Geneva College - Genevan Yearbook (Beaver Falls, PA)

 - Class of 1946

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1946 volume:

777 M TMWDU' - 1 'QT7'6ffW6 U ' ,L ,jp A ,Q Q - , .M '?'fff?f fjW 'ffffMf ' ' qMA.,2k1' JI, ig! Vvw-.A WWW J? W C A ,HWZWW 5?-ff' ILA- Wf KVM ' 70 J" Q . J ffJ,0fU"' 'WW7 ,AMW 15115. ! Sgfi Wi Q3 is gif , ,A sf f Tai? 4 - ,x- , A A . 1 I A -' , 'X' ff' QAC0 E Q ix i mf ff if fzf if "'xX x"""""h'k2s i V' ff!" yy J!! ff' QA S qyklgi 61" ., L M ' 03? K - lik of yy! YV A " J N55 X ' ggi A fffffsfzfz miiiwi N A Q , lv N 31 if-Q M1 W I ,E 715 Q1 M.. J, 5. -1- n LAPIGFS v f M! A, ' . 4714.4 4 cv gem! W bmw mm it Q9 . fag Qin "'T-af - 'ii -fx- L hifi , V - 4 w fr 9 y 1 i K KE! Emi SW' bequsm Fm i mwillh .'W'ni""c"""""". it L"W6'1"."""' new fmdidw Avtuawfvv I . ' 'wax M-Mruyicovunz. w-3.30 epvd, '! X1 kms., Vbaiox Lu.JeZ'o X' H l F0REYi7I6tlgwl5M THE 1946 GENEVAN C ll of the many vnemories that are to be treasured by us have been included in the 1946 GENEVAN for the enjoyment of all. It is the sincere wish of the staff that among the most endeared of all memories will be the Spirit of Geneva. What is the Spirit of Geneva? It's the Psalter, the choir, the chapel chimes. It's the test tubes, the burners, and a good natured prof. It's the "G" on the hill and great Old Main. It's a Bible class with an earnest plea for all of us to become good Christians. It's a brand new band, a chapel skit and a basketball trip. It's winning, losing and still winning. It's a full lower hall, a doughnut, and thou. It's a bookstore, a rec room, it's a library with stacks. It's golf and badminton, basketball, swimming, and tennis. It's all of these and many more, no one counting for more or less than another. This is the Spirit of Geneva. This is what we want you to remember. Published by the Junior Class GENEVA COLLEGE Beaver Falls, Pa. IN MEMURY Dr. Ernest K. Patton Dedication U of Dr. Ernest K. Patton. From 1936 he served Geneva College in the Department of Psychology besides rendering many other services cheer- fully to the administration, to his colleagues on the faculty and to his students. His death on June 10, 1945, terminated these active deeds but not his good, helpful iniiuence. e dedicate these pages as a loving tribute to the life and memory At the opening chapel assembly in September, 1937, Dr. Patton delivered the academic address. It is well to recall here the substance of his appropriate remarks, for he gave us his best guidance on the sub- ject of emotional orientation, gathered from years of experience in the study and teaching of psychology. He reminded us of the fog of stimula- tions in which we live, and pointed out for us some "lighthouses" that we might use for the orientation of our emotions in the confusing world. He stressed the need of directed activity, harmony with reality, simplicity, and clarity, closing with the wish that each student might be able to control his emotional life, be stimulated in his intellectual life, and have the will to learn the truth and to succeed. . Those who heard him on that day knew that he had done well and had given of his richest thoughts to assist others. He lived so frankly and vigorously that it was always a great pleasure to meet him and observe his exuberance while endeavoring to make life better and happier for those around him. The "M0mcmentzvm dere 2J61"67l'I?f?:?,lS,, which Dr. Patton has completed is the growth and improve- ment of all the lives that were able to benefit from his teachings. --CHARLES MARSTON LEE. DR. MCLEOD M. PEARCE PRESIDENT K am happy to Write this word of comment to the students of the graduating class. As I write, my mind turns to another important experience of the year. Our boys have returned from military service. The war is over, the victory won, they have come back in large numbers to take up their work where they left oif and to go on in their preparation for life. You are Worthy of all the honor you receive. To all those who this year complete their college work, we offer our congratulations. The victory your friends have won sets before you a golden opportunity for a splendid and happy useful life. The world has passed its great crisis. It can be made a better world. The future may far surpass what has gone before. There are difficulties still to be met and problems to solve, but hope is not blotted out, and the future is full of promise 5 and you are ready. So, to those who have come back, -and those who go out, We offer our congratulations, our thanks and our good Wishes. -M. M. PEARCE. ROBERT CLARKE, D.D., Vice-President LULU J. MCKINNEY, B.S., Registrar A.B., Geneva Collegeg A.M., Princeton Universityg B.D., Princeton Theological Seminary. CHARLES M. LEE, Dean Professor of Latin and Greek M.B., Miami Univer- sityg A.M., University of Cincinnati 5 Ameri- can Academy in Romeg Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. ROY MELVILLE ADAMS, Instructor of Chemistry. A.B., Sterling Collegeg M.A., Kansas University. ESTHER K.. BLACK, Instructor in Speech. B.A., Ashland Collegeg A.M., University of Michigan. ETHEL BOWDEN, Instructor in Secretarial W'ork. B.S., M.Ed., University of Pittsburgh. HAROLD A. BRUCE, Professor of Biology. B.S., Geneva Collegeg M.S., Pittsburgh. CHARLES T. CARSON, A.B., A.M. Ph.D., University of Director of Public Relatvkans and Alumni Secretary. KATHRINE CARTWRIGHT, Instructor in Engineering. B.S., Geneva College. WILLIAM E. CLELAND, Professor of Mathematics and Physics. A.B., Westminster College 5 A.M., University of Pitts- burgg Ph.D., Princeton University. GEORGE S. COLEMAN, Professor of History. A.B., University of Pittsburgh 3 A.M., Ph.D., Harvardg Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary. JOHN COLEMAN, Professor of Political Science. A.B., University of Pittsburghg Reformed Presby- terian Theological Serninaryg A.M., Columbia Uni- versityg Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. PHILIP L. COON, Professor of Chemistry. A.B., Milton Collegeg A.M., Ph.D., University of Wisconsin. L. M. DAVIS, Instructor -in Physical Education. B.S., University of Pittsburgh. WILMA DETZEL, Librarian B.S., Geneva College. Q JANET DOWNIE, Editor of Alumnus ELIZABETH GAULT, Instructor in Business Administration B.S., University of Pittsburghg Geneva College Indiana State Teachers College. EDNA M. GEORGE, Assistant Librarian. A.B., Geneva College. ROBERT M. HALEY, Professor of Economics. A.B., Harvard Universityg A.M., Oregon State Col- legeg Ph.D., Northwestern University. RODNEY K. KETCHAM, Professor of French. A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Cornell Universityg University de Grenobleg Ithaca College. JOHN S. MCISAAC, Professor of Education. Ohio Universityg University of Pittsburgh. MARGARET BETH MCMILLAN, Instructor of Home Eco- nomics. A.B., Muskingum Collegeg Ohio Universityg Univer- sity of Pittsburgh. THEODORE M. MCMILLION, Professor of Biology. A.B., A.M., West Virginia University: Ph.D., Uni- versity of Pittsburgh. ALLEN C. MORRILL, Professor of English. A.B., A.M., Brown Universityg A.M., Ph.D., Harvard University. A C. MAY OVERTON, Instructor of English. A.B., Hastings Collegeg M.A., University of Iowa. ROBERT PARK, D.D., Professor of History and Bible. A.B., Syracuse Universityg A.M., University of Pitts- burghg Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary. SALLY PATTON, Head Resident at Northwood Hall. A.B., Geneva Collegeg A.M., University of Chicagog HELEN REAGLE, Dean of Women. A.B., Geneva. College. GENEVIEVE RICHARDSON, Instructor of Dv-wma and Speech. A A.B., McMurray College. 4 4 , Q .Y , A ,- 1 n,-..1- g U ,,. f . H V J, J ef cg , OLGA M. Russo, Instructor in Spanish. X ' A.B., University of Pittsburgh. ,Q-.,f" . i WN fir- .exe .J X X IRENE SAXTON, Head Resident at McKee Hall. ALAN E. THOMPSON, Instnzctov' in Engineer-ing Drawing. ALISON TWEED, Instmcctoo' in English. A.B., Geneva College. J. BOYD TWEED, D.D., P-rofessoo' of Bible. A.B., Geneva Collegeg A.M., University of Pittsburghg Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary. J. C. TWINEM, Professor of Edneation. Ph.B., A.M., University of Chicagog Ph.D., University of Pittsburgh. A. A. WYLIE, Head Resident at Patterson Lodge. H. H. WYLIE, Professor of Psychology. A.B., Geneva Collegeg A.M., Ph.D., University of I Chicago. "Receive my instruction and not silverg and knowledge rather than choice gold." Q. Q xg sei .A w . ,M L S lgwfm. 5 7 ne, .,,...... z I 2 5 i', il f K sg gl Q gg :gan .W X 4-f: 4 , , . H v 1,1 H gx A ri-. V A...:E:E:E:E-,: w , M ru , Ex -Y 3 , . 31: Pk 05, f .115 M F U ,Q 1 W QE! m H x xx wg A ss., . ,A mix H K. w X. Au E 5 Q M X X W N W M N qi K X , 6 , A ,x f gs 'm Q v x 4 B 5.5 mv' Qs '-A ww ss ' 1 m B B W9 A W ,rx Q M W. W slim , , M , , 1 M. , w , y, , , , , X, Qs my Ng: ,ii A www ram ,xx Q KW Em :gif 1? E Q! A Q , W ' W w a w w w N w w wi Do ANY , ROT -VXN GE Bogit 4 Pabgiy KEN P4-9S'l,d6 If 70982236725 D M , JAJOQ ,ff lxx' X jJNf'92x S1-:11i X6r Class fficers K :j am H E , ,mb in V ...,.. z - - Ex, 155 H G 1 5511532 T etgffll Q, EDITHL "" UT Treqsz 671650 N Senior lass he valtimate has been achieved by another group of Genevans. True, they are not many but they represent, along with ninety-seven previous classes, all that a Christian college stands for. During the four years, some utilized every moment, some realized their mistakes as they progressed and some only now realize that they have been subjected to a wealth of knowledge and have missed a great deal. The class is unfortunate in some respects. They are a war class gaining their education in the most trying period of our nati0n's history. Few classes have had the difliculties that have befallen this class, and their numbers dwindled alarmingly while still freshmen. Social life during these long war years was often very slow and sometimes at a standstill. A great deal of credit is due to these forty seniors who stuck to it and we must not forget four of this number who came back from the service to iinishltheir interrupted education. This class is graduating into a now peaceful world and in this respect they are most fortunate. The world today is crying for educated men and women to take the lead in the reconstruction of a country and World better fitted to a Christian environment that is peaceful and prosperous. To this class of nineteen hundred and forty-six are extended sincere congratulations for so ably facing and overcoming all the difliculties that have been their lot. ' J EAN ALLEN Genevans 1 Spanish Club 1, 2 Raidicg Broadcasting Club Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3 W. A. A. 3, Pres. 4 "G" Club 4 GENEVAN Editor 3 CABINET 1, 2, 3, Asst. Ed. 4 Economics Club 3, 4 Accounting Club 4 KATHERINE AXE Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4 'Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3 W. S. A. 4, Sr. Rep. C. S. U. 3, 4 "G" Club 3, 4 W. A. A. 2, 3, 4 Genevans 3 HELEN BOBBY C. S. U. 25 Pres. 3, 4 Genevans 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. 4 Gospel Team 2, 3, 4 VINCE BORSANI Class Pres. 3, 4 Student Council Pres. 4 Math Club Vice Pres. 3, 4 GENEVAN 3 CABINET 4 JVM 7 JEAN' ALLEN "Wiener" is one of those bright-eyed business adm. girls. Besides pounding a typewriter, she is a student librarian and helps maintain quiet while fellow students slave. You will remember her as last year's GENEVAN editor. If you ever want an original idea, just see Jean. At present, she's busy on a project to get her husband out of t rmy. Lots of brains and lots of fun-that's Wiener. . W, ,1 Witt l A15 I CATHERINE AXE gl . ' An all-round athlete, Katyparticipates in every sport with zest and skill, her favorites being swimming and skating. She is an active member of both the W. A. A. and the "G" Club. Her easy frankness makes her helpful criticisms welcome. Katy is one of those quiet, depend- able people who gets what she wants. , As to her future, she may teach but she is 'not too enthusiasticg says she's going to "look around" for a while. HELEN BOBBY Steady and understanding, we have no doubt that Helen will make a good missionary. An aid in this field will be her music, for she loves to sing and has a lyric soprano voice. Also she has been an inspiring leader of the C. S. U. during her college career. If-and when she has any, her spare moments are spent as a seamstress- a good one, too. One more thing-did you really study all those nights you went to the library? VINCENT BORSANI ' - Vince comes from Beaver Falls and is a campus fav- orite. His quiet dignified manner makes him an ideal president of the Student Senate. Vince amazes all of us by his easy mastery of chemistry and other diilicult sciences. He was chosen as one of Geneva's representa- tives of "Who's Who". No matter what he does in the future we wish him luck and know he will succeed. MH'RNA BRISTOL Myrna, one of the Drugstore gang, commutes from New Brighton and is a member of the famed H225 Club". Her major is elementary education and she intends to teach school before getting married. That dreamy look in her hazel eyes probably accounts for the fact that she conjugates French verbs in Spanish class and told Dr. Ketcham "No hablo espanol!" She likes swimming and is an energetic tennis enthusiast too. She also plays the pianog popular music being her favorite realm. .1-W . ALEERT CANIGLIA Quiet and friendly, Albert is one of our engineers. He spent his mornings delving into the intricacies of mathe- matics and physical sciences, and his afternoons surveying the campus. I-Ie was an active! and interested member of the Math Club. After graduation Albert plans to work for his masters degree at either Case or Stephens College. He also has two very interesting hobbies-flying and bowling. MARY CARR "Get your assignments in, or else!" became a familiar cry this year as Mary edited THE CABINET. She gave the student body the kind of paper they wanted and got it out on time-no mean feat! She's one of the Ellwood City crowd who had to browbeat Jake into stopping for at least every other red light on the way to school. Sweet and energetic, Mary is an active member of both the Account- ing and Economics Clubs. ESTHER JANE CARRIER Esther Jane transferred to Geneva from Bob Jones College last year and Geneva gained a good student. Her sincere friendliness and unassuming ways Won her many friends. A dormie, her room is noted for its lack of noise. After graduation Esther Jane is headed for library school, and we know she'll make a good librarian. MARGARET CARSON Although she is efficiency plus in an office, Marg is at heart a very dreamy individual. She loves to read poetry aloud and says that classical music is the only kind. But on a badminton court she is far from dreamyg those low smashing drives of hers account for an uncomfortable number of wins. She's a stiff guard in basketball too. Marg hails from the Pacific coast-Seattle, to be exact. Ross CIMINI Rose's chief asset is her ability as a conversationalist. She never uses the weather as a topic because she says that it's always the same in Beaver Falls. Rose commutes from New Castle and has daily arguments with the Penn- sylvania Railway Company-the 7 :15 train insists on getting there at 7:15. Her major is Spanish, and she really has a love of the language. She's going to teach school and those students will learn Spanish or else, won't they, Rose? ALBERT CANIGLIA Math Club 4 Engineering Club 4 MARY CARR CABINET Editor 4 Accounting Club Pres. Vice Pres. 4 Y. W. C. A. Economics Club 3, 4 GENEVAN, Ass't. Editor Who's Who ESTHER. JANE CARRIER C. S. U. 3, 4 Spanish Club 3, 4 English Club 3, 4 CABINET 4 MARGARET CARSON English Club 3 Economics Club 4 French Club 4 Genevans 4 W. A. A. 4 ROSE CIMINI Spanish Club E ,Q gi? ,f'7!2b ' X , ' f lube- Mil .f ' :ff-F ill - wwf' IMD, L4.!'!'wf . ' l ,flfdff fyjlf' 127 .ra -, 1,4 0 xr. e yy ff' I iff 0- ,1 13 1 f E A by ,IAW jf V , f ' swf " X if J. J ANE Donns Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Pres. 4 Pep Club 2, 35 Pres. 4 French Club 1, 2 Student Senate 3 W. S. A. Cabinet 2 Frill and Dagger 3, 4 Cabinet 2, 3 GENEVAN 3 Basketball Queen 4 WINIFRED DUGGAN Radio Broadcasting Club 3, 4 KIRKLIN FRAZIER Student Senate 4 MARION COON Marion Prosser Coon came back to school this year after trying her hand at married life for a year. She says she rather likes being a P. K. She is energetic and works long hours in the Post Office. When the Geneva Pep Band organized, Marion oiled up her oboe and became an enthusiastic member. Very nice and very quiet, Marion is studying psychology and history while waiting for Phil to come home. WATSON CUSTER Watson would be a commanding figure in any group- straight and tall with black hair and a nice smile. Geneva is a new experience for him, and we hope a pleasant one. He is a graduate of Missionary Training Institute, in Nyak, New York, and he also attended Pitt. He is an ordained minister and preached at Duquesne, Pa., before enlisting. He served as a regimental chaplain with the British Fourteenth Army in Burma. He plans to return to Burma as a missionary. J ANE Donns You always know when Janie is aroundg those clank- ing bracelets announce her arrival every time. Sweet and dignified, a psych major, president of the Pep Club and Y. W., Jane has been a busy girl. Since she spends so much time in the Drug, Chet is considering giving her a minor in pharmacy. Another interesting side line in Jane's life is the Navy. WINIFRED DUGGAN Sally's blue eyes and bouncing brown curls are indica- tive of her bubbling personality. She is a steady occu- pant of the library from eight 'til nine in the morning. She majored in elementary education and plans to teach. Sally is a transfer from Grove City and Westminster, but is a loyal, true Genevan. KIRKLIN FRAziER Mr. Frazier is one of our ministers, he preaches at the Twenty-fourth Street Church in Beaver Falls. He is majoring in psychology, with a minor in Bible, and intends to continue work in a theological school. He enjoys books and his favorite reading is religious essays. In his spare time he plays golf and has lately taken up bowling. VIRGINIA FRY Virginia is a commuter from New Galilee, and is a very busy girlg she personifies that rare creature beloved by all profs-she likes all her classes. She majored in biology and chemistry, and- hopes to do research work after graduation. She belongs to the French Club and the Pre-Meds. Her hobby is reading-not novels or mys- teries, but technical books and magazines. Guess where she spends her spare time-the lab, naturally! LW During his college career, Gaudio has held down at least nineteen different jobs and has decided that he is definitely the executive type. Gaudio is a chemistry major and more than once have the walls of the chem lab bulged. Remember that pump Dr. Coon wanted for the lab? Gaudio got it, but please don't ask him how or where! His sense of humor is untouchable, and whenever you find a laughing crowd, the object of humor is gener- ally Gaudio and his fast running monologue. We know Gaudio will get ahead in the world fand boy does he need onelj RALPH GAUDI of ELIZABETH GISSEL Bright and gay is pert little- Libby from the lower valley. Although she's always ready for fun she has her serious moments, and that 8:15 calculus class accounts for fifty of them. Libby filled executive positions very capably as president of the Student Senate and vice-presi- dent of the Math Club. As a final honor Libby was elected by the student body to reign over May Day festivities. ELAINE GORDON - Q Elaine is that charming little girl with the big brown eyes.- She's a P. K. from Beaver Falls, with a major in history. According to Elaine, Dr. George Coleman is the "Ideal prof". Elaine has high ambitions-she's going to Duquesne to study law. She's another girl who is en- gaged, to a big husky football man down at Virginia U. Here's to you, Elaine, in everything you do. MARTHA E. HAMILTON As an English major, and president of the English Club, Martha is always scurrying around trying to find interesting material for English Club programs. Her calm, low voice, and quiet seriousness are refreshing. Martha wants to teach English and we believe that she will be highly successful. VIRGINIA FRY Pre-Medical Society 2, 3, 4 French Club 4 ELIZABETH GISSEL Student Senate lg Pres. 4 Class Sec. 2 Class Treas. 4 Math Club, V. Pres. 4 Spanish Club, V. Pres. 4 Y. W. C. A. 1, 4 Who's Who CABINET Staff May Queen MARTHA E. HAMILTON W. S. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Student Senate 4 English Club 2, 35 Pres. 4 French Club 33 Pres. 4 CABINET 3, 4 S H IRLEY HEADLAND Radio Broadcasting Club 1, 2 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3 French Club 1, 2 W. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 "G" Club 3, 4 W. S. A., Vice Pres. 4 GENEVAN, Bus. Mgr. 3 CABINET 3, 4 Economics Club 4 Cheerleader 2 ESTI-IERJEAN HERDT French Club 1 C. S. U. 3 ISABELLE HORTON Pre-Medical Soc. 1, 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 English Club 3, 4 Frill and Dagger Club 33 Vice Pres. 4 CABINET 4 GENEVAN 3 WILLIAM HUGHES Frill and Dagger Club 2, 3, 4 Y. M. C. A. 1 Historical Society 1, 2, 3 Veterans Club 4 DOROTHY JEAN KENNEDY Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4 C. S. U. 2 Spanish Club 2, 3, 4 English Club 2, 3, 4 W. A. A. 3, 4 "G" Club 4 Genevans 2 CABINET 2, 3, 4 GENEVAN 3 SHIRLEY HEADLAND Another Mrs., and the other half of the "Allen Busi- ness Corporationf' She and Wiener co-operated on the "Commies Column" for THE CABINET. Shirley was busi- ness manager of the yearbook last year too. She doesn't know why, but everytime she takes the car out, her father nervously clasps his hands and says, "The insurance is in the glove compartment." She's a business-adm. major, and a member of the Accounting and Economics Clubs. ESTHERJEAN HERDT Estherjean commutes from Rochester via bus. She has majored in elementary education and plans to teach. But her ambitions do not stop there, after teaching for a while, Estherjean plansl to go as a missionary to the Philippine Islands. Although she does not play or sing, she loves organ music. Her friendly brown eyes and quiet smile encourage one's confidence in Estherjean and we think that she will be a success as either a teacher or missionary. ISABELLE HORTON "Izzy" is that girl from New York who can't quite get Greenwood Lake out of her mind. She has short, brown curly hair, and a personality to match it-harum-scarum, and carefree. As house-president, she's a marvel! Makes as much noise as anyone, and practically never goes to bed. She plans to be a social director aboard ship- smooth sailing, "Izzy." WILLIAM HUGHES Bill returned to Geneva- for his final year, after three years in the service. He has black curly hair, and a dreamy look in his eye which almost disappears when he concentrates on history-his major. After Geneva he wants to do graduate work. One of his chief interests is current plays, on which he is an authority. DOROTHY KENNEDY "Nook" is one of the "diamond" clan and will get her M. R. S. in June. Math is Greek to her, but Latin is Latin. Yes, she actually majored in Latin, and creditably so. She likes to read "really good novels" too. She was forced into making all the toasted cheese sandwiches for the "gang" this year because her friends insisted that she needed the practice. BETTY KRETT With her .generous smile and cheery nature, it's easy to see why Betty is one of the Pep Club gang. She likes sports and is an avid basketball fan. Playing the piano is another of her accomplishments and at the same time it displays her long slender hands and nice nails. As president of the Frill and Dagger, Betty was very capable. She roomed with Izzy for a year and survived, so that should p1'ove something! ELLEN LEE "Eli" is a campus personification of vivacity. Famous or notorious, for her puns, she does have a higher sense of humor. Her leadership in the W.S.A. and the Y.M.C.A. will really be missed, for Ell was never without a good idea. She is altar-bound with a Navy boy Who, like Ellen, has an English major and will take over her job of teaching. EDITH LUTTON Erlie is pronounced by those who know her as "one of the best". She belongs to the Pep Club and counteracts its riotousness with many a practical suggestion. Her major is business adm., and she definitely doesn't want to teach. Edie has beautiful clothes and is the "pride and joyl' of the annual Fashion Show. She loves to swim and is very adept at it. Her honest sincerity is what we like about Ed-ie. MYRA MAJORS An Ellwoodite who became a dorm girl, Myra holds many an interesting jam session for French. She studied it at McGill University in Canada for one summer, and says that those big Canadian lumberjacks can't be beat. That's what we call combining business with pleasure. With this varied background, Myra ought to provide her classes with interesting lecture material. JOHN MCCASLIN 1-A in the Army, and A-1 on the campus, John 1'e- turned to Geneva after spending four years in the service. Joh'rmy's friendly smile and quiet ways made him a leader again. He's an expert ping-pong player, and can be found in the "rec" room most any night. Engaged to "the girl back home," John plans to be a psychologist. BETTY KRETT Spanish Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. 1,- 2, 3, Vice Pres. 4 Pep Club 2, 3, 4 W. A. A. 25 Vice Pres. 3, 4 "G" Club 4 GENEVAN 3 Frill and Dagger 35 Pres. 4 French Club 4 CABINET, Bus. Mgr. 4 Who's Who ELLEN LEE English Club 3, 4 Spanish Club 2 W. S. A., Pres. 4 Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Sec. 1 Pep Club 4 EDITH LUTTON Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Pep Club 3, 4 Frill and Dagger Club 4 Economics Club 4 Accounting Club 3, 4 W. S. A. Cabinet 3 Class Sec. 3 CABINET 3 GENEVAN 3 MYRA MAJ ORS French Club 2, Vice Pres. 3, 4 Spanish Club 3 C. S. U. 3 Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4 JOHN MCCASLIN Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, 35 Pres. 4 C. S. U. 1, 2, 3 Genevans 4 Veterans Club 4 Who's Who RUTH MONTGOMERY CABINET 2, 3, 4 French Club 2, 3, 4 Pre-Med Soc. 2, 33 Vice Pres. 4 Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4 Radio Broadcasting Club 4 Debate Club 4 BARTON RUMBAUGH Genevans 1 Spanish Club 2 Y. M. C. A. 3 Economics Club 3, 4 WILLIAM SEIDEL Y. M. C. A. 1, 2 Accounting Club 3, 4 Economics Club 25 Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4 Student Senate 3 GLADYS SHEPHERD Genevans Spanish Club Y. W. C. A. Radio Broadcasting English Club RUTH MONTGOMERY "Monty" as she is known to her pals, is responsible for at least 98.7fk of the confusion on third Hoor. She is one of those incorrigible persons who insists on .bringing various parts of her lab dissections back to her room. Ruth doesn't mind state class, or afternoon labs-but chemistry problems are out! As a biology major and a member of the Pre-Meds, Ruth is well qualified to be a laboratory technician. ROSE REITZEL Rose, chic and blonde, returned to Geneva for her final year. She is an English major and the night before an exam Rose could be found delving into Adam Bede's past or wondering why David Copperfield had to be the way he was. She has lovely clothes, for instance that smooth green slack suit. She works down at Reeder's Book Store and that is really a "stationery" job. Rose has an admir- able command of English and English literature. BARTON RUMBAUGH "Bart" is another fellow whO's interested in a business career and is a member of the Economics Club. Bart's friends are delighted by his talented piano playing. Put any classical record on the vic and Bart can accompany it perfectly on the piano. Bart's major is psychology and after graduation, he plans to work on his master's degree. He would like to get into personnel work later on. Bart, do you use psychology when you chaperon those Mooney- Seidel affairs? WILLIAM SEIDEL With his hustling, business-like air of efliciency, he strides through the halls-that's our Bill! Already he's on his way to becoming a successful business man. He's proprietor of his own chicken farm, and thus far hasn't had: to use red ink in his account books. As president of the Economics Club and a member of the Accounting Club, Bill has little spare time. GLADYS BAILEY SHEPHERD She's one of those train-riding commuters from New Castle. Peaches, as she is known to Genevans, has a carefree personality and a host of friends. Her major is English, and her specialty-any kind of poetry. One fine day Gladys changed he1' name to Mrs. Bill Shepherd-and came back to school looking mighty "sheepish.". is ,SV m s Q if s w s ,m ww s Wm W . get 4 . MARILYN SOHN Marilyn, a snappy little number from Beaver, is a con- stant occupant of the Science Hall. Those long afternoon labs somehow don't seem so long with Marilyn around, because her amusing stories always produce a laugh. One of the Pre-Meds, Marilyn is going to be a doctor. She has a healthy interest in politics too. Friends claim she can walk from Science Hall to the Drug with her eyes closed. HAROLD SPRINGER Mr. Springer is one Of our night-school students. He has persevered for ten years, attending night classes only and is now ready to graduate with a major in mathemat- ics. Psychology intrigues himg but he regards it merely as a pleasant pastime. He works as a metallurgical analyst at St. Joseph's Lead Plant in his home town, Monaca. In moments snatched between school and work, he enjoys music and contemplates starting an art collec- tion of his own. GEORGE TANNEHILL George Tannehill's happy spirit was welcome on the campus after his return from military life. He is a business adm. major and provided new life for the Ac- counting and Economics Clubs. His favorite themes for oratory are basketball and Dr. Haley-both on the posi- tive side of the scale. He has a definite dislike for music, but is one of that species who loves fishing and he really has the right angle on the subject. ROBERTS TRIMMER "T1'i'nune1"' is the guy who always seemed to draw the shortest straw when the Patterson Lodge boys wanted food at 3:00 a. m. He also helped enliven State Class fwhen he was aw el by exchanging "parables" with Dr. Coleman. Once urned the mid- ' t oil 'til four o'clock doing ac ng but he h done any for weekslj The o y T er got all his cuts excused- w iblx w vote! Q . MARJEAN WALLOVER She's that gal-about-campus, who has taken over Meck's job as hostess at Chet's. Her iiippant personality and snappy witticisms mark her as a definite campus per- sonality. Her chief weakness is chapel cuts. Marjean's friends are constantly amused by her snap judgments. Things are looking up for this gal-her hubby is home again. MARILYN SOHN Economics Club 4 Pre-Med Soc. 3, 4 Y. W. C. A. 4 GEORGE TANNEHILL Economics Club 4 Accounting Club 4 Y. M. C. A. 1, 2, Veterans Club 4 ROBERTS TRIMMER Basketball Mgr. 2, Debate Club 3 Accounting Club 3 Economics Club 4 MARJEAN WALLOVER Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, Pre-Med Soc. 1, 2 "G" Club 3, 4 W. A. A. 3, 4 English Club 3, 4 French Club 3 GENEVAN 3 3,4 3,4 ,4 3,4 D 1 AVID P ' Q, BRA V . ODE EuG12Esid,c'rLt 2ce'P7'6+S'255Zl2SKI Junior Class ff' if 224 CH ,'-eq' ksvegre 3 Tq-cttw may WOOD Junior lass Resume Q C tate, calculus, and education make up the basic curriculum for our third college yearg but other activities also play an im- portant part. After smiling magnanimously at "frosh" pranks and smirking at sopho- mores sweating over term papers, we find that We can't completely hibernate from the limelight of activity. To begin with, "Hermie" starts things off by "rushing" the freshmen girls, and Elmer follows, a close second. Bill Ross and Smoky Garber return from the wars- married men, both of them. Daddy Budimir benevolently gives out advice and Mahlon keeps us in stitches with his "different" sense of humor. Billie adds the pep as "number one" cheerleader. Rumisek tries his hand at writing for THE CABINET, and the printing press nearly falls apart. Johnny azidffoni stroll the campus and personify "Neath the Moon on the Campus Ground." Shirley Stewart models-ultra, sleek, and chic, in the Y. W. style show. Raney and L. C., in those blue jeans, haunt Boylin's Studio, Uncle Bob Niesslein wants a bigger yearbook, while Sipple holds out for a pink and yellow cover. Bill Davie isn't as shy as he used to be CPat Lodge influencej, and Gaudio never was. Mary Lois shows us the more serious side of life. Ann Gilchrist is still "Stewing" over the Navy situation. We've laughed at Dave's extravagant chapel announcements, memorized state an- swers, fought with calculus, worked on stage crews, cheered "our boys" on to victory, and met afterward at "Sammy's" to relive the game. The future? May it hold as much for us as has the past. Q .fZ1r:r-vb MARY Jo BENNETT SARA BARRORD CAROLYN BooTH J ESSIE Bowrss EUGENE BRAY 1 JOHN BUDIMIR WILLIAM AVIE ,W 2Z0v6v V ZF RY DoD MAHLON EVANS E I JAMES GAULT YOLANDO GIAMMATTEO RICHARD GARBER ANN GILCHRIST FRANCES LINTON RUTH GRAHAM JOEL J AvENs SARA HACKER STANLEY HMIEL DOROTHY HAMILTON ELSIE HARDIES LILA HANK -23 .19 -R rl 194.7 . . W A X424 Awguiwuu ,wif A ,Agni Y. . ,.,, " wfv ' . -3.1, sg .els V S Ex r ,W N ROBER MARY Lors M CFARLA ND W 5 3 Lim' ' ELMER T NXESSLEIN M ARY M JOHN Momzow H54 ff . I 5, XT.: S cELw Lois MOONE Q S2 E355 x ' x AIN ww as ws x S WT ' S E x 1 H wi, ,si-Km ww J D OLLY PATTERSON DAVID PODBIELSKI HENRY PUCHLEITNER WILLIAM Ross ,Q mu W U E K ss .iw Su W ws 5. ,aw iw-2Z,w 'E Bw me w'mH x x HAH? ww A M wa W 1. WJ? xr mx a .. E www Hwfifswhgi W uw A-M 3 , DOROTHY POIARKOFF MARY RANEY 5 W E WJ A Ly? SWE .F . -I 1 m 5, I is 'mix In ROGER RUSSELL JOHN RUMISEK ELIZABETH SCRIPTURE ROBERT SIPPLE .WA E E E md F H CHARLOTTE SMALLWOOD H JANESTEEL awmng 0-vu. 7'-Kg Wmgssfiiigf f N bldll, rw-0ui,0 IMI ..., RMU TR E34 Z5 M ' SHIRLEY STEWART LESTER WILKOFSKY LORETTA WILSON HELEN ZACHMAN LE? W .I qwfgywxwww 5 Wg,:JbULLiWAdf9,,,1f:J,J,w . MW ,wif WZJWMVW G! . 'LM' MA - . TWEED -RJORY WY V - ?N0B?Jq-esiCl0'M 709 Pv'e.9z2z'IZYz2LF K I Sophomore Class fficers G ,ey as my Q I A '1"" X P N xg - 4 s Hoviivgs MIRIAM Pgxx' 1 A -D Uswy' GT. S937-eta?gN L Z Zfozu that om' ranks have again been swelled by the returning vets, things begin to look better for us as we glance back on our freshman year and forward to our junior one. Hirschy, Blair, Hardies and Urling-it's nice to see them back. Mary Scruci stars as Babbie in "The Little Minister." Eckhardt is one of the few fellows to be written up in the fashion column-how did he do it? Greta, Evelyn, and Ralph represent us as cheerleaders, and Guy Bennett shows us a "unique technique" on the basketball iioor. Cupid shot two arrows into our class and they hit Gwen Ziel and Toni Bowles, respectively-neither of them seem to mind. Zorza fborrowed by the Junior Yearbook Staifb even carries his camera to classes with his hand on the shutter to get pic- Cg! Sophomore Snatches tures for them. Jake in his own inimitable style writes for THE CABINET, bullies Carr into print- ing it, and then buys fifty extra copies. Why, Jake! Eleanor Gross keeps up our spirits with her steady flow of wit in the commuter's room. Hurley serves as a willing subject for Owen Simon's column in THE CABINET, and Ginny Thompson can always find something funny to laugh at. Virginia McGill and Betty Roe can usually be found by paging the Drug Store-they serve as the "Gestapo" for unruly frosh. As you can see We've had good times and trying ones. Our second year at college has been a full oneg we now turn our faces toward the future hoping that our next two will be as good or better. ll ii E no x . ' if BOTTOM-LEFT To RIGHT- Fmscr Row- is SECOND Row- Dora Graff Miriam Pennell Ruth Miller ' Edith Ellis Virginia Thompson Teresa Zezza Doris Gobrecht Charlotte May Martha McFarland Eleanor Gross Rebekah Stewart Maribel McKe1vy THIRD Row- Eilene Frischkorn Eunice Kerr Faith Scripture Joyce Engelhardt Margo Tanner Charlotte Dimitroff Robert Yee FOURTH ROW- Marjorie Hill Jean Shroads Emmy Lou Goldsmith Joan McCarter Gloria Giovannini Dorothy Mae Brown Vivian Bowles Margaret Graham FIFTH ROW- John Locke James Waite Robert Tweed Evelyn Bergan Lewis Urling Marjory Wolf Albert Hardies Philip Hirschy Brainard Fleming' rf'QuyJ ,tif - V' y VJ!!! f 01 1 13, Sophomore Class ' I if Q., Continued E 3 NJ7' , 'G' g FIRST Row- Harriet Ewing Gwendolyn Ziel reta Steffan ucille Behnke athryn Hill elen Young eggy Martin BoTToM-LEFT To RIGHT- SECOND Row- Francis De Lay Marion Barnes Florence Rosser Audrey Young Virginia McGill Dolores Hopkins Kathryn Perry Audrey Zirat THIRD Row- Ameliea Barjuca Maryanne Hurley Jean Atchison Grace Popernick Larry Zorza Betty Roe Janet Miles Jane Miles tfvj N 0 Ex rg H at 6 FOURTH Row- ' Mary LaRitz Xb Jake Feldman Richard Eckhardt Ralph Bennett Guy Bennett Melvin Blair XQ , Adelaide Hartford wa Mafy SCFUC1 N4 A.. JA GE MES 13 1 UW V20 - . QWE HA?TeSidew.t e P1 6,5-,den fs Freshman lass Ufficers M - X .M ,Lx :E Q 5 N NXEKEEEEIEZMT ea- S ew. e tfllfgl N E K EA. is , UTY ELY Q mv . B - ss ,gg ss mr. lj' mm, ., E.. . 1-'ss ff. rx F a x Eyisw QW E ,WM 53' Flippant Frosh here we were, all 181 of us, from Anderson to Zohoskyg in size from Small to Lodge. Our first daze are still a jumble-orien- tation, matriculation and humiliation! ! ! We'll never forget Frosh Day. Budimir, the all know- ing upperclassman, asked for it and got it! Reynolds and Fry, our incomparable "ballerinas" executed some tricky steps. Chris, Marilyn, and Barbara, our Cozinecticut Yankees, keep things lively in McKee Hall, sec- ond iioor, from ten 'til two. Elsa and Paquita, senoritas from Cuba, translate Spanish for prac- tically the whole first year class. Dave and Poppy keep us happy with their music, and we never get key-bored. Bowers and Simon cause a riot wherever they go, and they go everywhere. They're even insulting! They tell Mrs. Henry that she is phoney, and then Bowers adds "but I'll bet a lot of men have given you rings" to which Simon supplements "now I've got your number." It goes on like that for hours. And when they finally do subside, Herb Colavincenzo pricks things up with his bubbling spirits Cat Geneva toolj. Bennett is the pride and joy of our hearts- his basketball playing is something to see, just wait 'til next year. Ray, Margie, and Lorraine are the Troublesome Trio at Northwood Hall, they make life worth living for the Pat Lodge boys. Jeb commutes, but spends most of her time at McKee Hall-she even helps with the between semester cleaning. Jane Patterson makes her debut as Showboat Queen, and the contestants for the privilege of kissing her are finally "Weed"ed down to Sterrett. Now all good things must come to an endg so must things that aren't so good, which accounts for this abrupt ending. Typically Freshman, no? FIRST ROW- Laurella Majors Joan Fitzgerald Patricia O'Hara Elizabeth Owen Marilyn Viets Eleanor Cable Jean Brown Eleanor Faris Sally Twinem Florence Cooper Frances Ball Naomi Davis Lorraine Weaver Mildred Fritz Betty Mink Lorraine White Freshmen SECOND Row- J ack Boggs Phyllis Duncan Rose Battilocchi Frank Lewis Laura Small Martha White Janet Hassler Lena Smith Jane Patterson Henry Smith Jean Petrone Peggy Zahn Martha Towcimak Alice Hardy David Wylie BOTTOM-LEFT To RIGHT- THIRD ROW- Vince Piccola Rodney J oll Harry Lodge Lula McClain Phyllis Greenwood Christine Teale Rachel Hoffman Rita Manning Charles McCombs Paul Facciolo Thomas Gardner Charles Gerson FOURTH Row- Ray Gratz Jack Dershimer Fred Bright Robert McWilliams Wayne Stranclberg Paul Braun Harry Nehrig Don Bollinger Art Shaffer Mickey Tribone Lamartine Le Goullon John Havrenek Art Murphy Brainard Fleming FIFTH Row- Joseph Montozzi Oscar Jackson Charles Kasparek Thomas Redick Russell Reed Edwin Hargate James Conners Eugene Berrigan Paul Parfitt John Shoup Frank Buchholz FIRST Row- Mary Culp Helen Paulson Mary Daniel Audrey Miller Rosemary Malloy Otis Holloway Sally Patton Louise Ohle Hazel Balser Virginia Coon Jean Fenton Martha Dainton Kathleen Sheldrake Betty Dunlap Alice Hardy , VAX, l f F I. 6 S h In 6 n if ,iff I I Coniinued BOTTOM-LEFT To RIGHT- SECOND Row- Rex Chambers John Miles Rudy Massa Jeanne McNary Dona Rae Anderson Irene B1'own Jean Hays Evelyn Probst Margaret Weir Paquita Barrairo Elaine Graham Dona Courtney Esther Faris THIRD Row- Joseph Scala Herbert Colavincenzo Lois Swaney Dorothy McDonald Rose Siovaila Elva Dufour Margaret Noneff Patricia Clark Lois Crawford Aloha Roush Peggy Nitsche Elsa de Escobar Rhoda Montag Betty Heidrick FOURTH Row- Clifford Beattie James Bowers Mary McCullough Dorothy Stahl Audrey Zohosky Dorothy Burry Pearle Malone Judith Ryan Martha Hamilton Betty Bable Nancy McCullough Henrietta Dowler Marguerette McKee Patty Patton FIFTH Row- Charles Jolley Thomas Wood Thomas Wilson Victor Bango Janet Patterson Fabius Reed Ruth Nido Helen Haywood Beth Robb Robert Firestone Marjorie McElroy John LeRoy SIXTH Row- Paul Fry Jack Goodman Owen Simon Janet Patterson Bob Brewer Wayne Bryner Ken Davis William Dodds Constance Judge Laura Drugmond Joe Moraney Lubert Jones SEVENTH Row Jay McDonald Meredith Sutton Paul Anderson W- 5- f f ,. , v ' x n 4 -, 1, W? 9 u . --M ,E Q 1:1 ' W. 'f wa! Q H-S ,fm-n. 5 S . ,+. H A I -. . , 2.522 f 'Q if Saw -'Ms-I 'J "' , ,. A ID , , an faux 'I . ,, . ' il . IQ ,. ein X X 1 was X XAXXX 4, Q vm 2? 'Q' X Z W , , M X52 53.-jj?,,gX53'KSf3f2 Zz, 'ff M 4 X5 1131- 5 XSPQXXQQQ-EQW5'1.j, XQ,XX'sXHf?1 WX.,SXXX512Xu'4?g,X,Xg2sfjX53.Pf-5 3' 5 X, F neg, XX-'X,rfXXX-frfZf3PXX,fXm3fIf1 ,,g1,5qn.sm1f'w153g,jXmX'eg-FEHX X 7 ,-UXXX: 5 'X1 XXM Xiu-X un I Ui' X.XXN :XX -1. gm - J sr ' ' ' -Hr XX ' ' f X M ,.XX. A , .XXw-.X.gM ,ik X X Q X, 36 .sg miwzxxx ' "' mf ' X. ,yn,XiHi2!x51: g ' . XJ MX M M.,-XXfXQ'f!M'AT,, X.,f1 ' .,..X MMM., XX ' - ' i ij- X. Y f I ,M M SXX A 5 ,BXXXW W3 M if X X K A qw X114 V'A",.i,'Wi"i:xxM , ' ,XXX M Ewwj ,gfeim-W fl K- fm., X - 2 .M Mx A ' X:X it-WQKQQXXF-:X:. - - ' X X-v --I' 1 i' If TNEX ' ' " W' D' X ' " X" 5- '.M, " X XX, N . M , X M , X., XX M,, MSX ,X- X 'X X W XXXHQX-" 1 A HQXXQX' X 55355 -XXEWEXF 'A ,N l' F ' M ' M 5 I-X. X: Xff, M 1 "ff L vi .J X fi? M 6 W in W X X. W 74 - M .ffff 'M M XX- - r ,Xif MQ X. fr' . -XXX ix XM, M 6 XXX. 7, X 45:-:K X XXM .M M . X,-XXX. '.': X ,MM .M,, . -XX , , NX, ,X:.M .M for X N' M fp ,X '?'- 1 , M z'LXX"5L-3,3-.-XXL? U' ' X XX ' . . XX' :Tl SM' X75 ' VX- ' .-.ffif X K A 3 1-7X X MEN V XXXX -.2 v Evil X X,X.M V ILLTQU. jyffifi XX :XE "M 3, Y' '-'XX Q ' x i L..,," M X X AX.. , X XL M X IX M MX .5 Y .x- 11 xi" ,. XA X' Kr. 7 Xin Xa X,,,.,Xf.XXLmfgx-X, X ,XXXQX M: X X. XXX f .X XX X .XM XX 7, , M K 'X '1 ,, - ...X , -,XX -Xfy-.M' .X XXX ' WKHSI XX ,. C ,X Q X Xw f XX . XM.X M, W ' M. XX ' Lui , ,M -'X 1-X1fu.',gF1b ' 'fX- Xfsifut-'IL fg fr M X K XX-X my X X K X-X -XX X"" fm xX X X X,XXXX XXX -Af: ,MPX swf gifs, :XXX A .X MSX ill gsm ,X SXSZHAQA' Student Senate O F F I C E R S First Row- Second Row- Lila Hank Robert Yee T Elizabeth Gissel Martha E. Dr. Park Thomas Wilson FIRST SEMESTER Vince Borsani John Morrow Rita Manning Gilda DeSena PRESIDENT .... ..... V INCE BORSANI Kirklin Frazier SECRETARY ---. .,,r ELIZABETH GISSEL l l SECOND SEMESTER PRESIDENT .... .,.. E LIZABETH GISSEL SECRETARY --, - J, RUTH MoNTc:MERY STUDENT SENATE Though the time may come for parting, ' The leadership that we hrwe known Will take root like a, seed once' sown, And grow with us, in living. it If I f- A.-A Q U Jeep we A Q-Q-ef .,..... 4gfL.v-.,b-v L... GP I A 5 W'0men's Student Association OFFICERS W. S. A. PRESIDENT Y- ,- ,.,.. ,, .... ,-----E-.- VICE PRESIDENT -E SECRETARY W, TREASURER -L , BOTTOM Row First Row- Mrs. Helen Reagle Mary Carr Ellen Lee Miss Lois Davis Dr. H. H. Wylie ELLEN LEE ---U SHIRLEY HEADLAND ---- YOLANDA GIAMMATTEO -E ,,s.w. ., MARY CARR LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . Second Row- Sara Barrord Peggy Nitsche Rebekah Stewart Shirley Headland Katherine Axe Yolanda Giammatteo CABINET May Day, banquets, fo', Doiugs of the W. S. A. Act-ive always to every call At any time of clay. ft First Row- Eliiabeth Owen Helen Paulson Virginia Thompson Dorothy Poiarkoff Rosemary Malloy Dona Rae Anderson Margaret Zahn Naomi Davis Lorraine Weaver Lila Hank Jane Dodds Mrs. Patton Betty Krett Frances Linton Kathryn Perry Lucille Behnke Rebekah Stewart Jean Fenton Judith Ryan Paquita Barrairo Eleanor Cable Young omen's Christian Association BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT . Second Row- Marilyn Viets Lois Lemmon Elaine Graham Jean Atchison Marion Barnes Shirley Stewart Mary Raney Laura Small Doris Gobrecht Isabelle Horton Hilda Evans Ruth Montgomery Adelaide Hartford Betty Heidrick Gladys Shepherd Jessie Bowes Dorothy Kennedy Third Row- Janet Patterson Aloha Roush Elsie Hardies Beth Robb Mildred Fritz Kathryn Hill Ameliea Barjuca Florence Cooper Sally Twinem Margaret Graham Laurella Majors Jean Brown Jean Hays Evelyn Probst Louise Ohle Marjean Wallover June Owens Kathleen Sheldrake Marion Coon Jessie Why Loretta Wilson Fourth Row- Christine Teale Charlotte Dimitroff Evelyn Bergan Dorothy McDonald Margaret Weir Martha E. Hamilton Marjorie Hill Eleanor Faris Martha White Ruth Graham Martha Dainton Helen Young Virginia Coon Jean Petrone Lorraine White Phyllis Greenwood Phyllis Duncan Myrna Bristol Margery Dodds Sixth Row- Joyce Engelhardt Margaret Noneff Emmy Lou Goldsmith Mary Culp Peggy Martin Ann Gilchrist O F F I C E R S PRESIDENT ,-v in, -,,-.--s-- ...v ,Ms JANE DODDS VICE PRESIDENT -- M-- BETTY KRETT SECRETARY ,c-,. , - -- FRANCES LINTON TREASURER ,W -n-, .... LILA HANK Y. C. A. Here's to the girls we all love the best, Girls of the Y. W. C. A. They all stay together, work wncl play together, Leavwing lessons for a future clay. Myra Majors Betty Roe Mary LaRitz Gloria Giovannini Nancy McCullough Mary Smith Billie Hamilton Doris Schrock Dorothy Burry Rachel Hoffman Sara Barrord Ellen Lee Miriam Pennell Edith Lutton Fifth Row- Barbara Goehring Jean Shroads Irene Brown Mary Carr Jeanne McNary Marjorv Wolf Esther Faris 1 Elsa de Escobar N Audrey Miller Audrey Zirat Lois Crawford - Audrey Young l Elva Dufour Margie Towcimak , Rita Manning Jane Patterson Pearle Malone Peggy Nitsche Dorothy Mae Bronx Seventh Row- Carolyn Booth Rhoda Montag' Grace Popernick Henrietta Dowler Dorothy Stahl I Laura Drugmond ' Constance Judge Marjorie McElroy Florence Rosser Greta Steifan Vivian Bowles Youn Merfs hristian Association O F F I C E R S BOTTOM Row-LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . 'PRESIDENT A""" "" JOHN MCCASLIN First Row- Second Row- Third Row- VICE PRESIDENT W-- --- JOHN MORROW B?g3'y Albert Hardies Robert Firestone SECRETARY , .... A, RUSSELL REED John Budimir Vince Borsani F1-ed B1-ight TREASURER J, M, JAMES GAULT Elmer UDP , , , RRY GBOYEC 201-m Rlgnisekhuu Davld POdb1e1Skl Edwin Hargate F3552 Rigge I Russell Reed James Gault Robert Yee Wayiie Strandberg Jack Boggs Y. M. C. A. Fourth Row- Fifth Row- High stcmdao-ds are kept all the while, Harry Lodge John McCas1in . ' Thomas Wilson Harry Nehrig Awcl to attend Y. M. ls a, pleaswe William ROSS Paul Fry That we will remember and treasure, Thgmas Gardner John Morrow AS we Struggle, down life-S long mile' Brainard Fleming Robert McWilliams 5.4 1 wr ns-, f nn ur. m ping I ,rw - S .5 9 ,T-H, W A,L,5-Wal lla M ' S' M W l - Fm-M 1 M i.. in sr, N 5 ,,r--in-y in Li :Ll W W f"?xx mm awww---:x' 'N' W if fa? U is 8-W-Q3 E W Gospel Team OFFICERS PRESIDENT To .-, H JAMES GAULT I f sf JV GOSPEL TEAM Plonmsmg leaders of the Christiicm worlcl Developed cmd trcmzed h.e're To ocuvy to the lends of the earth Phe Gospel of Clw'fst's truflzvs mzfurled. BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . First Row- Beth Robb Martha Hamilton Third Row- Teresa Zezza Edith Ellis Judith Ryan Elizabeth Scripture Marjorie Hill Faith Scripture Mary McFarland Laura Small Ruth Graham Eunice Kerr Second Row- James Gault Frances Linton Dr. Tweed Virginia Thompson Martha McFarland Margaret Graham Fourth Row- Thornas Wilson Mary McE1wain Marjorie McElroy Dorothy McDonald Eleanor Faris First Row- Kathryn Hill Marilyn Viets Laura Small Jane Patterson Jessie Bowes Elizabeth Owen hristian Service Union BOTTOM ROW-LEFT TO RIGHT . Second Row- J ene Steel Katherine Axe Peggy Martin Robert Tweed Marjorie Hill Dr. Tweed Lucille Behnke Faith Scripture James Gault Frances Linton Beth Robb Judith Ryan O F F I C E R S PRESIDENT --E,- -- ROBERT TWEED VICE PRESIDENT re, rr. -., -- JAMES GAULT SECRETARY AND TREASURER. .-r ,,MARJORIE HILL Third Row- Virginia Thompson Mary McFarland Eunice Kerr Mary McElwain Teresa Zezza Edith Ellis Laurella Majors Esther Jane Carrier Elizabeth Scripture Martha McFarland Christine Teale Margaret Weir Martha White Fourth Row- Margaret Graham Dolores Hopkins Ma1'tha Hamilton Margaret Carson Esther Faris Thomas Wilson Eleanor Faris Rhoda Montag Meribel McKelvy Florence Cooper Dorothy McDonald Marjorie McElroy C. S. U. The stcmdarcls that -we live by, They strive to keep on high, And may they ever be' cc light To shine and lead us in Gorl's sight. English lub OFFICERS PRESIDENT -- -- , MARTHA E. HAMILTON VICE PRESIDENT ,. DOROTHY POIARKOFF SECRETARY Ew.,.. ESTHER JANE CARRIER ENGLISH CLUB Om- pro11,1mcicLtio'h, cwticzzlation, Intonwtions cmd such - Om' puozctuation, mo1"rilatio1'L, All have the 'm,aste'rful touch. BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT First Row- Martha E. Hamilton Peggy Martin Virginia Thompson Rebekah Stewart Gladys Shepherd Mary Raney Kathryn Perry Dorothy Poiarkoff Second Row- Margaret Graham Marjorie Hill Marjean Wallovel' Eunice Kerr Dorothy Kennedy Ruth Graham Third Row- Miss McMillan Miss Tweed Dr. Morrill Gilda DeSena Ellen Lee Miriam Pennell Margaret Carson Esther Jane Carr Frill and Da gel' Society O'F F I C E R S BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . PRESIDENT M E, EE, ,T,..,, , ,,,, N BETTY KRI-ITT FU-'St ROW- Second ROW- VICE PRESIDENT -W . - , ISABELLE HORTON June OWQNS 5511195 Sault SECRETARY ..,..E , ,E JUNE OWENS Jane Dffdds Shsgfey 2g?gx,a1.t REASURER U- U JANE DODDS Mrs. Black Llla Hank Robert Niesslein Egzignoigslsjf is Isabelle Hortcn Eleie Herdies Betty Krett EEBSIIIPSOD John Morrow Robert Sipple 4IRST SEMESTER.,,- TE,,e,'4Tl1e Litfle Minister" A A .,'f , 5 A , ECOND SEMESTER ev-- -. J'GoocZo1. 'ght Ladicsn ENIOR CLASS PLAY .,.,..., . e"Wutheri-ng Heights" 55 FRILL AND DAGGER 'e portray Hamlet, and Van Johnson too Ve wait in the wings fand wait, and wait, cmd wa-itj for our cue. lVe love grease paint, flood lights, cmd back stage fer'igl1,t. fs hard work, but worth it, for only one night. Es I I D614 QP Brozgiicastin lub X' ' fl I O F F I C E R S LEFT T0 RIGHT . PRESIDENT ,-- -- ...... JAMES BOWERS VICE PRESIDENT -H ..... RUTH MONTGOMERY Mrs- Black SECRETARY .... .... E MMY LOU GOLDSMITH Myrna Bristol TREASURER --E .....A THOMAS REDICK is BROADCASTING lt's all practice and scripts this year But thegfll come into theviv' own, never fear. By next yeafr' their talents will all go of ration When Beaver Falls erects its broadcasting station. Thomas Redick Elizabeth Scripture Charlotte May Gladys Shepherd James Bowers Ruth Montgomery Winifred Duggan Emmy Lou Goldsmith Debate Club O F F I C E R S BOTTOM Row-LEFT TO RIGHT PRESIDENT ,..,.. , ,-- EUGENE BRAY First ROW- John Budimir VICE PRESIDENT sk. -, ..... EUNICE KERT! David Podbielski SECRETARY .,... ,-, MARGUERETTE :MCKEE Eunice Ken' Dr. Mclsaac TREASURER --, -M DAVID PODBIELSKI Eugene Bray i 3, DEBATE CLUB Th-ey argue pro, they argue con And come out looking pale and wan. They discuss problems of 1za.t'6on and state It's all very fO7"'l'7'Lfll-tlLCLf,S how they debate. Christine Teale Second Row- Ruth Montgomery Lucille Behnke Marguerette McKee Hilda Evans Third Row- Jacob Feldman James Gault Meredith Sutton Accounting lub 0 F F 1 C E R S B OTTON 1 Row-LEFT T0 RIGHT PRESIDENT ..N,,.. , .,... JAMES WAITE VICE PRESIDENT -M H-- MARY CARR SECRETARY ...,. .w... L ois MOONEY TREASURER -W --- FRANCES LINTON fs.. 1 ACCOUNTING CLUB The Accounting Club for business men, The Accounting Club for women too, The Accounting Club fo'r lots of fun, The Accounting Club for everyone. First Row- Esthel' Faris Shirley Stewart Dr. Haley James Waite Mrs. Gault Edith Lutton Mary Carr Second Row- Teresa Zezza Yolando Giammatteo Sara Barrord Lois Mooney Jean Allen William Seidel Frances Linton Edith Ellis Economics OFFICERS PRESIDENT A-WM, , .. WILLIAM SEIDEL VICE PRESIDENT --, ,W SHIRLEY HEADLAND SECRETARY ..L.. L-- EDITH LUTTON TREASURER -U - L- SHIRLEY STEWART ECONOMICS CLUB Problems of the world to solve Created it seems by Doc Haley, And when answers do evolve They gain nothing but cc lecture daily. Club BOTTOM ROW-LEFT TO RIGHT . . . First Row- Teresa Zezza James Waite Roberts Trimmer George Tannehill Mary Carr Second Row- Edith Ellis Sara Barrord Shirley Stewart William Seidel Lois Mooney Margaret Carson Vivian Bowles Third Row- Jessie Bowes Barton Runibaugh Jean Allen Shirley Headland Edith Lutton Dr. Haley Mrs. Gault Frances Linton John Morrow Grace Popernick French lub OFFICERS PRESIDENT ,, -E M-- MARTHA E. HAMILTON VICE PRESIDENT -- T.....,T GILDA DESENA SECRETARY ..,W. -, GLORIA YATE3 TREASURER es, , 7 ELSIE HARDIES FRENCH CLUB They have picnics and part-ies or rt casual l1m'z,c'1, The French Club is cm informal bunelz, Their meetings, tho, have rt serious side When IVlcw'tl1a, president, does preside. BoTToM Row- First Row- Betty Roe Jean Shroads Martha McFarland Melvin Blair Third Row- James Gault Betty Krett Gloria Giovannini Ruth Montgomery Ruth Graham Marjorie Hill Gilda DeSena Adelaide Hartford Eunice Kerr Billie Hamilton John Locke LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . Second Row- Henry Puchleitner Martha E. Hamilton Elva Dufour Dr. Ketcham Dr. Wilson Marilyn Viets Vivian Bowles Fourth Row- Gloria Yates Ameliea Barjuca Myra Majors Margaret Carson Elsie Hardies Grace Popernick Christine Teale Spanish lub OFFICERS PRESIDENT I I- g . .. -- -- ELSA DE ESCOBAR VICE PRESIDENT -L - --,, ELIZABETH GISSEL SECRETARY ,- - ,.... MP RJORY WOLF TREASURER - DOROTHY POIARKOEE .92 SPANISH CLUB Hablanzos el espanol- To say thzs fluently is our goal. We conjugate verbs cmd decline 'nouns And emzcentmte with ausp.'cions frowns. BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT . . . First Row- Ruth Miller Helen Zachman Miriam Pennell Elsa de Escobar Miss Russo Paquita Barrairo Mary Carr Jean Petrone Dorothy Poiarkoff Mary Culp Second Rowe Irene Brown ' Audrey Brown Elizabeth Gissel Dorothy Kennedy Frances Linton Lila Hank Lucille Behnke Margery Dodds Gwendolyn Ziel Florence Rosser Third Row- Lois Crawford Katherine Axe Esther Carrier Charlotte May Mary LaRitz Gladys Shepherd Marjory Wolf Jane Miles Janet Miles Fourth Row- Betty Krett Peggy N itsche Yolando Giannnatteo Myrna Bristol John Morrow Margaret Graham Doris Gobrecht -f. .lx E. f. 1 l 0. I, v I, xl ' f - lj I I Jf, f T R mm' athematics Club O F F I C E R S BOTTOM ROW-LEFT TO RIGHT PRESIDENT ..,.... ,-- DOROTHY POIARKOI-'F First Row- VICE PRESIDENT ..... .... E LIZABETH GISSEL i3g5Lig5eHartfOrd SECRETARY .-..- .,.., ,........ B E TTY ROE Elizabeth Gissel M R TREASURER -H .... ADELAIDE HARTFORD Ejggln 93132 an Lois Lemmon Helen Zachman ilk Carolyn Booth mv MATH CLUB This gay crowd 'ls the calculus crew They stay up all 'night on home-made brew, Struggling with tfmgents and cosines and arcs Haxve turned them into matlzemafical shamks. Second Row- Rudy Massa Lester Wilkofsky Henry Puchleitner Larry Zorza William Davie Vince Borsani Ralph Gaudio Albert Hardies Albert Caniglia . J f - I1 I if fi Miss Cartwright Albert Hardies Larry Zorza Rudy Massa Lester Wilkofsky William Davie Henry Puchleitner Fred Bright Englneerlng O F F I C E R S RESIDENT ..e............e,...i. WILLIAM DAVIE ICE PRESIDENT --I Ie-- ALBERT HARDIES ECRETARY - .,.. .... L ARRY ZORZA REASURER --D --- FRED BRIGHT S0011-:ty E N G I N E E R S They always carry those big slide wales And a lot of other impressive-looking tools. They szwvey the campus and measlwe Coll As future e-ngineers, they'll fill the bill. eye Hi Pre-Me clety Borrom Row-LEFT TO RIGHT . . . O F F I C E R S 12 First Row- Gloria Yates Jessie Bowes Evelyn Bergan Robert Yee' Ruth Montgoi ry J6E1ETIECarte Isabelle Horton Gilda DeSena Second Row- Lois Lemmon Dora Graff Jane Steel Mary Culp Virginia Fry Marilyn Sohn Dona Anderson Dr. McMi11ion Third ROW- P ENT ROBERT Y Dr. Bruce Barbara Goehring Carolyn Booth Henrietta Dowler S A JOAN MCCART Charlotte Dimitroff Constance Judge Fourth Row- Thoinas Gardner Brainard Fleming' Ralph Bennett Wayne Strandberg Lewis Urling Edwin Hargate Robert McWilliams Veterans OFFICERS PRESIDENT ..v.., --, PAUL PARFITT VICE PRESIDENT --, -r- MAHLON EVANS FSECRETARY .,., S-, HARRY LODGE 'TREASURER S- --- JAMES KOLB VETERANS CLUB Whe're'e1' we turn ou.-r faces We"ve the best of Qweasons why, V-eterrms baclc from. 'many places With a cleterminecl will to t-ry. Club BOTTOM ROW-LEFT T0 RIGHT . First Row- Charles McCombS John Shoup Fred Bright Harry Lodge John McCaslin Second Row- George Raffetto Andrew Binder Victor Bango Lewis Urling John Jordon Albert Hardies George Tannehill Williain ROSS Melvin Blair Third Row- Paul Parfitt Thomas Redick John Budimir Anthony Geronimo Robert Roush John Siracuso Ray George Fourth Row- Fabius Rcefl Henry Smith John LeRoy Philip Hirschy Joseph Moraney Pei 1 OFFICERS ' PRESIDENT .....,..,.....,.. .,.. .... J A NE Donns VICE PRESIDENT -U --, ..,.., BETTY KRETT SECRETARY --,,- -.,... ..g,... L ILA HANK TREASURER -N --- --- MARJORY WOLF A4 PEP CLUB These peppy twelve have zip and zoom And to any bookworm, they spell doom. Active in chapel, in sports or in classes, These are extremely versatile lasses. ub BOTTOM Row-LEFT T0 RIGHT First Row- Frances Linton Mary Raney Lila Hank Helen Young' Second Row- Marjory Wolf Betty Krett Ann Gilchrist Kathryn Perry Edith Lutton Jane Dodds Dolores Hopkins . X he rleaders Fx ., 1 X I. f ' ew Je W slx f X if ' Ill ' A lt w " WA' JJ 'ff ,V if jf ff" 'fuipffvlf I if J 5 5 ' CHEERLEADERS White sweaters, gold G's Seven voices in d1:17'9'l'8'l'I.t keys. This peppy little gang leads our cheers, Encourages the team, allays ou-r fears. i' Rudy Massa Joan Fitzgerald Evelyn Bergan Ralph Bennett Beth Robb Greta Steffan Billie Hamilton OFFICERS PRESIDENT ..,.....,.........,.., BETTYE GARBER VICE PRESIDENT -U ...I.., SHIRLEY HEADLAND SECRETARY ..IEE E, -- EY.,E. ...... J ANE STEEL TREASURER -L ....,,,...., FRANCES LINTON "G" C L U B To get in this club, you need 500 points Which are eamnecl according to athletic ecuploits. Basketball, volleyball, tennis, oo' gym Choose yom' sport and suit yozm- whim. QQ 99 lub O Jean Allen Betty Krett Margaret Graham Marjean Wallover Shirley Headland Lucille Behnke Dorothy Kennedy Katherine Axe Jane Steel Frances Linton Ann Gilchrist Jessie Bowes Mary Raney Miss Davis Margaret Carson omenis Athletic Association OFFICERS RESIDENT -- ,..,.. ..,.. 7 , .,.,. ,hi JEAN ALLEN ICE PRESIDENT ir, ANN GILCHRIST CRETARY ..,.. -ii MARGARET GRAHAM EASURER --i ' MARJORY WoLF First Row- Maribel McKelvy Margaret Carson Vivian Bowles Dolores Hopkins Kathryn Perry Rebekah Stewart Mary McFarland Martha McFarland Jessie Bowes Mary McElwain Virginia Thompson BOTTOM Row Second Row- Audrey Miller Dorothy Kennedy Shirley Stewart Jane Steel Ruth Graham A. A. The hike to the "G" 'is rm cmmlal affair. Where we roast hot clogs by the lf-ire's red flcue l'Ve sponsor swimnzing parties too But alaclc cmd alas, they cure far too few, -LEFT T0 RIGHT . . Third Row- Miss Davis Frances Linton Katherine Axe Nancy McCullough Florence Rosser Ann Gilchrist Margaret Graham Marjory Wolf Marjean Wallover Jean Allen Betty Krett Lucille Behnke Fourth Row Mary Raney Peggy Martin Pre-Ministerial Societgy BOTTOM Row-LEFT 'ro RIGHT First Row- Harry Nehrig Joseph Kirkwood David Carson Robert Tweed Dr. G. Coleman Second Row- Kirklin Frazier Thomas Redick Jack Boyd Roger Russell Joseph Hill Thomas lVi1son George Rawding Mr. Scripture Paul Breen James Gault PRE-MINISTERIAL OFFICERS S O C I E T Y . . . PRESIDENT ...,T --H DAVID CARSO Men who aspire to spwztual height, MW to WW!! on fm a9e'0ld fight, VICE PREs1DEN'r ..,.. JOSEPH Kmxwoox Men sincere cmd all devout, Men we could not do 'well without- SECRETARY-TREASUQR --- --, ROBERT TWEE1 ,. ii S X :E F-1 .. , I I .: 'u" :.' :", .111 1. 1 f F, 1 I 1 F 1 5 1 F 1151 ,-11 F Q: 111 ii-WEL 1 11' A 12.1 ' ggi ,... I I. I 3:17 I " ' ,, EE?" ' 2.5 11 1. g f' fig ' ,A 111- I ' 1? 'J' 115 .1 1- 1 1 1.1.1, I jx Ig! 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X.. nw :X X ,sis .X-:aww W E53 W 3 W XX X an X W Y W f ww' XX--1 ' E , X ,,Q.XX.f ax-E' W. X ff fgxx ff X KL .XX X X 19. X1 ff Xwa Mix? LX., -In X. X W EQ Wy ' 123 , Y. X-XXX. ,Hn -X. ,X -E Z. Xwfinwgfl ml X, W X ea ww Um 'Amen wa EX.w .HRW X WE w QL X. XX W., m X H. .Xw ' Ei. Z ua :X 1, MARGARET GRAHAM ANN GILCHRIST JEAN ALLEN Miss DAVIS MARJORY WOLF Secretcwry Vice' President President Sponsor Treasurev' W. A. A. Cabinet he Womewfs Athletic Assocmtion. under the new sponsor, Miss Lois Davis, offers a well rounded program of sports to the girls who wish to participate in athletics. All girls may have fun in the W. A. A. by taking part in any number of sports ranging from swimming to basketball. In early autumn, tennis enthusiasts use their after- noons by chasing balls around the courts. Other autumnal sports include handball and the ever popular hiking. Hikes and swim- ming parties are often sponsored by the HG" Club. Badminton practice starts and the tourna- ment get under way. Finalists in the tour- nament were Margaret Graham and Florence Rosser. Flossie came out the winner, re- taining her title of champion from last year. The next tournament is volleyball, with Capt. Eleanor Faris' team emerging victorious. After Christmas vacation basketball intra- rnurals get under way, and finally the Gold and White teams are selected. The White team includes: Shirley Headland, captain, Ann Gilchrist, Marjory Wolf, Mary Raney, Frances Linton, Dorothy Stahl, Margaret Graham, and Gilda DeSenag the Gold team includes: Jean Allen, captaing Bettye Garber, Eleanor Faris, Charlotte Dimitroff, Marjorie McElroy, Katherine Axe, Martha Towcimak, and Adelaide Hartford. The game was played as a preliminary at the Wooster game, February 23. Cheering sections sup- porting their favorite team added color to the scene. The girls really played hard and for four quarters both sides battled for the victory. When the final whistle blew the White team was on top, but-Gold re- turned the familiar cry "wait 'til next year." Sta Q JS' 1 W , l The1'e's cz long long trclll a-winding A little C0-02J9?"fLl7l0'l'l please One clown and four to go The birdie is clea-cl Five Little Inclicms DR.. HAROLD BRUCE Carnegie Tech -- Slippery Rock B- U. of W. Ontario Bethany ..e,, -- Pitt ...n,n. Westminster rr St. Vincent H - Allegheny .... Pitt ..e.. .- ...e. Wash-Jeff -- ur Coach 1 l ?,L'l"i7?,g his fourth, yew' as coach, Dr. Bruce suc- ceeded in combining his teaching and coaching duties to win ball games. His success is not difficult to ex- plain for he is an understanding friend, in social life, the classroom, and as a coach. Dr. Bruce can really be termed a "true son of Geneva." From the time he was a Beaver River Commando Cage eighth until he graduated from Geneva, "the Doc" lived in Beaver Falls and was closely associated with the college. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Pittsburgh, and returned to Geneva as a biology professor. With the departure of "Slim" Ransom he took over the job of coach. His long intimacy with Geneva has been an epic of fair play and strong school spirit Which equals his love of basketball. Covie's Calendar OPPONENTS GENEVA West Va. U. r,..,r U- 72 45 Akron ....,e ..e,..e 6 5 63 Bethany crri..,i -- 53 vs Carnegie Tech Y- er..- -B 42 48 U. S. Coast Guard - .,.. -- 31 41 Slippery Rock ,ir -- 50 45 Wooster ,.c.. H- 47 59 Westminster ...... -- 60 65 Wash-JeE r-- ..Vg -- 41 53 Akron M-- -- 69 40 The Gold and White nspired by Coach Bruce the Geneva squad raced through a twenty-game sched- ule, winning twelve and losing eight. This year's Golden Tornado was composed of six lettermen to provide experience and four freshmen for new blood. Elmer Lipp and Bob Niesslein, long standing team-mates, as Don McComb, Dave Podbielski, John Morrow and Stanley Hmiel added another letter to their collection. Bennett, Firestone, Ed- wards and Colavincenzo earned their first and necessary experience. The Covies swaggered through their first four games to easy victories before Pitt suc- ceeded in upsetting things in the presence of the Homecoming crowd. For the next seven games good fortune smiled on the G-men but once. With eight games remaining the boys succeeded in hitting the "in" stride of the "in" and "out" season. Only two defeats were chalked up against them over this period. In their second to the last game the Genevans hit their best stride of the year and displayed heads up basketball to defeat Westminster and topple them from any con- sideration in conference competition at New York. Outstanding accomplishments of the sea- son were turned in by Dave Podbielski in pouring 297 points through the iron ring and being 'chosen for the all-state squad. W wwww wx N Wm? W ,ww HWY' . A W K an 1 ,hm 91. um fy ,K M x x 1 1' H- W w 1 M -A f , x,!:f'?..L:fv- ifiirx ,- .ff N4 ww ,bw K x m 5 ? z 2 Z 5 Si g, ? 2. 5 S 5 E 1 Ei 5 A :f 5 F Q N wmv- nm- .fp-. M .. '35 . yu: ' - 1 .Q -A . .,i , 5 :.E::i E:::.:.:. M :E K :.:.:... , Q .,,.,. .. W A 5 ,J- 4 A 9 :QS x ! Q 1 ,Q 4 5 1 X , Q H,!,Aa,5,,.A:, -M mx x V' - aswj qu- gf-5 5 lim L 5 -an . W' I 'lf N 5' L 332' N'f?fiQ 3: A A A '51 ET? vii-3 Sw' W iw Q,QSf,'1QM ,lf ,..- .. L ' w, fiigfff W f My. ' 3 Q53 , V A NV ws 1 if 1- K IM .. ."' W' . ' 'Tv WB 51, 5, 1 I f . ff wi?l' f 'E" .. SMJQQX. 3 , ,Qs Af- . rwfsm , 13 'W -if muwqzv'-,. " ww.,smu ,, ig. W N, .534 TE, K Mizfww 'VJ 'f ,, 'Hi N. ' T f, W - X H: E M x LgvWfifg U 3 4- QV . 5:55 ' "ii ,fm rm sl? vm, sas-1 K Miz ,w nf W haf- W 1 f ' Q W ,Ks 1? - 3?3f"5Q?Z K W f Qu sf ,V M , m, 331, lfen figfiibwx , X A M5 ,ms5'z'H-' 1 fm, Xi n .Mg , -,L w,s:ssw Q2fi5:' 4 - - 7+ X" ' IM v figy-A-g W ' M1 K ,,- L 'HA' Q 1? ,N ,.., .,.,.,.,.,.., , J .111 ,, ., . ,, fx mt .gp-'l yzsw lmfiwa ' in , w,,,K.z5u W, I Tlfwwmm U 55 7 it A 'P M 1 xi ' W , aah W Q I if 'ff M , mg ag 5 W Lf , wx WWW - - get agwzhgklkgi vu' -Mix "" " - vs yi , 151, .,,, K, ,'Y? i - Xiang n f3?f?h: M ., .MQ it -Z!-z:c9l ' ,A ----- - A W A 55 q:.u3,g,1fX, :- . K' . I. :iwxv " U-1' gf m?"f2f-WA .... ,..... a ' lil, ' "L'44fTFf'54r5"'Lgii1. .W K g 91351 Tig? ,M elim y ,W 345- 'A 8 , f Speed, speed, and more speed- that's what kind of a team Bethany had. The Bruce men really had to move to keep ahead of such a hard- working squad. When the Gold and White visited the Mountaineers of West Va. U. they had it in their hearts to beat this un- defeated teamg but they couldn't pass this test. Geneva was swept off their feet by the consistent ball playing of the Mountaineers and even though they trailed by 23 points at the half they still matched the opponents shot for shot. Va. marked up their thir- teenth straight victory with a 27- point advantage over Geneva. One of the many close ones that had everyone sitting on the edge of their seats. Akron, noted for their Wizardry in handling the leather, was nearly upset by a well tutored Geneva team. Both teams playing fast and furious worked with such skill that those who saw the game will remem- ber with pride those who played. For the second straight year the Gold and White took an adventure trip to Boston to meet the U. S. Coast Guard Academy in the Boston Arena. The Covies captured their first engagement by one point, but this year the story was even better. Things looked bad when the Coast Guard had an eleven point advantage in the first half but the Geneva men took possession of the ball and re- turned home with a ten-point edge. A truly great game, one that will be held in the memory of all. What game are we talking about? Why, the Westminster-Geneva game. Hav- ing been great rivals for many years, Geneva showed themselves to be a team that can rank among the best. Their performance was so spectacu- lar that it was wonderful to watch. HW, ef 1 , Q I I Q 1 H , ' ' y .42 I Q zu: X W ku ML MW mf Jig idf'jWB" SQ A PM mf f?5R"T ' . JN ' " W 'J' w ,.5:E-E.. :.: ff .Q S is F W 2 W H1 if 5 W W E-is Q Q' 'X Q H ' " 1 H W H Q M5 55 H W N Q 1 Q F my A M aw was F , WWQW, ,. , D I JW 9' E ' -3 2 ' ., 32 NA , gn as ' I Yf.,m,Wf'X 55? X235 f W .fm ,egg 525222 1' K W: F' W --:i w VY: E f A? Q .M 5 Q . K if -5235 " ur M H" "' Mg? P f m 1. li ' X" 3 " 'QS fff?f f 'A i q : aeaiaig ---- V. -as- f r 561 W: W QQEESX rg? si si: Q A E ,Z 5 . : 1 gm ,Q ii? 45 '- + ks - is YW! 2513 'Q W ' f. l W5 FQ' - " -We WM W ggi ' 4- u - Wu wx HA I ww H 'M w 1 ' ff.,.ei.. V v M Q gg my , N 5 H 5 . . sf i , 31 11.5 J K my ' W F mm! ,N xg w ' " PM H ' We M mg N V, 'W'm,H3zzWm!u ww ' " 'K H ,Wm all ai Y N H W X t!! H NNW W N wg' w , I H I ww 1 nu E I E 4 l nw W 3, M f ,W ' B SS Q 2' " M ,. :K .iixgw K ,, , W-wg I 'M W H N ,ww . , .3 AA-1 ' , S' 4 ,Aiwa V mm Mugs. E ,F Q B 1 " if W' ' N Nw' ,- if 5 ,,. nf- M My , , H 'fm , 1.6 2 EJ 1 W. ws W. V I Y Q H' wig 'Q I E Wg Kwik-,Q rm H , X N X , H W, , ww H' V X H ' wx. Bag H mg' 'L ' WeTf'2W5f-5?fi?QW2g1nQH..,,8'???m!H55f-nvk ww Q 2 ? :ig H - - f my. ,mx 1gw2.W,.,5..WMS.,-'1.Q "H'13e,.m.w Q, - X ,--1m1gg52iyg,if?'fw i.Qx.,fg - . if hw Aw .was 1-as , ' ' .1.m,.W if 231 H X 5 , - v Qs 5 FIRST ROW-Robert Sipple, Robert Niesslein, Elsie Hardies, Jessie Bowes, Gloria Yates, Shirley Stewart. SECOND ROW-Mary Raney, Ann Gilchrist, David Podbielski, Dorothy Kennedy, Yolanda Giammatteo. The Genevan Staff he gcmg met in Hwrclies' basement and made ice-cream sandwiches, corsages, and a lot of noise. Then Jessie went home, a, littlelconfused, and put the debits under the credits column and wondered why Mr. Sherrill wouldn't pay us for taking our pic- tures. Sipple kept telling L. C. not to worry, he'd take care of everything. Niesslein really Wanted his picture in with the staff- after all, the assistant editor has his rights! New vets disrupted the layout of the book, and people found themselves in clubs they didn't even know existed. When Dave went to get ads he got so ex- cited that the confused business-men took one so their patrons wouldn't become fright- ened and leave the store. Raney kept send- ing threatening notes to negligent seniors, demanding a list of their activities, or an interview or else! ! I Writing poetry as her pastime provided amusement for everyone. Budimir was the executive type, he had wonderful plans. Johnny and Ann haunted the gym to get Writeups about the games and intramural sports. Pictures-the wrong size, too light, or too darkg Writeups with an abundance of commas and no other punctua- tiong to use a theme or not tog when we decide on one, we find that Westminster used it last year. Finally we gave up and started singing, "It themes to me I've theen this theme before." Well, anyhow, after a mad scramble, sleepless nights, unprepared les- sons, sessions with Mr. Sherrill and some fun, we give you-THE GENEVAN. zif' sg .U W, ., X. -5 'xi fig. gs' 4, . V,,,,23?QTfE kv r .x K 4, 'ffwgiz ,J X1 ' ,-' . 3' H1,"'J W Q, f Q . 9 1,8 A. sv, gil 1 2. A ,, 54, . ' . x Q-'M ff L b' - G , fi +' ' ' . ' "" -Af gif, . 1 2. , , ,f .1 - , X i:.. .j5:.:y,. gy Q Wwwfffw .Ji Wwffgifgi , .- RSE an X ,- Y . .SJ . iw A W . 2 155: in 1 t H, ... Es W -- A H in els, s A f '--fN NH- H 5 xy :Y .A G., wf 3 nfgv N 1 R w Q15 QE .Mm , A' 4 tw ..,., . mg .9 . -sm 4 'S 4 4 1 :Ax ing' 'wffgm mu I S mn x 1 . X, f i 1 g IM ., .L aj, Q .iw 3, W-Ma it Wgziini Q gm ' 'QW 3 M Q., AS P HW -f wg, K . ' : ! . X 13 tn? QM 1: ,M P N21 -Z , , .. Q ' I X , f xglgxfflr x Z ' x wp QPF1 he N - Y wif if-f f in sq, ig! 4 fl, A A EE f ' .ww-i T i K . i ' 2. fd tfgjqim' A ffl? ww Q ' A ,-x Q , 'Mi 'Lx'f5'2:: R wx. n lx -V' J f,.f CABI ET f, ,W.!w!, IJ NQAJQ Q LA feud! S ,ff 5 J , ff QE .W sway, jg- . P 1 e las ,,4Q'JiJ ,A an gs Q3 ig' sf ' M eg U. sf Bo'r'ro LEFT TO RIGHT- First Row- James Conners Jean Allen Gilda DeSena Second Row- Mary Carr Betty Krett Dorothy Kennedy Gloria Yates Vivian Bowles John Morrow James Bowers DR. MORRILL A dvisor THE EDITORIAL STAFF Roving reporters bring them the news. They take a quick look, then "put on the screws", They cut out commas, buts and ands. A successful CABINET, foil' their busy hands. tx Row One- Virginia Thompson Lois Lemmon Mary Raney Jessie Bowes Shirley Stewart Lila Hank Helen Young Doris Gobrecht Sue Sahli The Cabinet Staff Row Two- Albert Hardies Elizabeth Gissel Esther Jane Carrier Emmy Lou Goldsmith Martha E. Hamilton Shirley Headland Gladys Shepherd Margaret Carson Isabelle Horton BOTTOM LEFT TO RIGHT Row Three- Charlotte Smallwood Maribel McKelvy Christine Teale Jean Brown Mary LaRitz Gloria Giovannini Ruth Montgomery Billie Hamilton CABINET Row Four- June Owens Gilda DeSena Ameliea Barjuca Edith Lutton Sara Barrord Maryanne Hurley Charlotte Dimitroff This is just like every other stajf. Some work, others think it's just ci big laugh, Some write articles, while others beg for ads The ones that work-O. K., the others are carts. Row Five- Vince Borsani James Gault Owen Simon Eunice Kerr Lois Swaney 1' " 1 1 , A. 1 V' 11- 1' f IV I- V KV! gi MARY CARR BETTY KRETT Editor Business Manager The 1946 Cabinet fc' f I stty it comes out every two weeks, it comes out !" quoth Mary, and it did. There was the usual confusion of getting a capable depend- able staH. Albert and Nook even talked community "Scrooges" into tak- ing an ad. Bowers resigned on an average of once a Week-finally became resigned to the task. Ruth Montgomery never had a complete sentence in her column. The Northwood Hall gang typed, and soothed Mary's ruflied nerves. Ginny wrote "Dorm Storm" and the authors of "Commie Comments" bravely Wrote what they thought. Some snooping reporter dug up Dr. Bruce's past, and for a while the present was tense. Q Sorry, it's Mabertsieh Martha Hami1ton's quieting attitude, plus a dictionary, was often largely responsible for THE CABINET coming out on time. Who's Who In 1946 f3 A62 ho's Who Among Students in A.'l7'Z.67"I:f3jl,'i?, Universities and Colleges is an organization for the national recognition of outstanding honor students. The students are selected by the faculty on the basis of character, scholarship, leadership in extra-curricular activities, and an indication of future usefulness to business and society. The publications committee, Whose headquarters are at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, determine how many nominees a school may have according to its senior enrollment. The seven students chosen this year are all active individuals in college life. JEAN ALLEN Jean Rhodes Allen was about the busiest junior last year with her job of editing the yearbook, and she has not lagged this year. She is associate editor of THE CABINET, president of the W. A. A., and a business administration major. VJNCENT BORSANI Vince Borsani, brilliant chemistry major, is fill- ing the position of Student Senate president this year. Vince also serves very capably in the Math and Spanish Clubs, and is president of the Senior Class. MARY CARR Mary Carr, who has won the general excellence prize for the past two years, has as her most im- portant job the editorship of THE CABINET. She majored in business administration and supplements this with her membership in the Economics and Accounting Clubs. ELIZABETH GISSEL Libby Gissel returned to Geneva for her final year to take over the presidency of the Student Senate when Vince resigned. She was also an active member of the Spanish and Math Clubs, and an enthusiastic member of the Y. W. C. A. To close her school career she Was elected as Queen of the May. . ELLEN LEE Ell's warm and witty personality has won great popularity and the presidency of the W. S She is an English major with excellent crea abilities both in writing and in art. The Y. W. C. and the English Club have in Ellen a valu member. BETTY KRETT Betty Krett, Whose business ability landed the job of business manager of THE CABINET, i Spanish major and active in the Spanish Club. holds the oflices of president in the Frill Dagger Society and Vice-President of the Y.W.C JOHN MCCASLIN John McCaslin interrupted his education Geneva by entering the service in 1941. He has turned this year and is displaying a very vigor leadership in C. S. U., the Genevans, the Veter Club, and as president of the Y. M. C. A. major is psychology. lf' , 14,253 533 ?ff kwa, gg , 'A Hs rw iww f Tv 3 A. z ggi 1 L 2,3 ' A 2 ..:, ,V Q 1. M05 A P5 2 , ,, is A -. X :Q2 l Q " ' A Fe"k,.A iffy! Q - JJ :ww -f???'!52 -91 A 2 gf 'L 2 5 s 1 , laqgj 2.1, x I J "u."' sv 1 ,wx fs FQ' Ax ' ai?-.1 ,,,-, 1 'Lb N 6 Q J' fi C First Row- Doris Gobrecht Kathryn Perry Jean Fenton Dolores Hopkins Elizabeth Owen 'UQ' f"X-fl-111' fC61f1'L i'i' n1ftf7,a4,,'fi,lifcJf ifll-VL.w deft-MICJL' Juv-L -Lv.-7,4e,f,L.r4f 41,-,,t1,' .155 72,1 ,q,,z4gf , AMA? imma 'qM'f9lf'4lV 11955 11.-Laufiff-of .QL,2Qi'L, McKee Hall nderclassmen N U L "v1fwf21t.iLtf Second Row- Florence Rosser Jeanne McNary Gwendolyn Ziel Adelaide Hartford Judith Ryan Peggy Martin Rebekah Stewart Margaret Graham Laurella Majors Janet Miles Rita Manning Jane Miles BOTTOM LEFT TO RIGHT Third Row- Dorothy Stahl Beth Robb Maribel McKelvy Margaret Weir Hilda Evans Martha McFarland Betty Heidrick Christine Teale Jane Patterson Martha White Laura Small Fourth Row- Lucille Behnke Greta Steffan Marjorie McElroy Grace Popernick Nancy McCullough Audrey Miller Betty Bable Florence Cooper UNDERCLASSMEN Girls from the north, yeast, clnd west, Blondes, brunettes, clncl recllzeacls. Noisy and quiet, large clncl smclll, . - , K These me the uncle? classmen of M c ee Hall. Fifth Row- Esther Faris Mrs. Saxton Eleanor Faris Dorothy McDonald Laura Drugmond Rhoda Montag Martha Hamilton McKee Hall pperclassmen BOTTOM LEFT TO RIGHT First Row- Mrs. Saxton Mary Lois McFarland Mary Raney Dorothy Kennedy Ann Gilchrist Second Row- J une Owens Katherine Axe Esther Jane Carrier Mary Jo Bennett Myra Majors Jane Steel Margaret Carson Gloria Yates Isabelle Horton Shirley Stewart Betty Krett Isabelle Horton DORM PRESIDENT Q, ,. .T lffrfl li q fffmsf is.. JN .Ml --ex, in E' 5:.gQ:,, K z ,YM W . M, 5, i R . Patterson Lodge BOTTOM LEFT T0 RIGHT First Row- Second Row- David Podbielski Wayne Strandberg Bill Davie Roberts Trimmer Robert Niesslein Elmer Lipp Mrs. Wylie Roger Russell John Morrow James Gault PAT PERSQNALITIES Third Row- Fred Bright Robert McWilliams Edwin Hargate Thomas Wilson Ronald Reynolds Robert Firestone Russell Reed Bright plays "tems" to the girls "cross" the way, Anal Ronnie reads all night and sleeps all clay. Elmer Lipp presides as president, And each guy follows his 7'LCLtZL'7"CLl bent. BOTTOM LEFT T First Row- Rodney J 011 John McCas1in Paul Fry O RIGHT Second Row- J ack Dershimer John Miles Mrs. Coburn Harry Lodge Larry Zorza Third Row- Guy Bennett Clifford Beattie orth Hall NORTH HALL The two Johvmys are both efngctged men Who write letters nightly, 'wa-y in their den. But Laovy yoclels 'cross to Flo in M cKee, And the rest 'roam the campvts "just to see orthwood Hall BOTTOM LEFT 'ro RIGHT First Row- Second Row- Rachel Hoffman Dorothy Burry Lorraine White EIV2 Dufour Mrs. Patton Mary Culp Mary LaRitz Rose Siovaila Ruth Graham l D J GSSIS Bowes Charlotte Dimitroff Jean Petmne Gloria Giovannini Martha Towcimak NORTHWOOD HALL Jessie and Ruth keep order down here, But Sallgfs sword is final, never fear! Their assortment of animals is quite unique But if they should sight a mouse-eelf! BETTY KRETT JANE DODDS Elizabeth Gissel, ueen of the May Ziiss E'liza,beth Gissel, chao'n'z,ing senior from Rochester, was chosen by the student body to reign as queen over the May-day festivities. The setting for this May-day was the green grass of the stadium with a background of flower covered lattice. Attendants in pastel gowns were ushered into the May court by formally attired men. The maid of honor and the sceptre bearer, gowned in gold, preceded the queen, who wore white. A delightful program of May dances followed by the traditional, ever- beautiful old Maypole dance was presented for the queen. A tea, held in the library, paid final homage to Miss Gissel and her attendants. ,Q M' -Q.,-if .1 iw lx sm- fA ,A H' ' I, H " 3?-:Qs'M X lkiif' 5 WX -'V -W N'f'7:'ww .N :A,TK,:M4. Nw 3,-iv gil! 15' Nix ziggy ', ,525-555:95 .isia 3 xv M1135 M F -'M M -YW NT .W :'5gv9 152 5:-22+ vgkilgzgii .M xx F ii??g4g 1'g3'g? W fg- ,,H"'w Q '55, s W ggwf sa 4 K Y Wuxi: m ,YH 355' I was rf 1 m Q X wr wi W H? ,M m A , 23 QM ,,, .-:WE A 3, mx s ? 344 fy Q-vig W-Hs mm 1 ,. ww K, Q ,Nl x. W . if 2 W gx..w,Q1ifkz2 :gig-M I 4 -if ,U s I if 17- fy ,, Sin, W. 5111 f x m WE u 1 E S-5553? 1 Wi , m Wm H x HM uw ---I ,ww vga, -g m Em. W ,px n 3 as FE H ,ff mu .W W ww n W B. B: S , mL.N W m' 5 , W gm Sym aff B ,. f W sf wg FE, ..,.,. ,W Z1i:.:.:.:.:.: w S .1 Y Q LILA HANK Basketball ueen is the crowning of the Basketball Queen. Even ne of the lzighlights of any basketball season more impressive is the fact that the crowning takes place at Geneva's home-coming game, this year with Pitt. Weeks before, the boys of the squad hold an election and select the girl they want to represent their sport. This year Miss Jane Dodds, senior from Beaver Falls was chosen. Girls chosen from the three underclasses as attendants were: Lila Hank, junior, Helen Young, sophomore, Rita Manning, freshman. Between halves a pleasing spectacle was viewed by the huge audience that filled the gym. Eugene Bray, as narrator, explained the proceedings and introduced the queen and at- tendants as they entered. As the queen took her place, Vince Borsani, President of the Student Sen- ate, in behalf of the team, crowned Miss Dodds and presented her with a tiny golden basketball. Amid approving applause Miss Dodds, Basketball Queen of 1946, smiled her thanks at the team as she led her attendants from the gym. BOTTOM LEFT T0 RIGHT First Row- Virginia Thompson Marjorie Hill Eunice Kerr Elizabeth Scripture Ann Gilchrist Laurella Majors Kathryn Perry Peggy Martin Second Row- Mary Scruci Ruth Graham Helen Bobby Margaret Carson Kathryn Hill Irene Brown Sally Twinem Third Row- Ralph Bennett Dorothy McDonald Margaret Graham John McCaslin Richard Eckhardt James Bowers Fourth Row- David Wiley Meredith Sutton Roger Russell Joseph Montozzi The Genevans THE GENEVANS ' avst fall -when the Genevains orgcmizefl, it was prac- tically a girls' chorus. Like all other societies, the return- ing fellows joined and a fine group of male voices were added. Under the leadership of Mr. Ralston the voices were trained and blended into a picture of harmony. As Christmas approached, they worked harder and practiced longer to make it a success. It was well worth the effort, for Mr. Ralston and the chorus produced a charming pro- gram of carols and music of the old masters. The girls, in evening gowns, and the fellows, in suits and bow ties, por- trayed a charming picture under the softly colored lights. Outstanding soloists of the evening were Mary Scruci, Helen Bobby, Ann Gilchrist, Meredith Sutton and Harry Nehrig. The Genevans are on their way up, and may they have a successful career. BOTTOM LEFT T0 RIGHT First Row- Daniel DiCicco Vince Piccola Buddy Krepps Betty Ki1'chener Marion Coon Second Row- Frank Buchholz Louisa McC1urkiu Audrey Zirat Raymond Gratz Third Row- Robert Smith Marjorie McElroy Jack Mclsaac Henrietta Dowler Joseph Hill Eugene Rumisek Carl Anderson James Conners Geneva Band GENEVA BAND X fo more quiet, peaceful a.fte'rn0ons at Geneva.. O. G. Holloway has organized a Pep Band, and it holds rehearsals in the chapel every spare moment. Leader Buddy Krepps keeps begging for more instruments until he finally gets enough to really sound impressive. The kids for the hornsj are all a little rusty at first, but practice makes better! Duffy and Smitty really have those trombones performing tricky stuff. MacKenzie claims he is a bass drum spe- cialist, but we suspect the extent of his experience was beating a dish pan for chow call in the army, however, he has improved. The trumpets keep trying to outplay each other until Buddy informs them that they are all in the same band. The sax, in co-operation with the clarinets rises to some lofty heights, occasionally supplemented by an em- barrassing squeak! We've all had fun watching our band "grow up" and we're proud of it. It helped stir up school spirit by playing for pep meetings and games. The band reached a final climax at the end of the year when they presented the annual concert for the first time since 1942. ' Activities With a mixture of attitudes and emotions, some of elation and a few of depression, stu- dents begin to arrive from far and wide. Luggage of every description can be ob- served passing through the lobby of McKee Hall, and even old North Hall has taken on a new importance, for it is again to have a place in college life. Greetings between friends are gay and spontaneous, but freshmen look on with woe- begone expressions and allow the first pangs of homesick- ness to be felt. Soon the "old hands" who KNOW are busy consoling the downhearted newcomers. With lights-out, things go from bad to worse -'til sleep. The next morning McCart- ney Library assumes a very business-like air, and regis- tration begins. After twenty years, most of the professors know the accustomed ritual, but after two or three years of registering, we still don't know whether we are sup- posed to turn in the blue cards and keep the pink ones, or vice-versa. And even seniors stare at the wall, hoping that Belshazzar's apparition of the "handwriting on the wall" might reveal the intricacies of "When Mat1'iculcLteci." Fin- ally, we get enough psychol- ogy, English, and science listed to pass the critical eye of Dr. Mclsaac, and another college year has begun. The freshmen are given time to unpack their bags and recover their composure before the Y. W. C. A. starts the ball rolling with a "Get Acquwint- ed" party, where men are no longer in the minority. At the 5 x w I X L x 4 X 5 l ,. X W 1 is 3,5 l Ngml M min' :W was my : mr m ,MW my-W Mm W I :AA W s sf sl A B QA K W5 'E an 2 1 . I X. 4 mn 4 . A sal, y . E x doors of McKee Hall the dorm girls have their first thrill of saying goodnight as the eleven o'clock chimes ring. Thus begins one of the most important phases of college life. Tennis, golf, football, and various other activities known to Indian Summer account for sub-normal grades, and new- comers are introduced to the finer 'arts of campusology through a detailed study of geology. "Hubba, hubba, hubba, rings out cold and cleave'- As forty-five vetewms raise ca mug of- ffingeo'-ale." -Mabertsie, with permission You cannot be in doubt any longer, the "vets" are back but their joy is short lived, for a noose in the form of a little yellow folder to help in t h e i r READJUSTMENT slowly tightens. 'las ,apsisi-fpsfwQt-Q,gle s E E a is as - sggggfgggisele ENE? as as em s F Ei 5- -5 at E W 5 a A -?'gsefaff'iti M . W..-sew Q A an af . E M M l Jn D 2 Q J mi a . VL r m,':i-gil J5'M if., W Q- .. Vw ww 2 1. .,, ga at -fx xx- flli -', W 1 X. f Q sid Wxwa: snimr .KS-4 X sells-5? .i li fl EF .L iii Q f ,eta wi wx .M -Z at ef E. H. . s sl A .. . si s www .gsm ww Q- M W A W assess. -s W Q W1 risialflesew B? is -ss as-zvmfgxm .1 Q? Now three weeks have passed, and still the "G" has not been cleaned, soooo the freshmen clean the "G"? And then comes Freshman Day, and more cleaning up. You've guessed it, the Deans' recep- tion and MORE CLEANING UP! At this point, an expla- nation for all this cleaning up we've been doing-it's Open House at the dorms. Every- thing, as well as everyone, m o v e s. Wastebaskets a r e filled, and emptied, and filled again. Floors are scrubbed, curtains washed, new drapes appear, and slowly the rooms take on a polished air, but- closets are not open to the public eye. By this time things are in full swing, and to prove it THE CABINET makes its first appearance, announcing the elections and appoint- ments of staffs of both college publications. Much to the surprise and delight of every- one, two weeks to the day, THE CABINET makes an- other appearance, this time to give us our first vacation of the year-P-Day. There are many sighs of relief and much rejoicing as it becomes evi- dent that the assignments un- done are safe, for P-Day, a horse in the fourth race, has come through on a fifty-fifty chance. The day is one of impenetrable dankness, but the photographer, like Casey, is destined to do his best. For a few dark moments the ele- ments drive all indoors, but old King Sol takes pity, and even some good pictures are taken. As October bows out, spir- its silently steal from their homes in age-old graveyards, and Genevans move, not so silently, from the campusg all drawn by the eerie darkness of McElhinney's barn. Ghost Walk, grinning faces, weird noises, lurking skeletons, and a stumbling trip through the marshes, with the death-like stillness being interrupted by shrieks of surprise bordering on horror coming from every quarter. Human spirits rise again as the Warmness and friendliness of the barn pene- trate the heart of the party, and gaity reigns. The spirits return to their spiritual World, and Novem- ber is ushered in with the installation of "Jean Day," which could become tradition only over the protest of the "women-betong-in-the - home" men. It is rumored that this so-opinioned faction is indi- rectly responsible for the Powers Model Course, pre- sented in such a Way that a great many of our "Jean Day" enthusiasts have taken the bait, and a start is made back toward the more feminine qualities of young Woman- hood. The effects are soon seen as a host of lovelies ap- pear in the dining-room of McKee Hall, and it's a fact that they are the same young women who caused some otherwise quiet men to ex- press sighs of disgust on "Jean Day." An inovation at the banquet was the seven formally attired waiters who, upon closer inspection, proved to be our own college men. Freshman talent also comes to the fore via music and readings, with gifted upper- classmen helping out. A s t h e scene changes, Wilson McDonald comes to our stage bringing us enter- I ,Wi pig! rig X X my--K -gs.,3,fg wgaa - N 4 1 1 , . l l . My 1 1 I c E w Sis? tainment and education through his unique style of putting serious thinking into enjoyable reading. And to those who have diligently sought, reward is given with the publication of the mem- bers of "Who's Who." Who is Hoiman? comes the cry, and most 'people never would have known, but this is to explain that in some strange manner, a horse CI thinkj is in some way con- nected with a boat-maybe through H a 1 s e yg Captain Bright could explain. There are many things that could be explained in some logical manner, I am sure, if there is a logical manner here in the Showboat to-night. Burlesque makes its first known appear- ance on "G" deck and the captain keeps the party mov- ing, as the winner of the much sought-after privilege of kiss- ing the Showboat queen tim- idly' flees before collecting his reward. The second best is not so shy, and makes the twenty-feet in record time. Some say even it was one jump, but he cannot repeat the feat to prove it. Other explanations are asked, with few answersg who is selling kisses, what is Jake doing, what is the Math Club's esti- mate on food? But some are giveng Mahlon learns that his shirt is never safe, and Ray will be more careful from now on. As the Showboat shoves off it becomes apparent that one o'clocks are going to be enjoyed by almost everyone to-night. ' . . and all the men and women merely players . . . " There comes a time in every- one's life when the smell of grease paint, the thrill of cur- tain calls ancl back stage clamor is felt. Those affected this month produced the re- nowned "Little Ministerf 7 For Weeks We have all night practices, interspersed with hamburgers and pop, and ac- cented by the sounds of prog- ress as the scenery, becoming material, gives rise to dress rehearsal. Worn s c r i p t s, frayed nerves, and an all 'round tenseness pervade all until final curtain call. With the last hint of applause dy- ing away, all members of the cast make a rush for the Rec Room and a good time-their rightful reward. With December come thoughts of snow fights, Win- ter sports, a rapidly ap- proaching Christmas vacation and home. Our .enthusiasm is high as We patiently wait for our team to tangle With their first opponent. It is a typical first gameg we fight for seats, black-ball "dinkless" fresh- men, eat dripping ice cream -'T . , Q Nfl- -as in v8 ,,, if s Q I3 lt'f2f"t: V -1. llfwia si f A may sandwiches. Before the final gun two things become ap- parent. First, the cheerlead- ers are as good as any yours truly has seen in many moons on the Geneva campus. Sec- ond, We are seeing a capable squad that has the potentiali- ties of a crack team. A, prelude to the Christmas season of entertainment is the Fashion Show, another mile- stone for the Y. W. Behind the scenes all is confusion as girls frantically hunt for a misplaced belt or hair clip, dash up,the steep stairs, a final "Smile" from Mrs. Pat- ton. Then you are on the stage, relaxation slowly re- turns and from the other side of the footlights comes the unmistakable soft music of wif-.' ,: 'i ...V .,,A, W VQLL' is gffwf r a, 95-Affjgj' fs cm fl 2" f-,Rising X egizif " .ia f l . W - l 9 1 l s Dave Wiley. As the narrator, Eleanor Gross is giving a complete and flawless story of the beautiful things that she sees. Had you not known better you could not believe itg Geneva chapel is truly transformed, for Sally Patton has made a "purse from a sow's ear." To the novice an endless parade of beauty passes, but to the trained eye the show has been Well-plan- ned and covers a Wide field of fashion. The outstanding ac- complishment of the evening is Margaret Graham's intro- duction of her original "Castle in My Heart," with Virginia Thompson supplying the vocals. Music keeps moving along with the Genevans making their first appearance singing the songs that touch the hearts of even those akin to .aZ77zfaQ'A' whim Scrooge. The audience is flecked with evening attire, lending an air of elegance- an aftermath of the dorm formal that preceded the con- cert. Since we are in formal attire, the Brodhead is our next stop and the W. S. A. Christmas Formal is the occa- sion. The long and short of it, in the form of ,Dot and Poppy, contribute much to the entertainment. Not to be outdone, the faculty has their own little get together on December nineteenth. Formality disappears as Mr. Lester breaks into tears when the Christmas spirit touches the souls of heckling commuters, and they present many gifts, lcutting classes to do ith. Miraculously, four o'clock is here. Students pack up their bags "like the Arabs cmd silently steal cvwalyf' Christmas was joyous and generally happy this year. In most homes the new year was welcomed gladly and the old ushered out without regret, for it took away with it the irregularity and loneliness of war. But even the passing of the year could not erase the memory of those who died for the sake of humanity. Excitement is high as Jan- uary fifteenth approaches. The squad practices, and the students practice, and the cheerleaders give out with- "Ge'nevcL, wah, 'rah."' THE NIGHT arrives. A crowd of 2500 packs the gym, and there is not even hanging room on the rafters. The whistle blows, there's the tip-off, and the teams "sweat it out." The game is close, but at the final crack of the gun the Panthers are in the lead. Now comes the full story of the evening. It is home-comingg and the old grads are coming back to see Miss Jane Dodds crowned as Basketball Queen. A pleasing panorama is pre- sented as the attendants, in soft pastel wool dresses, sur- round the Queen while Vince Borsani places the crown on her head. Jane sparkles with happiness, and she looks very charming in her white Wool dress and red rose corsage. We lost the game, but it will take more than that to thor- oughly dampen our spirits and take the thrill out of this Homecoming night. Club activities take the limelight as the Pre-Meds dig out their "times" and formals for their annual banquet at 1 the Brodhead. Robert Yee serves as toastmaster and Dr. Chadwick is the speaker for the occasion. This serves as a 'dll-in between games, but with the approach of our clash with the Titans, basket- ball again becomes the top interest. For the first time in the history of the school, busses full of enthusiastic backers of the team make the two-hour trip to Westminster. An un- believably short time later we are on our way home, condol- ing our wounded pride with songs of cheer. As the smoke of battle clears away we see posted on the bulletin board an exami- nation schedule. It can not be-but it is I ! ! The end of the semester, and that means tests, which can best be trans- lated via black coffee, study- ing 'til dawn fwishing the light would dawn on usb gripe sessions at the Drug, and a wasn't-that-psych-test - awful complex! The test is over and we leave for a much needed vaca- tion. Tuesday is registration day and the most used expression of the day-"Did you ever see so many men?" G e n e V a hasn't for nearly three years. Approximately 250 veterans register on Tuesday, boosting the enrollment to 515. A former Genevan remarked, "It's just like it was ian.. '.42." Classes begin and new faculty members are given the once over and accepted. After we become accus- tomed to the mad scramble for a chair in the commuter' room and actually Waiting ii line to get into the bookstore We settle down, and life goes on, not as usual! We make a good impression on "our new boys" by having Dave Wiley's piano concert in chapel. By this time, the Accounting and Economics Clubs go bowling and the French and Spanish Clubs follow up with the same party a Week later. This succession of dirty snow and sloppy streets is getting us down, but Febru- ary is welcomed in with a heavy doyvnfall of clean Kaw- fully Wet-snovvballs lj snow. The commuters say "hello" to the dormies at the annual Commuters' Luncheon. A de- lightful program of music Cwe are allergic to speechesJ is presented, and the meal is more than "up" to the occa- sion. 61? Q as Qgw?fig?':'Sm..' ggaszf may Qygalg: lgufg H R? W 5523123 ., paw, get Eg ,di W, MH- 1' , WH at E W .. . r W W , no , Q X M S 55 M H W fi ' ' YN - I M M E g 3 QQ H X , U W msg. H w L.. V W A 5 Z x .. - Geneva students now find that it is perfectly all right to "clzmk." Anyway, we don't mind for it's the All School Swim. The majority of stu- dents spend most of the time under water, with some one's none too gentle hand on their heads. After we get the chlorine out of our eyes we take stock of things and the gang decides to go home to the Rec Room and play ping- pong and drink cokes. Thus another evening that started out "coll wet" ends up "on the bc4Zl"! ! ! Basketball takes the spot- light again, only this time it's the audience that seems to be the main feature. Girls with slacks and "wot" jackets, fel- lows wearing vegetable, fruit, and various other types of corsagesg some of them are even wearing costume jewelry fraternity pins. What is it? It's All-Star night, when the fellows and girls swap places, and the results are little short of a riot. A prize is given for the most original corsage and everyone is having fun. The girls have previously de- cided to "throw ce party" for their dates in the Rec Room, and it certainly is a peculiar crowd that makes merry that night on the campus. Basketball on a slightly more serious basis, is viewed from a purely feminine stand- point as the Gold-White teams tangle. These teams of girls are the stars of the school, and they are playing hard, for their is a long standing antag- onism between the Gold and White enthusiasts. What is really heart-breaking is for a Gold rooter to have to play for the lrVhite team. March sixth brings the ter- mination of the basketball season as we play our iinal game with Akron. The gym is packed as Genevans attend en masse to bid farewell to our '45-'46 basketball season. Mid - semesters approach and we can not decide whether to be glad or sad when We think that three- fourths of the year is gone. Just when we begin to think that perhaps it would be fun to "do it all over Clgll'i'l'I,u we think of those pages of his- tory and decide we need a summer's vacation after while. "Eat, clrink cmd be merry" for tomorrow ye have to teach school is the motto of our profs, for they gather in McKee Hall for a faculty ban- quet. Dr. Ketcham, in rare good humor, provides im- promptu entertainment, but there is more formal diver- sion. Oh not to be in school, now that April's here, is the la- ment of many as balmy spring breezes Waft through Old Main. We manage to ex- ist in a lethargic sort of Way until spring vacation and We come back, pepped up and hep to life again. It is Well that we do, for just around the corner is the W. S. A. spring formal. This is not meant to be a feline statement, but aren't the fellows being un- usually agreeable? The rea- son? The girls are doing the asking and with the ratio of three to one, feuds would be untimely. The banquet is at the Brodhead and a large crowd of Genevans attend. With the coming of May "the world is too much with us" at least our world of books is! Our minds tend to wander to thoughts of May- day, graduation, and other festivities that bring the year to a close. The first event is the Fac- ulty-Senior banquet, always enjoyable and a memorable event in every senior's life. This is more or less an infor- mal good-bye between seniors and profs, and with a slight tightening around the arterial area, these almost-alumni be- gin to wonder Whether they will be so glad to get out of school after all. Semesters are Corning up, but the weather is SO nice and our books are SO dull and it is SO delightful to stroll "Neath the M oon on the Cam- pus Ground" that we don't even care much whether we study for these last finals or not. As usual, thoughts of a do-or-die psych test snap us out of it and We do burn the midnight oil a little. And now for the really lovely part of school lifeg no classes, everybody's in the commuter's room, lazy strolls up to the "G" and suddenly graduation Week is here. Par- ents begin arriving and pres- ents from doting relatives make the two o'clock mail ex- citing. Class Day is a lot of fun, with the usual predic- tions, wills, etc. The alumni pour ing they have not seen each other since "before the wcwf'," and it is a reunion suchl as has not been seen for many years at Geneva. ' 1' A cap and gown, A beribbonecl scroll. A shake of the hand, We'1'e through, how droll. That's really a cold factual summary of graduation morn- ing. You canit decide Wheth- er to "sleep in" or get up for breakfast. But your room- mate makes so much noise that you decide you might as Well get up. You come down- stairs quietly, everybody asks you if you're not excited, this is graduation day. You scornfully reply "of course not" but you somehow aren't hungry and the one morning of the year they serve Waf- fles ! ! At last breakfast is over fyou thought it would never endj and you can go to your room. You walk up- stairs, but wait, this is third floor and you live on the second-you're not excited? Finally it is time to start get- ting dressed. With one eye on the clock, one on the mir- ror and the other Watching for Mother and Dad you fin- ally become calm enough to get your nails polished. The worry of the moment-will Mother and Dad get here on time? Somehow fyou'll n e v e r knowb you're on the stage with the gang and that tense feeling is gone-you're just a class, for the last time. Suddenly you'v.e got your diploma and Mother is smil- ing through a Couple of tears and Dad is grinning at you soooo proudly! Packing, a last coke at the Drug, a final look at Big Rock and the "Gu and you leave, with a lump in your throat and a very, very deter- mined idea not to cry. "Hail, Hail," at the station and you're off into an unknown and exciting future. Goon LUCK. .. ,,X, ,. . in gl' jf ,CJ -355 N Q,-nr: 2 MMM w . , . fbgmvr Q: Ms MQ' 'V R' 1 wwf "',,-M ,. '.?f:'Uf-Q , P j NJ. 1 . V we W a ' raid' ' ' ,.'V-' -- . 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Q., SEQ .,.. - 'E is --55 yn v 'B AWK .5 my . i wi' I - e "Sky: lf if s ' 'K fm ' 5 3 , Wk , 5 W Q s 'M' mg gin as i 435 11 m A K ww X Q h.".MF ,Y ,, 'fall H. 5, , ss A . xi! amz F Q an . L .Si MA , .,.f H SG f W- N . L,e,,.w,f1 nfs? 3gff 1 f 3,qg Egg? fi 1 S 54 2 5,4 :.azasa:::' f LQ? f?f"2xwL-f V., T. fi S fp QFQZXM Eggs? if ,H I i gz. K : 4 Qmzglgfv v' V 5 fssgfic ig , W! .- 'WF W f' 'dE?E i???f5w-SB W Q -ww WH i 3542? 'aw 1 SY xx C mtuta, "b1'1Illia,m5 stew' of the i No1"the1'n Lights," is the only white Eskimo woman on the American lecture platform today. Charming, friendly, humorous, interesting-her heartfelt sincerity and practical philosophy won the admiration of everyone who heard her. After a lapse of five years, the W.S.A. resumed its program of "famous T women" by bringing Anauta to the col- A lege chapel on March 12. She lectured l on her life in Baffin-Land and America. 925ia4wz' That statement alone arouses people's curiosity . Therefore, we think that most of you will read at least this page. There are no pictures, so if you dislike printed matter, go no further. Our yearbook means a lot to us. We've babied it along, had moments of doubt, dis- couragement and then pride. We'd like to thank all those who helped us in any way. "Sha,rkey", Gloria, LaRitz, Eleanor Gross, and "Cute Kid" Rumisek, and many oth- ers helped us make ice-cream sandwiches. The Viets-Teale, Bowers-Simon gangs, with veterans of last year, Shirley and "Wiener", helped to sell at the games. Dr. Pearce gave us permission to have P-Day, and Dr. Park, Dr. Wylie, and Dr. Coon made it possible for us to eliminate the necessity of printing pages of ads in our yearbook. "Pop" Leidigh had infinite patience, and even a grim smile when we got the cuts mixed up. Dr. Miller had the B.F.H.S. gym floor washed so that we could photograph it, Mr. L. D. Smith and Mr. Blair loaned us the high school camera. Bill Fee insists that he practi- cally financed the yearbook himself by buying so many ice-cream sandwiches. Bill Lucas served as an added attraction on All-Star night, and sold dozens of ice-cream sandwiches. Bobby Niesslein gave his brain a workout by slaving all of one night over the sports Writeup. Johnny Morrow had collected all the material and put it into shape, and even Toni got dragged in on that deal. Jim Gault wore out a pair of shoes canvassing the town for ads. After most of the sweating and worrying was over, "Doc" and Mrs. Sher- rill had a "bang-up" party for the staff out at their home. You see, since things started rolling on P-Day, up until the last book was handed out, its been like that. People, many of whom we haven't mentioned, some we don't even know, have given generously of their time and assistance. All we can say is "thanks for everything, you've all been wonderful", and now, "thanks for the memories"! 4 ' 1 i A4 " 3 J .1 2 muffin Q N.. Nyeli 955, J ng? EMT. H--1 i .f"W' WW' f.IIT'fTQ',f.T.Z" ' qmwwwc N. In , 1 ZH I as 1- E A . V 1- r .R QQ -if 5 'T N gf se, . wg ,mm S' f' 2? fa," 'W?i!,Q"T !5w1 ,w Ei, 'MQ' 1 N w N X Tv ME X x x 32" 4 it .... I 55 aiilfkyfj 15 V-. Q, ax W El .Kit gs?-v,A is Eli Liga 2 4 gi? ,gi ' 'g X 3355 X 'QA , h ,.., - Y :.:v: N 1 3 59' 3- g g ii? ' ff?" ?bs 5 wg- aw. v 5 LQ i ,ff '9 EW' J. . mzf Y' af NM' ,yw..5'QL5?..,i3,L: iw - A ML -.,. 2 :e:51!:E.',-if 1 I w"4"T"T'f' ,Nh sizsw' :- 11 . . ,W , 4.31 .im '???!ii?5e 2 Q. ,x mis- ,-1 ,f-wk 1.- "" LW., - 4-my . ' K' + fm .vi Q if as ' Sig? M5 9 ?f?fLmvf?f?3i'?Q-'sf fi ' , 7 '? f mf P Rev. M. J. Scripture Williams Service Station Eckerd's Drug Store Dunlop Tire Sz Rubber Fashion Hosiery Shops Benson's Department Store J. C. Penney and Company Burke's Auto Store Owl's Den M. F. Murphy G. W. Tissue Quality Boot Shop Taylor's Men's Wear Thomas F. Daquila and Sons The People's Building and Loan Assn. Geneva Paint and Glass Co. Jackson Shoe Company John T. Reeves Banking Company Boylin's Studio Sam. E. Burns Pharmacy Mutual Clothing Company Wolfe's Shoe Store Guardian Financial Corporation First National Bank at Beaver Falls Berkman's, "since 1892" Grossglass Furniture and China Store M. R. Glover McLanahan's Service Station E. S. Beighley Barber Shop J. D. McAnlis Sz Son, Jewelers Goehring Ford-Ferguson Tractor Dealer Johnson's Service Station McBeath Motor Company Timmons Grocery Rawding Electric Service, Inc. Dom's Service Station Dotre's Men's Shop Hotfman's Pharmacy Jewell 85 Laderer Service Station Baumgarten's Fruit Market Harry H. Blackwood, Insurance Sakraida's, Womenis and Misses' Apparel Edrie McKee Shop Stanley Studios Lisle T. Miller Lutton's Flower Shop Hollywood Studios Al Kauffman, Drugs Sahli Motor Company John H. Brooks St Sons, Contractors Lynn Shop C. Brainerd Metheny, Insurance Walter H. Gross Furniture Co. Waite's Ice Cream News-Tribune, Beaver Falls-New Brighton Penn Auto Associate Store, New Brighton R. W. McMullen, Chrysler-Plymouth Frank DeBona, Cleaning and Tailoring Simon's Wallpaper Store William A. Ludwig, New Brighton Snowden's, 524 Seventh Avenue Wolfe Pharmacy, New Brighton Irene's Dress Shop C. H. CCliffJ White's Gulf Station Oram Donut Shop The Alps Confectionery Johnnie's Cab Service Patterson Real Estate and Insurance The Record Shop Modern Food Stores. 3617 Fourth Avenue Morado Super Service Station Lemmon's Market, New Brighton Timpano Market, Eighth Avenue Clem Davidson Walter H. Gross Furniture Co. Rowse's Drug Store, Beaver Dowdell Florist, Beaver Ed Frick's, Beaver Garfield Business Institute J. A. Allan, Your Jeweler, Rochester J. C. Doutt and Co., Rochester, Midland and Ellwood City Garson's Men's Wear, Rochester Rosalind Candy Castle, New Brighton Corner Pharmacy, New Brighton Ofiice Supply 8z Equipment Company, New Brighton McCrory's Five and Ten, New Brighton Kirby's Shoe Store, Rochester Herman Acon's Garage, Rochester Penn-Beaver Hotel, Rochester Adoria Dress Shop, Rochester Ivan A. CJackJ Johnson, Farm Bureau In- surance Agency, Rochester Brodhead Hotel Geneva College Bookstore Western Sz Southern Life Insurance Co. D. L. Wigman, Mgr. McCurley Farms Dairy Woolworth Five 8: Ten Store Beglin Stove and Furnace Co. Steiner's Zirat Electric and Battery Service Lutton's Funeral Home Peter J. Luger and Sons, Wholesale Meats Rialto Theatre Andalusia Dairy Co. John Kohlmann Beverage Co. Beaver Falls Printing Co. F AW' ww WW to ,wpff M. 1 M QM 1 MQW Q.. F1 "1 ,I 'K , If 45yV !y,,.f- 5 V H- K -- . 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