Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 157
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 157 of the 1931 volume:
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A A K f. ,-- ,r. ff ' " ' " ,
fGAnd all the men and women
merely players ....
Wayne B. Owen
Thomas Stau ffer
Thirty - 0ne
--will 1 1
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"M - Ju,
Annual publication of
the Junior Class of
Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania
-,-,Q A '.-24:13 A .,,,:. 1' :A
to ac ac
ornelius A. Tilghman
Not hccausc he is an Oxford man,
and not hccausc he has clone great
things for Geneva, hut because ol'
a straight ibrwarfl manner in his
dealings with his associates, hc-
canse of an Opell-llllllflCfl outlook
on college lilb, uncl hccansv, on
this great stage where Wall tha-
nlcn and W0lllt'll Qarcj merely
players", his role has been
' '4"V. -.L -v , '
' . "'4'w.' '- . V . . .-." M J.--'-" ,
'xffrawr-Inu., -v.,.f- " "
Q., i . U 1' ,if-X
S , x
at Y !
BESIDE THE BEAVER YA
-A ,,,. -- h
MCLEOD M. PEARCE, D.D.
ROBERT CLARKE, A. M., D. D.
Assistant to the President
JAMES S. TIBBY
JAMES S. MARTIN, D.D.
CHARLES M. LEE, A.M.
Dean of the College of Liberal Arts
Secretary to the Faculty
J. C. TWINEM, A.M.
Director of Education in Charge of Ex-
tension Department ana' Summer Session
JAMES A. NEWPI-IER, A.B.
Director of Interscholastie Contests
M. GYLA MACDOXVEI.L, A.B., A.M.,
Dean of Wollzeri
W. WALLACE NICCORMICK, B. S
Dean of North Hall
EDNA M. GEORGE, A. B.
ELEANOR G. DUNKERLEY, A.B.
E. MAY GIRVAN, A.B.
Local Treasurer and Secretary
LULU J. MCKINNEY, B. S.
A. C. EDGECOMBE, M. S. in C. E.
Director of Athletics
FREDERICK S. SCI-IAAL
Superintendent of Buildings and
MRS. T. H. AcIIESoN
Dean of McKee Hall
MCIJIZCDD M. PEARCE, D. D.
There is a wide-spread tendency to become trite when praising the
president of one's alma mater. Those words which we here put down
have grown unimpressive from too constant use. Nlay the sincerity
with which they are written restore to them some small portion of their
To his broad understanding, his Christian leadership, his straight-
forward character -- to those qualities which have made him, not "D1'.
Pearce," but "P1'exyl' - we respectfully dedicate this page.
ROBERT CLARKE, D. D.
A. ll., Geneva College: Chi-
cago University: A. M., Prince-
ton University: D. D., Prince-
ton 'Theological Seminary: As-
sistant to the President and
Pouch of Debate.
WILLIAM E. CLELAND
A. ll., VVestniinster Collet-EEZ
A. RL, University of Pitts-
hurlrlli Ph, ll., Princeton Uni-
versity: Professor of Mathema-
tics aml Physics.
MELBA H. BROWN
A. ll., ll. O., Geneva Col-
lege: Assistant in Public Speak-
P. El. BURNER
A. ll., llrailley Polytechnic
lnstituteg M. iA., University
of Illinois: Assistant in Chem-
istry ancl Mathematics.
JOHN COLEMAN, D. D.
A. ll., University of Pitts-
burgh: Reformed Presbyterian
Theological Seminary: A. M.,
University of XViseonsing Uni-
versitv of Pennsylvania: Colum-
hia University: University of
Uhieagog Professor of Religions
MRS. JOHN COLEMAN
A. ll., l'e1n1sylvania Czmllefze
for VVomeng A. M., University
of Pennsylvaniag Assistant Pru-
fessm' of llihle.
PHILIP L- COON MARY B. CURRY GLADYS PENNINGTON
A- ni Mmm! Cnllege, Al M. A., ll., Geneva College: Uni- CUTRIGHT
University of VVisconsin: Pro- lkcxrflll' "f.5"ultl'.e"'l't'nl'f"""'Hi A. Il., A. M., XYest Virginii
fessor ol' Chemistry. 'A Small! H' I '!'t"'5' Universilyg University ol Cin
WM. T. DAVIES
, H- 5-, Ohio Stialle University:
Spliool of Physical liclucntioif,
91119211113 Y. M. C. A. College:
5I1ringhelcl College, Slrringlielll,
MHSSJ Professor of Plwgiggll
ARTH UR C. EDGECOMBE
ll. Sc. in C. E., University .'f
New Brunswick: M. Sc. in C.
li., University of New Bruns-
wick: University of Pittslmrgli:
Professor of Applied Mzillieinzl-
tics :incl l':llfIlllC8l'llll.'I.
ciuro: Mnlrllebury College: Pro
lessor uf Germain.
RUTH A. FIROR
A.,ll., Gouclier College: A
M., Ili. D.. llniversity of lenn
svlvznnng Assistant l'rofessnr of
EDNA M. GEORGE
A. B., Geneva College: Chau-
tauqua School of Physical Edu-
cation: Physical Director for
LIDA P. JANNUZI
A.. B., .Geneva College: Co-
lumbia University: lnstructor in
FRANK F. HARDMAN
Lebanon V a I I e y College:
Cornell University: College of
Music, Chicago: Directnr uf
CHARLES M. LEE
A. ll., Miami University: A.
M., University of Cincinnati:
American Academy in Rome:
University qf Pittsburgh: Prn-
fessor of Latin and Greek.
LLOYD A. HELMS
A. B., DePauw University:
A. M., Ph. D., University of
lllinnis: Professor of Economics
and Business Administration.
M. GYLA MACDOWELL
A. B., Grove City College:
A. lll.. Columbia University:
.l.itt. D.: Professor of English.
II. S., Geneva College: Uni-
versity of Michigzni: Instructor
in Mzitheinatics znul Physics.
JOHN S. Mc1'SAAC
A.Il., Geneva College: A.N.,
University of Chicago: Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh: Assistant
Professor of Education.
A. Il., A. M., XVest Virginia
University: University of Pitts-
burgh: Marine lliologiczil Lab-
oratory: Assistant Professor of
J. WILMER MARTIN
A- Bi-. Geneva College: LL. A. BH Syracuse University
IE., Georgetown University: A, M., University of Pittsburgh,
lrotfessor of Economics and Reformed 11,-esbyte,-ia,, Theo.
Business Law. logical Semimiryg llrofessol- nf
A. B., Keemar College: Co-
lumbia Univ e r s i t y: B. O.,
King's School of Oratoryi New
York School of Expression:
American Academy of Dramatic
Art: Professor of Public Speak-
JOHN A. M. STEWART
A, ll., M. S., Allegheny lfol-
lege: Cornell University: l'l1.
ll., University nf l'.ttshnri.:li:
l'i'ufessm' nf llirylngy.
A. ll., University nf Dela-
ware: Yale University Graduate
School: B.. A.. Oxford Univer.
sity: Assistant Prnfessnr uf
A. li., A. ill., University of
Cincinnati: Culnmbia Univer-
sity: Stern's Schcml nf Lan-
guages nf New York: Univer-
sity uf Paris: Professm' nf
J. BOYD TWEED
A. B., Geneva College: Re-
formed Presbyteriml Theologi-
cal Seminary: United Free
Church College, Glasgow, Scot-
land: A. M., University of
l'ittsbnrp:li: Professor of llible.
MARY L. STORMONT
A. li., ll. M., B, O., Geneva
Cullegeg University of Paris:
Columbia University: Instructor
in Romance lniiigiinges.
j. C. TWINEM
Ph. D., University of Chi-
cngn: A. M., University of Chi-
CHK05 C 0 I u ni b i :i University:
Prnfessrn' of Education.
M. MARGARET WILSON
BEULAH L. WILSON A. ll., Geneva College: Co-
ll S. Geneva College: Cen- lmnbin University: Instructor
tro de lislnrlios llistoricosy "1 ll'St""5"
Madrirl, Slming Professor of
DON M. VVOLFE MRS. H. H. WYLIE
Il. S., Davis-Elkins College: A. li., Geneva College: A. M.,
A. M., l'l1. ll., University of Ph. U., University of Cliiczuzol
ffiitsbnrgliz Assistant in ling- Professor of Psychology,
To The Faculty
For its high standards of scholarship, for its
sympathetic attitude toward student problems, for
its capable instruction methods, for its genuine
interest in the individual, for its frankness in rem-
edying campus evils, and for its tendency to being
like any other kind of "plain folks," we dedicate
The Student Senate
DoNA1.D RHODES . . President GRACE SIMONS . . Serrelary
SARAH SMITH . . Senior Relrreselltatives . . . JAMES HIENRY
HIELEN HUGHES . . Junior Represenrrztiwr . . Rl-IEA S'l'lEIEI.lE
lVIARGARE1' BERTRAM Sofmlmmnre Reprerentativies . . . ALVIN MAR'l'IN
The Student Senate in the past years
has been little more than a disciplinary
committee for Freshmen. However it has
been the purpose of the organization to
enlarge its scope of authority and to be-
come more beneficial to the students. Per-
haps the most outstanding accomplishment
of the past wear his been the admission
of Genevi into the Nltronll Student Fed
tration of America, young uid grovung
organil :tion of nltion il importance, in con
Lommittee was appointed
Another effort on the plrt of thc Senlte u ls the vioik
n I P-r l 9 1 K I . .
sz, '.-' . . -- X , 2: - .
v-,I F- , . . I .- .L , 2 ,
I - IH' Ex .lf I 2. 2'. .K i . Q -
Z . 2 . 2 i -
nection with which a local N. S. F. A.
1 ' ' . . '- ' 1 - -1 fa: f '
done towards the establishment of a point system. This is a system of points by which
the number of extra curricular activities in which a student may participate are
limited, thus giving more students the opportunity to take part in extra-curricular
work. A student committee was appointed and worked with a faculty committee
in connection with this project, the results of their efforts only recently being made
Looking to the future, the last administration feels that several changes should
be made in the system of government at Geneva. Among these are suggestions for a
board of control to govern all organizations, a calendar upon which all functions
should be scheduled. and a tax for rendering the senate financially independent.
Women's Self-Governing Association
CA'i'HERiNi5 IQEED . Prexiflvnt
LUCILLIE ANDERSCJPJ . l"if-1'-l'i-esizlfwt
XIEDA MIZASEI, . . . Senrefary
JEAN M0l.'1'RUl' . Corrrsfwmling Ser.
GRACE SIMONS . g . . . Treasurer
MABIZL MCCRIEADX' . Senior Refzresenialifvc
. ALICE EDXVARDS . . Junior Relfresefiizlrive
HANNAH FUIJFOY Sojllwmorf Represerlflltfiie
VIDA BISH . . . l'iI'!'5lIIIlIlIl Rzffrrvseizfalive
The Women's Self Government Association is an or-
ganization of four years standing in Geneva. It is com-
posed of all the women of the student body. The purpose of the organization is to
unite the commuting and resident girls in one group and to develop among the
Geneva women a spirit of independence and self-reliance combined with a spirit of
This year in cooperation with those in charge of Freshman Week, the W. S. G. A.
as their contribution entertained at a Campus Party where the new girls became ac-
quainted with the girls already in the Association. In October the Gym was the
scene of a Co-Ed Party at which half the girls in attendance dressed as boys and es-
corted other girls. In November the first tea on this year's program was held and
in December the Annual Christmas Formal Dinner was enjoyed at the Broadhead
Hotel. This year, rather than the usual Formal in the Gym, the Spring Formal
consisted of a dinner at the Beaver Valley Country Club. This proved to be quite a
successful means of entertaining. The yearly lVIother's Day Tea in lVIay proved the
usual pleasant occasion.
"We have our exits and our entrances"
Four years ago a motley array of
students from many states of the Union
came to Geneva, seeking a college home.
Now that the time has arrived when
"we have played our
Y. W. and Y. M. have gone on steadily
increasing in their power for good in
campus life. In the field of dramatics,
great talent has been displayed by
James Anderson, Pearl
part" and must leave, ft Hays, and Albert Sea-
we can truly say we " ,I burn. Thus it will be
have been benefited by 'fy' seen that the class of
Geneva, and we fer- X ffiw I ' 1931 has been active
v -5 .
vently hope Geneva - f in every phase of col-
has been benefited by J lege life.
us. In our four years ,T ,vi Now, with mingled
7 ' .
we have done our full bf feelings of regret and
share in athletics, fur-
nishing such men as lfwing, Davis, and
Knapic for football, Lyons for basket-
ball, and Nave for track. ln the Glee
Clubs we have had representatives such
as Ruth McClure, Vincent Thompson,
and .lim Henry. Donald Rhodes as
president of the student body has been
a notable success. Under the leadership
of Grace Hood and Kermit Edgar the
sorrow we stand on
the threshold of the wide world, con-
templating the activities of the past, and
speculating on the events of the
future. Whatever these events may
be, whatever we in the future may
become we shall never forget that we
are graduates of Geneva, and shall take
with us throughout life the motto
which has been ours in these four years:
"Pro Christo el Pllffilhn
M. Lucille Anderson
J. Edward Baxter
e'eNellie E. Beightol
Homer P. Bock
P. Raymond Booth
Mary H. Boylin
Vera I. Breckenridge
l'iGrace H. Brown
George P. Carroll
mMiriam L. Carter
l'eAvis M. Cauley
lfTheresia M. Cover
Dorothy K. Creighton
i'eBeulah M. Cummins
Sylvester E. Davis
aKMargaret L. Dickey
mEdna M. Douds
Sterrett R. Douglas
H'Helen E. Drumm
John O. Edgar
Kermit S. Edgar
C. Earl Ewing
Edwin P. Ewing
Ruby M. Fennell
Virginia L. Flickinger
mNelly E. Freed
Agnes M. Galton
Joseph L. Geraghty
mAnna Katherine Gerh
Charles E. Glass
Gertrude K. Gross
Everett E. Hart
J. Ward Haslett
IVI. Pearl Hays
E. Marion Headland
Bethanna C. Heltman
James H. Henery
Ellie B. Hepler
Eugene V. Hill
Grace R. Hood
mRalph S. Hood
Esther I. Hooks
Velma D. Huey
Edward E. lnglefield
Jean E. Jackson
John M. Johnston
mFannie M. Keys
John M. Knapic
Albert C. Kornblum
Mildred J. Latto
Hyman H. Levine
Robert G. Lyons
mHa1'old ,D. Marburger
l"Martha S. Mathews
Veda L. Measel
WGeorgia L. Mechling
Howa1'd S. Miller
Thomas M. Miller
Jean M. Moltrup
Elmer R. Mcliurney
lfloy Y. McCandless
mMrs. Porter McCandless
Ruth H. McClure
WM. Edna McConnell
M. Mabel McCready
9'eVirginia M. McClymonds
Marion E. McGaughy
Carl W. McGeehon
Erla L. MCHaHie
l'iLulu E. Mcllvenny
Robert J. McKnight
Ray A. McQueen
John A. Nave
Margaret K. Parks
J. Renwick 'Patterson
mEdith E. Pattison
M. lrene Piper
leEthel J. Pitzer
Joseph R. Preece
9l'lVIary Emma Ramsey
Catherine A. Reed
Elizabeth G. Reno
Donald C. Rhodes
Frank J. Rieser
WM. Gertrude Ritzert
J. Irene Saxton
Albert R. Seaburn
mAlicc J. Shaw
Sarah E. Shelar
Clyde E. Shenk
Richard C. Shubert
Grace A. Simons
Sara J. Smith
David A. Snyder
Joseph K. Solomon
l"Evelyn M. Spencer
Frederick L. Springer
xDorothy V. Stauffer
Richard H. Steinfeld
Phillippa A. Stokes
Irwin W. Stunkard
H. Loy Sumner
R. Casper Swaney
Carmel A. Temerario
Mrs. Sara C. Thomas
S. Vincent Thompson
5'Mrs. Marie K. Twinem
J. Skirlo Walkinshaw
Rachel A. Ward
iklsadore B. Weinsteili
C. Imogene Westlake
Herbert C. Wicldowson
Eleanor L. Wilson
le denotes Extension gradn
FRANK J. REISER
- Beaver Falls, Pa.
Piloting the class of '31 through a successful senior year, Frank found time to captain the
Cross-Country team, preside at meetings of Engineering Society, and hold down a position
on the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet . . . has also been a member of Spanish Club, Activities Com-
mittee, and Economics Club. Quiet, but efficient-bound to achieve success in the future.
"Ducky" is a famous intramural athlete and thespian. He has also been one of our
most famous football managers. However, he will best be remembered on the campus as
king of the "snowbirds." When he is no longer in our midst, we'll read about him as a
captain of industry. '
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Here's an athlete and a scholar! Grace has been an ol'l'icer in so many organizations that
we won't even try to list them . . . Her first name is a most accurate description. Yes
sir, she's a peach--ask Earl.
"Russ" came to Geneva from away out VVest where he attended Sterling College. He
is known. about our halls as a good sport and prominent jayhawkerg in the future he'll be
another "Rody Marshall." The Seniors believed that they might as well trust their money
with a lawyer as anyoneg Russ lived up to expectations as class treasurer.
Lucille has been a leading figure in our Spanish and French Clubs. Next year she is
going to teach. In Geneva's social sphere there are few like "Andy." No wonder Beaver is
a popular town!
JAMES P. ANDERSON
"Jim" is an ardent admirer of all athletics. His work as a cross-country runner, and
basketball manager have done much for Old Geneva. NVhat do you suppose Miss Schillinger,
the Schrimms, and Hannah will do without him?
J. EDWARD BAXTER
. East Liverpool, Ohio
"Bobo" gave us a real thrill by his accomplishments as an actor. He's a real nobleman
from "Howe House," and one big reason for the pleasant atmosphere about our campus.
That run down look comes from managing the football team, and courting Esther.
HOMER PAUL BOCK
Our own Mr. Bock is an active mathematician and economic theorist. We can safely
predict a bright future for him in his chosen profession as a teacher. He believes that
silence is golden, and we admire him as a gilt-edged specimen.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Popularity, personality, and pep are better known about Geneva as "Tommy Boylinf'
"Tommy" is an active participant in all school functions, and we include studies. She's
always in a hurry, in so much of a hurry that we still haven't discovered what doesn't
VERA IRENE BRIECKENRIDGE
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Vera's interest is to do a world of good, and Geneva has already benefitted by her
presence. She'II make a great teacher. She's quiet and refined, and what a smile!
GEORGE P. CARROLL
New Brighton, Pa.
just as George has cheered for our boys in battle, so will we cheer him as he leaves
our halls. He has been a valuable member of the economics club. Perhaps we'll find him
selling the Brooklyn bridge some day-we believe he could do it.
DOROTHY K. CREIGHTON
New Brighton, Pa.
"Este Senorita herw0sa" is a soloist we all like to hear. She has been a valuable mem-
ber of the "Y" and W. S. G. A. Dorothy is always happy-just one of those persons who
can make you say "hello."
SYLVESTER EDWARD DAVI-s
In football, Geneva has had few men like "Red" Davis. Known far and near for his
athletic prowness he is also a member of the education club, Y. M. C. A., and executive staff
of North Hall. We can see him a big coach somewhere in the future.
Enon Valley, Pa.
just because "Sterry" drives a hearse doesn't mean he is a long-faced mortician. He's
going to be a dentist! The Y. M. C. A. extends its best wishes to this active member-and
we hope he'll come back to visit old Geneva.
S UZANNES DOYLE
All this reminds of that little ballad "Sweet Sue." She doesn't look much like a French
girl, but she sure can read the menu's! We'll not forget the hospitality of that big black
Buick. Good luck, Sue!
East Palestine, Ohio
This fellow is a past master with the racquet and basketball. That blonde wave is what
makes him conspicuous-he isn't loud in voice or dress, but when he takes off his hat he
stands alone! And a good student too!
John's a well known oflicer of the Christian Service Union and Y. M. C. A. His work
in these fields has been outstanding. VVe give him plenty of credit and hope to hear a great
deal of him.
KERMIT S. EDGAR
Beaver Falls, Pa.
b One of the biggest credits to Kerm's name is his work in "Y," missions, and religious
organizations, but his activities cover many other fields. He is an athlete, scholar, musician,
and actor. Nothing is too big for Kerm to handle, and he'll never let down.
EDWIN P. EWING
"Ed" is famous for his guaranteed tenor voice, and basketball ability. The Lisle T.
Millers will have a hard time filling Ed's shoes. lNot because he has "athlete's foot," either.j
Maybe the Metropolitan Opera Company will be looking for "Ed."
E. EARL EWING
Chester, W. Va.
Classes and grades never did bother "Eagle." In fact the only things that make him
concentrate are women and football. Earl is an all-sectional football man and holder of a
hurdle record. Next fall he will command his own team. Watch him go!
Ruby is a McKee Hall girl. She has seen service in the Y. VV., W. S. G. A., Spanish Club,
Volley ball team, and Christian Service Union. A pretty blonde, small, studious, quiet-that's
- New Castle, Pa.
Our "S" is quite a girl-and she's going to be quite a teacher. Some people say she
studies, but we don't know what. Anyhow, she sure has a lot of ideas and arguments for
anything. When the roll is called up yonder, "S" will be too busy reading to look up.
Homer City, Pa.
Here is one good reason that our mail man has a full pouch-and that "Al" is so
happy. "Ginny" has been around, so to speak, having attended Hood, Indiana, and Allegheny
Colleges. What a teacher she will make! She'll have 10075 attendance and the "kids" will
fight to stay after school.
AGNES M. GALTON
Beaver Falls, Pa. . , ,
.. 9 .
When you see something small, dark, and shy just think of Agnes. She's been a prominent
member of the Y. NV. C. A., W. S. G. A., and Economics Club -and she's going to be
a librarian. And, by the way, who is this "Bob"? A
' Evans City, Pa.
Joe College is just a substitute for "Vul." He's so smooth it rolls off - we mean that big
black roadster. Studies? Joe couldn't answer to that because he lost his dictionary. It's
no use girls, he's out of circulation. fPermanently.l
CHARLES E. GLASS
This little fellow goes over big! He's half of the duet we hear after every 12:30 class.
He stugiies so hard that he has worn out a dozen pairs of glasses, and the pages of all his
textbooks. "Chuck" is the boy who murdered the king's English.
Beaver, Pa. .
"Gerty" is that pretty blonde who sits next to "Joe" in chapel. That's one reason for
having a chapel bell. And have you seen that enticing smile. We don't know who he is,
but it's a good guess that "Gerty's" not on the market. Too bad for these campus boys who
go to see her play volley ball.
4 EVERETT E. HART
Conway, Pa. '
Everett has been president of the Math Club, and a member of the Engineering Club.
He has wrapped himself in his studies and can't get away from them, so he studies all the
time. He's going in for high school teaching in a serious manner. No, girls, you can't break
Sterling, Kansas Q
We know that Pearl wouldn't expect us to use half of this volume in listing her activities,
so we'll not do it. Shels been one of our outstanding students since she first came to Geneva
from Sterling College, and she's done as much for this college as anyone we can name.
Personality plus-that's Pearl, because Willard told us so!
E. MARION HEADLAND
Marion is a quiet lady with a beautiful wave in her hair. She is a real student in
class, and a limb of the law in McKee Hall. Marion has made more "Ns" than the navy
has beans. She has some original ideas, too-ask Prof. Park if you don't believe it.
BETHANNA C. I-IELTMAN
"Beth" has been a member of the Economics, French, Education, Frill and Dagger, and
Glee Clubs during her days at Geneva. Weld like to know where this girl got her tricky little
giggle, and her optomistic ideas on life.
JAMES H. HENERY
"jim" is one of the boys from Sterling College. He's been a great cheer leader, actor, and
vocalist in our midst. As an entertainer there are few better, and a chapel announcer there are
none better. VVe credit "jim" with a mighty spirit and a knowing heart.
EFFIE BLANCHE HEPLER
New Bethlehem, Pa.
Here is one whom we admire for her zeal in her quest of knowledge. She has attended
Columbia, Bucknell, and Pittg her work has been superb. There can be no failure where a
chance for it does not exist.
EUGENE V. HILL
New Castle, Pa.
The boy with the red hair, the contagious smile, and the million-dollar crooning voice.
Another New Castle boy who has made good in the valley school. A pre-med man who has
a good time in spite of his studies. You can't help liking him.
GRACE R. HOOD
Among all our acquaintances there is not a more conscientious and interested worker than
Grace. She has been indispensable to the Women's organizations and the clubs to which she
has belonged. Sweet, pretty, and quiet is this maid from Illinois.
ESTHER I. HOOKS
Esther has traveled from Junior College in New York, to Greenville College in Illinois, to
Geneva in Penna. CA tri-state college girl.J She would make a charming lead in a Spanish
play for she is tall, dark, and not at all hard to look at.
VELMA D. HUEY
Beaver Falls, Pa.
This quiet little miss once studied at Grove City. VVe admire her ability to do many
things without even asking a question. She's so quiet that her influence has the same effect
as a librarian's bell.
New Brighton, Pa.
Arthur told us what not to say about jean, so we won't. We don't know just how hard she
studies, but she sure does get the grades. Don't tell us you study in the library, Jeang you
can't study and make eyes!
JOHN M. JOHNSTON
john's acting reached its greatest perfection with the part of the absent minded professor.
He's known as a singer and manager, too. Did you ever hear him tell of his voyages? He's
a modern "Marco Polo", still wondering what to do next year.
New Castle, Pa.
The engineering department will certainly miss Kenst. He has been a joy to Prof. Edge-
combe's heart. Let us not forget that johnny is an athlete of renown and was our cross-country
captain in '26. Some day you'll read of his engineering accomplishments.
New Castle, Pa.
Making that 6:4-5 out of New Castle for four years in a row is enough to make any man
cynical. When Johnny found that he couldn't get up early enough to catch the rattler, he stopped
going to bed. Economics and Y. M. C. A. activities have not taken enough of his time to keep
him from being an excellent student. Luck to you, Johnny.
Next year Johnny is going to coach and teach at a Cleveland Prep school. At Geneva he
has made an unequalled record on the gridiron, and he has done it modestly, still retaining the
earmarks of a good student. His diversions are of a romantic nature-exceptionally so!
Which leads up to suspect that he'll be back often.
ALBERT C. KORNBLUM
New Haven, Conn.
This gentleman, better known as the sage of Geneva, has edited, debated, sung, and done
everything he could in the interests of our school. Now he's going to take up law-what a
man! Well, Bud, let the rest of Howe House in on your first million.
MILDRED J. LATTO
Beaver Falls, Pa.
"Mid" is a songstress and athlete of exceptional ability, with a personality to be envied.
Did you ever hear of a boy named "Pip"? Well, he holds the inside track. We don't know
how "Mid" Ends time to do so many things-we see her everywhere. Maybe she neglects her
HARRY LEVINE H
New Castle, Pa.
Harry is one ofthe kind souls who have no use for a prof's feelings. He's industrious and
earnest in his work, but he has a sense of humor which is appalling. You should see him
running for that New Castle train-always leading the pack.
HYMAN H. LEVINE
New Castle, Pa.
"Plym" is another New Castle boy-and what a boy! Some woman must have tamed him
down because we don't see as much of him as we used to. He's been a great intramural man
in his day. Which proves, according to any intramural fan, that he's all right.
ROBERT GEORGE LYONS
"Gus" is a tall boy-just the kind you find in story books. He's a dependable man on
the basketball court and the road to East Palestine. ln the Economics Club, Bob always did
something worth while. We guess that he'll make good, because he knows his "potato peelings"!
CAs per witness of McKee Hall cooks.l
ELMER R. MCBURNEY
"Mac" came from Sterling College to Geneva where he has starred for the jayhawkers,
tenored for the Glee Club, and made funny noises in the library. He is going to be a chemist
and will probably give the world some new kind of tooth-paste from his test-tubes and crucibles.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Athletics and music are Ruthie's major interests. She's quite an actress too, and a source
of much commotion. Where do you suppose she got that southern drawl? Your guess is cor-
rect, and we hope you like the combination.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
"May" has been a member of the Y. W. C. A., "G" Club, W. S. G. A., Spanish Club, and
several hobby groups. She has a wealth of brilliant hair, and a gorgeous smile, but alas, the
maid seems shy! Mabel should make a good teacher and we wish her success.
MARION E. McGAUGHY
Marion is an honor student who is interested in athletics, and clubs as well as her regular
studies. Just one look and your heart stands still, for that broad becoming smile just naturally
scores every time. And is she modest? We'll leave that up to you.
. CARL W. McGEEHON
East Palestine, Ohio
"VVhitey" is a handsome "beau geste" from away out west in East Palestine. Next year
he's going to do graduate work - so that he can write to his girl Qtwo cents a datel. But
don't be mistakeng Carl's no piker. He's a good sport and a real fellow.
ERLA LOUISE MCHAFFIE
Erla has been most prominent in the Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., and Christian Service XVork.
She should be a politician for she has certainly filled enough offices to know the prerequisites.
When Erla graduates, McKee Hall will be minus an excellent executive.
4'Bill" has been a member of the Engineering Club, the Spanish Club, the Y. M. C. A., and
for four years a football manager. He has driven so many old cars that we think he may start
a junk yard. However, he claims to be a future member of some faculty. Now, Bill, don't
try to fool Betty again!
RAY A. MCQUEEN
New Brighton, Pa.
For four years Ray has given a great deal to be the student he is and we give him credit.
He has played intramural basketball and tennis, where he has proved his sportsmanship. He's
got the stuff-go to it Ray!
VEDA L. MEASEL
A charming young lady, extremely likable were it not for her conscientious persistence in
speaking n6thing but French at French Club Meetings. Departing from Y. W. and W. S. G. A.
d . G - ' ' ' "
aye at eneva, she joins that host now who are hoping to get a school next year." Give this
little girl a hand.
HOWARD S. MILLER
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Did you ever hear of the Engineers? Here's one of the most noble Cask Mary about thatl
members. Miller has been a member of the "Y", Spanish Club, and intramural basketball
teams during his Geneva days. just note that important look, and you'll know that Miller's a
real Geneva man.
' THOMAS M. MILLER
New Galilee. Pa.
The Engineers, French Club, Education Club, and "Y" can consider themselves lucky in
having "Tom" as a member. He is a fine student and has an excellent: view on life. "Tom"
put a lot into his collegiate work, and he's going to get an lot out of it. VVe can estimate him
none too highly!
JEAN M. MOLTRUP
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Jean came to Geneva from Lake Erie College. She has heen junior representative and
corresponding secretary of the W. S. G. A. Although quiet and dignified she is far from heing
unpopular--especially with boys on the campus. Take it easy jean-don't weaken.
JOHN A. NAVE
None other than the lesser portion of our most devoted couple. While not distracted by
Helen, Johnny has been hobnobbing with the Engineers, Pre-Meds, and Atetheoriansg managing
football teams, and fighting for the inside alley in our relay races. Goes to University of
Penna. next year to be medico. Q
Another of the boys from dear Old Sterling College out in the Jayhawker state. Foy has
been active in Y. M. C. A., track, and intramurals. Made all his eight o'clocks by merely
stumbling down the music hall steps and across the avenue to classes.
Glee Club, French Club, Spanish Club and what have you? Not to mention an engaging
personality and a genuine interest in all sorts of sports. Peg is hoping that Rochester can
utilize her services as a teacher next year. .
CECELIA N. PAPPARODIS
Beaver Falls, Pa.
This young lady has been working hard for the past four years. Aside from debating
activities, and membership in Y. W. and W. S. G. A., Cecelia showed such marked scholarship
in Greek that she goes to Pitt next year to do graduate work and teach. Best wishes!
J. RENWICK PATTERSON
That happy soul with the glasses on is none other than J. Renwick Patterson, who has sung
for glee club, played for band, held membership in Spanish, Economics, and Engineering clubs,
and made for himself a multitude of friends while here. Goes to work for State Highway
Engineering Corps next year.
After two years at Southern Illinois Teachers' College at Carbondale, Illinois, 1'rene came
to Geneva to bless this college by her presence. As Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. and as a
member of the teaching staff at Eastvale Mission, her work has been highly commendable.
Our personal nomination for the handsomest male on thc Geneva campus. Joe has been
commuting from Monaco for several years now, playing football at Reeves' Field, and handling
swimming classes at New Brighton Y. lntends to teach and coach next year. Happy land-
CATHERINE A. RE-ED
One of the most capable women in Geneva student bodies for a long time, "K" has been
President of the W. S. G. A., of the girls' "G" Club, treasurer of French Club, and a member
of numerous other organizations. incidentally, wasn't she mildly interested in a fellow named
ELlZABETH G. RENO
"Lib" has been riding trains or driving Hivvers down from Wampum for four years now.
ln spite of Education and Spanish Club activities, "Lib" gets her B.S. in Education and with
that in hand, hopes to go to work next year.
JOHN S. RILEY, JR.
New Castle, Pa.
jack got his education in spurts, being away from us for a year or two, but returning to
take part in numerous school activities. An ardent tennis fan, a member of the Education,
Economics, and Spanish Clubs, Jack has made many friends, and shows promise of making
a mark for himself in the future.
DONALD C. RHODES
New Brighton, Pa.
A local boy who made good. Don has been in just about everything, Business Manage-ing
the Hand-book, Treasure-ing his class in its Junior year, and President-ing the Activities Com-
mittee and Student Senate, not to mention memberships on all sorts of teams and clubs. He's
keeping the wolf from the door now as a bank-teller. Merely starting in at the bottom!
T. PAUL ROBB
Morning Sun, Iowa
That home address could indicate only one thing-a Covenanter. Paul has played some
football, acted in Frill 8: Dagger productions, and is the outstanding male fashion criterion of
the Beaver Vale. He likes to go places, and people like to go with him. A thoroughly
Irene is another of those gracious McKee Hallites for which the school is justly famous.
After a year at Muskingum, she came here to take part in Volley Ball, French Club, and Y. NV.
goings-on. Another teacher who ought to make good.
ALBERT R. SEABURN
Beaver Falls, Pa.
You never heard of Albert? Perhaps we should have said "Red," That auburn-haired
boy who played football for four years, and was tenor soloist of Glee Club, and was president
of his class in its Junior year, and starred in numerous dramatic productions. Of course you've
heard of him. And liked him.
SARAH ELIZABETH SHELAR
V New Brighton, Pa.
This girl found too much of her time taken up with commuting and studying to take part
in too many activities. A good sport, never-the-less, and one who will achieve success in her
CLYDE EMERSON SHENK
East Palestine, Ohio
Shenk came to Geneva from Capital University in' Columbus, Ohio. VVhile here he has
played Intra-mural basketball, and given his support to the Engineers and Mathematics Club.
Next year he goes to work for Mr. Atterbury and the Pennsylvania railroad. Make good,
RICHARD C. SHUBERT
Dick hails from that town, famous as the haunt of the ground-hog. Dick has performed!
drumming duties in the college band, and cut up rabbits with the Pre-Meds. VVith a sly sense
of humor, Dick is, in all sincerety, regular. .
"Sally": a pretty name, a pretty face, a pleasing personality . . . need we go on? Highly
interested in all activities, Sally has found the "joy of living" in doing her work well, then
finding time for well-deserved play. Her collegiate activity was climaxed a few short weeks
ago when she crowned queen of the May. All Hail! ,
DAVID A. SNYDER
"Buster" is blessed with a personality which not even Leah can resist-and we don't
blame her. "Buster" left Penn State after his freshman year to live at "Ma" Robinson's and
make himself generally well-liked in Spanish Club, Frill and Dagger, Economics, and Varsity
football. Nuf ced.
New Castle, Pa.
The campus wit, Mr. joe Solomon, plans to relieve Geneva profs of any more worrying
about his career by attending "med" classes at Temple next year. While here he has played
on nearly every intramural basketball team ever organized and cut more classes than any
other three persons in school. Which is by way of saying that he is a great fellow, and will
be sadly missed.
h FREDERICK LEE SRRINGER
New Kensington, Pa.
Studious, quiet, altogether admirable. Fred has been a member of the Y. M. C. A.,
Alethiorian Society, and Economics Club. Best wishes, Fred, in your law school work next year.
New Brighton, Pa.
Dick is a Brighton boy who has divided his waking hours between intramural sports and
conscientious scholarship. Which is, in truth, a well-balanced program. Next year he will
teach or do graduate work, and do things regardless.
Leone has been autoing down from Koppel to get an education, taking part, while here,
in work of the Girls' Glee Cluh, the Frill and Dagger Club, and the W. S. G. A. You think.
she's nice? Well, we think you think right.
Education gets a break! Philippa, having commutted from Aliquippa for four years,
takes her diploma in hand to look for a position teaching. And more than the members of the
Spanish Club will note the graduation of this winsome lady. Happy days!
This fellow has the managing bug. For four years he has been managing or helping to
manage the track team and during his Sophomore and junior years he duplicated this activity
for the cross-country squad. Next year he's going to teach, no doubt his managerial experi-
ence will stand him in good stead. VVe think you can't keep him down.
H. LOY SUMNER
Ellwood City, Pa.
Loy is' undoubtedly the outstanding scholar in this year's graduating class. Coming from
Ellwood every day, he has overcome the handicap of blindness, and with no special privileges
what-so-ever, has an enviable record of grades for the last four years. As a debater and
orator, he has further gained glory for himself, yet he does not accept it as glory, and few
realize what a tremendous task he has completed in graduation. We acknowledge a superior!
R. CASPER SWANEY
The Engineers, Spanish Club, Economics Club, and a young lady named Moltrup have all
been glad to have "Cas" about. And by his geniality and pleasant sociability, we would guess
that he's been glad to be about. He expects to be in business next year.
SARA COX THOMAS
A diligent studiousness, and a pleasant affability marks this young woman as a typical
Geneva scholar. May she have every happiness upon her graduation! The success which she
is bound to achieve should insure this for her.
"Especially the gay drum major!" Vincent Thompson, bass soloist of the Geneva College
Men's Glee Club, signing off with his customary theme song. And do we like it! This fellow
has also been 'active in Pre-Med and Cross-country work, which, together with 17 hours a week
school work,i is enough to keep even a drum major busy. I
J. SKIRLO WALKINSHAW
Another Nebraska boy, who reports that he was a Junior at Sterling College before coming
hereg that here he has been a member of the Y. M. C. A., the cross-country squad, various
intramural teams, and "Ash Can Hall," which is Nebraskan for Alumni Hall, where those
Jayhawkers tend to congregate. Skirlo is in good company.
RACHEL A. WARD
A personable blonde, Geneva's most scholarly co-ed, who rather upsets that adage about
beauty and brains, Rachel excels in Latin, is a member of the French'club, a Senior Mentor,
and Captain of the Girls' Advanced Fencing Team. Some fortunate young man may marry
her and thus end her plans for teaching next year.
CONSTANCE IMOGENE WESTLAKE
Pink cheeks, sunny disposish . . . and to think that she taught school for three years before
graduating here. She was an active sorority member at Mt. Union College, and has been on
the Girls' Glee Club and McKee Hall Council during her single year at Geneva. Proving
that ability does not for long go unnoticed. I
HERBERT C. WIDDOWSON
"Herby" never did much "Guessing" until his senior year, and then came Betty. Before
that "Herb" had been on the Cabinet Staff, business manager of the Genevan, president of the
Glee Club, and a member of the Student Senate. A North Hall boy whom we don't like to
see leaving. We're going to miss him too, Betty.
ELEANOR L. WILSON
Ellwood City, Pa.
just another reason why we are strong for Ellwood City. VVe are glad that Eleanor
realized herlmistake and came here after two years at Grove City. The French and Spanish
Clubs also profited by her good judgment, and, though sorry to lose her, congratulate her on
New Castle, Pa.
Pre-meds, P. Sz L. E. trains, a beaming smile, and a galaxy of wise-cracks. Billy Winick,
who has studied hard, and is glad of itg who has had a good time, and is glad of it. Where-
fore "everybody's happy!"
BEULAH M. CUMMINS
The head of the Public Speaking Department in Beaver High School, Miss Cummins has
traveled back and forth from Beaver to earn her Bachelor of Oratory degree from Geneva.
Her work in extension has been commendableg may her teaching improve accordingly!
EDNA M. DOUDS
Beaver Falls, Pa.
A Beaver Falls young woman who has made many friends among her extension instructors
and classmates. Congratulations, Miss llouds, upon your graduation!
MRS. PORTER McCANDLESS
New Castle, Pa.
This teacher has a real thirst for knowledge. Having graduated from Slippery Rock
Teachers' College in 1921, she did graduate work at that school during the summer of 1929,
attended the Geneva College Summer session in 1930 and graduates this spring with a B. S. in
Education. Educational institutions need more such conscientious people.
New Brighton, Pa.
A New Brighton teacher who deserves our earnest best-wishes. We gladly tender them.
Evans City, Pa.
This man is a graduate of the Class of 1929 of Slippery Rock State Teachers' College and
since that time has been studying in Geneva Extension courses and teaching in Evans Junior
GEORGIA L. MECHLING
The librarian of the Butler High school, and a highly capable person, who realizes that a
college degree may be beneficial even in such a highly specialized Held as library work.
New Castle, Pa.
Commuting from New Castle is no snap, even if one does become a better teacher by so
doing. School teachers, we have learned, are not, as a rule, looking for snaps -else why
would they be teaching.
New Brighton, Pa.
Alice has found that teaching and being taught at the same time keep the average person
rather busy. Being busy has, however, obvious merits, and surely receives rightful recompense.
A Zelienople teacher who has had fourteen years experience in primary and intermediate
grade work, and is still studying.
MRS. MARIE KRABILL TVVINEM
Beaver Falls, Pa. '
Mrs. Twinem, the wife of Geneva's education head, has previously graduated from King's
School of Oratory in Pittsburgh, in a Public Speaking course at Ohio University, and has
attended Miami University and the University of Chicago. And so, as our diary says, to
graduation at Geneva.
I. B. WEINSTE-IN
Evans City, Pa.
This man graduated from Mars High School in 1918, and from Slippery Rock State Teach-
ers' College in 1922. Since that time, he has taught in Evans City High School, taking particular
interest in hand and orchestra activities of that institution.
D151.BERT E. Goss,
RICHARD P. CAMPBELL,
DOROTHY JEAN W,u.I.Ac E,
IJCROTHY E. Rr L Ev.
Sloane E. Allen
W. Roy Armstrong
R. Neil Blair
William K. Brust
Richard P. Campbell
William L. Cox
Delbert E. Goss
R. Harold Greenlee
Kenneth E. Horton
Hugh W. Hunter
George H. Johnson
Roy E. Liebendorfer
A. Carl Long
Samuel W. Mansell
Ernest H. lVIeyer
J. Lindsay Montgomery
J. Dixon Morrison
John H. McGraw
S. Harold McNeese
Robert G. Nulton
Wayne B. Owen
Burton C. Painter
David D. Park
Robert L. Patterson
George F. Purucker
Alured C. Ransom
Stewart R. Snodgrass
Kent B. Sole
A. Rhea Steele
Gerald W. Wallace
Arthur A. Weigle
Paul F. Wohlgemuth
Frank M. Young
James W. Young
Donald lf. Zimmerman
Alice J. Berchtold
Margaret Ann Blake
lwabel Nl. Breiner
Virginia R. Bucher
Eleanor G. Caine
Louis S. Campbell
Anna lVI. Coleman
S. Lucille Dean
lVIargJaret E. Eaton
Alice W. Edwards
S. Gertrude Edwards
Margaret E. Elmes
E. Nlargaret Hartman
Esther R. Herman
Helen L. Hughes
Grace G. Kelly
Helen B. Kinsey
Gladys E. lVloulton
Eleanor G. Nlurphy
Elizabeth M. llflcliu rnev
Helen Nl. McFer1'on
Katherine L. Perry
Nlarjorie A. Powell
Dorothy E. Riley
Reba E. Sines
Ruth E. Smith
Nl. Agnes Spencer
E. Catherine Stephens
Ruth E. Taggart
M. Evelyn Thompson
Irene E. Walil
Dorothy Jean Wallace
Helen E. VVallace
Ruth A. Whiteside
Alma E. VVohlgemeuth
lllildred R. Zahniser
Three years at Geneva - it doesn't seem possible. The class of '32 enjoyed
themselves a great deal when they were Freshmen. At the Freshmen feed the Sopho-
mores were ducked, but had a nice time acting as hosts to the Freshmen girls. Another
memorable event during the year was the pep meeting held by the girls of McKee
Hall at one o'clock in the morning. The North Hall boys must have thought there
was a fire, for their virile manhood responded ipromptly, only to find the girls cele-
brating for the Homecoming game. There were many serious times during that
Freshman year though--and especially at semester examination time. The year was
quite successful and each member left vowing to become real students in the future.
In the fall of '29 the class was glad to come back, and to see everybody, including
the Freshmen. Now they could hold tribunals, and have some class precedence shown
to them. They were quite skillful in obtaining the Freshman president, and held a
fine feed. During their Sophomore year Delbert Goss served as president and under
his supervision the year's activities were brought to a close with the traditional Sopho-
more-Senior banquet at McKee Hall.
The Junior year at Geneva brought with it more responsibilities, but they were
not shirked. The class had members in every activity of the school. One of the
outstanding things the class did was the fine alteration upon the college ring, making
it a more valuable and ornamental souvenir of college days. In the latter part of the
year the Freshman class held a Weiner roast for the Junior class.
The Junior class realize that next year is their last at Geneva. Consequently
they hope to make the year very worth while in carrying out the motto of the school
-"Pro Christo Et Patriaf'
CEDRIC E. DUNN,
DANIEL D. WOLFE.
MARTHA G. GLOVER,
MARY V. EWING,
.qw-,5 - .
Floyd VV. Abplanalp
Robert W. Armstrong
Everett P. Arnold
Clilford J. Aultman
George A. Baldwin
Thomas NI. Baldwin
Ord C. Blackledge
Lawrence W. Bottoms
Paul E. Brown
Howard NI. Brust
lVIatthew A. Curry
Aris D. Demetriades
Delos D. Dull
Cedric E. Dunn
Robert E. Evans
Harold R. Fair
Ernest J. Fogel
VVilliam C. Frederick
John W. Gerheim
Ha1'old H. Grossman
E. Harold Hart
Jos. F. Hedishx
Paul A. Heffley
Gale K. Hench
L. Butler Hennon
Robert M. Hildebrand
Arthur C. Hoenstine
John T. lfft
.lack VV. Kaufman
Arthur R. Kennedy
Harris G. Kunsman
VValter F. Nlanning
,lames A. Nlansell
Alvin T. lVIartin
Robert V. NIcCandless
Ernest R. lWcConnell
Richard E. McKee
james R. Park
Milton A. Pattison
Herman A. Pietsch
George W. Reed
Richard P. Ridgeley
Robert J. Robinson
T. Eugene Robinson
VVm. Edward Rodemoyer
Edson F. Rudgze
John R. Sahli
Lawrence V. Sakraida
Thomas M. Slater
tl. Victor Smith
David W. Steele
Robert C. Steinfeld
Chester J. Stoner
H. Vernon Swick
Clarence E. Thompson
Irwin M. Urling
John F. Wahl
Elmer E. Willcey
S. Bruce Wilson
F. Dale Wilson
Paul B. Wilson
J. Paul Wilsori
Daniel D. Wolfe
Clifford C. Wray
Edna E. Abraham
Marion C. Allen
H. Dorothy Armstrong
Nlargaret K. Bertram
Claire F. Blue
Naomi D. Boss
Catherine NI. Butler
Betty P. Cohen
Winifred L. Creery
Lucie T. Dowling
,lean B. Dunkerley
Mary V. Ewing
Virginia E. Gallatin
Margaret G. Gibson
Elda L. Gittings
Martha G. Glover
Margaret J. Hennessy
Lenora A. Heuring
Marguerite W. Kraybill
Alice Ruth Kuhl
lV1ary A. Kyle
M. Josephine Leech
M. Catherine Lehman
Virginia D. Leigh
Marion E. Loos
Marion F. Loresch
Sarah P. Marcus
G. Elizabeth Martin
Leah E. lyliller
Mary W. Morgan
A. Rose Munnell
Caroline M. Nlcliurney
Angie M. McClurg
Margratha E. lVIcConnell
Gertrude W. Paist
lylargaret E. Pearce
F. Evelyn Piper
Zonia K. Porter
Gladis A. Pritchard
Joanna Nlae Raisley
Martha E. Reese
Clara llfl. Sakraida
Helen S. Say
Hilda A. Schmuck
Krana L. Sherman
Elizabeth M. Short
Alberta C. Stitt
Clare W. Swartz
Sara E. Tisch
Grace E. Tongren
Mary Elizabeth Wagner
Helen R. VVitherspoon
Mary E. Wright
NI. Dorothy Young
In the fall of 1930 the class of '33 returned to Geneva realizing that they had
the pleasant responsibility of disciplining the Freshmen, and that no longer were they
to sit on the shelf, but among the favored upper classmen on the nrst fioor.
As Freshmen they had the distinction of being the first Freshman class that en-
tered Geneva to have Freshman Orientation Days held for them. Among the many
pleasurable events of these two short days were a picnic, a swimming party, and a
faculty reception. During the first few weeks at Geneva they were initiated into
the many attractive traditions at Geneva. Their Freshman feed proved quite inter-
esting when they "placed" the Sophomores in the creek, because - well, the Freshmen
just couldn't find their president whom they had purposely chosen to lead them.
It wasn't long, though, until their leader was returned to them, and their Freshman
year was quite successful.
In their second year at Geneva it was surprising how quickly they learned to
enforce Freshman regulations. lt is told that they were rather slow in arriving at the
Freshman feed, but at their own feed they .proved themselves to be rather mercilessg
never even asked the Freshmen if they could swim! It proved quite fortunate to be
a Sophomore in the year '30 and '3l. The Football season was such a success, and the
Freshmen were kept mighty busy. .
Toward the close of the year the Sophomores entertained the Seniors at a formal
banquet, which was one of the finest affairs of the year.
The class has been under the leadership of Cedric Dunn this past year. The
class members are filling many places on the CABINET Staff and the YEARBOOK
Staff. They are prominent in many clubs and in the athletics of the school.
In the two years spent at Geneva the members of this class have made friendships
that graduation will not sever. Although they have two more entrances to make
upon their college stage, Geneva has become their Alma Mater-a place to love and a
place of cherished memories.
CHARLES T. BROWN.,
ARTHUR G. MITCHELL,
MARY A. CAUSER,
Ralph K. Atchison
Richard F. Atchison
Floyd C. Atwell
Frank W. Auld
Homer L. Bartchy
S. Garnett Bath
C. VVilson Bell
john L. Blair
Charles T. Brown
Charles VV. Brown
Bruce L. Button
H. Kendall Chandley
Warren D. Coleman
Samuel V. Cooper
Franz joseph Corbett
Frank L. Craig
H. Wilson Denny
Wilbur P. Dershimer
Homer A. Doak
Robert E. Donahue
Henry S. Duey
George E. Duff
Stuart VV. Fields -
Alvan H. Fisher
Ferris F. Fitch
Harold B. Fleming
W. Henry Gardner
William B. Ginsburg
Carl E. Graham
Arthur F. Grahame
Matthew J. Guzik
Harold D. Haberfeld
F. B. Lane Haines
Robert C. Hart
joseph V. Hemphill
Robert H. Heppel
William W. Hood
Kenneth R. Horner
Ellis N. Horton
Homer D. Huey
Robert W. jameson
Bernard V. Johnston
Edward W. Kennedy
J. Howard Kennedy
Alton D. Kidd
Lester E. Kilpatrick
William S. King
James W. Kraft
Albert A. Kramer
Edward J. Lane
Ernest G. Lindgren
Duane O. Littell
john E. Mentzer
William S. Mentzer
Joseph A. Mercer
Arthur G. Mitchell
Kenneth V. Moore
Winfield R. Moore
John VV. Moroney
john B. McBride
Robert O. McCaslin
Arthur E. McClellan
Gustav VV. Schuller
Harris S. Shephard
J. Robert Shubert
R. Eric Simoni
Gail P. Smith
Howard R. Spencer
Ralph W. Steese
Samuel L. Stunkard
Edward C. Teece
Louis T. Thel
Adam G. Tomaszewski
Stewart B. Turner
Robert E. Waggoner
Raymond A. McFarland Carl E. Walcott
Walter E. Neale
W. Ross Parrott
Alvin B. Pinter
Samuel W. Purdy
Gerald E. Reid
Oscar VV. Riley
W. Carson Robbins
George C. Roberts
A. Maurice Rosenberg
Richard W. Sands
William I. Sauer
R. Stuart Schmitz
Arthur D. Webster
Willard L. Webster
G. Wilber White
Woodrow WV. White
Clarence S. Wilkinson
David P. Williams
James V. Wilson
T. Keith VVilson
Raymond P. Withrow
Kenneth H. Yates
Abraham L. Ziegler
Elva N. Abbott
W. Grace Abbott
Mary S. Baldwin
Besse L. Balter
Tirzah M. Beattie
Vida M. Bish
Anna J. Bollman
Grace A. Braden
Beatrice B. Brunton
Wilma M. Carnelly
Edythe F. Carothers
Margaret M. Caughey
Mary A. Causer
Emma F. Chirra
A. Elizabeth Copley
jane D. Edwards
E. Arnetta Elliott
Edith M. Elsey
Henrietta C. Evans
Gladys R. Fair
Alice E. Faris
Anna J. Fatula
D. Jane Faulk
Marie R. Gerino
Lois M. Gillespie
Pearl M. Goaziou
Charity P. Goll
Alice M. Gore
VVinona M. Gratz
Katherine El. Guess
Virginia M. Hartman
Margaret L. Hedish
Katherine E. Henderson
Erma E. Hendrickson
Amelia K. Herge
Millicent G. Hood
Eleanor L. Hoy
Gladys L. Hummel
Louise M. lngley
M. Elizabeth M. Ingram
Olivia -I. Javens
Ruth B. johnson
E. Lucile Kaufman
Mildred E. Kelly
Olive Jean Kimmel
Ruth E. King
Dorothy E. Lathom
Miriam L. Latto
Elizabeth F. Leishman
Gertrude M. Loos
Ruth A. Mathews
Jean P. Merriman
Mary Ei. Milholland
Olive L. Miller
Gladys E. Moore
S. Gertrude Morrow
H. joan McCormick
Katherine H. McCracken
Margaret M. McKim
Helen P. Orr
Edith M. Patterson
Jennie L. Peirsol
A. jean Peoples
Ruth E. Perry
E. jane Potter
Grace E. Robb
janet M. Rohrkaste
R. Virginia Shillito
Esther C. Smith
Evelyn L. Stahlman
Edith L. Tillia
Mary E. Torrence
jane E. Twiford
Roberta G. Walton
Geraldine L. Ward
Harriet M. lVolfe
Sara E. Zikeli
"Jr in the Theatre, the eyes of men,
After ll well grated aetor leaves the siage,
Are idly bent on him that enters next
Tlzinking his frrattle lo be tedious."
In these words of our great dramatist Shakespeare, we might verse the feelings
of our Sophomore Class on the Freshman Class of '34-. The Juniors and Seniors,
however, had seen others enter in our midst, and for them it was just the entrance of
other players on the stage.
On September 9th and 10th the Freshman Orientation Days, sponsored by the
Y. M. C. A. and Y. VV. C. A., were held. These days wereiplanned chiefly to
acquaint the Freshmen with the school and with our faculty. It was on the llth of
September, registration' day, that the class of '34 distinguished itself so--as had
all other Freshmen classes-as being able to make the most mistakes in filling out
rosters and blue cards. Up until this time they felt quite favorably toward school,
because so far there were no Freshmen regulations. lt wasn't long, -though, until
they became very conspicious-the girls by their gold and white arm bands, and the
boys by their gold caps'and lavender ties.
The Freshmen soon proved their worth by winning over the Sophomores at the
Freshman feed. Although Sophomores do not like standing second in line, everyone,
Sophomores included, seemed to enjoy himself.
The Sophomore committee did seem harsh, but the Thousand Mile Walk, which
gave our Freshman an informal introduction to the student body, the Hay Ride,
W. S. G. A. parties, and feeds gave them a great deal of pleasure.
The Freshman Class has responded wholeheartedly to the activities of school,
participating in football, basketball, track and the Glee Clubs. The class of '34 has
good scholastic standing, having soon found that hard study is a first requisite for
remaining at Geneva.
The Class, under the guidance of Charles Brown, has had a successful year, and
all the upperclassmen extend to them their best wishes that they may grow in
strength and wisdom. May their prattle never be tedious!
45' :P-. . Lug-'.15""
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Young Men's Christian Association
KERMI1' EDGAR . President
PAUL Wll.SON . Vice-Prexirlezzt
GIEKJIQGE joHNsoN . Sen-etary
ALURED RANSOM . Treasurer
From the very opening of school this year, when
they published the Freshman Handbook and managed the
social activities in connection with Freshman Orientation
week, the 1930-31 edition of the Geneva Y. M. C. A.
was an active and going organization. The work of Pro-
fessor Coleman, faculty sponsor, and Kermit Edgar, presi-
dent augmented by the efforts of a hard-working "Y"
Cabinet, was in large measure responsible for the consistently fine attendance at
VVednesday evening meetings.
Wlien "Dad" Elliot, a national Y. M. C. A. worker and a friend of fellows,
visited the Geneva campus this spring, he left with the "Y" this definition: "The
College "YH is at least one man who is associating with himself at least one other man,
who through prayer, sharing Christian experience, Bible study and other means, is
seeking to inHuence the man within the group where he lives, plays, and works to be-
come disciples of Jesus, and to pervade those groups with His ideas and with His
This is not an exact definition of the Geneva "Y" of the past, neither is it in
every way a prophecy of the future Geneva "Y", but it gives to next year's club an
ideal, and an entirely practical working foundation.
Young Women's Christian Association
Q GRACE Hoon . . President
' JY, PEARL HAYS . . lf'ire-Presidenr
,E ry IRENE PIPER . . . Secretary
,F 4, ELIZABETH NICBURNEY . Trmsurrr
221. The Y. W. C. A. is an organization that does a great
'Wa-1 . . . .
deal to advance the social and spiritual life of Geneva.
The Y. W. girls, with the Y. M. boys, have charge of
Freshman Week. The Freshmen are welcomed with
: 'V hikes, parties, and special programs. Thus they are soon
able to get acquainted with each other and with the school.
The Y. W., again with the Y. M., sponsors the annual
Thousand Mile Walk, so that new students may meet all the old students at the begin-
ning of the college year. At the Big and Little Sister Party, each upper class girl
"adopts" a Freshman and looks out for her from that time forward. The Y. W.
holds weekly meetings for discussing various problems and brings noted speakers to
the campus, also aids in sponsoring the Eastvale Mission, and does a fine work there
in giving the people of that community some social and religious interests. Another
feature that has worked out extremely well is that of the hobby groups. Among
these groups are included Etiquette, Entertainment, and Poetry. Mrs. M. M.
Pearce, the Y. VV. mother, promotes the spirit of Christian fellowship by giving her
time, thoughts, and home to the girls many times throughout the year. The girls
value greatly the friendship of this one whom they all respect and love. Grace Hood
was a splendid president, with a pleasing personality and enthusiasm which roused a
new interest in the advancement of Christian comradeship among the students of the
Christian Service Union
V i ' ' JOHN EDGAR . . Presizleni
L 1 ' fi 'C 5. ice- resiz fn
Aowrs bills IR I' I' I t
BRUCE WILSON . T rms1n-w-
DOROTHY ARMSTRONG . Sew-fmry
The Christian Service Union is an organiza-
tion composed of students who are planning to
go into full-time Christian work, or those who
are especially interested, and are Willing to fol-
low in whatever path the Spirit leads. The pur-
pose of the organization, is to help students dis-
cover what they want to do in life, to promote a closer Christian fellowship among
the members, and to deepen the spiritual life with the lVIaster.
The club meets regularly each week, and for the past year the study of lVIrs.
Goforth's hook, "By lVIy Spiritf' was taken up. Another feature of the meetings
was special speakers, who were especially qualified to give guidance to those striving
to find the way. The organization also endeavors to sponsor prayer groups where
students may come together to discuss and pray about prohlems in their lives. VVhen
opportunity arises, gospel teams are sent out, thus giving students a chance to do
actual Christian work while still in college.
- ' , s - lpn
The Activities Committee
TDONALD RHODES Pl'l'.Villl'llf
MARGARE'1' ANN BLAKE . Sl't'I'l'fIll'j":llf!'lISll7'l'l'
The Activities Committee is one of the most beneficial
organizations of the student body. It is composed of all
the presidents of the various clubs and classes of Geneva.
Dr. Wyflie is the faculty advisor for the committee and
under her instructive guidance the organization has
brought to us the talent of the student body and of the
whole of Beaver Valley. The programs for which they
are responsible once a week in the chapel are educational,
musical, or dramatic. Through these 'programs a large
amount of unrecognized talent has been unearthed. Only the finest programs are pre-
sented before the students, in an effort to give them a glimpse of culture and art of a
calibre a little above the ordinary.
The committee is divided into groups of three persons, each group being called
upon to arrange chapel programs three times during the year, and each member of
the committee receiving an opportunity to act as chairman of the program once during
the year. The committtees have been notably successful during the entire year in
securing high class entertainments for the student body.
Le Cercle Francais
H by A SARA SMITH . . ljfffilffllf
--' -'-, .- l ' , - 9, LUCILLE ANDERSON l"ive-President
ANNA CoI.izN1.1xN . Secretary
CATHERINE Rizizu . . Treasurer
Le Cercle Francais, organized by Nliss Isabelle
Stewart, has been a growing organization. The club is an
honorary society: thus it is that only by a high scholastic
standing can one become a member. The organization has
promoted culture in the social life of Geneva. The month-
ly meetings are formal and at these meetings there have
been the finest entertainments. This year, at one meeting,
Mziclamoiselle llflercat, a Parisienne artist, was the French Club's guest, and held the
interest of her audience by singing and reading in French. On another evening, the
club presented a group of French plays displaying the fine talent of the students.
There is always a formal reception and social hour after these programs, enabling
the students to converse in French, thus developing the usage of the language. The
members realize the value of this organization and consider themselves very fortunate
to have so capable and enthusiastic a leader as Miss Stewart. lVIiss Stewart spent last
year studying at the University of Paris, thus enabling her to give many valuable and
interesting talks on the customs and manners of the French people.
The club climaxed its activities on May 7, with a formal banquet to the seniors of
the club. Considering its two year lapse of activities, the club has been extremely
successful this year.
El Circulo Espanol
DoNALn ZIMMERMAN . I"residen1
MARTHA Gl.ovuR l'ifr-President
CA'rHER1Niz LEHMAN Serremry
SARA SMITH . . Treasurer
El Circulo Espanol is a prominent student organi-
zation in Geneva. The club endeavors to stimulate the
interest of the Spanish language. The students learn of
the history, customs, and manners of the Spanish-seaking
-f ' peoples. Miss Beulah Wilsoii is a very inspiring leader
for the club, and under her leadership, the club holds a
fine program each month in which the students partici-
pate. This year the club gave a number of very interesting Spanish plays, following
each program with an entertaining social hour. The most unique and entertaining
social hour of this year was that in which the students, in formal attire, were enter-
tained in "El Cafe Paraiso". The Spanish room was decorated to represent a Spanish
Cafe and the students found the atmosphere very much like that of the true Spanish
people. There were many novel stunts which were entertaining and attractive, fur-
nishing the guests with a very enjoyable evening and giving them a taste of the roman-
tic Spanish nature. The club closed its very successful year with a formal banquet
at which Senor De Vitis, head of the Department of Spanish of the University of
Pittsburgh, was the guest of honor.
Girls' Athletic "G" Club
CATHERINE REED . . l"re.vident
MILDRED LA'rTo . . Vice-Pre.videnl
lVIARY HOYLIN Sl'lTI'l'f!ll'j'-7lI'l'IlSllI'Bf
The "GH Club is an organization founded this year.
The difficulty presented to girls wishing to earn a college
"G" led Miss Edna George, the girls' athletic director,
with the aid of the Athletic Board of Control, to devise
a system by which girls may earn a letter. To do this,
a girl must earn five hundred points in various sports:
basketball, tennis, hiking, or swimming. To earn a col-
lege sweater, she must earn one thousand points.
The purpose of this club is to foster interest and participation in women's sportsg
to promote, to a higher degree, health and scholastic achievement, and to engender in
Geneva women college consciousness and college spirit.
There are at present but ten members, seven students and three faculty mem-
bers. Nevertheless these have accomplished a great deal for Geneva. Intramural
girls' sports have been organized, a Geneva play day has been held successfully.
Nlonthly meetings are held at the homes of various members. The girls feel that
they owe a great part of their success to Miss George, whose unfailing efforts have
made the club lively and worthwhile.
RIQHARD lVIcKisis . l'r1-.vidr'nt
rf' i Q C.Ax'l'HlzRiNlz LEHINIAN . l'irv-Prrsiflwff
fl D CLARA SAKRAIDA . Smwfnry-Trw1sur1'r
H, With the organization of clubs in various departments
, of the College, there has come to the campus the Econom-
, i ics Club, under the sponsorship of Dr. L. A. Helms, head
. of the Department of Economics. lflembership in the club
is based upon the honor system and is limited to students
in the Economics Department.
llfieetings have been held once a month, usually at
the home of Dr. Helms on Park Place. The executive
hoard endeavored to bring speakers to these meetings who were worthy and successful
business men of Beaver Valley or Pittsburgh. The students greatly appreciated this
exceptional opportunity given them. The programs were closed by a social hour at
which the walls of formality in classroom and hall were broken down.
lVIembers of the club sincerely appreciate the efforts of Dr. Helms, being a new
member of the faculty this year, to take a very active part in campus activities such as
that represented in this thriving organization.
N ISVERET1' HAR'l' . . President
lx N N --I SAM M.4NSEl,L Vice-l'resi1lenz
N ,iff SARA SMITH . Secretary
6596! x l Students interested in mathematics met on February
' ' X l ll, 1931, in room 22 of the Science Hall to organize the
l Mathematics Club. Dr. Cleland acted as chairman of
5: ' "'---. X X ' the meeting and the organization of the club was effected.
J All students majoring in mathematics and any other stu-
dents interested in the science are eligible for member-
ship. The object of the club is to create a deeper interest
in the science of mathematics and to present to the mem-
bers interesting facts that are not covered in the regular mathematics courses.
Meetings are held every second Wednesday at four-thirty in room 22 of the
Science Hall. The programs consist of papers prepared by the club members on the
history and development of the science, on mathematical topics, and on the relation of
mathematics to other sciences. lVIembers are encouraged to present problems to the
club and the solutions of the problems are discussed.
FRANK REISER . . . . l'rei-ident
PRoF. A. C. Enoizcoivislz . . lrlmmz-ary President
SAM MANSEI.l. . . . Vive-l'resir1enr
4 l " HAROLD FAIR . . Secretary
BERNARD Io:-iNs'roN . Treasurer
A HF' ' '
"" 'l'he engineers of Geneva met on Nlonday, Septem-
ber 22, 1930, in the engineering alleys to organize the
, society for the year just past. The annual Engineers'
" fi-4-fl'-xiii"-'fi Stag was held on December 12, at which Mr. D. L.
Reehl, of the American Bridge Company, was the prin-
cipal speaker, and Lee llflerriman and Sherman Roney
furnished the entertainment. During the year the Society held roller skating parties
and other meetings at which various engineering talks were given by Professor Edge-
combe, of Geneva, and by Professor Diefendorf, of the University of Pittsburgh. The
climax of the year was the Fifth Annual lfngineers' Banquet, held at the East Palestine
Country Club on lVIay 2, 1931. Special guests included Dr. and lylrs. Pearce, Dr.
and Mrs. Cleland, Professor and lVIrs. Edgecombe, and M1'. and lVIrs. Brainerd
This year's society is the largest in the history of the school, the Freshman class
having swelled the ranks till the society boasts fifty members. The prospects for next
year are very promising, only four members graduating this spring.
JOHN NAVH . l'residz'nf
DALE VVn.soN lffl'l'-IJI'l'Silll'lIl
liisrrv AIARTIN . . Serremry
S'l'liRRlE'I"I' IJOUGLAS Treasurer
. n ir -ilii
'flililiggq I , , . , . .
11rg'g: Ihe Pre-Medical bociety of Geneva, organized two
K years ago, is under the sponsorship of Dr. Stewart and
n Professor lllcllflillion. The thirty-five members of the
.I 1" club have as their chief aim to extend a gesture of good
I in fellowship to the Geneva men and women who expect to
study medicine as their profession. In its social life, the
organization opened the year with a theater party and
closed with a fine banquet. The Pre-Meds were very fortunate during the year, to
have their ranks swelled by some promising biologists of the Freshman and Sophomore
classes, and by next year the club hopes to be an instrument of conveying to its mem-
bers any desired information about any medical school they may wish to attend. The
club lost the following members by graduation this year: Thompson, Nave, Douglas,
lViniclc, Solomon, and Hill, all of whom expect to go into the field of medical study
Next year, the club expects to get out of its swaddling clothes, and is looking
for rapid advances through the efforts of its sponsors.
Frill and Dagger Club
JAMES HENERY . I're.vi1lenr
, IRENE VVAHI, lfil'l"PI'l'JiIlt'Ilf
.gif Galicia Hoon . . Sm-etary
nf' Kisimri' EDGAR . . . . Trwzsurw-
4 lg' I'g ' JEAN DUNKlERI.Y . . Mixlrfavx of fha plfllfllfllbt'
if A ' ll Miss EDITH SCHIl.I.lNGliR . . . llirwmr
,tic .a , . i i
3 - lhe 1'l'lll and Daggei Llub, the leading dlamatlc
J i organization of the campus, has prospered greatly under
the able hand of Miss Schillinger, with the aid of lVIiss
lVIelba Brown. The members of the club ever endeavored
to present through the season several evenings of dramatic
entertainment to the public of the Beaver Valley. The season of l930-1931 opened
with the presentation of the Shakespearian comedy "lVIuch Ado About Nothing."
Perhaps the cast thought it much ado about nothing, but the public thought that
much had been done for something, which fact was demonstrated by the wonderful
response gained by succeeding programs as well as this first event of the season. Lady
Gregory's "Dragon" was presented later. Toward the end of the school year, the
club staged the farce, "Second Childhood." The beginning class in Acting Drama,
later taken into full membership in the club, presented Diekens', "Christmas Carol."
These activities have been limited not to the campus only, for plays have been given
throughout the Valley, and in surrounding localities.
PROF. VVALLACIZ MCCORMICK . . Dean
EARL EXVING . . . l,T!'.5'ilIl?Ilf
GEORGE JOHNSON . Secretary
Henmzm' W1uuowsoN . I!il'l'-1,!'t?Xil16I1I
SYLVIESTER DAVIS . . Treasurer
North Hall, under the very able leadership of the
likable "Wally" lVIcCormick, and the fine staff of officers,
enjoyed a very happy and. we hope, profitable year.
The annual housevvarming was an event of the
early fall. A great deal of talent was unearthed from
the Freshman Class for the occasion. A little of this
talent was later presented to the whole student body in chapel programs. "Bill"
Sauer stood out as the master of his art in the dormitory. It is understood that
he got that way trying to keep all of his clothes in his hands, so that his roommate
would be unable to wear them. Wllicll is a common malady of all North Hall
The Hall had-some new arrivals about Easter time, who later proved to be as
popular as any member it ever had. lt is never too late in the semester to begin
Certainly the new arrivals as well as the older members join in a vote of thanks
to lVIrs. Robinson for her efforts to make everyone feel as much at home as possible.
Mas. T. H. AcHEsoN
ELEANOR CAINE .
GRACE Hoon . .
. . Dean
. .I unior Przfsizlenr
. Head Prorlor
lVIany of the girls of Geneva College reside in Mc-
Kee Hall. This is a very beautiful building of Old
English design and is considered one of the finest dormi-
tories in this section of the country. It is here that the beauty, intelligence, and
good times of the campus center. The beauty speaks for itself. The intelligence
of the girls is evident in the number of honor students there are in the dormitory.
This is probably clue to the quiet hours for study and the rules strictly adhered to.
The girls are talented in many ways and are prominent in most of the organizations
of the school. The good times are too numerous to mention all of them, but they
will never be forgotten by the girls themselves. lt is through the feeds, parties,
dinners, etc., that the girls get to know each other better. The friendships formed
there and the good times enjoyed there are what make college days happy days -- never-
to-be-forgotten days. Among other notable events at McKee Hall are the annual
housewarming in October, when the friends of the girls inspect the various rooms,
and the formal reception and dinner for faculty members and other guests. A very
clever Japanese program was carried out by a capable toastmistress this year. The
final event of the year was the Motlieris Day banquet when the girls entertained
their mothers over a week-end.
Men's Glee Club
, HizRm5R'r XVn:uoxssoN . . l're.viflent
' ' Dl5l.nER'I' Goss . Serrefary-Trezzxurer
it 4 Al.BlZR'l' KORNBLUM . Bllsillexs Wlflllllgfl'
' env' 1 Pnor. FRANK I-lanmnxx . Y . DI-I'l'l'fllI'
X ' ' ' PAUL Girxioius . .bizulwnt Du-error
if liuolsxlz liizvxiax . . . Armnzfwuzrvf
f ff .- 'l'he lNIen's Glce Club of Geneva S,:OllCgC'l121Ll one
4. ,- of the most outstanding musical groups in theIhistory'of
X fp 'l ' the organization this year. Under the expert instruction
of Professor Frank F. Hardman, the capable and charm-
ing direction of Paul Gilmore, and the business-like
management of "Bud" Kornblum, the club presented more than thirty concerts in
towns throughout VVestern Pennsylvania. The 'llhirty Golden Voices were blessed
during the present season by what their posters called "a versatile array of scintillating
talentf, Those who heard any of their concerts this year would interpret this to
mean that they were a well-balanced club, their ensemble numbers conspicuous for
tone quality, volume, and the other requisites of delicate harmony, that in Seaburn,
Thompson, and Widdowson, they had a wealth of vocal soloists, that their novelty
number, the 1880 glee club, was refreshingly different, and that their entire program
could not be excelled for an evenings entertainment.
The entire school, as well as the members of the lVIen's Glee Club, regret the
disbanding of this, one of Geneva's greatest and best-known musical organizations.
Certainly this year's group has left, a mark which it will be a distinction to again
Girls' Glee Club
, MARGAR ET AN N B I..-ua E . Prexirlenr
PEARL Hiws . . lr'ire-Presiflmr
LUCILLE DEAN Secretary-Treaxllrer
BETTY O'ROURKIz . I3IlKfll6'SS Mfllzrzger'
Paor. FRANK HARDB1.-KN . Dirertor
RUTH MCCI,URIE . Studenf Dirrrtor
MARIAN Loos flrrrompauisr
HELEN HUGHES . . . Librarian
l -f Under the capable leadership of its student director,
Ruth lVIcClure, and its manager, Betty O'Rourke, the
Girls' Glee Club had to its credit this year one of the
most successful seasons since its organization. The splendid entertainment it afforded
to many audiences won much commendation and praise. The old friends of last year
were more staunch than ever, and new recruits were steadily added to the list. The
Alma lVIater was served well by these girls who spread so favorably the name and
fame of Geneva, not only throughout this section of Pennsylvania, but in Philadelphia,
Atlantic City, and New York as well, where concerts were given on their eastern
trip this year.
It must not be forgotten that the excellent quality of their musical work was
due to the fine "esprit de corps" manifested by the girls, and hours of untiring effort
on the part of Mr. Hardman, their instructor. They were further blessed in that
they had an unusually large number of girls in the club who were accomplished in
dramatics, as well as being talented along instrumental and vocal lines.
"Checker" Slater and his Geneva band can probably
not compare with Sousa in music quality, nor can they
compare with Goldman in number or costliness of in-
struments. For genuine spirit, and dogged determina-
tion however,-they have no peers. Under the greatest
handicaps for a suitable time and place of practice, and
with practically no financial support, they have carried
on successfully during the entire year.
Active chiefly during the football and basketball
season, the band has been a mainstay of the athletic or-
ganizations in helping to work-up enthusiasm before important games and to add
an element of "pep" and college spirit during the contests.
The band has a membership of about twenty-five men who practice twice a
month in Johnston gym, in preparation for the games at which they play. Paul
Slater, director, by reason of a naturally enthusiastic spirit, has held them together
during the year, and, with an occasional chapel speech, has maintained the interest of
the student body in the organization's work. For a two-year old musical group,
their progress thus far bids promising results from Geneva bands of the future.
". . . And coffee for one!" Probably more romance
could be woven about the subject of duelling, though not
exactly as pursued by the Geneva College Fencing Class,
than any other activity about the school. Fencing is in
its infancy at Geneva, having been just inaugurated this
year. Never-the-less as an infant organization, it has
grown rapidly, and, under the tutelage of Miss Betty
A Boyer, has developed some amazingly skillful fencers in
the amateur class.
The classes are held Nlonday and Thursday evenings
in the gym, and those students who belong to the class are given regular physical
education credits for their work. Their most conspicuous achievement this year was
a victory over Penn State fencing team in an exhibition match preceding a Penn
State basketball game. just before the close of the year, Joe Tosh, the Geneva Star,
defeated Von Iinde of Carnegie Tech in a championship match at the latter college.
Two wins in the first year of the organizatioifs work is a nice way to start its
second year. They may look forward to continued success.
Rllby FCHIICII IVIargaret Pearce
The Cabinet Staff
J syixtant lfzlitor
NVAYNE B. OWEN .
R. HARo1.u Gmzizxlaila ,ixsistzmt liflitfn
-IACK HENRY . . . .Sports Eflitm
ANNA Co1.m1AN . Fenrm-e lidifm
R IQ PORTORIAL STAFF
Irene Wahl IVIarion Loresch
J. Edward Baxter, Clmirmzm
Howard Brust John Walil
A1.n1sR'1' C. KORNBLUINI . . lfdifm--iz:-Clziwf
ALMA IC. RVOHLGIZMUTH . News Edimr
The Genevan Staff
L Y L 5
M XVAYNE B. OWEN lifliror-111111111
' R. HAROLD GREIENIAZE J'.s'.s'i.vf1111f Plllfflf'
DoNA1.o ZIMMIQRMAN .tlsmmnf I flzror
gym 'llHOTN1AS BALDWIN Arr lfdlmr
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Dorothy Jean VVallace
O tlze yearbook staf, for its fwhole-
hearted willingness to fwork, to the
Boylin's, for their ready cooperation and
advice, to Dr. Jllartin, for his competent
supervision, to the faculty, for its earnest
interest in the publication of this book, and
to the Hammersmith Kortmeyer Company,
for its prompt and timely consideration of all
our problems, the editors ofthe 1931 Genevan
are forever indebted. Thanks, a lot!
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Athletic Board of Control
Pnor. Roamvr PARK . , . President
A. C. EDGECOMBE . . Secretary-Treasurer
Pnorssson Mclsfmc . . Faculty Representative
Prof. Ralph Axtell Dr. W. J. Sterrett Mr. M. R. Glover
MR. Howfmn HARPSTER
MR. KENNETH LOEFI-'um
A thletic Captains
Coach of Football
Coach of Basketball
Edgecombe on Athletics at Geneva
"The athletic year just passed can be best described as most pleasant. The year was
notable not particularly in victories won but in the quality of the games played. The football
season was so characterized. The major games in the stadium were all 'thrillers' and kept
the spectators continuously on edge. No Geneva team in recent years so satisfied its supporters
in the quality of football displayed and the results attained. The Grove City, Duquesne, and
Allegheny games, each with a championship to result from victory, were all won by a well-
coached, well-supported and inspired team. Coach Harpster has reason to be well satisfied
with the lirst year of his regime, resulting in the attaining of the Conference and District
Championships. Asst. Coach Lovewell's line was the greatest contributing factor in success.
The work of Captain Knapic, Ewing, Seaburn, Davis, Temerario, departing seniors, was out-
standing. Freshmen Grahame and Aultman were stars of the first magnitude.
Coach Park's men had a fairly successful season in Cross Country, retaining the Confer-
ence Championship, defeating Carnegie Tech, and Allegheny and losing to Alfred and West
Virginia. The harriers were captained by Frank Reiser.
The basketball season was interesting if not so successful. Coach Loeffler's men dis-
played a fine brand of basketball on most occasions but carelessness lost many games that
might have been won. The team made a fine impression at Gettysburg, Scranton, and Wash-
ington where games were played on a trip. All the rivals were beaten at least once. Captain
Montgomery and Aultman gave outstanding service.
The track squad enjoyed its usual fine season. The only defeat suffered was in the
West Virginia dual. Westminster, Carnegie Tech, Grove City, Muskingum and Allegheny
were defeated by large margins in dual meets and the Conference Championship was easily
won for the seventh consecutive year. Preliminary to the regular track season, Geneva at-
tained national prestige by the fine work of Howard Spencer, Freshman high-jumper. Com-
peting in two indoor meets in Madison Square Garden, Spencer defeated some of the world's
best high-jumpers, and tied Berg, the National champion at 6 feet SM inches. Captain Earl
Ewing, one of Geneva's greatest athletes, proved a fine track leader.
Captain Early's tennis squad, laboring under the disadvantage of no coaching, won
the majority of their matches and retained the Conference Championships the past year-the
best record the college ever accomplished. No school is blessed with a finer coaching staff than
Coaches Harpster, Loeffler, and Park.
Intramural sports again played the most important part in athletic activities. Over
ninety percent of the student body were engaged in athletics during the year. Spirited con-
tests were held in most interesting basketball, volley ball, mushball, horseshoe and tennis
leagues, under the supervision of Miss Edna George and Mr. VVilliam Davies.
The old school's traditions of clean sportsmanship displayed by her athletes were further
gilded by this year's men."
The Masters' Voices
Head Football Coach Harpster, who tinished his first
year at Geneva with only one defeat in 10 games. Con-
cerning his work: "That every man on the squad did his
part in helping to make our record, goes without saying
. . . . To Captain johnny Knapic and those who have played
for Geneva for the last time, we extend our sincere wishes
for success .... To Captain elect "Slim" Ransom and
those who will be eligible for the 1931 season, we would
say:-It is far more difficult to successfully defend a
championship than it is to win one. Only through your best
and most sincere efforts will you be able to carry on,
where last vear's team left off."
Track and Cross Country Coach Robert Park, who en-
joyed another great season during 1930-31. Under his
direction, the cross-country team won the Tri-State Con-
ference Cup for the third successive year, thus gaining the
right to retain it permanently.
Concerning the track season just closed, Coach Park
reports: "Spencer has broken the Geneva record for the
high jump in clearing 6 feet SM inchesg Moore has done
12 feet in the pole vault to establish a new record, and
before the close of the season, the half-mile, mile, and two
mile records may fall. As Captain Ewing, Nave, Davis,
and lnglefield are the only men lost by graduation, the
outlook for 1932 is indeed bright."
Coach Kenny Loelfler, who led his basketball "proteges"
through an average season this past year. Regardless of
the fact that he did not produce a championship team, he
is to be commended for the graceful manner in which his
team accepted victory, and in their never-say-die spirit
after a number of disheartening defeats. As "Edge" put
it, the basketball season was a success in that every game
was a thriller, and in that at no time during the season
was there any let-down in the interest of the fans.
Obviously, "Ken" didn't get the breaks. All evidence
to the contrary not-with-standing, you can't win without
them. Better luck next year, Kenny!
Resume of Football Season
Led by Captain Johnny Knapic, directed and guided by Coaches Harpster and Lovewell,
and whole-heartedly cheered on by the entire student body, the Golden Tornado of 1930
swept from one glorious victory to another to finish the most thrilling and successful football
season that has been the good fortune of Geneva students to witness for many years past.
Had it not been for an early season jolt administered by Bucknell, Geneva would have com-
pleted its diflicult ten-game schedule undefeated. As it was, the splendid record of nine
wins and but one loss, the winning of the Tri-State Conference Championship, and that
scintillating victory over the proud Duquesne lads completely'wiped away the disappointment
of the Bucknell triumph.
The 1930 season will be remembered years later not only for the enviable record com-
piled by the team and for the success of the "night football" experiment in Reeves Stadium,
but also for the fact that 1930 was the inaugural year of Howard Harpster and his talented
partner, Don Lovewell, as Head Coach and Line Coach respectively at Geneva. Both of
these men gave their best to produce the sensational team which represented our colors on
the gridiron, and while doing so won the esteem and affection not only of their squad, but
of the faculty and students alike.
At the outset of the season and throughout the entire schedule, Coach Harpster's greatest
difliculty lay not in a dearth of material, as had been generally true in years past, but in
what to do with the wealth of excess material with which he found himself. When we
consider that such stars as Gramley, Heffley, Johnson, Pfieffer, Robbins, Sauer, Seaburn,
Snyder, Sole, Timerario, Trianio, Weigle, had to be content with "bench duty" much of the
time, we are able to sympathize with the coach and his problems. Each time any of the
above were thrown into the game, they played their hearts out to strengthen a tired varsity.
Much credit for the successful season must be given to those men. As to the varsity, itself,
nothing more praiseworthy can be said of its members than that they represented the cream
of the football talent in the Tri-State Conference.
In brief review the four outstanding games of the season were the Thiel 13 to 6 win,
the Grove City 13 to 12 win, the Westminster 7 to 0 victory, and that 7 to 0 Duquesne
triumph. The latter win was wholly unexpected-at least by Duquesne and Pittsburgh in
general-and therefore was the sweetest of all. The final game of the season against Alle-
gheny proved to be the last game for Geneva for several of the team. Captain Johnny
Knapic, Earl Ewing, Red Davis, Al Seaburn, Dave Snyder, and Tim Timerario made their
"curtain speeches" that game. The first two named enjoyed the best season of their careers,
both making the mythical All Star Tri-State Conference team along with Ransom and
Prospects for another good team next season are exceedingly bright, but the 1931 edition
will have to be well nigh perfect to compare favorably with its immediate predecessor.
1 l' l "l l
, X . '
Geneva College Football Squad
Senior football managers,
"Boho" Baxter, and "Bill" Mc-
Knight, who capably carried on
their work during the entire
season. Although their encl-
runs were made for the most
part in the dressing room, they
were an indispensable asset to
the smoothly-running Harpster
GROVE CI'1'Y'S BAD NENVS
The first eleven which nosed out Coach Berry's red-clad huskies, 13-IZ, in a hard fought
night garne on Oct. 2-I-,
TIAIIE AKRON OUTFIT
Coach Harpster, and his four Aki-un SI2ll'S Hench, Sauers, Grahame, and Aultmzm. All
proved valuable assets to last ycar's team.
standing performances to h
vault champ. Large, good-
natured, admired by all his
team-mates, "Slim" should
be a great leader for the
1931 machine. His election
was heartily received by the
whole Geneva student body,
and probably no Geneva
captain has ever had a bet-
ter right to expect strong
support from the fans. VVe
remind Ransom of Harp-
ster's parting shot: "Re-
member Duquesne and
Captain "Yonno" Knapic, leader of this
year's spectacular grid team, and himself
one of the most brilliant broken-field per-
formers ever to wear the gold and white
uniform. On the offensive, johnny time
and again out-smarted his opponents, thrill-
ing Geneva fans with his flashy foot-work
and cool-headed strategy. As a defensive
back, his work was second only to that of
his team-mate, Earl Ewing, and as a cap-
tain, he was an inspiring and capable
leader. He goes to Cleveland next year
as a coach, and bears with him the best
wishes of all Geneva.
"Slim" Ransom, captain-elect of next year's football team, a three-letter man, with out-
is credit as football and basketball center and conference pole-
Resume of Basketball Season
Although the Gold and White basketeers finished only an "average" season as far as
wins and losses were concerned, it was the consensus of opinion that the team led by Captain
Lindsay Montgomery was far better than the statistics indicated. Of the ten defeats, six were
dropped by one point margins. Time and time again Coach Loeffler's proteges would ap-
pear to have the game "sewed up" only to be unexpectedly nosed out in the Hnal few minutes
That the Varsity felt the loss of Hecker and Friedman through graduation, and the
voluntary withdrawal from the 1931 tcam of Ransom, so that he might be eligible to play
in '32, was manifest quite early in the campaign. Manning, Fair, Sole and Aultman more
than capahly filled the shoes of those men, as was later proven, but while they were being
worked into a smooth combination, some important early season contests were dropped.
When the Geneva cagers successfully disposed of three formidable opponents in pre-
season ,warm-up games, hopes were rife that the college would be represented by a con-
sistent winner. When the Loelflerites started the ollicial season off with a convincing victory
over Lehigh University, optimism reigned. Next, however, followed Geneva's first defeat,
suffered at the hands of Thiel, who employed a "stalling" game to the bewilderment of the
Gold and White defense.
Feeling a bit upset, Montgomery and crew ventured eastward and returned home with
the scalps of Gettysburg and Catholic U., but feeling a trifle humble from a St. Thomas
trimming. VVVith revenge in their hearts the varsity again played Thiel and once more came
out second. This latter loss dimmed Geneva's hopes for the Conference title, but after
trimming Waynesburg, things began to look brighter until the Bethany sharpshooters spoiled
everything with a disheartening extra period win over the Loefflerites. The Geneva tossers
were not out yet, for they came back to win over Carnegie Tech and quickly followed with
another victory-this time over the VVestminster champions. Next followed a severe whip-
ping at the hands of West Virginia U., wonderful victories over Duquesne and Grove City
and a loss to Westminster. The team then spurted to successive wins over Catholic U. and
Allegheny, twice. A discouraging slump ensuedg the Gold and White ball-tossers finished
second to Grove City, Duquesne, and Bethany in three of the most heart breaking games of
the season. The Covenanters died fighting though, and ended the season with triumphs
over Carnegie and VVash.-jeff.
With the knowledge that the entire varsity will return next season to be strengthened
by Slim Ransom, the student body cannot help but become optimistic over next year's possi-
THE GENEVA COLLEGE BASKETBALL TEAM
Which completed the season with a total of 13 wins and 10 defeats. The most out-
standing fact about this mediocre record is that of the ten games dropped, six were by only
one point ma rgins.
"jim" Anderson, affable basketball manager, who per-
formed the multitude of odd and unexpected duties which
invariably fall to the lot of any sport manager. Keeping
score books, handling basketball suits and equipment, run-
ning errands, and a whole lot of things which coach and
players always want done, Jim maintained a friendly dis-
position which carried him through a commendable year
as basketball manager.
Captain LINDSAY MONTGOM-
ERY, whose team mates have doubly
honored him by re-election as captain
of next year's basketball club.
basketball, played a consistently depend-
able brand of ball. Fair gave a good
account of himself at every game as the
speediest man on the court. Manning
showed a great improvement over his
good Work of the previous year, and
Aultman earned for himself a position
as guard on the All-Conference first five.
Grahame proved the best bet on the re-
lief corp, but every man on the squad de-
serves note for his work when in the
frays. A great basketball outfit, con-
trary to impressions which might be
gleaned from the score sheets.
It would be highly improper to
omit here mention of the fine work of
the entire basketball squad this year. Not
only did Captain Montgomery and the
four first stringers, Aultman, Manning,
Sole, and Fair play good basketball
throughout the season, but also much
credit must be given to Grahame, Al
Martin, Bob Lyons, Schmitz, and Hemp-
hill for their stellar relief performances
when called into action.
Sole, filling the vacancy at center made
by Ransom's voluntary withdrawal from
" B OB " LYONS, only basketball
player lost by graduation this year.
His work as a relief forward has been
consistently good during four years at
Resume of Track Season
The prospects for another successful track season this spring again appear quite bright.
Among the Tri-State Conference schools Geneva has always been the strongest in this sport,
having won the Conference Championship every year since its inauguration. Consequently,
the 1931 Gold and White track and field stars, this year, led by the redoubtable Earl Ewing,
once again find themselves with the difficult task of defending this championship.
In many respects the 1931 edition looked stronger than last year's array of luminaries.
It seems to have been Coach Park's consistently good fortune to draw each year highly
talented men who capably replace the outstanding performers of the preceding seasons who
have been graduated. This good luck, however, unfortunately deserted Coach Park when
it came to "weight" men. Not since Clair Merriman left us, have we been favored with
an outstanding "weight" man, and to say that we needed one is putting it mildly. Aside
from this perceptible need, perhaps, together with a lack of strength in the broad jump,
Prof. Park had a strongly balanced assembly of track and Field satellites who needed fear no
other school in its own class.
Several events were strengthened this spring with incoming material. Among these were
the high jump with Spencer, the pole vault with Moore and Aultman, the sprints with Sauer
and Sands, and the hurdles with Spencer, Moore, and Webster. Although Len Friedman
was lost to the team in the javelin throw by graduation, this event was bolstered up with
the appearance of a new hurler, Beggs, and the vastly improved throwing of Capt. Ewing.
In past years there have often been stars who have brought nation-wide fame and
recognition to Geneva because of their outstanding track ability. There were Butler, Merri-
man, Friedman, the 1930 Relay Team, and this year we had Spencer performing in the high
jump in such a manner that once more Geneva basked in the spotlight of national recognition.
'This popular negro is only in his freshman year and yet he already has threatened the
World's Indoor high jumping record. All Geneva will closely follow the progress of Coach
Park's latest find in coming seasons, and all their hopes are for him to achieve new records
.and national repute in his forthcoming competition at Geneva.
It would seem, then, that with the new strength added to the nucleus of improved and
'experienced lettermen, and driven on by the exceptional performances of all preceding
,teams in winning the Conference title, the 1931 tracksters would not fail to make Geneva
proud of them, as she always has been of former track teams.
COACH PARK AND I-IIS 1931 TRACK SQUAD
YVhich ably upheld the reputation of former Geneva track teams.
Senior track manager, who
deserves credit for his ellici-
ent handling of his track
duties. Coach Park a nd
"Edge" will have trouble
finding a suitable man to fill
EWING, star hurdler and
weight man of the 1931
track edition. High-point
scorer in the inter-class meet,
Earl has' been an enthusi-
astic captain and encourag-
GENEVA COLLEGE MILE RELAY TEAM
Having been notably successful in two previous trips to the Penn Relays, the Geneva
representatives were moved up in a class of much larger schools, and nosed out by Man-
hattan College and City College of New York.
The Geneva Medley Team, above, had
to be consoled this year with a second at
the Ohio relays. Wilson ran the mile for
the team, Inglelield, the half, Nulton, the
X80 yard dash, and Thomas the -1-40.
Coach Park loses through graduation this
year, Nave in the sprints, lnglelieltl in the
distance running, Captain Ewing in the
hurdles, and "Red" Davis in the weights.
THE- CROSS COUNTRY HARRIERS
Captained by Frank Reiser, and coached by Professor Robert Park, the 1930 Cross Country
team won the Conference Championship again, dropping only their meets with Alfred and VVest
the cross-country men
grind, son Dave Park
fulfilling all the duties
good manager an asset
"Like father, like son." While Professor Park put
through their strenuous daily
managed the harriers, capably
which are supposed to make a
to a team.
The 1930 Tennis Team
Considering the importance of tennis in relation to other sports at Geneva,
this team gained a. relatively large amount of publicity when it was recognized by
the United States Lawn Tennis Association as eleventh among all the colleges listed.
The team was captained by Tommy Barber, who led his mates, Snodgrass,
Campbell, Early, Wilson, and Hecker through 13 matches with only one defeat,
sustained at the hands of Carnegie Tech during the latter half of the season. The
raqueteers made a three day trip through West Virginia, meeting and defeating the
teams of Bethany, West Virginia U., and Wash-Jeff.
Having only clay courts here, the Geneva players did not have a chance to prac-
tice so early in the season as some club where asphalt courts are available, and taking
into account the various difhculties of this group, their record last year was unusual
Clarence Edward Macartney Library
if 71 1. Ag... ,, 5
June 3111, 1930
.Tz111u:1ry 7th, 1931
Clarence Edward Macartney Library
As SEEN Now
April 27th, l93l
As SEEN IN 'I'HIZ FUTURE
Calendar of Events
Sept. 9.-The campus is crowded with people who call them-
selves "freshmen". I never saw so many bashful people.
Sept. 10.-Freshmen registration. "Sign on ,
the dotted line."
Sept. ll.-Everyone greets old pals. All are back again.
Sept. 12.-lntroduced to our new faculty
members. We like you. Thousand Mile
VValk. Cupid shoots some darts.
Sept. 15.-Finally we are off for all work and no play. flVIaybe.J
Sept. 17.-Sophomore girls scrub the "freshies" face. CThey look
funny but who wouldn't?D
Sept. 18.-Traditional Freshmen Feed. "No ducking" this time.
Sept. 19.-Hurrah! First night football game.
A victory! Judge 'AWzxlly" Steffen speaks
in chapel, and gives Harpster a "pat on
Sept. 22.-"Tryouts" for Glee Clubs. "NIelody doth charm."
Sept. 25-"Pep" meeting, and bonfire for team.
Sep. 26.-First issue of CABINET. Trouble begins.
Sept. 27.-Bucknell proved too big for Geneva.
Calendar of Events
Sept. 29.-Girls form "Pep" Club to aid
Sept. 31.-Paul Slater pleads for a band. The
audience is moved to tears. ,
Oct. 3.-The new floodlights make night football games a huge
6.-Nliss George organizes Girl's Intramurals.
Class of '30 presents college with four large chairs for
7.-VVe hear that "Bo" takes for himself one of the fairer
sex. Best wishes, "Bal"
8.-Miss Belba Brown is elected to instruct in the public
l0.-"Pep" Club present football squad with red peppers
for pep in Thiel game. Will you ever forget Pearl and
ll.-Everyone motors to Thiel to see a splendid game.
14.-North Hall boys get domestic. Why? Ladies night,
Oct. 16.-Co-eds hold Girl Party in Gym.
Girls, you can look like men.
Calendar of Events
17.-Rain! Rain! Game post-
18.-Waynesburg fell to Gen-
20.-This week everyone sits on pins. Grove City Game.
22.-Freshmen guards go to sleep.
24.-Grove City game. Homecoming. Campus, a bee hive.
Geneva wins 13-12.
27.-Everyone happy and enthusiastic over our football
28.-McKee Hall Housewarming. Who forgot to turn out
31.-Geneva outwits Franklin and Marshall.
2.-We plan to study after our extended vacation. Plans
do not "pan out." Vachel Lindsa reads his own poetr' in
4.-French Club Formal.
,, . . Lyn
6.-"Prexy host to gridmen. Did they V .I '
eatllll "Slim" Ransom elected. 5 7.
'- Lf f
Calendar of Events
Dec. 10-13.-Japanese Bazaar. Q
Dec. l5.--Basketball men hard at work. Good
Dec. 17.-McKee Hall Formal Christmas dinner. For once
the Drug Store is not busy. Combined chorus gives Christ-
mas program of merit.
Dec. 16.-Santy is coming. Royal "send-off" for many of us.
Faculty opens their stony hearts with three extra days.
Jan. 30 Glee Clubs are going full force. Both had concerts.
Feb. 1.-Dr. R. J. G. McKnight preaches in convocation
Feb 4.-Grove City walloped. Keep going Geneva!
6.-Dukes bow to the Covenanters, 27-19.
Y. W. gives a Valentine Party. Everyone has a good
Feb. ll.-Frill and Dagger presents six one-
M Al act plays.
fl 'uf 1 -'
-I Feb. 12.-Valentine Tea- W. S. G. A.
Mrs. Wylie is the charming speaker.
Feb. 13.-Valentine box in chapel. The mail
box rivals the trophy case for popularity.
Economics club formed.
Feb. 14.-Mztthematics club formed.
Calendar of Events
15.-Indoor Track lXleet at Nlorgantown. Spencer sets a
new high jump record, 6'5Mg". Geneva's right in there
Feb 17.-Too bad, Geneva, but the Dukes bent to us once.
Feb. 20.-Gras Club gave the adm- lb f
tages of earning a "G" by a short play in 0
chapel. 1 y
21.-Boys draw names for the "All-Star" game.
23.-Hurrah! A holiday. Washington did us another good
Feb 24.-"All-Star" game. What's wrong boys? The girls
won't bite you.
Feb. 25.-Girl's Intramural basketball starts. Keep up the
lighting spirit, girls.
Feb. 27.-At last we won a game. Allegheny was the victim.
Mar. l.-Dr. Pearce delivers an interesting convocation sermon.
Students, you do not know what you are missing if you don't
Mar. 2.-Bethany took over the Loeiflermen in a closely fought
hlar. 6.-Dr. R. C. Andrews thrills us by a
splendid lecture on his travels in China. T
Me for good old U. S.
lN'Iar. 7.-German students saw "The Flying Dutchmanf'
Mar. l0.-Geneva ends her basketball season with a victory over
W. Sz J.
Calendar of Events
Mar. ll-Geneva is surveyed and found lacking in some parts
e. g., separate reading rooms in the library.
Mar. 16.-Dr. Brock speaks to the students in chapel.
Mar. 18.-We're told "Double cuts in chapel." Nice bluff
Maur. l9.-"The Dragon" exceptionally well
presented by the "FrilI and Dagger."
Mar. 25.-McKee Hall Annual Formal. The Japanese effects
were a howling success.
Mar. 26.-Shakespearean recital in the Public Speaking Depart-
ment. Ran Kennedy presents his own play "Christening."
Mzlr. 31.-Boys home Glee Club concert. Made up for no trip.
Apr. l.--Rain! Rain! and more rain!! VVe were all fooled.
Apr. 8.-School again. But thirty-one natives are missing.
Apr. 13.-Class Track Meet. Freshies are right up
Apr. l-l.-Grace Kelly elected W. S. G. A.
Apr. 18.-iWest Virginia meet. We lost.
Calendar of Events
Intramural volley ball finals.
Geneva Play Day. A huge success.
.-Everyone goes back into the "Second Childhood."
May 1.-W. S. G. A. Formal at Country Club. Ask us if we
May 2.-Geneva Inter-Scholastic Track lVIeet.
May 8.-Girl's Glee Club Home Concert.
May 9.-Mother's Day Banquet.
May 15.-Graduation recital in Public Speaking.
May Day. Sally Smith was a pretty May Queen.
May 29.-"Skidding" to the class play.
June l.-Class Day-Seniors, your last chance for a dirty crack
at the faculty.
June 2.-Commencement! Best O' luck in this ol'
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We Can't Keep Our Mouth Shut
. . . and take this opportunity of voicing one or two ideas which have been gently but insis-
tently clamoring for utterance since we began to contemplate how to fill the pages of this book.
In our original plan, we had intended to mention that this year of 1930-31 has been a per-
fectly glorious term. And without a doubt it has been. We were bearing in mind that we
should make some farewell note to the Seniors, wishing them the very best, and all that. And
we really should. We were going to comment on the success of our athletic organizations, of
our glee clubs, of our attainments in scholarship. And such comment would certainly not be
out of order. We had planned to say something about Geneva spirit, about what a line example
of democratic sociability our campus represented. Nothing we could say would be more true.
Obviously, we were hoping to do what every other yearbook editor tries to do. We wanted
to ring down the curtain, with flourish and dignity, in one final gesture of complete and
With such an editorial in mind, we later complimented ourselves on having forethought
enough to first review volume one of the Genevan, published in 1920. We thought that, per-
chance, with that book before us, we could more readily see how much we had changed,
wherein we had improved, what fundamental differences existed between ourselves and the
students of ten years ago. To our overwhelming chagrin, we discovered that there hadn't been
much change. How rudely shocked we were to learn that we were doing the same things in
'30 and '31 that Genevans of '19 and '20 had done! Here was proof that there is nothing new
under the sun.
I'n the faculty section were Dr. Clarke, Miss Stewart, Miss Girvan, Dr. MacDowell, and
others who are with us still. The campus views showed the same buildings, much as they
appear in this book. McKee Hall for women has since become North Hall, a men's dormitory,
but otherwise the buildings are the same. The editors of that book wrote stirring compliments
and endless verbiage about the members of the graduating class of 1920, just as we have
praised, in all sincerity, those students who leave us in 1931. Then, they were boasting of
the marvelous electric lighting system just installed in "Old Main"g this year, we complimented
ourselves on having a free gas supply on the campus. From the snapshots in the annual, we
gathered that a lot of the original antics which we performed were not so original after all.
In the athletic write-ups, we could not help but note the sweetness of victories over Grove
City, and the inconspicuous and unimportant defeats at the hands of that college. t'Big Rock"
was even then an institution, and those couples who frequented it, the victims of those same
jests which we had supposed to be comparatively novel and up to the minute. To complete
the similarity, the 1931 Genevan, we discovered, had received advertising copy from some
companies which exactly corresponded to their copy for eleven years ago. Different faces,
and different clothing styles, was this the sum and substance of Geneva's progress in the last
ten years? ,
Out of respect to the administrators and trustees who have no greater interest at heart
than the welfare of our school, we apologize for that last question. It would be an insult to
common sense to infer that Geneva had made no material progress during the last ten years.
As a matter of fact, we had no intention of suggesting such a thing. The question popped out
as an opportunity to introduce a little sermon in this one final gesture of complete and
harmonious approval. -
Before venturing into the body of our sermon, we should like to concede that all those
statements which we had originally planned to include in this comment are quite in accord
with our present state of mind. We have had a glorious time at Geneva this year. Those
friendships we have made will remain among our fondest memoriesg those activities in which
we took part will stand out as high spots in our college days. Furthermore, those of us who
return next year will miss a great many faces which once belonged to the class of 1931. just
as, might we add, returning students have missed graduates since the school was founded, and
just as returning students will miss those of us who graduate in the years to come. Therefor,
while the class of '31 is being missed next year, what of Geneva?
In spite of the fact that Genevans expected to miss the class of '20, Geneva does not seem
to have been considerably affected, one way or another, by its departure. We, as Genevans
of 1931, are carrying on in a good bit the same manner that the class of ten years ago didg
we are studying the same subjects, playing the same games, and getting excited about the
same situations. The important point is that graduates should not be fooled into believing
that the old school will never be the same without them. The old school has been the same
now for at least ten years, in spite of the fact that students have been graduating yearly from it.
Our sermon, then, is one of humility. It is a sermon which tries to point out that the
stability, the permanence of an institution, the ideals upon which it rests, are just a triHe more
powerful than the individuals of which it is composed. VVe want the persons who have
received diplomas from Geneva to be proud of them, we expect them to think that they were
important wheels in the machinery of the plant, but most of all, we want them to realize that
the course of their lives, once away from here, will have very little reflection on the progress
And as still further evidence that things don't change much, we apologize for our lapse
into preaching, and in the proverbial manner, wish each individual of the class of 1931
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Patronize Genevan Advertisers
In an effort to get Mads" for this annual, the
business manager avofws that he heard four good
arguments against the entire capitalistic system,
thirty-three recitations on the deplorable business
conditions of the day, ten refusals to buy space
because of an aversion to complimentary advertis-
ing, and three first-class speeches on the advan-
tages of socialism over all other sorts of economic
We take this opportunity of thanking those
persons who have not brought forth such argu-
ments and have advertised in our yearbook. Also
we thank Tom Stauyfer for persuading as many
as he did that yearbook advertising is good ad-
READ THE ADVERTISEMEZNVTS IN THE
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0 matter WHERE
You Bu I
As MUCH ALIKE
as Three Cadets
ROM Ashtabula, on Lake Erie, to Fairmont, well below the Mason
and Dixon Line, extends the territoryin which 'I600 Freedom dealers
are eager to serve you. But no matter where you ask for Freedom
Perfect Motor Oil you always will find it the same rich, wax-free, heat-
resisting, longer-lubricating, 'l0O'ZJ Pennsylvania Oil.. .and in these
good qualities as unfailingly alike as three cadetsl
Freedom Perfect iust can't vary. Three stringent tests insure absolute
uniformity. The first is the Process test. Then comes the Finish test. L .
and finally, after loading and lust before sealing for shipment comes
the Car test. . . confirming the other two tests and insuring Freedom's
one standard of perfection.
Buy Freedom Perfect and its companion products, Freedom Golden
and Freedom Ethyl gasolines with confidence from any Freedom dealer.
He is an independent merchant anxious to serve and please you. And
the profit he makes, he invests right at home with home folks.
The Freedom Oil Works Company, Freedom, Pa.
Triple Tested for niformit
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MEET-YOUR COLLEGE FRIENDS HERE
14 Cl n Place to Hafve Fun
ALWAYS A GOOD TIME AT MORADO
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TI-IE FLOWER SHOP
Bell Phone 122
720 13th STREET
Corsages Bouquets for Banquets
lin... 1.0.1 gui, nllg
SUPERIOR STEEL PRODUCTS
COLD FINISHED STEEL
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, J. D. MCANLIS S1 SoN
L "Gifts that Lass"
JEWELERS AND OPTOMETRISTS
, Invite your inspection of their
most beautiful selection of gifts.
5 "Established in 1869"
1108 7th AVENUE BEAVER FALLS, PA
'F''-''-"-"'-"-"-I'-'I-H'-I ---------- m----n-n---M-n-n--uu-u..-....-
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BEAVER VALLEY WATER
i 1425 Sth AVENUE
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
-1-I-----A --------------- ------- -H----H-----.--........-
Beaver Falls, Pa.
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"The Butter of Quality"
Page Dairy Co.
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Peace and Contentment,
abide in the Home
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J. Q. PATTERSON
26th Street and 7th Avenue
Bell Phone 2323-J
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The Studevifs Store
CORONA, RoYA1. AND Umnenvsoon
721 12th Street Phone 394
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
John T. Reeves
OPEN SATURDAY NIGHTS
FROM 7 TO 8:30
The Bank for
Geneva College and Students
1217 Seventh Avenue
BEAVER FALLS, PA.
STYLE IN SHOES
The COIIlbi710fi071.I' of style with
quality in footwear is realized
in our line-
Hartley 81 Hood
"Same It With Ice"
Made from Filtered and Distilled
Best Pittsburgh Coal
Ufive and Factory .'
Third Street and Ninth Ave.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Bell Phone: 155
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Qt- or ?nlvlu1nu 1111:11--1 uni cle
CANDIES, ICE CREAM
AND FRUIT ICES
T. M. GILCHRIST, Prop.
Particular flttenfion lo Wezldizlgs
Receptions and all Social
Special Service to Soda Fountain
Trade, Ice Cream Dealers,
Hotels and Restaurants
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1118 7th Avenue, Beaver Falls
Spalding, D. Sl M. and
Wright 81 Ditsuon Athletic Goods
Sutter 81 Burns
Whitman'J and Reymerfr
Beaver Falls. Pa.
BY CHARTERED COACH
All the pleasure and comfort of your ofwn private
limousine with none of lhe care or
fatigue of driving.
PENN - OHIO COACH LINES
YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO AKRON, OHIO
Phone 33121 Phone HE5l7l
NEW CASTLE, PA. CLEVELAND, OHIO
Phone 1820 Phone Main 8737
un1"1n"1"'1'uu-"li "" '-' "" iuuiuuilui IIII ini' O?-'mi "" ln' "" 1"""""i"""""-'lW1Hl11ll1ln--:nu
Gflfen Lantern E HANTMAN'S
ea Room 7 .
L i Credit
Old Fashioned 1115 7th A
. - ve.
Home Cooking Beaver Falls, Pa.
Lunch and Dinner T
RESERVATIONS 1 1
FOR Deferred Payments on
PRIVATE PARTIES ! i ELGIN
H i , BULOVA,
1415K Seventh Avenue H WALTHAMv AND
Beaver Falls il HAMILTON WATCHES
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IN G-RICH Signs
Beaver Falls, Pa.
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Rochester SL Beaver Falls
Lisle Says . . .
Charter H owe
LISLE T. MILL-ER
914 7th Avenue
Beaver Falls, Pa.
GLASS FOR THE HOME
AUTO AND FACTORY
81 GLASS CO.
1021 Seventh Avenue
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Phone B. F. 3330
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Students may enter any
Tuition on the Easy Pay-
Write or telephone for
our Bulletin of Courses
or call at Office for per-
Throughout the summer, we maintain classes for
the advantage of high school graduates, teachers,
college students on vacation, and young, men and
women who may want to enter school for the pur-
pose of making the best possible use of the summer
Our summer classes are well attended, and more
than this, they are made up of students who are
particularly ambitious and who set a pace in their
work that encourages a high type of effort on the
part of every student.
We offer our regular courses in our summer
classes and shall be glad to hear from prospective
students who contemplate spending some of the sum-
mer in school.
We offer exceptional advantages for intensive
work in all of the business subjects.
Duffs-Iron City College
BEAVER FALLS, PENNSYLVANIA
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l of Il professor
which new book
he will make
the .rtudenls buy
- 1' Exe
l x-ONLLS AW!
l Nev 'mme mann 7.098
g Kzvsrons DRu.Len Co.. BEAVER FALLS.PA.
g KEYSTONE DRILLER oo.
BEAVER FALLS, PENNA.
e fllanufacturers of
Power Shovels and Pull-scoop Ditchers, Well Drilling
Q Machines, Centrifugal Pumps, Deep VVell Pumps.
8th Avenue Catalogue upon application Beaver Falls, Pa.
V501 "" 1""""""""""""" """""''-"'1""1"""'1"'1""""-"""""" 11111 'IH-H1 --lII1nn1ln--un1
J. RANKIN MARTIN
DR. J. S. LOUTHAN
JOHN A. BUTLER
WALTER G. BERT
A t C le
ss as xi r-
'w. W. Douos
ARMERS NlTl0Nlll BANK, Beaver Falls, Pa.
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BENSON'S Q Www g
DEPARTMENT 2 Of
STORE F W' '
The 1 ge.
Home Store :
Win not be i THE FEDERAL
excelled in values I l
for the l T TEE S1 TRUST
same amount of money
5 Beaver Falls, Pa.
Beaver Falls, pa, 4'The Bank for Everybody"
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THE FIRST Reedss l
NATIONAL BANK Barber and Beauty
of Beaver Falls Shoppe
Esmllim d 1885 I . . 0
Beaver Fjmlls Pa Half bobpmg our
' ' i Spec1a1ty Q
Capital, Surplus and Undivided f X H
Profits s000,000.00 i 510 Pelilmanelgf Wave T
Depository for U. S. Postal OW S '
Savings - State of Pa. , F- - 2
and City of Beaver Falls mgeinfjamng
:SW Interest l00'Zj Safety .Marcelling
E. C. Rebeske, President. ! 55 U
'If ?,1if'eviXifsgE:Ei:i"'- I l
Earl R. lladtke, Cashierr ' . 1006 Seventh Ave. Q
f ms, Pa.
F. lI.ve,!g3:11:sL Manager, Business De- T Phone Il
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'4When you see me Don't
think of Insurance - But
When you think of Insur-
ance, See me."
C. Brainerd Metheny
1841 Kopper's Building
3123 Fifth Avenue
Beaver Falls, Pa.
College Hill Pharmacy
"The Siudent Drug Store"
nglnd io il-uinK Thai
'B .1 d
BLUE TEA ROOM
Soda Grill ana' Lunch
Baskets Paclzea' for Picnics
BUY OUR ELECTRIC
1308 Seventh Avenue
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WE THANK YOU...
For the privilege of serving you with
the photographic work in the
preparation of this book.
General Brodhead Hotel
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