Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1939 volume:
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CHARLES B. MILLER Q Editor
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will the worldls a stage, Q
nd all the men and women merely pl s:
' Wy ave their exits and their en a ails
dl in his time play s,
His 0 . th infant,
Mewling cimt s s arms.
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Then the whining school-boy, with his satchel
And shining morning face, creeping like snail
Unwillingly to school. And then the lover,
Sighing like furnace, with a woeful ballad
Made to his mistress' eyebrow. Then a soldier,
Full of strange oaths, and bearded like the pard,
Jealous in honour, sudden, and quick in quarrel,
Seeking the bubble reputation
Even in the cannon's mouth. And then the justice
In fair round belly with good capon linfd,
W ith eyes severe and beard of formal cut,
Full of wise saws and modern instances,
And so he plays his part. The sixth age shifts
Into the lean and slipper'd pantaloon,
With spectacles on nose and pouch on side,
His youthful hose, well savid, a world too wide
For his shrunk shank, and his big manly voice,
Turning again toward childish treble, pipes
And whistles in his sound. Last scene of all,
That ends this strange eventful history,
Is second childishness and mere oblivion,
Sans teeth, sans eyes, sans taste, sans every thine'-i
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g'Do you hear, let them be well used g for they are
the abstract and brief chronicles of the time:
after your death you were better have a bad
epitaph than their ill report while you live."
TI-IE CDI I FGF
M0 this learning! W hat a thing it isln
TI-IE CLASSES e
MT he best actors in the world, either for tragedy,
comedy, history, pastoral, pastoral-comical,
historical-pastoral, tragical-historical, tragical-
I comical-historical-pastoral, scene individable,
or poem unlimitedf, I
H0 let the hours be short, 'til yields, and
blows, and groans applaud our sportf'
ufilwake the pert and nimble spirit of mirth,
Turn melancholy forth to funeral.
The pale companion is not for our pompfg
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VL OVLOV O
demonstrating the correct phras-
id enunciation of intricate Words . . .
Jr aiding potential actors to express .
thernselves in their various roles .. . a pro-
ducer checking over the scenery, COHIUHCS
lighting, and properties before a big per-
formance . . . a creator whose artistry reveals
to all who study under her the beauty of the
theatre . . . a lady of gracious and lovely
manners . . . a true Alleghenian Whose long
service in the cxdlege is all enviable record,
We, the Junior Class of 1939,
ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDING
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THE RUSTIC BRIDGE
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to rlzynze, and to be IIICIIIIICIZOI-Y.:7
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Think you cz little din can flaunt mine ear
Have I not, in my time, heard lions r0ar?'5
Throw physic to the dogs, I'lZ none of il.",
'cWhat stir is this? what lflL77'lflLlIf,S in the heavens?
Whence cometh this alarum, and the n0ise?',
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HH ear him but reason in divinity,
And all-admiring with an inward wish
You would desire the king were made a prelate
Hear him debate of commonwealth ajfairs,
You would say it hath been all in all his study:
Turn him to any cause of policy,
The Gordian knot of it he will unloose,
Familiar as his garter: that, when he speaks,
The air, a chartergd libertine, is still,
And the mute wonder lurketh in menas ears,
To steal his sweet and honeyod sentences g
So that the art and practic part of life
Must be the mistress to this theoric:
Which is a wonder how his grace should glean it
0 CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS
DEAN AND REGISTRAR
"T he force of his own merit makes his way
A gift that heaven gives for him, which buys
A place next to the kingf'
DEAN OF WOMEN
"Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more
Men were deceivers ever,
One foot in sea and one on shore,
To one thing constant never:
Then sigh not so, but let them go,
And be you blithe and bonny,
Converting all your sounds of woe
Into Hey nonny, nonnyf'
0 JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ
DEAN OF MEN
"Use every man after his desert,
and who should 'scape whipping?
Use them after your honor and
dignity: the less they deserve, the
more merit is in your bounty?
OSCAR PERRY AKERS
HURST ROBINS ANDERSON
IRWIN Ross BEILER
BENJAMIN RAYMOND BEISEL
PHILIP MOHR BENJAMIN
BRUCE THORNTON BRICKLEY
GUY EMERSON BUCKINGHAM
PAUL BENJAMIN CARES
CHESTER ARTHUR DARLINC
JOSEPH LYMAN FISHER
MINA LOUISE FRENCH
PAUL HENRY GIDDENS
LOUIS CRAIG GREEN
W. SCOTT HALL
FREDERICK GOODRICH HENKE
JOHN WILLIAM HULBURT
CHARLES EDWARD IRVIN
EDWARD HERMAN JOHE
ALICE BOWDOIN KEMP
I-IORACE THOMAS LAVELY
KARL JULIAN LAWRENCE
JF THE FACULTY
. LOUIS JEFFERSON LONG
. BIILDRED JOANNA LUDWIG
. JWORTEN J. LUVAAS
. LEE DUDLEY MCCLEAN
. JULIUS ANTON MILLER
. ALBERT EDWARD D,AIRLIE OCILVIE
. NANCY PEFFER
. HERBERT SILAS RHINESMITH
. CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS
. JULIAN LENHART Ross
. EDITH ROWLEY
. DONALD TACGART ROWLINGSON
. JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ
FREDERICK FRANKLIN SEELY
CLIFFORD WELD SKINNER
ALICE HUNTINGTON SPALDING
HAROLD M. STATE
STANLEY SIMPSON SWARTLEY
DALE EDMUND THOMAS
WILLIAM RICHARD TONCUE
WILLIAM PEARSON TOLLEY
CHARLES WILBUR UFFORD
LIOWARD PAUL WAY
HE RY W RD CHURCH
'cFear no more the heat 0' the sun,
Nor the furious winterfs ragesg
Thou thy worldly task hast done,
Home art gone, and ta'en thy wages."
Then music, with her silver sound,
With speedy help cloth lend reclressf'
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ROBERT WILLIAM ALBRIGHT . Mt. Lebanon .
Chemistry . Phi Delta Theta e Phi Beta
Kappa . Chemii . Chapel Choir . Editor of
Kaldron Q Block A Club Q Manager of Tennis.
DOROTHY FASSETT ALEXANDER . Pittsburgh .
History and Political Science . Alpha Gamma
Delta - History and Political Science Club.
THOMAS DENT ALLISON . Kittanning . Biology
. Delta Tau Delta . Phi Beta Phi 0 Classical
Club Q Outing Club.
DAVID CLEMENS ANDRE . Butler . Bus' S Ad-
ministration . Alpha Chi Rho.
MARJORIE ANNE BAILEY . na . English .
SHIRLEY ELIZABET ALDWIN . Hamilton, New
York Q Socio 0 Alpha Xi Delta . Outing
Club . B and Saddles Q Chapel Choir .
Playsho Pan-Hellenic Board Q .lunior Ad-
visor enior Court.
-NA MARY BALLINGER . Meadville . History
and Political Science Q Alpha Chi Omega e
History and Political Science Club . Outing
Club o Town Cirl's Board.
CHARLES ROBERT BARKLEY . Cleveland Heights,
Ohio u History and Political Science . Phi
Gamma Delta Q History and Political Science
Club 0 Singers . Playshop . Band o Orchestra
JOHN WILLIAM BARKLEY Q Cleveland, Ohio Q Physics Q Phi Gamma Delta Q Playshop.
GORDON OSBORNE BARRETT Q Meadville Q Psychology Q Alpha Chi Rho Q Block A
Club Q Football.
FRANCES MARATTA BATCHELOR Q Monaca Q Speech and Drama Q Theta Upsilon Q
Outing Club Q Boots and Saddles Q Playshop Q Wakefield Oration Contest Q
Undergraduate Council Q Vice-President of Senior Class.
MARTHA JANE BEATTY Q New Kensington Q History Q Kappa Alpha Theta Q Outing
Club Q Debate Q Junior Advisor.
ELEANOR MAE BENSON Q Mt. Lebanon Q Sociology Q Outing Club Q Playshop Q
BENJAMIN S. BLAKELEY Q DuBois Q Economics Q Phi Delta Theta Q Playshop Q
Block A Club Q Soccer Q Tennis.
BETTY BOLTZ Q Wilkinsburg Q Speech and Drama Q Theta Upsilon Q Playshop Q
Undergraduate Council Q Pan-Hellenic Board.
LORENE HARE BOTT Q Altoona Q English Q Alpha Xi Delta Q Kappa Delta Epsilon Q
Chapel Choir Q Campus Q Kaldron Q Town Girl's Board Q Christian Council.
BETTY BLACKBURN BOYD . Johnstown . English
' . Kappa Kappa Gamma . Cwens . History
and Political Science Club 0 Junior Advisor.
DANIEL SAYLOR BOYER . Connellsville . Eco-
nomics Q Delta Tau Delta o Block A Club .
JEAN MILDRED BRACKEN . Brentwood . Speech
and Drama o Alpha Gamma Delta 0 Outing
Club . Playshop 0 Pan-Hellenic Board .
ELIZABETH CAROLINE BRADY . Wood , New
Jersey 0 Biology 0 Alpha Xi Cwens .
Phi Beta Phi . Debate . Philo Ilin Union.
DOROTHY lVlARIE Meadville . Eng-
lish . Theta Playshop . Junior
Advisor . Town s Board.
MARY ROW BRICKMAN . Mt. Lebanon .
Econ Kappa Alpha Theta o Singers 0
BERT WARNER BROOKS . Meadville . Eco-
nomics 0 Phi Kappa Psi Q Singers.
BEATRICE BAKER BROOMALL . Wilkinsburg .
English . Kappa Kappa Gamma 0 Outing
Club Q Chapel Choir.
. I 5
EMARUTH BURKHARDT . South Connellsville Q Natural Science Q Alpha Gamma
Delta Q Kappa Delta Epsilon . Phi Beta Phi . Los Caimanes 0 Outing Club Q
Singers 0 Playshop 0 Debate . Campus . Christian Council 0 Athletic Board.
HAROLD EDWARD CALBERT . Alexandria, Indiana . Chemistry and Mathematics .
Sigma Alpha Epsilon . President of Chemii . President of Outing Club Q Ranger
Bousson Wild Life Preserve.
CHARLES WILLIAM CARES, JR. . Cleveland Heights, Ohio . Economics . Alpha Chi
Rho . Block A Club Q Soccer Q Basketball . Track. p
lWARJORIE CASANOVA 0 Williinsburg n Music . Alpha Gamma Delta 0 Kappa Delta
Epsilon 0 Singers Q Kaldron.
EUGENE AMES CEASE . Cambridge Springs . History and Social Studies . Delta Tau
Delta . History and Political Science Club . President of Kappa Phi Kappa.
ALEXANDRA STEPHANIA CHARNECKI . East McKeesport 0 English . Playshop .
Campus . Kaldron.
WALTER HANKS CLEMoNs . Meadville . Chemistry and Mathematics . Chemii .
NANCY ELIZABETH CLOWES . Springdale . Economics . Alpha Chi Omega . Los
Caimanes Q Gay Gator. '
CHARLES MILO CONNICK . Conneautville .
Psychology and Sociology . Kappa Phi Kappa
0 Classical Club Q Debate . Speaker's Bureau
. Gospel Team . Track.
VIRGINIA RUTH CooK . New Castle . English .
Theta Upsilon . Der deutsche Verein . Ath-
AILEEN GERTRUDE DAIN . Meadville . Mathe-
matics . Alpha Gamma Delta . Kappa Delta
Epsilon Q Phi Sigma Iota.
FREDERICK EUGENE DAVIDSON . Ruther , New
Jersey . Psychology and Educ 0 Phi
Kappa Psi . Kappa Phi Kapp Playshop .
Block A Club Q Football.
JANE HARRIS DAVIES . rmont . Economics .
Kappa Kappa Ga a Q Der deutsche Verein
Singers 0 Gay tor.
GEORGE E DEARING . Corry . English .
Phi a Theta Q History and Political Sci-
e Club . Playshop . Undergraduate Coun-
. Men's Undergraduate Council Q Presi-
dent of Senior Class.
MARGARET LINN DENNIS . Meadville . French .
Alpha Gamma Delta Q Der deutsche Verein.
JAMES KELSO DENT . Mercer . Political Science
. Phi Kappa Psi . History and Political Sci-
ence Club . Chapel Choir 0 Debate.
DOROTHY DANE DOTTERRER Q Harrington, Illinois Q Chemistry Q Kappa Alpha
Theta Q Cwens Q Phi Beta Phi Q Chemii Q Outing Club Q Singers Q Orchestra
Q Undergraduate Council Q Junior Advisor Q Senior Court.
ELIZABETH TRUMAN DOWNS Q Chardon, Ohio Q English Q Alpha Gamma Delta.
JOHN ERVEN DUESING Q Youngstown, Ohio Q Chemistry Q Sigma Alpha Epsilon Q
Chemii Q Outing Club Q Block A Club Q Football Q Swimming.
ROBERT JOSEPH DUGAN Q Erie Q Biology Q Delta Tau Delta Q Phi Beta Phi Q Out-
ing Club Q Orchestra Q Block A. Club Q Football Q Track.
RENALDA ANN DUNNING Q Warren Q English Q Alpha Xi Delta Q Singers Q Kalclron.
MARGUERITE LOUISE DYE Q Fredonia, New York Q Latin Q Classical Club.
FORREST KENDALL FOSTER Q Butler Q History Q Alpha Chi Rho Q History and Po-
litical Science Club Q Singers Q Kalclron Q Undergraduate Council.
PHYLLIS LAURENE FREELAND Q Beaver Q Speech and Drama Q Alpha Chi Omega Q
Classical Club Q Playshop Q Speakeris Bureaui
DAVID LANGDON GATRALL . New Castle . Social
Studies 0 Delta Tau Delta o Kappa Phi
Kappa . History and Political Science Club .
Singers . Block A Club . Soccer . Swim-
JANE GERTRUDE GODDARD . Dormont . Eco-
nomics e Kappa Alpha Theta . Der deutsche
Verein . Outing Club . Boots and Saddles Q
Campus e Pan-Hellenic Board.
ELIZABETH RosE GOTSCHALL . Massillon,
0 Speech and Drama . Kappa Kappa ma
0 Boots and Saddles Q Playshop.
CONCETTA AMELIA GRACY . Fr in . Biology
ROBERT RUSSELL GR . Scottdale . Business
Administration gina Alpha Epsilon 0 Los
Caimanes . ' ers 0 Block A Club e Soccer
0 Basketb 0 Swimming. A
EDIT LORENCE GREEN . Tarentum . Biology
appa Alpha Theta . Phi Beta Phi .
uting Club . Athletic Board.
ROSE M. GUGINO . Silver Creek, New York .
Modern Languages 0 Phi Sigma Iota 0 Los
JACK DONALD HABERMAN . Duquesne . Eco-
nomics e Phi Delta Theta . Der deutsche
Verein . Singers . Kalrlron.
HELEN JOAN HAHN Q Munhall Q Speech and Drama Q Alpha Gamma Delta Q Out-
ing Club Q Playshop.
THOMAS PIERBERT HAZLETT Q Butler Q Physics Q Alpha Chi Rho Q Debate Q
Campus Q Kalclron Q Men's Undergraduate Council. A
WILLIAM CHARLES HEII,BRUN Q Reno Q History Q Phi Kappa Psi Q History and
Political Science Club Q Block A Club Q Track.
EDITH ISABELLA PIEINZE Q Cleveland Heights, Ohio Q English Q Kappa Alpha
Theta Q Cwens Q Kappa Delta Epsilon Q Chapel Choir Q Junior Advisor.
MARION JEAN HENRY Q Lewistown Q Modern Languages Q Alpha Chi Omega Q
Cwens Q Kappa Delta Epsilon Q Phi Sigma Iota Q Classical Club Q Chapel Choir
Q Playshop Q Philo-Franklin Union Q Manager of Women's Debate.
FRANK WALTER HENRY .Q Meadville Q Mathematics Q Delta Tau Delta Q Block A
Club Q Football Q Basketball.
JEANETTE CUTHBERTSON PIIRSCHMAN Q York Q English Q Kappa Kappa Gamma Q
Cwens Q Playshop Q Senior Court. .
ALBERT WALLACE I-IOGELAND Q Washington, D. C. Q Economics Q Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Q Outing Club Q Block A Club Q Men's Undergraduate Council Q Manager
of Swimming Team Q Manager of lntra-mural Sports. ' A
GEORGE WILLIAM HOUCK . DuBois . Biology
. Phi Delta Theta 0 Phi Beta Phi Q Chapel
Choir . Junior Prom Committee Q Soccer.
XVILLIAM CASTLE HUMMEL . Pittsburgh . Eng-
lish . Delta Tau Delta Q Debate 0 Orchestra
. Editor of Campus - Literary Magazine .
President of Undergraduate Council or Men's
MARGARET JAYNE JACKSON . Bradford . French
. Alpha Xi Delta . Kappa Delta Epsilon .
Phi Sigma Iota o Los Caimanes 0 Singers.
PAUL WILLIAM JOHNSTON, JR. . Shaker ts,
Ohio . Geology 0 Phi Gamma Del . Phi
Beta Phi 0 Block A Club o S r Q Co-
captain of Swimming.
DONALD BRYON JONES . C ellsville . Chem-
istry . Phi Gamma D o Chemii Q Outing
Club 0 Block A Cl . Captain of Soccer Q
Basketball . Tr .
JOHN OWEN ES . lVIcKeesport 0 Economics
. Phi G a Delta Q Playshop o Gay Gator
. Un raduate Council . lVIen's Undergradu-
CHARD MEREDITH JONES . McKeesport .
Business Administration Q Phi Gamma Delta
. Singers . Playshop . Debate Q Speaker's
Bureau . Campus - Gay Gator . Block A
Club Q Co-captain of Swimming.
MARTHA JEAN IQEEFE - Meadville - Drama -
Cwens . Playshop . Junior Advisor.
WILLIAM ALIII-:IIT KEILBAUGH Q Meadville Q Chemistry Q Chemii Q Block A Club Q
ELIZABETH JANET KIIOEGHER Q Avalon Q English Q Alpha Chi Omega Q Outing Club
Q Playshop Q Athletic Board. A
HEIfI3EI:T LoUIs KOI5lKNER Q Emsworth Q Economics Q Sigma Alpha Epsilon Q Outing
Club Q Chapel Choir Q Campus Q Block A Club Q Manager of Tennis.
H'oIIAcE TI-IoMAs LAVELY, JR. Q Harmonsburg Q Biology Q Delta Tau Delta Q Phi
Beta Phi Q Singers Q Playshop Q Block A Club Q Co-captain of Football Q Swim-
ming Q Track.
EDITH LAVEIIA LAWRENCE Q Titusville Q Chemistry Q Kappa Delta Epsilon Q Chemii.
II LFYDIQ Natrona French Q Kappa Delta Epsilon Q Los Caimanes Q
VIRGINIA L55 , ' Q Q
Classical Club Q Chapel Choir Q Playshop.
LAWRENCE FREDERICK LoEscI-I Q Meadville Q Economics Q Phi Kappa Psi Q Outing
Club Q Band.
MANY GENE LONG Q Pittsburgh Q English Q Chapel Choir Q Campus Q Kaldron.
EVELYN RUTH LONGWELL Q Bath, New York Q
History and Political Science Q History and
Political Science Club.
KATHERINE L. LYTLE Q Hillside, New Jersey Q
French Q Alpha Xi Delta Q Kappa Delta Epsi-
lon Q Der deutsche Verein Q Chapel Choir Q
Playshop Q Band Q Orchestra Q Town Girl's
BETTY KAY MATTHEWS Q New Castle Q English
Q Alpha Xi Delta Q Kappa Delta Epsilon
Classical Club Q Chapel Choir Q Playshop
Kaldron Q Pan-Hellenic Board.
SUZANNE MAURY Q Pittsburgh Q
Chemii Q Der deutsche Verein.
GLENN ORA MCCLURG Q Physics
Q Delta Tau Delta Q Block A Club Q
Soccer Q Swimming
EARL DEWARD M JR Q Oil City Q Eco-
nomics Q De au Delta Q Block A Club Q
Football Q Manager of Track.
BETTY ISE MCCURDY Q Mt. Lebanon Q His-
t Q Theta Upsilon Q History and Political
ience Club Q Outing Club Q Campus.
JOSEPHINE BAUSMAN MCDANEL Q Rochester Q
English Q Kappa Kappa Gamma Q Der
CLA L I
tilts' R 1939
JOHN ROBERT MCVEY Q Clairton Q Biology Q Sigma Alpha Epsilon Q Phi Beta Phi Q
Outing Club Q Block A Club Q Swimming Q Captain of Tennis.
E. LAINE MEYER Q Cleveland Heights, Ohio Q History Q Alpha Xi Delta.
DAVID CHARLES MILLER Q Butler Q Chemistry Q Phi Gamma Delta Q Chemii Q
Block A Club Q Manager of Soccer.
DoRorHY ELIZABETH MoRRIsoN Q Sharon Q Sociology Q Theta Upsilon.
FREDERICK LINN MYERS Q Sharon Q Economics Q Phi Kappa Psi Q Block A Club Q
JAMES HART NICHOLS Q Erie Q Economics Q Phi Gamma Delta Q Chapel Choir Q
Playshop Q Campus Q Block A Club Q Manager of Basketball.
WILLIAM FREDERICK NYE Q Sharon Q Chemistry Q Alpha Chi Rho Q Chemii Q Block
A Club Q Track.
EUGENE THOMAS OcIIs Q Leeper Q Biology Q Phi Kappa Psi Q Kappa Phi Kappa Q
Phi Beta Phi Q Outing Club Q Block A Club Q Football Q Basketball Q Track.
ELIZABETH CAROLYN OSBORNE Q Duquesne Q
Economics Q Alpha Chi Omega Q Cwens Q
Debate Q Kalclron.
JOSEPH WILLIAM PIERCE Q Kittanning Q His-
tory Q Sigma Alpha Epsilon Q History and
Political Science Club Q Block A Club Q
ERMA M. PITTS Q Phillipsburg, New Jersey Q
English Q Theta Upsilon Q Der deutsche
RUTH HELENE PRATT Q Pittsburgh Q ish Q
Kappa Alpha Theta Q Cwens Q alclron Q
Literary Magazine Q Christian ncil.
RUTH E. RABELL Q M' ille Q Biology Q
Chapel Choir. '
FLOY JEANNETT AMSEY Q Meadville Q Mathe-
matics Q a Gamma Delta Q Kappa Delta
Epsilon lassical' Club Q Singers.
M N MAY RAMSEY Q Meadville Q Chemistryw
Q Alpha Gamma Delta Q Phi Beta Phi Q
Chemii Q Der deutsche Verein Q Singers.
WILLIAM LEROY REED Q Rural Valley Q Biology
Q Alpha Chi Rho Q Phi Beta Phi Q Chapel
Choir Q Band.
Sl S il
THOMAS ALBERT REEP, JR. . Echo . Psychology and Education . Kappa Phi Kappa
Q Outing Club. u
BETTY JEAN REHTMEYER . Aspinwall Q Biology Q Alpha Chi Omega n Phi Beta
Phi 0 Outing Club 0 Boots and Saddles . President of Western Pennsylvania Ath-
letic Federation Oi College Women 0 Senior Court.
MARGARET RICHARDSON . Cleveland Heightsy Ohio . Biology . Alpha Gamma Delta
. Kappa Delta Epsilon.
MAUDE ALICE ROBERTS . Sharon . Chemistry . Chemii.
JEANETTE LOUISE ROSE . Cambridge Springs . Speech and Drama . Kappa Kappa
Gamma 0 Cwens Q Kappa Delta Epsilon . History and Political Science Club .
Singers . Playshop . Undergraduate Council - Senior Court.
HERBERT ROSEN . Oil City 0 Economics 0 Debate . Philo-Franklin Union . Cam-
pus . Block A Club . Tennis. i
FRANK KARL SCHROYER . Emporium 0 Physics Q Delta Tau Delta . Der deutsche
Verein 0 Outing Club Q Block A Club . Football . Track.
SIDNEY GEORGE SEDWICK . Kittanning . Biology . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Beta
RUTH CHARLOTTE SHALE . Meadville . English
Q Alpha Xi Delta . Kappa Delta Epsilon .
Playshop Q Campus.
IVA MARIE SHAUBERGER . Albion . History and
Social Studies Q Kappa Delta Epsilon . His-
tory and Political Science Club.
MARJORIE ANN SHEASLEY . Franklin . Biology
. Phi Beta Phi 0 Outing Club o Singers Q
Campus . Kaldron . Athletic Board.
JUNE ANGELINE SIEBERG . McKeesport . o-
ciology 0 Alpha Chi Omega . P eta
Kappa . Cwens Q History and P cal Sci-
ence Club . Outing Club 0 ayshop 0
Campus 0 Kaldron.
JEAN JODVIGASSIEBELEC Oil City . Mathe-
matics Q Phi Sig ota Q Classical Club.
HOWARD LA SMITH . Meadville . Psy-
chology Education Q Kappa Phi Kappa
. Go Team.
NE MURRAY SPRAY . Wilkinsburg . Biology
0 Alpha Chi Rho 0 Phi Beta Phi J Der
deutsche Verein . Campus 0 President of
Menis Undergraduate Council . Block A Club
. Manager of Football . Soccer.
EDWARD CHARLES STRIEBICH, JR. . Swissvale .
Economics . Phi Kappa Psi.
CHRISTOPHER JOSEPH SULLIVAN Q Pittsburgh Q History Q Sigma Alpha Epsilon Q
History and Political Science Club Q Block A Club Q Football.
MICHAEL LOBELES SUPKO Q Lyndora Q History and Political Science Q Sigma Alpha
Epsilon Q History and Political Science Club. I
ELMER RENDELL SWANSON Q Harwick Q Biology Q Phi Kappa Psi Q Phi Beta Phi
Q Undergraduate Council Q President of Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior Class
Q President of Block A Club Q Co-captain of Football Q Track.
GERALD ALTON TEFF1' Q Falconer, New York Q Economics.
CHARLES WAYNE THOMPSON Q Coraopolis Q Economics Q Phi Delta Theta Q Play-
shop Q Block A Club Q Soccer Q Track.
DOROTHY JEAN TILLOTSON Q Bear Lake Q Spanish Q Los Caimanes.
WILLIAM DILL TODHUNTER Q Johnstown Q Biology Q Phi Delta Theta Q Der deutsche
Verein Q Outing Club.
ROY H. UHLINGER, JR. Q Mt. Lebanon Q Economics Q Phi Gamma Delta Q Play-
shop Q Campus Q Block A Club Q Football Q Basketball.
MAURICE HERBERT VEREEKE . Cleveland, Ohio .
Economics . Phi Delta Theta . Outing Club
. Block A Club e Football Q Basketball Q
CHARLES M. WAITE . Oil City . Economics .
Phi Kappa Psi . Kappa Phi Kappa 0 Der
deutsche Verein . Campus . Football.
MARGARET LUCILLE WARNER . Sharpsville .
French . Kappa Delta Epsilon . Der deutsche
JWARGARET BLAKELEY WATT . Pittsburg
Economics - Alpha Chi Omega u mg
Club . Junior Advisor.
GEORGETTA WELTNER . Faircha . Drama .
ALLYN FOSTER WHITE en Osborne . His-
tory Q Phi Gamm elta 0 History and Po-
litical Science C 0 Block A Club Q Soccer
.A Captain of sketball . Captain of Track.
WILLIAM ILLIAMS . Meadville . Economics
. P ' appa Psi . Los Caimanes Q Chapel
C . 'Band . Orchestra 0 Undergraduate
uncil . Chairman of Junior Prom Com-
EDYTHE FARR WISAN . Elizabeth, New Jersey .
Economics and Sociology . Alpha Chi Omega
Choir 0 Band . Orchestra - Men's Under-
graduate Council . Chairman of Junior Prom
ANN CLAIR WOLFF . Greensburg . Economics . Alpha Chi Omega . Outing Club
SARAH ELIZABETH YOUNG . Mayville, New York . English . Kappa Kappa Gamma,
LEROY WILLIAM COON . Middleport, New York . Economies 0 Delta Tau Delta
. Band . Block A Club . Track.
B. BERNARD ZHALPERIN . Franklin . Biology.
ROBEBT ELLSWORTH HARFORD . Meadville . Biology ., Delta Tau Delta . Phi Beta
Phi . Outing Club. H
VERA MCMICHAEL Q Youngstown, Ohio . Spanish . Phi Sigma Iota . Los Caimanes
o Outing Club.
JOHNS DANIEL RIDENOUR . Connellsville . Biology . Phi Beta Phi . Block A Club
GEORGE ALONZO WALKER u Meadyille 0 Alpha Chi Rho.
JU IOR REP
c'Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale
Her infinite variety."
'gHis life is gentle, and the elements
So mixed in him that Nature might stand up
And say to all the world, 'This is a man." "
"She that is ever fair, and never proudg
Has tongue at will, and yet is never loud."
"Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?
Thou art more lovely and more temperate."
CHARLES MILLER: A
'4He is a gentleman on whom we build
An infinite trust."
P RESE TATI S
0 VELMA ZWILLINO: D
"She sits high,sin all the peoplels heartsg
And that which would appear OHCTLSC in us
'Her countenance, like richest alchemy,
W ill change to virtue and to worthinessf'
O EDGAR WOOD:
' "Some there are
W ho on the tip of their persuasive tongue
Carry all arguments and questions deepg
They have the dialect and diferent skill,
Catching all passions in their craft of will
- O EDWARD ROBINSON!
424 proper stripling, and an amorousll'
0 HELEN OCHsENH1RT:
"By Jupiter, an angel! or, if not,
- An earthly paragon!"
7'See, what a grace is seated on this brow:
Hyperion,s curlsg the front of .love himself
OPI-I0 ORE REP
0 RICHARD TAYLOR:
KHe hath born himself beyond the promise
of his age, doing in the figure of a lamb, the
feats of a lion."
O GAIL BURKETT:
"This fellowls of exceeding honesty,
And knows all qualities with a learned spirit
Of human dealings."
O DONNA OCHSENHIRT:
"I know a wench of excellent discourse,
Pretty, and witty, wild, and yet, too, gentlef'
0 ALICE DAVID:
"What an eye she hath! methinks it sounds a
parley of provocationf,
0 JAMES SCHULTZ:
"Youth, thou bear'st thy father's face,
Frank nature, rather curious than in haste,
Hath well composgd thee. Thy father's moral parts
Mayst thou inherit too."
"A fellow of zfnyinite jest, of most excellent fancy.
"While others fish with craft for great opinion,
She with great truth catches more simplicity."
"A merrier lass,
Within the limit of becoming mirth,
I never spent an hour's talk withalf,
'CA most acute juvenileg voluble anal free of gracef
RUTH ELLEN BLAKE :
"For thou shalt final she will outstrip all praise
Anal make it halt behincl her."
PATRICIA ANN GREEN
HALL VAN VLACK
JULIA WHITE '
1 . .
Omen 5 Vaiernzfzes
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Eta Chapter of Pennsylvania
F RATRES IN FACULTATE
Irwin R. Beiler
Paul B. Cares
John E. Cavelti
Chester A. Darling
Joseph L. Fisher
Mina L. French
Louis C. Green
Frederick C. Henke
Louis J. Long
Mildred J. Ludwig
Herbert S. Rhinesmith
Clarence F. Ross
Julian L. Ross
John R. Schultz
Cliiford W. Skinner
Stanley S. Swartley
William P. Tolley
William R. Tongue
C. Wilbur Uiford
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
CLASS OF 1939
Robert William Albright June Angelene Sieberg
William. and Mary College
, T ,,,....,.,,-.. .1
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SORORES IN FACULTATE
SoRoREs IN COLLEGIO
Ruth Ellen Blake
University of Pittsburgh
lVlen,s Professional Education Fraternity
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Benjamin B. Beisel Clarence F. Boss
Guy E. Buckingham E Julian L. Boss
Frederick C. Henke
Clifford W. Skinner
FRATRES IN CoLLEc1o
J ohn Topper
Souom-rs IN l4Hu:l11h.'1'A'l'1-:
Mina L. French
Esther L. Parker
Soaomcs IN COLLEGIO
Washington, D. C
Honorary Biology Fraternity
F RATRES IN FACULTATE
Chester A. Darling Clifford W. Skinner
Albert E. D. O 'l '
gl vie Dale E. Thomas
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
Romance Language Fraternity
-. Ii I
I, Ii I
' W I I
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IHII I E
I I I
I N., II
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I If- I
I"LI I I
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Kappa Alpha Theta
De Pauw University
CLASS OF 1939
Martha Jane Beatty Jane Godard
Mary Brickman Edith Green
Dorothy Dotterrer Edith Heinze
CLASS OF 1940
Miriam Fay Vivian Johnson
Mary Louise Cingenhaoh Barbara Johnston
Eleanor Harter Helen Oehsenhirt
Adele Horner Jane Port
CLASS or 19441
Margaret Hopkins Donna Ochsenhirt
Jean Megahan Jane Stewart
Winifred Nippe Margery Wible
Kappa Kappa Gamma
CLASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
Alice Eicher Cora Kraus
Mary Lou Williams
CLASS OF 194.1
Ann Albright Genevieve Cook
Mary Lou Allen Winetta Robertson
Ruth Blake Georgia Seitz
Virginia Cavanaugh Florence Sells
Gamma Rho Chapter
Alpha Chi mega
De Pauw University
CLASS OF 1939
Anna Mary Ballinger
CLASS or 1
CLASS or 1
Anna Mary Adams
lpha Gamma Delta
CLASS OF 1940
Jean Beighley Martha Ralston
Betty Buttermore Betty Schryver
Jeanne Lancaster Kathryn Wilson
CLASS OF 1941
Doris Judge Francille Martin
Nancy Clark .lean l-leeter
heta Upsilon Q
University of California
CLASS or 1939
Frances Batchelor Virginia Cook
Betty Boltz Betty McCurdy
Dorothy Brennen Dorothy Morrison
Erma Pitts 1
CLASS or 1940
Jane Anderson Mary Graf
,lean Boyd Miriam McClean
Betty Buchanan Mary Ellen Reilly
Mary Jane Stewart
Margaret Turner f
Dorothy F rantzen
CLASS or 1941
Alice Bryant Barbara Flick
Janet Cronberger Dorothy Hickernell
Jean Ferguson Ruth Jarvis
lpha Xi Delta
CLASS OF 1939
Betty Kay Matthews
Margaret Jackson Ruth Shale -
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS OF 1941
Kay Challinor Rose Mervosh
Mae Alice Goodman Helen Hilker
Patricia Van Ostrand
Helen Gumm Helen Roeder
Alpha Rho Chapter
I DEPE DE T VVOMEN
Mae Alice Goodman
CLASS OF 1939
Mary Gene Long
CLASS OF 1940
CLASS or 1941
Phi Kappa Psi
Pennsylvania Beta Chapter
CLASS OF 1939
Robert Brooks Linn Myers
CLASS OF 1940
William Cook Orwen Rector
A Edward Robinson
Arthur Aey William Carlson
Bruce Barackman Robert Hirschman
CLASS OF 19411
Robert T. Sherman
Thomas Cort Edgar Weber
Derrick Johnston Russell Trump
CLASS OF 19412
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Phi Gamma Delta
CLASS or 1939
Allyn White '
CLASS or 1940
Frederick Baldwin James Hickernell
Llewellyn Davies John Megahan
William Dotterrer Charles Miller
' William McCotter
Alex Hart Charles J ohannesmeyer
CLASS or 19411
William Barnhart David Kinzer
Richard Taylor .
CLASS OF 194-2
Delta au Delta
CLASS OF 1939
CLASS or 1940
Benjamin Beacom Samuel Hazlett
Earl Hays ii Jack Wolford
CLASS or 1941
Vi' illiam Morris
S or 19-112
Phi Delta Theta
Pennsylvania Delta Chapter
CLASS or 1939
CLASS or 1941-0
Williaiii St. Clair
CLASS or 1941
Richard Miller Rogers Way
William James Donald Starr
CLASS or 1942
Hall Van Vlack
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CLASS OF 1939
Harold Calbert Herbert Koerner
CLASS OF 1940
George Dornhailer John Hosking
Arthur Gratz Walter Maloney
Stephen Ellsworth VVilliam Mohney
Jack Major Frederick Pence
John Topper -
CLASS or 19411
Robert Moore Charles Pierce
CLASS OF 19412
George Blank Richard Graft
Richard Doncaster Wfendall Stone
Donald Gebbie Richard Thayer
Richard Lewellyn Edgar Roberts
Edward Macaulay Wfayne Simpson
Williaiii Prather Bittner Snead
1,711-1'Q'lASI.f4Y vt, -MII"
CLASS or 1939
"Guam A Gordon Barrett
" Charles Cares
CLASS or 1940
Bernard Battaglia Glenn Loveday
Wayne Knight Karl Thiele
I lVlont lVlaeKinney Norman Myers
CLASS OF 1941
Donald Amidon John Caputo
James Baldwin James Gettemy
CLASS OF 1942
William Bigoney Ralph Kelley
A Dale Byers Joseph Nasta
' William Gregg
"F Clarence Spitzer
Richard Kuntz Edward Stephens
m,,?ejlabama T rinitgfg sg allege
Alpha hi Rho
Phi Iota Chapter
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CLASS OF 1939
CLASS OF 1940
Lawrence May S
CLASS OF 1941
A Francis McMunigle
A CLASS OF 1942
. ohn Stealey
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During the past decade, student
government at Allegheny has been
steadily increasing in importance,
until at the present time, it is a
vital factor in student life. Both
administrative and judicial prob-
lems are handled by the collegians
themselves, thus developing indi-
viduality, executive ability, and
cooperation, Which might other-
Wise have remained latent.
gfl!Zegl1,e1n.y Qf7QCZ8fI'g'lf'CiIC!l16110 6Z7lIIIC'I.
Highest student administrative body, the
Allegheny Undergraduate Council is com-
posed of twelve upperclassmen who represent
each of the major activity groups on the
campus. Under the direction of its president,
William C. Hummel, the group has spon-
sored all-college dances, made budget allot-
ments, arranged High School Day and lll-Ol11C-
coming, and supervised class elections.
A section of the preamble oil this govern-
ing bodyis constitution states its true purpose:
Willie Allegheny llndei'g1'uduate Couneil is
established as 'ri beginning ol student self-
governinenl whit-h will linrinonize with and
ilurther the aims of the new t'tlt't'lt'ttlllt1t. the
wish to set up ai Couneil truly t'Cpi't'Sl'llltlllYt'
ol the signineunt activities ol the eannpus.
competent to express the student lille nt Alle-
gheny, independent in its proeedure only :IS
attesting its sineerity in strixing tor the l1eSl
. - , .-
interest ol Allegheny Lollege.
eil t .
l Qnaem is C?M1fLrfe1fg1faofuafe
TUD T GO ERNM
'lflfmf 1.0 'lf' C '17 is O 'VS
j A comparatively new project under student
j government is the Junior Advisor program. A
s function of the Advisors is to aid in the orien-
tation of new students-to help them to make
j friends, to cultivate good study habits, and
to introduce them to various campus activi-
ties. The Junior Advisors form an important
link between the freshmen and the Activities
Board, Pan-Hellenic Council, and the Ad-
ministration. They institute discussion groups
on student government, scholarship, etiquette,
activities and clothes. The introduction of
this program has been a major step in the
direction of solving the problem of adjust-
ment which confronts new students.
Under the direction of Dorothy Dotterer,
president of Associated Women Students,
women's student government this year has
made an effort to minimize emphasis on
Senior Court and its judicial functions and
to build up the Activities Board. The basic
idea lies in the promotion of individual
initiative and activities, in the belief that
each student should be encouraged to de-
velop her individual interests. Included in this
program were numerous cultural speakers,
informal discussion groups, and campus
The lVIen7s Undergraduate Coun-
cil has, as its members, two rep-
resentatives from each fraternity.
These men have the power to
regulate all rushing regulations,
and to supervise matters pertain-
ing to fraternities as a whole. By
exhibiting cooperation and good
will, the council has done much
EO improve inter-fraternity re-
Ever since the prehistoric age, man has
always sought to preserve some record of his
activities. From the earliest crude markings on
coarse stone, to the present elaborate system of
printing by power-driven presses, such objec-
tives have been achieved by every country and
every institution. The Kalalron is a typical eX-
ample of the latter classification. It is through
this publication that the life and events of each
year at Allegheny College are preserved.
But a task such as this record preservation
is one that requires the skill and time of a great
many individuals. Centralization and speciali-
zation must be accomplished before any con-
tinuity can be realized. As a result, different de-
partments were created to handle eliiciently the
Work that was to be done. Supervising the entire
project was Charles Miller, Editor-in-Chief, and
J. Llewellyn Davies, Business Manager, the for-
mer assuming full charge of the content of the
book itself, while the latter made campaigns for
finances, so necessary in work of this type.
Catalogued under these two leaders came the
remaining departments. The make-up editor,
Cora Kraus, had a job that belongs to one of
the less known catagories, yet remains one of
the most important ones. To her and her workers
went the task of mounting the pictures of every-
body in the College-a tedious. time consuming
responsibility, when one realizes that there were
approximately six hundred students who had
individual pictures taken. Supervision of the
writing material was in the hands of Barbara
Johnston and Miriam Fay. An interesting fac-
tor with regards to this work is that although
one has the entire year to ponder over the work,
the final drafts cannot be made until the project
is ready for the printers, since accuracy must be
maintained. Late hours and hectic struggles with
words caused these two and their assistants much
research and sleepless nights. To Helen Ochsen-
hirt fell the responsibility of arranging suitable
dates with the photographer and groups con-
cerned to have their pictures taken, requiring a
great deal of contacts and telephone conver-
One of the greatest and perhaps the main aim
of a year book, in its quest to record the events
as they actually exist, is the obtaining of good
photography. Pictures that are taken as they
really occur, not posed, are the ones that are of
chief value in later life. The ones of this book,
we feel, are decidedly distinctive and unique
from those of previous publications. Instead of
the customary, bromide pictorial sequences of
the College buildings, modernistic and clever
ones were made, for the aim was to get pictures
that would be hard to be repeated. The Campus
scenes in the opening section are excellent ex-
amples of this achievement. The division pages,
the clear action pictures of the sport section, and
the informal snapshots that are found through-
out the book, are all good photographs that
fifte QQCaZ.I.m dia!
were long planned before they were ever taken.
One should praise LeRoy Schneck, the staff pho-
tographer, for his fine work in this department.
The staff and lVlr. Schneck were not in any way
trying to outshine any commercial photogra-
phers or to seek any prizes for their photos, but
were merely taking pictures that will be of inter-
est to the reader at any time.
But to eulogize these people solely, would be
a gross error on the part of the editor, for the
book was not made by them alone, but by the
combined efforts of countless students who vol-
unteered their services and time in the slow
process of year book making. No discrimination
was made to fraternities or sororitiesg and every-
body who desired, was eagerly welcomed to the
fold. Every class contributed helpers who had
an important part to play in some particular
phase of the book. The mentioned individuals
merely mobilized those eager to work into some
systematic order, to prevent aimless wanderings.
And so now we are just about ready for the
final deadline on the printing material. ln a few
moments the work will be completed and an-
other book shall soon be ready to be placed on
a shelf until future reference. If those who read
and study this volume get as much enjoyment
out of the pictures and write-ups as we have
obtained in their creation, we have achieved our
objective and no publication staff could de-
mand any more compensation.
With malice towards some fparticularly
the Gay Gatorj, magniloquence for a few,
but magnanimity towards all, the Allegheny
Literary Magazine has completed its forty-
second year of publication. From its newly-
designed masthead, to the recently instituted
Critic's Nest, the uLit" is a fresh, vital, and
arresting periodical. The changes which have
been instituted in make-up, the different
approach to book reviewing and editorial
comments, as well as more, and really dis-
tinctive art work are evidences of the ini-
provement and growth which has taken place
in the magazine under the leadership of its
genial and capable editor, Robert Wright.
But not O1Ily in the Inallier of writing was
significant work done. The magazine itself
ze zifelzzry l!ZC1gCYfIZ"Ii'I"1,l3 ,
saw many improvements, the most striking being the redesigned cover by
Robert Miner, who acted as Art Director for the magazine. In this position he
saw to it that a better type of paper was used, that certain typographical im-
provements were made, and that the magazine was embellished with numerous
linoleum cut decorations. V
This year the editor's page blossomed forth and took an important place in
the magazine as the Editoris Front Porch. The Critic's Nest, another new de-
partment, gave an opportunity for comments by former editors and writers.
The Faculty Sketch gave brief glimpses of interesting members of the faculty.
The Book Review section was given an air of informality and more intimate
interest by Vvilliam Hummel, who continued his good writing, and the editor.
The standards of poetry were kept up by the work of Ruth Pratt and Helen
Hilker particularly. Hall VanVlack emerged from the Freshman Writing Con-
test as an able writer of fiction. One of the best things about the magazine this
year was its variety of subject matter.
It has long been a standing oke, not so funny, but irrefutably true, that
the staff is the only fountainhead of material, but this year has shown that other
sources are available-basketball stars, debators, and singers, all found the pen
another medium of expression. With the renewed verve for writing and a
widened area from which to draw contributions, the magazine has intensified
the interest of the entire student body. The Literary Magazine fills the need
among students for an instrument to incite self-expression through writing.
The upower of the pressn is a vital force in
the life of Allegheny. Edited and controlled
solely by student talent, 'cThe Campus" appears
every Wednesday' noon, reflecting and crystal-
lizing student opinion, and always attempting to
preserve a large degree of objective impartiality
on questions of moment. The editorial policy
has been one of interpretation and clarification,
seeking to stimulate and enlighten, rather than
to blackjack undergraduates or faculty into
action not of their own conception. Foreign
problems have played their part in editorial
treatment, as an attempt to awaken Alleghenians
to the problems of the world from which they
are, as students, much too sheltered. While ad-
mitting that these objectives are high ones, the
editorial board for this year believe that they
have been achieved to a satisfactory extent, and
passes them on to next yearis staff as goalS
worth aiming for.
Forty-five students have served as the perma-
nent staff of 4'The Campusn for 1938-39. lt iS
particularly significant, in view of the quality
of work obtained, that all time devoted to the
work of the paper is entirely voluntary. There
are no paid positions on Allegheny's Stlldellf
publications. Keeping this in mind, it is all
especial tribute to the Allegheny system that
papers and magazines here can compete suc-
cessfully with those ol institutions where stu-
dents are remuncrated :lor services rendered.
Among those "Campus" senior stall members
who this spring laid down their pencils for the
last time are lflditor-in-Clricf William Hummel,
and Assistant Editors ,lane Godard and Thomas
Hazlett. These three members of the class of '39 have acted throughout the year
as the editorial board of control, settling matters of general policy and coverage
for the paper. .
Another retiring chief is Roy Uhlinger, whose eiiiciency as Business
lVlanager has kept Wfhe Campusw on its financial feet throughout the year. Also
leaving the business and advertising office is Joseph Pierce, who has served as
Senior Herbert Koerner has covered kick-offs and photo-finishes in his
capacity as co-Sports Editor, and as a special feature writer, Richard Jones has
polled student and faculty opinions with his question and answer column wfhey,
Do Say? In this feature, Mr. Jones and the editors have attempted to bring to
the campus the reactions of Alleghenians in regard to questions of international
and national importance.
Other members of the editorial staff for 1938-39 were News Editor Elinor
Kistler and Feature Editor Miriam Fay, both members of the junior class.
Sophomores Howard Gibbs and James Gettamy served as Assistants to the
News Editor. A
THE ALLEGHE Y SINGERS
September 26 A I
Dear Diary: V V'
Singers started today! It was great to be
back again with the old gang, singing the old
songs. And best of all, Luvy was there. Every-
one seemed so glad to be together again, singing
4'Czecho,', '4Katherine," and all the songs that
bring back so many pleasant memories. lim
looking forward to a wonderful year.
October 3 y
Dear Diary: .
There were about twelve new singers added
to the group tonight. Their voices are very good,
making the prospects for the year look better
than ever. '
October 16 ,
This morning we sang for the Homecoming
Service at the Stone Church. Some of the old
Singers were there. Everybody was glad to see
Dave Martin, Ev Hendricks, Eleanor Keefer, and
many others. 1 felt that we really sang 6'Beauti-
ful Saviourn better than ever before. When l
graduate it will be a consolation to feel that 1
can always come back and find a welcome place
in this organization as so many Singers have
done for years.
We took our first trip today, and an exciting
one it was, too. It was great fun to be rolling
along in the bus, toward Cleveland, singing a
few of our numbers, and looking forward to a
concert at the Statler Hotel. We made up some
very clever words to 'cliatherinew whilg W3 Wem
in the bus. We were going to try them at the end
of the concert and surprise Luvy, but it seems
that we all got a little scared and lost our nerve.
We had an excellent dinner at the hotel. The
concert was a success, for we had a very re-
sponsive audience. As a surprise to us all, we
stopped at Chuck Barkleyis home in Cleveland
on the return trip and spent an enjoyable eve-
ning eating and singing.
Today was a big day for us, for tomorrow is
our Christmas concert, the big event of the year.
We all decorated the chapel this afternoon.
Everyone had lots of fun, for getting ready for
this program is an event no one wants to miss.
Luvy supervised the whole affair, he really
made those basses, baritones, and tenors Work
for a change. The trees were carried up and
down the aisles, back and forth, until they
looked just right. The girls worked on the
candle holders for the aisles, and the big
wreaths of real pine for the stained glass win-
dows. YVe certainly proved that old saying that
umany hands make light workf' Wfhen five
o'clock came, chapel was a fairyland of pi116
trees and pale blue lights. XVe topped the after-
noon off with song.
The concert was lovely. The beauty of tl16
chapel put a song in my heart. The CWGIIS, all
dressed in white, made a picturesque prelude 35
they came down the aisles to light the Candles.
The soft dimming of the lights, the darkness
ii fl 'M ,fd
and stillness of the chapel, and the last heauti-
ful strains of 'Silent Nightj' left a feeling of
Peacefulness and quietness in the souls of both
the listeners and participants.
Dear Diary: p
Just get home from the Singeris Christmas
Serenade. lt seems that the serenade hol-ds much
of the fun and excitement of the Whole Christ-
if p l Clflqorien Ogtgvaag
mas season for the Singers. It was very cold to-
night, hut a lot of us Wore snow suits and man-
aged to keep pretty Warm. We had our usual
round of the faculty homes and dorms. The
grand climax Was our own usingi' in Cochran
dining room around a big log fire. There was
such a cozy, cheerful, friendly atmosphere.
Benjie had coffee and doughnuts for us which
just hit the spot. We sat for hours and sang
every Singeris song We knew and even some We
....... .N ,,.. ...,,..,..,,.m4
didn't know Very well. It seems to me that the close friendship a11d tl1e co111111o11 bond
which we find at times like that are things which really count with the Singers and
keep them sucl1 a united group. When we iinally left for home, CV61'yO11C took with him
Il feeling of warmth, happiness, contentment, and thoughts of an evening of pure
Dear Diary: .
Tonight we had a surprise Hhon voyagei' serenade for Luvy. Wfe were sorry to
see him go, especially the Seniors, for his departure for Norway l0ll10l'1'OW, means the
hest part of the year without him. And Singers without Luvy is pretty hard to imagine.
We'll have to practice doubly hard though, so Weill he ready whe11 l1e comes home lo
direct the comrnencement concert.
We had a good rehearsal tonight. Ed's doing a line job.
E ALLEGHE Y SINGER
April 17 g
At Singers practice this afternoon, Ed read us a letter from Luvy who certainly
is having a line time. l-le's in Stockholm now. He says that the children are having
lots of fun learning to ski and are enjoying themselves immensely. lt wonat be long
now .till we'll see him again!
The year is rapidly drawing to a close. We've missed Luvy so much, for no one
could ever take his place. Helll be home soon though, and we7ll have two whole weeks
with him. When l review the events of each year here, l realize that Singers play a
real part in the life of the college. Our singing is of great importance, but our fine
friendships, our loyalty to one another, the many good times we have together, and-
hest of all-Luvy, are things which we can look hack on many years from now with
the fondest of memories.
'fYour program was the best we've ever heard, and
we've had over l,000," was the content of a note re-
ceived by the Speech Department after an extension
engagement. Such an expression typifies the reception
of the newest aspect of Allegheny's speaking program-
the Speakers Bureau.
Organized last year this bureau makes available
speeches and debates of current interest to clubs and
civic organizations in the tri-state area. Typical subjects
of this year,s individual speakers were Cowboy Ballads,
The Collegian Looks at National Affairs, Write as You
Please, but-, and A Student Views Religion. Debate
questions available included the regular intercollegiate
discussions of the governmentis pump-priming policy, a
possible alliance of the democracies against the aggres-
sion of Fascism, and the advisability of American
Perhaps the best means of discerning Alleghenyis
progress in this extension Work is to compare her stand-
ing with other colleges. On the basis of last yearls sur-
vey of extension work in other colleges, Allegheny's
record for this year would put her in second place in
the country, far ahead of any other school in Pennsyl-
vania- Some of the figures concerning the work of the
Speakers Bureau this year seem almost astronomical.
The aggregate audience to Whom these programs were
presented totaled l7,000, an increase of 14,000 over
last year. There were 37 engagements filled and 33 stu-
dents participated in this program.
Thus the newest aspect of the speaking program is
proving most successful-providing opportunities for
Alleghenians who desire speaking experience before
critical audiences, and rendering an incalculable service
to organizations that seek well prepared programs.
Debating, which has always been a significant part
of the program, received even greater impetus this year
via the freshman debaters. Coached by Charles E. Irvin,
Instructor in Speech, these neophytes received such
training as would best prepare them, not only for this
year's freshman engagements, but for future varsity
Work. Moreover, members of the varsity, skillfully
coached by Professor Hurst R. Anderson, carried on H
very extensive program. Statistics compiled by Coach
Irvin indicate that 29 students participated in 81
The foreign debate team that appeared on the cam-
pus this year was from Australia. Their debate with
Milo Connick and Herbert Rosen, '39, proved a IHOSI
interesting verbal encounter.
. t .
fu .n.irtL and
. .1 noi.. res
Pi - ., .
U t 1 ruepltoly
in hlllltg and
TPC- . -i
:ning policy, H
rs: the aggres-
Dare her stand-
List years Sur.
-'voml place in
-ol in Pennsyl-
rf' work of the
-ii 14.000 over
f'-il and 33 stu-
Qfu program is
gp'-tus lhii Year
iharles E- lftlnf
.tr only for Illii
' future varsity
,n, Caffied on a
piled bi Fzoacli
ti-'lpated In 8
Iwi on the CHE
f-ir debate wut
Pmvfd 3 mos
Numerous -short debate jaunts were made to nearby schools, but the big trips
of the year were a northwestern tour of the Varsity Men and a southeastern tour for
the Varsity Women. On this eastern trip a day was spent at the Delta Sigma Rho '
National Convention in Washington, D. C. Annual speaking contests were held during the year.
The Wakefield Oration Contest was won by Edgar S. Wood. The Interfraternity contests were won
by John Jones of Phi Gamma Delta and Velma Zwilling of Kappa Kappa Gamma. The Philo Frank-
lin Contest for last year was won by Elmore E. Apt. Assisting Coach Anderson and Statistician
lrvin in the direction of this year's program was Philo-Franklin Union, an honorary speaking
organization of nine upperclassmen. This year there are three retiring seniors: Elizabeth Brady,
Marian Henry, and Herbert Rosen. Elected to fill these vacancies were Howard Beebe and Nancy
Martin, '42, David Robertson, '41, and Rachel Mumbulo, '40, Named as Honorary Members were
Milo Connick, Kelso Dent, and Richard Jones, seniors.
. In view of the foregoing we may be justly proud in repeating a comment made concerning
a Bureau Speaker: 4'He is indeed a credit to your department, as is your department a credit to
For a week signs have been announcing that the Play-
shop will present The Inspector General. Student Activities
Tickets have been presented at Mr. Hulburt,s office for
reserved seats, and finally on a chilly November evening
the basement of Arter Hall is lighted and the audience
begins to arrive. Townspeople and students mingle in the
lobby and are led to their seats by bright-faced Freshman
ushers. Programs are scanned as a buzz of animated con-
versation fills the little theatre.
Suddenly the conversation fades as the house lights dim.
and the curtains part to reveal the early nineteenth century
setting for the play.
Successive roars of laughter greet Charles Liggett's por-
trayal of the nervous mayor, Wayne Knight's imaginary
chair, Ed Wood as the tipsy Hlestokov.
Then the final act. Bill lVlcCotter strides in as the real
Inspector General. Curtain calls over, house lights come
on and another performance is done.
Behind this performance, over in two hours, lies nearly
a month of work. Tryouts are called, and under the critical
eyes of Miss Spalding and Mr. Hulburt, a cast is selected.
The rehearsal schedule is posted. Henceforth who can call
his time his own? After a few days comes the announce-
ment, 'Tomorrow we do this act without books? Next day
the prompter is busy, but the books have really disappeared.
Then the work begins in earnest. 'iYVhat does this line
mean?" "Remember this is a farceg forget your everyday
voice." c'Fecl the partf' '4Watch your phrasing." Every day
the rough edges become smoother. The characters take
shape as everyone begins to live the part he is playing.
Charles Miller and Mike Enserro tumble in the door with
ludicrous abandon. Now the play is starting to be fun.
Then the dress rehearsal. Makeup. The sculpture of putty
noses. Spirit gum. Whiske1's. Grease paint. Wigs. Georgetta
Weltner frantically hunting Bill Beckfieldis blouse. Prop-
erties are checked. The rehearsal is going fine. Two min-
utes off the first act. The prompter not so busy now. Finally
the post mortem. A spot needs changed. 4'Don't wear those
loud socks in the performance? g'Watch the reactionsfi
'4Use a darker shade of grease paint tomorrow night."
Then the night that really counts. The night of the per-
formance. A little extra care on moulding the putty nose.
mls my wig on straight?" "Who's got a safety pin?" Mega-
han mumbling over a mental hazard. "Hope I don't forget
that." Sounds from the front of the curtain tell that the
theatre is rapidly filling. Everyone ready now and a last
minute session in the Green Room before the buzzer sounds
backstage. Miss Spalding, smiling and confident, presiding
from behind her desk. "Everyone in the first act, on stage."
Ed Wood pacing behind the set. Then the buzzer. The
music stops. McCotter pulls down the house lights lever.
The curtain is open and the play has begun. The act is
going well. A slight slip but some timely ad libbing and
the audience never suspects. Between acts. "Isn,t that audi-
ence responsive?,' 'LNever thought Fd get a laugh on that
linef, Miss Spalding comes in, beaming, to say how well
they are enjoying it. Then the final curtain and the thrill
of the curtain calls. This was worth a year of rehearsals.
It even makes the drudgery of removing makeup seem light.
From this light-hearted play by Gogol, the Playshop. turned to the beautiful
Cradle Song, by Sierra. Here the females ruled the board, with John Jones, Wood,
and Jim Schultz as the male minority. Even the blase were moved to a gl1SI6I11I1g
eye by this tender story of the love the sisters of a Spanish nunnery lavished on a
The next play was an old friend to Playshop members of two years ago, Libel! JJY
Wooll. This English courtroom drama was again enthusiastically received by three
Playshop audiences. Bill McCotter, John Barkley, and Bob Welday were newcomers
to the cast. Also the Playshop was honored to have Joe Macedo, one of its alllllllll
actors, back to play the heavy-handed Mr. Foxley. The skill with which John Jones,
as Sir Mark Loddon, and Phyllis Freeland, as his wife, brought this play t0 H
dramatic climax made it one of the most popular plays in Playshop history.
The final play of the year was a new addition to the Playshop repertoire, all
eerie murder mystery called aptly enough, A Murder Has Been. Arranged.
To these full length plays we must add twenty-one short plays which were givell
during the year. These plays were staged by student directors and the material which
was uncovered bodes well for the future of the Playshop personnel.
But now the stage door closes behind the Senior members of the Playshop. Tl16S6
veteran actors: Phyllis Freeland, John Jones, Elizabeth Gotsohall. John Barkley, .llllle
Sieberg, Bruce Dearing, Georgetta Weltner, Charles Barkley, liilartha Keele. Wayne
Knight, Dorothy Brennen, Frances Batchelor, Jean Bracken. Betty Boltz. Jeannette
l-lirschman, and Jeannette Rose all have helped to make the years they have spellf
in Allegheny a grand era in the history of the Playshop. Before their liual eurtalllf
these Seniors Wish to express their appreciation to Miss Spalding and Mr. llulburt
for their guidance and skill, which has made possible whatever dramatic success theY
have attained in their four years at Allegheny.
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Coach Lawrence looks forward to successful season with a
veteran team headed by such lettermen as Cook, Swanson, and
Lavely . . . first few weeks of practice scarcely endurable . . . sore
muscles . . . bruised bodies . . . a team gradually whipped into
shape . . . Uctober 1, the season opens against Otterbein . . . excite-
ment as a mighty 'Gator grid machine downs the Cardinals, 32-0
. . . school spirit runs high . . . a highly touted Haverford eleven
runs over Allegheny, 28-0 . . . Swanson out with chipped elbow . . .
'Gators journey to Hiram to be repulsed by a fighting Terrier team,
38-0 . . . gloom settles over campus as the team prepares for
Homecoming game with Grove City . . . big crowd see Grovers
win 13-0 in hard fought battle . . . gloom thickens as Lavely and
Cook receive serious leg injuries .... The team, patched with ad-
hesive, travel to the University of Buffalo and are soundly defeated
by a much stronger team, 4-7-0 . . . daily pep rallies raise school
spirit and a mighty student caravan accompanies the team to Thiel
. . . game crammed with thrills as ,Gators pull uiron mann stunt to
win and hold Bobcats scoreless .... Lemme recovering blocked punt
for only touchdown, marks ,Gators second victory of the season, 7-0.
. . . Allegheny campaigns to John Hopkins in the annual
eastern trip . . . upset all dope by quelling the highly-touted
Blue Jays, 6-0 . . . Ochs scampering 53 yards for the score
after taking a lateral pass from Cook adds a bright spot to
the '38 season . . . team honors Lavely and Swanson by
naming them co-captains . . . school bids goodbye to senior
lettermen Swanson, Lavely, Dugan, Ochs, Sullivan, Pierce,
Uhlinger, Davidson, Deusing, Schroyer, lVlcCrea, Henry.
Saturday afternoon . . 2 p. m. approaches . . campus walk Qozcapiaims Gjwansom
filled with students . . hurrying to the big game . . a crowd CZ CQ I
milling around the gate . . . Messrs. Seely, Cares, and Beisel - an ave 9
diligently checking student athletic books . . . HOld Bumf Km GJ
the cop, chasing little fence jumpers . . . Cwens rushing Cmagm' fway
here and there . . . selling programs and Vending hot dogs
for a thin dime . . . underclassmen stepping on the elder
folk in an endeavor to find seats . . . many old grads back
for the Homecoming . . . greet old classmates and recall
old times . . . the loud speakers bellow the starting lineups
. . . the teams come on the field amid cheers . . . the
kickoff . . . the crowd stands as one person . . . then
settles down to take in the game and to notice what every-
body is wearing . . . a gasp from the bleachers . . . a star
back is carried to the sidelines . . . Dr. Skinner manipulates
skilled hands over the injured portion of the player's body
. . . a little tape and he's back in the fracas . . . a long pass
. . . a finger tip catch . . . dodging rushing opponents, the
runner hustles to score a touchdown . . . the kick is good
. . . leaping figures of cheerleaders . . . yellow carnations
gleaming from every feminine lapel . . . half . . . the visit-
ing band strikes up a martial tune . . . struts through its
paces . . . freshmen in pajamas dance about the field . . .
telegraph messengers scurry back and forth bringing half-
time scores of other games throughout the nation . . .
cheers as these results are announced over the amplifiers
. . . teams return to field . . . game once again under way
. . . Coach Lawrence paces the sidelines . . . nervously
dips for another cup of Water . . . motions to the bench
. . . talks earnestly to a crouching figure . . . a substitute
replaces a Worn-out lineman . . . a penalty . . . amid jeers,
the White cloaked referee marks off fifteen yards . . . a
hurried conference . . . rule books flash in the sun . . . all
satisfied, the play resumes . . . fans jump to their feet as a
'Gator scores . . . the final' gun . . . another Allegheny Win
. . . the victory bell peals its merry message across the
campus . . . joyfully, the people pass from Montgomery V
Field . . . cheering, they Wend their Way slowly home.
'Map lain o1fz,e.S
Coach Way issues first call . . . veterans return: J ones, Thiele,
Ridenour, Gratz, Cares, Appleyard, Gatrall, and George . . . letter-
inan Hart returns after a year's absence . . . Weeks of ,limbering up,
educating the toes of the defense . . . improving the fast charge
of the front line . . . the opening game . . . Slippery Rock set the
'Gators back, 2-1, on Montgomery Field . . . a jaunt to Pittsburgh
to meet Carnegie Tech . . . Skibos revenge last yearis defeat, l-0
. . . entertain Rochester . . . surprise the visitors by holding the
powerful New York team, l-l . . . a sojourn at Buffalo State . . .
game played in mud and rain . . . 'Gators lose out, 2-0 . . . arch-
rivals, Grove City, next . . . Grovers surprise 'Gators . . . l-1, tie . . .
annual aunt to Oberlin . . . trounce the favored Ohioans, 41-0 . . .
Way pleased with seasonis results . . . loses seven veterans: Captain
Don Jones, White, Johnston, Cares, Gatrall, Ridenour, and Graft.
cs'l' Hr :
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Swish of the ball through the hoop . . . shouts
. . . pivot plays . . . tight defense . . . fast offense
. . . practice, practice, and more practice . . ,
team begins to coordinate . . . plays click . . .
more Hdrillingn . . . 'ctough schedulei' . . . the
opener . . . Fenn retires on the short end of the
score, 24-22 . . . first 'cbig timei' basketball in
many years visits Allegheny as Ohio Wesleyan
is victorious, 44-28 . . . Thiel downs 'Gators in
thriller, 34-30 . . . journey to Buffalo State to
Win 46-33 with White scoring 23 . . . downed
by fast stepping Rochester quintet, 45-30 . . .
returning home, the Blue and Gold topple arch-
rivals, Grove City, 50-44 . . . ramble to Hornell,
to upset favored Alfred, 47-34 . . . revenge pre-
vious Thiel defeat by dumping the Bobcats, on
their home floor, 52-43 . . . Hbig timen basket-
ball again invades Montgomery gym . . . West-
ern Beserve, conquerors of Dartmouth, sent
home on the short end of 74-56 . . . Hilltoppers
jaunt to Grove City, lose 42-34 . . . a trek to
Hiram results in loss for Gators, 41-37 . . . ends
two game losing streak by soundly Whipping
Hamilton, 62-34 . . . Geneva, hard and fast,
trounce 'Gators, 66-45 . . . Hiram defeated in
last game of the season, 43-23, as White, Cares,
and Graft play last game for the 'Gators . . .
White receives tremendous ovation as the school
honors one of its finest sportsmen . . . White
and Gratz named on All-District team.
Lithe bodies poised . . . a pistol cracks . . . they,re off . . .
legs thrashing . . . arms rapidly stroking . . . water boiling . . . the
iinish line . . . another record . . . 'Gator ace free stylers, Baldwin,
Jones, Johnston . . . first trip with basketball team to Buffalo State
and Rochester . . . swamped twice by superior teams, 43-23 and 57-
18 . . . receive setback at hands of Case, Ohio Conference runner-ups,
55-20 . . . Baldwin breaks sixty-yard free style record . . . first home
meet . . . first victory . . . defeat Grove City, 42-24 . . . lose close
. . t .. t, 4 .ktoxtt tY.k-wt
INST Row: Knight, Marvel, Jioncs, ,'lV0lIIlSlO11, Baldwin. Slacown Huw- q',,.,,.1, lglwklm. qhqm,
,lzufv,ls, Lwlrllolxlols, lVlill1ilQ2QI',l' ,ll'ogvlund. '
o:capfai1f1s Cglohnslon CHIC! gbomes
contest with Slippery Rock, 4-0-26 . . . Fenn to Meadville . . . defeat
:Gators, 38-28 . . . to Westminster . . . swamp Titans, 45-21 . . . to
Oberlin . . . Ohio Conference Champs duck Allegheny mermen, 45-
21 . . . to Grove City . . . trample Red and White for the second
time, 40-26 . . . successful season, considering the good showing
against top-ranking teams . . . last season for Veteran freestyler and
co-captains Jones and Johnston . . . Baldwin named next year's
A pistol barks . . . they're off . . . they go
around the curve . . . the home stretch . . . they
near the tape . . . With a last desperate spurt they
cross the line . . . too close to pick a Winner . . . that's track . . .
sprints and distance races . . . soaring vaults . . . breath-taking
hurdles . . . this yeargs team has a high mark to shoot for . . .
and FIE LD
could they revenge their only defeat of last year . . . that, by
Rochester, 86-2X3-4114-1X3 . . . could they again claim victories
over Hiram, Geneva, Kenyon, Grove City . . . all this they had to
do Without the services of Voshurg, Shafer, and Harvey . . . itas
possible with such returning veterans as White, Nye, Cook, I ones,
Dugan, Schroyer, Lavely, and with such newcomers as Saylor, Hart-
well and Dotterer.
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White new balls . . . a racquet in a powerful swing . . . flashing
drives . . . neat Volleys . . . tricky ucutsi' . . . last year's team fared
well against stiff competition . . . winning over the Faculty, 8-1 . . .
trouncing the University of Buffalo, 6-3 . . . downing deadly rival
Thiel, 6-3 . . . losing to powerful University of Pittsburgh, Grove
City, Geneva, and the University of Rochester . . . promising season
for 1939 . . . seasoned veterans return, Gratz, Rosen, Topper, lVlc-
Vey, and Boyer . . . powerful Freshman reserves showing up . . .
team thriving under Mentor Fisher's able coaching.
Click! . . . a clean drive Whistling down the fairway . . . bad
lies . . . sand and Water traps . . . last calls . . . they all go with a
game of golf . . . last year the 'Gator golf squad conquered the
first Allegheny lnvitational Open . . . Shafer, Willison, Martin, and
Myers . . . compiled team score of 355 . . . conquered Grove City,
Geneva, Hiram, Westminster, and Thiel . . . Myers, only veteran
for 1939 . . . despite handicap, rookie golfers display good showing
in the Second Annual Invitational Open.
' ay :Queen f f
NA withefd hermit, five score winters worn,
Might shake of fifty looking in her eyef?
F rcmces Qaifclzefovf
C9C 2L5e1 1LLi1DZ
Ali'1f'g i1fL'iCL Game
Full intramurals, touch football with cz total
Lullaby in Hultngs. We label it the Can,-Con.
A high yaller gal straight from, the liorroll
House to Phi CUI77,ll'Lfl Delta.
uL0ClIftI1,UCtl'M llamzflton, to the l'lfS!FIIft?.
Kappa Kappa Cmnmrt plerlgax wlvunt up nflwr
rt flirty l'lLSlI,tll.g scfftsonu
Graft and Doncaster on the
wooclwincls, Caldwell when his
mouth is closerl, and an un-
Hornecorning bonhreg Fall,
1938. Next year, Hulings.
Brich'ley's tankers reflecting.
The proprietor of the Oram.
House hguring the clay,s deh-
This hairy youngster is not
John L. Sullivan.
No. 1 exponent of "leg art"
does it for artas sake on the
second floor of Ruler.
Freshman Dianas in training for the bagging
of the stag.
Cwen Fashion Show. He-Man Vereeke out
of his element, manages a sickly smirk.
Misogynist Calbert-sleeps alone and likes
Purely platonic-play for her and tonic for
The Parent Leather Kid at the keyboard.
Ozferstufierl danzsels, demonstrating the old
anfl neu' froeks.
Klaower left D
The gathering of the clans with every man.
for hinlsvlj' ana' lininzenl for all.
4 '- ,
lr me baglllllg
U --. '
ilhfifl' . he
' and its
wer fmd tonic for
-:mating the old
with every man
The horsey set, mounted on the acaclemy's
sleepy burros and retired plugs.
The Outing Club out after a vigorous two
mile hike. Bucco wonht get a cold in the
head this time.
Will Kalfayan be a Santa Claus and answer
the request of the 2-B French Class?
Ginny is a mean one to tangle with, espe-
cially if she is on skates.
C Lower leftj
A rare picture-Darling being told a thing
Robertson is harmless-just the aftermath
of a wild west show.
The 'gSwing Sextet" seems to have macle a
few of the serious-minded students smile.
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clmftowlccjgmevftts to .
William Shakespeare of Stratford.
Hurst B. Anderson and Mr. Philip lVI. Benjamin of the Allegheny College faculty.
Virgil J. Stanton and Mr. W. P. Stephenson of Stanton Studios.
Homer B. Klingensmith and Mr. Edward B. Palmer of the Meadville Tribune.
Louis E. Wise of Jahn 81 Ollier Engraving Company.
Robert H. Baker of the S. K. Smith Company.
To those students Whose valuable suggestions and sincere cooperation made this
1939 KALDRON the product that it is, I wish to extend my wholehearted appreciation.
CHARLES- B. MILLER,
We wish at this time to thank the individuals and merchants who have co
operated in Allegheny College publication advertising this year.
We know that our hope of raising the advertising standards of the college
publicationslhas been achieved. Consequently, we are indebted to you for your help
in our success. For this kindness, Allegheny College will repay you with the patron-
age of both students and faculty.
J. LLEWELLYN DAVIES,
, 'isa' .
' I A
Przde Yourself in Your Choice of the Leader
Comparlson, Proves the Consistent uality
Profit Comes From Its Daily Use
9 Always the First Choice in Meadville
PRIDE, COMPARISON and PROFIT are the determin-
ing factors in all purchases, including your daily purchase
of MOORE'S Milk. There are PLUS factors too when
buying SEALTEST-APPROVED Milk: It is milk coming
from constantly inspected cows-safe milk. Pasteurized and
bottled under strict laboratory control in a plant that
excells in goodhousekeeping-clean milk. And a blend of
Jersey and Guernsey milk, the flavor of which is safe-
guarded in skillful handling-good milk.
X I Y syfr
AL q cLoTHEs sHoP
Q Home of the following
Nationally Advertised Merchandise
O EMERSON HATS fAs advertised in Esquirvl
' MARLBORO SHIRTS CAS advertised in lfsq111'rvl
O WEMBLEY CRAVATS fAs adveiliscd in Esqzzirvl
O MANHATTAN AND COOPER UNDERWEAR
Etc., Etc. Etc.
946 Water St ,S
The Ideal Place for Students
209 Chestnut Street
' Next to Lafayette Hotel
PARK SHOES-Next to Park Theater
Compliments of l
I Call FRED LoEscH, 1211-W
571 Lord Street Meadville, Pa. f-its Q
Menfs Intramural Bowling Champzons
They Buy at Karl K. Smack, Inc., 241 Chestnut Street
VAN RIPER' X'
We Make Our Own
OUR SODA FOUNTAIN
A IS OF THE BEST
1641- Chestnut Street
D ' I
ll w lllfftlllllllklll Img-I ony I lmlnplorr
GREETINGS . . . A A T
STUDENTS AND FACULTY
We take this opportunity to thank one and all
for the1r past patronage and hope to serve
you 1n the future.
Handley'S Dry Cleaning
SSS NORTH STREET S PHQNE 253W
BETTER BAKED EOODS
FOR EVERY OCCASION
Wedding Cakes, Birthday Cakes
and Delicious Pastries
RETAIL STORE ANB BAKERY -- 962 S. MAIN STREET
ROBERT E. STONE
t Successor to
WOOD and STONE
TELEPHONE 769-W 967 WATER STREET
College Atmosphere Oar Specialty
Bring Your Rushees in-
AL DAVIS, Prop.
Men's Intramural Track Champions
Always Quality Work
A. R. Wolff 6- Son
Carman 6' Reiser Hardware Paint
with a. Sporting Goods
. New and Modern Gifts
BARBER SHOP House Furnishings
Opp' Woolworthas Chestnut St' Phone 100 ' Opp. Market House
YOUR FUR COAT
YOUR PERSONAL BELONGINGS
If It's Insurance We Sell It
Cielvin, Jackson and
Insurance and Real Estate
Crawford County Trust Building
260 Chestnut Street
' W'omen's Intramural Swunmmg Champzo
Ford - Mercury
Lincoln Zephyr - Lincoln
Menls Intraniural Touch Football Champion
A LIFETIME OF
For all the
D. G. RAIVISEY .AND SONS
Hardware :: Paints
949 lVla1'ke't Street Meadville. P1
The Inspector General
By NIKOLAI GOGOL
CAST or CHARACTERS
Artemi Philippovich, Hospital
Commissioner ............... Wayne Knight
Luka Lukich, School Superintendent ..,...
Fyodorovich Lyapkin-Tyapkin, Judge, .John ,lones
Mishka, a servant ,........... William Beckfield
Anton Skvonsnik-Dmukhanovsky, the I
Mayor .................,... Charles Liggett
Ivan Shepkin, Postmaster ....,.. John Megahan
Peter Ivanovich Bohchinsky ..i. Michael Enserro
Peter Ivanovich Dobchinsky ..... Charles Miller
A Constable ................... LeRoy Schneck
Anna Andreyevna, the Mayor's Wife Jean English
Marya, his daughter ...,........ Betty Stewart
Ossip, servant to Khlestakov.. i1gii1aI1fIiZ?3Eiad
Ivan Alexandrovich Khlestakov .... Edgar Wood
A Waiter ........................... Tom Cort
A Maid ....................... Constance Black
The Wine Merchant .............. Fred Zimmer
. William Bartle
The Locksmith ........ .... S wart Schagner
The Draper ...................... Ralph Kelley
The Sergeant's Wife ......... Mary Ellen Reilly
Philippovich's Wife ......... Elizabeth Kroegher
Lukich's Wife ........,......l Janet Cronberger
Lyapkin-Tyapkin's Wife ..... Madeline Karlitslcgf
T lfleorge Hau ens IC
W0 Ofiicers .........,.. ljames Aiken
The Inspector General ,....... William McCotter
J lm 7 5 I-lotel
Meals Intramural Volleyball Champions A
PHONE 303-W ICE: 483 SOUTH STREET
POWELL DAIRY COMPANY
Banquet Ice Cream
MILK CREAM BUTTERMILK
COTTAGE CHEESE CHOCOLATE MILK
CHASE'S FOOD MARKET
CLOVER FARM STORE
Groceries, Fresh Meats and Produce
943 MARKET STREET
X l-IARIVICDNY SHORT LINE
93 Gratefully acknowledges the patronage of
ALLEGHEN Y COLLEGE
I' and extends hearty congratulations and best
Wishes to the Class of 1939
,, aaaa: Swell F a or
-.. .... ,. . ..---,, 51 ,'..,- ,q'.:::2Mfu-,,,. A.:-.1' x2-fn-1,-mf-.-fe-gp.. .,,- Y
,WLT rl 'l "4' X '7gg,,f.lg1a:.:,-.'-
7? 'xl n
n, ff s
l '-,,Qg42l- 3- ., .,1. 1 ,,.,A,.,,,, h A
Womerfs Intramural Basketball, Archery, Deck Tennis Champions
When You Think of Smart Shoes
Over 100 Styles for Women
32.95 130 35.85
60 Styles for Men
33.00 to 35.85
Corner Chestnut and Water
., - ,... ... ,..,f,,.r ,.., 1 ,, WM .i, .
Men's Intramural Swimming Champions
The 1 Y
Hunter 6? Wehr
Extends its ,
CRAWFORD CO. TRUST
CLASS OF 1939
Phone 1010 Mr. Perry N. XWTGIII
AN YOU AME
The Second Highest Mountain
In the World ? T
Everyone knows Mount Everest is highest. The second highest is
come on you geography expertsj-Kinchinjungat. To' which
the average person wouldianswer, '6Never heard of it! So what?"
This, sirs, and ladies, is somewhat the picture enjoyed by a little
uMount Everest" of industry harbored in the shadow of uOld
Allegheny"-an industry which, from small beginnings, has
become the largest of its kind in the world. g
TALON slide fastener is the only slide fastener whose name has
become a nationally-known trade mark. The only slide fastener
which has been proved practical in use by millions of con-
sumers on nearly 400 different articles of clothing and mer-
TALoN sums FAsTENER
REG. U sl mhlgde by TALON, Inc., Meadville, Pa.
Wornen's Intramural Bowling Champion
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Corsages A Specialty
935 Park Ave. Phone 76-W
E C K E R D '
CORNER PARK AVE. AND CHESTNUT STREET
TOILETRIES AND- FINE PERFUIVIES
Harriet Hubbard Ayer Coty
Helena Rubinstein Corday
Dorothy Gray Guerlain
Elizabeth Arden Lentheric
Lucien Lelong Yardley
Early American Lgupay
FIRST AID NEEDS CANDY
Try ECKERD'S First
You Save More
"Allegheny College Students"
Make Our Store Your
Headquarters. . .
We have in our store the finest up-
to-date Ladies' Deluxe Lounge and
rest room in Northwestern Penn-
We also have a free package cheek-
G. C. MURPHY CO.
5c to Sl.00 Store
226 Chestnut Sm-vs
Awaule lo Nlurlwt Street
for your party-
By EDWARD W
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Sir Mark Loddon, Bart, M.P. ..... .lohn Jones
Lady Loddon ................ Phyllis Freeland
The Hon. Sir Arthur Tuttington . ,lohn Barkley
Sir Wilfred Kelling, K.C., M.P. .. Edgar Wood
William Bale ...,...........
Thomas Foxley, K.C. .,.... .
George Hemsby .....,. . . .
Patrick Buckenham ..
Dr. Emile Flordon .. .
Sarah Carlton .... .
. . . Bruce Dearing
. . . Joseph Macedo
.. Charles Barkley
. . . . June Sieberg
. . . . Roy Uhlinger
Millicent Winterton ....... Marion Henry
Captain Gerald Loddon ...... William Todhunter
Numero Quinze , .... .
Usher ...... l U U
. . . . . , ,Richard Taylor
. . .Charles Liggett
. . . ,Samuel I-Iazlett
CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PA.
A resort qualified to meet the discriminate
tastes of those in Search of a restful, well
equipped hotel, in beautiful surroundings.
THE GRAY MINERAL SPRING
THERMAL BATHS AND MASSAGE
EIGHTEEN HOLE GOLF COURSE
TENNIS AND CLOCK GOLF GREEN
BILLIARDS AND BOWLING
I:ooKLET AND RATES UPON
W. A. BAIRD, Manager
CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PA.
F. R. BEATTY b
J. J. SMITH
and 3 SPORT SHOP
WHOLESALERS AND RETAILERS
AMMUNITIUN FISHING TAGKLE SPORT WEAR
283 CHESTNUT STREET
MA,M DE BRE D
tas me ggest
Pasteurized Milk and Cream Groceries und Cold Meats
We Make Fruit Punch We Have Punch Bowls and Classes
EVERYTHING FOR THE PARTY
OPEN EVENINGS PARK AVENUE ,mn B.-x1.ow1N
Men's Intramural Handball Champions
S m nth s
CLOTHING and SHOES
Here's How To Enjoy a
Select a Table at
COFFEE SHOP OF EXCELLENCE
FINEST FOODS AND PASTRIES
Your Patronage Is Appreciatecl
935 Market Street
Do You - - Sleep Like This?
, . -1::1:'-:-:-.g-:-.-. gferg"
.'-111 ,. ., '. .' . , " 1 - .1:2E1Hz1E2Exgz1311:g-.-1'-1'
'. 1 J- '. .s ,1E521H1E1E11'.a5" ,.
IT's YOUR MATTRESS, YOUNG MAN
. . IT CAN'T BE NERVES!
You need a new Simmons Innerspring
mattress .... And believe you me,
NUNN'S is headquarters for Simmons
in Meadville. Tell the head of the house
we have them from 3512.95 to 353950.
VAL 1. LEONE c0.--
I-I.T. CHARLES and 3
J EWELER Good Luck !
I ' f
Fine Repairing a E CLQQSS
VAL J . LEONE
NEXT Doon TOEPARK THEATER ,
208 CHESTNUT STREET
OPPOSITE POST OFFICE
Noted for Good Meals
'fatering to the College"
4 'fu .
3 ' "The Cradle Song"
GREGORIO and MARIA MARTINEZ SIERRA
CAST or C1-IARACTERS
Sister Sagrario ................ Dorothy Brennen
Sister Marcella ......... 5 Mary E' Gingenhach
IJ une Sieberg
The Prioress I ' I n I l D u s . ' I -I lFrances Batchelor
I Georgetta Weltner
1 Sister Joanna of the Cross . . . Whyllis Freeland
I Jean Stiegerwald
Mistress of the Novices .... 5 Jeim Megahan
The Vicaress .....
Sister Inez ....
Sister Maria Jesus
The -Doctor ....
J Teresa ....
I Winetta Robertson
I Peggy Turner
........ Helen Litten
. . . . . ,Michael Enserro
I Betty Boltz
I Jeannette Hirschman
. . . . . . . .James Schultz
S Elizabeth Gotschall
' IMartha Keefe
Remler-Shuman ST ANTON
I Agency STUDIO
, Official 1939 Kaldron
f INSURANCE Photographer
' I All Formsj 0
I , Home Portraits
I Masfmic Building Commercial Photography
You Have Tried the Rest,
4 Now try the BEST
HELEN E. REMLER F. H. SHUMAN I 898 Park Ave. Telephone 693-R
i y W .
FUR THE BEST . . .
"Don't Say Bread,
FLA V0-RITE" I
272 SOUTH MAIN ST.
W Intramural Shujfleboard Champion p pp I'
Sea Foods, Steaks, Chops, Gur Specialty Q A A p
Good Foods Appetizingly Prepared I L
LAFAYETTE HGTEL ev 3
MEADVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA 5
J A Clean and Inviting Atmosphere Makes This W ell A
Established Hotel Most Popular A
Womenfs Intramural Volleyball Champions
City Coal 6?
The Time to Think
about a happy
I and successful
future is right
at the START,
when a young
man Hrst as-
bilities for him-
self. Then it is
when he moulds
I hishahits which
to success or
EDWARD J. STEWART
.lames J. Hill, the uEmpire Builderf,
said+ulf you Want to know Whether
you are destined to he a success or not,
you can easily find out. The test is
simple and infallible-Are you able
to save money? lf not, drop out, you
will loseg you may think not, but you
will lose as sure as? fate, for the seed
of success is not in youf'
EDWARD J. STEWART
406 Crawford County Trust Bldg.
7 1. , N , . . ., .,.. . ,, ., , , , , ,. . ,.,, . W W-, -.,,. ,. ,W v,,7,,4,-mV:,,,, T.:-, ,,..,,?.N,Tf,.Tf-w-,,f- ,,,,A,T,
V ' ' , "" " 4" ,4..4f-,,..4.:.:h,,- Lf ...h,""
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