Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 124
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1941 volume:
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'THE 'STATELY TOWER OF BENTLEY HALL RISES ABOVE
THE TREES AND BUILDINGS OE THE CAMPUS AS A
SYMBOL OF FUTURE GLORY FOR ALLEGHENY COLLEGE.
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ROBERT MILLER . .
C. A. BRANDT, IR.
H. R. ANDERSON .
DONALD E. MURRAY
PRESENTED BY THE IUNIOR CLASS
OF ALLEGHENY COLLEGE AT
Basz'nf's.r M anagcr
F acully A dzfisers
A BROAD STEPKHJTHE
lRUAD TU NTHE ALLEGHENY
IF THE FUTURE'
Recognizing the trend of tomorrow, this Kaldron is designed by the
staff to he an inspiration to the underclassmen in continuing and enlarg-
ing the accomplishments of former years in the halls of our college.
To the graduating class the Kaldron staff intends this volume to he a reminder
of college days, and an inspiration to bring further 'honor to Allegheny.
ALLEGHENY UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL . .' ' s ' - - v -
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QA great stride was taken toward building our college campus
of tomorrow when the cornerstone of Brooks Hall was laid
last fall. The Lord Gate is to serve not only as an entrance
to a series of modern and attractive buildings, but as a gateway
to knowledge, actual learning from books, a Well-rounded
life, a Hnely molded character, and cemented friendships.
J Wwe aff 72
'Because he has made Allegheny's tradition of excellence a reality by his zeal in recognizing the
needs of each individual studentg because by his brilliant leadership during' the past ten years he
has pointed the vvay of a new Allegheny in keeping with the needs of a modern vvorldg because
he has always strived to keep eternal Allegheny's contributions to truth and progress that its light
may continue to shine in these troubled days of shadow and darknessg this 194.1 Kaldron is dedicated to
PRESIDENT WILLIAM PEARSON TOLLEY
Under the presidency of Doctor Tolley Allegheny Col-
lege has advanced in every respect. First came the
introduction of the inventory examinations revealing
individual needs and talents. To serve the needs and
develop the talents thus discovered, the curriculum was
enriched by a variety of new courses. But this was not
enough,-Allegheny needed new huldings. The pres-
ent construction program is further evidence of Doctor
Tolley's ability and perseverance.
'Tl I '
WILLIAM PEARSON TOLLEY
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A l l THATIU
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ll' Frrends as Well as rnstructors to the students . . . always Wllllllg to grve advrce along
with teachin facts . . . ersonalities in accord with the rovressive olic of the
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lf college . . . never too busy to help . . . mutual esteem, respect, and good fellowship.
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An aerial view of the future Allegheny-representw
tive buildings as taken from architectural sketches.
ILLI M PEARNU TULLEY
His keen, youthful insight into higher educational problems has made Presiilent
Tolley a national leader in liheralizetl education.. His emphasis on moixil training .intl
on Christian character has made him ll leatler among church circles. Uiiring thc icii
years of his leadership at Allegheny the pmciitiil aipplicziliuii uli those priiiciplus ul
education and conduct has enriched our college, our tligiciilly. Quill our Slllklflll lu-ily.
PR SIDE T
Dean Schultz for several years has been capably guilding Alleghenyis men
students, and with each year his popularity has increased. His deep knowledge and
sincere interest in young men, which in the past have contributed so extensively to
the efficiency of his Work, will enable him in the future to continue his task as coun-
sellor and adviser.
Dean Skinner is doing her utmost to ensure Allegheny's progress in a physical
as Well as in an intellectual direction. Her sympathetic understanding and her
executive ability are responsible for her success as dean of Women.
Successful teacher and speech department head, an administrator with a fine
capacity for "getting things done," Professor Hurst Anderson has the important new
post of registrar and administration coordinator.
URST OBINS NDERSON
R 5 LTZ LAILA SKINNER H R A
k X XXX XKX X, XX X 'X
Philip Mohr Benjamin, Frederick Franklin
Seely, Iulian Lenhart Ross, Armen
Kalfayan, Stanley Simpson Swartley.
Louis Craig Green, Oscar Perry Akers,
Morten Luvaus, Edward I-Ierman Iohe.
Harold M. State, Carl Bruce Cone, Iohn
Elmer Cavelti, Herbert Silas Rhinesmith.
Ellen Eaves, Horace Thomas Lavely,
DeLisle Crawford, Iohn VVilliam Hulburt.
Alice Bowdoin Kemp, Elisabeth Delorme Clarence Henry Yarrow, Guy Emerson
Woodworth, Mildred Ioanna Ludwig, Buckingham, Charles Edward Irvin, Wil-
Edith Rowiey. 1' '11 cl 1 1' - 'll
I-I H ldK,h' WK ,J L ' H . Albert Edward d,A1fl1C Ogilv1e, Charles
LESS? HCgmZlC1pBOOtl3jCBlairO'?ISangSnFrii2 Willnurl Ufford, Dale Edmund Thomasi
Dudley McClcan, Iohn Wood McMahan. .- Bs H Ill G1 lr Cheitel
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. . . book reports . . . hour quizzes . . . a prospective chemist setting
up complicated experiments . . . hasty preparation for a ten-minute speech
. groans greet publication of examination schedule . . . crannning.
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FO R YE RS RECAPTURED
GP-IL BURKETT XVILLIARI Mcliwxax
XXX X X
FRESHMAN YEAR-September of 1937: 196 naive and
confused freshmen enter-used as guinea pigs for
the administration's new ventures into the realm of
modern education-first freshman class to take the
comprehensive examinations-Tarbell House inhabi-
tants made life merry for themselves and a continual
headache for the faculty -the future president of the
senior class was a chubby little fellow in a bright red
jacket-new faces, new studies, new ideas, work,
term papers, reserve assignments-but it was a lot
IUNIOR YEAR--September of 1939: 122 of the class of
1941 come back as Iuniors- Bob Oberlin, Don Starr,
and Mary Brock elected to Phi Beta Kappa while still
juniors- a notable achievement-this year being
Allegheny's 125th anniversary, a celebration was in
order, and for the first time in history the sheltered
women of the campus were allowed out until 2:30
A. M.-- Ted Fio Rito at the Anniversary Dance signi-
fies the first "name" band at Alle-gheny's many
SOPHOMORE YEAR-September of 1938: 134 new but
much less naive sophomores return-the Cwens estab-
lish their prize for the greatest improvement on the
Comprehensives, Hrst awarded to Rudy Blake-a dead
horse is left on the steps of Bentley to mark a new
high in college humor, and the only known example
of voluntary cooperation of three fraternities
SENIOR YEAR-September of 1940: 106 seniors regis
ter again and begin the fight to graduation -all sen
iors must attend chapel-a record number of seniors
listed in Wh0'.r Who in Americmz Collagen- Wible
Seitz, Oberlin, Taylor, Gibbs, Robertson, and Faloon
-cornerstone of Brooks Hall laid on Homecoming
Day--a busy year with comprehensives the cause of
many worries- a number of the male members
were caught in the draft and after Iuly 1 will be
Q 5 Ml
Anna Mary Adams
onald Arthur Amidon
A . . . '
. nn Virginia Albright
Iames Elmer Baldwin
1 Ruth-Ellen Blake
- Mary Hazel Brock
Paul Lloyd Barclay
Alice Ianet Bryant
ll William Iohn Beckaeld
Il Charles Kelsey Beiler
li Kathryn Challinor I
gil Charles Alan Brandt
Genevieve Lois Cook
ll Ianet Lucille Cronberger
ll? Gilbert Geo Brown l
Virginia Lee Crowtliers
Harry Gail Burkett
Alice Marv David
Alfred Leroy Colle
Lois Ruth Doblnn
Rosalyn lxttu 12 '
1 Charles How' 'l l l
Richard Clyon Anderson S
THE S IOR CLASS OF 1941
ANNA MARY ADAMS, SGGTTDALE
English, Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Campus, Kaldron, Dei' deutsche Verein, Outing
DONALD ARTHUR AMIDON, ERIE
Economics, Alpha Chi Rho, Singers, Block "A"
RICHARD CLYON ANDERSON, IARIESTOWN, N. Y.
ANN VIRGINIA ALBRIGHT, TENAFLY, N.I.
Biology, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Phi,
Cwens, Iunior Adviser, Singers, Outing Club,
Playshop, W'omen's Athletic Board, Class Repre-
IAMES ELMER BALDWIN, MEADVILLE
Chemistry, Alpha Chi Rho, Block "A" Club,
Chemii, Soccer CCaptainD, Basketball.
RUTH-ELLEN BLAKE, CLEVELAND, O.
English, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cwens, Class
, OIIices, '37-'38, '39-'40, '40-l4l, A.U.C., '39-'40,
" '40-ull, Senior Court, Outing Club, Boots and
Saddles Club, Class Representative, '38, '39, '40.
MARY HAZEL BROCK, MEADVILLE
Biology, Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Beta Kappa, Phi.
Beta Phi, Cwens, Iunior Adviser, Campus, Philo
Franklin Union, Outing Club, Debate and.Speak-
PAUL LLOYD BARCLAY, ERIE
Biology, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Phi, Singers
ALICE IANET BRYANT, E. WAREI-IAM, MASS.
Speech and Drama, Theta Upsilon, Iunior Ad-
viser, Outing Club, Playshop.
VVILLIAM JOHN BECKFIELD, MEADVILLE
Chemistry, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Beta Phi, Chemii.
KATHRYN CHALLINOR, PITTSBURGH
Biology, Alpha Xi Delta, Phi Beta Phi, Kaldron,
Der deutsche Verein, Outing Club, Chemii.
I CHARLES ALAN BRANDT, FOREST HILLS I
Political Science, Phi Gamma Delta, Campus, Kal-
dron, Block "A" Club, Outing Club, Playshop,
Swimming, History and Political Science Club.
GENEVIEVE Lois cooK, BLOOMFIELD, N.1.
EUgliSh, Kappa .Kappa Gamma, Kappa Delta Epsi-
lon, Campus, Literary Magazine, Women's Senate,
French Club, Outing Club, Boots and Saddles Club.
IANET LUCILLE CRONBERGER, WARREN, O.
Social Studies, Theta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Iunior Adviser, Pan Hellenic Board, Senior Court,
History and Political Science Club, Outing Club,
GILBERT GEORGE BROWN, ERIE
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, History and Political
VIRGINIA LEE CROWTHERS, MT. LEBANON
English, Theta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Iunior Adviser, Women's Senate, History and Po-
litical Science Club, Outing Club. A
HARRY GAIL BURKETT, ERIE
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Kappa Phi Kappa, Class
OH'-Icesr '38-I39, '40-'41, French Club, Block "A"
Club, Football, Class Representative '39, '40.
IOHN CAPUTO, OYSTER BAY, LONG ISLAND, N. Y.
History and .Political Science, Alpha Chi Rho,
M.U. C., History and Political Science Club, Block
"A" Club, Soccer. I
ALICE MARY DAVID, CLEVELAND HEIGI-ITS, O.
Biology, Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Beta Phi, Outing
ALFRED LEROY COLLEY, TITUsvILLE
Biology, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phi Beta Phi, Class
Officer I39-l40, Outing Club CPresidentD.
LOIS RUTH DOBBINS, DORIXfION1'
Economics, Alpha Chi Omega, Campus, Kaldron,
ROSALYN ETTA EINSTEIN, VINELAND, N.I.
Sociology, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Der deutsche Verein, Outing Club.
CHARLES HOWARD BAYLESS, SIIAKER HEIGHTS, O.
T E l
Geor e Frcl k D
Ethel lean Fa g
Margaret C h F y
George P E gill
Helen Iean Ferguson
William Wassell Faloon
Franklin Hamilton Fornear
Barbara Helen Flick
Lawrence William Frost
Mae Alice Goodman
Alice Alloway Hand
Robert Ellis Galbreath X
Agnes Louise Hazlett
Iames Noah Getteny
Howard Glenn Gibb I
Rhea Iean Heeter
Iames Clark Gilmore ,
Dorothy Louise Henry l
Dorothy Helen Hickernell
Kenneth Merle Graham
Helen Anne Hilker
Robert Iohn Hanlan
Iohn Brooks Harney
Ruth Alice Iarvis
GEORGE FREDERICK DENNISON, MRADVILLE
History, Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Phi Kappa,
Block "A" Club, Soccer, Basketball.
ETHEL IEAN FARRINGTON, MEADVILLE
English, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Singers.
MARGARET CATHERINE FAY, WESTONYS MILLS, N.Y.
Social Sciences, Alpha Xi Delta.
GEORGE PETER EVERT, RIDGWAY
Economics, Delta Tau Delta, Class Office '39-l40,
President, A.U.C., Block "A" Club, Playshop,
HELEN IEAN FERGUSON, SCOTTDALE
English, Theta Upsilon, Iunior Adviser, French
Club, Outing Club.
WILLIAM WASSELL FALOON, NEW KENSINGTON
Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Phi, Campus,
A.U.C., M.U.C., Der deutsche Verein, Block
"A" Club, Basketball, Class Representative, '39.
FRANKLIN HAMILTON FORNEAR, WINDBER
Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Singers, Band.
BARBARA HELEN FLICK, LAKEWOOD, O.
English, Theta Upsilon, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Kaldron, Debate and Speakers Bureau.
LAWRENCE WILLIAM FROST, FREDONIA, N. Y.
Chemistry, Phi Kappa Psi, Chemii.
MAE ALICE GOODMAN, MEADVILLE
History and Political Science, Alpha Xi Delta,
Kappa Delta Epsilon, Campus, Los Caimanes, His-
tory and Political Science Club.
ALICE ALLOWAY HAND, CLEVELAND HEIGHTS
Biology and Chemistry, Phi Beta Phi, Outing Club,
Boots and Saddles Club, Chemii, Women's Athletic
Board, Orchestra, Band.
ROBERT ELLIS GALBREATH, CORRY
History and Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
History and Political Science Club.
AGNES LOUISE HAZLETT, BUTLER
English, Alpha Chi Omega, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Class Oliice '39-'40, Iunior Adviser, Pan Hellenic
Board, Senior Court, Women's Senate, Outing Club,
Class Representative '40.
JAMES NOAH GETTEMY, GREENSBURG
Philosophy, Alpha Chi Rho, Campus, Literary
Magazine, Philo Franklin Union, A.U.C., Classi-
cal Club, Playshop, Allegheny Christian Council,
Debate and Speakers Bureau, Class Representative
HOWARD GLENN GIBBS, PITTSBURGH
Sociology, Kappa Phi Kappa, Campus Editor,
Literary Magazine, A. U. C. President, ,Allegheny
Christian Council, Debate and Speakers Bureau.
RHEA IEAN HEETER, CANONSBURG
German, Alpha Gamma Delta, Kappa Delta Epsi-
lon, Pan Hellenic Board, Der deutsche Verein.
IAMES CLARK GILMORE, PITTSBURGH
DOROTHY LOUISE HENRY, LEWISTOWN
Psychology, Alpha Chi Omega, Los Caimanes, Out-
DOROTHY HELEN HICKERNELL, SYRACUSE, N. Y.
Biology, Theta Upsilon, Phi Beta Phi, Kaldron,
Der deutsche Verein, Outing Club, Allegheny
KENNETH MERLE GRAHAM, MEADXVILLE
Biology, Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Beta Phi.
HELEN ANNE HILKER, MEADVILLE
History, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
Campus, Literary Magazine Editor, History and
Political Science Club, Speakers Bureau.
ROBERT IOI-IN HANLAN, PITTSBURGH
Economics, Block "A" Club, Football.
IOI-IN BROOKS HARNEY, Los ANGELES, CALIF.
Political Science, Beta Kappa, Outing Club, Swim-
RUTH ALICE IARVIS, ASPINYVALL
Spanish, Theta Upsilon, Phi Sigma Iota, Iunior
Adviser, Los Caimanes, Outing Club.
Mary Regina Kennedy
Richard Bruce Harper
Robert Hamilton Hoover
Lenore Marie Knoll
Arthur Ian Iames
Dorothy Louise Koster
Ruth Mary Kroft
William Roy Iames
Iean Marie Lawrence
Richard Lewis Iarvis
William Derrick Iohnston
Ruth L. McCrea
William M. Kennedy
lean Arnold Megahan
David Mathias Kinzer
Frieda Mary Morris
Frederick Victor Lichtenfels
Richard Harold Lund
Donna Harryette Ochsenhirt
Frederick Bertram McCullou
VVilliam Millar McEwen
Robert Delmont McVey
Richnul Lewis Miller
XVilliam Trimlwlc lNlorris
liirctlriclt Ralph Nvckcrs
Robert .-Xlcxantler Ulwrliu
ikxtiifqxl - - ' "
MARY REGINA KENNEDY, DRIFTwooD
Language, History, Phi Sigma Iota, Der deutsche
Verein, Classical Club.
RICHARD BRUCE HARPER, CORAOPOLIS
Education, Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Phi Kappa,
ROBERT HAMILTON HOOVER, CANTON, O.
History and Political Science, Delta Tau Delta,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Literary Magazine, M.U.C.,
Block "A" Club, Track Manager, Debate and
LENORE MARIE KNOLL, BAY VILLAGE, O. C
Psychology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Singers, Campus,
ARTHUR IAN IAMES, RIMERSBURG
DOROTHY LOUISE KOSTER, MVADVILLE
History, Alpha Chi Omega, Phi Sigma Iota, Sing-
ers, Los Caimanes, History and' Political Science
RUTH MARY KROFT, PITTSBURGH
Biology, Theta Upsilon, Phi Beta Phi, Iunior Ad-
viser, Der deutsche Verein, Outing Club, Wo-
men's Athletic Board.
WILLIAM ROY IAMES, Wasi' VIEW
Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta, Chemii.
ITAN MARIE LAWRENCE, TITUSVILLE '
Chemistry, Kappa Delta Epsilon, Chemii, Der
RICHARD LEWIS IARVIS, CLAIRTON
Chemistry, Phi Delta Theta, Chemii, Football,
WILLIAM DERRICK IOHNSTON, MEADVILLE
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Kappa Phi Kappa,
RUTH L. MCCREA, OIL CITY
English, Kappa Delta Epsilon.
WILLIAM M. KENNEDY, BUTLER
Economics, Alpha Chi Rho.
IEAN ARNOLD MEGAHAN, CLARION
Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Epsi-
lon, Campus, Kaldron, Literary Magazine, Outing
Club, Boots and Saddles Club, Playshop.
ROSE MERVOSH, CLAIRTON
Psychology, Alpha Xi Delta, Kappa Delta Epsilon,
DAVID MATHIAS KINZER, EDGEVVOOD
English, Phi Gamma Delta, Associate Editor of
Campus, Block "A" Club, Outing Club, Track.
FRIEDA MARY MORRIS, HINSDALE, N. Y.
Education, Los Caimanes. .
FREDERICK VICTOR LICHTENFELS, PITCAIRN
Biology, Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Phi, Der
deutsche Verein, Block "AH Club, Outing Club,
' Playshop, Swimming.
RICHARD HAROLD LUND, BUFFALO, N. Y.
Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, M.U.C., His-
tory and Political Science Club.
DONNA HARRYETTE OCHSENHIRT, DORINIONT
Economics, Kappa Alpha Theta, Cwens, Iunior
Adviser, Singers, Kaldron, A.U.C., Senior Court,
Women's Athletic Board, Class Representative '38,
'39, '40. ,
FREDERICK BERTRAM MCCULLOUGH,-I MONTREAL
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, FrenchIClub, Outing
WILLIAM MILLAR McEWEN, PITTSBURGH
Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary of
Senior Class, M.U.C., Block "AH Club, Tennis,
ROBERT DELMONT MCVEY, New KENSINGTON
Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Kaldron, M.U.C.,
Playshop, History and Political 'Science Club,
Block "A" Club, Tennis, Debate and Speakers
LAWRENCE MAY, SHEAKLEYVILLE
Chemistry, Delta Tau Delta, Kappa Phi Kappa,
Block "A" Club, Chemii, Basketball, Track.
RICHARD LEWIS MILLER, IANIESTOWN, N. Y.
Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Phi, Campus,
Philo Franklin Union, A.U.C., Playshop, Swim-
ming, Debate and Speakers Bureau.
WILLIAM TRIMBLE MORRIS, NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
Business Administration, Delta Tau Delta, Swim-
FREDRICK RALPH NECKERS, ERIE
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Phi, Singers.
ROBERT ALEXANDER OBERLIN, OAKLIONT
History, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa, Philo
Franklin Union, History and Political Science Club,
Debate and Speakers Bureau, A.C.C.
William Harold Parsons
'Winetta Louise Robertson
Helen Elizabeth Roeder
Gurdon Gallup Potter
Lillian Georgia Seitz
David Shields Robertson
lack Louis Rose
Florence Pauline Sells
W'illiam Abraham Sausmer
Cleo Ella Swanson
Patricia Audrey'Van Ostrand
Rayforcl Clark Saylor
Mary Marjorie Wible
William LeRoy Schneck
Iames Richie Schultz
Robert Louis Schutt
Robert Benjamin Shane
Robert Thomas Sherman
Milton Philip Shoob
Andrew Davison Singleton
Thomas Elmer Sorenson
Donald Alvin Starr
H. Richard Taylor
VVrightson Samuel Tongue
Russell Leonard Trump
Robert Howaml Yought
lillgill' George XYolwl-
Arlluu' Newton Ziiluiiser
N T lt.
XVILLIAM HAROLD PARSONS, ERIE
Biology, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Phi, Singers,
WINETTA LOUISE ROBERTSON, PITTSBURGH
English and Speech, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Cam-
pus, Literary Magazine, Outing Club, Playshop.
HELEN ELIZABETH ROEDER, BRADFORD
Psychology, Alpha Xi Delta, Kaldron, French Club,
Outing Club, Boots and Saddles.
GURDON GALLUP POTTER, SIXIETHPORT ,
Economics, Delta Sigma Phi, Campus, French
Club, Playshop, Golf.
LILLIAN GEORGIA SEITZ, SWISSVALE
Biology, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Beta Phi,
Cwens, Vice President of Sophomore Class, Iunior
Adviser, Kaldron, A.U.C., Pan Hellenic Board,
Senior Court, Women's Senate, Outing Club, Wo-
men's Athletic Board, Class Representative '4U.
DAVID SHIELDS ROBERTSON, PITTSBURGH
History and Political Science, Phi Delta Theta,
President of Senior Class, Literary Magazine, Philo
Franklin Union, History and Political Science Club,
Outing Club, Playshop, A. U. C., Debate and Speak-
ers Bureau, Class Representative '38, '39, '40.
IACK LOUIS ROSE, GREENVILLE
Economics, Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
FLORENCE PAULINE SELLS, DULUTI-I, MINN.
Spanish, Kappa Kappa Gamma, Phi Sigma Iota,
Iunior Adviser, Singers, Boots and Saddles, A. C. C.
WILLIAM ABRAHAM SAUSMER,iHICKSVILLE, N. Y.
Biology, Phi Beta Phi.
CLEO ELLA SWANSON, LAKEWOOD, N. Y.
Fine Arts, Kappa Alpha Theta, Kappa Delta Epsi-
lon, Singers, Literary Magazine, Senior Court,
Women's Senate, Outing Club.
PATRICIA AUDREY VAN IOSTRAND, HAZELTON
Economics, Alpha Xi Delta, Iunior Adviser, Cam-
pus, Pan Hellenic Board, Los Caimanes. -
RAYFORD CLARK SAYLOR, ERIE
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Singers, Block "A" Club,
Outing Club, Football, Track, Class Representative
MARY MARIORIE WIBLE, PITTSBURGH
Sociology, Kappa Alpha Theta, Cwens, Iunior Ad-
viser, A.U.C., Pan Hellenic Board, Women's Sen-
ate, President of A.W.S., Boots and Saddles, Play-
shop, Women's Athletic Board, Class Representa-
tive '40, -I
W. LEROY SCHNECK, CLEARFIELD '
Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Kaldron, Playshop,
SENIORS --Also . . .
Elton Lee Barnum, Samuel Bennehorf, George
Foy Hartwell, Florence Virginia Hill, Iohn
Atherton Hutchins, Iames Milford Mclntosh,
Bruce Davicl Martin, William Owen Rice, Nor-
man Ash Myers.
IAMES RICHIE SCHULTZ, MEADXIILLE
Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Secretary-treasurer of
Freshman Class, Singers, Literary Magazine, A. U.
C., Playshop, Class Representative '38 and '39.
ROBERT LOUIS SCHUTT, ALBION
English, Football, Track, Debate and Speakers
ROBERT B. SHANE, PITTSBURGH
History, Phi Gamma Delta, Campus, Outing Club,
A.C.C., Gay Gator, Swimming, Debate and
ROBERT THOMAS SHERMAN, MEADVILLE l
History and Political Science, Phi Kappa Psi, Kappa
Phi Kappa, Outing Club, History and Political
MILTON PHILIP SHOOB, HICKSVILLE, N. Y.
Biology, Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Phi, Playshop,
ANDREW DAVISON SINGLETON, CHICAGO, ILL.
Chemistry, Phi Kappa Psi, Campus, M.U.C., Der
deutsche Verein, Outing Club, Chemii, Football,
THOMAS ELMER SORENSON, KEUKA PARK, N. Y.
History, Alpha Chi Rho, Kappa Phi Kappa.
DONALD A. STARR, BUTLER
Economics, Phi Delta Theta, Phi Beta Kappa,
Campus, -History and Political Science Club, Block
"A" Club, Outing Club, Soccer, Track.
H. RICHARD TAYLOR, CLEVELAND HEIGITTS, O.
English, Phi Gamma Delta, Campus, Kaldron, M.
U.C., History and Political Science Club, Block
HA' Club, Playshop, Swimming, Class Represen-
WRIGHTSON SAMUEL TONGUE, MEADXIILLE
RUSSELL LEONARD TRUMP, PREDONIA, N. Y.
Economics, Phi Kappa Psi, Los Caimanes, Block
"A" Club, Football.
ROBERT HOWARD VOUGHT, RIDGWAY
EDGAR GEORGE WEBER, MEADXVILLE
German and English, Phi Kappa Psi, Phi Sigma
Iota, Singers, Der deutsche Verein.
ARTHUR NEVVTON ZAHNISER, MT. LEBANON
Political Science, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, History and
Political Science Club, Band.
THOMAS DAVISON CORT, LATROBE
History and Political Science, Phi Kappa Psi, Sing-
ers, A. U. C., M. U. C., History and Political Science
Club Cljresidentj, Playshop, Band, Speakers Bureau.
,V ' wwf
f 1 W
Hrtrx Stir-turn . . . a Theta . . . vice-president of
Allegheny NVomen's Athletic Association . . . Iunior
Adviser . . . Cheinii . . . prominent in Outing Club.
DOROTHY IANE Koxsrsxztia . . . Dee lay is noted
for her versatility . . . a Kappa . . . news editor
ot The Campus . . . Iunior Adviser . . . en-
thusiastic Guting Clubber . . . an artist for The LIZ.
ROBLRT lX4ILLl:R . . . Phi Gam . . . executive
editor-in-chief of the KH!diAOl1 . . .
ability . . .
soccer . Phi Beta Phi . .
ROBLRT WPALDAY . . Phi Delt
fame . . . soccer . . . Chemii
ball . . Der deutsche Verein .
RoBi.R'r Baossxms' . . . Phi Delt .
editor of The Ctllllflltf . . . lots
. . basket-
. Block rx.
. . nianaging
SALLY Eixtcizsotf . . . an Alpha Chi . . . sweet
smile . . . capable . . . secretary of A. NY. S.
. . . always dashing off to Senate meetings . . .
chairman of Alleghenfs committee for British
VVar Relief . . . Iunior Adviser . . . Singers
KATHRYN Him ,... a little Kappa . . . as
efficient as she is pretty . . . does clever .irt work
. . . a debater . . . responsible for Prom decorations.
NANCY MAR'riN . . . Theta . . iiist about the
busiest person at Allegheny . . . social eh.iirni.in
of A.VV.S .... active in debate '... htxnl ol
1X,lIff1l1'OlI mounting stall . . . winner oi' l'liilo'lfi,inlX-
lin Extemporaneous Speaking Contest .... X, Lf Lf
Htmzroia C.xit.xx'.Axi'ri . . Phi Gam . . piwsitlciii
of iunior class .... X, U. C, one oi
Alleglienfs tennis stars.
RlL'IlAliI7 Ciitxi i' . . . Sigina .Xlpha lipsilon , llc'
deutselie Yerein . . Phi llela l'hi . soccei A lilo.-lt X
Representatives-By Student Vote
lms Rissin . . . another busy girl who can get
things accomplishetl . . . Kappa . . . Cwen . . . an
Outing Clubber . . . The Cfmzpnf . . . Kufdrofz . . .
seci'etary of .'X.NV,A.A .... antl a top-flight stutlent.
Rttrii GiiLBixc:ii . . Kappa antl a Cwen . . .
little and sweet . . . secretary of her class . . .
an organist . . . Canzpus writer . . . Outing
Club . . . intramural athletics.
Hiihx MeCLEs'ruR . . . a Theta . . . and a Cwen
. . . her platinum-coloretl hair has nicknamed her
'llilontliew . . . active in Outing Club . . .
member of Tfzc Campus and Kaldrolz stafis.
LARRY LARsoN . . Phi Delt . . . presitlent
of his class . . first sophomore to sit on
the A. U. C .... an ardent tlebater . . .
star sophomore track man . . . Playshop.
ljICK NIf,1IiOLS . . . Phi Gam . . . basket-
ball plays an important part in his college
career . . . also stars in tennis . . .
interesting antl an all-arouncl gootl fellow.
Lot' Hsnmfos' , . . basketball ls her chief
interest . . . as a player antl a fan . . . a
Kappa . a Cwen . . . an active fiillilflfa'
worker . . winning personality antl charm.
XVILMAH Built . . . an ellicient leailer . . . Kappa
. . . presitlent of Cwens . . . tice-presitlent ot
sophomore class . . . Playshop . . . Senate.
BILL Ciiapxias . . . Phi Psi . . . well known for his
active participation in football .... ilso basket-
ball . . . liketl for his gootl sportsmanship
HILL. Pii1iu,i ,... Phi l3elt . . . an outstantlin
member ul' the college elexen . . . tiacl-t man
. . . gootl tlancer . . . pleasing personalitx
Novi lN'l.Xt'iNlIl.I,.XX , . Phi Psi . . . shoot.
baskets like a ieteran . , . is in the soccci' '
, . . notetl lor bis charm .intl Iritntllin
H- Members of the Freshman Class
,,V hbk E i t Sw
k ik I l li
l-LeRoy Heilbrun, Dedra Marshall, Philip Henderson, Ruthanne Marsehall, Elmer Herriott. Alice Matthews, Nat Holt,
Bernice McCurdy, Tliomas Hooper: 2-Iane Melntyre. Iames lenkins, lean Merrill. Richard Iubb, Barbara Meyer, Edward
lunge, Rose Miller, Harry Laudenslager, Ieanne Nelson: 3-George Lick, Claire Nevins, Edwin Logan. Fern Newton, Had-
ley Luse, Helen Onspaugh, Howard Lyon, Iune Patterson: -l-Fannie Petruso. Iames MeClimans. Mary Pierce, lames McCoy,
Shirley Polakewieh, Calvin Miller, Dorothy Pomel, Harold Miller, Ethelmae Pritchard: 5-Russell Minick, Sally Rand, Robert
Moflit, Kay Reed, Alan Moore, Anne Rinehart, Robert Newell, Elizabeth Roberts, Harold Newson: 6-Laura Roliinell, Ernest
Newton, lean Sawtelle, XVilliam Persons, Anne Sehiewe, Leonard Petroni, l5oi'othy Sehuehman, Iesse Present, Caryl Schwartz,
Also-Milton Harp, Burton Hartman, I-Iaskel Hofllenberg. Dayid Iohnson, lack Kane, Felix lionstandt, Maurice Kunselrnan,
Patricia Lecrone, Albert Linz, Iean Melielyey, Orison McLean, Howard Mayberry, Harry Peelor, George Pulalios.
l-Thompson Putney, Elizabeth Shryock, William Reider, Iane Simmons, Richard Rice, Iane Sinclair, William Robertson,
Doris Slabey, George Robinette, 2-Charlotte Snell, Max Roha, Unis Stewart, Max Rosenberg, Leah Strong, 'William Sands,
Betsy Strouse, Maurice Schoenholz, Alice Sutleyg 3-Robert Seibert, Nancy Sutton, George Shore, DeLana Taft, Alan Shriver,
Ann Thoburn, George Smith, Doris Traub, Ioseph Sorceg 4-Elverta Turk, Donald Spitzer, Margaret Vilmar, Martin Staller,
Roberta VVaite, Kenneth Stern, Mary Whitehouse, Iohn Struve, Elinor VVilsong 5-Arnold Lundberg, Marilyn VVise, Charles
Swanson, Bette VVoleben, Parker Swanson, Genevieve Wolfe, William Swick, Martha Wolff, Harry Taylor, 6-VVayne Thomp-
son, Mildred W'right, Charles Truran, Iames Valone, Victor Wagner, Pearl Zawadski, Ralph Waldo, 7-Iames 'Walker, David
'Wedekind, Donald Weller, Thompson Wigton, Andrew Williams, Also-Earl Raysor, Wayne Russell, Howard Shaffer, Herbert
Sibley, George Sill, Russell Smith, Ioy Taylor, Chester Welday, Kenneth VVells, Norbert White, Hamilton Witter, Elizabeth Zenn.
T p Q X
gn flue 1fnewLo1fy off
of the Class of 1942
who died on April 13, 1941
in her twenty-first year.
We, her classmates, miss her presence on the campus, in the
Qlassroom,-and in the Singers 5 and We remember with affection
her gaiety, her friendliness, and her happiness in being alive.
Q xg H COO!
Q Q A f"':44"
XNQ Hs ri-lm-li'+L1
Og N19 0
Senate meeting at five o clock to figure out a new system of granting permissions
to coeds last-minute rehearsals at the Piayshop typewriters clicking in the
Camper office headaches for the Kaldron checking staff matching names
and pictures Hulings recreation room reserved for Tuesday night club meetings
A rcpresentatwe glrl from each class Marlorle
W1ble Nancy Martln, Loulse Parsons, Carolme
Emerson thls pxcture preserved for posterm
placed 1n the cornerstone of Brooks Hall
V , I
The Allegheny of the future will be indebted to the
Allegheny of today for an ellicient system of student
government. Tomorrow's Alleghenians will find it
diflicult to improve upon the present Allegheny Under-
The Council is at truly representative body, functioning
in a democratic way. The membership is composed of
the president and vice-president of both the senior and
junior classes, the president of the sophomore class, and
a representative of each of the major campus activities.
The fourteen members thus elected cooperate to fulfill
the object of the organization: "to bring into closer
relationship and working harmony the various branches
of college activities, to stimulate undergraduate thought,
to crystallize and reflect undergraduate opinion, and to
preserve customs and traditions of Allegheny College."
Extensive powers of self-government have been vested
in the Allegheny Undergraduate Council by the admin-
istration until it is now completely free from faculty
Among its important tasks is the budgeting of approxi-
mately EE10,000 each year. Allotments are made to
Hnance the principal campus organizations and all-
college activities. The council also supervises all student
chapel programs, and arranges the college social calendar.
In keeping with Allegheny's present trend toward
advancement and improvement, the council has recently
been made still more democratic by the revision of
parts of its constitution. The council proposed and the
student body ratified QU the abolition of scholastic
requirements for students' ofhces, and, QQ a revised
plan for electing the prseident of the council, so that
it became possible for any able senior man to be
elected to that oliice.
Acting in conjunction with the Allegheny Undergradu-
ate Council are three other organs of student govern-
ment: the Women's Senate, the Senior Court, and the
Men's Undergraduate Council.
The Women's Senate is a law-making body which
meets regularly to formulate rules applicable to all
resident women students. All classes and dormitories
are represented on the senate.
Acting in a judicial capacity is the Senior Court. The
six senior women who are elected to the court try
cases and make decisions when Senate rules have been
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ltx privilc3.g'c nml pmvcr tu mlvc the pmlmlcms which
inevitably arise un Ll cullcgc campus have made thu
Allcghcny Undergraduate Council an integral part of
THE 1941 RALDRU
The Allegheny of the future is the keynote of the 1941
Knldrozz. In this annual, the staff has tried to present
an inclusive record of the year's Work and play, and at
the same time has attempted to look ahead to new and
greater achievements which the future promises Alle-
The increased enrollment, the expanded program of
extra-curricular activities, new buildings, and other
forward-looking changes are evidences of this future
growth. These indications have supplied the staff with
the inspiration and material for this yearbook.
To work toward this goal of a greater Allegheny, a
staff, imbued with progressive ideals, set to work
U . .
organizing available material. The responsibility of
supervising and editing the entire edition was divided
among several departments. As directing head of all
ROBERT y MILLER
these departments, Robert B. Miller was a capable
editor-in-chief. Profiting from valuable experience
gained in giving his time and energies to last year's
Kaldron, he was able to proceed surely andidefinitely
toward the ultimate aim of this year's book. Collabor-
ating with the editor-in-chief was C. Alan Brandt as
business manager. lean Peterson undertook the work
of checking and of making arrangements for ,all the
individual pictures of the students. The writing staff
was headed by Harriett Anderson and Virginia Moore.
Nancy Martin and her assistants mounted the several
huhdred pictures that appear in this yearbook. The
ever-popular sport section, recording Allegheny,s achieve-
ments in football, basketball, and other sports was
thoroughly covered by I. Henry Gardner, an interested
follower of the athletic activities of the year. A
But the heads of the departments could not have been
successful without assistance. Credit must be given to
those people, by no means small in number, whose
contributions of time and work assured the staif of an
This year has marked the birth of new plans and
changes for advancementin the coming years. One
step in the direction of progressive advance has been
the use of informal group pictures that are seen through-
out the book, supplementing the more formal ones.
New ideas have taken root among the students of today,
new visions have arisen for the students of tomorrow.
The college seems directed toward new successes.
It is with this feeling of expectation and confidence
in the future that the staff has endeavored to present
a complete record of this year's activities.
Clash of arms and flash of weapons . . . skillful parry-
ing and sudden lunges . . . the most exciting battles
in history are those of power and skill, and the greatest
of these were fought with pen and the modern type-
writer . . . upon our own battlefield, campus history
is made with words of power and wit in the pages of
The Alfegfzeny L1'Iem1'y Altlglliliflf.
Under the guidance of Editor Helen A. Hilker, the
magazine covered many fields. Student authors in both
poetry and prose expressed their ideas on religion, inter-
national aflairs, philosophy, sentiment, and humor.
A new element was introduced by Iames Cettemvs
religious articles. Iohn Donahey revealed a capacity for
fantasy and sprightly dialogue in several short stories.
A new and pleasing note was struck by Hall Van
Vlack's whimsical tales. Although not staff members,
Iohn Foster and Thomas Cort contributed lively discus-
sions of international affairs. New poets were discovered
in the persons of VVinetta Robertson, Donald King,
and Nancy Zuver, while lane Lewis continued her
Another innovation in The Lfr was the interpretation
in literary form of each cover design. The Chapel cover
of the first issue was associated with the poem Cf'II0IiIf7!1,'
the Ballad of Ihr Seven S1'5Iez's' was illustrated by a
tree sketch on the cover of the second edition, the
religious note of the April cover was carried over by
the article Triumphal Entry, and similarly the subject of
the cover design was continued within the pages of the
last edition. The attractive art work was under the
supervision of Dorothy Iane Konstanzer, assisted by
Cleo Swanson, Kathryn Hill, Robert Brossman, and
Iames Valone. r
In the annual freshman writing contest, separate prizes
are customarily given in prose and poetry. This year
a single first prize for special excellence was awarded
to Claire Louise Nevins for her deftly written story
of a college Becky Sharp, It Is11'zf Fair. Second prizes
were awarded to Iean Merrill for her Armchair Rhap-
sodies, a philosophical discussion written in skillful
prose style, and to Ethelmae Pritchard for her wistful
The regular departments found in each issue were
The Edil0r'5 Ink Spot: and the C1'z'l1'c's Nest, to which
former editors despatched observations and comments
upon the preceding issues.
EC HENY LITERARY MAGAZIN
THE CA IPUS
Following the trend of the Allegheny of Tomorrow
theme. The Cfzmpzu has this vear specialized in fore-
casts. Not only have its news stories concentrated on
happenings of the days to come, but manv of its edi-
torials have inaugurated new ideas later adopted by
the Allegheny Undergraduate Council, the Men's Under-
graduate Council, and the student bodv.
An unusually enthusiastic board headed The Canzpur
stalf this vear. Irlovvard Gibbs, editor-in-chief, fathered
editorials advocating the democratization of the Alle-
gheny Undergratluate Council. leading to sophomore
representation and later to the abolition of scholastic
averages for seats on the Council. Assisting the editor-
in-chief xvere Managing Editor Robert lirossman and
.'Xssoci.ite Editor David liinzer. Through the latter's
column, "Table Talk," student opinion has been
Dorothy lane Konstanzer, news editor, was responsible
for stories on past, present, and future happenings on
and about the college campus. To insure reasonably
complete coverage, she has had assistants in contact
with every department and organization of the college.
The feature department under the direction ol Cvnthia
Logan has attempted to provide a hit of varietv in more
personalized details of the Playshop, vacations. activities.
1X'c71d1'0lI pictures, and other aspects of an ,Xllt-glieni.in's
George lohnston and later llernard lWusenheri'x. who
replacetl him tluring the second seniester. had the taslv
of seeing that every football and basketball game,
every swimming and track meet, was witnessed by a
sports writer and later reported on the athletics page.
These stories, together with Willis Bowman's column
on intramural sports, "As Greek Meets Greek," pro-
vided interest for the sports fans.
"Stepping Out," the new society column, was written
by a new addition to the staff, Helen Hilker. Warren
Winkler proved an active reporter of Playshop news.
Robert Shane's "Speaking Sharplyn served as a satire
column the first semester and was replaced at mid-years
by the sprightly "Hallzapoppin" by Hall Van Vlack.
Instead of having a technical editor in charge of the
make-up of the paper and working at the printshop,
Robert Brossman, with the assistance of Burton Neiner
and Haskel Hoffenberg, wrote the headlines and made
up the paper. Working with them were numerous
typists and proof-readers.
For the first time in the history of the paper, The
Campus has had its own offices on the third floor of
Ruter Hall. Permanent equipment made possible the
starting of a morgue cataloguing this year's clippings
according to subject matter. Dean Clarence F. Ross, by
a donation of a large number of Campuses has helped
to complete the Hles of issues for the past twenty years.
Highlighting the paper this year was the streamlining
of the head on the paper with a sketch of Bentley tower,
andithe expansion from Hve columns to six columns
to provide more spaceifor news. I
Membership in the Intercollegiate Washington Press has
brought news of special interest to college students. To
bring the paper into even closer contact with other
colleges, a rotogravure section, Collegialc Digest, has
been issued eachiweek with copies of The Campus. In
addition, the Allegheny Institute of Opinion published
its poll results in the paper.
The many hours put in on the paper each week did
not complete the schedule of the journalists. This year
the staff turned social with a series of parties honoring'
Now, at the end of the year, the twenty-four issues have
been filed with those dating from 1876. They are past,
but even so they are not forgotten, for in the pages of
these issues lie the foundations and the records of
many innovations both about the campus and on The
Campus for the Allegheny of Tomorrow.
THE ALLEGHE Y SINGERS
As the Singers have brought Allegheny to the minds
of thousands in the past, so will they in the future.
They will add to the new Allegheny by singing new
songs and renewing appreciation of the old.
The Singers possess a heritage of over ten years of
achievement. Upon the arrival of Morten I. Luvaas in
1930, there was no department of music at Allegheny.
He brought with him a dream and a spark of enthusi-
asm. The dream was realized in a few years when the
group was ranked as one of the best A Cappella choirs
in the country. The spark of enthusiasm is still burning
brightly and is caught by each new Singer.
The long-awaited Christmas Concert was carried out
again this year in all its traditional splendor. XVith stage
banked with evergreens, candles burning, every corner
of the chapel echoing Yuletide season, a fine and
spirited concert was rendered-still remembered over
campus and Countryside.
To continue the holiday spirit, the Singers serenaded
dormitories and faculty members on the eve of vacation.
GREAS PA N
From a typewritten manuscript to a first night per-
formance . . . curtain calls and ample applause from
the faculty and students . . . gala attire and gala spirits
as befit the first nighters of the playshopg from a small
class in elocution, added to the college curriculum as
an experiment . . . to the Playshop of today, with its
competent crews and talented players. But here the
life of the Allegheny College Playshop does not end.
Each year new improvements in method, material, and
talent are added.
The first performance of the year, What cz Life, has
Philip Depp enrolled as that mischief-maker Henry
Aldrich whose only escape from trouble is more trouble.
Phil is Henry Aldrich all over again, even to the crack
in his voice. Iames Schultz plays to perfection the part
of the Stern principal, and the romantic interest is be-
tween the principal's secretary, Iane Ruoss to us, and
the only understanding professor in the school, por-
trayed by Walter 'Morris. Iean Megahan and Esther
Ebenhoe, as sour-faced school teachers, are poor I-Ienry's
bug-a-boos and seem to blame him for everything that
goes wrong-perhaps because he's always responsible.
The While Steed, by Paul Vincent Carroll, is the Play-
shop's next big production. This play is double cast,
and David Robertson and Harold Newson Ca new son
of the Playshopj both do excellent jobs of portraying
Canon Matt Lavelle, a kindly, understanding, but not
too good, cripple who finds his parish being taken away
from him by the villain, Father Shaughnessy, portrayed
ably by Frederick Zimmer. The plot is deepened and
made more interesting by Nora Fintry CEsther Campbell
and Esther Ebenhoej. Nora is a headstrong girl of the
parish who refuses to let the narrow-minded Father
Shaughnessy and his vigilante committee tell her how to
lead her life. By her love, she finally gets Denis Dillon,
double cast by Walter Morris and Wallace Borger, from
under the control of the stern churchman and makes a
man of him. Father Shaughnessy is banished and the
Canon, now unable to walk, regains control of his parish.
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directed by students as .1 part ot their work in courses
111 the 1lep.1rtn1ent of dr.111111tic art this year. These plays
are staged with only ten hours of rehearsal. Qnly simpli-
tied settings and functional stage properties are used.
since the emphasis is LIPUH acting, directing, and basic
design. Here. too. new actors and actresses showed
A ne11' feature this year in the Playshop program is a
series of childrens plays. Little Black Samba is the first
of these productions. sponsored by the Parent-Teacher
Association. Eighty-four students took part in this play,
and both the acting and the stage scenery were especially
new and entertaining. It was directed by Miss Eaves, a
newcomer and an asset to our drama department. The
El71f7El'O1'l.S' New Clothes, with a setting in the romantic
Orient and an excellent cast, is the title of the second
'We couldnt forget the entertaining French play, Pierre
Pirrfzelm, which had the whole audience in stitches, even
if many could not understand French. Superb acting,
ad-libbing Csometimes in Englishl, and the added
attraction of a prompter who is loudly called upon for
help when an actor forgets his lines--all part of a
And so the Playshop is looking into the future, It
sends budding actors and actresses forth to enrich the
world with the experience that they have here gained.
it is a pathhnrler in theatre improyements and new
ideas, Although it has every right to rest upon its past
laurel., it will not stop 21Cl1'2iFlCiI'1g. So hcrcls to the
.Xllegheny Plajshop uf the tuturel
Allegheny College, has ample reason to he proud of its
Philo-Franklin Union and its Speakers' Bureau. The
Allegheny College of the future will have even more
reason to boast of a speech department second to that
of no small college in the United States. The rapid de-
velopments of the last four years serve as a positive
indication of future accomplishments.
Under the competent leadership of Richard Miller, the
Philo-Franklin Union made itself a definite force on the
campus this year. The Men's Extemporaneous Speaking
Contest, Won by Arthur Diskin, was followed by a like
competition for the women. Nancy Martin defended the
laurels of the feminine speakers and maintained the
excellent standards set by Allegheny men.
The presidential election presented a golden opportunity
for student speakers. The highlight of activities along
this line was the dehate hetween students, Iolin Van
Strien and lflaslcel Hoflenherg, and Will Rose, editor ol-
the Canihridge Springs l:'11fe1'fJ1'f'.i'z', and Attorney liranlt
Prather of Meadville. An even more pertinent sulmieel,
one which may determine the liuture ol' the niaiority ol'
Allegheny students, was "The l'lat'e ol the College in
the National Defense Program," discussed by Lieutenant
Winfield McKay of the Erie Armory. Arthur Diskin
again proved his ability when, with patriotic fervor, he
won the Wakefield Oration Contest with a concise. in-
spired plea for freedom of the press. Contemporary
history and prophecies as to future events were pre-
sented vividly when Theodore Broch, formerly mayor
of Narvik, Norway, was sponsored hy the Union early
in the spring. The Union extended its inliuence beyond
college halls when it sponsored dehate activity in nearby'
high schools. Philo-I-'ranklin Union closed its activity
with the Freshman Persuasive Speaking Contest in April.
lixcellent planning lacilitated the varied activities ot
Allegheny's delwaters. Choosing three topics: l --er-" Resolxed.
f . -
lhat a permanent union hetween the United States and
the British Conunonwealth ol' Nations he inunediatelx
established: 2 lhat the nations ol the Western lleiu
isphere lorni a permanent union: 3 'l'h.tt the llnited
States cease to oppose lurther lapanese aggression in the
liar liast: the varsity and Ireslunan teauis engaged in
lilly tlelvates with neiglilwoiing eolleges, 'llns extensor
prograni included .1 tlelmte nuli Uluo XYeslex.tn xxlotli
was recorded verbatim for The UIII'l'6l'5ffjf Dcffmfem'
flllllllill. Such an honor is accorded only to schools of
outstanding debate activity.
Debaters of Allegheny met at Pennsylvania State College
with representatives from other colleges and universities
when freshman men and women convened March 7 and
S, and varsity debaters gathered March 1-l and 15.
Allegheny debate activities were also recognized through
a display of pamphlets at the convention of the National
Association of Teachers of Speech in NVashington, D. C.
An activity which has served as an excellent device for
advancing Allegheny interests abroad is the Speakers'
Bureau. Covering a wider territory than any other such
organization among American colleges, the bureau repre-
sented a variety of speaking programs. From Verla
McDuFfy's appealing Negro poetry to Tom Cort's All
This and Hffler, Too, Allegheny students showed their
ability to adapt any subject to all types of audiences.
Iames Gettemy, Richard Miller, and David Robertson,
guinea pigs in a new Speakers' Bureau experiment,
were prepared to meet all requests for talks on any
number of suhiects. This innovation has proved highly
successful. Only lack of transportation prevented the
various representatives of Speakers' Bureau from accept-
ing more than the sixty-hve engagements they dzd fill.
Enthusiasm on the part of speakers and audiences has
been characteristic of Allegheny programs Wherever they
have been presented.
The activities of Philo-Franklin Union, Speakers' Bureau,
and the debate squads have proved one point which has
been and will be more appreciated as years pass. Ameri-
can college students, particularly Allegheny College
students, will ln' fzf'z11'c1','
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Radio parties . . . bull sessions . . . group of girls Wearing identical pins drinking tea,
chatting With the members of another sorority . . . spring formals . . . M. U. C. meet-
ings . . . smokers . . . organized effort to promote the interests of Allegheny College.
PHI BETA KAPPA
ETA CHAPTER OF PENNSYLVANIA
Z FRATRES IN FACULTATE Z
, Irwin Ross Beiler Mildred Joanna Ludwig
Z Paul Benjamin Cares Iohn Wood McMahan
Z . Carl Bruce Cone , Herbert Silas Rhinesrnith
Iohn Elmer Cavelti Clarence Frisbee Ross
P Y ' 'hR A
CLASS OF 1941
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Phi Beta Phi
Honorary Biology Fraternity
Dorothy Hickern ll
Ruth Mary Kroft
Frederick Lichtenf l
M'l o Sh b
It n oo
Gerald B k
e t H
. e ' '
Forr s ewitt
alxo . . .
X X XXXNW QXQX XXXX
Xxx xX x Vx X 1 1 xx X
Phl S1gma Iota
XT PH X LH XPTER
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"THEY STUDY ROMANCE
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Mu Chapter established at Allegheny in 1881
Founded at De Pauw University in 1870
K ll ' i -
Megahan Vrginia Viets
R h Salisbury
H l Shaffer
Donna Ochsenh Elizabeth Wible
Cl S S
B H h
Barba Bar h GUY Pg CS
15 b 11 Beck Marguerite Laley
Doris Elander Helen McClester
Mld hison Helen McVicar
i red Hutc
Virginia Kirk Martha Miller
L Iean Swan
Pauline Reaghart Mary Lois Cai p
KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
Founded at Monmouth College in 1870
I Gamma Rho Chapter established at Allegheny in 1888
Ann b h Wilmah Bc k
Ruth-Elle l k
Genevieve k h
I H 1
bh I k
ALPHA CHI OMEGA
Founded at De Pauw University in 1870
Delta Chapter established at Allegheny in 1891
SEN1oRs: ra Emers
131235 mia Ad d
DOY hy K Nancy Col ll
Z Margaret B Paula Prang Z
Z Dorothy B Bette lane Th p Z
Z 353 Stair H D 52512 Z
ALPHA GAMMA DELTA
Nffff fi XXXXXX
Founded at Syracuse University in 1904
Kappa Chapter established at Allegh
h I k
l b h f d
h 1 d
1 b h
' Founded at University of California in 1914
Eta Chapter established at Allegheny in 1923
SENIORS: - Iane Lewis
Alice Bryan 162111 531111
Ianet Cronb IOYCC Schaf
Virginia Le C h
jean Fergus SoPHoMoRE
Barbara Fli k E- h B 1
Dorothy Hi k 11 h B
Ruth Iarvis ' Cath C 1
Ruth Mary Krof Dorothy CO
IUNIORS: Ruth FlSl'1CI'
M A H d
lean Chamb l ary HHS 0
1 Margaret C 161111 Lamb
Dorothy F h Marjorie Miller
ary Helen Smith
Patricia A G
C l H
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ALPHA XI DELTA
Founded at Lombard College in 1895 I
Alpha Rho Chapter established at Allegheny in 1926
Come sit by the Fireside. There you will see the freshmen in the first chill of winter,
gazing vacantly beyond the fire, dreaming of home or of the foggy future. The
sophomores are there, plotting the destinies of the world, with firm conviction in
their hearts and minds. The juniors are gathered around the Fireside in song, perfectly
harmonious in spirit if not in voice. The seniors are sitting before the fire in silence,
or, slowly pulling at their pipes, iecreating the halcyon days so nearly gone. Even the
old grad is there, trying to recall that zeal which burned within him in the good old
days, and casting his memories, like scraps of paper, into the inexorable flames.
For, though the formal college is the mind of the student, the fraternity is his heart.
Its truer contacts, man to man, lessen his sorrow, crush his discouragement, foster his
courage, and keep noble ambitions alive within him. In its associations he probes his
abilities, liberates his imagination, and unshackles his creativity. There he learns
loyalty and justice, he acquires wisdom and develops understanding. And there, by the
hreside, he begins the trek after truth, armed in the panoply of brotherly love,
so that he may be a part in the upward march of humanity.
This is the legacy which the fraternity bestows upon a man. Though it be intangible
as the rays of the sun, which are felt but not seen, it is nonetheless the vital part of him.
Its influence is never to be rationalizedg nor is it to be published to the unfeelingg nor
is it to be reduced to workable formulae. It must ever remain more precious to men
than rubies or the gold of the world: the priceless heritage of those who have felt the
mysterious power of the smoke dreams which they envisaged by the fraternity lireside.
llennsylxxinia Beta Cliapler cslablislied All Allegheny in l85'i
PHI KAPPA PSI
l-'ountlctl .it lcllcrson tiollt-ge in N52
S11N1oRs: Gail Burkett
Paul 1111,-Clay Thomas Cort
Richard Barnes LLIWFCHCC Frost
XVilliam Becklield Derrick Iohnston
Gilbert Brown Frederick McCullough
also . . .
also . .
Osborn Belt y
also . . .
Iohn Van Strien
Founded at Iefferson College in 1848
Fi Chapter established at Allegheny in 1860
Richard Taylor - I
Fredrick Neckers I
also . . .
also Q . .
also . . .
Hall Van Vlack
also . . .
Founded at Miami University in 1848
Pennsylvania Delta Chapter established
at Allegheny in 1879
Founded at University of Alabama in 1856
Pennsylvania Omega Chapter established
at Allegheny in 1887
also . . .
Ernest Del Signore
Founded at Trinity College 1n 1895
Phi Iota Chapter established at Allegheny in 1914
also . . .
also . . .
Founded at Hamline University in 1901
Xi Chapter established at Allegheny in 1926
Richard Anderson Myles Miller
Charles Bayless Ivan Mungcr
Iohn Harney H150 I . i
also . ..
also . . .
l g LL- L
Iean F on
lean Law e I
Ia Ch n
Vi I-I ll
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El L cl
Cl M L d 1
M M f d
B P d
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I C h L gan Geraldine Bell
E h Bl B McComb Audrey Best
M ld d C d H l M N V B l
D h M L ll M C B
Gr P Ma P N ll Cl lx
Elizabe h R
I-I ' S b lx
M L C K
SOPHOMOR arriet E h Eb l '5
Barbara B k Ianet Anne S l El b h A Fl I
lane Bun ll Charlot S El b h E Fl A 52
M ll C S ll R l Gl
SFCC H Leonor 2
Janet Flyn I A G 1 1
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LillianH 1 A G ll 111 K1
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Shouts of "Hold that line!" and "Fight, team, fightln . . . Cwens selling
hot-dogs . . . cries of Who's hurt?" . . . the 'Gators splashing through
with fine spirit . . . a mob of students howling "Get in there and get
that balllf' . an all-round year of sports for the Allegheny ,Gators.
Co-captains Clark Saylor and Ralph
Marasco of Allc:ghc11y's 1941 football
team, who lccl the squad through 21 scvcn-
game season. The teamwork and lighting
spirit clisplayccl by the 'Gator griclclcrs
were typical of thc type of play in the
entire athletic program.
in, Lose or Draw . . . I
Fall rolls around and practice
begins for another football
season . . . VCtC1'2111S return:
co-captains Marasco and Say-
lor, Amidon, Burkett, Han-
lan, Evert, Newell, Hartwell, Petrie, Mc-
Knight, Shuster, Spears . . . muscles ache
and joints groan as men are whipped into
shape . . . footballs fill the air . . . run-
ning, blocking, tackling men go through
plays Qon the ground beneathj . .. . point
for opener' but Gators lose to Haverford,
33-O, at Montgomery Field . . . entrain
for Oberlin but meet a Worse
fate, 43-O . . . gaps appear
in line-up due to injuries . , .
are temporarily filled . . .
back to Meadville for Home-
coming Day . . . meet Grove City, 'arch-
rivals . . . lose in hard-fought tussle, 14-O
. . . a Visit to powerful Hiram and Gators
go down once more, 28-O . . . school spirit
reaches low ebb . . . Susquehanna, might-
iest opponent, next on the list . . . Meet
Susquehanna here and lose, 27-12, lighting
all the way . . . Marasco, a pillar of
strength, scores year,s Hrst touchdown . . .
Spears snatches a pass over the goal line
for the other . . . spirits are heartened
once more . . . a jaunt to Greenville . . .
once again defeated as Allegheny bows to
Thiel, 26-0 . . . Season closes with Wash-
ington and Iefferson at Washington . .W .
the Presidents swamp the Gators, 30-0 . . .
a disastrous season ends, the worst for
many years . . . team hampered all season
by inexperience and injuries . . . showed
morale and fighting spirit to the end . . .
prospects for next year much better . . .
Coach Lawrence loses only five: Saylor,
Hartwell, Amidon, Burkett, Evert . . .
fifteen lettermen remain: Marasco, Brokas,
Shuster, Spears, Roeder, Petrie, Troop,
Chapman, Dunlop, Hanlan, Newell, Han-
son, Pierce, McKnight, Krantz.
Haverford --.-.- - - -
Oberlin ..,-- -
Hiram --.. -
Thiel ...... - --s---
Wash. Sz Iefi
KARL I. LAWRENCE, Coach
IAMES GILMORE, Mamzgetr
Arch of the ball through the' air . . . a
goal . 0. . a cheering crowd -. . . smart
defense . . . sparkling offense . . . long
practices . . . teamwork is developed . . .
Gators open with 50-23 victory over Penn
. . . lose to Oberlin in rough game, 46-40
. . . varsity turns back alumni, 43-33 I. . .
Christmas vacation halts play . . . Thiel
invades Montgomery Gym . . . emerges
on top, 37-35, in close, hard fought struggle
. .. . a trip to Buffalo State and a Win for
Allegheny, 34-29 . . . Rochester avenges
last yearis defeat . . . trips Gators,39-36 . . .
IN THE BASKET FOR A GOAL
a comeback against Hiram, 66-28, as Denni-
son and Faloon shine I. . '. three vveeks
layoff for exams . . . Grove City upsets
Gators, 39-36, iniheated battle . . . Hamil-
ton falls before Blue and Gold, 51-28 . . .
Thiel Tomcats again humble Gators, 49-42
. . . Hiram is trounced, 58-37 . . . a long
trip to Hornell . . . exciting victory over
highly-touted Alfred, 42-40 . . . Gators are
hot . . . Hobart falls next before Hill-
toppers' Wrath, 56-35 . . . Faloon scores 20
points . . . U. of Buffalo is routed, 62-44,
in fitting climax to superb season . . .
Gators Hnish strong With fivetwins out of
final six games . . . Seniors Faloon, Bald-
win, Dennison, May soundly cheered as they
leave Hoor in last game . . ,. good record of
nine wins five losses . . . Lettermen Mar
asco, Nichols, MacMillan, Frye, Chapman
return to brighten outlook for next year
Buffalo St ite
Allegheny H lmilton
Afiegneny Hir im
AQfegf1eny Alh ed
U of Bull llo
------ 50 -------
- ..... 40 ' .....
---.--- 43 ' ----
- ..... 35 ' ...... -
---.-.-- 34 L
-.----- 36 ' .---
- ..-.. 66 ' ' ..-.. 0,
negneny - ..... 36 Grove City--
- ..... 51 1 ' ---
------ 42 ' --..----
. ..... 58 ' 1 .C rr..
.. ..... 42 f' ....
---rar 56 1 " rm---
, ..r.. 62 . Q A71
STROKE BY STROKE OR SPLASHING THROUGH
Season begins with new coach at the helm . . . Al
XVerner '... Lichtenfels elected captain . . leads
team to Buffalo State and Edinboro . . Gators
chalk up lirst win, 43-23, over Eclinboro . . . mid-
semester exams eliminates Burrows, ace sprint swimmer
. . . practice continues . . . strokes become smoother
. . . muscles more pliable . . . a jaunt to Grove
City . . . Gators lose in their "bath tub" . . . meet
Slippery Rock in Montgomery pool . . . 'nuff said
. . . another trip . . . this time to Westminster . . .
Wfilliams and Detwiler break Allegheny College records
in their events . . . Williams swims 200-yard breast-
stroke in 3:06 seconds . . . Detwiler does 150-yard
backstroke in 2:O7.3 seconds . . . Gators play host to
Fine Oberlin team . . . Edinboro appears here and
another Win by Allegheny . . . Grove City, in Mont-
gomery pool, rings down Final curtain . . . Captain
Lichtenfels and Brandt, seniors, make splendid showing
in Final meet . . . record of two wins, six defeats not
impressive . . . hopes for next year much higher with
Detwiler, Caldwell, Williams, Petre, Hammon, Fauver,
Roeder, King, Bieber, Leuthner returning.
Allegheny .......... 25 Buffalo State .ee....... 40
Allegheny- ......... 43 Edinboro ....... .. --- 25
Allegheny- ......... 18 Grove City .... --- 48
Allegheny 8 Slippery Rock 59
Allegheny Oberlin ---
Soccer . . .
"Hooters open with Slippery Rock" . . .
first call for practice . . . toes are educated
and legs lirnhered up . . . Slippery Rock
avenges last yearls defeat, l-O, on Montgom-
ery field . . . a iaunt to Pittsburgh . . .
win over Carnegie Tech, 4-3, in gruelling
overtime battle . . . a knock-dovvn, drag-
out tussle with Grove City at Homecoming
KICK THA T BALL !
. . . Gators Win, 3-2 . . . extend win
streak to tvvo games . . . highly touted
Rochester comes to Meadville and breaks
it, 2-1 . . . furiously played contest . . .
travel to Buffalo State and Win, 2-1, from
the Bisons . . . then to Gherlin for season's
last game . . . fall to Yeomen and raging
elements, 2-O . . . most successful season in
years . . . three Wins and three losses . . .
Coach Way pleased with next year's pros-
pects . . . only five lettermen lost hy
graduation: Captain Baldwin, Dennison,
Gilmore, Starr, Caputo . . . other lettermen:
Beehe, Caravacci, Nasta, Doncaster, Blank,
Welday, Burrovtis, Stunder, MacMillan.
AQQegheny e....T O Slippery Rock at tote l
Allegheny - ..... 4 Carnegie Tech c i.e. 3
Afeghenys ....l 5 Grove Cityc ee,i,v ,ai 2
Aiieghenyi ,eeee l Rochester not c caac no 2
Aileghenyi- ,teee 2 Buffalo State l
Allegheny ,,.,.. O Oberlin teena Soda 2
The crunching of shoes on the cincler track
. . . at body hurtling through the air in
the broad jump . . the soaring grace of
the pole vault . . . that's Allegheny meet-
ing Kenyon in the spring of 1940 at Mont-
gomery Fieltl . . . Gators come through
hy a 67-59 count . . . sweep tieltl events
. . . lecl hy Hartwell, highest intlivitlnal
point scorer, with H points . . . running
events a tlitlierent story . . . no tirsts . . .
Hartwell has lirsts in shotput .intl high iiiniti
. . llart wins in tlisctis .intl i.ix't'lin tXYt'l1ts
RUNNING . . . IUMPING . . . TI-IROWING
. . . a jaunt to Grove City . . . Gators
for 1941 . . . strong support expected from
fall, 75-51, to end short season . . . rain-
soggy track and Held hold down times and
distances . . . Grovers forced to come from
behind to win . . . track events divided
. . . Crimson ptills aheadrin the held . . .
Hartwell, Kinzer, Starr pace Alleghenians
in their respective events . . . Coaches Way
and Lawrence lose Captain Aey, Cook,
Hart,ADotterrer, George hy graduation . . .
Lettermen Kinzer, Gasteiger, Hartwell,
Hayes, Caldwell, Saylor, Starr, May return
class of '43,
Allegheny- ..... -. 67 Kenyon -- --.-- 59
Allegheny.- ...... 51 Grove City,..---- 75
. SET POINT
skies . . . white
with tanned bod-
ies . . . chops
lazy lobs . .
- ....t 2
- ..... 7
1 .,... 5
1 ...,t 8
Slippery Rock L-
Grove City .....
U. of Pittsburgh
Grove City L ,.oo
FACULTY CUP TOURNAMENT
Sixteen paired for First round matches in
annual Faculty Cup Tennis Tournament in
fall of 1940 . . . seeded are: Captain Mc-
Ewen, Caravacci, Fauver, Blank . . . tour'
nament progresses . . . Field narrows down
. . . early elimination of Flint and Fauver
by Lyon, a freshman, is surprise . . , Mc-
Ewen and Caravacci meet in finals . . .
McEwen emerges as cup holder hy score of
6-1, O-6, 6-1 in see-saw match.
IKUNS AAIND ITVOOIJS' TO THIL' FORE
lNYITATlON GULF TOURNAMENT
Third annual Allegheny Invitation Golf
Tournament held at Gonneaut on May of
1940 . . . Gators host to 7 other district col-
leges . . . Ritenburg, Klein, Nichols, Gilmore
chosen as Gator entries . . . rain-soaked turf
handicaps play . . . Lane, W and I, leads his
school into the play-off with Grove Gity . . .
scores of 329 for each team . . . VV and I
wins in first hole of play-off . . . halted he-
cause of darkness . . . second straight victory
for the Presidents . . . Lane is tournament
medalist for 2 years in succession with score
of 77 . . . Rennicli of Grove Gity and Ragetti
of Geneva tie for second place with Sl . . .
Klein is low man for Allegheny with score
of 86 . . . Allegheny ends up in 7th place
with 359 . . . Geneva is Std with 542 . . .
Edinhoro chalks up score of 345 for -ith place.
1. VVashington and Iefferson A -S 329
Qwin in play-olfj
2. Grove Gity ccac. so caaccac. S 529
3. Geneva no S - 542
4. Edinhoro cc,. as 345
5. Slippery Rockcc S55
6. Hiramrca- S, 353
7. Allegheny Us so 559
8. Westriiiiisteracc so 394
4,0259 U 00.
. Q as- ,
Qjlday Day pageant and crowning of the Queen . . . interfraternity sinv . . .
class representatives of charm and personality . . . Allevheny life pictured
as it , will always be remembered, with its traditions and personalities.
YYQ X X -
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MAY QUEEN RUNNER-UP . . .
Z owe E
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H E . X
AY QUEE 1941
8 L L E N 'B O Y D
TH .4 EWS SPREAD AROU
Informal shots snapped in off-moments . . . camera Hends always on the job . .
pictures of people as We like to remember them.
sc XN '
P, li fl 4
V qvlt 1, fi T
:ew QM? nf may i
tfl great day for Allegheny . . . The new
girls' dormitory dedicated by the laying
of a corner-stone. overflowing with names,
dinks, Campuses, Kaldrons, and the like.
. . . The building's namesake, Mrs. Brooks,
President Tolley, President Wible, Presi-
dent Gibbs and Dean Skinner all braved
the rain to help put the stone in place.
CA strike! QFD . . . Again sophomores de-
feated. . . Large glow followed by snake
dance. . . Guess who won Qso sorryj. . .
Soda-jerker Schultz triumphantly delivers
Grill's first ice cream cone. . . How to keep
warm on a cold day: have a barrel-of-fun.
. . Every Tuesday, Thursday at 12 noon...
Bounce me, brother, with a solid four. . .
Welcome, Class of '44l
Mr. Kurt C. Glaubach of Glaubach Studios.
Mr. Hurst R. Anderson, Mr. Donald E. Murray, Mr. Frederick F.
Seeley, and Mr. Charles S. Miller, of the Allegheny College
faculty. ' A
Mr. Homer B. Klingensmith and Mr. Edward R. Palmer of the
Mr. Louis E. Wise of Iohn 8: Ollier Engraving Company.
Mr. Earl F. Evans of the Kingsport Press, Incorporated.
To all those students who cooperated to make this 1941 Kaldron
ROBERT B. MILLER, Editor.
We Really Mean It
when we say We are very grateful to those
individuals and merchants who through aclvertis
ing have made Allegheny College publications a
Our only hope is that we have clone some
little bit toward cementing a closer relationship
between Allegheny College and the business
men of Meadville. We will endeavor to express
our appreciation by continued patronage.
C. A. BRANDT, Jr., Business Manager
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2 i 25S CHESTNUT STREET
' Meadville, Pa.
3 C l t' h
ongratu a Ions to t e
l Cl ' f 1941
? lf HSS O .
l Meadville s Headquarters for
3 YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES
l Yearcraft Clothes
O La Salle Champ Hats
A I Yale and Marlboro Shirts
I Jockey and Robert Ries 'Underwear
O Paris Garters and Belts
ff O Wembley Cravats
A resort qualified to meet the
discriminate tastes of those in
Search of a restful, well equipped
hotel, in beautiful surroundings.
li GRAY MINERAL SPRINGS
,I EIGHTEEN-HOLE GOLF COURSE
ll A .9 .
, I Al S Clothes ,
Q W. A. BAIRD, MAATAGER
946 WATER STREET CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PENNSYLVANIA
GREETINGS . .
We thank you student f y
patronage in the p d h p
sincerely that we may co
I serving you in the future.
' WE WISH
A LIFETIME CF SUCESS
CLASS OF 1941
686 North Street Phone 216-R
extend every good Wish
for success in In later life
to the class of 1941.
YOU'RE ALWAYS WELCCME AT
- Compliments of
y the 7
Ac aclerny ,
T Q 3 t 1' e FURNISHINGS
for your room at home
at Allegheny College
:M Smart Occasional Pieces
THE KEPLER HOTEL
- YOUR PERSONAL BELONGINGS
YOUR FUR COAT
If It's Insurance We Sell It
Gelvin, Jackson and
ll INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
Crawford County Trust Building
PHONE 40 MEADVILI E, PA
A. L. RALLINCER COMPANY
THE REXALL DRUG STORE
Dependable Merchandise and Service for Fifty Years
WATER AND CHESTNUT STREETS PHONE 755
THE LOAF IN TI-IE
CAMBRIDGE SPRINGS, PA.
There's lots of things about the
BARTLETT that you will like.
U76 Invite You To Come and See Us
T. C. MORGAN, PROP.
BETTER ,BAKED FOODS
FOR EVERY OCCASION
Retail Store and Bakery
962 S. Main Street Phone 41
where you will. Everywhere you will
hear words of praise for The Tribune
Publishing Company. It took years to
get this reputation and it takes eternal
vigilance to keep it.
Those who entrust their printing to
this house know that they are in
good hands-that when the work is
completed it will have been done as
well as a famous printing establish-
ment was able to do it.
It will have given you of IIS best.
PLAN TO VISIT US REAL SOON
' , TRIBUNE PUBLISHING , '
, COMPANY ,
Popp Sr Swanson
PHONE 392 285 CHESTNUT ST.
STUDENTS . . .
Make Our Store Your
HEADQUARTERS . . .
We have the Hnest and largest store of its
kind on one floor in North-
G. C. MURPHY
5C to 951.00 Store
226 eHEs'rNUT sTRE1-ET
Arcade to Market Street
C. C. DeVORE
304 ARCH "STREET
"There Is A Material Dijerencen
100W Factory Approved
ost E99 -ang
I n e.
952 Federal Court Phone 123
WHEN You NEED AE
Carpenter, Rooter, Mason,
A or Coal A
As headquarters for the Housing Guild in
the community, ,we are in position to
recommend to you a qualified .contractor
member upon whom you can rely for
Phone 1331 - 1332
SUPPLY C .
' 953 SOUTH MAIN
. Phone 140
Park Avenue at Center Street
F. H. SHUMAN HliI.liN li. R1iMl,1iR
Fine Repairing A
NEXT DOOR TO PARK, THEATRE '
Whether You Need the Newest Thing
MEN'S AUTHENTIC FASHIONS
You Iust Wish To Talk Over
Allegheny's Athletic Situation
I Don't Fail to Stop in
Karl K. Sniock
241 CHESTNUT STREET A
Meadville ' Pennsylvania
IN MEADVILLE IT'S
Above Murphy's Sc and l0c Store
INCLUDE CONNEAUT ,LAKE PARK
"Western Pen11sylwznz'zz's Favorite Plzzygroznzzln
In your summertime plans A
Forget your cares at beautiful Conneaut Lake
Park, located on the largest natural lake in
Pennsylvania, fed entirely by springs, 1100 feet
above sea level, cool and refreshing. Attractive
cottages may be rented by the week, month or
Here you will End ideal convention facilities
amidst beautiful surroundings. Hotel Conneaut
has 300 rooms at moderate rates-large ball-
rooms and a convention auditorium seating
Amusements galore-a smart night club, sporty
18-hole golf course, beautiful sand beach for
bathing in the spring waters of Conneaut Lake,
boating and marvelous fishing for bass, salmon
For further information, write
HOTEL CONN EAUT, Inc.
CONNEAUT LAKE PARK, PA.
WHEN YOU TRAVEL H. . .
I WHY NOT TRAVEL IN COMFORT?
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
S CLASS OF 1941 A
Sea Foods, Steaks, Chops, Our Specialty
Good Foods Appetizingly Prepared
Lafayette Hotel 63
I Meadville, Pennsylvania
A Clean and Inviting Atmosphere Makes This Well
Established Hotel Most Popular
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