Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 292


Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 292 of the 1930 volume:

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L VZ r A D 1 I In a 1 i , 1 X 1 1 1 ,' 1 1 11 - 1 1 1 - 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 E I 1 1 1 C S 1 1 1 1 V if Sig 4 . I . . 1 I ' ' ' r' ' 1 1 , - ,,,.. cc 1. " r ,X V E W i I l. 1 3 1 E i. The Year m Snapshots Q Y? A K 1 Allegheny Life ...' 1 't's niore than just' Athletics, Organizations, and Classes. Isn't it, after all, the lighter nzoinelzts that will renzain the bright- est in our '17'Z6?17'10l'j'? . . . the happy anticipation of returning in the fall . . . fraternity rushing . . . the eanzjnrns in its fall splendor . . . football camp . . . and the boys working hard . . . the first chapel . . . always a thrill to the freshies . . . the old familiar ery of 'Line np' . . . and roll up those troii . . . Coats on backwards . . . down on your knees . . . the girls who line the bank by the chapel . . . Don't . . . tlze3 of being offering . nzores . on the ft vzezc' . . frog . . often . . . side of 1 funiors view the up . . . o walk, tlz. and final . . . slz fess . . 25 .sf s it X. e than , and lighter bright- hann- 'ze fall anzpns ' camp d . . . Don't think the girls were neglected . . . they too suffered the humiliation of being raised . . . here we see them offering a silent prayer for the sopho- mores . . , and get the intent look on the faces of the boys in the next view . . . just a little gaine of leap i thrill nniliar Y those f girls rl frog . . . oh yes, they play it quite often . . . and here we have the other side of the street . . . the dlgllijiflll fziniors and Seniors who deign to view the proceedings . . . ne,1:t a close up . . . of the species froshi . . . they walk, they talk, they're human . . . and jinally one last view of the girls . . . showing their new freshinan fezs . . . E952 Once again . . . football season . . . crisp October days . . . crowds . . . and pep nieetings . . . the night before . . . with the BIG bonfire . . . that the freshinen haue to build . . . and here they are building it . . . here is the bonjire that the freshinen built . . . and here is the cheerleader who bossed the freshinen who built the bonjire that 'was burned at the pep meeting . . . the next day . . . the gaine . . . at the top . . . crowds enter- ing the stands . . . and at the bottom we ojfer you a cross section of a typical rooting section . . . during a thrilling play . . . and at the half . . . the freshrnen innst parade . . . with Springer as inentor . . . "Prog can't te . . . Bait vendors of the sz girlie . . loons . clown on balloons with Ke returninl and Doc newer in 43 Dre the ere the .'lI0 the bep 'lze er- Jin a l a 'th' "Progra1ns! ftrograiznsf . . . yon ean't tell thein without a p1'ogran1" . . . Bair and Harrei' . . . the prograin vendors . . . in person . . . a section of the stands . . . pull that skirt clown girlie . . . inore rooters . . . after bal- loons . . . another ziiew . . . looking down on the stands . . . Kelly with balloons . . . or shall we say balloons with Kelly . . . a view of the balloons returning to their native haunts . . . and Doc Lee . . . on the bench . . nezfei' misses a ganze . . . mum, W 15 had C D 3. C165 And ln between football games . . . the f1'eshme1t- sophomoffe field meet . . . first the field events . . . the three legged race . . . the coin rush . . . and you may see the before and after of that event here . . . quite a dirty jight, 'twas tfzftlzetlzored . . . of e o zz rse the soplzonztores won . . . you ea1z't beat the orgalzizatzfozz . . . and the final efoent . . . tlze ttlg-of- war . . . the frosh had the 1zmf1e1bers . . . and just C0llld1l,l be beat . . . even when the Zl'f7f?6l'ClGSSl1l67l turned the hose on them so the sofvhomofes . . . M, "We 1 f, s Br soma Haag flle A plain clzall We A of tl warn Perez glzen. eiallj enjoy the g zceen football he freshmen- 'ld meet . . . l events . . . yed race . . . . . . and you before and t event here z dirty jlght, ,d . . . of - sophomores can't beat the . . . and the l, . the tng-of- frosh had the . and just eat . . . even npperelassnzen zose on them phonzores . . . 7 H, 2 ": ,. f ' , T U" w :lf i ' e A 11, 0 ,eff r 'V 7, X X 'XA t 1.-1-X, X .xox ' ff? Eiflliigf' N54 x Borro-zued a eonple of horses . . . some -where or other . . . but the naughty, naughty freshznen . . . pulled the horses down . . . to be perfectly plain . . . the horsies fate doiwzl . . . chalk one np for ye elass of 135 . . . We present for your appreffal a view of the stands . . . during one of the warmer days . . . and a view of the percussion department of the Alle- gheny College Band . . . with an espe- cially posed portrait of its leader . . . enjoying lunch . . . during a lull in the ganze . . . Our clzeeifleaders . . . in action . . . and the students . . . or rather they 'who go to college . . . entering at the so called student gate . . . Hoineconis ing Day . . . and all the fifaternity houses bedecked with signs . . . the one of the Sig house just needed another nought . . . to intake it cor- rect . . . an exclusive ant eye view of the stands . . . The fainous and much abused jiife boa' . . . a future co-ed cheerleadercss . . . in action . . . C135 A7 barn tinzs and 1 his IJ ken 4 neopi gatin Tron three their I ff flfffi, 'if' " fi' ff? ? ffav L 1 . V . v VI' ZZ , ' M V 2 if " 1 After football season . . . winter . . . snow and slush . . . the Phi Psi barrel roll . . . a gronp of the vie- tiins . . . lined np and ready to go . . . and one going . . . with Sig . . . doing his bit . . . and down below . . . Miflli- ken seenzs to be penalizing some poor neojvhyte . . . again Sig . . . investi- gating the eontents of cz barrel . . Trontifnan, Griinin, and Hoke . . . three students . . . three eo-eds on their way to Chem I lecture . . . A hang-over picture from football season . . . the co-ed section of the stands . . . Rosie and Betty . . . be- tween classes . . . Beta 'Babies . . . during initiation . . . a corner of Hulings parlor . . . 'with its new radio . . . and a corner of one of the annch used sofas . . . one of the younger professors . . . in a stndions nioment . . . and Robert Frost . . . snapped during his visit to Alle- gheny. . 620D The inter-class basketball elzamps . . . .7lffeClea1'y, Knapp, Johnstone, Smith, and Fiekengeif . . . and a boy ana' cz girl . . . just Ioajiizg . . . Bair , . . debaifelzizzg himself with an ice cream eoize . , . the famed Apostle Paul . . . the seventh reiizeariiiatiioii at that . . . in a specially posed photo . . . Sig and Smitty . . . Sig is to the left . . . at birdie eye view of Billy Potts . . . and another 'view of the paiflors of Hulings . . . C213 :sau , z.:- 1:23 Siu: ,, .,., f-, I all' n C229 A page of miseellazzeozzs views . . . Cafliseh Hall . . . the freslzmazz dorm . . . a corner of one of the rooms . . . after it had been stacked . . . a fresh- man whittling a paddle ...r in the center we have Joe K. Dover . . . getting a treatment from a group of his Does . . . to think that he would smoke in a college building . . . a pep sign painted by some of the boys em- bued with college spirit . . . now back to the dorhf M... where we see a couple members of the class of 133 erztgaging in a clean-up campaign . . . 1' orzn resh- the 22 'Of 'ould Pe? ern- back ee a '33 In conclusion . . . we see . . . Cap- tain llforrall . . . at the finish . . . yes he won . . . and a view of Arter. . . and at the bottom ... right . . . just a shadow . . . above . . . students . . . waiting outside of Chapel . . . for the final bell . . . Coach Crnnzt anal Coach Hanfmzett . . . discussing sozfnethlng or other . . . the carnpns ln its spring beauty . . . and the ravine . . . ablaze with the color of the rhoa'oa'endron bushes . . . which makes ns think of gradnatzon . . . gee, how we hate to leaife . . . after four years of Alle- gheny life. C235 K C245 why fa H"Fnm'U Pu b11cat1ons CVC X mx H1 JOHN HIBBS ROBERT BATES Efl'1'f0l'-fll-Cfligf Business Manager The Kalclron Another year at Allegheny has become history. Another Kaldron has appeared to preserve for future retrospection the events of the year just passed. Our first year-book, The Alleghenian, a modest paper-bound volume, appeared in 1880, but was abandoned after four numbers had been published. The first Kaldron came forth in 1889 under the control of the fraternity men of the Junior class. In 1908 this plan of management was discontinued and the system now in use was inaugurated. The Kaldron, from the first a student enterprise, now chooses its staff on a competi- tive basis. Its editor and its department editors are chosen each year from those of the competitors who have earned their positions by having proved their ability. The Kaldron, while retaining its policy of recording all outstanding events of the college year, adopts a new form this year. The college as a whole occupies the front sectionsg the Seniors find the department devoted to them at the end of the volume, a fitting place for this record of the climax of the college career. This year's Kaldron, in presenting a terse account of Alleghenyilife and progress during 1929 and 1930, will doubtless gain for itself a place in all college circles and a space among the treasured possessions of every student. C269 Cllmore Jones Layng . Munnell XVeyand Rumsey Rasel, Lindstrom Baltz Daker Falcon Stone W1IIlamS Lowry, Isenberg, Gilbert The Kaldron Staff IOHN HIBBS ..... Editowin-Chief ROBERT BATES ...Bzmirzess Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS EDWIN Ln NG BRADFORD BOOTH FEORGE LEDGER JOHN GILMORE GEORGE VIUNNEIL THOMAS JONES DFP XRTMENT EDITORS M. E. LINDSTROM Activities AUSTIN BALTZ Clubs ROBERT DAKER Feature JOHN FALLON Art ASSISTANT DEPARTMENT EDITORS HARMON GILBERT THOMAS LOXVRY HERMAN HALL RALPH STONE ROBERT ISENBFRG DONALD WILLIAMS KENNETH ANDERSON ELIZABETH SMULLIN LUCILE MACKANIC HASSON ROCKEY WILLIAM ROOS STANBORD CORCORAN DAVID HOLLINGSXNORTH EDWARD SUTTER MINNIE WHITE JOHN WORRAL WILLILXNI C avxzccorl Fdztol Z11 me RXLPH GRININI WARNER WHITE Ad mtmng Manage, Czrczzlation Manage: The Campus The city newspaper has gained a prominent place in the life of today Analogous to the progress of the city daily has been the growth of our Campus. From its humble be gmning in 1876 as a general college publication it has grown, a student enterprise through- out until now its circulation is an anticipated event every Wednesday. Its editor-in- chief coming from the Senior Class and his department editors from the Junior Class the Campus has an opening for anyone who aspires to tamper with journalism and a position for him who earns it In its news articles features and editorials the Campus, a member of the Intercol- legiate Newspaper Association of the Middle States, represents a high rank of coll ege Journalism The power of the Campus to arouse student interest and to spread opinion has been shou n on numerous occasions notabl f - l Situation y or evcamp e in the case of the Athletic The department which has drawn most interest in the present years volume is Dudl 'VI l I ' ' ey I ic iae s Asides which sought out numerous weaknesses in our school and made interesting comments on college affairs. Carl Columnist III treated college life from a humorous angle in his Scrubbing Brush . Whos Who Among the Alumni gave in each issue an account of one illustrious graduate' the Alumni Notes ke t 5 ' p us .n touch with Allegheny men and women of former classes. So firmly established as a necessity is the Campus that were its publication with- dravxn an appreciable blank space would be left in college activities. 28, Greenwood, Rasel, Hamilton, NVinterbottom Bloomgren, Dawson, Birkner, Burr, Elliot Henderson, Isenberg, Lowry, Lewis, XfVi1liams, The Campus Staff WILLIAM C. VVYCOFF HARRY C. RASEL ....... RALPH GRIMM ...... WARNER VVHITE DEPARTMENTIHMTORS C. STEPHEN GREENVVOOD ..................................... HARRY C. RASEL .......... JAMES HAMILTON ....... M. K. VVINTERBOTTOM . . . C. C. BLOOMGREN ..... .. VERA DAWSON .. CLARKE BEILER RUTH BIRKNER VVILLIAM BOETCKER ROBERT BRAKEMAN ROBERT BURR MICHAEL CAMMARATA STURGES CARY MARY CUNNINGHAM LEROY DONAHUE HUGH ELLIOTT XNILLIAM GREEN VVILLIAM GROVV MARGARET HENDERSON REPORTERS . . . . . .Editor-in-Chief . . .Managing Editor .4 dzfertising Maztager Cl.t'CIlll1If1'0ll .Manager .... . .News ....Atlzletic .. . . .Society . . . .Feature . . .Erclzange ....lfVo11zonJs DAYI D HOLLINGSXYORTH ROBERT ISENBERG ALBERT IEFFORDS GRETCIIEN LANGE TO-M LOVVRY CLIFFORD LEVVIS VVILLIAM LLOYD MARY MCALPIN ALAN MITCHELL HARRY PORE CHARLES SHAVV IIARRY THOMPSON FRANKLIN XVILLIAMS Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor Editor C295 , l 1 NIARTORX COT F DON XLIJ SELLFRS Edztof 111 Clnef BIISIIILYA' Illanagez The Allegheny Magazine Although admlttmg a smaller Held of mterest than elther of the other two publlca tlons the Allegheny Magazme has establlshed 1ts place as an lnvaluable school organ Slnce 1tS Hrst appearance 1n 1896 the L1t although changlng 1n form at frequet lnter vals has COl1tll1ll6Cl to ful the first of 1ts or1g1nal purposes by providing an outlet for the vxork of Allegheny book revlevyers poets playwrlght CSSay1StS and short story vvr1ters Dur1ng the early years of publ1cat1on the Lit made efforts to arouse the alumm to mterest 111 their alma mater Of late thls alumm feature has been abandoned posslbly on account of the small support on the part of the graduates This year the Allegheny llterary IT13.g3.7l11C appeared as a reproductlon 1n many ways of the Allegheny Magazine founded by Tlmothy Alden 1n 1816 The f1rst number con ta1ned much valuable and lnterestlng materlal on early Allegheny Durlng the past year flve ISSUES of the Allegheny M3g3Z111C vxere publlshed commenda ble COl1tI'1lJLltlOllS havlng been made by the followmg 111 addxtlon to members of the staff Rowena P Baker Ruth Farquhar George C Johnstone WllllHH1 McM1llan LOUISE Power S R Sternthal Dr S S Syyartley and Harry C Thomson 307 ' Cheney, Helmbold, Lewis Rutherford, Sullivan, Walton The Allegheny Magazine Staff MARJORY COLE .... . .. . . ..... Edifo1'-in-Ch-ief DONALD SELLERS .... Bll5l.J1!?SS Illanagef' ASSISTANT EDITORS RICHARD CHENEY ROBERT RUTHERFORD MARGARET HELMBOLD MARGARET SULLIVAN CLIFFORD LEWIS JOHN VVALTON CONTRIBUTORS GEORGE JOHNSTONE ROVVENA BAKER VVILLIAM MCMILLIAN LOUISE POVVER S. R. STERNTHAL HARRY C. THOMSON RUTH FARQUHAR C 31 D Cari 5? uf X I 5 I, rl 4 U H il . l l l l 1 l li ,E .. 1 ll 1, l I '!: l l i Darling McClean, Thomas Gornall, Wycoff, Hibbs, Cole Alleghen Board of Publications DR. C. A. DARLING .... , , , ........... Chairman DR. JULIAN ROSS ...... . . . .Acting Chairman PROF. L. D. McCLEAN .... --------- T fefwffff JOHN HIBBS ............ . . . . .Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS' DR.-C. A. DARLING PROF. D. E. THOMAS PROF. L. D. McCLEAN DR. JULIAN ROSS STUDENT MEMBERS WENDELL GORNALL ............ .. .... ,............ . ..General lllanager of Publications JOHN HIBBS ...... .... .......... E d itor of the Kaldrou WILLIAM VVYCOFF .... . . ........... Editor of the Campus MARJORIE COLE . .... ' . . .Editor of the Allegheny Magazine The duties of the Board of Publications are to tions and their management. The Board is composed of three facult me b control the three main student publica- y m ers and the editors of the respective student publications. The Board has complete control over the financial matters relative to publishing and distribution of all college journalism and authorizes all contracts., The different editors of the publications are elected by the Board, which also has authority to let contracts for the different papers and transact other business pertaining to them. Dr. Julian Ross has been acting Chairman during the absence of Dr. Darling, who is away on leave. C 32 D I 5 rman rman rurer etary OSS 'ions iron apus zine ica- the the and the act the 5 as Gornall, Grimm VVhite, Bates, Sellers Burr, Gilbert, Patterson, Reed, Werle The Managerial Staff of Publications WENDELL GORN.-XLL .... .... G cncral ilflanager RALPH GRIMM ....... '. ..... Business Manager WARNER WHITE ,. .... Circulation .Manager ROBERT BATES ..... ..... B usiness Ilflanager DONALD SELLERS .... .... B izsincss illauagcr COMPETITORS 1932 ELMER REED EARL PATTERSON ROBERT BURR HARMON GILBERT JOHN VVERLE 1933 DALE HACKER GEORGE HOFFMAN EUGENE CONNOR CHARLES ST.-XNTON ROBERT VVI LLCUTT of Publications of the Campus of the Campus of the Kaldron of the Literary The work of the competitors for managerial positions is to solicit advertisements for the different publications and assist in the distribution of the publications to the students and alumni. The managers of the various publication are chosen on the merits of their k A eral manager is chosen from a field of the three competitors. competitive wor . - gen C333 C34 FGTSUSICS Q-'Q Z rv? Jw 0 Men s Inter Collegiate Debating The method of handling debating at Allegheny ha undergone a complete revision this year In past years eight men have been chosen to do the debating for th whole season four to constitute an affirmative team and four to constitute a negative team These two de bating teams have met irregularly preceding a debat with some faculty member of the Oratorical Board In contrast to this plan the following system is now in use Students interested in debating register in a regular class in debating English Language 4A This group meets regularly three times a week During the year questions used for debate are thoroughly studied in order that the truth on both sides of the question may be carefully determined Debating is thus recognized as providing a training comparable to that to be found in other fields of study Regular college credit is given for this work Before each debate the three men who are best quali fied at that time to represent the College are called upon to speak. The policy is to give as many students as possible the chance to represent Allegheny rather than to limit such representation to only a few debators. In addition to the regular intercollegiate schedule which has been increased this year the debating class offers to luncheon clubs lodges and groups of all kinds any of its members who will present a debate of any length upon any one of the subjects under consideration. A great deal of interest has been shown both on the part of the debating class and the groups before whom they have appeared in-this sort of extension service- It has provided a novel program for the group practical ex- perience for the debators and a very desirable type of advertising for the College. All of the men pictured here have debated in at least two debates this year. They have been used in all sorts of combinations. The desirability of this general type of preparation is ver3 nicely illustrated in the Allegheny-Dickinson De- bate held at Carlisle Pennsylvaia. Through a misun- derstanding between the colleges it was found fifteen minutes before the debate that both teams were prepared on the affirmative side. The Allegheny group very graciously offered to take the negative. The debate started in fifteen minutes and Allegheny won the de- cision. C365 1 A Questions used by Men's Varsity Debate Class: Resolved: That it is an unsound policy to provide a liberal arts college education for the average secondary school graduate who seeks it. Resolved: That the adoption of the Wisconsin experi- mental plan by the colleges of the United States would be beneficial to the undergraduate body. INTERCOLLEGIATE SCHEDULE 19 6 12 Feb. Mar. Mar. 13 26 27 9 Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. VVestminster-Allegheny Debate ...... Lost ....Won VVaynesburg-Allegheny Debate ...... VVestern Reserve-Allegheny Debate No decision Oberlin-Allegheny Debate ........ No decision Ohio VVesleyan-Allegheny Debate ....... Won Thiel-Allegheny Debate ................ Woii Dickinson-Allegheny Dual Debate Won at Carlisle g No decision at Erie EXTENSION SERVICE SCHEDULE December January January January January January February February March March April May 11 Cambridge Springs Rotary Club 9 New Castle Rotary Club 13 Titusville Kiwanis Club 13 Mercer Rotary Club 14 Oil City Rotary Club 29 Oil City Kiwanis Club 13 Franklin Kiwanis Club 19 Franklin Rotary Club 3 Meadville Kiwanis Club 5 Titusville Kiwanis Club 8 Franklin High School 3 Meadville VVoman's Club C375 Women's lnte1:fCollegiate Debating The Hrst women's intercollegiate debating that Alle- gheny has known has been organized this year in con- nection with the reorganization of the debating policy. In addition to the regular class of men, there has been organized a debating class for women, English Language 4B. The same general policy in regard to the study of questions, choice of speakers has been followed as in the case of the men's group. Every woman pic- tured here has participated in at least one public debate during the year. In View of the fact that this has been the first year for womenls debating at Allegheny, a rather modest schedule was undertaken. A great deal of credit should go to the women for the enthusiastic way in which they have undertaken this work. The only decision debate the women have been in- volved in is the debate before the Mercer Rotary Club in which they were opposed by two men from the men's group. The club voted in favor of the position the women were supporting. It is the hope of the instructor of these two groups that women's debating at Allegheny will hold just as important a placepas that in which the men are involved. The fact that debating has been taken up so en- thusiastically by the women reflects very creditably upon the new Forensic Policy instituted this year. Credit for the renewed interest in debating which has permeated the school is due to the able work of Hurst R. Ander- C335 son, instructor in Debate. Prof. Anderson reorganized the whole debating system and improved it wonderfully. Under the new system has been shown by the dates have turned out. ter prepared because of lar class in debating. much more interest in forensics students, and many more candi- The debators are also much bet- the fact that they are in a regu- Also the haphazard method of freshman debating has been done away with and a regu- lar class of freshmen debators has been organized. Thus there will always be a group of well trained men ready to step into the places left by the graduating men. An- other feature of this plan worthy of mention is that everybody in the class gets a chance to debate during the year while formerly only a small group of varsity men had this chance. The plan of debating before luncheon clubs also affords wonderful publicity for the college. Questions used by VVomen's Debate Class: Resolved: That it is an unsound policy to provide a liberal arts college education for the average secondary school graduate who seeks it. Resolved: That the defects of the machine age out- weigh its benefits. XVOMENS DEBATE SCHEDULE January 13 March 13 March 25 May 1 May 6 Extension Debate with men's group before the Mercer Rotary Club ........... WOl'1 VVooster-Allegheny Debate .... No decision Ohio 'VVesleyan-Allegheny Debate No decision P. C. VV.-Allegheny Debate .... No decision Extension Debate before Meadville VVom- anis Club ........ . ......... No decision C395 Habcrman Mansell, Thomson V Beiler, Boetcker, Cary, C,o1'co1'an Freshman Debating The organization of a Freshman Men Intercollegiate Debating group has been an- other phase of Allegheny's new debating policy. This group was organized the first of November and continued to meet until after the freshman intercollegiate debate with Thiel on February the twenty-eighth. Twenty-six freshmen presented themselves for this group. After cutting the group twice, the eight men pictured above were chosen to do intercollegiate debating. These eight men will be awarded a debating key for their service to the College. Mr. Haberman, Mr. Cary, Mr. Corcoran, and Mr. Beebe debated Thiel at Green- ville. Mr. Mansell, Mr. Thomson, Mr. Boetcker, and Mr. Beiler debated Thiel at Alle- gheny. The question used in the Thiel debate was-Resolved: That it is an unsound policy to provide a liberal arts college education for all high school graduates who seek it. Out of the six judges' votes cast, the Freshmen received four, losing the debate at Green- ville and winning at Meadville. Out of this Freshman group who receive the fundamentals of debating their fir t s year will come the material for Allegheny's debating class in the future. I A C109 Robert Rutherford Inter-Collegiate Ctatoncal Contest Allegheny College as a member of the Civic Oratorical League composed of seven nearby colleges and universities will enter one speaker in the annual Inter-Collegiate Civic Oratorical Contest to be held on May Z at Western Reserve University in Cleve- land. Robert Rutherford as the winner of the Wakefield Oratorical Contest is to repre- sent Allegheny. It is an annual custom that the winner of this contest shall be Alle- gheny's entrant in this Inter-Collegiate Oratorical Contest. ' Inasmuch as forensics at Allegheny has been thoroughly reorganized, it is expected that local entrants in the future will go far along oratorical lines. With such a wealth of talent being brought out by the new forensics policy at Allegheny, oratory should be elevated to even a higher plane in the next few years, Wakeheld Cratorical Contest On VVednesday evening, December 5, 1929, Robert Rutherford of the senior class won the right to represent Allegheny College in the annual Inter-Collegiate Civic Oratori- cal League Contest to be held on May, 2, 1930, by taking first place in the VVakefield Oratorical Contest. In his winning oration, "Minds In Chains," the speaker presented in striking fashion a powerful warning against the concentration of the power of the press in the hands of a few men. Lloyd Gordon, also of the senior class, with "Yellow Journalism," was awarded second place. The other speakers and the orations presented were as follows: Charles XVhite on "Cutpostsg" Howard Plate on "Bridgesg" James Hamilton on "The Sea's Strength," and George Moultrie on "The Tenth Man." The judges were Charles XV. Gill, '07, Robert VV. Thomas, '12, and A. Dickson Andrews, '08, all of Meadville. This animal contest is made possible through the will of James A. XVakeheld of ii I'ittsburgh in memory of his grandfather, the Reverend Samuel VVakef1eld. 4 Howard Plate Inter-Fraternity Extemporaneous Speaking Contest Howard Plate, representing Alpha Chi Rho Fraternity, won the annual interfraternity extemporaneous speaking contest sponsored annually by Delta Sigma Rho on Friday, November 22, 1929, in Ford Memorial Chapel. Each social fraternity had the right to pick a representative for the contest. Various college issues furnished the material for the general topic. The specific topic, however, was not announced until a few minutes before the time of the contest. The winning speech was based on the subject, "What is Wrong with Our College Teachers?" In it, Mr. Plate presented his details in a forceful and most logical manner. He clearly diagnosed the trouble with most teachers and skillfully showed how they might be overcome. As winner, Mr. Plate secured for his fraternity the loving cup pre- sented by Delta Sigma Rho to the winner's fraternity. This cup is retained permanently only after some fraternity has won it three times. The other speakers and the titles of the speeches presented were as follows: Harmon Gilbert of Phi Delta Theta on "College and Old Traditiyonsgu George Johnstone of Delta Tau Delta on 'ACollege in the Moviesgw Donald Knapp of Phi Gamma Delta on "Apple Shining," and Roberts More of Phi Kappa Psi on A'The Curse of Coeducationf, Each contestant showed a thorough and careful research on the general topic and reflected a great deal of credit on Alle- gheny's reputation for extemporaneaus speaking. The judges were Drs. Swartley and Shultz and Mr. Anderson. It is a worthy am- bition of Delta Sigma Rho to install greater interest in forensics at Allegheny. That they are succeeding is worthily testified by the great amount of interest displayed in this annual contest. Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest The Philo-Franklin Oratorical Contest, one of the most outstanding features of Allegheny's forensic program, will be held this year on May 7. An endowment fund of six hundred dollars was presented some years ago by several members of the old Philo- Franklin Literary Society for the purpose of employing the income from this fund to furnish a first, second and third prize to the winners of the contest. The three prizes to be awarded this year are twenty-five, ten and live dollars. 1 The Philo-Franklin Forum in sporsoring such a program, has done much fgy torensics at Allegheny. VVorthy college traditions created by the various societies do much to retain the original spirit of the college. During its stay 011 the Campus the Philo-Franklin Forum has realized such an aim. C425 1 . Rutherford Barringer, VV!interbottom, Swartley McClean, Ross, Stinebower, Lavely, Anderson Qratorical Board O EFI CERS ROBERT RUTHERFORD . .. ................. ..... P re.v1'dz'nt MARY JANE TLXRRINGER ...... ..... S ccretclry KENNETH YVINTERBOTTOKI .. ...... ..... T rcnsurer FACULTY MEMBERS DR. S. S. SWYXRTLEY, Cl1ai1'mc111, PROF. MCCLEAN MR. STINEBOXVER PROF. JULIAN ROSS PROF. LXYELY PROP. ANDERSON VVith the reorganization of debating at Allegheny, the Oratorical Board has 21 some- what different function than it has had in the past. Instead of its very active position in controlling the oratorical contests and debates that it has maintained in the past, it is now an advisory group to the Coach of Debate, Mr. Hurst R. Anderson, who is directly responsible for the debating and oratorical work of the College. C435 Sl 44 9 12 MUSIC ll 1 t r , l Il I r L S l ! l I v n l l 1 MORTON J. LUVASS Director Music at Alleghen Culminating years of hope, Allegheny this year has included in its curriculum a de- partment of music under the direction of Professor Morton J. Luvass, for several years the director of Allegheny Glee Clubs. Although he was the director of the musical clubs of Allegheny in recent years, Professor Luvass has also been an instructor at Erie Academy High School in'Erie, Pennsylvania. Under the new music policy at Allegheny, however, Professor Luvass will devote all his time to music at Allegheny. The new department of music will contain five courses. These are: 'fElementary Harmony and Training," "Harmony," 'fCounterpoint," "History of Music," and 'fThe Appreciation of Music." Additional college credits however may be secured by students who in addition to taking courses in the new department, are 'members of some college musical organization. The basis for securing such credit will be one college credit for each two hours of rehearsal. On the other hand,'a student, while belonging to more than one musical organization, may not earn more than two credits a year in this man- ner. No credit will be given for such musical effort unless taken as a part of a regular course in music. The various musical organizations play a most important part in the life of any college or university. At Allegheny they are no exception. Various concerts are given l tiroughout the year which are extremely popular with the student body. These or ani- g zations furnish an excellent advertisement for the college throughout the tri-state district and are greatly in demand whenever trips to various points are planned It has been h . t e aim of the music administrators at Allegheny to give preference to only the best of C465 le- I'S bs 'le Y, .y IC ts Z6 31' FC U- if ly rn j- Ct rn af PAUL YOUNGER 3 1 ftzldenf Leader musical entertainment here and it IS due largely to this fact that the reputation of the xarious Allegheny musical clubs have risen rapldly during the past few years Only glowing reports of admiration and pleasure have followed the groups 1n their Journeys throughout the tri state district Competition for the various clubs while not as keen as that of last year yet gave favorable evidence of the mterest of college men and women in this extra curricular activity The mens glee club has established an enviable record durmg the past fevv years owing to the splendid work on the hill in various schools throughtout the tri state dis- trict and by radio broadcasts Although the women s glee club is not permitted to under- go such long trips as those taken by the mens glee club it serves the college faithfully festiy als for the past two years haye been an inspiration to all vxho attended the pageant. The band sery ed the college at the various football games and should rise to greater heights vyith the development of music here at Allegheny Each organization has at all times lleell milling to aid in anv uorthv cause and have proven themselves uorthv of the trust placed upon them VV1th the rejuvenation of music at Allegheny it is quite natural to vievt the future with rosy expectations Through the new department of music students will be given a greater incentive to compete for varlous positions on musical organizations. Succtss in music as in any other line of music endeayor can come about only through the xxhole hearted support of the administration the alumni and the entire Allegheny student body 'lhe success of the musical clubs during the past few years have largely been the result of such backing Next year should uitness a greater amount of enthusiasm among the students of the college and thus lead Alleghe to greater honors in the music world. 47 I l I s ,f I - A . . . Y . 1 y v ' ' I r , X i T v i Y . . by their concerts on the hill and in nearby high schools. Their work in the May Day S . V K V 7 Y . . . I y , V. . I V , x . Ji, Cx . Y . . V y ,T 1 ' T . v . Y Y L - . , - Men s Glee Club g XI J LUVXSS .. ............ .......... D wector PAUL XOUNGER .. ..... Student Leader , , . .... . .Accompanist FIRST TENORS JXMES SPRINGER C19 PAUL NOONAN C45 EDWARD TUCBER Gp GEORGE HARNER C53 WILNIOP MOSS C39 DOYLE WALLACE C6D MICHAEL CAwIvI LXRATA SECOND TENORS GUILI ORD JONES C73 HAROLD AIKENs DONALD KNAPP can I HOWARD GATES JOHN CorrIN C93 JACK UNGERMAN C105 RFESE PRICE JR. C115 FIRST BASE CHARLES HXRTUNG C125 GEORCII LLDGLR C143 ALX IN DEGR-XNGE C133 HLXRRX RASEL C155 FLOXD XOLLNIER PALL PLAIR C165 Ix XRL IxLICIx:X cI7D SECOND BASS rnouxs NIANSELL may HOWARD LAUFFENBURGER C225 IANILS NIANSELL C193 NORMAN IsH RNICHTON WAIIE cop ARTHUR VVOOD 4-33 Ionv PERKINS C215 L. 13. THOMPSON C249 The Glee Club during the past year has proved to be one of the most outstanding activities on the Campus The club IS gradually being built up under the direction of Mr Morton I Luvass In the absence of Mr Luvass the club Was ably handled by the student leader Paul Younger This year the club Was unable to attend the annual Inter-collegiate Glee Club Con- test which vsas held at Philadelphia The club however made an extensive trip through the northern part of Ienns3lvan1a and southern part of New York singing at many of the different high schools The Glee Club also made appearances among the neighboring towns of Meadville 48 l 7 CHARLES HARTUNG ............ ................ . . L. E. THOMPSON ....... 4 ........,........................ ..... . ..Manage1 l . I . ' .. . 1 Y J F .. . , , C D - ctor zder :nist :gn ling 1 of the lon- ugh .' of ring i l WOIUCH,S Glee Club AIORION I. LUYASS .......................... .......... ............................... D ' t wer or FRANCES GREENAXVALT and ZULA HILL ..... .... . flsxixfizzg Stzzdent Direciors MARY CHAMBERLIN FRANCES GREENAVVALT LOIS GARDNER ....... MILDRED VAN DUSEN . RIJTII LI NCO LN ...... ELLEN ETTA BEACH LEY LOIS GARDNER C2D RUTII IIAMMONIJ C53 GXYENIJOLYN DOUGLAS RATIIRYN DAYY C113 MARGARET EVANS C125 C, XROL MOORE C185 lilJI'l'lI FOX Cgij CID C103 FIRST SOPRANO ZULA HILL C43 IJOROTHEA JAMES C55 LORRAINE JEFFREY C63 SECOND SOPRANO HELEN FRY C135 FLORENCE GREEN CI4D MARGARET GROYES C15 .....................Pifmist .... 4 . . . .Pfesfflg-Qt ...,. .Vice-P1'Z9Ide11t . . .Sec1'eta1'y-T1'easzn'er .... . . . . . . .LiIJra1"ian GNVENDOLYN KNAPF C7' RUTH LINCOLN C83 GRACE SCHADE C95 1 AYONELL IQOOAIAN C169 XYILMA KCIINERT C175 FIRST ALTO MARY i1L'1.L C195 i111.bRE11 VAN DUs13N out SECOND ALTO Cf1fR.xNcEs c:RE12N,xu',iL'r C225 o1zE'1'c11EN 1.,xNr:i: my VVINONA JEFFREY C335 This year the club membership has been carefully chosen and organized. The or- ganization has set up for itself the rule that three successive absences for any reasons other than classes or illness automatically drops a nieniber. The club has been doing a lot of experimenting, tried out sonie acappella work, and organized its trio which sang with each performance of the club and also sang for the local Kiwanis Club and Round 'lkiblc in addition. The club gave its services to the Cambridge Methodist Church, Filth XY:1rcl Chapel, Stone Church, Mcadville High School, Lion's Club, College Chapel, co- ops-mtcnl with the Mt-11's Club in giving' the Christmas Concert, sponsored a home con- rc-ri with Katherine Moritz, violinist, and gave a concert on May Day. C-193 Springer l,6Gl3Ug6 Nlansell Ixnapp Women s Trio In addition to the VVomens Club the trio has sung at several of the Meadville churches as well as the high school and at various service club dinners. The trio is composed of Frances Greenawalt, '30, of Meadville, second soprano, Florence Green, '32, also of Meadvillc, alto, and Lois Gardner, '32, of Ludlow, Pa., first soprano. Miss Rowena Baker is their accompanist. They are planning to have a part inthe May' Day program, C50 Glee Club Quartet The Glee Club Quartet composed of James Springer lhomas Mansell Alvin DeGrange and Don Knapp had quite a successful season this year In Lddition to singing at chapel and with the Glee Club they gave various other programs this year This is one of the best meth ods of advertising the college and they have done much to make the college known among the surrounding high schools Springer and Knapp are Juniors and DeGrange and Mansell are sopho mores so that with none of them gradu ating they will have quite a successful season neict year Gardner Green, Greenawalt . .A , .-..., C I 111 lX'1Il L- L1 111111 rlCC 3.1115 L'1l1' 'lu-5' lcwc 5 1igl1 lI1U1'S Alm- Lulu- Qsful f ' "I I ,xy 1 The Band IIJIIN I RLWISI-XY .. ,. . , ... ...l2I7'L'L'l'Ul IIUXXQXRII VORISES ...,-. 11l1111ugvf' 1091-11111 fQ,XXYYlQlQ ,A ,..f71'11111 ,1I11j111' PERSQNNEL 71'111:1f'1'1,v fqltlfl-lIf'fX H1151 IIQXX IX if XX IN'I'IiR ,IOIIN NIIERYINE XY. IJ. S'l'liXY.XR'l' I IIIIIY ILIIAIIJRIQ KIUILFURIJ JONES IQ1 IISIAQIQ I' ISR XIQICNIAN lllllill IiI,LIC'l'I' LXRIQY XLXRCI' IIUXVXRIJ XY.Xl,IiIfR Y,1'f1111lm111'x 1?4ll'1fUHL',Y .5ka.1'11N1r111.',1 If XXVIII if YUVYKQ R.XNSl:URlI If RIllllI.lf IQLIIIICNIQ HUNNIIIQ .,1v11 XI " Q11 1 , XX. .I..Xllz bllLI'I1IzX fIRliIiNXYfNIIJ .XLYIX IJICHILXNILIC .XLIKICRT ,I lilflfl 114115 I,I,IJYII 'IIIIUNIPSHN 1I'1'11111.1'f1111 lyiflxflffl I'lI2!fIQI' II,XIl'Q? LICRIIY I". IJUN,XIII,'lf III P63 1'IiXQYIIXI.I, "I In .XI1'l'llYNlfl.I. '2l1I1f111,:l1 Il1C Clwllcgx' I'IZ1l1fl l1z1s 11111 lJCC11 vc-ry Iwtiu' Il11s j'Cfll', it is l11111cfl tl1z1l 11IIIlCI' ,'1,1-111111 1' " , w11.,1l 1114s4:1111z:1I1u11 wl11cl1 wlll lac l1lIl11Ql11'Zl1L'fl I1L'X1 vcar it will lmc 1111 11111111rI:111t 11f11f' -111 llll' I':11111111s. Its 11r111C111z1l activity was 1Jl2Ij'1l1g :1t all uf 1l1IL' l111111L' f11u1l1:1ll N 11, - ,l'.Ik'l'Qll lllllts 11111411111 1l1C yvzu' it c11tc1'tz1i11crl thc sturln-111 Imrly with El Cllillwl .111.1. IIXL I1.ll1flklItllrl11N sLl11I1lJX QIXIIIL, 111111 1111 111 1l11111l 111 N111 111 ,.1f 3 yz f2'I11,'. 1511 5 SZ THE ALLEGHENY SINGERS MAY, prepare for a half-hour concert at nine o'clock in the auditorium of the Pitts- burgh Athletic Association. Music of a lighter character was pro- vided by The Roamers of KDKA, two of whose members are Dave and Kip Behrhorst, both Alleghenians. A short business meeting followed the dinner, with Robert E. Piper, '25, presiding.. The nominating committee, consisting of Mrs. Lillian H. Miller, '08, Ralph Demmler, '25, and E. Alex- ander Hill, '26, presentedtheir recom- mendations for officers of the Club during the coming year, as follows: President, Raymond D. Evans, ex-'14p Vice President, Mary Louise Murphy, '26g and Secretary-Treasurer, David Behrhorst, '28, These officers were elected. After the business session, the mas- ter of ceremonies, Gerald D. Prather, '23, was introduced. Mr. Prather in turn introduced the two speakers of the evening. Dr. I. M. Versteeg, pas- tor of the South Avenue M. E. Church of Pittsburgh, spoke first. There was a delightfully humorous vein running through his very appropriate and worthwhile remarks on the subject of education. President Tolley then addressed the group on the Liberal Arts College and the changes that were taking place at Allegheny. Among the 120 people who were as- sembled at the dinner were: Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Horner, Dr. and Mrs. E. B. Heckel, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Mor- gan, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Vickerman, Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Porter, Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Prather, Gerald D. Prather, Ralph Demmler, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Phillips, Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Taft Cof Cleve- landl, Mr. James A. Bortz, Mr. Court- ney M. Dale, Dr. Charles H. Cochran, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. P. Miller, Dr. and Mrs. E. G. Flint, Dr. W. R. Flint, Dr. C. F. Ross Cof Meadvillej, Mrs. Ruth Seaberg Voll Cof Colfax, Wisconsinb, C511 1932 31 Rev. W. S. Trosh, Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Lewis, Mr. R. E. McCreary, Mr. I. B. Prather, Mr. F. E. Reed, Dr. Alvin Schafer, Miss Erma Kuhnert, Miss Ruth Townsley, Mr. Albert Cibula, Mr. John Louthan, Miss Mary Louise Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Piper, Mr. YVillard Tannehill, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kirkpatrick, Mr. and Mrs. T. B. McCafferty, Mr. and Mrs. G. Alfred Palmer, Mr. E. Lowry Humes, Mrs. R. A. Clark 'Cof Easton, Pa.j, Miss Alice McQuiston, Mr. Richard Helmstadter, Mr. E. Alexander Hill, and Mr. John B. Gordon.-E. G. FLINT, Secretary. THE ALLEGHENY SINGERS The Allegheny Singers returned to Meadville late Sunday night, April 10, from their second Annual Spring Tour of the Pittsburgh district. It is gen- erally agreed that this trip was even more successful than last year's. A great deal of credit for efficient man- agement of business details goes to Mr. Paul H. Younger, '31, who is act- ing as Business Manager of the chorus and accompanies them on their trips this spring. Forty-five college stu- dents, men and women, plus Prgfgssgr. Luvaas, director, Mr. Younger, Man- ager, and Miss French, chaperone, made the trip. During the eight days The Singers presented twenty-four concerts,-eight in churches, twelve in high schools, two before radio microphones, one at the Pittsburgh Alumni Club Dinner, and one for members of the Pittsburgh Athletic Association. The churches in which they sang were: Trinity M. E. of Oil Cityg First M. E. of Sharon, First M. E. of Wilkinsburgg The Mt. Lebanon M. E.g The Ben Avon M. E., the Methodist Church of Coraopo- lisg Christ M. E.g and Emory M. E. Church. The high schools included Oil City, Franklin, Shar-on, New Castle, Wilkinsburg, Carrick, Allegheny, Q-. Rx XXX JAX XxXl I X'x'YPXX I 1 75: f xyXlg Qlgobxx Drama 4 rl UE 5, . TZ! X V15 Ufl' XX M ,ffl Kfvlf lu-lf ' ' HI 217411 yflgxw 1, fbqflxp 1' I HHN W Xjll WT ' wx 'fN-w,f "' - IM Xvxfj' b l14I'lfl' m!e,jL-Qjyj M VAL xlhgl Xi11'g',, 1 1 ALICE SPALDING Department of Speech Drama at Allegheny The Alice Huntington Spalding Theater, which is undoubtedly the foremost cultural achievement in Allegheny, is not only a striking novelty offered by generous donors, but more, a culmination of a spirit which has existed for years and which has evolved by means of the relentless determination and the earnest labors of our imaginative and colorful head of the Department of Speech, along with her many students and co- laborers in the field of dramatics. The Play Production Department has been greatly assisted by Francis Asbury Arter, President Beebe, Louis Magaziner, and the trustees for whose contributions all Allegheny is most grateful. Since the organization of Duzer Du in 1909 and its sister organization, Klee-O-Kleet, dramatics have passed from the stage of the Academy Theater, where the first play was produced, from the crowded, unequipped, third Hoor plant of Bentley Hall to the little gem of a theater in Arter Hall. Throughout the whole world during the last century, dramatics has passed from a crude work carried on by playwrights, stagehands, and actors to a real art made possible by the entrance of the mechanical, electrical, literary and artistic forces, all of which, incorporated, aim to create a beautiful, living picture. Allegheny, too, has endeavored to make its drama a finer art, and due to the new equip- ment and the contributions of the following, it has succeeded far beyond the expecta- tions of all. MISf MR. MR. GEO MAR MAR MER. CLEO' R,Xl,l ll XR HRK. You .-Xlle, C549 ral irs, 'ed ive :o- tly ICS et, fas tle VY- nd ,ry re. ip- Ea- xxsa 1 1-gave' MISS SITXLIIINC 9 2 5 Q The Little Theater Production Staff 1 . ..... Director MR, IEOETTCIIER ... . . ..-flrt Direftor' NIR IEICNJARIIN .,.......,...... Business KIEHRKDE ILXRCO ...... ...... f 71'0dzzc'f1'on Ilffanager XLXRJORY COLE .......,. .... . -Isxi tant to the Director Xl,XRG,XRET HERITZULIJ ....,......... ..........,.. , elrt Assixfalzt ASSISTANTS IN PRODUCTION XYH.I,I.X1I BEAN HRM.-X KUIINERT LOLQISIC IZICNN HUXV.-XRD LAUFFIQNISERGER ,XIDIQLI-1 FLY MACKLYN E. LINIJSTROM RIC'l'I.XRIJ IQX .XNS SARAH MCELLINEY LII! X ll Xl.I3RiX'l'H JE.-XNIC MEI.YII.LIi t.X'l'llERINE fi.XLL.XflIHiR FMEIJNE ROIII! MIUIIN UILMORII IJORUTIIY SL ILXIBIC I4 IQIQIJICRYVIQ IIOLKIES AXLICIC SIIIJKZIHYICIQ Lli.XIi SMITH ...B ul-',lc'tI,l1IXIn VIUXNVY v.VfrIif.I-' XIVNNICLL .. sv-.IVII MIQININI !'l-:ICN IWJRIQ .,.... i.7 X-,NII,lf3 VXIQLSKJN ,.... .....,. ..... . , . .. i', ,, IIXIIZL. C,i0.Yf1HlI0.Y .g'UfIkC'lIP .Uui1i1gf'r' .-l.v,vz'.vtuizl .lssisfiizzt illtulianx has entered the new little theater movement iii an ztttenipt to educate E tiizvxy .hlllllfifil tu 1 l 2 lij1hCl' type of recreation and to an appreciatioii of this hner art. ini. uh' rw is num ffwtiiiizite in being ahforded this Cultural eclucatioii. i555 Anderson, Barco, Batchelor Cole, Johnstone, Rutherford, Shaffer, Siegendall Spencer, Sternthal, Thompson, WVeyand, VVh1te SENIORS VVHO PARTICIPATED IN PLAYS "The Valiant" After the cornerstone laying of Arter and Cafiisch Halls the play production de- partment gave a presentation of the famous one act tragedy, "The Valiant." Even though the little theater was by no means completed and the production work and re- hearsals were carried on midst painters, carpenters, and what not, the play was so presented that the alumni were delighted and surprised at the excellent production. CAST OF CHARACTERS JAMES VVEYAND .......,..... ................................ .... I a mes Dyke CATHERINE GALLAGHER .... ...... T he Girl ........,.... ,,,, F gthgf Daley ROBERT RUTHERFORD . .. ,,,, Wg,-den Holt CHARLES VVHITE ....... .. . . .... The Guard "The Valiant" was chosen as the best one act play by several critics and it was justly portrayed by the dramatic band on Homecoming Day, Qctober the fifteenth This first production of the 1929-1930 season was indicative of the spectacular success that followed. g Q C562 l l l I i de- ven re- so lyke Girl fzley Llolt yard V3.5 ith. ess CC 33 Dear Brutus The .Xlice Huntington Spalding Theater hell 'ti f l c is orma opening on Thursday, De- cember the twelfth with the presentation of Sir james Matthew Barrie's "Dear Brutusf' The complete furnishings of the auditorium had not been achieved but the new moclernistie lighting hxtures, the painting of the lobby and auditorium which harmonized so beauti- fully with the lovely, rich proscenium arch curtain made a fitting environment for the O'JCl'll1lf" vroduction roua. The scene of the second act of the maqical wood was trulv l is l . e , a remarkable work. The presentation of this play was admirable, and it will be re- peated at the time of Commencement that others might realize the Fine work that is being carried on in Allegheny dramaties. CAST O F CHARACTERS .xnxxex rz1eLfs141N ........ ...,....... .....-iliac ZDPKIVILII YIIULINIX SIfilfNlJiXl.l, ...JLHIHHII Trout ,Xl .XR-HJR Y CULIQ ........ .. ....... .lIrs. Clnnle X' Il JI.I5'I' 'I ROl7'l'NliXN .. .....,... ,llalnel 1'nr'd1'e XlilzI,Ii l',l,Y . . ...... .. .lnuikv Cltl1'0flll1' IAIIIUWX' LIAHYIJ 'VIIUNIPS-UN ..,............. ,lliifvy lifllilCli'I' lllffilllilf .... --...---- I JIU hlifllifili DIOTTNSTCJNIC .... illr. Clnnlt' lil:N .XNIHCRSON ..,.... ----llffk f'Hf'4fl'G AIKNIICS XYICYXNIJ ...... 1II,XliI.HI lla NHCRXYIN .. ....,.DL'i11'H1 .....llmjg.1ru! C579 2 I, . il li il ,l l i ,i il l ,. in ll ,i , ,l ,. 1 i l l , , 4 s I x "WI lj pl' r i 4 l wi 1 , 1 1 3 will f ' gil, it 'sl il , ir ' 'l :I i l fl 5 li -, ,j 5: .11 5 Q Il 3 ll .F 2' . 4 . 4 'K -Q . fi ty 3 Nw- ' ' 412, ,. , . ,A , E ,................- l "Much Ado About Nothing" On Monday and Tuesday evenings, April seventh and eighth, 'fMuch Ado About Nothing" was produced by the Allegheny Play Shop at the Alice Huntington Spalding Theater. This Shakespearian comedy was given with a most appropriate musical setting, by using lyrics written by contemporaries or near-contemporaries to Shakespeare. As difficult as it is to produce a Shakespearian drama, the dramatics group of Allegheny College presented this hilariously funny comedy in a professional manner. With the rich costumes selected by Geraldine Clancy and Louise Benn and the excellent scenery constructed under the direction of George Barco for 'the eleven different scenes, the play in toto was an achivement of which Allegheny may justly be proud. May progress that has been achieved in the Alice Huntington Spalding theater continue to inestimable heights. CAST OF CHARACTERS ............................ .... ..... . L eonato, Governor of Messine SYDNEY R. sTERNTHAL - Jixiies SPRINGER ....... Louisa WINEGAR ...... CATHERINE GALLAGHER .... YIOLA TROUTMAN 1 LLOYD THOMPSON ..... ........ , ......... Antonio, his brother . .... Balthasar, Attendant to Don Pedro . . . .. . . . . . . . . . . .Beatrice, Niece to Leonato . . . . . . . . . . .Hero, Daughter of Leonato gr I ' 'if V., 2' ,H ELLEN JANE CUT'l'ERj --.- . . . .Ladies-in-waiting to Hero inlfvgigflaret WILLIAM ROOS ......... VVARNER WHITE ....... BEN ANDERSON ...... JOHN WALTON .,...,... VVILLIAM SHAFFER HUGH ELLIOTT gl '--- amount JoHNsToNE MILTON BROWN ...... OSCAR SPENCER 1 JoHN RUMSEY 5 Jaxias VVEYAND .... IIARRY R,xsEL .... . C58 . . , . . . . .Don Pedro, Prince of Aragon . ....Don John, his bastard Brother . . . . . . .Claudio, Lord of Florence .. . . . . .Benedick, a 'Lord of Padua F V , j Conrade ollouem' of Don folzn lB0mChw ... . . . . . . . . .Dogberry, a Constable . . . . . . . . Verges, his Attendant l George Seacoal ... .Watclizrzewz lHugh Oatcake .,.............Friar Francis , .... Third Watclz l Founders Da Signally successful for the third successive year of its observance' Founders Day was celebrated this gear on April twenty-fourth. Mr. Frank LaBounty who instituted the plan in 1928 was again largely responsible for the delightful and interesting enter- tainment enjoyed by most of Alleghenys faculty and students and by a number of the alumni. At half-past six the guests sat down in Montgomery Gymnasium to a delicious pioneer dinner amidst the glow of rows and rows of fluttering candles which lined the pine-board tables. Laughter care-free conversation soft music from the balcony merry misses with sparkling eyes happy young men-the vivacious banquet went blithely on until the entrance of several representatives of a bye-gone day announced the playlet The French Creek Valley. A Hare of light from the stage at one end of the banquet hall caused the diners to re- adjust their chairs as twenty young men and young women proceeded to draw back the veil of time which separates our day from early Allegheny. 4 Under the spell of having been carried back two centuries the craning audience was first allowed to see George II of England and his prime minister plan a war. When again they had been carried back to America, they were allowed to watch Gov. Din- widdie hand George Washington papers the delivery of which to Fort LeBoeuf were to require our nation-maker s dangerous journey up the French Creek Valley. Glimpses three and four showed Washington and his associates amid the French and Indian War and during the trying days of the Revolution. I the final scene Timothy Alden and General I afayette were on the steps of old Bentley discussing a new kind of war which Allegheny College had launched against ignorance and inexperience. Throughout the scenes the actors occasionally hurled themselves for a moment to the present with some reference to contemporary conditions which lent a spriteful humor to the whole presenta- through the light slow steps of the minuet. Exceedingly modern was the dancing which began at nine oclock in that same hall. To the rhythm of the latest fox-trots and waltzes the Alleghenians of 1930 now mindful only of the present danced light-heartedly round and round the well-waxed floor until one hour past midnight. Nlarred only by the absence of Mr. George E. Akerson ex- 12 Pres. Hoovers private secretary who was to have spoken in a chapel exercise but who was detained by unforeseen business matters this third Founders Day was so thoroughly enjoyed that Alleghenians arc led to look forward to similar occasions in the future. C59 l l . 7 Y' , i . , . ! Y ! 1 Y Y 7 c , 7 Aa' x 4 V 75 , Y . it tg Y Z, LS y I'1 le J Y Y ,S . - . 1 le tion. The curtains of time again obscured the past as a troupe of the players went ! Y ze ' V v 0 e F0 Y 7 fo l 1 a 7 V ' 7 4 IZ , .l r 1 V El' 6 H1 le 0 le it Il LS' lz 60 1: 'I 'i lx I I, l 1 1 I H n 1 i i E w t ?'I lik , l 3 Ii ,Ng fi X klgl, HH r lg' zu? Zi iw! fr" P ,pi 0 ii il ilj li . 4 McArthur, Thomas Gilbert, Cox, Lee, Hammett Shultz, Graham, McKay, WVhite, Townsend Athletic Board of Control OFFICERS DR. R. E. LEE ..... .,...,.....,...,.... ...... P 1 'exident R. A. COX .............,..., .. ...Vice-President PAUL E. THOMAS .......... ....,. S ecretary FREDERICK M. Mt-ARTHUR .. ................. .... 7 'reaszrrer FACULTY MEMBERS DR. R. E. LEE DR. J. R. SHULTZ PROF. ti. E. HAMMETT ALUMNI MEMBERS R, A. Cox CARL A. o1L1:ER'r FRANK R. 1fRosT F. M. MCARTHUR o. J. GRAHAM PAUL THOMAS STUDENT MEMBERS t'I1ARI.Es w. XYIIITIZ RONALD A. McKAY cdeceamn GRADUATE MANAGER S'l'IiVVAR'l' s. 'rowNsENn The Athletic Board of Control, directing all athletics at Allegheny, is an organiza- tion which has for its aim the advancenient and maintenance of a high standard of athletics, and in so doing this presents to the students and townpeople the most suitable program possihle. The hoard is represented hy the graduate manager, and is composed of three faculty menihers, two representatives ot the student body, four of whom reside in Mt-adville and the other two living outside of Meadville. lt is an indispensible in- strument in the organization of the college, for through it eonies the splendid athletic polivy found in the activity of the school, 4633 r l CHARLES E. HAMMETT Director of Atlzletirs Coach Hammett Director of Ath- College. To esti- mate his .worth would indeed be a difficult task. Besides supervising athletics, he is also head coach of cross country and track, and an in- dispensible instrument in football and basketball. In football he is considered as an excellent line coach, and his scouting ability ranks him with the best. Everyone knows "Smiling Charley" as a man whose untiring efforts have been largely responsible for the success of ath- letic teams at Allegheny. May we wish him many years of continued success in his present position at Allegheny. For many years has served ably as letics at Allegheny C647 , , S, TOWNSEND Graduate lllanager Few individuals seem to realize the difficult position that "Tovvny" nlls at Allegheny. He is the under- lying foundation of Allegheny's athletics, and in many respects is not given the due appreciation he deserves. Upon his shoulders rests the responsibility of obtaining play- ers for the different athletic teams, which is indeed a difficult task. A1- though the athletic teams at Alle- gheny have not been exceptional during the past years, "Towny" cer- tainly deserves a lot of credit for the men that he has choosen. He has carried out the duties of man- aging the inter-collegiate athletic relations very successfully. After we have seen the attitude that he takes towards advancing athletics at Allegheny, and have studied the sit- uation carefully, we cannot fail to appreciate f'ToWny's', work, and to commend him highly. H. VVATSON CRUM Coach of Football This year was Crums debut at Allegheny and in the short time tha he served as football mentor we all grew to admire him and to respect him as a great coach. From the outset he proved his sterling worth and although the season ended with two victories four de- means reHects on his coaching abil- iy. Coach hal a very difficult task. The fact that he knew hard- ly anyone had new material to deal with and was at a new school were all handicaps to him' but these were speedily overcome largely through his coaching ability his coopera- tion vxith the team and student bod3 and his untiring effort to maintain a winning football team. Coach Crum will be back with u' next year and we know that we may look forward to a bigger and better year in every respect. 65 C. D. BAKER Basbeiball Conch Five lettermen anxiously awaited Coach Bakers return this year. These men immature last season have been molded by Dick into real basketball players. This has been brought about only through the able leadership and keen coaching doubtedly an outstanding mentor and largely through his untiring and unselfish efforts a real team has been bu'lt up this year. Dick brought the boys up through the season with xery few defeats and it can be readily seen that his heart is still with the school of his for- mer days. We cannot prai e Dick too highly for his work which has vson for him the praise and admir- ation of the entire student body. Y L 7 L Y ! E 7 3 c feats, and two ties, this by no ability of Baker' Coach is un- 3 If r , L L I it J 7 1 Y y 3 1 ' 3 1 . s I3 Y 7 c 5 5 JUDDY JOHNSTONE Head Clleerleader "Juddy," Filling the capacity of head cheerleader at Allegheny, won the esteem and favor of Alleghenians this year. Having had no opportunity to lead cheers before com- ing to Allegheny, "juddy" certainly showed us that he had the inherent ability and only needed a chance to prove his worth. KELLY, GRUNN.-XGLE, CARLSON Junior Clzeerleadem Largely through their own initiative, and under the careful guidance of head cheer leader Johnstone, these three men have developed from raw material into real cheer- leaders, and are ready to make their debut into varsity ranks next year, C665 nd m- wnly .ev-- . A Wearers of the Block "A" HAROLD MARTIN The Major "A" FOOTBALL VVILLIA M SLAUGHTER HARRY SMITH NCHOLAS VERANO HARRY DENNISON WALTER BERGER LELAND GAMBLE ARTHUR BALSER ROBERT GARBARK OSCAR SPENCER CHARLES BAIR VVALTER BERGER VVILLARD CONN ROBERT GARBARK PAUL DREIBELBIS VVILLIAM XVYCOFF PAUL DREIBELBIS THOMAS GILL GILMORE MINNIS LEWIS DEAN HARRY NEEDIIAM C2121 DRGE -IOHNSTONF BASKETBALL TRACK The Minor "A" CROSS COUNTRY SXVIMMING GEORGE LEDGER C1930 letters not yet ZIWZIIXICCU TENNIS BR.XI'JFORIJ BOOTH f1Q3O letters not yet awardcdj PAUL STORRIE LEWIS PICHITINO RANSOM SHOVVERS ,IOHN KNAPP BERNARD MCMANUS FRANK MORSE KNIGHTON VVAITE PAUL GIBSON MILARD SCHOLL THOMAS JONES HARRY DENNISON JAMES GILLIES HENRY LANE ROSS BROVVN THOMAS GILL JOHN VVORELL XVILLIAM XVYCOFF KERMIT KELLY R. MCADAMS N, M. ISH H. S. ROCKEY LLOYD GORDON C675 68 Fcmtball f ,YY GG 0 0 B x X' .M , , Y , ,,g,........,.-Y.-.. ....-...f-- fx Xl C xx ,xx V. x l 4 v l I l K illnnalh Alvxanhrr fllllrlfaug, 'BU y As a fitting tribute to a fellow player passed on, taps was - sounded at the Allegheny-Geneva game for Ronnie Mc- Kay, loyal Alleghenian, 1929 football captain elect, who died June 17, 1929. Ronnie was in his senior year at Alle- gheny, and besides being football captain elect, was a H1Cl'l'1- ber of the Athletic Board of Control, and a member of the Student Senate. Ronnie was beloved by all who knew him, and his memory shall always be close to the hearts of his fellow students. i 1 RONALD ALEXANDER McKAY, '30 Robert Garback, Captain-Elect, 1930 In February, Robert Garback was elected Captain of the 1930 football team. The election was entirely justi- fied by the excellent showing Bob made on the squad this year. A letterman since his freshman year Bob has seen plenty of action. Unable to participate in all the games this season due to a badly sprained ankle we saw only flashes of his ability but next year it is hoped that he will be in old time condition. His election as Captain in his junior year shows with what great es- teem he is held by his fellow players. Always a Hashy back and dependable gainer, one who emphasizes sports- manship above everything, Bob will prove a worthv ROBERT GARISACK leader for the 1930 team. Captain-Elect, IQ3O 6715 Allegheny 13 GGDGVH 13 Allegheny versus Ge- neva . . . first big con- test .-. . outcorne . . . tie . with Covena- tors. Our line . . . re- fusing to waver . . . held . . . shoulder to shoulder . . . fighting . . , mauling . . . charg- ing with ferocity . . . Allegheny scored . . . once . . . twice . . . kicked goal . . . leaped ahead . . . fought with determination . . . spirit scorching. . . b1azing,.. sun . . . beat down mer- attack . . . in last half. 1 cilessly . . . spreading Backs fast . . . alert... Ovf havoc . . . but did not r with a punch . . . al- CVC stop . . , attack. Slaugh- most tamed . . . that G0 ters million dollar toe . . Geneva bunch . . . who B11 gained . . . our wing- came back . . . to score OU men . , . Storrie and twice . . . and tie . . . thi Martin . . . Tuffy . . . Blue and Gold . . . who Wh Knapp . . . whole team had almost . . . con- FOV . . . fought with ferocity ceded victory. ldff . . . that gained for us Covenators had de- ful . . . almost victory . . . termination . . . to win SPE which was taken . . . but . . . Blue and Gold haf from our grasp . . . . . fighting . . . claw- 0131 suddenly . . . unexpect- ing . . . held . . . until - - edly . . . by Covenator's y the whistle. K GARBACK CRUM HAMMET X 1 C725 r X pl ll Allegheny 6 Westminster 7 L1i B ! I , A great day . . . blue , overhead . . . surging - crowd . . . Blue and t Gold . . . versus . . . Blue and White . . . l l I man. . . good . . . Berger . . . Garback... commendable . . . but lacked old time fight. Storrie and Martin . . . fought valiantly . . . throughout . . . fumbles it seemed . . . turned into touchdowns . . . and long gains . . . by Westmiiister . . . who fought . . . with re- vengeful spirit . . . trampling . . . Blue and Gold . . . until last quarter . . . when . . . old hght . . . came over horizon...and Gamble . . . shifting . . . dart- ing . . . pivoting . . . shaking off opponents . . . scored . . . victory in sight . . . team comes to lift . . . Slaughter's kick . . . low . . . and only few minutes . . . left. Kick- off . . ffumbles . . . Westminster . . recovers . . . victory again fad- ing . . . the whistle . . . defeat. J e Our line . . . lacked . . . . 1 the old pepper . . . O which means . . . vic- - l tory. The day . . , i ideal . . . for a wonder- - 4 4 ful game . . . cheering 1 p 5 spectators . . . victory j l had been conceded . . . - l only to have it taken 1 . . . from our grasp . . . Gamble . . . a fresh- GIBSON IQNAWP C 73 D SMITH Allegheny O Dartmouth 53 4 I Blue and Gold . . . versus . . . The Big Green . . . at Hanover heavy losses . . . on our side . . . Berger . . . Garback . . . seri- ously hurt . . . but whole team . . . fought valiantly . . . against great odds . . . superior players . . . of Dart- mouth eleven . . . who with passing attack... powerful line plunges ...gained...and... crossed our goal . . . once . . . twice . .. three times . . . march- ing on . . . to victory Gamble . . . brainy . . . shitty . . . played wonderful game . . . but useless . . . against . . . vigorous Green at- tack. Our line . . . forceful . . . fought with determination . . . superior numbers . . . overcoming them. Brilliant Al. Mars- ters . . . Dartmouth's bid for All American was held . . . could not gain . . . Blue and Gold . . . smothered his at- tack. Wolfe . . . Sut- ton . . . gaining . . . Commendable . . was whole team . . . fighting with courage- ous spirit . . . against great odds . . . and al- though Blue and Gold . . . again beaten by superior team . . . nevertheless . . . not downhearted . . . at outcome. I l l i l BERGER DENNISON C 74 D M CMANU S Allegheny 0 Pittsburgh 40 Municipal Stadium . . . Erie . . . big game . . . victory . . . for the Panthers . . . their powerful machine . . . humbled Blue and Gold decisively . . . but Pitt aggregation . . .forced to limit . . . to prevent Allegheny from scor- ing. Commendable was Smith . . . a fine field general . . . Verano . . . a charging . . . passing back . . .Storrie . . . our prize wingman . . . and Dennison . . . a brainy . . . shifty half. Our line . . . exhibit- ing old time Hght . . . held . . . the snarling . . . growling . . . biting . . . Panther . . . who tore our line to shreds . . . leapt across it . . . darting here and there . . . anxious for the prey. But . . . whole team . . . with fiery spirit . . . held wonder- fully . . . all through MARTI N MORSE C 75 D Allegheny O Thiel 0 Back home . . . amid muck and mire . . . Blue and Gold . . . matches' their colors... with Thiel aggregation . . . scoreless tie. Both teams . . . greatly en- cumbered . . . by weather . . . which was anything . . . but ideal . . . field . . . in worst condition of the year. From outset . . . how- ever . . . Alleghe . . . held upper hand . . . anxious for victory . . . both teams . . . deter- mining to win . . . clawed and gnawed at each other . . . endless- ly. Our great little quarterback . . . Smitty . . . played a great game . . . brainy in every respect . . . com- mendable . . . Garback . . . Verano . . . Berger Our passing attack . . . strong . . . long gains . . . almost resulting in touchdowns . . . but again . . . weather . . . intercepts and destroys . . . Blue and Gold's chance . . . for victory. Thiel bunch . . . had almost conceded . . . victory . . . in their hands . . . having beat- en Westminster . . . but found Alleghe . , . no easy adversary . . . but . . . a hard hitting . . . hard playing . . . aggregation . . . who . . . showed . . . their real colors. . t R 'L STORRUL it BALSER tg VERANO C763 Allegheny 7 Grove City 40 I 3, C ,fr 2 E v pie The day of days . . . Alleghe . . . anxious for revenge . . . met the Crimson giants... at Grove City. A dis- astrous day . . . for Blue and Gold . . . who were defeated . . . by large score. That old pepper was lacking ...nofight...the boys seemed . . . tired out. ..loggy.. .and were tram-pled upon . . . until last quarter . . . when Blue and Gold . . . scored . . . Our line . . . no de- termination . . , fight ...or spirit. . .op- posing lvinesmen . . . ripped our line to shreds . . . and . . . their shifty backs . . . plunged through . . . for long gains . . . the Crimson backs . . . a constant threat . . . Waleskie . . . the most outstanding . . . and cleverest . . . got away . . . for long gains. Blue and Gold . . . un- able to stop . . . attack, Old Alleghe . . . just couldn't get started . . . although they tried . . . every plan of attack... but of no avail. Our backs . . . unable to gain . . . mowed down disastrous game . . . but . . . suffiace to say . . . Alleghe looks for- ward . . . to next game . . . with grim determi- nation . . . to win at all costs. sCHoLL GAMBLE snowERs C77D i Allegheny l4 Waynesburg 7 Blue and Gold . . . at last . . . coming out of slump . . . humbles Waynesburg outfit . . . decisively. . . A great day . . . for Allegheny . . . Old Bentley . . . pealed forth for the first time . . . this year ...goodnews... Victory. All the determination . . spirit . . . courage ...andpep...that seemingly . . . was lack- ing . . . in previous games . . . was con- centrated into . . . sixty minutes . . . of hard Hghting ...' hard hit- ting . . . play. Alleghe . . . crossed the yellow Jacket . . . line . . . once... twice.. . during the fray. Our line . . . playing their best game . . . of the year . . . held the . . . powerful Waynes- burg . . . machine . . . never yielded . .' . Our backs . . . got away for long gains . . . Gamble . . . fresh- man back . . . was in- evitable . . . could not be stopped . . . Denny ...a shifty half. . . played a whale of a game . . . Garback . . . forced out . . . by in- juries . . . ripped Waynesburg line to pieces . . . with line bucks . . . Berger . . . running team . . . proved himself . . . an able Held general. R. JONES FALON C 73 D VVAITE Allegheny 28 St. Vincent's 6 .,,-..--- The season ends . . . and justly too . . . with victory for the Alli- gator . . . who com- pletely outran . . . and outclassed . . . Irish eleven. That old spirit . . . which previously had vanished . . . re- turned again . . . glori- ously . . . characterized . . . in fight . . . deter- mination . . . and that old Alleghe spirit. Our line . . . came to sudden realization . . . that they must win . . . played greatfgame to win handily . . . from St. Vincents. They showed . . . old time strength . . . courage . . . and . . . fought to the end . . . piling up score . . . after . . . score . . and com- pletely . . . overwhelm- ed . . . Irish eleven. Our backs . . . faster than ever . . . played spectacular game . . . and ended season . . . in great style. Whole team . . . came to sudden reali- zation . . . that one Big Green defeat was enough . . . and dis- played old time strength . . . to com- pletely justify them- selves . . . in out play- ing...and...out- classing . . . Shamrock eleven . . . and to end . . . uneventful season . . . by knocking spots off . . . St. Vincents. IEROYYN McKAY XV. IONES C793 1929 Managerial Staff The staff this year was composed of four exceedingly-capable men, namely, Jones and Spencer, representing the senior managers, and their understudies, Whitsett and John- stone. These men have carried out their work very efficiently this year, and the two Junior members are men who are capable of filling their positions next year. Members of the sophomore class compete annually for the manager-ships. Out of the six or seven competitors, two are elected by the point system alter the football sea- son is over with. It is found that the system of having two managers is much more efficient, and enables the work to be accomplished in a much better fashion. Thomas jones ....,........ .. . . . . . ...... Manager Oscar Spencer .. ........ Manager Frank VVhitsett .. ...Ass't Manager Frank Johnstone .... Ass't Manager C803 . ...Quarterback 1929 Varsity Football Team OFFICERS Ronald McKay ex., 330 ............. Robert Garbark, 32 ....................... Thomas Jones, '30, and Oscar Spencer, '30 .. Frank Johnstone, '31, and Frank Whitsett, '31 Harry C. Crum C. E. Hammett ..... S. S. Townsend, ,15 "Doc' Lewis .. ...... Paul Storrie .... Lewis Pichitino .. Ransom Showers John Knapp ...... Bernard McManus Frank Morse ...... Knighton Waite .. Paul Gibson .... Millard Scholl Harold Martin .... VVilliam Slaughter Harry Smith .... Nicholas Verano . Harry Dennison . VValter Berger .. Leland Gamble ... Arthur Balser ... Robert Garbark . . Wfilliam Horne Warren Bugby Merle Henderson Ross Brown Frank Goodrich joseph Borrison john Ungerman Ray Jones COACHES TEAM SUBSTITUTES XVilliam Duncan .........Captain .....Captain-Elect . . . . . . . .Managers ...Ass't Managers ....Head Coach . . . .Line Coach ....Ass't Coach . . . . . . .Trainer . . . . .Right End . ...Right Tackle . . . .Right Tackle . . . . .Right Guard . . . . .Right Guard .........Center . . . .Left Guard . . . .Left Guard . . . .Left Tackle ......Left End . . . . .Quarterback ..Right Halfback . .Right Halfback ...Left Halfback ...Left Halfback . ...Quarterback .....Fullback Franklin Robblee VVilbert Koehler John Fallon John Price Truxton Caton James McCracken VValter jones Joseph Stirling C815 I D C82 Basketball if K 5 a 1 X 2 P59157 Charles A Barr 30 Rrchard M Evans 30 Wllllam Duncan 31 C D Baker 10 C F Hammett Charles A Barr 30 Harry A Denmson 32 XV1llard P Conn 32 VX alter L Berger 32 Robert M Garback 32 Henry M Lane 31 Charles R Mllls 32 Ross D Broun 33 OFFICERS TEAM C84 Captam Manager ASSISU-1111 Manager Coach Assxstant Coach Left Forward Center Rlght Guard Left Guard Forward Forward Center 19294930 Varsity Basketball Team . ' I ' . ,...... ................,... R ight Forward P Charley Bair Captained again this year by Charley Bair the midget forward of so great repute our team made a commendable showing in every respect. One cannot think of a game at Allegheny without rememb ring a fast shifty' tiny forward darting from one spot to another taking now a long shot now a short one keen accuracy characterizing his every move. With the completion of his last year at Allegheny Charley has a record of three years captaincy having guided the team to many victories snatching them even from the brink of defeat. For four years his bril- liant shooting and flashy dribbling have brought the crowds to their feet' and when next year s squad re- ports for action Charleys absence will be keenly felt. But the fans expect to see a squad just as fiery carrying on in the spirit left them by Charley, the midget wonder who made up fo his size in skill and spirit. CHARLES PAIR Walter Berger The team again passes on into the hands of a stellar player Walt our Hashy stalwart guard has been destined to lead the squad next year his third 'ind we feel we can well expect a lot from him. I spite of the handicap his bad knee gave him his playing this year placed him in ie esteem of his fellow players. Fast and powerful he played his position exceedingly well and formed part of a de- ft-nse that was hard to penetrate. The old stand-bys if Allegheny s team all join in the hope that Berger will continue in as nne as style as Bair the guidance ' - I9 quint and that with his ability ant flc-termination, he will produce a winning team. C855 XVALTIIR I DRYER . V 3 I C. . I 7 7 v V . , , , v 1 7 Y y i Y f 7 Y Y 1 i y . , I' 0 X K f 1 X 1 ff l 0 if N 0 rt D , 7 , v 1 y s K Y L n , 1 , , r tl y 1 . f . 7 , T 5 Y - ol the 31 Ct, I . l ' K 4 T' , 1929-1930 Basketball Season The 1929-1930 season was one of which the Balcermen might well be proud. The team, composed of Captain Bair, Berger, Garbark, Dennison, and Conn, completed the season with a re- cord of eleven games won and four lost. Every man on the squad acquitted him- self creditably and the team may well look forwards to a successful season next year. 'Granny' Bair is the only man on the team to graduate and his services will surely be missed next season. The 'midget' provided quite a bit of the fight and ginger which was always present with the team. At the last game of the season Granny's teammates, together with students and townspeople, chipped in and presented him with a Gladstone bag. This is the first time that such a testimonial has ever been accorded a graduating player and serves to show the esteem that the fans had for the little fellow. During the season the team bested such opponents as Adrian, Alfred, W. 8: J., Waynesburg, Thiel, Grove City, and Geneva. As can be seen Allegheny won over some of the best teams in the tri- state district. Lane and Mills will be competing for the post left vacant by Bair and no mat- ter who wins out Allegheny is assured of veteran floorman. Mills was laid up almost all of this season with a bad knee and consequently did not see much ac- tion. Ross Brown, a freshman, got into the game quite a few times during the present season as center and proved him- self a dependable player. Berger and Garback, two of the best guards in the Tri-State district will enter their third year of playing next year and consequent- ly Allegheny will experience no trouble from that department. 3 li 86 D 19294930 Varsity Basketball Record Date Score Score Dee. 28, 1 9.29 .-Xllegheny 37. .1-Xdrian. .. . .14 jan. 2, 1930- Allegheny 45. .Alfred ,...... 20 Jan. 8, 1930- Alleglieny 40 . . VVasl1-J eff .... 20 Ian. 9, 1930- Alleglleny 35. .NVaynesburg. . 28 Jan. 14, 1930 Allegheny 29. .Thie1. . . I2 jan. 18, 1930- Allegheny 22. .Geneva ...... Feb. 5, 1930- Allegheny 39. . Wayncsburg. . Feb II, 1930- Allegheny 24. .Westminster. .26. Feb. 14, 1930- Allegheny 26. .Grove City. . 42. Feb. 18, 1930 Allegheny 22. .VVestminster. .3o. Feb. 21, 1930- Allegheny 41. .Wash-Jeff .... zo. F eb. 25, 1930- Allegheny 25. Geneva ...... 15. Feb. 29, 1930- Allegheny 33. Thiel .... . . . 23. Mar. 4, 1930- Allegheny 44. . Grove City. . .25. Mar. 8, 1930- Allegheny 52. . Total Score- Alumnai ..... 28. .... .. Allegheny 5I4..ODpOl1Cl1tS.. 351 31 ..... I7 .... .. Place . Meadville .. Meadville lVlasl1ington VVaynesburg .. Meadville Beaver Falls Meadville . New VVilmington Meadville Meadville Meadville Meadville Greenville Grove City Meadvillc C87 C889 ff-X - Track 3 I J j AL 1 11' ,ly iF I 1 . l ' 1 1 1 --nl 1. 11, l 1 , 1 1 11 in ll 11, 1111 1 , 1 , . 1 ,1 11 lu 1 1 ,I l il 1. 1 1 , 11 '1 1 1 1 1 11 1, 1 1 11 1 1 11 1 1712 1 1.11 1 1 1 111 V 3 ' k I . fi 1111 1930 V arsity Trac Team, lg 1111 1 Q! 111111 OFFICERS I C. E. Hammett ..... ............. .... H e ad Coach El 11 Jack Worrell, '31 .... ....... C aptain , Fred Holmes, '30 ..... x ....... Manager 1 James Hamilton, '31 ....... . ...Ass't Manager 1' 1 1 TEAM '1 1 Boetcker, Smith, Greer .. -1 111 Boetcker, Smith, Greer .. , 111 111 , 1 Smith, Needham, Horn V 1 Kelley, Needham, Reekey 1 ' 1 11 Gill, Marks ................. 1 1 XVorrell, Dreibelbis, Marks 1, 1' Conn, Anderson ........... 1 1 f Conn, Beibel .....,............... 5 Boetcker, Bair ...................... 1 Lawry, Stanton, McCartney, Conn l X1 Prindle, Poole, Simmons ........... March, Knapp ............ 1 1 March, Knapp, McManus li A March, Knapp ............. 1 if Showers, Boetcker, Knapp , . 1 1 1 , 1 17 I l 1 'f lf 1 won 1, ' 1 ....100 yard ,...220 yard ....440 yard ....S80 yard ...........Mile .....Two Mile dash dash dash dash Run Run 120 yd. high hurdles 220 yd. low hurdles ........Broad Jump .....High Jump . . . .Pole Vault ...........DlSCUS ..........Shot Put ... .Hammer Throw .....Javeli1x Throw + f 4. l l l i l i I i P i 1 C. E. HABIIXIETT JOHN R. WORRALL CUUCII of Tfllfk Captain of Track 1930 Varsity Track Prospectus 1 The Allegheny track team of 1930 got off to a successful start by defeating Wash- ington and Jefferson Saturday May 3rd by a score of 70 to 65. Although the meet wasnt decided until the points of the last events yy ere counted and although W-I took nine of the first places to six for the Hammet-men the victory was well deserved for Alligators took places in every event while the Presidents failed to place men in either the mile or two mile runs. The Blue and Gold showed much povyer on the track but was weak in the field. Captain Worrall ran the tvyo miles in the remarkable time of 101192 failing to set a record by seconds. Notwithstanding the fact that one victory has already been hung up the prospects of a successful season are slim. According to Coach Hammett we are due to take drubbings in the three remaining meets unless a couple of miracle men are discovered to compete in the field events. Saturday May 15th Al- legheny invades New VVilmington to engage the powerful Titans while the following be brought to a close May 24th when Allegheny will attempt to overpower the strong Grove City squad. At this writing it looks as if Paul Dreibelbis Bill Boetcker VVillard Conn Harring- ton Smith Capt. Worrall Tommy Gill Glen Greer and Hasson Rockey will garner many points on the cinders for the Alligators while Knapp Showers March Boetcker Bair Pooley Prindle and Lowry will attempt to keep Allegheny in the running by placing in the field events. Nevertheless whatever is the outcome of the remaining meets it is certain that Old Alleghe will be represented by a well-coached and faithfully trained team. 91 A I f 7 Q O Y Y Y 7 Y ' 7 Y I 7 r Y KK 77 7 ! 3 7 , 7 week the Geneva Brownies are going to romp on Montgomery Field. The Season will 7 Y 7 7' 7 Y 7 y y J v v v v 4 y 1 r , , Y , , 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, Dreibelbis .. Eighmy, Stehle .... VVescott, 'Conn Heffrin, Rexford Mansell, Lawry .. Mansell, Lewis ...... Eighmy, Moody ...... . Moon, Milner, Eighmy , Moon. Beals, Knapp .. Moon. Dennison ..... .. . .Head Coach . . . . . . .Captain . . . . .Manager ..l00 yard dash ..220 yard dash H440 yard dash H880 yard dash . . . ....... Mile Run .Two Mile Run 120 high hurdles . . . .220 low hurdles . . . .Broad Jump . . . . .High Jump .... Pole Vault ..........Discus .......Shot Put Hammer Throw .Javelin Throw 1929 Track Resume Suffice it to say that the 1929 track season was almost disastrous. The Allegheny squad engaging in only three meets met serious defeat in all of them. On the track and Held Alleghe was well represented, but our men were not stellar enough to compete with the strong teams of Westnlirlster, Grove City and Geneva. All three of the meets were decisively won by the opponents. Allegheny only making a few points here and there. Dreibelbis, filling the captaincy position, proved an excellent track captain, and largely through his earnest efforts, the team obtained as high a position as it did. Coach Ham- mett had quite a problem filling the gaps left by the graduated track meteors, having a great deal of raw material to deal with. This in all likelihood was one of the reasons for such a disastrous season. A few of the old standbys, namely, Gill, Eighmy. Lunn and Moon, endeavored to uphold the laurels of old Allegheny and succeeded in obtaining a few points here and there, to save the Blue and Gold from absolutely being wiped out. Our men in the track events seemed to have a little edge on the field men, who were quite inconsistent throughout the season. Neither however performed up to the standard that was expected of them. However, when we consider the strong opposition that Allegheny had to contend with throughout the season, it is no more than likely that a very prosperous season should be looked forward to. Coach Hammett should be commended however on the showing that the team did make. Dealing with such material as he had to deal with is no easy job, and the result of the season cannot be ascribed to him. It can only be hoped however that the new material which will come under his leadership will prove to place the Allegheny track team on a higher plane, and to con- tinue the maintenance of such a team as Alleghe deserves. C933 :EF A 1 W: 3'- ' l n Q Nil 1 - Q- 1 4 Nl, Q W l ig , ff . WW 19:5 Y Mui HA, Tlff 1 I, We ,E I N, 1 I ' 'Z -iN I . .I 0 4 ,P 1 4 '11 Q I YE! ME N l H AQ g ,s w ww 11 ' fwwkxw ,may Si fa Minor Athleucs 0 - - - 'fwiil-n 1 1 organized last spring was 1929 Tennis Season Resume OFFICERS Lloyd Gordon ......,.................. Captain and Manager Tennis at Allegheny has only lately caused any enthusiasm. The team that was the first since the previous year, and was greatly handicaped by financial conditions, which of course resulted in a self-supporting team. Again the handicaps of weather conditions and poor playing courts endangered a successful season. The result of the season was not however entirely disastrous. Out of five matches played, 2 were won and l was tied, and two were lost. At the hands of the Pittsburgh players Allegheny suffered defeat, but came back against Thiel to take both matches. Vtfestminster succeeded in winning one matc rom e racket wielders, who came back to tie the return match. h f th Blue and Gold All the men played well, and although the team was forced to play on fraternity courts, which did not facilitate the attendance of a great many spectators, the matches that were played were exceedingly interesting and exciting in every respect. The scores of matches played are as follows: May May May May May Apr. May May May May May May May May May 6 .... .... A llegheny 7 .... .... A llegheny 9 .... .... A llegheny 14 .... .... A llegheny 15 .... .... A llegheny 2 4 .... Thiel ....VVestminster . . . .University of Pitt. . . . .Thiel ....VVestmiaster 2 3 4 2... .. 1930 Tennis Schedule Pittsburgh Ccancelledb ..... . Bethany .... VVestminster Duquesne ... Thiel ....... Westmiiister Duquesne . . . Bethany .... University of Thiel ....... C967 Pittsburgh . . .at Meadville at Westminster Pittsburgh Thiel Meadville Pittsburgh ... .at Bethany at Westminster Meadville Thiel Meadville Duquesne Meadville Meadville . . .at Meadville as ed . Il Jut of ake Old iity hes fille ster rgh hiel rille rgh any ster 'ille hiel 'ille sne 'ille fille fille Johnstone, Gordon, Anderson, Booth, Dennison, Bugbee Varsity Tennis Prospectusff-1930 VVith the prospects of two of Allegheny's new tennis courts being in readiness for the first home meet the Tennis Team is looking forward to the 1930 season with much interest and propitious hopes. The outlook for this spring is unusually bright for none of last year's team is missing because of graduation, although Mills, a regular of 1929, is laid up because of a leg operation. In addition to this Bill Heydrick, a mainstay of the 1928 squad, has returned to school and is holding' down a position on the team, in addition to Bugbee, Gordon, Johnstone, Anderson, and Booth, who are hold-overs from last year. "JuddyH Johnstone has been elected captain, and already has lead the team to one victory over Bethany, not mentioning a close defeat at the hands of the Wfestminster racket whielders. The Bisons proved to be tough to down but finally succumbed to the superior stroking of the Alligators five matches to four. The match with the Titans which was the second of a two day trip was decided by a score of 4-2. The schedule of matches is at yet undecided due to the lack of sufh- cient funds, however at least hve or six matches will be played with various schools in this district. There is a slight Cl'12'lllC6 that this team may derive a little of the money which will be on hand because of the raising of tuition fees. ' 197D E ---f-,f-.-'-S.-new-A " M' -'z i i ,Y . .. . .. Ish, McAdams, Dreibelbis, Rockcy, NV0rrell 1929 Cross Country Season C. E. Hammett ..... ...Coach Paul Dreibelbis, '30 .. .. .. ........ Captain Fred Holmes, '30 ..... ............. B Ianager James Hamilton, '31 .. .. .Assistant Manager Although the Allegheny harriers failed to win their third Tri-State crown, they completed a successful season by losing but one of their three meets, notwithstanding the fact that the 1929 edition of Coach I-Iammettls Cross Country Team had but two letter men, Dreibelbis and Minnis. I-Iowever, Worrell, Eastman, Rockey, and Isch, holdovers from the 1928 squad, and McAdam, a freshman, developed into dependable runners, and turned in some very creditable performances. In the first meet of the year Westniiiister invaded Allegheny, but the Titans were repulsed by a score of 25-30. Because the meet was held Homecoming Day the finish was watched with interest. Dreibelbis lead the pack, but was followed by Smalley of VVestminster. Minnis was the next runner to finish, but he too was followed by a visiting harrier, Stolker. At this point the outcome was very doubtful, however the next man to enter Montgomery Field was Ish who was closely followed by two more wearers of the Blue and Gold, Eastman and McAdam. October 19, the I-Iammettmen suffered their hrst defeat in three years at the! hands of the powerful Pitt aggregation. Only two of Allegheny's men were among the first nine to finish. These were Dreibelbis, who finished first, and Ish, who frnished sixth. The Blue and Gold were greatly weakened for this meet due to the absence of VVorrell and Minnis, who was forced to give up competition because of extra scholastic work. Pitt by taking four ofthe first six places kept their total down to 21 points, while Allegheny was running up the not too respectable total of 34 points to be overwhelmingly defeated. The third and final meet of the year found the Allegheny runners returning to their winning ways by decisively defeating Geneva by a score of 21-34, November 16. Paul Dreibelbis, Blue and Gold captain, finished his fourth and final year in cross country competition with a victory giving three straight victories for the season. Other men to finish for Allegheny were Worrell and Rockey who finished second and third respectively, and Ish and McAdam who came in seventh and eighth. I f if I ai C935 Q QP 'esp LW? A f e s 4 .ia y - M Q J , 'fe ey ng .vo :h, Jle .ns he by 'as ul, 'ed het ng led ice tra to nts to 16. oss her ird Showers, Rumsev, lluffhee. Led er . D g Swimming Swininiing' as an inter-collegiate sport at Alleffhen ha l ,, 5' s :een gradually dying for the last four years until this year it finally expired. The cause of the demise was due more to the lack of funds than to a lack of interest. Thi: Yuki' l ect s bc 1 but one in X was scheduled, and unfortunately, it was impossible for it to he held, although a team had lieen selected and had trained diligently. It is hoped that a little of the extra money derived from the increase in the tuition will he expended on the swimming team in future rears As in past years an Inter-fraternity Swimming Meet was held the first XYednesday in December and from the point winners in this meet the memhers of the team were selected The meet was won hy the Phi Gams who amassed a total of 22 points hut weie closely pressed hy the Phi Delts who managed to compile a total of 19 points. The two leaders were followed hy the S. .-X. Efs and Phi Psis who garnered Ill and 9 point-. resimectivelv. Those placing in the meet and consequently heing members of the invthical team were: Ken Showers, L. Bughee, Brown, and Scholl, of the Phi Hams: llaherman, Sankey and Markle of the Phi Deltsg Kliclca and Ledger of the Sigs: Runisey and Duncan of the Delts: and Storrie of the Phi Psis. T995 li 11 lnter Class Basketball Inter-class basketball again held the interest of court fans during the winter o I 1929-30. A close league race being the result of strong entrants from each of the four - r classes. Games were played on Saturday and Tuesday afternoons with good crowds . . . x and much rivalry in evidence. I The Juniors, champions from last year, again won the crown with five victories 6 and one defeat. The champions, although having lost two men, Alter and Haase, t from their 1928-29 team, presented a well-rounded outfit with a flash attack and a steady defense. The team was composed of Smith and F. Johnstone, forwardsg Mcffleary, centerg and Fickinger and Knapp, guards, with Whitsett and Duncan in U reserve. Smith and Knapp served as the hghting 'pilots of a fighting team. ll Trailing the league leaders, tied for second place were the Sophomores and D Freshmen with three victories and a like number of defeats. Both of these teams were a hard hit by loss of men at mid-semesters, while the faltering seniors who pulled up 3 in last place were unable to get started, flashing real form in but one game. The Sophomores starting the season with Anderson and Milliken at forwards, Moody at center and XVescott and Storries at guards, probably the most formidable team in the league, were forced to play the majority without the three last named players. The yearling team composed of Ramsay, Redmond, Roos, March, Ungerman, Horne, Koehler, and Showers had a wealth of material but no organization, and on but three occasions flashed their expected brilliancy. Gornall, G. Johnstone, Gillies, Rutherford, Harrer, and Lewis made up the senior roster. Inter-Class Track Meet Pulling a complete surprise, Al,1egheny's freshmen walked away with the 1930 mid- l winter track meet, with the comfortable margin of 13 1-3 points over their nearest ir competitor, the seniors. The Plebes scored 39 1-3 points, the fourth year men, 26 S1 points, the juniors 21, and the sophs 3 2-3. Bill Boetcker, freshman, proved to be the ty satellite of the meet. Entered in five events, he garnered 17 1-3 points. Other higli scorers were Drebibilbis, and Smith with 8 and 9 points respectively. Considering the fact that the meet was run indoors, and so early in the season good marks were hung up. Gill took the mile run with the time of 4:45.6, while S, Dreibilbis managed to outlast him in the two mile run which he covered in 10:30. In li the 220 yard dash, which was run in pursuit form, Boetcker eked out a win over Smith in the good time of 25 flat. The last track event of the day, the 440, proved to be the fastest of the meet. Smith defeated Needham and barely missed a record bv a 16 scant second, his time being 541006. H a As for the field events, the results did not prove so encouraging, although they If proved to be better than those made last year. Beible won, the high jump with a leap of 5 feet 5 inches, beating Lowry, Conn, and Boetcker who tied for second at xi 5'3". In the pole vault, the freshmen took a clean sweep. Poole and Pringle were tied at l0'3", with Simmons, third. Heaving a 12 pound shot 39'4M", Showers took first place with March and Gibson placing second and third respectively. Although medals were given to men winning places in the events, very little interest was shown in the meet. However, the meet served its purpose in demonstrating that Allegheny would be well represented in track events this Spring, but Sgmewhat weak in field competition. C1001 Phi Kappa Psi. Inter-Fraternity Bowling Sweeping through three straight games without tasting defeat the Sigma Alpha Epsilon bowlers captured the interfraternity bowling championship by downing the representatives of Phi Kappa Psi in the Hve game play-off. The Sigs led League A with little difficulty losing but two games throughout the season, and in the cham- plonship match rolled their three best games of the year, winning with little difficulty 681 6 ' ' ' to 33, 629 to 577, and 717 to 504. The Phi Psis experienced more difficulty in taking League B, being hard pressed by the Phi Delts, 1929 champions. The usual good interest was evidenced in all the matches this year, and every' match ' . 1 1' ' was c ose y contested, and, although the new crowned champions ran away with their league, all scheduled matches were rolled This was due to the fact th t . a com- paratively strong teams were entered by the eight fraternities as well as the faculty and non-fraternity groups. As a reward for their fine efforts, the Sigs were presented a beautiful silver cup. The standings of the leagues: LEAGUE A I LEAGUE B Won Lost VVon Lost Sigma Alpha Epsilon ..... Alpha Chi Rho... Nlon-fraternity .... Beta Kappa Phi Camma Delta Phi Delta Theta Beta Upsilon Delta Tau Delta Iaculty Inter Fraternity Volley Ball regained possession of the silver cup which is symbolic of the inter fiaternitx xollex ball championship bx winning their league without feelin the sting of defeat and then easily defeating the team representing Phi Gamma Delta ir tie championship game bx scores of 21 14 and 21 12 Phi Delta Theta In the first game of the season the 1929 itl holder SIQIHE1 Alpha Epsilon went down to defeat before their arch rivals in vollex ball the Phi Delts in a match that took three games to decide All three games were hotly contested being decided by res of 21 15 15 21 and 21 lf After this match the Phi Delts experienced xery little opposition and went on to win their league in easy fashion In the other league the Phi Gams prow ed to be too tough for the other clubs in ll1C1I' league The Delts who were runners up failed to proxide ani opposition whatsoexer and the Phi Gams tools that match in two straight ames by scores of 21 7 and 21 10 However in the championship match the Phi Gams had an off night and weie unable to causc thc strong Phi Delt team much trouble As usutl xollex ball proved a xerx popular winter spot laxerx scheduled match was piaved this season and much interest was shown by each of the nine teams Final standing of the leagues TFACUIE A IPACUFB Vlfon Lost WON L Phi Uelt PhlGH1U Delts Beta Kappa Non frat P1 P Bett Upsilon X C10 Interfliraternity Allfround Indoor Meet Repeating honors of last year, Beta Upsilon took first place in the Inter-fraternity All-round Meet held in the middle of january, by virtue of taking first place in four out of five events and tying for first in the hfth. The B. U's topped their nearest com- petitors by 721 points. The leaders garnered 43 points, and were followed by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon team with 3552, points, Phi Gamma Delta, 18 points, Alpha Chi Rho, 1124, and Phi Kappa Psi, 10 points. One record was broken and one tied. I-Ioke of the B. U's, broke the fence vault record by winning it with a leap of 6'6", topping the former record by l". An out- standing event of the day was the 85 yard dash, wherein no less than 4 men performed the extraordinary feat of tying the college record in this run at 9 9-10 seconds. Greer, Phi Delt, Boetcker, B. U., Ledger and Gamble, both S. A. E., were the men who participated in this unique feat. Marks, B. U., beat Dreibilbis of the same fraternity, to win the mile run in 4:54. Minnis, S. A. E., took third, while Ish, Non-Frat, pulled up in fourth place. March, B. U., placed first in the shot put with a 40 foot, 4 inch heave. In the final event of the day another B. U., Beible, captured first place in the high jump at 5 feet 5 inches As in former years, points were given for the group qualifying the most men. The Sigs again gained 15 points by qualifying 27 men, B. U. was given 12 points for quali- fying 14. The Chi Rhoes and Phi Gams each 10, and the Phi Psis 8. Inter-Fraternity Trackff-Cutdoor A repetition of the results of the Interfraternity indoor meet was staged at the outdoor inter-fraternity meet, which was run off April 26, 1930. Per usual Beta Upsilon finished Hrst with a total of 65 points while Sigma Alpha Epsilon pulled up second, with 21Vg points, and Phi Gamma Delta, Non-Fraternity, and Beta Kappa trailing far behind. The representatives of Beta Upsilon took no less than eight first places as well as numerous seconds and thirds. There never was any doubt as to the outcome of the meet for the supremacy of the B. U.'s with Dreibilbis, Smith, Beible, Needham, Rockey, and Boetcker was never doubted. The Sigs might have contested the strength of the B. U.'s more closely if their full strength had been entered for with but three men, Conn, Blair, and Ranse Showers entered, they procured three lirsts, a second and a tie for third. Conn by winning both hurdle events and tying for third in the high jump became high point man for the meet. Following the two leaders were the Phi Gams and Non-Frats who managed to garner 14 points each. As a whole the marks made in the meet were very poor although the distance men hung up some respectable times, The first events showed up very weak although there seemed to be better material for the broad jump and pole vault than there has been in recent years. Boetcker and Bair did well for their first meet in the former event while Poole showed to advantage in the latter. C1025 xity Out im- the :ha ult ut- led .er, who :5-1. 'ch. of hes Phe ali- lie lon nd, far as me lm, gth ree md igh Phi 1en ere een ent lnterflzraternity Baseball 1929 Resume Finishing the game and season in whirlwind fashion the Sigma Alpha Epsilon base- ball team put up a fitting climax on a very successful inter-fraternity baseball season by scoring 12 runs in the last three innings of the championship game to win it from the team representing Alpha Chi Rho by a score of 18 to 7. As in former years two leagues were formed. The championship of League A, consisting of Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Gamma Delta, Beta Upsilon, Phi Delta Theta, and Sigma Alpha Epsilon, was captured by the latter team, while the crown of League B of which Delta Tau Delta, Beta Kappa, Non-Fraternity, and Alpha Chi Rho were members was won by the Chi Rho's. As indicated above the Sigs, after completing their schedule without a semblance of a defeat, had little difficulty in annexing their second consecutive baseball cup. The strong offense presented through such clubbers as Smith, Alter, Bair, Berger, Moon, and Forbes was augmented by the strong ,hurling corps of Moon, Berger, and Bair, to make an unbeatable team. The Chi Rho's were always dangerous with such stars as Hughes, Gillies, Bowen, and Garbark, while the Phi Psis, Phi Gams, Phi Delts, and Delts presented strong fronts and caused trouble in their respective leagues. 1930 Prospectus Two leagues of interfraternity baseball teams have again been organized this spring with the hope that a full and interesting schedule of games may be played. Each of the eight fraternities and the non-fraternity group participated in the league drawings in which Sigma Alpha Epsilon and Alpha Chi Rho, 1929 champions and runners up respectively, were carded. Unfortunately the drawings resulted in one strone league consisting of five teams, namely: Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Kappa Psi, Delta Tau Delta, and Non-Frats, and one weak league consisting of four teams: Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Delta Theta, Beta Upsilon, and Beta Kappa. Nevertheless many interesting and hard fought battles are expected. Although each group is expected to be represented by strong clubs, the Chi Rhos and the Sigs are expected to repeat their successes of last year, win their respective leagues, and engage in a bitterly contested game for the championship cup. However, it would not be a surprise if the dope were upset, for in League A the Phi Psi's, and Phi Gams will furnish the Sigs bitter opposition while the Non-Frats and Delts with much new material may be looked upon as dark horses. In the other league the Phi Delts should cause the most trouble for the Chi Rhos who are looked upon as sure shots to take the league again. ln addition to the hard ball league an innovation is being introduced this year in the form of an interfraternity mushball competition. lt was due to many requests that Athletic Director Hammett added this to the list of inter-mural activities, and it is expected to be very popular. q 1035 C1045 X f Woumeu s Athleucs L Luther, 'Cole Weeks, Rodkey, Birkner Dawson, Norton, Fritz, Dietterich, Farquhar Women's Athletic Board Alice Luther .... ......... P reside11t Marjory Cole .. .... Vice-President Loraine Weeks . . .Z .... Secretary Claire Rodkey . . . .......... Treasurer Ruth Birkner .... Publicity Agent Vera Dawson . . . . . .Social Chairman Rosella Norton .. ........... Tennis Dorothy Fritz ... . . .B2iSkCtb21ll Evanna Cook ..... ..... H iking Esther Dietierich .. ....... Class Ruth Farquhar . . . . .Swimming The VVomen's Athletic Board controls all the athletic activities of the women of the college. In order that all the girls may participate in a sport of one kind or another the Board maintains a system of competition based on honor points. Participation in any kind of a sport gives a certain amount of points. The board also has complete charge of all the inter-collegiate matches which is now limited to basketball competition with other schools. It is composed of upperclass girls who are interested in the various sports. C106D l l LeRoy, Andrews More, Luther, Norton, Dawson Herr, Dixon, Farquhar, Fritz, Kuhnert Women's Basketball Perhaps the greatest single sport to suffer as a result of the lack ot enthusiasm and ability in athletics was women's basketball. XVhen the nine Allegheny girls went to Edinboro State Teachers College to play the first game of their season, they went as a squad with little organization and few practices to their credit. But the ability that they did have aided materially in holding Edinboro to a narrow margin. The other games Allegheny had scheduled had to be cancelled because of the intermural regulation of the Athletic Association of which Allegheny is a member. The home game with Edinboro was one that held the attention of the spectators as well as any athletic contest this year. The home women brightened up in the last half, but were beaten by a lucky lidinboro basket. The nine who will get letters are: Forwards: Alice Luther, Dorothy Fritz, and Carol Mooreg centers: Ruth Farquhar and Vera Dawson: guards: Sara Dixon, Vililma Kuhnert, Margaret Herr, and Rosella Norton, who spent several months on crutches as a result of a severely sprained ankle-the most material result of the Edinboro game at home. Practically the same group will compose the team next year, and the resolution to practice seriously and regularly has already been carried. 6 107 DH C1085 Somal FTHKSTDIKICS f O .. 5 ,-rv-x I IlolI1S-5 O , o o Phi Kappa 1 Fm lzmf led, Jefferson 1 11 '1 1 11' PS1 Colors-Red , Couegq 1852 and Green 11 1:1fty Active Flower-Iacqueminot 1' Chapters Rose 1. 1 11111 1 71 PENNSYLVANIA BETA CHAPTER 1 Established 1855 1 1 543 North Main Street 1 .11 1 111 1 1 1 1 ' 1 I1' 1 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - A n 1 1 H .1 1 1 ll 1 ll I 1 11 1 1 1 ll 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 . 1 FRATRES IN CQLLEGIO 1 1 1 1 1 1 1930 1 1 1 JAMES M. BEEBE 113 W. BRUCE LEFFINGWELL C55 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 MERWIN R. BLANDEN C25 JAMES E. LEVVIS C65 1 1 1 1 f 1 1. 1 BRADFORD A. BOOTH C35 T. VVILMOT MOSS C75 1 1 j OLIVER NV. GORNALL C45 VVILLIABI C. SHIDEMANTLE C85 1 1 1 WILLIAM C. WYCOFF 195 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 11 1. 1 1931 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 ROBERT S. BATES C105 PAUL E. NOONAN C135 1 1 ' DONALD J. 1-HLLMAN DONALD W. SEVERN 1143 1 1 1 1 GEORGE E. HUTCHING C115 ANDREW' H. SMITH C155 GEORGE T. MINCH C125 KARL K. SMOCK C165 1111 3 1 1 1 1 1 C1125 1 1 11 5 11 1 -. 3 I c 1 KA .M-any U Y .. was f?1"1iig-...--- V-0 '-W '- ,L , nz: R. er ff. 1-,.. 3,1 A 1 J- N1 . Cv'- 'MH ,, W' ' ya, i C. ROBERT BURR C175 ALVIN I. DEGRANGE C181 JOHN H. FALLON C193 GEORGE C. HEFFRIN C203 HAROLD S. MARTIN C21D ARTHUR E. BALSER C271 GEORGE VV. HOFFMAN C189 DAVID L. HOLLINGSVVORTH C2 RAYMOND 11. JONES C303 WALLACE H. LARSON C315 1932 ...W-W-----.1-1 GEORGE K. MILLIREN 1229 G. ROIBERTS MORE C233 FR,xN1q P. MORSE ELMER M. REE11 4249 PAUL M. STORRIE C253 NICHOLAS R. VARANO C263 1933 CHARLES H. POOLE C323 FRANKLIN A. ROBHLEE C335 93 C1137 HORSE O. SEIPLE C347 OLIVER E. TURNER C359 ARTHUR W. WOOD Q01 2 Phi Members Gamma Delta Founded, jefferson College, 13-LS Sixty-I1 inc ACUVC CC ,A if C Tlmver-ClqexmuzmtiS Co101'--Royal Purplv 5 f f 0 f C I . V' 1 ', I I .,., A H. XC ' "QU '7 ff C 9 ' X xx C I f PI CHAPTER Eslazlblisllc-cl 1860 454 North Main Street FRATRESIN'FACULTATE IRXYIN ROSS IZEILER, S.T.B., P11.D. CHESTER A. DARLING, P11.D. CHARLES E. HAM M ETT FRATRESIN'COLLEG1O 1930 LUCIUS H. BUGBEE C15 FREDERYCK E. HOLMES C45 LLOYD M. GORDON C25 BERTRAM O. MEADOXYCROFT C55 XVILLIAM F. HEYDRICK C35 JOSEPH L. SAXYYER C65 XVILLIAM L. SHAFFER C75 1931 PAUL D. 'IZLAIR C85 ROBERT E. BUGBEE C95 T. HAROLD CRANDALL C105 ROBERT K. DAKER C115 FRANK E. FLICKINGER C125 RALPH E. GRIMM C135 VVILLIAM A. GUENON C145 C1145 DONALD C. KNAPP C155 CHARLES E. MCCLEARY C165 ROBERT L. PATTERSON C175 R. KENNETH SHOXVERS C185 JAMES E. XYETTACH C195 M. KENNETH NYINTERROTTOM C205 PAUL H. YOUNGER C215 HA RO RA A. 1: XY .A 1 1 XXE iiflif' Q- . an., 1 .- K z .wwf JJ IIA Ii XX' XI R XI.1JII CR Ii. RIXRS1 X. LN .X. LUCIIJI C 93 I I, XXILLLXNI C11 XXII.I.I.XNI I IICJRNI-I C301 IIYXKRY ,X. IJICNNISCJN C225 ICCDIIICRT LI M.XRC'fY C235 I.XI,L XXIII,I',1.XM X CI,.XRI'1 '7 I. I,I.II.IiR C 65 USS IIRCJXYN C271 1 ' J 3 X 7 I IxIiNNIf'I'lI NIL XI! . T FEB C 95 AN 1932 1933 I. XY1-IIIELI JON HARRY Ii, MASSINCJ HOMER E. MOODY C241 CHARLES E. SIIAXV , JR. C251 EARLE J, P,X'1'T1iRSC7N C325 HARRY R. PORE, JR. C331 XYTLI.I.XM E, ROOS 4349 Rolzmf M. s1q12LToN 4359 c1r.xR1-Es C. s'r,xUN'1'oN 4,65 IJOYL13 11. xx3xr.L.xCE 4373 BERT E. XYILT.CIf'I'T C383 C1153 L Q, :LQ M 'Six -'J' N 'ff' ,514 ax aI. 4,22 S 417 I 1 .W zl ,lf Pi 4 F4 ! . V' I E K F, I' 1 I If Delta Tau Delta S0vC11ty-fO111' Active Cl1z1pte1'S '5592z::::, 171 1 ll 1 1 1 l er l, B e th n 11 y r wllvgv, T359 Q A Rf' . Q 73? 1 Xwf VNC NNN 2 W My N 3 ' V ,X 1 x - NH- . Q h W N ga 5 as Q 43 ,- ,Wx ,:, HM, V- 4 ALPHA CHAPTER Ifstablished 1863 607 Higl1lz1111l Avenue FRATRES IN FACULTATE HORACE T. LAVELY, STB FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 BENJAMIN H. ANDERSON my GEORGE C JOHNSTONE Q35 ELVIN W. RATCHELOR 123 PAUL H MUSSER 445 EDXVARD B. WHITE 455 1931 OTIS R. CARPENTER C65 VVILLIAM B. DUNCAN C75 JOHN E. GREGORY C85 FRANK G. IOHNSTONE C95 JOHN C. KNAPP C105 HENRX NI LXNE my THO11x5 C Mc XDLIFFE fI2J FRFDIIRICR II MUCRINH NLPT IOHN L RU11sE1 C137 11111111 C xOL1NG fI45 GEORGE MacKINNEY 41, C1165 4653? XRIIILR L. ILXTES C163 L. IJUNLOP C173 II IXCPII' I CIRUNACSLE C183 CI XR! NCI' II. ,IONES C195 If3IxlxI WI' I-. IIEICSIILEY C243 I IIN C XIl'O'I"1' III RI I ICI' II. C'.XRl'EN'l'ER C2 MX VCX' IIJI xx 11. CONNOR C263 111 xr IQKYIA' 1171 IHII X IIQIIER C283 1932 1933 C1173 DONALD G. LESLIE C203 DONALD D. MUNROE C213 JOE P. STERLING C223 JOHN M. UNDERXVOOI3 C233 SCo'1"1' HARPER C293 JAMES MCCRACKEN C303 JOHN R. 11cK,xY C315 JOHN MURPHY C323 11L'.xNE R. REm11xN C331 HARRY RAMSEY ,LXMES XYALLACE C343 if if Ii 9 1,1 MI 3' .E , Phi lfoumlecl, Miami Lfliivcrsity 1845 Nillety-SCVOII .Xctivc Q Iiapters Delta Theta I2- 24 I e ' f ff as JJ ,nz g QQ! Q I ,QQ 1 ,, f' Wa, f, 6 ' viz 'Q fs 7 I A . Iflfnwui'-!XYl5iIe C'z11'nz1tiOn COiO1'S'7.xl'f1l'llt :md .Xzurc PENNSYLX',XNI.X IJELTA CHAPTER Established T879 662 Highland Avenue FRATRES IN FACULTATE WILLIAM A. ELLIOTT, L.H.D. STANLEY S. SNVARTLEY, Ph.D CLARENCE F. ROSS, Litt.D. IULIAN L. ROSS, PILD. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 1 XUL M GIBSON 415 TREDFRICR W HABERMAN 425 JOHN W HALL 435 ARTHUR R IMEI TZ C91 93 41185 WILLIAM J. HARRER C45 1 1 THOMAS L. JONES 455 GEORGE W. MUNNELL 465 ROBERT E. RUTHEREORD 475 JAMES M. WEYAND 4s5 WILLIAM C. SELTZER C103 L2-,?"" f CARL RI, ANDERSON C115 JAMES S. CHARLTON C125 HUGH E. ELLIOTT C135 IIARMON H. GILBERT C145 CJLEN QI. GREER C155 C'l.Il"FCJRD RI. LEVVIS C165 STURCDES S. CAREY C245 S.XNlfC5RlD NY. CORCORAN C255 41, LOUIS IIABERMAN C265 GIQCJRCJIC S. HARNER C275 CARI. lf. LESIIER C285 1932 HOWARD S, XVALKER 1933 C1195 GLEN J. LEVVIS C175 WILLIAM G. MCGINNIS C185 WILLIAM T. PHILLIPS C195 HAROLD H. SANKEY C205 JAMES E. SPRINGER C215 RALPH E. STONE C225 C235 CLARK L. MARKEL C295 PAUL PLYLER XV. LLOYD SAGER C305 THOMAS G. SCHREFFLER RALPH A. TROUT Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 ounded Flower--Violet L111VC1S1tV of M K , .- Xlabamw 1856 1 3? COIOISYROYHI ! 5 Pu1ple anrl One 111111111611 fou1 X4 Gold Xcnve Chapters qw NVQ ,- 431 9 41 PFNNSXLX XNIA ONITCX CHAPTER I'stabl1s11ed 1887 FRATRESIN'FACULTATE CHARLES I. LING, Pl1.D. HURST R. ANDERSON RICHARD E. LEE, Sc.D. HARLEY I. MORRIS, M.S. CHARLES A. BATR C13 ARTHUR 13. COLLEY C23 JOHN B. HIBBS C35 ELMO ENOS ERHAR13 EDVVIN T. LAYNG C43 CLAFORD C. IILOOMGRE MILTON M. BROVVN C113 JOHN L. DAILY CI2, LUTHER M. MARSHALL E. ALTON NELSON C139 WILLIAM L. POTTS C143 FRATRESIN'COLLEGIO N C103 1930 1931 C1203 GEORGE H. LEDGER C53 GILMORE V. MINNIS C53 JACK T. MCCONNELL C73 EDWVARD A. TUCKER C83 CHARLES VV. VVHITE C93 MILES D. ROSS CIS, DONLD L. SELLORS C163 HARRY C. SMITH C173 D. WVARNER VVHITE C183 FRANK A. XVHITSETT C103 IRNVIN C, WVINTER C203 r yi ' - 1?6 L5 f ' Y f I f 1 I 4' I . A vu 3,2 M1 . . , . f g2.f51: "' ' 78 7- 1' L 11 1 L ' , 585 North Main Street KE NY1 AI' NYJ FRI XY1 HO RO 1311 NA GF Wi 1'C 1932 IQENNETI-I IK. ANDERSON C215 INILIJAM S. ASIIE C225 AUSTIN IJ, IRALTZ C235 XVAI.'l'ER I.. IKERGER C245 FREIJERICK S. CLARK C255 VVILLARIJ P. CONN C265 IIOWARIJ E. FORBES C275 1933 ROIIERT IERAKEMAN C345 IJONALIJ XV. CLARKE C355 IIAROLIJ CROOK C365 CSERALID R, ERIIARD C375 WIIIIANI Cf -IOIINSTON C385 I'.XI,'I. .JONES C395 C1215 FRED M. HARPER C285 HARRY N. HILL C295 XVARREN JOHNSON C305 CHARLES R. MILLS C315 JOHN I. VVERLE C325 ' J. DAVID XVHITSETT DONALD F. XVILLIAMS C335 KARK K. KLICKA C405 RANSOIM SHOXVERS G, EDXYARD SUTTER C4x5 IACK UNGERBIAN C425 KNIGHTON Y. IVAITE C435 ALEXANDER D. XVHITE C445 ITOUINICYI, 'I'1'1111ty , S A 1 , ,g -I-14' ,I ' cf 0 1 I eg C 1 I S9 D ' 4' ff -'A Q -' 1 'af .- A lwe11lv-O11C ' ' Av -44 V- Y ,f fwh Kfw ' n. .Xctlve L hzlpters M.A,f..S' f , .A 4w'RH4i91 Q, -' I rf ffl?" ' .2 -3f'ffi"'.5m. , ' f ' .PIII IOTA CI'IAP',l'ER Iistablished 19111 660 North Main Street C Alpha Chi Rho I:IlJXN'L'1'fRCII 211111 NYl1ite L4a1'11:1tiO11 K 'r1IO1'Sf--Gf11'1'1Ct 111111 Xvllitc FRATRES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK G. HENRE, P11.D. DALE E. THOMAS, M.S. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 JOHN ALLGOOD up JAMES J. GILLIES Q33 TOM GILL OJ OSCAR E. SPENCER Q45 L. EDWIN THOMPSON 451 1931 JAMES D. HAMILTON 465 HOWARD N. PLATE qsp ' GUILFORD C. JONES 471 HARRY C. RASEL 491 JOHN NV. WALTON CIO, C1221 1' I 1 XVI JO, 113 FR PA CH RO LIA A T. 1.12 L. XY, NX l XX 1 XX E W'Il.LIyXM T. BEAN C115 NIUSEPH A. IRORRISON C125 j1X,XlES P. BRYAN C135 FRANK E. IZUTTERS C145 I PANT. li. CARES C155 L'llliS'l'liR VV. DAVIS C165 RCJIiliR'!' M. CLXRIZARK C175 LLCJYI5 H. TLXNSON C185 Xl.llIiR'l' Cf JICIVFORDS C195 uMun'r DONAHUE QQ L,STHARNS FANNIN Q05 RQELOWJGOODRKHTQO MJLLLAM F.GORDON Q23 xx IlJ,l XAI .x. ClIiC5XN' 633, 'x'.'ILlHfR'l5 I". KCJEULER C345 1932 1933 GEORGE ct. JOHNSON C205 WTLMER .x. IOSLIN C215 THOMAS R. KNORR C227 THOMAS E. LAWRY C235 JACK D. Macl,5ON.XLD, JR. my STANLEY 11. ORR.xS1NSR1 C255 LEWIS .x. PICHITINO 4265 JOHN T. PRICE C275 LYSLE w. SHERXYIN 1233 HOXYARD R. L.xU1fEENRURGER 4355 LEE L, LAWRY, JR. C365 GEORGE Ax, J. MQCARTNEY C375 NED D. MERVINE 1389 ROBERT T. MORGAN C3Q5 JOHN J. RERRJNS C405 G, GLEN RUMUERGER C415 C1235 I Beta Upsilon pounded, Flower-VN'lIitc Allegheny R056 Coll Le, IQJI eg C'olo1'S-Green One Active and XVlIite Chapter ,I 5 Qi I Jef X IJ. .f .' I 52 I f' fd' I Iliff I1 "'Z, , I . XX: -3 1 -N , iff fi! I igfsf I J 3 jj ., I Y. . W. FRATRES IN EACULTATE OSCAR P. AKERS, Ph.D. . LEE D. MCCLEAN, A.M. if X FRATRES IN CQLLEGIO I is 1930 CARROL G. COLE cn CHARLES H. HAGADORN Q37 PAUL M. DREIBELUIS C25 HARRY T. NEEDHAM C43 1 1931 I C. BURDETTE HARRIS 455 RAYMOND H. DRAEFIN 465 5241 C. STEPHEN GREENWOQD 475 HARRINGTON A. SMITH 4115 ' ROBERT R. HOKE CSD MACKLYN S. LINDSTROM C95 CHARLES L. LUNN CIO, C1245 IO. CH RO F Im W1 WI WI JOHN W. BROWN C125 CHARLES C. HARTUNG C135 ROBERT H. ISENBERG C145 lf. ELVVOOI5 .XVERY C185 JOHN M. BEIISLE C195 VVILLIAM A. IZOETCKER C205 VVILLARD S. DYKES C215 VVILSON R. KEENER C225 1932 1933 DAVID W. KAY C155 THOAIAS H. MANSELL C165 HASSON S. ROCKEY C175 JAMES A. MANSELL C235 CAREY E. MARCH C245 DOUGLAS V. MARKS C255 ALAN L. MITCHELL C265 HENRY F. PARKER C275 HUBERT L. SMITH C285 A C1255 Beta Kappa Mb X v lfmmslecl, l"lHwur--X ulluw Hamline R056 Uuiversitv, G? S252 4 1901 ' Q OlU1'SfI,ll1'lJlC K zmrl Gulll I'l1i1't3:-PIVC 4 Actlvc Chapters Kaz aa! XI CII .XPTER Established 1 926 , . ., .... ..-Y -....-...,,,,,,,ff,,,.w. ..., E. .,,,.,,, ,,,,,,...---w--- ---" Q 1,w,.m,'-M-w ""l I FRATRESIN'FACULTATE HENRY XVARD CHURCH, Ph.D. IOI-l FRATRES IN COLLEGIO M-X' ROI A. l 1930 ' J. XI GEORGE J. IZARCO CID VVILLIAM H. FIRST Q33 RICHARD M. EVANS C25 JOHN V. GILRIORE C43 I. VVYANT ROXYE C55 41l.E 1931 uw JOHN XV. HAIR C63 LEON R. M.-XI'l'L.XNIJ C89 HRH 1 RICHARD E. CHENEY C75 JOHN R. VVORRELL C91 I ll Nllkl ' C1261 JOHN XV. COFFIN C103 MAURICE A. DUNKLE C113 ROBERT L. FAIRING C123 A. JACK HARTMAN C133 J. XVILSON KELLEY C143 CiI.ENXYOC3l,3 Nl. IILALR C203 CARI. E. IKORCD C213 XYII,.XlC3'I' R, CRAIG C223 l3,Xl,E R. HACKER XIIzRl.l', In IHLBIJILRSON C233 1932 1933 C1273 FRANCIS XV. MCMILLIN C153 RODNEY L. STEXVART C163 RICHARD STRAUSS C173 JAMES E. YENSAL C183 FRANKLIN C. XYILLIAMS CIO, FRANCIS XY. HICKS MASON G. KASSEL C243 CHARLES RI. KUTZ C253 XYILLIABI E. RITTS C263 CLARENCE J. SCHXYARTZ C273 Kappa Alpha Theta 'T Efv k f ,,-LY7'N- lrmmlledy Delaauw Z, I louis flililuk Uixivnrslty. fy U 'U ' 1870 ff P , A , I i ., 4 0 Illfty-mme 46 G N 10.0119 C1111 llCk Active C'l1zIptCI'S ff MJ ' ml' 'O I f9'w f f 2 7 AIU cIEI.xI1'IER Established I 88 I H uliugs Hall SORORES IN COLLEGIO MARY JANE BARRINGER CID 'IWYLA JEAN IIOCH 145 CLARALOUISE JENKINS Q55 CHRISTINE I.ANC.fxs'I'ER Q65 EI.Iz.xIsEI'H ANN MCCUNE C73 1930 IIIIRGARET HELMBOLD HELEN WEBB C33 1931 LOUISE PONVER CSD VIOLET TROUTMAN C95 LORAINE WEEKS C105 MARGARET VVOOD C113 C1283 C27 V GENE GEO1 CHAI DOR4 MXR KAT1 Ill-IT' YIRQ GER. RLV1' HXR GENEYIEVE BOCK C125 GEORGIA BUCKHAM C135 CHARLOTTE FEAZEL C145 DOROTHY FRITZ C155 NIARJORIE ASHE C215 KATIIERINE CAPERTON C225 l1Ii'I"lxY CAPPE C235 VIRGINIA CHARLTON C245 C1l':RAI.lJINI': IDEYORE C255 llI"I'II 1-'ISU C265 IIAXRRIET JONES C275 1932 MARGARET HERR C165 MYRA KELLEY C175 ROSANNA RIORDAN C185 CLAIRE RODKEY C195 DOROTHY WEBB C205 1933 4 129 5 MARY KLINGENSMITH C285 MARY KLINGEE 'IZQJ AYONELL KOOMAN C305 CHARLOTTE MERXYIN C315 CAROLYN SMITH C325 RUTH STAPLES C335 RUTH SUNDBACK C345 X5 L P , I. fv L 4 XSL, M. :S 4 it y W1 53 He ki fa 1 if ,X 'll' 2 L pf . l 'Q XE H W Q22 ff J , awww. Eff J' Kappa Kappa Gamma Flowcr-Fleur de Fo u n d efl , Bioumouth 35 Kg In U .A Lys College, 1870 C0101-S-Light wa 1 Fifty-four "' ff, f. Active Chapters :mc Dark Blue H GAMMA RHO CHAPTER Established 1888 Hulings Hall SORORES IN COLLEGIO 1930 DOROTHY ALLEN in ALICE MCQUISTON 435 CORINNE EHRLEN czv ROSLLLA NORTQN C41 C1305 ELI AN' PM MA 1iLl NH Xl A Cl KX ELLEN JANE CUTTER C55 ANNE DIFFENDERFER C65 PAULINE EILER C75 MARION FLINT C85 ELEANOR HUGHES C95 MARTHA BROVVN MARGARET CARPENTER C155 CLEO DUFFIELI5 C165 K.XTHERINE EARNEST C175 1932 1933 C1315 BETTY MITCHELL C105 DOROTHY MYERS C115 MARIAN SLEEMAN C125 AUTUMN SMITH C135 DOROTHY STIRLING C145 RUTH JOHNSTON C185 GRETCHEN LANGE C195 KATHERINE STEXNKXRT C2115 FLORENCE XYOODS C215 Alpha Chi Omega .fx , , ' x f . I rw " r : . ., . lfoumleal. IJCUIIUNX I IOANCI R01 I University, I gill-l1E1'flO11 am 1335 Smnlax 1'1fty-three gp ' C0105 S931 at Active Chapters apd OIIVC A WN, A C,n'ee1I 'H-'-zz.-4,AnHuAwm,Im ,f.,1 Z ZA DELTIX CH .XPTER Established 1891 Hulings Hall SORORS IN COLLEGIO 1930 VIRGINIA SIGENDALL up KATHARINE WELSH 125 1931 LOUISE ANDERSON 135 ADELE ELY 455 GRACE BUERGIN C45 PAULINE THORNTON can LENORE WHITE 475 C 132 D 21171 gli. , r - 44. 1 l MARY BROCK C85 HELEN RUTH COLL C95 MARY MULL C105 XVINIFRED OIRER C115 BETTY IZARIEEN RUTH BOXVDEN C165 KETURAII CHILCOTE C175 IRENE CRONYLEY C185 EIDITII GILLEN C195 1932 1933 C1335 MARIORIE POOLE C125 ELIZABETH PRATT C135 ELIZABETH SMULLIN C145 JANET DAVENPORT C155 HELEN HOPKINS C205 FANNIE JACKSON C215 LUCILE BIACKANIC C223 ALICE MCCLELLAND C235 H ENRIETTA XYALLINCI C245 11 111 31 1 1 1 S 3 1 1111 Alpha Gamma 1 11 1 ' - l'Oum1ec1 'g , K . jlZ1CL1t-E 4, 1 I Umversxty, 190.1 1 1 1 vgfvl 41 1 I - 1 A ' v L' , 1, Aw 1 1 I Omqty ,X-t1we ,wfnf ,A ' C, hapters " 10 , ,1 fy, 1 '4- 1 fr,f'2y,' -1 3. M ix. fp ' , 1 W,2,,ff5SfW,, , 11 , , ' I F? 1 ,-,. . 1 111 11 K RAPPA CHAPTER 11 1 1 1 1 Established 1912 1 1 11 Delta Flower-fRed and Huff Rose Colors!-Red, Buff and Green A 1 Hulings Hall 1 11 .1 1 111111 1 1111 1 A 1? 11 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 ,1 1 11 ' 1 11 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 11 1 1 1 I' 1 1 11 ' 1 1 I 1 1 1- ug H 1 1 1 1 ,W 1 1 ' SORORES IN FACULTATE 1 QQ EDITH ROWLEY, A.M. CORA LEROY, B.S. ' I ALBER' 1, 11 sOROREs1N'COLLEG1O IWRUF 1 ' MARGA 1 1 1 1 1930 1 1 1 SARA DTXON Op All 1 DOROTHY KERR 129 1 1 FLORA MUMFORD 435 1 'I I 15 1 1 11 1931 11 1 A 1 GERALDINE CLANCY 1 1 MARY KERR fn 11 1 CHARLOTTE SI-IIELDS C105 1 1 1- 1 SAI1 '1 11 11 1 13 1 ff C1343 ETHEL OLSEN C45 ALICE SEDGWICK C53 MARGARET SNEE C65 HELEN KLINGER C85 LILLIAN MCCLINTOCK ESTHEI LL'L'lLI. H EIEN NIARGA 1 , A I 1 I 1 ALBERTA ARGOVV C113 DOROTHY BALLANTYNE C123 MARGARET COBAUGH C133 ESTHER DEITTERICH C145 LUCILLE ANTICO C203 HELEN AYERS C213 MARGARET GROVES C223 1932 ISOBEL HEPBURN C153 LOIS HUSK C163 1 DOROTHY MCCULLOUGH C173 ' 1sABEL STAMM C183 T MILDRED VVILDS 1191 1933 1 X MARTHA HOUSER 4233 w1NoN,x JEFFREY 4241 i HARR1ET MacKINNEY 4253 ELIZABETH w111'11NG 1263 I i C1353 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I I l"Ou11rle-cl, L'11ivCrS1Ty f CZ1l1fO1'111f1,IQI.1 SSVL'l1l'SCl1 ACt1vC Chapters YC W W! c sf lluum'-lris T Jrff-Rai11lJOw if 1 ll 7' ID ,Z , Jwff4Zz3a6Z6aw7S,M ' ' fEE4QESEwwEMiCEJfLw 51,1 . - .,g,1zf':f? 0" 1mE5QwExyEEEEWfWxff ' -1.-1: aff, 4' -mm,-' -g,,d.-15. 1 w ff A 'f I lf X 4, 1 W W A EgQQ?3Q ETA CHAPTER Established I923 Hulings Hall HELEN EAIRD up MIRIAM CARSON Q23 ETHEL CHAPMAN 431 MARJORY COLE 449 GWENDOLYN DOUGLAS RUTH FARQUHAR C105 CATHERINE GALLAGHE DOROTHEA JAMES KIZD RUTH LINCOLN 1135 DOROTHY LOSE C147 ALICE LUTHER C155 SORORESIN'COLLEG1O C93 R QIIJ 1930 1931 C1365 LIDA JANE GALBRATH ERMA KUHNERT C63 HELEN POTTHOFF C73 DOROTHY SCHADE C85 SARA MQELH1NEY 1165 NAOM1 NORRIS my CL.-xRA SCHOENEEL11 may HAZEL SEDERBURG C195 RUTH SHORTS Qsob MARGARET SULLIVAN QZIJ MARGARET ZEARLEY 4225 M A RL' RU Al. RA Al A WI MARTHA BERNARD C235 RUTH BIRKNER KZ45 ROVVENA BAKER C285 ALDINE COLE C295 KATHERYN DAVY C305 MARTHA FELL f3I5 VVILMAX KUHNERT 1325 1932 GRACE SCHADE 42 1933 Q1375 VERA DANVSON C255 LOTS GARDNER f265 75 MARY MCALPINE 4335 CAROL MOORE C345 MAREL NORRIS C355 WILMA ROGERS 4365 JANE SERVICE r37p Alpha X1 Delta I oundecl Iombznrl o e e 1 Forty one 'XCIIX e Chapters az' -rv I lower I1 k Rome 012' A A Colors I lght XLPH-X RHO CII XPTER Estabhshed 1926 Hulmgs Hall and Dark Ilue md Cold SORORESIN'COLLEGIO LOUISE BENN C15 TYRELLA FRANCIS C25 LILLIAN HAMILTON C35 ZULA HILL C45 IRENE ANDREWS C105 LOIS BLACK C115 MARJORIE BROWN C125 1930 LEAH SMITH my 1931 C1385 THELMA KARLEN C55 DOROTHEA KLINGENS GRACE REYNOLDS C75 BETTY SCHEIK C85 ANNE GILMORE C135 RUTH MATTESON C145 MINNIE WHITE C155 MITH JEAN MILDI MARY M.-XRI4 MARC 1932 JEAN ADAMS C163 RUTH HAMMOND MILDRED BROOKS C173 ALMA OAKLEAF C193 3 MARY CUNNINGHAM C183 DOROTHY SHEARER C203 1933 MARION BROXVN C213 VIVIAN EVERETT C233 MARGARET EVANS C223 HELEN FRY MARTHA IIODGE C243 q 1393 ,, l 1 'l ll x lx, X l l M fl xl 1 x .X , rl l ," qv ,ffl I f 1 . A, Q, xi SA W, 1 ay XXX R 7 3 f 1 l Q xl 'll X gil 25' HK f K .X , x lf' ij' X gl ,XX Q. R if lk Founflcfl, Allegheny College, 1909 Two Active Chapters Tallagewe mf 5 2 4 l"lowC1'4 Bla1'gue1'itc C'0lo1'S4Ye-llow 1 4- 4 , 123, and XN'l11te .gg AHUSKOTA CHAI TE1 7 Q Established 1909 Hulings Hall SORORESIN'COLLEGlO VIVIENNE CRIPPEN cw HELEN MILES 425 MARGARET PITTMAN Q39 ALICE CABLE 475 IRENE GASTEIGER qsp 1930 1931 C1403 NELLIE RUSSELL 449 BEULAH SMITH Q59 MIRIAM SWICK 469 GERTRUDE HEVVITT C93 ANNA HIGBY C103 IREN RUTl XENl SARS BI ARN IRENE MCKINLEY C1 15 RUTH BUCHANON C145 XENIA GUENTHER C155 SARA MILLER C165 MARGARET PERRY C175 1932 MARGARET SAURES C125 CHARLOTTE SWEET C135 1933 C1415 DONNA RAY C185 RUTH RUSSELL C195 BE.-XTRICE STACIOKAS C205 MARGARET XVILLIAMS C215 r I ? . P 1 J N X I wx 1! Ni 11 Ni ll 11 'u I , . E i v , ? 1 lx! C1425 A W ,W p w M I ll. f. l W Qu N xx' N w Mi M , Hcmorary Fratermues QA P111 Beta Kappa 5' M 11 i Q4 52,39 Founded at XVilliam and Mary Collloge. 1776 ".5"5'ij""l one Hundred Fourteen ACHVC Ch3Dtef5 IM: 1:15, 1 2,4 ETA CHAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA JAMES A. BEEBE ........ CLEMENTINE CALVIN . . . WILLIAM A. ELLIOTT . . JAMES A. BEEBE, D.D., LL.D. IRWIN R BEILER, Ph.D. HENRY W. CHURCH, Ph.D. CHESTER A. DARLING, Ph.D. WILLIAM A. ELLIOTT, L.H.D. FREDERICK G. HENKE, Ph.D. RICHARD E. LEE, Ph.D. ERIKA MEYER, A.M. Chartered September 2, 1901 OFFICERS . . . . . . . .President . . . . . .Vice-President . . .Secretary-Treaszwer FACULTY MEMBERS HARLEY J. MORRIS, A.M. CLARENCE F. ROSS, Litt.D. JULIAN L. ROSS, Ph.D. JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ, Ph.D. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY, Ph.D. - ANNA SCHAFHEITLIN, Ph.D. MARY E. THOMPSON, A.M. WARNER F. WODDRING, Ph.D. ' ELECTED FROM CLASS OF 1929 ROBERT BRUCE BROWN ROSS SHUGART CAREY MILDRED VAUGHN GILMORE VAN OSLER HAMMETT ALICE JANET HUMPHREY x ALTON ANTHONY LINDSEY KATHERINE MCILVAINE JAMES EDWARD MEADOWCROFT HERBERT ARTHUR MOOK FLORENCE JEANETTE SMYTH ROBERT CORSE ,WILSON ELECTED FROM THE CLASS OF 1930 LAURA EUGENIA BYERS MILDRED JOSEPHINE VAN DUSEN WILLIAM CLYDE WIYCOFF . ELECTED FROM THE ALUMNI JOHN LUPHER PORTER ,90 MEMBERS ELECTED MAY 14, 1930 DOROTHY ELIZABETH ALLEN ARTHUR BROWN ROY COLLEY TOM GILL EDWIN TOWER LAYNG WALLACE BRUCE LEFFINGWELL GEORGE XVILLIAM MUNNELL HELEN MARY POTHOFF ROBERT FLICK RUTHERFORD ELIZABETH M. SCHEICK BEULAH MARIAN SMITH C1441 cnt ent ref' LD. LD. ,D. FT EN .L RD 1 -W Delta Sigma Rho lfounded, University of Chicago, 1906 , A ' Allegheny Chapter, 1915 Sixty Active Chapters Colors-Maroon and Black 'QQ 1 f X V X J HONORARY FORENSIC FRATERNITY FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHESTER A. DARLING, Ph.D. JULIAN L. ROSS, P11.D. JOSEPH S. C.HxLL,xW.xY, .1x. M. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 TOM GILI. up THOMAS L. JONES L33 FREDERICK W. H.X13IiRKI.XN up GEORGE W. MCNNELL my ROBERT F. RUTHERVORD cgu 1931 HOXYARIJ N. PLATE 163 Q 1-151 Alpha Chi Sigma Founded, University of 'Wisconsin, 1902 Forty six Active Chapters Flower-Dark Red Carnation Phi Chapter, Established 1915 Carnegie Hall of Chemistry Colors-Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow PROFESSIONAL CHEMICAL FRATERNITY X FRATRES IN FACULTATE RICHARD E. LEE, Sc.D HARLEY J. MORRIS, M.S. MARTIN K. HOVVES, A.B. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CHARLES A. RAIR cn BRADFORD A. BOOTH Q29 LUCAS H. BUGBEE 435 JAMES J. GILLIES C45 RALPH A. GOODRICH C55 JOHN W. HALL can WILLIAM J. HARRER C75 JOHN B. HIBBS qsp C. BURDETTE BARRIS C17 ROBERT S. BATES C185 GEORGE T. BOOTH MILTON M. BROWN C195 FREDERICK S. CLARK C205 T. HAROLD CRANDALL C215 FRANK E. FLICKINGER C225 JOHN E. GREGORY C235 KENNETH Is. ANDERSON C311 FRANK E. BUTTERS C325 ALVIN J. DEGRANGE 4335 EDVVIN T. LAYNG C95 JAMES E. LEWIS C105 GEORGE H. LEDGER C115 BERTRAM O. MEADOWCROFT C125 JOSEPH L. SAWYER C135 JAMES M. WEYAND C145 EDWARD B. WHITE C155 XVILLIAM C. WYCOFF C165 WILLIAM A. GUENON C245 GUILFORD C. JONES C255 THOMAS C. MCAULIFFE C265 FREDERICK H. MUCKINHAUPT ROBERT L. PATTERSON C275 JOHN L. RUMSEY C285 IRWIN C. WINTER C295 PAUL H. YOUNGER C305 GLENN J. GREER 4343 JEROME F. GRUNNAGLE C355 GEORGE C. JOHNSON 4361 C1465 Phi Beta Phi One Active Chapter -1,4 Alpha Chapter Founded, Allegheny College, 1921 ' Colors-Black and Cold 1? 1 HONORARY BIOLOGICAL FRATERNIT Y FRATRESINFACULTATE CHESTER A. DARLING, Pl1.D. EARL A. DENNIS, A.B. DALE E. THOMAS, BLS, FRATRESIN'COLLEGIO 1930 BENJAMIN H. ANDERSON C13 JAMES M. BEEBE C23 MERWVIN R. BLANDON C33 CARROLL G. COLE C43 LEVVIS K. DEAN C53 IRENE V. GASTEIGER KIIJ XVILLIAM BEAN C143 MARGARET CORAUGII C153 LUIS HUSK C163 GLENN LEXYIS C173 1931 XVUJJAM L POTTS 1932 C1473 HARRY V. KUEHNER C63 ERMA M. KUHNERT C73 ALBERT LORZ C83 NELLIE M. RUSSELL C93 EDXYARD TUCKER C103 JAMES B. HAMILTON CIZD C133 JACK M.-XCDONALD C183 CLAIRE RODKEY C193 NICHOLAS YARANO C203 FRANCES NYALKER Pi Delta Epsilon Founded, Syracuse University, 1909 Chapter Established, 1922 Forty-four Active Chapters . Q ' Colors-Sea Green and Pearl Gray HONORARY JOURNALISM FRATERNITY FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE F. ROSS, Litt D. JOHN R SCHULTZ, Ph.D. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY, Ph.D. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO JOHN V. GILMORE CO LLOYD M GORDON up O. WENDELL GORNALL Q35 JOHN B. HIBBS 445 WILLIAM HEYDRICK Q59 ROBERT BATES C115 STEPHEN GREENWOOD C125 JOHN GREGORY C135 RALPH E. GRIMM C145 JAMES B. HAMILTON C155 THOMAS L. JONES C65 EDWIN T. LAYNG C75 GEORGE H. LEDGER C85 GEORGE W. MUNNELL C95 J. WYANT RONVE C105 HARRY C. RASEL C165 DONALD L SELLORS C175 JOHN VV. XVALTON C185 VVARNER WHITE C195 KENNETH M. VVINTERBOTIONI C05 F I i I 41483 Phi Sigma Iota Wm fn 4' gg? 'wha ff 5r,f,, Founded A11eg1'cny College, 192g .fl Sixteen Active Chapters fling, Colorssflold and VV11ite IIONORARY ROMANCE LANGUAGE FRATERNITY FRATRESIN'FACULTATE HENRY NV. CHURCH, Ph.D. ARMEN KALFAYAN, A.M. ERIKA MEYER, A.M. DORIS H. POTTER, A.M. MARY THOMPSON, A.M. XVARNER F. XYOODRING, Ph.IJ. GEORGE ROESSING, A.13. FRATRESIN'COLLEGIO IJOROTHY E. ALLEN Q15 MARY JANE IZARRINGER C25 TOM GILL C39 MINNA GRCSKIN 1930 1931 DONALD li ENT q149p LILLIAN HAMILTON C43 VIRGINIA SIGENDALL C55 JOHN XV. XVALTON C63 ANN HIGIEY C77 431 I la l l I . 1 1 I , . E , I l K I I Kappa Phi Kappa Founded Dartmouth College, 1922 up A V' Colors-Green and White Thirty-Six Active Chapters f V ig Zeta Chapter Established 1923 gf f'f,f i PROFESSIONAL EDUCATIONAL FRATERNITY FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES A BEEBE LLD HORLXCE T LAVELY WILLIAM A ELLIOT LHD HARLEY MORRIS NIS FREDERICK A HENKE PhD CLARENCE F ROSS L1ttD FRATRES IN COLLEGIO CHARLES A BAIR C15 ARTHUR B COLLEY C5 RICHARD M EVANS C35 WILLIAM H FIRST C45 PAUL M GIBSON C55 JXMES I GILLES C65 GERALD A CAPWELL C135 WILLIAM DUNCAN C145 , STEVEN GRELNWOOD C155 L, 1930 1931 C1505 JOHN V GILMORF C75 FREDERICK W HABERMAIN C85 HAROLD MACTARNAGHAN C95 GEORGE W MUNNELL C105 FREDERICK D QUINN C115 WILLIAM E STAPEL C125 HAROLD MACLAUGHLIN 4165 IEON R MAITLAND C175 RUTHERFORD B. PoR1ER 4181 . , . . . . ' ', S.T.B. l y .JIILIAN L. Ross, Php. ' ' ' ' I I v Q 1 7 sv I Y I . . - . y . . l N . 'I l X .4 . 'A . I 4 - I - Omrieon Delta Kappa ,sv 'ii 433 Rafi M3 if Q Founded Washington and Lee, 1914 9, Twenty-eight Active Chapters 'ef' 5 1 "M EET.. ei Psi Chapter, Established 1928 - FRATRES IN FACULTATE OSCAR P. AKERS, PRD. CHARLES E. HAMMETT CHESTER A. DARLING, Ph.D. FREDERICK G. Ph.D. FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 CHARLES A. BAIR up O. XVENDELL GORNALL Q25 JOHN B. HIBBS 439 THOMAS L. JONES C49 ROBERT S. BATES f95 1931 C1515 GEORGE XV. MUNNEL C55 ROBERT F. RUTHERFORD C65 LLOYD E. THOMPSON C75 VVILLIAM C. NYYCOFF C85 D. XVARNER YVHITE C105 Cwens 1 Founded, University of 1 N Five Active Chapters Pittsburgh, 1917 Q Epsilon Chapter Established, 1928 MQ' Q, as .uae A V 'T ti' .1 f"'Qf" 5' 561915-QQ HONORARY SOPHOMORE WOMEN'S FRATERNITY 2 K T FRATRESIN'COLLEGIO 1932 RUTH BIRKNER C13 ANNE L. DIFFENDERFER C53 GEORGIA A. BUCKHAM C25 DOROTHY E. FRITZ C65 MARGARET COBAUGH C32 LOIS J. GARDNER C71 ESTHER C. DIETTERICH C45 LILLIAN MCCLINTOCK C95 CLAIRE C. RODKEY C93 ? 1 C1525 Founded, Allegheny College, 1929 G f' H11 ASU! ' .1 93 L Pi Tau Epsilon Q-f one Active c11ap1e1- 12 1' HONORARY ECONOMICS FRATERNITY LEE D. MCCLEAN, AM. LEROY D. STINEl'SOWIiR, 111 FRATRES IN COLLEGIO 1930 VVENDELL GORNALL C13 WILLIAM SH-XFFER C63 XYZILLLXM C. 5H1DE11.xN1'LE THOMAS L. JONES C23 JACK T. MCCONNELL C33 GILMORE MINNIS C43 T. XYILMONT MOSS C57 RALPH E. GRIMM C113 IJONALD C. KNAPP CII, 1931 KliNNli'1'l'I SHOXYERS C133 C1533 OSCAR lf. LLOYD E. CILXRLES SPENCER can THOMPSON C91 111 WIIITE QIO3 IJCJNALD L. SELLERS C143 HARRY C. SMITH C153 D. NYARNER XYHl'1'li 114,11 C73 C1545 I Q Q Clubs x - 1 3 b y 'x Q 7 x N 55-Z Classical Club j LAURA BYERS ..... .... ..........,........... P r esideut THELMA KARLEN .... ..... S ecretary and Treasurer GORDQN CORNVVALL .... Illcmber at Large FACULTY MEMBERS DR. XV. A. ELLIOTT MISS EDITH ROVVLEY DR. C. F. ROSS MR. I. CALLAXVAY 1930 MARY BOVVSER C15 1 s IAVVALT C65 ELIZABETH BUNNER C25 CHARLES HAGADORN C75 LAURA BYERS C35 ZULA HILL C85 MILDRED VAN DUSEN C45 THELMA KARLEN C95 CORRINE EHRLEN C55 LERO-Y NEFF C105 MIRIAM SXVICK C115 1931 WILLIAM DUNCAN C125 KATHERINE PLASTERER LORAINE JEFFREY C135 LOUISE VVINEGAR M. EDWARD LINDSTROM C145 MARGARET VVOOD C155 1932 A GORDON CORNVVALL C165 DONALD MUNROE C175 THOMAS IOHNSON PAUL VVAGNER The Classical Club, the first of the departme11tal clubs of Allegheny, was established in 1897. The club is an orga11ization primarily for students who are particularly inter- ested in classical subjects. The programs are stimulating and of such variety as to in- sure i11terest. The purpose of the club in promoting a closer acquaintance among its members, and a greater devotion to sound scholarship has bee11 abundantly realized. The Classical Club meets twice a monthg meetings are devoted especially to papers and discussio11s on assigned topics in classical study. C1565 .fig . '.I1?'f 'ent rrer rge 5 1611 CI'- In- its CFS I Quill Club 1 MARJORY COLE ........ ................................ ,,,, p , esident LOUISE POWER ...... .. ....... .,-- 5 eC,m,y 1 MISS EDITH ROWLEY .... ...................,......... ,,,, T , game, FACULTY MEMBERS DR. JOHN R. sHULTz MR. HENRY If. BOETTCHER DR. STANLEY s. SWARTLEY MISS ADELENE BOWIE DR. JULIAN L. Ross MR. HURST .ANDERSON MR. PHILIP BENJAMIN 1930 DOROTHY ALLEN 415 EVELYN MOYAR 475 LAURA BYERS 425 J. WYANT ROWE 485 MARJORY COLE 435 ROBERT RUTHERFORD 495 PAUL DREIRELRIS 445 MARGARET SNEE CIO, MARGARET HELMBOLD 455 JOHN WALTON 4115 HELEN MILES 465 MARGARET WOOD 4125 WILLIAM WYCOEP C135 1931 RICHARD CHENEY C143 LOUISE POWER 4185 RUTH FARQUHAR C155 YIOLET TROUTMAN C195 ANN GILMORE 4165 MARGARET SULLIVAN C203 JAMES HAMILTON 617D LENORE VVHITE 4215 KENNETH WINTERROTTOM 4225 1932 VERA DAXVSON C233 GLENN LEXVIS 4215 A GEORGE C. JOHNSON 125, The Quill Club Was Organized iII 1899 to stimulate the literary interests of the stu- dents. Meetings are held twice a month at which programs on literature, journalism, oratory, a1Id drama are given. The club maintains the Quill Club Book Club, which any student may join. Membership i1I 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. 11575 l Le Petit Salon I. WYANT ROVVEH: .... ....... ................... . . .. ......... President LOUISE VVINEGAR ...... ---- V ive-PVP?-Yidenf MILDRED VAN DUSEN ..... ....... SWWNGU DOROTHY SCHADE ..... .............................. ..... Dvmuwr FACULTY MEMBERS INIISS ANTOINETTE CHEVRET MR. ,A. KALFAYAN DR, H. VV. CHURCH MISS DORIS POTTER MISS ERIKA MEYER 'MISS MARY THOMPSON 1930 DOROTHY ALLEN CO VVYANT ROVVE f3D MILDRED VAN DUSEN QD DOROTHY SCHADE MJ BIIRIABI SVVICK CSD 1931 MARY CHARIBERLIN SARAH BICELLINEY CSD ADELE ELY MD KATHERINE PLASTERER MINNA GRUSKIN MARGARET SULLIVAN Q93 DOROTHEA LAMES UD XTOLET TROUTMAN Cmb LOLHSE WUNEGAR 1932 CHARLES BURR CII, HARBION GILBERT fI4j ELLEN JANE CUTTER C129 THOMAS INIANSELL CI5J PAULINE EILER flgj ELIZABETH PRATT fI6J JOSEPHINE ROSSI 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 at the French Club room in the Library, conversation is entirely in French. The programs at the meetings are varied and inter- esting. The club gives several French plays every year. C1583 Znt ent :ry fer h 'IC nr Y: 1. History and Political Science Clulo GEORGE MUNNELL ..., LLOYD GORDON ....... ELIZABETH BUNNER. .. THOMAS L. JONES .... DR. WOODRING BENJAMIN ANDERSON GEORGE BARCO C23 ... . . . . . .President . . . . Vice-President .. . . . .Secretary ......... , ...... ....Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS MR. GREENE 1930 C13 ELIZABETH BUNNER C33 PAUL DREIBELBIS C43 GRIFFING GARNVOOD C53 LLOYD GORDON C63 FREDERICK HABERMAN C73 THOMAS L. JONES C83 ALICE 'CHRISTINE LANCASTER C93 MR. McKINLEY GEORGE MUNNELL C103 JAMES MORE C1 13 HARRY NEEDHAM C123 ROSELLA NORTON O35 GRACE REYNOLDS C143 EMELINE ROBB O53 DOROTHY SCHADE 4163 VVILLIAM scHAFIfER C173 LEAH SMITH usp KATHERINE NVELSH C193 1932 MICHAEL CAMMORATA RUTH SHORTS C223 ROBERT DAKER C203 HARRY SMITH C233 DONALD KENT C213 MARGARET SULLIVAN C243 PAL'LlNE THORNTON C253 The History and Political Science Club was organized for the purpose of discussing questions concerning that field and consists of students majoring in these departments. The club holds regular meetings at which questions pertaining to local and international problems are discussed. This club has done much to foster interest in this department. C1593 4PhilofFranklin Forum ROBERT RUTHERFORD ..........,....................... ..,................ F irst Term Speaker STANFORD CORCORAN ..... ..... .S iecond Term Speaker JAMES A. MANSELL .... ............................. ................. S e cretary FACULTY MEMBERS DR. JULIAN ROSS DR. STANLEY S. SWARTLEY MR. HURST ANDERSON ' 1930 GRIFFING GARVVOOD C15 ROBERT RUTHERFORD C25 1931 1AMEs HAMILTON 431 FRANK WHITSETT cp GEORGE MOULTRIE HOWARD PLATE C55 1932 PAUL CARES C65 HARMON GILBERT C75 1933 CLARKE BEILER C85 VVILLIAM LLOYD BRAMER CARLSON DOUGLAS MARKS C115 STURGIS 'CARY C95 JOHN PERKINS C125 MORRIS FAVERMAN BIGELOW POPE MASON KASSEL C105 WILLIAM ROOS C135 CLARENCE KHEIN CHARLES STANTON C145 This organization, one of the oldest on the campus, strives to keep interest in foren- sics 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 Oratorical 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. C1605 P6 f E2 IIC LI CI- xA pi D fi cl al ker leer ary zn- ny ide lo- :he 4 3 , Thoburn Club ...... ..............,.. ........ ............... ,,,, P r g 5 fdgylt LEROY NEFF ..,......... ..,. 5 eC,e,,,,y CHARLES HAGADORN .................,....,...... .... T 1'6L1J'lU'el FACULTY MEMBERS JAMES A. BEEBE, L.L.D. DR. IRWIN ROSS BEILER, D.D. 1930 LAURA BYERS co CHARLES HAGADORN 459 ARTHUR COLLEY 625- FREDERICK HOLMES 463 MILDRED VAN DUSEN 439 LEROY NEFF Q75 FRANKES OREENAWALT CO EDWARD TUCKER tsp 1931 GEORGE MOULTRIE RAYMOND DRAFFIN Q95 HOVVARD PLATE my 1932 CHARLES HARTUNG my IRENE MCRINLEY C125 THOMAS H. JOHNSON CHARLOTTE SWEET fljl PAUL WACNER 1933 FRANK AVERY 4147 LLOYD COODRICH my CLARENCE BALDWIN CLARENCE KHEIN WILLIAM EOETCI-IER 115D DOUGLGAS MARKS my Q The Organization, formerly known as the Oxford Club, was established for the pur- pose of keeping alive interest in lines of Christian endeavor throughout the campus. During the past year the Constitution has been amended so that women are now eligible for membership. Only students Who are interested in careers of Christian service are in- cluded in its roll. The club believes that the development of Christian Character should always be a paramount aim of the College. For many years it has been one of the most forceful religious groups on the Campus. C l6l 3 11 P 1 ....Sec1'clary and Treasurer l l l l l 11 11 1 rl 1 1 Block A Club PAUL DREIBELBIS ..... ...... . V PAUL GIBSON ..,... .....,...... CHARLES WHITE 1930 CHARLES BAIR 415 TOM GILL C67 PAUL DREIBELBIS 425 THOMAS JONES 475 RICHARD EVANS 435 GILMORE MINNIS 4s5 A PAUL GIBSON 445 OSCAR SPENCER 495 JAMES OILLIES 455 CHARLES WHITE KID, WILLIAM WYCOEE 4115 1 1931 JOHN RNAPP QIZ, HENRY LANE C135 HARRY SMITH C145 Q 1932 5 WALTER BERGER C153 WILLARD CONN C163 Ii HARRY BENNISON C173 fj ROBERT GARBACK 4185 BERNARD MCMANUS FRANK MORSE C195 LOUISE PICHITINO C207 NICHOLAS VARANO C215 JOHN VVORRELL C225 1933 F ARTHUR BALSER 4235 1 ROSS BROVVN Q24, RANSOME SHOWERS KNIGHTON VVAITE C253 . Only those men who have won varsity letters in one or more of Alleghenys three 1 major sports are eligible for membership in the Block A Club. The insignia of the organization is a small gold A worn on the lapel of the coat, and their aim 1S to co operate with the Athletic Association in all of its programs. Also, the club strlves to 1 uphold a spirit of good fellowship among Allegheny's athletes. 1 1 C1625 German Club 1 ROBERT RUTHERFORD . ,,,, President RUTH SUNDBACK . ..... ...Secretary FREDERYCK HOLMES .. ,,,,, Yyfegsu,-ey 'WILLIAM GUENON .,........,.................... .... H istorizm FACULTY MEMBERS MISS ANNA SCHAFHEITLIN MISS ERIKA MEYER 1930 JOHN ALLGOOD C15 ERMA KUHNERT C65 MERWIN BLANDEN C25 GEORGE LEDGER C75 RALPH GOODRICH C35 HAROLD MACTARNAGI-IAN C85 LLOYD GORDON C45 JAMES B. MOORE C95 FREDERYCK HOLMES C55 ROBERT RUTHERFORD C105 ELIZABETH SCHEICK C115 1931 RALPH GRIMM C125 KERMIT KELLY VVILLIAM GUENON C135 LOUISE VVINEGAR 1932 CARL M. ANDERSON C145 CHARLES MILLS C195 VVILLIAM S. ASHEC155 HOMER MOODY C205 ALBERTA ARGO C165 VVILLIAM PHILLIPS C215 FRANK BUTTERS C175 RUTH SUNDBACK C225 HARRY HILL C185 EVERETT THAYER NORMAN ISH NICHOLAS VARANO C235 1933 VVILLIAM BOETCHER C245 CARL LESHER C255 FRANKLIN ROBBLEE C265 This club, new on the campus last year, has already established itself as a permanent organization. Its purpose is, of course, to foster the German language in the college and to provide an opportunity for fuller expression and discourse among the more talented students. The success, which it has enjoyed during its nrst two years is indicatory of a 15I'OSpCI'OL1S flltllfe. C 1635 C164D ffx FN fffk gf? il V f x N V 1 ,lg Faculty ' D JAMES ALBERT BEEBE, D.D., LL.D. President of Allcglzelzy College AB., Simpson College, IQO3Q D.D., IQIIQ LL.D., IQZZQ S.T.B., Boston University School of Theology, 19091 Pastor Englewood Methodist Episcopal Church, Chicago, IQIO-IQISQ President Iliff Sthool of Theology. llenver, 1915- 1920 g Boston University School of Theology, 1920-1926. Member of Iterants and Ministers' Club, Kappa Theta Psi, Phi Beta Kappa. Present position, 1926. C168J VVILLIAM ARTHUR ELLIOTT, A.M., L.H.D. Professor of Greek Language and Literature A.B., Allegheny College, 18895 A.M., Allegheny College, 18925 L.H.D., Dickinson College, 19025 Studied in Berlin, 18942 American School of Classical Studies at Athens, ISQSQ University of Chicago, Summer Session, 1897. Principal of Allegheny College Preparatory School, 1889-925 Registrar of the College, I895'I907Q Vice- President, 1907-09. Member of the American Philological Society, The American Archaeological Institute, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa. Present position, 1892. CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS, A.M., L.H.D. Bradley Professor of Latin and Literature, Dean of Men and Registrar A.B., Allegheny College, 1891, A.M., Allegheny College, 1893, Litt.D., Dickinson College, 19215 Uni- versity ,of Berlin, 1896-975 University of Chicago, I8Q8-QQ, American School of Classical Studies at Rome, 1908-09. Professor of Greek and German, Missouri VVesleyan, 1891-925 Principal, Allegheny College Preparatory School, 1893-1902, Assistant Professor, 18955 Professor, 19005 Registrar, 1918, Dean of Men, 19105 Acting Pres- ident, 1924-26. Member of American Philological Society, American Archaeological Institute, American Association of Col- legiate Registrars, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Delta Epsilon. Present position, 1900. CHARLES JOSEPH LING, A.M., Ph.D. llflary Ill. Newiou Professor of Physics and Astronomy B.S., Cornell University, 18905 A.M., University of Denver, 1902, Ph.D., University of Denver, 1902. Instructor in Science, Carrolton, Illinois, High School, 18905 Louisiana State Normal School, 1890-92, Pueblo, Colorado, High School, 1892-94, Instructor in Physics, Manuel Training High School, Denver, Colorado, 1894- 19061 Instructor in Astronomy and Mathematics, Uni- versity of Denver, gunner Session, 1902, Director of Allegheny Summer Session, 1925-26-27. Member of American Physical Society. The Amer- ican Association for tlie Advancement of Science, The Optical Society of America, The American Association of University Professors, Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Present position, 1907. OSCAR PERRY AKERS, A.M., Ph.D. l:l'flllCIAS Asb1zryfl1'fc'r Professor of .llatl1e111c1fi1.',v and Szwocying A.B., University of Colorado, IQO0, A.M., University of Colorado, 1902: Ph.D., Cornell University, 1905, Univerity of Goettingen, Germanyg University of Rome. Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Cornell Univer- sity, 1904-05, Assistant Professor in Mathematics, Alle- gheny College, 1905-07, Professor, 07. Member of the Matheinatical Society, American Association for the Advancement of Science, Circolo Maetmatico rli Pahnero, Sigma Xi. Beta Upsilon. Omi- cron Delta Kappa. Present position, 1907. 41695 RICHARD EDWIN LEE, A.M., Sc.D. IJl'0fC.SX0I' of Cl1Ullll.X'll'j' l5.S., Mount Union College, 18985 M.Sc., IQOZQ Graduate Student, Cornell University, IQOIQ A.M., Harvard University, IQOSQ Sc.D., New York Univers- ity, 1912. Professor of Chemistry, Mount Union College, IQO2-07. Fellow in American Association for the Advance- ment of Science, Member of the American Chemical Society, American Public Health Association, Authors Club CLondonD, Royal Society of Arts tEnglandD, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma. Present position, 1907. CHESTER ARTHUR DARLING, A. M., Ph.D. Professor of Biology and Geology A.B., Albion College, I904Q A.M., IQ26Q Ph.D., Columbia University, IQOQQ University of Chicagog Uni- versity of California. Professor of Biology, Defiance College, 1904-06g In- structor in Botany, Columbia University, 1908-13. Member of American Bacteriological Society, Fellow in the American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Botanical Society, American Genetic Society, and the American Forestry Association, Phi Gamma Delta, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa. Present position, 1913. CHARLES EDVVARD HAMMETT Professor' of Physical Education and Director of Athletics Baltimore City College: New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, I894Q Director of Physical Education, Hotchkiss School, Lakeville, Connecticut, 1894-965 Uni- versity School for Boys, Chicago, 1897-98, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, 1898-19005 Tome School for Boys, Maryland, IQO0-IOQ Northwestern University, 1910-13. Member Phi Gamma Delta, Omicron Delta Kappa. Present position, 1913. FREDERICK GOODRICH HENKE AM PhD Truman D Collins Professor f Plzzlosopllx and Education AB Moiningsidc College 1897 XM North western University 1908 Ph D Univexsity Chicago 1910 Professor of Philosophy a11d Ps cholo y University of Nanking China 1910 I2 Protessor of Philosophy and Education Wllliamette Colle e 1913 I4 Member of the Roy1l Xsiatic Society Xmeiiean Philosophical Association National Educational Society American Xssociation of University Piofessois Penn sylvanm State Education Xssociation Xlpha Chi Rho Phi Bet1K1ppa Kappa Phi Ivippa Omicron Delta Ixappa Present position 1914 C1705 1 . ., . . . ' . ' 0' ' ' -1 - -1 I' . ' 1 i f -I I -1 ' ' g , 3 . ., ' ' of . , , ' ' U' 3 , ' , I I - .: ' 1 . gn t - l c I . ', f '. . . C 3 7 , 5 ' ' ' -1 - ' ' , . 7 -c 1 l I . . 3 J . 3 ' c 4 , vt . , - K , , . JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ, A.M., Ph.D. Elica Kingsley Arter Professor of English Literature A.B., Culver Stockto11 College, IQOSQ A,M., Yale University, 19095 Ph.D., Yale University, 1917. Principal Canton, Mo., High School, 1905-085 Head of English Department, East St. Louis High School, 1909-115 Instructor in English, Yale University, 1912-17. Member of the Modern Language Association of America, American Dialect Society, Pl1i Beta Kappa, Alpha Sigma Phi, Acacia, Pi Delta Epsilon. Present position, 1917. HENRY WARD CHURCH, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Romance Languages and Literature A.B.,-University of Michigan, 19085 A.M., 19095 Pl1.D., 1915. Professor of Modern Language, Monmouth College IQI2-181 Army Y. M. C. A., 1018-19. Member of the Modern Language Association of America, Association of Modern Language Teachers of the Middle States and Maryland, The Pennsylvania Modern Language Association, Phi Mu Alpha, Phi Beta Kappa, Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota. Present position, 1919. LEE DUDLEY MCCLEAN, A.M. Professor of Economies and Sociology A.B., Culver-Stockton College, 19095 A.M., Yale University, 1912. Head of the Department of History and Government, East St. Louis High School, 1910-11: Instructor in Economics and Sociology, Bowdoin College, 1913-14, Assistant Professor, Bowdoin College, IQI4-20. Member of the American Sociology Society, Amer- ican Economic Association, American Association of Labor Legislation, Beta Upsilon. Present position, 1920. IRWIN ROSS BEILER, S.T.B., Ph.D. James lil. Tlzoburu Professor of English Bible and Philosophy of Religion A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1907, S.T.B., Boston Univers- ity School of Theology, 1911: Pl1.D., Boston Univers- ity, 19185 Jacob Sleeper Fellow in the University of Bcrling IQII-IZQ Harvard University. Acting Professor of English ,Bible a11d Philosophy, Allegheny College, I9I2-I3Q Professor of Biblical Liter- ature, Baker University, Kansas, 1913-18. Member of the Religious Education Association, National Association of Biblical Instructors, the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, Phi Gamma Delta, Pl1i Beta Kappa. Present position, 1920. C1715 STANLEY SIMPSON SXVARTLEY, s.T.B., AM., P11.D. Profe.fto1' of English Language A. B., University of Pennsylvania, lQO5Q S.T,l3., Bos- ton University, 1908, Pl1.D., University of Pennsyl- vania, IQI7Q Curry School of Expression, 1905-975 Columbia University Summer Sessions, 1912-13: A.M., Boston University, IQOQQ Oxford University, England, 1927-28. Master of English, Harrisburg Academy, Harrisburg, Pa., IQOS-IO, Instructor in English, Allegheny College, 1910-14, Assistant Professor, IQI4'2OQ Associate Pro- fessor, 1920-2I. Member of the Modern Language Association of America, American Dialect Society, National Council of Teachers of English, Phi Delta Theta. Phi Beta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon. Present position, 1921. XVARNER F. WOODRING, Ph.D. Professor of History and Political Science A,B., Tri-State College, I9I4Q Pl1.D., University of Chicago, 1922.1 Fellow, Reader and Assistant i11 History, University of Chicago, 19171 Associate i11 History, University of Chicago, 1919-20, Professor of History and Political Science, Morningside College, IQ22'24, Professor of European History, University of Arkansas, Summer Session, 1924. Member of the American Historical Association. Pl1i Eta, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota. Present position, 1924. ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDINC1 Associate Professor of Public Sjveuleizzg Cumnock School of Oratory, Northwestern Univer- sity, 1897. Instructor in Public Speaking, Allegheny College, 1897, Dean of XNYOITICII, 1911-24. Member of the National Speech Arts Association and the Public Speaking Conference of the Middle and Eastern States. Present position, 1897. ANTOINETTE CH EVRET, M.L. Associate Professor of Romance La-ngiiagc B.L., University of California, M.L., University of California, Certificate des Etudes Francaises, University of Paris. Instructor in French, Mills College, California. Present position, 1919. C1725 ANNA SCI-IAFHEITLIN, A.M., Ph.D. Assoviate Professor of Gernzfm .X.B., McGill, 1911: Am.M., McGill, IQI3, Pl1.D., VVisconsin, 1924. Instructor in German, McGill, IQII-I4, Instructor in German, Mount Holyoke, IQI4-IS, Fellow in German, University of VVisconsin, IQI8-21, Assistant in German, University of Illinois, IQZI-22, Instructor in German, Bryn Mawr College, I922-25, Professor of German, Tsing Hua College, Peking, 1925-26, Assistant Pro- fcssor, French and German, Albion College, 1927-28 Member of Modern Language Association of Ameri- ca. Present position, 1928. VVESLEY JOHN WAGNER, A.M. - Assistaifzt Profe.r.ror of Jllatliematics .X.B., Baldwin-Wallace College, 1918i A.M., Univer- sity of Illinois, IQZIQ University of Chicago. Instructor in Mathematcis, Baldwin-Wallace College, Instructor in Mathematics, University of Illinois, In- structor in Mathematics, Purdue University. Member of American Mathematical Society and the Mathematical Association of America. Present position, 1923. DALE EDMUND THOMAS, M.S. .4.rsz'stant Professor of Biology and Geology A.B., Allegheny College, 1917, M.S., Cornell Uni- versity, 1925. Principal Geneva High School, Geneva, Ohio. Member of Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Beta Phi. Present position, 1922. JOSEPH SEVIER CALLAVVAY, A.M. Arsistant Professor of Latin A.B., University of Chattanooga, 1921, A.M., Har- vard Graduate School, 1925. Instructor in Latin, University of Chattanooga, IQZI-23, Graduate Extension NVork, Harvard Univer- sity, 1923-27. Present position, 1927. C1737 DORIS POTTER, A.M. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages A.B., Ripon College, Ripon, Wisconsin, 1916, A.M., Iowa State University, lQ24Q Centro dc Estudios His- toricos, Madrid, 1927. Instructor of Romance Languages, State Normal School, Superior, Wisconsin, 1919-21, Albion College, IQZI-23, University of Iowa, 1923-24. Member of Phi Sigma Iota. Present position, 1924. RICHARD GRANT LONG, A.M. Assistant Professor of History and Politiral Srienre A.B., University of Delaware, A.M., Princeton Uni- versity. Present position, 1927. Here first semester, 1929. JULIAN LENHART RUSS, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of English Language AB., Allegheny College, I923Q A.M., Harvard Uni- versity, 1924, Ph.D., Harvard University, 1927. Acting head of English Language Department, 1927. Member of Modern Language Association of Ameri- ca, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa. Present position, 1927. ARM EN KALFAYAN, A.M. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages B.S., Robert College. 19151 A.M., State University of Iowa, I926Q Summer Session, 1927. Instructor in Languages in Robert College, Turkey, Assistant Professor of French in Berea College. Member of Beta Phi Theta, Phi Sigma Iota, Modern Language Association of America. Present position, 1928. 11743 HORACE THOMAS LAVELY, S.'l'.B. Assistant Professor of Philosophy and Education A.B., Allegheny College, 1912, S.T.B., Boston Uni versity, School of Theology, 1916? Graduate Study Boston University, 1926-28. Member of Delta Tau Delta, Phi Kappa Phi. Present position, 1928. ADELENE BOWIE, A.B. Dean. of Wozfzeii and Instructor in English Language A.B., University of Iowa. Dean of Women, Chicago Teachers' College. Present position, 1928. HARLEY J. MORRIS, M.S. Instructor -in Chemistry B.S., Allegheny College, IQZIQ M.S., Allegheny 'Col- lege, 19235 Harvard University, 1926-27. Instructor, South Brownsville, Pa., High School IQZI-222 Instructor in Chemistry, Allegheny College, 1923-24. Member of American Chemical Society, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma. Present position, 1925. ERIKA M. MEYER, A.M. Instructor in German and French A.B.,University of Iowa, 1925, A.M., 1926. Member of Modern Language Association, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Sigma Iota. Present Position, 1926. C1755 1 CORA E, LEROY, B.S. l1Z.Ytl'1lCl0l' in Pllyxicol Eclzzcution HS., Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. Instructor in Binghamton and Rochester Schoolsg Instructor at Lake Forest College. Member of Eta Pi Upsilon, Alpha Gamma Delta. Present Position, 1927 LEROY DEAN STINEBOVVER, A.M. Iizstrzlctor in Economics and Sociology A.B., Kalamazoo College, IQ26Q A.M., University of Chicago, I927Q Fellow, University of Chicago, 1927-28. Present Position, 1928. HENRY FERDINAND BOETTCHER,A.M. Instructor in English Literature Ph.B., University of Chicago, I926Q A.M., University of Chicago, 1928. Present Position, 1928. JOHN LAVVRENCE MCKINLEY, A.M. Inxtrzzctor in History and Political Science A.B., Northwestern State Teachers' College, Alva, Okla., I9261 A.M., University of Nebraska, 1927. Instructor in History, Northwestern State Teachers' College, Summer Session, 1926. Member Pi Gamma Mu, Phi Beta Sigma. Present Position, 1928. l 1 C1765 ls, 8. M. i va, rs' EARL AUBREY DENNIS, A.B. Instructor in Biology A.B., College of XVOOStCl', IQZSQ Cornell University Medical School, Neyv York Cityg University of Chicago Instructor 111 Biology, Tusculum College, Greenville, Tenn. Pre-sent Position, 1 928. FRANTZ E. COE, B.S.E. Ill5fl'llCf07' in Rlatlzenmtics and Sll7T,'6j'i11g B.S., University of Michigan, 1927. Present Position, 1928. HURST ROBINS ANDERSON, A.B. IHfSfl'l1l'f0f in English Langzmge and Debate .X.B., Ohio VVesleyan University, IQ26Q Assistant Alumni Secretary, Ohio Wesleyan University, I926-27, Law School, University of Michigan, 1927-28. Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho. Present Position, 1929. PHILIP MOHR BENJAMIN, A.B., A.M. Inxtrzrctor in English Language and English Literature A.B., Dartmouth College, IQ26Q A.M., Princeton Uni- versity, IQZSQ Fellow Princeton College, 1928-1929. Present Position, 1929. 181773 MARTIN KENNETH HOUSE, A,B. I7Z.Vfl'IICf0l' in Clzenzixtry Ali., Amherst College, IQ26Q University of Pitts- burgh, 1927-29. v Alpha Chi Sigma, American Chemical Society. Present Position, 1929. MILDRED J. LUDWIG, A.B., A.M. I11sfruct01' in French JMB., Marietta College, 1922: AAI., University of Chicago, 1930. Phi Beta Kappa. Present Position, 1929. VVESLEY HAMMOND GREENE, M.A. Instructor in Political Science .-LB., Randolph-Macon College, 19271 M.A., Univer- sity of Virginia, 1929. Phi Beta Kappa. Present Position, 1929. MARY PIGOT HENDERSHOT flssistnlit to Librarian Allegheny College, CX-19222 Chautauqua Library School, Summer Session. Member of Alpha Chi Omega. Present Position, 1925. lt v C1785 ts' of er- ary I l '1 is i Y A 3, , , 7 I 1 - , 4 l , , , Pennsylvania State College, 1927-282 Louisiana State I 5 f 7 3 5 l l I l 1 l I a l I 1 I O l l I I VERA QUINDARE COUCH A.B. Assistafzt to Librariazz f.I. Bucknell University' Columbia University Summer Session' Chautauqua Library School Summer Session. . Present Position 19-8. GEORGE BERNARD ROFSSING A.M. A Instructor in Romance Language A.B. Washington and Jefferson University 1926' A.M. Harvard 1927. University 1928-29. Delta Tau Delta Phi Sigma Iota. Present Position 1929. MARY ELIZABETH THOMPSON A.M. I1'.r1ructo1' in Romance Languages A.M. State Universit3 of Iowa 1927. Member of Phi Mu Phi Beta Kappa Phi Sigma Iota Modern Language Association American Associa- tion of Teachers of Italian American Association of University Professors. Present Position 1928. I 1 v i 5 3 4 i K C1792 ii 1 1 1 C1805 ffx C5132 X .-. f - 1 Student Ad mm1strat1ou 7515 N xi X 1 A YE 1 UQ! Vi K K f f r ' 2 I W FT, Xllijfiivu O 0 O WENDELL GORNALL .. CARROLL GLEN COLE . ARTHUR COLLEY ..... GEORGE MUNNELL .... Fraternity PHI KAPPA PSI ....... PHI GAMMA DELTA .... DELTA TAU DELTA ..... PHI DELTA THETA ......... .... SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON ..... . .. ALPHA CHI RHO ........ BETA UPSILON .... BETA KAPPA ........ NON-FRATERNITY ..... Meds Senate THE SENATORS Senior Meirzber WENDELL GORNALL .... . . . JOSEPH L. SAWYER ..... .... GEORGE C. JOHNSTON... . . . . GEORGE W. MUNNELL ..... .... ARTHUR B. R. 'COLLEY ..... . . .. LLOYD E. THOMPSON .... .... CARROLL GLEN COLE .... .... WILLIAM H. FIRST ....... .... CHARLES LEROY NEFF ,... .... . . .President . . . . Vice-President . . . . . .Secretary . . . . Treasurer Junior llflember .ROBERT S. BATES DONALD C. KNAPP HENRY M. LANE ARTHUR R. KELTZ D. VVARNER WHITE GUILFORD G. JONES HARRINGTON A. SMITH JOHN W. BAIR ARCHIE JOSEPH DESANTIS Membership in the senate, as it should be, is 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 possibili- ties for the common good of all. f182J ent znt :ry rer TIS ra- :he ise 'he ili- WO1USH,S Senate LAURA BYERS .... ....,.....................,.................... ............. P r exident DOROTHY ALLEN - . .... First Vice-President MARJORY COLE f ' .... Svczind Vice-President LQUISE POWERS ----- .,.... F irst Junior Member RUTH FARQUHAR ----- .... S ecoiid funior Illcmber PAULINE THORNTON ... ....' I lzirri Junior lkfelzzbcr ALMA OAKLEAF ....-.- .... 5 ofhomore Ilfleulber Every type of society requires some controlling body. The purpose of the VVOi1HCHyS Senate is to create and enforce the laws governing the residents of Huling 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. 61833 Panfl-lellenic Board VIRGINIA SIGENDALL ........... ,.,.. ........,...... .... . .,..... . . . ...... I '1'e.rz'a'c1zl SARA DIXQN ...--- .... l fice-P1'e,s1de11t THELMA KARLEN .......... ..... S ecretriry ELIZABETH ANN MCCUNE .... TIl'Ctl51ll'0l' Senior M6111bC1'.Y fzmzioz' Member: MARY JANE BARRINGER MARIAN SLEEMAN DOROTHY ALLEN PAULINE THORNTON VIRGINIA SIGENDALL MARY KERR SARA DIXON ALICE LUTHER ERMA KUI-INERT M.-XRJORY BROXNN THELMA KUHNERT The primary purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Board is to insure co-operation among the sorority women. To this end the group formulates 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 REPRESENTATIVES DOROTHY ALLEN .......... .............................' ............... P I 'esident MARY JANE BALLINGER ..... Kappa Alpha Theta ALICE MCQUISTON ........ ..... K appa Kappa Gamma FLORA MUMFORD ....... .... A lplza Gamma Delta VIRGINIA SIGENDALL ..... Alpha Chi Omega LEAH SMITH ........... ..... A lplza Xi Delta HELEN BAIRD .... ..... T heta Upsilon NELLIE RUSSELL .. ..... .. ..... ........ T allegezve The Women's Student Council was organized by the women of the college last year. This group handles the social problems which come up from time to time. Meetings are held once a month, at which time questions regarding parties, dances, and socials are discussed, and appropriate legislations are enacted. Succeeding years will undoubtedly iind this organization taking its rightful place on the campus, for its Held is one where powers, wisely applied, can be made to have a beneficial influence. C1841 is ll ll 1 fl i 1 ARTHUR P. R. COLLEX .... HONV.-XRD PLATE ..... . GEORGE JOHNSTONE . CHARLES LUNN ...... RALPH CRIMM . .. LEROX NEFF .... RALI H GRIMM ...., JOHN HI BBS ......... GEORCE MUNNELL ... YMCA CABINET FACULTY ADVISOR PROT. 1. R. BEILER COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN . .. .....Prisidcl1t . . .. . .. .Vi'c-President ..........Sec1'z'far3 .... . . . Treasurer' CFir.rt Semestcrb Troasizrer Cfocond Semeslezj ... . . . . . .Emplogment . . . . .Social Committee . . . .Freslinzaii Handbook .. . ... . ..Fr'eslima1i Handbook The primary aim of the Young Men s Christian Association is the development of the ide of our lives not neglecting the educational, the social and the physical. The Y at Allegheny strives to live up to these aims in all possible ways. During the year it presents a varied program. It sponsers the get-acquainted social at the Hrst of the year and also brings noted speakers to the college at various times. FRANCES GREENAVN ALT BET'IY BUNNER ..! .... . MARJORY COLE .,... vIoL1:T TROUTNIAN .. VIRGIINIA SIGENDALL . NIILDRED VAN DUSEN . VIARGARET SULLIVAN . DOROTHY TRITZ ..... RUTH BIRRNER .... GENEVIEVE BO CI-I ............ YWCA CABINET COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN . . . Vice-President ..... .Secretary . . . .T1'e1su1'er . . . .Field Repr'e'cntat1"ve . . . . . . . .Social Seriice ...... . . .Social Chairlran . . . .Freslmzmz Commission ...............Publicit3 Fellowship Perhaps the most active of the women s organizations is the Y. W. C. A. This group constitutes the only medium for the expression of religious activities. In conjunction with the H. M. C. A. the Y. W. sponsors the reception held for the students at the be- ginning of each year. Through its vesper services all who wish are given an opportunit, 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. 'I 0 0 O 0 J ' V 1 L s. , i . 1 ' 4 . 1 , J , . ! lives of its members in the fullest manner possible. Thus it lays stress on the religious S' ' cc as O 0 O 9 4 L 1 V 1, 4 1 4 I 3 1, . l Y L 7 Y 7 7 , 7 Y 41863 f Freshmen go f 1 U N , 'a K W f K . 9 XM I? N 11881 W- LLOYD SINGER JAMES A. MANSELL PVC'-Wdflif Vice-Presidcrzt Anderson, Elinore Elizabeth .. Antico, Lucille Anne ...... Ashe, Marjorie Ann ...... Avery, Frank Elwood, Ir. Ayers, Helen Louise ..... Baker, Rowena Porter .... Baldwin, Clarence W'ilbur Balser, Arthur Edgar . Barben, Betty Frances ...... Beachley, Ellenetta Catherine Beebe, Norman Richard ..... Beighley, Forrest Eugene . . . Beiler, Adam Clarke . . . Biebel, Iohn McDowell ... Bishop, Betty Sibyl ........ Black, Glenwood Miller ...... Boetcker, VVilliam Alexander Borg, Carl Edward .......... Bowden, Ruth Evelyn ..... Boyer, Ruth Adella ....., Brakeman, Robert VVilliam Brown, Benjamin Ross Brown, Marian Elliott Brown, Martha Ann Buchanan, Ruth Irene .. Bugbee, VVarren Albert Calcott, john Lester ......,. Caperton,, Katherine King .. Cappe, Dorothy Elizabeth .... Carlson, Litner Bramer ...... Carpenter, Caroline Margaret Carpenter, Hubert Hood .... Cary, Sturges Flagler, Jr. Caton, Donald Truxton Charlton, Virginia ......... Chilcote, Keturah Verne ., Clancy, Jack ............. Clarke, Donald Wallace... Coe Mrs. Ida Dole , 3 .... Cole, Aldine Elizabeth . Cole, Stanley I. ......,... . Conner, Loran Eugene . ..... . Corcoran, Sanford William .. Craig, Wilmot Russell ...... Crook, Harold William Crowley, Irene Alberta .... Davy, Kathryn Ailene ...,...... DeForest Charles Alison Le is w . . Deitsch, ,Roy Muray ............ Dennis, Laura Evelyn ...... Freshmen f 189 5 ..XVeston, NV. Va. ............Butler .,.......Bellevue ..............Erie .........,.Indiana ....,lamesto'vn, N. Y. ..... . . . .Meadville ... . , .Sale:n, Mass. ...........Er1e .. . . . .Pittsburgh ..... . . .Meadville . . .Ashtabula, Ohio ........Meadville .............Erie ....Xndover, Ohio ..........Bruin .. ........ Erie , . .XVest View .......Beaver . . .Saegertown ........Erie ..........Erie . ...Brookville ...,,....Meadville .........Meadville Minneapolis, Minn. E. Liverpool, Ohio ........Ronie, Ga. .. . . . . . . .Pittsburgh .....,.VVarren ......Meadville .....Connellsville ,..Corning, N. Y. . . . . . . .Emporium . . . . . .Meadville , . . . . . .Pittsburgh . ........ Meudville ...,Detroit, Mich. ..... . . . .Meadvillc ..Rochester, N. Y. .....,...Meadvillc. ....Ellwood City ..,.......Dormont . . . .Elmira, N .Y. ....Lisbon, Ohio ,...Connellsville ., ... ...Butler ........XVarren ....,...Meadville ... .Conneaut Lake llcN0un, Daniel Adam .. Dc-Yillars, Leda Sara .... DcVore, Geraldine Luci.le .. Donahue, Leroy Francis .. Duffield, Cleo Mary ,.... Dyckcs, VVillard Lawson Earnest, Mary Catherine Eckert, Harley George Erhard, Gerald Arthur . Essig, Donald Leo .,... Evans, Margaret Emma... Everett, Vivian Leona Fannin, Lyman Stearns Faverman, Morris ...... Fell, Martha .......... Fish, Ruth Eleanor .... Fisher, John Clyde, Jr. Fowler, Harry Lorenzo Fox, Edith Mae ........ Free, William Henry Fry, Helen Herzog Frye, Jay Millard, J1'. . Gahagen, Donald Hugh .. Gamble, Leland Jesse .... Gates, Thomas Howard Giaccone, Leon Marion .. Gillen, Edith Marie ...... Goodrich, Frank Spencer .. Goodrich, VVilliam Lloyd Gordon, William Francis Graham, Russell Wilfred .. Green, J. F. William .... Groves, Margaret Carrig Grow, William Augustus .. Guenther, Xenia Wayta .... Haberman, George Louis Hacker, Dale Robert ...... Harner, George Sherman Harper, Walter Scott .... Harvey, Virginia Alison .... Hawk, Howard Kenyon Henderson, Merle Franklin .. Hershelman, Jack Gordon .. Hicks, Francis Wilson Hill, Edwin David ...... Hobson, Martha Janet .... Hodge, Martha Adella ..... Hoffman, George Stewart ..... Hoffman, George Washington .. Hollingsworth, David Lyon Hopkins, Helen Bradford .. Horn, William Ferry ..... Houser, Martha ............ Jackson, Fannie Elizabeth .... Jeffrey, Winona Armeda ....... Johnston, Margaret Guinaeth Johnston, Ruth Patterson .... Johnston, William Chaunsey .. Jones, Jones, Jones Harriet Crawford ..... Paul Levison ...,.,. Raymond .......... Jones, Walter Caldwell .... Kassel, Mason Gerald ......... Keener, Wilson Remington . . . Khein, Clarence Howard . . . Klicka, Karl ................ Klingensmith, Mary Catherine .. Klingler, Mary Alice ......... Knapp, Gwendolyn Louise .. Koehler, Wilbert Frederick .. Kooman, Avonell Louise ..... Kuhnert, Wilma Flora .... Kutz, Charles Matson Lange, Gretchen Adele ..... . . . . Larson, Wallace Brecht ....... Lauffenburger, Howard Raymond Lawry Lee Llewellyn i , , J'. ........ . Lesher, Carl Eugene, Jr. ........ . Lloyd, William McCune .... Mackanic, Lucile Kathleen . . . MacKinney, Harriet Frazier . . Mansell, James Alfred .... . March, Carey Ellsworth . .. Markel, 'Clark Lawrence Marks, Douglas Keith .. . Martin, Harold Stuart . . . Massin Harr Everett gf Y - McAdam, Ira Kenneth . . McAlpin, Mary Lavinia . . . C1905 . ..Meadvi1le ...Meadville ...Meadville .... . . . Sharon ...........Erie . . . .McKeesport .... .Meadville ......Meadville ....CurwensvilIe . . .Saegertown . . . . .Tarentuni ... . Union City ..........Bradford .. . . . .Norfolk, Va. Hackensack, N. J. ..... .....Erie .. . . . . . . . .Titusville ..........Braddock . . . New Kensington Aollo . . . . . . p ., . . . . . .Smethport ... .Homer City ......Windber .........Dubois .. . . Coudersport . . ..... Meadville . . .Meadville .. . . . . . .North East East Orange, N. J. ............Ingram ........Guys Mills . . .Shinglehouse ..........Warren .... .Duke Center . . . . Cattaraugus . . . . .Duquesne .. . .Munhall . . .Duquesne . . . . .Meadville .. . . .Cochranton . . . . .Harmonsburg ..........Derry .......Oil City . . . . Connellsville . . . .New Castle . . . Pittsburgh . . . . . . Greenville . . . . . .Guys Mills ...........Oakdale . .Bismarck, N. D. . ........ Aliquippa ..........Clairton .. . . .Troy, N. Y. .. . . . .Meadville . . . .Homer City . . .Greensburg . . . .Bellevue ....Dormont ......Erie .......Smithton ..........Portage ..........Duquesne ....Paterson, N. .... . . . .Edgewood ............Reno .. . . . . . . .Pittsburgh . . .New Kensington . . . . .Slippery Rock ........Meadville .. . . . .Albion .......Knox .... .Natrona . . .Tarentum . ........ Erie . . . . Brookston .. . . . . .Russell . . .Derrick City . . . . Ben Avon . . . . . . .Elizabeth . . . . . McKeesport ...........Butler .. . . .New Brighton . . . .Jefferson, Ohio . ........ Zelienople .Worchester, Mass. .Swampscott, Mass. . . . .Pittsburgh .. . . .VVarren McCartney George August John NIcClell'1nd Alice Evelyn .... NTcCracken James Allen ...... McDuffy Mary Williams .. McKay John Cray ....... Nlervine Ned Dewar Mervxin Charlotte Merrill .. Miller Sara Louise ........ Millhoff Ixatharine Anna Nlitchell, .Klan Lute ....... Moore' Minnie Carol .... Morgan Emma Louise Morgan, Roliert Tower .. Murphy John XValter . Nelson Marie Diane .... Norris Mabel Louise ..... Oakes James Gordon ....... Parker Henry Ferdinand .. Patterson Earle Junior .. Perkins John Joseph .. Perry Plyler oole Pope Pore Pratt Price Price Margaret Mae . . Paul Murdock ... Charles Henry .. Frank Bi eloyx . Ilarrv Ross Jr. . Clyde Monroe . John Turner . . . Reese Melvin J . Prindle Lloyd R. ..... . Punsky Burton Julian . Ramsey Harry H. ...... . Ray Donna Avonelle ..... Redman Duane Raymond .. Reed Elmer McCready Ritts VVilliam Elliott ..... Robblee Franklin Archibald .. Ro ers Marian VVilma .. Roos William Ernest ...... Rumberger George Glen Russell Ruth Ida , ...... .. Sager Winfield .......... Sanders William Frank .. Scholl Millard Tillinore .. Schwartz Clarence John .. Seiple Dorse Odesso J . .. Service Jane Emma .... Shaffer Howard VV. .... . Shaw Alberta Elizabeth . Sherwin Lysle Wilbur .... Showers Ransom Franklin . Shretler Thomas George .... Simmons William Ramsey . Simpson Arthur Miller ...... Skelton Robert Munshower .. Skinner Clare Louise ..... Smith Carolyn Mae ...... Smith Huber Langstroth .. Smith Mary Eleanor ........ . Staciokas Beatri,e Cenevieve .. Stanton Charles Campbell J . . Staples Ruth Isabella ........... Stewart Kathryn Anita .....,. Stinebower Mrs. Alice Hathaway Stokes Harold Johnathan ..... Storrie Paul Marion .......... Sundback Ruth Margil ..... Sutter G. Edward ........... Thompson Harry Campbell .. Thurston Frank L. ....,. . Trout Ralph A. ,... .... . Turner Oliver Edmonds .. Ungerman Jack Ancel Vollmer Floyd Stanley ..... Waite Ixnighton VanBurr'n VVallace Doyle Hagert' .. VVallace James Edward . VValling Henrietta Crace .. Welsh, John VVatson ..... Vyfescott VK alter VVilliam VVhieldon VVilliam John White Alexander Deemer .. Whiting Elizabeth Irene . Willcutt Robert Eugene Williams Mar arct Doris .. Williams VVilliam lxcnneth . VVood, Arthur VVilliam VVoods Toi-ence Martha . Zaffy Robert A. ....,. . 11915 .. . .Edgeyy ood ...Meadville ...Sewickley ...Nleadville ...Charleroi . . . .Sheffield ..,.....Erie .........Linesville .........Johnst0yyn . .VVorcester Mass. ....Kinsman Ohio ... Harmonsburg ....lJerrick City ........Meadville ..,It aca N. X. ........XVarren .... 'uys Mills ....Stoneboro . . .Swissvale . . . . .Russell . . .Saegcrtoxyn .. . . .DuBois ...Ruffsdale ... .Franklin . . .Vfonessen ........ .Nleadville ..........,VIunhall .Youngstown Ohio Cambridge Springs ...........Warren ...Cleveland Ohio ..... . . .lxellettvillc . . .Ashtabula Ohio .. ...New Brighton ...........Butler ....Salem Mass. .............Mars .........Pittsburgli ,... . . . . .Nickleville Cattaraugus N. Y. ........,..Warren ........Oak Ridge . . . . .West Newton . . . .......... Anita . oungstown Ohio ............Sharon ..........Meadvi1le .. . . .Vlcadville . . . .Windber .......DuBois . . . . . . . .Bessemer . . . .Mt. Pleasant .........Meadville ...........Indian'l .. .New Bethlehem ............Avalon .......Townville . . .. .Saegertown .............DuBois ........ .Pittsburgh .Portsmouth Ohio ..........Relleyue ..... . . . .Mcadville .............fitusvillc .VVyandotte Mich. ..... . . . .Meadville . . . . . . . .Bellevue ..........Sh1ron .........Me1dvil1e . . . .New Prighton .. . . . . .Pittsburgh ... . . . .XVilmcrding. .. "1yton. N. -. ........Monessen . . . .Brookville .....Sh'n-on .........Eric ..,.Pord City ... .b'lcZ1dvillc- ... . .Mercer ... .... Brookville .........Meadville Minneapolis Minn. ul 'e lsville N. Y. . e lsville. B, . . ......... Pittsburgh .........RTB'lflV1lli' ...Sinithton , 5 7 v l . , 1 l 1 f , , l I , I if , 7 9 if Y 7 y , 1 i , 1 , ' , k I V , f 1 h , ' , f 1 G v . . , , , ' 4 v , P , , ' g ' A v , 1 , f 1 V 1 , , r , 7 I , ' 1 , , ' v . , 4 , 1 , s g 1 , , , Y , 1 4 ' Sankey, Mary Elizabeth . ......Meadville . , , , , r Y , , . , 4 , 1 , y . , 7 , . i i , . , v Y , 4 , 1 a 'J 7 3 3 r , , f , Y Y r Y , . , , , . , . I 7 , V , , 1 Cl. T , , X , 4 L , 1 , , . V , , . , . ' vi ' 1 2 i ' v 7 f XX l X . , 1 , , gwsw 11929 Z' X-Z? 3 2 A C - Sophomores Q N 7 N XX W' . F? , , C1949 BERNARD v. MQM.xNUs JAMES E. s1fR1NGER President Adams, lean Dinsmore .. Aikins, Harold Edmund .. Alter, Foster Everett ..... Anderson, Carl Minick ...... Anderson, Kenneth Beswick Argow, Nellie Alberta ..... Ashe, VVilliam Shannon Balantyne, Dorothy Virginia Baltz, Austin Davis ....... Bates, Arthur Laban ...... Bean, William Thomas Berger, Walter Leroy .... Bernard, Martha Evelyn .. Birkner, Ruth ........... Bock, Genevieve Elizabeth . Borrison, Joseph Aubrey .. Brock, Mary Evelyn ..... Brooks, Mildred Ellen Brown, john Wagiier Bryan, James Purcell Buckham, Georgia Aleta Bugbee, Robert Earl ...... Burr, Charles Robert ...... Butters, Frank Ellsworth . Cares, Paul Benjamin ..... Charlton, James Stuart, jr. Chilcote, Russell Quayle .. Clark, Frederick S. .... . Cobaugh, Margaret Coffin, John VVillia1n Conn, VVillard Philipps Cook, Evanna ........... Cornwall, Gordon james Cropp, David Ivan ...... Cunningham, Mary .... Cutter, Ellen Jane .. Sophomores C1953 Vice-P1'cs1'de11t ..........Bellevue . . . .Ashtabula, O. .......Parnassus . . .Youngsville ... .Turtle Creek ..........Erie .. . . . .Bellevue . . . . .Edgewood . . . .Uniontown .........Meadville .............Franklin .....Honiestead Park .,.,.........Farrel1 ...........Avalon .......Erie . . .Tarentum ....Meadville ......,Meadvi1le . . . . . . . .Elgin, Ill. ......Lundys Lane . . . .Minneapo1is, Minn. .....Youngstown, 0. ,..........Corry . . . .Meadville ....Meadville ....Donora ......Gencva ....Pittsbnrgh .. .Coraopolis Point Marion ......Burgettstown ....Machias, N. Y. ....Meadville .......Meadville ....Meadville Dailey Myrtis Elizabeth .... Davenport Janet Elizabeth .. Davis Chester Weaver ..... Dawson Vera Mae .....,.. Deifrange Alvin John ....,.. Dennison Harry Alexander . Dietterich Esther Colwell Diffcnclerfer Anne Louise Dunkle Maurice Albert ...... Dunlop David Livingstone .. Eastman John Francis .... Eiler Pauline Harriet Elliott Hugh Ernest .. Fairing Robert Lewis .. Fallon John Henry ..-.... Feazel Charlotte Anne Flint Frances Marion ..... Fogarty Roger Lawrence Forbes Howard Eugene .... Fritz Dorothy Emma .... Garbark Robert Michael Gardner Lois Janet ........ Gilbert Harmon Herrick Goll Helen Ruth ........ Green Florence Evelyn .. Greer Glenn Joseph ....... Grunnagle Jerome Francis Hammond Ruth Elizabeth Hanson Lloyd Herman ...... Harper Fred Meckling Jr. .. Harris Thomas William Hartman Andrew Jack Hartung Charles Conner Hepburn Isobel Mary .. Herr Margaret David .... Hewitt Redginal Irving .. Hill Harry Nash ....... Hoch Twyla Jean Hogue Ruth Helen Hotson Jean Helen ..... Hughes Eleanor Lois Husk Lois Elizabeth Isenberg Robert Henry Ish Norman Watson .... Jeffords Albert Clyde ..... Johnson George Charles ..... Johnson Thomas Henderson . Johnson Warren Wesley ..... Jones Clarence Henry ..... Jones Janet ........... Joslin Wilmer Abner Kay David Walter .... Kelley James Wilson .... Kelley Myra Cathcart ....... Klinger Helen Margaruite .. Knorr Thomas Rodney .... Lausten William H. ........ . Lawry Thomas Frederick .... Leslie Donald Gordon ..... Lewis Clifford Merle Iewis John Glenn .......... McClay Edith Viola ......... McClintock Lillian Sara ...... McCullough Dorothy Stephens McDowell Catherine Elizabeth McGinnis William Dempsey . McKinley Irene Frances . .. McManus Bernard Vincent .. McMillin Francis William .... 11965 . . . . .Arcade N. Y. ........Meadville ....Harmonsburg . . . .Bakerstown ......Saegertown .. .Punxsutawney ..........Knox .........Bellevue .. ...West Hickory . . . . Conneautville .... .Smethport ........Meadville . . . . .Toronto O. ...........Greensburg .........Salem Mass. Cleveland Heights O. ...... . . . .Wilkinsburg ........Newark N. J. ........Meadville ......Parnassus . . . . .Edgewood ..........Ludl0w . ...Madison N. J. ..........Beaver ......Meadville ......VVarren . . . .Ben Avon . . . .Meadville .. ...Ludlow ........Butler ...........Erie ........Meadville . ...Beaver Falls . . . .Wilkinsburg . . .Ben Avon . . . . Meadville .............Erie ...........Chicora ....Youngstown O. ..........Meadville . . . .Meadville .....Bradford .. . . . .Monessen ....North East . . . .. .Cyclone ....--........Kane .............Meadville . . . .Jamestown N. Y. ......Meadville ... . . . .Coudersport ... .Lundys Lane . . . .New Castle . ...Pittsburgh ...... . .Meadville ..........Meadville ...........Meadville . . . .Port Clinton O. .., ...Derrick City ...........Meadville ...Cambridge Springs .........So. Oil City ... . - - - -Cowansville .. ...Turtle Creek .. . .Wilkinsburf .....Meadville . , ,Connellsville .....Meadville .......Roscoe . . . . .Meadville C , JJ Y V Y C r 1 9 , I , , Y Y , Y , c Y 1 1 Y 1 , y Y c , 7 , Y Y 1 Y Y Y Y Y 7 7 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 7 . Heffrin, George Clark .... . . . .Conneautville Y Y Y Y Y 1 Y Y Y , Y Y Y Y Y Y Y , . Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 71 Y 7 J v Y A Y 1 S Y , 1 4 , . Y y 1 1 MacDonald, Jack Donald, Jr .... ,,,, B fadfofd MacKinney, George Henry .. ,,,.,,,, Butler MacTarnaghan, Ora Elizabeth ,,,,,,,,, Meadville Mansell, Thomas Henry ..... ,,,, N ow Brighton Marcy, Robert Charles ....... ,,,Conneaut 0, Marshall, Ralph Kerr .... ...... C oraopolis Maynard, John Lloyd ..... ,,,,, 5 aegeftown Milliken, George Kenneth ,,,,,, Bellevue Mills, Charles Rose ...... ,,,,, B faddogk Mitchell, Betty Lloyd .... ,,,,,,,, B ellevno More, George Roberts .... ..... D elaware, O. Moody, Homer Everett .. ,,,, Wost Newton Morse, Frank Peele, Jr .... ..... S alem, Mass. Mull, Mary Tomke ..... ....... E mlenton Munroe, Donald Duncan . .. ,,,, Ben Avon Myers, Dorothy Lucille .... ,,,,, X Iaudergrift Oakleaf, Alma Dustman ..... ,,,,, T itusvillo Ober, Anna Winifred .......... ,,,,,,,,,, D 3,W5011 Okrasinski, Stanley Anthony .... Newark, N. J. Parker, Esther Lucina ...... ,,,,,, W atei-ford Parnell, Muriel ............ ,,,.,,,,, W indbgr Phillips, William Taylor .... ..... I thaca, N. Y. Pichitino, Louis .......... ...Struthers, O. Poole, Marjorie Eleanor ...... Ruffsdale Pratt, Elizabeth ............ ........, E rie Randall, Karl Chandler, II... .... Edgewood Riordan, Rosanna Patricia ....... Meadville Rockey, Hasson Stanley ........ Brookville Rodkey, Claire Cole ...... ..... B elle Vernon Rossi, Josephine Elaine .... ...... K ittanning Sauers, Margaret Olive ..... ..... M eadville Schade, Grace Virginia ...... ....... I rwin Shaderline, Constance Salome .... ....... M eadville Shaw, Charles Clifford ...... ..... M cKeesport Shear, Dorothy H. ......... ..... C oudersport Sherman, Dorothy Alden ...... Oil City Shields, Charlotte Irene .... ..... M eadville Sleeman, Marian Zipporah .. ..... Clarendon Smith, Autumn Lucille ..... .... U nion City Smock, Karl K. ............ ..... M eadville Smullin, Elizabeth Louissa ...... Pittsburgh Springer, James Edward ........... Warren Stamm, Isabel Lucille .... ......... E vans City Stearns, Stanford ....... ..... F redonia, N. Y. Stewart, Rodney Lorin . .......... Prospect Stirling, Dorothy .... ............ E rie Stirling, Joe Porter ..... ...... B en Avon Stone, Ralph Enck ....... .... C onnellsville Strauss, Richard Stanley . . . ...Saegertown Sweet, Charlotte R. ...... .......... M eadville Thayer, Everett Nelson .... .......... ' ...... K ane Thompson, Frank William Bemus Point, N. Y. Underwood, John Mitchell .. ..... Buffalo, N. Varano, Nicholas Raphael . . . . . .Vandergrift Varhola, John .............. ..-....... E D6 Vensel, James Edward ----- Fvrd CWB' Wagner, Paul Edward .... ---- P i'ffSlJUfgh Walker, Frances Ingalsby .-.- Meadville Walker, Howard Shaw ...... ...DuC1UCS116 Watterson, Walter William .. ...... Kane VVebb, Dorothy Barbara .... .... lN 'leadville Werle, John Joseph ........ --.-- fC2lClV1ll9 Wettach, James Edward ---- P1ttSbUfEZh Whitsett, John David ...MOHQSSGH Wilds, Mildred Helen ....... .....--- A Fl1Olfl Williams, Donald F. ......... ....... Y VHFYCII, O. Williams, Franklin Clodfelter -----.----- Mffadvillf' Worrall, John Rufus ........ ----- N QW VVilmiI1g'fQH Wright, Virginia Louise ..... --.,-.-,-... F .fHI1kl111 Yohan, Michael Alvin ..... Yorkville, O. 197 5 Z Q 13 ig? 3 42 af f 'vi S 41985 f VI V. ?,?, ' li f T ,WW My 7 f 23 9 f Dax LR Q f 1 N I 41 J -2 q n I uniors ,,, ,rim-A YVQV V A Yw,gYwm4 - -- --S--A - A W 1-im" ' -??,,.fQl.l . ""T"f' ' Q, "'77""""'-' W ' "' "" :ir v "'i':"'! "' YOUZJ r1'1r-ir-1'-fr-4a-ls-4f..,xAA,.A---- HARRY C. SMITH ROBERT S. BATES President Vice-Presideiit Anderson, Mary Louise Anderson, Willnur Frantz . . Andrews, Irene Carolyn .. Bair, John VV'illiam ...... Barris, Charles Burdette Bates, Robert Sackett .. Black, Lois W. .......... . Blair, Paul D. ........... . Bloomgren, Claforcl Conrad Brooks, John A. ......... . Brown, Eleanor Lucille Brown, Marjorie Robinson Brown, Milton McCoy ..... Buergin, Grace ........... Cable, Alice Osborn ...... Cammarata, Michael Duca Capwell, Gerald Arlton Carpenter, Otis R. ...... . Chamberlin, Mary Eunice . Cheney, Richard Eugene Clancy, Geraldine Mary Cole, Carroll G. ......... . Crandall, Thomas Harold .. Daily, John Lewis ...... Daker, Robert King ...... DeSantis, Archie Joseph .. Dolson, Hildegrade .....,. Douglas, Gwendolyn Sales . Draffin, Raymond Henry .. Duncan, Williani deBaren11e Ely, Adele Stuart ......... uniors 1 201 J .............Beaver ....Weston, VV. Va. . ........... Erie . . .Munhall . . . .Emlenton .. . .Meadville . . . . .Albion ....Meadville . . .Youngsvillc . . . .Meadville ........Utica .. ...Brookville .. . .Pittsburgh ....McKeesport .......Warre11 . . . .Pittsburgh .. . .Hazelhurst . . . . .Connellsville .. . . ,. ...Uniontown .. Jamestown, N. ..........Meadville ........Reno ..........Erie . . . .VVaynesburg . . . .Pittsburgh ......Franklin ...Youngstown, O. ... .Rochester, N. Y. ........Sewickley ...Monessen Farquhar, Ruth Elizabeth .... Fickinger, Frank Evans, Jr. .. Gallagher, Catherine Mary Garwood, George Griffing Gasteiger, Irene Virginia .... Gilmore, Anne ............. Greenwood, Clark Stephen .. Gregory, John Emmerling .. Grimm, Ralph Eugene ...... Gruskin, Mina Jeanette ..... Guenon, William Augustus .. Hall, Herman Edward ..... Hamilton, James Bruce ...... Henderson, Margaret Jeannette Hewit, Gertrude Edna ......... Heydrick, Williain Francis Higby, Ana Henrietta ...... Hillman, Donald John ...... Hoke, Robert LaMar. ....... . Hutchings, George Edward James, Dorothea Carolyn .... Jeffrey, Lorraine Irene ..... Jenkins, Claralouise ....... Johnstone, Frank Glover Jones, Guilford Chrisman Keefe, Alice Elizabeth Kelley, John Kermit .. Keltz, Arthur Robert .... Kent, Donald Harris ..... Kerr, Mary Akers ......... Knapp, Donald Cameron .... Knapp, John Chandler .... .. Kuehner, Kenneth George Lancaster, Alice Christine Landon, Frieda Antoinette .... Lane, Henry Merrell ....... Lincoln, Ruth Fidelia ........ Lindstrom, Macklyn Edward ,. Lopushansky, John ........ Lose, Dorothy .......... fLunn, Charles Edward Luther, Alice Marie ......... McAuliffe, Thomas Clarence McCleary, Charles Fetterman . McCune, Elizabeth Ann ...... McElhiney, Sarah Isabella McLallen, Harold Davis .... Maitland, Leon Russell ...... Marshall, Luther McClean Matteson, Ruth Alice ....... Minch, George Irvin ...... More, James Bolard ........... Moultrie, George Raymond Muckinhoupt, Frederick Huber Nelson, Frank Alton ......... Noonan, Paul Ecret .... ..........Warren .........Sewickley ....Randolph, N. Y. ..........Linesville . . . . .Harrisburg . . . .Pittsburgh ..........Erie ...... . .Meadville . . . .Ashtabula, O. .... ...Franklin ..........Meadville . . . . Conneaut Lake ..........Tarentum . . . . .Mt. Pleasant . . . . Cambridge Springs . . . .Minneapolis, Minn. ............Meadville ..........Meadville . . ...Meyersdale ..........Erie .......Dormont .Homer City ..........Butler ..........Lancaster . . . . . North Warren . . . . . . Meadville . . . .Blairsville . . . .Ligonier . ...... ...Erie .. . . .0akmont . . . . Greenville ... . .Meadville . . ........ Meadville ............Meadville No. Wilkesboro, N. C. . . . Cambridge Springs . . . . . . . . . .Perryopolis . . . .Jamestown, N. Y. ... . . . . ...Greensburg ... .... Tonawanda, N. Y. ...........Coraopolis . . . . .Dormont ........Akron, O. . .......... Braddock ... .South Bend, Ind. . . . . . . .Connellsville . . . . . North East . . Q .... Kinzua .........Geneva . . . .Spring Creek . . . . . . Coraopolis . . . . .Delaware, O. .........Pittsburgh ............Meadville . .... Jamestown, N. Y. ............Meadville f202J Norris, Naomi Isabelle .... ..... W arren Norton, Rosella Caroline ..... Aspinwall Patterson, Robert Lewis .... .... J' eannette Plasterer, Mary Katharine . . . . . .... Emporium Plate, Howard Neville ....... .............. E rie Porter, Rutherford Burchard .. Cambridge Springs Potts, William Louis ....,.. ....... C anonsburg Power, Helen Louise ........ ...... F ranklin Rasel, Harry Chapman ........ .... M cKeesport Riddle, Ransford John Murray .... New Castle Ross, Miles Duncan ,.,....... ...... L igonier Rumsey, John Lafayette .... ..... M eadville Sawyer, Joseph Lee ...... ......... A pollo Scalzi, Philip Ralph ....... ..... Y orkville, O. Schoenfeld, Clara Blanche ............ Bruin Scott, Clyde Alexander .... ......... T arentum Sederburg, Hazel Mae .... .Cassadaga, N. Y. Sellers, Donald Laird ..... ...Dunkirk, N. Y. Seltzer, VVilliam Charles . .. ......... Bessemer Severn, Donald Wesley . .. ...Corning, N. Y. Shorts, Ruth Elizabeth ......... Franklin Showers, Kenneth Roy ....... Charleroi Slaughter, VVilliam ........ .... H untingdon Smith, Andrew Hastings ....... Saegertown Smith, Frederick William ..... .. .Fredonia, N. Y. Smith, Harrington Andrews . ........ Townville Smith, Harry Coshey ........ ...Steubenville, O. Spence, Emily Grace .... ....... K ittanning Stewart, James I. ........ ..... B rush Valley Sullivan, Margaret Laura .. ...Pontiac, Mich. Thornton, Helen Pauline .. .... McKeesport Troutman, Violet Eva .... Pittsburgh Walton, John Whittlesey ..... Meadville Weeks, Loraine .......... ........ B utler White, Lenore Katharine ..... New Castle White, Minnie ........... ........ ll leadville White, Warner ............. ...Dunkirk, N. Y. VVhitsett, Frank Anderson .... ........ M onessen Winegar, Dorothy Louise .... ...... P ittsburgh Winter, Irwin Clinton ........ ...Clymer, N. Y. Winterbottom, Kenneth Marion ........ Swissvale Wood, Margaret Sleeth ....... ...I-Iolyoke, Mass. Young, David Chester .... ...... N ew Castle Younger, Paul Harrison .... ...... B en Avon Zearley, Margaret Adelle . . - . -UHiOUf0WH 12031 4 i 1 l i l l l 4 I 5 Q i i I l 1 f2043 Seumrs N Q A " N 1 f I N I f P lin illivmuriam iKnnalh Alrxanhrr illrilfag MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1930 DELTA TAU DELTA He was a friend to all Born November, 1908 Died June, 1929 C2061 LLOXD II. 'l'HONIPSOlX , CHARLES W, WHITE ND fnally the Semors the result of four years at Allegheny ls 1t not flttrng that ment of the school should come as a cl1maX7 l-lave they not captalned the teams, edrted the puhllcatrons, debated, taken part 1n dramatlcs, entered 1nto the varlous organlzatrons become an lntegral part of the school? They are the favored few Who have survrved four years at Alle gheny and 1t IS only just that they should complete the cycle Allegheny Lrfe Ath letlcs' Crgamzatrons and frnally the Semors ' 4 L T , 1 , P1 eszdezzt 17168 Pres-zdezzt they who have entered into every depart- I 12073 i l 4 1 DOROTHY E. ALLEN, A.B. French Bellevue, Pa. Bellevue High School Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Sigma Iota. Class Secretary, lg Wo- men's Senate, 3, 4, Wo- men's Student Council CPres., 4jg College Play, 2, Student Playshop, 35 Quill Club, 3, 4, "Le Pet- it Salon", 3, 4g Panhel- lenic Board, 3, 4, Class Honors, 2, 3. BENJAMIN H. ANDER- SON, JR., A.B. History and Political Science Westinghouse High School, Pittsburgh, Pa. Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Phi. Alpha Chi Rho. Club, 4. JOHN EVANS ALL- GOOD, JR., B.S. Chemistry Parker's Landing, P. Parker's Landing High School Q fb FD Q C2 P' wr-A lv Q FD "l B SD I3 I l " N Sir:-"L l CHARLES ALBERT BAIR, B.S. Chemistry Turtle Creek, Pa. Union High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Al- pha Chi Sigma, Omicron Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa. Basketball, 1, Z, 3, , Captain, 2 3, 4, Bloc "AH Club, 2, 3, 43 Sen' Ball Committee. i HEL B Eng l Warr Theta I Y. W MARS RU Cc Kappa f Sigma Io Pan-H 4g "Le I Secretary Board, 3, sioner, 4. iigh :rman 30 n Al rucron a Phi Block Senior l 4 p 1 nn-I-' HELEN HUMMER BAIRD, AE. English Literature Warreri, Pa. Warren High School Theta Upsilon. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3. MARY JANE BAR RINGER AB French Erie Pa Central High Kappa Alpha Theta 1 ii Sigma Iota Pan Hellenic Board 3 Le Petit Salon 2 Secretary f Oratorical Board 3 Chapel Commis sioner 4 C2093 GEORGE J. BARCO History and Political Science Meadville P. Meadville High School Beta Kappa. Student Assistant ' Public Speaking 4' Philo- Franklin Forum 1' Camp- us 2 3' Student Playshop Production Mgr. 2 3 4. ELX TNI WILI IAM BATCHELOR B S Biology Monaca P Monaca High School Delta Tau Delta Much Ado About Noth l'l JAMES MERTEN BEEBE, B.S. Chemistry Meaclvillc, Pa. Newton Classical High Newtonville, Mass. Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Phi. MERWIN RUSSELL BLANDEN BS Biology Union City Pa UHIOH City High School Phi Kappa Psi Phi Beta P 1 German Club Band lee Club 1 Senior Ball Committee IGUISE ANNA BENN Philosophy and Educa- tion Predericktown Pa. East Bethlehem Twp. CPa.j High School Alpha Xi Delta. Student Play shop 4' Student Assistant in Edu- cation and Philosophy 4. BRADFORD ALLEN BooTH JR BS Chemistry Pittsburgh Pa Schenley High School Phi Kappa Psi Alpha Chi Sigma K dron Staff 1 2 3 fACt1XltlCS Editor 3D Cam pus Staff 1 2 Tennis 2 Member Chapel Comnns n 3 4 Glee Club I Reyi Cla- Mcl xx VV C X 1Cf Boar Tholi tm x LNN ca- wp. ll y v, 4, Edu- ', 4. EN 3. aol Ch i ! Sam- 1 ! imis- , . MARY BOWSER, A.B. Latin Reynoldsville, Pa. Reynoldsville High Scool Classical Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH JANE BUNNER, A.B. History and Political Science Dravosburg, Pa. McKeesport CPa.5 High School Cwens CVice Pres.5, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 2, 3, 4 CVice Pres., 453 Athletic Board, 2, 3 CVice Pres., 35, Varsity Basketball, 2, 3, Classical Club, 2, 3, 41 Thoburn Club, 3, 41 His- tory Club, 2, 3 CSecretary, 45. i 4 Q J l 7 73 + s2 1 'I C2115 LUCIUS HATFIELD BUGBEE, B.S. Chemistry Minneapolis, Minn. Blake Preparatory School Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma. Glee Club, 1, '2g College Play, 15 Play Production, 2, 35 Junior Prom Com- mittee, 33 Tennis Team, 2, 3, 4, Swimming Team, 2, 3, 4. LAURA E. BYERS, A.B. English Literature Chevy Chase, Md. Dormont High School Phi Beta Kappa, Cwens. Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, 2. 33 Athletic Board, 35 Quill Club, 3, 4: Classical Club, 2, 3, 4, CPres., 453 XVO- men's Senate, 3, 4 CPres., 45, Thoburn Club, 3, 43 Varsity Basketball, 2. MlRlAlXfl LUCILLE CARSON, B. S. Mathematics Trafford, Pa. Trafford High School Theta Upsilon. Panhellenic Board, 3, 4, Glee Club, 1, Z. CARROLL G. COLE, B.S. Biology Reno, Pa. Wellsville CN. YJ High School Beta Upsilon, Phi Beta Phi. Men's Senate, 3, 4 CVice Pres., 45, Campus Staff, 1, 2, Junior Class Treas- urer, Junior Prom Com- mittee, Senior Ball Com- mittee CChairmanj. 12125 ETHEL CHAPMAN, A.B. English Literature VVarren, Pa. Warreii High School Theta Upsilon. MARJORY ELIZA- BETH COLE, A.B. English Language Franklin, Pa. Franklin High School Theta Upsilon. Campus Staff, .l, 2, 3, 4 CVVOIHEIIIQS Editor, 43, Lit- erary Magazine, 3 CEditor, 4D: Student Government, 2, 43 Athletic Board, l, 2, 3, 43 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Quill Club, 3. 43 Cwensq Glee Club, 2: Clas- sical Club, l, 2, Varsity Basketball, lg Assistant in Public Speaking, 4, Publi- cations Board, 43 Varsity Debate, 4, "Dear Brutus, 4. AR Gr M Sigm Kam Th fTre dent phy- ant 1 of C Y. fTrez Fran dent 43 9 CPres LEVl Me: Phi I Cro ology KN. 76 mol A- 3. A Jol 3, 4 Lit- litor, nent, 1, 2, finet, 14, ,las- rsity it in ubli- rsity ls, 4. ARTHUR B. R. COL- LEY, A.B. Greek and Philosophy Guys Mills, Pa. Muskingum Academy Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Kappa Phi Kappa. Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 CTreas., 2, Pres., 3D3 Stu- dent Assistant in Philoso- phy, 3, 4, Student Assist- ant in Bible, 3, Manager of College Bookstore, 4, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, CTreas., 35 Pres., 4Dg Philo- Franklin Forum, lg Stu- dent Senate, 3, 4 CSecly., 453 Kappa Phi Kappa CPres., 41, Class Honors, 2. LEWIS K. DEAN, B.S. Biology Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Phi Beta Phi. Cross Country, 2, 3, Bi- ology Assistant, 4. 12135 VIVIENNE I. CRIP- PEN, A.B. Mathematics Youngsville, Pa. Youngsville High School Houghton College Tallagewe. Glee Club, 3, 4, Girl's Quartet, 3, 4. SARA DIXON, A.B. English Literature Qakmont, Pa. Oakmont High School Alpha Gamma Delta. Athletic Board, 2, 3, Panhellenic Board, 3, 4, "Mid Pim Passes By", 3, Yarsity Basketball, l, 2, 3, 4. PAUL MORTON DREIBELBIS, A.B. History Emlenton, Pa. Enilenton High School Beta Upsilon. Track, 1, 2, 3, 4 CCap- tain, 3jg Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, 4 CCaptain, 4jg Quill Club, 3, 43 Philo-Franklin Forum, 1, 2, 3. ELMO ENOS ERHARD, A.B. Chemistry Curwensville, Pa. Curwensville High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. ? 4 , 1 i l 1 f214J CORINNE V. EHR- LEN, A.B. Latin and English Liter- ature Bellevue, Pa. Allegheny High School Kappa Kappa Gamma. Glee Club, 1, 25 Kaldron, 1, Classical Club, 3, 4, May Queen, 33 Class Vice- Pres., 1g Class Secretary, 2, Senior Ball Committee. RICHARD MUDER EVANS, A.B. English Literature Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum High School Beta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa. Ass't Basketball Mgr., 3: Vice-Pres. of Class, 33 Glee Club, 35 "Cleopatra" QBus. Mgr., 31, Junior Prom Conimitte, 33 Varsi- ty Basketball Mgr., 4: Lit- tle Play Shop, 43 Senior Ball Committee. Ti Alpl L F The G mat' ,H R- Liter- School ma. .aldron, 3, 4, s Vice- Zretary, lmittee. DER UFC L. School L Phi Mgr., lass, 35 opatra" Junior Varsi- 4g Lit- Senior TYRELLA FRANCIS, A.B. English Language Titusville Pa. Titusville High School Alpha Xi Delta. LIDA JANE GAL- BRATH A.B. English Literature Franklin Pa. Theta U silon p . ee Club 2 3' ra- matic Club. l , l Franklin High School G1 , , , D I WILLIAM HAROLD FIRST B.S. Mathematics and Physics Conneaut Lake Pa. Conneau Lake High School Beta Kappa Kappa Phi Kappa. Glee Club, l, 2, 35 Stu- dent Senate, 3, 43 "Cleo- patra,', 3. GEORGE GRIFFING GARWooD, AB. History and Political Science Linesville, Pa. Linesville High School Philo-Franklin Forum, 3, 43 History and Political Science Club, 3, 45 Liber- al Club, 4. J 1 L L J 1 PAUL MELVIN GIB- SON, B.S. New Castle, Pa. New Castle High School Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa. Football, 1, 2, 3, 4 CAct- ing Captain, 4j, Block "A" Club, Class Basketball, 33 Track, 4. JAMES JOSEPH GILLIES, B.S. Chemistry Turtle Creek, Pa. Union High School Alpha Chi Rho, Alpha Chi Sigma, Kappa Phi Kappa. Basketball, 1, 2, Block "A" Club, 2, Class Basket- ball, 1, 3, 4. THOMAS GILL, A.B. History and Political Science Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Alpha Chi Rho, Delta Sig- ma Rho, Phi Sigma Iota. Philo-Franklin Forum, 1, 2 CSpeaker, 3Jg Liberal Club, Freshman - Sopho- more Debate, Varsity De- bate, 2, 3g Track, 2, 35 Cross Country, 2, 3. JOHN VAUGHN GIL- MORE, A.B. Philosophy and Educa- tion Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls High School Beta Kappa, Pi Delta Ep- silon, Kappa Phi Kappa. Student Asslt in Phil- osophy and Education, 45 Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 CAthletic Editor, 353 Phi- lo-Franklin Forum, 3: Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Student Play Shop, 4. RAi Nor Philzl Ph Alph Ge ISD, 1 O. Cam Caml Phi 1 Delta silon, Bus Publix Men's 455 JI tee: C 45 Cl: A.B. cal xool 1 Sig- Iota. um, l, iberal opho- f De- 2, 3: IL- 1C3- :hool Ep- mpa. Phil- 1, 41 3, 4 Phi- 31 dent RALPH A. GOODRICH Chemistry North East I . North East High School Philadelphia College f Pharmacy and Science German Club CPres. 31' Asst Chemistry 4. O. WFNDELL GOR- NALL A.B. ' Economics Cambridge Springs Pa. Cambridge Springs High School Phi Kappa Psi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Ep- silon, Pi Tau Epsilon. Bus. Mgr. Kaldron, 33 Publications Board, 4, Men's Senate, 3 Pres., 4 5 Junior Prom Commit- teeg Class Basketball, 1, 2, 4, Class Pres., 2. BS ' , Da o Alpha Chi Sigma. K D C2175 LLOYD MAGILL GOR- DON A.B. History and Political Scien ce Pittsburgh Pa. Allegheny High School Phi Gamma Delta P' Delta Epsifon. Gee Club l 2' Ph'1- Franklin Forum l 2 4' Feature Editor Campus 2' News Editor Campus 3' History and Political Sci- ence Club 3 4 ic- Pres. 41' Tennis Team Z 3 4 CCaptain-Mgr. 3J' German Club 4' Wiiiner Second Prize in Wakeheld Oration Contest 4. FRANCES A. GREEN- AWALT -.3 ,4 E Greek Meadville Ia. Meadville High School American Association of Uninersity Woiiieii Fresh- man Prize' Girls Glee 3 4j CPres. and Student Director 3 45' Chapel Choir 3' fhoburn Club 3 ' Cassical Club 1 - ' . VX. C. A. Cabin Treas. 3' Pres. 45' Asst R gistrar 1 2 3 4' Chair- man May Day Commit-' t 3' Asst Bible Dept. 4, f Y 7 3 , 1 1 , , i 10 7 Y ! I Y ! 7 ! , , CV C 7 ! y Y Y 7 7 i 7 5 i 1 Y D D ! 7 7 7 H 7 Club, l, 2, 3, 4 CQuartet, Y 9 1 3 V Y l l 3 4, 1 , .2 3, 4, Y f et, P C Y 7 Y I A e Y I Y 7 ' CC, , ' , FREDERICK WILLIAM HABERMAN, A.B. History and Political Science Duquesne, Pa. Duquesne High School Phi Delta Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa, Delta Sigma Rho. History and Political Science Club, 3, 43 Varsi- ty Debate, 45 Glee Club, 1, 2, 4, Band, 1. JOHN WESLEY HALL, B. S. Chemistry Brownsville, Pa. Conemaugh CPa.j High School Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Chi Sigma. I CHARLES H. HAGA- DORN, A.B. Philosophy Fredonia, N. Y. Fredonia High School Fredonia Teacher's Nor- mal, 3. Beta Upsilon. Thoburn Club, Classi cal Club, Kaldron, 1 Campus, 1. LELIA LILLIAN HAM ILTON, A. B. French Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Sig- ma Iota. Le Petit Salon. NYIL, Sh Phi 1 Chi S Cla: 4, Glf JC Unic Sigmz Omic pha 4 Epsil. Kal tEdit licatic Edito book, Conn Socia Alpha IAGA chool s Nor Classi HAM chool hi Sig- WILLIAM I HARRER JR B S Chen11stry Sharon P Sharon High School Pl11 Delta Theta Alpha C111 Sigma Class Basketball l Glee Club 1 2 JOHN BURNHAM HIBBS BS Chemistry Uniontown Pa Uniontown High School S1gn1a Alpha E p s 1l o n Omicron Delta Kappa Al pha Ch1 S1gn1a P1 Delta Epsilon Kaldron Staff l 2 3 4 fEd1tOf in Chief 4j Pub l1cat1ons Board 4 CSecyj Editor Freshman Hand book 4 Junior Prom Committee All College Social Committee 4 Pres Alpha Ch1 Sigma 4 19101 MARGARET LOUISE HELMBOLD, A.B. English Language Brookville, Pa. Brookline CMass.j High School Kappa Alpha Theta. Q il Club 2 3 4' 't- erary Magazine 3 ' Cass Secy 3 4' C a'r- 111a11 May Day Dance' Production Staff College Plays 3 4. ZULA T. HILL A.B. Latin Latrobe Pa. Latrobe High School Alpha Xi' Delta. ce Club l I Basketball l 2' Classi al 3 4' Founc s D13 Pageant 3' Liberal C IJ 4' Concert Pianist 3' Student at Pennsyl- xania College of Mugic l. 2 3: May Day Pageant 3: Senior Ball Co111111itteC. ul 1 1 1 1 L1 y 1 Y 4, 1 y , , , h 1 GIA , . 2. 3, 4 1 1 1 I C Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 V. W. C. A, 1, 2, ., , ler iii, , , ' i 1 . CAROLINE HOLMES, AB. French Chillicothe, Ohio Chillicothe High School Mount Holyoke, Pa. GEORGE C. JOHNS- TONE, A.B. English Language Lancaster, Pa. Ben Avon CPa.j High School Delta Tau Delta. Senior Ball Committee Head Cheerleader, 4. 12205 FREDERYCK ERWIN HOLMES, A.B. English Literature and Language McKeesport, Pa. McKeesport High School University of Pittsburgh, 1 Phi Gamma Delta. Mgr. Track Team and Cross Country Team, 43 German Club, 3, 4C Treas., 3, 4J, Oxford Club, 33 Campus, 2, Kaldron, 2, 3, 4. THOMAS LEWIS JONES, A.B. History and Political Science Pittsburgh, Pa. Carrick CPa.J High School Phi Delta Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sig- ma Rho, Pi Tau Epsilon. Pi Delta Epsilon. Freshman - Sophomore Debate, Varsity Debate. 2, 3, 43 Football Mgr., 4: Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3 CAssociate Editor, 4j3 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 43 Editor Freshman Hand- book, 23 History and Po- litical Science Club, 2, 3, 45 Philo-Franklin, Forum, 1, Z CSpeaker, 25: Class Basketball, 4: Senior Ball Committee: Founder's Day Pageant, 33 Pres., Omicron Delta Kappa. Sm Alph G14 ical 1 hellei ZOE 'I Bu WVIN 3. and 3. School irgh, 1 n and lm, 45 Treas., Jb, 3, an, 2 9 'IS ical School nicron Sig- Jsilon. amore ebate, gr., 43 2, 3 J, Y. 3, 4: Fland- i Po- 2! 37 orum, Class Ball e r ' s Pres., va. TI-IELMA KARLEN Latin Smethport Pa. Smethport High School Alpha Xi Delta. 1 AB ' l PN l l Glee Club, 1, 2, Class- J ical Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Pan l l l a 1 1 , a hellenic 3 4' Cwens 2. ZOE ELLEN KET- TERER A.B. French Butler P. Butler High School f221J DOROTHY KERR, A.B. English Literature Oakmont, Pa. Oakmont High School Alpha Gamma Delta. DOROTHEA ALICF KLINGENSMITH A.B English Literature Meaclx ille Pa. 'Xleadville High School -Xlpha Xi Delta. .4 3 1 J 1 1 l ll. VAN KUEHNER, B.S. Biology Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Phi Beta Phi. EDWIN TOWER LAYNG, B.S. Chemistry Greenville, Pa. Greenville High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Al-' pha Chi Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon. Class Honors, 2, 3g Managerial Competition, 1, 2, Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 fAssociate Editor, 43, Ass't Chemistry, 4. l J f222J ERMA KUHNERT, B.S. Biology and Education Natrona, Pa. Natrona High School Theta Upsilon, Phi Beta Phi. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Col- lege Choir, 2, 39 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. 2, Athletic Board, 3, German Club, 3, 4, Panhellenic, 3, 4: Stu- dent Playshopg Class Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Ger- man Play, 3, 4. GEoRGE HAMILTON LEDGER, Bs. Chemistry Turtle Creek, Pa. Union High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Al- pha Chi Sigma, Pi Delta Epsilon. Swimming Team, 1, 2, 3, 4 CCaptain, 4j, Track Squad, 1, 2, 3, 43 Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4 CAssociate Editor, 41, German Club, 4: Glee Club, 4. Phi ALB Mea Phi I Ass I -Q ., B.S. ation hool i Beta 53 Col- VV. C. xthletic Ilub, 3, 45 Stu- flass I Ger- .TON 'a. ool n, Al- Delta 1, 2, Track aldron sociate Club, 4 WALLACE BRUCE LEFFINGWELL, Bs. Chemistry Sharon, Pa. Sharon High School Phi Kappa Psi. Ass't Chemistry, 3. ALBERT LORZ, A.B. Biology Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Phi Beta Phi. Ass't Biology, 4. 4 4 4 4 C2233 JAMES EDVVIN LEWIS, B.S. Chemistry Corry, Pa. Corry High School Phi Kappa Psi, Alpha Chi Sigma. Ass't Physics, Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 45 Track, 3, 4. HAROLD CHANDLER MCTARNAGHAN, B.S. Chemistry Meadville, Pa. Nunda CN. YJ High School JOHN TRAVIS MCCON- NELL, A.B. Economics Youngstown, Ohio Rayen High School Ohio State University Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon. Football, Z, Band, 2, 3, 4. BERTRAM ORFORD MEADOVVGROFT, B.S. Chemistry Trafford, Pa. . Trafford High School Phi Gamma Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. 1 4 1 ,l I 12241 ALICE McQUISTON, A.B. English Literature Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg High School Kappa Kappa Gamma. HELEN LUCILLE MILES, A.B. English Language Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Tallagewe. Quill Club, 3, 45 Glee Club, 3, 4. GII Shea Sigm Tau Fo fracl Coun tain f T. VV Ind Phi I Epsilo Glec Camp' TON, ure 'a. School ima. .LE ge chool 3 Glee GILMORE VINCENT MINNIS, A.B. Economics Shcakleyville, Pa. Sheakleyville High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon. Football, lg Varsity Track, 1, 2, 3g Cross Country, 2, 3, 4 CCap- tain, 45. T. WILLMONT MOSS, A.B. Economics Indiana, Pa. Indiana High School Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Epsilon. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 45 Campus Staff, 1, 2. FLORA A. MUMFORD, A.B. English Literature Warreii, Pa. WVarren High School Alpha Gamma Delta. PAUL H. MUSSER, A.B. Science Warren, Ohio Warren G. Harding High School Ohio Wesleyan Uni., 1 Western Reserve Uni., 2 Delta Tau Delta. History and Political Science Club. C2261 GEORGE W. MUN- NELL, A.B. History and Political Science McKeesport, Pa. McKeesport Technical High School Phi Delta Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Ep- silon, Delta Sigma Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa. Mgr. Literary Magazine, 2, 3, Kaldron Staff, 1, 2, 3, 43 Campus Staff, 2, 33 Varsity Debate, 3, 45 Stu- dent Senate, 3, 4C Treas., 41, Blue and Gold Key Club, CPres., 315 History and Political Science Club, 3, 4 CPres., 42, Chairman Junior Prom Committeeg Class Basketball, 2, 3, 45 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4, Pres. Pi Delta Epsilon, 4, Pres. Delta Sigma Rho, 4. HARRY THOMAS NEEDHAM, A.B. History Duquesne, Pa. Duquesne High School Beta Upsilon. Cross Country, 1, 2, 3, 4g Track, 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Thoburn Club, 1, 2, 3. CHi Philo l Punxsi Oxfc Classic Senate, ETHl En War Alpha Glee Staff, I MUN- 3. mlitical Pa. chnical Jl Omicron Delta Ep- 1a Rho, 1. lagazine, 1, 2, 3, , 2, 3, , 4g Stu- 1 Treas., Jld Key History ice Club, Ihairman mmitteeg 2, 3, 4: net, 3, 4, silon, 43 , Rho, 4. MAS A.B. 'a. School 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee fhoburn CHARLES LEROY NEFF, A.B. Philosophy and Educa- tion Meadville, Pa. Punxsutawney CPa.j High Oxford Club, 2, 3, 45 Classical Club, 4g Student Senate, 3, 4. ETHEL OLSEN, A.B. English Literature Warren, Pa. Warren High School Alpha Gamma Delta. Glee Club, 23 Campus Staff, 2. 227 ROSELLA CAROLINE NORTON, A.B. 1 History and Political Science Aspinwall, Pa. Aspinwall High School Kappa Kappa Gamma. Women's Atlhpletvic Board, 43 Varsity Basket- ball, 3, 4, History and Po- litical Science Club. MARGARET ALMIRA PITTMAN, A.B. English Literature Warren, Pa. Warren High School Tallagewe. , I RUTHERFORD B. PORTER, B.S. ' Chemistry Cambridge Springs, Pa. Bloomfield CPa.Q High School Kappa Phi Kappa. FREDERIC DEMUTH' QUINN, B.S. Chemistry Dennison, Ohio Dennison High School Kappa Phi Kappa. l f . - I HELEN POTTHOFF, AB. j Latin McKeesport, Pa. McKeesport High School Theta Upsilon. Campus Staff, 1, 2 CWO- man's Editor, 335 Classi- cal Club, 2, 3, 4, First Honors, lg Second Hon- ors, 3. i P GRACE REYNOLDS, A.B. French Albion, Pa. Oberlin College Alpha Xi Delta. Girl's Debating Team. C228J 123111. Bu' Hist Scienc NE R Ca Cattai Tallag Clas Seconf Biolog 'THOFF, 't, Pa. igh School 1, 2 CWO- SD 5 Classi- , 43 First :ond Hon- fNOLDS, 1 Pa. allege 1. g Team. EMELINE ROBB, AB. History Butler, Pa. Butler High School History and Political Science Club, 3, 4. NELLIE MYRTLE RUSSELL, B.S. Biology Cattaraugus, N. Y. Cattaraugus High School Tallagewe, Phi Beta Phi. Class Basketball, 1, 25 Second Honors, 3, Ass't Biology, 4. i l l J. WYANT ROWE, A.B French Greensburg, Pa. Greensburg High School silon. Petit Salon, 3, 4 CPres. 45, Quill Club, 4. ROBERT F. RUTHER- FORD, A.B. English Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum High School Phi Delta Theta, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta Sig- ma Rho. 12293 Beta Kappa, Pi Delta Ep- Campus Staff, 1, Z CNews Editor, 35g Le JOSEPH LEE SAW- YER, B.S. Chemistry u Apollo, Pa. Apollo High School Phi Ganinia Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma. Student Senate, 3, 4 CSocial Cghairman, 42 Class Treas., lg Drum Major of Band, 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH M. SCHEICK, A.B. Mathematics Uniontown, Pa. Uniontown High School Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Sig- ma Iota. DGROTHY IRENE SCHADE, A.B. History and Social Science Norwin CPa.j High School Theta Upsilon. Le Petit Salon, 3, 4 History and Political Sci- ence Club, 3. 4. ALICE MILLER SEDG- WICK, A.B. English Language Oakmont, Pa. Oakmont High School Alpha Gamma Delta. XV I Hi Bra Un Phi C Epsilt His Scien Club, of C2 Conn MY Sl Mez Alpha Sigm Pai fPres 2, 33 net, . Colle Ball Quee RENE LB. Social High n, 3, 4 tical Sci- SEDG- 3. iage 'a. School lta. WILLIAM LLoYD SHAFFER, A.B. History and Political Science Braddock, Pa. Braddock High School Univ. of Pittsburgh, l Phi Gamma Delta, Pi Tau Epsilon. History and Political Science Club, 3, 4, Glee Club, 2, 3, Feature Editor of Campus, 3: Senior Ball Committee. MYRTLE VIRGINIA SIGENDALL, A.B. French Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Sigma Iota. Panhellenic Board, 3, 4 CPres., 45, Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Y. VV. C. A. Cabi- net, 3, 4, Le Petit Salon, College Play, 4, Senior Ball Committee, M a y Queen, 4. f23lj WILLIAM CHARLES SHIDEMANTLE, A.B. Economics Parker, Pa. Parker High School Phi Kappa Psi, Pi Tau Epsilon. Campus Competition, 2, Band, lg Track, 2. BEULAH MARIAN SMITH, A.B. Mathematics Guys Mills, Pa. Randolph High School Tallagewe. Glee Club, 3, 4. LEAH SMITH, A.B. History and Political Science Pleasant Unity, Pa. Latrobe CPa.j High School Alpha Xi Delta. History and Political Science Club. OSCAR F.. SPENCER, A.B. Economics Bradford, Pa. Bradford High School Alpha Chi Rho, Pi Tau Epsilon. Football Mgr., 45 Class Historian, 35 Senior Ball Committee, Play Produc- tions: "A Night in an Inn", 45 "Much Ado About Nothing", 4. New To'- Co Unix Fre Clubg Nothi L TL Rus Alpha Delta silon. Ban Club, Studei junior 33 Pr Play Brutu an lr About .tllfe J SNEE, a. School lta. ub, 3. tPEL, iage H.. , School School SIDNEY ROLAND STERNTHAL, AB. French New York City, N. Y Townsend Harris Hall Columbia Universary Universite de Clermont- Ferrand French Club, Liberal Club: "Much Ado About Nothing." LLOYD EDVVIN THOMPSON, AB. Economics Russell, Pa. Russell High School Alpha Chi Rho, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Tau Ep- silon. Band, l, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club, 2, 3, 4CMgr., 3, 45, Student Senate, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee, 35 President of Class, 4: Play Productions: "Dear Brutus", 4, "A Night in an Inn", 43 "Much Ado About Nothing", 4. MIRIAM ETTA SVVICK, A.B. Latin Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls High School Geneva College Tallagewe. Classical Club, 3, 4, Le Petit Salon, 4. V EDVVARD ALBERT TUCKER, B.S. Chemistry VVarren, Ohio VVarren High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Phi. Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 41 Thoburn Club, 2, 33 Man- agerial Competition, l, 2. MILDRED I. VAN DUSEN, A.B. Mathematics Erie, Pa. Academy High School Phi Beta Kappa. Le Petit Salon, 3, 4 Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Wo men's Athletic Board, 3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 3, 4 45 Classical Club, 3, Thoburn Club, 3, 4. MARY KATHARINE WELSH, A.B. History and Political Science Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Alpha Chi Omega. C2345 HELEN WEBB, A.B. English Literature Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Kappa Alpha Theta. JAMES MASON WEYAND, B.S. Chemistry Pittsburgh, Pa. C-lohnstown, Pa.D High School Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Chi Sigma. n -l 1 CH. Du Sigm Tau Va 3, B 4, At trol, cal l Tau E12 U Conn Delta Chi S VV l T W Phi I Kapp Kapp Tre try. . Varsi Quill Y. N 1, 2, Publi B. A.B. ature Pa. School eta. SON B.S. Pa. J High 1, Alpha CHARLES W. VVHITE, A.B. Economics Dunkirk, N. Y. Dunkirk High School Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pi Tau Epsilon. Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3, Block "AU Club, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Board of Con- trol, 45 Wakefield Oratori- cal Contest, 43 Pres. Pi Tau Epsilon, 4. EDVVARD BOLARD WHITE, B.S. Chemistry Conneautville, Pa. Conneautville Vocational School Delta Tau Delta, Alpha Chi Sigma. WILLIAM CLYDE WYCOFF, B.S. Chemistry Pittsburgh, Pa. Westinghouse High School Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Kappa, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Chi Sigma. Track, 1, 23 Cross Coun- try, 1, 2, 3 CCaptain, 3j, Varsity Debate, 1, 23 Quill Club, Vice - Pres., Y. M. C. A., 33 Campus, 1, 2, 3, 4 CEditor, 3, 455 Publications Board, 4. QZQESD HAROLD LIBERTY COLLOM, B.S. Biology Meadville, Pa. Meadville High School Phi Kappa Psi. College Play Produc- tion. ANTOINETTE LAN- DON, B.S. Biology North Wilkesboro, N. C. North Wilkesboro High School North Carolina College for Women, Greensboro, N. C. IEANNE ELLEN MEL- VILLE, A.B. English Literature Cleveland, Ohio Collinwood High School Wooster College VVestern Reserve Uni. College pour Jeunes Filles, La Rochelle, France. l 1 L F E 11 r I 1 1 1 l L im C2365 4 I 1 1 b 1 V I 9 r E I - F 1.- 1. nu Vi' Ilis Tc Dr' Rc to tox tllc as wo lity istz unc X the free nec ity tics dul my fair Ca: HC pea -t Cel dri did Lic Ki the 1 bo to bo mf tat Hr las ch' Nr leg an' i 1 I I I I i Fresh Fish i Diplomas 300 Lb. ll only 310 vol. XVXVXVXVVXV MEADVILLE, PDNNSYLVANIA July 4, 1930 FACULTY FREES WOMEN STUDENTS BESIDES By Fudley Mycall Levorotatorically 'Blinder Eifen schadet- nur' as the ureathetictical Virgal once remarked with his divine promedialantly. Today, as I laid aside my precious volume of 'The Rover Boys in the Alps' to wander among the oer- towering trees and list to the twittering of the birds as is my daily habitude I wondered as to the futil- lity of this willy-nilly ex- istance which we are undergoing. NVhen I cogitate that in the near future we care free creatures will Find it necessary to reach matur- ity and assume some bla- tical responsibility in this dull and humdrum world my eosinophilic serum fairly vaporizes. Think of Casonova, Alexander Bell, Horatio Alger, Shakes- peare, Bernard McFadden -this long list of ionic celebraties inspires me, drives me on. Ah they did not afnliate with the Lions, The Rotarians, the Kiwanians, the Pi Delters. the O.D.K's. Once I worked in a bologna factory and next to me one old grizzled bologna chopper inspired me to oilifactory premudi- tations of the nth- degree. How well I remember his last words of advise "Son, chop your Bologna finen. Now I have been to col- lege and as I wander amoung the towering and fContinued on page 35 Several Fraternities Banned from Classes Mr. Philip Soon, the lo- cal health ofhcer, late last night was forced to quar- intine several prominent fraternity houses. It was found that a large per- centage of the members were suffering from hedi- ous maladies. The houses which received the pad- lock were: Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Beta 'Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, and Pi Delta Epsilon. At the last debate at the chapel several spectators in the hfth row complain- ed of feeling faint due to the dense halitosetic fumes which were wafted back at them. It was due to the complaints of these people that the Delta Sigma Rho boys were pla- carded. Down at the dear old Phi Beta Kappa manse the boys complain of great gobs of dandruff. It is thought that they acquired this insidious disease by scratching their craniums over their A.B.C's. Mem- bers of Kappa Phi Kappa were quarintined due to the fact that their expidi- tions up and down the hill from practice teaching gave them severe cases of B.O. The most malig- nant case of all was re- ported at the Pi Delt shack. It was found that the entire 67 members of the lodgewere on their back from athletics foot. Mr, Soon confiscated all typewriters in the lodge and it is thought that this will soon clear the trouble up. Student Revolters Plan Succeeds At the Wediiesday Meeting of the Faculty the revision of the rules con- cerning the conduct of women students, as spon- sored by the Dean of Wo- men, and approved by the committee on rules, was definitely adopted. The change will become effec- tive September next. This drastic revision is primar- ily the result of the pres- sure brought to bear by the students, who met against college orders, who petitioned the deaf ears of the existing ad- ministration, and who, fin- ally, walked out of class on strike' until their cries were heard. The features of the new code of conduct that are the most outstanding are briefly this. Whereas for- m e 11 l y women students were not allowed in tea- rooms, they are now free to frequent such places, provided they are unes- corted by young men and accompanied by approved chaperons. The second drastic change is that be- ginning next fall the resi- dents of Hulings Hall will be allowed to chew gum in their rooms. The third outstanding revision is that compulsory church attendance of S un d a y Evening Services has been switched to the optional list of approved functions which the young ladies may attend. It expected however that the attend- ance of church services will continue undiminished. Another new privelege granted to the women is CContinued on page 23 1 f239D - 1 i l . 1 t 1 P r I l 1 l l t l THE CAMPUS OF ALLEGHENY COLLEGE July 30, 1930 T H E CA Nl P U S OF ALLEGHENY CGLLEGE Established 1876 Entered as third-rate matter, October 30, 1904, at the Postofhce at Meadville, Pa., under some act or other. The Campus is forwarded to its subscribers until you get sick and tired of it. There's nothing you can do about it. I Subscriptions 31.49 a year. I-Ialf price to blind and infants. Member of the Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of Nearly Half the States. Editor-in-chief .................... Wm. C. Whycough Managing Editor ........................ H. C. Rassle DEPARTMENT EDITORS News ............................ C. S. Greencellulose Athletics ............................... I-I. C. Razzle Society ........... ....... J im Tonaham Feature ............. .... M . K. Chillbottom Exchange Editor .................... C. C. Boomboom Women's Editor ........................ Very Rawson REPORTERS Joe King Eustace Smell Herman Left Ima Beaner Noah Lott Upson Downs Earnest Lee G. U. Smell Adelaide N. Egg Frank Lee Bee Kerr O. U. Femme Ella Phant Oscar Now Al Tatood BUSINESS STAFF General Manager of Publications ...... Wendell Hornin Advertising Manager of Campus ......... Ralph Dimm Telephone 1166 Circulation Manager of Campus ......... Warner Now SPIRITS We must go on. We must not falter. Last night at the mushball game we never wit- nessed such verve and flash before in our col- lith career. But as I said we MUST go on. We are at the turning point, the apex, and to falter now is to fail. We MUST forget our petty differences, we MUST unite, we MUST support the team if we are to beat Calmut. Remember that you have a duty to yourself, your school, your fraternity, your family, your faculty, your classes, your recreation, your life -you MUST be loyal. Now rally round the flag, boys, and FIGHT. We know that the Oratorical Board is not at fault because our swimming team lost its match. And it seems THE SCUDDLING SLUSH Well, well, well, well, old Carl XLII surely had to cudgel his brains to get this column out. Oh, oh. Anyhooo our motto is something comic and funny each and every week. Tasty, eh what. And that remind us all the co-eds were busy look- ing at the Northern Light last night. Careful girlies. The boogie man might get you. Ha, ha. It seems that conun- drums are quite the rage now. So here goes: Why is our department of Ro- mance Language religious? Because there is a Church at the head of it. Why does the head of the Bible department perspire? Be- cause he is a Beiler. Do you get it? Who is the most affectionate member of the faculty? Why our Darling. Jiminy Crickets, thats too easy! Shall we pun? A pun what subjpect? The King. Ah, he is no subject. Nuf sed. Tillie D. was seen at the B. K. party with Nelson K. Better watch out Os- car or you will lose her. ..,X..1. Student Revolters Plan Succeeds CContinued from page lj that they may go buggy- riding, provided that they be back on the Campus by dark and that the horse is not equipped with blind- ers, and that the horses be inspected and approved by the proper college authori- ties. This change in the ad- ministration's p o 1 i c y is more or less of an experi- ment. If the girl's prove that they are capable of enjoying such great free- dom without abusing it, it to us in interests of fair play that it cannot be the Women's Senate or the Board of Publi- cations. Therefore it must be Women's Ath- letic Board. They MUST go, ah, they M U S T go. C2405 is the plan of the faculty to continue the new pro- gramg otherwise it will be necessary to revert to the old standard of unrelenting vigilance. leg olc Ad thi He tra chi hot tes 3, Vo Be Do r Ju: rer all it "S loc an 331. "T olt W St: Le sel fac mi ou, soi en1 l the lan by the stu no' the l YV: ad: izer sul wil stu fro f cor CAMPUS SLIPPINGS uve y e in THE CAMPUS OF ALLEGHENY COLLEGE July 30 1930 W H O Z O O AMONG THE ALUMNI Adolph P Whlffleberry, A B Our own Adolph was graduated from dear old Al leghe 1n 04 and ever since has been a cred1t to h1s dear old alma mater Mammy' During h1s college days Adolph was very HCIIVC 111 act1v1t1es In fact the only thltng that he d1d not do was cook at Cochran Hall Here IS a partial 11st of his honors Varslty football track swimming tennis baseball mush ball volleyball chess and checker squad etc 1 2 3 4 I-Ie also played hooky W1nner of the Phlllp T Phorum Oratory Con st 1 2 3 4 College Band Drummer Leader 1 2 3 4 Voted handsomest man 1n freshman class 4 Voted the best advertisement for Blisterine 4 Kappa Beta Ph1 Alpha K1 Cigma Kappa Flv Kappa Om1kron Doddle Krapper and so far into the night The big point 111 h1s success he pointed out was work Just pla1r1 hard work and nothing else Why I ca11 remember he told our reporter when I used to take all my professor out with me And 1f you don t think lt was a job to hunt up enough g1ngerale your crazy S1nce my college days I have followed this plan and look at me now Yes Just look at me I now have an estate of S5 000000 00 and no sense Of th1S amount 25139 was saved dur1ng my 54 years w1th this Hrm The remaining S4 999 999 61 I 1nher1ted from my dear old Uncle Fd out 111 Cal1forn1a Mr Adolph P Wh1ffleberry IS at present the President of the United States toothp1ck company Good luck Adolph' At the University' f Leipzig the stude11t body selects hires and fires the faculty at its OVVII discri- minatio11. This certainly ought to be the height of somethi11g possibly Stud- ent Government. Four of the Faculty of the State College of Mary- land have been dismissed by the Trustees because of the complaints f the students that they V ere not learning anything in the Professors courses. Due to the lazyness of Walla Walla College the administration has aut lor- ized the making and con- sumption f dandylion wine provided that the students take the greens from the Campus la v11s. Students at the U. of P. complain that the new ruling CO1lCCI'1ll1lg dances is tyra11ical. Dances must b over by 8:00 a. m. '1 order that they may' not conflict vyith classes. Professors 't Muddy Creek College are at their vxits end over the dicision of the Student Senate to require attendance of the Faculty at Chapel. Miss Doris Harper beauty queen of the U. of Wheeliiig was sent home recently because she en- dorsed a popular health machine. Men students at 'he University of the North have refused to buy books at the College Book Store uni control has Jeen taken out of the hands of the nightwatchman. They re use t sta11d for h hold-up any longer. 6' 2413 SOCIETY Alpha Zee Gamma held their b1 annual spring d bauch yesterday afternoon at Conneaut Lake the boys and g1rls gather ed at the1r respective houses and were later transported to the lake 1n busses After a hectic afternoon of wild Hower picking the happy boys and girls enjoyed several fasc1nat1ng games such as I-I1dy go seek Ring around the posey Run sheepy run etc Promptly at s1x a del1c1ous DICHIC lunch was served After the d1nner came the climax of the party The good steamboat Togo steamed up and was boarded by the happy crowd After the queen of the lake had circled the lake thrice It returned the people to the wa1t1ng busses and they returned home t1red but happy Lets hope thele are more parties l1ke ths Last Saturday afternoon the Economics Majors held the1r weekly quilt ing They have progress ed far on a beaut1ful qu lt which they plan to present to the w1nner of the Philo Franklin Oratorical Con- tCS'E. A wonderful marshmel- low puff roast was held by the Pall-HCll3lllC Board last Tuesday. It was held at the Stone Quarry and SUCH a good time was had by all the girlies. Oh what fun it is to attend ole e. I can harcly xx ait for the next roast. BESIDES CContinued from page 1D oer shadowing trees I am forced to muse about the futility of human a11ticipa- tio11 Hlld desire. But enough of this adi- pose drifle. I dilike my class mates classes are non-utilitarian teachers are neo-mora11s l s I have tasted of the wine of life and it is bitterrr, My friends, it is biterrrrrr. Vi THE CAMPUS OF ALI EGHLNY COLLEGE July 30 1930 VARSITY PEANUT PUSHERS THESE and TRIUMPH THOSE Allegheny Colleges sterling squad of peanut pushers defeated the daunty team of the Pennsylvania College of Music Friday afternoon at the Saegertown Bowl. Although our boys were out-lengthened two inches to a nose they xx ere not faint hearted as the gun exploded for the start. It was the annual twenty -five mile derby and both teams new that indurance alone vxould win. Abie Klotz Captain of the Penna. team lead for the first twenty-three miles with three of our men close be- hind him. On the twenty-fourth lab he skinned his nose on a pebble and was forced to take time out for repairs. Taking advantage of this break our men forged to the front and we won 5-3. ' Jake Ziff our reliable coach would make no lengthy statement to the press but would merely say I knew that our lads would come through. You cant beat their noses when it comes to running. The next match will be with the Poke County Koo- Koos and it is thought that they ought to prove worthy opponents for our team. SPORT ITEM Students at the Univer- 1-. sity of Alaska who take Alleghenys grid team defeated New York Un- versitys eleven last Satur- day by the one-sided 'score of 87-0. The game was uneventual but was attend- ed by a huge crowd of New Yorkers who wished to see the Blue and Gold warriors in action. It 's hoped that in the future Allegheny will not schdule really did not prove to be a good Work out for our team. their exams on the honor system are limited to the number of textbooks which can be taken into the ex- amination with them. This rule certainly makes us think less of that school. Of thireen men elected to Phi Beta Kappa t Kalamazoo Prep only fourteen admitted that the Kappa Beta Phi neo- phytes at Pitt ever touched a drop. Q000000000000000000000 G C G G G C G C G G G G G G G G G C G G C C G G G G C G G G C G G G G C sore corns. bought by the barrel. In the Lake It s Water - In a C1gar It s Rope Moral Smoke El Latex, the Cigar vou will NEVER forget Guaranteed to sweeten the breath aid indigestion straighten bow legs elongate the spine or loosen l5c a piece or five for 25c. Half price if D D D 0 D D D D D .D D D D D D D J D D 9 J D D D D J O D D D D D D D 'S OUOOOOOOOUOUUOUQJUOOQ Croco C2425 We want all the -loyal supporters of Alleghenys teams to rally to the aid of the Tennis Team. Iast week several of the boys held a tag day but due to the fact that all the stu- dents cut classes the day was somewhat of a failure. However the drive was a partial success as one of the boys forgot what day it was and ventured out doors. Some of the mem- bers of the team have a plan hatched up whereby they will accost the stu- dents while they are tak- ing final exams in the gym. We hope that no one would flunk out f quarter. just a tip. Watch our new hundred yard clash man. Last night in prac- tice he clipped the dis- tance off in the record time of 12:3. This come near to equaling the college rec- ord of 12 flat. We know that the boy has it in him and we are yelling for him to break l2. Good luck kiddo. It is rumored about the campus that the girls basketball team 's planning to extend its schedule next year. Instead of just play- ing Ed 85 Buro here and there' they are planning to take a trip thru the east during the Christmas holi- days and engage with the big league teams. Allegheny s Interclass Contests will soon have an- other sport on its roles. It has been said that an inter- class spelling contest. This should prove thrilling sport and no doubt will become increasingly popular as the years go by. Liberalism is reaching out to engulf all the col- leges in America. Dances are now held in fraternity houses in a certain middle western college. 1 J ! , V 7 I , 1 ' , ! 7 it 3 7 Y, or a 7 Y X 7 1 a ' such set-ups as the game they drank, while none of ' Y 8 . . .. . . . . . .. 7 . , ' ' s . . , X l 7 7 ! 7 li -l I d A l 1 I i A I 1 i i J i f r t l d n d h C D C I. fi 0 IT Sl tl si p tc a ll . N T T A A K A T: Ti he 0 al :S id st YS tO u- av 'e. a of ay rut n- a by :u- Lk- m. HC 3. yur rsh ac- is- ne to 3C- Jw im im ,ck 'l's ng :xt ry- nd to ast ili- :he ass an- It er- his Ort me the ing :ol- ces nity dle i 1 1 r 1 1 1 Look Before You Leap or Know the Facts The students of U that the young men of this school ought to be furnished with the facts of the case. When one calls a fair young damsel we feel that it is his right to know what kind of a date he IS getting. Is it a heavy date? What kind of sororit doe h b 1 0 P y s s e eong to. How many times have questions of this nature clouded your mind? Allegheny have been in doubt too long VVe have always maintained VVell. young men of Alleghe, be at ease. One of our untiring Kaldron reporters has d - . one much research on the matter and has produced the following facts Bel ' . ow rn a handy compact table one may find the gross tonnage of any girl or sorority in school. Consider the advantages of this system. One has merely to glance at the table rab th 1 g C phone, ask for 1166 and presto: a date. And what is better, a date that is made to order O . ne need no longer secure dates under a cloud of ignorance We feel that this sim le - P table will do more to help the young students than anything published in the Kaldron for the past fifty years. Consider for a moment the astounding fact that Hulings Hall contains 9,951 tons or 19-704 pounds of co-eds. just think of the pounds and pounds of sweetness housed within those walls. Now if an Inter-fraternity Dating Bureau could be formed the matter of having several parties on one night with the resultant cut throat method of securing dates could be done away with. This Bureau could devide the girls up among the eight fraternities-that is, allow 2,463 pounds of feminity to each fraternity-in as- sorted sizes of course. Thus there would be no squabbling. As soon as the quota of a particular fraternity was nlled, the rest of the members would have to resort to out of town dates. Thus everyone would get a break. And when we mean a break we mean a break. Anyone with an ingenious mind will be able to think of a thousand and one different uses for this table. And now here it is: Gross Total Highest L owest Average Name Tonnage NVeight Individual Individual Individual NVeight Weight Weight Theta 1.990 tons 3980 lbs. 139 lbs lbs 117.1 lbs T. U. .... .... 1 .929 tons 3858 lbs. 188 lbs. lbs. 116.9 lbs A. G. D. 1.604 tons 3208 lbs. 182 lbs lbs 118.8 lbs A. X. D. 1.170 tons 2340 lbs. 182 lbs lbs 117.0 lbs Kappa ...... 1.1275 tons 2255 lbs. 143 lbs lbs 107.4 lbs Alpha Chi 1.109 tons 2218 lbs. 130 lbs lbs 110.9 lbs. Tauagewe 1.0215 1:0113 1845 lbs, 167 lbs lbs 120.1 lbs. Totals 9.951 tons 19,704 lbs. 188 lbs lbs. 115.45 lbs C2431 Q O Baita Kipper FoundedAXYylie Avenue Flower-Lily of the valley Active 'Chapters-any given number Colors-Green BELE. CHURCH S CHAPTER Established-on Loomis Street Address-Ixerrtown Baiter Kipper Allegheny s own commuters club is the latest arrival in the fraternity world here. Unfortunately they are still late. But they have some excuse for this for while men may walk a mile for a camel who wants to walk five miles for an 8:00 class. The chapter is now considering a plan whereby each member of the frater- nity will be equipped with a bicycle or a kiddie car. But then again it takes energy to push one of those up the hill. Anyhow why all this discussion? It does them no good to come to class. One great advantage of their location is that they are very near the Nffeadville Business College' and then too they get to look over the prospective freshmen first in the fall. They can interview them while they are motoring through. Their pin is diamond shaped but this adds no glory to their fame on the baseball held. The crossed rake and fork are very symbolic. The rake is shown to denote the personel of the frat while the work makes the boys feel at home. And at that it comes in quite handy at times. The milk bottle symbolizes their embryonicposition here and also the fact that they are just being weaned. The Baita Kipper Frat xx as founded in 1929. Since that time they have accumulated 399 Chapters thus making them almost eligible for the Four Hundred. Churchs Chap- ter got its charter due to the fact that the frat was young and expansion was absolutely necessary-the Grand Chapter had to pay for the new stationery. Since they purchased that stationery their position has not changed. The frat is quite musical each and every member doubling on the swionette and sweet potato . Their favorite tune is Church in The Wildwood . This is an exception to the general rule of the frat in as much as the instrument required in their ceremonies is the piccolo. The frat is further engaged in developing their aesthetic tastes being given over to dancing. Their favorite game is Ring Around the Bathtub. A close second however is Farmer in The Dell . The only difference between a dance at the Baita Kipper and one at Balizets is that the men at B.K. dance are brothers-or is it a difference? They are quite proficient in dancing the Lame Duck ' of course this is due to walking up hills. During the last few years the frat has been going down hill due to the discontinuance of the Northwestern Inter-urban Transit Company. Recently they tried to remedy re- move this handicap by petitioning the Odd Fellows Home for permission to ride up the hill in the school bus. The petition xx as ultimately denied due to the fact that they were unable to prove that they attended school. Do not confuse this frat with Phi Beta Kappa-but then me know you won t. C2445 -4 :1 7 f v ! ! 7 1 v 1 J 3 v 7 1 1 r 7 1 V KK 77 if H 1 y H sv at av 7 ! v U 3! Y 1 c 7 7 Y , -- ii Barffenders' Union Founded-on a revolving door' dizz ' 4 , y ever smcf. -., . . Actwe Chapter-Thiel C Colors Blue and White Flower-Hops Q6 i 5 ALPHA and OMEGA CHAPTER Established-Bertchtolds Address-The Lincoln Highway This. conglomeration of harriers can always be depended to shine in inter-fraternity competition. Since the founding of the school they have not lost a track meet. In fact when the track team goes on a trip the B.U. House closes for repairs. After each meet- ing they gather round the fireplace and sing: "We may not climb the heavenly steeps"- but we walk for our classes. And this is one reason why they can't be beat in track. No other fraternity 1S so constantly in training except the Baita Kippers, who do their running-well not with their feet. Due to their distant location they are constant readers of the Campus. Thus do they keep in touch with matters pertaining to the college. But with the advent of the radio and the telephone we hope that in the future that they will keep better informed. As was remarked to someone or other, "Ain't science swell". . - The appartus on their pin might denote that they are chemists-but still we don't know. The frat is not honorary but there must be some secret meaning to the set up. Its probably hidden in some dark recess of their house. As to the crossed cues and balls. This is to symbolize the idea that this bunch of pool room sharks are proficient in more than one sport. One has only to visit the house most any night to see the boys gam- boling on the cloth. The pentagon shape of the pin demonstrates the fact that the pent house in which they live is about gone. But its really not that bad. Its worse. Remember that the great advantage of belonging here is that one always has fresh vegetables. Then too one probably derives great pleasure from puttering around the garden or helping with the spring plowing. To get back to the shape of the pin. The five sides of the pin de- note their manysidedness. Unfortunately all these sides are bad. This was the Oxford Club when first organized but several members of this order resigned when they resented the strong language used at the meetings. They got to- gether and formed this noble order which since has prospered more or LESS. The Beta's have a great advantage over some of our nationals. One never has to suspect that there may be another like this one. But then there couldn't be. In the winter the boys have access to a dog team and sled. Thus they are able to receive letters during the long winter months and can also get supplies from the outer world. In the spring, much as we regret to state it, there are seen about the campus much more frequently. . ' H And in closing let us all join in that stirring song f'It Had To Be You. -- ii C2455 Allegheny s Confederation of Runts Founded-Bay of Wails Colors-Peeclinut lrown Active Chapters-.873 Flower-Spitunia ffXN I X fwf ff N ' 17 I I if em 4? 9 9 X X X xx " X ix U22 View APPENDIX CHAPTER Established-before the war Address-Edinboro What ho! Are you prepared? The Appendix Chapter boasts of Polar fame. They have the honor in this illustrious Brotherhood of having the first the Alpha Chapter of all Fraternities at the University of Anarctica. You heard about the Man from the South yes. Well he is an A.X of P. Unfortunately their original pin was designed bg. a jewelry salesman' it has proven too heavy for dresses. As a result this new insignia has been adopted. Regarding the secrecy of this badge may it suffice to add that the third card of the spade flush has been omitted for the sake of symmetry. Also the three fingers of the hand do not stand for the characteristic dose of the medicine that so many men get proscriptions in order to purchase. Not on a threpenny piece! The hrst finger the index is to remind all wary Runts that once they stray they will become the butt of scorn and the cause of slander. The middle finger was put in for the sake of accuracy. The third finger and you will notice that it is the third on the left hand is stretched out waiting for a ring. The goal of the organization seems to be to get a pin out and a ring on. The only rings the women have given them so far however have been around the eyes. The signal flags vxere added to the pin in an effort to carry out the idea of making the pin usable. They will now have the edge over other tramps because the flags will serve to stop freight trains. Another theor3 advanced for the inclusion of this item vias that the flags would cover up the space where the diamonds had been on the old pin. The com- mittee on revision thereupon suggested that black diamonds be included in the center of the flag. Of course they really got two chunks of slag but the intention very a e- quately explains the lovxness of the thermometer. The crook in the thermometer is a tribute to their patron saint Little Bow Peep. And finally the remaining bearing is a testimonial to the foremost weakness of the lodge. It wx as from this habit that they con- ceived of he adoption of their Chapter flow er. The motto however indicates that there are a few men who have been left unstained by this scourge. These men can always be recognized by the tint of their soup strainers. Strange though it may be this group of men claim the distinction of being the only chapter vxith a bathtub schedule. The lads are so anxious to bath in their tin tub fnot the body of a model Tj that the privilege of a sitting is said to sell for one dollar. The men who refuse their right in an effort to keep clean haxe been christened by their Brothers as The Knights of the Tub. C2465 3 0 1 J 5 A f X f,' Ng fl XX l' xl 45' xc' he is ff Nb 1 li Y lin I Q. .7 Q, ll Qx X X If f ,Z Xl fl 7 1, Q f T95 - ' 7 - If f -yi I, I il FX I. 7 5 n fl x ll 7 i T 'iff U it ss 'Q - f ff , 1 xl 'b fx , X "vi, ik XXXNJ Qx fi! Cfff T all ' X X: 9, fy l I 1 XJVQNN V ,fffff x a ,NNE 35" P, .,f X X ' , U C f x z,f Y Y ! YY I V ,t , J 1 on Y 1 l I Y ! 7 7 , , d Y Y Y 7 7 7 7 If 77 -1 ii Sleep And Eat Founded-? . Fl -- - Actwe Chapters-Infinite owei Gondaseed Colors-Red, White and Blue 1152,-xUll,,,, H ,u 1, . 3 ,gif 9 1- Q 'Q :7 SGI? I . E 5' its 'll Q Qffffffi OHlMIGAWD CHAPTER Address-Chem Building Established-Returns not yet in That is not a cow on the pin, my Friendsg it has horns. Our artist has also made a slight mistake in that this bovine's head is much too level. Did you ever see a level- headed S.A.E.? CChorus-"No ! ! l !"j In fact many of them part their hair in the middle in an effort to correct this disability. The Y,M.C.A. triangle represents the Fraternitie's exclusiveness. Despite the handi- cap of a rather small house and a limited membership of sixty, the President has said 'lVVe will outnumber the Y.M.C.A. by 1932-providing, of course, that the Freshmen classes are as dumb as ever." Their colors are Red, White and Blueg long may they waver. To continue this staggering story the same line of thought explains their present address:-The Chem Buildingg where every good Sig learns to mix mighty concoctions, and to brew over making his adjustments. Their reputation for sleeping and eating was very nearly wrecked at the time 'of their Province Convention, particularly the sleeping part. At the hour of writing they are still four days behind schedule. To distinguish the dog, Sig, from the rest of the lodge, he has been supplied with a collar. His habits are most Siggish, particularly so in the case of chasing Kats. How- ever, their chief weakness appears to be escorting Lyres. In Interfraternity sports these lads would have us believe that they excel. Concern- ing swimming and their defeat in this sport they are wisely silent. One cannot swim and talk simultaneously, you know. Requirements for membership are that the pledge must be of the white rase, an American citizen fpreferablej, of the Male sex, and have a speaking knowledge of Eng- lish-he need not be able to sign his name, just a cross. Sig. Freshmen will walk into the House backwards, so that they cannot see what they are getting intog they walk out of the house backwards to carry out completely their general way of doing things. C2475 Perfectly Darling Tots founded--by The Specialist Colorsflaundice Active Chapters-57 Flower-Tulips Cl-lot house varietyb mmm QM Q67 UNEXPURGATED CHAPTER Established-at a faculty meeting Address-Power s Woods Believe it or notbut Phi Delta Theta is supposedly a fraternity. fRipleyj. But it will have to be proven to us. For instance although women are not officially iniatiated several wenches hare been intimately associated with the chapter. The chapter house is a small barnlike affair but if one were to visit it in the evening they would more than likely find it quite crowded. The Phi Delt Frat pin is a rather good looking pin. Why every so often some wo- men will go so far as to wear one around openly. This only goes to show that women will stoop to almost any level to get a piece of jewelry. 'But at that they dont have to go very far to get it. The apples around the border of the pin represent the shining in- fluence which they have on the faculty of Allegheny College. Why shouldnt they? They are brothers. The shovel is not used to throw coal upon the furnace. Tut-tut Willy you must NOT ask what it is used for. The chain of canine fruit represents where the chapter has gone. Hot dog. And the scroll upon which the mystic letters- P.D.T. are inscribed-er ah-ah yes the scroll- Back in 08 the chapter was-but that reminds us. They are members of the faculty now. Well anyhow in 00 they did have a fair chapter-but he graduated. The present group of dim bulbs is the natural residue of what rolls down the hill from the other houses. Another factor much held against this group of greasy grinds is that they make fairly good grades. They ought to inasmuch as they mark all the papers. just as a sample of their gross ignorance we might cite the fact that they think that one comes to college to study. But we all make mistakes-why shouldn t we forgive them? The grip of this frat is very simple-but what else could you expect? Its exactly like the Daily Dozen even to the inclusion of the shower. It is rumored that they even prac- tice this grip with their femmes. But of course this is now barred by the new rules adopted by the Womens Athletic Board of Control. The house is so barn-like that the secretary has to send out cards to notify members of meeting. Why one fellow went to Allegheny four years and graduated without meet- ing some of the members of his own class. To remedy this they have a tour of the house before commencement so that the outgoing brother will have seen all the rooms. Many a pledge has been lost for a semester or two in this manse. But this has its ad- xantages because they are able to hide half the chapter during rushing season. Many people frequently confuse Phi Delta Thoddle with Delta Sigma Rho but we would like to remind our readers that D.S.R, is an lfonorary fraternity. It is very evi- dent why such an error could have been made for both require their members to be hot air merchants. C 248 J . N N N N ll 0 , 6 0 N U 0 U 0 0 I Q B 0 it rd, is an O- 311 to n- y? lt, its 'KY int CY ke a .es ke tc- .es :rs et- he ns. Ld- WC Vl- IOI N l Dangerous To Dames? F d d, W d ' . AiF:ee.Cha e Oubt It Colors--Violent ray A mer' Not here Flower Pill b h i s u y iiiliefk C J 0 f i lf- 5 'l il .i.., PENNSYLVANIA AWFUL CHAPTER Established-in the cellar Address-Balizets "If you want to be a Tau Delt just come along with me, by the light of the moon by the bright shining moon." Of course nobody wants to be a Tau Delt so this doesn't apply to you and anyhoo they don't pledge men by moonlight. Its all done on some dark stormy night when the skies are leaden. But to get away back to the Alfalfa Chapter which, unfortunately, is located at Al- legheny we will say that they do possess a fine bunch of boys. Yes, yes, boys. Have you heard the story about the portly alumni who yelled to the porter at the dressing room, "Hey there Sam, are there any fraternity men in there?" "Oh, no," replied Sam Htheh ah jus a few of us all Delts in heh." But again we are disgressing from our subject. The schooner on their pin denotes the root-BEER which they drink on hot summer days. Of course-a few of them have a nip in the winter for the cold. The blinker on the eye shows that they see no evil, while the open eye is symbolic of the fact that they arequick to see good. Or vice versa. The chapter is active in that each year it pledges a freshman class. Of course the members room and board at the house and occasionally they have meetings. This is due solely to the fact they possess a house. Aforementioned house was acquired in 1746 from the Indians. The price was one case of Ere water. The boys would gladly sell it back to the Indians if they thought they could get one bottle of the previously before- mentioned fire water for it. But you can impose on the Indians just so far. In former years this fraternity provided some competition for the othersg but 'when eight ride a hores ONE must ride behindi But some claim that it is a donkey they ride, not a horse. In that case they ride hrst'. The four stars symbolize the four objects: diapers, dandruff, dodos, and dillies. We hope that these are self explanatory. Any one desiring further information will please send a stamped, self addressed envelope to the editor, Hong-Kong, China. Amon their rominent alumni will be found' Number 357481: Ohio State Penn Rin Tin Tin, Volslfead-Cbelieve it or notj, and Bagabond Prince. Of course all these men were not pledged by the Alfalfa Chapter. They can claim as their own Rin Tin Tin. But this happened when he was a pup. Bow-wow. Anyhow, here's to the Delts-let's hope they stay hidden in the ravine. C249j Practically Gocl's Dumloest Founded--In the Bullrushes Flower-Virgin's Bower Active Chapters-And how they act Colors-Bleached X I POT PI CHAPTER Established-Under Hulings window Address-Caflish Hall Annex In a fraternity it is men' with the Phi Gams it is songbirds. Tweet-tweet! Song- birds and our fair and unfair Co-eds would be more accurate. Yes Sir that Pot Pi co-educational fraternity in the school. Of course some of the other lodges will come second and third but it would be more accurate to classify the P.G.D s. as first and then begin to count the others as fifth sixth and so on. Actually it has come to the point where next fall there will not be a pin in the House to show to the newly arrived Frosh. They will have to take the inquisitive to visit the Hall. But then who would ever want to see a Phi Gam pin? Upon inquiry it has been revealed that the Phi Gam canon is not a canon at all' 't is a cap pistol. Every February in the early hours of dawn the deep booming peep-peep of the Phi Gam canon resounds over the Campus and three and a half pledges awake to find pins on their pillows. And as they pull on their lace panties they clap their hands and say Goody Goody . This lodge must also be classed first in one other respect. They are the fashion s,tters of the school. By reading College Humor they ascertain exact13 what the well- dressed man will wear. Thereupon they proceed to buy and wear such clothes with the result tha-t no one else in school will follow the style. But about the time that they begin to realize their failure a new issue of their fashion chart is delivered a new hope is kindled and the process is repeated. Although not generally known it was out of consideration of the Figis that the college decided to dedicate the new tennis courts behind their house to the use of the women, The exact reason is still dark but probably it is a case of convenience' for why make people go out of their way. Or maybe the Administration wants the Phi Gams to be the first 10075 all-engaged chapter. CThey dont have far to go.D The bird that graces their coat of arms is an owl. Before this happened the owl was regarded as a wise old bird. But he sure has lost his reputation now. If they ever make a change we suggest a crow. KZJOJ U Q .F X a GJ IH A xl" 9 -GX u X ,X 7 I 7 Chapter of Practically God's Dumbest is and was the original, first, and only genuine 7 ' l 9 , 1 ll Y! , I 7 7 T 7 l ' V Y 3 7 7 J Y I 7 7 7 O. 7 7 Five Kappas Sigh? Floundered-Yes F1 C . 49 Active Chapters and Penna. Beta CoI:i'er,I"atlEp d s-'ire- ox re MMA. AS, l if iifi Ylflifi PENNSYLVANIA MEW CHAPTER' ' Established-fFalse alarmD Address-Al's kitchen We are not sure whether this is a fraternity or a William I. Burn's detective Agency. In fact only last week it is rumored that two Phi Psiis went into a speak easy for a coke and the proprietor took one look at their vest and yelled, 'Cheese it the Bulls'. And tis many the Phi Psi that has been mistaken for a fire marshall. But after a staff meeting the vote stood 5-4 in favor of a fraternity so a fraternity it is. Anyone qualifying for membership in Phi Kappa Psi automatically becomes a mem- ber of the Meadville Volunteer Fighters 'Corps It is hoped that as soon as the mort- gage on the firebox is lifted that they will be able to equip -the house with complete uni- forms for each member. They also have hopes of several little red wagons. The two stars on the pin are symbolic of the aims of the frat. C13 To make whoopee, C22 To make whoopee. The first aim is generally disregarded by the members of the frat while the second ideal is adhered to rigorisly. The motto is 'Get that pin out-quick'. In fact any mem- ber who has been initiated for more than three weeks and still possess his pin is liable to a fine of 35.00. - On September 15th, l867 Si Hethkins, President of the Psi Frat wandered into the Highland park zoo. While there, due to some misunderstanding he was caged up with the apes. After he was released through political pull the chapter passed a by-law that all members must have their noses cut. This cleared up the trouble to some extent. They have several beautiful songs amoung which are: Frankie and Iohnie. Face on the Bar-room Floor, and Hi, hi, hi, which does NOT refer to their rating, temperature. or scholarship. As is indicated by the hereldry on the pin the frat recently became affiliated with Republican National Organization. They qualified to this high honor due to the fact that all their members vote the straight Republican Ticket. Their association with the Stewant Senate also helped them considerably. The step qualifies their members for membership into the 'tSons of Allegheny's Revolutionu. The official organ of the fraternity is the 'Campus'. In fact it is the only frat on the hill which publishes a weekly newspaper. It also contains some news of college affairs. ' And in summing up our arguments why you should or should not affiliate with the Psi Frat we repeat. 'Join the Phi Psi'sg the girls can see your pin a mile away'. Oh yes. their greeting is, "Hi Psi". C2513 A Freshman s Dairy Sept. ll 1929. Tomorrow diary you and I are going to leave good old Gibsonia and go to Allegheny College. Uncle Wilbert went to Allegheny about fifteen years ago. He was president of the Philo-Franklin Forum for three years and just before he left this evening he said patting me on -the shoulder Will nothing would please your old Uncle more than for you to take my place in the old Forum. Then he shook my hand very queerly' I think that was the Forum grip. Darn it Diary Ill show them back here at home. Ill never quit. My slogan will be For the Forum and Uncle Forum I will die. Sept. 12th. Hot Zippetyl Im a college man. I got a job waiting on table. There was a big banquet for all the freshman tonight. There are 205 freshmen all together' 73 girls and 132 boys. I think that will be enough girls. There was a girl there tonight who kept looking at me and smiling. I think she is an upper-class girl because freshmen dont begin to smile until after Thanksgiving. Gosh but that girl looked collegiate. Ill have to be careful a young fellow like me. Oh what the ham a fellows got to have his fun. Sept. 16th. All kinds of men having been pestering me to come to their houses and eat and meet the boys. They all have fine bunches. They told me -they did. Father said I could join a frat but to watch my step. A great big fellow heard me say frat . Said he gruffly Where do you think you are Pitt? Say Fraternity. Ill get even with that guy I won t join his frat. Sept. 17th. The Ys gave us a party. It was a real nice sociable. That girl was Sept. 20th. I was at a fraternity house. What a funny place. A fellow came and got me and took me there. He kept hinting around about a fine boy I was and what fine fellows all his brothers were. When we got there I met the whole darn family all at once. They stood around me and looked at me and blew cigaret smoke in my face untill I could hardly see or breathe. By Heck that s no way to treat a man. They kept telling me how fine their house was what a great bunch they have how good their meals are until I thought Id die. Finally they all went away except one the one that did most of the talking. He said The boys like you wont you -take our pin? I didnt know what he meant so I thought I d better change the subject. I thought Id do a little talking. Do you live here? With all this gang how do you ever stand it? The dum rummies. If I were you I d move out of'here. You know what George Wash- ington said It is better to be by yourself than in bad company. Why don t you take the chance. The fellow said You look tired. I guess I made him forget about the in. ' Sept. 21st. I went to another house today. I got away by jumping out the bath- room window. Sept. 24th. The sophomores made us sing and yell in front of the place where the girls live. I fooled them I sang through my nose. The boys were arrested for ringing the fire alarm in front of the Fie Fie house. It serves them right. A fellow told me that I could never be president of the Forum unless I was a Fraternity man. Gosh all hang it, I almost forget to say that there were classes today. A teacher named Dr. Lee told us for an hour how dumb we are we freshman. He thinks Im Blase. Sept. 28th. I spent the morning running around in a bag looking for pennies in a manure pile and pulling a lot of fellows and horses down the street on a rope. They call it the Freshman-Sophomore Track Meet. They even squirted us with a hose. I don t know why the Sophies put two horses on their end of the rope. We pulled so hard that the horses fell down. I went to the football game with Geneva. I went by my- self. The score was 13-13. All that playing for nothing. They should have had a pea- nut scramble to decide it. Oct. 3rd, I think I am going to join a fraternity. I have it all picked out. I haven t told them yet. Tomorrow is the first meeting of the Forum. I can hardly wait. C2525 3 o 7 7 7 , 1 KL , 77 Y 7 1 v y I KK 7 77 7 7 7 V 1 7 7 7 7 9 KC JY ii YY 1 7 7 7 7 7 Ki 7 77 there. She didn't see me. We played games, and sang, and everything. y . Y 7 7 1 1 1 L ll 7 77 7 7 7 7 7 ll 4 7 7 7 44 my 1 77 Sl 77 ' r P 7 I , . 7 7 7 7 nia go. left old md ack 1 I ere 73 ght nen I'll ave and her at!! vith was and hat all ace ept 1eir hat ln't 3 a The sh- ake the .th- the ing me all Dr. ri a ney I ard ny- lea- 2n't Oct. 4th. They elected a cheerleader in chapel today. His name is Carlson. I think he won because he could wave his arms and yell at the same time. There lots of goings on in Arter Hall tonight. They were warming house. A play was put on "The Val- Egg. VVe had a great big fire and a parade down town, then everybody took in a show, I Oct- 6th- I f01fgot to write what happened about the Forum. I couldn't find it. I ooked all over for it. went. to the top of Bentley Hall and looked in a room and saw three or four teachers sitting in front of aacouple of fellows. I wonder if that was it. I thought at first that it was teachers meeting. - Oct. 9th, The Sophomores were awful impolite to us in Chapel this morning. Every time we got up they ,told us to sit down and when we sat down they -told us to get up I got sore and walked out and the rest of the Freshman followed me. I guess I'm just a natural born leader. Oct. 10th. I had to buy the nicest little purple cap. It's a dink. It cost three dol- lars. They say that Student Senate needs the money to buy suits. I think I'1l join the Senate. Then I'll get a Student Senate Suit. Oct. 26th. Pitt beat us 40 to 0. VVe didn't even use our tirst team, and Pitt did. Q Oct. 30th. I am a fraternity man. That means that I have the privilege of listen- ing to the phonograph in the living room of a house, and that I have brothers all over the world. Oct. 31st. Dr. Lee is still telling us how little We know and how blase we think we are. I like Chemistry. Nov. lst. I was at Forum Meeting today. We are going to build it up. Nov. 6th. We tied Thiel today on our held. I think that I will go out for the Freshman Debating Team. Nov. 7th, It rained, so I went to church. I am going out for Epworth League. I wonder if I'll make O.D.K. Nov. 15th. I saw that girl again today. She was smoking a cigarette, you could have knocked me over with a discus. I wish I had never seen her. I hate her. If I killed myself, I bet she'd be sorry. I have a notion to drink a cup of Cochran Hall Coffee. , Nov. 19th. I think I'll go out for Duzer-Duz and Kleet-O-Kleet. I bet Uncle Wil- bert will be proud of me. Nov. 20th. We beat Waynesburg. Another girl smiled at me. I simply ignored her. I won't be fetched in again. I'm not no sucker. Pardon the double negative, diary. Diary, I have something to tell you. I smoked a cigarette, but nobody saw me. I'll pray double tonight. Dec. 2nd, I got back from home today. Mother looked bad, I think she works too hard. She sure can cook, and I sure crammed down the turkey. Uncle Gumbert said that I et till my eyes bulged and then I et some more. You can easy tell that Uncle Gummy never went to college. Aunt Hernie said that she was awfully sorry that I joined a sorority. I started to laugh, but she said, "VVill, it ain't no laughing matter. You're jist liable to turn out like young Flinders, that good-fer-nothin'. I hear tell he beats his wife." I bet Mrs. Flinders belongs to a fraternity I asked Aunt Hernie if she didn't think after we died we all went to the same place, and that there wasn't no Heaven or Hell. She said, "Humph, is that what you learn at college? If I thought that I'd put on my hat and coat and step out." I bet she'd put on her rubbers and take an umbrella, too. Dec. 9th, I didn't make the freshman debating team. I made Squad B, though. lVait till we scrimmage against Squad A, Illl show them. I hope my ankles hold up. Dec. 17th. A big fellow named Rutherford won the VVakef1eld Oratorical Contest. Lloyd Gordon won second. Gee, I hope I'm like those two fellows when I get big. Dec. 18th. Everybody says that we are going to have a humdinger of a basketball team. Dec. 20th. Home for Christmas. I like everything up here but the weather. It just takes turns snowing and melting. Dec. 26th. I had the best Christmas, except for Aunt Hernie. .I bet you couldngt guess what she gave me diary, A pair of woolen mittens and a cap with ear muffs. It s a wonder that she didn't give me a slate and a box of crayons to bring back to school. C253D I could have given them to that little Jones boy to play with they would keep him out of trouble. New Year s Day. I have a headache. Its all Uncle Willnert s fault. He started it by saying that New Year s Eve only comes once a year. That satisfied him but diary I still refrained. Finally Uncle began to say to me Aint you a college man aint you a collegt man. By cracky then I showed him. Oh diary my head. But I couldnt help it after all am I not a college man? ir an. 3rd. I saw my old girl today Ella. She said My Will how youve changed, you aint your former self. I always said that college would be the makings of you. Humph back to was the an. diary humph. I guess that I will have to give the girlies a fling when I go school. Theres no use being selfish. The preacher told me this morning that I pride of Gibsonia. 7th. Gee but it is great to get back to school. I didnt know that I liked it so well until I left it. Well I guess that s life. Two weeks until exams. Jan. 15th. Oh diary I had a date. I think that I am in love. Jan. 16th. I cant remember my girls name so I guess Im not in love. Life is a tragedy. ' Jan. 18th. Our basketball team is undefeated. They sure do look sweet. There was a fellow at the fraternity house today who felt heads and then told people what they were. They made him feel my head. They smiled when he began to feel my head but when I got up they marvelled and were jealous. Jan. 30th. I have been very busy with exams. I passed them all I think. I guess Mother to put some buttons on my underwear. I dont know what happens to my but- tons I think my roommate steals them. Today the new term began I hope that I have as much success this next term as I did last term. I think that I will get a job teaching at Thiel in the afternoon this term. Feb. Sth. Fraternity initiations are beginning. The freshman are carrying every- thing and parts of everything around the campus. Feb. 25th. Dear Diary I have neglected you something awful but for a period of a certain number of days I knew nothing except that I was a freshman being taught that I was a freshman. However my xery dear diary I am a fraternity man. And my most precious diary that makes me very happy. I feel like a new man. I have been made to forget that I am from Gibsonia that I ever lived in Gibsonia. I fear that I am becom- ing smooth and sophisticated and when I read the beginning of you my diary I am amused and I sometimes laugh. ' Fe J. 27th. I wore my fraternity pin for the first time today. Fe J. 28th. Snow in great quantities. ' Mar. s. Slush in great measure. Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar Mar was one going to . n . Water Water everywhere andnot a place to step. . r . It is reported that the sun was seen near Meadville. . . Snow. . . Slush. . . Water. . 15th. The Juniors presented a very nice Prom this evening. . 20th. Did I ever tell you diary that Dr. Eliot has a broken arm. Well today of the first few times that he has had it out for a walk. Im afraid that he is get shot for an Indian with that blanket he wears. Or else he will be claimed as the Jewish Messiah. Mar. 26th. I am very sorry to tell you diary that Dr. Beebe is going to resign from his position as President. I have waited on him at different banquets and I earnestly say that no waiter has ever served a more considerate and thoughtful man than our President. May we get another as great. Mar. 3lst. Tonight being April Fools Day Eve Judd Johnstone and I went around ringing doorbells. Apr. Znd. I had a lot of work to do tonight so I went to the show. Apr. 3rd, I went to hear Robert Frost the New England poet tonight. He was excellent. I liked his style of delivery and his humor very subtle. Dr. Schultz said that he would get our books autographed by Frost even if he would have to do it himself. Apr. Sth. This spring weather certainly does get the fraternity pins off the boys C2545 , . , , , Y 1 Y 7 I KK Y 7 Q Y ! Y YJ V ! I 9 V Y I Y KK 7' 7 J ,Y 1 Y 7 Y 73 , , Y I , I I 1 1 x 4 , . 3 Y Y Y 9 1 V I'm just naturally a good student. I must not forget to write home tomorrow and tell I 1 , . 7 ! Y V 7 Y Y 7 l f l , 1 t , ' 2 d I I I 3 d 4th 5th 6th 7 Y 7 Y Y v . ' I V ! 7 3 y , I 7 Y Y l Vi 8 T si si 'I rr ir F d st e1 ir I1 i is ai T af O w CE CI m al th tr bc of le cz ax tc th I'I'l VV W Ili to ffl yf th lil out d it ary, you dn't ged, Ju. go atI tso e is iere :hey but uess tell but- iave hing ery- of a that nost e to om- am 'day e is med rom stly our und was that oy's Y i l I A I I ? 1 vests. I think that they should start inter-sorority competition to see which sorority could get the most pins in a month. Apr. Sth. I went to see "Much Ado About Nothing" at the Little Theatre tonight That P1ay5l'1O13 .is some organization. The production was almost professional in it. s smoothness. Miss Spaulding can not get too much credit. I never saw so many hand- some men on one stage before Anderson Shafear Spenser Thompson and man . H 1 w H i , , y others. Three Phi Delts shouted, Author, author, at the end of the performance. Apr. 9th. I understand that Charles Schwab, the great, is going to speak at Com- mencement. I hope that he will not want to merge Thiel, Grove City and Allegheny into El Cham College, or something of the sort. Apr. 10th. The dances are happening thick and fast. Last Saturday we had the Pan-Hellenic and tonight the Senior Prom. This college life is a tough racket. A man doesn't get a chance to study, does a man? Christmas vacation spoiled me as far as studying is concerned. Easter will just put the finishing touches on. Apr. 22nd. Back again. Now for some real hard work. Exams in about a month. Apr. 24th. Mr. LaBounty, Miss Mina French, and Miss Mary Dale combined their efforts and a great Eounder's Day program resulted. There was much eating and drink- ing, music and merry-making. This was followed by a series of tableaus portraying the incidents concerning the founding of Allegheny College. Then, due to the kind hearted- ness of the President, we danced until one o'clock in the morning. Apr. 25th. I cut my eight o'clock class. This night life kills one. The track team is working hard, and Coach Hammett expects and deserves to have a good team. There are a great many freshman out for the team. I said grace today in the dining room. That's another activity for me, I wonder if it counts toward O.D.K. Apr. 26th. Cleaned windows at house. Apr. 27th. Mowed lawn at house. Apr. 28th. Fixed tennis court at house. It's great to be a fraternity man. Nothing like it. Apr. 29th. I can't find my books, and I felt like studying. That might not happen again for a long time. I bet my roommate sold them to that fellow from Columbus, Ohio. Well, then we are even. May Znd. Spring parties are beginning to occur thick and fast, two and three every week-end. May Sth. Baseball and mushball are, along with spring parties, fighting for the center of the spring spotlight. School work has been pushed clear off the stage. How- ever, the Exam schedule announcement has evoked a wave of excitement and worry. May 6th. I played mushball today. I am not very good, but I find that I can' hit much better if I keep repeating to myself, "I can do it, I can do itf' It works occasion- ally, and it is great diction practice. E May 7th. We, the freshman class, had a great riot tonight. It all started with water throwing from the windows. The boys had just about enough of that when the proctors tried to make them stop, which of course started things anew. The. freshman class in body and pajamas then marched to Hulings Hall and serenaded the girls after a fashion, of course. The spirit to kill, or at least annoy, not having died. down yet, the boys col- lected all the old Fords in the vicinity and placed them at different angles aboutwthe campus. The boys were then about ready to quit, when four or five policemen arrived, and they furnished another hour of amusement for the frosh. Of.course, someone had to turn Hin a false alarm, and the evening was climaxed by the arrival and departure of the fire trucks. Mav 17th. More parties. More ball, mush and lbase. Great weather. VVhat a moon! 'It's going to waste, too, I must arrange to fall in love. I must see Lena, to see who is eligible. I heard about a fellow who tried to study, and he got so lonely that he wrote a letter home, and found that the family had moved three weeks before. Moral: never write home. May 29th. Good-bye, diary, and all, exams start tomorrow. june 6th The exams are over. I took them, nothing more can be said. I am going to leave for good old Gibsonia tomorrow. In a couple of months I will be telling fresh- men that the freshman year is the best Cisn't 1t?J, and to study hard in their freshman year and they will be all right. Well, diary, I am going to close you with a snap and throw away my fountain pen until next year. i 5- C2551 C2565 I I I ADVER TISIIXIG, N ? g V jfnl Z -ffh l ll H I i ! sa l E Dzrectory of Advertisers Allegheny College Allebheny Confectionery Als Clothes- Shop A. L. Ballinger Bartlett Hotel Bates Music Store Brown Sz Jones Burch s Confectionery City Coal S. Supply Co. D. C. Dunn Brie Enbraving Co. Gebhardt s Barber Shop Gelvin Jackson Sz Starr Greene Sz Baker Hartman Sz Judd J. S. Hotchkiss Keinrs Print Shop Lafayette Hotel R Lafayette Restaurant V. J. Leone Maxwell S. Blanchard Myford s Confectionery Oakland Beach Hotel Park Theatre F. G. Prenatt Riverside Hotel Shermans Shryock s Tribune Publishin ' . Veith s Wetherlav s Studio Whitehill's Yeaber s Shoe Repair C2585 . O' . l Y' 1 O' 3 I T T 7 9 , Nunn s ! g Co J 3 , 1 9 O' I ,v.. , W, Allegheny College FOUNDED IN 1815 The mellowness of age .... a campus unsurpassed in nat- ural beauty .... lovely old buildings . . . the traditions of more than a century ......... Old Allegheny! The zest of youth .... new educational aims .... enlarged faculty and equipment .... limited student body . . . . new dormitory for freshman men and recitation hall for modern languages .... growth .... progress . . . Young Allegheny ! C 259 5 1 N S U R E Yourxlleizoigl lgelldllgings lf it's Insurance'-'We Sell lt! Celvin, jackson SL Starr Crawford County Trust Building Phone 40 As you remember Meaclfville 9 . . . : : :remember Blflfrch 5 Q OUR FIVE-FEATURE HAND-TAILORED Two-Trouser S ALL Suits ' WOOL J Hand Buttonholes on Coats, Hand Felled Collars, Hand Sewed Buttons, Hand Sewed Linings on Coats and Hand Worked Inner Details Oliilifffffd S1750 Sr 2522.50 AHWOOI AL'S CLOTHES SHCP 1 1 3 902 Water Street, Meadville, Pa. C 260 5 1 A. L. BALLINGER CO. Sheaffer Life-Time Fountain Pens Sheaffer Pencils Eastman Kodaks and Filmrs C2 Compliments of Hotel Bartlett Cambridge Springs Pennsylvania Yi Green and Baker Dealers in PURE MANUFACTUQRED ICE Cold Storage General Electric Refrigerators 945 Market Street Phone 101 PRIVATE DINING ROOM Special Noon Lunch at 50c I Evening Meal a la Carte or T'ab1e d' Hote Dinners, 51.00 1 Special Sunday Dinner Noon till 9:00 p. mt Ccontinuous servicej 51.25 A City Coal 6? Supply Company COAL and BUILDING SUPPLIES Main Ojficer Corner Race Street and Columbia Avenue. Phone 1332 Sales and Yard Ojfcez 131 Mead Avenue. Phone 1331 i C261j F r rl 5 '1 Qi 'i l 5 l n I l 1 l ln r l . lp! 1 1 1,1 or 1: li ,N ri W 'z ll . --IF YOU HAVE THE TIME1 WE HAVE THE PLACE LLEGHE Y CQNFECTIO ERY Maywe suggest our Double Seal Toasted Sandwiches? The Most Complete Line of High-Grade Chocolates in the City THE STORE OF REAL VALUES, FEATURING Footwear for the Fasticlious Val J. Leone Company Co. OPPOSITE LAFAYETTE HOTEL Let you Summer Outyqt be Planneclkf not Merely Purcltasecl Neither costly nor complicated for you to enjo-y the added pleasure and smartness of appearance that comes through color harmony Yorke Shirts ' Vassar Underwear Superba Neckwear Hickok Belts Phoenix Hosiery Spur Suspenders' Knox Hats Style Park Hats SUITS and TOPCOATS A11 in New Styles and Shades il 41 F. G. Prenatt Company C2625 Hartman 59 lucid Hardware : Stoves : Paints and Oils Plumbing : Heating 274 'CHESTNUT STREET GEBHARDTS BARBER SHOP for Ladies' and Men FIRST SHOP BEL.0W POSTOFFICE J. S. HOTCHKISS SL BRO. COMPANY LILY Th b 1: WHOLESALE GROCERS 144 Mead Avenue, MEAZDVILLE, PENN'A Distributors OF THE VALLEY BRAND FANCY NEW YORK STATE CANNED VEGETABLES hat good soil, modern methods and machinery can prod d p PRINT SHOP FRATERNITY PRINTING and ENGRAVING 248 Chestnut Street O F h S yl Sh P C263D Q- 11 Maxwell 59? Blanchard GOOD FURNITURE AND FLOOR COVERINGS STOVES AND RANGES "Where Malay Meets Economy" Meadvi1le's Leading Furniture Store Phone 96 889 Water Street MEADVILLE, PENN'A 4 MYFORD'S5, A L L E G H EN Y N SODAS, SUNDAES, LUNCHEONS and CONFECTIONS Corner North Main. and Loomis Street She1'n1an's GENERAL AND SPECIAL BAKING Wholesale and Retail LUNCH AND SODA GRILL 244 Chestn t Street 962-64 So-uth Main Street C2643 SE 3: a I 1 -fullgwyh I A 7 +V IW 'X Tl' College Men particularly wear Fashion Park and Charter House Clothes from ' 7 For Sixty Years the K! S ll College Men's Store Q43 Water Street Telephone 52 THE snow PLE? e PlfADVlllE THEATRE WIIIERE Fvrnrnonvmff A. C. Yeager Co. QUALITY SHQE REPAIRING 277 Chestnut Street Q -- - Polishes and Shoe Laces C2665 3554 - X W 3 sgglll lll 11 6 . 5 a Furmture Furnish are 4 . Rugs HV J!Q:15 3z: i: ::,-rfrrb V ,VIW ,,.,, 7 .v -,',:,,T I College Q-'Q . - "" " K Nm "" "k'-- ---- T V - M' .... 1 .!.,..- 1 . , A fa r -' ,r ,' - 7 Drapery TI 5 - Homes Paper MFT? Y TTWTTT-T-"A""' -11 and , .-' T ' W f E' X -, - Hangmgs yy 45 1 V Clubs , 0 0000 055 if JCI-IN J. SHRYOCK CGMPANY Interior Decorations SHRYOCK'S MERCHANDISE CARRIESV AN ASSURANCE of SATISFACTION STUDENTS! Buy your Toilet Articles at Cut Prices The Brown' ones Company Corner Chestnut and Market Streets T'HE CUT-RATE STORE PHQTQGRAPHS made at Wetherb Studio 245 Chestnut Street Phone 624-W QUALITY C2675 J This Book Printed By The Tribune Publishing Co. Meaclville, Pennsylvania Hotel Rifuersicle A Resort of High Quality, Open the Year Round Fine Ball Room Amusement Hall Tennis Courts Eighteen Hole Golf Course Gray Mineral Spring Thermal Baths l l Wm. Baird 63 Son Company Cambridge Springs, Pa. Q 268 9 1 i 1 u v a I i The finest thing in the finest homes is afine piano KU RTZM ANN POOLE GULBRANSEN Grands Uprights Reproclucing Pianos EDWARD T. BATES COMPANY Established 1880 V MEADVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA EVERYTHING NEW DINING ROOM THE BEST OF FOOD LAFAYETTE HOTEL In the Heart of Meadville LARGEST HOTEL IN MEADVILLE OVER 150 ROOMS W h of I1 Z, Dairy Products and Ice Cream Groceries and Sandwich Fillers Fruit Punch, Bowls and Glasses . EVERYTHING FOR THE PARTY Open Evenings Corner Park Avenue and Baldwin Streets Drs. W. C. and D. C. Dann DENT1sTs Corner Arch Street and Park Avenue i - M C2695 aldand Beach Hotel and Dance Pier CONNEAUT LAKE, PENNSYLVANIA CATERING TO COLLEGE PARTIES A SPECIALTY DELIGHTFUL DINING ROOM COZY LOBBY for DANCING Hotel Open May 1-Oct. I NEW EIGHTEEN HOLE GOLF COURSE ALL SUMMER AMUSEMENTS Dancing at the New Pier efuefry Wednesday and Saturday daring May and June For Information Concerning Rates, Etc., Address D. L. McGuire C 270 I I 1 i I I X I 1 A ! 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Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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