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3 PRESENTING 3
TH E FA N FA R E
OF FENN COLLEGE
COMPILED cmd EDITED
R. J. NVILLINGHAM C. E. JANTZ
Editor'-in-Chief Business 1Unn.ugcr
l'Ve present for your approval the 1933 FANFARE
with its familiar doors, and g-raplzic scenes of student
The staff of the FANFARE 'wishes to leave a linger-
ing ilI'lf7l'l'SSl-011, on the 111-iHdS of the sttzdezits, both
gl'IIli1Hlf'l7lg and 7'ClllCZi7'ZilIg. In carryiilg out this plan
'we have built' the book arouml a tlzefme e-111b0dyi11.U cz
certain beafuty and symbolism. fl theme of doors,
already fa-miliar to all, effectively serves to introduce
the activities taking place belriizd them, and which 'we
have enaleaivored to portray lzerein.
lVe believe that not only do these familiar doors
lend tlzemselves to the attractive appearaizee of this
book, but they bring back old scenes anal associations
and suggest the variety of lzmiftait activity taleihg place
behiml them. To those not entirely familiar with Fenn
they mfiglzt' refrresem? the entrance to an entirely nefzci
type of education and activity.
T0 a IIIUII 10110 111 1110 wars 111 10111111 110 hav
116011 assocmfed 101111 161111 C0111g1 has 110111 1111
comtazzt ILCIZC1 of 011121310110 c01111c'1tea' 101111 the
111.sf11111'1011, 111110 1105 b0!'7l a d0111111af111g act01 111
we 011 11110111 as ll 1001 1101111 to
GERALD S WELLMAN
we 1111111010 11119 1101111118 0 1111 F11111 Fx'v1'AR1 111
af1p1c'c1at1011 01 1111 l1IIf7011llIlf 111011. 110 11a.s 610110
1 11s 107' 1110 1'1c1111s111fD 01111 11v1f1 111' 1105 QIUCII
115, and av a 10g111 111 010111111 sv111110l to 111111
1111011 111s aej1a1'f111e 10111 fc1111
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19 3 3 - FA N F A R E
DAVID XV. TEACIIOUT
.P7'L'S'l:llC7lt, the C lcvcflmzd
Y. M. C. A.
AARON G. ICNEBEL G. LEONARD FELS
Gmzcral Serrelary Associate Sccrcfarg
E 19 3 3 - F A N F A R E
ELwooD H. FISHER
jmilcs E. CAM PBELL
JOHN A. GREENE
Board of Managers
Behind any active, progressive institution there must
be an able and responsible group to supervise the program
of the organization and to adapt it to the needs of society.
In a school of learning, the power of passing judgment
on the educational policies, the supervision of the program
offered and the correlating of the more or less theoretical
side of life with the hard exacting demands of the actuality
rests in the hands of the Board of Managers.
Fenn College is particularly fortunate in having as its
Board of Managers a group of men representing so many
types of industries and so many varied interests that renders
them most fitted to influence and guide the futures of the
young men and women now in our school in which the
future of the community is vested.
Etwooo H. FISHER .......,
DALE Cox ...............,..
JOHN A. GIQEENE ......
DON D. TULi.1s ...........
JAMES E. CAMPBELL .....
PARKER J. McM1LL1N..
ISLBERT H. BAKER., JR...
XVILLIAM I. SEMPLE .....
IxICI'IARD I. HODDINOTT ...... ....
....Fisl1c'r BI'01'llC1'S Company
...,..ClewIa1zd Plain Dealer
..,...Olzi0 Bell TCI6'f1l7,01'l6' Co.
...Clwclami Trust Covnpany
......,...,.......,.....,. City Hospzlal
.....Loclce llluclzirze Cozlijvany
...,...Sf!l1ldfII'Cl Oil Comffczzzy
ELBERT H. BAKER, JR.
wVILLI:X M J. SEMPLE
E Fi i
. i ,.
DON D. TU1.1.1s DALE Cox RICH1XRD J. Homnxorr PARKER J. NUINIILLIN
1933 FANFARE "MT:
Beard of Managers
It 18 the ezunest desuc of the gentlemen of the bond Mmm R111
to see Fenn become the lLld111Q LdLlCZ1l101l'Il 1n5t1tut1on of
the CO111111l1111U Dllllllg the pmt ye'u' the b0'ud hu heen
C11C1Cd.VOI'111g to 11'lC1CElbC the endowment fund of the school
Vhflllxllig under many h'l.llCl1t'11J'G they hue 1lT11J1OXLd the
H11lI'1L1Zll outlook of the Qthool hive Lxlnndecl the student
10111 fund, ulopted EL new school Real 1nd fTene1'11l5 nn
IJIOX ed the pubhc and btuclent 1tt1tude towfnd the sehool
lhe student bodx his exe1y conhd nce 1n the bn 1111 incl
h le f'nth 111 nn '1b1l1tw to Qllldf, them 111 the clnect1on 111 wlneh
thu vm be of the most NCIXICC to thunseh es and to the11
N1 LbON RUP1
Ifxw RTNCI' A lUCKER
G QARI PON ROBINQOR
PIAROI D IX F1 1 GUSO1
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F HAMLIN MOUCR 5011111111 Dncozmt COIIIPGILV
C CARI TON ROBIN SON
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19 3 3 - FANIFA R E
ICECIL V. THQMAS, AB., M.A. JOSEPH C. NICHOLS, A.B., M.A.
Dirfccfor of Fcmz College Dean of Penn College
T IIE ADMINISTRATION
IfVorking in conjunction with the Board of Governors Mr. C. V. Thomas, Mr. J. C. Nichols, Mr.
W. L. Hotchkiss and Mr. S. R. Black carry the direct load of the administrative burdens of the school
u-pon their shoulders. They have accomplished much in the past few years for which they may be justly
proud, and for which accomplishments the staff of the Fanfare wishes to commend them. As the result of
their efforts the name of Fenn has become symbolical of an institution of progressive education and higher
Mr. Cecil V. Thomas, M.A., B.S., has been director of the entire Y. M. C. A. School of Technology
since 1919. Under his genial leadership the school has grown and prospered in every respect until it has
become the modern educational machine that it is today. Mr. Thomas, a graduate of Qhio State Uni-
versity, ranks high among the educators of the country and is noted for his liberal views on the theory
of education. He has put many of his ideas into practice at Fenn within the past eight years. Ever alert
to changes in education he has managed to combine the liner -points of all the newer ideas into the practical
application, namely-Fenn College.
Mr. C. Nichols, A.B., M.A., Dean of the Cooperative College, has been with the school since
1920. He has been Dean of Fenn College since 1927. In Mr. Nichols We find a man who has the best
interests of every student at heart and who is willing to help in any way possible. His office is 11ot an
unpleasant place to visit for he makes you feel his welcome and interest the moment you enter. His nature
is I9 3 3 - F A N F A R E ' the
VV. LIVINGSTONE HOTCHKISS, A.B., LL.B. STACY R. BLACK, A.B.
Associate Dean Director of Fiwzfmce
is not that of the stern, dogmatic, or dictatorial type ot head, but of a type willing to be liberal to both
sides of the question. He controls the school, not by any laid down laws and rules, but by reasoning
with the students and their governing body the Student Council.
Mr. XV. L. Hotchkiss, A.B., L.l..B., Associate Dean of Fenn College is a comparative newcomer to
the school. His duty is to assist the Dean in managing the affairs of the school and in looking out for
the welfare of the Business Administration students with the aid of Mr. Paul Anders. A member of the
Ohio State Bar, he has a mind that is quick to solve a weighty problem and the perseverance to see it
through to a Hnish.
t Mr. Stacy R. Black, A.B., Director of Finance, has a job for which no student envies him. It is
his task to solve those linancial problems which beset the students in the jobless days in which we now live.
Under his management the Hnancial worries of the school have become smaller and everyone concerned
has felt the beneht thereof. Placed in a position in which it is almost inevitable to incur small enmities
on the part of the students he remains on the best of terms with all of the stu-dents. It is probable that he
learned the secret of getting along in the financial side of life while at the 'University of Michigan.
XV ith men such as these at its head Fenn College can be expected to maintain the lead that it has
already taken in the newer personal type of modern education.
1933 - FANFARE
VIRCIIL D. HAL1-:S
WILLIAM C. DAVIS
DONALD C. FABEL
A.B., BS., M.A.
BURL H. BUSH
D.-XVID M. NI.-KCfXLPINE
.AIARIUN B. TOLAR
ISBELL F. L1CILHI-INNY
PAUL R. ANDERS
19 3 3 . FA N FA R E
LOUIS VV. HUNT
LAD A. PASIUT
RANIJULRII C. RA NIJALI.
A ssociofc Profc's.vur
Glionrnz B. SIMON
MRS. BLANCHI: TOLAR
CHARLES NV. FRANCIS
B.S., CE., M.S.
101-IN J. JOSEPH
1933 - FANFARE offs'
A.B., A.M., B.D.
H0l'IER E. WoouL1Nc
W. L. HOTCHKISS
IRVIN VV. BRANDEL
Bs., M.s., Ph.G., Ph.D
JOSEPH S. Kopfxs
GEORGE E. HIRST
' il' CHARLES M. GARY
I 9 3 3 - F A N F A R E
WILLIAAI T. CHRISTIAN
LEYTON E. CARTER
Miss E. W.VV11.1.1NGHAM
B.L., B.S. in LS.
CARL F. CARSTEN
11'f0I'kl?flTllg and EFUII01ll'iCS
CLA vm N HALE
CHARLES A. DILLEY
URBAN C. VON ROSEN
1933 - FANFARE
In the running of the school very much depends on the secretaries and assist-
ants. In Fenn College it seems that a happy medium has been struck in that the
secretaries are both efficient and congenial.
In Mr. Thomas' ofliee Miss Almeda Rothrock presides over the files of the
school and always has the balance on the Student Council financial ledfger ready.
Miss Ann Sharrow and Miss Phyllis Benn assist Mr. Nichols. Their job is
to know every student on sight and to mail the report cards home to fond parents.
In the Coordination Department we iind Miss Myrtle Sirdeheld. She assists
the "coordinators" and takes care of the work reports of students who are work-
ing. Time was when she had an assistant, but those times are not with us now!
In the Bookstore Miss Mary Rockwood keeps the books for tuition and
expenses. Miss Ola Twerell, the Cashier, graciously takes your money on pay-
ment days and keeps you square with Mr. Black.
Miss Marian Peet, Miss Vivian Chotek and Mrs. Ellen Baley assist Mr. Black,
Mr. Anders, and Mr. M. E. Nichols. Wo1'k is no novelty to them for they may be
seen at any time mailing circulars and "propaganda" to prospective students.
Miss Beatrice Bradley assists Miss VVillingham in the Library. She is ready
at all times to aid in the selection of books and to help in looking up reference
Last, but not least, is Miss llflildred Graham. She supplies inforination to
visitors and assists the Registrar in publicizing the school. Her only aversion is
cold weather and the way the students leave the front door open.
L'I'71If'lL you know 41, flziug, to lzolo' ilmf you know
if,' and 'ZC'1IC'Ilf you do not know tl fllillgv, to allow that
you do not lenow fig fha! is kxzfmflnlgu.
,. ,..., Y. ,,,, ,. Y .WW 4
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till lifjiil - 'ff'
uh Y 5.115-1 3 l
BS. in DLE.
Assistant Editor 1932 Fzxnfzire
Fresh Rifle Team
lVing :mil Torch
V-President Prc'juuior Class
JOHN D. BEcH'n2L
B.S. in M.E.
Pi Sigma Tan
Fanfare Staff 5
RoLLIN B. BEQKIQTT
B.S. in Mct.E.
Lambda Tau Dclfa
Editor Cauldron 5
Cauldron Stal? 3, 4. 5
Editor Fmsh llandbool-: 3
V-President Sophomore Class
HERMAN BENIDl'llZv, JR.
BS. in Ch.E.
Kappa Theta Tau
XVing and Torch
B.S. in C.E.
llflember Foreign Student Club
1933 - FANFARE
B.S. in M.E.
Fanfare Staff 4
Student Council CV.P. SD
Senior Social Committee
Junior Class Treasurer
Phi Epsilon Nu
Senior Class Secretary
BS. in CE.
Pi Sigma Tun
Cauldron Stuff 3, 4
C':xuIilron News Editor 4
Class Sccretary 3
lNlICHOLAS Dm, REGNO
l3.S. in M.li.
Lnmbdri Tau Delta
Xlirestling Train 4
JULIUS M. DREMANN
B.S. in M.E.
Student Council 4
Swimming Team 5
1933 - FANFARE J"
B.S. in C.E.
Kappa Dvlta Phi
President Sophomore Class
JOHN XV. EDMAN
B.S. in CE.
Associate Editor 4
JOSEPH FERLIN, JR
B.S. in BE.
RAYMOND FRI NUT
B.S. lll CE.
Phi Epsilon Nu
1 . 1.,,, .., -. Y L, 1 ,A 1
':DL"- , Q, ..
w IGN 1 lglfjf- ,V,1 - ...lu 'ii' 1 77 C, -A 1
'--1 ,. 11
C1933 - FANFARE'
B.S. in EE.
Pi Sigma Tau
CARL F. Gmsm:
B.S. in EE.
l"l:i Ejvsilau Nu,
Lambda Tau Dalia
Cauldron: Editor 5
Student Council: Prcsidcnt -1
XVing :md Torch
Vlircstling Team: Captain 4
PAUL T, GIZNGER
B.S. in ILE.
Pi Sigma Tau
Vice President Junior Class
B.S. in M.E.
Kappa Dnltfr Phi
B.S. in Ch.E.
Senior Social Committee
lt- , ,--YM ,
, W . ,
'l r all M i K 1
l933 - FANFARE
B.S. in E.E.
Business Manager 1952 Fanfare
Sucizll Problems Club
GEORGE C. H.ALFORD
B.S. in M.E.
Pi Sigma Tau
Intramural Sports 2
XVILFORD L. I-Lxss MER
B.S. in CE.
Phi Efnrilon Nu
B.S. in ILE.
Pi Sigma Tan
M YRON K. HENDERSON
B.S. in Met.E.
Plzi Ep.v1'lo1l Nu,
Pi .S'igmu, Tau
lnterfraternity Council .
Cliziirmxm Junior Prom Committee
Student Activity Manager 5
'l933 - FANFARE
B.S. in CE.
B.S. in Met.E.
B.S. in E.E.
CHARLES H. HIl.l3ORN
B.S. in ME.
Lambda Tau Delta
B.S. in E.E.
Lambda Tau Della
933 - FANFARE
ROGER A. HU'FCIIINSON
13.5. in Met.E.
XVILLIAM H. LAVULJ
B.S. in M.E.
B.S. in CE.
J. LEYVIS RIILLER
B.S. in Ch.E.
BS. in CE.
Pi Sigma Tau
President Junior Class
1 1 if-1 7 TLA?
CII ARLLQ Nou! Ak
B S ln C L
EWAID O1 MOQK
B S 111 Ch E
Flu fjullou Nu
.Smma Ch: Alpha
GF0Rfr V PARHEIFF
B S 111 M11
Ph: Lpszlon Nu
Swimming Captam 3
IT'lI'lf'lYC 'Stiff 4
Tntr unur 11 Spun ts
B S ln Ch E
Szrnmz Clzz Ilplm
Avrox J PFINZ
B 111 Fl
qxudcnt Council Imendeut
C lee L lub
Hun, 'md Touh
Fdllbl 1917 F'1llf'll'C 4
Cuxlrhon News Pdltm- 2
'md Busmess Mnnger 7
Ch'mm-nn Student Council bocml
. T V
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.. 1 2 I. II A . , 4 Fl-if-.4
1 . V Th
. , . if'
.s. ' 2. '
L ' ' 3 D. :' 5
,gy fcmuw I
B.S. in NLE,
Lambda Tau Delta
lVrest1ing Teamg Captain 5
EDWARD A. REPS
B.S. in C.E.
Phi Epsilon Nu
Kappa Them Tale
Nlfiug and Torch
EDXVARD N. RELTSSER
BS. in lXflet.E.
Sigma Chi Alpha
JOHN H. ROYER
B.S. in C.E.
Lambda True Delta
Fanfare Staff 4
B.S. in C.E.
Phi Epsilon Nu
Lambrfa Tau Delta
Envoy Staff 1931
JL Vfiug and Torch
I .- T ' f I
I - 'I' i '. I
ASV.: X X,
K Wd, V If W- ,Y X- ,V ...4 ,
7'5" ,jim lllffji A Egdxfl Lf' fi" Q. ' "Eg-f L
ss I f1QI"- :mf ffl
B.S. in M.E.
Rille Teamg Captain 5
Assistant Editor 1933 Fanfare
PERRY H. SHERMAN
B.S. in CE.
Pre-Junior Class President
B.S. in MCLE.
Pi S ignmr Tau
IELMER T. STRIIETER
B.S. in Mct.E.
B.S. in M.E.
gl n ,
Ns-- fx ' ,. 'M i'." i '
FRANK A. Tnunmr
B.S. in Ch.E.
Pln' Epsilon Nu
Caulrlrong Business Manager
Senior Class Treasurer
B.S. in M.E.
B.S. in Mct.E.
Phi Ilffsilon Nu
In trrnnural Sports
B.S. in Ch.E.
Lamlulu Tuul Della
Cnulclrong Editor 4
VVing and Torch
BS. in CE.
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1933 - FAN-FARE
f ' 'r "r PT
B.S. in CE.
Phi Efvsilmz N11
Pi Sigma YAIIH
President Senior Class
Secretary Junior Class
W11.l.1,x M Covnsrtclc ' H 5
BS. in ME.
SlENlI R CLASS H STORY
F rom the moment of their admittance into school it became evident
that new and active blood had been instilled into the school with the advent
of the members of the class of '33. In addition to acquiring the distinc-
tion of being the First Freshman class to enter the new Fenn Building,
they destroyed tradition by winning the Hag rush from the Sophomore
class, by snatching the flag when a vagrant wind blew it from the pole.
They wore their Freshman caps in the halls of the school with the grace
and meekness suitable to their station, but among themselves and in class
meetings they aroused a young tempest. As is the tradition of all good
Freshmen classes they disturbed and troubled the good citizens of Hiram
the following summer and returned to school in September covered with
the dignity of their new stations.
During their Sophomore and Pre-Junior year they developed class-
spiritcd men who carried on the athletic and cultural activities of the
school, furnishing participants for basketball, swimming and other sports,
Cazzlrlron, Ezzzwy, and social affairs.
To them goes the honor of superintending and building the first issue
of the FtlllfU7'F as a Co-op project during their Junior year. They also
sponsored a colorful Junior-Senior Prom which, while successful socially,
put a disastrous dent in the class treasury.
l 9 3 3 F A N F A R E
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
B60'11l1'l1I'1g ll'1LlT Semor xe'11 'ts lC1ClClb 111 the Cnuldz 011 lmttle they
SPOllSO1Cfl '1 new 'md Ulllqlle Pn'l.1g'llll Ball then settled clown to the
se11ouS lJLlQl11C5S of billlfl SCHIOTQ Cl'1ss p1ctt1rLs ffr1cl111t1o11 plans soc11l
pl 111s 'tncl cthowe 'xll thesls wo1l OLCt1lI1CCl then t1n1e
M1111 1111p1ess11e school 'lCtlV1ly 1CCOlClb 11'e noted O11 thc 1oll:, of the
cl 1115 1CQ01ClS hclrl hy 111e11 whose Ur 1cl11 H1011 w1ll he sorelx felt 111 the
followmg ye'1r1 when tl1e pl'1ces they l1'1ve hllcd so effiuentlx h'1ve to be
lehlled It C'l11 llc f1Utl1fl1llX Sud th1t H1016 LLUXC 111111 V2l.ll1tlJlC to all
school att'111s Wlll be lost upon the gI1ClLl'1f1011 of the clms ot 33 tl11n
It IS cl1ff1c11lt to e11un1e1'1te 1ll of the l1appen1ngs wh1cl1 took pl'1ce
'tnd Wl11Cll were p1o111otecl by thls cl'1'5s Phe h1st Sophomolc Hop for
1nht'1nce w'1s 1n1ug111 tted bw It U13 nnfecl lll1lLlIlCb re'1lly got 11nde1 Wav
Successfully l11lClCl 1ts g111cl111ce 1nd mtluencc fhe Frvns club wts
st ll ted bv 1TlCl11lJClS of the cl'1Ss fhe that Student COL11'll.ll w'1s blcltecl
'md put tlnongh l'1l5ClV 'ls '1 1LSl1lt of the etfoxts ot lts l11C1'11lJC1S 'md 1ts
P1Og1CSS hts been 1 Euncuon of It fhe X1 111g 'md 'lorch souety owes
its lJC111g to '1 latge extent to the effortb of 111C111lJC1S of 53
All 111 1ll there IS much to he ptoud of 111 thc h15torv 'md p1ogress of
the cl'1ss of 1933 It 1S 11nfort11n1te th'1t ns n1e111lJers l1'1we to Qtep 111to 111
l11Cll1St1'1'1l wmlcl wl11ch IS .ts n1uel1 111 the clutche of tl1e clep1 6981011 as th
plescnt one 15 but those who know these men hue even COI'1l:lClC11CC 1n
t11e111 and expect tl1em to come tl11o11gl1 ex exv b1t 'ls well 15 thev l1'tve
come tl'1lOllgll tl1e chfhcultlca and ptoblcms ot college hte
SLNIOR Ol TILERS
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The Class of 1934 15 ln far the largent I11111o1 dass 111 the l11sto1w 01 l1e1111
College Its great mcrease can be '1ttr1l111ted 1112111111 to the 1I1LISE1SLLl 1111111I1c.1 ot
has been per1111tted 111 the tace of the p1ebe11t e111ploy111e11t Nltlldflljll ll1e 1111101
Claes of tl11s yez11 1'lL1111l3ClQ home 11111et1 odd students
Tl11s glass 11615 w1t11esaed 111.1111 Lllilllgtw 111 the 0perat1o11 of the school E11
Ronckr X II 1 xxocx
SKI 111-1 IXAXISXX
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st11cle11ts who have taken advantage of the clo11l1le-scl1ed11le course of study that
'., , , ' . . 1 V. - 1- ' - , ' . 4 -
., .7 Ts.
1933 - FANFAREe
Bnilm I?l1Irl:s'1'u Burr Boone Bramrtrom
Brmvn Clayton Cullen
lJaz'1'r1.rm1 Drrulmm Dabosy Dads Dulauce
tering in the full of 1929 the school was known as Y-Tech C0-op. Upon the
finish of their lirst year however the students were attending Fenn College. The
change in names was macle in the latter part of December 1929. A5 freshmen
the majority of the class haul jobs in industry their hrst year. However, this
Utopian plan was cut short by the curtailnient of labor. The co-op students were
1933 - FANFARE4
I'mley Ezbm: Fcunlam F1 1141 H Gmunrt
I Gannett G0 rl ull
C'ru.n C1 rL71tl1s Fulzclt H imc: Halma.:
the h1st to go 111 many cases, m splte of then PIOVCI1 xalue to then 1espect1ve
As Treshmtn tlus dass tmued out a bftsketbtll team tlut lmsted tor two
yeaus It took all of the tltsses oxer two yezns to subdue the Group B Frosh
team At summer c'1mp th1s diss WM the first to gleet M1 Hales officmlly
1 - 1 ' A . , ' 4 f - l ' F
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l933 - FANFARE
.Tmrubxoxi Iam: V Jculm' Jrnucy Kurs
Kump K alll Kiel
Knuuse Krupnimz I.nr1f1'rlc L eclclider Leopold
Different from the preceding summer classes this gang occupied Gray Hall. The
only thing to suffer physically as a result of their swoop on Hiram was the tire
engine. The bell of that revered vehicle tolled its last in the Mardi Gras of 1931.
During their Sophomore year this group staged the second annual Sopho-
more Hop. This dance was held in Guild Hall and was a social success-going
l933 - FANFARE
L igg itt L um.: Mayyx Matuscewic: MvEIfa'r'slz-
Jlfcrrill Flfvtralf Blillw'
Miller Ayflidfllbdfll Neldwz Okonski Olrlvnlmmp
in the hole approximately 33.00. As upperclassnien of a dubious nature this group
helped the incoming Frosh to start that custom of giving the Sophs a smoker
when they lost the cane hunt.
Their Pre-Junior year was marked by the beginning of various members of
the class taking an interest in things that were vitally important to them. In this
1933 - FANFAREe
Pa rlcrr Parks Pm rl Rim Ruyrr'
Sajna Snmjvle .glffll-I'W1f'1'
.S rImfc1'::vr Slzowmnn S1'Il1Tm1m Sims D. .S'm1'1l:
year they helped the lirst edition of the FANifA1u2 by subscribing very whole-
heartedly to that publication. As is the custom they staged another dance, this
time at the Alcazar. This dance was also Il success.
As Juniors this class finds their ranks swollen to some ninety students. How-
ever, undauntecl they have gone ahead and made plans for 21 junior-Senior Prom,
1933 - FANFARE
H. Smitll- 5'te:'cn.v Strickcr Stroud Srvain,
Towne 1"l1!L Bon-el W'cn har!
I'Vv.vkc l'V1'Ifo-rd H"illf:cr I-Filling ham Zur
practically published this edition of the FANFARE, taken great pains to make them-
selves clear regarding certain questions about the school, and have had time on
the side to make some very creditable scholastic records.
Always cloing the unheard of and unthought of we hardly know what to
expect from them next year as Seniors.
1933 - FANFARE.
GROUP MA99 GROUP MRM
XYARREN SILLIMAN CARL lhilmm CLARlaNcIi LINDQUIST Tnomas TjVVYlIR
Pr1'.vfdcl1t V. f'n'sifIc11t PW'-Yfllfllf V- P7'C'5idf"15
I-loxvmm CUNNAN CARL Jasrizomn NTARGARET Bu'r1-kiss ARTHUR Gimvuass
Secretary Tr'va.r1rrrr .S'crr1'lury Tl'DaS1l1'Ur
PRE JUNIOR' CLASS
This class started out with the usual number of lights and encounters with
the upperclassmen. However, unusual as it may seem, this class also Ugaveu the
hrst smoker for upperclassmen when they lost the cane-hunt. This smoker was
effected in order to bring about a closer relationship between the two classes.
As Sophomores they assumed the dignity necessary for such a distinctive
position and proceeded to frighten the incoming Froshg as well as to put out an
excellent intramural basketball team which captured all honors in the Co-op
intramural program and triumphed at the Y-Tech Carnival. As a fitting climax
to the season the class staged a Sophomore Hop at the Hotel Xfvillttjll. As is
usually the case this dance turned out to be a very brilliant affair.
Their Pre-junior year Ends the class smaller due to a great number of stu-
dents availing themselves of the opportunity to complete two years of work in
one by a double schedule program. The niembers of the class however seem to
be taking a great interest in the aiifairs of the school and have reached that stage
at which they have formed an entirely new concept and respect for education.
Ixafhll I Br1111.xf1u111 Kfllllp I u1xLl11t
Rav.: I flI7IIHLI I 11611 Th I flz I 1111 11
Ifilll Julll 51111 1 Sm llmr' 61111111111 S111 Il
GRCUJTUJP A PRE JUNIIURS
lfrrncml La' 1111111 lo 1:11 T I :fulfil N1 zrlmluzzlz 1Iu11r.v11z11L P Norms
fzllule BI1111 S111 11111111 P 11111111 flaw Sf LIN
A111111111 llrlmu I ulhdm Arllnnuzz B 0 U1 1I1I!I Fwd
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1933 - FANFARE
D0ur1l1l.s'm1f M rlrlnv' Rmrxxrv' ff'tll1A1Jl'H'I? A llfrrs T11 orjv Erirlcxml
Bryn na II Ilnlmvs .S'rl1r'm'rIm' Cl: ilmtv Dun m 1.0f'A't'lI I-1'1'111'am: Snyrlm'
GROUP 661399 IPRIEQJUNIIORS
Trury Ifnlf Huh Cmwk Rfrkrzrd O, 5'r'1'fz'rt
Stcrftlv Cmmwy ff!'Llj'ft'.S'.Y I.i11u'11m'.v1' Pays Dmfidsmz-
Tipfric Slwluylu Brau:.vfcf Bnrlriss l!vm1r1'1'1:.r Clxrisffarz- llvuzz
I 45 1
NX AL1'rR QTROUD LEP Ronmzn HFLFN BRAVSZTTT
Prcrndmat V Pncszdent S'ecre!arvTrf'as1ucr
Cum CULVTR LLOYD SHERM11. XXVXLLIAYI QCHLFICHER
PfCS1llPllf V Plmxdcfzt Srcrrlarg Tlcnsurm'
CLASS or 36
1'11e C11sS of 36 began VV1t11 Group A 111 September, w1tl1 Group B and C
5WC111I1g 1ts 11l11l'l1DC1Q lvter 111 the ve 11 Although the 1111111110117 d1ys were r1tl1er
11eet1c 111 521011155 Queeeetlecl 111 gettmg the bette1 of tl1e noble Sop11on1o1es Group
A succeeded 111 produemg a 17dS1xC'E1JZJ.11 te1111 XX1'11C11 be1t 111 co111e1s GIOUIJ B
t1 ouneed the Sophb 111 1 footb1l1 f1ae1s to t11e 111116 of 70 to 6 GIOLIP C ente1ed
too late to pa111L1p1te 111 e1t11e1 of these v1eto11es but sueeeeded 111 bunv 111161
Now that the selsomng peuod 15 over the v111o11Q g1OL11JS 111xe merged 1nd
111ve expended tl1e1r pent up CIICIQIIGS 111 t11e V'1.I1OL1b 1Lt1w1t1eN of the sehool 71116
e11ss 15 well 1ep1e:,ented on tl1e FANrA111: C111lc11on Student Lounul Glee Club
v11Q1ty 1nd 111111111111 11 sports, u1d ot11e1 1ct1v1t1e5 Some of the Sophs ev1de11t1y
NV"l1'1tCC1 to CO111Q111L1C tl1e11 lJOWl1lg down to the upper classmen 111d d1d bv sub
1'I11tt111g 1l1en1se1ve5 to the QIIHC1 111d 01g1C5 of pledffeilnp 111 the f1c11lQ11l1'E1Cb on
the c1111p11s 111e new Bet1 Beta A117111 f11te1n1ty 15 1 produet of t11e Busmese
Adl111111Stf31lOI1 students or t11e clues
A 1U61lt1011 should be made of the one coed who 1115 been 1b1e to st1nd her
OW11 ground ugunst such 1 111511111361 of 111e11 111 fact we L1I1C1f21b1I'I1'1C1 tlllt she 19
showmg the boys 1 run fO1 then' 111o11ey w11e11 lt comes to 1ea1 class WO1k
Il 66 99
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1933 - FANFARE
Alcy H. Smiflz IV'ilson nfL'I'llf0Sl7 Ellimn S'11nJ1'gle
lVnalrry Dun ll Taylor 111110 Clrilzlx Dvlohn A mspaugh
GRCOUP HAM SUPHUMORES
Clw'1'.Yt fu IL Rzwrlilzxv Cruwv Shaw III, SL'1.ff'l'f G, Norris Yommz
Blu lla Pullack Pnluufr Cfu1lL'x A mlr'eiL'.r T'Vr'lfg ht Rocger
Lear I3l'D7I'71 Lm-.vclz Brnu.v::tct .lc1r.sm1. Limlala Howard
1933 - FANFARE
JW'1.'NulI3' Illcrkvl llvrsugl Bent 5:11170 Flmlfn ,lolz ll sun
Orlws Fnrrucy Sa n horn Svlllvicll aw' Ehlerf Ca rrfg Grcyury
BAI7'L'lUj' L. Sllurmn lr, Hf'c1'l.'u rt .S'tm'Iv L-,IU!'I717IIl'llll Gotlmm K0:.'Io::'.v1.' 1' C11l1'z'r'
GRUTUP 6611399 SOPHOMOIRES
Jlusniifs Rndiu Lamb Lurisclx Cutler Burk-lml lwlyrux
Hfolford Dmlm Slwmcr Korb Spanglv 1f0l'1l71j'lT1I
Dm'id.von Reussur Ileydcn Eifrksau Thorp Fatlmuvr Dowm'-ng
Strand Usay Kafh Ci, Brown Trrlla H,l'l'lIYI'l-llll-ll Bohm
Gnoncn ERDMAN Ronnkr SCHOCK Giaonrsx-: Humvmulzs THOMAS TOLAR
P1'esi11fent V. Prcsiflmit .S'ec1'1?tr1ry Treasurer
The fall of 1932'produced a Freshman class whose record of activity and
class spirit easily surpasses that of former groups. Through their official "father,"
Virgil Neldon, they became well acquainted with school traditions and activities.
An organization was set up unusually strong for fledgling groups through numer-
ous class meetings, acquaintances were quickly made and outstanding men selected
for class leadership.
Tradition was scrapped when the flag rush decision was awarded the class
after a hectic battle, the staging of which had cause-d considerable dissension and
which was held for the first time on more suitable grounds away from the school
and under new rules.
The cane hunt, as is usually the case, was lost and the class stood their
enemies, the Sophs, to an entertainment, the traditional Freshman "spread"
Activities claimed more than the usual quota of Freshmen. The Freshmen
councillors were more than usually active, the Cauldron benefitted by its men,
and more than the usual number of Fanfares were subscribed to owing to the
efforts of their salesmen. A Freshman basketball team organized by Coach Woocl-
ling proved itself to be of championship calibre by defeating all comers with one
exception, the alumni team, a strong group made up mostly of last year's varsity
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1933 - FANFAREM
Hylkmrm Zfbcll Cronburg Pettit Imms Mvclema Stewart
Sdmrm it Sakalawxki B. M cKvv W1'll1'um.r Welch Ciba B ickcr
H711 rzbnclz M'attl1czvs Cu:by Er dman Carson Gimbury
-7H6'Hbf'l'5lCr Halliday Terelmsi Roxfng Blank Hassv A ufmuth
Bell Blzzrdaclz. Krczm Van1DvIVnrk Schock Teyral Pinkerton,
Stuncsyk Posulcs Ilatfrrld Anwx Fry Pascal GL'rharu't
Eymzm Drzzckmrbrod Bella f1CfH7111'HL'l' I'VOP'k1?1fHl 1,0f1"L'C
Kcncrson W ilcoxsou U 111 C .v yzck H crriclc Buser Iomnr
M51 T il
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Spindle Cwik Corkliart Klnth .Moore Gladstone .Miller
l1fIl'f.'Z'UL'1' Dazwicy Mills Apr! Olverlc Srliusreu Wilrmir
Sclzwu-uc Kr-ncrsou, Dunlap Rhyddcrrli Hnfmuu Stilwell
Brown Berry l'Vlll1'!11?l.Y Scott William.: Zlflnclsry Bmw.: Kazlnrn Piotrrfwxlci
This group of freshmen came in as all groups do but they seemed to be
different from the start. Immediately they refused to kowtow to the Sophomores
and have the usual get-together party. This was because they had not learned of
the usual procedure regarding the almost certain outcome of the cane-hunt. How-
ever, upon learning the accepted customs and methods of procedure about the
school they settled down and devoted their time mostly to that serious business of
getting an education.
Quite a few of these new students came in on scholarships, so we can only
advise their brother freshmen to begin to look to their laurels in their many
classes. This new class also contained several new girl students-thus increasing
our number of co-eds by some three or four girls.
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1933 ' FANFARE
That low man seeks a little tiring to do,
Sees it and does ity
This high mam, 'ZU'l:flI' a grmt thing to p'1u's1,1e
Dias era he k110ws ff.
I9 3 3 - F A N F A R E
135111: RWFIIFI Wdlzuylzam Vzllu Ian! W'4sl.e
Mzlln Str FII! fauna Shoup Cond url! Nddon Rue
T E IFANIFARIE
Thlb 1bSL1C of the Fanfare lnarks the second volume to be pubhshed by the
Q0 op school 111dLpe11de11tly of the otl1e1 d1v1b1o11s lhe staff has WOI1xCd under a
113.11Cl1LZ1P 111 that 1 blgglfl 'md bettex book than eve1 13612016 wls expected, wh1le
f111'111c1 11 and human suppmt was lebs than 111 p1ex 1OL1S ye.11s lhe P1 ogress of the
111111111 llllghf be explfuned 111 the fOuOW111g Qteps F1gl1L1110 off S'1lLs111e11 who Wlsh
to obteun contmels hghtlng oft an 1r21te phot0q1.1phe1' whose Qtucho 1115 been prac
tlelllv den1ol1sl1ed by P1glVfLll student g1Ollpi, Hght111g to keep the wolf from the
L1I'CL1I'lllOI'1 dcpa1l111L11t s dom , fightmg to l11tC1'Cbf men 111 selhnff Qubscr1pt1o11s and
'1d1ert1se111e11ts 5011111131 oif .111 2l1'1g1V p1 mter whose de1dl111e has bee11 ove1stepped
seve1a1 t1111es, and hnwllx fightmg on tl1e e11tl1us1ast1L c011gr.1tulatory students,
whlle '1t the same ume iighnng to collect blllb f1o111 gmups of them
.ROBLBP J XVIILINCTIAM Fdztov 171 Cine
CURL E JANTZ buszncgs Manager
1l.DWARD SHARP Aswstaut Edztol
IEE ROLGER fldzfezizszng IVIa11age1'
RALPTI CDCIIIRMLR fb vzsfant CZiC1lIUfl011 M1111agea
XVILLIAM INIILLER Feafzue Edztov
I'1xA.NIx RICE Alsszsfallf Featme Edzfor
V,IRG1L NLLDOIN 4S.SlYffl7lf llcfalc Up Edztor
IXOBLRL M1L1LR Dom L1oomx1LL GLORLL XX LSIxL P110fog1aphyEdzi01s
JOHN Bncurnr Snapslzot Edztof
DONILNICK BROVCACLIO 411 Edna:
CARL JASFRONIB 10M LIGCETT 9,601 is 1UCI1lf0lS
IRVIRG KASS, CLARA UNGER, HLNRX OLDLRRAMIJ Ufaztezs
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CARL SCHNVEIZER ..,..................................,...............1...,.. C iv'cuIat1'0n Alafznger
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Amhczsu 131111111-L' Bruzzvtwm Cunlq Fhlent
Feldman Scum Cvzfiitlzs Hrmlrr mn Hcwdvn
Jam Ixampu man Lmdquzst Zllarlriml Mille:
STUDENT CC UNCC lL
'liadition is beino made eveiy othci Monday evcnnw when the Ifcnn Daw
Co op Student Council nieete lhib o1g.tn1Lc1t1o11 is at student gox cining body 111
eveiy Sense of the woid, and functioub unh.tn1pered bs .my petty CC1lSO1Sl1lP oi
'tdnnnistiative control Each class is repieecntcd by councilloib who are Ulltlffl
stood to ca1rV out the wisheb and opinions of the cltteses they iepiesent Phe
old council dt the end of each year elects six COL1l'1Llll01b at lzuge whose duty it
lb to acquaint the new meinbcie with the P1 oceduie of bubliieeb and to C3115 ovei
lespectue tlass mectinge at the end of each Vetu .uid the ncwlv elected men
1n1n1e-diately begin then se1w1ce IJ3 C'1l'lyl11g oxer the activities ot thc council
duiing the summer months
Few people 1C'lllV app1ec1ate the woilt eznued on hx thib gioup lt ian
full contiol over the alloting .uid epending of thc 1ct1v1t5 ice moniee and by
means of various cominittees it seeks to administei to tll the needs ot the vtuioue
social, educational .1thlet1c and financial 'l.CllV1t1ES of the bchool lhen woilt is
continuoue flllilllllg through the sunnner to cleai up past work and prepzue the
13101361 welcome foi the incoming clashes, and dining the school season 111 eetthnff
the numei ous school matters that nifty occui
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action from the preceding group. Election of new councillors takes plztce in the
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1933-FANFARE 4 eleLm't
Nvlrlou Pen: Reursm' Roegcr Srznborn
Sclm zz: Srlzlciclwr Szrlmvriscr .S'vigfcrt Uchmnn,
V illwack Wight 1ViIliugl1um I-Vvlford DVM rslzach
STUDENT CCOUNC lL
All of this is not always accomplished with the greatest of ease and smooth-
ness. Dissension frequently breaks out and interest may lag sometimes, but, in
the main, student government is efhciently handled for the best interests of the
Under the guiding hand of Anton Penz, its president, the Council has done
much of merit during the past year, despite being retarded by the current financial
situation, the attitude of the Cauldron during the hrst part of the year, and a
certain amount of indifference on the part of some of its members.
In successfully carrying out the flag rush in the face of some centralized
opposition, the council carried out the wishes of the majority of the students. The
Cauldron fiasco which aroused much interest, was settled in the way dictated in
class meetings by the Councillors' constituents. The Schools athletic program
was handled by the proper committees, as were the several social programs directly
backed by the group. The Fanfare was published under its supervision, and the
entrance of the Freshman classes was well handled by its representatives.
The men of Fenn may well be grateful to an administration which permits
them to handle their own affairs, and they may well be proud of a council which
so far has handled those affairs in such an efficient manner.
1933 FANFARE 'wlfffm'
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Fla-rl Offirer in DUYLNDV'
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ROI I IN B Bl Chl TT FRANK X .FRUDI N
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TOM I IGGETT
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PROF RANDOLPH C RANDALT Faculty Adzmoz
Worlnng for Shell
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1 9 3 3 - F A N F A R E
Liggctt Reu.r.vcr Zilvrll Bull Burkett.
Koslorvski Trxrilmi Pikul U nycr Sfcctle Cfmscr
T lE CAULDRO
The Ca-zzldron started with a "crash" Qin Qctober, l929j and has been leading
a turbulent career ever since. But in spite of hnancial problems, objections to
editorial policies and frequent changes in the staff, 'lf he Cauldron has grown from
a small four column monthly, to the large seven column paper issued every
For the first time in its history, the paper undertook the task of including
not only Fenn, but all the other divisions of the school in its columns.
The past year, the paper has tried not only to report news of school activities,
but also to promote thought upon the various student problems. The pa-per has
promoted and will continue to promote worthy projects in its news and editorial
In December the Council placed a censorship upon the paper when it forbade
the printing of any material pertaining to Communism. 'lf his resulted from the
radical policies followed by Carl Geiser in his editorials.
VVhen Geiser left school Rollin Beckett became editor an-cl. the storm lulled,
but did not die out. Student opinion on different activities in the school was
roused more than once by the articles in the paper.
Although the Cauldron's budget was reduced the staff kept the sheet interesting
with a variation in heads, clever features, and lively stories from both the news
and sports departments. 'XV ith so much work going on, the Cauldron found the
confines of one small room too restricting, so they moved their apparatus into
two larger rooms formerly occupied by the Sigma Chi Alpha Fraternity and the
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c 19 3 3 - FA N FA R E t
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Sha rp Stolen Bzznrlits Purnwlua lVon:al: Pour! PVUII' Ucnsy
Sajna Henderson Boone Okuuslai C1L7llll7ll Dads l'i1-lscils
M 99 ciao
The "F" Club, one of the most active organizations of the school, was
formally organized last October. The formation of this club arose from the
general demand of the Fenn athletes for some means of promoting all the athletics
of the school.
The club meets once a month to discuss methods of promoting school spirit.
It held numerous athletic rallies throughout the basketball season to bolster the
cheering section at the games.
Each year the club will help sponsor the annual Athletic Banquet, at which
time letters are to be given to men on varsity teams who have shown outstanding
ability during the season.
The first activity undertaken by the club was the sale of athletic tickets to
parents and friends of Fenn students. Later on the club brought a moving picture
of the Olympic Games to the school.
Next year's activities will include the printing of the scherlules of all the
varsity teams, the printing of the school song and an effort to create more interest
Any 1nan who has received a Fenn letter for his work on a varsity team is
eligible to join the club. Coaches are given associate memberships, and numeral
men are allowed to be members but are not allowed to vote. Each member receives
a small pin in the shape of the letter HF".
There are 34 members of the "FU Club.
l 9 3 3 - F A N F A R E
Hlrwin Lamb Masuiiis Christian
Uray Oldenkamff Eibcn
The Fenn College Radio Club was organized in the spring of 1931 for the
promotion of interest in amateur radio reception and transmission among the
students of the school.
The club operates a ten watt transmitter in the Edwards Building and has
contacted European and Australian points. The Iirst transmitter was a seven and
one-half watt affair with the call letters of VVSBPM. The license expired in the
fall of 1932 and when the new transmitter was completed it was licensed under
the call letters of NVSIIV.
During the past year this club sponsored tours through the several local radio
stations and started work on the building of an all-wave receiver for the club
At present the membership of the club totals about fifteen members, the
majority of whom are members of the American Radio Relay League, the official
amateur league of America. Several of the members already have received their
amateur licenses and the remainder are working to pass the tests necessary to
A comparatively new organization, the radio club expects to be up in front
in their line of activity next year.
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2 19 3 3 - F A N FA R E
51l01i'I7l'l1l1 l'i'1'llrvr Srlnfrmcr Childs DHT'fll5l11Z- A ufmimtlz Todd Gvil Trurivn
Stmfcns Strz'L'kcr Simmer Sclzuttculvcrg Bnb Fuller Chilrofe Del Regina Tlmmar
Folino Stcclle I'Vim'l11'.rtcr Edman Nmruk Pcn: Kass Bitsm'
In every college there is usually found a glee club which reflects the spirit
of youth and good-fellowship among the students. During the past year, Lionel
Nowak, musical director of Fenn, organized a Cdee Club and quartet composed
of members of Fenn College and Nash junior College.
Under his able direction and leadership the Glee Club prepared an excellent
musical program which they sang before a great many groups throughout the city.
They also presented, together with the Fenn orchestra, a very successful concert
which was attended by a large and appreciative audience. Arrangements also
were made for several radio broadcasts.
The Glee Club at present consists of about twenty active members who
elected A. I. Penz, presidentg john Ednian, secretaryg Irving Kass, treasurerg
and Gus Geil, business manager.
Mr. Nowak expects to enlarge the club next year and prepare it for a concert
tour through the state.
,,,:fs1.fQiw:.-Eamfm-ff-gas 'I 9 3 3 . F A N R E 1:fal,e..1.:e ,,lN'.. ,,,,..,:1,,ff1,.-
Reps Cl111st1an Bull
Pen Sieele Kass Wzshnck
A11 111d1cat1o11 of the rap1d growth and development of 1:61111 College 1S the
mcrease 1I'1 tl1e I'1l1111lJC1 of act1v1t1es at the school of wl11cl1 clebatlng 1S one of tl1e
At tl1e request of bevelal students wl1o we1e 111te1estecl 111 tl11Q act1v1ty
Debalmg Club was o1ffa111zecl whose pmpose was to engage 111 fore1151c act1v1t3
and to 1111ke deb 1t111g '111 111te1eolleg1'1te '1ct1v1tV at PC1111
U11cle1 tl1e expe1t CO3.Cl'111lg of VV l Ch11St1'l11 L11gl15l1 111strueto1 tl1e tea111
p1ep'1red 'md debated the qL1GS'E101l Shall the Umted States Recogmze tl1e Exlst
111g Gove111111e11t of RLNS11 w1tl1 Nash lL11llO1' College kent Qtate Normal School
'md Cabe School of Applxecl SCICIICC l'l1ey emerged f1o111 these o1ato11c1l C011
tests w1tl1 tl1e very c1ecl1t1l1le sl1ow111g of two v1cto11es 'md 0118 t1e, cl1v1d111g
l1o11orQ of '1 dual meet Wlth the wt1 omg Kent State team wlueh reached tl1e finals
111 the Ol11o Colleglate Debatmff Contest
Next year the club 1101165 to e11l11ge 1ts 111e111l1e1bl11p 'md to engage 111 a11
e:1te11s1ve clel1at111g 131 ogr'1111 w1tl1 all colleges, 111 11o1tl1e'1ster11 Ol11o
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In the E111 of 1978 a few men mtereqted 111 Qhootmg c'une tOgCfl1C1 and
fOl1'HCCl the Fenn Rule Club under the Cl11CC'E1OI1 of Capt'un D C F'1bel The
club 15 'tffilmted wxth the N'1t1onal R1f'le Ass0c1at1on of Ame11c'1 Ill11OL1gl1 tlns
O1Q'111ll'1.l1011 the elub IJIOCLIIECCI 1 l1LlI11lJC1 of p1act1ce 1CgLll'l.t1011 utles from the
Depirunent of VV11
Phe club has two mnge The 1ndoo1 1'1nge IS located 111 the b zsement of the
Meclwtl Blllldlllg It 15 1 1Tl0ClC1I1 50 foot three place tx pe An outdoor pract1ce
r Lnge 1S rented from the Haut Arms Comp mx
Among the 1Ll1v1t1es Qpnnsored b3 the R1He Club lfmst season have been
'seveml r1fle matches for the students at leuge lwo l'1OV1CE matches were held IH
Februwry and Ma1ch 1e5pect1vely Later 111 the Season '1 l13.llCl1Clp match was
run off The elub Llso sponsmed '1 Fenn faculty nmtch
All Tenn 1110'l'l'E and dwy 'studenta 'ue ehfflble to jom the club lhc onlv
1equ11en1ent IS '1 genume mterest 111 5l'1OOt111U'
All 111 '111 the Rlfle Club 1115 done '1 grewt de'1l tow'1rd brmgmg the subject
of r1fle to the f1Ol1t 'Lt Fenn
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l 9 3 3 F A N F A R E
EENN NASH ORCHESTRA
Along w1tl1 the Glee Club Mr L1onel Nowak has orgamzed an orchestra
composed of Fenu 'md Nash students St trtrng late 111 the fall of last year tl11s
orchestra has made r'1p1d p1ogress under l11s p1ofic1ent tutelage
At 1J1CS6llt tl1e1e are SlXlICCll members 111 the OlCl1CSt1'E1 the greate1 part of
whlch ale Fresl1111e11 Several pl1ye1s are very prolic1e11t and have prospects of
becommg iirst class solo1sts
The ch1ef pulposc behmd the 0I'g'lIl1Z'lt1Ol1 ol such '111 orchestra was to bu1ld
up 1n11s1cal 111terest 111 the school A good many of tl1e students are 111us1ca1ly
111cl1ned 'md prev1ously had had no outlet fO1 then HlJll1t1CS along tl11s l1ne
Durmg tl1e1r f1rst year the orcl1est1a has played at several assembhes I
CO!'ljL11'lCtlO11 Wlth the Glee Club they helped to glVC 1 co11ce1t durmg tl1e latter
half of Marcl1 As the FANFARI: goes to p1ess plans are unde1 way to l1ave them
XV1th the fme sta1t 1t 15 ev1de11t that tl1e O1Cl1CSl.12l has rece1ved It IS o11ly
proper that they sl1ould advance 1'1p1d1y 111 tl1e years to come Those 1n the
orchestra have a keen 111lC1CSt 111 lts welf 11e a11d Wl'El'1 such '1 WllOlCSO1'HC mterest
It cannot help but succeed
WING and 'DURCH SOCIETY
Asrde f10111 the Ph1 EP5llO1'l Nu Ho11or'11y Frate1n1ty the only othe1 d1s
t1nct1on or 1'CCOg1lllQIO11 g'lVC1'l tl1e student 19 111 the realm of athlet1c act1v1tx I
1930 lt was felt tl1at the student who pa1t1c1pated 111 otl1er such act1x1t1es such as
tl1e Student COL11lC1l or worked 011 the staff of tl1e LAULDRON O1 the FAA TARE or
who toolt p'1rt 111 the var1ous glee clubs, debatmg clubs or 'my other type of
act1v1ty should be rewarded
As a result of tl11s feellng the VV1ng a11d l'o1cl1 boc1ety came 1l1tO belng
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play for the public on Fenn Open-House Day and also to offlciate at the Com-
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To be el1g1ble for 1'l1CI1'1bCI'Shlp 1nto thls organ1zat1on one must have at least
fifty act1v1ty pomts The pomts are dcte1m1ned by the club and submltted to the
Student COLl11C1l for approxal Reahzmg the s1m1lar purpose of the F Club the
total number of athlet1c polnts that a man may use for adnnttance 111120 the Wlng
'md 'lorch 1S fifteen
'lhls club does not make lt a rule to sponsor any program but IS mamly a
recognltxon for student WO1k on ext1a cur11cular 'Lct1v1t1es othe1 than athletlcs
It constltutes '1 letter 111 act1v1t1es
It 1S not convent1onal to put atl1let1cs 1n the '1ct1v1t1es SCCUO11 but as tl'1l5
book IS sllghtly 1.11'1CO1'1VCl'1t1OI'l21l we w1ll CO1T11T11t that breach of good b1eed1ng
In most cases the Managers are usually the J'111I'LO1'S of the1r respectwe teams
So 15 lt at Fenn therefore the staff thmks that some CO1111T1CI1Cl2ll1lOl1 IS due our
NEWTON DORT Wrestl111g Team Has never been accused of overwo1k 'md
often forgets who won the VHTIOLIS meets
ELDEN WoLb Basketball 'leam In Elclen we have a fellow who would do
the work 1f he was gwen half a chance
RALPH MCELFRESH R1He Team Very qu1et and ll11OStC1'ltE1l1l0L1S Qadnnr
ablc qL1'l.lll11CS 15 Mclilfxesh yet the team seems to get along just the
same 1n splte of hun
GLORGL WoLroRD-Sw11111111ng Team George 1S a pxmce of 1 fellow efccept
that he IS luler than il'1ITlI111 thinks T115 SW1I'1'11'l1C1S are Inc1dent'1lly he
18 learmng how to SW1111
CHARLES HOLMEb FCl1Cl1'1g' Team ACCO1Cl111g to rumor f10l11 that "lCt1N1ty
Chuck 15 out to cut a n1che for h1mself 111 the world He may mmnffle
a few fencers 111 the PIOCCSS but who cues?
fApolog1es fellows but We just couldnt help 1t'j
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Life is not so short but that there is
PVUOCIIIHII I :claus Ixminulx H alf fIL'I1dL'lJ'l71l
Kurs WILlf1rvIi C I1 lillis lubcl Sliaip Dvd: W"olfaId
All 'Ithlctic activities in Fenn College come under the jurisdiction of the
Athletic Association. l'his association is composed of representatives from the
faculty, the Student Council, 'Ind c'1ch sport. fhe chief purposes of this organiza-
tion are: to serve as 1 board of arbitration in athletic controversies in the school,
to decidc upon thc eligibility of -play ers in the diiterent sports to control the
money budgeted to that organization by the Student Council for athletic activities,
'uid to suitably reward p'u'ticipants in each sport at an annual 'Ithletic dinner.
Through the eltorts of the association much greater intcrest has been mani-
fested in intramur'Il sports and tournaments. Their ultimate purposc is to have
a well rounded athletic program that will satisfy all of the students. At the rate
they are making progress now Fcnn College will be on a par with the majority
of Ohio colleges in the very near future.
Wiith the balancing of this past years budget and the formulation of a new
one for next year the association will have linished a very successful year.
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19 3 3 - F A N F A R E
H. E. Wondliug E. S. Kennedy William Lvclcit' Olizfcr Tammz' D. C. Fabcl
To the coaches of the various teams goes most of the work connected with
that sport and very little of the glory that is their just due.
In Mr. H. E. Xflfoodling we End a person who is always willing to back any
project that is of benefit to the school. Mr. Wooclliiig coaches both the basketball
and baseball teams of Fenn College, aside from serving as its Activities Director.
Since his arrival at Fenn in 1929 athletic activities and interest in them has been
constantly on the increase.
Mr. E. S. Kennedy coaches the followers of the saber, foil, and epee. In
just a little over a period of two years he has built up a fencing squad of no
mean ability which has already begun to make a name for the school in this section
The wrestlers acquired a new coach last fall in the person of Mr. NVilliam
Leckie, formerly of VVestern Reserve's W1'estli11g Team. A former 135 pound
state champion Mr. Leckie can be depended upon to make the most possible out
of the material available.
Coach Gliver Tammi, another newcomer to Fenn, has had much experience
in turning out swimming teams with winning tendencies. VVitness the results of
his efforts of the past seasong the squad, a comparatively new one, won fifty per
cent of their meets.
The rifle team receives its instructions from Mr. D. C, Fabel. As a reserve
army captain Mr. Fabel has had very much to do with small ordnance and rifle
work, and it has been through his untiring efforts that the rifle team has been
able to obtain suitable practice range space and facilities.
19 3 3 - FA N FA R E
Statrn Smith Sims Imnfvolfl Snyder
The Tennis team, organized last year. held three matches, beating John
Carroll, 5-O, losing to Hiram 4-2, and tying Kent State 3-3. This team was
organized because of the demand of the student body and under the direction
of Coach Homer E. W'oodling. The squad has no coach, Ralph Staten and
Vernon Sims, who were runners-up for the state high school championship in
doubles, were the leading men on the team, serving as instructors for the candi-
dates. Material for this sport was not lacking but the conflict with the work of
the students burdened them with a severe handicap. The team consisted of live
men selected by elimination matches among the students trying out. The actual
contests consisted of three games of singles and two games of doubles or two
singles and three doubles, depending upon the arrangement made before the
match. All the matches were scheduled away from home as Fenn has no private
courts available and the public courts cannot be reserved in advance.
Last years team consisted of Ralph Staten, captain, Sims, Leopold, Snyder,
This season matches have been scheduled with john Carroll University for
April 28 and May 16. Baldwin-Wlallace, Kent State, Hiram, and Ashland are
expected to be scheduled soon.
1933 FANFARE """""
C at po Metcalf
Lrzckson St: Leica
'lhe '1dd1t1on of Ol1ve1 I"1lTlI'111 to the coachmg
staff 1n 1937 give swxmmmg EL new lxfe 111 Fenn
Coach Tammt begin work at Tenn under a
h'md1c1p htvmg only four veterans wlth Wl1lLl1
to mold a wmnmg team The loss of the b tel
stloke bre'1ststrolIe and two fxeestyle 111en left
thc te'1m 111 bud sh tpe but the results of the meets
thlh ye'1r 'Lre evldence of T1X111111S HlJ1lItV as a
WOOSTER WINS A green te un a strange
pool and the local splashers lost thexr H1 st meet
of the yetr to XVooster bv 'L score of 47 28
VVooster seems to be 1 11111: to our squad trounc
mg us th1ee 11111165 m two xears
Ceepo SNXlI'1'l1T11l1g l11Q first yeal as '1 v'1rs1ty
m'm sco1ed n1ne pomts wmnmg the 270 y'1rd
fleestyle and a second 111 the SO yend dtsh
Metwlf was the only Fenn man lJCS1ClCS Ceepo
to take a Hrst wmnmg the 50 vard dtsh 111 fast
EASY VICTORY The loc'1l 'SWIITIHTCIS won
the11 first 1neet of the se'1son when they trounced
the ndtwtors f1OI'll XV1ttenberg bv 'L score of 41 33
fhe Penn free stxlers were 111 then glory md
took every f1 ee style event 111 the meet
Ceepo agnm showed his power 111 the long
IILCS whlle Metcwlf crashed mto heudlmes hy
leadmg the field 111 the 50 vtrd d'1sh
For the H1 st t1me YIIIS year our relay te'1m w'1s
tn perfect fO1lH 'md Hmshed the 1ace '1 full 11p
'thead of tl'lC1I' opponents
WESLEYAN NEXT Once agam our QWIITI
mels can1e out on the long end of the score vuth
the free stylers WIHIIIHU' even event Tl11'i tlmc.
the scole was 59 19 and Oh1O Vlfesleyan w'1s the
Metcwlf Ceepo and Convs ay found ll unneces
sftrv to exut themsehes 111 any of the races
Ctptam Pzumelee 'md K'11an had tough luck all
se'1son 9VSll111U111g agamst some of the best col
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l933 - FANFARE '
lege back and breaststrokers. Altho making
much better times than the men made last year
Kalan and Parmelee were unable to win a race.
SECOND LOSS. With three of their best
men out of the lineup Fenn traveled to Cincin-
nati and took a 59-19 drubbing. The team that
was second only to the champs last year had little
difficulty in out-pointing the Fenu squad. With
Metcalf, Dremann and Kalen out, the locals were
unable to take a first place.
Erickson, Stroud and Streiter, new-comers to
the team had their hrst opportunity to show their
ability. Stroud took a third in the 40-yard free-
style while Erickson swam in the relay and the
medley relay. Strieter showed good form by
finishing close behind Parmelee in the 100-yard
WESLEYAN AGAIN. VV inning every event
but one, Fenn again trounced the Ohio Wesleyan
tankers. This time the score was 47-19. Metcalf
and Conway were at the height of their glory
and collected ten points apiece. Ceepo and Kalan
were close behind with eight apiece.
Captain Parnielee again ran into tough luck,
losing his backstroke race to Augustine of Wes-
leyan. Kalan won his first race of the season
when he Hnished the 50-yard breaststroke race a
half length ahead of his opponent.
WOOSTER REPEATS. Fighting for revenge,
the Fenn splashers lost the closest meet of the
season to lVooster by a score of 39-36. VVin-
ning four of the eight events was not enough
to win the meet.
Metcalf did the star work in the meet, paddling
his way to victories in the 50-yard freestyle, 100-
yard freestyle, and the relay races. He led both
teams in scoring with twelve points, Ceepo tak-
ing second with ten.
The seasons totals gave Fenn 214 points to
their opponents 218-with a total of three meets
won and three meets lost.
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Tlns V611 the Fenn 111'1rlts111e11 due to then 1nexper1enee h'11e been l.1l'l'l.lJlC
to credlt thenmelves w1tl1 1 11cto1y Tl1e1r 1116211361 1enee however W'15 not the only
Cl1H"1Lll1tV they had to OVCICOIUC for tl1e opponents they 111et 111 the PCI1I'1SylV3.l11'l.
Wfest V11q1111c1 1nd Olno Inte1eollefr1ate .l..E'lgLlCS we1e all b1g un1wers1t1eS w1tl1
'111 E1l3L11ldZ111CC of 11131611 Ll
'lhe S11'l.1pS1100f615 opened the se'1Qon Wlth tl1e U of P1ttsburgl1 'md dropped
the n1'1tel1 bv 1 QCOIC of 1328 to 1226 XVe5t Vllglllli t11e11 showed 1ts Sl1pC11OI'1lly
by outshootmg Fenn 1374 to 1260 Drexel Insntute added two more loses to
our 11FlCIb reco1d by lidlxllig two meets by stores of 1327 to 1260 'mnd 1337 to 1291
In tl1e second 111'1teh tl1e 11He1s almobt re rched the 1300 1111111
Cn1c111111t1 U sent '1 score wl11cl1 prowed to be lngher th rn th'1t of Fenn O11
'i'1tu1d'1y, M'11eh 4 tl1e Fenn S113.11JSl100tClb shot '1 seore Wl1lCl'1 d1d 11ot match up
Wlth 611.l161' tl1'1t of U of D11 1011 O1 Connectleut Ag11CUll1l1l 11 College
The va1s1ty r1Hers st11l 11'1ve two l6'1gl1C n1'1tcl1es on tl1e1r xchedule, 'md p an
to compete 111 tl1e anntml N1t1o11 11 Rlfle Assoclatxon 111eel to be held 111 spr1nff
The n1arks111e11 l1'1Vll'10 the best of coaches 111 D C Fabel have 1n1proved
steachly ms tl1e SC'l.SOl1 prog1esbed C11pt'11n Shflrp leadlng the sh'1rpshooter2
l2l'11OLlgl1011l. tl1e beason G13ClL13t1011 w1ll cl 1.1111 hun but Wlll le1ve Clnleote Cullen
511111112111 Frmdt Dolance Denl1an1, and R05 ee as the exper1e11ced 111611 for next
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Mu1z'u'o1'k Jones Pvtfi! Dlrdmmr Anfmuth
Anim Bell llvinmillcr Kv1zw'.w11-
R0 ll-ll BASKETBALL
A freshman varsity basketball team was organized for the first time last
season by Coach Nkfoodling. He chose his team, captained by I-lleinmiller, to con-
sist of four tall men and the aforementioned Heinmiller, who seemed to possess a
keen sense of basketball. During the schedule that this team played they suffered
one defeat to eight thrilling victories.
In the first game of the season the Frosh trimmed Nite-Fenn 34-27. A trip
to Greenwich high school brought them another victory to the tune of 39-21. A
return game with Nite-Fenn showed the Nite team to be at the little end of
the horn with 22 to the Frosh 29. John Marshall High fell to the Frosh with
34 to the neophytes' 41. The Oberlin School of Commerce followed the example
of the others and fell with 22 points to 40 for the Frosh. Still rampant the
Frosh took over the Fenn "B" squad 26-21. In the alumni team the Frosh met
defeat however. That gang of old veterans, in a very hectic game, broke the
winning streak of the freshmen with a score of 42-39. O11 the heels of this game
the Frosh played a Y.M.C.A. team and a third game with Nite-Penn, winning
both games, 35-31 and 44-20.
If the members of this team continue to play in the same fashion next season
many a varsity member had better look to his berth, for there is good material
in the Frosh.
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Coach VV1ll1'1m Leclne '1 new coach, greeted the
wresthng cand1d'1tes fO1 the flrst t11ne tlns wear
when they reported for 1J1dLl1CC .l1l1C1I' fOl111L1
coach Malls Sperrv had been recalled to XVestern
Leckle started h1s c'1ree1 '11 Fenn Ll11ClCl a
l1l11Cl1C'1P thlee of last years best lo 11 boys d1d
not return to the team th1s sexson ind P1ClxCI1S
was serlously hand1ce1pped because of work Illil
1111111 othex students could not stay on the squad
because of the group system
In the ti1st meet of the setson Kent State 111
xaded the loc'1l 1n'1t 'md handed our guig '1 79
to 3 trounung Gest was the only Fenn man
'lble to Wlll 1 bout He beat A11x111S 111 the 118
pound class w1th a tune advantage 111115 was
Gcst s second xear on the squ 1d Last year S'1Jn'1
took good care of th1s class but now he has
moved up to the 176 pound class 'uid Gest has
Vvlllxel got 1 tough break 111 thxs match Dun
l'1vy, former state champ 111 the 155 pound we1gl1t
took just one and a half nnnutes to P111 111111
Fuller '1 f11St xear man, put up the best light
of the evenmg when he lost a close match to
In the next meet Leclne took 1'llS grunter-1 to
Rochester and matched them wlth Mechamcs
Inst1tute The Fcnn men went down 1n defeat
but tl1e expemence the bows gzuned dxd them
1nore good than a v1cto1y Mechamc s 1X1St1tL1lL
ca111es wrestlmg as 1 major sport 1h1s was the
first tune our boys W1Cb1f1CCl 1n an oHic1al rmg a11d
they were somewhat lost As a 1CSL11lf, the final
score was 38 to O w1th Bob S1eg, 126 pounds the
only Fenn man able to go through h1s bout with
out being pmned
lhe neict meet of the season was staged 111
Greenv1lle, Pa , wlth Th1el college Tlnel nosed
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out a 145 to ISM victory that was a complete
upset. Last year Fenn had little trouble in up-
setting the boys from Thiel. Gest again led off
the program with a win over Mayfor in the 118
pound weight. Sieg made the next three points
for Penn when he won over VVilson with a time
advantage. Barr, wrestling his first year, went
into an overtime period with VVordle but was
pinned. Captain Pickens spotted Oster ten
pounds and lost by a time advantage. In the 155
pound light, Kiel -put up a good hght but Homer
of Thiel got a good hold and pinned him. Dudly
of Thiel was easily put away by XVilker in the
165 pound class, with a time advantage.
VVilker is experiencing his first year as a var-
sity man, but he has had a lot of experience.
Last year he fought hard and practiced plenty,
but did not receive a letter. This year his per-
sistance and fight has won him a position on the
The next light would have gone to Thiel by
forfeit, but Pickens, thinking he hadu't received
a fair break in his previous fight, volunteered to
take on the 175 pound man from Thiel. With
thirty pounds extra to toss around Pickens got
his well-known figure four going and held his
giant opponent to a tie. By mutual agreement
the fight was called a draw, each man making
one and one-half points. In the last bout, O'Brien
had a tough battle on his hands but beat out
George of Thiel by a time advantage.
In a return bout with the powerful Kent State
team, Fenn was able to nose out two wins. Both
Gest and O'Brien collected three points making
the final score 26 to 6. Pickens got a bad' break
when he received an injury to his side in his
bout with Glatzer. The fight went the full time
without a decision but Coach Leckie refused to
allow Pickens to go any further, so the bout was
ri' -17 ' '
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Nolrsalc Gebfm' Royce Woodling O 'B ricn T. Olaomvlci Soldatlzos
C orsa ro 1'1'5'l'l!il?l'.VlllI W. Okonxk if Boone Price
Baseball, organized last year as a Varsity sport at Fenn, was enthusiastically
accepted by the student body. Fifty-three students turned out for the first Fenn
College baseball team. The rookies sized up good after a few games with high
schools and were scheduled to meet three Ohio colleges. They tackled the Ashland
College nine for their first game. Ashland, just fresh from handing the strong
Oberlin team a 12-10 defeat, fell easily the victims of the green Fenn team.
Gus Soldathos pitched a two-hit game to win 9-O. Our rookies hit well and
Soldathos struck-out nine Ashland men.
In the second game, with Kent State, the Fenn rookies suffered a 9-S defeat,
the game going ten innings. Good hitting by Doan and Gebler and pitching by
Porth and Soldathos forced the Kent diamond men to fight their hardest to win.
In the final game of the season, Fenn whipped Hiram College 14-6.
This sport is one that is difficult to handle under the cooperative system of
education. Daylight and plenty of practice is needed. Due to financial condi-
tions it is uncertain whether or not a baseball team will be formed this year.
l933 - FANFARE f
Clvycn lc U lll lillzlvunl lJm'itl.vuul Cosby Ka-ss E1'I.CkS071f
Stcwirx Fun H tn in Davis M ifllcr I3ro2r'n Amsjrauglz-
Gaining popularity year after year the fencing squad has crashed the head
lines and fencing is fast becoming one of the popular sports of the school. VVith
their two coaches, Kennedy and Kerr, spending long hours with them the squad
began to take on tougher opponents.
ASHLAND. In their lirst meet of the season, the local squad tackled Ash-
land and lost by a score of 10 to 6. Royer did the best work for his team, winning
two bouts and making a total of sixteen points.
ASHLAND. Once again our squad clashed with Ashland and suffered an-
other defeat. This time the score was 11 to 5. Fountain was the only Fenn
man to win more than one bout.
CINCINNATI. .ln their third meet of the season Fenn met the powerful
squad from Cincinnati and lost 14 to 3. Facing some of the best fencers in the
state, the local fencers fought hard but didn't have a chance.
WITTENBERG. The champs of the state came to Penn and received the
scare of their lives. VVl1en the smoke cleared, Xklittenberg was only one bout to
the good. The hnal score, Wittenberg 9--'Fenn 8, gave all indications that with
more seasoning the Fenn squad will give their opponents plenty to worry about.
Gottrclzalk Cunnan fcaftb
The Fenn vars1ty of 32 33 a mrdget squad
fought doggedly through therr tough schedule to
estabhsh thelr record of sm losses and four vxc
torles for the year Tlns percentage 400 IS
wer than last years but lt shows the deter
l111113.t1011 of a gleatly l13.l1Cl1C3.pPCCl team
Plavrng a great pre season game agamst the
Alumm team the Fenn five smashed through to
a 32 77 vlctory The smooth work of the team
gave the student body hopes for a lJl1lll"I.l1lf
season Ted Okonskr 'md Klke Cunnan raced
for scormg honors durlng the game the former
W111I'111'lg by 3. 11H.I'1'OW I'1'1aI'glI'l
In the season opener w1th Ashland the local
bftsketeers met wlth defeat 'mt the hands of the
v1s1tors The score 50 33
e:th1b1ted the power
of a good tall team over 1 good short team
Clelan v1s1t1ng center led the Ashland second
half rally to pull out from behmd and clmch the
Fenn though losxng the1r second game of the
season to Adnan 30 20 put up a strti' fight
agamst the Mrchrgan
flashy plwyer lead hrs
w1th h1I'l'1 the scormff
b1 three pornts
LOS111g agam thrs
Dayton qumtet the
v1s1tors VVoener tall 'md
team to the vlctory tililllg
honors and leadmg Staten
t1me to the strong U of
Fenn squad showed even
to wm The score 50 48
13 the tale of a despelate struggle 111 the final
moments of the game for supremacy C'1pt'un
Cunnan 'md Kronause vlsltor tled for hlgh
pomts John Bent Fenn center established hls
ught to h1s posltlon 1n tlns game
Kent State fresh from a long serles of defeats
'md a newcomer to the schedule became Fenn s
first vxetnn trulmg 111 a 33 29 score The V151
to1s were a llttle uncertain and somewhat
hardened to defeat They proved tough to be tt
due to the off form of the home team Captam
Cunnan chclted at forward and easllv won the
COflt1I'1Ll11'1g therr Wlllfllflg streak the Fenn
squad defeated Hrram College 3528 111 '1 fast
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'frm'-MMMM 19 3 3 - F A N F A R E
and thrilling game. The feature of the game
was Soldathos' spectacular one-hand shots from
the pivot position. Coming in late in the second
half Gus pulled the game out of the fire and
gave Fenn a safe lead.
Visiting Kent State, the Fenn squad suffered
an unexpected 31-28 defeat. The lead the Fenn
subs allowed the Kent cagers, led by joey Carl,
to pile up formed an obstacle which the varsity
found impossible to overcome. Staten trailed
the Flash star in scoring.
Gut for revenge, after being defeated by Fenn
last year, the John Carroll University tive edged
out a 34-27 victory over their hosts. Vltolf,
Carroll forward, shattered the Fenn defense to
gain high point honors with Boone, Fenn for-
ward. trailing closely.
One of the highlights of the season was the
35-25 trouncing that the Allegheny Alligators
suifered on their home court. After having dis-
mal weather for the trip down the Fenn squad
toolc their spite out on the Pennsylvania team.
Shoclcey, guard, ripped the 'gator second half
rally to shreds with a series of flashy dribble-in
shots. Shockey and Serene, the latter of Alle-
gheny, tied for scoring honors.
The Akron Zippers trounced the home team
3-l-12 in the hnal fray of the season. Playing
at smooth, easy and yet fast game the visitors
pierced the morale of the Fenn cagers, Fre-
quent substitutions not only failed to restore the
morale but left the squad with only four eligible
men in the last few minutes of the game. Reusser
and Szabo did fine work.
The box score of the season showed Ralph
Staten hrst in both field goal and foul percent-
age points. while Cunnan was second in the
matter of high points with Shockey second in
foul percentage. All of the regulars starred in
at least one game, most of them playing steady
games throughout the season. XV ith the entire
present squad eligible for next years varsity and
the Freshman squad doing fine work there should
be a fine turnout next year for the varsity.
N ilglxyg D L' it-,ijt 'Si'
I is di 'ZF '
4 ': sl? 14,4255 'ai -
mi' 'A 1933 FANFARE
HOXVARD KIM: CL NLAN served 1s tl1e capt'11n for the se1so11 p1'1y1ng the for
wa1d 1308111011 He p1a1 ed 111 eve1y g1n1e 1nd 15 one of the tucluest
p1'1ye1s O11 the squad 'Ihough l1e did 1101 p11y 111 111gl1 school l1e 111s 111
college developed qulte 1 knowledge of tl1e theory 'md tu11d1111e11t1ls
of tl1e g'1111e
GFORCI BOONE w111le l1e very seldom p1'1ys spectacular 11111 plays a fast and
re111'1rlxably study game lle IS 0116 of tl1e most dependable 111611 on
tl1e team Tl11S yur Geotge plax ed 1s regul ll fO1'XX'lIC1
JOHN BENT regulzu center 15 1 t11l sophomore wl1o shows g1e1t promise HIS
progress th1s yea1 111s been yerv e11eourag111g XV111le ClC1S11C1ll1f"' tl1e
basket oh11 took tl1e brunt of the pu111s11111e11t 1621311122 the guuds f1ee
to dash 111 and get 1116 13111 awwx H1s qtutlx passes 111ore 111111 onee
helped F e11n f1o111 a lOL1g1'l spot
FHURSFON SHOCBEY 1Cgl.ll"lI' gl.1'L1Cl, has 19101 C11 valutble I1I.lI116l'llJ1C tunes H1s
t1111ely lonff shots 111d snappv d11bb1L 111 shots 11 me often saved tl1e d'1V
In gu.11d111g he shows excellent 1710111196
RALPH SFATFIN 1egu111 guzud w1s 111g11 po111t 111111 of tl1e SCTSOI1 H1s long
shots from 1111d cotnt won tl11s d1st111ct1o11 for 111111 In 11 l.l1C1l111g tl1e 11111
he IS one of tl1e best on the 1281111 His guard111g IS excellent due to 1115
long CXIJSIICHCC tt that 1305111011
U1 IUS SZABO 1111ssed only 0116 game through the se 15011 He stzuted 1s 1 green
111111 but made sple11d1d proffress and became the rel1ef gL1'l.1Cl He plftys
a heady game and shows much 1310111156
GUS S01 DATHOS o111y IUISSCC1 two g1111CS C1L1I'111g tl1e se'1son BV 1115 steadv fast
plavmg l1e soon lJCC'l.l11C t11e I'6llEf 101W'1.1Cl H1s speed 'md shootmg
'lbllltb l11l.1'1xCC1 111111 from t11e outset
VERNON GOTTSCIIALK t1l1 lCl1Cf ce11te1 1111116 good though he tame out durmg
tl1e 1111dd1e of the se1so11 HIS speed 'md JLIIHPIIIQ al11l1tv wo11 111111 111s
I'IAlxRV DONALDSON plwed as fo1w'1rd '111cl center Clllllllg the se1so11 I1 IS 1
fast 111111 hard to w'1tt11 'md 111 a 11111cup l1e 1s xeu l1'111dx
FI 0111 PAGIL lb 1 1'Il1 101W 11d w11o pl ty ed 11'11cl durmg tl1e se1so11 111c1 shows 111111211
pro1111se f01 next year
CARL R1sUssLR 15 a tall Q'll'lI'C1 who l111e Ptge worked 111rd 1nd 11l1e 111111 had l1ttle
tl1111ce to show 111s '1b111ty He 1s good 111'1ter11l for next 1ea1
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-me-me-W 19 3 3 - F A N F A R E 3
The intramural program for the year 1932-l933 has been greatly enlarged.
This year one Ends competition in swimming, wrestling, boxing, track, handball,
and basketball to be very keen.
As is the custom the entire Fenn-Nash school will hold the Y-Tech Carnival
in the spring. Heretofore the contestants to represent the Co-op school were
chosen by means of eliminations at a Co-op Athletic Carnival. This year it
will be necessary for each contestant to prove his right to represent the day Fenn
division by means of eliminations in the intramural seriesg no matter what type
of sport he is interested in.
The 'first half of the basketball competitions have been run off as before with
the Frosh team well in the lead. The second half of the tournament is to be run
off at a later date. The winners of the basketball tournament will not represent
the college in the Y-Tech Carnival this year because no basketball competition is
scheduled for that event.
Handball, wrestling, swimming, and boxing eliminations are being completed
in nice fashion. In each track event the three best men will represent the Co-op
school in the Carnival, while there will be a qualifier for each weight in wrestling
and boxing and for the best times in each style of swimming. The winning singles
and doubles teams in handball will each compete in the tournament as representa-
tives of their division.
All phases of the Intramural Program have been supported much better this
year than has been the custom in the years past.
1933 - FANFARE
Tflfiili Op. Femz
Ashland ..... ....,,. 5 0 33
Adrian ....... ....... 3 0 20
Dayton U. ..... ..,.... 5 0 48
Kent State ...... ....... 2 9 33
Hiram ........... ....... 2 S 35
Kent State ........ ....... 3 1 23
John Carroll ......., ...,.,. 3 4 27
Rio Gran de ...... ...,.,. 3 5 40
Allegheny ..... ....... 2 5 35
Akron ...,,,. ....... 3 4 12
VV1ftlL Op. Fam:
Kent ..................... ..... 2 9 3
Mechanics Inst. ...,...... 38 0
Thiel ................... ..,.. 1 4 Z 13 M
Kent ............,..... ..... 2 6 6
107 Z 222
Ufith O fv. Fermi
Hiram ..............,....... Sets 4 2
john Carroll ......, ....... 0 5
Kent State ........ .... 3 3
Uffitlz Op. Fwzuz.
U. of Pittsburgh ,......... 1328 1226
Drexel U. ........S........... 1327 1260
U. of VV. Va. ..... ....... 1 374 1260
Cincinnati U. .... ....... 1 338 1254
Drexel U. .................... 1337 1291
Dayton U. .................... 1316 1277
Connecticut Ag. Col ..... 1355 1277
Penn. U. ...................... 1359 1329
Carnegie U. .,.... .,..... 1 396 1277
12,130 1 1 ,451
U'-itll Op. Fmm
VVooster .........., ,.,,,.. 4 7 28
VVittenberg ........,,,.,,,,,, 33 41
Ohio Wfesleyan .......,..,. 24 41
Cincinnati U. .............. 56 19
Ohio VVesleyan ......,..... 19 49
VVooster ........ ....... 3 9 36
21 S 214
IVLHL Of. Frmz
Ashland .......... .,,.,, 0 9
Kent State ......... ...... 9 8
Hiram ............ ...... 2 14
1 1 31
1933 - FANFARE
Fc-zu flersons have C0'1U'llg0 enough to
nfvjzear as good as they really are.
1933 ' FANFARE 'I
Hjlllflld Bu 1
C1111 :ure Imllcl
lx 9 T
II E T
II Z T
H uliu SILIHII1
E X A
K A 42
A T A
E X A
'llle chlef 111113056 of the Intel I'I'1tCI'll1tY COUHLII 15 to promote fl 111016
hal 11101110115 1LlEllIlOIlbl11P between the flatelnlllcs of 1:61111 College
'l he Councll 15 composed of two replesellmtll es f10111 each of the 1'CCOgl'llZCCl
5OC1'll frwtel 1111165 and conducts such bllslness .md promotes such progrculls as lt
ll'lllllxS best foz the frzlterllltles Each JCIJICSCIIVIIIVC selves on the Coullcll fox '1
pellod of two wears, ICl.1I'11'lU on altelnclte lens so that one half of the g1OLlp 15
'llwavs composed of old leplescntatlwes
Inllllllg the past veal the C,Oll1'lC1l conducted lwllclge 'lnd atllletlc fOL11"113.1UC11tS
lmong the f1d.tCl111lIlCS and sponsored 'ln Illterfmtellllty dance Wl'11Ch was a
tl enlenclous success
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'lo be pledged to 1111 1211511011 hu IS '111 l1o11or cox etcd 'md dcsued by evux
student It w'1s org u111ed 111 1930 bv the CIlQ111CLll11g facultx '1s '111 111cc11t1ve 101
hlgh scholarslup and '1 1ew11d fo1 those 111e11 who l1ave Shown supe1 1or 11111111 111
both schol'15t1c 'md 111 extra C1.1I'l1CL1111 1ct1v1t1es and who possebb the qLlZL111lCS
of 1C"I.C1C1b1l11J and 1JL15Olll11ty wl11cl1 make tl1c111 wo1thv of defimte 1ecoff111t1o11
Ab1l1t3 to adapt oneself to the expeueuces of botl1 bchool 11111 OL1lS1Q1L 1101111
bC1101'11S1'1lp, mterest 111 1111115 outmde of the puxely e11Q111ee1111ff held cl111acte1
and 1eade15h1p a1e all requ11e111e11ts for c11t1'111ce Lot l1Ol1C studentb 'ue obsewed
fO1 these qu'1l1l1c'1t1o11s, but also worthx 1111111111 now at wo1l1 111 tl1e1r c11o5e11 helds
'md faculty 111111113615 whose 1CLOlC1S axe 61656111112 ot tl115 1ecog111t1o11
lwo elections fU1 new 111c11 'ue l1eld each yelr 0116 111 the 1111 md one 111 the
sp11110' At tl1e fall e1ect1on 0116 n1e1111Je1 ls chosen from the upper one e1ght11
of tl1e 11111101 clwss md any 11l1lTl1JC1 from thc uppe1 0116 f0l11111 of the be111o1
claes At tl1e sprmg L1CCtlO11 1111 11u111ber 110111 the upper 0116 ewhth of the
11111101 clabs ue chosen
12ffo1ts '11'e bemg c'1rr1ed O11 'xt the present t1111e to 1111.1xC P111 1113511011 Nu 1
chapter of a 1111101131 e11g111ee1 mg f11te1111t5
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W C Dans q'l.1TlllC1 XV11d
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Reps Sallie Trudcn lVooa'
Clayton XV ight Clifford Cullen
Nicholas Baiko John Showman
Richard Maggs Richard Brown
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KAPPA DELTA 1P'11-1111
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lKAlP'lP'A THETA TAU
The honor of being the oldest fraternity on the Fenn Campus goes to the Kappa
Theta Tau group. It was organized in 1926 by a group of engineering students,
and is now a strong organization boasting a large membership, and an Alumni
group larger than that of any of the other Fenn fraternities.
Ping Pong is a highly organized pastime at the Kappa house, with Bridge
following closely in the interests of the members. Tournaments in both these
activities occupy most of the spare time of the group and some of the time that
does not fall into that classification
The fraternity newspaper published through the efforts of Lynn Wilfo1'd
every two weeks is one of the most notable and usually much anticipated projects
of the fraternity. It is a pity that space here does not permit excerpts from this
journal for it usually is a veritable masterpiece of the lighter type of literature.
Kappa Theta Tau was organized principally as a social fraternity and in view
of that fact the organization has followed out quite an extensive social and recrea-
tional policy. It is known for its ability for having a good time at the right
time and the ability to put forth a quiet, dignified attitude when it is necessary.
Bewzdftzr Barge B ranstrom Brown, C la ytou
Cullen. Feldman KNO! SIIOWID Fountain, Hallrzran
Hose Hotchkiss fFClIi11gU7j Miller Rein.:
Szzjua Smith- Stevens V illfvock llfilford
Ernest Erickson Walter Stroud
Donald Stroud Frank Fitzgibbons
Louis Szabo , Donald Merrill
Norman Oches Charles Holmes
Nicholas Neideubach T had Byrus
Wi1lia111 Nolan H
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ll SIGMA TAU
Organized in the tall of 1928 by a group of twelve engineering students Pi
Sigma Tau fraternity was formally recognized in 1929 by the school authorities,
quarters set up and the work of building up a smoothly functioning group com-
A room in the Medical Building was furnished by the members to serve
as meeting place for the group. As the membership increased these quarters
became inadequate and a move was made to larger rooms on the first Hoor of
the same building. In the spring of 1931 the organization leased a house, obtain-
ing the honor in taking this step of being the first fraternity from Fenn College
to establish its quarters in this way.
Considerable refinement in organization was necessary and a great amount
of work was put in in establishing the house. The move was successfully carried
out, however, and the house has now become a permanent fixture in the school
A fraternity orchestra was recently formed which plays for various campus
social events and contracts jobs in and about the city. Considerable enthusiasm
has been shown by its members and a great deal of progress in technique enjoyed.
In addition to a splendid active organization, an Alumni Association was
recently formed with Theodore Eberwine as chairman. This organization is now
composed of sixteen membersg its purpose being to keep the graduating members
in closer touch with the proceedings of both the fraternity and college.
1933 - FANFAREl
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SIGMA CHI ALPHA
In 1930 a group ot ser1ous nunded young men b'u1cled together to form an
Thls O1'0"l11lZ2l11O11 was not to be wholly SOC1'll but was to 511855 the SCl'1Ol3.StlC
Qxde of school hfe more than he1etofore
Desp1te the trymg CO11d11I101'1S of that tune Slglliil. Ch1 Alpha fratermty was
formed and was late1 recogmzecl bv tl1e Inter FY1fCfI1llV COL1i1C1l 111 1931 and
thus the Hrst org.1n1Lat1on haung 111 educat1o111l P1OgI"1I11 aslcle from 1tS soclal
prog11111 came mto bemg
Educat1onal 1TlCCt1I'1gS open to the student body me held 1T1Ol1t1'llV Subjectq
of current eng111ee11ng, CCO1'lO1111C'1l and soc1al 1nterest are dlSCLlbSCCl at these
meetmge. Duung the past year the f11ter111ty conducted a program for Freshmen
wh1cl1 ttuned out to be so successful that 1t 1S pl'1m1ed to co11t111ue w1th a like
proqmru next year
The ho11or of w111n111g the I11te1 F1ate1n1ty Scholarslnp Plaque for the year
1932 1933 goes, to tl11b f1atern1ty
P10g1CSS1VC ldealb for a progresslve org'u11zat1o11 of Cl1CI'I'11C'll and Met'1llurg1
cal E11g111eer1ng students IS the ann of the SIQITIH. C111 Alpha fratermty
1933 - FANFARE
Amanu' Dulanrc Dart Hunt Krupmnn,
1. iygvft J Iatuscmc zr Pu rlcm' Paris.: Rvusser
Strfrkcr Tlmrp Wilson 1fVoole1-31 Zur
Thomas Li ggett
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LAMBDA TATU lElLTA
Lambda Tau Delta fraternity enjoys the distinction of being the .First Fenn
College fraternal group organized with high scholastic standing as the primary
goal. Its members, since its organization in January of 1929 have always been
active in school affairs, both scholastic and extra-curricularg and in addition have
carried on an extensive social program. It is the fraternity's purpose primarily
to bring those men who have reached a required scholastic standing and have been
active in activities connected with the school, into a closer fraternal group.
In the summer of 1931 Lambda Tau Delta formed an association with Kappa
Theta Tau for the purpose of acquiring a suitable fraternity house. Through
this relationship both groups now share a large house at 2417 Prospect Avenue.
Lambda men are found in almost every activity on the school campus. They
are represented not only in the more cultural pursuits of the Cauldron and FAN-
FAR13 publications, Council, XVing and Torch, and Phi Epsilon Nu. but also in all
sports and social activities.
During the past year a number of notable and sometimes controversial
occurences can be traced to Lambda Tau Delta men. Geiser. Schanz. and Beckett
have been storm centers of student discussion. Geiser is now in South America
representing students of the United States in a student VVar Conference, while
other Lambda's carry on his school activities. Pickens and Cunnan represent
the fraternity in athletics, while the number of men serving on the FANFARE
staff is considerable.
i 19 3 3 - F A N F A R E
Anriers Bvrkftt Cunnan Dol Rvgno Gciscr
Hilbaru llluvin Liggitt Miller Picleeus
S1111 If Srluzns S5111-I'?71I?i' Sclzwdzer A. Smith
Tracy Hfcslrc VVi1lC,lC.S'fC'1'
Harry Hale Marion B. Tolar
Robert Snell Charles M. Gary
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Iota Eta Fraternity is one of the oldest social fraternities in the Co-op school.
Ever since its formation in 1926 this fraternity has always been noted for its
air of decorum and preciseness. ln all things the Iota lltas are correct. It has
become tradition of the school to look at what lota Etas do and then to act
By nature very quiet the fraternity is constantly in the students' eyes because
it has so many men participating in extra-curricular activities about the school.
Frank Truden of the Cauldron. Anton Penz of the Student Council and past
FANFARE editor, Larrick heads the Inter-Fraternity Councilg these and many other
men active about school are products of this organization.
The Iota Etas are noted for their socials and bridge playing. To date the
one ambition of Penz is to Win the lntei'-Fraternity Bridge tournament. A glance
at the school records show them to excell also in scholarship. A noteworthy
feat in itself.
The creed of this body is Loyalty. Loyalty to school, to country, to organiza-
tion, and to self. In their very eiiicient Alumni Association this virtue is mani-
fested to a great degree.
1933 ' FANFARE '
Amspaugh P. Amxpauglz Bnb Drwix Ed
P :r Slxownzall
Mr. I. C. Nichols
Strzetzfr TM I
Mr. VV. C. Davis
Ralph XV right
BETA BETA ALPHA
Beta Beta Alpht f1'1tern1ty IS the youngest 111 the d1v college O1ga111Lecl
late 1n 1937 among tl1e BUSIIISSS Ad1111n1st1at1o11 students tl11s fratermty '1ppl1ed f01
1ecog111t1o11 f1OH1 the I11t61 I'1'1ter111ty COllllCll 'tncl 15 now servmg 1 p1obat1o11'11y
pe11od of o11e year After tl11s tune upon tl1e reco11m1e11dat1on of the COlll1C1l lt
W1l1 probably be ICCOgl11ZCd 111 full
The 11161'11bCI'Sl1l1J of tl11s f1ate1111ty 15 confmed to the Busmess AClI11111lStfHt1011
students 'lhe cha1te1' me111bersl11p co11s1sted of 13 members w1tl1 Mr W L
Hotcl1l1ss ASSOClHtC Dean '1ct111g as a faculty adv1sor
Its purpose 1s threefold 111 that lt was org'1111zed to promote scl1olarsh1p,
brmg about greater fr1e11dsh1p among the students, and to 513011501 such soc1al
fL11lCt1011S 'ts It thmlts W1ll be of 'L benefit to the fratermty and to the school
Made up of men who have not been long 111 school the fratermty has 110
outsta11d1ng leadems 'ts yet but the 1'JOSS1lJ1lll.1CS are VCIY good of son1e Ol1tSlI?l11Cl111g
men conung f1on1 tlus o1g'1111zat1o11
Unable to Ol3lL'l.111 q11arte1s 111 the Mecl1c'1l Bmldmg thls f1ater111ty l1as 'lcquxred
verx n1ce 1001115 111 the H'ug Hotel Annex
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W 'x 1933 - FANFARE
Brown, Crmvc' Dwyer Elder Hotrlrkfss
I-Icrwarfi .lensvu Klima Knclz
Lindala Nelson Sample Snyzler l'Voad
1933 - FANFARE'
The clay is set with golden shine,
Wlhere roses sway and lilies bask,
But duty's hand is thrust in mine
And leads me to my task.
The lights are glowing in the hall,
The wine is dripping from the Cask
The laughter rings from wall to wall,
But drives me to my task.
The open country sends its cry,
The world is all a man may askg
I loiter, and perhaps I sigh.
But bend me to my task.
I do not know what gods there be,
Nor what the Face behind the maskg
I only feel the Urge in me,
VVhich keeps me at my task!
-EDMUND VANCE COOKE.
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th-ings that everybody thinks and nobody
says, and another list of things that every-
body says and nobody thinks?
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M1933-FANFARE' -' -
13-School opens. Black collects filthy lucre.
15-First issue of Cauldron. Students see Red.
19-Nash jr. opens. Coeds invade campus. Oh, boy! 4
20-Fuller and Van Boxel thumb from the West to conclude nine-week tour.
28-Second issue of Communistic Gazette alias Cauldron appears.
3-Presidential straw vote in lobby. Roosevelt wins. Beer by June!
4-Schirmer buys new car. 'W hat is this depression rumor?
6-Cauldron would ban barbaric Hag rush. Now, don't get rough!
l0-N. S. L. joins ''anti-Hagrushersl'.
11-Ping pong com-petition strong in Union Room. Also strenuous competi-
tion in fraternity ping pong parlors.
12-Student letters in Cauldron strongly attack editor's policy. The war
17-Freshies get their first dose of higher learning from the Sophs.
Z0-Pickens, local pretzel-bender, fells would-be robber in back alley.
26-Wilford is first to subscribe to FANFARE. Wfell at least thatls one!
28-Freshmen trim Sophs in Hag rush. Good work, men.
29-Ghosts, spooks, and goblins permeate the atmosphere. Three fraternities
celebrate with parties.
31-Victorious Freshmen refuse to "button"
7-Basketeers report for practice.
ll-Inter-Fraternity Dance opens social calendar as big success.
16-Fenn men solicit for the Community Fund. No golden harvest.
22-VVinchester gets new paint job as would-be decorator goes amuck in
24-Turkey Day. Is everybody happy?
25-Day of fasting and repenting.
3-Seniors stage Bargain Ball hitting new low for admissions.
10-Cunnan, in opener, leads Varsity to Victory over Alumni.
13-Student Council censors Cauldron's Communistic policies. A grand
climax to the long conflict.
l5-Student body goes Technocratic.
17-Fenn loses to Ashland. Good cheering but of no avail.
20-Co-op student gets job. Two others receive furloughs.
28-Local A11ti-War Congress under way. Decides war only alternative.
31-Fraternities welcome the new year with whoopee parties.
1933 - FANFARE
'S' A C-C1933-FANFARE
I C 01lIff'll1fL6I1lj
3-Students return to school with new pep, vim, and vigor after the holidays.
10-Fenn gives Kent a beating to the tune of 33 to 29. That makes two
13-Jinx Dance. A good crowd, a good hall, good music, and an all-around
14-Varsity defeats Hiram and Freshmen down Oberlin. A good day's Work.
15-Prof. Gary confined in Lambda-Kappa house with chicken pox. Physics
Students get a break.
23-Student Council has heated discussion on racial discrimination. Penz
and Geiser nearly come to blows.
25-Sixteen new scholarships offered. Guess thatls the only way to get new
students these days!
5-Local cagers score victory over Rio Grande. That makes one more.
6-Extra! Eleven coeds enroll in Group C. 'Nuf sed!
7-Allegheny bows to Fenn 35 to 25. And sooooooo!
15-glock system comes under the gavel. The Cauldron keeps playing with
18-Akron "noses" out Fenn 34 to 12 to conclude a fairly successful season.
CDarned successful lj
25-Annual Banquet. About the same as usual.
26-Lambda-Kappa house has blessed event. Seven pups claim Wally Schanz
as their godfather.
1-"Jerry" VVellman leaves F enn for a "softer" job with a bed manufacturer.
6-Prexy Penz reprimands councillors for inactivity. Well, Andy, I'm glad
that's off your chest.
8-Ruesser announced as only 1000 percent man on basketball team. He
made his foul.
10-Beckett, Cauldron chief, rebukes FANFARE writers for "borrowing" his
11-New F enn seal meets with approval of administration. But the students
seem to be of a different opinion.
24-Glee Club and Orchestra hold first concert. A good start!
27-Ho! Hum! Spring is here. A young man's fancy . . .
31-Annuals supposed to be out tomorrow. I think somebody will be
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A Toast To
Like most puhliieatiions, the
eost of our yearfhoolx to the
reader is hut a small lgraetion ol:
the eost oil: puhlieatiion f. f. Jlfheref
fore vve propose a toast to those
firms and friends vvho have made
our annual possiihle C. K. C. ll: you
are proud of our annual and
our eollege, then further the
pleasant relation vvhiieh
vve have estahliished
vviith our advertisers.
When You Buy
Consult Your Annual
YOU who are leaving the doors of Fenn
to knock at the doors of business, must
not be discouraged by doors that close
in your face, rebuffed by doors marked
private, or beaten by doors that scowl
and deny even a chance.
Throw wide those doors in your way
until the opening comes which will pass
you on to the doors of success. Oppor-
tunity almost always finds the way to the
threshhold of he who has his ear to the
door to hear the knock.
THE JUDSON COMPANY
1013 Rockwell Avenue Cleveland, Ohio
PRINTERS OF THE FANFARE
There IS a recogmzed BEST In every Ime
The ofHc1ally adopted and now standud graduwte mug bungs to another outstandmg
an lIld1X1dLl-ll osttn C1Llt1OH 'md El lasrmg 111611101111 to tl11s worthy mstxtuuon
Treasure Craft Jewelers
720 Umon Tlust Bmldmg Clevelemd Ohno
INDIVIDUALITY QUALITY SERVICE
She 011 IXHIOIT xo111e so T.C'I11Kl61 to 111te Cr1111e l1le ex erx otl1e1 PlOfCS510l1 doesnt
-X11o11 I ought to be Ixe been 111 hot ill
watm all vveelt 11 sehool
DGWIT Xouug 111111 have vou '1 1e5ula1
pl lee of wo1sl11pP
to lCljlISl Z1 squue 111e'1l to 1 lOl1llCl sLo1111Ll1 l1e1 now
Phorogr 1pl1s lxve OfHc1al Pl10top,1 apher
forever 193 3
Pl1otog11pl1s of Qumhty
2031 Euclnd Ave Cleveland Prospect 7723
Compl1ments of Complrrnents of
SHARER PARRISH Inc
vi Fruzcml Dnecfors
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ff on eso
1 303 Cl d Oh-J
cle elan O 2436 Prospect Ave 12214 Detrou: Ave
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SOUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipment, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as artists and makers
ol fine printing plates. That you will be
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
16 North St. Clair St., - Toledo, Ohio
QLD FASHION ED BARBER POLES
Were synonymous W1th old
fashloned SCIVICC and row
upon row of shavmg mugs
Today courteoa Qermce and the fmest
work m. corztrzbutmg to your personal
appearance mar the 'modern barber
Central Y M C A
Gro POINANOVICH M wg
Is zt always ready for
a Surprzse Invztatzon?
Our cleamng and Presszng
wzll keep your Clothes ever
new zn appearance
oR odlg d
CENTR95 RE VALET SHGP
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Als em e in an Repairing
. 1 . o nson, Manager
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X 14. , -14, Q C. I-I. SIDES, Mgr. K
THE WILLIAM FEATHER COMPANY
812 Huron Road, Cleveland, Ohio
Printers and Publishers
Editors and Publishers of the
William Feather House Magazines
Student-"How is it I haven't received a 5 lil
bill from you ?"
Mr. Black-"I never ask a gentleman for
Stude-'iAnd what do you do if he doesnit
Mr. Black-"If he doesn't pay I conclude
that he is not a gentleman. Then I ask him."
Pickens-"At the dance last Saturday night
my suspenders broke right in the middle of
Coed-"And VVC1'C11'lC you embarressed to
P.-"Not very. Hilborn was wearing themf'
"Hello Brown! Are you using your skates
"I'm afraid I am."
"Fine! Then You won't mind lendinf me
JJ 3 S
"VVhat's your roommate like ?"
"Nearl evervthin I've Uot"'
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Money not only goes farther these days,
but it also sta s awa f lon er.
Y I g
We RENT and SELL
KNAPP FELT SILK HATS
THE GUARDIAN CLEANING
81 TAILORING CO.
618 Vincent Ave.
Facing rear of Hollenden Hotel
-I. STERN, Manager
Roof Garden . . . Card Rooms
Lounges . . . Circulating Library
Per Day, 51.50 to 53.00
Weekly - 510.00 up
Monthly - 340.00 up
Swimming pool privileges
gratis to our guests
13th at CHESTER
6231 ST CLAIR AVE HE d 5811
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