). 



MAX W. BELLIS Sexy Electrical Engineering Taylor Hall, B 

Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Eta Kappa Nu; Tau Beta Pi: Dormitory 
Section Treasurer (3). 



PHILIP JAMES BERG Phil Mechanical Engineering Delta Upsilon 
Soccer (1,2,3): Wrestling (1,2,3); Epitome, Sports Editor (3); Cyanide; Fra- 
ternity President. 



NEAL GRUBE BERGSTRESSER Bergy Bus. Administration Town Group 



FRANK ^ . BERMAN Metallurgical Engineering Cosmopolitan Club 

Newtonian Society; Metallurgical Society (3,4); Liying Group, Treasurer (3). 



EDWARD LUDLAM BLOSSOM, JR. Ned Elec. Eng. Drinker House, II-B 
Electrical Engineering Society ( 3 ) . 



119 



MURRAY DATTNER BLUM Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi 

Football (1). 



JOSEPH FRANK BONIN Joe Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha 
Baseball (2,3). 



ROBERT EMMETT BYRNE, JR. Bob Elec.Eng. Richards House, IV-B 
Newtonian Society; Baseball, Manager (2) ; Electrical Engineering Society 
(2,3,4) ; Brown and White (1). 



ROBERT LESLIE CAHOON Bob Metallurg. Eng. Phi Sigma Kappa 
Lacrosse (2,4) ; Bachelor (3) ; Metallurgical Society (2,3,4) ; Fraternity Secre- 
tary (3). 



FRANK VINCENT CAMARDA Chemical Engineering Drinker House, III-A 
Ice Hockey (2,3,4). 



JOEL GERHARD CLEMMER, JR. "J" Bus. Adm. Phi Sigma Kappa 
Lambda Mu Sigma, Secretary (3) ; Football, Manager (1) ; Swimming, Manager 
(2) ; Bachelor (2) ; Alpha Kappa Psi; Alpha Phi Omega; Fraternity Inductor. 



DUDLEY COLES Dud Civil Engineering Beta Theta Pi 

Football, Manager (1,2,3); Basketball (1); Student A.S.C.E.; Fraternity 
Steward. 



CHARLES RUSSELL CONKLIN, JR. Russ Chem. Eng. Alpha Tau Omega 
Lacrosse (1,2,4) ; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3) ; Glee Club (2) ; Fraternity 
Treasurer (3) . 

■ 120 • 



ALFRED JOSEPH CORNELIUS Comv Bus. Administration Delta Upsilon 
Football (1,2,3). 



DAVID FREDERICK COX Dave Engineering Physics Sigma Chi 

Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma, Secretary (1 1 ; Pi Mu Epsilon; E. P. Wilbur 
Prize in Mathematics (1) ; Wilbur Prize in Physics (2) : Track (1,3,4) ; Basket- 
ball, Manager (1); Cross Country (2); Football (3); Wrestling, Manager (2); 
Rifle Team (2); Epitome, Living Groups Editor (2): Physics Society (2,3); 
Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Fraternity Steward (3,4). 



WILLIAM JAMES CROWE Willie Chemical Engineering Theta Xi 

Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3) . 



EDWARD TOWNSEND DARLOW Ed Bus. Administration Sigma Chi 



HENRY EDWARD deJONGH Hank Arts (Accounting) Town Group 



ROBERT FREDERICK DIETER Bob Chemical Eng. Alpha Town House 

Soccer (1,2,3); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Camera Club (1); Living 
Group, House Manager (4). 



WILLIAM WOLFE DONIGER Weelo Bus. Administration Pi Lambda Phi 
Basketball, Manager (1) ; Bro^vn and White (1,2,3), National Advertising Assist- 
ant (2), Copy Supervisor (3). 



BERNARD JOHN EGAN Bemie Metallurgical Engineering Sigma Chi 
Bachelor, Assistant Advertising Manager (3,4); Symphony Orchestra (1,2,3,4), 
Conductor (4); Band (1,2,3,4); Glee Club (2,3,4); Metallurgical Society 
(1,2,3,4) ; Interdormitory Cou.ncil (3,4), Vice-president (3) ; Arcadia (3) ; Class 
Dance Committee, Chairman (3) ; Dormitory Section Treasurer (1,2), President 
(3). 

• 123 ■ 



WILLIAM STANLEY EISNER Bill Chemical Engineering Kappa Alpha 
Football (1); Alpha Phi Omega, Treasurer (3); Arcadia; Student Chemical 
Society (1,2,3,4) ; Fraternity Vice-president (3). 



STUART MARSH ELLSWORTH, JR. Stu Chemistry Richards House, II-B 
Track (1); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3,4); Dormitory Section President 

(3). 



DANAL PAUL EPSTEIN Dan Bus. Administration Pi Lambda Phi 
Swimming, Manager (1,2,3,4); Brown and White (1,2,3,4), Editorial Council 
(3) ; Pi Delta Epsilon; Class Banquet Committee (1) ; Class Dance Committee 
(3); Interfraternity Ball Committee (3); Cyanide; Interfraternity Council 
(2,3,4); Fraternity Vice-president (2) , President (3). 



BLAINE DONALD FERRELL Chemical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 
Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Baseball (1,2,3) ; Swimming 
(1,2,3), Captain (1) ; Football (3) ; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta 
Pi; Class Secretary-Treasurer (3) ; Interfraternity Council (1). 



WILLIAM H. FISHER Bill Business Administration Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Soccer (1) ; Fraternity Guard (3,4). 



JACK CLIFFORD FITCH Chemical Engineering Taylor Hall, D 

Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (1,2,3) ; Dormitory Section Secre- 
tary (3). 



RALPH JOSEPH FITTIPALDI Chemical Engineering Beta Theta Pi 

Newtonian Society; Student Chemical Society (2,3) ; Fraternity Corresponding 
Secretary (3). 



DALE YOUNGMAN FREED Business Administration Sigma Nu 

Newtonian Society; Debating (1,2) ; Alpha Kappa Psi. 

• 124 • 



EDWARD LYSTER FROST Lys Metallurgical Engineering Sigma Phi 
Newtonian Society, President: Football (1,2,3); Hockey (1,2,3); Metallurgical 
Society, Secretary; Cyanide; Arcadia; Class President (2) ; Class Banquet 
Chairman (1,2) ; Interfraternity Council; Fraternity Treasurer. 



ROBERT DEWEY FROST Frosty Business Administration Sigma Phi 
Hockey (2). 



ROBERT DALE GILMORE Genius Arts (English) 

Glee Club (1,2). 



Taylor Hall, C 



JOHN LOUIS GRETZ Jack Metallurgical Eng. Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Soccer (1); Fencing (1); Glee Club (1); American Society for Metals (2,3); 
Interfraternity Council (3) ; Fraternity Vice-president (3). 



FRED GRUENWALD Chemical Engineering Tau Delta Phi 

Mustard and Cheese, Property Manager (2) ; Glee Club; Student Chemical 
Society (3); Fraternity Vice-counsel. 



ERNEST JOHN GSELL Ernie Arts (Government) Alpha Kappa Pi 

International Relations Club (1,2,3) , Treasurer (3). 



STUART LINDSLEY HAMMOND Bus. Administration Alpha Tau Omega 
Soccer (1); Wrestling (2). 



WILLIAM HOWARD HEBRANK Hebe Mechanical Eng. Chi Psi 

Newtonian Society; Football (1,3) ; Soccer (2) ; Hockey (1,2,3) ; Lacrosse (2,3) ; 
Brown and White (1) ; Cyanide; Scabbard and Blade; Army Ordnance Associa- 
tion; Class Banquet Committee (1). 



127 



ROBERT ALLEN HEIRONIMUS Chief Mechanical Engineering Chi Psi 
Football (3,4); Wrestling (1,2,3,4); Cross Country (2); Swimming, Manager 

(1). 



RICHARD BALDWIN HENDRICK Dick Metallurg. Eng. Alpha Kappa Pi 

Newtonian Society; Metallurgical Society (2,3). 



CHARLES CARLSON HILTON Chuck Metallurg. Eng. Phi Gamma Delta 
Newtonian Society; Phi Eta Sigma; Football (1) ; Hockey (1,2,3), Captain (3) ; 
MetalKirgical Society; Cyanide; Tau Beta Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa. 



WILLIAM CHARLES HITTINGER Bill Metallurg. Eng. Phi Gamma Delta 
Football (1,2,3) ; Baseball (1,2,3). 



BENJAMIN FRANKLIN HOFFACKER Benny Arts (Geology) Deha Upsilon 
Football (1,3); Wrestling (1); Cheerleader (2,3). 



JAMES ALLISON HOSFORD Has Industrial Eng. Theta Delta Chi 

Brown and White (1) ; Bachelor, Art Editor (3), Exchange Editor (4) ; Sports- 
man's Club (2) ; Ski Club, Publicity Manager (3) . 



ROBERT IRWIN JASLOW Doc Arts {P re-Medicine) Pi Lambda Phi 
R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society (1,2,3,4), Treasurer (4) ; Alpha Epsilon Delta, 
Historian ( 3 ) . 



GEORGE HENRY KOCYAN Mechanical Engineering Taylor Hall, B 

Student A.S.M.E. (4) ; Camera Club (4) ; Shop Club (2,3,4). 

• 128 • 



WILLIAM LOUIS KRONTHAL 
Baseball (1). 



Bill Bus. Administration Tail Delta Phi 



CLAUDE JENNINGS KURTZ C. J. Chemical Eng. Phi Delta Theta 

Football (1,2,3) ; Student Chemical Society, Secretary (3) ; Fraternity President 
(4) ; Interfraternity Council (4). 



STEPHEN KUTOSH Steve Chemical Engineering Town Group 

Fencing (1); Symphony Orchestra (1); Student Chemical Society (1,2,3); Cut 
and Thrust, Treasurer (2), Historian (3). 



ARNOLD LASSER Arnie Business Administration Sigma Alpha Mu 
Soccer (1) ; Basketball, Manager (1,2) ; Fraternity Secretary (3). 



RICHARD HENRY LEEDS Harwell Bus. Administration Sigma Alpha Mu 
Soccer, Manager (1,2) ; Fraternity Steward (2,3). 



ANDRE JEAN EMILE LEROUX Andy Arts (Chemistry) Cosmopolitan Club 
Student Chemical Society (2,3) ; Living Group Vice-president (2,3). 



GAYNOR O. H. LeROY Gay Bus. Administration Richards House, II-A 
Brown and White (1,2,3), Circulation Manager (3) . 



JAMES S. LEVI Jim Business Administration 

Swimming (1,2,3) ; Interfraternity Council (2,3). 



Sigma Alpha Mu 



131 



I. HARRISON LEVY Harry Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi 

Lacrosse (2) ; Wrestling (2,4). 



ROBERT MARTIN LONG Bob Metallurgical Engineering Town Group 
Eootball (1,3) ; Baseball (1,4) ; Metallurgical Society (2,3,4). 



DONALD McFAUL LORIMER Don Metallurgical Eng. Taylor Hall, B 

Fencing (1): Epitome (2,3,4), Class Editor (3,4); Sportsman's Club (1,2); Ski 
Club (3,4) ; Canterbury Club (2,3,4) ; Metallurgical Society (2,3,4). 



JAMES SUTHERLAND MARSH Jim Industrial Engineering Sigma Chi 
Soccer (1,2); Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (3,4); 
Fraternity House Manager (3) , Treasurer (4) . 



GEORGE WILLIAM McKNIGHT Mac Mechanical Eng. To\vn Group 
Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (2) ; Student A.S.M.E. 

(3,4). 



WILLIAM FOWLER METTEN Bill Bus. Administration Delta Tau Deka 
Basketball, Manager (2,3,4). 



GEORGE FREDERICK MILLER Fritz Chem. Eng. Alpha Town House 
Brown and White (1,2); Band (1,2,3,4); Student Chemical Society (2,3,4). 



KAY FELIX MISKINIS Electrical Engineering Town Group 

• 132 ■ 



^. 




i 



ANDREW MITCHELL III Andy Chemical Engineering Kappa Sigma 
Band (1,2,3); Student Chemical Society; Fraternity Grand Master of Cere- 
monies (2) . 



LAURANCE AUSTIN MOSIER Larry Arts (Pre-Medicine) Alpha Kappa Pi 
Rifle Team (1) ; Tennis (1) ; Symphony Orchestra (1,2) ; Alpha Epsilon Delta 
(2,3,4), Treasurer (3), President (4) ; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society (1,2,3,4), 
Secretary (4) ; Fraternity House Manager (2), Historian (3), Secretary (3). 



GLENN ALLAN MURRAY Murph Mechanical Eng. Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Pi Tau Sigma Freshman 
Prize in Mechanical Engineering; Football (1) Hockey (2) ; Class Dance Com- 
mittee (3) ; Fraternity Vice-president. 



ROBERT EUGENE NYLIN Bob Business Administration Theta Xi 
Alpha Phi Omega, Secretary (2) ; Sportsman's Club (1) ; Fraternity Correspond- 
ing Secretary (2,3). 



JOSEPH FRANCIS O'BRIEN X Arts (Chemistry) Phi Sigma Kappa 
Eta Sigma Phi; Student Chemical Society (2,3,4) ; Fraternity Steward (2,3). 



JOHN JAMES O'CONNELL Business Administration Taylor Hall, B 



HENRY CHRISTIAN OST, JR. Buck Bus. Adm. Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Glee Club ( 1 ) ; Fraternity President ( 3 ) . 



THEODORE PETERS, JR. Ted Chemical Engineering Sigma Phi 

Phi Eta Sigma, Vice-president (2), Treasurer (2); Newtonian Society, Vice- 
president (2), Treasurer (2) ; Pi Mu Epsilon; Chandler Freshman and Sopho- 
more Chemistry Prizes; Wilbur Sophomore Mathematics Prize; Brown and 
White (1,2,3,4), News Editor (2), Makeup Editor (3), News Manager (4) ; Band 
(1,2,3,4); Symphony Orchestra (1); Sportsman's Club (1,2,3), Treasurer (2), 
President ( 3 ) ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Student Concerts-Lectures Series Committee 
(3,4) ; Board of Publications (3) ; Cyanide; Tau Beta Pi; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Fraternity President (4). 

• 135 • 



ROBERT ROLAND RESSLER Bob Chemistry Alpha Lambda Omega 
Chess Club (1,2,3) , Vice-president (3). 



CHARLES FULP ROSENTHAL Chick Electrical Eng. Pi Lambda Phi 
Band (1,2,3,4); Student A.LE.E. (2,3). 



JOHN ALEXANDER ROSS Chemical Engineering Taylor Hall, D 

Rifle Team (1,2,3,4) ; Freshman Rifle Team, Manager (3,4) ; Student Chemical 
Society (2,3,4). 



PAUL WILLIAM SANDERS Mechanical Engineering Alpha Chi Rho 

Football (1); Student A.S.M.E. (3,4). 



JOSEPH E. SCHMUK Joe Metallurgical Engineering Town Group 

Metallurgical Society (2,3,4). 



QUIRIN JOHN SCHWARZ Jack Mechanical Engineering Chi Psi 

Soccer (1); Basketball (1); Track (1,2,3,4); Swimming, Manager (2,3,4); 
Freshman Handbook, Manager (4); Glee Club (1,2,3,4); Student A.S.M.E. 
(2,3,4) ; Spiked Shoe Society (2,3,4) ; Lehigh Yacht Club (2,3) ; Cyanide, Secre- 
tary-Treasurer (3), President (3). 



CHARLES A. SCHWEITZER Charlie Mech.Eng. Richards House, III-B 
Student A.S.M.E. (3) ; Interdormitory Council (3) ; Dormitory Section Presi- 
dent (3). 



DAVID PHINEAS SCOBLIONKO Scobey Arts {Government) Town Group 
Phi Eta Sigma; Wilbur French Prize (1) ; Williams English Prize (2) ; Debating 
Council (2,3) ; International Relations Club (3) ; R. W. Blake Society; Delta 
Omicron Theta ; Student Concerts-Lectures Series Conunittee. 



136 



HUBBARD WILLIAM SHAWHAN Bill Arts (Finance) Sigma Phi 

Baseball (1); Brown and White (1); Bachelor (2,3); Epitome, Organizations 
Editor (3) ; Class Banquet Committee (2). 



TOSHIAKI SHINTAKU Shin Civil Engineering Cosmopolitan Club 
Newtonian Society; Pi Mu Epsilon; Student A.S.C.E. (1,2,3,4); Living Group 
Secretary (2,3), Steward (2,3). 



JOHN D. SMITH Snuffy Business Administration Phi Sigma Kappa 

Track, Manager (1); Football, Manager (1); Bachelor, Circulation Manager 
(2), Managing Editor (3); Pi Delta Epsilon; Fraternity Secretary (2), Treas- 
urer (3,4). 



VIGOR CRANSTON SMITH Cranny Mechanical Engineering Sigma Chi 
Swimming (3,4) ; Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering Society (3,4). 



SAMUEL IDELL SNYDER Sam Mechanical Engineering Town Group 
Band (1,2,3); Student A.S.M.E. (3). 



DAVID TRUMAN STEELE Industrial Engineering Phi Gamma Delta 

Basketball, Manager (2) ; Lacrosse (1,2) ; Wrestling, Manager (1). 



WILLIAM CHARLES STOECKLE Bill Bus. Adm. Alpha Kappa Pi 
Track (2) ; Interfraternity Council (3) ; Fraternity Treasurer (2). 



EUGENE SEWELL STOWERS, JR. Gene Industrial Eng. Phi Delta Theta 

• 139 • 



KENNETH GILBERT SWAYNE Ken Mechanical Eng. Taylor Hall, B 
Pi Tail Sigma; Pi Mii Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; Football 
(1) ; Wrestling (1,2,3) ; Baseball (1,2,3) ; Soccer (2,3) ; Rifle Team (1) ; Student 
A.S.M.E. (3) ; Tau Beta Pi; Class President (3) ; Cyanide, Secretary (3) ; Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa; Student Activities Committee; Arcadia, Treasurer (3) ; Dor- 
mitory Section Secretary (3) . 



GUY WALTER TENCH Buck Business Administration Town Group 



BRUCE WILLIAM THAYER Business Administration Delta Tau Delta 

Crosscountry (1,2,3); Track (1,2,3,4). 



NATHAN TOWNSEND THAYER, JR. Nate Bus. Adm. Theta Xi 

Football (3) ; Fraternity House Manager (3). 



WILLIAM BEAUCHAMP TILGHMAN Industrial Eng. Theta Deha Chi 
Tennis (1) ; Swimming (1) ; Brown and White (1,2) ; DeMolay Club; Fraternity 
Secretary ( 3 ) . 



FRANK WARD VOELKER Pancho Arts (Spanish) Leonard Hall 

Spanish Club (3); International Relations Club (3); Canterbury Club (2); 
Living Group, Treasurer (3). 



EARLE WILBUR WALLICK Electrical Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa 

Newtonian Society; Eta Kappa Nu; Football (1) ; Track (1) ; Bachelor, Feature 
Editor (2), Editor-in-Chief (3); Student A.I.E.E. Society (1,2,3,4); Pi Deha 
Epsilon; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; Interfraternity Council (3); Frater- 
nity Vice-president (2), President (3). 



STEPHEN CLARKE WOODRUFF Steve Metallurg. Eng. Pi Kappa Alpha 
Newtonian Society; Cross Country (1) ; Track (1) ; Wrestling (2) ; Bach Choir 
(2,3) ; Metallurgical Society (2,3) ; American Society for Metals (2,3). 



JOHN C. YASTRZAB Yasty Metallurgical Eng. Drinker House, III-B 
Metallurgical Society (3). 

• 140 • 



THE CLASSES 

WITH the closing of the 1941-42 semesters, it became increasingly difficult to 
distingiiish the various classes at Lehigh. There would now be eight classes 
where previously there had been four, the extras being those who had chosen to 
accelerate. The seniors would be 43 and 43x, the juniors 44 and 44x, and so 
forth. For as long as possible these classes would try to operate as a unit until it 
became too difficult to differentiate between them. 

The first function, held in June, was a Sophomore dance in Grace Hall. The 
Dean, mindful of previous financial flops, insisted that the dance be backed by a 
preliminary sale of tickets sufficient to carry the cost of the orchestra, Lou 
Breeze and his boys. The highlight of the evening, catching the war-mood, was 
a special "blackout" nuumber, for which the lights dimmed and the orchestra 
plaved softly for the romantic couples. 

The freshmen, at least for a while, were not to be neglected. Cyanide held 
smokers for the newcomers, and the handbook was published two months early, 
in order that the Frosh could become familiar with the customs and regulations 
of the Lehigh camptis. 

The incoming class, '46, starting out by breaking records, since 291 of them 
pledged fraternities, a new all-time high for Lehigh. Cyanide issued its usual 
warning that the Frosh must obey all regulations, including wearing of the 
standard hat and button. And thus the semester started out as a very typical 
year, but tliere was already the feeling that few if any of those who started this 
year would see the finish at Lehigh. 

Early in October the Freshmen, in the usual Founders' Day activities, gained 
a 4-0 victory over the sophomores in contests on the Upper Field, and in so 
doing the class of 1946 no longer had to wear the regulation attire on Sundays. 

On the ninth of October the Juniors staged a pre-Penn-game rally in Grace 
Hall with Coach Hoban and "Sonny" Edwards sharing the spotlight as speakers. 
The Collegians played for the occasion. 

Houseparty came with all its usual display, and the Senior Ball on Friday 
night stole the show- as usual. Bobby Byrne and his trombone entertained from 
ten until two. 

The Seniors again took the spotlight by sponsoring the pre-Mulilenberg game 
rally, at which twelve girl cheerleaders from Cedar Crest and Moravian enter- 
tained the enthusiastic crowd with their charms and cheers. 

In a Lafayette Day rally, all freshman rules were suspended for the remain- 
der of the year, since the Frosh built one of the largest bonfires in recent years. 

At the December banquet of the Seniors in the Hotel Bethlehem, Wenzell 
Brown, guest speaker, described the horrors of a Japanese prison. The speaker 
had first-hand information, having been recently released from a Hong Kong 

CANDIDS: Play rehearsal, "The Moon Is Down". V-for-Victory haircut. Flag pole services. 
Men-in-uniform. 



143 



prison camp. The Sophomores had the next banquet; this time Major O. W. 
Lunde of the U. S. Army Air Corps spoke on his adventures in Bataan and 
Austraha. 

The fall semester was ended in January by the graduation of about one-third 
of the senior class, classified as '43x. For the exercises held in Packer Chapel, 
former Ambassador to Japan, Joseph Grew, was the guest speaker. He warned 
of Japanese strength and of over-optimism by the American public. 

The start of the Spring semester was uneventful, but it wasn't long before it 
became apparent that things were going to happen. During the month of Febru- 
ary, 240 students were called into the armed services, the majority coming from 
the Freshman class. 

Spring Houseparty, the last for the duration of World War II, was a blazing 
success, due primarily to the Junior class's choice of orchestra for their Prom on 
the Saturday night of the weekend. Jimmy Lunceford's all-negro band held their 
audience spellboiuid, especially during the half-hour "jamsession" immediately 
following the intermission. 

With the closing of the semester, ODK and Tau Beta Pi chose members from 
the Junior class to replace those graduating. Class elections were held, this year 
under a revolutionary system. In place of the usual officers, student representa- 
tives were elected by the most representative poll held in recent years. 

The unaccelerated members of the class of '43 were graduated at exercises held 
in the Chapel, President H. W. Dodds of Princeton being the speaker. Afterwards 
came class day exercises at the Flag Pole and a dance at the Hotel. 



•3 "^-^^ 







CANDIDS: Mass ROTC calisthenics, Field Day. "Joe" himself. The Lookout. ASTP men 
"toughen up." 



744 



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ORGANIZATIONS 



TAU BETA PI 

THE activities of Tan Beta Pi, known to laymen as "The Engineer's Phi Beta 
Kappa," were curtailed this year because of the war. Chief among the year's 
activities was the consideration of plans to erect a monument to the society, 
commemorating its origin at Lehigh. The plans are, however, incomplete. 

Long the goal of every undergraduate in an engineering curriculum. Tan Bete 
serves as the criterion of achievement. The society this year pledged a total of 
forty-two men. Requirements of eligibility necessitate a man being in the upper 
fifth of his class if he is a senior, the upper eighth if he is a junior. Elections for 
membership are held twice each year, in the Fall and Spring. A total of twenty- 
two were selected last Fall, of which thirteen were seniors and nine were juniors. 
The Spring quota totalled twenty, of which eight were seniors, and five juniors. 
The remaining seven members pledged in the Spring were members of the accel- 
rated class of 1944X, for whom a special dispensation had been made to give 
them an equal chance with the other competitors. Unlike most scholastic hon- 
oraries, Tau Bete requires that a man not only be eligible by his scholastic 
record, but he must be elected to membership by the standing members of the 
active chapter. 

Tau Beta Pi was founded at Lehigh University as an engineer's honorary, 
following the introduction of a strict elections policy by Phi Beta Kappa. It was 
the conception of Dr. E. H. Williams, who was an instructor at Lehigh at the 
time. He began the acivities of the society bv initiating the valedictorian of the 
class of 1885. The society erected a memorial to Dr. Williams on the Lehigh 
campus following its national convention of 1930, in memory of his contribu- 
tions to the field of engineering. 

From its meager start in 1885 the society's progress was very slow for a time 
and the Lehigh chapter remained alone until 1892, when a Lehigh alumnus and 
member of the society founded another chapter at the University of Michigan. 
The fraternity has grown very rapidly since then and chapters are now found in 
seventy-five colleges and universities, including all the prominent engineering 
institutions of the nation. Because its original chapter was at Lehigh, it was 
recently decided that the national archives of Tau Beta Pi should be kept in 
the Lehigh library. 



TAU BETA PI: Rear Roic: Mueller, Smith, Johnson, Caplan, Powers, Waer, Shafer. Third Roiv: 
Beaver, Sauer, Pugh, Richards, Arsove, Walker, Swayne, Ferrell. Second Roiv: Bennett, Buck, 
Bower, Davy, Curtiss. Front Row. Hilton, White, Bellis, Peters, Boyd. 
CANDIDS: Congratulations. Shopwork. 



149 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

O MICRON Delta Kappa, the national honorary activities fraternity, holds high 
rank among campus honorary organizations. Membership in it shows that 
a man is one of the school's leaders. Its membership is limited to a small number 
of seniors who have demonstrated exceptional leadership on campus, imusual 
moral character, and extraordinary participation in campus activities. 

ODK this year functioned primarily as a discussion group, meeting at various 
fraternity houses and reviewing problems concerned with student life at Lehigh. 
Particularly important was the discussion of the effect of war on university 
academic standards and an extensive study was made of the problem. 

The group this year constantly tried to foster its ideals and keep morale high 
through its suggestions to the university administration and contact with the 
student body through the various campus publications. It fostered the belief 
that the student was doing his part for the war effort just as was any member of 
the armed forces so long as he made valid use of his time at college. It endorsed 
the motto of "Hard work is patriotism" to encourage the student in his work. 



CYANIDE 

ABOUT twenty of the most active members of the Jimior Class make up the 
L. Cyanide Club, the junior honorary activities society. The organization is a 
Lehigh society and has no national affdiation. 

This year the biggest project before the society was the question of a playing 
field on the campus. However, the action that was to take place was forestalled 
because of the war. The society also presented some recommendations regarding 
the eligibility of athletes for awards. Because of these recommendations a new 
system of awarding letters has now been established. 

Cyanide was active last summer, Q. J. Schwarz acting as president. A smoker 
was held for the Freshmen coming in for the eight-week summer semester. Simi- 
lar smokers were given by the society for Freshmen coming in in September and 
again in January. During the fall the society, acting vmder Hugh Boyd, pimished 
all Freshmen who failed to wear their Freshman caps. The delinquents were 
made to parade in front of the grand-stands at football games while sporting 
bright red ties, garters and the like. 

Besides the usual monthly dinners, at which time discussions were held, the 
society sponsored a party for old members at popular and faithful "Joe's." 

OMICRON DELTA KAPPA: Rear Row: Powers, Callen, Smiley, Peters, Zug. Second Row: 
Congdon, Swayne, Bartlett, Cox, Maxwell, Walker. Front Row: Beardslee, Ried, Davy, Boston, 
Buck, Parr. 

CYANIDE: Rear Roiv: Domeratzky, Link, Austin, Evans, Lowry, Aniish. Third Row: Johnson, 
Beardslee, Smith, Wiley, Doxsey. Second Row: Frost, Hebrank, Ferrell, Peters, Brindle, Epstein^ 
Front Row: Cox, Shafer, Berg, Boyd, Schwarz, Swayne. 



150 




"^^^"^ m^ - * 









ARCADIA 

DUE to the complications and new problems which have been injected into 
student life during the past year by the war, Arcadia, the Lehigh student 
governing body, has had to materially increase its functions. In the past year 
this bodv undertook the sponsorship of the annual Dad's Day celebration, man- 
aged the Founder's Day activities, supervised the edition of the Freshman Hand- 
book and the special assemblies and other activities of Freshman \^ eek. In addi- 
tion, it was instrumental in planning and arranging student functions, smokers 
and pep rallies throughout the year and assisted with tlie Flag Pole Day exer- 
cises. Arcadia also appoints the student members of most of the Student-Faculty 
conunittees. 

One of its chief activities in the past year was that of handling the combined 
charities drive on the campus. This campus community chest collects fimds from 
all campus contributors and apportions them among the various charities in pro- 
portion to Arcadia's evaluation of their worth. It was also necessary for this body 
to settle damages caused by an over-boisterous student body at the Lafayette 
game last fall. As evidence of its efforts to keep up with new demands on student 
governing bodies, it sent representatives to a conference of the Pennsylvania 
Intercollegiate Student Government Association at the University of Pennsylva- 
nia to discuss "Student Government in Wartime" with representatives of other 
Pennsylvania colleges. 

Arcadia was founded in the 80's by Richard Harding Davis as an opposition to 
Greek letter fraternities. It became the student governing body in 1922 and was 
amalgamated in 1938 with the Lehigh Union in an effort to provide a united, 
more-powerful organization. It has since become the governing congress of stu- 
dent activities, obtaining student viewpoint through the student representatives 
of which the organization is composed. The past year was undoubtedly one of 
its greatest from the standpoint of services rendered to the student body. 

A problem of major importance for the past several years was apparently 
settled this Spring by Arcadia through its adoption of a new elections system for 
class officers. This new form adopts a five-man committee of Arcadia to supervise 
the fiuictions of all classes, eliminating individual class officers. 



ARCADIA GROUP: Rear Kou: Boyd, Parr, Johnson, Brindle. Second Roic: '\niliams, Norlin, 
Swayne, Kramer, Da\T- Front Ron: Beardslee, Buck, Whipple, Kirschner, Stockbridge. 
CANDIDS: Mrs. Marleah Bowker who acts as secretary to Dr. Beardslee and incidentally to all 
student-organizations. Dr. Claude G. Beardslee, whose tide, as head of the Department of Moral 
and Religious Philosophy and Chaplain, only begins to cover the full extent of his duties on the 
campus. To this title might also be added "champion of student government" and adviser to 
students and organizations in general. 
BELOW: Flagpole Day Exercises, one of Lehigh's oldest and most persistent traditions. 



153 



STUDENT CONCERTS-LECTURES COMMITTEE 

THE committee for the Student Concerts-Lectures series undertook in the past 
year the goal of providing the Lehigh student body with a well-rounded, 
entertaining and educational program in order to stimulate student cultural 
interests as well as to provide them with top-flight entertainment. This was ac- 
complished by securing well-known, popular figures from the concert and 
theatrical stage. First to appear before the student audience this year was Sascha 
Gorodnitzki, well-known concert pianist, who presented a program of classical 
and semi-classical music. His appearance was followed by perhaps the best- 
attended program of the year, featuring Cornelia Otis Skinner, world-famous 
actress, whose clever and amusing monologues were well received and applauded 
by the audience. 

The third attraction of the year was an experiment, the first opera ever to be 
presented at Lehigh, "The Marriage of Figaro," enacted by the youthful Phila- 
delphia Opera Company. 

Anne Brown, soprano star of the New York hit presentation, "Porgy and 
Bess," was the fourth presentation of the committee. Her spirited singing of 
well-known songs and Negro ballads merited the applause of a large audi- 
ence. Her several encores of the songs of Gershwin and other popular composers 
were particularly well received. 

John Brownlee, Australian baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Company, pre- 
sented the final event of the Series in April before an audience particularly 
appreciative of his renditions of folk songs and the popular song of the Aussie 
soldier, "Waltzing Mathilda." 



ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 

Alpha Epsilon Delta, honorary pre-medical fraternity, was founded in 1926 
r\ at the University of Alabama. The fraternity is an associated society of the 
American Association for the Advancement of Science. The Pennsylvania Alpha 
chapter was founded at Lehigh in 1935. Membership is based on a three-point 
system: scholarship, active membership in the R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society, 
and extracurricular activities. 

At the meetings of Alpha Epsilon Delta students present biographical and 
medical topics. After the students have presented their papers, the meetings 
are opened to discussion. During the year two surgical movies were shown. 



SCL COMMITTEE GROUP: Rear Row: Peters, Cowin. Front Row: Shook, Curtis, Shields. 
SCENE from "Marriage of Figaro," one of the SCL numbers of the year. 

MEMBERS OF ALPHA EPSILON DELTA, PRE-MEDICAL SOCIETY: Back Rotv: Andrews, 
Trembley, Hall, Thomas, Kleckner. Front Row: Miller, Collman, Hosier, Jaslow. 



154 



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ALPHA KAPPA PSI 

IN 1924 a group which was then known as the Business Administration Club 
was granted a charter for the Alpha Sigma Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi. The 
charter was gained with the aid of Dr. Neil Carothers and George B. Curtis, then 
Associate Professor of Economics. Since this time, these two men have served as 
deputy counselors to the chapter. 

Throughout the year regular meetings have been held. As is the yearly prac- 
tice, a field trip was held. This year the chapter inspected Neuweiler's Brewery 
in Allentown. A trip was also taken to the International Business Machines Com- 
pany. Mr. Melvin P. Moorhouse, publicity director at Lehigh, and a member of 
the Allentown C. P. A., were two of the speakers brought to address the members 
of the chapter. 

The object of Alpha Kappa Psi is to foster high ideals and integrity among 
the student members by the intelligent discussion of current business topics. The 
chapter has, however, applied for a war status. This means that the fraternity 
will probably cease to function as a body until the war has ended. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 

Alpha Phi Omega, the national Boy Scout fraternity dedicated to service, first 
_l\_ organized an active chapter at Lehigh in 1936. At present Mr. Moorhouse is 
the faculty adviser for the chapter. 

This year Alpha Phi Omega got behind the war effort with two tremendous 
scrap drives, which were supported successfully by the living groups at the Uni- 
versity. This function proved to be one of the most successful movements the 
organization has ever attempted. 

Several social meetings have been held throughout the year. During the month 
of April fifteen new men were initiated. An initiation banquet was held at the 
Sun Inn. 

Alpha Phi Omega had hoped to hold a joint meeting with the organization at 
Lafayette College, but, because of the early graduation of the Lafayette men, 
plans were abandoned. 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI GROUP: Back Row: Parish, Chrisman, Cowin, Holberton, Bernasco, Von 
Block, Liebau, Peck, Clarke, Belser, Freed, Baumann, Wiley, Elmes. Second Roiv: Heinz, 
Golden, Porter, Deehan, deGrouchy, Schermerhorn, F. Morgal. Front Row: Figueroa, Rugg, 
Clemnier, Scliantz. 

CANDIDS: Dorm men talking things over. "How'd you do on the quiz?" Business Administra- 
tion students ask. 

ALPHA PHI OMEGA: Bach Row: Hinterleiter, Barren, Haslet, Conforte, Eisner, McGee. Front 
Row: Helthall, Scott, Bardagjy, Amish, Curtiss. 



157 



DEBATING COUNCIL 

THE Debating Council supervises Lehigh intercollegiate and intramural debat- 
ing activities. It is composed of officers of the Debating Society, the faculty 
intercollegiate coach, and debating adviser, J. Calvin Callaghan, and the intra- 
mural coach. Cole Brembeck. 

The Council held several meetings throughout the year. At these meetings new 
men were voted into the Council as student members. There was much discus- 
sion at these meetings concerning the trips to be taken by the debating society. 
It was decided to curtail trips to a bare minimum and visit only two other 
schools, Penn State and Vassar. The Council was able, however, to maintain the 
usual full schedule of intramural debates. 



ETA KAPPA NU 

FOUNDED at the University of Illinois in 1904, Eta Kappa Nu, honorary elec- 
trical engineering society, established its Lehigh University chapter in 1926, 
largely through the efforts of Prof. Nelson S. Hibshman. Aim of the society is to 
offer a closer contact between students and to keep up with advances in the field 
of electrical engineering. 

Annually the Chi chapter at Lehigh elects six juniors to the society. Qualifica- 
tions are based upon character, achievement, and underclass-year records. 

Frequent inspection trips are taken during normal years, and an award is 
presented to the outstanding freshman in the electrical engineering school. Pro- 
ceeds from the Engineers' Ball, held jointly with Pi Tau Sigma, help pay for 
the engineers' lounge, used by both societies. 



INTRAMURAL DEBATERS, VARSITY DEBATERS GROUP: Diggs, Born, Penniman, Boyd, 
Scoblionko, Finch. 

ETA KAPPA NU GROUP: Rear Row: Troxel, Wallick, Davy, Beaver, Clark, Mode, Ingeman- 
son. Front Row: Lesh, Bower, Bennett, Waer, Titlow. 



158 




.(T) 



ETA SIGMA PHI 

THE Alpha Epsilon chapter of Eta Sigma Phi, formerly called "Collegimn 
Romaniim," was established in May, 1928, by Dr. Horace W. Wright and a 
group of students of the classes of 1929 and 1930. The national organization was 
founded in 1924 at the University of Chicago for the purpose of developing in- 
terest in classical study among students of colleges and universities, to promote 
closer fraternal relationship among students interested in classical lore, and 
to engage generally in an effort to stimulate interest in classical study and in the 
history, art, and literature of ancient Greece and Rome. Forty-four leading col- 
leges and universities of the United States now have chapters of Eta Sigma Phi 
on their campuses. The national organ of Eta Sigma Phi is the "Nuntius," a 
paper on which many Lehigh men have served. At the monthly meetings of the 
chapter, lectures are presented by faculty advisers or other men outstanding in 
classical fields. 

This year the society condiicted a program in which various members dis- 
cussed the origin of Greek and Roman mythology. The society plans to continue 
throughout the year if it is at all possible. 



LAMBDA MU SIGMA 

OIVE of the most recently organized honorary fraternities on the campus is 
Lambda Mu Sigma, a local honorary marketing fraternity. Through the 
efforts of Allen M. Paget, made the president of the organization shortly after 
its founding in 1940, the fraternity was founded to give recognition to those stu- 
dents who have done creditable work in marketing subjects. The membership 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 activi- 
ties are also weighed heavily in considering selections. At present the fraternity 
is only a local one, but the expansion into a national organization may soon be 
realized since several other colleges have shown the desire to install other chap- 
ters of Lambda Mu Sigma. The fraternity has held several meetings with faculty 
members and outside guests as speakers. 



ETA SIGMA PHI: Back Ron: Walsh, Taylor, O'Brien, Prentzel, Tatem. Middle Roiv: Winters, 
Penniman, McDonald, Crum, Wright, R. Williams, Bastianelli. Front Row. Ranisdell, W. Wil- 
liams, Reid, Giddings, Fortosis. Absent: Figueroa. 
CANDIDS: Leaving Christmas Saucon. The famed Eco. 3 lectures. 

LAMBDA MU SIGMA: Back Roiv: Pollock, Liebau, Paddock, Jones. Middle Row: Brown, 
Tomlinson, Cosford, Schermerhorn, Figueroa. Front Row: Clemmer, Heimer, Heinz, Von Block, 
Peck. 



161 



NEWTONIAN SOCIETY 

THE Newtonian Society, the freshman honorary mathematical group, was 
founded at Lehigh in 1927, but has remained the only chapter in existence. 
As stated in the constitution, its purpose is "to promote interest in mathematics 
among members of the freshman class, to give its members opportunity for in- 
tellectual activity outside the classroom, and to promote friendship among its 
student and faculty members." 

At its monthly meetings, guest speakers are present to discuss topics of prac- 
tical and theoretical interest, and sometimes some of the members present talks 
or read papers they have written themselves. New members are inducted into the 
society in the fall and again in February. This year, as has been the custom for 
about three years, the Newtonian Society sponsored a freshman mathematics 
contest and offered awards to the freshman who best solved the problems of the 
contest. 

Membership is conferred upon freshmen of high standing in mathematics at 
the end of either semester and extends to the middle of their sophomore year. 



PHI ETA SIGMA 

SIIVCE the granting of its charter in 1930, the Lehigh University chapter of Phi 
Eta Sigma has undertaken two functions: honoring freshmen with high 
scholarship, and stimulating scholastic activity on the campus. 

Begun at the University of Illinois in 1923, Phi Eta Sigma is the national 
freshman scholastic honorary fraternity. The Lehigh chapter was organized and 
chartered in 1930. 

Monthly meetings are held by the society at which faculty members are the 
guest speakers. At the beginning of each fall semester, leaflets are passed out by 
the organization explaining its principles and setting forth its requirements so 
that incoming freshmen may have an opportunity to become members. 

Each fall, in order to stimulate scholarship further and to create competition 
between living groups, the Phi Eta Sigma Cup is awarded to the living group 
whose freshmen, not less than five, have made the highest scholastic average for 
the year. 



162 




^»fe^ 



PI DELTA EPSILON 

SERVING as a niedium for group discussion of leaders in campus journalistic 
activities. Pi Delta Epsilon has this year featured a number of meetings and 
grovip discussions. These meetings featured speakers, movies and discussion of 
varied topics related to journalism. The methods of engraving, illustrated by 
colored movies, were explained to the group by an engraving expert last fall. 
Other successful talks of more recent meetings have taken up the topics of in- 
dustrial publications and wartime advertisements in business publications. Dr. 
Amos Ettinger of the Department of History discussed the differences between 
British and American journalism at the final meeting. 

Pi Delt was established at Syracuse University in 1909 and is the oldest inter- 
collegiate honorary journalism society in the country. The Lehigh chapter was 
established in 1920 and the society has since been infltiential in all campus pub- 
lications and journalistic activities. Its purposes are to recognize achievement in 
the field of journalism on the campus, promote unity of purpose and policy 
among the various publications and provide a medium of discussion for those 
interested in journalism as a future and in the improvement of collegiate jour- 
nalism as a whole. 

The Lehigh chapter was instrumental in establishing a chapter of the society 
at tlie Moravian College for Women and a joint party of the two chapters has 
been a highlight of the jear's activities for the past three years. Membership in 
the society is restricted by society requirements to juniors and seniors. Elections 
are made on the basis of a point system. 



PI MU EPSILON 

THE Pennsylvania Gamma Chapter of Pi Mu Epsilon was inaugurated at 
Lehigh in 1929, replacing the Lehigh Mathematical Society. Since the grant- 
ing of its charter, the society has endeavored both to honor those men of high 
attainment in mathematics and to increase the men's interest in the science. This 
last purpose is effected by means of monthly meetings at which talks on mathe- 
matical subjects are presented by student members and members of the faculty. 
Students from all branches of the University are eligible so long as they have 
shown excellence in at least two years of mathematics and have also shown an 
inclination to further study in the field of mathematics. 

PI DELTA EPSILON GROUP: Rear Ron: S.hantz, Epstein, BlciJ, Von Bergen, Schwarz, 
Davies, Peters, Skilling, Doxsey. Front Roiv: Pugh, Davy, Palmer, Wolfsten, Norlin. 
CANDIDS: Pi Delta Epsilon pledges in pressmen's hats. 

PI MU EPSILON GROUP: Rear Row: Amisli, Logan, Wright, Mills, Miltenberger. Second 
Row: Evans, Keller, Cox, Ferrell, Swayne. Front Row: Waer, Caplan, Arsove, Link, Titlow. 



165 



PI TAU SIGMA 

PI Tau Sigma, the honorary mechanical engineering fraternity, was founded 
in the year 1915 at the University of Illinois. A group of mechanical en- 
gineering students, inspired and guided by Dr. Charles Russ Richards, later 
president of Lehigli, formed the first chapter. It was organized to foster the high 
ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in the departmental 
activities, and to promote the welfare of its members. 

The Theta chapter at Lehigh received its charter in 1927, and in 1935 it ex- 
panded to include the Industrial engineering students, because these two cur- 
ricula are so closely associated. Professor Luce was very active in the organiza- 
tion of the local chapter, and John V. Marteuis, Lehigh '94, who was then the 
National Secretary, installed the chapter. 

At the present time there are sixteen active chapters in the leading engineer- 
ing schools of the country. 



R. W. HALL SOCIETY 

THE R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society has rapidly expanded since its founding 
in 1920 by Dr. Robert W. Hall, a former head of the Biology department. 
Until 1927, the name of the Club was "The Lehigh Pre-Medical Society." 

The society aims to stimulate interest in medicine and to join together in 
common interest the pre-medical students at Lehigh. 

The society holds monthly meetings, two banquets a year, out-of-town inspec- 
tion trips, and visits weekly clinics at St. Luke's Hospital. This extensive schedvile 
has been rather limited because of the war, bvit the society continues to visit the 
clinics at St. Luke's at all opportunities. 

An enviable record has been achieved by the R. W. Hall Society. Many alumni 
have successfully completed their medical education in the foremost medical 
schools of the country, and after graduation have continued to be successful and 
respected physicians. 



PI TAU SIGMA GROUP: Rear Row: Link, Bosserman, Wright, Johnson, Wittman, Mercer, 
Murray. Third Row: Williams, Dimmich, Jackson, Eppes, Soprano, Nelkin, Horn, Penrose, 
Larkin. Second Row: Buck, Curtiss, Gabuzda, Mueller, White, Townsend, Saylor, Thurn. Front 
Roiv: Shafer, Reifsnyder, Boyd, Swayne. 
CANDIDS: Class in Machine Design. Getting on the inside of a fish story. 



166 



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CHEMICAL SOCIETY 

PRIMCIPAL objective of the Chemical Society is to give students of chemistry 
an understanding of the newest developments in the chemical field. 

Over 70 years ago, in 1873, when the Chemical Society was founded, the prece- 
dent was started of holding monthly meetings for the purpose of hearing prom- 
inent men in the field of science. Members of the Chemical Society get a broad 
outlook on their field since their speakers represent many interests, such as in- 
dustry, faculty of other universities, and graduate research in chemistry. Meet- 
ings are devoted to talks, discussions, and the presentation of slides and movies 
on chemical subjects. 

Li December, the society holds a Christmas banquet, with the main speech 
given by a man in a non-technical field. The informal entertainment provided by 
student members makes this occasion one of the highlights of the year's activities. 



AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS 

THE Lehigh Chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers grew out of 
the Civil Engineering Society founded here in 1873. Reorganized in 1901 and 
again in 1922, it became a chapter in the national society upon the second reor- 
ganization. 

At the monthly meetings talks are given by men who are active in civil en- 
gineering. Their topics include railroads, bridges, hydraulics, etc. This year a 
meeting was held in conjunction with the Lehigh Valley section of the American 
Society of Civil Engineers. At the meeting Captain Campbell talked on military 
insignia. Also heard at meetings this year were talks on aerial photography and 
surveying, and a discussion on the chemical changes of concrete. 

The annual banquet was held several weeks before Christmas. The society also 
had a picnic early in May. 



CHEM SOCIETY GROUP: Rear Row: Niemeyer, C. J. Kurtz, J. J. Kurtz, Dafter, Mortimer. 

Fourth Row: Kirschner, Pugh, Streuli, Stahl, Siegfried, Backensto, Richards, Kareha, Ressler. 

Third Row: McKaig, Davis, Tucker, Peters, Hunsberger, Nace, Wilson, Schaeffer, McGee, 

Conklin, Ferrell. Second Roiv: Walker, Egge, Fehnel, Sauer, Kutosh, Wanich, Schwab, Dieter. 

Front Row: Whipple, Eisner, Hinterleiter, Ross, Neville, Mitchell, Thomas, Kramer, Camarda, 

Dick. 

CATSDIDS: Chem II lab. President Whipple. "Now, this is the way it is." 

CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Back Row: Laurencot, Rutherford, Shintaku. Middle Row: 

Lotz, Coles, Pragone, Payrow. Front Row: Palazzo, Fisher, Titlow, McGee, Ippen. 



169 



ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY 

THE Electrical Engineering Society is an affiliate of the American Institute of 
Electrical Engineers. The Lehigh branch of the society was established in 
1902 by Professor Emeritus Charles F. Scott. His purpose in forming the society 
was to bring the men in the electrical industry and the college student closer 
together. 

This year the monthly meetings consisted of papers presented by the students, 
as well as lectures delivered by the students themselves. At one of the meetings 
an ovitside speaker from the Roller-Smith Company gave a talk on circuit 
breakers. Throughout the course of the year several movies were presented for 
the benefit of the students. One of the meetings was a combined meeting of the 
Physics Society and the Electrical Engineering Society. At this time a movie 
on the General Electrical Company was the outstanding feature. 

The success of the movement can readily be realized by the more than one 
hundred branches of the society which have been formed throughout the nation. 
Some talk has been raised at the Lehigh Society meetings of a joint session of 
the different branches. 

lE-ME SOCIETY 

IN the fall of 1940 the Industrial Engineering Society, which was organized 
about fourteen years ago, and the Lehigh Stvident branch of the American 
Society of Mechanical Engineers, organized in 1911, merged their interests and 
combined to form a stronger organization. The name chosen for the newly 
formed organization was the Industrial Engineering-Mechanical Engineering 
Society. 

The society was formed to combine more closely the two engineering curricula 
and to secure better speakers than the individual societies could get. The purpose 
of this society is to create and promote interest in industrial and mechanical 
engineering at Lehigh. 

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, as a general rule, Lehigh 
wins one of these awards. The society holds a Christmas banquet and a spring 
farewell picnic for the seniors in the group. 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Back Row: Ingemanson, Roberts, Green, Ray, Krat- 
zer, Ottens, Laird. Third Row: F. Hill, Thrasher, Clark, Amish, Gray, Blossom, Strang. Second 
Row: Early, Birckhead, Rosenthal, Hoffman, Morgan, Hill, MoCracken. Front Row: Caplan, 
Troxel, Bower, Bennett, Waer, Haslet. 

CANDIDS: Checking the voltage. Pondering some weighty problems. 

INDUSTRIAL-MECHANICAL ENGINEERING SOCIETY: Back Row: Kocyan, Snyder, 
Schutt, Rouse, Seaton. Middle Row: Greiner, Smith, Jansen, De Paoli, Donieratzky, Corhett. 
Wiley, Wetzel, Soprano. Front Row: Sweet, Roslund, Johnson, Hemphill, Moll. 



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METALLURGICAL SOCIETY 

To provide first-hand information on the various topics of discussion taken up 
this year the Metalhirgical Society secured several out-of-town speakers 
from Betlilehem Steel to present lectures and movies. First of the series was a 
lecture and presentation of colored movies on "Methods of Arc Welding" by an 
industrial expert. Other lectures were presented on "Open Hearth Production 
of Steel" and "The Application and Production of Powder Metals in Industry." 
In the spring a joint naeeting was held with the Physics Society, at which a 
student discussion of "Spectrographic Analysis of Steel" was presented. 

The highlights of the society's activities from the social aspect this year, as in 
years past, were the annual Christmas banquet and the Spring picnic. The ban- 
quet, which has become a traditional social function of the society, was held this 
year at Lamberton Hall. Li addition to the exchange of gifts and other traditional 
activities, the banquet featured an address on "Mob Psychology" by Professor 
Jenkins of the University Psychology Department. The Spring picnic, which is 
also a traditional highlight of the year's activities, was held on the farm of Pro- 
fessor Doan, head of the Department of Metallurgical Engineering. One of the 
principal functions observed at the annual Spring picnic is the inauguration of 
new officers, who are elected a short time before. 



TONE 

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 meetings, and through concerts. 

The group has two main purposes: first, to provide students interested in music 
a chance to hear both outside speakers and to take part in discussions on musical 
subjects; secondly, to present in the University Chapel regular Sunday afternoon 
concerts during the springtime with student, faculty, and guest performers. These 
recitals, consisting of various types of programs ranging from piano, organ, and 
other instrumental music, to vocal music, both solo and group, and to original 
student compositions, have become very popular with Lehigh students and 
friends. 



METALLURGICAL SOCIETY GROUP: First Row: Klopfer, Pruett, Yastrzab, Cahoon, Long, 

Gross, Egan, Bevan. Second Row: Mr. Sheska, Mr. Tor, Dr. Frye, Mr. Butts, Dr. Doan, Mr. 

Sun, Mr. McMahon, Mr. Stout. Third Roiv: Hursh, Dix, Lorimer, Frost, Treco, DeLong, Norlin, 

Corson, Mehrkani, Berman. Third Row: Brindle, Donohue, Hendrick, Nesderoth, Gover, 

McGeadie, Ginter, Callen. Fourth Row: Austin, Bechdolt, Hilton, Buczynski, Davis, Reiber, 

Megas. 

CANDIDS: Engineering accuracy. Good music. 



173 



THE LEHIGH BAND 

THE Lehigh band, for the last few years a matter of pride to the student body, 
this year continued its excellence of performance, adding much to the spirit 
of football games and other occasions. One of the highlights of the year's activi- 
ties was the trip to New Haven for the Yale game, which opened the football 
season last fall. Seventy-two band members made the trip and it was a very suc- 
cessful undertaking. Before the game the band marched on the field in forma- 
tion and formed the message "Hello" for the spectators. Between the halves the 
band formed "Eli" and "LU" and played a Yale song. 

Other highlights of the year included playing at the Allentown-Bethlehem 
airport for the graduation exercises of a group of Naval aviation cadets and at 
the celebration at Bethlehem Steel when it was awarded the Army-Navy "E." 
The band also played at a similar ceremony for the Bethlehem Foundry and 
Machine Company. 

One of the band's principal functions at Lehigh is to serve to stir up spirit and 
cheer at the pre-game football rallies. It also played this year at many of the 
home basketball games. One of its chief functions later in the year was to provide 
music for the R. O. T. C. iniit in its outdoor drills. The band also did much to add 
to the impressiveness of the annual Field Day ceremonies. 

In the last few years the band, under the direction of Dr. Shields, has spe- 
cialized in the presentation of colorful and unique formations in pre-game and 
between halves marching at football games. Particularly impressive this year 
were the formations presented at the Fall house party game and at the final game 
of the season with Lafayette. At the house party encounter the 96-piece band 
formed a large heart with a moving arrow piercing it and played "The Pennsyl- 
vania Polka" and "Three Little Sisters." At the Lafayette game a large goblet 
was formed with an "L" upon it and the band played while the assembled stu- 
dents and alumni sang "The Old Silver Goblet" and the Alma Mater. 

The band is perhaps the largest student-managed organization on the campus. 
It had a total membership last Fall of one hundred to play for the home games 
against Penn State, Rutgers, Muhlenberg, Dickinson, and Hampden-Sydney. Each 
spring a banquet is held, at which time student officers for the coming year are 
elected. 



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COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS 

THREE of the University's musical organizations, the Glee Club, the Symphony 
Orchestra, and the Lehigh Collegians, are integrated to form the Combined 
Musical Clubs. The organization coordinates the activity of its member groups 
and has its own fimctions as a distinct group. Also included within the scope of 
the organization is the Octet, which is defined as a distinct group, although its 
members are also members of the Glee Club. 

The Glee Club is the largest of the combined clubs, although its membership 
was sharply cut because of men leaving for the service. This group, which is one 
of the finest of its kind in the East, gave two concerts this year. Largest and most 
impressive of these was the annual Christmas Carol service, which was given in 
conjunction with the Symphony Orchestra and the Glee Club of the Moravian 
College for Women. Another home concert was given in March at Drown Hall, 
also with the Moravian Glee Club. The usual extensive program carried out by 
the Glee Club, including several trips, was necessarily curtailed this year by the 
exigencies of war. The only trip undertaken this year was to Beaver College, 
where a concert was presented in March. The Octet appeared in concerts at 
Cedar Crest College and before the Bethlehem Rotary Club. 

The Symphony Orchestra, besides its combined concerts with the Glee Club, 
also presents a series of concerts of its own. Its activities were also curtailed this 
year and its membership cut by the war. The Symphony Orchestra has been in- 
creasingly prominent and has received just acclaim for its work since its reor- 
ganization seven years ago under the direction of T. E. Shields, who also directs 
the Glee Club and the Octet. 

The Lehigh Collegians, which had come to be known as one of the finest 
college dance bands in the country, were very active last fall, but the induction of 
several of its members into the armed forces caused its disbanding for the re- 
mainder of the year. Among its many activities at university affairs was playing 
for pep rallies and other student gatherings and for many fraternity, dormitory 
and town dances. Its work was not, however, limited to University activities, and 
they were regularly employed for local dances and similar affairs. 



THE LEHIGH COLLEGIANS. 

CANDIDS: Dr. Thomas E. Shields leads the Lehigh Symphony Orchestra. 

GLEE CLUB GROUP: Back Ron: Woelfel, Moll, Lambert, Trozell, ^Toods, Tucker, Fehnel, 

Shewman, Rick. Third Roiv: Burgy, Willis, Nino, Mooney, Pharo, Adams, Sweet, Barrichio. 

Second Roiv: James, Neal, Rust, Griffis, Priestley, Davis, Piaski, Youtz. First Roiv: Titlow, 

Winters, Rouse, Goth, Shields, Williams, Coutts, Skilton, Long. 



777 



MUSTARD AND CHEESE 

MUSTARD AND Cheese, the dramatic club of Lehigh, serves to provide an out- 
let for student talent and to give training and experience in all phases of 
dramatic production. 

In keeping with the policy fostered by the club, the productions presented this 
year were of a varied, well-balanced nature. First presentation of the year was 
the highly dramatic play, "The Moon Is Down," by John Steinbeck. The play was 
a difficult one to produce effectively because of the subtleties in the natures of 
the characters and the serious portent of the plot. It featured an excellently 
done stage set and difficult off-stage sound effects. The production was enacted by 
a large cast, which featured Lowell Judis, Dwight Longley, Randall C. Giddings, 
and John Bartlett in the main parts. 

The second production offered this year was the presentation of "Bottoms 
Up." This offering was entirely written and produced by students under the 
direction of Albert A. Rights and was unique in being the first musical comedy 
presented by Mustard and Cheese for a number of years. For a time in the early 
1920's the club achieved notable success with this type of production and con- 
siderable notoriety in nearby cities when the cast took them on the road during 
vacations. These, however, passed by the boards and the organization devoted 
itself to the purely dramatic type of show. The success of this return to student- 
produced musical comedies and the acclaim of the student body may mark a 
tendency toward more productions of this type in the future. The all-male cast of 
"Bottoms Up" featured William Wolfsten, Lowell Judis, and Ensign Lee Cooke 
in the leads, and a large chorus. The script was written by Earle Wallick and 
Ellsworth Stockbower and most of the tunes and lyrics were contributed by 
Royal Peterson. 

Mustard and Cheese was founded in 1885 by Richard Harding Davis, who was 
the club's first president. The bill of fare served the members at their meetings 
in Charlie Rennig's saloon is traditionally the origin of the name of the organi- 
zation. The direction of Albert A. Rights must be credited for a large measure of 
the marked success of the club's productions in recent years. Since his arrival in 
1934, Mr. Rights has required a high standard of performance in all presentations 
and has insisted on a varied program, which has met with the acclaim of the 
student body. 



MUSTARD AND CHEESE GROUP: Rear Roiv: Coutts, Norris, Judis, Lytle, Franz, Longley, 

Page. Third Row: Johnson, Long, Amish, Deffaa, McCauley, Constantine, Pollock. Second Row: 

VonBlock, Zalkind, Vachon, Barrett, Kingman, Belser. Front Row: Rights, Schwab, Wolfsten, 

Kirschner, Peck, Tattershall, Powers. 

MUSTARD AND CHEESE PRODUCTION: Director Al Rights and Phil Powers regulate the 

lights. 



178 



ill 


E 




^^ ^H ^L^^Hcsa^a 








BROWN AND WHITE 

THE Broivn and White underwent its first change in format in five years, and 
indeed its first radical change in over ten years, this fall, when it reduced 
publication to tabloid size and inaugurated the first "departmentalized" college 
newspaper in the nation. The recipient of wide attention among collegiate news- 
paper circles over this jovirnalistic experiment, the Brown and White has 
adopted departmentalized organization as its standard, due to the increased 
efficiency with which the staff' operates. 

First begun in 1894 as a single, four-column weekly, 18 inches in length, it 
grew steadily through the years until, during the last decade, it functioned very 
much as a metropolitan paper, appearing twice weekly in a seven-column, four- 
page edition carrying features and editorials of both general and specialized 
interest. 

The tabloid departmentalized format adopted this year has been styled largely 
from Time magazine. Revisions in editorial responsibilities occur principally in 
the lower positions, where editors are set up over each department, and where 
the news editor (city editor) gathers copy from all departments of the paper. 
The paper appears at noon on Tuesdays and Fridays. The dissemination of war 
information and its relation to immediate student life has been the characteristic 
most generally noticed in the Brown and White this year. It has been the avowed 
purpose of the Brown and IFhite to allay as much as possible the student unrest 
that the uncertainties of war have brought to the campus. Editorial policy has 
been guided by the desire to present accurate information and opinion in an 
effort to get the pertinent information before the students concerned. 

No intercollegiate competition has been carried on this year, due to the inac- 
tivity of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association. The Broivn and JVhite has 
representatives in Pi Delta Epsilon, honorary journalism fraternity, which 
awards points toward membership to holders of B. & W. offices. Lehigh editorial 
writers have won national recognition in annual Pi Delt competition, however. 

As has occurred several times in the past decade, the editorship has been a 
split one this year, divided between Lynn C. Bartlett in the first semester and 
Samuel J. Davy in the second. The business managership has been a cooperative 
one between Robert M. Schantz and Donald Davies. These offices are awarded 
each spring by the Board of Publications. 



CANDIDS: Mr. Robert Laramy, on original Brown and White staff, presents "staff picture" to 
Pi Deha Epsilon president, Richard Palmer. Brown and White editor, Samuel Davy. Bethlehem 
Boys' club members collect Brown and White cuts in salvage drive. Departmental editors: 
Margolies, Antonides, Frankley, Bartlett, Edwards, Riddle, Epstein. 



181 



LEHIGH BACHELOR 

THE Lehigh Bachelor, monthly magazine of humor and campus interpreta- 
tion, closed its third year as a publication this spring, with the probable 
decision to suspend publication "for the duration", because of a depleted staff 
and predictable financial uncertainties. 

Edited by Earle Wallick, EE, '44x, this year's Bachelor featured a new mast- 
bead and a new cover design created by Charles Thompson, with two and three- 
color patterns. Cover cartoons were done by Thompson and by James A. Hosford, 
IE, '44x. 

Althovigh moving more towards the "humor magazine" type, the Bachelor 
still devoted considerable space to interpretation of the campus as well as to 
short stories, poetry, and articles of general interest. A thirty-page publication, 
the Bachelor carried an eight-page "College Victory Campaign" insert, in order 
to aid in the national morale-building program. 

Highlights of the Bachelor year were the unusually good covers, the special 
New Yorker takeoff, and the status of not reaping a faculty ban during its final 
year of publication before becoming a "war casualty". 



SCABBARD AND BLADE 

SCABBARD AND Blade, the national honorary military society, was founded in 
1904 at the University of Wisconsin in order to imite 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 liave an influence in the military affairs of the country, 
and to spread intelligent information concerning the military requirements of 
the government. 

Seventy-five active companies in forty-eight states and a total membership of 
approximately thirty thousand men now constitute the membership in the 
society. 

The major activity of the year is the annual Military ball, which is held in 
March. Scabbard and Blade holds monthly meetings at which outside speakers 
frequently address the members. Each spring the members of Scabbard and 
Blade take an active part in the Field Day exercises. 

LEHIGH BACHELOR: Leonard Constantine, Chuck Norlin, and Bernie Egan, all of the 
Bachelor business staff, talk things over. 
ROTC: Company A in review. 

SCABBARD AND BLADE GROUP: Rear Row: Seigle, Ryan, Finch, Bonin, Croake, Hittinger, 
Hursh, Hebrank, Diefenderfcr, Stowers. Fourlh Row: Link, Applegate, Stump, Tucker, Mueller, 
Siegfried, Ost, Stearns. Third Roiv: Dove, Dellwig, Grasso, Palmer, Stoeckle, Putnam, Lesh, 
Meehan, Leckie. Second Row: Ried, McGee, Johnson, Boston, Hemphill, McKaig, Thomas, 
Pierce, front Row: Barrett, Abeel, Townsend, Williams, Soprano, Highfield, Godycki. 



182 




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%y^ 



ALPHA LAMBDA OMEGA 

ALPHA Lambda Omega, local fraternity composed of stvidents from Allentown 
and the vicinity, was officially recognized on the campus April 9, 1942. 

The fraternity originated as the Lehigh Allentown Club in 1935 and was rec- 
ognized by the Student Activities Committee in 1938. In February of 1942, the 
Allentown Club took the name of Alpha Lambda Chi, but the Student Activities 
Committee refused to recognize the group for want of a constitution. In April, 
however, a constitution was drawn up and the group took the name Alpha 
Lambda Omega. 

While the fraternity chooses its members on a selective basis, theoretically all 
students who reside in communities west of Bethlehem and Fountain Hill are 
eligible. Not owning a house, the fraternity usually holds its meetings in 
churches. Drown Hall or the Y.M.C.A. 



CANTERBURY CLUB 

THE Canterbury Club was formed at Lehigh two years ago by a group of stu- 
dents who were interested in starting a religious group on the campus. By 
noting the records of the Club, it can be seen that it was one of the most active 
organizations on the campus. The Canterbury Club has converted the north 
transept of Packer Memorial Chapel into a meeting room where meetings are 
held every second and third Sunday of every month. The Club supplied its o^vn 
equipment. The University donated a platform and has supplied the members 
with badges. 

This year the Canterbury Club, a member of the National Canterbury Club, 
had two Episcopal Bishops as speakers and leaders of discussions. The drop in 
membership has necessitated joint meetings with the Moravian College for 
Women's Canterbury Club. This year the outstanding discussion was that of 
"Union of the Presbyterian and Episcopal Churches." The outcome of the dis- 
cussions showed that the union was favorable to the students. 

The activities of the club were ended with a very enjoyable picnic at the end 
of the spring semester. 



184 



CUT AND THRUST 

CUT AND Thrust, the "club" for the "ckib sport" of fencing, admits to mem- 
bership those students wlio have shown an active interest in the sport of 
fencing, and who can demonstrate satisfactorily their proficiency in fencing. A 
demonstration of the candidate's proficiency includes an exhibition of his 
fencing ability before the members of the club. The candidate must also show 
that he is capable of using the technical terms of fencing, and that he can solve 
theoretical fencing problems presented by the club members. 

This year the fencing club played host to several college teams, winning all 
tliese meets, as well as proving its ability on foreign soil by winning all away 
meets. Thus, Lehigh's fencing club won six and lost none. 

Cut and Thrust usually sjionsors a trip to the intercollegiate fencing meet, but 
this year, due to transportation conditions, Lehigh was not represented. 



DeMOLAY CLUB 

THE DeMolay Club at Lehigh was organized as a result of the efforts of many 
students to continue in this organization after coming to college. 

The club holds monthly dinners at Lamberton Hall. Monthly meetings are held 
at which timely talks are given on problems of practical interest to the members. 

Last year the club established a date bureau, the committee having access to 
the students at Moravian College, Cedar Crest, and the various Nurses' Homes, 
and contacts for date for Lehigh men were arranged through the organization. 

This year the DeMolay Club sponsored a trip to the Poconos. Several members 
of the club took advantage of the opportunity given them. It is hoped that a 
banquet, inaugurated this year, will become an annual function of the group. 

The DeMolay Club was one of the hardest hit organizations when war and its 
inevitable consequences came to Lehigh. It has already lost a large proportion of 
its members to the armed forces. Suspension of the club seems imminent, as an 
even greater loss of membership is expected at the close of the semester in May. 



185 



PHI ALPHA THETA 

FIRST conceived by Dr. Andrew R. Cleven, who sought a means of honoring 
college men achieving distinction in history. Phi Alpha Theta was established 
at the University of Arkansas, March 14, 1921. 

In May, 1940, the Alpha Alpha chapter was fovinded at Lehigh University by 
a small group of faculty and stvidents, and in two years the organization has 
grown and matured. Annually a topic for discussion has been chosen by the 
group, which meets twice monthly to examine some particular phase of the 
question. Official publication of the fraternity's national headquarters is The 
Historian, which is well-known among historical publications. 

Lhe national society meets every two years at the same time and place as the 
American Historical Association. Facvilty adviser of the group is Dr. George D. 
Harmon, professor of American history. 



PHYSICS SOCIETY 

ANY Student in Engineering Physics is eligible for membership in the Physics 
Society. Feature of the monthly meetings of the group is a lecture given by 
a member of the faculty or by an expert outside the University. 

Traditional activities of the organization include a Christmas party in con- 
junction with the Bi-Chem-Zo Society of Moravian College for Women and the 
annual picnic of the society in May. The joint party with Fem-Sem co-eds is the 
social high-point of the year. 

The society normally holds a program of student discussions during March 
and April, at which time the seniors present their projects in advanced labora- 
tory. These discussions have met with so much approval that they have become 
a regular part of the schedule of the society. 

One of the features of the society is the bringing to the campus of moving 
pictures on various technical subjects of interest to physics students. 



186 



RIFLE TEAM 

Loss of last year's mainstays of the rifle team, Olympic team member Dave 
( Smith, national champion H. J. Olsen, and Eastern champion J. A. Kim- 
berley, and several other crack varsity shots, was a serious blow to this year's 
team. Captain Bert Hemphill and Bob Boston were the only holdovers from the 
team of last year, which placed second in the nation in intercollegiate competi- 
tion. 

First match of this year was against West Point, which later became the na- 
tional championship team. This match was a hard-foiight one, Lehigh ending up 
on the short end of a close score. Later in the season the team also lost a match 
to the other service school, Annapolis. Returning in good style from these de- 
feats, the team won an easy victory against Drexel. 

Winner for the last two years in the Middle Three Title match, the rifle squad 
this year beat Lafayette by a good margin, but bowed to Rutgers in the final out- 
come. The squad placed third in the Third Corps Area in the Hearst trophy 
shoot, winning the bronze plaque. 

A traditional highlight of every year's activities of the club is the annual 
Spring banquet. It was held this year on May 10, at the Elk's Club. At this time 
awards of militarv ribbons and medals were made to the members. 



ROBERT W. BLAKE SOCIETY 

THE Robert W. Blake Society is Lehigh's honorary philosophical society. It 
was named in honor of a former head of the College of Arts and Science and 
is now limited to a membership of twenty men. It was founded in 1923 by seven 
Lehigh students for the purpose of promoting closer acquaintance with the lead- 
ing thought in the fields of philosophy, psychology, education, religion, and 
ethics; of fostering thought and discussion in these fields; and of providing for- 
mal self-expression on the part of each member. 

The twenty men in the society are chosen on the basis of high scholarship and 
interest in the purpose of the organization. Regular meetings are held on the 
first Friday of each month with lectures by speakers from on and off the campus. 
Student discussions follow each of these lectures. 

Each year the society sponsors a University lecture. Such men as John Dewey 
and T. V. Smith have been brought to Lehigh by the club. The last meeting of 
each year is devoted to a pilgrimage to another leading college in the East. 



187 




'^^^H UNlVtV^ 



sx^-^ 



LIVING GROUPS 



i IliNiMt 

iiii 



II II 




THE DORMITORIES 

WHEN Lehigh was founded more than 75 years ago a small dormitory was the 
first living group in existence. Since that time, many changes and impor- 
tant additions have been produced on the Lehigh campus. 

After some years a plan for organized building of dormitories was evolved. 
The plan was to have approximately seven dormitories built in a quadrangle 
group about a grassy court. Trees were to have surrounded the group and many 
paths were to have run across the court connecting the various dormitories. 

Richards house was the first dormitory built according to plan; however, 
there was so much doubt that the original idea could ever be carried out that 
Richards was built one and a half times larger than the original group had 
specified. 

In 1940, Drinker House, like Richards, was built to follow the dorm group 
plan of a Greater Lehigh. Because of the fact that both Drinker and Richards 
were built larger than Dr. Richards' original plan had specified, it is doubtful 
that it will ever be possible to complete the original plan. Two other dormitories 
now are in existence on the Lehigh campus, Taylor Hall and Price House, both 
built before the dormitory plan had evolved. 

INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL 

To satisfy a need for organization among dormitory men the INTERDORMI- 
TORY COUNCIL was formed in 1938. This council, which was first organ- 
ized by George Albrecht, '39, is composed of one member from each section of 
the four dormitories. Members are elected to represent their sections. Purpose 
of the Council as stated in the constitution is: "to provide a higher tribunal in 
which dormitory matters may be discussed, to carry on and develop more fully 
dormitory social and intranniral 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." 

To further much needed student unity and to promote another social function 
open to all Lehigh men, the Council sponsored a small dance during the sum- 
mer term. According to Bernard J. Eagan, chairman of the dance committee, the 
dance was given without charge to couples in the hope that a precedent could be 
set whereby several dances could be given each year at small expense. 

High scholastic records and winners of interdorm athletic competition are 
awarded cups and trophies. In addition, the council has worked with other 

DORMITORY LIFE: Burning the midnight oil. 

INTERDORMITORY COUNCIL GROUP: Rear Row: Wittman, Hemphill, Ettinger, Townsend. 
Second Rotv: Beardslee, Coffman, Walsh, McCauIey, Courtney. Front Row: Ponisi, Frey, John- 
son, Pugh, Leifheit. 
TAYLOR HALL: Lehigh's oldest and most venerable dormitory. 



191 



organizations in the University in order to solve housing problems created by the 
war. Rules for governing dormitory freshmen are also established by the Council. 
Because of the uncertain future of the dormitories due to the war emergency 
and because it is expected that army men will move to the dorms during the 
summer, the Interdormitory Council in its last meeting disbanded for the dura- 
tion. In order to carry on its much needed dvities after the war, the Council 
voted to turn over to its advisor. Dr. C. G. Beardslee, its records and constitu- 
tion. This action was taken in order that Dr. Beardslee could be instrumental in 
reforming this organization later. 

DRINKER 1 

THIS year Drinker 1 lost Gandy to the Marines, Peabody to the draft, Bixler 
to the E. R. C, and Dubin to the Air Corps. Peterson entered V-7, McCauley 
joined the E. R. C. and Karas and Van Inwegen the Air Corps Reserve. Miles 
made his patriotic contribution by submitting to a V for Victory headshaving. 
Helstrom made Phi Eta Sigma and was also elected treasurer of the Physics 
Society. Perley was initiated into Pi Mu Epsilon and McCauley made Mustard 
and Cheese. Orth was a gorgeous "blonde" in "Bottoms Up", while Peterson did 
the lyrics and choral direction. Karas, as usual, did all the signs and the program 
cover design. 

DRINKER 2A 

AFTER grabbing the dorm Softball championship last year. Drinker 2A set a 
record in the other direction this year by failing to win a single athletic 
contest and thus giving all members a permanent blush. The year was far from 
a wash-out, however, as Blanket batted out a four-point average and made Phi 
Beta Kappa and Thurn was elected to ODK. After gaining entrance to Mustard 
and Cheese, Tattershall acted as stage manager for the never-to-be-forgotten pro- 
dviction of "Bottoms Up". Mayer toiled as a departmental editor on the Brown 
and White. Davies was a good cadet and got a medal on Field Day, when Ecob 
took second place in the manual of arms contest. Some of the boys didn't limit 
their military activity to R.O.T.C., however, as Brennan and West entered the 
Army meteorological program and Brenner went the way of all frosh in the 
ERC. Walton is now at Colgate in the V-5 program and Black, Reusch and 
Schneider joined V-1, with Walsh choosing the Marine Corps Reserve. 

DRINKER I GROUP: Rear Row: Miller, Peabody, Schmoyer, Stiles, Peterson, Bixler, Perley. 

Second Row: Rust, Peters, Richards, Karas, Jerman, Orth, McCauley, Miles. Front Row: Nace, 

Van Inwegen, Hamme, Helstrom. 

CANDIDS: Checking the mail. "Got a date?" 

DRINKER II-A GROUP: Rear Row: Blanket, Davies, Zuckerman, Reusch, Brenner, Black, 

Funk, Kern, Brennen, Mayer. Front Row: Walton, Tattershall, Woods, Thurn, Walsh, Carl, 

West, Schneider. 



192 



e Q 




DRINKER 2B 

SECTION' 2B Drinker was hit hard by the war, five men havmg to leave for the 
Services at the end of the first semester. However, the section men managed 
to repeat their previous record by winning the all-dorm bowling championship 
for tlie second year straight. The activities of the section were of a wide variety 
and tlie tennis, fencing, and rifle teams all claimed a member of 2B. Three men 
were members of Scabbard and Blade. Some other activities were Newtonian 
Society, Band, Camera Club, Lambda Mu Sigma, and Pi Tau Sigma. Section 2B 
also claimed the president of Drinker House and the president of Scabbard and 
Blade for the second vear in a row. 



DRINKER 3A 

BEGINNING the spring semester with a total of twenty-one active members. 
Section 3A Drinker is now represented by twelve members. The service — 
Enlisted Reserve Corps and Air Corps — has caused most of the vacancies, with 
only two having dropped out for other reasons. 

The spirit of 3A was evidenced in the athletic fields. The Drinker House 
League football championship cup is now in the possession of Drinker 3A. 
Basketball, bowling, wrestling, and Softball were also enthusiastically supported. 

With its 1.7 average, 3 A Drinker has members representing the honor frater- 
nities and societies. Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi and Newtonian Society. 

And so to all of Lehigh's social affairs, such as I. F. Ball and Houseparty, 
Drinker 3A has figured prominently with a generally good turnout. 



DRINKER II-B GROUP: Rear Ron: Dougherty, Blossom, Sehram, Jones, McGrath, Werley, 

Evans, Horn. Second Row: Forsythe, Dove, Andrews, Heimer, Hemphill, Seifert, DeHuflf, 

Williams. Front Row: Mayer, Weaver, Black, Smith. 

CANDIDS: Studying. A little explanation goes a long ways. 

DRINKER III-A GROUP: Rear Roiv: Hohl, Havekotte, DeBerardinis, Peters, Piazza, Fritz. 

Second Row: SoUenberger, Bachman, Camarda, Street, Tabor, Rhodes, Grell, Keese. Front Rotv: 

Smith, Reehl, Buttery. 



195 



DRINKER 3B 

HERE is the way a 3-B Drinker man puts it: 
"If you come to 3B looking for mental giants we'll show you our Phi 
Bete, who is also a member of Tau Beta Pi. As for the rest of us, we feel pretty 
good about being able to go out every night in the week and still keep above the 
University average. On the nights we stay in it is only to play pinochle. Since the 
beginning of the school year seven of our boys have gone into the service and 
only one of us can be reasonably certain of coming back for the next semester. 
During this spring semester we have had three ensigns of the Naval Reserve 
living with us." 



DRINKER 4A 

DRINKER 4A had a good year scholastically and athletically at least, winning 
the Interdormitory Council scholarship cup for the past year and, teaming 
with 4B, won the Drinker House basketball and softball championships. Edward 
Diehl was a 4-point man during the fall semester, and George Bleul was makeup 
editor on the Brown and White and also junior manager of the track team. 
Harry Ponisi, Drinker House president-elect, was on the track team; Peter 
Kitson was in JV football, and Fred Spencer played in the band. Fred Wiley, 
cross-country captain-elect, won the Johnny Maxwell award as the outstanding 
senior on the cross-country team. W. Bradford and Bill Beck were ROTC award- 
winners. At one time. Drinker 4A had eight men in Advanced Mil. 



DRINKER III-B GROUP: Rear Row. Foust, SchiUat, Shorten, Nace, Derewinka, Yastrzab. 

Second Row: Laube, McElroy, Hantz, Wilson, Winco, Kangis. Front Row: Limbach, Tearse, 

Wiegand. 

CANDIDS: Overtime on ROTC. Funny? Can't be a textbook. 

DRINKER IV-A GROUP: Rear Row: Wiley, Bleul, Lebovitz, Swartz, Kitson, Beck, Pelzel. 

Front Row: Coeyman, Spencer, Hanger, Ponisi, Bradford, Diehl. 



196 




;^^' . 






^^ Jp> 




DRINKER 4B 

SECTION 4B was well represented in all fields of activity durinfi; the past year. 
In conjunction with Section 4A, it won the Drinker House Basketball and 
Baseball championships and was runner-up for the football title. In addition, 
one member of the section was the 165-lb. intramural boxing champion of the 
University; two were on the Varsity Basketball squad, and one was on the 
Varsity Baseball squad. The Section President for the spring semester was the 
President of Interdormitory Council ; and among the men was a member each in 
Tau Beta Pi, Phi Beta Kappa, and Pi Tan Sigma. The section was also repre- 
sented on the advertising staflf of the Bachelor. The scholastic rating of Section 
4B for the Fall semester was very creditable, eleventh in rank among the living 
groups in the University. Only one man was lost to the service during the course 
of the year. 



PRICE HOUSE 

SIIVCE its construction in 18,5.5 as a brewery, the present Price House has had a 
long and interesting history. After serving its original purpose for a number 
of years, the building was converted into a small hotel with a bar on the first 
floor. In 1916 it was first used as a dormitory under the name of Die Alte 
Brauerei, but afterwards was known as Price Hall in tribute to Henry R. Price, 
'70. In 1940 the name of the dorm was officially changed to Price House. 

The present occupants of Price House have much to be proud of in reviewing 
the year's record. Last year the class of 1945 won the Phi Eta Sigma freshman 
scholarship trophy, thus preserving the house's high academic standing. Mem- 
bers showed their athletic prowess by winning the touch football championship 
of the Price-Taylor League this fall. Movies which were taken at several of the 
games provided much entertainment for members of the team and their sideline 
supporters. 

Although Price House is too small to be divided into sections like the other 
dorms, a friendly rivalry grew up this year between members of the Army re- 
serves and Navy reserves, culminating in a challenge from the "Navy" for a 
miniature Army-Navy football game. As evidence that there is really great spirit 
of unity among them, the men of Price House held their own banquet at the 
Sun Inn in December, and every man was present. 

DRINKER IV-B GROUP: Rear Row: Stout, Woelfel, Willis, Clements, Korshiii, Mooney, 

Buehler. Front Roiv: Wise, Hayworth, Johnson, Egan, Megas. 

CANDIDS: Old Maid. Die Alte Brauerei. 

PRICE HALL GROUP: Rear Roiv: Ingemanson, Reid, Sanantonio, Cubberly, Miels, Colman, 

Sanders. Third Roiv: Milch, Freeman, J. Snyder, Risch, Maxwell, Oyler. Second Row: Clark, 

Early, Price, Cerstvik, McClure, Swartz, Skilton. Front Roiv: R. Snyder, Gehr, Lesh, McAllister, 

Wantuck, Matthews. 



199 



RICHARDS HOUSE 

HIGH up on Old South Mountain stands a beautiful building styled in colle- 
giate gothic. This stately structure, high above the broad Lehigh Valley, is 
Richards House — the first indication of the fulfillment of one of Lehigh's great- 
est dreams. Richards represents the result of Lehigh's growing interest in the 
students' welfare. 

Richards House is named after Charles Russ Richards, sixth president of 
Lehigh. During his years of service from 1922 to 1935, Dr. Richards helped to 
make the goal "Greater Lehigh" a reality. Tremendous improvements were made 
on the buildings and on the campus, and an organized group of alvimni backed 
the progressive ventures which were initiated during this period of expansion 
One of Dr. Richards' greatest plans, however, was that of constructing a new 
series of dormitories, to be graded up the mountain to the Lookout. 

But Dr. Richards was not destined to see the accomplishment of such a project 
during his stay at Lehigh because of the lack of funds necessary to start such a 
gigantic building program. In 1935 he fell ill and was forced to resign. Lehigh 
continued to expand, and the prestige and fame of the LIniversity continued to 
grow at the same time. Two years after the retirement of Dr. Richards, President 
Clement C. Williams suggested that some of the school's uninvested money be 
used to construct the first of the proposed dormitories. The Board of Trustees 
gave its sanction to the proposal, and the ground for Richards House was accord- 
ingly broken in 1937. This new dormitory, the nucleus of a great system of 
modern living quarters, was ready for occupancy in the fall of 1938. 

The first year, Richards was filled largely from the two lower classes, since 
dormitory upperclassnien in Price and Taylor Halls were unwilling to sever 
their associations in those dormitories. Within the past five years, however, 
Richards has risen to take its rightful position in every sort of campus activity. 

Besides living quarters, Richards contains a comfortable and spacious lounge, 
a game room, two visiting rooms, and a sovindproofed room suitable for any 
display of musical talent. The rooms are singles and doubles (one of the dis- 
tinctive features of the newer dormitories ) . The older houses have only suite- 
rooms suitable for sessions, but with special rooms provided for this purpose at 
Richards, more separate rooms could be constructed. 



RICHARDS I GROUP: Rear Ron: Klostermann, Greenbaum, Porgus, Brown, Martin, Beihnan, 

Fronuith. Second Roiv: Pollock, Dunwoody, Layton, Duncan, Coffman, Corson. Front Row: 

Del Vecchio, Deal, Moore, Reese, Rick, Geiger. 

CANDIDS: On the Phone. Richards House. 

RICHARDS II-A GROUP: Rear Row: DeWan, Priestley, Gallagher, Helms, Loch, Mayer, 

Walling, Walter, McGuiness, Marx, Dayton. Second Row: Waters, LeRoy, Courtney, Hillegass, 

Matthews, Klein. Front Row: Laird, Wolf, Frischkorn, Van Eerde, Vogel. 



200 



DORMITORIES AT LEHIGH 

CHRISTMAS Hall, half of the present Christnias-Saucon Hall, was Lehigh's first 
dormitory: it was joined to Sancon Hall in 1872. Christmas Hall served as 
Lehigh's only dormitory until the opening of Taylor Hovise in the fall of 1908, 
which, strangely enough, did not meet with as much enthusiasm as the later 
Richards and Drinker Houses. The 1909 Epitome's comment on the newly con- 
structed Taylor Hall was that "upon returning to college last September, we 
found presented to us a new set of opportunities and of problems — those con- 
nected with Taylor Hall and the Commons." 

In tlie early years when Price House and Taylor House were the only dormi- 
tories, tlie fagging of freshmen was excessive, not outdone even by fraternity 
groups. The cellar of Taylor House was the scene of much of this collegiate 
bullying. 

Dormitory tradition was strong on the campus when Taylor and Price were 
Lehigh's only housing units. Each year over the Lehigh-Lafayette weekend, a 
banner was hung in the Taylor quadrangle and guarded carefully by dorm 
freshmen; at Price House, a similar symbol was hung up and protected from the 
Maroon marauders. The "guarding the banner" tradition, however, was scrapped 
after the house-wrecking riot of 1933, which one Epitome describes as "bodies 
being thrown around like balloons. " 

Lehigh's new dormitories. Drinker and Richards, were constructed in colle- 
giate Gothic design, in order to conform to the new library, Packard laboratory, 
and the Alumni building. Featured in the new housing units at the time of their 
construction were beautiful and comfortable lounges, game rooms, visiting 
rooms, and in Richards, a sound-proof room for musicians. 

Plans to build Richards House were announced first in the October 8, 1937, 
Brown and '^liite. As planned, the dormitory was to house 138 students and 
several tutorial fellows who would serve as proctors. Native limestone was to be 
used on the new English Collegiate Gothic structure, 236 feet long and 42 feet 
deep. The first floor was to house 18 students, with 40 on each of the other three 
floors. The first-floor lounge, 14 by 55 feet, called for New England style pine pan- 
elling with a large stone fireplace at one end. 

Richards House was to be the first of four proposed units, which would form 
a quadrangle on South Mountain. October 23, 1937, President C. C. Williams 
turned the first spade of earth and ground was broken for the "Greater Lehigh's 

RICHARDS II-B: Back Row: Dellwig, Murray, Harnish, Rice, Plunkett, Goodwin, Busch. 

Middle Row: Tilley, Bardagjy, Frey, Ellsworth, Kirk, Huddleston. Front Row: McHugh, 

Stevens, Geyer, Craft, Pierce. 

CANDIDS: News from home. Seegars! 

RICHARDS III-A GROUP: Rear Row: Troy, Gray, Boll, Summers, Gerhart, Hallock, Weigel, 

Stieglitz, Shively. Second Roiv: Roberts, Brown, Parr, Constantine, Robb, Myers, Townsend. 

Front Row: Flower, Loehman, Johnson, Nichols, Atwood. 



203 



Dormitory System," with over 800 houseparty guests as spectators. 

"This is a significant event in the history of Lehigh," President WilHams said, 
at the ground-breaking exercises, "because it marks the initial step in improving 
living conditions of Lehigh students. College education pertains to a mode of 
living as well as a mode of thinking. This dormitory has been designed educa- 
tionally as well as architecturally, to the end that students residing there will 
derive a maximum of pleasure and benefit from their mutual association." 

Location of the new dormitory was in what was known as Crystal Spring 
Ravine, which had long been regarded as one of tlie beauty spots on the campus, 
with an excellent view of the surrounding coiuitryside towards Bath and 
Nazareth. 

Not until December of 1937 did the new dormitory receive its official name — 
Richards House, in honor of Dr. Charles Russ Richards, who resigned his Lehigh 
presidency in 1935 because of ill health. It was President Richards who first con- 
ceived the idea of the Lehigh-quadrangle of dormitories. At this time, it was 
decided to designate all dormitories as "houses" to distinguish them from "halls," 
classroom buildings. 

With the building of Richards House, all dormitory-rentals were increased by 
approximately 15 per cent for students, with top prices of S200 a year at Richards 
and S140 yearly at Taylor. 

When the Richards House cornerstone was laid in February of 1938, contena- 
porary records sealed in a metal box were buried for posterity. Into the corner- 
stone went copies of the Brown and \^ hite, a Lehigh catalogue, a copy of the 
University Charter and Regulations, and a faculty-student directory. 

A Brown and White colunuiist and wag, making a tour of Richards House in 
September of 1938, noted, among other things about the new dormitory: pic- 
tures must be hung from the moulding; there is a room for band practice on the 
fourth floor; there is no basement; the heating system is on the first floor; two 
guys with names like Henley and Ruskin from Norristown have a sign on their 
door with two names on it like Henley and Ruskin, saying that they are both 
from Norristown." 

DRINKER HOUSE 

DRINKER House is the latest addition to the "Greater Lehigh" which Dr. 
Charles Russ Richards, sixth president of Lehigh, envisioned many years 
ago. Drinker House, with its mate Richards, forms what is hoped to be only a 

RICHARDS III-B GROUP: Rear Ron: Perona, Estrup, Smith, Marini, Grise, Richards, Hill, 
Long, Fetterolf. Second Row: Villa, Meury, Karelia, C. Schweitzer, Hird, Little. Front Roiv: 
Hanford, lacocca, E. Schweitzer, Phillips, Fair. 
CANDIDS: What's on at the movie? Check! 

RICHARDS IV-A GROUP: Rear Row: Whipple, Abell, Corbett, Green, Jordan, Long, Dart, 
Sechrist. Second Row: Mercer, Titlow, Wittman, Schramm, Carlin, Wetzel. Front Row: Schu- 
bert, W. E. Vieira, R. J. Vieira, Kuhns, Foltz. 



204 




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nucleus of a projected quadrangle dormitory plan which will furnish to Lehigh 
students the most comfortable living accommodations possible. Two years after 
Richards House was open for occupancy. Drinker opened its doors for the first 
time to Lehigh students. Now, after three years of activity. Drinker has assumed 
its rightful position among the groups of older houses. 

Drinker Mouse was named for one of Lehigh's most illustrious alumni, Henry 
Sturges Drinker. Dr. Drinker, after gradviating from Lehigh in 1871, started to 
work for the Lehigh Valley Railroad. In what spare tiine he had he studied law, 
and in 1882 he was made attorney for the company. In the depression of 1893-97, 
Dr. Drinker performed his first great service for the University by saving it from 
complete financial collapse. If it had not been for his untiring efforts to obtain 
a land grant from the State of Pennsylvania, there might not be a Lehigh Uni- 
versity as we know it today. 

It was shortly after this episode that Dr. Drinker laid plans for the alumni 
endowment fund, which was to put Lehigh on a firm financial footing. When 
Dr. Drown died in 1904, Lehigh men looked to Dr. Drinker as the logical man 
to guide the fate of the new and struggling university. Dr. Drinker's policy was 
to have a centralized campus life. Devotion was the keynote to Dr. Drinker's 
seventy-year association with the University. It was during his sixteen years in 
office that the Business Administration College was created and the Engineering 
Colleges so extensively enlarged. Endowment was trebled, and a three-quarter 
million dollar debt was paid. 

Even after his retirement in 1921 Dr. Drinker remained active in his associa- 
tions with the University until his death in 1927. It was appropriate, therefore, 
that a dormitory be named for a man who had given so many years of faithfvil 
service to the university he loved, and whose purpose it was "to promote college 
feeling and loyalty by bringing our men together." With the building of Drinker 
House, a new era began in the lives of dormitory men. New opportunities to 
obtain a broader, more general education were now offered, and the many varied 
activities of the students who live in Drinker House stand as evidence to show 
how the dormitory students are taking full advantage of new horizons offered. 

Chief difference in plan of Lehigh's various dormitories is in the suite-and- 
room layouts. While Taylor and Price have suite-rooms, Richards and Drinker 
have first-floor lounges. The suite-rooms of Taylor and Price feature a lounging 
room flanked by several individual study-and-sleeping rooms, as different from 
the single-rooms and main lounge of Richards and Drinker. 



RICHARDS IV-B GROUP: Rear Row: Deveraux, Ashworth, Wagner, Mulligan, Hehn, Werner, 
Curtiss, Handwerk, Baldelli. Front Row: Minde, Galli, Backensto, Remsen, Schiavone, Ettinger. 
CANDIDS: Disc data. Pin-up girls. 

TAYLOR A GROUP: Rear Row: Leschak, Torango, Stratton, Timmerman, Rogers, Bennett, 
Maclnness. Second Row: Be van, Powell, Johnson, Wiegand, Kladivko, Raffetto, O'Shea. Front 
Row: Holbrook, Ferrel, Soule, Horn, Ockelman, Lytle, Arant. 



207 



TAYLOR HALL 

TWLOR Hall is a monument to two great Americans — C. F. Taylor, '76, and 
Andrew Carnegie. Mr. Taylor, who was a trustee of the University at the 
time of the donation, had been talking to Andrew Carnegie concerning the 
necessity of providing rooming facilities for Lehigh students. Carnegie felt that 
by donating funds for the purpose of building a dormitory he could fulfill a 
twofold purpose : to do Lehigh University a great service and, by naming the 
structure for C. F. Taylor, to give recognition to a friend and associate. Mr. 
Taylor, much against his wishes to have his name excluded from mention, 
agreed to the proposal, and plans were made immediately to provide a dormi- 
tory of sturdy and lasting construction. 

Taylor Hall was one of the first concrete buildings to be constructed in this 
section of the country, and the original plans were very much modified during 
the process of building, to the extent that the Hall now faces down the hill 
instead of toward the mountain, as had been originally planned. Outside con- 
tractors who had had experience with concrete construction were called in, and 
soon the difficulties were overcome. 

In 1934 the partitions between sections were removed, and the bitter rivalry 
of sections was destroyed. The move to make the Hall a single unit met with the 
disapproval of the upperclassmen, but Taylor Hall subsequently became unified 
in spirit, and congeniality now exists among the sections. 

Today there is a friendly rivalry among the five sections of the Hall, and each 
section has its full quota of significant campus men. The unified spirit of Lehigh 
dormitories is still preserved by the advisory body composed of the section 
presidents. 

Many of the men who live here would not consider living in the newer dormi- 
tories. Men of Taylor Hall prefer the comfortable grouping of rooms to the 
long halls and the symmetrical pattern of the rooms in the newer dormitories. 

The architects for Taylor House were Whitfield and King, nationally-famous 
men, who did all of the work on Carnegie's many libraries. 

Worst year for Taylor House was back in 1933 when over 200 Lafayette men 
swarmed up over the bank and invaded the dormitory. Taylor was soon flooded 
with water from various fire hoses, most of the movable furniture was broken, 
and clothes scattered all over the dormitory quadrangle. 

Much of the spirit and oneness initiated by fraternities is present in the vari- 

TAYLOR HALL B GROUP: Rear Row: Nonemaker, Kocyan, R. C. Buckwaher, Piscitello, Res- 
pond, Mackey. Third Row: Bellis, Solly, Rutherford, Adams, Pappas, Zirnite, Raring. Second Roivi 
Swayne, Lorimer, Gilmore, Gumming, R. H. Buckwaher, Mullen, Maragakes, Whitehead. Front 
Row: Dieffenbach, Neuendorffer, Conforte, Mueller, Boleyn, O'Connell. 
CANDIDS: Waxing up the skiis. Kenny Swayne relaxes. 

TAYLOR HALL C GROUP: Rear Row: Kendziora, Rice, Streck, Strang, Gould, McCracken. 
Third Row: Humm, Kirkham, Albing, Yaple. Second Row: Artim, Bradford, Gilmore, Vitelli, 
Knight, Litrides, Simpson. Front Row: Plonko, Morgan, Carroll, Fisher, Dragone, Nestleroth. 



208 



p:i . t# 



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ous dormitory sections, which take as much pride in a football numeral or a 
Brown and ^ hite editorship as any fraternity. In the dormitories, freshmen act 
as fags to upper classmen in somewhat the same way as fraternity yearlings. 
They run mail duty, mail laundry cases, answer the telephone, post the local 
theatre attractions, and furnish entertainment at section banquets. 

As one dormitory man has aptly put the matter: "I like the dormitories be- 
cause I can live in a congenial group without having to feel that I have to become 
a close friend of each member. I can remain more independent, choose my 
friends without coercion, and yet feel a group pride in the fact that a fellow in 
my section is a Phi Beta Kappa or has just been named basketball captain. The 
chief weakness in dorms, as I see it, is that they don't drive their men into activi- 
ties with the same ardor that fraternities do." 

The dorm sections at Lehigh fimction with the same cooperativeness and social 
consciousness generally, as do fraternities. The dormitories' social season opens 
with fall houseparty and closes with spring houseparty. Most of the sections par- 
ticipate in housepartv by clearing members from a portion of the section where 
dates will live over the week-end with the chaperons. Richards and Drinker use 
an entire section for their dates. 

Dormitory men at Lehigh have proved themselves worthy of the Universitv's 
interest. The various houses have been organized into sections and the Interdor- 
mitory Council has been formed to act as a governing body for these men. Main 
purpose of the Council has been to develop a more cohesive and cooperative 
relationship among dormitory men. 




TAYLOR HALL D GROUP: Rear Ron: Yazujian, Peterson, Reber, Treser, Heyl, Loomis, 
Werley, Pittala, Munford, Gotwalt. Third Row. Moore, Schank, Whitney, Amish, Scott, Rush, 
Thomson, Williams. Second Row: Fitch, Ross, Heath, Hogg, Klapper, Gray, Hartman. Front 
Roic: Streuli, Sauer, Richards, Pugh. Roslund, Clark, Thrasher. 
GANOIDS: What's the story? "Well, how's about it?" Dorm confab. 

TAYLOR E GROUP: Back Rou : Shewmon, Martin, Harmon, Mclnerney, Test, Malone, 
Werme. Third Row: Mueller, Foster, R. Wright, Dicke, Smith, Keller. Second Row: Krenitski, 
Oberndorfer, Wiegand, Piaski, Ferguson, Miller. Front Row: Bennett, Moll, Leifheit, Chrisman, 
Fehnel, Arsove. 



211 




"^^■■'■^^-••t -3J— 






THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

THE Interfraternity Council was formed in the spring of 1919 when the frater- 
nities felt the need for a united organization and loose governing body. Its 
constitution states the purpose of this council as follows: ". . . to promote a 
more intimate friendship between the various fraternities and the student body, 
to develop closer relationships among the fraternities at Lehigh by means of 
interfraternity athletics and affairs, to lend a wider support to all University 
functions, and to attempt to further promote the welfare of the University in 
general." 

As has been its custom in the past, the Council awards cups and prizes as a 
means of promoting interest in interfraternity athletics. Acceleration and the 
war have caused unprecedented problems which the Council has had to solve. 
It was decided by the Council, which has the power to establish and enforce 
rules for rushing, to postpone luitil September the pledging of freshmen enter- 
ing Lehigh in Jiine. Also because of the war, it was decided that the annual 
Interfraternity Ball would be informal. 

This year the Council has cooperated with the University on several prob- 
lems. A problem of securing adequate housing was caused by the enrollment of 
an abnormally large freshman class and by the fact that there were less town 
accommodations available. In addition, the matters of student discipline, dis- 
ciplinarv regulations, and treatment of pledges were discussed. 



INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL GROUP. 
CANDIDS: Give. bovs. give! Jam session. 



213 



ALPHA CHI RHO 

ALPHA Chi Rho was founded on June 4, 1895, at Trinity College, Hartford, 
Connecticut. Although it expanded cautiously, there are now 18 active 
chapters with over 5,000 alumni members. The Phi Mu chapter of Alpha Chi 
Rho was originally a local fraternity known as Theta Delta Psi. In 1918 the 
national fraternity accepted the petition of the local for admittance to Alpha 
Chi Rho. The present location of the "Crow House" at Market and Linden 
Streets is the fourth site of this organization's home. 

The fraternity has a distinctive nomenclature. Great emphasis is laid upon a 
platform of principles called the "landmarks," which are stated to be: (1) 
membership from among professing Christians only, (2) insistence upon a high 
and clean moral standard, (3) brotherly love, (4) intrinsic worth as the sole 
guide in the selection of new members. Each chapter is called a Phi; under- 
graduate members are called residents; others are called graduates. 

This year the fraternity continued its cvistom of giving a Christmas party for 
the underprivileged children of Bethlehem, an occasion out of which the mem- 
bers get as much enjoyment as the children. Movies and games were the high- 
lights of this evening, and each youngster went home with a present and stories 
of Santa's visit. Other social activities included a Christmas banquet and an ex- 
change dance with the Phi Phi chapter of the University of Pennsylvania. 
Alpha Chi Rho participates in all the interfraternity athletic contests. At the 
end of the school year the Phi Mu chapter publishes a pamphlet, "Musings," 
containing alumni news, home chapter news, and pictures and descriptions of 
the graduating seniors. 

Members of the football, swimming, soccer, and baseball teams are found 
among the "Crows." Other members represent the fraternity in the Sportsman's 
Club, the Glee Club, and Scabbard and Blade; one member took part in the 
Mustard and Cheese production of The Moon Is Down. Alpha Chi Rhos were 
members of various engineering societies, and one member was head cheer 
leader. 



ALPHA CHI RHO: Rear Row: Miller, Hartung, Ericksen, Warren, Bierman, Norton, Clifford, 
Byrn. Third Roiv: Grim, Burdick, Sexton, Williams, Helthall, Webster, Ralph. Second Row: 
Sanders, Moore, Hill, Norris, Haas, Thomas, Maack. Front Row: Johnson, Bellanti, Smith. 
CANDIDS: Ping pong. Mail from home. The "house." 



274 



ALPHA KAPPA PI 

ALPHA Kappa Pi was founded in March, 1926, by the union of two local fra- 
ternities — Phi Delta Zeta, located at the Newark College of Engineering, 
Newark, New Jersey, and Alpha Kappa Pi, of Wagner College, Staten Island, 
New York. The chapter at Newark became the Alpha Chapter as a compromise 
for using the name of Alpha Kappa Pi for the national fraternity. Dr. A. H. 
Wilson of New York City, who had been instrumental in bringing the two 
groups together, was elected the Faculty Advisor, a position which he still 
capably fulfills. The new fraternity quickly gathered supporters and began its 
rapid expansion, existing today with a roll call of thirty-one chapters. 

Howard Hall, a living grovip organized by Howard Oppelt in 1926 and named 
in honor of him, petitioned for entrance to the ranks of Alpha Kappa Pi in 
1929, and on February 1, 1930, Nu chapter was installed at Lehigh. This group 
continued to live in their house at 511 Seneca Street until 1933, when Alpha 
Kappa Pi moved to its present home at .514 Delaware Avenue. 

Throughout its history at Lehigh, Nu chapter has been active in all social 
activities, sports, and has stood high scholastically. The past year has found 
representatives on the teams and squads of junior varsity football, wrestling, 
rifle, fencing, swimming, track, and tennis. Alpha Kappa Pi has also been active 
in the numerous intramural programs of the Athletic Department. In addition, 
members are numbered among those of Scabbard and Blade, Alpha Epsilon 
Delta, Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Phi Omega, and the International Relations 
Club. 

The group living at the chapter bouse during the past summer spent much of 
their spare time in painting the exterior of the liouse and redecorating the 
interior. 

At the time of this writing the Armed Services have greatly depleted the 
number of brothers and pledges while many more expect to be called soon, but 
Alpha Kappa Pi is planning to keep on functioning as a group whose aims and 
desires are those of continued brotherhood. 



ALPHA KAPPA PI: Back Roiv: Kurz, Huth, Shepherd, Garrabrants, Wahman, RafFeUo, 
Lubbers, Gsell, Hendrick, Graham, Holyoke. Middle Row: Mosier, Moyer, Liebau, Hopkins, 
Hinman, O'Neill, Stoeckle. Front Row: Lloyd, Starr, Topliss, Biegler, WiUmann, Mountsier. 
CANDIDS: Magazine-minded. Home work. The house. 



217 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 

ALPHA Tau Omega, the first American fraternity to be founded after the Civil 
War, was founded at Virginia Military Institute, in Lexington, on Sep- 
tember 11, 1865, and was incorporated as a recognized body four years later. In 
the beginning primarily a Southern fraternity, the organization spread north- 
ward in the 1880's with the founding of a chapter at the University of Penn- 
sylvania, and the institution of the Pennsylvania Alpha Rho chapter at Lehigh, 
in 1882, the second chapter north of the Mason-Dixon line. Surprisingly coin- 
cidental is the fact that Alpha Tau Omega was the second national fraternity 
to have a chapter at Lehigh. 

The government of the fraternity is vested in three departments: legislative, 
executive, and judicial. The legislative department consists of a Congress of 
delegates from the various chapters and alumni associations which convenes bi- 
ennially. In the interim the High Council (five members elected biennially by 
the Congress) exercises general legislative and advisory powers and functions. 
The executive department consists of five grand officers, elected by the Con- 
gress, and a corps of province chiefs, appointed by the highest executive officer, 
who have general supervision over the fraternity. 

In 1916 the Pennsylvania Alpha Rho organization received sufficient Alumni 
support to have constructed on the campus the present chapter house. Before 
this time, however, permanent residence was not achieved by Alpha Tau 
Omega, the members moving from house to house in town in an effort to find 
some place suitable for the nature and activities of the chapter. 

A. T. O.'s have always shown a special interest in sports and are represented 
on many of Lehigh's athletic teams. This year's A. T. O.'s are on the squads 
and teams of rifle, lacrosse, wrestling, soccer, and football. In addition to these 
athletic activities, members of Alpha Tau Omega have actively participated in 
all forms of interfraternity athletics and contests. 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA: Back Row: Bernard, Marsden, Davidson, Judd, Clinkunbroomer, 
Berges, Haslam, Potter, Custer, Lawshe, Deffaa, Tomlinson, Moore. Middle Row: Hammond, 
Conklin, Dix, Bird, Weller, Trappe. Front Row: Felderman, Barkhorn, Saxman, Burke. 
CANDIDS: Hometown paper. Four spades doubled. The house. 



218 









f- ^ -Wfi 








1 ^ 





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BETA THETA PI 

BETA Theta Pi was established at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1839 
by John Reilly Knox and seven other undergraduates. It was the sixth 
social fraternity in the order of founding, and it was the first fraternity organ- 
ized west of the Alleghenies. In thirty-two instances Beta Theta Pi entered a 
college with the first chapter of any fraternity to be represented on that par- 
ticular campus and in seven other instances it was the second chapter on the 
campus. It was the first of the Miami Triad to be formed. It is now one of the 
largest fraternities, having ninety chapters. 

Twice during the lifetime of the fraternitv a union has been effected with 
other fraternities — with Alpha Sigma Chi in 1879, and with the Mystical Seven 
in 1889. In each case the alumni of the uniting society have been received into 
full fellowship. The entire membership is kept constantly informed by publi- 
cations of the official actions of the fraternity. 

At Lehigh the Beta Chi chapter was foimded in 1891 when three Beta trans- 
fers sought and obtained the charter. The first house was on West Fourth 
Street, but in 1902 it was moved to Wyandotte Street. It was later changed to 
Church Street and in 1926 the present house was constructed in Sayre Park. 

Each year Beta Theta Pi, along with two other fraternities, holds the Miami 
Triad dance, which is one of the outstanding social events of the spring 
semester. 

The chapter presents each year the Beta Theta Pi Cup to the member of the 
Senior Class of Lehigh University who has shown the outstanding qualities of 
leadership and achievement. 

The house is active in sports and other extra-curricular activities. Second 
place was garnered last year in the Interfraternity Singing Contest, and first 
place was taken in the Interfraternity Wrestling Meet. 



BETA THETA PI GROUP: Rear Roiv: Bossernian, Bitting, Winter, Lotz, Pocknian, Williams, 
Packard. Third Roiv: Lainpert, Meyer, J. Given, Coles, Wiss, Downing, Snyder, Davis. Second 
Row: Fittipaldi, Mermann, Peacock, Roberts, Palmer, Reiber, Pruett, Deach, Jones. Front Row: 
Clark, P. Given, Chandlee, Keesling, Niewenhaus, McWilliams, Stokes, Fulton. 
CANDIDS: Looking over the trophies. Taking it easy. The house. 



227 



CHI PHI 

CHI Phi was originally founded at the College of New Jersey in 1824. The 
Civil War caused its separation into northern and southern orders. At the 
close of the war, the two groups reconibined and added two other societies to 
form the present Chi Phi. Lehigh's Psi chapter, the first fraternity to be formed 
at this university, was installed in 1872, and held its exclusive position for two 
years. Its first location was at Second and New Streets, but many homes were 
occupied before the present on-campus house was erected in 1923. Buildings 
which are now Bethlehem landmarks sheltered the chapter in its earlier days, 
among them the Moravian Book Shop, the Washington Republican Club, the 
Post Office, and the Union Bank and Trust Company. 

Lehigh's Chi Phis are particularly active in athletics. The chapter numbers 
members of the varsity football and swimming teams, and a marksman on the 
ever-famous rifle squad. Other activities show Psi chapter participation in 
Mustard and Cheese productions (both as members of the cast and as technical 
aides), varsity debating. Scabbard and Blade, and other campus honoraries. 



CHI PHI GROUP: Rear Row: McCorkle, Spratley, Rasberry, Trimble, Rile, Porter, Callahan. 
Fourth Row: D. deGrouchy, deLaittre, Ferguson, Neill, Bullock, Nicolaides. Third Roiv: Kelly, 
Carlson, Penniman, Gather, Lehr, Troebel, Lynn, Hannon. Second Roiv: Corwin, Gregory, 
Chidsey, J. deGrouchy, Stearns, Finch, Bugbee. Front Row: Reed, Ryon, Barnecott, Shearer, 
Pope, Meserve. 
CANDIDS: Around the piano. Eight ball. The house. 



222 



^IIKs 




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DELTA PHI 

THE Delta Phi Fraternity, founded at Union College in 1827, is the third col- 
lege social fraternity founded in America. 

The objects set forth by its nine founders were the maintenance of high stand- 
ings as gentlemen and students, and the consolidation of the students' interests 
with the aim in mind of fostering fraternal and cordial relations. To carry out 
these aims Delta Plii has remained conservative in its policy of expansion, feeling 
that, with all its chapters in a close proximity to each other, more friendly and 
lasting relations might be had. Those chapters now active are within easy reach 
of one another, and the fraternity is unusually homogeneous in consequence. 

The executive powers of the fraternity are vested in a Board of Governors, all 
members of which are elected at each annual convention by the delegates repre- 
senting the active chapters. 

The Nu chapters of Delta Phi, the fourth national fraternity to appear at 
Lehigh, was founded in 1884. The chapter membership has always been 
small, since its brothers believe that the principles set down by the founders 
may most readily be followed if the house has relatively few members. 

The Nu chapter has placed high in all intranniral competition during the 
past year. It won its league trophy in baseball in Spring, 1942, and last fall 
added the off-campus baseball trophy to its collection. In extra-curricular 
activities, Nu chapter has given Lehigh the assistant cheerleader and a fresh- 
man cheerleader, two brothers who received letters for varsity soccer, and 
brothers on the rifle and swimming teams. Delta Phi is also represented in the 
Mustard and Cheese Society, in the Glee Club, and in variovis honorary and 
course societies. 



DELTA PHI GROUP: Rear Row: George, Wolfe, Young, Perry, Goulding, Hayes. Second 

Row: Ball, Turkington, Moore, Weniple, Smith. Front Row: Bruns, Bergh, Over, Birckhead, 

Longley. 

CANDIDS: A cozy corner. Horizontal relaxation. The house. 



225 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 

DELTA Sigma Phi, now in its forty-fourth year, was founded at the College 
of the City of New York on December 10, 1899. This first chapter was 
known as "Insula," but upon the founding of two new chapters at Columbia and 
New York University, it was designated as the Alpha chapter. Today, Delta 
Sigma Phi is an international fraternity, having forty-three chapters through- 
out the United States and Canada. 

The government of the fraternity is vested in the Execiitive Council, which 
is elected at the annual convention. The journal of the fraternity is a quar- 
terly, called the Carnation. 

Beta Theta, the Lehigh chapter, originated as a society of senior engineers, 
who named tlieir group Sigma Iota. Later this name was changed to Phi Delta 
Pi, and the rapidly expanding society moved to a house on Delaware Avenue. 
In the fall of 1931 the society was granted a charter from the Delta Sigma Phi 
International Fraternity and in the following year was installed as the Beta 
Theta Chapter of Delta Sigma Phi. Doctor Ralph B. Hess of Bethlehem and 
Doctor Robert P. More of Lehigh University's language department were highly 
instrumental in bringing about the transition of the fraternity from local to 
national. The names of these two men, who still are furnishing Beta Theta with 
valuable assistance and advice, have been placed upon a special service plaque, 
in rightful appreciation of their contributions to this chapter. The first presi- 
dent of the chapter was Henry Kriehel, former instructor of accounting in the 
Business College at Lehigh. The chapter house is now located on Packer 
Avenue. 

Members of the fraternity are active in all phases of interfraternitv athletics. 
In addition men represent Lehigh on the varsity soccer, swimming, and track 
teams. 



DELTA SIGMA PHI GROUP: Rear Row: Ainley, J. Zimmerman, Vallario, Henry, Apple, 
Barenborg, Wheeler. Third Row. Strehle, Velie, Greybill, Charest, Goth, Seigle, Treichler. 
Second Row: Torrens, Ryan, Stahl, Davis, Starke, Sultzer, Holberton. Front Row: C. Zimmer- 
man, Long, Hildenbrandt, Ross, Shaner. 
CANDIDS: Harmony? Accounting. The house. 



226 



■■'0 




DELTA TAU DELTA 

DELTA Tau Delta was founded at Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, 
in 1858, but the final adoption of a motto, badge, and consitution did not 
occur until 1859. Union with the Rainbow Society of the W. W. W. faternity in 
1866 began the expansion that has resulted in a total organization of seventy- 
four chapters and an alumni membership of over 30,000. Beta Lambda chapter 
was founded at Lehigh in 1874. The house occupied two residences in town 
until 1914, when it nioved to its present home, which was the second fraternity 
house constructed on the campus. 

The most important of the fraternity publications is its journal. This was 
commenced as a monthly in September, 1877, and was called the Crescent, from 
one of the fraternity's prominent emblems. In 1886, when the Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity merged with the Rainbow fraternity, the name of the publication 
was changed to the Rainbow. 

The badge of the fraternity is a nearly square shield with concave sides, dis- 
playing the gold letters "A T A" on black enamel. Above is an eye, below a cres- 
cent, and in each corner a star. 

Delta Tau Delta added largely to its list of accomplishments this year. Its dis- 
play for the Lafayette game won first prize. The Delt freshman skit was one of 
the five chosen for the Lafayette pep rally. Awards were granted the chapter for 
intramural activities. Delta Tau Delta held several dances during the year. 

This year, as in the past. Delta Tau Delta is provid of its brothers and their 
activities. There are Delts in Cyanide, including the president; the president 
of Arcadia is a Delt. Delts have received letters in football, basketball, track, and 
cross country. Delta Tau Delta has men in two of the three university publica- 
tions and boasts members in Mustard and Cheese. Part of Delta Tau Delta's 
social program is the annual Christmas party. In addition the house holds ex- 
change dinners with the Delt chapter at Lafayette. 



DELTA TAU DELTA GROUP: Rear Roto: Diggs, Hayworth, Thayer, Trany, Henzehnan, 
Elliott, Kingman. Fourth Row: Day, Metten, F. Taylor, Jensen, Attaway, Kitzmiller. Third Row: 
Raney, Boyd, Reiser, Mussina, West, Barrett, Pfisterer. Second Row: Binder, Bower, Peck, 
Whipple, Morris, Coutts, Powers, W. Taylor. Front Row: Dunning, Luckenbach, Welch, Dough- 
erty, Shipherd, Orth, Kerr. 
CANDIDS: Checkmate. Extracurricular reading. The house. 



229 



DELTA UPSILON 

DELTA Upsilon was the sixth fraternity to be established at Lehigh and the 
first to build its house on the campus. It is one of the oldest nationally, hav- 
ing been founded at ^ illianis in 1834 as an anti-secret society called the Social 
Fraternity. When the Lehigh chapter was founded in 1885 by a committee 
headed by Charles Evans Hughes, Brown '81, Delta Upsilon was already a lead- 
ing fraternity in Eastern universities and colleges. It was about this time that a 
policy of non-secrecy was adopted. 

The features of this "non-secrecy" may be summed up as follows: it has no 
grip or passwords; its constitution is public; and the records of its conventions 
are printed and may be read by anyone interested. Strangers are not usually 
admitted to chapter meetings, and there is no reason for their admission. In 
short, the privacy of most business and social organizations is observed, but it is 
witliout the usual paraphernalia of a secret society. 

The Lehigh chapter is now entering its fifty-eighth year and still remains one 
of the most active fraternities in the university. As always, members of the house 
have engaged whole-heartedly in university activities, social and athletic. Nearly 
every varsity sport has a D. U. brother on the team and such societies as Alpha 
Kappa Psi, Cyanide, Pi Tan Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, and Tau Beta Pi 
include D. U.'s in their membership. 

The annual conference of the Third Province of Delta Upsilon was held at 
Lehigh early in December. Meetings were held for two days with representatives 
from ten other colleges and universities attending. 



DELTA UPSILON GROUP: Rear Row: Frank, Adams, Doster, Sieferl, Salmond, Bassett, Zie- 
bold. Fourth Row: Wiley, Croll, Tavenor, Ely, Kauffman. Third Roiv: Herbert, Beacon, Haga- 
dorn, Ingram, Townsend. Second Row: Romberger. Semmel, Ramsden, P. Berg, Hoffacker, 
Cornelius. Front Roiv: Beyer, Boebel, R. Berg, Hayes, Porter, Rumsey, Curtiss. 
CANDIDS: The boys. Returning alumnus. The house. 



230 



KAPPA ALPHA 

KAPPA Alpha, the first college social fraternity, was founded over a century 
ago in 1825 by a group of nine students at Union College. A special interest 
attaches to the circumstances of its founding. For some years previous to 1825 
there had existed at Union College an organized company of students for pur- 
poses of outdoor exercise and military drill. Interest began to lag in this organi- 
zation, and the time was ripe for a new departure. Several members of the class 
of 1826 conceived the idea of a new secret society of a literary and social order. 
These men initiated several classmates and founded the fraternity. The founders 
possessed an aptitude for their work amounting to genius, and but slight addi- 
tions have been made to the ceremonial features of the order in over a hundred 
years. In spite of the opposition of the college authorities, the fraternity mate- 
rialized rapidly and grew, following a policy of restricted expansion, until it 
consisted of eight chapters. 

In 1893 three Lehigh students petitioned for a charter for their organization 
which was to become the Alpha chapter of Pennsylvania of the Kappa Alpha 
Society. The first meetings were held in a rented room, but rapid growth 
necessitated the procurement of a house. After occupying several houses, the 
society moved, in 1916, to its present location on Seneca Street. 

Distinctive chapter activities include the Union Triad Dance, the annual 
Christmas party, and a trip to the annual revniion and banquet of the Kappa 
Alpha Society in New York. Frequent visits to various other chapters maintain 
close relationships within the society. Twice a year the chapter publishes a paper 
called the A'ett's Letter. 

K. A.'s have been active in many phases of college life, participating in varsity 
athletics, student government, and various social societies. 



KAPPA ALPHA: Back Row: Honeyman, Van Allen, Meyers, Post, Shaw, Wehner, Noble, Fos- 
ter, Anderson, Davis. Middle Row: Flemming, Gaus, Parsons, Moore, Eisner, Smythe, Paddock. 
Front Roic: Turner, Campbell, Johnson, Defenderfer, Taylor, Meissner. 
CANDIDS: After dinner. The Old Silver Goblet. The house. 



233 



KAPPA SIGMA 

THE Kappa Sigma Fraternity was first established in the United States on 
December 10, 1869, at the University of Virginia. The fraternity originally 
existed during the 15th century in Europe at the University of Bologna. It was 
founded in America by five men who did not wish to join any of the then exist- 
ing fraternities. They have since been known as "the five friends and brothers." 
This spirit has spread throughout the chapters all over the country. 

The executive power of the fraternity is delegated to a committee of five, 
called the supreme executive committee, which governs the fraternity between 
sessions of the grand conclave. The grand conclaves are the regular conventions 
of the fraternity and are held every two vears, in midsummer. 

In 1900 ten Lehigh students petitioned for entrance into Kappa Sigma. They 
were accepted, and the Beta Iota chapter was installed in Bethlehem on Novem- 
ber 19, 1900. Beta Iota has had five different chapter houses within the city. The 
present house, which has been occupied since 1926, is located at 24 East Church 
Street in the former home of Archibald Johnston. 

The national fraternitv is one of the largest in the country, with over one 
hundred active undergraduate chapters. There are also alumni chapters in all of 
the principal cities. The chapters are grouped into twenty-three districts with a 
district grandmaster at the head of each. The Beta Iota chapter is located in 
District 5, which is made up of chapters from Lehigh, Pennsylvania, Bucknell, 
Franklin and Marshall, Dickinson, Lafayette, and Swarthmore. 

Each year a Kappa Sigma "Man of the Year" is chosen by all of the chapters. 
One of the most recent choices was Edward R. Murrow, noted author and war 
correspondent. 



KAPPA SIGMA: Back Row: Wynne, Welsh, Wahz, Suman, Edwards, Snyder, Fickes. Third 
Row: Hooke, Mengel, Jansen, Darlow, Scouller, St. Clair, Neureuter, De PaoH. Second Row: 
Buck, Mitchell, Burgers, Williams, Schenck, Thompson, Baumann. Front Row: Van Nort, Land- 
street, Stotz, Lodge, Werner, Woodson. 
CANDIDS: A bit of swing. Hell Week. The black's move. The house. 



234 



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LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

L\MBDA Chi Alpha was founded November 2, 1909, by tbree law students at 
Boston University. Now, witb its 107 active undergraduate chapters or 
Zetas, and over 30,000 alumni, it is one of the hirgest social fraternities. Its rapid 
growtli was accelerated two years ago by a merger with Theta Kappa Nu. 

Dominated by the spirit of youthfulness. Lambda Chi Alpha built a strong 
foundation for its development by careful, progressive expansion. A strong na- 
tional organization, with a full-time Administrative Secretary and three full- 
time salaried traveling secretaries, insures a closely-knit fraternity. 

The importance of scholarship is recognized in the proctor and senior-adviser 
system to aid freshmen in their studies. Study hours with absolute quiet are 
enforced five nights a week. Each year an award is given to the outstanding fresh- 
man in scholarship. Upperclassmen, more experienced in university life, are 
always willing to tutor the younger men in studies which give them difficulty. 

Contacts with other fraternity men on the campus are encouraged, and ex- 
change dinners with various houses are held during the year. Faculty members 
are invited to dinners, and the student has an opportunity to meet his teachers in 
a more informal, social atmosphere. Alumni homecoming in the fall. Parents' 
Day in the spring, and visits from parents and alumni all afford opportmiities 
for making new friends and acquaintances. The house is particularly active in 
intramural sports, and members also take part in varsity football, wrestling, and 
baseball. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA: Back Ron: R. Laurencot, S. Bannan, Kelley, Bartlett, Miller, Hayman, 
De Cicco, Goodale, Evans. Fourth Row. Krebs, Bernasco, Leidig, Burroughs, Kemmer, Dafter, 
Herold, McCIenachan. Third Roiv: Moravec, Kraus, Christian, Roth, Andrews, Searfass, Smith, 
Conwell, Henry. Second Row. McCormick, Dietche, McMullen, Neal, Camphell, Smith, Harris, 
Broten. Front Roic: Clark, G. Smith, Herrick, Koehler, Hauck, Somers, Bullock. 
CANDIDS: Lounge-readers. Are vou sure? The Lambda Chi house. 



237 



PHI DELTA THETA 

PHI Delta Theta was founded almost a century ago in a modest dormitory 
room at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Fulfilling a desire to bind more 
strongly the deep friendship and mutual interest that existed between them, the 
six founders met secretly to organize on the day after Christmas of 1848. Young 
men of high caliber, these undergraduates were able to found their society on 
remarkably sound principles. To this day, the aims of Phi Delta Theta as orig- 
inally set forth in "The Bond of the Phi Delta Theta" remain unchanged. At 
present there are one hundred and seven chapters in the United States and 
Canada. 

Pennsylvania Eta of Phi Delta Theta was the first permanent member of the 
Miami Triad at Lehigh. The local chapter was founded in 1887 and was located 
on Broad Street, Wyandotte Street, and finally, on the campus in 1917. 

Besides participating in the regular school functions. Phi Delta Theta, in con- 
junction with Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi, presents annually the Miami Triad 
Dance. In order to keep in touch with Phi alumni, the active chapter each year 
publishes the "South Mountain Howl" to inform the alumni of present activities 
at the Phi Delt house. 

In the past year Phi Delts have been members of Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tavi Sigma, 
Eta Sigma Phi, Alpha Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, New- 
tonian Society, and other societies. The cross-country, track, soccer, baseball, 
basketball, football, swimming, wrestling, lacrosse, tennis, and golf teams are all 
represented, including two captains and a manager in the three major sports. 



PHI DELTA THETA GROUP: Rear Row: Shaffer, Hunt, Kurtz, Gawthrop, Kovaka, Leiter, 
Sotzing, Fuller, McGrath. Third Row. Fox, Hicks, Reifsnyder, Hursh, Abeel, Little, O'Keefe, 
Carr, Oskin, Messinger. Second Row: Shafer, Szymakowski, Morgal, Ginter, Niemeyer, Sweet, 
Figueroa, Murray, Stowers. Front Row: Weston, Boetz, Berta, Flippen, Ryan, Snyder, Oechsle, 
Pierce, Woodring. 
CANDIDS: What, no letter! The latest joke. The house. 



238 







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PHI GAMMA DELTA 

PHI Gamma Delta owes its founding to a group of loyal friends who held the 
first meeting at old Jefferson College (now a part of Washington and Jeffer- 
son) on IVIav 1, 1848. Since then the fraternity has increased in size until it now 
embraces seventy-three chapters in this country and Canada. In addition, there 
have been established 110 graduate groups in cities all over this country. 

The Beta Chi chapter at Lehigh was founded on December 10, 1885. Interest- 
ing four Lehigh undergraduates, Major Frank Keck and J. W. French of Colum- 
bia University petitioned for a chapter and initiated the charter members in the 
old Sun Inn. It was here that the first chapter meetings were held. Then the 
members rented two rooms on the third floor of the old Post Office building at 
Main and Market Streets. Two years later the first chapter house was rented; 
as Beta Chi grew in size, other houses were possessed, until in 1922 its first house 
on the campus was built. This house was destroyed by fire on February 9, 1942. 
Reconstruction was begun almost immediately, and largely through the eff'orts of 
Dr. Loyal A. Shoudy and George R. Brothers the new house was completed. The 
members, who had lived in the Hotel Bethlehem during the remainder of the 
Spring term, were able to move back into the house in September. 

For years members of Phi Gamma Delta have been active in interfraternity, 
honorary, and athletic activities about the campus. Since 1936 Beta Chi has been 
host at an interfraternity dinner, to which have been invited representatives 
from the twenty-nine Lehigh fraternities to discuss common fraternity problems, 
and last year over seventy-five men attended the affair, held May 1 at the Hotel 
Bethlehem. 



PHI GAMMA DELTA GROUP: Rear Row: \^higham, Mclntyre, Brindle, Petty, Jones, Glad- 
den, Ralston. Third Roic: Hoffman, G. Walsh, McLaurin, Dow, Gearhart, Brownlee, Elnies, 
Todd, Brown, Rheinhold. Second Roiv: Hittinger, Steele, McKaig, Boston, Deehan, Schaper, 
Heinz, Golden, Bailey, Hilton. Front Row: Langstroth, Brothers, Jacoby, Bast, Landon, Cullen, 
Hardy, Cooke, D. Walsh. 

CANDIDS: Resting after a tough afternoon on the field. A Canadian looks at Lehigh humor — 
and keeps a straight face. The house. 



241 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 

PHI Sigma Kappa, originally known as the "Three T's," was founded at the 
Massachusetts Agricultural College in Amherst on March 15, 1873. Fifteen 
years later, in 1888, a second chapter was established at the Albany Medical Col- 
lege. From these humble beginnings the fraternity continued to develop and 
expand until the present day, when the fraternity numbers over fifty chapters. 

In 1901, after having been granted a petition, the Nu chapter of Phi Sigma 
Kappa was founded at Lehigh. The present house, which is located at 406 
Delaware Avenue, is the fourth to be occupied by the fraternity. 

In addition to curricular and organizational activities. Phi Sigma Kappa mem- 
bers hold several social functions during the college year. A pledge dance, fall 
tea dance, and the annual Thanksgiving and Christmas parties round out the 
first semester. The highlight of the second semester activities is the Phi Sigma 
Kappa Founder's Day alunmi banquet. 

Phi Sigs have been very active in all phases of extra-curricular activities. They 
have representatives on the football, swimming, and baseball teams. Intramural 
sports are also of importance to the Phi Sigs, who participate in bowling, basket- 
ball, baseball, football, and wrestling. This fraternity has always been active in 
publications, and the present editor of the Bachelor is a Phi Sig. 

Several men of Phi Sigma Kappa are included in the memberships of various 
honorary societies; two are in Omicron Delta Kappa, and one in Tau Beta Pi, Pi 
Tau Sigma, and Pi Delta Epsilon. 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA GROUP: Rear Row: Haldeman, O'Brien, Whitten, Staples, Stockbower, 

Snyder, Johnston, J. E. Smith, Ohnstead, Ferrell. Second Row: Schneider, Guckes, Wallick, 

Schumacher, J. D. Smith, Clemmer. Front Row: Glenn, Shearer, Taylor, Jackson, Schmidt, 

Billiar. 

CANDIDS: Every man for himself. Here's a hot number. The house. 



242 




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PI KAPPA ALPHA 

IN October, 1929, when Zeta Chi, a local fraternity, received its charter and 
became the Gamma Lambda chapter of Pi Kappa Alpha, there was initiated 
into Lehigh a branch of an organization which had grown out of a fellowship of 
six Confederate soldiers. A comradeship cemented by the rigors of war brought 
strength and encouragement to the founders in its earliest days, and this com- 
radeship is still characteristic of tlie order. The University of Virginia was the 
site of the first chapter, but membership soon spread throughout tlie South and 
Southwest. Only recently lias Pi K. A. reached the Northern colleges because of a 
ban, lifted in 1909, which limited tlie fraternity to colleges and universities in the 
South and Southwest. The local group had its origin in a club known as the Seal 
Club and later as the Lehigh Ivy CIvib, seven of whose members in 1926 founded 
the local Zeta Chi Fraternity. 

So well established is the Lehigh chapter that three times has it been the re- 
cipient of the Robert A. Smythe Efficiency Award. These awards have made 
Gamma Lambda of Pi Kappa Alpha envied by the oldest chapters. The Smythe 
Award came to the chapter last during the past year, primarily as a result of its 
excellent financial condition. 

Pi Kappa Alpha has always been active in many campus activities. The presi- 
dent of Alpha Phi Omega is a Pi K. A., as is the president of the Newtonian 
Society. Senior, junior, and sophomore wrestling managers are Pi K. A.'s. The 
financial manager of the Epitome and a makeup editor of the Brown and 
White are also members of the fraternity. Members are also active in the band 
and glee club. 



PI KAPPA ALPHA: Back Row: Woodruff, Vetrosky, Davis, Corbett, Strobino, Shiffer, Hunter, 
Oldroyd. Third Roiv: Gottschall, Applegate, Wiedenman, Funk, Motter, Jones, Hewitt, Lau. 
Second Row: Hucker, Doney, Price, Brennan, Hart, Benin. Front Rotv: Strasburg, MacFadyen, 
MacLaughlin, Christie, Conger. 



245 



PI LAMBDA PHI 

PI Lambda Phi was founded at Yale University on March 4, 1895, for the pur- 
pose of eliminating sectarianism among college fraternities. As a result of a 
merger in 1940 with Pi Beta Delta, there are now thirty-three active chapters and 
two pledge chapters. The Lambda chapter at Lehigh University was chartered 
in 191.5. The Lehigh chapter began as the Pioneer Club when six men, unsatisfied 
with the living conditions in Bethlehem, organized the Club. 

From 1915 until 1931 the chapter house was located at Market and Center 
Streets. In 1931 the location was changed to Bishopthorpe Street. The fraternity 
acquired its present house on East Market Street last year. 

Pi Lambda Phi has always rated high in scholarship. One of the members was 
recently elected to Phi Beta Kappa and others have had freshman and sopho- 
more honors. The chapter has won the Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity scholarship 
cup more than any other fraternity. 

Pi Lambda Phi is also active in athletics, both intramural and intercollegiate, 
and also in all extra-curricular activities. There have been men on the football, 
swimming, track, and lacrosse teams in the past year. There are also men repre- 
senting the house on the Brown and White, Epitome, Bachelor, Mustard and 
Cheese, Band, and other clubs and honorary organizations. 



PI LAMBDA PHI GROUP: Rear Row: Gross, D. Levy, Lazarus, Franklin, Stettner, Hoffberg, 
Bick, Neff, Bernstein. Third Row: Klopfer, Morrison, I. Levy, Rosenthal, A. Rosener, Doniger, 
Jaslow, Blum, Lawson, Feinberg. Second Row: Faber, Weening, Strouse, Epstein, Zalkind, 
Wolfsten, Margolies. Front Roiv : R. Rosener, Alperin, Levin, Judis, Kestenbaum, Furstman. 
CANDIDS: Around the piano. "Uncle" Danal. The house. 



246 




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PSI UPSILON 

PSI Upsilon was founded by seven vnidergraduates in November, 1833, at 
Union College, to be more liberal in its constitution and action tban existing 
societies. National growth, which has been slow, is regulated so as to give even 
growth across the nation; chapters are established only at the leading colleges 
of each section. There are now twenty-seven chapters of the fraternity in the 
United States and Canada. 

The badge of the fraternity is a lozenge, displaying across its shorter diagonal 
the emblem of the clasped hands, with the "*" above and the "U" below. A 
monogram of the letters is sometimes worn as a graduate symbol. 

In 1881 the combined efforts of two faculty members who were Psi U's and 
several students interested Psi Upsilon in Lehigh. However, following its con- 
servative policy, the fraternity investigated and pondered the proposition until 
February, 1884, before installing the Eta chapter here in Bethlehem. During 
this period of delay the students organized a local. Phi Theta Psi, which pur- 
chased and furnished the original chapter house on Market Street. After suc- 
cessful growth at Lehigh, the Eta chapter built and occupied in 1909 its present 
home on the campus. 

The brothers are active in campus affairs, being well represented in major 
sports, clubs, and honoraries. Football, baseball, soccer, wrestling, track, tennis, 
and golf know the Psi U men. The brothers also participate in the activities of 
the various course societies, music clubs, Broivn and W^hite, Newtonian Society, 
Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Scabbard and 
Blade, and Cyanide. Parallel to their campus activities the brothers keep an 
active place in the general college social life and in intramural sports. 



PSI UPSILON: Back Row: Smith, Fries, Gott, Link, Helniuth, Jubell, Kohl, R. Maloney, 
Tenney, Crowther, Snyder, Wetrich. Middle Row: Detweiler, J. Maloney, Mitchell, Bussman, 
Clarke, Worrell, Corsa. Front Row: Butzman, Reese, Barnes, Baird, Williams. (Willkie, the 
dog.) 

CANDIDS: Grand slam. Check and double-check. The house. 



249 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 

SIGMA Alpha Mu was founded at the College of the City of New York on 
November 26, 1909. In the spring of 1923, the fraternity was established at 
Lehigh when a local fraternity called Eta Alpha Plii was installed as the Sigma 
Kappa chapter. The fraternity, which has now become a national organization 
of thirty-five chapters, has as its basic principle: "to 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 first chapter house was located at Broadway and Seminole Street; a 
move was made in 1925 to a new house on Wyandotte Street. This was the home 
of Sigma Alpha Mu until 1926 when the undergraduates, with the support of 
their alumni, purchased the present home at 506 West Third Street. 

Sigma Alpha Mu, which has always been high in scholarship, has won several 
times the scholarship cup awarded by the Interfraternity Council to the member 
standing highest on the list of house averages. Members of Sigma Alpha Mu rep- 
resent Lehigh in basketball, football, soccer, baseball, and swimming. There are 
also men in Mustard and Cheese and the band, and on the Brown and White 
staff. 

In this fraternity are found members of several campus honorary societies, 
including Newtonian Society, Pi Mu Epsilon, R. W. Hall pre-medical society, 
and Pi Delta Epsilon. Members also compete extensively in interfraternity 
athletics. 



SIGMA ALPHA MU GROUP: Rear Row: Titelman, Gilbert, Zuckerman, Brustein, Lindner, 
Schuchar, Mazur. Third Row: Blanc, Adler, Nelken, Meyerhoff, Linker, Leeds, Levi. Second 
Row: Haft, Buchman, Landesman, Price, Lasser, Breskman, Wolf. Front Row: Shapiro, Zane, 
Godchaux, Hirschman, Miller, Sigal. 
CANDIDS: In the side-pocket. Records. The house. 



250 




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SIGMA CHI 

SIGMA Chi was fouiuled on June 28, 1855, at Miami University by seven men, 
six of whom had withdrawn from DeUa Kappa Epsilon and formed a new 
fraternity named Sigma Phi vintil it learned of the presence of another fraternity 
by that name. In the eighty-seven years since its founding, Sigma Chi lias grown 
to be one of the largest fraternities in this country and Canada, having at present 
104 active chapters. Perhaps one of the most inspiring chapters of fraternity his- 
tory is the Constantine Chapter of Sigma Chi. This group consisted of seven Sigs 
who served in the Confederate Army, and the chapter continued active all 
through the trying days of the Civil War, thus perpetuating Sigma Chi in the 
South regardless of the outcome of the war. Perhaps Sigma Clii's greatest claim 
to fame is her famous song, "The Sweetheart of Sigma Chi," although the 
"Magazine of Sigma Chi'' is one of the top fraternity publications and deserves 
mention. An award unique in the fraternity field is the Balfour Award, given 
each year to the most outstanding graduating Sig in the country. 

On June 6, 1887, an organization known as the Crimson Halberd Society was 
initiated into Sigma Chi as the Alpha Rho Chapter, and this date marks the 
beginning of Sigma Chi at Lehigh. The first meeting place of the Alpha Rho 
chapter was in the First National Bank Building; in 1915 the chapter moved into 
its present quarters on Broad Street. 

The Sigs, especially active in publications, are represented on the Bachelor 
staff by the business, circulation, financial, and advertising managers and by the 
makeup editor; on the Epitome by two junior editors; and on the Brown and 
White by a news editor. The Sigs are represented in honoraries by two members 
in the collegiate Who's Who, three in O.D.K., six in Cyanide, two in Tau Beta 
Pi, one in Arcadia, five in Pi Delta Epsilon, and two in Phi Alpha Tlieta. In 
sports the Sigs are represented in cross-country, wrestling, track, and lacrosse by 
both active participants and managers. 



SIGMA CHI GROUP: Rear Row: Dielil, Burgy, Klerkner, Moore, Donieratzky, Strong, von 
Bergen. Fourth Roiv: Cuylcr, Hoerner, Day, Jewett, Kehoe. Third Roiv: Darlow, Kelley, Cona- 
way, Rochester, Scarff, James, Cox. Second Row. Marsh, Skilling, Hinriihs, Norlin, Tucker, 
Cowin, V. Smith. Front Row: Ward, Austin, Lyons, Ross, R. Smith. 
CANDIDS: Bull session. "Now the way we won this one was . . ." The house. 



253 



SIGMA NU 

SIGMA Nu was formed from a nucleus known as the Legion of Honor, a secret 
society which originated at the Virginia MiHtary Institute at Lexington in 
1868. The Legion of Honor was formed by three cadets who opposed the exten- 
sive control which another secret society exercised. The actual founding of 
Sigma Nu, however, is generally accepted as being in 1869 when the present 
Greek letters were officially designated and the other characteristics of a social 
fraternity were formally adopted. The expansion of the fraternity to the North 
and East resulted in the founding of the Pi chapter at Lehigh in 1885. The Pi 
chapter originally had its home on High Street but moved to the campus in 1915. 
The present location is at the entrance to Sayre Park. 

Each vear the house publishes the "Pi-eye" magazine to inform alumni of the 
chapter^s activities during the preceding year. The chapter also acts as host to 
the annual Spring convention of the fraternity and is the nvicleus of the assembly 
of all the district chapters. In order to maintain the closest relationship between 
parents and students, the house has provided for the Parents' Weekend, a yearly 
Spring function. On this occasion the parents have an opportunitv to acquaint 
themselves with the University as a whole and meet other parents. 

Tliis year Sigma Nu contributed three star football plavers to Lehigh's revived 
football squad, and the chapter is represented in many of the University's most 
important activities. Last semester the soccer captain was a Sigma Nu, and other 
brothers take an active part in basketball, lacrosse, and baseball. The present 
membership includes men on both the Dean's list and the Honors list. One 
brother is president of Mustard and Cheese, dramatic club of Lehigh, and the 
present group of men includes representativ-es in most of the honorary frater- 
nities in the University. 

Sigma Nu has the distinction of being among the first fraternities to have its 
house on the campus. The alunnii of Pi chapter have aided greatly and directly 
in the expansion of Sigma Nu fraternity throughout the East, as they are directly 
responsible for the establishment of chapters at the University of Pennsylvania 
in 1894, at the University of Vermont in 1898, and at Lafayette College in 1900. 



SIGMA NU GROUP: Rear Ron-. Forbes, Shoener, Johnson, Jorgenson, Wellens, Bitler, Inglis. 
Third Row: Shoener, Hohman, Leitner, Inderrieden, Kervick, Farrell, Cooper, Freed. Second 
Row. Donahue, Horn, Carter, Everett, Kirschner, Schaeffer, Rugg. Front Roiv: Fonda, McDowell, 
Shertz, Luttenberger, Robinson. 
GANOIDS: Girls! More girls!! The house. 



254 



SIGMA PHI 

SIGMA Pm was the second secret social society to be formed in an American 
college, being founded at Union College in 1827, two years after the incep- 
tion of Kappa Alpha. Sigma Phi claims the title of the oldest national fraternity, 
for it expanded to Hamilton College in 1831. The houses of its ten chapters 
extend throughout the country. Through its 116 years Sigma Phi has favored 
about twenty colleges as the ideal sites for fraternity chapters. 

The beginning of Sigma Phi at Lehigh was a group known as the Beta Beta 
Club which was made up of men who resigned from another Lehigli fraternity 
through dissatisfaction with conditions there. In 1887, the club was granted a 
charter and became the Alpha chapter of Pennsylvania of Sigma Phi Society, 
the ninth national fraternity to be founded at Lehigh. A year after the formation 
of the chapter, the group built a house on Delaware Avenue, the first to be built 
by any Lehigh fraternity. It was remodeled in 1925. 

A social highlight of the year is the Union Triad Dance, given jointly by Sigma 
Phi, Kappa Alpha, and Delta Phi. Prominent stag affairs include the Christmas 
party and the farewell party given to the Senior class. A faculty tea, traditionally 
well received, is given in the Spring. 

Of the many activities and societies supported by Sigma Phi, the Broun and 
White has been perhaps the most prominent. This year the three highest posi- 
tions, editor-in-chief, news manager, and editorial manager, were bald by Sigma 
Phi's. Members were also active on the Junior Prom and Banquet committees 
and Arcadia. Sigma Phi was the only fraternity to have three men picked for the 
Collegiate "W ho's W ho." The president of Omicron Delta Kappa is a Sigma Phi, 
as are several officers of Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa Nu, and Pi Delta Epsilon. The 
fraternity is also represented in Cyanide, Pi Mu Epsilon, and the Newtonian 
Society. Last year the house won the baseball league championship, and it 
has won the school badminton championship for the past five years. 



SIGMA PHI GROUP: Rear Roiv: Frost, Davy, Kern, Pearsall, Peters, Shawhan, R. Frost. 
Second Roiv: Carrigan, Probst, Compton, Weiler, Wilson, Leeniing, McNabb. Front Rotv: 
Archibald, Lynch, Welch, Burton, Gilroy, Sidebotham, Williams. 
CANDIDS: Jam session. A joke, no doubt. The house. 



257 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON 

IN 1901 at Richmond College in Richmond, Virginia (now the University of 
Richmond), six men banded together to form the "Saturday Night Club." 
The "Sacred Hearts," as they were called because of their heart-shaped 
badge, adniitted six more men before the end of the year, and on November 1, 
1901, they strengthened their standing at Richmond by founding a Greek-letter 
fraternity, Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Now in its forty-second year, Sigma Phi Epsilon has sixty-eight active chapters 
and almost 24,000 members. Although a comparatively young fraternity, Sig Ep 
has been a pioneer in fraternity economics since its organization. The Sigma Phi 
Epsilon Plan of Finance as developed at Purdue during World War I has been 
adopted letter for letter by more than fifteen national fraternities. Practically 
all fraternities operate on its fundamental principles. Over forty fraternities 
have adopted the Life Membership Plan formulated by Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

In 1906, sixteen members of Omega Pi Alpha, a local fraternity at Lehigh at 
that time, petitioned for membership in Sigma Phi Epsilon. The request was 
granted in 1907, and the Pennsylvania Epsilon chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon 
was founded. 

The first home of the Lehigh Sig Eps was on West Fourth Street. Later they 
moved to the corner of Fourth and Wyandotte, and in 1923 the chapter acquired 
its present home on West Market Street, which was at one time occupied by 
Psi Upsilon. 

Twice a year Sigma Phi Epsilon publishes the Sig Ep Revieiv, which contains 
news of local chapter events. It is mailed to all alumni and to all other chapters 
and serves to keep the alumi in closer touch with the fraternity. 

In addition to house party, in past years the Sig Eps have held a Spring For- 
mal in the Hotel Bethlehem, often in conjunction with another fraternity. In- 
formal house dances or "loopers" are held at frequent intervals throughout the 
year. 



SIGMA PHI EPSILON: Back Row: R. Merkert, E. Cummings, R. Hamilton, J. Evans, D. 
Emery, E. Ernst, L. Matamoros, F. Christ, H. Robeson. Third Roiv: J. Rader, H. Garvin, W. 
Fisher, J. Gretz, H. Sherwood, R. Brodt, D. Poole, R. Zackey, J. Mere, R. Garamache. Second 
Row: W. Mcjames, R. Brawn, E. Brawn, G. Boyer, H. Ost, F. Young, E. Conover, L. Bartlett. 
Front Row: E. Holben, J. Christie, B. Bartlett, G. Nordenholt, F. Laiiten, J. Beers, R. Gretz, 
G. Hooper. 

CANDIDS: Reading hetween the lines. Brawn and Morrison. An orchestra in the making. 
The house. 



258 



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TAU DELTA PHI 

TAU Delta Phi was founded at the City College of New York in 1910, and 
since that time has followed a policy of conservative expansion. A group of un- 
dergraduates, motivated by the closer bonds of friendship and harmony which a 
fraternity embodies, joined themselves in a brotherhood. The original plan had 
been to restrict the fraternity to City College, but in 1914 a chapter was estab- 
lished at New York University; two years later the two chapters decided to in- 
crease cautiouslv the size of the new brotherhood. 

Omicron Alpha Tau, another prominent national fraternity, petitioned Tavi 
Delta Phi for admission early in 1933, but only five of the O. A. T. chapters were 
accepted. After thirty-one years of fraternal activity, Tau Delta Phi is now rep- 
resented throughout the United States and Canada by a compact and unified 
group of twenty-five chapters. 

Tau chapter was established at Lehigh in 1926 by a group of nine under- 
graduates who were dissatisfied with the fraternity conditions prevailing in the 
University at the time. This local group, which was called Upsilon Kappa, devel- 
oped so favorably that in 1927 it was granted a charter by Tau Delta Phi. 

After occupying several other houses in the district, the chapter moved to its 
present location on West Third Street in 1938. During the past year the brothers 
have continued the high standards of the chapter at Lehigh. Tau Delt has been 
particularlv active in ping pong throughout the past semester and has represent- 
atives in basketball, baseball. Mustard and Cheese, and Phi Beta Kappa. Tau 
Delt brothers are found in many of the campus clubs and activities and have 
made their mark in the Universitv. 



TAU DELTA PHI GROUP: Rear Row: Laiiterbach, L. Schwab, A. Schwab, Lucks, Stein, Born, 
Schwarz, Pines. Second Row: Kronthal, Gottlieb, Gruenwald, Lehrer, Miller, Greene, Friedman. 
Front Row: Lasko, Schwarzberg, Sail, Kline, Gordon. 
CANDIDS: Kibitzing. Catching up on the sleep. The house. 



261 



THETA CHI 

THETA Chi was founded among the rugged hills of Vermont at Norwich Uni- 
versity in 1856. During the next decade Theta Chi, despite a number of ex- 
tremely serious drawbacks, such as the Civil War and the burning of the Univer- 
sity's buildings, showed marked progress. The initial expansion of the fraternity 
from a local society to a national organization was effected in 1902. Today there 
are seventy-two chapters and more than 23,000 alumni members. 

Theta Chi's history at Lehigh began in 1927 as a local fraternity called Omega 
Phi Sigma. One of its primary aims was scholarship, in which it was successful 
since it ranked first in scholarship in five out of the eleven semesters of its his- 
tory as a local. In 1934, it became the Alpha Sigma chapter of Beta Kappa. How- 
ever, in the Spring of 1942, the entire Beta Kappa National merged with the 
Theta Chi fraternity. The Lehigh chapter was the first Beta Kappa chapter to be 
installed in Theta Chi when it became the Beta Sigma chapter last May. An 
alumni chapter of the local fraternity acts as an advisory council for the under- 
graduates. 

The Beta Sigma chapter publishes a monthly news letter, devoted at present 
to alumni in the armed services. Important dates on the Theta Chi social calen- 
dar are the annual Christmas dance, the Spring formal at one of the country 
clubs, and numerous record dances during the course of the year. 

Theta Chi's are in varsity football and baseball. Members are represented on 
the rifle team and in Phi Eta Sigma, Newtonian Society, Alpha Phi Omega, 
Alpha Kappa Psi, Lambda Mu Sigma, Band, and Mustard and Cheese. 



THETA CHI: Back Roiv: Ballenberger, Saunders, McKay, Morse, Miller, White, Miller. Third 
Row: Bluecher, Page, Garland, Wiley, Tomaselli, Dickel, Cordrey, Brown. Second Rotv: Brad- 
ford, Stoehr, King, Larson, Von Block, Houston, Reichard. Front Row: Nicholasen, Bitz, Funk, 
Huston, Savage. 
CANDIDS: Studying "via radio." Sure that's the right number? The house. 



262 



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THETA DELTA CHI 

THETA Delta Chi was the twelfth national social fraternity to come into exist- 
ence. The fraternity was founded at Union College in 1847 by a group of six 
members of the class of 1849 who felt the need of an organization to bind them 
together in the closer bonds of brotherhood in order to share their common 
interests and abilities. In the founding of the fraternity the stipulation was made 
that Theta Delta Chi, in keeping with a policy of conservatism and for the pur- 
pose of promoting friendships which would be more intimate and lasting, should 
limit the number of its charges or chapters. Twenty-eight such charges now 
exist, located in all parts of the United States and Canada. 

Theta Delt was the first social fraternity to provide for a centralized form of 
government. This centralization gradually evolved to the grand lodge form which 
is now used by nearly all national fraternities. Theta Delta Chi is the only known 
fraternity which celebrates the date of its founding yearly. The fraternity was 
also the originator of many of the customs of all modern national fraternities, 
such as the use of a pledge pin, the adoption of a distinctive fraternity flag or 
banner, and the publication and distribution to all active and alumni brothers 
of a monthly fraternity magazine. 

The Nu Deuteron charge was installed at Lehigh in 1884, and was the fifth 
national social fraternity to be established at the University. Permanent resi- 
dence was provided for in 1919, when the present charge house was bviilt near 
the crest of Old South Mountain, and in 1938 a program of house improvement 
resulted in the construction of a new wing and extensive remodeling. These 
additions were dedicated to the late John Van R. Greene, '37, who during his 
four vears of active service to the fraternity had fought and pleaded for the new 
wings. Beautifully furnished and exceptionally light, they add much to the 
charge house. 

The brothers of Theta Delta Chi have continued their interest in extra- 
curricular activities during the past year. The house is represented in some way 
in almost every University athletic program, including j. v. football, basketball, 
baseball, and both the junior and sophomore managerships of the baseball team. 
The house is also represented in Brown and IVhite, Newtonian Society, Bachelor, 
and Phi Alpha Theta. 



The House . . . "top of South Mountain." 

• 265 



THETA XI 

THETA Xi was founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in April, 1864, as 
a result of disagreement between two factions of the local Sigma Delta frater- 
nity. The eight dissenters withdrew from Sigma Delta and founded Theta Xi, 
intending to make it national. The Beta chapter was installed in the Sheffield 
Scientific School at \ ale University less than a year after the founding of the 
fraternity. It was the only fraternity to be founded during the Civil War. Orig- 
inally an engineering fraternity, it was ruled in 1895 that men from other cur- 
ricula were eligible for membership. A local society known as the "Lehigh 
Herman" club for three years, was granted a Theta Xi charter in 1903. There are 
now thirty-six active chapters, the Eta chapter at Lehigh being the seventh 
formed. The present house, sixth to be occupied by the fraternity, is located on 
the Bath Pike. 

The "Eta News," published twice yearly by the chapter, helps to maintain 
contacts between alumni and active members. 

Besides the dances held at the house during the Spring and Fall house parties, 
there is also a pledge dance, and a Christmas dance at which the Lehigh Col- 
legians entertained this year. 

The Theta Xi's take an active part in both intramural and intercollegiate 
sports. Theta Xi is also well represented in the honorary societies, including Phi 
Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Lambda Mu Sigma, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Scabbard and Blade, and others. A good 
portion of the house belongs to musical organizations such as the Glee Club and 
the Band, the leader and drum major of which are Theta Xi's. 



Theta Xi Group. Country road leading to Theta Xi House. The House. 



266 



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CHI PSI 

0\ EI! a centurv ago, in 1841, ten students at Union College banded together 
and founded the Chi Psi fraternity. Adhering to a policy of extreme con- 
servatism in growth, Chi Psi today has twenty-five closely linked chapters estab- 
lished in the larger universities and colleges from coast to coast. Each individual 
chapter pursues a policy of quality rather than quantity. Alpha Beta Delta was 
founded at Lehigh in 1894 by nine undergraduates. Alumni erected a lodge in 
Sayre Park in 1915. After a disastrous fire which gutted the building, the lodge 
was rebuilt in 1942. Every university publication has a member of Chi Psi on its 
staff; many athletic teams have representatives, too. 



THETA KAPPA PHI 

THETA Kappa Phi fraternity was founded at Lehigh in 1919 by a group of stu- 
dents who banded together after their return from the World War. The 
expansion into a national fraternity began in 1922, when the group amalgamated 
with another local fraternity at Penn State. This expansion has continued until 
at the present time there are thirteen active chapters and ten alumni clubs. The 
chapter house is located at 618 Delaware Avenue. Last year the house sponsored 
a trophy for intramural bridge, and this trophy will continually be competed foi 
until one of the living groups finally retires it. Although the fraternity places 
special emphasis on intramural sports, there are members represented on many 
varsity sports, including football, cross country, swimming, and track. 



CHI PSI GROUP: Rear Row: Giles, Clark, Cable, Shuttleworth, Schneider, Adams, Shepley 
Brandfass. Third Row: Sullivan, W. Hebrank, Heironimus, Felt, Schwarz, Donahue, Riehl 
Second Row: A. Byrne, Walker, Stockbridge, Leckie, G. Stone, C. A. Johnson. Front Row: 
C. Stone, E. Byrne, Ballantyne, C. H. Johnson, J. Hebrank, Wiseman, Fine. 

CANDIDS: A bunch of the boys at the Chi Psi house. You could have made it if . Theta 

Kappa Phi group. 



269 







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TOWN COUNCIL 

THE object of the Town Council, or|ianization set up in 1939, was to provide 
a means of unifying and expressing the opinions of town men, to promote 
participation in campus activities by town men, and in general to take any steps 
which were for the benefit of the town group as a whole. 

Each year, the Town Group sponsors intramural leagues in various sports, 
and urges town group students not only to participate on these teams, but also 
to interest themselves in dramatics, varsity athletics, journalism, and all of the 
various societies which are part of Lehigh. 

The Town Council, after conducting a poll, decided to sell membership cards 
at fifty cents a semester. This amount covers charity contributions as well as the 
dues to the organization and helps finance occasional dances. 

The Town Group was originally organized to eliminate the relative inactivity 
of town men in University life outside of the classroom. It was decided that 
groups of town men, comparable in size to social fraternities, should be organ- 
ized and unified by a Town Council. Such groups, it was felt, would facilitate 
participation and assure fair treatment of Town group students in extra- 
curricular activities, intramural athletics, social activities, and student govern- 
ment. 

To make easier the organization of Town groups, Bethlehem was divided into 
sections of approximately 50 students each, with the assumption that it was 
improbable that more than fifty per cent would become active immediately. The 
arbitrary division resulted in twelve sections, A to L, in addition to the Alpha 
Town House, Leonard Hall, the Cosmopolitan Club, and the Allentown Club — 
all affiliated with the Town Council group. Alpha Lambda Omega, Alpha Town 
House, and the Cosmopolitan Club were all voted in during the past three years. 

During 1942-1943, Town Council keys were distributed to members; the group 
bought a trophy case for intramural trophies; a banquet was held in Lamberton 
Hall; and a dance was held during houseparty weekend, in addition to other 
activities. 

The general program of the Town group during the year normally includes 
the following: a series of dances, trophy awards to winning teams of the Town 
intramural league, a scholarship cup award to the section having the highest 
scholarship average, and contributions on behalf of the group to the Community 
Chest, Red Cross, refugee stvidents, and other charities. Dues are set at one 
dollar a year. 



271 



ALPHA TOWN HOUSE 

ALPHA Town House was organized in September, 1940, when several town 
students formed a semi-cooperative living group, leased a house, borrowed 
money to buy furniture, hired a cook, and started operations. 

Alplia Town House was subsequently recognized by the University and became 
a member of the Town Council group. The Alpha Town group house at 308 
Packer Avenue during the past year housed approximately 20 members. 

The group emphasizes living costs at a lower rate than "average town costs"; 
encourages self-discipline, cooperation, social and athletic activities, friendship, 
and college spirit; and offers to its members opportunities in management, crea- 
tive activities, and practical experience. 



COSMOPOLITAN CLUB 

THE Cosmopolitan Club was organized in 1938 under the leadership of 
George Tabet, of Cairo, Egypt, and James L. Shirer, for the purpose of 
helping "the foreign student accustom himself to his new environment." The 
club was organized in February of that year by 13 foreign stu;dents and 5 
American students who wanted to discuss the culture and ideas of the various 
countries represented. The faculty adviser was William H. Bohning, assistant to 
the Registrar at that time. In May, 1938, the University recognized the new club, 
and by June, 1939, the University had purchased and remodeled a house on 
West Packer Avenue for the organization. Lecture meetings open to the public 
are held by the club twice each month, at which time the members and visitors 
give talks. Members are found in many of the campus functions. 



ALPHA TOWN HOUSE: Back Row: R. Dieter, R. Kramer, R. Logan, N. Seward, R. Asson. 

Front Row: C. Hoffman, P. Caldwell, W. Morgan. 

CANDIDS: The members. Letter from home. International session. 

COSMOPOLITAN CLUB: Back Row: Tilley, Pinoda, Cordero, Glaser, Gluck, Rodriguez, 

Herazo, Potter, Green. Middle Row: Weber, Consolmagno, Ramsdell, Lewert. Front Row: 

Herman, Leroux, Ristorcelli, Frankley, Shintaku. 



272 




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ATHLETICS 



FOOTBALL 

THE 1942 gridiron edition of the Engineers, aided by a renewed student back- 
ing and led by a new coaching staff, erased the bitter memories of the 1941 
eleven by compiling a season's record of five wins, two losses, and a tie with 
Lafayette. By defeating Rutgers, as did Lafayette, the Brown and White team 
tied for the Middle Three title. 

Formerly a Lehigh football star, then a coach and football official of good 
repute, George Hoban fashioned a hard-charging, alert team that lost games only 
to Yale and Penn State. Assisting Hoban were Leo Prendergast and George 
Ekaitis, line and backfield coaches, respectively. 

After about two weeks of practice, the squad, along with some 60 members of 
tlie band and 500 students, traveled to New Haven to meet the Yale eleven. At 
the end of the first half, the score was tied at 6 all, but in the second half the 
Eli's superior condition won out and their experienced reserve strength was too 
nnicli for tlie Brown and White. Yale came out on the long end of a 33-6 score. 
The Yale men had been practicing much of the summer and thus were far more 
prepared for their first game of the season than the Engineers. Russ Jones, 
sophomore tackle, blocked a Yale punt, and Herb Shoener plunged over for the 
sole Lehigh tally. 

The following week the Nittany Lions of Penn State came to Taylor Stadium 
for the first home game of the season. Eight thousand people watched one of the 
best Penn State teams in years put down a hard-fighting Hoban eleven by a 19-3 
score. The Engineers scored first, as Stan Szymakowski booted a field goal from 
30 yards out. Penn State scored one of its touchdowns in the first half on a line- 
plunge and then tallied two more on another line plunge and a brilliant runback 
of a punt by Larry Joe. Several times during the game the Engineers made 
brilliant goal-line stands to turn aside the State college eleven. Deciding factor 
in the game was the superior passing and running attack that the Lions uncov- 
ered in the second half. 

After losing their first two games to powerful clubs, the Engineers swung into 
the victory colunm for the first time in the season as they defeated Pennsyl- 
vania Military College by a 13-0 score. This was the first Lehigh gridiron victory 
in 13 starts; the game was played in a rainstorm that kept both the scoring 
and the crowd down. The team was paced by Captain Bernie Deehan, who 
scored both of the touchdowns. 

Tlae first score came in the opening quarter. After Vince Moravec had recov- 
ered a Red and Yellow fumble, Deehan took the ball on an end run and went 
from the Lehigh 30 to score. Good downfield blocking by Herb Shoener made 
the run possible. The try for extra point was no good as Shoener missed on a 
plunge. Deehan scored next on another end-run from the P.M.C. eight. This time 
Shoener plunged the pigskin across for the point. The rest of the game was 

Taylor Gymnasium, home of Brown and White sports, varsity and intramural. 



277 



devoted to a punting duel, with both teams waiting for opportunities that never 
came. 

Sparked by the brilHant performance of its rugged fullback, Stan Szymakow- 
ski, the Engineers defeated the Rutgers eleven for the first time since 1936 by a 
score of 28-10. Six tliousand spectators watched the Brown and White team gain 
its first leg on the Middle Three title. Szymakowski, who was awarded the Max- 
well cup the following week, kicked three field goals, scored a touchdown and 
kicked an extra point to double the score of the entire Rutgers team. 

The Scarlet scored first on a field goal by Rieger, but Stan kicked two field 
goals in quick succession to put the home team in the lead for good. The kicks 
were made from the 17 and the 31. The first touchdown of the afternoon was 
made by Harry Arant as he plunged over from inside the ten. Stan converted for 
the point and the half ended with Lehigh 10 points ahead. 

The second half opened with Lehigh pushing again towards the Rutgers goal. 
However, tlie Engineers' ground attack was stopped, so Szymakowski calmly 
booted his third field goal from the 28. Hal Shoener then blocked a Rutgers 
punt and when Lehigh recovered on the next play, Szymakowski plunged over 
for the touchdown from the two-yard line. The lone Rutgers touchdown was 
made on a 70-yard pass play, Dennis to Forbes. 

After Stan tried unsuccessfully for his fourth field goal of the afternoon, 
Bernie Deehan made the final tally of the game on a 50-yard runback of a punt. 
The statistics clearly show the Engineers' margin of superiority. Net rushing 
gains for Lehigh were 174 yards, while Rutgers was able to advance the ball for 
a net of only 4 yards. 

Stan thus became the first Lehigh man to be honored by the Maxwell club. 
This Philadelphia organization, during the football season, names the local 
player who was the most outstanding during the week. The award was made in 
the Hotel Warwick on the second of November. 

Faced with the necessity of pleasing some 900 houseparty dates, the eleven did 
just that and a little more by routing Hampden-Sydney on October 31. After the 
final calculations had been made, it was found that the scrappy Southerners had 
gone down by a 51-6 tally. This was the highest score that an Engineer eleven 
had made since 1928. Szymakowski and Moravec scored twice; other touch- 
downs were made by Arant, Fred Attaway, Mai Crowther, and Herb Shoener. 
The lone Virginian score came in the first period when Hampden-Sydney scored 
on a long pass-lateral play. But after this, the Brown and White team pulled 
out all the stops and there was no doubt as to the outcome. 

Sweet revenge came to the followers of the Brown and White eleven on 

VARSITY FOOTBALL: First Row. Hittinger, Szymakowski, Bussman, Clark, Deehan, Buck, 
Kurtz, Bird, Johnson. Second Row: Frost, Cornelius, Shafer, Donahue, Jones, Jorgenson, Herb 
Shoener, Maack, Dickel, Burton. Third Rote: Bitler, Brown, Meserve, Arant, Attaway, Petty, 
Shipley, Crowther, Gott, Moffa. Top Row: Hal Shoener, Williams, Cavanaugh, Moravec, Sear- 
man, Gagas, Semmel, Pockman, Morano, Emerick. 
CANDIDS: Brown and White backs in action. 



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November 7, when the Engineers rolled to a 22-6 victory over the Muhlenberg 
scjuad. Tliis was the first Lehigli victory over the Mules in six years and a throng 
of about 12,000, including some 300 Dads, watched the proceedings with glee. 

The first Engineer score came in the opening period when Shoener crashed 
over from the one, culminating a drive that started on tiie Mules' 40. Szymakow- 
ski's kick for extra point was good. At the end of the first period the Brown and 
White was on the three, and with the beginning of the second period Bernie 
Deehan skirted right end for the second score. The Mules scored their only 
touchdown on a pass from Bossick to Bibighaus shortly after Deehan's score. 

In tlie fourth period Herb Shoener went over from the two, and Szymakowski 
converted for the third Lehigh touchdown. Bossick was nailed in the end zone 
by Harry Arant for a safety, completing the scoring for the game. Stars of the 
game were Dick Shafer, Lehigh's stellar center, who intercepted two passes to 
end scoring threats, and Pete Bossick, whose passes kept the Mules in the game 
imtil tlie fourth quarter. Again Lehigh's hard-charging line proved too nuicli 
for the opposition; the Allentown team lost a net of two yards by rushing. 

In the Engineers' last home game of the season, the Red Devils of Dickinson 
finally went down to defeat by a 7-0 tally. The only touchdown of the game 
came with 26 seconds in the fourth quarter remaining. Deehan passed to Moravec 
in the end zone for the score, and Szymakowski converted. Throughout the game, 
the Lehigh ofTensive stalled when deep in Dickinson territory. The Red Devils 
took over with minutes to go and started a passing attack of their own that 
backfired when Deehan intercepted a pass in midfield. With the aid of pass- 
interference and a pretty run by Deehan to the Red Devil nine, the Engineers 
finally scored and kept intact their record of wins, which reached a record of 
five straight. 

In a fitting climax to a successful season, the Engineers held the powerful 
Maroon of Lafayette to a 7-7 tie before 18,000 excited spectators in Fisher 
Stadium on November 21. Though its scoring punch seemed to be lost for the 
game, the entire team and especially the line held the powerful Leopard offen- 
sive in check and both scores of the game came on beautiful pass plays. 

Late in the first quarter the Maroon moved into scoring territory and with a 
first down on the five-yard line, a score seemed inevitable. However, three power- 
plays through the line netted the Maroon nothing. Then on the fourth down 
Captain Nagle passed to Ciemniecki, and McKnight converted to put the 
Lafayette team in the lead. After this, Lehigh started marching towards a score, 
but lost the ball on do^\-ns on the Marquis' 10. The advance was featured by 
four successive passes from Herb Shoener to his brother Hal. 

Lehigh's score came in the third period. Szymakowski returned a punt to the 
Maroon 45 and then the Brown and White made successive first downs on the 17 
and the 6. After two running plays and a pass had failed. Captain Deehan called 
on the brother combination, and Herb Shoener passed diagonally across the field 
to his twin Hal, who stepped across the line untouched. Szymakowski converted 
as the Lehigh stands stood silent and tense. After this, both teams tried des- 



287 



perately to break the deadlock. 

Lehigh's Jorgenson recovered a Lafayette fumble on the Leopards' 20, but four 
passes went bad and Lehigh's final threat died. Then, with minutes to go, 
Lafayette opened up with a passing attack that was featured by a long pass from 
Nagle to McKnight, who was nabbed on the Brown and White three. 

After one pass had been batted down in the end zone, another, Nagle to Mc- 
Knight, was completed to the one. Here the game ended, but there was a ques- 
tion as to whether or not Lafayette had called time out or not before the final 
whistle blew. After several minutes of rather tense discussion, the teams were 
waved off the field. This was the signal for many of the Lehigh supporters to 
take the field and attempt to remove the goal posts. A general free-for-all threat- 
ened, but was averted after one of the Lafayette goal posts had been torn down 
and distributed among overjoyed Lehigh fans. 

At the end of the season, Szymakowski was chosen on the all-Pennsylvania 
eleven, Hal Shoener on the second team, Harry Clarke on the third, and Deehan, 
Shafer, and Claude Kurtz were given honorable mention. Szymakowski was 
elected captain for the 1943 season. 

However, tragedy followed the fortunes of the Lehigh football eleven, when, 
on February 2, Coach Hoban died as the result of a heart attack which occurred 
as he was driving his car home. Lehigh lost a loyal alumnus and a successful 
coach. 

In comparison with teams of the past, the 1942 Engineer eleven will go down 
as one of the best. The combination of a successful coaching staff and much 
returning veteran material aided immensely. One of the outstanding features of 
the team was the aggressiveness of the line. In two of the games, the opposing teams 
lost ground. Several times the line made brilliant goal-line stands, and on the 
offense, the hard-charging forward wall opened good holes for the runners. In 
the field of pass interceptions, the Brown and White backfield men were far 
superior to their opponents. Generally speaking, the entire defensive play of 
the team was a distinct improvement over that of previous years. Both tackling 
and blocking looked sharper and harder, and the team's scoring ability was 
helped by the Shoener brother pass combination and Szymakowski's ability to 
boot field goals. 



CANDIDS: The "Yale weekend" petition — much-ado for nothing. Down go the Lafayette goal 
posts. 



282 




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BASKETBALL 

MORE than any other Lehigh team, the basketball team felt the call to arms 
and as a result, were only able to win five of their fifteen games. Of the 18 
men who started the season, 11 were called by the army or had to stop playing 
because of scholastic difficulties. Of last year's starting lineup, only one man 
graduated, and at the beginning of the season the outlook was bright. However, 
Captain Bill Binder graduated after playing only three games, Dick Rahn en- 
tered the Naval Academy, and Dick Johnson was left as the only man who had 
varsity experience of any consequence. 

In their first game, with P. M. C, the team won by a 65-39 tally. Individual 
stars were Binder, who scored 16, and Ben Shaner, a freshman, who copped 
scoring honors by netting 20 points. The team started slowly, but the Engineers 
hit their pace in the second quarter and were never headed. 

Although Lehigh lost to a strong Temple outfit by a 69-59 count. Bill Binder 
again proved the star of the evening as he racked up 32 points to set a new rec- 
ord for Grace Hall and for Lehigh. The game was close until the fourth quarter, 
when the Owls pulled away. The Engineers swamped Upsala in their next en- 
counter by a 73-47 count. Between halves, the University, the basketball team, 
and Delta Tail Delta fraternity honored Binder with gifts in appreciation of his 
four years' record as perhaps the outstanding Lehigh basketball player of all 
time. During his 42 games for the Engineers, Binder scored a total of 699 points 
for an average of 16.7 points a game. Bill was responsible for 23 points in his 
farewell performance. 

During the mid-semester vacation the Engineers split in four games, beating 
Stevens 48-46 and Brooklyn 41-38. The squad then dropped games to Rutgers 
and Swarthmore by 60-47 and 44-33 counts. 

In the first game of the spring semester, the cagers lost to a strong Lebanon 
Valley team, 60-41, as two freshmen, Jim Case and Ed Hoch, showed promise of 
helping the depleted team. The Engineers' inability to hit the bucket on foul 
shots was the cause of the victory scored by Muhlenberg. The Engineers tallied 
only 2 out of 17 tries, while the Mules hit 16 of their 17 tries from the foul line. 
The score of the game was 48-34. In their next encounter with the Mules, the 
Brown and White team went down to a 58-37 score as the experience and supe- 
rior shooting ability of the Allentown men made their mark. Dick Johnson 
shared scoring honors with Crampsey of Muhlenberg by netting 13 points. 

The cagers lost their fourth straight when a smooth passing Drexel team 

BASKETBALL SQUAD: Rear Roiv: Frank (Assistant Manager), Zucker (Assistant Manager), 
Walsh (Assistant Manager), Niemeyer (Manager), Neill (Assistant Manager), Wehner (Assist- 
ant Manager), Woodring (Assistant Manager). Fourth Row: Cerstvik, Seward, Goetz, Mclnerney, 
Sermon, Johnson, Walsh. Middle Roiv: Phelps (Assistant Coach), Toniaselli, Moravec, Johnson, 
Gordon (Coach). First Row: Wilson, Megas, Shaner, Case, Pope, Kitzmiller. 

CANDIDS: Bill Binder receives Baskethall Award from Dean Congdon on "Bill Binder" night. 
It's a goal for the Engineers! 



285 



jumped to a 27-7 half-time lead and stayed ahead for the rest of the game. Again, 
the accuracy of the Engineers was poor and they were not able to hit the basket, 
while the Dragons were pouring in shots from all angles. The Engineers picked 
up the pace in the second half, but were unable to overcome the 20-point lead of 
the Drexel cagers. 

N. Y. U.'s crack team of cagers set a new Grace Hall record when they 
swamped the Brown and White by a 77-36 score. After Lehigh held the Violet 
men to a tie in the first period, the superior shooting and passing play of the 
visitors became evident and they swept to a 38-16 lead at half time. As in the 
past, the Lehigh men took enough shots at the basket, but their accuracy was 
poor, while the N. Y. U. men had no trouble at all working the ball under the 
basket and hitting the nets with regularity. Captain for the game was Russ Jones, 
who left later in the week for the Air Corps. High scorer for the Engineers was 
Jim Case, who dropped in five field goals. Sam Mele was high man for the eve- 
ning with 18 points. Perhaps the outstanding man on the floor was Al Grenert, 
whose brilliant floor-play set up many of the Violets' scores. 

The Lehigh cagers lost their sixth in a row when the Rutgers men scored a 
56-33 victory. Although Lehigh managed to break up the fast-breaking offense 
occasionally, they were never able to halt it completely and Rutgers led from 
the beginning. In the fourth quarter the Engineers reached a new low for scor- 
ing when they were able to sink only two foul shots. Time and again their shots 
would hit the rim and then drop away, while the Rutgers men had no trouble 
putting them in. High scorer for the Lehigh men was Vince Tomaselli with 9 
counters. 

In one of the upsets of the season, the cagers gained some measure of glory by 
defeating the highly-favored Lafayette team in a 49-47 thriller. In a rough and 
tumble game the desperate Engineers finally broke their losing streak. The game 
was close throughout and at the end of the first period the score was 16-14, 
favoring the Leopards. With Dick Johnson leading, the Engineers battled their 
way to a 29-25 advantage at half-time. During the third period the lead changed 
hands several times and finally the Engineers came into a 40-35 edge with but 
one period to go. The Lehigh cagers held onto their preciovis lead and when Dick 
Johnson left the game on personal fouls, the Engineers held a six point margin. 
With their main offensive threat gone, the Brown and White froze the ball and 
the Leopards were able to pick up only four points. The second game of the 
series with Lafayette was a diff'erent story, and the Maroon ran wild to capture a 
49-28 triumph in which the Engineers never had a chance. 

The Junior Varsity compiled a record of three victories and four defeats, 
winning from Swarthmore, Muhlenberg, and Drexel, and losing to Rutgers 
twice, Perkiomen, and to Muhlenberg. The team never stayed the same, as men 
were constantly called from it to replace men who had left the varsity. Through- 
out the season. Bob Whipple and Jake Earley were the stars of the JV team. 



286 



WRESTLING 

Lehigh's well-balanced wrestling team completed an undefeated dual-meet 
J season in 1942, as they swept through eight straight bouts to rank witli 
Navy as the only undefeated wrestling teams in the East. Billy Sheridan's men 
finished fourth in the Eastern Intercollegiate Wrestling championships, topped 
by Navy, Penn, and Penn State. 

Four men whom Sheridan claimed could have made any team in the country 
were unable to wrestle at all during the season, but the team was bell-balanced 
and powerful, boasting many veterans of previous seasons. The lack of an indi- 
vidual star accounts for the fact that Navy, also undefeated, took the Easterns 
instead of Lehigh. 

The first match of the season was with Syracuse, which the Orange dropped 
by a 27-3 decision to the Engineers. Captain Norman Weidersun of Syracuse 
provided his team's only victory, in the 14.5-lb. class, taking a close decision from 
Ken Swayne. Falls were made by Bob DeLong at 128, Captain John Stockbridge 
at 165, and Frank Winters in the heavyweight class. 

In the next meet with Cornell, the Brown and White grapplers took the Big 
Red by a 23-3 count. Again Ken Swayne dropped his match to Jim Miller, most 
polished of the Cornell wrestlers. High spot of the evening was the heavyweight 
match, in which W inters, last year's freshman sensation, pinned Gordon Steele, 
Cornell man who had been defeated only twice in two years of dual competition. 
Captain Stockbridge scored the only fall of the evening by pinning Carl 
Almquist. 

On February 12 and 13 the Brown and White grapplers attempted an iron 
man stunt and defeated Indiana at home Friday night and then swamped Yale at 
New Haven the following night. The match with Indiana was witnessed by a 
large crowd, who cheered the wrestlers on to a 24-6 victory. Sheridan Bannon 
and Whit Snyder, 121 and 175 respectively, lost their matches, while Bob 
DeLong, Bob Bird, and Frank Winters won their matches by falls. The Winters 
bout was one of the best seen on home mats in years. His opponent, Boclinicka, 
is the Big Ten boxing and wrestling champion and weighed 25 pounds more 
than Winters. After three fast periods, the score was tied and after a minute in 
the first overtime period. Winters threw his man with a half-nelson. 

The score of the Yale match was 22-5. Winters, in his final collegiate appear- 
ance before entering the Air Corps, lost to Bob Pickett, and Bob Bird tied his 
man. Ken Swayne scored the only fall of the evening, in the 145-lb. class. 

Traveling to Philadelphia the next weekend, the Brown and White team 



WRESTLING SQUAD: Front Row: Bannan, R. DeLong, Zackey, Swayne. Back Row: Sheridan 
(Coach), Fuhon, Snyder, Stockbridge (Captain), Bird, Hucker. 

CANDIDS: "Billy" shows Brown and White wrestlers some fine points of both "intercollegiate" 
and "judo" wrestling. 



289 



snapped the Penn streak of 22 straight victories by taking a hair-raising 17-14 
decision that was decided by the heavyweight bout, in which Reed Fukon 
pinned his man to clinch the victory. Other Lehigh points were scored by Bob 
DeLong, who tied, and pins by Ken Swayne and Bob Bird at 145 and 155. 

The team preserved its unbeaten record, avenging a defeat last year at the 
hands of Penn State by defeating the Nittany Lions by a 18-11 score as Reed 
Fuhon again insured victory by pinning his man. Other victories were scored by 
Snyder, Christ, and Bannon, while Stockbridge and his opponent wrestled to a 
draw. In both the Penn and the Penn State matches Fulton had to come out 
from under to pin his man, and in each case the victory of the team depended 
upon his either winning or pinning his man. 

Lafayette's inexperienced grapplers fell to Sheridan's men in their next bout; 
the first six matches were won by falls. The score of the match was 28-8 as Bob 
and Bill DeLong, Roy Zackey, Bob Bird, and Phil Berg pinned their men; 
Stockbridge won a decision, and Ken Swayne and Forrest Bast dropped their 
matches. 

In an appropriate end to a thrilling season, the Engineers defeated the Prince- 
ton Tigers by a 14-12 count on the evening of the Interfraternity Ball. Victories 
scored for the Brown and White were by Bob DeLong, Swayne, Bannon, and 
Stockbridge. The margin of victory was the fall produced by DeLong, who 
pinned his man in the first period. 

The Navy grapplers completely dominated the scene of the Easterns when they 
took five individual titles and racked up a total of 29 points. Lehigh's seven 
points were scored by two men: Captain Stockbridge, who finished second at 
165, and Zackey, 1943 captain, who ended in third place at 128. 

After 11 consecutive years of victories, the JV team lost its first match to 
Princeton. The Engineers scored successive wins over Blair Academy, 18-16; 
Washington High School, 25-8; Wyoming Seminary, to the tune of 24-6; and 
then won over Penn's Jayvees, by a 25-3 count. Before losing to Princeton, they 
also defeated Muhlenberg, 25-13. Their loss was the first the JV team has suf- 
fered since its inception in 1931. 

Although plans for the 1943 wrestling season are still obscure. Coach Sheridan 
has expressed himself to the effect that as long as there are civilian undergradu- 
ates who want wrestling, he will coach the team. Since most of last year's varsity 
have been called to the armed services, the 1943 team will be made up of men 
who have had no college wrestling experience. 



CANDIDS: DeLong brothers. Captain Stockbridge. Zackey and Penn Stater. Whit Snyder and 
Cornell wrestler. 



290 



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TRACK 

THE 1942 track team compiled a record of three wins and two losses in dual 
meets, winning the Middle Three championship and finishing seventh in the 
MASCAA. The team was strong in the field events, hut rather weak in the run- 
ning division. In the first meet of the season, Swarthmore was beaten, although 
the Engineers won first in only six of the 14 events. Lehigh swept the field events 
with the exception of the pole vault and a tie for the high jump. 

In their first loss of the season, tlie Brown and White thinclads lost to Muhlen- 
berg by a 66-60 score in a meet that was decided in the last event. Again Lehigh 
won a minority of tlie events, but the seconds and thirds mounted up to make 
the meet very close. In their other meets, the Engineers defeated Lafayette 64-62, 
lost to Haverford 751/2-501/2, and then upset the favored Rutgers team by a 65-61 
score, winning the Middle Three crown. Leliigh finished seventh in the Middle 
Atlantics. 

The 1943 track team came very close to going through an undefeated season 
for both dual meets and larger meets, as Lehigh tied one of its dual meets and 
lost the Middle Atlantics by 11/9 points. The Engineers swamped Swarthmore 
in the first matcli of the season by a tremendous 101-25 score. The Garnet won 
only three events, and in seven the Brown and White took all the points. The 
Engineers tied the Muhlenberg track team at 63 points, as they proved their 
superiority in field competition but were unable to win many points in the run- 
ning events. In a triangular meet with Lafayette and Rutgers, the thinclads 
crushed their opponents by taking 11 of the 15 events and amassing 91 points. 
After the new track had been dedicated, Lehigh lost the Middle Atlantics to 
Muhlenberg by the heartbreaking margin of 11/9 points. 

CROSS COUNTRY 

PICKING up where they left off last year. Coach Jim Gordon's cross country 
team won three straight dual meets, a triangular meet, and finished a close 
second in the Middle Atlantic championships. In the opening meet with Muhlen- 
berg, the Engineers won by a 25-30 score as Fred Wiley ran the four and a tenth 
mile course in 22 minutes flat. A series of personal duels between the men made 
the meet an extremely close one. 

The harriers won their sixth straight match by swamping the Swarthmore 
thinclads in a driving rainstorm. The meet was held October 16 at Swarthmore. 
Score of the match was 15-40, as the twelve Lehigh runners finished before any 

TRACK SQUAD: Top Row: Evans (Manager), Mortimer, Hooper, Niewenhaus, Brownlee, 
Bast, Rumsey (Captain), Messinger, Lauten (Assistant Manager), Gordon (Coach). Second 
Rotv: Wellenkanip, Cornelius, Seigle, Schwarz, Clark, Oechsle, Elmes. Front Row: Jones, 
Miller, Schumacher, Kirkham, Hardy, Bevan, Whipple. 
CANDIDS: Highlights of Middle Three meet— Seigle and Schwarz. 



293 



of the Garnet. Fred Wiley again paced the meet. This is believed to be one of 
the few times when a cross country team completely whitewashed its opponent. 

The Engineers won the Middle Three title for the third consecutive year 
when they beat the Rutgers runners by a 25-30 count. Lehigh took five out of the 
first seven places. Bill Hardy and Fred Wiley, both of Lehigh, finished the 
course together in a dead heat in the time of 22 :34. 

The harriers won their fourth meet of the season by defeating the strong 
West Chester Teachers and Temple in a triangular meet. The Engineers scored 
36 points, the Teachers 41, and Temple 49. For the first time in the season, Fred 
Wiley was defeated when Pernsley of West Chester ran the course six seconds 
faster than the Lehigh man. Bill Hardy finished fourth in the meet. In the final 
contest of the season, Franklin and Marshall won the Middle Atlantics as their 
men finished one-two while setting a new course record. Lou Domeratzky paced 
the team by finishing fourth, while other Lehigh men eightli, tenth, and eleventh. 
Hardy, a freshman, led the Lehigh entrants in the I. C. 4 A. meet. 

SWIMMING 

COACH Dick Browiv's swimming squad wound up the 1943 season with a rec- 
ord of three victories out of six dual meets. In the first meet of the year, 
the Temple swimmers won a 41-32 meet on the virtue of a victory in the 400- 
yard freestyle relay, the last event of the meet. Captain Dick Schaper won two 
firsts, in the 50 and 100-yard freestyle events, and McKaig and Weller won the 
diving and 200-yard breaststroke, respectively. Winning six of the eight events, 
the strong Rutgers team next defeated the Engineers by a 41-34 score. 

The team won its first match of the season by defeating the Swarthmore 
tankers, 45-29. Schaper maintained his unbeaten record in tlie 50 and 100-yard 
events; the team took five of the nine events, four seconds, and five thirds. 
For the first time in four years, the Brown and White swimmers defeated Penn, 
hanging up a 41-34 score. Schaper lost the 50, but remained undefeated at 
100 yards, as the Engineers counted five first places. The meet was held at Penn. 

Winning only two out of the nine events, the Fordham Rams never had a 
chance as the Lehigh swimmers easily won their third match of the year by a 
55-20 score. Schaper continued his streak as the Engineers won both relays, and 

CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD: Rear Row: Mussina (Manager), Wiley, Smyth, Williams, Van 
.411en, Gordon (Coach), Kovaka, Beck, Wallenkamp, Domeratzky, Burroughs. Second Row: 
Diggs (Assistant Manager), Bradford, Fox, Clark (Co-Captain), Simpson, Walker (Co-Cap- 
tain), Evans, Thayer. Front Row: Welch (Assistant Manager), Herrick, Hardy, Whipple, Ross, 
Gray, Bassett, Hoerner (Assistant Manager), Little (Assistant Manager). 

CANDIDS: "Brownie" tells the hoys how it's done. Fox, Paramount and International camera- 
men film Lehigh's "underwater obstacle course." 

SWIMMING SQUAD: Top Row: Heinz (Manager), Lawson, O'Shea, Brown (Coach), Jacoby, 
Dubin, Bernasco (Manager). First Row: deGrouchy, Ryan, McKaig, Schaper (Captain), Fer- 
rell, Trimble, Keenan. 



294 





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took the diving event as well as the backstroke and the 220-yard freestyle con- 
tests. 

Lafayette's experienced natators won the final dual match of the season by 
outclassinrr the Brown and White by a 52-23 count. The Maroon won every event 
but the two dashes, and Captain Schaper compiled a record of 11 wins and only 
one loss for the six meets. This closed the dual match season, but on March 13 
Schaper won the 50-yard dash in the Eastern swimming championships, while 
Wavne Trimble and Chan McKaig took fourths in the 400-yard freestyle event 
and the diving finals, respectively. 

BASEBALL 

Lehigh's 1942 baseball team seemed unable to hit the right combination and 
^ wound up with a season's record of three victories and ten defeats. The 
squad lost their first eight games before they were able to crack through with a 
win. Only victories scored were over Mvihlenberg, Rutgers, and Fort Monmouth. 

The Engineers opened the season against Lafayette and went down by a 12-3 
score. The team next lost games to Vermont, Manhattan, and Temple before they 
came close to racking up their first win. In their first encounter with Muhlen- 
berg, Wayne Carter pitched four-hit ball and the Engineers had things under 
control until the ninth, when the Mules pushed across two runs to win, 2-1. 

The team then slipped badly in their next two games and were swamped by 
Fort Monmouth and Gettysburg, as their defense collapsed. In their return en- 
counter with Muhlenberg, the Brown and White nine finally broke into the win 
column with a 5-3 victory. Wayne Carter pitched the team to the victory as the 
Engineers scored four runs in the eighth to clinch the victory. 

With Grant Custer pitching his first full game, the Lehigh nine next defeated 
Rutgers in a ninth-inning rally. The game was close throughout, but Forster 
tallied the deciding run in the ninth on an infield error. Gaining revenge for a 
defeat earlier in the season, the Engineers made it three straight by beating the 
soldiers of Fort Monmouth, 4-2. Custer, diminutive Lehigh hurler, got credit 
for the victory. The Brown and White scored all their runs in the first inning, 
when Foster knocked out a homer that accounted for three of the runs. After 
that, the Brown and White nine got only one hit, but steady hurling by Custer 
prevented the soldiers from getting in the lead. 

After their mid-season spurt of three straight victories, the Engineers "lost the 
touch" and dropped the last two games of the season to Lafayette and Drexel. 
Meanwhile, the freshman baseball team won four games and dropped three, 
Vince Moravec being the pitching mainstay of the team. 

BASEBALL SQUAD: Top Row: Sigal (Assistant Manager), Shafer, Wilson, Moffa, Serman, 
Caraway (Coach), Moravec, Winco, Heath, Lindholm, Eiehlin (Manager). First Row: Swayne, 
Carter, Geiger, Ferrell, Fuller (Captain), Somers, Swartz. 
CANDIDS: Wilson, pitcher. Out! A homer. 



297 



FENCING 

BY winning all five of their bovits, the Lehigh fencing team completed an 
undefeated season for the first time in several years. The team also won 
the Middle Three title by whipping Lafayette twice, since Rutgers did not have a 
fencing team. 

In the first meet of the 1943 season, the fencers won all three divisions, as they 
beat Lafayette by a 171/2-91/2 count. CiafFardini was Lehigh's only undefeated 
man in the meet. Drew University fell next by a IOI4-6I/2 count; Landesman, 
Engineer captain, was undefeated. The Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 
swordsmen never had a chance as the Engineers conquered them on February 
20. Al Hartiuig, who left for the Army after the meet, and Landesman won their 
matches. 

The team kept its victorious streak going, next defeating Lafayette by a 14-13 
count. After losing in the foil division, the team picked up enough points in the 
epee and sabre to eke out the win. The team wound up the season with a 15 to 
12 victory over the Temple fencers. Victory was not assured until the next to the 
last bout. Although splitting in the foil and epee divisions, the Engineers' 
strength in the sabre fencing provided the margin of victory. 



SOCCER 

BILLY Sheridan's 1942 soccer team compiled a record of three victories, four 
losses, and a tie. Built around six returning lettermen, the team lost its first 
game of the season to Penn by a 4-1 count, after the score had been tied until 
the beginning of the fourth quarter. As the squad began to improve through 
practice, they beat the Rutgers hooters the following week by a 3-1 tally, but lost 
to the strong Haverford team by 6-1. 

The team bounced back into the winning colunui again by defeating the 
Cornell team after two extra periods, as Over and Hoffman scored goals for 
Lehigh. In Lehigh's next game, with Stevens, the match also went into overtime 
periods, but the score remained a tie after ten minutes of extra play. Hoffman 
scored the Brown and White goal during the fourth quarter. 

On November 14 the Engineers lost a hard-fought battle to the Swarthmore 
hooters by a 3-1 count. Art Over scored the only Lehigh goal. Both teams were 
hindered by the bitterly cold weather that hampered passing and dribbling. 
The Engineers woimd up the season by defeating the Lafayette soccer team to 
cop the Middle Three title. The score of the game was 3-0. Hoffman scored two 
of the goals and Ken Swayne tallied the other. At the end of the season Phil Berg 
was elected captain of the team to replace Bill Shaeffer. 



298 



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LACROSSE 

TiiK 1942 lacrosse team, coached by Albert lorio, compiled a record of two 
victories and four losses, defeating Lafayette and Stevens and losing to 
Swartliniore, Lovola, Rutgers, and Drexel. The Engineers came into permanent 
possession of the Estes trophy when the second game with Lafayette was called 
off. In the Stevens game, Lynn scored six goals for the Brown and White as Dona- 
hue's last minute goal clinched the victory. In the Lehigh victory over Lafayette, 
Bob Gaboon and Harry Lynn led the victors with three goals apiece. Harry Lynn 
was elected captain for the 1943 season. 

The 1943 stickmen fared slightly worse; they were able to win only one 
game, against Pennsylvania. The team lost to Drexel, twice to Stevens, Swarth- 
more, and Rutgers. Highlight of the season was the vicious Penn game, played 
before a houseparty crowd. The Engineers won the game by a tremendous 19-7 
tally, as Lynn scored 7 goals in the first half and was well on his way to a scoring 
record before he was forced out of the game with injuries. The intercollegiate 
record is 11 goals. Scores of the other games were: Drexel, 9-4; Stevens, 9-3 in 
both games; Swarthmore, 8-7, and Rutgers, 8-3. Bob Gaboon was elected captain 
for the next season after the final game with Rutaers. 



TENNIS 

THE 1942 tennis team was able to play only 6 games, as bad weather in the 
spring cancelled several games and made practice difficult. The squad won 
four matches and lost meets to Bucknell and N. Y. U. in the first meets of the 
season. Then the squad defeated Lafayette and Manhattan by 7-2 scores, Gettys- 
burg, 9-0, and Swarthmore by a 5-4 total. In the Bucknell match, the Engineers 
won four of the six singles, but were unable to win anything else, losing 5-4. 
Against Gettysburg, each match went only two sets, as Lehigh won all singles and 
doubles matches. Against N. Y. U., the team won only one singles match and one 
of the doubles encounters. 

TENNIS SQUAD: Back Rou: Culliney (Manager), Mosier, Williams, Mayer, De Huff, Mercur 
(Coach). Front Row: Johnson, Croake, Gray (Captain) Bunning. 

SOCCER SQUAD: Back Row. Dafter (Manager), Bast, Link, Hoffman, Sheridan (Coach), 
Seigle, Ingram, Smith, Clark, Kelly (Manager). Middle Row. Swayne, Dieter, Over, W. Schaef- 
fer, Birckhead, Berg. Front Row: Ely, Kegerise, Bastianelli, Byrne, Shuttleworth. 



301 







APPENDIX 



ADMINISTRATION 

Clement C. Williams, President of the University. 

Wray H. Congdon, Dean of undergraduates. 

Philip M. Palmer, Dean of the College of Arts and Science. 

Neil Carothers, Dean of the College of Business Administration. 

A. Copeland Callen, Dean of the College of Engineering. 

ToMLINSON Fort, Dean of the Graduate School. 

Eugene G. Grace, President of the Board of Trustees. 

Trustees: John D. Berg (alumnus); Alfred V. Bodine (alumnus); Andrew 
E. Buchanan (alumnus) ; Joseph S. Cort (alumnus) ; William C. Dickerman; 
Alan C. Dodson; Thomas S. Gates; Earle F. Johnson; Walter S. Landis 
(alumnus); Charles D. Marshall; Robert E. McMath; Frank A. Merrick 
(alumnus) ; Frank W. Sterrett; William J. Turner; Albert N. Williams. 

Frederick R. Ashbaugh, Bursar and Purchasing Agent; Raymond C. Bull, 
Director, Students' Health Service; William A. Cornelius, Archivist of Alumni 
Records; George B. Curtis, Registrar and University Editor; Jenny V. Dacey, 
Nurse in Charge; Edna V. Dean, Secretary to the Treasurer; Leanor R. Gilbert, 
Recorder; Robert F. Herrick, Executive Secretary of the Lehigh Alumni Asso- 
ciation; Edward A. Hower, Manager of Realty, Brodhead Estate; Carl O. Keck, 
Assistant Director of Students' Health Service; Robert E. Laramy, Associate 
Director of Admissions; Howard S. Leach, Librarian; Andrew W. Litzenberger, 
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds; John W. Maxwell, Manager of the 
Supply Bureau; Melvin P. Moorhouse, University News Editor; Robert P. 
More, Executive Secretary of the Graduate Faculty; Elias R. Morgan, Director 
of Placement; Walter R. Okeson, Vice-President of the University, Secretary 
and Treasurer of the Board of Trustees; John R. Polinsky, Assistant to the 
Registrar; Elizabeth Raymann, Acting Director of Dining Service; Helen G. 
Ryan, Secretary to the President; Leonard H. Schick, Editor of Alumni Bulle- 
tin; Melvin Schissler, University Auditor; E. Kenneth Smiley, Director of 
Admissions; Robert S. Taylor, Legal Counsel; Harold P. Thomas, Director of 
the Summer Session and General College Division. 

Lecturers: Charles A. Buck, Nicholas H. Heck, Henry I. Klopp, Roy A. 
Lewis, Edwin J. Prindle. 

Library Staff: Myrtle H. Easton, Jeanne R. Forstall, Muriel L. Kemp, 
Mrs. William Urban, Mary E. Wheatley. 



COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE 

Department of Biology. 

Stanley J. Thomas, Professor of Bacteriology and Head of the Department of 

Biology. 

Professor Emeritus: Robert W. Hall. 

Associate Professor: Francis J. Trembley. 

Assistant Professor: Basil W. Parker. 

Instructor: James P. Sell. 

Assistant Instructor : Robert M. Lewert. 

Fellows: George R. L. Gaughram; Dale A. Harris (Swimming Pool Assistant). 

• 304 • 



FACULTY 

Department of Education. 

Harold P. Thomas, Professor of and Head of the Department of Education. 
Associate Professor: Tlieodore T. Lafferty. 
Assistant Professor: Liicien T. Lee. 

Department of English. 

Robert M. Smith, Professor of and Head of the Department of English. 

Professor: Jonathan B. Severs. 

Associate Professors: Wallace R. Biggs; James L. Clifford; Edgar H. Riley. 

Assistant Professors: Joseph C. Callaghan (Director of Debating ) ; Glenn J. 
Christensen; Carl F. Strauch. 

Instructors: Cole S. Brembeck; Everett L. Jones; Kenneth K. Kost; Gerhard 
Magnus; Melvin P. Moorhouse; Albert A. Rights. 

Department of Fine Arts. 

Garth A. Howland, Associate Professor of and Head of the Department of 
Fine Arts. 

Department of Geology. 

Bradford Willard, Professor of and Head of the Department of Geology. 

Professor: Benjamin L. Miller. 

Associate Professor: Lawrence Whitcomb. 

Assistant Professor: Duncan Stewart, Jr. 

Department of German. 

Philip M. Palmer, Professor of and Head of the Department of German. 
Professor: Robert P. More. 
Assistant Professor: John S. Tremper. 

Department of Greek. 

Earl L. Crum, Professor of and Head of the Department of Greek. 

Department of History and Government. 

Lawrence H. Gipson, Professor of History and Head of the Department of 

History and Government. 

Professor: George D. Harmon. 

Associate Professors: Amos A. Ettinger; Wilson L. Godshall; Ernst B. Schulz. 

Department of Latin. 

Horace W. Wright, Professor of and Head of the Department of Latin. 
Assistant Professor: William A. McDonald. 



305 



FACULTY 

Department of Mathematics and Astronomy. 

Tonilinson Fort, Professor of Mathematics and Head of the Department of 
Mathematics and Astronomy. 

Professors Emeritus: John H. Ogburn; Charles L. Thornburg. 

Professors: Joseph B. Reynolds; Lloyd A. Smail. 

Associate Professors: Kenneth W. Lamson; George E. Raynor; Clarence A. 
Shook. 

Assistant Professors: Frank S. Beale; Edward H. Cutler; Voris V. Latshaw; 
Ralph N. Van Arnam; Andre Weil. 

Instructors: Joseph E. Illick; Ervand Kogbetliantz. 

Graduate Assistants: Samuel S. Ensor; Christian C. Miesse. 

Assistant: James L. Howell. 

Department of Music. 

T. Edgar Shields, Director and Professor of Music. 

Department of Moral and Religious Philosophy. 

Claude G. Beardslee, Professor of and Head of the Department of Moral and 
Religious Philosophy, Chaplain. 

Department of Philosophy. 

Frank C. Becker, Assistant Professor and Chairman of the Department of 
Philosophy. 

Professor Emeritus : Percy Hughes. 

Associate Professor: Theodore T. Lafferty (Self ridge Associate Professor of 
Philosophy). 

Department of Psychology. 

James L. Graham, Associate Professor of and Acting Head of the Department 
of Psychology. 

Assistant Professor: William L. Jenkins. 

Department of Romance Languages. 

Allen J. Barthold, Professor of and Head of the Department of Romance 

Languages. 

Assistant Professors: Robert F. McNemey; John G. Roberts; Rafael A. Soto. 
Instructor: David G. Scott. 

• 306 • 



FACULTY 
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION 

Department of Accounting. 

Roy B. Cowin. Professor of and Head of the Department of Accounting. 
Associate Professor: Carl E. Allen. 

Department of Economics and Sociology. 

Herbert M. Diamond, Professor of and Head of the Department of Economics 
and Sociology. 

Professors: Elmer C. Bratt; Neil Carotliers (MacFarlane Professor of Eco- 
nomics) . 

Assistant Professors: Thomas F. Jones; Earl L. Knight. 

Instructor: Louis R. Tripp. 

Department of Finance. 

Frederick A. Bradford, Professor of Economics and Head of the Department 
of Finance. 



COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING 

Department of Civil Engineering. 

Hale Sutherland, Professor and Head of the Department of Civil Engineering. 

Associate Professors: Sylvanus A. Becker; William J. Eney; Merton O. Fuller; 
Harry G. Payrow. 

Assistant Professors: Arthur T. Ippen: Eugene H. Uhler. 

Instructors: Paul Hessemer; William F. Lotz; Leonard B. Sevastio. 

Fellous: Joseph L. Brandes; Andrew Brodsky. 

Superintendent of the Power House: John D. Hartigan. 

Engineer of Tests : Robert M. Mains. 

Department of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering. 

Harvey A. Neville, Professor of Chemistry and Head of the Department of 
Chemistry and Chemical Engineering. 

Professor Emeritus: Harry M. UUman. 

Professors: Harold V. Anderson; Alpha A. Diefenderfer; Warren W. Ewing; 
Charles W. Simmons; Edwin R. Theis. 

Associate Professors: Robert D. Billinger; Thomas H. Hazlehurst. 

Assistant Professors: Edward D. Amstutz; George C. Beck; Frank J. Fornoff ; 
Earl J. Serfass; Judson G. SnuiU; Charles E. Stoops. 

Instructors: Robert Lafferty; Albert C. Zettlemoyer. 

Graduate Assistants: Henry C. Green; Willis A. Heisey; Joseph Parmet; Moul- 
ton D. Phelps; Richard N. Rhoda; Richard K. Walton. 

Felloivs: John R. Cann; Thomas G. Harris; Raymond C. Hess; Thomas F. 
Jacoby; George D. Nelson; Clifton R. Neumoyer; Charles W. Tucker; Earl A. 
Zettlemoyer. 

• 307 • 



FACULTY 

Department of Electrical Engineering. 

J. Lynford Beaver, Professor and Acting Head of the Department of Electrical 

Engineering. 

Associate Professors: Cornelius G. Brennecke; Archie R. Miller. 

Assistant Professors: Frederic P. Fischer; Howard D. Gruber; Douglas E. 
Mode. 

Department of Mechanical and Industrial Engineering. 

Fred V. Larkin, Professor of and Head of the Department of Mechanical 
Engineering. 

Professors: Thomas E. Butterfield; Artliur W. Klein; Milton C. Stuart. 

Assistant Professors: Arthur C. Bates; Tlionias E. Jackson. 

Instructors: Lee T. Askren; Irwin R. Burkey; James V. Eppes; Walton 
Forstall. 

Felloiv: Bela K. Erdoss. 

Department of Metallurgical Engineering. 

Gilbert E. Doan, Professor of and Head of the Department of Metallurgical 
Engineering. 

Professors: Allison Butts; Bradley Stoughton. 

Assistant Professor: John H. Frye. 

Instructor: Robert D. Stout. 

Department of Mining Engineering. 

A. Copeland Callen, Professor of and Head of the Department of Mining 
Engineering. 

Professor Emeritus: Howard Eckfeldt. 

Assistant Professor: Robert T. Gallagher. 

Department of Physics. 

Charles C. Bidwell, Professor of and Head of the Department of Physics. 

Professors: Paul L. Bayley; Max Peterson. 

Associate Professors: Preston B. Carwile; Elliot W. Cheney; Eric S. Sinkinson. 

Assistant Professor: Peter G. Bergmann. 

Instructors: William B. Agocs; Robert A. Buerschaper. 

Graduate Assistant: Kurt H. Weber. 

• 308 ' 



FACULTY 

UNIVERSITY DEPARTMENTS 

Department of Military Science and Tactics. 

Fay W. Brabson, Professor of and Head of the Department of Military Science 
and Tactics. 

Assistant Professors: Arthur F. Bowen; James D. Campbell; Russell H. John- 
con; Charles E. Phillips; Samuel Pierce, Jr.; John F. Schwartz. 

Assistants: George F. Gasda (Coach of Rifle Team) ; Oatha R. Linkous. 

Department of Physical Education. 

Fay C. Bartlett, Director of Physical Education. 
Professor Emeritus: Howard R. Reiter. 
Trainer: Emil Havach. 

Department of Intercollegiate Athletics. 

James A. Gordon, Acting Director of Athletics, Coach of Basketball, Cross- 
country, and Track. 

Coaches: Richard L. Brown, (Swimming); Elbert F. Caraway (Baseball); 
George L. Ekaitis (Assistant Football, Assistant Basketball); George W. Hoban 
(Football); Frederic Mercur (Tennis); Leo F. Prendergast (Assistant Foot- 
ball) ; William Sheridan (Wrestling). 

Business Manager of Athletics: Elbert F. Caraway. 

Trainer: Richard L. Brown. 

Superintendent of Taylor Field: Peter J. Boquel. 



.309 



CLASS OF 1943 



Walter Lesesne Anders 
Maynard Goodwin Arsove 
Elwood Bruce Backensto 
Robert Dudley Bailey 
Lynn Conant Bartlett 
Arthur Kirke Bartley 
Burton Eberman Bauder 
Robert Kingdon Beckwith 
William Edwards Bellinger 
Charles Surface Bennett 
Richard Turney Berg 
Charles Richard Bergh 
Richard Henry Bernasco 
William Gottlob Binder 
Taylor Albert Birckhead 
Mortimer Lawrence Blanket 
Alexander Hamilton Bolyn 
Robert Carlton Boston 
Frank Hugo Bower 
Edward George Boyer, Jr. 
Glenn Winfield Boyer 
Thomas Paisley Bradford 
Earl Albert Brawn 
Ray Edwin Brawn 
Andrew Harrison Brennan 
Samuel Breskman 
William Conner Brower 
Robert Knox Brown 
John Henry Brubaker, Jr. 
Myron Isaac Buchman 4703 

Thomas Mathieu Buck 
William Thomas Buhrig 
Herbert Edward Bunning 
George Warren Burgers 
Robert Forrest Burroughs, Jr. 
Thomas Lee Bushey 
George John Bussman 
Arthur George Byrne 
Solomon Pusey Caldwell 
Stanley Caplan 
Paul Revere Carl, Jr. 
Gerald Vincent Carroll 
Wayne Hanley Carter, Jr. 
Edward Jerome Cavanaugh 
Francis Arndt Chidsey, Jr. 
Charles Bowles Chrisman 
William Henry Clark, Jr. 
Henry St. Clair Clarke U. S. N 
Robert Edward Coffman 
Warren Xavier Collmann 



730 Cherokee Street, Bethlehem 

50 Winton Road South, Rochester, N. Y. 

213 N. Third Street, Emmaus 

96 Earned Road, Summit, N. J. 

222 Warren Square, Bethlehem 

75-43 Kessel Street, Forest Hills, N. Y. 

1106 Main Street, Bethlehem 

163 Eastern Parkway, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

19 Clinton Avenue, Fort Plain, N. Y. 

Fairview at Chestnut, Nazareth 

R. D. 1, Coraopolis 

Elknud Lane, Westmont, Johnstown 

356 Hillcrest Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 

330 Spruce Street, Steelton 

529 Dunkirk Road, Baltimore, Md. 

Hotel Dauphin, New York, N. Y. 

21 Second Street, Drifton 

401 Lea Boulevard, Wilmington, Del. 

375 Lincoln Avenvie, Rutherford, N. J. 

215 West Fornance Street, Norristown 

135 West Caracas Avenue, Hershey 

Stamm's Lane, Wheeling, W. Va. 

41 Ridgeview Avenue, West Orange, N. J. 

41 Ridgeview Avenue, West Orange, N. J. 

60 Boyle Avenue, Paterson, N. J. 

4950 North Broad Street, Philadelphia 

230 S. St. Cloud Street, AUentown 

511 West 24th Street, Chester 

1321 Liberty Street, Easton 

Beach 47th Street, Sea Gate, New York, N. Y. 

Rice Mill and Deaver Roads, Wyncote 

40 Mercereau Avenue, Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

25 Sagamore Road, Bronxville, N. Y. 

221 Edgewater Road, Grantwood, N. J. 

408 Burd Street, Pennington, N. J. 

347 Hickory Lane, Haddonfield, N. J. 

404 Ellsworth Avenue, New Haven, Conn. 

42 Elm Street, Great Neck, N. Y. 

231 West Evergreen Street, West Grove 

1106 Hamilton Street, AUentown 

580 Delaware Street, Paulsboro, N. J. 

Undercliff, Meriden, Conn. 

735 Huntington Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. 

77 Yates Street, Forty Fort 

308 Harbison Road, Wayne 

Pikeville, Ky. 

303 Mountain Way, Rutherford, N. J. 

aval Operating Base, Argentia, Newfoundland 

5312 Tuckahoe Avenue, Richmond, Va. 

387 North Main Street, Wilkes-Barre 



310 



CLASS OF 1943 



Joseph Gordon Compton 
Jon Conforte 

Edgar Russell Conover, Jr. 
Leonard Robert Constantine 
John Hughes Corson 
William Clark Cosford 
Roy Burford Cowin, Jr. 
NiEL Stahley Culliney 
John Seaton Curtis 
Charles Dwight Curtiss, Jr. 
Donald Henry Davies 
Edward Stowman Davis 
Samuel Jackson Davy 
Louis Rudolph Daze 
Bernard William Deehan 



4r>-24 171st Street, Flushing, N. Y. 

Maple Avenue, Stony Brook, L. I., N. Y. 

Summit Avenue, Fort Washington 

9 Hillside Avenue, Pelham, N. Y. 

825 Eleventh Street, Oakmont 

3489 Atwater Avenue, Montreal, Quebec, Canada 

1124 North New Street, Bethlehem 

820 North Bishopthorpe Street, Bethlehem 

275 Redonda Street, Youngstown, Ohio 

10 Virginia Street, Chevy Chase, Md. 

1015 North 21st Street, Allentown 

1060 Wakeling Street, Philadelphia 

611 North Cedar Street, New Castle 

2 Lefferts Street, Carteret, N. J. 

19 Belmohr Street, Belleville, N. J. 



John Goodfellow deGrouchy 
Louis Field Dell wig 
William Thomas DeLong 
Ward Arnold Detwiler, II 
Charles Joseph Dick 
Leo Worth Dieffenbach 
Robert Henry Doney 
James Edward Donohue 
Robert Walper Doster 
RosARio Roy Dragone 
Roy Leslie Duncan, Jr. 
James Dunwoody, Jr. 
Richard Kistler Eberts 
Edward Walter Edwards 
Willet Ellsworth Egge, Jr. 
William Harrison Eichlin 
Robert Douglass Everett 
MusA Joseh Eways 
Norman Joseph Faber 
Clarence Franklin Fehnel, Jr. 
Edward Adam Fehnel 
Roy Norman Figueroa 
Chester Lee Finch, Jr. 
Robert Joseph Fisher 
Robert High Freeman 
Hugh Bartley Frey, Jr. 
Lewis Friedman 
Robert Watson Fuller 
Joseph Cyril Gabuzda 
James Henry Galli 
Henry Watterson Garvin, Jr. 
Randall Clinton Giddings 
Wheeler Gilmore, Jr. 
JuDwiG Edward Godycki, Jr. 
Richard Farrand Goebel 
Thomas Herman Golden, III 



5022 Schuyler Street, Germantown 

15 Wetherill Road, Westmoreland Hills, Md. 

2546 Easton Avenue, Bethlehem 

1009 Three Mile Drive, Grosse Pointe Park, Mich. 

609 Carlton Avenue, Bethlehem 

R. D. 1, Lopez 

11 Plainfield Avenue, Pen Argyl 

16 Knollwood Avenue, Douglaston, L. I., N. Y. 

632 Eighth Avenue, Bethlehem 

222 Spencer Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

23 Burr Street, West Hartford, Conn. 

729 Park Avenue South, Erie 

1723 Ehn Street, Bethlehem 

404 West German Street, Herkimer, N. Y. 

517 North 21st Street, Allentown 

1025 Northampton Street, Easton 

1102 McCleary Street, McKeesport 

126 North Fifth Street, Reading 

106 Buckingham Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 

224 Belvidere Street, Nazareth 

1118 Main Street, Bethlehem 

22 Roxbury Road, Garden City, L. I., N. Y. 

3602 Morrison Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

125 Lafayette Avenue, Oreland 

419 Carsonia Avenue, Reading 

336 Second Street, Dunellen, N. J. 

606 Ninth Avenue, Belmar, N. J. 

1340 Madison Avenue, Bethlehem 

941 Center Street, Freeland 

377 Stevens Avenue, Portland, Me. 

20 Reynolds Street, Gettysburg 

Uniondale 

Broadway Avenue, Secane 

1149 First Avenue, Hellertown 

44 Sage Terrace, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

632 Edwards Avenue, Pottsville 



311 



CLASS OF 1943 



48 Hudson Place, Weehawken, N. J. 

41 Park Place, Kingston 

73-20 Austin Street, Forest Hills, N. Y. 

659 Ocean Avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

226 Main Street, Norwalk, Conn. 

68 East Broad Street, Bethlehem 

8134 High School Road, Elkins Park 

1239 Springfield Avenue, Irvington, N. J. 

21 West 86th Street, New York, N. Y. 

55 Yale Street, Maplewood, N. J. 

1005 Pelhamdale Avenue, Pelham Manor, N. Y. 

2268 Eaton Avenue, Bethlehem 

35 North Ninth Street, Easton 

549 West Washington Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 

Box 555, Windber 

R. D. 4, Binghamton, N. Y. 

100 Nelson Place, Westfield, N. J. 



Jules Arthur Gottlieb 
Vincent Frank Grasso 
John Raymond Gray 
Leonard Robert Greene 
David Evans Gregory 
John Richard Greiner 
Philip Scott Guckes 
Robert Charles Haas 
Alfred Lewis Haft 
Robert Edwin Harnisch 
Stephen Hart 
George Solomon Hartman 
Richard Milton Haslet 
Burton Clyde Haworth 
William Daniel Hayes 
Burt Lewis Heimer 
Barton Royal Heinz 
Albert Weimer Hemphill, Jr. 

243 North Mountain Avenue, Upper Montclair, N. J. 
Harry Albert Herold, Jr. 31 Tulip Street, Bristol, Conn. 

Robert Leon Hill 923 Green Ridge Street, Scranton 

William Bushnell Hinman 60 South Maple Avenue, East Orange, N. J. 

Alan Dabney Hinrichs 130 Meadow Lane, New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Raymond William Hinterleiter 217 South 17th Street, Allentown 

3159 Brookwood Street, Harrisburg 



Walter Russel Hoerner 
Warren Edward Hoffman 
William Bane Holberton 
Robert Harry Holland 
Richard Charles Hopkins 
Fenwick Peck Horn 
John Leonard Horn 
John Houseman 
George William Houston 
John Joseph Hucker 
Isaac Moyer Hunsberger 
William Edward Irvin, Jr. 
Robert Otto Jensen 
Charles Armond Johnson 
Donald Seiz Johnson 
John Athan Karas 
Joseph Edwin Kareha 
Theodore Kelechava 
LeRoy Ordway King, Jr. 
William Caspar Kirschner 
Robert Clayton Kramer 
Donald Eugene Krebs 
Charles Gierman Kucher 
William Anthony Kuhar 
Arthur Lewis Landesman 
Alfred Baer Laponsky 
Leonard Dale Larson 



1030 Adams Avenue, Union, N. J. 

273 Clinton Place, Hackensack, N. J. 

807 Linden Street, Bethlehem 

104 Shirley Circle, Narberth 

285 North Lansdowne Avenue, Lansdowne 

496 Mayhew Court, South Orange, N. J. 

118 South Leh Street, Allentown 

48 Davis Road, Port Washington, N. Y. 

108 West Roberts Street, Norristown 

125 South Third Street, Quakertown 

2337 Commonwealth Avenue, Chicago, 111. 

12 Lessing Place, Freeport, N. Y. 

19 Plymouth Avenue, Maplewood, N. J. 

44 Sixth Avenue, CoUegeville 

225 North Eighth Street, Lebanon 

618 River Street, Peckville 

625 North Seventh Avenue, Allentown 

3114 N Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

154-38 28th Avenue, Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

412 Hill Street, Duryea 

Marietta 

9 Beaumont Place, Irvington, N. J. 

513 Ontario Street, Bethlehem 

11 Mayfair Road, Morris Plains, N. J. 

618 Front Street, Brownsville 

23835 Lyman Circle, Shaker Heights, Ohio 



312 



CLASS OF 1943 



Donald William Layton 
Andrew Frederick Leckie, Jr 
Arthur Morton Lehrer 
Leonard Jack Leidig 
Howard Clifford Leifheit 
Nathan George Lesh 
GusTAV Martin Levin 
Charles Lowell Liebau, Jr. 
Thomas Crawford MacAllister 
John Joseph Maloney, Jr. 
Arthur Forrest Mann 
Roydon Seymour Marcolies 
Leon Joseph McGeady 
John Joseph McGee 
William McGee 
Francis Stevens McGuiness 
Robert Michael McInerney 
William Charles McJames 
Chandler Hayes McKaig 
John Joseph Meehan 
Quentin Dewey Mehrkam 
Jack Roos Mercer 
Philip Horace Miller 
Richard Earle Miller 
Jackson Froelicher Mitchell 
Harvey Donald Moll 
Robert Condit Moore 
Franklin Lecron Morgal 
Warren King Morgan, Jr. 
James Maury Morris, Jr. 
John Haines Mueller 
James Paul Mulhern 
Raffaele Francisco Muraca 
Harold Russ Nace 
Harvey- Hans Nelken 
Paul Lavern Mestleroth 
Carl Neuendorffer 
James Walter Niemeyer 
Charles MacMillan Norlin 
Kenneth Harold Norris, Jr. 
Zenon Edwin Nowicki 
Harry Lester Olmstead 
Arthur Mead Over 
Ralph Dominick Palazzo 
Elbridge William Palmer 
Richard Bradbury Palmer 
Donald Bruce Parish 
Preston Parr, Jr. 
Arthur Barrette Parsons, Jr. 
Mason Pratt Pearsall 
William Jarvis Peck 



16 East 88th Street, New York, N. Y. 

124 Ashbourne Road, Columbus, Ohio 

1543 East 22nd Street, Brooklyn, N. Y. 

660 East Market Street, York 

220-24 101st Avenue, Queens Village, N. Y. 

Lehigh Avenue, Wind Gap 

455 Montclair Avenue, Bethlehem 

422 Franklin Avenue, Nutley, N. J. 

, Jr. 890 Bridgeport Avenue, Milford, Conn. 

46 Yeager Avenue, Forty Fort 

146 West Broad Street, Bethlehem 

557 West Market Street, Long Beach, N. Y. 

523 Main Street, Freeiuansburg 

840 North Sixth Street, Allentown 

1813 Pennsylvania Street, Allentown 

416 North Chester Road, Swarthmore 

310 North Second Street, Allentown 

159 Seton Place, South Orange, N. J. 

2442 West 18th Street, Wilmington, Del. 

712 Front Street, Freeland 

737 Liberty Street, Allentown 
85 Robertson Road, Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y. 

1160 New Brunswick Avenue, Railway, N. J. 

2104 Washington Avenue, Northampton 

125-A Larchmont Acres, Larchmont, N. Y. 

103 East Third Street, Lansdale 

84 Mountain Avenue, Maplewood, N. J. 

515 Devon Road, Camp Hill 

55 Franklin Place, Morris Plains, N. J. 

113 Bayard Place, Pittsburgh 

738 South Queen Street, York 
294 New Hancock Street, Wilkes-Barre 

6566 Hartley Avenue, Easton 

139 Wayne Avenue, Haddonfield, N. J. 

43-05 Forley Street, Elmhurst, L. L, N. Y. 

Elm 

34 Harwood Avenue, North Tarrytown, N. Y. 

124 South Blakely Street, Dunmore 

16718 Kenyon Road, Shaker Heights, Ohio 

12 Edgewood Place, Maplewood, N. J. 

518 Hayes Street, Bethlehem 

450 Kissel Avenue, Staten Island, N. Y. 

5036 Amberson Place, Pittsburgh 

Corner Dover and Hazel Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 

1244 Watanga Street, Kingsport, Tenn. 

Lehigh University Campus, Bethlehem 

15 Maple Street, Portville, N. Y. 

108 Clift Terrace, Wyncotte 

52 Edgewood Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. 

18 Green Avenue, New Canaan, Conn. 

Lockwood Road, Riverside, Conn. 



313 



CLASS OF 1943 



Alfred Winslow Pedrick 
Leonard Francis Peivitsch 
Robert Edward Pollock 
Kenneth Porter, Jr. 63 

Philip Henry Powers, Jr. 
Alan Edward Price 
James Bruce Price, Jr. 
Clarence Orland Prinkey 
Robert Willmar Pugh 
Arnold Oscar Putnam 
Robert Cole Ramsdell 
John Samuel Reichard 
Harry Archibald Reichenbach 
William Kouwenhoven Remsen 
77 
Hugh Warren Richards 
George Horace Ried 
Arthur Thomas Robb 
Frank Frederick Roberts 
Arthur Roslund 
Richard Charles Roth 
Robert Wilson Rouse 
Robert Seymour Rumsey 
John Donald Ryan 
Donald George Sanders 
Anthony Joseph Sanantonia 
Richard Winfield Sauer 
Robert Webster Saylor 
William Dwicht Schaeffer 
Robert Mack Schantz 
David Henry Schaper 
Richard Grey Schenck 
Victor Edward Schermerhorn 
George Joseph Schneider 
Wilson Bohnett Schramm 
Herbert Owen Schutt 
Warren Joshua Schwab 
Rodney Daniel Shaffer 
Charles Elias Sieger 
Robert Edwin Siegfried 
Walter Singlevich 
James Schriever Smith 
Joseph Earle Smith, Jr. 
Robert Chadwick Smith 
John Archibald Smythe 
Quentin Cletus Soprano 
Charles Wesley Stahl 
Edward William Starke, Jr. 
Clarence A. Stearns, Jr. 
Henry Charles Stieglitz 
John Montague Stockbridge 



Main Road, Millville, N. J. 

R. D. 60, Allentown 

1548 W est Water Street, Elmira, N. Y. 

Bedford Avenue, Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

5808 Northumberland Street, Pittsburgh 

1270 Bellerock Street, Pittsburgh 

123 East Market Street, Bethlehem 

43 Caryl Avenue, Yonkers, N. Y. 

Jacobus Avenue, Great Notch, N. J. 

1 La France, Springfield, Vt. 

829 Stuyvesant Avenue, Trenton, N. J. 

640 South Pike Avenue, Allentown 

643 Highland Avenue, Bethlehem 

2 Bard Avenue, West New Brighton, S. I., N. Y. 

Elmira, N. Y. 

Roscoe, N. Y. 

30 Wallace Street, Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

259 Ninth Avenue, Bethlehem 

146 High Street, Berlin, N. H. 

77 Tuscarora Rd., Buffalo, N. Y. 

119 East Madison Street, Colorado Springs, Col. 

209 Ashland Avenue, Bloomfield, N. J. 

1624 Powell Street, Norristown 

472 Broadway, Passaic, N. J. 

446 East Main Street, Pen Argyl 

3 Twelfth Avenue, Haddon Heights, N. J. 

2712 Reel Street, Harrisburg 

806 Elizabeth Aveniie, Laureldale 

2424 Allen Street, Allentown 

538 Mohawk Drive, Erie 

169 Fairview Avenue, Rutherford, N. J. 

240 Jackson Avenue, Bradford 

Old County Road, Demarest, N. J. 

221-14 39th Avenue, Bayside, L. I., N. Y. 

2251 Fairview Avenue, Easton 

460 New Street, Freemansburg 

9321/2 Tilghman Street, Allentown 

1629 Linden Street, Allentown 

212 Hamilton Street, Allentown 

1613 East Eighth Street, Bethlehem 

318 North Irving Avenue, Scranton 

129 West Queen Lane, Philadelphia 

2114 Glendale Avenue, Bethlehem 

6530 Rogers Avenue, Merchantville, N. J. 

1038 Green Street, Allentown 

1859 Arlington Street, Bethlehem 

331 Gilbert Street, Ridgewood, N. J. 

2467 78th Avenue, Philadelphia 

173-53 Croydon Road, Jamaica, N. Y. 

507 Woodside Road, Baltimore, Md. 



314 



CLASS OF 1943 



George Chickering Stone, Jr. 
Carl Arthur Streuli 

^ ILLIAM Moss StROUSE 

William Lester Stump 
William Robb Sultzer 
Philip Anthony Sweet, Jr. 
Robert Stanley Swoyer 
George Carl Tabor 
^ iLLiAM Roberts Taylor 
Joseph Pidgeon Thomas, Jr. 
Philip Adams Thomas 
Charles McDowell Thompson 
John Richard Thompson 
Paul McNeel Thrasher, Jr. 
John Alexander Thurn 
Lester Edwin Titlow 
Walter Stocicton Titlow, Jr. 
Walter Scott Tomkinson 
John Platt Townsend 
Richard Mitchell Treco 
David Irvin Troxel 
Albert Robert Tucker, Jr. 
Philip Thomas Varrichio 
Harold Otto Vollmer 
Albert Francis Von Block 
Richard Rolland Waer 
William Comstock Walker 
Edward Louis Walter 
Joseph Anthony Wantuck 
Jay Louis Weening 
Peter John Weigel 
Robert Weller 
William Taylor Wenck 
Robert Parson Whipple 
Arthur John White, Jr. 
Theodore Wielkopolski 
John Michael Williams 
William Robert Williams 
Nathan Leland Wilson, Jr. 
Ralph Wittman 
Allan Ehrman Wolf 
George William Wolfsten, Jr. 
James William Woods 
Guy Crawford Worrell, Jr. 
Franklin Haldeman Young 
Sheldon Stanley Zalkind 



Fairydale, Pawling, N. Y. 

26 Hollywood Avenue, Tuckahoe, N. Y. 

2127 Green Street, Harrisburg 

608 Fourth Avenue, Bethlehem 

530 East Lincoln Avenue, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

817 Pine Street, Scranton 

920 Liberty Street, Allentown 

19 West Second Street, Boyertown 

805 Beverly Avenue, Bethlehem 

132 Rhoads Avenue, Haddonfield, N. J. 

1714 Marion Street, Scranton 

328 Cornwall Road, Rocky River, Ohio 

410 South Frazier Street, State College 

Porter Military Academy, Charleston, S. C. 

1327 Spruce Street, Philadelphia 

1424 Gordon Street, Allentown 

120 Lincoln Terrace, Norristown 

215 East Oakdale Avenue, Glenside 

63 Hillside Avenue, Glen Ridge, N. J. 

75 Atlantic Street, North Quincy, Mass. 

706 Juniper Street, Quakertown 

905 Augusta Road, Wilmington, Del. 

227 North 4th Street, Allentown 

343 Washington Avenue, Roosevelt, L. I., N. Y. 

Raritan Road, Plainfield, N. J. 

R. D. 1, Easton 

2623 North Terrace Avenue, Milw aukee. Wis. 

2077 Jones Road, Fort Lee, N. J. 

562 Johnstone Street, Perth Amboy, N. J. 

171 West 79th Street, New York, N. Y. 

630 Belvidere Avenue, Plainfield, N. J. 

98 Durand Road, Maplewood, N. J. 

220 South 16th Street, Allentown 

924 West First Street, Oil City 

10 Drew Street, Valley Stream, N. Y. 

758 Elm Street, Arlington, N. J. 

118 Midland Boulevard, Maplewood, N. J. 

322 Madison Avenue, Scranton 

107 West Lancaster Avenue, Downingtown 

5743 Lansdowne Avenue, Philadelphia 

257 Hawthorne Street, Memphis, Tenn. 

1204 Melrose Avenue, Melrose Park 

1184 Tower Road, Winnetka, 111. 

2 Pleasant Street, Westfield, Mass. 

756 Starr Street, Phoenixville 

2109 Broadway, New York, N. Y. 



315 



CLASS OF 1944 



Alfred Aron Adler, M.E., Sigma Alpha Mu 

Norman Clarke Applegate, Jr., C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Thomas Sheridan Bannan, Arts, Town Group 

Kenneth Whitmore Baumann, Bus., Kappa Sigma 

William Robert Bechdolt, Met.E., Town Group 

William Edward Belser, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 

George John Bleul, C.E., Drinker House 4-A 

Charles Emmett Bosserman, Jr., I.E., Beta Theta Pi 

Hugh Boyd, IH, M.E., Delta Tau Delta 

Warren Henry Bradford, Ch.E., Drinker House 4-A 

George Harvey Brower, Eng. Phys., Town Group 

DoiNald Henry Brownlee, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

George Buckner, II, Bus., Town Group 

Alvin Newton Bugbee, Jr., C.E., Chi Phi 

James Holmes Callahan, Ch.E., Chi Phi 

David Joseph Carrigan, Arts, Sigma Phi 

Richard Edward Castiello, M.E., Town Group 

Charles Norm.\n Charest, E.M., Delta Sigma Phi 

Irving Reid Collmann, Arts, Theta Xi 

Ronald Loyal Cooper, Bus., Sigma Nu 

James Milbourne Cordrev, Ch.E., Theta Chi 

Abner Smalley Coriell, Jr., Eng. Phys., Taylor House B 

PiNCKNEY Morrison Corsa, I.E., Psi Upsilon 

Henry Hobart Corwin, Bus., Chi Phi 

Howard Wright Courtney, Jr., Richards House 2-A 

Robert Lloyd Coutts, Jr., Bus., Delta Tau Delta 

Thomas James Croake, Ch.E., Theta Kappa Phi 

David Keene Darcy, Jr., Bus., Theta Kappa Phi Rockv 

John Joseph Deach, Jr., E.E., Beta Theta Pi 

Robert Carl Deckard, Ch.E., Theta Xi 

John Paul Delich, Arts, Town Group 

Carson Freyman Diefenderfer, C.E., Town Group 

Edward Lewis Diehl, C.E., Drinker House 4-A 

Warren Richard Dix, Met.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

John Francis Donohue, Met.E., Chi Psi 

Robert Henry Doney, Bus., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Carl Albright Elmes, Bus., Phi Gamma Delta 

William Allen Ernest, E.E., Taylor House C 

William Bartholomew Farrell, Jr., Bus., Sigma Nu 

Frank Edward Felt, Bus., Chi Psi 

Ray Albert Forner, Ch.E., Town Grovip 

Anthony Constantine Fortosis, Bus., Town Group 

Charles Huff Foster, Jr., Bus., Taylor House E 

Oscar Edwin Fox, Jr., I.E., Phi Delta Theta 

Hugh Bartley Frey, Jr., E.E., Richards House 2-B 

George Ehrenfeld Funk, C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

George Gawthrop, Jr., Ch.E., Phi Delta Theta 

John Edwin Gehr, Bus., Price House 

Richard Lee Gerhart, C.E., Richards House 3-A 

Robert Joseph Gill, Arts, Price House 



Philadelphia 

Riegelsville 

Bethlehem 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Bethlehem 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Northport, L. I., N. Y. 

Newport 

Doylestown 

Mansfield, Ohio 

Allentown 

Washington, D. C. 

Bethlehem 

Catasauqua 

Media 

Lansdale 

Bethlehem 

Hazleton 

Wilkes-Barre 

Little Neck, N. Y. 

Salisbury, Md. 

Elizaheth, N. J. 

Philadelphia 

New London, Conn. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Morristown, N. J. 

South Orange, N. J. 

ille Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Pottsville 

Marysville 

Palmerton 

Fullerton 

York 

Little Falls, N. J. 

Garden City, N. Y. 

Pen Argvl 

Ridley Park 

East Orange, N. J. 

Great Neck, N. Y. 

Jamestown, N. Y. 

Catasauqua 

Bethlehem 

Cheltenham 

Reading 

Dvmellen, N. J. 

Hollidaysburg 

Philadelphia 

Binghamton, N. Y. 

Ephrata 

Philadelphia 



316 



CLASS OF 1944 



Joseph Herman Goth, Jr., Arts, Town Group 
Da\ ID Wagner Green, E.E., Richards House 4-A 
HiBBARD Gustave Gumpert, Jr., Arts, Leonard Hall 
Ryland Truscott Hanger, E.E., Drinker House 4-A 
Albert Edward Hartung, Arts, Town Group 
Theodore Guy Heck, Arts, Town Group 
Edgar William Hess, Arts, Town Group 
Frederick. George Hess, Arts, Town Group 
George Franklin Hewitt, M.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 
Da\id Nelson Hillegass, Bus., Richards House 2-A 
James Allison Hosford, I.E., Theta Delta Chi 
Douglas Hammond Humm, Bus., Taylor House C 
William Boyd Hursh, Met.E., Town Group 
Alfred John Inderrieden, Ch.E., Sigma Nu 
Ralph Richard Johnson, Arts, Town Group 
Russell Cornelius Jordan, I.E., Richards House 4-A 
George Freeman Keller, Arts, Taylor House E 
Carl August Kendziora, Jr., Arts, Taylor House C 
Alton Hayward Kingman, Jr., I.E., Delta Tau Delta 
Carl Theodore Kleppinger, Chem., Town Group 
William Charles Knight, E.E., Taylor House C 
Kenneth Robert Knoll, Bus., Theta Xi 
William Donald Kopenhaver, M.E., Town Group 
Frederick David Kurz, Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi 
Arnold Lasser, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 
Ralph Rupp Lau, E.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 
Theodore Charles Laube, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-B 
Herbert George Lauterbach, Ch.E., Tau Delta Phi 
BeRxNard Vogler Lawshe, Bus., Alpha Tau Omega 
Thomas Allan Lawson, Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi 
Richard Henry Leeds, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 
Charles Ellis Lehr, Jr., Bus., Chi Phi 
Frank Nicholas Leitner, Bus., Sigma Nu 
Leonard Harvey Lempert, Bus., Price House 
James Sigmund Levi, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 
Roderick Wylie Link, M.E., Psi Upsilon 
Frederick Robert Linker, Arts, Sigma Alpha Mu 
DwiGHT Francis Longley, Bus., Delta Phi 
Harry Wasdell Lynn, Jr., Bus., Chi Phi 
Robert Harris Mathes, E.E., Theta Xi 
Theodore George Megas, Met.E., Drinker House 4-A 
Claude Orison Messinger, I.E., Town Group 
Robert Edward Meury, Bus., Richards House 3-B 
Robert Elliott Meyerhoff, C.E., Sigma Alpha Mu 
Jack Leslie Miller, Arts, Theta Chi 
Walter Ernest Miller, Ch.E., Taylor House E 
Courter Dickinson Mills, Arts, Price House 
John Wesley Motter, C.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 
Ralph David Moyer, Jr., Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi 
Herbert Matthew Muller, Ch.E., Taylor House E 
John Robert Munford, Arts, Taylor House D 



Bethlehem 

Easton 

Sharon Hill 

Haddonfield, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Catasauqua 

Catasauqua 

Harrisburg 

Quakertown 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Tulsa, Okla. 

Bethlehem 

Hasbrouck Heights, N. J. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Harrison, N. Y. 

West Orange, N. J. 

Allentown 

Westfield, N. J. 

Crestwood, N. Y. 

Hershey 

Nutley, N. J. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Harrisburg 

East Orange, N. J. 

Tel-Aviv, Palestine 

Waterbury, Conn. 

New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Montclair, N. J. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Glen Rock, N. J. 

New York, N. Y. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Floral Park, L. I., N. Y. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Mauch Chunk 

Bethlehem 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Clifton, N. J. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

New Castle 

Towson, Md. 

Bogota, N. J. 

Bergenfield, N. J. 

Hartford, Conn. 



317 



CLASS OF 1944 



Robert Dexter Mussina, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 
Howard Raymond Neureuter, Bus., Kappa Sigma 
Gale Clinton Oberndorfer, M.E., Taylor House E 
Howard Henry Ockelmann, Ch.E., Taylor House A 
John James O'Connell, Bus., Taylor House B 
Frank Robert O'Neill, M.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 
Robert Martin Paddock, Bus., Kappa Alpha 
Lewis Franklin Page, E.E., Theta Chi 
Bruce McKenzie Peacock, Arts, Town Group 
Charles Lehmann Pelzel, Bus., Drinker House 4-A 
Royal Emerson Peterson, II, Arts, Drinker House 1 
Robert John Pfisterer, Met.E., Delta Tau Delta 
Harry Paul Ponisi, Ch.E., Drinker House 4-A 
Georges Richard Potter, E.E., Cosmopolitan Club 
Robert Joseph Priestley, Ch.E., Richards House 2-A 
Jack Burdell Rader, I.E., Town Group 
Robert Cole Ramsdell, Arts, Town Group 
Paul Leslie Reiber, Met.E., Beta Theta Pi 
H. Nelson Reifsnyder, Jr., I.E., Phi Delta Theta 
Wayne Dixon Riddle, Arts, Town Group 
James Hamilton Riehl, Bus., Chi Psi 
Robert Samuel Rippey, Jr., Bus., Theta Xi 
Charles Martin Ritter, Jr., Bus., Town Group 
Lewis Alvin Robinson, Ch.E., Town Group 
Charles Montgomery Rogers, Bus., Town Group 
Alfred Lincoln Rosener, Jr., Ch.E., Pi Lambda Phi 
Robert Thaddeus Rospond, Met.E., Taylor House B 
Robert Wilson Rouse, M.E., Town Group 
Clayton Anthony Rugg, Jr., Bus., Sigma Nu 
Robert Kistler Schmoyer, Ch.E., Drinker House 1 
Richard Luther Schoch, Bus., Town Group 
Irwin Herbert Schram, Jr., Arts, Drinker House 2-B 
Carl Maxwell Schwab, Arts, Town Group 
Leonard Charles Schwab, I.E., Tau Delta Phi 
Mark Herman Schwarz, Jr., Bus., Drinker House 4-A 
David Phineas Scoblionko, Arts, Town Group 
Peter Charles Seaton, M.E., Town Group 
Harold Joseph Seigle, Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi 
Thomas Henry Semmel, Arts, Delta Upsilon 
Richard Charles Shafer, M.E., Phi Delta Theta 
John Arol Simpson, Eng. Phys., Taylor House C 
John Morrison Skilling, Jr., Arts, Sigma Chi 
Nicolas Norman Smeloff, E.E., Town Group 
Robert Louis Smith, C.E., Sigma Chi 
Wilson Pershing Snyder, Arts, Beta Theta Pi 
Thomas Loughridge Solt, Jr., Arts, Town Group 
Harvey Francis Soule, Ch.E., Taylor House A 
William Harold St. Clair, M.E., Kappa Sigma 
Roland Clifford Stoehr, Arts, Theta Chi 
Stanley Chester Szymakowski, Town Group 
Frank Martin Taylor, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 



Williamsport 

Eggertsville, N. Y. 

New Brighton 

Union City, N. J. 

Hamden, Conn. 

Drexel Hill 

Wolcott, N. Y. 

Pelham, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Charlestown, W. Va. 

Greenwich, Conn. 

Dunkirk, N. Y. 

Somerville, N. J. 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Neptune, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Trenton, N. J. 

Pittsburgh 

Norristown 

Bethlehem 

Fredonia, N. Y. 

Norwood, N. J. 

Allentown 

Williamsport 

Dallas, Tex. 

Deal, N. J. 

Irvington, N. J. 

Colorado Springs, Col. 

Lakewood, N. Y. 

Schnecksville 

Allentown 

Glen Rock, N. J. 

Allentown 

Cumberland, Md. 

Lake Hopatcong, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Allentown 

Philadelphia 

Slatington 

Allentown 

Stratford, Conn. 

Wilmington, Del. 

Allentown 

Charleston, W. Va. 

Minersville 

Bethlehem 

Albany, N. Y. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Bayside, N. Y. 

Greenfield, Mass. 

Wilmington, Del. 



378 



CLASS OF 1944 



Guy Walter Tench, Bus., Theta Chi 
Willis Grant Thomas, Jr., Arts, Town Group 
Albert Harvey Thomson, Bus., Taylor House D 
Harold Widdall Tilley, Bus., Richards House 2-B 
Alfred Howe Todd, C.E., Phi Gamma Deha 
Joseph Newkirk Tomlinson, Ch.E., Theta Xi 
John Parker Troy, E.E., Richards House .3-A 
Albert Eugene Vetrosky, Arts, Town Group 
Gerald Edward Walsh, Jr., C.E., Drinker House 2-A 
Richard Paul West, M.E., DeUa Tau Deha 
Thomas Donald W etrich. Bus., Psi Upsilon 
Theodore Wielkopolski, M.E., Town Group 
Thomas Robert Winco, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-B 
Robert Wright, Jr., I.E., Taylor House E 
RoY' Tyson Zackey, M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
William Ken ward Zucker, Jr., Bus., Theta Delta Chi 



West Pittston 

Allentown 

Dallas City 

Avoca 

Richmond, Va. 

Bridgeton, N. J. 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Roselle, N. J. 

Asbury Park, N. J. 

Hempstead, L. I., N. Y. 

Arlington, N. J. 

Philadelphia 

Haddonfield, N. J. 

Roslyn 

Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 



CLASS OF 1944X 



Andrew Murad Bardagjy, Bus., Richards House 2-B 

Myron Knox Barrett, Jr., Bus., Delta Tau Delta 

Kenneth Whitemore Baumann, Bus., Kappa Sigma 

Max W. Bellis, E.E., Taylor House B 

Philip James Berg, M.E., Delta Upsilon 

Neal Grube Bergstresser, Bus., 43 West Depot St. 

Frank W. Berman, Met.E., Cosmopolitan Club 

Edward Ludlam Blossom, Jr., E.E., Drinker House 2-B 

Murray Dattner Blum, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 

Joseph Frank Bonin, Bus., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Robert Emmett Byrne, Jr., E.E., Richards House 4-B 

Robert Leslie Cahoon, Met.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Frank VincExNT Camarda, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-A 

Joel Gerhard Clemmer, Jr., Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Dudley Coles, C.E., Beta Theta Pi 

Charles Russell Conklin, Jr., Ch.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

Alfred Joseph Cornelius, Bus., Delta Upsilon 

David Frederick Cox, Eng. Phys., Sigma Chi 

William James Crowe, Ch.E., Theta Xi 

Edward Townsend Darlow, Bus., Sigma Chi 

Henry Edward de Jongh, Arts, 210 Warren Square 

Robert Frederick Dieter, Ch.E., Alpha Town House 

William Wolfe Doniger, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 

Bernard John Egan, Met.E., Drinker House 4-A 

William Stanley Eisner, Ch.E., Kappa Alpha 

Stuart Marsh Ellsworth, Jr., Arts, Richards House 2-B 

Danal Paul Epstein, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 

Blaine Donald Ferrell, Ch.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

William H. Fisher, Bus., Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Jersey City, N. J. 

Newark, N. J. 

Chevy Chase, N. J. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Coraopolis 

Hellertown 

Cresskill, N. J. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Scranton 

Scranton 

New York City 

Norway, Me. 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Glenside 

Newark, N. J. 

Catonsville, Md. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Haworth, N. J. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Port Washington, N. Y. 

Cedarhurst, N. Y. 

Emporium 

South Orange, N, J. 

Central Village, Conn. 

New York City 

Roslyn 

Philadelphia 



319 



CLASS OF 1944X 



Jack Clifford Fitch, Ch.E., Taylor House D 

Ralph Joseph Tiffipaldi, Ch.E., Beta Theta Pi 

Dale Youngman Freed, Bus., Sigma Nu 

Edward Lyster Frost, Met.E., Sigma Phi 

Robert Dewey Frost, Bus., Sigma Phi 

Robert Dale Gilmore, Arts, Taylor House C 

John Louis Gretz, Met.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Fred Gruenwald, Ch.E., Tau Delta Phi 

Ernest John Bell, Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi 

Stuart Lindsley Hammond, Bus., Alplia Tau Omega 

William Howard Hebrank, M.E., Chi Psi 

Robert Allen Heironimus, M.E., Chi Psi 

Richard Baldwin Hendrick, Met.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 

Charles Carlson Hilton, Met.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

William Charles Hittincer, Met.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

Benjamin Franklin Hoffacker, Arts, Delta Upsilon 

James Allison Hosford, I.E., Theta Delta Chi 

Robert Irwin Jaslow, Arts, 817 Penn Street 

George Henry Kocvan, M.E., Taylor House B 

William Louis Kronthal, Bus., Tau Delta Phi 

Claude Jennings Kurtz, Ch.E., 221 East Tenth Street 

Stephen Kutosh, Ch.E., 620 South Bergen Street 

Arnold Lasser, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 

Richard Henry Leeds, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 

Andre Jean Emile Leroux, Arts, Cosmopolitan Club 

Gaynor O. H. Leroy, Bus., Richards House 2-A 

James S. Levi, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 

I. Harrison Levy, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 

Robert Martin Long, Met.E., 428 Fifth Avenue 

Donald McFaul Lorimer, Met.E., Taylor House B 

James Sutherland Marsh, I.E., Sigma Chi 

George William McKnight, M.E., 153 Green Street 

William Fowler Metten, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 

George Frederick Miller, Ch.E., Alpha Town House 

Kay Felix Miskinis, E.E., 1440 Washington Street 

Andrew Mitchell, 3rd, Ch.E., Kappa Sigma 

Laurance Austin Mosier, Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi 

Glenn Allan Murray, M.E., Phi Delta Theta 

Robert Eugene Nylin, Bus., Theta Xi 

Joseph Francis O'Brien, Arts, Phi Sigma Kappa 

John James O'Connell, Bus., Taylor House B 

Henry Christian Ost, Jr., Bus., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Theodore Peters, Jr., Ch.E., Sigma Phi 

Robert Roland Ressler, Chem., 512 North New Street 

Charles Fuld Rosenthal, E.E., Pi Lambda Phi 

John Alexander Ross, Ch.E., Taylor House D 

Paul William Sanders, M.E., Alpha Chi Rho 

Joseph E. Schmuk, Met.E., 310 Monroe Street 

QuiRiN John Schwarz, M.E., Chi Psi 

Charles Augustus Schweitzer, M.E., Richards House 3-B 

David Phineas Scoblionko, Arts, 1038 Delaware Avenue 



Scranton 

Carlstadt, N. J. 

Williamsport 

Kenmore, N. Y. 

Kenmore, N. Y. 

Harrisburg 

Wayne 

New York City 

East Orange, N. J. 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Maplewood, N .J. 

East Orange, N. J. 

Hamilton, Out., Canada 

Bethlehem 

Pittsburgh 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Reading 

Kingston 

New York City 

Berwick 

Bethlehem 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

New York City 

Philadelphia 

Newburgh, N. Y. 

New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Pittsburgh 

Bethlehem 

Douglaston, N. Y. 

Washington, D. C. 

Freemansburg 

Wilmington, Del. 

West Reading 

Easton 

Philadelphia 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Rockville Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Hamden, Conn. 

Pottsville 

Chambersburg 

Allentown 

New York City 

Williamsport 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Easton 

Rutherford, N. J. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Bethlehem 



320 



CLASS OF 1944X 



William Hubbard Shawhan, Arts, Sigma Phi 
TosHiAKi Shlntaku, C.E., Cosmopolitan Club 
John D. Smith, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa 
Vigor Cr.\\sto.n Smith, M.E., Sigma Chi 
Samuel Idell Snyder, M.E., 1703 Jennings St. 
David Truman Steele, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta 
Eugene Sewell Stowers, Jr.. I.E., Phi Delta Theta 
\^'illl\m Charles Stoeckle, Bus., Alpha Kappa Pi 
Kenneth Gilbert Swayne, M.E., Taylor House B 
GuY' Yi'ALTER Tench, Bus., Theta Chi 
Bruce 'William Thayer, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 
Nathan Beauchaimp Tilghman, I.E., Theta Delta Chi 
Nathan Townsend Thayer, Jr., Bus., Theta Xi 
William Beauchamp Tilghman, I.E., Theta Delta Chi 
Frank \^ ard Voelcker, Arts, Leonard Hall 
Earle Wilbur ^'allick, E.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 
Stephen Clarke \^'oodruff, Met.E.. Pi Kappa Alpha 
John C. Yastrzab, Met.E.. Drinker House 3-B 



Moultrieville, S. C. 

Pahala, Kau, Hawaii 

Garden City, L. I., N. Y. 

Wynnewood 

Windber 

Plandome, L. I., N. Y. 

Bluefield, W. Va. 

Drexel Hill 

George School 

West Pittston 

Evanston, 111. 

Salisbury, Md. 

Flushing, L. I., N. Y. 

Salisbury, Md. 

Philadelphia 

Washington, D. C. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Northampton 



V21 



CLASS OF 1945 



Alan Chichester Abeel, Jr., Ch.E., Phi Delta Theta 
Ernest George Abell, E.E., Richards House 4-A 
Joseph Benjamin Adams, Jr., M.E., Chi Psi 
Allan Brooke Ainley, Jr., E.E., Deha Sigma Phi 
Richard Carl Aldinger, Arts, Town Group 
Keith Warren Amish, E.E., Taylor House D 
Earle C. Anderson, Ch.E., Kappa Alpha 
John Clenmore Andrews, Arts, Town Group 
Paul Chapman Andrews, M.E., Drinker House 2-B 
Lloyd Earl Antonides, E.M., Cosmopolitan Club 
Miles Edward Apple, Jr., M.E., Town Group 
Harry Edward Arrant, M.E., Taylor House A 
Edward Artim, Ch.E., Taylor House C 



Larchmont, N. Y. 

Philadelphia 

Baltimore, Md. 

Mount Vernon, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Webster, N. Y. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Trenton, N. J. 

Bergenfield, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Kulpmont 

Clifton, N. J. 



Everett Merritt Ashworth, M.E., Richards House 4-B Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y. 



Robert Bernard Asson, Bus., Alpha Hown House 
Fred Jones Attaway, Jr., Ch.E., Delta Tau Delta 
Charles Baldrey Austin, Met.E., Sigma Chi 
William Thomas Bachmann, Bus., Drinker House 3-A 
John Willard Bader, E.M., Town Group 
Walter Bernard Ballenberger, E.E., Theta Chi 
Gilbert Justin Barenborg, Jr., Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi 
Ralph Theodore Bartlett, Ch.E., Lambda Chi Alpha 
Curtis Leroy Baskin, Ch.E., Town Group 
Carl Paul Bauer, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-A 
Albert Bazarian, Jr., Met.E., Alpha Chi Rho 
William Christian Beck, III, E.E., Drinker House 4-A 
Alfred DePierre Beeken, HL Bus., Delta Upsilon 
John Cyril Beilman, Bus., Richards House 1 
Kenneth Francis Bender, M.E., Town Group 
Albert Emilio Berizzi, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi 
William Bernard, M.E., Alpha Tau Omega 
Robert Bernstein, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi 
Frank Rhodes Berry, Jr., M.E., Town Group 
John Richard Bevan, Met.E., Taylor House A 
George Hindle Binns, Ch.E., Town Group 
Hower Ellsworth Bitler, Jr., M.E., Sigma Nu 
Robert Alan Bixler, Jr., Bus., Drinker House 1 
Norman Maurice Blanc, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 
Frederick William Bloecher, Jr., E.M., Theta Chi 
Richard Henry Boll, Ch.E., Richards House 3-A 
Ira Brahm Born, Eng. Phys., Tau Delta Phi 



Jeddo 

Charleston, S. C. 

Upper Darby 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Rochester, N. Y. 

Baldwin, N. Y. 

Bloomfield, N. J. 

Lyndhurst, N. J. 

Freeland 

Irvington, N. J. 

Sununit, N. J. 

Washington, D. C. 

Beaver 

Hazleton 

Bethlehem 

New York, N. Y. 

Summit, N. J. 

Harrisburg 

Clarks Green 

Pottsville 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Mt. Carmel 

Stroudsburg 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Wharton, N. J. 

Wharton, N. J. 

Bethlehem 



Edmund Warren Bowden, Jr., Eng. Phys., Pi Kappa Alpha 



Westfield, N. J. 



322 



CLASS OF 1945 



\^'ILLIAIM RussEL BowEN, I.E., Tlieta Delta Chi 

Ward Allen Bradford, Met.E., Taylor House C 

Richard Warren Bradshaw, M.E., Theta Delta Chi 

Robert Taylor Brandfass, Met.E., Chi Psi 

Carl Raymond Brandt, Jr., M.E., Alpha Town House 

^'iLLL\M Charles Breidlnger, Ch.E., To%vn Group 

John Harry Brindle, Met.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

Lawrence Joseph Briody, Bus., Town Group 

Robert Eugene Brodt, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Martin Werner Brossman, Jr., M.E., Town Group 

Edwin Charles Brown, Jr., I.E., Richards House 1 

Stanley Morton Brown, Jr., E.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

Martin Brustein, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 

Richard William Buck, I.E., Town Group 

David Carleton Burdick, I.E., Alpha Chi Rho 

Bruce Ave Burgy, Bvis., Sigma Chi 

Harry Fort Busch, E.E., Richards House 2-B 

John Arthur Cable, I.E., Chi Psi 

Alfred Copeland Callen, Jr., Met.E., Town Group 

Edward Duncan Cameron, Jr., Bus., Town Group 

Francis Xavier Carlin, Chem., Richards House 4-A 

Ray Gordon Carlson, C.E., Chi Phi 

Francis Thomas Carr, Ch.E., Phi Delta Theta 

^ illiam Andrews Gather, Bus., Chi Phi 

Robert Williamsopv Cawley, M.E., Theta Delta Chi 

Franklin Joseph Chiles, Arts, Town Group 

Frederick Carl Christ, Arts, Sigma Phi Epsilon 

John Henry Clark, Bus., Price House 

William Allison Clark, M.E., Chi Psi 

Robert Alexander Clayton, Bus., Town Group 

Sydney Morris Cohen, M.E., Town Group 

Robert Sayre Compton, Arts, Sigma Phi 

John Frank Conwell, Jr., Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha 

Alfred Serles Cook, Arts, Town Group 

Clifton Winchell Corbett, E.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

William George Critchlow, Jr., Ch.E., Theta Xi 

Willard Long Croft, Bus., Phi Delta Theta 

Samuel Wilbur Croll, I.E., Delta Upsilon 

Malcolm Page Crowther, M.E., Psi Upsilon 

Edward Knapp Gumming, Jr., M.E., Taylor House B 

Edwin Hulley Cummings, M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Donald Nathaniel Curtiss, M.E., Richards House 4-B 

George Joseph D'Angelo, Arts, Town Group 



Waterbury, Conn. 

Trenton, N. J. 

Wilmington, Del. 

Wheeling, W. Va. 

Glenside 

Nazareth 

North Braddock 

Bethlehem 

Bangor 

Allentown 

Coopersburg 

Marblehead, Mass. 

New York, N. Y. 

Nazareth 

Cleveland Heights, Ohio 

Peoria, HI. 

Wyomissing 

Canton, Ohio 

Bethlehem 

Allentown 

Atlantic City, N. J. 

Clifton, N.J. 

Pottsville 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Union, N. J. 

Wayne 

West Orange, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Allentown 

Dover, Del. 

Lincolndale, N. Y. 

Princeton, N. J. 

Westfield, N. J. 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Trenton, N. J. 

Ridgewood, N. J. 

Toledo, Ohio 

Union, N. J. 

Philadelphia 

Clifton, N. J. 

Bethlehem 



323 



CLASS OF 1945 



Alfred Wilson Darlow, I.E., Kappa Sigma 
David Fra>cis Davidson, M.E., Alpha Tau Omega 
John Alexander Davis, Jr., Met.E., Beta Theta Pi 
Richard William Davis, Ch.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 
William James Day, Bus., Delta Tau Delta 
Dante De Berardinis, M.E., Drinker House 3-A 
Louis Philip Deffaa, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega 
Richard George de Grouchy, Bus., Chi Phi 
John Andrews De Huff, Met.E., Drinker House 2-B 
John Daniel Deisler, M.E., Theta Kappa Phi 
Howard Malcolm De Laittre, E.E., Chi Phi 
Thomas Brown Delchamps, M.E., Chi Psi 
Robert Alan De Long, Bus., Town Group 
Joseph Donahey' Dennison, Met.E., Town Group 
Bruno De Paoli, Jr., I.E., Kappa Sigma 
Harold Daniel Deveraux, Ch.E., Richards House 4-B 
Charles Joseph De Wan, Arts, Richards House 2-A 
Donald Roger Diggs, I.E., Delta Tau Delta 
Roger George Dittig, Jr., C.E., Taylor House A 
Louis Martin Domeratzky, M.E., Sigma Chi 
Frank Thomas Donato, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi 
John Reese Dove, Ch.E., Drinker House 2-B 
Edward Jacques Downing, Arts, Beta Theta Pi 
Harry Richard Dunn, I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
David Cole Emery', E.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Arnold Samuel Epstein, E.E., Town Group 
Edwin Paul Ernst, M.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Jacob Milton Ettinger, I.E., Richards House 4-B 
John Douglas Evans, Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
John Jacob Evans, Arts, Town Group 
Ralph Aiken Evans, Eng. Phys., Town Group 
Peter Pasquale Facchiano, C.E., Town Group 
Donald Malcolm Feigley, Arts, Taylor House D 
Robert Richmond Ferguson, Jr., Bus., Chi Phi 
Allan Lawrence Ferrel, M.E., Taylor House A 
WiLMER L. Fisher, C.E., Taylor House D 
Frederick John Flemming, Jr., M.E., Kappa Alpha 
Richard Nickerson Ford, Ch.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 
Edgar Allan Frankley, E.E., Cosmopolitan Club 
Paul Justus Franz, Jr., Bus., Delta Tau Delta 
Richard Albert Friend, Ch.E., Theta Xi 
Guenther Kilmer Froebel, Jr., Bus., Chi Phi 
August George Fromuth, Bus., Richards House 1 



Rochester, N. Y. 

Albany, N. Y. 

Glassport 

Maplewood, N. J. 

South Orange, N. J. 

Pen Argyl 

Larchmont, N. Y. 

Germantown 

Lebanon 

Rumson, N. J. 

Minneapolis, Minn. 

Mountain Lakes, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Palisade, N. J. 

Shamokin 

Sayre 

Evanston, 111. 

Port \^'ashington, N. Y. 

McLean, Va. 

Dunmore 

Pottsville 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Pittsburgh 

Aurora, Ohio 

Bethlehem 

Philadelphia 

Norristown 

Glen Cove, N. Y. 

Nesquehoning 

East Orange, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Quakertown 

Washington, D. C. 

Carbondalc 

Hamburg 

Pelliam, N. Y. 

Coronado, Cal. 

Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Elkins Park 

Elmira, N. Y. 

Swarthmore 

Philadelphia 



324 



CLASS OF 1945 



Richard Guerard Fuller, Jr., M.E., Phi Delta Theta 

Philip James Gahagan, Arts, Town Group 

John Anthoiny Gardella, Bus., Theta Kappa Phi 

Edson Leonard Garrabrants, I.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 

Ernest Richard Gerlach, Ch.E., Town Group 

■^'iLLiAM Francis Giles, Ch.E., Chi Psi 

Irvin Willets Gilmore, Arts, Taylor House B 

John Robert Given, I.E., Beta Theta Pi 

Joseph Malcolm Gladden, Arts, Phi Gamma Delta 

Paul Stefan Glaser, Arts, Cosmopolitan Club 

Mihail J. Gluck, Ch.E., Cosmopolitan Club 

Gene Hewitt Gockley, M.E., Town Group 

James Eagen Golden, E.M., Town Group 

John Henry Goodale, Ch.E., Town Group 

Richard Gosztonyi, Met.E., Town Group 

Eugene Cissell Gott, III, Arts, Psi Upsilon 

Richard Carl Gottschall, Bus., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Wesley Edward Gould, Jr., Arts, Taylor House C 

^ iLLiAM Scott Graham, Jr., M.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 

Harry' Joshua Gray, Jr., E.E., Richards Hovise 3-A 

Edward George Graybill, Jr., Ch.E., Town Group 

Lee Alfred Greenbaum, Jr., Chem., Richards House I 

Jack Edward Griffis, E.E., Town Group 

William Robert Griffith, Arts, Town Group 

Henry Edward Gross, Arts, Pi Lambda Phi 

Thomas John Gulya, Arts, Town Group 

Michael Gurak, Ch.E., Town Group 

Carl Edgar Ellis Haas, Ch.E., Town Group 

Claude Joseph Hafner, Bus., Town Group 

Richard Le Roy Hagadorn, Bus., Delta Upsilon 

John Stanley Haldeman, E.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Robert Winfield Hallock, M.E., Richards House 3-A 

Ralph Hall Hamilton, Jr., Ch.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

John Francis Hannan, Ch.E., Chi Phi 

Harry Ger.ald Harnish, M.E., Richards House 2-B 

Herbert John Haslam, M.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

Robert Oscar Havekotte, M.E., Drinker House 3-A 

Robert Charles Hayman, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha 

Leonard Harold Heath, Arts, Taylor House D 

George Walley Heck, Jr., Met.E., Town Group 

William Adam Heck, Arts, Town Group 

William Heller, I.E., Drinker House 2-A 

Theodore Noel Hellmuth, Ch.E., Psi Upsilon 



Reading 

Bethlehem 

Rumson, N. J. 

Short Hills, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Claymont, Del. 

Hughesville 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 

McDonald 

New York, N. Y. 

New York, N. Y. 

Allentown 

West Pittston 

Memphis, Tenn. 

Bethlehem 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

Baltimore, Md. 

Fair Lawn, N. J. 

Chevy Chase, Md. 

West Hartford, Conn. 

Bethlehem 

New York, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Elkins Park 

Bethlehem 

Scranton 

Allentown 

Bethlehem 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Doylestown 

Upper Darby 

Douglassville 

Manhasset, N. Y. 

Willow Street 

Westfield, N. J. 

Pittsburgh 

Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Bayonne, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Newark, N. J. 

St. Louis, Mo. 



325 



CLASS OF 1945 



Robert Stuart Helthall, C.E., Alpha Chi Rho 
Frank Caldwell Hendrickson, Jr., I.E., Drinker House 

V 
George Washington Henry, III, Arts, Town Group 
Carl Franklin Henzelman, Bus., Theta Deha Chi 
Pedro Nel Herazo, Ch.E., Town Group 
Leon Suminate Herbert, Jr., Arts, Delta Upsilon 
Charles Peter Herold, E.E., Town Group 
William Henry Highfield, Ch.E., Town Group 
Vincent Joseph Hilaire, M.E., Town Group 
Frank Avery Hill, E.E., Town Group 
Walter Jules Hoffberg, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 
Clair Adam Hoffman, Ch.E., Alpha Town House 
William Frederick Hoffman, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta 
Ralph Everett Hohman, M.E., Sigma Nu 
Orrin Clifford Holbrook, Ch.E., Taylor House A 
Albert William Holmberg, Jr., Bus., Theta Delta Chi 
James Peck Holyoke, E.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 
Robert Stewart Honeyman, Eng. Phys., Kappa Alpha 
Arthur Clark Hontz, Chem., Theta Xi 
James Weldon Hooper, E.M., Town Group 
Richard Dennecker Horlacher, C.E., Town Group 
Nathaniel Aaron Horowitz, M.E., Pi Lambda Phi 
Joseph Francis Horvath, Bus., Town Group 
Austin Thomas Hunt, Jr., M.E., Town Group 
Edwin Frederic Hussa, Jr., M.E., Theta Xi 
Louis Inglese, M.E., Town Group 
William Hamilton Inglis, Arts, Sigma Nu 
John Douglas Ingram, Arts, Delta Upsilon 
Lewis Abbott James, E.E., Price House 
Howard John Jansen, M.E., Kappa Sigma 
Daniel Lee Jerman, C.E., Drinker House 1 
Norman Johansen, Arts, Delta Sigma Phi 
David Marlette John, Arts, Leonard House 
John Arthur Johnson, I.E., Sigma Nu 
Kenneth Christian Johnson, I.E., Town Group 
Alan Francis Jones, Arts, Pi Kappa Alpha 
Evan Jones, Arts, Beta Theta Pi 
Russell Richard Jones, Ch.E., Phi Gamma Delta 
Richard Nels Jorgenson, I.E., Sigma Nu 
John Anderson Jubell, Bus., Psi Upsilon 
Henry Clarence Judd, Arts, Alpha Tau Omega 
Martin Jerome Kaplan, Ch.E., Town Group 



Maplewood, N. J. 
3-A 

alley Stream, L. I., N. Y. 

Holland 

Steelton 

South Norwalk, Conn. 

Merion 

Baltimore, Md. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

East on 

New York, N. Y. 

Palmerton 

Cranbury, N. J. 

Orange, N. J. 

Irvington, N. J. 

Naugatuck, Conn. 

Milwaukee, Wis. 

San Dimas, Cal. 

Lehighton 

Trenton, N. J. 

Allentown 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Allentown 

Bethlehem 

Sunimit, N. J. 

Allentown 

Westfield, N. J. 

Canton, Ohio 

Montclair, N. J. 

Snyder, N. Y. 

Sewickly 

Philadelphia 

Kenmore, N. Y. 

Jamestown, N. Y. 

Allentown 

Philadelphia 

Clairton 

Weissport 

Lakewood, N. Y. 

Shaker Heights, Ohio 

Philadelphia 

Allentown 



326 



CLASS OF 1945 

Richard Peter Kassabian, Ch.E., Town Group Fairview, N. J. 

John Howard Keenan, M.E., Town Group Allentown 

David Leslie Keese, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-A Scranton 

John Edwin Kelly, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha Rio Grande, N. J. 

Robert Mulkey Kelly, C.E., Sigma Chi Fort Sill, Okla. 

David Clark Kirk, Jr., Ch.E., Richards House 2-B Kearny, N. J. 

Richard Martin Kitzmiller, Bus., Delta Tan Delta Steelton 

Harry Klapper, Jr., Ch.E., Taylor House D White Plains, N. Y. 

James Franklin Kleckner, Arts, Sigma Chi Gary, Ind. 

Edward Leroy Klopfer, Met.E., Pi Lambda Phi Buffalo, N. Y. 

George Harry Kohl, Bus., Psi Upsilon Williamsville, N. Y. 

George Alexander Kovaka, Ch.E., Phi Delta Theta St. Louis, Mo. 

Frederick Henry Kraus, Bus., Lambda Chi Alpha Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Owen William Krause, I.E., Town Group Allentown 

George Thomas Kushner, Jr., E.E., Town Group Freeland 

Kenneth Alfred Lambert, Jr., E.M., Sigma Chi Kingston 

Robert Paul Lampert, I.E., Beta Theta Pi Carlstadt, N. J. 

Robert LeRoy Lashley, Arts, Pi Kappa Alpha Cumberland, Md. 

Joseph Robert Lasser, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu New Rochelle, N. Y. 

Jay' Richard Lee, Ch.E., Town Group Bethlehem 

Eldredge Humphrey Leeming, Bus., Sigma Phi Fall River, Mass. 

Richard Maxwell Leiter, Arts, Phi Delta Theta Hagerstown, Md. 

Norman Julian Lindner, M.E., Sigma Alpha Mu Jersey City, N. J. 

Stephen James Litrides, E.E., Taylor House C Springfield, Mass. 

Leslie Ralph Little, Ch.E., Richards House 3-B New Brighton 

Robert Andrew Little, Bus., Phi Delta Theta Little Falls, N. Y. 

Luther Daniel Loch, Ch.E., Town Group Allentown 

Robert Westfall Logan, Ch.E., Town Group Coatesville 

Lawrence Hampton Long, M.E., Richards House 4-A Brooklyn, N. Y. 

John Jacob Lotz, C.E., Beta Theta Pi Philadelphia 

Lawrence Lubbers, Jr., E.E., Alpha Kappa Pi Baltimore, Md. 

Harvey Chester Lucks, M.E., Tau Delta Phi Jamaica, N. Y. 

Creighton Lamar Lytle, Arts, Taylor House A Minersville 

Robert Escher Maloney, Bus., Psi Upsilon Forty Fort 

Edward George Manning, E.E., Town Group Buffalo, N. Y. 

Walter Edward Margie, Jr., Ch.E., Town Group West Pittston 

John William Marini, Eng. Phys., Richards House 3-B Passaic, N. J. 
Mortimer Joseph Sullivan Marks, Arts, Town Group 

Queens Village, L. I., N. Y. 

Phillips Brooks Marsden, Jr., Bus., Alpha Tau Omega Maplewood, N. J. 

John Withrow Martin, M.E., Richards House 1 Sadsburyville 

Edwin Philipp Marx, Ch.E., Richards House 2-A River Edge, N. J. 

John William Matthews, Chem., Price House Scranton 



327 



CLASS OF 1945 



Donald Owen Maxwell, Ch.E., Price House 

Bruce Hepner Mayer, Ch.E., Richards House 2-A 

Lester David Mazur, Bus., Sigma Alpha Mu 

James John McCarthy, Met.E., Town Group 

Albert Pryibil McCauley, Jr., M.E., Drinker House 1 

Stephen Bowne McElroy, Bus., Drinker House 3-B 

Stuart Ridgeway McIntyre, I.E., Phi Gamma Deha 

Robert Albert McKinley, Arts, Theta Deha Chi 

King Harrison McLaurin, Jr., Met.E., Phi Gamma Deha 

DuRAND Richards Mearns, I.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

John Franklin Mengel, M.E., Town Group 

Rodney Francis Merkert, Met.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Walter Frank Meserve, Arts, Town Group 

John Edward Messinger, Bus., Phi Delta Theta 

George Wallace Meyer, Arts, Beta Theta Pi 

Richard Irving Meyers, I.E., Kappa Alpha 

Charles Earl Miller, Arts, Town Group 

Raymond Hershey Miller, Jr., M.E., Theta Chi 

William Brunner Miller, Ch.E., Town Group 

William Dewey Miller, Jr., C.E., Theta Delta Chi 

Alvin Irving Mishkin, Bus., Town Group 

Emil Francis Mitman, E.E., Town Group 

Bernard Jacksoxn Mizel, M.E., Theta Xi 

Raymond Thomas Mohrey, Ch.E., Town Group 

John Harlan Moore, M.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

William Robert Moore, I.E., Delta Phi 

Vincent Paul Moravec, Met.E., Town Group 

Robert Lloyd Mount, Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Gilman Yost Murray, Ch.E., Richards House 2-B 

Joseph Hooker Myers, Chem., Richards House 3-A 

Jerome Yale Neff, Bus., Pi Lambda Phi 

Leslie Hunter Neill, Bus., Chi Phi 

John Dudley Nicolaides, Arts, Chi Phi 

Howard Clinton Noble, I.E., Kappa Alpha 

Joseph John OTveefe, I.E., Town Group 

Edward Alan Orth, Jr., Met.E., Drinker House 1 

Clyde Holden Osiun, Jr., Bus., Town Group 

Robert Lee Oyler, Ch.E., Price House 

Michael James Pappas, Bus., Taylor House B 

Ralph Bruce Parkinson, M.E., Town Group 

James Clifton Paul, Bus., Town Group 

Richard Edgar Penniman, Arts, Town Group 

Albert Slocomb Perley, M.E., Drinker House 1 



East Orange, N. J. 

Allentown 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Philadelphia 

Westfield, N. J. 

Beaver 

Palmerton 

Duquesne 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Queens Village, N. Y. 

Lynn, Mass. 

Palmerton 

W. Forest Hills, N. Y. 

Sea Girt, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Clearspring, Md. 

Bethlehem 

Maplewood, N. J. 

Allentown 

Bethlehem 

Kingston, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Ben Avon, Pittsburgh 

Elkins Park 

West Bridgewater 

RockviUe Centre, L. I., N. Y. 

Pittsburgh 

Kingston 

Allentown 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Washington, D. C. 

E. Hartford, Conn. 

Allentown 

Chicago, 111. 

Bethlehem 

Mercersburg 

Elizabeth, N. J. 

Glenside 

Allentown 

Bethlehem 

Black Mountain, N. C. 



328 



CLASS OF 1945 



Edwin Clement Perona, Bus., Richards House 3-B 
Wilbur Ralph Peters, Jr., E.E., Drinker House 1 
Carl Howard Peterson, Ch.E., Taylor House D 
John Stewart Petty, I.E., Phi Gamma Deha 
John William Pharo, E.E., Town Group 
William John Pillar, Met.E., Town Group 
Francis Dominick Piscitello, Bus., Taylor House B 
Vincent Richard Pittala, Bus., Taylor House D 
Davis Thomas Poole, Jr., I.E., Sigma Phi Epsilon 
Robert Charles Pope, Arts, Richards House 4-B 
Thomas Johnstone Porter, E.E., Chi Phi 
Arthur W. Dennis Porzuc, Arts, Richards House 1 
John Joseph Probst, Arts, Sigma Phi South 

Herbert Charles Rafetto, Jr., I.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 
Robert Hunter Ralston, M.E., Phi Gamma Delta 
Thornton Quin Raney, Ch.E., Delta Tau Delta 
Albert Gilbert Redmond, M.E., Chi Psi 
William Downing Reppert, Ch.E., Town Group 
William Joseph Reusch, M.E., Drinker House 2-A 
John Lawrey Richards, Arts, Richards House .3-B 
Louis Moosbrugger Richards, Arts, Drinker House 1 
Frank Butler Roberts, E.E., Town Group 
Gordon Thomas Roberts, E.E., Richards House 3-A 
Charles Leigh Robinson, M.E., Theta Xi 
StephExN Ratcliffe Rochester, M.E., Sigma Chi 
Gilbert Daniel Romberger, Bus., Delta Upsilon 
Joseph Lewis Ross, Arts, Town Group 
Christian George Roth, M.E., Drinker House 3-B 
Richard James Andrew Rowe, Bus., Richards House 3-A 
Philip Schuyler Rust, Eng. Phys., Drinker House 1 
John Brisbin Rutherford, C.E., Taylor House B 
Richard Mitman Ruthhart, Chem., Town Group 
Frederick Carl Salber, Jr., Arts, Town Group 
John William Sanders, Bus., Town Group 
Spofford Walling Schanck, C.E., Taylor House D 
John Earl Schumacher, Jr., Bus., Phi Sigma Kappa 
Arthur James Schwab, Bus., Tau Delta Phi 
Kenneth Aikman Scott, Ch.E., Taylor House D 
John Donald Scouller, Arts, Kappa Sigma 
William Harry Searfoss, Arts, Lambda Chi Alpha 
Nym Kenneth Seward, Ch.E., Alpha Town House 
DuNSTAN Pennell Sheldon, I.E., Psi Upsilon 
George Joseph Shelly, Jr., Arts, Town Group 



Weehawken, N. J. 

Camden, N. J. 

Kearny, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Jersey City, N. J. 

Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Cranford, N. J. 

Rose Valley, Moylan 

Trenton, N. J. 

Woodliaven, L. I., N. Y. 

Nazareth 

Pittsburgh 

Skytop 

Cincinnati, Ohio 

Bethlehem 

HoUis, N. Y. 

Lehighton 

Sonierville, N. J. 

Emmaus 

ISew York City 

Penns Grove, N. J. 

Eden, N. Y. 

Allentown 

Allentown 

Dunellen, N. J. 

Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

New Brunswick, N. J. 

Harrisburg 

Bethlehem 

Bethlehem 

Allentown 

Matawan, N. J. 

Pottsville 

Allentown 

Upper Montclair, N. J. 

Philadelphia 

Trenton, N. J. 

Luzerne 

Youngstown, Ohio 

Quakertown 



329 



Robert Regester Shepherd, Arts, Alpha Kappa Pi 

Thomas Lincoln Sherer, II, E.E., Town Group 

Daniel Center Shewmon, E.M., Taylor House E 

Steward Thomas Shiffer, I.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Edward Woodruff Shipley, I.E., Chi Psi 

Harry Benson Shuttleworth, Bus., Chi Psi 

Thomas Ethelbert Skilling, I.E., Theta Xi 

Ronald James Skilton, M.E., Price House 

George Wilmer Smith, I.E., Lambda Chi Alpha 

James Edgar Smith, Arts, Town Group 

Herman George Peter Snyder, M.E., Kappa Sigma 

Roy Blauvelt Snyder, Met.E., Price House 

Samuel F. Snyder, Jr., Ch.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Charles Leroy Sollenberger, Ch.E., Drinker House 3-A 

Joseph Birchall Solly, M.E., Taylor House B 

Howard Victor Soltis, Arts, Town Group 

Richard Henry Sotzing, Bus., Town Group 

James Tredway Spratley, M.E., Chi Phi 

Benedict Francis Staffieri, M.E., Town Group 

Kermit Bernard Stahler, M.E., Town Group 

George Bruce Staples, Jr., M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Louis Henry Stein, Arts, Tau Delta Phi 

Charles James Sterner, Ch.E., Town Group 

Norman Wallace Stirling, Bus., Town Group 

Ellsworth Albert Stockbower, Ch.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Rodman Egbert Street, Arts, Drinker House 3-A 

Frank Eberly Strehle, E.E., Deha Sigma Phi 

Frank Leo Strobino, I.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Cornelius Jay Sullivan, Bus., Chi Psi 

Robert Parker Suman, Chem., Kappa Sigma 

David James Elwood Sweet, Arts, Leonard Hall 

Edward Sawyer Tattershall, M.E., Drinker JHouse 2-A 

Francis Charles Taylor, Arts, Leonard Hall^ 

DwiGHT Goodwin Tenney, Bus., Psi Upsilon 

William Frank Thompson, Jr., M.E., Town Group 

Edward Robert Titelman, I.E., Sigma Alpha Mu 

Vincent Raymond Tomaselli, Ch.E., Theta Chi 

Howard Earle Tomlinson, Jr., Met.E., Alpha Tau Omega 

Kenneth Coulter Torrens, M.E., Delta Sigma Phi 

Wallace Sharpe Townsend, Bus., Delta Upsilon 

Walter Trappe, Jr., Bus., Alpha Tau Omega 

James Henry Trask, Ch.E., Theta Kappa Phi 

Walter Wesley Treichler, M.E., Alpha Town House 



CLASS OF 1945 

St. Davids 

Allentown 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Stroudsburg 

Harbor Beach, Mich. 

Scarsdale, N. Y. 

New Kensington 

Carbondale 

Lisbon, Ohio 

Riegelsville 

Slatington 

Hawthorne, N. J. 

Gettysburg 

Carlisle 

Harrisburg 

Freeland 

Bethlehem 

Hopewell, Va. 

Hellertown 

Allentown 

Philadelphia 

White Plains, N. Y. 

Bethlehem 

Jersey City, N. J. 

North Hills 

York 

Philadelphia 

Haledon, N. J. 

New York City 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Scranton 

Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 

Hartford, Conn. 

Verona, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Altoona 

Grantwood, N. J. 

Rosemont 

West Trenton, N. J. 

Old Greenwich, Conn. 

Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Upper Darby 

Elizabethtown 



330 



CLASS OF 1945 



James Barkhurst Trimble, M.E., Richards House 1 

Salvatore Triolo, M.E., Town Group 

Qlin Phillips Turkington, CIi.E., Delta Phi 

Jesse Robert TYSO^^, M.E., Town Group 

DoMiMCK Michael Vallario, Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi 

Frank Gerald Varco, Jr., C.E., Town Group 

ViTO Joseph \ itelli, Met.E., Taylor House C 

Fritz von Bergen, Ch.E., Sigma Chi 

Fletcher Stulen Vondersmith, Ch.E., Taylor House A 

Gregory Fortune \^'alsh, Jr., M.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

Jack Charles Salter, Arts, Richards House 2-A 

Donald Bryce Walters, Ch.E., Town Group 

William Chevallier WalTxMan, M.E., Alpha Kappa Pi 

Harry Beames ^ alton, Jr., Ch.E., Drinker House 2-A 

Theodore Lycurgus Webster, M.E., Alpha Chi Rho 

William Frederick \^"eigel, Ch.E., Richards House 3-A 

Richard Clarence Weiler, I.E., Sigma Phi 

David Pall Wellenkamp, Met.E., Town Group 

Charles ^IcCartney "^'ellons, M.E., Sigma ><'u 

David Harrison ^'elsh. Arts, Kappa Sigma 

Robert Earl Weltz, Ch.E., Town Group 

Delmont Eugene Wemple, Ch.E., Delta Phi 

Robert Edward Werner, Ch.E., Richards House 4-B 

George Charles \^'heeler, Jr., Ch.E., Delta Sigma Phi 

Willia:m ^^ higham. III, I.E., Phi Gamma Delta 

David Rex Whitten, M.E., Phi Sigma Kappa 

Robert Jay ^'iedenman, Ch.E., Pi Kappa Alpha 

Frederick Evans Wiley", Jr., M.E., Drinker House 4-A 

John Dinsdale Willl\ms, I.E., Alpha Chi Rho 

Richard Rhys Willl\ms, Arts, Leonard Hall 

Leland Stanford \S'illis, Jr., Met.E., Drinker House 4-B 

Charles Townsend Wilson, III, I.E., Sigma Phi 

James Fr.\ncis Wilson, M.E., Town Group 

Samuel James Wilson, Arts, Delta Upsilon 

Fr.\nk Winter, Arts, Beta Theta Pi 

Kenneth Bertr-\nd Wiss, Bus., Beta Theta Pi 

Edward Stephen Wolosin, Ch.E., Town Group 

Herbert George Wylie, II, Bus., Delta Upsilon 

Robert Renwick Wylie, I.E., Theta Xi 

Richard Sheldon Yorgey, Arts, Town Group 

John Zimmermann, M.E., Delta Sigma Phi 

Arthur Edward Zuckerman, Bus., Drinker House 2-A 



Wayne 

Passaic, N. J. 

Mountain Lake, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Newark, N. J. 

Allentown 

Trenton, N. J. 

Clifton, N. J. 

BrjTi Mawr 

Arlington, N. J. 

Gates Mills, Ohio 

Bethlehem 

Upper Darby 

Asbury Park, N. J. 

Haddon Heights, N. J. 

Plainfield, N. J. 

Buffalo, -\. Y. 

Bound Brook, N. J. 

Bellevue, Pittsburgh 

Hackettstown, N. J. 

Swarthmore 

Schenectady, N. Y. 

Palmerton 

West Englewood, A. J. 

Pittsburgh 

Glenside 

Harrisburg 

Chester 

Summit, N. J. 

Bethlehem 

Upper Darby 

Buffalo, N. Y. 

Catasauqua 

Pittsburgh 

Bellmore, N. Y. 

Short Hills, N. J. 

Kingston 

Providence, R. I. 

New Kensington 

Birdsboro 

Melrose Park 

Maplewood, N. J. 



331 



STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 



ALPHA EPSILON DELTA 

President: A. Forrest Mann 

Vice-President and Secretary: 
Myron L Bnchman 

Treasurer : L. Austin Mosier 



ALPHA KAPPA PSI 

President : Bernard Deelian 

Vice-President : Kenneth Porter 

Treasurer: Thomas Golden 

Secretary: John deGrouchy 

ALPHA LAMBDA OMEGA 

President: William C. Brower 

Vice-President : Franklin Rhodes 
Succeeded by George H. Brower 

Secretary: James A. Schwab 
Succeeded by Richard L. Schoek 

Treasurer: Robert Mclnerney 

Members: George H. Brower, Wil- 
liam C. Brower, James R. Burke, Eu- 
gene Baer, John C. Black, Sydney 
Cohen, Richard T. Davies, William J. 
Duffy, Willet E. Egge, Stanley E. 
Eisenhard, Frank A. Fratzinger, Roy 
A. Forner, Gene H. Gockley, Carl E. 
Haas, Frederick G. Hess, Richard 
Horlacher, R. William Hinterleiter, 
Joseph Horvath, Lido A. lacocca, 
Louis G. Inglese, Kenneth Johnson, 
Theodore Kleppinger, Theodore Ke- 
lechava, John Kratzer, Quentin Mehr- 
kam, William McGee, John J. McGee, 
Robert Mclnerney, Frank H. Marsh, 
Kenneth L. Moses, Leon G. Reimer, 
William F. Reiteman, Joseph S. Ren- 
gert, Peter C. Seaton, Donald 
Schmoyer, Richard L. Schoek, Robert 
Swoyer, John W. Sanders, Kermit 
Stabler, Thomas L. Sherer, Lester Tit- 
low, Willet Thomas, Phillip Varri- 



chio. Merlin P. Walters, James F. 
Wilson, Richard A. Wirth. 



ARCADIA 

President: Robert P. Whipple 
Vice-President: Thomas M. Buck 
Secretary: William C. Kirschner 
Treasurer: John M. Stockbridge 
Faculty Adviser: C. G. Beardslee 

Members: Hugh Boyd, HI, J. Harry 
Brindle, Thomas M. Buck, Samuel J. 
Davy, Robert C. Kramer, William C. 
Kirschner, Charles M. Norlin, Pres- 
ton Parr, Jr., John M. Stockbridge, 
Kenneth G. Swayne, Robert P. Whip- 
ple, William R. Williams. 



LEHIGH BACHELOR 

Editor-in-chief : Earle W. Wallick 

Business Manager: Robert L. Smith 

Managing Editor: John D. Smith 

Makeup Editor: Jack Doxsey 

Editorial Staff: Ellsworth A. Stock- 
bower, Feature Editor; G. William 
Wolfsten, Jr., Assistant Feature Edi- 
tor; James Hosford, Exchange Edi- 
tor; James Niemeyer, Music Editor; 
Jack Kennedy, Fiction Editor; 
Charles Thompson and James Hos- 
ford, Art Editors. 

Business Staff: Hal Korshin, Adver- 
tising; Lou Domeratzky, Financial; 
John Skilling, Circulation; Robert 
Kelley, Distribution. 

Editorial Contributing Staff: Max 
Bellis, Hibbard Gumpert, Joseph 
O'Brien, William Shawhan, Ralph 
Moyer, P. Scott Guckes, R. L. Gaboon, 
Roy Dragone, Ted Heck, Wayne 
Riddle, Danal Epstein, Robert Wal- 
lick. Faculty Adviser: Wallace Biggs. 



332 



ORGANIZATIONS 



BAND 

Student Director: A. W. Pedrick 

Assistant Director: J. C. Gabuzda 

Business Manager: F. H. Young 

Librarian: R. W. Rouse 

Drum Major: C. G. Kxiclier 

Members: Ernest G. Abell, Paul J. 
Alexy, Paul G. Andrews, Donald G. 
Atwood, Curtis L. Baskin, Lee R. 
Bergstrerres, Frank R. Berry, Jr., 
Richard H. Boll, Earl A. Brawn, Ray 

E. Brawn, William T. Buhrig, Harry 

F. Buseh, David J. Carrigan, Spencer 
H. Colhnann, I. Reid Collmann, War- 
ren X. Collmann, Clifford W. Cor- 
bett, Robert L. Coutts, Calvin P. 
Cubberley, David K. Davies, E. I. 
Davies, Dante DeBeradinis, H. C. De- 
dell, Leonard M. Del Veccliio, John 
R. Dove, Russell C. Downes, Bernard 
J. Egan, David C. Emery, Robert D. 
Everett, William G. Everett, Ralph E. 
Evans, Frederick J. Flemming, Ricli- 
ard A. Friend, George E. Funk, Roger 
S. Funk, Joseph C. Gabuzda, Charles 
S. Geiger, Ernest R. Gerlach, Joseph 

F. Gilley, John G. Glenn, Frank P. 
Goodwin, Joseph H. Goth, William 
R. Griffith, Robert W. Hallock, Al- 
bert E. Hartung, Arthur C. Hontz, 
Richard D. Horlacher, Robert E. 
Jones, George W. Kahler, David C. 
Kirk, Leonard C. Kline, Donald E. 
Krebs, Charles G. Kucher, H. Merrill 
Lynch, Creighton L. Lytle, Joseph M. 
S. Marks, John W. Martin, John W. 
Matthews, William T. Mclnerney, 
George F. Miller, John X. Miller, 
Andrew Mitchell, Jackson F. Mitchell, 
John W. Morrison, Robert L. Mount, 
James P. Mulhern, Leon L. Nonne- 
maker, Alfred W. Pedrick, Theodore 
Peters, Jr., Seemon H. Pines, Robert 

G. Pope, John F. Powell, Leon G. 
Reimer, Robert C. Renick, Charles L. 
Robinson, Charles F. Rosenthal, Rob- 
ert W. Raus, Harris S. Rush, Richard 



W. Saner, David C. Schubert, Harry 
S. Sechrist, Henry B. Seifert, George 
J. Shelly, Samuel I. Snyder, Richard 
H. Sotzing, Frederick N. Spencer, 
William R. Sultzer, Oscar D. Sum- 
mers, Joseph H. Tomlinson, David I. 
Troxell, Donald E. Van Inwegen, 
Frederick S. Vondersmith, George H. 
Wagner, Albert O. Weasner, Robert 
J. Weiss, Charles M. Wetzel, Edward 
R. White, August F. Wiegand, Glenn 
H. Williams, Richard R. Williams, 
Earl V. Wise, Robert O. Wright, 
Frank H. Young, John A. Youtz. 



BROWN AND WHITE 

Staff: 

First Semester: Lynn Bartlett, 
Editor-in-Chief ; E. Walter Edwards, 
IS'eus-manager : Joseph Kemmer, Edi- 
torial Manager: Ted Peters, Jr., 
I\Iakeup Editor; Albert Vetrosky and 
George Bleul, News Editors; Mark 
Schwarz, Photographic Editor. Busi- 
ness Department: Robert Schantz and 
Donald Davies, Co-Business Mana- 
gers; Anthony Fortosis, Local Adver- 
tising Manager. 

Second Semester: Samuel J. Davy, 
Editor-in-Chief ; Ted Peters, Jr., 
News Manager; David J. Carrigan, 
Editorial Manager; George Bleul and 
Al Vetrosky, Makeup Editors; Lee 
Greenbaum and James Schwab, News 
Editors; Andrew Bardagjy, Photo- 
graphic Editor. Departmental Edi- 
tors: Roy Margolies, Lloyd Antoni- 
des, Wayne Riddle, Robert Mayer, 
Danal Epstein, Walter Sail, Charles 
Frank, William Highfield. Business 
Department: Robert Schantz and 
Donald Davies, Co-Business Mana- 
gers; Anthony Fortosis, Local Adver- 
tising Manager; Jay Sullivan, Circu- 
lation Manager. 

Board Members: Paul Franz, Dun- 
stan Sheldon, John Jubell, Ted Heck, 



333 



Peter Weigel, Fritz Von Bergen, 
Howard Jansen, Aldo Ciaffardini, 
Edgar Frankley. 

Staff: John Earley, James McCar- 
thy, Richard Mooney, Ralph Woelfel, 
John Werme, Robert Coeyman, Aus- 
tin Hunt, Douglas Potts, J. W. Morri- 
son, John Christie, George Heck, See- 
nian Pines, Jack Shipherd, Robert 
Treser, Stephen Hart, Paul Scarff, 
Carston Driver, George Hewitt, James 
Palmer, Fred Salber, William Sal- 
mond, Leo Diffenbach, Charles Bos- 
serman, George Brothers, Stephen 
Hirschman. 

Faculty Advisers: Wallace R. Biggs, 
Kenneth K. Kost, Melvin P. Moor- 
house. 



CANTERBURY CLUB 

President: P. A. Sweet 
Secretary-Treasurer: R. C. Ramsdell 
Activities Chairman: E. S. Tattershall 

Members: Donald Lorimer, Ran- 
dall Giddings, Francis Taylor, Rhys 
Williams, George Ried, Francis Ta- 
tem, Charles Winters, Edward Wood- 
ring, John Conforte, Allen Reese, 
Louis Lange, John WjTine, Robert 
Curtis, Browning Herrick, Fairfax 
Landstreet, Harris Rush, George 
Brothers, William Colman, Sanford 
Wilson, Joseph Oechsle, Bryn Waters. 



ORGANIZATIONS 
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF 
CIVIL ENGINEERS 

(Lehigh University Chapter) 

President: Lester E. Titlow 

Vice-President: Robert J. Fisher 

Secretary: A. Newton Bugbee 

Treasurer: John J. McGee 

Members: N. C. Applegate, G. J. 
Bluel, J. L. Brandes, A. Brodsky, 
J. H. Brubaker, R. C. Buckwalter, 
D. Coles, W. A. Detwiler, C. F. Die- 
fenderfer, R. G. Dittig, R. R. Dra- 
gone, W. L. Fisher, J. H. Galli, J. R. 
Gray, J. Houseman, R. M. Kelly, R. E. 
Laurencot, J. J. Lotz, R. E. Meyer- 
hoff, R. C. Moore, R. D. Palazzo, 
J. B. Rutherford, D. H. Schaper, 
T. Shintaku. 

COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS 

President: W. R. Williams 

Manager: G. C. Stone 

Faculty Director: T. E. Shields 

GLEE CLUB 

President: W. Williams 

Manager : G. Stone 

Assistant Managers: 
0. D. Summers, J. H. Goth 



CHEMICAL SOCIETY 

President: R. P. Whipple 

Vice-President: J. J. Hucker 

Secretary: J. J. Kurtz 

Treasurer: R. J. Priestley 



CUT AND THRUST 

President: A. L. Landesman 

Vice-President: W. A. Kuliar 

Secretary-Treasurer: A. E. Hartung 

Manager: F. J. McGrath 



334 



CYANIDE 

President: Hugh Boyd, III 

Vice-President : Harold J. Seigle 

Secretary and Treasurer : 
Q. John Schwarz 

Members-at-large: Richard C. Shafer, 
Kenneth G. Swapie 

Faculty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee 
Members: Keith W. Amish, Charles 
B. Austin, Hugh Boyd, III, J. Harry 
Brindle. David F. Cox, John E. Dox- 
sey, Louis M. Donieratzky, Danal P. 
Epstein, Ralph A. Evans, Blaine D. 
Ferrell, E. Lyster Frost, Cliarles C. 
Hilton, Ralph R. Johnson, Donald R. 
Lowry, Jr., Theodore Peters, Jr., 
Richard C. Shafer, Q. John Schwarz, 
Harold J. Seigle, Robert L. Smith, 
Kenneth G. Swayne, Fred E. Wiley. 



DELTA OMICRON THETA 

President: H. Boyd 

J ice-President: A. Putnam 

Secretary-Treasurer: D. Scoblionko 

Members: Hugh Boyd, Arnold Put- 
nam, David Scoblionko, Robert Beck- 
with, Donald Diggs, Chester Finch, 
Ira Born, Leonard Schwab, Preston 
Parr, Richard Penniman, Ellis Lehr, 
David Emery. 

INTRAMURAL DEBATING 

Members: Ralph Dougherty, John 
Dunning, Warren Milch, Milan Cerst- 
vik, George Wagner, Jackson Snyder, 
Robert Mathes, Gaston Driver. 



ORGANIZATIONS 
DE MOLAY CLUB 

President: Robert W. Rouse 

Vice-President: Richard Treco 

Secretary: William Highfield 

Treasurer: Robert Griffeth 

Members: James McMahon, Robert 
W. Rouse, Richard Treco, Randall 
Giddings, Richard Gottschall, Robert 
Griffeth, William Highfield, Wilbur 
Peters, John Pharo, Charles Sterner, 
Edward Tattersliall. 

Faculty Advisors: Prof. William J. 
Eney, Dr. Carl O. Keck. 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING 
SOCIETY 

Members: David Troxel, Walter 
Titlow, William Clark, Paul Thrasher, 
Frank Bower, Jolin S. Haldeman, 
Richard Waer, Stanley Caplan, War- 
ren Morgan, Robert Bvrne, Max Bel- 
lis, D. E. Mode, Richard Haslet, H. B. 
Frey, Keith Amish, Stephen Litrides, 
William Kuhar, Charles Rosenthal, 
John Troy, Warren Hoffman, David 
Green, Charles Bennett, Edward Blos- 
som, Earl Wallick, J. L. Beaver, 
Frank Hill, Paul Ray, Stuart Vogt, 
Carl Ingemanson, A. R. Miller, Frank 
Roberts, A. S. Epstein, Gilbert Rosen- 
berg, H. J. Gray, Oscar Sommers, 
Robert Hill, Robert Ottens, Gordon 
Roberts, John Kratzer, Taylor Birck- 
head, H. D. Gruber, Ryland Hanger, 
Edgar Frankley, G. R. Potter, Wal- 
lace Driver, John Vogel, Albert Weas- 
ner, Robert Black, Jack Earley, Wal- 
ter Rieker, Marvin Forsythe, Richard 
Jenkins, Donald Strang, Allan Laird, 
N. Derewianka, L. L. Nonemaker, 
Leslie G. McCracken, Stanley Eisen- 
hard, John Werme, Coleman Clark, 
Raymond Vierira, H. S. Sechrist, 
Robert Clark Renick. 



335 



ORGANIZATIONS 



EPITOME 

Editor-in-Chief: Robert W. Pugh 

(Yearbook completed by Pi Delta 
Epsilon fraternity after Mr. Pugh re- 
linquished his editorship in August, 
1943) 

Assistant Editor: William R. Sultzer 

Art Editor: Joseph F. Kemmer 

Senior Section Chief: 
Edwin H. Dafter 

Photography Editor: 
Mark H. Schwarz 

Sports Editor: John E. Doxsey 

Living Groups Editor: David F. Cox 

Class Editor: Donald M. Lorimer 

Organizations Editor: 
H. William Shawhan 

Business Manager: Arthur B. Parsons 

Financial Manager: John J. Hucker 



E. W. BROWN ASTRONOMICAL 
SOCIETY 

President: E. L. Walter 

Vice-President: A. S. Coriell 

Secretary-Treasurer: W. S. Titlow 

Members, Faculty: Ralph N. Van 
Arnani, Paul Hessemer. Students: 
R. R. Waer, F. A. Hill, I. B. Born, 
R. J. Mikovsky, A. B. Sporleder. 



ETA KAPPA NU 
Members: Max William Bellis, 



Cliarles Surface Bennett, Frank Hugo 
Bower, Stanley Caplan, William 
Henry Clark, Samuel Jackson Davy, 
Carl Richard Ingemanson, Nathan 
George Lesh, Walter Stockton Titlow, 
David Irvin Troxel, Richard Rolland 
Waer, Earle Wilbur Wallick. 



ETA SIGMA PHI 

President : George H. Ried 

Vice-President: Randall C. Giddings 

Secretary: William R. Williams 

Treasurer: Robert C. Ramsdell 

Sergeant -at-arms: Anthony C. Fortosis 

Members: R. Rhys Williams, Jo- 
sepli F. O'Brien, Howard M. Prentzel, 
Francis C. Tatem, Francis C. Taylor, 
David M. John, David J. E. Sweet, 
Charles L. Winters. David H. Welsh, 
Robert A. McKinley, E. Jacques 
Downing, Roy N. Figueroa, Richard 
E. Penniman, Albert E. Hartung. 

INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING- 
MECHANICAL ENGINEERING 
SOCIETY 

President: A. W. Hemphill 

Vice-President: G. W. Boyer 

Secretary-Treasurer: T. M. Buck 

INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL 

President: Thomas M. Buck 
Vice-President: David H. Schaper 

Secretary: William D. Hayes 

Treasurer: Edward J. Cavanaugh 

Faculty Adviser: Claude G. Beardslee 



336 



Members: Alpha Chi Rho, Robert 
C. Haas, Frederick Moore; Alpha 
Kappa Pi, William B. Hinman; 
Alpha Tail Omega, John Felder- 
mann : Beta Theta Pi, Paul L. Reiber, 
Jr.; Chi Phi, J. deGrouchy, A. M. 
Bugbee; Chi Psi, A. Leckie, Frank 
Felt; Delta Phi, Robert Bruns, Rob- 
ert Moore; Delta Sigma Phi, Donald 
Ryan, Harold Seigle; Delta Tau 
Delta, Robert Whipple, Hugh Boyd, 
III; Delta Upsilon, Robert Rumsey, 
Phillip Berg; Kappa Alpha, Arthur 
Parsons, Robert Honeyman; Kappa 
Sigma, Thomas M. Buck; Lambda 
Chi Alpha, Joseph Kenimer; Phi 
Delta Theta, C. A. Ginter, G. A. Mur- 
ray; Phi Gamma Delta, John S. 
Petty; Phi Sigma Kappa, Earle W. 
Wallick, John E. Schumacher; Pi 
Kappa Alpha. A. H. Brennan, R. C. 
Gottschall; Pi Lambda Phi, Danal P. 
Epstein, G. William Wolfsten, Jr.; 
Psi Upsilon, J. J. Maloney, Jr., G. 
Whitney Snyder; Sigma Alpha Mu, 
Alan E. Price, Robert E. Meyerhoff; 
Sigma Chi, Alan Hinrichs, Robert 
Smith; Sigma Nu, W illiam Kirschner, 
William Farrell; Sigma Phi, M. P. 
Pearsall, E. L. Frost; Sigma Phi Epsi- 
lon, E. R. Conover, Jr., J. L. Gretz; 
Theta Chi, A. F. VonBlock, LeRoy D. 
King; Tau Delta Phi, Leonard 
Greene, Leonard C. Schwab; Theta 
Delta Chi, A. K. Bartley, H. J. 
Buncke, Jr.; Theta Kappa Phi, David 
K. Darcy, Stuart Gordon; Theta Xi, 
Thomas Bushey, Robert Rippey. 



LAMBDA MU SIGMA 

President : V. Schermerhorn 

Vice-President: W. Peck 

Treasurer : W. Cosf ord 

Secretary: B. Heinz 



ORGANIZATIONS 
METALLURGICAL SOCIETY 

President: C. Norlin 

J ' ice-President : J. A. Corson 

Treasurer: W. Dix 

Secretary: E. L. Frost 

MINING AND GEOLOGICAL 
SOCIETY 

]' ice-President: R. H. Holland 

Secretary: R. Palmer 
Treasurer: H. A. Reiclienbach 

MUSTARD AND CHEESE 

President: Keith Amish 

Vice-President: Myron K. Barrett 

Business Manager: William E. Reiser 

Publicity Manager: Harve Lucks 

Program Manager: Paul J. Franz 

Technical Manager: Lou Page 

Ticket Manager: Albert McCauley 

Stage Manager: Edward Tattershall 

Property Manager: Fred Gruenwald 

Costume Manager: Larry Long 

Electrical Manager: Budd Defaa 

Script Manager: Russ Jordan 

Members: Bob Coutts, Phil Powers, 
Bob Mussina, Bill Wolfsten, Al Von 
Block, Bill Kirschner, Swede John- 
son, Jack Kennedy, Al Heinrichs, Bill 
Lytle, Ken Norris, Lowell Judis. Hon- 
orary Members: Anna Marie Rohs, 
Joyce Heller, Eleanor Lewis, Kathryn 
Wolbach, Gabriel Kurth, Helen 
Brembeck. Crew and Business Com- 
petitors: Leonard Kline, Burt Lasko, 
Arnold Schwartzberg. 



337 



NEWTONIAN SOCIETY 

President: F. H. Marsh 

Vice-President-Treasurer : 
E. T. Pieski 

Secretary: W. P. Colman 

Faculty Adviser: C. A. Shook 

Members: M. Bick, R. B. Curtis, 
S. E. Eisenhard, C. W. Helstrom, 
P. J. Kitson, F. H. Marsh, V. W. 
Milch, R. B. Miles, E. T. Pieski, S. H. 
Pines, D. F. Ressler, G. Risch, R. B. 
Rosener, W. G. Sail, N. C. Sitlebo- 
tham, G. H. Wagner, R. C. Ward, 
R. N. Zirnite. 



OMICRON DELTA KAPPA 

President: Samuel J. Davy 

Vice-President: George H. Ried 

Secretary: Claude G. Beardslee 

Treasurer: Robert C. Boston 

Faculty Adviser: E. Kenneth Smiley 

Members: Robert D. Bailey, Lynn 
C. Bartlett, Philip J. Berg, Robert C. 
Boston, Myron I. Buchman, Thomas 
M. Buck, David F. Cox, Samuel J. 
Davy, Blaine D. Ferrell, E. Lyster 
Frost, William D. Hayes, Roderick W. 
Link, Preston Parr, Jr., Theodore 
Peters, Jr., Philip H. Powers, Robert 
W. Pugh, George H. Ried, Harold J. 
Seigle, William D. Schaeffer, Richard 
C. Shafer, David H. Schaper, Robert 
L. Smith, Kenneth G. Swayne, John 
A. Thurn, William C. Walker, Earle 
W. Wallick, Jr. 



PHI ALPHA THETA 
President: F. Himmelberger 



ORGANIZATIONS 
PHI BETA KAPPA 

President: Robert E. Laramy 

Vice-President: Herbert M. Diamond 

Secretary: Philip M. Palmer 

Treasurer : Roy B. Cowin 

Council: 1940-43, R. E. Laramy, 
R. P. More; 1941-44, H. M. Diamond, 
A. Ford; 1942-43, E. H. Riley, W. N. 
Schwarze. 

Members: Arts and Science, Lynn 
Bartlett, Myron Buchman, Lewis 
Friedman, Arthur Mann, William 
Williams, Sheldon Zalking, John 
Meehan, George Ried. Business Ad- 
ministration. Mortimer Blanket, Wal- 
ter Hoerner, Walter Tomkinson, Roy 
Figueroa, Franklin Young. Engineer- 
ing, Preston Parr, Jr., Robert Saylor. 
Chemistry, Edward Fehnel, Isaac 
Hunsberger, Harold Nace. Engineer- 
ing Physics, Maynard Arsove. En- 
gineering, Stanley Caplan, Donald 
Johnson. 

PHI ETA SIGMA 

President: John W. Matthews 

Vice-President: Leslie Little 

Secretary: Stephen J. Litrides 

Historian: Frederick Bloecher 

Members: George J. Shelly, Harry 
J. Gray, Frederick Bloecher, Stephen 
Litrides, Edwin P. Marx, David C. 
Kirk, Jr., Robert R. Ferguson, Jr. 

PHYSICS SOCIETY 

President: M. G. Arsove 

Vice-President: L. R. Greene 

Secretary: R. E. Roberson 

Treasurer: I. B. Born 



338 



Members: Martin Abramson, '46; 
Charles John Apolenis, 43x; Maynard 
Goodwin Arsove, '43; Eugene Wal- 
ther Baer, III, 46R; Ira Brahm Born, 
'45; Edmund Warren Bowden, Jr., 
'45X; George Harvey Brower, '44; 
William Conner Brower, '43; Also 
Nicholas Ciaffardini, '44X; Abner 
Smalley Coriell, Jr., '44; David Fred- 
erick Cox, '44X; Ralph Aiken Evans, 
'45X; Leonard Robert Greene, '43X; 
Carl Wilhelm Helstrom, '46; Robert 
Stewart Honeyman, '45X: John Athan 
Karas, '43; Ulysses Frederick Kleck- 
ner, '43; Read McFall Kunes, '46; 
Ward Townsend Langstroth, '46; Al- 
fred Baer Laponsky, '43X; John Wil- 
liam Marini, '45X: John Courtland 
Palmer, '46; Donald Frev Ressler, 
'46R; Philip Schuyler Rust, '45X; 
John Arol Simpson, '44; William 
Moss Strouse, '43; Roy Clemson 
Ward, '46. 



PI DELTA EPSILON 

President: Richard B. Palmer 

Vice-President: William Wolfsten 

Treasurer: Lynn Bartlett 

Secretary: Samuel J. Davy 

Members: Philip H. Powers, E. 
Walter Edwards, Joseph F. Kemmer, 
Myron Buchman, Charles M. Norlin, 
Earle Wallick, Robert Pugh, Arthur 
B. Parsons, Jr., Donald H. Davies, 
Robert M. Schantz, Theodore Peters, 
Mark Schwarz, Andrew Bardagjy, 
George Bleul, Danal Epstein, John M. 
Skilling, Jr., C. Jay Sullivan, Albert 
Vetrosky, Peter Weigel, John E. Dox- 
sey, Roy Margolies. Honorary and 
Faculty Members: Allen J. Barthold, 
Robert Herrick, John Maxwell, Leon- 
ard Schick, Kenneth Kost, Wallace 
Biggs, Robert Laramy, Melvin Moor- 
house, John Tremper. 



ORGANIZATIONS 
PI MU EPSILON 

President: M. G. Arsove 

Secretary: S. Caplan 
Treasurer: C. S. Bennett 

PI TAU SIGMA 

President: J. Mueller 

Vice-President : C. Curtis 

Recording Secretary: J. Gabvizda 

Corresponding Secretary : 
J. Townsend 

Treasurer: A. J. White, Jr. 

Members: Donald S. Johnson, Jack 
Mercer, Ralph Wittman, Roderick 
Link, Kenneth Swayne, Glenn Mur- 
ray, Franklin Rhodes, Hugh Boyd, 
Richard Shafer, H. Nelson Reifsny- 
der, Charles Bosserman, Robert 
Wright. 

R. W. BLAKE PHILOSOPHICAL 

SOCIETY 

President: J. Meelian 

Vice-President: L. C. Bartlett 

Secretary-Treasurer: A. F. Mann 

Members: L. C. Bartlett, I. R. Coll- 
mann, R. J. Giddings, G. H. Henry, 
A. F. Mann, J. J. Meehan, G. T. Mc- 
Kinley, G. H. Ried, D. P. Scoblionko, 
W. M. Strouse, W. R. Williams, S. S. 
Zalkind. 

R. W. HALL PRE-MEDICAL 

SOCIETY 

President: I. Reid Collmann 

Vice-President: Alan Mermann 

Secretary : Laurence Mosier 

Treasurer: Robert Jaslow 



339 



Members: C. Miller, R. Levin, D. 
Welsh, A. Cook, L. Stein, R. Dough- 
erty, J. Evans, C. DeWan, R. Sigal, C. 
Lyttle, G. D'Angelo, D. Feigley, J. 
Andrews, W. R. Griffith, J. Kleckner, 
C. Richards, J. Knowles, L. Del 
Vecchio, S. Collmann. 



SCABBARD AND BLADE 

Captain: A. W. Hemphill 

First Lieutenant: R. C. Boston 

Second Lieutenant: J. P. Thomas 

First Sergeant : C. H. McKaig 

Members: John H. Mueller, Wil- 
liam L. Stump, Liidwig Godycki, Vin- 
cent Grasso, Elbridge Palmer, George 
H. Ried, Robert E. Siegfried, Roder- 
ick W. Link, William C. Hittinger, 
Myron K. Barrett, N. Clark Apple- 
gate, Joseph F. Bonin, Eugene S. 
Stowers, Henry C. Ost, Richard O. 
WiUiams, William H. Hebrank, Wil- 
liam C. Stoeckle, William B. Hursh, 
Harold J. Seigle, Charles E. Bosser- 
man, Thomas J. Croake, Carson Die- 
fenderfer, William Highfield, John R. 
Dove, Alan C. Abeel, Clair Hoffman, 
Glenn Murray, Hugh Boyd, Oscar E. 
Fox, Jr. 



SPORTSMAN'S CLUB 

President: Theodore Peters, Jr. 

Vice-President: Robert C. Pollock 

Treasurer: Roy C. Duncan 

Corresponding Secretary : 
John A. Kimberley 

Recording Secretary: 
Arthur B. Parsons 



ORGANIZATIONS 
STUDENT CONCERTS-LECTURES 
COMMITTEE 

Lynn Bartlett (Chairman), Roy 
Cowin, Joseph Kemmer, Robert Pol- 
lock, David Scoblionko, Theodore 
Peters, Jr., Registrar; George B. Cur- 
tis, Dr. Clarence A. Shook, and Dr. T. 
Edgar Shields. 

TAU BETA PI 

President: F. H. Bower 

Vice-President: T. Buck 

Corresponding Secretary : 
R. Beckwith 

Recording Secretary: S. J. Davy 

Treasurer: C. Bennett 

Members: Maynard G. Arsove, 
Frank H. Bower, Thomas M. Buck, 
Robert K. Beckwith, Samuel J. Davy, 
Charles J. Bennett, Charles D. Cur- 
tiss, Jr., John H. Mueller, Preston 
Parr, Jr., Hugh W. Richards, John A. 
Thurn, Arthur J. White, Jr., Donald 
S. Johnson, Robert W. Saylor, Lud- 
wig E. Godycki, Richard C. Roth, 
William C. Walker, George S. Hart- 
man, Stanley Caplan, Richard R. 
Waer, Robert C. Moore, Wheeler 
Gilmore, Jr., Robert W. Pugh, 
Richard W. Sauer, Philip H. Pow- 
ers, Jr., Theodore Peters, Jr., David 
F. Cox, Kenneth G. Swayne, Blaine 
D. Ferrell, Max W. Bellis, Charles 
C. Hilton, Robert L. Smith, Hugh 
Boyd, Richcard C. Shafer, Rob- 
ert D. Bailey, Edward A. Fehnel, 
William D. Hayes, Nathan G. Lesh, 
Harold R. Nace, Robert E. Siegfried, 
Bernard J. Egan, E. Lyster Frost, 
John L. Gretz, Claude J. Kurtz, Ste- 
phen Kutosh, Glenn A. Mvirray, Earle 
W. Wallick, Edward L. Diehl, Carl 
R. Ingemanson, Roderick W. Link, 
Robert S. Miltenberger, Harold R. 



340 



ORGANIZATIONS 



Siegle, Robert M. Long, Joseph 
Schnmk, Warren R. Dix, Philip J. 
Bcr<r. Leslie R. Little, F. William 
Hlocclier, Joseph J. Buczynski, Jr., 
Robert L. Gaboon. 

TONE 

First Semester: 

President: Robert T. Beckwith 

Vice-President: George Stone 

Secretary: Richard S. Yorgey 

Second Semester: 

President: Robert W. Rouse 

Vice-President : Raymond Brandt 

Secretary: Richard S. Yorgey 

Members: Robert T. Beckwith 
Richard T. Berg, Robert Goutts 
George Henry, Ed Hughes, Robert 
Kramer, Forrest Mann, Carl Neuen 
dorfer, Preston Parr, Alfred W. P 
drick, Frank Rockett, Robert W 
Rouse, George Stone, Francis Taylor 
William Williams, Richard S. Yor 
gey, Robert Ramsdell, Raymond 
Brandt. 

Provisional Members: Paul Alexy, 
Frank Berman, Bernard Egan, Joseph 
G. Gabuzda, Ernest Gerlach, Joseph 
Gilley, David Kirk, Robert Weiss. 
Faculty Members: Robert M. Mains, 
Gapt. Samuel Pierce, Jr. Faculty Ad 
visors: Dr. Glaude G. Beardslee, Dr. 
Max Peterson, Dr. T. Edgar Shields. 



TOWN GOUNGIL 

President: Robert G. Kramer 

Vice-President: Randall G. Giddings 

Secretary: Robert G. Ramsdell 

Treasurer: Ralph A. Evans 

Faculty Adviser : Glaude G. Beardslee 



Members : Section A, Walter L. An- 
ders; Section B, Ralph A. Evans; 
Section G, Robert G. Ramsdell; Sec- 
tion D, William G. Breidinger; Sec- 
tion E, Ross P. Vachon; Section F, 
Frank R. Berry, Jr.; Section G, Jo- 
seph S. Gabuzda; Section H, Anthony 
G. Fortosis; Section J, George S. Hart- 
man; Section K, Theodore G. Heck; 
Alpha Town House, Arnold O. Put- 
nam; Leonard Hall, Randall G. Gid- 
dings; Alpha Lambda Omega, George 
H. Brower. 

PI MU EPSILON 

Members: Maynard G. Arsove, 
Gharles S. Bennett, Stanley Gaplan, 
Isaac M. Hunsberger, Robert W. 
Pugh, Hugh W. Richards, Wheeler 
Gilmore, Jr., W. S. Titlow, Hans Nel- 
ken, Edward A. Febnel, Richard R. 
Waer, William G. Walker, Roderick 
W. Link, Walter S. Tompkinson, 
Theodore Peters, Jr., Robert S. Mil- 
tenberger, David Gox, Franklin J. 
Rhodes, Robert Wright, Jr., Leonard 
H. Lempert, Robert L. Smith, Ken- 
neth G. Swayne, Blaine D. Ferrell, 
Arthur J. White, George F. Keller, 
Toshiaki Shintaku, Garl R. Ingeman- 
son, Glenn A. Murray, Alfred L. Ro- 
sener, Robert W. Logan, William J. 
Growe, Gourter D. Mills, Stephen J. 
Litrides, Keith W. Amisli, Richard H. 
Boll, Ralph A. Evans. 

GOMBINED MUSIGAL GLUBS 

President: William R. Williams 

Glee Club Manager: George G. Stone 

Glee Club Assistant Manager: 
Oscar D. Summers 

First Tenors: Robert Tucker, Wil- 
liam R. Williams, Glarence Fehnel, 
John Gehr, George Henry, Edward 
Pieski. Second Tenors: Oscar Sum- 



341 



mers, Philip Sweet, Raymond Brandt, 
William Critchlow, Bernard Egan, 
Albert Hontz, Edwin Hussa, Charles 
Miller, Philip Rust, Gordon Roberts, 
David Troxell, Philip Varrichio, 
Richard Williams, Rhys Williams, 
Dickinson Mills. First Basses: Joseph 
Goth, Kenneth Lambert, Lewis James, 
Quentin Merkham, Paul Reiber, Wal- 
ter Titlow, William Delony, Sheldon 
Strong, Richard Gerhardt, William 
Garland, Robert Priestly, Gedrge 
Stone, Edward Deal, Robert Cuyler. 
Second Basses: James Woods, Robert 
Rouse, Stanford Willis, Bruce Burgy, 
Robert Coutts, Donald Curtiss, John 
Schuniaker, Francis Carlin, Robert 
Clayton, Clemson Ward. 



ORGANIZATIONS 

land, Ernest Gerlach, Joseph Goth, 
William Griffith, Lawrence Mosier, 
Carl Neuendorfer, David Troxell, 
Stephen Kutosh, Richard Yorgey, 
Harry Gray, Donald Bulloch. 



LEHIGH COLLEGIANS 

Leader and Manager: James Mulhern 

Members: James Mulhern, Richard 
Satzing, William Ernest, Philip Mars- 
den, Saxophone and Clarinet; Reid 
Collman and Charles Kucher, Trom- 
bones; Spencer Collman and Robert 
Jones, Trumpets; Stephen Litrides, 
Piano. 



SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA 

Student Conductor: Bernard J. Egan 
Librarian: Robert Bouse 

Members: Paul Andrews, Earl 
Wise, Bernard Egan, William Gar- 



YACHT CLUB 

Commodore: C. A. Stearns 

Vice-Commander: J. E. Donahue 

Secretary-Treasurer: J. E. Mitchell 

Rear-Commodore: W. A. Clark 



342 



SPORTS RECORDS 







BASEBALL 1943 




1 

7 


Boys Club 

Abruzzese 


1 

1 


VARSITY: Carter, Ferrell, Fuller iCapt.), 
Geiser. Heath. Moffa, Moravec, Sennan, Sha- 


11 


Boys Club 


6 


fer. 


Somers, Swavne, Wilson. MAN.4GER: 


1 


St. Peter and St. Paul 


4 


Eichlin. 






7 


Wagnersville 


14 










12 


Miller Heights 


5 


LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 








8 




West Chester 


7 


4 


Wagnersville 


3 


3 




Muhlenberg 


2 


4 


Hungarian Catholic Club 


3 








10 


4 


Abruzzese 





1 




Temple 
















2 


Swarthmore 


1 







Lafayette 


9 














4 


1 


Hecktown 





3 




Rutgers 








6 




Muhlenberg 


9 


1 


St. Peter and St. Paul 


2 


5 




Muhlenberg 


4 


2 


Hungarian Catholic Club 


1 


5 




Rutgers 


9 


3 


Swarthmore 


1 


13 




West Chester 


5 


4 


Hecktown 


3 


6 




Lafayette 


2 





Riegelsville 


7 


4 




Muhlenberg 


6 


1 


Princeton 


3 


3 




Villanova 


5 





Hellertown 


4 


7 




Lafayette 


8 


' 


Hellertown 


1 






Won 5, lost 8 




6 

4 

5 


Princeton 

Hungarian Catholic Club 

Wagnersville 


2 

2 
5 






BASEBALL, 1942 




2 
5 


Hecktown 
Abruzzese 


4 

4 


LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 
















4 


Catholic All-Stars 


7 


3 




Lafayette 


12 




Won 17, lost 11, tied 2 




10 




Vermont 


15 








4 




Manhattan 
Temple 


6 
5 




BASKETBALL, 1942-1943 















1 




Muhlenberg 


2 


VARSITY: Hock, Johnson, KitzniiUer 


, Mo- 


5 




Ft. Monmouth 


11 


ravec 


, Pope, Shaner, Binder. MANAGER: 







Gettysburg 


11 


Niemeyer. 




2 




Rutgers 


12 


JUNIOR VARSITY: Case, Farley, Goetz, 


5 




Muhlenberg 


3 


Holben, Johnson, Mclnerney, Megas, 


, Ser- 


5 




Rutgers 


4 


man. 


Wilson, Whipple, Tomaselli. MANA- 


4 




Ft. Monmouth 


2 


GER 


: Metten. 




4 




Lafayette 


15 


FRESHMAN MANAGERS: Woodring, 


Weh- 







Drexel 


1 


ner, 


Zucker. SOPHOMORE MANAGERS: 



Neill, Walsh. JUNIOR MANAGERS: 
gueroa, Metten. 



BASEBALL, SUMMER, 1942 

LEHIGH OPPONENT 

5 St. Peter and St. Paul 4 

4 Miller Heights 2 

3 St. Peter and St. Paul 4 

Hungarian Catholic Club 4 

3 Belmont A. C. 6 





VARSITY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


65 


P. M. C. 


39 


59 


Temple 


69 


73 


Upsala 


47 


48 


Stevens 


46 


32 


Swarthmore 


44 



343 



SPORTS RECORDS 



LEHIGH 

38 

24 

37 
56 
62 
43 
36 



Rutgers 

Brooklyn 

Lebanon Valley 

Muhlenberg 

Muhlenberg 

Drexel 

New York University 

Rutgers 

Lafayette 

Lafayette 

Won 5, lost 10 

JUNIOR VARSITY 

Swarthniore 

Rutgers 

Muhlenberg 

Muhlenberg 

Drexel 

Rutgers 

Perkiomen 

Won 3, lost 4 



60 
38 
59 
48 
58 
43 
77 
56 
47 
49 



OPPONENT 
21 

28 
38 
44 
27 
51 
42 



CROSS COUNTRY, 1942 

VARSITY: Bradford, Clark (Co-Captain), 
Domeratzky, Evans, Hardy, Smyth, Wiley. 
MANAGER: Mussina. 



LEHICH 
26 

15 
25 
36 
36 



VARSITY 

Muhlenberg 

Swarthmore 

Rutgers 

Temple 

West Chester 

MASCAA 



Franklin and Marshall 

Lehigh 

Rutgers 

Muhlenberg 

Alfred 

Swarthmore 



OPPONENT 

30 
40 
30 
49 
41 



57 
63 
83 
100 
157 



FENCING, 1943 

Captain: A. L. Landesman. Manager: F. J. 
McGrath. Assistant Manager: R. O. Williams. 
Freshman Manager: Frank Winters. Coach: 
M. Cabijos. Director: William Kuhar. 

Members: Charles Winters, Aldo Ciaffar- 
dini, Richard Haslet, Charles Norlin, Al 
Hartung, Charles Jones, Richard Haslet, 
Arthur Landesiiiun. 

LEHIGH OPPONENT 

171/2 Lafayette 91/2 

lOYo Drew University 6'/^ 

I6I/2 Haverford IW2 

14 Lafayette 13 

15 Temple 12 
14 Phila. College of Pharmacy 3 

Won 6, lost 

FENCING, 1942-1943 

LEHIGH OPP. 
Lafayette College, Jan. 30, Home. 

Epee 51/2 31/2 

Saber 5 4 

Foil 7 2 

Drew U., Feb. 6, Madison, N. J. 

Epee 11/2 21/2 

Saber 2 2 

Foil 7 2 

Haverford College, Feb. 13, Home. 

Epee 41/2 41/2 

Saber 4 5 

Foil 8 1 

Phila. College of Pharmacy 

and Science, Feb. 20, Home. 

Epee 2 2 

Saber 4 

Foil 8 1 

Lafayette College, March 6, Easton. 

Epee - 5 4 

Saber 6 3 

Foil 3 6 

Temple U., March 20, Home. 

Epee 5 4 

Saber 6 3 

Foil 4 5 



344 



FOOTBALL, 1942 

VARSITY: Aram, Attaway, Brownlee, Buck, 
Cavanaugli, Clarke, Cornelius, Deehan 
(Capt.), Dickel, Donahue, Frost, Gott, Jones, 
Jorgenson, Kurtz, Meserve, Moffa, Moravec, 
Semmel, Shafer, H. P. Shoener, H. G. Shoe- 
ner, Szymakowski. MANAGERS: Boston, 
Palmer. 

JUNIOR VARSITY: Butzman, Cox, Farrell, 
Gretz, Hebrank, Heironimus, Heinz, Hof- 
facker, Holinian, Keenan, Long, Peterson, 
Rasbury, Strasburg, Torrens, Walker, Walsh, 
Walter, Waltz, Wilson, Wiseman. MANA- 
GER: Coles. 



LEHIGH 

6 

3 

13 

28 

51 

22 

7 

7 



LEHICH 

12 

2 


6 




VARSITY 

Yale 

Penn State 

P. M. C. 

Rutgers 

Hampden-Sydney 

Muhlenberg 

Dickinson 

Lafayette 

Won 5, tied 1, lost 2 

JUNIOR VARSITY 



Wyoming Seminary 

Rutgers 

Hill School 

Muhlenberg 

Muhlenberg 

Won 3, lost 2 



OPPONENT 
33 

19 


10 
6 
6 

7 



OPPONENT 





21 


13 



LACROSSE, 1943 

LETTERMEN: Bassett, Gaboon, Conklin, de 
Grouchy, John Donahue, Joseph Donahue 
Fulton, Gilbert, Hebrank, Heinz, Lawson 
Leitner, Lynn, Meyerhoff, Sullivan, Steele 
CO-MANAGERS: Downing, Moore. FRESH 
MAN MANAGER: Welch. 



LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


4 


Drexel 


9 


3 


Stevens 


9 


19 


Pennsylvania 


7 


7 


Swarthmore 


8 


3 


Stevens 


9 


3 


Rutgers 
Won 1, lost 5 


8 



SPORTS RECORDS 

RIFLE, 1942-1943 

LETTERMEN: Bradford, Deach, Ross, Plun- 
kett, Hemphill, Boston, Jordon, Rader, 
Griffis. 

VARSITY DUAL SHOULDER MATCHES 



LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


1321 


Rutgers 


1338 


1321 


Lafayette 


1271 


1349 


Navy 


1365 


1371 


Army 


1389 


1360 


Drexel 


1295 



Won 2, lost 3 
VARSITY POSTAL MATCHES 

LEHIGH OPPONENT 

1360 Massachusetts State 1396 

1370 University of Maryland 1366 

1370 Rensselaer Polytechnic 1255 

1370 Oregon State 1409 

1386 Cornell 1360 

1386 *Columbia 

1369 Pittsburgh 1336 

1365 U. S. Coast Guard Academy 1374 

1365 Carnegie Tech 1372 

1379 *New York University 

1379 *Penn State 

*Forfeited. Won 7, lost 4 



SOCCER, 1942 

VARSITY: Bast, Berg, Birckhead, Byrne, 
Hoffman, Kegerise, Over, Schaeffer (Capt.), 
Seigle, Smith, Swayne. MANAGERS: Dafter, 
Thomas. 

VARSITY 





OPPONENT 


Pennsylvania 


4 


Rutgers 


1 


Haverford 


6 


Cornell 


1 


Stevens 


1 


Princeton 


9 


Swarthmore 


3 


Lafayette 






Won 3, lost 4, tied 1 



SWIMMING, 1942-1943 

LETTERMEN: deGrouchy, Ferrell, HiU, 
Lawson, McKaig, O'Shea, Schaper (Capt.), 
Trimble. MANAGERS: Heinz, Bernasco. 



345 



LEHIGH 
32 

34 
45 
41 
55 
23 



VARSITY 

Temple 

Rutgers 

Swarthmore 

Pennsylvania 

Fordham 

Lafayette 

Won 3, lost 3 



OPPONENT 
43 

41 
29 
34 
20 
52 



SPORTS RECORDS 
TRACK, 1943 

VARSITY: Austin, Bast, Brownlee, Clark, 
Elmes, Given, Hardy, Messinger, Mortimer, 
Niewenhous, Ponisi, Rumsey, Simpson, Sei- 
gle, Schwarz, Schumacher, Wiley. MANA- 
GER: Evans. 



TENNIS, 1942 

OPPONENT 

Bucknell 5 

Penn State 6 

Gettysburg 

New York University 7 

Lafayette 2 

Rugers 4 

Manhattan 2 

Swarthmore 4 

Muhlenberg 8 

University of Pennsylvania 9 



LEHIGH 

101 

63 



Swarthmore 
Muhlenberg 



MIDDLE THREE: 



OPPONENT 

25 
63 



TENNIS, 1943 

VARSITY: Running, Croake, DeHuflf, Gray 
(Capt. ), Johnson, Mayer, Mosier, William. 
MANAGER: Culliney. 



Lehigh 91 Rutgers 611/4 Lafayette IQl/i 
MASCAA. Won by Muhlenberg, Lehigh sec- 
ond. Held at Lehigh Saturday, May 8, with 
13 teams entered. 



WRESTLING, 1942-1943 

VARSITY: Bannan, Bird, R. DeLong, Sny- 
der, Stockbridge (Capt.), Swayne, Winter, 
Zackey, Fulton. MANAGER: Hucker (V.), 
Cowin (J.V.). 

JUNIOR VARSITY: Bast, Bastianelli, Ber- 
nard, Christ, W. DeLong, Donahue, Heironi- 
mus. Levy, Morrison. MANAGERS: Clark, 
Scarflf, Strang. 



LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 




VARSITY 






*Pennsylvania 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 





Swarthmore 


9 


27 


Syracuse 


3 


1 


American University 


8 


23 


Cornell 


3 




* Colgate 




24 


Indiana 


6 


7 


New York University 


2 


22 


Yale 


5 


6 


Haverford 


3 


17 


Pennsylvania 


14 


10 


Muhlenberg 





18 


Penn State 


11 


10 


West Chester 


1 


28 


Lafayette 


8 


9 


Muhlenberg 





14 


Princeton 


12 


6 


West Chester 


1 










* Cancelled. Won 6, lost 2 




JUNIOR VARSITY 










LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 




TRACK, 1942 




18 


Blair 


16 








241/2 


Washington H. S. 


71/2 


LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


24 


Syoming Seminary 


6 


791/2 


Swarthmore 


461/ 


28 


Muhlenberg 


8 


60 


Muhlenberg 


66 


29 


Pennsylvania 


3 


64 


Lafayette 


62 


25 


Muhlenberg 


13 


501/2 


Haverford 


751/2 


11 


Princeton 


15 


65 


Rutgers 


61 




Won 8, lost none 





346 



INDEX 



Administration 23, 24, 28 

Alpha Chi Rho 214-215 

Alpha Kappa Pi 216-217 

Alumni Memorial Building (picture) 8 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 154-155 

Alpha Kappa Psi 156-157 

Alpha Lanihda Omega 184 

Alpha Phi Omega 156-157 

Alpha Tau Omega 218-219 

Alpha Town House 272-273 

Appendix 303 

Arcadia 152-153 

Bachelor 182-183 

Band ... . 174 

Baseball Squad (picture ) 296 

Basketball Squad ( picture ) 284 

Basketball ( candid pictures ) 287 

Beta Theta Pi ...220-221 

Brown and White 180-181 

Callen, Dean A. Copeland (picture) 27 

Campus ( picture ) 16 

Canterbury Club 1 84 

Carothers, Dean Neil (picture) 26 

Chemical Society 168-169 

Chi Phi 222-223 

Chi Psi _ 268-269 

Civil Engineering Society. 168-169 

Class ( candid pictures) 142-145 

Class Writeups of Year 143-144 

Combined Music Clubs 176-177 

Congdon, Dean Wray H. (picture) 25 

Copyright _ _ 1 

Cosmopolitan Club 272-273 

Cross Country Squad (picture) 295 

Cut and Thrust . . 185 

Cyanide _ 150-151 

Debating Council . . 158-159 

Delta Phi . 221-225 

Delta Sigma Phi 226-227 

Delta Tau Delta . 228-229 

Delta Upsilon . 230-231 

DeMolay Club . 185 

Drinker House - . . . 192-199 

Drown Hall (picture) 15 

Electrical Engineering Society. 171-172 

Epitome Staff 4 



Eta Kappa Nu 158-159 

Eta Sigma Phi 160-161 

E. W. Brown Astronomical Society. Appendix 
Faculty (individual pictures) 

29, 30, 33, 34, 37, 38 

Faculty, Review of Year 31-32, 35, 36, 39 

Fencing Squad (picture) 299 

Football 277 

Football Squad ( picture ) 279 

Football Candids 280-283 

Fort, Dean Tomlinson (picture) 27 

Glee Club 176-177 

Grace Hall ( picture ) 12 

Industrial Engineering-Mechanical 

Engineering 170-171 

Interfraternity Council 212-213 

Kappa Alpha 232-233 

Kappa Sigma 234-235 

Lacrosse Appendix 

Lambda Chi Alpha 236-237 

Lambda Mu Sigma 160-161 

Lehigh Collegians 177 

Metallurgical Society 172-173 

Mustard and Cheese 178-179 

Newtonian Society 162-163 

Omicron Delta Kappa 150 

Packer Chapel ( picture ) 6 

Palmer, Dean Philip M. (picture) 26 

Phi Alpha Theta 186 

Phi Beta Kappa ...Appendix 

Phi Delta Theta 238-239 
Phi Eta Sigma 162-163 
Phi Gamma Delta 240-241 
Phi Sigma Kappa . 242-243 
Physics Society 186 

Pi Delta Ep^ilon . 164-165 
Pi Kappa Alpha , 244-245 
Pi Lambda Phi . . 246-247 
Pi Mu EpMlon . _ 164-165 
Pi Tau Sigma - . 166-167 
Preface . - . . 5 

Price House . - 199 

Psi Upsilon 249 

Richards House . 200-207 
Rifle Team ... 187 

Robert W. Blake Society. 187 



347 



R. W. Hall Pre-niedical Society 166-167 

Scabbard and Blade - 182-183 

Senior Writeups and Pictures 118-141 

Sigma Alpha Mu 250-251 

Sigma Chi 252-253 

Sigma Nu - 254-255 

Sigma Phi 256-257 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 258-259 

Soccer Squad (picture) 300 

Sportsman's Club Appendix 

Student Concerts-Lectures Series 154-155 

Swimming Squad ( picture ) 295 

Symphony Orchestra 176-177 

Table of Contents - 7 

Tau Beta Pi - 148-149 

Tau Delta Phi 260-261 

Taylor Hall 190,208 



Taylor Gymnasium 

Tennis Squad (picture).. 
Theta Chi 



INDEX 

276 

300 

262-263 



Theta Delta Chi 264-265 

Theta Kappa Phi _ 269 

Theta Xi 266-267 

Title Page 3 

Tone 172-173 

Town Council - 270-271 

Track Squad ( picture ) 292 

Who's Who (picture ) 117 

Who's Who Writeups 116 

Williams, Dr. Clement C. (picture) 22 

Williams Hall (picture) 12 

Wrestling Squad (picture) 288 

Wrestling (candid pictures) 291 



348 



ACKNOWLEDGMENT 

The 1943 Epitome, in spite of its undue tardiness in appearance, 
wishes to acknowledge indebtedness to those who served zealously to 
aid in its completion after it was returned to tlie campus in mid- 
summer in a decided state of incompleteness. 

For the excellent pen and ink sketches throughout the book, the 
Epitome is indebted to John L. Gretz, 44X. For timely pinch-hitting 
in engraving and printing, the Epitome extends sincere appreciation 
to Joe Conroy of Horan Engraving Company and to Nick Ickes, Jr., 
of Colyer Printing Company. Thanks to Miss Rosemary McCaa of 
McCaa studio, Bethlehem, for photographs rushed through when 
badly needed. 

Gratitude is due Pi Delta Epsilon at Lehigh, especially Earle 
Wallich and John Doxsey, who accepted the responsibility of complet- 
ing the yearbook; and to Professor Wallace R. Biggs for coordinating 
the final editing. 

Appreciation is also due to those of the editorial and business staff 
of the 1943 Epitome who faithfully performed the tasks assigned 
them; and to many other unnamed and sometimes unknown people 
who do their share in the rounding out of such a publication as this. 



349