Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 262
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1929 volume:
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1 9 2 9
JOHN W. EKEY
O. WENDELL GORNALL
I 9 2 9
william Arthur iEllintt
A scholar, teacher, and Friend, who has won the
I admiration of his fellowmen by his
untiring devotion to the highest principles
of learning and rectitude,
the Kaldron of 1929 is sincerely dedicated on this, the
fortieth anniversary of his joining the faculty
of Allegheny College
Forty years ago the Kaldron was born on Allegheny's
campus. At that time it was a diflicult and arduous
task to publish such a book. In the foreword of the
1889 Kaldron it is stated, "we had everything to do
for the first time." The editors of the present book
are fortunate. They did not have everything to do
for the first time and forty years of advancement in
engraving, printing, and photography has made their
task easier. However, the purpose of this Kaldron is
the same as that of the first one, namely, to record the
events and happenings, both great and small, of the
college year by word and by picture in such a way as
to be most interesting to the reader. We hope that
we have succeeded in that purpose. The
readers are the judges.
The Kaldron, which had a small beginning in 1889,
has expanded to its present proportions by keeping
step with the rapid strides of advancement that the
College has made. We feel that this year Allegheny
has taken a great step forward and we hope that the
Kaldron of 1929 has kept that pace.
Table of Contents
Zluhgv Zlnhn Zi. igrnhrrnnn, 'EE
A Enya! Allrglyrniuu
'Nlirv-lllrraihrnt nf ilpr ilflnnrh of Ulruulrra
fm' tlpirtg-nrllrn qvurn
Tlinrn Erptrnulm' 23, 1843 Birh Derrnnxhvr 12. 1512.3
Er. Qlnrnvg GL 3Im1'fer, 'BH
GDM nt' the ZFIIIIIIDPYH nt' th: ZKalhrnu
Earn Septrmhrr Ill, 1857 Binh 0Drtnhrr 12. 15123
Board of Trustees
ARTIIUR XY. THOMPSON
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
ARTHUR XV, TIIQMPSON ................................ .... C lmirulmz
ADDISON C. NVAID .......... ..... .... 5 ' ccrctnry
JOSEPH NV. MILES .... ...7'rcu.rm'cr lfmcritus
JOHN S. CRAIG .................................................. Tl'CUSlIl'L'l'
DANA HERNVYN REID .................................. .fl.r.ristz1nt Tl'L'GJHl'L'!'
THE COLONIAL TRUST CONIIKXNY Ulf I'I'l"l'SIll'RGIT. . .imzavtrxlvlil 'FVIISICB
'JOHN J. HENDERSON
JOSEPH W. MILES
wlasmzv R. IIEST
JOHN V. R1'r'rs
JOHN s. CRAIG
JOHN c. MACDONALD
ARTHUR L. DI-vrlzs
SIMPSON s. FORD
SARAII D. COCHRAN
FRANK P. M1r.L1aR
JOHN lu. FORD
ARTHUR W. 'I'I-IOJNIPSON
EIJVVARIJ B. IIECKEL
IDA M. TARIIELL
WILLIAM N. RIDGE
IAMES R. MILLS ,
ANDREVV A. CULIIERTSON
"LOUIS E. TIESTE
ANDREW W. ROBERTSON
MINER D. CRARY
CIIARLES K. ARTER
WILLIAM STUART IIORNER
MARGARET E. CAFLISCII
TIIOMAS I. PRATI-IER
ADDISON C. NVAID
WILLIAM S. TWINING
KARL A. MILLER '
ROIIERT E. IIROWN
FRED L. IIQMER
R. IIRUCE GANIIILE
NVILLIANI P. IIEAZELL I
ALIIERTI' T. MORGAN
JOIIN W. VICKERMAN
FRANK A. LOYELAND
GEORGE II. GRAI'
JOSEPH D. PIPER
WILLIAM J. WIIIELDON
VVILLIAM A. WOMER
WILLIAM II. PRATT
IIOMER D. WVIIITFIELD
A. LINCOLN IIELL
NORRIS A. WIIITE
IIERBERT A. IIAUM
IOIIN A. GIBSON
GEORGE XV. OLMSTED
OLIN 'CLARKE JONES
JAMES ALBERT BEEBE, DJJ., Ll..D.
l'rz'.fi1lcnt of .-Illvgllvlzy Collage
JMU., Simison. College, 1003i l7.l7-. 10lIt T.T..U.. 10222 ST-ll-.
School of Thcnlogy, 1909: Pastor lmgluwuml All-tlmllxst lupiscupul lhurcli, klucugu,
11910-19151 President Iliff School of Theology, llcnvcr, 1915-10-'IW
bchonl nf Tlwolugy, 19:0-1q:6.
Mcmhcr of lllllCl'IllllSl :xml Minisicrs' Cluh, Kappa Thctn Psi.
Present position, 1 926.
Phi lla-tn Kappa.
ADELENE BOVVIE, A.B.
Dean of Women
CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS
Dean of Men and Registrar
CHESTER ARTHUR DARLING, PILD.
Curator of the Museum
IOI-I N S. CRAIG
EDITH ROVVLEY, A.M.
Librarian and Associate Professor
OSCAR PERRY AKERS. Ph.D.
Secretary of the Faculty
FRANK LaBOUN'l'Y, A.M.
Alumni Secretary and Instructor in
DANA BERXVYN REID
FREDERICK GOODRICI-I I-IENKE, Pl1.D
Director of Summer Session
BEATRICE BURNS COTTON .
WILLIAM ARTHUR ELLIOTT, A.M., L.I-I.D.
l'rofc.1.1or of Greek Ltlllgllllgt' and Literature
A.B., Allegheny College, 1889: A.M., Allegheny College,
ISQZQ L.ll.ll., Dickinson College, 1902: Studied i11 llerlin,
18942 American School of Classical Studies at Athens, 1895:
University of Chicago, Suininer Session, 1897.
Pri11cipal of Allegheny College Preparatory School, 1889-
92: Registrar of the College, 1895-1907, Vice-President,
1'len1her of the American Philological Society, The Amer-
ican Archaeological lnstitnte, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta
Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa. '
Present positio11, 1892.
CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS, A.M., Litt.D.
Bradley l'rofc.rrur of Latin and Litvraturcg Dean of lllcn
A.I!., Allegheny Colle e, 18911 A.M., Allegheny College,
18931 Litt.ll., Dickinson College, 19213 University of llerhn,
1896-97, University of Chicago, 1898-99g American School
of Classical Studies at Rome, 1908-09. '
Professor of Greek 1ll1!l'GCl'H1ill1, Missouri Wesleyan,
1891-92: Principal, Allegheny College Prcitparatory School,
1893-1903, Assistant Professor, 18951 h rufessor, QIQOOQ
Registrar, 1918, Dean of Men, 19191 Acting Prcsnleltt,
192 -26. ,
iillemher of American Philological Society, American
Archaeological Institute, American .ssociation of,Colleg1ate
Registrars, Pl1i Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Ixappa Phi
Kawa, Pi Delta Epsilon.
resent position, 1900.
CHARLES JOSEPH LING, A.M., PILD.
Mary M. Newton Profu.r.wr of l'lty.ri1'.r and zlstrouoniy
B.S., Cornell University, 1890: A.M., University of De11-
vcr, 1902: Ph.D., U11ive1'sity of Denver, 1902.
Instructor in Science, Carrolton, Illinois, Iligh School,
1890: Louisiana State Normal School, 1890-922 Pnehlo,
Colorado, High School, 1892-94, Instructor in Physics,
Manual 'l'rainin Iligh School, Denver, Colorado, 1894-1906,
Instructor in istronon1y and Mathematics, University of
llenvcr, SLHTIIYIEI' Session, 1902: Director of Allegheny Sum-
mer Sessions, 1925-26-27. l
Member of American Physical Society, The American
Association for the Aslvancement of Scie11ce, The Optical
Society of America, The A111erica11 Association of Lilll'
versity Professors, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Present position, 1907.
OSCAR PERRY AKERS, A.M., Ph.D.
Fl't1llFiJ Asbury 1-lrtcr l'rofcs.s'or of Dlalltcumtics 111111
A.Il., University of Colorado, 1900: A.M., University of
Colorado, 1902, Ph.D., Cornell University, 191155 University
of Goettingen, Gernianyg University of Rome.
Assistant in Mathematics, Cornell University, I904'05,
Assistant Professor ill Mathematics, Allegheny College, 1go5-
075 Professor, 1907.
Member of the A111erica11 Mathematical Society, American
Association for tl1e Advancement of Science, Clrcolo Mact-
inatieo di Palmero, Sigma Xi, Beta Upsilon, On1icro11 Delta
1L'resent position, 1907.
:RICHARD 'EDXVIN LEE, A.M., Sc.D.
l'1'ufu.v.m1' of CllCIllfJfl'j'
l!.S., Mount Union College, 18983 M.Se., 190.25 Graduate
Stuclent, Cornell University, 1901: A.M.. .l'lill'VZll'tl University,
moi: Sc.D., New York Lfniversity, 1912.
'rnfesser of'Chen1istry, Mount Union College, 1902-7.
Fellow in American Association for the Advancement of
Science, -Meinber of the Anierican Chemical Society, Amer-
ican Public 1-lealtli Association, Authors Club CLonLlonJ,
lioyal1'SoeietyxofhArEi Cliiiglainlj, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi
eta xappa, . pa 'ii Sigma.
Presiclcnt position, 1907.
CHESTER ARTHUR DARLING, A.M., Ph.D.
I'l'ofes.1ul' of Biology und Geology
.X.l!., Albion College, 19114: A.Nl., 19116: Ph.D,, Columbia
IUniversity, 19119, University of Chicagog University of Cali-
Professor of Biology, Defiance College, 1904-06, Instruc-
tor in llotany Columbia University, 1908-13.
Member of' American llacteriological Society, Fellow in
llllf American Association for the Ailvancement of Science,
.Xnierican Ilotanical Society, American Genetic Society, and
the American lforestry Association, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma
Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi lleta Phi, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa.
Present position, 1913.
CHARLES EDVVARD HAMMETT
l'1'ofc.v.vo1' of f,llj'Sl'EI1l lfthlcntion rnnl Director 'of .-ltlzlcliar
llaltimore l'ity College: New llavcn Normal School of
Gymnastics, 1894! Director of Pliysical- Education. Hotch-
kiss School, Lakeville, Connecticut, 1894-96, University
School for Iloys, Chicago, 1897-983 llrooklyn Polytechnic In-
stitute, 1898-IQUDQ Tome School for lloys, Maryland, 1999-
1115 Northwestern University, 1910-13.
Xlcmber Phi Gamma Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Present position, 1913.
FREDERICK GOODRICHI1lENKE,A.M.,Ph D.
Truman D. Collins l'rofvsxur of I'l1ilo.r1111l1y and litiucalioiz
.X.B., Morningsitlc College, 18973 All., Nortliwcstcrn
University, 191183 I'l1.D., University of Chicago, 1910.
Professor of Philosoph and lsychology, University of
Nanking, China, 1910-135 Professor of Philosophy and Edu-
cation, Willianiette College, 1913-14. .
Menibcr of the Royal Asiatic Society, American Philoso-
phical Association, National Educational Society, American
.Xssociation of Universit Professors, Pennsylvania State
litlucation Association, .tllpha Chi Rho, Phi lletzt Kappa,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Present position, 1914.
JOHN RICHIE SCI'lUl.'l'Z, A.M., .l'l1.D.
Elisa Kiligxlvy .'lrtvr l'1'afvssor af English I.iI1'rutm'1'
A,l!.. Culver-Stockton College, 1995: A.hl'., Yale Univer-
sity. 191103 Pl1.l'7., Yale University, 191 .
Pyiiieipal Canton, Mo., lligh Sehooh IQOS-U31 Ht-acl ot'
English l,CliIll'll1'lt3lllI, East St. Louis lligh School, 19119-11,
Instructor ill Englisli, Yale University, 1912-17.
'Memher of the Motlern Language .Xssociation of ,XlIlL'I'lCIl,
1X111e1'ican Dialect. Society, Phi lluta Kappa, Alpha Sigma
Phi. Acacia, Pi Delta lipsilon.
Present position, 1917.
HENRY NVARD CHURCH, A.M'., 1'h.D.
I'rofc.v.1m' of Romum'e LtlllglltljQ'L'.V and LilCI'4lllll'C
.X.I!., University of Michigan, IQOSQ All., 1909, 1'h.D.,
9 Professor of Rlotlern Languages, xi0l1IIl0lltlI College 191:-
18: Army Y. M. C. A., 1918-19.
Meuiher of the Modern Language .Xssociation of Anicriea,
Associatioii of Modern Laiigunge TCllCilCl'S of tl1e Mitltlle
States mul Rlarylantl, 'l'he Pennsylvania Modern Lalignztgc
,XS50Ci1lflOll, Phi Mu Alpha, l'hi licta Kappa, licta Kappa,
Phi Sigma Iota.
Present position, 1919.
LEE DUDLEY MCCLEAN, A.M.
1'1'ofe.v.w1' of Iicozlmlliex and Sociology
.X.l!., ClllVk'l'ASl.OCiil.0ll College, 1909: AAI., Yale U11i-
llt-ad of the llepartinent nf llistory and government, East
St. Louis lligh School, l9l0'IlQ illSll'lICff1l' in Economics
autl Sociology, llnwrloin College, 1913-1.1: Assistant l'l'0fL'S-
sor, liowcloin College, IQI4-20.
Meniher of the Anteriean Sociology Societ , American
liconomic Association, Aiuerican Association of i'.abor Legis-
lation, lieta Upsilou.
Present Position, 1920.
IRVVIN ROSS BEILER, S.T.B., Pl1.D.
Juulrx ill. Tl10l111r11 I'rofv.v.ror of liuglisll Uilrlc und I'l1ilo.1o11I1y
A.ll., Ohio XYeslt-yan, 1907: S.'l'.ll., Boston University
School of Theology, IQIIQ Ph.ll., Boston University, 19185
jacob Sleerer Fellow in the University of Berlin, 1911-IQQ
llarvarcl L niversity.
Acting Professor of linszlisli llihle a111l.Pl1iloso11l1y, Alle-
gheny College, 1912-1 3 Professor of liihlical 4lIC1'Zlilll'C,
llaker Universit , lialtiswin, Kan., 1913-18.
Meuihcr of the Religious litlucation Association, National
Association of llihlical Instructors, thc Society of Biblical
I.iteratu1'e and lixegesis, Phi Ganuna llelta, Phi lleta lxappa,
Present position, 1920.
STANLEY SIMPSON SWARTLEY,
S.T.B., A.M., Ph. D.
Prufcmwx' of li1lgli.t'I1 Lz11lgm1gc
.X.ll., University of Pennsylvania, 19o5: S.'1'.l!., lloston
University, 1oo8: l'h.Il., University of Peiinsvlanizt, 1917:
Curry School of Expression, 1905-071 Columbia University
Snininer Sessions, 191.2-13, A.M., lloston University, 19091
Ofxford University. linglaml, 1927-28. ,
Blaster of English, lla1'1'ishu1'g Acatlemy, llfll'l'lSlJl.ll'g, Pa..
1908-10: Instructor in EllgllSlI, Allegheny College, 1910-14,
Assistant Professor, 1914-20: Associate Professor, IQ20'2I.
Meniher of the Modern Language Association of America,
.tnicrican Dialect Society, National Council of 'l'L'ZtCllCl'S of
linglish, l'hi llclta Theta, Phi lleta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon.
Present position, 1921.
WARNER FRANK WOODRING, Ph.D.
l'1'ofc.tsr1r of History mul Politimrl .S't'i1:11ec.
A.ll., Tri-State College, 19142 Ph.lJ., University of Chi-
Assistant Professor of History and Political Science, Uni-
versity of Chicago, 1920-:2, Professor of History and Po-
litical Science, Morningside College, 1922-24.
Meniher of the American Ilistorical Association, Phi Eta,
l'hi lteta Kappa.
l,l'CSClll position, 1924.
ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDING
.flxsaciatc I'1'0fc.v.rm' of Pubyc Slfwkiltg
Cnninock School of Oratory, Northwestern University,
instructor in Public Speaking, Allegheny College, 1897:
Dean of NVOIHCH, 1911-24. V .
Meinher of the National Speech Arts Association, and the
Plll7llC Speaking Conference of the Mliltlle antl Eastern
Present position, 1897.
ANTOINETTE CHEVRET, M.L.
fl.9.YUt'itlfL' l,l'0fL'.Y50l' of 1e0lIltlllt'L' Ltlllglltlgfl
ll.l.., Universit of Calit'ornia: M.T.,, University of Cali-
fornia: Ccrtiticat :les Etudes Francaises, University of Paris.
Instructor i11 French, Mills College, California.
Present position, 1919.
ANNA SCI-IAFHEITLIN, A.M., Ph.D.
.flssocilitc Professor of Gvrruun
A.ll., McGill, 19111 A.M., McGill, l9I3Q l'h.ll., Wis-
Instructor in German, McGill, IQII-14: Instructor in
German, Mount Holyoke. 1914-18: Fellow in Gernian, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin 1918-212 Assistant Professor in Ger-
man. University of Illinois, 1921-22Q Assistant Professor in
German, Bryn Mawr Collet-rc, 1922-25, Professor of Ger-
man, Tsing Hua College, Peking, 1925-26Q Assistant Pro-
fessor, French and German, Albion College, 1927-28.
Member of Modern Language Association of America.
Present position, 1928.
WESLEY JOHN WAGNER, A.M.
A.r.ri.vtant Profamor of Matlzemalics
A.ll., Balrlwiii-Wallace College, 19185 A.M., University
of Illinois, IQBIQ University of Chicago.
Instructor in Mathematics, Baldwin-Wallace College: In-
structor in Mathematics, University of Illinois, Instructor 111
Mathematics, ,Purdue University.
Member of American Matlicinatical Society and thc
Mathematical Association of America.
Present position, 1923.
DALE EDMUND THOMAS, M.S.
Assistant Professor of Biology and 'Geology
A.ll., Allegheny College, 19171 M.S., Cornell University,
A Principal Geneva lligh School. Geneva, Ol1io.
Member of Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Beta Phi.
Present position, 1922.
JOSEPH SEVIER CALLANVAY, A.M.
Asxistmrt Pr'ofc.r.1or of Luiin
A.1l., University of Chattanooga, IQZIQ A.M., Harvard
Graduate School, 1925.
Instructor in Latin. University of Cliattanooga, T921-23Q
Graduate Extension Work, Harvard University, 1923-27-
Prescnt position, 1927.
l'AUI. EMERSON l'lIl.I., M.S.
fl.vsistz111l l'1'of1'.r.vor of Clzcnzixlry
ILS., .Xllcgllcny College, 1917: BLS., .Xllcglieny College,
Nlcmhcr of .Xincricun CllL'l'l1lCIll Socivty, Sigma Alplm
Epsilon, ,Xlplia Chi Sigma.
l,l'l'Sl'llt position, 1919.
DORIS POTTER. A.M.
."X.S'l.YfllI1l l'1'ofcx.w1' uf IQOIIIIHZCL' L1111g11c1gc.1'
.X.ll., Ripon College, Ripon, Wisconsin, 1916: A..M.
Iowa State University, l92.H Centro cle listullios Histortcos:
Instructor of Rnnmncc Lzingungcs, State Normal School,
Superior, Wisconsin, 1919-215 Albion College-, 1921-233 Uni-
versity of Iowa, 1923-24.
Member of Iflii Signm Iuta.
Press-nt position, IQZ4.
RICHARD GRANT LONG, A.M.
.flxsistullt 1,l'UfL'.Y.YOI' of IIi.vt01'y and Political Science
Ajit., University of llclznvnreg AAI., Princeton University.
Blcmher of Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Present position, 1927. 4
JULIAN LENHART ROSS, A.M., Ph.D.
.4X.t'i.Yf!lIlf 17f0fL'.Y.Y0I' of linglislz Lu11g11agc
A.l!., Allegheny Cnllcge, lQ23Q A.M., II!ll'VIll'lI' University
I924Q Pl1.l'J., llarvnrcl University, IQZ7,
Actmg Iluml of English Language Department, 1927.
Mvinber of Modern Lfinguzxge Association of America,
lflti Dcltqt Tlletzl, Phi llcta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho
lxanipa Pln Kappa.
resent position, IQZ7.
. I rf. Q
ARMEN KALFAYAN, A.M.
.4lx.1ist1111t Professor of ROIIIHIIFL' Lf111g11z1gc.v
ILS., Robert College, 1915: AAI.. Stale l'niversity of
Iowa, 19.361 Sumlner Session, 1927.
Instructor in Lzniguziges in Rohert College, Turkey:
:XSSlSI!llllI Professor of lfrcnch in llerezi College.
Mmnhcr of lletzi Phi Theta, Pl1i Signm loin, Bloclcrn
Lnngtiage Association uf .X1neric:1.
Present position, 1928.
HORACE THOMAS LAVELY, S.T.B.
.4s.rixlr111t Profc.v.rur of 1'lllilU.Y4IfYIlj' and lidimitiou
1X.ll., Allegheny College, 1912: S.'l'.lE., llostnn University,
School of Theology, IQIGQ Grzuluziic Sunly, lluston Univer-
XlCl'llllL'l' of Ilcltn 'llllll Delia, l'hi liilllllil Phi.
Present po-sitio11, IQES.
ADELENE BOVVIE, A.B.
Demi nf MXUIIICH Illlfl In.vt1'11rfor in English Lnllgimgc
.'X.ll., University of Iowa. -
Ilenn of Wpnicn, Chicago ',llL'flCllCl'S' College.
Present position, IQZS.
LORNA VARENE COLLINS, A.M.
llI.Vfl'lIFf0l' in lfzlncufion
AJR., Allegheny College, IQJZQ AAI., C.'ol11111l1i:1 Univer-
AICllllDQl' of the National Erluczitioiml .Xssoci:1tio11, Penn-
sylvania State lirlucation 1Xsso':i:1tiu11, 1X1ne1'ic:111 Association
of Univcrsity Professors, Alplm Xi Delta, Phi Gnlllllln Mu.
Present position, 1922.
HARLEY J. MORRIS, M.S.
ll1Jll'IlCf0l' in Clzcuiixtry
l3.S.. .Xlleghcny College, l92lQ XLS., Allegheny College,
1923: l'l:1rv:1rcl University, 1926-27.
Instructor, South Brownsville, Pa., High School, lQ2I-222
Instructor i11 Chemistry, Allegheny College, 1923-24.
Qle111her of Lxl'l'lCl'lCIlI'l Chemical Society, Sigma Alpha
lfllSIl0ll, Phi lleta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma.
Present position, 1925.
ERIKA M. MEYER, A.M.
1llSfl'lIt'f0l' in Gerunili tlllll l"I'u11cl1
.fX.ll., University of Iown, 1025, A. Bl., 1926.
Meniher of Nlorlern Lzxiiguuge Association, Phi Beta
Kappa, Phi Sigma lotu.
Present position, 1926.
JOHN JAMES HENRIETTA, A.B.
Instrilctvr in linglish Lringuagc
A. ll., Allegheny College, 1927. l ,
Meniber of Delta Tau Delta, P111 Beta lxappa, Pi Delta
Present positio11, 1927.
CORA E. LEROY, B.S.
Ilmtrlrdor' in 1'I1y.1icc1l lidilcnlion
HS., Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y.
Instructor in lliiigliaintoii and Rochester Public Schoolsg
Instructor at Lake lforest College.
NICIYIDOI' of Eta Pi Upsilnn, Alpha Ga111n1n Delta,
Present position, 1927.
LEROY DEAN STINEBOVVER, A.M.
Instruclor in licarioruirx and Sociology
.X.ll., Kalamazoo College, 19:6: AAI., University of Chi-
cago, 19271 Fellow, University of Chicago, 1927-28.
Present position, 19.28.
HENRY FERDINAND BOETTCHER, A.M.
IlIS2l'lH.'f0l' in liuglixli l.ilCI'll'lIl'L'
A l'h.ll., University of Chicago, 19263 .X.Rl., University of
Lliiengu, IQZS.. .
Presclit posilinii, I928.
JOHN LAVVRENCE MCKINLEY, A.M.
lll.YlI'llL'fUl' in I-lixtorji' tllll, l'ulilii'al SI."iCIlt'C
.X.ll., Northwestern State Teachers' College, Alva, Okla.,
19263 A.M., University of NClll'2l5lCZl, 1917.
Instructor in History, Northwestern State Teachers' Col-
lege, Suminci' Session, 1926.
Nlenilxei' of Pi Lizimmn Mu, Phi llcta Sigma.
Present position, 1928.
EARL AUBREY DENNIS, A.B.
Iiistrizcioz' in Biology
A.lZ., College of XVooster, lQ25Q Cornell University Medi-
cal School, New York City: University of Chicago.
Instructor in Biology, 'lusculum College, Greenville, Tenn.
Member of Phi lletn Phi.
Present position, 1928.
MARY ELIZABETH THOMPSON, A.M.
Instructor in Ralmmre Language.:
AAI., State University of lowa, 1927.
Member of Phi Mu, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota,
Modern Language Association, American Association of
'llC2lClll'l'S of Italian, A111e1'ic:111 ,Xssucintiun of University Pro-
Present position, 1928.
BERTRAND WILLIAM CHAPMAN, B.S.
Iu.vtrnclor' in English Literature
ILS., University of Vermont, l926j Graduate NVork, Uni
versity of Vermont, 1927-28.
Instructor, VVest I'I:1rtford fC0nn.J High School, 1927
Instructor, VVillion1sh11rg Olussj Iligh School, 1918.
Present position, 1928.
FRANTZ E. COE, B.S.E.
Ilzslriictor in Mcltlzcmzxfiar and Sl!l"i'L'j'illg
ILS., University of Nliclngan, 1927.
l'rcsent position, 1928.
MARY PIGOT HENDERSHOT
Asxixtnlxt to Librarian
Allegheny College, CX'I922Q Cl1autz1uqu:1 Library School
Member of Alpha Chi Omega.
Present position, 1925.
VERA QUINDARE COUCH, AB.
Assixtfxiit to Lilzrarirm
A.ll., .Bucknell University: Columbia University, Sum
mcr hessxong Qhautauqua L11r:1ry School, Sllllllilel' Session
Present ITOSIIIOII, 1928.
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Charge william Blair
Mmnhrr nt' tlyr Qlluaa nf 1929. Whi Kappa Uni
A frimh tn all 1111111 klwhl him
Burn mug 29, uma ' mu-n mug aa, wan
OSLER HAMMETT, '29 ALICE J. HUMPHREY, '29
SENIOR CLASS .OFFICERS
President ..... Van Osler Hammett
Vice-President . . Alice Humphrey
Secretary . . . . . Mary Stone
Treasurer . . Donald T. Rowlingson
Senior Swan Song
There always comes a time for parting. This June the great class of 1929 will say
goodbye to dear old Allegheny. Four years we have strode her stately halls and graced
her beautiful campus. The time has been well spent. We hate to leave, but all good
things must come to an end sometime. The class of '29 has made history while at
Allegheny and when its members go out into the world of hard knocks they are bound
to meet success. They will overcome the greatest of obstacles and will continue to make
history just as they have done here. No matter how widely scattered they may be-
come, there will always be a tie that binds them together which is the spirit of Allegheny
anc of '29,
There is no need to mention the things that we have done while at Allegheny, as
there would not be adequate space here, besides everybody knows of our great achieve-
ment which was most clearly shown by the way our leaders took up the "Plan" and saw
it to a successful conclusion. They were the ones that led the way to the breaking
up of foolish fraternity rivalries which had held Allegheny back for so many years. It
may not happen while we are in school, but it is our men who have been planning for an
inter-fraternity council, something that Allegheny greatly needs to cement the bonds
of friendship between the Greek brotherhoods. How the school has progressed in this
our last year when we had the guiding reins in our hands! Was it not the leaders of
our class who advanced the cause of the freshmen which would give them a chance to
act like gentlemen instead of whipped animals? Yes, we are leaving Old Allegheny,
but what a better place we are leaving than what we entered.
When we receive our diplomas we will be both joyful and sad. Joyful, because we
have overcome our last scholastic obstacle and are on the road to better things: sad, be-
cause we must leave a friend that has harbored us and guided us throughout four years
which seem short now but seemed long when we started. However, our die is cast
and we must move on. Farewell, Allegheny. May we never forget you.
GEORGE ALCOT ANDERSON, A.B.
History and Political Science
Ridgeway High School
Alpha Chi Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Pi Delta Epsilon.
Manager of Football, 4: Kaldron Staff,
2,35 History and Political Science Club, 4:
Student Play Shop, 4: Production Staff
College Play, 3, 4g Art Manager of Col-
lege Play, 4.
STANLEY EARLE ANDERSON, B.S.
Rocky Grove High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma,
Kappa Phi Kappa.
Assistant in Chemistry, Philo-Franklin
Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4, CSpeaker, 41: Literary
Monthly Staff, 25 Alligator Staff, 25 Class
FRANCES E. ANTICO, A.B.
Butler High School
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Classical Club, Dramatic Club. '
ELEANOR J. ARBUTHNOT, A.B.
Dormont High School
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 33 Play Shop, 43 Class
AUBREY M. BILLINGS, A.B.
NORMAN KING BEALS, A.B. Waffell, Ol1iO'
Mathematics Warren High School
En-llenton, pa, Phi Gamma Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Emlenton High School Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3, 45 V9-fsify DC'
, , , bating, 3, 45 Track Squad, 33 Winner of
Sigma Alpha Epsilon' Kappa PM Kappa' Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest, 1,
Block "A" Club, Football, 1, 2, 3, 4g Block "A" Club, 1, 2, 3, 43. Le Petit Salon,
Class Basketball, 2. 23 French Play, 2, Winner of Wakefield
Oratorical Contest, 3, "A" man first in
JOHN JACOB BELL, B.S. JUNE ALTHEA BLAIR, A.B.
Biology English Literature
Ridgeway, Pa. Meaclville, Pa.
Ridgeway High School Meadville High School
Hamilton College Alpha Chi Omega.
Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Beta Phi. Classical Club, College Play Cast, 4.
LY,, Y , , L
KENNETH ADELBERT BLAKE, B.S.
Erie High School
Alpha Chi Rho.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES FANNIN BOWEN, A.B.
Bradford High School
Alpha Chi Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Class President, 33 Men's Senate, 3, 49
Campus Staff, 2, 3, CAthletic Editor, 313
Class Basketball, 1, 2. 3, 4: Junior Prom
WILLIAM K. BOWMAN, AB..
Johnstown High School
Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Glee Club, 2, 3, Alligator Staff,
Blue and Gold Key, 4 CPres.D. .
ROBERT JOHNSTON BRAHM,
Blairsville CPa.J High School
Phi Delta Theta, Pi Tau Epsilon.
WVILLIAM VV. BRANTLINGER
Blairsville High School
Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa.
Men's Senate, 43 Class Basketball, 2, 3,
43 Glee Club, 1. CWill not receive degree
in June, 1929.1
ROBERT BRUCE BROWN, B.S.
Meadville High School
Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha
Chi Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Men's Senate, 3, 4, CPresiclent, 413 As-
sistant in Physics, 43 Junior Prom Com-
mitteeg Production Staff of College Play,
3g All-College Dance Committee, 33 Class
Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Honors, 1,
LOUISE BELLE BROCK, A.B.
Meaclville High School
Alpha Chi Omega.
XVomen's Senate, 3g Dramatics Club
FRANCES BURKE, A.B.
Erie Central High School
Tallagewe, Phi Sigma Iota.
Le Petit Salon, 43 German Club, 43 Y
W. C. A. Cabinet, 4g Glee Club, 3.
JOHN FREDERICK BURN, B.S.
Sharon High School
Alpha Chi Rho.
College Band, l, 2, 3, 4 CManager, 3, 415
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4.
MARY GRACE BUTLER, A.B.
C English Language
Monessen High School
Alpha Chi Omega.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3 CManager, 353
Campus Staff, l, 2, 3, 4 CWomen's Ecli-
tor, 453 Kalclron Staff, 2, 3, 43 Literary
Magazine Staff, 45 Quill Club, 2, 3, 4
fPresident, 41, Pan-Hellenic Board, 3, 4.
GLADYS IRENE BUTTON. A.B.
Panama, N. Y.
Panama l-Iigh School
History and Political Science Club, 3,
43 Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 College Choir,
ROSS SHUGART CAREY, A.B.
History and Political Science
Oil City, Pa.
Oil City High School
Alpha Chi Rho.
College Band, 1, 23 History and Po-
litical Science Club, 2, 3, 43 Quill Club,
43 Chapel Commission, 3, 45 Chapel Or-
ganist, 3, 45 Class Second Honors, 3.
MARTHA STEPI-IENSON CARR, A.B.
Erie Central High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Pan-Hellenic Board, 3, 45 Kaldron
Staff, 3, 4 CAssociate Editor, 455 NVomen's
Student Council, 3, 43 Class Secretary, 35
College Play Cast, 4, Senior Ball Com-
PHYLLIS M. CONNELL, A.B.
X Leechburg, Pa.
Mars CPa.j High School
Theta Upsilon. i '
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Quill Club, 4: Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet, 45 Student Play Shop,
4, Assistant Director of College Play, 4.
JAMES HAROLD COON, B.S.
West Springfield, Pa.
Greenville CPa.j I-Iigh School
Non-fraternity Club, 2, 3, 4, Philo-
Franklin Forum, 1.
NOBLE FRANKLIN CRANDALL, B.S.
Conneaut High School
Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Chfi Sigma.
Class Treasurer, 23 Student Senate, 3,
45 Blue and Gold Key, 4.
EDWARD VOGTLI CULVER, A.B.
Westfield, N. Y.
WVestlield High School
Phi Delta Theta, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Glee Club, 1: Band, 2 CDrum Majorjg
College Play Cast, 4.
JANE BERENICE ECKERT, A.B.
Youngstown South High School
Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Classical Club, 3, 4, Women's Athletic
Board, 2, 33 Le Petit Salon, 3, 43 Pan-
Hellenic Board, 3, 4 CPresident, 433 Wo- '
men's Student Council, 3, 4.
MADELINE N. EISENMAN, A.B.
DuBois High School
JOHN WESLEY EKEY, B.S.
Greenville High School
Phi Delta Theta, Pl Delta Epsilon.
Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 CEditor-in-
Chief, 45: Campus Staff, 13 Publications
Board, 4 CSecretaryD: Blue and Gold
Key, 4. '
ARTHUR FRANK ELLIS, A.B.
History and Political Science
Meadville High School
Delta Tau Delta, Pi Tan Epsilon.
History and Political Science Club, 3,
ELIZABETH EILEEN ELLIS, B.S.
Meadville High School
Alpha Chi Omega.
Glee Club, 1, 2.
WILTON ELLIS '
New Castle fPa.J High School
Beta Upsilon, Pi Delta Epsilon.
Quill Clubg Oxford Club: Cross- Coun-
try, 1, 4g Literary Monthly Staff, 3, 4:
Track Team, 35 Cwill not receive degree
in June, 19291. ,
ROBERT MAURICE EVANS, A.B.
Farrell High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Phi Kappa,
Pi Tan Epsilon.
Blue and Gold Key, 45 Kaldron Staff,
1, 2. A
JAMES M. FITZGERALD, B.S.
New Castle, Pa.
New Castle Senior High School
Phi Beta Phi.
Biology Assistant, 4.
LOUISE FULLER, A.B.
Union City, Pa.
Union City High School
Alpha Xi Delta.
MILDRED VAUGHN GILMORE, A.B.
Oakmont High School
Alpha Gamma Delta, Phi Sigma lotta.
VVomen's Senate, 45 Pan-Hellenic
Board, 3, 43 Glee Club, 1, 23 Le Petit
Salon, 3, 43 Women's Athletic Board, 2.
VERA LOVELLA GILMORE, A.B.
Franklin High School
Classical Club, 2, 3, 43 Women's Ath-
letic Board, 3.
JOHN RICHARD GRANT, B.S.
South Hills High School, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phl Delta Theta, Phl Beta Phi, Kappa
NELSON KINGSLEY GREEN, B.S.
Ashville, N. Y.
Chautauqua CN. YJ High School
Track, 1, 2, 3, 45 Block "A" Club, 2, 3,
45 Class Basketball, 1, 2.
VAN OSLER HAMMETT, A.B.
History and Political Science
Meadville High School
Phi Gamma Delta, Omlcron Delta Kappa,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon.
History and Political Science Club, 2,
3, 4 CPresident, 435 Le Petit Salon, 2, 35
Student Playshop, 45 Freshman Debate:
VVinner of Delta Sigma' Rho Speaking
Contest, 23 Basketball, 2, 33 Business
Manager of the Kaldron, 35 President of
the Senior Classg Varsity Tennis, 13
Class Treasurer, 33 Blue and Gold Key,
45 Senior Ball Committee.
BARBARA JANE HARPER, A.B.
, Butler High School
Alpha Gamma Delta.
JOHN FRANKLIN HARTMAN, B.S.
Wilkinsburg CPa.D High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Swimming, 1, 2,
3: Junior Prom Committee, 3.
MARIAN LOUISE HIBBS, A.B.
History and Political Science
Greensburg High School
Pennsylvania College for Women
Kappa Alpha Theta. '
Kalclron Staff, 2, 3, 4 CAssociate Editor,
453 History and Political Science Club,
SAMUEL GASTON HIBBS, B.S.
Monessen CPa.j High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. i
Blue and Gold Key, 4: Class Basket-
ball, 1, 2. , 1
SIDNEY EDGAR HIGHLEY, A.B.
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Dunkirk High School
Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa, Pi
History and Political Science Club, 3, 4.
MERWIN LEWIS HIMMLER, A.B.
Trafford High School
History Club: Le Petit Salon, Classi-
cal Clubg Band, 1, 2, 3.
BRADEN PRYER HUGHES, B.S.
Franklin High School
Alpha Chi Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Alpha Chi Sigma. '
Football, 1, 2, 3, 43 Varsity Basketball,
15 Class Basketball, 2, 3, 43 Block "A"
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 CPresiclent, 3, 4Dg Athletic
Board of Control, 4.
JEAN MARGARET HUMESTON, A.B
Meadville High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
ALICE JANET HUMPHREY, A.B.
Union City, Pa.
Union City High School
Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Sigma Iota.
Glee Club, 1, 23 Chapel Commission,
3, 4g Women's Student Council, 3g Quill
Club, 45 Class Honors, 35 Women's Sen-
ate, 2, 3, 4 fPresident, 4Jg Vice-President
of the Senior Class, Senior Ball Com-
ELSTON RENWICK ILIFFE, A.B.
Erie CPa.D Central High School'
CLAIR ALPHONSO JACKSON, A.B.
Meadville High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Block "A" Clubg Football, 1, 2, 3.
CECIL WILLIAM KELLEY, A.B.
Blairsville High School
Men's Senate, 3, 45 Oxford Clubg Clas-
sical Clubg History and Political Science
Club. i ,
ELIZABETH ROTE KELLEY, A.B.
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Le Petit Salon.
HAROLD EDWIN KELLY, B.S.
Butler High School
Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma. -
ROBERT JAMES KILL, A.B.
Elizabeth High School
Bcta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa.
Manager of Cross Country, 4g Mana-
ger of Track, 45 Manager of Tennis, 33
Quill Club: French Club, Treasurer of
- NORMAN C. LAFFER, B.S.
Meadville High School
Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Epsilon, Phi Beta
Campus Staff, 1, 2, 33 Glee Club, 1, 2,
3, 4 CManager, 3, 453 Le ,Petit Salon, 3,
4g Student Assistant in Biology, 4.
MARTHA ELLEN LEIVO, A.B.
New Castle, Pa.
New Castle High School
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Women's Athletic Board, 3, 4, Wo-
men's Student Council, 4.
ALTON ANTHONY LINDSEY, B.S.
New Brighton, Pa.
Allegheny High School, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Phi Beta Phi.
Biology Assistant, 4.
BERT H. MCGILL, A.B.
Meaclville High School '
Delta Tau Delta, Delta Sigma Rho, Pi
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3 CCaptain, 373
Varsity Debate, 45 Philo-Franklin Forum
3, 45 Winner of Delta Sigma Rho Ex-
temporaneous Speaking Contest, 43 Eco-
nomics Club, 33 All-College Social Com-
mittee, 4, Chairman of Senior Ball Com-
mittee, Blue and Gold Key.
KATHERINE McILVAINE, A.B.
Meadville High School
Burnham School for Girls
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Sigma Iofa.
Le Petit Salon, Quill Clubg ,Oxford
Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 4. .
ROGER PETTIT MARSHALL, B.S.
- North East, Pa.
Alpha Chi Sigma.
JAMES E. MEADGWCROFT, A.B.
Philosophy and Education
Trahford High School
Alpha Chi Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa.
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4 CDirector, 2, 3, 4D3 Glce
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 fLeader, 45, Y. M. C. A.
Cabinet, 3, 4: Le Petit Salon, 2, 33 French
Play, 2, Student Play Shop, 4, College
Play, 35 Philo-Franklin Forum, 1: As-
sistant in Philosophy and Education, 4,
General Manager of College Circus, 2.
CARL ST. CLAIR MILLER, B.S.
Rural Valley, Pa.
'Rural Valley High School.
HARRY MOYER MILLER, A.B.
History and Political Science
DuBois High School
Kappa Phi Kappa.
History and Political Science Club,
Junior Prom Committee, 3: Interfra-
ternity Volley Ball, 3, 4.
HERBERT ARTHUR MOOK, A.B.
History and Political Science
Saegertown High School
Phi Kappa Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi
Delta Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Campus Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 CAssociate Edi-
tor, 43, Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, Business
Manager of Campus, 35 General Manager
of Publications, 4, Publications Board, 4,
History and Political Science Club, 3, 43
Class Debate, 1, 25 Men's Senate, 3, 4g
Philo-Franklin Forum, 1, 2.
ALLEN RANKIN MOON, B,S,
Jackson Center, Pa.
Mercer High School
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma,
Kappa Phi Kappa.
Men's Senate, 3, 4, Block "A" Club
Football, 2, 3, 43 Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Track:
1, 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball, 1.
SARA LOUISE PANTALL, A.B.
Punxsutawney High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
LEAH GERTRUDE PETITT, A.B.
North East, Pa.
North East High School
Women's Athletic Board, 3, 4 CPresi-
dent, 455 Varsity Basketball Team, ,3.
EVERETT F. PHILLIPS, JR., A.B.
Ithaca, N. Y.
,I Ithaca High School
Phi Delta Theta, Omicroh Delta Kappa,
Pi Delta Epsilon.
Campus, 1, 2, 3, 4 CEditor-in-Chief
45: Managerial Competition, 1, 2, 3 fBusi:
ness Manager of the Literary Magazine,
35, Glee Club, 1, 2, Publications Board, 3,
43 Cheer Leader, 1, 2, 3, 4 CHead Cheer
Leader, 3, 455 Chairman of Junior Prom,
33 Member Inter-Collegiate Newspaper
Association, 3, 43 College Play Publicity
Staff, 3: College Band, lg Varsity Swim-
ming Team, 1, Z, 3: Quill Club, 4, Alli-
gator Staff, lg Blue and Gold Key, 4,
Student Song Leader, 4.
FLOY ELIZABETH POLLOCK, 'A.B.
New Brighton, Pa.
New Brighton High School
Alpha Chi Omega.
Glee Club, 1, 2.
THOMAS ZULICK PRESSEL
Warren High School
Phi Gamma Delta.
Campus, 1, 2, 3 CAssociate Editor, 4D3
College Band, 1, 25 Track, 15 Glee Club,
1: Class President, lg Student Senate, 35
Junior Prom Committee. fWill not re-
ceive' degree in june, 1929.1
DANA MCCALMONT PRINGLE, B.S
Franklin High School
Kappa Phi Kappa.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN B. REHM, B.S.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
Union High School, Turtle Creek, Pa.
CARL ERWIN REUNING, B.S.
Wellsville, N. Y.
Wellsville High School
Beta Upsilon, Alpha Chl Sigma, Pi Delta
Campus, 1, 2, 3 CNews Editor, 33, Men's
Senate, 3, 43 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 33
Junior Prom Committee, 35 German
ROBERT STANLEY REXFORD, B.S.
Ashville, N. Y.
Lakewood CN. YJ High School
Track, 3, 45 Cross Country, 2.
CAROLINE S. RICHARDS, A.B.
McKeesport High School
Alpha Xi Delta. r
Campus Staff, 2, 3, Y. W. C. A. Cabi
net, 4 CPresidentJ3 Quill Club,. 2, 3, 4
W0mCI1,S Student Council, 3, 4. '
KRYL WILSON RICHARDS, A.B.
Sharon High School
Beta Upsllon, Pi Tau Epsilon.
Track, 1, 2, 3, 4, Cross Country, 1, 2, 3
Block "A" Club, 2, 3, 4: Basketball, Man
ager, 4g Class Vice President, 3, Eco
nomics Club, 33 Economics Assistant, 4.
CLIFTON LEE RICKETTS, B.S.
Meaclville High School
Pht Gamma Delta, Alpha Chl Sigma.
Track Squad, 15 Le Petit Salon, 2.
DOROTHY LILLIAN RODGERS, B.S.
Allegheny High School
Glee Club, 1, 2, 45 Women's Student
Council, 3, 43 Kaldron Staff, Z5 Campus
ALICE E. RORABAUGH, A.B.
New Kensington, Pa.
New Kensington High School
Alpha Xt Delta.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1, 23 Pan-Hellenic
Council, 3, 4, Classical Club, 3, 43 Glee-
Club, 1, 2, Property Manager of College
DONALD T. ROWLINGSON, A.B.
Syracuse, N. Y.
Syracuse Central High School
Phi Delta Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa.
Football, 1, 2, 3, 45 Varsity Basketball,
1, 33 Class Basketball, 43 Block "A" Club,
3, 4: Classical Club, 3, 4 CPresident, 453
History and Political Science Club, 2, 3,
4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, CTreasurer, 25
President, 3, 4D, Philo-Franklin Forum,
1, 25 Oxford Club, 1, 2, 3.
ERNEST VICTOR RUPERT, A.B
Bible and Philosophy
Sandy Township High School '
Oxford Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 Philo-Franklin
BRANT BURDELL SANKEY, B.S.
New Castle, Pa.
New Castle High School
Phi Dclta Theta.
Swimming, 1, 2, 3, 4 CManager, 3, Cap-
tain, 4Jg Band, 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH AMOS SHAFER
Jamestown, N. Y.
Jamestown High School
Beta Kappa, Pri Delta Epsilon.
Track, 1, 2, 35 Block "A" Club, 2,'3, 4
Kalclron Staff, 1, 2, 3 CAthletic Eclitor, 31
Junior Prom Committee, 3, Quill Club
3, 4: Class Basketball, 3. CVVill not re-
ceive degree in June, 1929.5
HAROLD M. SLEIGHTHOLM, B.S.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
Turtle Creek! Union High School
Phi Delta. Theta.
Men's Senate, 3, 43 Class Basketball
1, 4Q'C3.Il11JUS Staff, 1.
FLORENCE J. SMYTH, A.B.
Boliver, N. Y.
Boliver High School
Alpha Gamma Delta.
Quill Clubg College Play, 2.
ALICE J. STEPHENS, A.B.
Monessen High School
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3 CStudent Director, 3D
History and Political Science Club, 2, 3,
4: Assistant in Education and Philoso-
phy, 43 Women's Student Council, 45 Pan-
Hellenic Board, 3, 45 Secretary of Ora-
torical Board, 35 Student Play Shop, 4
Senior Ball Committee.
MARY LAWRENCE STONE, A.B.
Warren High School
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Sigma Iota.
Le Petit Salon, 4g Pan-Hellenic Board
4 CPresident, 453 Secretary of Class, 4
Senior Ball Committee. .
MARIAN SYLES TAYLOR, A.B.
Meadville High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
NAOMI TAYLOR, A.B.
Akron West High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
VVomen's Senate, 2, 3, 4 CWomen's
Student Council, 3, 4 CPresident, 43, Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: German Clubg Women's
Athletic Board, 25 Kaldron Staff, 13 Col-
lege Choir, 3, 4: College Play Cast, 4.
FARIS JOSEPH THOMAS, A.B.
History and Political Science
St. Agathrfs High School
Kappa Phi Kappa.
Philo-Franklin Forum, 3, 4, History
and Political Science Club, 45 Class
Basketball, 3, 4.
MILLICENT ELOISE WAID, B.S.
Guys Mills, Pa.
Guys Mills High School
Tallagewe, Phi Beta Phi.
ROBERT CORSE WILSON, A.B.
I-Iistory and Political Science
Bridgeport High School
Phi Della Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Della Sigma Rho.
Literary Monthly Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 CEdi-
tor, 435 Kaldron Staff, 1, 2g Publications
Board, 45-Varsity Debate, 3, 45 College
Play Cast, 1, 3, Student Play Shop, 4
fPresidentJ: Quill Club, 2, 3, 4, History
and Political Science Club, 2, 3, 45 Philo-
Franklin Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4, Duzer-Du and
Klee-o-Kleet, 1, 2, 3, German Club, 41
Assistant in Public Speaking Department.
45 Class Honors, 2, 35 Assistant Director
of College Play, 4.
CHARLES HAVVK VVINGERT, A.B.
History and Political Science
Punxsutawney High School
University of Florida
Theta Kappa Nu, Kappa Phi Kappa.
History and Political Science Club, 3, 4
MARIAN LAING WISE, A.B.
I Butler High School
Kappa Alpha Theta.
Mutual Nourishmeut Society, 3, 4.
MARGARET E. WOMER, A.B.
New Castle, Pa.
New Castle High School
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3.
RALPH THOMPSON YOUNG, A.B.
Philosophy and Education
Wilkinsburg High School
McKendree College, Lebanon, Ill.
Phi Delta Theta.
Swimming, 3: Stage Manager of Col-
lege Play, 2.
VERDA MARION LEWIS, A.B.
ROBERT CHARLES BOWMAN, B.S. Education
Oil City, Pa.
Oil City High School
Academy High School, Erie, Pa.
Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa.
Alpha' CM Rho' Alpha CM Sigma- Men's Senate, Interclass Basketball, 1,
Band, 2, 3, 4g Junior Prom Committee, 3. 25 V9-fSifY Basketball, 3-
CReceived degree in September, 1928.1
KATHERINE L. MACKANIC, A.B.
ROBERT HERMAN EWING, B.S. .
Meadville High School
Alpha Chl Rho, Alpha Chi Sigma.
McKeesport High School
Alpha Chi Omega.
Classical' Club, 3, 45 Mutual Nourish-
CRCCeived degree in Sepfenlbefv 1928-7 ment Society. CReceived degree in Sep-
. . .
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The Class of 1930
s ,W r
WILLIAM C. WYCOFF. '30 RICHARD M. EVANS. '30
President I Vice President
JUNOR CLASS OFFICERS
President ..... VVilliam C. XVycoFf
Vice-l'resident . . . ' Richard M. Evans
Secretary . . . Margaret L. llembold
Treasurer . . . Carrol G. Cole
Historian . . . Oscar F. Spencer
J, junior jactations
Three years have passed since we entered Allegheny, but to look at our achievements
one would think we had been here for three times three. l
In all lines of endeavor Cphilosophical and scieutificl along with those more im-
portant phases of college life such as athletics and extra-curricular activities, we are out-
Take for example the publications: the "Campus" is edited by a Junior: the work
on the "Kaldron" has been done by juniors who are the department editors: and the
"Lit," but for the write-ttps and scintillating poetry of the Juniors, would be extinct.
Then another line-athletics. A Junior has been captain of the basketball team for
two yearsg five Juniors made their letters in footballg the track-team of 1929 is cap-
tained by a Junior: and but for the Juniors, cross-country would he useless: swim-
ming is another sport in which we excel.
In all clubs, activities, and honorary fraternities, the Juniors are outstanding. Three
out of six men on the debating teams are Juniors. Although we allow the Seniors to
hold the oflices in the various societies, it is the Juniors who do the work.
And socially-we're a wow! XVasn't the junior Prom the biggest advertising stunt
that ever was pulled over at Allegheny? All the papers had write-ups in, and the fun,
including the Prom, was enjoyed by all-thanks girls! I I
Accomplishments too numerous to name are ours, but we are stating only the major
factsg so our predominance in Allegheny IS unquestioned..
Dear Readers, far be it from us to boast, but we ,feel that 'we are responsible for
modernizing the old 'college through. the mednnn of "Dudley Michael" who, of course,
is a Jnniorg and that through our willingness to help the other classes, who are .not so
blessed as we are, we are trying to elevate the others although we know it is well
nigh impossible. H . . '
And the faculty-they appreciate us! This has been proven by calling upon ns to
shoulder the burden which the tottering Seniors were unable to bear.
One more year and we will graduate-that is, the lucky ones-and Allegheny will
give to the world her pride and joy-the greatest of all classes-the Class of 1930!
Allen, Dorothy Elizabeth . . . .......... ..... . . . .
Anderson, Benjamin Hookc
Bair, Charles Albert .....,
Baird, Helen Hummer ....
Barco, George J. ....... .
Barringer, Mary Jane ......
Batchelor, Elvin William ..
Beebe, James Merten ......
Behrhorst, Clifford VVilber
Benn, Louise Anna .......
Blauden, Merwin Russell
Booth, Bradford Allen
Bowen, Byron VVilson
Bugbee, Lucius Hatfield ..
Bunner, Elizabeth Jane
Byers, Laura Eugenia ..
Carson, Miriam Lucile ....,
Chapman, Ethel Gladys ..
Cole, Carroll Glen ........
Cole, Marjory Elizabeth ..
Colley, Arthur Brown Roy
Corbin, Phillip Stewart
Crippen, Vivienne Irene
Dean, Lewis Karl ......
Dixon, Sara Frances
Dolson, Hilclegrade .....
Dreibelbis, Paul Morton
Ehrlen, Corinne Virginia
Eighmy, Herbert Henry ..
Ellis, Wilton ..............
Erhard, Elmo Enos .....
Evans, Richard Muder ....
First, William Harold
Flick, Eleanor Louise
Francis, Tyrella ..,......
Galbrath, Lida Jane .......
Garwood, George Grifling .
Gibson, Paul Melvin .......
Gill, Tom ..............
Gillies, james Joseph ....
Gilmore, John Vaughn ....
Goodrich, Ralph Archer
Gordon, Lloyd M. ........ .
Gornall, Oliver Wendell
Grant, John Richard .......
Greenawalt, Frances Ann ..
Haberman, Frederick William ....
Hall, John NV. ..........,..... .
Hamilton, Leila Lillian .......
. . . . .Bellevue
. ... . ...Franklin
. . . .Turtle Creek
... .... Erie
.. . . , . Mouaca
. . . . .Fredericktown
. . . . .Pittsburgh
.. . . . . .Dravosburg
. . . . .Pittsburgh
. . . .Warren
. . . . . .Reno
... . ...Franklin
.. . .Oakmont
. . . . .Franklin
. . . .Emlenton
. . . . .Bellevue
. . . . . .Greensburg
. . . .Curwensville
. . . .Conneaut Lake
. . . . . . .Tarentum
. . ...Franklin
.. . .Turtle Creek
.. .... North East
. ...... ..... P ittsburgh
. . . .Meadville
Harrer, VVilliam John ....
Helmbold, Margaret Louise
Hibbs, John Burnham
Hill, Zula Ethel ........
Hillman, Donald John ....
Holmes, Caroline Gleason .
Holmes, Frederyck Erwin .
Hummer, Hazel Belle .....
Johnstone, George Cruthers
Jones, Thomas Lewis ..... .
Karlen, Thelma Elizabeth
Keefe, Alice Elizabeth .....
Kerr, Dorothy Robinson ..
Kctterer, Zoe Ellen ......
Klingensmith, Dorothea Alice
Kuehner, Harry Van .....
Kuhnert, Erma Magdalena
Layng, Edwin Tower .......
Ledger, George Hamilton
Leffingwell, VVallace Bruce
Lewis, Herbert Frederick
Lewis, James Edwin .............
Lorz, Albert ......................
MacTarnaghan, Harold Chandler .... ,,
McConnell, jack Travis ............ ,
McKay, Ronald Alexander ....
McQuiston, Alice Jamison ......
Meadowcroft, Bertram Orford ....
Miles, Helen Lucille ...........
Miller, Raymond Charles .....
Minnis, Giln1ore Vincent ....
Moon, Allen Rankin ......
Minnium, Clare .......,.
Moss, Thomas XVillmont
Moyar, Evelyn Augusta ....
Mumford, Flora Amanda
Munnell, George William
Myers, Eugene Arter .....
Needham, Harry Thomas . .
Olsen, Ethel Laura Maria ..
Pittman, Margaret Almira ....
Potthoff, Helen Mary .......
Powers, Harriett Elizabeth ....
Presscl, Thomas Zulick ....
Quinn, Frederick Demuth
Reuter, Henry F. ........ .
Reynolds, Grace Gertrude ..
Ridelsperger, Gail Kelvin ....
Robb, Sarah Emeline ....
Rowe. J. VVyant .......
Russell, Nellie Myrtle .....
Rutherford, Robert Flick...
Sawyer, joseph Lee .....
Shade, Dorothy Irene ....
. . . . .XVaynesboro
. . . . . . .Latrobe
. . . .Pittsburgh
... . .Smethport
... . .Butler
. . ...Natrona
. . . . .Greenville
. . . .Turtle Creek
. . . . . . . .Sharon
. . . .Coehranton
. . . . . . . Meadville
. . .Youngstown, O.
. .. .. . .Trafford
. . .Jackson Center
.VVestfield, N. Y.
. . . . . .Albion
. . ....... Butler
. . .......... Greensburg
Cattarangus, N. Y.
. . . . .Apollo
. . . .Irwin
Schall, Geraldine Elizabeth .
Scheick, Elizabeth M. ...... .
Schutte, Frank Harold .....
Sedgwick, Alice Miller ...
Service, John Nichols ....
Shafer, Joseph Amos ......
Shaffer, William Lloyd .....
Shideniantle, William Charles
Sigendall, Myrtle Virginia ..
Slaven, Charles ............
Smith, Beulah Marian
Smith, Leah Marie .......
Snee, Margaret Esther ....
Spencer, Oscar Fritzland .... ..
Squires, Margaret Mathilda .
Stapel, William Edward ....
Swick, Miriam Etta ......
Thompson, Lloyd Edwin
Tucker, Edward Albert ....
3"VanCamp, Virginia .......
VanDusen, Mildred Josephine
Webb, Helen ...............
Welsh, Katharine Mary
White, Charles Warner ....
White, Edward Bolard ....
VVycoff, William Clyde ...,
Yeany, John Francis .......
Young, Elmore Clemens
Young, Ralph Thompson
. . . .Cochranton
. . . .Uniontown
Jamestown, N. Y.
.. . . . ...Braddock
. . . ...Guys Mills
. . . .Oakmont
. . ...Girard
...Dunkirk, N. Y.
. . . .Conneautville
.. . . .Pittsburgh
.. . . .Pittsburgh
...rv-.'.-,. ...-.-..,.- -1, .1.'-.u ..
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The Class of 1931
Robert L. Hoke ...... President
james M, W'eyand . . Vice-President
To another year marches the best loved, the most intelligent, the most humane, the
most modest, most talented, most thoughtful, and therefore the greatest class of Alle-
gheny College Cfor the rest of adjectives see Roget's Thesaurus, Crowell 32.50, pp. 333.
These are no empty phrases but in themselves are exceedingly modest. To describe the
class of '31 in its true proportions would take word, phrases, and sentences that the
writer would be quite incapable of. It would absolutely take a skilled man for that job.
Are we not the most humane class in history? Judge from the facts. Our great-
heartedness revolted at the pitiable spectable of a poor lonesome frosh making a worse
fool of himself than he really wasg so that after two weeks of an easy hazing our bounti-
ful hearts opened and we let the poor benighted heathen go free, trusting them to be-
have themselves. But did they? The answer to this question, of course, is not relative
to the glories of '31, but to the dishonor of someone else, and therefore we will not dis-
cuss the matter.
Was not our big heartedness shown on the so-called Class Day exercises? NVQ:
realized, naturally, that we were far superior to the freshmen class, and knowing full
well that in a conflict of that sort we would be libel to lose control of our mighty
strength, and forgetting everything, we would cause great and perhaps serious calamities
to the opposing ranks, we sent only a few representatives to the field, who offered to
take on the freshmen, but, alas, these worthies had had enough and even these few men
frightened them from accepting the challenge, and thus they saved themselves from
VVas not our kindness and good-spirit shown during "The Plan?" Most of us had
just begun to get settled in our new homes, and were reaping the joys of fraternity house
life, when "The Plan" was announced. And so, big hearted as we were, we voted to a
man to give up our own homes and live somewhere else. fThe twenty-five dissenting
votes were cast by the selfish Juniorsj
Didn't we break an old custom and beat the freshmen in debate? This one of many
activities in which we surpassed all rivals. To tell of our numerous exploits in many
other fields would take more space than allowed, to say nothing of our many indi-
vidual feats and bravery fone of our members was married in the middle of his second
Was not our great modesty shown in the matter of the class pictures? So un-
presuming were we, that on the first call for the group picture only five or six came
aroundg yet when we were called upon the second time and earnestly urged to be there,
ractically the whole class swallowed their reserve, and above is shown the results.
So you see, readers, we have proved by unsurmountable logic that ours is the greatest
class of this worthy institution. None can beat us, in the virtues above mentioned we
cannot be surpassed. Yet we are in a constant state of worry, fretting because of the
disappointment we are causing the "world," who realizes that it has two long years
more to wait before it can welcome to its bosom the greatest class of Allegheny.
Allen, Thora Louise .....
Allgood, John Evans, Jr.
Allison, Harold Marvin
Alter, Foster Everett .......
Anderson, Homer William
Anderson, Mary Louise .....
Andrews, Irene Carolyn
Babcock, John Benjamin
Bair, John William ........
Barris, Charles Burdette ....
Bates, Robert Saclcett ......
Black, Lois VVilma ........
Blair, Paul D. ............ .
Bloomgren, Cllaford Conrad
Booth, George Thomas ....
Bordwell, Jean ..........,.
Bowser, Mary Kathrine ..
Boylan, Laurence Charles .
Brooks, John A. ........., .
Brown, Eleanor Lucille
Brown, Marjorie Robinson ....
Milton McCoy .....
Buergin, Grace ...........
Cable, Alice Osborn ......
Cammarata, Michael Duca .
Capwell, Gerald Arlton ....
Carpenter, Otis R. ....... .
Chamberlain, Mary Eunice
Cheney, Richard Eugene ....
Clancy, Mary Geraldine
Cook, Elizabeth ...........
Cornwall, Gordon James
Crandall, Thomas Harold .
Daily, John Lewis ...J . . ..
Daker, Robert King .......
DeSantis, Archie Joseph .....
Douglas, Gwendolyn Sales ....
Draffm, Raymond Henry ......
Duncan, William deBarenne
Ely, Adele Stuart .............
Farquhar, Ruth Elizabeth
Ferer, Walter Charles ......
Fickinger, Frank Evans, Jr.. ..
Filson, Jim George ....
Forbes, Wilson H. ...... .
Gallagher, Catherine Mary .
Gasteiger, Irene Virginia
Greenwood, Clark Stephen
Gregory, John Emmerling
Grimm, Ralph Eugene ......
Guenon, William Augustus ....
Haase, Henry James ........
Hall, Herman Edward .....
Hamilton, James Bruce
Hewit, Gertrude Edna ....
Higby, Anna Henrietta
Hoch, Twyla Jean ..........
Hoke, Robert LaMar ......
Hutchings, George Edward ....
Jackson, Albert Cole ........
ames Dorothea C'1rol n
J , L y
Jeffrey, Lorraine Irene ,...
Jenkins, Claralouise ....
. . . .Parkers Landing
. .... Pittsburgh
....XVellsville, N. Y.
. . . .Mercer
. . . . .Reynoldsville
.....LeRoy, N. Y.
. . . . .Brookville
. . . . .Pittsburgh
. . . . . . .Warren
. . ...Pittsburgh
. . . . . .Hazelhurst
. . . . . . , . .Uniontown
. . . .Jamestown, N. Y.
...Machias, N. Y.
. . . .Waynesburg
. .. .. ...Pittsburgh
....Roehester, N. Y.
. . . . . .Warren
. . . .Meadville
....Randolph, N. Y.
... . . ...Harrisburg
..... . .Meadville
. . . . .Eln1ira, N. Y.
. . . . .Conneaut Lake
.....Dunlcirk, N. Y.
.... . . . .Pittsburgh
. . . .Homer City
johnson, Roger Brown ....
Johnstone, Frank Glover
Jones, Guilford Chrisman ....
Kahansky, Harry ....... ,. . .
Kelley, John Kermit .....
Keltz, Arthur Robert ....
Kent, Donald Harris .......
Kerr, Mary Akers ..........
Kingsley, Ruth MeCon1mons .
Kinney, Thelma Jeanne ......
Klinger, Helen Margaruite ..
Knapp, Donald Cameron
Knapp, John Chandler .....
Kreitz, Ruth ................
Kuehner, Kenneth George ..
Lancaster, Alice Christine ..
Lane, Henry Merrell .......
Lee, Ruth Adeline ........,.
Lincoln, Ruth Fidelia .......
Lindstrom, Macklyn Edward .... ....
Lodolyn, Roy Sylvester .....
Lopushansky, John .........
Lose, Dorothy ...........
Lunn, Charles Edward
Luther, Alice Marie ......
Lynch, John Harold ........
McAuliffe, Thomas Clarence .
McCleary, Charles Fetterman
MeCune, Elizabeth Ann ......
McElhiney, Sarah Isabella
McLallen, Harold Davis
McMinn, Marguerite .....
Maitland, Leon Russell ..
Marnen, Paul Thomas .....
Marshall, Luther McClain ..
Matteson, Ruth Alice ......
Miller, Harold George
Minch, George Irwin ......
Moltrup, Thomas Braun .....
Morrison, Maud Elizabeth .....
Moultrie, George Raymond .
Muckinhaupt, Frederick Huber
Musser, Paul Hutton .........
Neff. Charles LeRoy ........
Nelson, Frank Alton ....
Nesbitt, Ray Clinton ......
Nighan, Gerald VVilliam ....
Noonon, Paul Ecret ......
Norris, Naomi Isabelle ......
n Rosella Caroline
Norto , 1 U ------
Pancoast, Richard Arlington
Patterson, Helen Elizabeth ....
Patterson, Robert Lewis ....
Plasterer, Mary Katharine
Plate, Howard Neville .......
Polaski, Julian Charles .......
Porter, Rutherford Burchard .
Potts, William Louis ........
Power, Helen Louise ..........
Rasel, Harry Chapman . ....... ..
Riddle, Ransford john Murray
Roha, Florence Alyse .............
Ross, Miles Duncan ..........
Rumsey, John Lafayette
Scalzi, Philip Ralph .... ..
. . . . . . .Mercer
..Brooklyn, N. Y.
.. . . . . . . .Blairsville
. . . .Ligonier
. . . . . . .Albion
.. . . .Meadville
. . . . . . . . ,Greenville
..... . . . ..Oakn1ont
.J8.l'I1CSlCOWl1, N. Y.
. . . . . . . .Greensburg
... .Tonawanda, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . .Pittsburgh
.. ..... Meadville
. .South Bend. Ind.
. . . . . .North East
. . . . .Spring Creek
. . . . .Guys Mills
. ., .... Coraopolis
. . . . .Beaver Falls
. . . .Pittsburgh
U .......... Meadville
.. . . .Punxsutawncy
.J3.I'l'lCStOVVll, N. Y.
.......Lima, N. Y.
. . ...Jeannette
. . . . .Jeannette
. . . .Emporium
i. i. i. .East McKeesport
. . . . . . .New Castle
. . . . . .Ligonier
Schoenfeld, Clara Blanche
Seclerbur H'17el Mae
g, c . .... . .
Sellers, Donald Laird ....
Seltzer, XVi1liam Charles ... . . . . .
Severn, Donald Wesley
Shorts, Ruth Elizabeth .. . . . .
. ............. Charleroi
Smith, Andrew Hastings
Showers, Kenneth Roy ..
Smith, Frederick VVilliam
Smith, Harrington Andrus
Smith, Harry Coskey ....
Smith, Warren Ernest, Jr.
Spence, Emily Grace .......
Spero, Theodore Andrew
Stehle, Lewis Frank ....
Stoner, Harry Wilson ..
Sullivan, Margaret Laura
Thompson, Robert Carter
Thornton, Helen Pauline .
Troutman, Violet Eva ....
Tupper, Florence Evelyn
Walton, John Whittlesey ....
Weeks, Loraine Bagley .
Weisel, David Henry ....
Wettach, James Edward
Weyand, James Mason
White, Lenore Katherine .
VVhite, Warner .............
Whitsett, Frank Anderson
Whitsett, John David ......
Wilson, Howard Clinton
Winegar, Dorothy Louise
Winter, Irwin Clinton
Winterbottom, Kenneth Marion
Wood, Margaret Sleeth .,.......
Wright, James Henry, Jr.
Young, David Chester .......
Younger, Paul Harrison ....
Zearley, Margaret Adelle ....
. .Cassadaga, N. Y.
.....Dnnkirk, N. Y.
Morgantown, W. Va.
.. . .Fredonia, N. Y.
....Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . . . . . .Franklin
. . ...Pittsburgh
. . . . .Pittsburgh
. ...... Pittsburgh
.....Dnnkirk, N. Y.
.... . . . .Pittsburgh
....Clymer, N. Y.
. . . . . . .Edgewood
. . . .New Castle
. . . . .Ben Avon
. . . .Uniontown
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.- . -..Q.'..:3,-
The Class of 1932
William P. Edmonds ..... President
Dorothy Stirling . . .Vice-President
Fructiferous Freshmen Fables
Of course such a class as ours had to start off with a "bang" We arrived here a
week early and had the whole school ready and waiting for the other classes. As soon
as they dropped around, the ball was set rolling and Allegheny awoke from her sum-
mer's sleep, awoke on the dawn of a great event, the debut of the class of '32. None
of the other classes, however, seemed to appreciate what we had done for them.
The Sophomores even went so far as to try to embarrass us before the ladies. VVe
submitted peaceably, because everybody knew that we out numbered the Sopho-
mores two to one, and that they would be horribly upset if we did exert our strength.
The Freshman-Sophomore tie-up is ample proof that the Sophomores respected our
Thus far in our college career we, Freshmen, have been a versatile class. Never
before was any class able to put 3 and 2 together on the water-tower and get 32.
From appearances there was a good deal more of this Arabian arithmetic done about
the Campus. Nobody knows who did it, which again proves our versatility.
Gradually during the year we have taken more and more responsibility upon our
shoulders. From the very first the football team was ours. We rated in basketball to
the renown ratio of 4 out of 5. Different members of 32 made the clubs on the Hill.
We had a finger in the track team, the glee club, the band, and the inter-mural com-
petitions. Our girls showed Hulings Hall the "which of what" when they took the
Class Basketballititle. Now at the close of the year we write 99 44!100'Zp of the
Campus, the remaining 66!100 are the margins. This volume of the Kaldron was com-
piled chiefly by the Freshmen. The parts you don't like are the contributions of the
Two hundred and fifty from '32 are listed in Allegheny's imaginary Social Whose
Shoes. Oh, we are right up in there! Even the upperclasses admit the superiority of
our girls. Our pride in '32's Hulings Hallers is justified beyond a doubt, if we judge
by the enthusiasm of certain Alleghenians.
The year as a whole has been successful. "Freshman" has been the oustanding
word of the year, athletically, socially, and ly's ad infinitum. VVe entered every field of
endeavor with varying degrees of success. In some cases our efforts experienced un-
precedented success, which we, of course, admit was due primarily to our budding
genius. We have at all times done our best, even when called upon to do such things
"falling leaf" acts.
The Sophomores, the Juniors, and the Seniors have all stepped aside to make way
for our advance. We, who constitute the largest Freshman class ever to register ill
Bentley, have taken our rightful place at the head of all college affairs. NVC came,
saw, and improved. We have endeavored throughout the year to build a better
Allegheny. May our followers have even greater success.
Ackerman, Norman Kenneth
Adams, Tean Dinsmore
Aikins, Harold Edmund
Anderson, Carl Minick
Anderson Kenneth Beswick
Anderson: Ray Elgin ....... H
Argow. Nellie Alberta ......
Ashe William Shannon ....
Ballabtyne, Dorothy Virginia' ' ' I
Baltz, Austin Davis . . . . . ..... .
Bates, Arthur Laban ......
Bean, William Thomas
Berger, Walter Leroy ......
Bernard, Martha Evelyn
Birkner. Ruth ............
Bock. Genevieve Elizabeth
Borrison, Joseph Aubery ..
Brallier, Betty Moorhead
Brock, Mary Evelvn ......
Brooks, Mildred Ellen ....
Brown, Tohn Wagner
Tlryan, James Purcell ....
Buckham, Georgia Aleta
Bngbee, Robert Earl . . . . .
Burr, Charles Robert ......
Butters, Frank Ellsworth . . .
Buzzell, Richard Gilmore
Calcott, Vincent Charles ....
Card, Cressed Rose .,....
Cares, Paul Benjamin .....
Charlton, James Stuart, Jr. .
Cbilcotc, Russell Ouayle
Christie, YVilliam Bertram
Clark, Frederick S. ...... .
Cobaugh, Margaret ......
Co..n, Tohn William
Conn, Willard Phillipps ..
Cook, Evanna .............
Copeland, William Elmer ..
Cotton, Harriet Virginia
Cox, Harold William ....
Coyle, Wilmot Irwin
Cunningham, Mary ......
Cutter, Ellen Jane .........
Dailey, Myrtis Elizabeth ....
Davenport, Janet Elizabeth
Davis, Chester Weaver ....
Dawson, Vera Mae .....
Deemer, Leona Alice ......
DeGrange, Alvin John .....
Dennison, Harry Alexander
Dickie, Clark Johnston ......
Dietterich, Esther Calwell
DiFfendert'cr, Anne Louise .
Dods, Jolm Smith .........
Dunkle, Maurice Albert
Dunlop, David Livingstone ..
Eastman, John Francis ....
Eckert, Harley George . . . ..
Edmonds, William Payton, Jr
liiler, Pauline I-larriet .....
Elliott, Ilugh Ernest ........
Essig, Donald Leo .... ..
Fairing, Robert Lewis
Fallon, John Henry, Jr. ..
Fassett, Murrel Everett ..
Fcazel. Charlotte Anne
Fees, Fred Karl .........
Flint, Frances Marion .....
Fogarty, Roger Lawrence ..
Forbes, Howard Eugene
Fritz, Dorothy Emma .....
Galhreath, Donald Edgar
Garback, Robert Michael
Gardner, Lois Janet ......
Giaccone, Leon Marion
Gilbert, Harmon Herrick . . .
Gilmore, Anne ...........
Goll, Helen Ruth ........
Green, Florence Evelyn
Greer, Glenn Joseph . . . . . . .
Grunnagle, Jerome Francis .
Gruskin, Minna Jeanette ..
Haclden, Scott ......... ..
...Rock Creek, O.
.... .Ashtabula, O.
. . . . .Youngfsville
. . .Turtle reek
. . .Vanderpzrift
... . .Bellevue
. . .Edgewood
. . . . . . . . .Meadville
. . . .Tarenturn
.. . . . .Latrobe
.. . .Meadville
. . . . . . . .Elgin. Ill.
. . . . .Lundys Lane
Manchester, N. H.
..E. Liverpool, O.
.. . .Jeannette
.. . . . .Coraopolis
. . .Point Marion
. . . .Burgettstown
..... . .Munhall
. . . .Meadville
... . .Sharon
.. . .Swissvale
. . . Arcade, N. Y.
. . . . . . .Meadville
. . . .Harmonsburg
. . . .Bakerstown
. . .Warren, O.
.. . .Saegertown
. . . . . .Indiana
.. . .. ...Bellevue
. . . . Conncautvillc
. .... Meadville
. .Port Clinton, O.
. . . . . . .Greensburg
.. . . . Salem, Mass.
Kin sville, O.
Cleveland Hts., O.
. . . . Newark, N. T.
. . . . .Parnassus
. . . . .Edgewood
. . . . . .Ludlow
. . . . . . . . .Meadville
. . .Madison, N. J.
.. . . . .Pittsburgh
. . . . .Rochester
. . . .Meadville
... . ...Warren
... ..1len Avon
. .... Franklin
. . . .Meadville
Hammond, Ruth Elizabeth ..
Hanson, Llo d Herman .....
Harper, Fred' Mcekling, Jr. ..
Harris, Morgan Llewellyn ..
Hartman, Andrew Clack ....
Hartung, Charles onner
Hausscr, Mildred Ruth
Heiifrin, George Clark
Hepburn, Isobel Mary ..
Herr, Margaret David
Hewitt, Redginal Irving
Hill, Harry Nash . ........
Hogue, Ruth Helen .....
Holley, Charles Lyndall
Hotson, ,Lean Helen, .... .
Hughes, Ieanor Lois
Hunter, XVilliam Albert ..
Husk, Lois Elizabeth .... .
Isenberg, Robert Henry
Ish. Norman VVatson .....--
effords, Albert Clyde .......
ohnson, George Charles
johnson. Thomas Henderson
Iones, Clarence Henry ......
ones, janet ...............
oslin, VVilmer Abnler ....
kiyner, jack Fredrick
'a , David VValter ....
Kelley, James Wilson ....
Kelley, Myra Cathcart ..
Kent, Fay Elizabeth ..... .
Knorr, Thomas Rodney .....
lioeninger, Arthur Frank
Lausten, William H. ...... .
Lawry, Thomas Frederick
Leslie, Donald Gordon .....
Lewis, Clifford Merle ....
Lewis, John Glenn .....
Lyden, John Edward
McBride, Karl Ross. JI' ----
Mcljlay, Edith Viola ......
McClintock, Lillian Sara
McCreary, Marcella Veronica
McCullough, Dorothy Stephens
McDowell, Catherine Elizabeth
McGinnis, William Dempsey ....
McKinley, Irene Frances ---.
McManus, Bernard Vincent .
McMillin, Francis XVilliam ..
Macdonald, Jack Donald
MacTaraghan, Ora Elizabeth ....
Mansell, Thomas Henry ......
Marcy, Robert Charles .... ..
Marker, Richard Campbell
Marshall, Ralph Kerr ....
Martin, Haorold Stuart ..
Massing, Harry Everett
Melcher, Irma Louise ......
Milliken, George Kenneth ..
Mills, Charles Rose .......
Milner, Lester Charles
Mitchell, Betty Lloyd
Moody, Homer Everett ....
r G r e Roberts
Mo e, eo g ...... -
Morrison, 1Nathan Jackson
Morse, Frank Pcele, Jr.
Monroe, Donald Duncan
Myers, Dorothy Lucille
Oaklcaf, Alma Dustman ......
Obcr, Anna Winifred .......
Okrasinski, Stanley Anthony
Ott, Glagys Evelyn. . ..... ..
Parker, 'sther Lucma .....
Parnell, Muriel ..........,
Patterson, Earle Junior ....
Phillips, XVilliam Taylor ..
Pichitino, Louis ........
Poole, Mzwiorie Eleanor
Prather ayne I-Iinman ....
Pratt, Elizabeth ...... ....
Price, John Turner .....
Reed, Elmer McCready
Reitz, Joseph Edward .
Rcuter, Howard Paul
Rice, Francis Thomas ......
Riordan, Rosanna Patricia ..
Robertson, james William ....
Rockey, llasson Stanley ..
. . . .Ludlow
. . . . . . .Butler
. . . . Braddock
. .... Meadville
.. . . .Coraopolis
... . . . . .Scranton
. . . .Conneautville
. . . . .Wilkinsburg
....... . .Meadville
'I I Ii"0'ti.iQ5fb1J.i, 0.
.... . . .Meadville
... . .Meadville
. . . .Bradford
. . . .Monessen
.. . .North East
. . . . . .Kane
. . . . . .Kane
. . . . .Coudersport
.. . .Lundys Lane
. . . . .Brockway
.. .New Castle
. . . . .Pittsburgh
.... . . .Meadville
. . . . . . . . .Meadville
. .Port Clinton, O.
.. . . . .Derrick City
.. . . . . . . .Meadville
Camhrid e Springs
Glen Falls. . Y.
, , ....... Turtle Creek
. . . . .XVilkinslmrg
. . . . . . .Meadville
. . . .fonnellsville
. . . . .Meadville
... . . .Roscoe
. . . .Bradford
. . . .... Conneaut, 0.
. ........ Mcadville
. ........ Swissvale
. . . . . . . . .Braddock
....Dunkirk, N. Y.
.. . . ...Bellevue
. . . . . . JV. Newton
. .St. Paul, Minn.
.... .Ben Avon
.. . . . .Titusville
...Newark, N. I.
. . . . . .Cochranton
. . . . .NVaterford
.. . . . .Windbcr
. . . .Ithaca, N. Y.
. . . . .Struthers, O.
. . . . . . .Rutfsdale
.. . . . . . . . .'Munhall
.. . .New Brighton
. . . .Meadville
.. . . .Meadville
. . . . .Pittsburgh
..ttffn.,,fn.,.fwcm s,4at,sJtztftMe1.l-f:t,a-2 tf fcz.s,dtL,tffz.ttftz. 1F!:v'ii'
Rodkcy Clanre Cole
Rossi Josephine Elaine
Rupert Hubert Bell
Rutter Luella Kathryn
Sankcy Harold Henderson
Sauers, Margaret Olxve
Shade Grace Vnrgmxa
Shaderlme, Constance Salome
Shaw Charles Clxfford
Sh roh H
ear Do ty
Sherman Dorothy Alden
Sherwin, Lysle Wilbur
Shuelds Charlotte Irene
Shxrer Paul Vxctor
Shultz Casey Frank
Sleeman Marxan Zxpnorah
Smmth Autumn Lucxlle
Smlth Bessxe Carolyn
Smith Howard Adam
Smith Paul Albert
Smith Wnlllam Arden
Smock Karl K
Smullm Elxzabeth Loumssa
Springer James Edward
Stamm Isabel Luctlle
Stearns Stanford Kent
Stewart ames J
Stewart, odney Lorxn
Stewart, Wxllard Douler
Stone Ralph Enck
Storrxe Paul M8fl0n
Strauss Rxchard Stanley
Sundback Ruth Margxt
Sundgren Harry Emanuel
Sweet Charlotte R
Thayer, Everett Nelson
Thomas, Peter George
Thompson Frank Wtllxam
Thurston, Frank L
Tmgley Floyd Hazen
Todd Paul Thomas
Underwood John Mxtchell
Varano Nxcholas Raphael
Vensel, ames Edward
Waldo harez Gerald
Walker, Frances Ingalsby
Walker Howard Shaw
Watterson Walter W1ll1am
Webb Doroth Barbara
Werle, John osew
Wescott, Walter xllxam
Whxeldon, Wllllam John
White, Mmme Elxcxa
Wxlds Mnldred Helen
Wrlhams Donald F
Williams Franklxn Clodfelter
Wxhams John Jr
Wzlhams Wnllxam Kenneth
Wolfe, Joseph Martm
Worrall, ohn Rufus
Wrxght, nrgxma Louxse
Wyatt, Evlyn Marne
Yohan, Michael Alvm
.r4i5V li!i"WlFi' IYUE:
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Manchester N H
Bemus Pomt N Y
Buffalo N, Y
Wellsvxlle N Y
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Athletic Board of Control
DR. R. 'IL' Llili ..... .................. ......,. P r 'cxvidrirl
R. A. LOA .................... ,... , -y'fU.,f:,.cJidt.,,,
PAUL li, 'l'llORl.XS ............. ........ . Tcrrvtary
l"RlEllliRlL'K M. N1cAR'l'llL'R ..... ...... 7 'nrnxin-m'
FACULTY MEMBERS '
UR. R. li. Llili DR. Ll. R. SllL'l.'l'Z
l'ROFliSSOR l'. E. IlAMMli'l"l'
- ' tuxlu. .x, tlIl.llliR'l'
R. A. LUX
FRANK R. FROST F. Xl. MCARTHUR
gy' J. ggfghxlfayl IHXUI. li. 'IIIOMAS
t'lIARI.IiS SLAVICN IIRAIDEN P. Illftllllii
S'l'liWAR'l' S. TOWN?-ICNIJ
The Athletic Board of Control, directing all athletics at Allegheny have for their pur-
pose to advance and maintain a high standard of athletics and to present to the students
and the townpeople the best program possible. In order to carry out this aim more
ff ' I I it-mbcrsliip was increased this year by the addition ot' three members.
C 'ective y tie n ' . 1 - .
The board is represented by the graduate manager and is composed of three faculty
if the student body, and six alumni, four of whom reside
'11 1 1 may two living outside of Meadville. It is an indispensible instru-
in Meadvi e ant tte c ' - . l
ment in the organization of the college for through it comes the line athletic policy
found in the activity of the school-
members, two representatives c
Cl I ARLICS li. lI.XM Nl li'l"l'
IJ ilvrlu 1' of .Altlllt'I1't'.r
To estimate the worth of this man
to Allegheny in athletics would be a
ditlicult task. Besides being direc-
tor of athletics and head coach of
cross-country and track he is also
a valuable asset in football and
basketball. ln football he is not
only considered a fine line coach but
also as a scout he is one of the best.
Through his untiring efforts he is
responsible in a large degree for
the success of all of the Allegheny
teams. He is the man at the throt-
tle of Allegheny's train of athletics
and as a friend as well as a coach,
"Smiling Charley" has the friend-
ship of the whole student body.
S. S, 'l'OWNSliNlJ, '15
Filling the very ditlicult position
of graduate manager "'l'owny" per-
forms his many tasks very success-
fully. Behind the stage of all of
Allegheny's athletics is "Towny."
Very often his accomplishments in
this field are not given due appre-
ciation. The duties of piloting all
of Allegheny's inter-collegiate ath-
letic relations fall on him and Alle-
glteny's eminence in this field can
be traced to his unusual ability as
a manager. His work in the ar-
rangement of schedules is especially
commendable. Striving constantly
to place athletics at Allegheny on a
higher plane "'l'owny" deserves
much credit for his work in engi-
neering Allegheny's teams to their
" The Plan"
During the eight weeks of football season "Old Alleghe" had no actual fraternities.
In place of the eight separate Greek-lettered organizations there existed one large
homogeneous group of men, all bound together for the purpose of making a better
With the opening of the school term last September every student was determined
that Allegheny should have the best football team possible, and was willing to bring
about any change that would aid the cause. Therefore, realizing that a change in the
social life would not only be of benefit to the football team but to Allegheny itself, the
members of the eight fraternities came together and adopted a system called "The
The final action was brought about by several causes: First, a place was necessary
for the housing of the football men, in order to help them observe proper training
rules, to give them an environment where studies might be pursued in such a manner
as to keep up the scholarship standard, and, most of all, to afford opportunity for the
members of the squad to become personally acquainted with one another, for many
of them were of the freshman class. Therefore, as a solution to this problem the Phi
Gams generously donated their house for that purpose. This meant that the Phi
Gams were unable to carry on rushing as other fraternities. Something had to be
done: so a men's mass meeting was called and a system was adopted whereby all the
fraternities would be disintergrated and the members would go to live in the other
houses during the eight weeks of football season.
Thus the members of each fraternity Cexcepting the officersj moved to the various
other houses on the hill. A certain day was announced and the process of moving was
carried on by wheelbarrows, small boys wagons, old Fords, and even freshman's backs
were pressed into service. One could' see in every direction some true Alleghenian
toting a trunk or several suit cases from one fraternity house to another. At the
close of this memorial day each house found three or four members of each fraternity
within its walls.
Social life now took a different form. Along with the forming of many new ac-
quaintances the new surroundings were to be appreciated. Each house took on a
different name. The various groups adopted such titles as "The Cosmopolitan Club",
"Non-De-Script Club" and other similar titles. Home-Coming Day was not the
same as in former years. Instead of the annual fraternity banquets a large banquet in
the gymnasium was served by the college to the alumni, faculty, students, and guests
of the college, and it proved to be one of the finest affairs of the fall term. Fraternity
parties were unknown, for their place was taken by all college dances.
,The result was not only a finer and a greater school spirit but also a much higher
standard of scholarship. During these eight weeks delinquent scholarship was de-
cidedly lower in percentage than for the same period the previous year. This shows
clearly the new attitude taken by the fraternities toward the.eollege as a whole. The
attitude to serve the college rather than be served by it.
Although "The Plan" was instigated by a member of the faculty and sponsored by
the students it was made possible by the students, faculty and the football squad work-
ing together for one definite purpose. However, much credit is due our alumni secre-
tary, who is in a large degree responsible for "The Plan" and to' him we give our
gratitude and thanks. It proved clearly that the type of manhood in the fraternity today
was willing to correct their own faults. True Alleghenians attempted what no other
college has attempted and made a success of it.
E. FRANKLIN PHILLIPS, IR., '29
FOSTER E. ALTER, '31
GEORGE JOHNSTONE, '30
J. WILSON KELLEY, '32
1928 - 29
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BRADEN HUGHES 29
AURREY BILLINGS 29
ALI LN MOON 29
NORMAN BEALS 29
RONALD McKAY ,30
PAUL GIBSON 30
HERBERT EIGHMY '30
WALTER BERGER 32
HARRY DENNISON 32
CHARLES BAIR 30
ALLEN MOON '29
WALTER BERGER 32
WILLARD CONN '3
ROBERT GARBARK '32
HARRY DENNISON 32
ALLEN MOON '29
GILMORE MINNIS, 30
WILTON ELLIS, '30 I
TOM GILL, '3
LEWIS DEAN, '30
BURDELL SANKEY, '29
GEORGE LEDGER, '30
THE MAJOR A
ROBERT GARBARK 32
ARTHUR ROILNIGER 32
BERNARD McMANUS 32
HOWARD SMITH '32
PAUL STORRIE 32
NICHOLAS VARANO '32
CLIFFORD BEHRHORST, 3
WILSON FORBES 31
CLAIR JACKSON '29
DONALD ROIWLINGSON '29
CHARLES WHITF 30
PHILIP CORBIN '29
HERBERT EIGHMY '30
JAMES GILLIES 30
HENRY LANE '31
KRYL RICHARDS 29
NELSON GREEN '29 -
WILLIAM WYCOEF 3
THE MINOR A
PAUL DREIBELBIS, '
KERMIT KELLEY, '31
E. F. PHILLIPS, JR., '29
ELMORE YOIUNG, '30
R. N. MERRILL, JR., '28
JAMES FLICKINGER, '28
GEORGE JOHNSTONE, '30
29 letters not yet awarded? '
, LLOYD GORDON, '30
BRADFORD BOOTH, '30
ROBERT KILL, H29
fI929 letters not yet awardedl
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Standing--I-Iammett, Merritt, Townsend. -
Kneeling-Spencer, Anderson, Corbin, Jones
The 1928 Coaching and Managerial Staff
MELVIN P. MERRITT
During his three years at Allegheny, Merritt succeeded in producing his best team
this year. His interest in the scholastic standing of his men and his abstinence from
rough coaching tactics all tended to produce a good team and to maintain the goodwill
and confidence of the whole college. The passing of such a leader leaves a gap that
will be hard to fill and the absence of his presence next fall will be deeply regreted.
C. E. Hammett ..... ................... L ine Coach
S. S. Townsend ........ .... A ssistant Coach and Scout
George A. Anderson ..... .................. M anager
Philip Corbin ......... ......... L . .Manager
Thomas jones .... Assistant Manager
Oscar Spencer .... Assistant Manager
CH A RLES SLAVEN
The 1928 Football Season
Allegheny's 1928 football season proved to be the hest season since 1925. From a
squad of which more than half were freshmen Coach Merritt composed a team which
won four games, lost three, and tied one, a record which is decidedly favorable when the
difficulty of the schedule is taken into consideration.
In the first game of the season Allegheny scored a 32-0 victory over the veteran
Mount Union team. A system of short passes, line plunges, and end runs took the ball
MCKAY HUGH ES
A4 ..., l A
. Grove City held to no gain
for five touchdowns. Mount Union played a good, steady game and furnished a real test
for the new team. The new backfield members, Garbark, Berger, and Varano, were
given much of the responsibility on the offense, and their work received the praise of the
whole School. Q
Another victory was scored in the game with VVestminster the following Saturday.
After exhibiting a complete reversal of form in the Hrst half, putting them on the small
. .. 1
Alfred qunrterlxzick goes around right end
end of il 7-0 score the Blue and Gold warriors revived in the next period to score two
touchdowns, running through their opponents at will, and won the game 13-7. It was a
decisive victory, but a costly one, as McKay sustained zz broken hand in the fray, forcing
him from the next two games. The team's defensive work in the first half, and VZlI'ZlllO,S
line plunging in the second were the features of the game. '
The first major game of the season, with Dartmouth, resulted in a defeat for the
lllffll-5 cnnsosl A
'l'hiel secures Il tuueliilown
Blue and Gold, hut it was ai defeat with honors. Although the score, 37-12, shows ll
wide margin, for tliree-quarters of the gznne Allegheny held the strong Dzirtmoutli team
practically even, succumbing to the powerful attacks only in the lust quarter. The work
of the lilllC :ind Gold in this gimme received praise from sports writers througheut the
East, and delighted Allegheny followers. The work of "'l'oughy" McManus was especial-
ly of note.
Alfred makes short gain
The next game proved the second defeat, Pitt emerging victorious Z9-0. Throughout
the first half the Big Gold seemed to he bewieldered, passing wildly and plunging to no
avail. Pitt was playing excellently, and ran np a 22-0 score for the period. In the
second half Allegheny tightened up and held the Panther to seven points. Although
Allegheny's showing appears to he rather poor, the sting of defeat was 'somewhat re-
moved hy the fact that l'itt had one of the strongest teams in the East this year. The
defensive work of Billings in the second half was the feature of the game.
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Thiel back goes around left end
Much mud and bad punting proved the defeat of Allegheny at the hands of Grove
City in this year's battle. In the first half the Big Gold completely outplayed the Crim-
son and emerged in the lead, 7-0, but in the seycond period, although Allegheny gained
more yardage than their rivals, two had punts near the Blue and Gold goal line gave
the Crimson opportunity for two touchdowns, bringing the score to 13-7. Allegheny tried
desperately to score in the last quarter, but the repeated assaults were all stopped, and the
score remained at 13-7. Hughes and Storrie starred in this game.
IKIZRGER KOICN 11:1-2 R
ri H - V
After three straight defeats the tie with Theil was disheartening. In the opening
minutes Allegheny marched steadily down the field for an easy touchdown, but the rc-
sulting six points were Allegheny's last points of the game. In the second quarter
Thiel was given the ball by a referee's decision of interference on a long forward pass.
This put them near the goal, and a touchdown came quickly. Late in the last quarter
Allegheny took the ball to the four-yard line, but in a confusion of signals no score was
made. The game ended in a 6-6 tie. Beals featured in the game. .
After a great inspiriting pep meeting the Blue and Gold fought through for a sur-
prise victory over the strong Geneva team by a score of 8-7. A touchdown from an
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MCMANUS H. A. SMITH
intercepted pass gave Allegheny six points, and a safety from a blocked kick brought the
score to 8-0. In the second quarter a long run gave Geneva a touchdown, resulting in
their seven points. With this close score the last quarter was a hard-fought period, but
the Blue and Gold withstood all attacks, and remained in the lead, 8-7. It was the big-
gest victory of the year. The whole team played well, and the work of Garbark and
Hughes was especially noteworthy.
In the last game of the season Allegheny ploughed through Alfred to win 27-0.
The game was a series of marches down the field, line plunging producing almost all of
the gain. Good playing characterized the whole game, .Eighmy's punting and 70 yards
gained in line plunging being the feature points.
ROVVLTNGSON M.-XR'l'lN C. VVIIITE MORSE
Although these men failed to earn their letters they were of great value to the team
and deserve recognition. They were the men who jumped into the game to fill up a
breach in the linc or backhelcl when a regular was injiired or not up to form. Constant
ly hghting for positions they kept the lettermen on their toes to
berths. Next year they will unclouhteclly he a source of strength to the team.
suuntsniax KNAPP ifonmcs
retain their regular
Anderson, Merritt, Millson. Townsend, Corbin
Beals. Meyers, Dennison, XYhite, Rowlingson, Eiglnny. H. C. Smith, Coyle
Bowen, Forbes, Lyden. Milner, Knapp. Fallon, Morse. Marnen
Martin, Sundgren, Berger, McKay. Koeniger. Yarano. Garbark. Storrie, Gibson
Boylan, Pitchitino, Billings, Capt. Slaven, McManus, Moon. Hughes
1928 Varsity Football Team
Charles Slaven, '29 ......................... ......,.. C aptain
Ronald McKay, '30 .............................. Captain-Elect
George Anderson, '29, and Philip Corbin, '29 ........... Managers
Oscar Spencer, '30, and Thomas Jones, '30 .... Assistant Managers
Melvin P. Merritt
C. E. Hammett .....
S. S. Townsend, '15..
"Doc" Millson .... ..
Charles Slaven, '29 ..
Lawrence Boylan, '31
Louis Pitchitino, '32 .
Aubrey Billings, '29 .
Norman Beals, '29 .....
Arthur Koeniger, '32 .
Howard Smith, '32 ..
Bernard McManus, '32
Paul Gibson, '30 ....
Allen Moon, '29 .....
Braden Hughes, '29
Paul Storrie, '32 ......
Ronald McKay, '30 ....
Nicholas Varano, '32 ..
Harry Dennison, '32
Walter Berger, '32 ....
Herbert Eighmy, '30, ..
Robert Garbark, '32. . .
Donald Rowlingson, '29
Charles White, '30
Byron Bowen, '30
Wilson Forbes. '31
Harry Smith, '31
John Knapp, '31
Paul Marnen, '31
. . . . .Head Coach
. . . . . . .Line Coach
..... ...... Trainer
. ...Right End
. . . .Right End
... .Right Tackle
. . . .Right Guard
. . . .Right Guard
. . . .Left Guard
. . . . .Left Tackle
. . . . . .Left End
. . . . . . .Quarterback
. . . . .Right Halfback
. . ...Right Halfback
. . . . .Left Halfback
. . . . .Left Halfback
..... . . . Fullback
Harold Martin, '32
,John Lydcn, '32
Harry Sundgren, '32
john Fallon, '32
Lester Milner, '32
Frank Morse, '32
Wilmot Coyle, '32
September 29, 1928.....
1928 FOOTBALL RECORD
Mount Union .....
University of Pitt
Grove City .......
November 3, 1928 Allegheny Thiel ...... ..
November 12, 1928 Allegheny Geneva ..
November 24, 1928 Allegheny Alfred ..
Total Score - Allegheny 105 -- Opponents 99
.... . . ...Pittsburgh
.... .. .Greenville
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C. ll, BAKER, 'io
C. D. BAKER, '10
Coach of Basketball
To take new material and develop
a team that at the end of the sea-
son will have suffered defeat only
four times, and two of those by one
point margins, is a feat accom-
plished only by such a coach as
llaker. The record of the team this
last winter proved not only "Dick's"
unusual ability as a coach but also
as a leader of men. The spirit of
fraternalism and congeniality that
he built up among the new mem-
bers of the team who had never
played together before made for a
cooperation that was in a large de-
gree responsible for the team's
great success. Sincere and loyal, he
is constantly striving to bring honor
to his alma mater, and in his un-
selfish efforts he has won the re-
spect and admiration not only of his
team but also of the entire student
The 1928-29 Basketball Season
With a remarkable team that included
four first year players Allegheny made a
brilliant record in the 1929 season. The
team was small, but so endowed with ac-
curacy, speed, and determination that it
cut this disadvantage to a minimum, and
turned in a record of nine wins with but
four loses and two of those by just one
point margins. Completing one of the
best seasons of basketball in recent his-
tory the Blue and Gold compiled a rec-
ord and established a standard of play
that won the admiration of all those who
knew the team.
The season opened with VVittenburg
'during Christmas vacation. NVith the
opening whistle the Blue and Gold un-
loosed a whirlwind of speed that gave
them a 20-3 lead at the half. The sec-
ond period opened in the same over-
whelming manner, but Wittenburg was
able to recover against the subs suf-
The following week, with "Granny"
back in the game, Allegheny traveled to
Washington, Pa., to beat Washington-
Jefferson by a 33-31 score. Having an
eighteen point lead in the last quarter the
Blue and Gold cased up and the enemy
broke through to score sixteen points in
the last six minutes. Bair was leading
scorer with ten points and Dennison and
Berger having nine points each.
After a week's lay-off due to final
exams, the game with Thiel was the be-
ginning of a two-game slump. Although
the Blue and Gold won 35-31 the spark
and Hash seemed gone and Dennison
alone was in form, scoring five field goals.
Continuing the slump, the Blue and Gold
lost the second game of the season to
Westminster by a score of 36-12. Netting
but three Held goals the entire game this
fieiently to make the final score 47-29 in
favor of Allegheny.
just after the re-opening of school in
January a practice game was scheduled
with the Sharon Buhl Club. Although
the Blue and Gold won, by a score of
29-24, this encounter proved expensive
when "Granny" Bair sprained his ankle
in play. This proved doubly unfortunate,
however, because the next game was
with the powerful Westminster team. On
that evening, five freshmen took the floor,
accorded no chance whatever, and played
phenomenal basketball to hold the Blue
and NVl1ite tornado to a one-point victory,
the final score being 26-27.
flfwo days later the same five fresh-
men defeated Grove City in a game of
good smart ball 30-27. Dennison starred
in the game by scoring te11 points while
being guarded by Ryan, a star defensive
player. Using admirable strategy the
Blue and Gold freshmen proved in this
game their ability as basketball players.
The second game with Grove City was
played on the home floor. The team
played smoothly and easily ancledefeated
Alleghe's old rival without difficulty, find-
ing themselves on the long end of a 40-25
score when the final whistle blew. A
margin of victory quite satisfactory to
Allegheny students and followers.
Again pitted against the strong Geneva
team the Blue and Gold further proved
their superiority by winning 31-23. Hop-
ing for revenge the Geneva giants fought
hard but the speed of the "Flying Frosh"
kept them on the long end of the score
and proved that the first game was no up-
The last defeat of the season came at
the hands of VVest Virginia. Playing on
the large Mountaineer floor after the
strenuous game the evening before great-
ly handicapped the Blue and Gold and
they were defeated 29-38.
was undoubtedly the worst showing of
Then, staging a complete recovery, the
Allegheny warriors held the strong Beth-
any team to another one of those one-
point victories. The final score being
32-31, indicates how hard fought the game
was throughout. The whole team was
in top form and Dennison starred with
Playing one of their best games of the
year, the Blue and Gold upset the'pro-
phecy by defeating Geneva here by a
score of 30-25. Having an advantage by
being all six-footers meant nothing to
Geneva when the Blue and Gold started
their charge with whirlwind speed. The
Bakermen seemed unbeatable that night
and although Geneva played hard and
well their defense seemed helpless before
the tremendous speed unloosed by the
of the '27 champions returned to oppose
the varsity and although the old grad
combination played good though disor-
ganized ball they were forced to accept
defeat at the hands of the '29 team, the
final score being 44-27.
A record of nine wins with but four
defeats is a record to be proud of but the
fact that two of these loses were by a
margin of one point makes it even better.
The spirit of fraternalism and congenial-
ity built up by Coach Baker made for per-
fect cooperation of the team and this
one thing attributed much to the season's
success. Losing only one member of the
squad great hopes are held for the next
year. Each member fitting in so well
may make it appear difficult to see just
where the team will be able to improve.
but they generally improve the longer
they play together.
After a two days' rest Wasliiiigtoii and
jefferson was defeated on the.home lioor.
Conn and Garbark performed unusually
well in this game and Massing proved his
real worth when he was substituted for
I-Berger, who had to leave the game on
account of fouls. The entire team played
easily and at the end of the game were
on the long end of 33-28 score.
The second Thiel encounter proved an
easy victory at Greenville. The team ran
up a lead in the first few minutes and
with the scoring spree in the last period
of the game placed the final count at
The last inter-collegiate game of the
season with VVaynesburg was Allegheny's
by a margin of 38-23. After getting oft
at a slow start the Baker men completely
out-played the visitors and the game was
a fitting finish to a good year. The
Alumni battle capped the season. Four
.,r,,..-,i ., Y ,.. .,,, vw., :.,,
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1 C N'
1 , L
1 T, 1
1 ' 1928-29 VARSITY BASKETBALL RECORD 1
1 1 N
V' ' DATE SCORE SCORE PLACE k
I December 21, 1928 ...... Allegheny 47 Wittenburg ...... 29 ..... ...Meadville R
January 9, 1929 ........ Allegheny 29 ....... Sharon Buhl Club 24 ..... ..... M eadville
X January 15, 1929 ........ Allegheny 26 ....... Westminster .. 27 ...... ...Meadville K'
' I January 17, 1929 ........ Allegheny 30 Grove City ....... 27 .... ....... G rove City '
! January 23, 1929 ........ Allegheny 33 Wash-Jeff. ...... 31 .... .Washington ,Q
February 2, 1929 ....... Allegheny 35 Thiel ...... 31 ............ Meadville
February 4, 1929 ....... Allegheny 12 Westminster .... 36 .... New Wilmington ,
' February 9, 1929 ....... Allegheny 31 Bethany -. . .. .. . 32 .... . . .Meadville L
I February 12, 1929 .... 1. Allegheny 30 Geneva . 25 .... ...Meadville I,
X February 15, 1929 ....... Allegheny 40 Grove City ...,... 25 .... ...Meadville L
Q February 19, 1929 ....... Allegheny 31 Geneva ..,.... 23 ......... Beaver Falls
T. February 20, 1929 ...... Allegheny 29 West Virginian.. 38 .... Morgantown L
February 22, 1929 ....... Allegheny 33 ....... Wash-Jeff.. .... .. 28 .... ...Meadville if
February 26, 1929 ....... Allegheny 33 Thiel . . . . . . . 19 .... . . . Greenville L
l 3 March 1, 1929 .... .... A llegheny 38 Waynesburg 23 .... . . .Meadville s K
5 ' March 9, 1929 .......... Allegheny 44 Alumni . . .. ...... 27 .... . . .Meadville
5 ' L
Total Score - Allegheny 521-- Opponents 445 L,
T T ' A
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I ,,.....,.a......,4-..,Q ,LL C.. A . T... Mg. .'..1L- .. u 5 'fiAQ.:Ll-2.,. A -1 .Ql.JU3f,li?l3i53lfaLJL2.:,:.f52esdisnikl-1f:lf2i:ima'7
Mills, Baker. Massing, Munn, llnne, Eighmy, Ilcffrin, Richarils
Garlmrk, Berger, lluir, Dennison, Co
1928-29 Varslty Basketball Team
Charles A. Bair, '30 .................. ..... Captain
Kryl W. Richards, '29 .... .............. ll fl2l1lZlgCl'
Rieliarcl M. Evans, '30 ..... .... A ssistant Manager
C. D, Baker, '10 ..... ............... C oacli
C. E. Hammett ....
Charles A. Bair, '30 ................. .... I light lforwarcl
Harry A. Dennison, '32 ..... .... l .cft Forward
VV'illarcl P. Conn, '32 .... ....... C fenter
Allen R. Moon, '29 ...... ......... C enter
NValter L. Berger, '32 ....... ....., l iight Guard
Robert M. Garlmark, '32 ................ .... I .eft Guard
Harry Massinpj, 32 Herbert Eiglnny, '30
llenry Lane, '31 Charles Mills, X32
George lrleffrin, '32
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Interior of Gymnasium
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C. E. I-IAMMETT PAUL NI. DREIIHELIBIS, '30
Hemi Couch Captain
1929 Track Season Prospectus
A more promising outlook is seen for the track squad this season than at the be
ginning of last year. Coach Hammett is not confronted with so many difficult problems
and the inter-fraternity meet was of benefit in more than just to arouse keen rivalry,
for it brought to light several freshmen of good promise for the varsity track squad.
In the sprints the team will feel the loss of Danner, but his place will be filled by
veterans of last year. Lunn and Smith who both ran last season are expected to place
in these events this year and with Greer, a promising freshman, the sprints will be
well taken care of.
The inter-fraternity meet brought to light two freshmen quarter-milers who will
probably run that event this season. Greer and Rupert, both freshmen. with Smith
from last year should run this hard race quite well for the Blue and Gold squad. A
In the half-mile Kelley and Needham who were strong in this event last year will
be the standbys. Kelley has shown much improvement this year and will be a real
tighter for first place against any man.
Gill, Dreibelbis and Minnis form the nucleous of the veteran men in the distance
events and with VVorrell, a freshman. who placed first in the two mile in the inter-
fraternity meet, the coach will experience no trouble in choosing his men for these
events. This group of grinders should win their share of points in the meets this
Letter men will be seen in the hurdles. Eighmy and Stehle, both veterans of last
year's team, will Fill these positions again. !Wescott and Conn, two very promising
Dreibelbis running the two-mile. Eiglnny taking a high hurdle. Moon putting the shot.
Lewis pole vaulting.
freshmen, will be available for the low hurdles and they should win their points in
With the loss of Fred Long the events of pole vault and the high jump have been
weakened to a large extent. Lewis, a man from last year, and Mansell, a freshman,
will Hll the list of pole vaulters. In the high jump there will be Eighmy from last
year and there are plenty of candidates among whom Lawry and Mansell are probably
The weak spot last year will be strengthened this season by the addition of men
from the freshman class. Al Moon, Beals, and Eighmy all men who have had ex-
perience in the field events and with Moody, in the discus and shot put, Dennison
heaving the javelin and, Knapp on the end of the hanner some real strength should
be shown in this troublesome spot of last year.
The track squad to represent Allegheny this year is about as well-balanced a
squad as one could expect in any school. In every event there is strength and they
should all come through with points that when added up will mean a win.
' SCHEDULE FOR 1929 '
May 4 .... ...Washington and Jefferson CcancelledJ .... .... a t Meadville
May 11 .... ...W6Stl11illSfCP ......................... .... a t Meadville
May 18 .... ...Grove City .... at Grove City
May 25 .... ...Geneva ..... .... a t Beaver Falls
llammctt, Wcscott, Conn, Needham, Vencil. Vnrano, Hoke, Dreihelbis, Lewis, Gill
I-I. S 'tl L d cr Lunn
mi 1, c g ,
Greer, Rupert, Worrell, Rockey, Minnis, Stchlc, Eiglnny, K. Kelley, Nighan
1929 Varsity Track Team
C. E. Hammett ........
Paul Dreibelbis, '30 .....
Robert Kill. '29 ......
Lunn, Ledger, Greer
Lunn, Greer, Smith .....
Smith, Greer, Rupert...
Kelley, Needham, Haase
Gill, Minnis ...........
VVorrell, Dreilmelis ....
Eighmy. Stchle ....
Mansell, Lawry ....
Mansell, Lewis ........
Eighmy, Moody .......
Moon, Milner, Eighmy
Moon, Beals, Knapp
Moon, Dennison ......
. . . . .Head Coach
. . . , .Manager
. . . . .100 yard
. . . . .220 yard
. . .440 yard
. . . . .880 yard
. . . .120 high hurdles
220 yard low hurdles
. . . . . . . .Broad Jump
. . . . .Pole Vault
. ....... . . .Discus
. . ...Hammer Throw
. . . . .Javelin Throw
Smith breaks the tape. Lunn winning the 220. Gill winning the mile.
iznghmy making a high jump. Mansell in the broad jump.
1928 Track Season Resume
An even break in four meets is the record the Blue and Gold track squad turned
in for the season when school closed last June. Under the able leadership of Captain
Danner, Uthe sprinter," the squad won two meets and lost two to very strong teams.
The Allegheny team was victorious over Westltmiltster and Thiel but dropped their
meets to Geneva and Grove City after hard fought battles. Coach Hammett had quite
a problem filling the positions of three of the leading scorers lost by graduation the
previous year and by the ineligibility of another. Especially did the field events cause
him worry for in these events Allegheny was left weak. The team boasted of some
good, consistent runners on the track but the field events were not as strong as they
might have been and proved a handicap most of the season.
The season opened on a cold, drizzling day with Vvestminster and when the re-
sults were added up it proved to be a winner for the Blue and Gold. Danner finish-
ing first in the 220 and the 440 with Minnis and Dreibelbis coming first and second
in the two mile gave the Blue and Gold many points, but it wasn't until the last event
of the day, the hurdles, that the meet was finally decided, the match was so closely
fought throughout. Mirtz, taking first place in the mile and two mile, was the leading
scorer for the Blue and White team of Westminster.
The next meet 'was with Thiel on the following Saturday at Montgomery Field. The
Greenville team proved an easy winner for the Blue and Gold. Scoring heavily in all
events, Allegheny won the victory by a large margin.
"-"" - ' 1
Eighmy hurls the discuss. Conn in the high jump. Conn making a broad jump.
Smith winning the 440
Against Geneva the Blue and Gold sufterecl the first defeat of the season. Geneva
boasting of one of the finest teams in the district gathered many points in the field
events and won by a score of 90-45. Although winning the 220, 440, and the two mile
the Blue and Gold were unable to garner enough points in these track events to overrule
the field events. The visitors taking all three places in the javelin and discus added con-
siderably in registering their win.
The final meet of the season was held with Grove City and in the beginning it looked
as though Allegheny might be the victor. Danner winning the 100 and 220 gave the
Blue and Gold hopes but Bartlebaugh of Grove City nosed him out slightly in the 440.
Taking many places in the field events and also hrst in the mile and two mile gave Grove
City the extra points that won the meet.
The meet with Grove City was the last collegiate competition for four of the Blue and
Gold members. Captain Danner, who was leading scorer for four seasons, Raymond
Bentley, a hard working miler and two miler, Emmett Jackson, a shot and discuss man,
and Fred Long for two years the best pole vaulter for Allegheny.
RESULTS FOR 1928
May 5, 1928... .... Westminster 62 ............ Allegheny 71 .... .... A way
May 12, 1928 ..... .... T hiel 36. . . .... Allegheny 98 .... .... H ome
May 19, 1928 ..... .... G eueva 90... .... Allegheny 45 .... .... I- Iome
May 26, 1928 ..... .... G rove City 76 ............ Allegheny 59.... .... Home
Totals - Opponents 264 - Allegheny 273
Eighmy, Knapp, Long, Smith, Wycolf, l.unn, Siple, Rcxford, Beihle
Hammett, Dreibelbis, Dean, Brown, Danner, Green, Richards, Needham, Ellis, Showers
Shaffer, Heals, Stehle, Batchelor
1928 Varsity Track Team
Rexford Danner, '28 ....
George Beible, '28 .....
Danner, Lunn, Smith .... .. ..... ..
Danncr, Smith ............. ..... .
Danner, Shafer, Brown . .... .... ....
Richards, Kelley, Wycoff, Bentley .....
Wycoff, Bentley ....................
Minnis, Dreibelbis ................
Eighmy, Stehle .......... ..
Green, Stchle, Hutchings .......... ....
Green, Rexford ......................
Eighmy, Long, Siplc, Shidemantel ....
Long, Leffingwell ..................
Eighmy, Jackson, Beals, Billings...
Eighmy, Jackson, Beals ..........
jackson, Beals, Billings ........
Siple, Rexforcl, Whittsct ....
Q. E. Hammett ........................
. . . .Head Coach
. . . . .Captain
. . . .Manager
. . . . .100 Yard Dash
. . . . .220 Yard Dash
. . . . .440 Yard Dash
. . . . .880 Yard Dash
..........Two Mile Run
.120 Yard High Hurdles
220 Yard Low Hurdles
. . . . . . . . . . .Broad ,lump
. . . . .High Jump
. . . .Pole Vault
. . . .l-lammer Throw
.. . .Javelin Throw
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TRI-STATE CROSS-COUNTRY CHAMPIONS
Hammett, Kill, Dean, Gill, Minnis, Ellis, Needham, Dreibelbis, Wycoff
1928 Cross-Country Season
C. E. Hammett ......................................... Coach
Gilmore Minnis, '30 ... - . .Captain
Robert Kill, '29 ..... .... M anager
Again the Allegheny harriers proved their Tri-State supremacy in winning the
championship for the second straight season. Five victories without a defeat comprises
the season's record, and all meets were won by a comfortable margin.
The first meet of the year, with Westminster, was won with little trouble, 18-37.
Minnis led the pack, followed by three other Blue and Gold runners, giving Allegheny
all of the lirst four places. Pitt was met, and Allegheny destroyed it's hopes by win-
ning 22-23, capturing three of the first four places. Again Minnis was first, and Gill
Grove City invaded Allegheny for the next meet with a fine team, but were out-
classed. Jim Evans, star Grove City runner, captured first place, but Allegheny placed
the next five men consecutively. In the Thiel meet Tommy Gill ran wild to break the
course record, leading the field in another Allegheny victory, 23-32. ,
Geneva offered the hardest opposition of the year. The meet was run on their un-
usual course, a decided disadvantage to the Blue and Gold. In spite of this the
Allegheny harriers took the first two places, and the remaining places were divided
almost equally, making the meet Allegheny's by the score of 25-30.
Minnis was the team's leading runner for the year with a remarkable record of three
firsts and two third places in the five meets. Gill was a close second, the two being
almost tied until the last meet. Dreibelbis performed consistently all year to take third
place. Needham, Ellis, Dean, and Eastman were the remaining members of the team.
The Allegheny harriers were a hard-working squad, and needed to be to win the
championship over such difficult opposition. The runners performed equally well over
all courses, and lost first place but once during the entire season. A large amount of
the credit is due to Coach Hammett for his excellent training of the squad. The fact
that the entire team will return next year gives great promise for the '29 season.
E. Young, B. Sankcy, Showers
1929 Swimming Team
B. Burdell Sankey, '29 ..... ...Captain
George Ledger, '30 ...... .... M anager
Burdell Sankey .... ................... F ancy Diving, Back Stroke, Relay Team
George Ledger .... .... 4 0 Yd. Dash, 100 Yd. Dash, 220 Yd. Swim, Relay Team
Elmore Young .... ......................................... B reast Stroke
Kenneth Showers .... ..... . .............. 100 Yd. Dash, Relay Team
John Rumsey ..... ............................. F ancy Diving, 220 Yd. Swim
Byron Bowen... .... Breast Stroke, 220 Yd. Swim, 40 Yd. Dash, Relay Team
Allegheny was represented by a swimming team again this year, and, although they
only participated in one inter-collegiate meet with Pitt which they lost by a large
margin it was not because of lack of swimming talent but rather the lack of finance and
practice that they did not make a better showing. The Athletic Board of Control per-
mitted the activity of the team with the understanding that they be self-supporting. At
the outset of the swimming season the manager made attempts to schedule such teams
as Thiel, Westmillster, Grove City, Carnegie Tech, and the University of Pittsburgh,
but these attempts 'went for nought when it was realized that it would be impossible
to finance the team. Such a schedule as was contemplated would undoubtedly have
resulted in a very successful swimming season for Allegheny. However, the prospects
for next year's team may be brighter.
1928 Tennis Season Resume
Richard Merrill, Jr., '28 ...........,.... .... C aptain
Robert Kill, '29 ............. ..... ........... M a nager
After a year's inactivity a tennis team was again organized last spring. Soon after
the Easter vacation a meeting was held and a manager and captain were elected. Having
to be self supporting the team secured finances to begin the season by sponsoring a
movie at one of the local theatres. A schedule was then arranged with many of the
schools in this district, but owing to the bad weather conditions one of these matches
was unable to be played.
The team worked under several handicaps during the season. The inadequacy of
the college courts caused the games to be played on the various fraternity courts where
facilities were not made to accommodate spectators. Also, the captain was handicapped
in choosing his players due to the members of the last team having graduated and due
to bad weather conditions. However, in spite of these handicaps the team came
through with a fairly successful season. Two matches were won from Thiel, one
from Geneva, and a match with W. 8: J. resulted in a tie. Winning three and tieing
one of the seven matches played is a commendable record for a new and inek-
perienced team. The Blue and Gold racket wielders gave each oppenent a real battle
and many interesting and exciting matches were held.
The scores of matches played are as follows:
May .........,.. Allegheny 4 ........,... Thiel 3. .. ..... at Greenville
May ..., .... A llegheny 3 ..... .... W . Sz J. 3... .. .at Washington
May .... Allegheny 4 ............ Thiel 3. . . .... at Meadville
May .... Allegheny 3 ............ Westminster 4... ....... at Meadville
May .... Allegheny fcanceledJ...W. 8: J. ........ ....... a t Meadville
May .... .... A llegheny 2 ............ Westminster 4... at New Wilmington
May .... .... A llegheny 5 ............ Geneva 3... ..... at Beaver Falls
May ..., .... A llegheny 2 .... .... G eneva 4. .. .... at Meadville
1929 TENNIS SCHEDULE
May ..... Duquesne ................... ..... a t Pittsburgh
May ...University of Pittsburgh .... .... a t Meadville
May ...Thiel .......... . ......... .... a t Meadville
May ...Thiel .......... . ........... ..... a t Greenville
...University of Pittsburgh. . ..
...Duquesne ........... . . .
. . . . .at Pittsburgh
. ...at Meadville
G. Johnstone, L. llugbee, Gurdon, Booth
1929 Tennis Season Prospectus
Lloyd Gordon, '30 .... ...Captain and Manager
With the success of last year urging on the tennis enthusiasts another team has been
organized this year. A manager and captain were elected at a meeting held soon after
Easter vacation and practice sessions are now being engaged in. A tentative schedule
has been made up with many of the neighboring schools, and matches will be played as
soon as the weather permits. Losing only two members by graduation the team will
have some additional strength in this year's freshmen class. Then with Bert McGill and
Sam Hibbs, two seniors, who were unable to participate last year there will be plenty of
material from which to choose a team. Again this spring the handicaps of poor play-
ing courts and lack of finances confronts the team. However, the outlook is favorable
and much brighter than last spring. Although the first three scheduled matches were
unable to be played due to weather conditions we hope to see the team come through
with some wins later on. '
Lane, Haase, F. Johnstone
J. Knapp, H. C. Smith, Alter, MeCleary
VVith the re-opening of school after the Christmas holidays each class issued a call
for candidates in order to form a class team to participate in the inter-class tournament.
Several strong teams entered the tournament and many interesting and exciting games
were played. The Juniors winning the championship last year were again expected to
turn the trick, but the plucky sophomores playing throughout the season with only one
loss gave them undisputed championship. In the first round of the tournament the
sophomores emerged with a clear record while the other three lost two games each.
During the second round the sophomores lost one game to the Juniors in one of the best
games of the entire tournament, however, this one loss did not prevent their winning
the championship. The sophomore team with Haase, and Knapp as guards, Alter as center
and McCleary and Smith in the forward positions composed a smooth working com-
bination. Last year's champs who were runners up and succeeded in securing second
place this year had a very good team composed of McKay, Munnell, Harrer, Gillies,
and G. Johnstone. The senior team which was also a strong contender for the victors
crown and gave the other teams a real battle was composed of Rowlingson, Slaven,
Corbin, Sleightholm and Bowen. Much interest was shown throughout the entire
tournament and on many occasions the games were as exciting as the inter-colliegate
InterfClass Track Meet
The Junior Class losing the championship in basketball came through on March 16
to take first honors in the inter-class track meet. VVinning by a six-point margin the
victor class scored 31 points, the sophomores 25, the seniors 20, and the freshmen
finished last with 10 points.
In the first event of the meet Herb Eighmy led Stehle by two inches in thc 29 yard
high hurdles, tieing the record to win in 4.2 seconds. In the second event Lunn and
Richards tied for first place in the eighty-five yard dash, each making the course in ten
seconds fiat, while third place went to Stehle.
In the mile run Tommy Gill took first place with Minnis second. Dreibelbis by
placing in the trial heat took third place. Lunn and Richards nearly tied again in the
220 yard dash but Richards emerged victor, winning by a tenth of a second in 25.9
seconds. The same close margin separated "Bookie" Brown and Richards in the 440,
A very successful inter-fraternity swimming meet was held
but here Brown finished first winning in 55.7 seconds.
Dreibelbis ran a hard race to win the two mile, Worrell finished second with Minnis
third, the time being 10:38.l. In the half mile a close race was run between Kelley
and Richards, Kelley finishing first in 2.13.7 seconds.
' The work of Tom Mansel, a freshman, in the high jump was
He cleared the bar at 5 feet 5 inches, Eighmy taking second
Moon performed quite well in the shotput, tossing the shot 43
capturingsecond and Miller third.
Richards was high point man of the meet, his points totaling
with eleven points was second while Lunn, Minnis, Stehle, an
places in more than one event.
and Lawry third. Al
feet 3 inches, Eighmy
fifteen. Herb Eighmy
d Dreibelbis also won
in December. Teams
representing Phi Delta Theta and Delta Tau Delta tied for first place, each scoring
21 points with the Phi Gamma Delta team finishing a close third with 20 points.
Being closely fought throughout the meet could not be decided until the last event, the re-
lay, was swum, and fate refused to play favorite and ended the meet in a tie. The Phi
Gam relay team composed of Bugbee, Crandall, Behrhorst and Showers nosed out the
Delts by less than a yard and the Delts crowded out the Phi Delts by even a narrower
margin. As a result, the Delts and Phi Delts were tied and the Phi Gams missed a
triple tie by a very narrow margin. The meet was undoubtedly the most successful ever
staged in recent years and the spirit and sportsmanship shown was of the finest type.
Inter-Fraternity All-Around 'Indoor Meet
When the final count was taken in the Seventh Annual Inter-fraternity All-Around
Indoor Meet this last winter it was found that Beta Upsilon was the victor by one-half
point. A large number of competitors furnished plenty of vigorous and exciting com-
petition and the score gives an indication of the tenseness of the struggle. Beta Upsilon
finished with a score of 40 1-4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon with 39 3-4 finished second, and
the Alpha Chi Rhos were third with 18 points. Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Delta Theta and
Phi Kappa Psi followed in the order named. The winning fraternity received a bronze
plaque which had been in possession of the Sigs during the past year. There are now twc
fraternities who if either one wins the meet another year, they will have permanent
possession of the plaque.
The victory came to the Beta Upsilon track men by virtue of their qualifying six men
in the mile run and placing enough of them to give them the slight margin of victory
in that event. The outstanding performances of the meet were those of Al Moon hurling
the shot 42 feet 2 inches and Bob Hoke equaling the college record of 6 feet 5 inches in
the fence vault. Weisel was high-point man with Eighmy a close second.
Inter-Fraternity Outdoor Track Meet
The Annual Inter-fraternity Outdoor Track Meet was held on April 27. Beta Upsilon
placing men in all but the weight events, captured first place with Sigma Alpha Epsilon
second, and Phi Kappa Psi third. The two leading teams accounted for the majority
of the points scored in the meet. h
Lunn took first place in the 100 yard dash, barely nosing out Greer, in 10.4 seconds.
In the second event, the mile run, Gill lead the field in 4:48, followed by Minnis and
Needham. Kelley easily won the 880 yard run in 2:08.S, leading Needham, Haase and
Anderson. In the 440 dash Harrington Smith sprinted to defeat Greer and Rupert by a
close margin in 54 seconds. In the 220 yard dash Lunn and Greer ran another close
race, Lunn again winnig, in 23.8 seconds. H. Smith and McBride took third and fourth
places. In the two mile run Jack Worrell, taking the lead at the half mile, and holding it,
took first place from Dreibelbis.
With Eighmy and Stehle unable to compete Conn won the 120 yd. high hurdles in
17.4, leading Ray Anderson and Kay. In the 220 low hurdles VVescott lead Conn with
time of 29 seconds.
Poor showings characterized most of the field meets. In the pole vault the highest
mark was 8 feet 9 inches, made by Mansell, Lewis capturing second place. In the shot
put Al Moon took first place with 37 feet 1 inch. with Moody, Milner, and Wolfe taking
the remaining places. Moon took another first place in the hammer throw, his throw
of 112 feet, 9 1-2 inches bettering Beals, Knapp, and Sundgren. He took another first
in the javelin throw with a throw of 162 feet, just'five feet short of the record. Dennison,
Storrie, and "Country" Smith accounted for the other places. In the discus throw Moody
placed first with 99 feet 1 inch, leading Knapp, Varano, and Milner.
The Beta Upsilon half-mile relay team composed of Richards, Kelley, Smith, and
Lunn easily took first place from the Sig team, the only other team to enter.
The meet served its purpose well for some unknown new material was uncovered for
the varsity team. The oustanding new comers are Greer, Conn, Moody, Wescott, and
Sigma Alpha Epsilon took the inter-fraternity volleyball championship for 1929 when
they defeated Phi Delta Theta, defending champions, in two out of three games in
the playoff for the title. The Phi Delts triumphed in the first game by a score of
21-17, but the Sigs came from behind to take the two remaining tilts by scores of 21-17
and 21-9. The Phi Delts were the leaders in Section A, winning four games and losing
none. The Sigs, with a like record, were champions in Section B. The Phi Delts were
hard pressed by the Phi Gams, who lost but one contest, that to the Phi Delts by a
very close score. In Section B, the Sigs' closest rival was Beta Upsilon, who won
three and lost one.
More than usual interest was shown in the volleyball games during the past year.
When two skillful, closely matched teams meet, many exciting and tense moments
are furnished during the combat.
Following are the standings of the two sections:
SECTION A SECTION B
W. L. VV. L.
Phi Delta Theta ... .. 4 ' 0 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ... .. 4 0
Phi Gamma Delta .. .. 3 1 Beta Upsilon ......... .. 3 1
Delta Tau Delta ... .. 2 2 Phi Kappa Psi .. .. 1 3
Alpha Chi Rho .. 1 3 Beta Kappa .... .. 1 3
Faculty ...... .. 0 4 Non-fraternity ... .. 1 3
One of the most interesting and closely contested sports on the inter-fraternity pro-
gram during the past year was bowling. A kee11 but friendly rivalry was manifest
throughout the season. In order to enhance this rivalry, the eight fraternities on the
Hill, along with the Faculty and Non-fraternity, were divided into two sections, or
leagues, with five teams in each section.
The team representing Phi Delta Theta was victorious in section 1, winning eighteen
games and losing but six. Close on their heels came the Sigs, with a record of seven-
teen games won and seven lost. The Phi Psis were third, only three games behind the
Phi Delts. The finish was not so close in section 2, where the Delts emerged victorious
ivith a record of seventeen games won out of twenty-four played. A three game margin
separated them from their nearest rival, the Non-fraternity.
At the end of the regular season, the Delts and Phi Delts, winners in their respec-
tive sections, met in a five game match to decide the championship. 'The Delts started
out well by taking the first game, but they failed to keep up their good work and
dropped the next three games and the championship. In token of their victory, the
Phi Delts were the recipients of a bowling trophy, fashioned in the shape of a duckpin.
The highest individual score made in competition during the season was that of
Sam Hibbs, of the Sigs, who toppled over 204 pins in one game.
Another form of inter-fraternity competition that furnishes enjoyment as well as
much excitement is the baseball tournament every spring. Among the eight fra-
ternities and the Non-fraternity group are formed two leagues, and as soon as the
weather permits the teams battle to determine the winner of each league by each team
playing its own league members once. The league winners then play a "little world
series" and the winner of two of the three games is the champion of the Hill. If the
third game is necessary it is played during Commencement Week.
Last spring weather conditions hampered the playing of the regular schedule to u
large extent and the teams experienced great difficulty in playing all of their games. The
games determining the champions were hindered by the weather and only one game was
played. The Sigs winning that one were awarded the cup. This cup purchased by the
Student Senate, who also makes the rules of the tournament, awards it each year to
the winning team with their name engraved on it for permanent possession.
This year the leagues are playing as near a regular schedule as they are able in
spite of the weather conditions. Strong teams are in each league and the winners can-
not yet be determined with any degree of certainty but in League A the S. A. E. team
will probably be the ones on the top and it is very liable that they will again win the
championship from the winner in League B, the freshman class having added more
strength to their team. The realness and the seriousness with which this tournament
is taken can be seen when in the second day of the season a game was protested.
LEAGUE A LEAGUE B
Sigma Alpha Epsilon Alpha Chi Rho
Phi Kappa Psi Delta Tau Delta
Phi Gamma Delta Beta Kappa
Beta Upsilon Non-fraternity
Phi Delta Theta
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Squires, lluiim-i', yanllnsen. Luther, Cole. Dixon
XVlnte, Pelitt, lxuhnert, Fzwquliar, Leivo, l'ly
Women's Athletic Board
Elizabeth Bunner . ..
Mildred Van Dusen ..
Alice Luther .......
. .... Publicity Agent
Sara Dixon ..
Leah l'etitt ..
.... . . .llresident
. . . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . .Treasurer
.. ....... Tennis
. . . . .Hiking
.. . . . .Track
All the athletic activities of the women of the college are under the direction and super
vision of the NVomen's Athletic Board of Control: Under its leadership a program of
wholesome sports that will be of benefit to all girls who participate is maintained through
a system of keen rivalry and honorary points. It also has complete charge of all girls
inter C0llLH'lZit0 activities. Its membership is composed of uper-class co-eds.
Fzlrqulmr, liunncr, LeRoy, Norton, Dawson
0 l l
rm key, llcrr, Luther, Dixon, Fritv
Women's Basketball Team
Miss LeRoy ..
Dorothy Fritz ..
Claire Ordkey ..
Margaret Herr ....
Sarah Dixon ....
Ruth Farquhar .
The principle interest in women's athletics this year centered around basketball and
hiking. Due to the fact that the usual Inter-fraternity Basketball Tournament was
'abolished from the schedule, basketball was limited to two varsity games and the now
'famous Pajama-Nightgown Tussle.
The Pajama-Nightgown game came early in March, and was meant primarily to in-
crease the lagging interest of the Hall girls in sports. What it actually did was to call
:attention of the whole college to women's athletics and as a result the gymnasium was
packed when the varsity played here. The two varsity games played this year were both
with Eclinboro Teachers College, the First being at Edinboro on March 8 and the second
being the following week, March 19, on the Allegheny Hoor. The games were both
well played and the superiority of the College team over their opponents was evident
from the start, the Blue and Gold girls winning the first game by a 23-19 score and the
second game by a 20-11 score. All of the squad will be available for next year, and
Miss LeRoy has strong hopes of developing a sextet that will sweep over all the teams
in this part of the State. Plans are being made for increasing the number of schools on
the schedule next year.
The only class tournament arranged was in basketball and while the freshmen came
out the victors their right to any title is doubtful since all but one of the games went to
them by default.
An Outing Club was organized last fall with Helen Baird as president having as their
aim the conducting of hikes and courses in various phases of woodcraft. The activities
of the club together with two hikes and a swimming meet sponsored by the Athletic
Board complete the round of events on the women's athletic calendar for the year.
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Publications at Allegheny
Several important changes have been consummated by the Board of Publications
during the past year in an endeavor to sharpen interest in journalism and, thereby, to
better the publications. The first change concerns the management of the Campus.
There will be two managers on the staff hereafter: the tirst, to take care of circulation
among the alumni, the second, to handle all the advertising. The second change is in
regard to the election of the editor of the Campus. The editor will be elected in May,
his tenure of office to be one semester. This term, however, includes the privilege of
re-election in january for the remainder of the year. This plan allows for the editor-
ship to be more equally divided among the competitors, and it also allows the editor
the benefit of the aid and advice of his predecessor. ln all publications there will be a
closer check on competitive work, in order that there may be no partiality whatsoever in
the awarding of the various positions. '
For several years there has been talk of paying the editors for their work on the
various publications. The Board has now granted an appropriate amount of money to
go along with the editorships of the Kaldron, Campus, and Literary Magazine. This
is only just in view of the great amount of time that must be spent by the editors to
insure the success of their publications,
As has always been their function the publications attempt to create a maximum
of journalistic opportunities for those whose interest lies along this line. These op-
portunities are varied, students being given the alternative of news stories or essays and
other articles of deeper literary merit. Various awards have been instituted in order
to increase interest in journalism, Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journalistic fra-
ternity, selects from the student body those whose work has been outstanding in this
fieldg the college presents silver awards to all who have participated in two years of
journalistic work, and gold awards to the editors of the publications and the General
Manager of Publications. In this way Allegheny is fostering and encouraging journal-
ism of merit. V
l E J
gi. 'T '
. J ,. . I 3.4.3
Darling, Mcflean, Tlmmns, Nlnok
Phillips, Wilson, NVycolT, Ekey
Allegheny Board of Publications ,
Ur. C. A. DARLING ....... ..... Clmirnmn
PROF. L .IL MCCLICAN. . . ..... 7'l'cu.rllrL'r
JOHN NV. EKEY ........ ..... S ccrctary
DR. C. A. DARLING PROF, L, D. MCCLEAN
PROP. D. li. THOMAS
IIIZRIQERT A. HOOK ........... .................................. G f7llL'l'l'll Manager of l'nblicatim1.r
JOHN XV. EKICY ........,........ ............. E ililm' 0 the Krll11'l'o1z
li. FRANKLIN PHILLIPS, .IR .... ........... I irlitor of 1928 Czzmf1n.v
XVILTJAM C. WYCOFF ........ ......... I iilitm' of 1929 C1llllf71lS
ROBERT C. NVILSON .................... , ................................ Editor of I.ifvr'u1'y Jllagnrrinc
The Board of Publications is the executive body of the college publications which
controls the editing, managing, and publishing of the Kaldron, the Campus, and the
Literary Magazine. Int is composed of three faculty members appointed by the president
of the college, and the editors of the three college publications and the general manager
of publications by virtue of their positions. The Board has jurisdiction over the financing
of the publications and the soliciting of advertising both local and national. It also has
the power to elect the editors and managers of the three publications and the general
manager of all publications. All appointments to staff positions by the various editors
must be approved by the Board.
JOHN W. ICIQIQY, ,29 0. WI-INDICLL GORNALL, '30
lfilitm'-in-Clrief B1r.viue.v.v Manager
Allegheny's first year book, appearing in 1889, was produced under the direction of the
junior class. This form of staff lasted for only a few years, however, being superseded by
a group consisting of representatives of the various fraternities. In the course of a few
years this plan, too. was discarded, and the present system was inaugurated.
Positions on the staff are now determined on a purely competitive basis, the editor-
in-chief being a member of the senior class and the department editors being members
of the junior class. Thus the Kaldron has been from the time of its inception a strictly
ln the Kaldron is embodied the history of the college. Classes, athletics, activities,
fraternities, and features tell the story of Allegheny's very life more completely and
veraciously than any other written account. The task of gathering up the loose ends of
the year's events, of correlating them, and of moulding them into a unified whole is one
which requires a greater expenditure of time and efiort than the completed book would
indicate. The volume is, like any other project, made possible only through the un-
qualified cooperation of everyone into whose hands the task is laid.
Our Kaldron is, then, a necessary and worthy adjunct to our college life. Without
it many memories of association and rich experience would fade. Certainly this alone
is ample justification of its existence.
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A it X G. Anderson, Ilutlcr, Carr
L. Hihbs, Jones, Gilmore, Lnyng, Booth, J. Hibhs
Munnell, Ledger, Gregory, R. Anderson, Holmes, Lindstrom, Wcynml
THE KALDRON STAFF
JOHN W. EREY .......... ........................................ ..... E 1 11tormClucf
O. WENDELL GORNALL
. . . .Bnzvilxcxs Manager
ASSISTANT DEPARTMENT EDITORS
RA Y ANDERSON
AUSTIN D. IIALTZ
MAUKLYN E. LINIJSTROM
CLIFFORD M. LENVIS
ELM ER REED
K I 'r
E. FRANKLIN l'IlIl.T.lI'S, JR., ,129 II. FREDERICK LEWIS, '30
Liziitur'-ini-Cllivf Un.rim's.r Manager
Those students who are interested in news writing find in the Campus, the weekly
newspaper published by the students of the college, a medium for the expression of their
journalistic talents. The keen and intense competition maintained throughout the year
among the various staff members serves to indicate the importance attached to the de-
partment editorships. Those who have competed for these positions believe that the
training gained in actual rcportorial work and the experience arising from grappling with
various journalistic problems is invaluable.
The province of the Campus is unlimited, for it must cover every phase of student
activity and interest. News, athletics, society, and features combine to make the news-
paper the composite structure and record of student life. Alumni have their own page
in the publication and are, thus, kept in touch with the trend of events in their Alma
The Campus has always been, unconsciously perhaps, the chief means by which stu-
dent policies and opinions are spread. This is certainly true of the past year. Rc-
vivified and enlivened by the contributions of several anonymous reformers, chief of
which was, of course, the famed Dudley Michael, a satirical gentleman whose keen in-
tellect, alert eye, and sparkling pen overlooked no weaknesses in our college World, the
Campus snapped out of its lethargic state and came to be, curious fact, eagerly awaited
and closely scrutinized each week. -
Continuing the policy inaugurated last year the new editor was elected at the mid-
term, WVilliam C. NVycoff being elected to succeed E. F. Phillips, jr., and a new staff
was appointed by the incoming editor.
THOMAS Z. PRESSEI.. ..
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Gordon. NVycul'f, Mlmnvll, Shaffer, Rnscl
Cole, Greenwood, Lunn, llair, Ilamiltun, NVintcrbottmn, Nloumgrcn
THE 1928 CAMPUS STAFF
E. FRANKLIN 1'r1u.L11fs, JR ........ ...................................
1-1. 1fR12miR1c'R I.1f:w1s.
MARY BUTLER ......... ...........,............. ...... . .... L 1 f amen s
LLOYD M. GORDON .....
WILLIAM C. WYCOEF ..,.
GEORGE W. MLTNNELIH...
VVILLIAM L. SIIAFFER ....
........S'oricly and .fllzumli
. . . . .Fvntnrv mul l1,Yt'IltIlI.Q'L'
SO PHOMORE REPO RTERS
T XV IIXIR C. S. GREENVVOOD
Ki c'.'I:IQuoxlr:RliN J. la. ll.xmu.'1'oN
M. J. C.XNl.XR.X'I'.X co. lc. LUNN
W. rlcli. 1mUNc'.xN R. lu. ,1o1lNsoN
K. M, NYIN'I'ERI!OT'I'OM
EC. R. BURR R. cz MARKER
R. Q. CIlll.l'O'l'E cs. R. nouns
11. la. ELI,IO'I"l' w. 'r. PHILLIPS
11. H. Gll.I-!ER'l' lc. M. Rlclcn
R. Il. ISICNRERG c. at su.-xvv
C. lf. LEWIS , R. la. STONE
lf. cf. MVILLIAMS
EVANNA coolc EDI'l'lI MQCLAY
MARJORY 4501.12 EVIQLYN MOYAR
1J0Ro'r111a.-x JAMES DOROTHY RODGERS
.. . . .,'l.YSOCiflf!7 Editor
.. ....B11,viuv.ss Manager
WILLIAM C. WYCOFF, '30
THE 1929 CAMPUS STAFF .
WILLIAM C. NVYCOFF ....
HARRY C. RASEL .......
I-I. FREDERICK LEWIS...
. . . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief
... . .Managing Editor
... .Business Manogcr
MARJORY COLE. ............... .
C. STEPIIEN GREENWOOIJ ....
CHARLES E. LUNN ...........
JOIIN W. BAIR ..................
JAMES B. HAMILTON ..........
KENNETH M. NVINTERIIOTTOM ....
CLAFORD C. IKLOOMGREN ......
C. ROBERT BURR
M. J. CAMARATA
IIUGH E. ELLIOTT
HARMON H. GILBERT
,IOIIN WORR ELL
. . . . . .News
. . . .Society
. . . .lixcllnnge
G. ROBERTS MORE
WILLIAM T. PHILLIPS
ELMER M. REED
CHARLES E. SHAW
FRANKLIN C. VVILLIAMS
ROBERT C. WILSON, '29 GEORGE W. MUNNELL, '30
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
The Literary Magazine
ROBERT C. WILSON ..... ...... I Editor-in-Chief
NVILTON ELLIS ......... ...... . flxsociate Editor
GEORGE W. MUNNELL. .. ............................... ..... B n.vinc.vs Manager
ASSISTANT EDITORS '
MARY G. BUTLER MARGARET L. IIELMIZOLD
RICHARD E. CIIENEY ROISERT lf. RUTHIERIFORD
MARJORY E. COLE MARGARET SULLIVAN
IIILIJIZGARIJIE IJOLSON JOHN W. WALTON
The third member of the journalistic group is The Literary Magazine. First appear-
ing in 1896 for the avowed purpose of offering an outlet for the production of the
essayist, poet, and short story writer, the magazine has held closely to its chosen Held
and has enjoyed a steady growth both in merit and in popularity. -
It can be honestly said that student interest in the publication mounted considerably
this year. Rather harsh student criticism apparently found its mark and transformed
the magazine in the interval between two successive issues. The final issues of the year
were particularly gratifying, several stories of an unusual type and the incorporation of
a book review department adding immeasurably to the excellence of the production.
The Literary Magazine is certainly on the up-grade.
1, I V l x l
I l 1
Ellis, Butler, Cole
Dolson, Helmbold, Rutherford, Cheney, Sullivan, VValton
. ' N
Mock, Gornzill, Lewis
Munnell, Bates, Grinun, Sellers, White
The Managerial Staff of Publications '
IIERIIERT A. MOOK ....
NVENDELL GORNALL. . .
11. F. LEWIS ..........
GEORGE MUNNELL. ..
RA LPII GRIM M
G. ROBERTS MORE
....Gencral Managvr of Publications
...Hn.vinc.vs Manager of the Kaldron
....Bu.viuc.v.v Manager of the Campus
....Bu.viuc.v.v Manager of thc Campus
WILLIAM VV1 I I ELDON
Competitors for managerial positions solicit advertisements for the various publica-
tions and assist in the distribution of the publication to students, alumni, and advertisers.
The business managers are chosen on the basis of merit as determined by competition
throughout the year. Through the efforts of these men all routine business is ably taken
care of, and the publications kept on a sound financial basis.
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, Forensics at Allegheny
Debate ana oratory is one of the leading student activities at Allegheny. Besides the
inter-collegiate contests, many intra-mural and inter-class debates and oratorical contests
are sponsored by the college and the various societies on the campus.
Allegheny's reputation in the field of debating and oratory is one of the best. She is
easily the outstanding debating school in this section and her record of forensic victories
has been equaled by few colleges in the country. It is only the limited financial cir-
cumstances of the Oratorical Board that prevents the arrangement of a more extensive
debating program each year. At present the schedule is limited to three or four de-
bates for each team during the season, but these are so arranged that the very best
teams are met.
Forensic relations are maintained with such colleges as Wooster, Hillsdale, Oberlin,
Mt. Union, Dickinson, Franklin and Marshall, Washington and Jefferson, and Westmin-
ster, so that contests of the highest quality are assured. A record this year of three
wins and two non-decisions against one loss is one to be proud of, particularly, against
such colleges as named above. .
The annual Freshman-Sophomore debate which is accompanied by the traditional
rivalry between the two classes helps to bring out much forensic talent. It is hoped to
be able to arrange inter-collegiate contests for the Freshman team in the future.
Allegheny is a member of the Inter-Collegiate Civic Oratorical League which is com-
posed of eight collges and universities in this district. A contest is held each year by
this organization to which each member sends a representative. In the case of Alle-
gheny the representative is the winner of the Wakefield Oratorical Contest. Aubrey
Billings is the college's representative this year in the contest which is to be held at
As stated above, the intra-mural forensics are also developed to a high degree and a
number of contests of various kinds provide ample opportunities for training in the art
of speaking. The NVakeficld Oratorical Contest, the Delta Sigma Rho Extemporaneous
Speaking Contest and the Philo-Franklin Forum Contest are the principle oratorical
events. Several worthwhile prizes are offered to the winners of these contests which
helps to stimulate interest in them.
Every encouragement is given by the faculty to forensic activities. A fee is charged
each student on the college bill the first semester of each year, thus assuring the Ora-
torical Board a small but definite income for the maintenance of the debating teams, etc.
College credit is given debaters in recognition of their work on the teams and several
courses in the curriculum of the English Language and Public Speaking departments
give definite training in debate and oratory.
Although it is true that forensics do not play the important part in the student life
that they once did, nevertheless, they are still a potent force in moulding the student
mind, and the training they give in accurate ,expression and clear thinking are still
essential to the well educated man. Eloquence has given place to logic and reasoning,
but the fundamental principles of oratory still hold good and are of permanent value.
VVhatever else may hold the attention of the student mind, forensics will remain always,
as they have since the colleges were founded.
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Billings, llarringer, Rutlierford. Swartley
MeClean, Ross, Stinebower, Lavely, llocttelier, Callaway
AUBREY BILLINGS .......... ................ ..... P 1 'csidcnt
MARY JANE BARRINGER .... ..... S ecrctnry
ROBERT RUTI-IERFORD . .... T:'ca.mrer
DR. S. S. SVVARTLEY ..... .. ........... Clmirman
PROP. LAVELY PROF. C'.-XTLAVVAY
MR. STINEUOWER MR. l3OE'l"1'C1I1iR
PROF. JULIAN ROSS PROF. MeCLEAN
As is suggested by its name the Oratorical Board has as its function the control of all
oratorieal contests and debates. This includes, of course, the selection of the varsity
debate team and the arrangement of an appropriate schedule of debates with other col-
leges. The student body is kept in touch with the proceedings in this line through its
representatives, Billings, Rutherford, and Miss Barringer.
V' ' .
VARSITY AF'FIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM
Rutherford, '30, Munnell, '30, Gill, '30, Jones, '30
1929 Debating Season
In early December the freshmen and sophomores unknowingly opened a very suc-
cessful debate season for Allegheny. Incidentally the sophomores won the decision.
A week later the trials for the varsity were held. The faculty 'committee finally selected
Robert Rutherford, George Munnell, and Tom Gill for an affirmative team with Robert
Wilson as alternate. For a negative team the committee chose William Wycoff, Bert
McGill, and Aubrey Billings, with Harmon Gilbert as alternate. Billings had twice
been winner of the Wakefield Oration Contest, and McGill had just previously won the
Delta Sigma Rho Exteniporaneous Speaking Contest which Rutherford had won the
After the Christmas recess work was begun in earnest. The proposition for the West-
minster, Hillsdale, and Triangular debates was "Resolved, that the principle of complete
freedom of speech and press on political and economic questions is sound." The ques-
tion for the Dickinson, and Franklin and Marshall debates, which were held after the
Easter holidays, was "Resolved, that the representative arts, literature, and drama
should not be censored."
Shortly after work had been begun on the first proposition Wycoff was forced to
drop his position on the team. Wilson filled the gap and successfully occupied the place
throughout the entire season. Jones, a veteran of last year's team, took Wils0n's place
X'.XRSl'l'Y .NEG.XTIVE DEIEATIE TEAM
Wilson, izg, McGill, '29, Billings, izo, Gilbert, '32
VVith this minor change in the original line-up the teams entered the schedule. The
first debate, with Westminster on February 28, was held before the forum of Stone
Church. The afhrmative team lost this debate to Westminster by one vote of an audi-
ence decision. This defeat was the only mar on an otherwise perfect record. But losing
this debate did not dampen the ardor of the teams. Two weeks later the negative team
defeated Hillsdale by a unanimous decision of the judges. Two nights later both teams
participated in the annual triangular debate with Oberlin and Wooster. The negative
team met the Oberlin affirmative in Ford Chapel. Our affirmative team traveled to
Wooster to argue with their negative. The debates were an immense successg every-
body went home happy, because there was no decision.
With the triangular debates over the first part of the schedule came to an end. Argu-
ments were temporarily forgotten while the "yes-men" made up the quizzes they had
missed and the "no-men" caught their breath. After the Easter holidays work was
again begun, only on a new question, that of the censorship of the representative arts,
literature, and drama. But before the teams had any more than got started Tom Gill
resigned his place in favor of Jones, who completed the season as the third affirmative
On April 16 the dual debate with Dickinson was staged. Both our negative team at
Carlisle and our affirmative team at Meadville won unanimously. The next clay the
negative team continued over the road from Carlisle to Lancaster where they argued
withithe men from Franklin and Marshall that evening. Unfortunately the judges did
not show up for this debate: so it was non-decision.
The Franklin and Marshall debate closed the seasong Next year all the members of
this year's teams will return except Wilson, Billings, and McGill. The loss of these
men will be keenly felt. Next year's team will have to do a lot of work to better or even
equal the fine record set this year.
Record of Debates
Debates on the proposition, Resolved, that the principle of complete freedom of speech
and press on political and economic questions is sound.
WESTMINSTER CNcgativej vs. ALLEGHENY CAFHrmativej
Audience decision in favor of the negative -
February 28 at Meadvillc
HILLSDALE CAFFirmativej vs. ALLEGHENY CNegativeJ
Unanimous devision in favor of the negative
March 12 at Meadville
THE TRIANGULAR DEBATE
March 14--No decision
Wooster CNegativeJ vs. Allegheny CAf'HrmativeJ
At Meadville D
Oberlin CAflirmativej vs. Allegheny CNegativeJ
Debates on the proposition, Resolved, that the representative arts, literature, and
drama should not be censored.
DUAL DEBATE WITH DICKINSON
Dickinson CNegativeD vs. Allegheny CAli'irmativej
Unanimous decision in favor of the affirmative
Dickinson CAfF1rmativeJ vs. Allegheny CNegativeD
Unanimous decision in favor of the negative
Franklin and Marshall CAfF1rmativeJ vs. Allegheny CNegativej
SUMMARY OF ALLEGHENY TEAMS
Won. . . 1 . Won . . 2
Lost . . . . 1 Lost . . . 0
No decision . . . 1 No decision . . 2
Average . . 1.000
Average . . .500
Combined average .750
I . ,, . , ., , ..-. . , . ,
JAMES HAMILTON, 'gr TOM GILL, '30 ROBERTS MORE, '32
H'vl'7Ill!?l', First Prize Second Price Third Price
Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest
With his excellent speech on "The Sea's Strength" James Hamilton was awarded
first place in the annual Philo-Franklin Oration Contest, held on April 18 in the Ford
Memorial Chapel. 'Tom Gill, speaking on "A Challenge to America," wo11 second prize.
G. Roberts More gained third place with "Needed Reforms in Criminal Court Pro-
cedure." Prizes of twenty-five, fifteen, and ten dollars were awarded to these three
In his winning speech Hamilton compared man's environment to an ocean, an on-
rushing force which is threatening to engulf him, but whose waves man, by the exercise
of control, may conquer. The speaker said, "In order to be effectual cogs in the ma-
chinery running the universe, we must first control ourselves, for 111611 must rule them-
selves before they can govern others."
The complete list of speakers and their subjects is as follows:
James Hamilton ................................................ "The Sea's Strength"
Tom Gill .......... ..................... ' 'A Challenge to America"
G. Roberts More .... .."Needed Reforms in Criminal Court Procedure"
Paul Cares ........ ........................... "Life's Structure"
Joseph Borrison .... ......................... ' 'Voices"
George Barco ...... ..... . ."The Obligations of Citizenship"
Attorney Wfalter J. McClintock County Supt. of Schools P. D. Blair
' Rev. Ralph E. Ticlmarsh
Dr. Oscar P. Akers, presiding officer
.Xl'IlRluY llll.I.lN1.!s, 'Jn IXICRT Mcilllil., 'zo
ll'fnm'r, First Price ll'fl!llL'P', Stwmztl Price
Wakeield Cratorical Contest
For the second successive year Aubrey M. Billings was the winner of the annual
VVake6eld Oratorical Contest which was held in the Ford Memorial Chapel on Thursday
evening, December 5. This annual contest is held in accordance with the will of the late
James A. Wakefield in memory of his grandfather, the Reverend Samuel Wakefield,
As winner Mr. Billings received the main prize of thirty-five dollars. He delivered a
powerful oration on "False Gods." Bert McGill received the second prize of fifteen dol-
lars by his presentation of "The Pagan God of VVar." The other contestants and their
subjects were as follows: Donald Rowlingson, on "Prohibition:" Robert Wilsoii o11
"Facing the Morning," and Robert Rutherford on "The Teeth of the Dragon." The
judges of the evening were the Reverend A. A. Lancaster of the Congregational Church
of Meadville and District Attorney Stuart A. Culbertson.
By winning the contest Aubrey Billings won the right to represent Allegheny in
the Intercollegiate Civic League Oratorical Contest which will be held some time in May.
Inter-Collegiate Civic Cratorical Contest
As has been the custom Allegheny sent a representative to the Inter-Collegiate Ora-
torical Contest, which was held at Colgate University on May 3. Mr. Aubrey M. Bil-
lings, the winner of thc Wakefield Oratorical Contest, was Allegheny's representative,
Although he did not place in the contest Mr. Billings gained much praise for his clear
and concise oration and the fine manner in which hc delivered it. Allegheny's orations
have always been of a high calibre and in the face of such strenuous opposition, Mr.
Billings' work was particularly pleasing.
Among the colleges and universities which compose this section of the Inter-Collegiate
Civic Oratorical Association are Colgate, Wooster, Washington and Jefferson, Oberlin,
Cornell University of Pittsburgh and Allegheny.
With such a wealth of material in the oratorical line Allegheny should go far. Her
reputation is far spread and it is hoped that attempts will be made to put it on an even
BERT MeGl LL, '29
Delta Sigma Rho
INTER-FRATERNITY EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING CONTEST
On Monday, November 5, the annual Extemporaneouis Speaking Contest sponsored by
Delta Sigma Rho, honorary national forensic fraternity, was held in Ford Memorial
Chapel between the various social fraternities on the Hill. The many issues' of the presi-
dential campaign afforded material for the general topic: these had been studied thoroughly
beforehand by each contestant. The specific subject was not announced until a few
moments before chapel time.
Bert McGill of Delta Tan Delta fraternity was pronounced the winner after a care-
ful survey on the part of the judges. Mr, McGill spoke on "Smith's Stand on Pro-
hibition." The topic was ably handled by the winner, who showed unusual skill in the
treatment of his subject. As winner he received for his fraternity the beautiful loving
cup which was donated by Delta Sigma Rho. The fraternity that wins this award
three times will gain permanent possession of the cup. Phi Delta Theta, the winner of
last year's contest, received second place by virtue of the efforts of their representa-
tive, Robert Wilsoii. His subject was "Political Corruption." The other fraternities
were represented in the following order: Sigma Alpha Epsilon by Foster Alter's
"Hoover's Qualifications for the Presidencyf' Beta Kappa by Joseph Wolfe's HS1'llilLl'l,S
Qualifications for the Presidencyf' Phi Kappa Psi by Robert Bates' "Farm Relieff'
Alpha Chi Rho by Howard Plates "I-Ioover's Stand on Prohibitiong" Phi Gamma Delta
by Donald Knapp's "Natural Resourcesfl and Beta Upsilon by Paul Dreibelbis' "Tam-
many." Each contestant showed a thorough preparation in the contents of his speech
and the performance as a whole commented very favorably on Allegheny's forensics.
At the end of the addresses Tom Jones, president of Delta Sigma Rho, announced
the winner and Tom Gill on behalf of the fraternity presented the trophy to Mr.
McGill. The judges were Dr. McClean, Dr. Wooclriiig, and Dr. Schultz.
Delta Sigma Rho has made a great contribution to forensics on the campus and has
established a tradition that will do much to strengthen the interest displayed by the
student body in all college oratorical contests.
l we gf-
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SOPHOMORE DEBATE TEAM
Knapp, VVeyand, Plate, Keltz
A ffirmafic'v-Sof111a1uo1'c.s' Ncgati:'c-.Freshmen
First Speaker-Donald Knapp First Speaker-Richard Marker
Second Speaker-James VVOynnd Second Speaker-Paul Cares
Third Speaker-Howard Plate Third Speaker-liarnion Gilbert
Alternate-Arthur Keltz Alternate-Cllarles Shaw
A strong sophomore team defeated the freslnnan team in the annual debate between
the two classes this year. As a result of this victory the sophomores have won five
out of the eight interclass forensic encounters held since 1920. This debate attracted
much attention from the members of both classes. The plebes had hoped to defeat their
keen rivals but the more experiencd sophomores outshone them and the judges gave the
decision to the second year men by a two-to-one vote.
The freshman team was selected by open competition, the final members being chosen
after try-outs. The sophomore team was the same as last year.
The debate was held in Ford Memorial Chapel on Friday evening, December the
seventh. The question for debate was, "Resolved, That the principle of complete free-
dom of speech and press on political and economic questions is sound." The affirmative
was upheld by the sophomore team, consisting of Donald Knapp, James Weyand, and
Howard Plateg the freshman team, consisting of Richard Marker, Paul Cares, and
Harmon Gilbert, took the negative side.
The judges for the debate were Professors Wesley J. Wagner, Dale E. Thomas,
and john L. McKinleyg and the chairman was Aubrey Billings.
' T l
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FRESIIMAN DEBATE TEAM
Marker, Cares, Gilbert, Shaw
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MO'R'l'ON Il. LUVASS JAMES MEAIHOWCROIFT, '29
lliraclvr Student I.vm1'cr
Men's Glee Club
During the last two years something of a rejuvenation has taken place in the 'Glee
Club. From an organization which for several years was hardly more than a name it
has come to be perhaps the foremost group in the school. The second year under the
tutelage of Mr. Morton J. Luvass has proved even more successful than the first, and
the club is gradually building up a reputation of clean-cut performance and all-round
excellence which succeeding years will find difficult to uphold. In the absence of Mr.
Lnvass the club was in charge of James Meadowcroft, student director, whose com-
petent and efficient leadership brought out the best that was ill the group at all times,
The club competed again this year in the Inter-collegiate Glee Club Contest held
at Pittsburgh. Though they were forced to bow to Penn State, their showing was very
creditable and called forth many favorable comments from music critics. During
the early part of April the group made an extended trip in and about the Pittsburgh
district, singing in as many as three or four concerts a day before high schools and
various organizations. Besides these lengthy trips several one concert trips were
taken. These were for the most part local appearances and included such places as
Erie and Conneaut. '
This extraordinary success was due largely to the whole-hearted support of the
administration, the alumni, and the entire Allegheny student body. We no longer
smile when the Glee Club is mentioned, for the fact that over one hundred competed
for membership this year shows to what extent student interest has risen. So go to it
boysg we are all back of you.
GLEE CLUB QUARTET
Springer, '32 Hnrtmiui, 'go
J. Meafloweroft, '29 Rl'lll'll0l'5l. '30
One of the greatest reasons for the success of the Men's Glee Club during the past
year was the popularity of the club quartet. This group, composed of James Springer,
first tenor, James Meadowcroft, second tenor, Jack Hartman, Hrst bass, and Clifford
Behrhorst, second bass, won by virtue of the excellence of their performances the ap-
proval of every audience to whom they sang. Perhaps their chief achievement was in the
musical playlet "Cleopatra," which the club presented late in November. '
The principle character, Cleopatra, was ably portrayed by James Weyand, whose
shrill falsetto added much to an already amusing situation. Cleo was loved passionately
by William, who in spite of all his efforts was being closely pressed for her love by
Anthony, Pompey, and Caesar. VVilliam conceives of a plan whereby he can elin1inate
his rivals. just as each of the others begins to make love to Cleo William appears
as a ghost and frightens him off. Cleo, saddened by the loss of all her suitors, determines
to kill herself, but William reveals himself at the psychological moment, and Cleo then
realizes the depth of his love.
This clever and amusing story is told entirely in song, the quartet and Cleo being
aided by the chorus, which consisted of the entire club. Some of the musical Uhitsll were
"Cleo Mine" by Anthony, "I Am Caesar" by Caesar, the prologue by William, and
"All My Lovers" by Cleo. In addition to these the number "I Shall Die," sung by
the trio, was hunlmed and whistled all over the campus for several weeks. That alone
attests the manner in which the production was received by everyone.
The east was as follows:
Cleopatra ................. .... I ames Weyand
Anthony ..... James Springer
Pompey . . . . .James Meadowcroft
William ..... .... . . . ...... Jack Hartman
Caesar ........................... .... C lififord Behrhorst
Chorus and finale by entire club.
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Thompson, Springer, XVcynncl, Ish, Hartung, lXlL1l1SCll,AX7OL1llKCl', Burn, Hartxrlzm, Blake
. lC51l'l1l1lill'!1t51, Rcutcr, Brown, '1'LlCkL'l', Marker, Joslm, LalTer, lichrhorst, Noonzm
Fxrst, !xllClllS, Stirling, Walker, J. Menclowcroft, Moss, 'Cramlull, ll. Mcaclowcroft, Jones, VV0lfe
Men's Glee Club'
J. E. NEADONVl'ROlf'I' .... . ..
CHARLES llAR'I'UNG ..
NORMAN C. LAFFER. ..
JAMES SPR! Nfilili
M ICI IAEI. CA MMA R :KTA
. . ..f1cr'nmfvanist
. . . . .lllanngcr
, AAndrews, McElhincy, Brown, Card, Zenrley, Iclllll1Cl'I
Crippen, Miles, Jeffrey, Vanlluscn, Meyers, Stirling, Luther, Smith, Douglas
Lincoln, Hutton. Slecman, Gardner, James, Ilunnner, Pratt
Mcfllny, Hill, Other, Gres-nawztlt, Sehade, Qllirkncr, Sherman
Women's Glee Club
MR. M. J. LUVASS ........ ....................... D ircctor
FRANCES GREENAXVALT. . . .... l'il'l'.YI!fCllf and Stirdwlt Director
.S'1'11im' Illemlzm'-gfiLADYS llU'l"I'ON S0f'1l0I!l0I'L' Mmrlzm'-ARU'l'll LINCOLN
Junior lllvmbvr4ERMA KUIINERT Fl'L'.rl1umn Jllcmbcr-GEORGIA llL7CKl'IAMf
Firxl Solimum-El.EANOR HUGHES First Alto-VIVIENNE CRIPPEN
Second Snlirarm-FLORENCE GREEN Second Alto-FRANCES GREENANVALT
RUTH N TSIRKNER
MILDRED VAN DUSEN
MARGARET COBAUGII FRANCES GREENAWALT
A good bit more interest has been directed toward the program of the VVomen's
Glee Club this year than for some time. This added interest was due primarily to the
improved type of concert which was presented from time to time during the year.
The evening of the presentation of "Cleopatra" the VVomen's Club offered a program
which was unique in its originality and unusually brilliant in its consummation and
finesse. Several other equally entertaining concerts were given during the year. The
last appearance of the year will be the annual home concert, which will be presented this
year in conjunction with the May Day exercises.
Stewart, U. Meadoweroft, Pringle, Prather.. Greenwood
Jones, I.ewis, Rinnsey, Gilmore, lirharml, NVinters, Forhes
Sawyer, Yolmn, H. Sankey, McConnell, Crandall, Burn, Elliott, Guenon, J. Meadowcroft
JAMES E. MEADONVCROFT .... .......... ........... ..... D i r cctor
JOHN F. BURN ............ ....... I .Manager
JOQEPII I.. SAWYER .... .................... .... I J rum Major
7qI'lIIIlI'L'f.Y Clarinets 7'I'0llIZJOIlL'X
JOHN L. RUMSEY
IRWIN C. WINTISRS
QR.'XI.l'H K. MARSIIALI,
JOHN V. GILMORE
ELMO li. IERIIARD
IIIERIIIQRT F. LEWIS
C. VV. REIIRIIORST
B. IZ. SANKEY
HOWARD E. FORBES
ALVIN J. DEGRANGIC
WM. A. GUENON
GUILFORD C. JONES
IIUGII IC. ELLIOT
MICIIAET. A. YOIIAN
HAROLD H. SANKIEY
ll. O. NlliADOWL'ROlf'1'
DAVID 'C. YOUNG
WAYNE II. PRATIIER
I.I.OYD IC. THOMPSON
C. S. GRIQENVVOOD
JOLllN F. BURN
Olmv Busx TIIOS. Il. CRANILXLI.
ll. Il. SANKEY VV. D. STEWART JACK T. MeCONNIZI.L
The College Band, under the able leadership of James Meadowcroft, has completed
another successful, though rather brief, season. This organization, which has at its com-
mand all the musical talent of the college, functions chiefly during the football season.
I-Iere at each game its stirring music adds greatly to the spirit of the day. Its members
practice faithfully during the year to present programs which meet student approval, and,
though their efforts sometimes seem to go unappreciated, we feel sure that everyone
would hate to sec the Band's passing, for it really does present quite creditable per-
The Bancl's last appearance of the year will be a concert in the chapel at a date 11ot
yet decided upon. This concert will be part of the commencement program.
Beau Bruminels of 1815 .
Perhaps the most memorable event of the year took place on April the twenty-fourth
when the annual Founders' Day was celebrated. The same general program
which was received so enthusiastically last year was repeated, and opinion was universal
that the performance lost nothing in repetition.
Time in its impetuous, headlong flight defies all ordinary attempts to impede its
progress, yet that evening witnessed its turning back one hundred fourteen years. A
veil was temporarily east over the present as six hundred sons and daughters of Old
Alleghe were united under the spell of those stirring events of 1815. Music and dancing
of bygone days lent an atmosphere which completely thwarted Time.
Awed by the inspiring setting of flickering candle light, the college sat down in the
gymnasium to a hearty meal of the food which delighted Timothy Alden and his
associates. During the repast Mr. Dominick Spirito, the accordion soloist who delighted
those at the banquet last year, presented music'of covered wagon days.
, Ye Colonial Dames
Following the meal William Hunter danced a I-Iighland Hing, and men and women
of the college presented several beautiful old time dances, including the Virginia Reel.
Then to climax all came the portrayal by men students of the Founders' Scene from the
Centennial Pageant. This entire entertainment was excellently done and will un-
doubtedly be long remembered by those who witnessed it.
But Time must be served. The mantle dropped away quickly as Dominick Spirito
and his trio began to drift into modern melody. The dancers of 1815 would have ex-
perienced considerable difficulty in keeping up with Mr. Spirito's syncopation, but not
so the Alleglienians of 1929, who found him very much to their liking. The dancing
continued from nine until one-this being the only social function of the year to continue
If the tradition of an annual Founders' Day banquet was not established last year,
it certainly has been now, for all look forward with happy anticipation to a repetition
of this program.-
. Wagga, y
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Carr, llrown, Dixon, Blair, Culver, WValton, Taylor
MR. CARRANVAY PIM..
DINAII MARDEN .......
OLIVIA MARDEN ......
GEORGE MARDEN .....
BRIAN STRANGE ....
LADY MARIDEN ....
MISS ALICE SPALIJING...
I'llYl,LIS CONNELL l.
ROBERT C. WILSON S
MR. RICHARD G. LONG
MARJORY COLE ........
LUCIUS IIUGHEE .......
ALICE RORAIIAUGII ..
LLOYD coupon ....... '
GEORGE ANDERSON. ..
Mr. Pim Passes By
. .MILTON BROWN
. . . .SARAII DIXON
EDXVARD CULV ER
.. .fIO'I-IN WALTON
-1.rsi.x'tants to Director
. . .Bn.u'm'.r.v- Manager
. . . . . . .Art Jllanngcr
......... ....... I 'reducing Mn-ringer
PAUL YOUNGER i- .... ....-lssixtnuts in Production
MR. II. F. llOE'l'TCllER i
ROBERT RUTIIERFORII ...... ......... S Inge Illanngvr
MR. JOHN IIENRIE'l"l'A ..... ........ i Wake-up
Excellence in dramatic performance has long been a tradition at Allegheny. This
tradition was not broken when on May 16 the dramatic clubs of the college presented at
the Meadvillc High School auditorium A. A. Milne's comedy "Mr, Pim Passes Byf'
Any who before the actual presentation of the play may have expressed fears for its
success were soon to have any such misgivings dispelled, for the performance itself
contained none of the distinguishing qualities of amateur acting. The combination of
several experienced actors and some excellent new material assured a very creditable
production from the beginning. Milton Brown was very impressive in the lead role of
Mr. Pirn, the amusing old gentleman, whose uncertain memory caused so much trouble.
Mr. Brown was well supported, and the entire cast deserved to be congratulated on its
Miss Spalding has gained a reputation for presenting year after year plays well pro-
duced, staged, and coached. Her reputation suffered none with this year's effort. We
will look back on "Mr. Pim Passes By" with pleasant recollection of a well-rounded and
polished performance, and we will look forward to next year's play with happy
. . 1
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Monk, Cranrlull, Brown. Sleiglltlmlm, lvlnon, llowen
Ilmntlingcr, Running, Kelley, Gornall, Snwyezj McKay
RO'llER'l' BROWN ....
CHARLES BOXVEN ....
ALLEN R. MOON ....
PHI KAPPA PSI .......
PHI GAMMA DELTA .....
DELTA TAU DELTA .....
PHI DELTA THETA .....
SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .......
ALPIIA CHI RHO ............... CHARLES lf. BOIWEN .....
BETA UPSILON .........
BETA KAPPA .......
Munncll, Colley, 'llll0l'IlllS0lI, First. Cole, Neff
....I'IERBER'l' A. MOOK. . ..
. . . . . .P1'c.virlent
.. .Vice Presizicut
. . . .7'rca.mrcr
. . . .WENDELL GORNALL
....NOBLE CRANDALL. . . . . . . .. ....JOSEPH SAWYER
HAROLD M. SLEIGH'1'llOLlXfl ..... . ..
ALLEN R. MOON ............ .... . 'XRTIIUR 'COLLEY
. . . .LLOYD THOMPSON
....CARL E. REUNING. . . . . . . .. ....CARROL COLE
.VVI LLIAM FIRST
....WILLIAM BRANTLINGER .. ...
Membership in the senate is, as it should be, limited to upper-classmen. Each fra-
ternity nominates three sophomores from its members, one of which is elected in the
spring. The entire student body has a vote in the election so whatever evils may arise
from student government are the results of negligence and insufficient interest. The
prerogatives of the senate are such that its power and influence embodies many possi-
bilities for the common good of all. l
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Humphrey, Taylor, Gilmore
Byers, Squires, Allen, Thornton, Norton
ALICE IIUMHPREY .... ...... ...... P r ei-ident
NAOMI TAYLOR ......... ...... F irst Vice-President
MILDRED GILMORE ..... .... S eeoud Vive-President
LAURA BYERS ,......... .... F irst Junior Member
MARGARET SQUIRES. . . . . .... Second Junior Member
DOROTHY ALLEN ......... .... T hird Junior Member
PAULINE THORNTON .... .... S afvhomore Member
ROSELLA NORTON ..... .... S aphamorc Member
Every type of society requires some controlling body. The purpose of the WO111CI1,S
Senate is to create and enforce the laws governing the residents of Hulings Hall. Its
functions, however, do not consist entirely of the' promulgation of laws, for its jurisdic-
tion extends to all business matters and problems that may come before the women of
the college. Its constituency includes three seniors, three juniors, and two sophomores,
the president being selected each year from the senior members.
JANE ECKERT ...... ...... P rat-idr'Ht, hrrt semester
MARY STONE ......... .... I Wcriziciii, .rccoml .vmzzrxfcr
ALICE STEPHENS .... ................... S ccrctary
ALICE RORAIIAUGH .... ................. 7 'rvu.vm'c'r
Senior Mcmhvrx Junior Illcmbcrs
MARTHA CARR DOROTIIY ALLEN
MILDRED GILMORE MARY JANE BARRINGER
MARY BUTLER MIRIAM CARSON
JANE IECKERT TIIELMA KARLEN
MARY STONE ' SARAII DIXON
ALICE STEPHENS VIRGINIA SIGENDALL
ALICE RORAIRAUGH 1
The primary purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Board is to insure co-operation among the
sorority women. To this end the group iormulates and enforces rushing rules, which
must be obeyed implicitly by the various sororities. It endeavors as far as possible to
keep rushing from the public gaze. During the rushing season the Board convenes
four times a week.
Women's Student Council
NAOMI TAYLOR .... .............................. ............ C I iairmrm
MARTHA CARR... ...... Kappa Alpha Theta
JANE ECKERT .......... ..... I Calif!! Kappa Gamma
MARTHA LEIVO ......... ...Alpha Gamma Delta
CAROLINE RICHARDS .... ..... I llpha Chi Omega
ALICE STEPHENS ........ ....... T hrta Upsilan
ALICE IIUMPIIREY .... .... A lpha Xi Dclta
Another organization which appeared among the women of the college this year was
the VVomen's Student Council. This group handled the social problems which came
up from time to time. Meetings were held once a month, at which time questions re-
garding parties, dances, and socials were discussed, and appropriate legislation was en-
acted. Succeeding years will undoubtedly find this organizatio11 taking its rightful place
on the campus, for its held is one where its powers, wisely applied, can be made to
have a beneficial influence.
Rowlingson, Meuduwcroft, VVycofl', Colley, Plate
Y. M. C. A.
DONALD T. ROWLINGSON .... .............
WILLIAM C. WVYCOFF .....
'JAMES MEADONVCROFT. ..
IIOWUXRD PL.-XTE .... ,....
ARTH U R COLL EY ....
Gizorzoiz IOIINSTONE. ..
GEORGE MUNNELI.. ..
T1-Ioiwms JONES .....
ARTHUR COLLEY ....
Ilowiuzn imivria. ..
Jonx nnnzs ....
PROF. R. BEILER
. . . lfrcasnrcr
. . . . ElllI7l0ylIll,'1lt
. . . .Frcxlunnn Bible
One of the greatest character building and man making organizations in the world is
the Young Men's Christian Association. Its primary aim is the development of the lives
of its members in the fullest way possible. To this end it lays stress particularly on the
religious side of our lives, not neglecting, however, the importance of the educational, the
physical, and the social, Here at Allegheny the "Y" combines the religious and the
social aspects in an organization which realizes in the lives of its members a richer and
a more complete existence.
Richards, Connell, Snec, Grcenawalt, McIlvainc
Y. W. C. A.
CAROLINE RICHARDS ..... ............... ....... P r oxidant
PHYLLIS CONNELL ...... ..... I ficc-President
MARGARET SNEE .......... ............................ ....... S e crctary
FRANCES GREENAWALT .... ............................... ..... T r casurcr
RUTH FARQUHAR .... .. ............................... ..... l Vorld Fellowship
LAURA BYERS ...... ........ S ocial Service
BETTY RUNNER ..... ................. P rogram
LOUISE POWER ..... .... F rcslzmcn Commission
MARJORY COLE .... ............... I 'ublicity
HELEN BAIRD ...... ......... S ocial
FRANCES BURKE .... ..... D wotioual
Perhaps the most active of the womens' organizations is the Y. W. C. A. This
group. constitutes the only medium for the expression of religious activity. In con-
junction with the Y. M. C. A. the Y. W. sponsors the reception held for all students
near the beginning of each school year. Through its vesper services all who wish are
given an opportunity to worship, and through its program of leadership training, student
forums, and parties it keeps in touch with the educational and social sides of the college.
Interior of Classical Club Room in the Library
DONALD ROWLINGSON ....
TIIIILMA KARLEN ........
VERA GILMORE .........
DR. NV. A. ELLIOTT
DR. C. F. ROSS
. . . .Secretary-Trcas1u'cr
MISS EDITII ROVVLEY
MR. J. c:ALr.AwAv
TUNE BLAIR CECIL KELLEY
ELIZAIXETII RUNNER IIELEN POTOFF
VERA GILMORE ALICE RORABAUGII
LAURA IIYERS ZULA IIILL
CORRINE EURLEN TIIELMA KARLEN
FRANCES GREENANVALT MILDRED VANDUSEN
The Classical Club, the first of the departmental clubs of Allegheny, was established
in 1897. The club is an organization primarily for students who are particularly interested
in classical subjects. The programs are stimulating and of such variety as to insure
interest. The purpose of the club in promoting a closer acquaintance among its mem-
bers, and a greater devotion to sound scholarship has been abundantly realized.
The Classical Club meets twice a monthg meetings are devoted especially to papers
and discussions on assigned topics in classical study.
A Interior of Quill Club Room in thc Library
'll Cl b
ROBERT RUTHERFORD. . . ...... ...... . . .Prcxidmit
JOHN WALTON ............ ...-.Vice-PM-wdvm
MARGARET HELMROLD .... ------- fffelllfy
MISS EDITII ROWLEY ..... .--.- F feasvwer
DR. YLIOIIN R. SIIULTZ MR. HENRY F. 'BOETTCHER
DR. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY MISS ADELENE BOWIE
DR. JULIAN L. ROSS MR. BYRON W. CHAPMAN
' MR. JOHN IIENRIETTA
MARY BUTLER KATHERINE McILVAINE
PIIYLLIS CONNELL FRANKLIN PHILLIPS, JR.
ALICE HUMPHREY CAROLINE RICIIARDS
ROBERT KILL FLORENCE SMYTH
. DOROTHY ALLEN I-IELEN MILES
LAURA BYERS EVELYN MOYAR
MARJORY COLE JOSEPH SIIAFER
IIILIJEGARDE DOLSON MARGARET SNEE
PAUL DREIBELBIS WILLIAM WYCOFF
RICHARD CHENEY LOUISE POWER
RUTII FARQUIIAR MARGARET SULLIVAN
The Quill Club was organized in 1899 to stimulate the literary interests of the students.
Meetings are held twice a month at which programs on literature, journalism, oratory,
and drama are given. The club maintains the Quill Club Book Club, which any student
may join. Membership in this club permits the students to read many recent fiction
books, which the club purchases with the two dollar admission fee. At the end of each
year these books are given to the Library.
Marker, Iflnsterer, Tunper, Winegar, Sehade, liiler, Kalfnlynn
Spence, Sigendall, Kelley, Gilmore, llnmilton, Gruskin, Alen
Le Petit Salon .
MILDREIJ GILNIORE ..... ...... ......................... ......... P 1 ' csidcnl
ELIZAIIETII KELLEY ..... .... I ficc-l'rc.ridcnt
KATIIRYN MCILVAINE .... ....... S ccrclnry
NORMAN LAFFICR ....... ............................. ..... 7 ' r'ca.rm'c1'
MISS AN'l'OINE'l"I'E CIIEYRET
IDR. ll. W. CIIURCII
MISS ERIKA MEYER
MR. A. KALFAYAN
MISS DORIS PO'l"l'ER
MISS MARY 'IIIOMPSON
FRANCES IIURKE RUISERT KILL
MILIDREIJ GILMURE NORMAN LAIFFER
El,1ZAl!li'I'll liEl.l.EY RATIIRYN MeIl.YAINE
IDOROTIIY ALLEN I. AVYANT ROWE
MARY I. IIARRINGER IJUROTIIY SCIIAIJE
LILLIAN IIAAIILTON VIRGINIA SIIZENIHALL
MARY CIIAAIIIERLAIN EMILY SPENVE
GERTRUITE IIEWIT BIARGARET SULLIVAN
ANNA IIIGIIY YIOLET 'I'ROU'l'BlAN
SARAII MeEI,llINEY l'l,0Rl'INCI'1 'l'LlI'PER
KATIIRYN PLASTERER LOUISE NVINEGAR
PAULINE EILER N RIINNA GRUSIQIN
Le Petit Salon is composed of students who are especially interested in French. Those
students who contribute most and who will receive the most benefit from the club have
been selected. The aim of the club is to give practice in French conversation, and at the
meetings which are held twice a month in the French'ClulJ room in the Library, conver-
sation is entirely in French. The programs at the meeings are varied and interesting.
The club gives several French plays every year.
GEORGE ANDERSON CECIL KEI,I.EY
Dreihelhis, Schmle, Gordon, Garwoozl, Ilunner, Kent
Miller, Rohh, Hammett, Stephens
History and Political Science Club
OISLER IlAMAIE'I"I' .... ......... I ,I'L'JI'!iL'1lf
ROBERT NVILSON ...,. ....... I "ice-Prcs1'1icnt
ALICE J. STEPIIENS ,... . . .Sl'l'l'l'flIICI'-TI'L'Il.I'Il7'L'7'
FACULTY Maixtmius '
IDR. W. lf. NVOOIJRING l'ROl"ESSOR LONG
CI I ARLES NYINC I ERT
JAM ES WRIGIIT
The I-Iistory and Political Science Cluh was organized for the purpose of discussing
questions concerning history and political science and consists of students majoring in
these departments. The club holds regular meetings at which local and international
problems are discussed. This year for the hrst time zx pin will he made for the cluh.
A committee composed of Thomas Jones and Alice Stephens are in charge of the de-
signing of the pin.
Moultrie, llorrison, Cares, Gzirwond, Iiunkle
Myers, Klorrison, JXIIIILTSUII, Nuff, Nurl-:er
First Ternl Second 'l'erin ,
TOM GILI. ........ ......... . ..S'l'.XNI.EY E. ANDERSON .... .........,.. S pcakcl'
ROBERT RUTIIERIFURIJ ... ...1'AUl. CARES ...,.. ,........ . ..S1wakcr I'r0-Tom
STANLEY E, ANDERSON ....... I.-XMES II,'XRIlI.'l'0N ......., ......... . Tvcrvtary
PARIS QI. TIIORIAS ....... ...RICIIARIJ MARKER .... ...Delegate-fit Large
ST.fXNI.EY E. ANDERSON EUGENE MYERS
lfixms J. 'riloxrxs
GIQORGIQ n.1xRt'o mioncni G. GARWOOD
I'.Xl7L lJRElllEl,Il1S ,IUIIN c:11.MORi2
'ron GII.I. ROIIERT RUTIIERIFORD
GORDON CORNWALT. cnionfni R. xIOUL'1'1u1i
Jmllis iz, lI.'XRlIl'.'I'ON LIQROY Nlalfif
IIONVARIF N. l'I,.X'l'lz
R l CI I.XRll MARK ER
N.X'l'l l AN MORRISON
JOSEPH R E1'I'Z
This organization, one of the oldest on the campus, strives to keep interest in forensics
at a high pitch during the college year. All students who are interested in any branch of
oratorical expressions are eligible to join the forum, which intends to provide a means for
any student to practice public speaking. This forum conducts the Philo-Franklin Ora-
torical Contest each spring and occupies a high place in the mind of the student body.
It is under the guidance of the Department of English Language.
l lunter, llurtung, Moultrie, Cornwall, Kelley
Neff, Grn-ennwnll. Vnnllusen, Mcllvnine. Sweet, llyers. Chileutc
Plate, Tucker, Lunn, Colley, lDrutTin, llolines
.'XR'1'lIL'R Cl lLI.lC Y ...... .... 1 'rcsiticnt
C'll4XRl.IiS LUNN .......,... .... . S't'vrelm'y
RAYAICJNIJ ll. IJILXFFI N. .. ..... ... .... 7'i't'us111'c:'
FACULTY M EM H ER
lm. IRWIN Ross l!lilI.lCR
li.X'I'lllQRlNlQ xmr.x'.xiN14: elicit, lilil'.l.liY
lCl.lZ.Xl1li'I'll 1:tvNNlcu Aiiimm-zo xxxxnusicw
1..xtnz,x im-:ies ITRANLAIES t:i:1':lzN.xw.xr.'r
.ximiuu t'oi.1.m' IVIQICIJ IIOLNIICS
xuiev t'll.XBll2liRl.IN ,uxiics ll.XKlll.'I'ON
ooi:noN Q'ORNW.Xl.L c'ii.xm.1cs LUNN
nwxiown n. IJRAIFIVIN Licnox' Nlilflf
mzicoiusic ie. MUlll.'I'Rlli unoxxxxxm i'i,:vr1z
m'ssx-:LL t'nn.ro'riz wnirxxi llUN'l'l-IR
r:icNizvix'ic noni 14:1.iz.xi:1c'i'ii l'R4X'I"l'
nii.inu4:n nxtvssiaia 4 Q H ,Xl"I'L'XlN S1Il'l'll
K ll.XRl.Ul I la EXX lzl'I'l'
organization, formerly known as the Oxford Club. was established for the pur-
kceping alive interest in lines of Christian endeavor throughout the CEHIIDUS.
the past year the constitution has been amended so that women are now
for nienilvership. Only students who are interested in careers of Christian
are included in its roll. The club helieves that the development of Christian
character should always he Il pzlrznnount aim of the college. For many years it has heen
one of the most forceful religious groups on the campus. Monthly meetings for social
intercourse are held.
Y f g
M. . .
. ..., .,.,,
I S U
H . it y si., if
s - ' '-"
" 3 Y,
Billings, Green, Hughes, flackson, Noon
Richards, Rowlingson, Shafer, Bair, Belirlmrst, Eiglnny, Gillies
McKay, XYil1ite, WycoFf, Allison, Boylan, Forbes, Lane
Block A Club
BRADEN HUGHES ....
CHARLES SLAVEN. ..
JOSEPH SHAFER. ..
ALLEN MOON .....
CHARLES BAIR ..... .....
CHARLES BAIR JAMES GILLIES
CLIFFORD IIEHRHORST RONALD McKAY
HERBERT EIGHMY CHARLES VVHITE
.. . .Secretary
. . . .Trcrmurcr
.. . .Hf5f0l'1'd7l
The Block A Club was founded in 1920 in order to bring the athletes of the college
into closer friendship. To be eligible for membership it is necessary to win a college
athletic letter in either football, basketball, or track. The organization endeavors to co-
operate with the athletic board in advancing true sportsmanship. A small gold A worn
on the lapel of the coat is the insignia of the club.
Burke, Argow, Guenou. Kelley, Kuhnert, Highy
Schnfhcitlin, Ilohucs, Connell, Goodrich, Meyer
RALPII GOODRICU ..... ............... P resident
NAOMI TAYLOR ....... .......... ' ..Viuc4Prcsidcnt
FREDERYCK HOLMES ......... .... . S'cvrvtury and 7'fL'f1Sl!1'lJY
PIIYLLIS CONNIELL .............. ............... H i.v!a1'1'nu,
MISS ANNA SLfIlAl'IlliI'l'l.IN .................................. ...Spouxor
MISS ANNA SCllAlfllliI'l'l'.IN
MISS ERIKA MEYER
FRANCICS BURKE CARL REUNING
PIIYLLIS CONNELL NAUMI TAYLOR
RALPH GOODRIVII lIAROlLD Mne'l'ARNAiillAN
lfRlClll'IRYL'li IIOTAIIQS l'ILlZAllI'I'l'll SClllClt'li
' ERAIA KUIINERT ROIHERT RU'I'lll'IRl"0RD
ANNA IIIGHY WlI.l.IA3l Gl'liNON
KERAI I'l' KIZLLY
This club, new on the campus this year, has already established itself as a permanent
organization. Its purpose is. of course, to foster the German language i11 the college
and to provide an opportunity for fuller expression and discourse :unong the more
talented students. The success which it has enjoyed during its first year is imliezttory of
a prosperous future.
ALICE II. SPALDING JOHN J. I'lENRIE'l"l'A, A.B.
FERDINAND Il. llOE'l"l'CHER, .X.M.
GEORGE .X. ANDERSON I'l-IYLLIS M. CONNELL
FRANCES E. ANTICO FLORENCE J. SMYTII
ELEANOR J. .XRl1U'l'llNOT ALICE J. STEPHENS
LOUISE Il. BROCK NAOMI TAYLOR
ROBERT C. NVILSON
DOROTHY E. ALLEN GEORGE IV. MUNNELI.
LUCIUS H. IKUGHEE JOHN NV. XVALTON
GEORGE W. IZARCO ROBERT K. DAKER
TI-I EOzlJOR E .X. SPERO
The Student Playshop of Allegheny College is in a state of organization. ,It is the
aim of this group of dramatists to supplant the now defunct Duzer Du-Klee O' Kleet
dramatic club. Since the establishment of the Little Theater on the third floor of
Bentley four years ago, Duzer Du-Klee O' Kleet continually failed in its purpose of being
an active unit on the campus. The plays produced there were produced under the
auspices of Miss Spalding's Play Production classes. VVhereas the Duzer Du-Klee O'
Kleet relied upon drawing its membership from college play casts and producers, the
Student Playshop will draw its membership from active participants in the Play Produc-
tion class as well as from the former source.
Much of the work of organizing has been completed. Robert C. Wilson, temporary
president, with the aid of Phyllis M. Connell drew up a constitution that was adopted by
the group. The final steps of organization will soon be completed. By its constitu-
tion, the Student Playshop pledges itself to foster dramatic interest on the campus, to
meet for the purpose of experimentation and discussion, and to aid in the production of
plays, either sponsored by the club or the college. '
The Student Playshop may or may not serve a useful function on the campus. Its
usefulness will be determined by the way its members manifest an active interest in
dramatic productions. The new Little Theater in the basement of Arter Hall should
prove an incentive. Many college groups will be watching this organization. Let us
hope that the Student Playshop of Allegheny College will justify its formation.
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Phl Kappa PS1
Founded Jefferson College 1852 Flower Jacquemmot Rose
I'xfty Actwe Chapters
Colors Red and Green
PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER
543 North Mann Street
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
KENNETH B BOWNIAN C13 NORWI KN C LXITER C33
PHILLIP S CORBIN C23 HFRFRT A MOOR C43
CH XRI ES SLAVEN
JAMES M BEFBE C53
MERWIN R BLANDEN C63
BRADTORD A BOOTH C73
OLIVER W GORNALL C83
DON XLD I IIILLNIAN C93
HAROLD M ALLISON CIS,
ROBERT S BATES C163
LAURENCI' C BOYLAN C173
WALTFR C IERER C183
GEORGE E HUTCHINGS CIQ,
I XUL T Nl XRNEN C203
CHARLES R BURR C263
AI VIN I DcCRANGE C273
CLARK DICRIE C283
JOHN H I'ALLON C293
GEORGE C HFFFRIN C303
RICHARD C MARKER C313
IIAROLD S MARTIN C323
W BRUCE LEFTINGWELL C103
JAMFS E LEWIS C113
T WIILMONT MOSS C127
WIILIAM C WYCOTI' C143
GEORGE I MINCH CZIB
THOMAS B MOLTRUP C223
PAUL E NOONAN c23J
DONALD W SEVERN C243
ANDREW H SMITH
HOW XRD C WILSON C253
GEORCE K x11LL1REN 4335
G ROBERTS MORE C343
IRANR P MORSL 4335
FLNIER M REED C363
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N' 454 North Main Street
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,,X. Q IRWIN ROSS BEILER, S.'1'.B., PED. CHESTER A. DARLING PIID. ,
ffm 3 CHARLES E. HAMMETT
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1 5 NOBLE F. CRANDALL 421 THOMAS z. PRESSEL 441 6 .
I . CLIFF L. RICKETTS 451 . ' '
A 3 F l 1930 ' .
KU l ' CLIFFORD W. EEHRIIORST 451 FREDERYCK E. HOLMES 4101 1
' I 3 LUCIUS H. IIUGBEE 471 IIERTRAM O. MEADOWCROFT 4111 -
1 1 HERBERT H. EIOHMY 481 JOSEPH L. SAWYER Crab
:I LLOYD M. GORDON 491 WILLIAM L. SHAFFER C131
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l PAUL D. BLAIR C141 CHARLES F. McCLEARY C211 !
TI-IOMAS H. 'CRANDALL C155 ROBERT L. PATTERSON C225
ROBERT K. DAKER 4161 KENNETH R. SHOWERS C235 .
FRANK E. FICKINGER, JR., C175 ROBERT c. THOMPSON 4:41
1 RALPH E. ORIMM 4131 JAMES E. WETTACH' 4251
WILLIAM A. GUENON C193 KENNETHIM. WINTERBOTTOM 4161
1 DONALD c. KNAPP fzol A PAUL H. YOUNGER, III, C272
Q ' 1932 ' '
ROBERT BUOEEE 4281 HARRY E. MASSING C333
HARRY A. DENNISON C293 I-IOMER E. MOODY 1343
CHARLES L. HOLLEY C301 WAYNE II. PRATHER C353
. ROBERT c. MARCY 4311 CHARLES c. SHAW 4361 I
,RALPH K. MARSHALL C321 HARRY E. SUNDGREN C377
WILLIAM J. WHIELDON 4381
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Sevc11ty-four Active Chapters C'0lO1'S-'Plll'I5lC, White and Gold
HORACE 'I'. LAVELY, S.'l'.11. JOHN J. HENRIE'1"l'A.
ROBERT 15. IIRONVN C15
ARTHUR F. ELLIS C25
BENJAMIN H. ANDERSON C
ELYIN VV. IEATCIIELOR C65
OTIS R. CARPENTER C105
NVILLIAM d'll. DUNCAN C115
JOHN E. GREGORY C123
FRANK G. JOHNSTONE C135
JOHN C. KNAPP C145
HENRY M. LANE C155
,x11'1'1117R L. 1:.x'1'1zs 4229
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HAROLD E. KELLY C35
IZERT H. MCGILL C45
GEORGE C. JOHNSTONE C75
RONALD A. MQKAY C85
ROY S. LODOLYN C165
JOHN H. LYNCH C175
THOMAS C. MCAULIFFE C185
FREIIERICK 11. MUCKINIIAUPT
PAUL H. MUSSER C195
JOHN L. RUMSEY C205
AVIIJ C. YOUNG C215
DONALD IJ. MONROE
HOXYARID A. SMITH
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NALIJ G. LESLIE C265
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JOIIN M. UNIJERWOOIJ C295
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Founded 'VI1am1 UUIVCISIIY 1848 Ilower Whxte Carnatxon
Nmety seven Actnve Chapters Colons Mgent and Azure
PENNSYLVANIA DELTA CHAPTER
662 Hxghland Avenue
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
XVILLIAM A FLLIOTT LHD STANLEY S SWARTLLY Pl1D
CLARENCE F ROSS L1ttD JULIAN I ROSS PhD
FRA'1 RES IN COLLEGIO
ROBERT J BRAHNI C15
EDWARD V CULVFR C25
JOHN W EKEY C35
JOHN R GRAN1 C45
SIDNEY E HIGHLEY C55
E FRANRLIN PHILLIPS JR C65
DONALD T ROWLINGSON C75
B BURDELL SANREY C85
HAROLD M SLEIGHTHOLIVI C95
ROBERT C WILSON C105
RALPH T YOUNG C115
PAUL M GIBSON C125 THOMAS L JONES C165
FREDERICK W HABERMNN C135 GFORCE W MUNNELL C175
JOHN W HALL C145 HENRY F RFUTER C185
WILLIAM J HARRER C155 ROBERI' F RUTHERFORD C195
LLIVIORE C YOUNG C205
I-I WILLIAM ANDERSON C215 WILLIAM C SI LIZER C235
ARTHUR R IxELTZ C225 JAMES G M WEYAND C245
CARL M ANDERSON C255
JAMES S CHARLTON C265
HUGH E ELLIOTT C275
HARMON H GILBERT C285
GLFN J GREER C295
CLIFFORD M LEWIS C305
JOHN E LYDEN C315
JOSEPH II REITZ C325
HOWARD P REUTER cm
HAROLD H SANRFY C345
JAMES E SPRINGFR C355
RALPH Ia STONE C365
WILLIAM T PHILLIPS my
HOWARD 5 WALKER 4339
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Founded Umvexsxty of Alabama, 1856 Flower Vnolet
One hundred four Actxve Chapters Colors Royal Purple an
PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA CHAPTER
585 North Mann Street
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CHARLES J LING PhD PAUL E HILL MS
RICHARD EDWIN LEE ScD HARLEY J MORRIS MS
FRA PRES IN COLLEGIO
I STANLEY E ANDERSON CI3 JOHN I' HARTMAN JR
NOIRMAN K BEALS C23 SAMUEL G HIBBS C53
ROBERT M EVANS C33 CLAIR A JACKSON C63
ALLEN R MOON C73
CHARLES A BAIR C83
ARTHUR B R COLLLY C93
JOHN B HIBBS C103
EDWIN T LAYNG C113
GEORGE H LEDGER C123
H FREDERICK LEWIS C133
GILMORE V MINNIS C143
JACK T McCONNELL C153
EDWARD A TUCKER C163
CHARLES W WHITE CI73
JOHN I' YEANY C183
' I'OS EER E. ALTER
CLAFORD C. BLOOMGREN I9
- JOHN A. BROOKS C203
' MILTON M. BROWN C213
I JOHN L. DAILY C223
I WILSON H. FORBES C233
I ALBERT 'C. JACKSON .C243
' i ROGER B. JOHNSON C253
LUTHER M. MARSHALL C263
KENNETH B. ANDERSON C373
WILLIAM S. ASHE C383
AUSTIN D. BALTZ C393
WALTER L. BERGER C407
FREDERICK S. CLARK C413
' WILLIARD P. CONN C423
HOWARD E. FORBES C433
I'. ALTON NELSON C273
RAY.C. NESBIT C283
WILLIAM L. POTTS C293
MILES D. ROSS C303
DONALD L. SELLERS C313
HARRY C. SMITH C325
D. WARNER WHITE C333
FRANK A. WVHITSETT C343
J. DAVID WI-IITSETT C353
IRWIN c. WINTER 4363
FRED M. HARPER C443
HARRY N. HILL 4453
KA-RL R. MCBRIDE, JR. 4463
CHARLES R. MILLS C473
LESTER C. MILNER 4483
JOHN J. WERLE 4493
WALTER W. WESCOTT C503
' l DONALD F. WILLIAMS C513
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Twenty-one Active Chapters Colors-Garnet and White
PHI IOTA CHAPTER
660 North Main Street
. FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FREDERICK G. HENKE Pl1.D. DALE E. THOMAS M.S. I
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
GEORGE A ANDERSON C11 ROBERT C BOWNIAN C51
JOHN J BELL C21 JOHN F BURN C61
KENNETH A BLAKE C31 ROSS S CAREY C71
CHARLES F BOWEN C41 BRADFN P HUGHES C81
JAMES E WIEADOWCROFT C91
POM GILL C101
JAVIES J GILIES C111
JOIIN E ALLGOOD JR C151
JAMES 13 HAMILTON C161
GUILFORD G JONES C171
GERALD W NIGHAN C181
WILLIAM T BEAN C221
JOSLPH A BORRISON C231
JAMES P BRYAN
FRANK E BUTTERS C241
PAUL B CARES C251
CHESTFR W DAVIS C261
ROBERT M GARBARK
LLOYD II HANSON C271
ALBERT C JEI FORDS C281
1 HAROLD SCHUTTE C121
OSCAR C SPENCER C131
YD E THOMPSON C141
HOWARD N PLATE 4191
HARRY C RASEL Czo1
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JOHN w WALTON C211
GEORGE C JOHNSON C291
IIIOMAS R ICNORR C301
IHONIAS F LXWRY C311
JACR D VIALJJONALD C321
JOHN T PRICE C331
IRANCIS T RICE C341
LYSLIL W SHIIRWIN C351
J RANK L THURSTON
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Founded Al1egheny'Co1leg1e 1921 I Flower--White Rose .
One Active Chapter Colors--Green and Whxte
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
OSCAR P. AKERS Ph.D. 'LEE D McCL1 AN A.M.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
WILFON ELLIS C15 - CARL E. RFUNING C35
NELSON K. uEEN C25 ' ROBERT S. REY1 ORD C45
' KRYL W. RICHARDS C55
CARROLL G. COLE C65 ' PAUL VI. DREIBELBIS C75
HARRY T. NEEDHAMC85
JOHN W. BABCOCK C95
C. BURDETTE BARRIS C105
RAYMOND H. DRAITIN C115
C. STEPHEN GRFENWOOD C125
ROBERT L. HOKE C135
MACKLYN SQLINDSTROWI C145 ' '
RAY E. ANDERSON C215
JOHN W. BROWN C225
CHARLES C. HARTUNG C235
ROBERT H. ISENBERG C245'
DAVID W. KAY C255
CHARLES EQLUNN C155
HAROLD G. MILLER C165 '
RANSFORD I. M. RIDDLE C175
HARRINGTON A SMITH C185
LEWIS I" STLHLE C195
DAVID H. WEISEL ,C2o5
THOMAS H. MANSELL C275
HASSON S. ROCKEY C285 '
SI'ANI'ORD.K STEARNS C295
I RANK W. ,THOMPSON
W KENNETH WILLIAMS C305
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Founded, Hamline University, 1901 ' Flower-Yellow Rose
3 Thirty Active Chapters . - Colors-Purple and Gold
XI CHAPTER ' C
, ' - ' Established 1926 '
' V 730 North Main Street '
,DNC A I FRATRES IN FACULTATE
fl HENRY WARD CHURCH, Ph.D. A
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can 1929 I
7 WILLIAM W. BRANTLINGER C15 ' EUGENE A. MYERS C35
. ROBERT J. KILL C25 JOSEPH A. SHAFER C45
V . ' 1930 '
' GEORGE J. BARCO C53 . JOHN V. GILMORE' C85
A ' RICHARD M. EVANS C65 'RAYMOND C. MILLER C95
LC? WILLIAM H. FIRST C75 J. WYANT ROWE C105 I
ke I 1931 Q
' JOHN W. BAIR C115 ' LEON R. MAITLAND C145 ,
' ' RICHARD E. CHENEY C125 ' WARREN E. SMITH, JR. C155
Y HENRY J. HAASE C135 ' HARRY W. STONER C165
Q I 1932 . .
JOHN W. COFFIN C175 NATHAN J. MORRISON C245
1 MAURICE A. DUNKLE C185 RODNEY L. STEWART C255
WILLIAM P. EDMONDS, JR. C195 RICHARD S. STRAUSS C265
ROBERT L. FAIRING C205 FRANKLIN C. WILLIAMS C275
, . ' A. JACK HARTMAN C215 ' JOHN J. IWILLIAMS, JR. C285
J. WILSON KELLEY C2354 -JOSEPH M. WOLFE C295
' FRANCIS W. MCMILLIN C235 ' JOHN R. WOCRRELL C305
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1 I Fifty-four Active Chapters Colors-Black and Gold
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Cfjxgg 1 soRoREs IN COLLEGIO
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qi MARTHA CARR C15 SARA PANTALL C55
x"',,l LOUISE I-IIBBS C25 MARIAN TAYLOR C65
- JEAN HUMESTON C35 NAOMI TAYLOR C75
X ELIZABETH KELLEY C45 MARIAN WISE C85
7 S W' 1 1930 '
A Lf 1 MARY JANE BARRINGER C95 MARGARET HELMBOLD C115
C! - ELEANOR FLICK C105 HELEN WEBB C125
W 5 TWYLA JEAN.HocH up ' MARGUERITE MCMINN fm
I , CLARA, LOUISE JENKINS C145 HELEN POWER C185
CHRISTINE LANCASTER C155 VIOLET TROUTMAN C195
ELIZABETH ANN MCCUNE C165 LORAINE WEEKS C205
MARGARET WOOD C215 N
' 1932 '
GENEVIEVE BOCK I MYRA KELLEY C265
GEORGIA BUCKHAM C225 ROSANNA'RIORDAN C275
CHARLOTTE FEAZEL C235 CLAIRE RODKEY C285
DOROTHY FRITZ C245 RUTH SUNDBACK
MARGARET HERR C255 DOROTHY WEBB C395
EVELYN WYATT C305 1
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Founded Mbnmouth College 1870 Flower-Fleur de Lys
'Fifty-four Active Chapters Colors-Light and Dark Blue
GAMMA RHO CHAPTER
Established x888 '
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- JANE ECKERT C13 A' KATHARINE McILVAINE
' . MARY STONE C33
1 DOROTHY ALLEN C43' CORINNE EHRLEN C63
1 'HILDEGARDE DOLSON C53 ALICE McQUISTON C73
JEAN! BORDWELL C83 A MAUD MORRISON C93
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ANNE DIFFENDERFER C123
PAULINE EILER C133
MARION FLINT CI43'
ELEANOR HUGHES C153 ,
BETTY MITCHELL C163
DOROTHY MYERS cI7J
MARIAN SLEEMAN C183
AUTUMN SMITH C193
BETTY SMITH C203
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Founded DePauw University 1885 Flower-Red Carnation and Sm11ax
Forty-seven A-tive Chapters Colors-Scarlet and Olive Green
Established 1 8g 1
SORORES IN COLLEGIO
JUNE BLAIR C13
LOUISE BROCK C23
MARY BUTLER C33
VIRGINIA SIGENDALL C73
LOUISE ANDERSON C93
GRACE BUERGIN CIO, -
ELIZABETH COOK C113
ELIZABETH ELLIS C43
ELIZABETH POLLOCK C53 A
CAROLINE RICHARDS C63
KATHARINE WELSH C83
ADELE ELY C1234
HELEN PATTERSON C133
PAULINE 'THORNTON C143
LENORE WHITE C153
MARY BROCK C163
JANET DAVENPORT on
HELEN RUTH GOLL usb
MARCELLA McCREARY C195
WINIFRED OBER C209
MARIORIE POOLE C213
ELIZABETH PRATT C225
ELIZABETH SVIULLIN C233
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Founded Syracuse University 1904 Flower-Red and Buff Rose
Thirty-seven Active Chapters Colors--Red Buff and Green
Established 1912 I
SOROR IN FACULTATE
EDITH, ROWLEY. A.M.I
SORORES IN COLLEGIO'
FRANCES ANTico cn
ELEANOR AR11UTHNo,T 411
MILDRED GILMORE tab 1
SARA DIXON C73
DOROTHY RERR C83
FLORA MUMFORD C93
ETHEL OLSEN C103 '
BARBARA JANE HARPER
MARTHA' LEIVO C53 '
FLORENCE SVIYTH C63
I-IARRIETT POWERS CII,
ALICE SEDGWICK C123 '
MARGARET SNEE C133
MARGARET SQUIRES C143
GERALDINE CLANCY C153 I HELEN KI INGER C173
MARY KERR C163 1 V RUTH LEE C183 ,
FLORENCE ROHA CID,
MARGARET COBAUGH my
ESTHER DIETTERICH cm
MILDRED HAUSSER cm
ISOBEL HEPBURN C233
Lqrs HUSK C243
LILI IAN MdCLINTOCK C253 1
DOROTHY McCULLOU1GH C263
LOUISE MELCHER C273 .
LUELLA RUTTER C283
CHARI OTTE SHIELDS C293
ISABEL S'1AMM C303
MILDRED WILDS 431,
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Fourteen Active Chapters Colors--Rainbow
PIIYLIS CONNELL C13
HELEN BAIRD C33
MIRIAM CARSON C43
ETHEL CHAPMAN C53
MARJORY COLE C63
GWENDOLYN DOUGLAS C113
RUTH FARQUIIAR C123
CATHERINE GALLAGHER C133
DOROTIIEA JAMES C143
RUTH LINCOLN C153
DOROTHY LOSE C163
ALICE LUTHER CI73
MARTHA BERNARD C253
RUTH BIRKNER C263
VERA DAWSON C273
ALICE STEPHENS C23
LIDA JANE GALBRATII C73
ERMA KU!-INERT C83
IIELEN POTTIIOFF C93
DOROTHY SCHADE CI03
SARAII VMCELIIINEY C183
NAOMI NORRIS C193
CLARA SCIIOENFELD C213
IIAZEL SEDERIIURG C2IJ
RUTH SHORTS C223
MARGARET SULLIVAN C233
MARGARET ZEARLEY C243
LOIS GARDNER C285
CATHERINE MCDOVVELL C293
GRACE SCIIADE C303
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U 1 Founded, Lombard College, 1893 Flower-Fink Rose '
5 1 Forty-one Active Chapters Colors--Light and Dark Blue and Gold
ll l N ALPHA RHo CHAPTER '
I Estgzblished 1926 ' -
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I I fy!! SoRoR IN FACULTATE
. I . L. VARENE COLLINS, A.M. I
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Q - U LOUISE BENN 443 DOROTHEA KLINGENSMITH :gy
5. Q9 TYRELLA FRANCIS 455 CLAIRE MINNIUM I I
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, I I . IRENE ANDREWS my . MARJORIE BROWN 4163
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Founded Allegheny College 1909 Flower Margucrxte Rose
Two Act1ve Chapters Colors Yellow and Wlnte
SORORES IN COLLEGIO
IRANCFS BURKE C11 VERA GILMORE C31
CIADYS BUIVION C21 LEAH PE'lITT C41
VIVIENNE CRIPPEN C61 MARGARET PITTMAN C91
HAZEL HUMMER C71 NFLLIII RUSSELL C107
HELFN MII ES C81 BEULAH SMITH C111
MARIAM SWICK CI21
ALICE CABLE C131 ANNA I-IIGBY C161
IRENE GASTIIIGER C141 TIIFLMA KINNEY
CFRFRUDE HEWIT C151 RUTH KREITZ C171
IRENE McKINLEY C181 MARGARIIF SAUIIRS I9
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Founded Wxlham and Mary College 1776 One Hundred Seven Actxve Chapters
ETA CHAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA
Chartered September 2 1901
JAMES A BEEBE Presuient
MISS CLEMENTINE CALVIN V1cePres1dent
WILLIAM A ELLIOTT Secretary
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
JAMES A BEEBE DD LLD
IRWIN R BEILER PhD
HENRY W CHURCH PhD
CHESTER A DARLING Ph D
WILLIAM A ELLIOTT L H D
FREDERICK G HENKE Ph D
JOHN J HENRIETTA AB
RICHARD F LEE ScD
ERIKA MEYER AM
HARLEY J MORRIS MS
CLARENCE F ROSS L1ttD
JULIAN L ROSS PhD
JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ Ph D
STANLEY S SWARTLEY PhD
ANNA SCHAFHEITLIN, Ph D
MARY F THOMPSON AM
WARNER I WOODRING PhD
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
MILDRED L ANDERSON
MARGUERITE A FORBELL
JOHN H HANKS
FRED R HARRIFI'
MARIE W HARTMANN
EDWARD G ISENBERG
DOROTHY L KING
ROBERT L KIRKPATRICK
FRANCES E SALISBURY
RUTH E WILSON
ROBERT B BROWN
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Delta Sigma Rho '
Founded, University of Chicago, 1906 Allegheny Chapter, Established 1915
Sixty Active Chapters Colors?-Maroon and Black
IIONORARY FORENSIC FRATIZRNITY
CHESTER A. DARLING, Ph.D. JULIAN L. ROSS, Ph.D.
JOSEPH S. CALLAXVAY, A.M.
AUBREY M. IHLLTNGS C13 BERT McGILL C25
ROBERT C. WILSON C35
TOM GILT. C43 GEORGE MUNNELL 161
THOMAS L. JONES C55 ROBERT RUTIIIERFORD C75
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Alpha Chi Sigma
Founded, University ofWisco11sin, 1905 Phi C'aptc1', Estz1b1isl1u11 1915
Forty-fou1' Active Chapters C:11'11egic 1I:1l1 of Chemistry
FIUXYLJI'-I.,fl1'k Red CfH'llfI110ll C010l'S-P1'lISS1!lll Blue 211111 Yellow
PROFESSIONA 1. CI 1 EMIUAL 1iRA'l'1'IRNI'1'Y '
RICHARD E. Llili, Sc,IJ. PAUL IC. HILL, ALS. HARLEY J. MORRIS, 31.5.
s'1'.1N1.Ev E. 11Nmc11soN 415 11RA111cN P. 11111111125 C79
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CHARLES A. HAIR C133 ICIIXVIN 'l'. LAYNG C2n3
1lRAHFClR17 A. l1OCJ'l'1l C143 JAMES li. LEWIS C212
LUCIUS H. liUC1I!1.E C153 CEISCJRCQIC 11. IJQHCIICR C223
JOHN HALL C163 I!lCR'l'RAM M1'IAHOWCRU'If'l' C233
XVILLIAM HARRIZR C173 'I'HCJ11AS Z. PRICSSIEL C243
JOHN 11, HIUHS C183 ,IOSICPH SAWYICR C153
' " 1 VHVVXRID li. XV11I'l'li C263
,IAAHES C-11.111125 C 93 '. .
WH.I.1AM C. XVYCOFF C273
ROIHQRT S. BATES C283 Hl'.NRY M. LANE C323
MILTCJN M. HRUWN C203 FRERICRICK H. MUC1ilN1'1AUPT
FRANK IC. FICKINCIICR C3113 RCJ1!l'IR'l' L. P1Vl"I'ICRSCJN C333
HENRY j. HAASE C313 Q LIQVVIS F. S'l'EH1.15 C343
JAMES M. XVILYAND C353
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Phi Beta Phi
Ifoumlcfl, Allegheny College, 1921 Alpha Chapter
Omc Active Clmptcr . Colors-Black and Gold
UONORARY BIOLOGICAL IFRATERNITY
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
CIIESTER A. DARLING, I'l1.lJ, EARL A. DENNIS, A.l'3.
DALE E. 'l"llONlAS, lXl'.S.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
JOHN J. HELL C15 NORMAN C. LAFFER C45
JAMES M, FITZCIERALD C23 ALTON A. LINDSEY C59
QIOIIN R., GRANT C33 M. ELOISE WAID C63
JAMES M. DEERE C73 IIAZEL B. HUMMER C123
MERWIN R. BLANDEN C85 ALBERT LORZ C135
CARROLL G. COLE C95 IIARRY V. KUEIINER CI49
LEWIS K. DEAN Cmj ERMA M. 1iUllNER'L' C157
IIERERT ll. ELGIIMY C115 NELLIE M. RUSSELL C165
JAMES R. IIAMILTON C175 IRENE V. GASTEIGER C183
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Pi Delta Epsilon
Founded, Syracuse University, 19419 Allegheny Chapter, Estzihlishcd 1922
Forty-four Active Chapters Colors-Sun Green and Pearl Gray
HONORARY JOURNALISM FR.-X'l'ERNI'l'Y
JOHN J. HENRIE'l"l'.'X, All. JOHN R. SCIIULTZ, Pl1.D.
CLARENCE F. ROSS, I.itt.D. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY, I'l1.D.
GEORGE A. ANDERSON C15
JOHN W. EKEY C25
WILTON ELLIS C35
V, OSLER HAMMETT C45
NORMAN C. LAFFER C55
,1o11N v. c:11.N1o1u2 CI15
0. wENm21.1. GORNALL C125
1.Lov1m M. GORDON 4135
JOHN 11. 11111115 CI45
'1'11o111xs 1.. JoN1as 4155
HERBERT A. MOOK C65
E. FRANKLIN PHILLIPS, JR. C75
CARL E. REUNING C85
JOSEPH A. SIIAFER C95
ROBERT C. WILSON C105
EDWIN T. LAYNG C165
H. FREDERICK LEWIS C175
GEORGE W. MUNNELL
HARRY C. RASEL C195
J. WYANT ROWE C205
S'l'El'IlEN GREENWOOD JAMES HAMlI.'1'ON
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Phi Sigma Iota
Founded, Allegheny College, 1922 Thrce Active Chapters
Colors-Gold and White
IIONORARY ROMANCE LANGUAGE FRATERNITY
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
HENRY W. CHURCH, Ph.D. ERIKA MEYER, A.M.
ARMEN KALFAYAN, A.M. DORIS H. POTTER, A.M.
WARNER F. WOODRING, Ph.D.
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
FRANCES BURKE C15 ALICE HUMPHREY fgy
MILIDRED V. GILMORE Cab MARY STONE C43
KATHERINE McILVAINE 155
DOROTHY ALLEN C63 MARY JANE BARRINGER fy,
TOM GILL C85
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Kappa Phi Kappa
Founded, DHI'Ill10lltI1 College, 192: Zeta Cl1nptc1', Established 19:3
Thi1'ty-six Active Chapters Colors-G1'ec11 and XVl1ite
' PROFESSIONAL EDUCATIONAL FRATERNITY
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
WVILLIAAI A. ELLIOTT,
FREDERICK G. HENKE,
JAMES A. DEERE, LL.D. HORACE T. LAVELY, S.T.E.
L.II.D. HARLEY I. MORRIS, M.S.
1'l1.l3. ' CLARENCE F. ROSS, Litt.D.
JULIAN L. ROSS, I"l1.I3.
STANLEY E. ANDERSON C13
NORMAN K. DEALS C23
CHARLES F, IBOXYEN C33
NVILLIABI XV. IIRANTLINGER C43
ROBERT M. EVANS C53
JOHN R. GRANT C63
SIDNEY E. IIIGIILEY C73
CHARLES A. RAIR C163
ARTHUR Il, R. COLLEY
RICHARD M. EVANS C183
MERWIN L. HIMMLER C83
ROBERT I. KILL C93
JAMES E. MEADONVCROFT C103
HARRY M. MILLER C113
ALLEN R. MOON C123
IJANA M. PRINGLE C133
FARIS J. THOMAS C143
CHARLES II. XVINGERT C153
WILLIAM II. FIRST C193
JOHN V. GILMORE C203
FREDERICK W. IIARERMAN C21
GEORGE W. MUNNELL C223
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Omicron Delta Kappa
Founded, Washington and Lee, 1914 Seventeen Active Chnpteis
Psi Chapter, Establislicd l928.
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
OSCAR P. AKERS. I'l1.D. CHARLES E. I'IJXM1lET'1'
CHESTER A. DARLING, Ph.D. FREDERICK tl. IIENKE, Ph.H.
' FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
BRADEN P. HUGHES C65
GEORGE A. ANDERSON C15
AUHREY M. UILLINGS C25
CHARLES BOWEN C35
ROBERT B. BROWN C45
V. OSLER IIAMMETT C55
HERBERT A. MOOK C75
E. FRANKLIN PHILLIPS, JR. C85
DONALD T. ROXVLINGSON C95
CHARLES SLAVEN C105
ROHERT C. XYILSON C115
CHARLES A. HAIR CIZJ THOMAS L. JONES C135
W'lLI.IAM C. NVYC't,5lflf C145
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Founded, University of Pittsburgh, 1917 Five Active Chapters
Epsilon C'h:1ptei', Estnblislicd 1928
HONORARY SOPIIOMORE NVOMliN'S .XC'I'IX'I'l'Y FRA'l'I2RNI'1'Y
LUIS BLACK CID
RUTII FARQUIIIXR C23
IRIENE G.XSTIEIGliR C35
CLARA LOUISE JENKINS C45
ALICE LUTIIFIR C53
NAU!! MORRISON C63
1'.XL'LINIE THORNTON C73
EMILY SPENCE C87
LORAINE WEEKS C93
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Pi Tau Epsilon
Founded, Allegheny College, 1929 One Activa, Chapter
IIONORARY IECONOM ICS FRATERNITY
LEE D, MQCLEAN, A.M. LEROY D. STINETIOWER, AM
ROIlliR'l' TIRAHM C13
CI-IARLIES HOVVEN C27
KIiNNE'l'l'I IEOWTMAN fgj
EDWARD CULVICR C43
ARTHUR ELLIS C53
ROBERT EVANS C69
V. OSLER IIAMMIETT C73
SIDNEY HIGI-ILl'IY fan
CLAIR JACKSON qgy
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KRYL RICHARDS my
HAROLD SC.HU'l"l'Ii my
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093 SPEF-U" Doc IN
J SHOE RUSH
ON THE CRRTRRCKS ROLL 'EM UP FROSH
TAU TAU BOYS '
arrweew Hawes ' Forrrv Love mu Tau PYRAMID
A Modest Foreword to Ye
The following pages contain the 1929 Feature Sec-
tion of the Kaldron. NVe hope that you will like it but
it is not our fault if you do not. Remember that its
all in fun and if you find yourself the target of one of
our putrid puns laugh it off. I-Iowever if you do take
offense don't seek out the editor to wreck your ven-
geance as we have just purchased a one way ticket to
Siberia. So as we stated previously, grin and bear it
like a man Cor a co-edj.
Many radical changes have been made this year.
The department has been enlarged so as to include
three thousand five hundred and tooty two pages of
droll and mirth provoking material. The auto-
graphed pictures of President Hoover, Babe Ruth,
and Eleanor Glyn were of course secured by the edi-
tor. It was with great regret that we had to turn
down pictures of the Queen of Spain and the Prime
Minister of Poland, but we found it necessary to draw
the line somewhere.
DIRECTIONS FOR READING: First take two
stiff drinks, secure an easy chair, light up a cigarette,
and belch. Now carefully balancing the volume in
the palm of the left hand utilize the right hand in
turning the pages. Grasp the pages twixt forelinger
and thumb and with a deft twist of the wrist flip
over the page. You are now ready to read. Scruti-
nize each page with care until you have become dis-
gusted, fallen to the floor in a tit, or are stopped by
gusts of raucous laughter.
ANTIDOTE: If one happens to be seized by un-
controllable Frts of laughter call a veterinary immedi-
ately. Wliile waiting for the doctor try a few of the
following simple home treatments,
Cab Fill oral cavity of the victim with glue or plas-
ter of paris.
fbj If method tal fails try pounding tacks into
the feet of the patient.
Cel If method Cbj has also failed either wait until
the veterinary arrives or if he fails to arrive
shoot the victim.
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CRUGMT FROM BELOW
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THE MYSTERY IS SOLVED!
KALDRCN SCCRES SCOOP!
First Authentic Pictures and Stories of
Anonymous Campus Columnists
IDUDLICY MICIIAEI. CARI. COl.UMNlS'l' Ill
At last the insidious veil of mystery which has surrounded these writers for the past
year has been torn aside. Aaron Tootsieroll, our demon reporter, has at last secured the
story of these writers after weeks of painful searching and inquiry.
Dudley Michael is a female! Can you imagine the surprise and embarrassment of
Aaron when he discovered Dudley to be the tall, stately, dignified woman pictured
above. Who could believe that the colunms of biting sarcasm that so.delighted the souls
of the students could come from the pen of a meek maiden. Of course Dudley
Michael is only her non de plume. Her real name is Madame Fifi.
Madame Fifi was born in the slums of Cambridge Springs and spent the first
seventeen years of her life there. This no doubt accounts for her pessimistic outlook
upon life. So determined was Madame Fifi to secure an education that she worked in a
doughnut factory for five years following her graduation from high school. It was her
ardous task to secure the salvaged holes of doughnuts and tie strings around them to
make -nets for the fishermen of Lake Erie. VVhen Madame Fifi. had saved up the huge
sum of twenty-two dollars she matriculated at Allegheny where she has been a student
for the past three years. Madame is a member of the Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
and president of the Y. W. C. A.
Carl Columnist, the budding wise cracker, threatened to publish his picture in the
Campus. But gentle and kind readers he did something far worse. He sent it to the
editor of the Kaldron. Thus you see that we are entirely free from all blame for
publishing the above-shall we call it a picture? Anyhow it is one of the few authentic
pictures of Carl Columnist III, the grandson of Carl C. I., and presumably the son of
Carl C.'II. We are unable to explain why his hand is resting in the Eagle's nest or is
it a hay mow? Carl Columnist is only his nom de pleume, his real name being
Harry Snowbottom. I-Ie was born in Switzerland. Hence the cheesey expression.
His boyhood home was near a brook and he has been babbling ever since. But Carl
is a good boy and will doubtless amount to something some of these days if he
doesn't watch out.
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GAME, oi ALPHA X, D
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Founded. Fifth NVarrl, 1930 Phi Gam Chapter
Active Chapters-Two damn many llulings llcll
Flower-Milkweed Colors-Dneo Brown
Hats off to these girls! They're a good bunch but we're not saying what they are
good at. But it is not quite that had even though they do carry the keys to their heart
around on their breast. Not that isn't a strong enough hint, but that it is an awful
confession. Even this. however, is no excuse for them to high-hat the whole college.
Now the Kappas are a bunch of social climbers, that is to say that more of, them
than any other sorority climb the hill to the Phi Gam House. The funny thing about
the whole afiair is that they seem to make the grade. just another proof that you can't
keep a good girl down. VVhere? Say. what is you-r idea of bringing that up.
The total weight of the Kappas comes to some three-quarters of a ton less than that
of any other Greek letter order: but don't let this mislead you, count them first. Our
advice to the Kappas is reach for an Old Gold and cough up the sweets.
But these Sisters are the scholars. lJon't ask why. All that we know is that when
the Campus tells the story K. K. G. is always standing first, and you count from the
top down. But with their hearts in plain sight and their true selves well hidden behind
their make-ups, it is easy to see why they succeed so admirably at apple-shining. Hence
the Phi Betes. C
Kappa Alpha Theta
Founded, Eric llusiness College, 1914 Mewow Chapter, Established 1929
At least ten chapters lllll1l1HS lllllll
Flower-l,'ussy XVillow Colors-X alspar Yarnisli
Well folks, give these little CU girls a hand. The smiling group above comprise
the renowned K. A. T. Club. And well do they live up to their name, but that is another
story. The sad fact remains that this organization was founded at the Erie Business
College in 1914 by Gilda Gray and Louise Fazenda. They each wanted to better the
living conditions of the working girls and out of their hopes and dreams grew this
sorority. At their first meeting they adopted their name for no good reason at all.
The girls had a hard struggle for existence but after years of toil and worry they
have succeeded. The sorority has two chapters, the mother chapter and the new chapter
at Allegheny. It is rumored land this is strictly confidentialj that in a few years the
sorority may have another chapter. The Tuesday Afternoon Picnic Club of the
Saegertown High School has applied for a charter and everything looks favorable.
There's no question about ity you just can't keep an ambitious group of girls down.
The picture above was snapped during the recent hay fever epidemic and hence
this accounts for the small number in it. The little damsel to the right in the first row
is Mayabelle K. Glutehannner of Three Forks, Penna. Seated beside her is Anna
Gulp Listerine. Both these fair maidens are engaged to a couple of big military hair
brush boys from Culver. Hence the beautiful military belts they are wearing. The
girls in the back row are two of their pledges and their names must be withheld from
the general public. The other sororities might find out who they were.
Their pin is an object of beauty and signifies the following: The two stars of
course stand for the two movie stars who founded the order. The white band on which
their name is printed denotes their purity. The rest of the pin is black. Below the
name you will find a few Greek letters which were put there just to look nice as neither
Gilda nor Louise could speak a word of Greek. -
Alpha Chi Omega
lioundeld, Columbus Tlarber College, 1492 Saddest Chapter
No active chapters The Lord only knows
Flower-Rubber Plant Colors-llaby's Breath Blue
Even though we have no definite proof that there were any women on the American
continent at the time Columbus landed, we know that there were men, and where there
are men there are Alpha Chis. So if they claim that they were founded in 1492 far be it
from us to deny the fact. If you don't believe that men are always around these Sisters,
just look at their picture. Why they couldn't even let the men alone long enough for that.
Nobody knows where they got their pin. Probably they adopted the little harp, so
that they would appear more like angels, just as though they had to.
saw a brown eyed, dark haired angel, and Lord knows there are enough
Chis. They should have adopted a fin of a fish and then they could
Mermaids, not that they are all wet or anything like that, but they do
Their flower, the Rubber Plant, is really very appropriate. It takes
grow rubber successfully. They say that the Alpha Chi's rooms up in
hot that they can't get any water up there to drink, because it all boils
ain't no tribute to the Allegheny College Heating Plant.
Alpha Gamma Delta
But who ever
have posed as
have the most
a hot place to
Hulings are so
away, and that
Founded, llen Hur, August The Thirteenth Chapter
Active Chapters-Countless S. A. E. Ilouse ,
Flower-The Coconut Colors-Black, Oh so black
Alpha Gamma Delta, as you have probably noted above, was founded at the Ben
I-Iur one balmy August evening. It seems that one of the boys had been whooping it
up and in a hectic fit of generosity had purchased a package of Zig Zag. Lo and behold
his fair escort found a triangular pin in it. As she was feeling rather dizzy at the time
she decided to found a naughtical organization. Later they discovered that there were
no oceans, rivers, lakes, or streams around. So the original purpose of the club was lost.
But the girls still wear the sea faring costumes as you can see in the accompanying photo.
Now that you have heard the history of the organization perhaps you can fathom their
purpose. If you can, you are better than the present writer for as yet he has been unable
to discover it. But they are with us and are perhaps a necessary evil.
They seem to have a pronounced tendency to get campussed in wholesale lots, but
aside from this trait appear to be rather nice, girls. It is also rumored that they are of a
cruel and bloodthirsty nature and even have a rough initiation. Imagine keeping the
poor little freshies up all night long and actually hitting them with ping pong paddles.
Oh, I could just weep gallons! But in the course of time this cruel practice will be
discontinued I hope.
They have great plans for the future and hop'e in time to have three chapters on their
roll. There is an old saying to the effect that you can't hold a good bunch down and I
will be daring enough to predict that if they improve themselves three hundred percent
they will in time make the grade. Good luck, girlies.
Founded, Ravine, Tuesday. Ate-afCl1aptcr, My Gawd!
Active Chapters-One less than two. tar, ar away. I
Flower--Skunk Cabbage. Colors-Scotch Plaid.
Dear T, U.s, don't feel hurt at what we said above, even though it is true. Remember
that murder will out: so don't start looking for the editors. We are not responsible for
what we print.
But you know folks, these girls really number more than four, but at the time of
the taking of the above photo last fall so many of the Sisters owed VVetherby Studio
money that they didn't dare go down to get their faces shot, because they had to use all
their ready cash for a dance. Wasn't that simply too killing for words.
For some reason or other these lassies seem to excel all the others in collecting
fraternity jewelry, particularly pins, and cowboy jewelry. Maybe the other girls have the
fellows, but it takes a T. U. to get actual, material proof of her gold-digging. Of course
that is only putting it mild, but maybe you get what we mean.
This formidable aggregation of pin lifting girls is headed by the lovely Miss, well
why spoil it. Actually though, there are those who think that she is charming, even
though they are mere Freshmen. Enough, enough, stay this blasphemy. File all charges
of slander with Miss French, Registrar's office. Thanks.
Alpha Xi Delta
Founded, Sooner the better, Late some night. Lovey-Dovey Chapter.
.ooooo7 active chapters. Rustic Bridge.
Flower-Sweet Pea. Colors-Listerine Green.
When the writer of this article attempted to delve into the past history of the Alpha
Xi delta fraternity he could find but a small amount of materialg and that which he did
find was rather-well you can't get everything past the eagle eyed Kaldron censor. But
we shall let the dead past bury its past and attempt to enlighten you regarding this
I could write paragraphs about Pocahauntus and Captain john Smith but that would
have nothing to do with the Alpha Xi Deltas. So perhaps I should mention that they
are famed through-out Crawford County as being the proud possessors of the lovey-dovey
pair. There are also some other girls in the lodge but we ean't give them all personal
Their chapter roll is crowded with famous characters. No less than two have broken
into print through the medium of Lydia Pinkham testimonials. It would be only fair
to mention that many are willing to offer their services to any cigarette company, par-
ticularly Old Golds as the blindfold would add to most of their appearances.
Their pin has all the characteristics of a Dr. West toothbrush, but be not deceived
gentle reader. Think of the convenience of always having a handy portable toothbrush
with you. It isa great wonder to me that there are not more boys seeking these dainty
little trinkets. It is rumored that after their pins are well worn down they are just the
thing for applying shoe polish. But remember that this is only a rumor and may not
noav LINE-uP LUN M0
BACK To My SPRING IS HERE
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PAGE HR. ZIEGFIELD
Percy Pratt's Pungent, Perfidious and Prehensi-
ble Personality Prognosticator
We offer the following questions for your consideration and approval. Any one answer-
ing seventy-five percent of them correctly will probably be mentally unbalanced but never-
theless we are ottering a beautiful fur lined cocktail shaker to the student getting the
most number right.
1. Have you ever kissed
a. a girl
b. a woman
c. a cow
Have you ever been kissed by a, b,
c, or d?
Do you eat chicken with your lingers?
Do you have a tendency to sleep with
your eyes shut? I
Do you shave with a razor?
Have you ever, ever told a naughty
Do you raise
Do you snore out loud?
Do you ever eat crackers in bed?
Have you ever been exposed
a. by a woman
b. in the dark
c. at all?
Did you ever sleep tight?
Do you smell
Do you ever play around
a. the barn yard
b. a piano
c. any body?
VVhicli way does the wind blow?
Do you toast your bread on both
Do you ever blow
a. about yourself
b. a balloon
Do you wash your neck after wash-
ing your ears?
XVould you trust
a. a member of the student senate
b. the proprietor of the bookstore
c. a member of the faculty?
lVhat is a Potfor?
Do you subscribe to the VVhizbang
or the Atlantic Monthly?
Have you ever snapped
e. out of it?
Do you gedunk or jump at conclu-
Did you ever Hy
a. in an airplane
b. into a rage
c. oh' the handle? -
Do you use Zip?
Do you ever talk with other people
when you are alone?
Did you ever go blind
a. on a date
b. on bad gin
c. all of a sudden?
Do you inhale
Do you pray in the evening or don't
you sleep in a folding bed?
Have you ever ridden on a tandem
And finally do you have a pronounced
tendency to see any sense in these
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The Looting of Sam McGrew
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A bunch of the boys were whooping it up
At the Phi Gam Sunday Tea. ,
And the boy that pounded the music box
Wore the pin of an S. A. E.
Now out in alcove by the living room
Sat the Kappa who is known as Lou.
And by her side on the large divan
Lounged the dangerous Beta U
Now theres girls that some how grip your eyes
And such a girl was Lou
With face most fair and a brxllian stare
Of a woman who would collect her due
Then out of the night which was hotter than
And in to the tainted air
Strode a sophomore from the Phi Delt House
With Nujol on his hair
He looked like one who had had his last date
With scarcely the strength of a flee
But he straightened his tie with a steady eye
And called for a cup of tea
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His eyes went rubbering round the room
And his face was terrible to see.
Till at last he saw that music box
And made for the S. A. -E.
Were you ever out to a Chi Rho dance
With everybody damn near froze,
With the putrid orchestra playing its worst
And your broad climbing all over your toes?
Well that's just how that Phi Delt played
Only a wee drapee worse,
When up rose a Delt and two Phi Psis
And cried, "Dammit, we were here first."
The music almost died away
It sounded like the boom of a Fife
When by the panneled door of the living room
Appeared the B. U. with a knife. .
Then suddenly the lights went out
And two pins flashed in the dark.
The lights went on to our great regret
And the sight we saw was stark.
The Phi Delt crest was pinned to the breast
Of the Kappa who is known as Lou.
So the Kappa broad with a choking sob
Swallowed the pin of the Beta U.
A DOC HYFORD
LOVEY L DOVEY TWO ALPHA XIS
THREE or A KIND'
R. C. T. C. Corps Established at
' ' tl 'lt Mleghenv College was sadlv lacking in military
It has long been the opinion '1. . , . . . ,
training for its students. So when the famous Russian General, J. 'l'woppington Fifflelife
located in Rleadville and decided to form a unit of the R. O. 'l'. C. the idea was received
with wild enthusiasin by the students.
In the above photograph you see seated the brave little band that collected about the
ba.nner of General Fifflelife. Reading left to right they are: General lfilflelife, Azzelbell
'l'wit, 'lfoady Buzzard, and .-Xrron Haifleshincksy. Major llalfleshincksy is wearing the
mortar cap to commemorate his recent graduation from a rank private. That the General
secured this able army quickly only goes to show that there are still men of real spirit
l l f I lood for dear old Allegheny.
in the school who are ready to shed their ast crop o J
The next photo shows the army drilling. Note the cup at the right of the picture.
The stellar corps received this for being the worst drilled army at the national convention
this year. Observe, also, if you please, the look of grim determination upon the counte-
nance of every man in the corps.
Hut alas! General liilllelife beca
state secrets of the army. Much as his men hated to discipline him, it was necessary and
hence he was courtmartialed. Major-General Buzzard who passed sentence upon him
me inebriated one evening and disclosed the intimate
said, "Much as I hate to do this, I am forced to sentence you to be shot at sunrise. Let
this be a lesson to you."
The picture on the lower left shows poor General lfifflefife being driven to his death
' " I " f all ' lcerned
in the state chariot. Note the woe be gone looks upon the vlsages o 1 col ,
especially the General.
Finallv we see the actual picture ,of the General's death. His men with tears in their
eves bid him farewell and aimed their trusty muskets at their beloved General. His
last words were, "Young men of America, touch not the foul booze as it leads but to
the grave." Thus speaking the brave General passed to his just reward.
The Gushings ot Catherine Co-Ed
My dear, I was POSitively all wrought up last fall when those CRAzy men moved
all around, to carry out what they called the PLAN. The whole thing started when
the PHI GAM'S offered their house to the Football Squad, so as to get a bigger and
better school spirit. The next thing we knew everybody else took their bags and baggage
to some place where there was an empty bed. Somehow or other SOMEbody managed
to get a couple of men from each FRATernity to move to every other fratERNity.
Why, my Dear, it was simply SCREAMing. You never knew WHERE to call to
get in touch with a fellow. And IF you did call, you would get some such answer as
"THIS is Row DAMit ROW." ACTually they all got names for their clubs. Why let's
see-the "NON de Script" club was at the Phi Psi house. Then there was "Tau Iota
Tau" at the Phi Delt house. "Row fDAMit Row" was the Sig mansion. The fellows at
the B. K. place called themselve "VVill Roger's Buckaroos." The Football men started
th naming fad. They were the "Varsity Club." The Delts finally changed to the "COS-
mopolitan" club, and "Tammany Hall" bought out Alpha Chi Rho.
But ACTually they were 11ot content with this much foolishness. SOME ,of them
even adopted pins and UNIforms. The Tau Iota Tau's all wore black shirts. And
DON'T breathe a word of it to a SOUL but they SAY that Ed. Culver never had his
shirt OFF from the day he BOUGHT it till Thanksgiving. Imagine that? Tammany
Hall men all wore a little ELEphant for a pin. Isn't that SIMply TOO funNY? The
fellows at the SIG house wore SAIlor pants and Yachting caps. They must have
THOUght that it was in KEEPing with their name. The fellows at the Delt house
started out to call THEMselves the "hard-boiled virgins." But the CAMPUS wouldnit
print that name: so they changed to the "COSMOpolitan Club." Their PIN was a
copule of CI-IERries dangling from a safety pin. WASn't that AWful! You would
think they would have known BETter.
And ACTually, my Dear, all this for the sake of a little MORE school spirit and a
BETTER football team. But it was all SO ridiculous. Two or three times a VVHOLE
swarm of Fascisti or maybe it was a bunch of CARourseing sailors came over to I-Iulings
Hall and sang and sang and sang. Oh! REALLY it was so ROMANTIC to be awak-
ened at 2 or 3 o'clock in the morning to listen to thoseroosters CROXV.
And FINally as a LAST straw, they began to STEAL each other's signs. The Row
DAMit RO'W'S had a very ELAborate one, all painted up with PICTures and every-
thing. One day the Tau Iota Tau's SVVIPED it. The DAMit ROVV'S returned the
favor by taking the Fascisti's. I never DID find out what became of the Sig sign, but
the other was BURNED on the day of the Alfred game. ACTually you know the
T. I. T.'s all dashed down out of-the stands and mobbecl the others. FRANkie Phillips,
who was leading cheers, was POSitively BURied in the mud when the fight was over.
I don't exactly recall the day they all moved BACK, but it was a COUPLE of days
before the Alfred game.
When it was all over MOST of the fellows I spoke to said they had had a wonDER-
ful time, but everybody was glad when the PLAN was OVER, everybody, except the
FRATernity pledges, because the end of the PLAN was the BEGINning of their SERVI-
Here is a perfectly DARling poem that one of the GIRLS wrote:
The girl of my dreams wears a sister pin
Of all the frats I know.
She wears the black shirt of the T. I. T.'s
And sails with the Rho Dammit Rho's.
She bums her way with the Non-de-Scripts,
And lives at Tammany Hall.
Oh the girl of my dreams ain't the H. B. V. she seemsg
She's got "IT", kid, but that isn't all.
ART ER HALL
' TWO KNIGHTS OF'
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CAPTAIN Btowizv, '89 -rms CHAMPIONSHIP our oozzv AND Pomw
The Tidcllewinks Champions of '89
Long will thc fame of the great championship tiddlewinks team ring out over Alle-
ghe's campus. That noble band of huskies who under the the tuteledge of the world's
famous tiddler, Hoobycacklc Peepoo, won the district championship after upsetting the
preseason dope predictions and defeating some of the fastest tiddling teams in the game.
Early in the fall of '89 Peep, as the coach was affectionately called by everyone, had
his men under rigid training rules and the winks snapped merrily on the third Hoor of
Reuter as the boys went through there paces. Captain Blowoff showed remarkable form
being able to coyly snap the winks into the cup at any angle and using either hand equally
well. This latter ability had done him good stead in former years for many a match was
won by his changing hands at the critical moment, thereby completely crossing up the
opposing tiddlers. Undoubtedly Blowey was the mainstay of Peep's team but he was
ably supported by that star right tiddler, Hector Poppcntitter. Poppey always came
through in thc pinches with his peculiar manner of shooting close to his chest and he
was a bearcat at snapping the winks in from the free throw line. The position of left
tiddler had Peep worried for a while owing to the fact that graduation had taken Herman
Windsniffer, that stellar left tiddler, away from him. However, the playing of Ober-
gozzel Whiskeysling made his old heart beat with joy for he knew a real tiddler when
he saw one. Gozzy was a wow with the winks and his distance snaps were a treat to
see. His -one fault was that when the score was close he often knuckled down and over
shot the bucket. Later on Pep unearthed another candidate for right ticldle in the per-
son of Hinkydink Hotbottom, a burly Sweede who put enough English on the winks,
so that when he ovcrshot the pot they bounced back in.
With this stellar aggregation of wink men Peep started that memorable season of
'89, They went through the Crawford County teams like greased lightning through a
tin horn until they met Harmonsburg Tech on their table in the old school building.
The Tech boys were a tough aggregation of sodbusters who had tiddled since early
childhood and knew all the tricks of the game. They popped the celluloid disks in at
random and were way ahead at the half completely baffling the Alleghe snappers.
However during the half, Peep gave the boys a stiFf lecture on tiddling technique and a
stiffer drink of Listerine so that they went back in the game with their dander up.
Blowey led ofif with a long snap that lit square in the pot but bounced out. This almost
made him break down and weep for theopposing centeriiush deftly hoisted his wink
,,...-... .BREW -.,...a. ..-
so that it landed in the bucket with a dull thud and remained. Poppey stepped up to
the table next pushing his wink close against his large chest and prepared for a mighty
snap but instead there was a muffled pop and an agonizing cry of pain as the wink
sailed to the remotcst corner of the room. Poppey had sprained his thumb by getting it
tangled in the ponderous watchchain that he always wore and he lay groaning with
his head on the table. Peep was almost frantic as they took poor Peppey to the hos-
pital and in desperation he sent Hinky Hotbottom ill at right tiddle. This proved to
be the winning move of the game for Hinky tiddlecl with all his might and the English on
his shots had the winks hopping back into the cup from all corners of the tab-le.
The Harmonsburg boys were completely demoralized. They snapped wildly and their
tiddling was ragged. Just before the bell blew for the end of the game Gozzy shot the
winning tally for Alleghe from the free throw line. One of the Tech boys had fouled
by shooting out of turn and an extra wink was given to Gozzy to shoot. He stepped to
the table nervously biting his lip and Peep perspired freely for he knew Gozzy's fault
of knuckling down and overshooting the cup. Gozzy pushed his wink up to the free
throw line and adjusted himself to the supreme tiddle of the evening as well as the sea-
son. Imagine the Alleghe supporters consternation when Gozzy faltcred, knuckled down
and snapped a might pop that looked like it was headed for the rafters. Peep covered up
his face and Blowey fainted outright but fortune smiled on the Alleghe tiddlers that
night for the wink in its speedy ascent encountered the chandelier and glanced straight
down into the cup winning the district championship for Alleghe. All the team's
rooters who had braved hub deep mud roads to Harmonsburg went wild with joy and
tore up the seats. Some practical joker even set fire to the old school house, but this
was speedily extinguished as there were enough women there with long hose and
The smiling Blowey who had recovered from his faint received the championship
trophy, a beautiful 14 carat malleable cast iron loving cup cleverly engraved with the
names of all of the members of the team including the waterboy and assistant wink
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The Fraternity Meeting
It was meeting night at the old New Mew House and the boys were leisurely gather-
ing in various states of dress and undress. Finally the Grand Archon tripped lightly
into the hall over Brother Hodclopper's canal boats which blocked the door way. After
he had again assumed a horizontal position he called the meeting to order in spite of
Brother Snoozleblossom's loud snores which shook the building. Brother Pushbutton
had to be reminded that the fraternity alter was no place for his feet, After which the
image of Cleopatra, the New Mew's patron goddess, was unveiled and the chaplain have-
ing forgotten his ritual gave an original prayer that he didn't learn at Sunday School.
At this point the sargent-at-arms got his ceremonies mixed and started reciting part of
the fraternity funeral ceremony. Loud guffaws and gross animal noises issued from the
brothers who were still awake. ,The Grand Archon made a grab for the gavel only to
have it ascend in the air thereby satisfying Brother Mainspring's sense of humor for
he was the perpetrator of the joke. Turning to the business of the evening Brother
Bentfender asked for the floor and was given the air for his n1otion that only college
dates should be brought into the fraternity house. At this point the secret raps were
heard at the door and Brother Pintbottle was admitted. He seemed to be in a very
unsettled weather condition and the air reeked with a familiar aromatic odor. He sub-
sided in a corner after thumbing his nose at Brother Godspeed, president of the Y. M.
C. A., and the rest of the meeting was a blank for him. Brother Fussbody moved that
somebody cut the grass and was appointed a committee of one to do same. Brother
Godspeed arose and delivered a Fiery oration against all forms of drunkenness among
the brothers after which Brother Guzzlegin moved that anyone who -didn't pass out at
the spring party be fined. Motion passed. Brother Huckinpuek who had been
frantically trying to get the Grand Archon's attention was excused for urgent reasons.
The social chairman arose and urged everyone to get dates for the next party which was
two months away and for the brothers to bring dancing dates only.
Intermission was called while two of the boys carried Brother Pintbottle to bed
and the sargent-at-arms woke the rest of the brothers. Brother Countjack then half
heartedly urged the boys to pay up their last year's bills and announced that this month's
bill would be out this week at which announcement boos and cries of "grafter" were
heard. Brother Hallrusher then moved that the fraternity throw a tea for the Fly
Pies following which the brothers cussed and discussed the motion finally deciding that
the Fly Pies were the cause of the davenport wearing out and that the tea should be
given for the faculty women so that the brothers could do some apple shining.
' It was apparent that not enough of the brothers were mentally awake: so it was
decided to adjourn. The chorister came in in time to start the closing song in the
wrong key and the brothers shouted and droned out the chorus with much gusta.
A new class of Freshies go to Cochran and Hulings to dine. Of course they
all bounce upon the deceiving sofas at Cochran.
Three freshmen youths show up at I-Iulings for breakfast. Now, boys, you
KNOVV that you can't be at the hall all of the time. Freshman Week still going
Ye Frosh register and enjoy their last day of freedom. It won't be long now
until the Sophs Clast year's Freshmenj come marching in thirsting for blood.
First Chapel services and the frosh all attend hoping for the best and expecting
the worst. At that the Sophs look rather out of place in their newly inherited
Tramp, tramp, tramp. The boys are arriving in full force. Everybody all agoq
over the proposed plan. Big meeting in the chapel and it goes through 105 to
24. Discussion goes on and on into the night. Meanwhile the Phi Gam's are
still homeless waifs.
Moving up land downj day. Mutiny on the campus as new fraternities unfurl
their banners. Tammany Hall, H. B. V. QD Club, Tau Iota Tau, Rho Dammit
Rho, Varsity Club, Non Descripts, Will Rodger's Buckaroos, etc.
Old Bentley's bell peals forth once more and the daily 8:10 trek begins for the
one hundred and thirteenth time. The ancient and honorable order of the
Greenies appear in their dinks. Very fiashy, very! Nothing happens at chapel
and the freshies wonder, and wonder, and wonder.
Last of the boys move to their new homes. The Tau Tau's appear in black
shirts, gaudy suspenders, and uniform neck ties. Neat, nobby, and attractive:
tall, dark, and handsome.
The Non Descripts pledge. The lucky ones Wearing little red buttons. This is
LaBounty throws a smoker for the boys. Everybody gulps and gargles cider,
doughnuts, and ice cream. After cigars and cigarettes several boys engage in
fisticufifs. Hughes and Buzzle battle and both lose. We certainly want to thank
you Mr. LaBounty. We certainly enjoyed it a lot.
Sunday. Need I say more. '
The Rho Dammit Rho's appear in their yachting caps and white ducks. Not
bad. But not too good. CEditor's Note: The half wit who wrote this was a
Tau Tau: so please forgive all seeming prejudice! I
Sophs must have spent a busy evening for the "SZ" signs appear this morning.
You got to admit it, the frosh certainly are devils.
Permanent seats assigned in chapel, juniors, Sophs, and Freshmen leap and cry
for joy because they are allowed to attend chapel. Seniors moan in anguish
for being left out. But such is life.
Chapel tower embellished with dummie labeled "3l." After chapel the freshmen
cut it down and several smooched and embraced it tenderly.
Pep meeting and the frosh burn their diminutive bonfire. After that the Park
and Academy receive surprise visits.
And yet another pep meeting. VVe walk over Mt. Union to the tune of 32-0.
It's a big relief to hear Bentley's bell once more. In the evening the Y. M.
Co. throws its annual reception and dance. Then too I forgot to mention the
fact that many signs disappear from their respective houses and reappear drapped
on various portions of the campus. They were hastily retrived by their owners.
,Toe Sawyer cuts Sunday School for the second consecutive time. Be careful Joe.
You can't afford to fiunk out. -
lThe lbig, bag bruising Sophs stage a shoe rush for the Freshies who enjoy it
Tau Iota Tau sign disappears and the Rho Dammits wear wise expressions-but
not for long. '
Tvvas a bright sunshiny day and all the freshie girls sally forth wearing gouloshes
and carrying umbrellas. Now goils let this be a lesson.
The junior class assembles in chapel and the stewdent senate announces who
they have appointed for class officers. The H. B. V.'s open up the party season.
Up and to our classes and thence to New Wilmington to see our team triumph
13-6. But that first half was-well I figure we had better just forget all about it.
Another day to sleep, and sleep, and sleep, and sleep.
Seniors hear who have been appointed as their class officers. The girls at the
Hall tuck away their little lead pipes for another vear. Much gushing and
slushing as the pins are handed out. Ah, my dear, I'm SO glad to see it.
All the little girlies appear with their pins and place them on public display for
the first time.
The frosh are lined up and their faces well blacked and then they are marched up
to the water tower where several of the bold un's climb up and erase that
"32." Then they return with their coats on backwards, and shirt tails flapping
in the breezes.
An envied few leave for Dartmouth in everything from horse cars to tandem
bicycles. In the evening the Sophs threw a rodeo and rounded up about thirty
frosh and placed them in solitary confinment at the D. T. D. house. Of
course the Frosh threw a Houdini and escaped.
No classes because of the huge Soph.-Freshman Field Meet and tie up. The
public square in front of the gym is crowded with freshmen but where oh where
were the Sophs. Then we hear that Dartmouth won 37-12. Not good-fbut
Short classes. Ye chapel speaker blossoms forth with this phrase, "an alabaster
cameo on a background of Belgium marble." 1
The boys start their trek to Pittsburgh. Most go by bummers hack.
The remainder of the college leaves.
Sunk. And 29-0 at that. CBut now that the season is over and I can look
back and see what Pitt did to some other teams I don't feel so bad about it.D
In the evening Pittsburgh is host to Allegheny College. Dance in Varsity
Club. And whoopee everywhere.
One by one the boys straggle in.
Chapel and Rev. Lackland speaks. Pi Delta Epsilon hands out its annual
quota of green and white ribbons.
Mr. Dixon tells us all about nature in chapel. Beware! Even the blades of grass
have eyes and ears. You should have told us that sooner Prof.
O. D. K. stages its annual tapping spree but no skulls are fractured.
Pep meeting and studes parade dow11 town. Meadowcroft and his prize band
leads. The shows and dance halls again surprised.
I-Iomecoming day and rain, rain, rain. The Key Clubbers appear in their niftie
white hats. Then in the evening a big dinner both at the hall and at the gym.
I don't know much about the dinner at the the hall, but the feed at the gym was
d-e-l-i-c-i-o-u-s. Then Mendal Jones entertained for a big All College Prance.
Another week and hour quizes ahead. Looks like stormy weather mates.
Pres. Beebee's prexy speaks at chapel.
Dr. Carl entertains at the organ.
Bookie Brown tickles the ivories and the girls just wouldn't let him stop.
The weather man must have a deep dyed grudge against Allegheny. We get
good weather all through the week and then presto-rain and nothing but rain
every Saturday. Thiel holds us 6-6. This is too much. Quick, Watson, the
A very nice day: but Sunday: so ye kalendarist goes to Erie.
Delta Sigma Rho Contest and Bert McGill transfers the cup to the Delt house.
Some of the elderly lads go home to cast their votes.
-Hoover wins. VVe told you sol
Big "VVhat's wrong with Allegheny" meeting. The pep squad headed by Doc
Lee and assisted by Ray Cox, Coach Merritt, and Congressman Miller pep us
up nobly. Very O. K.
No game so the boys leave for home.
Last call for Geneva.
Doc. Lee knows his business when it comes to pep meetings. Absolutely.
We un's, 8-Geneva 7. Whoopee. And to make the cheese more binding the
cross country boys come through with the tri-state championship. If this is
caused by a pep meeting I'm all for bigger and better ones.
The rejuvinated Lit. Monthly appears. Congratulations Bob.
Prof. Lavely tells us to keep our religion.
And once more Sunday rolls around.
Chapel and the Glee Club entertains. Red evidently believes in the maxim, "If
at first you don't succeed try, try again." The club just forgot a little bit of the
first song but came through nobly for the remainder of the program. Good
Mysterious rehearsals for Cleopatra. At the Chem. building the Alpha Chi
Sigma Bombasts are treated to a smoker and feed while the Phi -Beta Phi's
dine on oysters up at Alden.
Bugbee Sr., speaks at Chapel.
The college is entertained at the high school by the Girls Glee Club. Very
good girls-very good. Then the boys present their much advertised light
opera, Cleopatra. All the parts were well placed and as for Cleo, Gad but she
was a beau-tay!
Pep meeting. All the senior players receive farewell cheers. All set for the
The gridiron season ends with a 27-0 victory over Alfred. And upon looking
back it wasn't such a bad season a-tall. Big victory dance in the evening.
Wl1at's this we hear about a Hu epidemic. And by the way it is fall party
season so beware.
Wherein many students take double cuts to go home. Thanksgiving vacation.
VVhat a rotten and despondent feeling to return after such a short vacation.
Any how it won't be long now until Xmas and it's long vacation.
Came the Hu as the movies would have it.
The Wakefielcl oration contest and Aubrey Billings wins for the second con-
secutive time. Bert McGill carries off second honors.
Ye first fall formals.
More fall formals.
The students spend the Sabbath either recovering from the parties or contract-
Class attendance falls off greatly and hence each and every student lives in
hopes the school will be dismissed early.
Chapel and Frederick J. Libby speaks on war prevention. The first ominous
cloud in the form of the tentitive exam schedule appears.
Pi Delta Epsilon initiates and treats the boys to a banquet.
It seems that more fall parties are in order. Sigs, Phi Delts, Chi Rhos, and
Phi Gams all choose the same evening for their struggle. Hence girls and tuxs
are as hard to find as hen's teeth.
Ah, ha. Were on the home stretch now. Only five more days till rest, relax-
ation, and whoopee.
The Sig house becomes an impromptu hospital. Doc. Gamble sends about five
home with the flu and as many more contract it. The other houses look on in
The campus looks like a deserted village. '
At last Fris comes out with the long awaited announcement that we are dis-
missed two days early. Merry Christmas! Q
S S S 3 S EF fl? SF S S ,
CTl1e above denotes the rapid passing of the vacation days and the spending
of beaucoup money by the students.J
Ye College historian returns early and finds the entire Chem III class back for
the same purpose.
The wheels of education begin to grind once more. And I just recalled that I
forgot to mention the fact that we beat Wittenberg Dec. 21. 'Tis a good start.
Chapel once again. Professor Hollington upholds jules Verne.
Belated fall parties are run off and a couple of chapter parties are held to start
the new year off right.
At last we hill folks have a bus to carry us downtownward. And also the
B. U.'s nose the Sigs out of the annual indoor track meet by but half a point.
Tis easy to fortell the nearness of the exams. The boys are up and on the books
these chilly Sunday mornings instead of pounding the pillows per usual.
The Phi Gam's set a new.campus style. Scarlet fever seems to be all the' rage
now. If only some one in another house could get it, exams might be postponed.
Westnnnster treads on us to the tune of 26-27. And folks that one point win
sort of hurt.
The tables are turned and we out play Grove City 30-27. Kappa Phi Kappa
initiates their neophytes. -
Bill Wycoff becomes ye Campus editor. Let's go Bill.
Some fellows get the breaks. For instance, the Phi Gams get two weeks of pure
pleasure while we will be pounding the books. Scarlet fever has some uses it
seems to me.
All the science students in the last minute rush to get their labs up.
The Campus appears and all I can notice is the exam schedule. Bishop Herbert
concludes his series of talks. A
Here we go. Nothing but books for a week and a half. And everybody is due
for a few workouts in the gym.
semester. And we rather enjoyed that three day vacation between semesters.
Everybody spends their time sleeping, whooping, and making resolutions as to
what they will do next semester.
5. Our few days of vacation end, and we pay the college once more for the privi-
lege of cutting classes.
6. Classes once more and chapel. Ye olden grind commences.
7. The Junior Hop Committee receives a rude and crude awakening in the form of
Helmbold's revolt. After an afternoon is spent in useless argument the girls very
kindly consent to let the Prom proceed informally. Thank you so much girls.
8. Omicron Delta Kappa taps and Bair, Jones, and Wycolf step forward. In the
evening the tuxless junior Prom is held.
9. Interclass- basketball games in the afternoon and in the evening the varsity
tackles Bethany. '
10. Sunday. Oh Hum.
11. Prof. Schultz speaks in chapel. The Phi Psi's roll barrels across the campus.
12. NVe wallop Geneva to the tune of 30-25. VVell, well.
13. This is just about the time of year that I get disgusted with school.
14. The Alpha Chi Sigma boys banquet at the Kepler.
15. Mr. Frederick speaks in chapel. Grove City overwhelmed by Allegheny. 40-25.
16. The Fiji's and Sig's have parties and a couple of the sororities initiate.
17. Sunday and ye Kalendarist attends church.
18. The German students sing in chapel and incidently amuse the remainder of the
19. Dr. Lee dismisses a student from class that actually has the nerve to protest.
21. Ye Chem. students vote on the Prussian system versus sleeping in class. The
Prussian system wins. Congratulations Doctor. l
22. Washington and Jeffersoifs crack team bows to Allegheny to the tune of 33-28.
24. The Sig freshmen attend church in a body. I suppose that Hell Week is just
around the corner.
25. Ye college play production class presents "The Sponge" and let me add folks
that it was very good.
27. Dr. Woodring gives a very interesting talk in chapel.
28. I certainly am glad that one month in the year has only twenty-eight days in
it as this calendar job is tiresome.
1. Waynesburg basketball team came to Allegheny like a lion and left like a lamb.
just another scalp for our belt. .
2. The last Sig gauntlet takes place. Then to change the subject a few of the
sororities throw a tea. .
4. In case you have forgotten, Hoover was inaugurated.
I 5. It is rumored that on this day a fellow garbed as a female stalked the halls of
old Hulings. His name? Tut, tut, Bertha, one can't tell all one knows. Can one?
6. The college comes through and presents each and every student with a beautiful
illustrated booklet concerning Allegheny. We thank you.
7. A blizzard visiteth the college and bloweth over a tree between Wilcox and
Hulings. When oh when will the gentle brezees of spring arrive?
8. The Phi Delts have a party.
9. The last basketball game of the year and the alumni wheeze their way through
11. last lpld Mother Nature gives us a nice warm woozy spring day. Good by
a i wor .
12. The Phi Kappa Psi boys get industrious and chop up the tree that the blizzard
laid low. In the evening the debating team tangles with Hillsdale. ,
13. It doth rain, and rain. and rain.
15. Wherein a Movietone party is thrown by the Sigs.
16. The Intersorority takes place to the great delight of the favored lads and the
distress of those not so favored. Ye Kalenderist readith a tome entitled "Strange
Interlude" to while away the dreary hours.
17. For it's Saint Patrick's day in the mornin'.
19. And on this evening, ladies and gentlemen, the Female basketball team of Alle-
gheny College successfully defeated the Edinboro sextette.
21. Dr. Lee orders that all Chem. manuals are due on March 22nd and consequently
I-Iulings is filled with maidens burning the midnight oil.
22. Cast aside your cares, for lo, it is vacation time.
1. 'Tis All Fool's Day and very appropriately ye scribe cometh back to his schol-
2. Tramp, tramp, tramp the boys are marching-to their eight tens.
5. The babes of Mama I-Iulings are honored with an impromptu serenade.
6. The Theta Upsilon's throw a Gob Party at Cochran. Yo Hol and a package of
8. The Alpha Chi Sigma youths journey to Erie and tour the Hammermill paper
9. 'Tis a beautiful afternoon and nothing of interest to the college occurs. So ye
scribe goeth on a picnic.
10. Dr. Elliot speaks in chapel.
12. All those taking Philosophy V turn in their home quizz after many hours of
13. On this day I took time to get caught up on this blankity blank calendar.
15. Miss Spaulding reads in chapel.
18. The Phi Delt's are beaten in the volley ball finals by the Sigs.
19. The Hammett and McGill great Senior Ball takes place and take it from one who
knows that 'twas a goodly party.
20. Chapter parties at the various houses on the hill.
22. The glee club sings in chapel. In the evening the Alpha Chi Sigma boys meet
the goat-and a few other things.
24. Founders Day and a huge banquet in the evening. Me for the good old fash-
ioned bounteous meal. After the costume dance and the founding of the college
the Hoor is cleared and ye students dance to the disgraceful hour of one. Mercy
above! But if I ever hear an accordion again I will not be responsible -for the
26. The Y. M. and Y. VV. makes merry and gives a cabaret dance. Not to speak of
all the other attractions. And gentlemen the orchestra wasn't bad, 'in fact it
was very good. A
27. Beta Upsilon. as usual, wins the interfraternity track meet.
30. Pi Delta Epsilon elects four to its membership.
1. Cherrio, for it is May Day.
3. The girls glee club warbles at chapel.
4. The season is open for spring parties. Alpha Gamma Delta and Beta Upsilon
open the season out at the lake.
6. It seems that no arrangements had been made for a chapel program. But what
8. Dick Long speaks in chapel and urges us to attend "Mr. Pim Passes By."
9. Circus day and Dr. Lee dismisses his class so that they can atten the parade.
10. Miss Schafheitlin conducts chapel.
11. Allegheny's track team meets Westnlilister.
16. "Mr. Pin1 Passes By" is presented at the High School. Very good.
17. More Spring Parties. '
24. All the girls dance around the May Pole and ye May Queen is crowned. In the
evening the college is entertained by an all-college dance. I'm all for more of
these Color Days.
27. Brrrr! Exams begin. And how I love to take exams in this spring weather.
6. Ahhhh! All evil things must end sooner or later, and so the exams are at an end.
8. Alumni Day. And how glad they all seem to get back to old Alleghel Big all
college banquet and fraternity banquets.
9. The class of twenty-nine see the beginning of the end. Baccalaureate Day.
10. Class Day. The sorrowing graduates tour the campus forntheir last look as stu-
dents.. It must be an ungrand and unglorious feeling. And to think that I will
be doing it next year. '
11. Well it's here. The day that all freshmen look forward to, and all seniors dread
finally arrives for the class of twenty-nine. Here's to your success in life. Vale.
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Hangings I ,-.---A------gg-WWA 1 A Clubs
JOI-IN J. SHRYOCK COMPANY
SHRYOCK'S MERCHANDISE CARRIES AN ASSURANCE OF SATISFACTION
KEIM PRINT Sl-IOP I
24a CHESTNUT s'r
OVER FAHR STYLE SHOP
CITY COAL AND SUPPLY CO.
Coal and Building Supplies
Sales Office, 299 Chestnut Street. Phone 1331
Yard Ofhce, 131 Mead Ave. Phone 1332
MODERN SHOE REPAIRING
EDW. E. REUTER
OPPOSITE BOYNTON SERVICE STATION. 340 NORTH ST.
Oakland Beach Hotel and Dance Pier
CONNEAUT LAKE, PENNSYLVANIA
Catering to College Parties a Specialty
Dnugnnfni Dining Room cozy Lobby for Dancing
Hotel Open May 1-- October 1 l
ALL SUMMER AMUSEMENTS
For Information Concerning Rates, Etc., Address D. L. McGuire
L ,, I .4
Dancing at the New Pier Every Wednesday and Saturday During May and June
'HQQ mavyufacfufe of
EPI E . PA.
THIS BOOK PRINTED BY
The Tribune Publishing Co
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