Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 148

 

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 148 of the 1935 volume:

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II I III , I If III I I I. I II Ii A ' il I' I ' I? .I I-II If I W J r-If I Njff, If I I I I I I III 6 I LII. "',- I II ' I I ' II I I I . HE 1935 GENEIVIIN LIKEWIQIE II I -I I II . I I II I I ENTRUSTED TAEI SIX SCOTTIYI I I I I I rI'YI,-I-I I Qld 'AA ,M-TITI-I ' "I " I ,I I f--- 3:-I. fx'-Igsff-I --'.,'I1" I I , I. I.,- Mgr III if ..,, Img, II I I I PROBABLY TRIIE I. I, I I I I I I I I 'II", IIE I I III I I I I I I I - :IiIfI2II' II QI I I I Khin. I ,I I-I 3I3gI5If I I I I I I I' I I III I I I III I I " OOUOR Df'RE'DO'OYEARS AGO OUR ANCESTORS DARED THINK . TiHE CHURCH WAS INEEDIEOQAY THEOIIMASSES DOWNTRODDEN .OAOTJOOCTRINE OF A NEW OQR-DER OF LIFE TOOK HOLD . HAMILTON, VV'IS'H'ART, AN D OT HEHRS VOICE D THEIR OPINIONS THEY BECAME IVIIARTYRS . GENEVA COLLEGE IS THE LENGTHENED ZS HADOVV -OF ITHTOESEE' NI EN , I . ' , V , I 1 r A A , f F 5 A 4 -1 WP ' - ,::: T w fy .vf gggmww, S may 'iw 'W' i A A HJ ' 1 'l fi? T ,Y I v- , 'k ,, QR ., , 3 ' 21: g ig I y .. . . ' Y .-:J Ju A 7' .. 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J-ir 1 L X Y Wi' Y ' fl I 14 1 I ' 'F U If gi H ta 459 ,aff 1- in Q 1 5 T5 V Q I 7 ' wi J + 53, F , ,l, . 1 "x . gy! I ' ww ' W w OHN ROW, SCHOLARLY STUDENT AND 31,1 ..,g,.1-F Q. . ,M I A 'iji-Eggzgf STUDIQUS SCHOLAR, TURNING His BACK ON THE VANITY AND FALSE PRAISE OFFERED BY A DEGENERATE WORLD, STROVE FOR EDUCATION OF ALL REGARDLESS OF THEIR INCOME OR THEIR SOCIAL PLACE. HE WAS LIKABLE, ATTRACTING EVEN HIS ENEMIES5 HE WAS BRILLIANT, COMMANDING LATIN, GREEK, HEBREW, AND FRENCH, ABOVE ALL, HE HAD A CLEAR CONCEPTION OF RIGHT AND WRONG, FIRM, STABLE, ANCHORED TO A ROCK. HE WAS AN IDEAL TEACHER. THE AUTHORS OF THE FIRST BEUK O' DISCIPLINE SOUGHT TO CLEAR THE PATH OF EDUCATION OF THE TANGLED THICKETS OF SUPERSTITION AND TYRANNY AND BONDAGE, THE PATH THROUGH WHICH WE GAIN LOVE OF FELLOW MAN AND HAPPINESS .... AT GENEVA, TOO, THE INSTRUCTORS SEEK TO LEAD IN UNDER- STANDING OF MAN AND FELLOW MAN. X 'I' , V, ' JEEP:-Q fi Tifggfh ye , H3595 41' 'WH RUTH DUNN ADMINISTRATION EDITOR QLD MAIN ADMINISTRATION BUILDING DORMITORY FOR WOMEN WILLIAM PCLLOCK IOHNSTON GYMNASIUM BEUK MCLEQD MILLIGAN PEARCE PRESIDENT OE TI-IE COLLEGE K GENEV ISCIPLINE 193 I the calendar tells me that I am getting old in Q years, when the pruning knife of time begins to cut 4 down with an increasing tempo my friends of youth, when my step begins to falter and my breath grows hurried, for that day I ask of you, Providence, a special favor. I do not beg wealth for that day, let others have their yachts and summer palaces. I do not solicit ease and contentment for that day, let others sit by the fireside and reminisce. I do not plead for homage, I know the empty loneliness that honor brings. I do not sue, Providence, for a vigorous physique for that approaching evening of life. I seek greater gifts than these. Endow me in that day, Providence, I pray, with coal-black bushy eyebrows. May the blackness of these eyebrows contrast strikingly with a crown of silvery hair4as strikingly as an inflexible moral fiber contrasts with a consuming love for mankind. As a profound intellect can accentuate the love for a simple life, may a statue-like forehead accentuate these jet crag-like thickets. May they be massive hairy arches that overshadow deep-set eyes sparkling with charity and optimism. May they indeed be ebony awnings for the windows ofa great soul. Grant me this, Providence, and you shall confer upon me God-given emblems for true success. I ask no more. HROBERT METCALFE Top : ROBERT CLARKE, D.D.. A.l5.. Geneva College: Chicago Universityg A.M., Princeton Universityg DJJ., 1-'rinceton Theological S42-nii11:1i'yg Assist-- :int to the I'1'eSiclenL. JAMES MARTIN, D.D.. All., Geneva Collegeg Re- formed I'reshyteri:i,n Theologi- vnl Sexninaryz lb.I'L, Temple liniversityg lrlxecufive Secre- tary. LULU J. MQKINNICY, TLS., Geneva College, kegisirxir. f'01lfFl'S MIRIAM GROSII. Genesee Slate Nernml Sehoolg ILE.. Western Reserve University: Western Reserve University School of Lilarnry Seieneeg Li- lJI'2l.l'iflIl. ICLIGANOR G. DUNKERLY, A.I3., Geneva College: Chau- tzuxqnn Lil1r:u'y Sehoolg Sym- vnsu Unix'e1'sit'y Library Sehoolg Assislnnli Librariful. M. GYLA MHCDOXVELL, Ali., Grove City CollegegA.M., Co- linnbiai Uziiversiiyg Litt.D.: Dean of Woineng 1'rol'esSor or Jflngllisli. CHARLES M. LEE, A.B., Mi- nnii Ifliiversifyg A.M.. Univer- sity of Cineinnntig Amex-ic:1n Aefuleiny in Rome, Universifl' ol' 1,lULSlllll'QjllQ Dean of ihe College of Liberal Artsg Pro- fessor of Lutein and Greek. JOHN COLEMAN, D.D., AB.. University of I'ii'tsburghg Re- formed l'l'CSb1'l0l'illil Theologi- enl Seniinnryg A.M., University of Wisconsin, University of I'e111isy1v:uii:L: I'l1.D., Univer- sity of Pittsburgrlig Professor ol' Religions Ecliiezilioii and lfoliriccal Science. Iioffam I MRS. JOHN COLEMAN, A.B., I'ennsy1vani:1 College for Women, A.M., University of l'ennsylv:1.11i:1: Assistant Pro- fessor of Bible. J. BOYD TWEED, A.B., Ge- neva College: R0i'0l'IllBd Pres- byterian Theological Semi- nary: United Free Church Col- lege, Glasgow, Scotland, A.M., University of Pittsburglig Pro- fessor of Bible. IKOUICRT PARK, D.D., A.B., Syracuse University: A.M., Ilniversity of Pittsburgh : DJJ., Syiuieiise Universityg Ile- foriued Presbyterian Theologi- eul Seminary, Professor of I-Iistory. MRS. MARY CURRY MA- DORY, All., Geneyu College: M.A., University of Southern Culiforniag Assistant Profes- sor of Historyg Conch of De- hate. FACULTY FACULTY Top: STEPILEN F. WILMOTI1, ILS., M.A., University of Pitts- burghg Mountain State Busi- ness Collegeg Harvard Uni- versity: Instructor in Busi- ness Administration. LLOYD A. HELMS, AJS., De Pauw University: A.M., I'h.D., University of Illinois:i'rofes- sor of Economics and Business Administration. JI. C. TWINEM, 1'h.I5., Uni- versity ol? Chicagog A.M., Uni- versity of ClliCI11,f0Q Colnnibia. Universityg Professor of Edu- cation. JOIIN S. MCISAAC, All., Ge- neva Collegeg A.M., Univer- sity of Cliicagog University of Pittshnrghg Assistant Profes- sor of Education. lhilmr Center: MRS. H. H. XVYLLIG, A.l3., Ge- neva College 3 A.M., 1'h.D., Uni- versity of Chicago, Professor of Psychology. BIGULAH L. WILSON, ILS.. Geneva Collegeg Centro de Estnflios llistoricos. Madrid, Spain: Professor of Spanish. LICIDA F. JANNUZI, A.B., Ge- neva Collegeg A.M., Columbia Universityg Assistant Profes- sor of lteinance Languages. ISAUELLA STEWART, A.B., A.M., University of Cincin- naiig Cllllllllbltl. University: Stern's School of Languages of New Yorkg University of I'arisg Professor of Modern Foreign Languages. JAMES A. NEXVPIIICR, A.B., lilranklin and Marsliall Col- legeg A.M., University of Pitts- burgh: Assistant Professor of Psychology and Education. Im-wer Center: RUTH A. FIIIOR. AJ3., Houcher Collegeg A.M., Ph.D., University of l'ennsylvani:1g Associate Professor ot ling- lishg Instructor in German. DUN M. WOLIPE, ILS., Davis- lillcins Collegeg A.M., Ph.D., University of Piltsliurglig As- sociate Professor of English. MRS. MELUA BROWN MER- IKIMAN, A.B., ILO., Geneva Collegeg Columbia University: Instructor in Public Speaking. EDITI-I SCHILLlNtiER.A.lL. Iieemar College : Columbia Uni- versity: ILO., King's School of Oratoryg New York School of Iilxpressiong American Acad- emy of Dramatic Art: Profes- sor of Public Speaking. Bottmn 1 PIIILTI' L. COON, Ajit., Mil- ton Collegeg A.M., I-'h,D., Uni- versity of Wisconsing Profes- sor of Chemistry. Tl-IICODOHE M. McMILLION, fk.M., West Virginia ivmversityg University of I'ittshurglig Marine Biological Laboratoryg Assistant Profes- sor of Biology. JOHN A. M. ST.EWART,A.B., M-S-, Allegheny Collegxeg Cor- nell University: Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pittsbnrghg 111-0. Yessor of Biology. Top: W. WALLACE MeCORM1C7K, ILS., Geneva College: BLS., l'niversil'y of Michigan: As- sistant 1'1'Of9SS0l' of Mathe- matics and Physics. WILLIAM ,lG. CLICLAND, Ali., AVCStlllillSl0l.' College: A.M.. llniversiry of l'ii'1:sbn1'gli : I'l1.D., Princeton University: l'rot'essor of Mntllelliatics :ind Pllyz-aics. ARTIIUR C. EDGECOMIZIG. ILS. in C.E.. BLS. in C.lE,, lfxiiversity of New Hrunsxviclcl l7nive1'sil'y of Pittsburgh: Pre- fessor of Applied Mfitliemutics :ind Engineering. VERNON li.1"LIG1IAR'TY,l5.S.. IIa1,sl'ings College: BLS., 1'h.D., University of Iowa: Assistant 1'roi'eSsol' of Chelnisljry and AIIIIIIGIIHIUCS. l'1l.lZABETl'I D. JOHNSTON. ILS.. Geneva College: Assist- :lnt in Piano. ANDREW' IL CALHOUN,A.ll.. ILM.. Geneva College: Assist- :uir in Violin. ' ffzrntvrz CASS WA ICD WI-ll'l'NEY, ILS.. BLS.. Cornell University : Voice. MAHJOIIIIG A. IQIGIGSON, ILS.. Slippery Rock Stale 'Teaicliors' College: Assistant Physical Director for XVOIHOII. JCIINA M, GIGORGIG. A.l5., lie neva College: Clniutauulual School of Pliysical liduvzltionz Physical Di1'ec1'm- for Women WILLIAM T. DAVIES. ILS.. Ohio Stale University 3 M.1'.lC., Springrfield College, Springfield Maissaelnisellsg Profcssoi' of Pliyxical Education. Bottom : FIIANCES IC. WADDLE, AIG., Beaver College: B.M., New lcllglillld C0llS61'l'i1i01'y of Mu sic: lloyul High School of Mu- sic, Berlin: Paris Conserva- tory: New York University: Piainn. IXIARGUICRITE MCCREERY, A.l!., Geneva College: Mun- nger. Geneva College Book Store. CORNELIUS A. CIPILGIIMAN, A.lL. LT1liY0l'Slf5' of Delaware: Yule UlliX'Cl'Sli'j' G1'HllllHtC School: ILA., Oxford Univcrf sity: Assistant Professor of English. FACULTY lin illiemnriam glfruuk gif. f!iIarh1mx11 Dinh: jiqnrrlf E, 1935 BEUK STUDE By virtue of its being the lirst senate to benefit by the new constitution adopted by the student body in 1934, the Student Senate of 1934-35 has probably been more active than those of recent years. Acting under the provisions of the section of the document which states that "a copy of the constitution of each student organization shall be kept at a place in the McCartney Library designated by the librarian" and that "any organization failing to register its constitution shall not officially exist in Geneva College," the senate required all student organizations wishing to be recognized to submit by March 1, their constitutions for approval by the faculty and the senate. Another power never granted to the senates of former years but given to that of this year is that of having all groups keep their books according to a uniform system. Under the tutelage of Dr. Lloyd A. Helms, head of the Department of Business Administration, the treasurers of all campus clubs, publications, and other organizations were instructed in a system of bookkeeping which, though simple, was highly satisfactory and which facilitated the auditing of the books which was made late in May. The purpose of this innovation is to see how much money each organization handles each year, to what uses the money is put, and how much of it is expended for really worthwhile purposes. It is planned after the close of the school year to collect all of these sets of books so that they may be turned over to the president of the college, who will be requested to submit them to the Board of Trustees so that that body may have a clear conception of what types of activity the various student groups are sponsoring. Under the provisions also of the new document was permission given mem- bers of the Freshman Class to elect during the week preceding Thanksgiving vaca- tion two members of their class-a boy and a girl-to represent them in the Stu- dent Senate for the remainder of the school year. This was the first time that mem- bers of the Freshman Class had ever had this privilege. In addition to the new functions which the senate performed, it also carried on the work of the members of the senates of former years by supervising the or- ganization during Freshman Orientation 'KfVeek of the Freshman Class, by taking charge of the activities incident to the feeds of the freshmen and sopho- mores early in the school year, by having the freshmen observe the traditions of maintaining the "G" on the hillside and of class precedence, and by striving for a greater degree of cooperation between the faculty and student body in maintaining the standards of the life and conduct of the school. The Student Senate of 1934-35 can hardly be mentioned without some recog- nition of the support given it by various student organizations. Especially out- standing was that given by the Y. M. C. A., which, on discovering that the work of the senate would probably be hindered because of its lack of funds, donated to it a generous percentage of the money obtained through the presentation of a min- strel show. Because of this entirely voluntary action of the Y. M. C. A., the senate was enabled to carry on its work without having to resort to the usual custom of securing money by taking a collection in Chapel. Presidcnl S8L'1'!,'l'Cl7'fV T1'easu1'er' MacPher- ves 3 Sara. Represen- Freshman BOARD DF TRUSTEES IQOBERT M. YOUNG, President Ben Avon, Pa. REV. D. B. NIARTIN, Secretary Beaver Falls, Pa. H. L11:s'1'1fR Smrrlr, Ph.D. Bloomington, Ind. J. H. NICBURNEY Canonsburg, Pa. Riiv. R. A. BLAIR, D.D. New Kensington, Pa. REV. D. H. ELLIO'1', D.D. Pittsburgh, Pa. XV. J. S'l'ERRIi'l'T, M.D. Beaver Falls, Pa. Miss NLARY lVIClqNlGT'IT Beaver Falls, Pa. HoN. G-i2oRc1z A. BAI.Dw1N Rochester, Pa. SIDNEY M. CHALFANT, M.D. Pittsburgh, Pa. R. L. ICENAII New Brighton, Pa. Iosi-:mi M. S'rr:15L1z Philadelphia, Pa. J. M. BLACKWOOD, M.D. New Castle, Pa. Rizv. T. M. SLATI-QR, D.D. Montclair, N. ll. J. VVALKER VV11.soN Beaver Falls, Pa. MRS. JAMES S. Tnsm' Pittsburgh, Pa. MRS. NIARIE L. STORMONT Princeton, Incl. EUGENE S. Hoomis Beaver, Pa. Rev. B. A. CROOKS, D.D. New Castle, Pa. C. B. lXfl'ETHENY Beaver Falls, Pa, VV. G. LAMBIQRT Beaver Falls, Pa. Rev. MCLEOIT M. PEARCE, D.D., E.1f-Officio Member Beaver Falls, Pa. BEUK if fiii i fiiri iirr YV i-krri- fFEMsf3 NS REMGLQDED CLASSES 'E iw OHN KNOX WAS A MAN, NOT BY MAN BUT BY g THE GRACE OF GOD. HE WAS THE MOST EXTRAORDINARY MAN OF AN EXTRAORDINARY AGE. LIKE A WILD BEAST POUNCES ON ITS PREY, HE POUNCED ON THE FILTH AND CORRUPTION OF SCOTLAND. HE WAS NOT ONLY THE LEADER OF THE SCOTTISH REFORMATION BUT THE POWER BEHIND IT. WHEN HE DIED THEY SAID, "THERE LIES ONE WHO NEVER FEARED THE FACE OF MORTAL MAN PERSONS REMOLDED IN THE SIXTEENTH CENTURY MEN WERE NEEDED TO LEAD SCOTLAND FROM THE MIRE AND DEPRAVITY IN WHICH SHE WALLOWED. THE FIRST BEUK O'DISCIPLINE WAS A PLAN TO MEET THIS CRISIS .... TODAY OUR COUNTRY NEEDS MEN TO PLAN, MEN TO LEAD. GENEVA SEEKS TO BUILD SUCH MEN AS THESE. CARL HORTEN CLASS nnrron AJQ- , V 7 v A M A A E EO 1 1 , ' 1 w ix , J, , H W - .1 --,-Y-W -- - , -.., - X- , .Y , xx , , X , , A ' , 7 CEI? A "-435 ' 'V C.D"7"I2!ZT ' 4 -Ilqlf ' , 1 , V , SCIPLINE SENIQRS OFF1 Cl' RS W. LESLIE Domi..-xs .. JOSEPH A, Rmsxirz .... M. EL1z,xuE'rH Rlxmclc E,l.lZAllIi'l'l-I C. YOUNG Eleanor E. Allen 5 Allemac Avenue Bellevue Pennsylvania SENIQRS Paul IG, Angle 393 VVest North Avenue East Palestine Ohio Bachelor of Science Betty J. Balzer VVest Eighth Street Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts G. Vincent Bedison 134 Penn Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science BEUK Clifford J. Akron Ohio Bachelor of Scienc GENEV CIPLINE V. Garrett Blair 05 Fifth Street ew Kensington Pennsylvania achelor of Arts Raymond G. Bennett 322 Park Avenue New Castle Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts John E. Bermon 601 Seventh Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Edna Mae Bish 416 W. Burgess Street N. S., Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIORS - - XV. Agnew Bliss, Jr. 362 Third Street Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Q35 BEU Grace Braley 713 Fifth Street Ellwood City Pennsylvania SENIORS - . Katherine Borkovich 60 Beaver Avenue Monaca Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Miriam P. Brown 1036 Turnpike Street Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Shermon L. Bm-son 3215 College Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts E. XVo0d1'ow 1415 Fifth Stre New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Scie GEN EX ISCIPLINE H471 Carl N. Burtner S55 Fourth Street Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts 1935 XVillian1 0. Chandley I023 Ninth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Xllilliaul J. Caven 605 Highland Avenue New Castle Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts . 3 WJ, A ', I . A1 V. Jean Carrier Box 151 Summerville Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Julia C. Carnahan 184 Taylor Avenue Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts SENIQRS - - SENIORS - - Edwin L. Courtney 1091 Mulberry Avenue West Bridgewater Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Helen A. Edgar 2312 Montague Street Regina, Saskatchewan Canada Bachelor of Arts Edwin C. Clarke 3207 College Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts John A. Donds 1212 Sixth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science BEUK Samuel V. Cooper R. F. D. No. 1 Monongahcla Pennsylvania Bachelor of Scienc GENEV SCIPLINE L Lois M. Fawcett Fifth Avenue Freedom Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts 1935 Edith M. Elsey 3240 College Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts W. Leslie Douglas Enon Valley J eau L. Fornem' 1407 Cambria Avenue lNindber Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Homer A. Doak R, lt D. No. 3 Enon Valley Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts ,,,, SENIQRS - - Bachelor of Science BEUK M. XVilda. Fullerton R. F. D. No. 8 New Castle Pennsylvania SENIORS - - Lydia K. Fruth 199 Sixth Avenue' Freedom Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts ',i,3f'gg..L ' s Rosemary Goettman Dutch Ridge Road Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Michael F. Dunn 723 Crescent Avenue Ellwood City Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts L. Maude Frazer 5746 N. Haight Aver Portland Oregon Bachelor of Arts Y GENEV IISCIPLINE Leuora M. Freed 568 E. Taggart Street East Palestine Ohio - Bachelor of Arts F 1935 Cuthbert E. Haine 406 Connecticut Avenue Rochester Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Hyman L. Ginsburg 1328 Shorb Avenue North XNcst, Canton Ohio Bachelor of Science Mary E. Grallam Q04 Morrell Avenue Connellsville Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts SENIQRS - . Edith M. Goodman III5 Fifth Avenue Coraopolis Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts if Jennie M. Hayes Allene Hoffman Berwick Clintonville Nova Scotia Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts SENIORS Clyde XV. Hetzler 528 E. Madison Street Rochester Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Ruth B. Johnson 417 Spring Avenue Ellwood City Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts ISCIPLINE George Katz IO E. Reynolds Street New Castle Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science 1935 Alice M. Jones 903 Sixth Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Melvin Hetzler 527 Reno Street Rochester Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Sidney A. Kane 3200 Fourth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Helen M. Hoffman I50o Seventh Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts SENIGRS - - SENIQRS - - lVayne S. Luce 1435 Third Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Mildred C. McBu1'ney 333 So. Downing Street Denver Colorado Bachelor of Arts XV. Ellis Nave 22.1. Glenn Street Cumberland Maryland Bachelor of Arts Charles E. Lunn 616 Seventeenth Street Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts BEUK Joseph H. Lomba 24I Merchant Strcc Ambriclge Pennsylvania Baclmelor of Arts GENEV SCIPLINE W A. McFarland R. F. D. No, 2 South Zanesville Ohio achelor of Science 1935 M. Faith McElhinney 1169 So. Gaylord Street Denver Colorado Bachelor of Arts Cristy J. Mangin T420 Pacihc Avenue Monaca Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Xvilliam S. Mentzer R. F. D. No. I Ellwood City Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Robert D. Newlon 414 Fifth Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIORS - - 52555225 r Elizabeth I. Nordmau Joseph L. Paris P b 16 Terrace Street eters urg Ohio Struthers Ohio Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science SENIQRS - - 1 Mm, were Harold C. O'B1-ien 900 Fourth Street Beaver Pennsylvania. Bachelor of Science Ruth M. Piper 5424 NValnut Street Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts 2408 So. State Str l BEUK S -AWE D. Raymond P Syracuse New York Bachelor of Scien GENEV SCIPLINE Eugene XV. Ramsey Mercer Road Butler Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts N -4 ' .,.. Q . 751. yi ':" 'g i . Q'-' gif . ' f 4 ,ffiiifi T.4,iH-711' , A V 1 Y gd 2 Q J - f A ' Margaret E. Park 60 Walchung Avenue Montclair New Jersey Bachelor of Arts Margaret J. Perrott S12 Eighth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Mary M. Patterson R. F. D. No. I New Galilee Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIQRS - - M. Elizabeth Rarick 1224 Eighth Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Q7 BEUI sat sf I. z' Qi. gn T Richard H. Russell 891 Fifth Street New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIORS Oscar XV. Riley R. F. D. No. 3 New Castle Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Joseph A. Rieser 3526 Sixth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Pauline M. Sabol 634 Ninth Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Theodore VV. 216 Erie Street Mclieesport Pennsylvania Bachelor of Art GENEV lCBiEEfE L. Sawyer th 8: Market Streets Darlington -Pennsylvania chelor of Science 1935 'vt Virginia, D. Schofield 612 Ninth Street New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts James V. Sacco 329 Boyleston Street Ambriclge Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts -1 Mary Edith Schaal 3322 College Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Lawrence V. Sakraida 1316 Seventh Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania SENIORS - SENIOR - . Albert N. Stanich 2721 Carey Vlfay Pittsburgh Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Jane E. Smith 1617 Fifth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Jane B. Stewart N. Irwin Shugert Chester 220 Adams Street . . . Rochester Vlfest Virginia , Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Science L BEUK Morris SedicoH 418 Thirteenth Strc Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts GENEV CIPLINE 101' C. Stout E. New Castle Street Zelienople Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts 1935 Martha I. Taggart Q22 Clay Street Topeka Kansas Bachelor of Science Katherine L. Taggart 719 Thirty-li'fth Street Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts XVray D. Storey 1200 Loucks Avenue Scottdale Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Mildred A. Tarbuk Midland Pennsylvania. SENIORS - - l ' ' V 52'-A 'g il' ' lp 4 A f. . gig! Q - V 1: " Q' , rr , 2 : ,114 ' , . :,.-' 'Q'i'1.CQ , ll l.1 ee ' - 1 ll . ,l . "1 V - ' 1 . yi 'Q Q 1 ,fi , gy 1 , 4 I . ' . 9 '-25. X., ' ' ll - 5 '- X ,.f r - f -.f S, qv B" 3313 Af.. -Trap. , egg: NH , Tc, 5 41, ., X 5 K .Z x -- r Egg. rg W 1 X fu 71-1'-1 V-l 1' I E. I-'M-.v'a'.'1 A ' 5 .,', 3i,i,L:4,-V. mm ' . g,::fag.,g,.': ,s4:.mNn. P Harold D. XVhite No. Church Street Pleasant Unity Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts SENIORS - - Jack C. Vlleichel Box I27 VVest Bridgewater Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Jessie XV. Hlarden IIII Market Street West Bridgewater Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Lawrence E. XVooley 256 N. 18th Avenue New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts 3 . Y I' xx BEUK xg A fra .E Charles E. 100 Willow Strec Olean New York Bachelor of Scienl GENEV CIPLIN E Helen M. XVills0n Morning Sun Iowa Bachelor of A rts I 1935 Carolyn G. XVeeber Patterson Heights Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Allen T. XVillis 207 Greenwood A venue Emsworth Pennsylvania Bztchelor of Science Loyal K. XVilso11 Ninth Street-Ninth Ave. New Brighton Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIORS - - Robert G. Xvilson 3513 Fifth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts SENIQRS - - C. lVilson Bell 1208 Fourth Avenue Beaver Falls Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Irene Brehm 350 Jefferson Street Rochester Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Elizabeth C. Young II2 Irwin Avenue Ben Avon Pennsylvania Bachelor of Arts Rachael E. Chaffee 435 Buffalo Street Beaver Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science BEUK 4 Ellen G. Douds Mercer Pennsylvania Bachelor of Scienci GENEV1 SCIPLINE Roberta Kirk R. D. No. 4 Beaver Falls Pennsylvania achelor of Science 1935 Laurzm R. Grabman 355 E. Spring Street Zelienople Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Paul F. XVohlgemuth Mars Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science H AX: Anne Milanovich 1106 Main Street Aliquippa Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science Sabina Hilger 927 Elm Street Aliquippa Pennsylvania Bachelor of Science SENIQRS - - BEUK SENIQP. ACTIVITIES - - ELEANOR A. ALLEN History Club 2, 3, -lg Y.W.C.A.3 McKee Ilall Class President 2. 1'AIlL G. ANGLE Ell3IlIIQ91'llllg' Society 1, 2, Vice-Presitlent 3, All Interclass Basketball 1, 2, Interelass lllushball 2. CLIFFORD J. AULTMAN Class Vice-President 3, Football 1, 2. 3. -li Basketball 1, 2. 3, Co-Captain -lg Track 1, 2, 3. -lg Tennis 3, 43 Y.M.C.A. Cabinetg Spanish Club 3, -l. BETTY J . BALZER Spanish Club, W.S.A. G. VINCENT IIEDISON Intramurals 1, 2, :lg Class Vice-l'resil'lent 1, 3: Sports Ed. ol' Cabinet -lg Sports Ed. of Genevan 35 Athletic Director of Publicity -lg Engineering Society 1., 2, 3, President -I. C. WILSON IIELL Intrannn-als 1. 2: Pre-Meds 1. RAYMOND G. BENNETT Bethany College 1, 2, Hg l'hi Kappa Tau: Betbanian Stall 1. 2. 33 Student. lloard ol Gov- ernors 2, 33 Illl'l3I'-Fl'2ll0l'llllf5' Couneil 3g Football Manager 2, Jig Economies Club -l. JOHN E. IEERMON Bulletin lloartl Conunitjtee -lg C.S.U. -l. EDNA MAE BISII French Club 3. -lg W.S.A. W. GARRICTT BLAIR Cross Country 1, 2: Track 1, 2. 3: Historical Society 1, 2, 3: Soccer 2, ll: lntrzunural Athletics 1, 2, Hg Debate Club 3: l-lastvale Teachers 2, 3: C.S.Il. 1. 2. 3: lil?l'lll2lll Club 2, Treas. 3: Cheer- leader 2, 3. W. AGNEW BLISS Economies Club Ll, llistorieal Society -l. KA'l'IlERlNE IZORKOYICH Pre-Meds I, 2, 3. -lg Cll0IllISll'j' Club 3, Secretary 4, Mathematics Club 2, 2, -l: G0l'lllllll Club -lg G Club 3, -lg Cheinistry Laboratory Ass't. 2. 33 Cabinet Ll, 1llll'lllllll1'?ll Athletics 1, 2, 3, -l. GRACE IZIIALEY Intramural Volleyball 2. 3, -lg liasketball 2, 3. 4g Tennis 3, -l g'Musllball 3. MIRIAM l'. BROWN Historical Society 2, 33 Spanish Club 2, 3, -lg Y.W.C.A. -l. lil. IYOOIDHOXV BIIOXVN Spanish Club: Intramurals, Engineering So- ciety, Sec.-Treas. 3. SHERMAN L. TZURSON Chairman Senior Class Play Committee -l. CARL N. BURTNEII President Student Iltztly -lg Cabinet Editor 4, Ass't Editor 3, News Editor 2, Genevan Editor 3: Chimes Associate Etlitior 2, 33 Literary Club J 2 Xvriters' Club 2. Vive-l.'res. 3, Vice-Pres. of Class 2, Spanish Club 2, English Ass't -lg Activities Council 3, 4. JULIA C. CARNAIIAN Indiana State Teachers' College 1, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, Pre-Med 3, 43 Spanish Club -l. V. JEAN CARRIER Y.W.C.A. 1, 2g Chemistry Club, Sec. 3. Vice- Pres. 43 G Club 3,I'1'es. 45 German Club 45 Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3, -I. XVILLIAM J. CA VICN Economics Club 3, -lg Track Manager 3: C.S.I?. 4. WILLIAM O. CHANDLEY Economics Club, Chairman Beaver Falls Sur- vey Connuitteeg Hand, Political Club, 1llfl'fllllll1'3.l Basketball, Speetlball. EDWIN C. CLARKE Men's Glee Club lg Spanish Club 33 Bus. Mgr. Freshman I-lanclbook 23 Intramural Athletics: Intercollegiate Debate 2, Manager 3: Student Senate 2, Treasurer -lg F1'ench Club -l: lius. Mgr. GOIIGYIIII 35 Varsity Tennis 1. 3, -I: Senior Class Play: Y.li'I.C.A. 2, See. Ji. Pres. -lg Eeonoinies Club 3, -lg Reserve Ilasketball 2, 3, -l: Y.M. Ministrel. SAMUEL V. COOPER Football 1, 2. 3, Captain -lg Intramural Volley- ball. llasketball, Mushballg Track 23 Spanish Club 2, Student Senate 3: Y.liI. Minstrel. EDWIN L. COIfR'I'Nl'JY Economics Club 3, Pres. -l: Activities -lg llis- torical Society -lg Intramural Basketball. IIOIIIER A. DOAK Glee Club 2, Director -lg Band 1, 2. 3, -L JOHN A. DOITDS tllee Club 53, -lg Chemistry Club 3, -l: Y.M.C.A. 4. W. LESLIE DOUGLAS President of Class 4: Chemistry Club, Vice- Pres. 33 Junior Ring Colnnlitteog Chemistry Lab. Instructor 2, 3. -l-. MICHAEL F. DUNN Track 1, 2, 3, Captain -lg Economics Club 3, -l. HELEN A. EDGAR Regina Central Collegiate Institute. llegrina. Canada, Y.W.C.A. 3. Sec. -l: Historical Society -lg C.S.I'. 3, 4, Class President McKee llall -l. EDITH M. ELSEY Y.W.C.A. 1. -lg llistoric-al Society 3. -l: Intra- lnural llaslietball 33. LOIS M. FAWt'lC"I"l' lV.S.A,g Y.M.C.A. il: llistorieal Society l, 2, 3. JEAN L. FORNEAIC Y.XY.C.A. lg l're-Meal Zi. -li Glee Club 1, 2: So- loist I-3, -l, Director lg W.S.A. 1. 2. 3, -lg McKee llall Council 4. L, MAUDE FRAZER Meliee Hall l.'roetor 1. 2. -l. Ilratl 1'l'0C'IOl' 3: Literary Club lg Historical Soeit-ty 2. Cl. -lt YAY. t'.A. 2, 3: See. ol' Student llatly -lz McKee Ilall Council 2, I-I. LENORA M. FREED W.S.A. 1, 2. Il. -lg tllee Club 1. 2. -l: French Club 2, 3, -lg Y.W.C.A. lg Senior Play Com. LYDIA K. FIll,l'l'll XV.S.A.g X.iV.C.A. 1, Historical Society 1, 3. M. WILDA l-'I'LLlfJI!'l'0N Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, -I3 Frill and Dagger 3. -l: I-listorical Society 3, Trl-as. 4: Volleyball 1. 2. Il. -lg llasketball 1, 2, Il, -l: Meliee llall Council -l Ileati Proctor, Senior Presillentg Senior Class Play. IIYMAN L. GINSHEIIG llistorieal Society 1, 2: Basketball 1. 2. 3, Co- Captain -l: Track 2. Ii. -l: Tennis 2, 3, -lg Intra- murals I, 2, 3. -lg I're-Med 1, 2. ROSEMARY GOE'l"l'MAN Westminster College 1, 2: W.S.A. 33 Spanish Club 3, 43 Inter-Class Debates 3. EDITH M. GOODMAN llistorieal Society 1, 2, 4: Debate Club 1, 2, Sec. -lg Women's Debate Team 1, 2, Mgr. -lg Po- litical Club 1 1 tl Club -l: Cabinet Stall' 4: Volley- ball 2. 3, 41 Basketball 15 Tennis 1, 2, 3, -1: In ter-Class Debate 3, W.S.A. 1, 2, 3. -lg Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. GENEV SCIPLINE 'l 193 SENIOR ACTIVITIES - - MARY li. GRAHAM lV.S.A., Cabinet 2. 3, 4, Pres. 4: Y.lV.C.A Cabinet 1. 2, 3, 4. Sec. 2. 3: Student Senate 2. 32 French Club 1, 2. El, 'l'reas. 4-5 Frill and Dagrfrer 2. 3. 45 Cabinet 3. Feature Editor 4: Generali Ac- tivities Coin. 45 Writers' Club 35 Pep Club 3, -1. CUTI llll'lll'l' E. HAINIC Park Institute, l'lltSl7lll'y,'ll, 15 Glee Club 1, 2, -li Track Manager 4. GRACE I. HARRISON C.S.l'. LZ. 3, 4: Writers' Club 2, 35 Cabinet Stall' 3, 45 W.S.A.. Cabinet 4. JIENNII-I M. HAYES W.S.A. 1, IS. 4: tllce Club ZZ, Pianist and Accoinpanist I-l, 45 llistorical Society 2, Sec. 3, 4 XXX CA 1 ' w 4 ." In ,....,-.-,. CLYDE W. IIETZLER l'l'0A1l6'll 1, 2, 3, l'res. 45 Chemistry Club 3. 4: Iniraniurzlls 1. 2, Il, 45 Varsity Soccer 45 Activi- ties Connnittee. MELYIN A. IIICTZLER Football 2, 3, 4. F. ALLENE FIOFTTXIAN lfrcncli Club 3, 45 Spanish Club 45 G Club 4: Cabinet Staff 45 Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 35 W.S.A. 1, 2, 3. 45 lntraniurals 1, 2. HELEN M. IIOFFMAX Oberlin College 35 Spanish Club 2. 3. -1. Rlf'l'll ll. JOHNSON W.S.A. 1. 2. 3, 4: Tennis 2, 3, -l-5 Yolley Ilall Il, -I5 Iixlslzetlmll 1, ZZ. ALICE M. JONES Glee Club 1, 2, 3, ll0tlllf'l' 45 Frlll and Dazraer 3, 45 Ilistoric-al Society l: Junior Ring: Connnit- Ice: Senior Class l'l:iv: t'.S.ll. 2. 2-l. -I5 tlospel Team 3, 45 W,S.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Sports. SIDNICY A. KANE Math Club 1. 2, 3, l'res. 45 Chemistry Club 4: Laboratory Ass't 2. 3: Intramural l1'ooIball: Musliball 1, ZZ, 35 llorseshoes 4. til-JORGE KATZ l're-M0115 Clieniistry Club: German Club: Intra- mural liaslcetball 12, 35 Volley Ball 2, 3. .l0SEl'll ll. LOMIXAR Historical Society -lg German Club: Cabinet -l . IIll'l'2lllllll'2llS 1, 125 Varsity Track 1. 2, 3, --l. XVAYNE S. LUCE Historical Society 15 Spanish Club 1, 2: l-It-'I noniics Club 3. 45 Frill :tml llagger Ci. 45 Class Treas. 3: Invitation Committee 45 Radio .Pro- grams 45 Intraunurul Sports l. 2. 45 Debate 4. CHARLES E. LTTNN Penn State 15 Allegheny 12, 35 Track 2 P "Campus" Editor 2, 3. CllRlS"l'Y J. MANGIN Math Club 3, 45 Spanish Club, Treas. 45 Intra- mural Volleyball 3. XVILLIAM S. MHNTZER Economics Club 45 Intrzunural Basketball 4. MILDREIJ C. McBURNEY Y.W.C.A. 3, Vice-l'res. 4, Cabinet 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 G Club 3, 45 Historical Society 23, 3: Pep Club 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Cabinet Staff 3. 45 Activities Council 4. M. FAITH MUELIIINNEY Glee Club 1. 2. 3, Sec.-'l'reas. 45 Y.W.C.A., Cabi net 2. 3. 45 G Club Il, 4: French Club 2, I-3, 4: I'ep Club 3, Pres. 45 t'.S.l'., Pres. 3, 45 Cabinet Slllll Zi: Activities Council 4. 5 RAXMOND A. BICLUXICLANIJ Y.M.C.A. 1. 2, 3. Treas. 45 Historical Society 35 Math Club 3, Vice-I'res. 45 Football 3, 4. YV. ELLIS NAVE Football 1, 2. 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Intra- niural Sporl's5 Economics Club 4. ROBERT D. NEWLON Pre-Med 1, 2, I-Z. Treas. 45 Clienlistry Club 3. 45 lntrainurals 2, 35 Varsity Soccer 2, 3, 4. ELIZABETH I. NORDMAN French Club 2, 3, 45 Y.X1'.C.A. ll, 2. HAROLD C. CVISRIEN Pre-Med 1, 2, 3,ySec. 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 3. 45 Clieniistry Club b. 4. JOSEPH L. PARIS Football 1. 12. 3, Captain 45 lnlraniural Musli ball. Yolley Hall, Basketball. MARGARET E. PARK Class Sec. 35 Genevan 35 Glee Club 2, 3, Pres. 45 XY.S.A., Sec. 3, Vice-l'1'es. 45 McKee Hall Pres. 45 1.W.C.A., Cabinet 45 Historical Society 1, 2, 4, Treas. 35 Activities Connnititee5 French Club: Spanish Clubg tl Clubg Pep Club. D. RAYMOND PARK Football 1, 2. 3, 45 Iutrarnur:1l Basketball. Yol- Iey Ball, 1laseball5 Engineering Society5 Math Club5 llistorical Society, Vice-Pres. 45 Y.llI.C.A., Treas. 3. l'icc4l'res. 45 Glee Club. Sec.-Treas. 45 Intercollegziate Debate, Mgr. 45 Cap and Gown Committee. MARY M. PATTERSON Westminster 1. 2: Y.W. Commission5 Glee Club 225 Orchestra 25 llolclad Stall! 225 Basketball 3, 4: Clleniislry Club 3, 4. MARGARET J. PERROTT Literary Society 15 Spanish Club 25 Writers' Club 3. RUTH M. PIPICR Activities Coin. 35 Student Senate 45 Frill and Dagger 3, 45 l"l'Clllfll Club 3, 45 Senior Class Play5 Y.W.C.A. J, 2, Cabinet 3, 45 Pep Club 22, 4, Pres. 1-55 Historical Society 3, 45 Debate Club 35 G Club 3, 45 Ring Coin. 35 Cabinet Stuff 8, 45 McKee Ilnll Council 3: Chairman of Class Day Com. 35 Cllillflllllll of Class Day Pl'll,lj1'Rllll 45 Intramural Sports 1, 12. 1-EUGENE XV. RAMSJCY Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 1, 2, 35 Cross Country 2. M. ELIZABETH RARICK Grove City College 15 Pliilolialeali Literary S0- cietyg Y.W.C.A.5 College ClIoir5 Frill and Dagger: Class Sec. 4 JOSEPH A. RIESEIL Class Press. 35 Class Vice-Pres. 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Pres. 45 Historical Society 2, Vice Pres. 35 Frill anal llaggerg Senior Class Play5 Eco- nomics Club 3, 45 Y.M.C.A.5 French Club: Writers' Club: Debate 45 Activities Coin. 3, 4, Exec. Coin. 45 Cross Country 25 Soccer 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4. OSCAR W. RILEY Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Football Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4: Spanish Club 45 Varsity Tennis 3, 45 Debate Club 45 Economics Club 3, 45 Engineering Society 1, 25 Intramural Sports. THEODORE XV. ROESSING Y.M.C.A. 3, Cabinet 45 Soccer 2, 45 Historical S wiety 2. 3: spanish Club 3. Vice-Pres. 45 Intra- mural Football, Basketball, Mushball 1, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 2: Soccer 3, 45 'l'r:icli 2, 3, 4. SENIOR ACTIVITIES RICHARD II. RIISSEL Math Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4: Physics Lab. Ass't. PAULINE M. SABOL G Club 3, -lg Tennis 2. 3, -l: Volley Ilnll 1, 2, 3, -Lg Iiasketbzill 1, 2, 3, -l: Ping Pong -lg W.S.A 1. 2, 3, -lg Mzumgrer Genera l'l:1y Day 3. JAMES V. SACCO Economics Club: Debate Club: Orutiong Spuuisb Club. LAWRENCE V. SAKRAHIA French Club 2. 21, Pres. -l: Economics Club 2, 3, 4: Varsity Tennis 12, 3, -lg Executive Coin. 2: Business Mgr. of GOIIEYHII Il. WILLIAM L. SAWYER Pre-Med 1. 2, 3. 4 : Germain Club 2: Y.M.C.A. l 3 Intrzunuratl Ilzisltetbaill 2, 3: Biology Lab. Ass't -l. MARY EDITH SCHAAL Spanish Club 23 tl Club 3, See.-Treats. 4: I'ep Club 2, 3, -lg Frill :Ind llugrger Il, Vice-Pres. -l: Cbristnms Formal Coin. 3, Cll!!.ll'llltlll 43 Spring I-'ortnal Cont. 3: fllee Club -ig Trio. VIRGINIA D. SCIIOFIELD lfrenclt Club 2, -l: Germain Club -l: Ifrill :Ind Dagger 3: W.S.A., tflll'lSl1IIflS l"0l'IllRll Coin. -l. MORRIS SEDIC0lf'It' Economies Club, tlerinun Clubg Senior Class Play. N. IRWIN Sl"IlfGER'I' De Pauw Ilniversity 1, 23 I're-Med 3, -lg Intru- murztl Athletics 3. 4. JANE E. SMITH I-Iistorical Society 2. 3. -l: Spunisb Club 2, W.S.A. J, 2, 3. -lg Y.W.C.A. 4. ALBERT N, STANICH Ilistorir-:ll Socictyg Intrauuural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Champions 13 Intrnniuratl Musbbnll 1, 2, 3, -1: Snowbirds 1, 2. JANE B. STEXVART XV.S.A. 1, 2, 3, -l: Y.IV.C.A. I, 2, 3, -lg Yollcy Bull 1, 2, Spanish Club 3: Historical Society -l. WRAY IJ. STOREY I're-Med 1, 2, I-I, 4, M:1,tI1 Club 2: Cllt!llllNll',X' Club 3, Pres. -lg Activities Council -lg Clieniistry Lab. Ass't. ELEANOR C. STOUT Slippery Rock State 'Tl-!Ilt'lll'3l'S College lg Give Club lg Y.W.C.A. 15 Ilistoricnl Society 23 Spun- isb Club 3. -lg Frill :Ind llngger 3, Pres. -1: De- bnte 33 W.S.A., Theater Party 45 Activities Coni- -lg Senior Class Play. KATHERINE ll. TAGUART Y.W.C.A. I. 2, 3, tlernmn Club -l. MARTHA I. Tl'AGGAR'l' 1lItl'iUll1ll'Zll Sports fl, 2, 3, -lg Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, ... -lg G Club -4: Senior Play I'rontptor -l. MILIJRED A. 'l'ARRl'K W.S.A. 1, 2, 3, -lg Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. 3, -l-3 Vollr-y Ilull 25 Writers' Club 2, llistoricztl Society -l. CHARLES E. URER Track I., 2, Intrannurnl Speedbnll 1, 25 Vswsity Soccer 3, -lg Engineering Society 1, 2, 3, -lg Spun- isb Club -l. JESSIE W. WARDEN McMaster lfnircrsity, Ilannilton, Ontario. CAROLYN C. WEEBER Class Sec. 2: Writers' Club Sec. 2, Trt-as. 75, Geiwrnn 3: Cabinet. News Ed. -l-: IIll'l'llllllll'ill Rus- lcetball 1, 2. 33 Volley Ball 2. 3: tl Glub 4. JACK C. WEICIIELL lfootlmll 1, 2. 3, -lg Spunisll Club 2, 3. HAROLD D. WHITE Ileidelbergr College 1, 2g Nu Sigma Alplxng His- torical Club 1, 2: Music Club 1, 25 Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, -lg College Chorus 1, 2, Historical Society. ALLEN T. WILLIS Pre-Med 3, 4. HELEN M. WILLSON Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Trens. 3, Pres. -lg W.S.A. 1. 3, -l. Rep. 2, Ilistorirzul Society 2, 3, -lg G Club 3, -Lg Glee Club -Lg Eustrale Teachers 2, 3, -lg C.S.Il. -lg Mcliee Hall Council 2, 3. LOYAL K. WILSON l're-Med l, 2. 3. -lg Mntb Club 3: Chemistry Club 3g Lab. Ass't 3. ROBERT G. WILSON Glee Club, Ilistoricnl Society, Pres. 4, Class Pres. 1, 2 PAUL I-'. WOIILGEMIITH Glee Club 35 Frill and Dagger 3, Senior Class l'l:Iy. LAWRENCE E. WOOLEY 1fX'0ll0Illll'S Club, Sec.-Treats. -lg Frill and Dag- ger, Treats. 4, Spanish Club: Debate Club: Cubi- net, Ass't Bus. Mgr. 3, Bus. ltlgr. -lg Senior Class Play Cont., 1lllIl'2lllllll'1ll Speedbnll, Musltball, Bas- ketball. ELIZABETH C. YOUNG Y.W.C..-X. I, 3, Sec. lg Cluss Trcas. -lg W.S.A. 1, 2, -l. Treats. 3, G Club 3, -L. BERXL L. RRANNON Extension Student RUTH BRAUN Extension Student IRENE RREHM Extension Student RACIIEL E. tQIIIAl"FEE Mansfield Teachers College lg W.S.A. 2, 3: Y. W.C.A. 2, 33 Basketball 2, 3, Volley Ball 2, 3, Historical Society 3: Extension -l. ELLEN G. DOCDS Extension Student MRS. CAROLYN B. EDGECOMBE Extension Student LOIS E. GALLAGIIER Extension Student MAUDE E. GLASSER Extension Student LAIIRA R. GRARMAN Extension Student SABINA IHLGER Extension Student ROBERTA KIRK Extension Student MILDRED METTS Extension Student ANNE MILANOVICII Extension Student MARGARET Il. MORTIMER Extension Student IUNIORS H 4:31 .ww- QM 1' wr M2 4 OFFICERS SIDNEY K. Buss ...,. President ROBERT E. SCOTT Vice-P1'eside11t RUTH DUNN .... Secretary S. JOHN VVYLIE .. Trea.f'z1,rer IUNIORS BEUK 1934 CARL F. I-IORTIG ROISERT SCOTT N RUTH DUNN . .... .. DON CAMPBELL 1933 1'1'eside1nt Vice-Pres. . Searle! :u'y Tren su rm' I'rQSide11t CARL HORTEN . . . . . . ROBERT SCOTT MARY COLEMAN . . . . . . JACK MOORE ., Vi ce-Pros. Secmmry T1'0:1slu'e1' C3EDJEX7Px SCIPLIN E 1935 THE CLASS 012 19351936 Iuixnoas Mary Acree Grace Allen Glenn Anderson Betty Barnes Rhoda Batteiger john Begolly Cliilford Beitsch john Black Sidney Bliss jennie Butler Bert Carothers Robert Christy Sam Clark Mary Coleman David Craig jeanne Cumming Marjorie Doak Robert Duncan Ruth Dunn Ella May Early Morris Endres Charles Epstein Margaret Ewing Leslie Fallon Clarence Farmer Humphrey Franco Victor Franco Fred Frank Robert Fulton Rachel Funk Edward Garda james Gardner Vincent Golletti Kenneth Graham Arthur Grahame Francis Gray john Griffiths Fern Hagadorn Polly Mae Hall Paul Harris Thelma Hartung Raymond Hemphill Edwin lflerholz joseph l-llista Clyde l-lolt Catherine Holtzman Roger Hopkins Carl l-lorten Clayton Houk Albert Howells Cliiiford Hutzley Eleanor jackson Robert jackson Eugene jannuzi Clyde johnson Margaret johnson Harry jones Richard jones Lois jordan Marguerite Kaste Ruth Klein Chester Kyle jeanne Larimer jonathan Lee Randolph Leech David Locke john Mamula Chester Manasterski Mary Marello Donald Martin .Renwick Martin Robert Metcalfe Howard Molter john Montini jack Moore Kathryn McCarter Elizabeth McConnell Frances McCready Hugh McKnight Mary MacPherson Alvin 'Peruzzi Lois Pitcher Lucile Plumer Philip Potter George Reese Mabel Rhodes Philip Robb Morton Robinson Herman Roney Evelyn Rose Russell Rosenberger Betsey Ross Rhoda Rudolph john Sawyer Thomas Scantling Mary Schleiter john Schuler jeanne Scott Robert Scott Dolores Sheets Martha Steele George Storey Ross Taggart Albert Thel Norman Thomashefsky Michael Trbovich Frank Vigali Robert XVallace Harold XVebb Bernard Wleiner Thomas Wieiskopf Chester W'ilson Mary E. Vljilson john Wylie SQPHOMORES OFFICERS Graoncmz NV. PENIZIIAKIER .... .... P vfexidmzr NIARY E. VVILSON .. Vire-PrasidmQ! :BELLE E. ADAMS .... Serrclary jo:-IN P. BALUWLN Trms-urer SOPHOMORES - - BEUK 1934 ROBERT A. PATTON . ..-... President MARY E. WILSON ......... Vice-Pres. JEAN MOORE ..... .,.. S ecretzxry JOHN MILLER .... .... ' Frvalsurel GENEV CIPLINE N' 1935 THE CLASS OF 19361937 SoPHoMoREs - - Belle Adams Evelyn Amberson Victor Bache George Baker John Baldwin Paul Baldwin Williaiii Bath James Bickett Annette Bimber Sara Bingham Pauline Boots Martha Brierly Lawrence Brown Bessie Burrows Ferndetta Caldwell Billie Caler Nicholas Calvanese Donald Campbell Jean Carnahan Anna M. Carpenter Ella Clarke Sara Cochran Anthony Conte Louise Cooper Faust D'Agostino Charlotte Davidson Howard Davidson George Deepe Nicholas DePiero Esther Dinsmore Arthur Dubbs Robert Duey William Duff Robert Eberle Geraldine Ebersberger Murray Edgar Martha Edwards Howard Elliott Dorothy Elsey juanita Evans Beulah M. Ewing jesse Feick Mary Fontanella john Forsythe Robert Frazer Clyde Frew Grace Frishkorn Eva Fronko james Gardner James Gibson Mary Gilchrist Andrew Golubic Charles Gotjen Helen Gotjen Dorothy Grant 'William Greenwalt Martha Greer Don I-lamer Ruth Hamilton Mary Hayward John Hempstead Dorothea Herholz Evelyn Hilberg Elmer Hum Robert Hunter Thomas Hurley Paul Huston Mary C. Jackson Helen Ingley Edna King NVanda Kowaleska Robert Kramer Anona Krepps Elizabeth Laird Elmer Lakatos Katherine Lauderbaugh Rebecca Lee Helen E. Leigh Gilbert Levine Patil Liscomb Mary Longfellow Henrietta Mackay Lois Mayne Fred Milanovich john Miller lmogene Milliren Glen Moltrup ,lean Moore Alex Morrow Earle Myers Gottlieb Myers Mae Myers Milton M,eBurney Wlilbur McCarter Sara McCaslin Robert McConaughy Roland MacDonald Robert McKee Dean McLain Ethel Park Elmer Parks Robert A. Patton Robert I. Patton George Penebaker Mike Poiarkoff Mildred Polovina Donald Powell Wlilliam Powell Elizabeth Pritchard joseph Rabel Mary Radakovich john Read Anna Reed Raymond Reeder Virginia Reich Arthur Reeves Jeanne Reilley Marion Richards Charlotte Richter l-larold Rimbey XVilliam Roush Raymond Sams Faith Samson john Sautter Mary L. Schnubel George Shugert Helen Shuniyla Jack Smith Sara Stahlman Faye Steele Eugene Steiner Hope Stevenson Mary Strong Ruth Taggart Nanna Terry Allen Wfallace Lorne XVard Agnes Xhlilson Alice Wilson Bruce Wilson G race XV inte rbu rn Kathryn XfX'right John Yanko Adda Mae Yohe Charles Yoos Martha Zahniser Lulu Zimmerman RESHMEN OFFICERS INIARVIN L. Jomas . EPSON R. Rouclius . .. Vive RICHARD L. SMITH IRENE D. 1'fIilHSll President -l're.rirIe11I .qC'C?'E'fCI1'j' TV'ff'fI.f'll7'B7' FRESHMEN BEUK Fwy C2-fgfb GENEV SCIPLINE ' 1935 THE CLASS OF 19371938 l FRESHMEN Harold Appel Dorothy Balentine Robert Balph Alma Banks Ida Beatty Elizabeth Bednasz Jolm Belichick Wiinitred Bliss Harriette Bogman Anna Boyde Sara Brock Anna Bryan Arthur Burkhart Robert Burnett Ellen Byers Milton Caplan Edwin Carson Samuel Chambers Tlioinas Chantler X'Yinitred Coleman Chester Delon Charles Denko James Denson Mildred Disbrow Rosamond Elsey Robert Ennson George Evans Robert Ewing John Eatula Mary Ferguson Boyd Fisher Patricia Fowler Ralph Franke Sydney Friedlander Esther Galbraith Jean Gardner Gaynelle Gaudio Elizabeth Gilmore Wayne Gleason Paul Graham Meyrick Green Robert Grocott Joseph Gustovich Edward l-lagadorn Glen Haswell Dorothy Hawthorne Irene Hedish Ellsworth Henderson Norman Hetzler David Hofelt Norma Hulmes Daniel Jackson Lucille Jackson Elinor Johnson Robert Johnson Marvin Jones Thelma Jones Alexander Juhasz Burton Kennedy ,Herman Keppen Lewis King Sara Kissinger George Komara Jennie Ksiazak Naomi Kuhl Judd Lamson Anthony Larnish Melvine Levine Emma Mae Littell Dorothea Lurting Roy Mackintosh Lawrence Mararich Madeline Marcus Robert MehaH'ey 'liheodore Miller bviiiiitlll Milliron 'l'homas Mitchell Joseph Mulheim Sallie McCready llonald McCune Louise Mcllowell Ellen MeFeeters Clark Mcliee VX'illiam McKee Rosamond 1 I cLam Ethel McMahan John Naugle Blanche Orpclli Jean Orr John Overholt Immaculate Pastore Helen Patterson Joseph Perricelli Ralph Pfaller Bertha Pohley John Pryce Vincent Raney Margaret Redick Grace Richards Richard Ringle Frederick Robbins Edson Rodgers XVilliam Ronan Marion Rose Franklin Role NVylie Rutherford Benny Sabol Mary Sandt Mary Sayre Robert Scheidemantel Lovella Scott Helen Sedicoff Betty J. Shanks Harry Shillito Raymond Shotsinger Charles Slater Jolm Smith Richard Smith llse Sonneborn Robert Sprague Mildred Spratley Jean Springer Robert Stevenson Thoinas Svilkovich John Swartz George Sweitzer John Swetka Marcus Swirsky litlyrta Todd Helen Trempus Sara Van Ryn Barbara Vasas Charles Xvagner Bryce VVallace Ruth Walton Gerald XtVard Peter XVasovieh Isaac VVeiner Allan VVhitc Frieda Vtfilhelm Robert Wfilkins Grace NVillson Zelda Wiliiei' Donald Wilson Jolm VX'ilson Roy Wfilson Stanley Wfilson Ed xfvillil. XfVinnail XfVilliam NVolf Jean XVork Leonard NVork Cecil Young Stanley Zaremba Inez Zeigler tb WILLOCK WAS AN ORGANIZER. -. A ATTRACTING MANY, HE GUIDED THEM IN UNITED STRENGTH FOR THE COMMON PURPOSE-RIGHT. HE DID NOT CATER TO THE CROWD BUT LED THEM5 HE DID NOT RULE WITH AN IRON HAND BUT WITH TACTFULNESS AND WISDOM. ALTHOUGH HARDLY THE EQUAL OF KNOX IN ELOQUENCE, HE SURPASSED HIM IN AFFABILITY, PRUDENCE, AND ADDRESS. HE WAS SOMETIMES ABLE TO ACCOMPLISH HIS PURPOSE WHEN HIS COLLEAGUE COULD NOT ACT WITH SAFETY OR SUCCESS. THE FIRST BEUK O' DISCIPLINE PROVIDED MEANS FOR COORDINATING INDIVIDUAL EFFORTS FOR THE COMMON GOOD, AND BY THESE MEANS, MEN WHO IN THE WHIRL OF LIFE SURGED TO THE TOP TO LEAD .... AT GENEVA THE BENEFITS OF COOPERATIVE ACTIVITIES IN SOCIETIES AND CLUBS ARE SOUGHT, AND IN THEM THE DEVELOPING OF LEADERS. x MY x P' .fi .Y X r, -I . ,N .. 34 7 .X Q.: K. J-tix? . 4" Q' D M U fy "T UM, . A , XV U X ELIZABETH MACPHERSON ORGANIZATION EDITOR I. iw 'N il ll N' 3" I I , , 1. EDWIN Couirrxicy . NVILLIAM CIIANDLEY Lfxwuicxcm Woouw The Economics Club has played an important part in the lives of qualified economic majors. Endeavoring to develop understanding, the social meetings and educational talks have brought the activities of' the outside world, economically and po- litically, into the group. XfVith its fifth year coming to a close, one iinds the standards of this organization above reproach. It is the pioneer campus organization to perform a service to the community by making a survey of the industrial plants and edu- cational institutions of Beaver Falls. The result proved bene- iicial to both the' members of the club and to the community. The traditional spaghetti supper and banquet held the spot-light of the club functions. The institution of a fathers' night brought many old friends together. VVith a sense of duty and obligation, sincere interest in its work, and a desire for achievement, the members strive to make each year a stepping stone to greater heights. Xlvvltll Dr. Helms and the honorary members, C. Brainerd Metheny, Frank jannuzi, and J. Wiliiier Martin to give the club outside assistance, there is no limit to its possibilities. ECoNoMic:s CLUB Vice-President Sec.-Trertsurer WOMEN'S STUDENT Many Gimimn .. MAuGA1ncT I'A1c1i RTARGAIIET EXYING .... JENNIE BUTLER . JEANNI-1 Liminmn ACTIVITIES COMMITTEE This year the VVomen's Student Association was successful in strengthening a spirit of unity and cooperation between the resident and non-resident women students. The program of the year opened with a party given to the faculty and freshmen. During the following months the women made a trip to Pitts- burgh to see King Lear, visited Miss Way of Sewickley, held a ping-pong party, an unusual April meeting, a Mother's Day Tea, a Colonial luncheon, and the two main meetings of the year, the Christmas Banquet and Spring Formal. The VV.S,A. also assisted in the annual Vocational Guidance Day. The Activities Committee is composed of the presidents, chairmen, and captains of all campus organizations. Dr. Wylie, the supervisor, invited the club to dinner at Hotel Kaufman, Zelienople, at which time the organization of the committee was completed. The purpose of the Activities Committee is to gather suggestions and prepare programs with the view of presenting in Chapel performances of interest and value to the Student Body. The work of the committee for this year was placed in the hands of a Counsel of six members, which consisted of Robert Wilson, Chairman, Mary Graham, Faith Mclilhinney, Sidney Bliss, Richard Jones, and joseph Rieser. ROBERT XVILSON . . . . . ASSOCIATION . . . .President Vice-President . Rec. Secretary Cor. Secretary . . . .Treasurer . Chairman GENEV 193 PRILL AND DAGGER Ermivon Strour .. MARY E. SCHAAL . . . . . . .Vice-President JEANNE Lmzlmlcn . Lixwimxeic Woomay DEBATE CLUB JOHN Gaim-'irrns . JOHN Sixwyicu Enrru Goomiim . RAYMOND Pixiuc . . , . . , .... Socrct:u'y . . . . . . .SOC1'Cl1ll'X , . . . . .President . . . , . .Tl'i!ilNlll'l!l' . . . . . .President . . . .Vice-President . . . .lXI:1nuge1' The Frill and Dagger Club had a line term of dramatics this year. New members chosen from a large and talented group, with the members from the previous year, presented some ex- cellent one-act plays. Much of this work was done not just be- fore the society itself, but before many organizations outside the school. The club suffered a severe loss the second semester when Miss Schillinger was forced to leave her work because of ill health, but Mrs. Merriman ably took her place. She con- tinued to guide the activities of the Club in the remaining time. The climax of the year was the spring banquet. The outstanding event of the Debate Club program for the year was the tournament held at lNestminster College in which the schools from the tri-state district participated. Geneva, rep- resented by John Sawyer, john Griffiths, Herman Roney and Gilbert Levine, tied for first place with Grove City, receiving six out of eight decisions. ln other debates other members of the club, including the Misses Marcus, Wfilner and Goodman, the Messrs. Park, Luce, Rieser, and Sacco, have taken part. The debates concerned the question of shipment of munitions and of early marriage for college graduates. The club was under the direction of Mrs. John Madory. Lziwnnxcm S.xicuA1lm President XIARY E. Col.:-:mms Vice-President 1CL1z.xmcTII YOUNG Secretary DIARY GLLAIIA M Treasurer FRENCH CLUB BEUK The French Club is noted for the fine programs which it has presented since its founding in 1923, and especially for the opening meeting each year. Under Miss Stewart's direction, sev- eral one-act plays and playlets, musical selections, and tableaux are presented for the people of the College and Valley who are interested in French. These programs on a smaller scale are continued throughout the year for just the members of the Club. The aim of "Le Cercle Francais" is to interest advanced students in perfecting their French by developing the ability to converse freely. This past year, besides the regular monthly meetings, the Club initiated the idea of producing the French talkie, Les Zlflisarables, through the courtesy of one of the local theaters. The movie was filmed in France by a French producing company. Some of the high school students from the Valley and all the French students of the College were invited to this. The year's program ended with the usual banquet honoring the senior members. GENEV ISCIPLINE SPANISH CLUB F 1935 The Spanish Club has now completed its seventh year of existence, a year marked by great interest in the activities of the club and a noticeable increase in its membership. The open- ing meeting was held in November at which time the organiza- tion of the club was effected. Christmas was 'celebrated in true Mexican fashion with the breaking of "piiatas" and the singing of carols in Spanish. Many of the following meetings were given over to the singing of Spanish music and the presentation of plays in the Little Theater. On April Fool's Day the third year class gave a party featuring Spanish games and refresh- ments served by the "seiors". In May the traditional banquet was enjoyed. This organization serves not only for social pur- poses but is practical as well, providing many opportunities for the improvement of conversational Spanish. The group owes a debt of gratitude to Miss Beulah VVilson, the advisor, for her never-failing interest and enthusiasm and to the officers for their very capable direction of club matters. Ilmvaurm I1Z1,I,1oT'r I'1'esident Timo. Rorcssixf: Vice-1'l'esifle11t 1l.XIlYl3. 1I.wI"nm:sux SC!Cl'0lfl1'y CIIRISTY MANUIN Trcasiuer YMCA. 1 im In C1 'im 1 ...... President Ru Movu 1 im .... Vice-President Ricu mn JON! s .... Secretnrg R xx uown Mel Ann nn ,... Treasurer YWC.A. Ili I1 N W U1 son . . ...... President Mirnnrn MCI Unxm' .... Vice-President II1 1 I xr DDC' xn .... Secretary Ruin DUNN .... Tl'G5lSll1'l!T BEUK ti Under the guidance of the faculty advisor, Dr. Coleman, the Y.M.C.A. has completed another year of Christian work on the campus. The organization was quite fortunate in securing able speakers for its regular Wednesday evening meet- ings. Among the various activities were the continued support of Little Geneva, the sponsoring of Freshman Week in conjunction with the Y.W., presenting a minstrel show, the proceeds of which were used to help the Student Senate and to make improvements on the campus, One of the most successful events of the year was the Y.M.C.A. dinner attended by the male members of the faculty and student body. The Y.VV. is an active Christian organization in which every girl has an opportunity to participate. Before most other students are back at school in the autumn, the Y.W. is working with the Y.M. to make the freshmen feel at home on the campus. Some interesting activities that it has sponsored are: "the thousand mile walk", the Hallowe'en Party, the Big and Little Sister Party, the Japanese sale, and two bake sales. Several delegates from the Y.W. attended the Student Christian Movement Conference at Slippery Rock in November. Wednesday evening is the time set aside for our weekly devotional hour. GENEVA 193 EASTVALE TEACHERS CHRISTIAN During the past year twelve representatives from the Geneva Y.M. and 'Y.W.C.A. have carried on the work of the mission Sabbath School at Eastvale. Aside from the regular instruction provided every Sabbath morning to an average of about ninety pupils, the teachers supervised the young peoples' group meetings on Sabbath evening. They also asssted at several social events including the annual I-Iallowe'en and Christmas parties and other entertainments given at various times. It is an encouraging project and they feel sure that "the word will not re- turn unto Him void, but that it will accomplish that whereunto it was sent." "The pause that refreshes" comes each Tuesday night for the thirty-five members of the Christian Service Union when they get together to talk things over with each other and pray about them,-the topics ranging from campus friendships to world friendship. Nothing spectacular, but real work done in a quiet but powerful way. Their big project of the year was the Student Volunteer Movement Conference which was entertained by the C.S.U. on our campus in the spring when a hundred or more young people from nearby colleges joined in a "mountain-top" experience. Gospel team work also let others know something of this active, friendly, joyous group whose big aim is "Geneva for Christ." 5 SERVICE UNION Fiuwu IXICELIIINNEY . Ilcsldent l'll4l.ZAllE'l'll l'Rl'l'CHARD . Sec Tiefisurer PERSONNEL Elizabeth Bednasz 1-Iarriette Bogmnn Bessie Burrows Ferndeizta Caldwell Anna M. Calrpenter Mary E. Coleman M:u',iorie Dunk Ruth Dunn Leiiora Freed ldlizabctli Gilmore M:i,rth:t Greer Tliclma 1lSll'l'llllg Dorothy Ilawlillorne l,,0l'0flli-Jil Herholz Virginia JUll1lS0!1 Alive Jones M:lrgueri1o Kaste Wanda Kowaleska Jennie Ksizizalt Naomi Kuhl Itelieecal Lee Mary Marcllo Mildred hl1'Hll1'IlGy Faith Melilllinney Jean Orr 1lIl.l'H11l'Cll Park Lucile Pllnner Mabel Rhodes Evelyn Rose Betsy Ross Mary Edith Sclmnl Mary Srelnleilel' Jeanne Scott Martha Jenn Steele Myrta Jean Todd Ruth XVall'o11 .lean Work Helen XYillson Lulu Zinlmermun GIRLS' GLEE CLUB BEUK More than forty girls sang in the Girls' Glee Club this year. Witli the Geneva Men's Glee Club they presented the annual Christmas Concert in the Geneva College Auditorium. The Club, under the leadership of Jean Fornear, gave several concerts in churches and high schools throughout the Beaver Valley. ln March thirty of the girls went on the eastern tour, singing in Vllindber, Pa., Atlantic City, N. I., Philadelphia, Camp Hill and Lemont, Pa. Their audiences were all appreciative and the girls received many compliments on their work. Dr. and Mrs. Pearce accompanied the Club on this trip. At their Home Concert, May 10, the girls were hosts to special guests, their mothers. One feature of the program was the singing of a group of three Psalms. Other special numbers were a vocal trio, piano and vocal solos, a reading and a play. The interpretation of the Bridal Chorus from "the Rose Maiden" received special com- ment from critics. Jean Fornear is the student director, Jennie Hayes, ac- companist, and Betsy Ross, assistant accompanist. The officers are: Margaret Park, Presidentg Faith Mclilhinney, Secretary- Treasurerg Mary Elisabeth Coleman, Manager, and Rebecca Lee, Assistant Manager. GENEV SCIPLINE 1935 MENS GLEE 'CLUB The organization that centers its activities around a ques- tion. First order of business,-old members stick-"new blood" obtained by try-outs. Then begins the grind of practice, prac- ticeg broken finally by co-ed practice for the Christmas Concert. Only to settle down to work againg then linally the concerts in vicinity and out-lying districts begin. We reach the climax of them in our Home Concert. Then we wonder-Have we made enough money, and will "Prexy" give his approval? Wfhich answers our question,-Wfill we make "the" trip? Concerts going and comingg however an extended week-end in New York! No details-just ask "the fellows" and don't pick o11 "N,N.N.N" members! The Hnal weighty matter decided by the "execs", Uoe Rieser, Pres.g Ray Park, Sec.-Treas.g and Bob Fulton, Business Managerj is the problem of where and when we taper off the year with a "feed". Also the awarding of keys to the Seniors. Some of whom merely pass them over to remind "her" of the key to his heartg while some wear them as a key to the memory of "when good fellows get together!" PERSONNEL .llnmer Doal: John Douds Arthur Dubbs William Duff Ilowarcl Elliott Robert Frazer Robert Fulton l'zu1l Gralizun Meyriek Green Cuthbert Ilaine lrldwin Ilerholz l':1nl Huston Eugene Jannuzi Robert Krzuner Chester Kyle Judd L?l,1l1H01'l .lonntllrln Lee Roy lx'lZl.ClilIll0Sll Itenwiek Martin llliltun Melinrney Hugh McKnight lizmyinond Park Hubert Patton Eugene Ramsey Joseph Itieser Osvzlr Riley Philip Robb XVylie lhitlxerford Robert Scott George Storey 'l'l1omn.s Svilkovicll Ross Truggart Robert: Wallace fiGl'11'lfl lY:u'd Robert Wilson John Wylie ENGINEERING 1 nor Lot 1 couur ..... IIon. President VINLI Nl B1 msov .......... President PAUL Baum ix ...... Vice-Prcsiclent Jolm 1 xx: o .... See.-Tzrensui-er Due to the untiring efforts of its officers and faculty ad- visors, the Engineering Society of Geneva College has experi- enced one of the finest years in its history. The society formally opened its season with a pleasant October party at the home of Professor Edgecombe. Other recreational functions included a swimming party at the Shelby pool in Ellwood City and the an- nual spring picnic held the latter part of May. The most notable accomplishment of the organization was forming and adopting a constitution which was tiled in the Library in compliance with the new regulation of the Student Senate. At the monthly meetings held in The Little Theater, the members of the society were addressed by Mr. Goehring of the Beaver Valley Water Company, who spoke on city-water puri- ficationg Dr. Cook, who spoke at length on the Pymatuning Dam projectg Mr. Ivan P. Lindeinan, city engineer of Beaver Falls, who discussed engineering from the standpoint of the city en- gineerg and Professor A. C. Eclgecoinbe, who discussed engineer- ing as a profession. In order to see practical applications of engineering, several interesting inspection tours were made to local industrial plants. 193 SOCIETY 7 W The Pre-Medical Society is a versatile organization of the school, exhibiting fine attitude and ability in science, social, and sport activities. Its membership is composed of biology students interested in studying medicine. During the year, besides lec- tures given by the biology professors, the society procured sev- eral prominent doctors whose talks lent enlightenment on the different phases of medicine. The group also visited institutions where clinics and informal lectures were held and thus, by actual contact with conditions, interesting information was obtained. Social activity comes as an outgrowth of our meetings and from the annual picnic, at which time the Pre-Meds usually merge with the Chemistry Club in vieing for enjoyment. In sports the Meds have established what appears to be an unbeat- able basketball team to other campus organizations. The Society, which has been a regular organization of the college for several years and is under the capable surveillance of its advisors, Dr. J, A. M. Stewart and Professor T. M. McMillion, has been send- ing a continual stream of students into the foremost medical schools of the country. It represents a department of which We, its members, and the college are indeed proud. , Q2 PR E-MEDICAL Crsymc 1lli'l'Zl.l'Ill . . I xesident JACK Muoma .... X ice I resident IlAno1.1i O'IS1:11ax ' Secxetarv llmslam' NHWIMN . . Txeasurer MCKEE HALL G G G G ROUP ONE Allen Edgar Fornezu' Frazer Fullerton McBu1'ney McEll1inney ROUP TXVO Boots Cooper Kowaleska Milliren Park ROUP 'l'l'lRfE Allen Carnzilian Coleman Galhraitll Greer ROUP FOUR Mrs. Aeheson 1LlZ1VVtllOI'I1C Johnson Lurting Sandi E Nordmztn Park Piper Stahlman Taggart VVillson Young Pritehard Samson Shumyla Taggart Jones McConnell McLain MeFeetcrs Xlfillson Scott Springer Sonneborn Van Ryn VVork Margaret Park presided over the McKee Hall girls this year. T regular business, other than black marks and campuses, included so life. Besides the usual house warming, Spring Formal, and the Than giving, Christmas. and Easter dinners, regular feeds were given ev Tuesday evening. Mrs. Acheson is the dean. 5 l icharcl jones was elected president of North Hall for this school "Ma" Robinson watched over the boys, joking and scolding, Sym- ing and encouraging. The most popular feature of the dormitory out to be the "Y" room where life centered about small, white, ong balls. SEN TORS Aultman Douglas Ginsberg Grahame johnson Jones Lombar- .TUNIORS Bcgolly Christy Craig jackson Taggart SOI 'H OMGRES Bache liclgar Feick Golubic Grccnwalt FRESHMEN Barnett Carson Ilelon Guslovich Hagadorn .Iolmson jones Komara McFarland N ave Paris Roessing Stanich X1Veicl1el W'hitc Thel Trbovich Wfallacc NVylie Mcliurncy Mcffonaughy Milanovich I'cnebaker XfVilso11 P1-yce Raney Swartz XNaIlace Wfarcl Wilson, rl. VVilson, R. Norcm HALL CHEMISTRY CLUB YVRAY Sroltlcy ....... President JEAN CARRIER . .,... Vice-President Iiixrulsruxn BORKOXICII ..... Secretary JACK Moomc ..... Troasurel Under the guidance of Drs. Coon and Fleharty the Chem- istry Club, one of the newest organizations on the campus, has become an active and valuable association. The purpose of the club is to promote student interest in chemistry and to further fellowship among chemistry students at Geneva. The member- ship is confined to those who are taking or who have taken courses in chemistry. The year's activities were opened by an address by Dr. Don Wilson of johns Hopkins University on "The Crystal Structure of Metals." Early in the year the constitution was adopted and new members were received. At the mid-year meeting Mr. Moore, a Geneva alumnus, talked on "Preparation of Paints". Dr. Fleharty royally entertained the club after this lecture. At the regular monthly meetings several talks were given by the student members. These meetings were characterized by the social get-to-gethers held in The Little Theater. The club, noted last year for its skating parties, continued its reputation with another skating party at Evans City. As a successful culmination to its activities, the members journeyed to Rock Springs Park where various forms of recreation were enjoyed, including hik- ing, rowing, and skating. The Mathematics Club was organized several years ago with the purpose of creating a deeper interest in this science among the college students. The club meets once a month at which time papers are presented by the club members, by professors of the Department of Mathematics, or by other speakers. The out- standing feature of the Enal meeting of the year was a banquet at which time officers for the following year were elected. Dur- ing the past year a constitution was adopted by the club. Witli the aid of Dr. Cleland the club's object is admirably accom- plished. The Historical Society has had another successful year with a membership of about fifty students. The meetings were held regularly once a month in The Little Theater of McCartney Library. Each time an interesting program was prepared of lectures, papers, or some musical entertainment, and always con- cluded With refreshments and a social hour. This year a new feature was added,-a Christmas banquet, which proved to be a big success. Another attraction of the Society was the last meet- ing which was an outdoor affair, held at Edgewood Park. Dr. Park and Mrs. Mary Curry Madory advise and sponsor the club. Jn W JV MATH CLUB SOCIETY Hoiuciu' Winsor: Ilaniozvn Panic Jmznm Ilixyms Wimm 1"um.mn'ioxr Smxxay Kama ... . . . . ...President RAYMOND llICI'1Al!I.AN1J . . .Vice-President Grmrsv: ALLEN . . . . . Sec.-Treasurer HISTORICAL .. . . . . . . .President Vice-President . . .... Secretary . . . . .T1'easu1'er Y. M. MINSTREL GERMAN CLUB December 15, 1934 . . . The Y.M.C.A. Minstrel . . . Kenny Loefller, author and director . . . The actors: Snozz Cooper, col- ored Duranteg Bing Hurley, divine croonerg Cowboy Hutzley, interpreter of modern dancesg Queenie jones, personality girly and Johnnie Grifliths, who directed the show from the stage . . . The sensational chorus was made up of such superb dancers and singers as: Cliff Aultman, mean tin-pan lid strummerg Georgie Penebaker, gazooerg Chuck Y oos, uke player extraordinaryg George Komara, wash board beater g Rieser-VVilson-Clarke, harmonizersg Don Martin, base singerg those scintillating dancers, Gibson-Balph-Storeyg and Mike Trbovich, dying duck dancer. . . Music beaten out by Howdy Davidson's sym-phoney orchestra. The German Club, comprising present and former students of German, is the youngest of the Geneva language clubs. The VVeihnachtsfest at the home of the president, was a jolly affair with German games and songs culminating in a hilarious rendi- tion of "Sclmitzelbank." VVe hope that though it is "the baby of the campusl' the club will soon have finished teething and be able to enjoy more solid program fare. Illness and misfortune prevented the presentation of a German play. A musical pro- gram and a picnic brought the year to a pleasant close. l Many E. XVILSON . . . . . . . President PAUL GRAHAM .... . . . . . . .Secretary l Many E. COLEMAN . . . . . . . .'I'1'easu1'er GENEV F 1935 PEP CLUB FAITH BICELIIINNEY . . . . . . .President RUTH DUNN . . . . ..... .... S ecretary G CLUB JEAN Cmzltiicic . . . . . . . . .President DIARY 111. SCIIAAL . . . . . . .Seeretrtry The Pep Club is the unofficial but nevertheless effective in- spiration for our athletic teams. It is composed of girls who believe that school spirit should be displayed as well as felt, and they have assumed the responsibility of instilling in the students vim, vigor, and pep for the crucial games. This is done by staging a variety of chapel programs, including humorous skits, "take-oncsn of various players, and original songs and poems. They sprinkle pep like pepper and, like pepper, cause reactions. Miss jannuzi assists and guides the girls in all their activities. The "G" Club, under the leadership of Miss George and Miss Beeson, is an organization composed of women members of the college who have earned the right to Wear the coveted "G",-the symbol of athletic prowess. The dilhculty of meeting the necessary requirements to win the letter is attested by the small membership of the club. In addition to promoting athletic life among Women of the school, the "G" Club promotes social activities such as picnics and swimming-parties. One of the latest innovations is ping-pong, which has been Ending wide favor among the students. Top Left Graham Burtner Metcalfe Weeber 'Bedison Tap Right Sawyer Wooley Scott Bottom Borkovi ch Johnson Lumbar Hurbiscn Piper Coleman McE1l1i1mey IIOfflll2'll1 Schlciter Goodman I-iE CABINET BEUK EDITORIAL STAFF CARL N. BURTNER . . . :ROBERT METCALFE . . CAROL VVEEBER . . MARY GRAHAM . . . VINCliN'l' BEDISON . . . RU'1'Il PIPER ..... JOHN FATULA . . LANVRENCIE VVOOLEY BUSINESS STAFF ROBERT SCOTT, JOIIN SANVYER ..... Editor . . Assistczrzit Editor ..... News Editor . .. ... Feature Editor ........ Sports Editor Assistaizt Sports Editor Assistant Sports Editor . . Business Mfanagcr . ........ Assistolzts REPORTORIAL STAFF FAITH MCELIIINNEY VIRGINIA JOIINSON ,ALLENE HOFFB'fAN JOSEPH LORIEAR ELLEN BYERS MARY SCIILEITER BLANCIIE ORPELLI ICATHERINE BORKOVICII RDITII GOODMAN PROFESSOR CORNELIUS A. TILGIIMAN . . . . Faculty Advisor GENEVA SCIPLIN E THE ENEVAN 193 EDITORIAL STAFF IQIENXVICK G. IVIARTIN .............................. Editor-in,-Chief RL7'1'II' DLTNN ........, . . . Administration Editor CARL HoR'1'1f:N ,.......... .......... C lass Editor EL1zABL:'1'II IVIACPIIERSON . . . . . . Organization Editor W IXOBERT SCOTT .......... JONATHAN Li-:lc ..... ...... Sports Editor .. Snapshot Editor IVIARY Ii. COLIQMAN .......................... ........ P itblicity BUSINESS STAFF JOHN GRIif1fI',l'1ls . . ........................ . . Business Manager EDNVIN I'II5RlIOI.Z ....,.................................. Assistant XX-'e wish to thank all those whose advice and assistance made pos- sible the production of this Gmcvazi.. The cooperation of Dr. Pearce, Miss Girvan, Miss McKinney, Mrs. Scott, and the whole faculty was a great help. The financial guidance of Dr. Martin was invaluable. We wish to acknowledge the aid of the Federal Emergeney.Reliet students and the photographic work of Rev. Sherman L. Burson. The service given by the photographer, Boylin's Studio, was excellent. Our relations with the Indianapolis Engraving Company and the Pittsburgh Printing Company were very satisfactory, and the advice of their representatives, Mr. Russell R. Benson and Mr. H. B. Weave1', was most constructive. Top Left : Horton Dunn Scott Top Right : Martin Bottom Loft: G1-illiths Bottom Right MacPherson Herholz Coleman Lee AUTOGRAPHS gg. OHN DOUGLAS WAS A FIGHTER. HE LIVED TO A FIGHT AND FOUGHT TO LIVE. HE FOUGHT FOR HIS CONVICTIONS DESPITE THE THREATS AND PERSECUTIONS OF HIS ENEMIES. NO PHYSICAL VIOLENCE DIVERTED HIM FROM PURSUING HIS APPOINTED TASK. NO SELFISH THOUGHT BROKE HIS DETERMINATION TO DO RIGHT. WHILE HE WAS NOT AS GREAT AN INTELLECT OR GENIUS AS SOME OF HIS FRIENDS, HE GAVE ALL THAT HE HAD TO WIN HIS CAUSE. HE DIED AS HE HAD SPENT HIS LIFE, DIED FIGHTING. . ,.T,, - -, CII - -. - 54 L- -- ---f 1, -1-fr -ffxxzi-1 .1 M - , . . '41 .1 'T ,wx VV' .."'j .1 N!-Twll " 1-,K . I. L- 'Rf 'Yu' 'Y"5 'f-11 ' Q X5 J I V -1 I., ,If-II I In LII-, ERCIIIII ,J 'rf 'N T' 2" ,La fl W- f-J' IW 'il P ' f THE COURAGEOUS FIGHTING IN THE REFORMATION REQUIRED THE TALENTS AND LIVES OF MEN, AND CREATED A TRADITION, A SPIRIT OF THE TIME .... A TRADITION HAS BEEN CREATED IN THE HISTORY OF ATHLETICS AT GENEVA, A SPIRIT TO FIGHT TO WIN AND FIGHT WHEN LOSING, A TRUE GENEVA SPIRIT. I W U! x . if :Q 1 fx? ix A A A ' I if , , V! ROBERT SCOTT sromrs Enrron A. Iv 1 fl 11 9 9 .ILI 'QTL J'-.."" ff . Q Q..-.QQlf?Q3Q":f AIZL-Qffl-3 ?l1:Ll1l'I.LTlI. .. .mai . 1-l Qff. 3iqgfSg,i iii I , , MM Wi wi jj I xl fig f W fix fl: PE IH I Him If m IQ. in s FGOTBALL . ' alum. T011 : Cowcu BEEDE Botiomz Ass1s'rAN'r Cfmcims AULTMAN, GRAHAME Football, the traditional high-spot of Geneva activity, was a puzzling mixture of flourishes and depressions in 1934. Curiously enough, yet closely following the age-old rule of competition, the team displayed its real talent against the higher-classed opponents such as Carnegie Tech, Wasliixigtoii and Jefferson, and Wfest Virginia XfVesleyan, and suiiierecl dis- tinct let-downs against such rivals as Thiel, Slippery Rock, and Salem. This erratic temper so dominated the situation that students and fans alike were always prepared for anything from a classic victory to a "white- Wash," and the most courageous crystal gazers were forced to give up in despair. The team itself was potentially strong, built around the experienced performers Johnson, Jones, Garda, and Wilsoii in the backlield, and Be- golly, Park, Bache, Nave, Feick, XfVeichel, Paris and Hlista on the line. A good stock of newcomers was found in Perricelli, jones, Raney, Golubic, Delon, Belichick, Gustovich, Komara, and Swetka. Paris was elected hon- orary captain of the team. All in all, prospects were bright and pre-season speculators had high hopes of a good year. Dwight "Dyke" Beede coached the team this year, the first year under his guidance. Mr. Beetle is a former Carnegie Tech star and teaches, as did his two predecessors, Harpster and Robinson, the Tech system of Judge Stefhn. Clitiford Aultman and Arthur Grahame, two of the outstand- ing players of more recent Geneva football history, assisted Beede this year. SQUAD 19 3 4-3 5 FOOTBALL - - BEUK The season opened with a surprise against Carnegie Tech who was supposed to win by several touchdowns. A muddy field and hard playing made it almost a scoreless game, but Terebus, Tech star, finally broke away for the only touchdown of the game. The Geneva team played the entire game without substitutions and actually made more first downs than Tech. This earned for Geneva what was characterized by the press as a game which might as easily have been theirs. Immediately after this impressive start the team lost a discouraging battle to Thiel by a 12-7 score. Without the services of rugged Clyde johnson the team repeatedly gave way to Thiel's hard-hitting backs. This discouraging defeat caused a considerable let-down which was not lifted for another game. Against Salem a momentary spurt relieved the situa- tion for the first few minutes, which revealed the actual strength of the team, but it did not last and the players went down to defeat to the Salem team by 25-7 score. Not so easily suppressed by the disheartenment, the team came back against a stronger West Virginia Wesleyan squad, whose ace, Barnum, caused trouble for the Genevan's passing defense. But Geneva men, led in the attack by Dick Jones, matched their play, tying the game at 7-7,- an accomplishment, considering the ability of the "Wildcat" team. GENEV A SCIPLINE y 1935 FooTBALL - - The home-coming alumni were treated to a real battle when the Wasliiiigtoii and Jefferson "Presidents" were held to a single touchdown which they made in the closing moments of the game. This, considered really the best game of the season, was closely fought the whole time, each team making eleven first downs. McBurney, heavy W. and J. back, finally broke through Geneva's defense for the winning touchdown. Excellent blocking and defense playing made this game a thrilling spectacle. The trip to WHj'1lCSlJL1Tg was the most discou1'aging. Currie, Waynes- burg back, proved to be the undoing of the Geneva team, and the large Geneva crowd was quite disappointed by the 19-O score. Of the whole season, this was one of the hardest games to lose. Wliethei' the morale was low or whether had luck followed is hard to say, but by most comparisons Geneva should have defeated Slippery Rock by a comfortable margin. But an early Genevan lead of two touchdowns, led by Ed Garda, was cut down when the "Rockets" scored two touch- downs on a sleeper play and a forward pass through the Geneva defense. Then in the last moments they gained two points on an automatic safety, tying the score at 14-14. A victory would not have added so greatly to Geneva's accomplishments as one over their more traditional foes. The bottom of the descent had been reached and the team began sud- denly to pick up. Although not enough time remained to make the season definitely a winning season, they were able to regain some of their injured pride by winning the last two games. An inspired squad suddenly began to work by defeating Bethany 26-6. Perricelli, hard running freshman, played well, and the whole team looked promising. Geneva needed a de- cisive victory such as this, and for the first time the boys went to the dress- ing room in high spirits. Determined to keep up to the end, the team, followed by a large crowd, made the trip to Westiniiister and closed the season with a victory. John- son, Iones, and Delon did fine running, Begolly was prominent on the line, and the defensive play was good. The touchdown was made when Ed Garda caught a pass in the third quarter. The game ended 7-0. It might be stretching the point to blame the margin of defeats on Fate, but experience seems to dictate that the right combination of "breaks" can make or ruin any team, however good or bad. But even the defeats were far from disgraceful, Geneva can point to the fine showing made by the team on several occasions and against stronger teams. Coach Beede was popular with the boys and the students. He created a favorable impression, and despite the unimpressive season those in con- trol are sure he knows how to build a team. 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In Nlnrkf ll! mr nm. or remn- Ua. er arrulhv-rn: Hu A-.rg -r omnmma: nf mf. fn-1. or uw.-mn : mf: .nf m u uf n, -na ' uma u um u -n mr H. 5 nh! ll hill fn.. . .. A U P.. . .. A mu '7..7' " ' ' M., 3 11mer1.F7 ' 'un 'rlv lor In I 5 M .M , ff.. .11 f.,...,, f . r.. .mm H. K :.........w -A. U .......,.. . I llnm o 'Yu- ' ' -1. fm .fm Q.. .V . . r .,. .5 .....,...v, 14.1 fx' . am f:D..fL.m.- .un ..n 1., D r o...r.W-.me.f. 'kj , ,, , mf .1-nm... -nn uf.. , , ,, CMH!!! U-IIE! JDE 2 I nu I 4... P., 1 . K n u 1 , I 5 I no .1 Q 1 .mm 1 um, mf nn H 'If-. nf ur um m. .ff- nu rm, nl 4-my - W... V . um- - 'rnfnamw pwvar-.110 W--1' iw rr-mn nm. 1.- nmm .1 N... I Gefleva ' Gelieva ' Rock ' 4 slippfffy ' I Westxnillster I 7 .14 o 1935 DELON ARA ICOM' . Y RANE CELLI PERRI l 34 28 26 . 20 37 36 18 26 46 627 16 33 676 SCORES Geneva Qpponents Geneva Opponents 45 Youngstown College ..... 33 44 Carnegie Tech ........ 29 Mt. st. Marys ........ 18 42 Rider - -..--.--.- - - - -. 38 George Wasliiiigtoii U .... 50 33 Bethany ' """"" " 26 Rider .............,.... 24 47 xvashingtou K Jeijfersml 38 VV2l.V1l6Sl3l,l1' ' ....... . . 43 Long Island U "" 42 33 Gecirge XVaihington U.. 45 St. Thomas ............. 34 43 Allegheny ..,.-. U 50 City College of New York. 27 31 Vvestminstel. D I l H Q 29 Duquesne - ...... . ........ 32 32 Duquesne .......... .. 36 Wayllesbufif 22 855-Total Collegiate Scores- 29 Carnegie Tech ..... 34 32 Youngstown College ...... 24 l11Cl6pC11f.l611t 32 Bethany . ....... .. 33 54 Aliquippa Indians . 32 VVestniinster .. .... 47 ZAM011 GO0flyCHfS - 46 Thiel ...... .. 38 946 Total SQUAD 1934-35 GENEV F 1935 BASKETBALL Geneva's basketball team this year is considered one of the best of recent times. Under the in- struction of Coach Kenneth Loefller, the team won sixteen of the t w e n t y-three collegiate games and one of the two inde- pendent games. VVhile not bless- ed with particular physical ad- vantages, the squad knew basket- ball and was adept at playing a clever and intelligent game. Aultman and Ginsberg were the only senior regulars le from previous seasons. Clarke, too, was a Senior and had had certain experience. Penebaker, Hurley, Bietsch, Jones, Bache, and Hamer had previous experi- Coacn LOEFFLER ence and were again available. Milanovich entered as a Sopho- more and helped to create the usual pre-season optimism. Franco and johnson were later used in varsity games. Kenneth LoeFHer coached his seventh year at Geneva. He is noted particularly for his unusually keen knowledge of the me- chanics of basketball, and during November and December he built a team around the material available, preparing for the very difficult season which faced him. BASKETBALL . - BEUK After a win over Youngstown College at Beaver Falls, the team went on a tour of the East on which they won four out of live games and earned for themselves the enthusiastic acclaim of the New York press. They were rated as one of the best collegiate teams to play in New York. Ginsberg's excellent playing later gained for him an invitation to play in New York with an all-star squad of college players. In tri-state circles Geneva again showed itself to be one of the best. Although Duquesne twice proved too strong for Geneva, in other games the team played to good advantage,-double victories over Thiel and VVaynesburg, and one out of two games with Car- negie Tech, Bethany, and Westminste1'. George Vifashington Uni- versity, the only successful challenger on the eastern trip, won again on Geneva's home floor, joining Duquesne to be the only teams to defeat the Gold and Wliite twice in the season. The calibre of ball played was on the whole satisfying and but few upsets occurred during the season,--these were Bethany's one point victory and Geneva's decisive 31-26 win over West- minster. During the early part of the season Geneva gave City College of New York the worst defeat that they ever incurred while the famous "Nat" Holman coached there. GENEV CIPLINE ef! fo Right: Pencbaker Hutzlcy llilanovich Ginsberg Bictsch Hurley Aultman 1935 1 BASKETBALL 0 - Ginsberg and Aultman were elected honorary co-captains of the team. These two men and Clarke, reserve forward, closed their careers at Geneva this season. The former have been named on all-district teams and their work has been distinctly outstanding, -Ginsberff with his excellent "ball-hawk" tactics and Aultman b . with his smooth, dependable style of play. Clarke was especially capable in making long shots. Penebaker, usually a very consistent shot, Hurley, a good shot and able passer, Hutzley, scoring center, and Milanovich, pivot man, completed the usual line up. Milanovich was the Geneva high point scorer. However, basketball games are not won by individuals but by a team,-a cooperating, well-coached team. Coach Loeflier should receive his share of credit. His system is far removed from guess- work or accidental success. Hard work combined with shrewed calculating and adaptability has gained for him an enviable repu- tation among district coaches, some of whom name his teams as their best-drilled opponents. Like any builder, he builds teams which are animated prod- ucts of his work. No move on the court escapes his eye. He is quick to patch here and there when the machine begins to clog. l-Ie has consistently given us teams of which we have been proud. lf rumors of his departure should materialize, Geneva will lose the "man behind the throne" of her basketball. HllAD l934'35 TRACK - - BEUK Having lost several valuable athletes as Co-Captains Spencer and Beggs, Witherow, and Pietsch, Geneva track was likely to face certain difficulties this season. The schedule included meets with West Virginia Wesleyaii away, and Carnegie Tech, VVaynes- burg, and Slippery Rock at home. The season opened May ll and concluded May 25. Last year track was strong with victories over Carnegie Tech, Slippery Rock, and Waynesburg, and a loss to the University of Pittsburgh. The current season brought back such men as Mike Dunn, captain-elect, who was expected to show good form in the hurdles, Sprints, and relays, Roland MacDonald, a half-miler, joe Rieser, a distance runner, Clarence Farmer sprinter, Joe Lombar, quarter- miler, and Cliff Hutzley, high juniper. Several new men showed promise,-Rutherford, Eberle, Maravich, and Golubic. Professor Park, coach during the last few years, was looking forward to the 1935 season. His Penn relay teams in the past have matched those of any college in the country, and while the current team does not reveal any track or field men of national prominence, the talent is varied and the new squad will probably uncover certain unknown talent. - GENE nf l E I 1 SCIPLINE ENNIS 1935 Tennis, in which Geneva is usually a strong contender for the Tri-State championship, was a success in that respect in 1934. The team, composed of Duane Littell, Ed Clarke, Hymie Ginsberg, Ir- win Shugert, and Oscar Riley, and managed by Sid Bliss, com- pleted a series of intercollegiate matches at Bethany, VVashington and Jefferson, and VVaynesburg in which they won two matches and lost one to the strong W. and J. squad. Although two losses were incurred against VV. and J., two victories were won over VVaynesburg, two over Bethany, and one each over Westixiilister and Duquesne, with whom only one match was played. Heavy losses were sulfered for this year when Duane Littell graduated, Shugert entered business, and Barnett, a talented fresh- man, left school at the mid-year. These losses were partially dis- counted, however, by the return to school of Larry Sakraida. Other logical contenders were Clarke, Riley, Jannuzi, Aultman, Scott, Zllld Balph. A fairly strong team was expected. The sched- ule varies little from year to year and the team was expecting the same opposition as in other seasons. The 1935 season would be successful if the team plays the same quality of tennis as in past years. SQUAD 1934 ' 35 INTRAMURALS GIRLS' Top: Beeson, Instructorg Basketball Champions. Bottom: Volley Bull Clxampioiisg 'Tennis Champions. Miss Beeson, who is in charge of girls' athletics, has inet with considerable success in her work, continuing a year-round succes- sion of competitive sport, which is varied, spirited, and Well sup- ported. This year the season was opened with a tennis tournament, which was iinally won by Pauline Sabol,-her third consecutive championship. Then a volley ball tournament was the center of interest, and the following team was victorious: Klein, Carrier, Hedish, Steele, Dunn, Ingley, Strong, and Edwards. Later the shrill shouts which were echoed from the gymnasium attested to the success of the basketball tournament, which was ultimately Won by a team consisting of Carrier, Young, Wilsoii, Kowaleska, Herholz, and Hawthorne. Hockey and soccer were both played as unorganized sports, and the enthusiasm with which they were met warrants their or- ganization as part of the intramural program. Ping-pong was played for the first time this year. A closely fought tournament was won by Pauline Sabol. In addition to these already men- tioned, another volley ball tournament and a spring tennis tourna- ment were planned. GENEV 193 lVlEN'S INTRAMURALS Left: Clarke, Ping-pony.: Champion. Right: Basketball Champions. Intramural sports, which seemed H to be advancing in popularity, made --as a renewed claim for campus in- M terest and a t h l e t i c recognition. Men's intramurals, under the direc- tion of Professor Davies, physical education instructor, included a large percentage of men in school, both commuters and residents. In fact, rivalry nearly as keen as var- sity competition has been develop- ed. The intramural season opened with the lirst horse-shoe tourna- ment, which was Won by Sidney Kane. For the winter months a basketball league held the menls interest. After defeating difficult opposition, the "Travellers" earned the championship. A double elimination ping-pong tourna- ment attracted a large number of entries. Final honors were won by Ed Clarke. Jesse Feick won the losers' bracket but was de- feated by Clarke in the hnal match. Plans were under way for spring mushball, volley ball, and the first appearance of archery. By enabling greater numbers to take part, intramurals have stimulated the athletic spirit and furnished a Wholesome outlet for the spectator complex, so evident where ninety-nine percent never know how hard it is to "bat the ball". DAV IE S 5 Soccea . - SQUAD l934'35 'This year soccer made its second appearance at Geneva. Coached by Professor Tilghman and led by Captain Tom Hamil- ton, the team completed a satisfactory season. The intercollegiate contests resulted in a tie with Carnegie Tech, a loss to Slippery Rock, and a closely fought match with Oberlin, one of the Ubig three" soccer teams of the country. Considering the immaturity of soc- cer as an organized sport at Geneva, this match was a credit to the col- lege. ' Tom Hamilton, an experienced soccer player, led the team in their contests. Other valuable men were Rieser, Shugert, Roessing, Newlon, Uber, and the rugged goalie, Man- asterski. Since blood is thicker than Water and soccer and Covenanters are both of Scotch descent, soccer might well be expected to receive prominence on this campus in fu- ture years. Timm MA N . OHN SPOTTISWOOD WAS AN ORDINARY MAN. HE WAS ORDINARY WHEN COMPARED WITH THE LEADERS OF THE REFORMATION FOR HE HAD NO SPECIAL TALENTS BY WHICH HE WAS OUTSTANDING. LIKE ORDINARY MEN HE HAD CONVICTIONS5 HE FOUGHT FOR HIS CONVICTIONS. AT TIMES HE WAS AFFLICTED WITH TROUBLESQ HE SORROWED WHEN IN DISTRESS. AT OTHER TIMES HE WAS BLESSED WITH JOY AND SUCCESSg HE WAS HAPPY IN HIS THANKFULNESS. HE LIV ED FOR RIGHT, LIVED LIFE AS AN ORDINARY MAN. THE FIRST BEUK O' DISCIPLINE WAS NOT WRITTEN FOR THE GREAT MEN, BUT THAT THE DOWNTRODDEN MASSES, THE ORDINARY MEN, OPPRESSED BY A SELF-CENTERED FEW, COULD ENJOY A SIMPLE, ORDINARY LIFE .... GENEVA OFFERS IN ORDINARY LIFE THE JOY OR SORROW OF FAILURE OR SUCCESS. X ff' M 'WWI W x JONATHAN LEE SNAPSHOT EDITOR g'5 ,LTI . Y iv X, A vi I f yj 'S 11" I 4 -fav' LA 11 N O4 Af' f?"'f'x"'H 9 A A I V ,-,, ,yn ,,A..,,-,giy- Afnfn.-X -M3 I Y - 3. .,,.,,f-.5 -1.Lr...f..:. .--.....lY-- . . V Y 8 P' v-.. 5 '1 z,-:...- f P 10 N D i 1.1.1 'il' 1143122 .',. GREETINGS - . The Churches of College Hill cordially ihvlte the Students of Geneva College. . To join us in our work of service in this connnunityg To share with us the blessings of Christian fellowshipg To receive with us the blessings of Christian worshipg To the enjoyment of the hospitality of our honiesg To the confidences and counsels of our heartsg To the promotion of your Search after truth and your appreciation of your good fortune of youth by accepting the challenge of Jesus Christ to be builders in the Kingdom of God. JOHN C. SLATEK Minister, G e n e v a Reformed Presbyterian Church R. BOICE ATXVELL Minister. College Hill Presby- terian Church R. XV. REDPATH Minister, College Hill Reformed Presbyterian Church JABIES ALLEN KESTLE Minister, College Hill Methodist Episcopal Church TI-IE CONGREGATION College Hill United Presbyte- rian Church , f OHN WINRAM WAS A SCOTCHMAN. HE LIVED , HIS LIFE FOR RIGHT, AND SPENT HIS SALARY WITHOUT WASTE. HIS STIPEND WAS HAPPOINTED THAT HE NEITHER SUFFER PENURY NOR SUPERFLUITY AND TOO MUCH." HE RECEIVED USUFFICIENT TO KEEP A HOUSE AND BE SUSTAINED HONESTLY IN ALL THINGS NECESSARY, AS BOOKS, CLOTHES, FLESH, FISH, FUEL, AND OTHER THINGS." THESE NECESSITIES HE BOUGHT WISELY. ALL THAT REMAINED, AND HIS LIFE BESIDES, HE DEVOTED IN THANKS FOR THE BENEFITS RECEIVED. THE AUTHORS OF THE FIRST BEUK O' DISCIPLINE DESIRED HONESTY IN EVERYTHING INCLUDING BUSINESS .... WE OF THIS GENEVAN BELIEVE THE FOLLOWING ADVERTISEMENTS HONEST AND THE BUSINESS OFFERED TO BE WITHOUT WASTE. WE THANK THE ADVERTISERS FOR THE COMPLIMENTS THEY HAVE GIVEN. ff' lvffgf 'U ! Qlll 1' . ' V' f 7 217 , ff EDWIN HERHOLZ Ass'r. BUSINESS MGR. GENEVA COLLEGE SUMMER SESSION BEAVER FALLS, PA. NINE WEEKS-JUNE 17 TO AUG. 16 A wide offering of courses in the field of Education, both Elementary and Secondary, Liberal Arts, Science, Commerce, and Adminis- tration. Practice teaching in both the Secondary and Elementary Fields given during the first six weeks of the summer session. CArrangements for prac- tice teaching must be made in advance.D Nine semester hours may be taken in nine Weeks' Address: J. C. TWINEM, Director of Summer Session Geneva College, Beaver Falls, Pennsylvania College Hill Pharmacy 3207 FOURTH AVENUE Reliable Drug Store Service owe A. E. WARSTLER, Prop. BEAVER FALLS, PA. FACULTY-ALUMNI-STUDENTS "When you see me clonlt think of lnsurance But when you thinlc of lnsurance S22 M2lH C. BRAINERD METHENY "Geneva 1911" Manager Fidelity Mutual Life lnsurance Company 1212-14 Grant Bldg. Pittsburgh, Pa. "The Home of KDKA" 3123 Fifth Ave. Beaver Falls, Pa. HENRY'S Magazines Cigars Novelties Candies Circulating Library 1222 SEVENTH AVENUE Brodhead Hotel Cigar Stand BEAVER FALLS, PA. Quality, Cleanliness, Reasonable Prices, Good Service malce the SERVICE DAIRY A Gooo PLACE TO EAT 3205 FOURTH AVENUE PHONE B. F. 280 CLAUDE W. FAIR MCMUIICH-HOFFman Aufo SUPPIIQS INCORPORATED Repairs 1813 Seventh Ave. Beaver Falls, Pa. and PLYMOUTH THE ALPS T. M. GILCHRIST, Prop. Ice Cream and Ices Fresh Roasted Nuts 1110 EIGHTH AVENUE BEAVER FALLS, PA. 913 Seventh Ave. Phone B. F. 1998 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1935 J. B. Lytle Co. WHOLESALE CONFECTIONERS BEAVER FALLS, PA. CLOVER FARM Sroluis THE HOME OF FANCY CANNED FRUITS VEGETABLES "A Slzore In Your Neighborhood" REGENT THEATRE COMPLIMENTS Beaver Falls, Pa. fs J. C. Fulton Tlwe Best in Entertainment lor your Money at all Times C. BANNISTER . . . PLYMOUTH Everything rn Groceries and 922 sEvENrH AVENUE DE SQTQ BEAVER FALLS, PA. Phone B. F. 3408 9 When you go to bed-Tlwat's your atlair But when you Retire call on D. Wils Merriman Lee Tires and Tubes Gull Gas and Oils 401 SIXTH AVE. BEAVER FALLS Tl1os. F. Daquila 1401-1403 SEVENTH AVE. BEAVER FALLS, PA. PROPER HOME FURNISHINGS are primarily the SOURCE OF HAPPINESS Our 40 Years of Home Furnishing Experience is at Your Disposal MAnTsor.r's Campbell 8: Hemphill Blue Tea Room Wholesale Confectioners Quality Food Served 9 9 9 : Beaver Falls, Pa. AH Best Sandwiches in Town C I. t F Baskets Packed for picnics Omp 'men N O Buy our Electric Balced Goods Fame Beaver Valley Laundry 1308 SEVENTH AVE. PHONE 9932 Fans' Pa- Beaver Falls, Pa. Compliments of Beaver Valley Water Company 1425 Eighth Ave. Beaver Falls, Pa. Compliments ot J. Orville Scott Compliments ol Bensorfs -'THE INDEPENDENT sromr' Compliments ol Beaver Falls Paint The STUDENTS' STORE Books, Greeting Cards Fine Stationery Office Supplies Engraving, Embossing and G1.aSS Fountain Pens I 1215 Seventh Ave. Beaver Falls, Pa. S 712 TWELFTH ST. BEAVER FALLS Phone 2123 Masonic Temple Phone 394 Choose your Footwear for Comfort ancl Appearance The combination ol Style and Quality are Features ot all our Footwear 'Q' Hartley 8: Hood Shoes and Hosiery ROCHESTER, PA. Leaders In Value CHEVROLET FRIGIDAIRE RCA VICTOR RADIOS EASY WASI-IERS EASY IRONERS PI-IILCO RADIOS I-IOOVER SWEEPERS 'Q' Sahli Motor Co. 1910 SEVENTH AVENUE BEAVER FALLS, PA. I-IAIL GENEVA' A sprrrt of faithful servrce rn developrng the youtl1 of the Beaver Valley and the natron has marlcecl your progress 9 are strrvlng to emulate tl1rs sprrrt In faith ful service to the residents of College Hrll wrt is-wr 5 Monarch I-"mer Foods hr mf Quallty Meats owe College H111 Market Reliable Courteous Convenient 3207 FOURTH AVE Free Delrvery Phone 101 O . . . . . . . . . . . HEST V0 u '15 4 . .zsv , - ..-- A .1 fr -' ' Tk . : V X '51:...,f. HH K oko SMAHK REG6 . O ra . n an an u . n Compliments of Rialto Theatre Compliments of J. L. IVIIKSCH BEAVER FALLS, PA, Geneva Paint 8: Glass Co. Incorporated 1021 SEVENTH AVENUE Beaver Falls, Pa. PAINTS VARNISHES BRUSHES GLASS For Tlwe Home, Factory, and Auto GQ?-D Picture Framing Tennis Supplies Novelties The Wallhide and Waterspar Store Phone B. F. 3330 THE DAILY TIMES ROCHESTER AND BEAVER, PA. E. L. FREELAND, Publisher We Never Lose or Pass By an Opportunity to Say a Good Word For Geneva Do you like Clothes? What? You Don't? Tl-,en dgnlt gee Lisle T. Miller 910 SEVENTH AVENUE CAMPBELI-'S lor he has only Clothes Men Lilce Green Lantern - J. D. MCAHIIS 8: Son Tea Room JEWELERS Good Old-Fashioned Home Coolcing Graduation Gifts Lunch and Dinner 11oa SEVENTH AVENUE Beaver Falls, Pa. 141595 Seventh Ave. Beaver Falls, Pa. Compliments of Boylin's BEAVER FALLS, PA. TRESS ' Cut Rate Drugs Boswell said 'KA man ought to read as inclination leads him." Try Us First Let us help you follow 24TH STREET an-i AVENUE your inclination BEAVER FALLS, PA. The College Student always dresses with distinction .... Vfe have always recog- nized tlwis fact in the selection ol apparel lor our College Patrons. OSF G A 0 GENEVA COLLEGE BOOK STORE Chartered Coaches for All Purposes to Any Point in the United States S A F E T Y Comfortable, Frequent Service from Pittsburgh to Points in Northwestern Pennsylvania HARMONY SHORT LINE MOTOR TRANSPORTATION COMPANY 210 TENTH STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. Or Any Ticlcet Agent for lnlormation Ywm-IJUCOKN I OD . iff iSCHOOLDAYS . . . back in a flash with memories refreshed. The annual filled with pictures dramatizing school life as you lived it has an inestimable value to you as the years pass. Every school financiaHy able should have an annual. Communi- cate with us for information con- cerning our specialized service for all kinds of school publications. 'A' 'A' i' I Womb ' ' Jlemczloe INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA ' PITTSBUPGII PPINTINC5 COMPANY Trodzzcem of WEEKLY AND MONTHLY SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE AN N LJALS BUSINESS AND COMMERCIAL TYPOGPAPI-IICAL DISPLAYS DIVERSIFIED BOOKBIN DI NG ALI. KINDS OF PIQINTING Q3 We are tIwor IxIy equipped to com I all orders pr ptIy . . . Write us, or II our repr e for an interview Ph G 530 534 FERNANDO STREET PITTSBURGH PENNA ,- --.r- . x.,,f - .. . . 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Suggestions in the Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) collection:

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

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