Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1944

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1944 volume:

BANK HENRY, MUSTIN. •■«5-?i - " ■« ' fe 9r :: 3. w% t - . «b i . ' m . t,:rfi - " «% ' v: , •.? - ■ i2%. ■.«g:aj t-.- When wor was begun on the ' 44 Halcyon, it was our intention that the boo should not only docu- ment the years ' events, but should try also to catch the essence and spirit peculiar to Swarthmore life. Sitzce that time the college has undergone many changes and even more sweeping ones are imminent. Nevertheless on these pages will be found for the most part normal peace-time Swarthmore. It may be some time before this familiar way of life shall re- turn. In the meantime we hope this boo ivill help to J{eep it alive in memory. wmmm THE IISETEES FOIlTY-FOllll HHCYO PIBLISHED BY THE JPIOR CLASS OF SWA II Til MO HE COLLEGE SWUTHMORE BOOK I-FROM THE PAST BOOR II-II THE PBESEIT BOOK IIIFOR THE FllTME • is many things. It is Clothier Tower and crackers and milj ; collection and co-ed weekends; seminars and druggie dates. Out of this jutnble of impressiofjs, trivial and significant, comes SWARTHMORE. we inherit the ideals and simplicity of the Quakers, a wealth of traditional clubs, organizations and publications., and countless little customs handed down through the years. « we are members of a self-contained community , faced with the problems of community living, government, maintenance of law and order, and provisions for recreation. • our studies, athletics and responsibilities equip us to face the problems of a world, now more than ever in need of able minds and sound bodies. BOOK I: BOOK II: BOOK III FROM THE PAST THRU THE YEARS PUBLICATIONS MUSIC AND ART LITTLE THEATRE HONOR SOCIETIES IT ' S AN OLD SWARTHMORE CUSTOM MATCH BOX IN THE PRESENT - : ■■A CLASSES GOVERNMENT STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS FRATERNITIES SOCIAL LIFE THE VILL HIS DAY— HER DAY t FOR THE FUTURE THE ADMINISTRATION THE CURRICULUM ■ m SWARTHMORE AT WAR SPORTS 14 16 22 24 26 28 30 34 76 78 80 90 92 94 98 100 106 109 fOITEKTS DEDIUTED TO PROFESSOR ROSS B. MARRIOTT, Over tM enty-five years of pounding " fundamental concepts " into the minds of mathe- matically inclined students — " Butch " — with a love for literature and logic and a een appreciation of the poetry in science— astronomer , gardener, family man— a Swarthmore graduate, himself, he is now launched on the second generation of Swarthmore engineers. IWWHWiiWPWiJUM iHttUii ' ,i xy-v. I •:; ::: Tradition and precedent at Swarthmore — You thin of the Meeting Home or maybe Thursday Collection, But there are other things too. The Phoenix and Halcyon are older than Clothier. And so It is with most of the organizations. Even the newer groups lil{e the Swarthmore Network and the Dodo need only time to make them traditional. You weren ' t the first to phone that story in to the Bulletin or paint your class numerals on the water tower. It ' s all been going on for a long time. BOOK I... FROM THE PAST THROUGH THE YEARS Superficiall y Swarthmore College in 1943 is a far cry from the institution envisioned by its Quaker founders in the post Civil War days. We are told that their plan was to teach agri- culture to the men and the domestic arts to the women with some emphasis on training in the social graces. Nothing could have been much further from their plans than the engi- neering plant in Hicks or the Zoology labs of Martin. And yet looking beneath the surface we see quickly that the ideals of old Swarth- more are present today not only in the musty chronicle of the college ' s history. ■« » ? ■ .Z We need only look about on the campus. The Quaker meeting house is not a mere museum piece preserving memories of the early days, for each Sunday throughout the year the Swarthmore Meeting convenes here just as it did then. Wednesday collection with its moment of silence at the start is another custom rooted in the founding Friendly Tra- dition. The practical training provided for by the college ' s founders finds its present day analogue in the honors system, in which the student is given an opportunity to specialize and become moderately expert in his chosen field. Reading for honors is Swarthmore ' s big contribution to the academic world, and it too comes to us us from the past. Alumni loyalty is nowhere higher than at Swarthmore as is shown by the large numbers attending the annual homecomings, which are not rowdy reunions but chances for old friends to renew old friendships in the familiar, con- genial Swarthmore atmosphere. And so it goes with one tradition after another; the time honored Haverford rivalry, the May-day celebration, the traditional honor societies, all help to perpetuate the enduring spirit that is Swarthmore. THE MEETING HOUSE And so in retrospect we see that perhaps the changes have not been so great. The physical manifestations and outward forms are definite- ly 1943, but our spirit and purpose this year are not so far removed from those of 1864. The fundamental thing is the Swarthmore outlook and the Swarthmore way of life and these owe much to tradition and to the precedents of the past. BEAT HAVERFORL) HOMECOMING COLLiiCTION GALE, SHIELDS, KIMMEL HAinoi To the Dictionary, the " halcyon " is a legen- dary bird of peace; to Swarthmorians, it stands as a symbol of carefree college days. Mid hovering priorities and soaring prices the calm bird was forced to accelerate. In- clusion of lowly Sophomores in the time hon- ored rogues gallery was an abject surrender. More harried than their also harried predeces- sors, this year ' s staff jumped new hurdles in their lengthened stride. All underwent the hair-raising sessions with editor Dave Gale con- cerning techniques involved in persuading about-to-be-drafted sophomore try-outs to hand in assignments. Jane Stern and Brud Don- nelly wrestled with undergraduates ' unaltered disinclination to watch the " birdie. " Bare White ' s suave business sense produced the needed ads and the innovated art staff func- tioned smoothly under Paul Hare. Literary assignments shunted merrily between Bill Mc- Laughlin, Penny Shields, Ruth Shepard, Jean Kean, and Walt Scheiber, while Joe Kimmel and Sue Mellet handled the production depart- ment. All questions and requests were met with a polite air of attention and the blithe promise, " We ' ll see what can be done. " Here ' s the re- sult. WHITE 16 H-U.CYOK staff: (clockwise) — Donnelly, Shields, Mellett, Shephard, McLaughlin, Schcibcr, Keen, Kimmel, White, Stern. Burt. 17 THE PHOENIX (SENIOR staff) : aiound desk {bac to jront)- Northup, Rossbach, Carter; behind desk. — Deane (Editor). -Skodzus, Scheiber, Lightwood V A- " f, :ra A ' e». ' m " " ' ve, ' " " ' S y- " " ■SI «nc « " " ' ' net, f-ied p ' ' on. ' ' en ' he " l, ' e,, JJ. - " tie ' =1cJj C; ' ■da " " yea . " ■ a ■ „ " ' " ' " J-ert " " » " h " ' l-etJ ' - " " d ;: " " ' t(e, ana " i-Za E. " ' On - - " ' ' lit,- " " " c crf " " «e..;j; " or ' f lf , ' ,„ " " ' ' " ' ■ ' fe,, ' " ■ I " " i ' ; " sff„ :---: :--: ! :f " . ' ■Wfn !oj; ;„ ' ' Id ■ l " l cr " " •e ' ' " n fe. ' a ;, ' " " UC, , ' " f ' c ■tf " I,. _ " w.t . 1 1 ,J ' " .1,,... ° -r ' . ,ya:„ If y ' Ac- -1 " ■ ' ■ " " ' .■ " --t x 2 ' : v ' ' " . " ' V-v, ,; ' ' " " ' , " " " " " • ' , ' " • " • ■ " iWi. " 1 " n ' ' •In, ' Of., " •h ' Z " ' " ' 4 " " »-3. fo,, , Z ' .; ' " ' m,c ' " ' ,. , ' ■ " -erf ■ ' Her ' ■-r " - , " ' ' - ' ' ' " J ;, " " 4iio. . ' nan. " ' i,„ ' " " " ■ ,J " ' " iy ,;;. " p-v,i, ' " ' " • ' ■ " ■ ' the ! ' " " • i " .r , ' " I Ih. " •ll _ the Dodo is different, as are its various con- tributors — from prose to poetry to cartooning there is that about the Dodo which reflects the originaUty and versatility of its authors and presents its readers with an aspect of the col- legiate mind not often revealed. This year, un- der the guardianship of Felix, Beye, Cox, Le- wars, Knox, Pike and Sobol, the Dodo has emerged once more to amaze anci puzzle the reading public with the quality of its composi- tion and the controversy of its ideas. Whether humorous or philosophical, the Dodo is an individual and as such, has proved itself worthy of resurrection and perpetuation as representa- tive of another side of Swarthmore and Swarth- moreans. DODO The Dodo, the magazine, again and again, has risen above the stigma attached to the Dodo, the bird, and has proven itself not only in existence but on its way to newer heights. Each year its beady eye seeks out those literati who yearn for the self-expression not to be found in other college publications and lures them to display their most clandestine thoughts and talents. Invariably the results are unique; ' 44 staff: Sobol, Wells, Darlington. ' 43 staff: standing — Sobol, Knox, Felix; seated — Bye, Pike, Lewars. NEWS BUREAi;: Lli ' oU, RiUjjjih, UrUi iKtrcl, MLirtin, ll r MWS UUkl] " Madison 5090 please; this is Joe Smith of the News Bureau. . . . Hello, this is the Swarthmore College News Bureau. I have two stories and a summary of the Penn soccer game to go to the Philadelphia papers. " The publicity agents of the college, The News Bureau, are in action. The next day the results appear and the whole college can see what this organization is doing to put Swarth- more on the map. Under this year ' s senior staff, which was composed of Sue White, Ted Goodman, Bill Bromell, and Helen Connors, were a group of underclassmen who took care of all the col- lege releases as well as the numerous sporting events and those hometowns on freshmen. Day and night these future newspapermen and newspaperwomen are on the lookout for a story to inform the outside world what is going on here at college. Next time you see someone running for the telephone, don ' t be alarmed, it will probably be a member of the News Bureau trying to meet the deadline of one of the papers. MORGAN, HARRISON NEWS BuiuiAU uiiABs: MarrisoH, Ri(l|i.uli, OrtuiK MR. SORBER MUSIC IID ilRT Music and art, although not Swarthmore specializations, are always available, and pro- vide added depth and color to college life. The informally combined Sketch and Sculp- ture Club, taken over by Mrs. Wilcox upon Mr. Cortezas ' advent into the armed services, meets weekly. Here, from ten to thirty stu- dents work with clay or any preferred medium, from live or ideal models. With the urge to sing its only requisite, the chorus this year has attained a membership of 125. Under the able direction of Mr. Sorber, the group sings informal songs, madrigals, spirituals and classics. Credit is due to the men, for their part in the Hamburg Show, to the group for the beautiful Christmas vespers and to the " Madrigal Chorus " for its Student Network programs. The band, directed by Mr. Lafford, has blos- somed forth with new zest and new appeal in their drum-majorette, Nancy Garver. Memor- able at pep rallies and athletic contests is that cornet solo ending in a resounding " FIGHT. " The combined bands of Swarthmore and Hav- erford presented a great show at the football classic between their alma maters. To round out the musical program a college orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Lafford, assisted by Mr. Sorber, tunes its violins on a more classical note and contributes its tone to the harmony of cultural activities which enrich life at Swarthmore. 22 LITTLE theatre: first row — Millls, Ouslej ' (President), Kehoe, Ross- back, Galloway; second row — Lum, Kline, Blanchard, Williams; third row — Beye. LITTLE THUTRE Little Theatre, despite the draft, which took Keith Chalmers, their former director, and which is making serious inroads on its supply of potential male leads, is still striving toward the ideal of a more ambitious and finished pro- duction, and with each successive performance is proving itself nearer to this goal. The group inaugurated the summer season with a gala show to celebrate the fourth of July. This consisted of original songs and skits, written and enacted by those undergraduates possessing the talent and fortitude to display their respective arts. Adopting a more serious mien, the group, under the direction of Robert Breen, adapted Stephen Vincent Benet ' s story, " The Devil and Daniel Webster, " and, al- though rain spoiled their plans for an outdoor performance, the drama proved an outstanding success. Paul Ousley, Diana Rodman, George Delaney and Robert Gilkey took the leading roles. This was followed by two one-act plays: in the first, Noel Coward ' s " Ways and Means, " Paul Ousley again starred, this time supported by Elizabeth Darbishire and Michele Marechal; PRESIDENT OUSLEY 24 in the second, " Man o£ Destiny, " by G. B. Shaw, Helen Beye and Robert Trudel took the principal roles. Goldsmith ' s eighteenth-century comedy, " She Stoops to Conquer, " was slated to highlight the fall season. Threatened with disaster due to the loss of Mr. Chalmers, the curtain rose on schedule with the timely aid of Mrs. Stevens who stepped in to take his place. The cast, garbed in appropriate hoopskirts and periwigs, was headed by Gretchen Chase, Gil Ostrander, Rena Levander and Paul Ousley, who imbued their well-worn characterizations with a new and delightful life and freshness. The group will next undertake the rendition of a modern psychological drama, " Night Must Fall, " and, under the leadership of their new coach, Mrs. Virginia Bradley, a graduate of the Yale School of Art, hopes to add another success to its al- ready mounting list. 25 -sm iBE T ' . V R 3D to s .USLBt ..ds. - ' • " " " pug ' " - ,nt !■ 01 " ' ,Mton o ' ' tvdv-t " ' cfiiff- .V Uti ' f " - 0H 0 ' » EV AZ Bt O . " f: f " j yfaiflB ■IS A community of eight hundred — Small enough to fit inside Clothier Auditorium without crowding, Large enough to need considerable organization to keep the wheels turniftg. Self government and student administration with branches legislative and executive to maintain order. Countless committees and clubs to ta e care of education and legislation. And o ' Q the record it ' s the Vill, the druggie, a show — fust living. l ' y!Sl ' ,®PS?!S!?JS9SSaB?SBiSSSS S!® " BS " 1 1 Kb .-51!:- ' I 9B s - " ij 1 ! BOOK II: n THE HUMf t. Jll s - - g; c ra Jw ' W-- -- - ' V 14 m m ? B V ' " VJl 1 ife - 2 sMion From the first day that it set foot on the Swarthmore campus, it was obvious that the Class of 1943 was destined for an unusual four years. More glamour girls, more athletes, more personalities than ever before made up an ex- citing, imaginative class that lost no time in displaying its rare propensities. The traditional hurdle of Crum waters was victoriously passed, with an unusual show of timidity on the part of the outnumbered sopho- mores. Dim weather-beaten signs still tell the tale of the " yellow-bellied Sophs. " The girls passed through their orientation with flying colors — the wearing of shower-caps imposed by jealous upperclassmen was carried off with such poise and savoir faire that it won for them only praise and admiration. Their rollicking Freshman show, actually only a forerunner of the elaborate exhibitions they were yet to stage, carried the audience along with them on a 34 travelogue talk for an evening packed with thrills. This talent not only for having fun them- selves but also for providing others with a good time developed by leaps and bounds till in their Sophomore year the " Gay-Nineties Ball " was produced in all of its gaudy glory. Florid leg-art, glittering bar, and ornate programs carried out the theme in meticulous detail. A close rival was the evening spent in " The Green Pastures. " De Lawd conducted all lost souls into an amazingly billowy collection for a joyous cavort through Elysian fields. A bit out of character seemed their plunge into icy Crura at the hands of an insensitive Freshman class that did not immediately perceive the godlike quality of the vanquished warriors. The Freshmen realized their mistake when news leaked out of the record sale of dinks to the gullible Frosh. Not too daunted by their new responsibili- ties, as editors, officers, and managers, or by PFRMAMENT OFFICERS: Dugan, president; Satterthwaitc, secretary; Haines, vice- president; Cryer, treasurer. the imminence of the war that was to be their heritage, the newly-turned Junior class still found time for fun — fun on the same superla- tive plane. Unaltered ambition and enthus- iasm went to transform Collection into a gray, forbidden prison where the inmates lock- stepped for three hours surrounded by ball and chain, iron bars, outrageous pun and hawk-eyed warden. This was quickly followed by the Hamburg Show where their impervious spirit made a record-shattering financial suc- cess of the class-sponsored rifle-range. The events of December 7, 1941 injected a new note into the activities of the school. New atten- tion to studies and the realization that many of their friends might be leaving at any moment made moments of fun only more intense. The carnival spirit of the next formal was rural and simple. Gay, frank, and slap-stick, the essence of that rustic fling was captured in the authentic country-fair pictures taken on the spot. The commencement that year was the only one they were likely to see with all the trimmings for still another blow had been struck against their unity. The college year was going to have three semesters. Their senior year was not the same united period — an accelerated program in which some participated and others did not split the class and forever confused the standing of the stu- dents. Most of the senior boys and many of the girls started their last two semesters during the famous mosquito plague of 1942. Swarth- more was different during the summer — a student body of one-half the former size got to know one another even better and there were SUMMER officers: Jones, treasurer; Bartleson, secretary; Satterthwaite, vice-president; Crycr, president. few occasions for a display of class loyalty. The members of the original class of ' 43 wel- comed their step-classmates cordially in the fall, but the semester reunion was only a lull before the even larger separation that was yet to come. Their senior dance, the last for many, needed no outward theme or decoration. Class- day exercises were held at intermission, for on the next day some were to graduate, others to stay on. Although this was the first class to graduate in installments, their unquenchable bonhommie and spiritual unity were evidenced in the class motto, " That others may smile. " In a world in which there could be no laughter or fun, there could be no place for members of the Class of ' 43. jyioRS ' Way back in September 1940 the Class of ' 44 made its Swarthmore College debut with a rowdy and well-remembered Freshman Week (President Nason, a barn dance, and mosquitoes the main attractions). Their pres- ence was quickly noticed — especially by the Sophs whom they pulled into the muddy Crum in the annual tug-o " -war. Huge numerals splashed on the water tower, a Southern hos- pitality formal, and a super Frosh picnic added to ' 44 ' s prestige. War, and with it the problem of whether to become ' 43, ex- ' 44 or to remain plain ' 44, the secession of C section, and the class dance — a tribute to the Navy — highlighted their sophomore year. And this year was destined to be their last as a combined class. The summer of 1942 found most male ' 44ers and a few ' 44ettes returning as first semester juniors. Waxing patriotic they sacrificed their formal dance and bought a three hundred dollar defense bond to help finance the fond dream of a Student Commons. When October came around the rest of the class wandered back — minus a number of men who had joined the service. Juniors capably filled many execu- tive positions and modestly took credit for the memorable Hamburg Show and, in the first mid-winter selection in the history of the school, nine junior men became book-keys and six women donned the cap and gown of Mortar Board. Collection was transformed into the Pink Elephant Cafe for the annual formal and the Backroom Boys warbled some never-to-be- forgotten selections. In February many erst- while Juniors became Seniors and the class of ' 44 split up. But no matter whether they are officially the class of September ' 43, February ' 44 or May ' 44. Swarthmore will always re- member them as one united class who have added greatly to the college history. FALL officers: Tappan, president; Den- ton, vice-president; Kirby-Smith, secretary; McLaughlin, treasurer. SUMMER officers: Jose, president; Morse, vice-president; Alford, secretary; White, treasurer. FRAVCKS ALruRD FR.WK AYfR BARBARA BAIR L N BARBOUR RICl lARU BARXl-.S NICHOLAS BELDECOS HELEN BEYE EDITH BLACKBURN HOWARD BCiWMW HERBERT H()Y !I N lirco BRANDSTETTER THE(;D0RE BR VTtN DONALD BRAIDER STEPHEN BREDIN m M.VRY BREWSTER LYDIA BRINTON FRANCES LYDIA ALFORD Channy, the conscientious :: Channy of the definite viewpoint :: Channy for a job well done :: serious :: level-headed :: her interests include English, social committee, phil- osophic discussions, and more especially people :: hustling to meetings, organizing committees, rushing to dances :: logical reflec- tion quickly gives way to a hearty impulsiveness, endearing in its completeness. FRANK ROOT AYER Conscientious hard work and drive are characteristic of Frank :: they won him the captaincy of the cross- country team, and he can usually he seen leading the pack down the home stretch :; Frank (also answers to the name of " Root " ) is blessed «ith a wonderful tenor voice which he uses to good advan- tage in the glee club. BARBARA ROSE BAIR Main interest lies in her English major :: ' eers off on the edges to active participation in the orchestra and chorus :: quiet gal with enviable gold hair :: enthusiastic Gwimper :: ha« ' ks her hot-dog wares at athletic contests :: outing club :: I.R.C. :: belongs to a group of close friends whose interests she loyally makes her own. IAN GRAHAM BARBOUR Ian is a hard working physics major who has always maintained a high scholastic standing :: in fact he is much disturbed when he slips to a B grade :: noted for violin playing :: on the engineering crew of S.N. :: did part time work over in Bartol during the winter. RICHARD FREEMAN BARNES Dick is one of the very busiest and best engineers on the campus (quite an achievement in anyone ' s eyes) ;: in addition, he ' s a really hot inter-frat athlete (emphasis on football) :: bashful and reserved, possessor of a quick, flashing smile, he ' s a hard worker whose ability will take him far. NICHOLAS ANDREW BELDECOS " Nick " is one of the best rounded men in college :: football, basketball and track during the afternoons :: student council, social committee :: in betw een times enough study to make him a top-ranking engineer :: outwardly the soul of composure :: inwardly easily discomfited by friendly jibes :: always has a reason for everything ;; warm smile and genial countenance. HELEN JULIE BEYE A short, pert curly-head with pep galore :: versatile, artistic talents include writing, acting and effective friend- liness :: pretty Holly hails from a deeply loved Iowa :: Gwimp, Dodo, L.T.C. :: serious interest and thoughtfulness concerning social problems underlies her good-nature :: well-informed on every subject :: discussion with Holly will search every cranny of your mind. EDITH ELIZABETH BLACKBURN Betty :: sunny blond hair amazingly contrasted by arching black brows :: the darling of all who know her :: sympathetic confidante of bewildered freshmen :: executive ability :: " the iron hand in a velvet glove " :: poised, groomed, her bandbox appearance is ample evidence of the time and thought Betty devotes to the details of gracious living. HOWARD BOWMAN Droll, soft-spoken, cadaverous future diplomat :: Sumner Wellsish even to impressive brief-case and regressive hair line :: world traveler, veteran short snorter, confirmed bachelor :: author of sparkling seminar papers, scholar extraordinary, foe of all Babbitry :: co-founder of Latin-American relations club :: currently on will-call with U. S. Army. ARAM HERBERT BOYAJIAN Watchmaker Boyajian ' s a mem- ber of the proverbial Arrow Collar brigade :: is one of the more independent souls on campus :: leads a mysterious private life in the village :: chief interests (aside from those common to every man) bio-chemistry and public speaking with good old fashioned bull sessions for practice. THEODORE EDDY BRAATEN Ted :: the curly headed track star witii a barely suppressed smile :: enjoys humor and plenty of it :: subtle variety, however :: seen every spring afternoon sprinting around the track :: in off moments, of which he takes as many as possible, you ' d never guess he was a proud honors student :: his persuasive skepticism is thoroughly enjoyable. DONALD TOWNLY BRAIDER Don :: gets a lot out of College :: variety of interests, sincerity of convictions :: goes in for the best in music, the mediocre in Softball, the consistent in social life :: incapable of getting in too many bull sessions or enough sleep :: a strong social conscience and active in S.S.U. matters. HUGO EUGENE BRANDSTETTER Chubby faced Hugo is con- stantly turning up with some surprising feat :: high scorer in the inter-fraternity basketball league :: inveterate dater week-days through Sunday :: a true Swarthmore individualist, he serves as cheer leader during football season :: invariably cool and collected :: things usually turn out all right for Hugo. STEPHEN PRICE BREDIN Steve owns the College ' s largest assortment of nicknames :: Dumbo and Baldy being the most print- able :: always good company, a pleasant smile and quiet manner make him a strong operator with the women :: he loves golf :: active chairman of the Social Committee :: always among those right in the middle of college life. MARY CORNELIA BREWSTER Corky, president of the dorms, varsity basketball and tennis, Gwimp, early morning newswoman :: imposing array of activities leaves room for exercising of terrific per- sonality :: startling leaps from gloom to gaiety :: subtle quips which sink in hours later :: flatly refuses to be hurried. " You go on ahead — I ' ll catch up. " And she will. LYDIA SHIPLEY BRINTON Jo :: excavate through die classical records, scripts for S.N., character portrayals — and find a very un- usual girl :: gets good grades without half trying so has plenty of time for lots of sidelines :: talented costume designer :: plans to at- tend Yale Dramatic School upon graduation :: delightful and in- triguing combination of the practical and lofty. 41 SARAH BRITT Sacia :: lively dark hair and an animated face :: one of die mainstays of our weekly scandal sheet :: active and vivid member of S.S.U. committees :: one may best remember Sacia by her graceful posturings in the dance :: majoring in history, contains a fund of information and ideas along all lines :: sparkling, in- formed, stimulating. RICHARD S. BROKAW Dick :: chem major par excellence :: seldom seen without that pipe :: it gives him a philosopher ' s appear- ance :: tall, thin, contemplauve :: slow talker but well chosen talk :: proud owner of fine collection of classical records :: indulges in nocturnal bridge sessions to relieve academic pressure. HANNAH T. BROOMELL A natural and a realist :: in theory as well as practice :: fun like fury :: business like mad :: goes out for all available sports and goes out well :: varsity hockey :: she fairly lives in the zo lab :: acts at odd moments for the New-Way Laundry :: recognized by her frequent and contagious giggles. AGNES ELIZABETH BURDETT Aggie, or more affectionately " Hag, " drips a cigarette holder unequalled in this silvan retreat :: her repertoire of torrid songs and excellent bridge game are always welcome :: slowest walker ever to hit the campus :: save for spas- modic thoughts of chemistry, worry is foreign to her placid nature. BARBARA ANNE BURT Poised, attractive Bee has a finger in every pie worth baking :: in Foote House freshman year she col- lected a large group of close friends whose affection she repays with loyalty :: always ready to take on just one more :; Gwimp, Halcyon, social affairs :: her gracious efficiency is best displayed in Chest Fund Drive. WILLIAM RICHARD BUSING Sometimes called Buzzard :: lanky with dark hair mussed in the heat of busy days :: a gruff voice but plenty that ' s worth while to say :: occasionally slips to a B in rugged science courses :: handles associate basketball manager- ship and lots of Kwink work with real efficiency :; definite opinions tactfully expressed. SCOT BUTLER Beneath that quiet, rather self-contained appear- ance, lurks a real gaiety and eye for the ridiculous :: swimming manager and active member of Kwink :: Scuttler is a serious, hard- working history major in honors :: original and constructive thinker on most subjects academic or human :: provides intellectual stimulus for his many friends. WALTON FRANKS CANEDY Masks his exceptional sense of humor with a seemingly serious countenance :: conservative air :: works long, hard and effectively :: enjoys those Saturday night flings :: " Walt " or " Baldy " to his friends :: active member of Kwink :: the typical republican in a democratic landslide :: sticks by his guns. 42 WILLIAM JOHN CARTER Bill gets a Swarthmore " E " for e ciency :: as the Phoenix Business Manager and Cross-Country man- ager he has things well under control :: hardly the graceful intra- mural athlete, Wild Bill ' s graces lie in other fields :: his latest affairs always receive long and spirited discussion which Bill takes with characteristic good nature. GEORGE HUNTZINGER CAVIN Of the Washington Gavins :: engineering major :: football numerals and able lacrosse make him the equal of bigger men :: long able service on social committee :: fittingly an enthusiast at dances and T.P. ' s :: big grin and eager conversation keep him in the Wharton whirl. CHARLES ANTHONY CIBELIUS Chuck :: Sigma Tau demon- strates his ability as an engineer :: mid-westerner with even and un- obtrusive manner :: bridge fiend :: contacts with various girls. Garnet and otherwise :: slow of speech and deliberate of action :: stream-lined pipe and selective wardrobe that runs towards yellow scarves and ear-muffs. JOHN CHRISTOPHER COATES John :: tall and blond with a quiet, boyish smile :: a product of South America :: industrious math major :; his athletic talents are divided between soccer and cross-country :: enthusiastic president of the Camera Club :: wherever you see a chap with a camera, that ' s John. EDWARD HAINES COOLEY Ed :: curly-headed freckle face with an enormous zest for life :: combines his solid humor with a frank and friendly way ;: member of varsity soccer team :: vaca- tions spent skiing in Vermont :: head of stage-lighting in the Little Theatre :: enjoys the advantages of co-education. JOHN MONTGOMERY CORSE Jack takes life as it comes :: manages to squeeze out a healthy portion :: a patron of the man- agers ' parlor. Jack is one of Swarthmore ' s smoother operators :: the envy of all, however, is his white-sidewalled red chariot, which is almost as fast as Jack on a basketball court or touch football field. PATRICIA GOTTEN Suave, poised, self-assured :: gal with an enviable complexion and no hair problem :: Gotten ' s cosmopolitan appearance masks an eager intellectual curiosity :: " I ' m fond of that boy. " :: or " Shall we canter? " :: majoring in languages she garnered practical experience by living in the French house :: expert technician, she dabbles in stage hghting. GERTRUDE ELISABETH COURANT Placid and even-tempered most of the time :: Gerty nevertheless flies into fierce rages occa- sionally :: one of the stays of Mr. Dresden ' s musical teas and a member of the Chorus :: her real love of music comes forth from her violin :: practical and considerate she displays a real interest in international relations. SARAH BRITT RICHARD BRORAW HANNAH BROOMHLL ACNES r.URDETT BARBARA BURT ' ]LL!AM BUSING SCOT BUTLER ' , LTON CANEDV WILLIAM CARTER GEORGE CA IN CHARLES CIBELIUS ](JIIN COATES EI WA1 D c()oli:y JOHN COKSI-: PATRICIA CO ' lll N (;i:rtruui-: c(jlrant JANE COX DOlX;i.AS CRAY .SUE DAVlbON « ' f JAMES DLANL ELIZABETH DiMORD RUTH DOHI !fm ROBERT EHRMANN MARY DENTON K Vi I MAN ni-TRFI ' X WRIGHT DONNELLY PRISCILLA Dl-MOND CATHLRLNL DOANE Bi ' ON EBERSOLE PATRICLV ELY RUTH C. ENION i LYrSON EW ' ELL JANE MARIE COX She isn ' t what you thought the first time you looked, ' cause that " B " average didn ' t happen by chance :: that philosophy doesn ' t come out of a book either :: Woofie on the dance floor or Woofie in a seminar or Woofie in a bull session or Jane Marie out for tea is the same piquant treat. DOUGLAS WHITE CRAY Tremendous is the word for Doug, big both in size and in personahty :: his morning paper route brings him whistling to every door :: his trumpet playing has kept most every Whartonite from sleep some time or other :: there ' s never been a melancholv Doug :: nor a dull moment when he ' s within earshot. SUE DAVISON Originally a Swarthmore High School girl, Sue stepped off to Wilson College for two years of psychology :: has now returned home to Swarthmore this year :: cheerful, sunny- tempered, active :: Sue has a great love for athletics :: basketball and tennis :: she had a good many friends here and took her place in college life. JAMES GARNER DEANE Serious minded but with a good sense of humor :: cackling laughter serves as signal of approach to anyone in the nearby icinity : : despite editorship of the Phoenix and a stiff honors work schedule, Jim takes time out for cross- country :: his long artistic fingers take a fling at everything. ELIZABETH DE NIORD " Soft and gentle as a summer breeze " are deNi ' s words and smile :: singing, writing poetry, and week- ends at Yale (Thursday through Monday) are her chief interests :: her room is a veritable storehouse of goodies, and she is delighted to feed and to chat with all who enter. MARY LOUISE DENTON Unaffected charm in her crinkly smile :: strikingly effective dark hair and eyes :: sporting in every sense :: possesses a streak of deviltry and a deeper undercurrent of sympathetic friendliness :: served as class officer ;; lively and appre- ciative of the world in general :: fresh, natural, complete :: a real person. KATHRYN LOUISE DETREUX A persistent, efficient chairman who gets results :: be it sponsoring a big dance or producing a dramatic success :: specialized in French during the winter and enviable sun-tan in the summer :: Gwimper in charge of basket- ball :: member of the L.T.C. ;: social committee :: displays drive and initiative :: found industriously knitting at off moments. CATHERINE FLORENCE DOANE Famous for her hairdo and those all-night sessions : Parrish bridge champ :: knits incessantly :: versatility personified :: likes football, ribbing people and piloting airplanes :: drugstore fiend :: always on the go :: a good mixer known for her startling sense of humor :: enthusiastic about life and makes the most of it. RUTH HYDE DOHI A junior transfer from the University of California, Ruth is a familiar and welcome sight in Somerville, meeting place for co-eds with a half-hour to kill :: an appreciative laugh and flattering interest plus enjoyable contributions of her own :: quiet Ruth is a real recommendation of Prexy ' s relocation plan. ORVILLE WRIGHT DONNELLY Brud :: of the ambling gait and slow quiet smile :: Kwink member :: hard-playing lacrosse man :: swimmer :: lias a theory that chemistry and women can be mixed :: works hard but finds plenty of time to enjoy himself :: an excellent sense of humor :: at his best with a pipe in his mouth :: smooth. PRISCILLA HILTON DuMOND Another knit-wit :: forever chilly :: Pat spends much time curled up in front of the fire with an ever-changing knitting project :: a creative mind that turns out feats of narrative and poetic writing :: surrounded by bridge addicts Pat has succumbed to the fever but resolutely refuses to be drawn into too frequent games. BRYON STAUFFER EBERSOLE Ebe :: pervadingly, perpetually popular :: worries like mad, but invariably gets the job done :: M.E.C., Chest Fund, Student Council, class president, lacrosse man- ager :: gets no sleep except during eight-o ' clocks :: Giant-Killer in basketball :: cohort of Jo-o-o-se et al :: the resonant chuckle and special social interests are straight from God ' s country. ROBERT LINCOLN EHRMANN Quiet and reserved, one might guess that Bob hailed from Boston :: an inhabitant of Bassett house :: one man who is sincerely interested in his studies :: sticks after class to talk with the professor :: a voluminous note taker :: his marks are way up there. PATRICIA ROSE ELY Pat asserts her individuality in a quiet, intangible way :: unobtrusive at first you soon find yourself listen- ing to her latest idea :: a feminine shutter-bug :: she keeps her friends and neighbors in a constant state of unease :: social com- mittee, S.N. :: committee work in S.S.U. :: Halcyon photography :: Pat tries them all. RUTH CHARLES ENION Versatile, independent :: Ruth lives in a world of buzzing activity :: academic, cultural, and home- making ingredients mixed into one stimulating brew :: efficient, intelligent, interests inclined toward writing and fashion :: year at Tobe-Coburn :: loves to " create " things :: balance as well as humor :: fascinating to know and once met, not soon forgotten. MATSON GLEN EWELL Matt :: a mighty man :: more energy, more muscle, more activity per square inch than many a bigger fellow :: rabid cheer leading rewarded by precedent setdng Kwink membership :: astonishes onlookers by agile scampering on Wharton gables, or prodigious acrobatics in a tiny space :: smooth singer, ilitto dancer. 45 MARY JANE FELIX A red-headed rocket with a fascinating voice :: sophisticated, sociable, smooth :: a dynamo in everything and is in everything :: always on the go with her endless energy :: witty, alert, happy :: " the most generous soul that ever lived " :: loves bridge, dancing, Princeton weekends, in fact, Felix loves everything. JEAN HAIRE FORSTER Slim elfin Jean :: constituuonally opposed to giving a straight answer, so avoid asking her equivocal questions :: blessed with an extraordinarily facile memory which keeps her constantly supplied with shifting fund of interesting facts :: active in social service :: pro-Irish lass with a nimble tongue which really whips when she gets started. DEAN WINSLOW FREED A cheerful " Hi " for everyone he meets ;: captain of the men ' s fencing team (he wields a mean saber) :: hours of study go toward maintaining that high average in the engineering department :: plenty of time left over for social cultiva- tion and philosophical bull sessions with the " boys. " LOIS WALTON FREEMAN Lois took time out between George School and Svvarthmore to get married and start a family :: major- ing in English with leaning towards teaching, most of her extra- curricular activity is devoted to her home :: apt to regard her with awe at first, Swarthmore soon found out she was still a good friend. GEORGE ROBERT FREIFELD Hot Fry :: perpetual motion and emotion :: number one laughter on campus :: he goes from the ridiculous to the ridiculous :: efficient nianager of glee club :: can sing Bach and jitterbug to boogie woogie with equal verve and abandon :: jayvee tennisite :: Pipe and Bottle man, more good cheer than a Christmas tree. ELIZABETH DA VIES GIBSON The dulcet-voiced announcer on the Swarthmore Network or one of the smoothest dancers on the floor :: Betty answers both descriptions with equal ease :: a zo major, she spends much of her time in Martin, but this doesn ' t prevent her from participating in the Little Theatre or fencing, for which she has an unexpected flair. EDITH ANN GRAEF " Checkmate " :: Edie ' s choice of major :: chemistry :: leads one to expect almost anything :: analytical chess player, mathematical wizard, enthusiastic hiker or ardent Gwimper :: a hearty chuckle and a flushed excited look accompany every project :: the Graef system of bridge fo.xes many an unwary opponent :: interest in athletics pops out in varsity golf and bad- minton. ISABELLA HORTON GRANT Affable, fun-loving Izzy :: roomed at Foote freshman year and is still loyal to close friends made there :: hails from sunny Cal :: expert swimming as place on varsity squad will testify :: conscientious worker on dramatic pro- duction crews :: position of large responsibility on Phoenix sports staff :: a history major, there ' s nothing dusty about her ideas. ALEXANDER PAUL HARE Endlessly energetic :: Kwink pres- ident and cartoonist deluxe :: one of the more infectious grins, can be a leer on order :: master mind of ' 42 Hamburg Show :: the man most reliable when a skit of some sort needs dreaming up :: on the beam socially :: is superb at searching out the brighter side. BRUCE HARKNESS Bruce, a transfer from the state of Michigan, mid-western heaven, is a commuter from Chester :: typical mys- terious social life characteristic of reserved day students :: a warm smile and willingness to stop and chat at any time :: active par- ticipant in numerous spontaneous bull sessions :: he throws a mean javelin. GRAHAM OLIN HARRISON Pete :: " Set-Shot " so-named after some miracles that benighted J.V. basketball his freshman year :: for the tops in ironic humor, see Set :: sane and active, Pete manages baseball and Kwink finances with unassuming dispatch :: frequent time off from seminar preparation and News Bureau journalism for various forms of relaxation. SAMUEL P. HAYS Sam :: soft-spoken, Indiana drawl, a real thinker, he ' s ever ready to debate but never to fight :: has a com- petent background in philosophy and the state of the world that makes him an expert in seminars :: independent to the core :: can support his ideals ably and tactfully :; definitely to be respected. DAVID LE " WIS HEWITT Dave :: slow, deliberate speech, wide grin, lurching walk :: gets along with anyone and everyone :: displays tact and originality as Phoenix junior editor :: S.S.U., economics. Poly Sci, varsity fencing :: sails on an even keel with an independent mind :: sincere but far from serious, he gets a maximum of fun in the midst of tremendous study. ELEANOR YELLOT GAINES Gai :: on the go :: zo major irresistibly attracted to philosophy :: energetic interest in S.N. :: blessed for ready response to all emergency appeals :: a bronze bowl on her window sill holds yellow chrysanthemums all fall :: happiest out of doors, she takes early morning bird walks and bike jaunts of real mileage. DAVID GALE Dave :: " works like a beaver " ;: amazingly active but never confused :; social committee. Halcyon, directing, soccer managing :: mysteriously finds time to be an ace physicist :: knows secret of relaxation between spurts :: variety of interests leads him to all parts of the campus, and he leaves his stamp on each. ALICE LOUISE GALLOWAY Billie ' s tall, striking figure with its modish carrot-top strides enthusiastically into all activities :: a responsible and interested warden :: endless knitter :: cagey bidder :: her strong suit develops on the stage lighting crew :: sketch-club, make-up and sculpture :: maternal interest in her psych rats. GEORGE FREIFELD ELEANOR Y, GAIXES DAVID GALE ALICE GALLO■ ■ ' • ' ' M BRUCF- HARKNESS GRAHAM HARRISON SAMUEL HAYS DAVID HEWITT SHIRLEY HIRST WILLIAM HOLLINGER WILLIAM HOWARD JANE jABIKE OLWEN JONES VICTOR JOSE PETER KAISER M Rr; VRLT KLILLK DOROTHY KEEN ROBERT KELLER ANITA KELLEY JOSEPH KIMMEL SELDEN KIRBY-SMITH FELICE ICLAU EN ' ELYN KLINE NORMAN KNOX t- SHIRLEY MARIE HIRST Hirst ' s quiet humor pops forth in pithy comments utterly lacking in malice :: a sincere interest in biology keeps her over in Martin in comparative seclusion by day :: emerges for nightly tours in search of garments to be rendered clean and smooth by Harris :: golf, Gwimp or gaiety :: it ' s all fun for Shirl. WILLIAM CARPENTER HOLLINGER Up from George School and Atlantic City :: a member of the Pitt II gang freshman year :: physically slight but a mental giant :: social science is his big stuff and he has his own ideas on it :: erstwhile sporter of a short black beard :: seldom seen about the campus. WILLIAM HERBERT HOWARD Bill :: an ec major :: is Argen- tina ' s contribution to Swarthmore :: President of the Latin Amer- ican Relations Club :: a photographic fiend :: " farm laborer " :: Uberal :: " Wild Bull of The Pampas " :: has a complete collection of tangoes :: always links South America with his social life :: sports a mustache and a full line of pipes. JANE CAROLINE JABINE A quiet sincere smile :: interested and amused listener to all and sundry :: betrayed by that twinkle in her eye ;: Jane may be found waiting on tables, listening to the classics, or involved in a deep discussion of race relations :: pocket-size in stature, her ideas nevertheless scale the heights in any topic. OLWEN JONES Cheerful animation :: knitting always in hand :: confidante of those who frequent the smoking room :: Oily per- sonifies generosity, plus, plus :: interested, sympathetic :: amazing resiliency after frequent stairway spills :: active interest in war work and chorus :: occupied with her major — French :: " Merci! that ' s French for thanks. " :: good-natured, efficient, and keenly analytical. VICTOR RUDOLPH JOSE Jooooossssseeeee :: one of the busiest and most popular Swarthmoreans :: sucker for any money-making proposition :: among other things, football manager. Student Coun- cil representative, class president at one time, treasurer at another :: Vic hits his studies seldom but well :: famous Jose bounce and humor. PETER W. KAISER Pete :: towers over the crowd with an effer- vescent grin :: enormously impressive in tails :: inveterate jitterbug :: uses height to advantage in varsity basketball :: soccer and lacrosse man, interfraternity council and social committee :: capable despite seeming lack of seriousness :: voice and height make his presence known; good spirits make it welcome. MARGARET ELLIS KEELER Peg has tried more activities in three years of college than the norm will undertake in all their life :: WSGA., personnel, L.T.C., first aid, Gwimp, outing club, and then some :: these wide and varied occupations give little indica- tion of the true personality behind them :: equally happy to be on either end of a friendly joke. DOROTHY JEAN KEEN A very special laugh, a side interest in baseball and an avid movie-goer :: her rhyming, incisive name is well-chosen :: debates with a love for sheer lingo :: outing club :: first aid :: Gwimp :: warm heart and generosity run a close second to her interest in Biology :: manager of the Chorus. ROBERT BOBRINK KELLER Bob :: an ec major :: pounds those books for superb grades :: a typical Hoosier basketball player :: very proud of Lawrenceburg, Indiana and all things pertaining thereto :: a whiz on the dance floor due to his unique and fancy jitterbugging :: responds to his friends ' witty remarks with his favorite expression " Klunk. " ANITA KELLEY A warm-hearted, true-blue sincerity :: Anita ' s individuality and charm win for her a host of friends :: a graceful figure, performs well on the varsity hockey field or in the chlor- inated pool :: deeply interested in her Chemistry seminars, Anita returns tired but happy from all day labs :: to tear out an hour later for social relaxation. JOSEPH DeHAVEN KIMMEL Joe :: one of the more dapper boys :: famed for rakish hats and racy line :: owns a Mature phy- sique :: works at inyriad tasks, and has new ideas for all of them :: reviver of Town Meeting, manager of Garnet ' s new wrestling team, and bulwark of the Halcyon :: always up to date, he gets around. SELDEN KIRBY-SMITH A Florida kid with a deep-dyed South- ern drawl :: sweet, energetic, capable :: Gwimp :: conscientious, creative work on prop and stage crews of the Little Theater pro- ductions :: she pursues her French major even to the confines of die language club :: Selden is a varsity swimmer :: adds her delicate voice to the chorus. FELICE JEAN KLAU Suave, brunette New Yorker with gusty tastes :: talented and versatile arguer :: interested in people and their affairs, she takes everyone seriously and proves to be the most gullible soul :: vivacious, independent :: much of her spare time is spent either announcing for S.N. or luring others. EVELYN JONES KLINE Evvie ' s quiet enthusiasm and interest are spread over a wide field :: English major :: Phoenix circulation :: participation in announcing and other projects of S.N. :: head of the make-up department :: she creates exceedingly realistic effects :: interested in music, plays and people. NORMAN DAVIS KNOX Norm :: emphasis on culture, but not on stuffiness :: immensely tall and lean :: seriousness breaks down into tolerant smiles :: edits Dodo with discrimination and writes for it with originality :: interest in music takes him to Philly often :: ambitions to write are backed by observation and a unique point of view. 49 RUTH MADELINE LaBARRE A classical music lover, Ruth enthusiastically attends Philly concerts at every available moment :: pursues her interest even into the chorus :: quiet, affable, studious :: Ruth works hard but finds ample time for rowdy stuff with her close friends :: warmly sympathetic she devotes time to social work in Chester. CYRUS C. LEVINTHAL Physics major :: equally interested and proficient in economics :: Cy works enough in honors to hold two ordinary men and then sits in on at least one extra course ;: studies in spurts with aid of caffeine and fills in with dates three nights running :: sincere social conscience. KENNETH BRUMBAUGH LEWARS Aesthedc and intellectual :: discusses at any length at any time, topics ranging from literary and philosophical to personal :: Ken, however, is far from a grind :: writes poetry, a la E. E. Cummings :: in spare moments steps out on the porch for a smoke and a chat :: or pounds out boogie-woogie on the manager ' s parlor piano. ALICE FAFIENA LIGHTWOOD Amazing eyes that see and understand everything :: no radical career woman :: managing editor of the Phoenix :: feminine :: excellent hockey player, withal ;; varsity caliber :: fun and fun loving yet holds down Somerville Lecture Committee :: serious about her English major :: willing at any time to drop everything and hit the druggie :: do you want a real friend. ' ELDON LAWRENCE LINDLEY " El " :: lanky individual from Media :: junior varsity soccer man :: engineering major notwith- standing, he takes all the ec he can :: covers the campus daily in guise of supervisor of freshman surveying :: spare time spent in cavorting over the countryside in his roadster with or without a certain West Chester coed. SAMUEL MEGAW LOESCHER Sam :: first and foremost a student :: time out from ec honors for class presidency and Inter- Fraternity Council :: keeps in excellent shape with soccer, lacrosse and regular pad sessions :: social life fitted into picture skillfully :: positive opinions well defended :: progresses from books to frivolity and back again with assured ease. MARY PHYLLIS LOHR Active, keen, charming :: a porcelain complexion and red-glinting brown hair :: bridge expert, she manufactures the winning tricks out of thin air :: capacity for having a good time :: either planning or attending social functions :: mobile, expressive features :: those long letters are bound for the Army Air Corps :: an all around gal who is seen all around. ARNOLD EVERT LOOK One of the backbone members and constant devotees of our fast growing and popular Swarthmore Net- work :: Arnold is one of the few chosen individuals who under- stands the secrets of our own home station :: that motorcycle he sports indicates his interest in all things mechanical. 50 WARNER EDWARDS LOVE Bud :: a crop of friendly, red hair on his head :: alumni blue blood in his veins :: the dependable type :: a real fighter :: and a wonder at propelling dining room traj ' s :: a demon with four kings :: operator of a wonder Wharton lab :: giving everything he ' s got :: receiving e eryone ' s admiration for it. PATRICIA BENTLY LUM A clever little miss, as smart as her hairdo :: bubbling o er with energy :: gay, infectious smile :: loves to sing, dance, play bridge :: knows where she ' s going and how to get there :: amazingly immaculate :: famous for her weekends in absentia :: e.xecutive ability combined with a social finesse. RICHARD WALL LYMAN Dick : : an organizer and executive : : witness basketball managership and Phoenix :: a first rate student possessed of the happy faculty for bulling his way out of spots :: great command of words on his feet, a gift which he utilizes also in handing that Lyman line to the girl of the day. JANET ANN McCLOSKEY A sparkling conversationalist :: up on current events :: follows politics through radio and newspaper :: poised, confident, groomed ;: one of D.U. ' s first war widows :: unique accent combined of McClosk, Washington and New York :: when bored. Stuff is " dull as beans " :: definitely one of the most attractive girls in the class. WILLIAM FRANCIS McLAUGHLIN Irrepressible Shanty :: ever unbelieving :: " Seriously? " :: " Solemn word of honor? " :: plays that long suffering managers ' parlor piano with the drive of a fullback :: fierce pride of the Irish :: Kwinkman, Halcyon writer, class treasurer :: possesses world ' s greatest capacity for mental anguish :: his life is a series of crises, with no two alike. WILLIAM JACKSON MARSHALL Bill :: the largest man in the junior class. He positively looms :: a day student from Upper Darby whose social life is a mystery :: trolley car conductor :: var- sity center in basketball whose opponents have yet to devise a means of outjumping him under the basket :: falls asleep at slightest provocation. JOANNA HAZEL MAXWELL Quiet, intense, brilliant :: how she manages to burn the candle at both ends amazes one :: chairman of the debate board she discussses current problems with informa- tion and conviction :: supplementary to this interest are the S.S.U. and I.R.C. :: hard work and a somewhat limited social life take up much of her time. HARRIET SUE MELLETT Sue, Susie to some :: restless eye- brows and a long slow whistle :: " now really " and she sets you straight :: usually a lady! but sometimes with difficulty :: proud native of Indiana :: finds compensations in Philly and Chester, how- ever :: energetic English honor bearer :: sees right through people ' s pretences but loves them all the more. CYRUS LE ' INTHAL KENNETH LEWARS ALICE I.IGHTWOOD LAWRENCE LINDLEY SAMUEL LOESCHER NL- RY LOHR ARNOLD LOOK WARNER LO -E PATRICIA LUM RICHARD LYMAN JANET McCLOSKEY WILLIAM McLaughlin william mak.sh.m.l JOANNA MAXWELL HARRIET SUE MELLETT ANNE MILLER MAR JORIE MILLS JACK. MOCHEL NANCY MORGAN RUTH MORGAN DORIS MORRELL JANE MORSS PHYLLIS NELSON FAITH NEUMANN VIRGINIA NOEHREN JOHN OGDEN ROBERT ORTON PAUL OUSLEY CAROLINE PAINE DORIS PARKER ELIZABETH PEABODY ANNE WALTON MILLER Mischievous, keen and smart :: stubborn attempts to seem blase and sophisticated :: her bubbling pep and jitterbug tendencies invariably betray her :: a hard worker on Personnel Committee :: chorus, camera club :: took the first aid course preparatory to becoming a warden : : Swarthmore for her is an old family tradition. MARJORIE MILLS Robust, jo ial Marj :: knows who and what she likes and sticks by it :: a heart of gold and tremendously stimulating personality :: usually pictured laughing at the latest misfortune, she still manages to slip in hours of quiet study, neces- sary to keep going :: the easiest temper in the world :: enjoys everything. JACK BOND MOCHEL Moch :: a really big boy with a beautiful build :: laughs sixteen hours and pads eight :: football, variety of txack events, fast basketball :: really lucky side-court shots :: varsity standing in all :: social life has slowly narrowed down :: unpreten- tious and hkeable :: enthusiastic at all times :: obnoxious at none. NANCY OLWEN MORGAN " Caesar ' s wife is above reproach " :: active in Little Theater :: from Shakespeare to Goldsmith :: intense and burning enthusiasm for whatever she ' s doing :: an accomplished and experienced debater she holds forth with equal ease on any subject :: knowledge of what ' s going on in the world and con- structive ideas for its improvement. RUTH THOMPSON MORGAN An inscrutable air combined with an impish look :: a flood of unintelligible vociferation from which emerges an all too f requent bad pun suffered in tolerant silence :: interested and industrious on News Bureau and Social Committee :: life is a fascinating combination of things :: from the ridiculous to the sublime ;: for Rufus. DORIS JANE MORRELL Quiet, easy-going, likeable Dorrie :: frequently comes out with unexpected things :: that l:winkle in her eye is not there for naught :: the Glee Club and Chorus would be inferior without her :: hobby is drawing and art :: many of those posters we see on " East Board " are of Dorrie ' s doings. JANE MORSS A low, slow voice, and dry remarks, a never hurried air and an infectious laugh :: these are typical of " Morsel " :: she is likely to be found anywhere :: heading Conduct Committee :: playing hockey or badminton :: leaving for one of her many " away " weekends :: knitting furiously :: deep in " the books " :: and doing all thoroughly :: it ' s no wonder Swarthmore likes Morsel so well. PHYLLIS ANN NELSON Friendly Phyl constantly bemoans her activity but can always find time for just one more thing :: athlete of caliber to command varsity tennis and basketball status :: Gwimp :: outing club :: executive ability and popularity combine to place her in student government :: indulges loquacity in ten page single space letters. FAITH NEUMANN Straight from Tulsa, Oklahoma, comes this informed and able girl :: creative, she writes many pieces for her own enjoyment : an English major is right up her alley :: she plays hockey and basketball for her own enjoyment :: quiet flashes of humor and extra loyalty to her " gang " mark a good friend. VIRGINIA GRAVES NOEHREN Soft, sweet, symbolically fem- inine :: only evidence of wide travels found in her frequently ex- changed correspondence :: responsible, kind, eagerly sympathetic, Ginny is a natural object for everyone ' s affection and esteem :: intense preoccupation in the business of the moment abandoned in spontaneous delight at your company. JOHN MAHLON OGDEN Long John, the frog :: man of the hour at any hour :: a " power " hitter (he pitches, too), Og came through as baseball captain :: also makes shambles of rival basket- ball outfits :: a cloudburst laugh :: employs a secretary to record his best :: Culbertson ' s understudy :: well-organized social life :: Swarthmore ' s leading classicist. ROBERT EDWIN ORTON JR. Bob :: Ec major :: devotes many long hours of work on the News Bureau :: able member of varsity tennis team :: precisely one hour and one half daily spent in line by line scanning of newspaper articles :: has ambitions of becoming a big business executive :: oft heard " Oh, I say now. " PAUL STOCKDALE OUSLEY Biggest Thespian on campus :: Student Council stalwart :: constant singer of any song with any- one :: unlimited stock of alibis for New-Way mayhem :: social life unlimited and unpredictable :: bland grin covers any faux pas in seminars or stag sessions :: his store of weird accents and lines are guarantee against boredom. CAROLINE ELIZABETH PAINE Quiet, glowing Betty :: " Set- shot " Paine :: gets more fun out of team sports than most two other people put together :: fond of music she is able to create it as well :: member of the college orchestra :: Betty ' s friendly nature and affectionate interest make her a valuable member of any group. DORIS ELLEN PARKER Doris, in her quiet way, puts on an over-worked air that ' s all a big fake : : she gets everything done and on time :: member of managerial Gwimp :: crew head of Little Theater :: dashing day student, hurrj ' ing hither and yon :: soul- satisfying laughter at friendly pleasantries plus a pretty witty comeback of her own. ELIZABETH PEABODY Short Hoosier with a wry tongue :: renowned sense of humor keeps friends constantly interested :: her red nightcap will go down in history :: Peab ' s friendliness and generosity, too, are watchwords :: shouting encouragements on the hockey field or deep in the books :: a better half of a daily double. 53 HENRY EDMUND PEELLE Peel :: never knows how to be gloomy :: takes engineering in stride :: varsity swimmer, he turns to lacrosse in spring :: often approaches sartorial splendor :: can ' t be caught without a comeback :: a Long Island sweep to his expert dancing :: quick to get the concept in any situation, and find the laugh in it. VIRGINIA PENNOYER Ginny ' s quiet appreciation of her friends is keen :: an adept fencer :: love of outdoors makes her an enthu- siastic participant on many Oudng Club hikes :: a sympathedc and helpful big sister, she numbers among the Personnel gals :: happy giggle, radiant glance, and Ginny is off on another project. ANN ELIZABETH PIKE Who ever saw Ann when she wasn ' t smiling? :: without seeming to put forth any effort, she turns out straight " A ' s " and prize winning dramas with equal ease :: Ann should go in for the literary world, for she writes plays for the Little Theater and the Swarthmore Network as well as devoting much of her dme to the Dodo. JOHN ERWIN PIXTON Jack or Pix :: crew hair cut, generous laugh, and wilting style of repartee :: a good swimmer noted for his enthusiasdc splash :: Jayvee lacrosser :: headed for the Naval Air Corps :: fervent fundamentalist in almost any bull session that touches religion. CATHERINE ELEANOR PRESTON Pressie :: little resemblance to her favorite elephant symbol :: dark, naturally wavy hair and dark, intense eyes :: committee memberships galore, class offices, Gwimp :: gets acquainted with everybody through nightly visits for Gottlieb ' s :: a psych major who never forgets the human element :: she ' s got life down to a system. HENRY LOCKER PRICE JR. You can spot Hal by his resonant basso and impressive manner of speech :: a more than adequate actor, Hal has starred in numerous Little Theater productions, and will be remembered for his portrayal of Caesar :: does honors work :: zoology is his major and also his life interest. ROBERT LA-WRENCE PYLE Bob is a member of the illustrious and well populated George School clan :: a member from one of the more studious branches, at that, for Bob, a very capable student, is a hard working ec major : : very efficient, he ' s an equally friendly guy- ESTHER WILSON RIDPATH Readily recognizable at any dis- tance by even most shortsighted :: snappy black curls :: energetic walk :: at least a dash of red :: an extrovert, generous with her time and thought :: jitterbug de luxe :: fits in any place and with any- body :: News Bureau, WSGA, WAA :: vivid, gay humor :: sup- ported by intelligence and good sense. 54 DIANA RODMAN Dee :: the sophisticate :: " gende Portia " con- vincing portrayals of gallant heroines :: intellectual drive and ability :: a refreshing and informed conversationalist about psychology and motivation :: clever tongue places startling connotations on most ordinary of phrases :: loyal to her friends and ituperative toward their attackers :: caustic, captivating, aesthetic. KALA ROSENTHAL Black-haired screw-ball with a Carolina drawl :; letter-writer extraordinaire :: the less she wears her glasses, the better she likes it :: and the less she sees :: social savior-faire :: ardent bridge fiend :; a quiet friendly humor :: generous with her time, helpful counsel and those beaten biscuits from Goldsboro, N. C. MURRAY J. ROSSANT Casey :: another welcome transfer stu- dent :: hails from Lafayette College :: has missed few weekends away from the college :: talented artist in black and white :: already a published poet :: quiet, reserved demeanor in public belied by that House of David beard he ' s been cultivating :: an outstanding individualist. ALAN LEIGH ROSSBACH Al is Swarthmore ' s most yelled for man :: his cracker room keeps the men alive :: and from his nightly stands there, he is sole owner of all Wharton gossip, too :: a born business man, he ' s also Litde Theater Treasurer and Phoenix Advertising Manager :: he seldom studies, but then he rarely needs to. PETER PAGE SCHAUFFLER A laugh that does things to you :: one of the most friendly fellows in college :: alwaj ' s wears a big smile :: active at J.V. soccer and lacrosse :: student council, class offices and the M.E.C. occupy his few spare moments :: often heard singing in a quartet or playing the cello or the newest classical record. WALTER A. SCHEIBER Walt is Swarthmore ' s John Kieran :: has even batted out entire sports pages in an evening ' s time :: yes, Walt sleeps in Wharton, but his home ' s the Phoenix office :: highly competent, he also heads the non-frat group, is on the M.E.C, is a strong inter-mural sport devotee, and plays a mean viola. NORMA JEAN SEILER Small, blonde, busy :: another one of those sweatered Gwimp girls :: her ability in creative writing shows her choice of an English major to be logical :: under her quiet demure appearance lurks a surprisingly sardonic sense of humor. RUTH HOYT SHEPARD Sheppie :: versatile abihties :: feminine characteristics :: on hand with plans for Halcyon, play costumes, or sketch club :: an eye for the bull ' s eye :: accomplished artiste :: found with knitting in her hands for a young niece :: accomplished conversationalist :: discriminating and independent, she chooses her own course. EDMUND PEELLE CATHERINE PRESTON DIANA RODxMAN VIRGINIA PENNOYER ANN PIKE HENRY PRICE ROBERT PYLE KALA ROSENTHAL MURRAY ROSSANT L JOHN PIXTON ESTHER RIDPATH ALAN ROSSBACH PETER SCHAUFFLER WALTER SCllEIUER NORMA SEILER RUTH SHEPARD KATHRYN SHIELDS HAROLD L. SMITH ALICE SKODZUS EMILIE SMITH JOHN SPAFFORD DWH) si ' l ' ( 1 ERNEST SMITH HOWARD STEIN PIERRE STREIT RENOO SU ' ARNSIT DAVID TAPPAN FRANK TARBOX KATHRYN ANN SHIELDS They call her Penelope :: ready command of a thousand apt phrases :: feminine engineer with an English major ' s lingo, a Psych major ' s insight and a manner all her own :: plus choice, varied and obscure French and Greek proverbs :: literary editor of the Halcyon, social committee :: direatens to be an international spy. ALICE V. SKODZUS Skoddy :: puckish merriment personified :: second home in the Phoenix office :: Buck Rogers water pistol at midnight :: just mention hamburgers or lemonade :: an eleventh- hour wizard :: consumes books in one night for a straight A :: varied collection of classical records :: continual root about Jersey :: defends it to the last mosquito ! EMILIE KELLOGG SMITH Famous for her night and day typing service, Em absorbs vicariously most of the culture hanging around college :: informed in logic, philosophy, English, history, psy- chology :: and never had to take them :: eager talker she has lots of opportunity to display her erudition :: plus a little creative ability of her own. ERNEST KETCHAM SMITH JR. Ernest :: a Physics major :: one of those Trotter boys :: for seventeen years a resident of Peiping, China :: interest in international relations :: active club member :: one of the few e ' er to see the inside of Bartol :: love of outdoors leads to mountain climbing and fishing :: dangling a Chinese sword is one of his casual occupations. HAROLD LESLEY SMITH Sinitty :: Franco-American :: wades into lacrosse and soccer practice :: enthusiastic on some side of any subject you can bring to discussion :: not loath to take advantage of the college ' s co-educational facilities :: taken to a pipe for relaxa- tion on the Libe steps :: destroys his piece of mind with worries about exams, no matter how small. JOHN KENNEDY SPAFFORD Tall, dark, handsome. Spa is one of the best dressed men in college :: smoothness and geniality make him popular with every one everywhere he goes :: track and basketball are included in his athletic interests :: often comes back from vacation with a glowing Florida sun tan :: brought " tereef " to Swarthmore. DAVID BARCLAY SPENCE California ' s gift to Swarthmore :: contribution to the golf team, and surely to a certain co-ed :: quiet, slow, soft-spoken and exceedingly friendly :: Bare is an honors student in economics :: occasional spells of over seriousness never last long or have any ill effects :: sympathetic nature. HOWARD STEIN Howie :: daily commuter from Chester :: transferred from University of North Carolina to try Swarthmore math courses :: jayvee basketballer :: smallish, ever smiling, he goes out of his way to be friendly and has already made a good im- pression with the northerners hereabouts. JANE HELEN STERN Fierce enthusiasm for anything associated with cameras :: evidence shown by editorship of Halcyon Photo- graphic department :: camera club :: extremely loyal to the band of her close friends :: those dreaded fluctuating signals send her dashing off on well executed warden rounds :; writes voluminous letters to acquaintances :: harried air means little :: she always gets it done. ANNE LOUISE STEVENS Stevie :: sarcasm and sympathy in one concise package :: infectious giggle of laughter :: " Say, Chum! " a sample of the Stevens variety hop :: capable stage manager of the beloved L.T.C. :: alto end of the chorus :: family gal from way back with an affinity for the Canadian woods and certain Haverford " lads " :: immaculately groomed at all times. DORA FAYE STEWART A small vibrant person rushing from Hockey to Gwimp :: generous, considerate, popular :: exceptional background :: a " mish " kid from Siam :: her major in zoology and chemistry occupies much of her time and thought :: " Little Faye " is a studious worker whose marks bring home the bacon. GEORGE JOSEPH STRAUSS Alive, interested and of sound opin- ion on alinost any subject, important or trivial :: forewent study this fall to superintend the O ' Rourke campaign :: lost pounds yet managed to keep in there scholastically :: enthuses easily and is happiest when there is something to enthuse about :: Chairman of S.S.U. :: Student Counciller. PIERRE STREIT Pierre :: suf-sufficient :: has seen both Europe and America with an observing eye :: once an inmate of Thomas House :: able soccer player, abler student :: wide ambitions may well be realized through quick mind and conscientious method :: a boy who can ' t be pigeon-holed. RENOO SUVARNSIT Rennie :: here from Siam by way of the Midwest :: backed by the Thai embassy in Washington, he ' s a high class student ;: tiny, broadly smiling, with a bustling walk that ' s made for getting there in the quickest possible order :: hot at ping-pong :: played on frosh soccer team :: overcame disadvan- tages of a stranger in record time. DAVID STANTON TAPPAN JR. Tap :: well worth importing from California :: interfraternity council, conduct committee of M.E.C. :: exec as a freshman :: prexy as a junior :: thorough competence mingled with imperturbable calmness :: friendly and yet impersonal, he nevertheless accumulates admirers like a snow- ball :: discriminating and capable. FRANK KOLBE TARBOX Franko :: welcome anywhere and anytime :: willi ng to smoke a quiet pipe and enjoy a gab-fest, intruding with only an occasional remark of appreciation :: in- veterate singer in groups of one to one hundred :: applies himself as student, as varsity soccer man, and on the inter-fraternity council :: always friendly, considerate, dependable. 57 CATHERINE REBECCA TAYLOR An appreciative giggle fol- lowed by a pleased chortle of laughter :: Kitty ' s dark lively hair and earnest eyes are a glance catching combination :: an English major who constantly bewails the work facing her in her minors of biology and chemistry :: Phi Sig sister Kitty is a true friend. WILLIAM TEMPLE Willie :: atmosphere of a sage of old New England surrounds his every move :: peaceful pipe, short-cropped light red hair and bushy eyebrows :: the face of an ascetic, never changing expression while the dry wit seeps out :: genuinely funny and original :: he makes you think of cider and pine logs. DAYLEY BURNHAM TERRELL Pinky :: slender, jumpy, al- ways on the run :: plays chess or touch football with equal abandon :: he bearded Republicans in their dens while laboring for O ' Rourke :: a philosophy major who uses a depth defense in all arguments :: gladly discusses all aspects of Mexico :: pounds his temples, exclaims despairingly :: " Lord, O Lord! " ERIKA ELISABETH TEUTSCH A day student and a hard-work- ing scholar :: Ricky has also managed to get pretty well entangled in the affairs of the college :: a quiet gleam in her eye heralds a new quip :: Ricky :: chairman of the LR.C. :: W.S.G.A. Exec :: head of the activities committee : : whate ' er she sets her hand to she does just a little better than the next. DAVID AUDOUN THATCHER Grave Dave :: another alumnus of Westtown :: a study of international post-war conditions and poli- tics in general that amounts almost to an obsession :: his persistent activity in the O ' Rourke campaign gives ample evidence of his major interest :: active participant in college functions and a good tennis player :: well-rounded sympathies. JOHN NEILSON THOMAS " Open that window, boys. John is a little drowsy. " :: a sleepy look and a giggle :: underneath one of the most wide awake minds in college :: inherently intelligent :: midnight finds him grinding :: midday somewhat more relaxed, usually somnolent :: " Always glad to bum food from you fellows. " ELLEN THOMPSON A deep gurgle, twinkling look :: Ellen ' s off again on anodier prank :: president of the Outing Club :: goes on most of their long weekends :: Ellen ' s history major doesn ' t limit her interests :: she saves plenty of time for work in crafts and is always ready and anxious to go down to the cabin. RICHARD MORSE TRAINER Whether it is because of the way he looms above the crowd, or because of the crimson blushes illu- minating his face during moments of embarrassment, the name " Lighthouse " really sticks :: mentally far from blushes :: proficient E.E. major :: a sincere but tolerant belief in the dignity of man :: happy-go-lucky, social, agreeable. 58 ELIZABETH SPILMAN TWADDELL A busy Southern miss with an accent as thick as can be :: Betsy merits praise for her intelligence and achievement :: even in this atmosphere of intel- ligences and achievements :: lends her melodious voice to the chorus :: finds time in the midst of diligent study for L.T.C., S.S.U. and her friends. VIRGINIA ANNE VERNON A dark-haired lass with deep, soulful eyes :: a happy air and excited activity :: she always has a scheme in the offing :: an English major who puts her theories into practice :: Ginny writes narratives :: a member of Somerville Alum :: member of a united clique, she enjoys her friends tre- mendously. GORDON P. WALKER They grow them big out in Oregon hops country :: Gordie is no exception :: captain of the football team :: strong backfield runner :: equally talented on the baseball field :: a deliberate speaker, his ideas are carefully thought out and re- spected when heard :: unceasing industry. FRANCES S. WALLIN Wally :: eager, enthusiastic, loves Ufe (occasional dreamy look and Phi Psi pin indicate it ' s not all too general) :: her leadership and drive single her out for elective offices and chairmanships :: Fresh Exec, stage crew, Gwimp. social work :: the center of buzzing activity wherever she is. MARIANNA LOUISE WALTON Mari :: deep enthusiasm for Gilbert and Sullivan ' s operettas :: a constant friend :: sweet, loyal and always interested in your problems :: a major concern about German language and culture :: inseparable from Edith :: knowl- edge of books and their contents plus a sympathetic nature make her ambition to be a librarian especially plausible. COURTNEY TITUS WEMYSS A distinctive fellow who says distinctive things in a distinctive way :: sits back, grins, leers or otherwise grimaces, and lets go with a verbal barrage :: zo major with widely diversified interests :: his strong opinions are some- times startling, often cynical :: caustic humor :: member of original Thomas House Terrors. BARCLAY WHITE JR. Bare :: a rugged individualist, flouts Swarthmore ' s " Sloppy Joe " tradition :: an impeccable dresser :: hair always smooth :: celebrated dead-pan, his word-pictures have one line captions :: a Lansdowne gentleman :: hard-booting soccer player :: golf team captain :: business inanager of Halcyon :: he does get around. LUCINDA HILLS WHITE Blue eyes and fine-spun blond hair :: a happy combination of logic and instinct :: leaps up excitedly at every air raid blast to scurry on appointed rounds :: lovable, eager, active :: loyal supporter of D.U. :: defends it to the last " free man " :: worthy bridge opponent and harried honors student. CATHERINE TAYLOR WILLIAM TEMPLE iURNHAM TERRELL ERIKA TEUTSCH DAVID THATCHER JOHN THO f S ELLEN THOMPSON RICHARD TRAINER ELIZABETH TWADDELL XIRCilNIA VERNON GORDON WALKER FRANCES WALLIN MARIANNA WALTON COURTNEY Wl.MVSS BARCLAY WHITE LUCINDA WHITE IvfARGARET WHITE ORA LOUISE WILLIAMS ROBERT WILLIAMS GERTRUDE WRIGHT MERLE YOCK.EY LAURA YOST JOHN YOST LOUISE ZIMMERMAN , ;ib.,»u :.. MARGARET JOAN WHITE One of the first things you notice about Joan is the distinctive pin gracing her sweater :: frequent letters to and from the U. of P. :: dares the rigor of a Swarthmore math major and escapes with impunity :: knits enthusiastically at spasmodic intervals :: proud wearer of the Gwimp sweater :: grand sense of humor. ORA LOUISE WILLIAMS A distinguished, scholarly background :: Moravian forbearers :: Weedie ' s English major gets constant exer- cise :: creative writing :: plays and sketches for the Radio Workshop :: hard work for Little Theater Club :: true appreciation of music :: happy look accompanies frequent letters to and from Chicago. ROBERT JAMES WILLIAMS III. Bob :: an engineer who holds up the theory that engineers must study :: has dabbled in soccer and other stag amusements :: doesn ' t look as hard working as he is until the glasses go on :: debates possibilities of dates but action seldom follows :: not too silent partner in Beldecos-Busing- Williams rooming system. GERTRUDE H. WRIGHT Usually found in the midst of a paper for " dear Freddie " :: spasmodic but capable interest in dramatics :: doughty archer :: Gerry seeks in vain to live down a Mayflower ancestry :: expert cook :: origin of present knitting project deep in mists of freshman year :: social committees :: eagerly plans to start a dog pound :: nightly exercises in mosquito battalion demolition. MERLE ALBERT YOCKEY " The Rock " ;: a fitting and popular handle for this customer :: honors student and athlete with a taste for the amenities of life :: " Rock " strides through his school work as he does a flight of hurdles :: he takes life in general as though it was getting to be a habit. LAURA MILLER YOST A zo major, Laurie is the life of the lab :: a steady conversationalist in any accent :: proud possessor of the longest plaid shirt in college :: ever ready to have a good time, yet consistently gets things done :: delights everyone with her marvelous sense of humor. JOHN ROBERTS YOST Yank :: living exception to the rule that all chem. majors are grinds :: devotee of square table, and mid- western brunettes :: besides bridge, plays good game of basketball, baseball or tennis :: a happy extrovert, Jack has a ready laugh, worries never, and finds life full of good things. LOUISE MARSH ZIMMERMAN Weesie :: petite, curly black hair :: diligent study bears its own fruit :: her boundless enthusiasm is very catching :: carries her friends along with her in any project she undertakes :: majoring in English she reads extensively and writes at great length :: in her love for music of all varieties, she attends concerts and symphonies. EX ' 44 GERALD ERNEST ACHTERMANN JACQUELINE ALDEN ROSE VIRDEN ANDERSON FRANCES LOUISE BICKHAM WALTER DILLISTIN BRADLEY WILLIAM BEETLE BUDD GEORGE HUNTZINGER CAVIN JOSEPHINE CHESKIS JAMES PAUL COUNCIL BYRON GORDON DAVIS FISKE DELLINGER ROSWELL COLEMAN DIKEMAN WALTER RICHARD DONAHUE MARGARET FRANCES DOUGHERTY PETER ELIAS GEORGE RICHARD ENGLE MURIEL ERRERA MATSON GLENN EWELL KATHERINE FRANCES FLINT KENNETH JANVIER FORMAN CATHERINE HUNT FRANCE THOMAS FRANK BARBARA JEAN GAUGER JOSEPH ROWE GEMBERLING FREDONIA FULTON GEPHART JEANNETT EVANS GOCHER MARSHALL HEAD WILLARD RUNYON JARCHOW BARTON L. JENKS PETER WILLIAM KAISER MARTIN HARVEY KEMPTON ROBERT PHELPS KENNEDY, JR. BLEECKER KING RENE LEILANI KUHN ROBERT JONES LILLIE EUGENE SHIPMAN LINDSTROM WILLIAM FORGY MC NAGNY HAROLD MATCHECK MARJORY SMITH MECARTNEY PHILLIPA LESTRELLA MELDRUM MILO KIRK MILLER BARBARA WALTON MOTT AUDREY MARIE O ' BRIEN LOIS ANN O ' HARROW BRUCE OVERTON RICHARD FRANCIS PAXSON ALBERT HOGELAND PEMBERTON GEORGE R. PERKINS ROLAND ROBERT RANDALL JANE CONSTANCE REINHEIMER ELEANOR JANE REPPERT ARTHUR SANFORD RICHARDS, JR. LAETITIA NATALIE ROBBINS CAROLINE ROBERTS BRENDA FRANCES ROBINSON JOHN CRAWFORD RODGERS BARNET LEE ROSSET, JR. ELLEN DE KAY ROUS RUTH ANNE RUNNELS WALTER SCHEUER PAUL SEABURY CHARLOTTE ANNE SHEFFER FREDERICK M. SIMONS CARTER THOMAS SMITH HOWARD CLAYTON SMITH RALPH ROBERT SONNENSCHEIN BETTY HARRIET SOUTHGATE JOHN ROGER SPARKS GUSTAV W. T. O. SZEKELY IRVING HENRY TAYLOR JANE TEN BROECK ALAN BUTLER THOMAS ELEANOR PATRICIA TIMMIS RANSOM ' HUDSON TURNER, JR. MADELEINE M. G. VIBBERT FRANCES BABETTE WEINBERGER JAMES RUTLEDGE WHIPPLE ARTHUR WILLIAM WHITCOMB CLYDE ARNOLD WILLIS GRETCHEN WOOD LAWRENCE ASH YEARSLEY 61 62 ist. ■: s ' .K. 9V SOPHOMORES a The Class of ' 45 could never be regarded as passing through a traditional slump, or merely as being " those sober sophomores. " In keeping with the speed-up program, the members rate already among the P.O.C. ' s (Powers — Of Course!). Naturally enough there were some growing pains. Each ' 45er no doubt remem- bers well the unsteady flourish with which he signed the registration blank last year; the cold, clammy waters of Crum after that un- successful tug-o ' -war; the rats, the rushing, the sighs of relief upon " becoming accustomed. " But moments of glory were intermingled, of which the strictly superior snake dance, the Frosh Fling adorned by its lace paper valen- tines and " male rockettes, " and the class picnic l ast May, complete with Indians, fun and food, are but a few. But the war was to make the history of this class depart from the traditional. Those who accelerated entertained those who didn ' t with remarkable tales of the ratio of men to women (in wartime, too — imagine it) ; the quota of mosquitoes that could be liquidated by one clap of the hands, and the cosiness of a smaller institution. It was a little confusing at first to remember who was a " second semester soph " — who would graduate first and who wouldn ' t. Everyone accepted the problem with the general feeling of " We ' re all students to- gether — for now. " In the fall, the Class of ' 45 stepped out — and into everything. Bolstered by the realization of one whole year passed through successfully and quickened by the thought that this year might be their last, they participated in every- thing wholeheartedly. In January the Class of ' 45 turned out to dance Carrell, treasurer. i 63 FALL officers: Stoalabarger, vice-president; Walton, secretary; Stauffer, president; Dudley, treasurer. once more together before the reserves were called. In a collection transformed into an al- most Sun Valley, they took a tacit farewell — things would never be quite the same again. The next semester meant that many were jun- iors — the rest still sophomores; but regardless of their numerals, there was still an extra- special feeling for all those that had started together. February found a large void in the original numbers with the threat of further departures yet to come. But the important thing was whether or not they had gained from their friendships and experiences an increased knowledge and understanding, and from all signs, they most certainly have. i 64 FULLER ADAMSON FRANK AKUTOWICZ NORRIS BARNARD JOHN BARNEY THOAfAS BARTLESON ROBERT BECK IIARRIKT BENDER HARRY BOARDMAN J. FULLER ADAMSON When those hghts are burning late in Trotter, you can be sure enough it ' s Fuller :: ardent student and persistent worker, he undertakes many interests and pursues them just a little further than the average :: in a quiet and self-contained manner Fuller shoots for those marks we hear about and never see. FRANK AKUTOWICZ Big Frank :: the tallest man in the class :: an engineer who solves the toughies in Calculus as recreation :: basketball floor in the winter :: tennis courts and baseball diamond in the spring :: and hikes at any time :: Big Frank is continuously on the move. NORRIS CLEMENTS BARNARD JR. Lots of talk and a good deal of work come from Barney :: his natural interest in college athletics has made him of great assistance to sports staff of Halcyon and News Bureau :: a frequent dater who plays the field :: Barney is always doing something and whatever it is, he seems to be enjoying it. JOHN MAYNARD BARNEY Big John :: towering blond from down Baltimore way :: slow talker, slow walker :: balances studies and social life :: Kwinkman, lover of solid comfort, especially in the heat of summer :: dabbles in lacrosse come springtime :: likes Media breakfasts enough to overcome his natural inertia and hike out there. THOMAS BARTLESON Tom is Ohio Wesleyan ' s gift to Swarth- more :: a hard working Chem major, Bart still finds time for other things :: as soccer manager-elect he is, as always, quiet, capable, and efficient :: mildly sarcastic, he and his sandy hair (a Bartleson family tradition) can always be found at any rat. ROBERT JUEL BECK Pete :: a warm smile :: noiseless, efficient, and guaranteed for life in service :: a durable friend :: the man for any job :: believer in the eight-day week :: a star engineer who can star in other fields : of sport :: of influence :: of leadership and of study :: in short, A-1 all around. HARRIET JOAN BENDER Long hair streaming in all direc- tions as she rapidly covers ground on her ever-present bicycle :: unusual, throaty voice with a unique accent :: Hank lives chiefly for the furtherance of S.N. :: amazing insight into the technical problems confronting this pioneer project, be they math or physics :: a friendly, vibrant personality. HARRY CUTHBERT BOARDMAN Everybody knows Harry :: " obviously, " he ' s the man for the job :: " seriously, " he " handles " himself anywhere :: in basketball, especially :: socially, " definitely " :: even, " as a matter of fact, " scholastically :: essentially a man of action :: nevertheless a true philosopher :: good things are " most amusing " :: bad things, just " the way things go sometimes. " MALCOLM CAMPBELL Mac :: a Poll Sci major and an " A " grade chaser :: a staunch behever in the benefits o£ frequent doses of just plain fun :: he spends his spare moments trouping through Philly gathering ads for the Phoenix :: tooting for the college band :: one of the better dancers. JEPTHA JEFFERSON CARRELL Jep :: big and blond and quietly smiling :: expresses opinions that command respect in stu- dent council meetings :: find brand of varsity soccer and baseball :: no politico, a class president on his merits :: he ' s given a thousand jobs and a thousand and one get done :: amiable but individualistic, easy-going yet efficient. WILLIAM CARSON Modest, dependable Bill, loyal Chem major, professes to hate bull courses, then specializes in an extra-curricular brand :: is a streak in track and soccer :: worries over e.xams, and breezes through them all :: in plotting a glorious Chem building fire :: is busy preparing for what ' s to be a very full life. ANNE CARVER Always rushing hither and yon :: just won ' t stay put :: constantly worried about one thing or another, but never too terribly :: keeps everyone busy answering her many, many phone calls :: an indescribably wistful expression :: despite perpetual and pervading happiness :: just bubbling over with the pure enjoy- ment of life :: its compie-xities as well as its joys. ED ' WARD WINSLOW COUNCIL Bill or Counce :: Southern gentleman from Virginia :: Chem major :: wants to be a research chemist :: gets good marks with a minimum of exertion :: easily incited by roommates to refight the Civil War :: gulhble :: ace procrastinator :: honeymoon bridge or draw poker :: " Tereef " :: " By gum " :: " Ah cain ' t do it " :: " Doggone it. " ARTHUR MILTON DANNENBERG JR. Arky :: a man of prodigious appetite :: epoch-making eating at breakfast, lunch and dinner :: never seen without a heavilv laden brief case :: exhaustive U«« 8i ' -i " «J, note-taker :: possessor of a slow but very thorough smile :: quiet voiced, good-natured :: shy :: phenomenally quiet in most classes :: but three A ' s and a B :: persistent and tireless cross-country man :: gets in his four miles a day every day. ROBERT PALMER DARLINGTON " We call him Robert because he ' s a purposeful guy :: Squill, because he loves to write :: Dig- gesley, because he ' s a nut :: Bop! when he ' s plowing up a back- strike lane or down a soccer field :: Darling, sarcastic ally after characteristic quips :: and Bob, as a harmonicist, " jam-ball " champ, inveterate reader and real friend. HELEN LOUISE FARNUM Soft southern drawl :: a " hello, " sometiiing just a Uttle more than the usual perfunctory remark :: mad about jewelry, especially odd earrings :: dancer par excellence :: smiles with the biggest eyes you ever saw :: bewails the work she just must do :: finally found curled up on her bed for an after- noon nap. MALCOLM CAMPBELL JEPTHA CARRELL ' VVTLLIAM CARSON ANNE CARN ' ER WIN ' SLOW COUNCIL ARTHUR DANNENBERG CLIFFORD GILLAM AMY GREEN RICHARD GREENSTEIN WALTER GUILD JOSEPH S. GARY Little Joe :: a mighty atom indeed :: pole vaulter, high jumper, speedy hoopster :: exception to the rule, a day student with a big social life divided between college and the vill :: on the ball, Joe can handle himself with ease regardless of the complexities of any situation. MARCIA C. GAUGER Mop :: constandy preoccupied look which is a big fake :: always willing to take time out for a quick trip to the druggie or a short rubber of bridge :: social committee :: inimitable hostess in her prep school retreat :: " oh, my dear! " :: one of first to bra e co-ed table-waiting. MUSCOE MINOR GIBSON And they call him Moscow :: red hair, red freckles, and that grin :: absorbs engineering calmly :: handles the jibes of the boys with good natured chuckles :: handy with the soccer ball :: famous for his frequent spells of being em- barrassed :: comes through it all with patience and popularity. ROBERT McCALL GILKEY Long, tall and deep-voiced Bob should be the " March of Time " substitute commentator :: flair for drama and the stage :: excellent, convincing actor in Little Theater club productions :: the Phoenix column of critical reviews gives evi- dence of his extensive playgoing and analytical powers :: hard, con- scientious worker on News projects. CLIFFORD RIGGS GILLAM, Jr. Possessed of capabilities rang- ing from a side-splitting imitation of a field mouse to the kind of efficiency required by the Phoenix business staff :: varsity soccer and baseball man. Cliff ' s agile speed is noteworthy :: ready smile and genuine interest in other people :: conscientious, independent and allergic to boredom. AMY GREEN Avid bridge fiend with a distrust of Culbertson :: " Look before you leap " :: rapid-fire knitter :: covers dances, sports events, and study assignments with equal enthusiasm and thorough- ness :: always ready for a joke :: even at her own e.xpense :: under her carefree, social exterior lurks a seldom suspected seriousness and application. RICHARD GREENSTEIN Sophomore transfer from the Uni- ' ersity of Virginia :: keystone position on the varsity baseball team :: versatile :: pulled down football letter in the fall :: warmly received by the Guild, Johnston, Pye outfit :: naturally friendly and good-natured, he is more than welcome in Swarthmore ' s society and bull sessions. WALTER RUFUS GUILD Up from traditional Maryland Indian country comes Walt Guild :: with a very fine brand of lacrosse :: with a slight but characteristic drawl :: and an eye-wrinkling grin :: with superior book and lab work :: equally fine committee work :: has fine connections in Parrish :: in short, the man to have on your side. GEORGE ARMSTRONG HEISE A smile that squints his eyes :: a laugh that everyone knows :: Phoenix stories that always get in :: organization that makes a fro nt page :: determination that makes a student :: endurance that keeps him ahead of Cross Country schedules ( " The Cleveland Comet " ) :: liberal use of Nature ' s common sense :: equals George Heise. ALLAN HOVEY JR. Independent Al :: always on the move :: versatility his keynote :: debates and writes with clarity and finesse :: emerged as expert politician in O ' Rourke days :: endless string of committee meedngs broken up by the books :: has new ideas every minute, but ever on the watch for more and better ones, which he usually finds. WILLIAM POPE HUSTON Tex :: mighty man of Milford :: ever eflScient as engineer and track manager :: always a wry grin and often a wry comment :: like Gibson, Tex takes a lot of kidding in good style :: seems to divide time evenly between the books and the cracker room :: good things in a small package. FRANK WAGNER JOHNSON Frank :: 170 pounds of Indiana grin and twang :: engineer :: titanic tinkerer :: took the free- wheeling out of his much-borrowed De Soto :: argues with a " sweep ' em off their feet system " :: enjoys proving philosophical theories with math :: always good-natured :: gets A ' s, B ' s :: no one knows how :: " Wanta hit a show, boys.? " RICHARD A. JOHNSTON " The Arm " :: die original Al Schacht of the Swarthmore diamond :: and a most valuable player, too :: originator (and sole user) of new and mysterious color combines :: creator (and sonietimes repeater) of good (and not so good) jokes :: author of an elaborate system for eluding grind sessions :: in a never-ending good humor. TED McCLUNG JONES Sticking pretty close to home :: fol- lowed graduation from Swarthmore High by entrance into en- gineering school :: pulls down well above average grades :: small and speedy, his vivid dashes lend color to a lacrosse game :: con- stantly seen with engineer Jack Zerbe, he keeps the rest of his social life shrouded in the mists of the village. ROBERT WALDO KING JR. Bob :: the swish of a bicycle :: a big mop of hair ;: a few books (well worn) :: an air of efficiency and varied interests :: from radio on down to his friends :: the reserve of New Jersey ' s best :: the reticence of one who knows what he ' s after :: and surely will get it. DAVID FREDRICK KIRN Dave is the third member of a bank- ing family to attend here :: worthy bearer of the tradition :: looks forward to being an expert in economics :: frequently seen with off-campus women :: military training influences his bearing and work as well as his sports :: a good job on the tennis court. GEORGE HEISE JUSTUS ALLAN HOVKV WILLIAM 1 lUSTON FR.VNK JOUNSOX ' J -j - RICHARD JOHNSTON EDWARD lONES " ' ' ROBERT RING DAVID klKN HARRY WILLIAM NEED JOHN KLEINER Jack transferred last spring from Knox Col- lege in Illinois :: his quiet efficiency accounts for successful work in zoology in spite of his continual insistence that he is on die verge of flunking ;: big interest is creative writing with tendency toward short stories. SAMUEL FAUST MEISENHELDER A slow, drawling conver- sationalist with a rapid fire gift of winning close friends, that ' s Sam :: good natured :: champ in the art of the subtle root :: a smooth apple with none of the unpleasant connotations of the word :: he ' s a happy combination of spontaneous hilarity and quiet reserve. PETER LUKENS MILLER Pete :: a soul-stirring laugh and a ready grin :: engineer :: has a crew cut gone wild :: varied inter- ests in the vill :: has built model planes with gas motors :: out- door man :: most proficient skier in college :: equally at home on skates :: pole vaulter :: thinks Vermont and Heaven are synonyms. FRANK HENRY MUSTIN Frank is a member of the second generation Cope, Beck, Mustin combination :: and is, besides being a darn good engineer, one of Swarthmore ' s more versatile athletes, with soccer in the fall, swimming in the winter and golf in the spring :: extremely well liked, Frank is also famous for his female importation(s). HARRY ' WILLIAM NEED Bill :: once a day student, now suc- cumbed to ' Wharton ' s charms :: competent, e ' en-tempered engineer :: hard working football and lacrosse man :: kind of guy who wears well :: can ' t see the dark side and never looks for it :: one of the more dependable fellows. ROBERT KNABE NOLTE Nolt :: no one knows how much he sleeps because he never looks awake :: handles engineering with a minimum of excitement :: great taker of Manhattan week-ends, he rests between Saturdays :: freshman footballer :: fabulous capac- ity for keeping on the brink of bankruptcy but never falling in :: easy-going and contented. CWINN O ' WENS Duffy :: " The Baltimore Bullet " :: newspaper man par excellence :: always in the middle of things :: knows all about the printable side of Swarthmore :: will diplomatically publish his book on the other side later :: only occasionally hits the dol- drums :: snaps right out with a tiring one hour grind session and resulting slap-happiness. JEAN PARKER An unusual girl :: black hair and blue eyes :: sincere and friendly with always a smile and happy " hello " for everyone :: her major is poll sci, but the great " O ' Rourke Cam- paign " almost replaced it :: her hobby is corre.sponding with friends scattered over the globe :: her ambition is to write a historical novel. HORACE MITCHELL PERRY Mitch :: whose bed gets rusty as his table gets worn :: whose humor, sUghtly caustic, never fails :; whose friends and ideas can ' t possibly be rationed :: whose studi- ousness belies his prowess on athletic fields :: who invented and perfected the elastic week-end :: whose inhibitions are absolutely non-existent :: who " belongs. " WILLIAM MATHEW PYE JR. Bud is another of those engineers who spend available time off the books in persistent participation in one or more sports :: active in J.V. basketball and lacrosse and soccer :: member of illustrious and far-flung Kwink :: a quiet smile and stead fast dependability that wins him friends and makes them stick. ELLIOTT RICHARDSON JR. Rich :: with the deep, frog voice :: the most likable guy to be found anywhere :: dependable catcher on college baseball team :: athletic letter testifies to excellence :: engineer living in the village :: usually quiet but pops forth frequently enough with a perfect gem of humor :: utterly un- fazeable. The serious view of things is foreign to his nature. GILPIN RILE ROBINSON Gil :: smooth-looking, slim and blond :: turned up collar, slow smile :: product of Westtown and loyal thereto :: Kwink member :: loyal to his engineering major he keeps both feet on the ground and his eyes on the passing show :: ready, willing and able to hold up his end in wit-sessions characteristic of Amiable A. DANIEL MOREHEAD ROOP Dan :: rugged looking New Eng- lander :: mixed doses of engineering with equally potent ones of trumpet playing :: expert on public address systems :: good phy- sique for rats and rope pulls, and plenty of the proper spirit too :: a man ' s man :: seldom absent from any action whatever and wherever it may be. MARGARET ANN SCHROEDER Serious Peglet :: conscientious, hard-working :: studious appearance in the- libe :: belied by her expert jitterbugging :: dramatics and writing :: the interested voice over the college phone is Peglet ' s, too :: pitches in wherever there ' s work to be done or fun to be had :: real friend in need :: sincerity :: unquenchable personaUty that won ' t be downed. FREDERICK CROTHERS SELBY Freddie :: " Get me up in the morning. " :: eternally enthusiastic despite his many, many duties :: various councils, committees, and The Phoenix still leave ample time for bull sessions in his crowded room and dating with the one and only :: his clever tongue prophesies the obvious :: all agree that he ' s the best. C. STINEMAN SLICK Jake :: Bucknell ' s loss and our gain :: host of friends in the short time he ' s been here :: faithful addict of Swarthmore ' s sporting events :: loyal and adept frequenter of the square table :: he has occasionally been seen hitting the books between rubbers :: that ' s Jake. MITCHELL PERRY WILLIAM PYE ELLIOTT RICHARDSON GILPIN ROBINSON vg -.- :. -i-i- , N.XS ' WJ ' V ■ v DANIEL ROOP MARGARET SCHROEDER FRED SELBY STINEMAN SLICK WILLIAM STECHER BEATRICE STOALABARGER JOHN SUTHERLAND ELMER TALCOTT BRUCE JOSEPH SOBOL Serious Bruce :: artistically inclined :: sensitive and aesthetically appreciative :: sculptor of considerable talent :: independent, Bruce follo ws his own desires and is swayed little by the clamor of the mob :: big head, topped by black crew cut and ingratiating smile :: tokens by which you may identify this genuine person. JOHN WORTH SPACKMAN Spack :: one of the numerous guess-rod twirlers of his class :: can usually be found playing the drums down in the lodge :: or wearing his legendary sheepskin coat :: better than the average at gymnastic stunts :: slick 1942 red Buick convertible :: spends abundant time with a certain blonde of his acquaintance. ROBERT NICHOLS STAUFFER Stauff :: Michigan manner of smooth getting along with everyone :: dark, smiling, tall :: football and varsity basketball with a sharp floor game :: a Westtownian, he scores socially and scholastically :: has served as class president and social committeeman :: an engineer who refuses to be limited to the academic life. WHITNEY KNEELAND STEARNS Whit, as a charter member of the famous E-4 engineers club, is right in the middle of things :: like all engineers, too, he ' s a hard worker and continually neglects his pads :; even tempered and serious minded, he nevertheless possesses rare energy in a dorm battle and his room ' s always a bull- center. WILLIAM NELSON STECHER Almost any night Bill ' s voice can be heard coming over S.N. either announcing or acting in a skit :: his ability on the vibraharp is widely known :: can coax jive out of a piano with equal dexterity :: pre-medical studies take up the rest of his time. BEATRICE STOALABARGER Everyone knows Bippie :: she ' s our Oklahoma gal straight from the West :: witty, vivacious and attractive :: sports are her interest :: with tennis her strong suit; dancing and swimming close seconds :: Bippie is seen everywhere :: seems to get around more than most two people put together :: loves life, people and laughter. JOHN HALE SUTHERLAND John is another one of those many Westtown alumni who grace our fair campus :: he is typical of the strong, silent type :: tall with a long stride :: John takes life on campus in a quiet, philosophical manner. ELMER A. TALCOTT Talks faster every day and so they call him " Speed " :: more words per minute after each hour of libe grinding :: Swarthmore ' s thin man :: shock of blond hair and inevitable copious brief case :: a Chinese puzzle fiend, he ' s capable of deeper thinking in impressive quantities. EX ' 45 DOROTHY ELLEN ACE JOAN ANDERSON STUART BEARD HEINZ BONDY CHARLES BOOTH TRACY M. BROWN LAURA CADWALLADER CONWAY P. COE KENNETH DICKENSON STEPHEN EDWARDS NANCY FAESCH JACQUELINE FAY WILLIAM FUSSELL RUSSELL GRAVES ROXANNE HAMILTON MARJORIE HEYNEMAN DAVID HOUSER RICHARD KAHN HENRY LUCE JANE MATTHIAS MARJORIE MILLER JAMES MILLIKAN JOHN MUDGE JAMES NAISMITH ROBERT NORMAN JOHN PARRISH HERBERT REINHARDSEN HAZEN RICHARDSON GEORGE RILEY OTIS SCHORLING MARIELLE SCHWANTES CHARLES RICHARD SHAW HARRIET SISK JOHN SPACKMAN DONALD THURSTON NELSON VAN WALEN JEAN WIGHTMAN VIRGINIA S. WALTON " She ' s swell, golly, she ' s darling " :: everybody loves Ginny :: from George School to Swarthmore :: vivacious :: likes a good tinie, bridge, movies :: nobody knows it, but she has a swell voice :: a Phi Psi gal from the outset, she knows and gets along with an amazing number :: eats pretzels while studying. ALLEN KIRBY WHITE Latest of a long line of Swarthmore Whites :: devotee of the square table, he ' s up on all the latest bridge techniques :: easy attitude toward hfe :: quiet on the surface, reserved toward mere acquaintances :: easy prey for a bull session, say his close friends :: dates consistently, with good taste. GLADYS WOOLFORD A soul-satisfying chuckle followed by a hilarious giggle :: it ' s Glad for sure :: slow, deep enthusiasms :: hands full of knitting, books, and cards :: derives real satisfaction from English major :: easily drawn into long discussions in which yesterday ' s assertions are forgotten and tomorrow ' s remain a mystery :: vivid, encompassing interest in everyone and everything. JACK EDWARD ZERBE Jack :: engineer :: hometown graduate :: indispensable member of the College Band :: produces the most mellow cornet notes heard here :: other half of Janes and Zerbe combine :: a dateless wonder, disposition of his spare time evokes much speculation :: diligent study produces its own rewards come exam time. A WAi rny A, MKuV WHITE GLADYS WOOLFORD JACK ZERBl; nnnn S ocum. .ecretaty . Lucking OFFICERS vice-ptes ' DarUn! ident- Arriving on the installment plan, with some in June, more in October and a few in Febru- ary, only time can tell in what semester of what year the class of ' 46 will graduate. But this is unimportant. " Class barriers " are go- ing down and despite acceleration and disin- tegration, the newcomers, like all those who have gone before, will find their place in the annals of Swarthmore. The summer ' 46ers, introduced to a smaller and more compact Swarthmore, found adjust- ment an easy affair. Swinging into the routine of classes, calisthenics and collection, they soon forgot their freshman inhibitions and, in step with the times, have already relinquished their freshman status for that of sophomores. The fall freshmen enjoyed a more conven- tional orientation. With a full-sized enroll- ment, distinguished only by a preponderance of the female element and a larger influx of m ' " aM -iSf ' " . ■ . pP SB l9BJi m upper-classmen to impress them, they started off with the usual confusion of Freshman Week, the customary rats and rushing. With wartime fervor, they soon proved themselves physically fit for any occasion. Freshmen pene- trated the ranks of varsity football, soccer and basketball and climbed the water tower to plaster in tall letters, not only the traditional class numerals, but also " We do ' od it " and " Buy War Bonds, " which remained for months to mitigate the disappointment of their cancelled tug-o ' -war with the sophomores. The women too distinguished themselves, returning wet but proud from their serenade of Wharton. 74 Socially and scholastically the freshmen were no stragglers. Upper-class big-sisters were tempted to seek rather than dispense advice on the problems of social life at Swarthmore. Crannies in the stacks were soon discovered by those inclined toward study and those who were more mercenary soon realized the ad- vantages of waiting on table. All in all the class of ' 46 was definitely in. In February a few ardent souls swelled the ranks already depleted by the draft and the class of ' 46 added another link to its chain. Despite the exigencies of wartime these too have found their place and drafted or deferred, accelerated or not, the members of the class of 1946 have made themselves known. Al- though their span may be brief it will be memorable. 75 UOVMKIIE T At Swarthmore the government is main- tained, executively, legislatively and judicially, for the students and by the students, through the means o£ the Student Council, the Women ' s ' ■,.,. f ' FMW STUDENT COUNCIL (GOVERNMENT): Seated — Graves, Haines, Beldecose, Northup, Carrell, Selby, Ebersole; standing — Jose, Bebia, Hecht, Strauss. Student Government Association, the Men ' s Executive Committee and the Interfraternity Council. The Student Council, at the top of this hierarchy, represents all the students of the college, both men and women, and confers with the Administrative Council of the Faculty on college problems. It aims toward the estab- lishment of the best coordination of student activities and supervises all the recognized cam- pus organizations except the fraternities. Rep- resentatives to the Council are elected from and by the student body each semester. Every woman undergraduate is a member of the Women ' s Student Government Associa- tion and takes part in the election of the " W.S.G.A. Exec. " each semester. This Execu- tive Committee, composed of the officers of the association and the heads of the various sub- committees, meets bi-weekly. The commit- tees include: Conduct Committee, which con- siders the laws concerning the conduct of wom- en students and handles those who misuse these laws; the Personnel Committee, which seeks to foster relations among the women through such plans as the Big-Little Sister Program; the Activities Committee, which regulates the type anci the amount of extra-curricular activi- ties of each woman; and the Vocational Com- mittee, which provides information on voca- tional opportunities for women, and sponsors discussions, field trips and vocational confer- ences. The Somerville Alumnae Committee provides an important link between the under- men ' s EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE: Sheibei, Bredin, Ebersole (Chairman), Tappan, Schauffler. 76 graduates and the alumnae, while the Somer- ville Lecture Fund is responsible for bringing well-known artists and lecturers to the campus and helping to furnish that desirable cultural atmosphere. The Men ' s Executive Committee functions for the men in a similar capacity as the " W.S.G. A. Exec. " does for the women. The chairman, w.s.G.A. executives: seated — Cobb, Northup, Bebie, Morss, Denton, Spangler; standing — Smith, Robinson, Glenn, Teutsch, Brewster. elected by the men of the Student Council, appoints, with the approval of the men stu- dents, heads for the four main committees: Men ' s Affairs, which deals chiefly with room- choosing; Conduct; Losses and Thefts; and Breakage; these heads in turn select their own committees. This year the M.E.C. is taking a more active part in affairs concerning the con- duct of the men under its jurisdiction and has even inaugurated a sterner policy toward the epidemic of " rats " which has swept the halls of Wharton with ever-increasing de vastation. A junior and a sophomore from each frater- nity and from the membership of the Garnet Club make up the Interfraternity Council which deals with matters concerning the rela- tions between fraternity and non-fraternity men. The Council, which holds weekly meet- ings, formulates and enforces the rushing rules and urges the incoming freshmen to adhere to these rules. A new duty this year is the spon- sorship of weekly student-faculty teas in the fraternity lodges. Thus every aspect of college government, from faculty-student and alumnae-student re- lations to " campusing " and " social privileg- ing " errant females, finds its place under the kaleidoscopic jurisdiction of the student gov- ernment which, acting always on the principles of democracy, seeks to establish a better and more efficient student administration for Swarthmore College. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL: {iieeling — Sclby, Harris; seated — Tarbox, Bredin, Tappan, Locscher, Kimmel, Scheiber; standing — Nevvitt, Rosenau. 77 STUDMT ORBMIZilTlOLS " There are clubs — and there are clubs. " Some of them never get beyond the naming stage and odiers become important elements in campus life. The Swarthmore Student Union, or S.S.U., can claim a deserved place among the latter. Under the leadership of John Chap- man, it started off the fall semester by partici- pating wholeheartedly in the O ' Rourke cam- paigns, organizing canvassing committees, radio programs and pep rallies. Practically all other activities were suspended until that fateful November morning. Undaunted by the loss of the election, the S.S.U. continued to hold its regular monthly meetings at which were heard both college speakers, such as }. Roland Pen- nock of the political science department, who spoke on the problems of democracy, and out- side speakers, including Alexander Mithrapu- ram, who discussed " Shall India Be Free? " But the S.S.U. was not content to remain at home in their comfortable arm-chairs, listen- ing to speakers. It forged out to union meet- ings in Chester under the leadership of the Labor Committee; it made a trailer survey through the efforts of the Housing Committee, headed by Mary Lou Rogers. Four S.S.U. members attended a conference on " College Students in Total War " at Hunter College. The International Planning Committee, led by David Thatcher, studied the problems of the post-war world. In face of such tireless acdv- ity, it can easily be understood why the Swarth- more Student Union has been called " one of the few student organizations which combine theory with practice. " Next in size and importance, the Interna- donal Relations Club holds meetings twice a month at which problems of current interest are discussed. Under the presidency of Sidney Friend, the early part of the year was devoted to a series of lectures on the Atlantic Charter by Herbert Sonthoff and }. Roland Pennock of the political science department, Wolfgang Stolper of the economics department and Presi- dent John Nason. The I.R.C. succeeded in S.S.U. SWARTHMORE STUDENT UNION: sitting — Wright, Axelbank, King, Strauss, Caddick, Smitti, Hays; standing — Slocum, Levinthal, Thatcher, Hovey, Terrell, Dudley. bringing new glory to Swarthmore this year when Allan Hovey, one of its representatives at the conference at Princeton, was elected Vice-Chairman of the Middle Atlantic I.R.C. This organization has played a large part in keeping Swarthmore aware of what is going on in the world. Another organization which arranges dis- cussions of important topics is the Town Meet- ing Committee. One of the most outstanding of the debates held under its auspices was that concerning fraternities. Later in the semester, another meeting was held at which various student speakers spoke on the social situation at Swarthmore. Most recently the Town Meeting arranged for the return of former Belgian Premier Van Zeeland, who discussed the prob- lems of the post-war world. INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB: fiist roiv — Wright, Moody, Smith; siujiht ruif—Karui, Grant, Rogers, Heberle, Smith, Howard, Wright, Bowman, Hovey, Terrell, Thatcher. rows MEETING COMMITTEE: Levinthal, Hctht, Lightwood, Kimmel Chairman), Carrell, Hovey. ment. French tables have been arranged, at which earnest linguists may increase their pro- ficiency by saying " please pass the potatoes " in French. The German Club, with Marianna Walton as president, is hoping to present its annual play and several more of its popular waltz evenings. Among the traditional " old-faithfuls " in the way of clubs are language clubs, French and German. This year the French Club decided to maintain no definite organization, but to hold informal get-togethers, under the leader- ship of Miss Phillips of the French depart- The mysteries of mathematics are mere child ' s play for the members of the Math Club, presided over by Morton Raflf. This cult of enthusiasts, who do calculus for the fun of it, meets about twice a month, when they are ad- dressed by student-members or faculty speak- ers on some of the finer points of the science. 79 KlPPl SIGMil KAPPA SIGMA, 1942; first mil — Fergus, Finlay, Canister, Evcnson, Hcatty; second row — R. Gary, G. Mayfield, Guild, Leim- bach, Peelle; third row — Ackerman, Loescher, Hecht, McCormick, Willis; fourth row — Smith, Miller, Dippy, Selby, Kelly; fifth row — Trudel, Kistler, Richards, Bartleson, Mustin; sixth row — Cryer, Johnston, J. Gary, Slick, White; seventh row — Hark- ness, Dugan, Popkin, Donnelly, Bergner; eighth row — Pye, Greenstein, Hurd, Barney, Marshall. SENIORS: Robert Ackerman, Royce Beatty, Charles Cryer, John Dugan, John Felton, John Fergus, Wilham Finley, Barker McCormick, David Meenan, Daniel Canister, William Kistler, Robert Hecht, Robert Jones, Herbert Leimbach, Richard Mayfield, Philip Myers, Paul Papazian, William Richards, Thomas Taylor, Robert Trudel, David Whipple. JUNIORS: Robert Dippy, Wright Donnelly, Bruce Harkness, Samuel Loescher, William Marshall, Henry Peelle, Harold Smith, Barclay White. SOPHOMORES: John Barney, Joseph Gary, Richard Greenstein, Walter Guild, Richard Hurd, Richard Johnston, Peter Miller, Frank Mustin, Mitchell Perry, William Pye, Fred Selby, Jackson Willis, C. Steiman Slick. FRESHMEN: Robert Bergner, Donald Kelly, Alban Evenson, Rex Gary, Glover Mayfield. 80 MR. WARD; Officers— KISTLER, DUGAN, MAYFIELD PHI RAPPl PSI PHI KAPPA PSI, 1942: first row — Campbell, Rosenau, Stearns; second row — Bredin, Douglas, Beck, Blair; third row — Johnson, Roop, Mifflin, Stauffer, Cope; fourth row — Shoemaker, Millikan, Broomell, Spackman, Boyajian; fifth row — Mochel, Council, Haberern, Corse, Spafford, Yockey, Slocum, Ogden. THE ACTIVE CHAPTER SENIORS: Morris Bassett, Arthur Broomell, William Slocum, J. Donald Woodward. JUNIORS: Herbert Boyajian, Stephen Bredin, John Corse, Wendell Haberern, John Mochel, John Ogden, John Spafford, Merle Yockey. SOPHOMORES: Robert Beck, Malcolm Campbell, Dallas Cope, Winslow Council, Gordon Douglas, Frank Johnson, Edward MifHin, James Milli- ken, Elliott Richardson, Fred Rosenau, John Spackman, Robert Stauffer. FRESHMEN: Charles Armstrong, Charles Shoemaker. 82 ' f J DELTi in m DELTA upsiLON ' , 1942: fiist row — Wolverton, Huston, DeBurlo; second row — Braaten, Newitt, Neuberg, Gibson; third row — Meed, Bryant, Kimmel, Carson, Jose; fourth row — Meisenhelder, Hough, Colegrove, Stewart, Budd; fifth row — White, Hovey, Gillam, Potter, Rowe; sixth roiv — Walker, Brown, Robinson, Carrell, Hewins, Darlington, Wheaton. THE ACTIVE CHAPTER SENIORS: De Witt Baldwin, John Brown, Reed Colegrove, Freeman Lohr, Philip Rowe, Robert Wheaton. JUNIORS: Theodore Braaten, Victor Jose, Joseph Kimmel, Gordon Walker. SOPHOMORES: Jeptha Carrell, William Carson, Muscoe Gibson, Clifford Gillam, Alan Hovey, William Huston, Samuel Meisenhelder, Harry Need, Charles Newitt, Gilpin Robinson, Bruce Stewart, Kirby White, Ben Wolverton. FRESHMEN: ClilTord Bryant, Hiram Budd, Thomas DarHngton, Russell DeBurlo, Charles Hewins, Paul Hough, Edward Neuberg. 84 Officers— GILLAM, COLEGROVE, WALKER, JOSE PHI mm mn PHI SIGMA KAPPA, 1942: first row — Tarbox, Megonigal, Siegle, Ayer; second row — Freifeld, Douglas, Erdman, Thomson, Dcane; third row — Clendenin, Lyman, Canedy, Graves, Coleman, Pixton; jotirth row — Gilkey, Sieck, Temple, Alexander, Freed, Van Pelt, Carter, Spence, Fudakowski. THE ACTIVE CHAPTER SENIORS: Robert Coleman, William Erdman, George Fudakowski, William Megonigal, Peter Morris, John Thomson. JUNIORS: Walton Canedy, William Carter, John Coates, James Deane, Dean Freed, George Freifeld, David Gale, Richard Lyman, John Pixton, Barclay Spence, Frank Tarbox, Richard Trainer. SOPHOMORES: Robert Gilkey, Howard Harris, Robert King, Robert Nolte, William Sieck, John Siegle, Robert Simpson. FRESHMEN: WilHam Alexander, William Clendenin, John Douglas, John Graves, Arnold Van Pelt. Officers— SPENCE, COAXES, MORRIS, FUDAKOWSKI, FREED, PIXTON PHI DELTjI them PHI DELTA theta; first row — Way, Cooley, Barnes, Ebersole, Dudley, Kirn, Hare, Atkinson; second row- Boardman, Hall, Darlington, Curtin, McLaughlin, Custer, Harrison, Kaiser, Duncan, Lindley, Cray. -Busing, Demond, THE ACTIVE CHAPTER SENIORS: Edward Atkinson, David Curtin, George Delany, William De- mond, Roderick Duncan, Donald Oleson, Martin Pearce, David Way. JUNIORS: Dick Barnes, William Busing, Scott Butler, Charles Cibelius, Ed- ward Cooley, Douglas Cray, Byron Ebersole, Paul Hare, Graham Harri- son, Robert Keller, Eldon Lindley, William McLaughlin, Paul Ousley, David Tappan, John Thomas. SOPHOMORES: Harry Boardman, Philip Curtin, Robert Darlington, George Dudley, David Kirn, Pope Mclntyre, Allan Hall, Roland Stratton. FRESHMEN: Alfred Custer, Calvin Kaiser. t Officers— KIASER, McINTYRE, TAPPAN, BUTLER SOCIAL committee; standing — Carrell, Farnum, Mclntyre, Bre- . din, Donnelly, Rosenthal, Hare; seated — Portis, Dodson, De rf ' jV , " r, Burlo, Schroder, McKlosky, Huntington, Newitt, Detreux. . -l Lucking. SflPIU LIFE No Swarthmore week-end is properly inaugurated with- out the Friday night t.ps. From there on the fun progresses on Saturday nights with movies, and any and every variety of dance; gloomy Sundays are brightened by open houses; Cutting Collection concerts, Little Theatre plays and game nights are sandwiched in; co-ed week-ends. Buck Hill house parties and " rough-it-alls " at Pitt ' s farm all add to the abundance and diversity of social life at Swarthmore. ' J THE fllL THF. CO-OP College wouldn ' t be complete without " the Vill. " Who could forget those hurried cokes at the " Druggie, " while watching the clock for that 10:15 deadline; or smiling, round Adolph, standing at his barber-shop window, hoping for a crew-cut customer? Then, full credit must be given to the grocery stores (don ' t they supply cat-nibble for those midnight ses- sions?); and to the Ingleneuk with its endless choice of desserts and mounds of mashed potatoes. Then there is the station, which re- mains dank and unchangeable, whether we are arriving as greenhorns or leaving, flushed with wisdom. No wonder a favorite phrase is, " Let ' s hit the Vill! " " V HIS DIY SLX-THIKTI IIPEII Really it was the future all the time! That ' s why you came to Swarthmore in the first place. Preparation. That ' s why classes and seminars and physical education. To prepare men and women to ta e their places in the world. But Y) 1A1) was a war year and that meant special new kinds of preparation, li e air raid drills and special defense courses. But the main thing the war did was to stress more than ever the importance of being prepared. Sound minds and able bodies. --ggljS.-g.:,,-TTt,r,m HE pRHSIl E.t%T or TI41E: AND DELIVERED THE! OWPCTmH ot€ roui4t i: ' VaJ ' Vai« I Vp r !pP Kmmi « (Cwk S 3 .»,-. DO NOT FOROET AS YOU ¥lkV_K THtSC CLASSIC PI-ACES YOU ARE «ERE TO EH«. CH T«E N0 -0 AND YOU 5?fli OVER SH YOWSEVf A Y«W FORGET THE ERHAHD 4 ' ..? - ' ' f .%.. y f •••K OD FOR THE FUTURE Cft=lC£ OF TUc. OEAli THE IDHniSTRlTIOI The Swarthmore curriculum today, more than ever before, is a preparation program, and at the head of this program stands the adminis- tration. The momentous problems of a college at war rest on the shoulders of President Nason and Deans Hunt and Blanshard. The war has placed many new duties on this already heavily burdened group. Dean Hunt has worked an eight day week just keeping in touch with draft boards, while the problems of the policies of a Quaker college in wartime are the major issue confronting the President. As we look toward the future it is these three people, along with the rest of the adminis- tration, which will determine more than any other factor, the Swarthmore of tomorrow. The way ahead is foggy and the course diffi- cult, but with this unusually capable organiza- tion at the helm, Swarthmore is sure to weather the storm. 98 DEAN BLANSHARD DEAN HUNT nj li ' ni iiv m Most of the so-called Swarthmorites come to college with some nebulous idea of absorbing an education. It is rather a surprise to encoun- ter the variety of hurdles which must be crossed during four years at this unique institution. In a preoccupation with the weighty deci- sions of when and where and on whom to hang his fraternity pin, whether to try out for the Phoenix or News Bureau, whether to be a radical or a conservative, whether to go to Chester or the movies, whether to be an air- raid warden or fire watcher, the student often temporarily overlooks the true significance of his presence in this specialized environment. The student is slow to realize that in addi- tion to 732 fellow students there are one hun- dred professors not only able but willing to diagnose and prescribe for his mental develop- ment. To these men and women he will owe the tools of his future. Small classes and mutual DIVISION heads: PHILLIPS, Humanities; PENNOCK, Social Sciences; WRIGHT, Natural Sciences; LILLY, Engineering. community life pave the way for a close asso- ciation with an exceptionally large faculty. From them he is expected to acquire a dis- ciplined intelligence, a realization of his capa- bilities, and a recognition of his responsibility to society. No longer can the student nibble lightly at every idea that strikes his fancy but must concentrate his efforts on two or three to more thoroughly master them. During the junior year, the student who has given evidences of sufficient independent abil- ity is given the opportunity to pursue subjects in seminar. Here, free from the guidance and restrictions of a finite course plan, he may con- sider one subject in many lights. The honors student becomes adept at the art of " educated HUMA l- ' " BLA Stt ,ODARD,SlL - XATLP.AL sciences: scdUtl—McCLlSSG, WRIGirr, ' AX DE KAMP; CREIGHTON, DRESDEN. suindm - skipping " ; he learns discrimination. Presented with more work than he can hope to accom- plish he must choose that which he considers most worth doing. All Swarthmore is divided into four parts; the first of which is inhabited by the humani- ties; the second, by the social sciences; the third, the division of mathematics and natural sciences; and the fourth, engineering. Those queer three-legged instruments with a roving eye seen on the front campus in the early fall are engineers learning the rudiments of surveying. After this short period of conviv- iality they hibernate in Hicks to emerge four years later with a harried look and battered slide rule. Their professors have striven to endow them with a fundamental conception of the rudiments of engineering science. The majors in languages are expected to acquire the ability to read and appreciate the literature of their chosen tongue, to speak and write in a fluent style, and to absorb the social SOCIAL sciences: eraser, ALBERTSON, PENNOCK. background of the nation. The humanities are particularly well adaptable for honors work and the work of the last two years is carried on mainly in small, informal classes. Swarthmore is principally an undergraduate school; the majors in technical fields are not tauffht so much to do the various skills involved but to have an understanding of what can be done. Most of the students in the fields of science plan on a few years of more specialized work at some graduate institution. The division of social sciences aims to ac- quaint students with salient facts and principles engineering: THOM, McCRUMM, LALY, CARPENTER. men ' s coaches: standing — Sipler, Delmuth. Blake, Faulkner; seated — Reimer, Stetson, Dunn. women ' s coaches: Parry, Rath, Gates. affecting economical, political, and social activi- ties of man and to train them in the analysis of social problems. A large, well-staffed library of 40,000 books is the nucleus of our study life. By a long, slow evolution it changes from the convenient dating junction of freshman year to the main- spring of thought and activity. The Friends ' Library behind whose portals timid under- classmen scarcely dare to peek contains a com- prehensive collection of literature surveying the ideals and history of the faith on which this college was founded. To the science and engi- neering majors, strangers to the main building, are available specialized technical libraries, housed in the various departmenta l buildings. In view of the present crisis the administra- tion has adopted an accelerated program of three semesters a year in order to give the students an opportunity to complete as much as possible of their college education before they are called into service. The faculty plans to offer as much of the usual selection of work as formerly in the natural sciences and engineering, in the social sciences and human- ities. New courses are also in prospect, some designed to clarify issues of the war and prob- lems of post-war reconstruction; some, to give training for service in the armed forces. Swarthmore stucients are now enrolled under the several plans approved by the Army or Navy. With the projected arrival of the armed forces on the Swarthmore campus, there will be many changes. These five hundred men will crowd the facilities of the technical depart- ments and the students must expect to be somewhat curtailed in their choice of curric- ulum. Forerunner of vast changes in the poli- cies and character of college life, this social upheaval should make even more apparent to those here during this period, the planned bal- ance and symmetry of the life which they heedlessly took for granted. Behind all this smooth machinery lies a wealth of organization. Frequent departmental meetings and faculty luncheons are held to provide a means of exchanging ideas and checking on class progress. One seldom realizes the great number of faculty and administration until Commencement Day when they turn out in full array for the Academic procession. The force and influence of the professor as an in- dividual may be freely felt at Swarthmore. In enthusiastic after-class discussions, as hosts and guests at informal social gatherings, or as slightly bewildered chaperones at open houses and dances the prof essor must meet his pupils on many fronts. The contribution of their time and energy during their traditional summer vacation was a tribute to this set-up. ALf.MNi office: MRS. LANG, MR. DELMUTH Top— MR. PITT, Comptroller; »; ( (■— Assistant Deans, MISS WALTON, DR. BINKMANN; Aowom— Housekeeper ' s Office, MISS STILTZ, MRS. LITTLE. The prospective student is chosen with a good deal of care but once an applicant has sained admission to Swarthmore every effort is made to enable him to stay here. An unusu- ally high endowment per capita makes it pos- sible to give financial aid to about one-third of the students. The administration attempts to keep the enrollment around 700 because it has been found that classes become clumsy and over-crowded if many more are admitted. Since the extra-curricular activities are run chiefly by students, there is an opportunity for everyone to find some activity peculiarly his own. One main dining room in which all the resident students eat presents a test in social poise under which the freshman is slowly weaned away from the conviction that all eyes are trained upon him as he guiltily creeps in to meals. Compulsory Collection every week brings the student body and faculty together in Clothier to share varied programs and hear important announcements. Lectures of both general interest and departmental value are sponsored throughout the week. College regu- lations permit the students to attend not only college affairs but also to enjoy the cultural advantages of nearby Philadelphia. Much has been said about what makes Swarthmore what it is and many epithets have tried to say just what it is. But certainly the scholastic life and intellectual stimulation of people of a united purpose is an especially sig- nificant factor. Here, where ideas rule supreme, the student may choose his friends, taking for granted their interest and participation in all that he does; he is here to learn from others the many things that life demands. It v00 vi Swarthmore may well deserve the title " Ivory Tower " in some respects, but assuredly the present war has exerted a great deal of in- fluence on the life of the college. Since last year when we entered the actual conflict, both student and faculty activities connected with the war effort have increased tremendously, ranging from the departure for service of many, to the participation in courses for civilian de- fense of numerous others. The first classes given were those Red Cross courses offered last spring, including First Aid, Home Nursing, Motor Mechanics and a Canteen course. During the summer semester, an innovation due directly to the war, the ad- vent of practice air raids diroughout this part of the country, presented new problems and consequently an air raid warden ' s course put in its appearance. The course consisted of a series jtHiefjDimf. ' i ,■ .-_«dtj rv ' ' vj i of six lectures dealing with such topics as the air raid warden system, rules for blackouts, fire defense, and the general set-up of civilian defense. Although the middle of the night, when the air raid siren most frequently blows, is hardly a time conducive to a great deal of enthusiasm, the student wardens deserve credit for the way in which they have handled their jobs, despite occasional mishaps such as almost drowning the victim of an allegedly broken leg, while mistaking him for an incendiary bomb. The summer term also saw the introduction of compulsory calisthenics for the men of the college, and then heard their groans each dawn as the bugled strains of " Beautiful Dreamer " called them to the great out-of-doors and phys- ical fitness. A few hardy souls were heard to admit that it was a good idea, however, and effective when taken seriously. Other effects of the war have been the work of many professors both in war industries VOLUNTEER LAND CORPS AIR RAID DRILL and on the War Labor Board, government con- tracts at Bartoll and the presence in our midst of members of the Signal Corps who receive their training here. Finally there has also been voluntary, and some involuntary (in the case of certain men), Land Corps work done on near- by farms by a number of students. These various courses and activities, plus the War Bond drive, may not have taken a place of primary importance in our life at Swarth- more, but the response received in regard to them and, for that matter, their actual exist- ence, indicates a step, even a stride, in the right direction. The untiring efforts of some, and the cooperation of many others have united to give us a part in the scheme of civilian de- fense, and the opportunity is open to all to play some part, however small, in the war effort. ss ■ jj2 ' ,; ' h 4. M ■ 4 . II fiW SPORTS Sports with the accent on participation. The past year saw the start of com- pulsory physical education for all men as well as women students. Though put through as a war measure, the change was directly in line with Swarth- more ' s athletic policy of putting the emphasis on player rather than spectator, a policy based on the conviction that athletics form an important part of — call it educatio7i or training or again preparation FOR THE FUTURE. 109 women ' s athletic association: first row — MacDonald, Spangler, Woodruff; second row — Taylor, Walker, Keeler, Morss. ATHLETIf Some say Swarthmore is academic to the nth degree — but, beyond that nth degree, we can find an athletic angle, an angle which has broadened consistently through the years, only to reach a peak this year, with the men hard put to keep up with combined Swarthmore and Army requirements. But, calisthenics and corn husking, hot-dogs and Hamburg Shows all find a place under the able jurisdiction of M.A.A., Kwink, W.A.A. and Gwimp. The M.A.A., made up of the team captains, junior managers and two intramural sports representatives, seeks to arouse interest and participation in campus athletics. This year M.A.A. has faced the difficult problem of meet- ing the needs of the new accelerated three- semester schedule and of observing the in- creased emphasis on physical fitness for men. An offshoot of M.A.A. is Kwink, composed of all the junior managers of the inter-collegiate sports teams. Graduating from the lowly sweat- peitoH: pugan tdmaO ' j tkinson -Yiee, t " -Fergus. seco nd _T;tu ' lel, pwn shirt of " candidate manager, " those chosen from the tryouts ascend to the glories of the fellowship and the dignity of the traditional black sweater. In addition to peddling ice cream and cokes, to cheering fans, and carrymg water and towels to panting players, Kwink finds time to stage an annual Hamburg Show on the eve of the Haverford game. The stage crew behind the women ' s athletic events— that ' s the W.A.A. It is composed of seven girls elected from the sub-committees of the previous year, and meets every other week to plan such things as picnics, hockey teas. intramural and intercollegiate sports and trips to the cabin. Like M.A.A., the main purpose of the organization is to encourage participa- tion in athletic activities. Under its jurisdiction is Gwimp, which is the sister society to Kwink, and, like it, is composed of the junior managers of all the varsity and jayvee teams. Besides staging the May Day ceremony, entertaining visiting teams, and invading the dining room en masse on Wednesday nights, Gwimp takes care of all the little details connected with var- sity games, from oranges to band-aids and gen- erally keeps the Garnet ball rolling. gwimp: scaled — Brewster, Graef; first row — Doanc, Parker, Wallin, Seller, Stewart, Beye; second row— Ban. liroomell, Keeler, Nelson, Burt, Stern, Dctreux. FOOTBilLl Va ' it J. -.rf. m,,_ " ' t ..- " • f ' ' ' S- STf-t ' " -° . " r? " ' ' ie " " .- ., - . rs , ' Pej- _A „; The 1942 gridders of Swarthmore College were one of the most spirited groups ever to wear Garnet jerseys. Although the team was credited with but two wins in six games three of the losses could have been recorded as triumphs if the breaks hadn ' t gone against the Little Quakers when the pressure was on. A practice game with Ursinus was played one week before the season ' s opener against Wesleyan. The Little Quakers used their pass- ing attack to advantage as both of their scores in the 13-6 win were the result of heaves from Co-captain Bill Richards to Bill Finley. In the game at Middletown, Connecticut, Wesleyan scored twice in the second period on long passes to hold a 12-0 lead. However, just before the half. Jack Mochel took Joe Gary ' s 45 yard heave and fell over the goal line for a touchdown. Then in the third quarter a 35 yard pass from Richards to Court Adler tied the score at 12-12. Trying to break the tie late in the game, a Garnet aerial was intercepted and the ensuing drive gave Wesleyan the win- ning touchdown and a 19-12 victory. 112 CO-CAPTAIN TRUDEL CO-CAPTAIN RICHARDS Oberlin spoiled the first home game of the year by blanking the Garnet by a 12-0 score. Except for Bill Kramer ' s 68 yard punt return for a touchdown in the second period, Oberlin ' s 95 yard march for their final score at the begin- ning of the second half, and an Oberlin threat that was halted on the Swarthmore 6 early in the game, the contest was played between the 25 yard lines. Hamilton was beaten the next week 8-0 as Coach Carl Dellmuth devised a defense that completely bottled up " Mercury Milt " Jannone and stalled the visitors ' attack. Late in the first period a bad pass from center deep in Hamilton territory resulted in a safety and two points for the Garnet. Early in the second period Reb Beatty returned a Hamilton punt 20 yards, and two plays later, Richards went through left tackle for 13 yards and a touchdown. This gave the Little Quakers an 8-0 lead which they held for the remainder of the contest. Against Delaware the Garnet took the open- ing kickoff and marched 72 yards to a touch- down to take a 7-0 lead. Walt Paul ' s plunge at the start of the second quarter reduced the margin to l-(y. A pass interception 23 yards from the Swarthmore goal paved the way for the Blue Hens next score and a 12-7 halftime lead. Early in the final period an incomplete pass on the Delaware 40 gave the Blue Hens the ball on downs. A steady goalward march resulted in a third touchdown and the final score of 19-7. A routine visit to Baltimore resulted in an easy 28-7 triumph for the Little Quakers over Johns Hopkins. Swarthmore ' s last score came on a freak play. Greenbaum, of the Jays, kicked into a heavy wind from his end zone and the ball bounced back across the goal line. Bob Bergner fell on it for a touchdown. Five thousand spectators saw Haverford end its first undefeated and untied campaign as well as score their first victory over Swarthmore since 1916. The score was 14-13 and would ERDMAN f; !- " have been higher if it hadn ' t been for tlie Garnet forward wall which closed the touch- down door in the face of the Haverford backs time and time again. Just seconds after the visitors jumped into a 7-0 lead on Chuck Bote- ler ' s 64 yard run, Richards raced 62 yards on a double reverse but then missed the extra point. The Little Quakers got what then seemed to be the break of the game early in the second period. After the Main Liners were penalized 15 yards all the way back to their 5 yard line Gordy Walker pounced on a fumble less than a yard from pay dirt. Beatty was stopped on the first play, but Richards hit the line for the score and kicked the point to give Swarthmore a 13-7 lead. Beautiful goal line stands followed by superb end zone kicks of 50 yards by Finley high- lighted the third period. However, on the first play of the final quarter Boteler plunged six yards to tie the score and Dee Crabtree kicked the point that proved to be the margin of vic- tory. Then try as they could, the Garnet could- n ' t reach scoring territory during the remainder of the game. Senior backfield men playing their last game for the Little Quakers in the Haverford game were Co-captain Richards, Finley, Beatty, Dan Canister, Bob Ackerman and Phil Myers. The blocks of granite in the forward wall were Co- captain Bob Trudel, Chuck Cryer, Dave Mee- nan, Herb Leimbach and Jack Dugan. Unless the Navy unit sent here includes some talented gridders Coach Delmuth will have a hard time finding replacements for the holes left by graduation and the call to colors. Gordy Walk- er was elected 1943 football captain for the Little Quakers at the close of the season. GANNISTER MEENAN LEIMBACH : ' % ' v s ' , %. «■• ■ ' ' ■M-ifcg " - ' ! u.JlV-. .• " (r. - CRYKR ACKERMAN, BEATTY 115 mm Coach Bob Dunn ' s varsity soccer team came through the 1942 season with a perfectly bal- anced record — three victories, three defeats, and one tie. Sparked by Captain Rufe Blanshard and freshman forward Rolf Wiegelmesser, the team played erratically throughout the season, showing some of the best and some of the poor- est soccer to be seen at Swarthmore in recent years. The season opened on a muddy note, as the Quakers battled Cornell to a 3-3 tie on a rain- swept field at Ithaca. With timing and ac- curacy virtually impossible, neither team could get a real offensive under way, and luck played a big part in determining the outcome. Wie- gelmesser proved to be the only ray of light for Swarthmore, as he booted home two of the Quakers ' goals. r 4 % BLANSHARD Princeton ' s steamroller was next on the list, and with little or no consideration for the Garnet feelings, the Tigers administered a crushing 7-0 drubbing. The sole bright spot of the day — for Swarthmore fans — was the fact that the Quakers held the visitors to a single goal during the first half. VARSITY SOCCER TEAM: fiist row — Bondy, DeBurlo, Bassett, Tarbox, Cope, Captain Blanshard, Tappan, White, Cooky; second row — Coach Dunn, Carrell Gillam, Newitt, Wiegelmesser, Mustin, Manager De Laney. i However, things looked better when the Gar- net finally hit its stride, to trim Lafayette ' s Leopards, 2-L Heinz Bondy and Wiegelmes- ser hit the cords in quick succession in the second period to supply the margin of victory. Lafayette ' s goal came on a penalty kick in the first quarter. Penn became the Garnet ' s next victim, al- though two extra periods were necessary to bring home the 4-2 victory. Wiegelmesser ' s second goal of the afternoon gave the Quakers the victory late in the first overtime period. yf --6 fte(5t FRESHMAN SOCCER TEAM: fiist foiv — Suvarnsit, shoemaker, Neuberg, Rich, Hayden, Custer, Graves, Anderson; second row — Sheedy, Kaiser, Reller, Daniels, Wilson, Schmidt Coach Stetson. SQUAD Bud Carrell and Rusty DeBurlo were the other Swarthmore scorers. The Garnet made it three in a row on November 14, when it whipped Lehigh, 3-1, in a frostbite session on the home turf. Frank Tarbox drove home the first Swarthmore goal, to even the score at 1-1, and then — not that we want to be repetitious — Wiegelmesser punched in the winning tallies. Temple, however, snapped the streak the following week, as it registered a 2-0 triumph on the Swarthmore field. Poor passing and trapping prevented Swarthmore from getting its attack under way, although the Garnet was several times robbed of almost certain scores. Wiegelmesser and Tarbox were Little Quaker standouts. The season ' s climax came with the Haver- ford game. Unable to capitalize on numerous scoring chances in the second half, the Garnet succumbed to the strong Ford team, 2-0. That the breaks were not with the Dunnmen is il- lustrated by the fact that at times during the game, Garnet kicks hit the goalposts and were deflected out of the goal. The contest marked the second 1942 Hood Trophy victory for Haverford. Lettermen for the season included Tex Cope, goalie ; Captain-elect Dave Tappan, Bare White, and Johnny Thomson, fullbacks; Morrie Bas- sett, Cliff Gillam, and Charlie Newitt, half- backs, and Blanshard, Bondy, Carrell, Ed Cooley, DeBurlo, Tarbox, and Wiegelmesser, forwards. Dave Gale replaces George DeLaney as senior manager, while Tom Bartleson be- comes junior manager. Summary of the season: Swarthmore 3 Cornell 3 Princeton 7 Swarthmore Swarthmore 2 Lafayette 1 Swarthmore 4 Penn 2 Swarthmore 3 Lehigh 1 Temple 2 Swarthmore Haverford 2 Swarthmore WIEGELMESSER, DE BURLO 118 CROSSOOOTRy Candidly speaking, the 1942 cross-country season was not an unqualified success. In fact, the team ' s record of one victory in six contests was the worst compiled by any Swarthmore hill-and-dale squad in recent years. The Little Quakers ' lone triumph was record- ed on November 15, when they eked out a 27-28 win over the American University Eagles at Washington. Mitch Perry, in his first season as a cross-country man, pulled the meet out of the fire when his closing sprint gave him eighth place by a one-second margin, to give Swarth- more the victory. Although Ted Braaten, Mitch Perry, Frank Ayer, Chuck Bestor, and Arky Dannenberg all turned in creditable performances during the season, the harriers usually were no match for the type of opposition which they were up against, with the result that they succumbed COACH SCUDDER, CAPTAIN FERGUS , MAN- AGER CARTER. to Lehigh, Penn, Hopkins, and West Chester, and came in last in the MASCAA meet. Letters were awarded to Captain-elect Ayer, Braaten, Perry, Dannenberg, Bestor, Captain John Fergus, and Dave UUman. Bill Matchett succeeds Bill Carter as manager. Summary of the season: Lehigh 15 Swarthmore 40 Penn 22 Swarthmore 37 Hopkins 24 Swarthmore 31 MASCAA Meet: Swarthmore finished sixth and last. Swarthmore 27 American 28 Westchester 16 Swarthmore 43 CROSS-COUNTRY SQU. D 1942: first row — Dannenberg, Bestor, Ayer, Fergus, Braaten, Smith; second row — Scudder, Ferger, Field, Heise, Piatt, Carter r ,, team: pntrow- -Cope. Stauffer, Du; gan (Cai ptain), Meenan, .egdmesser; ..- ' " ' ™- -Stetson (.Coach), io n Marshall, adecos. OgJ- " . Corse. Wheaton BUKGTBILL Coach Willis Stetson had been looking for- ward to having last year ' s crack sophomore five intact around which nucleus another Gar- net aggregation could be built. However, Larry Yearsly and Pete Kaiser from this group were not in school this year while Jack Corse and Bill Marshall were unavailable after the middle of the season as was Captain Jack Dugan who graduated. The team, handicapped by the ab- sence of these experienced performers, started slowly, but by the middle of the year had been molded into a formidable aggregation and under Dave Meenan, who was elected Captain when Dugan graduated, went on to finish the season by winning eight out of ten games. The first game of the year was with the highly touted Aberdeen Proving Grounds. Tex Cope opened the game by scoring on a long shot to put Swarthmore ahead 2-0, but from then on the eventual winner was not in doubt even though the Little Quakers kept on fight- ing until the final gun. After dropping a 30-28 decision to Susque- hanna, a two game winning streak was be- gun at the expense of Pharmacy by a score of 60-30. The Alumni, despite a scoring spree of 21 points by Stan Cope, were beaten 51-30 as sophomore center Harry Boardman scored 24 points. The annual Penn game was closer this year, but Swarthmore didn ' t get started until Penn was ahead 35-14. Then the Garnet out-scored the Big Quakers 24-20 but couldn ' t overcome Penn ' s lead. Stevens caught the team off guard in Hoboken 35-21, but this was partially re- deemed in the 38-12 rout of Johns Hopkins. The next two games were lost to Moravian 56-38 and to Drexel 50-37. It was at this point that the victory combina- tion of Cope and Rolf Wiegelmesser at the 120 forwards, Boardman at center, and Meenan and Bucky Garrett at the guards was discov- ered. This quintet didn ' t start the Lehigh game, but they had a lot to do with Swarth- more winning 44-32. As a resuk, this group started each of the last nine games of the schedule. Delaware was really gone over in the next game by a score of 64-37. Leading the on- slaught were Boardman with 19 points and Cope and Ogden each with 14 points. Haver- ford was next, and the Little Quakers ran their victory streak to three as they swamped the Main Liners 55-36. The score was only 27-24 in Swarthmore ' s favor at the half but 13 Garnet points whistled through the hoop in the third quarter to none for the Red and Black and the game was virtually over. The Philadelphia Coast Guardsmen came to town for the next contest and had to go all out before finally winning 71-48. Wiegelmesser and Cope had 9 and 8 points, respectively, in the first half as the visitors enjoyed a slim 29-28 lead at intermission. However, they got hot in the second half to play some of the best basketball seen in the Field House. Moravian was the next Garnet victim by a score of 58-44 as another victory streak was be- gun. Cope sewed up the game with two quick baskets at the start of the third period and also emerged as the high scorer of the night with 22 points. A trip to the nation ' s capital re- sulted in a 64-60 victory over a highly regarded American U. five. A combination of a poor basketball court plus an off night broke the victory string as BASKiiTBALL PEUso.NNLL: Lvman (Junior Manager), Wheaton (Senior M.inagcr), Stetson (Coach), Btising (Associate Manager). MEENAN DrexeFs Dragons upset the Garnet 53-32 in Philadelphia. Then in the next game it looked as if Haverford were going to make it two defeats in a row for the Little Quakers as the Main Liners led 24-20 at the half, but Swarth- more suddenly hit its stride to run up 24 points in 10 minutes to lead 44-29. A streak of ten points in a row helped make the final score 59-34. In the next to the last game of the year Ursinus was soundly trounced 50-26. Board- man, Meenan, Garrett and Cope all scored in the first minute of play to give the Garnet an 8-0 lead which started them off toward victory number ten. Lafayette gave the Little Quakers quite a battle until midway in the third period. The lead had changed hands six times and had been tied nine times. However, two quick baskets by Boardman eased the suspense and the Gar- net sailed home 55-45 for win number eleven. The 1942-43 basketball season was a highly successful one as the Little Quakers emerged victorious in eleven out of nineteen games, eight of the wins coming in the last ten games. The team scored 878 points to the combined opposition ' s 790 which results in averages of 46.2 and 41.6 points per game, respectively. Swarthmore 38 Aberdeen 54 Swarthmore • 28 Susquehanna 30 Swarthmore 60 Pharmacy 30 Swarthmore 51 Alumni 30 Swarthmore 38 Penn 55 Swarthmore 21 Stevens 35 Swarthmore 38 Johns Hopkins 12 Swarthmore 38 Moravian 56 Swarthmore 37 Drexel 50 Swarthmore 44 Lehigh 32 Swarthmore 64 Delaware 37 Swarthmore 55 Haverford 36 Swarthmore 48 Coast Guard 71 Swarthmore 58 Moravian 44 Swarthmore 64 American U. 60 Swarthmore 32 Drexel 53 Swarthmore 59 Haverford 34 Swarthmore 50 Ursinus 26 Swarthmore 55 Lafayette 45 CORSE liiii ill liiik. HI lilill. Ill lliilfli 122 |H« FRESHMAN BASKETBALL: I ' sl VOW — Daniels, Powell, Moore, Dwight Sipler (Mascot), Burrows, Pinto, Lawhorne; second row— (Manager), Gemmill, Rieser, Garrett, Schmidt, Reller, H. Sipler (Coach), Jester (Trainer). -Lyman MOCHF.I. THE TOP FIVE SCORERS Player B. F. T. Boardman 87 18 192 Cope 70 36 176 Wiegelmesser 53 9 115 Meenan 44 20 108 Ogden 35 16 86 BELDECOSE isss " OGDEN War! SWIMMING team: first row — Way, Olesen (Captain), Hovey, Van Pelt, Whipple, Pixton, Nathan, Yntema, Piatt; second row — Thomson, Dippy, Richards, Ullman, Olson, Segal, Benditt, Jose, Nichols; third row — Coleman (Manager), Butler (Manager), Nash, Mustin, Rosenau, McAdoo (Coach), Horace (Trainer). SWINMIU Anybody but Jimmy McAdoo would have tossed in the towel in despair as he watched his swimming team lose four of its six meets this winter. Last year there was trouble be- cause of priorities on chlorine; this year there was plenty of chlorine, but a definite shortage of swimming candidates. Coach McAdoo, probably the most popular coach in college, turned out a small, but hardly well-rounded team. Outside of the remains of last year ' s freshman squad, he had httle material on hand to mold into a winning outfit; by February, even the best of his sophomores were rapidly disappearing. The only bright spots of the entire swim- ming season were the performances of Bob Dippy, who was elected captain to succeed Don Olesen, when the latter was graduated in February. Dippy, a consistent winner in the 220 and 440, lost only one race all season. Moreover, he lowered the college record for the 220 to 2:31.7 and eventually to 2:30.5. His best time for the 440 was 5:37, just four seconds off the record. In every meet except against Brooklyn, Dippy was a double winner; in the season ' s finale against West Chester he won both distance events besides swimming anchor on the winning free-style relay. Almost none of the mermen were in shape for the first meet at Brooklyn College on Janu- Swarthmore 23 Brooklyn 52 Swarthmore 24 Delaware 50 Swarthmore 43 LaSalle 32 Swarthmore 29 Lehigh 45 Swarthmore 16 Lafayette 58 Swarthmore 42 West Chester 33 ary 9 and the Garnet dropped a 52-23 decision. LaSalle was next on tlie schedule but the meet was twice postponed. The meet with St. Jos- eph ' s, scheduled for January 16, had to be cancelled when the Hawks had to give up swimming. On January 23 the Little Quakers took a thorough dunking down at Newark from the University of Delaware. Graduation in February took Captain Ole- sen, Squire Whipple, Dave Way, and Dave Ullman. At the same time Fred Rosenau, the team ' s best breaststroker, left school and Bob Darlington, who had shown promise as a back- stroker on the freshman team, gave up swim- ming. Jack Pixton, one of the few good sprint men, went into the Navy Air Corps. On February 10 the mermen won their first victory of the season, beating LaSalle 43-32. The following Saturday Lehigh won a fairly close meet here in the Garnet pool; then Lafayette crushed the undermanned Little Quakers up at Easton. The West Chester meet provided a happy ending for an otherwise dreary campaign as the home team won the final relay to clinch a thrilling 42-33 decision. The squad was definitely handicapped by not having any divers at all, besides its general deficiencies in all-around strength. Frank Mustin, John Park, and Pixton were the best sprinters. The backstroke department was weak until the arrival in February of Stu Pom- erantz, who, in a year or so, may be able to eclipse the college backstroke record with ease. Rosenau and Olesen handled the breaststroke until the end of the first semester; thereafter, Bud Baldwin took over occasionally. DIPPY ROSENAU MANAGER COLEMAN, CAPTAIN OLESEN, JUNIOR MANAGER BUTLER PIXTON, OLESEN, WHIPPLE FENCING team: Gilkc) ' , Williams, Dicker, Krick, Hough, Freed (Captain), Wender, Radford, McLean, Hewitt, Barbour (Manager). nuu i At the start of the season Coach Dick West was confronted with the problem of replac- ing six members of last year ' s team who gradu- ated, and he came up with five freshmen and three upperclassmen to augment the returning lettermen Captain Dean Freed, Dave H ewitt and Joe Radford. SWARTHMORE, 15; TEMPLE, 12. Jim Krick won the first foil match of the meet, but Temple won this division 5-4 despite the efforts of Joe Radford who won two bouts. Freed and Paul Hough, each with two wins, led the Little Quakers to a 5-4 win in the sabre. The three Garnet epee wielders, Dave Hewitt, Bob Gilkey and Paul Dicker, each won twice as Swarthmore took this division S-i and the match 15-12. SWARTHMORE, 9; PHARMACY, 18 Freed, Dicker and Radford each won two bouts in this match but their efforts were in vain as the future dentists extracted a win from the fighting Garnet 18-9. SWARTHMORE, W j; LAFAYETTE, I21 2 Lafayette, who had previously beaten Pharmacy 12y -4 ' 4, was given a rud ' when they visited the Hall Gym. The leader in this uprising was freshman Dicker, who be- sides winning his three foil bouts als o scored llA points in the epee. Freed and Bob Gilkey each won two foil matches, while Paul Hough scored twice in the sabre. SWARTHMORE, 12; HAVERFORD, 15 Dicker with three wins in both the foil and epee scored exactly one-half of the Garnet ' s 12 points. Haverford took the foil 5-4 and the sabre 7-2 to lead 12-6 going into the epee. Freed with two wins collaborated with Dicker to lead the Garnet to a 6-3 win which just fell short of overcoming the Red and Black ' s lead. Coach West molded his group of freshmen and Captain Freed into a formidable aggre- gation of which Paul Dicker, who scored 14 4 out of a possible 18 points, was the outstanding performer. CAPTAIN FREED, HOUGH 126 WRESTLISfi Swarthmore jumped into the intercollegiate wrestling situation with both feet this year, as the newly organized Garnet wrestling squad defeated three college varsity teams, lost to one, and tied the Haverford powerhouse. Carl Dellmuth got the local wrestling en- thusiasts off to a good start when he obtained capable and well-liked George Reimer as coach, and when he procured a new set of mats and grade A uniforms. In a preliminary meet, the Reimermen were jolted by the Penn frosh, but got rolling the following week and flattened an unbeaten Johns Hopkins team, 18-8. An upset victory over Temple was followed by a last-minute loss to Delaware University. Ursinus left sev- eral spots of blood on the field house mat and only 8 points on the scoreboard as the Garnets decisioned one Bear and pinned five others. In the season ' s climax, wrestled before 250 spec- tators (one of whom passed out and 200 of whom contracted hoarseness) the Garnet grapplers outfought Haverford and extracted a tie from a school which has sponsored wres- tling since 1919 and which confidently expected to cream the Swarthmore upstarts. Charlie Shoemaker, 145-pounder, led the local matmen with 5 wins and a lone loss. Bill Huston, fast-learning, powerful, and pes- simistic 121-pounder; Fred Selby, 128-pounder; Don Kelley, 155-pound smoothie, and Bob " Legs " Wilson all won 4 bouts, while dropping 2. Bill Halliday, one of the pluckiest men on the squad, lost 4 while winning 2. Bobby Smith, 160-pound freshman, amazed everyone by breaking even in 2 heavyweight bouts, his victory being over a 240-pound Ursinus Goliath. WRESTLING TEAM; bacli VOW (standing) — Perry, Marshall, Wilson, Halli- day, Kimmel (Manager); on mat — Huston, Lyman, Shoemaker, Heffer- nan, Riemcr (Coach). «) = ™ VARSITY squad: hack, row — Captain Donnelly, Need, Potter, Baldwin, Lindlcy, Manager Segal; Tappan, White, Shaufler; jront row — Piper, Douglas, Newitt, Selby, Jones, Strcit, Beck. -Hurd, Taylor, LHROSSE Evidently, Ave Blake, Swarthmore ' s bashful boy, likes to have his lacrosse team win games. That is the only conclusion that one can come to after taking a look at the team ' s 1942 record and then glancing back over the past three years. It seems that Coach Blake ' s team won its fourth consecutive Pennsylvania State cham- pionship last spring — and Ave wasn ' t even mad at the boys for doing such a thing. The 1942 exhibition was particularly impres- sive in that the squad lost only one game in the course of its adventures. Led by Co-Cap- tains Wen Beck and Dean Trautman, the team came out on top in nine of its ten engagements, amassing a total of 71 goals to its opposition ' s 42. The only disappointing feature in the otherwise successful story was the annual loss to Johns Hopkins, which has become a peren- nial heart-breaker for Little Quaker lacrosse teams. Among the players who went to make the season such an encouraging one, and who were awarded letters as a result of their play, were Dave Alburger, Beck, Brud Donnelly, Phil Drury, Rog Frost, Jack Githens, Bomber Jones, Herb Leimbach, Ross Mills, Pete Morris, Phil Myers, Rog Smith, Dave Tappan, Trautman, Lin Wolfe, and Bob Zipfel. Of these seventeen, fourteen have either graduated or left school on equally pressing business, leaving only Don- nelly, Mills and Tappan as a possible nucleus for the 1943 team. Even Morris and Myers, who were elected co-captains, have taken their sheepskins and departed. The season started off with everything click- ing smoothly, as the Blakemen ran through a weak Lafayette team, 8-1. Action in the game was rather slow throughout, and after the Quakers had chalked up a 5-0 lead, they coasted the rest of the way, with all the substitutes seeing plenty of action. Phil Drury — now Lieu- 128 A. TAYLOR, MILLS B. JONES, DOUGLAS tenant Drury — led the victors with three goals. However, in the next game, Drexel came too close for comfort to upsetting the Garnet, finally losing out by a 4-3 score, as Rog Frost tallied twice for Swarthmore. The game proved conclusively that the Quakers weren ' t mudders; the victors spent practically their whole afternoon trying to wade through the sea of brown gooey stuff which surrounded them. The following Saturday, the Quakers once again were nearly toppled off their throne. Playing listless ball for three quarters, they finally snapped out of their lethargy to stage a garrison finish and make a 4-4 tie into a snappy 7-4 victory over Penn ' s Big Quakers. And, on April 15, the Garnet moved a step closer to the championship when it waded into Lehigh ' s Engineers and administered a 13-3 pounding. Swarthmore ' s gunners were once again led by Drury, who caged three shots in the course of the contest. Perhaps the less said about the Hopkins game, the better. The Jays had just a little too much class, and they pounded their way to a 12-4 victory. However, the Garnet hit the DOl TSSE ' J - highroad once again, as it took a swing through the wilds of upper New York state and wal- loped Rensselaer and Union on successive days. The R.P.I, contest ended with the Quakers on top by an 11-6 count, while Union lost, 6-4. Frost was high scorer in the former game, while Lin Wolfe led the attack against Union, driving home three goals. The last home game of the season saw Duke ' s Blue Devils absorb a 10-5 drubbing at the Quakers ' hands, aj, Frost ran wild with four goals. And then, in the season ' s crucial con- test, the Blakemen came through to smash Penn State, 8-4, and clinch the championship once again. So, the contest with Stevens was really an anti-climax, despite a very satisfying 10-5 victory. In summing up the season, mention should also be made of Hank Ford ' s freshman and jayvee teams. Paced by Fred Selby, Sam Meisenhelder, Mitch Perry, Pete Beck and Charlie Newitt, the ' 45ers won five of their six games, while the jayvees, led by George Cavin and Reed Colegrove, took four out of seven. A good time was had by all. COACH BLAKE dd, ' ' ' , Coa " b ' ° ' L:: - ' ' SU t " - " ' " " " Vud «° " ' VARSITY squad: buck. I ' Oic — Thomas, Blough, Brooks, Mclntyrc, Kaiser, Marshall, Burrows, Duncan, Powell, Coach Dunn; second oif— Gillam, Cope, Carrell, Wilhs, Ogden, Hayden, Adlcr, De Burlo; fro?2t row — Walker, Dickenson, Bergner, Richardson, Wiegelmesser. BASEBUL The 1942 Garnet baseball season was the longest one in the history of the college. It started at the usual time and continued through the summer semester. Susquehanna opened the season for the Gar- net in early April and was beaten in an eleven inning thriller by a score of 2-1. Johnny Ogden was in midseason form as he fanned 12 op- ponents, but he was probably more elated over his 4 hits which doubled his previous year ' s total. It was Bill Richards ' single with Reb Beatty on base that won the game in the elev- enth. The Garnet nine made it two wins in a row by defeating American U. 5-2 a few days later. Ogden limited the opposition to but 6 hits. A four run rally by his mates in the third inning was the turning point of the game. Swarthmore ' s attack hit its peak in the 8-6 victory scored over Stevens. Don Woodward and Reb Beatty, with three and two hits re- spectively, led the attack. Once again Ogden checked the opponents and registered seven more strikeouts. A trip to West Point resulted in a hard % Oga ElV irwnriroiinnii iiiiwuii fought game that was won by the home team 5-1. Ogden, in addition to performing credit- ably on the mound, garnered two safeties which was half of the Swarthmore total. In all 17 Garnets were left stranded on the base paths. The ancient rival Haverford was met twice on the diamond this year. Swarthmore took th e first game 3-1 at Haverford while the Main Liners subdued Coach Dunn ' s boys 7-2 at Swarthmore in the game that counted toward the Hood Trophy. (Even so, Swarthmore won 4 of the 7 sports events with Haverford and now has possession of the cup.) In the first game, Long John limited the Red and Black to 2 hits, and it was his timely single in the first inning which drove in two Garnet tallies that won the game. The Main Liners were in a hitting mood when the two rivals met the second time and were credited with a 7-2 win. This year Fort Dix furnished the opposition in the Alumni Day finale. However, much to the sorrow of the Swarthmore rooters, the sol- diers walked off with the victory by a 9-5 score. The summer season started with a bitter 11 inning 7-6 defeat at the hands of Princeton in Tigertown. Two disputed de cisions on two consecutive plays ended the game after Ogden had pitched superbly and had scored 12 strike- outs. Haverford, despite the fact they committed 7 errors, defeated the Garnet 10-5 in their first summer meeting as the Little Quakers could collect but 4 hits in the entire afternoon. In the second meetintj Swarthmore had their batting eye, but Haverford scored an extra run to win 1-6. iSS X ' In the best game of the year the Garnet came from behind to defeat P. M. C. 3-2. With 2 out in the last half of the ninth and men on first and second, Bill Richards came through with a smash along- the left field foul line to drive in his two mates and pull the game out of the fire. Pitching the best game of his career, Ogden ran up 11 strikeouts, 5 of them in a row, and allowed but two hits as he scored his first shut- out, a 5-0 whitewashing administered to Vil- lanova. In addition, it was the same Johnny who singled to drive in Swarthmore ' s first two runs. Prospects for the 1943 season are rather bright as several newcomers will team with last year ' s retiring twirlers, Jack Willis and Frank Akutowicz as well as Johnny Ogden, this year ' s captain who scored 108 strikeouts in 123 innings last year. This group should lift the Garnet banner to its highest level in a number of years if the outfield posts of Reb Beatty and Don Woodward are filled. t) OA ' B 3 ° VARSITY squad: Standing — Coach Barron, Carson, Moore, Captain Mochel, Ousley, Pearce, Miller, Stauffcr, Manager Huston; kneeling — Bestor. Mustin, Friedell, Pye, Perry, Sonbonmatsu. TRHK The 1942 track season saw the Garnet spUt their six meets as well as win laurels at the Penn Relays and the Middle Atlantic ' s. With Bob Simpson, Blair Luckie, Walt Skal- lerup, and Ed Atkinson running in that order, Swarthmore placed only third in the one mile College Class Relay at the Penn Relays, even though a new college record of 3:26.8 was set up by this superb quartette. Ed Atkinson, this year ' s captain elect, scored all of the Garnet ' s points in the Middle At- lantic ' s. He placed second in the 440 in 49.5 which broke the college record of 49.8. He also placed fifth in the 220. The first two meets of the year, which were away with Lafayette and Lehigh, found the Garnet not as far along in their training as the opponents. As a result, Lafayette won 84-42, and Lehigh won 79y2-46 ' 4- Against Lafayette, however, Swarthmore took first and s econd in three events. Walt Skallerup and Bill Mc- CAPTAIN MOCHEL Nagny came through in the 880; Ted Braaten and Captain Dick Carr handled the two mile run; and Joe Gary and Pete Miller outdis- tanced the opposition in the pole vault. Bill Slocum captured the mile, but here the Garnet domination ceased. In the Lehigh meet, Ed Atkinson took the 100, Bill Mills won the 220 low hurdles, and Bill Slocum once again tri- umphed in the mile. In a triangle meet with St. Joseph ' s and P.M.C., Swarthmore won handily with 74 ' 4 points. Ed Atkinson, Bill Slocum, Buck Cly- mer and Joe Gary took firsts to lead the Garnet. Atkinson won the 440 in 52.7; Slocum took the mile in 4:48.2; Clymer won the high jump with a leap of 5 ' 8 " ; and Gary ' s 10 ' 6 " took first honors in the pole vault. In the Haverford meet, Ed Atkinson and Walt Skallerup were at their best. Ed was the only runner on either team to take three firsts, while Walt turned in the best time o£ his career in the 880. Ed took the 100 in 10.4, the 220 in 23.2 and the 440 in 50.2 to score 15 of Swarthmore ' s points. Walt ' s time of 2:02.5 was barely bettered by Poole of Haverford. Summary of 1942 season: Swarthmore 42 Lafayette 84 Swarthmore 46 2 Lehigh 79 2 Swarthmore 74 ' , St. Joseph ' s 64 P.M.C. 15 Swarthmore 79 , Drexel 46 2 Swarthmore 39 Haverford 87 Swarthmore 79 , ■ Delaware 46 2 CARSON, STAUFFER BELDECOSE im VARSITY squad: Standing- Mjua,,,! . la held, Captain Hecht, iuwaii. i limuli, iJ.uiRls, ClciuLyun, iuuiiy, Coach Faulkner; seated — Boardman, Park, K. Landis, R. Landis. CAPTAIN HECHT TEIIIS The Garnet Tennis Team played eleven matches through the spring and won seven o£ them. Captain Dick Mayfield and Bob Hecht played outstanding tennis throughout the season, each winning all but a few of the matches and combining with Blanshard and Dugan, respectively, to form dependable doubles teams. Rufe Blanshard, Ira Greenhill, Jack Dugan, Bob Orton, and Wyn Krom won their share of matches to com- plete a successful campaign. In the opening contest with Pennsylvania, the team took only two points, losing 7-2. The boys were not yet in form against Muhlenberg, dropping the match 6-3. With victory overdue, the team whipped through William and Mary for an 8-1 win. American University af- forded no more resistance, the Garnet again scoring 8-1. A disappoint- mg reverse was suffered at Chester, but the team came back to hit a four match winning streak. Franklin and Marshall and Gettysburg made fruitless trips to our home courts. The Garnet defeated Franklin and Marshall, 5-4. Gettysburg was tumbled 8-1. Haverford, our long time arch rival, was conquered 6-3, during an afternoon of long sets and deuce games. Johns Hopkins fought through the singles on even terms, but all our doubles teams scored in straight sets for a 6-3 final score. Lehigh engineered the fourth and last Little Quaker loss of the season, squeezing through by one point, 5-4. Closing the schedule against Dela- ware the racquetmen finished in proper style with an 8-1 victory. Several of the losses were by a margin of a few points, while four of the victories were one point short of shut-outs. Coach Ed Faulkner and his boy s deserve credit for a sporting, hard-played tennis game through- out the season. ClllSTHEIICS Have you ever wondered why all the men in the college look so healthy? The answer is very simple. It all started last summer with those body-building calisthenics that were required for all men students. Down through the years John Q. Swardimore has been neglecting his calories. Drastic measures were in order, and College Authorities finally decided to require calisthenics after which everyone would eagerly gather his morning ' s energy from unaccustomedly early repasts. As the strains of Paul Mangelsdorf ' s sweet bugle rumbled through the dorm, grunts and groans could be heard on every side as Wharton- ites, used to their eight hours of sleep, were rudely reminded that it was seven o ' clock. Struggling out of bed and on to the quad was a group of half dressed sleepwalkers gathering for their daily " waking up " exer- cises. With the passing of summer the grunts and groans were moved to the Field House where Bob Dunn, All-American Ave Blake and " Physi- cal Ed " Faulkner continually tried new and crippling exercises on the human guinea pigs. They even went so far as to try the Navy ' s back- busters and learned that John Q. was little more than 50% as active. Thus, the summer of ' 42 will long be remembered for the beginning of those healthful body-building calisthenics that gave the male populace a much needed shot in the arm. girls ' varsity hockey team: first row — Walker, KcUey, MacDonald, Keay, Broomell; second row — Landon, Pyle, Meeker, Coles, Spangler, Pike. HOUO This year coach May Parry was faced with war, no hockey camp, only two returning let- ter-women, and a remarkably short season; but with usual adeptness she swung the stick- women into line. Two freshmen, Barbara Coles and Marlyn Peelle, stepped into wing positions; and Ruth Spangler, center forward, was flanked by Peg Walker and Alice Light- wood, inners. Freshmen took over the half- back positions, with Molly Keay and Bunny Pyle playing center and left half respectively. Peggy Meeker alternated with Sally Crane in right half position. Guarding the full-back field were Tommy Broomell and Jane Pike, both returning from the 1941 squad, and Mary MacDonald, goalie. The season opened on October 30 as the Garnet women battled with their arch rival, Penn; and emerged, weary but satisfied with a 2-2 tie. The game began ominously, as Penn made the starting goals, but Molly Keay and Peg Walker saved the situation by tying the tally. The next day marked the annual Inter- Collegiate Hockey Tournament, held at Bryn Mawr, where the Little Quakers matched their COACH PARRY, CAPTAIN PIKE 138 skill with co-eds from eight colleges. As a result, the Garnet reported five ace stick- wielders on the All-Star line-up. Jane Pike attained a first team berth, Barbara Coles and Molly Keay were second team members. Bunny Pyle and Mary MacDonald were chosen as re- serves. November 4 found the Quakerites geared to meet Temple. A 4-0 defeat convinced them of a need for team-work and a stifFer offensive. KtLLtY. BROOMELL, PIKE Two days later this loss was eclipsed by a smashing 6-0 victory over Drexel. Ruth Spang- ler led the forward line, earning three out of the six points. As a result of the November 11 contest with Ursinus, the Quaker Maids bemoaned their second loss of the season. Prospects for success looked promising as the Garnet drove in the first goal, but waned as Ursinus boosted their tally to 3. Spirit regained, however, the gals braved a bitter Friday the 13th to put over a 3-2 winner on their ancient foe, Bryn Mawr. The season ended favorably, as Beaver bowed to a 2-1 victory for the Garnet. This game marked the return of Nita Kelley, 1941 squad member, who recompensed her en- forced absence by making both goals in quick succession, to win the day ' s laurels. Capping the climax was the Greek God ' s annual " condescent " from Olympus on Novem- ber 27. Fouls and flying sticks were in order, but overlooked amid fun, foolishness, and wearing apparel. Typical were Ed Atkinson as " God Awful " and Fergus, arrayed in " God Knows What. " Mentionable is a decisive vic- tory for the Gods. In preparation for the 1943 season, Anita Kelley was elected to succeed Jane Pike as captain, Eleanor Preston prepared to take EUie Rittman ' s post as Senior manager, and Janet Stanley was elected to Junior managership. 1942 was not up to the par of previous hockey years, but the reasons are obvious. The Quakerettes had to overcome the loss of nine varsity players. Sparked by energetic under- classmen, however, and gaining experience in teamwork and offensive drive, the Garnet Gals show great promise for the future. 139 BitUGTBUL In a census taken before the end of the season Coach May Parry reported five of the seven games played as victories for " our side. " The Quaker sextet promised an even better finished the game with 26 points to her credit. On February 13, it was Swarthmore Ahimnae that met the Quakerettes on a mutual floor. Last year ' s captain, Molly Boileau was back BASKETBALL SQUAD: prst TOW — Kcay, wheeler, Lohr, Griffin, Garver; second row — Pike, Spangler, Ritt- nian. Coles, Meeker, Fuchs; third row — Pyle, Brewster, White, Fror- er, Carr, Randall, Landon. average with time. With Captain EUie Ritt- man, Peg Meeker, and Barbie Coles doing the expert " hoop-hitting, " while Ann Pike, Ruth Spangler and Marty Fuchs keep the opposing forwards in check, how could they lose. ' ' The season started on a high note as the six crushed Beaver with a 45-15 tally. Freshman Peg Meeker showed remarkable speed as she to chalk up 16 points for the alums. At the end of a close, hard game, however, it was the " now in school " team which claimed the 37-34 victory. The next two games took a down-slant. On February 17, Ursinus managed to pull down 27 full points, while, try as they would, the Quaker forwards could hoop only seven field 140 ,. goals and four foul-shots. On February 19, when Temple dealt the Swarthmore six a heavy blow in the form of a 46-13 defeat, things were looking dark. It was formally decided, however, that it was just an off-day; and any- way, opposition like Schuler ' s 26 point drive hadn ' t been exactly expected. It took no time at all to pull out of the slump, and when Penn came on the floor on February 26, there was an " all out for victory " Swarth- more team ready to meet them. Peg Meeker led the offensive with 12 of the 24 winning points. Against Drexel on March 3, she again came through with seven field goals, plus a one point shot. Ellie Rittman followed with a nine point drive. Totals were 27 for the Quaker gals against Drexel ' s 12. Rosemont also was downed on a wintry March 5th as Swarth- more piled the score high. It was with con- fidence that the Quakerettes looked forward to coming tilts with Immaculate and that arch rival, Bryn Mawr. Full credit must be given to the plucky Jayvee squad which pulled through five games with a record of no defeats. Credit also goes to high scorer Peg Meeker, who roped in 77 of the first 151 points; May Parry, coach and adviser; and to Managers Kay Detreux and Cubbv Bair. MANAGER BAIR. COACH PARRY, MANAGERS FRORER, DETREUX VARSITY BASKETBALI, TEAM (gIRLs) : first row — Pike, Rittman, Fuchs; second row — Spanglcr, Coles, Meeker. 0f swijMMixc tham; Brewiter, Clarke, Peelle, Cha,sc, Smith, Hartwell, Taylor, Oliver, Captain Woodruff, Bressler, Jo SWIIHIIIM Captained by backstroker Peg Woodruff, the women ' s swimming team had an exciting sea- son, highhghted by a close victory over Bryn Mawr. The squad was dominated by freshmen, who took the majority of places in the six meets swum. The only swimmers remaining on the squad from the previous season were, besides Captain Woodruff, Marianna Walton, Selden Kirby-Smith, Mary Stewart and Marny Cole- grove. Kitty Taylor and Jeanna Davison, the only other upperclasswomen, were the first string divers, although new to the squad this year. Paced by Eleanor Jones and Bobby Hart- well, who broke the college record for the 20- yard backstroke at 13.1, the freshmen were Clarke, Chase, Bressler, Crane, Peelle, Brewster and Oliver. The first meet of the year, a telegraphic with Syracuse, resulted in a 26-22 defeat for Swarth- more. Sally Crane won the breaststroke event, Chase and Hartwell placed in the backstroke, and our strong freestyle relay team won the eighty-yard event. The meet with Temple ended in a 27-27 deadlock. Swarthmore won both the freestyle and the medley relays, while Eleanor Jones churned home first in the freestyle, but these wins were offset by Temple victories in the div- ing, breast and backstroke events. The mermaids were swamped by a strong Pennsylvania team 41-16. Evans and Monahan, intercollegiate champions, paced their team- mates to firsts in all the events. Kitty Taylor placed twice, in the diving and die breaststroke, along with Brewster, Chase and Woodruff. Our junior varsity fared better that day, losing to Penn by only 2 points. Once again, our relay teams were victorious, while seconds and thirds were taken by all the j.v. members. Swarthmore defeated Bryn Mawr 27-21; the excitement of the meet was heightened by the fact that its outcome depended on the side- stroke event for form. Bobby Hartwell took a first in the backstroke, Chase and Crane placed in the breaststroke, as did Jones and Brewster .nO - in the crawl. Newcomer Davison merited sec- ond in the diving. Swarthmore went down to defeat in a tri- angular meet with the strong Penn and Temple teams. Penn won, with Temple a close second: 47-45-20. The freshman team broke even, defeating Abington 34-32 and losing to George School 42 1 3-32 2 3. In the Abington meet, Brewster and Jones tied for first place in the 20-yard freestyle and took first and second respectively in the 40-yard crawl. Other places went to Chase, Hartwell and Clarke. At George School, Eleanor Jones won the freestyle; sec- onds in other events were taken by Crane, Bressler, Hartwell and Clarke. Six freshmen — Hartwell, Chase, Brewster, Peelle, Jones and Crane— were awarded letters at the end of the year. Throughout the season Phyl Nelson man- aged the team, while Eleanor Jones and Joan Brewster co-captained the freshman team. M? GOLF Starting the season with a match against Penn, Coach Dutch Hughes ' Varsity team took over with a 6-1 victory. The only defeat of the season followed, when tlie Garnet lost to Springhaven, 3-4. Following this came four successive triumphs, over Rolling Green, Penn, Goucher and Tully, adding up to a more than satisfactory record for the Varsity and Captain Gene Smith. Of the Jay Vees ' four matches, two were won, two lost. At the season ' s end, Betty Northup was elected captain for ' 43, and Norma Jean Seller was chosen to succeed Joan Collet as iunior manager. NORTHUP, NELSON, TAYLOR, CORNOG, SEILER, SMITH VARSITY squad: Coach Parry, Capcain Grant, Millis, Meeker, Solis-Cohen, Brewster, Wheeler, Rittman. TEOIS Mazie Johnson, undefeated last season, cap- tained the women ' s varsity through six straight victories last year. Working with her and co- captain Is Grant in the singles was the new un- defeated frosh sensation, Joan Wheeler, while Corky Brewster, Jean Johnson, Molly Boileau and Ellie Rittman took over the doubles. Walking off with a victorious record. Coach Parry ' s girls topped Manhattanville 5-0, fol- lowed that by beating Bryn Mawr 3-2, then polished off Beaver and William and Mary 5-0 each. Penn went down 3-2 and the season con- cluded with a 5-0 victory over Temple. In the individual matches played during the spring, the Sarthmore Racquet-women won 26 out of 30 encounters. Old letter-women coming back were Mazie Johnson, Molly Boileau, Is Grant and Ellie Rittman. The new-comers were Joan Johnson, Libby Ramsey, and Corky Brewster, with fresh- men Marjcrie GrifEn and Joan Wheeler. J girls ' tENXiNG TEAM: stduduig — Uctreux, Beye, Thompson; neehng — Hart- well, Pennoyer. DIME Many newcomers joined the ranks of the dance groups this year. Beside twelve freshman apprentices, two others, Pat Maxwell and Har- riet Tuttleman, have belonged to the group since the fall. The two groups worked together extensively, and appeared in a total of six exhibitions. One of these was at Penn, at the Adult Collegiate Dance Festival, and the Spring Recital in April was another. Under the tutelage of Miss Gates, the girls choose, plan, and develop their own dances. New presentations this year are the A. A. Milne series. The Pied Piper, and Vachel Lind- say ' s Potato Dance. FEMIM Although something relatively new to Swarthmore in the way of Varsity sports, the Quakerette Fencing sextet is proving itself worthy of the Alma Mater. Playing its first outside match of the year with Bryn Mawr on March 18, it won by scores of 7-2 and 8-1. It plans two more outside matches before the year is over. Manager Holly Beye is head of the group which includes Ginny Pennoyer, Ellen Thomp- son, Jane Zinninger, Kay Detreux and Bobby Hartwell. 146 BilDIIIKTOW The Birdwomen, coached by May Barry, have come through anodier season suffering de- feat only at the hands of the men ' s ace team. Paced by Donna Larrabee, who plays number one singles position, and has been undefeated since she joined the squad as a freshman, the team carried on the standing college record of never having lost an intercollegiate match. Jean Blanchard and Edie Graef, captain-mana- ger, ably took over the other singles positions. Playing in the doubles were Mai McLain and Mary Blankenhorn, and Is Grant and Jane Morss. Bryn Mawr was defeated for a 5-0 vic- tory, and against Penn the Swarthmoreans tallied a like score. The squad remained the same in both games, except that Doris Carr was substituted for Edie Graef in the singles matches with Bryn Mawr, and Ann Millis took over Jane Morss ' place in the doubles against Penn. Two more matches must yet be played before the season ' s end. girls ' badminton te. .m: first row — Kent, Carr, Bowen, Graef; second row — McLain, Morss, Denton, Millis; third row — Cornog, Blanchard, Blanken- hord, Larrabee. IRfHEU The ' 42 Archery season proved to be a continuation of bangs. During the winter the girls distinguished themselves both at the Indoor Telegraphic Tourna- ment, where they were ninth out of twenty-three con- testing colleges in their class, and at the Sportsman ' s Show in Philadelphia, where they placed first among college teams, and the final evening triumph over four Army officers. With spring came the intercollegiate matches, six in all, and with them, an unblemished record for the Garnet. Varsity captain was Betsy Thorn, and Jane Hand was high scorer for the season. Then, not contented to rest on their laurels, the girls headed for the Intercollegiate Telegraphic Con- tests, placing nineteenth in the U.S.A. And at the Pennsylvania Archery Association, the Varsity placed first, and the Jay Vees fourth. So, with her ' 42 teams almost intact, Dinny Rath can well look forward to another golden year at Swarthmore. TOM RO • • e Graduation, the end of a chapter And the start of another. You write your own bool{ from here on. Soldiers, sailors, marines, " WAACS, WAVES, wives. " But whe rever you go, whatever you do, Something of Swarthmore and the fast four years goes with you. Enriched by the past. Glad for the present, Prepared for the future. IDlERTISEHmS m DIRICTOIll Club Directory OUTING CLUB — Ellen Thompson, President; Phyllis Nelson, Vice- President; Virginia Pennoyer, Secretary: Peggy Newell, Treasurer: Marian Colegrove, Chairman of Membership; Peggy Keeler, Chai:- man of Publicity. LITTLE THEATRE CLUB — (70 members) — Paul Ousley, President: Patricia Lum, Vice-President; Kathleen Kehoe, Secretary; Mar- garet Keeler, Treasurer. Crew Heads; Make-up, Margat Williams; Lighting, Bill Stecher; Stage, Anne Millis; Costumes, Jean Blanch- ard; Props, Doris Parker; Business, Mary Brewster; Scene Painting. Holly Beye. SCULPTURE AND SKETCHING GROUPS— Elmer Tollcott, Chick Merritt, Ronnie Landon, Jean Blanchard, Katharine Solis-Cohen, Rosemary Accola, Hariette Massin, Mimi Goldforb (Miriam), Jim Krick, Anne Stewart, Ira Wender, Melvern Leisy, Sophie Frost, Jane Sorber, Dick Corderay. CAMERA CLUB — Joan Coates, President: Anne Miller, Secretary; Bill Howard, Treasurer. Members; Bob King, Ted Goodman, Ian Barbour, Bill Halliday, Ann Taylor, Fred Richards, Walt Guild. Dave Beardslee, Bill Woodward, Art Thorpe, Frank Lyman, Elizabeth Crowell, Frank Miller, Ned Neuburg, James Gifford, Jon Marshall, Jeannette Streit, Pat Ely, Ira Wender, Tom Darling- ton, Dave Ullman. Advisers: H. Potter, Chem.; R. Walker, Fine Arts. SWARTHMORE NETWORK— Harriet Bender, Manager; Evelyn Kline, Secretary; Ann Pike, Program Director; Louise Williams, Ccntinuitv Director; Lj ' dia Williams, Music Director; David Linton, Dramatic Director; Elizabeth Gibson, Publicity Director; George Inouye, Chief Transmission Engineer: Margot Williams, Chief Studio Engineer. The remainder of the staff is: Frances Blackburn, Barbara Chase, Johanna Davies, David Ehrenfeld, Robert Frear, Mary Frohman, Alice Green, Frank Greenwald, J. Allen Gross, Mary Ann Haerrter, Barbara Johnson, Patsy Jones, Fred Lehman, Rena Levander, John Moore, Dorothy Pennell, Virginia Pennoyer, Winifred Poland. Lisa Redfield, William Slay, Ruth Smith, Alice Swartz, Ellen Williams, Evelyn Woodruff, Douwe Yntema. ENGINEERING CLUB— Governor: Nick Beldecos, head of the three divisions. American Institute of Electrical Engineers — Richard Barnes, President: Frank Ayres, Secretary and Treasurer. Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers: Robert Williams, President: Pete Beck, Vice-President: Ted Jones, Secretary-Treasurer. Ameri- can Society of Civil Engineers: Barclay White, President; Robert Stauffer, Secretary-Treasurer. Frank Mustin, Junior Representative; Russell DeBurlo, Sophomore Representative. SWARTHMORE COMMITTEE ON RACE RELATIONS— Erika Teutsch, Chairman: Fran Sears. Executive Secretary: Sam Hays, Recording Secretary: Lisa Redfield, Treasurer. Executive Commit- tee: Teutsch, Sears, Hays, Redfield, Bill Matchett, Marge Way, Peggy Portis, Nancy Kent, Martha Fuchs. SWARTHMORE STUDENTS ' UNION— (fall semester)— George Strauss, President; Mary Lou Rogers, Executive Secretary; Victor Jose, Treasurer; Marion King, Secretary; Lucy Axelbank, Chair- man, Labor Committee; Eleanor Caddick, Chairman, War Prob- lems Committee; Burnham Terrell, Chairman, Civil Liberties Committee; David Thatcher, Chairman, International Planning Committee; Sam Hays, Chairman, Agricultural Committee; Nancy Morgan, Chairman, Housing Committee. Floaters: Peter Dudley, Allan Hovey, Cyrus Leyinthal, Barbara Raymond, Margaret Slo- cum. (spring semester)- — Cyrus Levinthal, President; Mary Lou Rogers, Executive Secretary; Victor Jose, Treasurer; Marion King, Secretary; Lucy Axelbank, Chairman, Labor Committee; Eleanor Caddick, Chairman, War Problems Committeec; Burnham Terrell, Chairman, Civil Liberties Committee; Gertrude Wright and Emilie Smith, Co-Chairmen, International Relations Committee; Sam Hays, Chairman, Agricultural Committee; Nancy Morgan, Chairman, Housing Committee; Allan Hovey, Chairman, Local Government Committee. Floaters; Emil Dunn, Peter Dudley, Barbara Raymond, Margaret Slocum. SWARTHMORE COLLEGE DEBATE BOARD— Allan Hovey, Chair- ]nan. Debaters: Charles Bestor, (Aram) Herbert Boyajian, Elizabeth Crowell, Roderick Duncan, Priscilla Holmes, Jean Keen, Cyrus Levinthal, Nancy Morgan, Paul Ousley, Laurama Page, Jean Par ker, Ann Pike, Edward Ruhe, Robert Segal, Norma Seller, Fred Selby, Ann Solis-Cohen, Betty Stern, Pierre Streit, Katharine Strong, Willa Freeman. GENERAL INSURANCE REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC • EDWARD L NOYES SWARTHMORE, PA. 23 So. Chester Road Swarthmore 0114 ' HE MUSIC BOX 409 DARTMOUTH AVENUE Swarthmore, Pa. CLASSICAL and POPULAR RECORDS SHARE THE MEAT SO ALL MAY EAT MY KIND PORK PRODUCTS BEEF - VEAL - LAMB Chester Packing Provision Co. CHESTER, PA. GARNET CLUB — Ed Ruhc, President; George Heise and Oilman Ostrander, Executive Committee. MATH CLUB — Robert Young, President; Jean Blanchard, Treasurer. INTERN.-VTIONAL RELATIONS CLUB — (It has been combined with the International Planning Committee) — Sidney Friend (I.R.C. President) and David Thatcher (I.P.C. President), Co-Chairmen: Jane Barus, Recording Secretary; Emilie Smith, Administrative Secretary. FOLK AND SQUARE DANCING GROUPS— Peggy Woodruff, Presi- dent; Louise Zimmerman, Secretary. LATIN-AMERICAN RELATIONS CLUB— Bill Howard, Chairman. PHI BETA KAPPA — Stanley Baron, Rufus Blanshard, John Chapman, Jr.; David Curtin, Johan Eliot, Janet Goodrich, William Megonigal, Jr.; William Mills, Morton Raff, Elizabeth Ringo. SIGMA TAU — Nick Beldecos, Charles Cibelius, Dean Freed, Richard Barnes, Edward Cooley, Lawrence Lindley, John Thomas, Robert Williams. SIGMA XI — David Curtin, William Mills, Morton Raff, Johan Eliot, Heinz Mahler, Clair Barton, Georgia Sammon, Walter Jones. M A R T E L ' S FOOD MARKET CHESTER ROAD at RUTGERS AVENUE " Good Food You Like to Eat " THE DRUGGIE Michael ' s College Pharmacy PHONE 857 ON THE CORNER OF THE Faculty Directory JOHN W. NASON 324 Cedar Lane FRANCES B. BLANSHARD 513 Ogden Avenue EVERETT L. HUNT 604 Elm Avenue EMERITI GELLERT ALLEMAN Providence Road, Wallingford ISABELLE BRONK Strath-Haven Inn ALFRED MANSFIELD BROOKS Gloucester, Mass. JOHN RUSSELL HAYES Embreeville HENRIETTA JOSEPHINE MEETEER 309 Warwick Road, Haddonfield, N. J. JOHN ANTHONY ' MILLER Kershaw and Turner Roads, Wallingford CLARA PRICE NEWPORT 317 North Chester Road SAMUEL COPELAND PALMER 320 West Third Street, Media PROFESSORS BRAND BLANSHARD 513 Ogden Avenue ETHEL HAMPSON BREWSTER West House EDWARD H. COX 8 Whittier Place HENRY JERMAIN MAUDE CREIGHTON 515 Elm Avenue ARNOLD DRESDEN 606 Elm Avenue HERBERT F. ERASER Wallingford Hills HAROLD CLARKE GODDARD 3 Whittier Place PHILIP MARSHALL HICKS 525 Elm Avenue LAURENCE IRVING R.R. 3, Media WOLFGANG KOHLER 603 Elm Avenue SCOTT B. LILLY 600 Elm Avenue FREDERICK J. MANNING 4 Pennstone Rd., Bryn Mawr ROSS W. MARRIOTT 213 Lafayette Avenue GEORGE E. MOORE 513 Ogden Avenue EDITH PHILIPS I Whittier Place CHARLES B. SHAW 5 Whittier Place L. R. SHERO 651 North Chester Road WALTER SILZ Wallingford Hills ROBERT ERNEST SPIELER 6 Whittier Place PETER VAN DE KAMP Yale and Swarthmore Avenues CLAIR WILCOX 510 Ogden Avenue WINTHROP R. WRIGHT 4 Whittier Place ASSOCIATE PROFESSORS MARY ALBERTSON 405 Walnut Lane HEINRICH BRINKMANN 403 Walnut Lane SAMUEL T. CARPENTER 8B Whittier Place CARL K. DELLMUTH West House ROBERT K. ENDERS 311 Elm Avenue DUNCAN GRAHAM FOSTER 15 Crest Lane MILAN W. GARRETT 336 North Princeton Avenue HOWARD MALCOLM JENKINS 506 North Chester Road ROBERT B. MacLeod. .6312 Ridgewood Avenue, Chevy Chase, Md. HAROLD M. MARCH West House J. ROLAND PENNOCK 521 Elm Avenue JOHN HIMES PITMAN 328 Vassar Avenue TOWNSEND SCUDDER, 3rd 205 Elm Avenue ALFR ED J. SWAN 3 College Lane, Haverford CHARLES GARRETT THATCHER 613 Ogden Avenue LEON WENCELIUS 310 Elm Avenue ASSISTANT PROFESSORS LYDIA BAER Brookside Road, Wallingford DANIEL J. BOORSTIN 519 Walnut Lane RICHARD B. BRANDT 302 North Chester Road RICHARD S. CRUTCHFIELD College Campus ROBERT H. DUNN 811 Westdalc Avenue G. HOMER DURHAM 65 Blackthorn Road, Wallingford W, C. ELMORE 312 North Princeton Avenue FRANCIS G. HEALEY 302 Ogden Avenue WALTER B. KEIGHTON, JR 311 Cedar Lane FRANK RALPH KILLE 2 Whittier Place LUZERN G. LIVINGSTON 422 Highland Avenue, Morton PATRICK MURPHY MALIN 6409 Oakridge Avenue, Chevy Chase, Md. MAURICE MANDELBAUM 540 Ogden Avenue JOHN D. McCRUMM 390 Riverview Road EDWIN B. NEWMAN College Campus VERNON A, O ' ROURKE 250 Haverford Avenue FRANK C. PIERSON 740 Ogden Avenue VIRGINIA RATH 735 Yale Avenue College Haberdashers BETTER CLOTHES FOR EDS AND CO-EDS AT REASONABLE PRICES BUCHNER ' S SWARTHMORE MAKE THE Media Drug Store YOUR HEADQUARTERS You ' ll be delighted with the friendly service and lower prices that you ' ll always find. Delicious luncheons, too. KARL REUNING 47 Amherst Avenue WALTER ]. SCOTT 315 Chestnut Avenue ANDREW SIMPSON College Campus JAMES D. SORBER 401 Walnut Lane WOLFGANG F. STOLPER 318 North Chester Road GEORGE B. THOM Blackthorn Road, Wallingford ROBERT M. WALKER 513 Elm Avenue BRYCE WOOD 2212 I Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. ELIZABETH COX WRIGHT Moylan INSTRUCTORS GEORGE A. BOURDELAIS WalHngford Hills ALICE KINSMAN BRODHEAD 606 Hillborn Avenue AVERY F. BLAKE 49 Amherst Avenue KEITH W. CHALMERS 409 College Avenue LEWIS H. ELVERSON, Lt. (i. g.) U.S.N.R. Naval Reserve Aviation Base, Bldg. 133, Navy Yard, Philadelphia E. J- FAULKNER 235 Dickinson Avenue CLARENCE FINLAYSON Chilean Consulate, 1626 Spruce Street, Philadelphia C. JUSTUS GARRAHAN 302 North Chester Road ALICE A. GATES 735 Yale Avenue CHARLES HEIMSCH 406 Haverford Place RUTH McCLUNG JONES Bobbin Mill Road, Media FREDRIC C. KLEES 525 Elm Avenue - BEATRICE BEACH MacLEOD 6312 Ridgewood Avenue, Chevy Chase, Md. MARION MONACO 1 Whittier Place OMAR PANCOAST, JR. Government House, Haverford College, Haverford MAY E. PARRY 306 South Chester Road W. THEODORE PAULLIN Box 510, RF.D. 3, Media HOWARD POTTER 307 North Chester Road PHILIP 1. POTTER 5 Chamoun Road, St. Davids WILLIAM C. PRENTICE 409 Elm Avenue CHARLES B. ROSENBERG Bancroft Road, Moylan JOHN SEYBOLD Swarthmore College PRISCILLA KRAMER SILZ Wallingford Hills HERBERT G. SONTHOFF 6 Whitder Place ETHEL STILZ Parrish Hall FREDERICK B. TOLLES 416 North Chester Road C. BROOKE WORTH 602 Elm Avenue BEATRICE A. WRIGHT 307 Nort h Chester Road LECTURERS AND ASSISTANTS W. H. AUDEN Sunnybank, Vassar Avenue JOSEPH S. BUTTERWECK Gwynedd Valley WILLIAM N. LOUCKS 501 Anthwyn Road. Merion ALBERT M. BARRON 4244 Old York Road, Philadelphia VIRGINIA MEYER BRADLEY 219 Swarthmore Avenue HELEN WHETSTONE COTTEE Plymouth Hall, Media ROY W. DELAPLAINE 106 Cornell Avenue HENRY C. FORD 806 Glen Terrace. Chester HANS FRIED 361 Lancaster Avenue, Haverford GRETCHEN WATSON HUGHES 735 Yale Avenue SUSAN IRVING R.R. 3, Media HARRIET STONE JAQUETTE 110 Park Avenue LINDSAY LAFFORD Thornbrooke Manor, Bryn Mawr SARAH LEE LIPPINCOTT 226 West Tulpehocken Street, Germantown JAMES J. McADOO 513 East Bringhurst Street, Germantown WILLIS J. STETSON 144 North Highland Road, Springfield RESEARCH ASSOCIATES GEORGE EDWARDS R.R. 3, Media P. F. SCHOLANDER 411 College Avenue K. AA. STRAND 152 Park Avenue HANS WALLACH 23 Princeton Avenue LUMBER - MILLWORK - INSULATION - BUILDING MATERIALS WEST END LUMBER YARD 817 West Seventh Street Phone: 9207 Chester, Pa. GUMP RgAL ESTATE 817 E. Chelten Ave. Germantown, Phila., Pa. Victor 3300 A Complete Insurance Brokerage Service All Types Except Life Student Directory ABE, BERNICE KIKUYO, ' 45 57 Mamo St., Hilo, Hawaii. T. H. ACCOLA, ROSEMARY 535 Stellar Ave., Pelham Manor. N. Y. ACKERMAN, ROBERT ALLEN, ' 43 404 Yale Ave., Morton, Pa, ADAMSON, JOHN FULLER, ' 45. . .810 W. 21st St., Wilmington. Del, ADLER, COURTNEY, ' 46. . . .245 E. Highland Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. AKUTOWICZ, FRANK, ' 45. . . .580 Poquonock Ave., Windsor, Conn. ALEXANDER, ROBERT WILLIAM, ' 46. .244 N. 6th St., Reading, Pa. ALFORD, FRANCES LYDIA, ' 44 314 S. Homewood Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. ALLEN, CHARLES RUSSELL, JR 1300 Potter St., Chester, Pa. ALLEN, JOHN ALEXANDER, ' 43 5914 Cdear Parkway, Chevy Chase, Md. ANDERSON, ERIC HART, ' 46 548 Alvarado Row, Stanford Univ., Calif. ANDERSON, JAMES MOSER, ' 46 Polk, Pa. ARMSTRONG, CHARLES OSMUN, ' 46 253 Mountwell Ave., Haddonfield, N. J. ATKINSON, EDWARD HAVILAND, ' 43 210 S. Washington Ave., Moorestown, N. J. AXELBANK, LUCY, ' 45 80 Van Cortlandt Park S., New York, N. Y. AYER, FRANK ROOT, ' 44 7112 Curtis St., Chevy Chase, Md. AYERS, HELEN SPACKMAN, ' 46 6375 Waterman St., St. Louis, Mo. BAIN, HENRY M., JR Ill E. Thornapple St., Chevy Chase, Md. SAINTON, OLIVE M.AE, ' 43 Amity Rd., Woodbridge, Conn. BAIR, BARBARA ROSE, ' 44 18 Gramatan Gardens, Bronxville, N. Y. BAIR, ROBERT TAYLOR, JR., ' 45 211 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. BALDWIN, DeWITT CLAIR, JR., ' 43 207 E. 58th St., New York, N. Y. BALFOUR, NINA JEANNETTE, ' 46 c o Rockefeller Foundation, New York, N. Y. BALLARD, JANE POWELL, ' 46 37 E. Mowry St., Chester, Pa. BARBOUR, IAN GRAEME, ' 44 3521 Cornell PL, Cincinnati, O. BARNARD, NORRIS CLEMENTS, JR., ' 45 146 Berryman Drive, Snvder, N. Y. BARNES, RICHARD F., ' 44 1309 Yellowstone Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. BARNEY, JOHN MAYNARD, ' 45 Sparks, Baltimore, Md. BARNS, C. PATRICIA, ' 46 Westmoreland, N. Y. BARON, STANLEY, ' 43 1735 71st St., Brooklyn, N. Y. BARTLESON, JANET MARIE, ' 43 105 North Rd., Lindamere, Wilmington. Del. BARTLESON, THOMAS LEES, JR., ' 45 105 North Rd., Lindamere, Wilmington. Del. BARTON, ROSETTA CLAIRE, ' 43 R. D. 2, Phoenixville, Pa. BARUS, JANE ELLEN, ' 45 75 Llewellyn Rd., Montclair, N. J. BASCH, PETER HUGO, ' 46 203 E. Main St., Moorestown, N. J. BASSETT, EDWARD MORRIS, JR., ' 43 315 N. Chester Rd., Swarthmore. Pa. BASSETT, MARJORIE ANN, ' 43 . . . .3000 Sheridan Rd., Chicago, 111. BATCHELDER, CONSTANCE, ' 46 105 W. Willow Grove Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. BEARDSLEE, DAVID CROMWELL, ' 46 25 Seminary PL, New Brunswick, N. J. BEATTY, MILLARD SHUPERT, JR., ' 46 701 Saxer Ave., Springfield, Pa BEATTY, ROYCE EDWARDS, ' 43 .. .701 Saxer Ave., Springfield, Pa. BEBIE, MARGARET LILLIAN, ' 43 4267 Magnolia Ave., St. Louis, Mo. BECK, ROBERT JUEL, ' 45. . . .65 Lake Drive, Mountain Lakes, N. J. BECKER, HELEN ELIZABETH, ' 45. .323 Center St., Bethlehem, Pa. BELCHER, MARGARET LOUISE, ' 43 405 St. Marks Ave., Westfield, N. J. BELDECOS, NICHOLAS ANDREW, ' 44. .311 Pennell St., Chester, Pa. BELL, HARRIET HUNTER, ' 46 30 Porter PI., Montclair, N. J. BENDER, HARRIET JOAN, ' 45 . . .6607 N. 10th St., Philadelphia, Pa. BENDITT, HAROLD WILLARD, ' 46 247 S. 63rd St., Philadelphia, Pa. BENET, STEPHANIE JANE, ' 46. . .213 E. 68th St., New York, N. Y. BENJAMIN, ALAN DEAN, ' 46. . .1070 Eggert Rd., EggertsviUe, N. Y. BERGNER, ROBERT BREWSTER, ' 46 30 Princeton Rd., Brookline, Pa. BERTSCHE, EDITH CLAIRE, ' 46 101-23 110th St., Richmond Hill, N. Y. BESTOR, CHARLES LEMON, ' 46 435 Riverside Drive, New York, N. Y. BEYE, HELEN, ' 44 422 Brown St., Iowa City, la. BEYER, MORTEN STERNOFF, ' 43 . . .Spring Hill Farm, McLean, Va. BICKING, JANE HUTCHISON, ' 46 223 E. Lancaster Ave., Downingtovvn, Pa. BL. CKBURN, EDITH ELIZABETH, ' 44 242 S. Broad St., Philadelphia, Pa. BLACKBURN, FRANCES M. YHEW, ' 46 405 HoUen Rd., Baltimore, Md. BLANCHARD, JEAN PRICHARD, ' 45 17 N. Chatsworth Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. BLANKENHORN, MARY M., ' 43 6 Rural Lane, Cincinnati, O. BLANSHARD, RUFUS ANDERSON, ' 43 Swarthmore, Pa. BLOUGH, RICHARD ROY, ' 46 3243 N. Abingdon St., Arlington, Va. BOAK, WINIFRED PETERS, ' 45 513 Onondaga St., Ann Arbor, Mich. BOARDMAN, HARRY C, ' 45 102 High St., Reading, Pa. BODINE, CHARLES BRADFIELD, ' 46 131 Cornwall Ave., Trenton, N. J. BOISSARD, SUZANNE, ' 46 816 E. Gorham St., Madison, Wis. BONDY, HEINZ ERIC, ' 45 Windsor Mountain School, Manchester, Vt. BORAH, LEO ARTHUR. JR., ' 46 4819 Quebec St., N. W., Washington, D. C. BOWEN, BARBARA, -46 445 N. Forest Rd., Williamsville, N. Y. BOWEN, CARROLL G., ' 46 LaGrange, Ind. BOWLES, EDMUND ADDISON, ' 46. . .77 Glen Rd., Wellesley, Mass. BOWMAN, DOROTHY GERTRUDE, ' 46 6432 Kimbark Ave., Chicago, 111. BOWMAN, HOWARD CHESTER, ' 44 U. S. Consulate, Call, Colombia BUCK HILL FALLS PENNSYLVANIA An all the year round settlement for Friends and friendly people with over 4000 acres of woodland and stream. It has a central fireproof Inn and a colony of I 78 cottages. All the outdoor sports are available, swimming, tennis, golf, bowling on the green, horseback riding and hiking, etc. A majority of the Management are Swarthmore graduates. For several years Swarthmore hHouse Parties have come home enthusiastic over the scenery, the food, the outdoor activities and the generous hospitality. Also, there is opportunity for summer jobs for a number of qualified students. CLIFFORD R. GILLAM Manager BARCLAY WHITE COMPANY BUILDERS PHILADELPHIA, PA. BOYAJIAN, ARAM HERBERT, ' 44 55 Stratford Ave., Pittsfield, Mass BRAATEN, THEODORE EDDY, ' 44 .17 Youngs Rd., Dcdham, Mass. BRAIDER, DONALD TOWNLEY, ' 44 Cooperstown, N. Y. BRANDSTETTER, HUGO EUGENE, ' 44 6381-1 Arlington P!., Chicago, 111. BRAUDE, JUDITH SARA, ' 46. .2277 Andrews Ave., New York, N. Y. BREDIN, STEPHEN PRICE, ' 44 New Hope, Pa. BREN NER, GEORGE VICTOR, ' 46 1920 Osborne Place, New York, N. Y. BRESSLER, ELIZABETH JANE, ' 46. . .1467 Jefferson Ave., Akron, O. BREWSTER, ATHENA BEATRICE, ' 43 223 Dickinson Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. BREWSTER, JOAN, ' 46 27 Concord St., Nashua, N. H. BREWSTER, MARY CORNELIA, ' 44 511 Congress Ave., Havre de Grace, Md. BRINTON, LYDIA SHIPLEY, ' 44 Pendle Hill, Wallingford, Pa. BRITT, SARAH, ' 44 Wellington Farm, Nonquitt, Mass. BROKAW, RICHARD SPOHN, ' 44 161 Sagamore Rd., Millburn, N. J. BROOKS, BEVERLY, ' 45 18 E. Hickory St., Hinsdale, 111. BROOKS, EDITH HERRICK, ' 45 1793 Canton Ave., Milton, Mass BROOKS, WENDELL, ' 46 116 S. Day Ave., Rockford, 111. BROOMELL, ARTHUR WILLIAMS, JR., ' 43 1338 Park Ridge PI., Cmcmnati, O. BROOMELL, HANNAH THOMPSON, ' 44 429 W. Stafford St., Germantown, Pa. BROTT, JULIENNE, ' 45 331 E. Ohio St., Marquette, Mich. BROWN, JOHN DANIEL, ' 43 . . . 129 Hale Terrace, Bridgeport, Conn. BROWN, MARY ELIZABETH, ' 46 Holland, N. Y. BROWN, RICHARD EDWARD, ' 45 526 Walnut Lane, Swarthmore, Pa. BROWNELL, RUTH MICHAEL, ' 43. .227 Park Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. BRUFF, JAMES 1 512 E. Beverly Blvd., Whittier. Calif. BRYAN, GEORGE SLOAN, JR., ' 46 4550 Connecticut Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. BRYANT, CLIFFORD MILTON, ' 46 218 Dickinson Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. BUDD, HIRAM E., ' 46 1407 Baird Ave., Camden, N. J. BUESCHING, JOAN ELIZABETH, ' 46 1802 Florida Dr., Fort Wayne, Ind. BURDETT, AGNES ELIZABETH, ' 44 Granada Apartments, Miami, Fla. BURROWES, RICHARD CRAWFORD, ' 46 52 Hudson Ave., Englewood, N. J. BURT, BARBARA ANNE, ' 44 808 Ohio St., Urbana, 111. BURT, RICHARD CAMPBELL, ' 46 . . 402 E. 20th St., Chester, Pa. BUSING, WILLIAM RICHARD, ' 44 144 Handsome Ave., Sayville, N. Y. BUTLER, JOHN BEN., Ill, ' 45 . . .305 W. 246th St., Fieldston, N. Y. C. BUTLER, SCOT, ' 44 4713 Harrison St., Chevy Chase, Md. BYE, DORIS L., ' 46 Moylan, Pa. CADDICK, ELEANOR, ' 46 Ard Collie, Chatham, N. J. CALABI, MARIE LOUISE. . . .322 Central Park W., New York, N. Y. CAMMACK, WINIFRED JEAN, ' 43 310 N. Summit Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. CAMPBELL, MALCOLM, ' 45 ... . 1624 Hartranft Dr., Norristown, Pa. CANEDY, WALTON FRANKS, ' 44 7110 Oxford Rd., Stoneleigh, Baltimore, Md. CARPENTER, NANCY JANE, ' 45 Norfolk, Va. CARR. DORIS, ' 46 304 Taplow Rd., Baltimore, Md. CARRELL, JEPTHA JEFFERSON, ' 45 1908 Shunk St., Philadelphia, Pa. CARROLL, MARGARET ELIZABETH, ' 46 132 S. 20th St., Terre Haute, Ind. CARSON, WILLIAM GILMOUR, ' 45 104 S. Carol Blvd., Upper Darby, Pa. CARTER, WILLIAM JOHN, ' 44 323 Melbourne Rd., Great Neck, N. Y. CARTWRIGHT, ELE.ANOR LOUISE, ' 46 478 Arnett Blvd., Rochester, N. Y. TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY Chester, Penna. THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY CARVER, ANNE, ' 45 115 Penticld Rd., Rochester, N. Y. CHADWELL, MARGARET ANNE, ' 46 The Pall Mall, 1112 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. CHAMBERS, RICHARD NETHERTON, ' 46 182 Oakridge Ave., Summit, N. J. CHAPMAN, JOHN WILLIAM, JR., ' 43 12 Glen Rd., Wellesley Hills, Mass. CHASE, BARBARA STANLEY, " 46. .945 Union St., Manchester, N. H. CHASE, GRETCHEN, ' 45 1706 Crescent Dr., St. Joseph, Mo. CHUBB, ROSEMARY ANN, ' 46 108 S. Rock Hill, Webster Groves, Mo. CIBELIUS, CHARLES ANTHONY, JR., ' 44 831 Overlook Rd., Rockford, III. CLARK, RUTH FONTAINE, ' 43 Box 916, Glen Head, Long Island, N. Y. CLARKE, CORNELIA STABLER, ' 46 Wallingford, Pa. CLENDENIN, WILLIAM W., ' 46 2735 Silver St., El Paso, Tex. COATES, JOHN C, ' 44 Ramon Fernandez 255, Montevideo, Uruguay COBB, VIRGINIA THOMSON, ' 46 3902 Old York Rd., Baltimore, Md. COLEGROVE, MARIAN LOUISE, ' 45. . .721 Foster St., Evanston, 111. COLEGROVE, REED L., ' 43 . . .22 Homesdale Rd., Bronxville, N. Y. COLEMAN, ROBERT E., ' 43 416 S. Cook Ave., Trenton, N. J. COLES, BARBARA HAYDOCK, ' 46 125 E. Oak Ave., Moorestown, N. J. COLLET, JOAN MARY, ' 43 P. O. Box U, Newtown, Conn. COLLINS, WILLIAM OTIS, JR., ' 46 7939 Winston Rd., Chestnut Hill, Pa. COLTON, ANNE GALE, ' 46 3122 Woodbury Rd., Shaker Heights, O. COLWELL, MARJORIE CECILIA, ' 46 3930 Connecticut Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. CONDIT, ANNA RYCKMAN, ' 45 139 Fitz Randolph Rd., Princeton, N. J. CONNORS, HELEN MARIE, ' 43 129 Meadowbrook Rd., Garden City, N. Y. CONOVER, PATRICIA ANN 134 77th St., Brooklyn, N. Y. COOK, MYRTLE HELEN, ' 46 . . . 1040 Monroe Ave., River Forest, 111. COOLEY, EDWARD HANES, ' 44 110 Columbia Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. COOLEY, MARIE LOUISE, ' 46 7019 Penn Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. COOMBS, ANNA HIRES, ' 46 . Salem, N. J. COPE, DALLAS, T., ' 45 R.R.2, Winchester, Ind. CORDRAY, RICHARD 218 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. CORNOG, PHOEBE HARVEY, ' 45 2612 Prescott Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. CORNOG, WILLIAM LINDSAY, JR., ' 46 307 Barker St., Ridley Park, Pa. CORSE, JOHN MONTGOMERY, ' 44 ,411 Yale Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. GOTTEN, PATRICIA. ' 44 34 Monroe PL, Brooklyn, N. Y. COUNCILL, EDWARD WINSLOW, ' 45 Franklin, Va. COUNTS, MARTHA LOUISE, ' 45 501 W. I20th St., New York City, N. Y. COURANT, GERTRUDE ELIZABETH, ' 44 142 Calton Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. COX, JANE MARIE, ' 44 R.R. 16, Box 458 F, Indianapolis, Ind. COYLE, DONAL KENNEDY, ' 43 Toms River, N. J, CRANE, SARAH VERRY, ' 46 , . 206 Tunbridge Rd., Baltimore, Md. CRAY, DOUGLAS WHITE, ' 44 30 Martling Ave., Pleasantville, N. Y ' . CREED, ROBERT 1202 Atwood Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. CROWELL, ELISABETH, ' 46 403 E. Ludington, Iron Mountain. Mich. CRUM, MARION JANET, ' 46 771 Valley Rd., Upper Montclair, N. J. CRYER, CHARLES PICKETT, ' 43 273 Highland Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. CUPITT, JEAN MARIE, ' 46 . , , . 205 Sylvania PL, Westfield, N. J. CURRY, NORMA VIRGINIA, ' 43 . 219 Holroyd PL, Woodbury, N. J. CURTIN, DAVID YARROW, ' 43 Webster Springs, W. Va. CURTIN, PHILIP DeARMAND, ' 45 Webster Springs, W. Va. CURTIS, IDA LOUISE, ' 46 2830 Valley Dr., Sioux City, la. CUSTER, ALFRED WALTER, ' 46 163 Gregory Ave., West Orange, N. J. DANIELS, ROBERT BRUCE, ' 46 . ,25 Jeppson Ave., Worcester, Mass. DANNENBERG, ARTHUR MILTON, JR., ' 45 135 S. 17th St., Philadelphia, Pa. DARBISHIRE, ELIZABETH ST. JOHN, ' 43 Beech Point, Stanford, Route 2, Kv, DARLINGTON, ROBERT PALMER, ' 45 422 Chambers Ave., Camden, N. J. DARLINGTON, THOMAS BRINTON, ' 46 24 Pennock Terrace, Lansdowne, Pa. DARNELL, ACHSAH LIPPINCOTT, ' 46 40 N. Main St., Mcdford, N. ]. DAVIES, JOHANNA, ' 46 411 Orchard St., Southmont, Johnstown. Pa. DAVIS, EDWIN, ' 43 312 N. 54th St., Omaha, Neb. DAVISON, ATALA SCUDDER, ' 44 c o Duke Ho.spital, Durham, N. C. DAVISON, SUE PEMBERTON, ' 44 730 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. DEAN, HELEN MAE, ' 46 St. George St., P. O. Box 173. Duxbury, Mass. DEANE, JAMES GARNER, ' 44 1615 Kenyon St., N. W., Washington, D. C. DeBURLO, COMEGYS RUSSELL, JR., ' 46 715 Lawson Ave., Penfield, Del. Co., Pa. DeLANEY, GEORGE FREDERICK, ' 43 601 W. Lockhart St., Sayre, Pa. DEMOND, SALLIE HARRISON, ' 46 223 Delafield Ave., Aspinwall, Pa. DEMOND, WILLIAM BRADFORD, ' 43 58 Riddell St., Greenfield, Mass. DEMPF, ELIZABETH WORNALL, ' 46 2595 San Pa,squal St., Pasadena, Calif. DeNIORD, ELIZABETH, ' 44 , . . 212 Linwood Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. DENTON, MARY LOUISE, ' 44 520 W. Third St., Elmira, N. Y. DETREUX. KATHRYN LOUISE, ' 44 211 Summit Ave., Jenkintown, Pa. DICKER, PAUL EDWARD, ' 46 ,., ,6415 Argyle St., Philadelphia, Pa. DICKINSON, WALTER, JR., ' 46 Brooklake Rd., Florham Park, N. J. DIPPY, ROBERT NEWTON, JR., ' 45 Edge Hill Rd. and Tyson Ave., Roslyn, Pa. DIXON, ADAM COIT, ' 45 Sunset Hill Farm, Portsmouth, N. H. DOANE, CATHERINE FLORENCE, ' 44 212 North Rd., Lindamere, Wilmington, Del. DODGE, DIANA, ' 43 , , 355 Riverside Dr., New York City, N. Y. DODGE, NANCY PITT, ' 46 20 Woodlink Rd., Asheville, N. C. DODSON, MARGERY FINIGAN. ' 45 . 7429 Parkdale, Clayton, Mo. DOHl, RUTH, ' 44 160 Valley Rd., Arroyo Grande. Calif DONNELLY, ORVILLE WRIGHT, ' 44 219 Tunbridge Rd., Baltimore, Md. DOUGLAS. GORDON WHIPPLE, ' 45 600 N. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. DOUGLAS, MIRIAM MALCOLM, ' 46 , , La Vale, Cumberland, Md. DOUGLASS, JOHN WILLIAM, ' 46 144 Hempstead St., New London, Conn. ORAGSTEDT, CAROL, ' 46 5200 Greenwood, Chicago, 111. DRELLER, SELMA RAIKE, ' 46, , , 1224 Belfield Ave., Drexcl Hill, Pa. DUDLEY, GEORGE, JR., ' 45 Old Wyomissing Rd., Wyomissing, Pa. DUFFY, CHRISTEL HULL, ' 46 44 Gramercy Park N., New York City, N. Y DUGAN, JOHN LESLIE, JR., ' 43 8355 Cadwalader St., Elliins Park, Pa. DuMOND, PRISCILLA HILTON, N4 Ulster Park, N. Y. DUNCAN, RODERICK MARTIN, M3 2871 Audubon Terrace, N. W., Washington, D. C. DUNHAM, PATRICIA Willow Lane, Wallingford. Pa. DUNN, EMILY G., ' 46 702 Broadway, Normall, 111. DUNN, ROBERT STAFFORD, ' 43 702 Broadway, Normall, 111. DURGIN. RUSSELL 610 W. II6th St., New York City, N. Y. DURKEE, ELEANOR ELIZABETH, ' 43 236 E. Commerce St., Bridgeton, N. J. DUTTON, MARY LOU, ' 46 2242 Pioneer Rd., Evanston, 111. EAVENSON, ALBAN SIMMONS, ' 46 626 Strath Haven Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. EBERSOLE, BYRON STAUFFER, ' 44 328 W. Magnetic St.. Marquette, Mich. EDWARDS, NANCY JANE, ' 46 . . . 106 Longwood Rd., Baltimore, Md. EHRENFELD, DAVID ALLEN, ' 46 214 S. Main, Bel Air, Md. EHRMANN, ROBERT LINCOLN. ' 44 . . . 4 Irving St., Brookline, Mass. ELIOT, JOHAN WIJNBLADH, ' 431 . . 768 Foxdale Ave., Winnetka, 111. ELY. PATRICIA ROSE, ' 44 5 Thayer Rd., Manhasset, N. Y. ENION, RUTH CHARLES, ' 44. .500 N. Chester Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. ERDMAN, WILLIAM JAMES, ' 43 417 W. Chclten Ave., Germantown, Pa. ESTRIN, ANNE EUGENIE, ' 43 65 Central Park W., New York City, N. Y. EVANS, WILLIAM TAYLOR, ' 45 170 N. Mountain Ave., Mountain Lakes, N. J. FARNUM, HELEN LOUISE, ' 45 618 N. Summerlin St., Orlando, Fla. FELIX, JANE. ' 44 50 W. Plumstead Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. FELTON, JOHN BIDDLE, ' 43 109 E. Tabor Rd., Philadelphia, Pa. FERGER, JOHN HENRY, ' 45 404 Keystone Ave., Fullerton, Pa. FERGUS, JOHN CORWIN, ' 43 3901 Connecticut Ave., Washington, D. C. FIELD, DAVID FREEMAN, ' 46 84 Remsen St., Brooklyn, N. Y. FINLEY, WILLIAM GRAHAM, ' 43 805 E. WiUiow Grove Ave., Chestnut Hill, Pa. FISHBACK, JULIA LORAINE, ' 45 . 712 Evergreen Dr., Akron, Ohio FORSTER, JEAN HAIRE, ' 44 815 Ridge Terrace, Evanston, 111. FORWOOD, SUZANNE, ' 45 24 Kiwassa Rd., Lake Saranac, N. Y. FRANK, HANS RICHARD, ' 43 48 John St., Ilion, N. Y. FRANKEL, VICTOR Hillside Rd., Arden, Del. FRASER. HERBERT WARD, ' 43 Wallingford, Pa. FRE.AR, ROBERT BIRDSELL, ' 46 Blue Hill Rd , Rivcrdale, Westwood, N. J. FREED, DEAN WINSLOW, ' 44 ... 204-20 42nd Ave., Bayside, N. Y. FREEMAN, LOIS WALTON, ' 44 , . Kennett Square, Pa. FREEMAN, WILLA DOROTHY 5420 Euclid Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. FREIFELD, GEORGE ROBERT, ' 44 249 E. Sixth Ave., Roselle, N. J. FREY. MARIANNE, ' 46 3553 Bayard Dr., Cincinnati, O. FRICK, NANCY KATHARINE, ' 46 564 Hansel Rd., Wynncwood, Pa. FRIEND, SIDNEY VON BASIL, JR., ' 43 681 W. 231st St., New York City, N. Y. FROHMAN, MARY PATIENCE, ' 46 1 1748 S. W. Riverwood Rd., Portland, Ore. FRORER. HARRIET LOU, ' 46 Wcldin Rd., Wilmington. Del. FRORER, JANTT ANN, ' 43 Weldin Rd., Wilmington, Del. FROST, SOPHIE American Embassy, Asuncion. Paraguay FUCHS, MARTHA, ' 45 4510 Sheridan St., Rivcrdale, Md. FUDAKOWSKI, GEORGE CASIMIR. ' 43 Indian Chase Dr., Greenwich, Conn. GAINES, ELEANOR-YELLOTT, ' 44 . . , 130 N. Third St., Easton, Pa. GALE, DAVID, ' 44 77 Park Ave., New York City, N. Y. GALLOWAY, ALICE LOUISE, ' 44 4915 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. GALT, ELIZABETH ALLEN, ' 46 14 Barton Rd., Mountain Lakes, N. J. GAMBLE, DOROTHY, ' 46. , , .221 N. Princeton Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. GAMBLE, ISABEL EMORY, ' 46 ... 222 Lancaster St., Albany, N. Y. CANISTER, DANIEL, ' 43. . .64 Forest Rd., Springfield, Pa. GARRETT, BUCKLEY RASI:K, ' 46 52 N. Maple Ave., Lansflownc, Pa. GARVER, NANCY JANE, ' 46. . . .701 Spang St., Roaring Spring, Pa. GARY, JOSEPH S., ' 45 300 Yale Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. GARY, REX INGLIS, ' 46 300 Yale Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. GAUGER, MARCIA, ' 45 Baum Blvd., State College, Pa. GAWTHROP, BARBARA MILLER, ' 46 231 Lafayette St., Kennett Square, Pa. GEDDES, ANN TOWNSEND, ' 45 . Manor Shores, Chcstertown, Md. GEHRES, MARY ANN, ' 46 422 Newbold Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. GEMMILL, ROBERT FLEMING, ' 46 406 Thayer Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. GERIG, JANET CAROLYN, ' 46 104 Connecticut Ave., Kensington, Md. GIBSON, ELIZABETH DAVIES. ' 44 1262 E. 32nd St., Brooklyn, N. Y. GIBSON, JEAN BROOKES, ' 46 49 Payson Terrace, Belmont, Mass GIBSON, MUSCOE, ' 45 1427 Powell St., Norristown, Pa. GIFFORD, JAMES HOPKINS, ' 46 . 1954 Sycamore St., Bethlehem, Pa. GILCHRIST, DAVID IVES, ' 45 6 Hedgerow Lane, Stratford, Pa. GILKEY, ROBERT McCALL, ' 45 3 Shady Ave., Greenville, Pa. GILLAM, CLIFFORD RIGGS, JR., ' 45 Buck Hill Falls, Pa. GLENN, ELIZABETH BOWMAN, ' 43 1107 N. Front St., Harrisburg, Pa. GLENZING, HELEN CAROLYN, ' 46 ... .549 Milton Rd., Rye, N. Y. GOLDFORB, MIRIAM CAROLINE, ' 46 330 E. 79th St., New York City. N. Y. GOLDWATER, DANIEL LEON, ' 43 2701 Grand Concourse, New York City, N. Y. GOODMAN, THEODORE WYNKOOP, ' 43 124 W. 6th Ave., Roselle, N. J. GOODRICH, JANET CARTER, ' 43 448 Riverside Dr., New York City, N. Y. GRAEF, EDITH ANN, ' 44 650 E. 164th St., New York City, N. Y. GRAHAM, HOWARD TURNER, ' 46 34 Crescent Rd., Poughkeepsie, N. Y. GRANAT, EVALYN, ' 46 . . 9 Oakley PL, New Dorp, S. I., N. Y. GRANT, ISABELLA HORTON, ' 44 5521 Amestoy Ave., Encino, Calif. GRAVES, JOHN HENRY, ' 46 Hartsville, Bucks Co., Pa. GRAY, MARY JANE, ' 45 754 Bellevue Blvd., St. Louis, Mo. GREEN, ALICE G., ' 46 230 Riverside Dr., New York City, N. Y. GREEN, AMY, ' 45 Tuxedo Park, N. Y. GREEN, LOIS ANGELL, ' 43 62 Kensington Ave., Northampton, Mass. GREENE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, ' 46 55 Mead St., Hempstead, N. Y. GREENFIELD, EDNA RUTH, ' 43 6501 N. 8th St., Philadelphia, Pa. GREENHILL, IRA JUDD. ' 43 Park Central Hotel, New York City. N. Y. GREENSTEIN, RICHARD MARVIN, ' 45 1550 Elmwood Ave., Folcroft, Pa. GREENWALD, FRANK STAFFORD, ' 46 462 McKinley St., Gary, Ind. GREIST, ELINOR PRESTON, ' 43. . .821A Union St., Brooklyn, N. Y. GRIFFIN, MARJORIE ANNE, ' 45. . 2102 Timlin Rd., Portsmouth, O. GROFF, PHYLLIS ANN, ' 46 985 Kenyon Ave., Plainfield, N. J. FABLE COMPANY, Inc. SHEET STEEL - SHEET COPPER - STAINLESS STEEL 510-512 NORTH THIRD STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. GROSS, JAMES ALLEN, ' 46 29 High St., Summit, N. J. GUILD, WALTER RUFUS, ' 45 17 Elmvvood Rd., Baltimore, Md. HABERERN, WENDELL ALBERT, ' 44. .709 Main St., Riverton, N. J. HAERTTER, MARYANN MILLER, ' 46 31 Clinton Terrace, Irvington, N. J. HAIGHT, MARGARET WORRALL, ' 43.8 Evans St., Franklin, N. J. HAINES, ELIZABETH COWING, ' 43 94 Juniper Rd., Belmont, Mass. HALL, ALAN NORMAN, ' 45 George School, George School, Pa. HALLIDAY, WILLIAM ROSS, JR., ' 46 3123 Adams Mill Rd., N. W., Washington, D. C. HAND, JANE SPENCER, ' 43 1 Holmcrest Rd., Jenkintown, Pa. HARE, ALEXANDER PAUL, JR., ' 44 4332 Garfield St., N. W., Washington, D. C. HARKNESS, BRUCE ELMORE, ' 44 Crozer Seminary, Chester, Pa. HARMAN, ALICE SPIER, ' 43 . .440 W. 24th St., New York City, N. Y. HARRIS, HOWARD FRANK, ' 45 315 W. 106th St., New York City, N. Y. HARRISON, GRAHAM OLIN, ' 44 204 Lorraine Ave., Upper Montclair, N. J. HARTWELL, MARY ANGELICA, ' 46 467 Fairview Ave., Orange, N. J. HAYDEN, ROBERT GOUGH, ' 46. . .1237 Pratt St., Philadelphia, Pa. HAYS, SAMUEL PFRIMMER, ' 44 R.R. 2, Corydon, Ind. HEATH, DOUGLAS 517 Cedar Lane, Swarthmore, Pa. HEBERLE, JURGEN WILHELM, ' 45 1637 Cloverdale Ave., Baton Rouge, La. HEBER-SMITH, ELISABETH, ' 46 .... 16 Dudley PI., Yonkers, N. Y. HECHT, ROBERT C, ' 43 , . . .240 W. Hansberry St., Philadelphia, Pa. HEFFERNAN, NEAL EMMITT, ' 46 40 Monroe St., New York City, N. Y. HEISE, GEORGE ARMSTRONG, ' 45 18550 Rivercliff Dr., Rocky River, O. HEITKAMP, FREDERICK BENJAMIN, ' 46 61 W. 9th St., New York City, N. Y. HERRICK, MARCIA KENT, ' 46 Buchanan Rd., Niles, Mich. HEWINS, CHARLES EDWARD, ' 46 2408 Chesapeake Ave., Hampton, Va. HEWITT, DAVID LEWIS, ' 44 191 E. Walton St., Chicago, 111. HICKS, ELEANOR JEAN, ' 45 79 Washington Ave., Pearl River, N. Y. HIGLEY, CONSTANCE JOAN, ' 46 24 Second St., Johnson City, N. Y. HILL, KATHARINE HELEN, ' 46 . 13 Mt. Vernon St., Newport, R. I. HILL, MARTHA LYLE, ' 46 1816 W. Baltimore St.. Baltimore, Md. HINRICHS, KARL, ' 46 . , 15 Litchfield Rd., Port Washington, N. Y. HIRST, SHIRLEY MARIE, ' 44 2357 E. Cumberland St., Philadelphia, Pa. HOAG, VERDENAL, ' 46 . . Mme Mound Rd., Bernardsville, N. J. HODGES, DONALD CLARK, ' 46 Superi 1552, Buenos Aires. Argentina HODGES, THOMAS VICTOR, JR., ' 46 42 Taylor Blvd., Harrisburg, Pa. HOISINGTON, ELIZABETH GATE, ' 45 3812 Kanawha St., N. W., Washington, D. C. HOLLINGER, WILLIAM CARPENTER, ' 44 13 Park Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. HOLLINGSWORTH, HELEN ODETTE, ' 46 86 First St., Clifton, N. J. HOLMES, MARY PRISCILLA, ' 45 60 School St., Concord, N. H. HOSBACH, LOIS JANE, ' 43 1700 Asbury Ave., Ocean City, N. J. HOSKINS, BARBARA, ' 45 86 Varick Rd., Waban, Mass. HOUGH, PAUL VAN CAMPEN, ' 46 Ell wood City, Pa. HOVEY, JUSTUS ALLAN, ' 45 . , 1436 Monroe Ave., Rochester, N. Y. HOWARD, WILLIAM HERBERT, ' 44 150 Fifth Ave., New York City, N. Y. HUDSON, RICHARD CARROLL, ' 43 4412 Samson St., Philadelphia, Pa. HUMPHREY, GERTRUDE LOUISE, ' 46 31 N. Whitney St., Hartford, Conn. HUNTINGTON, ANNA SLOCUM, ' 43 38 Killdeer Rd., Hamden, Conn. HURD, RICHARD MERRIT, ' 45 ... 624 Jaques Ave., Rahway, N. J. ESTABLISHED 1881 INCORPORATED 1925 CRETH SULLIVAN, Inc GENERAL INSURANCE 1600 WALNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA Associated MARSHALL P. SULLIVAN ' 97 FRANCIS W. D ' OLIER ' 07 HUSTON, WILLIAM POPE, ' -)5 123 E. 37th St., New York City, N. Y. HYDE, PRUDENCE PHILLIPS, ' 46 21 Henshaw Ave, Northampton, Mass. INOUYE, GEORGE TOSHIO, ' 46 2414 C St., Newell, Calif. INOUYE, WILLIAM Newell, Calif. JABINE, JANE CAROLINE, ' 44 1200 16th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. JACKSON, ANNE GERTRUDE, ' 46 . .7 Langdon Lane, Narberth, Pa. JAMES, ROBERT LLEWELLYN, ' 46 732 13th Ave., Prospect Park, Pa. JAY, JOHN ELLIOTT, ' 43. . ,315 W. I06th St., New York City, N. Y. JOHNSON, BARBARA ANNE, ' 46 710 Guilford Court, Silver Spring, Md. JOHNSON, FRANK W., ' 45. . .4115 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. JOHNSON, WALTER, JR Gladwyne, Pa, JOHNSTON, RICHARD A., ' 45 N. Eckhardt Rd., Eden, N. Y. JONES, EDWARD McCLUNG, ' 45 Bobbin Mill Rd., Media, Pa. JONES, ELINOR LORAINE, ' 46 c o United Sugar Co., Los Mochis, Sinaloa, Mexico JONES, ELIZABETH WEST, ' 46 931 Graydon Ave., Norfolk, Va, JONES, OLWEN, ' 44 41 N. Broadway, Irvington, N. Y. JONES, PATRICIA, ' 46 3103 Sunset Ave., Richmond, Va. .JONES, ROBERT PAUL, ' 43 Blythewood, Greenwich, Conn. JOSE, VICTOR RUDOLPH, ' 44 410 N. Audubon Rd., Indianapolis, Ind. KAIN, SARA RUTH, ' 46 57 E. Market St.. York, Pa. KAISER, CALVIN LEWIS, ' 46 2514 S. 20th St., Philadelphia, Pa. KAPLAN, ARTHUR LINCOLN, ' 46 1428 N. 7th St., Philadelphia, Pa. KEAY, MARY LOUISE, ' 46 404 E. Baltimore Ave., Clifton Heights, Pa. KEELER, MARGARET ELLIS, ' 44 Chappaqua, N. Y. KEEN, DOROTHY JEAN, ' 44 424 Main St., Parkesburg, Pa. KEENAN, ESTHER MARIE, ' 46 48 Old Middlesex Rd., Belmont, Mass. KEHOE, KATHLEEN, ' 43 345 Resor Ave., Cincinnati, O. KELLER, ROBERT BOBRINK, ' 44. . , Biclby Dr., Lawrenceburg, Ind. KELLEY, ANITA, ' 44 8212 Cedar Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. KELLEY, DONALD EDWARD, ' 46. .8212 Cedar Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. KEMP, AUDREY LORD, ' 45 1609 31st St., N. W., Washington, D. C. KENT, NANCY FLORENCE, ' 45 6120 Fieldston Rd., New York, N. Y. KIMMEL, JOSEPH DeHAVEN, ' 44 25 St. Clair Dr., Pittsburgh, Pa. KING, MARION, ' 45 50 Longview Rd., Port Washington, N. Y. KING, ROBERT WALDO, JR., ' 45. . Hemlock Rd., Short Hills, N. J. KIRBY-SMITH, SELDEN, ' 44 . . .4930 Morven Rd., Jacksonville, Fla. KIRN, DAVID FREDERICK, ' 45 520 E. Main St., Lancaster, O. KISTLER, JEAN 416 N. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. KISTLER, WILLIAM HENRY, ' 43 416 N. Clinton St., East Orange, N. J. KITE, ELISABETH ANNE, ' 46, , . ,240 Ogden Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. KLAU, FELICE JEAN, ' 44 ... . 993 Fifth Ave., New York City, N. Y. KLEINER, JACK, ' 45 2337 S. 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa. KLINE, EVELYN JONES, ' 44 554 Madison Ave., S. E., Grand Rapids, Mich. KNAPP, PATRICIA DURNFORD, ' 46 18 Field Point Rd., Greenwich, Conn. KNAUR, ELISE JELLINGHAUS, ' 45 35 E. 30th St., New York City, N, Y. KNICKERBOCKER, BARBARA, ' 46 5 Craigie Circle, Cambridge, Mass. KNIER, HILDA RACHEL, ' 43 Wilbrae Farm, Downingtown, Pa. KNOX, NORMAN DAVIS, ' 44 2508 Rivervicw Ave., McKeesport, Pa. KOONS, TRACY MAE, ' 45 ... . 108 E. 86th St., New York City, N. Y. KOPSCH, PAUL, ' 45 31 Lorenz Ave., Baldwin, N.Y. KOURY, THOMAS LEE, ' 46 601 W. 3rd St., Chester, Pa. KRET, SARA JANF., ' 46 1333 Bullcn ' s Lane, Woodlyn, Pa. KRICK. JAMES HUYETTE, ' 46 340 N. 5th St., Reading, Pa. KUH, FREDERICA COERR, ' 43 42 E. 2nd St., Media, Pa. KUH, PETER GREENBAUM, ' 43 42 E. 2nd St., Media, Pa. LaBARRE, RUTH MADELEINE, ' 44 42 Ben Lomond, Uniontown, Pa. LAMSON, BARBARA ALICE, ' 43 445 High St., Bethlehem, Pa. LANDIS, KENDALL, ' 46 2 School Lane, Scarsdale, N. Y. LANDIS, RICHARD MUMMA, ' 46 1025 Wheatland Ave., Lancaster, Pa. LANDON, ELIZABETH BLANCHE, ' 46 307 N. Princeton Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. LAPORTE, MARGUERITE AUGUSTA, ' 43 430 E. 86th St., New York City, N. Y. LaROCCO, PATRICIA ANNE, ' 46 2826 Chadbourne Rd., Shaker Heights, O. LARRABEE, donna LOUISE, ' 45 Linwood Dr., Riverside, Conn. LAWHORNE, EDWARD SCOTT, ' 46 44 Oak Lane, Primos, Pa. LEHMAN, FREDERICK A., ' 46 ,5128 N. 15th St., Philadelphia, Pa. LEICHTER, HENRY OTTO, ' 46 61 W. 82nd St., New York City, N. Y. LEIMBACH, HERBERT JOHN, JR., ' 43 Fenbrook Farm, Cockevs ' ille, Md. LEISY, MELVERN 3523 Asbury Ave., Dallas. Tex. LEONARD, RUTH NYE, ' 46 East Freetown P. O., Lakeville, Mass. LESER, WALTER HESS, ' 46 7201 Cobolt Rd., Wood Acres, Md. LEVANDER, RENA LOIS, ' 43 433 W. 34th St., New York City, N. Y. LEVINTHAL, CYRUS C, ' 44. .Garden Court Apts., Philadelphia, Pa. LEWARS, KENNETH BRUMBAUGH, ' 44 42 W. Albemarle Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. LIEBERMAN, WILLIAM SLATTERY, ' 43 161 W. 75th St., New York City, N. Y. LIGHTWOOD, ALICE FAFIENA, ' 44 4207 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. LINDLEY, LAWRENCE ELDON, JR., ' 44 719 N. Olive St., Media, Pa. LINTON, DAVID HECTOR, ' 46 R.D. 3, Media, Pa. LOCKE, JANET, ' 46 39 Robin Rd., West Hartford, Conn. LOESCHER, SAMUEL MEGAN, ' 44 5848 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. LOHR, FREEMAN W., ' 43 64 Ely PL, East Orange, N. J. LOHR, MARY PHYLLIS, ' 44 64 Ely PL, East Orange, N. J. LOOK, ARNOLD EVERT, ' 44 Newtown Square, Pa. LOVE, WARNER EDWARDS, ' 44 142 E. Oak Ave., Moorestown, N. J. LOW, MARILYN, ' 46 1 Mulberry Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. LUCKING, DOROTHY MARIE, ' 46 ... . 825 Brodhead St., Easton, Pa. LUDEMANN, JANE LOUISE, ' 46 236 Abingdon Rd., Kew Gardens, N. Y. LUM, PATRICIA BENTLEY, ' 44 3428 34th St., N. W., Washington, D. C. LUTHER, ERNEST WOLFGANG, ' 46 330 Buckingham Rd., Cedarhurst, N. Y. LYMAN, FRANK LEWIS, ' 43, . , .113 Penarth Rd., Bala-Cynwvd. Pa. LYMAN, RICHARD WALL, ' 44 ... ,20 Wilkins St., Hamden, Conn. McCAIN, MARGARET MARY, ' 43 513 Birch St., Boonton, N. J. McCAIN, MARYLOU, ' 46 326 23rd St., N.W., Canton. O. FELIX SPATOLA SONS FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Since 1880 BEST QUALITY AND SERVICE READING TERMINAL MARKET COMPLIMENTS OF CYRUS WM. RICE COMPANY, Inc. FEEDWATER AND BLOWDOWN CONTROL PITTSBURGH, PENNA. McCLOSKEY, JANET ANN, ' 44 418 W. 20th St., New York City, N. Y. McCLURE, FRANCES DAYRELL, ' 46 1275 Denmark Rd.. Plainfield, N. J. McCOMBS, lAN ET ROSS, ' 45.11 Greendale Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. McCORMICK, GENE ELTON, ' 46 4041 Washington Blvd., Indianapolis, Ind. McCORMICK, H. BARKER, JR., ' 43 236 W. Garfield Ave., Norwood, Pa. McCULLOCH, MARGARET P., ' 46 14 Mulford Pi., Hempstead, N. Y. McINTIRE, POPE BARROW, ' 45 122 E. 31st St., Savannah, Ga. McLAIN, MARY LOIS, ' 46 865 S. Grand Ave., Pasadena. Calif. McLaughlin, william francis, ' 44 4000 Cathedral Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. McLean, PIERSON SCOTT, ' 46 50 Hanscom PI., Rockville Centre, N. Y. MacDONALD, CATHARINE LOUISE, ' 45 5025 Wisconsin Ave., Washington, D. C. MacDONALD, MARY, ' 43 116 Bridge St., Morton, Pa. MacLELLAN, sally lee, ' 46 550 Sheridan Rd., Evanston, 111. MAHLER, HENTRY RALPH, ' 43 109-01 72nd Rd., Forest Hills, N. Y. MAIER, ROBERT V., ' 43 ... . 104 W. 70th St., New York City, N. Y. MALIGE, MARIE, ' 45 Ainerican Consulate, Fort de France, Martinique MANGELSDORF, PAUL CHRISTOPH. JR., ' 46 28 Grove Hill Park, Newtonville, Mass. MARECHAL. MICHELE DENISE, ' 43 Ethel Walker School, Simsbury, Conn. MARSH. URSULA, ' 45 129 E. 10th St., New York City, N. Y. MARSHALL, JONATHAN, ' 46 30 W. 54th St., New York City, N. Y. MARSHALL, MARGARET ELEANOR, ' 45 1430 Dean St., Schenectady, N. Y ' . MARSHALL, WILLIAM JACKSON, ' 44 7337 Miller Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. MARTENET, PHEBE ELIZABETH, ' 46 411 Hawthorne Rd., Baltimore, Md. MARTIN, JANE MOYER, ' 46 1116 Crest Lane, Lancaster, Pa. MARTINEZ, BETITA SUTHERLAND, ' 46 6411 Beechwood Dr., Chevy Chase, Md. MASON, ADELBERT 156 Maine St., Brunswick, Maine MASSIN, HARRIETTS 106 Pinehurst Ave., Washington Heights, N. Y. MATCHETT, WILLIAM HENRY, ' 45 9936 S. Winchester Ave., Chicago, 111. MATEER. BETTY ANNE, ' 46 R.D. 4, CoatesviUe, Pa. MAXWELL, JOANNA HAZEL, ' 44 Slingcrlands, N. Y. MAXWELL, PATRICIA, ' 46 18 Bridge St., Slingerlands, N. Y. MAYFIELD, GLOVER BENTON, ' 46 104 Sycamore St., Chevy Chase, Md. MAYFIELD, RICHARD HEVERIN, ' 43 104 Sycamore St., Chevy Chase, Md. MEBANE, ANNA VIRGINIA, ' 45 138 W. 92nd St., New York City, N. Y. MEEKER, MARGARET S., ' 46- .9 E. 1 0th St., New York City, N. Y. MEENAN, DAVID BOWKER. ' 43. .612 Ogden Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. MEGONIGAL, WILLIAM S., JR., ' 43. . .903 E. 20th St., Chester, Pa. MEISENHELDER, SAMUEL FAUST, ' 45 1253 W. Market St., York, Pa. MELLETT, HARRIETT SUE, ' 44. .336 Ripple Rd., Indianapolis, Ind. MENZEL, DOROTHY, ' 46 30 Esplanade, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. MERRITT, JESSICA ANN, ' 45 Farmingdale, N. Y. METZ, JANE GAMMON, ' 45 30 Windemere Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. MIFFLIN, EDWARD BIDDLE, ' 45 Wallingford, Pa. MILAM, MARY LOUISE, ' 46. . .17 Westwood Dr., Chapel Hill, N. C. MILLER, ANNE WALTON, ' 44 6 Bartol Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. MILLER, FRANK ARNOLD, ' 46 6 Bartol Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. MILLER, PETER LUKENS, ' 45. . . .411 Thayer Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. MILLER, RUTH PATRICIA, ' 45 410 Summit Ave., South Orange, N. J. MILLIKEN, JAMES DALE, JR., ' 45 .. 1140 N. Nye Ave., Fremont, Neb. SANDURA COMPANY, Inc. PHILADELPHIA, PA. RALPH G. JACKSON ' 05 J. RUSSELL JONES ' 32 JOHN S. CLEMENT ' 08 J. STOKES CLEMENT ' 34 MILLIS, VERA ANN, ' 45 Carmel, Calif. MILLS, JOHN ROSS, ' 44 20 Maritta Rd., Glen Cove., N. Y. MILLS. MARIORIE, ' 44 314 Bryn Mawr Ave., Cynwyd, Pa. MILLS. WILLIAM HAROLD, ' 43 492 Englc St., Englewood, N. J. MCCHEL, JACK BOND, ' 44 606 Thayer St., Ridley Park, Pa. MONTON ' A. MARGARET ANN, ' 46 1949 Branston St., St. Paul. Minn. MONTENYOHL, PATRICIA, ' 46 12 Murray PI., Princeton, N. J. MOODY, WILBERTA CORTLAND, ' 43 Lakeview Dr., Concord, N. H. MOORE, ESTHER HOBSON. ' 46 118 E. Biddle St., West Chester. Pa. MOORE, JOHN BEVERLY, III, ' 46 520 N. Main St., Benton, 111. MORGAN, NANCY OLWEN, ' 44 2605 E. Overlook Rd., Cleveland Heights, O MORGAN. RUTH THOMPSON, ' 44 31 Warren Way. Watertown, Conn. MORRELL, DORIS JANE, ' 44 6906 Connecticut Ave., Chevy Chase, Md. MORRELL, LOIS ROSE, ' 46 6906 Connecticut Ave., Chevy Chase, Md MORRIS, PETER ANTDREW, ' 43 179 Meigs St., Rochester, N. Y. MORSS, JANE. ' 44 654 Logan St., Elmira, N. Y. MURAKAMI, TOMOMl McGehee, Arkansas MURPHY, . NNTE JOY, ' 46 90 Second Ave., Newark, N. J. MUSTIN, ALICE EMILY, ' 46 Herford PI., Lansdowne, Pa. MUSTIN, FRANK HENRY, ' 45 Herford PI., Lansdowne. Pa. MYERS, PHILIP, 111, ' 43 Towson, Md. MYERSCOUGH, MARY ANN, ' 43. .Westbrook Hotel, Ft. Worth, Tex. NASH, JAMES HERBERT, ' 46 1005 Cornell Rd., Pasadena, Calit NEALE, JACQUELINE, ' 46 3021 Mt. Allister Rd., Pittsburgh, Pa. NAGATANI, KIMl 3-13-2, Manzanar, Calif. NATHAN, ALAN MATHEW, ' 45 215 W. 90th St., New York City, N. Y. NTED, HARRY WILLIAM, JR., ' 45 3792 Woodland Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. NELSON, FREDERIKA, ' 45 110 White St., East Boston, Mass. NELSON, PHYLLIS ANN, ' 44 704 W. 9th St., S., Newton, la. NEPRUD, ANNE CAROLINE, ' 46 906 Greenwood Ave., Ann Arbor, Mich. NEUMANN, FAITH, ' 44 32 E. 26th PI., Tulsa, Okla. NTEUBERG, EDWARD PETER, ' 46. 20 Lincoln St., Larchmont, N. Y. NEWELL, MARGARET FR.ANCES, ' 45 590 E. 3rd St.. Mt. Vernon. N. Y. NEWITT. CHARLES EDWARD, ' 45 215 Fulton St., Sandusky, O. NEWTON, AN T£ MARY, ' 46. . , 1415 Ravinia Rd., W. Lafayette, Ind. NICHOLS, ROBERT LYMAN, ' 46 39A Wildvvood St., Winchester, Mass. NICHOLSON, FRANCIS T., ' 46. . .1307 Noyes Dr., Silver Spring. Md. NOEHREN, VIRGINIA GRAVES, ' 44 Munro Hall, 45 Prince St., Rochester, N. Y. NOLTE. ROBERT KNABE, ' 45 38 Willets Ct., Manhasset, N. Y. NORMAN, ROBERT Z., ' 45 Bannockburn, Deerfield. III. NORTHUP, ELIZABETH VAUGHAN, ' 43 2114 Abbotsford Ave., Duluth, Minn. OGDEN, HELEN, ' 46 41 Lincoln Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. OGDEN, JOHN MAHLON, JR., ' 44 Glen Mills, Pa OHLINGER. MARY ALICE, ' 46 212 Richmond Rd., Toledo, O. OLESEN, DONALD GIDDINGS, ' 43 U. S. Quarantine Station, Rosebank, N. Y OLIVER, ELIZABETH JANE, ' 46 34-48 81st St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. OLSON, ROBERT CRAIG, ' 46 335 Lincoln Ave., Council Bluffs, la. OLUM, VIVIAN GOLDSTEIN, ' 43 . . 136 Alexander St., Princeton, N. J. ORTON, ROBERT EDWIN, JR., ' 44. . .5312 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. OSTERMAN, JOAN, ' 46 10 W. 96th St., New York City, N. Y. OSTRANDER, OILMAN MARSTON, ' 45 4154 Lark St., San Diego, Calif. OUSLEY, PAUL STOCKDALE, ' 44. .34 N. Whi.stler Ave., Freeport, 111. PAGE, LAURAMA, ' 43 2424 Lincoln St., Evanston, III. PAINE, CAROLINE ELIZABETH, ' 44 149 Bellcvuc Ave., Springfield, Mass. PAPAZIAN, PAUL, ' 43 1420 Dean St., Schenectady, N. Y. PARK, JOHN BOTH WELL, ' 46 Moylan-Rose Valley, Pa. PARKER, DORIS ELLEN, ' 44 524 Laurel Rd., Yeadon, Pa. PARKER, JEAN TALBOT, ' 45 5711 40th St., Hyattsville, Md. PARRISH, JOHN GLENN, JR., ' 45- .255 Leamy Ave., Springfield, Pa. PARTRIDGE, DIRK, ' 46 5 Audubon PI., Fair Lawn, N. J. PEABODY, ELIZABETH, ' 44 362 Clyde St., Chestnut Hill, Mass. PEARCE. DANIEL MARTIN, ' 43 Sparks, Md. PEARCE, JACOB 838 Yeadon Ave., Yeadon, Pa. PEELLE. EDMUND, ' 44 77 Blenheim Dr., Manhasset, N. Y. PEELLE, INEZ MARLYN, ' 46 77 Blenheim Dr., Manhasset, N. Y. PENMAN, POLLY LOU, ' 45 200 E. High St., Lebanon, Pa. PENNELL, DOROTHY DAVIS, ' 46. . 140 Hilldale Rd., Lansdowne, Pa. PENNELL, HOWARD Wawa, Pa. PENNOYER, VIRGINIA, ' 44. .33-29 70th St., Jackson Heights, N. Y. PERRY, HORACE MITCHELL, ' 45 . .50 Wyckoff PI., Woodmere, N. Y. PERRY, RICHARD Woodmere, N. Y. PETERSON, MIRIAM ELLEN, ' 46 4 Ridge Rd., Cos Cob, Conn. PHELPS, WILLIAM L., II Belmont, Mass. PIKE, ANN ELIZABETH, ' 44 105 S. Parkview Ave., Columbus, O. PIKE. JANE SMEDLEY, ' 43 Woodward Ave., Moylan, Pa. PINTO, KEITH WENTWORTH, ' 46. .920 26th PI., S., Arlington, Va. PIPER, JOHN, ' 46 213 Yale Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. PIXTON, JOHN ERWIN, ' 44 1128 Drexel Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. PLATT, ROBERT S., ' 46 10820 Drew St., Chicago, III. POLAND, GEORGIANA ' WINIFRED, ' 46 69-10 Yellowstone Blvd., Forest Hills, N. Y. POMERANTZ, STUART 42 Fuller PI.. Brooklyn, N. Y. POPKINS, PAUL BURTON, ' 43. . .424 Church Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. PORTER, HELEN CONARD, ' 46 320 Park Dr., Moorestown, N. J. PORTIS, MARGARET RUTH, ' 46. . .5750 Kenwood Ave., Chicago. 111. POTTER, DAVID HAYS. ' 44 40 Bush Ave., Greenwich, Conn. POWELL, OSCAR MORGAN, JR., ' 46 R.F.D. 2, Herndon, Va. PRATT, JOHN MARSHALL, ' 46 R.D. 2, Tamaqua, Pa. PRESBREY, JEAN, ' 46 230 Savin Hill Ave., Dorchester, Mass. PRESTON, CATHERINE ELEANOR. ' 44 531 E. Tulpehocken St., Philadelphia, Pa. KEEP SUPPLIED WITH SCHOOL TICKETS GOOD ON BUSES AND tlAIL CARS UNTIL USED 5c ct Ride, including Special Free Transfers. Obtain Identifi- cation Cards at School Office. RED ARROW LINES Philadelphio Suburbon Transportation Co. Swarthmore National Bank and Trust Company MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION PRICE, HENRY LOCHER, JR., ' 44 86 E. Stewart Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. PRICE, WILLIAM TUDOR, JR., ' 43 112 N. Mole St., Philadelphia, Pa. PRIESTLEY, MARIAN, ' 46 441 N. Paterson St., Madison, Wis. PUTNAM, SHIRLEY PAULINE, ' 46 2223 S. Overlook Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. PYE, WILLIAM MATTHEW, JR., ' 45 1113 Stratford Ave., Melrose Park, Pa. PYLE, HENRIETTA, ' 46 504 S. Clayton St., Wilmington, Del. PYLE, ROBERT L., ' 44 504 S. Clayton St., Wilmington, Del. RADCLIFFE, E rELYN VERNON, ' 46 4545 Boston Post Rd., Pelham Manor, N. Y. RADFORD, JOSEPH, JR., ' 43 144 Cuyler Ave., Trenton, N. J. RAFF, MORTON SPENCER, ' 43. .245 Cedar Ave., Highland Park, 111. R. ' NDALL, NANCY LOIS, ' 46 22 Front St., Binghamton, N. Y. RAYMOND, BARBARA, ' 46 5652 Kenwood Ave., Chicago, 111. REDFIELD, LISA BERTHE, ' 45 Route 1, Glenview, 111. REED, MURIEL HUGHETTE, ' 45 2 Edgewood Gardens, Springfield, Mass. REESIDE, CORINNA, ' 43 5104 41st Ave., HyattsviUe, Md. REID, JAMES WILLIAM, ' 43 2502 Olyphant Ave., Scranton, Pa. RELLER, GEORGE ROSWELL, ' 46. .620 Nat Rd., W., Richmond, Ind. RENBORG, BERTIL, ' 46 3806 Livingston St., N. W., Washington, D. C. RICH, CLAYTON, JR., ' 46 R.F.D. 3, Stamford, Conn. RICHARDS, ANNTETTE HOPE, ' 46 R.D. 3, West Chester, Pa. RICHARDS, FREDERICK HOWARD, ' 45. .R.D. 3, West Chester, Pa. RICHARDS, WILLIAM HENRY, ' 43 20 W. Windemere Terr., Lansdowne, Pa. RICHARDSON, ELLIOTT, ' 45. . .311 Lafayette Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. RIDPATH, ESTHER WILSON, ' 44. .724 Harper Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. RIEMER, JOSEPH W. TRICKETT, ' 43 155 Sycamore Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. RIESER, WILLIAM HERMAN, ' 46 1525 Dean Ave., Ravinia, 111. RIKER, BARBARA HARRISON, ' 43 Mt. Tabor Rd., Morris Plains, N. J. RINGO, BETTE, ' 43 1717 E. Kane PI., Milwaukee, Wis. RITCHIE, ALICE ANNE, ' 45 .379 St. Clair Ave., Grosse Pointe, Mich. RITTMAN, ELEANOR ANNE, ' 43 . . .6112 Alder St., Pittsburgh, Pa. ROBINSON, GILPIN RILE, ' 45 1501 Delaware Ave., Wilmington, Del. ROBINSON, NANCY LEE, ' 45 21 Stuart PI., Manhasset, N. Y. ROBISON, JEAN, ' 43 435 Stellar Ave., Pelham Manor, N. Y. ROBLES, MARGARET Versalles 72, Mexico City, Mexico RODMAN, DIANA, ' 44 150-68 Sixth Ave., Whitestone, N. Y. ROGERS, JANET, ' 46 19 Mulberry Lane, New Rochelle, N. Y. ROGERS, MARY LOUISE, ' 45 5619 Dorchester St., Chicago, 111. ROMAN, NANCY GRACE, ' 46 722 Hunting PI., Baltimore, Md. ROOS, CHARLES 314 Bedell St., Freeport, L. I., N. Y. ROSENAU, FRED SIMON, ' 45 . . . 8 E. 10th St., New York City, N. Y. ROSENTHAL, KALA, ' 44 701 Park Ave., Goldsboro, N. C. ROSSANT, MURRAY JUSTUS, ' 44 394 Summit Ave., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. ROSSBACH, ALAN LEIGH, ' 44 1112 Park Avenue, New York City?, N. Y. ROWE, MARVIN HUNTER, ' 46 412 Highland Dr., Kenwood, Chevy Chase, Md. ROWE, PHILIP CLYDE, ' 43 419 Steward Ave., Jackson, Mich. RUHE, EDWARD LEHMAN, ' 45 101 N. 6th St., Allentown, Pa. RUPP, PATRICIA ANNE, ' 46 603 Pine St., Steelton, Pa. ST. JOHN, CATHERINE GREGG, ' 46 . . . .1125 Ash St., Scranton, Pa. ST. JOHN, DOROTHY PAINE, ' 45 1125 Ash St., Scranton, Pa. SALOP, HORACE 231 Mt. Eden Ave., New York City, N. Y. SAMMAN, GEORGIA LOUISE, ' 43 2736 Derbyshire Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. SANBONMATSU, YOSHIRO Poston, Arizona SATTERTHWAITE, ANN, ' 43 . . . 825 Standish Ave., Westfield, N. J. SAWYER, CATHERINE Chadd ' s Ford, Pa. SCHAUFFLER, PETER PAGE, ' 44. . . .2407 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa. SCHEIBER, WALTER A., ' ' 44. .Tompkins Corners, Putnam Co., N. Y. SCHINNERER, BARBARA, ' 45 . .251 W. 71st St., New York City, N. Y. SCHMIDT, WALTER MARSHALL, ' 46 419 Riverview Rd., Swarthmore, Pa. SCHOEPPERLE, RICHARD KLEIN, ' 46 Bay View Rd., Hamburg, N. Y. SCHRODER, MARGARET ANN, ' 45 131 W. Oakdale Ave., Glenside, Pa. SCOTT, ERVIN NEWTON, ' 46 . , . .463 Green Lane, Philadelphia, Pa. SCOTT, THOMAS RUSSELL, ' 45 411 Nassau Blvd., Prospect Park, Pa. SEARS, FRANCES GRIGSBY, ' 43 1927 Potomac Dr., Toledo, O. SEGAL, ROBERT LLOYD, ' 46 101 Hickory Grove Dr., Larchmont. N. Y. SEIDEL, JOAN RUTH, ' 46 5403 Woodbine Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. SEILER, CHARLES EDWIN, JR., " 46 3022 Que St., N. W., Washington, D. C. SEILER, NORMA JEAN, ' 44. .3342 Stephenson PI., Washington, D. C. SELBY, FRED CROTHERS, JR., ' 45 . . 132 Owen Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. SHAUL, BARBARA ELIZABETH, ' 46. .1112 Gibson St., Scranton, Pa. SHAW, EDWARD BURNS, JR., ' 45 5818 N. 13th St., Philadelphia, Pa. SHEEDY, H. JAMES, ' 46 . . , .2543 Fenwick Rd., Cleveland Heights, O. SHEPARD, MOLLY Hunting Ridge Rd., Stamford, Conn. SHEPARD, RUTH HOYT, ' 44, 151 Oxford Rd., New Rochelle, N. Y. SHIELDS, KATHRYN ANN, ' 44. . .11 Cherry Ave., Larchmont, N. Y. SHOEMAKER, CHARLES GAWTHROP, ' 46 R.D. 2, Kennett Square, Pa. SHOR. DOROTHY HATHAWAY, ' 43 451 W. 21st St., New York City, N. Y. " ALL THE MILK YOU CAN DRINK " the order of the day at Swarthmore, whether Mixed Table or No — send out for another pitcher MILLER-FLOUNDERS DAIRY CHESTER, PA. Chester 6129 SIECK, WILLIAM CHARLES, ' 45 4010 Round Top Rd., Baltimore, Md. SIEGLE, JOHN GEORGE, ' 45 317 Orchard Rd., Springfield, Pa. SIMPSON, ROBERT EDWARD, ' 45 717 Jeffrey St., Chester, Pa. SKODZUS, ALICE, ' 44 1243 Vine St., Philadelphia, Pa. SLAY, WILLIAM EDWARD, ' 46 San Diego, Calif. SLICK, STINEMAN CAMERON, ' 45 171 Griffith St., Salem, N. J. SLOCUM, MARGARET, ' 46 75 Martine Ave., Fanwood, N. J. SLOCUM, WILLIAM W., JR., ' 43 Farmington, Mich. SMITH. DOROTHY FRY, ' 43 122 W. Franklin St., Ephrata, Pa. SMITH, EMILIE KELLOGG, ' 44 Montebello Rd.. Suffern, N. Y. SMITH, ERNEST KETCHAM, JR., ' 44 810 Jones St., San Francisco, Calif. SMITH, HAROLD LESLEY, JR., ' 44 41 Central Park West, New York City, N. Y. SMITH, JUNE COREY, ' 43 1505 Byvvood Ave., Upper Darby, Pa. SMITH, MARY MEAD, ' 43 3635 Ingomar PI., N. W., Washington, D. C. SMITH, ROBERT S Merchantville, N. J. SMITH, RUTH ISABEL, ' 46 57 Stockton Ave., Ocean Grove, N. J. SNYDER, KENN ETH MOORE, ' 45 50 Oakwood Terr., New Paltz, N. Y. SOBOL, BRUCE, ' 45 4680 Fieldston Rd., New York City, N. Y. SOLIS-COHEN, ANN, ' 45 709 Rarnbler Rd., Elkins Park, Pa. SOLIS-COHEN, KATHE T 2110 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. SORBER, JANE 401 Walnut Lane, Swarthmore, Pa. SPACKMAN, JOHN WORTH, ' 45 Hill Farm. Coatesville, Pa. SP AFFORD, JOHN KENNEDY, ' 44 447 W. 5th St., Erie, Pa. SPANGLER, RUTH LYDIA, ' 43 71 Brewster Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. SPARKS, RUTH MATTHEWS, ' 43 Bolton, Mass SPENCE, DAVID BARCLAY, ' 44 Pacific Grove, Calif. SPINK, LILLIAN CONSTANCE, ' 43, .553 Gates St., Philadelphia, Pa. STAMAN, VIRGINIA ELEANOR, ' 46 225 Brookline Blvd., Brookline, Pa. STANLEY, MARY JANET, ' 45. .531 Hawthorn Rd., New Casde, Ind. STAUFFER, ROBERT NICHOLS, ' 45 390 Larchlea Dr., Birmingham, Mich. STEARNS, WHITNEY KNEELAND, ' 45 254 Arlington Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. STECHER, WILLIAM NELSON, ' 45 1510 Darby Rd., Upper Darby, Pa. STEIN, HOWARD, ' 44 152 E. 23rd St., Chester, Pa. STELIOTES, ZOE, ' 46 2 Cornell PL, Pittsburgh, Pa. STENSTROM, MARGARET L,, ' 45 1517 East River Rd., Minneapolis, Minn. STERN. BETTY EISING, ' 43 ... 114 E, 84th St., New York City, N. Y. STERN, JANE HELEN, ' 44 Westover Rd., Stamford, Conn. STEUBER, MARION MacCOLL, ' 45 405 Morton Ave., Ridley Park, Pa. STE-VENS, ANNE LOUISE, ' 44 . . 475 Fifth Ave., New Kensington, Pa STEWART, ANN, ' 45 54 Tisdale Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. STEWART, BRUCE CAMERON, ' 45 154 Woodland Ave., Lansdowne. Pa. STEWART, DORA FAYE, ' 44 51 A. Rajpur Rd., Dekra Dun, U. P. India STEWART, MARY, ' 45 350 Grand St., Newburgh, N. Y. STEWART, MARY, ' 43 178 Pleasant Ave., Hamburg, N. Y. STICKLE, LAURA VIRGINIA, ' 46 ;- 4505 17th St., N. W., Washington, D. ' vp. STOALABARGER, BEATRICE, ' 45. .702 W. Randolph St., Enid, Okla. STONE, BARBARA H., ' 46 West Mountain Rd., Ridgefield, Conn. STORM, MARY ELIZABETH, ' 46. .207 Rockwell Terr., Frederick, Md. STOW, PAUL MARKLEY, ' 46 403 King ' s Highway, Moorestown, N. J. STRATTON, ROLAND PANCOAST, JR., ' 45 284 S. Church St., Moorestown, N. J. STRAUSS, GEORGE JOSEPH, ' 44 220 Prospect Ave., Statcn Island, N. Y. STREIT, JEANNETTE DeFRANCE, ' 46 Ontario Apts,, Washington, D. C. STREIT, PIERRE DeFRANCE, ' 44. . Ontario Apts., Washington, D. C. STRONG, MARY KATHARINE, ' 46 140 Park PI., Sault Stc. Marie, Mich. SUTHERLAND, JOHN HALE, ' 45 1106 Highland Ave., Bethlehem, Pa. SUVARNSIT, RENOO, ' 44 The Royal Thai Legation, 2300 Kalorama Rd., N. W., Washington, D. C, SWANSON, LENNARD, ' 46 Skyland Estate, Sloatsburg, N. Y. SWARTZ, CLARA ALICE, ' 46 Veterans Facility, Northport, N. Y. SWIGERT, ANNE WEBB, ' 43. .280 Jefferson Ave., Haddonfield, N. J TAFT, LUCIA CFIASE, ' 46 3754 Charloe Ct., Cincinnati, O. TALCOTT, ELMER A., ' 45 4020 Rosemont Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. TAPPAN, DAVID S., JR., ' 44 1385 N. Michigan Ave., Pasadena, Calif. TARBOX, FRANK KOLBE, ' 44. . .7216 Wayne Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. TAYLOR, ANN, ' 46 West Woodstock, Conn. TAYLOR, BARBARA, ' 45 51 Laconia Rd.. Worcester, Mass. TAYLOR, CATHARINE REBECCA, ' 44 457 Lancaster Ave., Haverford, Pa. TAYLOR, DUANE 220 Vassar Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. TAYLOR, THOMAS OSGOOD, ' 43 3905 Jocelyn St., N. W., Washington, D. C. TEMPLE, WILLIAM ARTHUR, ' 44 88 Northumberland Rd., Pittsfield, Mass. TERRELL, DAILEY BURNHAM, ' 44 20 W. Stewart Ave., Lansdowne, Pa. TEUTSCH, ERIKA ELISABETH, ' 44 1515 Windsor Rd., West Englewood, N. J. TEWKSBURY, JOAN, ' 46 .324 Pembroke Rd., Cynwyd, Pa. THATCHER, DAVID A., ' 44 Lookout Mountain, Tenn. THOMAS, JOHN MEILSON, ' 44 5229 Pawnee Lane, Kansas City, Kan. THOMAS, RANDAL H., ' 43 . . . .6101 Wayne Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. THOMPSON, ELLEN, ' 44 Woodbridge, Va. THOMPSON, JEAN WINIFRED, ' 46. .Oak Shade Ave., Darien, Conn. THOMSON, JOHN SEABURY, ' 43. .38 Alexander St., Princeton, N. J. THORN, ELISABETH ANN, ' 43. . .7822 Spring Ave., Elkins Park, Pa. THORP, ARTHUR GEORGE, II, ' 43 Westtown School, Westtown, Pa. THURSTON, DONALD RICE, ' 45 . . . .3425 Edgevale Rd., Toledo, O. TOWNES, AURELIA KEITH, ' 45. . .500 Sumner St., Greenville, S. C. TRAINER, RICHARD MORSE, ' 44 213 Maple Rd., Chester, Pa. TREUENFELS, WOLFGANG, ' 45 140 Bay Ridge P ' kway, Brooklyn, N. Y. TRIMMER, JOHN 220 Rutledge Ave., Rutledge, Pa. TRUDEL, ALLAN ROBERT, ' 43 1019 Greenmount Rd., Haddonfield, N. J. TURNER, RANSOM HUDSON, JR., ' 44 46-19 260th St., Great Neck, N. Y. TUTELMAN, HARRIET, ' 46. . . .4230 Parkside Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. TWADDELL, ELIZABETH SPILMAN, ' 44 707 S. Duke St., Durham, N. C. UCHIMOTO, WARREN Rivers, Ariz. ULLMAN, DAVID ULRICH, ' 43. .213 Harvard Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. HUMMER and GREEN FIFTH and FULTON STREETS ' EVERYTHING FOR BUILDING ANYTHING " Our " Home Builders Service " will help you modernize or build a new home. Our " Home Insulation Division " will save you money while making your home more comfortable. PHA Financinq Arranged Phone Chester 7277-8151 VAN PELT, ARNOLD FRANCIS, JR. 122 Gregory Ave, West Orange, N. J. VAN SICKLE, CAROLINE ELIZABETH, ' 43 1291 Plum Tree Rd., Springfield, Mass. VAN SICKLE, JAMES SCHUYLER. M6 1291 Plum Tree Rd., Springfield, Mass. VAN TRUMP, MARGERY, ' 45 Silverside, Wilmington, Del. VAN VALEN, NELSON SANDFORD, ' 45 Robert Treat Hotel, Newark, N. J. VERNON, VIRGINIA ANNE, ' 44 815 27th St., Cairo, 111. VOTAW, THERESA MARIE, ' 43 Carbondae Rd., Waverly, Pa. WAGNER, NICHOLAS HARRY, ' 45 3rd and Providence Rd., Media, Pa. WALKER, ALLYN 215 Cornell Ave., Swarthmore, Pa. WALKER, GORDON, ' 44 838 S. Main St., Independence, Ore. WALKER, MARGARET LOUISE, ' 45 Westtown School, Westtown. Pa. WALLIN, FRANCES SARLES, ' 44 3 Pine Grove, Bristol, Pa. WALTON, MARIANNA LOUISE, ' 44 Moylan, Pa. WALTON, VIRGINIA STOCKTON, ' 45 819 Allegheny St., Hollidaysburg, Pa. WAMPLER, BETTY " )EAN, ' 43 320 Sedgwick Dr., Syracuse, N. Y. WARD, SYLVIA CONANT, ' 46 1555 Oak Grove Ave., Pasadena, Calif. WARREN, PENELOPE, ' 45 . - .401 E. 56th St., New York City, N. Y. WAY, DAVID SPENCER, ' 43 164 S. Main St., Woodstown, N. J. WAY, MARJORIE WILLIAMS, ' 45 164 S. Main St., Woodstown, N. J. WEBB, MILDRED G., ' 46 673 Longacre Blvd., Yeadon, Pa. WEDEMAN, MILES GEORGE, ' 43. .738 Mason Ave., Drexel Hill, Pa. WEILER, WARREN 2916 Maple Shade Rd., Ardmore, Pa. WELLS, JANE FAIRFAX, ' 46 135 Spring Glen Terr., Hamden, Conn. WELLS, LOIS ELIZABETH, ' 45 Dolgelly Apts., Bryn Mawr, Pa. WEMYSS, COURTNEY TITUS, ' 44 27 Washington Ave., Arlington, N. J. WENAR, CHARLES, ' 43 Bay St. Louis, Miss. WENDER, IRA, ' 46 106 E. 85th St., New York City, N. Y. WENTZ, JOHN CALELY, ' 46 12 W. Knight Ave., Collingswood, N. J. WEST, BARBARA ANN, ' 46 102 Rugby Rd„ Syracuse, N. Y, WHEATON, ROBERT GARTH, ' 43 1042 S. Linden Ave., Alliance, O. WHEELER, JOAN, ' 45 35 Channing Ave., Providence, R. 1. WHIPPLE, BARBERIE T., ' 43 320 Westminster Rd., Rochester, N. Y. WHIPPLE, DAVID COLLINS, ' 43. .25 Cushman Rd., Scarsdale, N. Y. WHITE, ALLEN KIRBY, ' 45 137 N. Harrisburg Ave., Adantic City, N. J WHITE, BARCLAY, JR., ' 44 120 Hilldale Rd., Lansdowne, Pa. WHITE, ELIZABETH SUZANNE, ' 43 274 St. Johns PI., Brooklyn, N. Y. WHITE, LUCINDA HILLS, ' 44 137 N. Harrisburg Ave., Atlantic City, N. J. WHITE, MARGARET JOAN, ' 44 416 Sharp Ave., Glenol ' den, Pa. WICKES, MARGARET VIRGINIA, ' 46 7314 Piney Branch Rd., Takoma Park, Md. WIEGELMESSER, ROLF, ' 46. . . .601 E. 9th St., New York City, N. Y. WILES, JUNE, ' 46 Baxter Springs, Kan. WILLENBUCHER, DOROTHY ELIZABETH, ' 46 5606 Nebraska Ave., N. W., Washington, D. C. WILLIAMS, ELLEN WEBB, ' 46 Lehigh Campus, Bethlehem, Pa. WILLIAMS, JEAN S., ' 43 880 N. Evans St., Pottstown, Pa. WILLIAMS, ORA LOUISE, ' 44 Lehigh Campus, Bethlehem, Pa. WILLIAMS, MARGOT BRUCE, ' 46 410 Park Ave., New York Citv, N. Y WILLIAMS, ROBERT JAMES, III, ' 44. .127 Grays Ave., Glenolden, Pa. WILLIS, JACKSON DE CAMP, ' 45 414 Maple Ave., Willow Grove, Pa. WILSON, ROBERT HALLOWELL, ' 46 245 Barrington St., Rochester, N. Y. WINNE, DAVID HOLLISTER, ' 45 Nott Rd., Rexford, N. Y. WIRTH, ANNE PFARR, ' 43 195 Overbrook Rd., Elyria, O. WOLFE, KATHARINE ELIZABETH, ' 46 Glen Mary Lane, Radnor, Pa. WOLTMAN, RICHARD DOERR, ' 46 400 Wheatsheaf Lane, Abington, Pa. WOLVERTON, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, ' 45 2159 Blake Blvd., Cedar Rapids, la. WOOD, MARGARET ELLIS, ' 45 610 E. Monroe St., Litde Falls, N. Y. WOODRUFF, EVELYN DuBOIS, ' 46 Colebrook, Conn. WOODRUFF. MARGARET, ' 43 ... 814 Main St., Manchester, Conn. WOODWARD, J. DONALD, ' 43 100 W. Broadway, Salem, N. J. WOODWARD, WILLIAM MACKEY, ' 43 42 E. Madison Ave., Collingswood, N. J. WOOLFORD, GLADYS, ' 45 109 Longwood Rd., Baltimore, Md. WOOLLCOTT, POLLY B., ' 45 Eden Terr., Catonsville, Md. WRIGHT, GERTRUDE HUNTINGTON, ' 44 74 Hillside Ave., Hastings-on-Hudson, N. Y. WRIGHT, JOHN PETER, ' 46. . . Carman Rd., Harrington Park, N. Y, WRIGHT, RACHEL ANN, ' 45 8 Shirley Rd., Narberth, Pa. WYNNE, MILDRED ELIZABETH, ' 43 11 Princeton Rd., Cynwyd, Pa. ' NTEMA, DOUWE BUSEY, ' 46 .430 Sclma St.. Webster Groves, Mo, YOCKEY, MERLE ALBERT, JR., ' 44 38 Oxford Blvd., Pleasant Ridge, Mich. YOST, LAURA MILLER, ' 44 Johnstown, Pa. YOUNG, ROBERT LIVINGSTON, ' 43 14 W. 49th St., New York City, N. Y. ZERBE, JACK EDWARD, ' 45 . . .306 Kingston Rd., Upper Darby, Pa, ZIMMERMAN, LOUISE MARSH, ' 44 207 State St., Harrisburg, Pa. ZINNINGER, JANE MOORE, ' 45 2532 Observatory Rd., Cincinnati, O. Compliments of . . . THE BOUQUET BEAUTY SALON TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF SWARTHMORE COLLEGE CHESTER HOSPITAL 30 Private Rooms 19 Clinics Capacit- 250 Beds AN ADEQUATELY EQUIPPED GENERAL HOSPITAL Senior Activities ACKERMAN, ROBERT ALLEN— Kappa Sigma, Football, Engineers " Club. ATKIXSON, EDWARD HAVILAND— Varsity Track, JV Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, President of Student Council, President of Class, Editor of H. lcyox, Captain of Track, President of Phi Delta Theta, Interfraternity Council, Book and Key. BARON, STANLEY — Playwrights Group, Hayes Library Prize, High- est Honors. BASSETT, EDWARD MORRIS— Varsity Soccer, Golf, Social Com- mittee, President of Phi Kappa Psi, Book and Key, Class Treas- urer, Engineers ' Club. BE. TTY, ROYCE EDWARDS — Varsity Football, Captain of Baseball, Engineers ' Club, ASCE, Kappa Sigma. BEYER MORTEN STERNOFF— Honors. BLANSHARD, RUFUS ANDERSON— Little Theater Club, Orchestra, Captain of Soccer, Tennis, President of Student Council, Presi- dent of Class, Highest Honors, Ivy Medal, Dodo, Phoenix Advisory Board. BROOMELL, ARTHUR WILLIAMS, Jr.— Phi Kappa Psi, Sports Editor of the News Bureau. BROWN, JOHN DANIEL — Kwink,. Debate Board, Little Theater Club, Delta Upsilon. CHAPMAN, JOHN WILLIAM, Jr.— Chairman of SSU, Highest Honors, Student Council. COLEGROVE, REED L.— Delta Upsilon, Kwink, Debate Board, JV Lacrosse. COLEMAN, ROBERT E.— Phi Sigma Kappa, Kwin , Manager of Swimming. CRYER, CHARLES PICKETT— Football, President of Kappa Sigma, President of Class, Permanent Treasurer of Class, Sigma Tau. CURTIN, DAVID YARROW— Phi Delta Theta, Orchestra. High Honors, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. DAVIS, EDWIN— Manager of Fencing, Kwink.. DELANEY, GEORGE FREDERICK— Manager of Soccer, President of Little Theater Club, President of Phi Delta Theta, MFC, Glee Club, Director of ' 41 Hamburg Show, Halcyon, Class Poet, MAA. DEMOND, WILLIAM BRADFORD— Phi Delta Theta. DUGAN, JOHN LESLIE, Jr.— Football, Captain of Basketball, Base- ball, Tennis, President of Sophomore Class, Permanent President of ' 43, Sigma Tau, President of Kappa Sigma, Ivy Medal, Book and Key, MAA. DUNN, ROBERT STAFFORD — Social Committee, Business Manager of H.iLCYON ' , President of Class, President of Interfraternity Coun- cil, Basketball, Honors. ELIOT, JOHAN WIJNBLADH— SSU, SCRR, Sigma Xi. Phi Beta Kappa. ERDMAN, WILLIAM JAMES— Chairman of College Chest Fund, Manager of Football, President of Athletic Association, President of Kwink, President of Phi Sigma Kappa, Chairman of MFC, Student Council, Treasurer of Class, Book and Key. FELTON, JOHN BIDDLE— Kappa Sigma, Kwink, MAA, Manager of Golf, JV Basketball. FERGUS, JOHN CORWIN— Kappa Sigma, Glee Club, Phoenix. Cap- tain of Cross Country, JV Golf, Treasurer of Class, MEC, Student Chairman of Air Raid Refense. FINLEY, WILLIAM GRAHAM— Kappa Sigma. Football, Lacrosse. FRASER, HERBERT WARD— IRC, O ' Rourkc Committee, Honors. FUDAKOWSKI, GEORGE CASIMER— Phi Sigma Kappa, Manager of Baseball, Sigma Tau, Kwink, MAA. GANNISTER, DANIEL— Football, Track, JV Basketball, Kappa Sigma. GOLD WATER, DANIEL LEON— Hepcats, Garret Club Dance Com- mittee, Track, JV Soccer, JV Basketball. GOODMAN, THEODORE WYNKOOP— News Editor of News Bureau, Phi Sigrna Kappa, Honors. GREENHILL, IRA JUDD— Tennis, SSU, Honors. HUDSON, RICHARD CARROLL— Little Theater Club. JAY, JOHN ELLIOTT— Tennis, SSU, Math Club. JOHNSON, GARR WILLIAMS— Phi Kappa Psi, JV Basketball. JONES, ROBERT PAUL— Kappa Sigma, Civilian Defense Corps, Glee Club, Ba.seball, Treasurer of Senior Class. KISTLER, WILLIAM HENRY— Kappa Sigma, Manager of Lacrosse, Football, S-ccer, Kwink, MAA. KUH, PETER GREENBAUM— Executive of SSU, JV Tennis. LEIMBACH, HERBERT JOHN, Jr.— Football, Lacrosse, Kappa Sigma. LOHR, FREEMAN W.— Swimming, Tennis, Delta Upsilon. LYMAN, FRANK LEWIS— Football, Wresding, Little Theater Club, Folk Dance Club, President of Camera Club. McCORMICK, H. BARKER, Jr.— Kappa Sigma, JV Lacrosse. MAHLER, HENRY RALPH— SSU, O ' Rourke Committee, Honors, Sigma Xi. MAIER, ROBERT VENDIG— ( »7 , Chorus. MAYFIELD, RICHARD HEVERIN— Kappa Sigma, Captain of Tennis, MAA. MEGONIGAL, WILLIAM S.— Phi Sigma Kappa, High Honors, Sec- retary of IRC, Sketch Club, Phi Beta Kappa. MILLS, WILLIAM HAROLD— Track, Highest Honors, Chess Club, President of Mathematics Club, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa. MORRIS, PETER ANDREW— Lacrosse, President of Phi Sigma Kappa. MYERS, PHILIP, III — Football, Soccer, Captain of Lacrosse, Kappa Sigma, Sigma Tau, MAA. OLESON, DONALD GIDDINGS— Captain of Swimming, Phi Delta Theta, Chorus, Sports Editor of Phoenix, Halcyon. PAPAZIAN, PAUL— Kappa Sigma, Football, JV Lacrosse. PEARCE, DANIEL MARTIN— Phi Delta Theta, Glee Club, Engineers ' Club. RADFCRD, JOSEPH, Jr.— Fencing, Orchestra, Band, Dresden ' s Group, German Club. RAFF, MORTON SPENCER— Math Club, Orchestra, SCRR, High Honors, Phi Beta Kappa. REID, JAMES WILLIAM— SSU, SCRR, Honors. RICHARDS, WILLIAM HENRY— Captain of Football, Baseball, Kappa Sigma, Book and Key. ROWE, PHILIP CLYDE— President of Delta Upsilon, Basketball, MEC, Social Committee, Interfraternity Council, Advisory Board of Phoenix, Editor of Dodo, Honors. RIEMER, JOSEPH W. TRICKETT— Glee Club. SLOCUM, WILLIAM W.— President of Phi Kappa Psi, Track. THOMSON, JOHN SEABURY— Phi Sigma Kappa, Soccer, Chorus, Honors, Kwink, MEC. THORP, ARTHUR GEORGE, II— Kappa Sigma, Sigma Xi. TRUDEL, ALLAN ROBERT— Captain of Football, Kappa Sigma, Student Council, Town Meeting, Sigma Tau, Book and Key, President of Engineers ' Club. ULLMAN, DAVID ULRICH— Cross Country. H.alcvon, Sigma Tau. WAY, DAVID SPENCER— Phi Delta, Swimming, Manager of Track, Kwink. WEDEMAN, MILES GEORGE— Editor of Phoenix, Debate Board, High Honors. WENAR, CHARLES — Swarthmore Network, Bookbinders Peace Group, High Honors. WHEATON, ROBERT GARTH— Delta Upsilon, Manager of Basket- ball, Kwink Book and Key. Social Committee. WHIPPLE, DAVID COLLINS— Kappa Sigma, Band, Orchestra, Litde Theater Club, Swarthmore Network, Swimming, President of Student Branch AIEE, Sigma Tau. WOODWARD, J. DONALD— Baseball, Phi Kappa Psi. WOODWARD, WILLIAM MACKEY— Band. THE COLLEGE BOOKSTORE ' KEEP IT ALL IN THE FAMILY ' Mid-morning Breakfasts Stationery - Fiction - Paper Pens - Pencils - Text Books Senior Women ' s Activities BAINTON, OLIVE MAE — Chorus, Little Theater Club, Outing Club, French Club. BARTLESON, JANET MARIE — Gwimp, Varsity Badminton, Student Council. BARTON, ROSETTA CLAIRE— German Club, IRC, Orchestra. BASSETT, MARJORIE ANN— Varsity Archery. BEBIE, MARGARET LILLIAN — Student Council, Chairman of Con- duct Committee, Personnel Committee, Junior Editor of Phoenix. Officer of Class, Mortar Board, President of WSGA. BELCHER, MARGARET LOUISE— French and German Clubs. BLANKENHORN, MARY MARGARET — Varsity Badminton, Arts and Crafts. BOND, WINIFRED CAMMACK — Chairman of Personnel Committee, Social and Conduct Committees, Vice-President of Dormitories, Officer of Class, Maria!- Board. BREWSTER, ATHENA BEATRICE— Personnel Committee. Chorus, SSU. BROWNELL, RUTH MICHAEL— Litde Theater Club, French Club, SSU, Outing Club. CHAPMAN, JANET GOODRICH— SSU. CLARK, RUTH FONTAINE— Chairman of Social Committee, Varsity Archery. COLLET, JOAN MARY— French Club, Gwimp. Varsity Golf, Riding Club, Arts and Crafts. CONNORS, HELEN MARIE— Sports Editor of News Bureau, Fresh- man Advisory Committee, May Court. CURRY, NORMA VIRGINIA— Production Manager of Halcyon, WAA, Varsity Golf, Officer of Class. DARBISHIRE, ELIZABETH ST. JOHN— Secretary of Little Theater Club, Secretary of French Club, German Club, IRC. DODGE. DIANA DURKEE, ELEANOR ELIZABETH— G ' mp, Somervillc Committee. ESTRIN, ANNE EUGENIE FRORER, JANET ANN— Varsity Hockey and Basketball, Gwimp, Chairman of Conduct Committee, Executive Board of WSGA. GLENN, ELIZABETH BOWMAN— Little Theater Club, Officer of Class. GREEN, LOIS ANGELL— SSU. IRC, Somervi ' .le Committee, Mortar Board. GREENFIELD, EDNA RUTH— G i7 «p, Outing Club. GRIEST, ELINOR VKV.STO ' H— Gwimp. Treasurer of Outing Club, Orchestra. HAIGHT, MARGARET WORRALL— PAof;; .r, Gwimp, Activities Committee, Circulation Manager of H. lcyon. HAINES, ELIZABETH COWING — Secretary-Treasurer of Student Council, Secretary of SSU, Chairman of Vocational Committee, Freshman Executive Committee, Secretary-Treasurer of Executive Board of WSGA, Orchestra, Folk Dance Group, Mortar Board. HAND, JANE SPENCER— G«( ' ;«p, Outing Club, Varsity Archery. HARMAN, ALICE SPIER— Chorus, French and German Clubs. HOSBACH, LOIS JANE— Varsity Fencing. . HUNTINGTON, ANNA SLOCUM— Chairman of Social Committee, Sketch Club, Mortar Board. KEHOE, KATHLEEN— Little Theater Club. KNIER, HILDA RACHEL— Varsity Fencing. KUH, FREDERICA COERR— Secretary of Student Council. Executixe Board of WSGA, Executive Board of SSU, Editor of Dodo, Somer- ville Committee, Varsity Archery, Officer of Class, Mortar Board. LAMSON, BARBARA ALICE— Varsity Archery. LAPORTE, MARGUERITE AUGUSTA LEVANDER, RENA LOIS— Litde Theater Club. McCAIN, MARGARET MARY— Somerville Committee. M..1CDONALD, MARY DOLORES— Outing Club. MARECHAL, MICHELE DENISE— Litde Theater Club. MOODY, WILBERTA CARTLAND— Peace Group, Chorus, French Club, Camera Club, Little Theater Club, Outing Club. MYERSCOUGH, MARY ANN— SSU, Foreign Relations Club. NORTHUP, ELIZABETH VAUGHAN— President of Gwimp, As- sistant Sports Editor of Phoenix, Camera Club, Chorus, Varsity Golf, Vice-President of Student Council, Chairman of Activities Committee. PAGE, LAURAMA — Secretary of Student Council, President of WSGA, President of Dormitories, Conduct Committee, Gu ' imp, Little Theater Club, Chorus. PIKE. JANE SMEDLEY— Captain of Varsity Hockey, Varsity Basket- ball, Orchestra. REESIDE, CORINNA— Little Theater Club, French Club, Chorus. RIKER, BARBARA HARRISON— WAA, Outing Club. RINGO, ELIZABETH FAY— Associate Editor of Phoenix, IRC, Sec- retary of SSU, Mortar Board. RITTMAN, ELEANOR ANNE— Varsity Basketball and Tennis, Treas- urer of Little Theater, Gwimp. ROBINSON, JEAN— Literary Editor of Halcyon, News Bureau, Social Committee, Officer of Class, Varsity Swimming, JV Tennis. SAMMAN, GEORGIA LOUISE— German Club. SATTERTHWAITE, ANN— President of WSGA, Secretary of Execu- tive Board of WSGA, Conduct and Social Committees. Officer of Class, May Court. SEARS, FRANCES GRIGSBY— Litde Theater Club, SSU. SHOR, DOROTHY H. THA WAY— Folk Dance Group, Orchestra. SMITH, DOROTHY FRY— Gwimp, Vocational Committee, IRC, SSU, Outing Club, German Club. SMITH, JUNE COREY SMITH, MARY MEAD— Litde Theater Club, SSU, Committee on Race Relations. SPANGLER, RUTH LYDIA— Varsity Hockey, Basketball, Tennis, Litde Theater Club, President of WAA, Outing Club, Halcyon, French Club. SPARKS, RUTH MATTHEWS— Varsity Archery. SPINK, LILLIAN CONSTANCE STERN, BETTY EISING — Business Staff of Phoenix, Debate Board, SSU. JV Tennis, Little Theater C ' .u ' j. STEWART, MARY— Outing Club. SWIGERT, ANNE CAROLINE WEBB— SSU. VAN SICKLE, CAROLINE ELIZABETH— Ga ' mp. VOTAW, THERESA MARIE— H. lcyon Photographv. WAMPLER, BETTY JEAN— Gw mf . BUY WAR BONDS I NTENSIVE WAR-TIM E BUSINESS TRAINING For Men and Women Day and Evening Classes Call, write or telephone P E I R C E SCHOOL PENnypacker 2100 RACe 5617 Peirce School BIdg. , Pine St. West of Broad THE PHOENIX College Weekly A Low-Rale Advertising Medium Reaching A High Class Income Group Circulation Now 1700 Subscription Rate: $1.00 per Semester Fleer Quality Is Not Rationed Sorry we can ' t satisfy all the calls for FLEERS chewing gum these days. But we can, and do, satisfy the demand for fine flavor and texture in every piece we make. Yes, we know the public will buy almost any gum they can get at present. But what you and FLEERS are both interested In, is a gum you ' ll call for more by name, and keep on calling for it after the war too. FLEERS CHEWING GUM % MAKERS OF FINE CHEWING GUM SINCE 1885 E A A Specialists in Yearbook Photography - Providing Highest Quality Workmanship and Efficient Service for Many Outstand- ing Schools and Colleges Yearly. . . . OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1944 HALCYON All Portraits Appearing In This Publication Have Been Placed on File in Our Studios, and Can Be Duplicated at Any Time for Personal Use. Write or Call Us for Further Information. 1010 CHESTNUT STREET Philadelphia, Pa. yiCTORY UNITED STATES WAR BONDS AND STAMPS COMET PRESS7 j BROOKLYN LITTERA SCRIPTA MANET " The Written Word Remains " This HALCYON will remain a lasting and unchanging record of your years at Swarthmore, recalling the places, traditions, customs, and the many little things which have played such an important part in your college life. We are proud to have had a part in making this record an outstanding one. Our association at Swarthmore with David Gale, Kathryn Shields, Jo Kimmel, Barclay White and the other members of the HALCYON staff has been a very pleas- ant and memorable one. The Comet Press, Inc. ONE JUNIUS STREET 5 BROOKLYN, NEW YORK THIS VOLUME OF THE HALCYON HAS BEEN PRINTED ON 100 LB. WHITE COATED PAPER IN TWO COLORS. THE TEXT HAS BEEN SET IN LINOTYPE GRANJON WITH HEADS IN AMERICAN TYPEFOUNDERS ' ONYX. THE COVER HAS BEEN LITHOGRAPHED IN BLUE ON BANCROFT GRAY HEATHER AND THE FLYLEAF PRINTED IN RED ON HAMMERMILL HOMESPUN OFFSET. ENGRAVINGS BY MERCURY PHOTOEN- GRAVERS, INC. PRODUCED AT THE PLANT OF THE COMET PRESS, INC., BROOKLYN, NEW YORfCo eS mm -■■ i m :-: ■ - -. ;. $ .i ' ' ! ' -. - ' ise? . , ■■ - ■f- i. ie ' % ' E l H Hbf ma i, • " i - fm « . 1 r - m ' " x • ' I -V ». ' ia m »■ • ' H. 1 " Wi4- ciiinnTii JUUHKIH rniirrr LULLtbt

Suggestions in the Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) collection:

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


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