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Full text of "Epitome: Yearbook 1953"

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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/epitomeyearbook177lehi 



EPITOME 

1953 






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EPITOME 

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published by the Senior Class 

Lehigh University 

Bethlehem, Pennsylvania 



ROBERT E. LINCK 

Editor- in - Chief 

RALPH N. MEERWARTH 
Business Manager 



Dedication 



The Lehigh men in the service of their conntry, are typified by 
George Anthony LaSasso, Lehigh 50. 1st Lieutenant in the United 
States Marines, and holder of the Bronze Star with "V" cluster. While 
at Lehigh, he devoted much of his lioundless energy to activities repre- 
senting the University; while serving his country, he gave his all. It 
was with deep sorrow that Lehigh University learned of the death of 
George Anthony LaSasso on October 14. 1952. 

With sincere gratitude and appreciation of his great sacrifice we 
dedicate to George Anthony LaSasso, and the many others he exempli- 
fies, the 1953 Epitome. 



'53 In Review 



At last we have reached that point in our 
lives toward which we have ever been looking. 
There is a certain magic in being at this stage 
of a complete metamorphosis, in which we turn 
from the years of training to the years of prac- 
tice. Now recorded in experience are the events 
of college life in toto — the parties and dances, 
the work, and the fellowship, which added to- 
gether will forever mark us as being college men. 
Though we realize that commencement is really 
the beginning of life and not the end. still it 
marks the closing of a comparatively carefree 
life that was both work and fun. 

For the last time in our career at Lehigh 
we watched with amusement the influx of be- 
wildered freshmen in September, which never 
failed to recall our seemingly remote experiences 
of Freshman Week. The frosh appeared to be 
as lively as ever and a few weeks found Cyanide 
and Arcadia issuing stern reprimands to the non- 
wearers of dinks, notwithstanding the smooth 
orientation program carried on by those organi- 
zations. 

Chaplain Bean's resignation early in the 
Fall announced the loss of a real friend, who 
had helped many of us solve some perplexing 
problems while struggling toward graduation. 
Back again on the campus after a tour of dvity 
with the U. S. Navy was another old acquaintance, 
Byron C. Hayes, this time acting as associate dean 
of students. 

Lamberton Hall, sporting a new coat of 
paint, dinner music, and new cooking equipment, 
was in the news again when I. D. C. began spon- 
soring feature movies there over the weekends. 
Both Taylor and Price Hall showed startling im- 
provement after being remodeled during the 
Sunnner, but this will never erase our lasting 
memory of them as they were in previous years. 
Plans for the building to house the world's 
largest vertical universal testing machine were 



announced ]>y President Martin D. Whitaker. 
The seven story building, to be located south 
of Fritz lab, will also house five laboratories in 
addition to the testing machine. 

Our senior year, after the fashion of all sen- 
ior years, was overflowing with social events. Our 
first thought, of course, goes to the two House- 
parties, those two "tremendous smashes" which 
everyone enjoyed to the utmost, even though 
Uncle Sam dampened spirits by taxing the 
seniors' hard-earned money. After spending 
weeks conjuring and building displays portray- 
ing the Lafayette football team undergoing var- 
ious misfortunes, how could we forget Lafayette 
Weekend? The Beta's won with their crossword 
puzzle which read "It's no puzzle. Lehigh spells 
defeat for Lafayette " and the football team, 
obeying the command, trampled our rivals 14-7. 
Less successful were the freshmen, who used 
huge quantities of kerosene to supplement their 
pep rally bonfire in the face of pouring rain. 

An innovation in dances held at Lehigh was 
the series of Dink Hops, held in Grace Hall, 
and sponsored by the frosh cabinet principally 
for the dorm freshmen. 

Campaigning, better known as "politick- 
ing," was more evident than ever on the campus, 
undoubtedly sparked by the national elections. 
Both Eisenhower and Stevenson factions were 
well represented, with the "Ike" forces being 
victorious in the campus election. This result 
resubstantiated the old maxim, "As Lehigh goes, 
so goes the nation." Prospective Arcadians cam- 
paigned with equal vigor, not at all hampered 
by the new ruling that posters be tied, not 
tacked, to our South Mountain timber. 

One of Arcadia's most popular achieve- 
ments was the installation of a television set in 
Drown Hall. The top floor now acquires new 
life whenever a McCarthy investigation or base- 
ball game appears on the screen. 






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Lehigh's administrative backfield called 
several new plays this year. One was the cnnivila- 
tive demerit system which went into action for 
the first time in the Fall of 1952, whereby the 
student knew exactly the depth of the hot water 
he was in. Because of the introduction of a 
super-system of registration, all upperclassmen 
could register in one day, and the familiar "form- 
filling-out" type of writer's cramp was reduced 
to a minimum. "Valentine Day" was a Lehigh 
function that was not changed however, for on the 
fated day of the first semester, one hundred thirty- 
three of the pink greetings were handed out. 

Lehigh welcomed its thirtieth national fra- 
ternity when Rho Eta, the local fraternity, be- 
came a chapter of Delta Chi and moved into 
the Palmer residence on campus. 

Throughout the year we enjoyed the great 
performances given by Mustard and Cheese. Be- 
ginning with "Caesar and Cleopatra," the thes- 
pians did a good job on all their selections, which 



also included "Murder In The Cathedral," and 
"The Rivals." The last mentioned play was inte- 
grated into the festivities of Greek weekend, 
which, along with the pledge banquet, the pro- 
gram at the Maennerchor, and the Monte Carlo 
dance, provided one of the outstanding week- 
ends of the year. 

The Student Concert-Lecture series as usual 
brought a fine group of performers to Lehigh 
University. Our old friend Dr. Polgar was one 
of the most talked-about; for a few days after 
his act it seemed that everyone had become an 
amateur hypnotist, and good subjects were at 
a premium. 

Returning alumni would scarcely recognize 
the Brown and White. Throwing caution to the 
winds, the staff changed printers and came forth 
with an entirely new appearance, producing a 
circulation jump of undetermined thousands. 

The Placement Bureau has been doing an 
excellent job of finding both full time and sum- 



HUM- tM)ii)l()ynient for Lehigh men. and reported 
a suhstaiitial increase in the number ot companies 
desiring to interview at Lehigli. The nundjer of 
seniors going into industry has l)een decreased, 
however, bv the uncertain situation of world 
affairs, which has induced many men to join 
the ROTC or AFROTC programs^ swelling them 
to capacity. 



These were some of the events that ''made 
the headlines" during our last year at Lehigh. 
We realize, however, that they constitute only 
a lattice-work which is filled with the really 
memorable personal experiences which occurred 
at Lehigh. It is our hope that when tlie incidents 
mentioned here are reviewed in the future, they 
mav serve to reconstruct our college days. 





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Adiiiiiiistration 




Board of Trustees 



Corporate Members 

Eugene Gifford Grace, E.E., Eng.D., LL.D., Litt.D., D.C.S. 

Frank William Sterrett, A.B., B.D., D.D., LL.D. 

Earle Frederick Johnson, C.E., Eng.D. . . . . 

Robert Edwin McMath, A.B., LL.B 

Andrew Edward Buchanan, Jr., Ch.E., Eng.D. 

Alfred VanSant Bodine, M.E., Eng.D., . . . . 

William Lawrence Estes, Jr., B.A., M.D., Sc.D. 

Stewart Joseph Cort, El. Met., Eng.D 

Theophil Herbert Mueller, A.B., B.D., M.A., LL.D. 
Nevin Elwell Funk, E.E., Eng.D 



Bethlehem, Pa. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
Detroit, Mich. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
Wilmington, Del. 
Bridgeport, Conn. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 

Bethlehem, Pa. 
New York, N. .Y. 
Philadelphia, Pa. 



Members Elected by Alumni 



Clifford Franklin Lincoln, C.E. 
Class of 1911 

George Raleigh Brothers, B.A., C.E. 
Class of 1908 

Monroe Jackson Rathbone, Ch.E. 
Class of 1921 

Alfred Slack OsBourne, M.E. ... 
Class of 1910 

Leonard Mead Horton, B.S. in Bus. Adm. 
Class of 1928 

Edward Aloysius Curtis, B.S. in Bus.Adm., LL.B. 
Class of 1926 



. Philadelphia, Pa. 
Term Expires 1953 

Ware Neck, Va. 
Term Expires 1954 

. New York, N. Y. 
Term Expires 1955 

Pittsburgh, Pa. 
Term Expires 1956 

New York, N. Y. 
Term Expires 1957 

Newark, N. J. 
Term Expires 1958 



14 




Martin D. Whitaker, A.B., M.A., Ph.D., LL.D., Sc.D. 
President 



15 




I ice-President 



¥.. Kenneth Smiley 



Deans of Students 



Wray H. Concdon 

J. D. Leith 

Byron C. Hayes 




Registrar 



James H. Wagner 





Assistant to the President 



Pall J. Franz, Jr. 



Institute of Research 



Preston Parr 
Harvey A. Xemlle 




17 




Office of the Treasurer 

Karl L. Werkheiser, Elmer W. Click, Donald W. Schmoyer, 
Stanley F. Heffner, John W. Maxwell 



Health Service 



Carl O. Keck, Ralph E. Miller, Mary C. Ryan, Ann C. Pecuch, 
James P. Mathews, Ruth M. Vogel, Cecilia F. Herbener 



18 





Librarian 



James D. Mack 




Public Relations 



Placement, Counseling, and Testing Services 

Frank V. Palevicz. Fred G. Armstrong. Harry T. Hah>. Everett A. Teal 



Robert F. Herrick, Lucile L. Barrett, Ethel H. Risbon, Charles J. Moravec, A. F. Bodner, 
Angus M. Rees 




19 



Alumni Association 



Robert A. Harrier. George F. A. Stutz 




Buildings and Grounds 



Edward J. Farrell, Andrew W. Litzenbercer 



Admissions Office 



S. H. Missimer 

J. W. McGeady 

Mrs. Pauline Collins 

C. A. Seidle, Director 

Miss Marlene Owens 



20 





Economics and Sociology 



First Row: 

Richard M. Davis. Max D. Snider, Sherwood G. Walters, Herbert M. Diamond 
Second Roif: 

Frank J. Velesz. Anthony J. Bryski, John E. Jacobi 
Third Roii:: 

Herbert W. Fraser. John J. Hughes, Robert A. Battis, Finn B. Jensen 



Accounting 



Roy B. Cowin, Alfred P. Koch, Russell A. Altenberger, Elmer C. Bratt. Lolis M. Lettieri, 
Carl E. Allen. Raymond G. O'Neill 




21 




Finance 



Harvey D. Hotchkiss 
Frederick A. Bradford 
Finn B. Jensen 
Leon E. Krouse 



Biology 



First Row: 
Marjorie M. Nemes, Hope T. M. Ritter, 
Stanley J. Thomas, Bradford B. Owen 

Second Row: 
John P. Thomas, Basil W. Parker, Francis 
J. Trembley 




Geology 



First Row: 
James R. Randolph, Richard A. Wilkens, 
Gerald D. O'Brien, John P. Trexler 

Second Row: 
John D. Ryan, George R. Jenkins, Bradford 
Willard, Hugh R. Gault, Lawrence Whit- 
comb 



22 




German 

h\ns k. schcchard 
Marion C. Lazenby, 
K..!;kkt p. More 
liiHv S. Tbemper 



Fine Arts 



Hans K. Schcchard 
Francis J. Quikk 





PsYchoIosv 



First Row: 
James L. Graham, Adelbert Ford, TTil- 

UAM L. jE>-KrNS 

Second Roic: 
Nathan B. Gross, F. C. J. McGcrk, 
Ambrose C. Karkowski 

Third Roic: 
Robert F. Shoaf, Donald A. Topiul- 
LER, Alfred C. Feickert 



23 



Music 



George L. Gansz, Robert A. Boudreau 





Classical Languages 



Earl L. Crum, Joseph A. Maurer 



Education 



Seated : 

Frank V. Palevicz, Harold P. Thomas, Joseph G. Newlin 
Standing : 

Robert A. Bream, Robert B. Norris, Fred G. Armstrong, Harry T. Hahn, A. Gordon 

Peterkin 



24 





History and GoLemment 



First Row: 

George "S". Kyte, John M. Haicht, Ernst B. Schilz 

Second Roic: 

William A. Aiken, George D. Harmon. Lloyd C. Taylor, Richard W. Taylor, Rocco 
J. Tresolini, John P. Stew.\rt, Raymond G. Cowherd 



English 



First Roiv: 

Albert E. Hartunc, Jack R. Brownfield, Minotte M. Chatfield, J. Blrke Severs, J. 

Allen Bowers, Ernest X. Dilworth. Albert A. Rights 
Second Row: 

Robert L. Zimmerman, Joseph B. McFadden, Walton H. Hutchins, Klaus Halm, Carl 

F. Strauch, Dwight L. Freshley, Frank S. Hook, Cloyd M. Criswell. Glenn J. 

Christensen 
Third Row: 

John A. Hertz, C. Harry Domm, Ephraim B. Everitt, Louis F. Thompson, H. B.arrett 

Dams. Edgar H. Riley. Ray L. Armstrong, S. Blaine Ewing. Lloyd E. Kaiser 




25 




Romance Languages 



HeiN'ri R. Chalos 
Allen J. Barthold 
Georoe D. Farne 
Herbert E. Isar 
Rafael A. Soto 



Mathematics and Astronomy 



First Row: 

George F. Feeman, Voris V. Latshaw, Lloyd L. Smail. George E. Raynor, Jacob Samoloff, 

Ralph N. Van Arnam, Frank S. Beale 
Second Roiv: 

Chester B. Sensenig, Samuel Schecter, Felix Haas, Albert Wilansky, Samuel I. 

Goldberg, Clarence A. Shook, Samuel Goldberg 
Third Row: 

Robert R. Stoll, Howard H. Wicke, Edward H. Cutler, Benjamin C. Kenny, Hubert 

H. Snyder 




26 




Chemistry 



First Row: 
Albert C. Zettlemover, 
\5 ARREN W. Ewi.NC, Earl 
J. Serfass, Harold V. An- 
derson. Edward D. Am- 

STLTZ 

Second Row: 

WrLLL\M C. \^ALKER, RaF- 
FAELE F. MuRACA, NeLSO.N 

R. Easton, Richard N. 
Rhoda, Frank H. He^^ley, 
Frank J. Fornoff, Robert 

D. BiLLINGER, VeLMER B. 

Fish 
Third Row: 
George E. Schmalch, Rob- 
ert M. Keath, Charles A. 
Blood. Herman E. Col- 
UER, Glenn I. Post, Rob- 
ert R. Fr.\ble, Leonard P. 

SUFFREDINI, StLART S. 

Kl'lp, Robert J. Petfield, 
C. Austin Buck. Charles 
H. Herty. in. Emmett S. 
Jacobs 




Physics 



First Row: 
Eluott \r. Cheney', James M. Hyatt, Wilbur D. B 
Sp.atz, Paul L. Bayxey', Frank E. Meyers 

Second Row: 

Raymond B. Sawyter, Cassius W. Clutis, Donald 
Wheeler. Ernest F. Costello 

Third Row: 
Merle M. Ir^tne, Peter Havas, Jack E. Chatelain, 
Raymond J. Emrich 

Fourth Row: 
Allen H. Meitzler, Williayi C. Schie\"e, Eluott P, 
^'ALKE^BL^^c, Vincent 0. Altemose, Albert C. Wil- 
liams. Robert L. Peterson 

Fifth Row: 
Edwin L. ^'ois.ard, Erxest G. Fontheim, Herbert L 
Hoover, Jay S. Chtvtas, Stanley F. Smith 



27 




Chemical Engineering 



Charles W. Simmopss, Leonard A. Wenzel, Louis Maus, Jr., Alan S. Foust, Madan L. Khullar 



Civil Engineering and Mechanics 

First Row: 

William B. Clement, Merton' 0. Fuller, Howard S. Strausser, Hale Sutherland, William 
J. Eney, Robert B. Kleinschmidt, George C. Driscoll, Samuel J. Errera, Edgar K. 

MUHLHAUSEN 

Second Row: 

Albert DeNeufville, Knud-Endre Knudsen, Lynn S. Beedle, Murray B. McPherson, 
Alexis N. Smislova, Gysbert J. Mostert, V. A. FoRss, E. Russell Johnston, Raymond 
H. Snyder, Cyril D. Jensen 

Third Row: 

William J. Brown, Howard J. McCrodden, Carson F. Diefenderfer, Edward G. Russ, 
Roger E. Kolm, Frederick W. Schutz, Jr., J. W. McNabb, Ferdinand P. Beer. Bruno 
Thurlimann 




28 




Electrical Engineeritig 



Howard D. Grueer, Joseph Texo, Loyal V. Bewley. John J. Karakash, 
Archie R. Miller, Howard T. MacFarland 



Industrial Engineering 



Dale S. Beach 

Arthur F. Gould 

William J. Richardson 

Robert E. Heiland 

Frank H. Hughes 



29 





Mining Engineering 



Robert T. Gallagher 
Arthur W. Brune 



Mechanical Engineering 

First Row: 

Joseph V. Fedor, John B. Arnaiz, Thomas E. 

JACKso^', WiLLLAM G. Harrach, James V. D. 

Eppes 
Second Row: 

Thomas S. Eichelberger, Theodore A. Terry, 

David M. Parke, James B. Hartman 
Third Row: 

Russell E. Benner, Milton C. Stuart 




Intercollegiate Athletics 
and Physical Education 



First Row: 

Fay C. Bartlett, William Sheridan, Gerald G. Leeman, Michael T. Cooley, William 

G. Whitton, David Dockham, Anthony Packer 
Second Row: 

E. A. Havach, William Christian, William B. Leckonby, Percy L. Sadler, Paul E. Short 




30 




Ait Science and Tactics 



Seated : 

Capt. HAnoLD Hendler, Major Philip B. TVoodroofe, Lt. Col. Ralph A. Xewma>, Capt. Julian W. Bradbury, Capt. Francis J. Hasek 

Standing: 

Sergeants John Bereznak, Robert W. Wilson, Willlam G. Howey, Richard J. Vlaun, Lt. Col. Charles K. Baker, Jr.. Capt. Harold 
L. Naylor, Serge-\nts Daniel W. Kemmerling, Raymond A. Cr-^wford, Stanley Mick, Richard W. Th.\ircen 



Military Science and Tactics 



First Row: 

Warrant Officer Russell V. Wall. Capt. John H. Raffebty, Major John H. Harkins, Lt. Col. Cecides V. B.\iiberis, Major W.alter 

P. CuMEiE, Capt. Paul B. Walter 
Second Roiv: 

Sergeants Maurice L. Duran, James R. Jones. Robert Reed. Robert C. Cooley 






II 



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> 



V 



Seniors 




Class of 1953 



The Class of 1953 was like a new born babe when it ar- 
rived at South Mountain in September, 1949. It was bewildered, 
eager, and had much to learn. However, by the end of Fresh- 
men Week the group was adjusting to the transition of being 
molded into men of Lehigh. 

The freshmen year had many rewards. Fifty-three strong- 
armed Frosh earned the class the right to abandon their dinks 
by out-tugging the yearlings of Lafayette. The belles of nearby 
colleges were soon aware of our presence as we plunged into the 
social whirls of college life. The endless hours of acquiring 
knowledge also left its impression on us. 

As sophomores we were in the childhood of our college 
careers. With this growth we shouldered more responsibilities. 
We searched for new fields to apply our energies and founded 
them in the various sports, clubs, and activities of the Llniver- 
sity. The Snowball was the highlight of our social season. 

The restlessness of teens was apparent as we returned for 
our junior year. With endless energy we sponsored movies, held 
smokers, and organized a picnic. In addition our class for first 
time in recent years staged the spring houseparty. The financial 
reward compensated us well for our initiative. 

Finally, we reached our collegiate maturity. As adults we 
assumed the corresponding responsibilities. A Senior Cabinet 



Hue?ter. Hull. Gentile. Sapp. 




3i 




F,,^l K.m : Hur-i.-r. Hull. (,rnii|... -a|ip: >.■',-;,' H^n : -,iMn/ill,. („., 
berg. W ingt-rt. Kt_■i^t.■r. Mratfgu;. Kautinan. Ruemmi-li- ; Tluril Kiui\ 
Gilf. Linck. McAdam. Reinauer, Atkinson, . Mowrer, Yates. 



.:a-. I.illiu-r. -^luhr. Golden- 
Cilclire-t. Ki'xln. Rogers. 



and a Senior Committee were chosen to carry out many of these 
responsibilities. We accepted jobs with the nation's top com- 
panies fully realizing that we would succeed — the Lehigh way. 
To express our gratitude we purchased a part of Lehigh s future 
by adopting the Class Gift Insurance Plan. 

In the social column Vaughn Monroe provided the soft 
music for our Fall houseparty. Who can forget the tax issue that 
resulted? There was great frolicing and fun making by all who 
attended the Senior picnic. When with revelry we look back on 
days at Lehigh, the splendor of graduation weekend will occupy 
a foremost position. The fashionable dinner, the formal dance, 
and, of course, the graduation ceremonies all had an integral 
part in the beauty of the occasion. 

No recapitulation of our campus days would be complete 
without mentioning Mr. John Haight. During our last two years. 
Mr. Haight guided our policies with sagacity and understanding. 
Xo task was too great in his eyes which partly accounts for many 
of the goals we achieved. A great man did a great job!! 

As the Class of 1953 leaves these sacred halls of ivy. may 
it be with full understanding of what we are — men of Lehigh. 



Nicholas S. Gentile. Jr.. President 

Charles Hull. ]' ice-President 

Peter K. Huester, Treasurer 

Robert H. Sapp. Secretary 

John M. Haight, Jr.. Faculty Advisor 




^BEL ACKERMAN 


ADELMAN 






ALBERS 


ALBERT ALBRIGHT 


ALLEN, A. H. 






ALLEN, W. D 


Robert Walter Abel 


Anthony Albert 






Roy C 


Ind. Eng. Ridgewood, N. J. B.S. 


— Mech. Eng. Reading. 


Pa. 


B.S 


— Met. Eng. 



B.S.- 

Alpha Sigma Phi — Rushing chairman, secre- 
tary; Radio Workshop, WLRN; A.LLE., 
Alpha Phi Sigma; Baptist Student Fellow- 
ship — president. 



Richards IV -B — secretar>'-treasurer ; A.S.M. 
E. ; Freshman Counselor. 



Town : Pershing Rifles — president. Scab- 
bard &- Blade — vice-president; Lehigh Met- 
allurgical Society. 



John Howard Ackerman 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Cresskill, N. J. 

Dravo B-II; Brown & White: Mustard & 
Cheese; Purchase Card Committee; A.S.M. E. 



Robert Copley Albright. Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Ladue. Mo. 

Phi Delta Theta — social chairman, librarian 
& historian, pledge captain; Scabbard & 
Blade; Spring Music Festival; Basketball — 
freshman; Lehigh Business Society; Air 
Force Drill Team. 



Ronald Murray Ansorge 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Allentown, Pa. 

Town: Brown and White: Mustard and 
Cheese; Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Myles Henry Adelman 



B.S. — Accounting 



South Orange, N. J. 



Pi Lambda Phi — vice president, treasurer. 
Rushing chairman; Sophomore, Junior Class 
Cabinet; Lambda Mu Sigma — treasurer. Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Lehigh Business Society, Account- 
ing Society. 



Albert Harold Allen 

B.A. — Eu. Hist. Middletown, N. Y. 

Tempo I, Tempo II — treasurer; Brown & 
White; Phi Alpha Theta; Cosmopolitan Club, 
International Relations Club. Spanish Club. 



Bernell Edwin Argyle 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Elmira, N. Y. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — scholastic chairman; Le- 
high Collegians — student leader. Band, Or- 
chestra; A. I. P. — president, German Club; 
Trustee Scholarship. 



B.S. 



Robert Edward Albers 

■ Chem. Eng. East Orange. N. J. 



Alpha Sigma Phi — house manager, honor 
marshal, social committee; House Party 
Decoration Committee; A.I.Ch.E., Student 
Chemical Society — secretary, treasurer. 



B.S. 



William Donald Allen 

- Accounting New York, N. Y. 



Price Hall — secretary-treasurer; Pershini 
Rifles; Fencing — varsity; Cut & Thrust, Ac 
counting Society. 



John Robert Armbruster 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Allentown. Pa. 

Town; Town Council — vice-president; Per- 
shing Rifles; A.I.Ch.E.. Student Chemical 
Society, Alpha Lambda Omega. 



ANDERSON 



ANSORGE 



ARMBRUSTER 



36 





ARMSTRONG 
ATKINSON 



ARRA 
AUNGST 



ATALLAll 
AYERS. R. A. 



Donald Armstroxg 

BA. — Biology Trenton, N. J. 

Delta Sigma Phi — editor-historian: R. \^ . 
Hall Pre-Medical Society — treasurer. 

John Peter Arnesen 

B.S. — Marketing RoseOe, N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — corporation secretary, 
alumni secretary, alumni collector, sergeant- 
at-arms: WLRN — engineer: Arcadia — pres- 
ident. "Big Four" — chairman: Scabbard & 
Blade. Who's Who: Baseball — varsity, man- 
ager; Spanish Club. Varsity "L" Club. 



Edward George Atkinson William DeWitt Ayers, Jr. 

— Mech. Eng. Hawthorne. N. J. B.S. — C. Eng. West AUenhurst, N. J. 



3.A. 



Michael Phillip Arra 

- Government Mt. Kisco, N. Y. 



Taylor A — secretary, treasurer; Brown & 
White: Senior Class Committee. Freshman 
Orientation, Arcadia — Elections Committee — 
chairman; Pi Gamma Mu. Phi Alpha Theta — 
president. Pershing Rifles. Who's Who: 
Swimming — freshman. Interdorm Wrestling. 
Football: Political Science Assembly — vice- 
president, secretary: Freshman Honors. 



Phi Gamma Delta — recording secretary; 
Epitome: Senior Class Cabinet; Spring Music 
Festival; A.S.M.E.. A.I.E.E. 



Charles Dill Atmore 

B.S. — Marketing Haverford. Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho — scholastic chairman; 
Sophomore. Junior Class Cabinets; Alpha 
Kappa Psi. Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Phi Omega, 
International Relations Club. 



Stanley Eugene Aungst 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Middletown. Pa. 

Drinker IV — athletic manager, president; 
Tau Beta Pi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Newtonian So- 
ciety; Football — freshman; Physics Society; 
Wilbur Prize. 



Lambda Chi Alpha — athletic chairman; 
Baseball — freshman. Soccer — freshman ; A.S. 
C.E. 



Ralph Edward Bach, Jr. 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Maplewood, N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — correspondent; I.F.C. — 
representative; Band. Orchestra. Collegians; 
Swimming — freshman. Track — freshman, J.V. 



Andrew Benjamin Bacho, Jr. 

B.A. — Geology Pennington, N. J. 

Theta Kappa Phi — sergeant-at-arms, dis- 
ciplinary officer, building & colonization 
chairman; Football — varsity; Howard Eck- 
feldt Society. A.I.M.E., Spanish Club, Ger- 
man Club, Blair Club. Newman Club. 



Sami Isa Atallah 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. The Hashemite 

Kingdom of Jordan Country 

Price Hall; American Chemical Society. 
A.I.Ch.E., Cosmopolitan Club — president; Full 
Tuition Scholarship. 



Richard A. Ayers 

;.S.--Eng. Phy. North Plainfield. N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha: A.I.P. ; Camera Club. 



David George Baker 

B.S. — Marketing Chester, N. J. 

Totvn; Brown & White; Canterbury Club, 
Student Chemical Society. 



AYERS, W. D. 



BACH 



BACHO 



BAKER 



37 







^Tk. 



BARCAN 



BARSTOW 



Alfred Judson Barcan 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. New York. N. Y. 

Tau Delta Phi; I.F.C.; A.I.I.E., Blake Phil- 
osophical Society. 

Irvy Thomas Barker, Jr. 

B.S.— Mech. Eng. Hawthorne, N. J. 

Richards IV-B — athletic manager, social 
chairman; Chapel Choir; Intramural Football. 
Baseball, Swimming, Wrestling; A.S.M.E., 
DeMolay Society, Shop Club, Auto Club. 

George Redmond B.-vrry 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Chappaqua, N. J. 

Taylor B — secretary-treasurer; Christian 
Council — treasurer. University Chapel Com- 
mittee; Chapel Choir; Baseball — freshman. 
Intramural Football, Basketball, Baseball; 
Camera Club; Westminister Fellowship — sec- 
retary-treasurer. 

Bruce Robert Barstow 

B.A. — English Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kappa Alpha — secretary, social chairman, 
corresponding secretary; Brown & White — 
general ad manager, circulation manager. 
Mustard & Cheese; Sophomore, Junior Class 
Cabinet, Arcadia Associates, Freshman Orien 
tation Program; Pi Delta Epsilon — president 
Spring Music Festival; Lehigh Business So' 
ciety. 



John Frank Barteau, III 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. West Haven. Conn. 

Richards II-A — scholastic chairman; Phi 
Beta Kappa, Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma — vice- 
president. Pi Mu Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma; 
A.S.M.E. — treasurer. Automobile Club, Sailing 
Club, DeMolay Club — treasurer, vice-pres- 
ident; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, Senior 
Honors, 



Andrew Paul Bartush 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Avoca, Pa. 

Town. 

Henry James B.attaglla, Jr. 

B.A. — English Montclair, N. J. 

Phi Sigma Kappa — social chairman, treas- 
urer, vice-president, publicity chairman ; 
Brown & White, WLRN; Sophomore, Junior, 
.Senior Class Cabinets. Houseparty Co-Chair- 
man. Snowball Dance Chairman; Newman 
Club, Dance Chairman of Campus Chest. 

John Sherman Beekley, Jr. 

B.A. — History Wilmington, Del. 

Alpha Sigma Phi — house manager, cus- 
todian, corresponding secretary; Glee Club; 
Canterbury Club — treasurer, president; Wil- 
liams Sophomore Prize — first prize. 



Eugene William Beggs, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Glen Ridge N. J. 

Phi Gamma Delta — corresponding secretary; 
Epitome; Spring Music Festival; Lacrosse — 
freshman, varsity; A.I.I.E. 



Richard Thomas Begley 

.S. — Met. Eng. Trenton. N. J. 

Alpha Sigma Phi. 



Gordon Grant Bell 

B.S. — C. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Tennis — freshman, varsity. 



Thomas Filcher Bell, III 

B.S. — C. Eng. Summit, N. J. 

Dravo — athletic manager; Chi Epsilon; Soc- 
cer — freshman, varsity; A.S.C.E.; S.A.M.E.; 
Sophomore Class Honors. 



BARTEAU 
BEGGS 



BARTUSH 
BEGLEY 



BATTAGLIA 

BELL. G. G. 



BEEKLEY 
BELL. T. F. 



38 




r^ r^ ^ 



"S^ msi. 






lea™ «»^ 



BE.XCKER 



BEST 




'.IKMESDERFER 



Richard Kralse Bencker 

B.A. — Ind. Psy. Brookline. Mass. 

Town ; Baseball — freshman ; Spanish Club. 
Student Chemical Society. 



John Richard Billings 

.S. — Mech. Eng. BetUehem. Pa. 

Town: Chapel Choir; Canterbury Club. 
.S.M.E. 



Edward Arthur Blount 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Huntingdon Valley. Pa. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — president, secretary - 
I.F.C.; Track — varsity; American Chemical 
Societv, A.I.Ch.E. 



B.S. 



Richard Raxney Best 

- Chem. En2. Poultnev. Vt. 



Delta Upsilon — corresponding secretary ; 
Football — freshman; Student Chemical So- 
ciety: Freshman. Sophomore Honors. 



John Francis Blazik 

B.S. — Marketing Philadelphia. Pa. 

Taylor D — vice-president; Machine Shop 
Club, Newman Club. 



Charles Jacob Bodenstab 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Cambria Heights, N. Y. 

Alpha Tail Omega; Pi Tau Sigma — treasur- 
er; Swimming — varsity, freshman; A.S.M.E., 
German Club. 



Spencer Steel Bevins 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Jamesto«-n, N. Y. 

Richards II-B — social chairman, athletic 
manager; Tennis. Intramural Sports; Brown 
Key Society. Student Chemical Society-. 
A.I.Ch.E. 



Donald John Biemesderfer 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Lancaster, Pa. 

Delta Sigma Phi — chaplain, alumni rela- 
tions chairman; A.S.M.E. 



Marvin '\^'ayne Bloch 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town. Tempo III — secretary; Town Coun- 
cil; A.I.E.E., Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Willoughby Charles Blocker 

B.S. — Marketing New York, N. Y. 

Psi Upsilon — secretary, treasurer: Brown & 
JThite; Sophomore. Junior Class Cabinets; 
Band. Glee Club, Cliff Clefs, Spring Music 
Festival — business staff: Hockey; Outing 
Club. 



Alfonso Bohorquez 

B.S. — C. Eng. Maracaibo, \enezuela 

Dravo All — scholastic chairman; Chi Ep- 
sUon. Newtonian Society; Soccer — freshman; 
Cosmopolitan Club. A.S.C.E. 



William Barnard Bolton 

B.A. — Geology QuakertowTi. Pa. 

Lambda Chi Alpha; A.I.M.E. : Howard Eck- 
feldt Society — secretary. 



BILLINGS 
BLOUNT 



BLAZnC 
BODENSTAB 




1^ f^% ^^ 





39 




BOND 
BOWMAN, J. R. 



BO L LINE 
BRANDES 



BOWMAN, D. L. 
BREWER 



James P. Bond 

B.S. — M. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Pi Mu Epsilon; Glee 
Club; Tennis — freshman; Howard Eckfeldt 
Society; Society of Exploration Geophysicists; 
Freshman, Sophomore Honors. 



Jack R. Bowman 

l.S. — Marketing Wormleysburg, Pa. 

Town: Town Council; Sportsmans Club. 



Harold Edgar Brown, Jr. 

B.S. — Met. Eng. North Tonawanda, N. Y. 

Dravo D-I ; Pershing Rifles — finance officer, 
executive officer; A.S.M., Lehigh Metallur- 
gical Society, Chess Club. 



George Dean Bouline, Jr. 

!.A. — Geologj' Binghamton, N. Y. 

Tempo I. 



George Stanley Brandes 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Allentown. Pa. 



Town; Town Council 
Omega, A.I.E.E. 



Alpha Lambda 



Robert Alan Brown 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Chatham, N. J. 

Town; Alpha Pi Mu — president; A.LLE., 
A.S.M.E. 



Peter M. Boutross 

B.S. — Accounting Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Toion ; WLRN — music librarian, assistant 
program director; Lehigh Accounting Society; 
Sophomore Honors, Dean's List. 



Helmut H. Brandt 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Betlilehem Pa. 

Beta Theta Pi — house manager; Brown & 
White; Track— freshman ; Lehigh Metallur- 
gical Society — president. 



Richard Willl\m Bryers 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Leonia, N. J. 

Dravo B-II — sophomore representative; La- 
crosse — freshman, varsity. Varsity "L" Club, 
A.S.M.E. 



Donald Lee Bowman 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Easton, Pa. 

Town; Band, Collegians, Cliff Clefs; Physics 
Society, A.LP. 



Joseph Blake Brewer 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Allentown Pa. 

Town; Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Edward Job Bubb 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Quincy, lU. 

Pi Kappa Alpha; Richards I — section pres- 
ident, athletic manager; Canterbury Club — 
treasurer, A.LE.E. 



BROWN. H. E. 



BROWN, R. A. 



. BRYERS 



BUBB 




^k^^ 



40 







BLGBEE 



BURR 



Newton Albert Kendall Bugbee 

B.S. — Marketing Trenton. N. J. 

Chi Psi — Alpha affairs: Basketball — fresh- 
man. Tennis — varsity : Varsitv "L" Club. 



John Arlan Butz 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town: Town Council; .Alpha Lambda 
Omeaa. 



Bernard Wilbur Castor 

B.A. — Con., Geo. Elmont. N. Y. 

Richards 1 1 IB: Brown & IP' kite: Intra- 
mural Sports; Camera Club, German Club. 
Conservation Society, Howard Eckfeldt So- 
ciety. 



Rudolph Eugene Burger. Jr. 

B.S.— Gen. Bus. .Malba. L. I.. ^^ Y. 

Phi Sigma Kappa — vice-president, presi- 
dent; LF.C. — Lafayette Display Committee: 
Football — "B". T^'restling — "B"; Senior Insur- 
ance Committee. 



B.S. 



Richard Kirby Burr 

-Finance Riverton, N. J. 



Delta Sigma PAi— treasurer; WLRN: Band 
— student director; Alpha Phi Omega. 



Stew.art Fred Campbell 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Westtield. N. J. 

Delta Phi — steward, pledge advisor, public 
relations; Junior Class Cabinet; Spring Music 
Festival; Auto Club, A.I.LE., Physics Society. 



William Albert Carlisle. Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing DuBois. Pa. 

Phi Gamma Delta — treasurer; Arcadia; La- 
crosse — freshman. Wrestling — freshman, var- 
sity; Brown Key Society, Varsity "L" Club 
— secretary. 



Edward Everett Chick 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Claremont. .N. H. 

Delta Phi — vice-president, recording secre- 
tary, alumni relations chairman; Pershing 
Rifles; Fencing — varsity, manager; Cut & 
Thrust. Varsity "L" Club. Ski Club, S.A.M.E.. 
A.S.M.. Lehigh Metallurgical Society. 

Donald Warren Clapp 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Verona. N. J. 

Delta Upsilon — president, vice-president, 
scholarship chairman, librarian; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma. Newtonian Society — secretary. Pi Mu 
Epsilon, Tau Beta Pi; Football — freshman. 
J.V., Baseball — freshman, J.V.. Interfratemity 
Sports; Student Chemical Society, A.I.Ch.E.; 
Dean's List, Competitive Regional Scholar- 
ship. 



Lewis Phillip Bush 

B.S. — M. Eng. Coopersburg. Pa. 

Theta Chi: Epitome: Spring Music Festival: 
Howard Eckfeldt Society — vice-president; 
Cheerleader. 



George William Carrington 

.S. — Mech. Eng. North Miami. Fla. 

Town; To^vn Council; A.S.M.E. 



Emmett a. Clary, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Haddonfield. N. J. 

Dravo A-I — secretary-treasurer, freshman 
counselor; Brown & White, WLRN; Sopho- 
more Class Cabinet; .\utomobile Club, Span- 
ish Club — treasurer. 



CAMPBELL 
CHICK 



CARLISLE 
CLAPP 



CARRINGTON 

CT^ \RY 




41 




CLAUSEN 



CLAUSER 



CLAUSON 



COLCLOUGH 



Douglas Blinn Clausen 

B.S. — Finance Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Delta Sigma P/ii— vice-president: WLRN; 
I.F.C., Senior Insurance Committee. 



George Eugene Clauser 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town: Tau Beta Pi; Pi Mu Epsilon; Alpha 
Lambda Omega; Lehigh Metallurgical So- 
ciety. 



Henry Elwood Clauson, Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Bridgeport, Conn. 

Alpha Tau Omega — treasurer, assistant 
treasurer; Glee Club, Orchestra. Spring Music 
Festival, Cliff Clefs; Lehigh Accounting So- 
ciety; Student Concert Lecture Series Com- 
mittee. 



William Eliot Coles. Jr. 

B.A. — English Cranford. Pa 

Sigma Phi. 



John Francis Collins, Jr. 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Chi Psi — athletic manager; Basketball — 
freshman varsity; Chess Club, Lehigh Met- 
allurgical Society. 



Lawrence Edward Collins 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Jackson Heights, N. Y. 

Town; Brown & White, Debate — president; 
Town Council, Arcadia, Junior Class Cabinet : 
Phi Eta Sigma, Cyanide, Delta Omicron 
Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta, 
Blake Society, Who's Who; Political Science 
Assembly — vice-president. Inquisitors — chair- 
man; Freshman, Sophomore Honors, Williams 
Extempore Speaking — second place. 



B.S. 



Edwin Francis Compton 

- Ind. Eng. Haddonfield, N. J. 



Theta Xi — vice-president, social chairman; 
WLRN; Newtonian Society, Alpha Pi Mu— 
treasurer, Pershing Rifles; Fencing — freshman, 
Interfraternity Sports; Alpha Phi Omega, 
A. I. I.E.; Freshman Honors. 



William Patrick Connery 

B.S. — Marketing Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

Theta Kappa Phi — executive secretary, 
pledge manager, social chairman; Lehigh 
Business Society, Newman Club; Lambda Mu 
Sigma — secretary. 



Joseph David Conrad, Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Springfield, Pa. 

Richards lU-A — section president, social 
chairman; Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; 
Pi Mu Epsilon; Chapel Choir; Intramural 
Sports; A.S.M.E. ; Freshman, Sophomore 
Honors. 



William George Colclough, Jr. 

B.S. — Chemistry Atlantic Highlands, N. J. 

Kappa Alpha — athletic chairman, scholastic 
chairman; Track — varsity. Cross Country — 
varsity, captain; American Chemical Society 
— president. 



Edward Thomas Comly, II 

l.S. — Fin., Gen. Bus. Morrisville, Pa 



Town: Town Council; 
man, varsity. 



Basketball — fresh- 



RoBERT Parlett Conrad, Jr. 

B.A. — History Hagerstown, Md. 

Tempo I; WLRN; Phi Alpha Theta; Wrest- 
ling — freshman; Political Science Assembly, 
Cosmopolitan Club. 



COLLINS, J. F. 

CONNF.RY 



COLLINS, L. E. 
CONRAD. J. D. 



COMLY 
CONRAD. R. P. 



42: 








^l, 



41ft Aik 4ft 










Theta Chi: Epitome — contracts manager: 
William's Debate: Student Purchase Card 
Committee: Arnold Air Society; Howard Eck- 
feldt Society — treasurer; A.I.iVI.E.; Quarter 
Club. 



Chi Psi — secretary, steward; Pershing Ri- 
fles: Glee Club, Chapel Choir: Football — 
freshman, varsity; Student Chemical Society. 
A.I.CkE. 




COOKE CUKADl 


CORNISH 






COX 


CR.\MTON CRISLIP 


CRISP 






CROCKER 


James Filwcis Cooke. II 


Fr.\nk Richard Cramto\ 






William 


-M. Eng. UwcUand. Pa. B.S. 


— Chem. Eng. Jenkintown. 


Pa. 


b.a 


— Class. L 



Leonard Hall — vice-president, social chair- 
man; Alpha Chi Epsilon — secretary-treasurer. 
Eta Sigma Phi — secretary; Canterbury Club: 
Freshman, Sophomore honors. 



B.A. 



Richard M. Coradi 

- Finance Cliffside Park. N. J. 



Kappa Sigma: I.F.C. : Sportsman's Club. 
Spanish Club. Christian Council — publicity 
chairman. Christian Council's Messenger — 
editor. 



William Henry Cormsh 

B.S. — C. Eng. Greensburg. Pa. 

Alpha Tau Omega — social chairman; 
WLRN: Newtonian Society, Chi Epsilon; 
Glee Club; A.S.C.E. ; Freshman Honors. 



B.S. 



Richard Willis Cox 

- Mech. Ens. Girard. Pa 



Taylor E — vice-president; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Fencing — varsity; Cut & Thrust, A.S.M.E. 



Rodney Linwood Crislip 

B.A. — Philosophy Akron, 0. 

Sigma Chi — \-ice-president. treasurer, stew- 
ard: Arcadia Associate: Phi Eta Sigma — 
president. Cyanide — treasurer. Alpha Epsilon 
Delta — treasurer; Track. Freshman Numerals; 
R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society; Freshman. 
Sophomore Honors, Dean's List. 



George Thomas Crisp, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Ridgefield Park. N. J. 

Theta Xi — secretary, athletic chairman; 
Outina Club. 



Charles M. Crocker 

- C. Ena. Carbondale. Pa. 



Robert Reed Cutler 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Baldwin, N. Y. 

Lambda Chi Alpha; A.S.M.E. — secretary', 
president. Shop Club — president. 



James W". D.wts 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Taylor C — section vice-president. Richards 
II-B — section president; Band; Soccer — 
freshman. Rifle Team — varsity. 



Richard Watkins Davis 

B.A., B.S. — Arts, I. Eng. Lebanon. Pa. 

Kappa Sigma — scribe, correspondent, edi- 
tor: Debate — varsitv: Delta Omicron Theta — 
president: Pershina Rifles: Scabbard and 
Blade; A.LLE.; S.A.M.E.: Blake Philosophi- 
cal Society — president: The Inquisitors; Fresh- 
man Honors. 



CROSBY 



CUTLER 



DAYIS. J. "T. 



DAVIS. R. "«'. 



43 






«^ 




UAVLS. W. J. 
DE LOTTO 



DEA1\ 
DEMPSEY 




DE LANCEY 
DIERCKS 



William John Davis 

B.A. — Ind. Psychology Claries Summit, Pa. 

Alpha Tau Omega — president, vice-presi- 
dent; I.F.C. — president, Arcadia Freshman 
Week Committee, Arcadia Publicity-Public Re- 
lations Committee; Who's Who; Spring Music 
Festival — sales manager, business manager; 
German Club, Chess Club — vice-president. 
Christian Council, Roger Williams Fellowship 
— vice-president. 

John Louis Dean, Jr. 

B.S. — Finance Convent, N. J. 

Theta Kappa Phi — alumni secretary, social 
chairman. Rushing Committee chairman, au- 
ditor; Brown & White — circulation manager; 
Junior Class Cabinet, I.F.C. Investigating Com- 
mittee; Baseball — freshman manager. Rifle 
Team — varsity manager; Newman Club. 



B.A. 



Lewis Peter De Lotto 

-Finance Clifton. N. J. 



B.S. 



Andres Jose De Chene 

- Gen. Bus. Curacao 



Netherlands 
West Indies 



Price Hall — president, social chairman; 
I.D.C., Committee for the Improvement of 
Price Hall — chairman ; Swimming — freshman, 
varsity. Tennis — freshman; Cosmopolitan 
Club, Spanish Club. 

James Edward De Lancey 

B.S. — Civ. Eng. York, Pa. 

Town; Chi Epsilon; Band, Orchestra, 
Spring Music Festivals; A.S.C.E. 



Phi Gamma Delta — scholarship chairman; 
Senior Class Cabinet, Publications Committee 
Houseparty — chairman. Sophomore Dance 
Committee — chairman; Arnold Air Society, 
Scabbard & Blade, Ski Team; Outing Cluh. 



Walter Jerome Dempsey 

B.S. — Eco. Statistics Elizabeth, N. J. 

Taylor B — social chairman; Spanish Club. 
Machine Shop Club, Newman Club. 

William Christman Dengler 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Reading, Pa. 

Delta Tail Delta — ritual officer; Class In- 
surance Committee; Alpha Pi Mu — secretary; 
Tennis — freshman, varsity; A. I. I.E. — secretary, 
vice-president, president, Brown Key Society, 
Varsity "L" Club. 

John C. Diercks 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Grand Rapids, Mich. 

Price Hall — president, vice-president, fresh- 
man counselor; Pi Tau Sigma — president. Pi 
Mu Epsilon — treasurer, Tau Beta Pi, Who's 
Who; A.S.M.E. — vice-chairman, German Club 
— vice-president; Alpha Phi Omega — treas- 
urer; Williams Debates — first prize. Freshman, 
Sophomore Honors. 



HoBART Brose Dietz, Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Drexel Hill, Pa. 

Lambda Chi Alpha — social chairman; Mus- 
tard & Cheese — business staff; Swimming — 
freshman; Lehigh Accounting Society, Alpha 
Phi Omega. 



Frederick Randolph Dinger 

.S. — Mech. Eng. Vienna, N. J. 

Richards HA; A.S.M.E., Automobile Club. 



Richard Arlan Doan 

B.S. — Marketing Elkins Park, Pa. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — historian; Arnold Air 
Society, Scabbard & Blade; Sailing Club, 
Lehigh Business Society. 



Donald Ellis Dorney 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Allentown, Pa. 

Sigma Na — reporter, alumni contact officer; 
Junior Class Cabinet; Newtonian Society; 
Scabbard and Blade; Pershing Rifles; Base- 
ball — freshman; Metallurgical Society; 
A.S.M.; S.A.M.E.; Freshman Honors. 



DINGER 



DORNEY 



44 







i)()i iii.i;i)\^ 



DOUSHKESS 



Leon John Dorsey 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Scranlon. Pa. 

Kappa Si^ma: Interfrateinity Sports; 
A.S.M.E. 



James Alfred Doubleday 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Fitlshurgli. Pa. 

Sisma Chi. 



William Norris Doushkess, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Mountain Lakes. N. J. 

Phi Delta Theta — secretary, historian, ex- 
ecutive council ; Broivn & White, WLRN ; Ju- 
nior Class Cabinet. Houseparty Ticket Com- 
mittee; Spring Music Festival — sales commit- 
tee ; Football — freshman, assistant varsity man- 
ager, head freshman football manager; Le- 
high Business Society — secretary. Automobile 
Club — secretary, treasurer. 



B.S. 



Daniel David Dubosky 

Elec. Eng. Lansford, Pa. 



Town, Drinker ll-B — section president, 
scholastic chairman. ~c>|ihi'iiMiii k pnscntative, 
dormitory vice-prr-hliiiL ^n, i;il . iMiiman; Tau 
Beta Pi, Eta Kap|ia \ii. I'l \lii K|.Hl.>n, New- 
tonian Society; Band; l.K.E. — student chair- 
man, A.J.E.E. 



Arturo Roberto Dunn, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Plainfield, N. J. 

Delta Upsilon — social chairman; Spanish 
Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Student Chemical 
Society. 



C. Frederick Eben 

.S. — M. Eng. Laureldale, Pa. 

Town; Howard Eckfeldt Society, A.LM.E. 



Paul C. Ely, Jr. 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Lorain, 0. 

Theta Delta Chi — social chairman. Rushing 
chairman; Tennis — freshman; Radio Club, 
Camera Club. A. I. P., Alpha Phi Omega. 

Robert Hall Endriss 

B.S. — Marketing New Haven, Conn. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — comptroller, pledge 
master, athletic chairman, junior marshal; 
Brown & If' kite; Spring Music Festival; Base- 
liall — freshman, varsity. Intramural Sports; 
Varsity "L" Club. 

William Harrison Engle 



!.S. — Finance 



Bethlehem, Pa 



Town; Town Council — treasurer, Budge 
Committee — chairman, Board of Representa 
tives. Executive Committee; Newtonian So 
ciety; Fencing — freshman; Christian Council 
Roger Williams Fellowship — president. Alpha 
Lambda Omega, Alpha Phi Omega, Account 
ing Society, German Club; Sophomore Hon 
ors. Alumni Prize. 



Edward A. Dreskin 

3.S. — Gen. Bus. .'^outh Orange. N. J. 

Tau Delta Phi. 



David George Eldridge 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Wanonah. N. J. 

Drinker III-A — president; Pershing Rifles; 
A.S.M.E. 



B.A. - 



Robert Charles Erney 

- Geology Summit. N. J. 



Sigma Phi — social chairman; Intramural 
Sports; Howard Eckfeldt Society; A.LM.E. : 
Automobile Club — secretary. 



DUBOSKY 
ELY 




m^km 



45 






ETTINGER 



FARKAS 



B.A.- 



Edwin Henry Ettinger 

-Ind. Psy. AUentovvn, Pa. 



Lambda Chi Alpha — alumni correspondent; 
Glee Club — section leader. Cliff Clefs; Lehigh 
Outing Club. 



LoREN Edward Farrer 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Stroudsburg, Pa. 

Richards IIl-A — freshman whip; Radio 
Club. A.S.M.E. 



Paul Edward Fedeles 

3.S. — Met. Eng. Monaca. Pa. 

Beta Theta Pi; Football — freshman, varsity. 
Baseball — varsity, captain; Varsity "L" Club. 



William Charles Evans 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Ventnor City. N. J. 

Alpha Tau Omega — treasurer; Brown & 
White, Epitome; Football — varsity; A.I.Ch.E.. 
Student Chemical Society, Camera Club. 



Kenneth Rawnsley Eynon 

B.S. — Accounting Rutherford, N. J. 

Richards II-B — scholastic chairman; Bas- 
ketball, Baseball — freshman manager. Intra- 
mural Sports; Accounting Society, Chess 
Club. 



B.A. 



William Farkas 

- Government Bethlehem, Pa. 



Town; Town Council, Sophomore Class 
Cabinet; Phi Eta Sigma, Cyanide, Pi Gamma 
Mu, Who's Who. Pershing Rifles; Spanish 
Club, Political Science Assembly; Campus 
Chest — chairman of Town Division ; Freshman, 
Sophomore Honors, Alumni Prize to Highest 
Ranking Junior in College of Arts and 
Science — co-winner. 



Alfred J. Fasolino. Jr. 

B.S. — C. Eng. RockviUe Centre. N. Y. 

Theta Kappa Phi — sergeant-at-arms, scholas- 
tic chairman, athletic chairman; Baseball, 
•■B": A.S.C.E.. Newman Club. 



Edward Dewey Faulstick 

B.A. — Amer. Hist. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega. 



Raymond Baker Featherman, Jr. 

B.A. — Finance Bethlehem, Pa. 

Chi Psi — historian, scholarship chairman : 
Mustard and Cheese; Sophomore Class Cab- 
inet ; Baseball — freshman, Track — varsity ; 
Psychology Club. 



Richard Hugh Fehrs 

I.A. — Ind. Psy. Port Chester, N. Y. 

Theta Xi — steward, social chairman ; I.F.C. 



Edwin George Fenton 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Mansfield. O. 

Theta Xi — social chairman, house manager, 
president;- Mustard & Cheese; A.I.E.E. 



Joseph Brinton Ferguson 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Wynnewood. Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — assistant house' manager, 
house manager, social chairman; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Eta Kappa Nu — treasurer, Newtonian 
Society; Soccer — freshman, varsity; Radio 
Club, Varsity "L" Club, A.I.E.E.; Freshman 
Honors. 



FARRER 
FEDELES 



FASOLINO 
FEHRS 



FAULSTICK 

FENTON 



FEATHERMAN 
FERGU.SON 




46 




FETTERMAX 
FLAGG 



F I SI IKK 
FRANK 



David Samuel Fetterma\ John Robert Flagg 

— Chem. Ens. Shaker Heialits. 0. B.S. — Accounting West Chester. Pa. 



Pi Lambda Phi; Swimming — freshman, var- 
sity: .\merican Chemical Society, A.I.Ch.E.. 
Hillel Society. Varsity "L" Club. 



Town; Taylor B — social chairman; I.D.C. ; 
Ice Hockey — manager, assistant manager; 
Varsity "L"" Club, Lehigh Accounting Society 
— secretar)'. Alpha Phi Omega — historian. 



Bruce Austin Frankenfield 

B.A. — Biology Catasauqua. Pa. 

Taylor B — scholastic chairman; Alpha Ep- 
silon Delta — vice-president; R. W. Hall So- 
ciety; Freshman, Sophomore Scholastic Hon- 



Albert Edward Fiedler 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. . Paterson, N. J. 

Drinker IV; Senior Committee; Camera 
Club, A.S.M.E., Lehigh Christian Fellowship. 



Joseph Richard Flesher 

B.A. — Mech. Eng. Parkersburg, W. Va. 

Sigma Chi — social chairman. Rushing 
chairman. 



David J. Fray. Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Clarks Green, Pa. 

Town ; Lehigh Accounting Society. 



Frederick Stirzel Fischer, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Wynnewood. Pa. 

Chi Psi — social chairman ; I.F.C. ; Col- 
legians. Spring Music Festival; Track — fresh- 
man, varsity; Automobile Club. 



Robert Thom^vs Folk 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Allentown, Pa. 

Town; Wilbur Scholarship Prize, Wilbur 
Prize for Physics, Electrical Engineering Prize. 



Harry Richard Friedland 

B.S. — Accounting New York, N. Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi — secretary. Rushing chair- 
man; Pi Gamma Mu; Lehigh Accounting So- 
ciety, Hillel Society; Sophomore Honors. 



David Emil Fisher 

B.S. — Marketing Philadelphia. Pa. 

Pi Lambda Phi — treasurer, house manager: 
Brown & White; Junior, Senior Class Cab- 
inets; Alpha Kappa Psi; Track — freshman; 
Camera Club, Hillel Society. 



Philip Lawrence Frank 

B.S. — C. Eng. Clarks Summit. Pa. 

Alpha Tau Omega — scholarship chairman: 
Interfraternity sports; A.S.C.E. 



W. Leroy Gaines 



B.A. — Geology 



Norwood, Pa. 



Richards II-A; Brown & White; Swim- 
ming. Track; Sailing Team; Automobile 
Club, Sailing Club, Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



FRANKENFIELD 



FRAY 



FRIEDLAND 



GAINES 




47 




GARCIA 
GAVLICK 



GARDNER. H. R 

GENTILE 



Luis A. Garcia 

B.S. — C. Eng. Maracaibo. Venezuela 

Dravo A-II: Cosmopolitan Club. 



Leo Francis Gavlick 

B.S. — C. Eng. Swoyerville. Pa. 

Town; A.S.C.E., Alpha Lambda Omega. 



B.S. 



Joseph Edward Geusic 

- Physics Lansford, Pa. 



Drinker Il-B — treasurer; Physics Society- 
treasurer. 



Harry Robert Gardner. Jr. 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Rahway. N. J. 

Town ; Lehigh Metallurgical Society, A.S.M., 
Automobile Club, Professional Society for 
Metallurgists. 



Nicholas Stephen Gentile, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Pompton Lakes, N. J. 

Phi Gamma Delta; WLRN; Class Presi- 
dent — sophomore. Class Vice-President — 
junior. Class President — senior; Who's Who; 
Spring Music Festival — assistant stage man- 
ager. Campus Chest — secretary. Spring House 
Party — chairman; Sophomore Honors. 



Jack Albert Giglio 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town ; Mustard and Cheese ; Radio Work- 
shop; Rifle Team — varsity captain; AFROTC 
Rifle Team; Alpha Lambda Omega; Alpha 
Phi Omega; Spanish Club — vice-president. 



Richard Ayres Gardner 

B.S. — Finance East Orange, N. J. 

Sigma Nu; Football — varsity. 



William Henry Gentzlinger 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. New York, N. Y. 

Theta Kappa Phi — vice-president, steward, 
financial secretary, auditor; Eta Sigma Phi; 
Sailing Club, A.S.M.E. 



Frederick Haywood Gilchrest 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Chi Psi — president, scholarship chairman; 
Epitome — sales staff; Junior, Senior Class 
Cabinets, Houseparty Dance Committee, 
LF.C; Newtonian Society; Lacrosse — fresh- 
man; Newman Club, Student Chemical So- 
ciety, A.I.Ch.E. 



Alexander Donald Garwood 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Riverton, N. J. 

Town; A.S.M.E., Sailing Club — rear com- 
modore. 



James Georgas 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Freeport, N. Y. 

Alpha Tan Omega — steward; Junior, Senior 
Class Cabinets, Campus Chest, Senior Class 
Picnic — chairman; A.I.I.E., S.A.M.E. 



James Wallace Gill 

B.S. — Chemistry Philadelphia, Pa. 

Dravo B-I — section president; LD.C. ; Stu- 
dent Chemical Society; German Club; Fresh- 
man Counselor. 



GEUSIC 



GIGLIO 



GILCHREST 



GILL. J. W. 




48 





CINGRICH 
GOELZ 



Robert B. Gill 

B.S. — Marketing South Orange, N. J. 

Chi Phi — vice-president, president, house 
manager; Epitome — business manager; Junior, 
Senior Class Cabinet; Pi Delta Epsilon — vice- 
president. Alpha Kappa Psi; Lacrosse — var- 
sity; Junior. Senior Class Dance — treasurer. 



Robert Heebner Gill 



. Pa. 



B.S. — Gen. Bus. Lansdowne 

Delta Tan Delta: Intramural Football. Bas- 
ketball; .Spring Music Festival — head car- 
penter, stage manager, choreography; Ma- 
chine Shop Club. 



B.S. 



Kenneth G. Gilson. Jr. 

■Ind. Eng. Glen Ridge, N.J. 



Kappa Alpha — vice-president, chorister; 
Pershing Rifles — treasurer; Interfraternity 
wrestling; Sailing Club, Roger Williams Fel- 
lowship — president, A. I. I.E. 



Carl Cramer Gingrich, Jr. 



- Elec. Eng 



H 



arnsDuri 



:, Pa. 



Town; WLRN — remote engineer; Arnold 
-\ir Society; Band. Chapel Choir — president. 
University Chorale; A.I.E.E. ; Sophomore 
Honors. 



B.A. 



Mark Jackson Given 

Ind. Eng. Glen Ridge, N. J. 



Arthur Paul Goldenberg 



Beta Theta Pi — president, treasurer; Sopho- 
more, Junior Class Cabinets. Arcadia Asso- 
ciate, I.F.C. ; Omicron Delta Kappa. Cyanide 
— vice-president, Pershing Rifles, Scabbard & 
Blade — president. Who's Who; Spring Music 
Festival; Track — freshman, varsity. Wrestling 
— freshman, J.V. ; Brown Key Society, Var- 
sity "L" Club; Campus Chest — treasurer; 
Freshman Honors. 



Donald James Click 

l.S. — Elec. Eng. Reading 

Town; A.I.E.E.. I.R.E. — secretary. 



James Bloomfield Goddard, Jr. 

3.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; A.S.M.E., Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Ernest Otto Goelz 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Taylor C — secretary, treasurer; Soccer — 
varsity; A.I.I.E.; A.S.M.E.; Varsity "L" Club; 
German Society; Pershing Rifles; S.A.M.E. 



Ind. Eng 



Philadelphia, Pa. 



Dravo C-II — secretary-treasurer; WLRN, 
Epitome; Junior, Senior Class Cabinet — 
Commencement Committee chairman, Arcadia 
Associate — freshman committee, Arcadia — 
chairman of publicity, records, elections, reg- 
istration; Phi Eta Sigma — treasurer, Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa — treasurer, Newtonian So- 
ciety, Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi — pledge 
trainer. Who's Who; Swimming — freshman, 
varsity, assistant manager, head manager, 
Freshman Baseball manager; Varsity *'L" 
Club, A.I.I. E., Automobile Club; Pi Tau 
Sigma Prize, Class Honors, Deans List. 

John Charles Goldsmith 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Philadelphia Pa. 

Richards II-A — athletic manager, social 
chairman; A.S.M.E. — publicity committee. 

James Goe Gottling 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Baltimore, Md. 

Phi Sigma Kappa — secretary; Phi Eta Sig- 
ma, Pi Mu Epsilon; Fencing — varsity; A.I. 
E.E.. A.S.M.E., Cut & Thrust — executive com- 
mittee; Eta Kappa Nu prize. Sophomore Class 
Honors. 

A. Stuard Graham, Jr. 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Abington, Pa. 

Sigma Nu — pledgemaster, summer house- 
manager; WLRN — musical director; Lacrosse 
—varsity, "B"; A.I.I.E., Varsity "L" Club. 



GOLDENBERG 



GOLDSMITH 



GOTTLING 



GRAHAM 



49 




'^ ram .iM. 




GRAHN 



John Amiel Grahn, III 

B.S. — Economics Tenafly, N. J. 

Taylor D — athletic manager, social chair- 
man; Chapel Choir; Soccer — freshman. 



Roland Eric Grunert 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Beechhurst. N. V. 

Price Hall, Tempo II — secretary-treasurer. 
Drinker III — president (summer) ; Intramural 
Sports; Physics Society; A.S.M.E.; S.A.M.E. ; 
Cosmopolitan Club — secretary; Machine Shop 
Club; Brown Astronomical Society. 



Stephen John Hajdinyak 

B.S. — C. Eng. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town, Phi Sigma Kappa; Town Council; 
A.S.C.E. 



Bruce Thomas Grant 



l.A. — Finance 
Town. 



Drexel Hill, Pa. 



Samuel F. Grauer 



B.S. — Gen. Bu 



Jenkintown, Pa. 



Theta Delta Chi — Rushing chairman, junior 
member executive committee; Brown & White. 
WLRN; I.F.C.; Baseball— freshman, varsity. 
"B" squad baseball, Interfraternity Football ; 
Spanish Club. 



Robert Boyd Guilda 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Teaneck, N. J. 

Sigma Chi — secretary. Rushing chairman; 
Soccer — freshman, varsity; Varsity "L" Club, 
Interfaith Council, St. Vincent's Guild. 



Arnold Michael Gussoff 

B.S. — Marketing New York. N. Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi — athletic manager; Brown 
& White: Hillel Society. 



Emil George Hamburg 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Yonkers, N. Y. 

Delta Sigma Phi; Track — J.V., Cross Coun- 
try — J.V.; Student Metallurgical Society. 



Charles Leroy Hamilton 

B.A. — Geology Passaic, N. J. 

Richards Ill-A; Howard Eckfeldt Society; 
Sophomore' Honors, Williams Sophomore Eng- 
lish Prize — third prize. 



Harold Conrad Griesing 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Ebervale, Pa. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon, Dravo C-I — athletic 
chairman; Brown and White; Newtonian So- 
ciety; Pi Tau Sigma; Pershing Rifles; Intra- 
mural Sports; A.S.M.E. 



Walter Ernest Haigh. Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Ardmore. Pa. 

Chi Psi — president, secretary; Brown & 
White — business staff; I.F.C.; Soccer — var- 
sity; Brown Key Society, Varsity "L" Club. 



James Thomas Hancock 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Bath. N. Y. 

Delta Tau Delta — secretary; Junior Cabinet; 
Music Festival; Football — freshman, varsity; 
Varsity "L" Club; Sailing Club; Alpha Kappa 
Psi — treasurer. 



50 









lIANDWr.KK 



HANNAY 



HANSEL 



Russell Frank Handwerk. Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem. Pa. 

Lambda Chi Alpha: Glee Club: Golf Team 
— varsity, captain. 



Frederick Hahn Harding 

.S. — C. Eng. Pen Argyl. Pa. 

Taylor D: Band. Orchestra. 



Robert K. Hartenstine 

B.S. — Finance Pottstown, Pa. 

Chi Phi — secretary; Swimming Team — 
freshman, varsity, co-captain; Varsity "L" 
Club. 



B.A. 



Jerald Edwin Hanks 

- Journalism Bethlehem. Pa. 



Town; Brown and White — reporter, news 
editor, assistant sports editor, summer man- 
aging editor, sports columnist; Town Coun- 
cil; Phi Delta Epsilon; Cyanide; Intramural 
Sports Freshman. Sophomore Honors: Dean's 
List. 



Robert Warren Hardy 

B.S. — Chemist r>- Bethesda. Md. 

Taylor D; Mustard & Cheese; Rifle Team — 
varsity; Student Chemical Society; West- 
minister Fellowship. 



Robert Timothy Headley 

B.S. — Finance Rochester. N. Y. 

Sigma Nu; Junior, Senior Class Committee; 
Outing Club. 



Gerald White Hannay. Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Maplewood. N. J. 

Chi Psi: Arcadia Associates; Spring Music 
Festival; Lacrosse — freshman; A.I.LE. 



Howard Burton Harman 

B.S. — C. Eng. Owings Mills. Md. 

Taylor C; Sophomore Cabinet; Wrestling 
— freshman, varsity. Lacrosse — freshman : 
A.S.C.E., Christian Council. 



Kenneth Andrew Heller 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Haledon, N. J. 

Taylor A: WLRN — engineer; Eta Kappa 
Nu. Pi Mu Epsilon; Chapel Choir — librarian, 
treasurer. University Chorale; I.R.E., A.LE.E. 
— treasurer. 



B.S. 



Gr.'Vnt Hansel, Jr. 

■Met. Eng. W. Winfield. N. Y. 



Delta Upsilon — Rushing chairman, scholar- 
ship chairman, editor; Junior Class Cabinet. 
Houseparty Dance Committee; Band. Chapel 
Choir. Glee Club. FootbaU — varsity, fresh- 
man; Baseball — freshman; A.S.M.: William 
W. Coleman Scholarship. 



Richard Calvin Harmon 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Livingston, N. J. 

Kappa Sigma — house manager; Rifle Team 
— varsity. Air Force ROTC team; Howard 
Eckfeldt Society, A.LM.E., Society of Ex- 
ploration. 



Alexander David Henderson 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Laurelton, N. Y. 

Delta Sigma Phi — secretary, athletic chair- 
man: Track — freshman, varsity. Cross Coun- 
try — freshman, varsity, co-captain; Interfra- 
ternity Sports; A.S.M.E.; Varsity "L" Club. 



HARDING 

HARTENSTINE 



HARDY 
HEADLEY 



HARMAN 
HELLER 



HARMON 
HENDERSON 




51 




iii;i;i!Ei\ER 

HETRICK 



HERGEiMI W 
HIGGINS, J. F. 



HIGGINS, T. E. 



Arthur Herbener 

B.S. — Met. Eng. White Haven. Pa. 

Town; Town Council; A.S.M., A.I.M.E., 
Lehigh Metallurgical Society. 

William Kenneth Hergenhan 



Russell Robert Hetrick 

— Inter. Rela. 



B.S. — Accountino; 



Leonia, N. J. 



Pi Kappa Alpha — house manager, alumni 
secretary, historian ; Pi Gamma Mu, Scabbard 
& Blade — secretary; Fencing — varsity, Rifle 
Team — varsity. Lacrosse — freshman ; Lehigh 
Accounting Society, Alpha Phi Omega, Var- 
sity "L" Club; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior 
Honors, Irving Samuels Prize, Williams Soph- 
omore English Prize — second. 

Richard Gregory Hess 

B.A., B.S. — Chem.-Chem. Eng. Madison, N.J. 

Phi Gamma Delta — Rushing chairman, 
Dravo D — secretary-treasurer; Class Cabinet. 
Class Dance Committee — chairman; Spring 
Music Festival; Lacrosse — varsity, freshman. 
Wrestling — freshman; Campus Chest Commit- 
tee, Christian Council, Sportsman's Club, 
A.LCh.E., American Chemical Society, Var- 
sity "L" Club. 

T. Kennady Heston, Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Ringoes. N. J. 

Chi Psi — treasurer; Mustard & Cheese; 
Pershing Rifles; Spring Music Festival; Foot- 
ball — freshman; A.S.M.E. 



Bethlehen 



Town : Town Council — section representa- 
tive; German Club, Cosmopolitan Club. 



John Francis Higgins 

B.S. — Finance Willow Grove, Pa. 

Richards III-B; Brown & White, Lehigh 
Business Society, Outing Club. 



Thomas Eddy Higgins 

B.S. — Marketing Havertown, Pa. 

Psi Upsilon — librarian, corresponding sec- 
retary, social chairman; Brown & White; 
Spring Music Festival; Outing Club. 



Walter John Hijeck 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Suffield, Conn. 

Town; A.S.M.E. 



James Calvin Hitchcock 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. White Plains. N. Y. 

Theta Delta Chi — house manager, execu- 
tive committee president; LF.C. ; Band. 



Norman Jay Hittinger 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Sigma Chi; LF.C; Chapel Choir; A.LCh.E., 
Student Chemical Society. 



Robert Siemon Hodder 

B.S. —Met. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Theta Delta Chi — corresponding secretary, 
scholarship chairman, pledge captain; LF.C. 
— freshman Handbook Committee, editor; 
Baseball — freshman, varsity; A.S.M., Lehigh 
Metallurgical Society. 



Elliott Hudson Hollenback, Jr. 

B.A. — Ind. Psy. Johnstown, Pa. 

Alpha Tau Omega — vice-president. Rushing 
chairman; Epitome — sales staff; Arcadia, Sen- 
ior Class Committee; Chapel Choir; varsity 
Football manager; Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



HITCHCOCK 



hittinger 



HODDER 



HOLLENBACK 









k 



52 





IIOKM 



James Davis Holman 

B.S.- — Chem. Eng. Lakewoorf. N. J. 

Dravo B-I ; A.I.Ch.E., Canterburj' Club. 



Justin Gordon Holt 

B.A. — Journalism Swarthmore. Pa. 

Town ,■ Brown & White — reporter, assistant 
desk editor. \'i LRN — audio technician. 



B.S. 



William Casper Horn 

■ C. Eng. Williamsport. Pa. 



Phi Delta Theta — chaplain, historian-librar- 
ian: Chi Epsilon: Football — varsity. Track — 
varsity; Varsity "L" Club, A.S.C.E. 



Peter Letchworth Hoyt 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. New Hope. Pa. 

Sigma Phi; Epitome — sales manager; Jun- 
ior Council; Band, Chapel Choir; freshman 
Football manager, assistant varsity Football 
manager; Political Science Assembly — busi- 
ness manager; Lehigh Business Society. 



Peter Kenneth Huester 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Scranton, Pa. 

Chi Phi — treasurer, assistant treasurer; Sen- 
ior Class treasurer; Cyanide. Scabbard & 
Blade, .-Vrnold Air .Society. Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Who's Who, Pershing Rifles; Track — 
freshman numerals; A.I.Ch.E. — secretary. 
Alpha Phi Omega — secretary', president; Cam- 
pus Chest, Conference on Religion; Freshman. 
Sophomore Honors. Chi Phi Sparks medal 
for scholarship. 



B.S. 



Charles Hull 

■ Eco. Stat. Orang 



N. J. 



Sigma Nu: Senior Class vice-president; 
Cyanide; Who's Who; Spring Music Fes- 
tival; Football — varsity; Varsity '"L" Club; 
Sophomore Honors. 



William Schmidt Hunter 

B.S. — -Mech. Eng. Bellwood. Pa. 

Town: Pershing Rifles; Band; Alpha 
Lambda Omega, A.S.M.E. — publicity chair- 
man. Christian Council — social chairman, 
secretary. University Chapel Committee, Luth- 
eran Students Association. 

Roger Angelo Inglese 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. AUentown, Pa. 

Town; A.S.M.E.. Alpha Lambda Omega — 
president. 



Lester Belding Inglis, Jr. 

B.S. — C. Eng. Levittown. N. Y. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — guard; Chapel Choir; 
A.S.C.E. 



Frank Joseph Jandrasi 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Coplay. Pa. 

Town; Town Council; A.S.M.E., Alpha 
Lambda Omega. 



Harvey Morton Jasper 

B.A. — Finance Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Town; Brown & White; Town Council; 
Spanish Club, Outing Club. 



Charles Edward Jenkins 

!.S. — Economics Pleasantville, N. Y. 

Sigma Phi; Football — freshman. 



HUESTER 
INGLIS 



HULL 
JANDRASI 



HUNTER 
JASPER 



INGLESE 
JENKINS. C. E. 




53 




JENKINS, H. A. 



JENKINS. W. J. 



JENNES 



JOHN 



Harry Alexander Jenkins 

B.S. — Accounting Bethlehem, Pa. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — treasurer, house man- 
ager; Junior Council, Senior Committee: Le- 
high Accounting Society. 



Samuel Sutton Johnson, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Hamilton Square, N. J. 

Taylor A — president, Taylor — president. 
Tempo II — president; I.D.C. — president, sec- 
retary; Who's Who; A.I.I. E.; Freshman 
Counselor, Counselor-At-Large, Freshman 
Orientation Program, Taylor Hall Improve- 
ment Committee. 



Hugh Charles Jones 

B.A., B.S. — Arts Elec. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Drinker IV — secretary-treasurer, scholastic 
chairman ; varsity Football manager. 



Warren John Jenkins 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Staten Island, N. Y. 

Sigma Chi — steward; Epitome — senior class 
editor. WLRN — advertising salesman; A.I. 
M.E., Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



William Paul Johnson 

B.A. — Mathematics Brooklyn. N. Y. 

Lambda Chi Alpha — treasurer, assistant 
treasurer, Taylor D — section scholastic chair- 
man; WLRN; Sophomore Class Cabinet; 
Newtonian Society. Scabbard & Blade; Hockey 
— varsity manager; Alpha Phi Omega; Fresh- 
man Honors. Regional Scholarship. 



Thomas Henry Jones, Jr. 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Theta Delta Chi — recording secretary; How- 
ard Eckfeldt Society. 



Frank Charles Jennes 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Scranton, Pa. 

Town: Town Council; A.I.E.E., Newman 
Club. 



Arnold Kamr.\th Jones 

B.S. — Accounting Hawthorne. N. J. 

Drinker 1 1 -A; Junior Class Cabinet; Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Accounting Society. 



Howard Leslie Kamp 

.S. — Finance New York, N. Y. 

Tail Delta Phi. 



George John 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Boyertown, Pa. 

Town; Metallurgical Society. 



Cecil Roe Jones, Jr. 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Ben .\von. Pa. 

Delta Phi — social chairman, recording, cor- 
responding secretary; Newtonian Society; 
Glee Club. Cliff Clefs; S.A.M.E.; A.I.M.E.; 
Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



B.S.- 



Ralph Henry Kamper 

- Finance AUentown, Pa. 



Town; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Lambda 
Omega — recording secretary. 



JOHNSON, S. S. 
JONES, H. C. 



54 



JOHNSON, W. P. 
JONES, T. H. 



JONES, A. K. 
KAMP 



JONES, C. R. 
KAMPER 





dm^MM^ 



KA LFl \I AN KAUFMANN 


KEARNEY 






KEISER 


KELEMEN KELLY, H. M. 


KELLY. W. J. 






KENLY 


iROLD Lincoln Kauffman 


Daniel John Kelemen 






John Garver Kerch, Jr. 


ilech. Eng. Lancaster. Pa. gg, _ 


- Chem. Eng. Emmaus. 


Pa. 


B.S. 


— Gen. Bus. Akron, Ohio 



B.S. — M 

Delta Sigma Phi. 

Mark S. Kauffmann 

B.S. — Marketing New York, N. Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi — president; Senior Class 
Cabinet; Cyanide — president; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Pershing Rifles; 
Scabbard & Blade; Who's Who; Arnold Air 
Society — operations officer; Hillel Society — 
president; Interfaith Council — president; 
Campus Chest — chairman ; Community Serv- 
ice Projects — co-chairman; Freshman, Sopho- 
more Honors. 

Edward Rutledge Kearney 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Washington. D. C. 

Alpha Tau Omega — treasurer, pledge-trainer, 
scholarship chairman, sentinel; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Tau Beta Pi Tutoring Committee — 
chairman; Tau Beta Pi — president; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Cyanide; New- 
man Club — president, secretary; Inter-Faith 
Council — president; A.S.M.E. ; Campus Chest; 
Newtonian Society; John R. Wagner Award; 
Pi Tau Sigma Freshman M.E. Award; Presi- 
dent's Award — R.O.T.C. ; Freshman, Sopho- 
more Honors. 

Samuel Henricks Keiser, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Pottstown, Pa. 

Kappa Alpha — president, rushing chair- 
man; I.F.C. — representative; Senior Class 
Cabinet; Band; Tennis — varsity. 



Town; Town Council; Student Chemical 
Society; A.l.Ch.E. 



Harlan Miner Kelly 

B.A. — Indus. Psy. Gloucester City, N. J. 

Dravo C-1 ; Brown & White; Glee Club; 
Chapel Choir; Chess Club. 



William James Kelly 

B.S. — C. Eng. Indiana. Pa. 

Alpha Sigma Phi — president; Band. Glee 
Club, Cliff Clefs, Spring Music Festival. 



Robert Gordon Kenly, Jr. 

B.A. — Geology Hartsdale, N. Y. 

Delta Tau Delta; Mustard & Cheese; Mu- 
sic Festival; Soccer — freshman; Spanish 
Club; Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



Sigma Phi Epsilon — secretary, pledgemas- 
ter. 



Robert Warren Kievit 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Ad. Clifton, N. J. 

Taylor E — secretary-treasurer; Pershing 
Rifles; Fencing — varsity captain; Cut and 
Thrust — president; Freshman, Sophomore 
Honors. 



James Burnett Kingham 

B.S. — Marketing Verona, N. J. 

Phi Gamma Delta: Brown & White; 
Epitome; Junior Class Cabinet; Music Fes- 
tival; Soccer- freshman, varsity — captain; Var- 
sity "L" Club; Brown Key Society. 



John Rice Kingham 

B.S. — Marketing Verona, N. J. 

Phi Gamma Delta — assistant treasurer; 
Brown & White; Epitome; Junior Class Cabi- 
net; Lehigh Business Society; Spring Music 
Festival; Soccer — varsity; Baseball — fresh- 
man; International Relations; Varsity "L" 
Club — treasurer. 



KIEVIT 



KINGHAM. J. B. 



KINGHA-AI, J. R. 



55 





I 




klTM)S 

KOWALSKI 



K\()\ 
KREBS 



k(ii;iii,i':i; 

KREHEL 



William Kitsos 

B.S. — Marketing Kingston, N. Y. 

Town; Who's Who; Football — varsity cap- 
tain 1952; Varsity "L" Club. 



Albert Jacob Kowalski 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Pittston. Pa. 

Town: A.S.M.E.; A.I.I.E. 



Phillip B. Kreitz 

;.A. — Biologv Bethlehem. Pa. 



Town; Town Council Representative; Foot- 
ball — freshman manager; R. W. Hall Society. 



Charles Edward Klabunde 

B.A. — Physics Lewiston, N. Y. 

Drinker II-B; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.I.P.; 
Freshman, Sophomore Honors. 



Robert Seiple Knox 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Newton, N. J. 

Drinker II-B — president, secretary-treasurer ; 
WLRN; I.D.C. Competition Committee; Con- 
cessions Committee; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu 
Epsilon — president; Tau Beta Pi; Band; Or- 
chestra; A.I.P. ; Radio Club; Freshman, 
Sophomore Honors. 



Robert Forrest Koehler 

B.S. — Accounting Bethlehem, Pa. 

Kappa Sigma — social chairman; I.F.C. Rep- 
resentative; I.F.C. Freshman Rules Commit- 
tee; Accounting Society. 



Richard Joseph Kradjel 

B.A. — Government Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town — Town council — president, student 
director of town intramural sports, chairman 
I.D.C. Joint Square Dance; Town Crier — 
editor, sports editor; Junior, Senior Class 
Cabinets; Campus Chest; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committees; Phi Alpha Theta; Eta 
Sigma Phi — treasurer; Newman Club; In- 
quisitors. 



Carl David Krebs 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Rutherford, N. J. 

Theta Chi — secretary, historian; I.F.C. -rep- 
resentative; Chapel Choir; Cross Country — 
freshman, varsity manager; Track — freshman 
manager; A.I.E.E.; Radio Club; Flying Club; 
DeMolay Club — secretary. 



Michael Francis Krehel 

B.S. — Indus. Eng. Kingston, Pa. 

Theta Kappa Phi — president, vice-president, 
steward; I.F.C; Arcadia Associate; A.I.I.E.; 
Newman Club. 



Floyd Krengel 

B.A. — Biology Elkins Park, Pa. 

Tau Delta Phi — alumni secretary, house 
manager: WLRN; R. W. Hall Society. 



Paul Krenitsky 

B.A.. B.S. — Elec. Eng. Olyphant, Pa. 

Town; Phi Eta Sigma; Arnold Air Society; 
A.I.E.E. ; I.R.E. Business Society; Newtonian 
Society; Wilbur Prize — mathematics. 



B.S. 



James Phillip Kressler 

- Economics Titusville, N. J. 



Sigma Phi — president; Freshman Orienta- 
tion Committee; University Chapel Commit- 
tee; Alpha Kappa Psi; Pi Gamma Mu; Who's 
Who; Political Science Assembly; Christian 
Council — president. 



KREITZ 




'■*,r^^ 



KRENGEL 






KRENITSKY 



56 



^ih 








^i"**^! 



/ 



C 1 




v 



x 

^ 



4^ 





l.\(.Kl.\.\li. II. \. 



LACKLAMi. I . W. 



Ermest Alexander Kurmes 

B.A. — Consenation Belvidere. N. 



Tempo I — Scholarship chairman; Swim- 
niing-"B", Varsity; Conservation Society — sec- 
retary-treasurer; Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



Anthony Paul Latour 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. New York, N. Y. 

Alpha Chi Rho — executive committee, ac- 
tivities committee chairman; Epitome: Brown 
& White: Junior. Senior Class Cabinet; 
Camera Club; Cosmopolitan Club; A.S.M.E. 



Francis M. Leake 

B.S. — Accounting East Williston. N.Y. 

Theta Chi — president, housemanager; 
LF.C; Lehigh Accounting Society — president. 



David Albert Lackland 

B.S. — Marketing Plainfield. N. J. 

Delta Phi — president, treasurer; Faculty 
Evaluation Committee; Lost and Found Com- 
mittee: Houseparty Decorations Committee — 
chairman: LF.C; Scabbard & Blade: Orches- 
tra; Spring Music Festival — ass't. head car- 
penter, stage manager; Track — freshman, var- 
sity-; Fencins — freshman. 



Frederick William Lackland 

B.S. — Marketing Plainfield, iN. J. 

Delta Phi; Brown & White: Junior Class 
Cabinet; Pershing Rifles; 1952-1953 Spring 
Music Festival; Wrestling — varsity; Track — 
freshman. 



William Charles Ladew 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Teaneck. N. J. 

Town; Town Council; Pi Mu Epsilon; 
Delta Omicron Theta; A. LP. — treasurer: 
Sophomore Honors. 



William Albert Latshaw, Jr. 

B.A. — Journalism Wyomissing. Pa. 

Psi Upsilon ; Taylor Hall B — freshman dis- 
ciplinarian, secretary-treasurer. president; 
Brown & White — assistant news editor, news 
editor, managing editor: Sophomore. Junior. 
Senior Class Cabinets; LF.C. — publicity com- 
mittee; Who"s Who; Cyanide: Omicron Delta 
Kappa — vice president; Spanish Club; Cosmo- 
politan Club; Director of Publicity & Educa- 
tion 1952-53 Campus Chest; Taylor Hall Im- 
provement Committee — secretary; Distin- 
guished Military Student. 



Julius Lauber, III 

B.S. — C. Eng. Franklin Lakes, N. J. 

Alpha Chi Rho — athletic manager; Base- 
ball — freshman, "B"; A.S.C.E. 

Harold Raymond Lauterbach 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Union, N. J. 

Town ; A.LE.E. — corresponding secretary. 



Carl Vincent Leary 

B.S. — Finance Garden City, N. \. 

Tempo I — president; I.D.C. 



James Baird Lebo 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Maplewood, i\. J. 

Chi Phi — steward; Chapel Choir; Lacrosse 
— manager freshman, varsity; A.S.M.E.; Le- 
high Outing Club; Cheer Leader; Ticket 
Chairman House Party Dance Committee. 



Richard David Lebson 

B.A. — U. S. History Maywood. N. J. 

Tau Delta Phi — athletic manager, assistant 
quester: Phi Alpha Theta: Hillel Society; 
Spanish Club. 



LATOUR 
LEAKE 



LATSHAW 



LAUBER 
LEBO 



LAUTERBACH 
LEBSON 



57 





LE DENE 



LEES 



LEHR 



B.S. 



Donald Leonard LeDene 

-Chem. Eng. Richmond Hill, N. Y. 



Delta Chi — sergeant-at-arms; Price Hall — 
social chairman; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi 
Omega; A.I.Ch.E. ; Student Chemical Society. 



Harry Lee 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Riverhead, N. Y. 

Theta Xi; WLRN; Town Council, Student 
Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E. 



William Arthur Lees, Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Scranton. Pa. 

Town; Town Council; Lehigh Accounting 
Society; Alpha Phi Omega. 



Lawrence Leroy Lehr, Jr. 

B.S. — Chemistry Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Town Council — secretary, district & 
section representative; Student Chemical So- 
ciety. 



Thomas Frank Leibinger 

B.S. ^ Met. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town: Town Council; Metallurgical So- 
ciety; A.S.^L 



David Evan Leith 



B.A. — Biology 



Bethlehem. Pa. 



Town — secretary, president; Williams Prize 
Debates; Sophomore Cabinet; Arcadia Con- 
cessions Committee; Campus Chest Commit- 
tee; Pershing Rifles; Alpha Epsilon Delta — 
historian, president; 1952 Spring Music Fes- 
tival — carpentry crew; Baseball — manager 
varsity; Fencing Squad; R. W. Hall Pre- 
medical Society — secretary, vice-president ; 
Student Chemical Society; Freshman. Sopho- 
more Honors; Dean's List. 



B.S. 



William Dudley Leng 

Mech. Eng. New Rochelle, N. Y. 



Delta Sigma Phi — treasurer, rushing chair- 
man, sgt-at-arms, parents club representative; 
Brown & White: WLRN; Tennis — manager; 
A.S.M.E. 



Robert Edward Lentz 

B.S. — Marketing Northampton. Pa. 

Richards IV -A — treasurer, social chairman; 
Lehigh Business Society. 



Edward John Leonard 

l.S. — Elec. Eng. Bethlehen 

Town: Town Council; A.I.E.E. 



William Henry Lerch 

B.S. — Accounting Allentown, Pa. 

Taylor D — social chairman; Brown & 
White; Scabbard & Blade; Pershing Rifles; 
Spring Music Festival; Lehigh Business So- 
ciety — vice president; Lehigh Accounting So- 
ciety; Lehigh Auto Club — president. 



James Irwin Leslie, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Summit, N. J. 

Dravo B-1 — secretary-treasurer, president; 
I.D.C. ; Soccer — freshman; Canterbury Club; 
House Party Ticket Committee. 



Allen Edwin Levan 

B.A. — Chemistry Catawissa, Pa. 

Dravo C-II — sophomore representative; 
intramural athletic manager; 1950 Spring Mu- 
sic Festival — carpenter; Baseball-freshman; 
Student Chemical Society. 




58 




Jules Beenet Levine 

B.A. — P6ycholog>- 

Sigma Alpha Mu — athletic chairman, rush- 
ing chairman; WLRN; Intramural Debate: 
Blake Society; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical So- 
ciety. 



LEVINE 






LEWIN 


LEWITT 


JTTMAN 






LITTNER 


LOEFFLER 


EVINE 






Neil Alan 


LiTTMANN 


Brooklyn. 


N.Y. 


B.A. 


- English 


New York. N. Y. B.S. 



Sigma Alpha Mu — athletic chairman, rush- 
ing committee; Brown & White: Pi Gamma 
Mu; Phi Alpha Theta; Baseball-freshman; 
Chess Club; Freshman Honors. 



LINCK 
LORE 



Burton Lowitz 

Accounting Newark. N. J. 

Sigma Alpha Mu — recorder; WLRN — an- 
nouncer, disc jockey; Pi Gamma Mu; Ac- 
counting Society. 



David Lewis Lewin 

B.S. — Marketing White Plains, N. Y. 

Sigma Alpha Mu — house manager, athletic 
manager, rushing chairman, social chairman; 
Junior Cabinet; I.F.C. ; Hillel Society. 

Julian Louis Lewitt 

B.S. — Finance Newark. N. J. 

Sigma Alpha Mu — house manager, scholar- 
ship chairman; WLRN — music director; 
LF.C; Hillel Society. 

Robert Ernest Linck 

B.S. — C. Eng. Villanova. Pa. 

Delta Tau Delta — corresponding secretary; 
Epitome — editor-in-chief; Brown & White — 
make-up editor; Mustard & Cheese: Radio 
Workshop; Senior Class Cabinet; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Tau Beta Pi: Chi Epsilon — 
associate editor The Transit: Pi Delta Epsi- 
lon; Arnold Air Society — treasurer; Who"s 
Who; Spring Music Festival — photography di- 
rector; A.S.C.E. ; Camera Club; Sophomore 
Honors. 



Robert Harry Littner 

B.A. — Biology Bethlehem, Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho — president, chaplain, ex- 
ecutive committee; Brown & White: Sopho- 
more. Junior. Senior Class Cabinets; I.F.C; 
Town Council; Chapel Committee of Chris- 
tian Council; Pershing Rifles; Spring Music 
Festival; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society- 
president, treasurer; Student Chemical So- 
ciety. 



George Conrad Loeffler 

B.A. — Physics South Orange, N. J. 

Richards I — sophomore representative, 
counselor, scholastic chairman; Phi Eta 
Sigma — vice-president: Physics Society; E. W. 
Brown Astronomical Society — secretary-treas- 
urer, president; Freshman, Sophomore Class 
Honors; Dean's List. 

Charles Truitt Lore, Jr. 

B.S. — C. Eng. Trenton. N. J. 

Town: E. \^'. Brown Astronomical Societv: 
A.S.C.E. 



Raymond Woodruff Ludlow, Jr. 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Essex FeUs, N. J. 

Drinker III-A; Student Elections Commit- 
tee: A.I.Ch.E.; Camera Club; Student Chem- 
ical Society; Alpha Phi Omega — vice presi- 
dent. 



Lawrence Henry Lund, Jr. 

B.S. — M. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Chi Phi — historian, pledge master; WLRN; 
Pershing Rifles; Golf — varsity; Howard Eck- 
feldt Society; A.I.M.E.; S.A.M.E.; Engineer 
Award. 



Kenneth Gordon Lundie 

B.S. — Marketing Ocean Grove, N. J. 

Taylor E — social chairman; Delta Omicron 
Theta: WLRN— disc jockey; Pershing Rifles 
— pledge oiEcer; Scabbard & Blade; Arnold 
Air Society — adjutant-recorder; Canterbury 
Club. 



LUDLOW 



LUNDIE 





59 








L^ I'UItU 
MacCONNELL 



L\^^ 

MacFARLAN 




MacBEAN 
MacMURTRIE 



Bedford Hoyt Lydon, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Cranford. N. J. 

Psi Upsilon — secretary, athletic manager: 
Brown & White; Houseparty Dance Commit- 
tee, Graduation Dance Committee; Hockey — 
varsity; Varsity "L" Club, Foreign Policy 
Association, Outing Club. 



W. Martin Lyford 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Camden, N. J. 

Town. 



Alexander LaRue Lynn 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Watsontown, Pa. 

Delta Chi — historian, president; Alpha Phi 
Omega; A.I.E.E. — secretary. 



B.A.- 



DoNALD Dean MacBean 

- Int. Rela. Allentown, Pa. 



Town; Brown & White; Town Council; 
Alpha Lambda Omega; International Rela- 
tions Club; Foreign Policy Association. 



Thomas Brown MacCabe, Jr. 

B.A. — History Philadelphia, Pa. 

Kappa Alpha — rushing chairman; WLRN; 
Mustard & Cheese; Arcadia — vice-president; 
Junior, Senior Class Cabinets; Campus Chest 
Committee — chairman ; Alumni Contact Com- 
mittee — chairman ; Parking Committee — chair- 
man ; Freshman Orientation Committee — 
chairman; Flag Day Committee — chairman. 

Edgar Wade MacConnell 

B.S. — Finance Scranton, Pa. 

Delta Tau Delta — assistant treasurer, treas- 
urer, finance chairman; WLRN; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Band; Orchestra; Collegians; Spring 
Music Festival; Lehigh Business Society. 



Stephen Dunn MacFarlan, III 

B.A. — Finance Bala Cynwyd, Pa. 

Phi Gamma Delta — house manager; 
Epitome; Sophomore, Junior Class Cabinets; 
Senior Committee; Chapel Choir; Lacrosse — 
freshman, sophomore ; Wrestling — manager 
freshman, sophomore; German Club — secre- 
tary, treasurer; Outing Club; A.I.I.E. 

Edward Dayton MacMurtrie 

B.A. — Chemistry Montgomery, N. Y. 

Taylor D — secretary-treasurer; American 
Chemical Society; Canterbury Club. 



Robert Frank Magyarics 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Eta Kappa Nu — recording secretary; 
I.R.E. — treasurer; A.I.E.E. 



Edward Joseph Mahoney 

B.S. — Finance North Bellmore, N. Y. 

Beta Theta Pi — athletic manager; Wrestling 
— freshman, varsity. 



William John Maloney 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Honesdale. Pa. 

Town; Town Council; Tau Beta Pi; Eta 
Kappa Nu — vice-president; A.I.E.E.; Newman 
Club — secretary; Freshman, Sophomore, Jun- 
ior Honors. 



B.A. 



Joel Barry Mann 

-Biology Margate City, N. J. 



Sigma Alpha Mu — pledgemaster, recorder, 
prior; Brown & White; Alpha Epsilon Delta 
— hostorian ; Wrestling Manager — freshman, 
J.V.; R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society; Stu- 
dent Chemical Society; Hillel Society. 



MAGYARICS 








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60 



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i 




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:t- 



MANZA 
MARKS 











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1 

MARCHAK 
MARTIN. E. G. 



# 



•^5* 




MARGERISON 
MARTIN, F. A. 



Robert Howland Many 

B.A. — Histon- East Orange, N. J. 

Delta Upsilon. 



Allan Black Margolis 

B.S. — Finance Philadelphia. Pa. 

Sigma Alpha Mu — house manager; Brown 
& White: I.F.C. ; Business Society; Hillel 
Society. 



Joseph Antonio Martinez 

.S. — Marketing .\shland, Pa. 

Town .- Flying Club. 



B.S.- 



Donald Eugene Manza 

- Chem. Eng. Denville, N. J. 



Drinker I IB: Student Chemical Society; 
A.I.Ch.E. 



William Gulp Marks, Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Westmont. N. J. 

Sigma Nu: Lacrosse — freshman: Account- 
ing Society — treasurer, organizer. 



Ellis Willl4m Mast 

!.S. — .Accounting Hellertown, Pa. 

Town. 



Thomas Joseph Marchak 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town. 



Richard Bennett Margerison 

B.S. — Chemistry Philadelphia, Pa. 

Delta Tau Delta — steward; Spring Music 
Festival; Student Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E. 
— treasurer. 



Edward George Martin 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Yonkers. N. Y. 

Sigma Nu — secretary, athletic chairman; 
Brown & White; Junior, Senior Class Cab- 
inets; Newman Club — secretary; Interfaith 
Council. 



Francis Anthony Martin 

Bethlehem, Pa. 



B.S.- 



Maung Maung 

Mech. Eng. Pegu, 



3.S. — Chemistry 
Town. 



Taxlor D: Camera Club; Cosmopolitan 
Club- A.I.E.E.; A.S.M.E. 



Thomas Howard May 

B.S. — C. Eng. Maple Shade, N. J. 

Taylor C: Brown & White: Mustard & 
Cheese; Pi Mu Epsilon; Scabbard & Blade; 
Chi Epsilon; Newtonian Society; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Sailing Club — secretary; A.S.C.E. ; 
Lutheran Students' Association. 



MARTINEZ 



MAST 



MAUNG 



MAY 



61 






^Mi^ 



^r-"w 



McADAM 



McCartney 



V Ml 



David Stewart McAdam 

B.S. — Marketing Arlington, N. J. 

Drinker III-B — president, secretary-treas- 
urer; Mustard & Cheese; Junior, Senior Class 
Cabinets; Arcadia Associates; I.D.C. — treas- 
urer; Alpha Kappa Psi — vice-president; Per- 
shing Rifles. 



B.S. 



T. John McAlonan 

Ind. Eng. Glenside. Pa. 



Theta Delta Chi — steward, athletic chair- 
man ; Soccer — varsity ; Swimming — varsitv : 
A.I.I.E.; Varsity "L" Club. 



John Elwood McCartney 



B.S. — Accounting 



Bronxville, N. \. 



Theta Delta Chi — athletic manager, maga- 
zine editor, librarian; WLRN; Junior Coun- 
cil; Accounting Society. 



Walter Blair McCausland 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem. Pa. 



Frank Emory McConnell 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Larchmont, N. Y. 

Delta Tau Delta — activities chairman, guide: 
Sailing Team; A.S.M.E. ; Sailing Club — pub- 
licity chairman, commodore. 



Alexander Olcott McCord 

B.S. — Finance Stillwater, N. J. 

Kappa Sigma — house manager; Wrestling — 
freshman, "B". 



Edward Russell McFarlan 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Westfield. N. J. 

Chi Psi — rushing chairman, alpha affairs; 
Epitome: Junior Class Cabinet; Arcadia As- 
sociate; Spring Music Festival; Ski Team — 
varsity; Outing Club — president, vice-presi- 
dent; A.S.M.E.; House Party Dance Com- 
mittee. 



Wayne R. McKee 

- Met. Eng. Canonsburg, Pa. 



James Robert McKnight 

B.S. — Mining Eng. Freemansburg, Pa. 

Town: Pershing Rifles; Howard Eckfeldt 
Society; A.I.M.E.; S.A.M.E. 



Robert Wyckoff McMullen 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Basking Ridge, N. J. 

Taylor C; A.S.M.E. 



Donald Stephen Medrick 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. 

Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. 

Drinker IV ; Track — freshman, varsity; New- 
man Club; A.l.Ch.E. ; Student Chemical So- 
ciety. 



Edwin Gustav Meeh, Jr. 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. South Orange N. J. 

Drinker IV — treasurer, freshman councilor; 
Drinker II-A — treasurer; Sophomore, Junior 
Class Cabinets; Tau Beta Pi — corresponding 
secretary; Phi Eta Sigma; A.l.Ch.E. — pres- 
ident; Lehigh Student Chemical Society; 
Alpha Phi Omega — historian, recording secre- 



Town ; 
Rifles. 


Town Council- 


-reporter; Pershing 


Toivn; Lehigh Metallurgical S 
treasurer. 


ocietv — tary ; 
List. 


Fresh 


man, S 


ophomore Hone 






McCONNELL 


McCORD 


McFARLAN 






McKEE 






Mcknight 


McMULLEN 


MEDRICK 






MEEH 



62 






'tc. 



t 





METZ, C. J. 



]rv Meislin 

i5..S. — Gen. Bii>. Allentown, Pa. 

Sigma Alpha \hi. 



John Frederick Metz 

B.S. ~M. Eng. Upper Darby, Pa. 

Chi Phi — vice-president, secretary, rushing 
chairman, house committee chairman; WLRN; 
Pershing Rifles; Lacrosse Assistant Manager 
— varsity; Howard Eckfeldt Society; S.A. 
M.E.; A.I.M.E. 



Richard Otto Michal 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Maspeth, L. I., N. Y. 

Town; Town Council; Baseball — freshman. 
varsity; Ice Hockey — varsity; A.I.E.E. ; In 
stitute of Radio Engineers — vice-chairman. 



B.S. 



Robert George Melega 

- Chem. Eng. Perth .Amhoy, N. J. 



Theta Chi — librarian; Epitome; Sailing 
Club; Student Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E. 



Harold Erwin Meyer 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Havertown. Pa. 

Delta Upsilon — steward, marshal, chairman 
literary committee; A.S.M.E. ; Intramural 
Sports. 



William Thomas Middleton, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Band; Spanish Club. 



Peter Mesko 

;.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlelu-i 

Town: A.S.M.E. 



B.S. 



Charles Joseph Metz 

- Chem. Eng. Morrisville. Pa. 



Drinker III-B — secretary-treasurer, scholar- 
ship chairman: .Arcadia Associate; Alpha Phi 
Omega; Student Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E.; 
Chess Club. 



Herbert Milton Meyer 

B.S. — Chemistry Ridgewood, N. J. 

Alpha Sigma Phi — social chairman, chair- 
man of undergraduate national convention 
committee; l.F.C. — secretary; Glee Club; 
Cliff Clefs; Chapel Choir; Football— ^varsity. 
"B'"; Skiing — varsity; Ski Club; Outing Club; 
Student Chemical Society. 

Robert Kenneth Meyer 

B.A. — English Sharon Hill, Pa. 

Taylor A — scholastic chairman; Delta Omi- 
cron Theta — treasurer. Brown & White, Mus- 
tard & Cheese; Phi Eta Sigma, Pershing 
Rifles; Cross Country — freshman; Physics 
Club, Christian Council — vice-president; \^il- 
liams Prize. 



Clarence John Miller, Jr. 

B.S. — Chemistry Abington, Pa. 

Richards III-B — president, treasurer; New 
tonian Society; Chess Club; American Chem 
ical Society. 



Richard Allan Mitchell 

.S. — Marketing Audubon, N. J. 

Richards I IB — president; Flying Club. 



MEYER. H. E. 
MIDDLETON 



MEYER, H. M. 
MILLER 



MEYER, R. K. 
MITCHELL, R. A. 




63 




MITCHELL, R. G. 
MOLL 



MOLLlOi; 
MOORE, R. W. 



MOLKENTHIN 
MOORE, S. A. 



Robert George Mitchell 

B.S. — Marketing Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Delta Upsilon — literary chairman, scholai- 
ship chairman; Epitome: Junior Class Cab- 
inet; Spring Music Festival; Soccer — fresh- 
man, sophomore; Auto Club. 

Thomas H. Mohr 

B.S. — C. Eng. & Eco. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Sigma Chi — corresponding secretary; 1952 
Epitome — managing editor; Brown & White 
— asst. editorial director; Arcadia — secretary; 
University Discipline Committee; Student Ac- 
tivities Committee; Board of Publications; 
Alumni Contact Committee; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Omicron Delta Kappa — president; 
Cyanide; Phi Eta Sigma — vice-president; Pi 
Delta Epsilon — vice-president; Pershing 
Rifles; Scabbard and Blade — treasurer; Arn- 
old Air Society — president; Phi Beta Kappa; 
Tau Beta Pi; Beta Gamma Sigma; Chi Ep- 
silon; 1952 Who's Who; Glee Club; Cliff 
Clefs; Freshman, Sophomore Honors; Wil- 
liams Junior Prize in English Composition 
— third prize. 

Edward Joseph C. Molitor 

B.A. — Government Richmond Hill, N. Y. 

Taylor A — athletic manager; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Track — varsity; Wrestling — freshman, 
varsity; Cross Country — Freshman, varsity. 

Richard E. Molkenthin 

B.S. — Marketing Glen Ridge, N. J. 

Delta Upsilon — recording secretary, rushing 
chairman; Track-varsity; Lacrosse-varsity. 



Edward Jacob Moll. Jr. 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Lansdale, Pa. 

Taylor B — secretary -treasurer, athletic chair- 
man; Pershing Rifles; Student Chemical So- 
ciety; A.I.Ch.E. ; Newtonian Society. Intra- 
mural Sports. 



Bruce Clinton Mooney 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Palmerton, Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — vice-president, rushing 
chairman, alumni secretary, scholastic chair- 
man, chorister; I.F.C.; Student Metallurgy 
Society. 

Robert Wilson Moore 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Maplewood, N. J. 

Sigma Chi — magister; Drinker I — secretary- 
treasurer; 1952 Epitome — Associate Managing 
Editor; 1953 Epitome — Managing Editor; Ar- 
cadia; Cyanide — secretary; Pi Mu Epsilon; 
Newtonian Society — president; Omicron Delta 
Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Who's 
Who; Band; Glee Club; Cliff Cleffs; 
A.S.M.E.; Alpha Phi Omega — vice-president. 

Stanley A. Moore 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Prospect Park. Pa. 

Richards III-A — president, athletic man- 
ager; Phi Eta Sigma; Alpha Pi Mu; New- 
tonian Society; Intramural Sports. 



Robert Wismer Morgan 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Wyomissing, Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — secretary, pledge master; 
Football — varsity; A.I.I.E.; Varsity "L" Club 
— president. 



Joseph N. Morgenstern 

B.A. — English West Englewood, N. J. 

Pi Lambda P/ii— president ; WLRN; SCL 
Committee member; I. E.G. — publicity chair- 
man; Phi Eta Sigma; Cyanide; Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Who's Who; 1952 Spring Music 
Festival — coordinating director; Freshman, 
Sophomore Honors; Wilbur Essay Contest — 
first prize; Williams Essay Contest — first prize. 



B.S. 



John Smith Morris 

- Ind. Ens. Villanova, Pa. 



Chi Psi — athletic manager, alpha affairs 
chairman; Spring Music Festival; Auto Club. 



Charles Henry Morrison 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Hagerstown, Md. 

Town: A.I.E.E. 



MORGENSTERN 



MORRISON, C. H. 








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^, ^-^ 


1 








mm 



64 




\i(ii;i;isoN, J. T. 







MOSSHART 



MOWRER 



B.S. 



John Thomas Morrison 

Maiketin"; Auluir 



Phi Gamma Delta: Broun & W hite — sports 
reporter; WLRN — sports announcer; Junior 
Class Treasurer; Senior Class Cabinet; Per- 
shing Rifles; Alpha Kappa Psi; Baseball — 
freshman, J.V.. varsity; Wrestling — freshman, 
J.V., varsity; Canterbury Club; Brown Key 
Society — president; R. A. Lewis Freshman 
Wrestling Cup. 



Howard Morton Morse 

B.S. — Marketing Clifton, N. J. 

Pi Lambda Phi — social chairman; WLRN — 
news announcer; Junior, Senior Class Cab- 
inets, Arcadia Associate, Spring House Party 
— Reception Committee chairman; .Spring 
Music Festival; Lehigh Business Society. Hillel 
Society, Interfaith Council. 

Donald J. Mosshart. Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Ardmore. Pa. 

Theta Kappa Phi — vice-president; .'spring 
Music Festival; Shop Club; A.S.M.E. 

Clifton Elmer Mowrer. Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem. Pa. 

Kappa Sigma: Brown & White; Freshman. 
Sophomore, Junior, Senior Class Cabinets; 
LF.C. — representative; Lehigh Business So- 
ciety. 



Henry Ernest Moyer 

.S. — C. Eng. Milford, Pa. 

Town: Town Council; Chi Epsilon — treas- 
rer; .\lpha Lambda Omega; A..S.C.E. 



Joseph William Mover 

B.S. — C. Eng. Quakertown, Pa. 

Sigma Nu — vice-president; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Senior Class Committee; LF.C. — 
athletic chairman: Spring Music Festival; 
Football — freshman, varsity; Basketball — var- 
sity; Baseball — varsitv; Varsitv "L" Club; 
A.S.C.E. 



B.S. 



Richard A. Mover 

Eng. Phy. Limekih 



Pa. 



Drinker IIA — treasurer; Brown & White: 
Pi Mu Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Scabbard & 
Blade; Phi Eta Sigma; Chemistry Society; 
Phvsics .Society. 



Donald Alexander Movant 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Medford, N. J. 

Richards III-A — athletic manager; New- 
tonian Society; Wrestling — freshman. J.V.; 
Student Chemical Society; A.l.Ch.E. 



Donald M. Movle 

B.S. — .Marketing Yonkers, N. Y. 

Chi Psi — house manager; Brown & White; 
Football — freshman ; Basketball — freshman ; 
varsity; Sportsman's Club. 



George Michael Muha 

B.S. — Chemistry Metuchen, N. J. 

Theta Kappa Phi — financial secretary, treas- 
urer, scholastic chairman ; American Chemi- 
cal Society; Student Chemical Society; Alpha 
Phi Omega. 



Henry Edwin Mulder 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Long Island City, N. Y. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — president; 1951 Spring 
Music Festival; A.I.E.E.; LR.E. 



William Walden Mumford, Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Atlantic Highlands, N. J. 

Phi Delta Theta — secretary, steward, war- 
den, chorister, athletic manager; Junior Class 
Cabinet; Pi Tau Sigma; Glee Club; Football 
— freshman, varsity; Baseball — freshman, var- 
sity; A.S.M.E.; Intramural Sports. 



MOYER. H. E. 
MOYLE 



MOYER. J. W. 
MUHA 



MOYER, R. A. 
MULDER 



MOYANT 
MUMFORD 




65 







ii>^ 






1 ^ 



MURPHY 



NAPOLIELLO 



E. C^ 



NAPOLITANO 




NEVINS 



Austin Douglas Murphy 

B.S. — Econ. Stat. Merion Station, Pa. 

Town; Town Council; Mustard & Cheese — 
secretary, club technician ; Town Crier — edi- 
tor; Spring Music Festival; Chapel Choir — 
secretary; A.S.C.E.; Flying Club — secretary- 
treasurer. 



Ferdinand Joseph Napoliello, Jr. 

B.S. — C. Eng. W. Caldwell. N. J. 

Dravo A — secretary-treasurer, athletic man- 
ager; A.S.C.E. 



B.S. 



Harry Ralph Nicholls 

-M. Eng. Pitman, N. J. 



Town; Town Council; Howard Eckfeldt So- 
ciety; Society of Exploration Geophysicists. 



Paul Niederer 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Carlstadt. N. J. 

Richards III-A ; Pi Tau Sigma — secretary ; 
Pershing Rifles; Alpha Phi Omega; A.S.M.E.; 
Sailing Club. 



Harry Charles Edwin Nuss 

.S. — Elec. Eng. Allentown, Pa. 

Town; A.I.E.E.; I.R.E. 



Byron Ober, Jr. 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Newton, N. J. 

Sigma Phi — treasurer; Dravo D-H — pres- 
ident; WLRN — ad. mgr.; Cyanide; Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sophomore 
Honors. 



Joseph Phillip Napolitano, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Paterson. N. J. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — vice-president, rushing 
chairman ; LF.C. — representative ; A.I.I.E. ; 
Intramural Sports. 



Robert Arthur Niem.ann 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town; Tau Beta Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; 
A.S.M.E. 



B.A. 



Peter Neal O'Connor 

Biology' Arlington. Mass. 



Alpha Chi Rho — assistant chapter editor; 
Drinker -III-A— president; R. W. Hall Pre- 
medical Society — treasurer; Spanish Club. 



B.A. 



David Martin Nevins 

- Biology New York City, N. Y. 



Tau Delta Phi — editor, historian; Alpha 
Epsilon Delta; Newtonian Society; Tennis- 
freshman; R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society; 
Freshman Honors. 



VOLKMAR NiEMITZ 

B.A. — Science New York, N. Y'. 

Taylor D — secretary-treasurer, president ; 
I.D.C. — Intramural, Houseparty, Movie Com- 
mittees; Chapel Choir; A.S.M.E.; Class Gift 
Committee. 



Frederick George Oelgeschlager 

B.A. — Philosophy Newark, N. J. 

Taylor A — social chairman; Sophomore, 
Junior Class Cabinets; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi 
Gamma Mu; Newtonian Society; Orchestra; 
Blake Society ; A.I.Ch.E. ; Westminster Fellow- 
ship; Christian Council — chairman of Confer- 
ence on Religion 1953; German Club. 



NICHOLLS 



NIEDERER 
OBER 



NIEMANN 
O'CONNOH 



NIEMETZ 
OELGESCHLAGER 





^ 






OGORZALEK 
OPLINGER 



OMHOLT 
ORGILL 




John Martin Ogorzalek 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Reading. Pa. 

Taylor C: Newtonian Society: Lehigh Chem- 
ical Society; A.I.Ch.E. 



Harry J. Olson 

B..\. — Geolog)- St. Louis. Mo. 

Sigma Phi: Howard Eckfeldt Society — 
treasurer. 



..\. 



Donald W. Opllnger 

- Physics Rochester, N. Y. 



Kappa Alpha: Mustard and Cheese; Radio 
Workshop; Freshman Cabinet; Cyanide; Phi 
Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Newtonian So- 
ciety; Wrestling — J.V.; A.I. P. — secretary- 
German Club; Freshman, Sophomore, Junior 
Honors; Dean's List. 



John Robert O'Ravitz 

S. — Met. Eng. Wilkes-Barre. Pa. 

Society — secretarv" ; 



Milton Howard Osborn, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Erlton. N. J. 

Theta Xi: Pershing Rifles; Track — fresh- 
man; Alpha Phi Omega; A.LLE. 



Norman Koch Ott, Jr. 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Allentown. Pa. 

Toivn: Town Council; Pershing Rifles; 
.\lpha Lambda Omega; A.LE.E. 



Town ; Metallurgical 
Newman Club; A.S.M. 



Ray Edward Omholt 

B.S. — C. Eng. Overbrook Hills. Pa. 

Toun: Dravo B-Il — treasurer; Brown and 
White: Chapel Choir: Alpha Phi Omeaa: 
A.S.C.E. 



John L.\wrence Orgill 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Pottstown. Pa. 

Sigma Chi; Swimming — freshman; Metal- 
lurgical Society; A.S.M. 



Frederick August Otter, Jr. 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. West Chester. Pa. 

Tempo II — counselor, proctor; Drinker I — 
president, counselor: Drinker III-B — pres- 
ident: LD.C; Arcadia; Sophomore Cabinet; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; Cyanide; 
Newtonian Society: Who's Who; A.I.P. 



RiCH.\RD Lawrence O'Neil 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Plainfield, N. J. 

Taylor "D" — vice-president ; Football — fresh- 
man; Hockey Manager; Student Chemical 
Society: A.LCh.E.; Sailing: Club: Newman 
Club. 



John Richard Ortlieb 

B.S. — C. Eng. Trenton. N. J. 

Alpha Sigma Phi — treasurer, scholastic 
chairman, athletic manager; Newtonian So- 
ciety: Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E.; Sophomore 
Honors. 



Rolf W. A. Pagels 

B.A. — Mech. Eng. Cynwyd. Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho — pledge trainer; I.F.C. — 
representative; Pershing Rifles. 



OSBORN 



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OTT 



OTTER 



PAGELS 



67 





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PATTERSON 
PEACOCK. B. M. 



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PEACOCK. E. D. 




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PAWSON 
PENNELL 



Peter Peabody Parsons 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Snyder, N. Y. 

Taylor E — scholastic chairman; A.S.M.E. ; 
Automobile Club. 



Lee DeBorde Peachey 

B.S. — Eng. Phy. Rochester. N. Y. 

Alpha Chi Rho — treasurer; Drinker II-B — 
social chairman; Newtonian Society; Band; 
Orchestra; Swimming — freshman, varsity; La- 
crosse — freshman; Flying Club; Sailing Club; 
Camera Club; A.I.P. 



Walter Edward Perdue, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Ridgewood, N. J. 

Fhi Gamma Delta — historian; Football — 
freshman;- Brown Key Society. 



Allen Graham Patterso.n' 

B.S. -- Eng. Phy. Philadelphia. Pa. 

Drinker-UA — president ; l.D.C. — competition 
committee; Pi Mu Epsilon — membership com- 
mittee chairman; Physics Society. 



Bruce M. Peacock 

.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Beta Theta Phi. 



Richard Prather Perry 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Haddon Heights, N. J. 

Town; Drinker II-B — secretary-treasurer; 
Football — varsity. 



Charles Elmer Paules, Jr. 

B.A. — Ind. Psy. Elizabeth. N. J. 

Delta Vpsilon — corresponding secretary, 
editor of Whitehouse; Spring Music Festival; 
Swimming — freshman, varsity; A. I. I.E.; Var- 
sity "L" Club. 



Edward Dale Peacock 

l.S. — Marketing Bala-Cyn%vyd, Pa 



Dale Otto Perschka 

.S. — Mech. Eng. Sharon, Pa. 

Town; A.S.M.E. 



B.S. 



Robert Eugene Pawson 

- Gen. Bus. Chatham. N. 



Sigma Chi; Ice Hockey — freshman, varsity; 
Football — freshman, varsity. 



William Harry Pennell, Jr. 

B.S.^lnd. Eng. Pittsburgh, Pa. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — athletic director; Dravo 
C-I — athletic director; Spring Music Festival; 
A.l.l.E. 



Edward Pfenninger 

;.S. — C. Eng. .A.llentown. Pa. 

Town: Town Council; Chi Epsilon; A.S.C.E. 



PERDUE 



PERRY 



PFENNINGER 



68 





«B«r ■ iSfe" 




JT' 







^f( 



1^ ^W^ 







Charles Oliver Phillips. Jr. 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Glenside. Pa. 

Town; Arnold Air Society: A.LE.E.: l.R.E. 



Jay W. Picking. Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Chagrin Falls. O. 

Kappa Sigma — vice-president; A.S.^LE. 



Newton Irwin Pincus 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Tau Delta Phi — pledge master, steward, 
house manager: Brown and White — make up 
editor, managing editor; Wrestling — fresh- 
man; A.I.I.E. ; Hillel Society: Intramural 
Sports. 



Horace Tirley Potts. Ill 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Gwynedd Valley. Pa. 

Chi Psi — secretary; Pershing Rifles; .Spring 
Music Festival — stage crew: Basketball — man- 
ager — varsity; A.S.M.: Metallurgical Society; 
Autom.obile Club — secretary, vice-president. 



Gilbert Henry Priess 

B.A.. B.S. — Ind. Eng. Schenectady. N. Y. 

Kappa Alpha — attendant, treasurer, steward ; 
.Arcadia Associate, A.I.I.E.; German Club. 



Robert M. Promln 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Clifton. N. J. 

Richards IV -A : Skiina Club. Canterbury 
Club. A.S.M.E. 



William Puckett, Jr. 

Inter. Rela. Bethlehem, Pa. 



William E. Pullen 

.S. — Elec. Eng. Asbury Park. N. J. 

Town ; A.I.E.E. 



Paul Mathis Pyper 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Audubon, N. J. 

Alpha Tau Omega — worthy sentinal, athletic 
manager, social chairman; 1951 Epitome; A.S. 
M.E. 



B.S. 



John David Platt 

Mech. Eng. Mount Pocono. Pa. 



Beta Theta Pi — assistant steward, alumni 
secretary; Sophomore Class Vice-president: 
Junior Class Secretary; Senior Class Cabinet: 
Cyanide: Pershing Rifles; Glee Club; Wrest- 
ling — freshman, varsity; .A..S.M.E.; Brown Key 
Society; Varsity "L" Club. 



George Williamson Prosser. Jr. 

B..\. — Biology Bethlehem. Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho — chaplain; Pershing Rifles; 
Scabbard & Blade; Baseball — freshman "B"; 
R. W. Hall Pre-medical Society. 



Chandra Sekhar Ram 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. New Delhi, India 

Price Hall: Newtonian Societv; Phi Eta 
Sigma: Pi Tau Sigma, A.S.M.E.; A.I.E.E. 
Cosmopolitan Club — vice-president, treasurer 
Roger Williams Fellowship — vice-president 
Camera Club; French Freshman Prize; Fresh- 
man. Sophomore Honors. 



POTTS 
PUCKETT 



PRIESS 
PULLEN 



PROMLN 
PYPER 



PROSSER 
RAM 



69 





I^HIkkjiJi^l 




-N 







K W 



Roderick Garfield Randel 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Mountain Lakes. N. J. 

Sigma Phi — vice-president, scholastic chair- 
man; Newtonian Society; Glee Club; Clifi 
Clefs; Ice Hockey — varsity; Student Chemical 
Society; A.I.Ch.E. ; Freshman Honors. 



Bruce Robert Rauhe 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Anna Maria, Fla. 

Alpha Tau Omega — librarian-historian; 
Music Festival; Scabbard and Blade Cup; 
Intramural Sports. 



Samuel Thomas Raynor 

B.S. — Finance Freeport, N. Y. 

Delta Chi — Chaplain, pledgemaster; Varsity 
track — manager; Spanish Club; International 
Relations Club. 



Robert W. Reese 

B.S. — Accounting AUentown. Pa. 

Town; Accounting Society; Alpha Lambda 
Omega. 



William Edward Reeves 

B..^. — Education Rahway, N. J. 

Richards I — secretary-treasurer, scholastic 
chairman; Phi Eta Sigma — secretary; Eta 
Sigma Phi — Pylorus; German Club; Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship; Freshman, Sophomore 
Honors. 



William David Rehner 

B.S. — Finance AUentown, Pa. 

Delta Upsilon — marshal, vice-president, stew- 
ard; Debating Club; Sophomore Class Cab- 
inet — co-chairman of Snow Ball, I.F.C. stu- 
dent-faculty discussion groups committee 
chairman. Campus Chest; Music Festival-stage 
manager; Soccer-varsity manager. 



Earl Marin Reiback 

B.A. — English Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi; WLRN. 



Robert Reichard 

.S. — Chemistry Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Student Chemical Society. 



John Cecil Reilly 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Oceanside, N. Y. 

Drinker III-B — Social Chairman. 

Benjamin Franklin Reinauer 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Wortendyke, N. J. 

Delta Tau Delta — social chairman cabinet, 
I.F.C. representative; Senior Class Cabinet; 
Music Festival; A.I.I. E.; Lehigh Business So- 
ciety; I.F.C. — Greek Weekend Committee, 
Freshman Handbook Committee. Chairman 
Files & Archives, Freshman Committee. 



Bruce W. Reinhold 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Stratford. N. J. 

Delta Tau Delta — rules & activities chair- 
man; Music Festival — Art Director; Football 
— freshman; A.I.I.E.; Machine Shop Club — 
secretary-treasurer. 

Joseph F. Reuwer, Jr. 

B.S. — Chemistry Harrisburg. Pa. 

Dravo B-I — scholastic chairman; Phi Eta 
Sigma; Student Chemical Society; American 
Chemical Society — vice-president; Chandler 
Chemistry Prize — Freshman, Sophomore, 
Junior; Tau Beta Pi Prize; American Chemi- 
cal Society Award. 




REICHARD 

RELWER 




^^%fT 



> 



70 




Samuel Dornon Reynolds, Jr. 



B.S. — Met. Ens. 



.'^waithmoie. Pa. 



Theta Chi; Epitome: Track — Varsity man- 
ager; ."V.S.-M.; .Student Metallurgical Society; 
Quarter Club; Student Chemical Society. 



Henry George Richardson, Jr. 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Rye. N. Y. 

Alpha Sigma Phi — scholarship chairman, 
custodian; Basketball — varsity; Tennis team 
— freshman; A.I.Ch.E. ; Student Chemical So- 
ciety. 



Donald Elwood Rickert 

B.S. — Finance Lansford, Pa. 

Sigma Chi — steward, historian; Chapel 
Choir; Orchestra; Band — student director; 
Glee Club — student director; Combined Mu- 
sic Clubs — president; Music Festival — 1953- 
student manager of music. 



John Buchanan Riddell 

l.S. — Mech. Eng. W. Caldwell. N. J. 

Delta Tau Delta — athletic chairman; Brown 
': White: Spring Music Festival; A.S.M.E. 



John Ritchie 

l.S. — Marketing Hawthorne, N. J. 

Sigma Chi: Scabbard & Blade. 



Thomas Rivel, Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Philadelphia, Pa. 

Drinker I IB; Tempo III — president; Sail- 
ing Club; Freshman, Sophomore Honors. 



Marvin Robinson 

B.S. — Mecb. Eng., Elec. Eng. 

Tarrytown, N. Y. 

Tau Delta Phi; WLRN; Pi Tau Sigma; Eta 
Kappa Nu; Music Festival; Baseball — fresh- 
man, varsity; A.I.E.E. ; A.S.M.E. 



David Edward Roeder 

B.S. — Marketing Great Neck, N. Y. 

Delta Chi — treasurer; Dormitory Section — 
treasurer, secretary; Brown and White; Le- 
high Business Society; Intramural Sports. 



Herbert A. Roemmele 

B.S. — Finance Maplewood, N. J. 

Sigma Nu — president, reporter, rushing 
chairman; Brown and White — ass't sports edi- 
tor; Epitome — sports editor; Sophomore 
Class — secretary; Junior Class — president; 
I.F.C. — vice-president, judiciary committee 
chairman; Senior Class Cabinet; Pershing 
Rifles; Cyanide; Omicron Delta Kappa; 
Who's Who; Intramural Sports; Music Fes- 
tival — Business Staff; Freshman, Sophomore 
Honors; Dean's List. 

Charles Pingrey Rogers, H 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Phi Gamma Delta — president; Epitome — 
Sales staff; Senior Class Cabinets; Class In- 
surance Committee chairman; Pershing 
Rifles; Scabbard & Blade; Brown Key So- 
ciety; Football — freshman. Baseball — fresh- 
man, varsity; Hockey — varsity; Varsity "L" 
Club — vice-president; I.F.C. weekend com- 
mittee. 

Edward Frederick Roos 

B.S. — Ind. Engr. Union, N. J. 

Drinker I — president; Alpha Pi Mu; Pi 
Tau Sigma; A.I.I.E.; Shop Club; DeMolay 
Club; Lutheran Student Association — pres- 
ident. 

John Evans Rothenberger 

B.A. — English Allentown, Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — secretary, scholarship 
chairman, editor; Brown & White — desk edi- 
tor; Pbi Eta Sigma; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha 
Lambda Omega; Lehigh Automobile Club; 
Blake Philosophical Society. 



ROEMMELE 



ROGERS 



ROOS 



ROTHENBERGER 




'M 




71 




B.S.- 



Alton Richard Rowles 

- C. Eng. Shickshinnv. Pa. 



Town; Drinker IV — sophomore representa- 
tive; A.S.C.E. 



William Crawford Roxby, Jr. 



B.A. — History 



Wyncote. Pa. 



Dravo B-I — Freshman advisor, sophomore 
representative, scholastic chairman ; secretary- 
treasurer, vice-president; Junior, Senior Cab- 
inets; Arcadia Associate; Campus Chest; 
Class Gift Committee; I.D.C.; Scabbard and 
Blade; Arnold Air Society; Golf — varsity man- 
ager; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society; Air 
Force Drill Team; Outing Club; Varsity '"L" 
Club; Houseparty Committee. 



Robert Allen Sailor 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Drexel HiU, Pa. 

Drinker I — secretary-treasurer, freshman 
counselor; Phi Eta Sigma — secretary; New- 
tonian Society — president; Cross Country 
Team — freshman; Student Chemical Society; 
A.I.Ch.E. — vice-president ; Chandler Chemis- 
try Prize. 

William Andrew Sampson, Jr. 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Birmingham, Mich. 

Theta Chi — athletic manager. Chaplain; 
Arcadia Associates; A.LE.E.; Intramural 
Sports. 



Louis Sand 

B.S. — Accounting Plainfield. N. J. 

Pi Lambda Phi — steward, assistant social 
chairman; Hillel — vice-president'; Interfaith 
Council — president; Chemical Society; 
WLRN. 



Robert H. Sapp 



Houston B. Sandford 



B.S. 



Garden City, N. Y. 



Delta Tau Delta — president, pledge trainer, 
social chairman; Brown & Jfhite — sports re- 
porter; Williams Debate; WLRN; Alpha 
Kappa Psi; Music Festival; Track — varsity: 
Varsity '"L" Club; I.F.C.; Judicial Commit- 
tee; Foreign Student Relations Committee — 
chairman. 



Americo Michael Santoro, Jr. 

l.S. — Met. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town: Wrestling— varsity; A.S.M. 



James Peter Santos 

i.S. — Ind. Eng. Woodside, N. Y. 

Sigma Chi. 



Ind. Eng. 



Mount Holly. N. J. 



Alpha Tau Omega — Alumni secretary; 
Junior Cabinet; Sophomore Dance — chairman 
of publicity; Junior Houseparty — chairman of 
tickets; Campus Chest committee for I. F. C. 
— chairman ; Music Festival ; Lacrosse — fresh- 
man; A. I. I.E. ; A.S.M.E. ; Alpha Tau Omega 
70th Anniversary Weekend — chairman. 



Leonard Sargeant, III 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Mount Holly, Va. 

Chi Phi — Rushing chairman. Social chair- 
man. Custodian; Epitome: Lacrosse — Fresh- 
man manager, Varsitv manager; S.A.M.E.; 
A.I.M.E.; Howard Eckfeldt Society. 

Charles Herman Schadt 

- Min. Eng. Crestwood, N. Y. 



B.S. 

Delta Sigma Phi — president, social chair- 
man; I.F.C.; Lacrosse — freshman; Ice 
Hockey — varsity; Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



Thomas Edward Schaefer 

B.S. — Marketing Rochester, N. Y. 

Beta Theta Pi— secretary, social chairman, 
pledge chief; Arcadia Associate; Glee Club; 
Swimming — freshman, varsity co-captain; 
Football — varsity manager. 



SARGEANT 




%5- 




^ 3U 




"•^W 




72 




SCHAEFFEK 
SCHILBE 



Howard Francis Schaeffer. Jr. 

B.S. — Finance Wilmington. Dela. 

Sigma Nil — sentinel; Junior and Senior 
Class Cabinets; Football — freshman, varsity; 
Basketball — freshman; Varsity ""L" Club. 



Robert Arnold Scher 

B.A. — Inter. Rela. Kew Gardens. N. Y. 

Sigma Alpha Mii. 



Carl George Schilbe 

B.S. — C. Eng. Pottsville, Pa. 

Richards ll-A — president, secretary and 
treasurer; Richards House — president; Senior 
Class Cabinet; I.D.C. — Discipline committee, 
parking committee. Intramural athletics com- 
mittee; Football — varsity; A.S.C.E.; Varsity 
•L" Club. 



Robert Gilbert Schilling 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Reading. Pa. 

Taylor Hall: Pi Mu Epsilon; Newtonian 
Society; I.R.E.; A.I.E.E. 



William Albert Schlemm 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlehem. Pa. 

Town; A.S.M.E.; Intramural Sports. 



Arthur Emerson Schmeck 



B.S. — Chem. Eng. 



Shamokin, Pa. 



Town; Alpha Lambda Omega; Student 
Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E.; Town Council. 



Donald Frank Scherer 

B.S - Mech. Eng. Livingston. N. J. 

Taylor-D — social chairman, vice-president ; 
A.S.M.E., Machine Shop Club. 



B.S. 



Lloyd Robert Schissler 

- Elec. Eng. Alburtis, Pa. 



Town; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; 
A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.; Blake Philosophical Society; 
Freshman and Sophomore Math, prizes; Sopho- 
more Electrical Engineering prize. 



Claude Edward Schmehl 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Reading, Pa. 

Taylor B; Brown & White — photographer; 
Chapel Choir; Glee Club; A.S.M.E.; Lutheran 
Students. 



Robert Irwin Schiff 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Tail Delta Phi. 



William Powers Schlecht 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Hackettstown, N. J. 

A.S.M.E.; Dis- 



Town ; Music Festival ; 
nsuished Military- .Student. 



Robert Theodore Schoepflin 

B.S. — Marketing Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Lambda Chi Alpha — president, secretary; 
Soccer — freshman, varsity ; Lacrosse — fresh- 
man; Brown Kev Society — vice-president: 
I.F.C. 



SCHOEPFLIN 



73 





V^^ 



.,«.,«^*1 ^. 




•»fc 



<fJ|Sj.. 





^ll 



*l 



Mill (HAl \-\ 



SCHWAB 



Robert Louis Schuchman 

B.S. — Accounting Shiremanstown. Pa. 

Taylor D — president, social chairman, fresh- 
man counselor, dormitory president; I.D.C. — 
secretary; Who's Who; Lehigh Accounting 
Society. 



John Williams Seebald 

B.A. — Geology AUentown. Pa. 

Toivn: Alpha Lambda Omega — treasurer; 
Howard Eckfeldt Society. 



James Howard Shafer 

l.S. — Min. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town ; Delta Sigma Phi. 



William Chisholm Schulz, Jr. 

B,S. — Finance Camp Hill. Pa. 

Kappa Sigma — treasurer; Golf — varsity: 
Spanish Club; Varsity "L" Club; Canterbury 
Club; Automobile Club, 



William Ellis Seip 

B.S, — C. Eng. AUentown, Pa. 

Town. 



Charles Baird Shakespeare 

B.S, — Elec. Eng. Wynnewood. Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — reporter, vice-president, 
steward, housemanager, L F, C, representa- 
tive; I.F.C. — Foreign Student Committee; 
Kappa Beta Phi; Lehigh Flying Club — pres- 
ident. 



Edward W. Schwab 

B.S, — Marketing Jamaica, N. Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi — steward; Brown & White 
— business staff; Lambda Mu Sigma; Hillel 
Society, 



Roy Gates Sears 

B,S. — Gen, Bus, Chicago, 111, 

Theta Xi. 



Richard Frank Selig, Jr. 

B.S, — Marketing New Rochelle, N, Y. 

Pi Lambda Phi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Hillel 
Society; Ski Club, 



Harley Guy Selkregg. Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Jamestown, N. Y. 

Price Hall; Alpha Pi Mu — corresponding 
secretary; A.LLE, ; Blake Philosophical So- 
ciety; Alpha Phi Omega; Freshman and 
Sophomore honors. 



Henry Clinton Shankweiler 

B.S. — Accounting Orefield, Pa. 

Town; Alpha Lambda Omega; Lehigh Ac- 
counting Society; Town Council. 



Thomas Day Shannahan, Jr. 

B.S. — Finance Bethlehem. Pa. 

Chi Phi; Lehigh Automobile Club — pub- 
licity chairman. 



SEEBALD 
SHAFER 



SEIP 
SHAKESPEARE 



SELIG 
SHANKWEILER 



SELKREGG 
SHANNAHAN 



74 





SHOLES 



SHOOK 



Joseph Lawrence Shatt 

B.S. — Accounting Perkasie. Pa. 

Town; Spanish Club, Foreign Policy Asso- 
ciation; Camera Club; Alpha Lambda Omega; 
Lehigh Accounting Society. 



Richard Charles Sickler, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Media. Pa. 

Phi Sigma Kappa — treasurer; Brown & 
White: Class of '53 — activities committee; Le- 
high Business Society — Alpha Kappa Psi; 
Student Chemical Society. 



Stephen Sloane Singer 

B..^. — Government New York. N. Y. 

Town; Phi Alpha Theta; Spanish Club; 
Cosmopolitan Club; International Relations. 



William Stewart Shipley. II 

B.A. — Marketing York. Pa. 

Chi Psi — steward; Brown & White: Col- 
legians; Band; Football — freshman; La- 
crosse — J.V.; Ice Hockey — varsity; Varsity 
"L" Club. 



Robert Sigethy 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Leonia. N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — steward, social chairman; 
Arcadia Associate; Senior Committee; Stu- 
dent-Concert Lecture Committee; Scabbard & 
Blade; Lacrosse — freshman; A.I.E.E. ; Camera 
Club. 



Thom.4S Malcolm Skillman 

.S. — Elec. Eng. East Orange, N. J. 

Richards III-A; Brown & White; A.I.E.E. 



Christopher Latham Sholes 

B.A. — History- Mendham. N. J. 

Kappa Alpha — secretary; Mustard & 
Cheese. 



Robert V. Silfies 

Mech. Eng. AUentown. Pa. 



Town; Town Council; 
Lambda Omega. 



A.S.M.E.; Alpha 



James Brooks Skitt 

.S. — Mech. Eng. Philadelphia, Pa. 

Richards /F-B— president; A.S.M.E. 



Daniel Anson Shook 

B.A. — Class. Lan. BetWehem. Pa. 

Town; Greek Play; Eta Sigma Phi — pres- 
ident; Band; German Club — treasurer. 



Jerry Tyson Simpson 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Harrisburg, Pa. 

Drinker II-B; Newtonian Society; A.S.M.E. 



Richard Slaff 

B.S. — C. Eng. Passaic, N. J. 

Tau Delta Phi — athletic manager, assistant 
treasurer; Basketball — freshman, varsity; 
A.S.C.E.; Varsity "L"" Club; Hillel Society. 



SICKLER 
SINGER 



SIGETHY 
SKILLMAN 



SILFIES 
SKITT 



SIMPSON 

SIAFF 




75 




>\11TH. V. \. 
SMITH. R. C. 



Robert Allan Slaw 

B.S. — C. Eng. Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon — Historian; Brown & 
White; Lacrosse — freshman; A.S.C.E. — treas- 
urer. 

GURNEY POULSON SlOAN, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Wynnewood. Pa. 

Delta Phi — vice-president, rushing chair- 
man, secretary. Alumni secretary; I.F.C. — 
representative; Pi Gamma Mu; Lacrosse — 
freshman, varsity; Alpha Kappa Psi — secre- 
tary; Sailing Club; Sophomore Honors; Delta 
Phi Scholarship Key. 



B.S. 



Roger George Slutter 

- C. Eng. East Stroudsburg, Pa. 



Dravo C-I — president, freshman counselor, 
secretary-treasurer, scholastic chairman; LD.C. 
— Disciplinary Committee; Tau Beta Pi — re- 
cording secretary; Chi Epsilon — secretary; 
Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonian Society; A.S.C.E. 
— president, secretary; Camera Club — presi- 
dent, vice-president, treasurer; Freshman. 
Sophomore Honors. 



Fritz Arthur Smith 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Greenwood Lake, N. Y. 

Richards IV -A — president, athletic manager; 
Alpha Phi Omega; Student Chemical Society. 



Homer Clarence Smith 

B.A. — Ind. Eng. Haddon Heights. N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — scholarship committee, 
rushing committee, pledgemaster. president; 
Brown & White — reporter; LF.C. — Rushing 
Rules Committee. Community Service commit- 
tee; Scabbard and Blade; Spanish Club; 
A.I.I.E.; S.A.M.E. 

Kenneth Norman Smith 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Walnutport, Pa. 

Town — Section representative of Town 
Council: Phi Eta Sigma; Tau Beta Pi — vice- 
president; A.I.Ch.E.; Student Chemical So- 
ciety — president; Freshman, Sophomore Hon- 
ors; A. A. Diefenderfer Award; A.LCh.E. 
Scholarship Award. 

Robert Burd Smith 

B.S. — Accounting Newburgh, N. Y. 

Toivn: Band; Collegians; Accounting So- 
ciety. 

Robert Charles Smith 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Chatham. N. J. 

Drinker IV — scholastic chairman, section 
chaplain. Sophomore representative; Mustard 
& Cheese; Pi Tau Sigma — corresponding sec- 
retary; Pi Mu Epsilon; Newtonian Society — 
treasurer; Glee Club; A.S.M.E. ; Campus 
Chest Solicitor; Sophomore, Freshman Hon- 



Charles Dickinson Snead, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Summit, N. J. 

Theta Delta Chi — treasurer; Glee Club; 
Cheerleading — captain. 



Harold Bennett Snyder, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Elizabeth, N. J. 

Chi Phi — house grounds chairman, alumni 
chairman; Lambda Mu Sigma — president; 
Swimming manager — varsity, freshman; A.S. 
C.E. ; Business Society. 



John Kent Snyder 

i.S. — Mech. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Toivn : A.S.M.E. — assistant treasurer. 



Robert Lucas Snyder 

B.A. — Biology Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Scabbard & Blade; Baseball — man- 
ager, freshman and varsity; Rifle team — var- 
sity; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society. 



SXYDEPi. H. B 



SNYDER. J. K. 



SN^ DEK. R. L. 




76 




B.A. 



Bruce M. Solomon 

Hisl..iv New York. N. Y. 



Ta\lor A: Town Council — Executive Com- 
mittee; Brown & White: Sophomore Class 
Cabinet: Junior Class Cabinet; Phi Alpha 
Theta; Political Science Assembly — vice-pres- 
ident, and secretary. 



Bruce Winslow Spaulding 

B.S. — Met. Eng. .Springdale, Conn. 

Lambda Chi Alpha — vice-president, house- 
manager; steward; Pershing Rifles; ROTC 
and varsity Rifle Team; Metallurgical Society; 
A.S.M.; S.A.M.E. 



Thomas John Spinner, Jr. 

B.A. — Inter. Rela. Valley Stream. N. Y. 

Town; Richards III-B — athletic chairman; 
International Relations Club; Spanish Club; 
French Club; Intramural .Sports. 



Robert Ott Soper 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Selinsgrove. Pa. 

Dravo A-II — secretary-treasurer, freshman 
counselor; Band; A.I.I.E. ; Alpha Phi Omega: 
Lutheran Student Association. 



Herbert Jennings Spencer 

.A. — Bacteriology Briarcliff Manor. N. Y. 
Town. 



Ernest Edward Sponzilli 

B.A. — Biology Newark, N. J. 

Taylor E — Freshman Counselor; Arcadia; 
Junior, Senior Cabinets; Alpha Epsilon Delta 
— secretary; Newtonian society; Who's Who; 
R. W. Hall Society; Sophomore, Junior Hon- 



George R. Spalding 

B.S. — C. Eng. Cranford. N. J. 

Town. 



Warren Cyrus Spatz. Jr. 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Hatboro, Pa. 

Lambda Chi Alpha — ritualist; Dravo D-II — 
sophomore representative; A.S.M. ; Scabbard 
& Blade; Pershing Rifles; Chemical Society; 
Metallurgical Society ; S.A.M.E. — secretary ; 
Rifle Club. 



William Turner Spencer 

B.A. — Physics Wayne, Pa. 

Richards IV-A — president, treasurer; Mus- 
tard and Cheese; l.D.C. ; Newtonian Society; 
Pi Mu Epsilon — vice-president; Glee Club; 
Chapel Choir; A. LP. — vice-president; Chris- 
tian Council; Freshman, Sophomore Honors. 



SalvatoRe Joseph Spinelli 

B.A. — Spanish Bethlehem. Pa. 

Toivn: Dean's List. 



Richard Bergen Standiford, III 

B.S. — C. Eng. Trenton, N. J. 

Kappa Sigma — president, pledge trainer; 
Chi Epsilon — president; Track — freshman, 
J.V.; A.S.C.E. 



Charles Donald Stauffer 

.S. — Mech. Eng. Hamburg, Pa. 

Richards II -B: A.S.M.E. 




SPENCER. H. J. 

SPONZILLI 



SPENCER, W. T. 

ST\M)IK0KI> 



SPINELLI 

STMiFFFR 



Al^^^ 




77 





'■*!» "*5?"- 







STERN 



Albert Andrew Stegun 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. New York, N. Y. 

Drinker; A.I.I.E.: A.S.M.E. 



Charles Edward Steigerwald 

B.S. — Marketing Rocky River, Ohio 

Chi Phi: Lacrosse — J.V., varsity; Swimming 
— J. v.; Lehigh Automobile Club — vice-presi- 
dent; Newman Club — secretary. 



B.S. 



Robert William Stein 

■ Elec. Eng. Wantaah. N. Y. 



Beta Theta Pi — Athletic manager. Alumni 
secretary; WLRN; Music Festival; Intramural 
Sports. 



Raymond Erhard Stern 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Ridgewood. N. Y. 

Taylor C — president, scholastic chairman; 
WLRN; A.S.M.E.; Lutheran Students Asso- 
ciation. 



Warren Walter Stevens 

B.S. — C. Eng. MerchantviUe, N. J. 

Delta Tau Delta — house manager, finance 
committee, member cabinet; Mustard and 
Cheese; Radio Workshop; Arcadia; Campus 
Chest — co-chairman; Junior Cabinet; Scab- 
bard and Blade; Who's Who; Music Festival; 
Sailing Club — vice-commodore, rear commo- 
dore; Flying Club; A.S.C.E.; S.A.M.E. 



Ronald Douglas Stiehler 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. RockviUe Center, N. Y. 

Drinker UI-B — secretary-treasurer, athletic 
chairman; Arcadia Associates; Phi Eta Sigma; 
Newtonian Society; A.I.Ch.E.; Chemical So- 
ciety. 

James William Stoneback 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Quakertown, Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho; Football — freshman; Base- 
ball — freshman. 



Peter E. Strategos 

B.S. — Met. Eng. RockviUe Center, N. Y. 

Delta Sigma Phi — steward; Drinker IV — 
president, vice-president; Junior, Senior Cab- 
inets; Interdormitory Council; Lamberton 
Hall committee; Wrestling; Metallurgical So- 
ciety; A. F. Drill team. 



Alfred Walter Stubner 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Emmaus, Pa. 

Town — Town Council — secretary; Tau Beta 
Pi; Pi Tau Sigma; Pi Mu Epsilon; A.S.M.E.; 
Alpha Lambda Omega; Tau Beta Pi Pledge 
essay prize; Alumni jjrize for Highest rank- 
ing Junior in College of Engineering; Dean's 
List. 



Edward Philip Stuhr, Jr. 

B.S. ~ Chem. Eng. Ho-Ho-Kus, N. J. 

Drinker III-B — athletic manager, scholastic 
chairman, secretary-treasurer; Junior, Senior 
Cabinets; Arcadia Associates; Student Chem- 
ical Engineering Society — treasurer; Student 
Chemical Society; A.LCh.E. 



George Robert Sublett 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Huntsville, Ala. 

Town; A.S.M. 



Carl Wrightson Surplus 

B.S. — Marketing Goudsboro, Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho; Intramural Sports. 



STEVENS 
sTI IINFI! 



STIEHLER 
STUHR 



STONEBACK 
SIBLETT 



STRATEGOS 

suRPi.rs 



78 





SVADEBA 

TANNENBAUM 



S\\ VERS 
TAYLOR, D. J. 



TALLON 
TAYLOR, D. C. 



Michael Svadeba 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town. 



Alvin Eugene Tannenbaum 

B.A. — History Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Sigma Alpha Mu — pledgemaster, scholastic 
chairman, athletic manager; Chemistry So- 
ciety; R. W. Hall Pre-Medical Society. 



Pao-Hui Howard Tchou 

B.S. — C. Eng. Habana, Cuba 

Taylor D: A.S.C.E. ; Cosmopolitan Club; 
Freshman Honors. 



Donald Howard Swartz 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. York, Pa. 

Sigma Chi — secretary, historian, associate 
editor; Epitome — Sports editor; WLRN; Pi 
Tau Sigma; Omicron Delta Kappa; Tau Beta 
Pi; Newtonian Society; Glee Club — business 
manager; Cliff Clefs; Music Festival: Band — 
announcer; A.S.M.E.; Freshman, Sophomore 
Honors, Dean's List. 



Richard Ross Swyers, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Scarsdale, N. Y. 

Town; Epitome: Lehigh Business Society, 
International Relations Club, Roger Williams 
Fellowship. 



Douglas Robert Tallon 

B.S. — Marketing Packanack Lake, N. J. 

Phi Delta Theta. 



B.S. 



Arthur C. Tauck, Jr. 

- Marketing South Orange, N. J. 



Delta Upsilon — president, vice-president, 
treasurer, house-manager; Sophomore, Junior 
Cabinets; Music Festival; Lacrosse — freshman, 
varsity; Varsity "L" Club; Houseparty Dance 
committee. 



Daniel Johnson Taylor, Jr. 

B.A. — Ind. Eng.-Arts Merion, Pa. 

Beta Theta Pi — vice-president; rushing 
chairman, sergeant-at-arms; Pershing Rifles; 
Music Festival; Cheerleader; A.I.LE.; Span- 
ish Club. 



B.S, 



Donald Charles Taylor 

-C. Eng. Nutley, N. J 



Sigma Phi Epsilon : Drinker IV — treasurer 
Newtonian Society; Chi Epsilon — vice-pres- 
ident; Scabbard and Blade; A.S.C.E.; S.A 
M.E. ; Lutheran Student Association — presi 
dent; Christian Council; Alpha Phi Omega 



Robert Charles Temps 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Glendale, N. Y. 

Town; Drinker III-B — treasurer; Cheer- 
leader — freshman; Howard Eckfeldt Society; 
Freshman Honors. 



John Irven Thompson, Jr. 

B.S. — Chemistry Clementon, N. J. 

Town; Brown and White — Photo staff; 
Camera Club; Chemical Society; American 
Chemical Society. 



William Paul Thompson 

B.A. — Government Roslyn Heights, N. Y. 

Town; Debating Society; Phi Alpha Theta- 
vice-president; International Relations Club; 
Lamberton Hall Committee. 



TCHOU 



THOMPSON. J. 



THOMPSON. W. P. 



79 






■fA 




WdMK^^S^ 




THORSELL TJFFANY 


roKMvCZYK 






torc;ersiv\ 


TOWE TOWNSEND 


TRENCH 






TREON 


lARD Siegfried Thorsell 


Jerome Donald Towe 






Walter 


onservation Morristown, N. J. B.S. - 


— Chem. Eng. Tenafly, 


N. 


J. 


B.S. — Finance 



B.A. — C 

Town : Spanish Club ; Conservation Society 



George Ala.\ Tiffany 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Jersey City, N. J. 

Theta Chi — social chairman; Music Fes- 
tival; Baseball — freshman; A.I.Ch.E.; Stu- 
dent Chemical Society. 



Stanley George Tokarczyk 

B.S. — Min. Eng. Frackville. Pa. 

Dravo A-II — section president; Howard 
Eckfeldt Society. 



Paul Ernest Torgerse'n 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Westfield, N. J. 

Delta Phi — athletic chairman, house man- 
ager, upkeep chairman; l.F.C, Sophomore, 
Junior Class Cabinets; Spring Music Festival; 
Tennis — freshman, varsity; A. I. I.E., Varsity 
"L" Club. 



Theta Chi — vice-president, marshal; Board 
of Publications; Epitome — Living Groups Edi- 
tor; Arcadia; Arcadia Associate; LF.C. — 
pledging committee; ROTC Rifle Team — 
freshman; E. W. Brown Astronomical Society; 
Chemical Society; A.I.Ch.E.; Quarter Club; 
S.A.M.E. 



Franklin M. Townsend 



-Che 



Eng 



Camde 



N. J. 



Taylor A — president, secretary-treasurer; 
l.D.C, Lamberton Hall Committee; Newtonian 
Society, Pi Mu Epsilon ; Political Science As- 
sembly — secretary, A.LCh.E. ; Freshman 
Counselor, Sophomore Honors. 



William Frederick Trench 

B.A. — Mathematics Long Branch, N. J. 

Tavlor C — president, scholastic chairman; 
Eta Kappa Nu; A.I.E.E.; Freshman, Sopho- 
more Honors,- Dean's List. 



Wilson Robert Treon 

B.S. — C. Eng. Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town. 



Bloomfield, N. J. 

Chi Phi — steward, Epsilon; Brown & White 
— sports editor; Football — freshman, varsity; 
Pi Delta Epsilon; Outing Club; Varsity "L" 
Club. 



Paul Tripucka 

.S. — Min. Eng. Maywood, N. J. 

Town; Howard Eckfeldt Society; A.LM.E. 



John P. Tuthill 

B.A. — Eu. Hist. Scranton, Pa. 

Town: Town Council — section representa- 
tive. 



Alex Umanetz, Jr. 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Great Neck, N. Y. 

Delta Chi — social chairman, social commit- 
tee; A.l.LE.: A.S.M.E.; Outing Club. 



TRILLHAASE 



TRIPUCKA • 



TUTHILL 



80 








It 




UNDERHILL 



VANCE 



VAN HORN 



VEKONY 



Martin Quinn Underhill 

B.S. — Marketing Greenwich, Conn. 

Alpha Tan Omega; Brown & While: 
Mustard and Cheese — secretary: Radio Work- 
shop; Arcadia Associates; Lehigh Business 
Society: Music Festival — Assistant Business 
Manager. 



Weston C. Vogel 

B.S. — Marketing Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Charles Henry Wahler, Jr. 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Brooklyn, N. Y. 

Tempo I — Social chairman; A.S.M.E.; .Shop 
Club: DulacB. 



Richard Myron Vance 

B.S. — Finance Jersey City, N. J. 

Tail Delta Phi — vice-president, steward, so- 
cial chairman, pledgemaster, athletic chair- 
man; Tau Delta Phi-magazine; Blake Society; 
Hillel Society; Intramural Sports. 



Ernest Arthur Volckmar 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Verona, N. J. 

Richards 1 1- A — Residence Hails Counselor; 
Cosmopolitan Club — president; German Club 
— president; R. W. Blake Philosophical So- 
ciety — secretary-treasurer ; A.LLE. 



Richard A. Walbrecker 

B.S. — C. Eng. Wyomissing. Pa. 

Phi Delta Theta — president, steward, social 
chairman, chorister; LF.C. ; Glee Club; Foot- 
ball — freshman; A.S.C.E. — vice-president; Mu- 
sic Festival. 



b.a. 



Ronald Earl Van Horn 

- Journalism AUentow 



Town; Brown & White — Editor-in-Chief, 
news editor; Mustard and Cheese; Radio 
Workshop; Alpha Lambda Omega. 



Donald Kay Vollman 

B.S. — Accounting Bethlehem, Pa. 

Town; Spanish Club; Accounting Society. 



Charles Kenneth Wallace, Jr. 



B.S. — Finance 



Princeton, N. J. 



Beta Theta Pi — steward, executive council; 
Arcadia Associate; Junior Cabinet; Brown 
Key Society — secretary-treasurer. 



B.S. 



Robert J. Vekony 

-Elec. Eng. Clifton, N. J. 



Delta Chi — president, secretary, I.F.C. repre- 
sentative; Eta Kappa Nu; Pi Mu Epsilon; 
Who's Who; Cross-Country — varsity; Track — 
varsity; A.LE.E. ; Alpha Phi Omega; St. Vin- 
cent's Guild; Freshman Honors. 



B.S. 



Charles A. Wagenseil 

- Accounting Ozone Park, N. Y. 



Delta Tau Delta — vice-president, rushing 
chairman, publicity chairman; WLRN; Junior 
Cabinet; LF.C; Alpha Kappa Psi — president; 
Music Festival. 



Robert Goodwin Walters 

B.A. — Inter. Rela. Reading. Pa. 

Alpha Chi Rho — rushing chairman, chapter 
correspondent; executive committee; Interna- 
tional Relations Club; Spanish Club. 



VOGEL 
WAHLER 



VOLCKMAR 

WALBRECKER 



VOLLMAN 

■WALLACE 



81 





W A--ll,(:llAk 



B.S. 



Robert Warren Walton 

-Chem. Eng. Shillington. Pa. 



Sigma Chi — secretaiy; Band; Baseball — 
freshman, varsity; Varsity "L" Club; A.I. 
Ch.E. ; Chemical Society; Christian Council. 



William Thomas Semmel Waltz 

B.A. — Mathematics Bethlehem, Pa. 

Delta Chi; Glee Club; Chapel Choir — pres- 
ident; Christian Council. 



B.S.- 



Stanley Allen Ward 

-Min. Eng. Bethlehem. Pa 



Sigma Chi — president, vice-president, house 
manager; Glee Club; Cliff Clefs; Howard 
Eckfeldt Society — president. 



John Wasilchak. Jr. 

B.S. — Accounting Mahwah, N. J. 

Drinker II-B; Brown & White — advertising 
manager: Epitome — advertising manager; 
Alpha Kappa Psi; Accounting Society; Pi 
Delta Epsilon — treasurer; Newman Club. 



Lin E. Webster 

B.A. — Inter. Rela. Ithaca, N. Y. 

Sigma Phi — president, secretary, steward; 
Brown & White — feature writer; Junior 
Cabinet; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Gamma Mu; 
I.F.C. — representative; I.F.C. Scholarship 
Committee — chairman; Dean's List; William's 
Junior Prize. 

John A. West 

B.S. — Economics White Plains, N. Y. 

Sigma Alpha Mu; Mustard & Cheese; Auto 
Club; Spanish Club. 

William Leslie Westerman 

B.A. — Ind. Eng. Plandome Manor, N. Y. 

Sigma Nu — recorder; Freshman Handbook 
— editor; Brown & White — desk staff; Ar- 
cadia Associates — Phi Eta Sigma; Newtonion 
Society; Omicron Delta Kappa — president; 
Cyanide; Who's Who; Band — student man- 
ager; Collegians — manager; Glee Club; 
Chapel Choir; Orchestra; Track — freshman; 
German Club. 

James Francis Whalen 

B.A. — History Larchmont, N. Y. 

Tempo I: Tempo II — president; Mustard 
& Cheese; Glee Club; Chapel Choir; Music 
Festival; Newman Club. 



Gilbert Guernsey Whipple 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Stratford, Conn. 

Dravo B-1 — athletic manager; A.S.M.E. 



Orion Charles Whitaker 

l.S. — Min. Eng. Long Branch, N. J. 

Town; Howard Eckfeldt Society; A.I.M.E. 



William Rosser Whitbeck 

B.S. — Gen. Bus. Buffalo, N. Y. 

Kappa Alpha — attendent; Brown & White: 
Radio Workshop; Arcadia Associates; Junior 
Cabinet; Senior Class committee; Music Fes- 
tival; Tennis — varsity manager; Cross-coun- 
try — varsity manager; Outing Club — secretary; 
Ski Club; Varsity "L" Club. 



Frank Paul White 

.S. — Min. Eng. West Pittston, Pa. 

Town; Howard Eckfeldt Society; A.I.M.E. 



WEBSTER 





r 




westerman 



f^ 



'i ^MBk 



^em\ 




whalen 

WHITE 




82 



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n 



m^^ 



V-^T^^I 





W II. I) 
WITHERINGTON 



w 11,1,(11 (.iii;\ 
WITZIG 



B.A. 



Theodore A. Wiener 

-Inter. Rela. New York. N. Y. 



Pi Lambda Phi — pledge master, rushing 
chairman; Arnold Air Society. 



Thomas Deloach Wilcox 

B.S. — Marketing Branford. Conn. 

Alpha Chi Rho — vice-president, social chair- 
man, I.F.C. — representative. 



Albert William Wild 

B.S. — Mech. Eng. Washington, N. J. 

Town— Jovn Council; A.S.M.E. 



Nathan Mark Willson, II 

B.S. — Ind. Eng. Jamestown, N. Y 

Sigma Nu — house manager; Brown & 
White — photo staff; Arcadia Concessions Com 
mittee; I.F.C. — treasurer, representative; Arn 
old Air Society; Camera Club; A. I. I.E. — sec 
retary, vice-president; Monte Carlo — chair 
man. 

Clarence Brodbeck Wingert, Jr. 

B.S. — Marketing Medford Lakes, N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — secretary, vice-president, 
rushing chairman; Junior, Senior cabinets; 
Senior Assessment committee; Scabbard & 
Blade; Arnold Air Society — vice-president; 
Spanish Club: President's Award — A.F.R. 
O.T.C. 

Jack Kenneth Witherington 

B.S. — Met. Eng. Holland, Pa. 

Chi Psi; Junior Class Cabinet; I.F.C; Ar- 
cadia Associate; Football — freshman; Swim- 
ming — freshman; Metallurgical Society; 
Freshman Honors. 



Peter Clark Wolle 



3.A. — Geology 



Briarcliff Manor, N. Y. 



Kappa Alpha — house manager, head of 
freshman, vice-president: Mustard & Cheese; 
Music Festival; Howard Eckfeldt Society; 
Radio Society; A.I.M.E. 



Robert Edward Woodford 



Ind. Eng. 



Mount Vernon, N. Y. 



Phi Sigma Kappa — house manager, rushing 
chairman; Debating; Football — freshman; 
Track — freshman; A. I. I.E.; Outing Club. 



Harry James Woodhouse 



•.A. — Pre-Law Gov. 



Hamburg, N. Y'. 



Toivn; Town Council; Eta Sigma Phi — 
treasurer, Phi Alpha Theta; freshman Foot- 
ball manager; Political Science Assembly; 
Automobile Club, Brown Astronomical So- 
ciety, International Relations Club. 



Wesley Fuller Willoughby 

B.A. — Journalism .411entown, Pa. 

Town; Brown & White — editor-in-chief; 
Radio Workshop; Who's Who. 



B.S. 



Richard Alan Witzig 

-Marketing Maplewood, N. J. 



Theta Delta Chi — executive committee, 
pledge captain; WLRN; Sophomore Class 
Cabinet; Basketball — freshman, varsity. La- 
crosse — freshman; Spanish Club, Brown Key 
Society, Varsity "L" Club. 



Joseph M. Workman 

B.A. — Ind. Eng. Greensburg, Pa. 

Alpha Tau Omega; WLRN— sports staff; 
Basketball — varsity; Arnold Air Society; Var- 
sity "L" Club ; I.F.C. Community Service Com- 
mittee — co-chairman. 



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Orville Junior Wright 

B.S. — Chem. Eng. Allentown, Pa. 

Town; Town Council; Student Chemical 
Society; A.I.Ch.E.; Alpha Lambda Omega. 



William Charles Wrye 

B.S. — C. Eng. Camp Hill, Pa. 

Theta Xi — corresponding secretary ; A.S.C.E. 



Arthur Herman Wyker, Jr. 

B.S. — Finance Liverpool, N. Y. 

Town. 



B.S. 



John Walter Yates 

■ Finance Larchmoht, N. Y. 



Phi Delta Theta — social chairman, Alumni 
secretary, rushing chairman; LF.C. — secre- 
tary; Epitome — advertising staff; Sophomore 
Class Treasurer; Junior, Senior Class Cab- 
inets; Arcadia Associates; Lehigh Business 
Society — president, treasurer; Spanish Club; 
Sailing Club — treasurer. 



Frank Paul Yatsko 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Throop, Pa. 

Drinker II-A — scholastic chairrnan. section 
president, freshman counselor; Newman Club 
— vice-president, recording secretary; A.I.E.E. ; 
I.R.E. 



Leroy Junior Yeager 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Catawissa, Pa. 

Taylor E — sophomore representative, vice- 
president, president; Pi Mu Epsilon — secre- 
tary; Eta Kappa Nu — president; Phi Eta .Sig- 
ma; Tau Beta Pi; Orchestra; A.I.E.E. — vice 
chairman. 



Joseph Vincent Yonushka 

B.S. — Elec. Eng. Duryea, Pa. 

Town ; A.LE.E. 



James Adam Zamos 

l.A. — Conservation Newton, N. J. 

Pi Kappa Alpha — steward. 



Albino Benjamin Zanchettin, Jr. 

B.S. — C. Eng. Pen Argyl, Pa. 

Town — Town Council; A.S.C.E. 



Carl Herbert Zimmerman 

B.A.— Eur. Hist. Paterson, N. J. 

Tan Delta Phi — scribe; Brown & White — 
Editorial director; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Gamma 
Mu; Blake Philosophical Society — vice-pres- 
ident; Freshman, Sophomore Honors. 



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Honoraries 




First Row: Dr. Robert W. Hall, Leith. Frankenfield. Mr. Hope T. M. Ritter; Second Row: Dr. 
Velmer B. Fish. Dr. Bradford B. Owen. Sponzilli. Nevins. Mann. Crislip. Dr. Stanley -J. Thomas, 
Dr. Elliott W. Cheney. 



Alpha Epsilnn Delta 



David E. Leith, President 

Bruce A. FrankenfielO, Vice-President 

Rodney L. Crislip, Treasurer 

Ernest E. Sponzilli, Secretary 

Joel B. Mann, Historian 

Hope T. M. Ritter, Faculty Advisor 



Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national honorary pre-medical 
society, was founded at the University of Alabama in 1926, and 
the present membership numbers over ten thousand in some 
sixty-one chapters. The Pennsylvania Alpha chapter at Lehigh 
is the oldest of five in the commonwealth. 

Foremost of the aims of this society is the encouragement 
of excellence in pre-medical scholarship, others being to 
recognize interest, personality, character, and the ability to co- 
operate with others. 

Working in close contact with the Robert W. Hall Pre- 
Medical Society, Alpha Epsilon Delta makes every effort to 
render service to the pre-medical student. Regular monthly meet- 
ings include the presentation of papers by the members, films, 
and at least once a year, a discussion of the pre-medical education 
and medical school requirements. Monthly dinner meetings with 
guest speakers invited from among local physicians have been 
well received by the membership. 

90 



In the Spring of 1952, a small group of Industrial Engi- 
neering students began an attempt to found a Lehigh Chapter 
of Alpha Pi Mu. the relatively new national honor society for 
Industrial Engineers. Their attempt met with success, and in 
May the chapter was officially installed by a delegation of na- 
tional officers from Georgia Tech. 

Although a young organization. Alpha Pi Mu has already 
gained chapters in many American colleges featuring a curricu- 
lum in Industrial Engineering. It was because of this that the 
Lehigh students turned in the direction that they did, feeling 
that the local chapter would well be able to grow in stature along 
with the parent society, which has already been recognized by the 
profession as its leading honorary. 

Because it is kept busy with the problems of organization 
and of enlarging its enrollment, the Lehigh Chapter has not been 
able to pursue any activities aimed to benefit the Llniversity. It 
is hoped that in the near future such activities will result, how- 
ever, and that Alpha Pi Mu will be able to benefit both the I.E. 
Department and Lehigh itself. The membership is and will con- 
tinue to remain small, inasmuch as it is confined to junior and 
senior industrial engineers who stand above the required per- 
centage of their class. This small group should prove to be an 
advantage, however, for its size will result in increased unity of 
purpose and cooperation towards achieving the aims and goal 
of the society — to recognize and benefit students of industrial 
engineering everywhere. 



Alpha Pi Mu 



Robert A. Brown, President 

Alan W. Koppes, Vice-President 

Edwin F. Compton, Treasurer 

William C. Dengler 
Recording Secretary 

Harley G. Selkregg 
Corresponding Secretary 

Prof. Arthur F. Gould, Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Arthur F. Cnulrl. Coniptdn. Brown: Seronfl Row: Ron*. Densripr. Selkregg, Moore. 




Arnold Air Society 

Thomas H. Mohr, Commanding Officer 

Clarence B. Wingert, Executive Officer 

Mark S. Kaufmann, Operations Officer 

Kenneth G. Lundie, Adjutant-Recorder 

Robert E. Linck. Finance Officer 

Richard A. Doan 
Public Information Officer 

Captain Harold L. Naylor, USAF 
Faculty Advisor 



Since its origin at the University of Cincinnati in 1948 as 
an honorary society for members of Advanced Air Force ROTC. 
the Arnold Air Society has grown into a national organization 
numbering approximately 190 chapters. This labels the society as 
the largest and fastest growing of all campus organizations in the 
nation. Lehigh's Cheli Squadron, organized in 1951, is proud 
to be a part of the Arnold Air Society. 

One purpose of the Cheli Squadron's activities is to further 
the Air Force ROTC program at Lehigh University by offering 
services that are not a regular part of the Cadet curriculum. An 
important contribution to AFROTC life at Lehigh is the squad- 
ron's inauguration of "Cheli Sez", a monthly publication edited 
by Cadet George Schivley. The squadron is again sponsoring 
the Air Force Drill Team under the leadership of Cadet William 
Roxby. Cadet Kenneth Lundie has conducted a leadership class 
in the command voice for all cadets. This year Arnold Air So- 
ciety is a co-sponsor of the annual Military Ball. 

Another purpose of the squadron's activities is to give its 
members a better understanding of the Air Force in which they 
are about to serve. A feature of each initiation ceremony is an 
address by an experienced person on some aspect of Air Force 
life and work. Documentary films are frequently shown at regu- 
lar bi-monthly meetings. Projects planned for this spring include 
inspection trips by the entire squadron to an Air Traffic Control 
Center and to the LJnited States Military Academy. 



First Row: Kaufmann, Capt. Harold L. Naylor, Mohr, Wingert, Lundie; Second Row: Linck, 
Roxby, Huester, Workman, DeLotto, Doan; Third Row: Wiener, Willson, Cooke, Phillips. 






Based on tlie objective of increasing the efficiency of tlie 
civil engineering profession as an instrument of social better- 
ment, Chi Epsilon was organized to recognize those character- 
istics of the individual engineer necessary to the successful 
pursuit of an engineering career and to aid in the development 
of these characteristics in the undergraduate engineer. Engineer- 
ing is constantly assuming an ever increasing responsibility call- 
ing for a high order of proficiency from those who administer 
and plan engineering works. 

This responsibility can be adequately discharged only by 
a professional group possessed of good basic technical ability and 
of high moral character, capable of satisfactory social relation- 
ships with a variety of types and with organizations, and with 
the desire and vision to realize the extent of the social changes 
brought about by the projects under its control. To contribute 
to the improvement of the engineering profession. Chi Epsilon 
fosters the development and exercise of the fundamentally sound 
traits of scholarship, character, practicality and sociability 
among its members. These traits will enable the engineer to work 
towards a higher standard of service offered to humanity by the 
profession. 



Chi Epsilon 



Richard B. Standiford, III, President 

Donald C. Taylor, Vice-President 

Henry E. Moyer. Treasurer 

Roger G. Slutter, Secretary 

Robert E. Linck. Historian 

E. Russell Johnston. Faculty Advisor 



First Roiv: Standiford, Bohorquez. Bell; Second Row: Taylor, E. Russell Johnston, Lynn S. Beedle, 
Linck. DeLancey; Third Row: Horn, Moyer, Pfenninger, Slutter. 





S Jl 






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First Row: Stout, Lawrence Whitcomb, Madison, Scheetz, Butler, Schweigaard-Olsen, John M. 
Haight, Jr.. Barba; Second Row: Hanson, Levy, Young, Newman, Henderson, Maurer, Gross, 
Cutler, Lusby. Vanderpool, Stahl. 



Cyanide 



Edwin F. Scheetz, Jr., President 

Wallace J. Butler, Vice-President 

Ronald B. Madison, Treasurer 

Bert Schweigaard-Olsen, Secretary 

Richard M. Davis 

John M. Haight, Jr. 

Charles A. Seidle 

Lawrence Whitcomb 
Faculty Advisors 



Cyanide, the junior class leadership honor society, has as 
its principal purpose the organization and guidance of author- 
ized freshman activities. Composed of twenty members and di- 
rected by Dr. Lawrence Whitcomb, faculty advisor, plus a 
faculty circle of three members, the society meets at least once 
a month to iron out the difficulties and problems of the first year 
men at Lehigh, as well as to plan and organize freshman activ- 
ities. 

One of the most successful activities which Cyanide has 
organized is the freshman class cabinet. This was first organized 
in the Fall of 195 L LTnder the cabinet system, a new class chooses 
class representatives within six weeks after the start of the 
school year. These representatives, along with Cyanide members, 
comprise a cabinet through which the freshmen can air their 
problems and propose activities. 

Another Cyanide activity was organizing the traditional 
Tug-of-War between the frosh of Lehigh and Lafayette. There 
was very little work involved for the Brown and White frosh this 
year. They won easily by forfeit. In addition to this. Cyanide 
joined other campus organizations in staging the Lafayette pep 
rally, which included freshman skits, a gigantic bon-fire, and 
the traditional pajama parade across the newly renovated penny 
bridge. 

Cyanide was never at a loss for work during the year. For 
entering students there was a Freshman Orientation Week and 
an information booth maintained by the group. For prospective 
students Cyanide members have seen service as guides on cam- 
pus tours. 



94 




First Roiu: Dwight L. Freshley; Second Row: MacCormick, Gabler. Watson, Hill, Barnett, Collins, 
Davis. 



Delta Omicron Theta, the honorary debating society, has 
enjoyed many fine seasons of debating on and off Lehigh's cam- 
pus. It has competed with colleges such as Penn State, Princeton. 
Army, University of Pennsylvania, University of Vermont, 
Temple, and many others through its participation in dual and 
packet debates and tournaments. 

Lehigh's debate program began with the varsity members 
and the novices engaging in intense search of information on 
the national topic, "RESOLVED: that the Congress of the United 
States should enact a compulsory Fair Employment Practices 
Law". 

The novices, men witliout previous inter-collegiate debating 
experience, gained a great deal of confidence from their par- 
ticipation in the Temple Novice Tournament in November. Dual 
debates were very frequent, such as those between Lehigh and 
Lafayette, Bucknell and Wagner College, all held in December. 

Again this year Lehigh played host to the Debating Asso- 
ciation of Pennsylvania Colleges Tournament. This was the sec- 
ond time in as many years that Lehigh arranged the tournament, 
in which over forty colleges from the entire state participated. 

Spring brought the customary number of tournaments, in 
addition to the numerous dual and packet debates. Lehigh at- 
tended the Benjamin Franklin tournament and the Penn State 
Debater's Convention, as well as the Brooklyn College Tourna- 
ment and the Eastern Forensic Tournament. 

Certainly there are many values in being able to speak be- 
fore other people, and DOT, by its training of students in rea- 
soned discourse through practice speaking and reflective think- 
ing, does much to mold its members into the type of men in- 
dustry and business are seeking. 



Delta Dmicron Theta 



Richard W. Davis, President 

George Hopkins, Jr., Vice-President 

Elliott B. Barnett, Treasurer 

Charles E. Saylor, Secretary 

H. Barrett Davis 

Dvi^iGHT L. Freshley 
Faculty Advisors 



95 



Eta Kappa Nu 



Leroy J. Yeager, President 

William J. Maloney, Vice-President 

Joseph B. Ferguson, Treasurer 

Robert F. Magyarics 
Recording Secretary 

Daniel D. Dubosky 
Corresponding Secretary 

Kenneth A. Heller 
"Bridge" Correspondent 

Prof. A. R. Miller. Faculty Advisor 



The Eta Kappa Nu Association was founded in 1904 at the 
University of Illinois by Maurice L. Carr and nine fellow stu- 
dents. The Chi Chapter at Lehigh University was formed under 
the national organization in 1926. The purposes of the Associa- 
tion are to help its members to become better men in their field 
and better citizens of their country. Also, Eta Kappa Nu seeks 
to improve the standards of the profession and encourage schol- 
arship among the electrical engineering students. 

Initiates are selected among the electrical engineering stu- 
dents for their high scholastic records and outstanding person- 
alities. During the initiating period, the initiates at Lehigh wear 
yellow coolie hats to identify themselves. They are also required 
to complete a project which is selected as being useful to the 
department. 

This year the local chapter sponsored a talk on the selec- 
tion of a specific field of work. This speech was intended to assist 
all electrical engineers at Lehigh L^niversity in their selection 
of jobs. The chapter provides each year a handbook as a prize 
to the freshman in electrical engineering who attains the highest 
scholastic average. A small gift, usually a subscription to an 
engineering journal, is given to the Electrical Engineering De- 
partment each year. 

A picnic is co-sponsored annually by A.I.E.E., I.R.E., and 
Eta Kappa Nu to provide social activity and relaxation for the 
students and faculty members. 



First Row: Vekony. Heiler. Prof. A. R. Miller, Yeager, Maloney, Ferguson, Magyarics. Second Row: 
Dubosky, Yonushka, Robinson, Leonard, Bach, Gottling, Click; Third Row: Schissler, Saal, Gran- 
ville. Yatsko, Gingrich, Donecker, Whyland. 




During tiie current year Lamlxla Mu Sigma, tlie honorary 
marketing fraternity, has undergone some very radical changes. 
The second meeting of the Fall semester brought about a revision 
of the constitution which expanded tlie membership and stream- 
lined the operations of the group. 

Although the governing rules of the organization have 
changed, its objectives have not. The purpose of the fraternity 
is still to make a definite contribution to tiie student body through 
furthering practical knowledge of marketing practices. Lambda 
Mu Sigma has done this by promoting a spirit of closer friend- 
ship between the faculty and the student body and by further- 
ing closer cooperation between the student and private enterprise. 

Semi-annually the new members of Lambda Mu Sigma are 
chosen. The men are selected from students majoring in the busi- 
ness curriculum who have a high scholastic average and a defi- 
nite interest in extra curricular activities. These men have demon- 
strated through study and practice an intensive interest in the 
field of marketing. 

Progressive plans are being made which will enable the 
group to become an affiliate of the American Marketing Asso- 
ciation. The AMA is the foremost association of its type and 
has as its members some of the most prominent men in the field 
of marketing. Through this proposed affiliation Lambda Mu 
Sigma would be able to establish a marketing library which 
would contain the latest information on the outstanding research 
and developments in the field of marketing. 

Field trips and speeches by local business men are also 
planned to round out the activities of Lambda Mu Sigma for 
the '52-'53 school year. 



Lambda Mu Siqma 



Henry E. Clauson, President 

Mark S. Kaufmann, Vice-President 

Myles H. Adelman, Treasurer 

William P. Connery. Secretary 

Max D. Snider, Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Adt-lnnn KiiitiiMnn Max D Snider. Clauson, Connen-; Second Row: Wingert, 
Gussaff. Haiti i i I ' r 1 •]■ ~- '^and. Leslie. Sandford. Doan. Snvder. 



^ '^THE CLASS OF M0| 





First Row: Voris V. Latshaw, Schweigaard-Olsen; Second Row: Drum, Adler, Klinedinst, Grana- 
dos, Proebstle, Nicoll, Ben, Brooks, Bauer, Mitman, Dolatta, Brady; Third Row: Budurka, 
Scarkos, Hanson, Savage, Knable, Albright, Fenton, Denson, Fritz. Barstow, Speny; Fourth Row: 
Scaruzzo, Schubert, Stine, Roth, Asson, Telfer, Vogel, Sinner, Baum. Seltzer, Undercuffer, Goddard. 



IMewtanian Society 



Bert Schweigaard-Olsen, President 

J. Wilson Stout, III 
Vice-President and Treasurer 

James L. Cutler, Secretary 

Prof. Voris V. Latshaw, Faculty Advisor 



The Newtonian Society, one of the few honorary societies 
on the freshman level, was founded at Lehigh in 1927 by two 
members of the Mathematics Department. At the time, its mem- 
bership was limited to mathematics majors who had attained a 
3.5 average or better in freshnran math. 

Like many clubs, the Newtonian Society became inactive 
during the war years, but in the fall of 1946 the society was 
reformed. At that time, the constitution was revised to include 
business and engineering freshmen among those eligible for 
inembership. 

The purposes of the society are to promote interest in mathe- 
matics among members of the freshman class, to further friend- 
ship among students and faculty members, and to provide oppor- 
tunity for intellectual activity outside of the classroom. 

At each monthly meeting a guest speaker is invited to 
speak informally on a topic of his choice. The speaker is usually 
a faculty member, but occasionally a student member of the 
society assumes the role. In the past year, speakers included 
Dr. Hailperin who talked about "What's Wrong with the Proof?", 
and Wilson Stout, who spoke on "Radioactive Growth and De- 
cay." 



98 



A desire to bring into one body, for the general good of 
the institution, all leaders in various forms of college activities 
is the motive upon which Omicron Delta Kappa was founded in 
1914 at Washington and Lee University. The Lehigh Xi Circle 
is composed of men who have qualified for membership by their 
character, leadership and service in campus life, scholarship, 
fellowship and consecration to democratic ideals. Members are 
elected on the five basic phases of campus life: scholarship, so- 
cial and religious affairs, athletics, publications and speech, and 
music and dramatic arts. This recognition of all-round leader- 
ship in college life enables outstanding students and faculty 
members to meet on a basis of mutual interest, understanding 
and helpfulness. 

At Lehigh, regular meetings are held each month at various 
faculty member's homes. Such topics as participation in extra- 
curricular activities and Lehigh school spirit are discussed with 
the hope that the conclusions of a few will lead to the betterment 
of many. One result has been a committee working in conjunc- 
tion with the Student's Activities Committee to examine the 
accomplishments of the various organizations on campus. An- 
other accomplishment this year was the sponsoring of the All- 
LTniversity Dinner in honor of Chaplain Bean, who left Lehigh 
after continued devotion to the L^niversity and its men. 



Dmicron Delta Kappa 



William L. Westerman, President 

William A. Latshaw, Vice-President 

Arthur P. Goldenberg, Treasurer 

John M. Haight, Jr., Secretary 
Richard M. Davis, Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Kaufman. James B. Hartman. Robert F. Herrick, William A. Aiken, Swartz, Latshaw, 
Westerman, Goldenberg, John D. Leith, Philip B. Woodroofe. Wray H. Congdon; Second Row: 
Stout, Scheetz, Morgenstern, Kearney, Gross. Richard M. Davis, John M. Haight, Jr., Linck, Mohr, 
Moore, Huester, Given, Rommele, Hopkins. 



Pershinq Rifles 



Captain Roy C. Anderson 
Company Commander 

1st Lt. Harold E. Brown 

Executive Officer 

1st Lt. Ernest 0. Goelz 
Plans and Training Officer 

1st Lt. Kenneth G. Lundie 
Pledge Officer 

1st Lt. Paul B. Rudd, 1st Platoon Leader 

1st Lt. Howard L. Weinshenker 
2nd Platoon Leader 

2nd Lt. John C. Wiltsie 
Public Information Officer and Adjutant 

2nd Lt. Herman P. Joerger 
Supply Officer 

2nd Lt. Allen J. Harper 
Finance Officer 

Charles R. Havey, 1st Sergeant 

Captain Paul B. Walters 
Faculty Advisor 



Company F, Fifth Regiment of Pershing Rifles, honorary 
national military society, has this year reached a peak in activity 
and membership. LTnder the able leadership of its officers and 
Captain Paul B. Walters, faculty advisor, the number of active 
men in the organization has increased to one hundred fourteen. 
This shows quite a growth, when compared to its fifteen men 
of the original unit, started at Lehigh on April 26, 1947. 

The organization was originally founded at the LIniversity 
of Nebraska in 1893. Up to 1895 it was known as Varsity Rifles. 
At that time its name was changed in honor of Lt. Pershing, 
its first faculty advisor, whom everyone recognizes as General 
Pershing of later years. 

Besides its weekly Wednesday afternoon drill period and 
business meeting, the Company has a Crack Drill Team that has 
put itself in excellent shape with many extra hours of practice. 
This team turned in an excellent performance at Bethlehem's 
Armistice Day Ceremony this year. It will enter both the Regi- 
mental and National Drill Meet this spring semester. During the 
last few years, the team has performed its marching routine dur- 
ing the intermission of Lehigh's annual Military Ball. 

At all of Lehigh's home football games the Company has 
served as ushers. This is the fourth year tiiat the Riflemen have 
attended in this capacity. 

Along with its other activities, Pershing Rifles is also a so- 
cial organization. As in previous years, a Spring and Fall ban- 
quet was held. Also this year the members held a dance and 
some "stag" parties. 



Front: Captain Paul B. Walters; First Row: Kirkpatrick. Lundie. Rudd. Anderson. Brown. Goelz, 
Havey; Second Row: Frankiewich, Hendrix, LeFevre. Zannos. Arons. Taylor, Klein; Third Row: 
Herbener, Werkheiser, McKnight, Coffey, Bennet, MoUer, Deutz; Fourth Roiv: Pasquali, Dietrich, 
Lundquist, Horan, Kiefer, Watson, Steinmann; Fifth Row: Martin, Ford. Caster, Gelirke, Parks, 
Kattel. Zelewski. 




Plii Alj)lia Tlieta. tlie national lionorary liistory fraternity, 
has been estal)Iisliecl on the Leliigli campus since 1940, l)ut up 
to 1952-53 it was strictly of honorary status. Founded originally 
to encourage the study of history, the Alpha Alpha chapter at 
Lehigh has made great strides in the last year towards returning 
to a highly active status on campus. Under the able leadership 
of its officers the Alpha Alpha chapter has sponsored eminent 
speakers at its meetings, held historical tours in the Lehigh 
Valley area and encouraged friendly relations between members 
of the fraternity and the faculty. 

Qualifications for undergraduate membership at Lehigh in- 
clude: junior or senior standing, good evidence of interest in 
the study of history and government, at least a 3.5 average in 
at least twelve hours of history and government, and at least a 
3.0 average in all other work. Graduate students and faculty may 
become members of Phi Alpha. The organization does not limit 
its membership to only undergraduate students, as both gradu- 
ate students and members of the faculty are invited to join. 



Phi Alpha Theta 



Michael P. Arra, President 

William B. Thompson, Vice-President 

Horace Hiest, Treasurer 

Professor George D. Harmon 
Faculty Advisor 



George D. Harmon. Thompson. Arra, Haight. Lebson, Kyte. 




Phi Beta Kappa 



Officers of the Beta Chapter of Pennsyl- 
vania for the year 1952-1953: 

Professor Howard J. B. Ziegler, 
President 

Professor Frank J. Fornoff 
Vice President 

Dean Robert P. More, Secretary 

Professor Roy B. Cowin, Treasurer 



The Chapter Council is composed of the 
above officers plus the following: 

George W. Kyte, Professor 

John D. Leith, Dean 

J. Burke Severs, Professor 

James H. Wagner, Registrar 



Phi Beta Kappa, the oldest of all Greek letter fraternities, 
was founded at William and Mary College, in Williamsburg, Va., 
in 1776. It was originally a social and literary society, but com- 
paratively early in its history it developed into an honorary fra- 
ternity which gives recognition to undergraduate students who 
have excelled in studies designed principally to lead to a knowl- 
edge, understanding and appreciation of the world in which 
we live. 

During the first century of its existence, the growth of the 
society was slow. By 1881 there were twenty active chapters. 
The individual chapters were located in the northeastern section 
of the United States and were largely autonomous. In 1883 the 
national organization, the United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa, 
was established with the purpose of effecting a closer union be- 
tween the chapters and of assuring high and uniform standards 
in the chartering of new chapters and in the election of mem- 
bers. Today there are 151 chapters, spread throughout the whole 
country. 

Membership in Phi Beta Kappa has long been recognized 
as one of the outstanding scholastic honors which a student may 
receive. The influence of the fraternity has done much to raise 
the standards of American collegiate education. 

The Beta Chapter of Pennsylvania was installed at Lehigh 
in April, 1887, through the influence of several members of the 
faculty who themselves belonged to the Society and felt the need 
for its influence on the Lehigh campus. Membership is offered 
each year to outstanding seniors who have shown unusual excel- 
lence in liberal studies. The task of selecting new members falls 
upon a chapter council of faculty members. Besides selecting 
men from the Arts and Business Colleges and the curricula in 
chemistry and physics, the council may, in any one academic 
year, offer membership to not more than four seniors from the 
technical curricula. 

In addition to the seniors who were initiated in May, 1952, 
and whose names were listed in the 1952 Epitome, the follow- 
ing were initiated on June 15, 1952: 

Michael R. Imbriani 

Arthur I. Larky 



102 




hr.l K, I, khii. (linst Seltzer Baum Telfer Loiv II n II \ 
Rmi-iui W 1-iiit «ski. McVev Fenton. Dolcitta, Albuylit, I'lc 
Greener, Principe, Sidikman. Pusthett, Schelleng, Weaver. 



/|j-llc. .'Miulil. Li 



Among the numerous honorary fraternities at Lehigh Uni- 
versity, Phi Eta Sigma may be considered the first — the first, 
that is, to be of concern to the entering student. For Phi Eta 
Sigma recognizes outstanding scholarship in the freshman class. 
To gain admittance, a freshman must attain a 3.50 average in 
his first semester or a 3.50 cumulative average for his fresh- 
man year. In either case he must rank in at least the upper 20 
per cent of his class. 

Phi Eta Sigma is a national organization comprised of 81 
chapters, four of which are located in Pennsylvania. It has as 
its goal the recognition and encouragement of scholarship among 
freshmen. As a national group it publishes a pamphlet on how 
to study and holds a national convention in alternate years. The 
Lehigh chapter was represented at this year's convention, which 
was held on the campus of Purdue LIniversity during the month 
of October. 

The Lehigh chapter, in order to further its aims and serve 
the LTniversity, has three important activities. The members dis- 
tribute to incoming freshmen copies of the pamphlet "Hints on 
How to Study", carry out the clerical work in connection with 
the faculty evaluation program sponsored by Arcadia, and award 
a cup and a plaque each year to the dormitory section whose 
freshmen have achieved the highest scholastic average. The cup 
for this purpose, which remains in the University Library, was 
donated by Dr. Harold V. Anderson, advisor to the organization 
since its founding in 1930. 



Phi Eta Sigma 



Theodore B. Baum, President 

Gordon H. Telfer. Vice-President 

Harvey S. Long, Treasurer 

Wayne J. Seltzer, Secretary 

Dr. Harold V. Anderson 

Faculty Advisor 



103 



Pi Delta Epsilnn 



Bruce R. Barstow, President 

Robert B. Gill, Vice-President 

Dave Dunlap, Secretary 

John Wasilchak. Treasurer 

Charles Moravec, National Secretary 

Joseph B. MacFadden 

Walton H. Hutchins 

FacultY Advisors 



Pi Delta Epsilon, the national honorary journalism fra- 
ternity, was founded at Syracuse University in 1909. Eleven 
years later a chapter was organized at Lehigh, and today the 
fraternity is active in colleges and universities throughout the 
country. 

The purpose of Pi Delta Epsilon is to provide a means of 
achieving coordination and harmonious relationship among the 
leaders in campus publications. These men, through membership 
in Pi Delt. are able to meet and discuss problems confronting 
them in their work, as well as methods for improving school 
publications. 

At the first meeting of Pi Delta Epsilon this year, twenty 
men in Lehigh journalism were initiated into the society. Plans 
for this year include the sponsoring of the Lehigh Blotter for 
the third consecutive year and the formulation of a new humor 
magazine. 

If Pi Delt is able to overcome the financial objections to 
a new humor magazine, Lehigh will hear a lot more about the 
"Pi Eyed" in the future. 



First Row: Gill, Barstow, Wasilchak; Second Row: Duncan, Barba, Applegate, Meerwarth. 
Dolotta, Rothenberger; Third Row: Hanks, Sinner, Trillhaase, Asson, Linck, Gross, Dittman. 




Pi Mu Epsilon is a non-secret organization whose purpose 
is the promotion of mathematical scholarsliip among the students 
in academic institutions of luiiversity grade. At Lehigh Univer- 
sity, the Pennsylvania Gamma cliapter of the fraternity has 
been quite active for the past year, having been reactivated in 
the spring of 1952 by a group of interested members of the class 
of 1953. 

Election to membership is contingent first upon the attain- 
ment of a good record in mathematics 13.75 in Math. 11-14, 
3.50 if advanced courses have been taken I , and second upon 
the indication of a genuine interest in the subject. The latter is 
usually accomplished by presentation of a paper or talk on a 
mathematical subject. 

This year the chapter initiated the weekly mathematical 
problem in the Brown and White, in conjunction with the New- 
tonian Society. At the monthly meetings, which are open to the 
public, speakers from other departments, universities and in- 
dustry have presented talks on topics closely related to mathe- 
matics. Included in the present plan is an inter-college mathe- 
matics contest. In these things the Chapter hopes to have realized, 
on the Lehigh University campus, the purpose of the Fraternity. 
A statement about the organization would be hardly complete 
without a word of gratitude extended to Professors Goldberg 
and Raynor. and to Professor Robert R. Stoll. who left the de- 
partment in 1952. These faculty members of the fraternity were 
always at hand to help and cooperate in getting the Chapter 
reorganized. 



Pi Mu Epsilon 



Robert S. Knox, President 

William T. Spencer, Vice-President 

John C. Diercks, Treasurer 

Leroy J. Yeager, Secretary 

Prof. Samuel Goldberg, Faculty Advisor 



First Roic: Prof. Clarence A. Shook. Prof. G. E. Raynor. Spencer, Knox. \ eager. Diercks, Prof. 
Samuel Goldberg; Second Row: Dubosky. Townsend, Vekony, Gottling, Conrad, Schissler, May, 
Stubner. Madison. Clapp. Ladew. \^'hvland. Patterson. R. Smith: Third Row: Adler. D. Smith. 
Heller. Bond. P.artra\i. Opliiiiz.r. Klaliun,!.. Hiiinrt H. ^nvder. Barba, Schilling. Mover. 





First Row: Prof. Thomas E. Jackson, Roos, Niederer, Diercks, Smith, Ram; Second Ron 
ing, Mumford, Stubner, Nieman. 



Gries- 



Pi Tau Sigma 



John C. Diercks, President 

John Barteau, Vice-President 

Charles Bodenstab, Treasurer 

Paul Niederer, Recording Secretary 

Robert C. Smith 
Corresponding Secretary 

Prof. Thomas E. Jackson 
Faculty Advisor 



The Lehigh Theta Chapter of Pi Tau Sigma, the ninth 
chapter to be founded since the society began in 1915, was 
formally instituted in 1927. 

The purpose of Pi Tau Sigma is to foster the high ideals 
of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest and coor- 
dinate departmental activities, to promote the mutual profes- 
sional welfare of its members and to develop in students of 
mechanical engineering the attributes necessary for effective 
leadership in assuming the responsibilities of citizens in a de- 
mocracy. Advanced students in mechanical engineering who 
show real interest and marked ability in their field of study, 
leadership qualities and outstanding personality are selected for 
membership in Pi Tau Sigma. 

Activities of the society include monthly business meet- 
ings, banquets in Spring and Fall honoring the newly elected 
members of the organization, and the awarding of a "Mechanical 
Engineer's Handbook" to the highest ranking freshman in me- 
chanical engineering. 

The Pi Tau Sigma Lounge in Packard Laboratory is fur- 
nished and maintained by the Lehigh Theta Chapter. This lounge 
is open to all students for relaxation and study during the day 
and is available to all organizations for meetings and smokers 
during the evening. 

Pi Tau Sigma also sponsors a Freshman Orientation Pro- 
gram for new students in the mechanical and industrial engi- 
neering curricula and works closely with the Student Branch of 
the American Society of Mechanical Engineers in all of its ac- 
tivities. 



106 



Tlie National Society of Scabbard aiul Blade, an honorary 
military society for the Advanced ROTC. was founded na- 
tionally in 1905 and came to the Lehigh campus in 1922. Its 
ten regiments throughout the country are made up of a total of 
104 companies. As an all-service organization. wJiicli recognizes 
that harmonious relationships with all departments are essential, 
the Lehigh Company "H" 3rd Regiment is composed of students 
from both the Air and Army Branches of ROTC. 

The main social function is the annual Military Ball, 
held in Grace Hall. This year, in order to be more fully repre- 
sentative of tlie military societies here at Lehigh, Arnold Air 
Society and Pershing Rifles were invited to be co-sponsors of the 
dance. Each Memorial Sunday the ushers and a color guard are 
provided for the services held in Packer Chapel. At the bi- 
monthly meetings tlie business of the society is transacted and 
a speaker or an educational film is usually part of the program. 

In recognition of the validness of the Preamble to its Con- 
stitution. Scabbard and Blade awards a trophy to the student 
who has developed the qualities of a good and efficient officer 
and thus has helped to preserve them. 



Scabbard and Blade 



Mark J. Given, President 

Roy C. Anderson, Vice-President 

Thomas H. Mohr, Treasurer 

Kenneth W. Hergenhan, Secretary 

Major Charles K. Baker. Jr. 
Faculty Advisor 



I J 



First Row: Mohr, Given. Major Charles K. Baker, Jr , Anderson. Hergenhan, Second Rou 
Hendrix, Kaufmann, Wingert. Miller. Wiltsie. .^rneson, .Smith, Goldblatt, Bentle\. Gilchrest, Hop- 
pins: Third Roic: Taylor, Doan. Horan. Davis, Huester, Schivley, Fuller, Roxbv. Rogers. Spatz, 
Lerch; Fourth Row: Lackland. May, Kingsbury. Albrmht. Siirethy, Snyder, Henston stp\pns 
Bailey. 



.m 



iitiJmr--wire«^0i 



.J . 



f . ^ 



^ '^^ %"^ -^^ -^^ * m.^ 



■;^ps os^p^-"' "i . £ 










First Row: Spatz, Lund, Sheridan, Newman; Second Row: Jones, Towe, Sargeant, Spaulding, Metz. 
Bell, Davis, McKnight; Third Row: Hanson, Stevens, McGuire, Coppersmith, Armantrout, Knapp, 
Abel, May, Rheinold. 



Snciely of American 
Military EnqinEers 



Lawrence Lund, President 

Thomas Sheridan, Vice-President 

Phillip Newman, Treasurer 

Warren Spatz, Secretary 

Capt. John Rafferty, Faculty Advisor 



In early February 1950, two senior civil engineering stu- 
dents also enrolled in advanced ROTC started working toward 
the goal of forming at Lehigh a chapter of the Society of 
American Military Engineers. After a few weeks of correspond- 
ence with the National Headquarters, the first organizational 
meeting elected Ralph L. Kraemer, temporary president, and F. 
Allan Mink, temporary secretary-treasurer, both of the Class 
of 195L 

Senior Regional Representative of the Society of American 
Military Engineers , Colonel Luessig presented the Lehigh 
Chapter with its charter on October 26, 1950. 

Since its beginnings here at Lehigh, the chapter has carried 
on an interesting and varied program to secure the participation 
of the members toward the main objectives of the society to 
promote and foster the defense of our country. 



108 




First Rotv: Meeh. Moyer. Kearney, Slutter, Sniitli; Second Row: Dubosky, Knox, Goldenberg, 
Professor James B. Hartman. Professor Robert D. Billinger, Moore, Maloney, Clauser; Third Row: 
Diercks. Stubner, Barteau, Linck, Yeager. 



Tau Beta Pi was founded at Lehigh University in 1885 by 
Professor E. H. Williams. Professor Williams believed that there 
was a great need for an honorary society which would recognize 
worthy men in the technical branches of education. He therefore 
established the Pennsylvania Alpha Chapter of Ta;u Beta Pi with 
the help of several students. The need for such an organization 
soon became apparent in other technical colleges. As a result 
the organization has grown to include 93 chapters in the leading 
technical colleges of the nation. 

At present the local chapter consists of 21 undergraduate 
members. All men in the upper eighth of the junior class and the 
upper fifth of the senior class are eligible for election. After 
scholastic requirements have been fulfilled, election to member- 
ship is based on integrity, breadth of interest, adaptability and 
leadership. 

At LeJiigh. Tau Beta Pi sponsors annually a slide rule in- 
struction course for engineering freshmen. In the past few years 
a tutoring system covering freshmen engineering courses has 
been developed and administered by the members. Each year 
Tau Beta Pi awards a prize to the highest ranking freshman 
engineering student. 



Tau Beta Pi 



Edward R. Kearney, President 

Kenneth N. Smith, Vice-President 

Richard A. Moyer, Treasurer 

Roger G. Slutter, Recording Secretary 

Erwin G. Meeh, Corresponding Secretary 

Professor D. Billinger 

Professor James B. Hartman 

Professor Joseph F. Libsch 

Faculty Advisors 



109 




...^N*^^^^ 



Activities 




Arcadia 



Arcadia, the student government of Lehigh University, is 
composed of fifteen men elected from the student body by the 
Hare System of Proportional Representation, better known as 
preferential balloting. The fifteen men carry on two major func- 
tions — administrative and representative. 

Arcadia is representative in that it provides a medium for 
gathering and formulating student opinion. Each Arcadian is 
elected by men who feel that he can best serve their interests and 
needs. 

The administrative functions are concerned with carrying 
out the activities of standing committees. Arcadia insures the 
expression of student opinion in four areas of University policy 
by being represented in the following faculty committees: Disci- 
pline. Student Activities, Student Club Finance and the Board 
of Publications. 

Arcadia is an evolving organization: each Arcadia takes 
steps which will benefit the student body. It represents student 
opinion on its standing committees other than those of the stu- 
dent-faculty type. The Parking Committee offered a proposal 
concerning the dormitory parking problem; the Campus Com- 
mittee sought and received extra police protection over House- 
party week-ends: the Drown Hall House Committee was con- 



Gross, Arneson, Hopkins, MacCabe. 





First Row: Herbert M. Diamond, Arnesen, MacCabe, Gross, Hopkins; Second Row: Dussinger. 
Lewis. Adams. Sowerbutt, Moore, Stevens, Goldenberg, Sponzilli, Arra. 



cerned with redecorating Drown Hall and installing a television 
set in the student lounge; the National Student's Association 
Committee reactivated the purchase card system; the recently 
established Lamberton Hall Committee made great progress in 
improving the conditions in the University's dining hall. In addi- 
tion to these added benefits, this year's Arcadia successfully 
completed its regular duties — faculty appraisal, campus chest, 
freshman orientation, Lafayette Pep rally, and many others. 

Regardless of all the loyal effort put forth by each member 
of Arcadia, and regardless of the achievements the student gov- 
ernment has and will attain, there are two factors without which 
it cannot be successful — student interest and cooperation. Ar- 
cadia meetings are open to all tlie members of the student body, 
and any undergraduate who has formally declared his intentions 
one week ahead of time must be heard at a meeting. Only with 
the aid of genuine interest and with the display of whole-hearted 
cooperation of the students can Arcadia really attain its goal, 
that of being truly representative. 



John P. Arnesen, President 

Thomas B. MacCabe, Jr., Vice-President 

Malvern J. Gross, Jr., Treasurer 

George Hopkins, Jr., Secretary 

Herbert M. Dl\mond, Faculty Advisor 



113 



Class of 1954 



Following the election, plans were made for the formation 
of tlie cabinet. Last year we had an executive cabinet of ten men 
and an associate cabinet of fifty men. This year the executive 
cabinet was increased to twenty-five men and the associate cabi- 
net Avas decreased to twenty-five. The associate cabinet is on hand 
to serve on various committees. Because of the good job done 
last year on the Snowball, practically all the members of last 
year's cabinet were reappointed. 

Houseparty dance was the big item on the agenda. This was 
the second year that the junior class had run the dance. Early 
in the Fall the committees were established and the budget was 
passed. Total cooperation was evident on the part of all com- 
mittees. In addition to the dance, the juniors held their annual 
class picnic in Spring. 

The class sponsored a new tradition on the Lehigh cam- 



Newman, Stout. Cable Gunn 




114 




First Row: Smith, Singley, Greenstone, Newman, Gunn, Cable, Stout, Snadecki, Feldman; Second 
Row: Haase, Madison, Rodberg, Knapp, Sichert. Pearl. Lewis, Pavia, Korn, Wiltsie, Armstrong. 



pus. Uniform class blazers designed by the class cabinet were 
sported by a number of the men of '54. It is expected that in 
years to come the majority of Lehigh men will wear the blazers. 

The Juniors can boast of the athletes that represent the class 
on the various varsity teams, which turned in good records 
over the year. The Juniors showed leadership also in all extra- 
curricular activities about the campus. Cyanide, the junior hon- 
orary, worked hard to enforce the freshman regulations which 
have been lax for a number of years. 

Next year we will take over, following the Class of "53. Prob- 
lems will arise and a great deal of work will have to be done. We 
are looking forward to a good year, our last one, and we hope to 
be able to add greatly to the betterment of Lehigh University. 



J. Wilson Stout, President 

John A. Cable, Vice-President 

Thomas E. Gunn, Treasurer 

Philip F. Newman, Secretary 

Thomas C. Kubelius, Faculty Advisor 



115 



Class of 1955 



Fall semester 1952, brought autumnal leaves to the campus 
and — courtesy of the Class of 1955 — the "Dink Hop" to the 
freshmen. The "Dink Hop" was a highly successful dance spon- 
sored by the "sophs" to acquaint the "frosh" with the young 
ladies from Moravian. Cedar Crest, and St. Luke's. 

From Thanksgiving to December 13th. the Class Cabinet 
was busy making ready for the Snowball. Good publicity and 
effective ticket plugging, along with the musical attractions of 
Matt Gillespie, were responsible for packing the upper floor of 
Grace Hall with more than four hundred couples. Decorations 
in blue and white, including the twelve foot high Snowman, 



Seated: Carpenter. Faust: Standing: Smitli. Gleckner. 




116 




Seated: Schubert. Machette. Gleckner. Carpenter. Smith. Faust. Td\lor; iie<onil Ri}u Milln 
Ring, West. Howey. James, Berry, Seeds. Egner. Cundy. Bentle\. Ben Ian. Third Rini Milthel. 
Schiesser, Deutz, Hamilton, Royster, Hetterly, Tarbert, Cahn 



created a festive atmosphere. The evening was highlighted by tlie 
rhythm of the "Theta Deh Dixielanders" and the presentation 
of a prize to the winner of tlie "What Is It?" contest. Needless 
to say. the class treasury was given a substantial boost. 

After a thorough discussion, the Cabinet decided that it 
could function most efficiently as the governing body of the 
class with a constitution; accordingly, a committee was ap- 
pointed to draft one. Their draft was subsequently adopted. One 
of the principal points of the Constitution was the description of 
the powers and duties of each of the officers, and of the Cabinet. 

As a public service project, the class acted as co-sponsor 
of the 1953 Blood Drive here on campus. 

Thanks to an active interest by the faculty advisors, Mr. 
Taylor and Mr. Lettieri, and the leadership of the officers, the 
Class of 1955 maintained its reputation as one of the most 
active groups at Lehigh. 

117 



Joseph R. Carpenter, President 

R. Byron Smith, Vice-President 

James F. Gleckner, Treasurer 

Kenneth J. Faust, Secretary 

Louis M. Lettieri, Lloyd C. Taylor, 
Faculty Advisors 



Class of 1956 



George Lemmon. Chairman 

William Burgin, Secretary 

Lawrence Whitcomb, Faculty Advisor 



As freshmen continue to play an increasingly important 
part in university affairs, the recognition given them also in- 
creases. 

The first taste of university life for the men of '56 was 
afforded by the Freshman Orientation Program. This new func- 
tion, under upper classman supervision, provided group discus- 
sion an hour a week for the first three weeks of school to cover 
all possible problems and questions that needed answering. 

The Freshman Cabinet, presided over by a specially ap- 
pointed executive committee of two members of Cyanide, the 
junior honorary society in charge of freshman affairs, is still in 
its infancy. However, it is rapidly assuming its own voice on 
campus, it being the only group to which a number of freshmen 
may belong to aid in fostering personal and class aspirations. 
One man from each living group is elected by his fellow class- 
men as their section leader, six weeks after the semester's begin- 
ning. The purposes of the organization are to keep the cabinet 
members abreast of current affairs and to establish and main- 
tain potential school leaders. 

An innovation this year was the "Dink Hop", the first such 
dance ever held solely for an incoming university class as a whole. 
Its success speaks well for the class' future, as well as for the 
continuance of an annual freshman dance. Another project being 
investigated and attempted is the possible and needed extension 
of library study hours. The Cabinet has already done excellent 
work in handling, in conjunction with Cyanide, some of the 
Lafayette week-end projects, such as the pre-game skits and 
bonfire. 



First Row: Zeiter, Lawrence Whitcomb. Lemmon. Siegel, Keenhold; Second Row: Lucas, Danziger, 
Kounelias. Fouchaux, Burgin, Lord, Gasswint, Luce. Heim, Harkavy. Osborn: Third Row: Muntean, 
Beck, Taylor, Mercer, Million, Vandervalk, Woodruff. 





First Row: Kemp, Peterman, Kuser, Stan, Pruf. J. B. MacFadden; Second Row: Gruneliaum, 
Dolotta, Budurka, Greener, Sidikman, Sichert, Pratt, Mehnert, Weygandt; Third Row: Herbener, 
Hake, Ryerson, Klein, Poorman, Heller, Shapiro. 



The "Voice of Lehigh" found a place in the adult world of 
broadcasting when it celebrated its fourth anniversary of sched- 
uled programs in October, 1952. The long story of expansion 
has almost come to a conclusion, with facilities almost equalling 
those of any commercial station in the Lehigh Valley. 

This year has seen the much desired newsroom become a 
reality with the installation of two teletype news machines in the 
recently completed studio "C". They serve as the source of limit- 
less material that keeps the listeners well informed and provides 
valuable training for the news staff. One of the biggest programs 
of the year was the coverage of the presidential election, made 
possible by the wire services of the New York Times and the 
LTnited Press. 

The equipment list has seen a few additions in 1952-*53. 
The second tape recorder was purchased, several new amplifiers 
built, and new office fixtures made the operation of the business 
department more efficient. 

Commercially the interest shown by national sponsors in 
college radio predicts financial success for WLRN in the 
near future. This will mean that WLRN will be even better 
able to serve the Lehigh students. 

Recognition for the improvement shown by WLRN came 
this year in the form of a second prize won by the music show 
contest sponsored by the Intercollegiate Broadcasting System. 
Future improvement has been assured by the fact that Professor 
McFadden this year became the station's faculty advisor. 



WLRIV 



119 



The Brown 

and White 



Wesley F. Willoughby, Editor-in-chief 

Malvern J. Gross, Business Manager 

William A. Latshaw, Managing Editor 

Carl H. Zimmerman, Editorial Director 

Joseph B. McFadden, 

Walton H. Hutchins, 

Faculty Advisors 



The Brown and White began the school year with a "teeth- 
rattling shakeup" of the business staff, a new, more modern 
flag, and a new column. Inside Straight. Immediate improve- 
ment of the business staff was evident in a more satisfactory 
accounting system, dependable and extended circulation serv- 
ice, and an impressive requisition system for purchases. Straight 
added spice to the editorial page; the new flag brought mixed 
comments at first, but it seemed to win acceptance. 

Not the least of the innovations was a renovation of our 
Brown Hall quarters that included fluorescent lights, a tile floor, 
new desks and typewriters. 

Handicapped by a shortage of manpower, disappointing 
photographic work, and fantastic printer's errors, the Brown and 
White struggled on until, on December 10, 1952, the William 
F. Schlechter Printing Company contracted to print the paper 
for the rest of the school year. At the same time. B&W substituted 
for its extra, extra bold headline type of the past few semesters 
a more modest, modern, and clearer type. 

Features from past semesters were retained. Mountainviews 
was put on a more exalted level as a regular feature on the edi- 
torial page. The Bibler and Herblock cartoons provided vivid and 
humorus caricatures of student and political life respectively. 
Personals and Comments and Sports Angles were continued, and 
a popular Math Puzzle was instituted. 

The Fall Houseparty edition cast several student dignitaries 
in undignified, not to mention corrupt, political roles — all in 
fun, of course. The issue after the Lafayette game displayed 
proudly a shot of Tom Gunn catching the pass that won the 
game for us. Another time we caught Victor Borge on all fours 
leering into our camera during an SCL program. 

Alfred Packer, "America's only proved maneater," and 
reputed nephew of Asa, was exposed. John Carradine gave us 
a revealing if inconclusive interview. Chong Oon discussed 
America and his Malayan homeland for us. 

The editorial and letters columns boiled with controversy. 
Student dress, fraternity discriminatory clauses, MCW's dousing 
of our freshmen, and the music department were some of the 



120 




First Row: Zimmerman, Haase, Rothenberger, Willoughby, Latshaw, Applegate, Dean, Duncan; 
Second Row: Joseph B. McFadden, Preis. Dittman, Gross, Asson, Sinner, Walton H. Hutchins, 
Ameling. 



issues. The number and interest of tlie letters received were a 
marked improvement over other semesters. 

After considerable discussion. B&W decided against pick- 
ing a candidate for president, and confined itself to reporting 
student participation in the campaign, of which there was much. 

There were problems, but the paper managed to go to press 
twice a week, containing information and comment about stu- 
dents, for students. 



121 



Epitame 1353 

ROBERT E. LINCK, Editor-in-Chief 
RALPH N. MEERWARTH, Business Manager 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

Robert W. Moore 

Managing Editor 

Stanley C. Levy 
Associate Managing Editor 

Peter M. Barba 
Photo Editor 

SECTION EDITORS 

Wayne J. Seltzer 

Opening and Administration 



Warren J. Jenkins 
Seniors 

Bert Schweigaard-Olsen 
Honoraries and Activities 

Donald H. Swartz 
Sports 

Jerome D. Towe 
Living Groups 

FACULTY ADVISORS 

Joseph B. McFadden 
Walton H. Hutchins 



First Roil : Liiick. J. B. McFadden, Moore; Second Row: Swartz, Seltzer, Goddard, Schweigaard- 

OUrii. la. k-.iii. liarba. 





-Moore. J. B. McFadden. Linck, Meerwarth 



The production of the 1953 Epitome actually 
began during the late Spring of 1952, at which time, 
many interviews were arranged with representatives 
of the firms who do the actual work directly associ- 
ated with publishing the yearbook. At the same time, 
the nucleus of the staffs, both editorial and business. 
is undergoing expansion in preparation for the re- 
turn to the campus in the Fall. 

Schedules are proposed for all the work that is 
expected of the staff, and interdependent deadlines 
are arranged to urge in fairly strong terms that the 
work be accomplished in time, in hopes of publica- 
tion before graduation. 

Concurrently, this is what must be accomplished. 
All seniors must be photographed, and their Lehigh 
activities recorded. Pictures must be taken of the 
faculty and administration, of honorary societies and 
activities, of sports teams including action shots 



throughout the year, of fraternities and dormitories, 
special photos of the campus, and other timely pic- 
tures prepared. Written information required in- 
cludes identification of all photographs, write-ups for 
honoraries. activities, and sports, together with list- 
ings of officers and faculty advisors for all of the fore- 
going plus the names of all the students in each 
living group. The whole conglomeration of informa- 
tion is then edited, assembled in order, made up into 
pages, and then after much checking, the book is 
finally printed and bound. In short, the task seems 
to be insurmountable. When it is completed, it never 
seems quite so bad as had been expected. 

There are indeed many worries, but the compensa- 
tion that lies in the knowledge of producing something 
worthwhile, something which will strike up memories 
from the time it is first read to the last, is more than 
can be assayed. 



123 



Epitame 1953 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Peter L. Hoyt. Sales Manager 

James F. Cooke, Contract Manager 

John Wasilchak, Advertising Manager 

Samuel D. Reynolds. Photo Manager 



We of the Business Staff of the EPITOiME have furnished 
the Editorial Staff with the funds necessary to bring to you the 
best yearbook possible. 

We are proud of the fact that this year more copies of the 
EPITOME have been sold than in any other year of the book's 
existence. The achievement has been made by greater efffciency 
in canvassing the living groups and better advertising. 

The Business Staff also added a new section to its organi- 
zation, called the Photography Staff. This newly established 
group gave you the opportunity to purchase extra prints of the 
organizations and the living group of which you were a member. 

Simply enough, we could not have done a complete job 
without your assistance; for nearly everyone contributes to the 
EPITOME in one way or another. We, of the Business Staff 
thank you for your cooperation, and we hope that your invest- 
ment in the 1953 EPITOME will prove to be of ever increasing 
value as the years go by. 



First Row: Wasilchak, Cooke, Meerwarth, Hoyt, Reynolds; Second Row: Mudge, Brooks, Sellers, 
Serphos, Haberle, Hollenback, Butterweck, Smith, Murdoch, Rogers. 





The CDlleqians 



First Row: Hower. Messner. Hillrgass. Gabler. Dunlap. I!niiii,-ki; >>,„„,/ li,ni 1 i-, li. i W , >l, r 
man. McAllister. Balles, Becker. Bach. Robert A. Boudreau: Third Row: (Jiantiulh 



Frederick G. Dunlap. Leader 

Ralph E. Bach, Jr.. Manager 

Robert Austin Boudreau, 
George L. Gansz, 
Faculty Advisors 



Members: Ralph Bach. John K. Aman. E. Graham Bowers. James H. Jewell, Frederick Kahl- 
baugh. Donald Klein, Paul E. Klinedinst. John S. Shoffstall. Donald Allardyce, John Krizan. 
Robert Fouchaux, Neal Griffing. Thurman Kremser, Thomas McAllister, Robert B. Smith. Wil- 
liam Wessner, William Westerman, Frederick Harding, Edwin UndercufFer, Robert Long, Paul 
Ofiesh. 



n ii 



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Brass Chair 



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The BiDwn 

and White 

Band 



Richard K. Burr, Student Director 

Clinton Schmieg, Jr., Assistant Director 

William Westerman, Manager 

Donald Kirkpatrick, Assistant Manager 

Clyde S. Harmes, III. 
Publicity Director 

Robert A. Boudreau, Faculty Advisor 



The Lehigh University Brown and White Marching Band 
opened its 1952-53 season by attending the second annual Music 
Camp held at Downingtown, Pennsylvania. This camp, which 
was open during the four days of Fall registration, offered an 
excellent opportunity for both freshmen and upperclassmen to 
combine play with practice. 

Mr. William Schempf, our regular director and faculty ad- 
visor, was given a leave of absence to study music at the Univer- 
sity of Vienna during the 1952-53 school year. Mr. Robert A. 
Boudreau was appointed to fill this vacancy. 

With the opening of the Fall semester came the football 
season. The marching band had the privilege of going with the 
team to Buffalo, Bucknell, and Lafayette, the Buffalo trip being 
an overnight stay. Pre-game and halftime routines were presented 
at all the home football games. Highlighting our halftime per- 
formances was the "Salute to Freedom" show, complete with 
fireworks and doves, presented at the Carnegie Tech game. 

Following the football season, auditions were held for the 
Lehigh Concert Band. Our first performance, the Christmas Con- 
cert, was very well attended. Ronald Rogers appeared as guest 
soloist. 

Our second concert was composed of works by Serge Proko- 
fieff, Ralph Vaughan Williams, Paul Dukas, and Hector Berlioz. 
Richard Franko Goldman appeared as guest conductor. The 
Moravian College for Women Glee Club, the Lehigh University 
Glee Club, and the Lehigh University Brass Choir also appeared 
on the program. 

Other activities for the band included participating in the 
Spring Music Festival and making numerous concert tours to 
local high schools. As a climax to another successful season, the 
band, along with other Lehigh musical organizations, performed 
the fourth annual "Pops" concert. Because of his magnificent 
performance at the Christmas concert, Ronald Rogers again 
appeared as guest soloist. 



126 



William k. AI,Ih,11 
Donalil Allardyce 
John K. Amaii 
Ralph Bach 
Toby Balles 
Robert F. Bell 
Robert B. Bemowitz 
Robert A. Boguski 
E. Graham Bowers 
Allan J. Brodsky 
Richard Biiell 
Richard K. Burr 
Louis Cianciulli 
David A. Diener 
Leonard S. Dorsett 
Stan Drucker 
Frederick G. Dunlap 
Richard N. Fastiggi 
David E. Felker 
James B. Field 
Clyde R. Flory 
Robert Fouchaux 
Harold R. Fritz 
Bernard Fromm 



George Fyfe 
Karl A. Gabler 
Thomas P. Gotas 
Neal Griffing 
Walter H. Grove 
William A. Haase 
Frederick Harding 
Clyde S. Harmes 
Kent W. Hemphill 
John R. Hillegass 
George E. Hindley 
James H. Jewell 
Frederick Kahlbaugh 
John Kirkpatrick 
Donald Klein 
Paul E. Klinedinst 
Robert Knox 
Thurman Kremser 
John Krizan 
F. Jody Letout 
Robert Long 
William J. Lockfield 
Thomas McAllister 
Frederick Meckley 
Walter J. Messner 



Robert H. Miller 
Paul Ofiesh 
Clarence Reichard 
John C. Reider 
John Schelleng 
Stephan T. Schlager 
Clinton Schmeig 
Ronald J. Schumacher 
David G. Scrivner 
William Seitz 
Mortimer R. Shapiro 
John S. Shoffstall 
Robert B. Smith 
Robert 0. Soper 
Howard E. Stine 
Kenneth P. Strohl 
Charles J. Uhl 
Edwin Undercuffer 
Richard Wallis 
John M. Webster 
William Wessner 
William Westerman 
Harry G. Wood 
Robert Worley 








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127 



Chapel Chair 



Carl C. Gingrich, Jr.. President 
Kenneth A. Heller, Treasurer 
Austin D. Murphy. Secretary 

Prof. George L. Gansz, Director 



Seven years ago. througli the diligent efforts of Chaplain 
Bean, the Chapel Choir was formed. Today the choir has within 
its group approximately forty members. 

The musical program of Packer Memorial Chapel is provided 
by the Chapel Choir under the direction of Professor George 
L. Gansz, the University Organist. Each Sunday the group can 
be heard leading the congregation in sacred song. During the 
holiday seasons, the Chapel Choir combines with the St. Luke's 
Hospital Nurse's Choir to form the University Chorale. Per- 
formances have included: "Stabat Mater" by Pergolesi, "The 
Ballad of Judas Iscariot" by Pervis, and excerpts from the "Cru- 
cifixion" by Stainer. 

To add diversion and interest to the group's program. Pro- 
fessor Gansz has maintained an active social calendar. This in- 
cludes numerous picnics, hayrides, dances and skating parties. 
The most satisfying experience of the year, however, is at Christ- 
mas, when the University Chorale goes carolling at the St. Luke's 
Hospital and in and around the city of Bethlehem. 



First Row: George L. Gansz, Dir. ; Haney, Murphy, Burgin, T.; Austin, Ryerson, Ledder, Smith; 
Second Row: Gross, Margotta, Hogan, Dietrich, McKenzie, LeVan, Chamberlin, Cahill, Ritter, 
Mackes; Third Roiv MrMahon. Lester Morgan Graf Frantz, Burgin, W. Weir, Shaal. Lund- 
quist Le\on Fourth Ran \^ alt/ Mien Siliaiil/ Bmuii Barry. Maguirc. 




5 b <• 





128 




First Row: George L. Gansz. Miller. Feinberg. Strohl, Rowles. Clauson. Grandin. Cornish. John- 
son. W. Burgin. Egner. Gaden, Fastiggi, Ginsburg, R. Smith, Kahlbaugh, Austin. Derrington. 
Falcone. Swartz; Second Row: Scrivner, Shelly, Brown, Graf, Moskowitz, Sneden, Vail, Van 
Hoesen, Leyon, G. Randel. Kirkpatrick, Whalen, Bennett, J. Smith, Lyness. Weber. Cahill. Oberly: 
Third Row: .McMahon. Baker. Ledder. Weigel, Worley. Throop. H. Weir. Wilson. Beekley. Waltz. 
Kehrig. HoUoway. T. Burgin. Davis. Harte. Carrasquillo. Danforth. W. Kelly: Fourth Roiv: Heiden- 
reich. Emhardt, Lundquist. Nellis. Ettinger. Aman, Hatfield. Hetterly. Barthold, Banks, Seltzer, 
Schantz, Priebe, Allen, Reichley. Sudholz, Wallis. Kuehner. Chapman. 



Lehigh's versatile and ever-popular Glee Club again at- 
tained great heights this year under the leadership of Professor 
George L. Gansz. 

After two months of intensive rehearsing, the Glee Club 
started its season in December with the traditional Christmas 
Vesper service in Packer Memorial Chapel, In reverent silence, 
the overflowing congregation listened to the beautiful Christmas 
Carols as they were sung by the one hundred and sixty voices of 
the combined choirs of Lehigh and Moravian College for \^' om- 
en. This program was broadcast over two local radio stations, and 
also taped for rebroadcast by The Voice of America, 

In January, the Club made its annual trek to Centenary 
Junior College where they were cordially received. In the early 
part of February the songsters appeared in a Sunday Recital 
Series concert with the L^niversity Orchestra. Also in February, 
the Club invaded the South for a joint concert with the women 
of Sweet Briar ollege. To cement the cordial relationships be- 
tween the two schools. Lehigh reciprocated by having the Sweet 
Briar choir at Bethlehem in a combined concert early in March, 
A few weeks later the warblers, in another major undertaking, 
presented a program with the Cedar Crest College choir at the 
AUentown school. The month of April was centered around the 
sixth annual Spring Music Festival held in Grace Hall. 

The Glee Club closed its season in May with concerts at high 
schools and business clubs in the New Jersey and Pennsylvania 
area, ending another year of successful singing at Lehigh. 



Glee Club 



129 



t;^.- 




f^r 




First Row: Robert Austin Boudreau. Diener, Prof. Ferdinand Beer. Mrs. F. Beer. Mrs. P. Nead. 
Stewart, Schelleng, Priebe; Second Row: Paterson. Anchin. Hindley. Booth. Balles. Drucker. Knox. 
Kinard. Smith. Messner; Third Row: Williams, AUardyce. Krizan. Peachey. Kremser, Shoffstall, 
Fyfe. Schumacher. 



All-College Orchestra 



Cliff Clefs 



First Row: Swartz, G. Randel, Carrasquillo; Second Row: George L. Gansz, Donnecker, Kuehner, 
Madison, Seltzer, Kirkpatrick; Third Row: Rickert, Cornish, Reichley. Priebe, Allen, Moore, Stotz. 



In 1^12 a group of Leiiigli stutlenls from Allentown formed 
tlie Allenlown-Lehigh Organization. It is from this organization 
tliat tlie present Alplia Lambda Omega social fraternity, formally 
chartered and recognized by the University, has evolved. 

Membership in A L is open to any man who can lay claim 
to being a "Town-man." Inasmuch as the membership of the 
fraternity is largely made up of residents of the immediate area 
it can lay claim to truly being Lehigh's local fraternity. At present 
there are 90 men in the group making us one of the larger 
active organizations in the Lehigh family. 

The fraternity strives for full participation in campus activ- 
ities with representatives in Arcadia, Brown & White, the Band. 
Mustard & Cheese and Varsity teams. A L again ruled the 
roost in intramural football and has teams entered in other in- 
tramural sports. 

Six A L parties are held throughout the year along with 
a smoker and initiation banquet. Our own houseparty revels. 
Lafayette party, Christmas party. Spring party and farewell ])ic- 
nic are times never to be forgotten. 

A L is in a unique position in that it extends a welcome 
hand of friendship to many men who would not otherwise get 
to enjoy their measure of campus life. 

Under the fine direction of its officers and faculty advisors, 
A L and its recently organized Alumni organization will con- 
tinue to uphold Lehigh's fine traditions. They are sure to be a 
group you will be hearing more about in the coming years. 



Alpha Lambda 
Dmeqa 



Roger A. Ingelese, President 

Edward Dussinger, Vice-President 

John Seebald, Treasurer 

Victor M. Frey, Recording Secretary 

Louis H. Peters, Corresponding Secretary 

Samuel Missimer, Richard Storrow, 
Faculty Advisors 



First Row: Vadelund, Knauss, Hartman. Rentschler, Hunter, Fritzinger, Held, Burns, Conti; Sec- 
ond Row: Schmeck, Capt. Harold A. Hendler. Peters, Frey, Ingelese. Dussinger, Shatt, Shank- 
weiler; Third Row: Butz, Jandrasi. Evans, Zahavchuk, Berghold, Feidler, Retzler, Bergstresser, 
Shavnenek, Lange; Fourth Roiv: Wright. Armbruster. Ott, Giannelli, Swider, McBean, Keleman, 
Mitchell, Green, Hersh, Reichard. Goddard; Fritz, Licini, Singley; Fifth Row: Mahoney, Silfies. 
McBean, .Stinner, Clauser, Prutzanni, Reese, Doyle, Snyder, Stubner, Turnaver. Kropp. Van Horn. 
Seebald, Kamper. 




Spring Music 
Festival 



Warren W. Stevens, 
Coordinating Director 

William J. Davis, Business Manager 

David A. Lackland, 
Technical Director and Stage Manager 

Donald E. Rickert, 
Student Manager of Music 

Byron C. Hayes, Albert A. Rights, 
George L. Ganz, Faculty Advisors 



Continuing in the tradition of the last five years, the 1953 
Lehigh Music Festival proved itself to be as different as it was 
enjoyable. "Music from Earth" and "Music from Space" were 
presented to the Lehigh audience, complimented by lighting, 
color projection, original narrative and choreography. 

The annual all-student production presented in Grace Hall 
on April 17th and 18th. utilized a student-constructed set 100 
feet wide and 33 feet deep, including a 97 foot projection screen. 
Lighting for the '53 show required 90.000 watts, 20,000 more 
than ever before. Slides and motion pictures added background 
to the music, and five slide projectors constructed by the tech- 
nical staff were used to view the images cast on the screen. 

The Lehigh Glee Club and Concert Band formed the nu- 
cleus of the musical group, presenting "Music from Earth" in 
Part L Songs of many lands were included with corresponding 
color projection. A section of popular music featured the talents 
of the Collegians, the Cliff Clefs, and several special dance 
groups. 

"Music from Space", Part H of the show, was planned with 
Marc Blitzstein's "Airborne Symphony" as the central idea and 
also featured "Music Out of the Moon" by Harry Revel. The set, 
constructed as a highlight to Part H, depicted the futuristic idea 
of Space through the use of eccentric design. Raised platforms 
and ramps formed a turreted mountainside along the north wall 
of Grace Hall where the music groups were assembled. 



First Row: Gilchrest, Kuser, Morgenstern, Albert A. Rights, Davis. Butler: Second Row: Benedict, 
MacCabe. Cron, Franz, Howell. Erving, Sapp. Brandes, Weygandt; Third Row: Fred Lackland, 
Dave Lackland, Daly, Blocker, Stevens. Underbill, Latsbaw. 




This year, as in tlie past, tiie Bro\vn Key Society lias been 
busy with its program of aiding visiting athletic teams, perform- 
ing services for various University activities and serving as 
general liost and guide for many functions connected with Le- 
high. 

The Society's membership lias been proud to carry out a 
compreliensive program designed to further intercollegiate rela- 
tions. Coaches, managers and members of visiting teams, whether 
they be of the football squad or the fencing team soon become 
acquainted with the friendly Brown Key member who is always 
present to give needed assistance. Spectators and visitors to Uni- 
versity athletic and social programs also find the wearer of the 
Brown Key armband a welcome guide as well as a helpful host. 

With an aim toward increasing common bonds with other 
colleges. Brown Key, together with Varsity "L". sponsored the 
new All Sports Trophy for Lafayette-Lehigh competition. Lehigh 
was the first recipient of the award which was given at the an- 
nual football game between the two rivals. 

By fund-raising programs, such as ushering at athletic con- 
tests, selling balloons, and through membership dues, the Society 
has become financially firm. Brown Key hopes to some day in 
the future be in a position to promote student grants for deserv- 
ing athletes, but for the present the members have found it an 
honor and a privilege to serve Lehigh. 



Brown Key Society 



John T. Morrison, President 

Robert T. Schoeplin, Vice-President 

Charles K. Wallace, Secretary-Treasurer 

David M. Dockham. Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Schoepflin. John M 
Benner. Jim Kinffliam. Rnrjers. Srh 

CaMr. Hai!;li. L.-'niinnii, l.inf-. 'I'nn 



Wallace: Second Ron 
. WitziL'. Jan>p« Mo 
Ft 




Tooker. Snadecki, Dengler. Given. 
Third Row: Nick, Henderson, 




Sailing Club 



Frank E. McConnell, Commodore 

Warren W. Stevens, Vice-Commodore 

Kenneth Gilson, Treasurer 

Thomas May, Secretary 

Alexander Garwood, Rear Commodore 



The Sailing Club had a highly successful season this Fall, 
both in campus activities and in intercollegiate racing. A large 
turnout of new and old members and a great amount of interest 
shown by everyone allowed the club to send teams to all meets 
to which Lehigh was invited and to hold several social events. 

For the first time in the history of the club, invitations were 
received to three of the major regattas of the season. The team 
placed third out of nine schools in the Nevins regatta, held at 
Kings Point, N. Y., seventh out of thirteen at the Timme-Ang- 
sten at Chicago and fourth out of seven at the Potomac Frost- 
bite Regatta in Washington, D. C. At each regatta Lehigh crossed 
the finish line ahead of several major schools, such as Navy, 
Notre Dame and Maryland. 

The freshman team also had a good season. At the Greater 
Philadelphia Area Championships, the team collected thirty- 
nine out of a possible forty points, nosing out such schools as 
Princeton and Penn. They then went on to second place in the 
Middle Atlantic Freshman Championship held at Fort Schuyler, 
N. Y. 

The high interest shown by the members is reflected in the 
fact that arrangements have been made to keep the club's three 
Penguin class sailing dinghies at Split Rock Lodge in the Po- 
conos. thus, affording better sailing and allowing home regattas 
to be held. 





First Row: Olson, Bacho, Arthur W. Brune, Hugh R. Gault, Robert T. Gallagher, Ward, Ziminski 
Second Row: Renschler, Eben. Temps, Bolton, Jenkins, Gaines, Irving. Rudd, Tolnes; Third Row 
Reed. Ziminski, Hatfield, Wehnau, Bond, Rayfield. Erney. Goddard, Brandes. Keiler. Nichols. 



Hnward Eckfeldt Snciety 



First Row: Stubner, Leith. Armbruster, Engle, Preston Parr; Second Row: Singley. Ladew. 
deBlecourt, Moyer. 



Town 
Cnuncil 



135 





As in the past, the Mustard and Cheese Club of Lehigh 
University has again this year done a great deal to promote 
and foster dramatic ideals on the University campus. The past 
season was, in fact, one of the fullest and most varied in the long, 
colorful history of the organization. 

In the Fall of 1952, things got under way rapidly with a 
full-scale selling campaign for the Lehigh Film Society, an 
M&C organization founded to enjoy a series of Hollywood 
classics. The hard earned results of the campaign put us in the 
black to the extent that we were able to purchase a sky cyclorama 
for use in future productions. 



Mustard! 




Ralph L. Towne, President 

Thomas H. Asson, Vice-President 

Austin D. Murphy, Secretary 

Richard W. Corney, Treasurer 

David P. Finger, Club Technician 

H. Barrett Davis, Director 

J. Allen Bowers, Technical Director 



136 




& Cheese 



At the same time, casting and planning were being carried 
out for the December production of Shaw's "Caesar and Cleo- 
patra". The show, staged witli imaginative effectiveness by Mr. 
Allen Bowers, our new technical director, was received enthu- 
siastically by a large audience of campus and town theatre-goers. 

Without allowing any dust to settle, the group next went 
into rehearsal for two plays to be given in March. Taxing his 
versatility to the utmost. Professor H. B. Davis undertook the 
direction of both shows concurrently. The first, "Murder in the 
Cathedral", by T. S. Eliot, was successfully staged twice on 
March oth, while a farcical version of Sheridan's "The Rivals" 
took place March 20th and 21st. 

The latter play was given in cooperation with Interfraternity 
Council's Greek Weekend, a fact which proved to be of mutual 
advantage to the success of both events. Now that the pattern 
has been established, it's to be hoped that the same idea will 
be continued in following years. 

To wind up the season, a series of one-act plays are cur- 
rently being planned for May. We have high hopes that these 
may be used competitively with other colleges in Pennsylvania, 
as well as being shown to the local public. 

The year has been one of the most noteworthy in the history 
of Mustard and Cheese. The organization has continued its steady 
growth in popularity and achievement just as it will continue to 
do in years to come. 





First Row: Chaplain Gi 
C.unn. Martin. 



M. Bean, Kearny. Guilda; i'e 



Interfaith Council 



Edward R. Kearny, President 

Robert B. Guilda, Secretary-Treasurer 

Chaplain George M. Bean 
Faculty Advisor 



The purpose of the Interfaith Council of Lehigh University 
is to promote understanding and harmony among the faiths. The 
Council's main function this year, as it has been for the past 
two years, was the presentation of the new Annual Conference 
on Religion, which was scheduled on the University Calendar 
for March 8-11. 

The component groups of the Interfaith Council are the 
Christian Council, Hillel Society and the Newman Club. These 
three represent the major faiths at Lehigh and are represented 
in the Council by three members from each organization. 

The introduction of an Annual Conference on Religion has 
helped to increase the religious awareness on the Lehigh Uni- 
versity campus. This year Mustard and Cheese undertook to 
present two performances of "Murder in the Cathedral", which 
brought together members of all faiths to start the Conference. 
This was in addition to the well planned individual programs of 
the three member organizations. 

Added burden fell on the Council this year, as it operated 
without the guidance of Chaplain Bean, who had helped our 
group immeasurably in the past two years. 



138 



Tlie Christian Council of Leliigli L'niversity is composed of 
representatives of seven protestant religious organizations ( Al- 
plia Chi Epsilon. Canterbury Club, Chapel Choir, Lutheran 
Student Fellowship. Wesley Fellowship, and Westminster Fellow- 
ship) and ten committee chairmen (Cell Groups, Chapel, Con- 
ference on Religion. Discussions, Interfaith, Publicity. Social 
Service, Student Christian Movement, and Visitations I . each of 
whom directs an area of voluntary Christian activity. 

This year, as in previous years, the Christian Council was 
instrumental in organizing Lehigh's Third Annual Conference 
on Religion which was held on March 8-1 L Opening with the 
presentation of "Murder in the Cathedral", the conference con- 
tinued with noon discussions, afternoon seminars, personal in- 
terviews, and faculty meetings on tiie theme "'The Meaning of 
Life in an Age of Crisis." 

During the year, the Social Service Committee lias engaged 
in a noteworthy program of supervised recreation for the boys 
and girls of Wiley House, the local Children's home, and has 
sent groups of volunteers to help with social service work in 
Philadelphia. Pa. Cell Groups have had a healthy expansion and 
several new groups are meeting regularly for prayer, discussions, 
and fellowship. The Chapel Committee, instituted to further 
attendance at Chapel and local church services, now includes a 
representative in every fraternity and dormitory. The Student 
Christian Movement Committee has actively represented Lehigh 
at various conferences. 



Christian Council 



James P. Kressler, President 

Robert K. Meyer, Vice-President 

George R. Barry, Treasurer 

William S. Hunter, Secretary 

Chaplain George M. Bean, 
Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Meyer, Kressler, Chaplain George M. Bean, Barry, Oelgeschlager, Hunter; Second 
Row: Searfoss, Wiltsie, Engle, Ryerson. Donecker, Harman; Third Row: Rudd, Warnecke, 
Kremser. Lemmon. Amelins. Vouns. Gould. 




/•"t^ 



/• ^ ^ 

> 

^ 



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First Row: Stevens, John M. Haiglit, Johnson. Beekley. Collins. Murphey. Warneckc. Tannous: 
Second Row: Mrs. Hindley, Nuttall, Meiggs, Falzone, Biggs, Nelmes. Thompson. Van Scoyoc. 
Miner, Betge, Shurtleff. Robinson, Lee, Mentzer, Serfass, Smith; Third Row: Bubb, Kennedy, 
Potter, Wing. Kiefer. Leonard. Lawrence, Yeaton, McCormick, Rebhan, Krieger. Charlesworth, 
Arner, Hughes, Hindley, Van Winckel. 



Lehigh Moravian Canterhury Cluh 



First Row: Sapner. Piergrossi, Father Cigich, O.F.M., Guest Speaker. Gunn. Buttling. Mahoney, 
Harris; Second Row: Yankovicb, Decunto, Boguski, Vaughn, Hynes, Lozano, Uhl; Third Row: 
Walsh, Briggs, Clear, Asson, Preis, Straat, Ziminski. 



IVewman Cluh 




140 



1 lie aim of tlie Westminster Fellowshi]). the Presbyterian 
Churcli member group of Lehigh's Christian Council, is to pro- 
mote Christian companionship and worship tlirougii a varied 
program of spiritual, intellectual and social events. With over 
fifty members, the ranks of the co-ed group are at their highest 
point in history and the drive continues for new members. 

Weekly Sunday evening supper meetings this year have fea- 
tured panel discussions on timely topics, speakers from all walks 
of church life, informal gatherings and movies, including some of 
the top religious films of the day. The meetings are held in the 
First Presbyterian Church: however, the Fellowship has taken 
to the wide open spaces on more than one occasion for hikes, 
picnics, hayrides, skating parties and for the final meeting of 
the year, the annual retreat weekend in May. 

A fitting climax for a year of good fellowship, the retreat 
is held in a nearby camp in the Pocono's and provides a week- 
end of fun, relaxation and spiritual refreshment. Visitation 
Sunday is another big day in the group's busy year. On this 
day, the members visit shut-ins of the church for a few minutes 
of cheerful conversation. To welcome incoming freshmen from 
Lehigh and Moravian Colleges for Men and Women, the group 
helps to serve a banquet given by the church session in Sep- 
tember. 



WEstmrnsler 
Fellowship 



William A. Haase, President 

Martha Jean Ure, Vice-President 

Daniel R. Hake, Treasurer 

Kenneth P. Strohl, Secretary 

Mr. and Mrs. John Leming 

Rev. Daniel Hiett, 

Advisors 



First Row: Young, Beck, Budd, Strohl, Ure, Haase, Hake, Rev. Dan Hiett, Varady, Ladew; 
Second Row: Bryant. Clauss. Maginn, Byran, Donecker, Dickson, Luckfield, Weller, Oelgeschlager, 
\ eager. McMahon. Nelmes. Hardy, Eddy. Frantz. Webber, Morris, Nuttall, Eichelberger. Stout: 
Third Row: Lundquist. McMullan, Dietz, Bristol. Shields, de Mille, Mortland, Rayfield, Barry, 
Mann. De Blecourt, Miller, Graf, Siftar, Wiegand. 



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HiIIgI Society 



Richard A. Fischer, President 

Louis Sand, Vice-President 

Ronald Lipschie. Treasurer 

Robert Chaiken, Secretary 

Rabbi William Frankel, Facultv Advisor 



Through the endeavors of the Hillel Society of Lehigh Llni- 
versity the Jewish student is helped in the fields of religion, 
cultural activity, social life and a varied athletic program. 

Following tradition, Hillel continues to have a wide scope 
of activities, with the main feature of the year encompassing the 
Conference on Religion. As an outgrowth of the Conference, 
Hillel has found among its members a desire for speakers on 
Judism and other cultural subjects. These talks have now been 
coordinated into Hillel's program. 

Each summer one or two outstanding Hillel members are 
sent to the National Leadership Training Institute, where prob- 
lems on both a national and local level are discussed. 

Since the number of Jewish students at Lehigh has risen in 
the past year, there have been many new and competent hands 
available for work in the Hillel's organization. With proper 
guidance, Hillel should continue on the upward path of better 
functional activity and greater constructive human effort in its 
fields of endeavor. 



First Ro2v: Brody. Fischer. Rabbi William Frankel. Van Passen, Unger. Second Roiv: Scheet- 
man. Klein. 




Fir:>t A L K 1^ _ 11 Mederer. Flaag; Second Row: Cup- 

schalk "^trohl John-un Hdsid Ring Punrman. >upcr Cd--t-l Wechsler. Smith. Davis. Lees: Third 
Roil Lienhardt Le Dene Ha~~on Coher \^ orle\ Schickedanz. Bausmith. Starr. Heuchert. 
Hurbner. Davis. Abbott: Fourth Row: Brodsky. Abe!. Salter. UndercufBer. Hergenhan. Zeiter. 
Aspinvvall. May, Selkregg. Anderson. Gilbert. 



Alpha Phi Omega, largest national service fraternity, com- 
pleted in 1953 its eleventh year of service to Lehigh L niversity 
and the Lehigh Valley. The fraternity was founded in 1925 at 
Lafayette College by a group of former Boy Scouts who recog- 
nized the desirability of carrying over into their campus life 
the ideals and principles which they adopted as Scouts in their 
boyhood days. There are now more than two hundred and sixty 
chapters tliroughout the Lnited States. 

Alpha Psi Chapter was founded at Lehigh L niversity in 
1936 by a handful of former Eagle Scouts. The group continued 
in existence for five years until 1941 when \^ orld T^ ar II made 
it necessary to disband the organization. The chapter was reac- 
tivated in 1947 and today has sixty-five active members. 

The service projects of APO on the Lehigh campus are 
numerous. Freshmen week activities are planned and conducted 
by the chapter in conjunction with Cyanide. Lshering at Stu- 
dent Concert Lectures and the Spring Musical Festival has be- 
come traditional. Besides the above projects, the chapter man- 
ages the following activities: Fall and Spring book sale, parking 
cars at football games. Lehigh L'niversity blood bank, balloting 
and vote counting of student elections, and the annual Scout 
Visitation Day. On November 15th more than 1.000 scouts and 
scoutmasters from councils within a fifty mile radius came to 
tour the campus. 



Alpha Phi Dmega 



Peter K. Huester, President 
George Hopkins, Jr.. Vice-President 

John C. Diercks, Treasurer 

Erwix G. Meeh, Recording Secretary 

Paul Niederer. Corresponding Secretary 

Robert Fagg. Historian 

Edgar K. Mllhausen. Faculty Advisor 



143 



Political Science 
Assembly 



William P. Thompson, President 

Michael P. Arra, Vice-President 

Peter Hoyt, Treasurer 

James Cashen, Secretary 

Richard W. Taylor, Faculty Advisor 



Throughout the year the Political Science Assembly con- 
ducts many activities which not only provide an outlet for stu- 
dents interested in governmental affairs, but are also of service 
to the Lehigh campus. 

Debates, radio broadcasts, and other methods of enlighten- 
ing the Lehigh student body are used by this group to bring 
national governmental problems and affairs to the campus. Dur- 
ing the past year the Political Science Assembly conducted a 
presidential poll to determine whom the Lehigh family favored 
as its choice in the election. Ike won by an overwhelming ma- 
jority on the Lehigh ballot. Furthermore, the Political Science 
Assembly favored this choice as its own in its annual conven- 
tion, which this past year was a model nomination convention. 

In addition, P.S.A. members have a busy calendar of dis- 
trict, regional, and executive meetings at which they meet with 
leaders from other campuses to consider points of common in- 
terest to determine policies and plans for the state-wide Inter- 
collegiate Conference on Government of which the Political 
Science Assembly is the local chapter. 



Ka(ftrt\. Franz. Cashen. Thompson. Hoyt, Castnr. \\ hi 




/ 



) 




/ 




I 



^ 



First Row: Jennes, Lynn, Maloney. Yeager, Heller. Lauterbach: Second Row: Bloss. Ram. 
Hopkins, Fisher, WTiyland. Bressington. Armstrong. UsUn, Johnson, Maung, Althouse; Third 
Row: Bausmith, Michal, Hohn, Minnich, Edson, Budurka, Clarke, Robinson, Bradley: Fourth 
Row: Somers, Starr, Morrison, Pullen, Kremitskv, Zeiter, Butts, Yatsko, Schissler, Peterman. 



Founded October 12, 1902 by President Emeritus Charles 
F. Scott, the Lehigh Student Branch of the American Institute 
of Electrical Engineers celebrated its fiftieth anniversary this 
Fall. A suitable birthday party feted the occasion which was 
enhanced by the presence of Dr. J. L. Beaver, who was also 
present when the association was formed. The Lehigh branch, the 
first of 127 branches in American colleges and universities, is 
comprised of undergraduate students of electrical engineering. 

The purposes of the organization are to achieve a closer 
relationship between students of this curriculum and the faculty 
and to present opportunities for the student to gain an intimate 
knowledge of his field. In this endeavor the society brings to 
the members outstanding men from industry to inform the group 
of the opportunities, problems, needs and achievements of the 
electrical industry. 

Frequently there are slides and feature films on various 
phases of the industry. During the meetings this year represen- 
tatives of BeU Telephone Laboratories. AUis-Chahners, Philco 
Corporation. Pennsylvania Water and Power Commission, and 
General Electric spoke to the organization. In addition the pro- 
gram featured a special demonstration and lecture on Safety 
Measures by representatives of the Pennsylvania Power and 
Light Company. 



A. I. E. E. 



WiLLL\M J. JVLiLONEY, President 

Leroy Yeager, Vice-President 

Kenneth Heller, Treasurer 

Alexander Lynn — Ray Lauterbach, 
Secretaries 

Howard T. IVLacFarland. Faculty Advisor 



145 




First Row: Scott, Uengler, Willson; Second Row: Schubert. Watson, Hevia. Reller,. Brown, Berry, 
Anderson, Boguski, Wood, Clark, Bellows, Reynal, Haines; Third Row: King, Juba, Curlee, Gilson, 
Alter, Butterwech, Timm, Campnell, Abel, Briggs, Snyder, Lundquist, Ringgold, Goely; Fourth 
Row: Pincus, Ridolphi, Kovalski, Umanetz, Maguire, Aspinwall, Coppersmith, Volclcman, Tor- 
gersen, Taylor, Stegun, Cable, Bell, Barcan, Lioster, 



A. 1. 1. E. 



William C. Dengler, President 

N. Mark Willson, Vice-President 

Robert W. Degen, Treasurer 

William E. Berry, Secretary 

Arthur F. Gould, Faculty Advisor 



Since its first meeting more than tliree and one-half years 
ago the Student Chapter of the American Institute of Industrial 
Engineers has advanced and grown steadily. The purposes which 
the Lehigh Student Branch strives to achieve are to give the 
undergraduate an opportunity to develop a closer association 
with the field which he has chosen for his career, and to attain 
a closer relationship with his fellow students and his faculty. 

In order to accomplish these purposes there have been 
many fine speeches at our meetings throughout the year. The 
speeches were presented by faculty members from our Industrial 
Engineering Department at Lehigh, and by men from industries 
such as Armstrong Cork, General Electric, and Warren Foundry 
and Pipe Corp. 

The society has two publications which are enjoyed by the 
members each month. Of these two informative magazines, the 
A. I. I. E. Newsletter helps to unite the various chapters and 
keeps the members well informed of decisions and activities of 
our chapters, as well as those of the National Headquarters. The 
other publication. The Journal of Industrial Engineering, con- 
tains many interesting articles on industrial engineering projects, 
theories and equipment of today. 

Th6 Chapter's social program, consisting of smokers and 
informal get-togethers, is highlighted each year by a banquet in 
November and a spring picnic held in conjunction with the 
A. S. M. E. at a local park. 



146 



The present student pliysics clul) at Lehigh traces its ex- 
istence to 1948. when a group of interested physics students 
undertook a reorganization of the society, using other campus 
course societies for its model. The society flourished as a purely 
local organization until January. 1951 when, after several months 
of petitioning, associate membership was granted in the Ameri- 
can Institute of Physics. The society took pride in being among 
the first of college physics clubs to be allowed such a privilege. 

This Fall, as the society entered into the third year of its 
affiliation with A. I. P.. a broad program of future activities was 
outlined: and aside from various field trips to places such as 
Philco and Brookhaven Laboratories, it was planned to invite 
a wide variety of speakers, with topics ranging from experimen- 
tal aspects of physics to the more philosophical consideration 
of science. Dr. Curtis" talk on strain waves in matter illustrates 
the former, while the latter aspect ^vas represented by Dr. Grun- 
baum's talk on the philosophy of natural science. Other high- 
lights during the year were the combined meeting with Sigma 
Xi. and a second combined meeting with Pi Mu Epsilon and 
the Blake Society. 

A well-rounded year was completed with the election of 
ofl&cers for 1953. and the annual Spring picnic at the reservoir. 



A. I. P. 



Bernell Argyle, President 

William Spencer, Vice-President 

Joseph E. Geusic, Treasurer 

DoxALD W. Oplinger, Secretary 

FR.A.NK E. Meyers, Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Geusic. Spencer. Argyle, Opiinger, Haines; Second Row: Loeffler, Ladew. DoUota, 
Kinkaid, Telfer. Klabunde. Rodbers, Sibner. Avres, Patterson. 





First Row: Dr. Richard M. Davis. McAdam. Hancock, Sloan, Wagenseil. Professor Roy B. Cowin; 
Second Row: Morrison, Wasilchak. Jones, Fisher, Sanford, Dean, Carl Allen. Dr. Elmer Bratt. 



Alpha Kappa Psi 



Charles A. Wagenseil, President 
David S. McAdam, Vice-President 

James Hancock, Treasurer 

GuRNEY P. Sloan, Jr., Secretary 

Dr. Elmer Bratt, Faculty Advisor 



Alpha Kappa Psi. the first national professional business 
fraternity, was founded in 1904. and the chapter at Lehigh was 
installed in 1924. Today the fraternity has over seventy-five 
undergraduate chapters and twenty-six graduate chapters in ma- 
jor cities from coast to coast. The membership of Alpha Kappa 
Psi consists of over 28.000 professionally trained members and 
approximately 700 faculty members on the staffs of colleges and 
universities. 

The national organization is quite active and performs 
many valuable services for the members. Currently it maintains 
a placement bureau to assist graduating seniors and alumni 
members to make desirable business contacts. A directory with 
photographs and qualifications of members is sent to over 2000 
leading business firms throughout the United States. The fra- 
ternity also has several scholarships plus a Student Loan Fund 
which makes loans to undergraduate and graduate members for 
completion of degree requirements. 

Locally, the chapter's main activity is the sponsorship of 
varied professional programs. During the year, the members 
are given the opportunity of hearing outstanding speakers from 
the business world, and are shown many informative movies 
about various phases of business activity. Inspection trips are 
another interesting phase of our program; Hess Brothers, Bethle- 
hem Steel, Merrill, Lynch, Pierce. Fenner & Beane, and the New 
York Stock Exchange are only several of the places that have 
been visited. Banquets, beer parties and picnics give Alpha 
Kappa Psi a well rounded yearly program. 



148 



Tlie Civil Engineering Society was organized in 1873 and 
is tlie oldest organization of its kind on the campus. It was 
reorganized in 1922 and became affiliated witii the American 
Society of Civil Engineers as a student chapter. Since then, the 
chapter has worked very closely with Lehigh Valley Section. 
A.S.C.E. 

Tiie cliapter serves the student in many ways. First, it pro- 
vides opportunities for students to become better acquainted 
with recent developments in the various fields of civil engineering. 
Second, students are afforded opportunities to meet and talk 
with professional engineers. Third, they can learn more about 
the types of work which engineers of different companies do. 
Fourth, it enables the students from all classes to become better 
acquainted with their instructors and fellow students. 

The chapter holds a meeting each month at which an out- 
standing engineer gives an illustrated lecture on some engi- 
neering project. Inspection trips are sponsored by the society, 
and movies are obtained on many major projects. The lectures 
throughout the year included a discussion of a project in each 
of the following fields of civil engineering: sanitation, highways, 
steel erection, reinforced concrete construction, sales, and water 
supply. A Christmas Banquet was held this year at which the 
seniors put on a program for the entertainment of faculty, stu- 
dents, and alumni. The chapter also sponsored a picnic in the 
Spring. 



A. S. C. E. 



Roger G. Slltter, President 

Richard A. Walbrecker, Vice-President 

Robert E. Morax. Treasurer 

Robert M. Peterssen, Secretary 

Professor Roger E. Kolm. 
Faculty Advisor 



First Roiv: Prof. Howard J. McCrodden. Prof. John 0. Liebig. Prof. Raymond H. Snyder. Pe 
terssen. Slutter. ^^albrecker. Moran. Mostert. AIcNabb. Prof. Howard S. Strausser. Prof. Wil 
liam B. Clement. Prof. Edgar K. .Muhlausen. Prof. Roger E. Kolm: Second Row: Napoliello, 
Ostrander. Hultman. Standiford. L. Garcia. Newman. Gorham. Fasolino. Seip. Becker. Tavlor. 
Laub: Third Row: Harman. Tyler. Mohr. Buttling. Omholt. Rowles. Mover, T. Bell. Gavlick. 
M. Garcia, Stemler. Westerman. Jones: Fourth Row: ■Ressner. Slaff. Madison. Stevens. Linck. 
Field. Delancey. May. Lauber. Pfenninger. Inglis, Babcock, G. Bell. 




A. S. M. E. 



Robert R. Cutler, President 

John C. Diercks, Vice-President 

John F. Barteau, Jr., Treasurer 

Paul Niederer, Secretary 

Thomas S. Eichelberger. Facultr Advisor 



In 1911 the Lehigh Student Branch of the A.S.M.E. was 
founded to broaden the student's knowledge of the practical side 
of mechanical engineering and to acquaint the student with en- 
gineers in active practice. 

The current year was started with an active and concerted 
membership drive which proved to be extremely successful. In 
order to continue at our increased rate of activity and to satisfy 
the objectives of the Student Branch, prominent engineers gave 
illustrated lectures on topics of technical interest at each of our 
monthly meetings. These lectures were selected to cover all the 
various phases of mechanical engineering including machine de- 
sign, air conditioning, and heat power. Also, through these meet- 
ings, an opportunity was provided for the student to become 
better acquainted with the members of the faculty and wdth 
fellow students. 

In line with our social activities, the annual Lehigh-Lafay- 
ette Smoker, sponsored by the Anthracite-Lehigh Valley Section 
of the A.S.M.E., was held during the Fall semester. In the Spring 
the picnic was held complete with softball games, volleyball 
games, and other varied activities. 

As the year drew to a close, representatives were sent to 
the annual Regional Student Conference at Princeton LIniversity. 
The program of activities included banquets, tours, and social 
events, and the highlight was the presentation, in competition, 
of papers on subjects in the field of mechanical engineering by 
the student delegates. 



First Row: Goldsmith, Thomas S. Eichelberger, Snyder. Cutler. Diercks, Goddard, Hunter, Nie- 
derer; Second Row: Stauffer, Harmes, Smith, Ackerman, Hendrix, Fiedler, Ingles. Farrer, Davis, 
Skitt, Parsons, Beyer, Billetter, Barba, Jandrasi; Third Roiv: Wall, Greising, Simpson, Conrad, 
Albert, Stubner, Niemitz, Billings, Shearer, Silfies, Bryers. Lebo. Schmehl, Hijeck; Fourth Row: 
Stine, Grunert. Stern. Dinger, Wild, Kowalski. Niemann. Schlecht. 










''r 




First Row: Sailor. Albers, Meeh. K. Smith. Colclougli. Richard N. Rhoda. Reuwer. Stuhr. 
Huester; Second Row: Schmeck. Bell. Walton. Moll. Wiltsie, Mouwen. F. Smith, D. Fetterman. 
Pasquali; Third Row: R. Fetterman. Ogorzalek, Grunebaum. Middlekauff, Marsh. Reitz. Gill. 
Lee. Thompson. Flory. L. Klein. Wright: Fourth Roiv: LeDene. J. Smith, Sander. Mack. Stiehler. 
Posillico. Keleman. Carlson. Bevins. Randel. Pinkey. Shapiro. Armbruster. 



The Student Chemical Society is the oldest student society 
on the campus, founded November 7, 1871. Under the present 
program, this society integrates the functions of the two profes- 
sional societies, serves to interest especially the freshman and 
sophomore classes in Chemistry and Chemical Engineering, and 
operates the social program of the departmental societies. 



Chemical Societies 

STUDENT CHEMICAL SOCIETY 

Kenneth N. Smith. President 

Robert E. Albers, Vice-President 

RiCH.ARD N. Rhod.4. Faculty Advisor 



The Student Chapter. American Institute of Chemical En- 
gineers was established at Lehigh on December 4, 1949. to 
provide for the professional development of the students in 
chemical engineering. The emphasis in the year's program was 
on the various fields of endeavor open to graduate chemical en- 
"fineers. 



A.I.Ch.E. 

Erwin G. Meeh. Jr., President 

Robert A. Sailor, Vice-President 

Peter K. Huester, Secretary 

Edward P. Stuhr, Treasurer 

Charles W. Simmons, Faculty Advisor 



The Chapter of Student Affiliates, American Chemical So- 
ciety, was chartered on February 25, 1949, in order to aid under- 
graduate students in Chemistry in gaining some insight into the 
professional side of their chosen careers. 



STUDENT AFFILIATES, A.C.S. 

William G. Colclough, President 
Joseph F. Reuwer, Vice-President 

George M. Muha, Secretary 
Richard B. Margerison, Treasurer 
Richard N. Rhoda, Faculty Advisor 



151 





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H 


\ 


n' 


■ 




Wm*- MKBtS 


p^..^^^^^ 




■ r ^s 

['I'm 


'm^^^^Mz 




jpiiJ 





First Row: Nolle, Begley. Brandt, O'Ravitz, McKee; Second l<<ni : Sanlonl, Aljbott. Krauss, 
Venseret, Schnell, Leibinger, Spatz, Reynolds, Lanphear, Gardner. Strategos. Herbener, Fetzer, 
Leinback; Third Roiv: Brown, Clauser, Chick, Grant, Collins, Dorney, Potts, Sublett, Cohen, 
Taylor, Weigel, Crabtree, King. 



Metallurgy Snciety 



Helmut H. Brandt, President 

Richard T. Begley, Vice-President 

Wayne R. McKee, Treasurer 

John R. O'Ravitz, Secretary 

Dr. Robert D. Stout, Faculty Advisor 



The Metallurgy Society is an organization composed of 
students majoring in the field of metallurgical engineering. The 
monthly meetings of the Society serve as a source of gathering 
information regarding developments in. and related to. the 
metallurgical field. The meetings also give the members of vari- 
ous classes an opportunity to meet and exchange views on sub- 
jects of common interest. 

This year the Society invited members of the arts and busi- 
ness faculties to speak on subjects of a non-technical nature, in 
order that the members may be better informed as to the role 
that they, as engineers, play in society. Also, technical men in 
various fields of endeavor were invited to talk, so that the stu- 
dent could supplement his textbook education and at the same 
time, get a better outlook on the opportunities in the various 
aspects of industry. 

Several social functions were held in addition to the regu- 
lar monthly meetings. In December, the Society held its annual 
Christmas banquet, while in May the faculty joined the students 
for the annual picnic. 



152 




First Row: Bradford B. Owen, Robert W. Hall. xVrmstrong, Leith, Littner, Snyder, Hope T. M. 
Ritter, Stanley J. Thomas; Second Row: Blank. Haltzman, Armstrong, Haney, Beach, Pearce. 
Quigley. LeVan. Prosser, Conti. Crislip; Third Row: Mann, Sponzilli. Vartanian. Spencer. 
Boruchow. Puschett, Eisenberg, O'Connor, Frankenfield, Kreitz, Nevins. 



The Robert ^ . Hall Pre-Medical Society was founded in 
1922 in honor of the first head of the Biology- Department. 
Robert \^ . Hall. The aim of the Society is to further interest in 
pre-medical and medical education and the field of biolog>' in 
general. 

Toward the attainment of this aim. a great variety of speak- 
ers is secured from local hospitals, medical school faculties, and 
the ranks of practicing physicians. Movies are shown from time 
to time on subjects of interest to the group. Current informa- 
tion on medical school admissions and catalogs from many insti- 
tutions are made availabe to the members. 

In addition to these activities, the Society takes field trips 
to local hospitals and mental institutions. Joint meetings are 
often held with Alpha Epsilon Delta. Moreover, the R. W. Hall 
Society joins with several other similar organizations in the 
Lehigh Valley for an annual pre-medical banquet. 



flohErt W. Hall 
Pre-Medical Society 



Robert H. Littner, President 
David E. Leith, Vice-President 
Donald Armstrong, Treasurer 
Robert L. Snyder, Secretary 
Hope T. M. Ritter, Faculty Advisor 



153 




FiTSt Row: Magmarics. Dubosky, Click; Second Row. Peterman, Yantsko. Nuss. Phillips 
Krenitsky, Perry, Heller. 



Institute of Hadin Engineers 



First Row: Morgan, Hess, Hull, Amesen, Miller, Ferguson, Schadt; Second Row: Kingham, 
Scheetz, Bell. Clark. Williams, Miles, Keim, Hollenback, Semilof. Beggs. Witzig; Third Row: 
Rogers, Maurer, Stanford, Doushkess, Hansel, Tauck. Schubert, Lemmon, Torgeson; Fourth Row: 
Carlisle, Henderson. Goldenberg, Royster. Jirsa. Slaff. Comly. 



Varsity "L" Cluh 




Tlie Leliigli University Cosmopolitan Club has been insti- 
tuted for the expressed purpose of ". . . uniting socially and 
intellectually, upon grounds of mutual understanding and ap- 
preciation, students and faculty of all nationalties represented 
at Lehigh University: to promote friendly relations and a right 
standard of order, toleration, and justice among them; and to 
promote fellowship and good-will among nations, based upon 
our common humanity". 

Because of its diversified membership, the Cosmopolitan 
Club engages in many varied activities. Dinner meetings, held 
at Lamberton Hall, provide ample opportunity for informal dis- 
cussions of timely topics, presented by faculty members, stu- 
dents and guest speakers. These talks are often illustrated by 
moving pictures. 

In the field of social activities, the Cosmopolitan Club holds 
many social gatherings at various fraternity houses: these parties, 
which are very popular with the members of the club, are open 
to all members of the Lehigh family and are enhanced by the 
presence of the foreign students from the neighboring colleges 
for women. 

The individual members of the Cosmopolitan Club are often 
asked to speak at the meetings of various civic groups and so- 
cieties in Bethlehem and vicinity. The topics of these talks center 
on the various aspects of life in the countries represented in 
the club. 



Cosmnpolitan Club 



Hans de Blecourt, President 

Daniel J. Collins. Vice-President 

Ted a. Dolotta, Treasurer 

Chong K. Oon, Secretary 

Professor Rafael A. Soto, 
Faculty Advisor 



First Rou:: Frances Austin. Dolotta. de Blecourt. Collins. Oon. Mrs. Rafael A. Soto: Second Roiv: 
Prof. Rafael A. Soto. Napoles. Atallah. Ram. Erde. Lyse. Mostert. Inouye, Dr. Charles .\. Seidle: 
Third Row: Maung. Buenaventura. CoUeville, Verschuren, Haaijer, Peterman, Allen, de Cunto. 




Dames Cluh 



Mrs. Lee Goddard, President 

Mrs. Peggy Carrington, Vice-President 

Mrs. Helen Maloney, Treasurer 

Mrs. Gladys Nuss, Secretary 

Mrs. James V. D. Eppes, Faculty Advisor 



The Dames Club of Lehigh Llniversity was organized in 
February 1946 to provide social advantages for the wives of 
undergraduate and graduate students. The original group con- 
sisted of 187 members. The first president was ably assisted by 
a faculty advisor and committee heads representing program 
and entertainment, refreshments, publicity and membership. 

Meetings are held the first and third Mondays of each month 
with an additional director's meeting once a month. Elections 
are held yearly. 

This year's meeting opened with a tea to welcome new- 
comers. A variety of programs followed, including a cosmetic 
demonstration and a fashion show by Hess Brothers Department 
Store, a political science talk, on the eve before election, by Dr. 
Rosco J. Tresolini, a flower arrangement demonstration, a card 
party and a talk on handicapped children by Miss Major of the 
Stevens School in AUentown. The children of members were 
entertained at a Christmas party and husbands and Dames 
enjoyed a barn dance. 



First Row Nusb, Fedeles, Goddard, Maloney, Bloch; Second Row: 
Vartanian lenne^. Billings, Rowles, Fiaioli, Magyarics: Third 
Roil liiliin_ii Kii]i|ii's. Rehner, Brower, Riley. 



First Row Berdick, Bartush, Carrington, Eppes; Second Row: Jen- 
kins, Clauser, Thompson, Gavlick, Newlin: Third Row Pullen, Coradi, 
Graham, Irvine, Schott. 




The Leliigli Ihiiversity Flying Cliih is conipased of a group 
of students at the ITniversity whose common interest is aviation. 
The main objective of tlie club is to ])rovi(le flying facilities which 
are within the financial means of the students. 

The club holds meetings monthly in their own room in 
Drown Hall. At the meetings a program is presented usually con- 
sisting of a speaker or films on aviation. TJie membership is 
not restricted in any way and there is no initiation fee. The 
present enrollment numbers about forty men, which includes 
twenty student pilots and five licensed pilots. 

The flying activities are held at the Beth-Easton Airport 
on Route 22. At present the club does not own its own plane, 
but has a contract with the airport operator. Rates of about 
two-thirds of those obtainable elsewhere are thus assured. In- 
struction is available at the airport and after seventeen hours of 
instruction and eighteen hours of solo flying, a student may get 
a private pilot's license. A beginner solos within the first ten 
hours of instruction. An Aeronca Champion is used as the trainer 
and is an excellent and easy to handle airplane for tlie beginner. 

Since 1948 the club has suffered from the decline in avia- 
tion enthusiasm which is of a nationwide scope. However, the 
club now hopes to buy its own airplane, and if the plan ma- 
terializes even lower flying rates will be available. Flying could 
then be within the financial reach of most students and the en- 
thusiasm in aviation would again increase. 



Flying Cluh 



Charles Shakespeare, President 

Austin Murphy, Treasurer 

Edwin Arnold, Secretary 

Captain Harold L. Naylor, 
Faculty Advisor 



First Row: Capt. Naylor, Shakespeare, Arnold, Murpliy; Second Row: Benjamin, Neff, Joerger, 
HolHen. Fiedler. Bede: Third Row: Brevity. Wiedenmeier, Smith, Mihlon, Kelton. 



157 




A. 




T 




■ -*-c3 



*i»!«l*** 




^ 





IMPORTS 





First Row: Leith, Mgr., Kuhlman, Butz. 'i urek. Walton. Second Row: Leidheiser, Rogers, Endriss, 
Borofski, Gigon, Hodder, Fedeles. Third Row: Coach Caraway, Schepps, Mgr., Gunn, Jirsa, Meyers, 
Jensen, Adler, Robinson, Snyder, Mgr. 



Baseball 





SUMMARY 




LEHICH 




OPPONENT 


5 


QuANTico Marines 


16 


5 


QuANTico Marines 


6 


8 


Hampden Sydney 


12 


1 


Fort Lee 


11 


6 


Richmond 


8 


4 


Loyola 


1 


16 


Colgate 


4 


2 


Wagner 


7 


9 


SWARTHMORE 


6 


3 


Stevens 





15 


F & M 


4 


1 


Army 


2 


9 


Gettysburg 


5 


7 


Delaware 


4 


10 


Muhlenberg 





5 


Lafayette 


4 


4 


Navy 


10 





Rutgers 


2 


1 


Muhlenberg 


5 


5 


Drexel 


4 


5 


Ursinus 


9 


5 


Lafayette 


3 





Lafayette 


1 



160 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

ROBERT L. BOROSKI 
ROBERT H. ENDRISS 
PAUL E. FEDELES 
RICHARD M. GIGON 
THOMAS GUNN 
RONALD JIRSA 
EDWARD S. LEIDHEISER 
HENRY F. KUHLMAN 
JOSEPH W. MOYER 
EUGENE A. NORTON 
CHARLES P. ROGERS 
ROBERT W. WALTON 
FRANK J. YUREK 
JOHN P. ARNESEN. Mgr. 
ELIHU M. SCHEPPS, Mgr. 



Wliile most Lehigh students were relaxing and enjoying 
their spring vacations. Coach Eb Caraway and his 1952 crew 
of diamonders headed South to open their baseball season. It 
will be a while, how^ever, before the Engineers start believing 
in the famous "Southern Hospitality" as they were handed five 
losses during the six-game swing through Maryland and \ irginia. 

Pre-season predictions of strong pitching, dependable catch- 
ing, but questionable fielding and hitting became an actuality 
during the season and the southern excursion was quick to bring 
out these tendencies. Memories of losses to the Quantico Ma- 
rines 1 2 ) , Hampden-Sydney. Fort Lee. and Richmond were 
partially eclipsed by the tour's final contest which the Engineers 
won largely through the four-hit pitching of Ron Jirsa. On the 
trip, 29 of the opponents' total of 54 runs were unearned show- 
ing how costly Lehigh's errors in the field proved at that early 
date. 




('.iHU'h ('.(irmiav and (.(iptain Borofski — Confab 



161 




Paul Fedele 
Catcher 




It's a three-bagger! 



Caraway's squad opened its regular season by drubbing 
Colgate unmercifully, 16-4. Darkness prevented the slaughter 
from being worse. Jirsa not only pitched six hit ball, but also 
banged out a 400-foot triple to aid his cause. Wagner dimmed 
Lehigh's hopes quickly though as they dropped the Engineers 
7-2, although they were outhit by the Packers. 

The next three games saw some of the most amazing pitch- 
ing by Engineer hurlers that has ever been chucked in Brown 
and White history. Frank Yurek in popping off Swarthmore, 9-6, 
whiffed 20 enemy batters for a new Lehigh mark in that de- 




Dick Gigon 
Short Stop 




162 



Bob "Dutch" "Rube" Walton 
Third Base 




partment. Next. Jirsa caught fire against Stevens and turned 
in a three hitter, but more amazing were his 16 strikeouts in the 
same game. This game saw Lehigh win 3-0 in a game unusual in 
the fact that there were only a total of 6 hits and 6 walks hung 
up by the teams. 

Not to be out-done by his mound buddies, Ed Leidheiser 
came back while pitching the Franklin and Marshall game to fan 
18 opponent sluggers and to go for five himself at the plate to 
rack the 15-4 win. Tom Gunn's three hits in the Army encounter 
weren't enough to stop the Cadets from squeezing the winning 




Ron Jirsa 
Pitcher 





Bill Jensen 
Pitcher 



Tom Gunn 
Center Field 



163 



^^«^i- 





Chuck Rogers 
Catcher 



STr-r-r-r-ike! Tommy Gunn takes a healthy cut. 



run across in the ninth inning and spoihng Jirsa's two hit per- 
formance on the mound. 

In a rare display of Lehigh hitting power, the Caraway 
troopers shoved aside Gettysburg, Delaware, Muhlenberg, and 
Lafayette before defeating themselves in the Navy game on 
five boots after holding an early lead. With two runs in the 
very first inning Rutgers marched off with the next game. 2-0, 
and Muhlenberg followed with a 5-1 win. 

Captain Bob Boroski provided the margin of victory in the 
Drexel tussle by stealing home in the final stanza. Lehigh, how- 







Bob Meyers 
Pitcher 




164 



Hank Kuhlman 
First Base 




.Norton hits the sack. 



ever, lost to Ursinus in the rain, 9-5, and as part of commence- 
ment weekend festivities the Packers split a doubleheader with 
Lafayette to close the campaign. They won behind Jirsa in the 
first and dropped the finale, although \ urek allowed the Leop- 
ards only one safe blow. 

Ron Jirsa, with a 7-1 hurling record led the team to its 
11 won, 12 lost record. He struck out 85 batters and had the 
lowest earned run average of any Lehigh chucker. 2.39. Dick 
Gigon led his mates at the plate with a cool .337 batting average, 
while Captain Boroski paced the team in the RBI department. 




Eugene ''Binky" -Norton 
Second Base 





Bobbie Borofski 
Outfield 



3ob Endriss 
Outfield 



165 




uliner, Handwerk. Lasto, Sperry, Roxby, Mgr. 



Golf 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

THOMAS A. CROMPTON 
RUSSELL F. HANDWERK 
ROBERT C. KIESLING 
JOSEPH W. KRYLA 
RICHARD H. SPERRY 
WILLIAM C. ROXBY, JR., Me 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




opponent 


5 


Pennsylvania 


4 


6 


F & M 


3 


5 


Temple 


4 


tV2 


Haverford 


2»/! 


7 


Lafayette 


2 


8 


Muhlenberg 


1 


5 


Delaware 


4 


9 


SWARTHMORE 





4 


Rutgers 


5 


8 


Gettysburg 


1 


5 


Lafayette 


4 



For the third straight campaign, the golf team, this time the 
1952 edition, missed a perfect season by the slimmest of mar- 
gins — one loss. Nevertheless, the squad, led by Captain Bob 
Kiesling and coached by Bill Leckonby, turned in a record of 
10 wins against the lone setback to keep its reputation of being 
one of the 'Svinningest" sports on South Mountain. 

The pitch-and putt men got off to a roaring start by whip- 
ping their first eight opponents before the Scarlet clubbers from 
Rutgers University broke the string in a tight 5-4 match. The 
loss also marked the Engineers' first setback in 18 starts over 
a two-year period. 

Pennsylvania, Franklin and Marshall, Temple, Haverford, 
Lafayette, Muhlenberg, Delaware, and Swarthmore went down 
before the high-driving, accurate-putting Lehigh golfers before 
the clean slate was di voted. 

Following the Rutgers heartbreaker, the Packers waltzed 
over Gettysburg, 8-1, and eked out their final match over rival 
Lafayette, 5-4. For Coach Leckonby the year saw his all-time 
Lehigh golf coaching record soar to the fantastic heights of 51 
wins, only seven losses, and two ties. 



166 



Plaving and losing to the top lacrosse teams of the South- 
land, the Engineer 1952 Lacrosse squad began one of its most 
dismal seasons on record since the sport was initiated on the 
South Mountain campus 67 years ago. The early Spring south- 
ern excursion found the Packers bowing to the L niversity of 
Baltimore in the "Lacrosse Capital of the \^ orld". 19-3. and 
succumbing in similar manner to \^ ashington and Lee. and Duke 
before garnering a draw with North Carolina in the last 12 sec- 
onds of play, and a win over the Norfolk Naval Reserve team. 

Lehigh opened its regular season at home with a loss in a 
game with Stevens which featured 25 penalties. Pete Taylor 
almost gave Coach "Doc" Dockham's Engineers their first regu- 
lar win when he puUed the "hat trick" by scoring three goals 
against Delaware, but the Hens came back in overtime to win 
11-9. With nine goals scored in the first period. Rutgers romped 
to an easy win. as did Washington college in a contest high- 
lighted by Tom Sheridan's three counters. 

After continuing their losing ways against Pennsylvania and 
Swarthmore. the Engineers finally" notched a triumph by drub- 
bing ^ estem Maryland. 12-5. paced by Taylors second "hat 
trick" of the year. Before dropping their last game of the season 
to Drexel. the South Mountain Ten assured themselves of at 
least a morallv successful year by bumping oQ Lafayette. 16-8. 
with Sheridan collecting five soals. 



Lacrosse 



V.\RSITY LETTERMEN 

CHARLES A. ADA.MS 
RICHARD W. BYERS 
JOSEPH R. CARPENTER 
HOWARD G. FIGLEROA 
ANDREW S. GRAHAM. JR. 
RICHARD G. HESS 
THOMAS B. KOCH 
AUGUST C- KUSS 
JAMES N. LAND 
EDWLN F. SCHEETZ 
GEORGE P. SCHIVELY 
THO^L\S M. SHERIDAN 
ARTHUR C. TAUCK 
PETER N. TA'i'LOR 
GE_\LY W. WALL WORK 
LEONARD SARGEANT HL 
Msr. 





SUM.\LARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


3 


Ste\t:>-s 


10 


9 


Delaware 


11 





RlTCERS 


16 


5 


Washington 


16 


4 


Pexnsvlvaxia 


10 


6 


Swarthmore 


17 


16 


Lafayette 


8 


12 


Western Maryland 


5 


5 


Drexel 


11 



First Row: McEIwain. Strauch. Carpenter. C- Adams. MoUdnthin, Seeds. Second Row: Cutler. 
Tillotson. H. Adams. Hess. Land. Figueroa. LeTowt. Third Row: Coach Dockham. S*-— '• r. Bjp'.l. 
Tauck. Tavlor. Wallwork. Graham. Gill. Rosenau. Sargeant, Mgr. 




Tennis 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

GORDON C. BELL 
NEWTON A. K. BUGBEE 
WILLIAM C. DENGLER 
WILLIAM W. HARDWICKE 

SAMUEL H. KEISER, JR. 
HALL F. McKlNLEY 
MURRAY H. MILLER 
MARTIN S. SCHACHTER 
WILLIAM R. WHITBECK. 

Mar. 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


9 


SWARTHMOTE 





5 


Rutgers 


4 


8 


Muhlenberg 


1 


9 


Gettysburg 





3 


Haverford 


6 


5 


Temple 


4 


9 


Drexel 





3 


Lafayette 


6 


2 


Pennsylvania 


7 



Although the Spring southern excursion of the 1952 Lehigh 
Tennis team, which opened the informal part of the groups 
schedule, didn't appear to be a success from the standpoint of 
the one-win, four-loss record, it proved an invaluable success in 
terms of the experience gained by tiie team members. 

After dropping High Point in its opener, the Engineers then 
bumped into the real "toughies" of the South. The men of Coach 
Lloyd Taylor lost to North Carolina State, Duke, rated tops in the 
South, Davidson, and North Carolina. 

Winning all but two sets, Swarthmore handed Lehigh its 
first loss of the regular campaign. The Engineers came right 
back, however, to edge out Rutgers 5-4. Captain Hal McKinley 
teamed with Newt Bugbee to win the deciding doubles match 
for the victory. 

Lehigh romped to easy wins over Muhlenberg and Gettys- 
burg before Haverford's courtmen whipped them in a hard 
fought contest, 6-3. For the Fords it was their twenty-eighth 
straight win over a six-year period in Middle Atlantic League 
play. The Packers bounced right back after the defeat to nudge 
Temple, 5-4, on a decisive doubles triumph by Bill Dengler and 
Murray Miller, played in a driving rain storm. The final three 
games with Drexel, Lafayette and Pennsylvania found Taylor 
men on the short end of the scores in each case. 



First Row: Torgersen, Dengler, McKinley, Miller. Second Row: G. Bell, Reiser, Bugbee, Whitbeck. 





Kneeling: Colclough. Henderson. Second Roic: Whitbeck. Mgr.. Vogel. Vekony. Schenck. Parisi. 
Stout. Third Row: Jennings, Luce. 



Beginning the 1952 season under the mentorship of their 
new coach. Gerald Leeman. the Lehigh Cross Country team dis- 
played excellent form and came through a rough schedule with 
four victories, a second place, and one lone defeat. 

Co-captains Dave Henderson and Bill Colclough headed a 
veteran team which had distinguished itself throughout the 1951 
campaign. 

Outstanding among the harriers" accomplishments this sea- 
son were one-sided victories chalked up at the expense of Frank- 
lin and Marshall. Swarthmore. and Muhlenberg. Bob \ ekony 
paced the Engineers in these meets with two first places. 

The team sustained its lone defeat at the hands of a strong 
Rutgers squad. They placed second in a triangular meet with 
Haverford and Gettysburg. Haverford won the triangular meet, 
but there was a bright spot for Lehigh in the performance of 
Duane Jennings, who. because of the rule on freshman athletics 
was prevented from competing on the varsity team. However. 
Jennings ran with the team all season for practice, and against 
Haverford took an unofficial second place in record-breaking time. 

The Engineers rounded out the season in top form as they 
smashed Lafayette. 21-35. Bob Vekony closed out his collegiate 
career by placing first for the third time in the season, while co- 
captains Henderson and Colclough placed third and sixth, re- 
spectively. 



Cross Country 



V.\RSITY LETTERMEN 

WILLLWI G. COLCLOUGH 
A. DAVID HENDERSON 
JOHN PARISI 
J. WILSON STOUT 
ROBERT J. VEKONY 
RICHARD A. VOGEL 
WILLIAM ■« HITBECK. Mg 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




opponent 


21 


F & M 


35 


42 


Rutgers 


16 


15 


Swarthmore 


44 


39 


Haverford 


32 




Gettysburg 


60 


15 


Muhlenberg 


45 


21 


Lafayette 


34 



169 



Lehigh's Track team really kicked up their lieels during 
the 1952 season with remnants of broken records and victory 
dust left in their wake. Coach Bill Whitton"s men amassed wins 
in three dual meets, a tie in another, a nice triangular meet tri- 
umph, and a fourth place spot in the Middle Atlantic Cham- 
pionships. 

Being one of the few Spring sports on the South Mountain 
not to benefit from a southern conditioning tour before the reg- 
ular season, the Engineer thin-clads went into their opening 
meet, a team of questionable ability. However, when that meet 
was over and the Packers had invaded and conquered the Dela- 
ware tracksters by the lopsided score of 80-46, Coach Whitton 
knew he had the prospects for a good season on the cinders. 

In the Hen roost. Clyde Royster, century and 220-yard 
dash man and the Brown and White weightmen led the charge. 
Don Bell in the shot put event set a new Delaware record with 
his heave. With both Bell and Royster repeating their perform- 
ances in their events. Lehigh pushed aside both Muhlenberg and 
Gettysburg in the triangular meet and looked to be on its way 
to making track history with an undefeated year. 

Rutgers had other thoughts, though, and shattered the En- 
gineers' dreams with a smarting 77-49 defeat. Bouncing right 
back again into top form, the Brown and Whiters gained a tie 
with highly touted Haverford who hadn't lost a dual meet in 
four years. Trailing by nine points going into the discus event, 
Lehigh, behind Tom Stark. Bill Horn, and Bell, grabbed all 
three places in the event to assure the tie. Stark broke the discus 
record for the meet, hurling the discus 16 feet further than ever 
before. 

There was no stopping the Lehigh fleetfoots in the LIrsinus 
and F & M meets, which they won easily. In the latter. Bill Col- 
clough scored a double win in the half and mile events. This was 
the sixth straight meet in which the Lehigh silkster scored a 
double triumph. 

The season ended on a sour note with a loss to Lafayette by 
a close score of 66-60. In the Middle Atlantics, Whitton's speed- 
sters finished in fourth place due largely to the record-breaking 
performance of Bell who was the only Engineer to snag a first 
spot in an event. 

The season marked the second for Coach Whitton. High 
point scores for the season were Royster in the 100 and 220- 
yard races; Colclough in the half mile runs; Bob Hourihan 
in the 440-yard event; Dave Henderson in the two-mile grind; 
Ray Vartanian in the high hurdles; Paul Hulleberg in the low 
hurdles; Bell in the shot put; Stark in the discus: George Lem- 
mon in the high jump; Vartanian in the broad jump; and Marty 
Maurer and Bob Anderson in the pole vault. 

170 




Fint Kuu- ■ftalker. Hciuiersun. Hambure. Foitni-v. Orr. Irelan. Lemmon. Stark. >mith Second 
Row: Raynor. Mgr.. Coach Whitton, Keiler, Sandford, Bell. Hullfberg. Horn. Thompson, Vekony, 
Coach Leeman. 



Track 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


80 


Delaware 


46 


89 


Gettysburg 


37 


99 


MOHLENBERC 


27 


49 


Rutgers 


77 


63 


Haverford 


63 


90 


Ursinus 


36 


82 


F & M 


44 


60 


Lafayette 


66 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 
ROBERT E. ANDERSON 
DONALD L. BELL 
WILLL-VM G. COLCLOUGH 
RICHARD W. CORNMAN 
RALPH Z. FORTNEY 
ALFRED L. GLAESER 
THOMAS E. GUNN 
A. DAVID HENDERSON 
WILLIAM C. HORN 
ROBERT HOURIHAN 
R. PAUL HULLEBERG 
GEORGE B. LEMMON 
MARTIN W. MAURER 
JOSEPH H. ORR 
BRUCE L. REINHART 
CLYDE R. ROYSTER 
HOUSTON B. SANDFORD 
FRANK E. SCHUBERT 
FRED J. STARK 
ROBERT D. THOMPSON 
RAYMOND J. VARTANIAN 
CLIFFORD D. WALKER 
S. THOMAS RAYNOR. Mgr. 
SAMUEL D. REYNOLDS, Mgr. 



171 



p 






^■^4' #-» 



8Ps 



"-^- * 
^G-^ 



Mj"^ 7 ^^^5.^.18 AaO*^* 8 W 




First Row: Schaeffer, Muirhead, Brattlof, Walters, Stotz. Hull. Second Row: Moyer, Adams, 
O'Brien, Migliaccio, Kitsos, Bolte, Semilof, Smith, Hancock. Third Row: Hansel, Schilbe, Wiley, 
Horn, Koch, Gilmore, Maurer, Gunn, Trillhaase. Fourth Row: Vallotti, O'Connell, Garfinkel, 
Conte, Keira, Matchette, Selgrath. Fifth Row: Hansen, Kaercher. Murray, Hammerstrom, Engle, 
Gloede, Tiley, Henderson. Sixth Row: HoUenback, Mgr., Miles, Cable, R. Clark, Scavuzzo, Frey, 
Trout, Keil, Barton, Shunk. Seventh Row: Coach Dockham, Coach Cooley, Head Coach Leckonby, 
Coach Whitton, Dr. Havack, trainer. 



Football 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




opponent 


7 


N.Y.U. 


10 


6 


Delaware 


7 


26 


Buffalo 


7 


15 


Gettysburg 


7 


20 


Boston U. 


29 


6 


Bucknell 


28 


26 


Muhlenberg 


13 


26 


Carnegie Tech 


6 


14 


Lafayette 


7 



Football at Lehigh experienced one of its lean years during 
the 1952 season. If you glance at the summary on this page you 
will see that the Engineers ended their season with a 5-4 record. 
That is the way it will appear in the history books — but records 
aren't football. Football is what the fan can remember about that 
goal-line stand, or the last second pass for the winning touchdown, 
— the heart-breaking one-point defeat. 

This was a "retrenching" year at Lehigh and the records 
are not at all surprising. Each Saturday a predominantly "green" 
Big Brown team charged from its trenches and displayed real 
spirit and determination despite the odds. In fact if it hadn't 
been for a fumble jinx during the first part of the season, the 
records may have been quite different. 

Without a doubt the outstanding feature of the past season 
was the Engineers' defensive play. Their brilliant record pro- 
claims them tops in the east for total defense. Furthermore, one 
of the mainstays of the defensive backfield, Joe Moyer, set a 
new punt return record by surpassing Dick Gabriel's 603 yards. 

The offensive leg of the team was plagued by fumbles early 
in the season, a disease not uncommon to a green backfield. How- 
ever, with experience and hard-learned lessons behind them, the 
offensive combination began to click in the Buffalo game under 
the guidance of Jules Clark and Tom Gloede. 



172 




The Big Four — Coaches Dockham, Leconhy, Coolie, and Whitton 



Injuries also hampered the offensive attack. Key men such 
as Harry Garfinkel. Jules Clark, and Dave ^ alters were forced 
to leave the field for the remainder of the season, while many 
other minor injuries hindered the team activities. 

Before you finish with this page take a look at the first 
picture. It holds a story of the past and for the future. 

Now that you have seen the whole team, here is a chance to 
look at the men responsible for coaching the 1952 squad. 

Head Coach Bill Leconhy and team captain Bill "the Bull" 
Kitsos are also pictured here at an early fall practice session. 



The following men are 1952 \ arsitv Football Lettermen: 



CHARLES A. ADAMS 
ROBERT A. BOLTE 
JOHN A. CABLE 
JULL\N J. CLARK 
ROBERT J. CLARK 
JOHN T. CONTI 
PAUL E. FEDELES 
THO^L\S C. GLOEDE 
THO\LAS E. GUNN 
J.A.MES T. tt.\NCOCK 
GRANT HANSEL, JR. 
JOHN K. HENDERSON 
WmLLAM C. HORN 
CH-\RLES HULL 
HOWARD E. KEIM 



WILLLA.M KITSOS 
^L\RTIN W. MAURER 
HERBERT yi. MEYER 
ROBERT H. MIGLL\CCIO 
ROBERT A. MILES 
ROBERT W. MORGAN 
JOSEPH W. MOYER 
GEORGE L. O'BRIEN 
HOWARD F. SCHAEFFER 
CARL G. SCHILBE 
HARVEY D. SEMILOF 
WALTER J. TRILLHAASE 
JOHN A. VALLOTTI 
DAVID M. WALTERS 
RONALD C. WESTFALL 




"Lee and the Bull' 



173 



IVYU ID 
LEHIGH 7 



Lehigh's Engineers found their season's opener against the 
Violets of NYU a tough one to win and an even tougher one to 
lose. With 17 seconds remaining to play and both teams dead- 
locked in a 7-7 tie, it appeared to the spectators at Triborough 
Stadium that history recorded an NYU-Lehigh stalemate. How- 
ever, the power of the toe was momentarily forgotten until Frank 
Sauchelli place-kicked the pigskin squarely between the uprights 
for three points, an NYU victor and a heartbreaking Lehigh 
defeat. 

The loss was a heartbreaker because the Big Brown had 
three scoring chances in the first quarter when they drove deep 
into Violet territory only to be stalled by two penalties and a goal- 
line pass interception. Finally, in the second quarter, fullback 
Bob Bolte broke away from NYU defenders and turned in a 
twisting 43-yard jaunt for six points. Walt Trillhaase converted 
the extra point and thus ended Lehigh's scoring on September 27. 
NYU finally found the right offensive combination late in 
the third quarter and tied the contest at 7-7. 

Bolte, Schaeffer. O'Brien and Walters did most of the ball- 
carrying for the luckless Engineers, while Julian Clark passed 
effectively from the quarterback slot. 

Statistics show that the total offense of both teams was very 
nearly equal. Penalties played a large part in the outcome of 
the game. This coupled with a relatively inexperienced offensive 
combination gave the Engineers' a disadvantage which they never 
quite overcame. 




Bob Migliaccio 




174 



In tlie first liome game of the 1952 season. Leiiigli played 
host to the Blue Hens from Delaware University. For the second 
time in tlie 1952 season Lehigh had its lieart broken as the Hens 
eked out a 7-6 victory in a game which was packed with fumbles, 
blocked kicks and goal-line stands. 

Delaware capitalized on a Lehigli fumble in tlie first quarter. 
The Hens took over on the Leliigh 18 and three plays later regis- 
tered six points. The deciding seventh point was scored on a 
trick point-after-touchdown play which saw Delaware fake a kick 
and pass for the extra point. 

Delaware never threatened seriously again, but the Big 
Brown eleven drove deep into Hen territory three times, scoring 
only once on a one-yard plunge by Bob Bolte. Trillhaase's extra- 
point attempt was blocked and the scoreboard read 7-6. Twice 
more the offensive thrust of the Engineers led by Julian Clark, 
Bob Bolte. George O'Brien. Howie Schaeffer and Davie Walters, 
knifed its way inside the Hens" 20-yard line. One drive was 
stopped on the ten. The third attempt ended on the Delaware 
8-yard line when, in a last-second attempt to pull the game out 
of the fire. Walt Trillhaase's 12-yard field goal attempt was 
blocked by the Delaware line. (See picture I. 

So, for the second week in the season the seemingly luck- 
less Lehigh gridders conceded a heart-breaking victory to their 
opponents. However, one light was becoming brighter — the offen- 
sive eleven was beginning to click, while the defense was continu- 
ing its stubborn ways. 



DELAWARE 7 
LEHIGH 6 





'I he Tlie' .slriL-es aiiairi. 



■^^^gaaaBJWWW'TiTiiirir 
Jim Hancock 



175 





tim 



Gloede, Moyer. Brattloj. Stotz 



Bill Tiley 



BUFFALO 7 
LEHIGH 27 



Impressive! This is a one-word description of the offensive 
and defensive attack on the Buffalo Bulls by the Lehigh En- 
gineers when the South Mountain gridders met the New Yorkers 
in Buffalo's Civic Stadium. The bubble of fumbles and penalties 
which encased the Lehigh offense during the first two season 
contests, finally broke, netting the Big Brown 27 points and their 
first victory of the year. 

The defensive eleven, living up to its previous record, was 
equally devastating as it intercepted six passes, recovered three 
fumbles, and allowed the Bulls the amazing total of minus 9 yards 
on the ground and 68 yards through the air. 

Maurer, O'Brien, Gunn, and Westfall scored TD's for the 
Engineers. Herb Meyer added two extra points. The Clark to 
Gunn combination clicked through the air, while the running 
of Maurer, Westfall and O'Brien smashed the Bulls on the ground. 

The most exciting play of the game occurred in the first 
period when Ron Westfall, behind superb blocking, took a punt- 
return reverse from Joe Moyer and raced down the sidelines for 
76 yards and Lehigh's second tally. 

Buffalo's only score came in the last five seconds of the 
game on an intercepted Clark pass which was turned into a Bull 
touchdown by Bill Crowley. 

The game, which is now regarded as one of the season's 
breathers gave Coach Leconby an excellent chance to put some 
of his reserve strength on the firing line. Tom Gloede, who was 
destined to take over the first-string quarterbacking role, handled 
the team nicely through much of the second half. Jack Conti and 
Dave Walters also saw action and gained experience which un- 
doubtedly paid off in later games — i.e., Muhlenberg and La- 
fayette. 

Now the team had broken the ice — next week Gettysburg 
at home. 



176 



For lilt' fourth week in succession the Lehigh defensive 
eleven allowed the opposition only one touchdown as the En- 
gineers melted the Gettysburg Bullets 15-7 in a game that was 
filled with brilliant defensive play. 

Play during the entire first half was spent somewhere between 
the thirty-yard lines of each team. The Lehigh defense bottled 
up G-Burg's running and highly-rated passing attack, but the En- 
gineer offense was very slow getting started. The first half ended 
in a 0-0 deadlock. 

In the third quarter Taylor Stadium was rocked by a smash- 
ing tackle in Gettysburg's end zone. Defensive halfback, Chuck 
Adams, tore througli Bullet defenses and nailed Bob Epplemen, 
giving the Big Brown a two-point lead. This provided the sliock 
the offense needed. Lehigh marched 55 yards for a score with 
Julian Clark sneaking the last yard. The Engineers scored an- 
other in the last quarter, after capitalizing on a break. Dave 
Walters dove over the goal for the final tally. 

O'Brien, Clark and Maurer did most of the ball carrying 
for the Engineers. Tlie Bullets were allowed only 28 yards on 
the ground and 102 yards in the air. Lehigh's defensive prowess 
was rapidly gaining wide acclaim in the East. 




GETTYSBURG 7 
LEHIGH 15 




Basketball or football? 



O'Brien turns the end. 



177 



BDSTDIV U. 29 
LEHIGH 2D 



Boston University defeated Lehigh 29-20 at Taylor Stadium 
on October 25. Behind this statement of fact is Lehigh's third 
heart-breaking football defeat of the 1952 season. The old bubble 
of fumbles surrounded the Engineer offense and gave the visit- 
ing Terriers three touchdowns. 

Again the defensive efforts of the Big Brown staved off the 
opponents' scoring efforts. However, not even the stubborn de- 
fenses of the respected Lehigh line could stop a team who three 
times recovered Lehigh fumbles inside the LU 30-yard line: 
once on the 6: once on the 17: and once just inside the 30. 

As in the game against Gettysburg. Lehigh's offense was 
slow to start. They were held to only 37 yards in the first two 
quarters. The only first-half Engineer score was set up by Joe 
Moyer, who returned an intercepted pass to the Boston 26. Three 
plays later Maurer went over for the score. The half ended 22-7 — 
Boston. 

In the second half, the Lehigh passing attack was still in- 
effective, but the running of Howie Schaeffer, Marty Maurer, 
and Julian Clark netted Lehigh two more touchdowns. Don De- 
Feudis, a thorn in Lehigh's side all afternoon, scored three of 
Boston's four touchdowns and helped to set up the other touch- 
down and field goal. 

Fumbles and DeFeudis fed the bitter pill of defeat to Le- 
high for the third time. But, an even more bitter pill was swallowed 
when the Engineers learned that they had lost the quarterbacking 
services of Julian Clark for the rest of the season. Tom Gloede 
took over for Clark in the last quarter after the southpaw had 
torn ligaments in his leg. 

The next game was to be with Bucknell — away. Could the 
revamped offense heal its wounds in time to meet the Bisons? 



Up - Up and away. 



Bolte in the clear. 








^^^\ 
^.w--*^-^*^" ^ 'V^' "^ 



173 




'The Bull' outruns the Bisons 



^ 



mmm 
Gloede is uplifted. 



Lehigh carried its fumble bubble along to Lewisburg on 
November 1 when they met the Bucknell Bisons in a game that 
should have ended in a very close score. However, for the second 
straight week, three mistakes gave the opponent possession of the 
ball within the LU 1.3-yard line and set up three touchdowns. 

Lehigh defensive eiTorts were again tops as they allowed 
BucknelFs high-powered ground attack 172 yards, and its air 
attack 15 yards. In fact. Lehigh's total offense was 31 yards more 
than Bucknell"s. due largely to fine defense and some excellent 
passing by Tom Gloede who tossed the skin for 113 yards. 

The Engineers' only touchdown came when Ron Westfall 
caught a Gloebe pass in the end zone. Lehigh threatened several 
other times but was stalled short of the goal: once on the two- 
yard line. 

Bucknell's only sustained drive of the game occurred in 
the first period when they marched 55 yards for a score. From 
here on the Big Brown's defense stiffened and the remaining 
three Bison TD's were "relatively unearned"'. 

Marty Maurer continued to run nicely as he piled up 60 
yards on the ground. Tom Gloede. who started at quarterback 
for the first time in the season, handled the offensive attack com- 
mendably. despite the fumble bubble which was still unbroken 
at the end of the game. 

\^ ith three games remaining in the season, and a two-win, 
four-loss record behind them, the slowly aging Engineers were 
faced with one problem: break the fumble bubble and win the 
remaining games. 



BUCMELL 28 
LEHIGH B 



179 




Walters on a field day. 









(^f 



Another jor George and Lehigli 



MUHLEIVBERG 13 
LEHIGH ^6 



To Lehigh fans who attended the Lehigh-Muhlenberg game 
in Taylor Stadium on November 8, the early minutes of the con- 
test looked like re-plays of the Boston U. and Bucknell games. 
Fumbles were flying thick and fast and before the end of the 
first quarter the visiting Mules took a 13-0 lead by virtue of two 
fumble recoveries: one on the LLI ten and one on the 24. 

Suddenly, in the second period, the fog which enshrouded 
the Engineer offense lifted and the Big Brown romped to three 
touchdowns before the half ended. Dave Walters, who turned in 
the best individual ground gaining record for any game of the 
season, ran wild as he scored two touchdowns in the second 
period. The speedy sophomore broke away from Mule defenders 
for 5 and 51-yard touchdown sprints. Gloede, O'Brien, and 
Maurer also turned in stellar performances as the Engineers dis- 
played the best offensive attack of the season with a total offense 
of 349 yards. Tom Gloede passed nicely to Gunn and Vallotti 
all afternoon. One Gloede to Gunn aerial netted 57 yards and 
a TD. 

In the last quarter Joe Moyer made a spectacular diving 
pass interception which set up the fourth Lehigh score. The 
Leckmen marched 63 yards on passes from Gloede to Vallotti 
and running by Walters and O'Brien. O'Brien tallied on an eight- 
yard smash over the goal line. 

Lehigh's defensive eleven maintained its high standards 
as it allowed the Mules a total of 148 yards and kept them far 
removed from the Lehigh goal after the first quarter. 

To say the least, things were looking up for the team — the 
marriage of the offense and defense had finally taken place. 



180 



Neither Kilts nor mud could stop Leliighs rejuvenated of- 
fense on Nov. 15. as the Engineers piled up a 26-6 decision over 
plaid clad Carnegie Tech. \^ ith several inches of mud on the field 
and a very heavy dew pelting the gridiron, few fans expected to 
see either time shine offensively. However, the Engineers ])assed 
and ran for a total of 293 yards and four touchdowns. 

Lehigh's first score was set up by a recovered fumble on 
the Tech 20-yard line. After six running plays by O'Brien and 
SchaefTer. the latter took the pigskin over from two yards out. 
Later in the first half the ever-dangerous Tom Gunn grabbed 
a Gloede pass and raced 30 yards for the second Engineer TD. 
Trillhaase converted the extra point and the score remained 13-0 
at halftime. During the first half the Big Brown defensive squad 
held the Plaid Lads to a 52-yard total offense. 

Early in the last quarter Tech scored on an aerial attack which 
climaxed their only sustained drive of the afternoon. Lehigh 
was not finished scoring. Tom Gunn returned the kick-oflF for 
52 yards to the Kilts" 24. After a fumble and a series of Tech 
plays, the Engineers took over on the Tech 25 when an attempted 
fourth-down punt was fumbled. A series of running plays car- 
ried the ball to the one where OBrien bucked over for the tally. 

Near the end of the game Jack Conti went into the Lehigh 
backfield. A few plays later Conti took the ball around left end. 
stopped and then threw a perfect 26-yard strike to fullback 
Maurer in the end zone for the Big Brown's final tallv. Trillliaase 
converted to climax a play which was destined to figure promi- 
nently in the outcome of the Lehigh-Lafayette game. 

Probably the most exciting play of the game was the 29- 
yard punt return by Joe Moyer which was made possible bv the 
hardest, cleanest block thrown in Taylor Stadium for many a 
year. Charlie Hull really let go on that one and gave teammate 
Moyer the chance to break Gabriel's punt return record. 

Result of game: no injuries — primed for Lafayette. 



CAMEGIE TECH B 
LEHIGH 26 



O'Brien sa\s: Touchdown — Lehigh 



Galloping Gunn 




181 



LAFAYETTE 7 
LEHIGH 14 



Lehigh football seasons are never complete or successful 
unless the Engineers defeat their 88-year rivals from Easton. 
ETntil the last 90 seconds of the 1952 Lehigh-Lafayette classic a 
completely successful season for Lehigh looked almost impossible. 
The unpredictable Leopards were "up" for the big game and 
held a 7-7 deadlock until the dying seconds. What happened in 
those last seconds is shown in pictures on this page. A "green" 
sophomore halfback, and two experienced ends teamed up to 
unleash a dynamic one-two aerial punch which covered 45 yards 
and won the game for the Engineers. 

With a little more than three minutes remaining in the game 
and an upset 7-7 tie facing them, the Lehigh offensive squad took 
possession of the pigskin on their own 44-yard line. The rain, 
which had begun to fall at the start of the second half, was com- 
ing down much harder now. Visibility was poor and ball-handling 
treacherous. Nevertheless, after a two-yard gain around end by 
Joe Moyer, Gloede took to the air and hit O'Brien on the Lafay- 
ette 45. At this point, Coach Leckonby sent Jack Conti into the 
game. The very next play Conti began to circle left end, stopped 
and tossed a 22-yard pass to Bob Clark who made a beautiful 
diving catch. Gloede again tried the airlanes, but his pass was 
over the head of the intended receiver in the end zone. Once 
again the nod went to sophomore Conti, and again he faded to 
the left. However, this time Clark and Moyer were both covered 





The play that made history and beat Lafayette. 



A sequel to the Gunn catch. 



182 




Gloede lets one go through the 



so the halfback reversed his field, spotted Tom Gunn alone on 
the goal line and threw him a perfect strike for the deciding game- 
shattering score. Trillhaase converted his second extra point of 
the game and the men from Lehigh walked away with a 14-7 
triumph. 

Dramatics were the exception rather than the rule in the 
game, which, for the most part, was a hard-fought defensive con- 
test. The Leopards were forced to take to the air in the second 
half, since their ground attack was stopped for a minus one yard. 
Callahan's passing, however, netted 147 yards and the only Lafay- 
ette score. 





O'Brien hits for yardage. 



Who gets it? 



183 



^''^wEB^ ^m 




A study of expression. 



Lehigh drew first blood in the second quarter as George 
O'Brien passed and ran his way right over the Leopard goal. 
Walt Trillhaase converted and the Engineers took a 7-0 half- 
time lead. 

The Maroon gridders bounced back in the second half with 
a barrage of Callahan passes, a touchdown and a near-miss field 
goal which had the crowd on its feet. Play in the last half was 
nip-and-tuck until the last minute — that fatal 60 seconds for 
Lafayette. 

After the last gun went off the 1952 season was closed. Le- 
high remained first in the East for defensive play against air and 
ground offense. George O'Brien remained the leading ground 
gainer on the team with a total of 331 yards. The Lafayette Leop- 
ards were defeated for the third straight year. 




Walters holding — Trilllh 



huh I 



184 





Bill Kitsos, Captain 



Charlie Hull 



185 




Tom, Gloede 




John Henderson 



186 




Back field in mutiuii. 



I 



OFFENSIVE AND DEFENSIVE FORWARD WALLS 
First Row: Gunn. Trillhaase. Horn. Henderson. Semilof. Schilbe. Vialotti. Clark. Second Row: 
Miles. Miuliaccio. Hancock. Hansen. Kitsos. Cable. Bolte. Morgan. Hull. 



^ i^ ^ p ^ J^ $ e e. 













187 



m^ 




M^[ '^^^^^tflC'^^tT^f f^'^^^ 





At the end of any football season nearly everybody thinks 
of the seniors who have played their last game for the "Dear Old 
Alma Mater". On this page you can see the way all of them en- 
tered the playing field at every home game of their football 
career at Lehigh. Some of the men shown here were placed on 
teammates' shoulders and carried off the field after their last 
game — some were carrying — but they were all carried away from 
the gridiron in the hearts of Lehigh fans. Hats off to fine sports- 
men in a great American Sport — Football. 



That familiar funnel. 



They played their last in Brotvn and White. 




$ f # 



'"W-i^ ^ ->*. ' Ni. '"M^ 



8, ** - 4 w- 



188 



Hampered by tlie loss of tlie two top scorers plus nine 
other lettemien from last year's Middle Atlantic Championship 
squad, the 1952 soccer team nevertheless achieved a commend- 
able record. Bill Christian began his first year as the Brown and 
\^ bite's soccer coach, taking over from Billy Sheridan, who 
piloted the team for the last ten years. 

In contrast to last year's championship team, which began 
the season by dropping an upset victory by Gettysburg, the 1952 
hooters began the season in red-hot fashion, winning their first 
four games in succession and thus stretching their overall 1951- 
1952 victory streak to 10 games. 

Ernie Goelz. veteran center forward, booted home both 
goals as the Engineers opened the season with a 2-1 revenge 
victory over Gettysburg. In rapid order, the team scored im- 
pressive victories over Muhlenberg. Delaware, and Rutgers. These 
wins were highlighted by the one-two scoring punch of the King- 
ham brothers. Jim and Jack. Sterling defense was also the watch- 
word in these first four contests, the opponents being limited to 
one goal per game. 

After a 4-1 setback by Haverford. the Engineers quickly 
snapped back into the win column, shutting out a highly rated 
Xa\7- team, 2-0. Goalie. George Crosley. sparked his team to vic- 
tory^ by making 23 individual saves during the game. Goelz and 
T^ ally Oswald shared the scoring honors which handed Navy 
its second defeat by Lehigh since the Middies have been included 
on the Engineers" schedule. 

The next two games ended in defeat for the Brown and 
T^Tiite Booters as they fell prey to the powerful offensive attacks 
of Swarthmore and Stevens Institute. 

The Engineer offense came to life again after they were 
shut out by Stevens, 2-0. and scored a smashing 7-2 victory over 
hapless L rsinus. This score was the highest racked up by a Le- 
high soccer team in three seasons. 

Disaster struck the booters in their final game of the season 
when Lafayette pulled one out of the fire on a freak play to sink 
the Engineers. 3-2. The Leopards tied up a 2-0 halftime advan- 
tage in the second half, and then, when a Lehigh defensive kick 
stopped dead in the mud in front of the Engineer goal, a Lafay- 
ette substitute booted over the final point. 







The game played with the toe. 



Soccer 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


2 


Getttsbukc 




3 


Muhlenberg 




2 


Delaware 




2 


Rutgers 




1 


Ha\-erford 


4 


2 


Navy 





3 


Swarthmore 


6 





Stevens 


2 


7 


Ursinus 


2 


2 


Lafayette 


3 



VARSITY LETTEKVIEN 

RICHARD W. BABCOCK. Mgr. 
THOMAS F. BELL 
GEORGE C. CROSLEY 
JOSEPH B. FERGUSON 
ERNEST 0. GOELZ 
WALTER E. HAIGH. JR 
ROGER D. HUTCHINSON 
JAMES B KINGHAM 
JOHN R KINGHAM 
JOHN MERRITT 
T. JOHN McALONAN 
WALTER E. OSWALD. JR. 
GAYLE P. WILLIAMS 
ROBERT E. VANDERPOOL. 
Mgr. 



189 




First Rair: M.C..,,]. J. \lahuiu->. Kau-t. E. Mahmic^ 
Coach Let-man, Klein, Jack:?un. Seel. Cunily. .Santuix 



Carli-le. riiiili|.~. Mnn-i-un. Sr. <,n<l A'- 
Ur. Ha\aeli. trainer. 



Wrestling 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

WILLIAM A. CARLISLE 
JOSEPH R. COMLY, III 
KENNETH J. FAUST 
FRANK F. LUSBY, JR., Mgr. 
EDWARD J. MAHONEY 
JAMES H. MAHONEY 
ALEX 0. McCORD 
JOHN T. MORRISON 
JOHN D. PLATT 
AMERIGO M. SANTORO, JR. 
WERNER K. SEEL 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




opponent 


18 


C0R>'ELL 


10 


29 


Rutgers 


3 


32 


F & M 





32 


Pennsylvania 





8 


Penn State 


18 


27 


Yale 


5 


6 


Army 


18 


16 


Syracuse 


11 


22 


Navy 


6 


20 


Princeton 
EIWA— Third Place 


6 



190 



Another great season! This is what Lehigh's 1952-53 grap- 
plers have left behind them. In compiling their 8 win-2 loss 
record, the Engineers displayed throughout the season, without 
exception, the brand of hard, aggressive wrestling which has al- 
ways made Lehigh a favorite, win, lose, or draw, on any mat. 

The matmen, who showed consistent strength in the first 
tliree classes and in the heavyweight division, breezed through 
the first four meets with ease as they blotted Cornell, Rutgers. 
F & i\L and Pennsylvania by very convincing scores. However, 
the next weekend brought disaster to the Engineers' "no defeat" 
hopes when the powerful Penn Staters struck Lehigh 18-8. \ale 
fell easy victim to the Brown at Grace Hall, but the stubborn 
Army Mule kicked up a big surprise in the following meet and 
Lehigh went down to an inspired West Point squad, 18-6. The 
last three meets ended with nothing but victory for the Lehigh 




"That Grand Old Man and that Grand Neh 

Man of Lehigh W resiling" — 

Billv Sheridan and Gerry Leeman 



SEASON RECORD FOR LEHIGH WRESTLERS 







ff'on By 




Lost By 


Dra 




Pin 


Decision 


Pin 


Decision 




McCord 


3 


4 





2 





J. Mahoney 
Faust 


4 
2 


3 
6 







1 
1 







Carlisle 


2 


1 





4 


1 


E. Mahoney 
Piatt 


1 



6 
5 






3 
5 






Comly 
Seel 


3 

4 


1 
3 


1 




2 



1 
1 


KHne 





1 





1 





Phillips 
Mangus 



1 


1 
1 














Morrison 


1 














Jackson 





2 





1 






191 




"Axel" applies the torque. 




matmen, as Syracuse, Navy, and Princeton fell victim to the 
Leemen. 

On March 14 and 15. Coach Leeman entered eight men in 
the EIWA bouts at Princeton. Lehigh placed third in the com- 
petition, behind Penn State and Cornell. However, the biggest 
surprise, so far as Lehigh fans were concerned, was the rise of 
Alex McCord to take the 123-pound championship. Werner Seel 
copped the heavyweight championship as was expected, although 
a badly injured ankle hampered the leviathan's wrestling style. 

Jimmy Mahoney, who had trouble all season keeping the 
weight down to 130 pounds, did not wrestle in the Easterns be- 



Alex McCord 
123 Pounds 




Jim Mahoney 
130 Pounds 



192 




cause lie was overweight. Great things were expected from the 
130-pounder, since his dual meet record was 7 wins and losses 
at that weight. His sole loss was to Pete Fikaris, West Point 137- 
pounder. John Morrison, who wrestled for Mahoney. met Dick 
Lemyre in the first round and was pinned by the champ. Ken 
Faust took a third in the 137-pound class as he was upset by 
Syracuse's Chuck DeBellis. In the 147-pound division, Wilson 
Kline, who took over for the injured Bill Carlisle late in the 
regular season, got to the quarter-final round where he was pinned 
by Don Frey of Penn State. Ed Mahoney came out fourth in the 
157-pound class by taking two of the four bouts he wrestled. Jack 




Bill Carlisle 
147 Pounds 




Carlisle hides the ''lights". 



193 




Ed Mulioney 
157 Pounds 



Piatt was dropped in the first round in an upset decision by John 
Kousi of Yale. Joe Comly, wrestling in the very strong 177-pound 
class, copped a fourth place. 

There are a few things that occur during the regular wres- 
tling season that fans talk about and remember for a long time. 
It's hard to forget the great ovation given the very popular and 
muscular Werner Seel at every match, whether he wrestled or 
not. — And for good reason. Seel was undefeated in dual-meet 
competition. The only blemish on his record is a 1-1 draw with 
Dick Beyer of Syracuse, a bout which the Lehigh Giant finished 
despite an injured ankle. The fan remembers how the underdog, 




Faust reivarded for nine minutes of ivork. 





Jack Piatt 
167 Pounds 



Plait atlcmpts a reverse. 



194 




}oe Comly 
177 Pounds 





Jkmffmm 




r 


'\ 


E^S 








A 


III iiiiwii 'io^^^SBET^- ^~-: — — ^ ' ^^^«^^^ 




" 



i.omlx reverses 



Wilson Kline put up a terrific battle against Navy's Ed Brooks 
and came out on top of a torrid 11-8 victory. And we can't 
forget the "match" which followed that one — Ed Mahoney's 16- 
second pin of Navy's Bob Hamilton. Consistent, flashy, spirited, 
and winning wrestling on the part of Alex McCord. Jim Mahoney. 
and Ken Faust, thrilled Lehigh fans all season. Piatt and Comly, 
although not as consistent as the lighter boys, turned in stellar 
performances and a few upsets. Piatt gave Joe Gattuso, Navy's 
strongman, the toughest battle of the season, only to lose a real 
heart-breaker on a contested 9-8 decision. Joe Comly put the 
Syracuse meet on ice by scoring a crucial and surprising fall 





^Rock-a-bye" F. & M. — Faust scores a fall. 



Werner Seel 
Heavjiveight 



195 




McCord ■■(■onii 



the Easterns. 



over the New Yorker's 177-pounder. Bill Carlisle, who wrestled 
under terrific handicap ( his arm taped to his side ) won the re- 
spect and admiration of the fans by his spirit and aggressive 
attitude. 

And thus, the Lehigh wrestling season draws to a close again, 
leaving a bright past and anticipating an even brighter future. 
With men like Ed Eichelberger. Dick Whited, Dave Gallagher, 
etc., on hand to replace veterans Ed Mahoney and Jack Piatt, the 
Lehigh fan can look to the future with confidence and assurance 
that wrestling at Lehigh will continue to be a great, clean, excit- 
ing sport — a sport steeped in the tradition of good sportsmanship 
and keen competition — a sport whose name is synonymous with 
the name of Sheridan. Hats off to Billy. Coach Leeman, Coach 
Coolie, and all of the Leiiigh men who have made wrestling noth- 
ing but great. 




Leliigli's 1952-53 hockey squad's biggest opponent of tlie 
year was Ole Man Rain as he wiped out all but three of six 
scheduled contests. The stickmen. however, managed to get 
enough cooperation from the weather to play a game with the 
Baltimore Hockey Club and two with Hill School's varsity to 
wind up with a 2-1 record. 

Coaches Charles Simmons and Wes Sawyer, who played 
on the Engineers' first ice aggregation, wished they had stayed 
at home when they took their charges and invaded Baltimore 
to take-on and eventually lose to the Baltimore Hockey Club. 
16-2. Captain Chuck Rogeis and Bill Shipley each scored goals 
for Lehigh in a game which saw a highly experienced Baltimore 
squad get off to a quick lead by snowing the South Mountain 
quintet with a barrage of goals. 

The stickmen rebounded to drop Hill School 8-0 and 5-1. 
Again Rogers and Shipley led the way with Bryan Hitchcock 
sharing the burden. An additional three games were rained out 
with slushy ice forcing the Big Brown blademen to hang up 
their skates for the season almost before they got started. 

Sophomore Hitchcock was elected captain of the 1953-54 
team while Rogers who served two years as captain received the 
Wiggins Trophy for the team's most valuable player. Assistant 
Coach Sawyer captained Lehigh's first team back in 1937. 

A good portion of the 12-man group are freshmen and if 
some cold clear weather will provide the battleground, the skaters 
will be in a good position to go places next year. 

Team members: Charles P. Rogers. Herbert R. Ford. Wil- 
liam S. Shipley. Douglas G. Grandin. Bryan Hitchcock. Robert 
E. Zoellner. Charles H. Schadt. Frank W. Forbes. Peter B. 
Paschall. Robert M. Hall. Roderick G. Randel, Donald F. Pierce. 
James L. Naylor. Jr.. Bedford H. Lydon. Howard J. Judd. Nor- 
man F. Kaelber. Thomas Hey, manager, and Carl E. Hultman. 
manager. 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPO.NENT 


2 


Baltimore Club 


16 


8 


Hill School 





5 


Hill School 


1 



Hockey 



First Row: Hultman, Mgr.. Shipley, Forbes, Grandin. Naylor, Pierce, Ford. Second Row: Hall, 
Paschall, Rogers, Hitchcock, Kaelber. 





First Rou \all. til I k ^-ki. Workman. Coach Packer, Witzig, Calm. < jiii.l.v. .s,-rvn,l Um, 
Egner, Gilmore. Clear, blaff, Gleckner. Picton, Schifflin. Kirk. Royster. Haase. 



Basketball 



VARSITY LETTER MEN 

RICHARD WITZIG, Capt. 
EDWARD CAHN 
JAMES GLECKNER 
RICHARD SLAFF 
EDWARD CLEAR 
ARCHIBOLD SCHIFFLIN 
HORACE POTTS, Mgr. 





SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 




OPPONENT 


74 


SW-iBTHMORE 


50 


52 


DeL.\W.4RE 


69 


85 


BUCKNELL 


56 


62 


F & M 


61 


69 


Muhlenberg 


76 


85 


Haverford 


73 


58 


Alfred 


56 


53 


Hofstr.\ 


58 


81 


Rutgers 


66 


47 


Temple 


63 


45 


L.4FAYETTE 


47 


66 


Gettysburg 


57 


97 


Ursinus 


52 


83 


BuCKNELL 


62 


49 


Gettysburg 


57 


86 


Muhlenberg 


84 


68 


Temple 


48 


77 


Rutgers 


74 


64 


West Point 


68 


61 


Lafayette 


72 



198 



Records and scoring marks fell by the courtside during tiie 
1952-53 basketball season as the Engineers fielded the winningest 
court squad since 1925 and produced the first team with a victory- 
laden record in the last 15 years. The Brown and Whites wound 
up the season with a twelve and eight record accumulating more 
points than ever before. 1362. 

Coach Anthony Packer in his tiiird season as mentor made 
the collegiate sports world once again focus its eyes on South 
Mountain's ball court, as his aggressive club polished off such 
liighly rated teams as Temple. Muhlenberg. Rutgers, and Geft- 
tyshurg. 

For the first time in recent decades a Lehigh quintet gained 
the confidence of a previously wrestling-conscious campus and 
climaxed a well-attended season by playing before 1800 fans in 
the windup tilt against rival Lafayette. 

The squads drawing power came from its consistentlv strong 
team play which saw- the sharp shooting cagers average 68 
points per game with their highest score of 97 against L rsinus 
setting a new varsity scoring mark for Grace Hall. 




Dick Slaff 




Ed Clear 




Fast break for Lehigh — tough break for Lafayette 
199 




Eddie Calm 



Carrying the brunt of the attack for the Packers were Dick 
SlafF, a senior, whose 345 points racked up a new season 
scoring record and sophomore Ed Cahn whose 299 points moved 
him to within 140 points of Lehigli's all-time college career 
scoring mark of 699. He, too. eclipsed the single season scoring 
total by 30. 

Rounding out the aggregation's achievements for the year 
were games in which the Brown and White quintet posted the 
highest score on a foreign court, 85 against Haverford. the highest 
score on the home court, 97 against Ursinus, and the highest total 
points scored in a Lehigh game, 170 with Muhlenberg. Some 
of the shine was rubbed off an otherwise brilliant campaign by 
losses to Lafayette, 47-45 and 72-61. 

Proof of good things to come was evident as Lehigh opened 
its campaign December 3, against Swarthmore on the Grace 
Hall court. A tight defense and good shooting predominated from 
the Engineers as they tore into the Garnet from the opening 
whistle and waltzed home a 74-50 winner. Joe Workman's 17 
markers paced Lehigh. Dick Slaff and Jim Gleckner backed 
him up witii 14 and 13 points, respectively. 





Jim Gleckner 



Cahn out flies the Eagles. 



200 



South Mountain's hopes for a perfect season went down the 
drain as Packers' crew took it on tlie chin from an up-and- 
coming Delaware crew, 69-52. Matching the Blue Hens point 
for point iluring the first half, the Engineers ran into streaks of 
poor shooting that bogged them down in tiie second half. Slaff's 
19 points started the fans buzzing. 

Hopelessly outclassed Bucknell fell prey to the Brown and 
\^'hite quintet in a contest which saw them set the first of many 
scoring records. Slaff"s 26 tallies snowed his opponents after 
the Bisons had taken a short-lived first-quarter lead and Lehigh 
took home the 85-56 win. 

Lehigh's next three ball games saw the fur a-flying and the 
baskets a-swishing as Franklin and Marshall became the Packers 
first upset triumph. Muhlenberg took some of the glory away from 
that win by dropping the Engineers, but Coach Packer was pre- 
sented the Haverford game as a Christmas present before the 
team broke camp for the Christmas holidays. 

SlafEs dead-eye from the foul line in the last 53 seconds 
nudged the Diplomats after a close, hard-fought contest, 62-61. 
Although Slaff again racked 18 points it was truly a team victory 
with everyone giving everything he had. 




Arch Schifflin 




Dick Witzig 




Slaff 'charms' another one. 



201 




Karl Kirk 



The Mules up-ended the high sailing Engineers, 76-69, as 
they hit from all parts of the court to give Lehigh more trouble 
than they could cope with. The Haverford track meet set a new 
road scoring record for Lehigh when they breezed home on the 
long end of a 85-73 score. 

Lehigh resumed tlie court wars after Christmas by taking 
part in the Hofstra Invitational Tournament. Ed Calm's electrify- 
ing jump shot in the last 15 seconds proved the margin of victory 
against their first opponent. Alfred. The 58-56 triumph found 
Cahn chipping in 20 points with Gleckner tieing the score in 
the last 45 seconds to set up Calm's shot. 

Elimination from the tourney came at the hands of host 
Hofstra when four straight points in the last minute of play gave 
them the 58-53 contest. Cahn for the second straight game hit 
for 20. 

Beginning the new year on a winning tone, Lehigh ripped 
favored Rutgers 81-66 with SlafI kicking in 22 tallies. The foul- 
ridden tilt also was filled with poor shooting during the first 
half. Gleckner with 17 and Cahn with 16 combined with Slaff 
to pace the win. 




Lehigh takes the rebound 
202 



After liiopping a sloppily played game to Temple 63-47 and 
losing a 47-45 heart-breaker to rival Lafayette, the Engineers 
pulled one of the biggest surprises of the young year by humbling 
a vaunted Gettysburg aggregation 66-54. In undoubtedly one 
of the best ball games which Lehigh played all season, the En- 
gineers, led by Captain Dick Witzig's 26 points, outplayed a 
team which previously had an average of 86.4 points per game. 

Fresh from mid-year exams. Lehigh got red hot against 
Lfrsinus and the 97-52 slaughter chalked another scoring mark 
in the record books. \^ in No. 9. against Bucknell on the second 
time round, resembled the first game between the teams with the 
Packers again on top 83-62. SlafI and Cahn combined for 41 
points. 

The next three games turned out to be decided upsets, how- 
ever, before knocking off Muhlenberg and Temple within three 
nights, the Engineers themselves suffered an upset loss at the 
hands of Gettysburg. 57-49. As the first encounter was the best 
all season, this was the worst for the Engineers. 

Cahn with his amazing jump shot and Slaflf with his con- 
tinual driving shots scored 33 and 22 points, respectively, to 
shine in the Muhlenberg 86-84 squeaker. Lehigh ended a draught 




]ini Fictoji 




Bob Gilmore 




Witzig hooks one up. 



203 




Charles Lekowski 



of 13 straight losing campaigns on South Mountain Ijy copping 
their eleventh win, this one against highly rated Temple 68-48, 
to assure an over 500 percent season. 

Lehigh, with NCAA Tournament feelers in the offing, ruined 
any dreams of taking part in the tourney as they failed to get 
by Army and then closed the season by losing to Lafayette for 
the twenty-first straight time in 10 years. 

Scoring only three points in the first quarter against the 
Cadets' 15, the Engineers sank in a hole that even a late-period 
scoring barrage couldn't pull them out of and Lehigh lost 68-64. 
Slaff popped in 22 while Calm led the late rally with 16. 

The 72-61 setback at the hands of tlie Leopards saw Lehigh 
battle neck and neck until Lafayette broke the game open with 
repeated fast-break scoring drives in the last three minutes of 
the game. 

Coach Packer will lose only Captain Witzig and high scorer 
Dick Slaff, however they're pretty fancy pairs of shoes to fill. 
Jim Gleckner, Ed Cahn, captain-elect for next year, Ed Clear, 
Arch Schifflin, Jim Picton, Bill Farley, Bob Gilmore. Karl Kirk, 
and Steve Lekowski will all be around fighting against a good 
bunch of sophomores for team berths. 




Right through the "uprights" . 



204 



LEHIGH UNIVERSITY BASKETBALL 
SCORING RECORDS 

Individual Varsity Career Scoring Mark 
Bill Binder— 699 points— 1940-43 (2il. years) 

Individual Varsity Season Scoring Mark 
Dick Slaff— 345 points— 1952-53 I 20 games I 

Individual Scoring record for Grace Hall 
Frank Majczan — 36 points against Franklin & Marshall 1943 

Lehigh's highest score at home (Grace Hall I 
Lehigh 97 Ursinus 52— February 5. 1953 

Lehigh's highest score aicay from home 
Lehigh 85 Haverford 73— December 18. 1953 

Grace Hall scoring records 

February 14. 1951 February 16. 1953 

Rutgers Freshmen 101 Lehigh Varsity 86 

Lehigh Freshmen 82 Muhlenberg Varsity 84 



183 



170 




Tight defense. 



205 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 
WILLIAM D. ALLEN 
FERDINAND LAMAR BETZ 
EDWARD E. CHICK, Mgr. 
RICHARD W. COX 
COSTEL D. BENSON 
TED A. DOLOTTA • 
HANS C. DREHER 
BOYD D. GOLDWYN 
JAMES G. GOTTLING 
W. KENNETH HERGENHAN 
ROBERT W. KIEVIT 
WILLIAM H. LAUB 





SUMMARY 


LEHIGH 


OPPONENT 


10 


Brooklyn 17 


17 


Haverford 10 


14 


Princeton 13 


16 


Army 11 


12 


Rutgers 15 


21 


Temple 6 


17 


Drew 10 


18 


Lafayette 9 


8 


Pennsylvania 19 


16 


Stevens 11 




Middle Atlantic Champions 



Fencing 



Lehigh's 1953 fencing team thrust its way through another 
very successful season. The fencers, under the guidance of Coach 
Harry Boutsikaris, attained a 7 win-3 loss record in dual meets 
plus the coveted Middle Atlantic Championship for which Lehigh 
is now the permanent holder of the championship cup. 

Most outstanding of the thrusters' accomplishments was 
the upset victory over a very strong and favored Princeton team. 
Led by Hans Dreher. expert sabre man, Lehigh made a clean 
sweep of the sabre matches and came from behind to top the 
Tigers. 

After smashing Haverford. Princeton, and Army, the Brown 
and White clad gentlemen were rudely upset by a surprisingly 
strong Rutgers team, 15-12. The fencers went on to take the 
victory over Temple, Drew, and Lafayette, but powerful Pennsyl- 
vania squelched the winning streak by a 19-8 count. In the final 
match of the year, the swordsmen ran Stevens through. 16-11. 

Veteran fencers Bob Kievit and Dick Cox won Middle At- 
lantic Championship titles in the foil and epee events, respec- 
tively. Other outstanding fencers, who have been consistent win- 
ners for the Lehigh squad are: Hans Dreher, Lamar Betz, Cos 
Denson, Ken Hergenhan, Bill Laub, Boyd Goldwyn. Jim Gottling 
and Ted Dolotta. 



Coach Boutsikaris, Chick. Mgr.. Laub. Gottling. Kievit. Densnn. Allm. Dolotta. Cox. Betz 
Dreher. Hergenhan. Goldwvn. Kolesnik. 








206 



Leliigh's 1952-53 rifle team, wliicli pulilicity-wise takes a 
"back seat" to larger sports such as wrestling and swimming, 
has been quietly and efficiently compiling the best win-loss rec- 
ord of any Lehigh athletic team. 

The R.O.T.C. riflemen, coached by Master Sergeant George 
Partlow. were the only undefeated varsity athletic organization 
last year and promise a repeat performance this year. Although 
the 1952-53 team lost the marksmanship of last year's co-captains. 
Don Gross and Dick Cornman, through graduation, very capable 
replacements have been found in the persons of Bruce Spaulding. 
Jack Giglio, Tex Arnold, Ron Dornau and Bob Hardy. 

The nimrods found the going tougher than usual in the 
N.R.A. regionals at the University of Maryland this year where 
they placed eighth with a total of 1372 against a record of 1442 
for the winning Maryland team. Lehigh, however, placed first 
in R.O.T.C. competition for teams sponsored by the R.O.T.C. and 
not by athletic departments. 

The riflers have won eleven straight meets this year and with 
only the Princeton meet left in the way of a perfect season, the 
Engineers have a very good chance to stretch their two-year 
victory string to 24 straight wins. 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

FRED A. BRANDES. Mgr. 
JACK A. GIGLIO 
ROBERT L. HARDY 
RICHARD C. HARMON 
BRUCE W. SPAULDING 



Rifle Team 



207 




First Rotv: Nick, Williams, Houriet, Hartenstine, Schaefer, Newman, Km 
Fetterman, Miller, Peachey, Anderson, Corbett, Coach Christian. 



Swimming 



VARSITY LETTERMEN 

KENNETH A. ANDERSON 
BRUCE T. BACHOFER 
ARTHUR P. GOLDENBERG, 

Mgr. 
ERNEST A. KUR-MES 
ROBERT K. HARTENSTINE 
PAUL V. HOURIET, JR. 
PHILIP F. NEWMAN, JR. 
ROBERT W. NICK 
LEE D. PEACHEY 
THOMAS E. SCHAEFER 
DONALD H. WILLIAMS 







SUMMARY 




LEHIGH 






OPPONENT 


25 




Navy 


49 


55 




Penn 


29 


69 




Temple 


. 19 


48 




Delaware 


36 


60 




Sw.ARTHMORE 


24 


59 




Gettysburg 


29 


67 




F & M 


16 


60 




Rutgers 


24 


36 




Army 


48 


64 




Lafayette 


20 




Middle 3 Champions 






Middle 


Atlantic Champion 


s 




Easterns — Second Place 





208 



The 1952-53 version of tlie Brown and White Tankmen 
splashed its way to one of the best team records in Lehigh swim- 
ming history. In a season highlighted by record-smashing per- 
formances, the mermen took eight of their ten dual meets, and 
climaxed the season by annexing their fourth straight Middle 
Atlantic Championship and copping second place in the Easterns. 

Coach Bill Christian's charges started their season in any- 
thing but championship style, as they w'ere swamped by a strong 
Navy team, 49-25. From that meet on, however, it was all Lehigh, 
the swimmers slicing their way through lop-sided victories in 
the next seven dual meets. 

Penn was the first of the Big Brown's victims, as Bob Nick 
began his record-breaking escapades by lowering the school and 
pool record to 1:41.0 in the individual medley. 

Even Manager Art Goldenberg, got into the swim in the 
Temple meet, but the able administrator was touched out for 




Lee Peach: 





Tom Schaefer 
Captain 



show position in the 200-yard backstroke. Lehigh's ace. Lee 
Peachey, finished fifty yards in front of the field. 

The story was a bit different in the Delaware dual meet for 
the Engineers were forced to take the last event, the 440-yard 
freestyle relay, in order to nose out a strong Hen team, 48-36. 
The defeat marked the Hens' first home loss since early in the 
19.50 campaign. 

Don Williams continued his stand-out performances by 
taking first in the 440 and 220-yard freestyle events, as the 
Engineers took eight firsts to dunk Swarthmore, 60-24. Ernie 
Kurmes, first diver, pulled the "Iron Man" stunt by placing 
second to Williams in the 440, after annexing a first in the low- 
board diving event. 

Lee Peachey stole the spotlight when he lowered the school 
record in the 200-yard Ijackstroke event to 2:24.6 at the F & M 
meet. Lehigh took the measure of the Diplomats by a one-sided 
67-16 score. 




Bob Hartenstine 




210 



Perhaps the brightest and most surprising of the Engineers' 
string of victories was tlie 60-24 humbling of Rutgers" natators. 
This marked tiie first meet Lehigh had won from Rutgers in 32 
years. Ringleaders in the drowning were Don Williams and 
Captain Tom Schaefer, each of whom scored two first places. 
\^ illiams copped his victories in the distance freestyle events, 
while Schaefer splashed to glory in the 50 and 100-yard freestyle 
sprints. Lee Peachey and Bob Nick accounted for two more 
Lehigh first places in the 200-yard backstroke and 150-yard 
individual medley relay, respectively. 

The service schools proved to be a real jinx to the Engineers 
during the season. The West Point tankmen stopped Lehigh's 
winning streak in a very closely contested meet, 36-48. Lee 
Peachey turned in a fine performance for the Big Brown by 
unofficially lowering his mark in the 220-yard backstroke to 
2:23.4. 






Phil Newman 



Paul Houriet 



211 




■u 



The Middle 3 Championship was added to Lehigh's athletic 
achievements for the first time in the schoors history when a 
weak Lafayette tank team was dunked 64-20. The mermen, 
swimming their last dual meet of the season, took nine out of 
ten first places, as Nick and Williams again led the way with 
double victories in their specialties. 

Bob Nick, an outstanding performer throughout the season, 
went on a record-setting campaign and the Engineers secured 
their fourth consecutive Middle Atlantic Championship by taking 
seven out of ten firsts. Nick shattered the Middle Atlantic record 
in the 150-yard medley relay, and set a new Lehigh 100-yard 
mark of 54.1, breaking a 15-year-old record. 

Successfully climaxing a great season, the Christianmen cap- 
tured second place in the Eastern Intercollegiate Swim. Lehigh 
gained two individual firsts and a first in the 440-yard freestyle 
relay which figured heavily in their 77-point total, second only 
to Pitt's 97. 



Ken Anderson 





Dave Fetterman 




Bill Corbett 



212 



And now with tlie spectacular records of sports on field, 
track, court, diamond, and in water closed on another season 
at Lehigh, stop for a moment and reminisce . . . 

Do vou remember the Freshman Funnel at home football 



Do you recall the spirit demonstrated by Lehigh fans at 
away games? 

Does the shouting at pep rallies still ring in your ears? 

Did you notice the pep and vigor of fans at home basketball 
games? 

This type of spirit and sportsmanship on the part of fans 
can and is only developed under the right kind of inspired leader- 
ship. Lehigh has had just this type of leadership in the Cheer- 
leading squad. Much credit is due to the following members of 
the 1952-53 Cheerleaders: 



Cheerleaders 



Chuck Snead, Head Cheerleader 
George Childs 

Bob Blum 

Eddie Doroski 

George Hopkins 

Don Steeber 

Jim Lebo 

Harry Strauch 

Ken Verostick 

"A cheered team is a ivinning team" 







Little Cannon. Little Man — Lots oj Spirit. 



213 



LIVING GROUPS 




miERFRATERIVITY CDUIVCIL 



OFFICERS 

William J. Davis, President 

Herbert A. Roemmele, Vice-President 

N. Mark Willson, Treasurer 

John W. Yates, Secretary 

Faculty Advisors 
Dr. William A. Aiken 

Paul J. Franz, Jr. 
Robert S. Taylor, Jr., 



The Intrafraternity Council was established at Lehigh Uni- 
versity in 1909 for the benefit of the fraternities as an integral 
group. It was long felt before that time that the fraternities 
should get together to exchange ideas and policies and set cer- 
tain laws regarding fraternity behavior. The forty-four years of 
IFC's existence has achieved success beyond the original founders 
dreams. 

The voting power lies with the presidents of the various mem- 
ber fraternities. A senior and junior representative also serves 
to vote when the presidents do not attend meetings, and to put 
forth ideas which other fraternities have used with success and 
which might be used for the benefit of the whole group. Along 
with the main council IFC has a system of committees which 
carry out an important function. It is from these committees that a 
majority of the Administrative plans are carried into action. 

Committees on Community Service whose function is to 
coordinate the fraternities so that they in turn may give freely 
of their time and men to aid in the various welfare agencies of 
the community in and around Bethlehem. YMCA, Wiley House, 
and other Red Feather agencies benefit from this IFC service. 

Each Christmas the members of IFC give a party for the 
children of the Bethlehem Boys' Club. Presents are donated 
from the different fraternities and the IFC supplies ice cream 
and cake. As a result of the success of the IFC party many of 
the fraternities now give their own parties on Christmas for 
similar groups. 

At the termination of Rushing season this year, the IFC 
sponsors "Greek Weekend." A banquet for the pledges and 
pledge trainers is held at the Hotel Bethlehem for the purpose 
of getting the new members-to-be of the fraternities to know 
each other. Presidents, treasurers, and stewards of the various 
houses meet at other fraternity houses to discuss problems 
arising in their particular office, and to exchange ideas. Other 
college officials and outstanding leaders in the fraternity world 
attend these discussions. The interchange of information and 



216 



tlie banquet usually occur on a Fritlay. Then, on Saturday a 
dance is held at Grace Hall featuring a name band. This year 
IFC had a Dixie land band, and as a special bit of entertainment, 
Mustard and Cheese, Lehigh's dramatic society, put on a play 
earlier in the evening. 

This year the IFC once again sponsored the Lafayette display 
competition. Fraternities competed for the outstanding display 
on the basis of interesting ideas, ingenuity of manner, and offen- 
siveness to the Leopards. Congratulations for first prize went 
to Beta Theta Pi. 

It was a full year for IFC, under its president. Will Davis, 
who graduated this year. We also want to thank publicly at this 
time Dr. Aiken, Professor Stout, and Mr. Paul Franz who have 
served so ably as faculty advisors. 



First Row: Keiser, Yates, Davis, Roemmele, Willson, Littner; Second Row: Fralinger, Smith. 
Leake, Workman, Sandford, Tauck, Haigh, Walbrecker, Rogers, Hartenstine, Vekony; Third Row: 
Eckert, Moore. Newman, Vanderpool. Mittman, Stemler. Cashen, Cross, Stout; Fourth Row: Fischer, 
Barnett. Reinauer. Collins, Barcan. Fox. Kautz, Pagels, Verostick. 




217 




PHI MU CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1896 
Trinity College 

Founded Locally — 1934 

Active Chapters — 19 

Colors — Garnet and White 



Robert H. Littner, President 
Thomas D. Wilcox, Vice-President 

Lee D. Peachey, Treasurer 

Raymond G. Armstrong. Secretary 

George E. Matarzzo. Chapter Correspondent 



First Row: Latour. Matarzzo. Peachey. Littner. Wilcox, Prosser. Boyer; Second Row: Surplus, 
Pagels, Atmore, Lauber, Marsh, Purdy, Walters. O'Connor, Smith; Third Row: Delier. Wolf, 
Berr>', Noble, Hix. Johnson. Lubarsky, Hood, Gaden, Armstrong, Morgan. 




218 



ALPHA CHI RHD 





bEMORS 



Charles D. Atmore 
Anthony P. Latour 
Julius Lauber 
Robert H. Littner 
Peter N. O'Connor 
Rolf \^'. Pa-els 



Lee D. Peachey 
George ^\ Prosser 
Edmund J. Purdy 
James ^. Stoneback 
Carlton W. Surplus 
Robert G. Walters 



Thomas D. Wilcox 



\\ illiam E. Berry 
Charles J. Hix 



Sophomores 

Robert S. Morgan 
Donald J. Smith 



Juniors 



Raymond G. Armstrong 
John M. Boyer 
James R. Johnson 
Robert Lubarsky 



Elliot R. Marsh 
George E. Matarzzo 
William P. Noble 
John A. Wolf 



Pledges 

Richard J. Delier "55 Danial R. Hake '54 

John A. DuBois '55 Archibald M. Hood '55 

Alan G. Gaden '55 Richard 0. Wise '55 



In Faclltate 
Stanley J. Thomas Ambrose R. West 





219 




BETA EPSILDIV CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1845 
Yale Umversity 

Founded Locally — 1929 

Active Chapters — 56 

Colors — Cardinal and Stone 



WiLLL-VM J. Kelly, President 

Richard T. Begley, Vice-President 

Robert W. Abel, Secretary 

John S. Beekley, Jr.. Corresponding Secretary 

John R. Ortlieb, Treasurer 



First Row: Albers, Abel, Begley, Kelly, Ortlieb, Beekley, Richardson, Meyer; Second Row: Un- 
derbill. Kirkpatrick, Lewis, Sutherland, Daly. Kuehner, Phillips, Converse, Angino, Armstrong; 
Third Row: Margotta, Depew, Ash, McMahon, Krauss, Dempsey, 




220 



ALPHA SIGMA PHI 




Robert W. Abel 
Robert E. Albers 
John S. Beekley Jr. 
Richard T. Begley 



Seniors 

William J. Kelly- 
Alan W . Koppes 
Herbert M. Meyer 
John R. Ortlieb 



Henry G. Richardson Jr. 



Ernest A. Angino 
Fred 0. Armstrong 
Alvin 0. Converse 
Arthur F. Goklsby 
Kenneth A. Kirkpatrick 



Juniors 

Robert R. Kuehner 
Robert B. Lewis 
Harry J. Phillips 
William H. Sutherland Jr. 
Jolin B. Underbill 



Sophomores 
Charles M. Ash Ralph W. Hamilton 

Patrick J. Dempsey George Krauss Jr. 

Ronald E. McMahon 



Pledges 
James F. Daly '54 Kenneth C. Depew '55 

Robert F. Margotta '55 



In Facultate 
Adelbert Ford Robert F. Herrick 




221 




ALPHA HHD CHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1865 
Virginia Military Institute 

Founded Locally — 1882 

Active Chapters — 114 

Colors — Blue and Gold 



William J. Davis, President 

E. Hudson Hollenback, Vice-President 

Jay F. Sharbaugh, Secretary 

Henry E. Clauson, Treasurer 

Robert H. Sapp, Alumni Secretary 



First Row: Curlee, Sharbaugh, H. Hollenback, Davis, Clauson, Sapp, Wilt; Second Row: Frank, 
Georgas, MacNab, Pyper, Underbill. Workman, Kearney, Cornish, Rauhe, Kramer, Bodenstab; 
Third Row: King, D. Hollenback. Hetterly, Riegel. Fox. Battaglia, Miller, Moore, Tarbert, McGill. 
Schubert. 




222 



ALPHA TAU OMEGA 




Seniors 
Cliarles J. Bodenstab 
Henry E. Clauson 
William H. Cornish 
William J. Davis 
Philip L. Frank 
James Georgas 
E. Hudson HoUenljack. Jr. 



Edward R. Kearney 
John A. MacNab 
Paul M. Pyper 
Bruce R. Rauhe 
Robert H. Sapp 
Martin Q. Underbill 
Joseph M. Workman 



Sophomores 
Hartley C. King Lionel G. Moore 

Robert M. Hetterly Donald F. Riegle 

Pledges 
J. Daniel Hollenback '55 Charles E. Schubert '55 
Francis G. McGill "55 Walter R. Tarbert, Jr. '55 



Juniors 



Joseph H. Battaglia 
Robert K. Curlee 
Donald K. Fox 



Robert H. Miller 
Henry M. Porter 
Jay F. Sharbaugh 



Duane C. Wih 



In Facultate 
William T. Christian Judson G. Smull 

Thomas S. Eichelberger Hubert H. Snyder 
Elmer W. Click William G. Whitton 




223 




BETA CHI CHAPTER DP 



Founded Nationally — 1839 
Miami University, Ohio 

Founded Locally — 1891 

Active Chapters — 97 

Colors — Blue and Pink 



Mark J. Given, President 

Robert F. Benedict, Vice-President 

Thomas E. Schaefer, Secretary 

Philip F. Newman, Treasurer 

Helmut H. Brandt, House Manager 



First Row: Newman, Given, Benedict. Schaefer; Second Row: Brandt, Wallace, Stein, Taylor, 
Mahoney; Third Row: Keil, Booz, Nick, Tooker, Judd, Machette; Fourth Row: Austin, Faust, 
Froden. Gasser, Murray, Temple, Jackson, Lewis, Wallis, Nellis; Fifth Row: Kopp, Schneider, 
Weigel. O'Brien; Sixth Row: Van Hoesen, Horning, Howey. 




224 



BETA THETA PI 




ll^Sg^ 









Seniors 



Sophomores 



Robert F. Benedict 
Helmut H. Brandt 
Paul E. Fedeles 
Mark J. Given 
Edward J. Mahoney 



David L. Booz 
Holger A. Froden 
Charles B. Gasser 
William H. Jackson 
Howard C. Judd. Jr. 
Alvin B. Lewis. Jr. 



John D. Piatt 
Thomas E. Schaefer 
Robert W. Stein 
Daniel J. Taylor 
Charles K. Wallace. Jr 



Juniors 



Ronald R. Keil 
Robert E. Murray 
Philip F. Newman. Jr. 
Robert W. Nick 
Richard V. Temple. Jr. 
Thomas W. Tooker 



David W. Austin 
Kenneth J. Faust 
W'illiam G. Kopp HI 
Harold T. Machette 



William R. Nellis 
George L. O'Brien. Jr. 
William C. Schneider 
Everitt H. Van Hoesen 



Charles P. Weigel 

Pledges 

James L. Horning "55 George W'. Howey '55 

Richard C. Wallis '55 

In Facultate 
Hope T. iM. Ritter, Jr. Paul E. Short 

E. Kenneth Smiley 




225 




PSI CHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1824 
Princeton 

Founded Locally — 1872 

Active Chapters — 32 

Colors — Scarlet and Blue 



Robert B. Gill, President 
John F. Metz, Vice-President 

Robert K. Hartenstine, Secretary 
Peter K. Huester, Treasurer 

Ernest K. Schickedanz, Custodian 



First Row: Sheridan, Schickedanz, R. K. Hartenstine, Metz, Gill, Huester, Barthold; Second Row: 
Lund, Sargeant, R. C. Hartenstine, Cutler, Trillhaase, Walter, Sooy, Thomas, Stemler, Steigerwald, 
Shannahan, Lebo; Third Row: Seip. Mazaika. Newman. Furiness. Clark, Waclawski. Bachofer, 
Tillotson, Robertson. Ring, .Snyder. 




226 



CHI PHI 





Robert B. Gill 
Raymond C. Hartenstine 
Peter K. Huester 
James B. Lebo 
Lawrence H. Lund, Jr. 
John F. Metz 



Seniors 

Leonard Sargeant, III 
Thomas D. Shannahan 
William E. Seip 
Harold B. Snyder 
Cliarles E. Steigerwald 
Walter J. Trillhaase 



Stephen G. Woodward 



Juniors 



Gregory B. Barthold 
James L. Cutler 
Ernest K. Schickedanz 

Thomas E. 



Thomas M. Sheridan 
Jay R. Stemler 
Charles D. Thomas 
Walter 



Sophomores 
Bruce T. Bachofer Robert B. Ring 

Carlton S. Clark Donald E. Sooy 

Samuel Furiness, Jr. James R. Tillotson 

Samuel C. Newman Leon J. Waclawski 

Pledges 
Peter W. Lange '56 Robert J. Mazaika '55 

Pehr E. Magneson '56 Roy R. Neureuter '56 



John H. Mark '55 



David Robertson '55 



In Facultate 
Frank H. Hughes John J. Hughes 





227 




ALPHA BETA DELTA EHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1841 
Union College 

Founded Locally— 1^9^ 

Active Chapters — 26 

Colors — Purple and Gold 



Walter E. Haigh, Jr., President 
DoRT Fauntleroy, Vice-President 
Horace T. Potts III, Secretary 
Charles A. Adams, House Manager 
Stanley W. Corbett III, Treasurer 



First Row: Brattlof, Bauer. Adams, Potts, Haigh, Fauntleroy, Corbett, Shipley, Boylan; Second 
Row: Graff, Bodine, Thompson, Welsh, Vartanian. Egner, West, Morris, Cundey, Dietrich. Craft. 
McFarlan, Gilclirest; Third Row: Carpenter, Hannay, Witherington. Ford, Collins. Chapin. Meyers, 
Heston, Moyle, Bugljee, Morse, Fischer, Cramton. 




228 



CHI PSI 




Seniors 



Sophomores 



Charles A. Adams 
Newton A. K. Bugbee 
John F. Collins 
Frank R. Craniton 
Raymond B. Featherman 
Frederick S. Fischer 
Frederick H. Gilchrest 
Walter E. Haigh 



Gerald W. Hannay 
T. Kennady Heston 
Russel E. McFarlan 
John S. Morris 
Donald M. Moyle 
Horace T. Potts 
William S. Shipley 
Jack K. Witherington 



Franklin R. Bauer 
James A. Boylan 
Herbert C. Brattlof 
Joseph R. Carpenter 
Richard H. Chapin 
Stanley W. Corbett 
Albert H. Cundey 



Gilbert E. Dietrich 
John E. Egner 
Herbert R. Ford 
Robert E. Meyers 
Ronald C. Morse 
Raymond J. Vartanian 
Robert A. Welsh 



Juniors 
Thomas N. Bodine Richard S. GrafE 

Dort Fauntleroy Werner K. Seel 

Robert D. Thompson 



Robert B. West 



In Facultate 
E. Robins Morgan 





229 




Founded Nationally — 1890 
Cornell University 

Founded Locally — 1952 

Active Chapters — 41 

Colors — Red and Buff 



LEHIGH CHAPTER DP 



Robert J. Vekony, President 

William K. Abbott, Vice-President 

Bruce G. Chiccine, Corresponding Secretary 

Eugene D. Juba, Corresponding Secretary 

David E. Roeder, Treasurer 



First Row: Juba. Vekori). \ljl)ott. Roeder; Second Row: Fa'^tiggi. Kephart. Ra\niir, Baush, 
McKenzie, LeDene. B^ookl^: Third Ron.: Moore. Chiccine. Umanetz. Waltz. Blauvelt, DeCamp. 
Coppersmith. 




230 



DELTA CHI 





bEMORS 



William K. Abbott 
Samuel W. Brooks 
Alan R. Kephart 
Donald L. LeDene 
Alexander L. Lynn 



S. Thomas Raynor 
David E. Roeder 
Alex Lmanetz Jr. 
Robert J. Vekony 
William T. Waltz 



Juniors 



Carl V. Baush 
Lon Blauvelt 
Bruce G. Chiccine 
Donald G. Coppersmith 



William H. DeCamp III 
Richard N. Fastiggi 
Eugene D. Juba 
Robert J. McKenzie 



Sophomores 
H. Theodore Leidy Richard L. Moore 



Pledges 
John R. Alwang '55 Edmund H. Scheick '55 




231 




m CHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1827 
Union College 

Founded Locally — 1884 

Active Chapters — 16 

Colors — Blue and White 



David A. Lackland, President 

Edward E. Chick, Vice-President 

Joseph R. Comly, Treasurer 

Sidney T. MacKenzie, Jr., Recording Secretary 

Cecil R. Jones, Jr., Corresponding Secretary 



First Row: MacKenzie, Chick, Lackland. Comly; Second Row: F. Lackland. Torgerson. Campbell. 
Jones; Tliird Row: Stiles. Collins. Kiefer, Pettinos. Holmes. 




232 



DELTA PHI 




Semors 
Stewart F. Campbell David R. Lackland 

Edward E. Chick Frederick W. Lackland 

Cecil R. Jones Jr. Gurney D. Sloan Jr. 

Paul E. Torgerson 



Sophomores 
Herman E. Kiefer 



Juniors 
William T. Collins Sidney T. MacKenzie Jr. 

Joseph R. Comly Lewis M. Pettinos 

John W. Holmes Wilbur J. Stiles 



Pledges 
Charles L. Davis '5.5 





233 




BETA THETA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1899 
College of the City of New York 

Founded Locally — 1932 

Active Chapters — 72 

Colors — Green and White 



Charles H. Schadt, President 

Douglas B. Clausen, Vice-President 

A. David Henderson, Secretary 

Richard K. Burr, Treasurer 

Richard J. Maguire, Pledee Master 



First Row: Kite, Henderson, Clausen, Schadt, Burr, Strategos, Biemesderfer ; Second Row: Arm- 
strong. Grant, Tiley. Maguire. Hyde. Kriebel. Leng. Hamburg; Third Roiv: Romeo, Applegate, 
Flory, Andersen, Rassman, Shindler, Halley. Fowler. 




234 



DELTA SIGMA PHI 




Seniors 



Donald Armstrong 
Donald J. Biemesderfer 
Richard K. Burr 
Douglas B. Clausen 
Emil G. Hamburg 
A. David Henderson 



Harold L. Kaufman 
Wilson J. Kite III 
William D. Leng 
Charles H. Schadt 
James H. Shafer 
Peter E. Strategos 



Pledges 
Kenneth A. Andersen '55 Richard I. Halley '55 
Thomas W. Applegate '55 Roy F. Hyde '54 
Raymond L. Brandes Jr. '54Herman P. Joerger '54 
Clyde R. Flory Jr. '55 Franklin H. Rassman '54 
Charles B. Fowler '55 Anthony V. Romeo '55 

Richard H. Shindler '55 



Richard H. Grant 
John N. Kriebel 



Juniors 

Richard J. Maguire 
William L. Tiley 



In Facultate 
Carl 0. Keck Robert P. More 

Edwin R. Theis 




235 




BETA LAMBDA CHAPTEB OF 



Founded Nationally — 1858 
Bethany College 

Founded Locally — 1889 

Active Chapters — 84 

Colors — Purple, White and Gold 



Houston B. Sandford. President 

Charles A. Wacenseil, Vice-President 

Robert E. Linck, Corresponding Secretary 

James T. Hancock, Recording Secretary 

Edgar W. MacConnell, Treasurer 



First Row: McConnell. Gill, Linck. Wagenseil. Sandford, MacConnell. Hancock. Stevens; Second 
Row: Reinauer, Riddell. Dunne. Bell. Murdoch. Cook. Van Brunt, DeCruccio, Wooley, Kenly, 
Reinhold. Magerison. Dengler; Third Row: Creedon, Androshuk. Keim. Stempfle, Smith. Schifflin. 
Sperry. Moller, Crabtree, Ronan. 




236 



DELTA TAU DELTA 



William C. Dengler 
Robert H. Gill 
James T. Hancock 
Robert G. Kenly Jr. 
Robert E. Linck 
Frank E. McConnell 
Edsar W. MacConnell 



Seniors 

Richard B. Margerison 
B. Franklin Reinauer 
Bruce W. Reinhold 
John B. Riddell 
Houston B. Sandford 
Warren W. Stevens 
Charles A. Wagenseil 



Juniors 



Donald L. Bell 
Duncan S. Cook 
John F. DeCruccio Jr. 
Frank R. Dunne 



Henry Franz IV 
Alexander Murdoch HI 
Edwin E. Van Brunt Jr. 
J. Bedford Wooley Jr. 



Sophomores 
Fredrick A. Moller Arthur P. Schifflin 

Richard H. Sperry 



Pledges 
William P. Boiling '55 Theodore P. Lewis '55 
James B. Crabtree Jr. '55 Richard D. Runan '55 
Jerome M. Creedon '55 William S. Stempfle '55 
Burton W. Foster '56 Richard B. Smith "55 

Howard E. Keim '55 Richard B. Thompson '56 





237 




LEHIGH CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1834 
Williams College 

Founded Locally — 1885 

Active Chapters — 70 

Colors — Royal Blue and Old Gold 



Arthur C. Tauck, Jr., President 

Paul V. Houriet, Vice-President 

John D. Wilde, Jr.. Recording Secretary 

Richard R. Best, Corresponding Secretary 

Richard W. Babcock, Treasurer 



First Row: Molkenthin, Paules, Clapp, Hansel, Tauck, Meyer, Many, Mitchell, Dunn, Best; 
Second Row: Houriet, Soper, Fyfe, Jackson, Cashen, Babcock, De Mattia; Third Row: Redden, 
Houghton, Wilde, Frey, Eisenfelder, Smith, Schaub; Fourth Row: Trout, Van Wagenen, Reid, 
Tennant, Hanlon, Humpleby, Jakubowski. 




238 



DELTA UPSILDIV 





Richard R. Best 
Donald W. Clapp 
Arturo R. Dunn. Jr. 
Grant Hansel. Jr. 
Robert H. Many 



Seniors 

Harold E. Meyer 
Robert G. Mitchell 
Richard E. Molkenthin 
Charles E. Paules. Jr. 
William D. Rehner 



Sophomores 



Richard W 



Arthur C. Tauck. Jr. 



Juniors 
Babcock Paul V. Houriet 

Bradford D. Soper 



James A. Cashen 
Charles A. Eisenfelder 
Ralph D. Fray 
George G. Fyfe 
John V. Hanlon 
Michael J. Jackson 



Richard M. Mumpleby 
James R. Reid 
David W. Schaub 
Carlton G. Smith 
David R. Tennant 
Clifford E. Trout 



Stanley J. Jakubowski Robert G. Van Wagenen 
John D. Wilde. Jr. 

Pledges 
Henry J. De Mattia '54 Henry W. Kaiser '56 
John R. Houghton '55 George H. Redden '55 

In Facultate 
Wray H. Congdon 




239 





PEHIVSYLVMIA ALPHA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1825 
Union College 

Founded Locally— 1^9^ 

Active Chapters — 9 

Color — Scarlet 



Samuel H. Keiser, Jr., President 

Donald S. Walker, First Vice-President 

Peter C. Wolle. Second Vice-President 

Bruce R. Barstow, Secretary 

Gilbert H. Priess, Treasurer 



First Row: Colclough. Sholes. "Walker. Wolle, Keiser, Priess. Barstow. B.. Whitbeck, Gilson; 
Second Row: Stout, Butler. Maloney. Schweigaard-Olsen. Bailey. Bott. Barba: Third Row: Mor- 
ris, Peltier, Schubert. Blester, Buhner, Buggey. Hewitt. Barstow. A.. Brady. Michie. Bevan, 
Broscious, Paul. 




240 



KAPPA ALPHA 





Seniors 



Bruce R. Barstow 
William G. Colclough 
Samuel H. Keiser, Jr. 
Thomas B. MacCabe, Jr. 
Donald W. Oplinger 



Gilbert H. Priess 
Christopher L. Sholes 
Donald S. Walker 
William R. Whitbeck 
Peter C. Wolle 



Juniors 



Albert W. Bailey 
Peter M. Barba 
Donald H. Bott 



Wallace J. Butler 

B. Schweigaard-Olsen 

J. Wilson Stout. Ill 



Alan M. Barstow 
James L. Bevan 
John L. Biester 
C. Eugene Brady 



Sophomores 

John A. Broscious 
Robert M. Hewitt 
James A. Morris 
William K. Schubert 



Pledges 
Townsend M. Buggey '55 Donald G. Michie 
Phillip L. Maloney '54 Robert E. Paul '55 

Paul F. Pehier '55 



55 



In Facultate 
Robert A. Harrier Charles W. Simmons 

Lloyd Taylor 




211 




BETA IDTA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1869 
University of Virginia 

Founded Locally— 1900 

Active Chapters — 124 

Colors — Scarlet, White, Green 



Richard B. Standiford. IIL Grand Master 

Jay W. Picking, Jr.. Grand Procurator 

Edwin T. Hyde, Grand Master of Ceremonies 

Richard W. Davis. Grand Scribe 

Norman I. Stotz, Jr.. Grand Treasurer 



First Row: Weeks. Petri, Stotz, Picking. Standiford. Hyde, Davis, Pierson; Second Row: Glass, 
Montgomery. McCord. Schulz. Koehler. Fetzer. Mowrer, Adams. Dorsey, Coradi, Schmalzer, 
Noble; Third Row: Liddie, Havey. Becker. Atkinson. Deitz. Plolir. Kirk. Lekowski. Jones, 
Schneider. Apple. 




242 



KAPPA SIGMA 




William T. Adams. 
Richard M. Coradi 
Richard W. Davis 
Leon J. Dorsey 
Richard C. Harmon 



Seniors 
Jr. Robert F. Koehler 

Alexander 0. McCord 
Clifton E. Mowrer, Jr. 
Jay W. Picking, Jr. 
William C. Schulz, Jr. 



Ricliard B. Standiford, III 



Peter Dietz 
William W. Fetzer 
Edwin T. Hyde 
William S. Jones 



JuMORS 

John H. Noble. Jr. 
Ernest 0. Schmalzer 
Walter C. Schneider 
Norman I. Stotz, Jr. 



Walter C. Weeks 



Sophomores 
Otto H. Atkinson Charles S. Lekowski 

Charles M. Glass Alexander S. Liddie. Jr. 

Charles R. Havey, Jr. Henry Petri 
Karl L. Kirk George W. Plohr 

Pledges 
Charles R. Apple '5.5 Richard Montgomery '55 

Frederick W. Becker '56 Robert B. Pierson '54 
William T. Seitz "55 

In Facultate 
Harold V. Anderson George R. Fox 

Albert J. Chabai Albert A. Rights 

Aurie N. Dunlap Ernst B. Schulz 




243 




GAMMA-PSI CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1909 
Boston University 

Founded Locally — 1926 

Active Chapters — 142 

Colors — Purple, Green, and Gold 



Robert T. Schoepflin, President 

Bruce W. Spaulding, Vice-President 

Richard E. Kurtz. Secretary 

William P. Johnson, Treasurer 

HoBART B. Dietz, Social Chairman 



First Row: Handwerk, Cook, Dietz, Kurtz. SchoepHin, Spaulding, Johnson, Spatz, Bolton; Second 
Row: Bauer, Kryla, Strain, Risch, Hackling, Gregor)', Smith. Levan. Avers; Third Row: Oswald, 
Peterson, Koch, Hunter, Schaeffer. 




244 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 




Seniors 



William D. Ayers 
William F. Bloomfield 
William B. Bolton 
Robert R. Cutler 
Hobart B. Dietz 



Edwin H. Ettinger 
Russell Handwerk 
William P. Johnson 
Robert T. Schoepflin 
Warren C. Spatz 



Bruce W. Spaulding 



Juniors 



Edwin F. Bauer 
Norman F. Cook 
Thomas W. Gregory 
John Hackling 
John M. Keene 

William A. 



Joseph H. Kryla 
Richard E. Kurtz 
Rodger W. Levan 
Ernest H. Risch 
Philip C. Smith 
Strain 



Sophomores 
Robert H. Engle Walter E. Oswald 

James S. Jephson Charles H. Peterson 

Everett Shapener 

Pledges 

Lawrence E. Buchard \54 Ronald K. Howie '55 

Robert H. Daly '55 Robert J. Hunter '55 

William Hansen '55 Thomas B. Koch '55 

Donald R. Willis '55 

In Facultate 
Merton 0. Fuller Thomas C. Kubelius 

John E. Jacobi Fred V. Larkin 

John S. Tremper 




2i; 




PENMSYLVAIVI/l ETA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1848 
Miami University, Ohio 

Founded Locally — 1887 

Active Chapters — 115 

Colors — Azure and Argent 



Richard A. Walbrecker, President 
Bruce C. Mooney. Vice-President 
John E. Rothenberger, Secretary 
Robert E. Vanderpool. Treasurer 
Robert J. Armantrout, Steivard 



First Row: Horn, Morgan. Doushkess. Mumford, Mooney, Walbrecker. Rothenberger, Yates, 
Tallon, Shakespeare; Second Row: Albright, Gbur. Vanderpool, Young, Walters, Setterfield, 
Armantrout, Middlekauff, Jones, Malatesta, Duncan, Ferguson; Third Row: Westerfield, Cirucci, 
Savage, Fenton, Osborne, Hammerstrom, Kaelber, Vallotti. Arnold. Reynal. 




246 



PHI DELTA THETA 





Seniors 
Robert C. Albright, Jr. Robert W. Morgan 



\^ illiam N. Doushkess 
Joseph B. Ferguson 
\^ illiam C. Horn 
Ahon R. Middlekauff. Jr. 
Bruce C. Mooney 



William W. Mumford 
John E. Rothenberger 
Charles B. Shakespeare 
Douglas R. Tallon 
Richard A. Walbrecker 



John W. Yates 



Juniors 



Robert J. Armantrout 
John A. Duncan. Jr. 
Stephen Gbur 
Charles R. Jones. Jr. 

Frank 



Richard Malatesta 
Lawrence W. Setterfield 
Robert E. Vanderpool 
Robert A. Walters, Jr. 
Young 



Edwin A. Arnold 
David H. Fenton 
Norman F. Kaelbt 



Sophomores 

Lawrence S. Reynal 
Robert C. Savage 

r John A. Vallotti 



Pledges 
Anthony J. Cirucci '56 John B. Osborne '56 

Melvin Hammerstrom '55 John H. Westerman '55 





1 


HE^ 


1 ^ 




247 




BETA CHI CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1848 
Washington and Jefferson 

Founded Locally — 1886 

Active Chapters — 81 

Colors — Royal Purple and White 



Charles P. Rogers, President 

William A. Carlisle, Jr., Treasurer 

Edward G. Atkinson, Recording Secretary 

Eugene W. Beggs, Sr., Corresponding Secretary 

Walter E. Perdue, Jr., Historian 



First Row: Morrison, Beggs, Carlisle. Rogers, Atkinson, Perdue, Kingham. J. R. : Second Row: 
Snadecki, Marsh, Strauch, Harper, Benner, Lusby, Gentine, Luce, Kingham, J. B.. Lemmon. Delotto. 
Macfarlan. Mitman. Hess; Third Roiv: Klinedinst. Herr, Mangus. HoUingsworth. Dimmick. Williams. 
Henderson: Fourth Row: Martin. Clark, Scavuzzo, Barton, Roy, Byren. Crosley. 




248 



PHI GAMMA DELTA 




Seniors 



Edward G. Atkinson 
Eugene W. Beggs. Jr. 
William A. Carlisle. Jr. 
Lewis P. De Lotto 
Nicholas S. Gentile 
Richard G. Hess 



James B. Kingham 
John R. Kingham 
Stephen D. Macfarlan 
John T. Morrison 
Walter E. Perdue 
Charles P. Rogers 



Juniors 
Richard E. Benner. Sr. Donald C. Luce 

J. Allen Harper. Jr. Frank F. Lusby 

John K. Henderson William Marsh 

George B. Lemmon William E. Mitman 

William A. Snadecki 



Sophomores 
Robert H. Barton. HI Paul E. Klinedinst, Sr. 



Robert F. Clark 
Donald H. Dimmick 
George D. Herr, Jr. 



William T. Martin 
John K. Musgrave 
Rudoloph J. Scavuzzo 



Harry C. Strauch 



Pledges 



John 0. Byren '55 
George C. Crosley '55 
Peter P. Mangus '55 

Donald H. 



John A. Hollingsvvorth '55 
Richard M. Roy '55 
Thomas W. Stone '55 
Williams '55 





249 




m CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1873 
University of Massachusetts 

Founded Locally — 1901 

Active Chapters — 65 

Colors — Magenta and Silver 



Rudolph E. Burger, Jr., President 

Henry J. Battaglia, Jr., Vice-President 

Charles R. Fuller, Jr.. Secretary 

Richard C. Sickler. Jr.. Treasurer 

George P. Schivley. Sentinel 



First Row: Kirkpatrick, Esterhoy, Sickler. Burger, Battaglia. Fuller. Reinoehl, Woodford; Second 
Row: Schmieg, Friedrich. Kelly, Sonio, Heisler, Talbert, Everett, Hecklinger, Gottling, McNellis, 
Berdick, Kemmerer; Third Row: Selgrath, Taylor, Emerson, Klima, Klein, McKibben, Schivley, 
Broohs. Bloodsworth. 




>50 



PHI SIGMA KAPPA 




^^QH 


HH 






_il^lBlKil 


ll^^s^H! 



Seniors 
Henry J. Battaglia. Jr. George P. Schivley 

Rudolph E. Burger. Jr. Richard C. Sickler 

Robert E. Woodford 



Juniors 



Edward Berdick 
George Brooks, Jr. 
George P. Emerson 
Steven H. Friedrich 
Charles R. Fuller. Jr. 
James R. Gottling 
William V. Heisler, Jr. 
John P. Kelly 

Edward 



Dale N. Kemmerer 
James P. Klima 
Albert H. McKibben 
John B. Reindehl 
Clinton Schmieg, Jr. 
James J. Selgrath 
Odorisio H. Sozio 
Wilham L. Talbert 
Taylor 



Sophomores 
Harry Bloodsworth. HI Roger S. Hecklinger 
Charles J. Esterohoy John D. Kirkpatrick 

Harry M. Klein 



Pledges 
Daniel Everett '54 William D. Johnston '54 

Berge M. Heede '55 Laurence A. McNellis '55 




251 




GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1868 
University of Virginia 

Founded Locally — 1929 

Active Chapters — 105 

Colors — Garnet and Gold 



Homer C. Smith, President 

Clarence B. Wingert, Vice-President 

William A. Haase, Secretary 

David M. Haines, Treasurer 



First Row: Schwenk. Duke. Jennings. Krips, Connolly: Second Row: Stoops, Keifer. Haase, 
Smith, Wingert, Haines, Johnson; Third Row: Bubb, Jenkins, Bach, Bell. Hergenhan, Bond, 
Sigethy, Argyle, Wolford, Arneson, Ayres; Fourth Row: Klein, Norton, Zoellner. Parks, Gabler, 
Kautz, Raught, Mascetti, Dunlap. 




252 



PI KAPPA ALPHA 








Bernell E. Argyle 
John P. Arnesen 
Richard A. Ayers 
Ralph E. Bach 
Gordon G. Bell 
James P. Bond 
Edward J. Buhb 



David W. Connolly 
William R. Duke 
William A. Haase 
David M. Haines 



Seniors 

W. Kenneth Hergenhan 
Harry R. Jenkins 
Murry V. Jennings 
John A. Keiler 
Robert Sigethy 
Homer C. Smith 
Clarence B. Wingert 

Juniors 

Eric T. Kautz 
Eugene A. Norton 
Earle Bruce Wolford 
Robert E. Zoellner 



Karl A. Gabler 
Jack E. Krips 



Sophomores 

James S. Parks, Jr. 
Merlin F. Schwenk 



Pledges 
Frederick G. Dunlap '55 Ronald B. Knust '55 
Jack L. Fox '54 Frederick C. Mascetti '54 

Henry R. Johnson, Jr. '55 Frank J. McGimpsey '55 
Donald H. Klein '55 Errol C. Raught, Jr. '55 

Charles C. Stoops '55 

In Facultate 
George D. Harmon Edgar K. Muhlhausen 

Bradley Stoughton 





253 




LAMBDA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1895 
Yale University 

Founded Locally — 1915 

Active Chapters — 33 

Colors — Purple and Gold 



Joseph N. Morcenstern, President 

Jay W. Greenstone, Vice-President 

Harry R. Friedland. Secretary 

Martin S. Edelman. Treasurer 

Murray H. Miller, Marshal 



First Row: Schwab. Edelman, Greenstone, Morgenstern, Miller. H. Friedland, Wiener; Second 
Row: Kaufmann, Gussoff, Platzer, Leux, Davis. Fisher, Reiback. Adelman, Selig, Fetterman; 
Third Row: Roth, Arons, Henston, Rosenthal, Menkes, Skaller, Weinstein, Frohlich, Thall; 
Fourth Row: Fogelson, Flatow, Bross, Frankel, Sloan, Nimensky. Mitchell; Fifth Row: Stanger, 
Weinburg, Tritsch, Baum. Scharfer, S. Friedland. Richman, Goldberg, Strauss. 




254 



PI LAMBDA PHI 




Myles H. Adelmaii 
David S. Fetterman 
David E. Fisher 
Harry R. Friedland 
Arnold M. Gussoff 
Mark S. Kaufmann 



Ira B. Blank 
Jordan P. David 
Martin S. Edelman 
Samuel M. Frohlich 
Robert B. Goldberg 
Jay W. Greenstone 
Louis V. Henston 
Gene M. Levitz 
Stanley C. Levy 



Seniors 

Joseph IN. Morgenstern 
Robert P. Platzer 
Louis H. Sand 
Edward W. Schwab 
Richard F. Selig. Jr. 
Theodore A. Wiener 

Juniors 

Robert N. Litlman 
Murray H. Miller 
Joseph Menkes 
Alan P. Rosenthal 
Martin Rubel 
Martin S. Schacter 
Laurence D. Skaller 
Lewis H. Weinstein 
Robert Zaretsky 



Sophomores 



Sherwin P. Arons 
Theodore B. Baum 
Robert A. Blum 
Joel L. Bross 
David E. Flatow 
Gerald W. Fogelson 
George D. Frankel 
Saul M. Friedland 
Gordon J. Goldberg 

Martin J. 



Allan R. Mitchell 
Robert E. Nimensky 
Stanley M. Richman 
Stanley C. Roth 
Erwin H. Sloan 
Robert I. Stanger 
David C. Strauss 
Richard S. Thall 
Bruce A. Tritsch 
Weinburg 



Pledges 
Ronald A. Friedman '55 

In Facultate 
Ralph G. Steinhardt 




255 




ETA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1833 
Union College 

Founded Locally — 1884 

Active Chapters — 30 

Colors — Garnet and Gold 



Paul M. Beach, Jr., President 

Grant G. Goodrich. 1st Vice-President 

John T. McGrann, Jr., '2nd Vice-President 

Alastair S. Clark. 3rd Vice-President 

Rowland Erving, Jr., Secretary 



First Row: Smith. Matthes, Beach. Day; Second Row: Latshaw, Blocker. Higgens. Lydon; Third 
Row: Wellinger, McGram, Hamilton, Dodds, Clark, Butter, Erving, Goodrich; Fourth Row: 
Field. Wight, Jenkins. Birdsall, James, Howell, Bentley, Hitchcock. 




256 



PSI UPSILDIV 




Seniors 
Paul M. Beach. Jr. Thomas E. Higgens 

Willoughby C. Blocker William A. Latshaw 

Alan W. Day Bedford H. Lydon. Jr. 

Peter C. Matthes 



Sophomores 
Cecil W. Bentley Robert W. James 

Robert W. Jenkins 



Juniors 
Robert E. Butter Grant G. Goodrich 

Alastair S. Clark Everett N. Hamilton 

George E. Dodds John T. McGrann, Jr. 

Rowland Erving, Jr. Donald G. Smith 



Pledges 
Neal Birdsall '.55 George L. Howell '55 

Burke R. Field '56 Walter Wellinger, Jr. '55 

Bryon Hitchcock '55 Donald iM. Wight, Jr. '55 




257 




SIGMA KAPPA CHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1909 
College of the City of New York 

Founded Locally — 1923 

Active Chapters — 48 

Colors — Purple and White 



Joel B. Mann, Prior 

Leonard Karp, Exchequer 

Ronald Lipshie. Recorder 

Robert A. Scher, Pledgemaster 

Burton Lowitz, Steward 



First Row: Littman. Karp, Mann, Margolis. Lewin; Second Row: Golden. Lowitz, Scher, Lewitt, 
West; Third Row: Hirsch, Tlialheimer, Pilzer. Tankowitz. Sachs. Glassberg. Stein; Fourth Row: 
Entin. Schreiber. Leventhal. Barnett. Drucker. Falk. 




258 



SIGMA ALPHA MU 






Seniors 


Sophomores 


Joel H. Golden 




Joel B. Mann 


Ralph S. Abrams Richard L. Glassberg 


Jules B. Levine 




Allan B. Margolis 


Stanley H. Drusker Irving Hirsch 


David L. Levvin 




Robert A. Scher 


Roy H. Entin Steven R. Leventhal 


Julian L. Lewitt 




Alvin E. Tannenbaum 


Howard Falk John M. Thalheimer 


Neil A. Littman 




Burton Lowitz 






John A. 


West 






Juniors 




Elliott B. Barnett 




Stephen S. Pilzer 




Leonard Karp 




Lawrence Sachs 


Pledges 


Ronald Lipshie 




Richard H. Schreiber 


Walter I. Epstein Stanley Greenfield 


Bruce P. Klein 




Martin Tankowitz 


Stuart F. Feit Richard J. Melehuer 


Lawrence J 


. Wallen 


Allen A. Stein 



' «• m m I \ 




259 




ALPHA RHD CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1855 
Miami University, Ohio 

Founded Locally — 1887 

Active Chapters — 125 

Colors — Blue and Gold 



Stanley A. Ward, President 

Rodney L. Crislip, Vice-President 

Donald H. Swartz, Secretary 

Samuel J. Shamsey. Treasurer 

Robert W. Walton, Corresponding Secretary 



First Row: Utzig. Rickert. Grant. Crislip. Ward. Swartz, Shawsey. Walton. Finger, Doubleday; 
Second Row: Wiltzie. Jenkins. Lundquist. Moore. Wiley, Miles. Hatfield. Heimlicher. Santos. 
Ritchie. Pigeon. Kuhn. OrgiU. Mohr; Third Row: Whitman. Moulton, Goddard. Picton. Guilda, 
Moser; Fourth Row Flesher. Von Neida. Irving. Hitlinger. MrCann. Flvnn. 




260 



SIGMA CHI 




Rodney L. Crislip 
James A. Douljleday 
Robert B. Guilda 
Norman J. Hittinger 
Warren J. Jenkins 
Thomas H. Mohr 



Seniors 

Robert W. Moore 
John L. OrgiU 
Donald E. Rickert 
John Ritchie 
James P. Santos 
Donald H. Swartz 



Robert W. Walton 



Juniors 



Joseph R. Flesher 
Francis Flynn 
Bruce L. Heimlicher 
Robert E. Irving 
Rodger A. Lungquist 



Robert A. Miles 
Samuel J. Shamsey. Jr. 
Allyn R. Von Neida 
William B. Whitman 
John C. Wiltsie 



Sophomores 
William P. Goddard Lee B. Pigeon 

John E. McCann Benjamin B. Wiley 



Pledges 
James L. Finger '55 John C. Kuhn \55 

Edward R. Hatfield '55 A. Joseph Moser '55 

John C. Utzig '55 



In Facultate 
James D. Mack Richard N. Rhoda 




261 




PI CHAPTER UF 



^:^«B%a 



Founded Nationally — 1869 
Virginia Military Institute 

Founded Locally — 1884 

Active Chapters — 118 

Colors — Black, Gold, and White 



Herbert A. Roemmele, Commander 

Joseph W. Mover, Lt. Commander 

Edward G. Martin, Recorder 

V. Mark Willson, II, House Manager 

Howard F. Schaeffer, Jr., Sentinel 



First Row: Graham, Marks, Martin, Moyer, Roemmele, Willson, Dorney, Headley, Schaeffer; 
Second Row: Westerman, Harrison, Davis, Scheetz, Maurer, Cable, Glaeser, Gunn, Halford, 
Westfall, Madison, Kappel, Wehn; Third Row: Wagner, Degan, Girke, Clear, Roth. Gilmore, 
Seeds, Muirhead, Letowt. 




262 



SIGMA IVU 





Seniors 



Donald E. Dorney 
Richard A. Gardner 
Andrew S. Graham, Jr. 
R. Timothy Headley 
Charles Hall 
William C. Marks 



Edward G. Martin 
Joseph W. Moyer 
Joseph H. Paquin 
Herbert A. Roemmele 
Howard F. Schaeffer, Jr. 
William L. Westerman 



V. Mark Willson. II 



Juniors 



John A. Cable 
John H. Davis 
Alfred L. Glaester, Jr. 
Thomas E. Gunn 
William M. Halford 



Richard W. Kappel 
Ronald B. Madison 
Martin W. Maurer 
Edwin F. Scheetz, Jr. 
Martin F. Stockman 



C. Edward Harrison. Jr. George Wehn, Jr. 
Ronald C. Westfall 



Sophomores 



Edward F. Clear 
Robert W. Degen 
Robert F. Gilmore 
Louis R. Girke 
Z. Jody Letowt 



John E. Muirhead 
Robert R. Roth 
Robert W. Seeds 
Harry W. Stotz 
Corey E. Wagner 




263 




PEIVIVSYLVAIVIA ALPHA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1827 
Union College 

Founded Locally — 1887 

Active Chapters — 10 

Colors — Azure and Argent 



Byron Ober, Jr.. President 

Jeffrey E. Weaver. Vice-President 

John H. Boardman, Treasurer 

Richard W. Shaffer, Secretary 



First Row: Jenkins, Randel, Hoyt, Foster, Ober, Kressler, Webster, Erney. Olson, George P. 
Robinson III, Coles; Second Row: Weaver, Mudge, Nichols, Rosenau, Boardman, Archibald, 
Corbert; Third Row: Verostick, Dreesen, Piatt, Shaffer. 




264 



SIGMA PHI 




Seniors 
William E. Coles, Jr. James P. Kressler 

Robert C. Erney Byron Ober, Jr. 

Walter J. Foster Harry J. Olson 

Peter L. Hoyt Roderick G. Randel 

Charles E. Jenkins Lin E. Webster 



Sophomores 



Juniors 



John C. Archibald 
John H. Boardman 
William J. Corbet. Jr. 
Philip T. Mudge 



John D. Nichols 
David L. Rosenau 
Jeffrey Weaver 
Steven A. M. Yaytes 



Ronald H. Dreesen 
Thomas E. Piatt, Jr. 



Richard W. Schaffer 
Kenneth J. Verostick 



Pledges 
Richard A. Klein '55 



In Facultate 
William H. Schempf 





265 




PEIVIVSYLV/INIA EPSILOIV CHAPTER DP 



Founded Nationally — 1901 
University of Richmond 

Founded Locally — 1907 

Active Chapters — 119 

Colors — Purple and Red 



Edward A. Blount. President 

Joseph P. Napolitano, Vice-President 

Robert H. Endriss, Comptroller 

John G. Kerch, Secretary 

Robert A. Slaw, Historian 



First Row: Shupe, Doan. Kerch. Slaw. Blount. Napolitano, Campagna, Ralph; Second Row: 
Davis, Klopp, Serniak, Taylor. Knecht, Williams, Whyland, Davidson, Kline, Quittner, Furey; 
Third Row: Kaffke, Pennell, Tiger, Hughes, Ackley. Mulder, Babcock, Wiegand, Bailey, Inglis, 
Griesing. 



J"^ 



^ f*J ^*3*\f A 




266 



SIGMA PHI EPSILDN 




Seniors 



Edward A. Blount 
Richard A. Doan 
Robert H. Endriss 
Harold C. Griesing 
Lester B. Insrlis 



John G. Kerch 
Henry E. Mulder 
Joseph P. Napolitano 
William H. Pennell 
Robert A. Slaw 



Donald C. Taylor 



Juniors 



Paul R. Babcock 
John C. Bailey 
Francis E. Campagna 
Richard H. Francis 
Ronald R. Hoffman 
Caspar P. P. Kaffke 



Frederick V. Klopp 
Andrew W. Knecht 
T. Graham Ralph 
Walter R. Serniak 
William P. Whyland 
Gayle P. Williams 



Sophomores 
John M. Crandall John R. Hughes 

Robert T. Davidson James L. Kline 

Richard C. Davis Lewis R. Shupe 

Paul M. Tio-er 



Pledges 
Edward M. Ackley '55 Carl F. Greenamoyer '55 
Bartley G. Furey '54 Robert E. Quittner '55 

Arthur F. Wiegand '55 



Lm Facultate 
Ray C. Bartlett 





267 




TAU CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1910 
College of the City of New York 

Founded Locally — 1927 

Active Chapters — 28 

Colors — Blue amd White 



Edward Dreskin. Consul 

Richard M. Vance, Vice-Consul 

Martin H. Pearl. Quaestor 

Leonard S. Rodberg. Scribe 

Floyd Krengel, Alumni Scribe 



First Row: Lebson. Zimmerman, Schifl, Robinson, Krengel, Dreskin, Vance, Kamp, Nevins, 
Barcan; Second Row: Slaff. Pearl, Steinmark, Goldblatt, Semilof, Adler, Garfinkel. Weiss, F. 
Marcus, Rodberg, Pincus; Third Row: Stamm, Chaiken, Elliott, Grossman, Blum, Bell. Puschett, 
Kaminker, Nachman, Solomon, Barnett. 







268 



TAU DELTA PHI 




Seniors 



Alfred J. Barcan 
Edward Dreskin 
Howard L. Kamp 
Floyd Krengel 
Richard D. Lebson 
David M. Nevins 



Earl Adler 
Jack Barnett 
Robert Chaiken 
Richard Elliott 
Jerry Friedenheim 
Harry Garfinkel 
Barry Goldblatt 



Newton I. Pincus 
Marvin Robinson 
Robert I. Schiff 
Richard Slaff 
Richard M. Vance 
Carl H. Zimmerman 



Juniors 



Fred Marcus 
Martin H. Pearl 
Leonard S. Rodberg 
Harvey D. Semilof 
Morton H. Stamm 
Leonard B. Steinmark 
Harvey Weiss 



Sophomores 
Robert F. Bell Carl L. Marcus 

Bernard Blum David K. Nachman 

Bernard Grossman Jules B. Pushett 

Kenneth Kaminker Leonard R. Solomon 



Graduate Student 
Jack S. Vanderryn 





269 




BETA SIGMA CHAPTER OF 



Founded Nationally — 1856 
Norwich University 

Founded Locally — 1934 

Active Chapters — 110 

Colors — Military Red and White 



Frank M. Leake, President 

William R. Kinkead, Vice-President 

Carl D. Krebs. Secretary 

Robert M. Hanson, Treasurer 

Jerome D. Towe, Marshal 



First Row: Cooke. Towe, Reynolds, Krebs, Leake, Kinkead, Hanson, Melega, Bush, Tiffany: 
Second Row: Marvin, Meerwarth, Harrigan, Painter, Koch, Haberle. Auchmoody, Bausmith, 
Fisher, Hopkins: Third Row: Cross, Butterweck. Seltzer, Telfer, Undercuffler, Sellers, Proebstle, 
Strohl. 




270 



THETA CHI 




Seniors 



Sophomores 



Lewis P. Busli 
James F. Cooke 
Carl D. Krebs 
Frank M. Leake 



Robert G. Melega 
Samuel D. Reynolds 
\^ illiam A. Sampson 
George A. Tiffany 



Jerome D. Towe 



Juniors 



Charles H. Aims 
John C. Bausmith 
David A. Fisher 
Henry M. Haberle. Jr. 
Robert M. Hanson 
Francis L. Harrigan, Jr. 



George Hopkins. Jr. 
William R. Kinkead 
Daniel 0. Koch. Jr. 
James S. Marvin, Jr. 
Ralph N. Meerwarth 
Lloyd R. Painter 



Clifford J. Auchmoody 
Robert G. Butterweck 
James A. Cross 
Richard A. Proebstle 
Edwin M. 



John K. Sellers 
Wayne J. Seltzer 
William A. Strohl 
Gordon H. Telfer 
Lndercufifler 



Pledges 

Thomas M. O'Brien '55 Richard R. Swyers '53 

Charles B. Vanderberg "54 

Ln Fa cult ate 



Fred G. Armstrong 
Frank J. Fornoff 
Robert B. Kleinschmidt 
Harold 



Charles R. Seidle 
Hale Sutherland 
Everett A. Teal 
Thomas 





271 




M DEUTEHDIV EHAHGE DF 



Founded Nationally — 1847 
Union College 

Founded Locally — 1884 

Active Chapters — 29 

Colors — Black, White, and Blue 



James C. Hitchcock, President 

Thomas H. Jones, Secretary 

Robert S. Hodder, Corresponding Secretary 

Charles D. Snead, Treasurer 

T. John McAlonan, Steward 



First Row: McAlonan, Jones, Hitchcock, Snead, Hodder; Second Row: McCartney, Ely, Locke, 
Graver, Witzig; Third Row: Wallace, Budd, Fischer, Cook, Knapp, Sowerbutt, P. Taylor, Sawch, 
Banks. Walker. Wolf; Fourth Roiv: Derrington. R. Taylor. Henschel. Finger. Cahn. Gleckner, 
Royster. Deutz. Monnett, Coyle, Steeber. 




272 



THETA DELTA EHI 




bEMORS 



Paul E. Ely 
Samuel F. Giauer 
James C. Hitchcock 
Robert S. Hodder 
Thomas H. Jones 



Malcom R. Banks 
David B. Baily 
Douglas N. Cook 
Robert B. Fisher 
Ronald C. Jirsa 
Fredrick A. Knapp 



William S. Locke 
T. John McAlonan 
Jack E. McCartney 
Charles D. Snead 
Richard Witzi^r 



Juniors 



Stephen Sawch 
Richard S. Sowerbutt 
Peter N. Taylor 
Harold Walker 
John C. M. Wallace 
Richard H. Wolf 



Sophomores 
Chester E. Budd James F. Gleckner 

Edward N. Cahn Edward C. Henschlel 

Douglas C. Coyle Clyde Royster 

Theodore F. Deutz Donald E. Steeber 

Rodger S. Taylor 

Pledges 
James E. Derrington '55 David P. Finger '55 

Lawrence L. Monnett '55 

In Facultate 
Arthur F. Gould 





273 




ALPHA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1922 
Lehigh University 

Founded Locally — 1919 

Active Chapters — 21 

Colors — Red, Silver, and Gold 



Michael F. Krehel, President 

Donald J. Mosshart. Vice-President 

G. Gahr Finney. Treasurer 

Ronald C. Crofton, Executive Secretary 



First Row: Bacho. Gentzlinger, Crofton. Krehel. Mosshart. Finney. Fasolino. Connery: Second 
Row: Dean, Muha. Ward, Yurek, Nolan. Chute. Kiley. Evans. Tuljy, Gut. Di Blasi. Eisenhauer; 
Third Row: Jablonski. Bruning, Concilio, Moran. Schwehm. Daine. Ostroski. Furtaw. Frappier, 
Ardrey, Schumacher. 




274 



THETA KAPPA PHI 




~^ ' tell.'" 





bEMORS 



Pledges 



Andrew B. Bacho, Jr. 
William P. Connery 
John L. Dean. Jr. 
Alfred J. Fasolino 



Carl 0. Bruning 
John F. Chute 
Ronald C. Crofton 
Robert A. Daine 
Joseph J. Eisenhauer 

John J 



William H. Gentzlinger 
Michael F. Krehel 
Donald J. Mosshart 
George M. Muha 

Juniors 

G. Gahr Finney 
Robert M. Frappier 
Robert Moran 
Joseph C. Ostroski 
George Schumacher 
Ward 



Robert F. Ardrey '55 
Richard Di Blasi '55 
William B. Evans '53 
Charles E. Furtaw '55 
F. Richard Gut '55 

Frank J. 



Leo A. Jablonski '55 
Robert E. Kiley '55 
Robert J. Nolan '55 
Paul J. Schwehm '55 
John C. TuUy '55 
Yurek "55 



In Facultate 
Frank V. Palevicz 




275 



j®&k.. 






ETA CHAPTER DF 



Founded Nationally — 1864 
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 

Founded Locally — 1904 

Active Chapters — 55 

Colors — Blue and White 



Edwin G. Fenton. President 

Edwin F. Compton. Vice-President 

Robert H. Kendall. Treasurer 

Francis J. Fralinger. House Manager 

William C. Wrye, Corresponding Secretary 



First Roio: Fralinger. Kendall. Fenton, Compton. \^ ne. J. .Smith: Second Roiv: Billetter. Crisp. 
Peacock. Morris. Seaman. Edson. Sears, Taschner. Osborn: Third Row: Hendrix. lannotta. 
Spangler, Kingsbury. Stine. Lyle. Lee. G. Smith. Siebener. Fehrs, Eckert. 




276 



THETA XI 




Seniors 



Edwin F. Compton 
George T. Crisp 
Richard H. Fehrs 
Edwin G. Fenton 



Harry Lee 

Milton H. Osborn, Jr. 
Roy G. Sears 
William C. Wrye 



Sophomores 
John P. Eckert Gary C. Smith 

William C. Lyle Richard W. Spangler 

Robert J. Seaman Howard E. Stine, Jr. 

Terry N. Taschner 



Juniors 
Dale R. Billetter Robert H. Kendall 

Francis J. Fralinger Stuart S. Kingsbury 

Kenneth D. Hendrix Casimir M. Lazickas 



Pledges 

John A. Edson '55 Courtland P. Morris '53 

Stephen lannotta '55 Edward D. Peacock '53 

Frank 0. Siebener '55 



Carl E. Allen 



In Facultate 

Andrew W. Litzenberger 




277 



IITERDDRMITORY COUNCIL 



The structure of the Interdormitory Council is much Hke 
that of the federal government. The president presides over 
the Council, with the help of the Executive Committee. Resolu- 
tions are proposed by various members at the monthly meeting, 
and if passed the entire group sees that they are enforced. Our 
poKce court is made up of the members of the Discipline Com- 
mittee. If, by chance, 1. D. C. should overstep its bounds the 
Dean's Office would restrain them. Dean Leith, our faculty ad- 
visor, has always given wise counsel, and has thus kept I. D. C. 
within bounds. 

Realizing that a social program exists in the dormitories 
I. D. C. has set out to make dormitory life a little more pleasant. 
The first step was to place the vice president in charge of all 
social affairs. At the beginning of the Fall semester he, and his 
committee, organized the "Dorm Date Drag."' Over one hundred 
and fifty girls were imported for this affair, and everyone had 
a wonderful time. Various dormitories have had parties through- 
out the year, and another all-dormitory party is planned for 
the Spring semester. 

Another innovation this year is a movie in Lamberton Ytall. 
A movie committee was set up to run shows over weekends, and 
it is now our hardest-working committee. This movie has proved 
to be well worthwhile, and it is now an important part of our 
social program. 

At the Fall Houseparty I. D. C. again co-sponsored a Square 
Dance with Town Council. This, plus the Houseparty Snack, 
and numerous cocktail parties made this weekend a very enjoy- 
able one for dormitory men. 

For the first time in the history of the Campus Chest the 
dormitories were the top contributors. We can thank Chaplain 
George Bean for this, since he made an inspiring appeal to 
I. D. C. before returning to his native Virginia. 

This was the second year that I. D. C. adopted a Polish 
war orphan, Adam Smereka. It seems only fitting that we should 
help a fellow student, no matter what race, color, or creed. 

It has been the policy of I. D. C. to work with other organi- 
zations as much as possible. If we can make the other group's 
work easier then we also make our own job easier. At times 
it is necessary to oppose others for what we think is right, but 
when we can work with another group we have achieved unity 
of purpose. 

Whatever I. D. C. has accomplished this year is a result of 
the faith we have in our organization, and its leaders. Without 
this faith the Interdormitory Council would be just another or- 
ganization on campus. 



278 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Samuel S. Johnson President 

Fabyan Saxe Vice-President 

Robert Schlchman Secretary 

David McAdam Treasurer 



HOUSE PRESIDENTS 

David McAdam 

Robert Schuchman 

Carl Schilbe 

Robert Amellng 

John Diercks 



. Drinker 
... Taylor 
Richards 
.... Dravo 
Price 



First Row: J. D. Leith. Schuchman. Ameling, Johnson. McAdam, Saxe, Diercks; Second Row: 
To^vTisend. Small. Skitt. Battaglia. Moore. Patterson, Eldridge; Third Row: Stahl, Clary, Miller. 
Nitsche. Houpt. Knox: Fourth Row: Hutchinson. Niemitz. Spencer. Leslie. Asson, Jones, ^^'olford. 
Mitchell. \eai;er. 




279 




First Row: Napoliello, Gillen, Fox, Timm, Denson; Second Row: Sanfelici, Childs, Cannata, 
Wellenramp, Weintrob; Third Row: King, Jerstrom, Bittner, Posillico, Cali, Clary, Hahn. 
Chiusano, McKelvey, Kelly, Mason; Fourth Roiv: Cafaro, Calatabianca, Bugie, Leonard, Kattel. 
Kurtz, Kolesnik, Carney, Black, Zglobicki, Wilson. 



Emmett a. Clary, Jr. President 

H. Warren Timm Secretary-Treasurer 

Robert W. McKelvey, Jr. 

Freshman Cabinet 

Emmett A. Clary, Jr. 

Freshman Counselor 



DRAVD AI 



Seniors 
Emmett A. Clary 
Ferdinand, J. Napoliello 

Juniors 
Robert Bugie 
Jack L. Fox 
David L. Kurtz 
Edward G. Rand 
H. Warren Timm 
Larry W. Weintrob 
Charles F. Wellenkamp 

Sophomores 
Costel D. Denson 
Georffe M. B. Gillen 



Edward B. Kattel 
E. Thomas Kelly 
Peter E. Kolesnik 
Paul E. Sinner 

Freshmen 
Michael A. Bittner 
Robert R. Black 
Frank J. Cafaro 
Joseph W. Calatabianca 
Nicholas L. Cali 
Joseph R. Cannata 
Richard B. Carney 
George L. Childs 
Phillip A. Chiusano 



Russel L. Cohen 
Andrew A. Hahn 
William H. Hoffmann 
F. Kenneth Ivers 
Bernard J. Jerlstrom 
Robert W. King 
Joseph F. Leonard 
Leonard A. Lysak 
George C. Mason 
Robert W. McKelvey 
Bruno R. Pagnani 
Mario Posillico 
Arthur H. Sanfelici 
James J. Wilson 
Joseph R. Zglobicki 



280 



DRAVD All 



Edward H. Small, Jr. President 

Robert 0. Soper Secretary-Treasurer 
Robert 0. Soper Freshman Counselor 
George B. Lucas, Jr. Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Alfonso Bohorquez 
Luis A. Garcia 
Marco A. Garcia 
Robert 0. Soper 
Stanley G. Tokarczyk 

Juniors 
James R. Morrison. Jr. 
Edward H. Small, Jr. 
Bruce W. Steinhoff, Jr. 
John A. Wagner 

Sophomores 
Ronald E. Dornau 
Edward W. Furst 



James P. Streeter 
Ivan A. Ziegler 

Freshmen 
Michael D. Butterman 
Robert C. Glaus 
William R. Dixon 
Richard L. Eckhardt 
John S. Eggenberger 
Raymond P. Gila 
Jay W. Gorham 
Glenn Hanna 
Robert K. Hartig 
Jesse D. Hasson 
Donald T. Heywood 



Kenneth B. Hill 
Franklin W. Jones. Jr. 
George N. Korkgy 
Myron E. LaVake III 
George B. Lucas, Jr. 
Bruce W. Murray 
Harry C. NefF, Jr. 
Herman A. Rincon 
Robert H. Robinson 
Gerald D. Shearer 
Taylor Spink, Jr. 
Dennis P. Sullivan 
Charles F. Wuestner, Jr 
Leonard Yaeger 



First Row: Dornau. Yaeger, Wagner, Ziegler, Small, Neff, Soper, Butterman, Streeter, Morrison: 
Second Row: Korkg>'. Shearer. Jones, Dixon. Hasson, Furst, Robinson, Hill, Murray, LaVake, 
Hanna, Spink; Third Row: Claus, Lucas, Sullivan, Eckhardt, Gorham, Wuestner, Heywood, Gila, 
Tokarczyk, Hartig, Eggenberger, Steinhoff. 



281 




James I. Leslie, Jr. President 

William C. Roxby, Jr. Secretary-Treasurer 
James W. Gill Freshman Counselor 

William S. Luce Freshman Cabinet 

Alfred Frickant Graduate 



DRAVD BI 



Seniors 
James W. Gill 
James D. Holman 
Clifford S. Lasto 
James L Leslie, Jr. 
Joseph F. Reuwer 
William C. Roxby, Jr. 
Richard C. Sturmer 
Gilbert G. Whipple 

Juniors 
Edward A. Huettle 
Robert N. Libsch 

Sophomores 
Leo V. Casto 
James G. Cams, III 
Ralph H. Held 
Robert L. Neumeister 



Richard E. Reichley 
Harold A. Wentworth, Jr. 

Freshmen 
Raymond H. Arner 
Richard J. Cogswell 
Morton M. Crandall 
Peter T. Dellera 
David A. Diener 
John E. Dougherty 
Zoltan W. Fazekas 
Henry H. George 
Henry L. Gulick 
Roger T. Hansen 
William B. Hillegass 
F. Kennith Ivers 
Edgar N. Kaplan 
William H. Kelley 
William S. Luce 



Robert J. Lund 
Lenard A. Lysak 
William J. McGuckin 
E. Burr Meyer 
Peter R. MoguU 
Bruno R. Paganani 
Allen M. Rathbone 
Lowell J. Raynor 
Charles K. Reller 
Charles N. Rosenberg 

E. Les Scherck 
Richard L. Schmal 
Allen L. Silberman 
Robert F. Smythe 
Herman 0. Studholz 
James W. Sweitzer 

F. Bruce Waechter 
Joseph C. Wasson 



First Row: Cams, Hillegass, Meyer, Reller. Smythe; Second Row: Wasson, Roxby. Leslie, 
Reichley, George; Third Row: Dellera, Paganani, Kelley, Neumeister; Fourth Row: Libsch, 
Waechter, Luce, Rathbone, Lund, Fazekas, Feickart. Rosenberg, Casto, Lysak. Silberman, 
Scherck, Raynor; Fifth Roto: Ivers. Studholz, Cogswell, Wentworth, Holman, Schmal, Hansen, 

(.ill. Ilil.-lllf. I)..ll;;ll.'-ll\. Culick. Diener. 




282 




First Row: Ackerman, Spencer. Bigelow, Wolff. Filbert. Marquardt; Second Row: Brown, 
Textoris, Granville. VanSciver, Houpt, King, D., Dittman. Levinson, Sutker; Third Roiv: Groves. 
Johnson. Bell. Bryers, Metzger. Swenson, Pachman. Hull. Kottcamp, Axt, Moffet. Smith; Fourth 
Row: Schwerin, Babb. De Young, Throop, Graham, Balestier, Heany, Royal, Maleike, King, C. 



Grover K. Houpt President 

Richard W. Granville, Jr. 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Grover K. Houpt Freshman Counselor 



DRAVD BII 



Seniors 
John H. Ackerman 
Thomas F. Bell 
Thomas A. Crompton 
Richard W. Bryers 

Juniors 
C. Benjamin Foy 
Boyd D. Goldwyn 
Richard W. Granville 
Arnold J. Hanson 
Grover K. Houpt 
Edward Miculian 
George Nass 
Elliot A. Spencer 
Howard L. Weinshenker 

Sophomores 
Ernest E. Brown 



Augustus M. Filbert 
Louis R. Focht 
John E. Johnson 
Barry C. Levinson 
Burton J. Sutker 
Andrew T. Textoris 

Freshmen 
Robert B. Axt 
Francis F. Babb 
Robert E. Balestier 
Bradford L. Bigelow 
Adrian J. DeYoung 
Ronald C. Dittman 
Frederic Graham 
Paul R. Groves 
Franklin M. Heany 
Milton H. Henriques 



Joel G. Hull 
Leonard Jacoby 
Clark W. King 
Donald F. King 
Edward H. Kottcamp 
Raymond R. Maleike 
Richard C. Marquardt 
William R. Metzger 
James P. Moffet 
Ramon R. Ojeda 
Jerrold M. Pachman 
Boyer H. L. Royal 
Francis T. Schwerin 
Edward R. Smith 
William L. Swenson 
Robert H. Throop 
Joseph B. Van Sciver 
William L. Wolff 



283 



(^ -^ 




First Roiv: Scarkos, McAbee, Vogel, Schlager, Slutter, Schladitz, Ginsburg, Yohe, Nitti; Second 
Row: Bogar, Messner, Page, Chase, Smoulders, Vagell, Kelly, Ells, Kenney, Hoffman, Pinkey, 
Robinson, J. McGrath, Fetterman; Third Row: Frankiewich, R. McGrath, Wood, Harrison, Nice, 
Lawerence, Yeaton, Braunstein, Jesup, Aronson, D. Smith. 



Roger G. Slutter President 

Martin A. Ginsburg Secretary-Treasurer 

Roger G. Slutter Freshman Counselor 

Myron S. Harkavy Freshman Cabinet 



DRAVD CI 



Seniors 
Harlan M. Kelly 
Roger G. Slutter 

Juniors 
Robert F. Feldman 
Monroe S. Korn 
Frank E. Schubert 
Jeffery G. Zucker 

Sophomores 
Raphael S. Aronson 
Robert 0. Chase 
Martin A. Ginsburg 
Louis J. Nitti 
Daniel A. Pinkey 
Marcus E. Scarkos 
Francis Smulders 



Leonard I 

Roland R. 
Alfred L. 
Frederick 
Robert I. 
Robert S. 
Alexander 
George H. 
Myron S. 



. Vogel 

Freshmen 
Bogar 

Brawnstein 

R. Ells 

Elms 
Fetterman 
Frankiewich 
Hamilton 

Harkavy 



Alvan S. Harrison 
David C. Hoffman 
Donald G. lozia 
Harold P. Jessup 
Arthur H. Kenney 
Richard M. Lawerence 
Peter J. Longarzo 



George R. McAbee 
John McGrath 
Rodney L. McGrath 
William R. Messner 
Augustus C. Miller 
John A. Nice 
Chester A. Page 
James R. Robinson 
Carl T. Schladitz 
Stephen T. Schlager 
James H. Schreiber 
Donald H. Smith 
Theodore P. Vagell 
Harry G. Wood 
Paul E. Yeaton 
Curtis M. Yohe 
William J. Zester 



284 



DRAVD CII 



Thomas H. Asson President 

Arthur Goldenberg Secretary-Treasurer 
Robert H. Ambling Freshman Counselor 
Lawrence Mihlon Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Arthur Goldenberg 
Allen E. Levan 

Juniors 
Robert J. Adler 
Robert H. Ameling 
Thomas H. Asson 
Malvern J. Gross. Jr. 
Paul H. Miller, Jr. 
Paul 0. Sichert 
Raymond P. Vogel 

Sophomores 
Leslie D. Bellows 



John F. Mahoney 
Donald R. Smith 
Jack R. Tolnes 

Freshmen 
Donald H. Adickes 
Bruce F. Barger 
Edward F. Coffey, Jr. 
Benjamin F. Diseroad, Jr. 
Robert C. Gibson 
William H. Hamihon 
Donald L. Harris 
George T. Keller 
James F. Kelly 



Delmont J. Kennedy, III 
John D. Longbottom 
Gerald E. Malanka 
Robert C. McGrory 
Gilbert R. McKown 
Lawrence F. Million 
Charles R. Sage 
Robert M. Savino 
Eric H. Shade, Jr. 
Richard A. Steffens 
Kenneth Van Doren 
William Van Winkle 
Robert C. Vaughn 
Donald C. Vermilya 



First Row Adler. DiBlasi, Malanka, Sichert, Tolnes, Asson, Vermilya, Goldenberg Harris, 
Levan; Second Row: Diseroad, Schade, Savino, Kelly, Ameling, Keller McGrory, Coffey Kennedy, 
Lon-^bottoni Van Winkle. Van Doren. Adickes, Bellows. Mahoney: Third Row: Steffens, Vaughn, 
"' <:p1. Smith. Hamilton. Sage. McKown. 



Mihl 



Bar- 



285 




Kenneth R. Stahl President 

Herman A. Joerger Secretary-Treasurer 

Leif C. Beck Freshman Cabinet 

Kenneth R. Stahl Freshman Counselor 



DRAVD DI 



Seniors 
Harold E. Brown 
Frank A. Cullen 

Juniors 
Donald M. Allardyce 
Herman A. Joerger 
Kenneth R. Stahl 
Francis M. Wiedemeier 

Sophomores 
Leonard Gargiardi 
A. Stewart Johnson 
John J. Lawlor 



George Nagle, Jr. 
William L. Phillips 
Fred J. Stark 
Harry W. Stotz 

Freshmen 

Leif C. Beck 
Robert D. Bracilano 
Charles C. Cullen 
Russell J. Gartmann 
Roy K. Higgins 
Alexander F. Jarossy 
Edward H. Johnson 
Arthur R. Kalpin 



Donald G. Long 
John J. Luzenski 
George H. MacLean 
Christopher F. Malo 
Bruce L. Marra 
James L. Naylor 
Demetri Odiscos 
Oltmann C. Oltmer 
John P. Petrykanyn 
John F. Previty 
John R. Ritter 
Clifford Veader 
Richard Wiegand 
James P. Williams 



First Row: Johnson, Luzenski, Gagliardi, Ritter, Stahl, Coffin, Long, Higgins. Odiseos; Second 
Row: Joerger. Previty, Phillips. Malo. Wiegand. Williams. Petr>'kanyn. Veader. Kalpin. Gartmann. 
Brown, Johnson. Naylor: Third Rnir: Wiedemeier, Jarossv. Stark. Marra. Beck. Otmer. lawlcn. 
Allardyce. Marl.aii.' Ciilhii. ( :.. lira. ilan... 




286 



f. "-^ 




First Row H.-lm^. Gehris. Bird. Lokav. Buell. Van Winckel; Second Row: Burke, Koth, Salmi, 
lannotta, Fromm, Piorkowski, Samuel, Hake, Hoffman, Grossmann; Third «ow: Stewart, Levm, 
Baker, Schectman, Chesman, Deitrich, Rorer, Friedman, Zauner, Swanson, Charwat; fourth 
Row: Cornell, Metz, Evans, Thun, Carter, Worley, Zalewski, Lamphear, EUmger, Yonder Heiden, 
Apmann, Millett. 



DRAVD D-II 



Ronald F. Piorkowski President 

Daniel J. Hake Secretary-Treasurer 

Richard Schectman Freshman Counselor 
David M. Lanphear Freshman Cabinet 



Juniors 
Mark S. Charwat 
Fred B. Chesman 
Todd Cornell 
Daniel J. Hake 
Jack S. Rorer 
Richard Schectman 
Walter Zalewski 

Sophomores 
William Burke 
Ronald Friedman 
Bert Grossmann 
Steve lannotta 
Richard B. Koth 



Ronald Piorkowski 
Victor Salmi 
Bruce Samuel 
Fred W. Zauner 

Freshmen 
John R. Apmann 
Gordan L. Baker 
Benjamin L. Bird 
Richard A. Buell 
Dale C. Carter 
Robert H. Deitrich 
Michael C. Ellinger 
Samuel G. Evans 
Bernard Q. Fromm 



John P. Gehris 
Fred Yonder Heiden 
Truman P. Helms 
Kent D. Hoffman 
David M. Lamphear 
Ronald J. Levin 
Fred Lokay 
Philip Z. Metz 
William J. Millett, Jr. 
David W. Stewart 
Ronald L. Swanson 
Ferd Thun 
Walter Van Winckel 
Bob W. Worley 



287 




First Row: Kuebler, Bergen, Schanck, Roos, Scott. Griffing, Martone; Second Row: Zahdiir. 
Borichewski, Jones, Wagner, Gutman, lanieri, Dolotta, Johnson; Third Row: Snyder, Sailor, 
Field, Sweatman, Valentine, Harrison, Huntsman. 



Edward F. Roos President 

James L. Schanck Secretary-Treasurer 
Robert A. Sailor Freshman Counselor 
Henry W. Taylor. Jr. Freshman Cabinet 



DHINKER I 



Seniors 
Edward F. Roos 
Robert A. Sailor 
George G. Scott 

Juniors 
Joseph C. Borichewski 
James L. Schanck 
Mortimer R. Shapiro 
Robert A. Sweatman 

Sophomores 
Ted A. Dolotta 



Neal R. Griffing 
Peter K. Grunebaum 
Steven L. Gutman 
Paul C. Harrison 
Orlando L. Huntsman 
Robert H. Jones 
Charles R. Kuebler 

Freshmen 
David B. Bergen 
James B. Field 
Carl S. Holzinser 



Primo A. lanieri 
Andrew C. Johnson 
Willis D. Ludwig 
Lloyd J. Macklowe 
Michael R. Martone 
William H. Snyder. HI 
Henry W. Taylor, Jr. 
Richard A. Valentine 
R. Craig Vulkoff 
Charles F. Wagner, IV 
Robert T. Zahour 



288 



DRIIVKER IIA 



A. Graham Patterson President 

Richard A. Mover Secretary-Treasurer 
Frank P. Yatsko Freshman Counselor 
Norman L. Gasswindt Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Arnold K. Jones 
Richard A. Moyer 
A. Graham Patterson 
Frank P. Yatsko 

Juniors 
Tohy J. Balles 
Fred Canova 

Sophomores 
Donald A. Heath 



Howard E. Kessler 
Frederick J. Mower 
William E. Schiesser 
Robert J. Sibner 
Gerald L. Wapner 

Freshmen 
Duncan P. Aspinwall 
Rodger E. Becker 
Fred J. Fisch 
Norman L. Gasswint, H 
Walter H. Grove 



Robert M. Hall 
Philip H. Hartung, Jr. 
James L. Jorgenson 
Eugene E. Lester, Jr. 
Robert P. McCormick 
Walter J. Messner 
Carl A. Moyer 
W. Grant Peirce 
Robert A. Reever 
Elio P. Ridolfi 
Ronald W. Swanson 



First Roiv: Fisch, Jorgenson, Yatsko, Patterson, Moyer, Kessler, Canova, Becker, Reever; Second 
Row: Sibner, Moyer; Third Row: Lester, Jones, Swanson, Peirce, Balles, Mower, Ridolfi, Gass- 
windt. Grove; Fourth Row: Schiesser, McCormick, Messner, Hartung, Aspinwall. 



289 




Robert S. Knox President 

Joseph E. Geusic Secretary-Treasurer 

Ronald L. Keenhold Freshman Cabinet 
Frank P. Yatsko Freshman Counselor 



DRIIVEER IIB 



Seniors 
Joseph E. Geusic 
Charles E. Klabunoe 
Robert S. Knox 
Ralph C. Leinbach 
Donald E. Manza 
Thomas H. Rivel 

Juniors 
Robert A. Wehnau 
James C. Smith 



Sophomores 
E. Graham Bowers 
Alan I. Brooks 
Robert H. Daly 
Wm. K. Muldoon 

Freshmen 
Arthur A. Anderman 
Peter M. Blynn 
Sheldon Boruchow 
Raymond Dobbie 
E. Richard Droesch 
Robert A. Falcinelli 
Albert Gold 



John P. Goldsborough 
G. Timothy Gray 
Alan C. Greenley 
Ronald L. Keenhold 
John E. Krizan 
Douglas K. Lovell 
Wayne D. Parker 
Herbert D. Remsen 
William L. Schneider 
Bruce Van Vliet 
Robert H. Zimmerman 



Front Row: Dobbie, Falcinelli, Gray, Smith, Wehnau, Knox, Geusic, Droesch, Keenhold; Second 
Row: Daly, Brooks, Rivel, Leinbach, Boruchow, Schneider, Van Vliet, Gold, Remsen, Manza. 
Parker: Back Roiv: Blynn, Anderman, Greenley, Klabunde, Lovell, Krizan, Zimmerman. Golds- 
borouiih. 




290 




First Row: Paquette, Kressley. Ludlow, Eldridge. Miller, Bartholomew. Shaal; Second Row: 
Patterson. Duhle; Third Row: Waterbor, Brent, Thomson, Murray, Gerhart, Schantz, Gorry, 
Gray, Fouchaux, Hanson; Fourth Row: Bede, Hogan, Haney, Jackson, Thompson, Lares, Benner, 
Franz. 



DHmKER IIIA 



David G. Eldridge President 

H. Craig Miller Secretary-Treasurer 

James R. Galbraith Freshman Counselor 



Seniors 
David G. Eldridge 
Raymond W. Ludlow 

Jlmors 
James R. Galbraith 
H. Craig iMiller 
Eugene F. Paquette 

Sophomores 
Robert J. Bartholomew 
Paul E. Benner 
Harold E. Hanson 



Richard H. Kressley 
Spencer C. Schantz 
Robert A. Shaal 

Freshmen 
James R. Bede 
Jason G. Brent 
Francis T. Dahle 
Robert D. Fouchaux 
David L. Franz 
James C. Gerhart 
Matthew Gorry 



Charles L. Gray 
James G. Haney 
James A. Hogan 
Frederick M. Jackson, Jr. 
Rudolpho J. Lares 
Ronald J. Murray 
Robert D. Patterson 
Robert C. Thompson 
Edward T. Thomson 
Alexander T. Van Rensselaer 
Melvin N. Waterbor 



291 




First Row: Mowt-n. Lindemann, Fry, Stiehler, McAdam, Stuhr. Metz, Alwang, Schumacher. 
Reilly; Second Row: Rogers, Stafford, Naughton, Ruth, Woodruff, Kilbourn, Hanlon, Miller, 
Van Horn. Eberhart; Third Row: Parry, Usiin, Principe, Rowley, Partridge, Johnson, Pennington, 
Green. Holzhauer, Ribbans. 



David S. McAdam President 

Ronald D. Stiehler Secretary-Treasurer 
Charles J. Metz Scholastic Chairman 



DRINKER IIIR 



Seniors 
David S. McAdam 
Charles J. Metz 
John C. Reilly 
Ronald D. Stiehler 
Edward P. Stuhr 

Juniors 
Donald F. Green 
Norman H. Holzhauer 
W. Robert Kilbourn 
Herman C. Mowen 



Sophomores 
J. Roger Alwang 
Raymond Miller 
William R. Lindemann 

Freshmen 
Robert N. Eberhart, Jr. 
Richard P. Fry 
Franklin Johnson 
Neil Hanlon 
James G. Naughton 
John L. Parry 



Edmund B. Partridge 
Peter S. Pennington 
Louis J. Principe 
Robert C. Ribbans 
Richard A. Rogers 
Robert W. Rowley 
H. Morgan Ruth 
Ronald J. Schumacher 
Gary F. Stafford 
Louis T. Uslin 
Milton A. Van Horn 
Lawrence M. Woodruff 



292 



DRmKER IV 



Stanley E. Angst President 

Erwin G. Meeh, Jr. 
Secretary-Treasurer, Freshman Counselor 
James M. Vandervalk Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Stanley E. Angst 
John N. Crane 
Albert E. Fiedler 
Hugh C. Jones 
Donald S. Medrick 
Erwin G. Meeh, Jr. 
Robert C. Smith 
Albert A. Stegon 

Juniors 
Raymond L. Brandes, Jr. 
George E. Duerr, Jr. 
Bruce Mordaunt 
John R. Pavia 
Clarence A. Reichard, Jr. 

Sophomores 
Walter J. Bennett 



David W. Detter 
Walter E. Huff 
Ira S. Rosenberg 
Pliillip R. Salter 

Freshmen 
Arthur D. Anderson 
Robert A. Boguski 
Donald G. Burt 
Gerald R. Diener 
Louis A. Dignazio 
Leonard S. Dorsett 
Edward B. Eichelberger 
William T. Erickson 
Robert H. Gorin 
George W. Griffith 
Richard J. Haughwout 
Wilburt M. Herbener 



Leigh M. Holt 
Peter C. Huckins 
John F. Lutz 
Thomas W. Malek 
William C. Mann 
James McBetii 
Peter M. Mitchell 
George T. Mortland, Jr. 
Harlan D. Peterson 
Roger K. Peterson 
Vartkess Proudian 
Wade A. Renn 
James D. Rooney 
William R. Scheffiey 
Fred P. Stein 
Donald D. Talley 
James M. Vandervalk 



First Row: Proudian, Dignazio, Eichelberger, Dotter, Smith, McBeth, Gorin, Holt; Second Row: 
R. Peterson, Diener, Dorsett, Mordaunt, Meeh, Angst, Rosenberg, Jones, Reichard, Huckins, 
Fiedler: Third Row: Renn, Talley, Vandervalk, H. Peterson, Anderson, Boguski, Erickson, 
Griffith. Rooney, Burt, Bennett: Fourth Row: Herbener, Malek, Mitchell, Stein, Stegun, Mann, 
Mortland, Medrick. Salter. Lutz. Brandes. 



293 




John C. Diercks President 

Edward S. Gregorek Secretary-Treasurer 
John C. Diercks Freshman Counselor 

William E. Zeiter Freshman Cabinet 



PRICE HALL 



Seniors 
William D. Allen 
Sami Atallah 
Andres J. DeChene 
John C. Diercks 
Roland E. Grunert 
Chandra S. Ram 
Harley G. Selkregg, Jr. 

Juniors 
Edward L. Boyd 
Thomas E. Davidson 
Vincent F. DeCunto 
Edward Doroski 
Edward S. Gregorek 
Daniel S. Klein 
William H. Laub 
Hector V. Lozano 
Charles E. Saylor 



Edward Swikart 
George L. Ziminsky 

Sophomores 
M. Barry Bochner 
William P. Boiling 
Vincent A. Codella 
Daniel J. Collins 
Steve Cupschalk 
Fred J. DeChene 
Robert Long 

Freshmen 
George M. Barthel 
Arthur L. Dym 
Martin J. Eisenberg 
John N. Francisco, Jr. 
Spencer H. Fuchs 
David G. Gallagher 



William W. Hickey 
Carl S. Holzinger 
John S. Hope 
Herbert C. Kammerer 
Kristen 0. Kehrig 
Ronald J. Kriju 
Kenneth T. McKenna 
Thomas J. Miller 
Eric H. Natter 
Robert Niederer 
Dennis C. Noble 
Robert M. Sapnar 
William E. Siver 
Donald S. Spitzer 
Alan L. Stockett 
Forman 0. Vanselous 
Jay Wechsler 
William E. Zeiter 
Richard W. Ziminski 



First Row: Niederer, Cupschalk, Lozano, Sapnar, Dym, DeCunto; Second Row: Long. Vanselous, 
Ziminski, Davidson, Diercks, Laub, Atallah, Doroski; Third Row: Kammerer, Wechsler, Gregorek, 
Fuchs, Spitzer; Fourth Row: Collins, Hickey, Ram, Noble, Klein, Miller, Natter, Allen, Eisen- 
berg, McKenna, Siver. DeChene. Stockett: Fifth Roic: Holzinger. Ziminski. Selkregg. Saylor. 
Grunert. Zeiter. Bocluii-r. Swikart. Gallaher. Barthel. Boiling. 



' rr 




294 




First Row: Starr, Ericson, Scheick, Loeffler, Wolford. Reeves, Feldherr, Davidoff, Wian; Second 
Row: Liuzzi, McNelis, Alter, Walsh, Houston, Droz, Hunt. Lantzy. Kusik; Third Row: Leyon, 
Marshall, Gazda, Paschall, Buck, Burgln, Cassel. 



RICHARDS I 



Leland Wolford President 

William E. Reeves Secretary-Treasurer 

George C. Loeffler Freshman Counselor 

William T. Burgin Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
George C. Loeffler 
William E. Reeves 

Juniors 
Robert Drum 
Robert E. Hourihan 
James H. Mahoney 
Edmund Scheick 
Leland Wolford 

Sophomores 
Julian J. Clark 



John H. Ericson 
Carl iM. Feldherr 
Leonard C. Klein 
Raphael Luizzi 
Stanley C. Starr, Jr. 

Freshmen 
William T. Alter 
Champlin F. Buck, III 
William T. Burgin 
Robert F. Cassel 
Alfred H. Davidoff, Jr. 
Gerald B. Droz 



Edward J. Gazda, Jr. 
Richard G. Houston 
William J. Hunt 
John E. Kusik 
David G. Lantzy 
John R. Leyon 
Steven H. Marshall 
John A. McNelis 
John F. Niffenegger 
Peter B. Paschall 
Edmund J. Walsh 
Lee A. Wian 



295 




First Row: Austin, Weber, Apgar, Concilio. Gaines, Kennedy; Second Row: Burgin. Vo]ckmar. 
Berry, Schilbe, Cron, Schmidt, Banghart; Third Row: Kounelias, Burde, Goldsmith. Barteau. 
Williams; Fourth Row: Solomon, Van Schaik, Eberling, Gloede, Akers, Daly, Dinger, Price. 
Le Van; Fifth Row: Ringgold, Gibson, Lombard, Chapman, Haggerty, linger, Westgren, Baillie. 
MacDonald. 



Carl G. Schilbe President 

Archie W. Berry, Jr. Secretdry-Treasurer 

Stephan Kounelias 

Freshman Cabinet Representative 

Ernest A. Volckmar Freshman Counselor 



RICHARDS IIA 



Seniors 
John F. Barteau, Jr. 
Frederic R. Dinger 
Wilbur L. Gaines 
John C. Goldsmith 
Kenneth C. Haggerty 
Carl G. Schilbe 
Emil D. Schmidt 
Ernest A. Volckmar 

Juniors 
Archie W. Berry, Jr. 
Wilmot E. Chapman 
George L. Cron 



Daniel F. Daly, III 
Paul H. Price 

Sophomores 
Thomas C. Gloede 

Freshmen 
Edwin R. Akers 
Harold K. Apgar 
Charles A. Austin, HI 
David S. Baillie 
Marcus D. Banghart 
Richard A. Burde 
Thomas S. Burgin 
Richard V. Concilio 



William E. Ebeling 
Jay R. Gibson 
James A. Kennedy 
Stephan Kounelias 
James H. Le Van, Jr. 
Daniel R. Lombard 
Arthur S. MacDonald 
John C. Ringgold 
Paul J. Solomon 
Thomas E. LTnger 
Harold M. Van Schaik 
Edward H. Weber, HI 
Robert C. Westgren 
Russell H. Williams 



296 



RICHARDS IIR 



lilCIIARD A. MiTCllKLL 



President 



Thurman R. K.REMSER SecreUiry-Treasitrer 



Seniors 
Spencer S. Bevins 
Kennetli R. Eynon 
Richard A. Mitchell 
C. Donald Stauffer 

Juniors 
Philip J. Brassington 
Hans C. Dreher 
David H. Evans 
Karl Foster 
Gordon A. Kemp 
Thurman R. Kremser 
James W. Nessen 



Sophomores 
Peter J. Hynes 
Charles A. Lang 
Walter J. Rovvles 
William J. Wessner, Jr. 

Freshmen 
Robert Allen 
John D. Antrim 
James P. Bell 
David A. Bristol 
Bruce G. Bryant 
W. Reid Collins 



David M. Graf 
Howard S. Houghland, Jr. 
Michael B. Hresko 
William R. Ledder 
Theodore C. Mack, Jr. 
Martin S. Marcus 
Edward A. McMullan 
Robert L. Miller 
Robert A. Nichols 
James A. Paterson 
Eugene H. Siegel 
Roger M. Zahn 
David K. Zierdt 



First Row: Marcus, Eynon, Ledder, Rowles; Second Roiv: Zierdt, Dreher, Mitchell, Kemp, 
Wessner; Third Row: Allen, Kremser, Bevins, Collins; Fourth Row: Hynes, Graf, Miller, Zahn, 
Houghland, Nichols, Antrim, Foster; Fifth Row: Hresko, Stauffer, Evans, Nessen, Brassington, 
Lang, Paterson. 



297 




Stanley A. Moore 
Chester S. LaDue 
Paul Niederer 
Kenneth P. Heim 



President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Freshman Counselor 

Freshman Cabinet 



RICHARDS III-A 



Seniors 
J. David Conrad 
Loren E. Fairer 
Charles L. Hamilton 
Stanley A. Moore 
Donald A. Moyant 
Paul Niederer 
Thomas M. Skillman 

Juniors 
Richard C. Berger 
Edgar Bundt 
Chester S. LaDoe 
William A. Jensen 



Kenneth Leggett 
Louis Hauschild 

Sophomores 
Willard Hansen 
William N. Herbener 
Philip R. Holloway 
Anthony J. Principe 

Freshmen 
Ray R. Abriola 
Henry 0. Benjamin 
Warren C. Benzinger 
Louisa Cianciulli 
Paul M. Delage 



Robert A. Hammond 
Kenneth P. Heim 
Ralph T. Heller 
Weldon G. Helmus, Jr 
Eugene L. Kern 
Dean C. Kriebel 
Donald Leggett 
Theodore H. Lethen 
Russell B. Mallett 
A. Barry Muller 
Reed T. Rollo, Jr. 
Jay M. Shelly 
Robert J. Sneden 
Paul D. Vernes 



First Row: Shelly, Gibson, LaDue, Herbener; Second Row: Kern. Hamilton, Moore, Moyant, 
Farrer, Niederer, Rollo; Third Row: Heim. Mallett, Cianciulli, Lethen. Helmus, Hauschild, Ben- 
zinger, Principa. Kriebel; Fourth Row: Benjamin, Holloway, Muller, Skillman, Conrad, Ham- 
monfl. Ahriola. 




298 




First Row: Edland. Scrivner, Blake. Burd: Second Row: Mack. Helmer. Miller. Owen. Thomasset: 
Third Row: Higgens. Sidikman. Creel. Bardach, Osborn, Greener. Loughran. Kime; Fourth Row: 
Serphos, Helwigr Christiansen. Straat, MorreD. B. Castor. Schnioll, Krieger. Briggs. D. Castor; 
Fijth Row: Biggs, Bailey, Dobbs, Pratl, Witherington, Lummis, North. 



RICHARDS IIIH 



Clarence J. Miller President 

James Owen, Jr. Secretary-Treasurer 

David Sidikman 

Freshman Counselor { Whip I 

Eugene T. Osborn Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Bernard W. Castor 
John F. Higgens 
Clarence J. Miller 

Juniors 
Dean M. Dobbs 
John E. Helmer 
James Owen. Jr. 
Robert L. Pratt 
James N. Serphos 
Paul B. Thomasset 

Sophomores 
Robert Bardach 



Dean R. Castor 
Allan E. Greener 
Werner C. Helwig 
Richard J. Loughran 
David Sidikman 

Freshmen 
J. Robert Bailey 
Sheridan C. Biggs 
William T. Blake 
Walter 0. Briggs 
Lamar Burd 
Roy Christiansen 
Lawrence D. Edland 



Allan B. Kime 
Fred W. Krieger 
Robert H. Lummis 
Homer C. Mack 
Richard Morrell 
Eugene T. Osborn 
Walter E. Schmoll 
David C. Scrivner 
Kent L. Straat 
Frank C. Witherington 
James H. North 
John P. Creel 



299 




First Row: Kahlbaugh. Feldman; Second Row: Maginn, Smith. Spencer. Saal. Steinkamp : Third 
Row: Bower, Lentz, Lebow, Williams; Fourth Row: Scott, Collin, Davis, Gehrke, Grandin, 
Schock, Lord; Fifth Row: Luckfield, Bonsall, Erde, Samules, Jewell, Barlage, Shurtleff. 



William T. Spencer 



President 



RICHARDS IV-A 



Frederick A. Saal Secretary-Treasurer 
William B. Barlage Freshman Whip 
Robert A. Maginn Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Robert £■. Lentz 
Fritz A. Smith 
William T. Spencer 

Juniors 
William B. Barlage 
Ronald L. Bieber 
Richard M. Feldman 
James H. Jewell 
Frederick A. Saal 



R. Peter Shurtlejff 

Sophomores 
Allan J. Brodsky 
John H. Gehrke 
Edwin M. Lebow 

Freshmen 
Frederick M. Bonsall 
Ralph W. Bower 
Kenneth S. Collin 
Julian W. Erde 



Douglas G. Grandin 
Frederick C. Kahlbaugh 
John W. Lord. Ill 
William J. Luckfield 
Robert A. Maginn 
Copeland B. Samules 
Paul F. Schock 
James W. Scott 
Henry W. Steinkamp 
D. Lee Williams 



300 



RICHARDS IVH 



James B. Skitt 



President 



Anthony Albert Freshman Counselor 
Warren D. Marsh Secretary 

Albert N. Gardner Treasurer 

WiLLL\M H. Sayre Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
Anthony Albert 
Irving T. Barker 
James B. Skitt 

Juniors 
George S. DiFrancesco 
Donald A. Schindel 

Sophomores 
Albert N. Gardner 



Warren D. Marsh, Jr. 
Joel E. Margolis 
Sidney J. Silver 
Robert Wisniewski 

Freshmen 
Lincoln C. Cummings 
Donald D. Geller 
Peter R. Gross 
Thomas K. Henderson 



William R. Jackson 
Ronald Price 
William H. Sayre 
James G. Schnell 
Preston S. Seidel 
Clyde N. Stover 
Anthony W. Trescott 
Herman Wend 
Donald L. Williams 



First Row: Silver, Mar«h, '^kitt. Gaidner. Albert; Seiond Row Gross, Trescott. Stover, Jackson, 
Henderson, Price. Gpllei . Third Ron Margolis. Cummint^s. Seidel. Wend. Williams. Schnell. 
.Savre. 



301 




Frank M. Townsend President 

John Parisi Secretary-Treasurer 

Frank M. Townsend Freshman Counselor 
Eugene R. Muntean Freshman Cabinet 



TAYLOR A 



Seniors 
Michael P. Arra 
Kenneth A. Heller 
Robert K. Meyer 
Edward J. Molitor 
Frederick G. Oelgeschlager 
Bruce Solomon 
Frank M. Townsend 

Juniors 
John Parisi 
J. Andrew Rolfsen. Jr. 
Irving L. Vuono 



Sophomores 
Beryl C. Gardner 
Clifford A. Grammich 
George D. Ryerson 
Richard J. Vellacott 

Freshmen 
Clifford C. Benesh 
Joel W. Burdick 
Thomas Callahan 
Peter M. Danforth 
Steve B. Dobossy 



Charles Emhardt 
William Gardella 
Frank J. Genther 
Kent W. Hemphill 
George W. Koelsch 
Herbert B. Lord 
Thomas McAllister 
Gilbert E. Moscowitz 
Eugene W. Mulvihill 
Eugene R. Muntean 
John Reider 
Raymond Roth 
Richard E. Scheid 



First Row: Oelgeschlager, Parisi, Townsend, Rolfsen, Meyer; Second Row: Reider, Muntean, 
Moskowitz, McAllister, McGimpser, Grammich, Mulvihill, Callahan, Dobossy; Third Row: 
Hemphill, Burdick, Scheid, Soloman, Koelsch, Arra, Gardner: Fourth Row: Genther. Ryerson. 
Roth, Benesh, Knust, Molitor, Vuono, Lord, Emhardt, Danforth, Gardella. 




302 



'm'^^-^^<. 




First Roic: Marci. Chui. Dempsey. Xitsche. Moll. Xorian. Dymek. Nieto: Second Row: Barlow. 
Schmelil. Cashmere. W. Jones. Barn'. Leonard. Weir. Gaden. Griffin. Hill: Third Roiv: Calafati. 
konkel. .-Vrkin. Weinberg. Feinberg. Hillegass. Lauretti. Miele. Schilling. L. Jones, Curran: 
Fourth Row: Whited. Wells. DeVilo, Minster, Rudolph, Poindeater. Fishback. Miller, \alant. 



TAYLDH B 



Thomas F. Nitsche 
Edw.\rd J. Moll 
Joel T. G-\den 



President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Freshman Cabinet 



Seniors 
George R. Barry 
\^ alter J. Dempsey 
Bruce Frankenfield 
Edward J. Moll 
Robert G. Schilling 
Claude E. Schmehl 

Juniors 
\ incent Dymch 
Gustavo Hieto 
James Hill 
\^'alter Konkel 
Stanley Lundstrom 
Thomas F. Nitsche 
Hayne Smith 
David ^ ang 
Gerald >S"ells 



Sophomores 
Paul E. Norlan 
Roger H. Poindexter 
Joseph R. Sulosky 
Salter Whitefield 

Freshmen 
Leonard R. Arkin 
Donald J. Barlow 
Philip C. Calafati 
John J. Cashmere 
Herbert Chiu 
Edward E. Curran 
Leonard H. Dagit 
John P. DeVido 
Carl M. Feinberg 



Frederick C. Fishback 
Joel T. Gaden 
John T. Griffin 
John R. Hillegass 
Lincoln Jones. HI 
William E. Jones 
Ronald F. Lauretti 
John \^'. Leonard 
Frank J. Macri 
Anthony P. Miele 
Marvin R. Miller 
Howard E. Miniter 
Frederick L. Rudolph 
Jay N. Valant 
Paul D. \^'einberg 
Hugh Weir 
Richard S. "Whited 



303 




First Row: Stern, Davis, Trench, Goelz, Lyness; Second Row: Rose. Pierce, Ziegler. Walker, 
Waggoner, Ofiesh, May, Woodward, Quigley. -Shields; Third Row: Clay, Harmon. Piergrossi, 
Timko, Carrasquillo, Johns, Snyder. Hughes, Alfaro; Fourth Row: Burdick, Pucker, Battaglia. 
Donecker, McMuUen, Schaaf, Beegle, Henshaw. 



James W. Davis President 

Ernest 0. Goelz Secretary-Treasurer 

William E. Burdick Freshman Counselor 
Maurice Alfaro Freshman Cabinet 



TAYLOR C 



Seniors 
James W. Davis 
Ernest 0. Goelz 
Howard B. Harmon 
Thomas H. May 
Robert W. McMullen 
John M. Ogorzalek 
Maurice J. Piergrossi 
Raymond E. Stern 
William F. Trench 

Juniors 
William E. Burdick 



Robert R. Donecker 
Harold J. Lyness 
Leonard P. Pucker 
Robert G. Rose 

Sophomores 
Robert W. Henshaw 
Paul A. Ofiesh 

Freshmen 
Maurice Alfaro 
David G. Battaglia 
Richard G. Beegle 
Robert H. Carrasquillo 



Edwin Clay 
Richard H. Hughes 
Robert Johns 
Donald Pierce 
Nelson J. Quigley 
Donald Schaaf 
Richard Shields 
Bruce E. Snyder 
John C. Timko 
John Waggoner 
Lance Walker 
Douglas Woodward 
George Zeigler 



304 



TAYLOR D 



Seniors 
John F. Blazik 
James E. Erdman 
John A. Grahn 
Frederick H. Harding 
Robert W. Hardy 
William H. Lerch 
Edward D. MacMurtrie 
Maun Maung 
Volkmar Niemitz 
Richard L. O'Neil 
Franklin Pechal 
Donald F. Scherer 
Robert L. Schuchman 
Howard Pao-Hui Tchov 

Juniors 
Thomas H. F. Buttling 



Thomas H. Hey 
Carl E. Hultman 

Sophomores 
Thomas P. Gotzis 
John D. Leggett 
Gregory Long 
Chong-Kie Don 

Freshmen 
John K. Aman 
William R. Brady 
Robert L. Busch 
Nils G. Carlson 
John Castles 
John N. Dennis 
David H. Fainblatt 
Arthur R. Geiger 



Volkmar Niemitz President 

Edward D. MacMurtrie 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Robert L. Schuchman 

Freshman Counselor 

Arthur R. Geiger Freshman Cabinet 

Robert G. Heidenreich 
Philip L. Hower 
Uel D. Jennings 
Richard I. Kaminester 
George A. Kerrick 
Roger Knudson 
Harry B. Levine 
Bruce Miller 
William A. Muirhead 
Michael R. Foley 
Wayne F. Rayfield 
Robert L. Rosen 
Charles J. Sagi 
William J. Schuchart 
Ian M. Scott 
Richard E. Shemenske 
Thomas D. Taylor 



First Row: Erdman, MacMurtrie, Grahn, Niemitz, Blazik, Hey. Giotzis, Rosen; Second Row: 
Paley, Muirhead, Brady, Jennings, Miller, Geiger, Taylor, Aman, Castles, Dennis, Knudson; 
Third Row: Kerrick, Scherer, Buttling, Heidenreich Hardy, Carlson, Busch, O'Neil, Shemenske, 
Lerch; Fourth Row: Kaminester. Tchou. Fainblatt. .Sagi, Levine, Schuchart. Huttman, Schuch- 
man. Maunc. Hower. Hardins:. 



305 




Leroy J. Yeager President 

MARVm E. Hah\ Secretary-Treasurer 

Ernest Sponzilli Freshman Counselor 

Theodore W. Reinbrecht 

Freshman Cabinet 



TAYLOR E 



Seniors 
Richard W. Cox 
Robert W. Kievit 
Kenneth G. Lunelle 
Peter P. Parsons 
Ernest Sponzilli 
Leroy J. Yeager 
Joseph P. Zangara 

Juniors 
Ralph E. L. Bender, 
Marvin E. Hahn 
Ronald C. Mackes 
Herbert B. Smith 



Ralph A. Thomas 

Sophomores 
F. LaMar Betz 
William J. Budurka 
Walter R. Conklin 
John C. Wilroy 

Freshmen 
John T. Claiborne 
James W. Clarke 
Morton Cohn 
Peter W. Crawford 
Robert S. deMille 
Rowan F. Dietz 



William W. Fitter 
Alex T. Frantz 
Theodore P. Glueck 
John L. Hettrick 
Manual C. Hevia 
George E. Minnich 
Thomas J. Pratt 
Tolbert V. Prowell 
Theodore W. Reinbrecht 
David P. Schumacher 
Donald G. Lhlenburg 
David M. Walton 
Robert J. Zelko 



First Row: Crawford. Claiborne, Zelko, Conklin, Parsons, Yeager, Hahn, Sponzilli, Cohn, Hettrick, 
Walton; Second Row: Pratt, Prowell, Budurka, Minnich, Schumacher, Frantz, deMille, .Smith, 
Dietz, Uhlenburg, Betz, Glueck; Ttiird Row: Zangara, Thomas, Clarke, Fitter, Kievit, Reinhrerht. 
Wilroy, Bender, Mackes, Hevia, 




306 




I .:.■,! Row: Turner. Lear\\ Kurmes, Wahler, Bouline, Whalen; Second Row: Brugh, Spink, 
Vellacott, Peterman. Allen, Stamler. 



Carl V. Leaky President 

Richard A. Mehnert Secretary-Treasurer 



TEMPO I 



Seniors 
Albert H. Allen 
George Bouline 
Robert P. Conrad. Jr. 
Ernest A. Kurmes 
Carl \. Leary 
Albert Michell 



Charles H. 'Mahler 
James Whalen 

Juniors 
Eiji Inouye 
James H. Peterman 



Sophomores 
Lynn K. Brugh 
Roger D. Hutchinson 
Richard A. ^lehnert 
Paul P. Stamler 
Walter J. Spink 
Nelson T. Turner 



307 




First Row: Hornbostel, Danziger, Heuchert, Otter, Leitch. Waike; Second Row: Fiore; Third 
Row: Schirg, Weber, Worley, Monroe, Wagner, Wilson, Coon, Figdore, CoUyer, Murphy, Siegrist. 



Frederick A. Otter, Jr. 
Counselor-Proctor 

Harold Danziger Secretary-Treasurer 



TEMPO II 



Seniors 
Frederick A. Otter, Jr. 

Freshmen 
Gerald F. Collyer 
Wayne P. Coon 
Harold C. Danziger 



Gary S. Figdore 
Benny Fiore 
John F. Heuchert 
Daniel H. Hornbostel 
Donald G. Leitch 
R. Gail Monroe 
Eugene C. Murphy 



Robert A. Schirg 
Henry L. Siegrist, Jr. 
Charles W. Wagner 
Raymond H. Walke, Jr. 
Donald Weber 
Donald K. Wilson 
Joseph C. Worley 



308 



LEDNARD HALL 



Joseph S. Falzone, President 

\^"iLLiAM H. Meiggs. Vice-President 

Richard W. Corney. Secretary 

■^'iLLiAM F. MiRPHEV. Treasurer 



bEMORS 

\^ illiam F. Crosby 

Jlmors 
Richard ^ . Corney 
Joseph 5. Falzone 
\^ illiam H. Meiggs 
^ illiam F. Murphey 
Adam S. Tannous 
T^ illiam ^ . Trumbore 
Gardiner ^ . \ an Scovoc 



sophomores 
Frederick J. \^ arneche 
\ ernon F. Searfoss 



Freshmen 
John P. Miner 
Guy \. Potter 
George J. Rebban 
Arthur K. T^ ins 



First Row: Corney. Falzone. Meiggs. Murphey: Second Roic: Tannous. \an Scoyoc, Crosby 
Trumbore. Rev. Dean T. Stevenson: Third Row: Potter. Wing. Miner. Rebban. Wameche, Searfoss 



i^fe 



309 




.M.l.V TIIK Mt.MSTKIt A \ It I \TliKI'lt ET Kit OF \.\TI KK 





^ f 



One Man Makes a Touehdoi^n 

But 2,800 Students Make an Atbletic Program 



r\N THE FOOTBALL FIELD, physical fitness 
^'^ may make the difference lietween victory and 
defeat. In life, too, the man in top physical condi- 
tion has a priceless advantage. Accordinglv. Lehigh 
University recognizes that as one hack or lineman 
may influence the outcome of a game, so some 2,800 
students will influence the world in which thev live. 
Lehigh's traditional goal of training men physi- 
cally as well as intellectually requires an athletic 
program which can meet the varied sports interests 
and abilities of its entire student body. For the 
more skilled athlete there are varsitv teams in 13 
sports, freshman teams in almost all of these, and 
junior varsity teams in football, wrestling, liasket- 
ball, swimming, and baseliall. 



The intranmral sports program involves students 
from dormitorv. fraternitv, interclass, town, and 
independent groups. Here 11 regularly established 
sports offer a chance for the average student to find 
supervised, competitive exercise. Students not par- 
ticipating in any organized sports must report for 
regular ])hysical education classes and those with 
physical limitations are given corrective exercises. 
All students must swim 75 feet before graduation. 

The planning, equipping, and supervising of 
these coml)ined programs comprise an obligation 
which Lehigh Lniversitv gladlv accepts, confident 
that the interests of our country and world will be 
l)est served by a well-l)alanced graduate, equal to 
the responsibilities of his society. 



^cAc^ 7iM4/Le/l^€tCf^ 



IN BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA] 
310 



A *l V e r t i s e r s 





BETHLEHEM STEEL COMPANY 

GENERAL OFFICES: BETHLEHEM, PA. 



'«^ 



312 



INDEX 



A 

Accounting. Dejjartnieiit of 21 

Acknowledgements 335 

ACTIVITIES Section begins 112 

ADMINISTRATION Section begins .... 14 

Admissions Office 20 

ADVERTISERS Section begins 310 

A. I. E. E 145 

A. I. I. E 146 

A. I. P 147 

Air Science and Tactics, Department of . . 31 

All-College Orchestra 130 

Alpha Chi Rho 218 

Alpha Epsilon Delta 90 

Alpha Kappa Psi 148 

Alpha Lambda Omega 131 

Alpha Phi Omega 143 

Alpha Pi Mu 91 

Alpha Sigma Phi 220 

Alpha Tau Omega 222 

Alumni Association Officials 20 

Alumni Memorial Building 2. 12 

Arcadia 112 

Arnold Air Society 92 

A. S. C. E 149 

A. S. M. E 150 

Assistant to the President 17 

B 

Band 126 

Baseball 160 

Basketball 198 

Beta Theta Pi 224 

Biology, Department of 22 

Board of Trustees 14 

Brass Choir 125 

Brown and White 120 

Brown Key Society 133 

Buildings and Grounds 20 



C 

Canterbury Club 140 

Chapel Choir 128 

Cheerleaders 213 

Chemical Engineering, Department of . . . 28 

Chemical Societies 151 

Chemistry Building 86 

Chemistry, Department of 27 

Chi Epsilon 93 

Chi Phi 226 

Chi Psi 228 

Christian Council 139 

Christmas — Saucon Hall 86 

Civil Engineering and Mechanics, 

Department of 28 

Class of 1953 34 

Class of 1954 114 

Class of 1955 116 

Class of 1956 118 

Classical Languages, Department of ... . 24 

Cliff Clefs 130 

Collegians 125 

Coppee Hall 11 

Cosmopolitan Club 155 

Cross Country 169 

Cyanide 94 

D 

Dames Club 156 

Deans of Students 16 

Dedication 4 

Delta Chi 230 

Delta Omicron Theta 95 

Delta Phi 232 

Deha Sigma Phi 234 

Delta Tau Delta 236 

Delta Upsilon 238 

Dravo A-I 280 

Dravo ATI 281 

Dravo BT 282 



313 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



erthold Studio 



For the Finest in Year Book 

Portraits • Groups • Candids 

Consult Our Specialists 



842 Hamilton Street Allentown, Pa. 



314 



INDUSTRIAL ENGRAVING 
COMPANY 

PHOTO-ENGRAVERS 




CHURCH AND BANK STREETS 
EASTON, PENNSYLVANIA 
TELEPHONE: EASTON 8209 



316 



'A 



¥■ 







'^^K- 




m/: 



n 





1 


1 


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■ 


^ 




N< 


" 


"t 








- 


»■■ 


if 


. . 






i 




1 


'- ■ 


^ !*-» 


k*^* 



M 



Ice Cream . . . 

for any occasion 

MILK 

Drink It for Health 
Phone 7-5804 



To Men of Lehigh . . . 

Whatever Your Final Career Selection 

HAJOCA CORPORATION 

Stands Ready to Serve You in 

Plumbing, Heating, Industrial /^^ 
and Refrigeration Supplies Ihl^lj 

Bethlehem. Pa., Branch 1736 E. 4th Street 
32 Eastern Seaboard Branches 



318 



Dravo B-II 283 

Dravo C-I 284 

Dravo C-II 285 

Dravo D-I 286 

Dravo D-11 287 

Dravo House 315 

Drinker I 288 

Drinker II-A 289 

Drinker Il-B 290 

Drinker Ill-A 291 

Drinker III-B 292 

Drinker 1\ 293 

Drinker. Henry Sturgis. House 87 

Drown Memorial Hall 110 

E 

Eckfeldt, Howard, Society 135 

Economics and Sociology, Department of . . 21 

Education, Department of 24 

Electrical Engineering, Department of . . . 29 

English, Department of 25 

Epitome 1953 122-124 

Eta Kappa Nu 96 

F 

Fencing 206 

Fifty-three in Review 6 

Finance, Department of 22 

Fine Arts, Department of 23 

Flying Club 157 

Football 172 

G 

Geology, Department of 22 

German, Department of 23 

Glee Club 129 

Golf 166 

Grace, Eugene Gifford, Hall 327 

H 

Hall, Robert W.. Pre-Medical Society ... 153 

Health Service Staff . 18 

Hillel Society 142 



History and Government. Department of . . 25 

Hockey 197 

HONORARIES Section begins 90 

I 

Industrial Engineering, Department of . . . 29 

Institute of Research officials 17 

Intercollegiate Athletics and 

Physical Education, Department of . . 30 

Interdormitory Council 278 

Interfaith Council 138 

Interfraternity Council 216 

Institute of Radio Engineers 154 

K 

Kappa Alpha 240 

Kappa Sigma 242 

L 

Lacrosse 167 

Lambda Chi Alpha 244 

Lambda Mu Sigma 97 

Lehigh Moravian Canterbury Club .... 140 

Leonard Hall 309 

Librarian 19 

Library, Llniversity 9, 88 

LIVING GROUPS Section begins .... 216 

M 

Mathematics and Astronomy. Department of . 26 

Mechanical Engineering, Department of . . 30 

Metallurgy Society 152 

Military Science and Tactics, Department of . 31 

Mining Engineering, Department of ... . 30 

Music, Department of 24 

Mustard and Cheese 136 

N 

Newman Club 140 

Newtonian Society 98 



Omicron Delta Kappa 99 



319 






I 



HtB 



Headquarters for Lehigh 



WE WELCOME ALL 
LEHIGH MEN 



BETHLEHEM, 
PENNSYLVANIA 



BORDA'S DAIRY 



R. D. 3, Wm. Penn Highway 

Easton, Pa. 

Phone Enterprise 1-0664 



SERVING 

LEHIGH 

MEN 



THE FINEST IN DAIRY PRODUCTS 



320 



Brown-Borhek 
Company 

LUMBER MILLWORK 
HARDWARE PAINTS 

UNPAINTED FURNITURE 
SHADES VENETIAN BLINDS 

+ 

Serving Bethlehem for LS3 Years 

+ 

Phone 7-4151 


Fritch Fuel 
Company 

Phone 7-4646 


At 14 West 4rth Street 
is the 

Lehigh Stationery Co., 
Inc. 

Wholesale and Retail 

COMMERCIAL 

AND 

SOCIAL STATIONERY 

OFFICE EQUIPMENT AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 
PLUS— CARDS FOR EVERY CARD DAY 


+ 
Compliments of 

Bricker's Bread 

Phone UN 7-4127 

+ 



322 



-r^5&ut^V 








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Good Luck 
CLASS OF 1953 

Lehigh 

University 

Supply 

Bureau 


GOOD DAIRY PRODUCTS 

+ 

NORBETH DAIRY 

Well Executed Service 

+ 

Proudly Serving the Community 

+ 

Phone 7-3251 


Freddie Derrico's 
BARBER SHOP 

"The Student's Barber Shop" 
4 Barbers to Serve You 

ALL EQUIPMENT STERILIZED FOR 
YOUR PROTECTION 

Open Daily 8-5:30 

Fourth & New Streets Phone 8-0812 


HERE IT IS!! 

Efficient, Quality, Laundry Service at Thrifty, Low Cost 
Complete! Ready Dried 

REGULAR HOURS 

Monday and Friday 8 A.M. to 8 P.M. 

Tuesday, Wednesday & Thursday 8 A.M. to 6 P.M. 

Saturday 8 A.M. to 1 P.M. 

LAUNDERETTE 

PIERCE A. KNAUSS, Prop. 
201 East Broad Street— Phone 6-2742 Bethlehem, Pa. 
538 Broadway Phone 6-2822 


MENNE PRINTERY. INC. 

PRINTERS — PHOTO-ENGRAVING 
RAISED PRINTING 

+ 
207 W. Fourth Street Bethlehem, Pa. 

Telephone 6-2352 


ELECTRIC LAUNDRY & 
FORNEY CLEANERS 

"Deluxe quality dry cleaning" 

COMPLETE DRY-CLEANING & LAUNDRY 
SERVICE FOR STUDENTS' CONVENIENCE 

CALL AT OUR TWO BRANCH STORES 
333 New Street 233 Broadway 

107c Discount 
UN. 6-1332 BETHLEHEM 145 Ohio Rd. 



324 



p 

Packard. James \^ ard. Laboratory . . 10, 331 

Packer Hall 7. 317, 329 

Packer Memorial Chapel 85 

Pershing Rifles 100 

Phi Alpha Theta 101 

Phi Beta Kappa 102 

Phi Delta Theta 246 

Phi Eta Sigma 103 

Phi Gamma Delta 248 

Phi Sigma Kappa 250 

Physics Building 321 

Physics, Department of 27 

Pi Delta Epsilon 104 

Pi Kappa Alpha 252 

Pi Lambda Phi 254 

Pi Mu Epsilon 105 

Pi Tau Sigma 106 

Placement. Counseling, and Testing 

Services staff 19 

Political Science Assembly 144 

President 15 

Price Hall 294 

Psi L psilon 256 

Psychology, Department of 23 

Public Relations staff 19 

R 

Registrar 17 

Richards I 295 

Richards H-A 296 

Richards H-B 297 

Richards Ill-A 298 

Richards Ill-B 299 

Richards IV-A 300 

Richards IV-B 301 

Richards, Charles Russ. House 87 

Rifle 207 

Romance Languages. Department of ... . 26 

S 

Sailing Club 134 

Scabbard and Blade 107 



Senior Portraits 36 

SENIORS Section begins 34 

Sigma Alpha Mu 258 

Sigma Chi 260 

Sigma Nu 262 

Sigma Phi 264 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 266 

Soccer 189 

Society of American Military Engineers . . 108 

Spring Music Festival 132 

Swimming 208 

T 

Tau Beta Pi 73 

Tau Delta Phi • .... 268 

Taylor A 302 

Taylor B 303 

Taylor C 304 

Taylor D 305 

Taylor E 306 

Taylor Gymnasium 158 

Taylor Hall 214 

Tempo 1 307 

Tempo II 308 

Tennis 168 

Theta Chi 270 

Theta Delta Chi 272 

Theta Kappa Phi 274 

Theta Xi 276 

Town Council 135 

Track 170 

Treasurer, Of&ce of the 18 

V 

Varsity ''V CluB 154 

Vice-President 16 

W 

Westminster Fellowship 141 

Williams Hall 323 

WLRN 119 

Wrestling 190 



325 



LIPKIN FURNITURE CO. 

Everything for the Fraternity House 

462 Main Street 
BETHLEHEM. PA. 


REEVES. PARVIN & CO. 

101-123 East Walnut Street 

ALLENTOWN. PENNSYLVANIA 

Phone HE. 4-5138 

Supplying Food Supplies to 
Colleges, Fraternities and Institutions 

Represented by Charlie Schaff 


CAMPUS BARBER SHOP 

420 New Street 

+ 

Former!) Manager of the 
HOTEL BETHLEHEM BARBERSHOP 

Fred Casamassa, Proprietor 


FAIRVIEW DAIRY 

For Best Quality 

+ 

Phone 7-2321 


SPIEGEL 
DISTRIBUTING COMPANY 

ALE— BALLANTINE— BEER 

517 Broadway Bethlehem. Pa. 
Phone 7-9031 


Compliments of 

Morris Black & Sons, Inc. 

Builders' Supplies & Specialties 
BETHLEHEM ALLENTOWN 


KAUFFMAN ELECTRIC CO. 

Electrical Contracting & Appliances 

MOTOROLA PHILCO DUMONT 

25 W. Fourth St., Bethlehem, Pa. 

Phone 6-0361 


BROWN AND WHITE 

Fountain Service 
Light Lunch 

2 West Fourth Street 


FRANK BANKO 

Beverages 

PABST BLUE RIBBON 
SCHAEFER BEER 

Phone 7-3983 


PURE FOOD RESTAURANT 

13 West Broad Street 
BETHLEHEM, PA. 

Air Conditioned Phone 7-4211 



326 



HOWARD 
JOHNSON'S 

THE SPOT TO TAKE YOUR DATE 
Union Boulevard 

Between 

Bethlehem and Allentown 



Compliments of 



KING COAL COMPANY 



126 VINEYARD STREET 



BETHLEHEM COAL 
AND SUPPLY CO. 

C. B. SWEIGARD, Prop. 

COAL— FUEL OIL— FIREWOOD 
OIL BURNERS— STOKERS 

PHONE 6-4535 



FRANK PIFF AND SON 

DISTRIBUTORS OF 

VALLEY FORGE— OLD READING 

PRIOR— GINGER ALE— CLUB SODA 

RHEINGOLD 



100 Feet from Stadii 



On Van Buren Street 



BETHLEHEM 
GLASS AND PAINT CO. 

W'HOLESALE^RETAIL 

WALLPAPERS— PAINTS— GLASS 

VENETIAN BLINDS 

117 W. 4th Street Bethlehem. Pa. 

Phone 7-3211 



AUTOMOBILE DEALERS OF BETHLEHEM 



328 



H-<.-h- 






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/-IT^Av /' 



^%^^^^^ 



DRAUCH & BOWLBY 

Mineral Sp. Ice 
Ice Cubes — Crushed Ice 

56 RIVER STREET BETHLEHEM, PA. 

Our Platform IV ever Closes 


SWAN GRILL 

"The Boys' Favorite Eating Place" 

13 East Fourth Street 
BETHLEHEM, PA. 


THE M. & M. MARKET 

The Home of Fine Foods 
Supplies, Hotels, Lunchroom and Restaurants 

+ 
4th Street and Brodhead Avenue Phones 7-3986, 7-3987 

BETHLEHEM. PA. 


Compliments of 

Penn Coat & Apron Supply 
Co., Inc. 

A Complete Rental Service 
ALLENTOWN. PA. . HE 4-7319 


Compliments of the 

COMMUNITY DINER 


Compliments of 

HAROLD STEPHENS CO. 

ALLENTOWN, PA. 

Distributors of 
LEHIGH VALLEY BRANDS 

Your Pledge oj Quality on Canned Foods 


HEIMBACH'S 

DUTCH MAID BREAD 
The Freshest Thing in Town 

Phone HE 3-4265 
901 Tilghman Street Allentown, Pa. 


Compliments of the 

ROYAL RESTAURANT 

7 West Fourth Street 



330 






pH' r 


■ 1 i 


^^^M%^ 


H 1 


iH 


■ II 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



BORDEN'S ICE CREAM CO. 



Best for Less 

PURITY FOOD MARKET 

Special Prices to Fraternities 

25 East Fourth Street 
BETHLEHEM, PA. 



New Way Laundry 

13 Ave. & W. Union Blvd. 
BETHLEHEM, PA. 

Dealing tvith Lehigh Men Since 1914 



ABCO PRINTERY 

PRINTING AND GREETING CARDS 
127 WEST FOURTH STREET 

COMPLIMENTS OF 

ABROM'S DELICATESSEN 



SHANKWEILER'S HOTELS 



Slatington Pike, Rt. 309 

P.O. Orefield, Pa. 
Phone AUentown EX 9995 



Junction Rts. 100 and 22 

P.O. Fogelsville. Pa. 
Phone AUentown EX 9992 



Wilson F. Shankweiler, Prop., Orefield, Pa. 



FRUIT 

TRIMBLE BROS. 

PRODUCE 

117-119-121 West Third Street 
BETHLEHEM, PA. 



PONDELEK'S 
FLOWERS 



lohn J. Gasdaska 

Men's Wear of Distinction 

Fourth Street at Vine 

BETHLEHEM, PA. 

Catering to University Since 1924 



COMPLIMENTS OF 

ROSS-COMMON 
SPRING WATER CO. 

UN 7-5815 
620 lOTH AVENUE 




332 



it 



COMPLIIVIENTS 

OF A 

FRIEND 



PUi'tu- 6-2652 

Kaplan's Poultry Market 

S. KAPLAN. Prop. 

Dealer in Live and Home Dressed Poultry and Eggs 

Wholesale and Retail 

332 East Third Street BETHLEHEM, PA. 



Pianos Rented for All Occasions 
Steinway and Other Famous Makes 



GOODENOUGH'S 

451 Main Street 



MAGNAVOX AND DUMONT 
Radio and Television 



Phone UN 6-4142 



Next to Hotel Bethlehem 



Keating's Food 
Market and 
Restaurant 

Summit & Wyandotte Sts. 

Phone UN 6-3167 



^ 



Ritz— Bowling and Billiards 

10 MODERN BILLIARD TABLES 
12 BOWLING ALLEYS 

For Reservations Call 8-1141 

222 EAST THIRD STREET 
BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA 




Dnion Bank and 
Trust Companq 



V^iC^^Pz^l^i^^^sHS^ Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 



OF BETHLEHEM 



333 



The Servicing of School Annuals 
is just as important to us as the printing of them 



%%%\%W^\%\%\\%\%%W%\%\%W\%%%\\W*^WW^iW^%* 




The many unknown details which "pop" up daily are entirely too much 
for any one member of the staff to shoulder, so that today many schools 
in the East are relying on our experienced year book men, men who have 
helped many staffs. A number of schools were able to continue their pub- 
lications without lowering their standards due to the efforts of these men 
in building annuals within their budgets. We not only help you to pro- 
duce your book at a moderate price, but also plan it so that your book 
is above the average. We appreciate the opportunity to produce this 
annual and wish to acknowledge the excellent cooperation received from 
the members of the staff. 



GOOD PRINTING TELLS AND SELLS 

A properly planned and printed catalog, folder or broadside is a highly 
productive "silent salesman" for your business. It tells your story, graphically 
and convincingly .... sells your merchandise or service profitably. Let us 
help you put good printing to work, building your business. 



• Our Services include both Letterpress and Offset 
THE KUTZTOUin PUBUSHinC COmPHIIV 



PRINTING SERVICE SI 



TWO FORTY THREE WEST MAIN STREET KUTZTOWN, PENNSYLVANIA 



334 



ACMDWLEDGEMEOTS 



WE THANK 

the Epitome staff who spent many valuable hours to make this yearbook 
possible: 

the Class of 1953 and its officers for their support and cooperation: 

the advertisers whose generosity has gained our respect: 

and particularly. 

Mrs. Charles J. MoR-WEC. who uniquely seems to have the answers to 
many perplexing problems: 

Assistant Professor J. B. McFadden and Mr. Walton H. Hutchins. our 
faculty advisors: 

Mr. Charles J. Moravec. Mr. Robert F. Herrick. and Miss Lucile L. 
Barrett of the Public Relations Office: 

Mr. and Mrs. Rhl el Roberts of the Berthold Studio: Mr. Arnold Cirman 
and Mr. Saul Bauman of the Varden Studios; 

Mr. Charles H. Esser and Mr. Jacob R. Esser of the Kutztown Publish- 
ing Company: 

Mr. Floyd R. Lear of the Industrial Engraving Company: 

and finally, the entire Lehigh Family, who has actually provided us with 
the real incentive to produce this 1953 EPITOME. 

THE EDITORS. 

Epitome 1953 is bound in artificial leather with lettering embossed in copper. The text is 
printed in 11 pt. Bodoni Book type with Bodoni Bold Italics and Eden Bold display lines on 
Satin Proof coated stock. 

Senior portraits and group photography were done by the Berthold Studio. AUentown. Penn- 
sylvania, and the Varden Studios, Rochester, New l:ork. Engravings were supplied by the Industrial 
Engraving Company, Easton, Pa. Covers were produced by the Kingskraft, Kingsport, Tennessee. 
The book was printed and serviced by the Kutztown Publishing Company. Kutztown. Pennsylvania. 



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Printed and Serviced by the Kiitztown Publishing Company 
Kutztown. Pa. 



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