Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1943 volume:
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E R E are your tangible memories for this year of college. Here are your landmarks, your focal
points. We know and you know that these limited events are not what have made you love your school.
It has not been these things that have given the warmth and private df6Cli0TL that you will always hold
for your college years, but rather it will be the small, intangible things .... walking back to the dorm
from the grill with Bentley Tower lighted up .... watching the water from the Rustic Bridge ....
These things will never be printed or published, but they will live forever in your memories, in your
hearts. i' Here in these pages, however, are your monuments, the things you wrote home about.
Find beneath the pictures the personal memories of friendships. Find between the written lines, the
little wordless happenings that made this school and these people your own. The things in this book will
prove to the world that they are yours. The things not in this book have proved it to you.
OF DOCTOR CLARENCE FRISBEE ROSS
T I E that held the old Allegheny securely fastened to the new and proved to the skeptical that
progress is a thing of growth on a solid foundation rather than drastic change from accepted methods,
wase severed this fall with the passing of Dr. Clarence Ross. An Alleghenian by education and profession,
he had devoted most of his life to serving the college. It is with sincere regret and a deep sense of loss
that the faculty, students, and alumni of Allegheny realize the absence of his quiet reassurance.
CLAlililNCli FRISBEE ROSS
E I C I
TO DOCTOR JULIAN LENHART ROSS
E D E D I C A T E our book to you, Doctor Julian. There are not many men truly worthy of
idealization, but those of us who have known you and for whom you are a personal and intellectual guide-
post, we doubt not at all your worthiness. The depth of patient understanding, the limitless store of
knowledge, the unfailing good judgement which resides beneath your unassuming manner have inspired
and heartened us, time without number. Perhaps we haven't studied too hard nor listened too intently,
but you have given us a respect for fineness, a desire after culture, and a pattern to follow which we shall
remember still, long after we have forgotten Aristotle,s rules of thought.
But in this year when the robot ranks of brutality and force are threatening our way of life, you
have become more than an individual to whom your students look for guidance and inspiration. You
are our symbol of freedom, the thoughtful introspection, the good-natured tolerance, the simple decency
for which we are fighting. You are America at its best. lVIay we hope that our best is enough to pre-
serve the foundations upon which, in the years to come, other men of your calibre may build a World of
lasting peace, a world where no one may challenge the right of Julian Ross to think, to speak, to teach as
JOHN RICHIE SCHULTZ
HE RESOLUTION passed hy the
Board of Trustees early in May making Dr.
Schultz' position as acting president permanent
was met with whole-hearted approhation from the
faculty, students and alumni of Allegheny. His
months as temporary head had proved the former
Dean of lVlen's ability as an executive and his ca-
pacity for dealing with the unusual and complex
problems of a college in wartime. Better than
anyone else he was in a position to understand and
minimize succeeding difficulties as they arose.
As Dean of Men, head of the English depart-
ment, and an instructor in English, Dr. Schultz has
served Allegheny faithfully for almost twenty-six
years. His years of teaching and as Dean have
brought him a real understanding of the students,
and his unfailing good humor and lack of preju-
dice have Won their confidence many times over.
He is, and has been all along, the students' choice.
We were proud and happy to have him as our
friend, and are prouder and happier to have him
as president of our school.
,f ' mf :X
'ff1x ?12ii72 "f-"
HORACE THOMAS LAVFILY
DEAN or MEN
HIS YEAR has been a hard one for the faculties of
liberal arts colleges all over the country, and
Allegheny has been no exception. The coming of the
Air Corps brought many problems in housing facilities
and arranging a schedule for their classes, and the dc-
parture of so many of our own boys made necessary dc-
cisions inxolxing credit for courses not finished and thc
clisposilion of college fees already paid or due. It has
been difficult in many new ways to keep things on an
even keel, and our faculty has not received nearly enough
credit for the part they have played.
Instructors who, without complaint, took on many ex-
tra hours of classes at odd hours of the day and night,
professors who found themselves teaching courses which
they had not touched on in years, John Hulbnrt for the
excellent job he did in organizing and carrying out a
recreation program for the cadets. Dr. Lavely who step-
ped into a complicated position as Dean of Men and
managed it like an expert, the physical education depart-
ment who gave of their time and energy to assist in the
training of the cadets, the Registrar's office which man-
aged somehow to keep in touch with the boys in the
Daw or Woxim
service and to recruit students for a college whose ad-
vantage of co-education was dwindling rapidlyg all these
are to be commended for the part they played in main-
taining Allegheny on a fairly normal basis.
In addition to Dr. Lavely's appointment as Dean of
Men to succeed Dr. Schultz, Mr. Philip M. Benjamin
took over a new post as Librarian in place of Miss Edith
Rowley who retired at the end of 1942. ln his new
capacity Mr. Benjamin made several inoyations at Reis
Library and it was largely through his efforts that the
book drive was such a success. His own enthusiasm for
PHILIP MOHR BENJAMIN
HURST ROBINS ANDERSON
his new job has done much to awaken a corresponding
interest in the student body.
In the face of the manpower shortage on the campus,
Miss Skinner's task of keeping the girls happy was a
very real one, and the necessity of moving Cochran
freshmen into Brooks required expert juggling on the
part of the Dean of Woriien.
Next year may be even more difficult than this one
has been for the faculty, but they have proven themselves
well able to cope with new situations. The end of the
war will find Allegheny holding its old place of respect
among American colleges.
CL SS OF19
IT WAS a windy day in May when we followed Dr.
Darlingfs billowing robe down the driveway, across
North Main, and into the gymnasium. lt was all over.
No longer could we cut early classes because we felt
more like sleeping, or pracrastinate for three months
and make it up in thirty-six sleepless hours, or sit in the
Grill all afternoon, or talk on and on about the things
we would do when we had graduated. Now the time for
doing had arrived and as we stood there and laughed at
each other in our caps and gowns, we weren't at all sure
it would be so easy.
In our four years at Allegheny a lot had happened.
The shaded, twisting little road in front of Bentley had
become a modern, impersonal drive. Crumbling Hulings
Hall had vanished into the labyrinth that is Brooks and
Walker. J oe College had changed his own battered jacket
for a uniform, and his place has been taken by the Army
Air Corps. All this and many other intangible things
have changed, but it is still the same college to which we
came as eager freshmen.
We can close our eyes and remember charge accounts
at Docfs, and the 'flumpin' ,liven and Gln The Moodf,
and our Caflisch boys in blue jeans and corduroy pork
pies, and Singers trips to New York City, and the loggia,
and lots of people we haven't seen for years. And friend-
ships with professors, and Spring Parties with white
coats and rows of cars, and class banquets, and pins we
have taken or given away. These have made this college
and the past four years important to us and in the years
to come will hold us close to those of you who remain.
But we have closed our books and have taken our
memories with us. We leave you a school with the Air
Corps and the Grill and the new Brooks entrance and
a new set of seniors who will try, just as we did, to be
sophisticated and unafraid, new seniors who will be
scared, just as we are, about the day after a ceremony
in May. But it has been Wonderful fun, and we have
memories, experiences, friends-enough to last a life-
CLASS OF 19:13
:IANI3 AVSTIN: Elmira. New York: Sociology
PHILIP A. AFRICA: Warren: History: Phi Delta Theta
HAROLD NIAXWELL AII1:tIsTg Titusvillf-g Biology: Phi Kappa Psi
Gttuzn lttlcwl B.tLnwIIx: Meaclville: Economics: Phi Beta Kappa
I-1I.IzAIIt11'It NTAROAIIIJ1' BAR'rLI:1'I': Lyndhurst. Ohio: English: Theta Vpsilon
WIIIWIAII Lou Brick: .lamestown. Ne-w York: li:-onomit-az Kappa Kappa
RAYMOND STILVVART BIILIIIILII: Oil City: EI-onoinit-S: Phi Gamma Delta
OSIIORN BELT: Chevy Chase, Maryland: Economics: Phi Gamma Dalta
CAIIOLYN LOUISE BOWMAN: New Kc-nsington: Econoinics: Alpha Gamnta
'l'tIOMAs AIITI-IIIR BOYD: Punxsntawney: Biology: Phi Kappa Pai
RVTII BRACI-1: Wilkinslmrg: English: Kappa Kappa Gamma
VIIIIQINIA LOIIISIL BIIANIJT: Cleveland Heights, Ohio: History: Phi Beta Kappa
lh14RlLYN BIIANIGI-1R: Cr:-stline. California: English: Kappa Kappa Gamma
I' I -I 9 S U F I 0 I 3
Em JOAN BIHSTOWZ Nleamlvillt-3 Englishg Kappa Kappa Gamma
ELIZABI-:TH JANE Bt:ttwtLLt.: Oil City: Englishg Phi Beta Kappa
NlARY JAM3 CADY: Meatlville: English
MARY Lois CAMPHELLQ Avnnmurvg Dramaticsg Kappa Alpha Theta
JOHN C. CAKUTHLRS, Jtt.g Pittshnrghg Ectmninicsg Sigma Alpha Epsilon
CA'l'HERIlNE RLTH CMI-:l.Tig Meatlvilleg Art: Tha-ta lfpsilong Phi Beta Kappa
NANCY Azw C0Lvvi:t.L: Pittsburgh: Englishg Alpha Chi Omega
RIARCELLA CooPERg Clarksburg. We-st Virginiag Physics
D0RuTt1Y JVIAI-I COZNNORSQ Williston Park. New Yorkg l-listoryg Theta
GEORGE EDWARD CRAMERQ Pittsburgliz Biulugyg Sigma Alpha Epsilon
CLASS OF 1
NIARYIHILI. CRAWFUIIIJQ Mvzulvillm-1 Ecurioiimirsz Alpha Chi Onwga
An1:HmAl,D Ciiimirl. JR.g Arlington. Nvw ,lvrseyg limnm11im's: Phi Kappa Psi
PHi1.i.li' AIARK Dl'Il'l'I Pitlsliurgliz En-uiwniivsg Phi Delta The-la
VWARIKJN llmwl-1 DUMHUFFQ Pillshurgli: lingzlishg Alpha Gamma Della
Kniiuiclwri lli-:How Duwivsq Ulf-n Ridge, New Jn-rseyg llislnry
LICWIS Joi-IN Drwnowg Glen Ridge-. New ,Ivrsr-y: E1-mmmnif-sg Phi Gamma
Bi-:luxium DALE lJlisr:Nm1ImY: Nvwrll: lim-miimiicsg Phi Delta Thr-ta
ESTHHR ALICE limiwnorlg Be-llv Vvrnong Dramatic-S: Theia lpsilong Phi
Fl.oYn Ai.1.i:N Fiznciiscw, Jing Mansfia-lil. Ohing licmwniii-sg Sigina Alpha
EI.lZARlC'I'Il FI. l'lLI4lMINflQ Elmlreil: English: Thx-tu Ipsilun
CLASS OF 1943
JOI-IN ROGER FOsTI:Rg Fredonia, New Yorkg Biologyg Phi Kappa Psi
l'lMURY FAITLKS Fnmzg Meadville: Cltemistryg Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Jusst: HENRY GARDNER: Pittsburghg Englishg Phi Gamma Delta
GILORIQE VICTOR CARnNt:Rg New Castleg Mathematics
Rtvrtt Et,IzAtIt:'rtI GHLIIILCI-Ig Greenville: Economicsg Kappa Kappa Gamma
Rl'Tll Gtmftotttig Aliquippag Biology: Kappa Kappa Gamma
GEORGE RICHARD GREENQ Meadvilleg Economicsg Phi Delta Theta
JOHN LAWRENCE HAMPSUNQ Wayneshttrgg Biologyg Theta Chi
JOHN N. HANNt:M, JR.: Lakewood, Ohiog Mathematiesg Sigma Alpha
Epsilong Phi Beta Kappa
WALLACE WILLIAM HANsONg Ludlow: Biologyg Phi Delta Theta
ELIZAIIIQTII JEAN lltatxtxuttsowz Meadville: linglislig Kappa Alpha Theta
FORREST ALLILN HIIWIT1: Alhiong Edueationg Alpha Chi Rho
CATIIILRINI: llIl.LQ Reynoldsvilleg Biology: Alpha Gamma Delta
Gtaotuzlc lhlIiRRI'VIAN l'lll.I.Q Nitro. West Virginiag Econoinicsg Sigma Alpha
flrrtttitttwri PAt't.tNl1: Hoon: Nleatlvilleg Classics
Donontv lhlAl'I l-l0RNrittg Shaker Heights. Ohiog llistoryg Alpha Xi Di-lta
BETTY hlui l-lttcmisg Portagt-Q Hallie,-matim-sg Kappa Alpha Theta
l.ll,l,IAN Mu: lflt wmttctzg Pvnilit-rtou. New Jvrst-y: English
Hitutmtta Lotttst-1 Htttwg Buffalo, Now York: Frenchg Kappa Kappa Gamma
S1'ANt.iLY ,lottxsotwg Came-ys Point. New Jcrsvyg Dramatic-sg Phi Kappa Psi
l'lAllllY GLENN ,lowusg Summervilleg Englisllg Delta Tau Delta
PAH. Envvmtm Jovtas. Jn.g New K4-nsingtong llistoryg Phi Delta Thr-ta
Donowv Jtxiw Kt:Tf:nAMg Alliance. Ohiog English: Alpha Xi Dvlta
WA1.Tt1tt llr:Ntev Kl,PIlN1 East Bratlyg Economicsg Phi Dr-lla Theta
WAl.1't:tc Cfxittrznow lQLllNGl-iNSMl'l'llQ Pittslmrglig Biologyg Phi Delta Thetat
Phi Beta Kappa
FHLIY VLASTINIII. KoNs'r,un'1'g Me-aflvilleg Cliemistry
C L A S S 0 I' I Q I 3
If I, -l .S S U I I U J 3
DuI:rrI'IIY Juv Lum: Durimmlz l"I'c-III-II: Thr-Ia Upsilun
MMIIQIILIIITI: FR-XNIZES L4I.I:Y: Nleamlvillvz English: Kappa Alpha TllQ'lLl
I-AvvIII:Nf:II JIIIIN ALFIII-In I,AIIsuN: Jaincsluwn, Nuw York: Ecmimnin-sg Phi
WILLIAM HUWAIIIJ L,-XYELY1 llkl!'1Ill'lIl5lHll'QL2 llisluryg DI-lla Tau Delta
DONALD GEORIQIL LHIIEIIMANQ All-aulville: MI-aIlvillv: Cwflngy
.l0Sl-ZPH YIQIIMIN LI-iI'oIII1: Xleaflvillv: Physics
RoIzIgR'I' WYILLIANI LILVNTIIIJIIQ Sharpsville: llisluryg Phi Gamma Delta
Jiaw ELIZALIILTII LIgx'IM-Lg Camhriilge Springsg Biulugyg Alpha Chi Oim-ga
PA'I'IIIf:I.A HELEN LIIDI:xIxNNg Brooklyn, New York: Englishg Kappa Alpha
FIIILIJLLIIIIQ NOVA fNlAc:fNlILLANg Mr-aclvillr-1 EI-oI1oIIIiI-sg Phi Kappa Psi
RoI3I1IIT EIJIQAII MAI:PHI3IIsuNg Piltslmurglig ClIeInistI'yg Phi Kappa Psig Phi
llI:I,I-A LoIIIsI1 McCLEsTIgIIg Bulh-rg English: Kappa Alpha Thelag Phi
OIIISON S. NICLI-IAN: Nll'K?K'hIJl7l'll Emiiuiiiim-sz Phi DI-lla Theta
JAMES DEAN MCCLIMANS: Greenvillvg Em-Onomii-sg Phi Gamma Della
LAWRENCE DRENNPIN lhlCCLI'SKl-IYZ Kaneg Biology: Phi Doha Thi-la
BETTYMAE LOUISE McCOMEg Sharong Economii-sg Alpha Xi Di-lla
VERLA ESCOE Mr:DuEEyg Me-ailvilleg Dramatic-s
EDWARD BRANDON Mf:ELRA'rH: Nlerccrg Ei-onomicsg Phi Kappa Psi
DOROTHY ROLAND MclNTYREg Nleadvilleg English
ELLIS HIYGH MCKAU Sharong Euglishg Phi Gamma Della
HELEN SHIP MCNAIR: Pitlshurghg Sociology
STERLING GLENN lh1fINl'll'lS, ,lR.g llarrislmrgg Physicsg Phi Gamma Deflla
HI-1l.E'V IWARGARET NICVICAIIZ Pittsliurgllg Englishg Kappa Alpha Thi-la
CLASS OF 1943
FLASS OF 1943
Dtmtttwttv I'-xtctuxsox fllmztatzg Elwnufl City: Englishg Kappa Kappa Gamma
Nl-RRY El.IZ'Xllli'l'H lllmtgttz Nlt. Lelmanimg Mathematics: Alpha Xi Delta
Ctt.t:t:tt'r Part, Mtcltt-21,1 Eric-1 Physics
NlAtt.1mtttgJ1-:AN Mtt,t,t:ttg Yamlergriftg liuglislig Theta llpsilon
'llfxtmta BAYARD Mtt.Lt:ttg Nleadvillt-g Biulogyg Kappa Alpha The-ta
Jmttzs Mtrzttatat. Mort-'t'rg Mcaflvillc: liuunrnnicsg Delta Tau Delta
Wxmtztt At tmm' Mutants. Jn.: Ligonier: English: Phi Delta Theta
MARY Ltc:tt,t.t1 Nltwzg Bntlvrg French
HUK't'uN Ntittwlttz latina: Ecfvnntnivs: Theta fllti
RlfIll,4lifI llmtttn' Ntcttots: Erie: Et-unmnics: Phi Gamma Delta
Join Manx 0'l,xt'tpH1.tN: fllearlville-g Classicsg Phi Ds-lta Theta
fIttAttt.141s ANTHUNY O'Btttt:A, lllg Mt. Lt-hanun: Econonticsg Phi
l,4tt'tSt1 Pxttwtws: Eric: Suviulugyg Alpha Chi Omvgu
ELIZABETH JANE PATTERSUNQ Shaker Heights, Ohiog Er-rmoinicsg Kappa
RAYMOND WILLIAM PETERSON: Youngstown. Ohio: Econoniics, Phi Dvlta
lI.'xRoI.YN Rt'1'II PII1IIcI1g ilfwpei-s Plain-. Ne-w Yin-kg Sm-inlugyg 'l'ln-ta
WII,I.IAM T.xvLoIt PII-JIIIJEQ lndianag Et-mnniiit-sg Phi Delta Theta
Jusaz ANTONIO PEIIEzg San Juan. Porto Ricog English
JOHN HENRY PETRI-Lg Erieg Biologyg Phi Gamma Delta
ROBERT ANDREW POLLARDQ Oil Cityg Sociologyg Theta Chig Phi Beta Kappa
PAIJLA SOPIIIA PRANcEg Short Hills, New JI-rseyg Ecunomivsg Alpha Chi
C1-:IITRIIDE PIIODEIILQ North Eastg English
ROBERT RI-:EI'Es RAMSEYQ New Castleg Biology
MARY LOUISE REICI-Ig Munhallg Economics: Thi-ta Ipsilon
RUIJEIIICK EUGENE REIDQ Me-advilleg Physics
JEAN LOUISE Rlsstlltg Wilkinslmrgg Economicsg Kappa Kappa Uaintnag
Phi Beta Kappa ,
C L .4 S .S 0 P I 9 1 5
WIl.l.lAM GANSON ROI!!-IR'I'SUVQ Pirtslmrglig Economicsg Phi Delta Theta
EI.lZABl'I'I'H ANN RUONEYQ lllilllvurn, N:-w ,lerse-yg Englishg Alpha Gamma
ANDREW THEODORE Suwsoxg Willxinshurgg Chemistryg Delta Tau Dc-ha
ARNOLD SHANUIHJNIQ West Haven, Connm'Iim-utg Psychologyg Alpha Chi Rho
DAN Lows SKLARSKYQ Jamestown. New Yorkg Economics
HARRY CHARLES Sw11THg Alhiong Biologyg Sigma Alpha Epsilon
HELEN LEORA Smwg Alhiong Biologyg The-ta Upsilon
JANET ANN Swxrmg Nlonongah:-la: English
KENNETH L. S'rl4:RNg Forest llills. N1-w Yorkg Economim
RITTH ELICANOK F'ri':l:lc'1"l': YK'l'UIlil. Nc-w .lrrsvyz Biology: 'Xlphu Xi Dvlla
lvlARY KATHLQRINL S1'r:vvAl:'l'g Pillshurglig l-Ingrlislig Kappa Alpha 'l'hi-la
LHUNQRA Glcl:A1.n1w S'1'ovvi:l.l.g Niagara Falla. New York: lfrvnclm
.IRAN ELIZABETH SWAN: Shaki-r Ile-ights. Ohio: Economics: Kappa Alpha
Romain' WP1l.l,l4Ill 'l'uoMlxs. Ju.: Xl:-aflwillo: lim-onomirs: Phi Della Thota
BICTTIC JANE 'l'HOMl's0Ng Bullvrg BolollY3 Alpha Chi Onwga
EDWIN llA!mLn 'I'omuf:Y: Hof-lie-su-1'. Nm-w York: Biology: Sigma Alplia
Bm"rY LYNN Tlrcmglcg Palm-svilli-. Ohiog Sociologyg Alpha Chi Omf-ga
WlLBl'li D. WAIKNPZIQQ Dunkirk. New Yorlxg Ei'lYI1IlIIlll'hQ Phi Ganuna llvlla
MAKw1a1.I. PHILLIP Wriwrrzlmuq Pillshurglig Psychology
EMMA RIARUAIII-IT Wmuamsz Butlerg Soi-iologyg Kappa Kappa Gamma
W.AIiRklN COLLIVER VVIYKLIQRQ Mvarlvillvg Economivsg Phi Di-lla Theta
Vim JEAN WIIIILIITQ Ure-onslmrg: lirluualiong Alpha Xi Della
FRANK MM: Zlxnmsrzug Tirlioulelg lllwinistry
CLASS OF 1943 KK
f ELIZABETH COULD Zigwwg MoKe-esporlg Classicsg Valedictoriang Phi Beta
if CHARLES WEST ZIMMERMAN, JR.g Wilkinshurgg Biologyg Delta Tau Delta
LEONELL CLARENCE STRONG, JR.g Woodbridge, Connecticutg Biology
PERRY NEAL WEHRQ Meadvilleg Economicsg Phi Delta Theta
A U I
H E S E two classes, depleted but undaunted,
are left to carry on the upperclass activities with as
much normalcy as they can. Both have given their
men, much more than the graduating class, to the
armed forces, but their women have taken over the
vacant positions, and have assumed the responsi-
bility with no loss of ambition or tradition. They
are glad somehow to accept the worries that will he
theirs as wartime classes.
The Class of '44 was the last class born of
peace and though their senior year is going to be
quite different from what they had expected and
though they haven't Jess and Carp and Buck and
all the rest to help, they are proud and determined
and give the security of their future to build a new
security and a new future.
On the walls of Montgomery Field is a flaming
forty-five which is unequalled in size by any thing
else on those smattered walls and commorates one
of the peppiest classes ever to enter Allegheny.
Today the boys who braved Spook's searching flash-
light to put it there are scattered in many directions,
but we'1l remember and wherever they are they're
Once they were eager groups of Freshmen,
very eager, very excited. Now they are soldiers,
sailors, marines, and coeds-waiting.
The tall, cool upperclassman who is the ideal of every
Freshman .... president of Kappa Alpha Theta ....
vice-president of her class and holder of a seat on A.U.C.
. . . was chairman of the calendar committee this year
. . . . also a Junior Advisor and perennial Charm
Queen of her class.
Carrie is living proof of the adage Hlaugh and the world
laughs with youi' .... another of the Junior Advisors
. . . . music chairman of the A.W.S. and recording sec-
retary of the same organization .... one of the more
important members of the Singers .... a Kappa ....
and the new president of women students.
A true friend of the people-always willing to listen to
your latest trouble .... charter member and contrib-
utor of the Logos Club .... a mainstay of the War
Activities Committee . . .assistant editor of the
KALDRON .... a Singer and a member of the edi-
torial stafl of the Lit .... a KKG .... an enthus-
iastic Junior Advisor.
ln great demand for every dance and still just "looking
around" .... one of the four Phi Cam class presi-
dents .... took over the job of Campus husiness man-
ager in january . . , holds a seat on the A.U.C. . . . .
hound for the Navy in the near future.
One of the few upperclassmen left to carry on ....
flap" is president of the Allegheny Christian Counril
. . . . performed well in all the varsity basketball games
which were played .... a memlver of Phi Delta Theta
. . . . the new president of the student body.
THOM AS HOOPER
4'Hoop." the Creek student t?t and all-around good
fellow .... one of the few tenors left in Luvi's only
slightly -mixed choir .... member of the ACC ....
aetive in intramurals for the Phi Dells .... will grad-
uate in August .... was chairman of the Junior prom.
The "Balm is best known as the star of the intramural
circuit .... played touch basketball, basketball, and
mushball for the Phi Delts .... is treasurer of his
Class .... one of the lusty-voiced members of the
dishwashefs elul 1.... will soon be playing for Uncle
Better known as the Mlloverw because of a song he sinh
although another connatation is suspected .,.. he is a
member of Phi Gamma Delta and a mainstay of the Fiji
Trio .... will shortly be exerting his talents for the
The Big Irishman with the cantagious grin and the un-
limited energy .... the flashiest player on the Phi
Cam basketball team .... president of the Sophomore
class .... a member of the A.U.C. . . now taking
a course called Army Air Corps l
A typical sophomore with her suits and pep and jitter-
lmug tendencies .... writes a column for the Campus
. . . . a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . . on
the KALDRON Stall .... a Heeler .... on the
One of those priceless few people on whom one can al-
ways rely Y... . chairman of the revised War Activities
Committee and deserves a vote of praise for the part she
played on that group's activities ..,. holds a special
A.U.C. seat created for that post .... an active Cwen.
Always ready to help stir up some excitement .... a
Cwen .... vice-president of her class .... the new
treasurer of the A.U.C ..... corresponding secretary
of A.W.S ..... a member of Kappa Alpha Theta.
HEY came on September fifteenth and bowled
themselves ands-the campus over for the one tra-
ditional week. The week over, upperclassmen returned,
and they were no longer pioneers or big shots but only
Freshmen who commanded no respect and no notice. It
was a little bewildering at first, but someone told them
-as someone tells the Freshmen every year-that they
were the most intelligent class ever to register at Alle-
gheny and their self-confidence came back in a flash.
The class election gave the presidency to Lynn Heiss
of Fijiland and proved that as a class they might be
cocky but were certainly not radical or original. Having
made everything official, they finally felt as though
they belonged, and the Sophomores were careful to see
that where they belonged was not forgotten. Not that
'46 minded the rulestor wearing their dinks, but what
about that day when '4-6 appeared without a single dink?
It was room-stacking that brought the biggest problem.
lncorrigible Cochran, aided and abetted by their mascu-
line classmates, put up a fight-black eyes, broken fin-
gers, and scuffed shins-but they were stacked.
Nor did the war miss the Freshman men. It was about
Valentine's day that they lost the big bunch down at the
railroad station. There were lots of them in that group
and in the Air Corps Reserve which left a little later.
Not long after that the Army took Caflisch, the Freshmen
men took Cochran, Cochran took Brooks, and Brooks
proceeded to take the Army. The class of '46 was be-
ginning to realize that their years in college were going
to be very different ones.
But there was the time about Beebe and the pants fight
and Tarbell's serenade and many other things which
made this year a lot of fun and worth remembering. They
will start their Sophomore years on a strictly feminine
basis, but it won't matter. They have until 1946 and
will keep hoping that Jack and Dick and all the lest
will be back by then.
ELAINE ALEXANDER ...WILLIS ALEXANDER ...ROBERT ALLISON . . . NANCY ALTMAN . . . DAN ANDERSON . . . JIILIA ARENTZEN
JOE BAcKUs. , .OAKLAND BAILEY. . .VIROINIA BAILI-LY . . . PAIILETTE BAIIMANN.
PAIIL BEAVER . . . GEORGE BECK . . . JUNE BECKERMAN . . . MERLE BEDFORD. . A TED BEILER . , . EILANNA BENT . , . BETTE BILLICA
VIRGINIA BLACK . . . CAROL BLAKE . . . HARRY BLAKELY.
IANEI' HLANU . . . LOIS Buss . . . MARTIIA BLOSSIZR . . . JANE BLUE , . . DON BLYTHE . , . FRANKLIN BOSSLJ-.R . , . IRWIN BRI2sI,AIIIaR
BARBARA BRINKHR . . . BARBARA BROOKER . . . BRAD BROIII:II'I'ON.
ROBERT BVELI. . . . CEORGIANNA BIIGIIEE . . . DORCAS BIIRKHARDT . , 4 FLORENCE Bl-LRNSTEIN . . , MARJORIE BYERS , . . MARTIIA CAHILI.
JONA COLWIQLI. . . . JAMES CALVIN . . . MURIEL CAMIJIIELL . . . R011 ERT CARMEN.
, an ,I Y fr.
I A A W A
I w I S. Y
NORM.AN CIARNICR ...A A NNE CHAFJPELL . . . ELLEN CHIPMAN . . . EMERSON CHRXSTIIC , . , NIARGARET COCIIRAN . , LUIS GOMRIII
JOHN CUNUYI-Ili . . . HELEN CREECER . . . HPIRSCHEL DAVIS . . . RALPH DAVIS.
JEAN DEARINGV . .ARTIIIIR DI-IWIALD. . .RIITI-I DILLER. . .MARY ANN DITTY . . . LEE DONALDSON . . . ED DONNER , , , VIRGINIA
DOVGLAS . . . HARRIS DRIEBELIIIS . , . NATHAN EDELRLITTE . . . DOROTHY EDWARDS.
EDWARD ERI: . . . RICHARD EIKWIN . . . CATIIERINE FEHSI-I . . . FRANK FERRACCIO . . . NORMA FIX . . . MARY FLANAGAN . . . GLADYS
FLETVIIAG . . . LIICILLE FLETCHER . . . NIARJORIE FORTIN . . . MYRTLE FOSTER.
BERNARD FRICR . . . CIIARLEN GALLI'v . . . PRISCILLA GARDEN . . . SARA CARVER . . . LLQCILLE GASPER . . . MARY JANE GEUGER
CHARLES GHISLIAZR.. . . GEORGE GIIISON . . . ELEANOR GII.LINCHAM . . . BARBARA GLENN.
FLORENCE GRAHAM . . . PRISCILLA GREEK . . . FRED GMUNTHER . . . ROBERT HABICH . . . JANET HANLEY . . . BIARJORIE HASLUN
ILEI: HEANRICII . . . LYNN HEISE . . . PATRICIA HFINSCH . . . PIARRY HERLINCER.
CHARIJIS IIll.m1u . , . NI,-xlm: Ill1.1., . . DAVID Hunan PHYLLIS Iiovklrxs , , Dum Hnmnw lim.:-:N Ilolrzlmwx Rm
Holrsl-1 , , JAMES HURST . , , JAM: Luton.
PAH. ,lfxriolclrs , . ..lAMr:s JENKINS . . , P.Al'l. ,lmklws . . . SARAH ,IENKINS . . , CIIARIAI-IS ,lulmsrm . , Hun, ,lmlmsnm
.l-xrmis .lrrlmsnv . , Tuuvus ,luumsox , , ELINUIK .IDM-is , . .loam .IHHI-1I'II.
lluzx Kaur, , , PATRICIA Kmxwosu . , , Wll.r.lu1 Kmzs , , . WIl.I.I.ANl Kmrvl . , Khin Jwlc KIQITH , . , GIJPIHA Kl'll.I.l-Ili , , ,lu-
slclwllwrz KICNNICIH . . Mumomrz Kreme . . , Nl-Ul.l0lill11 KlI"'l' . Sam Klxmax.
fi Y W- 5
Rl"1'll Kwzrzn. . lil-imuzm KDHI. , ,Rmu-:DT l.A4:m' , , Doms LARSON . . . JULIA LADSDN . , Plcrisww LM3lJl'1lilEMlK
BETTY LH: . ROI..-'KNII LICXINIC , . NIICHAIHII. l,.l"1NlV5KY . , .lmwzlc I,1I1s1'oN1c.
Crzoumc Lomzsmw , , 4 CHAm.+:s Loma , , , DoNI.oN1:ANu41m:lc . , SHIRLEY NIACDONALD , , f'IuNs1'wr:lc NICCAIII-:Y , , P-wx,
Mczilmzw , , EDWARD N1r:Pl-lm: , , , jmngs M1:Ym' , , . Mun' N1M1Nn'w . RUB!-IR'I'N1ANLHX.
RUBICRTN R1ARRIO'I"l' A , HELEN Mums , , , Iivr1x.YN IWATTHI-IWS . . , Lou 1Nh:Y1cu . . , Pmm Mm:-:lc , A Dum N111.u-:lc
W-xlmlcx NIII,Ll'1K. . .Wll.I,l4N1 MIx.l.l-in. , . ELIZABETH MILLS. JAM: X1l1.1.m.
,low RI3II.I.Y . . JOAN
RISSER 4 . . JOANNE R0'rHRocR , . . MARY Lou SAYLOR . . . EVA SATHER " N ' -3
RICHARD SCHAI-IFFER . . . CALVIN Sm-IAIQFFILII . P " '
. . CRAQI. 5AXAf.P
AIIL SCHAYNZENBACH . . .CAROL SCI-IOT1'.
MARTHA MITCI-II:I,I. . , NI.-XRGAIIHT NIITCHELI. , , BARRAIIA MONRIII5 , . . TWARJEAN AIOORE . . . BARBARA MQIIAN . . , SHIRLEY
MI'NsI:I.I,, . .JANITII NUTT. . ,KILNNILTH 0qH.4 RE . , . MARY PAc:ARoI.L . . , P '
MARY PII-.RCYIL . . RII:IIxRD PIIARS
ox . . IDIJRUTIIY POPIK . . I7
oRo'I'1IY POWERS . . HARRY' PURINTON . . IAMHS PYslII.R . . CIIRISTINPZ RADVVAY . . BETTY
RANK . . NANIJY' RH-Ln . . FRANCIS RICIIMONIJ.
RITH Siilllillililili . . PmI.1.ll' Sl-IN!-LFF . . . Bl'1'l"l'Y SIIAMJSPTLARE . . . Iinvvmm Su-wlslmm , , , PAH, SILBlilil3I.AT'l' . L1l.1,lAN
S11.v1cmw1u , V-xl.l4:l:11c Sxwwsox . . , CnAlu,rLs Sl.Elr:H'1'1au , . . ,IANI-:T SMITH . , CENT: SMUOT.
Ruulalrr SNYDER . . . ROBERT STANTON . CEORGI-3 STEWART . . . CARL STRIDTQ . JOAN STmNcpr:R JACK S'I'li0'X1lf1 Russ
Svnc , . NIARY Lou SWEET . , JOYCE TAYLOR . Homzwr 'l'wl.mc.
xII'l'Hl'Il Tlmxrzu , . Wusnw TIIOISUIIN . . . BONNIE 'I'uoNms . OTT 'I'uoMl'soN . , Rlrzrmlclm Tlmrcvlc , Rm:r:1:T 'I'rcAf:r:
JANET '1'wm1n Gmms YAN1-:K Drums Y-xN llolzln-in.
Gunn. w',AI'1IIll1'PlIi , . ,lgxrwlas WMLKTLR , NANCY WALKER , . . FRANCHS WALl.Ac:l': . A . Cl'1RAI,IJIYE WAl.LAr:r1 . , JEAN WElI.P1li
Rlrzrmnlr Wr:l,x,s ROBERT W'l'1LI.S . -NIIIKIAM Wrjsuricikmc . ,Rum5nT Wlmzlw.
MARY YORE . . . FRANCIS ZAGER . . . JANET ZIMMERMAN . , . RACHEL ZWILLINC.
RUTH ANN ALEXANDER
MARY LOU WOMER
HIS year may well be remembered as Alleghenyis
'ccoming outf' For a school prominently known
for its Ivory Tower atmosphere, 1942-43 really saw a
change. Allegheny awoke to the outside world. No
better example can be found than in campus war ac-
tivities. Let's take a look at the record.
War-consciousness first showed itself in a Town Meet-
ing concerned with students in war time. A direct result
was the creation, by A. U. C., of a War Activities Com-
mittee headed by George Hill. With an active and capa-
ble committee, among whom were Wilmah Back, Larry
Larson, Bill Robertson, Haskel Hoffenberg, and Hank
Gardner the W. A. C. began with one of the most suc-
cessful mass meetings seen on the Hill in many a day.
From an avalanche of ideas came plans for the purchase
of a chapel service flag, a scolarship fund reserved for
students who were unable to finish school because of
the war, a variety benefit show for the American Red
Cross, and promotion of sale of defense stamps. Girls
set to work with knitting and bandaging for the local
The first anniversary of Pearl Harbor found the
college all out and overboard in cooperation with Mead-
ville's bond drive-the first of its kind in the nation.
After the week's sale of bonds and stamps, students,
under the capable leadership of Joe Sorce, Janet Anne
Smith, and Nancy Sutton, produced a war bond show-
a bond being the price of admission. The presentation
of the Playshop's mystery "The Spideri' and Drew
Kapusta's inter-fraternity chorus culminated a drive
which far exceeded even the most optimistic expecta-
9 R T
February first found the 'iBook or a Buck" campaign
in full swing. Frequent time extensions enabled the
college to complete Mr. Benjamin's quota of 1000 books
The war hit home, but hard, with the calling of the
F.. R. C. the middle of February, and the departure of
the Army Air Corps Reserve. A special A. U. C. grant
sent Cwens scurring to pack kits for the first large groups
to leave the campus.
Depletion of Allegheny's male population necessitated
a new W. A. C. since the chairman and majority of his
committee had "gone with the draft." Succeeding George
Hill as chairman, ,loan Hexter took over the reins just
as the news of the college training detachment was offi-
cially announced. Following a two-week quarantine the
cadets took over at their Allegheny debut, a formal dance
sponsored by the college and held at Brooks Hall. The
arrival of successive army groups kept co-eds happily
Mid-semester was broken by W. A. C.'s rush-up Red
Cross campaign, highly successful with a grand total
somewhat over 3300. A. C. C.'s drive for the World
Service Student Fund proved equally successful. Near-
ing the end of the year the A. W. S. voted to sponsor a
plan to educate a Chinese student to be chosen by Mme.
Chang KiChek. At printing time plans were still in-
complete, but the idea seems very interesting. The same
was true for W. A. C.'s final stamp drive to boost the
almost forgotten scholarship fund.
Our war effort has been truly commendable, and by
comparison to last year's record students can well be
proud of Allegheny's part.
GEORGE HILL JOAN HEXTER
JOSEPH SORCE NANCY SUTTON
DONALD HENRY HASKELL HOFFENBEITG
From a radical scheme of Robertson and Hoffen-
berg and an A.U.C. sponsored mass meeting, the
W'.A.C. emitted as one of the most important or-
ganizations on the campus. Unlike many campus
groups, this one has required-and received-the
co-operation of the entire student body, and its
JEAN Rissizu WlI,LIAM RonLRTsoN
members are to be commended on the time and ef-
fort they themselves spent in making its activities
successful. The departure of most of the male
members of the committee necessitated drastic re-
vision and today's is a set-up including members
of the faculty and geared to function smoothly
throughout the war.
WAR ACTIVITIE C0 IITTEE
During the War Bond drive the students turned out almost one hundred percent and donated their time
to selling bonds in various downtown stores. The success of the drive is due to the fact that there was
never a shortage of salesmen and women.
The smiling group gatlwrml above is AllPgll6lly.S von-
tribution to the Enlisted lleselwe Corps. They loft in
a body from Nleaclvillv and their departure was thc first
re-al sample of what the war will nwun to Alleghvny.
Campus leaflvrs, first smnester Freshnien, and lust
S6lll?SlCl' Seniors were takvn without regard and a serious
lmlow was dvalt our attempts at ll0l'lll2lll'y.
Carrie and Ellis are only one of lllillly Llllllilllljy couples
who parted at the dreary lfrie Station aftvr El long wait
in the cold. 'gllll be waitingf'
But the high-spot of the year was the U. S. O. dance
given in Brooks for the de-quarantined Air Corps. After
two weeks of mutual speculation from afar, the great
meeting at last took place. Amid gales of laughter from
the girls and pangs of acute embarrassment among the
cadets, the affair started with a "mixer"-a polite name
for a mad dash in which the female Alleghenians rushed
from one side of the dining room, all bent on grabbing
that tall, dark sopliisticate who looked good even in
C. l. clothes, and the soldiers who were not as bewil-
dered as might be expected headed for Kay Reed. After
the hilarity of the first few moments and the rush
weekish conversationf4'How do you like our school?
What did you do before you joined the arn1y?'7--had
died down everyone enjoyed themselves and the soldiers
went back to Caliisch Barracks quite satisfied with the
co-eds. Needless to say, the co-eds in question were over-
joyed lay the whole affair and did not hesitate to follow
up their advantage. It would he safe to say that every
unattaehed girl in the dorm had one, if not more, khaki-
Clad date the next day-undeniable proof that the dance
was a success. But many and sad were the discoveries
that the tall, dark sophisticate and his equally desirable
buddies had a wife and kiddies back in Brooklyn.
THE LA FULL
LIEUTENANT OLIVER WALKER
Un February 27, 1943, just a week before he would have completed his training and come home on fur-
lough, Ollie Walker was killed with his eleven crew members when the Flying Fortress he was piloting
exploded in mid-air at H uron, South Dakota. Lt. Walker attended flllegheny for three years in the class
of 1942 before enlisting in the Air Corps and was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. To the family and
friends of the first Alleghenian known personally by the students now in college to be killed in this war,
we extend our deepest sympathies.
MEA URE ....
LIEUTENANT GEORGE FREDERICK DENNISON
An Allegheny graduate in the class of 1941, George Dennison was killed when his plane crashed in
Georgia during a routine flight. He was a first lieutenant attached to the Army Transport Command, and
his death came less than a month before he plannerl to return to Meaclville for a visit. Happenings such
as this have made us realize, more than anything else, that it is up to our generation to prove that Denny
Hshall not have dierl in vain."
DONALD ROY AICHNER
WILLIS ROBERT ALEXANDER
HAROLD RUSSELL ALLEN
PAUL EDWARD ALLEN
ROBERT A. ALLISON
MURRAY NOEL ANDERSON
WARREN HOWARD ASH
HAROLD MAXWELL AUGUSTJJ
ROBERT EUGENE BADER
OAKLAND BAILEY, JR.
CLARENCE DONALD BARE
HENRY WILLIAM BARNES
ROBERT ATLEE BEIGHEL
DAVID DAVIS BEILER
THEODORE WISEMAN BEILER
GILBERT JAMES BLACK
HARRY K. BLAKELY
AUGUST WELLS BLOOMQUIST
DON HAISTON BLYTHE
FRANKLIN BERT BOSSLER
ROBERT BURNS BOSSLER
THOMAS ARTHUR BOYD?
IRWIN JOSEPH BRESLAUER
WARREN BURTON BRILL
JAY ALLEN BRUNNER
MERVIN BAKER BUCKINGHAM
SEEBER FORMAN BULLOCK
RICHARD MICHAEL BURGART
JAMES ARTHUR CALVIN
ARTHUR GERARD CANNON
ROBERT ARTHUR CARMAN
NORMAN SHERWOOD CARNICK
RAYMND CLIFFORD CARPER
JOHN C. CARUTHERS, JR.
JOHN MCDOWELL CAUGHEY
ALFRED M. COHEN
GORDON JAMES COLE
JOHN RAYMOND CONOVER, JR.
PHILLIP ROBERT COULTER
WILLIAM ALLEN COUSINS
WILLIAM JOSEPH CRAMER
DELANO R. CRAWFORD
ARCHIBALD CURRIE, JR.
.JOHN HERSCHEL DAVIS
JOHN TRACY DEARING
PHILIP MARK DEPP
SAMUEL MARK DESANTIS
WESLEY EARL DONALDSON, JR.
EDWARD EVERETT DONNER
JAMES WILLIAM DOUGHERTY, JR.
HARRIS BURTON DRIEBELBIS
DOUGLAS MALCOLM DUNBAR
LEWIS JOHN DUNDON
BERNARD DALE DUSENBERRY
ROBERT JOHN ENDE
FREDERICK EDWARD ESCHBAGH
HARRY WILLIAM FALCK
WILLIAM ELDRIDGE FEISLEY
FLOYD ALLISON FERGUSON, JR.
FRANCISCO PAUL FERRACCIO
DONALD LOUIS FORBECK
JOHN ROGER FOSTER'
WILLIAM STANFORD FOULTS
CHARLES DAVID FOYE
ROBERT RENE FREY
BERNARD MCGLADE FRICK
FRANK RICHARD FRISINA
CHARLES HENRY GALLUP
JESSE HENRY GARDNER
MELVIN PETER GERSENY
CHARLES WILLIAM GIBBS
WILLIAM REID GOODNOUGH
WILLIAM HOLT GOTTSHALL
LAMBERT ORVILLE GRAHAM
JOSEPH MERRILL GRAY
GEORGE RICHARD GREEN
ROBERT MCCREADY GREENBAUM
THOMAS AUGUSTUS GROW
FREDERICK GEORGE GUENTHER
ROBERT HENRY HABICH
JOHN KAEDING HALLENBURG
JOHN LAWRENCE HAMPSON
JOHN NAUCETTE HANNUM
GEORGE ALLCHIN HANSON
WALLACE WILLIAM HANSON
CHESTER JAMES HARDENBURG
MILTON COURTNEY HARP
BURTON ARTHUR HARTMAN
LYNN STEWART HEISS
DONELD VANCE HENDERSON
STANLEY GRIFFITH HENDRY
HARRY V. HERLINGER, JR.
JOHN CHESLEY HEYMAN
GEORGE MERRIMAN HILL
DAVID HENRY HODGE
HASKEL LEFF HOFFENBERG
ROY ALEXANDER HOUSE
BERNARD TROY HULSE
JOHN PHILIP HOUSERMAN
FINLEY CRAIG HUNTER
PAUL JOSEPH JACOBS
JAMES EDWIN JENKINS
PAUL FRANCIS JENKINS
HARRY GLENN JONES
PAUL EDWARD JONES, JR.
CHARLES RICHARD KAHL
WILLIAM PAUL KEIM
FOREST LARUE KEISTER
SAMUEL MARKS KINNEY
WALTER HENRY KLINGENSMITH
CLARK WENDELL KNIERMAN
PAUL GEORGE KRANTZ
ROBERT MCFARLAND LACY
LAWRENCE JOHN ALFRED LARSON
ROBERT WILSON LEECH
EARL MICHENER LELAND
ROBERT WILLIAM LEUTHNER
CAROL ROLAND LEVINE
EDWARD BUGHER LOGAN
CHARLES PARKER LONG
DON CAMERON LONGANECKER, JR.
JAMES DEAN MCCLIMANS
LAWRENCE DRENNEN MCCLUSKEY
EDWARD BRANDON IVICELRATH
GRISON S. MCLEAN
WILLIAM PAUL MCGREW
ELLIS HUGH MCKAY
JOSEPH G. MCMILLAN, JR.
EDWIN LANE MCPHEE
JAMES MORTIMER MCVAY
JACK ARTHUR MASON
ELGIN FLEMING MACCONNEL
DEFOREST ALMERON MATTESON
FRANKLIN MAY, JR.
RICHARD BATES MEIKLE
PETER ANTHONY MEYER
DAVID ALBERT MILLER
HAROLD RAY MILLER
WARREN CALVIN MILLER
WILLIAM BAYARD MILLER
RUSSELL CLARK MINICK'
JAMES MICHAEL MOFFITT
DONALD HAYS MONG
WALTER AUBREY MORRIS, JR.
BERNARD JOHN MULLIGAN
FRANK EDGAR MURPHY, JR.
HAROLD PAUL NEWSON
RICHARD HARRY NICHOLS
CHARLES ANTHONY O,BRIEN III
JOHN KENNETH 07HARE
WILFRED ROBERT OWEN
GORDON DERBY PATTERSON, JR.
LEROY ALBERT PAUL
RICHARD CHARLES PERCIVALQ
RAY WILLIAM PETERSON
JOHN HENRY PETREM
SPENCER WILCOX PHILLIPS
JOHN DOMINIC PICCOLI
WILLIAM TAYLOR PIERCE
ROBERT HARRY PIERSON
JESSE JOSEPH PRESENT
GWILYM A. PRICE, JR.
HARRY BLAIR PURINTON
JAMES JOHN PYSHER
BARNEY RONALD RADOV
ARTHUR RICHARD RAMSEY
ALLAN MACDONALD REECE
JAMES EDWARD REETZ
WILLIAM ANDREW REIDER
ROBERT LOUIS REISMAN
FRANCIS WHITTIER RICHMOND
WILLIAM GANSON ROBERTSON
GEORGE HAMILTON ROBINETTE, JR.
RICHARD PLETCHER SCHAEFER
CALVIN PERRY SCHAFFNER
ADOLPH PAUL SCHANZENBACH
JAMES HAMILTON SCOTT
RICHARD LEE SEIDEL
WILLIAM BATES SEIDEL
PHILIP TENNERY SENFF
GEORGE PATTON SHERMAN
JOHN SHERROD, JR.
GEORGE REIGER SHORE,
ALAN WARD SHRIVER
ROBERT E. SHRYOCK
DAN LOUIS SKLARSKY
CHARLES ROBERT SLEIGHTER
GEORGE EDWARD SMITH
HAMILTON JUDSON SMITH
HARRY CHARLES SMITH'
GENE WALLACE SMOOT
JOHN BENTON SNEDEKER
ROBERT EI.MER SNYDER
BERNARD REED SOKOLOV
JOSEPH JAMES SORCE
DONALD JAY SPITZER
WALTER GARDNER STAUNTON
KENNETH LONG STERN
ROBERT REED STORMER
CARL VERNON STRIDE
JACK LYNN STROME
LEONELLE CLARENCE STRONG
RUSSELL FRANK SVEC
ARTHUR HAZEN THAYER
THOMAS WILSON THOBURN, JR.
ROBERT WELLER THOMAS, JR.
WILLIAM ANDRUS THORNTON, JR
RICHARD GARDNER THORPE
ROBERT STANLEY TIDMARSH
GUY ULRIC TIFFANY
ROBERT EDWARD TODD
EDWIN HAROLD TORREY
ROBERT EARL TRACE
DONALD FURMAN WARNER
WILBUR DEAN WARNER'
SHERMAN LOWELL WATSON
DAVID LEWIS WEDEKIND
KENNETH HARTER WELLS
ROBERT ABBOTT WELLS
FRANK THOMPSON WIGTON, JR.
ROBERT LOUIS WILSON
GEORGE HEBER WINKLER
WARREN COLLIVER WINKLER
GEORGE HENRY WITTBOLD
FRANK HOWARD WITTER, JR.
HAMILTON CLARK WITTER
HOWARD ADAM YOCUM
FRANCIS FRANK ZAGAR
CHARLES WEST ZIMMERMAN, JR.
" Enlisted in the Medical Corps of the Army but continuing in Medical School.
T A.U.C.-OLD AND NEW
JOHN FOSTER, President
RICIIAIIII NICHOLS. .WILMA BECK. , WILLIAM ROBIIZIITMIN
The A.U.C. in 1943 did its best to keep up with events and is to be
eonunended on the fact that it came very Close to doing just that. Like
every other Campus organization it suffered through the loss of memhers
to the armed forees, hut managed to replace them and carry on with an
GRAD ATE COUNCIL
HENRY CAIIIINILII . .MAR.luIIII: DIILLEII, - .WAIJIILII Mnnms. . ,LIIIIISIJ Buwuw . , Jussi: PIIIISIQNT
viI"lI,LI5.N1 PIIIIICI1, , ELLEN Bow, . . RAY CARPER. . .VIRGINIA CHE!-BTER. - . PAT IWURPIIY.
EPSILON CHAPTER OF CWENS
These two organizations are the chief aids to Miss
Skinner in maintaining the equilibrium of Freshmen
women and are composed, respectively, of picked Sopho-
mores and picked Juniors. A Cwen must be prepared to
cook and sell hot-dogs, to be cordial to even the most
uninteresting prospective Freshman, lo undergo heartless
ribbing when the address book doesn't appear until
January, and to stand cold and tired singing to a lot of
people who are sound asleep. A J. A. is required to be
a mixture of Dorothy Dix and Emily Post and can have
no aversion to arising at 8:30 on Sunday morning.
The Womeifs Senate. composed of elected representa- somehow to run things in an efficient and liberal man-
tives from the four classes, is the governing hody of the ner. This year they sponsored Mrs. Grace Sloan Overton
women students. They held, in the name of deniocracy, who was on the campus for several days speaking on the
semi-annual mass meeting at which, in the name of subject of engagement and marriage. Needless to say,
something else, attendance is required, but they manage there was no call for required attendance at her talks.
WOMEN 'S SENATE
IVI1-Clester, Miller, Celbach, Risser. Cavelti, and Burwcll.
the awesome hunch of seniors who hand down verdicts
and caution the wayward to 'aplease don't do it againf'
ALLEGHENY CHRISTIAN COUNCIL
This year there has been a rejuvanation of A. C. C. couneiI's eoneern for the needs of students in these yezu
activities. The success of Religious Emphasis Week and This year7s group was headed by Harry Conroy.
the campaign in behalf of the W. S. S. F. show the
Despite the disappearance of the station wagon and MacPherson, had several week-end outings at Bousson
all other forms of transportation except via the pedal this year. And a seven-mile hike does wonders for a
extremities, the Outing Club, under the leadership of Bob lagging appetite.
THE OUTING CLUB
The M. U. C., a somewhat mythical organization which President John Petre, Jess Present assumed control, but
is said to regulate fraternity affairs, is notable this yea,r soon turned the post over to Buck Newsom who is hold-
for its turn-over in personnel. With the departure of ing it 'auntilf'
1 . ,, WW...
MENS UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL
This year has indeed heen a rich one l-or the inhihitants ol' Arter's hasement. lt has
heen a year rich in talents and production: and a year of even more wealth in accomplish-
ment. There were lots of important names on the programs. . .Allie and l'Q.K.q lfssie and
Stan: Morris and "The Wilcl", hut even more important were the plays themselves. the pro-
ductions which are the haclqhone-'the hlood and the sweat and the tears ol the Playsliop.
Ptlfhl 13' All, Uzzlzmmf Bmrmf, rlifll' Crime! ztfilfz the LVl'lil1lf!t'1f KlIt't'.t', and 'Nic' Spftlw'
were the outstanding results of the directorial stall, the actors and actresses. and the count-
less unsung llunkies who live for weeks in grease paint and dusty scenery helore each play.
liach of these liour plays is completely dillerentg one a serious drama ol' deathg another the
nursery tale ol' Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andyg The Spzifei' was given lor a special perf
formance lor the people ol Meadville to culminate the hond drive. Yet each ol them. though
so dillerent. was met with more than just student enthusiasm. lor ol' each ol these producf
tions the student hody was proud.
Though this year has been one of communal success for the Allegheny Playshop, it has also been one of
great individual achievement. ln Papa if All. Alfie Fegely gave what is said by many to be the best individual per-
formance ever given in our Playshop. She interpreted her role of the mother with complete sympathy and understand-
ing. She was undoubtedly aided by "dear old Reading" in which she lives, as it is a veritable hot-bed of the Amish
people. After the play's run was over, everybody in school went about for Weeks "outing the lights" instead of prosa-
ically turning them out.
The trip through the land of Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy was great fun. As the Camel with the
Wrinkled Knees rambled his rolling self across the stage, no one could have told who enjoyed it the most, the chil-
dren of Meadville, or the children of Miss Skinner.
The Allegheny Playshop also continued its program of Films, and each Sunday night found quite a number
of students and faculty members laughing at the old iokes,and trembling at the old terror of the great films of our
century. It has been a frequent custom for the Playshop to drag out of cinematic Files, the old favorites that are good
if We missed their original performance, and still good to see again.
HENRY GARDNER WARREN WINKLER CHARI.0'I'I'E SNELL
This new year started out prosaically enough with the
Campus putting in a joyous appearance every Thursday
through the efforts of Hank Gardner and his staff of
loyal Figis. ln fact, the sacred offices on third floor
Ruter looked like an informal meeting of Phi Gamma
Delta during the early fall, save for a few women and
lost-soul Burt Neiner, make-up editor. The usual rush
of eager-to-write Freshmen almost lost heart when en-
countered by the brilliant wit and repartee of the edi-
torial rooms Monday and Tuesday nights, filled as usual
with the old atmosphere of smoke, clattering hesitant
typewriters, and accompanying journalese talk. Great
things were expected.
And the great things accordingly happened . .
only not quite along the expected channels. The war
stepped in, and the editor and three-fourths of his work-
ing staff of brothers stepped out. From then on it be-
came a game, the Campus passed from hand to hand
like the hot coal it is, but still it put in its joyous, if
miraculous, appearance every Thursday.
First, Wink did the editorial honors and then with
commencement staring him in the face, he handed it on
to Carli Snell. The paper itself was undergoing several
changes all this time. The most talked of element on
the Allegheny campus, The Coffin Corner, written by
completely anonymous radical writers, became the Great
Mystery. Nobody knew who wrote it: everyone read it
and was constantly interested. New theories were always
in the air as to its author. Then one Thursday it was
gone. In its place for a while was a dirt column called
Anasthesia, but that, too, vanished at the whim of a new
editorial policy and a new editor. The next issue in-
augurated the Kaleidoscope, which no one could spell,
composed of anything and everything from witty stream-
of-consciousness by Joe Backus to appeals for senior
dignity, and defense bonds. Anyone could contribute,
all sorts of people did. Especially Joe.
The Campus also published excerpts from letters
from our boys in the service. Then came the laurels
, , . after years of struggling upward and onward against
student opinion and biting criticism, the paper discovered
it was appreciated when letters began to come in from
the boys who had left school to join the military. They
wanted Campuses. They all wanted them. And they got
them, happily and proudly.
The Literar a azine
STRUGGLING under the influence of ,lohn R. Tunis and Dorothy Schuchnlann was editor this year and in charge
the Logos Club which was an outgrowth of his week on of goading her procrastinating contributors into action.
the campus, the Lit Mag has made a few dead-lines, got- Like all other holders of this position, she was the chief
ten out all four issues and been somewhat of a success. contributor with much of her stuff, all of it good, dreamed
IEAN MERIULL ....... Mfmoni MILLLR. . . . . .HAROLD NEwsoN. . , . .NANCY SUTTON
up at the last minute to fill that space which some lag-
ging poet had failed to till. Assisting Madame Editor
were Buck Newson, Al Cohen, Margie Miller, Jean Mer-
rill, Jane Hahne, and Nancy Sutton.
Among the year's innovations was a column written
by a faculty member which criticized the previous issue
and its contents. This proved to be very interesting as
well as helpful to the embryonic writers whose material
was discussed. Another attempt at originality which
which was only partially successful, was the seeking of
contributions from alumni who had been on the Lit
staff and might now have something interesting to sub-
mit. Several who were contacted did respond, and every-
one was sorry that there weren't more.
he the 1955 KALDRON, here it is au lust. To Mr. Kurt C.
1943 K LDRO
ALTHOUGH it may have seemed as though this would
Glauhach and all the reet who gave of their time and talent
we are duly grateful.
HASKHIJ.HOl"l"l'1NHURG ..... RUTl1liRACli . . . CAROIJNIA1DAWSON . . . , . DONALD HENRY
uCome and raise your voices in sing-
ing ..... " Fifty voices from the
oratory, fifty voices from the Library
steps, fifty voices at the Christmas con-
cert, ..... the Allegheny Singers
. . . . . the Allegheny Singers '37,
710, 713. Seven voices on the oratory
steps, seven voices singing the old
beautiful music, seven people who re-
member that old, beautiful music.
During January and February the
messy business of wars blandly step-
ped into the oratory and just as bland-
ly stepped out again leaving 30 girls,
five tenors, and that is all. Not a bass,
not a baritone. Something had to be
done, and something was. Luvy con-
ducted a little conscription program
of his own and one night there was a
bass section and a baritone section.
There in the bulging back row sat all
the brothers who had patiently stood in
the rain in front of Brooks rumbling
a few amorous ditties. There in the
back row were all the brawny boys
who had sung low for their fraterni-
ties. That was their sole prerequisite
for a while-just being able to sing
Hlown. Sometimes they have to push
a little to get down there, sometimes
they have to stomp a little to keep
time, sometimes they have to sing a
little in each others ears to get the
tune, but they have the old enthusiasm
that has always come from those rows.
And with that enthusiasm added to
what is left of the pre-war fogies, we
are having an Allegheny Singers this
year. And you know, it isn,t bad
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FRATER ITIE A D 0RORlTlE
Each student belonging to a fraternity finds within
the bonds and bounds of his fraternal group a different
thing, for the value of affiliation, in the last analysis, is
an individual matter. Each of us, having a difierent per-
sonality and a different sense of value, will quite nat-
urally look for and find different things in joining a
group of men or women. But in these groups of varying
individuals, one can obviously find satisfaction for many
values, this giving fraternity a many-sided appearance, a
capacity for great emotional depth, and a common love
of a good time. The strength of a college naturally de-
pends on the comparable strength of those smaller orga-
nizations integrated into its whole. And from the fra-
ternities and sororities can and does come great strength.
As the Phi Gams stand singing hard under the
Brooks balcony, they stand as a group, strong in union,
and determined in that union. Of course, the Phi Gams
are a secretive lot, and there has been for years much
elbow-punching about meetings, and presidents, and
just what-is-generally-what. But why not blandly admit
that George Phi Gam is a peachy president, and admire
forty boys who will completely extricate individualism to
appear as a whole? It is from such complete integration
that comes the strength and the truest value of fraternity
The spirit of competition that has always and will
always exist among the fraternities and sororities, is a
friendly, natural thing, and not evil in any way. Such
competition is bound to produce outstanding results
which are given to the college as a whole, and it is
from this competition that comes the intangible spirit
which is part of the college spirit. One gets from the
fraternity in the measure in which one gives. And at
Allegheny, at any school, within the fraternity lies much
benefit, much to be given, and little to be asked in re-
. P P .
HAROLD ALGUST . A , TOM BOYD . , . ARCHIE CURHIE . , JOHN FOSTER , , . STANLEY
IOHNSOV . . . EDVVARD MtLELR,A1'H . . . NKUYA MAKTMILLAN.
ROBERT MACPHERSON , , 4 PAUL ALLEN , . BILL BARNES . . . hlERNYN Brut-LINOTTAM
I'!ARRYc,iO0DINiAN . . . BILL f300IJNOUGH . . . HAROLD Ni-vvsoty.
ALLAN SIIRIVER . . . MURRAY ANDERSON . . . Dick BENsON , , . Al'ousT BLOOMQUIST
AR'1'iu'R CANNON . . . Tuoxms GROW , . . llRi.w KAPUSTA.
CLARK KNIERMAN . . . FILGIN MACCONNELL . . DONALD Mocc . Roi-:ERT PIPIRSON
fiVVlLLYIxl PRIr'i . . . GUY rlill-FAYY . . . BOE rl4ODD.
HAROLD WARNER , . , DONALD wif!-LLIB . . BEN WILDPZN . . . GEORGE WITTIILJLIJ , . IIERSCHEL
IDAXIS . . . 1At'K CDUNOYPR . . . IANTT-.sli-.N141Ns.
ED DICFEICI, . . . LOU lxll-LY!-LR . . . P1-:TER MEYER , , . PHILIP SIGN!-IFI1' . , ROBERT SI.EICH'l'ER
ROBIICI SNYDI-.R . . . GLOROI S'l'lWAliI'.
-ILSO: IDOYALD WI.LLl'R . . l9Rt1t:L IIIRSIIHIKIAN . . BOD Homuw . , WILLARD IQLAPTHOR,
PENNSYLVANIA BETA Chapter
of Phi Kappa Psi was established at Al-
legheny College in 1855 and since that
time has enjoyed the longest uninter-
rupted existence of any chapter in the
fraternity. Due to administrative oppo-
sition to secret organizations, it was
necessary for members to keep knowl-
edge of their fraternal adiliations from
public attention until a year after their
Original founding when the fraternity
badge was hrst displayed openly. In
spite of faculty hostility, the pioneer
fraternal group at Allegheny managed
to prove its worth and eventually at-
tracted many of the leading students
into its membership. In 1902, after years
of wandering from dwelling to dwel-
ling, the site for the present chapter
house was purchased and five years la-
ter the construction was begun.
Now that the full effect of war has
hnally been felt by the fraternities at
Allegheny, Pennsylvania Beta of Phi
Kappa Psi, which has already weath-
ered three wars, is more confident than
ever in its ability to face the present cri-
CARL S'l'IlllJl'I , , . .lAMEs WYALKER.
PI CHAPTER of Phi Gamma Delta
entered the college year with four class
presidents, the president of M.U.C., and
the editor of the Cumpzfs. To these hon-
ors it quickly added twenty-four Fresh-
man pledges. Championship in intra-
mural football and basketball, plus a
generous number of varsity participants,
including the basketball captaincy, were
other honors annexed during the year.
Then came February and seventeen
men were lost to the Army Reserve
Corps and the Army Air Corps. Yet the
chapter finished a banner year of fra-
ternal association, leaving a solid back-
ground for the future.
Never to be forgotten by the Figis
are the serenades, secrecy, and parties of
1942-43. Looking ahead it is obvious
that Phi Gamma Delta will remain in-
tact throughout the war years. Pi Chap-
ter, with its staunch background, will
retain its place among the foremost
chapters in the national fraternity and
On the Allegheny campus.
The fraternitys color is royal purple:
its flower, clematisg and its aim, ever-
lasting fraternal friendship.
Orisouwi lgl.l,'I' . . . RAYAIONLI lil'BllQ . . . l.lVVIS lbrwnox . . . Hmm' GAIIUI-.XII-.II
l'lI'.'YRYl.l-U'l'1lNJfR . . . lil.1.I'QMIiK.-XX' . . . S'Il-liLlYt1hfll'Nl-.IS.
RICHARD NICHOLS , . CHARLES 0'BIIIr:N , . . Join PIQTRIL . , . WILIIVII XVARNI-IH . . . JAMES
Mc:CLI1xIANs . . . l7AYlD BI.ILI.It . . . RAYMOND CARIILR.
MITCI-II3LI. DANIELS , . . WP1SI.EY DoNAI.ImsoN . . lXllCItIilI,l. GIIIJY . , , JAMES JENKINS
HARIIYI,.-uvnr-.xsLAc:I-.It . , . WII.I.IAAIRIII1III . . . UI-oluzi ROIsIxI'I"1'I-.
JACK STIII:xi: . . , RALPII WALDO . . ROIILIIT BILIIQIIIJI, , . GIIJIIQIIT BLAc:K . JAMI-is
lixoww . . . ROBlIl'I'l'llHl .... Ioilx IlUl'SlRYXl.'X'NI.
Di1FoIII:sT MA'I"I'I:soN . . . FRANK RlAY , . . LIcIIoi PAIIL , , . JOHN SIINIQDEKIJII . . FRANK
WIo'I'oN . . . Gionni l4I.I:K . . . HAIIIIX' lil..'kKl-.1.Y.
ROBEIIT CARIVIAN . . . RALPH DAVIS . . . LI2I1DoIxAI,nsoN , . CHAIILLS CEISLEII . . LYNN
Hmss . . . FRI-.D l'lll.lJlBRAYD , . . lJlJX.fkLDT'l0R'I'ON.
,IAIVIIIS JOHNSON , . . PAIIKIQII I-oNr5 , , , WILLl.4M iVlll.LIili . , . JAMIQIA PYSIIILR , . CALVIN
SI:IIAI'I-NI-.II . . . Roisrrcr STAYVON , . . WII.sON illllfll-LIYRNI,
OTT THOMPSON . . ROBERT TIIACE . . . ROBERT WI:I.I.s . , . FRANr:Is ZACAR,
Al.'l'liRA'I'lON Iintl Iitlupttititin arc thc tirtlci' of the tluy, :Intl Phi Dcltzi
Tht-tai hits IIR-t tht' cliailltiiging situation with rcsulutiuii Iintl tlctcrinintititin In
carry nn. Within tht- sliort spncu tif Dnly sight months LID active Int-Inlicrsliip
tif snnic sixty lllL'l1 hits ht-t-n hcwn tu unc tif tinly twenty, simon tn lic further
Ilcplctctl by grguluzititin, lint cyt-II such tlislictirtcning circunistanccs cnultl not
pI't-yt'IIt thc I'L'Il1LlllllI1,Ll l'his l'I'tinI lllllllllllllllllg their ttip stttnaling in intru-
frutcrnity conipctitiuti. Both thc ll'lU'21ll1l1l'lll Trophy llllll thc Varsity Cup
wort' rcmitictl IlII'nIIglInIIt thc year :Intl first plncc aintiiig thc l-I'LlICI'IllliC5 in
scliuliirship wus rt-gtiinccl tluring thc svcuiitl st'n1t'stcr.
l:I'ilU.'l'l'IlQ' lift- as it hits hu-n knmvn in yours past, will soon hccomc
only ll ftintl Il1Cll1UI'y, but this ll1L'l1NlI'j' tif lmriglltcr clnys will Cust il gleam nf
light through tht- unccrttiinty tif what lics tilu-ntl intu Ll futurc of cvcn closer
fclluwship Iintl brutlIcI'lItItRl.
PIIILLIP AI'RII:A . . . TRACY DEARINI:
PIIILLIR DEI-If , , , BERNARD DIISENIIERRY
RICHARD CRE!-IN . . PAIIL .loNIcs
WALTER KLEIN , . . W.4L'l'PIR KLINt:ENsMITII
l.AwRINr:I, LARSUY .... ORIs4N Mt:I.IfAN
LAWRENCE lhllICl.llSKEY . . . WALTER MORRIS
R.AY PETERSON . , . WILLIAM PIERCE
WVILLIAM ROBERTSON . , . R0lSl'1ll'I'TIl0lVl4S
WARREN WlNKLPlll . . . WILLIAM G0'I"l'SCHAI.L
JDIIN HEYTVIANN , , , THOMAS HlJOPER
,IESSI-3 PRESENT . . , KENNETH WELLS
HAMILTON WI'l"l'EIi , , . RICHARD ANDERSON
ARl'Ill-IY CRAWFORD A DoI't:I.As DIINIIAR
VVIIILIAVNI FICISLICY , . STANLEY FDIILTz
STANLI-IY lll-INIJRY . . . AI. LAMMI-IRT
GLlC'NIN NICHOLS . . . DICK PERCIVAL
BILL Pltl-1Sl4lN'l' , . , CARI, RDEEMR
RAY SMITH , , , BILL 'l'IIoRN'I'DN
DAN ANDERSON , , . DDN BLYTIIE
FRANK FERRARACCIU . . . BERNARD FRICK
CHARLES HEILMAN , . . SAM KINNEY
ALSO: PAUL KRANTZ . , DAVID SCHRIEBER . . B013 SCIIRYOCK.
PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA Chap-
ter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon is among
the family of national fraternities rep-
resented at Allegheny. Nationally,
S.A.E. is the largest of all collegiate
fraternities, and has a proud history
dating from the middle of the past een-
tury. It was founded at the University
of Alabama in 1856, and Pennsylvania
Omega was established at Allegheny in
1837. Since its establishment at Mead-
ville, S.A. E. has given much frater-
nally to its members, and, in a larger
sense, has added to the heritage of His-
Sigma Alpha Epsilon is bound by
tales of deep friendship, of close family
associations, and of steadfast loyalties
down through the years.
ROLAND LEYINE . . . PAIL SCI-IANZENBACI-I
ALSO: JAMES HEILRRLIN, HAMIL1'oN SMITH,
RICI-IARD BLRCART. FRANK CAIN, JAMES DEYINE,
DON GRAYDON, HARRY HAQMANN, JOHN H.AL-
LENDURG, JAMES KERAMI-35, JAMES SCOTT, PAUL
JoIIN CARII1-IIERs . . , Cl'10RGICCR4Ml'IR . , , JoI-IN HANNIJM . . . GI-:oRcE HILL , , . HARRY
SNIITII . . . HIJVVIN il-Olilll-Y . . , FLOYDl'llzRGUSON.
CIIARI.I-:s FoYI-3 , , . EARL GILBERT . . . HEINIRY KARPINHKI . . . GEORGE LICK . . . CALVIN
MIl.I.l'.Il . . . H,-IRoI,DMII.I.IR . . . l1oNAI.DMoNr:.
GPLOIIIDI-1SlIOIll'l . . . JosEI'II Sonar: . . . CEOIRIE SMITH . . . ,JAMES VALONE , . . RICHARD
AD.-Ins . . , IJUYALD HARI ..., VVARRI-.N llRII,I,.
JAMEs BROOKS . , JAY BRIINNI-:R . . . FURMAN BIILLor:R . , , DELANO CRAWFORD . . . HARRY
FALI4 . . . RUB!-.RTGlil.l.NH.Nl'hI . . . fi!-llRUI.I'lAYSON.
'15 X E 'Q
A I' A
CHESTER HARDENRLIRG . . , TIKACEY HERRVIZK , . . WILLIARI SEIDEI. . . . Joi: BAcKtIs
CJAK1.ANDBAIL.I'.Y . . . BRAD BRoUoII'I'oN . . . NATIIAN EDIII.uI.I"I'I-..
RICHARD ERWIN . I , GEORGE GIBSON . . . ALEX HotIsE . , . WILLIAM HILL . . . PAUL JENKINS
TIIoAIAs JOHNSON . . . RICIIARD KAIII..
HARRY Joxizs , Wiitmm I.Aw:i,Y . . Jfxmas Morrnw' , ROEBHT OWEN . , , Trzn
Saxivsow . . f:IIfXRLI:S ZIININHRMAY.
l,llll.Il'liUllI,'l'l'1R RHI!!-lIl'I' lfl'ICI,l. . ,Innes fl-KIAITN linwm Elo: . , llmutv l'lICRl,lNtil'1R
Iloivam I.tmv:wl-zizialcla Dum iXllI.I.liIt . Rltiu-um Pri-Jason.
ALSO: limits llxtom a'1'x'. Wnrixxi SITXIJI ix. Riuiuu: H.KS'l'lI, Cllkllllh RI'I"l'l-ll, Htnviutn 'l'icoo1'.
RIIISHIVI' B1 rzxrrrr, Jost-:rv-r limo. AI,HlCIt'l' l'Ilclt,i:s. PM 1. Jvuiolars, Svrzvil-:it PlllI.l,ll'S, Caiaix Poor,
ONE of the Hrst fraternities on the
Allegheny Campus and third oldest of
the national chapters of Delta Tau Del-
ta, Alpha Chapter has been, for eighty
years a leader among the Colleges fra-
ternities. Its place was early recognized
when the title Alpha was awarded it
for outstanding work in furthering the
aims and ideals of the national frater-
nity's seventy-live chapters. Alpha Chap-
ter's Shelter has been converted into a
College dormitory and most of its sons
have departed to become soldiers, sail-
ors and marines in their country's serv-
ice. Those who have not yet departed
expect to receive their calls at any mo-
ment. We are confident that, when Al-
pha's sons return from the hattlefronts,
We will again he ahle to take our former
part in campus activities. Until that time
we will strive to meet the challenges
of wartime conditions, confident that
in the future we will he ahle to fully
realize Delta Tau Delta's ideals and the
ideals of the College of which Alpha
Chapter is a part.
A1 h h' Rh
SINCE its founding at Allegheny iII
May, 1914, Phi Iota Chapter of Alpha
Chi Rho has achieved a position of in-
creasing signihcance in the social, ath-
letic, and intellectual life of the College.
ln common with other fraternities on
the hill Alpha Chi Rho offers assistance
to the new student in becoming accli-
mated, responsible group life. opportu-
nity to form close friendships. and a
chance to learn through association with
companions from dilferent environ-
ments how to adjust one's self to life
after college. But Alpha Chi Rho has
gained its particular significance at Al-
legheny largely through its adherence
to certain well-established principles:
membership from among Christians
Qznlyg insistence on a high and clean
moral standardg paramount duty of
,Jrotherly love between members: and
nsistence on manliness as the essential
'equirement of members. Phi Iota's nu-
nerically restricted membership makes
for greater group unity than is possible
o groups of larger size. During the past
fears the men of Alpha Chi Rho have
Ilayed a prominent part in the intra-
nural sports program and have been
Ictively represented in varsity sports,
n Singers and on The Campus and
,iterary Magazine. With other fraterni-
ies Alpha Chi Rho has been forced by
var conditions to a position of reduced
ctivity. but eagerly accepts the chal-
enge to keep alive the spirit of brother-
Iood and to maintain the same high
tandards that have carved for it a
iche in Allegheny's history.
,lixmzs HAIIIIISIIN , ForIIII:s'I' Hl4lWl'l"I' . . . DAVID BALDWIN . . . KLN'w:1'II EWING . , GORDON
PA'l"I'lCItSON , . ARNOLD SIIANIIIIOM.
ljtl'VAlIll Svlrzl-at , Eitmzsr ALIIIN . , JosI1PII RIULL . . . RICHAIID RAMsI3Y . . . ALLEN
Rigiarzrz . . . CIIIOIIQIL WINKLILII.
Plmlrtsou fIHIIIsTII: , , . CIIAIIILR JoIINsoN . , . WILLIAM Kings V , Q WILLIAM KEIM DAVID
l'A'I"I'I-1IIsoN . . , Ficmrrts RICHMOND.
l'iIlW'XRD SIIANIIIIOM . . RICHARD TIIOIIPII , SIIIJIIMAN W.-vI'soN.
KLSU: Rotlsiziri' lltlVH.lClQ, linwix Locarx, Gigomei. 'l'.xvLoII. RoIsI:II'I' BADILII, tlIIAIII.r:s llums, Gizompiq
HMt'l'I,l'IY, CUIIIJIVX fIlll.lC, PIII-in ICs+:IIIItxf:II, I-'IIIID GIALIIIWHILII. AIICIIIIL HII.cIf1NIIoIII-'. 'l'IIoMAs
Th I Chi
BIIRT NI-LINER . , . ROBERT POLLARD . . . WALTER STAIINTON . , . HORACE DEWALD . . 4 RIJSSELL
Miwuzit . . . DONALD FORDECK.
WALTER lvl.-XSSIE . . . JAMES RHINI-:SMITII , 4 , ,JOHN SIIERROD 4 4 . WILLIS ALEXANDER , . PAIIL
BEAIEII 4 4 B1-IRT BOSSLER.
ROBERT BOssI.ER . . 4 EI'cENI: DEWKYALD . . . EDWARD DONNI-:R 4 . . HARRIS DRIERELBIIS
C,.I-IARLILS GALLITP , , . ROBERT IJADICH.
1W1ILTON HARI' . , DAVID HODCE . , EARL JOHNSON 4 , . PRESTON LAIIDERDACH . . 4 GEORGE
I.OcsDoN 4 . . JACK MASON.
ALSO: JOHN HAMPSON, JAMES McCoy, EARL LELAND, JAMES REETZ, REED STOREMR, LOWI-:LL
TI-IOIvIAs, ALAN CHAMBERS, EDGAR FERGUSON, GRAHAM lN1ARSH.
NATIONALLY Theta Chi frater-
nity was founded in 1856 at Norwich
University, Northfield, Vt. The frater-
nity colors are red and white: its flow-
er is the red carnation. Locally on Sep-
tember 19, 1942, Xi Chapter Of Beta
Kappa was installed as Beta Chi Chap-
ter of Theta Chi. Inspired by the occa-
sion and the enthusiasm of its then
thirteen members, the fraternity pledged
sixteen freshman to close a highly suc-
cessful rushing season.
The annual "bowery brawl," the barn
dance, and the fall formal followed by
a melodic serenade sung under a cle-
scending snow highlighted a highly suc-
cessful socially season.
Among the leaders in scholarship for
several years, the fraternity finally mer-
ited Hrst place.
Although the war emergency has in-
stituted many changes in college life in
general and fraternity life in particular,
nevertheless Beta Chi Chapter will con-
tinue to live, grow, and cherish the
ideals of brotherhood.
I d e d t Me
ALL IHCII students who do not join
social fraternities automatically become
affiliated with the independent group.
Although this body is not organized,
Allegheny has an organized group of
Ion-fraternity men. It is open to all in-
iependents aIId is called wfhe Alden
Vlenv, taking its name from the founder
If the college, Timothy Alden. The
vurpose of the Alden Men is to give
Ion-fraternity men all the privileges
hut ll fraternity can give. To further
his aim. the Alden Men have been de-
'eloping their social and athletic pro-
gram for the past three years. This
ear the Alden Men sponsored 1111 All-
Iollege dance. In speaking contests,
llden Men took first plaee in the Wake-
Ield Oration which was won by Haskell
Ioifenberg. Alden Men. independent
f any national organization, have given
ndivitled loyalty to L'Alma Mater."
IIENRY GARDNER . . . FICLIX KoNsTANn'I' . . . DIINALD LEBERIVIAN . . . JosI'PH LI-:PURE
RIIIIIIRT RAIvIsI-:Y . . RUIIERIC RILIIJ . . DAN SKLARSKY . , . KENNETH STERN , . . MAXWELL
RIlllEJI1'WlII13IiT . . FRANK ZAHNISER . , . WARREN Asn , , PAIIL PlAMII.'I'0N , . . HASKILLL
MAX RQHA . . JAMES WHITE . . . HERBERT Ml'.RCIIP.R. . .BLRNARD MIILLIGAN. . .SAM PICCOLI.
THEODORE BEILER . , . IRWIN BRESLAUER . , . MYRON BROMLEY . . NORMAN CARNICK
JAMES HURST . . . JOHN JOSEPH , . . PAUL SILBERBLATT . . . RICHARD WELLS.
hlARY LUIS CAMPBELL . . . BIu'I"l'Y Hl.NDFRs0N . . . HI-,'I'TY HIVGIIl'.S . . . I'Ir:czY l.AI.I-,Y
PATRICIA LUDEMANN . . . HELEN McCLEsTER.
Hl'I.l'N MKIXVILIAR. . .MARTIIA MILLER. . .MARY STI-LWART. . .II-.AN SXVAN. . .ANN Tnorscnx
BETTY BIIGBILE . , . VIRGINIA CHESTER . . . CAROLINE DAWSUN . . RIITII IIAMMON
ELIZAHFTH HAR'I' . . . IANNL RIYLHART.
lINIs STEWART . , . BETSY STROUSE . . , lWAltY ANN WHITEIIoI'sI: . , . BETTY BUCRINGIIAM
DOROTHY COLLEY . , . LAURA GREENI-JALIM.
That which is seen is bounded by time,
And limited by depth and breadth and
But faith has no edge, nor courage, nor
lmmeasurahle are friendship and loy-
No frame can bind a memory.
Enduring only, the inevitableg
And friendship and remembrance, In-
That ignores the pendulum,
ls limitless and gathers strength-
And has no measure of breadth or
YY!-."TI. K.LFAY N . . UNE M,C .AN . . . M MTC. . . BARBARA NICHOLAS , -
I A A I C Lk MW K owhu' CAROL ROBINSON, . . ANN bTlDCl'lR . ,
BETTY ORBIN , . . PATRICIA PITTINGER.
l AM the warmth of living humanity,
and the coldness of everlasting eternity.
l am composed fundamentally of per-
sons-persons whose characters are
rightly the criterion of my owngper-
sons who hring their honors and mis-
fortunes to my bosom for the praise
ir the comfort which only l, made from
ike persons, can give unselfishlyg per-
nons who meet within my arms for price-
ess firiendship and understanding and
:nc-ouragementg persons who look to
ne for their lcleal, little knowing that
am they, and they are Fraternity. I
lm traditionstradition which, hy its
'ery name, gives me antiquity: tradition
vhich defys change in an ever-changing
vorld: tradition which clings to every
norsal of its heritage, realizing full
tell the beauty and the sat-redness it
vestows upon nie: tradition which chal-
enges the future to take any part of
ne. I am Fraternity. And l ani yours
0 cherist and honor-forever.
Wimmii Biccix , Rir1'H Bimci: NlARILYN BRANIGICIK . ,IoAN BItlS'l'0W . . RUTH
flHl,ItAtlll . . . Rwru GIi.Mom2.
lixitimim l'llYNT . , Do:io1'uY MACH: . JANE PAT'l'I-IRSON . . , JEAN Russian , PEGGY
Wu.i.iAMs , . . VIIHLINIA Bi1NNiQT'r.
.low Russ flMtUl,lNli Eiwtzlasoy , Ei.i':ANolt Emws . NANCY Koms'rANzlf1l: . lmum
RUllIYI5T'l'l'1 . . . CllAItI.0'I"l'li SNELI..
NANCY Sli'I"l'0N . , llEI.lCN tlimrwzi' . lX1fxu'riiA Gossiau . . .lmw tliurrrru , , ICi,i-:won
llll'HIHlNbt0N . . . RETT14: LVND.
ltiwg Mr:GAkY . . . CAizot.i'N Mrmmw . . . liifisi' l7l"l.l4l'lll-R . . lil.'I"l'Y l'u:r:o'r , K.-xx'
WHVH: . SALLY WHITNPZY.
5 ,mama ,.
NANfYtoi.wFLL NIARYBLLLLE CRAWFORD . . , JEAN LEVINE . . . Louisa PAnsNos . , . PAULA
Puiwrzn . A . BETTY JANE THOMPSON.
BFTTY TUCKER DOROTHY WALKER , 4 . CECILIA BALLINGER . . , NANCY Lori Fn,r:R
RUTH FORRI:STLR . . . MARX' ELLLN FULLER.
MAIKX HIllNhHlI1S1ROhI . , , IJUDILA MARSHALL . . . ILANMFRRIL1. . . . SALLYAXI-IAON
BARBARA BENDER . . . GA1i.i:CnouPigNN1NG.
SARA Gnirrwns RUTH DAHL . . . JOAN HOAGLAND . . A PEC OWENS 4 . . BETTY RAYMONIJ
Ifmmts Sxnin MARGARLT SULLIVAN . . . ANNA MAE THOMPSON . . . Rurn Wnmcocx
WHOOPINC over to the grill with our
new pledges . . . red and green rib-
bons under our harps . . . twenty-six
of us sitting on the floor singing uDown
Deep" . . . Black coffee and Psych.
papers until the wee hours . . . walk-
ing up the hill in the rain barefoot . . .
rolling bandages at the high school . . .
Rita doing us proud in the Speech con-
tests . . . hunting all over the country
for a goat . . . pledges shining our
shoes . . . taking care of a little Eng-
lish refugee boy. . .Lou elected May
Queen with B. J. and Levine on the court
. . .showing our mothers how their
wanton daughters live . . . banquet at
the Kepler . . . paint pots in every
corner . . . people sprawled on the
floor painting fantastic fishes and oc-
tapuses . . . spring housecleaning . . .
taking the orphans to the movies and
buying them ice cream cones . . . bas-
ketball games . . . dashing up to Ben-
der's for the week-end . . . playing
catch with light bulbs in the old gym
. . . Peggy and Fran making like Light
Opera . . . Dedra-Fuller cuff link feud
. . . a dozen of us sleeping end to end
on the hard floor up in the rooms so
our mothers could have our beds . . .
eating spaghetti ,till it ran out our ears
. . . washing mountains of dishes . . .
life and death discussions of God and
Sex . . . sing practices . . . eating in
style at Marybelleis friendship
guess it was mostly friendship...
liking people, helping people, under-
standing people . . .all of it was
Friendship . . . Fun . . . Alpha Chi.
1'rx' lgAR'I'l,l'I"l' . . . C.fx'1'rnl11wi-, CM'll.'1'l . . . ll0lUJ'I'IlY Corwvous . . . ESTHICR EBLNHO1-3
H1:r'1'x'Ft.1.Mlxc . . . ILAN LAMB.
ltjflllll Mll.l.lIt . , . C.xnoi.xN l,IIltt'l . . . Manu' Lon Rl-urn . . . HILJY SMITH
ARI.lYl'l':llil.lY . . . lmxn-,'1"1i.Hosknvsov.
vm' I--xwn1xc'r- . . . Irma- MtilX'I'X'liZ . . . MARY Plrlutr . . . Douorm' lOlN'Il-.L
Iii-'1"1x'Ro1sl1R'l's . . . R0Hl4R'l'A WAI'I'l..
TO FOSTER close friendship between
members, to advance the interests of
the college in every possible way, to
produce women of poise, personality,
and power, who shall be noted for their
character, culture, and charm, as well
as for their sane, democratic attitude
toward the world at large-these a1'e
the aims of Theta Upsilon.
As a vital part of a war-time college,
Eta Chapter is more conscious than ever
that it is wise to incorporate in your
life those qualities which shall endure.
But Theta Upsilon has not forgotten
how to have fun. They will always
have that. We know how to work to-
gether-to splash paint on our kitchen
walls, to wash stacks of dishes from a
feast, to raise money to send to Berea
College in Kentucky, to huy a 315100.00
War Bond. And we know how to play
together. We can whick up a hilar-
ious pajama party, we can entertain our
mothers royally, we can harmonize in
ten different keys, and pick violets at
six o,clock in the morning to decorate
a breakfast tray for our seniors.
Wherever we go, we will take mem-
ories of friends who could laugh and
sing and give you a helping hand.
That's Fraternity. That's Theta Up-
1. Zxw.-mslu . . . lou limi. . . . Manu' l4l'1ui,xL's . , . KA'rI-nvnwn C,u4o'rnsns
l',ILl-.IN CiRAIl.XNI . . lit-,'1"1'YLr,u lil:ANli.
youu- KII'Pl' . . . Mmmxx Koiinn . . . l"iI.IZAI'Sl'I'H Woivrn . . . IACQUI-.LINE RAGNI-.R
l5rx'r.RLY RUG!-,RS . . C.uzo1.1Nr.SNr,1.L.
IoIIISI BoIIw1AN lXlARl0N DUNIHOFF . . . CATIIEIIINE HILL . , . BETTY ANN ROONEY
DoIcoTIIY RIILAND NJCJNTIRPI . . .JANET FELI.
l9IvIIIx JANI COIID . MARJOIIIE JENKINS , . . BARBARA KEEIILER . . , BETTY JANE LAMB
BAIIIIARA LIIWIIIIQIN I , Ross: MILLER.
DoIIo1III SuIIcIwIAN I PATTY WVRILJIIT . . JANE ADAMS I . . JANE BENSON . , , BEATIIICE
BI'III.EY . . l'IIvI.I.IS CAIvIPBEI.I..
D IIS lllll IAIL EI WEII , , JANE ANN l7l.l'1MING I VIYIAN HEILII:
. , ,I I-1 A N NLTTE III IWELI..
MAIII MW JVlffITRDY I . , BETTY lVlI'NSON . . . JANICE NEI.SoN.
ALSO: I-IIINA LEONARD.
KAPPA Chapter of Alpha Gamma
Delta Sorority was established at Alle-
gheny College on February 24, 1912,
and is an international fraternity, hold-
ing membership in the National Panhel-
lenie Congeress since 1909. As an ade-
quate expression of Alpha Gamma Delta
ideals, and unity of purpose, the sor-
ority has undertaken as its altruistic
work that of establishing summer camps
for underprivileged children. Its stand-
ard colors are red, buff, and greeng and
red and buff roses are its chosen
Sisterhood that is brought into living
reality in the hearts of girls who know
that friendship formed within its arms,
will bring into their lives an indefinable
and indelible force that is able to shape
their lives by its very intensity.
Obedience to the vows taken at initiation
ceremony, to the high idealsggoals to
look toward and strive for-that with-
out bitterness and defeat, misfortune
may be encountered and success met
Realization of the critical conditions at
the moment and yet carrying on was
usualw with spirits high and hearts still
singing Alpha Xi Delta's fame.
Opportunity for lasting friendship based
on mutual understandingg for ready ad-
vice and council, for leadership on
VIRGINIA l'lERoN . , ELIZABETH Hor-'FMAN . . . itll-ILI-IN Loo? . . . ELIZAIIETII lNlACDOIlCAL
GRACE BAIJLWIN . , . DoRo1'IIY HORNER . . . DoRoTHY KETCHAM . . , BETTYMAE McCoIvm
ESTHER LEE . , . MARY llll-IYER.
ELEAvoR S'I'l'lIilC'l"l' . VIxA JEAN WRIIQHT , , , lXlARY DEARMEN1' . . BARBARA BARI1 , . JEAN
FLANAGAN . , . JANE SINCLAIR.
JEAN ARRowsMI'I'H . , . DoRoTIIY BUTT . . . DoRcAs BIRRIIARIYI' , . . DOROTHY DEVLIN
lll'lLl-IN DICKINSON . . . MARIE GREENLEAE.
EAN lVlll.I,Elt , , . SHIRLEY hlILLER.
lVlARJ0ltIE STERETT , , . lllARTHA TAWNEY . . , BETTY JANE VVICYMAN.
campus, for intimate talks that OIJEII up new vistas for
Relaxation at the pledge dances, Christmas open house,
spring formals, and numerous jive sessions up in the
individuality as each member represents the sorority in
playshop productions, in the singer's concerts, no the de-
bate teams, on the senate, and on the Campus and Kald-
Tradition that embodies all that Alpha Xi Delta stands for
with her pink Killarney rose fthe sweetest of them alll,
her colors: the two blues and a gold, and her graceful
symbol, the quill.
Youth that can stand with its face toward the future, see-
ing through the fog of today into the sunshine of tomor-
row, Youth that has laughed and worked and played
through l942-43 and will, like SORORITY, go on into
AN:-z .'Xl7S'l'IY . . VIRGINIA BRANIJT . . . NlARCIaI.L.-'t COOP!-R . . . KA'rnl-Rlwip lJowNs
fillfttllx li.-x1.ow1N , . . l.ll.I.ILKNl'll'lXlMtR.
Yliltl,-K 5112131 l"l"liY , . . Ill-11.1-'N lxltINAIlt . , I,1:4:ll.Li: MUNTZ . . CRRTRUUIQ PRol1EnI. , ,IANI-11'
.NNN SMITH . Li:oNoRAS1'owi:LL.
lit.IZAl5I.'l'lI Z1.NN . . . Com l"lIl.KYAI' . . ti1.l..'woR Hossfxnv . . . MARY IAM- C.-my
lLL1zAR1a1'u l'11.liMIINtQ , . JANE HAHNE.
IZIIIINIIIIC Ntctil Rm' .ll Nr: P-n1'lcRsorN , KAY Risen , JEAN Suvri-11.1.14 ANNFZ
SVIIVVIIVVI . . . MfxRo.xlu'r'l'1nMARsn.
tl1,oR:-x l'i-1l':r:m.I.l . . ,ll'I'UNlf1'I"l'I-1 Pun . lYlII.DlllCD SlII'llTI.I'FF . BARBARA S'ricRLE
SIIIRLIY S'roRmrR . . liA'I'lll.l IN 'l'.u'i.oR.
l'.i.x'1R'1'A -l4l'RK . . lix'11.vN lhlrm . . I'Rlsc'lL1.A CAMB1-.RN . . ANNA l,OXVLlYG . . ANN
l'iBI'.RAI'S . . RUTH FLNN.
ALL uppercrlass women who do not
pledge a sorority become znernhers of
the Independent Group. They meet
and hold get-togethers in their rooms
on the fourth floor and form an import-
ant part of Alleghenfs group organiza-
tions. Each year they hold a Kiddie
Karnival with dart games, House of
Horrors and all the trinnnings, and
every Christmas Santa Claus visits
Brooks Lounge under their auspives for
the benefit of lVleadville's underpriv-
ileged Children. The gifts-donated hy
Allegheny women students-along with
refreshments and games are enjoyed by
children and students alike. Rach night
on the second floor of Walker hungry
grinds could appease their appetites
with sandwiehes sold by ambitious lnf
dependents. For the second time the
Independents held a lVlother's Weekend
and it was B.Ct'l3ll1ltTll a sueeess by all
liLlZABl:'I'Il Fisk . . Auczr l:I.Al'GH . . Lois l'lOXVARD . . XVINII-RID Kumi- . . Naomi l.x'rx . . Hl'.I,lY Mn.i.lR . . IAM-'r
XVAGNLR . . C1,A1Rr.WALuNr.R . . I.o1sNVA1.'ri-R.
The 1942-43 Sport season saw athletics in their full
splendor for the last time within the duration.
Old Man Football wended his weary way across the
sporting scene in his usually inauspicious manner. The
Gators, led by Captain Bill Pierce could claim but one
victory, a 32-0 conquest of Earlam College.
The soccer team, showing brilliant flashes at times,
wound up with three victories and four defeats. Notable
was a 9-1 trouncing of Alliance College, in which the
booters set a new high scoring record. Special mention
should be given to Captain Bud Klien, who led a com-
paratively green squad with the true courage of a leader.
Basketball season finally came and the Gator support-
ers truly had something to cheer about. The season's
record of ten wins and three losses tells only half the
story. Sufficient praise can not be given to the courtmen
who weathered a constantly changing team personnel and
even a switch of coaches in mid-season, and finished with
such an enviable record. Captain Dick Nichols, Bob
Todd, and freshman Dave Miller deserve special men-
tion for their part in making the Gator court session
such a successful one.
Within a year, the coaching staff was cut in half. Van
A. Hartman, energetic soccer and track assistant was
called to the service before school opened in the fall.
Affable Al We1'ner, head nlan of basketball, football, and
track, received his Navy summons while the basketball
season was at its height. This left Athletic Director, H. P.
Way, and Coach Bob Garbark to tutor Allegheny athlet-
ics until the boys come back.
EH ss 'i 5
J? K ' gg
1foo'l'BA1.1.--'I'1ir, SABII-l fJI.D S'1'o1u'!
Soc:c:1.R-KLH-,N's Mr.NaToPm,D Gnovxi CITY
Nvlf POIINT with pride to the I9-12--1-3 record of our
haskethall Gators. Ten victories-----three losses. some-
thing to match the past and shoot for in the future.
A new coachfa new season . . . Al Werner instills the
fast hreak into veterans and first year men . . . weeks of
practice . . . a trip to Uherlin and the untried Gators edgc
the Yeomen 39-36 . . . l"enn is trounced -1-8-I9 at Cleve-
land . . . Don Turk, veteran center leaves for the lXavy on
the eve of the Westminster contest . . . lllue and Gold. led
by Present and Nichols come from hehind to lick the 'Iii-
tans 51-13 . . . lfrie Coast Guard is trampled 71--'12 . .
Grove City falls hefore Hill-toppers' wrath 56-52 . . .
another victory over Coast Guard in liirie 73-35. Wigton
and Nichols shining . . . invasion and conquest, of Alfred,
Boh Todd showing the way . . . Coach Werner answers
Navy summons leaving Garhark in charge of Alligators.
. . . winning streak snapped at seven hy Carnegie Tech
'l-9-fl-7 . . . Present and Wigton leave for Army' . . . llni-
versity of Rochester humhles Allegheny 7-1--54 . . . a re-
turn to the win colunm against Keystone Ordnance. U7--ll.
. . . Hiram gives Gators a scare. hut succumhs -1-7-4-li as
Dave lVliller leads a fourth quarter rally . . . Westminster
avenges early season defeat. turning hack the hlue and
gold 03-55 . . . locals accept "rubber" match invitation
with Westminster at Shenango Army Gamp . . . Titans
surge to early lead. falter in third quarter as Gators romp
to a 72-00 victory in free-scoring contest . . . Dave Miller
tallies 31 marker to the college high-scoring record . . .
Bohh Todd captures individual honors with l53 points
for season . . . Miller and l'resent follow Gaptain Nichols,
only veteran on the squad to complete his college career.
wins wide-spread praise for his leadership . . . yes, truly
we point with pride.
Stunt s or 41.
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LOUISE PARSONS, IANE AUSTIN, BETTY IANE TI101NIPSON, IEAN RISSER
HELEN MCCLESTER, WILMA BECK, JEAN LEv1NE.
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