Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 167
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 167 of the 1929 volume:
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ROBERT PARK, JR.
Ghz 1925 Meneuan
wherein is contained a mem-
ory pattern of the year just
gone. Without doubt some
of these pictures are dis-
torted, yet we feel that,
taken as a whole, this book
presents a faithful reminder
of that altogether satisfac-
tory year, 1929
Dem: Well roared, Lion.
The: Well run, Thisbe
Hip: Well shone, Moon.
Midxummer N ightlr Dream
Published by the Junior Class
BEAVER FALLS, PENNA.
1TH hearts full of respect
and sincere admiration for
the woman who has instilled in us
not only a love for Spain, its lan-
guage and customs, but also, in the
quiet, unassuming performance of
her duties,found time to strengthen
our love for Geneva, its language,
and customs, we do respectfully
dedicate this nineteen twenty-nine
cf!" x .ft 'fx f -
I .X I I ' ,Q 4 v V
mv W---K., ,-. rw
F Q , ,,. ' , .4,.-f',,,
Beulah E. milarm
B. S., Geneva College
Centro Hiscorico dc Madrid
Profnxor of Spanixla
Efail tu the fnnnher!
EIU thwar: gallant Svrnttish
nwrtgrz mlyuse shvh hlnnh
nnrtnreh the infant Qfnuenan-
Ein tlynae inhnnnitahle
prnplgets mlm with tlp: aih nf
at sinnnus grape nine hefinvh
the enhnring site nf nur Alana
mater wen as mv hefinv them:
Gin tlyuzv nf tn-Img nulyn are
funnhing trzlhitinns nf :har-
artcr sinh srlynlarslyip that
will runtinne as lung as
1Bz1trn115 emit lgairnnezzma
MR. J. H. MCBURNEY
MR. AND MRS. R. M. YOUNG
HON. GEORGE A. BALDWIN
MR. E. S. HOOPES
MR. REX R. DOWNIE
DR. S. C. MILLIGAN
MISS MARY MCKNIGHT
MR. JOSEPH M. STEELE
MR. S. R. DAVIS
King Charles ll of England attempted ln M62 to regulate
the form ol' publlc worship ln Scotland's Presbyterian churches.
Four hundred mlnlsters refused to comply with the monnrch's
demands, for which they were expelled from their churches.
These ministers scattered over Scotland, often gathering a few
loyal followers and retreating to a mountain cave, a lonely
moor, or some friendly hut for a secret meeting. Such meetings
were termed Conventlcles, and forbidden by proclamation of
the king. Searching troopers often discovered and arrested
these worshippers, lmprlsonlng the people, and perhaps putting
the mlnlster to death. Such stern circumstances demanded
heroic courage and loyalty. Our college ls basking today in the
sunlight of those ideals for which the Scottish Covenanters
tolled ln that seventeenth century gloom.
N19 KEE IHALL
S CIENCE If1ALLU
DTHRU THE PILLARS XTHE eww
Suns nf fgeneua
Come now, lo thc Campus
True sons of Gcnevzig
VVith one accord in :tongs your voices raise,
Proclzlim loud the glory,
Those walls old :incl hoary,
The college whore l spent such happy clzlys.
" -, 1 ', ie Lv:'s sons:
lhcn cum C nl 1
Nc'er lol thc glad chorus fail,
That tolls in proud measure
llow fonrlly we treasure
llCllCVZl, hvsiclc the llczivci' Vzilc.
lf true sons are jcwcls, :1 mother nclorningg
Resplcndcnt Alma lVl?llI01',S brow with light.
Her chilclren wide sczxttercel, arc everywhere loyal
To Geneva, our country, :incl the right.
'Q' '15 ff ' wi M 'gf A- , ,
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. , V .. , A
MCLEOD M. PEARCE, D. D.
ROBERT CLARKE, A. M., B. D.
Acfictant to the Precident
JAMES S. TIBBY
JAMES S. MARTIN, D. D.
CHARLES M. LEE. A. M.
Dean of the College of Liberal Arte, Secretary' of the Faculgf
J. C. TWINEM, A. M.
Director of Education in Charge of Extencion Department ana' Summer .feyfion
JAMES A. NEWPHER, A. B.
Director of I nterfclaolactic Contertf
M. GYLA MACDOWELL, A. B., A. M.,
Dean of Women
MRS. T. H. ACHESON
Dean of McKee Hall
JAMES A. NEWPHER, A. B.
Dean of North Hall
EDNA M. GEORGE
E. MAY GIRVAN, A. B.
Local Treaeurer and Secretary
LULA MCKINNEY, B. S.
A. C. EDGECOMBE, M. S. in
Director of Athletic:
FREDERICK S. SCHAAL
Superintendent of Builelingx and Ground.:
MCLEOD M. PEARCE, D. D.
A. B., Geneva Collegeg Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary
"A good name ii rather to be
claooen than great richer, and
Zoning favor rather than .rilver
ROBERT CLARKE, D. D.
A. B., Geneva College, Chicago
University, A. M., Princeton
University, B. D.,',q Princeton
Arrirnmt ro zlse Prefiderzt
and Conch of Debate
M. GYLA MACDOWELL
A. B., Grove City College,
A. M., Columbia University,
Profeuor of E ng! i.rl1
A. B., A. M., University of Cin-
cinnati, Columbia University:
Stern's School of Languages of
New York, University of Paris.
Prafenor of Ff'lllCl7
CHARLES M. LEE
A. B., Miami University, A. M.,
University of Cincinnati, Ameri-
can Academy in Rome.
ProfeJ.ror of Lalin and Greek
JOHN COLEMAN, D. D.
A. B., University of Pittsburghg
Reformed Presbyterian Theolog-
ical Seminaryg A. M., Univer-
sity of Wisconsin, University of
Pennsylvania, Columbia Uni-
versityg University of Chicago.
Prafeuor of Religion: Edumtiau
MRS. H. H. WYLIE
A. B., Geneva College, A. M.,
Ph. D., University of Chicago.
Profefmr of Psychology
l 22 ll
'iff Q- ui
PHILIP L. COON
A. B., Milton College5'A. M.,
University of Wisconsin.
Praffrror of Cbrmimy
EARL A. MOORE
A. B., B. O., Geneva Collegeg
A. M., Indiana Universityg
University of Pittsburghg Uni-
versity o Chicago.
Praf:.r.r0r of Englirb
ARTHUR C. EDGECOMBE
B. Sc. in C. E., University of
New Brunswickg M. Sc in C. E.,
University of New Brunswick.
Prafmrar of Applied Matbcmulicr
A. B., Syracuse University,
A. M., University of Pitts-
burghg Reformed Presbyterian
Profc.r.r0r of History
Conch of Track and Field Atlrferirr
J. WILMER MARTIN
A. B., Geneva College, LL. B.,
Pmfc.r.ror of Economic: and
WILLIAM E. CLELAND2
A. B., Westminster Collegeg
A. M., University of Pittsburghg
Ph. D., Princeton University.
P1'qfe.r.ror af Murlmmfriar and
j. C. TWINEM
Ph. B., University of Chicagog
A. M., University of Chicago,
A. B., Keemar College, Colum-
bia Universityg B. O., King's
School of Oratoryg New York
School of Expressiong National
School of Dramatic Art.
Profcrror of Public .Ypmking
LIDA P. JANNUZI
A. B., Geneva College, Colum-
Imtrucrar in Romana: Lmzgnagar
J. BOYD TWEED
A. B., Geneva Collegeg Reform-
ecl Presbyterian Theological
Scminaryg United Free Church
College, Glasgow, Scotland,
University of Pittsburgh.
Prqfumr 0 f Bibfe
B. S., Bucknell University,
A. M., State University of Iowag
Ph. D., State University of
Profc.r.r0r of Economist mul Bn.riuc.r r
MRS. EARL A. MOORE
A. B., Geneva College, Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh, Harvard
P1'Qff.f.l'0I' in Ezzgfirlw
JAMES A. NEWPHER
A. B., Franklin and Marshall
College, University of Pitts-
lnrtrzrctor in Prytbologj' and
THEODORE M. MCMILLION
A. B., A. M., West Virginia
University, University of Pitts-
burghg Marine Biological Lab-
Axximznt Prafrxraf' in Biolagy
JAMES T. RUSSELL
A. B., Geneva College, A. M.,
University of Chicago.
A.r.ri.rtmrt Pr0fe.r.rar of PU-
rbalogj and .Ycirmre
H. DOUGLAS WILD
A. B., Williams College, Ph. D.,
University of Chicago. '
Pf'ofr.r.ro1' of Englirb
GARRETI' W. THIESSEN
A. B., Cornell Collegeg M. Sc.,
Ph. D., State University of
A.f.Fi.ff1lI1f P1'0fr.r.ror0f M:1flrc111r1fic.r
MERVIN L. ,IENNEY
A. B., Hiram College, Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh.
Ir1.rtrnrto1' in I-Iirlmy
ll 25 ll
JOHN S. MCISAAC
A. B., Geneva Collegeg A. M.,
University of Chicagog Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh.
A.r.ri.rtm1r Pf'0fe.r.fo1'of Edfzmtion
MRS. .IOHN COLEMAN
A. B., Pennsylvania College for
Womcng A. M., University of
A r.ri.rta11t Pl'0ff.f.f0l' of Bible
M. MARGARET WILSON
A. B., Geneva Collegcg Colum-
Ill.l'N'll6'f0l' ill Hinmj'
l G. M. FLENNIKEN
Courh af Football
KENNETH D. LOEFFLER
A. B., Pennsylvania State Col-
Coach of Bnrketbnll
A. B., Westminstcrg University
of Pittsburghg Columbia Uni.
versityg R. N., Orthopedic
Prafcx.m1'af Pofifive Hmltlv
EDNA M. GEORGE
Geneva College, Chautauqua
School of Physical Education.
Plyximl Dirertor for Women
FRANK F. HARDMAN
Lebanon Valley College, Cornell
University, College of Music,
Director of Voir:
Royal Conservatory of Music,
Brussels, E. Remy, Paris, Eugene
Ysaye, Brussels, M. Criekboom,
Violin, Viola, Eiiremble
ELIZABETH D. JOHNSTON
B. S., Geneva College.
Arrirruflt in Piano
ANDREW B. CALHOON
B. A., B. M., Geneva College.
A.r,ri.rtmzr in Violin
HELEN E. KLINEFELTER
B. A., Albright College, Combs
Conservatory of Music, Isadore
Luckscone, New York, Dr.
Hollis Dann, New York Uni-
Voice and Public .frbool Mmric
LULA II. MCKINNEY, B. S.
PAUL R. CUTRIGHT
A. B,,,W:st Virginia Univcrsityg A. M., West
Virginia Univcrsityg University of Chicagog Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh
Pl'0ff.f.IOI' of Biofngj
FRANCES E. WADDLE
M. M., Philipp, ParisgBartl1, Berlin
Dirrrtor of Pisnm
Ghz Stub ent Senate
. . . ...... . . .. llI't'A'llI7t'llf
tii4:1mi.n lVlCl':l.lIANliY liA'i'lil:vN MeCANni.i-:ss
lfA'I'lll.lCl'IN VVAIIL GLENN l'1Aiu:isoN
s . . . . . ..... ... ... .S'c't'r1'lrl1'y
lflli Student Senate is 21 group of students chosen frtnn the
elasses to cooperate with the faculty in matters of student
The Senate is of foremost importance in Geneva, it heing ' -
uf intercourse hetween the faculty and the school. The foremost
hotly is the formulation and Zltl1llllllSlQl'2ll.l01l of the Ifreshnien rules.
lhe Student Senat
e eomposed this year a set of rules,
and, no douht will continue to eentralize the power in the selmul
henelit in many ways. lu erirrying out this prograin, the power of
Senate as a wurkiue' 0l'g'2llllZ?llQl0ll is expected to he increased, and th
of paddling will heeome ohsolete.
The Student Senate
duty of this
ind prove a
e old system
has also arranged for llural 0l'l'Cl'lllg'S to he sent 10
funerals. The "all star" hasket hall garner: were successfully conducted under
the .lffillf leadership of the Senate and "YU fllwllllfilllfllls-
The Women's Self-Government Association of
Geneva College was organized in September, 1928,
and after careful preparation the Executive Com-
mittee submitted the purpose and-aims of the
organization to the faculty and the women of the
college which were
One of its purposes
is to foster a spirit of
unity and loyalty to
Geneva College and womanhood. This was splendid-
ly carried out through the entire year in the monthly
meetings. The program for these were as follows:
October: " Kid" Party-Gym.
November: Round table discussion in McKee
Hall-"Extra Curricular Activities in Geneva
Inc-z Du nvnu . Pros.
l mas Formal Dinner at
College, Wooster, O.
March: The Annu-
al Spring Formal.
April: A luncheon
at the Brodhead Hotel
-An address by Dean Amos of the University of
May: Mother's Day Tea.
Through the encouragement of our Faculty Ad-
visors, and President, the year has been a great
success. We hope for greater success in the following
The Faculty Advisors are: Dr. Gyla McDowell,
Miss Isabelle Stewart, and Mrs. Earl A .Moore.
Kathryn Dll'C0lllll0MN, Scry.
l 30 l
Rlnry Slnicr, Vivo-l'rc-H.
Hotel. The Honor Guests were the W.S.G.A. Pres-
idents from the neighboring colleges.
January: Lecture "A Trip to France" was
given by Miss Stewart, telling of her trip last
February: Valentine Tea. An address by Miss
Florence Root, the Dean of Women at Wooster
Jesse lliclliur, 'l'rem4.
- F IS
Protestants ln Scotland were known at llrst as Presbyterlans
and later by the term, Covenanters. This name was applied to
the Scots on account of their natlonal covenants, which were
public expressions of a renewal of loyalty to God, and to the
particular ideals and doctrines of Protestantism. ln the scene
above the Covenant of 1638 ls being signed ut Greyfrlurs Church,
Edlnburgh. lt is said that some of the signers used blood from
thelr own velns for lnk. Several of its signers paid for its prln.
clples with their lives ln the years that followed. Geneva's
classes are sheltered beneath those ideals flrst sown ln Scottish
soil-llfe, llberty and religious freedom.
Sveniur Gllmz-sat 31-Iizturg
OUR YICARS-yet it seems but a day! Four years, noxv full of rather
poignant memories. Clair Merriman led us through the "violent feed"
period and superintended the feeding of a large and hungry junior class near
Morado Park at the close of our "Frosh" year. XVe formed many fast friend-
ships during that confusing lirst year--friendships that would last through
and beyond our graduation. Needless to say, these friendships were one reason
why we returned so eagerly to school next year.
Our Sophomore year we had the responsibility of the Freshman on our
hands and we gladly took up the task. Sid Lockley was the pilot this year and
his backers proved themselves quite able to keep the freshmen in their proper
places. We staged a good feed at Koppel, at which time each and every fresh-
man participant received a royal ducking-gratis. We closed the year by lavishly
banqueting the Senior class.
'l'he third year found the class smaller but closer together than ever be-
fore. Howard limrick was chosen our leader and proved so capable that he
was later made President of the Student Body. XVe realized that we were en-
tering upon the last half of our college work and we went about our tasks
with a more serious effort than before.
Our last year, with Sam Boyle at the helm, has been the best year of all
and we end up in a final burst of parties and partings, our thoughts are ever
loyal to our class.
An enviable 1'ecord in athletics and scholarship-men on all teams-four
time winner in Inter-class track-Debate-C-lee Club-Acting Drama-lVIusif:-
all lose with our graduation, but we lose the most, for we lose Geneva.
Emi nf Grahuatez fur 1528-ZH
Anderson, Ethel F., 13.A.
Allan, Edyth M., B.A.
13aird, Cecil C., 13.5.
Barile, john G., B.A.
Barnes, Russell H., 13.5.
m13auer, Edna M., l3.A.
"'13oyd, Grace .Xl., 13.5. Ed.
13oyle, Sam E., 13.A.
:"13renner, Margaret E., 13.5. Ld.
l3rown, Arthur C., 13.A.
"'l3rown, S. Elizalieth, 13..-X.
:':13rown, Mary ,l., 13.A.
Brown, Melha H., 13.A.
Bruce, llarold A., 13.5.
Calile, Felicia T., l3.A.
Camphell, Imogene, 13.0.
Clark, Margaret A., 13.A.
Conner, Margaret ,l., l3.A.
Dawson, Margaret F., l-3.A.
Dietrich, Margaret L., 13.A.
llillan, H. Wilhur, 13.A.
"'l7odds, Anna M., 13.5. Ed.
llouds, Oliver N., B.A.
Douglas, Lawrence M., l3.A.
llunean, Inez P., 13.5.
Edwards, l3lanche E., l3.A.
Emriek, Howard C., l3.5.,
Ewing, Ernest M., 13.A.
Ewing, A. jane, 13.A.
Ewing, ,lohn V., B.A.
"Forrest, Mrs. Eva ll.. l3.A.
George, Edna M., B.A.
Grant, Gertrude S., B.5. Ed.
"Hanna, Mrs. Margaret B., B.S.Ed.
Hastie, lsahella A.. B.A.
1-laude, Harry J., 13.A.
Heltman, J. Paul, 13.A.
"'Hoekenherry, A. Pearl, 13.A.
,lenney, Marie 13., 13.A.
jernherg, Artlmr E., 13.5.
"Johnston, Glenn W., 13.5. Ed.
Johnston, Miriam R., B.A.
juhasz, Helen E., 13.5. Ed.
Kerr, M. Virginia, 13.0.
Kirk, VVaync S., 13.A.
Kropp, Elmer M.. 13.5.
Lance, Hazel J., B.A.
Lathom, VVilliam L.. 13.A.
Laughrey, Chester I., 13.5.C.
Law, Edith M.
"'Lingerman, Ralph F., B.S.E.
Loekley, Elroy C., B.5.
Loekley, Sidney L., 13.5.
Maglisceau, Alhert S., B.A.
Maneing, H. Alfred, 13.A.
"'Klal1are, Alice R., 13.A.
ilzhlarlin, Yiolet, 13.5.Ed.
Mathews, Florence S., 13.A.
Merriman, XY. Clair, 13.5.
Mesnick, Harry, 13.5.
MeCandless, Kathryn, C., 13..X.
'kA1CC1l.llfI11lI'j', L. Herlmert, 13.51-.d.
McCauley, ll. ,lane
MeCune, li. Troy, 13.5.
MeElhaney, Gerald XV., 13.A.
McGoun, Louise, 13.A.
"'Meliinlex', Elizalietlt C., 13.A.
McLean, Elizabeth, 13.A.
McLean, Helen A., 13.A.
Ondrusek, Michael P., 13.5.
Parks, Thomas l'., 13.A.
Patterson, H. Milton, l3.A.
Ilerriello. Carmen A., 13.5.
Pinkerton, Howard H., 13.A.
Piper, Dwight F., 13.A.
"'Plant, Ida, 13.A.
1"reston, john ll., 13.A.
Rohh, Margaret, 13.A.
Rohlm, ,l. Merrill, 13.A.
"fRuliy, Catherine G., l3.A.
Ruthranll, Clarence E., 13.5.
Sakraida, Alice 13., l3.A.
"'Saxman, Eleanor, 13.A.
"'Scott, Herhert E., 13.S.Ed.
"'5eanor, Elizaheth, B.A.
Shafer, Louther N., 13.S.C.
Shelar, Evelyn R.
Shimer, Leta M., 1'3.A.
Sirianni. Arthur XV., 13.A.
Slater. Mary E., B.A.
Smith, Clyde 13., 13.A.
Snyder, Laura G., 13.A.
Sonneborn, Helen, 13.A.
t"Squires, Howard G., 13.A.
Steele, james M., 13.5.
Steward, J. Vincent, 13.5.
Stewart, Charlotte, B.M.
Stormont, Mary L., B.A., 13.0.
Stormont, Mary L., B.M.
'l'annehill, Myra, 13.A.
Thomas, Marion L., 13.A.
Tilp, Mary, B.A.
"Warren, F. Mildred, 13.A.
Watson, Hazel 13., 13.A.
VVeleh, Hattie D.. 13.5.Ed.
Zieve, Gerald, B.5.
'ldenotes Extension graduates.
l f -Q
.,-: ,,. IA., K, Q-V K- -V K tl
1 -1. f,,. I ,,,. .,'
mfr, ,5,f, '-
f- '- : H I ", ',,1,l,',"..,'l.'.,g1 ff: ag: J.
, I -A V-e :JA ,tv VV,
.. . .fe v
Lflng, J 'ii .il
A. B. Topsxu, KAN.
Adclphic: Y.M.C.A., President I, II:
Cabinet l, Il: Class President Il. IV:
Student Activity Committee President IV:
Glec Club I. Il. Ill: Cabinet Staff: Genevan
Staff: Eastvale Teaching Staff: Football
Reserve l. Il: Intramural Basket Ball IV.
ARTHUR C. BROWN
A. B. VVAMPUM, PENNA
Spanish Club I, ll, III, IV: Y.M.C.A.:
Finance Committee Chairman IV: Edu-
EDYTH MARGARET ALLAN
A. B. SPARTA, ILL.
Adelphic: Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Edu-
cation Club: Greenville College I, ll: Girls
glzisslvlkxskct Ball ll, IV: Class Volley
A. B., B. O. BEAVER FALLS. PA.
W.S.G.A.: Aletheorian: Glee Club l. II,
Ill. IV: President IV: French Club Il, III,
IV: Frill and Frown ll, lll. IV: Education
Club: Sophomore-Senior Banquet Com-
mittee: Senior Class Play.
A. B. Korean., PA.
Western Reserve University I: Y.M.-
C.A. III: Spanish Club Ill: French Club
III, IV, Treasurer IV: Adelphics: Orches-
RUSSELL H. BARNES
B. S. SPRINGDALE, PA.
Pre-Medical Society: Radio Club,
President: Reserve Basket Ball Il: Inter-
class Reserve Football II: Track II: Intra-
mural Basket Ball, Winners ll.
FELICIA THOMAS CABLE
A. B. BEAVER, PA.
Y.XV.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Aletheorian.
B' "" R v X133 "Lj!,,- -' xv
-.5 1 , . 'fu-5... K. ' r 4 ,114-- , e ,. 'L,..s.,-.1 . -. fr- - ---Xe
.,.,. . .UQ M., ,. L . - X. .A Q A, .- 4 . , x,,-f . -... ,
'-ANA! ' ' -... 1--L .1d,A,,,.,,l YA f 5' 'A .W , , V -- vw d f-W Piss. e.j,,ll"l-. 3:
HAROLD A. BRUCE
B. S. BEAVER FAl.Ls, PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Science Club: Class Treas-
urer I. ll: Class Vice President IV: Basket
Ball ll, Ill. IV.
A. B. Exox VALLEY, PA.
MARGARET ANNAND CLARK
A. B. CHARLEROI, PA.
Adelphic: Y.W.C.A.: Spanish Club:
French Club: W.S.G.A.: Student Activity
Committee: President of Junior Dorm
Girls III: President of McKee Hnll IV.
MARGARET S. DIETRICH
A. B. Prrrsnuucu, PA.
Adelphic: Y.W.C.A.: Ohio Wesleyan
OLIVER NED DOUDS
A. B. BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Cap and Dagger: Adelphic: Senior
HOWARD C. EMRICK
B. S. MANok. PA.
Y.M.C.A.Vice President IV: Aletheor-
ian: Spanish Club III, IV: President IV:
Glee Club I, lI.III. IV, President IV: Pres-
ident of North Hall IV: Class President
III: Cabinet Staff II, III, IV: Toastmaster
Sophomore-Senior Banquet Il: Publicity
Manager of Athletics IV: President of
Student Body IV: Basket Ball I. II, III,
IV, Captain IV: Football I, II. III, IV.
A. B. I-llcxouv, PA.
French Club II, Ill. IV: Spanish
Clllb III, IV: Genevun Stan' lIl:W.S.G.A.:
Glee Club II: Educational Club: Y.W.C.A.:
B. S. Moxmmc: SUN, lowA
Adelphic I. Il. III. IV. President IV:
Y.M.C.A., Treasurer IV: Spanish Club I,
II, III: Engineering Society: Track II, III.
IV: Cross-country Illg Senior Basket Ball
JAMES M. STEELE
B. S. LA'rnonE, PENNA.
Adclphic: Basket Ball I, IV: Cabinet
Stziiif II.III,IQlIg Pre-Medical Society: Track
A. B. UPPER MONTCLAIR. N. J.
Adelphics: Y.W.C.A.: Spanish Club:
French Club III. IVQ Frill and Frown IV:
V Cabinet IV.
HELEN ELIZABETH JUHASZ
B. S. in Education BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Y.W.C.A. ' W.S.G.A.g Education Club'
Economics Clu'b3 Class Volley Ball. '
WAYNE STEVENSON KIRK
A. B. BEAVER, PA.
Cap and Dagger Club. President II,
III: Forensic Club, President II, III:
Class Vice President IIIg Student Senate:
Student Activities Committee: Debate I,
II, III: Economics Club: Aletheoriang
Inter Society Contest IIg Intramural
B. S. KOPPEL, PA.
Cross-Country I. IV.
MARGARET F. DAWSON
A. B. FREEDOM, PA.
Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.g Geneva Collo-
quialg Education Club.
I. ,,Z'jf. r,.!f-fjx-ul-E-X 1
,Ing .4 ,..r' ,' ,..,
-, if -. ' - 1,4 A , . ,dfilf 4 ' ,
, W K .. ,. . Viv.. 4, ..
A rV.2ff1'fffv' l,,.J7.f 1
"ll5.'L.I.--........,.'r-u......... .-. A ,,m,,,,,,,YM ,,,,,JM'-,
B. S. BEAVER FALLS. PA.
W.S.G.A.. President IV. Executive
Council: Y.W.C.A.: Ring Committee:
Activities Committee: Senior Play: Ag-
tendant May Queen: Education Club.
MARIE BABBETTE JENNY
A. B. BEAVER FAl.l.s. PA.
Y.W.C.A.' French Club' W.S.G.A.:
Genevan Staff: Education Club: Soph-
Senior Banquet Committee II.
ERNEST M. EWING
A. B. GLENWOOD, MINN.
Adelphic: Y.M.C.A., Cabinet IV:
Men's Glee Club IV: University of Minn:
Intramural Basket Ball II.
A. B. ROCHESTER, PA.
Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Aletheorlan,
Treasurer III. IV' Education Club: Glee
Club II. III. IV. Vice President IV: Frill
and Frown Club III, IV. Costume Manager
IV: Spanish Club II. III, IV.
A. B. RocuEs1'ER, PA.
V.W.C.A., Cabinet IV: W.S.G.A.. Ex-
ecutive Council. Senior Council: Student
Senate III. IV: French Club II, III. IV.
Treasurer III: Secretary Student Body IV:
Cabinet Staff: Girls Basket Ball II. III:
Class Basket Ball IV: May Queen IV.
A. B. BuRcErrsrowN. PA.
Muskingum College I. II: Y.W.C.A.:
W.S.G.A.: Education Club.
JOHN V. EWING
A. B. BEAVER, PA.
Glee Club III. IV, Secretary IV:
Intramural Basket Ball.
.ff "'--VN , .- ,, V ,W ,... our-. ,J--A-. , -V
J-A .WW -if-QEWY ,. ' .-1 if' . .,,, K- M ,-A - ',,.,4f"'-D-,:.,, ' g '-.1 I W, 0, M
. -.JAM ,,, C., 1. 4. .ff ii-5" E a - . if-f f. -1 C
,-. C.. , .. .
HJC? TP,-m M-, J-A33 LA AJ' -hx N, Q-:f.:P.,
GERTRUDE S. GRANT
B. S. in Education EVANS, CoLo.
Adelphic: Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Fo-
rensic Club, Debate III, IV: Genevan IV:
Colorado State Teachers College, I.
MIRIAM R. JOHNSTON
A. B., B. O. MON!-:ssEN, PA.
Y.W.C.A.: Aletheorian: W.S.G.A.:
Education Club: Student Activity Com-
mittee: Genevan Staff: Senior Class Play:
Class Treasurer in McKee Hall III, IV:
Frilland Frown I, II, III, IV, President IV:
McKee Hall Council III, Head Proctor:
Class Basket Ball I, II: Class Volley Ball
IV, Captain IV.
B. S. in Science NEW CASTLE, PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Premedical Club: Spanish
Club: Science Club: Intramural Basket
Ball I, II, III, IV: Student Chemistry
Assistant III. IV. .
WILLIAM S. LATI-IOM
A. B. PRINCETON, IND.
V.M.C.A.: Adelphic: "G" Club:
'grack I, II, III, IV: Intramural Basket
ISABELLA A. HASTIE
Y.W.C.A.: Spanish Club: W.S.G.A.:
A. B. GREELEY, CoLo.
Adelphic: Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: East-
vale Teaching Staff II, III. IV: Spanish
Club: Education Club.
ELMER MAURICE KROPP
B. S. in Engineering I , BEAVER, PA.
V.M.C.A.: Engineers Club I, II, III,
IV, President IV: Senior Finance Com-
mittee: Intramural Basket Ball.
CHESTER J. LAUGHREY
B. in Bus. Adm. Mookis, PA.
Aletheorian: V.M.C.A.: Snowbirds:
Cabinet Stat? II: Student Activities Com-
mittee: Head Cheerleader III. IV: Engi-
neering Club. Treasurer II: Treasurer of
North Hall IV: Economics Club. Treasurer
IV: Hill Mens Organization, President IV:
Intramural Basket Ball IV.
SIDNEY I.. LOCKLEY
B. S. New CASTLE. PA.
Y.M.C.A., Secretary III. President IV:
Aletheorian: Genevan Staff: Snowbirds:
Student Activities Committee: "G" Club:
Economics Club, President IV: Engineers
Club. Treasurer III: Class President II,
Vice President I. III: Cross Country I, II,
III. IV, Captain I: Track I. II, III. IV:
Reserve Basket Ball IV: lntramura
Basket Ball. Winning Team II, III.
KATHRYN C. McCANDLESS
A. B. CHICAGO. Im..
Y.W.C.A.. Secretary III. Eaglesmere
Del. III, Cabinet IV: Adelphic, Treasurer
III: W.S.G.A., Secretary II, IV: Glee
Club I, II, III, IV: Librarian II. Secretary-
Treasurer III. Manager IV: French Club,
Vice President IV: Genevan Staff: Student
Senate IV: McKee Hall Council, Head
Proctor III: Senior Class Play: Education
Club: Frill and Frown.
A. B. BELLEFONTAINE. OHIO
Y.W.C.A.: Eastvale Teaching Stan:
W.S.G.A.: Cedarville College I.
ELROY C. LOCKLEY
B. S. NEW CASTLE, PA.
Aletheorian. President III: Glee Club
IV: Cap and Damzer: Engineers Club,
Secretary I, Vice President II, President
III: Genevan Staff: Student Activity Com-
mittee: Snowbirds: "G" Club: "Mother
Carey's Chickens" Senior Class Play:
Student Senate III: Cross Country. Man-
aszer II: Track I, II. III. IV: Intramural
Basket Ball, Winning Team II, III.
HOWARD ALFRED M.-XNCING
A. B. Bmvm: FALLS. PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Adelphics Snowbirds: En-
gineers Club: Science Club: Economics
Club: Intramural Basket Ball.
A. B. BEAN-:R FAl.1.s. PA.
B. S. BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Aletheorian: French Club:
Genevan Staff: Soph-Senior Banquet Com-
mittee, Chairman: Glcc Club I. II, III:
Science Club: Swimming Instructor III:
"G" Club: Class President I: Student
Senate III: Basket Ball I. II, III, IV:
Track I, II, III, IV.
E. TROY MCCUNE
B. S, BEAVER, PA.
A. B. BEILEFONTAINE. Omo
ALICE BARBARA SAKRAIDA
A. B. BEAVER FALLS. PA.
W.S.G.A.: Education Club: Cap and
Gown Committee IV.
B. S. CLEVELAND, Ol-no
Pre-Medical Society: Science Club:
Snowbirds: Basket Ball lI, III, IV.
A. B. GIRARD, OHIO
Y.M.C.A.: Cap and Danger, President
R7:ICgaie1,Vice President III: Glec Club I.
A. B. BEAVER FALLS, PA,
Y.W.C.A.: Adelphic: W.S.G.A.: Gene-
van Staff: Cabinet Staff IV: Glee Club III,
IV, Secretary-Treasurer IV: Spanish Club
Il. III, Secretary III: French Club III, IV.
ARTHUR E. JERNBERG
B. S. IVIONACA, PA.
A. B. MORNING SUN, IowA
Adelphia: V.M.C.A.: Spanish Club:
Glee Club I, III: Manager III: Football
III, IV: Track III. IV: Intramural Basket
Ball III, IV. I
A. ll. BEAVER FAi.1.s, PA.
Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Frill and Frown.
A. B., B. M., B. O. PRINCETON, IND.
Y.W.C.A., Cabinet I: Student Repre-
sentative III: Adelphia, Contestant II:
Glee Club I. II. III: Class Secretary I:
Genevan Staff II: Frill and Frown, Secre-
tary II: Senior Class Play: Activities Com-
mittee: W.S.G.A., Secretary III: French
Club, Secretary II, President IV: McKee
Hall Council II, III.
THOMAS P. PARKS
A. B. Rocnnsrmz, PA.
Y.M.C.A.- Spanish Club: Economics
Club: Glee Club III. IV: Intramural
Basket Ball II, III, IV.
CARMEN A. PERRIELLO
B. S, Korn-EL. PA.
MARY ELIZABETH SLATER
A. B. MQNTCLAIR, N. J.
Y.W.C.A.: Cabinet II, III. IV: Adel-
phic. Secretary I: W.S.G.A., Representa-
tive to Pittsburgh Conference III, Vice
President IV: Glee Club II, III. IV: Libra-
rian III: French Club II, III, IV: Frill and
Frown: Education Club: Economics Club:
Sfnevan Staff: Cabinet Staff: Senior Class
A. B. BEN Avox, PA.
Aletheorian. Y.M.C.A.: Snowbirds:
Football II, III. IV. V: Reserve Basket
Ball I: Intramural Basket Ball II. III, IV:
Engineering Club II.
JOHN D. PRESTON
A. B. New BRIGHTON. PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Adelphia: Glee Club I. II,
III. IV: Can and Dagger: Senior Play Com-
mittee: Senior Class Play.
A. B. GIRARD. PA.
Marietta College I, II.
A. B. PITTSBURGH, PA.
DWIGHT F. PIPER
A. B. ' OAKDALE. ILL.
Y.M.C.A., Cabinet III, IV, Secretary
IV: Adelphia: Education Club, Vice Pres-
ident IV: Economics Club. Treasurer IV:
Athletic Board of Control IV: "G" Club:
Student Activity Committee: Senior In-
vitation Committee: Cross Country Il, III,
IV. Captain IV: Track I, II. III, IV,
Captain IV: One Mile Relay III, IV: Tri-
Statc Conference Record in Half Mile:
Intramural Basket Ball II, IV.
A. Ii. HOUSTON, lu..
Y.M.C.A.: Adelphie, Vice President
IV: Cabinet Staff III. IV. Editor IV:
Forensic Club. President IV: Genevan
Staff: Education Club: Cross Country
MARION I.. THOMAS
A. B, Enessnunc, PA.
Aletheorian: W.S.G.A.: Cabinet Staff:
Economies Club: Science Club: Glee Club
I, II, III, IV: Education Club.
A. B. PAuNAssus, PA.
Aletheorian: Y.M.C,A.: "G" Club:
French Club: Snowbirds: Education Club:
Athletic Board of Control: Football I, ll,
III, IV. Captain IV: Track I. Il. Ill:
Basket Ball I: Intramural Basket Ball I, Il,
III, IV. V, Winning Team I.
ARTHUR W. SIRIANNI
A. B. Enuvooo Crrv. PA.
Y.M.C.A.: Spanish Club: Education
I LAURA SNYDER
A. B. WEST ELlzAnmn, PA.
Y.W.C.A.: W.S.G.A.: Glce Club I. ll.
Accompanist II: Spanish Club I, II. Ill:
Adelphic, Secretary III: Gencvnn Staff:
giiss Basket Ball Ill: Class Volley Bull
HAZEL B. WATSON
A. B., B. O. Yomcsus, N. Y.
Y.W.C.A., Cabinet III, IV. President
IV: Aletheorian: W.S.G.A.: Cabinet Staff:
Debating Team I. ll: Spanish Club: Mc-
Kee Hall Council IV: Student Activity
Committee: Senior Class Play: Frill and
Frown, Vice President III, Secretary IV.
LOUTHER M. SI-IAFER
B. S. LAnGnLlNsrowN, PA.
B S NEW CASTLE. PA.
Pre-Medical Society: Intramural Has-
ket Ball I, II, IV.
B. S. in Education Lunonn, PA
State Normal Certificate: W.S.G.A.
Y.W.C.A.: French Club III.
J. PAUL HELTM.-KN
A. B. ALTOONA, PA.
University of Pittsburgh I: Ohio
Nnrlln-rn Univc-rsily ll: Cap and Daflllvr
Club: Spanish Club: Senior Class Play:
Class Day Program Cmmnitu-v, Chairman:
Rvsvrvv Football IV: liusvhall: Intra-
mural Baskct Ball.
.-X. li. NEW CASTLE. PA.
W.S.G.A.: Education Club: Cabinet
Staff: Financc- Comnliltvc- IV: Studvnt.
Scnatv ll: Class Sc-Crvlary III.
MRS. EVA D. FORREST
A. li. BEAN-:R F.u.l.s, PA.
A. B. Ni-zu' EAmu.E, PA.
Football I. ll, Ill. IV: Basket. Bull
Rc-svrvvg Swimming Instructor IV: Intra-
mural Basket Ball I, ll, lll, IV: Engineer-
ing Club: Economics Club.
li. NEW Hizu:u'roN, PA.
Pr:--Mc-rlical Club: Scivnco Club:
R':s0rv0 Football II: Intramural Baskvt
Bill ll, lll, IV.
ALICE R. IXIAHXRG
A. ll. IIVTLER, PA.
A. B. Nuw IIRIGIITON, PA.
HOVVA RD XV. DILLON
A. B. BEAVER FALLS, PA
A. B. BEAVER FALLS, PA
MARY J. BROWN
A. B. NEW Bkrmrrox. PA.
HERBERT E. SCOTT
B. S. Ed. ALIQUIPPA, PA.
I.. HERBERT McCAUGHTRY
B. S. Ed. BEAVER FALLS, PA.
ELIZABETH C. MCKINLEY
A. B. BEAVER, PA.
MILDRED lf. WARREN
A. B. Nlsw Brzuzrrrox. PA.
EDNA M, BAUER
B. CIIICORA, PA.
ANNA M. DODDS
Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA.
GRACE M. BOYD
S. Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA.
MARGARET E. BRENNER
S. Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA.
MRS. MARGARET B. HANNA
S. Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA
B. NEW CASTLE, PA.
GLENN W. JOHNSTON
S. Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA.
RALPH F. LINGERMAN
S. Ed. NEW CASTLE, PA.
HARRY J. HAIIDE
A. B. BEAVER FALLS. PA.
Y. M. C. A.g "G" Club: Football I,
II. III, IVQ Inmunnral Basket Ball III,
IVQ Glue Club.
B. S. Ed. NPINN' CASTLE. PA
A. B. NEW CAs'r1.E, PA
CATHERINE G. RUBY
A. B. NEW BRIGHTON. PA
HOWARD G. SQUIRES
A. B. HOP BOTTOM, PA
B. O. BEAVER, PA
M. VIRGINIA KERR
B. O. Er.r.Woon CITY, PA
B. M. ROCHESTER, PA
MARX' L. STORMONT
B. M. PsuscEToN. IND
Qlfertifirate in illlluair
EVELYN R. SHELAR
NEW Bknsxrrox, PA.
' EDITH M. LAW
A youth, one such as you, with hooks half scorned
Surveyed the market place wherein the mob
Bartered and sold the wares their labors wrought
He offered his-a poem--sought in vain
A purchaserg none came, impatiently
He threw the script into the reek and mass
And turned to other and less noble things.
A beggar passed-he caught but just a word
That leapt from out the mire-a single word.
lt meant to him the best that earth could give.
The script he lifted from the cloying slime,
And lo! as patiently he cleansed the page,
A phrase and then a Truth was brought to light:
"Ile kind, and Love will come from all mankind
To you and yours"-the rest was blotted out.
He read, and on his way remembered well
To teach the Truth the poet scorned.
The poet toiled at labor, dull, unknown-
The beggar preached the creed to all the world,
One walked through all his days in bitter mood,
The other daily sang, beloved of men.
And so, oft times it comes to pass that where
One hand creates, another gains the prize,
The poet's word thrown carelessly aside, H
Upon a beggar's lips engendered fame.
Poet or beggar, which? 'Tis yours to choose,
To make or mar the mould and shape the clay-
Laurels or rags-toil or recompense
May come to you from just a single word.
Throughout the coming years pray long' and deep
That from your lips fall not the bitter words:
"I threw away a prize and chose but dross-
I cast away the best, to take the least."
5 5' V31
. , 5 .S
Geneva za .1Hrg,l1t Sung y
Hail! Hail! Oh Geneva 3
Pro Christ et Patria, l
Stand by her colors, boys 1, l
And fight for her name,
For ever her sons are always true,
Loyal in all they do.
Alma Mater, we cherish thee,
An Hail, Hail, Hail! Q
I 50 I 0 52
O man is entirely the "Master of his fate" or the "Captain
of his soul". This doctrine may differ somewhat from
leading poets and psychologists of the day but it is true never-
theless. Man, by his own might, can accomplish little in any
line of endeavor ...... but with the assistance of friends-Ah,
that's a different matter. The staff of this year's Genevan wish
to take this opportunity to thank all our friends who so ably
assisted us in the preparation of this book. The Boylins, who
were ready at all times with kindly criticism and who were called
upon day and night for photographic work. Philadelphia Photo-
lingraving with their helpful advice and bracing, vitrolic humor.
Pittsburgh Printing for their pertinent criticism. Mrs. Robert
Park for her able proof reading.
The Editor especially wishes to thank his staff of Business
Manager for their cooperation .... Tom Young, for his invalu-
able assistance. We thank you all and hope you like this book,
the tenth volume of the Genevan.
tutixim f' "'RR
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A1.lal':R'1' 51-:ABURN .. ...... . Prvmivut
JAM1-Qs CAMPB1-11.1. .. .. Vice President
WARD HfXSI.Ii'l"l' .. .... 7'rea.vurcr
CIIARIJNI4: OGDIQN . . Secretary
Abbott, E. Leroy
Abbott, Ruth R.
Alford, VVilliam J.
Banheld, Anne L.
Barber, Thomas A.
Barnhart, Helen J.
Bell, Margaret L.
Bloom, Harry E.
Booth, Paul R.
Brigham, Ruth L.
Brown, Grace H.
Cullen, David E.
Dietrich, George A.
Dodds, A. John
Dunay, George W.
Dunkerley, Eleanor G.
Dunkerley, Ruth E.
Ewing, C. Earl
Flinner, Lawrence V.
Forst, Merle C.
Gcrheim, Anna K.
Gilkey, Thelma D.
Gould, Grace D.
Grahert, Ruth C.
Grimes, Catherine F.
Hartzell, Mae Emma
Hecker, John C.
Henderson, M. Ruth
Herbert, Earle K.
Hindman, Walter E.
Hum, Margaret P.
Johnson, Adaline C.
Johnson, Eleanor R.
Johnston, John M.
Jones, Anne H.
Kelso, Rachel J.
Kimble, Ralph M.
Kirkwood, Tnrney L.
Knapik, John M.
Kornman, Edith C.
Landgraf, Walter E.
Lindsay, Charles L.
Magee, Vera T.
VVilson, Donald A.
Maguire, Eleanor D.
Martin, Carl VV.
Martin, lsabel L.
Measel, Donald R.
lklercer, W. Jean
Milliron, Mary E.
Moore, Helen E.
Moore, J. Mark
Morgan, J. Herbert
Mowry, John W.
Munn, James F.
McCauley, Jane E.
McClure, Mary E.
McElroy, VVilbur A.
McKenzie, C. Stewart
McKinney, H. Mildred
McKinney, Samuel N.
McPherson, George E.
Nicholson, Frank W.
Nickum, Paul E.
Ogden, Charline E.
Pattison, Edith E.
Peacock, William T.
Potter, J. Kenneth
Prcece, Joseph R.
Ralston, Raymond H.
Richter, Jessie H.
Rinehart, Marjorie B.
Robb, R. Wilfred
Robinson, Lee A.
Sanderson, Esther C.
Sidler, Jack D.
Solomon, Joseph K.
Stanyard, Eva Mae
Steele, E. Olivia
Sterrett, Sarah E.
Stevenson, Rosalie L.
Street, Chas. G.
Taggart, Dorothea A.
Taylor, Ernest L.
NVebster, Myra M.
Weyman, Robert J.
VVilliams, Harburn V.
Zluninr Gllama ll-liz-tnrg
N the fall of '26, those who now make up the roll of the Junior class this
year, entered Geneva College-the freshest of all Freshmen. After a week
or so we soon learned that all was not 'rosy' here-for a certain 'Sid' Lockley
organized his one year old Genevans to supervise and control the beginners.
A huge surprise was in store for the famous "Sophs" when the Frosh downed
their supervisors in a football battle 12-0. Famous elections and clashes fol-
lowed to test the worth of the sturdy greenies! Robert Wilcox was President
of our class that year.
Our Sophomore year, under the guidance of Robert Wilcox, a second time
tested our ability to conquer the freshmen by making "them" toe the line. But
in this year there was a marked change in our school life. We had grown
older, wiser, and by far more serious. Geneva had come to mean more than
a workhouseg it was our own Alma Mater, something to be loved, protected
and cherished. It was in this memorable year that we, as hosts and hostesses,
entertained our wiser and more superior Senior friends at a banquet in the ball-
room of the Hotel Brodhead. The success which attended it proved us to be
capable of "putting something across" in line order. As this year drew to a close
we looked a short distance ahead into our junior year.
And now as juniors we recall the past two years as but two short days.
We view life and its course from greater heights. we bend to the wheel
of experience we are moulding our lives for some great work which awaits
us but a short distance ahead. Life is fast becoming that intangible "something"
which grows and becomes more beautiful through service to our fellow men.
May this be our tribute to our school-"Pro Christo at Patriau, always.
I L V,, -5 "T
VIRGINIA K1-:RR ....
KATIIIQRINIE Rman ..
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. . . . . . PTCSI-dL'lll
. . . . Secretary
. , Trcaxurer
Allen, Lillian V.
Allen, Sloane E.
Anderson, James P.
Baxter, J. Edward
lleightley, Charles W.
Berger, Clara A.
llest, Ruth E.
liishop, M. Fern
Black, Kathryn M.
Bock, Homer P.
Brandon, H. Elizabeth
Brantley, Richard B.
Breckenridge, Vera l.
Campbell, James M.
Carroll, George P.
Christie, Mary Edith
Coene, Dorothy L.
Couch, Ada G.
Cox, Sara A.
Cumming, Jolm G.
Cushnie, Ralph M.
Daugherty, Thomas P.
Davis, Dorothy A.
Davis, Sylvester E.
Dice, William R.
Douglas, R. Sterrett
Early, Loren D.
Edgar, Kermit S.
Emery, Mary H.
Ewing, Edwin P.
Fennell, Ruby M.
Fishkin, Esther R.
Fogcl, Ethel V.
Freed, Nelly E.
Friedman, Leonard M.
Galton, Agnes M.
Glass, Charles E.
Goldberg, Sylvester S.
Green, George H.
Gross, Gertrude K.
Grove, Lillian M.
l-larrison, Glenn C.
Hart, Everett E.
lrlartman, Jeanne C.
l-leltman, Beth Anna
Hill, Eugene V.
Hood, Grace R.
llonk, Jesse R.
Jackson, Jean E.
Jenney, Florence S.
Joiner, Vllilhelmean G.
Kerr, Virginia M.
Kornblum, Albert C.
Lake, George C.
Latham, Frederic NN.
Latto, Mildred J.
Lee, H. Bernard
Levine, 'Hyman H.
Lewis, Freda M.
Lewis, Joseph 1.
Long, J. Clifford
Lucas, Harold R.
Lyle, Paul V.
Marlin, Madalene J.
Martin, VVariield A.
Mauer, Kathryn K.
Mentz, Fred '
Mentzer, James J.
Miller, Howard S.
Miller, Thomas M.
Milligan, Goldie E.
Moltrup, Jean M.
McCaslin, P. Elizabeth
McClure, Ruth H.
McCready, M. Mabel
McCready, VV. Stewart
McFadden, Helen S.
McGaughy, Marion E.
McGeehon, Carl W.
MeHalhe, Erla L.
McKnight, Robert J.
McLean, Joseph H.
Nave, John A.
Owen, Gerald R.
Parks, Margaret K.
Patterson, J. Renwick
llinter, Alexander S.
Poole, Doris K.
Ransom, Alured C.
Raschella, John A.
Reed, Catherine A.
Reed, George VV.
Reno, Elizabeth G.
Rhodes, Donald C.
Riddel, Helen A.
Rieser, Frank J.
Riley, John S.
Robb, T. Paul
Saxton, Jessie I.
Schwartz, Nathaniel A.
Seaburn, Albert R.
Shaw, James M.
Shenk, Clyde E.
Shubert, Richard C.
Simons, Grace A.
Sines, Marian E.
Smith, Sara J.
Snyder, David A.
Sole, Kent B.
Springer, Frederick L.
Steinleld, Richard I-I.
Stewart, M. Leone
Stokes, Philippa A.
Stunkard, Irwin W.
Sumner, H. Loy
Temerario, Carmel A.
Vetter, Margaret W.
Walker, George A.
Walker, John A.
Welsh, Vella O.
Widdowson, Herbert C
Young, Knox M.
Young, Thomas C.
Snphnmnre lawn lllis-turg
Hlilili we were, on the shelf, one hundred and?? worms of the dust all
assembled in that dim part of 1928. That chap who fancied he was to
receive knowledge at Lake Geneva, the girl who wanted to get as far away
f1'om home as possible, those who chose Geneva for her standards and tradi-
tions, the sons and daughters of old graduates, and all the rest of us who
boarded a train and found that we had just enough money to reach Geneva
We were given a formal reception at the Beaver Gun Club. However,
when we Freshmen arrived those plebian Sophomores actually tied our presi-
dent to a tree, presumably to play Indian, and insisted upon our boys going
bathing in spite of the chilly atmosphere. The girls received only a bill for a
broken gate, an apple already possessed by brother worms and two peanuts.
The return party was a sweet revenge, the freshmen ate in peace and
plenty while but a few Sophomores graced the feast in fear and trembling.
In that year so litly started we suffered tribunal, apron wearing. and chair
warming U3 as well as a hard winter generally speaking.
1929-The VVorm turns. VVe are Sophomores of 1'eal value for we have
many great personages in our midst, Slim Ransom, Paul Robb, Slim Harrison,
Kent Sole, Fred Mentz, Johnny Nave, Carmel Timerario, and Len Friedman
the athletes, Jerry Owen the cheer leader, Freddie Latham, Ginnie Kerr, Sheepy
Young and many others. livery member of the class is an ardent student
CDO not take exceptionj.
Wliatevei' the opinion of the Freshmen of 1929 may be we can only say
we have tried to deal justly with them and it has been all for their own good
Cfor it hurt us worse than it hurt theml.
Wle topped the year off with our Soph-Senior Banquet which was held at
McKee Hall on May 16.
This is the history of the class of '31 and may we ever continue to be loyal
to our class and Ol' Geneva. '
' '-A ' 'f5ijl vi5129 iwaavhnw ' ,
ill' h X
35 . I
V ' 16
fi AP X
.,... . 'L
REA SIIUPE ..... P1'c.vic1c1zl
GORDON BALPII .. Treasurer
Abraham, Arthur A.
Anderson, Addison S.
Armstrong, William R.
Atwater, Allen M.
Atwood, William B.
Balph, Gordon C.
Balter, Anne Y.
Bamborough, Elda R.
Bcrchtold, Alice J.
Bishop, Catherine E.
Bliss, Robert J.
Board, James R.
Boflio, Anthony W.
Boyd, R. Clifford
Boyle, Kathryn I.
Boylin, Mary H.
Breiner, Mabel M.
Brown, Helen A.
Brust, William K.
Butler, Adah Nellc
Caine, Eleanor G.
Calderwood, Hugh S.
Campbell, Louise S.
Campbell, Richard P.
Chaffee, E. Ward
Coleman, Anna M.
Coleman, l-larold W.
Coulter, C. Balph
Cox, William L.
Creighton, Dorothy K.
Darragh, F. Hart
Davidson, Mary Helen
Davis, Colbert F.
Dean, Charlotte M.
Dean, S. Lucille
Denny, H. Wilson
Deringer, Vtfayne A.
Deuvall, Robert T.
Diskin, Anne M.
Dixon, Mary Etta
Dronsfield, Charles E.
Dunne, James K.
Eaton, Margaret E.
Edwards, Alice W.
Edwards, S. Gertrude
Elmes, Margaret E.
Fisher, H. Ashley
Fork, Edward C.
Forney, Frances H.
Fruth, Richard J.
Fullerton, Sara A.
Garner, Ollie E.
George, Eugene J.
Goodballet, Naomi M.
Gordon, M. Alberta
Goss, Delbert E.
Graham, Iva Mae
Griffiths, Phillip L.
Gross, Gertrude K.
Hartman, E. Margaret
Headland, Evelyn M.
Hughes, Helen L.
lrviu, Robert H.
Johnson, George H.
Kelly, Grace C.
Kelso, M. Alice
Kennedy, Arthur R.
Klein, Helen V.
Klindienst, Edward F.
Kuhns, John ill.
Laughlin, Thomas M.
Leigh, Virginia D.
Liebendorfer, Roy E.
Linder, Elizabeth M.
Lindsay, C. Stuart
Logue, VVilliam B.
Long, Carl A.
Loudon, Vinetta M.
Luger, Mary E.
Lyons, Elmer E.
Marcus, Besse L.
Marcus, Jerome W.
Martin, Thelma D.
Mayne, Dean C.
Measel, Veda L.
Metts, Mildred I.
Mollard, VVilliam B.
Montgomery, J. Lindsay
Molter, Helen E.
Morgan, Jane B.
Morrison, James D.
Mortimer, Kenneth H.
Myers, Marion R.
McBurney, M. Elizabeth
MeCleery, John C.
McCormick, Alma P.
McCoy, Glenda E.
McDeavitt, William D.
McElhinney, Margaret C.
McFarland, Lewis L.
McFerron, Helen M.
McNutt, Robert A.
Nulton, Robert G.
Owen, VVayne B.
Painter, Burton C.
Park, David D.
Patterson, Grace D.
Patterson, C. Robert
Patterson, Robert L.
Paulsey, Anthony ,
Perry, Katherine L.
Pilskaln, Gilbert R.
Poister, Mildred J.
Powell, Marjorie A.
Reed, John Paul
Reese, Martha E.
Richards, Charles C.
Riley, Dorothy E.
Robinson, T. Eugene
Robinson, Evalyu A.
Rosenmund, Dorothy D
Russell, Arthur A.
Sabol, Helen R.
Sahli, John R.
Sanderson, Marjorie E
Searight, Agnes M.
Serafy, Ruth L.
Shaw, Gaylord L.
Schultz, Leonard L.
Shupe, Rea B.
Simpsin, Clara l.
Sines, Reba E.
Slater, Thomas M.
Smith, Ruth E.
Smith, VValter B.
Staufler, Thomas D.
Steele, A. Rhea
Stephens, E. Catherine
Stewart, Jean E.
Stinson, Mary K.
Taggart, Rebecca E.
Taggart, Ruth E.
Thomas, Roger W.
Urling, Irwin M.
Wzxddell, Elizabeth M.
Wahl, Irene F.
VVallace, Dorothy J.
Wallace, Gerald VV.
Wallace, Helen E.
Weigle, Arthur A.
Whiteside, Ruth A.
VVilcox, Othwin L.
Wilkison, Paul B.
Williams, Howell E.
NVilson, J. Paul
NVilson, Ralph H.
Woods, Jolm L.
Yohe, Marguerite A.
Young, Frank M.
Young, James W.
Youtes, Mont D.
Zahniser, Mildred R.
Fi-Iii:-tnrg nf the Zlireahman Gllatma
N view of the fact that it has been an established custom with former freshman classes,
and in view of the fact that future generations really ought to be enlightened, and
in view of the fact that we must unburden our hearts and souls, XVC, the Freshman
Class of 1928, do hereby set down this record of our goings-in and our goings-out.
our ups and downs, our trials and tribulations-ah! now, we have it-our history and
We do respectfully Cwe almost said humblyj dedicate it to our sophomore oppressors.
We took the first, fateful step way back, I think, on about September 13, T928-NVQ
never could remember dates-when, by mutual consent, we became charter members of
the sovereign Freshman Class of 1928. To be more specilic, We registered-or possilbly,
We were registered. After two or three hours of being most unceremoniously herded
about, of being told what We must and what We must not sign up for, of lilling out rosters
and blue cardsg of making ridiculous mistakes, and of generally distinguishing ourselves.
as had every other freshman class before us, as probably the dumbest, most unpromising
group of individuals ever to assemble in one place, We emerged from the building with
only one thought in our minds, ugh-school on Saturday.
Life was comparatively peaceful and happy until the advent of Freshman regulations.
At this point We began to 'suffer the slings and arrows of outrageous fortune' at the
hands of the merciless Sophomore Committee! VVe did not, however, refrain from all
activity. The 'l'housand-Mile-VValk, to become familiar with the campus and college
buildings, the 'Freshman Feed', when We had our first opportunity to be host, and enter-
tained the Sophomore class, we think, most littingly at Darlington. lt seemed that the
Sophomores were hungry, but they hadn't brought their own sandwiches and-well, it
sort of seemed as though a few of them had fallen iutothe creek. The conclusion is that
'an enjoyable time was had by all.' Then one morning-for We are trying to make this a
fair and impartial history-, the College woke up to Iind that some of the more rebellious
and active ones of our number had changed the 'G' to an 'FY We were subject to severe
public spanking, verbal-as Mrs. Moore would say-and otherwise.
Football season .... and the virile manhood of our class responded whole heartcdly.
'l'hose who didn't play football lined the field, carried rack, painted the 'G', acted ushers
or general "Handy Andys'. The Grove City game .... and XVC made strange bed fellows
up on the 'G' .... lost sleep .... didn't know our lessons .... walked about in a daze. Christ-
mas vacation-hot diggity dog-and We went home to give the folks a treat, show them
'what a whale of a difference just a few months at college make'. We return to school
the day after New Year's to lind that we have only about three weeks to get caught up
on the Bible note books and prepare for the 'third degree'. After tests,-and there were a
few we didn't get along with so well, especially the English, and European l-listory, and
Chemistry, and Greek and Bible exams-VVe settled down, vowing to make more scholarly
marks than we had made last semester.
Since that time, We have at least been exposed to our studies, except before and after
important basket ball games. And by the way, We gave two line basket ball men to this
year's championship varsity. Easter vacation over without incident and we settle down
once again to 'get an education'. Freshman regulations have taken on a more humane
aspect, The track season does not claim much of our time. Providence willing, we
shall yet become Sophomores. The popular but vulgar answer is: 'lt won't be long now.'
Scottish history ls featured by stories of remarkable
personal heroism and lmpetuous daring. ln 1637 the king
attempted to force a "Book of Public Worship," called the
Liturgy, upon the Church of Scotland. Restralned indignation
exploded at the impulsive outburst of a humble Scottish
woman in St. Giles Church at Edinburgh, July 23, 1637. As the
dean began to read the kln5L's Liturgy Jean Geddes jumped up
and flung her stool at the dean's head, exclalmlng, "Villain,
dost thou say mass at my lug?" This caused an immediate
rlot that gradually spread to a national war between Scotland
and England. ln her whole-hearted loyalty to her convictions
Jean Geddes has bequeathed to Geneva another noble tradl-
'W l9'29 3Bmi?im 1
HE season in athletics just closing was on a par with the very successful
ones of the past few years. It seems strange to have our teams give
battle without the guiding hand of our great coach "Bo" McMillin, but the
results obtained in victories as measured against losses were very good and
pay a fine tribute to the ability of our coaches Mack Flenniken, Kenneth Loeffler,
Prof. Robert Park and Prof. Cutright. It is true wc relinquished. the football
championship of the Conference, held so long by Geneva, by succumbing to a
superior Westminster team in a sea of mud. Possibly our losses by graduation
made this result inevitable. The season as a whole, however, was very good and
the spirit of the players was beyond reproach. Coach Flenniken, completed his
first year as football coach and performed a difficult task with credit.
The loss of our football championship was replaced by our winning, with
Bethany, the basket ball championship of the Conference, after a most difficult
campaign. The high light of the season was the convincing victoiy over West
Virginia at Morgantown. The 1'CCO1'Cl of fourteen victories as against tive dc-
feats is the best enjoyed for twelve years. Coach LoefHer certainly revolution-
ized Geneva's basket ball and a continuation of this brand of basket ball seems
Coach Park coached the cross-country team to another open championship,
but placed second to Westminster in the Conference race. The outstanding
record made by Geneva the past four years is being continued under Prof.
Park's tutelage. Geneva holds the district records in the 100-yards, javelin,
and low hurdles. Geneva has lost but four dual meets in four years and 1929
marks the fifth consecutive year that the Conference Track Championship has
been won. Len Friedman won national recognition for our college in placing
second in the javelin at the Penn Relays in April.
Geneva loses some fine athletes and men by graduation. Few colleges are
blessed with such outstanding men as Harry Haude, Howard Pinkerton, Paul
Booth, Clyde Smith, Howard Emrick, Clair Merriman, Sidney and Elroy Lock-
ley, David Cullen, William Lathom, Cecil Baird and Dwight Piper. These men
have left indelible records at Geneva as men and athletes. They will be sorely
The Intramural Basket Ball League was a great success. Seventeen teams
competed for the championship. The team sponsored by Lisle T. Miller finally
emerged victorious. '
The Tennis championship of the Conference was won by Coach Cutright's
boys in 1928 and the remnants of that fine team is busily engaged now defend-
ing their laurels.
Ihr Athletic Baath nf Qlnntrnl
l'aor. Roizilzm' lbxluc ..
C. llaA1Nic1:o M I-Z'l'lll'1NY
l'ao1f. A. C. lfllfll-ICOMBI-I . .
Da. M. M. l'icAaclc
l'At:1. R. CU'l'Rlt'2II'l'
R. W. RlCDl'A'l'll
A. C. liDtll'It'0MlHu
Miss llSAlllil.l.A S'1'liWAR'l' C. ll. M l'I'l'lll'INY
Miss EDNA tilaoauic
M. R. Cih.ovi:a
. . . . . Clltlffllltlll
. . . . .S'z'a'1't'lrIry
l'lowAap lim RICK
l-lli Athletic Board of Control is probably one of the most important or-
ganizations in the school. 'l'he functions of this lloard are for the most
part legislative, and have a direct hearing on the quality of athletics in Geneva.
The Board consists of the various coaches of athletics in the college, the cap-
tains of every sport, two alumni members, the graduate manager of athletics,
and two or three members of the faculty as advisers. One of the main duties
of the Board aside from general supervision, is to select and approve the various
letter men who shall he entitled to wear the "G", lts wise management in the
past has been largely responsible for the present high reputation of athletics
in Geneva College.
E112 "cs" Glluh
FOOTBALL LETTER MEN
CAPT. BooTH SMITH RANSOM
DAVIS KNAPICK DUNCAN '
HAUDE PREECE HINDMAN
CAMPBELL PINKERTON SEABURN
TIQMERARIO EMRICK JOHNSON
RALs'roN EWING A TURPIN
BASKET BALL LETTER MEN
CART. EMRICK L V MERRIMAN MCKINNEY
FRIEDMAN BRUCE DUNCAN
RANSOM PAULSEY BAIRD, MANAGER
TRACK LETTER MEN
CAUT. PIPER S. LOCKLEY FRIEDMAN
EWING E. LOCKLEY MERRIMAN
LATHOM DUNCAN FORST
NAVIE BAIRD Ross, MANAGER
CROSS COUNTRY LETTER MEN TENNIS LETTER MEN
CART. PIPER CUSHNIE CAPT. Po'rTs HECKER
S. LOCKLEY LYLE FLINNER BARBER
ROBB, MANAGER EARLY
6911 the C6rihirn11
C Jl'llll P'llll Booth end, came to
:11 . . ,
Geneva along with Clyde Smith from
Mllll0IlgZlll4'lIl High School i11 1925. Cap-
tain "Pip" is regarded as o11e of the
smartest ends that ever represented Geneva
on the gridiron. ln the season of IOZS,
"Pip" was :111 understndy to such ends as
"I.:1rry" Danver, LllkC Brown, and "Pop"
l-lilden, and he learned rapidly. During
the 1026 season, "Pip" won a regular end
berth along with Cul I'IlllJllIll'Cl, and he
f11l'11' ever since "Pip" in
has been a reg, . . . . ,
his quiet, lIll11SSlIl11lIlg' way, has never
sought the limelight. He has never been
spectacular, lint l1is clepe11clz1hili1y a11d his
' ' l on l1im Zlll everlasting.:
Conslslulcy inve w
place in the hearts of :1ll Geneva foollvall
Mn the Cbrihirnn
FTER a brief sojourn near the top of the Class B football ladder, Geneva
returned this year to a lower rung. For the first time since the Tri-
State Conference was organized some four years ago, the Golden Tornado
did not win the coveted gonfalon. A defeat at the hands of VVestminster, the
only conference defeat ever handed out to the Covenanters in four years, kept
the Gold and Wliite from holding the top this season.
Before the Gold and NVhite football gladiators began the 1928 season,
followers of the team were rather dubious as to the outcome of the campaign.
"Bo" McMillin, who had put the Covenanters on the football map with an
undefeated team in 1927 had passed on to Kansas, and in his wake had left
three of his proteges to carry on the work. These three men-head coach Mack
Flenniken, and assistant coaches Dave Cullen and Leland Schachern-were well
drilled in his system, but they were untried as yet in the coaching game. Add
to this the salient fact that seven letter men would not be back and you have
a fair idea of what confronted the youngest coaching staff in the business.
Mack, Shack, and Dave, however, successfully hurdled all obstacles and
won five out of an exceptionally hard schedule of ten games. Best of all, a
groundwork has been laid that promises great things in future years. A slight
change in the present system will probably be adopted to faciliate playing in the
heavy weather prevalent in this section.
COAC H M ACK FLIQN N I K ICN
Coach Mack Iflennilien has completed his initial
football season at Geneva College and a successful one
at that. Wfith victories over Duquesne, .lohn Carroll,
Thiel, NVayneshurg, and Adrian, Mack has accom-
plished something to he proud of. One must realize
that the loss of eight varsity stars such as Schachern,
Cullen. Maglisceau. Maddox, Harris, Myers, Lloyd,
and lilenniken himself from even an undefeated team
is a matter of no small import to a football team.
This loss placed a tremendous obstacle in Mack's way
and was one of the many that he had to surmount.
Despite it all, he had a great team.
Coach Flenniken has the entire school behind him in the years to come.
The season of 1929 should he a successful one for Mack loses only live letter
men-Captain Paul Booth and Clyde Smith, endsg Harry Haude, guardg and
Howard Pinkerton and Howard lfmrick, hacks. Fifteen letter men will be
back next fall and Coach Flenniken should not have so much trouhle in pro-
ducing a winner.
MANAGER XVARD HASLl.Q'I"l'
The job of a football manager is no easy oneg
constant hurry up calls, apparently unrequited lahor of
all sortsg and certainly very little glory. But VVard i
has Iilled this difficult assignment with ease. Always
on the spot, and always willing to help, he has tu1'ned
out to he one of the most ellicient managers in some
time. Ward has had a great deal of assistance in the I
person of lirnie Taylor who will take over the posi-
tion of Head Manager next year. Here's hoping that
we have as efficient men in this joh in the years to
ll 73 I
- CAPTAIN PAUL BOOTH--lincl
i "1"ip', is not big, weighing only about 165 pounds,
, and he is not very fast, but he is a smart football
l player both offensively and defensivelyg is a sure,
l deadly tackler, and can catch forward passes with
the best of them. Furthermore, Captain Booth has
made a study of the game and he knows football
from .-'X to Z. Probably the greatest game of ball
"Pip" ever played was against I-larvard in 1926, his
first start as a regular.
SYL'V,lESTlfIR "RED" DAVIS-Tackle
Captain-lilect of the Golden Tornado. Converted
from an end into a tackle. "Red" is big, fast and '
strong and proved a tower of strength in many a
tight game, I-Ie is the key man in the Covenanter
offense. One of his greatest games was played this
year against Temple. "Red" was unfortunate as to
be kept on the bench with injuries during several of
the games this year, but nevertheless he is regarded
as one of the best tackles who have played on Geneva
teams and as one of the best in the district. To Red
and to his team mates of next year we extend the best
of wishes for a successful season and we are confident
that they will do all in their power to make it such.
joe Preece is Z1 fast, big man and when he hits
CLYDE SM ITH--lind
end for the last two years,
"Smitty" lost none of his backfield cunning, and he
has frequently thrilled fans with some fine broken
field running after snatching long or short passes out
of the air. He ran several such runs this year in the
games against Bucknell, Grove City, and Temple.
Besides his other good qualities. Clyde has also an-
other-he is a fine placement kicker. He was called
upon to kick nearly all of the goals after touchdowns
this year and his toe usually responded to what was
demanded of it.
With all his playing
that line-The best thing about joe is
is consistent. Perhaps his best play of
registered against Bucknell, Duquesne,
Preece often turned a line thrust into a
that his play
the year was
HOWARD Pl N K ICRTON-Quarter
"Pinky" played his hest football this year against
Adrian, Grove City, VVayneshurg, and -lohn Carroll,
and he, like Haude and Captain llooth, has been
picked on several all-conference selections.
l'inkerton's name can he written down 011 the
old Geneva roll call of the famous, with other Geneva
hacks-lloulding, Hamilton, Klee, llflcfirew, Flenni-
ken, Schachern and the rest. l'lis shoes will he hard
Jon N knixiflk-lwmifimeif i l- W
Adept at heaving passes-great at running the
ends-good change of pace-fast and shifty-what
more is necessary? Knapik has all the qualities that A
go to make up a good foothall player. llis hest work
this year was against Adrian, Thiel, Grove City and
i I A i HARRY I'lAUlJE-Guard
j Has just closed his greatest season in the Gold
I and White varsity. l'lis play throughout the year was
of the highest calibre, and he won recognition for
l himself as one of the best all around guards in West-
ern Pennsylvania. ltl-e was chosen on nearly every
all-conference team picked hy sport writers of this
CARMEL TICM ERAR l O-Center
Geneva's scrappy little center. Always in there I
Hghting. "Timmy" has certainly overcome that weight '
handicap hy his deadly tackling and great defensive
work. Never had a had day.
liarl Iiwing was unfortunate this year in having
underpinning that failed, but in the games he played,
he showed his opponents what real broken iield run-
ning was. liarl got going in the Temple game and
was mentioned very favorably by the scribes in Phila-
delphia. Earl, along with Emrick and llinkerton also
H OVVARD ISM RI CK- Hal fback
l2mrick's present high standing as an athlete is
due to nothing else than hard, consistent work. ln
l '25, Iimriek knew very little football but who would
deny after seeing him perform in the Temple, john
Carroll, and Allegheny games, that he is lit to rank
with C'ieneva's greatest backs. I--loward's tricky run-
ning, fighting gameness, and cool head work has been
of incalculable aid to the Golden Tornado.
had a great day at John Carroll.
JIM CAM rn1Qr.1.-'raaae 4
"VValt" alternated this year at the guard position
with Haude and Turpin. He is a good, rugged foot-
ball guard, and a Hghter at heart. "Walt's play is of the
type that constantly improves and we expect great
things from him in the future. He is at his best on
Dependable and aggressive. "Dilly" Campbell won
a regular berth after being an understudy for two years
to Geneva's great tackles, Maglisceau and Maddox.
A great defensive player who knows how to use his
hands. We'll hear more about Jim next year.
AL'l5lCR',l' "RED" SligX'llLlRN-liml
Fighting' end of the Gold and Wlhite machine who
acted as understndy to "l.ittle Ql3ritches". Red was a
mighty good "pass snatcher" and a good defensive
'll7reddie" didn't get in many games this year
but when he broke into the line his weight and ex-
perience proved an invaluable asset to the Covenanter
A lighting, hrainy back who shows rare promise of developing into a stellar
football player. lJunean's best game of the year was probably the Temple
fracas when George ran the ball all over the place. il-lere's hoping "Dune" will
be back next year to thrill us with his lighting spirit.
The Newcastle "joyboy" who never lost his grin even when an opponent
gave him the "Clay pack" treatment. "'l'ippy's,' end runs will not soon be for-
gotten by Geneva football fans.
"'l'onti the terrible" was very popular with Genevans but it is said that his
opponents on the gridiron had no love for him whatsoever. "Joe's" specialty
was line bucking, but it was also noticed that any opponent bowled over by
Tonti's llying tackle, studiously avoided joe thereafter.
A newcomer-tall, rangy, strong, a consciencious worker who broke into
quite a few games. George shows all the possibilities of developing into a real
football playe1'. At the close of the season he played his best football. His
experience will stand him in good stead for next year.
This tall boy from Rurgettstown acted as understudy to the scrapping
Temerario at the center position. Any time the doughty "Tim" happened to
be afflicted with the gout, "Slim" was right in there lighting. Slim would have
gone a good deal farther this year had he not been handicapped by injuries.
Another promising Genevan, weighing over 240 pounds who with this year's
experience should add a lot of strength to the gold and white line next year.
"Turp's" play was always consistent and he is like an immovable object in the
Came to Geneva from Slippery Rock and he made a fine bid for a regular
berth throughout the season. Ralston should fill a regular guard position when
next season rolls around.
Kent played mighty clever ball last year and shows latent possibilities
that experience will undoubtedly develope. Kent was a good "open Held man" and
adept at snatching passes.
Another Beaver Falls boy who has been somewhat handicapped this year
because of injuries. Joe knows football and another year should see him making
a determined bid for the end position.
Geneva Adrian . . ..
Geneva Bucknell . . .
Geneva Thiel .......
Geneva Duquesne . .
Geneva Grove City .
Geneva, Allegheny . .
Geneva Temple . . . .
ll 78 ll
with the Glagerz
Captain Howard Emrick led the Geneva
hasket hall team through a season that has
heen remarkably successful. Wltile much
of the creditgoes to Coach Kenneth Loci-
Iler, we cannot fail facts hy neglecting the
part played hy Iimrick in making this sea-
son a great one. It is in the court game
that Captain Emrick finds his greatest
athletic ahility. Through four years of
stellar performance in all forms of stu-
dent activities, Howard Emrick has shown
his fellow students the "measure of a
man," and in no other field has it been
better demonstrated than on the basket
Coming from lfVilkinshurg High School
in 1924, Emriek played as a freshman at
guard. I-le galloped about the hardwood
court more skillfully than many of thc
veterans. Each following year his pres-
tige increased in the Tri-State circles, and
at graduation we find his reputation made,
and it is truly an enviahle one. Fighter,
intelligent leader, and master of all the
fundamentals of hasket hall are supcrlatives
that do not magnify his virtues. ln the
modest courtesy of his sportsmanship we
tind .the most heloved quality of Captain
Emrxek. Geneva has placed high on its
roll of honor the name of Emriek.
Coach Kenneth Loehler-fornierly star
and captain of the Penn State College
team succeeded in bringing a Tri-State
Championship honor to Geneva in his first
year of College basket hall coaching. 'I he
honors were evenly divided with Bethany
for first place. Before coming here. Ken
was the outstanding player in the Pitts-
lmurgh professional circles. t
"Ken" had much dilliculty in introducing
his new system, hut with plenty of sea--
soned material a successful season was
realized. VVe are glad to mention that
"Ken" Loelfller has signed a three year con-
tract which insures Geneva ot a capable
coach and three more good seasons.
Cliffll- BAIRIJ-Mgr. Basket Ball
It is always a pleasure to get a chance
to say something ahout a manager, for
they get very little for their pains and
work save the esteem of their fellow stu-
dents. Baird has proved himself a cap-
alile manager in every respect and was a
llig factor in the winning of this year's
CA l"l'Al N 1-I OWARD li M R TCK--t iuard
1-toward captained the Gold and VVhite quin-
tet to a championship tie with Bethany College.
"Howdy" played a stellar game on the guard
position and contributed many points on the of-
fense. l-lis accuracy as a passer and coolness
under fire Cespecially in the pinchesl brought
him recognition on the All-Conference and Dis-
trict teams. Captain limriek was a consistent
scorer, in fact ranked second in scoring honors.
CAI 'TJXI N-lC1.liC'l' l-IiON.'XR D fliRl lil JM AN
"Lenny" of New Castle was Geneva's high
scorer for the Znd consecutive year. Len is con-
sidered the best tloorworker on the team, and is
the pivot of the team. His cleverness and cool-
ness brings many baskets as he contributes many
feed shots to his team mates. Len has shown
considerable improvement since the preceding
season. As captain-elect for the next season the
Geneva quintet are assured a leader that plays
"Heads Up" ball. Captain-lilect Friedman was
given a berth on the All-Conference team.
CLAIR M li R Rl M A N-Guard
Clair completed his fourth and most success-
ful season at the guard position. Clair broke
up many offensive threats and covered his oppo-
nent like the proverbial "paper on the wall." His
guarding proved poison to many forwards. He
was considered the outstanding guard in the dis-
trict and was placed on the All District team
and on the first All 'l'ri-State team. He showed
no individual tendencies for honors and displayed
great sportsmanship on the fioor.
"Slim" has certainly shown a great deal of
improvement both on the defense and offence
since the previous season. "Slim", the tallest man
on the squad, was assisted greatly by his height
and he outjumped and outplayed the opposition
in the majority of the games. He was a mighty
important cog in the Loelller machine on the
offence and certainly contributed his share in
HAROLD BR UCl2-Forward
"llrucie" is a local boy and one of the most
aggressive players on the team. llecause of his
accuracy and floor play he saw plenty of service.
Team play was the predominating feature when
Harold was in action. Harold also coached this
year's intramural championship team.
SAM URL MCKINNEY-Gua rd
"Sam's" consistent plugging again brought
him another basket ball letter. He showed marked
improvement over last year and proved that
he had worlds of determination and lighting
spirit. Sam showed especial ability in retrieving
the ball and breaking into shooting postion.
Harry--the midget member of the team and
one of its smallest men showed this year that
he could handle the hall like an expert. "Lone
Star" was a dead shot and showed much
aggressiveness. VVhen playing with the Reserves
Harry was the leading scorer on the team.
Ll NDSRY MON TGO M liRY--Forward
Montgomery was probably the most versatile
player on the squad as he played all positions. He
played the first season in a satisfactory manner
showing coolness and accuracy in passing.
"Monty" handles the ball with experience and
with three years before him, the future looks
bright. Lindsey should develop into a great shot
and is su1'e of stepping out next season.
"Tony" the Geneva Giant, broke into the
lineup as a regular at the beginning of the second
semester. "Tony" proved to be an excellent shot
and his tloorwork leaves little to be desired. He
was probably the most watched man on the team.
The peak of Paulsey's basketball performance is
yet to be reached and he will be eagerly watched
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
Geneva . . .
SEASON S U M M ARY
John Car1'oll .
Muskingum . .
Duquesne . . .
Bethany . . ..
Grove City ..
Allegheny . . .
Thiel . .
Allegheny . . .
Bethany . . ..
Grove City ..
Duquesne . .
Zfiesavrue Basket Mall
HE reserve basket ball team completed a very successful season by winning,
all but two games over teams all over the valley The ieseive team is
greatly responsible for the success of the varsity live as sciimmages and com
petition brought out the best in the players. Among the opponents were the
Keystone Drillers, Standard Sanitary, Armstrong Coil Woil s Tones 8. Laugh
lin and the new Brighton Y.M.C.A., besides several college ieseives
The team consisted of Duncan, Harrison, S. Loclley Ixnapik C Smith
Temerario, and Mesnick.
0911 the Glmher Hath
CAPTAIN l"l PISR
"Good goods come in small packages."
Piper is not very large but he makes every
inch give account of itself. As a runner
he is very consistent and has a smooth
motion. In a race he usually takes the
lead and then anyone who can pass him
has to he plenty good and fast. Beside
captaining the Track team, Piper also
piloted the Cross Country Team over the
hills and dales. Nor is he limited to run-
ning alone-he is a good student, active
in Y.M. and other Cluhs or Organizations
as well. llc holds the record for the half-
mile in the Tri-Slate conference. Here
is one boy who will be missed when he
Q11 the Glinher Hath
1-IE track team of 1928 proved to he a big success even with the loss of
"Bill" Butler and "johnny" Kenst. In the first meet of the year West
Va. U. managed to swamp the Gold and VVhite, but Tech, Grove City, Allegheny,
and VVestminster fell before the sweeping attack of the Covenanters. The
outstanding stars of the team were "Red" Lathom, who broke the 19 year
old district record in the 220 low hurdles, Dave Cullen, who ruled supreme
in the shot put, and Len Friedman, who broke the district record in the javeling
Dwight Piper, who won every half mile except the West Va. U. meet. For
his good work Dwight was elected captain of the '29 squad.
Coach Robert Park is a graduate of Syra-
cuse University where he engaged extensively
in athletics, being a member of the track, crew
and football teams. He was captain of the
Syracuse football team of 1904. He has been
professor of History in Geneva for the past
seven years. For several years he has been
the Cross Country coach and has turned out
several championship teams. VVhen "Bo" left
to go to Kansas, Park was elected to take his place as track coach. This was a
wise move, as Park knows men and how to train them. He made a very line
start by developing a Championship team last year and has a good start for a
greater year this season. He took a small squad to the Penn relays and took
second place in both events entered. In the dual meets so far this season the
team has done splendid work. We have reasons to expect great things on the
Wilf1'ed Robb, Track Manager, is an ardent,
hard worker and a good manager in the sense
that he can make the assistants work without
domineering them. Wilfi'ed is only a Junior in
school and can manage more than a track team.
TRACK SCHEDULE FUR 1929
Apr. 27 ................... Penn Relays at Philadelphia
May 4 ............. Tech at home
May 11 .. Grove City at home
May l8 . .. ...... . Bethany, away
May 22 . .. .. . VVestminster at home
May 25 ...... Allegheny at home
May 30 . .. . .. Tri-State Meet at home
Elri-State Glnnfvrenre Glrark Ziernrha
Geneva Glullvge Erark Kernrha
100 yard dash .....
220 yard dash .....
440 yard dash .....
Half-mile run .....
END OF 1928 SEASON
Record Holder Record
William Butler .,,.....,.,.. A4wee,,.,,
William Butler ...,.,ii. ,.i...,,,.
William Butler .....
.,...,.,. Dwight Piper ......eee,. i..... .
975 sec. -
2 min. 275 sec.
Mile run ...........,.....,. ......,.. S idney Lockley ,,.,.,i.. ,..,,,tt,, 4 min. 37:75 sec.
2 mile run ,.................... ......... M ilford Hays ...,..,.i.i ..,,...... 1 0 min. 17 sec.
120 yard hurdles ......... ......... L ester Hamilton ....,,...,. ,.i...,.,. l 5:75 sec.
220 yard hurdles ......... ......... Y lVilliam Lathom .,..., ..... ...,....., 2 4 75 sec.
Javelin throw ....i...... ,r,,..... I ,en Friedman ........... ...,...... 1 89 ft. 10 ins.
Discus throw ........... .....,,.. C al Hubbard ....... ....,.,.,. 1 43 ft. 8 ins.
'Hammer throw ..,..i...., c,r,,.c.. i Iames Hudson ......... .......,,, l 31 feet
Shot put ........,.... ,.... ......... C a l Hubbard ....... 44 ft. 6 ins.
High jump .,......,... .,c...... C ecil Baird ........ 5 ft. 8 ins.
Broad jump .......... ......... VN 'aldo Ward ........, ,...,...r. 2 l ft. 11 ins.
Mile relay ....,.,... ..i,..... U nknown .......,....... ,.i.,.,
Pole vault ,.,..,.,,,.,.. .,..,i.,i G eorge Duncan .,...., ..4,r44..4 1 0 ft. 6 ins.
"' No authority.
100 yard dash ..................
220 yard dash ...........,......
440 ard dash ...........,.,....
Hallymile run .....,............
Mile run .............,............
Two mile run ..................
120 yard hurdles .......,....
220 yard hurdles
Pole vault ......,,,.....,.,,,....,
Shot put ........
High jump ........
Broad jump ..........,,.....,..
Javelin throw ....,,...,,,,,.,,,
Alured Ransom ....... ,.,...
' END OF 1928 SEASON
Butler, Geneva ..........., .....,...
Butler, Geneva ............ ,,,,,,,,,
Butler, Geneva ............... ....,....
D. Piper, Geneva. .......... .,.,.,,, .
Mirtz, Westminster ,,.,.,., . ,,,,4, ,
Kenst, Geneva ..,......... .........
Hamilton, Geneva ...... t.......,
Wild, Geneva ..........
Lloyd, Geneva ........
975 sec ........ ........ 1 925
22 sec .....,....................... 1925
49 sec ............................. 1927
2 min. 275 sec ............... 1927
4 m1n.357f, sec ............. 1926
10 min. 1775 sec .........., 1927
1575 sec .r....................... 1926
25 75, sec ..............,.......... 1925
Elliott, Bethany .......... ......... 1 1 ft. 6 ins .......,. ,.,,,,,, 1 927
Hubbard, Geneva ......... ......... 4 3 ft. 272 ins ..,,..,,...,,,,,. 1926
Hubbard, Geneva .......... ......... 1 30 ft. 772 ins ,,,...,,,,,,,,, 1926
Simms, Waynesburg .................. 118 ft. ..,,.,,,.,.,,..,,,,,..,.,,., 1926
Baird, Geneva ...... : ............ .....
Brown and .Hutchinson
Elliott, Bethany ............. .........
5 ff. ey, ras ......,,..,,.,.,,.. 1927
22 ft. 674 ins ......... .... 1925
Friedman, Geneva ......... ......... 1 80 ft ........,,.,,, ,.,,,,,, 1928
mile Zlielazg Gleam
HF Mile Relay Team of 1928 was composed of lilwing, Nave, Lockley,
and Piper. The only meet in which they ran was the conference track
meet as no relay races were run in the dual meets. The time in which this
quartet circled the oval was 3.33 K 1-5, just two seconds above the school record.
Gbuer lllill anh Bale
RACTICALLY any season of the year one may see thinly clad youths
doggedly pounding terra tirma somewhere within a radius of five miles
of Geneva College. Their appearance at this time makes one forgive the dear
old lady who frantically phoned in to the police saying that a nice looking boy
with a "G" on the front of his underwear had gone past her house early that
morning apparently walking in his sleep.
Seriously, it is a tough grind and these boys deserve worlds of credit for
sticking. Undoubtedly, the reason that Geneva's cross country squads are so
widely known and unusually successful is found in the excellent coaching of
Prof. Park. His coaching also has a great deal to do with the spirit of coopera-
tion existing. The boys had a great year and played havoc with a great
l'll'.Y sav that a kiss without a mustache is like an egg without salt, so
cheering without cheerleaders is like a school without school spiiit
Geneva has exceptionally well organized cheering. With Chet Laughrey as t
advisory contortionist, 'lerry Owen as cheerleader, and the ahle help of thru
assistants:-George Carrol, .-Xrthur Russel, and Kenneth llreckenridge-Cienex 1
has no worry. l'lou'ever, leaders alone are of little good if the students do not
give them full support. This is one place where we fail to reach the goal of
highest attainment-in School Spirit.
The enthusiasm engendered hy these men is one reason why tienera h is
Compiled the enviahle record she has in Athletics.
l 91 l
wang 31-Iappg Returns
Hli Geneva College Tennis squad annexed its first championship of the Tri-
State Conference when Thiel canceled two engagements with the Gold and
White team. Coach Paul Cutright piloted the boys to 8 victories out of 11
matches. The victories were registered over Davis-Elkins, W. Va. Wesleyan,
W. 81 J., Bethany, Duquesne, and Westminster, with two forfeits of Thiel.
The team consisted of Captain Potts, "Min" Flinner, 1ilsey,McPherson,
John Hecker, Tom Barber, and Early. Bill, Min, and lflsey featured in all
of their games and they all graduated in June, 1928.
Eiale E. Millers
NDICR the capable direction of Harold Bruce who acted as Coach, and
proved a mighty etlicient one, too, the "Lisle T. Millers", that speedy
wisecracking bunch of intramuralites, completely baliled all opponents and, in
the final game of the season, eliminated the "Non Grippers" causing that elite
bunch of ball tossers to entirely forget the significance of their name. Intra-
mural Ball at Geneva is well attended and very exciting. Referees are obtainable
only at the highest rates. This is due not only to a fear of stray Indian Clubs,
Dumbells, etc. etc., but also to an inability to pronounce the names of the various
clubs. The Lisle T. Millers are to be congratulated on winning the title this
year, when one considers that there were such clubs in the running as the
"Covenanter Martyrs" and the "Golden Prunesf'
women? New Athletic rngram
HE following is the newly adopted list of athletic events for women at
Q Geneva College. Opposite each event is the number of points toward a
'iG" medal, or sweater, which is awarded for that particular event.
Hiking-100 miles-must be done in one school year in five or ten mile
for longerj hikes ....,...................................... 100
Tennis-Winning tennis tournament . .. . . 100
Reaching finals . . ............. 50
Vtfinning one match ................. .......................... 1 0
Class Basket ball-Must play enough quarters to be considered a member
of a team ...................... 1 ............................ 100
Champion team-points added . . . . .. 25
Volley Ball teams- ................ 75
Champion team-points added . . . . . 25
Baseball- . . . ............... ' .... .. 75
Champion team-points added ..................., 25
Skating-50 hours-Must skate at least an hour at a time . . . .. 50
Swimming-Passing School Test .......................,............. 50
Three recognized strokes-50-yard side Strokes: 50-yard hack strokesg
50-yard breast strokes. Passing American Red Cross Swimmers'
Test QLife Savingb . . .......................... ........... 1 00
Class VV'ork-Wfith grade not less than 'll'-First year . . . , , 50
Second year . . ................................ ,, 50
Track-XfVinning one event .. .. 10
High scorer in track .. 50
All star athlete ...... .. 25
To earn a "G" ...... ............ U 1 500
For present seniors .. 250
To earn a medal .. 100
To earn a sweater .... 1000
llnw.-um Iixlnlvw .
'I'mm.xs C, Yorxu .
. .. Axxzslalll liriifor
S.-nl Iimmn ............... ......... . ,lrl S'rr:xx'.xu'r Mclilaxzlxs .. lfuvlrlly
l'1"ru lJ1'x1'vc1'1.r:Y 1 - - I'l"ru l'Nl'I.'I'0N 1
X X X l'1'umls f7I'!l!Ill1,S'lIl10ll.V X .SHIZOIS
Xlmm: .lrzxxv M.xk4:.-uurr Bleu,
Idwle.-x Sxvman "U"
lJoN,x1.n Wll,suN ..... . .llalv
Rnmilrr Ilbxlua, ju. ....
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. . . . . . .. ... . . . . . .. .l'H1Im'clu.v.v11lv11
.. . C'r1l4'1:rl411'
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... .-lrI17'zI1v.s i ' ... l'vr1l1n4.r
Or'guni.:uliou.r. .'XI.lHiR'I' KURNILLUAI C'Ullfl'lI7Ilf0l'
.. ,4.v.vi.vlunl lm'1r.vim'.v.v Mumrluvr'
J. MI5RIiII.I. Roms ,..
DONALD WILSON ..
A. JOHN DODDS
RUTH E. IDUNKIERLEV
HAROLD BRUCE .......
ERNEST TAYLOR ......
HAZICI. VVATSON ..... . .
BLANCHE EDWARDS "
MARGARlE'l' CoNN1Nc: .
CECIL BAIRD ........
HOWARID EMRICK 1
JOHN NAVE f ""
GEORGE DUNAY .. .
MARGARET Roma . . .
SAM BOYLE .........
ALBERT C. KORNBLUM
. . . Editor-in-Cliicf
.. fls.roc'iatc Editor
.. 1-lssi.vtG1'1,t Editors
. . . . . . . H7'LSIl11t'J'.Y Manager
-lssixlollt ltzrsiiicws .Manager
. . . . . Cirriilation Manager
......... . . Literary
. . . . .f1Cl'f?f'il'i4?.s'
.. McKee Hall
. . .. North Hall
. . Sport Editors
Girlx' C100 Club
.... .. . Art Editor
, - , I 4 '- X . wmr.f..i,3T,Qx,v. ,
- .,f,Km.s,:,.f.1"':?:m'ntQ.zii3'r:f'-MtQqe.Q.J L ' 'Y r '-jk Q.1..w.,.,.,,,t1 Q M '
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VVILLIAM l'icAc'oc'k . ,,,,, lf,-gyjfil-,lf
IDNVIGIVI' I,ll'l'1R . .... , lfif-U 11,-05,11-,,y
lDo1:o'1'iim 'l'Ac:c:Au't' . .... .S'crrc'fo,-V
ANNE .low-is ..... , T7'CU.g"1g7't'j'
N the evening of january Sth a large numher of students enrolled in the
liducational Department met in the Aletheorian Hall for the purpose of
organization, Professor 'l'winem, assisted by Professor Melsaae, carried
through the election.
Various State requirements 'for dililierent types ot' eertilleates were ex-
plained. Details of the Geneva College l'laeement llureau were presented. This
service is rendered free of charge to the students hy the lCdueational Depart-
ment and serves to keep the College in touch with students after graduation.
Many thanks are due those who started this bureau, which olitiers nzueh needed
advice and help.
The lidueation lDL'Il2l1'llIlL'llt without doulmt includes a larger number of
students than any other group. Geneva College heing situated within twenty
miles of six large school systems makes it an ideal plaee to prepare for that
l 99 l
en':a 4 chain
fljfiriiifzfhe t Negative
J. M 1au1m.L Roma S'l'lCVVAR'l' MClqI'INZll'I
josumr LEWIS RORI'IR'l' 1-,ARK
.l0llN Domus Al.l3lCIl'1' TQORNRLUM
HE men's debating team undertook an extensive schedule this year. They
debated against VVaynesburg, Juniata, Grove City, VVestminster, Susque-
hanna, Bethany, and VVittenberg. The question for debate was "Resolved: that
the American system of trial by jury should be abolished".
Although the entire negative team was composed of new debaters, they
readily adjusted themselves to their position and the work done by these men
was really commendable.
The debating team experienced a sad loss in the death of the colleague and
friend, Arthur Abrams, who was a Freshman debater on the team. Although
Arthur did not participate in any of the debates, he made his presence felt in
the discussion groups, and his loss is keenly felt by the members of the 'Foren-
Girls' 4 shade
flffirn1atiz'c N cgatiffc
ICLIEANOR lDL.'Nkl-:RI.r:v GRACE Hoon
FANNY W1-:1smAN filCR'l'Rl'Dl'I GRANT
MAkt:Aluc'r HUM JESSIIC R1Cll'l'l-IR
li1.lzAm-:'rn fD'ROL'R.lil-I Mme HAl1'l'Zl'Il.l.
1-lli girls' debating teams this year used the question, "Resolved, that the
American jury system should be abolished". The season was very suc-
cessful, in that only one debate was lost. On February 20, the allirmative team
debated West Virginia University at Morgantown. On March 15, the negative
met 'l'hiel's affirmative at Greenville. On March 21, juniata's negative met
Geneva's affirmative at Geneva. On March 23 the negative traveled to Syracuse,
New York, where they debated the affirmative team of Syracuse University. On
April 15 the triangle debates were held. Geneva's allirmative defeated Grove
City's negative at Grove City, while Geneva's negative defeated Westminster's
afiirmative at Geneva. Thus Geneva was again the winner of the triangle. The
Credit for the year's success goes to the hard work of the girls and the skillful
coaching of Dr. Clarke.
ITH the passing from our midst of such great orators as Ray, VVebster, and
Wilcox, a succession of wonderful ability, several of us began to wonder how
we were to fare this year. Would we 'be able to add another name to this list
worthy of a place among such a company? It was with a touch of misgiving that we
attended the tryouts which were held shortly after the Christmas holidays. VVould there
be any real talent displayed? Our qualms were quickly superseded by assurance, as one
by one the aspirants to this honor held forth. Out of all these there was one which
at the time seemed to show a potentiality for greater things. The man who was to
represent Geneva as orator was a man who had had experience as a dehater and who
seemed to show marked ability, John Dodds.
In preparation for the annual National Contest, John prepared an oration entitled,
"The Equality of Man." During this time, he was very ably coached by Dr. H. Douglass
Wild, and Mrs. Twincm, much of his subsequent success being due to the advice given
by these people.
The contest to determine the representative of the State of Pennsylvania was held at
Bucknell University in Lewisburg, on March the eleventh. lt was at this contest that
John won the very signal honor of being the state representative in the National contest.
The entire number of states were divided into districts for the lbetter administration
of this National contest, and the district in which 1'eunsylvania was placed included five
States, Ohio, Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Maryland and Virginia. The contest to decide
the winner of this tive-state district was held on April the tifth at l'leidelburg University
at Tiiiin, Ohio. Here Mr. Dodds was not quite so fortunate, placing third among the ten
or twelve orators of the district. He was ranked Iirst by one of the judges, but did not
receive sufficient support from the others to give him lirst or second place.
Regardless of the fact that he .did not advance quite to the final round, his achievement
has been a glorious one and one in which all Geneva should. take pride. To advance so
far in a contest of such a nature, and of such extent, is a distinct honor.
I he fbrrlsa ee u
' ' 651 G11 h
FRANK l-lA1:mrAN . ........ 17irvvmr
Isam-:L NIARTIN . . .. Sflllffllf llircrfor
RAc:n1-11. Ki-:1.so .. ........... .. .ilvranifauist
NIICLBA BROWN . ........... ..... I 'rc.w'a'v1zl
HIANIQ I2w1No ..... Vive PI'L'.Yfl1IL'lIf
MARGARICL' Roms ...... . .S'm'1'vta1'y-'I'rvasm'm'
Kfvrnuvx Nl'CCANDl.l'ISS . . ........ . .. .llanaycr
CA'l'lll'IRINIC tllumlss . . . .. f.li1H'lII'i0lI,
Hli Girls' Glue Club was organizccl in 1925. Since that time it has aclvancetl
steadily, striving hy hard work ancl artistic performance to gain recog-
nition as one of the outstanding organizations of the College. lVith each small
measure of success thc stanrlarcls of the cluh have heen raisccl, aml this policy
has uncloubteclly heen one cause of the successful work of the tilee Club.
This year the cluh gave a numhcr of concerts in local territory, and also
gave a series of concerts in the liast, at Atlantic City, New York, and li'hilaclel-
phia. Much of the success of this trip was clue to Ruth McClure, who iillccl
in a very capahle way the place of the student clircctor, lsahel Martin, who was
kept at home by illness. Much creclit is also clue to Kathryn IXlcCanclless, man-
ager of the club, and to 'Professor lflarclman.
,cdfve C' OAAZ7' 'Ox'
1 I12 . P1175 C5122 Glluh
llowaiui Eminent ..
jonu liwluo ..... .
l-.N . .
:tor lficfxxlc Il. lltxiumfw, 171-l'4't'lUl'
. . Al'4'tIIIlf7lllI1-.ff
. . Sl't'I't',ltlI'y
.... . . .. .... ., 'l'l't'rl.VIIl'1'l'
'I' is not a duty to write concerning the Men's tilee Club of the past year, but rather
a joy. Undoubtedly, the Club of '19 will go down in Geneva's history as one of the
linest organizations of its kind ever in the school. An exceptionally well balanced
program was prepared consisting of solos, readings, eccentric piano numbers, and a hil-
arious farce guaranteed to chase the blues from the saddest heart, as well as our regular
cluln numbers. VVho in the club will ever forget our gala opening night, when we Stood,
rather bewildered, behind the silver screen of the New Colonial, determined to "put it over".
Strange to relate, we did. And we continued to do that very thing in our next concerts.
The conviction grew on us during' the year that we were good. Not a eonvietion that
caused our heads to enlarge any, but just a pleasurable feeling of unity and ability that
grew apace as the concerts became more and more successful. 'l'hen came 'l'Ill2 'i'Rll'.
N0 need alter all to mention it, for every detail is burned into the memory ot' every
participant. 'l'he tinest bus on the road-the tirst night at New Alex-the welcome beds
and appreciative audience at l'hiladelphiahthc reception-
York-Chinatown-Coney lsland. Margaretville-and Delhi
at Syracuse and that welcome swim at Syracuse U-the long
huge success at Girard--C'arl's speech--home again-Doctor 1'ete's speech in Chapel and
the continuing successes at Elwood and New Brighton, And what a reception at our llome
Concert, and who couldn't put it over with an audience like that. The season is over
and it is with very piognant regret that the writer realizes -that never again will he hear
tlie same group murmur "SYl.-il-v-ya": that never again will he hear Sidler whisper,
"Lover, come back to me."
at Montclair, and then New-
among the Catskills-that meal
pull from Syracuse to Girard-
E112 illrill zmh Zllruum Glluh
MIss EDITII Sc:nII-I.INOER .. Honorary Prv.vidm1f
MIRIALI j'OIINs'I'ON ....... .......... I Jrexlidt-111
IXNNE JONES ..... .. Vicv Presidmzf
HAZ!-IL VVATSON .... ...... . Siecrvfary
DOIQOTIIEA 'l'Ac.GAR'I' . .. ............. Treasurer
JANE EWING . . ........................ Jvlistrcss of Wardrobe
ISS EDITH SCHILLINGER, professor of the public speaking depart-
ment, was instrumeiital in organizing the club in February, 1924i The
purpose Of the club is to promote dramatics and to present plays in the college.
The members of the organization are tO have had Acting Drama. Thev are
then carefully selected by try-outs. The members Of this club participate in the
major plays given during the school year.
This year the club joined the Y.W.C.A. in putting on the three act play
"Mother Carey's Chickens". It was claimed to be the best play ever given here.
MIRIANI jOIINs'I'ON MILDRIED MCKINNIEY JOSEPIIINE BANIfIEI.Im
MIELBA BROWN MARION THOMAS FANNIE WEISMAN
HAZEL WATSON DOR0'l'IIEA TAGGART JANE EWING
MARY STORMONI- ANNE JONES MARGARET CONMNG
VIRGINIA KERR ANNE BANFIELD KATIIRVN MCCANlJI,ESS
IMOGENE CAMPBELL MARY SLATER
Elie Glam sinh Bagger Glluh
GERALD MCEl.1IANIEY ..... .....,, I in-.mit-111
J. WvcL1F1fE MCCRACNEN .. Vice-Prvsidcnf
WARD I'IAZLIE'1'T ........ .... . S'cf1'v1ary
S'1'lEVVAR'l' McKENzlE ...... . ...... ..... ...... . 7 'rvaxurcr
HE Cap and Dagger Club was organized in 1925, Like the Frill and Frown
Club the members are chosen from the Acting Drama Class by means Of
tryouts. The members of this organization are male students only and are
quite capable of presenting really line productions. The larger plays given in
the college usually draw the male members Of the casts from this club.
Because of the interest and cooperation of Miss Edith Schillinger with
this Organization, the members Of the club wish to here thank her for her
13. M. GI. A.
HAZl4IL WA'1'soN . . . . . President
RUTH HIiNl7lE1iStJN .. .. Secretary
DoRoT1'i1sA 'I'Ac:c:AR'1' ..... .......... Y 'rcasurcr
Rirrir I'il'INDlERSON ,
, , Y Y l . . . . . 11UglL'J'H'IiL'?'U Delegate
IXATIIRYN NICC,ANDl.lCSS I
Hixzizi. W'A'rsoN IJOROTTIIEA TAc:oAR'i'
'Riirit HicNn1cRsoN lfsrnicu SANDIERSON
CIIARLINIQ fJGDEN BLANCIH4: EDWARDS
V11ac:IN1A iKliRR MARY SLATICR
IQATIIRYN McCANm.iass ERLA MAIIAFEY
N but few colleges do the Y.VV.C.A. 0l'gZllllZ2lllOllS create an active interest
such as exists for our own at Geneva. Our Y.W. is one of the most active
organizations in the college and the past year has been a most successful one
from every point of view. Our "Y's" are closely atiiliated with the social
and religious life of the school. The "Thousand Mile Walla" andthe Holloween
Party held in conjunction with the Y.M.C.A. met with great success. The
"Big and Little Sisteru Party was undeniably successtful as bigger :md better
meetings resulted and a better spirit was made among the girls. The play
"Mother Carey's Chickens" presented by the Y.VV. girls was greeted with
much enthusiaqsin and proclaimed El Cll'Zl1N?1tlC accomplishment of the year.
. 11111. QI. A.
1'lOWARD l'lMRlt'li . .. lf'ivi'
Dwloirr l'1v1-:R .
DR. JOHN COLICMAN . . .. .. . .... Advisor
Tnomixs Yot'No Romani' PARK
jonN Donns SAMUIQI. lVlClN:lNNl-IY
STI-:wAR'1' McK1-:Nznc ERNEST liwl NG
HIE Y.M.C.A. is the only organization in the school which reaches the
majority of the men students in a religious way, for most of the men
in school hclong to it. It, in conjunction with the Y.NV.C.,X. has much to do with
the social life of the college. for of the many social affairs held through the
year, under its supervision, only one was primarially a Y.M. function. This was
the Stag party, held early in October for the purpose of getting acquainted,
and was a huge success.
Regular meetings are held every NVednesday evening. livery Sahbath morn-
ing and evening, also on one Wfednesday evening of each month. it has hecn
customary for the Y.lVl. to meet jointly with the Y.VV. These meetings are
Due to the type of work that the Y.M.C.A. carries on and to the interest
shown hy all its members in matters relating to school and religion, it is an
organization of which Geneva has all right to be proud.
T isn't that Geneva isn't musically inclined. Any one abroad at two-o'clock
will be convinced it isn't that. But somehow or other we have worried
along year after year with no other strains to soothe our ear than those produced
by our very gifted-key-smackers and our harmonious Glee Clubs. But this year
the jinx has been broken. Led by the persistent Don Wilson and johnny Barile,
the long awaited Geneva Orchestra finally became a fact. It's no joke now.
Anyone hearing this group of Student 'lq1'Zll11lJS swing into the melody of
"Button up your Overcoat" immediately does quite the opposite, because the
music is so HOT if you get what I mean. We expect great things from these
boys after a yea1"s seasoning.
AR'l'llL'R SIRIANNI ................ ..... . Violin
jonN BARILI-3 ..... Saxaphow
DoNA1.n VV1I.soN .. Snxafrlwne
Go1uJoN BAL1'll . Twmzfncl
KIQLRMIT lioczmt . . . . .. T7lft7II'f7t't
V1s1tNoN FLINNIER .. T?'071lI707'I6'
Hum CAl.m:uwoon . .. D7"ltl1L.V
RICA Slllfllli ...... .. D1'um.v
L1-ikov SIMON .. Piano
- J : ' H ' ' ' , t
Elie Glerrle Zllranraiz
MAIQY S'roRMoN'r ....... ...... P resident
IQATIIRYN McCANm.lcss Vice President
ALICE INGRAM ......... ...... .S 'ccrcfary
NIARGARET HUM .. Cor. Secretary
JOHN BARILIQ .......... .. . .... .... T 7'1'0X1H'C7'
E CERCLE FRANCAIS has the distinction of being the only honorary
organization in Geneva College. Membership to it is made by invitation,
and includes only those qualified by their scholastic standing. The instructive,
talented and very delightful entertainments held in the college auditorium at
each monthly meeting, are followed by a social hour in the French room.
To the formal reception and opening meeting of each year the faculty and
entire student body are invited. The musical comedy presented this year sur-
passed all previous years. The program rendered by the entire Romance Lan-
guage Department was a new feature of this year's program.
All the members realize the value of the experience received at the meet-
ings during the year, and the various opportunities held forth in the way of
the practical application and usage of the French language. To become good
Frenchmen, we must first be able to think in French.
VVe consider ourselves most fortunate to have as our head, one so capable
and inspiring as Miss Stewart.
'T I Glirruln 7 sapemnl
PIOWARD EMRICK .... Pnxviciczzl
JOSICPIIINE BANFUQLD .. ...... Svmfctary
MAuc:Amc'1' CoNN1Nc: .. .. Viva P7't'Sl.dCl1f
RUBY F1zNN1sI.L .... . Treasurer
Que no sea conquistado
El blanco y el dorado
HE purpose of lil Circulo lispanol is to acquaint Spanish students with the
language, customs, and history of Spain, and to stimulate their interest in
This year lil Circulo Espanol has enjoyed several meetings. The advanced
classes furnish interesting programs which usually consist of plays, readings,
and music. After the programs, which are given in Spanish, the club meets in
the classroom where refreshments are served.
The name of the club was changed this year from "El Club Espanol" to
"El Circulo Espanol."
Miss Wilson, the instructor in the course, deserves much credit for the
success of the organizationg for her enthusiasm and zeal in the Spanish de-
partment cannot be rivaled.
Paola A. C. liouiccommc .. Honorcrry Prvxidmt
Tf:I.lXfl'lR IQROVI' .... ......... . P7'L'.VfdL'l'If
...JQIIN A. NAVl'I ...... Vive PVt'.Vl.dF1If
,.'l',1yrQMAs M. M11.1.lzu .. .... .Sbvrclrzry
LEWIS' MCFARLAN . . .. 'l'1'ra.r-arm'
NIC of the notable organizations of Geneva College is the llngineering
Society which is composed of the students who are studying the various
engineering courses. They do not spend all of their time in class rooms either
as they are often seen on parts of the hill surveying land or women. They also
make frequent trips through the large industrial plants of the valley led by
their honorary President A. C. lfdgecombe. These trips are of great educa-
tional value as the students see the practical side as well as the theoretical side.
The enrollment of the society is increasing yearly.
Elmer Kropp, of Beaver, who is the president, is a senior and through
his ability and personality he was chosen as the assistant instructor and has
contributed much toward the success of this year's activities.
The most prominent event of the whole year is the annual banquet, which
is looked forward to from early in the year by both the engineers and their
5 111 3
he Artiuitg Cllnmmittee
I-Ili activity committee is a new organization at Geneva, yet it is one of the
most active and fiourishing ever seen on the campus. lts members are
composed of the leaders of the various clubs, societies, and organizations, the
presidents of the classes. heads of the publications, etc. Under the leadership of
Mrs. H. H. Wylie, attractive chapel programs were prepared and given as often
as the calendar would allow. Pep meeting were sometimes taken over by the
activity committee with amazingly beneficial results. Musical talent within, and
outside the student body was secured and musicales presented practically every
Thursday or Friday. The "Chapel Committee" as it was familiarly called, also
superintended the giving of awards 'for football, basketball, track and debate.
One interesting idea formulated by this group will undoubtedly grow into a
Geneva tradition ...... the book in which each athlete earning his "G" is allowed
The enthusiasm of this organization can be traced to the direction and help
of Mrs. VVylie. "Those feeds helped a lot too." And we were fortunate in
having fine oliicers ...... Sam Hoyle-President and Miriam johnston-Secre-
tary. This committee will undoubtedly help Geneva's social program a great
deal next year.
Ahelphir Zliiterarg Smrietg
C1-:c1L Hman . ...... President
IVIIQRRIL1. Rona .. Vice Prc.v'idm1.t
LAURA SNYD1-:R ...... .... . Secretary
Wvcurria McCRAcm:N . .. 7'rt-amrcr
THOMAS C. S. YOUNG . .. Marxhall
LTHOUGH the society is not as active as it was years ago, the society
still lives on. Formerly the Literary Societies led in the forensics, music-
al, and speaking activities of the school. However these activities are separate
organizations. The creation of the Student Activities Committee this year has
gone far in usurping the work previously carried on hy the Literary Societies.
Because of these innovations the Adelphics have changed their purpose.
Their program this year has heen entirely of a social nature. VVe have entered
whole heartedly into just huilding and storing' up pleasant memories of our
social get-to-gethers while here in college. VVhat fun it will he years hence
to reminisce and recall the joyful good times spent together-especially the night
when all joined in wearing old clothes, forgetting' everything, and heing children
Our society has always heen distinctive for its groups of peppy, friendly,
and sociable young people. The democratic memhership makes for a group
exemplifying the true Geneva spirit-varied in interest and in talents.
1112 Ahelphir Zlinll I
GEORGE M CP I I ICRSON
GERALD R. S. OWEN
DOR0'1'I'lY JEAN VVALLACI'
THOMAS C. S. YOUNG
PROP. JAMES Nl+IWl'lll'ZR ..
Howmtn lfMRIt'Ii .
hMAl.'l'l'Zk HINDXIAN .
limo. liwim: ....
.Intl-:s Axm-zitsox .. ...... ..
. . . Dean
Hli men living in North Hall have always grouped themselves togfetliu m o
a sort of fraternity which functions actively through the year as .1
ganization. 'l'heir activities throughout the past year showed their enthusits
and loyalty for the school.
The annual house-warming was held on the twenty-seventh of Septtm mu
and was thoroughly enjoyed hy all who attended. This was the tirst and las
occasion that the rooms resembled anythintg' home like. Since then. the gc
appearance has heen that of a lumher camp harracks.
However. the hoys are only human, and their devotion to the school mc
their support of all its activities allows us to pardon their lazy house-keeping
Much credit and many thanks are due Mrs. Robinson for her moti 1 x
care of the hoys, especially when they were sick. She watched over them i
if they were her own children.
ll 115 t
MRS. ACllIESON .... ........... . Dcarz.
NIARGARICT CLARK1f: .. House Presidvrrt
HAZEL WA'rsoN .... . .. Scrzior President
IJOROTIIEA TAGGART .. . .. Junior Prosidcrlt
IERLA MCHAF1'IIi ..... Soph. President
CATIIERINIS S'r1cv1aNs . .. . . .. Fresh. President
ANNIE BANFIELD .... Head Proctor
DORIS POOLE ........ ..... ....... ........... . 1 I sst. Proctor
CKIJIE HALL is the home of our fair co-eds on the campus. Mrs. Ache-
son is both mother and friend to these "far-away girls". Although
our dormitory, like others, is organized upon a self-governing basis with numer-
ous rules and regulations, and such dire penalties as black marks for all
non-conformists and over exhuberant spirits, yet the inmates find themselves
tremendously contented and happy with all the attractions and fascinations
of dormitory life.
The social events of the year have been of a varied and pleasing nature-
opening with a party for the Freshmen and followed by the annual house-
warming in October. During the progress of the year, the girls were enjoyably
entertained by Mrs. Acheson and Mrs. Tsarvus, and the girls themselves enter-
tained manyptimes and last but not least by the Formal Reception and Banquet.
After the first panic stricken flight from persecution
Scorlnnd's Covenantlng Presbyterians rallied around a lmnner
of blue, upon which was lnscrlhed in gold, "For Chrlst's Crown
and Covenant." From n tiny hand of armed men guarding n
Conventlcle grew sl giant Scottish army of Ilherty-loving volun-
teers, that dared defy kings to retain that right of obeying
conscience rather than royal decrees. The splrlt of the old
blue banner ls lmlmted ln Geneva CoIlege's motto, "Pro
Christo Et Patrlnf'
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ll 121 11
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E 123 I!
'Q-Iall nf Blame
SAM BOYLI-I--IX gentleman of kindly wit and deft
lingers whose work as an artist and cartoonist has
been outstanding during his four years at Geneva.
1'resident of the Senior Class and Chairman of the
Activity Committeeg Connected with the Genevan
and Cabinet Stalls and the Men's Glee Clubg Mem-
ber of the Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg lnterested in Drama:
Member of the liastvale Teachers Stalifg A track
man of noteg pivot Man on the Covenanter Mar-
Howfxlm C. RIXIRICK-fiCI1CV2l,S all-round man.
President of North Hall-Men's Glee Clubg Student
Bodyg Spanish Club. Two Letter Man-Football
and Basket Hallg Captain of the Basket Ball team
Senior Yearg Member of the Y.M.C.A. cabinetg
liditor of the Genevan '28 and a member,of the
Cabinet Staff. Also finds time to be somewhat of a
Don juan-Best Wishes! "Howdie".
tyrsg Good Luck! "Sam."
Svlmi-:v LOClil.l'ZY-A man among men ...... when
he's not among women. Has thrilled Geneva track
fans with his distance races and his cross country
linishesg Holds Geneva Track record for the mileg
President of the Y.M,.C.A. Member of the Intra-
mural Basket Ball Champsg Interested in llramag
President of his Sophomore Classg On Genevan
Staff-VVatch this one! "Syd",
CIAIR M1 lxRlXIAN-VVIIU has dehnitely scrapped
the idea that an athlete cannot also he a student.
VVho was President of the Froshg A member of the
Glee Clubg Otticer of the Pre-Medsg VVhose ability
in the discus and javelin is not to be sneezed atg
Who has played four years of scrapping basket ball
---Keep fightin' "Clair".
11-We all come back to the grind. Old and new faces.
12--VV.S.G.A. gave party for new girls. Profs. Moore, Coleman and Dr.
Wiley are back.
14-Thousand Mile walk-one little freshman girl fallen.
17-All classes elect officers-new regime started.
18-Pip Booth elected football captain for 1928.
20-Freshman Regulations posted--colorful campus.
21-Soph feed but no freshmen-a flop.
24-Dorm girls receive free and lenient rules.
27--North I-Iall house warming. Dr. Griggs introduces
28-Plenty of water-Freshman feed-jew remember?
29-Adrian game-75--O, keep it up boys.
1-Big and Little Sister party in the Gym.
6-Senior girls luncheong lost to Bucknell 13-7.
7-First Convocationg Mrs. Kim speaks to Students.
13-Geneva defeats VVaynesburg 13-0.
19-First meeting of VV.S.G.A.-school day togs.
23-Hill boys step out--Clara Bow in "The Fleets In".
24-Dr. Wylie organizes Activities Committee for better Chapel.
25-McKee Hall house warming-Annual "lights out", only this time the
whole campus suffered. Dr. Griggs discusses Faust.
27-Geneva beats Duquesne 7--0. Rain, Rain, Rain.
29-Y.M. drive begins-"Members" is the cry.
3-The Crimson downs the Golden Tornado on a wet field 12-6. Home
Coming Day Alumni Banquet at General Brodhead.
5-Acting Drama Class gives a series of 4-1 act plays.
7-Y.M. and Y.W. hold Holloween Party in Gym.
9-Armistice Day Program in Chapel. Kneisel String Quartet.
12-Lost to Allegheny 8-7. Emrick Honored by Wilkinsburg.
15-Boys leave for Philadelphia. Big send off with hopes of victory.
17-Temple wins 6--0. Moral victory for Geneva.
21-Joint Y.M. and Y.W meeting.
.22-23-Shakesperian recitals by Mary Stormont, Virginia Kerr, and Imoi
gene Campbell. '
24-Lost again only to VVestminster 12-0.
27-Thanksgiving Dinner at dorm-good eats for a change.
28-VACATION BEGINS. '
3-Back at Work.
7, 8, 9-Y.M. conference at New Brighton.
11-Football Banquet at Ferncliff-"Red" Davis elected Captain.
14-School closes because of "flu" epidemic.
2-Back to the old grind.
3-Geneva defeats Muskingum 30-27. We're off cried the monkey.
6-Convocation-Very good-Keep it up.
8-Tech downs Golden Quintet 33-31.
9-Some more 4-1 act plays by the Acting Drama Class.
10-All-Star Game. Geneva 23, Thiel 18.
Jan. 14-Red Conning out of danger.
Jan. 18-VVestminster downed in extra period 18-15.
Jan. 21-EXAMS-Guaranteed to make or break you.
Ian. 22-Duquesne downed on our floor 22--19.
Jan. 29-Registration and "ousting".
-Ian. 30-Defeat Tech this time 36-20. Not so bad-eh what?
Jan. 31-Male and Female songsters in chapel.
Feb. 2-Covenanters vanquished undefeated VV. Va. 4-2--24 VVOVV.
Feb. 4-Girls "All-Star" ganieg another heartbreaker, Bethany 15-13.
Feb. 5-"Bo" in chapel-makes wonderful speech.
Feb. 6-Y.W. throws another party.
Feb. 7-Wallop the crimson 47-27. Annual Baby Show, Lee M. wins.
Feb. 11-Dr. Clarke's surprise of the new Gym and Chimes?
Feb. 12-Allegheny takes Geneva over 30-25, too bad.
Feb. 13-Carr Sisters give program.
Feb. 14-W.S.G.A. Valentine Tea.
Feb. 15-Thiel Trounced Terribly 38-21. Mischa Levitski gives concert.
Feb. 19--Allegheny proves too good for us 31-23. Lyle T's win champ.
Feb. 21-Westminster VVallops Geneva. Boys start stage careers.
Feb. 22-Birthington's VVashday, Holiday.
Feb. 26-SURPRISE-Geneva Beats Bethany 32-30.
Feb. 27-"Mother carries some Chickens" goes over hot.
Feb. 28-just another victory, only this time Waynesburg 32-l9.
Mar. 1-Meister Singers thrill us with vocal cords.
Mar. 5-Grove City basketed again by Geneva Five.
Mar. 6-Debate begins, Waynesburg here.
Mar. 7-Dramatic B.O. graduation recital.
Mar. 8-Down the Dukes again 24-19. A flying Finish.
Mar. 11-john Dodds wins the State Oratorial Contest.
Mar. 18-French Club has first meeting. Parley-vous-francais?
Mar. 20-W.S.G.A. gives a Spring Formal heap big success.
Mar. 21-Girls debate team leaves on trip. How they can argue.
Mar. 28-Easter Vacation Starts.
3-Male Songsters Migrate East. McMillion in the NVell-too
just another man gone wrong, he didn't know better.
5-Trophy day in Chapel. 57 awards given-no pickles though.
12-Boys' Glee Club returns making plenty of noise at 2 A.M.
18-Girls' Glee Club limbarks for Atlantic City.
Adelphics receive new members.
Vini Vedi Vici. QBoys Glee Clubl.
Apr. 25-Home Concert of Boys. Not bad-fcould be worse.
Apr. 30-McKee Hall Formal Banquet and Reception. Sheepy is seen in a Tux
-The only living one in captivityg don't miss it.
Soph-Senior Banquet. WOW you go lookeg you go see.
Social 7 Uruha
TH li TH OUSAND-M ILE VVALK
ENEYA started her social year with the Thousand-Mile walk. This function is a
tradition at Geneva and is under the auspices of the Y.M.C.A. and Y.VV.C.A. The
. Irrst part of the evening was spent in walking, to the accompaniment of music
furmshed by the orchestra, around the campus walks. At certain intervals a signal was
given and each boy stepped up the line one person. ln this way each freshman became
acquainted with the upper classmen. Following this the students and faculty members
ma1'ched into the gymnasium where they were entertained by a program which included
several musical numbers as well as several short speeches of welcome to the new students.
Dr. Pearce, in his speech, made a hit when he told the students that they should put into
use the old adage "There is safety in numbers" and each boy should date at least six
girls the lirst year. Refreslnnents were then served by the girls of the Y.NV.C.A. and
whatleats they were-oh boy. NfVe sang the Campus Song and departed lor our abodes
Home Coming Day was celebrated by a large gathering of students on November 3.
About four hundred came to watch the Geneva-Grove City Game. That evening a large
percentage of the Alumni attended the banquet held in the ball room ot' the General
Brodhead llotel. Short talks were made by Coaches lflenniken and Cullen, Professors
Robert Park and A. C. Edgecombe and Dr. N. M, Pearce. Floyd Carson acted as
toastmaster ol the evening.
Faculty members and students were present to enjoy the lirst annual formal of the
Woman's Student Government Association on March the twentieth at the Penn-lleaver
Hotel. The important event.s of the evening were the "walks"g a one-act playg and
music furnished by the Geneva College Orchestra. Near the close of the evening light
refreshments were served. Much credit is due to the Misses Myra Tannehill, general
chairman of the ahfair, and Inez Duncan, president of the association.
THE ALL STAR GAMES
The custom revived the previous year of ther All-Star Games was carried on with
great success this year. The Thiel and Bethany games were those chosen for this
feature. Each was successful in that a large crowd of students were present. As cus-
tomary the host or hostess as the case might be provided refreshments for the occasion.
These consisted of candy bars, peanuts, animal crackers, and the like. It cannot be
denied that all had a collegiate good time.
The annual Halloween Party was held November 7, a week late, but none the less
an enjoyable one. The decoration committee had provided a weird setting for the in-
teresting program. The judges had a diflicnlt time choosing the best couple. This was
done by the elimination process which narrowed down to Len Fl'lCCl11l2l.I1 and Paul Helt-
man, the winners, who were dressed as negroes. They made a line pair of comedians
and furnished much merriment for all present. Last, but in no wise the least, was the
cats which consisted of good apple cider, sandwiches, apples, doughnuts, and peanut-brittle.
Thiel-Geneva football game on October T9 was selected as the Migration Day this
year. Although the day was a cold one, a large group of students witnessed the second
conference victory of the Golden Tornado, the score being 28-O. At least one car was
left in the ditch by the side of the road. Tl1e Thiel :luthorities were surprised to hnd
out how many managers Geneva had-only about 50.
THE McKEE HALL FORMAL
The Fifth Annual Formal Reception was held April 30th at McKee Hall. Miss
Margaret Clark presented the guests to the receiving committee composed of Mrs. Acheson,
the Misses Watson, Taggart, Mel-lathe, Poole, Banheld and Stevens. The dinner was
served in the McKee .Hall dining room. Some people seemed to be going on the slow
time or else they could not get into their tux easily. Miriam Johnson acted as toastmistress
of the evening and proved worthy of the task. The program consisted of various musical
ntnnbers, both vocal and instrumental, and different speeches by the representative members
of the various classes who likened Geneva to a wall, spear, rope, and fan as the five
blind men of Hindustan who went to see the elephant and gave the same description of it.
Then Dr. VVylie represented Geneva to a tree. We all retired to the parlor for a brief
social time with our friends while the orchestra prepared to play for the promenades.
We enjoyed several promenades up and down the lower hall with our own and other
ladies' friends before departing.
The music was furnished by the Geneva College Orchestra.
Our library is keeping abreast of the times these days by adding to its present number
of books and reconditioning some of those already on its shelf which show the effect of
wear. The Periodical department is being improved as well as the book department. New
magazines have been added and the old numbers are gradually being bound into a more
Miss Edna George, the librarian, is ably assisted by Miss Janet Pierce and several
THE BIG AND LITTLE SISTER PARTY
The Y.W.C.A. held its Annual Big and Little Sister Party in the Gym. The Little
Sisters or Freshmen were dressed as small girls and the upper classmen were dressed
as older girls. Ginnie Kerr and Curly Johnson gave readings and Becky Taggart and
Alice Ingram sang. The girls divided into groups according to their birthdays, then
these groups played against each other in various games and stunts. The refreshments
consisted of kids' eats-cookies, crackers, candy, and drink. After which they danced.
NORTH HALL HOUSE WARMING
The fou1'th annual house-warming in North Hall was held September 27th. It proved
to be an enjoyable affair. After the guests had assembled in the Y.M.C.A. room, Prof.
Jimmie Newpher gave an address of welcome. Immediately after his address we all
engaged in a series of progressive games, a whistle giving the signal to move on to the
next room. The first prize was awarded to Cecil Baird and Casper Swaney for the best
room. The program given in the Y. M. C. A. room, after the games, a playlet
entitled "Nuts" by VVard Hazlett, James Anderson, and Gerald Owen: acrobatic stunts
by Joseph Tontig and refreshments. The latter were somewhat lighter than expected
since most of them had disappeared during the inspection tour and program.
For the past nine years the College Y.M. and YNV. have been doing missionary work
in the town across the river. The students constitute the teaching staff and take great
interest in their work with the children. It affords a wonderful opportunity and influence
upon the pupils. M. F. Murphy is the sup't. and a very capable one at that. J. R. Steele
is the adult teacher and the treasurer. Beside teaching in the Sabbath School the students
often take their classes for hikes in the country.
The staff consists of Esther Sanderson, Elizabeth McLean, Florence Mathews, Grace
Hood, Edyth Allan, Lucille Dean, Marjorie Sanderson, Mary Slater, Betty Harsh, Sam
Boyle, Merril Robb, John Dodds, and Kermit Edgar.
A .illinal math
T is not a pleasant task to write a final word to those with whom one has been
associated through four years of college life, and each year it becomes
more difficult for me to do so. College experience has its joys and sorrows,
its victories and defeats, and, for a president, its hopes and fears, its harass-
ments and disillusionmentsg but all in all, it is a life so rich that it forms many
very fond attachments.
The class which graduates this year entered in the fall of 1925. We wel-
comed it then as the largest freshman class in our history, and we were soon
saying to ourselves on the faculty that it was not only a large, but a very
promising class as well. There were many who came with good high school
records, and who entered upon their college work with interest and zest. Their
success has been in harmony with their promise, and this class of 329 has made
an enviable college record. It is not the largest graduating class in our history,
but it will seem to leave as large a vacancy as any.
During these four years a great many things have been said to this class,
by many teachers and preachers and lecturers, but as a final word I want to
say that tlfe best is yet before you. You have gotten a little bit restless, per-
haps, this last year, because you have grown tired of study and have wanted to
be at some constructive work. Now you are ready for that work, and you
will enjoy it. To live is more pleasant than to get ready to live, and, truly,
worthy work is more enjoyable than patient study.
The late President Roosevelt once expressed a sentiment, which l, perhaps,
cannot accurately quote, but which was to the effect that "the ability, coupled
with the capacity, to do, worthily and well, a service which will be of great
benelit to mankind, is the greatest privilege in this world". This sentiment
is true. And you are ready, and some worthy task is waiting for you, and in
doing it worthily and well, you will find the rich joy of living. So, as a iinal
word to the class of '29, I congratulate you that you are ready to enter upon
the constructive work of life, and I predict that you will find it more thrilling
that the years of preparation and study have ever been. Farewell, may your
task be large!
M. M. PIEARCIE.
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The above diagram pictures the Geneva district ten years
ago. 'llllL'1'C has been :L tremendous growth since that lime.
Many of our advertisers have supported the Book each year
during this period.
This is the Tenth Anniversary of the Genevan's exist-
ence, so let us really patronize these advertisers who have
' n a financial success.
helped make this Geneva
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KEYSTONE DRILLER CO.
Fozmzfcd F6L7'llH71V 2, 1882
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Cezmlogzzc upon fipplimfion
A -f I Tie
w x EA ,gg I EIGHTH AVENUE
I I 'A 17th to 21st Streets
R,,Pfl5'M., 61, ' BEAVER l?'Ar.1.s, PENNA
I' jfykgfik- FI I? .
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HARTFORD PHII.ADEI.PHIA DETROIT
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SAN FRANCISCO I,os ANGELES SEA'l"I'I.I2
UNION DRAWN STEEL Co.
Beaver Falls, Pennsl fvanfa
JI pro ing ground
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year long -f
HE proving ground for FREEDOM products is a close contact with oil
and grease users, a contact fifty years long.
For a half century, FREEDOM has been refining oils and greases froni
l00ff Pennsylvania Crude-- and has been watching the results of their use.
All the slowly acquired experience of those years has been concentrated into
the making of FREEDOM Perfect Motor Oil, the highest grade lubricant
made by this company, from the highest grade crude available today.
When you first use FREEDOM Perfect you sense a smoother, more powerful
motor. As you continue to use it, you sense a motor which refuses to grow
Ask for it by name. Responsible dealers throughout this territory sell it.
The FREEDOM OIL Works Co., Freedom, Penna.
l REM GN
FREEDOM FACTORY AND INDUSTRIAL OILS ARE OF THE SAME HIGH QUALITY AS FREEDOM PERFECT MOTOR OIL
COLD DRAWN S'l'EI41I,S
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
COLD DRAWN S'l'lil1fl,S
'NULHI XOUR LOIIPGP FRILNDS HERB
A Clean Place To Hizvc Fun
MXN AXS A GOOD ll 1E AI PTORADO
OW, as you Wave farewell to the
joys and memories of the College
and follow on to the sterner things
of life, this Company offers
you its congratulations, and trusts that
by reason of printing the 1929 Genewm
it may Win the satisfaction of having
created in you a desire to turn to this
Company with all of your Printing
problems, in whatever path you take-
whether commercial or professional
PITTSBURGH PRINTING COMPANY
Jlflakefar qt gow! Trmfmg
530-534 FERNANDO STREET
ENGRAVERS FOR THIS BOOK
A service-unique in its scope . . a respon-
sibility-tremendous in its varying detail . . .
an accomplishment-great in the satisfaction
it has given to others and to ourselves.
This year We are again privileged to design,
engrave and supervise the publishing of the
year books of many of our leading colleges
and schools, and we acknowledge with pride
this service to the great Government school
at West Point, TI-IE UNITED STATES
'N ASSOCIATION OF SKILLED CRAFTSMEN ' DESIGNERS U PHOT
NGRAVERS ' RENDERING SUPERIOR PHOTO ' ENGRAVING SERVIC
Peace and C ofztezzfment czbirles in
The Hmm' fha! is Tzzstcyizlly
Decomiezz' cmd f'1ll7"77i.S'f16d
Cmzszzlf Im about lim FIl7'l1l..Vflil'llLf Qf your home.
BEAVER .IFALLS AM BRIDGE
THE ELQWER SHOP
720 13th STREET
BELL PHONE 122 B. C. 1118
Corsage Bouquelxfor Banguetx
Campbell 84 Hemphill
QUALITY AND SERVICE
UNITED STATES TIRES
Motor, High Test and
Free Air and W'df67'
J. Q PATTERSON
TWENTY-SlX'I'I-I STRFIET AND SEVENTH AVENUE
BELL PHONE 2323-J BEAVER FALLS, PA
The Farmers National Bank
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
RESOURCES - S4,000,000.00
J. RANKIN NIARTIN, Prtnridcnt XYAIXVER G. BERT, Cfulzicr
DR. J. S. I.ou'i'HAN, Vive-Prc.rirz'cn! W. W. Douns, Axxl. Cll.i'l1iL'I'
Joi-IN A. BU'ri.Ek, I!iC'I'-P7'6J'idL'7lZ HUGO SHIMEK, Afllllllxiwl' Travel Dvpl
J. D. MCANLIS 84 SCN
" GUM lim! Last"
J EWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS
Invite your inspection of their
most beautiful selection of gifts.
" Eftablixhea' in 1869"
1108 7th AVENUE BEAVER l1'AI.l.S, PA.
BEAVER l+'Ai.1,s, PA., I"RANKFOR'I', IND., BAVoNNE. N. J.
ING-RSICH Porcelain Hnanieledi Signs.
Porceliron Table Tops, Stove Parts ami Refrigerator
vitreous Porcelain Specialties-Sheet Steel or Cast
Beaver Valley Water Co.
1425 8TH AVENUE BEAVER FALLS, PA
The General Brodhead otel
7th AVE. AT 12th ST. BEAVER FAI.I.S, PA.
120 OUTSIDE ROOMS EACH WITH BATH
CIRCUIATING ICE WATER
MAIN DINING ROOM, GRILI., COIFEEIEI SHOP AND
BANQUET ROOM V
Located on the main Arteries of traffic Connecting Pittsburgh
with the West and North West
Spcrizzl .4114-fzfion Given lo Dimzcr Parlier mm' lifzizqlzrls
P. H. MARTIN, MANAGE!!
Courses Throughout the summer, we maintain classes
for the advantage of high school graduates,
teachers, college students on vacation, and young
Students may enter any men and women who may want to enter school
for the purpose of making the best possible use
ofthe summer months.
Our summer classes are well attended, and
more than this, they are made up ofstudents who
are particularly ambitious and who set a pace in
their work that encourages a high type of ePEort
on the part of every student.
,1 - - 3 ,
IUIUOU on the easy lay' We offer our regular courses 1n our summer
ment Plan classes and shall be glad to hear from prospec-
tive students who contemplate spending some of
the summer in school.
Write or telephone for our We offer exce tional advantages for inten-
Bulletin of Courses Ol. can sive work in all ofpthe business subjects.
. t OHice for personal inter- ,
iiiew Duffs-Iron Clty College
Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania
SUPERIOR STEEL PRODUCTS
COLD FINISHED STEEL
WE THANK YOU-
For llze privilege of serving you with
lhe pliologrezphie work irz file
preparation of lliis book.
3111 SIXTH AVENUE
TROJAN CO-HD WATCH
jewelery and Shoppe
1115 '7'1'H AVENUE
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Paper and 'Twine
Phone 1817 BEAVER l4'AL1.s
Wlze1'e .Qfzalily mm'
Beaver Falls S56
THF STORE OF A THOUSAND
1608 7'rH AVENU E
BEAVER l'lAl.1.S, PA.
Heao'q1.zm'ter.r for Dr. Sclzolfx
Fool Condor! Service
BRING US YOUR
Foot Comlort is our specialty. Our
Prantipednst is thoroughly trained Ill
the methods ot Dr. Seholl, the Foot
Authority. See .llllll today.
Dr. Q9choIl's Lat-
1-nl.fneullhc s -I
Supports. unhc' Ss
Ill 1 I llghl,
THE QUAl.1'l'Y BOOT SHOP
3131110111 81. MGCZIIUIBSS
1213 SEVENTH AVENUE
BEAVER l'lAl.l.S, PA.
E. C. REEESKE ,......,.. Vice-Prcsizlcnt
Even lhc bar! lm.: been 110710 100 goof!
for our jrczlrom-we are llfwll-,V.S'
flying I0 cwfcff our jnrcviozzx
amen um -suvnn. vAu.a-M
AIIPAREI, 1-'OR MEN, WOMEN, ANIJ
Sutter 84 Burns
WI-IITlVIAN'S AND REYMER'S
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
When you sec me Don? think Qf
In.rm'fmcc-But When you llzink
M Imvumnrc, See me."
B. Brainerd Metheny
Write, Wire or Call:
1841 KOI'PEll,S BUILDING
3123 FIIPTH AVENUE
BEAVER FAI,I.s, PA.
First National Bank
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
OIQGANIZEIJ -TUNE 2, 1885 I
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
TZ, INTEREST 1002, SAFETY
Depository for U. S. Postal Savings
State of Pennsylvania
and City of Beaver Falls
GEO. lDAVIDSON .,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .A,,,, ,,,,,, I 9 rgyidmf
C. H. BEEGLE
W. F. BEI.I .,,......
EAR I. R. IQADTKE
H. L. LIEEENIJOIL
John T. Reeves and
BAN KING, REAI. ES'I'A'I'E
ol-EN sA'I'uIwAY NIGHTS
Iflxozvl 7 'ro 8.30
Geneva College :md Students
Mrs. H. W. Miller
GROCE Rl HS, IFRUITS AND
FoIIIa'I'H AVENUE CoI.I.EoE HILL
1217 SEVENII-I AVENUE
BEAVER lf'AI,I.s, PA.
The S!zm'enf'f Stove
BOOKS, PICTURPIS ---- T
FINE S'I'A'I'IONI+IRY X A I q
VI I '
EMBoSsINc: KIM- EXE
IfoUN'I'AIN PENS IWZE
PA15 r- S
flffnllfor' 'W N
CORONA, IzoYAf. AND UNnERvvooIn ADVV
l'OR'I'ABI.E 'FYPEWRITERS me
Pham' 369-R BEAVER FAI.l.s
Wilh C07Il1Jfi17lL'7llJ' from lhe
B EA VE R FALLS
The Home Qf Qlfzzzfifii'
The Rexel! Slore
l5O0 SEVENTH AVENUE
BEAVER l"Al.l.s, PA.
Chrysler Motor Cars
" 65 "-" 75 "-" 80"
Phone 960 BEAVER l+'ALI.s, PA.
CANDIES, ICE CREAM
AND FRUIT ICES
T. M. Gll.CHRIS'l', Prop.
Pezrlieuhzr fflfenfion lo Weddings
Rerepliom and all Sofia!
Special Service to Soda Fountain
Trztde, Ice Cream Dealers,
Hotels and Restaurants
Balh Phones BEAVER FALLS
W. E. Osborn
NEW BRIGHTON, PENNA.
"Save Il llfith Ira"
Valley lee Co.
Made From lfiltered and Distilled
Best Pittsburgh Coal
Oflice :md l"z1ctory:
'.llHlRD S'rREE'r AND NINTH AVE.
BEAVER l'lAI.l.S, PA.
Ball Phone: IS5
l..A'I'ES'l' MODELS IN
Gay, Artistic, Yolzlljzzl
HAVE YOU TRIED OUR
NEW Sc LUNCHES
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
W. E. Jamison
1126 SEVENTH AVENUE
BEAVER FAl.1.s, PA.
1019 7'rH AVE., BEAVER FAi.1,s, PA.
J I-IWP11. R Y
Spalding, D. ik M. and
Wright N Ditson Athletic Goods
I.. D. ALTMAN, Proprielor
" The Drzizg Slore
for flze S1ufz'ml.v"
3209 l'l0Ull'I'H AVENUE
Beaver Falls 9666
The Federal Title
and Trust Company
of Beaver Falls
Extends to its customers all
the accommodations that
are consistent with sound
and conservative business
methods. A portion of your
business is respectfully so-
11001-IESTEIL BEAVER FAI I s
I". L. BRIISRLY R. li. BRIERLY
Hardware Since 1872
100-1 SEVENTH AVENUE
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Yylillkthlllfl of Wna'd'.r 'wllL'7lL'U6'7 mu
Mink of Buying"
Satisfaction Guaranteed or your
1300 7'rH AVENUE
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
Tele. B. F. 3050
J. L. MIKSCH
College Hill Printing
"fail ff7'0l'l7Id the Cormv'
from llw Collage "
PAID TO ALI, FORMS OF
Prescriptions accurately com pounded 5
Patent Medicines at Cut Prices
Delicious Camlie: and Soclas
Arfie1d's Cut Rate
THE IDOWNTOWN DRUG STORE
7 Doors Above Regent Theatre
Genevans you are Welcome
BLUE TEA ROOM
Where We Meet and Eat
BUY OUR ELECTRIC
1308 SEVENTH AVENUE
1117-1119 7TH AVENUE
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
MAIN DINING ROOM
Special Attention Given
Fred S. Leese, Mgr.
341-1 -1'rH AVENUE, COLLEGE Hum.
.Plzrme B. F. 2-161
13 FIAVFIR l?A1.1.S, PA.
Smiles right hack with
Service and Reliability
WAL1. PAPER PAINTS
1211 SEVENTH AVENUE
Phone B. I". 1852
The House ofa 100
The lame! gf Dry Cleemencg
W 4 f ,gh .
, ,ln . 'M fi 4
FW , gl I , 1. '
iv , ' "1 2 I
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. l Nw' .,,,. 4: 1 -I:'2'..g
Jin' lg' A -C4 C
fr r . 1 His ,
' f-fig "1 X I
56251 1 X ll
J ' tl'
, 1 'IV . g xl
A W' 'Q .f
you will like
UFORMPREST' Service on
NEW' CASTLE, PA.
Phone Beaver Falk 622-R
A GROWING SCHOOL
The 1929 Commencement closes the 81st year of Geneva 's history. From a school of but
a few score at the beginning, she has developed into a fully accredited institution of higher
learning with an attendance in all departments of 1621, SOM, of which increase has been within
the past 6 or 7 years. Her faculty in the regular Day, Extension and Summer School divisions
numbeifs 77, an increase of40 within the same period. Her graduates now number more than 100
A SCHOOL OF LIBERAL ARTS
Twenty-five departments. Group systems: Nine groups leading to Bachelor of Arts Degreeg
four to the Bachelor of Science Degree. Other degrees: Bachelor of Science in Education,
Bachelor of Science in Commerce, Bachelor ofOratory and Bachelor of Music. In Music courses
are given in piano, voice, violin and viola. Theory, harmony and history of music are taught
also public school music.
A CHRISTIAN SCHOOL
The management of Geneva believe that unless her scholarship, social life and athletics
are based on a thorough loyalty to Jesus Christ her education will have been in vain. Hence
only those of Christian life and character are employed on her faculty. The word of God is
regularly and constantly taught. Devotions are conducted daily. Religious exercises are held
each Lord 's Day morning. Young Men 's and Young Women's Christian Associations are en-
couraged. Christian service is ever kept to the fore. If you want life and more life come to this
college. If you want to share in world service invest money in this college.
AN ALL THE YEAR ROUND SCHOOL
The regular 'Day and Extension schools run simultaneously nine months in the year. This
Summer's session opens June 17 and closes August 16. The first semester of 1929-30 begins
September 10 for Freshmen and September 12 for Upperclassmen. For particulars, address
THE COLLEGE REGISTRAR.
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Suggestions in the Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) collection:
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