Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)

 - Class of 1920

Page 1 of 300

 

Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1920 volume:

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S. 5 1 .1 I 1 1 1 N f 1 .fx ' ' 'P 31:13 2' ll-1 IIIIIIllIIllllllllllIIIIIIFHQULIILEllM2'?1l!llIIIIIlI l!!l!!iuIlllIllIIlIlllllllllllllllll tl . I I V E 'I ' 1 ' - i 1 z l i i S 11 E To E E WILLIAM H.CRAwFoRD, DD,LLl1 2 E who , Hur 01,135 Jnwenjgl 2 g Seven Wars of unhr- :- E ing efforjc, hai, made Z E ALLEGHENY E 5 whaju She is Juoclayfg Jco 5 E We de dia ajne Juhlsfche KALDRON ' 1920 E Of 2 E ,W E Ll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII EI-E llll !!2iWillIIIIllIIIllIllIllllllllllllIII Q him, our esqzeemc-acl E E PRE SIDENT E as he now le ave 5 E us for ojcher' fields, E ala illlemnriam Jn the heath nf Br Gfamhm ill! Oluhern Allegheng Gnllege han Inst une nf her must fatthfal tearhera aah the ataheat hnhg uae nf its mnat ngmpathetir frienhn Althnugh he man a man nf mihe eaepmenre aah Diner aiiieh tuterentz get even muh the amrlh an Alleghenq amnag thnne mhnm he :nn aihereh hw rlnaeat frtenhn Ne man lnheh hp all mhn knew htm aah in hw heath we hahe auieteh a Inna in mhirh nur nalg run zulatirm ta that his ltfe nets an an example that ra mnrthg tn he fnllnmeh hin Beth, he man happiest when here at v 4 'x V1 01 YVilliam H. Crawford, D.D., LL.D Zin Apprvriatinn Almost three decades ago-Qctober 18, 1893, to be exact-as the doors of a new presidential administration were opened, a new future was destined for Allegheny College. On that day, when Rev. W. H. Crawford was inaugurated as president of Allegheny College, little did the good people there assembled in Stone Church, know what a wonder- ful period of development was in store for the college. In his inaugural response on that day, Mr. Crawford stated that "the great thought of the college is the making of a man, to lit men and women to live". VVith this altruistic ideal always before him, he has conducted the affairs of the college for twenty-seven years, making his influence felt on all those about him. After these many years of untiring effort-years crowned with success-we find that the principles which guide him in molding the characters of his students to-day are still the same. For just as he told the friends of the college on that day back in 1893, he told the students on the second of March of this, his last year here, that "the greatest lesson the college man and woman has to learn, is to make a life rather than to make a living". 1 If the college had not grown materially a single bit in all those twenty- seven years, still, the realization that this doctrine of self-denial had made an indelible impression on the minds of the students as they left the college to face alone the problems of the world would serve as suf- ficient evidence that the years he spent here were not spent in vain. It must, indeed, give him a sense of honest pride, as he lives over the past in retrospection, to see all the men and women who have left Allegheny College and have made for themselves a name in the world, but have made that name only through their unselfish desire to serve their fel- low-men. But as to the college itself-its growth has been almost phenomenal In 1893, the college could boast of only four buildings: Bentley, iRuter, Hulings, and VVilcoX. In 1897, the Hrst addition was made-the Gym- nasium. This was followed by the completion of the Newton Observa- tory in 1901. Two more structures were added in 1907-Ford Memor- ial Chapel and the Library. In 1908, college life was made more pleas- ant for the men by the erection of Cochran Hall. The new athletic field was dedicated in 1912. There was a brief lull in the building program at this time, but it was renewed with vigor in 1916 by the construction of Alden Hall of Biology and the Carnegie Hall of Chemistry, thus af- fording students the best opportunities for scientific training offered by any college in Westerii Pennsylvania. And even in his last year here, our Eleven president's zeal for expansion has not been lessened, and by the end of . ' d the vear, Allegheny can boast of a new and modein gymnasium, an a fineinew addition to Hulings Hall. Among the greatest and 1nost notable ' i t Alle hen may he placed the raising of achievements of President Crawford's quarter-century a g Y, u the Half-Million Dollar Endowment Fund on April 12, 1912. At times during this campaign, the outlook was most discouraging, and even at those times when others doubted and hesitated, he threw his inexhausti- ble energy into the fight, and pressed on with the confidence that won out and brought the campaign to a successful conclusion. It was mainly through his untiring efforts that a chapter of Phi Beta Kappa was installed at Allegheny in 1901. And it is the common opinion that President Crawford is as proud of this achievement as of any other single feature of his presidency. The establishment-under his auspices -of Founders' Day in IQO8, showed that in the midst of success, he was not at all unmindful of the great work of our noble founder, who laid the corner-stone and the foundation of the new Allegheny of to-day. In this way has our college grown and prospered. VVhat a notable achieve- ment for one lifetime! It was with this same spirit of self-sacrifice which has always char- acterized his presidency, that he tendered his resignation to the Board of Trustees this last January, feeling that the interests of the college could be served as well by others, and being unwilling to permit his resigna- tion at a future date to interfere with the new tive-year program of the Trustees. It is our earnest desire to express here on the pages of the "Kaldron", the deep and sincere appreciation of the students of the college for his untiring and unselfish efforts in their behalf. His life here has been one of service-a life of service to others, and to him,-our esteemed presi- dent-who has always had the interests of the college at heart, goes the credit for making Allegheny what she is to-day, T:vvI:'c 4 M 1 i 4' i 1 fx , 1 . 1 M X , mi 2 I A '. . J ' " -A f -' Q-:y'25fIQs:, P. A 5, ,Q Z, . N 1-1.61:-1--lm 1--:e,Q.:L.,.e.:r mrfn w rf f ' eff" "xlF'133f ' rffiffhiv'-v.,wfifhff X s ,. 3 - 3 sm 3 e -:mi if - 5, N, N ,. uf- , .. My ., "-' s if L fv . Q. ........ J , . 1 4, X ., e 1 :N 'z 'lf 1, , - - - P fe . - -gf . .',15.wf V , ,-, 1- . :,,,,1f,.. , ,X .far ,- Q 5 - 1, , l, - -L+ H :M - ,.-f ,ww : , - e I-QQQ' .H sas- i .f fr- 2 .. -1' , Sf, '. 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'2' 0 + g .:,f"NrfM2. m.f-,yfe-.Nw :f-wma: H 1 1 :fffw-.'ffw'. :fav F .f'1.w'- M fffw-K1fr1S.. , Q x Y LN M A :gf Nix mv. 5 fgajgiqr-'ix V, A -Yig jgiggv 4:22, yfifm, -f2?'ff2fpvW V Jiri- -Q . qgi x-4, ff' 3 X .'fw:'-S.-Q-xvff':9g.?Qy'l.:'fi, 'Mffw-ggi-'rg '5 51:25 , I1 ,isfff -, vi. fic- 'mp 'keg Y' 'fri , .xg ' ' Y M 4 . ez' bv V --1 2: T.. W 'Nw in ,4gg,,r.s-Nw -'f"2-'ffiifm-yv," f-me-.s,, '4:.x1 f-M T", " me If axis -f N f , - ,T V L n - Q ,ef-xy1gv.:.,4.f:f-ef,-. -Q4 Q.:-w3,f.i75'xf2'X?,ff:wq::e1.A'f-'Q'.L.s2 ', 2? f-'TQ 1. 22? X S. 'S ' ,,g.'31J:':Zl1.-:"',.,."- , 35, 'Q'Q,:fi1 5: - - sfggff,-' ,,'Qe1sL-gigf' WC'-'4.' ,lv ia,-Zen 3 1 g.g,fg-'fp9-,jfjv f f ' 5 --S 2 , mtz saizz,-a ,E -Q isflfimfwz 'fi 15359 XY! if 1- Ag 'meg .X ' w xi ,'1m,,.e-wr-'I 2 -,,- ,yv-sg, sw X ft ' Q , Q-2 N- 'if-. 14-f":.pgq'5f' A Q ' - ffgqg i f , Zfzff w E?:4f..4:'s...,. . Swv" ' fauna " 6? i'55?f'1a2 'L E' ' The Old Allegheny f xf ,,x 0 f ai! f f RM fglxi x -Q-ac, J A1 4 . -1, . , 1 2, ,fm-f, ' Q-Vfy.. fy, . X af- .513-exif Wy 22 5 ,-s a aw 'I " W P' w f X , S 5 , f- - f"f1:-5.f:Tf,,-:,.N,- ' e 2 ,, . m,m uaswfA.M., 1 W f-X 0. The New Allegheny Wfilliam Arthur Elliott, A. M., L. H- D- Clarence Frisbee Ross, A. M. i71'CtiCl'iCii G. Hcuke, Ph, D, Camden McCormack Cobern, Ph. D., Litt. D Charles Ioseph Ling, Ph. D. - VVILLIAM ARTHUR ELLIGTT, A.M., L.H.D. 4: A o, fr, B K Professor of Greek Language and Literature. CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS, A.M. qi A o, qw B K Professor of Latin Language and Literature. Registrar. . if CAMDEN MCCORMACK CQBERN, Ph.gD., Litt.D. 'I' K KP, 'If B K Professor of English Bible and Philosophy of Religion. FREDERICK G. HENKE, Ph. D. A X P, qv B K Professor of Philosophy and Education. CHARLES JOSEPH LING, Ph. D. 2 A E Professor of Physics and Astronomy. 'F Died May 5, 1920. Fift Oscar Perry Akers' Ph' D' Pichqrd Fdwiu Lee QC D c,'hES'CE1' Arthur Darling, Ph. D X 1 A v ' ' ' Hcnrx' XY:m1 QQIIIIYCII, Ph. D, Alice Huntington ASpaldiu GSCAR PERRY AKERs, Ph. D. E E Professor of Mathematics. RICHARD EDWIN LEE, Sc. D. EAE,fI1BK, AXE Professor of Chemistry. E321 Q CHESTER ARTHUR DARLING, Ph. D. qv I' A, E E, A E P . Professor of Biology and Geology. HENRY NVARD CHURCH, Ph. D. if M A Professor of Romance Languages and Literature ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDING. Dean of VVomen. Instructor in Public Speaking. Charles EilXYE1l'd Hammett Burleigh Cushing Rodick, A. INT John Ritchie Schultz. Ph. D. Stnnlcy S. Swartleyy Ph. D. Robert Calvin Wrard, A. M' CHARLES EDVVARD HAMMETT. Head of Department of Physical Training. BURLEIGH CUSHING RODICK, A. M. K Z Acting Head of the Department of History and Political Science JQHN RITCHIE SCHULTZ, Ph. D. A 2 fp, ACACIA Professor of English Language and Literature. 'STANLEY S. SVVARTLEY, Ph. D. I ' CI' A 9, II, B K Assistant Professor of English Language and Literature. RGBERT CALVIN VVARD, A. M. A T, fb B K Assistant Professor of Romance Language and Literature. Niuct Harvey XYl1iteEeld Peck, Ph. D. Howard VVhite, A. II. Edith Rowley, ,AS A. M. Karl Andrew Miller, B. S HARVEY XVHITEFIELD PECK, Ph. D. Professor of Economics. HQIVARD VVHITE, A. M. II K A Instructor in Political Science. EDITH ROIVLEY, A. M. A I' A Librarian. KARL ANDREVV MILLER, B. S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Surveyin MARTHA BARBOUR HOBSGN, A. M. Instructor in English Language and Literature. Alice Townsend Bidwell, A. Xl. Xntoinette C. Clicvret, M. L. Mildred Livingston Hodges, A. B 5 M ZS.-::gE:.,,.:,. i 1 Ml.. ll i P L T-'Wie D- Dftufk, A- B- llelcn Rose Adams, A. lNT. ALICE TOVVNSEND BIDWELL, A. M. Instructor in English Language and Literature. ANTOINETTE C. CHEVRET, M. L. Instructor in French. MILDRED LIVINGSTGN I-IODGES, A. B. Instructor in French., 'P LUCIA DETURK, A. B. A X o Instructor in French. HELEN ROSE ADAMS, A. M. K A o, qw B K Instructor in Latin. t Kellogg F. Bascom, M. S. ul lf. lllll M. S. Frank Marshall Clark, BI. S .IGI-IN A. M. STEVVART, M. S. CIP I' A Instructor in Biology. KELLGGG F. BASCQIVI., IVI. S. Instructor in Biology. PAUL E. HILL, M. S. E A E, A X 2. I Instructor in Chemistry. FRANK MARSHALL CLARK, M. S. A T, CIP B K Instructor in Chemistry. fy Melrose Pitman, A- R- 1 , owell XV. Monroe , .X. M. Samuel Laverne Maxwell, A MELRQSE PITMAN, A. B. Instructor in Physical Education for VVomen. Teacher in Rhythmic Expression. GERALD A. BARNES, A. M. fi: A 9 Assistant Coach. Director of Physical Education. LOWELL W. MONRGE, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics. SAMUEL LAVERNE MAXVVELL, A. B., S. T. B fb A 9 41 B K I Q . Secretary of Young Men's Christian Association. HENRY VVALLACE GARDINER, A. M. Assistant Professor of History and Political Science MARY E. GAVIN, A. B. Instructor in Physical Education for Women. Teacher of Rhythmic Expression. Y fzaan:'1"-'Lf f '- 1' 'ff , Annan: -..H ,, ..,f. ,Q PEEP'FEEPl wANTAKE ywoov LooKl N O QEVER5E SUCCESS FAu.w2E. l fi, ff MEEEDITH 20 I- 3. ,un S ,J x.. I-. nf' J-v 0 -.- :QQ we 'XF' VM ,ae .,.. ex FRQ' if S 0 .., d 4 X 'O' .Dir ,Ipan- .-.-.. Qlluzn nf 19211 Colors: Red and White Qbftirrrz President ........ ........... . .. Wendell Brown Gordon Vice-President ' ........ Florence Gibbons Secretary ..... ................ J ean Freer Treasurer . . . .... Raymond Lawrence Hart Gilman Eiaturg Dear Class! Our dear old Senior Class! Four years have now gone by V Since we all came to Alleghe So fresh and new from High. It's rather hard to leave you now, And of our name and of our fame ' There's many a tale to tell. Our Freshman year, we'd like to say, Was one quite full of thrills. fWe found our love and loyalty Cure for our infant illsb. Our football work was wonderful, - Four letter men, you seep Shaner and "Sniv" in basketball Both made the Varsity. And so we grew. As Sophomores Our numbers grew much less, Our men thought they'd best straighten The international mess, With visions clear of battlefields, The girls learned how to nurse, And for the men's sakes we are glad, That matters got no worse. ' Fall came and we were Juniors then, S. A. T. C..wa-s here! Traditio-ns old! Oh, may we weep Awhile upon your bier. But somehow we survived it all, Watched the old order pass By mid-term. Prex vowed all the crimes Sprang from the Junior Class. As mighty Seniors we have ruled The college for a year. And of the things that we have done, 'Twould take an age to hear. But we're so modest that we trust Our fame will spread around Without our having to proclaim, Or make a single sound. out Thirty-one fi' Dear Class! Dear Nineteen-twenty Class! g Our college life is done. . But we'll re-une and-ren1en1sce- In nineteen-twenty-one So herefs a toast to Alleghef To every student true, And Senior Class, to you. Qllaaa Bull Allgood, Ella Maxine ..... Armagost, Leo Arnold Baker, Maude Carmeleta Barcus, William Dickson Baum, Wesley Farber Beatty, Othello Ziegler .. Benson, Gilbert Andrew .. Bollinger, Giles Mallalieu Booth, Edwin Prince .... Bosworth, Howard Wilson Brock, John Warren .... Brown, Durward Belmont . . . . . . Brownell, Robert Foote .. Campbell, Louden Lee .. Carew, Elizabeth ..... Carroll, Kathryn ...... Clothier, Reverdy Mead .. Colley, Thomas Edward .. .. Collins, Alton Laifey .... Coulsan, Harry Edward Davis, Helen Marie ..... Dickey, Harold Westlake . Diefenderfer, Florence Marguerite Dunn, David Compton, Jr. Dunn, Harriet May ..... Evans, Dorothy Magdalene Farr, Catherine ........ Freer, Jean ........ Gamble, Doris Ray Gibbons, Florence ...... Gordon, Wendell Brown .. Goslin, Nelson Samuel .. Green, Ellen Frances .... Hall, Helen Dorcas ...... Harbaugh, John Williams Hart, Raymond Laurence Henderson, Joseph Hugh Hirst, George Edward .. Hoover, Leonard Hyskell Humes, John Jackson .. Hurst, Alfred Russell IN tivo Ti-onesta . . . Venango . . Ruffsdale .. Meadville . . . . . Dawson Butler .. Falconer, N. Y. . . . . Meadville . . Charleroi Corry .... Waynesburg Wheeling, W. Va. . . . . . .. Smethport . . . . Wilkinsburg Erie . . . . . . Meadville Silver Creek, N. Y Venango . . . Portland, Ore. Mars .. Woodlawn Oil City .. Conneaut, O. . . . . . Meadville . . . . Connellsville Erie New Albany, Ind. ..... Marion, O. Warren . . . Sharon .. Pittsburgh Arnold . . . Conneaut, O. ...... Warren . . . . Victoria ... Saltsburg .. Vanderbilt DuBois West Bridgewater ...... Johnstown . . . Sewickley lsherwood, James Ernest Jenkins, Susan Marie .... Judd, Cleaveland Chester ., Karsh, Ella Henrietta Kerr, Norwood William .. King, 'Helen Elizabeth .......... Kinnear, James Wesley, Jr. Kirkpatrick, Marjorie Roudebush Kramer, Norbert Clair ....... Laffer, Cornelius Callender, Jr. .. Laffer, Frederick Sackett ..... McCaiTerty, Thomas Bowles Lu, Ming ................... McEntarfer, Clifford Abraham . McKinney, Gladys Ellene ..... McMurren, Elmer LeRoy . . . Megahan, Howard Dougan . . . Meredith, George Frederick .. Miller, Helen Duffield ...... Miller, Louis Alfred ..... Monroe, Hanson Hill ...... Mossman, Harland Winfield Nelson, Anna ............ Newmaker, Edith Louise . .. Nickerson, Ralph Joseph ...... Norton, Arthur Leroy ......... Pappenhagen, Florence Elizabeth Parrish, Frank Merrill ........ Pierson, Leon Dewey Piper, James Young .... Pond, Frederick Logan . . . Potter, Edith Prescott .. Preston, John Francis .. Raymond, Gladys Marie .. Reamer, Ronald ......... Regester, John Dickinson .. Richmond, Charles Francis Robinson, Alice Beryl ..... Rowley, Richard Floyd . . . Scannell, John Paul ..... Smith, Harold Leroy Speer, Harry Edward Stephens, Dallas Malone .. Thoburn, Helen ....... Thomas, Gertrude .. Trace, Fred Birch .... Ware, Ralph Hartman ..... Wood, Ethel Muriel .... 1 .... Woodard, Kersey Mendenhall .. Zearley, Lillian Ruth ....... .. Canonsburg .. . . . Butler . . Meadville Erie . . Meadville . . . Uniontown ... Pittsburgh . . . . . Butler . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . . .. Meadville Allison Park Canton, China . . . . Union City .. .. Meadville . . . . Edinboro . . Wilkinsburg .. . Pittsburgh . . . . . Franklin ....... Meadville . . . Painesville, O. .. Portland, N. Y. ... McKeesport Warren . . Papillion, Nebr. Phalanx Station, O. ....... Meadville . . . . Carlton . . Warren, O. . . . Johnstown . . . . Meadville . . Turtle Creek .... Monessen . . Meadville . . Monessen . . New Castle . . . Pittsburgh .. New Florence . . . Pittsburgh . . . . . Athens . . Meadville . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . Meadville . . Meadville . . . Meadville .. Greenville . . Franklin . . . Linesville . . . Uniontown T utt tlu 0 ELLA MAXINE ALLGOOD, A. B. A X Q Tionesta, Pa. New Castle High School- II "Oh, she will sing the sawigeztess out of a bedr- -Slzaleesjveare. Glee Club, I 2, 3, 4, CLeader, 4Dg Le Petit Salon, 45 Cecelia C1i1b, 3, 4g CSecretary, 455 M. N. S., 4. Ella is the leader of the song birds of the SChO0l. But the Glee Club has not taken nearly all of l'1e1' time, She has spent innumerablehhours at the "fu55i1'1g" game, sometimes concentrating, but often escaping her "traces" and frequenting the IUOVICS in other company. ., 1 LEO ARNOLD ARMAGOST, B. S. L.-ll1lS1.L'ZO.' lzoic' fain! liozc' to A X P A A E Venango, Pa. Edinboro Normal eal' Language fades beforif thy spell?-Zlloore. Leo is the concocter of any tuneful melodies with his Straclivarius, from the high-brow sonata to the latest jazz. At the first note, the old story of the A Pied Piper is repeated, for how can you account otln-iwvise for his ability as a Romeo? His ambitions are many and varied, but he is the kind of a chap that will make them come true. He contemplates teaching. but we cannot visualize him as a staid profes 7'l1ir1y- fUI'l' MAUD CARNIELETA BAKER, A. B. A 1' A Ruffsdale, Pa. East Huntingdon Township High School. "For what I will, I twill, and tlzcrc cm end" -Slzul.'espefzrc. Classical Club, 3, 4. If you ever want to know the very latest news about anything, ask Maud. In some way she man- ages to find out about everything that goes on, and is an authority of this type of an information bureau. But if she doesn't want to tell you, you may as well resign yourself to remain ignorant, for when she f has made up her mind, she is a rock for firmness. 1, WILLIAM DICKSON BARCUS- ' 1 LID K NI' Wellsville, W. Va. Edgewood QPa.J High School HCQIIUCIUIIIZ at morn he wakes from short rclvosc, Bzwallzm flzc keen air, and carols as he g0es"' -Goldsmith. Football Squad, 2, 4, Class Basketball, I, 2, 43 Track, 2, Student Senate, 25 Classical Club, 2, 45 Overseas Club CPres.D, 4Q NVash- ington Birthday Banquet Com, 1. Entered the school with the class of 1918, but two delays have held him up till the class of 720. He is one of these men who go in for a liberal education, being a familiar hgure in any department of the school which one might name. He seems to have missed the one course in which he might have starred particularly, Astronomy, for he is much 1I101'C i of an authority on what happens after midnight in the Phi Psi Ilouse than on what happens in the daytime. - A Tlzirfy-fi':'e WESLEY FARBER BAUM, A. B. C11 K X11 Dawson, Pa. Dawson -High School. Mt. Union College. fffhe more we Sfmiy, title more we discover our tgnorcmce. -Shelley. Football Squad, 2. Farber did his first year,s work at Mount Union, then Hnished up here in two, including. a half year that he spent wearing the golden bars in the army. He was surely a hound when it came to hard work, and We are sorry that he went to Pitt Med School this year instead of sticking around. We are sure that Farber will be successful in applying the "Baum" to suffering humanity as a M. D. OTHELLO ZIEGLER BEATTY, B. S. E A E Butler, Pa. Butler High School. "fl faiflzfzrl and an 1z01z01'aIJle man, Di.YlfGHl1iHg cz-cry sordid act and mean'-Tlzeogzziis. Biology Club, 2, 35 CVice-President, 3Dg Mandolin Club, 2g Le Petit Salon, 3. If Beatty had majored in English, we might have expected him to be a novelist, for his training in this line was not lacking. He boasted of the fact that he read an average of one book for every day of his college career. He worked one year for Uncle Sam in the Ordnance lJep't, and got back, in time to come to summer school last summer, VVe are mighty glad that he is going to return to graduate with us this spring. yillllffl vi 1' l GILBERT ANDREW BENSON, B. S. A X P, A E P Falconer, N, Y. Falconer High School. "Labor is the Lim' of HllPfl'!Il'.YS,H-.'ll7Uf Sli-f'l1r11,v, Class llebate, 2, Varsity Debate, 2, 3, Quill Club, 2, 3, 4, First Prize, Philo-Franklin Contest, 25 Duzer Du, 2, 3, 4, Modern Problems Club, 3, 43 Kaldron Board. 35 Bas- ketball Blanager, 4, Delegate, Student Convention, 4. If you see a blond young man with a serious countenance breezing along at about 60 miles per, his coat tails llyingAthat's "l3ennie.', Coming from the Empire State his Freshman year, everyone thought Bennie a modest, retiring young chap, but he soon displayed that ceaseless activity that has characterized him ever since-oratory, debating, or chaperoning the basketball team on their occasional trips. Also at home in the role of a reclqltss Romeo. GILES MALLALIEU BOLLINGER, B. S. AXP,AXE,flPBK Meadville, Pa. Chester CW. Va.j High School. Chemistry Assistant, 3, 4, Quill Club, 4, First Hon- "'s, 2, 3, 4, Second Honors, 1. 'flfVf101zce is thy lECll'lll7Zg?. Hath tlzy toil O'e1' books 6011511112007 the lllfdllligllit oil17"-Sfzalec5pca1'c. Giles is the living example of the old expression 'flts sure your brains will find you outw. Coming to Allegheny in 316 he lived the ordinary life of a fresh- man with the exception that he worked occasionally. Advancing higher every year, he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa in the fall of 719. He seems to have the faculty of getting A upon A, A upon A, here an A and there an A, but its all in the family. XYith the t book store and the Chem Lab, he is a busy man. T11 1'1'fy-sv-z'u1z EDWIN PRINCE BOOTH, A. B. E A E Pittsburgh, Pa. Charleroi High School. "It is by the Vicafs skirts that the Devil climbs into the Belfry."-Longfellow. D Du, 3g Quill Club, 3g Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3Q 1?1?gZ1SL11'C1' Oratorical Association, 35 Y. M. C. A- Cabinet, 33 President-elect of Y. M- C- A,, 4. Un school only three yearsd To say that Booth was a "Fehr" sort of at Chap does not do him justice, although that adjective ' ' ' 'h th rs describes his complexion and his dealings Wit 0 C as well as his tastes Where women are concerned. As his name indicates, he was a DYIYICC, 31111 WC 11311 him as such. His freely expressed opinions often gave others the desire to "crown hifflw, but he CS' caped unscathed, at least physicallif- MQUTHHY, We are not so sure, for he finished his work 1n- summer school and went to Boston Theological Seminary. lli.i-l- HOVVARD YVILSON BOSVVORTH, B. S. f fb r A, N E N Corry, Pa. Corry High School. "I'I'11e11 I was sick, T011 gave me bitter pills" -Slziikcspeare. Gibson Anatomical Society CUniversity of Buffalolg Campus Staff, 2, 3, CEditor-in-chief, 3Dg Honor Court, 3, Editor-elect of Kaldron, 3, College Publication Committee, IQ Quill Club, 2, 3g Biology Club, 2, 3g Modern Problems Club, 3 g Biology Lab Assistant, 3. "Nos" has been away from Allegheny for three years, butithc old longing must still be there, for he is coming back to graduate with us this year, even though he almost has his M. D. degree already. Ile was a shining literary light while here, as evi- rl-enee.l by the fact that he was Editor of both the fampus and the Kaldron. He was 3 firm believer in intensified rushing while he sojourned here and in accordance to all the reports that comeifrom liutialo, he has not changed his policy. Y'l1irty-pi JOHN WARREN BROOK, B. S- E A E, A X 2 Waynesburg, Pa. Waynesburg High School. Waynesburg College "The Stal'-v1'11g dmuzist in his golden I'I'C'Zll'S Szrprenzely blast."-Pofvc. On a pleasant afternoon in September, 1918, one I. VVarren Brock burst from the wilds of Greene County and landed in the midst of Alleghenyls un- suspecting student body. However, we found him quite civilized, as he had attended the well known Vtfaynesburg College for two years. Brock is one of the mainstays of Dr. Lee's- "staff of chemists", and upholds his chosen departent in argument against the arts. He argues thus-Chemistry is the funda- L DURWARD BELMONT BROWN, A. B. A X P Wheeling, W, Va. Wheeling High School. "Such fi 0116 ix Cz jvlzilosofvlzcr and tlzinlce1"'-Persinzz. VV'inner Intercollegiate Literary Contest, IQ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Alternate Varsity Debate, 35 Quill Club, 2, 3, 43 Classical Club, 2, 3, 4, Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. This young Chesterfield hails from VVheeling, the city of Stogies. He has a record all his own of be- ing just four minutes late to class. A master ex- ponent of the social graces as well as Hulings propa- ganda. Judging from his altruistic motives, We ex- pect he will soon forsake his religious education for the matrimonial agency, but he will have to think a long time before he decides. mental science it needs no defense. J Yif1fI'tj"1lI:lll? LOUDON LEE CAMPBELL, A. B. 'PFA Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg High School- ".'1 uznzzfq a man for a' f1'LlZli.H'-B1H'7ZS. Class Basketball, 1, 2, Track Squad, I, 33 Assistant Manager of Campus, 33 Business Manager Canipus, 42 Modern Problems Club, 3, 4, Quill Club, 43 Class Treasurer, 3. Campbell has finished his college course at last very creditably, although some of those who know him least seemed to think occasionally that "Loud" might blow up at almost any time. His nearly red hair does not denote such an explosive nature, so the class is still unshattercd. Ile has made many close friends, but his most recently acquired and closest one seems to be "Bugs"-the dog'-not Krueger. "Loud" will not be forgetten after he leaves, for he leaves both Londen and Lee here in the freshman class. Iinrt-X' ROBERT FOOTE BROWNELL, B. S. o A fb, A X E Smethport, Pa. Smethport High School. u 1' 7' "I awoke one Hzormlig and found 1713'-Yelf ffl1'101'5- -Byron. Modern Problems Club, 3, 4g German Club, 29 C1aSS Treasurer, 35 Assistant Football Manager, 3? Chem Lab Assistant, 4,1 Kaldron Board, 3. Nicknamed "bellowing" Brownell his freshman year on account of the mildness and gentleness of his voice. He attracted much attention one Su-nday evening in church by standing at attention while a patriotic song was being sung. For three years he trod the great "white" way to Hulings Hall, but Changed his affection his senior year, devoting most of his attention to VV. C. T. U. watch meetings. ELIZABETH CAREW, A. B. K A 9 Erie, Pa. Erie High School. i'Olz, size will sing the sarugelzcss Ollf of KI hour. " -Othello. Girls' Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Tweiitietli Century Club, 3, 4, Klee-O-Kleet, 2, 3, 4, CVice-President, 45, Quill Club, 4, Student Senate, 3, 4, Biology Club, 2, 3, 45 Le Petit lon, 2, 3, 4g QPrcsident, 35, Cecelia Club, 4, CPresi- dent, 45. A girl who just has to keep busy, who 'most of the time C2111 be seen bustling about the campus or halls in the performance of some duty-such a one is Betty. In addition to her musical gifts for which shc is famed, she has dramatic ability by which she amuses those gathered in Bentley Rest Room. Al- though a town girl, she frequently lives at the hall KATHRYN CARROLL, A. B. Meadville, Pa, Meadville High School. "Beware of lzer fair hair, for size excels All women in the magzc of her locks."-Goaflza. Class Vice-President, 3: Quill Club, 3, 4, Le Petit Salon, 3, 4, Klee-0-lileet, 3, 43 Csecretary, 45. Kacey is a very versatile Derson who does any- thing from writing poems around the margins of her class books to keeping posted on the very latest in movie heroes and heroines. Great authors, we under- stand, always write their books right out of their heads on a typewriter, so that is probably the reason lxacey is attending business college this semester. where she sadly misses her accustomed 'ijam". iffy-o THOMAS EDWARD COLLEY, A. B. E A E, A 2 P DuBois, Pa. DuBois High School. "The gracious dew of fvzn.'pz't eloquence, Am! all the well-wlzipped cream of courtly sense." Quill Club, 2, 35 Classiccal Club, 2, 33 Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 35 Modern Problems Club, 3, Fresh- man-Soph Debate, ig Varsity Debate, IQ Win- ner XVakefield Contest, 2, Manager Lit Monthly, 2g Senior-Soph Banquet Speaker, 3, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3. Tom Colley is one of those three year wonders whom we occasionally find in our midst. He came to us in 1917, when his red hair and his English brogue first attracted our attention, and the merry twinkle in his eye captivated our friendship. Tom is a straight "AH man, and a philosopher of no mean ability. He has successfully handled a Methodist REVERDY MEAD CLOTHIER, A. B. fb A 9 Silver Creek, N. Y. Silver Creek High School. "AmZ7ili01i is no cure for love." Literary Monthly Staff, 3, 4Q Quill Clllbi 2- NVhen it comes to fussing, we've got to hand it to Clothier. When a man can go out for a dozen nights in succession and entertain a different. lady each night-he is some man. Hats off to Silver Creek. He is a very handy man around the house. Every one who was at the class sewing bee last year- re- members how niftily he steered the sewing machines around the room. Reverdy expects to be a scientific farmer. -Pope. . charge, and supported a wife and child in addition l to his regular college course. Forty-ltio ALTON LAFFEY COLLINS, A. B. 49 1' .X Portland, Ore. Nebraska CPa.J High School. "And if I laugh at any mortal thing 'Tis that I may not weep i-Byron, Dutton Society of Applied Science, 4. Collins obeyed the orders, "Go west, my son", and "went west", at the end of his sophomore year. After a year at the University of 'XVashington, Alton again felt the "call of the wildn and returned to Al- legheny. It couldn't have been the call of wild women, for he never goes out with any but Hulings girls, and those times are as far between as the two schools he has attended. "Laffey" rightly describes Alton's disposition, for he is 'tsmilesn all the time. HARRY EDVVARD COULSAN, B. s, i 1 EAE Mars, Pa. Mars High School. y l201'.rfc1'011s forks, 110 tuortlzy match for valor to axsr11'l lf by the .vword-Bzzf by the barl2cr'5 rcisor best szzbzlzzcfl' 1SlltllFCSfCUl'C, aisity Football, 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball, 3, 45 Track, 1, 4, CCaptain, 4DQ Overseas Club, 4. NVhen Harry came to Allegheny back in 1914, and unsuspectingly told people that he came fron1 Mars, the crowd marveled and would fain ask hi1n many questions concerning that much discussed planet, until some one from Butler came forward and announced that Mars was somewhere in tl1e pastoral, I mean the pasture-al districts of Penna. He enlisted in 1917 to get out of final exams, but the war lasted longer than he expected. An optimist, a hustler, and a man every inch of him. Forly-tlzrcc HELEN MARIE DAVIS, A. B. A X Q Woodlawn, Pa. Woodlawn High School- "As merry as tlze day is long." Class Treasurer, 33 Twentieth Century Club, 45 M- N. S., 3, 4. H6161-1 has given up all hopes of finding her "Prince Charming". She calls herself the old maid, and'was instrumental in organizing the Old maldi society in Hulings Hall. She declares 'that teach- ing is her chosen profession, but she, will soon get over that. Unlike most Seniors, she is' always pres- ent to help the Freshmen wash the dishes after a spread. HAROLD WESTLAKE DICKEY A B A T A Oil City, Pa. Oil City High School. "Now slzall be my song, It shall be witty and it Slllllllt be long." -Earl of Clzesterfiefd. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4Q Le Petit Salon, 4, Dutton Society of Applied Science, 4. Dickey hails from the town down the Franklin Branch where they grow crude oil, crude hills, and Z1 few other crude proteges for Allegheny. He has been with the class of 'zo through a rather check- ered career save for the time last year when he wore "them funny pants" in the navy, which experi- ence probably accounts for his being such a sea- worthy craft. In surveying, his transit swings me- chanically toward llulings Hall, and Dick is good at waving signals. l'Ul'fY'f0l!l' FLORRENCE MARGUERITE DIEFEN- DERFER, A. B. K K 1' Conneaut, Ohio. Oonneaut High School. "els dazilzty as a fcoodlzuzd f!0zos1'."-Ifl'unix-zuo1'Ilz. Girls' Glee Club, 3g Le Petit Salon, 3, 4, lilee-O- Kleet, 3, 45 CPresident, 4Dg M. N. S., 4. Behold the length of the name as compared with the size of the child. Marguerite with her 'ftordie" this and her Htordiel' that will probably never grow up, but why bother when she is so adorable she is. She is fond of a great many things, particularly H1JlLl1l1S,,. Always interested in things worth while, Marguerite has made her influence felt in college affairs. DAVID COMPTON DUNN, JR. A T A, A X E Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. "HC fha! 5100119 feels not thc tooflzadzc.'J-Slzalscsfcuxw. Do not be mistaken-this is not the David that heaved the brick at Goliath. Even if he had, he would surely have escaped, for he hasnlt raced up the hill to Szios for four years just to see if it could be done. Davy has been very active Since he came to Alleghe, not even being passive when it comes to the 'ffair ones". He has peered onto the "eoinpo'l of rare chemicals so be not surprised if he extracts teeth by "gas" in the future. Then all will be said and 'Ldunn". , l Fczrfj'-fi-:'c' DOROTHY MAGDALENE EVANS. HARRIET MAY DUNN. K A 9 Connellsville, Pa. Connellsville High School. "Science is, like afiatiwe, its own exceeding great reward,"-Kingsley. Biology Club, 2, 3, ,4g M. N. S., 3, 4. If anyone asks for Harriet, it is ten to one she's "up at the lab". There she spends her time hunt- ing the fugitive bacteria to their lair. She knows the trials of seeking the necessary cat for her in- vestigations. In fact, so much of her college life has been spent there, that there is scarcely a trial or a joy of the Biology department that she has not had experience with. Tallagewe Erie, Pa. Erie High School. "Keep cool and you command eve-l'yZ70dy." - -St, Justiniaii, XYOlllCll,S Senate, 43 CVice-PresidentDg Le Petit Sa- lon, 4g Twentieth Century Club, 3, 4g M. N. S., 4. I Despite her modesty, we all know that Dorothy is one olf the best students of the class. She helps N111 HUIIHES Hall and the inhabitants thereof by her work on the Student Government Board. The fresh- men are in awe of her sternness, but then, fresh- en are poor Judges. Forly-si.r CATHERINE FARR, A. B. A X Q Meadville, Pa. Walnut Hills High School, Cincinnati, O. "None knew time but fo 1090 H100 None 1111111061 f1ZC'L' but to jvraixe."-Fz't:4Grecn Halleck, v Classical Club, 4. Four colleges in as niany years. No wonder we have not had the chance to know her better. XVe like her a lot, however, and we feel perfectly sure that she has made the best choice in the world of the college from which to carry her "sheepskin", JEAN FREIER, A. B. A X Q Marion, Ohio. Galion High School. "lVl101L -rozzml and full, lzcr silzfer face S-zuiuis into sight, and lights all space."-Sajnplzo. Class Secretary, 2, 43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 42 T a ,M. B. b., 4. 4 Vere de Vere, the daughter of a hundred earlsu, look at Jean, you will End that she is a pretty good scout after all, always ready to help you at any time. Although she has described to us her picture of an ideal instructress of the youth, we doubt the reality of this picture since the coniing of Lochinvar from the west. XYhcn youive broken through that "Lady Clara 1 Forty-5c'z'e1z DORIS RAY GAMBLE, B. S. K A 9 Warren, Pa. Warren High School. "I value science, 1101' can prize it more, It gives ten tlzozfisand motives to adoref-Cole. Quill Club, 3, 4, Biology Club, 2, 3, 42 CVice-Presi- dent, 4Dg Twentieth Century Club, 3, 45 Klee-O-Kleet, 3, 45 M. N. S., 4. Doris has the hope of becoming a famous scientist some-day-if she does not die from tasting her specimens. Her greatest ambition at present is to write something good enough to be published in the journal of Public Health. She never loafs a minute, always finds something to do. i.lT,l. .- FLORENCE GIBBONS A B K A 9 Sharon Pa Sharon High School. "Aly wild Irish roscf'-Old Ballad. Class iYice-President, 3, 4, Cecelia Club, 4, M. N, S., 4g Athletic Board, 45 CPresident, 45. If you want to get anything started, call on Floss. She's always ready for anything, and full of the pep that makes things go. "Oh Gosh", says she, then goes right ahead. As long as she plays the piano, there will be dancing at Hulings, for you just canlt keep your feet still when she starts. I:o1'ty-vigil! "There ure more IIICII eazzzohled by study than by C' WENDELL BROWN GORDON, B. S. fb F A, A X Pl Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School hlXY0f1ll.llg doing for 1110, Loma anti Svic'11cc va11110t ' agree." Class basketball, 2, 3, Manager of Basketball, 3, Tennis team, 3, Delegate-at-large ,Xthletic Association, 4, Chem Assistant, 4, Class President, 4. Wlhenever you see a rosyscomplexioned Senior strolling around the Campus, with a smile on his face that won't wear off, and looking as though his young innocent heart never knew a pain,Fthat's XVen. He has always been a thorough student, with friends galore among the students and on the fa:- ulty. He has dabbled rather successful in politics while in school, but some of his activities had better not be written here. Having been such a good 'lCut-up" while in college, we are sure that XN'en l will become an expert surgeon. NELSON SAMUEL GOSLIN, A. B. EAE Arnold, Pa. Arnold High School 1lUtlll'C. '-Cicero. Le Petit Salon, 3, 4, Duzer Du, 3,.4. Samuel is another of those carefree individuals who can use a line to perfection. lie left us dur- , , . Ci Q . . ing his Junior year to become a gob , but returned from a delightful cruise around Cleveland and Phila- delphia in time to finish his Work at midyears. He in- ti l to capitalize his "une" in the real estatergame ent s in California, and we believe he can get away with it. Forty- II 1' ELLA FRANCES GREEN. K K 1' Conneaut, Ohio. Conneaut High School. "She is pretty to walk with, And pretty to talk with. , And jvlcasant, too, to thmk 011. ' Le Petit Salon, 3, 4, M. N. S., 3, 4. . XVo1nen's Senate, 43 CCecretary, 4Dg A patter of feet and a gay little chatter is a fair warning that Frances is approaching. i As a bundle 1 ' h nd Whenever there is any fun or of pep, sie is a y devilment going on, and she can boast of the most l unheard-of escapacles, in spite of the fact that S16 has been a most loyal "s-s-sh-usher" on the Stu- d t Government Board. She has inade and kept en scores of friends. She is indeed a girl worth know- ing and a friend worth keeping. ,-,1lii.....-1-n DORCAS HALL A- B KA 9 Warren, Pa Warren High School r'BL'S1dCS she tens a shrewd phzlosopher ind had read C"'CI'y tert and gloss over"-Butler Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 45 CVice-President, 453 Le Petit Salon, 3, 4Q M. N. S., 42 Assist- ant in Philosophy, 3, 4. You can hardly bring to light any dusty with age or strictly up-to?date, that Dorcas does not have at least a speaking acquaintance With. Ruter, far from being a chamber of horrors, has at- tractions for her to the extent that she has taken every ccourse that that department offers to the un- suspecting student. As keeper of the scroll, she is highly esteemed by those who frequently absent themselves on days when the professor is want to expound. Ififiy philosopher, JOHN WILLIAM HARBAUGH. A. B. fb K Xl' Victoria, Pa. Edinboro Normal School. "He 1's.'zU1'se who can I.11.Yf7'l1L'f 115 and assist us in flzc bzrszzzcss of flflllj' 'Z'll'lLI10lIS fl.'Z,'l'lZg,j-CfIl'fj'fC, FOOHJHII, If 3, 33 Cclaptain, 3Dg Y. ll. 'C. A. Cabi- net, 1, 2, 3, CPresident, 3JQ Overseas Club, 3. Slightly older than the majority of his class, but old enough to have a realization of what college is really for. To use his own words applied to him- self, he has "a heap sight of larnin"' to show for his efforts in the days he has spent here. He uses it to good advantage, for he can explain anything, argue anything, or tell of anything, and his only regret is that the heads of his fellow students are so full of nothing. l .1.ii,.. RAYMOND LAWRENCE HART, A. B. Allegheny Club, Saltsburg, Pa. Saltsburg High School. "Prayer ll10'Z'L'S the lztrzzd that moves the -zc'01'!d." -l'lf'a!lacU. President Oratorical Association, 4, Y. lXl. C. A. Cabinet, 4g Yarsity Debate, 3, 4, Class Treas- urer, 4g XYinncr Philo-Franklin Contest, 3, Modern Problems Club, 3, 45 Classical Club, 2, 3, 43 Clixecutive Chairman, 4Dg Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 CPresident, 43. .Xnother of our preachers who is neither afraid of 'lthe terror by night, nor the arroxv that Hieth by dayn. l'Ray" has gone abroad in the world and preached the gospel while in school. VVe know one fair co-ed that has a HHartH anyway, despite the epithets to the contrary that have been applied to the inmates of "the place where they keep the girlsv. Ray' will likely continue his training in old Boston. Ffffj'-0110 JOSEPH HUGH HENDERSON, A. B. A X P. Vanderbilt, Pa. Dunber Township High School. f'W'ise men and gods are on the strongest side." -Scdley. Modern 'Problems Club, 3, 4, CSecretarY, 355 4-5 Club, 2, 3, 4. "Henny" hails from the heart of the coal anid coke region, and has become so saturated. with his environment that he had to Write his Senior Thesis upon the 'lstory of the coal and coke industry. He is not given to show and ostentation, bnt when YOU get clear to the bottom helll be there with the goods every time, especially in hnancial matters. A little caution to Penrose as to his laurels might not be out "Th GEORGE EDWARD HIRST, B. S. fb A O DuBois, Pa. DuBois High School. 0 deed I initczzd is great, but what it is I kno-It' not." Dutton Society of Applied Science, 4, Overseas Club, 4. llirst received a letter one day with the letters S. XV. A. K. printed on the back thereof. Since that time he has been'kn0wn as "SWak". Hirst saw service overseas with the 'famous 15th Engi- neers, acting in the capacity of chief tailor for his company. XYC do not think, however, that he will continue at this trade. VVe have higher aspirations for our Phi Beta Kappa scholar, but we can't say exactly what they are. l"1'l'ty-tivo of place here. LEONARD HYSKELL HOOVER, A. B. Allegheny Club. l WVest Bridgewater, Pa. Irwin High School, "H'c'll, if my rc'1'11tI 'Nerf' but long Vmmugfz to .my my ji1'uyc1's, I rvould wfivzzt."-Slzuleesfivtzru. Tboburn Club, I, 2, 3, 4, CPresident, .05 Classical Club, 2, 3, 4, Hotlern Problems Club, 3, 43 Quill Club, 3, 4: Second Philo-Franklin Contest, 2g NYakeiield Contest, SQ Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 4. Ye Gods! Just wait till Leonard gets up full pressure and turns on the gas in his active ministry. Those he doesn't convert, lie'll suffocate. XVe con- gratulate Leonard that he has thus far successfully escaped the snare of llulings, for his visits have been the cause of much discussion, even though they were more infrequent than pronounced. JOHN JACKSON HUMES, A. B. . Allegheny Club. Johnstown, Pa. Mars High School. "Tim 1'0wf1z'zI of cizzfhv is the fvqrucr to fulfil tIll0ffZC'I'." George lflllot. College Band, 2, 3, 45 Modern Problems Club, 3, 43 CTreasurer, 45, Classical Club, 4. Ireland need have no fear because the Pied Piper has passed to more verdant pastures, for Iaclc's fife could "pipe" the snakes away to the sea a sec- ond time if necessary. jack, in his quiet way, has been one of the most dependable men in school. He has been constant in his attention to the whole Ubandf' and has always progressed in his studies. He comes from Johnstown and so far we have been unable to gather whether that means he owns the place or not, for john "was ever niodestn. zffffet--rfnw ALFRED RUSSEL HURST, A- B. A X P Sevvickley, Pa. Sevvickley High School "It is said that the loss of hair is indicative of high mentality."-Da1'IH1g- Classical Club, 2, 3, 4. "Al" thinks that the Pennsylvania 'is the only real railroad after that ride on the Erie, when he lost his hair on the Way to the Senior-Soph Banquet. His extreme concern about work long overdue af- fords Dean Ross some of his pleasantest hours. A wizard on the piano, and a great devotee of Mil- t0n's "Il Penserosow. Majoring in Latin, We have no doubt that he is adequately prepared to enter Medical School. ,,M JAMES ERNEST ISHERWOOD, A, B. p 3 2 A E l Canonsburg, Pa. Canonsburg High School. University of Poitiers, France. "The sweetest joy, the wildest woe, is love."-Bailey. Quill Club, 2, 3, 4, Duzer Du, 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Problems Club, 2, 3. 4Q Class Basketball, 1, 23 Varsity Baseball, IQ Ass't Football Manager, 33 Senior-Soph Banquet Speaker, 2, Freshman-Sophomore Debate, 2Q Var- sity Debate, 4, Mandolin Club, 1, 25 Leader, 35 Reader Glcc Club, 3, Over- seas Club, 4. .X war relic bequeathed to us by the class of 1918, wc bid him welcome, for a livlier or more pepful relic we have yet to see. In the war, he proved his capacity for leadership by rising rapidly from the rank of buck private to the position of first lieuten- ant. Jim is always ready to back his opinions with a long line of forceful argument. As described by his classmates, he is "faithful in friendship, apt in N leadership, and constant in love". Fifty-fun r SUSAN MARIE JENKINS. A. B. K A 9, CID B,-li Butler, Pa. Butler High School 'Hoa' ji1'1'113' Her DlZlX1ll1lg tt'11.t, 611111 hott' .vl11' 1'1l.1.v111'1I 11g111'11f' XYomen's Senate, 3, 4, tPrcsident, 45: Quill Club, 1 2, 4' Twentieth Centurv Club, 3. 3, 43 -ill., N. 4, Kaldron lloard, 2, i3,i 4, Campus Staff, 3, .tg Varsity llasketball. 2, Cfaplain, zbg Secretary Ora- torical Association, 31 Moving Up Day Speaker, 3, Phi Deta Kappa, 4. Look what we have here-the president of thc XYomen's Senate. llut she is not nearly so dig- nilied as that title innplies, even though she some- times spells her name Siouxsanne. lf there is any- thing that Sue loves to do, it is to make a speech, and then sit down flushed and rosy, for she can blush to perfection. She is always in for a good time, and she spends her leisure hours going to meetings and entertaining company in the parlor. CLEAVELAND CHESTER JUDD, fb A 9 Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. "'T1's 1110 .t11I11"i1'1".s life T11 have fllflil' 1111111151 sI11111l1c1's walred with strife." -Olfzclfo. Modern Problems Club, 3, lluzcr Du, 3, 4, Duzer lull Cast, 3, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3. Hklutt' was originally a member of the class of 1919, but lost a year in the army. He began his military career as a full-liedged Hshave tailw, and when the armistic was signed he was wearing two silver bars. He majored in the department of Morpheus, despite the efforts of the good Doctor Henke to alienate his altections. llis specialties are bowling and pinochle. He finished his work at mid- years, and started immediately to make up for the hard ware on his dad's pocketbook. n .. Iiliffy-19'z'U ELLA HENRIETTA KARSH, A. B. Tallagewe Erie, Pa. Erie High School. "I must become ct borrower -ofnthe night for an hour or twain. Twentieth Century Club, 2, 3, 45 CVice-President, 45, M. N. S., 4. Ella says she is interested in social service work, but considering the fact that she has studied every course in Poly Sci and History on the Hill, we ex- pect to see her some day a judge in the, Supreme Court. She has been an indispensable aid to the Student Government Board, for no tlalidy 0116 Cntfif' ing Hulings at 10:31 can escape her vigilant eye. NORWOOD WILLIAM KERR, B. S. 111 A G, A X E Meadville, Pa. P Meadville High School. Nflttaclc is the reacttiou. I zzcrcr fhilzls I have hit hard zzulexs it rebo111ids.' TJOIIHSOJI. Football, 1, 2, 3, 43 CLaptain, 3D, Basketball, I, 2, 3, 45 ffaptain, 453 Duzer Du, 2, 3, 45 CVice- President, 45, Class 'l'reasurer, ig President Athletic Association, 4g Mcn's Senate, 2, 3, C'l'reasurer, 3Dg Kalclron Board, 2, Finance Committee XYashington Birthday Banquet, 3. 'l'herc is probably no better nor more widely known member of the class than "SnivVy". In athletic contests, he is a favorite abroad as well as at home. .X Pittsburgh paper devoted the entire account of the Pitt-Allegheny basketball game to the antics and "snivvels" of Captain Kerr. He will be missed by the loyal supporters of Allegheny, for to watch his queer antics on the basketball floor was alone worth the price of admission. l"i,f't,x'-vi r HELEN ELIZABETH KING, A. B. K A 9 Uniontown, Pa, Uniontown High School. "IfI'z't and IZIIHZOI' belong to gezzizzs UIUIIC.,'-ClCI'Z'lIllfL'.Y. XX omen's Senate, 25 Twentieth Century Club, 43 Athletic Board, 4Q CVice-President, 43, Klee- O-Kleet, 4Q Basketball, 1, 2, Fire- cliief, 4, M. N. S., 4. Helen is one of those rare people who always ap- preciate a joke, even when it is on herself. Even in her unpopular position as 'tliire-chief", hauling folks out of their beds at unheardof hours, she has kept her friends-'nut-ced. JAMES WESLEY KINNEAR, JR., A. B. fb I' A Pittsburgh, Pa. Peabody High School. "In argzzzzzezzzt, .SIIIIXCN ure like songs in I0-rv. They must ficscribc, they zzoflmzg f77'0'Zf'C.U'1ljl'l0I'. Football, 4, liasketbail Squad, 3, 4, Track Team, 3, Class liasketball, 1, 3, 43 lluzer Du, 3, 43 hlod- ern Problems tlub, 3, 43 Stage Man- ager Duzer Du Play, 4. jimmy finished with his class despite fourteen months overseas. lle has been a consistent hard worker all through school, but always had time to participate in at least three branches of athletics. lim has been very versatile in his rushing. He ditln't try out for the Glue Club, but his favorite song seems to be, "I went to see my Susie". XVe are sure that ,lim's executive ability will bring him suc- cess in his chosen field of law. f7z'ffj'-.YcI'cH MARJORIE ROUDEBUSH KIRKPAT- RICK, A. B- A X Q Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. NM iwife, , U . Cozgiiecimiogetlzei' for the sake of strife. -C1Lll1'CfHU- Le Petit Salon, 3, 4. Although 'tMarj', has not been actively connected with ,2O, We are glad that she is 'to graduate with us and have the distinction of Writ1ng.0U1' numerals after her name. "Marj', has established a real precedent in Allegheny, for She EQY UQ-affled before graduation and is gettilig 3W3Y Wlth lt- Everyone who has known her realizes her great Value 35 3 true friend and a sympathetic confidante. L.i,..il.i... NORBERT CLAIR KRAMER, B. S. Q A X P Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. "HC the sweetest of all singem."-Longfellow. Varsity Track, 35 Basketball Squad, 3g Varsity Football, 3. "Burr" started to enjoy the benefits of old Al- leghe when some of the members of 'zo were struggling with First year Latin in High School. that the Erie Railroad could not run and the knowlodge he gained served France, where he built many miles of songster he comes into his own with soothes the savage breast. Iiiffgx'-viglzt without him, him well in steel. As a a voice that He decided MHC :tim 11101'e lllllll OTCI' shoes in I0Z'0.''-Sl1f1k0.fPc111'C. A. B. 112 K Xlf Meadville, Pa. ".lIi1z11l 11111'111fI0yC11' is mind IHZL'lIj'0,l' Glee Club, 2, 3, 4: Quill Club, 3, .tg lems Club, 3, 43 C'l'reasurer, 3 eral hlanager of Publications One of the specialists of the class in the fussing line. Mrs, Hulings w him in the future. Outside of Dad ance, he runs the Physics Lab alone, messing into activities around other campus. 'tCorny,' is one of the chief bass end of the Glee Club, and he 1 crease in "fervent piety' by helping l'-ord's Prayer in chapel. FREDERICK SACKETT LAFFER, A. B. fb K XP Meadville, Pa. Meatlville High School. Modern Problems Club, 3, 4, Class Basketball, 2. Fred has been ever with us. He and the insti- tution have ong seemed "one and inseparablt-.U This year, however, it seems that f'doC" will in reality wear a cap and gown and haul away a "sheep-skin.' Fred, like his brother, has shown his industry in many lines, of late having been especially interested in the theoretical and practical side of Focial Service. He is sure to make a success in life, if he gets away with it as well as his 'Fare- well to Hulingsf' CORNELIUS CALLENDER LAFFER, JR., Meadville High School. L'Cl1,"1B0'l'CL'. Class Basket- C.Xssistant ball, 2, 3, 4, Kaldron Board, 2, 3, Manager, 2, Manager, 33, Modern Prob- Hg Gen- , 4- , most evident ill surely miss Ling's assist- and is found parts of the howls on the helps ,us in- to chant the Fllffj'-ll1'llC l l l l MING LU, A. .B. ' Allegheny Club. l Canton, China. l "The hand that follows 'intellect can achieve."- --Illiclmcl Angelo. i Modern Problems Club, 4. Lu enjoys the distinction of being the farthest from home of any Allegheny student. He hails from Canton, China, and comes to Allegheny after , doing three year's Work in two at Dartmouth. HIS 5 only regret here at Allegheny is that the Library l isn't open all night. He expects to take his M. A. degree at either Penn or Columbia, and in a few years enter the political life of his country. Z THOMAS BOWLES MCCAFFERTY, A. B. I fb I' A Alliscn Park, Pa. Peabody High School. "If-x' l1c'az'011, I do 1010, adzd it hath taught me fo I'1Ij'lHL' um! to be nzefrlazclzoly."'-Slzakcsjleare. Y. Bl. C. .X. Cabinet, 2, 33 CSecretary, 2, First Vice- presidcnt, 353 Class Basketball, 25 Mandolin Club, 1: tllee Club, 3, 4, fhccompanist, 4Dg Second XYakefield Oratorical Contest, 3g Manager of Campus, 3g Kaldron Board, 2, 3, 4, fliditor- inchief, 4, Junior Prom Committee, 3g Modern Problems Club, 3, 45 Quill Club, 3, 43 Chairman Senior Com- mencement Invitation Committee, .lg Publication lloard, 4. This distinguished looking baristei'-to-be leaves old .Xlleghe with a keen appreciation of the relative advantages and disadvantages of a co-educational institution. lleing an ideal fusser, he decided to H0 out for track, where speed counts. However, we just have to hand it to Tom when it comes l dojvn to constructive, presistent work. This "lxaldron" stands as a monument to his capable and loyal ettorts. XYe could give him Hel-en most anything else, but instead we can think of onlv words of eonnnendation and praise. ' .S l,l'f-V J CLIFFORD ABRAHAM MCENTARFER A B Allegheny Club. Union City, Pa. Union City High School. V-f - 'K.5lL'I'III0Il5 in stones, and good in C'I't'7'.X'fflli1Ig." LSfItI1CCSf'C?tIl'C'. Student Volunteer llancl, 1, 2, 3, 43 Thohurn Cluh, 1, 2, 3, 4g Football Squaml, 4. Mae wisely misserl last year in ornler to graduate with a good class and Corral some greenhacks for his Senior year. lle has always been an authoritjs on Social Service, but confined his social activities to town beauties his lirst three years here. But this year he has worn a path straight to Hulings. One thing is certain, he is after one "Plate" which the usher will never pass in his church. r GLAYDS ELLENE MQKINNEY. A I' A Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. iIl'lYl1ClIf'C is ifzy fC'CIl'llf1lg.q Hath flzy foil 0'01' books conszznzed fill? lllttllligflf 0if.W-Huy. Gladys is one of those unexpected people who look so quiet and yet always manage to get in the right remark at the right time. Her most note- worthy achievement has been attending classes every other clay. and yet managing to get something worth while in the line of marks. .SlIi.l'f'l"UIIU ELMER LEROY MCMURREN, B. S. A X P, A X E Edinboro, Pa- Edinboro Normal. "An lzonest 71LCH1f,S the noblest 'work of G0d."-B1H'1l5. 'l'reasurer, Student Senate, 4, 4-S Club, 2, 3, 4- "Mac" is one of those rare and much prized jewels, a good natured chap, modest and unassum- ing. His talents are many, rangmg from a scien- tific chemist to a jovial salesman, with the pro- verbial stock of stories. A sound business man, as exemplified by his position as Custodian of the. chequer for the Student Senate. An enthusiastic advocate of womenls rights, and other progressive measures, -.un - HOVVARD DOUGAN MEGAHAN, A. B. ig C11 r 4 Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg High School. "l'l'llL'Il lore once Heads admissioiz to 0zz1'-hearts, 1'11c tuomazz who a'e'5iberates is lost."-Addison. Le Petit Salon, 2, 3, 45 CSecretary, 45, Modern Prob- lems Club, 3, 45 CPresident, 4Dg Class Basketball, 25 Tennis Team, 3, 4, CCaptain and Manager, 33 Manager, 455 Duzer Du Cast, 1, 2, 35 Proctor of Arter House, 3. Doug has spent much of his time seeing that cer- tain people get plenty of fresh air. Long, slow walks are his strong point. He has been very ac- tive in dramatics as a result of his natural inclina- tion to romance and has never been able to find an 8:10 class that suited him, and even 9:1os didn't often fit into l1is schedule. Being a tennis shark, Mcgalian never could get along without a '4racket" in a "love game. U .btf,l'f,l'-1200 GEORGE FREDERICK MEREDITH, B. S. fPPl,AXE,AEl' Pittsburgh, Pa. Peabody High School. "WW and lzzmzor bclollgx Io gmzznr filmtv." Class Basketball, IQ Wlinner Philo-Frzinkiin Contest, IQ Varsity Basketball, 2, 33 lluzer llu, 3, 5, 4: Treasurer Oratorieal Association, 33 Reader Glee Club, 3, 4, Varsity Debate, 3, 45 Kalflron Staff, 3, 4, Second XYakefield Contest, 2: Quill Club, 45 Wfinner lfxtemporanenus Speaking Contest, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cab- inet, 4, Oratorical Board, 4, Presi- dent Men's Senate, .tg NVinner XYakeheld Contest, 4, Moving L'pl.JayS1Jeaker, 3, Toastmaster Senior-Sophomore lianquet, 4. The above list of activities doesn't leave much else to be said. George's pleasant disposition and continual smile have won for this long lanky son of Venus many friends among both the students and the faculty. His habitual custom of cracking puns and would-be-jokes has placed him in a class by himself, not saying what kind of a class. The fact that George writes not less than one letter a week to Pittsburgh has made some Allegheny girls strictly out of luck. VVe wish him all kinds of luck at the movie game. HELEN DUFFIELD MILLER, A. B. K A G Franklin, Pa. Franklin High School. "S1ze's little, but Oli Bly!" Class Vice-President, 25 Petit Salon, 4g Twentieth Century Club, 3, 43 President, 455 M. N. S., 4, Senior Class Commencement Invitation Committee, 4. Helen is a young lady of very definite ideas and does not fail to express them. Her intellect is by no means limited, even if her stature is. She claims to be extremely fond of sunshine, but it is gen- erally known that she prefers showers. She is a very willing worker, and is the kind of a friend that it is well worth while having. L 1' LOUIS ALFRED MILLER, B. S. E A E Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. "Thou hast by I110OH1l'gllf, at her zvindow, sung, Witlz feigniug voice, verses of fezgnmg love" -Shakespeare. Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4, CLeader, 3, 45. In the next cage, ladies and gentlemen, We have Louie Miller, the special representative of Terpsichore d Delegate at-Large to Hulings Hall. As a social 7 an C, - light, he shines, being a star member of the fussers club and a professional arranger of informal parties at Saegertown Inn. We must confess, however, that his progress in dancing has been more rapid than ' - + b d 't let that trouble his progress in Trench, ut on you, for it doesn't bother Louie in the least. -L,.Lfi-i-i HANSON HILL MONROE, B. S. E A E Painesville, Ohio. Painesville High School- l little IIOIIYCIISC non' and then, Overseas Club, 4, Masonic Club, 4. t',l1'Sf1Cfl by the wisest u1en"-Ano11y1110us. 1 I "Pretty," a inisnoiner derived from his given name llanson, came jo us with the lad in the class of ,IQ, but the war postponed the date of his graduation one year. Ile sums up his experiences thusly: 'fSherman didn't know what war was, he only marched through Atlanta, we lived there". His studies have not in- terfered witli his education, and he has come into his own socially this year, as he shakes a very naughty slioestring. b'lA.1'!-X'-fo If 1' HARLAND WINFIELD MOSSMAN, A. B. Allegheny Club Portland, N. Y. XVestfield High School. Biology Club, 3, .ig lliology Lab Assistant, 4. llossnian has been ever attentive to his love, llac Teria. The Biology Lab holds no secrets with which Harland is not conversant. Ile has ever been Z1 faithful student, but has assailed llulings. card in hand, more than once. He has been a very proficient lab assistant during his Senior year, and will likely take his master's degree at Chicago. We are sure that he will have a marked success in the bac- teriological world. ANNA NELSON, A. B. A X Q lVleKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport High School. Nrfillflll who hast' The fam! gift of bca11ty."-By1'01z. Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 42 Kaldron Tioard, 2, 3, 4g 'l'wentieth Century Club, 2, .3, 43 Class Vim:- President, 3, Le Petit Salon, 4, Quill Club, .ig Mi. N. S., 3, 4. Dignihed, fair-haired, popular-this is Anne. Her onc disappointment in college was that not even by dint of bribery or the fact that she roonied with the leader, could she or Susan attain to the heights of the Glee Club, but who would want to be a ineniber of that, when hours could be prohtably spent trini- ming and pasting "Kaldron" pictures. There, as elsewhere, she proved herself a jewel. Sz'.1'ty-five EDITH LOUISE NEWMAKER, A. B. A I' A Warren, Pa. Warren High School. d beat the ground "Come, knit hands, an In ca light fcmtasttc 1'o1md."-Mzlton. Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 35 CSecretary, 2, Treasureiz, 35g Classical Club, 1, 2, 3, 4g CSecretary, 23 Treasurer 4Dg Student Volunteer Band, 1, 2, 3, 4Q,r.lTWC1'1tl6th Century Club, 2, 3, 4. We thought at first that Edith .was going to be a l missionary but now we are no-t quite sure. 'lfhrough the guiseiof rythmic expression, she may in time enter some cabaret. If the performance was sched- ' ' t'me for uled for 8 p. m., Edith might appear in 1 the midnight crowd, and her invariable excuse l would be-her beauty sleep. RALPH JOSEPH NICKERSON A B fb A 9 Papillion, Neb Papillion High School. "Still you keep 0' the 'windy side of law." A t, IQ Contestant Wlake- Second Philo-Franklin Contes field Contest, 45 Modern Problems, 4. Allegheny was good enough for "dad", so Ralph came all the way from Nebraska to be one of our l Hnntes He doesn't like the conventialtties of cuss . . the East, but a good many of those rough spots have ' t been knocked oil 111 absorbing some of the fine ra- dnions of Allegheny. VVe are glad to see the smiling face of our embryo lawyer after two years absence, and we feel confident that he will be a suc- CCSS HS Z1 1112111 Zl1llO1lg INCH. 51'.1't,v-.vl'.1' ARTHUR LEROY NORTON. A. B. A X P Phalanx, Ohio. Cll?1lk6-1' 10.5 High School. ".X'1'g'!1f offer 11z'g11t, Ile .mt and Ivleureil his eye.: -:vffli l700kS. "'LO1IgfL'H0'Zi'. XYhen '4Nort" first struck Allegheny, he was a devout follower of Horace and Iuvenal, but soon cvoluted into an Overland salesman with all the aca cessories. A versatile young man, schooled alike in the business and social worlds. Believing in in- tensive agriculture, he attempted to raise a crop of ' cilia on his upper lip that bids fair to rival Charlie Q'haplin's famous liirsutc adornnient. FLORENCE ELIZABETH PAPPEN- HAGEN, A. B. K A o ' "Deep sighted in intelligence."-Buffer. Girls' Glee Club, 2, 3, 45 Le Petit Salon, 3, 45 Ce- celia Club, 3, 45 Cbecretary, 33 Treasurer, 45, Twentieth Century Club, 4. The essence of helpfulness is Florence. She would be willing to make any sacrifice herself, if thereby she might beneht soineone. XVe have not seen so inuch of her, but that is our loss, for the things with which she is associated are certainly benefited. They say she is going VVest to teach, but East or XYest, she'll make her job "go", 5'z'.i'f,x' -.wi ll FRANK MERRILL PARRISH, A. B. A X P, A E P Franklin, Pa. Reynoldsville High School- "Tlzere sits a judge That 110 king can corrzzjvff-Sl1aIeesPCU"U- Class Debate, I, 25 V2l1'SitY DCPHQC, 2, 43 MOdCl'U Problems Club, 2, 3, 45 Quill. Club, 43 Secretary Athletic Association, 4. Wlhen in doubt concerning political p,artieS Of latforins consult Parrish The "Senator started p C 7 ' . , in his Freshman year arguing on every Islubject that ec men differ on or from each other. e receiv liable training under Dr Leake on the relative vat - merits of Roosevelt and Hearst. His politicallprog- nostications are remarkable, always favoring tic' O. P. A great admirer of Samuel Pepys, especially in these days of prohibition and JHZZ- ,,-.11-1.1..,.-- LEOY DEWEX PIERSOW B S. Warren, Ohio. Warren High School. ".-I lIII..N'.Y is ur goof! as lzer SllI'Z'lC,U "Peg" has been right on the job for four years with a never dying ambition to be the "wearer of a key." llowever, we doubt if it is a Phi Bela Kappa key that he has his eyes glued on. Pierson was never much of a speaker until the Senior- Sophmnore llanquet, when he upheld Dr. Henke's hlieccncy of Slllllllliltlllllu theory in a remglrkgble manner, and as a result he is to say "Farewell to the C'h:ipcl" from which he has had his nine cuts, "l'eg'es' initiative :ind ability prophecy much for his future. ' .bil',l'f,l'-ldgllf l l JAMES YOUNG PIPER, A. B. , fb iq X11 Johnstown. Pa. Johnstown High School. f1lC'C."'iBl'0Tt'lllilIg, .4 7 7 33 4V Salon, 3, 43 Modern Problems Club, 3, 43 CSec- rotary, 43, Duzer Du, 2, 3, 4, CPresident, 4Dg Cast, 2, 3, Manager Literary Month- ly, 35 Class President, 35 Campus Staff, 3, 4, Chairman junior Prom Committee, 35 Class Basketball, 2, 3, 4. A true supporter of the old towng he never was ashamed of the fact that he comes from Johnstown. If one dot-sn't know him any other way, he is marked from the common rabble by a rarely loud voice and smile that agitates his anatomy from the toes of his shoes to the top of his head. XVe fear for his health, for he has two maladies of more or less serious nature, "ukulele", and another which comes heaviest in the springtime. ' FREDERICK LUGAN POND, B. S. Meadville, Pa. Meadville High SCh0O1. "He was zz lIItllI,' take lzinz all in allfl Overseas Cub, 45 Masonic Club, 4. Pond returned to school this year after being over seas with a local unit, and he still does Hsquads east" with B Company as their captain. He has always been a consistent student and he found time also to do some clever work with the "padded mitsu in the heavyweight class, in which hc is college champion. He is a very quiet fellow, HS you watch him, but his aggressiveness is sure to win him a place of renown in whatever Held he enters. .S'1'.rty-:lille "Behold 1110! I mn 'ZL'Ul'fI1j' of Zlzy lU'I'l.IlQ, for I lore Glcc Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ouill Club 2 ' Le Petit I 1 i i 1 I1 l EDITH PRESCOTT POTTER, A. B. K K 1' Turtle Creek, Pa. Union High School. "IfVisa'0m is better than 1'1lIJiCS.H--J67'6Il1illlL VIII: 2- Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 43 President, 433 Gifls, C1166 Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, CManager, 435 Cecelia Club, 3, 45 Le Petit Salon, 4Q M. N. S., 3, 41 Twenieth Century Club, 4, Class Sec- retary, 35 Class Vice-President, ig Athletic Board, 3. If Edith would condescend to Hunk out in au reci- tation or get ruffed up, it would be a great relief to some of her less calm classmates. She is another - ' ' I f her one who expresses Joy with agiggle. n spite 0 fer of being considered religious, she has been sa good Y. W. C. A. oresident. We never see her in bad spirits-she makes the influence of her disposi- tion felt on all those who associate with her. JOHN FRANCIS PRESTON, B. S. o-'v Xlznessen, Pa. Nlonessen High School "sl uziglztx' mmz of 'wrlor Football squad, I, 42 Varsity, 2, Basketball squad, 2 2 ' Mens Senate, ,, fg CSecretary, 3g 1- -i J- 4- 3 4 Yice-President, .Og Class President, 2 Prom Comm., 33 Campus Staff. 2, ditorin Chitf D' Kaldron Board, CE - - f J, 4 , . . 2, 3, 41 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Olanager, 3, .QQ Quill Club, 2, 3, 4, C'l'rcasurer, 33: Duzer Du, 2, 3, 43 CSQC1-cfm-y. 'l'l'CIlSlll'Cl'. 452 fast, 2g lYashing- ton llirthdriy Banquet Comm., 32 Sneaker Senior-Sonhd mm t inf uc lf tlu-rc is any part of college life has not had n part in, we have failed to End it. llc is always busy at something. -Xnd if my spare evenings. you can almost find him "out in :1 date." .Ns mzlnager of the Glec Club, he has l1ll4L'll the club on some trips that have been worth .vhihz llc gave up the "c1IllllIlllS job this year, bc- , Iunior 3, 42 that Iohn ' he has cause hc :nude the paint-1' tcm good to suit the i l'l'Wl'1's that bc. Such :1 u'urkei', liowt-ver, is lzuund In make good. .bl.LlifN GLADYS MARIE RAYMOND, A. B. K K l', H fb E Meadville, Pa. Meaclville High School. "Heart to coizccz'-zur, the 1llZdCI'Xftll1ll!l.Hg to tlircuf, or H10 Izumi to C.1'C'L'I!fL'.Uifllllllllj. Class President, 3Q Le Petit Salon, 3, 4: tljresitlent, 1 Qgnlilce-O-lileet, 2, 3, 42 f'l'rcasurer, .Qg t Classical Club, 4Q XYonicn's Senate, 4. A town girl, her interests here on the Ilill have never lagged. You may depend always on her sense 1 of justice. She is a musical light, cven teaches the i young of the city to 'ttickle the ivories". A peach ' of a girl, if you get to know her. The men as well as the girls think she's pretty nice. "lit tzffzzlvft' mmf ro.'r1'ft'011.r g01zl'l0111f'1tz''-S11akU5j't't11't'. Xssistant Manager of llaskethall, 3: Overseas Cluh, On account ot his generosity, the Hpup' is pretty we-ll liketl, except perhaps hy his roommates, who positivcly disagree with the girls who say that he is thc hest looking man in school. As pilot of the hook store, he has revivecl the faith of the faculty in the Sig Xiflclish traits. After two years in lfrance, he is with us again, a very cosmopolitan fusser. How- e ci flu not be lc l for xx 1 l tl l ' J va' ' a Sccurcly "1 egqefli' M RONALD REAMER, B. S. IlAE,AXE Monessen, Pa. Monessen High School. National Prep. Academy Highland Falls, N. Y. .tg Class 'l'reasurer, 2. fC civet, ' 'e 'caize tat ie is i . , - t I Sv'z'c11 ty-0110 JOHN DICKENSON REGESTER, A. B. New Castle, Pa. New Castle High School "The world agrees ilzat he wrztcs well who writes with ease-" Thoburn Club, IQ Quill Club, 2, 3, Classical Club, 2, 3, Modern Problems Club, 2, 3g 2nd PYIZ6 Philo-Franklin Contest, Assistant Editor Campus, 3Q Editor Student Manual, 3. 'tIawn" has been constantly annoyed through out his college course by numerous pl'OI'lLlllC13t10119 of his cognomen, receiving everything from Mr. Regester to Reverend Regentheimer. He is one of those men upon whom his friends can depend. If ffrawnv Says "Yes," he means it. Regester spent several years in the Navy and Nlarme Corps, tour- ing France as a special guest of Uncle Sam and now insists that UU. S." means US first, last, and all the time. ' CHARLES FRANCIS RICHMOND, A. B- i AXP Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. "rind trutlzs dliifl-HC come mended from that tongue." -Pope. Varsity Debate, 4: Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Problems Club, 4. "Rich" intends to become a member of the cloth, but not one of the long-faced kind. Always in a good humor, and ready to preach the gospel of the smiling face and cheery word. Tle commutes every Sunday to the wilds of Sharon and carries the good tidings to the heathen there. A consistent visitor at llulings, and a tirm believer in Dr. Rodick's "Fourteen Points". St':'v11ty-tivo ALICE BERYL ROBINSON, A B New Florence. Pa. Johnstown High School. ".lH jwojilc .Vdlid .vim lmd !Illfll0I'ffj',i17-L'IlII.l'.Y0Jl. lliology Club, 3, .ig Twentietli Centurv Club 3 3' M. N. S., 3, 4, CPresident, 45g Y.iM. Cy.-Xi, V Cabinet, 45 Student Senate, .tg Di- ology Lab Assistant, 4. -Xlice's one ambition is to look dignified and to sail through life looking distinctly grown up, but inuch to her disgust her friends always sit firmly upon her aspirations. There is no use going against nature. She hates to feel there is anything left un- done she ought to do, and hustle is her middle name, till the offending duty dare not show its head. , RICHARD FLOYD ROWLEY, B. S. E A E Pittsburgh, Pa. Central High School. "Ha, f'L'I'fCCf 11'4111C01', 6111111195 the 10110, .Alml I7tIflIllCL'.Y VYOIII' fear and hope." Le Petit Salon, 3, 4, CVice-President, .Og Dutton Sosiety of Applied Science, .tg Cheer-Leader, 3, 4, Manager of Track, 33 Class Basket- ball Captain, 2, 35 Second Honors, 2, 3. Jazz, thats Dick. "If I could only play the piano like that coon,' is his one lanient. "Ile is of the straight A type scholastically and a key" nian social- ly. His niotion as cheer-leader he learned from shaking the wicked hoof at nearly every dance that comes along. He majors in surveying and fussing, beiifg t'wil1l" about the one, and 6'XVoolcy" about the other. The pep behind that blase nianner will carry you through, Dick. 5L"Z'Ullf'X"f1l rut' JOHN PAUL SCANNELL, A. B. A T A - Athens, Pa. Athens High School. "Thus men grow wiser every ddyfi Va,-sity Football, 1, 2, 4, Modern Problems Club, 23 37 4' Iack is a man who says very little. 'He WHS the lightest man on the football team this Ye,a1', but you would never have known it to see him step into the opposing line. He has been a very con- sistent student-must get it naturally, for we never yet saw him take down a note in any.EcOnOm1CS class. The "fair ones" never bother him any-fat least not here. His quiet reserve has won for llllil many friends, and bespeaks a successful career. ,1.1 -,-iii X .YH HAROLD LEROY SMITH, B- S. , fb A 9, A X E Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. U.-I num of cheerful yesterdays and coizfdezzt I0- morrows. ' Football Squad, I, 2, Class President, 2, Class llasketball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Modern Problems Club, 3, 4, German Club, 2, 3, Track Manager, 3. XYC have here the captain of the victorious Sen- ior Class Basketball teamf' llal was a successful track manager too, not a single complaint was reg- istered against his work, but unfortunately, the schedule had to be curtailed on account of our ent1'y into the war. He did not join our class until mid- years, as he needed only a few hours work for grad- uation. ,Yi'T'L'l1Iy-ff HH' HARRY EDVVARD SPEER. Allegheny Club. Meatlville, Pa. ".-lt'f1'011 is 1'l:1q11v11t't'.''-Cf11'I'uf1'1111.v. Masonic Club, 4. Harry is another one that took the short cnt to graduation, doing his work in three years. lleinf f S a town man and a Physics student, he has learned how to scientifically navigate the Park Ave. hill, and eulogize on Newton's laws of motion. In his rush for a diploma, Harry still had time to let a doctor 'tspeerl' his appendix at the City Hospital. Business is bound to take a hump when Speer gets started. DALLAS MALONE STEPHENS, A. B. fb A 9 Me-adville, Pa, Meadville High School. Cflll 0110 11'c'.vz'1'c ffm 11111011 of tl good fl11'11gf" -5l111lr0sfCf11'c. Iiilee Club, 2, ,tg lilasketball Squad, 1, gg Varsity, .tg Modern Problems Club, 4. lluring the war, Dal graduated as an ensign in loseplius llaniels' fleet. He liked the 'fgobu life, ,ut did not have an opportunity to conduct any of iis successful college dances, so he returned to -Xl- legheny in order to graduate with his class. Dal is a business inan in the last analysisg he can handle inything from the Cochran llall bowling alleys to 3 innty fairs. .SiC'I'4'1llLj'-H'Z'67 HELEN THOBURN, A. B. K K I' Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School. "A rose-bird set with little wilful thorns." -I IZllHj'S0'll. Le Petit Salon, 3, 41 Cecelia Club, 3, 4g Girls' Glee Club, 1, 3, 4g Klee-O-Kleet, 3, 4Q Class Sec- retary, IQ Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, 4, Le Petit Salon Cast, 4, "Pomander NValk", 3. Talk about the proverbial minister's daughter. Here ,is a bishop's daughter who has been a success l on the stage. Helenls amusement finds vent in a cross between a gurgle and a giggle. During the spring months, she went in for walking-but not in search of solitude. One look at those eyes often leads one to believe that she is extremely dignified, but really, her good nature is quite infectious. I GERTRUDE THOMAS, A. B. A X Q Meadvllle, Pa. Meadville High School. "ll'lz0 says in verse what otlzers say in prose." Quill Club, 2, 3, 4g CPresident, 455 Classical Club, 2, 3, 43 Le Petit Salou, 43 Txventietli Century Club, 4g Kleeeo-Kleet, 4g Literary Monthly lloard, 2, 3, 4g Cliditor, 455 Publications lloard, 4, Junior speaker NVashing- ton's Birthday Banquet, 3. Gertrude is literaryg look at what was the "tat- tering" Literary Monthly. She can make speeches -think of chapel or the XVashington's Birthday Ban- quet. She is dramatic, Oh! that unforgetable "Jim" in "Pomander XYalk". She is happy, watch her face. No teaching for her she declares. XYhat more 1 A could be said of any senior? Mg' If ! Sc:'i'1:t-x'-sift' FRED BURCH TRACE, B. S. BAE Meadville, Pa. i Meadville High School. HC,,l0l!I!7 tlzrztvi his lZtlI.l',' Lovin' Lvols.V'-.5il1t1l.'0.vjwt1VU. Varsity Football, 2, .tgrllutton Society of Applied Science, 4g Uverseas Club, 4. Yes, Trace is a Senior, and not a professor as most of the .Freshmen each year suppose hint to bc. "Baldy" has been hanging around school for quite some tiine. His intermittent attendance at college has been punctuated with periods of life on the farm, and by a prolonged absence at the scene of the late unpleasantness in Europe. He has majored in three or four departments, and also knows a thing or two about football, fussing, five hundred, etc. RALPH HARTMAN WARE, A. B. fl? K NI' Greenville, Pa. Greenville High School. I "lfI"11c1t grczitcr 01' better gift can we OWCV the mfnflilif, Hum T0 tczzcfz zum' ilZSfI'1lCl' 0111' j'011tlz.' '1f,IiL'8l'U Modern Problems Club, 3, 41 Quill Club, .ig Student Senate, 3Q Athletic lloard, 3. Ile cainc to us from .Xlbright so he could find a place where his own brightness would shine to better advantage. Ile found it. A quiet inan who could quote English QQ and Philosophy 54 with equal skill, but when you get hiin alone, "You,d be surprisedm. lle finished his work the iirst semester, and is now trying out what he has learned by teaching English to the poor innocent farmer lads in Penn State "agg" school. .SL"I'C1Ifj"SCi't3ll ETHEL MURIEL WYOOD, A. B. Franklin, Pa- Franklin High School. "And still be doing, never done."-Bzrtler. Quill Club, 2, 4, Twentieth Century Club, 2, 4. Behold the pile of papers and books! It his rumored that the 1lLlIT1bCI'.Of hours that Ethelq 1n- clulges 111 in a semester IS staggering, and t eSeS and library readings are all in the days work. She has made college in three years, and without spe- cializing in cinch courses, too, and in addition to tl1is, she ls been a librarian in her spare moments. KERSEY MENDENHALL WOODARD, A B A X P Linesville, Pa. Linesville High School. "Soft as some song dizizzc, thy story fl0'LUS.U--I'I0l7l6l', College Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Duzer Du, 2, 4, Manager of lialclron, 31 Quill Club, 2, 3, 4, Biology Club, 4. Kersey left his studies in 1917, and sojourned in France for two years. On his return, he was a master of the French language, and an adequate vocabularly. He can entlirall audiences for hours with l1is never-failing good nature and likeable pcr- sonality, he slioulcl be able to sell Clemenceau a twenty-year enclowinent policy in tl1e life insurance QZUIIC. ' .S u:'1'r1fy-uzglrf LILLIAN RUTH ZEARLEY, A. B, A 1' A Uniontown, Pa. Uniontown High School. 'Dclfglztfzzl task! T0 rear the tender' tlzolfglzt, To teach the young idea ho-tt' to shoot." XXYOIHCIUS Senate, 3g Classical Club, 3, 42 Twentieth Century Club, 3, 4Q CSecretary- Treas- urer, 45g M. N. S., 3, 4. Lil burns with the idea of uplifting the youth of our fair land, and can hardly wait till she tries out her educational theories. Cats are her pet antipathy and the mere mention of the subject always elicits remarks of pronounced disgust. She will probably cling to her theories and dislike for cats all her life, for what she once decides, she holds to in spite of everything. Alirr illilag ihagar, at mrrnhrr nf the 61112155 nf 19211, hivh at hrr hmm, in liniuntnmu nu Satur- img, illiarrh aixth, ninetvvn hunhrrh tmrntg. A quiet, unuhtruaiuv frienh, at rnnmientinuu ztuhrnt, uh? lrft wa with hm' rar? nut get half run. .5lt'Z'UllIL,V-lllll ,gm I' - 19.4 Vx wg, m K' SQ yr-V XX .L.k Xxx N ' X hW'fmF Q wx N3 xx Qllixis NSA Q. . A lx Q1 ' xx wks xXx .N . x, wfw S Y A 'X-Ng fi .16-. N:-3 .V V X lx ' x , L. X ' N 5595 . . -X i MIREDITH 2.0 'E' Ni Dy. Q' in Qllttaa nf 1921 Colors: Yellow and White. 091iirrr5 President., ...... ............ ...... N I . W. Hartman V106-P1'9S1C1911t .... Marguerite McCune SQCFGUHFY ------ ...... M argaret Peters Treasurer - - - - - ......... Helen Gold 0115155 Biatnrg If you don't believe that history grows, Just ask the "Kaldron", for "Kaldron" knows. The history we had a year ago Has grown by a hundred lines or so. Since ink is dear and paper more We'll have to "cut" what's gone before. If of our past there's any doubt' Chase up the "Kaldron" and hunt it out. As Juniors, then, our tale will start, Of this year's doings tell a part. Last of September, our work begun, We look about to see the fung For from the heights of upper class, We design to watch the Freshmen pass. Now work must take the place of play- We hold a meeting right awayg Hartman, McClune, Peters and Gold Replace the ofiicers of old. No time to waste, small chance to shirk, New faculty member-s make us work: History readings and Poly Sci Keep piling up some volumes high. But with it all, our share we do b To put the football season through. And good sports, too, are the Junior Class, When the "Y" reception comes to pass. Then Prex gets up with his jaw set grim And begs us all to back the gym. And we agree with heart and willg Have been working long, and are working still. Basketball comes, and with usual pep, V We turn out strong and get in step To show our men the Junior spirit, To tell the world and all "We're in it". Thirteenth of January, Nineteen-twenty, Schemes and plots and plans a plenty! Seniors and Sophs try to give us the slip And run off slyly on their little trip. But Oil City's not far away And the Juniors follow without delay, And for their fun the Seniors pay- fThey bribe the police to keep awayb. Eiglzty-z'I1re .. Conneaut Lake Eighty-fo Exams are through, we always pass: No one is dropped from the Junior Class. On March the sixth a party we give. A mighty good time, as sure as you live. The thing is purely a class affair With leap year dates, and all are there. And so the time speeds quickly on, Our Junior year is almost gone. A few more days, Commencement passed, Dignified Seniors' then, at last. Qllzma iKnll Andrews, Helen Elizabeth .......... Bacon, Frank Haskell . Baldwin, Roger Lee ..... Belknap, Claribel Avis .... Bernard, Joseph ........ Blass, Marguerite Elizabeth Blodgett, Warren Pierce . . ....... Meadville Washington, D. C. Erie . . . Farrell Erie .. Fredonia, N. Y. Bollinger, Alice Belle .... .... M eadville Brown, Marjorie Elizabeth .. Meadville Brumbaugh, Inez ........ ..... F ranklin Brunner, Gladys Harriet .. .. Cleveland, O. . .. . Meadville Burns, Harland M. .... . Carney, William Joseph .. Clarlz, Earl C. ........ . Cleveland, Margaret ..... Couard, Eudoxie, ...... a Curry, Dorothy Mae .... Dean, Marjorie ..... Dunbar, George F. . . . Vaulnaveys le . .... . Erie ... .. Meadville Erie aut Clserej, France ... . . . . Meadville .. Portland, N. Y. . Jamestown, N. Y. Dwyer, Paul Sumner ..... ..... K ittanning Ellsworth, Robert Henry ...... Meadville First, Frances Hester ..... Conneaut Lake Fix, E. Lester ........ ...... M eadville Fogo, Joseph Ross .. .. Wellsville, O. Francis, Thomas, Jr. .. , ,, New Castle Galbreath, Ida Myrtle .. Leetonia, O. +Glassman, Abe ..... Gold, Helen Elizabeth .... Warren . . New Brighton Graham, Nancy Catherine ,,,,,, Franklin Grant, Willard ......... , , Meadville Hartman, Marlin Wallace ,,,,,, Erie Helmlinger, John Dyer ..... .... P ittsburgh Henderson, John Frederick . .. . . . Wellsville, O. Hilderbrand, Mary Dunlap . . . . . Wam-pum Howe, Sara Margaret ...... Tarentum Iams, Merrill Brown .. . . Sharpsville it Deceased. HI' l 1 Jelbart, Chester McCabe .. Kerr, Dorothea ....... Kinney, Alfred James .. Krueger, Irwin Carl Kruse, Edna Dorothy .. Leberman, Selden L. .. Lefiingwell, Victor ....... Lermann, Ruth T. ...... . McCluer, Frederick William .. . McCreary, John Charles .... McCune, Marguerite ...... McKinley, George Alexander Melcher, Webster DeWitt . Miller, Florence Agnes .... Millhoif, Helen Rebekah .. Morneweck, Carl D. Morrison, Marian ...... Nelson, Norman Patrick O'Neil, Alyse .......... Painter, Dale B. ........ . Patterson, Harry Bruce ..... Peters, Margaret Elizabeth Piper, Charles Edward .... Plumb, Stanley E. ...... . Potter, Clyde David Powney, Ethel Marian Roach, Dorothy Stover .... Robinson, Daniel Sturgeon Robrecht, Hazel Kathlyn . .. Ruse, Harold Jesse ..... Russell, James Oscar ..... Schnell, Frieda Regina ...... . . . Shuster, Helen Marguerite . Sjoberg, Ruth Olivia ...... Skinner, Clifford Weld .... Stanford, Madeline Natalia . Tannehill, Norman Bruce, Jr. Tennies, Raymond Ara , , . . Thoburn, Wilbur Collins .. Thurston, Dorothy ....... Titus, Margaret Ruth Traum, Wilhelmine .... Tuck, Gladys Marie ...... Turner, Elizabeth ......... VanDevander, Don Jackson Walker, Anna Jane ....... Webb, Paul Adam ....... Withey, George Lindsay .. Wood, Gretchen Simon Zetler, Paul Alan ..... . . Meadville . . Meadville . . . Meadville Erie . . West Valley, N. Y. ....... Meadville . . Meadville . . . Monessen . . . Warren, O- . . . . . Monaca . . Fayette City . . . Meadville . . Swissvale . . . . . Corry . . Johnstown . . . Greenville . . . Meadville .... New Castle Hamilton, N. Y. Butler . . . Saegertown . . . . . Meadville Derry . . Youngstown, O. ..... . Nebraska . . . . . . Monessen . . . Pittsford, N. Y. . . . . . . . Uniontown .. Wheeling, W. Va. Monessen Edgewood North Tonawanda, N. Y. Greensburg . . Jamestown, N. Y. . . .. Ashville, N. Y. Sheffield Scottdale . . East Randolph, N. Y. Meadville Meadville Barnes . . . . . . Meadville ... .Roseburg, Ore. . . . . . . . Freeport .. . Pittsburgh Bruin Erie . . . Sloatsburg, N. Y. Oil City ... Hazelhurst El.g'llfj'-fitL'6 'Y-M. xi x X-Y -.--, X ., lx: X EQQN BEWARE W FQOSH' W. C f x 1. , 1v5,.,::,7, zf,, -. ii f' 'Ti-nz ff-1 31 'M . Qllaaa nf 1922 09Hirrra President ...... ........ .... J . M. Mumaw Vice-PI'eSideIlt .... , , , Sarah Coulter Secretary ...... .... A 'Iarie Wise Treasurer ..... ..... ..... . . . John S. Roach Qllaaa Thiafnrg I went to find a medium to tap the mystic fount And seek the proper savor of historical account. But when I called for heaven I learned with rising hair In the history of Heaven therels been no historian there. So if it seems to you at times I strain a point or two, Remember that is only what historians often do. We came to Allegheny quite resolved to end the war,, And took our sundry places in the Student Training Corps. Those gallant, gallant fighting men of whom 'tis truly stated, That when the Kaiser heard of them he promptly abdicated. And in filling up its files 'twas our class that bore the brunt, , In its serpentining columns or its wavering com'ny front. And then alas, as I have said, the kaiser's lords lost heart, 'Fore we had time to bring to life a single Bonaparte. And when the war was over and we turned to pursuits new, Bill Jordan was our president, and Bill, he steered us through. We used our martial fever as a challenge to the Sophs, Who bowed to the necessity and humbly bore our scoffs. We posted up our placards to the city's startled view. They hid their in their abject fear of us of Twenty-two. And at the Birthday Banquet, surely I-Iiawatha's shade, Would have grunted at the splendor that the least of us displayed. Then when the summer ended and we came again to school, Resolved that every freshman here we'd ruin or we'd rule, We licked them in the poster scrap before the week had flown And the poor dear dimpled darlings couldn't call their hair their own. And when the Banquet time came round-the Senior-Soph affair- The freshmen trotted after Cjust to steal the silver warej. We elected various members to ofliciate this time, John Mumaw president and-Oh see above, their names don't rhyme. There seemed to be a jinx on them, for one by one they left And now, except Miss Coulter we're of every one bereft. Altho it hardly matters since the time is drawing near When we'll 'have a new assortment for our comingJunior year. Now with half an education, we pursue its lazy lure With a glorious past behind us and a glorious future sure. Eiglzty-xzisz llffl' 0112155 'Bull Abbott, Marjorie Christine Acosta, Ramona Leonor . .. Baldwin, Ellis Kennedy .. Beattie, Alfred Wesley Bender, Albert Julius .. Bird, George Lloyd Bird, John Caraway Bittner, Guy Clement .. Bly, Lucile Mildred Booth, George ........ Brevort, Maurice John Britton, Winifred Clare .. Brown, Lena Mae ....... Brown, Linnie Winsome .. Brown, Marguerite Christin a Cameron .. Brown, Martha Priscilla ......... Bushyager, Glenn Ray .. Carlson, Sidney H. ...... . chaiiener, William Albert Q Chapin, Morris Ezra Charlton, Emily Marie Clough, Lyle Alton ..... Collom, Harold Liberty .. Cook, Elmer J. ....... . Goonibs, Henriette Virginia Cornell, Owen Montague . Coulter, Sara Eleanor .... Crandall, Evelyn Estelle .. Crooks, Esther Irene .... Crumline, Kennedy, Jr. .. Cunningham, Ray George . Dalrymple, Allan ,Ho-mer .. Davis, Ira Kline' ....... Davis, Verne Wilson .... Dickson, Francis Harmon . Doing, Russell Thomas .. Drake, Lucile ........ Duff, Glee A. ......... . Dundon, Lynn Culbertson Dusenbury, Marion ...... Eastman, Donald Lang... Eaton, Hamblen Cowley Ellis, Mildred Frances Farley, Harry Patrick .. Fink, Elouise ......... Frazier, David Wilson Fuller, Glade G.' ...... Gealy, Mary Evelyn ..... Minneapolis, Minn. Sabana Grande, Porto Rico Tidioute . . . Sharon . . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . . . . . . Meadville . . Jamestown, N. Y. Charleroi . . . Sinclairville, N. Y. Braeburn . . Meadville .......Erie .. Pittsburgh . . . ....... Tionesta ........ Jeannette Lakewood, N. Y. ... . . . . Pittsburgh Union City . . . Meadville . . . . Corry . . . Meadville . . . .South F-ork .. Woodlawn . . Wattsburg . . . Butler . . Edinboro Oil City Meadville Cattaraugus, N. Y. . . . . . North Warren Braddock . . North Braddock . . Ashtabula, O. . . . . . Edinboro . . . . . Meadville . . . McKeesport . . . . . Edinboro .. . Conneaut, O. Union City . . . . . Warren ........ Meadville Meadville Cambridge Springs . . . . Conneautville . . . Springboro . . . Oil City Gerdon, James Louis .... Gibson, John Arthur, Jr. .. Gordon, Alexander Wayne Grant, Ruth ............ Grimes, Harry Funk .... Halverstadt, Myra Adella .. Hamilton, Marion Margaret Hays, William Vincent .... Hazen, Edna Jane .... Henry, Mary Grace .... Hitchens, Fred Stentz .... Hitchens, George Edward . Hodgson, Wilfred Christy .. Hoover, Amanda ......... Horne, Thomas Brinker Houser, Gertrude Katherine Hulin, Louise Marion ..... Jeffrey, Bess ........... Jelbart, Charlotte Abigail .. Jenkins, Paul Whistler .... Johnson, Isabel McGilvray Jones, Hiram Arthur ..... Jordan, William Edward, Jr. Jubelirer, Harold Isaac Kamerer, James William .. Kelly, Robert H. .A ..... . Kendall, William Downs . . . Kennedy, lnez Alberta .. Kerr, Ethel Sarah .... Kirkpatrick, David D. . .. Kirschner, Gale Reese .. Kotford, Maurice E. Kramer, Arthur ..... Krebs, William Henry . .. Lamon, Margaret Louise . . Lander, Wilma Elizabeth .. Lanson, Freeman Arthur .. Larsen, Doris .......... Lawhead, Guy Henry Leberman, Gordon, B. Leberman, Harold Davis Lettingwell, Guerdon Elisha Lefiingwell, Harold Randall Lillie, Marjorie Eleanore .. Limber, Ralph Clark ...... Lindstrom, Marjorie Emelia . . . . .. Lorz, Florian Joseph . . .... McClure, William Harold ...... McCreary, Thomas William, Jr. . McKinley, Samuel Walter .. .. Meadville Butler . . ....... Pittsburgh Parker's Landing ...... Sycamore ..... Lisbon, O. . . . Conneautville Oil City . . . . Albion ... Aspinwall . . McKeesport . . . McKeesport . .. Turtle Creek ... . . Franklin . . Pleasant Unity .. . . Meadville . . . Franklin . . . Tranger .. Meadville . . . Butler .. Meadville Beaver Woodhaven, N.. Y. . . . . McKeesport . ....... Greenville Salamanca, N. Y. .Lakewood, N. Y. Oil City . . Oil City . . . . Butler .. Edinboro .. . . Clarendon . . . . . . Meadville . Gowanda, N. Y. . .. New Kensington ... . . . Monessen .. Tionesta . . . Warren . . . Clearfield . . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . . Meadville . . .. Meadville . . Ripley, N. Y. . . . Sheakleyville Jamestown, N. Y. . . . . . . Meadville . . . Johnsonburg . . . . M-onaca . . . Meadville Nmety one McMillin, Coral Frances .... McMahon, John Frederick .. Magee, Harry Hudson ...... Maitland, Henry Merrill Maitland, William Howard .. Meese, Harold Frederick .. Merriman, Ralph Carnegie .. Miner, Mary Elizabeth .... Murphy, Daniel Joseph Parent, Fernand Noel Parker, D. LaVerne Peabody, Sarah Mary Peters, Ruth Marjorie Pitt, Harriette Francis .. Plate, Louise Elizabeth Postance, Alta Lucile . Proper, John Bowman .. Richey, William Harold Roach, John Stover ..... Rose, Helen Amanda .. Runninger, Grace ...... Russell, Marion Edward . .. Schall, Martha Elisabeth .. Scott, Ralph B. ....... . Secor, Ralph Brunner .... Severn, William Erskine Shewman, Alon Watson Shumacher, Cecil Maynard Smith, Earl Jennings ...... Smith, Frederick Edward S-peakman, Raymond Marshall Steele, Mildred Glendine . .. Stewart, Maxwell Slutz ..... Stoner, Mildred Louise Stuntz, Gertrude ...... Sullivan, Ethel Mary .... Summ, Walter H. ....... . Swanson, Ethel Margaret .. . Swanson, Walter P. ..... . Terrill, Joseph Lorence Theuerkauf, Frank Joseph .. Theuret, Ralph Alfonso Tuck, Ruth Adele ......... Virtue, Kenneth Graeme Ware, Harold Glenn ....... Warren, Milton Frederick Weaver, Ralph Holder . Weckerley, Louisa ...... '. Weller, Clara Mehitible ..... Wineman, Paul Raymond .. Wnoley, Nelle ........... Worster, Dorothy Julia Youngs, Howard Ellis . . . .N'I.llCfJ'-f'Ii'0 .. Meadville . . Vandergrift .. . Pittsburgh . . Franklin . . Franklin ... . Bradford . . Wellsville, O- .. New Castle . . . . . . . Erie ....... Charleroi Avalon Springwater, N. Y. . . . . . Ashville, O. . . Ripley, N. Y. Erie . . Meadville . . . . . Tionesta . . . . Vandergrift .. Pittsford, N. Y. Girard Franklin .. Falconer, N. Y. .. Vandergrift .. Carmichaels . . Ridgway . . . Clymer . . . 'Tionesta . . . Meadville .. New Castle . . . . . . . Meadville . . Exposition Park . . . . . . Meadville ... Johnst-own . . . Scottdale . . . . Girard .. Tryonville . .Edgewood .. Sheiiield . . . . Ridgway . . . Meadville Erie ... . .. Meadville . .. Roseberg, Ore. . . . . Guys Mills . . . . Greenville . . . Linesville . . .Carmichaels .. .. Meadville . . . Springboro ..... Sharon . . . Scottdale .... . Norwich North East IDIDN 'W-, 43 Do Hamm X an" 4' as 4 .au lIf'I 1 49 Z0 f is 2 wi fx- '- A 4 ,fywvw .41 2-F is I a i 52, 5. fl f H- 5 , I 5 I I I :ju r 1 ai- 9,424 0112155 nf 1923 0D1Tirrr5 President ...... ........... ...... J o hn R. Wolfe ViCe'PI'GSid911'L - - - . . . Helen McCandless SGCTGUHY ------- ...... F rances Lee Treasurer. . . . . . .. ... .. Christine Boggs , 0112155 3Hi5Inrg My loved, my honored, much respected friend, No mercenary bard his homage pays, With honest pride I scorn each selfish end, My dearest Wish-the Frosh's love and praise. To you I sing in blank, igno-ble lays The life, which we as Freshmen, have needs led. My heart o'erflows, when on the scene I look, I beg you friend, judge not by me this book. 'Twas on a fair September day, We climbed the hill to Allegheg To college we had come at last, Fuliilled our dreams of ten years past. With October nrst came the Freshmen rules, Which made us look the part of fools: The men with a pin-head upon each bean, The girls with their arm-bands of glorious green. 'Twas not long e'er the Freshie men Had found their Way to "Hulings pen". While the sweet Frosh girls a conquest made Of the upper-classmen so sober and staid. In dates and dances We didn't fall behind- Ah! If 'leven o'clock rules were but more kind! Mid-term exams rolled slowly 'round, But still We're Walking above the ground. But We passed them-as students, We're not so punk They made 'em stiff-they thought We'de flunk, Full many a gallon of mid-night oil We burned as We studied-Boys! How We did toil! Then came the birthday of old George Wash- We didn't have a banquet-Just the usual hash. Off came our Frosh caps as the sun went down, Once more We sport a broad-rimmed crown. The rules are off-vve're as good as good as the We can carry a cane and Wear a white vest. As orators we've made a name, A.s actors We'll soon win some fame. The clubs of Glee now have many a Frosh, We're a popular class. Aren't We, by Gosh? rest, Nz'1zctyefft'c' IL The story which the class of twenty-three, One of the noblest of old Alleghe, Told by a scribe whose words are but too few, To give old twenty-three its honest due, Oh reader, now believe! Gllaaa illnll Agnew, Ralph Palmer ...... Anderson, Charles Luther . .. Anderson, Gifford Leach . . . Avery, Maria Pearl .... Bacon, Ralph Delos Barker, Walter Buell Barrett, Almira ......... Bates, Samuel Penniman Bigler, Thelma Althea .. Bird, Albert Cotrail ........ Bishop, Morley Delamere .... Blodgett, Russell Conwell Milo Boak, Raymond Harold ..... Boggs, Christine ......... Bollinger, Charles Aubrey .. Bowman, Helen Jane ..... Boynton, Carlyle T. ....... . Bozic, John Herbert .......... Brinkerhoff, William Lawrence Brown, Mildred Bennett .... Brown,-Willis Everett ...... Bruce, Charles Herbert, Jr. . Buchanan, Hugh Henry ..... Burdick, Earl Rudolph .. Canby, Joseph Edward .. Carter, Helen .......... Cartwright, Oscar Ling Chabut, Hector D. .... . Chadderdon, Byron Ai .. Chapin, George Wilson Chapin, Norris Walter .. Chase, Eleanor Lee . . . Clark, Dale ........... Clarke, Paul Woodworth .. Cochran, Charles Howard .. Cook, Harry Clate ......... Cooley, Ernest Gail ........ -Q Cooley, Nancy Mary ....... Cottom, Harold V. ........ . Courtney, Raymond Stephen Croasmun, Nathan William . Crowley, Martha Virginia . .. .......Poland,O- .Jamestown, N. Y. . . .sinciairvilie N. Y. ... . . . Meadville ........ Meadville Lakewood, N. Y. Denver, Colo. . . . . . Meadville . . . . . . . Franklin Cattaraugus, N. Y. .. . . Andover, O. .. Fredonia, N. Y. New Castle Beaver Falls .. ,. . . Meadville Kane . Walworth, N. Y. . . . . .. Jeannette .. Dunkirk, N. Y. . . . . . .. Meadville . . Ashville, N. Y. . . Matawan, N. J.. . . Hastings, Nebr. . . . . Colegrove New Castle . .. Harbor Creek . . . . . Sharpsville . Youngstown, O. Oil City . . . . Meadville . . Union City . . . Greenville . . . . Geneva . . Geneva, O. . . . Wilkinsburg Ashtabula, O. Cereal .. Cereal . . . . Dawson . .. Guys Mills .... Redclyffe . . . Avonmore Cullum, Edgar Percival ..... Cunningham, Roy Cameron Davies, Samuel Eugene ..... Davis, Everett Rankin ....... Dickrager, Omar Freeman ..... Dickroeger, Margaret Elizabeth Dodge, Ruth Angeline ........ Dufford, Earl Willard .. Eimers, Marion Helena . . . Emery, Edward Nowlen .. Estep, Ivey Burdine Finney, Edwin Ashley Fleck, Paul Butler ..... Fleming, Ira Ozni Flint, Wilson Revis .... Foulke, Mildred Pluma . .. Foulke, Ruth Maureil ..... Frable, Margaret Catharine .. Funk, Florence Mae .... Gailey, Glenn W. .... . Galbreath, Helen Jane ..... Gates, Frederick Harold Gergely, Emro Joseph ...... Graham, Mortimer Elliott Graves, Clifford William ....... Graves, William Hanford ..... Greenlund, Tracy Elliott Glidden Grenelle, Virginia ............ Gutzler, Lucy Marie .......... Hafer, George Byron ........... Hammerton, Olive Fitz-Randolph Hanna, Joseph Laurence ....... Henderson, Mary Cora ....... Henley, Irvin Miller ..... Henry, William Louis .... Hickernell, James Wesley Hines, Kenneth Arden .... Hollister, Lucy Elwaine .. Hopkins, Miles Waid Horton, Marcia Mae ...... Hovis, Genevieve McKean .. Hovis, Josephine Lucile .... Johnson, Catharine R-obie .. Johnson, Hubert Elias ....... Johnson, Marian Davenport Johnson, Tracey Lloyd .... Jolly, Frank Lindholm Jones, Edwin Clifford Jones, Els-on ......... Jones, Kathro M. .. Meadville .. Meadville Oil City Vandergrift . . . Tionesta .. . . . Irwin Meadville New Castle Ripley, N. Y. . . . . Mercer ..' Indiana .. Meadville .. Pittsburgh . . . Ridgway Wilkinsburg ... Meadville . . Meadville . . . Latrobe .. Deer Lick McKeesp'ort Leetonia, O. Oil City Lincoln Place Oil City . . . . Harrisburg . . . Union City Warren . . ' . .. Rochester, N. Y. . . . . . Warren . . Coraopolis . . Meadville . . Springboro .. Vanderbilt . . Edenberg . . . Blairsville . . Meadville .. Meadville Meadville Erie Wellsville, O. . . . Clintonville . . . Clintonville Erie Erie Meadville Cattaraugus, N. Y. . . . . Houston, Texas . . . . . . . Monessen . . Pittsburgh . . . Greenville Ninety seven Jones, William Melville . . King, Elizabeth ........ Kinney, Charles Edward . . . - - - Kirk, Harriet Ruth ...... Kirkpatrick, Harold Everrett Klinestiver, Ralph Henry . Klinginsmith, Ray Lawrence Kunselman, Everett Burke . Lane, Ruth E. .......... . Larson, J. Edwin ...... Laughlin, John William .. Lear, Robert Arlington . .. Lee, Lila Frances ......... Leeper, Dorothy Stevenson Leffingwell, Helen Lucile .. Loomis, Herschel Hare Louden, Linnie Elizabeth .. Lowrie, Anna Dorothy .... McCaiTerty, Ruth ...... McCandless, Helen .... Mcllvaine, Ruth ....... Mclntyre, John William . . McKee, Gladys Irene ..... McMahon, Helen Louise .. McQuiston, Nellie Blanche Mack, Bliss Benton ...... Mansfield, Malcolm- Arnold . Mars, Lawrence Benjamin . Marsh, Donnell ........ Miller, Andrew F-ord . . Miller, Harry Clarence . . Miller, William Francis Mitchell, James Herbert .. Mohney, Russell Daniel . . . Mook, Paul Vincent .... Moore, Floyd Harry Moore, Marian Lenore .. Morris, Harry Charles Morrissey, John Wesley . . . Morrow, Katharine Sybilla . Mountsier, Silas Rush, Jr. Mumaw, J-ohn Martin .... Mumford, Edna Elizabeth .. Murch, Clifton Yendley Murphy, Robert Lockart . .. Mussler, Dorothy Ellen Neely, Clarence Herbert .. Nichol, Dale ............. Olsen, Ethel Laura Marie .. Parker, William Jerome, Jr. N1 nctg eight . Homestead . . Meadville Wellsville, O. . . Monessen . . . .... Meadville . . . Sheffield .. Meadville . . . . Verona Turtle Creek .. Brookston Shippingport . Vandergrift . . . Oil City . . Terrace .. Meadville . . Larimer .. Tarentum . . . Oil City Allison Park .. Rochester .. Meadville . . Meadville . Vandergrift .. Meadville . . Meadville . . Titusville . . Meadville . . Titusville . . . Waterford . . . Pittsburgh .. Meadville . . . Bellevue Oil City . . . Vandergrift . . . Saegertown . . Meadville . . Meadville Saegertown .. Meadville Union City . . . Bellevue . Pittsburgh . . . Warren . . . . . Erie . . . Bellevue McKees.port . . . Franklin .. Youngstown, O. . ...... Warren . . Avalon Parrish, Olive Lucille .... Penman, Russell Butler Perry, Andrew Roger Pond, Gerald Thompson .. Powell, Ralph Moore . . . Prather, Gerald D. Pringle, Gail Willard . .. Quinn, David Edman .... Randall, Walter Robert Redman, Anna Royal ..... Redman, Theodore Miller . Rice, Hartley C. ....... . Rishell, Ruby R. .... . Roach, Alice Stover ..... Robins, Kathryn Clark .... Robrecht, Daniel Webster . Rogers, Harriett Catherine .. . Rogers, Madeleine Charlotte Ross, Julian Lenhart ..... Russell, John Robert . . . Schafer, Leonard Alvin . . Schanck, Dorothy May .. Schlafge, Vivian Anna Shaffer, Helen Marie . . . Shirer, John W. ..... . Shreve, Malcolm Owen Simmons, Katherine Louise Smith, Victorine- ......... Sparks, Samuel Manuel Sprague, Raymond Benedict Steele, Sarah ........... Sterling, Hro-mer Ellsworth .. . Stoner, William' W. ..... . Strauss, Leda Etna ...... Swartout, Helen Louise .. Tate, James Harrison .... Tesh, Mildred Christian . . . Thoburn, Charles Stanley . Tiffany, John Neil ...... Titus, Harriet P. Tobin, Mary Alicia Trotter, Julian ......... Truran, Charles Francis .. Uptegraif, Eugene James .. VanCamp, Virginia ...... VanGorder, Charles Spears Venman, Ernest Horace Erick .. Wagner, Adrien Cornelius .. Walter, Roy Davis ........ Wills, Charles Howard . . . . . . Carlton . . . Meadville . . . Wilmerding . . . Meadville . . . Cochranton ... Meadville ... . . . . Franklin . . Wellsville, O. .. . Meadville .... .. Braddock . . . . . . Braddock Youngstown, O. ..... Johnstown . Pittsford, N. Y. .. . . . . Monessen Wheeling, W. Va. . . . . . . Meadville Warren . . . Meadville . . Edgewood . . Pittsburgh . . . Meadville . . . . Meadville Scalp Level . . . Braddock Erie Youngstown, O. . . . . . .' Meadville .. Tarentum . Ellington, N. Y. . . . . . . Ruifsdale .. . . .. Meadville . Dickerson Run .. . . .. Meadville Garrett, Ind. Erie . . . Aspinwall . . . . . Meadville . . Lowell, Mass. Barnes . . . . McKeesport Youngstown, O- . . . . . . Meadville . . . . Beaver . . . . . Girard Warren, O. Akeley . . . . . . Meadville West Bridgewater .. New Brighton Nmetx mne Wimmer, Charles Robert .. Winslow, Rosalie Elizabeth .. . Wise, Ruth Marie ....... Wise, Vernon Laing . . Wolf, John Robert . .. Wood, Ruth Hazel ..... Young, Ruth Marjorie Culligan, Rhea ........ Special Students Griswold, Matthew, Jr. ............ . Henry, Don A. ....... . Hitchens, Paul A. .... . Hudepohl, James Henry . . Mason, George E. ...... . Maxwell, Mary Nichols .. Mook, Milo M. ..... . Ouc lui nrlrnl .. Meadville . . . . Dayton Wilkinsburg . . . . . Butler West Newton . . . . . Corry . . Meadville . . Meadville Erie . . . Venango McKeesport . . Tarentum .. Townville . . Meadville .. Titusville 1' IIE Fr atc-:rn itie S W Q ,ff fi A ff WW f I X xv f W E X fi! i f 2' X f Q--w?.uaa'iz:', .1 , , ZW f- N '1f" ' af' ff! ,-2 'aj' 7 YQ ff. - W W M mid W if fff SZ 'EZ 25 f 2" MN Egg? I 5' 39233 nv, O N! Arima ,gn 2 -, 2 :' 1 -S 2 2 " - f - E ' 'QU , Z : f X "' i X , i , . i i ' i 2 ' -2. Q ' K I .. : f f - f - Z f f . : i , ' f z - ff , K : E ' X '- i , N 1 " X ' 1' -': l ' f , 1 3 f I f ' I ' . ik" , ' 1 1 ' i f A X ,J V X , . M 1 , - I -, 1 i ' 1 f ' , f ' , 1' 1 1 R 1 , . 1 i f 7 1 may 'Q 1 : A ' f A ' Q 'K R' - 'N 1 1 lllilllllililhll fjf f 3? V 2 l X , ' X7 ,f Mlm -f 1 2 ,f f f ' ' " 1' Z , .f ff 6' . -g ' ff 1 ' 1 l I 1 . . i y : 1 l X fl P I' f . 'ff :of 47 1 l f f . H- . .' , ' 5 , I . 1 : X ' f ww" .21 W : 1 f 01010, Mah 5 ' I I ,. f jg! 6 , f 1 : 1 f I . rf ' ' I 1 4 1 V f. fl!!! 1 1 -1- f f ,,,,, ,J , AN p 5.2 - 1 X I I ' ' X ' m -v 1 1 ', ' X """Ilu ,nf ' fl' 1 , A I Ill I ,fm -' ' 'ff 6fd,l ' M ,fl f lllllllum 'I I 1' I f : ff ff ' N ,ff ' i 1 1 X K f f' I? 1 X , i - I ' I - i 1, X 5 5 1 , nl, X , 2 1 3 4 1 K' ,, 1 , 7 1 NV x 1 ' X ",. ' , Q f f ' f I 7 i : S an-A' K X - 7 f y : : W 644 XX 94 17 X , Eg , 0 .. "' y fy K QQ! 4 ,Ml A' 1, 1 is? f , : 1 ff , 0, 1 6 7 mf Q f f 3 -, , 4 , Q ff , 'w fi . I ,fy E f .- l 7 r x ' I W' lf! 1 '1 fl , if p jj f ff' 1 Q ' 1 f ' Q 4' ff ,I l'5f!:q 1 i I 1 ' i :'ivQi 4. i : l 5 1 f . n "-- 'Z i 1 y :gif-1:5 2 - 1 r, lgrl , 1 -1 i 5 ,,ll I u ,ri X i i QQ .1 .s s f ul: : Q: 1 i 34 - Sss .il Eg: :dag I 3 i s 4 .,,s.,Lx5gz',3:v,1 lg 1 1 1 sgs5:.3S":.o 'cu-'S us - f E X T i 8,145 ,,sg', I' , , X g 3 X , gv:.e5Q3,,..s r f fl , f v -5 f "' Z 'araxc-EQ:2.3.::5' ' 1 : ' .1 2 X .ig::,2.xa3 .71 f ,9 f Ng 3 ,. Q xr, .:' ag f ' w E .W 7 -. - E : -n , 3.3.8-5,441 X ,Q X 1 X 2 3 i ,ss asgpg , f pg 1 2 i A ,Q ,..,, , ,Q 4 f -Q "1 QQ.-'T-J 0 M' S 2 1 Og-3 fy 'uf I E i S-' 23511 ,. Eg. Q S S 2 f ,R-:I QQ g 5, E tl i xN,q:,: - Q .0 l i is Q 1 i ."' 5 '- i 35331 1 .. 1, 2 i ' " 1 i i 3 2 3 - X - J - -'S I" - 3 Q " - 1 lllllIlllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllnlllll I1 471:41 1 'W' 1 ff' Y 1 f' ' Z , 4 I . fb Igvnnnguania Elvin nf 1Hhi Kappa H51 Established at Allegheny-1855 Colors-Red, Green and Black W. D. Barcus R. H. VVare J. W. Harbaught C. E. Piper S. E. Plumb H. B. Patterson P. R. Winemaii G. VV. Pringle E. K. Baldwin W. V. Hays H. G. Ware G. E. Leflingwell C. H. YVills VV. L. Henry G. B. Haier Flower-Jack Rose 1920 1921 R. L. Baldwin IQ22 VV: E. Severn i 1923 F. S. Laffer C. C. Laffer, jr J. Y. Piper V. M. Leflinigwell N. B. Tannehill H. R. Lemngwell P. VV. jenkins M. E. Chapin N. VV. Chapin W. H. Krebs J. W. Kamerer H. L. Collom P. VV. Clarke K. A. Hines J. E. Larson H. E. Kirkpatrick One I d ri tl 1 11 I 1 4 6. 1 t , I I i Es f I + 1 F 1 1? Q! f T . X if 1: h 3, if si 5 fi! 2:5 Wi 1 1Hi Glhaptvr nf 1HhiCEa1mme1 Evita Established at Allegheny-1860 Color-Royal Purple Flower-Heliotrope H. D. Megahan J. VV. Kinnear, jr. L. L. Campbell VV. D. Melcher J. D. Helmlinger -I. O. Russell G. C. Bittner W. H. Summ G. L. Bird V. W. Davis W. H. Richey H. H. Buchanan W. A. Challener, I D. L. Parker W'. F. Miller J. R. Russell R. L. Murphy W. I. Parker S. R. Montsier IQZO A. L. Collins 1921 I. C. Krueger 1922 r. L. C. Dundon 1923 W. B. Gordon G. F. Meredith T. B. McCafferty R. Fogo . D. Morneweck H. F. Meese J. C R. B. Secor D. L. Eastman D. W. Frazier I. C. Bird H. A. Jones VV. E. Jordan, jr. W. P. Swanson A. W. Gordon VV. R. Flint C. H. Cochran A. F. Miller F. L. Jolly R. H. Klinestiver One! ddfi L L E 1 5 ,, . 4 Q I, I A 1 3 I I i i 1 4 1 4 2 I 4 Q i J . il 2 'u i i M ,E an L .i' s. lil g, H! Alpha Olhamtvr nf Brita Eau Brita Established at Allegheny-1863 Colors-Purple, Gold and Xvhite J. P. Scannell L. D. Pierson D. B. Painter" C. McCreary J. F. W. McCluer R. G. Cunningham D. D. Kirkpatrick McCreary, I Leberman A. Bender J. Lorz J. L. Gerdon T. W. H. D. F. E. P. Cullum - S. Bates VV. M. Jones H. Chabut I. B. Trotter A. D. Nichol Flower-Pansy 1920 1921 IQ22 I'. R. T. Doing 1923 D. C. Dunn H. VV. Dickey E. C. Clark G. B. Lebernian J. F. McMahon R. M. Speakman L. A. Shaffer H M. P. Warren C. Y. Murch M. E. Kofford V. L. Wise E. A. Jones F. H. Gates A. C. Bird G. Galley E. R. Davis B. A. Chadderdon C. H. Bruce One 11:1 d d ff, ff A f, f ffif 7014, A, f, ,W df X 44 ,AU Off? f f Igrnnzgluania Brita nf 151111 Evita Cflhrtax Established at Allegheny-1879 Colors-Argent and Azure Flower-XVhite Carnation R. F. Brownell R. M. Clothier G. F. Hirst C. C. Judd " Ly 1 - ' , ,,,vm 4- XV. Carney G. F. Dunbar R. H. Ellsworth T. Francis E. B. Kunselman XV. H. McClure R. A. Boak C. T. Boynton I J. H. Bozic E. C. Burdick bl. E. Canby 1920 9 N. VV. Kerr f. F. Preston R. Nickerson D. M. Stephens L. Smith 1921 -I. F. Henderson N. P. Nelson C. D. Potter P. A. Zetler 1922 R. C. Merriman K. G. Virtue A. XV. Shewman IQ23 ' ' F 1 J. l-l.- late M. E. Graham H. H. Loomis D. C. Quinn ji. R. Ross H. E. Sterling One I d 1 lgvnrfa lhmvga nf Sigma .Alpha Epnilnn 9' , Established at Allegheny-1887 Colors-Purple and Old Gold F. B. Trace L. A. Miller R. Reamer H. E. Coulsan J. E. Isherwood D. S. Robinson E. L. Fix M. W. Grant G. Booth G. Lawhead O. M. Cornell M. O. Shreve D. Murphy H. Grimes H. M. Maitland J. W. Shirer W. H. Graves W. R. Randall H. V. Cottom Flower-Violet 1920 I 1921 1922 1923 R. F. Rowley I. VV. Brock H. H. Monroe N. S. Goslin T. E. Colley M. VV. Hartman G. L. Withey D. J. VanDevander W. C. Hodgson I. S. Roach J. A. Gibson, Jr. F. N. Parent J. K. Davis A I. L. Terrill W. H. Maitland T. M. Redman Miller E. A. Finney Van Gorder H. C. C. S. One lzuudred I 45' wwf 14, Ighi Enter nf Alpha Qlhi lihn Established at Allegheny-1914 Colors-Garnet and VVhite Flower-Red and Wfhite Carnation L. A. Armagost G. A. Benson G. M. Bollinger D. B. Brown I. H. Henderson A. R. Hurst F. H. Bacon TV. P. Blodgett P. S. Dwyer G. G. Fuller M. B. Tams E. Cook . K. C. Crumrine S. E. Davies H. C. Eaton R. P. Agnew G. L. Anderson R. D. Bacon C. A. Bollinger I. 0. Fleming 1920 N. C. Kramer E. L. McMurren A. L. Norton F. M. Parrish J. D. Regester C. F. Richmond K. M. VVoodard IQZI C. M. jelhart A. Kinney A. K. Kramer C. NV. Skinner P. A. VVebb IQ22 T. B. Horne G. R. Kirschner H. H. Magee C. M. Schumackm R. A. Theuret 1923 T. E. G. Greenlund T. L. Johnson R. B. Sprague E. H. E. Venman C. R.. XYinimer R. M. C. Blodgett One lm X,-Q. CMI., L125.' -1: fa zf,,, 'lf 5? fi J 0 f 0 wr X if Wa , ,Zi , if nr 4 f M 'O ffl ff fy 6 c L g , 'if 4 '? f 14 1 'I K , ff!" W Q ,A,. D 23? 1 f, 2 ' 1 f Q R W3 fir ,M of I :fl . I Allvghrng Qlluh R. L. Hart L. H. Hoover tl. bl. Huines J. F. Bernard C. A. Clough XY. B. Barker A. XV. Beatie M. I. Brevoort G. R. Bushyager G. A. Duff F. S. Hitchens M. XV. Hopkins R. H. Kelly XY. D. Kendall R. C. Cunningham G. F. Dickrager E. N. Emery I. B. Estep E. C. L. D. bl. Gergely E. Kinney XY. LaNughlin B. Mack B. Mars NV. Marsh 1920 H. XV. Mossnian C. A. McEntarfer H. E. Speer Ming Lu 1921 M. S. Stewart R. A. Tennies VV. C. Thoburn 1922 R. C. Liinber S. XV. McKinley F. A. Lanson 1923 vl. B. Proper M. E. Russell R. B. Scott E. Smith F. E. Smith R. H. lVeaver H. E. Youngs G. E. Mason rl. H. Mitchell H. C. Morris G. F. Pond R. M. Powell S. M. Sparks C. S. Thoburn Tiffany hl. N. A. C. llfagner I. M. Henley One lzzm md aff f ai If 4 1 i I 'f Ii ii Q1 I Q- 1 4 I 1 , I P K 1 F 1 I 1 a Y 11 1 3: 1 1 I N 43 , N A 5 X i n Hin Qlhuptvr nf liappzr Alpha Elhvta Established at All6gllC1lj'1I88I Colors-Black and Gold Flower-Black and Gold Pansy IQZO Elizabeth Carew Dorcas Hall Harriet Dunn Susan Jenkins Doris Gamble Helen King Florence Gibbons Helen Miller Florence Pappenhagen 1921 Helen Andrews Marguerite Blass Inez Brumbaugh Lucile Bly Martha Brown Wiiisome Brown Marie Charlton Maria Avery Mary Henderson Helen McCandless Margaret Cleveland Mary Hilderbrand Gladys Tuek Elizabeth Turner G 1922 1923 Ruth Young Alta Postanee Martha Schall Gertrude Stuntz Ruth Tuck Alniira Barrett Catherine johnson Katherine vMorrow One hundred t Q. AMW 'W , .49 CEamma Qhn GlhaptP1',lCappa 'iliappa Gamma Established at Allegheny-1888 Colors--Light and Dark Blue Flower-Fleur-de-lis 1920 Helen Thoburn Frances Green Gladys Raymond Edith Pottei V 9 Marguerite Diefenderfer 1921 Gretchen Wfood Marian Morrison Alyse 0'Neil Marguerite McCune Dorothy Roach Dorothea Kerr 1922 Evelyn Crandall Marian Dusenberry Dorothy W'orster lVil1na Lander Mildred Stoner Sarah Peabody Wlinifred Britton Louise Wleckerly Nell VVooley Ruth Peters IQ23 Eleanor Chase Virginia Grenelle Ruth Kirk Alice Roach Linnie Loudon Ruby Rischell Alicia Tobin Ruth Mcfafferty One lzzzzzdred 1' 9 , I Viv. 41 2 5 'X , faq - 4 A z f 53' -' 7 fl ffm ? ,1. 1- ff ,.-f f' Wi? K , .V f l 1 . X I I f v ,J X - I Q M 11. Qf- fv, L .- ' . .Lfhf '7 I 7- V Q vff . I 1 L, 2 ' - XX' f f 'Zi g 9 4, ' 9 f iff 7 ff , I 0 ' ff 4 , V, I. gf? , ,Ii - 1' , V ' 1 7 ' I x J 'Na " 3 1 K a 'K 1 ' , Y, A, .iw .,.. ,,z:.f.,c. Evita Glhapivr nf Alpha Qlhi QBIUPQEI Established at Allegheny-I 89 I Colors-Scarlet and Glive Green Flower-Red Carnation and Sniilax Ella Allgood Helen Davis Gladys Brunner Margery Brown Helen Gold Ruth Lerniann Ida Galbraith Mildred Ellis Marjorie Abbott Lena Brown ' Elouise Fink A Mary Gealy Mary Henry Gertrude Houser Anna Lowrie Dorothy Mussler Frances Lee I Q20 Jean Freer IQZI I 922 1923 Christine Boggs Anna Nelson Gertrude Thomas Florence Miller Ethel Powney Madeline Stanford Ruth Titus , Hazel Robrecht Louise Hulin Inez Kennedy Ethel Kerr Coral McMillin Frances Pitt ' Ethel Swanson Amanda Hoover Helen Galbraith Harriet Titus Lucille Leffingwell One hundred t-ze' t3 19 Z0 'V if 'X ' Q ix 1 . , f M vs ' Q 5 , wma 4 f M , I llfappa Qllmplvr nf Alpha Gamma Evlla Established at Allegheny-1912 Colors-Red, Buff and Green Flower-Red and Buff Rose 1920 Maud Baker Alice Robinson Gladys McKinney Lillian Zearley Edith Newniaker 1921 Claribel Belknap Margaret Peters Dorothy Curry Helen Shuster Helen Millhoff Anna .lane Wfalker 1922 . Mary Cooley Sara Coulter Lucille Drake Ruth 'Grant Myra Halverstadt Marian Hamilton Olive Hainmerton Bess Jeffrey ' Margaret Lanion Dorothy Leeper Doris Larsen Mary Miner . Grace Runninger Margaret Dickroeger Marie Gutzler L Marcia Mae Horton Ruth Lane Edna Mumford 1923 Nellie McQuiston Helen Shaffer Ethel Olsen Helen Swartout Virginia Vanifamp One lmudred fwcn ty-th f H I X w 5 U 1 w l U 5 4 J 2 A . E i E f 4 ' Q A Wx ,,,.l 1 nil . i 4 Q1 n ? 4 4 A Uallagvmv Established at .AxllCgl1Cl1y-IQOQ Colors-Gold and Vlfhite Flowers-XVhite and Buft Roses 1920 Dorothy Evans Ella Karsh IQZI Marjorie Dean Frieda Schnell Belle Bollinger Edna Kruse Ruth Sjoberg Nancy Graham VVlll1Cl1T1l11C Trauin IQ22 Marguerite Brown Clara XVeller Charlotte Jelbart Louise Plate Helen Rose Ethel Sullivan Marjorie Lillie Anna Rednian 1923 Mildred Brown Marion Einiers Harriet Rogers Ruth NYoo:l Madeline Rogers Katherine Robins Dorothy Schank One lzzmdred t 1' ff V ,Hi .7 , " 4- 15- 11..- 1' iqnnnrarg illrzrtvrnitivzi 05 55:5 Hvnnagluania 'Eta nf Elghi 131,121 lfappa Established at Allegheny-1901 Gpftirvm President ..... . . ' Vice-President. . Secretary .... Charles Luther ,lones lllinheld Scott Zehrung Gordon Derby Patterson Robert Lee Faulkner Giles Mallalieu Bollinger .-...- 1919 1920 . . . . . lllilliain H. Crawford . . . . .Hon. john bl. Henderson . . . . . . . .XYillia1n A. Elliott Virginia lllhitney Lewis Mary Eleanor Hamilton Meredyth Neal Zella York Susan Marie Jenkins Om' l1z11zd1'cwI fzvcnzf 4-v--V B ii gn-I V.. -...,.,...- , , , ,M M-v,,,, -Q, Y , 1 Y , ., , -.... -, , ,rm Y -W-, Y,- v - --.--.-.-...M . MNA Q-..,-. . .. ..-ig. 7 Allvghvug Glhantvr uf Evita Svignm iKhn Established at Allegheny-1913 Colors-Maroon and Black IQZO G. F. Meredith G. A. Benson T. E. Colley F. M. Parrish R. L. Hart f C. VV. Skinner IQZI I". XV. McCluer W. I. Carney Uliltt x J 'Q3'f14V! 5V A -na- :" V W if y , , , , 1 lghi Glhaptrr nf Alpha Glhi Sigma ' Established at Allegheny-1913 Flower-Dark Carnation Dr. R. E. Lee Ronald Reanier Leo A. Armagost NVendell B. Gordon Norwood W. Kerr John W. Brock Giles M. Bollinger VVilbur C. Thoburn Roger L. Baldwin lliillard Grant Illarultg frlllrmhvrz I 920 I IQZI Merrill B. Iains Paul E. Hill Robert F. Brownell Elmer L. McMurren George F. Meredith Leon D. Pierson john F. Preston David C. Dunn C. D. Morneweck E. L. Fix Farl C. Clark One lzzzndreci tl f 'on NIZATW S X ! 1 X W 1 I . 1 if , Ulf ' X 4 " 5 f f Q if ,J ff ,f ZS , A W ff LJ X 1 QW 14, f f Guo i1"'?Q V::,Q-1 r 4 fn av rl- S IIIQ , if nf fl L xx ll F-I ff" A f A M j X W :F-1 Q If 4 W' " CLUB ' ,K f fffifh 'IP N f M41 X7 B LE M5 ,mf A Q STUDE WU , fm.. ,ff , X it ,ff Ulfm , -wuv Z 1 W J H' ff fl M y , lf4 , Of? W' ' ' ' X Vg. f if rg i a f:3 1 fm,j i i MW W ' M457 'yQ,f,,f,ff fm K-,i9 gM,j' xfsg, '!fJfff!f,ffiZi,:kx y' XXX' N U MQ,'X'xGxQwmWf'g'f'ffw!,!lL1fjf'IlLMlUm5 XX xy N ' fs X' "" 'EK -:N XX XV , ffff ,M . 3 X ,A . ,, x I D 1 5 w I ! Imnxnvrfn 579116119 l Qlmirrrn l . . l Presrdent ...... ........ . ..Susan blenluns, '20 l ' Vice-President ..... . . .Dorothy Evans, '20 Secretary-Treasurer. . . . .Frances Green, '20 l l 1920 y 6 2 Susan Ienkrns Ahce Robmson Dorothy Evans Elizabeth Carew Frances Green Gladys Raymond IQZI Marian Morrison Florence Miller Edna Kruse I IQ22 y Doris Larsen I Q, l l u Oizc 11:1 mired tlzz'1'fy-llre :fIHen'5 Svrnatv 0?ftirrr5 President .... ... ....... - - .... G. F. Meredith Vice-President ..... .. .I F. Preston Secretary ...... ..... X V. I. Carney Treasurer. . . .. .E L. McMurren d 1920 G. F. Meredith F. L. McMurren I. F. Preston N. XV. Kerr 1921 YV. -I. Carney john MeCreary IQ22 G. R. Pushyager One lzzuzdrvd flzirfj'-5 "IS-.Q , W. Ol. A. Qlahinvt Gbffirrrzi President ....... Vice-President. . . Secretary. . . Treasurer ...... Annual Member. . Qlnmmiltrr Glhairmrn Devotional Committee. . . Membership Committee. . . Bible Study Committee. . . Missionary Committee .... Social Service Committee. . . Social Committee ............ Association News Committee .... Music and Conference Committee. . . Day Student Committee. . . . . .Edith Potter, '20 . . .Dorcas Hall, '2o ...Gladys Tuck, '21 ..Martha Schall, '22 ..Helen Shuster, '21 . . .Anna Nelson, 20 . . . .Dorcas Hall, '2o .Florence Miller, ,ZI .Alice Robinson, '2o .Dorothy Roach, '21 Inez Brumbaugh, '21 . . .Clara lVeller, '22 . . .Frances Pitt, '22 .Helen Thoburn, '2o One lzzuzdrcd tlzirty-Mille ,'f"A - . W... ,..-A Ahgd, ,NW A Y ' " ' 4 ' , , -.--- --M ---- -N -- -Y ' ' " -"" 'Mg'--' --- - - Y WL, ,........,.,-,,.,,.,., k..V.f.-...U-. .. V I v I L . HH. QT. A. Glahinri Q9ffirrr5 President ........... ........ .... I o hn Harbaugli, First Vice4President .... ..... I . O. Russell, Second Vice-President .... . . .W. D. Melclier, Secrcetary ............ .... H . C. Eaton, Treasurer .... .... R . L. Hart, . Olummittrr Gllgairnirn Social Committee .... ....--............. . . .G. F. Meredith Music Committee ................... . . .L. A. Miller Membership and Finance Committee. . . .... D. B. Brown Social Service Committee .......... . . .L. Hoover, Hur' lmmlrcfi fortx H X NWS ffm? x x N fiwmyh. QQR X X X ' . .Six + S yxsxf X Nwxq N3 Ek . wx N Q xx Rb' X xr x N :SN we X wx SSX ' 'N' x X NRA -Q A KV XW Xxxvf X xx Q. 'Mx ,X Q f wkxwx' Qxx K flbuill muh Gbffirrr President .... .......... . .. Gertrude Thomas Secretary .... ...... H elen Millholi Treasurer .... .................. . . . Gladys McKinney Ennurarg Hirmhrrz Dr. Schultz Dr. Swartley Professor Rodick Miss Spaulding Miss Rowley Miss Hobson Miss Bidwell Miss Adams 2-Xminriatv illllrmhrrs Mr. Isherwood Miss johnson Mr. Barnes Ex-Cwffirin illllvmhrra L. L. Campbell, '20 C. C. Laffer, '20 Susan jenkins, '20 l J. C. Bird, '22 E C Clark, '21 R. C. Limber, '22 1 Q20 G. A. Benson G. M. Bollinger D. B. Brown Kathryn Carroll T. E. Colley Elizabeth Carew Doris Gamble L. H. Hoover T. B. McCafferty, '20 J. Y. Piper, '20 C. D. Morneweck, '21 Ethel Powney, '21 H. J. Ruse, '21 S. E. Plumb, '21 G. F. Meredith A. L. Norton Anna Nelson J. E. Preston J. Y. Piper Gertrude Thomas Ethel XVood R. H. XVare Gladys McKinney ' IQZI P. S. Dwyer Helen Gold Mary Hilderbrand F. XV. McCluer Ruth Titus Helen Millhoff Dorothy Roach J. Q. Russell Helen Shuster C. XV. Skinner One hundred fort ' ' " ' D ff" -'V A f H '---- -4- --vfv -- - ---'-M f'-nn - ' '-- Ag -' --- - ,1-7--f-17 L.. .f.,.., WW -..U , -,.,,,,H,,,W, 1.3, -Y .Ig--1 ' J. W B A' 5 . L ,.C- M .iw 2 yy x .. ,v .-...W k .H X A X ...X.....W ,aag..L,. ,,,., Nw.. . W-fn., .-,.. -A X f M .W-..v-M,.:.mg,,.M.. Q ....- of f .fwuA4,,..X...h... vw-Q-.--,,....z..-Q X f Q 'A 14 fwfif was - 7-t' .av 'ha l +4-,lib-v.4vr-L . ' 541 -,grfs ...,.. ,..,.,--,,, -..ss ,.--a.p-'--J'f:wnv-w-fbaavvw-v--h-'41 vw-u--.v'n":v-vqi.-v-"""'Cw-"':-,em--v..,,,,t-Q-rd' rr- ,ff 'mf H -'f J wwf- rf..-..f +.-,-,.f-.Q...x.1- H -...., ,..,,..,,..,.. .-.f r -- fp- yin--2 'Dir IHPIH Quinn President ....... ......... .... G l adys Raymond Vice-President .... Secretary ........ r Treasurer ............... Dr. H. XV. Church Qbffirrrn Miss Lucia DeTurlq Miss Mildred L. Hodges Elizabeth -Carexv Kathryn Carroll Vesta Johnson T920 Marguerite Diefenderter Frances Green Dorcas Hall Gladys McKinney Florence Pappenhagen Gladys Raymond Ella Allgood Edith Potter 1921 Margaret Cleveland Mlle. Conard Helen Millhoff Marguerite McCune Ethel Powney . Q ......R. E. Rowley . . . .H. D. Megahan . . . . . . . Gladys McKinney Prof. R. C. XVard Miss Antoinette Chevret Miss Alice H. Spalding Gertrude Thomas Anna Nelson Helen Miller Helen Thoburn Dorothy Evans H. VV. Dickey R. E. Rowley H. D. Megahan N. S. Goslin J. Y. Piper Hazel Robrecht Ruth Lermann Marian Morrison Claribel Belknap Harold Ruse One Ixzrndrcd f Ori ,qv- . If f QP 'Q flllnhrrn 1Hrnhlvm5 Glluh Q9ffirrr5 President ........................... .... H . D. Megahan Chairman Program Committee. . . .... C. XV. Skinner Secretary ....... ' ............ ...,.......... h T. Y. Piper Treasurer .................... .................... I . I. Humes Professor Rodick ' Professor Peck ' Professor XXihite 1919 UT. E. lsherwood 1920 'T 'll S. Laffer H. Henderson C. C. Judd L. H. Hoover C. C. Laffer tl. Huines L. L. Campbell H. D. Megahan R. L. Hart P. Scannell A. L. Norton f. Y. Piper G. A. Benson XV. Kinnear, Jr. Ming Lu R. bl. Nickerson C. F. Richmond D. F. Stephens T. E. Colley R. H. XVare N. S. Goslin F. M. Parrish IQZI XV. Carney G. P. Dunbar J. D. Helnilinger F. H. Bacon il. McCreary D. B. Painter P. XV. McCluer C. E. Piper M. XV. Hartman C. XV. Skinner One lumdred f t .. B. McCa1Cferty Cilhnhurn Qlluh Gbffirrra President ......... ......... ..... L . H HOOXC1 Vice-President .... ..... I 0 Russell Secretary ....... .... F H Moore Treasurer ..... .................. .... H F Meese ifqnnnrarg iflllemhrra Dr. C. M. Cobern S. L. Maxwell 1920 R. L. Hart L. H. Hoover T. E. Colley D. B. Brown C. A. McEntarfer IQZI D. I. VanDevander W. D. Melcher ' XV. P. Blodgett J. O. Russell H. C. Morris IQ22 M. S. Stewart C. H. Neely r S. E. Carlson 1923 G. E. Mason C. S. Thoburn D. E. Quinn F. H. Moore E. R. Burdick One Izu d l f t3 -as-1 '1 104' Qllzumiml Qlluh Qbffirrra Chairman ............ -- ....... ......... R . L Hart SCC1 etary-Treasurer . . . . . .Edith Newmakei Member-at-large ...... . . . . ...... ..... D . B. Brown ignnnrarg ilirlrxnhrrz Dr. YV. A. Elliot" ' Miss Rowley Prof. C. F. Ross Miss Adams Dr. F. G. Henke Miss Pitman T920 L. H. Hoover T. E. Colley C. F. Richmond Lillian Zearley Gladys Raymond Catherine Farr Ruth Sjoberg P. S. Dwyer E. R. Burdick D. B. Brown IQZI '923 W. E. Barcus A. R. Hurst J. J. Humes Maud Baker R. L. Hart Edith Newmaker M. P. Blodgett W. D. Melcher F. H. Bacon One hundred 11 5- , -1-, --A-W -.,-,-,, lu.. V- ..-,...w Y.- , uggrxn. ,Mx P. Q xv- x 1' Elinglvg Einlngiral Olluh ibffirrrz President ......... ......... . .. I. C. Krueger Vice-President ...... Doris Ganibl Secretary-Treasurer. . . ...... . . Gladys Tucl YELL Birds and beasts and bugs ' Rats and mice and plants and trees, Chromosomes and Mende1's Bugs Club! Bugs Club! Rah! Rah! Rah! Dr. C. A. Darling Doris Gamble Harriet Dunn Alice Robinson Helen Andrews Margaret Cleveland Gladys Tuck Dorothy Roach Dorothea Kerr Margaret Landon Ruth Tuck - Harriet Rogers A. W. Shewman and bees, Law, Mr. I. A. M. Stewart Mr. K. F. Baseom 1 Q20 G. Z. Beattie 1921 1922 Elizabeth Carew K. M. VVoodard H. NV. Mossnian Edna Kruse I. C. Krueger H. J. Ruse P. A. Vifebb J. R. Fogo H. A. Jones D. XV. Frazier O. M. Cornell R. H. XVeaver Louise Wfeckerly One hundred fift ytl '-35:51-2 TZ' I 5 Y ..-,.,,--- - .L ., ,4- ,W Y -4- X iw Q4 'IX . F Q " Pup:- f .r ...,.,-.-w President Efmeniirth Glvnturg Qlluh ........- Vice-President ...... Secretary --Treasurer . . . Mrs. Cobern Ella Karsh Susan Jenkins Helen Miller Doris Gamble Anna Nelson Edith Newinaker Lillian Zearley Dorothy Evans Wfilhelmine Trauin Ruth Sjoberg Dorothea Kerr Marjorie Dean Ruth Lermann Helen Shuster Edna Kruse QDffirrrn ....-..... ou. .. Miss Rowley 1920 Helen Davis 1921 . . . Helen Miller . . . . . Ella Karsh ........... Lillian Zearley Miss Spalding Florence Pappenhagen Edith Potter Alice Robinson Elizabeth Carew Ethel Wood Gertrude Thomas Gladys McKinney Helen King Ethel Powney Florence Miller Helen Gold Gladys Tuck Ruth Titus Dorothy Roach Belle Bollinger One hund ed fi ty - ! Q is ' . . ky . Q w L mutual Nnuriahxnvnt Snrirtg Piesrdent . . . . . . Alice Robinson Dorcas Hall Susan Jenkins Ella Karsh Helen King Helen Miller Anna Nelson Edith Newniaker Edith Potter Alice Robinson Maude Baker Hazel Robrecht Gretchen VVood Marguerite Blass Florence Miller 1920 IQZI Helen Gold Ella Allgood Marguerite Dieienderfer Helen Davis Harriet Dunn Dorothy Evans Jean Freer Frances Green Doris Gamble Florence Gibbons Lillian Zearley Alyse O'Neil Mary Hilderbrand Edna Kruse Helen Millhoff One hundred Q B 1 1 fi ki.. Svtuhvnt Hnlunterr Zizmh G9ffirrr5 President ........ ......... . . . Edith Newmaker Vice-President ....h. .. D. VH11DCVHI1CiC1' Secretary-T1'easuref. . . ...... Ruth Sjoberg 1920 Edith Newmaker C. A. MCE11f31'fC1' I V IQZI Ruth Sjoberg Wilbur Thoburn J. O. Russell D. Va1iDeva11dc1' 1923 Stanley Thoburn 'One hundred iffy-ni: Q-.K ,uf Q... +- -.....,,-,, ,, . ,.........E-nn. Glvrrlia Glluh - Gbffirrrz President ...... ........... .... E l izabeth Carew Vice-President . .. .... Edith Potter Secretary .... ' .......... Ella Allgood Treasurer .... . . . . Florence Pappenhagen lgatrnnwz t i Mrs. F. G. Henke Mrmhrr Ex-QBffiriu Miss Lucia DeTurk 1920 Elizabeth Carew Gladys Raymond Edith Potter Helen Thoburn Ella Allgood Florence Gibbons Florence Pappenhagen VVilhelniin.e Traum P IQZIQ Dorothea Kerr Ruth Sjoberg One hundred sixty ,t fe- f..-f Q,-zu, Ji fr QL.. -dllhm 1 .521- 4- 135-:Y -:? '1 rfizl, brgii-1' " 1. . 'Y mm aj E2,1gg3f',i2.sl ,Y X , ,,., .,,h, . K 1 , X 1, 1 '21 49 , , 1, , Aff' W 4' 'X Z4 ' 7 ve Wi' x v x k k k .Aug x,xx W . N ... z"-, 'FNQX XXX AAN x x X X ' ,LSP , N A s X X xx N vi N ' XNX M N , X xx XV x N X X X X ' - ,Q' 1 QQ xg X x XX? X QX . gx -x X K M fssxxfs Q, X X x Butinn Svnrieig nf Applirh Svrivnrv C. C. Laffer .G. A. McKinley Secretary ............ Treasurer . . . . Librarian . . . Dr. 0. P. Akers A. L. Collins H. VV. Dickey G. E. Hirst C. Ielbart XV. C. Hodgson XV. S. XV. McKinley XV. Pringle B. Secor F. E. Smith W. P. Swanson bl. E. Terrill XV. Hopkins G. R. E. A. Finney K. A. Hines H. E. Kirkpatrick B. B. Mack Exrrutiur Glnmmittrv R. P. Rowley, chairman C. Qlelbart R. B. Secor F. B. Trace . . . . K. H. Hines ....H.A.Miller Qnnurarg frllvnlhvra K. A. Miller L. XY. Monroe IQZO C. C. Laffer R. F. Rowley P. B. Trace 1921 S. L. Leberman G. A. McKinley 1922 G. L. Bird I. C. Bird M. D. Bishop M. bl. Brevoort K. Crunirine, lr. G. G. Fuller H. P. Grimes P. Hitchens 1923 L. B. Mars bl. McIntyre H. C. Miller C. Truran A. C. Wagner One hzuzdrcd sixty'-tlzree My vi pl -qv,-.ffxauru A,l,-A ff M 77 yy Qjfwwq ,aff ' 1 WW 7 ffn ff fy ffyw fffhff 1 1, X f if ' GZ!!! Z M ffl' WW! WV ly M y iw 7yj7gf W V QA if 0, , W 0 V! 195, ' -',g YQ., 3' ,' " ff? j,g,fU!,j,,Q,,15 i f ff ,, fffgyy v, fy, 1 M X, Afx, 2 ffyff' ,ff . 4 , Wfflffifff ,!,fff, ff! 2,7 I V:,,,w.Z, fU3,'i- , WW, , , f ff ., ' , Q- Xx.-. I 4 , ,f M Q0 , . ,, .N ......-. f 7, 47X W X N... .4 X .XX -.X .1 XX A Aw X X-M X A X ,L Commandant ...... Adjutant ........... Personal Adjutant ..... Guaiterniaster ........ Officer-of-the-Guard. . . Chaplain ........... Dr. H. XV Church Prof. C. E. Haniniett Prof. Carl Miller XV. D. Barcus H. E. Coulsan I. W. Harbaugh G. E. Hirst I. Bernard H. B. Patterson C. E. Piper L. A. Clough R. G. Cunningham XV. V. Hays G. Anderson E. R. Burdick Gbuvrzvzui Qlluh QBffirPr5 .-....-.- .-.--.... fllllrmhrrz 1 Q20 P. B. Trace 1921 1922 I. K. Davis 1923 H. C. Morris . . . . WV. D. Barcus . . . .M. S. Stewart ......XV. V. Hays . . . .D. S. Robinson . . . . .L. A. Clough . . . .S. L. Maxwell G. A. Barnes K. P. Bascom S. L. Maxwell J. E. Isherwood R. J. Nickerson F. L. Pond R. Reanier D. S. Robinson H. J. Ruse G. L. Wfithey G. H. Lawhead XV. E. Severn M. S. Stewart H. E. Kirkpatrick A. P. Miller One 1IIllZt1'l'Ct1' sixty-fi:'e , -,. W--.-.....,,.... W.. -.gn- X 1 Q kfi my-1 344- .g ' Y f, A X x x W X XX W 5 xwv N1-X - X Y. . X W. X A X. ix X x X ' 3 Nw - WXNQQQN 3' ' xx- sy X Q N.. -:sew wh -Xa N, 5 x XXX? " v- N W Q .XX ,v -f f f , , A Xkxx Q X xv .5-S . , ,Q f 1, K . . . M. YQ X, xx A wwf 4 X "WW f, f if 4 ..-, ff, Qgiffij' , , 'i 5. " X S . ?i'4QifYki N , f ,f f ., -s , N . N, . X f fl .41 Wx f- f. f'-- . :ff f 'fu -, . Qc .. -'A , xk MX X A NX ,'-ff-fi-4 ' 2 ,f g-My .Q . - . -VIQMMMW' , NXQXX N . 'NNXX 723 ,liz 7- 1 mgfwgag ildfv,Q4z1'22L,L::1 ,,.. f- T ,M V W . K- . x x .V , 145591 'wif-'f-W:"'A'4" X ' - xmgfx x 3 A N ,,,:,.f,1y7,f!f,,,-,, , , f - . ,V . XV .NQQNXMVQM M xw xc 1 ,41 -vw 2 ., L" ,, f".' 4' yay ' , , f1,fj-g"f1-g- X X X X .. X SN NNN XX x Q wgfx !Vf2W,7f,4f1 . ff Z , .3 kr 57 , T. ,ykr x Q X x NXQmXx X:x 5.9 X YN , ANNA A N gayw ,ffnlw fgflfz I f, Z X- N X . xk . X M ,We 4' 4!,4'Cgf4' ', f ', 4 , f ' , ,- X - .WV - Q f,-XZ, f, 74 M .L.,. . , V pf. ,, if Ip ff 7..- ,f , 44 ' L 5 I , . , ,,,,4-f V.-Q, ,-'Wu if, -k,, Qs' ,gr - WW M V wfxwrffw I, W YW K ..q..,.,,r-3-es-M,,1,-:I!'-H111--N - , "+--- lB1nrk "2-X" Qlluh Clbffirvrn P1CS1ClG11t ........ ......... ,,,, S , Plunqb Vlce President ..... .... I . O. Russell Secletary-Treasurer .. ................ A Bender C. E. Hammett R, E, Leg J. A. Barnes R. C. Wlard Samuel Maxwell 1920 N. VV. Kerr G. P. Meredith J. F. Preston VV. B. Gordon J. W. Harbaugh H. E. Coulsan R. L. Baldwin S. E. Plumb I. VV. Kamerer M. E. Kofford D. L. Parker H. A. Jones H. L. Miller J. P. Scannell 1921 T. Francis 1922 F. B. Trace R. F. Rowley D. M. Stephens L. D. Pierson I. YN. Kinnear G. A. Benson J. O. Russell G. F. Dunbar R. Cunningham T. McCreary ' A. J. Bender IQ23 G. C. Bittner S. R. Montsier One lzzmdred sixty iuhafgfx-fy S- ,xv .-,, 4 -... xy, f-Y , Y , .-,-,:,, , Q., ,,. ...,,,1ff- -3 1- -V. - ...l,,., ,,,,.,-,,-,gs , Wfwwff-f -"--'- ff V A, -wvxx maznnir Glluh C9ffirvr5 President ....... ........... .... J . E. Isherwood Vice President .... ...... I . O. Russell Secretary ....... .... R . J. Nickerson Treasurer. . I. . . . . . . . . . . .W. V. Hayes frlllrmhrra 1920 T. E. Colley J. E. Isherwood H. E. Coulson R. E. Hart H. H. Monroe F. L. Pond R. Nickerson bl. H. Henderson H. E. Speer 1921 Victor Leflfingwell C. E. Piper J. O. Russell 1922 H. H. Buchanan R. T. Doing R. G. Cunningham L. C. DLIHCIOI1 T. K. Davis NV. V. Hayes . IQ23 C. T. Boynton I. M. Henley I. Q. Fleming ' Our' lzzmdred szrty ,....nn. , hx wkw 0Brz1Inrg zmh Evhztiv l u Zlntbrrullegieite Gbratnriral Glnntwt Ohio Wfesleyan University May 8, 1920 . SPEAKERS I. S. Leech-+XVashington and Jefferson. .. CL 1'C.iClI: L15Q-Jijlifegilif' 'Today' 1 TKok Ann Vlfee-Ghio VVesleyan ............... "What About China' G. D. Shrum-University of Pittsburgh ...... . . . . . . ."The Real Man' "The Man of the Hour' W. W. Young-VVooster ................... G. F. Meredith-Allegheny ..... ..."The Voice of the Past' XWH1. VVilson-Colgate ........ ......... ' 'The Summons' X FBst. T Second. A i i makvfivlh Obraturiral Qlnntwt February 26, I 920. X SPEAKERS TG. A. Benson ..... .... ' D. B. Brown ..... , , , H. H. Buchanan. .. R. Nickerson ...... if VVinner. Second, ' - JUDGES A Rev. Mclilvaine R. E. Brownell One hizludred safe 1 ."The Voice of the Past XG. F. Mered1th .... ................... 'The Quest of Happiness ."Renewing a Principle . . ."Healthy Discontent . . . . . ."The New Fra Judge Prather lghiln-Zliranklin Gbratnriral Glnnimt March 19, 1920. SPEAKERS M. E. Graham ..... ............... ' 'Dangers of Democracy' J. O. Russell ..... ....... S ......... ' 'Wfeighed in the Balance' H. H. Buchanan .... . . ."The ConHict Between Labor and Capital' G. R. Bushyager. . . ........... "'America and the New China' W. D. Melcher .... ............. ' 'Enlightment of America' J- H' B030 ---- ..... ' 'America's Problems' M- B- 131115 --------- ..."Mexico, Our Neighbor' at First. T Second. JUDGES L . Prof. R. C. Ward Prof. B. C. Rodiclc Rev. S. L. Maxwell mnmvnli Gbrainriral Glnntvzt january 2 3, I Q20 . Declamation XMarjorie Abbott .... ................ ' 'Jim Fenton's VVedding' THelen Shaffer .. ..."Aunt Eleanor's Hero' Helen King .... ...HA Violent Remedy' . . . ."Pauline Polonna Ethel Powney .... Doris Larsen ...... .. ."Seein' Things X First. T Second. EXTEMPORANEQUS SPEAKING CGNTEST 9FHelen Bowman ..... "What the World Expects oi the College VVoman 'l'Ruth Sjoberg .............. "The Woman's Part in Community Life Edith Newmaker .... . . ."Opportunities for VVomen in Business it First. T Second. One hundred .wweutv-tI1re L .ilntvrrnllrgiate Evheitv Allvghvng nz. llinnntvr Meadville, April 28, IQZO Ajjfiafmatiwe Team G. F. Meredith, '20 C. F. Richmond, '20 J. F.. Isherwood, '20 H. T. Parker, Gil City Judges Negative Team VV. B. Townsend, '21 VV. Martin, '21 M. M. Knappin, '21 Rev. S. WV. Bell, Erie Prof. E. T. Sage, Pittsburgh Won by the.AHirn1ative. Allvghrng nz. maahingtnn unix Ilrffvrznn Washington, Pa. April 28, 1920 I N egative Team Ajj"i1fmati've Team C. VV. Skinner, '21 VV. G. Stewart, '20 . W. J.-Carney, '21 ' F. N. Barnes, '23 F. M. Parrish, '21 C. H. Bonner, '23 ' Judges Prof. S. R. Gibbs, Pittsburgh Mr. H. E. Few, Canonsburgh Supt. N. G. Park, McDonald Won by the Affirmative. O 1 dred seventy-four ifxtvmpvranvnuz Spverking Glnnimat J. H. Bozic ..... Hector Chalot ..... C. S. Thoburn. . . C. H. Neely ..... November 14, 1920 PROGRAM . Declczmazfiozzs . . . . ."The Divine Murderer "Viva la France Selection from "Henry VIH . . . . ."jerry, the Bobbin Boy H. C. Cook ....... .... ' 'Young Fellow, My Lad H. H. Buchanan .... ............ ' 'Great Heart :'fWinner. EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING I. 0. Russell F. M. Parrish XG. F. Meredith Dr. Henke 3cWi1111er. Participants Judges ' Dr. Darling T. E. Colley D. B. Brown R. L. Hart Dr. Swartley One lzzmdred ty-75 ,a1:1ii1nunsrf.x..,.,...5 ,,-, , , , .--, ,.. E fl W-.-..,,W,.,, MNH' 5 WU IIIII V KU .f-ll: QEQQ IIII III I III I I I V I ' I I IIIIIIIIIE rvix-hun.. r Ns, qv: A XE X X NX x gy Iigln 6' sg... X ' E 7' - S- , wgkx VQFQQ E Xb K v K, Q AX S A E I I Q1 , xxgg f xX,,,, , is-is el E I , . ,, ..,,x A Wf' v sm 5 I NXXX I E V XX X I Qfi'--"MN I :Q I 5 iix I X x 1 iv! I IIQEEEXEMIIWI 'V ' X ,sv X K X X x' I-xy Wg I AN I E V I XXX N I-5 Nfl """" : :I xx X I WI5' 4 -1 I X , X X. 5 x I E X XNK I ' E I r X Q I E I In f kb X E .- ,-5' - ,ff ' .--gf' R, W 5 ,Sw - 'T-.1 ,,g' X 2 X Awkm. 5 A s II IIIII I IIII II IIIII II II I II III IIIIIIII II IIIII I IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIE 'S E E E E -'E E E S 511: i w fi W ff W Hoff 'Hu Zig gy, md? S1221 f X wi ' f ' if-gif Q Wfx jf f ff' IW 1 , Z f u W I f 1 , - A Dr. R. Schultz Dr. VV. A. Elliott C. C. Laffer, jr.. Gertrude Thomas H. J. Ruse ...... T. B. McCafferty. Iguhliraiinn 'idnarh . . . . .Chairman . . ................. ..... 'l 'reasurer Prof. B. C. Rodiclq . . .................... General Manager . . ..... Editor-in-chief of Literary Monthly . . . . . . . . . .Editor-in-chief of Campus . . . .Editor-in-chief of Kaldron One lzzmdred wveltg '- ---- .AL , . 4 . - 3 , if, , . ,v - . ' ' ' Y, .., lialhrnn Svtalf Edit01"i1'1-Chief T. Pm. Mcffafferty, '20 Assistant Editor .... . .. J. F. Preston, '2o ASSOCIATE EDITORS Susan Jenkins, '2o Anna Nelson, '20 Mary Hilderbrand, '21 ART EDITOR G. F. Meredith, '20 ASSISTANT ART EDITOR C. A. Bollinger, '23 ATHLETIC EDITOR P. VV. Jenkins, '22 'Helen Millhoff, '21 0. Russell, '21 Louisa VVecke1'ly, '22 W. Kamerer, '22 Coral lVlcMillin, '22 R. C. Liniber, '22 BUSINESS MANAGER Stanley E. Plumb, '21 ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER S. Davis, '22 One lz zz mired ei'gIzty'0n ,I A Qlampna Svtaif Editor-in-Chief .... .... H . vl. Ruse, '2 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Susan jenkins, '20 F. XV. lVIcClue1', '21 ASSISTANT EDITORS C. D. Momeweek, '21 P. S. Dwyer, '21 HUMOR EDITOR Ethel Powney, '21 REPORTERS Mary Hilclerb1'a11d, '21 G. L. Bird, '22 P. VXI. Jenkins, '22 L. A. Clough, '22 R. L. Murphy, '23 BUSINESS MANAGER L. L. Campbell, '20 One lzzmdred ciglltyllll -.LF , , AY,7r, , H, .fy -:ec ,l,,!31J91l.,, , ,x-Y Y ,Isl Uhr .7-Xllvghlvng -Elitvrarg illinnthlg Founded 1896 S TAFE A Editor-in-Chief .... ......... . . . Gertrude Thomas, '20 Assistant Editor . . . . . . Gladys McKinney, '20 ASSOCIATE EDITORS Helen Millhoff, '21 R. C. LlIHbCf,',22 I J. C. Bird, '22 ' BUSINESS MANAGER Earl C. Clark, '21 One hundred eighty-five .J ,- Hiufiiml amh Eramaiir '92-2-fi Euzer Bu Eramatir Qllnh President .........,. ..... I . Y. Piper Vice-President ........ '.... N u W. Kerr Secretary-Treasurer ..... ....... ..... J . F, Preston YELL. We want to act, act, act, VVe For VVe J. Y. Piper N. VV. Kerr ' G. F. Meredith N. A. Goslin VV. D. Melcher M. VV. Hartman Want to act, act, act, a fact, before a house packed, Want to act, act, act. Dr. s John Richie Schultz 1920 f- C. C. Judd K. M. Woodard G. A. Benson VV. Kinnear, Jr. g I. F. Preston 4 IQZI ' R. L. Baldwin T. Francis, Jr. - " dt lgaga in Ahnvrtibr " BY ROI COOPER MEGRUE AND WALTER IIACKETT Ford Memorial Chapel Coached by Dr. John Richie Schultz M CAST . A Mary Grayson ....... ........ ..... R . C. Merriman Johnson .............. - - R- H- WC3Vef Conitesse de Beaurien .... - ----- T- Ffancls Rodney Martin ........ ---- W - H- Mcclufe Cyrus Martin ....... ----- H -.L- COHQH1 Ambrose. Peale .... ---- G - F- Mefedlth Marie ,Q ,,,,,.,.,, ....... G . D. Prather Wfilliam smith ...... .--. C - D- Mmffweck DOH31d Mcchesngy ...I ..... H . B11Cl'13.1'18.1'1 Miss Burke ........ ------ . gotok Ell l ...... -'-'- - ' 3 CS ery Cark ..... 'H. G. Ware George Bronson. . . One hundred elgllfy-H1110 --vi ililvr-n-lilwt Bramatir Qllnh President ................ .Marguerite Diefenderfer ViCC-PYCSICTUY -- ' ......... Elizabeth Carew Secretary ...... ............. ........ l Q athryn Carroll Treasurer ............-.... .... G Iadys Raymond Miss Spalding IQZO Elizabeth Carew Gladys Raymond Kathryn Carroll ' Helen Tlqgbum Marguerite Diefenderfer Helen King I Doris Gamble Gladys McKinney Gertrude Thomas 1 IQZI , Helen Andrews Marian Morrison Marguerite Blass Helen Shuster Ruth Lermann Gretchen VVood "!'Hnnaiv11r Igveluraiirif' May 21, IQZO M. Beaueaire ..,..,...i Lady Mary Carlysfe ..... Mr. Molyneux ........ Lady Clarise ,.... Harry Rackell ..... Estelle .............. Duke of NVinterset .... Lady Malbourne .... Capt. Badger ...... Beau Nash ........ Lord Townbrake ...... Sir Hugh Guilford .... Mr. Bantison ....... Lady Baring-Gould .... Lady Rellerton ......... Marquis de Mirepoix ........ Henri de Beaujolais ......... Six Servants to M. Beaucaire Francoise .............. Victor .... Jean .... Berguin . . . Louis ...... Charles. . . . Two Gentlemen .... Marie ......... Winton ..... CAST ....-. ..... .-.. .....--...nn -..4n...oa-- . . . . .Mildred Ellis .Gladys Raymond . .Elizabeth Carew .Marguerite Blass . . .Mildred Steele . . . . .Sara Coulter . . . .Helen Shafer ..Helen Andrews . . . . .Clara Wellei' . . . . .Helen Shuster . . . . .Dorothy Mussler Madeline Stanford . . .Isabel Johnson .........Bess Jeffries Catherine Johnson . . . . .Mary Henry . .Vivian Schlafge . . . . .Madeline Rogers .. Katherine Farr '.Virginia Grenelle Helen McCandless ..Marie Charlton Amanda Hoover Stoner, Lucile Drake Olive Hammerton Helen King One lzzuzdred ninety ne ik ,1- ' "W - sawn-r L 'uinif' "A ' ' ' L ... Girlz' 651122 Glluh Leader '---- ..... E lla Allgood, ' Manager .......... .1 . . .Edith Potter, ' Assistant Manager ..... ....... A lta Postance ' Accompanist ....... .... ..... . . . ,Helen McCandless, ' First Soprano ' Ella A1lg0Od, ,20 Wilma Lander, '22 Lena Brown, ,22 Alta Postance, ,22 I Jean Freer, 20 Edith Potter, '20 Genevieve Hovis, '22 Helen Thoburn, '20 Elouise Fink, '22 Eleanor Chase, '23 Second Soprano Inez Brumbaugh, '21 Dorothea Kerr, '21 1 Coral McMillin, '22 Ruth Sjoberg, ' First Alto Elizabeth Carew, '20 Mildred Steele, '22 Helen Millhoff, ' 21 Second Alto Marie Charlton, '22 Josephine Hovis, '22 Dorothy Worster, Marguerite McCune, '21 Florence Pappenhagen, Catherine johnson, '23 Madeline Stanford, '20 21 Mildred Tesh, '23 Martha Crowley, '23 Ruth Mcllvaine, '23 Madeline Rogers, '23 Gertrude Stuntz, '23 ,22 One hundred ninety-tl 7 l in l In , ,g -f---1- ,- n, .1 . , !lHvn'5 C5192 Glluh Director. . Leader ........... Manager ........... Assistant Manager .... Reader .... . ......... Violinist .......,.. Accompanist ..... L. A. Miller '-4 C F. Richmond S. E. Carlson G. F. Dunbar bl. Y. Piper XV. D. Melcher D. C. Dunn D. B. Painter' K. A. Hines C . C. Laffer M. VV. Hartman A. F. Miller 1' ...... f I7..'..- ' L, 1' Violin .... Violin .... Cello .... Flute. . . December 17. . . December IQ ..... December 20. . . March 23 ..... March 30 ..... April 27 .... April 28 .... April 2Q .... April 30 .... PERSONNEL A. M. Stewart q . . . . . . .L. A. Miller . . . .'l. F. Preston . . . . .bl. NY. liamerer . . . .G F. Meredith ........F. E. Smith ... . . . . . . . . .'l'. lil. McCafferty First Tenor SS. KY. liamerer H. Cf. XYare l. U. Fleming Scwzzcz' Tenor Carney H. l. Jubilirer VC. E. jordan First Bass S. E. Davies I. F. McMahon D. F. Stephens Second Bass XV. F. Miller C. S. Boynton S. P. Bates I1zsf1'zz11zc1:z'5 ...F.E.Smith,Leader .......l. C. Krueger P. Bates ...M.lY.Hartman CONCERTS - . . . . .Presbyterian Church, Conneaut Lake . . . . . . . . . . . .Methodist Church, Corry . . . . . . . . . . .High School, Union City . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .High School, Franklin . . . . . .Ford Memorial Chapel, Meadville . . . . .California Ave. Church, Pittsburgh ......... M. E. Church, Tarentum . . . .Emory M. F.. Church, Pittsburgh . . . . . . . . . . .M. E. Church, Sharon Ozzc lzundred 'l11ll6fj'-fiff? Girlz' lgrngram "PRINCESS CHRYSANTHEMUMH A Japanese Operetta I CHARACTERS Princess Chrysanthemum, E1nperor's Daughter .... So-to, Attendant on the Princess ............. Yum-Yum, Attendant on the Princess .... Du-du, Attendant on the Princess ..... , Tu-lip, Attendant on the Princess ......... Fairy Moonbeam, Princess' Good Genius .... Emperor What-for-Whi, merciful monarch... Prince So-true, in love with Princess' ..... Prince So-Sli, in love with Princess. . . 1 Lap-Not, Court Chamberlain ....... Saucer-Eyes, Wizard Cat ..... ' Sprites of the Night .... Spirits of the Night .... Courtiers ........... Populace .............. Attendants and Fairies .... One 11 zmdrcd ninelg . . . .Alta Postance . . . . .Eleanor Chase Eloise Fink Marguerite McCune . . . . . . .Ella Allgood . . . . .Edith Potter . . . .Ruth Mcllvaine . . .Elizabeth Carew . . . .Martha Crowley . . . .Josephine Hovis . . . . .Madaline Rogers I ' I illlrrfn Igrngram PART I. I. a. Alma Mater .................. b. Soldier's Chorus from "Faust" ...... Glee Club 2. Popular Medley ......................... Novelty Qrchestra 3. Honey ......................................... ....Canned ... Seleeted ....n Messrs. L. Miller, Dunbar, XV. Miller, A. F. Miller. Reading ........................................ Mr. Meredith 4. .. .. Selected . .... Herman Lohr 5. a. Where My Caravan Has Rested. .. b. Wfinter Song .................... Fred. Bullard Glee Club PART II. 6. a. Hunter's Song from "King Arthur". .. ...... Bullard b. Gypsy Trail ....................... .... G alloway Glee Club 7. Indian Lament ................... .... D vorak-Kreisler Mr. Smith 8. Plantation Melodies. a. Sweet and Low .... ........ B arnby b. Mammy Lou ................ ..... C artwright C. Old Kentucky Home ............ ...... F Oster Glee Club 9. a. Loin du Bal ..................... ............ ..... G i llet . . . . .Brahma b. Hungarian Dance No. 5 ...................... Messrs. Smith, Krueger, Bates, McCafferty IO. a. Unfold Ye Portals from "Redemption" ......... 17. Hail Allegheny .................... Gfee Club . . .Gozmod One lumdrea' ninetg 1 N Glnllvgr millifl Director ......... . . . . . . . , , ,H, M, Maiflgmd Assistant Director. . . . . C. McCreary Manager ............ ,,,,,,, E , C, Clark Assistant Manager ..... ............ . . XV. H. Maitland Comets J. C. McCreary, '21 M. B. Ianis, '21 G. A. McKinley R. H. Kelly, '22 E. C. Clark, '21 C. S. VanGorder, '23 M. E. Russell, '22 XV. H. Graves, '22 I. B. Estep, '23 '21 L. XV. McKinley, '21 Clorizzcfs E. G. Cooley, '23 Piccolo Hunies, '20 Soxajnlzozze J. YN. Hickernell, '23 Horns C. A. Bollinger, '23 O. M. Cornell, '22 D. L. Parker, '22 Bczrifozzc E. K. Baldwin, '22 Tzfombones H. E. Sterling, '22 L. C. Dunilon, '22 A Bass VV. H. Maitland, '22 D ru ms J. F. Bernard, '21 V H. H. Magee, "22 One lzumlred 711.1 18 N- 'uf-.-V Y V ,..,....q.,.. I-li. "-gunna' Nw Q K ia f', gfwglh X YQ N xx X EESEEEJQEWEQS f XX K f Z ZWX N K f M if ? fw Mf da J S XE 'A M PM fi nflvn W D X M Eff ful!! X YVXWXM V ff W "W H W KW Q, pf! xl ff ffffxlwlfyw lff ,,,f'WW Q! W Xffmf WU! TE W.-'E E E : 1 : E E 5 E 5 .- 1 1 1 Z I-' E 1 1 5 S 2 1 E A 'E E E 3 E E E g -n E E S E 2 1 E Wx' ,ff-' E E NX ,S ' 1 E 1 S X 'ff E QW Q xxx X? E g 1 I, Xi gf N1 -1 E ff xx--. fgf If E E ,f 7 f f Q5 ff - E f ' f N'v 'X ,., f - ff 5' E ulfw " f i! 47 4 7 E 5 J f 4 i n f 2 E fn? f iff 3 X YE , E g Q4 ', V! ' Q f X 5 E AIUWQ, ' X' -ff? X V "M" ' E gg X f Wg! 1 Q? ' S 1' flfy fn' g 2-' ff. WP f - " N 1 X H V9f:-' f - 1 ff: 1 E f K K H1 ffm? pg - S ' l l ll K f f f Hu" ff, S E " M ff fy E : 1 I r V f f M : E Av V If f sf 5 E ' , E E ff f f E 5 f Q E 1 -2 E X fl 5 E 111' E E E E E E E g : E : 5 E E E E E H IE 'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllIlIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllf' Athlviir Ananriaiinn p President .... . . . Secretary ........ Treasurer .... .... Delegate-at-large .T ......... .--............ ATHLETIC-COMMITTEE OF THE Chairman ................ Treasurer ........... -.-...........- Physical Director .... ....... .......... A THLETTC BOARD' Chairman .... . . . Secretary ........ Treasurer ......... Physical Director ....... Delegate-at-large .......... President of Association. . . Manager of Football Team .......-.. .-.. Manager of Basketball Team ..... Manager of Track Team. . Captain ....... Captain-elect ..... Manager ............ Assistant Manager .... Coach .............. Assistant Coach. . . Captain ........ Captain-elect ..... Manager ............ Assistant Manager. .i . Coach ............ Captain .... Manager ..... Coach ...... Yrvo Izzrzzdrcd taco ...-......--.... FOOTBALL .--.---.....-.- BASKETBALL -.............. ..... TEA CK .N. XV. Kerr, '20 M. Parrish, '20 .. Prof. R. C. Ward .......XV. B. Gordon, '20 FACULTY ...Dr. R. Edwin Lee ...Prof. R. C. Wfard . . . . . .Proi. C. F. Hammett . ..Dr. R. Edwin Lee . . . . .F. M. Parrish, '20 ...Prof R. C. Vlfard Prof. C. E. Hammett .. KV. B. Gordon, '20 .....N. XV. Kerr, '20 .Thomas Francis, '21 7 . . . . . .G. A. Benson, 20 .....C. D. Potter, '21 VV. Harbaugh, '20 ...R. L. Baldwin, '21 Thomas Francis, '21 H. Dickson, '21 . . . .C. B. Hammett . . . .Gerald Barnes NV. Kerr, '20 B. Kofford, '22 ...G. A. Benson, '20 ..D. S. Robinson, '22 . . . . . .C. E. Hammett F. Coulsan, '20 D. Potter. '21 . . . . .C. F.. Hammett ,i an Ellie 1519 Ellunthall Umm John W. Harbaugh, '20 ..... Thomas Francis, '2I. . . . . C. E. Hammett ...... Gerald A. Barnes .............................. . . . . .Captain ........Manager ............C0ach . . . .Assistant Coach ' ALLEGHENY LINEUP-1019 . Varsity Team Left End ...... ............ Left Tackle. . . Left Guard .... Center ........ Right Guard .... Right Tackle .... Right End ...... Quarter Back ..... Left Half ....... Right Half .... Full Back ..... .-...-....-....- -. SUBSTITUTES A 21'1d Men 4 W. D. Barcus, '20 P. W. Clarke, '23 E. C. Clark, '21 A. F. Miller, '23 L. C. Dundon, '22 D. W. Frazier, '22 .4 R. Russell, '23 M. A. Mansfield, '22 H. R. Leffingwell, '21 R. B. Secor, '22 ...Baldwin ...Murphy ......jones .Harbaugh .......Kramer ...........Coulsan .. . .Scannell-Miller ..........Kerr ............Plumb ............Kinnear . . Cunningham-Trace VV. Loomis, '23 - R. Montsier, '23 C. YVills, '23 F. Meese, '22 W. Gordon, '22 IQIQ FGOTBALL RECORD D Gct. 18 Allegheny 20 .... St. Bonaventure Gct. 25 Allegheny 0 .... Grove City ..... Nov. I Allegheny 0 .... Carnegie Tech.. Nov. 8 Allegheny 0 .... Geneva ........ Nov. I5 Allegheny 0 .... XVestn1inster. Total points: Allegheny 20, Opponents 25. Games won--1. ' Games tied-I. Games lost-3. Two 11 ll I1 dred four 0 ......... at Meadville .... ...at Grove City . . . .at Pittsburgh 3 ......... at Meadville 0..at New vVll1l1lI1gtO11 IKPZLIIHP nf the illnnthnll Srvewnn nf 1519 In so far as the number of games won or lost is concerned, the 1919 foot- ball season has not been a very successful one for Allegheny. One victory, three defeats, and a tie game tell a none too cheerful story to the students and loyal supporters of the Gold and Blue who pinned their hopes on the abilities of their gridiron representatives. The prospects for a successful season at the beginning of the year were ex- cellent, thirteen letter men were back in school, iive of whom were ex-service men who had made their "A" before entering the service. Professor C. E. Hammett was back from over-seas service with the Y- M. C. A., to pilot the team through his seventh year of work in the capacity of coach. With these facts in view, the prophecies for a record-breaking season were not unfounded. And although they did not bring home as many victories as could be de- sired, this fact does not detract anything from the credit which is due to the team and to the coach for the manner in which they conducted themselves, both at home and abroad. No one can say that they were ever outfought, and in only one game was there displayed any semblance of football superiority by the opposing team. Further, in- reviewing these facts, some cognizance must be taken of the fact that the backiield was seriously handicapped during the entire season because of injuries suffered by men whose best work was needed at all times. Too much credit cannot be given to the second team men under the leader- ship of Assistant Coach Gerald A, Barnes, not only for their large part in making a strong and well balanced varsity possible, but also for the victory which they won for their Alma Mater in their only game with an outside team. Taking all-in-all, Allegheny has oncce more shown her excellent ability in football, and none of her 1919 opponents-all old rivals-can well lower their opinion of Allegheny's athletic skill and prowess. Uhr St. Ennaurnturr Cbanw at illllrahuillv, KEN. 13, 15119 Allegheny 20-St. Bonaventure 0. . After a month of steady practice, the coming of the St. Bonaventure eleven was an event looked upon with favor by the men on the team, and by the school supporters, all of who-m were anxious to see the results of Coach Ham- mett's work. As might be expected, considerable fumbling was done in the first half of the game. Twice during this period, the ball was taken to the visitor's one-yard line, but both times, the Allgheny halves were unable to cross the line. In the second half, the home team put their open work into play, with the result that after two successful forward passes, Kinnear was able to skirt the opposing line for a touchdown- In the last quarter, Scannell a.nd Baldwin, the Allegheny ends, both completed forward passes over the goal line, bringing the score up to 20-0, in favor of the Blue and Gold. Two hundred Hee Uhr Cbrnhr Glitg 65111112 at Chrome Qiitg, CML 25, 1515 The Allegheny eleven lost to Grove City by a 13-0 score in 0119 of the best exhibitions of football skill -and ability seen in any game of the season. The whole team worked in perfect unison, every man fighting clean and hard. Despite the fact that they were greatly outweighed, the Blue and Gold team displayed its superiority over the opposing team in the amount of ground gained. The star feature of the game was the work of Jones, whose wonder- ful running and line plunging ability made possible the victory for Grove City. The game was the cleanest and best game played between Allegheny and her old rival for many years, and speaks well for the efforts put into the game by the home team. ' V Elie Cllarnvgie GIPFII 15211119 at liittahurgh, Nun. 1, 1515 Allegheny 0-Carnegie Tech 9. The game between Allegheny and Carnegie Tech on the latter's field is most effectively described by names given it in the various newspape-rsg as, "water polo," an "aquatic meet", etcl .As the field was covered with several inches of water, it is hard tojudge the relative qualities of the two teams. Itis enough to say that great credit is due team for the low score to which they held the Plaid machine. Marshall took the ball over the line in the second quarter on a fake lateral pass. Fletcher kicked the goal, adding an- other point. In the last quarter, the Pittsburgh team scored two more points on a touch-back, making the final score 9-0. lie-rr's punting ability was brought into the limelight as well as his ability as a ground gainer- Baldwin was Allegheny's star on the defence. ' Uhr f5P11Pl1EI CEEIIIIP at fldrahuillv, Nun. H, 1515 The Blue and Gold warriors suffered the third and last of a series of de- feats for the season when fortune untimely smiled on the Geneva team. Thomas, of Geneva, made the only score of the game by placing a drop-kick squarely between the goal posts during the third quarter- The two teams were very evenly matchedg very few nrstidowns were made and both teams were forced to punt cut of danger time after t'me. Kerr and Plumb were consistent ground gainers in the backfield, and Baldwin and Harbaugh played stellar line games, both on the defense and on the offense. During the last quarter, every man on the Allegheny team put all the iight he had into the game, determined to overcome the slight handicap, but the iianl whistle found the score still 3-0 in the Covenanters favor. 51112 mratminatvr f5E1Il1P at Nun milI111llQfUU, Nun. 15, 1515 The Westminster Presbyterians he-ld Allegheny through four quarters to a. scoreless tie in the last game of the season for the Gold and Blue team. Due to the muddy condition of the field, many fumbles we-re made. The slippery conditlon of the ball and poor footing made any open work impossible and took much of the effectiveness from the line plunges and end runs with the result that neither eleven made any satisfactory gains., Six varsity seniors, Kerr, Harbaugh, Trace, Coulsan, Kinnear and Scannell played their last football game for old Allegheny. Tzuo lmzzdred sir v Q ALLEGHENY- V5 - Cggmsvza Allvghrng Svrrnhn nz. Cifhirl Second Team, 8-Thiel Reserves, 6, Under the leader-ship of Captain Barcus the Allegheny Scrubs defeated the Thiel College Reserves on Montgomery Field, Saturday, November 22, by a score of 8 to 6. After the somewhat unfavorable season for the varsity this was a fitting close for the Gold and Blue schedule. The Reserves started out with a rush which resulted in a touchdown after eight minutes of play. But the Scrubs soon got their second wind and were able to keep the ball out of danger the rest of the game. In the second quarter the home team advanced the ball within three yards of the goal line but could not take it over. Thiel recovered on a fumble and on the second down were forced back over their own line, scoring two points for Allegheny. The Scrubs took the lead in the fourth quarter when Gordon, with but a few minutes to play, intercepted a forward pass on the Thiel 20-yard line and made a sensational 80-yard run through the opposing team. Mansfield starred for Allegheny throughout the game by his long runs. Tito lllllldlfd eight Igeuikvihall illvsaume nf the Swann In looking back over the past season's work we find Allegheny with a nearly even break. True, six games won to eight lost is anything but a good showing, but before passing judgement theiconditions under which the team labored should be considered. The lack of a college gymnasium resulted in a late start for basketball and Library Hall, as a substitute was a considerable drawback throughout the season. But even so, Allegheny was outscored by only four field goals during the inter-colle- giate season. The games lost on fouls were due to no fault of our foul shooter, for Kofford out-scored his opponents by making good six per cent more of his attempts than did they. It might well be said that the first and last games of the schedule were the best. For some unknown reason a let-down was evidenced in the middle of the season which resulted in the loss of games which should certainly have gone to our credit. Such playing as defeated West Virginia and the Alumni would have given us a championship team. With Coach Hammett back at the head of the game, everything looked promising at the beginning of the season. Captain Kerr, Bald- win, Kofford and Parker, veterans of theiI919 varsity, were all ex- perienced and strong players. Among the new material were Stephens and Dunbar who had each made good showings before giving up school for the service. With the guard positions well taken care of by Bald- win and Kofford and with Kerr covering one forward position, -there re- mained the center and other forward to be pickedfrom last year's sec- ond team men and from the new faces. Both positions were hotly con- tested for, the final choice was Stephens center and Dunbar forward. Due to injuries to Stephens Mountsier played the pivot position part of the season. The most promising men on the bench as forwards were Parent, '22, and Miller, '23, both of whom got into one game or more and showed up well. Wise, '22, substituted for Mountsier several times and by his work showed that there was little difference between the two. Pa1'kCf, '22, Graham, '23, Preston, '20, and Pringle, '23, completed the squad. Two hundred nine' ALLEGHENY, 29, UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT, 22 The varsity opened the 1920 basketball season with an extra period game with the University of Detroit, defeating them by a score of 29-22. After the fast visitors had succeeded in tying the score at the end of the regulation period, the home team came back in the extra period with seven points to none by their opponents. The playing was fast throughout the game and the team work of both teams was fine, considering that it was their first game. Mountsier played well in his first appearance as a representative of the Gold and Blue. Kerr and Baldwin each caged three baskets. Kofford displayed his old-time ability by out-scoring his opponent in foul shooting and deserves great credit for his work as over half the points of the game were made by fouls. ALLEGHENY, 26g UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA, 25 Old- Library Hall was the scene of one of the most thrilling and nerve-rack- ing games ever staged within its tottering walls when Allegheny defeated the University of West Virginia by a 26-25 score. Never in the school history was more "tight" put into the game, which was, at times, so fast that the referee could not' see the plays for playerj. Allegheny displayed wonderfully fighting spirit and, with perfect teamwork, they worked Coach 'Hammett's five man defence without a hitch. But the Mountainers were fast and, not until the last few minutes, was the home team able to gain a lead. Then, with the spectators of their feet, the varsity forged ahead by a brilliant display of team work and shooting which gave them a one point lead when the whistle blew. ALLEGI-IENY, 245 UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH, 39 Allegheny suffered her first defeat of the season at the hands of her ancient rival, the University of Pittsburgh. The lack of previous experience on a big floor had a lot to do with the lacing but never-the-less Coach Flint's men were easily superior. Wonderful teamwork, good shooting, and formidable at- tack characterized Pitts team which is one of their greatest productions. Captain Kerr played the s-tell-ar game for Allegheny. Besides scoring four baskets, he kept the fighting spirit in the rest of the team by his tireless floor work. At the beginning of the second half Allegheny broke loose and threat- ened to tie the score -but Pitt soon pulled out of d-anger. The game ended with the score 39-24, Pitt. I ALLEGI-IENY, 233 CARNEGIE TECH, .21 Running true to form, Allegheny defeated Carnegie Tech on their own floor by a 23-21 score. The quality of the teamwork and the individual playing showed a marked improvement over that displayed in Trees Gymnasium the previous evening. Captain Carey of the Plaid squad did his share towards winning for the Gold and Blue by tossing a field goal into the wrong basket. Allegheny started off with a rush which gave them a good lead during the Hrst period. During the second half Tech kept close beind but were unable to break even. Every man did credit to his position. Mountsier led for Alle- gheny with three baskets. 'Ttvo lzzmdrcd ten ALLEGHENY, 44, CARNEGIE TECH, 27 Coach Bert Bianchi's team from Carnegie Tech was an easy mark for Alle gheny on the Meadville floor. The game was fast and clean throughout but Coach Hammett's men easily had the advantage, being ten to fifteen points ahead all during the second half. Dunbar ran wild, breaking all previous rec- ords for the season by caging seven baskets. Although there was little ques- tion as to the winner, the interest in the game never lagged, due to the high calibre of the playing. The Tartans played a good game but the best they could do was to score 27 to 44 by Allegheny. ALLEGHENY, 48, GROVE CITY, 57 After losing to Carnegie Tech, Grove City sprung a surprise on Allegheny by defeating the twice-victors over the Tartans by a score of 57-48. Both teams displayed good basketball form and the game was hard fought throughout. The opponents had a wonderful shooting combination in Smith and Stephanian, each of whom dropped in eight Held goals, most of which were from the cen- ter of the floor. Bladwin brought himself into the limelight by eluding his man for six baskets. Kofford found the basket for Hve more fouls than his op- ponent. Kerr and Dunbar played a good floor game, the latter adding five goals to his season's work. . ALLEGHENY, 38, WESTMINSTER, 29 Allegheny defeated Westminster by a 38-29 score in the slowest andpoorest played game of the season. Poor shooting and teamwork were the outstanding features. If Westminster had played a fair game they could have taken the game on a silver platter, but their playing was even worse than that of the home team's. In the second half both Dunbar and Kerr came to long enough to drop in enough baskets to give Allegheny a safe lead. Dunbar tied his for- mer record of seven baskets and Kerr came second with five. ALLEGHENY, 23, GENEVA, 34 Coach Hammett's quintette came out of the wrong end of the horn in a 23- 34 score. After doubling the score on the visitors in the first period of the game, the home team preceeded to go to pieces with -the result that Captain Harr's squad came from behind to a rather easy victory. Six minutes after the second half had stated the coach began' to substitute, taking out everyone but Captain Kerr. This was the only game in which there was any wholesale substitutions. Although unable to turn the tide the "Subs" held their oppon- ents down to a comparatively low score. ALLEGHENY, 21, WESTMINSTER, 33 The B-lue and Gold lost their fourth game of the season at the hands of Westminster in the return game at New Castle by a 33-21 score. The game was close throughout and not until the final whistle blew were the Presbyterians safe. The main feature of the game was the exceptional foul shooting of Fawcett, the star.-'Westminster forward. ,Allegheny's men put up a fine game, .but?,a,S.CYiidCI1C9dfiI1 several-gamesrxof.theschedule, hard luck struck the team just a't..,the.,times when -ba-sketszinieantv-thelinost. M A J H Two hzmdrea' eleven ':u"' .A-Q-W 4,-Q a,-27,-4 V N A . eXfs,s.' y.3,xQf,4-an y, , xg . . 9--4 X -,mi . 4 '.,? 'Af' . ps . X F' 1' . , ' Q Qgfgnt Q if 'ww :iw i Q ,ivy x X QNX www X 1- XX ALLEGHENY, 26, GENEVA, 30 The score 30-26 in favor of Geneva was the best that Allegheny was able to bring home from Beaver Falls in the second game with Geneva. Despite the fact that the Gold and Blue scored twice as many field goals as their oppon- ents they were unable to break even, due to the exceptional foul shooting of Houston, and the fact that Kofford had an off night for fouls. Kerr kept going for five baskets which was as many as the whole Geneva team scored. The men displayed a decided improvement over the work of the last few gamesg their teamwork, shooting, and guarding showed the results of the coach's work. Much dissatisfaction has been shown, both during the game and after- wards, of the refereeing of Dan Dougherty who called nearly twice as many fouls on Allegheny as on Geneva. ALLEGHENY, 29, GROVE CITY, 33 Allegheny put up a much better .showing with Grove City in the return game on the opponent.s floor, holding Grove City's fast combination to a 33-29 score. Smith was again the main factor in the opponents offense, dropping in seven baskets. Dunbar scored three goals and Baldwin and Kofford each scored twice. The latter was shooting fouls to perfection, missing but four of nine- teen chances. As the previous meeting with Allegheny's old rival, the game was fast and well played. The first half ended with nineteen points chalked up for both sides. The final whistle found Grove City with a four-point lead. ALLEGHENY, 28, W. AND J., 36 Little Washington was the scene of Allegheny's last game of the season on foreign floors. In the presence of a large crowd, for it was also the last game on their schedule, the Presidents carried off the bacon to the tune of 36-28. Al- though Allegheny fought stubbornly from the start, they were never able to score enough to put their opponents in danger. During the first half it was Kofford's foul shooting which kept the team in the running as only two field goals were caged. The second period had a somewhat different story. The Gold and Blue outscored W, and J. by two points, but the margin in the first half was too big to overcome. The floor work of Henry was the feature of the President's playing. ' ALLEGHENY, 23, W. AND J., 24 The second game with W. and J. proved to be one of the best exhibitions of basketball seen on the home fioor this season. The visitors defeated the Alle- gheny five in their last inter-collegiate game of the season by a 24-23 score. The whole forty minutes were replete with thrills, wonderful defense, strong of- fensives, close guarding, dribbling, and 'some of the longest shots ever made in Library Hall, kept the crowd on its toes. W. and J. gained the lead in the first half but were hard pressed towards the end of the game when Allegheny held a one-point lead for a few minutes. There was little question but that Captain Kerr and his men outscored and outplayed their opponents from the field but the Presidents won cut on foulsas Carroll had seven more chances than did Kofford. Two hundred thirteen ALLEGHENY, 335 ALUMNI, 30 The Alumni team, as they appeared against the varsity, represented an ag- gregation of some of the best basketball material which Allegheny has ever turned out. But they met their equals in I-Iammettis 1920 production. The varsity won after an extra period game by a 33-30 score. The former stars Cox and Dunbar, were the leading scorers and, together with Volk were the strength of the Alumnus offense. Only the close guarding of Baldwin kept "Junts" from running away with the game. Bianchi and Graham at guards held Dunbar and Kerr down to one goal apiece. "Baldy" dropped in a long basket just before the whistle and forced the game into an extra period dur- ing which time he helped give the varsity a safe lead by dropping in two more baskets. Kofford on the other guard position played his best floor game of the season as well as being high scorer. Two l1::ndrc'fl fozrrfr cn Allegheny 29. . Allegheny 26.. Allegheny 24.. Allegheny 23.. Allegheny 44.. Allegheny 48. . Allegheny 38. . Allegheny 23. . Allegheny 21. . Aiiegheny 26.. Allegheny 29. . Allegheny -. . Allegheny 28.. Allegheny 23. . Allegheny 33.. Game. U. of Detroit. West Virginia U. of Pitts.. .. Carnegie Tech. Carnegie Tech. Grove City.. . . lVestminster . Geneva . . .. Westminster . Geneva . . .. Grove City.. . . West Virginia. . CCanceledJ W. and J ..... W. and J ..... Alumni ...... Totals .... 1920 SCHEDULE University of Detroit 22 .... University of West Virginia University of Pittsburgh 39... Carnegie Tech 21 .......... Carnegie Tech 27... Grove City 57 ..... 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KERR '- ' Right Forward-Captain ' "Riffer" The same ability which secured him a berth on the team in his Sophomore year, and made him a Worthy running mate of Volk's last year has enabled Kerr to crown his basketball career with glory, not only for himself but for his Alma Mater. One of his big assets in the game is his grin. With energy enough for three men, he puts a fight and determination into his game which has secured for him a hardy respect from his opponents on the floor. By his graduation Allegheny gains one more star for her alumni and loses one of the main- stays of the teams of the past several years.- . MAURICE E. KOFFORD, '22 "Rink" ' "Rink" has finished his second season as guard and foul shooter with able ability and efliciency. The favorable prophesies for a bril- liant athletic career have been more than real- son. As a guard, his iioor Work is beyond re- proachg his team Work and clever dribbling alone are enough to make him stand out as an artist at the game, and a glance at his record from the foul line places him high on the list of Allegheny's stars. Kofford is one of the few men who have been honored with a cap- taincy in their junior yearg "Rink" has the best Wishes of everyone for successful season next year. GILBERT A. BENSON Manager Manager Benson deserves great credit for the manner in which he has filled his position at the business end of the game. Besides the regular man- agerial Work he has had to contend With the added hardship.s which have attended the lack of the college gymnasium and hence proper equipment for the players as Well as for the supporters. Working on a Well grounded sup- position that a league of the college and university teams of Western Penn- sylvania was to be formed, he arranged games with all the schools included in the proposed plan. When this rumor failed to materialize he was left with a full schedule on his hands and hence was forced to turn down offers from T700 1z1ma'1'cc1' s1',1'tce1z ized by his dependable Work of the past sea- several of the large schools of New York State and Ohio. Despite this fact the season has been a most attractive one, for which fact Benson is to he congratulated. ROGER L. BALDWIN, '21 Left Guard CtR0g!! Baldwin won his position last year on Koegan's fast five in the face of strong competition. Since that time he has developed into one of the best and most dependable men on the squad. One has little grounds for doubting his ability when ,We consider the fact that he scored more points than his opponent this season. When we also consider that he did this while playing in the position of basket guard we find in him an example of that rare combination, a won- derful guard and a good shot. All indications point to the fact that Baldy will be one of the most formidable players on next year's team. GEORGE F. DUNBAR, '21 "George" Dunbar is high man with Held goals this year. His baskets have been the means of pulling Allegheny out of many a tight hole. Besides out-scoring his man in nine out of fourteen games, he has added greatly to the strength of the varsity defense. He is a fast, brilliant player, especially dangerous under the basket. George will get another chance at the game next year and, judg- ing from this year's record, he should be one of Allegheny's surest bets. But he certainly has his work cut out for him in filling the shoes left vacant by his running mate, Kerr. DALLAS MALONE STEPHENS, '20 4'Da1" Stephens is the "gob" of this yearls team, having echanged his navy uni- form for the Gold and Blue togs. Before entering the service Dale made a good showing on the squad at center. At the beginning of the season his Work placed him at the top of the list as possible candidate for the tip-off position. Due to a bad ankle, his appearance with the varsity has been somewhat irreg- ular. But although thus seriou-sly handicapped he has proved himself a hard, consistent player and a worthy opponent. He leaves Alleghe with the warmest regard and praise from every true college supporter. S. RUSH MOUNTSIER, JR., '23 ISRuShH Once more a frosh has broken into the varsity line-up. Mountsier divided the honors of the pivot position this year with Stephens. Despite his inex- perience with college basketball, the development shown during the season and his natural ability have marked him as a coming player of note. His playing, although not stellar, is hard and clean, as a first year man his shooting is very creditable. With an A to his credit and three years before him, "Rush" has every chance to attain the "hall ofSfame". ' R Two lz zz udrezi seventeen K I 1 'A Easting sinh mrrailing Under the direction of Assistant Coach Gerald Barnes the art of boxing and wrestling was introduced for the first time this year as a feature of athletic work and instruction. No inter-collegiate meets were scheduled for this sea- son but it is expected that in the future Allegheny will follow the ex- ample of many of the big eastern schools in making this one of the major sports. . The interest shown by the student body was striking, so much so in fact that it had a marked effect in some cases. The market value of ocular corona- tions went down to rock bottom and even a broken nose failed to get more than a passing glance. T Classes of instruction were held in an improvised gymnasium in the base- ment of Bentley Hall. Although greatly handicapped for room the classes were well attended. A regular schedule was mapped out by the instructor whereby the men of the different weights could meet at regular hours several times a week. After a series of elimination contests, during which time more interest was shown in attending Bentley than is usually the case, the finals in all the dif- ferent classes were held in Library Hall, March 27. The fact that the men were out one hundred per cent is proof of the wide spread interest in the art of self-defence. BOXING RESULTS I Class Ooiztestcmts Decision Heavy VVeight H. S. Coulsan .. Pond won on a shade F, L. Pond ....... more of aggressiveness. Light Heavy . H. R. Leiiingwell. Leffingwell won easily A. F. Miller .... in three rounds. Welter Weight Middle Weight Light Weight . Feather Weight Bantam Weight V. Lefliingwell. G. E. Hitchens... . S. Laffer .... F D. B. Painter... . N, Parent ..... F H. E. Kirkpatrick J. O. Russell .... J. H. Mitchell .... E H. I. Jubelirer. .. . L. Fix ........ Draw. Painter got decision. Kirkpatrick had a shade on Parent. Three rounds for Russell. Two rounds won by Jubelirer, one by Fox. Referee-William Parks, Meadville. Judges-Messrs. Bailey and Bonnell, Meadville. Timekeeper-Dr. R. E. Lee. Announcer-Harold L. Cullom, '22. Tivo lzzrudred nineteen WVRESTLING RESULTS Weight Heavies . . . . Light Heavies.. . ' Middle Weight. Light Weight.. I Feather Weight. I R. F. R. M E. G. H J. J. R. Contestants G. Cunningham H. Bacon . . D, Bacon .... J. Brevoort. . . H. E. Venman C. Bittner .... D. Chabut .... H. Tate ..... O. Russell .... L.-Murphy. .. Time 6 m, 10 sec 15 min. 9 min. . 6 m, .5 sec 1 rn. 25 sec Q. 7 L Cunningham lost on an accident. Draw. Venman won an aggres- siveness. Chabut Won fall with half-nelson. Russell Won fall with body hold. Referee-Mr. Dickson. Timekeepers-K. F. Bascom and N. VV. Kerr, '20. Announcer-Harold L. 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I an- 4 FFT? , 11, NEW GYMNASIUM 'X Elrark Svmnnn In the iirst meet of the season, and the only one at the present writ- ing, Allegheny lost to Geneve College at Beaver Falls by the close score of 66-64. Considering the weather conditions and the lack of a gym for indoor work Captain Coulsan's men did exceedingly well, and, in fact, presented a much better balanced team than did their opponents on which team two or three men did most of the scoring. T. E. and Captain Miller were the stars of the Geneva team, scoring forty-two points between them. Curry, with evelen points was the only other big scorer for the opponents. T. E. Miller sprang a surprise by winning all the middle and distance events. For Allegheny Bittner ranks first with hfteen points. Captain Coul- son, in two less events, was second with two less points. Miller came through in the pole vault with the best work he has done this year, and with Bittner carried off the high and broad jumps. Bender took a First and a second in the hurdles. Until the relay Allegheny was leading by three points, but the loss of this, thelast event, placed Geneva in the lead. VV ith three weeks between this and the next meet Coach Hammett will have an opportunity to repair the weak spots brought to light in the first meet. It is hoped that when we meet Carnegie Tech and W1 and J. a different story may be told. V . ALLEGHENY-GENEVA RESULTS 7 Ioo-Yard Dash-F. Miller, Geneva, first, Bittner, Allegheny, second' lVlcCreary, Allegheny, third. Time, IO I-5 seconds. 220-Yard Dash4F. Miller, Geneva, first, McCreary, Allegheny, sec- ond, Kinney, Allegheny, third. Time, 25 2-5 seconds. 44o-Yard Dash-Tippin, Geneva, first, Vtfimmer, Allegheny, second' Jones, Allegheny, third. Time, 54 155 seconds. 7 Half-Mile Run-T. E. Miller, Geneva, first, Russell, Allegheny, sec- ond, Axtell, Geneva, third. Time, 2 min. I2 2-5 sec. One-Mile Run-T. E. Miller, Geneva, iirstg Axtell, Geneva, second' Kirsher, Allegheny, third. Time, 4 min. 46 I-5 sec. 7 Two-Mile Run-T. E. Miller, Geneva, first, Axtell, Geneva, second' Bacon, Allegheny, third. Time, II min. I8 sec. 7 Pole Vault-Miller, Allegheny, first, Kofford, Allegheny, and Curry, Geneva, tied for second. Heighth, IO feet. Two hundred twenty-two 120 High Hurdles-Bittner, Allegheny, first, licnder, .Xlleglicnxg sec ond, Curry, Geneva, disqualified for third. Time, I7 1-5 sect 7 220 Low Hurdles-Bender, All ffl ' fi eg ieny, rst, Curry, Geneva. sec ond, Bittner, Allegheny, third. Tinie, 27 1-5 seconds. High Jump-Bittner, Allegheny, and Curry, Geneva. tied for first Miller, Allegheny, third. Heighth, 5 foot, 6 in. Shot Put--Coulsan, Allegheny, first, F. Miller, Geneva, second Harr, Geneva, third. Distance, 37 feet, 2 I-2 in. Discus Throw-F. Miller, Geneva, first, Coulsan, Allegheny, sec ond, McCracken, Geneva, third. Distance, 102 feet, 7 in. Hammer Throw-Coulsan, Allegheny, first, F. Miller, Geneva, sec ond, Cunningham, Allegheny, third. Distance, 105 ft., 4 I-2 in. Broad Jump-Miller, Allegheny, hrst, Bittner, Allegheny, and Curry Geneva, tied for second. Distance, 20 ft., I 1-2 in. One-Mile Relay-VV on by Geneva. Two, lzzmdred twenty-tllrcfe Elvnnui Inconceivable as it may seem to the old-time tennis enthusiasts, the so-called lazy man's game has once more regained its foothold in Allegheny's list of sports, and has returned to the position it oc- cupied when such men as Andrews, Brownell, Cox, and the Castle brothers swung their wicked sticks. These men are the ones who put Allegheny on the map in the tennis world, and it is our earnest desire to live up to the old reputation this year. At the call for candidates, there were twenty-two men who eX- pressed their desire to enter the eliminations. Gne or two of these, however, were compelled to withdraw their names on account of other activities. When the eliminations were actually started there were twenty men in the mixup. After the drawing, an elimination schedule was arranged by the manager, and the contests were run off without any serious hitches. Every loser took his defeat in a 'real sportsmanlike manner. All men labored under the same con- ditions, so it was a case of the survival of the littest. The men who successfully survived the onslaught of their adversaries were Gordon, '20, Megahan, '20, Bittner, '22, Flint, '23, and Cochran, '23. Gordon and Megahan were members of last year's actionless team, so called because they met no opponents on the court. The other men are players who have had considerable experince, the last two having been batting 'partners on their high school team for three years. i None of the men are sensational players, but they are all steady, consistent workers, who will offer any team an interesting scrimmage. Megahan was appointed manager of the team by the Athletic Council, and immediately set to work to arrange an attractive schedule. Like all managers, he had his troubles, but finally his card was completed. The matches as arranged are: Geneva at home and abroad, Carnegie Tech at home and abroad, and Grove City abroad. The University of Pittsburgh was also on the sched- ule, but owing to a delinquency on the part of the Pitt manager, the match had to be called off. , Tico hundred twenty-four As to the success of our team this year, we cannot forecast at this early date as the "KaldronH goes to print. XYe are sure that every nvan on the team will do his best to bring home the bacon. Tennis is a thriving, progressive sport, and with a good start this year, it should arouse more interest each year until it comes once more to its previous status at Allegheny, when they all fell victims to our unsurpassed ag- gregations. All that will be needed from now on is enthusiastic con- tenders, support of the student body, and fair weather. 9' X ? cfs .f Alf 1 by I I , If f f' 1' if -fa-' , X , N rj I K lf' I 746- 4' - A' ,fl 1 1 4, ., , A l 444' y 'gf ' . i ' - I ' 'Irma lillilillfftl lZL'0iliy'fIT'U 1 f x I L- ,Z- OLLEGE M10 1 7 nnftirial Glalenhar, 1519- EH ' SEPTEMBER 22. Back to Allegheny. Looks like Spring on the Campus with the Seniors in full bloom, the flowering Juniors, the budding Sophs, and the verdant Fresh- men, 23. Students enlist for another term. Lights are instituted in Huling-s Hall. 24. -The time-honored poster-scrap. The -Sophs clean up on the Frosh in a "no-slugging match". 25. Work begins-that is, classes start. 26. Open rushing in evidence among the men. The "knock 'em cold and pledge 'em" method is employed. 27. Y. W. C. A. Bacon bat in Park Ave. ravine. Ideal day, 28. Hulings Hall sails out on its first Sunday night date. The Freshmen girls looks out of the windows. Phi Beta Kappa holds its fall election, and Bollinger and Sue Jenkins are elected. 29. Nearly all the Freshmen get their hair cut. Barbers are busy. 30. Y. W. C. A. reception for Freshmen girls held in the girls' gym. Stunts, ice cream, cake, and dancing fill the evening. OCTOBER 1. The Freshman "Bible" appears. 2. The gymnasium campaign successfully closed. The student pledges amount to fB10381.315984. 3. The Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. hold their annual reception in the gym. As peppy as usual-as usual, get that? 4. Hello day on the Campus. Ain't that exciting? ' 6. Maria Conde attract-s some of the students to Stone Church. "The Bride Shop" gets the rest. 'Sophomore girls have a spread while the Fresh- men slumber peacefully on. 8. Vote on dancing taken in chapel. No need to mention the outcome. The terpsicorean art soon to be part of Alle-gheny's social education. 10. We stop a moment to begin to consider about starting to study. The Girls' Athletic Board is sat upon. They are not to be permitted to play backet- ball. However, they may indulge in hiking. 11. Freshmen men are getting the range, and are brought up before the Student Senate for firing missles through 'Cochran Hall windows. 15. Some Frosh in jail for hooking fire wood. Dean Ross makes a mid- night call at the jail. 16. Booster Night on the Campus. The rain does not dampen the spirit of the gathering. Speeches, music, and a big bonfire followed fby a parade down town constitute a most enjoyable evening. 17. Strickland W. Gillilan keeps the crowded chapel in a roar of laughter. However, we saw one professor who didn't laugh at some of the jokes. Continued on page two hundred thirty-two T200 1llUZU17'Cd tfccnty-c'igl1t A Emp Hear Igrnpnaal April 7, 1920. 14 Disappointed Street, Brokenheartshire. My dear and most respected Sir, I send you this your love to stire, 'Tis you I've chosen first of all, On whom to pay a Leap Year's call, I give to you the foremost chance- A home for you I would enhance. Your heart and hand I ask-no jest, And hope You'l1 grant my fond request. And send me back without delay, Your answer either yes or nay. But if your hand does not incline In wedlock clasp to join in mine, Then you must Leap Year's law obey, And down to me ten dollars pay. Besides, kind Sir, a handsome dress, I ask no more and take no less. You may think that this is funny, But I must have either man or money, So send me back a quick reply, Let me be your wife until you die. Now if you think I am a dandy, Send me back a box of candy. If the writer's name you guess, Send this back to my address. If for me there is no hope, Send me back six yards of rope. With lots of love and lots of kisses, From one who wants to be your missus. -A Silent Admircr- . Eclitofs Note:-The men of our college should certainly be on their guard, lest they fall the victims of such outbursts of sentiment and emotion as the above. However, in some cases we recognize its legitimate use. The rosy- cheeked waivy-haired Senior who was the recipient of this note, has fallen in turn for so many, and vise versa, that anything that would increase complica- tions would be .a. relief. Two lzznzdred fzucfzty-11 ine 51211115 xxiii Give ear, oh ye people, to the law, incline your ears to the words of my mouth. I will open my mouth in a parable, I will utter dark sayings of old. Verily when a student sayeth unto thee, "I am busy and have exceed- ing much to do," believe him not, for it is bunk. He lieth by the clock, and his tongue uttereth nonsense. For his days are spent as in a rose gar- den, where he may pluck who will. And when they say unto you, "Brother, Go to, for we will go to Hulings that we may seek solace from our troubles, and deliver our- selves of that which troubles us," believe them not, for they are of a generation which deceiveth, for the ways of woman can no man predict, and her counsels are as the wind that bloweth where it lists. Verily ice cream is not eaten for a nickel, and he who would dance must line the pockets of certain of Delta Tau Delta. Thus was it in the days of our fathers, but do we not dance free, and is not the Ivy Club cast down from monopoly? Behold our prexy, he taketh many pieces of silver and getteth more and addeth it unto them, Yea, the treasures he procureth are as the mountain peaks, and the depth and breadth thereof is as the sea. And nothing is removed there from save it be restored, yea nothing is taken away from them. And it is well, for many buildings do constitute a fine college, and a great endowment crieth out for many students. My son, when thou hast a date with a Kappa, ask her many weeks in advance, yea, address thou thyself to her in ample time, for her ways are difficult to understand, and verily she may not prepare herself in a brief time. Verily she keepeth thee under scrutiny for many days. And when thou goest to the bookstore, my son, gird up thy loins with meekness, and fill thy purse with a thousand pennies, yea go prepared to pay what is asked, neither say thou "It is too much." For blessed are they that walk uprightly, straying not into Beatty 8: Balizet's, neither patronizing the P. H. C. They sing not, neither do they dance, and their delight is in the Y. VV.-Y. M. C. A. social. Selah! -Anon. Two I1 zzmired thirty 4 r i i F i v 2 A V , I llnniiirial Qlalvnimr, 1519- EH Continued from page two hundred twenty-eight 18. The -Sophs again triumph in the Field Day events. The score is 10 fl Cur football team starts the season right by riding over St. Bonaventure by the score of 20-0. The girls journey to the Inn for the Pan-Hellenic Dance. 20. The Freshmen extra fresh. The numerals '23 on the .water tower causes several impromptu hair cuts. 21. Work begins on the new gym. Coach Hammett removes the firs' spoonfull of earth. Reception at the Grace Church. 22. "Bullets" make first appearance in "Campus" columns. 23. Freshman "'23" appears on Montgomery Field wall. A free-for-all in Main street before chapel is the result. Tonsorial methods again re- sorted to. 24. The Faculty decides the dancing question-by leaving it in the hands of the Social Functions Committee and the Student Senate. 25. Allegheny defeats Grove City in first downs and total yards gained, but loses out 13-0 in points. 27. Overseas men tendered a banquet by Prex. 29. It is announced in chapel that a certain professor will not be able to meet his classes for a week. Thereupon, the student body rises and sings lusti- ly "Praise God From Whom All Blessings Flow". 31. Welsh Glee Quartette presents a very pleasing programme in the chapel. NOVEMBER. f 1. Carnegie Tech outsplashes Allegheny 9-0. The Blue and Gold team was never fbuilt to float. Girls' Bidding Day. Everybody happy? iyes! 2. A day of rest, even for the Unofficial Calendar. 5. First union Y. M.-Y. W. C. A. meeting held in the chapel. 6. Hulings Hall cupalo starts to descend, so that ends midnight spreads there. 7. Freshmen caps appear. The cutest cap and megaphone-all for two dollars. 8. Allegheny falls before Geneva, 3-0. 11. Armistice Day observed-in chapel only. 14. Extemporaneous speaking contest held in chapel, 15. Allegheny and Westminster hold each other 0-0 in the season's finale. 17. Meadville pledges 21310000 for the new gym. Q 19. Constance Cares makes thrilling appearance in the "Campus". 22. "Cork" Gordon so surprised that he ran eighty yards without being caught, and Allegheny seconds beat Thiel 8-6. 23. Huling.s Hall raided. Revolver shots, 'n everything. 9 24. Dr. Hammerschlag lays the cornerstone for the new gym. 27. Thanksgiving Day-a holiday. So we're all thankful to eat turkey in piece. 29. Annual Hulings Hall party and all its glory. The redecorated hall was at its b'st-so were its inmates. 30. Sunday-recuperation. Continued on page two hundred thirty-seven Two lzzuzdred flzirfg--two f dear mister editor :- as i take llly pen in hand to rite my annuel letter to the kauldron i feel that noos is scarse and the year has been pritty unreventfull altho i here many roomers uv troubel to cum. from llly humbel pozishun in the back seats uv allegheny collige class romes i still persue the even tener uv my dreems unmooved by the pollitical intreege and the riz and fall uv the modurn Canse but when the facultee propoze to take the lower back rung out uv the chares in the afforsed class romes as i h going to do i intend to riz to protest. ere they are noos it pritty scarse now with the trustes so busy finding a man who can grab off five C5j millyon bucks and teech the freshmen tabel man- nars at the same time tho i do think they need it that is the tabel n nars. i wuz there one day and just as i cum in the dore sumbuddy hit me in the i with a chunk, uv Hber that had been cut off a roll uv bolona and sed, to hel with retrenchmunts and i guess the girls feel like that to from what ive herd. i laffer last nite at what i herd a mail voice say when i wuv cuming by the steps uv the librery that kissin a girl who you dont like is like scrach- ing where it dont ich and then a girl sed wel if you feel like that about it and then he sed o when i see you i ich all over. ' 12111- i also think aivssi peniez' as the french say that that old close ideaw came at a oppertune time as i had wore a hole in my last pare which nothin less than a flower sak wood cover and its hard to face in all di- rechuns at the same time. its going to be avvfull tho for sum fellowes whose self rispict is inversly porproshunal as doc acres wood say to the creese in there trovvsers. it dont make much diff to me as i figgur that close dont make the man and if they did id be a high preest or sum- thing. i surpect that one will be over your head i dont ordinarely put that deep stuff in my liturashure but i wuz temptud on that one and fell. i wuz setting in English class the other day thinking how much eazier i get along in scienze coarses tho scienze coarses arent any more poppular with me than alarm cloks when im in them and while i wuz setting there doc Shuttz asked me what the poitry uv Grey wuz noted for and i sed i supposed it wuz noted for its color but i didn't get a riz outa nobuddy i suppoze bekause all his classs are fed up on that kinfl uv stuff. well anuther year has gone down the wrigging grooves uv time as the poit says and well soon be back in the masheen shops and corn feelds.W speeking uv Time makes me think uv how the pore old fellow must be releeved when the Oratorracal seeson is over here and the elequint young Tivo 1lI11ltl!'CCI' fllI'l'f-V-f!lI'CC oratoors get thru wurking him and his trusty sithe so hard on the chapel rostrom i wish i had a profetic i like them fellows i think it wood im- proove my liturarly stile. Well i guess ill draw my annuel letter to a close having sed all i can think uv. weve dun pritty well this year tho its hard to make the dessert to rejoyse and blossum like the roze since the ateteenth conterdicshun uv the u. s. Constitutiehun spred the afforsed dessert over the entire nashum. i also here there is a womman candudate for president on the no terbaceo tikket which will go hard with the phi psis. i suppoze all uv you will be cuming back who dont graduate tho im glad im thru now when they have razed the tooishon to 2oo bucks a year. i dont be- leeve all the edgejicashun i get here is wurth 2oo bucks a year thi it may be o. k. for the preechers who we see going down to the stashun every Sat. afternoon with a bible in one hand a book uv sombuddys elses collecked sermans in the other who get there tooishon for it and there pay every year for the work they have dun the year before, well as noos is scarse i will close now as i have to write my senyor thezis yet tonite. A - Two 11 u ndrcd tlzirty-fou 1' Sump Svnrial iliunrtinmi The V. JI.-V. IV. Rervjvfzmz Our first college social function of the year was the Y. Xl.-Y. XY. C. A. reception in October. On this memorable occasion, which every one attends of course, we lirst took a trip down the receiving line, until our right arms were numb. For entertainment and for further ac- quaintance, we were all given a triangular slip of paper consigning us to a family, such as the clock family, consisting of Big Clock, Little Clock, Cuckoo Clock, etc. After everybody had gotten acquainted, a verse was composed and read by each family. The evening closed with the singing of Allegheny songs. The next day was delegated as "Hello Day" on the campus. After all this, the fellows and girls generally considered themselves as well acquainted. Hulizzgs Hall Party After skipping two years, the girls of Hulings Hall once more gave the long-looked-for event, the Thanksgiving party. The gymnasium was transformed into a Japanese garden, with charming trees here and there, and an arbor in the centre, from which two little Japanese girls served punch. Some Punch! A splendid orchestra furnished dance music to a danceless party, for the would-be dance programs were mere- ly conversation programs. The men attended in surprising numbers, considering their proclaimed horror of such occasions. NVe quote the "Campus,' as saying that the "A" books give testimony of the number of victims who invaded the sacred precincts. Some of these victims, in ungarded moments, seemed to enjoy themselves, and some of them even hinted that they might do it again. The fuzzim' Party. Un March sixth, the junior Class journeyed to Saegertown, where they held a dinner-dance. The evening's entertainment, aside from eating, consisted in dancing-even moonlights. An interesting anecdote is told of this occasion. Une of the Junior girls, when asked why she had danced one of the moonlights with a certain man, replied that she believed in embracing every opportunity to be embraced. "Cheek-by- jowl" dancing was taboo. The ever-popular colored orchestra made the parting from Saegertown shortly after the dinner hour more cruel than ever. Two hundred thirt3"fZz'e ! I IX 1 i w 5,53 wg rx ,AX hifi., - 'fb The Beginning of the Fight - .l.- Z I J 1 I C X I r 2 f I 3 1 F The Finish I' i S 5 J E 3 1 4 linniiirial Gialvnhar, 1515-'EU Continued from page two hundred thirty-two DECEMBER. 4. Just three weeks until Christmas. 6. Prex entertains the football team at Cochran Hall. 11. Student Volunteer Band holds a pageant in chapel. 12. A busy day. One year ago today we escaped from the S. A. T. C. The football men are awarded their letters in chapel. It is moved and seconded that the athletic and oratorical fees be doubled to make Allegheny a better col- lege. The motion carried. The girls' sororities hold their Christmas parties. 16. The combined Glee Clubs give a concert in chapel. The proceeds are to buy postage stamps for the gym campaign. 17. The Glee Club slid over to Conneaut Lake. Irish Carney amused the audience-both people laughed. 19. The Glee Club again leaves for a trip to Corry and Union City. Merry Christmas. ' JANUARY. 5. The Ivy Clu-b wishes us a Happy New Year. 6. The joyous days of vacation are over, and classes begin again. 10. The 'basketball sea-son starts off with a rush, when the Gold and Blue slip one over on the University of Detroit by the score of 29-22. Allegheny showed some speed in that extra period. 13. The Seniors and Sophs make a clean get-away to Oil City, the scene of their annual banquet. The Juniors try tofollow but get left in the oil town all night. The banquet was a brilliant affair, fairly overiiowing with the true spirits of old Allegheny. 15. The trustees hold their semi-annual meeting. The news' reaches us that the president handed in his resignation. Tuition raised to 5200. 16. History certainly did a good job in repeating itself to-nite, when Alle- gheny-for the third successive time-no-sed out West Virginia in the last minute of play. The tune was close-26-25. The W. Va. center, Kiger fthe "K" ought to be a "T"J added thrills to the evening's entertainment by a fistic ex- hibition, with the referee as the object of his wrath. 21. A union meeting of the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. in the chapel gives many of us an opportunity to get out. 23. The first torpedo of the season hit our ship at Pitt, and out team came out of the storm hanging on to the small end of the 39-24 score. 24. W'e did better to-nite, by licking Carnegie Tech 23-21. The Tech cap- tain aided materially in our victory. 27. Considering the efforts of our Dr. Crawford on the wicked and sinful student body as unavailing, a certain acrobatic preacher tries to con- vert the college out in Main street immediately following chapel. The col- lection amounted to fourteen cents. Prather was appointed treasurer. 28. The last day of classes. The day of reckoning has come. The Lord be with the students, especially those in the History and Poly Sigh Departments. 29. Exams begin-"Knock 'em cold" seems to be the Faculty's motto. Continued on page two hundred forty-two Two lzunzlrcfl tlzir'ty-.Seven fEPlIP1'EIl llbrhrr n. 13435 Chu the Env nf the Glnllvge Bamrv, April 24, 15211 The young ladies should not grab the man by the knap ofthe neck, because if they do, the young men feel obliged to do the rest, and, as they say, hug up the girl. Please don't tell the young men that I am laughing at them. They meant well. But this is the suggestion that they brought to me: The music shall start as soon as we get there, and the dancing shall begin immediately. Then the music is to stop suddenly, and there will be a rat-i-tat-i-tat on the drum to attract the attention of the audience. Then a young man is to come forth and announce that all objectionable dancing is to be stopped, and stopped im- mediately. Now, girls,, I don't want to laugh at them, so don'-t tell them that I laughed at them, but I told them that I didn't think that that was very good. All I could think of was a bunch of policemen, who said, "If you don't dance right, I'll pinch you". , V A Now I know, with the cooperation of the gir-ls, I can do anything.. And I, the one woman on the faculty, did not think that it would be too much for me to be responsible for 'all the girls. But the men on the faculty, great big, tall, strong, stalwart, strapping men said they could not be responsible for the be- havior of the men. They would for some of them, but not for all of them. Now, girls, just imagine, I, one woman, being responsible for all the girls that go, and about fifteen men not being able to take care of the men of the party. Now I know that everything is going to go alright, and that there is going to be no chance for criticism, and I do hope we will have a good time-in fact, I know we will. Now the Social Functions Committee has drawn up this resolution for col- lege dances: There shall be no dancing in dimly lighted rooms, nor to soft, low music, or to moonlight effects. You know, girls, you can have these moon- light effects, or moonlights, as they are called at -any nickel dance. Secondly, there shall be no cheek-to-cheek dancing, or dancing that involves unseemly physical contortions. Now, girls, about that last, I am an bit puzzled-about the unseemly physical contortions-as to just what it meant, Some of the men's names have come up for criticism for their dancing, and the other young men have said, "Why, Miss Spaulding, he can't dance". I do wish these people that can't dance without falling all over everybody and getting themselves in to such positions would take a few lessons. I do not think that it looks well for a young lady to put her arm around the young man's waist, nor in the middle of his back because really, girls, in white against a black suit does look rather funny. And, girls, do remembe-r this, that you are to love to dance, and not dance to love. Two 11 zmdred flz irty-efglzf 9 Svtnhrniz Glnlumn Advertisements "For Rent", "For Sale", "Wanted", 'fFound", and "Lost", etc., not to exceed four and one-half lines, will be inserted under this heading at the expense of your good nature, and without your previous knowledge. LOST 333000.00 on Hulings Hall Board Hrst Semester. Finder please return to College Oflice, One good head of hair. Return to Dr. Darling. One set of bones composing a human skeleton. Any information leading to capture of same will be appre- ciated by Kappa Kappa Gamma. FOR RENT Several pounds of good avoirdupois. Apply to J. Y. Piper. One perfectly good college presidency. Apply to the Board of Trustees. FOR SALE Several good T. N. E. pins. May be pur- chased at Registrar's Office. Short experience as an educator. Prof. White, A complete list of jokes in phamphlet form. See Prof. Rodick. Translations for the complete classi- cal course. Cheap. L. H. Hoover. My share of the Navy. Patterson. FOUND Someone following us around the campus with a searchlight. Romeo and Juliet. One case of Morlein Beer bottles in the cellar of Bentley Hall. Owner will please remove same. At the Senior-Sophomore Banquet- drooping spirit dispeller. A secret entrance to Hulings Hall. One good snap course-For informa- tion see Doc Laffer. WANTED . A good position-not too much work. Doc C, Some more girls in English XIV. Dr. Schultz. More bowing of heads in chapel. Doc. Something stronger than H2O. Dr. Elliot. Information leading to the convic- tion of the girl carrying my picture in the back of her watch. Al Hurst. More use of the Circle of Pines. Hu- lings Hall Girls. Less lights on the campus. College men. Ten thousand dollars for the students' end of the gymnasium. Something to cheek dance with be- sides a black-board pointer. Alice. A girl who will be willing to marry me in a couple years. A, L. Collins. To know "how long is a rope." Dickey. REWARD OFFERED S100 will be paid in gold for informa- tion concerning the parties in Hu- lings Hall who use the violet scent- ed Milo Cigarettes. No questions asked. Address Prex. l Two hundred flz irfy -11 in e Sums Svvninr Svtaimttrz A Name Ella Allgood ...... Betty Carew ....... Casey Carroll ...... Helen Davis ...... Marg. Dicfenderfer. Dorothy Evans .... Florence Gibbons.. Frances Green. . . . . Dorcas Hall ....... Susan Jenkins ..... Ella Karsh ........ Gertrude Thomas. '. . Alice Robinson .... Helen Thoburn .... Edith Newmaker. . . Name Armagost. . . . Booth .... . . . Gordon. . . IXC1'l'....... Kinnear .... . . Laffer ....... McCafferty . . ' . Meredith .... . . . Pierson .... . . . Piper ..... . . . Preston .... . . . Reamer .... . . . Rowley. . . Scannell . . . .Dateology. .-. -.. Favorite Infants ..... . Hair ...... Study Engaged Favorite A museme-nt Often ......... . . . Sailing at Prex Afraid not ...... . . . Bawling out. . . No one knows ...... Wearing hats. . .Phi Delts ........... But that is past. . . Washing dishes. . . . . . Crops-1. Plums. . . 2. Hays .... Too young ...... . . ' Misdeeds in Hulings .... Never ...... . . .Squelching. . . . Lo ic ............... Willin ............. Raisin cain g g g - - . Hirst Magazine ...... Waiting for offers. . . Strolling. . . . . Faculty gossip ....... Doesn't know how.. Killing time ........ . Matrimony ...... Yes, but which one...Making faces.. Her ailments ........ In study ........... Complaining .... Journalism .......... Not worth while .... The "Glad" gamef.. Interior decorating.. Not much ........... Senior Teas.. ......- Fussing specialization..Ought to be .... . . Giggling ..... . . Aesthetic dancing .... Lord no! ...... .. Keeping people wait- mg .... Highest Ambition Be a vamp ......... Ask "Jam" .......... . . . . . .Get something pub- lished ........... . Somebody's wife .... Ain't none ..... . . . Know it all .... . . . To grow thin ....... Grow tall ...... .... Full as ............. . . . ...To get some sleep. . . To leave Allegheny. Get "lit" out on time .... To get Brown ....... To land him ........ To be graceful ..... Worthy of Being Future Occupation Painting CNothousesD A villain of movies....Actress An artistls model .... -What she wants to be.. A hat rack. . . . . . A police ..... . . . Tolerated ............ Somebody's sweet- heart ............. Fudge maker. . . . . . What she is ........ Hitching post ....... Most anything great .... Great ............... A bishop's daughter... .An Erie time table. . Suffragette Rocking the cradle Farmer'5 wife Night watchman at Hulings Pianist in the movies That depends Confectioner Training orphans President Stump speaker Keeping house Queen of the movies Ballet dancer Favorite Study Engaged Favorite Amusement Highest Ambition Claribel ............. Should be ..... . . . Fiddling. . . . .. Ministering ..... . . .You know it. . . . . .Collecting fares .Q-...s To be a Kreisler .... To be a bishop ..... Scienticfic farmer. . . . Heart specialist ...... I'll Betty is ........ Keeping'em guessing... , Alpha Chis .......... He says not ........ Trimmingawoodlawn..Cult1vate a bark .... . The faculty ..... . . . Disappointed in first love..............Me1'cerizing.... To sue and be sued... College gossip ....... Would like to be .... Running the school.. How to treat those burns. . . . . . . . . . . . .You ain't heard nuthin' yet. . . . . . . .Foreign Missions. . . . College activities .... Long ago .... . . . Cremating Sam Ma- gee CBy i'equestJ . . Flashy vests ......... Possibly ............. After dinner speeches.. CHDarbors and Havens.Supposedlv .......... Noise ............... General Manager .... Every minute ...... r. Editingthe"Campus".. Femininity .......... You'd be surprised .... Puttering around .... The wild and wooley .... Hope to tell you .... Slinging the bull .... To own Locust st... A movie crack ...... To Hood the Sahara.. Chief of police ...... To publish his puns.. Burgess of Monessen. Alderman-ninth ward, Pittsburgh .... Band master ....... - Plays no favorites...Hell no .... . ...Bowingheadinchapel..Student volunteer band............. Glee Club quartet. . . Worthy of Being Tolerated ........... A testimonial ....... An up-to-date pasteur. .. Future OCCllf7tli'i071f .Putting the baby to Sleep . Salvation Army general ........... Countr gentleman y . . Imitated . ............ Prime minister to Java Pride of ar1ybody's mother ........... Jake's assistant ...... Heinz's 58th. . . . . . 'X ha y father Paying taxes Can't guess Labelling ketchup bottles Stump speaker .. pp ..... . Ballet dancer ........ Pilot a schooner An atomic weight... Press correspondent.. ..Lad1es' aid ........ . .Stockholder in Mail Pouch ............ Play producer .Making money . Research Speaker of the house Army chaplain I I i V I . l.ives of great men all remind us ' That it is no use to cram, For the things that we have crammed on Are not asked us in exam. . It P D -- l l Since when has Piper grown so vain, His beauty to enhance- That, e're he has his picture tuk, He wants to press his pants. 4 i 7. ? A C5nnh flirthnhint Stnrg Two little boys, one the son of a minister and the other the son of a T bishop, who were always arguing whose father was the greater man, ll came together one day, when the minister's little son exclaimed: ff "You're father ain't no good. My father gave me a hen that lays an ,Q egg every week'f. l "That's nothing", quickly retorted the bishop's son, "My father lays a cornerstone every week." 7 A C5irl'z :Enzag nn Tiugn Boys are men that have not got as big as their papas, and girls are women that will be ladies some day by and by. Man was made before , woman. VVhen God looked at Adam, He said to Himself, 'VVell, I 'J ri 3 if think I can do better if I try again." And he made Eve. God liked Eve E so much better than he liked Adam that there have been more women 4 . it than men ever since. Q Boys are a trouble. They wear out everything but soap. If I had if my way, half the world would be girls and the other half dolls. My papa is so nice that I think he must have been a little girl when he was a little boy. if Man was made on the seventh day and he rested. Woiiian was then made and she has never rested since. Two lm mired forty-one s 1 linnftirial Glalvnimr, 1519-'EH Continued from page two hundred thirty seven FEBRUARY. 6. Exams are over-the effect-s are not. However, the basketball team lets off the energy it has been storingup during exam week on Carnegie Tech, and runs away with a 44-27 victory. 7. We get a. three-day vacation-Saturday, Sunday, and Monday. 10. Registration Day-Ready to begin all over again. The Seniors wonder how many diplomas they get for that 310. 11. We are sorry to state that classes begin again to-day. Grove City has their long range guns aimed to perfection and winsthe day-57-48. 12. Most of the men of the college register at the Court House for the day-to observe the legal proceedings in a complicated criminal case. - 13. Captain Kerr's cohorts have no trouble in taking over Westminster, 37-28. 14. The Thetas, Alpha Chis, and Alpha Gams lengthen their scrolls. 15. Sunday morning services in the chapel start to-day. However, Dr. Bell, the intended preacher, got snow-bound somewhere between here and Erie, but our own Dr. Henke had no trouble filling his shoes. 18. News Directory issue of the "Campus" makes its appearance. The stu- dents take delight in seeing their names in print. 20. Geneva is better than we thought, and wins the game 34-23. 21. As to-morrow is Sunday, George Washington's Birthday was-celebrated to-day. As to-day is Saturday, we get a half-holiday-and no banquet. West- minster follows Geneva and comes out on top-33-21. We think George would not have been pleased. Kappa Kappa Gamma does what the others did a week ago. 23. Harriet Monroe reads us poetry in the chapel. ' - 24. Harriet does it again. The Quill 'Club holds a tea in the afternoon- Rah! Rah! Boys! 26. Future orators strive for the Wakeiield prize. 27. Inter-church World Team comes and abides with us for a few days. Note-This is not a basketball team. 28. Geneva repeats, 30-26. 29. The Seniors over-run the Library. ' MARCH. 1. To-day is the last day for submitting Senior Theses. 4. Grove City licks us again. Tough luck. 5. Freshmen lick the Sophomores-in debate. 6. Juniors hold a party at the Inn. Strictly ia Leap Year affair. 8. W. and J. wins on their own floor, 36-28. 10. Retrenchment begins. . 12. College Sing in chapel, 13. W. and J. wins again, 42-23. However, they almost didn't win. Continued on page two hundred fifty-five I 1. Two 11 1l7'lG'l'0d forty-two FROM THE No-ras K ora -STUDENT' 7 jf .fxqf-ffl 45Zo f7vlQ77LfVpcL 3-2,372 5- gfw Mba L11-.Ji Z X yc Q6ll?0yf?'f5fo5f?MooNL5l!Z5 3 is ii 'EQ v 3" "1 X xv" NHATSWE 1 - 1' THANKS!! Q2232.f"QW'DQ'fMwW41?5 C ' v:Nc,E.S! boo! fl? 1-1 ' Q M SHE M SHE HU f A AB'Al3'fs1'rA BMI' c, I . ' U . NE L' X EL 62 in A TH EYWQE GFP' Q 5 6 6 'wr-mr HAWNTS 56 ME 'ru-ws? 4 5 gp fsnaxzs BEER, Who PP-sssav HQTHINC1 Bu1'THE TIME." Gllipping frnm Ihr " Aihrna Efrihuntf' Xenophon Elliott's Greek Club. ' Qbject-To Et-a and raise Hell-e. Menu Plat-o Greece Pan-K. A. K. S. Mu-K. A. T. Gammas Pi Toast List VVorthy Haero-nedo-clippus .............. .... X enophon Elliott The Last Days of Pompeii ..... A ........ Minerve Rowley Saint Vitus Dancing ........ ............ C upid Pitman Marathon Supplies ............ .... S palding and Tennifejs Remnants of the Dark Ages .... ...... . ...... V enus Adams Iliamnna Glrrminalz Soup to nuts. Alpha to Omego Cby way of Chij. Top to toe. A Ocean to Ocean. g Morning to night. ' Cover to Cover. july First. Red Cross to Hulings Hall Storm Door. Meadville to Rendezvous of Senior Soph Banquet. Senior Teehees. P1'eXy's Resignation. Gymnasium Campaign. Closing hour of Big College Dance. Two hundred forty-four Uhr -Eiarg nf 691115 G91un Svamnrl Igvpgn March 13th. 'Up early, and to my matutinal coffee and sweetbread in good spirit, for I do think with extreme satisfaction of the number 13, it being "lucky", as the vulgar would fain say. Hut, withal, the day did originate with ill omen, for my cooke, he of ebony hue, did poure a beaker of coffee down my necke, which did vex me exceedingly. To Bentley Hall, and I did begin to cognitate with much force as to the state of events,, for a small animal of the feline species did trip across my path. Howbeit, I do never believe in superstitious legends, this strange occurrence did vaguely trouble my pate, it still warm of coffee. I did observe a summons on the bulletin board on entering Bentley cor- ridor, which did command my presence in the office of my Lord Ross in Downing Street. To his office, and he did inquire whether I had no need to attend the service at the Monastery, as I did have I5 absences, where- by it is decreed only 9 to every man. I did have no excuse, and my Lord did warn me with great earnestness that I go to the service or else to the Tower. To the class, where I did encounter that abominable torture which is commonly called a quiz", but my pate devoid of any knowledge, and to the I-Iouse in much ill humour. I did speak most eloquently of the feline creature, for methinks it the cause of my ill fortune. As much as we would of a shoulder of lamb, it most succulent and tasty. To the city in my Brother's petrol wagon, it being a Hiver, which did bounce me exceedingly, and I did expostulate with much vigor, but he saying I would fain become accustomed to this mode of travel. I had rather my trusty steed, Xenphon, than these horseless carriages, they being much travail to one affiicted with the gout. At eve to Library I-Iall, wherein the Powers have decreed all games and jousting bouts shall be held, the Gymnasium not being ready by reason of repairs. They did assemble, many knights and faire ladies, the latter arrayed in all manner of brilliant colours and latest fashion, for sport doth delight the hearts of all, except an earnest knight who does seek with much diligence to wear upon his belt a golden trinket, which is called Fi Bata Rappa among the best rank and station. They did have long rows of benches, exceeding adamant, whereupon the multi- tude did recline. This being my initial privilege to see the sport which all London doth like with great abundance, I did inquire as to the method employed. A goodly youth did explain the tournament, for which I did give him six-pence. The game is called "Basket Ball", the reason, me- thinks, because of the basket-like appurtenance which General Hammett doth carry to and fro after each round, he carrying numerous plans of Two lzznzdrea' forty-fizie attack therein, the youth did inform me. Ten sturdy youths are wont to indulge in the sport, live on each side. The fundemental objective to which each team doth aspire consists in placing a leather sphere, wherein resides much compressed atmosphere obtained at the Varsity Debate tryouts, into small ferrous hoops, as great a number of times as the gods permit. The team gaining the most attempts which are success- ful doth receive a concrete sphere, which is more to be desired than one of leather. The multitude assembled, the sport did begin to commence to start activities. First, a knight clothed in white raiment did appear, and did call the cognomens of each contestant, then to the center of the enclosure, and did blow a shrill whistle. The opposing teams did as- semble in various places, and at the sound of a second whistle, the white knight did toss the sphere into the air between two of the tallest con- testants, they being called the nucleus players. They did leap high into the air, striving to grasp the sphere, but one youth did strike it a might blow to the far end of the enclosure. Events did transpire with such great swiftness I could not comprehend all, for they did throw the leather sphere one to the other, and would fain deposit it within the fer- rous hoop, but usually did calculate in error, it striking the wall and rebounding to the enclosure again. The youth did inform me that it was forbidden to Hee with the sphere unless the player did bounce it upon the floor, also it is prohibited that one player strike another upon the pate or any portion of his anatomy. This action committed, they do call it a foule, and the white knight doth blow his whistle, and the team of the injured contestant doth have an opportunity to deposit the sphere within the hoop, it counting one point. A sallow youth who did con- tend for the Iefferson and Washington realm, did place his psuedopodia before the path of Sir Kerr, a sprightly lad who doth play exceeding well for Allegheny, and did cause him to recline upon the floor with much gusto. This vexed the white knight much, and he did condemn it, -and say it were a personal foule, for the man did cause the person of Sir Kerr, whom they do call "Snivy" in playful mood, to loose his ac- customed equilibrium. At length, the players absent of breath, they did constitute a temporary cessation of hostilities, and the contenders did retire to lower regions, to indulge in counsel and rest. General Ham- mett did retire thereto, grasping closely his basket-like appurtenance. A knight did whisper to me that perchance the good General did have re- freshment therein, and I, being exceeding thirsty from much hearty advice to the players, did hasten after him. I did inquire whether he might have ale whereby a weary spirit could indulge, but he did advise me to consult Sir Kantls Categorical Imperative, which I know not. Tivo lz II ll died fo l'tj"5i.V To my bench again, dryer but much wiser. .-Xfter some time, the con- testants did appear, and engaged with one another for the sphere. Allegheny did deposit two times the sphere in the desired aperture. the knights proclaiming with great glee. I did become most vexed, when a corpulent knight who did recline on the bench above me, did push his knees with great insistence into my dorsal anatomy, compelling me to strike a faire lady below me on her honored pate. I did call loudly to the white knight, and hastened upon the enclosure, explaining to him that a foule had been committed upon my dorsal anatomy with malice afore thought. But, lo, he did shout at me in most unkindly manner he would commit me to the outside, and did call me harsh names. Several youths did give vent to most rude jests, they threatening to kick me in the slats, as though I were a couch. So to my bench again, but I do understand it not, for if a foule be a foule, why is it not a foule when done to an honorable gentlemen? Methinks I shall make notice of him to my Lord Crawford, withal a just and fair Lord. I did enjoy with satisfaction the march of sundry Frosh, who did appear when the players retired for counsel. They did march in a labyrinth to and fro, calling loudly "Alle ghee, Alle gheef' which did synchronize with the movements of their pedal extremities, and at length,, they did sing several ditties, withal well done. The distant contenders did finally gain more points, and the white knight did blow his whistle, it a sign, and the sport ceased. So to the highway, well pleased, and to the House, where I did hear the merits of the sport discussed. After much merriment, to my couch, and did commune with Morpheus most soundly. -F. M. P., 20. T200 lizuzflrcrl fol'ty4sm'e11 'rf-za 'ms UP! Cgunh limanning Frosh-How old is Alice? Senior-She must be pretty old, ,cos she can renieinbcr when lollx' pops were a cent apiece. ' Klang Zllrlt Mant Congratulate me. I'm on the road to wealth. XYhat have you done? Invented a woman's waist material that cannot be seen at all. linzrltinh Eng The chauffeur was speeding the car along at a great rate. And he and she were nestled coyly in the back seat., After a long silence, he said, "Are you quite comfortable, dear P" 'fYes, love." "The cushions are cozy and soft ?" "Yes, darlingf' "You don't feel any jolts P" "No sweetest one." "And there is no draught on your back P" "No, 1ny ownest own." "Then change seats with me I" Ahhentnre nf at Zllrezhman anh an Alarm Gllnrk First. Un retiring sets alarm for 6:30 o'clock in the morning. Second. Wakes at one-thirty to switch on light to see what time it is. Third. Wfakes at four-forty and puts it under his pillow, thinking thereby to muffle the racket better. Fourth. Disturbed by ticking of clock thru the pillow and into his ear. Fifth. Removes clock from under pillow and snuggles it in fold of blanket. Sixth. VVorried because he can't hear clock ticking. Thinks he must have stopped it. Seventh. Extracts it from blankets and is relieved to hear it is still going. Eighth. Decides he is demented idiot. Puts clock back on table next to bed. Ninth. Determines to be a man and to forget all about the clock. Tenth. Spends many minutes, or hours, or centuries, he doesn't know which, in dark waiting for the bell to split the silence. Eleventh. Relaxes-doses off-wakes with a start, and switches on light. It is six nineteen. Twelfth. Examines clock, discovering that he set alarm but forgot towind it. Thirteen. The cold and pitiless dawn. -Judge. Two lzundred fortyvzine Wah Elinunh the flfleihnh A few days ago, a young man took his best girl a boquet of flowers. The young woman was so pleased that she threw her arms around the young man's neck and kissed him. He rose and started to go. "Pm sorry I offended you," she said. "Oh, I'm not offendedn, he replied, "I was just going back for more flowers." Ain? Zlt the Glruih ? "What's this P" said the angry parent as the child handed her a fa- miliar looking box. . "That's what you sent me to the store for, wasn't it ?" "I said cold cream, child." "Well, that's the coldest I could get, mamma." 31151 Eikv 'rm I "Iubelirer," queried Dad Ling, one day in Physics class, "what is the difference between electricity and lightning P" "You don't have to pay nothing for lightning," answered Iuby. Evan Hear illvznltu , Statistics gathered from many parts of the country indicate that women are taking advantage of the leap year privilege. The number of marriages shows a considerable increase over the total -for the corres- ponding period of last year. In New York City the increase is 20 per cent while in Dallas, Texas, a still better showing is made. No statistics are available from the Hulings Hall precincts, but rumor has it that it is quite high g it has been reported that they are even willing to pay the license fee. The Fussers Club at the University of Pittsburgh has drawn up a petition to be sent to Washington. It is a protest against the'Daylight light Saving Plan. Shoving the clock up an hour may differ in its ef- fects on the city worker and the tiller of the soil. VVe also know that it doesn't cut any ice with the night watchman-he can sleep under any circumstances-but !!!! it sure wrecks havoc with the Romeos. We're back of you Fussers!!!! The artful female is ever trying to improve Nature's handiwork. "The human anatomy is a wonderful' bit of mechanism," observed the sage. "Yes," agreed the fool. "Pat a man on the back and youfll make his head swell." Tivo hundred Hffy V .jL2bg f V- xx xx X . g'f-,N l .k.!,, - -' NJ. - . lf 11" . ,,.. Uhr Banfmnt A One Act Drama. Here is the setting. Girls more than plenty, The Senior women of nineteen-twenty- There's jazz in the vic, there's wax on the floor, W'rist watches point to a quarter past four. Action begins-"Be informal but nice"- VVhen Dougan appeared, slipped and broke the ice. Wfhat a lovely crowd! flt is safe betting A lot have come for what they're not gettingj. fNow, um-Boys, we want these teas to be, just as- um-informal as possible, yes, indeed. VVe don't want them to be at all-um-stiffj. "Chocolate or tea P" "VVhy a sandwich, please". fThose china cups make them weak at the kneesj. "VVhen do we dance? Can I have one and two P" "VVish he,d come and get it over, don't you P" Gur ante-clitnaxg-" 'E's 'ere, bless 'his 'eart!" QOh, l!l!, what a little joy killer thou artj Behind the piano Dick hollers, "Fire! Fire!" , f"It's just the principle of the thing. Everything agreed on and arranged, then one' of those new rules made for the occasion. Wait 'til next weeklj At the piano, in notes true or false, j They're singing now, "VValtz that Naw-aw-ty VValtz". Climax proper-"He's gone! Say, bo, quick, Can the piano and start up the Vic". False alarm, here he is, back on the run, But nobody's dancing-Didn't catch one. Tragic Dcnanment. VVho's going to quit? This be our motto-"Survive, all ye fit"- Lots of handshaking, the girls in a stew, Pourers deserting, and sandwiches few. Q"VVe've had such a lovely time-Delightful".-''VVho is the president ?"-"Well, I'm sorry Mr. Gordon is ill, but we really had a lovely time without him". "Charm- ing hostesses". "Good-bye".j B Remains of the party-just a few more,- Two groups divided by boku much floor. Dinner bells ringing, a quarter past six, Everyone wrathyg a terrible hx. C"So mortifying-"J "He's going again !" Gentle suggestion, and exit our men. Two lz 1l11fd1'L'd fifty-two Stage not desertecl, a council of warg ,llllCl'C,S jazz in the vicg tliere's wax on tlie floor. Czfrtaifz falls loudlyg a lack of applause: Very mysterious. XYliat is the cause? Critical C0'H1UlII'IIf. XYe all must confess As a tea, not a clance-an enormous success. The Freshmen come so fat, so fat, So round and plump, and heavy They form a pretty picture at Cochran Hall Every fall. The Freshmen leave so thin, so thin, So wan and white and near all in That one would wonder if there'd been A famine there at Cochran Hall Since fall. Sweet life-that's the college student'-s, How pleasant the path he strays. Surely wisdom and virtue and prudence Will follow him all of his days, He works and has brain congestion He labors and digs and crams His life is a long drawn question Between the monthly exams. Two I11H1tlI'6'd Hffyillffe I. 4 ii F 5 4 1. 42 if K-1 TQ ff 'P N linniflrial Qlulrnimr, 1915-'EH Continued from page two hundred forty-two 16. Modern Problems Club holds a banquet which was distinctly on modern problem lines. 18. Alpl1a Chi Sigma holds "open house". Much eats are in evidence. 1 . . 1 ' ' EIHIJIYO o1ato1s sc1eecl1 111 tl1e Pl11lo-Franklin. 20. The Alumni Gan1e. Shade gets the game. 21. They are still serving macaroni a11d cheese at Hulings Hall. 22. Fat girls get thin, so just imagine tl1e fate 23. Franklin entertains the Men's Glee Club. 24. Piper can't see tl1rough the windo 25 g "oth that we bow not our heads in chapel. s of past excellence see11, but tl1e l1o111e team of tl1e thin girls. ws in Ruter Hall, so he busts one. . We get severely reprimanded by Prex wl1o is exceedin W1 26. Le Petit Salon presents "Le Retour des Soldats"-a play witl1 French kisses. If Rowle ' ' ' y was at h1S best, we think he 1S better at it in English than in French. 27. Cecelia Club . g ant Wrestling Tournament comes off in Library Hall. 30. Men's Glee Club Warbles to a large crowd in tl1e chapel. gives a benelit concert at Hulings Hall Boxin l APRIL 1. Vacation begins. 13. Vacation is over. Classes begin again. 14. It rains 16 18. Two months from today, the seniors will be alumni. 124. College dance at the Lake. I Car Ride to Conneaut Lake. 25. Revolt in chapel choir. We don't blame the choir, 26. Hooray! The Senior Teas begin. We don't dance as we expected to, because he stuck around too long. 27. Glee Club sings in Pittsburgh. 28. Glee Club sings in Tarentum. 29. Glee Club Warbles again in Pittsburgh. 30. Glee Club squeaks in Sharon. . The Freshmen have a party in Cochran Hall. t had better be called the College Street MAY 1. Montraville Wood entertains a large audience in the chapel. 2. Chancellor McCormack preaches in chapel. 3. Another Senior Tea. Le Petit Salon runs in opposition. 5. Dr. C. M. Cobern dies at Battle Creek. The college thus suffers the loss of one of its most beloved professors. 8. Track team loses to GGIICVH by two points. 10. "It Pays to Advertise" in the chapel. We think it does. Concluded on page two hundred sixty-seven Tivo lzwzdrerl fifty-are C5122 Glluh' Erin Even old jupe Pluvius stopped work to listen to twenty-six happy young Alleghenians as they sang the swan song to Meadville and left for a four concert trip to Pittsburgh, Tarentum, and Sharon. There was not a thing to mar the pleasure of the departure, except that Bates almost caused a jamb when he tried to put his person, suit case and bass viol on the train at once. The switchmen were out on a strike, the brakemen and engineers were talking strike, so the club thought it appropriate to strike up a tune, so they went through Sharon singing "Nearer, My God, to Thee", Although the music was empyreal, the club manifested characteristics of perfectly material mortals when the grand ensemble chirped "VVhen do we eat ?" However, Manager Preston had his ears tuned for this strain, and Satisfied the hungry mob by a special luncheon at the Youngstown "Y". Some of the men didn't get enough water at the table, so retired to the pool to finish up the job. The mayor 'of Pittsburgh was out of town when the club arrived in the Smoky City, so he was not at the station to greet the Allegheny song- sters, but Ford Miller was there waiting for us. The boys made a fool- ish move and sang "How dry I am". jupe Pluvius thereupon decided to do something to stop the wailing, so sent down a drenching rain, and the club decided that "Rocked in the Cradle of the Deep" would be more appropriate. At 8:15 P. M., about four hundred residents of the North Side had the pleasure of seeing twenty-five men and ,Iubelirer walk out onto the platform and breathe such rapturous sounds as would lift a sad mortal spirit from this mundane sphere, in words that would kill almost any- one in range. A "Heavenly", said the proud mother of one of the performers. "Yes", said her neighbor, "I agree that it is unearthly". Meredith read "Sam Magee" by request. The concert surely was a howling success. At noon on the next day, the club assembled in the Louis XIV private dining room at McCreery's, and dined like the directors of the Standard Oil Company. After dinner, a short time was spent in showing Carlson and Fleming the skyscrapers and the sights of a big city. Then to the Davis. A young actress breezed out before the footlights and started to sing-"I want someone to play with me". This was too much for Davie Dunn, and he jumped up and yelled, 'Tm with you". Needless to remark, the other members of the club used their influence to pre- vent his arrest. - Two 1111 Tl fired Hffy -six Un the way to Tarentum. that evening, the men witnessed '1 l'C'1l blaze, wl1en the powers of the Inferno broke loose at the Transcontiiien- tal Oil XYorks, and sent supernumary drums of gasoline into the atinos. Bates suggested that we get a few drums for the orchestra. fThe doctor said he would probably recovery. Tarentum went into hysterics over the concert-most anyone would, especially when Meredith read "Sam Magee" by request. The club sojourned to Hudepohl's, where hot coffee and sandwiches brought them back to normal. Before the concert in Emory Church in Pittsburgh, the 111611 spent some valueless time in erasing the unsightless spots from their stiff fronts, and tried to bolster up the "soup and fish" outfit for another even- ing. That concert was one to remember-an audience of twelve hun- dred sat with mouths open Cprobably to relieve the pressure on their earsj, as our sons of Pan filled the big auditorium with sounds such as would make Siren blush with envy. Meredith read "Sam Magee" by request. Following the concert, the club adjourned to the Rittenhouse and tripped the light fantastic to the syncopated harmony of a jazzy or- chestra. Bates and Fleming, rather than dance, walked the streets of the East End until 2 A. M. At that, they beat the other members of the club to bed by several hours. VVell, just one more concert, so all boarded the P. 81 L. E. and headed for Sharon. Leader Miller had made a mistake in makingout thebudget of the quantity of music needed for the trip, so part of the excess was dispersed between Pittsburgh and Sharon, much to the annoyance of several fellow-passengers who wanted to sleep, not appreciative of the fact that music of H75 cents a seat" calibre was being handed out gratis. At Sharon, the pianistic art of McCafferty brought forth much com- ment. They evidently liked his execution, as several said they were in favor of it. Meredith read "Sam Mageel' by request. The birds were chirping "Home, Sweet Home", and old Sol was peeking over the horizon as the club slowly climbed up Park Avenue and hit for the hay. Thus another memorable event passed, but it still re- mains indelible in the minds of the members of the Glee Club, except Bates, and he is handicapped in that respect. Two ,lIH1lfl'6d Hfty-seven 04D VERTISING In soliciting advertisements for this book ql fwe have found the general sentiment to be that the merchants buy space from motives of charity. They consider it a duty to support college publications, but place very little confi- dence in the practical 'balue of the adbertising. For this reason they deserve our patronage and our thanks. ill But this is not an ideal state of affairs. It is our duty to the college to make merchants realize that this advertising E a practical value, There is only one 'way to do this :-Patronize advertisers in College Publi- cations and tell them fwhy you are doing it. f QPYLVH in Inav E112 Gbnlg Zliire Against mhirh Glhrrr in Nu Ennuranre Here's to those who love us And here's to those who don't, A smile for those who are willing to And a tear for those who won't. Here's to the lassies we've loved, my lad Here's to the lips we've pressedg For kisses and lassies, like liquor in glasses, The last is always the best. Here's to the chaperone May she learn from Cupid just enough blindness To be sweetly stupid. Here's to one and only one, And may that one be he VVho loves but one and only one, And may that one be me. A book of verses underneath the bough, A jug of wine, a loaf of bread and thou, Beside me singing in the wilderness, Ch, wilderness were paradise now. They say there's microbes in a kiss The rumor is most rifeg Come lady dear, and make of me, and invalid for life. Two hundred fiftg 2 5 5 2 4,11 ,1 , 2 5: 222' 22 222 2 . 2 f22f2 22f 2 4 4 Z2- 21' 2 HE graduate of today enters a world electrical. Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the steam turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country place. Through the co-ordination of inventive genius with engineering and manufacturing resources, the General Electric Company has fostered and developed to a high state of perfection these and numerous other applications. And so electricity, scarcely olderthan the grad- uate of today, appears in a practical, well de- veloped service on every hand. Recognize its power, study its applications to your life's work, and utilize it to the utmost for the beneht of all mankind. :E 2 1 9 2--' 22 12,2 ? E' ?.E 222225 2222 2 22 2 2 2 Pf 2 2 sf 22222422 222,225 , f 22f age 2 222 2 2 2 2, 1 Eg' 0 4 , , Q5 mx X NN X t....., XX S . S e---e ' ' X ""' 'N 5 5 Xxx ttttt.t A NS NRE? SX . x A .,...... o General Office S ig Sales Ofdces in SCUWQCWQXNY all large cities 95-246k Svnmv lgwrhg Igarig Uh, the Seniors had a party, QA peachy, peachy partyj, And they had it over in old Hulings Hallg Everybody was so hearty, The music was so tarty, And it wasn't like the "good old days" at all. All the girls wore party dresses, CSuch peachy party dressesl, And the men came out in evening dress the same: And everyone was happy, And everyone was snappy, And every senior there was in the game. There was lots of party dancing, CSuch peachy party dancingj, And they had one blessed chaperon, you know, And there were no hawk-eyes glancing, To see improper dancing, So of course there wasn't any there, quite sol VVe like that kind of party, CA peachy, peachy partyjg Like the one the Seniors had in Hulings Hall, Where the folks are all so hearty, The music strong and tarty, It was better than the "good old days". That's all. Two I1 ll ndred szlrly-on e A l-letel Riverside 6. IN CQNNECTIQN wrrn Gray Mineral Spring 0 pen Year Round Golf R Tennis Boating Thermal Baths CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS. PA. y-two WHAT A 6215565 Saunas PUJIL1, Dol M MATfaIC,u1.r-vrlom GIRQDKMTUOPN sl 7 WL , .25 '5 5 fig m -H X4 AY! ' ::: - 747' E '39 g i if fJ2'f3:3'EzF N 311935 'ZOE +L 'S' erm PEP! L 4 5. f , wr- ' '- f -'- T' -igK-iL7, -Qflf ' . 'Q WA ff W f Kin? 2.-' A X X X IT VVlL.L.. l"lf'5KE A 6,909 if Q f ' ,-. ,,d " 3 y r 4,-- fu" ' 4 'A V " 4Qf 114' " 'SR , i, LZ f -' ' I F f ' fw 5' fl ' f X ff fd f f 1 X ' 'ff Af f - Z .3-91129-14, af.-- 5 -- - .-,. ::1i5:"0 L-i" ':'L:.T-'V' " "' " " i 777 ma..--------':::::::i -f- 'P + - '."""'!-'i :.-1.55: F - M- X' .......::.---- ,, . . , W, AHA 2:22----, --H 1- -- f -- A-Y - !,,!.ffJ 'u:1'a':':'iE,'- :::::::::, -'-H -- ,.-V -- '-- 1.. -g:.:':'.:'S'-'-lfg' 4 -::::::::. , A - T' L A " " uf.:-.: V .i- '1-' 1 --f- 5'- f'l 'Zo QF? Ckfbrf ya' ggi 3 THE YOUNGSTOWN ARC ENGRAVING COMPANY YOUNGSTOVVN. OHIO. l 1 ! Prof. Ross-"Caesar then ruled most of the civilized world. He controlled Italy, Spain and Greece, and exacted fidelity from Cleopatra I and her empire in the East. He had Gaul, didn't he, Mr. Hurst?" Al Hurst-"I should say he did". - i "How did you come to fall out with that girl P" I "WIell, she asked me to be perfectly candid and tell her how her hair l looked-and I did I" ll lille heard of Rockefellows, of Morgan, and of Schwabs. And of many other wonders when it comes to heavy jobs, But there's another genius who sets us more agog, That's the economical student of the college catalogue. 1- Evarh in Qlnrhran Kali U "This hash is a very sacred dish. Its the end of all things". f y "I wonder if those cooks will go back to blacksmithing this summer". . I-Iere's to love-the malady which begins with a fever and ends with E a pain. I L . 1 "Well, my boy", replied the captain, "In the proverbs of Solomon, y you will Hnd the following words-May we never want a friend nor a bottle to give him". Where found make a note of. i l i Here's to man-he is like a kerosene lampg he is not especially bright, l i he is often turned down, he generally smokes, and he frehquently goes out fl at night. lu. Stew-"I want some good current literature." Dent-"Here are some books on electric lighting." I Two lz 11 mired s1'rf5'-HUC l Al egheny Cbllege Founded in 1815 A high grade college devoted to the arts and sciences. Adequate equipment in buildings, libraries and laboratories. Allegheny was founded over a century ago. lt has the advantages of the small college, attention to the individual, close personal relation of student and teacher, helpful student friendships. The situa- tion is healthful and attractive, on a hill- side overlooking a wide sweep of charm- ing valley in the foothills of the Alle- ghenies. The campus has remarkable natural beauty. A The college is aggressive and thor- oughly modern in its organization. Over fifty elective courses are offered. The college has good traditions and an un- surpassed location. lt has a strong faculty, and the expenses are reason- able. Write for catalogue to President WILLIAM CRAWFCRD, MEADVILLF., PA. linniiiriul Qlulvnhzir, 1915-'EU Concluded from page two hundred sixty-scxw n 11. The Juniors decide not to have a prom. 12. The Juniors decide to have a prom, but an informal one. 13. The Juniors decide not to have any prom at all. 15. The Senior Girls entertain the Senior Men at a dance in Hulings Hull 21. "Mounsieur Beaucairen presented by Klee-o-Kleet. 22. The editor hears rumors that Duzer Du and Klee-o-Kleet are going to building the college a new administration building. J. Y. Piper says that they ought to. And Piper ought to know. 24. And now, we must bring this unoflicial calendar to a close, for the Ku! dron went to print two weeks ago. T200 hundred sz'.1'ly-SC"1'011 jilertbants gyiational abank MEA DVILLE, PA. Established 1865 HBATE S1 M U S ICSTOR E Established 1880 World 's Best Pzkznos t and Player Pianos V - Sfeinzooy Poole 0 Briggs Vose Cameron Rodle Cizzdfering Logfo rgue Nozfrzs C? Hyde P Genuine Victrolas and Victor Records Cash or Easy Terms Edward T. Bates Co. P 287 Chestnut Street Meadville, Pa. KALDRQN Puolzshed by ine Sindenfs ry ALLEGIIENY COLLEGE For additional copies write: S. E. PLUMB, 543 North Main St., Meadville, Pa, Tide yglt Price, 34. oo A Illrm Ellrnm the iqiatnrg Enom It is always a sign of spring wh 1 th Cl ' turn green. g ei e iristnias jewelry begins to The pope was the only person whose feet all princes kissed-and that was all-people didn't have such a strict attitude toward hygiene then. When Charles the Bald ascended the throne, it was a case of falling heir fhairj. Now, when Henry the Fifth and Mary the Four-hfths ascended the thronei. The jury was out and could not reach a decision. and the foreman of the jury sent out the following order: "Bring in eleven suppers and one bale of hay. We have evelen men and one jack- ass in here". Supper time came, . Senior Qstrolling over the campusj-"Gee, this is a sloppy morn- ing". , Blushing coed-"I like slush,-ur-uh-underfoot." . Ting-"Can you tell me the kind of illumination they had on the ark P" Ling-"Ark lights." May we have those in our arms that we love in our hearts. Two hundred sz'.rty-nine G. A. KING BILLIARD AND claim sToRE 918 WATER STREET Miller's Grocery 3i?.?.S5?H...11 City 'gggnghgii 2584. Can dies Tobacco Hardware, Plumbing Heating Athletic Supplies P. B. Graham 362 Water Str DR. W. C. CARPENTER . Dentist Over Wi1son's Jewelry Store B th T leph 961 Wafer Sl. S 6 W S LEATHER STORE 9 I at For Quality and Dependability Ln Leathe Goods Ever m 1r - ' ' yth gF st Class in Trunks, Luggage, Spo t g d At t S pp Smith 51 Wirt FORMERLY RED CROSS PHARMACY 249 Chestnut St, Meadville Pa T 1 1' d CONRAD FISHER LForeign and Domestic Cigars, Tobacco, 84c, Corner of Chestnut and Market Streets HARRY HAR Exclusibe Tailoring There 's Health in ebery slice of Federal Tiread Here's why! The Federal Bread making formula calls for the purest of ingredients-rich, creamy sweet milk, the finest yeast, Federal specially milled and laboratory-tested Hour, com- bined with other ingredi- g ents of the very HIGHEST QUALITY THAT MGNEY CAN BUY FEDERAL WREA D Tiziiecfitefion ferr Qtfnext CsI1fTH2f2,fFuC51Sh1ngS. T Y J 1 We sell for Cash and sell for Less. THE CRITERION BETWEEN COMMONWEALTH BANK AND LYCEUM THEATRE A TTC A A T Bell 51-R Phone 325-K The Wright Company Tailoring-Dry Cleaning goz Water Street T I i d Elin Glnllrge Banff Exposition Park April 24, IQ2O While the rest of the faculty were minding their affairs in Mead- ville, the most of them with a huge throng of Alleghenians started for Conneaut Lake. It was the night of April twenty-fourth. It was not a bathing party, that is, not an aquatic one, although they did bathe neck high for neck lowj in the chaperones' limpid glares. Verily, all the exponents of the terpsiochorean art were in attendance. After traveling for two hours and a half on a half hour trip, the destination was reached. The party was in high spirits, but when it reached the dance hall, it received a sudden setback. The refrigeration was excellent, and the warm blood as it raced through the veins of the trippers of the light fantastic cooled rapidly, why even the chaperones acquired an I see stare. - Suffice it to say that before going to the dance, all the fair maidens from the hall Qwhich is symbolic of that which pertains to the sanctity and uprightness of maidenhoodj were subjected to a grueling discourse on proper and improper gyrations, and warned to "break" when the referee gave the signal, clinching was taboo 5 neither could there be any soft low music, for the minds of the children, so considered, are not able to restrain their desires to acquire the blues and seek solace when a melancholy strain slides from the fingers of of the dusky followers of Pan. MOUNLIGI-IT DANCES, did you say? Well, I hope to die! Do you suppose any God fearing faculty chaperones would permit a full moon to look down upon the young women of a Methodist school, located as it were, in this dry and arid country. Besides, Dad Ling wasn't there with his X-ray. But, oh, if he could have seen his understudies strolling 'neath the moon tit was only half-tankedj, listening to the soft lilt of the waves and the whispering winds in the evergreens which merged into harmony subtly sweet. Convulsions ! ! ! !! The chaperones took a few hot slants at the orchestra, and thus warmed them up sufficiently to start the big "wrastle". Immediately be- gan the taking of the census. The instructor at the head of the Bugs Department, the one who parts his head in the middle, together with the the worthy gentleman who derives the formula for determining the number of feet in a two-step, and the velocity of a fox trot, and the Dean of Women's Ward, put their heads together and drew up ream Continued on page two hundred seventy-four Two lizmzdred sem' ty-two ' l-IAI-lN'S 936,938 WATER STREET Everything in Readyfo- Wear Clothes for Women, Misses and Children J, College Printing 5 Q: r--4 , '-l E11 for particular students by particular printers. F11 gf Quality, Service and Shartle contain the same YD IS number of letters and mean the same. We E Z make stationery, greeting cards, booklets or i-1 'ff programs of every description, either printed Q Q or engraved. We have the fountain pen that :U Q fits your hand and suits your taste and are gi 8 prepared to keep it in repair. No other foun- z Ld tain pen dealer makes a specialty of repairs. PT I-1 '-l O O Z E. I-I. Sl-IARTLE :E I I Opposite Academy of Music Bell Phone 261 '-C Society Brand Suits and Topcoats Stetson Hats Manhattan Shirts Intervvoven Hose NXENDEIJS Uhr Glnllvge Banu, Continued from page two hundred seventy-two 1 after ream of paper, upon which, as prosecuting attorneys, they were to bring forth the indictments. When the gong sounded at the end of three minutes for sob, they went to their corners and waited the second round when they mixed furiously in the center of the ring. The Dean was so enraged that she attached her binoculars then and there, nor did she unfasten them till the last shoe string was shaken. The dance went well, except where one encountered one of the maids subject to the omnipotent empressg these insisted upon the fourteen inch interval, reminder of army regulations, entirely oblivious of the fact that between a dancing couple there usually are four feet. The ladies also obeyed the dictum of the power that is, and rested all their weight on the man's arm, but after three of four of them he didn't mind, because his arm became numb. And so many were reported for moving their fect in funny ways that, were their names read aloud, one would think that some fraternities were calling the roll. The wintry atmosphere so overpowered the chaps that shortly after the arrival they began to discuss plans for leaving. The party must break up early for the young people were having too good a time Qsome were even smoking cigarettesj. Enjoyment was not to be considered. The question arose as to whether they should close at 10:30 or 10:25. The minority won, and the home waltz was played shortly after the first dance was over. Everyone hurried to the cars so that the last car should leave the park not later than 10:45. Those arriving too late for seats parked them- selves in the aisles. Then back to imprisonment for the young women. The men had their young hearts gladdened somewhat by having milady tell them that she had a perfectly wonderful time. Later they collected in groups here and there and cussed and discussed the powers that be. The men finished the evening's entertainment at the nickel hop. The whole affair was a laudable project, and the committee, com- posed of Barcus, Carlson, Coulsan, Dickey, Gordon, McMurren, and Preston as chairman, should be commended for their efforts. It was the first college dance acccssible to any college student. Let's have them oftener in the future. -I. I . Szr. Two lmndred seventy-four Qbout That Spread livplvr Qntvl YOUR OWN BILL IN SPECIAL DINING ROOM CLARK 81 MCQUISTON "THE PURE F0013 exoczzksff DISTRIBUTORS OF CREMO Bom PHONES BUTTERINE 9,46 MARKET ST. Svswgvrtnmn Zinn FRANK M. Fox Saegertown, Penn'a Golf Tennis tl- YOU SURELY ALL DRINK l--- Saegertovvn Ginger Ale Exclusive Dining Room Excellent Sefrvice Lafayette Barber Shop ' PERRY 81 HUBBARD 8 CIh6ZZ'7"S WE STRIVE TO PLEASE 8 Barbers B-ell Phone 446 CUT FLOWERS Checkary's Candy Land FRESH CONFECTIONERY, PURE FRUIT SODA AND ICE CREAM 251 Chestnut Street T ldd 577 J. S. Hotchkiss 51 Bro. Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS 144-146-148 Mead Ave. Meadvillg. pa, H. S. Ballinger E1 Company THE CIQEXA LI. PHARMA CY Eastman Kodaks and Films Huyler's and Liggefs Candies Fine Stationery GREENE 81 BAKER DEALERS IN CPURE NATURAL WATER ICE 954 MARKET srmiar Born PHoNEs HARTMAN 51 JUDD Hardware, Stofves, Paints and Oils, Heafing Slating and I inning 217 Chestnut St. . I Both Phones 63 U- A- BAUZET Tbe Largest and Most Up-fo-cDafe Billiard Parlor and Cigar Store lN THE CITY CIGARS, TOBACCO AND CANDY 5 ff R a 52fggfy5hs'Dened 228 Chestnut St. HA RD WARE FISHING 'IA CKLE AMM UNI T I ON D. A. GI LL 959 Water Street Mef3ClVllle, Pa- Tzvo lr rr n drca' seven fy-se 1 hvg we Svvurn Prex met a little college boy, A little saint, 'tis said, His heart was pure and white, He wore A halo 'round his head. Said Prex, "You've been a naughty boy! Your sin has found you out!" CWe refer to the little brown book, For anyone in doubtl. "Your comrades in this deed", quoth he, "How many may you be?" "How many? Seven in all", he said, "Who wants to disagree?" "And where are they? I pray you tell." He answered, "Prexy dear, One of us lives up there, you know, And six of us right here". "You say that one of you lives there, Six here-and with two others That I know of. - Why where's the Math Of you and your six brothers?" "You're kidding me, my little man, And though it all sounds fine, If two live in another place, Then surely ye are nine." "Nay, Prexy", spoke the youth once more, "We have a proof for you. -Come, we will slide the window up, There were no other two!" "Oh, yes there were! There surely were, As I may hope in heaven!" 'Twas throwing words away, for still The little man would have his will And vouched, "Nay, we were seven". -Spill'em Wordsworse One lumdred sezfenty-eeiglit For an Up-to-Date Piece of Jewelry WOOD 81 STONE Fine Repair Work a Specialty 96gtrXiter CON WELCH Cigar Store and Billiards 949 Market Street Order Your Papers and Magazines through the Meadville News Agency 299 Chestnut Street FRED R. TRACE HENRY J. KRUEGER-Florist Proprietor of Cvreendale Conservatories CUT FLOWERS AND FLORAL DESIGNS Store, Cor. of Market and Center Sts. Both Phones MONARCH BILLIARD PARLOR The Largest and Most Up-to-Date Billiard Parlor in the City Prop., C. C. EILER 13 TABLES Cigars, Tobacco and Candy 944 Water Street A KEEP'S PHARMACY HOME OF GOOD SODAS AND GOOD DRUGS 'nuf ced Tldi fs PHI KAPPA PSI HOUSE PHI GAMMA DELTA HOUSE fx WE CAN SER V15 YOU IN JWANY ltIC4I'S NEW X AND ASSGRE YOU NRHIST NATIONAL BAEJEJQAL Security-Service-Satisfaction 0 Cl "FIRST"-Ther'e's Meaning in the Word iartered 1894 BROWN ' AGENTS FOR THE Armstrong Shoe Walk Over Shoes fOr' WOIDCII for Men and Women Gotham and Phoenix Hosiery for Men and Women Browneli Shoe Cornpany 208 Chestnut Street Meadville, Pa. ' ' 7 i'Velvct" Brand Ice Cream 1 Q 1 Fancy Brick Ice Cream our Specialty City Phone 497-B Corner Park Avenue and Baldwin Street Canoe and ROW Boat Livery Foot of Mead Avenue Bridge Meadville Phone 42-W Cussewago J. W. Whiting, Prop. GEOR GE PRA T T PI-IOTOGRA PHER 943 PARK AVE. MEADVILLE, PA. DR. WM. C. DUNN Qenfisf Corner Park Avenue and Arch Street Tldi 75 DELTA TAU DELTA HOUSE ALPHA CHI RHO HOUSE The Commonwealth Bank MEADVILLE, PA. Real Banking Service Safe and Conservative GEORGE W. PHILLIPS, Chairman of Board oEo. c. REITZE, Vice-President C. C. JOHNSTON, President L. s. SHERRED, vice-President A. E. DUNHAM, cashier W. F. NEALS, Assistant Cashier GUGDWIN 81 NUNN Have the most complete line of Hoffze Furhzshzhgs in this part of the state. We take special pride in furnishing Fraternity Homes Thzlv .flare occupies z'hreej7001f which ezrejillea' wifh FURNITURE, RUGS, CARPETS, LINOLEUIVIS CI-IINA, DRAPERIES, LACE CURTAINS and everything Zofurhish ez heme complete We Invite Visitors to the City to Inspect our Store GOODWIN 81 NUNN MEADVILLE, PA. GREENVILLE, PA. ii-11 RE ELLSLWURTH O O Photographer ssh Market st. Rapid Shoe Repairing Distinctive and Classy Workmanship of Quality at Popular Prices 903 Water St. Vvalthef 903 Water St' Tlddelf SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON HOUSE MILLER 6. Dbl-el-Us PARK AVENUE OROCERS Corner Park Avenue and North Street A. MIL . F DIERBIIEUS City Phone 329 ' Bell Phone 207 The L. L. Lord Company Steam and Hot Water Heating, Plumbing ana' Gas Fitting Warm Air Furnaces Slate, 'Yin and Copper Work RACE STREET AND ERIE RAILROAD Both Phones No. 61 Weadcvflle, pa, GEO. T. WILSON Br SON The "Hallmark" Jewelry Store Estighhed Meadville, Pa. fllarvelous Convenience for the Busy Teacher "SOO" SET O' CLASSIFIED Lantern Slides and Stereographs. Originated-Developed-Perfected by YI PANY, ll1 C. PA. Modern SHOE Repairing 935 MARKET STREET Second Door' Below Chestnut Street Meadville. Pa- SCHATZ'S LYCEUIVI Exclusive Picture House U Fegfcval O,-fhegffa First Class Comedies SANITARY BARBER SHOP C. F. GEBHARDT, Prop. First Shop- West of Postoffice Meadville, Pa. W0z'kmarzshzf and Service of the Better Class Two lmndred eiglxfy-lin' .THE PENNSYLVANIA g College of Music MEADVILLE, PA. CHARTERED I887 Ill Instruction in all branches of music according to the most pro-i gressive methods. ill Graduates and other students from this college are successfully filling positions in Concert, Ora-I torio and Opera Fieldg also as Teachers of Schools of Learning in all parts of the country. ll Students may enter at any time. Two hundred eighty -six Interior Decorations FURNISHING FRATERNITY HOUSES A SPECIALTY Furniture, Rugs, g Paper Hangings e Drapery, Bedding John J. Shryock Co. SI-IER1VIAN'S 960 So. Main Street General and Special BAKING Does Your Club Use Mother Hubbard Baked Goods If you Awant the best- You Should SI-IER1VIAN'S It 1' Q j j -- 7 f . . firfzifii:-. . .:.:I:I:I:I:I:I:I:2:j:j:j.- of , M 1 is f' ..,..,...,,... ...cg , ,gf-, f' : I 1 -:ki :3:3:?S:f:5:5:5:f: 3:1 :5:3:5:5:f:f:f:f: :5:2: 5:5:f:3:3:5:1:5:i 2 , I ' Q e- -- .5:5:f:Q:f:f:f:f:f:1fT:i:f:IfIf:f:f ,.f.,.2:3., -.f.4' 1:52 :f:f:f:f:Qfff' 5. 1. Qfijij' ,,2,S,Z,Z,2,Z,2f'' """' "'55555?Zf.Q'-if, fi iiiifiiii' if: 55 ,.. ,.,. g 'liv o 'Q H .1 V, - f f. in i " ' "L ' t l t i e ...,.., l Copyright 1920, Hart i, c Af ,4- -fe .. ......,...,r""" C151 HCI. all 61 -I ff? -'X lfsfsgffgsfsfagzisffffsa fi '.'.' i ' "lf . -, - .A JQX6 What College Men Wan! They find the makes, assortment and styles hereg that's why so many college men think of this as Mtheir store? Hart, Schaffner ok Marx Clothes Fashion Park Clothes and 0ur 0wn Make Being clothing manu- facturers we eliminate t h e manufacturers proiit on our own make,which we share with the customer. This means a big sav- ing, We receive the latest NewY0rk styles from our own factory in New York City weekly. Always the newest novelties in Furnish- ings and Hats. SMlTll'S CL0l HES SHOP ZI9 Chestnut St. Stores-Meadville, Pa., Erie, Pa., Youngstown, O., Albion, Pa., Knox- ville, Tenn. 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Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

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Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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