Allegheny College - Kaldron Yearbook (Meadville, PA)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1947 volume:
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iiHEN PROFESSOR JOHN W. HULBURT opens this book he will probably smile sardonically.
Here he will find an imitation of a drama a drama which purports to he similar to many
which he has produced during his sixteen years in the Allegheny Playshopl He will notice
immediately that this play is not technically perfect: the acts contain too many sceneS,
the curtains are unauthentic, the scenery is all awry. Immediately. he will call for the
east, the prop crew, the designers, to cgtear it all down and start overlii
But it will be too late; the producers Will be long gone from the Allegheny stage. and
his rigid adherence to perfection of detail will, for the first time in his career. be frustrated.
It is then that we hope he will sit hack in the swivel chair behind his huge caIVed
desk, take a deep breath, and look at our book this way:
Because John Hulhurt has built the Allegheny Playshop from a small experiment to
one of the best student workshops in America. heeause he has been unafraid to break
through the bonds of red tape and tradition to bring really new innmations to dramatic
work on campus. because he has raised Allegheny pmduetimts to professional level, and
because. besides spending a near txx'enty-fmn' hour day in the Playshup he has found time
to know almost every Allegheny student. me wish to honor him and the work for which he
80 we have built our book on a dramatic theme. hoping that by it our classes may
remember him and his achievements at Allegheny.
This drama takes place on the campus
of Allegheny College in Meadville, Pennsyl-
vania. It is the school year 1946-47, a year
of return to old traditions, and formation
of new, a year of work and serious thought
toward the future.
ACT I shows the People on this campus -
the largest number that have ever inhabited
it at one time. 617 men and 395 women are
registered here. A record faculty of 64
members presides over the crowded class-
rooms. Some students live like sardines in
overflowing fraternity houses; others are
packed into bulging Brooks. The govern-
ment buys pencils for 477 ex-G.I.,s in a
soon-to-be-expanded book store, and stu-
dents buy cokes in an already enlarged
ACT II presents the Politics on Alleghenyis
campus. Here the 7initiali9 organizations4
AUC, AWS, MUC4 direct student govern-
ment. Here the things the governmental
machinery turns out4 a name-band dance,
an all college carnival, formal banquets in
Brooks- are re-dramatized.
INTERMISSION brings relaxation with the
Charm of Allegheny. For every month of
the year a pretty girl steps before the cur-
tain to prove the beauty of Allegheny wo-
ACT III enacts all the Pastimes that take
up the leisure moments of an Alleghenian.
Here are seen the Talent on parade, the
Pen in action, and the Thought at work on
Allegheny activities. Lastly, the vigorous
drama of Athletics brings the play to its
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It takes a good director to produce a good the play may depend its final outcome. As
head of our Allegheny drama, Presi-
play. He is the man who must make
the decisions. He is the man y;; dent John Richie Schultz has
who must look at the over- proved himself not only a
allpicture 0fthep1ayand JollN RICHIE SCHULTZ good director, but one
give it unity. Upon his Q . E whose cheery greetings
knowledge of the actors. the and friendly smiles have made
setting. and the actual production of him beloved by his cast.
Hmntrh T. LAH-LLM Dean of lien
LAILA SKINNER, Dean, of Women,
CUTHBERT C. HURD, Dean of the College
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ROBERT BHOEHHAN. JOHN W.
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PAUL H. GIDDENS, PAUL B. CAREb MARION T. BIRD
JUHN W. LAWS
EMMA SUE PHELPS, HLTBERT V. CORDIER
JAME: S. DOLLLAS. FREDERICK F. SELLY
ALI E B. KEMP
PHILIP M. BENJAMIN
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FREDERICK H. STEEN
IRWIN R. BEILER, MILDRED LUDWIu, ROBERT CmsPIN
FRED W. HOI'SEHOLDER, H. W. 10! o, TON D. KIDD,
E. PAUL KOZELKA
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Dr. Hurting: as h!- is pit-turml ,
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too. the ghnst sturim ht- told at BOllsson a l
the frivmllinvss, as wvH as m.- WriPntifiL- EN
sistonct- upnn accurat'y, that made Goths:
from Dr. Darling pleasant to look back llpnrt:
evvn including the: notoriously exactinu tegtg
, b .5.
Dr. Darling's teaching and his personal ex-
ample of the zest for discovery have had a de-
cisive influence on a long list. of prominent
researchers, teachers, doctors. and other biolo-
gis 9. For thirty-five years Dr. Darling has
been the inspiration of Alleghenyts biology
students and the friend of the whole student
body. VIVIAN '
HERBERT S. RHINESMITH, MARTIN HOWES,
J. GORDON STIPE, JAMES BROWN,
HAROLD M. . TE, JOHN E. CAVELTI
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. MILLER, ELIZABETH
BARBARA HOBBS, AGNES B. KOLLITZ, GUY E. BUCKINCHAM
WILLIAM C. HANbON, ROBERT M. GARBARK
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HOPE AYRAULT, 1V ARJORIE KIRK, BARBARA MORSE
ALFRED C. WERNER, 1-1. P. WAY
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ROBERT J. BYERS
CHARLES ELLIOTT, VERA LEE HAMPSON
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June 9. 1947-not a day to go down in history. Just
a day when another senior class graduated from Alle-
gheny College. But to us it was one of the most important
days in our lives, for we were that class.
Like the sound of a train whistle in the nightd
frightening, a little sad, yet exciting. That was what
that day in June meant to us. It had happened to others.
Now it was our turn. We were saying goodbye to four
years of our livesvto happy times and disappointing
times, to dull times and zestful times, to friendships and
inspirations and trees and buildings and people.
What would become of us? Would one or two be-
come truly great? Would others be successful in their
chosen careers? Would Isome send their children to
Allegheny in the years to come?
We hoped that all would live rich, busy lives made
richer and more interesting by the four years that had
so suddenly come to an end in one day, one hour. And
because it was not possible that we should all escape
tragedy and despair, we wished with all our hearts that
the Allegheny years would make us brave and under-
standing and philosophical.
These thoughts were in our minds. But most of all
we were reminiscingerecalling classes and lectures we
would never forget, remembering dances and carnivals
and Boutsson outings, thinking of books we had read and
long talks that lasted well into the night.
Yes, todayethat day in Junee-was a day for look-
ing back, for pasting all the pictures in the right places
in our Allegheny scrapbook, for looking over souvenlrs.
Tomorrow we would put the scrapbook on the shelf
and throw away the old sports programs, the paperS we
had written and the withered consages.
Today we would look back. There would be time
enough to look ahead tomorrow.
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And the Phi Psigs
GEORGE HART CARDOZO
WILLIAM J. CRAMER
JAMES W. DAUGHERTY,
y Signifies February graduates
are studying a?
In dEVElOP 8H m
"Chela for her
um heather. am
India. has found
mg", He was I
hue freedom 01
of this countn
- 7 , published sooh.
Jun Ching Lin.
mre between 31
broke up a lot more barrels . .
R. SCOTT DUNLOP
BERNARD J. MULLIGAN
THELMA AUDREY POPE
JR. JOHN ROBINSON
HAMILTON CLARKE WITTER
JL'N-CHING LIN NORA BOLANOS
The seven students from foreign countries who
are studying at Allegheny this year have done much
to develop an international atmosphere on campus.
Norah Bolanos, ,49, and Graciela Jiminez, 548, have
returned again; Norah for her second year, and
iiChelaiy for her third. These girls from Lima, Peru,
have gradually accustomed themselves to our food,
our weather, and our 513110, and seem as thoroughly
Americanized as anyone from the heart of Hoboken.
Palayam Murugial Chetty Balasundaram of Madras,
India, has found his first year at Allegheny iiastonish-
ingii. He was completely unprepared for the abso-
lute freedom of the women on the campus, and is
slowly adjusting himself to our diet, and to our whim-
sical weather. "IP. M? is compiling his impressions
of this country in a book which he intends to have
Jun-Ching Lin, 750, a native of Foochow, Fukien,
China, observes that 6tflrankness is the greatest differ-
ence between Americans and Chinese. Brought to Alle-
LUZ MARIA ACEVEDO
PERU PUERTO RICO
gheny on a scholarship originated by AWS, ttReni
Likes us, and is persistently tryig to learn our ways.
Haraldo Fleischfresser, 750, lives in Curitiba, in the
state of Perona, Brazil. T0 Hal, too, the most out-
standing difference between our countries is the free-
dom 0f the women.
Luz Maria Acevedo from Puerto Rico was impressed
by the snow on the campus. Luz speaks and under-
stands English easily, and has readily accepted our
type of humor.
Vladimir Kastelidis, i418, arrived from Lebanon late
in the semester to study Physics and Chemistry. igVaV
says that the carefree attitude of Americans is re-
freshing. He likes it here and says shyly that he is
now quite ciadjustedf
It has been to the advantage of the Allegheny
students to have with us representatives of several
countries who have brought with them the ideas and
social customs of their homelands in exchange for
those of America.
t 1. xm M In KASTELIIHH
P. M. U. BxwaNUAHAM
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Junior year! The Inbetweener! Inbetween because
we looked back on two years Of freshman memoriese
wearing of dinks, Sophomore Court, the smaller and
smaller number of men, the still-existent anxiety of the
war yearse-, and of sophomore memories-the war over,
the 01d Allegheny traditions coming back, more men,
and the slow rise in enthusiasm for living in a world of
peace again--, and yet at the same time we looked ahead
to the events of each succeeding moment of our Junior
year and the unknown aura of things to happen when
we would be seniors. We were inbetween.
Yet our inbetweenness embraced nothing of the
Hat dullness which iiintbetween,7 sometimes suggests. There
were Allegheny football games, which we inbetweeners
had never seen, and Christmas frat parties of pre-war
extravagance. Our Junior class took charge of getting
the design of Bentley tower set up for our school ring,
and then proceeded to advertise and take orders from the
student body. Of course, there was the Junior Prom,
and a multitude of activities, some of which were new
and some old, but different somehow.
So we were inbetween this year, but me move for-
ward not only academically but in our attitudes and in
the broadening and growing of our interests. We have
passed the mid-point. We are stepping up to the last
rung 0f the ladder.
all the ad
ning of in
can ever '
jected to 1
the first t
ing for th
and We 5;
t0 their I:
My it h
CHARLES JUH MON.
t Our second year at Alleghenye-and we plunged into
Wu all the activities with the assurance of 4gold timers?
Did we ever feel superior tand rightly so! when the
annual All-College Leap Week sponsored by the Sopho-
more class was such a success! Remember the last
night when the canopy, hat Check gals, and floor show
turned Brooks Dining Hall into 6iClub 49,, for an eve- ED DAME,
ning of fun and dancing?
Then there was the banquet in the spring. And who
can ever forget those inventory exams that we were sub-
jected to before Easter?
It was a lot different from our freshman year. For
the first time we had to hunt for a seat with our dates in
the overcrowded Pine Room and Green Room. At the all-
college dances 4tPardon mes9 became a common ex-
pression as we bumped into couple after couple search-
ing for the floor space that just wasnit there. We watched
the grill spread to the greater part of Cochran basement,
and we saw the withdrawal of the men from Brooks Hall JACQLELINE Leeann,
to their own dining rooms.
And now, our sophomore year of college is over.
Why it hardly seems possible. The long talked of Tran-
sition Period is a thing of the past. We are the hub of
the postwar Allegheny.
N mm W AHREN,
MARTHA VAN DE WALLE,
We hardly had time to unpack our suitcases before
our college careers started off with a bang e- namely an
orientation week that included enough activities to give
us a fleeting preview of the life ahead of us. And what
a life! Bridge games, dancing in the Pine Room, classes,
coffee in the grill, bull sessions, Bousson, clubs,
athletics - all were a part of it.
We were an unusual class - a strange combination
of married vets and high school grads - but we soon
got organized and the the freshman events of the year
came and went with amazing rapidity. There was the
Halloweaen party at which Tarbell House ran off with
the flrst prize for their parody of the fraternity sere-
nades, Beebe House,s fudge parties, the Odd Fellowsh
dorm gaining acclaim over the Rochester radio station,
Tarbell Houtse,s annual Christmas party sponsored by
the Tarbellites of old, the exciting intra-mural sports
events among the sections of Caflisch, the suspense 0f
the second semester rush period for the fellows, and
finally the highlights of the freshman dance and class
Yes, we will always have the memories of a wonder-
ful freshman year behind us. But right now we are look-
ing ahead. And just think! Next year we911 be upper-
W. Aaron D. Acker R. Adams
A. Adelman R. Allexsaht
W. Allison A. Anderson R. Andres
N. Anson F. Antoun
M. Atwell S. Bantz A. Baldwin
H. Baldwin E. Baum
D. Beard M. Beck D. Benson
M. Bergin P. Berner
R. Betler R. Betz R. Rossbacher
C. Bierworth D. Blakley
J. Bowman R. Biemer H. Boylan
F. Brandow C. Briefer
W. Brownell J. Buys M. Cale
C. Callahan J. Callahan
E. Carberry G. Carrier C. Carpenter
J. Carr M. Carr
W. Challener H. Chivers R. Christopherson
J. Clancy A. Clarke
M. Clement D. Conrad A. Coombs
F. Crossman L. A. Curry
T. Cutter. Also: E. Avetta, N. Baker, W. Betz,
C. Catalano, M. Curry
-m. . V V 4
, u..m.g.,,.$ ,3 R K
. Davenport P. Dunn L. Dunn
8- Boyle J. Dickey
P. Donavon A. Derussy R. DEaring
F. Edwards J. Edwards
R. Eisler D. Ellis D. Feigert
J. Ferniss T. Ferris
E. Filer J. Fielding P, First
F. Fitch M. Flanagan
C. Wright W. Flint W. Glenn
J. Fort E. J. Frankel
M. Freitag K. Fullom T. Gallagher
R. Garvey D. Gaut
A. Geyser R. Ginn J. Gizzie
C. Gourd A. Graham
J. Graham R. Gray W- Greenleai
C. Griffith D. Haag
D. Hamilton D. Hankey R. Hammg
S. Haszelbart 3- Hazen
G. Henderson J. Henderson R Hem?
J. Henry A. Hershey C. Harter
C. Harter. Also: W. Deeter, J. DeJohn, R
R. Edwards, M. Fatkin, A. Grasso.
J. Huff M. Hughes R. Hughes
M. Hummel R. Hurst
J. Isherwood E. Johnson M. Johnson
B. Jones D. Jones
P. Kershner D. Kebort N. Kiebort
I. Kreuger W. Lamb
R. Landon ..n P. Leahy B. Lichtenfels
R. Limber C. Lingenfelser
D. Lord J. Loughney R. Lundell
W. Luttrell F. McCafferty
R. McCrea N. McCune R. McCune
P. McFarland R. McGill
J. McHolme D. McKay B. McMichaeI
J. Maginley B. Manning
G. Main M. Martz N. Mattern
A. Mayer A. Mazza
D. Meehan R. Mekeel L. Merriman
M. Mershon R. Meyer
E. Meyers N. Meyers D. Miller
P. Miller, Robert Miller Ruth Miller
Also: G. Longstreth, J. Meyers, B. Miceli.
F. Mitchell J. Mitchell J. Montgomel.y
R. Morrow M. Mutchler
R. Noonen C. Norquist
J . Peffer
P. Pointer W. Porterfleld
J . Peterson
W. Potter V. Pratt R. Pryde
H. Reichard S. Reimer
J . Reddecliff
R. Roberts E. Robinson C. Rogers
C. Russell S. Schaefer
G. Sheid M. Schrieber
W. Shields N. Scholes
Also: D. Parker, E. Petrie, J. Pfleeger, J. Ritter,
W. Rylander, J. Sandberg.
B. Stadler P-
H. Streitenberger B.
l. W mlgomen
J . Page
xx . Portfl'flfld
H. Pry de
R. Stadler P. Stafford E. Stewart
R. Stewart A. Stone
R. Streitenberger B. Terry W. Thiess
J. Thoburn W. Tighe
H. Tompkins S. Trumpeter F. Turner
M. Ulman M. Van de Walle
L. Vice B. J. Vollet L. Wasson
E. Wellejus M. Werley D. Westneat
Caroline Williams Clarice Williams H. Wilfong
L. Wilson R. Wood W. Wright
E. Yetman J . Zainor
Also: W. Stidger, C. Strawcutter, J. Van Vlack,
A. Waterman, H. Wexler, M. Whittall, G. Wotherspoon
M: w sml Wham c-suu-m' F,v$--
we just paint-
Serenade tonight, you guys
Mothers9 and Fathers, Week-end
we got several
ed our kitchen
right in a row
I lost my pin again
assume the an gle
we got blinkers for our lights
good close harmony
who you guys votin7 for? dues is due
breakfast in bed, yet
somebodyjs gotta shovel out the
drive theyhre selling sand-
whoas gonna pour?
we need lots of Christmas
wiches in mid lounge
get the punch at Not 10895 but we
didntt expect the whole college we aintt got no sink
where can I bor-
only live hours for initiation
row a tux?
she fell through the mosquito netting at
our formal party
we,re having a tea for our national
officer only 12:30 permissions who can we
have for chaperones? we oughta have another flre-
side he hung it up at 11:57 we play them again
tomorrow hope there are some tenors in this pledge
class bring your girl to cheer goin, up the
hill room duty again 46you are invited to
joint7 Chocolate milk and cookies who bor-
rowed our coffee pot? -e more crepe paper for our
booth I move out and let the alumns in and
meeting every Monday night -:
AA, V .
J. Arrowsmith, M. Bailey, M. Bosworth, J. Bowser,
A. Boyda H. Burns, P. Cole, H. Connery, M. Deng-
ler, B. Dietterich, J. Eberlee, A. Edsall, J. FOX,
C. Franklin. A. Grether, M. Hopper, M. Howell,
M. Hutchison. B. Laffer, M. LaHer, N. McCandless,
C. McClelland. L. McCoy, R. McMillan, T. Meyer
K. Mosher, M. Nelson, R. Neville, H. Orth, W
Peairs. J. Raebum. E. Randolph, P. Reichard,
J. Seiglm. H. Shakely. L. Sherwood. G. Sumpter,
M. Taylor. B. Trigger. M. Tuve.
V. Anderson, M. M. Barnes, H. Baumbach, L. Baum-
bach, P. Blank, N. L. Briggs, L. Church, M. Coch-
ran, J. Criswell, M. Flockhart, M. L. Fulton, P.
Gott, J. Hage, P. Hopkins, D. Hunt, B. Jack, S.
Jones, D. Kabel, M. L. Keefer, P. MCDivett, J.
Merkens, J. Pryde, J. Purvis, B. Robbins, S. Rouse,
H. Rowan, J. Shilling, J. Shoff, N. Simpson, L.
Uhlinger, C. Walters, G. Ware, J. Warner, P. Wolf,
J. Zook, J. Spach, H. Stenstrom, J. Graeber.
B. Baldwina F. Baldwin, J. Bell, D. Blyth, J. Bockel.
M. Brenan, N. Brewster, O. Brubach, M. Bulger,
C. Clark, R. Dallow, M. Dundon, B. Dunham, N.
Dwelle, S. Frum, M. Fuller, N. Fulton, M. Geyser,
V. L. Hampson, A. Hartman, L. Hunt, A. King,
E. Laughlin, J. Longanecker, B. McCafTerty, H. MC-
Cauley, A. Massa, B. Meyer, G. Miller, M. Miller,
S. Miller, M. Muckinhoupt, N. Rohrkaste, W. Ron-
nenberg, M. E. Schell, L. Schultz, R. A. Skinner,
C. Snell, E. Steliotes, J. Tiffany, B. Wilcox, S. Wiley,
J. Younfr. Also: A. Evans Haag.
man. M. J
Coburn. S. L
, C. Bros
3. Baldwin, F. Brownell, S. Carlson, M. Cavelti, E. DeWitt, M. J. Difford, H. Eastman.
R. Fairley, J. Foster, M. L. Foster, E. Gault, J. Gold, M. L. Griffiths, J. ngrz.
N. Kosanovic, M. MacQuown, H. Merseberg, J. Risher, B. Thomas.
G. Allen, C. Anderson, H. Bernhardt, B. Borgh, M.
Clement, M. Dickey, P. Fairbank, M. Fox, E. Fuller,
W. Grote, B. Hoover, C. Irwin, C. Kennedy, J.
LeSalomie, E. McFayden, J. Miller, B. Orris, B.
Pappenhagen, A. Regan, M. Reichelderfer, C. Rich-
ards, D. Roha, N. Shufelt, Jean Singley, June Sing-
ley, L. Smith, M. Stanger, N. Ullman, A. Weir,
B. Wheeler, T. White, M. Woodburn, J. Woodgate.
K. Acosta, E. J. Albright, H. Aldrich, D. Alexis, A. Alt.
F. Artau, L. Bartlett, M. Bates, R. Binder, J. Berger, G.
Boughner, V. Bowman, E. Boyles, D. Brandow, V. Camp-
bell, F. Carpenter, M. Clark, V. Claxton, J. Decker, W.
DeWald, M. L. Digel, L. Eichenberg, M. J. Elwood, A.
Evans Haag, M. Finkel, R. Forkey, E. Fowler, N. Caren,
J. Cillis. L. Green, M. Harer, L. Hartley, B. Heil, E. Hin-
man, J. Hollingshead, J. Hunter, R. A. Hurst, M. Hyde,
J. Iben, C. L. Jensen, 0. Jones, N. Julius, L. Kemp,
M. Kenan, P. Kiser, A. Koklauner, H. Leffmgwell, M
A. Lyman, P. Nelms. Also: L. Brown, N. M. James.
,WW x :2 45v
A 4 fgx '
7; WV 2 Q
V y, 7467
4,724 , L W . 4 37 H w n ,XA
, 472 4 0X4
D. McKnight, B. Marsh, A. Mattern, A. Mathews. E. Mayers. P.
Mekeel, A. Meyer, J. K. Miller, J. Molvie7 E. Nelson, B. Norton,
IC. O'Brien, P. Perry, R. Pidgeon, B. Radov, J. Raum, L. Reusch.
I41. Rivherl, M. Richey, M. L. Rider, J. Rodgers, L. Salitan. P. Sanders,
.I. Sayres, H. Schmutz, J. Seaman, C. Shaul, J. Shaw. N. L. Shull,
D. glelyerl, V. L. Simnnson, R. Sittigq F. Smith. J. Smith. Mabel
Smith, Mary Lee Smith, E. Staniland, M. Stone. M. Thoma, Janet
Thomasa Jean Thomas, D. Traver. L. VanBremen, A. Watt. J. West,
V. Winston, M. Wright, L. Young, W. McCurdy. Also: T. Pope,
B. Webb, J. Winship.
w , a-..v-w M ......... N
Also: G. Allen, D. Clark, H. Purinton, R. Titus, C. Bierworth, R.
Dowler, F. Foster, A. Geyser, J. Henderson, J. Maginley, P. MC-
Crea, J. Mitchell, R. Morrow, C. Norquist, R. Reasback, P.
R. Bilich, E. Caflisch, E. Christie, G. Davis, E. Delsignore, S. DeSantis, C. Gibbs,
J. Holmes, B. Hulse.
P. Hultman, J. Hurst, C. Johnson, W. Mays, G. Marsh, Jr., D. Patterson, T. Patterson,
A. Reece, J. Replogle.
F. Richmond, B. Shaffer, G. Sloan, D. Spitzer, H. Soderling, A. Trucco, R. Turner,
W. Alexander, J. Baird, J. Bowlus, B. Deutzer, E. DeWald, E. Donner, H. Dreibelbis,
E. Ferguson, G. Hartung.
E. Hodgson, E. Johnson, C. Koeppen, E. Leland, E. Nelson, R. Plyler, J. Sherrod,
G. Scholes, W. Stanton.
R. Stormer, L. Thomas, W. Thomas, P. Welty.
Also: S. Barco, P. Beaver, P. Brown, A. Chambers, R. Habich,
H. Marshall, J. Root, R. Hartung, R. Hurst, J. Reetz, D.
A. Blomquist D. Brebner C. Brock
M. Buckingham J. Coleman
J. Conover W. Crispen J. Cummings
P. Dain G. Ely
D. Floyd J. Foster J. Frye
R. Glazier H. Goodman
E. Grant B. Hirshman J. Isherwood
J. Jenkins W. Kees
W. Klapthor R. Madtes J. Marshall
D. McKinley P. Meyer
R. Moore D. Morse W. Muir
D. Patterson R. Pierson
F. Pollard B. Radov V. Reed
J. Rigley P. Senff
K. Smith R. Stahl R. Stewart
V. Stride G. Tiffany
R. Wagner R. Ward H. Warner
N. Winkler G. Whittbold
Also: W. Barnes, E. Bauder, J. Boulger, D. DeardoE,
K. Heasley, E. McConnel, L. Meyer, H. Woods,
W. Allison, F. Brandow, E. Filer, J. Gizzie, D.
Lord, R. Miller, D. Noonen, G. Scheid, D. Shurmer
C. Adamson R. Andres F. Bakewell
W. Berger Duane Clark
R. Deitsch D. Dunbar H. Elstner
J. Feisley W. Feisley
F. Ferraraccio B. Frick M. Furman
J. Harrison C. Hileman
R. Hughes J. Kelly J. Kuentz
R. Larson R. Lavery
R. Leech J . Luvaas R. McEwen
P. McGrew C. Morneweck
L. Present K. Roemer B. Root
R. Schaefer R. Shanor
K. Shick R. Shryock E. Smail
G. Smoot J. Strome R. Svec
Dave Clark Uleha Chi Rho-Sorry, our mistakeU
G. Thoma J. Towns K. Wells
H. Witter W. Wylie M. Young P. Young
Also: S. Birmingham, T. Dearing, D. Hopper, W. Sands,
R. Victor, D. Acker, P. Albright, R. Andres, D.
Benson, D. Blakley, R. Challener, R. Christopher-
son, H. Chivers, T. Cutter, R. Deering, A. De-
Russi, J. Edwards, G. Elliott, J. Irwin, F. Fitch,
H. Fleischfresser, W. Glenn, G. Haag, T. Jamie-
son, D. King, R. Limber, T. McFarland, N. Mc-
Gahen, R. Manley, E. Noble, R. Rath, J. Redde-
cliffe, R. Spencer, G. Strong, R. Sweet.
R. Bailey, D. Bare, S. Bright, J. Brooks, B. Broughton,
R. Brown, J. Brunner, F. Bullock, R. Burgart, S. Chell-
gren, A. Williams, N. Edelblute, C. Elliott, T. Enright,
R. Irwin, J. Foreman, C. Foye, D. Graydon, R. Green-
baum, J. Hallenberg, G. Hanson, C. Hardenburg, W. Hill,
W. Hoover, G. Hopkins, A. House, P. Jenkins, D. Kraft,
G. Lawhead, R. Levine, D. McCaHerty, H. Miller, D.
Mong, E. Pracejus, A. Richardson, D. Roese, S. Rose,
R. Seibert, W. Sigworth, W. Thompson, J. Sorce, C.
Thompson, M. Tyler, J. Weston.
D. Crawford, 5. Davis, J. Devine, E. Feidler, J.
Grove, H. Hagmann, G. Hill, R. Kahl, A. Phillips,
P. Reardon, W. Reisch, C. Ritter, L. Rogers, W.
Seidel, C. Wright, R. Allexsaht, N. Anson, E.
Avetta, H. Baldwin, S. Blair, R. Chambers D.
Conrad, J. Dickey, A. Faudie, A. Graham, J.
Graham, G. Henderson, G. Main, J. Montgomery,
M. Mutchler, S. Pease, J. Peffer, W. Potter, J.
Sandberg, R. Wood, W. Wright, D. Zurbrick.
A. Acker, G. Beck, J. Beck, R. Beighel, G. Black, H.
Blakley, J. Burgess, C. Burns, D. Carlson, R. Carper,
H. Crawford, J. Cremer, E. Dame, W. Donaldson, W.
Fairbanks, R. Frey, R. Carman, J. Gray, M. Gerseny,
W. Hall, D. Hamilton, S. Hart, L. Heiss, D. Horton,
J. Houserman, R. James, C. Johnson, P. Long, D. Magill,
D. Matteson, M. Matthews, F. May, D. McClimans, J. Mc-
Millan, R. Meikle, D. Meyers, S. Miller, W. Miller,
R. Muckley, S. Nichols, L. Paul, J. Pysher, F. Reding,
S. Rossiter, C. Schaffner, J. Betz, W. Smith, C. Smoot,
R. Stanton, F. Steinle, 0. Thompson, R. Trace, H. Wal-
lace, E. Ward.
Also: W. Baker, R. Brugger, W. Dart, W. Guerdon, W.
Gordon, J. Hall, W. Keener, B. Miceli, C. Piper,
H. Phythyon, W. Thoburn, N. Baker, A. Baldwin,
M. Bergin, R. Betz, J. Bowman, R. Eisler, W.
Flint, S. Haszelbart, J. Henry, J. Huff, R. Landon,
F. McCafTerty, R. McGill, D. McKay, E. Petrie,
W. Porterfield, R. Hryde, W. Rylandrer, W.
Shields, J. Thoburn, H. Tompkins.
H A 34f - A - ' ."A- -4 - 4:: A m 1: r:
A A J : A A r Ar; A; A:Aa: 'w: H AA A; 1i . a A A 4 WA. . f -
A F r A. u . A A AA. A
. Ruggiero, B. Simmons, W. Stunder, W. Whorton.
J. Daugherty, R. Dunlop, J. E115, W. Mould, R. Roberts,
A. Anderson, F. Antoun, D. Beard, P. Berner, W. Brow-
nell, J. Callahan, C. Carpenter, A. Clarke, R. Davis, D.
Ellis, J. Pfleeger, T. Fort, T. Gallagher, 1. Kreuger, R. Mc-
Cune, R. Mekeel, A. Nixon, J. Smith, R. Smith, F. Turner,
D. Westneat, J. Woods.
Miller, M. Mueller, H. Nixon, R. Owen, S. Philips.
R. Hueston, D. Johnson, C. Schweitser, P. Silverblaft, R. Tidmarsh, H. Yocum.
B. Berlowe, I, Breslauer, L. Carnick, D. Feigert, P. Franklin, D. Hodge.
Also G. Foster, S. Reimer, J. Rosenblum, R. Schutz.
. ... wagswtig
H. Andrews R. Bailey T. Beiler
H. Berlin L. Bevil
R. Boylan E. Breed R. Brown J. Crider
J. Dearing G. Haag A. Hanna L. Hastings
W. Hess C. Hewitt F. Hildebrand D. Hillman J. Hipps E. Humes
R. Hunter W. Karns W. Keim F. Keester T. Kirkpatrick
G. Liebman O. Lindsey D. Ludwig R. Lysowski R. McCall E. Manos
L. Meneely V. Miceli R. Moffit R. Morris
Also: M. Anderson, J. Armitage, P. Bantz, R. Battles, G. Canfield,
G. Cardozo, W. Cousins, W. Cramer, L. Dickinson, E. East-
man, B. Emery, E. English, F. Eschbach, R. Groening, D.
Hellman, D. Higby, R. Himes, F. Hunter, R. Keilbaugh,
A. Kern, G. Lamb, R. Luffler, G. Mendellson, R. Miller,
E. Moore, J. Mull, B. Mulligan.
H. Nearpass D. Nelson
J . Piccoli
J . Palmer R. Perry
L. Pyle R. Reasbeck D. Reed J. Reetz
E. Shanbrom R. Shannon
A. Thayer R. Thomas R. Tuffler
W. Woodring C. Wright
F . Ritenburg
Also: E. Newton, J. Robinson, F. Rosen, R. Sprute, S. Stater,
W. Strong, W. Swick, V. Thomas, W. Waters, H. Weller,
yN . j .
.ju: ALLEGHENY LNDERGRADL'ATE LODCIL pre-
sents Hal McIntyre for the annual Christmas for-
"Hal McIntyre? You mean the Hal MC-
Inty re? Gee. that's one dance I don?! want to miss!"
Yes. that was the news that hrough out droves of
couples to pack the floors of the Christmas dance
held in Brooks Hall before vacation. It was Alle-
ghenyfs first name band since the war and enthusi-
asm ran high as the maestro supplied the downbeat
for the rhythmic numbers. Over-sized snow balls.
decorated pine tree. soft lights, and a mock stained
glass window gave the added touches to create a
typical holiday atmosphere and make it a memor-
able evening for all.
Patriotic colors, gaily decorated booths, a jam-
packed gym e all added to the hilarious excite-
ment of the third annual A. U. C. Carnival. The
theme was a U. 5. Holiday - North, South, East,
and West, - with the booths, entertainment, and re-
freshments rsectionalized accordingly. Popular fea-
tures of former years were carried over. Western
Union pages could be heard calling above the din of
the jostling throngs. s4Telegram for Dr. Rhine-
smith! Telegram for Dr. Rhinesmithli9 tWhat some
kids wonat do to pass Organic! Candied apples,
shrimp, and souvenirs rated high on everyoneis
list, and no one wanted to miss Paul Bantzas 0r-
iginal comedy 6cMy Kind of VVomanf7 The climax
of the evening came when a table model radio was
DAVID JOHNSON, President
raffled off. Proceeds were given to Dr. Alexander
H. Kemp, an Allegheny graduate, for his missionary
work in Africa.
This year under the capable leadership of their
president, Dave Johnson, the council has effectively
carried out its duties in keeping with its ideal e
itto promote closer working harmony among the
various Allegheny organizations?
A U. S. Holiday in a Glance
Charles C. U'br Chairmam Elliott Hal McIntyre Plays for a Really Big Dance
Takes in His Own Carnival!
.7HE ASSOCIATED Wmnix STLDENrs is behind al-
most even activity that a girl takes part in on
campus. Anne Hartman. as the president of the
organization. does most of the mental work. calls
the meetings. and spends the rest of her life ans-
wering inquiries from the girls. tAnne. do we get
twelve o-elock permissions tonight? . . . ls it all
right if I go home tonight? . . . Can I go to the
game. Anne, if I'm campused?! She is aided in
her administrative duties by her Privy Council, the
ever indispensable members of the Activities Board.
Such people are: Pat Watts. social chairman. who
gave us that sumptuous formal banquet at Christ-
mas time, the lox'eliest welve had in years, and kept
trying to think up new ways for more ltBoy Meets
Girlii acts; Ann Boyd, whose idea it was to get that
green leather box for the records in the Pine Room ANNE HARTMAN, President
and who bought the new records to fill it; Audrey
King, who looked after the bookkeeping, saw that
the less-thrifty Board members did not exceed their
budgets and kept A.W.S. out of a hole; June
Traver, who tried to wake us up to the reality of
the world outside Our World with speakers like
Constance Warren and Mrs. Taft Douglas. and who
gave us all a lift with the movie, 6Tit an Fairaa; Jane
Ryman, who did such a wonderful job on the Quiet
Hours campaign and with her committee made such
striking posters; and the others who should not be
forgotten: Jean Longanecker, our Fire Marshall
tthose one a.m. drills . . . oh darn! forgot my
towelt ; Doris Kabel. the able House Manager they,
who took the paper? I wanna read Terry . . .
Gee, a new iron . . . that worksU ; Janet Molvie,
Dorm Librarian thave you seen Ground Walker?
. . . the new books came in . . . 7s wonderfulU ;
and Ruth Skinner, the Town Girl representative
thurrah! We,ve got IT . . . a room of our ownJ
Senate and Senior Court were always there
in the background seeing that things ran smooth-
ly, the way we like to have them run. Wash-
ington had nothing on our Senate Investigating
Committee twhatis all this drinking aboutm
The Cwens took charge of the freshman women,
showing them around that first terrible week and
giving them a big thrill 0n the Ghost Walk. The
Junior Advisors held discussions with the new
girls on getting the most out of life at college,
helping them to get acquainted at the weekly
open houses that are now so much a part of
every Friday afternoon.
All these people and the jobs they do are
a big part of the happenings in the daily drama
that is life at Allegheny for its women students.
-jHE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL was having its
monthly meeting in Ground Walker Library.
Twelve girls representing each of the various
sororities lit up their Cigarettes and relaxed 0n
the comfortable couches and lounge chairs as
President Jane 6lBuzz79 Bell started things roll-
ing. It was February and plans for the Inter-
sorority Dance to be held in March were first on
the docket. Orchestra, programs, decorations,
chaperones e all had to be discussed. Pan Hell
members wanted to be sure that this dance would
be as successful as the Dance for Freshmen Wo-
men which they had sponsored in the fall. With
committees appointed, the group set off in an-
llBuzz, what about Friday night open houses?
Are we going to continue having them second
semesteriw lTThe open houses were very popular
first semester. About 10:30 o,clock Friday nights,
all you had to do was follow the din on fourth
floor Brooks to find a room packed with girls
dressed in everything from p. jfs to blue jeans.
Sprawled on the floor they munched cookies and
drank chocolate milk nonehalantly trumping
their partnefs aces while keeping up two-way
conversations across the roomJ
As meeting time grew short Buzz brought up
the Enal topic of the evening. A spirited debate
followed on the rushing rules for next fall. Then
as the last Cigarettes were pressed into the ash
trays, an eager member put in her last two
words on the subject, and the Pan Hell meeting
Gene Parlette Plays for
Annual Pan-Hell Dance
jZE MEN,S UNDERGRADUATE COUNCIL was back
in full swing this year e- the dance with Bob
Strong ,1 the well organized rush program a
the intramural touch football, basketball, swim-
ming, pingpong, tennis and softball v the fine
sportsmanslike spirit prevailing in all compe-
M.U.C. members lay plans for ilMusic Time?
titions e the antics of the speetators- the bridge
tournament to determine the best from the better
- the efforts to allow women in the fraternity
houses on Sunday afternoons e the decorations
at Homecoming and the plaque that is yet to be
awarded - all these and many others will be
Most of all, however, M.U.C. will be re-
membered as a meeting place for men. During
a year in which fraternities were under criti-
cism from many sides, em from the fraternities,
guided by President Elmer Grant and aided by
the steadying presence of the Alden Men, dis-
cussed and solved many problems. The men of
this years M.U.C. leave to the men of next
years the task of continuing to strengthen inter-
fraternity bonds and bringing to Allegheny the
benefits of co-operative fraternity life.
MEWS UNDERGRADUA TE COUNCIL
Some of the most photogenic girls at Allegheny appear in these
pages to lend their charm to our drama.
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It happens every week. Wednesda
the chapel doors open and out pour a
maSS Of Stu-
dents clamoring for The Campus. They seldom
taneous appearance. It is just something that ha
stop to consider the source of this app
pens every Wednesday. Or is it? Take the Mon-
day night scene in Bentley, for instance: Sally
Miller and Esther McFayden frantic 0n the tele.
phone - ltBut, welve gotta have that storyll , ,
Editor-in-Chief J0 Young busy with a red pencil
. . . . Cice Lawrence and Miracyl Cavelti madly
proofreading copy . . . Bo'b Leech making 135i
minute check-ups on ads . . . Janet Shoff and Na-
talie Mosher in a corner trying to work a four-inch
column into a two-inch space . . . Bob Muckley
dropping in in the midst of the commotion to leave
the sports copy. Tension reigns high. There is a
deadline to meet. About midnight someone trudges
down to the Tribune with the copy, Tuesday a the
printers, and Wednesday a presto: another edition
of The Campus. The rush is over but Thursday it
starts all over again because this is our college
newspaper and hcit happens every week?
It happens at the end of the year. The first students getting issues of The Kaldron find themselves mobbed
by their overly-eager friends who hang over their shoulders as they flip through the pages for a preview before
settling back for a leisurely study. Twelve months earlier, Lynn Heiss was working away during the summer
making the first drafts of the layout and designing the 1947 cover. As the fall session opened, htAugie,, Biom-
quist found himself hunting a book on hhHow to win ads and influence advertisers? Sue Lachman was putting
her name on the waiting list at North Warren by the time she had taken care of all the appointments for pic-
tures. Marge Bosworth developed a case of insomnia trying to straighten out some of the details of planning.
As deadline drew near in the spring, things grew very 6chummya. Copy writers were avoiding Lit. Editor Lynn
Harer as she desperately tried to get in the assignments, Lynn was avoiding Editor Betty Crabbs, and Bet W38
avoiding the printer, the engraver, and anyone who approached her with an inquiring look. Even frequent retreats
to her room failed to provide protection from her pursuers and Bet developed a strange antagonism toward Mr.
Bell and his tinfernal, invention! A good 365 days and more it takes to put out The Kaldron, but there is a sense of
satisfaction and pride in our college yearbook when h6it happens at the end of the yeah,7
It happens each semester. Someone calls, thave you seen the new Lit Magiw and there is a mad dash t0
Brooks Lobby or the Library to get a copy of Alleghenyls Literary Magazine before the copies run out. The
striking two-toned blue cover used on this year9s issue was created by Lynn Heiss, eVer-ready when it comes to
a combination of ideas and artistic talent. Editor D011 Ludwig spent the greater part of the semesters trying to
convince the student body that liyou, too, can writeW A valuable backbone to the magazine were the contribU-
tions of Al Kern, Bette Marsh, and Mac Clark. Phyl Baldwin and the art staff gave the added touches to SUCh
stories as htBridge Gameai, hlBeachheadai, and thhe Ravelled Sleavea,9 while Janet Shoff, an oldtimer on the mag,
was back as head make-up man. With all the tie ups at the printers, not even Don could be sure just when the
Lit Mags would arrive. hgSoon, I hope? he would answer to all the students Who look forward to the appear'
anoe of our college magazine when tlit happens each semester?
r J 111355 of Stub.
.thing that hap.
Like the Mon.
v the tel;
h 3 red pencil
ShuH and Na-
I'rk a four-inch
notion to 183W!
h. There is a
12 Thursday it
rm iEW before
, the summer
n was putting
wnt- for piC'
and Bet was
3, a -ense 0f
PROOFS . . .
EDITOR DON LUDWIG
THE ART STAFF WORKS ON
The staff looks OVer makeup
boards while Editor Crabbs con-
siders arsenic, and Lynn Heiss. de-
signer and man of many talents.
trys a new layout.
,1' 'w '
Campus workers relax while news
editors Miller and McFayden lay
out a new issue, and Editor J0
Young gives her approval.
FK 934;? KKWQKQQ 1
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Cem: ALLIcUIIHM Bimwnts mhimi lhfhir tmu-h 0f
hpauty tn Alleghent 5 drama with Wnewed Vicmr
this tear. The men uere hark; 21nd at the ftN
thrilling: reheurwi. the wnnen 5 happy faves WHOM.
ed their reurtiuns tn hating: the support of deep
hass and rit'h tennr running from the hark 0f the
Oratory unee again. Ltny. grinning nmrp broad-
it than mph hmught out the traditional h'toughies"
and pyprynne went enthumastleally tn work,
First eame the Christmas Cnneert. hrinninn
t . b e
haek the wnnder uf Lhrlstmas from the
. ' x moment
you stepped 11110 the eandle-lit Lhapel. fragrant
with evergreens. until the last far-aan note of
"Silent Night" had faded in the darkness The
0 3 old traditions were earried out with LUVVS "sur-
0 priseM hirthday party, the Christmas path; and
the evening of earni-
began for the Spring MORTEN J, Ll't'AAs
Tour the last week in
April. Circling thrn
ugh East Orange, New
Jersey. the trip inrluded I'ninntmvn and York on the way east and such fami-
liar plane as Harrisburg. Ligonier. Washington and MeKeesport 0n the way
hat-k. The tour meant seriuus work. but it was a lot of fun, too, thanks to a
good-hunmred. t'u-operatixee group. and efficient handling by Bob Johnson,
the manager. There were shurt trips. too e Deshon Veteranss Hospital, Butler,
and Erie. as well as: the annual Spring Concert on campus and the Commence-
Singers is inure than a pastime. more than a Choir where one can use his
small talent for singing. T0 its members it is the privilege of belonging to a
great t-hnir. of being.r a part of the musical instrument of a great director. It is
respeet and admiration for Morten J. Luvaas, composer and conductor, and love
and afieetion for Luvy. a wonderful friend. Above all, it is the proud knowledge
of shared aeemnplishment in helping to create heauty.
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I III' IIIHIX'IWI 18 0 I IVR'I
.YHE PLAYSHOP. with its Colorful costumes, its smell of greasepaint, its cluttered prop room I
builders and stage crews. its hard working directors and aeters, and its driving activity, livgdl: Set-
all expectations again this year. To some of us 1ts mam funetlon was tmvmling the mysteries of b l;
stage. to others it was just good entertamment, but to all, the .prodtletmns of our Playghop Wereac .
jmable. Variety was the keynote. with the four plays presentlng dlfferent types of drama idea en.
themes. Greater eHectiveness was made possible by the eombmed contributions of skillful dyst ?hd
lighting. costuming. scenery, and interpretation of characters. lemOn.
The first production was The Warriofs Husband, a dramatic farce concerning Amazon
Greek warriors. A good Choice for opening the season, it encouraged audiences to Come bask afnd
more. Presenting the rather ludicrous set-up of a Civilization in which women rUled men the lor
gave Joanne Thomas as imperious Hippolyta and Marjorie Sweet as the spirited Antiope lan e P 83.
tunity to go to war and ftght, while Bernard Frick, playing the timid Sapienvs, stayed at h0m0pper.
father. Clifford Smoot appeared as the brave Greek warrior, Theseus, and Leake Bevil Was tll Wlth
forgettable Hercules. John W. Hulburt directed the play; scene design and costumeS Were b eGun.
ham G. Bird. y ra.
Next on the Playshopls agenda was The Devills Disciple, a fast-moving drama dealing With h
Revolutionary war. This play was full of suspense and the sardonic remarks so characteriSt. t e
Shaw. For a while it looked as though the British would hang the wrong man, bUt in true Amelc' of
fashion, all ended happily. Scene design and the period costumes by Graham G. Birds and the lrilcitn
ing by John W. Hulburt were excellent. Director E. Paul Kozelka double cast several roles a 161:;
Marjorie Sweet and Barney Frick
jorie Sweet and Joanne Thomas appearing alternately as Judith Anderson, Barbara Webb and Gloria
Shaul as Mrs. Dudgeon. and Mary Elizabeth Thoma and Marion Hyde sharing the cues for Essie,
the misunderstood Child. Melvin Gerseny took the role of the patriotic Minister Anthony Anderson;
Wallace Borger was flippant as the Devihs follower, Richard Dudgeon. Christy Dudgeon, the dull
brother, was played by David Blakely while Leake Bevil portrayed the unruffled General Burgoyne.
Our Town, the third play on the Playshop,s schedule, was perhaps the most interesting one,
since is was presented in a totally different manner from the others. The narrator, Leake Bevil,
brought the play to life telling the story of life and death in the small New England town of Grovers
Corners. Mary Elizabeth Thoma appeared as youthful Emily Webb, Jack Robinson as typical-boy
George Gibbs. Joanne Thomas was a harassed mother, Mrs. Gibbs, with Clair Strawcutter as her
husband, the towrfs doctor. The editor of the neWSpaper, Mr. Webb, was played by Robert Tidmarsh,
Josephine Smith taking the role of Mrs. Webb. Joan Peters was Rebecea Gibbs, the kid sister. The
play was enacted on an almost bare stage, thus leaving the Alleghenians free to use their imaginations
to the utmost. In this manner, Our Town reached the audience as none of the other plays were able
to do. Skillful direction by Graham G. Bird and lighting by John W. Hulburt were responsible in
great part for making this novel production the success that it was.
The Playshopas final production was a great one. Indeed, the rehearsals of such lines as tcEt tu,
Brute,7 and 6tYond Cassius has a lean and hungry look93 could mean but one thinge the staging of
Shakespeareas Julius Caesar. For a full week Rome existed in the Playshop as it brought to life one
of the most dramatic stories in history. Dr. Lee Mitchell from Northwestern University was the guest
THE DEVIUS DISCIPLE
Willlllt'l' Ifurgt'r, Melvin Ct'rht'nb
Malfurit' .S'wr't'l Illlll ,A'Illfl' Hl'lt'lll
director 0f Julius Caesar. and to him goes much of the Citedit for its sticeess. Robert Tidmarsh and
Gloria Shaul had charge of the lighting which was espeelally effective in thls play. Responsible for
the period costumes which added much to the atmosphere of the play was Graham C. Bird. Cosmo
Catalano took the title role as the proud and arrogant Julius. Caesar. . The bitter Cass1us and the
idealistic Brutus were Played by Harry Banta and Leake Beml. respectlvely. Whlle Clair Slrawcutter
plaved Antony. the loyal champion of Caesarism. Also. appearlng were Mlles Mutehler as the blunt
Casca. Marjorie Sweet as devoted Portia. and Fralicls Rlchmond as the cool and calculating 0e-
tavius. Working with drama difficult to produce at 3in age, the Allegheny players dld an excellent
job of recreating the grandeur that was Home at the tune of her greatest tragedy,
So with the iistrikingii 0f the last set came the end of another season 111 playshop a the end of
the technical worries for the directors: the end of gruelling rehearsals for the east; the end of long
hours of hard work for the crew members; the end of costumes, makeup, lighting; the end of tickets!
programs, and advertising. But with it, too came the end of the daily comradeship and the unitV
which builds within a cast; the end of the laughter and jokery at rehearsals; the end of the fun o'f
creating things a of sewing, 0f paintino, of building -; the end of the pleasure of doing the thing
you liked to do. There is a relief which comes with the Closmg Of a play; but coined sharply with
that relief is a deeper feeling of emotion ; a shade of regret whlch 1n 1ts Intensity represents a
love for drama and a joy in its work.
The Graveyard Scene
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Choir practice in
Jack Robinson and
Mary Elizabeth Thoma
Leake Bem'l as the Stage Manager
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fj HE BAND - no one would believe it possible
aand yet, there it was blasting away in the
gym in anticipation of the first football game.
Started from nothing by Bob Johnson, a new
member of the faculty, the band had to give its
first ffon the campus concertii in order to con-
vince the administration that uniforms were in
order. Uniforms we got, and n0 Apprentice
Seaman in the Navy was better dressed. We
lived on a promise, next year, real ones. The
next task was to create a marching unit out of
the recruits, and Bob Johnson, fresh from Navy
duty, proved equal to the situation. Some doubt
of this might have been entertained however,
had the first game not been a rainy one and thus
postponed the half-time activities. The next
game f4we were prepared,, and Allegheny offi-
cially welcomed its musical baby.
Football games came and went and the band
followed, providing martial music from the
stands. The climax of the season came when we
went to Oberlin College. A picnic lunch was
eaten along the road, as Clouds and rain squalls
attempted to dampen our spirits. The game,s
halftime was well worth the trip as we joined
the Oberlin band in maneuvers on and off the
field, the latter for doughnuts and cider that were
With the end of the marching season, the
concert band came into being. Hampered by a
lack of music and a place to practice first re-
hearsals were put off for a week, and then the
girls, gym resounded with music??? ffBagel?
Johnson was at his best here since we were con-
fined and couldnat escape his persistent brow-
beating. Music we played until May, when con-
certs appeared interspersed with exams and
Next year promises better, if not bigger,
operations, and everyone is sure the band is
here to .stay as part of Allegheny tradition.
Conductor, ROBERT JOHNSON
. 11 I 445
,,, a .
ON THE FIELD
,eHE ALLEGHENY CHRISTIAN COUNCIL - a stodgy,
uninteresting, sermonizing organization? Not ac-
cording to anyone who remembers Religious Em-
phasis Week, which had as its main speaker Dr.
Samuel Shoemaker, pastor of the Calvary Episcopal
Church of New York City.
Then there were the Novelty Parties: the Oc-
tober treasure hunt and the Railroad Party W'th
. - 1
brldge games and refreshments, highlighted IN the
melodramatic rescue of the evenings hero Joh
' - n
Rugglei'o, from the wheels of a cardboard train
There were msplrmg religious conferences Sugh
as the Area Conference, the Conference of the Penn
sylvania Student Christian Movement. and the Va
tional Student Christian Association.
There were the lively Discussion Groups on
Monday evenings where members got a Chance to
air their Views on conflicting religious beliefs. On
Sunday evenings faculty members led meetings
showing how religion fitted into their own par-
At Thanksgiving time the A. C. C. collected
donations of food from the student body and filled
baskets for the poor. At Christmas time they were
hosts to fifty excited orphans who eagerly tore open
the presents which had been placed for them under
the brightly-lighted tree.
There it is e the Allegheny Christian Council.
Stodgy? Uninteresting? Sermonizing? Well, what
do you think?
THE CHRISTIAN COUNCIL
and the ex
the CUP for
gener 31 are
the United t
four trim Pl
This team U
bates, and t
In the seconu
share in ma
71113 DEBATERS did it again! Armed with their
iittle stacks of reference cards, pens and pencils,
and the experience of many practice debates among
themselves in Arter Hall, the women,s team entered
the Ohio Tournament at Columbus and carried off
the cup for the third successive year. It was a tired
but happy group that headed back to Allegheny
that afternoon. The following weeks brought more
hard work for the debaters as Miss Susan Phelps
and Miss Mildred Ann Ditty coached them for
their next round of debates. They then toured this
general area debating on the topic: ttResolved that
the United Nations should be changed into a federal
world organization? Entering six debates with
various colleges and universities, they brought back
four first places to their credit.
Meanwhile the menas team was also active.
This team traveled twice to Penn State and once to
Dickinson College to compete in non-decision de-
bates, and t0 Temple University for a radio bout.
In the second semester the men and women worked
together debating on the national intercollegiate
topic, itResolved that labor should have a direct
share in management?7 They planned to take a
southern and western tour in the spring.
Philo-Franklin, with Mel Furman as Presi-
dent, directed student debating activities on campus.
Sponsored were the freshman and individual intra-
murals, the womenas and men,s extemporaneous
contests, the state oratorical contest, the students
speaking bureau, the radio workshop, and the high
Delta Sigma Rho, the national speech frater-
nity, had only one member up to the beginning of
the second semester, but planned to elect four or
five new members before the end of the year.
Frank Fitch as Clarence Darrow
and Melvin, Gerseny as William
Jennings Bryan in the Speech
Departmentis re-enactment 0f the
Ja' . . . 7
.eHE CLL'BS, along w1th everythmg else 111 col-
lege life. were caught up in the post-war whirl-
wind of activity. Some are returning to the active
Side of the ledger after staying practically inactive
for several terms. Tuesday night. the traditional
club night. was busy with meetings of Heelers.
Outing Club. Terrapin. Spanish Club. German
Club. Kappa Delta Epsilon. Psychology Club, and
on down the list. There were clubs for nearly
everything: sports. hobbies, vocations. languages.
and fun. Many put on special programs to display
the talents of the members; most of them had booths
at the All-College Carnival; all had parties and
good times. All in all, clubs have contributed much
to the college life here at Allegheny. They have
brought together students with common interests
and ideals. and they have stimulated activity Th
. . . - e
p1eture of Allegheny would Indeed he bare and
drab without its Clubs.
CHEMII: l7 Just Found the Formula for
KAPPA DELTA EPSILON: llYou Didnlt Have Any Trouble, Did
HISTORY CLUB: SWlow In My Opinioneh
OUTING CLUB. This Is the Liff
PHI BETA PHI: ;Wabbits, Everywhere I Look, WabbitsV
HEELERS: 54nd So T0 Bedkg
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Take It AwayV
WINGS AND PROPS:
Y0u See This Little Dot?,,
W'ou, Too. Can Be llalmljusfedf"
GERMAN CLUB: Wick V
Irwin Ross Beiler
Marion T. Bird
Paul Benjamin Cares
John Elmer Cavelti
Chester Arthur Darling
Fred W. Householder
Cuthbert C. Hurd
FRATRES IN FACULTATE
Dorothy Benfield Koenig
Louis Jefferson Long
Mildred Joanna Ludwig
John Wood McMahan
Herbert Silas Rhinesmith
Julian Lenhart Ross
John Richie Schultz
Frederick Henry Steen
Stanley Simpson Swartley
FRATRES IN COLLEGIO
Wanda Alice Ronnenberg
F rances Lou Dallow
Patricia Ann Reichard
August Wels Blomquist
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The return of the veterans to the campus made
possible Alleghenyis resumption of intercollegiate foot-
7 ball competition. Three lettermen from previous Years
77 -eBob Stanton. Guy TiHany, and Bob Carman-formed
a nucleus around which Coaches Carbark and Werner
built their team. Russell Svee. former Gator great. as.
sisted with the coaching duties, and Bob Stanton cap-
tained the team on the held.
a Team Captain
The year 5 first BOB STAVTON, Tackle
game was played
on a wet, muddy
field against a
0. favored Earlham
Bob Carman cli-
maxed a seventy-
yard drive with
a plunge over the line, and Bill Rylander added the extra point
to provide the only scoring of the afternoon. . I TUpmwtlef
. . . . .. tl'ddle row:
The Homecommg Day game w1th Westmlnster was a dlsap- ,1 j t. V .. ,. , . 'pgmetrav:
pointment t0 the returning alumni, as the Titans rang up thirteen s . : , :1 : E'aterlllanyv
points in the third quarter. The Gator passing attack threatened
several times, but couldnit provide the scoring punch.
Grove Cityas third period offensive netted two touchdowns in BUB CARMAN, Fullback
rapid succession, while the Gator aerials in the fourth quarter never
quite managed to strike pay dirt.
The Thiel game showed the Allegheny squad in what was un-
doubtedly their best effort of the season. Thielis two markers in an
otherwise sluggish first half provided them with the margin of vic-
tory, but Frank Pollardas sixty-flve yard dash behind Bob Stanton,s
fine blocking brought the game to life. From then on the Gators
dominated the field, and their aggressive fourth quarter attack threw
a scare into the previously unbeaten Thiel team.
The last three games v Mt. Union, Oberlin, and Dickinson h-
found the squad greatly depleted by injuries, and their superior foes
walked away with their games, running up lopsided scores in each
From the standpoint of results, the seasonas record is disap- FRANK POLLARDa FallbaCk
pointing. However, the team showed a great spirit and fight in
every game, and the inexperienced men on this year7s squad will
return next year with the experience necessary to give Allgheny
a much more successful team.
Top row Heft t0 righU: J. Hall, SenH, Pollard, Edelblute, N. Baker, Main, Meyer. Replogle, W. Baker, Wright, E. Petrie.
Middle row: Coach Garbark, McCafferty, W. Hall, Filer, Eastm an. Burns, McKay, Morse, Bergin, Jenkins, Johnson B. Betz, G.
Petrie, Crawford tmanagew; Bottom row: Lysowski, Rylander, Hamilton, Zurbrick, Miller, Stanton, Tiffany, J. Betz. Carman,
Allegheny. , . , . . Earlham
Allegheny. . . . . . Westminster . . . . . .
Allegheny, .., .. Grove City
k Allegheny . .... Thiell..... ... ,.
Allegheny . . . . . Mt. Union
Allegheny. . . . , Oberlin
Allegheny . . . . . . . Dickinson
leyi WW m
The Allegheny basketball team completed a
fairly successful season with a record of SEVen
Victories and ten defeats. Coached by A1 Werner
and captained by Joe McMillan, the team started
the season with a 52-48 Victory over Oberlin, W00,
777 ster. Kent State. Buffalo State. and Slippery Reek
then administered successive defeats to the Caters
The St. Vincent game pulled the squad back
into the inn37 column, and was followed by Vic-
tories over Grove City and Thiel. Geneva. eked
out a 57-52 decision in a game that had been
dominated all the way by the Gators.
In two rough-and-tumble games, Pitt and Bul-
falo University both scored victories, but the sec.
0nd game with Thiel saw Allegheny come out of
,0. a see-saw battle on the long end of a 69-65 score,
After a second decision over Grove City, the squad
tangled with a previously unimpressive Carneoie
Tech aggregation which 0
suddenly snapped to life COACH WERNER
to lead all the way to a
59-53 victory. Rochester
easily won their game,
but Mt. Union ran into
stiff Opposition while tak-
ing a 52-5 Vittor-V. To Close the season, Allegheny beat Alfred, 68-50.
The team set a new scoring record of 826 points, with top honors going to
Chuvk Hileman with 1571 points and Jim Feisley with 152. In addition to Feisley
and Hileman. the starters for the major part of the season were McMillan,
Kahl and Andres.
An eflective nucleus has been trained for next yearls team, as only Hileman
1nd McMillan are graduating.
lop l'uw llvll lo ltlgllll: Cnd'lt WY P h . I ' ,
Feielmx vallillan. Xmlres. l'lillemallfllgllMillleiluert Potter, McKay, N. Baker, BarCO lmanagerl; Bottom row: NlChOISl kahl,
Allegheny . . .
Allegheny, . .
Allegheny. . . .
Allegheny. , . .
Allegheny. . . ,
Allegheny. . .
Allegheny. . .
Allegheny. . .
Allegheny. . , ,
Allegheny. . .
Allegheny. . . .
Allegheny . . .
Allegheny. . . .
Allegheny, . . .
Allegheny , . .
Allegheny. . , .
Allegheny , .
Wooster ........ 51
Kent State ....... 42
Slippery Rock .
St. Vincent ...... 51
Thiel ........... 42
Grove City ...... 37
Geneva ......... 57
Pitt ............ 40
Buffalo U ....... 46
Thiel ........... 65
Grove City ...... 48
Carnegie Tech , , . 59
Rochester ....... 60
Mt. Union ....... 52
Alfred .......... 50
HILEMAN, KAHL; McMILLAN
FEISLEY, ANDRES D. MILLER, P. MILLER
A aron Christo herson;
TW MW: Eastman, Lamb, Smith, Larbon; Bottom row: B. Andres, Montgomery, Patterson, A , p
While everyone was paying Close altention 1t
football. Coach Bill Hansmfs hooters were 98mm:
four Victories out of nine starts to set a new ret-nra t
for an Allegheny soccer team. 3 3,3337 1
The first game of the season went 10 BUHaln 33,,"
State Teachers 2-1, and a strong SlipperV Rock 11
squad put the Gators 0n the short end of a 30 SUN 3:
The season's first victory. a 2-1 decision M91: 33117197
Westminster. was followed by a 3-0 Victorx' mm 1
Thiel. Grove City administered a 3-1 defeat. but
the Gators decisioned Carnegie Tech in a 1-0 game
after Sam Barco kicked a goal in the flrst perm 13111913 3 ,
and some outstanding work at the goal bV Sumner 33111511
Nichols protected the lead for the rest of the Uame W79 W
Rochester scored flve times to walk awafvith 1.
their game, and a hard game was lost to Oberlhin 2-H E3101 3
The last game was the best played all season-
the Gators completely dominating the field againgi
Edinboro to earn a 3-0 Victory. K
Allegheny ...... 1 Buffalo State ....... 2
Allegheny ...... 0 Slippery Rock ...... 3
Allegheny ...... 2 Westminster ....... 1
Allegheny 333333 3 Thiel ............. 0
Allegheny ...... 1 Grove City ......... 3
Allegheny ...... 1 Carnegie Tech ...... O
Allegheny ...... 0 Rochester .......... 5
Allegheny ...... 0 Oberlin ........... 2
Allegheny ...... 3 Edinboro .......... 0
Top row: Hughes, Leahy, Matthews, Meyers, Davis, S. Miller; Middle row: Coach Hanson, Nickols, Reed, Bailey, Sayre,
Beighel, Adamson, Humes, HufT, Fleischfresser, Christopherson, Radov; Bottom row: Roberts, Ferraraccio, Strong, Leech.
Barco, McMillan, Goodman, Hart, James. th '3 t e
Under the direction of Coach Way. the 1946
net men gained three victories to balance three
defeats. Four games of the scheduled ten were
The hrst match with Thiel was rained out, as
was the third, again with Thiel. The second match,
with slippery Rock. was an 8-1 Victory for the
Gators. Pitt defeated Allegheny 8-0, and both
Case and Oberlin won by scores of 6-3. The last
game to be played was with Mt. Union, which the
Gators took with a score of 6-3.
Letters were awarded to Hileman, Pollard,
Radov, Shanor, Steinle, and Reider.
Allegheny ........ 8
Allegheny ........ 0
Allegheny ,,,,,,,, 7
Allegheny ........ 3
Allegheny iiiiiiii 6
Thiel ........ Rain
Slippery Rock . . . . 1
Thiel ........ Rain
Carnegie Techs .Rain
Pitt ............ 8
Geneva .......... 0
Oberlin ......... 6
Mt. Union ....... 3
Rochester ..... Rain
H. P. Way, D. Shanor, F. Steinle, F. Pollard, B. Radov,
"T ysw t x ,
nggQT wT z4 Xg?
, w Xe v
C. Hileman, W. Rider, C. Beisel, S Miller, J. Leibman
1946 TENN I S TEA M
The Allegheny swimming team. Warhead 1
Bill Hanson. completed its most successful
to date by winning 6 of its 8 meets.
The first meet to be held after a flVP-Ve .
lapse found the Gators humbling Buftaln SL151
39-28. Groxe City was next to fall Vittim to Cu; :
Hansorfs tankers, and Edinhoro was beaten. 58.101
In a Close meet, Westminster suffered a 38828 d?
feat. followed by Grove City's second heatinn t-
A powerful Slippery Rock squad handedtthe
Gators their first setback, but the merlads rebound-
ed with a 48- 8 decision over W. 8; J,
Wtestmlnster defeated Allegheny. 39-27. in the
last meet 0f the season.
This yearvs captain. Kenny Smith. has hem
selected for the same position next year.
Steve Davis set a new pool reeord in the 2m.
yard breast stroke, while Virgil SaVre narrmvlt
missed a new record for the 60-yard free EtVlbl '
Letters were awarded Smith, Sayre, MEtItshall
Root, Davis, Baker, Hulse, and Paul. I
Allegheny ....... 39 Buffalo State . . . . 28
Allegheny ....... 58 Grove City tttttt 8
Allegheny ,,,,,,, 42 Edinboro ....... 24
Allegheny ....... 38 Westminster 1 . . . 28
Allegheny ....... 50 Grove City AAAAAA 16
Allegheny ....... 13 Slippery Rock . . . 52
Allegheny ....... 48 W 811 ......... 18
Allegheny ....... 27 Westminster A t . . 39
Top row Heft tn rightl: Cizzie, Mitchell, Hulse, Marshall; Middle row: Coach Hanson, Hurst, Fleischfresser, Edwards, W.
Baker, Muir tmanagert; Bottom row: Paul, Root, Smith, Sayre, Davis.
ml. Coached by x
1fter a fiVe-Vear
I 593310 Siate.
x lctlm 10 COach
35 bEaten. 58.8. ,
.red 3 38-28 de- 1
luad handed the
gmith. has been
l'tlrd in the 200-
rd free style.
9ayre, Marshall, ;
H. 39.27. in the I
The tennis captains score a poznt
-,-er. Edwards, W.
Manager Crawford cleans ,em up
3 C .
ORCHESIS members elected Harriet Orth as their
president and had Miss Hope Ayrault as their
sponsor. An enthusiastic group, they were one of
several sponsors of a Pittsburgh concert by Martha
Graham, one of Americas foremost modern dancers.
A climax to the yearis work was a program depict-
ing the seasons of the year.
HOCKEY started Alleghenyas year of sports for
women students with Mary Louise Fulton as man-
ager. A round robin tournament offered class com-
petition, and the seniors came out on top. Late in
the fall our varsity was host at a playday with
Edinboro and Grove City Colleges, our team scor-
ing one tie and one loss.
BASKETBALL was under the management of Joan
Zook this year and had a greater turnout than any
other sport. Each class contributed at least two
teams apiece, and after two strenuous practices for
every team, a tournament was held. Our varsity
practiced faithfully throughout the season and cli-
maxed their work with a playday in Montgomery
Gym with two other colleges.
MAJOR AND MINOR T ERRAPIN, sponsored by Miss
Marjorie Kirk, last year presented their iirst an-
nual water pageante-iiThe South Sea Swymphonyf,
It proved to be such a success that the group again,
under the leadership of iiTexg, Walters, undertook
their second show. This program had a vividly
colorful rainbow theme, and showed unequaled
ability in rhythmic swimming.
FENCING, as a new sport this year, has been en-
thusiastically received with the classes being filled
to capacity. As yet no extra-curricular activities
have been arranged but it is hoped that it will be
added to the list of play day sports so as to pro-
vide individual as well as team competition.
BOOTS AND SADDLES, sponsored by Miss Hope Ayr-
ault, had Alleghenyjs first annual horseshow last
year. Due to its success, the club presented another
horse show this year with the president, Jean
Warner, as general chairman. For the second year,
several members participated in some events of the
Kiwanis Horseshow including an exhibition team
of three and four.
d x ix 1le
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4'0," xxx x
BOOTS AND SADDLE
The Womelfs Athletic Association tried out
something new this year changing womenk 3,
sports from sorority competition to class mm. W"
petition. A group which Claims every girl in
the college as its member, W. A. A. again 3 4;
provided the Opportunity for some good fun
and exercise. gt 5 '
President Tex Walters opened the Wednes-
day night board meetings where the members
spent forty-fwe concentrated WYOLPd he sur-
prised at how much we get doneH minutes
making plans for the Womelfs Intramural
program and the Play Days with other C01-
leges and nearby communities. On the hoard
were the managers of the various seasonas sports. Orchesis, Terrapin, and Boots and
Saddles were also represented although they are separate and individual organizations.
Back: Jacqueline Leggett, Gertrude Walters; Front: Jean Warner, Nancy Zenng
Harriet Orth, Mary Louise Fulton.
x A mam w My
WW t m m A wym
mqmmv m wmrxs, mg
wmuw x xxmwmwht tx
".V girl in
d be sur-
Any Alleghenian who receives one or more
letters for playing a varsity sport is auto-
matically qualifled for membership in Block-
A. Cooperating with the Athletic Association,
the club aims to foster a spirit of good fellow-
ship among Allegheny athletes.
After a war-time low of one member in
1944, the Block-A has been steadily increased
by returning pre-war members and by the
addition of new lettermen. Last year girls
were again admitted to membership, as flve
cheerleaders received their letters. This year
finds the club boasting forty-one members on campus With the expectation of more new
members being added as the athletic schedules are completed.
Back row: V. Reed, D. Morse, F. Pollard, B. Radov, B. Hollenbeck, C. Foye, E. Filer,
L. Paul, D. Andres.
Third row: B. Hulse, J. Root, J. Marshall, D. Miller, P. Miller, W. Stunder, S. Barco,
R. Ward, R. Roberts, C. Roemer, J. Feisley.
Second row: D. Zurbric, L. Snyder, V. Sayre, W. Baker, R. James, W. Cramer, R.
Kahl, F. Ferraraccio, C. Hileman, R. Leech.
First row: A. Waterman, R. Strong, S. Nichols, J. McMillan, S. Davis, C. Smoot,
D. Hamilton, W. Miller, G. Tiffany.
W . b
AFTER THE SHOW
And so the curtain falls on our drama for 1946-47. For some it has
been just another big performance - one of four that will make up their
college days. But for the seniors this is the final curtain, the last bow. As
they step out of the stage door in June they are leaving for good a world
in which youthful companionship, excitement, and the thrill of compara-
tively luxurious learning and living have been the rule. They are entering
the real world, of which this drama has, after all, been only a rose-colored
imitation. And these seasoned performers see the final curtain fall with
As for the play itself, however, it will go on being presented season
after season, for the drama of Allegheny college is one that will never close.
w $$$$me '
M y a
zz Jwi ,, r.
'le'Y'lCR llxll.l1. llUllh' OF THE ALLEUHIt PLAYSHOP
Dr. Julian Ross for your willing assistance and advice in all our problems.
Dr. L. J. Long for your invaluable financial advice.
Mr. Kurt C. Glaubach, for your aid in helping us get unusual pictures for
our book, and for your technical advice.
Mr. Robert Brossman, for your advice and help in publishing the book.
Mr. Homer Klingensmith, of the Tribune Publishing Co., for your advice
and cooperation in getting the Kaldron to press.
Mr. Paul Traut, of the Erie Engraving Co., for your efforts to give us fast
service on our engravings.
Mr. J. K. Williams, of the Forest City Bookbinding Company, for reserving
cover material for us almost a year ago.
Lynn Heiss, for your blood, sweat and tears in helping us carry out the lay-
out which you so ably designed.
The Art Department, for allowing us to clutter up their workshop with
Kaldron material for so many weeks.
The Advertisers, for their contributions which have helped us to meet the
increased costs in publishing our book.
The Kaldron Staff, without whose loyalty, cooperation and hard work the
book could not have been completed.
THE KALIHHIN STAFF
Editor Betty Crabbs
Assistant Editor - Marjorie Bosworth
Literary Editor h- Marilyn Harer
Make-Up Editors Lee Hunt and Lois Green
Art Editor Lynn Heiss
Photography Editor Vera Lee Hampson
Correspondence Editor - Sue Lachmann
Secretarial Editors Mary J ane Elwood and Mary Lou Richey
Advertising Manager August Blomquist
Faculty Adviser - Dr. Julian Ross
J . Marshall
U????WQQVF9W CP -.
W. A. A.
M. L. Fult0n V. Pres.
J . Leggett SeC.
A. C. C.
J. Baird--V. Pres.
J . Bowlus
J . Sandburg
BOOTS AND SADDLES
J . Warne-r Pres.
C. Kelly -V. Pres.
J . Singley
W. Mays V. Pres.
M. N. Clement Sec.-Treas.
J . Wygant
J . Thoburn
M. L. I
M. L. 5
J. Traver Pres.
B. Nort0n V. Pres.
P. Nelms Sec.
M. L. Keefer Treas.
J . Dahlquist
M. F inkel
E. J . Frankel
J . L. Keefer
M. L. Richey
M. L. Smith
J . Traver
. Acosta Pres.
. Hodgson V.-Pres.
L. Van Bremen
E. J. Albright
. F ielding
P. F irst
M. L. Flanagan
. A. Lyman
J . Sandberg
. G. Shaw
M. Van de Walle
B. J. Vollet
HISTORY AND POLITICAL
P. M. Balasundaram
. J . DifTord
J . Robinson
. Miller- V.-Pres.
. Borgh -Sec.
J . Boulger
J . Graeber
E. MacConnell Treas.
J . Rogers
J . Woodgate
PHI BETA PHI
M. L Digel
M. E. Schell
R. McCall Pres.
J. Bell Sec.
M. L. Digel
R. A. Hurst
J . Miller
H. Orth Pres.
J. Seigley Sec.-Treas.
J . Winship
. Walter s Pres.
. Anderson SeC.
J . Thomas
Dr. I. Beiler-Advisor
WINGS AND PROPS
V. L. Hampson-Sec.-Treas.
DELTA SIGMA RHO
J UNIOR ADVISORS
KAPPA DELTA EPSILON
PHI BETA KAPPA
Editor: Joan Young
Make Up Editors:
Sports Editor: R. Muckley
Exchange Editor: R. Neville
Business Manager: R. Leech
Assistant Business Manager:
L. Salitan V
D, Ludu is- H
F. Baldh in - M
l. BM n
V DEV is
31. j. Bh-d
E' J. Fr
D. Ludwig Edit0r
F. Baldwin Art Editor
J. Sh0H Make-up Editor
B. Lortz Publicity Director
- J. Elwood
J. Bell- Pres.
H. Merseburg- Corres. Sec.
. H. Shryock - Rec. Sec.
T0 The Merchants...
Without your cooperation in our advertising plans for this year,
the 1947 Kaldron could never have come into existence. Please accept
our sincerest thanks for your part in making this book a success. We will
endeavor to prove our appreciation by continued patronage.
"Let's Meet and Eat at"
O 9 H ARA9 S
Formerly Van Riper'g
164 CHESTNUT ST.
C O R P O R A T I 0 N
Designers and Manufacturers of
Switchboards and Panel Boards
for Power and Light
MO B I L
No.Main and Baldwin Sts.
956 MARKET ST.
IM 3N UAAE N1'S
TI LE N RI
AND BEST WISHES
DRUG STORE M
FURNITURE 0F DISTINCTION
Chestnut and Park Avenue
W. E. REIS
Better Baked Foods
For Every Occasion
RETAIL STORE and BAKERY
962 S.Main Street Phone 21-411
H. T. CHADLES
MIEADVII,I E. DA.
GREETINGS . ..
We thank you students for your
patronage in the past and hope
sincerely that we may continue
serving you in the future.
A Lifetime ofSuccess
Class of 1947
686 North Street Phone 23-161
: :Jh-s-r ?o$rZ;-$:r-9:a . ::
Deluxe Comfort and
maturity 1311. MEADVILLFS FINEST THEATRE
The Pick of Pictures
Plus Perfect Sound
D I A l. 2 4 - 9 4 'I We Have the Retiscope
Fiber-Glass Concave Screen
893 PARK AVE. MEADVILLE EVERY SEAT A PERFECT ONE!
Over 75 Years of
Your Guide to
Advanced College Stylings In
CLOTHING 0 FURNISHINGS
SHOES . HATS
Also Ladiey and Misses, Mantailored
SUITS ' OUTERCOATS ' ACCESSORIES
P. A. MEYER S1 SONS
ERIE'S FOREMOST CLOTHIERS
817819821 State St.
CHASE and FRIES
SODA BARmLUNCHEONS , O S I
We Make Our Own
Corner of Market and Center Streets '
Alle hen Colle e
g y 9 Congratulations
Students . . .
Make Our Store Your
Stop Here for Your School
Room Supplies as Well
As Your Personal
G. C. Murphy Co.
SC to $1.00 Store
226 Chestnut Street
Seniors . . .
MAY YOUR FUTURE
BE ONE OF
PEA CE and HAPPINESS
GREEN 8: BAKER
SIZZLING STEAKS O SEA FOOD
JUICY ROAST BEEF O CHOPS
Enioy Dinner at
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SINGER SEWING CENTER
942 Water St. Dial 35-812
i' Your Clothes Will Look Better
Vk Your Clothes Will Cost Less
i' You2ll Enioy Learning To Sew
Come In Today. Find Out
About Our Sewing Classes
Complete Course of 8 Lessons
Intersection of Routes 19 and 322 Adults Juniors io 17
Parking for over 200 cars at the door 510-00 $8.00
for Men of a
Tom K. Williams, Inc.
CHESTNUT AT PARK
CHAS. A. MILLER'S SONS
221 CHESTNUT STREET
NATIONAL MARKET CO.
246 CHESTNUT ST.
In Meadville l'r's
Above Murphyk 5c and 10c Store
431 NORTH STREET
Largest Installers of Domestic
Heaters in the World . . .
largest Repairers of Furnaces
J. B. SOUTHARD
BUICK MOTOR CARS
862-878 Park Avenue
You Can Dance Again ,
in the New and Larger
Compliments of Carpenter S
0 g Flowers 1
J am 931 PARK AVE. .,
Flowers for All Occasions
Corsages a Specialty
of Always a Day Fresher
Yeager s W
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K. Meudville Bread Co.
1272 S. MAIN ST.
1W 'd Compliments of
MAY 8: RAAB
Alfred and Mary Hammond DAIRY BAR
279 Chestnut ST.
Me.adville, Pa. Just Across the Street
Dlal 27-981 on Park Avenue
C. C. Devore
Lumber, Millwork, Hardware,
Glass, Paint, Builders' Supplies
THERE IS A MATERIAL DIFFERENCE
304 Arch St.
ACADEMY THEATER BLDG.
EXTENDS ERIE, PENN.
McCROSKY TOOL CORPORATION mu
Edwin C. C
A fine "I
Should you wish any information on
insurance protection of any
Al'S CLOTHES SHOP
kind while in school
GElVIN, JACKSON $ STARR
Meadvillek House of
Merchandise Crawford County Trust Building
Phone 41-251 Meadville, Pa.
The Quality Sh0p Compliments of
Fashion Park Botany 500
Timely Varsity Town
Dobbs Style Park
Edwin C. Clapp Crosby Square
A fine line of menk furnishings
CLASS OF 1947
, . 7? I
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