Fenn College - Fanfare Yearbook (Cleveland, OH)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 144


Fenn College - Fanfare Yearbook (Cleveland, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1941 volume:

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X X X 1- 2 X X xx sf X g AQ.. x, iff .,.,.,,, X xxgx X .wfwofxx , I ' f f Tum P Egmwmmmm wavuwwww 22 Q ii 2? 2 5 I! ii s" 3. 5 ' 5 2 EQ K fi .gt , u f Wx f ff MNmWWWQfi WW NW M naw annul AHBCDOK CDW 1 n n DFYICIAI YE f J. w -77 J , Q x W4-H we M A .,,, V1 .K gl! V,-gWfvr' 'ww A N I Q Q " 2 E f . Y . sf ff 4 9 Q 1 as X in , L j V ' y qsfl X x ,M M ..14. ...M Q 1 ir K PENN COLIEGE f D 01110 LEKTEI-AH 9 1 T I 5 Q Q 1 me is Wm X Q X . , X 5' .mxxxwsfli 2 S S , x Q X :lr F 143. is, 'Q 3 ...:g,4.t:'t-' 6 QS I8 X .. s s U 3 Fanfare Presents a story of two partners who work together in developing a particular kind of college stu- dent. One partner is a great city spread along the shores of Lake Erie, an industrial giant, a center of culture, and home to nearly a million people. The other partner is a college located near the center of this city. This book shows these two partners working together. The City of Cleveland and Fenn College. Cleveland Our Classroom, a record of a year's hap- penings, shows the cooperative form of work and study education in action. Theory learned in a class room is translated into experience in the great industries of the city The book will show a group of extraordinarily ordi- nary students The Joe College type is conspicuously absent-only those who have developed some real con- victions about life work and knowledge can mix grease and calculus grime with Spencer sweat with psychology and graduate with such a background of knowledge and experience In the shadows of these two great buildings-the Terminal Tower sym- bolizing Cleveland and the Fenn Tower representing Fenn-our story is told. The Terminal Tower, the sixth tallest building in the United States, repre- sents a city which is the home of over twenty-five thousand manufacturing concerns. More than a billion dollars worth of products are made here each year. And now that the National Defense program is in full swing in this center of the machine tool industry, - the demand for students who will work has more than exhausted the supply of upper classmen who are available and for the first time in ten years the freshman class has been asked to provide some of the workers. N gt The Fenn Tower represents the ' N uitaupin 3 ' X, Ng growth of an educational institution 5 ""' 4 ti'i from a few two storied buildings to Q L r 2 X f a modern skyscraper soaring above the zz' is X i x 1 Cleveland skyline, and it also repre- iz XS: S , .,., E sents the growth of enrollment which X ii Q W X has increased over fifty per cent in the .H 'SZ' l S r..... Es space of four years. QQ Q i ii.: X rtxxxrxxxxss X NNXXTX X x 'zz :rg A iili 'NX X xii: . . ' X , " X-235' '25 .-2-: S N X 2 ,rtr Q im N -'f 2? X x t,,, s X E :': -2- X iiii N X X Qt A E 'Z .- X XM' ' Q S X :Graf X ,..., S H .,,ar, Q X X X X . .....,. '...." up X5 X X . so ..:.2:2S:5: AT SCHQOI. These pages illustrate the adventures of Tom Nlillhllltlll as he follows through the work-study system of education. ln school we seurry to el.1sses, books and papers untlerarm. Hope that the prof doesn't .isk for progress reports. Settle down in one of the chairs and squirm for Q1 comfortable spot. Ifill reams of paper with notes anal more notes, and then to the liblxiry for n few hours of required reading. This is the time for gathering information in the quiet comfortable atmosphere of the school. Then for relaxa- tion we look for .1 gootl hot discussion in the lounge, more often than not we can find someone talking about hiS experiences on his cooperative job. AT XWORK After the three month period of classes, tests .ind home- work, we .irc more than anxious to get back to the kind of work that has .1 paycheck connected with it. Once .again we return to the factory, shop, hunk or store .ind become concerned with blueprints and plans and orders from the boss. XVe .ire ready for the kind of work experience that makes theory signifiuim. AT SCHOOL Evenings at school mean the hard Way of getting an education but these students seem to enjoy it. It means a rush from work to get Cleaned up, a hurried supper, and some study sandwiched in before that 6 o'eIoCk class. After three or four hours of classes they are ready to relax by attending one of the after school dances, or more often to the gym and the pool for .1 workout and a swim. AT WORK Here are some young men and women who have already assumed positions of considerable responsibility. They are able to make fast progress because they can choose the courses which will help them in their work. They have helped to earn the reputation which Penn evening students have made for diligence, application and intelligence in the industries of Cleveland. fr 4 COOPERATIVE EMPLOYER Acme Plating Co. Alliance Porcelain Products Co. American Pork and Hoe Co. American Steel lfoundries American Steel and W'ire Co. V. D. Anderson Co. Apex Electrical Co. Astrup Awning Co. Austin Co. Baker Raulang Co. Ballonoif Metal Products Co. Bardons and Oliver Barland W'eatherstrip Co. Black and Decker Blossom Peanut Co. Braden California Products Co. Broden Construction Co. Brown Fence and Wire CO. Central Outdoor Advertising Co. Central Y.M.C.A. City of Conneaut Clark Controller Co. Clark Manufacturing Co. Cleveland Athletic Club Cleveland lflectrie llluminatiag Co. Cleveland Pneumatic Tool Co. Cleveland Press Cleveland Public library Cleveland Railway lfenn College Ferro linamel Co. Fisher Body Corporation Ford Gum and Machine General Industries Co. Geometric Stamping Co. Greyhound Bus Co. Dr. Grummit Guardian Appliance Co. Hahn Manufacturing Co. Halle Bros. Co. H, B. Harkins Co. llewitt Rubber Co. Hill Acme Co. Houde Engineering Corp. Huron Road Hospital joseph and Feiss Kelly Plating Co. These pages illustrate the type of experi- ence which we obtain as a part of our col- lege education. These employers listed here represent only a partial list of the many who are becoming aware of the value of .1 student who has learned how to work and il Lakeside Steel be lmproxem: Kinsman Transit Co. Lincoln lileetric Co. l,oeke Machine Co, Lucas Machine Tool Co. Lundorl Bicknell Co. Macomber, lnc. Manufacturers Plating Co. May liran lingineering Co. Dr. Meisser Meriam Company Parker Appliance Co. Penn Mutual Life lns. Co. Pennsylvania R. R. Co. Penn. R. R., Crestline, O. Penn. R. R., Ravenna, O. Phoenix lilectrie Co. Pioneer l.inen Supply Co. Pipe Machinery Co. Positive Safety Co. Price W'aterhouse Co. Rayon Machinery Corp. Republic Steel lron Works St. Alexis llospital St. kloseplfs Lead Co. St. l.uke's Hospital Shaker Hardware Co. Sherwin W'illiams Co. Society for Savings Standard Oil Co. Standard Stoker Co. Steel lmprovement 8: liorge Steel Storage File Co. Steel and Tubes, Inc. Sunlight lflectrie Sc Mfg. Superior Carbon Co. Telling Belle Vernon Co. Tennessee Valley Authority Thew Shovel Co. Thompson Products Co. Twist Drill Co. Wallpaper Co. Cleveland XVorm and Gear Cleveland Cleveland Clifton Springs Sanitorium Cuyahoga City Engineering Dahlstrom Metallic Door worker who nl Co. Co. Co. Olhcc knows how to study. Deming C0. Diamond Alkali C'o. Double Duty Products Co. Dun and Bradstreet Thos. lfaston Sons and Co. lilectric Controller R Mfg. Co. lilectric Products Co. linamel Products Co. lfairmount Creamery Co. liederal Reserve Bank Meyers Dairy Monmouth Products Co. Moores Dairy Musselman Hub Brake Co. Mustee Heater Co. National Acme Co. National Broadcasting Co. National City Bank Nail Mach. Tool Builders' Ass'n Iva . Central R. R. N. Y. Central R. R. Y. M. C. A. Nort hern Ohio Plating Co. Ohio Carbon Co. Ohio Music Corp. Ohio Public Service Corp. Ohio Public Service Co. Ohio Osho F. l. State Nurses' Ass'n rn Mfg, Co. . Painton Co. Tompkins Corners lee Cream Co. Trabon Engineering Co. Tropical Paint Co. Dr. M. S. Udelf Van Huffel Tube Co. XY'agner Rustproofing Clo, XV.ird Products XX'.1rner and Swasey XVarren Tool Co. XWellnian lfngineering Co. Westiligliouse Elec. 85 Mfg. Co. Xvestern Auto. Mach. Screw Co. NVhite Sewing Machine Co. York lce Machinery Co. XVillard Storage Battery Co. XV. li. Zagat Co. liederal Reserve Bank, Philatlelphia Top: Des Harry-Ward Products, Al Jonke-Steel 86 Tube, Marshall Netland-Lincoln Electric. Bottom: Alberta Prasse-Cleve. Railway Co., James Sheehan-New York Central, Florence Corrado-Coordin ation Dept., Bob Sasena-Osborn Mfg. Co., T. R. Toomey-National City Bank, Jim Evans-Baker Raulang Co. ,mg 1--m :QM COGPERATI E EDUCATOR Our young and energetic faculty can keep up with the stiff pace that is set by a modern college set down in the middle of a hustling city. They not only teach, but many of them act as consultants for Cleveland and Ohio firms. Professor Kopas is the outstanding example this year. He has extended the services of the Testing and Guidance department to the industrial field, and now more and more local industries are using his tests and his services to select employees. Most of the engineering faculty are spending most of their spare time in conducting Defense Training courses to H11 the need for the skilled workers who are needed in the rearmament program. They are characterized by a warm personal interest in the development of each student. Through the faculty counseling system many of them give hours of their time to help us straighten out the kinks in schedules, finances, study habits and the host of other problems which afflict the normal college student. They always stand ready to offer advice and encouragement when we encounter diffi- culties on co-op jobs. Doctor Tuttle answered a call for advice at two a.m. one morning. We call them co-operative educators because they are an unusual group of men and Women who make Penn and her students valuable to Cleveland and the nation. They are a fun-loving bunch, always ready to relax. We find them human, heartwarming and good fellows to know. Ashmus, Sokoloff study in the lounge. Dombrose at the Bulletin Board. Bibbo in the Library. Fleming Danforth Partridge and Doris Johnson discuss a date ii l 313'-f'!r3 0 A. C. Ernst Fanfare salutes the Cleveland citizen Who has done much during his life to make his city more comfortable, interesting, and vital. As president of the Cleveland Cham- ber of Commerce, he provided leadership for a new program of activities that has earned the gratitude and respect of the entire Community. The Senior class and the Fanfare staff take this opportunity to express appreciation to "Uncle George." Professor Simon has earned the love and the respect of all who know him, which means the entire student body. His interest in students, his cheery whole- some attitude, his extensive industrial ex- perience are the qualities which make him an ideal teacher for Fenn College students. f 3 'lu P I 'WUT L" H 1 ' In ' Q' n k ' George B. Simon C. V. Thomas, B.S., M.A., LL.D. . l 1 , .. ii rl K 2 Ei l E2 cv X f It fix " ' If Emi? f PREXE .ek mi Most college presidents are presented in yearbooks as stout, graying men who spend their entire time behind an impressive look- ing desk. Here is a man who is in step with Cleveland tempo. Although 'QDoc" Thomas has two desks and two secretaries, you will most often find him getting ready to board a train or at the airport waiting for a sky ride to New York, Chicago, and points east, west, north and south. Indus- trialists recognize the practical ideals upon which his life is based, and thus he has earned their admiration and respect. This year the students of Penn College expressed their appreciation to Prexy by hav- ing the Annual Banquet commemorate his twenty-fifth year of service to the college. Now as he sees his ideas come to fruition, he still has goals set far ahead. He is attempting to help students achieve the broad vision and training which will make them successful citizens of the world. James L. Myers Cleveland Graphite Bronze Co Penn college is fortunate to have on its Board of Trustees, the recognized leaders of the community. That they have been doing an excellent job as trustees, is evidenced by the phenomenal growth of the school. Their recognition of the school as a vital part of Cleveland life, has made them diligent in their search for new opportunities for Fenn and her students. Fisher, Ellwood H., Chairman , ..The Fisher Brothers Co. Stilwell, Charles, Vice-Chairman , ,,,,,,,,,,, The Warner 86 Swasey Co. Baker, Elbert H., jr. ,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,, , . .The Locke Machine Co. Baldwin, Fred C. ,,,,,,,, .. ,,,,,. Garfield, Cross, Daoust, Baldwin Bartlett, Edward T. 2nd ,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,ee,,ee,, . The Cleveland Trust Co. Carter, Leyton E. ,,,,,,, , . ,ee,,, .. ,,,,,, .The Cleveland Foundation L. ,,,,, . Collcns, Clarence Coolidge, james H. Cox, jacob D., jr. ,, Eaton, Cyrus S. , Hale, Clayton G. ,,,, , Myers, James L. W Reliance Electric 86 Engineering C0. , McDonald Coolidge Sc Co. ,, , ,The Cleveland Twist Drill Co. Otis 81 Co Hale SL Hale ,, ..Cleveland Graphite Bronze Co. Perry, Allen T. ,,,,,. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. , , ,,,, H arshaw Chemical Co. Poe, C. William ........,.,... .. .,.,.. .. .,..... The C. W. Poe Co. Stecher, Dr. Robert M. ..,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,., ...,,,,.,. C i t y Hospital Taylor, Clarence M. .. ,.,,,, ,.,..........,..,.... T he Lincoln Electric Co. Tremmel, Henry G. ,,,, The North American Fibre Products Co. VanStone, Dr. Nathan E. .. ,,,, . ..,,,.... The Sherwin-Williams Co. Whitehair, Jay C. , ,...... ........... Whitehair 85 Whitehair Woodling, George V. ,,,, .. .,.....,.,......... Patent Attorney Wright, John D. ....,,,,...,.. . Out of Town Members Hon. Harold H. Burton .... ,..,,, ......,...,..,Thompson Products, Inc. U. S. Senate, Washington, D.C. Eugene W. Kettering ,,,,,,...... Electromotive Corporation, LaGrange, Ill. Ex-Ofcio Members joseph W. Meriam john S. Crider Dr. C. V. Thomas George V. Woodling Patent Attorney john C Sanders Ernst 85 Ernst Joseph C. Nichols, A.B., M.A. Dean of the College DE These are the men who see that everything gets done or else-. Students and instructors find them able administrators, fair, impartial and sym- pathetic. Dean of the College, J. C. Nichols, is the man who is burdened with the details of college ad- ministration, and he loves it. We often think of him as a man too busy to meet students, but he has spent much of his time during the past year in helping students to achieve a better and more comfortable relationship with their educational environment. Burl H. Bush is mentor of the School of Engi- neering, an idea man, young energetic and busy. Being an Annapolis graduate meant that he might have been called to service, but we must thank the Navy officials who decided that they would keep a valuable man in the most valuable spot. Paul R. Anders, Dean of the School of Business Administration has built up his division on such a sound foundation, so that a degree from his division is recognized as an excellent passport to a job in the business world. Dean Marion B. Tolar, of the School of Arts and Sciences seems afflicted with newness this year. He has a new oifice on the tenth floor of the Tower, a new secretary, and has succeeded in getting new classrooms for the Arts classes in the Tower. Burl H. Bush, B.S., M.S. Paul R. Anders, A.B. Marion B. Tolar, A.B., M.S Dean of Engineering Dean of Business Administration Dean of Arts Sc Science Charles A. Dilley, A.B. Director of Admissions Charles A. Dilley, Assistant to the President and Director of Admissions, seems to have benefited from his year's vacation in the graduate school of Chicago University. The lianfare ap- preciates the numerous talents which he has, for he has also served as faculty advisor for the year- book. Meriam C. Herrick, Director of Student Activ- ities and Assistant to the Director of Admissions, has helped to straighten kinks in the student social calendar. XValter R. Goetsch, Registrar, is known as being a hard man to deal With. lle has been de- scribed in a recent article as a dual personality, a nice guy outside of regular duties, but a martinet when it comes to regulation. Arthur P. Loegler, Director of Finance, is the safety valve on the Fenn expansion program. His careful, scientific attitude towards Hnances makes him a good man to have in a responsible position. Arthur P Loegler, BS. Walter R. Goetsch, A.B., M.A., Ph.D. Merinm C. Herrick, A.B. TAFF Mr. Robinson says No! . . . Mr. Rexion prepares the way for :mother co-op . . . Mr. Griswold cooks up 21 test for a Coordination class. off' """' ani I' gfsffenv Mr. Rimboi . . . Dr. Alexander doodles . . . Coach Woodling in his new office in the Tower. 20 Dr. Green prepares for n Conference . . . Miss Osterman at the files . . . Dr. Smith amused by A new layout. ,ldv 'P Mr. Sutliif and Mr. Leininger compare data . . . Dr. Poppy prepares a demonstration . . . Mr. Yeager tells Betty that there is still hopc. 21 Dr. Patterson taking ordcrs from his wife . . . Mrs. Tolar prepares to explain an easy one Mr. Williams and u pilc of gadgets. Jwhv, -. 'M M.. .qv Mr Berger works on the Business Review . . . Mr. Parmalee and a boardful of problems Mrs. Fisher and Miss Hauff have a cozy chat. 22 Dr. Prian looks for an answer . . . Mr. Kovachy enjoys n snappy comeback . . . Mr. Conway in :1 mood. N, 'WL Mr Risely red penciling . . . Mr. Ward displays Il drawing . . . Mr. Hurlburt in fl classic pose. 23 CLASSES Comes Autumn and the young man's fancy turns to - - college. Oh to be a learned man so that the better jobs are more accessible after the learning is done. Such is the philosophy of the Freshmen as they start on their careers of higher learning. "We're going to see what happens in and about Cleveland" is the motto of the Orientation classes, conducted for the benefit of the Freshmen, and off they go to visit the high spots of the great city. First for culture, they go to the Main Library and the Art Museum, then to the Museum of Natural History located near the doors of the Alma Mater. Still more concrete information is found at the newspaper offices, the factories, and typical offices. Contrast is illustrated by trips to the City Hospital, police courts, County jail, settlement houses, hous- ing projects, and the Correction Farm. In this manner a broader and more substantial outlook on life itself is offered. Besides all these trips around the town, more inter- est is created in industrial life by having guest speakers come to the classes. These speakers are personnel managers, insurance men, salesmen, and those who know a great deal about what is required of good workers. Besides these men and women, the classes meet ministers, doctors, and even some of the professors, who enlighten them further on the fields which they are looking into. There are more field trips too. The engineering students do the greatest share of such traveling, visit- ing plants and factories of all kinds. A few of these are steel mills, castings companies, rayon and woolen mills, a packing house, business machine companies, clothing factories, machine parts, dies-el plants, elec- tric companies including the Municipal Plant, paint company, general jobbing, and even a brewery. These trips take them to all parts of the town and they see before their own eyes, the actual creation of machines, clothing, and products that they have previously thought little about. 24 if f5m'wm" M- Yu it f i - IORS Officers: William Pugh, Felicia Peters George Davis, Francis Shockey For five years they have worked and slaved and now they are preparing to relax and enjoy the fruits of their labors. The future for them is indefinite with great industrial activity on one hand and the prospect of a year in the army on the other. This class of ,41 has experienced a more event- ful five years than any other class graduating from Fenn, During their first year, the college was conducted only in the Prospect Buildings. Then in rapid succession came the acquiring of the Tower, the opening of classrooms there, the Skybar, the demolition of the Edwards Building, and lastly the opening of the swimming pool. Their feelings are mixed with sorrow for the loss of the "homey" atmosphere of the Prospect Build- ings and gladness with the enjoyment of the grandeur of the Tower and its countless ad- vantages. They will probably brag for years that theirs was the Class that grew up with Penn. The officers for the year were: Williani Pugh, "The People's Choiceu, presidentg Francis Shockey, vice-presidentg George Davis holding the money stringsg and Felicia Peters keeping notes. Dr XVilliam Patterson was the class advisor. 26 RICHARD A. ASI-IMUS, USTA Bachelor of Business Adminislrafion Interfraternity Council, treasurer, Basketballg Ping-pong cham- piong Pi Sigma Tau Alpha, vice-chanccllorg Intramurals. ROBERT H. AUFMUTH Bachelor of Eleclrical Engineering Co-op: Lincoln Electric Company. CORDELIA BABCOCK Bachelor of Business Arlminislration Alpha Chi. RANDOLPH H. BACON Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Phi Epsilon Nug Mixed Chorusg Glee Club. NAPOLEON BAGDASARIAN Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Intramurals. JOHN H. BETZ, IH Bachelor of Business Azlministralion Fenn Fine Arts Associationg Wing and Torchg Hockeyg Glee Clubg Mixed Chorus. Co-op: Thompson Products Company VERNA L. BROWN, ASX Bachelor of Arts Fenn Players, Mixed Chorus, Cauldron, associate editor, "Beggar's Opera", "Spring Dance". C0-op: Cleveland Public Library. FRED BROZ, IH Bachelor of Science Rifle Club, Swimming, Cauldron, "F" Club. Co-op: Hill Acme Company WILLIAM H. BUNCE Bachelor of Business Aalminisfralion Basketball, captaing Intramurals, footballg "F" Clubg Freshman Basketball Coach. Co-op: Dun and Bradstreet. JAMES F. CAMPBELL, KGT Bachelor of Eleclrical Engineering Co-op: Lincoln Electric Company 27 VERNON CHARVAT, USTA Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Co-op: Osborn Manufacturing Company ARTHUR W. CHECK Bachelor of Business Ailministrafion Newman Club, president, Fenn Society of Civil Engineers. WILLIAM F. CONNOR Bachelor of Science Day Council, Basketball, Tennis, Intramurals, "F" Club, Fresh- man Class, vice president. Co-op: American Steel Foundries Company THOMAS E. CORRIGAN Bachelor of Chrmiral Engineering Alembie Club, Cauldron Co-op: Ferro Enamel Company GEORGE B. DAVIS, BBA Bachelor of Business Adminislrution Basketball, Track, Senior Class, treasurer, Intrmurals, "F" Club, president, treasurer. JOHN R. DOLCH, K-54" Bachelor of MfL'bHWi!'ul Engineering Sophomore Class, treasurer, Basketball, Hockey, "F" Club, Fenn Society of Mechanical Engineers, Track, Intramurals, Kappa Delta Phi, treasurer, vice-president. Co-op: Lincoln Electric Company WILLIAM EASTON Bachelor of Business Administration Cauldron, Basketball, manager, Intramurals, football, basketball, baseball. Co-op: Thomas Easton 85 Sons Company. ROBERT ERBECK Bachelor of Arts Fenn Forum, Mock Convention, Theia Rho, Day Council. WILLIAM FLYNN Bachelor of Arts Fanfare, editor, Day Council, Mock Convention, Theta Rho, Wing and Torch, vice-president, Cauldron, Fcnn Players, Fenn Fine Arts Association. Co-op: Fenn College. ROBERT GAILLARD Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Phi Epsilon Nu, vice-president, Tennis, Day Council, Junior Class, president, Intramurals, handball, bowling, ping-pong, boxing, tennis, basketball. Co-op: Trabon Engineering Company. 28 ARTHUR GEDEON Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Co-op: Ohio Public Service Company. JARED F. GERIG Bachelor of Arts STUART H. GETZ, U-YTA Bachelor of Business Aa'ministration Society for the Advancement of Management, Intramurals, tennis, bowling, basketball, Pi Sigma Tau Alpha, treasurer. CLIFFORD L. GRAVES Bachelor of Arts Co-op: Ernst and Ernst. A Fenn Forum. DANIEL W. HAGELIN, IH Bachelor of Arts Fenn Forum, Fenn Players, Swimming, Iota Eta, professor. Co-op: Cleveland Public Library. LEO F. HASSETT, N9T Bachelor of Business Administration Fenn Players president, Fenn Fine Arts Association, Wing and Torch, Fanfare, Cauldron, Intramurals, football, basketball, bowling, softball, Kappa Theta Tau, vice-president, president. FRANK C. HASSLER Bachelor of Business Administration Dorm Council, president, Cauldron, Fenn Shield, Intramurals, football, basketball, bowling, baseball. GILBERT HEADLEY Bachelor of Arts Fenn Forum, president, Theta Rho, president, Day Council, Mock Convention. FLORENCE CLARICE HEINER Bachelor of Business Administration Fenn Forum, secretary, Girls' Dorm Council, president. Co-op: Fenn College. DAVID R. HENNINGER, ml-l Bachelor of Business Administration Freshman Class, president, Perspective, Day Council, treasurer, Sophomore Class, treasurer, Newman Club, treasurer, Cauldron, Alpha Chi, secretary, Wing and Torch, Intramurals, Beta Beta Alpha, president, treasurer. Co-op: Osborn Manufacturing Company. 29 ROBERT W. HERRMANN Bachelor of Electrical Engineering JOHN HIBJAN Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramurals. Co-op: National Acme Company. ROBERT E. HOFFACKER, IE Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Intramurals, bowling, basketball, ping-pong. Co-op: Locke Machine Company. GLENN L. HUNTER, Kerr Bachelor of Business Arlminislration BERNARD J. JOHNSON Bachelor of Businuss Adminislraiion Psychology Club. GORDON P. KAUTZ, USTA Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Day Council, Rifle Clubg Hockey, Fenn Society of Mechanical Engineersg Fenn Society of Advancement of Managementg Intra- muralsg Pi Sigma Tau Alpha, chaplain. C0-op: Pennsylvania Railroad. JEANETTE E. KIRBY Bachelor of Business Adminislrafion DOROTHY M. KNOWLES, ASX Bachelor of Arls Fenn Players, Mixed Chorus. FRANK E. KOSKI, USTA Bachelor of Business Azlrninislralion Basketball, Freshman Class, vice-presidentg "F" Club, treasurerg Track, Intramuralsg Pi Sigma Tau Alpha, president, secretary. JOHN W. KOSKO, SKA Bachelor of Chemical .Engineering 30 RUDOLPH L. KRALL, UN Barihcloir of Buxinesx Aclnzil1i.Ih'ulion Topper, business manager, circulation manager, advertising man- ager, Fanfare, business manager, Wing and Torch, president, Alpha Chi, Newman Club, Psychology Club. Co-op: Fenn College. LEO G. LATTER Bachelor of Sc'ivnre RICHARD D. LAULE, AT-3 Bachelor of Slrnrturul Engineering Hockey, Track, "F" Club, Pre-junior '35 Class, president, Fenn Society of Civil Engineers, Fenn American Road Builders' Asso- ciation, Intramurals, football, baseball, basketball, ping pong, track, Lambda Tau Delta, sergeant at arms, secretary. MARK MERIAM Bachelor of Elvctrifal Enginrvring Fenn Society of Electrical Engineers, vice-president. ALEXANDER K. MIKULSKI, KAW Bachelor of Chemical EHgilll'l'fl71g Day Councilg Intramurals, football, basketball, baseball, Kappa Delta Phi, secretary. ROBERT F. MILLER, KA'l' Bachelor of Busirwss Arlmiuistralion Day Council, Basketball, Track, Intramurals, bowling, basket ball, football, baseball, horseshoes, ping pong, handball. WILLIAM C. MILLER, KM' Bachelor of Chmical Enginrcring Phi Epsilon Nu, president, Intramurals, Kappa Delta Phi, secre- tary. RICHARD K. ORCHARD Bachelor of Chemical Engim-vring Phi Epsilon Nu, secretary-treasurer FELICIA F. PETERS, A-EX Bachelor of Business Ailnliuixlmlion Senior Class, secretary, Prc-Junior Class, secretary, Wing and Torch, secretary, Fenn Fine Arts Association, treasurer, presidentg Fenn Players, Mixed Chorus, secretary, president, Topper, copy editor, Cauldron, co-copy editor, Fenn Forumg Fanfare, execu- tive secretary, senior editor, Lambda Sigma Chi, president. C0-op: Fenn College. ALBERT J. PILOUS, NM' Buchrlor of Mfflallurgical Eligirm-ring Swimming. 31 LOUIS R. POLZER, BBA Bachelor of Business Aclministraiion Day Council, presidentg Fanfare, business manager, editorg Topper, business manager, Alpha Chi, presidcntg Wing and Torchg Glee Club, treasurerg Pre-Junior Class, secretaryg New- man Clubg Swimmingg Fenn Forum, F.F.A.A.g Beta Beta Alpha, vice presidentg Outstanding Freshman, Who's Who. WILLIAM PUGH, RMI' Bachelor of Business Aalminislrafion Senior Class, president, F Club, Basketbullg Swimmingg Intra murals, Kappa Delta Phi, president. RAYMOND PUMPHREY Bachelor of Electrical Engineering MILLARD I... RAY Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Co-op: Cleveland Worm 86 Gear CHESTER REED Bachelor of Slrucfural Engineering. WILLIAM SCHNAUFFER Bachelor of Business Adminisfraliou Co-op: Price Waterhouse. JOHN E. SCHNEERER, BBA Bachelor of Business Aa'minis1ralion Intramurals. Co-op: Central Outdoor Adv't. JOHN H. SCHRAIDT, USTA Bachelor of Chemical El1giP1f'l'I'ilIg Co-op: American Steel 86 Wire Company. JACK C. SCHWENDEMAN, IH Bachelor of Business Aalnzinisiration lnterfraternity Council, Fanfareg Cauldrong Penn Management Society. AIOHN M. SEKERAK Bachelor of Arls Intramurals, football, basketball, golf. 32 FRANCES G. SHOCKEY, IH Burbefor of Ml'i'b11r1ic'ul Ell,QiIIL't'VilIg Senior Class, vice president, Fenn Society of Mechanical Engi- neers, Student Council, Interfraternity Council, Intramurals, handball, basketball, Junior Class, vice-president, Iota Eta, secre- tary. Co-op: Hill Acme Company. CLIARLHS H. SI'IARP Bzrrbrlor of Business AllH1iIlI5f7'l1fi0l1 LOUIS R. SIXT Bnrbvlor of Business Alfuzirlixlwzlirm GERALD A. SHUMAKER liurbcfor of ML'l'bd!1it'dl Engirzecrillg Track, "F" Club, Fenn Soclety of Mechanical Engineering, American Society of Metals. Co-op: Western Automobile Company ELIZABETH j. SORIQNSEN, IN: Burbulor of Arlx Won1en's Board, secretary, Fenn Shield, secretary, Fanfare, Mixed Chorus, business manager, Alembic Club, scretaryg Fenn Forum, Ifenn Players, Penn Fine Arts Association, Gamma Nu Sigma, treasurer. ROSE M. SKOK, FN: Barlrulor of Business Adminixlruiion Fanfare, Cauldron, Toppcr, W7omen's Board, Gamma Nu Sigma, secretary. KENNETH STEVENSON Bachelor of Ml't'bt1lIil'0l E11gil1c't'ring Co-op: Lincoln Electric Company. ESTHER R. STIIINER Baflmlor of Arts Fenn Players, Mixed Chorus, Fenn For . KURT G. SVENSON, UQQRXKJ' Iiarfvulor of BIIXIIIVSS Azlminixlralion Cauldron, sports editor, editor, W'ing and T Players, Iietm Iiorum, Intramurals, ball, bowling, Interfraternity Council. BERT STONE, JR. Bm'ln'1or of Sfl'llt'fIH't1I Iiligillrrring Fenn Society of Civil Ifngineers, Student Council, Fenn Chapter of American Road Builders Association. C0'op: Austin Company. 33 THOMAS R. TOOMEY, BBA Bachelor of Business Adminislraiion Cauldron, accountant, business managerg Day Councilg Inter- fraternity Councilg Fanfare, fraternity editor, presidentg Intra- muralsg Beta Beta Alpha, corresponding secretary, vicc-president. Co-op: National City Bank. JAMES W. THWING Bachelor of Slrucfural Engineering Pre-Junior Class, vice-president, Penn Society of Civil Engineers secretary: American Road Builders Association, Intramurals bowling, basketball. CARL M. VITZ, USTA Bachelor of Metallurgical Engimfrring RICHARD J. VERBA, KM Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Swimmingg Hockey, Fenn Society of Mechanical Engineersg "F' Clubg Pre-Junior Class, president, Freshman Class, secretary Intramuralsg Newman Club. JAMES F. WHYTE Bachelor of Arts Freshman Class, president. ARTHUR E. WELKER Bachelor of Slruclnral Engirufvrirfg Fenn Society of Civil Engineers, treasurer, vice-president, Ameri- can Road Builder's Association, vice-president. Co-op: T. V. A. DONALD E. WINKLE Bachelor of Electrical Engineering Co-op: Wfillard Storage Battery Co. Not pictured ROY E. HICKEY Bachelor of Mechanical Enginwerinxq ROBERT V. LEONELLI Bachelor of Business Azlminisfralirm 34 i Members of the Evening Senior Class de- serve a lot of eredit. Here are persevering individuals who have been burning the mid- night oil for many a night in pursuance of .1 college degree. Some of them have been attending for as many as eleven years taking a course or two at .1 time, but still working with that diploma in mind. Besides working .ill day and attending classes at night, these extraordinary indi- viduals have even found time for activities. They have joined and have cooperated. To further closer cooperation between the Day and Evening Senior Classes, senior com- mittees of each met and presented combined decisions. Q Leading the Evening Senior Class are George Scott, presidentq Otto Loeseh, viee- presidentg Wfilliam Osbun, -Ir., treasurerg and Carl Stuebe, secretary. wrt N Officers: Otto Locsch, George Scott Carl Stuebe, William Osbun Al,lSliR'l' A. BAUER l3ir4'fu'lor of NiL'ftIHIl7"Qi4iil! 1fIl4Qill4'i'l'i!l.Q AUBRIQY R. BOXVLIZS Bin fiufm' uf lriffizifriiil lfllgirlwiirlg Allairs AlJliI,lSliRT M. COXVLEY Bui'lJi'lr,r nf Mi'i'f1ul1iz'i1l liIIt2'ilIt'l'I'i!Ig Chess Team member. RUl'mlfR'li l,. DKNMAN Bm'fn'f1,r' of ixlL'filHIIl"Q'ilkiIl Ifllgillwi R.'Xl.PH CQ. DUNLOP liirrfa-lor'uffilr1n'!1rm1l IfIIgillL'l'iNg lienn Soeiety of Civil lfngineers Cl.AR1"NL I" O, IQVANS l3in'lu'lw' uf Si'iw1i'i' l"x'e:1ing Cfouneil 35 'ing LEONARD EREUND Bachelor of Science Altairs, vice-president. EMIL R. GAZDIK, AI-X Bachelor of Chemical Engim-ering Evening Councilg Lambda Iota Delta, secretary, vice-president president. LEONARD G. GRASSER, AIA Baclaelor of Electrical Engineering Rifle Clubg Evening Junior Class, vice-presidentg Evening Coun- cilg Lambda Iota Delta, secretary, vice-president, president. GEORGE HABIAN Bachelor of Science ROBERT H. HELLE Bachelor of Chemical Engineering JACOB JORDAN Bachelor of Science Alpha Sigma Iota. GEORGE R. KAUNTZ, AIA Bachelor of Metallurgical Engineering JAMES R. LAUNDY Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Altairs. OTTO A. LOESCH, ATE Bachelor of Businesx Adminislration Evening Intramurals, Intramural Dircctorg Evening Councilg Evening Senior Class, vice president, Alplia Sigma fotag Altairs. president, vice-president, historian. BURT W. MCVVILLIAMS Bacloelor of Slrucfural Engineering Fcnn Society of Civil Engineers, vice president, treasurer. 36 R. GURDEN MILLER Bachelor of Science WILLIAM N. OSBUN, JR. Bachelor of Buxiness Aalminisfration Wrestling, Evening Councilg Altairsg Alpha Sigma Iota. JOHN M. PAWLECHKO Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Fenn Tool Engineering Society, librarian. ROBERT W. PHILIPS, All Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering Camera Club, presidentg Rifle Clubg Rifle varsity, Glee Club Evening Council, Alpha Sigma Iota, secretary-treasuerr, presi dent, Altairs, secretary. I.. GORDON RATTRAY Bachelor of Industrial Engineering GEORGE W. SCOTT, AIA Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Evening Senior Class, president, junior Class, president, Altairs Lambda Iota Delta, president. AUSTIN B, SHIELDS Bachelor of Electrical Engineering KNOX SPENCER Bachelor of Buxiness Ailministraiion Hockey. CARL STUEBE, AIA Bachelor of Chemical Engineering Camera Club, secretary, Evening Council, Alpha Sigma Iotag Altairsg Lambda Iota Delta, treasurer, vice-president, Evening Senior Class, secretary. 37 JU IOR Officers: Dezo Ladanyi, Robert Scharlotte Walter Meineke, Esther Jordan November 30, 1940 and over seventy people finished the work they had been doing for the past three months and said good-bye to the people who had been their fellow workers, and walked out of the oflices, banks, factories, and other places of employment, free men and women. Had they been fired? No. Was it a union walk-out strike? No. What was it? Why the members of the junior class returned to Fenn College. The winter quarter was beginning and the juniors flocked back happy and eager to start their year at Fenn. Then came Assembly and the rumble of politics that preceded the election of ofhcers. Competition was keen and interest high. An election was held. The president, an engineer, Walter Meineke, vice president and social chairman, Robert Scharlotte, B.B.A. The vice-president of the Student Council, Deszo Ladanyi, became the guardian of class funds for the yearg acc copy-editor of the Cauldron, Esther jordan, was elected secretary. To stabilize and calm the actions of the class Professor George Simon was voted the class advisor by the enthusi- astic class members. A big question of "to be or not to be" was decided after hours of consultation and financial talk. The annual junior-Senior Prom would not be held this year. The social chairman and his committee resumed their studies without further headaches, and soon the whole class found them- selves finished with finals and once again becoming part of the working millions. 38 Russell, Perout Grentzer, Granger Martin Peck Sell Rau Shreeve Stonis Fleming Wandersleben, Damon, Wandersleben Heflin Ladanyi, Eppink Dettrick, Hilgendorf, Neeley Jennings Kiel Lehman Lindquist Pokorony 40 Belkin Bischoff Anderson, I-lickel Berkowitz Cheney Fant Burton Dombrose Fuller Ralph Snider, Louis Kotich, Lillian Senglar, Ray Bell, Daniel Gurovich N JUNIOR The junior class of the Evening Division- those that will graduate in 1942-organized last November to insure better cooperation and organ- ization through to graduation. Officers elected for the year are Louis Korich, presidcntg Dan Gurovich, vice presidentg Ralph Snider, treasurerg and Lillian Scngler, secretary. Prexy Kotich will receive the gavel from the senior class president, George Scott, at the recog- nition assembly in May. The present class is the second one to be organized before the final year 42 PRE - JU ICR Pre-Juniors! At last, its true! No dream, no delusiong we have really arrived at the mid-point of our Penn career. Ever since the day of our registration, incidently ours was the first class to register at Penn Tower, we have worked and waited for the day when we would be able to call ourselves Pre-Juniors. It's a wonderful sensation-this feeling of being grown-up and dignified. None of the spontaneity that characterizes the Fresh- man, no Sophomoric heedlessness. Just a realization of our own achievements and of the many tasks before us. As these future responsibilities confront us we appreciate the fact that with the able leadership we have, they will dwindle and fade only to return as monuments of achievement to the class of '43. Roy Hutchison, president of group A, is an ardent jitterbug and a football enthusiast of note. Roy is our representative from the Engineering school, but from here on the B. A.'s took the posts by storm: Vice-prexy, blond Jack Carlsong secretary, eliicient Alice Beljang and treasurer, John Walter-who will most assuredly keep our treasury above water. Three months passed and joseph Schweit- zer came back from Tennessee, took over the gavel from Roy and lead on, with the able assistance of William Rowland, vice- presidentg Divine Pizzuti, secretary, and Tom Neuberger, treasurer, and under guid- ance of Homer Woodling as a class adviser 43 Carlson, Vice-President Hutchinson, President Woodling, Advisor Beljan, Secretary Walter, Treasurer Rowland, Pizzuti, Secretary Schweitzer, President Ncuburger, Sepanik, Bales, Siegman, McGranahan, Strickland. Darchuk, Zaricyany, Pizzuti, Sleasman, Lowndes, Riewaldt Schweitzer, Neuberger. Sasena, Hutchinson, Friedman, Guthrie, Zimmerman, Abell. Rowe, Sass, Sipko, D. Harry, Slavkovsky, Reinke. Wagasky, Tabbert, Dittrick, Harrod, Statena, Hanzel, Lorenz. Arick, Prasse, Tuttle, Lobdell, Carlson, Beljan, Walter. Diell, Snyder, Barrow, Maly, Niemi. Fclty, Nau, Petri, Pike, Mizenko, Havlicek Rowland, Lloyd, Lonchar, Strung, Levenhagen, Socky. Nimsker, J. Miller, Danhauser, B. Lewis, McAleenan. wmma.-......,..,.,.. S L... C. jones, Cipra, Luke, Kellogg, Spiller. Sands, Reese, Gang, Saunders. Chabel, Pinschmidt, Palmerton, Heideloff, J. Mason. Michaels, McLaren, Karas, Fugmnn, Andrews Y' Officers: Karmnn Duchon, Jenn Adler, Bill Smith, Ray Hasman. OPHO GRE Wfhen the Sophs came back in the fall, blood was in their eyes for revenge on the lfrosh, and for the next month, their vocab- ulary consisted of two words: "Button, freshmanli' Sophs with paddles were a com- mon sight. Then came the bag rush defeat, and the Soph's manner changed. Group A quietly and efficiently elected Carl Fielden president. Joe Carver vice- president, Martha Snatko secretary, and Wfilbur Spalding treasurer. The Sophomore-Freshman dance was the best ever thrown. Group B came in the first of December, anxious for school after six months' absence, but soon changed. Unlike Group A, the election was a hectic, troublesome affair, but they finally settled on Karman Duehon, president, Bill Smith, vice-president, Jean Adler, secretary, and Ray Hasman, treasurer. The class which had been hailed as out- standing, decided to keep up the tradition, and with Dr. Patterson as advisor they set precedent by being the Hrst class to keep a joint Group A and B treasury. They have started a scrapbook which will be kept until graduation. 48 Geek, Laub, Clifford, Kiddey, Loegler, NVillough- Overby, De Caro, Chester, Winkler, Kmllmzmy by, Stupp, Howland, Brunst, Weir, A. Ladanyi, Hofstetter Snttler, Simmons. Spalding, Scaral, Wheeler, W. Evans, Ve-verka, Michels, Giesel, Corrado, Bogard, Snatko, Wood- Smith, Abramcska, Nocera, J. Evans. ring. 49 Koestel, Eisenlolir, Gallo, L. Miller, Hicks, B. Smith, techmeyer, Unetic, Nichols, Gross. Frichtmeier, Ballnsch, Ovcrly, R. Willianis. Carver, Frazier, Heuer, Bowen, Angeloni, E West, Dorsch, Adler, Rcnncri Boticki Martin, Manhold, Cangemi, Boyd, Reid, Caflisch Sheak, Frantz. May, Weida, B. Alexander, Richard and Robert Ader, Osterman, Pringle, Fribourg, Willert Helfelflnger. Gunter. 50 Wiswell, Farrell, Gentry, Bauman, Porcello, J. JOIUISOH- H. Jones, Stainbrook, Nagy, Wolf, Duchon Frazier, Hasman, Bibbo, Fafrak. Pellegatti, Gesing, Moyer, Riccio. FRQSH Officers: Parafinski, Pyle, Day With the entrance of two hundred and seventy- five students on September 15, 1940, the biggest frosh class in Fenn history began to have a big year. The Freshmen started out by turning out for the F-Day Picnic, where they lost a close baseball game to the Sophomores, 8 to 7. On Saturday, the frosh massacred their upperclass rivals in the bag rush. Three parties and two independent candidates entered the field. The Business Administration and Engineering schools each presented a list of candidates, while the Fenn First Party put for- ward a slate of nominees from all of the schools. The engineers put on a determined campaign, the B. A.'s got out neatly printed signs, and the Fenn Firsters advertised in the Cauldron. When the elections were over, the Fenn Firsters were victors. Charles Day became president, Ed Parafinski, vice-president, Don DeMuth, secre- taryg and Ray Pyle, treasurer. jack Paul, Wilbur Partidge, Gerry Johnson, Ed Istvan, and joe Berdysz won council seats. 52 Sisson, Franz, Peglar, Rossi, Nass, Janson, Fedyk, Battles, Slak, Gazdecki, Muha, Molota, Day, Walker, Graves. Chaston, Fawcett. -33 'RK Perusek, Hancock, Wright. Spinks, Prociak, Nickoli, Donte, Traube. Hasse, Hitti, Norton. 53 Y 5 4 . if 2 1 'Q 1 . ,.... 1, 11 -' . V 'R' - - A , wx 'f 'V w if , Q g M Ulf' 5 Q f 5 X - Qian- -2 w - :ve wQ:if' mis? ix we Y J 3 5 ? 44 if ew 'MB 1 Ei M is g at 7 X + A s ' Q ,, 2. 41 N skin N977 1 nr J Q 'ws 0 - W? :QS 5 ,ati xv 1 Q -1-n-2 WM? 1 . 15. A f 11 J , W v 0 , ig 3' S5 SPORT Students at Fenn College are sports-minded. Their interest in intercollegiate and intramural athletics, as well as in the professional and amateur sports in Greater Cleveland, is manifested every day. Any day, almost any hour, a sight-seer on the sixth floor of the Tower will find the gymnasium, the swimming pool, the handball or badminton court, and the ping-pong tables in use. The Indians provide the greatest source of interest for the longest period of time. From the time students start cutting classes in the spring to see games, to the time the season is over, the failures or winnings of the Indians keeps the sports minds active. Coupled with the start of the professional season is the beginning of the intramural softball season. Competition here is keen, with a "little world series" between the winners of the two leagues culminating play. In the fall the interest is still with the Indians fespecially if they're in the pennant racej and also in football. There's no varsity football team at Fenn, but that doesn't decrease the interest of the students. The Cleveland Rams, the city's profes- sional football team, and the local schools and colleges provide plenty of interest in this sport. For those who want to participate, there's the intramural football league which has all the thrills, fun, and excitement, as well as hard knocks, that one could ask for. The perennial tournaments held quarterly in table tennis and handball are well under way, also. Comes the winter quarter, and the sports-minded Fenn student body is really active! The number one varsity sport, basketball, is hard pressed for attention by the growing sports of hockey and swimming. Every week-end finds at least one of these three teams in action, and often all three. The student who sees the Foxes play hockey on Friday night, skates afterwards, goes to a swimming meet Saturday afternoon, and attends a basketball game Saturday evening has had a full sports week end! Besides that, he may have seen the Cleveland Barons play hockey, or attended amateur, high school, or other college basketball games. S6 32.525, ' f ATHLETIC DIRECTQR Heading the Athletic Department this year, as for the past eight years, was Homer E. Woodling. "XVoody", as he is known by the entire student body, is not only Athletic Director, but is also coach of the basketball and track teams, and supervises the freshman gym classes. An all-round sport himself, Woody still keeps open his challenge to any student to defeat him in handball, foul shooting, or almost any other sport. The transferring of the Athletic Department to the Tower in the middle of the year enlarged Athletic Director Woodling's responsibilities, making him one of the busiest instructors in the school. Despite his heavy task, Woody accomplished all he set out to do, and students have him to thank for much of the fine athletic set-up in the Tower. 58 Homer E. Woodling and BOARD The guiding hand of the Athletic Department is the Athletic Board, composed of Dr. Smith, chair- man, and Professor Woodling, Professor Griswold, Dr. Poppy, Dr. Jenks. They are five of the best usportsy' in the school. Mr. Wfoodling is of course head of the Athletic Department and coach of the basketball and track teamsg Mr. Griswold coaches the hockey teamg Drs. Smith and Poppy have long shown an active interest in athletics at Fenn. Many problems in the Athletic Department have arisen and have been taken carc of by these men, though the student body often knew nothing of their action. 1' 4 Woodling, Dr. Poppy. S9 Prof. Griswold, Dr. Sm th Coach 'hm xm a- 4 Q i fvlu -4" ' NN ummm ,Q , " ' M5 A. Q,-5513542354 We yu' W 1' ' M" ., .. I M fx B297F59 ffm 'rr ff -, H ,Y Q., m..,.,, A, ,Mu ,k..,,. . , .,Qyf,A , , i , ,bw , 4,,, Md ' Q, 2g I , .M .. A Q Q-' " ' M Q v X' - . ww ' ' V JB' 3 f i 41,-w:y2??i4?-11' -7 'i'f9??f ' my-, N4 I uf fi mg is '5? 1 f-Qgfg 1 'QEWZ :pg ,.,.1,- EQYQ 5 2 'H' 1, iw- wg. ,L , . ' L' 5-"2 .1 K .Ag 25? ., sf E X We 8 sk .J Y ai ' V i -,if if iv L Q , ' , ,zgggM, M1511 - 3' 'Qiwfa . W z.,'1flggex as 5 W .W,1 , L,,51, W . . A A K -Q51 .51 -' -A 'Y E f .,L , Y b -1 ,ff K K in 6 5w?k" 5, A 7 ' . wgffsif' 'W .i?Z." '. wr ' 1 3- ' .5,,,w5Tf'.i" as-, "qgf'm:'r .W 'A ? 4 gg , . i ' ,K Aggnsgf' ,k m W iw fffffffyzsfk . ? f ' 4' : , 5fi?Q'F "il K' 6 Q K' gf,-. Ja" hifi 'Mig' 'Y'5f:'3 fi:-3f'h3if1ef5 ,,,'-' N5 ,iff "f7xf5n'5,l5,, A-D' ' K A 1 , K rw 4551 f D H+: ' Q'4f2fNi A ' 'K 1 ',,'fz,:??'7?' Qiiif 5 i-Q7 if QS i ' 'iff 5 V' K .3:m,,,agiQL55gg .vf,lgi,.ib A- 1: in ew"-a J' ?m3r,1gzfg 1-Qlggg? '571y1eyM,g4Mg- I-.mmf Q, '1".cf3SsgSr ,L .- F43 - , ,, mga- .2yf,,,-,11q?QS 'sargmw I ,. ggi '- gf fm-wk Q fggffww?+'s'5ff.'-wtf-f Y. .Ui-N f :ww - ' A H f5i?? VN ,- ff' K A Q 'I , 'Q wmv' iiwgiffm f F-aff.g,,ff.ff'gf 5 - fs-5:5 f 1 ,ffafbiw ,Q 1: - mtv: M, ' ,Q5!"ww W !z :z-f1 fy' ie:f:5"i,ifN'i- ww. 4' f V' Wy ,1 :i,,f- k L 1 ' f- 2"fq'+s2,w v :MSA ,fi1 'fg? ,ff 2zP'?YfMQv:' fifgf-wfY?:??5-f2FQQ1.JU'Nw ,vf '. -. V K , Q I N ,Q gg? -L A ynmfgwwg- Q25 -1: -,fm K-5fi,,f'fq,fg5g,:fgag L. sfy.w,.,A a A "MW 'wwf MmfwsafftfH.f1ffQs2.,:?31', 1 723535, '-Ms933fff' -'f?.,f2si5f1'?f--'Lg-I'Siilffm ? V- ,L,fWm,5:y1g ,Q 'wi Agggfgifg,-KS ' ,':-fy-igjiigf ,gjfegiggz-Q, K Q2 J' 8.4235 'z 5 fi Second Row: Koski, Mason, Pfaff, Cassidy Smith Pellegatti Porcello Wise First Row: Way, Unetic, Moyer, Ashmus Wood ASKETB LL Co-Captains of the basketball team this year were Bob Smith and Frank Koski. Smith fell two points short of the Fen record in scoring 208 points. Koski was noted for his stellar defensive play and cool- headedness in the games. Other letter-winners, all playing their first year of varsity ball, were Dick Ashmus, Don Wise, Art Pellegatti, Gene Pfaff, Jim Porcello, and John Way. Koski and Smith were the only men that started every gameg Woody used different combinations of the rest of his men in an effort to put his strongest team on the floor. All of the lettermen saw much action. Spelling them were the remainder of the squad, composed of Hank Wood, jim Mason, Ed Moyer and, for the early part of the season, Ray Cassidy and Al Unetic. 62 Opening slowly, the Foxes lost seven straight games as their in- experience, as well as some tough competition, made it tough for them. The opener at Allegheny was lost, 50-23, and the home opener was dropped to Heidelberg, 33-16. The only lengthy road trip of the year was made just before Christmas, when the ten-man squad travelled to Detroit to face Detroit Tech, Assumption, and Highland Park on three consecutive nights. All of the games were lost, the scores being S3-24, 27-22, and 64-33. A strong Alumni team defeated the varsity for the first time in Fenn history, by the score of 38-33 in an exciting game. The sharp- shooting John Carroll quintet had little trouble with the Foxes, de- feating them S1-23. Most thrilling game of the year was the 36-35 victory over Hiram in their first meeting. Bob Smith came close to the Fenn individual scoring record by marking up 21 counters. As a result, the "XVoody Brick" returned with the victorious Foxes. Bob Smith rolls one in. Finally hitting their stride, the Foxes defeated Ohio College of Chiropody 41-38 in a rough game, and then split even with two fast Pennsylvania teams. They bowed to Clarion S2-40, but upset the basketeers from Theil, 37-33. Mount Union, who later became champs of the Ohio Conference. had no trouble in defeating the Foxes, 68-28, but it took Grove City an overtime period to do so. The Grovers finally came out on cop, 39-37. Smith Koski Ashmus Mason Wood Hiram's fighting Terriers were out for revenge and the Woody Brick in their second meeting of the year with Fenn, but were again repulsed. The jubilant home crowd saw the Foxes running away with the game in the Hrst half, john Way tossing them in as the Terriers kept their eye on Smith. The visitors rallied in the third quarter, but then a strong comeback by the Foxes, led by Smith and Art Pellegatti, proved too much for the Hiramites. Bob Smith scored Moyer Porcello Pfaff Pellegatti Wise 17 points in this game, while Art Pellegatti made 12, and John Way marked up 10. The final score was 44-40. This insured the retention of the Woody Brick for at least another year. Closing their season, the Foxes met two of the toughest teams in Northern Ohio. The defending Ohio Conference cham- pions, XVooster, traveled to Cleveland to face Fenn, and won out easily by the score of 67-27. Penn players and fans viewed first- hand one of the smoothest clicking outfits in Ohio that night. Not rated as highly, but in the same class with Wooster and Mount Union, was the Kent State aggregation which was out for revenge for their upset of last year by the Foxes. They got it, too, romping to an easy 65-ZS victory, to close the worst Fenn basketball season in five years. WIMMI . . Swimming developed into a winning sport jj for Fenn this year, as the Fox natators wgj rf eight and lost three meets. I My Under the able tutelage of Coach Ray- XJ mond Ray, the squad of ten men, only three of whom won letters last year, finished -l the most successful swimming season ' Fenn history. Outstanding performers for fl the Red and Gray were Captain B-ob 1 Leonelli, backstroker and diver, John Wal- V ter, breastrokerg and Ralph Gaily and Henry Laub in the freestyle events. All of these boys hold all the Fenn swimming records, K for the bettered old times in every event except the backstroke, and Leonelli estab- lished that mark last year. if Bob Leonelli To have an outstanding team, it takes more then a few outstanding performers. The Fenn mermen had able assistance in the persons of John Miller, George Will, Henry Osterman, William Conant, Watson Pringle, and Allen Wanderslaben. -They picked up those valuable seconds and thirds which often meant the difference between defeat and victory. Q Highlight of the swiming season was the 4 opening of the pool in the Tower. The , dcdicatory meet was lost there, but in the only other meet held there sweet revenge was gained over the Western Reserve squad. 66 .QW Loss of divers and back- strokers Bob Leonelli and Gordon Bates due to an auto- mobile accident was respons- ible for Fenn losing its first two meets to Bowling Green and Ohio Wesleyan, both 39-36 scores. A successful season was closed successfully with easy victories over Westminster and Washington and Jeffer- son. Westminster was twice defeated, 49-26, and 50-25, while Washington and Jeffer- son bowed, 45-29. First Row: Miller, Walter, Will, Gaily, Osterman. C h R d R Standing: Vitek, Woodworth, Leonelli, Laub, Pringle, oac aymon ay Wandersleben, Andrews, Conant. ff' e .f , iw? Grove City, Ohio Univer- sity, Akron University, and Edinboro College provided no competition at all as the Foxes romped, 42-24, 40-35, 54-21, and 56-19. An exhibition meet with Yale was held in the C.A.C. pool, with the Foxes showing well. John Walter Cwith handicapQ was the only Fenn victor. When the pool was opened, the toughest team on the schedule, Slippery Rock, was met. The Pennsylvania visi- tors won, 51-24, before a capacity crowd. In the second meet in the Tower pool, the Foxes com- pletely outswam XVestern Reserve, 47-28. Gil Barrow soars to a first place . Considering the fact that it had no home field to practice upon, the 1940 track team gave a good account of itself, winning one and losing three meets. The single victory was over Hiram, 70-61, while the losses were to Slippery Rock, Kent State, and to Case and Akron in a triangular meet. In the Big Four track meet, Gil Barrow placed first in the pole vault, and Jack Gubanich took third in the two mile race. Filling out the track squad were A1 Rau, Bob Shreve, Harry Leskow, Bob Adams, Paul Newman, Jack Holtz, George Will, John Miller, Frank Spiller, George Lonchar, and George Stupp. Coach Woodling Hgures on the development of some of these boys for track teams of future years. Lettermen were George Davis, honorary captain, Bob Smith, Jack Rinebolt, Gerald Shumaker, Bill Lewis, Bob Baxter, Jack Gubanich, and Gil Barrow. Most consistent performers were Bill Lewis in the hurdles, Jack Gubanich in the distance events, and Gil Barrow in the pole vault. Davis took honors in the middle distance events, while Jack Rinebolt was specializing in the dashes, Baxter in the broad jump, and Smith and Shumaker in the weights. TRACK . . . Stup takes a slow start George Davis John Gubanich hits the tape Robert Baxter Bob Adams in high Bob Smith Al Rau At the start Harry Leskow .- X .rsmxqmwaw,,:Wwm,wrm:.wf,,M,nm-J: Ma,-f1ar.w.Qe.a,1Qfw,-.,.MWs.5..M.1,iw.--.,....,ufmg They may not have all the finesse, but they have .111 the fight in the world. That's why Fenn fans turn out to the hockey games. Two wins and a tie out of nine games was the season record for the Foxes during 1940-1941. Ineligibility of last year's star goalie, and lack of capable replacements for the defenseman counted heavily against the Foxes in their fight for a playoff position. Nevertheless, the puck-chasers gave a good account of themselves. Lettermen were Len Friboug, Jim Lewis, Jim Peck, Frank Gesing, Knox Spencer, Glenn Lloyd, Harry McDavitt, Bill Cloonan, Bill Willert, and Richard Laule. Ross Warner, Bob Heller, and Willis Sim- mons, along with assistant managers Walter Schmidt and Dale Stainbrook, rounded out the rest of the squad. The Foxes were the most successful against Wfestern Reserve, whom they twice defeated, 3-1 and 1-0. Spencer set a record in the former game by garnering two goals and an assist. The third game with Reserve resulted in a 1-0 loss. FRE HMAN CUTI Sports were the main item on the program of the Freshman Outing in September. Liberated from afternoon classes for 1 day the student body treklaed out to the Centervil e Mill "Y" camp for a full afternoon and evenings pleasure of swimming, boating, softb1ll tellnls, horseback riding, hiking, eating, singing and dancing, Students had their choiee of these activities, and if they didnlt Want they could just loll around in the the others. Main features of the afternoon Faculty softball game, and the Puglfs no-hit pitching subdued profs to win for the Seniors, but the bolt riee resulted in so many infractions of the rules thmt even today the Winner is in doubt The Freshmen competed against the Sophs in softball but elme out second best. After the evening lunch eame dancing in the main cabin to the music provided by the publie address system. The freshmen girls here got some of their first tastes of the famous Fenn wolfing 2 ef 'lid 1 I F' X I TRAMURAL Gailey Headle Suomi, Wolf C or, Strung, Lloyd, Socky. Lonchar, onn Berger, D. Green terman, J. Miller Svenson, Shidemantel, Sixt, Wiswell, Sekere Socky. k Tomcufcik, Gailey Laub, Warnoclc Skok, Petti Sixt Will I T Cala, Andrews RAMURAL Fribourg, B. Lewis Berger, Socky ' Frankie Meyer, Joe Taboica John Sak Larry Schowalter The Evening intramural directors work in conjunction with the athletic committee of the Student Council, headed by Robert H. Brinker to offer sports and competition for the Evening Division students. The intra- mural program is financed by the Council through the athletic committee. The athletic directors this year were Ray- Loesich, Brinker, I mond E. Bell, Otto A. Loesch, and Brinker, who have been directing the program for' five, four, and two years, respectively. In order to make the athletic program of interest to all students, it is diversified as much as possible. Basketball, the sport of chief interst, was carried out by tournament play among various fraternity and independent teams. EVENING I TRAMURALS Evening Division athletics were intro- duced to the Tower gym at the Fenn Olympic Carnival, where the finals in track were run off. Boxing and wrestling final- ists, as well as some field events, were held at Op-en House, April 25. The Open House program ended the intramural program for the year. Evening Division is not without varsity participants. At the Annual Athletic Banquet Harry McDavitt was awarded the varsity F for his second year with the hockey team. Les Hudleman was in line for a letter in hockey, too, but his work prevented practicing with the team after the first several sessions. Stathfurth Brothers Andy Pipek Leehner and Berkowitz C0-ED PCDRT This year was an unusually busy year for the athletically-inclined coeds at Fenn. Those who were enrolled in school during the summer quarter centered their interests in horseshoes, badminton, and tennis. A tournament was set up for tennis and Verna Brown emerged the champ. The fall quarter was not especially active, ping-pong being supreme. Active participation in basketball, bowling, ping-pong, and swimming occupied the girls in their free time during the winter quarter. The girls' bowling team did very well, losing two of their games by approximately thirty pins each. Competition was stiff, too. A game betwen the freshman and upperclass girls started the basketball season. This was a fast, hard-fought game with the frosh coeds turning the tables and coming out on top for the Hrst time. Then the Lambda Sigma Chi girls tried their best to outplay the Gamma Nus but their efforts bore no fruit-they lost by the close score of 22-21. In the next game the freshman girls de- feated the Gamma Nus-it was their first set-back in two years of competition. The Lambda Sigs bowed to the strong frosh team. Another game betwen the upper- class and the freshman girls ended the basketball season. Divine Pizzuti repeated last year's performance by being crowned the winter quarter's champ in ping- pong. She, however, lost her laurels to Betty Sorenson, the spring quarter victor, who became the new title holder in ping-pong. The spring quarter was the busiest of all for the girls. The new gym, badminton court, and the pool were incentives to induce more girls to participate in an athletic program set up by Mrs. Erbeck and Mr. Vfoodling. These three facilities were continuously utilized. Lillian Senglar --G Another intramural bowling league was organized by Coach Ray, with the Gamma Nus entering the only women's team. They looked very formidable. Near the end of the quarter the girls renewed their interest in tennis and thus began another year of active participation in the enlarged athletic program for the Coeds. Skok B ljan, Renner, Petti, Pizzutti A girls' swimming group was organized for synchronized swim- ming. A badminton tournament was staged. Volleyball was initi- ated into the athletic program, and from all indications it should be- come a major sport for our coeds. Shuffle board holds the interest of a few girls. Skok, Petri, Prasse, Pizutti, Belym, Renner Smith, Giesel Skok, Sorenson Mrs. Erbeck 80 CHEERLEADER Those cheerleaders in the Red and Gray at the basketball and hockey games are Adolph Sherman, head cheerleader, Bill Lovelace, Arline Clague, and Gertrude Forthofer. Adolph was the driving force behind this quartet, and the one who yells 'lThat's fine. Keep it up". Arline and Gertie are there at every game with Adolph to cheer him up when the team's losing. Bill Lovelace, like Sherman, is a crooner. This year the cheerleaders instituted the practice of leading cheers at the hockey games. Fenn was the only team represented at the games by cheer- leaders, and the enthusiasm they and the Fenn fans showed spoke well for the school spirit. Several new yells were introduced. It's not the easiest job in school, but they did it! THE F CLUB The F Club, composed entirely of lettermen, was more active this year than ever before. Under the leadership of George Davis, pre-adent, Bill Pugh, vice-president, Bob Smith, secretary, and Frank Koski, treasurer, the F Club added several new tasks to their program. Besides their big social event of the year, the dance following the Fenn-Hiram basketball game, the varsity boys put on an assembly "pep" program, ushered at the dedication of the Fisher Pool, acted as judges of the freshman hazing week's "Kangaroo Court", sold book covers and pennants, and altogether gave a good account of themselves. The proceeds from all these activities are put into the "F" Club scholarship fund which pro- vides a scholarship each year for some deserving athlete. New members will be initiated this spring fol- lowing the Athletic Banquet where the letters are handed out. FRATER ITIE Not only is Cleveland our classroom, but it's also the scene of most of our activities during and after our college years. To the fraternity men and the sorority women of Penn College, Cleveland offers a background of social life, a chance for personality and character development. Penn students, quick to take advantage of their surroundings and oppor- tunities, have found that this type of organization fills a gap that other schools or outside organizations cannot 611. They have found a closer fellowship during their college life, and this fellowship goes on after graduation. Typical of the relationships that are formed by the fraternal organizations are the lnterfraternity Coun- cil and the Alumni Association of the Lambda Sigma Chi sorority. The Council, formed to organize and supervise the rules under which all the Day Division fraternities function, promotes harmony among the fraternities and keeps the competition among them friendly. The Alumni Association provides the necessary link between the college organization and its older members. Interest in the group is thus maintained throughout the members' lives. Cleveland is not only our classroomg it,s our living room. The Interfraternity Council Alumni Chapter of Lambda Sigma Chl . Ai K , K RWD l ,X 1-1-1-fm-,,nf"""w'r J 1 'N vs I K, 31.', t.: V-naw In 0614 ,gf xxx ' I 4- 4w,, X . 4' "ix: 'T Z Hz? 2 7, y ' V V ,.,.-, , E BET BETA ALPH Jones, Scharlotte, Wise Ladanyi, Polzer, Brunst, Willoughby Henninger, Lewis, Moliff Pfaff, Riclmtar, Ragbourg Gross, McFerren, Tuttle, Krall Hasman, Toomey, Sclmneerer B.B.A. These lctters stand for two things at Fenn, Bachelor of Business Administration and Beta Beta Alpha. The fraternity is made up exclusively of Business Administration students, and the members dabble in Business and Pleasure, in activities, athletics, classes, politics, social life, and social life. They open the school social season each year with the Harvest Prom at the Hotel Cleveland, orchids, white ties, charming dates, and the Prom Queen are the order of the night. From that time on, dances with the Pi Sigs and the Kappa Delts, juke box jitterbugging, the meeting with the Lambda Tau Sigmas of the Evening Division, the Annual Stag Banquet at Guild Hall, the Annual Banquet in the Spring at the College Club, these are a part of the ways this organization maintains its public relations. In their short life, they're the youngest fraternity on the campus, they've 'become an important part of Fenn and of Cleveland. Its members are already working themselves into the community's life and work, and we know they'll stay on top. The Alumni Associationis future members are: George Davis, expert basketballer, runner, his chief interest is in the publicity office-David "The Moosev Henninger, a witty politician who became wary of Fenn women as a Freshman and has become increasingly wary since-Rudy Krall, a busy man with an artisan temperament-Louis R. Polzer, made a name for himself in classrooms, activities, and the Lambda Sigma Chi cottage-John E. Schneer-er, guiding light for the Bet' and a welcome addition at any gathering-T. R. Toomey, "Taft, Wheeler, Lindbergh, and me," listened to his heart instead of Hcnninger. It's Juniors are: John "McFoo" McFerren, an Alpha chi man with an agrarian nature -Louis Richtar, Crooner to banker to butcher-Robert Scharlotte, "Somewhere there must be a girl who could love me." The "Middle Men" BBA's Pre-juniors: john Abell, once had a friend who once had a girl-Herman "Jim" Jones, the living proof that itis not true what they say about innocent country boys-Jim Lewis, pugnacious, baby- faced hockey player, a killer on the dance floor or in the back seat- Albert "Four guys could take turns recording the songs as a quartette" Moliff-Gene Pfaff, Number 1 fraternity draftee-John Ragbourg, "Rags, the Moneybagsf, school's just a sideline--Howard "Tut" Tuttle, still looks innocent, but he thinks heis a man now-Don Wise, "Who heard about that churchyard? I just like to be early." The inexperienced UQ Sophomores: Paul Brunst, wanted to buy half interest in a pin- Judd Gross, has a long line of lousy jokes and marvelous grades--Ray Hasman, a hard and conscientious worker-Paul Kiddey, his wit has been limited to the Federal Reserve-Al Ladanyi, was willing to buy the other half interest-Earl "Windy" Willoughby, jitterbug, athlete, and smoothie. OFFICERS Presia'e11I .... . ..... ...,. , .... , Dave Henninger Vice Presicfcfff ,,... , . .,,, T. R. Toomey Secrefmfy, ,..,,, , ..,, Howard Tuttle Treasurer, , ...... John Abell 85 If any fraternity at Fenn has a right to be proud of its achievements it is the Pi Sigs. Not only are they the only fraternity at Fenn that has a house but they've had it for ten years. This house has been the scene of many swell parties and it makes for good fellowship in that the men live with each other and spend much of their time at the house. The Pi Sig Alumni organization is strong. Graduation does not cut the members off from the fraternity. Their social season is comprised of many a party for the members, an annual banquet which is always ultra- ultra, a Kid's party, a Pledge party, a dance with the BBA,s, and an annual summer dance. If anyone is looking for a bunch of smoothies, here they are: Seniors: Dick Ashmus, the original Petti boy . . . Stu "Ernst and Ernst" Getz . . . Roy Hickey, the would-be master of the galloping dominoes . . . Gordon Kautz, Philadelphia bound . . . Frank "Boss-man" Koski, the big noise from Ashtabula . . . John Schraidt, the Iron Fireman . . . Kurt Svenson, the Swedish King of Passion . . . Carl Vitz, the Pi Sig tinsmith. Juniors: Ed "Back to Warren every week-end" Falkowski . . . Harry Reese, the man with the immaculate vocabulary . . . Walter "Abie" Schmidt, the high-pressure salesman . . . Bob Smith, leading basketmaker and heart-breaker . . . Bob "She works at the bank" Wedge. Pre-juniors: Gordon "Swan-dive" Bates . . . Bob Chable, who stepped out of Esquire . . . Suave Dick Gang, who is reported to be "madly" . . . Glen Hiedeloff, Lakewood's fair-haired boy . . . Ruged Jack "Hank" Holtz . . . Jim "Lights out" Mason ...K I ohn "Atlas" Miller . . . Tom Neuberger, God's gift to the women . . . Les "perpetual motionv Nimsker . . . Elton "Barnacle Bill" Palmerton . . . Bob Pinschmidt, the man with the belly- laugh . . . Bill Rowland, mineralite mauler . . . Gordon "K.O." Sands, the fraternity champion paper-weight . . . Earl "I'11 never touch the stuff againli' Saunders . . . Maurice "Cheap date" Struchen . . . John Walter, who was in Wooster 'til Fenn brought him East-on . . . George Will, the Pi Sig barber. Sophotmores: Hugh "Tarzan" Bailey, the Sharpsville smoothie . . . Bob "Anti-freeze" Bigham . . . Bob Bouman, the Blonde Bomber from Buffalo . . . Ray "What's wrong with the Swedes?', John- son . . . Harry "Copy-Boyi' jones . . . Ruddy cheeks, face of tan, neatly shaven, whatta man-Clay Krollman . . . Art l'Have you heard this one, so help me it's the truth?" Mack . . . Harold "I should study, but-" Shidemantle . . . Dale "That's the breaks I've been getting" Stainbrook . . . Gene "Pantomine" Wiswell, the three-point man. OFFICERS Chtlllffllflf ,,,, ,,,.,,,, . ,,,, , . Frank Koski Isl Vice-Cha11r'eIl01f ,... . . ,,., Bob Smith 21141 Vic'e-Cbafwellor , W Dick Ashmus Home Managel' ,,,, ,,,, , H , Jim Masar Steward ,,.,,,,,, ,, ,,,, W'alter Schmidt Crilibvr Stewart Getz Secretary , Elton Palmerton 86 IGM T ALPHA Chable, Falkowski, Nimsker, Schmidt Ashmus, Smith, Koski, Svenson Reese, Mack, Saunders Sands, Neuburger, Rowland, Bigham Sitting: Pnlmerton, Hcideloff, Will Standing: Mason, Walter Bowman, Stainbrook, Jones, Shide- mantle, Wiswcll, Johnson Struchen, Gang, Holtz, Pinschmidt KAPPA DELTA PHI Danhauser, Pugh Meinike, Mizenko, Wood, Verba Cassidy, Parr, Dolch, Reed Ladanyi, Fielden, Sasena U Qf A Barrow, Brunton, Miller, Stupp The Kappa Delts are the athletes of the school and most of their members have won letters, numerals, andfor intramural awards. Last year they won permanent possession of the All-Sports Trophy for excel- lence in intramural sports. However their interests are not confined solely to athletics. The list of their social accomplishments is a long and enviable one. Their dances with the BBA's and the Gamma Nu's have become part of their traditions at Fenn, and another tradition that has come to be associated with them is their ability to get married. The young married alumni and the engaged members attest to this statement. For two years the President of the Senior Class has been a member of Kappa Delta Phi, and it is rumored that this is no accident. Yes, athletics is their strong suit, but they'll never be caught short-suited. Five years, and it's been a long time, but these boys have done it. The Seniors: John Dolch, athlete and an all around good egg-Alex Mikulski and William Miller, the Kappa Delta Phi braintrust, two of the strong f?j and silent type--Robert "Handsome is, as handsome does. And I'm doing all right" Miller-Al Pilious, a screwball, but yes-Bill Pugh, "Man most likely to succeed," and it doesn't much matter what he does, he'll do it right-Chester "Chet,' Reed, a poker addict, but he takes time out to be a smooth apple-Bert Stone, He's got a good head, but it's quiet-Dick Verba, he needs only cloven hooves and a flute to be Fenn's Pan. Juniors rounding the turn and heading into the last stretch include: Al "The Woman Hater" Brunton, thatis no joke, he's serious about it-Ray "Casanova" Cassidy, he can't undestand Brunton's point of view-Don "Phinal" Danhauser, "That Casanova stuff goes for me toon-Deszo Ladanyi, the Big Noise from Buckeye and he doesn't do it with his ocorina-Walter "Ace" Meineke, let's hope he doesn't fly too high-Henry "Hank" Wood, he's an athlete and a steadying influence CWe wonder how we mean that "steadying"j. If theyire not Swooses they must be Pre-Juniors 'cause they aren't upper or under classmen. Gil Barrow, he says the least, and he does the most. Besides athletics, heis right in there plugging-George "Buller Deluxen Felty-Al Jonke, the Mental Giant of the Terrible Three-John Mizenko, AP's protege- Owen Parr, a good skate, roller and otherwise-Jack Rinebolt, the Fair Haired Boy of the Terrible Three-Robert Sasena, heis the third of the Three, but thereis nothing wrong with him-Big George "Charley" Stupp, "Muscles,' with a chip on both shoulders-Doug Talcott, the camera Hend without too much hair. Sophomores are a necessary evil, but these two could be worse. Phil Cala, the official wolf, boasts the reputation of a killer plus-Carl Fielden, despite his duties the boys never quite call him a heel. OFFICERS Pl'C?Sil1ClZf ,.,. , ..,., ..... ...... ....... B i l l Pugh Vice Presidcnf , . ..... . . John Dolch Secretary .,,, ,. ,. ......, Don Danhauser Trr'us1zrr'r .,.. ., Carl Fielden 89 The year 1926 Anno Domini marks the founding of Kappa Theta Tau fraternity and since then its members have been in the thick of things at Fenn. They have a lasting feud with the Iota Eta's over just which organization was the first one founded in the Day Division. This feud is quite friendly, however, because the two fraternities share rooms in the Medical Building across the street from the Tower and from all outward appearances they get along splendidly. Hay rides, hikes, canoe trips, dances, and an annual banquet help to keep the members healthy, unwealthy, and socially wise. On a per capita basis they undoubtedly have the most candid camera fiends of any organization here at Fenn. Many of their names may be found on Dean's Lists and the rosters of the honorary fraternities here at school. More of their names could be found in locked diaries or engraved on pretty girls' hearts. These boys don't let fbeir school work interfere with anything. It's a funny thing about this group-either they're Senior or Juniors or pledges. And another thing, they don't have nicknames that are printable, so here's their membership list. On the verge are: Leo Hassett, Art Gedeon, jim Campbell, and Ramo Rafanelli. By process of elimina- tion those members left are the Juniors. Glenn Hunter, Dick Damon, Bob Bonham, QEd. Note-despite threats and pleas aimed at us, we feel the need to notify all present that some of these boys qualify as wolves, and it has been reliably stated that the Juniors are the worst offendersj Wilbur Borton, John Houghton, Curt Williams, and Allen Wandersleben. OFFICERS President ..,. ,,,,,,s,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,...,,..,,, L e o Hassett ViL'E-PYUSitfCl1lt ,.,,,, ,,...., , ,John Houghton Secretary ...,,., s,.,. ,,,..,.. .,.... A r t Gedeon Treasurer H , Allen Wandersleben 90 PP THETA .. , M? 2 ' ' ,.,, . 'E' Damon, Borton Bates, Wandersleben Houghnon, Hassett Bonham, Williams Hofstetter, Mr. Griswold, Gallo, Bowen Zaricyany, Riewald, Hack, Karras, Yehudi Schwendeman, Hagelin, Broz, Beck- man Betz, Hibjan, Darchuk, Overly, Shockey IOTA ETA The Iota Eta's trace their history back fifteen years which is really the dark ages as far as the Day Division is concerned. They like to think that their's is the oldest fraternity at Fenn, but the Kappa Theta Tau's dispute it, and claim the honor for themselves. Legend has it that the two fraternities get together regularly and trace their respective geneologies for a minute or so and then spend the rest of the evening having a really good time! The Iota Eta fraternity was formed to help their members socially, and that the purpose of the fraternity is being fulfilled constantly has never been doubted. Every March their Annual Winter Formal is the highlight of the year, but their other social affairs-their smokers, parties, dances, and just plain binges-keep the boys fand their girlsj l1oppin'. The state charter that the Alumni Association has helps cement the loyalty of all the members, active and otherwise, but no state charter can account for the feeling of brotherhood that exist between these boys. Only their fraternity explains that. Their high and mighties, the Seniors, include: John "The Fighting Bantam" Betz-Charles 'Tm right, you know." Campbell-Francis "So my pin,s gone, so what?" Shockey-Fred "Can anyone here play chess?" Broz-Robert "There's a seat left, boys" Hoffacker-John "I can play basketballv I-Iibjan-Daniel "Scholar Plus" Hagelin. The lone Junior upholds the honor of IH. Paul "Wolf" Newman. Pre-Juniors, what a pledge class this must have been, but theyire old members now, Walter "When does he smile?', Darchuk--Virden "They all get married after going out with me" Beckman-Ted "I'm going to Fredonia to get caught up" Hack-Emil "Ah, Wooster" Karas-Bill "The Red" Riewald--Jule, "Bunny," "Is that your face, or are you just breaking it in for a friend?" Hofstetter. Lowly Sophomores are: Elton "The Irontown bean-pole" Overly-Frank "Check that stuff" Gallo. OFFICERS Chancellor ,,,, s,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,s W alter Darchuk Counsellor ..,, ,,,,,, Virden Beckman Assessor, ,,,,,,s, ,,,,,,,,,,, , ,Ted Hack Professor ,,,,,,,, ,,,. . Emil Karas 91 Here is one of the older fraternities at Fenn College. Founded in 1929, the Lambda Tau's have been doing big things here ever since. Many an outstanding athlete has been a Lambda Tau, and many an intramural championship has gone to them, but their accomplishments are not limited to the Cinder track, or the goalie's net. They have shown their many-sidedness by their participation in all of Fenn's activities, by their presence at the schools and its organizations' dances and parties, and by their all-around good fellowship wherever good fellows congregate. Although they have acquired a reputation of enjoying moving, they finally seem to have settled down. In their history is their stay in a house on Prospect until the Quinquet Club was dissolved, they then lived on the eleventh floor of the Tower until th-ey decided that their hot card parties were too much restricted by the regulations imposed by the dormitory, now they're in rooms across from the Tower. So if on a clear night you hear sounds coming from the neighborhood of 24th and Euclid, you'll know the Lambda Tau's are on the loose. You can't blame the Senior class contingent of LTD for all of its noise because Dick Laule, that record breaking miler and hockey player deluxe, just isn't that kind of a boy. A much more logical source of their racket is the Junior members. A look at this list will show you what we mean: Jim Peck, he's a cool hockey player when he's not "Bernin"'-Emil "The broad-beamed camera bug" Perout-Bob Hickel, the Goodwill Ambassador to B.W.-Ernest Farkas, an ex-sailor with only one girl. Contrary to all rules of the sea, this precedent is vouched for by all concerned-Jack Williams, loves his sister, but is she? -Frank Barina, "you,d better keep that hair, Frank. You may get bald someday."-Neal Suomi, boxer, and Oh! those yaller shoes-Walter "Yes, dearv Schaefer, an old married man even if he is a scientific genius -Tony Colnar, they say he knows his "figures"-Pete Stonis, it seems that even bankers get caught in this draft, how about it, Pete? The Pre-Juniors are right in there pluggin' too: George "Terror of the pledges and debtorsi' Matuch-George Beck, the Ravenna commuter-Paul Giesel, Dapper Paul, the frat shiek-Don "Miken Michels, supposedly of the "stagnant heart,', but the members think they know better-George McLaren, LTD's vocal gift to Fenn, ha-Desmond "Des" Harry, "The Mighty Mite of Tennis, Hockey, and all that stuff like that-there." The lone wolf from the Sophomore class is Ernest Caflisch, big timber from up N.Y. Way. OFFICERS Pwsidwif .. .... ., .... .. .. Jim Peck Vice-presizie11f .... Emil Perout Sevrefary ...,. .. . . . . Bob Hickel Treasurer.. , . George Matuch 94 -aa- MBD TA DELT . fi Lt .. , r Fa rkas, Harry, Matuch Geisel, Williams, Colnar, Dr. Poppy Barina, Peck, Caflisch, Hickel Perout, Laub Lowndes, Ferris, Snyder, Adams Loegler, Prendergast, Snyder Roebuck, Richmand, Baillis Adler, Easton, Mrs. Baldwin Lockha rt, Muinwa ring, Jones Martin, Peters, Stupp MBD SIGM CHI Lambda Sigma Chi traces its history back to the time when there first were enough girls to be noticed in the Day Division. As more and more girls began to come to Fenn, more and more of them became Lambda Sigs, but although the fellows wish there were many more of them, their selectness has made membership in their organization a highly desirable accomplishment. In spite of the name that has been given them, the the Lambda Sigma "Chickens", the school is a much better place because of their influence. Always searching for constructive things to do, perhaps their noblest efforts have been directed toward the repairing and painting old toys each Christmas to give to some of the more un- fortunate children of Cleveland. Many a leader in activities, many a prom or dance que-en, many a darn good date has pledged her allegiance to Lambda Sigma Chi. As far as most of us are concerned they're a fine bunch of girls. Its Seniors are: Felicia Peters, the B.G.O.C., just look at her activities to know what we mean-Verna "Editors are the nicest people" Brown, she ought to know if anyone does. The Juniors: Rosemary Easton, the Sweetheart of Pi Sigma Tau Alpha and more especially one of its more respectable members-Dorothy "Bobs are the nicest people" Farris, she ought to know if anyone does, or are we repeating ourselves-Charlotte "Speedy" Lehman, "Gee, how I hate that name, there isn't any truth in it."-Betty "Oh, you can too wear fraternity pins on formals. Well anyhow I cann Martin. Pre-Juniors: Dorothy "Dotty" Cipra, eye opener in an eye doctor,s office-Jane "I don't want to plan any more partiesi' Lowndes, her parties take the cake and the cookies too-Betty "You should just see the dopes that come in the Library" Snyder, and she doesn't mean Bob. The Sophomores, bless their souls: jean Adler, The Rocky River Rover-Marie "Look, Pop, I made Dean's List" Stupp. OFFICERS President ..... . ., ....,. ....... Felicia Peters Vice-President ,,,,, Jane Lowndes Sccreiury ...., ...... C harlotte Lehman Treuszzrerw. .. Rosemary Easton 97 Here's an up-and-coming bunch of girls who've done a lot since the organization was founded in 1937. The Gamma Nuis are always thinking up something new and original, just think of the ten gallon hats and boots they were wearing at the Mock Convention last year as representatives of the Lone Star State of Texas. This year they started oiut with a bang by sponsoring the Registration Hop. Later in the Fall they comprised the only all girls team for the Cleveland Community Fund. Again this year all the girls went down to the Alpine Village to ride those funny hobby horses and to celebrate their Founders' Day. Their annual banquet is always a good affair and something they always look forward to, starting the day after the last one. If one were to look over the roster of any of the important activities at school he would find a large representation of Gamma Nus. For the youngest fraternal organization at Fenn they have really made their mark. Its contribution to the senior class are: Rose "Now don't get excited, girls" Skok-Betty "Oh, I forgot!" Sorensen-Then our juniors: Marge "Love? It's wonderful!" Griswold-Kay "Does anyone have a nail file? I want to wash my face" Jennings--Esther "Just let me know, and I'll see that it gets in the Cauldron" Jordan. The pre-juniors: Alice "I'm in love, 'but I don't know with whom" Beljan-Olive "She,s driving me to drink" Carrier-Frances "I've got to have my cultureu Diell-Helen "Will you please return my galoshes?" Lobdell-Betty Jane "Fm waiting for Hank" Luke-Emma "Did you hear the one about . . ." Petti-Divine "Come on, Petu Pizzuti-Alberta "Do you want to hear the Mikado?" Prasse-Pauline "Aw gee, tanx!" Slavkovsky-Florence "Hi, Putsi!" Boticki--Marge "Happy Birthday, Skokln Brinker-Ellen "I spend half my life waiting for that man!" Giesel-Muriel "Rise and shine, boys" Renner-Lois "I've got to go to workl' Smith-Val "Five minutes, Peg!" Toth-Mrs. Knowles "I can't read my typing"-Mrs. Erbeck "Don't quote me on anything, I'11 lose my reputation"-Meriam "Aw, nuts" Hamilton. OFFICERS Prcfsidfnt. ,,,,,,t,,ttt,,tt .,s,t, ,,,s,tttt K a y Jennings Vice President , ,,,, ,,,,., , Margaret Griswold Sffrrelary ,,,,. , , ,,,ttt ,tttt R ose Skok Treasurer, , ,,,, ,,,,,,,, A lice Beljan 98 AMMA SIGM ilton Pettx, Pizzuti, Prasse Beljan Luke, Carrier, Jordan, Lobdell Rossa Boticki, Diel, Renner Mrs. Knowles, Griswold, Miss Ham- Penner, Skok, Sorenson, Jennings, LAMBDA IQTA DELTA Stube, Gurovich, Kapusczinski, Nebesur Konselik, ,Kishel, Schott, Bodenbos Skvar, Kotich, Phillips, Snider, Stripeka Kotek, Maxa, Clark Placck, Plesia, Slivkn, Mnsny Scott, Mason, Stewart, Gazdik Feeling the need of a social and educational organization in the enginering division, the Fenn Nite Engineers was formed. In November, 1935 the school administrators granted a charter. With this charter the organization became the Lambda Iota Delta fraternity. The purpose of this organization is to promote mutual improvement in scholarship, provide social entertainment, and bring about a closer relationship among the evening engineering students. Membership is limited to those students who are candidates for a Bachelor of Science degree. Academic work, personality, and extra- curricular activities are the criteria upon which the selection of members is based. The Annual Banquet, a traditional affair, is the high-light of the school year. Time dims over memory so we offer the following descriptions to help the tired old bean recall faces you knew. Emil Gazdik-the dignihed, or undignified ftake your choicej personality of Lambda Iota Delta well known for his very close con- nections with Kappa Sigma Upsilon Sorority and for his oratorical endeavors Cat home on a soapboxj. jerry Maxa, the "Porky" fellow who is always trying to reform something or nothing. Alex Strepika represents a peculiar species of the Twentieth Century known as the l'Jitterbug". Then there is Bob Phillips the leader of the night council. And the sad case of Carl Steube who is trying to forget his sorrows by being one of the most active members of Lambda Iota Delta. Victor Skavar-remember that laugh? I-Iow could anyone forget it. "Dandy Jim" Wadhams our noble advisor, who now is very much subdued since he had the knot tied last summer. Bill Clarke who is now holding Sam Mcllrath distinction of being a foul pipe smoker. George Nebesar, our quiet secretary, who is now more quiet than ever since inducted into that organization known as Marriage-Al Kotek the answer to a maiderfs prayer in an athletic sort of way. George Kauntz, the man with an appreciative sense of humor. Ralph Smith-give him a carload of wood and a bandsaw and he is the happiest "kid" on earth. Sam Laschutka -a firm believer in blackouts since England went to war and since a certain eventful evening. Leonard Grasser-the "brains" of our outfit walking off with a scholarship. And last, but of course not least, that good Samaritan-Chester Kapusczinski-who made this brilliant master- piece possible. OFFICERS President .. . ...... ..... L eonard Glasser Vice-Prf'sidc11i ...... .. George Kauntz Sccrviary ..,.,, . .... George Nebesar 101 PPA SIGMA Sitting: Rose Vargo, Ethel Depner, Ruth Peck, Lois Schmidt, Eleanore Boquard, Lillian Senglar, Francis Zamnik, Hilda Schoger. Standing: June Arnold, Betty Kerr, Norma Wulf, Margaret Kuchta, Norma Schneider, Jean White, Eleanor Hayward, Irene Petrie, Norma Snow, Margaret Trestyen. PSILO The night sororities-someone had to start 'em . . . the Kappa Sigs came thorugh in June, 1937 . . . membership limited to go-getters- aspirants to the honor must be working toward a degree or a certificate and be carrying four semester hours . . . they're constant patrons of the social merry-go-round--can be counted on for all the affairs . . . great on the culture-the girls like opera, symphonies, et al . . . boast of keen eyes on the rifle range-watch it fellas!-- "Lolly" Schmidt fcolumnist extraordinaryj Frances Zamnik four sweetheartj .Eleanore Bouquard Q"n0w according to the constitutionuj Hilda Schoger four personal photographerj Lillian Senglar Qour newly engagedj Margaret Kuchta Quhow about a coke"j Ethel Depner f"How much?-we can't afford itnj Marybelle Cummings QHello-Hello-Oh, Hellol Beatrice Bradley CNOW as I see it-J Ruth Peck CI am of the opinion-j N. Snow 85 N. Wulf four blonde bombshellsj OFFICERS President, , ,,,,,, ,, 7,,,, ,,,,,, , ,. Ethel Depner Vic'c'-Prcsidenf ,,., , ,,,,,, Cecily Smith Secretary ,,,, Ruth Peck Treasurer ,,,, Vfrr, ,,,,, L 0 raine Nash 103 ACTIVITIE The man who said he never let his school work interfere with his education expressed a philosophy of life that appeals to most of us. We believe that we can learn much in our classes, that's why We go to them. We don't question that assign- ments are a necessary part of college courses- that the midnight oil muSt be burned. We think that the cooperative system also adds much toward preparing us for living and working. We think further that activities are just as much a part of our college life as are eight oiclock classes, blue books, and Baccalaureate services. We feel that the word "education" includes more than study and work, extra-curricular activities finish the word and round out our college program. When Clcvelanders do things they go to Play- house Square, to the Public Auditorium, to their community centers, or to any one of the numer- ous spots where they forget some of their worries, express some of their talents. Fennites, being a part of the citizenry of Cleveland, enjoy all of the opportunities that Cleveland offers, but they have chances for participation and achievement that the ordinary Clevelander doesn't have. Acting, journalism, sports, singing-the list is long and varied. Temperaments differ, but for every type of student a wide choice of activities is present. The qualities of leadership are con- stantly being developed by the Student Councils, and other directional activities. The Dorm Coun- cil, Women's Board, the Interfraternity Council, the "F" Club--these and many more activities strive toward betterment of the school and the community. The Fenn Forum, the Players, the Fenn Fine Arts Association provide a means of self-expression. To Fenn and to Cleveland, Our Classroom, activities add the verve and zest that keep their citizens keen, alert to their appointed tasks. 104 k5....:,i.w if ., ' ,M I .uv ETH , 39,4 'P -, ' "': pd, 5:23 L 4+ yr' . Q- b 4 r 5 106 THE FENN HYMN With Fenn's coming of age th , e recognition due the school also came. Men in Cleveland and in the nation have seen the part our college can and will play in its training of young men and women for their place in the nation's work. Fred Waring is one of these men. His contribution to our school is this beautiful song. For it our gratitude to him is undying. Hail to Fenn, Hail to Fenn, Hail to Fenn Oh Alma Mater rising high, We sing our praise to thee. While old Lake Eric's standing by, We pledge our constant loyalty. So Red and Gray Float for aye Come what m No matter where No matter when You know we'll Hail to Fenn ay. never fail, , To Fenn, HAIL. ge f ,E ' so Z 2223 ' ff' 6,5 V ge ,, Zff ,ef Q, ,iw f 295 , F29 1. 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' 4 7, , . - , 9 iv. 53, ' , , gr . , h ' 7, Q 5. 2 if-2 4 15' nn wi "' ,. , ' ' , : T121 . :G .Y ,. ,-. To EE ,,., ' EA , f. s I 1 -1 :g: .1 E ,X 1, ,. J -,:51,, yu I - ,g - aa Y Q ft - , ,fa t' - 5 1 - -. 5 -, E f " 1.311 ' - 1 ' . 1: 5.11 sf- , 1 5, , 1 .-, nl , M, .f f: , i Vx, . rm . ,a , - , -- - . 4'5" on ' ma 's' E53 ' - - A E gin" F . e I m 2 ' sz ' FF' 7145. " ff 9 v g' " I N , V! .1 ,-,rf T0 - : 3 5 - . ,1 - sv- 1: ,,.1', " " ef? - Y 1' . W , 211 ' ,, ' ' -53 EVM LT. 5' ' 1 . 5 . - " - C 11 - : : W ,K - 2 u' , ,, 51, . .. lo mr' 2. Y -' ff? :?.. Et. - , 1- .M 51 51' 1" l .. .-gm 'IZ' 1 I 1 - 455 -" 5 I Y fa, W mv tang, . Mens . " :sf A A .1 .mw"'f. ' NAV-il xc ' SCHQCL SNAPS You can see them at work-they have to do that. You can see them at play-they're good at that, too. At their jobs, in discus- sions, during their moments of relaxation, these Fenn students show their willingness to experience all that life has to offer. Give and take, a principle that lots of people don't learn until midlife, these young citizens apply in their daily relationships. When an institution introduces cooperation and en- courages democracy, it fulfills a basic need in the community. Fenn is that kind of an institution. THE CAMPU The stone, the wood, the steel, and the glass which have been gathered together to form the buildings of Fenn express how hopes, attitudes and ideals can grow from humble stature to a tower of strength. These buildings we love form only the nucleus of the development that Fenn will one day reach as an institution dedicated to public service for a great city. n ff, is A-.,, 4 , w.-Mm, , -1 X V "Penn Evening Council is a representative body elected by students to plan and direct extra-curricular activities of Evening Divisionu wrote President Robert Philips in the night issue of the Cauldron last fall. XVith this in mind, the Council has been doing just that this year. The Publications committee under Ray Bell compiled the Evening Division Hand- book, acclaimed the best one yet, and dis- tributed them in September. New students to Iienn at the beginning of each semester were welcomed at Freshman Receptions. The W'omen's League, with Lois Schmidt as president, furnished refreshments for these and other dances through the year, as well as sponsoring a hay ride, Irish Ball, theatre parties, and other social events. An increased number of participants in intramural athletics has shown the success of Robert Brinl4er,s athletic committee, as has the Evening All-Stars' winning of the game with the Day School All-Stars. As this was the fourth consecutive win, the Evening School has acquired "Ye Olde Bronze Trophyn for keeps. Athletics was inaugurated for Evening Division girls for the Hrst time when the new Tower gym and swimming pool were opened this year. The Women's League with its subsidy from Council worked in cooperation with the Athletic Department to foster this. Mixed swimming parties also come to the fore in the new pool. That bone' of contention with all past Evening Councils-the Cauldron contract- was settled more satisfactorily and dehnitely under this year,s administration. Clauses giving the Evening news editor full author- ity for night material to be published were included in the contract. Also, the night editor was to receive a stipulation at the end of the year of from P510 to 550, at the pleasure of the council according to his service. Agreements regarding payment of the Cauldron funds and contract approval also were made to ensure better relations. 110 Robert Phillips Council President Ei COUNCIL Officers: Sitting: Bitterman, Fox, Stripeka, Kapuscinski Maxa, Phillips, Zamnik, Bell Standing: Clark, Hlavaty, Koehn. , gmiffs Sitting: Gurovich, Schmidt, Brinker, Stuebe. Sitting: Meade, Shomer, Cummings, Senglar. Standing: Ziol, Loesch, Bogart. Standing: McHugh, Gazdik, Deemer. 111 A DAY CDU Sitting: Reese, Johnson, Meinikc. Fleming, Lehman, Adler, Ladanyi Standing: Farrell, Kautz. 1,' L 5'Ti'l Sitting: Istvan, Salinger. Sitting: Head, Griswold, Henningcr. Standing: Beckman, Birdyzs, Paul. Standing: Abell, Flynn, Toomey, Hack, Hutton ll2 X I L Day Council is student government at 1 Fenn. With all classes represented on a quota basis, the student council legislates and regulates for the benefit of the student body. This year has been one of reforms. In early August, the School-Wide Social Plan- ning Committee successfully drew up the 1 college social calendar for 1940-41 so that a minimum of conflict could be attained in social events. Topper, the school magazine, felt the wrath of the Publications Commit- tee and was forced to abandon a detrimental editorial policy. Revision of the student life section of the college catalogue wer-e other steps taken by this committee. Fr-osh Week and the establishment of "FH Day started the Social Committee rolling. The Well-known Thursday Afternoon dances, the Co-eds' Boycott, the Christmas Ball, Annual Banquet and the first Past Gfficers' Dinner bear witness to its work. The Amateur Show and the student drives for the War Prisoners Relief Fund and the Community Fund made the winter more enjoyable. An Auditing Committee was set up to aid the treasurer in establishing a uniform book- keeping system throughout the various activities. Finances as a whole were ably handled by the treasurer with over 58,000 of Student Activity Fees placed where it would do the greatest good among student organizations. Congestion in the college parking lot led to the procurement of addi- tional parking facilities by a Council Com- mittee. XVomen's Board was awakened from its lethargy. In May, Day Council presented its Recognition Award to the out- Louis Pallet' standing Faculty member of the year. Council President . . . The most significant feature of this yearis program was the provision for an election committee in each Class to supervise the elections of Council members and the setting-up of a General Elections Day. In addition, student opinion in the administra- tion of Fenn College was strengthened by the formation of a Faculty-Student Policy Board. 113 You have in your hand the result of a year's effort on the part of the Fanfare Staff. This year we tried to tell the story of Fenn that has never been adequately told before. Much material that we might have used was discarded because of space and budget. The all day-half the night sessions seemed to be the most productive. Many of the staff mem- bers sacrificed weekends and evenings for weeks in a row to meet those all important deadlines. STAFF lizlilm' , A.x.wu'ic1lr' lfrfiforx E1 Vlllllg Dil N011 ljzfifurx Clfzixzw lftfifnr S!'llfU7' Cluxx lzrnior Claxx PIT-fllllilll' CTIu.n- , S0fl!l0UIUl'l' Cluxt l'il'dIfl'I'lljffI'X lfafifm' Sjmrfx lfrfifrzi' Ar! lfrfifm' , B11.vim'x.t Nltlllllgfl' , Atll 'l'1'fi.N'flIKQ Mamlgvr Cl7'!'IlIllfif1II lvldlltlgfl' XVilliam Flynn S lloward Tuttle 2 Alice Beljan S Raymond Bell Z Norma Snow Alohn Sleasman Felicia Peters Charlotte Lehman , Franeis Diel Martha Snatko , T. R. Toomey lflton Palmerton Robert l,eonelli Rudolph Krall Leslie Frank -Iohn Abell William Flynn, Editor Rudy Krall, Business Manager Burkowitz, Abcll, Schwcndcmnn, Tuttle, Toomey Dicll, Peters, Bell, Sleasman Skok, Jennings, Bcljun, Sorenson Carlson, jones, Lehman, Duchon Nl i ci w Y',' - 1, MM Mira 53 ' 1 if 1 rf ix min w,,,.k . K R 1 lp Lim. 1 if 51,7 STAFF Erfifmf ,, , ., H Kurt Svenson Bzzsizzrss Mdlldgfl' , , W Fred Head Managing Ediior ,,,, ,, Adolph Sherman Axsoriaie Edifor, ,,,,, ,,,,, , H Verna Brown Malcolrnn Salinger . Eff rrrr rrrr l Nam H OM 2 Hugh Cleland Assf. News Edifor , W 7 W Harold Perdue El'f'l7iI7g News Editor ,Ray Bell Esther jordan C 'Eff '. N Y ,,,r l 0113 H OH 2 Felicia Peters Sporfx Erlifor 7 James Mason Ari Ezfifor' , ,Douglas Talcott Kurt Sv Fred Head, The greatest achievement of this year's newspaper was in finally working out a formula for avoiding future conflicts with the Evening Student Council. Kurt Svenson succeeded to the editorial chair when Betty Martin, editor-elect, resigned. He developed a top notch staff, unearthed much new talent and provided the best news coverage in a generation of Cauldrons. The Cauldron office space was expanded during the year and all of the newspapers and pictures which had been pasted on the walls perished. For a long period of time the newspaper was forced to share space with the Topper, but finally were success- ful in returning to bigger and better ' ' quaiters. l 16 Busi enson, Editor ness Manager :Jr Q M, in CAULDRO Standing: Vance, Duchon, Clifford, Hassler Sherman, Johnson, Day, Muhua. Sitting: Endress, West, Peters, Kozuch. Standing: Harry, Brunst, Stainbrook, Griswold Danhauser, Woodring, jordan. Sitting: Gentry, Palmerton, Hasman, Mason. , Salinger, Cleland, Oliver, Dewyer, Kapauscinski , Bell, Snow, Shomer, Brown F 1 Fw STAFF Ilalltor ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 7 H Bzzsinvss Manager Y ,,,, Managing Edifor ,,7, Axsociufe Edilor ,,,,,, Copy Edifor , ,,,, ,, ,,,,, Margaret Brinker Asxf. Managing Ediior ,,,,,, 7,,,, , ,slack Paul Firfiou Edilor ,,,r ,,,,,,,,,, F4'u1'1zrr' Erliior U Muriel Renner Hugh Cleland ,Virginia Kiel John McFerren Lawrence Janson ,, ,, Clay Fuller . xaivfl f""-Ag Virginia Kiel, Editor John McFerre B The gatefold page in the Esquire manner was the big innova- tion in the monthly magazine this year. The Hrst issue the faculty, the fit to freshmen Lois Thompson signed when she of the magazine, which featured an analysis of local restaurants and other information of bene- cvoked a storm of dissent. The then editor, enjoyed the carnage, but later regretfully re- took a full time job and left school Virginia Kiel, who has dir- t d T ec e opper policy for the major part of the school year, featured a prominent discussion topic each month. The jokes were the same as ever, but the new fea- ture Wzfll, We Laughed was so popular that every issue of the magazine was sold out. 118 n, usiness Manager ,ft M , Cummings, Steiner Rocco, Rex-mer, Beljan Tuttle, Paul, Connabce Duchon, Danhauscr, Hasman TQPPER PENN FINE ARTS ASSOCIATION The Fenn Fine Arts Association is the organization which supervises all the activities of a cultural nature that take place around the college. All officers of Fenn Players, Mixed Chorus, and Glee Club are automatically members of this group, however, all other students interested in the sort of work carried on by the Fine Arts Association may petition for membership. Felicia Peters is the president of this group, Kathleen Jennings takes the minutes, and Dorothy Farris handles the financial end. With these people at its head, supervision by Florence Evans, and an aggressive group of members, the F.F.A.A. has gone far this year and will beyond doubt become a more influential organization in the future. PENN PLAYERS Closel ' associated with the F. F. A. A. are the Fenn Pla 'ers a rou desifned for 5 5 1 S P S all those young and aspiring actors whom we have in our midst. The Players are ever increasing in size and are not lacking in talent. Their great ambition is to have their own theater, and if the crowds that have been turning out at their performances this 'ear are anv indication, it won't be long before their lan for a theater will cease to 5 . o P be a dream and became a reality. Dorothy Faris leads this group, Charles Hurchanik, vice-president, Muriel Renn-er, secretary-treasurerg Adolph Sherman keeps the scrapbook. Here's orchids to the Players for the progress they,ve made this year. 120 MIXED CHORUS AND GLEE CLUB Mixed Chorus and Glee Club form the two branches of the music department at Fenn. While Glee Club is exclusively for the men of the school, Mixed Chorus permits the girls to participate in choral work, too. Both organizations have set a new high for membership this year. Louis Richtar, who is the president of Mixed Chorus, has innovated several measures this year, and all of them have succeeded remarkably well. First of all, dues were collected from the membersg the dues were used for the annual chorus party, and for flowers which were worn at the concert. And speaking about the concert, that was really one of the outstanding social events of the year. The music groups really did a beautiful job this year. Hotel Statler,s grand ballroom was the site of this sumptuous affair-the concert being followed by a dance. Along with the numbers rendered by the Chorus and Glee Club, there were several solos. Altogether it was a beautiful sight, both to see and hear. Also on the social calendar was the dinner dance for the mem- bers of Chorus and Glee Club which was held in Panel Hall on April 18. Everyone had fun. The music groups did their share in making the F.F.A.A. party a success. For more dignified performances look at the grand way they handled the musical background for the Bacculaureate and Commencement ceremonies. Oihcers this year came from the veterans of the groups, for Mixed Chorus there are President-Louis Richtar, Secretary-Marguerite Cheney Qalso accompanistj, Business Manager-Betty Sorenson, Librarian-Betty Jane Luke. For Glee Club: jerry Traxler wields the mallet, Roger Fleming takes minutes, and Louis Granger handles the Hnancial interests. The Penn Players Present An attraction extraordinary, the first melo- drama presented by the Players was received with wide approval. This was also the first three-act play to be presented in the Penn Tower. The cast was elaborately costumed, most of the clothes being made by members of the cast. Peanuts and popcorn were sold by vendors with handlebar mustaches preserving tlie Gay Nineties atmosphere. The entre-act entertainment made a tremendous hit. Marion Baillis and Fred Ollila who sang and danced an old fashioned waltz to the tune of "On a Sunday Afternoon" were the stars of this part of the show. They were called back for encores every night. The award for best performance went to Charles Hurehanik who played the villain, Gideon Bloodgood. Glad to meet you, Miss Marlowe Mark and Lucy in a tete-a-tete. A three-act comedy by Phillip Barrie proved to be one of the most successful plays, both finan- cially and as pure enjoyment. The big problem in connection with this play occurred when Ed Meyers became ill on the day that the play was to be presented. Williain Flynn was drafted to learn the part and went on stage that night and each of the following four. The property men had a great deal of dilhculty too, in obtaining the caribou head which the script called for, they Hnally compromised on a moose head. The Alumni reserved a night, and a full house of grads were present to enjoy the show. A Rus- sian accent plague swept the cast brought on by the characterization of Charles Hurchaniak. Andrew Bugosh was awarded recognition for best performance in the play. 122 THE STREETS GE EW YORK Hisses-the man with the handlebar Curtain call--The Streets of New mustache. York. Godspeed! Leo is sick. RQOM SERVICE ....... 123 WOMEN'S DORM BOARD This group is the governing body of the womenis dormitory along with the faculty residents, Miss Hauif and Miss Osterman. They help to establish and maintain the dormitory rules and regulations. They always reciprocate the Dorm boys' Annual Serenade with several boxes of candy. Clague, Ackerson, Buflington, Bechtold MEN'S DORM BOARD This organization is the governing group for the dormitory residents in the Tower. Dr. Alexander, the new proctor, serves as the faculty advisor with over ninety residents and more soon to come, the task is quite a responsibility. This group has been particularly active this year. They have had many social affairs, and many of the leaders in this group have gone on to higher office. It seems to be a good political jumping off spot. Standing: Parafinski, Fawcett, Hassler, Monahan, Shaefer Sitting: Dr. Alexander, Vincent, Cleland, Hutton WING AND TORCH "Wing and Torch" is the honorary society organized for the purpose of recognizing outstanding participation in school activities. Outstand- ing upperclassmen are elected to membership after their participation has been evaluated by means of an elaborate point system. The organ- ization meets only once a year to elect oihcers and new members. Standing: Flynn, Svenson, Betz Sitting: Polzer, Lehman, Peters, Krall THETA RHO The students of the Arts and Sciences school who succeeded in main- taining a high scholastic average through four years of school and who have given evidence of leadership character, and service are eligible for membership in Theta Rho. The organization was founded in 1937. Keys are awarded to new members as they take their place in the society. Headley, Kiel, Flynn l 24 if 3 .1 'CS' Af 17 ...W -4 ' L2 .4- 61 ,! ,- 2 4, Y ,N-. if -4' ,Q ,Q Q- 51 Lf Q, , mi: 39' 'Tw '- , W W Y' 1,5 ill? gmyqm ws 41 A 'STI f " .ff Z,if31'fiPi 4 . 7 V PL M ,T . ., I f L A 2 - n 'ami .Q ix -..- WOMEN'S BOARD The co-eds of the college have elected a group of girls to serve on this most important committee. Three annual events are scheduled each year, the Freshman Welcome Tea, a similar affair for the Group C girls, and the Mother-Daughter Tea. This year has seen many new additions to the facilities of the college available to girls-a new lounge, and a new game room among othersg consequently the work of the board has been much increased. Sitting: Stupp, Pizutti, Jennings, Mrs. Evans Standing: Sorenson, Lockhart, Skok SOCIOLOGY CLUB The Sociology Club is made up of the group of students who have become vitally interested in social problems. Speakers have been invited in to club meetings, discussion sessions have been held. Members have cooperated with other college students in the consideration of local sociological problems. They have also attended the convention of sociology clubs. THE NEWMAN CLUB The Newman Club is a city-wide organization of Catholic college students with a local chapter in each school. The group has monthly meetings, attend church services in a body and have many social affairs. THE F.S.M.E. The Fenn Society of Mechanical Enigneers was organized as an extra- curricular activity for the boys who work with machines. Lectures, moving pictures, and illustrated talks form the major part of the society program. 127 ALPHA CHI The Alpha Chi is the honorary scholastic society in the school of Business Administration, Upperclassmen who have maintained a scho- lastic average of three points are eligible for membership. Only five of this group are admitted each year. An annual meeting of the society is held each year which features the talk of a prominent Cleveland businessman. Keys are also presented to the new members at this meeting. Sitting: Farris, Babock, Cheney Standing: McFerren, Henninger, Polzer, Krall, Fleming F.S.C.E. The Fenn Society of Civil Engineers is another of the professional societies which sponsor educational lectures, present movi-es and demon- strations and take field trips. The organization is open to both day and evening division students, and their educational meetings are open to the many outsiders who are interested in the latest technical information. SC Qwlkg ,12,i0l4sQ. Member ESTIQQTNE wzuxx l940-4l P . 055 Assouv-W 129 1 N N 129 THE EDITOR AN 1941 FANFARE .... ACKNOWLEDGMENTS This book has had the expert advice and guid- ance of men who are experts in their respective fields. E. Gayle Fitzsimmons, representative of the Indianapolis Engravng Company, gave time, efTort and ideas that helped to improve the book. He was particularly helpful when we encountered tough problems that needed immediate attention. We would like to recommend him and his com- pany to any editors who would like to avoid headaches. Lyle Tanner of the Judson Printing Co. dis- played the patience of Job when faced with some of our screwy ideas. That he has been truly help- ful is evidenced by the number of Fanfare editors that have had their book printed at Judsons. Alex Silverherg, our ace photographer, was the man who turned ideas into pictures. No matter how difficult or unreasonable a request was made Alex was glad to cooperate and turned out one masterpiece after another. The May Company photography studio and Mr. Perler, photographer, provided the portraits for the senior section. Williaiai Flynn Editor 130 TAFE OF THE .... VISH T0 THAN ADVERTISERS We would like to call your attention to Z1 group of companies and individuals who are really in- terested in this book and in Fenn College. They have demonstrated this interest by purchasing advertising space and thus helped to pay for the book. Some of these companies will have products which you will find immediately useful. We recommend a careful investigation. You will find quality products with a price tuned to the college student's resources. Other of the companies can hope for no immediate sales, but we hope that, when you look at this book in later years, you will be reminded of the friends of the Fanfare. Certainly if Cleveland is Our Classroom, it is also our home. These Cleveland companies-some of them employers of eo-op students-will be in- terested in your patronage and will be happy to hear that Fanfare advertising helped you to find their merchandise. Rudolph Krall, Business Manager 131 U Ci TD GRADUATES AND STUDENTS DE EENNs Thanks for your patronage. To those of you remaining in school-we hope you will continue to use our services. To those of you who graduate-may we remind you that Central Y.M.C.A. nas many things to offer you in your business life. BARBER SHDTP A handy sanitary barber shop manned by four experienced barbers in an atmosphere of quiet, courteous service. The prices are standard. DDRMTTDRY The "Village of Dormhurst," Central 'Y' Apts., is truly "a home for the young man away from home." l-lere you will find activity, oppor- tunity, friendship, and comfort all under one roof. For information, inquire at the Apartment Office. LAUNDRY Good laundry work and good service, too. Shirts beautifully laundered -l2 cents, special one-day laundry service, daily except Saturday, ordinary mending free of charge, leave your bundle at the Check Room. MEMBERSHIP Keep your health, vitality, and friends by continuing your member- ship at Central 'Y.' The rates are right and the benefits many. RESTAURANT "A Fine Place to Eat." Good food well cooked-served in a home-like atmosphere at reasonable prices. You will like our food- and we will appreciate your business. TAELDR SHOP Cleaning, Pressing, Repairing, Alteration. Prompt service at reasonable prices, done by experienced tailors. Central YMCA 2200 PROSPECT AVE. CLEVELAND. OHIO 132 III U The William Feather I I. C00 I III2 llUll0N ll0All CLEVELAND, 0lIl0 I I Printers and Publishers I II I II . II II I1 I Catalogs I I Folders I I Booklets I Bulletins I I Publications I I ' I I Editors and Publishers ot the 1 WILLIAM FEATHER HOUSE MAGAZINE U A A A A A A A Act I Guardian Dress Suit Rental I I Full Dress and Tuxedos I I FoR EVERY OCCASION II I -A I All Accessories Furnished I II 0 I II CHERRY 4797 OPEN EVENINGS I ,, 618 VINCENT REAR OF HOLLENDEN HOTEL I III E E A A A A EI ISI ' III II I' II With me I I Compliments of A IFIRIIIENID I Ifl 'DEI Household ELECTRICAL Appliances TOASTERS LAMPS WAFFLE lRoNs PERCOLATORS I Allen Electric Co. 2116 EAST 19TH ST. PROSPECT 7952 CLEVELAND ARTISTS SUPPLY, Inc. Fourth Floor---Hickox Building East Ninth Street at Euclid Avenue MAin I8I2 Nm ICR rfolcrzlcr YUl'R COLLEGE INN SODA BAR 2-Illll I'fucIi4I O l'Ruspect. SJIIS l.iqLl4n'Iess Ilinc--Ilnnce liar-I5-Q A LlllIl'IiL'Il - Ribs Music - - - Ilzmcing livery Night limit Iflllglllllll L ,' ,?,-gtiiilz r I' n I N ' Igailliiitii E :: E .:-.,... 'N -::3g:Q::::- - -5, 1 ., F "" , . ' , 53? .J Q1 E, A if.- ' May We Jfcwe 74421 lance ? You'l1 find us ready and willing to help your committees make their plans, and without extra cost. Please call us. PRospect 6800 0 HOTEL STATLER ROBERT F. BRYDLE Manager U E II D LJ El U II I I Zk '5! 1 I - ,av .11 X5 5 'jf ."'. 11 I I . ,I A grzmm -. E ff' :X RSX af 5' Ii '55 'IN " j 'E w v ga nf . i i QI' ," s f if AX A 5' 'X -- rs Xi' 'JN CI . Ha o o as 0 Q Q. FENN'S FRATERNITY and RECOGNITION JEWELRY IS DESIGNED and MANUFACTURED BY leveland etal Specialties 0. DISTINCTIVE CLASS RINGS ACTIVITY HONOR KEYS and AWARDS JEWELED FRATERNITY PINS CLUB PINS V We offer Clevelcmdk largest Selection, of Trophies, Loving Cups cmd Plaques for all occasfirms V 1783 East 21st Slrcct Phone Pflospect A1186 VIP? .L 11451555 N .. , ' Q " W L1.L,L 134 lj ll T For For FLOWERS .... l' Arranged in lhal Dislinclive Way ll l P U R I T Y N ' CHRISTINE FLORIST F F LAVO R lm' ll T M always insist on M 7820 Hough Avenue E.Nclicott 0810 ll M Cl f ' E ' W ALL YEAR Il0UNll M I Nl ' ' Serving Fenn Students 0ualityQFood at Reasonable P es l ' l ...B8zl-IDINER... ll AND OTHER DAIRY PRODUCTS l ll 250-I EUCl.ln 0pen 24 Hours ,, D M lj - T ' Y E l U 1 1 S ll ll Mmm 0136 E 'y Terms , Y ' T Nea' vand used Piortables or rebuilt Slan- e Co. daxdb, all makes, Sold. Rented, Repalred 1 y, , SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS U 3740 CARNEGIE AVE,-ENDICOTT 1500 1 TYPEVVRITER 81 SUPPLY CU, EI E 1006 Superior, near E. 9th St. , , , , U T T Y Y , , U ' ' ' ' f Q U U1 1 E 'Z '- T 'N l The PERMANENT JEWELRY Co. COVERS DESRNED AND P DIAMONDS - WATCHES N T116 . . MAIN 8208 Mueller Art Cover Sz Bllldlllg Co. W 260 OLD ARCADE-EUC'-ID AVE- ENTRANCE W CLEVELAND, OHIO - REPRESENTED BY JOHN RIETH C! f f U. D T , V S i V - f - S U Y, - V L - : l e re the Annual Staff nl? the 119411 Fanfare lgrena your Printer f Q f Z X M9113 Reelswell Avenue Cleveland, Uliliie painleu of School Hannah fdflf mode Man qeafu- lj,,, 135 ' D El U WARNER 8. SWASEY 2-A HEAVY DUTY TURRET LATHE it WAR ER 81SlNASEY...Nl'l'AL IN NANIUNAL IIEFE E i' i' off 'W w ex 5 SN ir 5 L - , it Aircraft o Aircraft Engines o Fuel Pumps Q Gauges o Landing Gear Struts 4 , -N X-I, vw ir 'I' Diesel Engines o Tanks n Scout Cars o Marine Engines o Aerial Cameras it Radios o Shells o Cartridge Cases o Transports o Guns Q Gun Sights c Submarines N CRMPLETE LINE 0F WARNER 81 SWNSRY NURRNT LNNHES RAM TYPE No. 1 Electric Turret Lathe C500 to 3600 H.P.Mt Bar Capacity, 55"-Swing, ll" No. 2 Six Speed All Geared Head Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, I"-Swing. 14" No. 3 Universal Six Speed All Geared Head Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, l'z"-Swing, 1535" No. 4 Universal Twelve Speed All Geared Head Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, 2"-Swing, 1819" No. 5 Universal Twelve Speed All Geared Head Turret Lathe Bar Capacity,2 I 2 "-Swing, 20" SADDLE T YPE Universal Heavy Duty Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, 21,2"-Swinq. 15'fi" Universal Heavy Duty Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, 3lf2"-Swing, 20" Universal HeavY Duty Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, 4l'2" or B"-Swing, 23l2" Universal Heavy Duty Turret Lathe Bar Capacity, 3" or 9"-Swing, 28lfzr" WARNER SWAS EY 6 You CAN TURN IT BET ER. FASTE o 136 Turret Lathes Cleveland gf MW 1' Ei ,, , .XJ ' - Q Xri, 4 S Q W. 'xx Y av Ti hs., V e ' JYh'x'M f: M ai "W x 5 Qiifsfi g df M Jeux 'W'-N X --qb s .mmmufmm .. may 6 'wwf W Q, fain xx: Q 'X 41 Q 424 0 VJ, vim - -4: qw A M, V35

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