Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 174

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1946 volume:

f vJi; 1 WARTHMOR mtlfHl M. ?? ' • — — • «mi» li: 31 .Myy w ■ ' @!i 1 V " . , K,H« f ■ ' : ' Jv.- .«t LING IIV . . . TD u Sif iEiSB II i.--. ' ' T 1 . . ' I ' ,, » feUP-h S!9 !Hp l R9S5 g; - II • MriiafillTTi riii ' iiiil AS SEEN BY THE NINETEEN FORTY-SIX HALCYON PUBLISHED FOR THE STUDENTS BY THE JUNIOR CLASS OF SWARTHMORE COLLEGE AT SWARTHMORE, PENNA. " ■ ' --%ss - ' %«.- ' " %i - ,.„,, 4 L. « - ' 4r}-T ' V! : 1 . . . aT£ ike buiLduicj± of cSivaithmors. . . . ±oinz of tliEm bzautituL, loniE of tfiztn iicjLij, . . . aLL of tkzni fuLL of nisanincj ana mzni- OXlj. . . . into tkzm liacE lizhhEd. man ana ivonzzn in a luoxLa ai cuaz- . ■ . out of ths-nz cviLL cualk tkoiE cufio niu±t kszh a fizacE, ■ - . a fiEacz tfiEU cannot kacs a hand in ±h.afiinq. . . . IjE , a ii. txLlZ. . . . LJuz £i £i- navE tuxnEa trues -nyata, ana UEt, . . . tuxbuLEncE i ' i cLoi E cvitn Ui., in oux liEaxti ana Lluei; . .Ot i± itiLl a ±.hiftincj ci oxLcl, a tuoxld in lunicn EUEn rundaniEntaU axE cnaL- LEncjEa, . . . confu±Ed, ikEl ticaL, in ±Eaxcn of Se- LiEf EVEn ai cf ' E. . - . -Jliii. i± inEvitabLE and aood. ■ ■ J ut ciT£ niuit kavE a foundation fox -J omoxxotv ± LifE . . i-onzEtnincj to build nEcunEii. ufion . . . ioniEtnina LilzE toLExancE, . . . j-EaxLE±±nE±i., a fiaiiion fox txutk, . . . knoiuLEdcjE tkat bEconzEi. luiidom, and . . . tks ±EcxEt of Livincj cuitk f2Eof2LE ■ ■ . -Jkinqi. L jitk cvkick to bEoin oncE aqain, . . . old tooL±, ±taunck a± tksi-E kuildinqi Luk-EXE tkEu axE nioldEd DIV CAMPUS PARRISH 9 President Nason 10 Deans Blanshard and Hunt II " They also serve " 12 The Halycon 14 The Phoenix 16 News Bureau 18 Dodo 19 THE AMPHITHEATRE 20 The Last Lap (Seniors) 22 As Time Goes By (Juniors) 25 Hitting Their Stride (Sophomores) 48 New Blood (Freshmen) 50 " Fancy Meeting You Here " 52 Roll of Honor 54 WHARTON 56 The Navy 58 MARTIN 73 Faculty 74 Hit the Books 77 Hicks 78 Chemistry Building 79 Library 80 Trotter 81 SN 82 WORTH 84 " Going to Worth? " 86 WSGA 87 Student Council 88 SSA 89 Time Out — Social Committee 90 CLOTHIER 92 Little Theatre 94 Music 96 Match Box 98 MEN ' S GYM 99 Men ' s Sports 100 WOMEN ' S GYM 115 Women ' s Sports 116 Modern Dance and Folk Dance 126 Gwimp, Outing Club 127 FRATERNITY HOUSES 128 Fraternities 1 30 Book and Key, Mortar Board 135 Sigma Tau, Phi Beta Kappa, Sigma Xi, Inter-Fra- ternity Council 1 36 On the Hoof 138 DEDICATED a ■ To Mr. Gresley . . . keeper of the keys for 17 years . . . " twelve o ' clock and all is well " . . . lights turned on . . . doors locked . . . girls all in . . . down to the station to meet a late train . . . with his friendly Scotch brogue . . . " sign In here " ... a cheerful good night ... he watches while Swarth- nnore sleeps. t ' i a citu in itizLr ... a raii.; totvn ivlucli 2£C£t t osi. io iLzs-k . . . y- lio£.nix iuk ivrlt ri bxaak tlis. ±tLLuizi.i, of i is. imaLUit liouri . . . tui zei cLattEX in ins kitcnzn± ai brsakj-ait ii hzahaXEa . . . cLa±x£.L ana mail, aaniinii.txation ana aaiE± . . . aLL bacjin ana zna ns.is. . . . ins. tLaiina juks-box in (Lo)nnion± . . . Loncj aiinai in ins J onzs . . . xiaau-niijni riJz . . . lun-bainincj on ills xoof . . . ins xuiti io an S o dock . . . jam i.si±ioni. in ins {{anaqsxi! iJ-axLox . . . uuLL isiiioni in ins bsa-xooni . . . iliai snzbiu maii-box . . . onzsxuiLLs xsnaszvoui. . . . c:: l2sciaL U sLivsxu y- ackacjs in ins ' ain Hics " . . . inii i± ins uviiclz-boaxa io A ivaxinnzoxs % lirs . . . Hi. xolia, liocku nsxcs- csnisx . . . Hi nzaxiivs, ixisnaLu nsaxi. PRESIDEIVT JDHIV IVASDIV . is like Clothier, . our foreign students, . the faculty — . one of the things we are proud to have. . competent in a difficult Today, full of plans for an exciting Tonnorrow; . young yet nnature, forceful but tolerant, liberal and somehow intense; . these are the qualities of Prexy, . of what we mean by Swarthmore and Friendliness, . of better worlds and a finer Man. DEAIV BLAIVSHARD . . . DEAIV HUIVT . . . is leaving Swarthmore this June, yet it doesn ' t seem possible . . . college life has revolved about her office for I 8 years . . . freshmen interviews, course advising, student activities — all handled with calm and efficiency ... an example in gracious living . . . classics scholar with a modern outlook ... an un- believable memory for names . . . sensible ap- proach to the women ' s problems . . . attentive friendship ... all these things contribute to the Indelible mark she has made on Swarthmore . . . Mrs. B. cannot really leave us. chooses prospective freshmen . . . advises all men on courses, marks, jobs . . . what branch of the service to enter . . . deeply and sincerely interested in those he helps . . . noted for a friendly handshake ... his zest for life . . . jovial laugh . . . common sense . . . Christmas carolling in the Cloisters . . . home-produced western movies . . . doughnuts and apples for lucky Milton classes as they listen to his Messiah records ... a many sided man who touches every side of Swarthmore life. ■•Jheu .y lio u Who wind the Swarthmore clock and keep it ticking . . . unobtrusive yet vital . . . like Mr. Pitt, up in the corner ... or Nicholas Pittenger, as he signs his checks and invoices ... 22 years here have made him a Comp- troller of Yankee sagacity who will be missed when he leaves soon . . . next there is Mrs. Sorber, mistress of the book-store since 1942 ... Esther Ridpath, who jumped from her Swarthmore graduation in 1944 to be- come Vocational Adviser, then Assistant Dean ... vi- vacious, energetic Es will leave a big gap when she goes soon, to get an M.A. . . . Ethel Stilz, who has been here erve 17 years, and Sara Little, who came in 1936, are Swarth- more ' s two busy housekeepers . . . Miss Carr manages the food problem, which has become increasingly big since she came here 9 years ago . . . the cooks behind the steam-table have made things easier for her . . . down at the Stables is Loyd Black, handing out both horses and riding tips since 1921 . . . but the record for long service is probably held by Ayme Gosm ' an, who came here 28 years ago . . . she has given the switch- board personality, and put a special pride into her fa- miliar words . . . " Swarthmore College. " BETITA MARTINEZ, Editor Mosey Frohman, Production Manager, covered the nasty details, like letters to servicennen. Getting junior write-ups meant assiduous beating on people but with the help of Rosemary Accola and Jean Kistler, Literary Editor Jean Thompson produced the goods. Sallie Demond coped with all sports write-ups. When hHugh Edgerton left last summer and John Wilkinson departed for Midshipman School in March, the picture situation looked pretty grim. But Warren Jacobs stepped in, and with Ronnie Landon ' s help finished up the most gruelling job of all. n livlemonam: 19 4 4-45 Because college " classes " , like new cars and nylons, have passed from the contemporary scene, this year ' s Halcyon could never repre- sent the class of ' 46 whose name it bears. Instead it is the record of a year — June, 1944, to June, 1945, and all that happened in those months. Summer, fall, winer, spring, and what they held — it is ail here. Those days, we believe, have been exciting and are worth remembering. Having a Photographic Editor, and especially, having Verdi Hoag, was a very successful experiment this year, and took a big load off editorial shoulders. Ex-Photographer ' s Mate Johnny Wilkinson took the pictures she scheduled and definitely justified his former naval rating. The cartooning hand of Paul Seabury decorated the pages of another Halcyon this year, giving it that unmistakable touch once again. Moo Dutton scraped up ads, while Jane Topping sold subscriptions. Ed Page and Phil Evans, Winter Sports Editors; Verdi Hoag, Business Manager; Bunny Pyle and Bobby Hartwell, Circula- tion Managers. ALL THE EWS With Its glorious walls painted over and the summer semester settling upon It, the Phoenix seemed really quenched last June, with no juniors in college to revive the flame. But senior Kitty Strong rallied about her a staff, a new printer and format, and the unquenchable bird left its ashy tomb once again. With Marvin Rowe as its " living conscience " , protesting each sin of alliter- ation, Jeanne Theis, Larry Weiscrantz, Sue hHarwIg, and Johnny Rosselll as junior edi- tors, the Phinx flew out the sweltering THAT FITS m Pnnt months, diminished in size but not in spirit. In November the bird burrowed out from under PAC cards and O ' Rourke campaign material to tame the shrew, recount " tales of tranny " , and report the Dies in- vestigation of Swarthmore Communist ac- tivity. The " hiere today, gun tomorrow " list grew, and Phoenix walls began to look legitimate again, with such immortal in- scriptions as " Viva la Trotsky " , " Spare the Cola Ad " and " Clear Everything with Burnham " , although old-timers longed for the comfort of " dug saith the prophet " . Spring found Jeanne Thels and Sue hHar- wig jointly wielding the editorial pencil, with Nancy Frick, Lada hlulka, Terry Lor- win, and Marilyn Rosen as junior eds, and Ed Galligan running sports. Campus Com- ment, April Fool issues, and heads like " Rau- cous Roccatorso Rocks Again " continued to give " the rag " an unmistakable and dis- tinct personality. Bill Kinnard, Sports Editor, Bob Alfandre, Thatcher Clarke, Plerson Scott Mac- Lean, Sadaico Hayase, and Bob Gllltey, General Manager. CREDIT, SWARTHMDRE IVEWS HUREAU . . . . . . for having kept the press in general and the Phila- delphia papers in particular posted on goings-on at Swarthmore. Last January, Bob Gilkey took charge of things, removing a long-borne load from Jane Martin ' s shoulders. Using his experience gained working for Asso- ciated Press, he soon had the feature and sports divisions working — but efficiently — with carefully selected staffs and regular office hours. Collection speakers, folk festivals, Sigma Xi lectures, and visiting artists take up most of the time of feature writers. The news department covers adminstration and alumni news as well as faculty changes. Since Swarthmore fields eight varsity teams for men and ten for women, the sports staff is kept hopping too. hHome-town papers are always informed of any achievements by students. A clipping service keeps the News Bureau supplied with stores concerning Swarthmore which appear in the Tim- buctoo " Times " , or what you will. These are posted in Parrish and keep students up on all the latest. Each one of them is proof of the fact that this year the News Bureau, unlike many organizations, has shown itself vigorous, active, and really on the ball. Twice a year, Swarthmore is made aware of the fact that there is a magazine called the Dodo, which isn ' t at all extinct. The editors, on the other hand, are aware of it most of the time, and it is to decrease this disparity that they labor. " What would happen if nobody submitted anything? " has been the anguished cry of the editor since time began. But her fears are partially allayed as the dead- line approaches, and out of the blue, the stuff trickles in. Contrary to opinions expressed in the past, the Dodo is not the exclusive vehicle to fame of the editorial staff. In olden times, the staff was composed of literary giants, but now we pride ourselves on being a " well-rounded " group. Poly Sci majors, it seems, can yell just as loudly as our highbrow members from the English department. Any one passing the Manager ' s parlor on noons when a meeting is in session couldn ' t miss the dull roar which graduates to a high pitched scream as discussion pro- gresses . . . and progresses . . . until finally, God knows why, there is a Dodo! dodo Nancy Frick, Spring Co-ediior with Bill Kinnard; Pat Jones, Winter Editor; Meg Gibbons, Winter Art Editor. In back. Bob Haney and Katy Hill. niEan± J-uhe azaduation and a i.£.n±£ of acconiJ2Lii.nnis.ni . . . ins. uLiimais aoat or inoi.z cuno conzz io :z cva%innzo%z . . . Tzsi.mmn, iohnonioxsi, juniors, znioii. . . . aLL ins. Ln-bsiwssn iLzsi. . . . nisn aoLnq io cvax cvlzo navs ivon ins racs aaaini.i —finis . . . nisn ai cvaz cuno iviLL corns Lack to tvaLk doivn ii± lisbi ioo . . . caJ2J2sd and aotunsd ... a cuniis i.croLL in insix nandi. iliai nisani Lona noux± cuiik lJOok± 01 isi.i-iubsi . . . hroudlu baisnisd ... a LiiiLs hzoud ins n±sLusi, ... a LiiiLs Tiiqnisnsd ioo jisxnajii. . . . bscau±s nsxs, jox nz ' o±i, ii. an snd and a bsqinninq . . . iinzs niovsi. inio ins ruiuxs isn±s . . . inii. is. ins kick-OTT. Il--4 p« DL ... is too long and yet too short, somehow. Mixed are the seniors ' urge to " get out in the world " , and their regret at leaving col- lege life and Swarthmore behind. It is a serious time, with exams looming up, and beyond them, the future. But there are little privileges too . . . special one o ' clocks . . . the senior roses . . . night watch . . . no scheduled gym . . . most of all, a fuller knowledge of one ' s way around. To speak of the senior class Is to talk of something which doesn ' t exist. Three sen- ior classes have passed through Clothier and the Amphitheatre in the last year. Lyn Kk.»9 ' S| " F fllr, ' 1 cJLaAl rJ U ip Granat, Kitty Strong, and Maryann Haert- ter, of the February class that heard Dr. Blanshard speak, were the first to graduate after straight acceleration. But this June ' s class is completely composed of acceler- ators who could have come in the fall of 1941, the spring or summer of ' 43. Con- fusion is now at its peak . . . the last lap is no longer a time-honored period devoted to studying and a monastic existence, but for most, a mad race to the finish-line. In this confusing world, a degree means more than ever before, for it represents a tri- umph over restlessness and instability. Judith Braude Jolly Judy . . . hails from the Big City . . . bright, bright sweaters . . . pink, pink cheeks . . . that scrubbed look . . . tres gay on foot or horseback ... a joiner in everything from Uncle Zeke ' s square dance to S. N. . . . al- ways amiable. Patricia Conover Loyal Brooklynite . . . protector of stray cats . . . thrives In a triple . . . " Heavenly days! " . . . buried by ec papers, yet somehow unflur- ried . . . only choir singing takes her from that phonograph . . . very sincerely yours . . . Pat. Victor H. Frankel Vic . . . medico with a knack for anatomy . . . master of the wise-crack . . . toots a clarinet . . . takes LTC comic roles . . . doesn ' t exert himself, but gets along . . . with a smile. Robert M. Silkey, Jr. No. I six-footer . . . ex-Field Serviceman, Mediterranean area . . . just a little older, just a little wiser . . . revltalizer of the News Bureau . . , look behind the latest Variety and there ' s Bob . . . definitely a newspaperman . . . wry, dry, but somehow nice. Mary Angelica Hartwell Bobby ... " I come from just plain Orange, New Jersey . . . chief aversion, her middle name . . . efficiency expert . . . booster of all things Swarthmorean . . . noted for lusty bellows from first to fourth east ... a deeply appreciative interest in people. Anne G. Jackson Loyal correspondent . . . dashes around for Gwimp . . . plays bridge at exam-time . . . waltz-lover . . . knits socks, listens to your tale of woe . . . torn between Phi Delts and Kappa SIgs . . . Nancy looks on life with friendly eyes. Barton K. Jenks, Jr. Staunch D.U. and Bookie . . . studies engineer- ing in the wee hours . . . holds a job In the Supt ' s Office . . . football coach . . . known for his hearty laugh . . . sensible approach to the world . . . but even Jane can ' t keep Bart ' s un- ruly locks combed! Elsie Clare Kamsler Tiny transfer from Duke . . . already a host of friends . . . wide-eyed . . . happy-go-lucky . . . but there ' s a third dimension . . . radio ' s her meat . . . graciously feminine . . . moon- light and roses ... a true Southern gal. David S. Lindau Cafe society . . . champagne . . . master of irony and clever repartee . . . " What a riot! " . . . circulating silver bracelet . . . violent dis- likes . . . wants 25 children for home-grown baseball teams . . . Judge Lindau . . . clear thinker . . . understanding fellow. Kimi Nagatani Everyone knows this English major . . . big as a second, neat as a pin . . . West coast import . . . one of the accelerating acrobats ... a faithful friend though interested In everyone . . . never too busy to stop or smile. Kathe T. Solis-Cohen Such long braids! . . . warm-hearted . . . the placid brow . . . Math libe dweller . . . utterly feminine . . . calculus and formals in the same breath . . . Kathe makes things Interesting . . . especially you. Daniel W. West Those yellow trousers and man-sized feet! . . . disastrous summer hair-cuts . . . masculine ad- dition to M section . . . addicted to epicurean dinners and hard work . . . prospective attorney . . . wonderfully considerate ... a gentleman from the West. S enlofd _y j ZJi ivne • oe6 (I3u . . . 1 ... we become juniors, and begin to won- der — where did we conne from, where are we going, we of the " class of ' 46 " ? Some of us began in the fall of 1942 some in the spring or summer of 1943. Those who have not accelerated are startled as they see fellow ' 46 ' ers graduating, baffled as they watch lowly freshmen accelerate and join them, even pass them, on the rushing tide. We who began in October, 1942, have faint memories, of what Swarthmore was once like — we saw a hHamburg show and a hlaverford game; we had a real Freshman week, with picnics, teas, dances, and a tour of the campus. We printed a Freshman handbook too, far out-of-date now, with 200 of Its pictured students gone. It is sad to see this, unfortunate to realize that we will never know pre-war Swarthmore. But per- haps we are lucky too, for we have seen a Swarthmore far more unusual and changing than the College of peace-time. This is our yearbook, presenting our year — however turbulent and difficult, it has been full of excitement and challenge. ijs, c H E Z N D U S Going into its second year is the French House, one ot the busiest places on campus . . . Thursday night lectures on Russia, French music, Dumbarton Oaks . . . Sunday morning breakfast with thick hot chocolate . . . Friday afternoon teas . . . weekly dinners . . . such onion soup! . . . trips to Philly museums, French movies, concerts ... to Madame Markevitch, who has made all this possible, Swarth- more says a sincere, " merci " . Rosemary Accola Inevitably " Coke " . . . chooses hard seminars ■for good food . . . morose before breakfast, witty after . . . agile fencer . . . her best friends are all " Idiots " . . . such a swell screw- ball. Henry McRaven Bain, Jr. Libe-hound . . . only V-12 ' er in honors . . . un- limited interests . . . ex-offlcio Phlnxer . . . likes to dream up billion-dollar schemes . . . make terrific puns . . . and life-long friends ... a modest Idealist . . . real Swarthmore man. Mary Lou Bartle The Skipper ' s daughter . . . Kansas Kid . . , plenty of punch . . . dancing toes . . . " every- thing ' s Just perfect " . . . low C voice . . . hits her books at 5 A. M. . . . still looks like a Dres- den china shepherdess. Dorothy Bowman Dottle . . . keen Interest In people and their problems . . . well-channeled energies . . . " Batter up! " . . . folk-dancing . . . Peace group and SSA . . . Work-camp enthusiast . . . good-humored kindliness ... a true friend. Joan Brewster Crack swimmer , . . nice little chuckle . . . name a book Joanle hasn ' t read . . . sophl- ticated but not superior . . . current fascina- tion, semantics . . . time out for fun too . . . quick brown eyes . . . quick wit . , . quick mind. Beverly Brooks A crusader with definite ideas . . . nostalgic for that year in Boston . . . makes seminars logical battlegrounds . . . lover of Independ- ence . . . fascinating face . . . emotional wor- shipper of all things rational ... a talented rebel . . . Bev. Second Aunlor6 Mary Brown Forever " Merry " . . , rather dance than eat . . . long bob and bangs ... a panic with the pen ... or on the stage . . . New York state ' s loyaiest daughter . . . collects records, demi- tasse, friends . . . strictly sunbeam. Barbara hiaydocic Coles Bobby . . . " — like a melody " . . . quick with a hockey stick ... or a basketball . . . loves her sleep . . . glides along . . . one of the reasons gentlemen prefer blondes. Marie Louise Cooley " Cool " . . . short stuff . . . easy-coming, easy- going . . . jitterbugging and nice perfumes . . . LTC secretary . . . sun-kist look ... all aglow . . . linguistically inclined . . . " Par DIos! " Jean Marie Cupitt Movie-lover and star-gazer . . . gentle drawl ... a laugh that ' s highly catching . . . clever with a paint-brush . . . one commercial artist coming up . . . even disposition . . . fun-lov- ing, fun-giving . . . Cuple. Sarah Harrison Demond Such an Imp Is Sallie . . . always late for Gwimp dinners . . . riot at the supper-table . . . sucker for whodunits . . . Bonomo, the muscle-builder . . . barber-shop harmony . . . seems naive but she ' ll amaze you . . . delicious, delightful . . . heart of pure gold. Carol M. Dragstedt Obviously, Buzzie . . . mlle-a-mlnute chatter . . . " This looks like it ' s been eaten before — might as well try It again " . . . always the wrong train . . . life gets confusing . . . but Buzz stays happy . . . friendly and sweet . . . lovable. 1 V li II Selma Dreller Realest of red-heads . . . Rusty knows her Navy, V-12 ' ers to admirals , . . loves to ride Gala . . . sing during quiet hours . . . shock people ... in honors, but only ankle-deep . . . lots of spark . . . intestinal fortitude ... a fas- cinating fire-cracker. Mary Lou Dut+on Snub-nosed Chicago-ite . . . cute and clever . . . spells phonetically . . . luvs tu eet . . . turtles and tumbling . . . swimming team man- agerette . . . can push a bike as far as any- body . . . " Thanks muchly " ... a very super person Is our Moo. Ward Edwards Brilliant Psych major In honors . . . careful, close opponent In an argument . . . sometime dribbler for Dunn . . . sometime SN play-direc- tor . . . sometime actor In same . . . easy to meet, hard to know ... a dignified dilettante. Nancy Katharine Frlck Pensive as a teddy-bear . . . unspoiled and earnest . . . loving music . . . worrying about the world ... or banging out boogie . . . building a new set . . . yelling at games . . . but always fortissimo . . . always with a friend- ly grin. Sophie Frost f4-karat hair . . . diplomatic background . . . interested in sleeping, coffee, good art ... In- tellectually curious . . . spark to Spanish seminars . . . smoking-room bridger . . . keen mind, keen sense of humor . . . eloquent hands . . . there ' s something special about Soph. Isabel Emory Gamble Early-rising Phoenix editor . . . those 7:35 trains . . . " How revolting! " ... a perfection- ist who under-rates herself sincerely . . . mas- terful seminar papers . . . " But I don ' t feel smart! " . . . pride of the English department . . . warmly human . . . Is beams, we glow. Second S efneiter r Elizabeth Landon Ronnie . . . mirthful madonna . . . Emerson and hockey ... a level gaze . . . friendly frank- ness . . . both win friends and influence peo- ple . . . artistic fingers . . . feeling for beauty wherever it appears ... an unconscious aristo- crat . . . thorough-bred. Ruth Nye Leonard A friend in need . . . proud of that New Eng- land farm . . . determined fighter . . . hard- hit by a recent shortage . . . smoke gets In our eyes ... a look that speaks louder than words . . . Ruthie ' s active sense of hurhor balances that serious streak. Louise LIndley That orange shirt! . . . not Pop ' s, but her hus- band ' s . . . intellectual house-wife . . . cheer- fully juggles lemon pies and Shakespeare . . . enthusiastic about art in school and home . . . v. ' ide-eyed and friendly ... a natural beauty. David Linton tvlaster-nnind of SN . . . ex-bachelor, no regrets . . . the eternal over-coat and slouch hat . . . takes all knowledge for his province ... strange languages, printing, square dancing . . . Dave ' s intensely interested and intensely Interesting. Marilyn Low Lyn . . . swings a mean racket . . . bakes a bet- ter bun . . . merry eyes, emphatic brows . . . modern Terpsichore . . . sympathetic listener . . . dramatic story-teller . . . immaculate . . . all plus qualities for a future nurse. Sara Elizabeth Lucas Lover of the horizontal . . . takes bull-sessions seriously . . . but always ready for fun . . . honors enthusiast . . . insists Hamlet Is fat . . . hockey devotee . . . forever getting involved in life . . . " Good Lord! " . . . very truly yours . . . Liz. 34 Ernest W. Luther Ernie . . . kodachrome photographer of Nature . . . fluent in French or German . . . considerate and sincere In any language . . . sings an en- viable tenor . . . foreign trade ' s his goal . . . " You slay me! " Stefan Machlup Stef . . . fluently German . . . jumps Into everything with both feet . . . colorful parts for LTC . . . cello-playing at Dresdens ' . . . even physics! . . . his early-morning war-dance flabbergasts room-mates . . . straight as a plumb-line . . . nothing but the truth. Be+ita Martinez Spontaneous hHI ' s for everyone . . . lyrical seminar papers . . . " hot rock " . . . tennis with hlank Wallace . . . flower in her hair . . . rhy- thmic rhumbas . . . organizer of Friday-nlght flings . . . caramba! . . . don ' t fence her In. Sally Lee MacLellan " Our gal Sal " . . . slightly Puckish ... a wink for everyone . . . prexy of the women ' s dorms ... a special brand of humo r all her own . . . fresh and refreshing . . . cute lil ' debbll? . . . " Shu re! " BBSIBBF Dayrell McClure Just out of a band-box . . . spring-flower look . . . favors formals, French, creamed onions . . . demure and yet determined . . . " must have been a beautiful baby " . . . but look at her now . . . bright and fresh like her name . . . Day. Pierson Scott McLean Introducing " the New Yorker " . . . slightly enigmatic . . . big letter-man — M EC, SSA. LTC . . . Mac takes any side in any bull-ses- sion . . . flamboyant extrovert . . . showman by nature . . . but there ' s a serious side too . . . remember Danny? 3 econ d emedter u uniofA 35 Alice Emily Mustin Allu . . . tell her your troubles ... no co-ed sloppiness in room and dress . . . lucky owner of her own horse . . . penchant for midnight snaclcs . . . painting and modeling . . . hard- working but humorous . . . still waters run deep. Frederika Nelson Open-fires and camp-songs . . . cabin week- ends and submarines . . . sports and Shake- speare ... a clever pen . . . excruciating puns . . . sudden giggle . . . deep sensitivity . . . poetic Imagination ... a study In contrasts . . . Freddie. Deniss Pel Seductive brown eyes . . . gay and enigmatic . . . constantly amusing to friends . . . highly artistic . . . ultra-feminine . . . always ready for a midnight bull session . . . fascinating Far- Easterner. Marlyn Peelle A careless glamour . . . that lean, little-boy look . . . tennis, lacrosse, swimming ... an ex- plosive laugh . . . intense concentration . . . quick-silver brilliance . . . supremely self-suf- ficient . . . brittle and unpredictable . . . dis- tinct and Intriguing. Annette Hope Richards A love for the beautiful . . . mountains in Switzerland . . . pueblos in New Mexico . . . an able artist herself . . . loves ivy In her pretty room . . . cat-naps . . . strong sense of jus- tice . . . profoundly conscientious ... a sud- den burst of laughter here ' s Annette! John Rosseili " The erratic reporter " . . . Broadway-bound . . . definitely knows what ' s going on . . . fly- paper memory for names . . . continental ori- gins mean lots of savior faire . . . culture In caps, but never a snob . . . slightly pixilated . . . we like him that way. Second Aunt ord 36 Catharine Gregg St. John Kitten-like Kish . . . purrs when you mention Dave . . . deep feeling for the artistic . . . extra-curricular activity: her friends . . . big, big eyes that understand . . . tremendous loyalty to " first loves " . . . feminine to her tip-toes. Paul Seabury Unique Is Seabubble . . . artist with a social conscience . . . immortal cartoons . . . but also SSA prexy . . . devastating imitations . . . hymns in rag-time . . . long, slow, wonderful grin . . . Inseparable pipe and hat . . . gentle wit . . . not a person, but an Institution! Charles Sailer, Jr. The Washington diplomat . . . guitar-playing gentleman . . . tailored to a T . . . dark, good looks ... a versatile social life . . . careful organizer . . . Charlie can put over a party or bond-drive . . . but smoothly! Virginia Eleanor Staman Flashing brown eyes . . . studden seriousness . . . oomph goes behind every effort . . . pre- siding over Gwimp or playing hockey ... a gracious dignity . . . the knack of making peo- ple feel at home . . . Jill Is definitely going up the hill. Robert K. Stone Pre-med . . . buf the accent ' s on music . . . master of Mozart . . . keeper of Cutting . . . heated controversies with musical friends . . . quiet appearances, with occasional outbursts . . . Bob sticks to his guns. Jeannette Strelt Chic as champagne . . . and twice as French . . . graceful blonde . . . Imported from Geneva . . . always on the go ■. . . a heart set to music . . . Toscanlnl her idol, history her meat . . . brilliant and blues-sInglng . . . ex-Phoenixwoman . . . toujours charmante. 37 Jeanne Theis Elf-lilce Jeannie . . . ingenuous eyes, Ingenious hands . . . wrinkles her nose when laughing . . . " Uncle Bob says " . . . Phoenix editor, Student Council . . . International background . . . tolerant understanding . . . friendliness and en- thusiasm . . . Vive la France! Eleanor C. Timbres Globe-trotting Nlckle . . . India, Russia, and all points east . . . breath-taking hair . . . dramatically Inclined . . . lover of good music, good conversation . . . wide-awake to the ways of the world ... a true cosmopolite. John Morris Trimmer Morrle . . . China-born and bound . . . once pre-med, now an engineer . . . optimistic out- look . . . uninhibited . . . president of Phi Delt . . . a yen for radio . . . solid athlete . . . he ' ll be back. Margaret van Boetzelaer Boots from tulip-land . . . well-travelled mis- tress of 4 languages . . . the can-can . . . " Toreador " In a bass voice . . . soya bean soup for the French hHouse . . . Chorus, class hockey, violin . . . both talents and friends are wide-spread. Jane Fairfax We!!s Unerring good taste . . . with an accent on Saroyan, Gilbert and Sullivan . . . pastels . . . famous for those railroad passes . . . capable and gentle . . . apple-cheeked, quiet-eyed . . . " so nice to come home to " . Dorothy Elizabeth Wlllenbucher Sugar and spice . . . Dottle ' s sincerely sweet . . . but a bundle of wit too . . . Student Councillor with an eye on law school . . . partial to Stolper and subbies . . . hard worker, hard player . . . more fun than a barrel of monkeys! 38 Margot B. Williams Nothing fazes Margot . . . cucumber coolness always ... an irresistible giggle . . . skillful seamstress . . . adds whiskers and grease-paint with an expert touch . . . often in her reverie . . . elusive but not exclusive . . . pixie with a sparkle in her eye. Paul Victor Wilson One intellectual, well-done . . . and seasoned with a subtle humor ... a philosophy of life . . . fiend for the filthy weed — once . . .stacks- dweller . . . keeps cool over his " hot-to-go " books . . . unusually appreciative of the little things in life. Milton Alexander Wohl Milt . . . pre-med with a weakness for English seminars . . . unconventional bridge . . . the sea-shore . . . and gadgets . . . always that happy smile . . . not too retiring . . . not too noisy . . . just right. Katharine Elizabeth Wolfe Long socks and loafers . . . daily schedules keep Kay calm and collected . . . never an 8 o ' clock — what ' s her secret? . . . that gleaming eye means a wicked wit . . . neat is the word for this generous gal . . . cool head, warm heart. Philip Keller Evans Subtle . . . sarcastic In a forgivable way . . . extreme versatility . . . Phi SIg, Phoenix, Social Committee Chairman . . . soccer and basket- ball . . . math his potent major . . . nonchalant and assured . . . disarming ... an Impeccable sense of proportion . . . Phil ' s greatest asset. Robert Gilbert Haney Bob . . . big guy, big grin . . . keen Insight into people and things . . . picturesque speech and patter . . . " Navy Blues " . . . Dodo-man . . . slightly sardonic . . . independent and honest . . . rugged Individualist . . . second Steinbeck? . . . could be! Second 3 runiord 39 Abner Howard Albertson, Jr. Happy heckler . . . ahead of his years In most things . . . inexhaustible energy and optimism in every daily routine . . . lacrosse letterman. soccer captain . . . keeps plugging at engi- neering too . . . dependable D.U. ... a quick smite and sharp remark . . . Ab. Adelaide Brolcaw Perenially rosy cheeks . . . cotton dirndls in mid-winter . . . abominable slang . . . Brokie ' s record collection rivals Cutting . . . intensely serious, intensely funny, but always intense . . . " Dr. Brokaw, I presume " . . . true to her con- victions and her friends. " B. J. bulbs! way Jennie Elizabeth Coates n her clothes, books . . . and light- . pig-tails . . . loudly patched over- English background, but loyal to Uru- . organ-music lover . . . straight-for- ..ard and to the point . . . colorful conversa- tion . . . expressive eyebrows ... a distinctive girl. Dorothy Jean Dana Tweeds and frankness . . . Dottle knows where she ' s going . . . " Calling Dr. Dana " . . . 3-var- sity woman . . . tailored and trim ... an able executive but always attractive . . . Triendly brown eyes . . . " Miss Swarthmore College. " Peter Dodge Pete . . . strictly New Yorker . . . deeply In- terested in theories of education . . . what ails the world . . . Stolper and Auden . . .tastes run- ning to Greenwich Village . . . Informality . . . red-heads . . . hard to please, but it ' s definitely worth trying. Anna Mary FItts Perky as her conversation . . . Fittsy ' s full of the old nick . . . All-College hockey team . . . con- tagious laugh even if the joke ' s on her . . . for- ever finding old friends in new places . . . never a dull moment with this redhead. 40 Patricia Fayre Frank From Phiily comes the sunshine girl . . . warm and vital . . . one of Mademoiselle ' s College Staff . . . chews gum like mad . . . bowling team manager, tennis varsity . . . bright colors, bright smile . . . life is pretty wonderful . . . " Gee whiz! " Wllla Freeman Smart little " critter " . . . nice telephone voice . . . eloquent poli sci arguments . . . Liberal Press, SN, and SSA keep her hopping . . . but there ' s still time to play that guitar . . . favorite color, pink — could that be significant? Ellen Clara Funke Botany-bug . . . friendly eyes that crinkle when she laughs . . . fond of Sunday symphonies ... fig newtons and funnies . . . ex-secretary . . . used to making every second count . . . uniquely tolerant. David Hapgood hlap . . . left college for that cold, cruel world . . . Chester defense planter . . . the ever-pres- ent cigarette . . . Interested In social questions . . . wine, -women and bridge . . . man of many moods . . . unique and stimulating. Frances Hill Morale builder-upper . . . loves high heels, high temperatures . . . indispensable to SN . . . en- tertainer supreme . . . solid Republican . . . Mr. Anthony to her friends . . . likes people . . . people like Pinky. Virginia D. Hood West Virginny hill-billy . . . gets such a big bang out of life . . . bubbling over with wild plans for anything . . . Ginga ' s main worry Is that she never worries . . . future doctor, guar- anteed to cure your blues. Aun ' u runiord 41 Dorothea M. Kopchynski One of those sweaters would hold two little Dot Kop ' s . , . diminutive but dynamic . . . hard and fast worker . . . SN. SSA, WSGA ... " I wouldn ' t stand for that! " . . . takes her job in life seriously . . . we ' ll be proud to say. " 1 knew her " . Mary Dorothy Lowens Care-free 4th Wester . . . square-dance regu- lar .. . laughs even at jokes she misses . . . back-bone of the SOC . . . half-owner of a mandolin . . . trans-Atlantic hopper . . . linguis- tic marvel . . . bluest of eyes . . . truest of friends. Abraham A. Lurie Avie . . . rations his words . . . painstaking, .thorough worker . . . envied for the only tool- box in college . . . perpetual pipe ... a double major — pre-med and physics . . . but calm ' s the word. John Brooks McCrory Mack or Jack . . . soccer flash . . . taste (and hair) runs to red ... Phi Delt with an ear-to-ear grin . . . future Manning . . . easy does it. Angelica B. Merrill Geka . . . stimulus of smoky bull-sessions . . . individualistic yet liberal . . . strong distaste for rules and rulers, Freud and cynics . . . fond of Sad Sack, Beethoven, the U.S.A. . . . Berg- man in her voice . . . Temper, temper! . . . but always that irrepressible sense of humor. Barbara Norfleet Nothing colorless about Bobby . . . bursts of gay glee . . . vim, vigor, and vivacity ... a peppy game of bridge and tennis . . . siren in slacks ... 3 departments wanted her, but Ec won . . . plenty of brain-power under that glamor-bob. 42 Janet Ho+son Jersey-bred junior miss . . . addlc+ed to men ' s shirts . . . oranges . . . sun-baths . . . sings, dances, acts, swims . . . but the next stop is Columbia Teacher ' s College . . . demure is Jan . . . but such diabolic harlequins! Hazel Hufson Huntley Hazel, but not hazy! . . . that halo hides a lot of common sense . . . Ec maior . . . doesn ' t sling the bull but takes it by the horns . . . king-sized nails and cigarettes . . . vivacious, active, friendly ... a tiny dynamo. Marjorle Louise Jeanne Disposition and smile: sunny . . . square-dancer with a real love tor the art . . . select group of close friends . . . Outing Club week-ends are part of a gay social life . . . math major and knitter . . . fun to know. Phyllis Kinkead " Sweetheart of E section " . . . but her heart ' s up In the Air . . . math whiz, In honors . . . who woulda thunk It? . . ■■. three-letter athlete i . . a little of the grecian goddess . . . flirtatious brown eyes . . . valentine girl. Barbara Knickerbocker " God ' s gift to the V-12 " . . . pioneer pipe- smoker . . . terror on horseback . . . takes things easy . . . gay times in Boston . . . " i double ' - ' . . . amazing knowledge of amazing things ... social anthropologist ... a cigarette voice . . . Nick. Jerome Kohlberg, Jr . A deep sense of fairness . . . hard-to-beat judg- ments . . . triple-president — class, MEC, Stu- dent Council . . . multl-commlttee-man . . . skips funch for tennis . . . Jerry has friends In every port . . . but his appetite Is bankrupting the Nooky! 43 Edward Hamilton Page " Big Ed " . . . interests as far-reaching as ' his rangy self , . . Social Committee . . . the flute and piano . . . Phoenix, football, women . . . strongly certain of his beliefs and ambitions . . . slightly aloof, thoroughly modern. ' Sylvia A. Peters " Peter, Peter " . . . you could put her in a pump- kin shell . . . little but a lady . . . smooth on dance-floor or skates . . . minutes-keeper for W.A.A. . . . dependable but never dull . . . gets the most out of herself and life Betty Roberts Good shoulder to cry on . . . and a good head above it . . . faithful waitress . . . dancing toes . . . jack-pot hitter, with 3 varsities to her credit . . . friends like her amicability . . . common sense . . . and those cookies from home! Catherine Sawyer Cool and languid . . . lover of great danes . . . knows something about everything . . . archery and farming today . . . occupational therapy to- morrow . . . honey-hair ... an air of nonchal- ance . . . careless sophistication . . . but Kay can cook too! Beatrice Dale Shoup Dale or Shoupee, but not Beatrice! . . . comes in half-pint size . . . Peter Pan look . . . happy on skis or a sailboat . . . " who doesn ' t want her potato? " . . . level-headed and thoughtful . . . ec honors . . . four-star feeling for the funny. Nancy Roberts Smith Lots of Smiths, but few as sweet as Nancy . . . lively enthusiasm . . . even when she waits break- fast . . . sports-lover but no muscle-woman . . . special weakness for a special Phi PsI . . . " all things nice " — that ' s what this little girl is made of. 44 Susan Smith Refreshing in+ellectual honesty . . . mischievous candor . . . Hemingway and Shakespeare en- thusiast . . . competent jitterbug . . . Susie loves a solid beat . . . English major, minoring in naval affairs . . . soft green eyes behind the cheaters . . . just a little mysterious. Gloria Spencer Initial reserve that fools you . . . T.S. Eliot de- votee . . . reads Greek just for fun . . . most talkative from 10 P. M. to I A. M. . . . " My Soul! " ... an Innocent look that forbodes mis- chief . . . soft and lovely voice . . . enchanting gypsy of Clothier . . . Glo. Barbara Swindell Radcliffe loses, Swarthmore gains . . . folk- dancing equestrienne . . . queen-like carriage ... a tactful way . . . deep set and expressive eyes . . . regal yet affectionate . . . truly a lady. Ann Taylor A Connecticut Yankee . . . " I ' m scared to a peanut " . . . but still an Ec major . . . con- stantly involved In an eternal triangle . . . peo- ple who bum cigarettes get in her beautiful hair ... a study in brown . . . horses, tennis, purple lipstick . . . smooth sophisticate. Carolyn Lincoln Taylor Potent punner . . . sings with the Chorus . . . hikes with the SOC . . . always says the unex- pected . , . perky and pug-nosed . . . sees the best side of everyone . . . try and ruffle Skee! Lilo Teu+sch Introducing . . . someone who loves to write papers! . . . hard worker, no grind . . . blue-eyed Lilo . . . almost always laughing ... or busy . . . frank and Independent ... an individual sense of humor . . . because she is an individual. juniors 45 Jane Torrey Curly-head . . . cartoon-collector . . . letters ad infinitum . . . modern dancer . . . definite opin- ions . . . reserved but worth knowing . . . her interest and Industry make learning an ad- venture. Norman Jules Winston " Blue-blood " . . . dreams of doctoring and golf- ing under 75 . . . likes boogie-woogie and Read- ing pretzels . . . averse to hard work and chiefs . . . don ' t do today what you can do tomorrow . . . but how about those A ' s In physics? Isabel Howland Witte Is, Issy. but preferably Isabel . . . hockey, div- ing, music, and art spell versatility . . . absent- minded or maybe just preoccupied . . . keen but never cutting . . . socially conscious ... a penetrating judge of people and things . . .• above all an individualist. Mary Ellen Yardley Steady conversationalist In math class . . . ab- hors unpunctual people and untidyness . . . adores good food, the Saturday Evening Post . . . outing club, tennis, hockey . . . always on schedule . . . " heavens! " George Busey Yntema Top-notcher In math . . . top-notcher In height . . . slow of speech, deep of thought . . . am- bitious to learn rug-cutting and Culbertson . . . never angry, always fair . . . next stop, the Air Corps. John Doane Morrison Johnny . . . always looking for the hole In someone ' s armor, often finding it . . . LTC ' er . . . youthful, ambitious ... a seeker In vhe field of education . . . astutely surrounds him- self with comfort of any kind . . . the warm, es- sential, human strings are there. 46 47 The sophomore class started off with a loud whisper in November, but the whisper increased to a full roar with their ingenious election of a President. Bulletin boards groaned behind posters bearing grotesque geometric spirals, threats and promises, and such poetic inspiratons as: " Off with the old On with the now Let ' s go forward With Myree Blue " JwMin 9 The five soap boxes in Parrish 30 attracted a great crowd with their humor and political forcefulness. Then the Big Day came. Soph- omores, or reasonable facsimiles thereof, went to the polls, and from the deluge of ballots Chuck Scriver emerged victorious, firmly supported by his fellow V-12 ' ers. Thus the spring semester saw the only organized " class " in college ready to do things. The class had grown, welcoming a Jhelr tndi large group of Navy and accelerating ex- freshmen. Came April 14 and an informal class dance in the Men ' s Gym to the tune of spring flowers and a lively band. The sophomores started their year with a de- termination to make theirs a " class " with real pre-war spirit. You had only to join the hilarious picnic which wound up the season to realize that the " class " and the " spirit " were there to stay. i lew U tood Bright and new In outlook, 106 freshmen blew into Swarthmore like a breath of sea- air last summer and fall. Most of them women, they delighted acceleration-weary juniors and seniors with their high spirits, good looks and sense of unity. The sophomores also found them very interesting — but much more attractive with their clothes upside-down, signs on, their newly-washed hair unpinned, and tails dang- ling, behind. A good old-fashioned Hell week was the result of much fiendish plan- ning. The freshmen showed that they had tal- ent too, with the summer opening of Club Roccatorso. The six curvaclous Quakerettes returned In the spring for another perform- ance and were again a smash success. Already slightly decimated Is the male section of the class, but the feminine quota continues to vitalize 3rd West, North Wing, and other freshman domains. They can look forward to an end of war within their time, perhaps even a peek at pre-Pearl hHarbor Swarthmore, before they too walk down the Amphitheatre steps. " .T tSK. fcW. ; ■. •? ■SlS ' i FAIVCY MEETING YOU HERE! HDLL DF HDNDH I hope to come back to a college where there are plenty of grinds who are not ashamed of a devotion to study for its own sake; where Collec- tion programs are still on a high-enough level to make some students retreat into their magazines, and varied enough to ' bring criticism from every segment of the student body. Where a person who has nothing remarkable about him is remarkable in- deed; where the process of education is a mutual cooperative struggle by student and professor — not passive absorption of dogmatic injection of knowl- edge; where the long-haired and the starry-eyed are valuable members of the college community; where the descent from the ivory tower can make political news; where rats and waterfights are the order of the day in Wharton hHall, and are con- ducted by a responsible student body; where the race up Magill Walk at 7:58 is a sporting event; where one matures but never sophisticates; where seniors don ' t take P. F.; where you know the prof and he knows you (but it doesn ' t do any good at exam time); where the midnight bull session is the chief cause of the 8 ' oclock doze; where time passes always faster, and new horizons open up more swiftly than you can explore the possibilities of the old. I hope that college is here when I come back. H. B. 19. A, C Robert Gammill 20. S Sqt. Richard Hurd 21. PW. Larry Weiicranti 22. Rois Campbell GM 3 e 23. Rujty De Burlo S l c 24. Robert Freer RT 3 c 25 A C Robert Dippy 26. Cpl. Fred Heitlcamp 27. Manhall Schmidt 28. Ensign Kenneth Snyder 29. Tech. 4 c Clifford Glllarr Jr. 1 PS 30. U. Joptha CarrBll, U.S.M.C.R. 31. Mc. Jamei Anderson 32. Pvt. WillUm PKelpt 33. Sgt. Richard Lyman 34. Lofit Townsend 35. Phillip Curtin, Msrchant Marina 36. Richard Chambers, RT 3 c 37. Robert Nicholl 38. George Haverjtick, RT 3 c 39. Tech. Bart Treicon 40. Frank Miller » HI 3? s- ' t liai. bzconis. a bLacs of cjxau niiLiiaxij au tszitu . . . it± iuuLj£.a ifaLLi coLiLa ts-LL muck or xaitza %ooni± ana miani(jki mazauciina . . . L ut todau ins. JVauu juniks-Z kuxxis. jjaii cuIzezz ones. tfiE. hLala ±nizt ±auntEZ£a bij . . . £.vs.zij zoom a ±tz£.amLLn£.d commoaitu nocv . . . ±tuau Li ins. aEiiz£.a EJ-j-Eci, i.LEEJ2 a nsczi- xazu aood, ana Laxnzi± an zviL . . . noiiE comE± onLij at LJ l2En cJ-fouiEi. . . . oz azouna ckot. ' c iiniE, in jizEJjazaiion joz iiiE muitEZ . . . iiEaai, bEciomE bEE-nivEi. . . . i.navin j, cvaxnincj, hzEEnina ao on, uIze tfiE run-nouiE at L onEU U±Lana . . . but all zu ' u ' cEa±Ei ai tahi azE LLonvi . . . LicjktEd Lvindocv± dazlzEn . . . tfzE cat-UfzE tzEad of tfiE ckiEfi. and tliE ±Locu bzEatkincj of EazLu lackEZi azE l kazton ± onLij iound±. Wf J .flftP ' ' . ?■ PASSING The Captain: Glenn G. Bar+le, Lieut., U.S.N. R. Now winding up Its sixth semester on board the U. S. S. Swarthmore, the Col- lege V- 1 2 unit is no longer the strange and mysterious entity it was a year ago. By now everyone understands where they come from, why they are here, and where they go. On the surface, things have been pretty much the same the last three semesters. After a sultry summer session which saw the departure of 49 Chinese officers and the arrival of new additions to the Ship ' s Com- pany, November I rolled around, and found the unit cut down to 250. By December, scuttlebutt was rampant that it was an the verge of extinction. But life went on . . . came the third Naval Open hlouse, on Jan- uary 12, and new issues of Scuttlebutt, edited by Sketch Cartoun and Jerry Levlne. Then March walked in like a lamb, and the Unit was reduced to about 200. The windows of A and B sections, now empty, looked strange and dark at night. Rumors continued to fly, and when everyone was sure of the V-12 ' ers departure. President Nason announced on March 29 that there would be a small unit at Swarthmore for the summer term. Chief Love and Lt. Reveley REVIEW But regardless of what happens, this will almost certainly be the last hialcyon to pre- sent the Navy upon Its pages. A glance backward reveals six hectic semesters of friction, adjustment, and assimilation. It was not an easy job for a small, highly Intellec- tual, Quaker college like Swarthmore to ab- sorb a large, military unit of disciplined men. The Ivory tower at first resented the invasion which made It necessary for curriculum, fac- ulty, and student life to adapt themselves to the new circumstances. Somehow It has been done, and today Swarthmore ' s naval unit has become more and more an impor- tant part of the College and much less an Isolated, antagonistic entity. Sailors have entered increasingly Into campus affairs, be- coming back-bone men on the Student Council, the Phoenix, and in the Little Thea- tre Club. Athletic and fraternities — per- haps the College Itself — could not have continued without this. Their gift has been great, and It Is appreciated. In the hope that they too have received something, something of the College spirit and attitude as well as of Its education, Swarthmore wishes the very best of luck to the men of Its V-12 unit. :rA i Si if ,i 5 SECTIDN A ' DF A SECTION IN 1944, B.C. (BEFORE CLOSED) In the top row, all the way across both pages, are Eugene Alexander fronn Philadelphia; Donald Anderson (Wichita. Kansas); William Autrey of Jonesboro, Arkan- sas: Walter Bally, also from the Quaker City; Norman Baker ( Reisterstown, Md.); Everett Barnett of Odessa Mo.; Thomas Barry (Rochester, N. Y.); Peter Becker from Buffalo; Bernard Bender (Delaware Co., Pa.) ; and Hugh Benet, Jr., of Baltimore, Md. The second row Includes Charles Best (Brooklyn, N. Y.); Joseph Birch of Cedar Rapids, Iowa; Irwin Blaustein, an- other Brook ' yn man; Grady Washington Bowers, Jr. (Jack- son Heights, N. Y.); John Brooks from Chicago; David Broscious [Sunbury, Pa.); Charles Brown from Wilming- ton and Robert Brown from Coopersburg, Pa.; Joe Bun- clch of Eveleth, Minn.; and John Carson (Upper Darby, Pa.) 60 THE NAVY -lZ UIVIT iX ; -.■ jSi- T. 1 W v Beaming for+h from the third row are Rodney Cath- cart o-f East Palestine, Ohio; Arthur Chandler of Nor- walk, Ohio; Russell Christie (Wllllamsport, Pa.); Theo- dore Cements from Easton, Pa.; Robert Clifford, a Baltimore man; James Cooper (Denton, Md.); Earl Cor- liss, Jr., of Aline, Oklahoma; Neal Davis (Omaha, Nebr.); Robert Englund of Alexandria, Minn.; and Everett Fran- cis from Wilmington. Starting off the fourth row is Robert Gamble (Cloquet, Minn.); followed by Albert Garton, then George Geiger, Jr., both from Philadelphia; Eugene Jaeger (Merlon, Pa.); Keith Leach of Litchfield, Ohio; Arthur Littleton (Cyn- wyd, Pa.); James McLaughlin from Bismarck, N. D.; Bruno Mussetto of Glasgow, W. Va.; Gerald Nolln (Woonsocket, R. !.), and Paul Pavlldes from Audubon, N. J. Enjoying the fifth row all to himself is James Sooter from Blue Jacket, Oklahoma. 61 SECTIDIV ' B DF B SECTION OF LONG AGO Philip Abowd from Fostoria. Ohio, starts off the first row, running all the way across; followed by George Bei- gel of Baltimore; Edward Bradley ( Ma honing town, Pa.) : Christopher Branda, Jr., from Norristown Pa.; John Coolce. Jr.. of Middletown, Conn.; Jesse Danton from Chester; Fredericlt DeWitt [ Wethersfietd, Conn.}; Joseph Dlllenbeclc (Saugus, Ca!.); Bernard Dolan of Enfield, 111.; and Alan Duire from East Orange, N. J. The second row begins with William Ege, Pittsburgh man; then Philip Evans, all the way from Philly; William Evans. Jr., a Chester " commuter " ; Hugh Eyerly (Mans- field, Ohio); Cioyde Fausnaugh of Hampton, Va.; Ed- ward Galligan from Pottstown, Pa.; David Gibler (Stark County, Ohio); Henry Gorjanc from Cleve ' and; Eugene Graczyk (Minneapolis); and William Haase of Jersey City. George Hagenback of Upper Darby is first in the third row; next comes David Ham of Peckville, Pa.; Robert Haney another Upper Darbyer; John Hastings from Sea- ford, Del.; Richard Helneman (Rossford, Ohio); John Henchel (Phila., Pa.) ; Frank Hendrickson from Spring- 62 THE IVAVY V-12 UNIT i r field, same state; John Heron, Jr., another Philler; Ron- ald Hill (South Norwalk, Conn.), and Tirrothy Hobson from The Nation ' s Capital. The fourth row of this once big company begins with Peter Holloway from Pittsburgh; is carried on by Sheldon Hughes of Canton, Ohio; Edward Johnson (Long Is- land); Howard Knipp, Jr., from Baltimore; Michael Kob- lanski (Jersey City); Howard Kraig of Brooklyn; William Lamdin (Foxwells P.O., Va.); John Lawrenson of Lowell, Mass.; Dah Yen Lee, also from Mass. — Cambridge; and Albert Lengyel (Trenton, N. J.) Theodore Ley of Pittsburgh begins the last lap. Row 5, followed by Wayne McCumber from Hayward, Wis.; John Ostrom (San Diego, Ca!.); Charles Scrlver from Minneapolis; Charles Spencer of Hopkinsvllle, Kentucky; Donald Tappan (Detroit); Thomas Warnock of Mt. Car- roll, III.; David Winne from Rexford N. Y.; and finally, Joseph Woodson (Washington, D. C). 63 SECTIDN C DF Jonny Bushne Company Commander C Sec+ion belongs to those whose last names hit the middle of the alphabet, but a few A ' s and Z ' s creep In. Edward Buchanan of Lorain, Ohio begins the top row; then comes Edward Burdette from Dover, N. J.; John Estey (Ephrata. Pa.); William Ford (Eatontown. N. J.); George Gohn, Jr. of Washington; H. Warren Jacobs from Upper Darby; Gerald Levine. Brooltlyn-Ite; Peter Liloia, Jr.; Nutley, N. J.; Frank Lockhart from Philadel- phia; and Charles Long (Southport, Ind.). The second row brings another Long — Howard — of Avondale, Pa.; also George Lutz (Birdsboro, Pa); Stan- ton Lyons of Beaver, Pa.; Elmer Maacit from Norwood, Minn.; Abraham Martin (Peckville, Pa.); Norman Mat- lock, the Akron Ace; Eugene Mauro of Tarentum, Pa.; 64 THE IVAVY V-12 UNIT ( v X John McCall (Sea ls!e City, N. J.): Hugh McCallum of Chipley, Fla. and John McCallum fronn Anthony, R. I. Comes row number three, and William McCally from Oakland, Cal.; Colin McLarty (yes, Swarthmore); Alexan- der McLean of Phila.; Charles Middleton from Yardville, N. J.; William Moore (Drexel Hill); John Morrison of Albany, N. Y.; John Murphy (Victor, N. Y.); Charles Nichols from Tucson, Arizona; Robert Nicholson from Upper Darby, and John Peterson of Trenton, N. J. Holding down the fourth row are William Tise, Spring- field, Mass. man; Thomas Trafzer of Marion, Ohio; and Joseph Ward from Pompton Plains, N. J. 65 SECTIDIV D " DF P ' s, Q ' s. R ' s and S ' s are the province of D Section, but its first row, running all the way across both pages, begins with Robert Bloom of Fall River, Mass.; followed by Car- roll Crawford (Baltimore, from way back) ; Thomas Dar- lington of Lansdowne; Robert Doane from Glenslde, Pa.; Leslie Feidler (Warren, Pa.); Francis Gallagher from At- lantic City; Jack Hall of Grand Rapids, Mich.; Verne Hoar, Jr. (Seneca, III.); Martin Kapp of Brooklyn; and John Kearney from Cleveland. The second row starts off with a bang — meaning Wayne Kreldler of — where else? — Yoe, Pa.; then Nelson Lons- dale, from Pittsburgh; Emory Samuel Lowry ( Harrlsburg) ; Donald Loyd of Washington, D.C.; Albert Malnwarlng from Philadelphia; Lee Mitchell (Evanston, III.); Clifford Peabody of Alexandria, Va.; Homer Perkins from Wil- mington; Howard Potter, also of Wilmington; and Boyd pulnt, another Evanstoner. Darell Rank from Wyomlsslng, Pa. starts off the third GG THE IVAVY V-12 UNIT ' i JM ' ir row, followed by Frank Register of Perry, Fla.; Paul Ren- delson, a New Yorker; Raul Rischia (Tarentum, Pa.); George Rodock of Wilkes-Barre; James Roseman from Red Lion, also Pa.; David Rowe (Phila.); Franklin Sandt of Easton, Pa.; Richard Scarpitti (Erie, Pa.); and Fred- erick Schofield, another Philadelphia man. Beginning the fourth row is Joseph Schott of Newark, N. J.; followed by David Seymour from the VIll; Harold Shaw of Wyncote, Pa.; David Solt (Allentown); Robert Stoll from Niles, Ohio; Hildreth Strode of Amherst, Va.; Leslie Tait from Brockway, Pa.; Charles Taylor (Emienton, Pa.); Theodore Thoma of Upper Darby, and Charles Timm, from another Philadelphia suburb, Narberth. Lone Ranger of the fifth row is Bernard Toscani of Philadelphia. 67 SECTIDN ' E DF One of the biggest, E Section begins its first row, reading all the way across, with Robert Alders of Youngs- town, Ohio: John Ensign from Rochester, N. Y.; Joseph Fabian (Kittaning, Pa.]; Robert Gage of New Orleans; Paul Harrison ( Moy ' an-Ros; Valley); John Hayes fronn Swarthmore; CSarles Hough of Ambler, Pa.; John Hun- ter, III (Bloomfleld, N. J.); Charles Kaercher of Phila- delphia and William Kline from Upper Darby. Joseph Labrum, a ' so of Upper Darby, begins the sec- ond row, fol ' owed by James Lee from Washington, D. C ; John MacMillan (Vineland, N. J.); Robert Marcellus of Belvldere, III.; John Mitchell from Duluth, Minn.; Walter Monschein (California, Pa.); William Radel, a Phoenix- ville. Pa. man; Louis Schuster of Riverdale, Md.; Richard Schwertner, representing North Hills, Pa.; and Emor Shep- ard from Council Bluffs, Iowa. The third row begins with Wins ' ow Shoemaker (Media, Pa.); Donald SItelley from Louisville, Ohio; Lester Smith of Waynetown, Ind.; Aubrey Smoot, Jr. (Georgetown, Del.); Roderick Specht of Middletown, N. Y.; Howard 68 THE NAVY V-12 UNIT 0 Stoertz, Jr. (Philadelphia, Pa.); John Synnestvedt from Bryn A+hyn, Pa.; Nicholas Szabo of Perth Amboy, N. J.; Frank Trlnkle (Nazareth, Pa.); and Richard Unger from Phoenlxville, Pa. Charles Benschoten of Roselle Park, N. J. Is first in the fourth row, followed by Howard Van Cleave of Indepen- dence, Mo.; Thomas Vilushis from Hazelton, Pa.; Gordon Walker (Moorestown, N. J.); David Wenner from Still- water, Pa., and William Wenner of Elgin, III.; Robert Wernert (Louisville, Ky.); Milton Westphal, Jr., from Lansdowne; Kimber White of Hilton Village, Va.; and Morton Wigman (Philadelphia, Pa.). Beginning the bottom row is Olin Wiland from Haver- ford (!); then John Wilkinson, Jr., of Detroit; David Wil- liams (New Waterford, Ohio); Ernest Wilson from Holly Oak, Del.; David Work of Elwyn, Pa.; Clayton Wright (Stratton, Ohio); Lawrence Yearke from Wellsvllle, N. Y.; and last on the list, Norbert Zakolskl from Toledo, Ohio. 69 y t ' ounci the 1 -12 ( iock At six a. m., 0600 Navy time, but an ungodly hour in any language, the bugle is blown by " Hot Lips " Schmittle, oldtimer around Wharton, or Trinkle, of the lilting notes and cigars as large as he is, who makes you appreciate Schmittle. From the recess of E Section comes (or used to come) the bellow of Doug Douglass, possessor of a vast store of miscellaneous information besides his " cheerfulness " in the early dawn. To his call of " out of your sacks " , the sleep-drugged trainees arise and fumble into some kind of attire. By 6:10 they are out on the back quad knocking themselves out at morning calisthenics in the dark. After twenty min- utes of such sleep-dispelling endeavor, they retire to their rooms and throng ten-deep in the head, getting ready for the coming day. The bugle sounds chow call and the V-12 ' s fall out by companies. Standing at attention, each platoon responds to the bark of big. Battalion Commander Tom Vilushus, of the Hazelton accent and warming grin. Adjutant Ray Winch — all lean 6 feet 5 inches of him — gives out with the announcements. Then, with rough, tough, sturdy Pitchelberger of Golden Glove fame carrying the ag for C Company, they go swinging up to chow goaded by the sharp cadence of Boots Bennett, one of the Civil Engineering boys. The chow line is a place of the wide-awake and talkative; " Dakota " Lee, quick-witted mite, rambling on about the career of any and all inverte- brates; Dick Burroughs, looking through space and pondering Structures, and " Big Charlie " Barnett, who takes his excess energy out on the Commons dance floor. Breakfast over, the run for eight •5C o ' docks begins, classes varying from Strength of Materials to Calculus to Loafing in Commons. Somewhere in the morning schedule comes PT v here one and all suffer under a rock-hearted chief who builds muscle and harmless antipathy with equal ease. The chow call blows, formation again, and the Unit moves up to Parrish, stimulated by a ferocious appetite and the orders of " Right Flank March " Rath, tall, dark, self-contained engineer. Comes afternoon, comes labs, comes Charlie Best, happy-go-lucky commuter between Princeton and Swarthmore, and Jack Peterson, of the ruddy com- plexion and grin that functions equally well for physics lab or Commons. Four or five o ' clock ter- minates the lab, and sports practice begins. During the football days of fall, big, blond " Boobs " Andrews opened the holes in the opposing line, allowing Joey Dillenbeck, C Company ' s com- mander, to go crashing through. Back in the field were Al Duke, swivel-hipped half-back and D Com- pany Commander; Lee Mitchell, who deserted Commons for Hicks; and the mighty man of the team, Mac McClosky. Jake Earley, high scorer and co-captain of basketball, used to race down to the Field House with Mac McCrory, tall terror of the bull sessions. But now that Spring ' s arrived, the young men ' s fancies turn to thoughts of baseball and track. Play- ing first is Bill Brodie, well-rounded habitue of Hicks, and jitterbug extraordinaire. The Pittsburgh Flash, " Bosun " Holloway, talks it up from the pitching mound to " Yo " Kreidler, who is the essence of form. One of the outstanding pitchers of collegiate base- ball, a Lehigh gift to Swarthmore, is long and lean Bob Lobell. - r V yr ■v ' • ' - Out on the oval, Neil Gilmore, another C.E., sails between the uprights of the pole vault, while Rudy Lambert, calm, capable and mature, pounds around the halt mile. But the V-12 ' er must watch that bugle all day, and at 6:30 it blows chow call again, and another muster is in order. Here more announcements and the inimitable Sketch Cartoun, fluent M. C. and sales promoter de-luxe, steps forth brandishing an- other idea. Then up to chow and the night ' s ac- tivities. The Student Commons is the Mecca of the lost and pleasure-seeking, where food, dancing, co-eds, and bridge abound. Here the military mantle is lifted in a cloud of smoke from the V-12 ' ers shoulders, and here his myriad talents flourish. Karl Hinrichs, Culbertson ' s chief apostle and crucifier of any unwary partner, is listening attentively to the bid of Chiquoine, he of the whiskey tenor and pas- sion for neurology. On Tuesday nights the Navy band sounds forth under the guidance of happy, hearty Jim Stoudt. Pounding the disassembled drum is Bill Wenner, enthusiastic promoter of a hundred- odd campus activities, and swinging out on the floor is " Moon " Moonshine, center of a gaping crowd. Gil Riley, whose primary exertions consist of a hot game of ping-pong, observes from the side-lines. Security hour and the blowing of Tatoo reminds a few late stayers: Irv Stanton, roller skating and E. E. enthusiast, dashes out, closely followed by Ed Bradbury and Benjo Avery. Back to Wharton they go, to study or hit the sack, as conscience dictates . . . taps, a quieter campus, and preparation for tomorrow. i-iandi. nscu and ±nLnu ±iLLL . . . cviili an aiz or uoaikjuL cotnh.Eis.ncz. and a±±uzanc£ . . . bxiant tnodzxnitu ladiatLna rzonz it± LaL oxaioiiE± and Libxaiu ... a ±uniL ' oL or : Lsja%tnmozE i f2Zoa%s±i. . . . ins. cotmadz or -J ' lotts.i, cJ-j-Lcki, jDzardiLzu , LLnzmi tiij crfaLL, inz J-iDxaxu . . . togzilizz inziz roxni ikz nucLzui of a coLLzaz tnai Ijzueuz± in tnz Louz of cnoLax nihi. --- ACTING CHAIRMEN OF DEPARTMENTS Clockwise: Profesior PETER VAN DE KAMP, Di- rector of Sproul Observatory; Professor ARNOLD DRESDEN, Methematlcj; Professor MARY AL- BERTSON, History; Associate Professor J. ROLAND PENNOCK, Political Science; Assistant Professor LUZERN LIVINGSTON, Botany; Assistant Profes- sor LYDIA BAER, German; Professor EDWARD H. COX. Chemistry; Professor E. H. BREWSTER, Classiet; Professor CLAIR WILCOX, Economics; Professor WINTHROP R. WRIGHT, Physics; Pro- fessor WOLFGANG KOHLER, Psychology; Profes- sor PHILIP MARSHALL HICKS, English; Pro- fessor SCOTT B. LILLY, Engineering; Visiting Profes- sor C E. McCLUNG. Not pictured are: Pro- fessor Edith Philips, Romance Languages and Pro- fessor Brand Blanshard, Philosophy. See next page for new faculty members. NEWCDMEHS to " faculty row ' within recent semesters were Vera French (Psychology), Luther Mansfield, visiting English professor from Williams, Philippe Soupault, seen below in one of his French seminars, Fred Spry Engineering), hielmut von Erffa, new head of the Fine Arts Department, and Jose Amaral of ish. Others not pictured were Roger Soltau and Carlton Qualey who came to the history depart- ment. Several " old-timers " like Professor Robert Spiller and Dr. Brand Blanshard left, while temporary absentees in- cluded Bryce Wood, sent to the San Francisco Conference, and W. hi. Auden and Wolfgang Stolper, both in England now. l SnARY Charles Valentine, Technical Director; and Dave Linton, Gen- eral Manager, during Fall and Winter. TRDTTEH TENAIVT VJOUf " My how you ' ve grown! " — old cliche that is — can be said of SN as truly as of any five year-old. Preparing to celebrate its fifth birthday next November, the Swarthnnore Network now boasts a large, enthusiastic staff of announcers, engineers, writers, and directors. Under Manager Dave Linton, the equipment has been gradually rebuilt and expanded for greater flexibility, ease of control, and quality of transmission. The most impressive array of controls is in the Master Control room on the top floor. There all programs are put on the air at the correct time, or sent to other places for recording or auditioning. Push buttons con- trol the routing of program circuits; meters and monitoring loud speakers provide a con- stant check on the program. Announce- ments for recorded programs are made from an adjoining booth. The Master Con- trol room and announcing both are the most recent additions to SN ' s plant, and were de- signed by the staff, with sound-proof walls and double plate windows. Big programs come from two studios on the first floor, or from one of the remote points which SN has wired for sound, such as Clothier, where David Tudor gives a weekly organ recital. The " Cavalcade of Great Drama " has presented one-hour adaptations of classics, and the round-table discussion, " It ' s Up To You " , has stimulated Below, right; Bob Landon, Music Director. Not pictured are Barbara Knickerbocker, Secretary; Howard Sachar, Spring Production Director; Ward Edwards, Winter Production Direc- tor; Irving Dayton, Chlet Engineer; John Pessolano, Winter Program Director. L otleae tati V f ion thinking on many important topics. But by far the largest part of SN pro- grams are good music. Making use of Cut- ting Collection and the talents of musically inclined staff members, the station has pro- vided a balanced diet of serous muse. The crack of dawn brings the " Early Bird " pro- gram, staffed by Navy men, and appealing to Whartonites with its popular music and chit-chat. Most exciting news recently has been the invitation for SN to join In an Intercollegiate network with six other colleges, each to orig- inate some of the programs which will be broadcast over all. SN is rapidly moving into big-league radio — who k nows what an- other five years will bring? neitUi. ai ikz jooi oj- its liiLL . . . cotntoriaL ' U and zxctu- itV£ . . . ilzz axLiiocxai ot aoxmitoxi£.± . . . aLnio±i lQxitLi.n Li. iti. Locir-iLuncj xucjq£.dn£.i.± . . . iii aloot ana caxsLzi.± za±£. . . . Li± j-atni j-La(. or oj- ihs. cxackLinq rlzz, ins cub ot aaniszL isa . . . ijs.t d£.c£.J2iLv£. Li. th.L± HanauLL tacaaz . . . ikz Loaq£.± th. ob cuLt i actLi.- ' Ltu . . . iuaEni (-ounaLL nzs tLnqi axz cnanqLnq our uvzi. . . . cjq- fmEtLnq± axz cnanqLnq ins. uuzi. or oinzx± . . . ins. zixLncj nzsEt ikzLz taie ai C onauai . . . aancE± and fiLcnLci ars hzLncj ciEaizd bij iliz ocLaL L omnzLiizs . . . and fax abovz, Jz acn and JDazinoczn Encnani i iE iotuEZ or jSond. ' -rWf DF THE WDMEIV, BY THE WDMEIV . . . . and for the women is WSGA, their student government association . . . this year ' s big reform was In the executive or- ganization — hall presidents were substi- tuted for Prexy and Vice-President of Dorms and Exec secretary, in the Executive Com- mittee . . . this meant greater efficiency and more direct representation. In January the November ruling against wearing slacks in the dining room was re- voked after hot debate ... a laundry room in the basement of Parrish has been pre- pared for large-scale washings . . . baggage from the station to Parrish is to be trans- ported in the W.A.A. station wagon . .-. new fire instructions have been issued . . . all add up to keeping Swarthmore on an even keel . . . W.S.G.A. means business. CT j ' 1 .. ' Qi . 1,1 f . 1 III, n i«y rV ' f- 1 ll Summer WSGA: Harrief Frorer, Nancy Edwards, Kitty Strong, Jan Locke, Joan Buesching, Barbara Gawthrop, Nina Balfour. Winter WSGA (not pictured): President, Joan Buesching; Vice-President, Har- riet Frorer; Secretary-Treasurer, Jlng Schauffler; Personnel, Miriam Douglas; Activities, Nina BaJ-four; Vocational, Lisbeth Crowell; President of Dormitories, Sally MacLellan. Back row: Frank Ludemann, Dick Burrowes, Dan West, Jim Sfoudt, Marvin Kapp, Bill Brodle, and Jerry Kohl- berg. Front row; Warren Uchl- moto, Jean Thels, Dorothy Wlllenbucher, Barbara Ray- mond, Joan Bueschlng. Jill Staman. STUDEIVT CDUIVCIL Any day in the first month of each semes- ter, you, while careening into lunch, are likely to have a long, mimeographed sheet thrust into your hands. But wait! Don ' t scribble your lab notes on it or start mak- ing airplanes. This is a ballot, (B-A-L-L-O-T) composed of Student Council nominations made by the previous semester ' s Council, and by petitions from all and sundry. The time has come for the Twelve Chosen Ones to be chosen. As soon as the results are tabulated, the new Council goes into office, and the first meeting is highlighted by election of offi- cers. This winter, Jerry Kohlberg of the V- 1 2 unit was our energetic and diplomatic President. During those first cold and snowy days, the Council was busy with its fairly new job of appointing students to committees like Admission and Collectons. Improve- ments in Commons were made, as well as investgations on everything from the possi- bilities of more informal arm-chair discus- sons to reducng the prce of lunch. Came Spring house-cleaning days, and a turn-over was made with new elections. Again a Navy man stayed at the helm as Jim Sfoudt was chosen President, Joan Buesching, Vice-President, and Es Moore, Secretary. This new group has gone full- steam-ahead in the making of a bigger, bet- ters Commons, appointing committees, and most important of all, revising the MEC. SSA, UIVLIMITED Shift in emphasis by the Swarthmore Student Association this year . . . from com- munity meetings to a more actively func- tioning body . . . first step in this direction was the O ' Rourke campaign, begun July 18 . . . tireless workers mimeographed cir- culars, organized precincts, pounded pave- ments canvassing . . . not until December 5 was the 4,128 Wolfenden majority certain. Winter Officers: Standing: D. Burnham Terrell, President; Ira Wender. Seated: Chris Dorsay, Treasurer; Amy Roosevelt, Representative-at- Large; Paul Seabury, (Spring President) Lada Hulka, Sec- retary; Isabel Witte, Organizing Chairman. Then came participation in affairs of local government ... In city elections, registra- tion of voters, working with labor groups . . . but lectures and discussions weren ' t com- pletely abandoned . . . Faulkner on Racial Problems . . . Soltau on the Mandate Sys- tem . . . Manning on post-war conscription . . . Pinky Terrell chairman again until Paul Seabury took over . . . under both, the SSA continued to attract the alive and awake ... to think and speak freely ... to bring the ivory tower closer to earth. PS Ime Kyut . . . for fun, and the Social Comnnittee takes over . . . summer swimming parties . . . picnics in Crum . . . barn dances . . . Club Rocca Torso rocks the campus . . . tea dances . . . comes fall, and Es Moore and Dick hieckman plan things . . . Pink Elephant Prom to help the New Year In . .a Truth and Consequences party . . . all-college sings . . . Faculty Formal . . . Rhumba Night . . . co-ed week-end . . . WSGA . . . big excitement this year were the 3 groups of Allied officers out on different week-ends . . . English, Polish, Australian . . . entertained with teas and dances . . . Spring trips in . . . Jan Locke and Phil Evans take over . . . Club Roccatorso returns . . . more informal dances . . . Saturday night movies, of course ... all these mean ar- rangements, decorations, chaperons, food . . . the Socal Committee has a huge and endless job . . . and does It well. (At top o ' f page) Standing: Bill Wright, Sue Reynolds, Mim Douglas, Jerry Kohlberg, Bob Haney. Seated: Bill Kinnard, Es Moore, Dick Heckman, Jan Locke, Moo Dutton. I» t ' i a IzundrEu. ininai. . . . axcrn-uaui. aLEanzina in tkz moon- iiulit . . . cLoii.ts.xi bxEatnincj aianitu ana cnaxin . . . inz hzacz or a nionaiizxLi aaxaan . . . Hi. auizt cuLtuzs ana J2Eni.iuzn£.i.i. . . . but tnzxs. i± £.xcit£.ni£nt too ... a nzLv J-ittLs. h.£.atx£. ( Lub htau . . . canaLs-Liant ana L nxi±tma± uE±bz%± . . . zcnos± or ins (lJzcn£±t%a . . . cnamlj£.r niuiic ana nionoLoquEi, . . . tns. X auij jDana in CoLLEction . . . asaicatsa to tnz attiitic ii. CLotniEX, ns-t iocusx . . . LovELiEit EXJ2rzi.±ion or tnz VExticaL ana iasaL . . . LzliiakEX-LilzE, iti racE lEaxanincj tliE ±kiE± aboijE. i LITTLE THEATRE Little Theatre has had its full share of war-time troubles, what with lack of time, loss of the Workshop theater in Trotter, and — need we say — the manpower shortage. Nevertheless it has managed, under Its men- tor, Seyril Rubin, to fill the last calendar with productions both experimental and tra- ditional. hiighlight of the summer term was the American Vaudeville production of " The Doctor in Spite of hHimself " , formerly by Moliere. The salient featre of this truly im- promptu exhibit was Bud hHughes ' inspired adlibbing in the title role ( " pardon me while I toss out an eyebrow " ). Verdi Hoeg and Liz Lucas also contributed to the riotous spirit of the play. Shakespeare ' s " Taming of the Shrew " ar- rived a few days before Christmas; this time no attempt was made at modernization. The solidity of Dick Southworth ' s Renais- sance set was something new and gave the by-now-all-female stage crew a bit of trou- ble. Arky Chambers and hHelen Glenzing were tamer and tamed, but Auden compli- mented Win Poland on being a " sly little bitch " . Shakespeare proved his popularity by bringing in large audiences and a record village box-office. After the holidays, the Laboratory Thea- tre, LTC ' s junior varsity, put on Shaw ' s one- acter, " The Dark Lady of the Sonnets " as a Collection show. Karen Gelert directed. As the hHalcyon went to press. Little Thea- tre was rehearsing its major spring produc- tion, " The Ascent of F-6 " , with its co-author Auden helping out, and both faculty and outsiders as well as students taking roles. SWARTHMDHE Si inai f . . . and plays foo, of course . . . , but the spotlight this year was on the new Navy Glee Club and its album of recorded Swarthmore songs . . . Sketch Cartoun ' s shenanigans in Collection sent subscriptions over the 450 goal-line. . . . On the fire as the hialcyon went to press was an all-girl musical comedy . . . Sunny hlarris is general manager . . . Naval Annex patients to be the lucky previewers of this morale-builder. . . . Also keeping in tune is the All-Girl Chorus . . . their Collection and Latin-Amer- ican programs . . . singing at the Naval Hospital. . . . the Navy Swing Band, swinging it In Commons on Tuesdays ... or at Navy Open hlouses. . . . The Orchestra ... an enthusiastic group keeping classical music alive. . . . Cutting Collection . . . 4,000 records, the world ' s best . . . come and get it. . . . Chamber Music group . . . flutes and strings get together at Dr. Dresden ' s . . . just for the fun of it. . . . concerts . . . Mr. Sorber ' s " Die Winter- reise " . . . the Laubin ' s program of Indian songs . . . the Leschin sister ' s 2-pIano con- cert . . . and on the side . . . after dinner jam-sessions, Impromptu quartets . . . there ' s a lot of talent tucked away here . . . it ' s Grieg ' s Concerto, not " Accentuate the Obvious " that you ' re likely to hear whistled . . . fine music is appreciated at Swarth- more. a sisetw. ones, a maLs. jixouinaE, iti fLoor notu knocu± hns tzzad of LirniEZ rest . . . hut hzLotv, ikz u±uxhza. liLLL IzoLci i,cvaij . . . cut- iina ins. rib buna a%s.£.nn£.±± oj inz boot . . . knoivLncj ins t irLL ana nEaxibx£.ak or conibsicHon . . . ins. tes,L oj hotvEX in inziz azm± . . . qzoLvinq ±cviTtzx ana ±tzonqs.% . . . aii-couEzinq tnat tnE bnui-icaL na± a jiLacE in ikii nzEntaL cuozLcL . . . ana nioit im- J20xiantLu, Lzazninq tliE zsaL ms.anincj± or uiciozu ana aEjEat. HOLD THAT LINE! frs of Uj, - Owls Swamp Swarthmore, 34-12 anien On t? " eat p Powerful First-Half Drive ' ronTlJlt ' " ' ' ' ' WfcjH - lllf rft, Gt . ' " rl ' S all-civilim team blasted right anil raced 30 jMrds I t ' Ol]nr1 1 : ihmorcS hopos (or revenge of last ;„„ He ao m - - ■ QS 1 J -...defrat i ilh a first h,lf -I-— - " ' ajf «,. J: ' ° " ' afrcr, ■ ' " " ccy " ro n- f ' « p a,. „„ °° « for six mot Atlantic g dC City Team Field Goal red if « ekvc " - " « St , Kinds 01 ■- , ' a,a bnUi fGriddeTsJo First Victory X, w . Outclass Franklin Marshall Jj--- - 1 5 Swarthmorf u. W3»on Scores :.- - q iccond quarter Carl of spi showed plenty first iril Mac, ■nc Camel gnddcfi .hoo« o " - lo,u., pox ! " ■ Saturday ' " " " 7. rolled to victor, over Fr«vkl,n and Mar •Ml college. 2. to 0. J J ' ' T ' l«B history now .tand. at 1) «_ .„:_ 9— -ihmore anaio ' t 19 to ' - team L «„,e«e.:i .Ke most well balanced oatfit that Swarthmore ha. neen for ome t.mc The «cond team .tood on equal ground with the fir« in yard, gained, ruil..ng and pajiing. ' McClotkey, Trnnii Stariini! lecond half opcf ncnty yard line, the! rolled to victory over Frudtlin and Ma. •hall college. 2» to 0. J J ' J T F. «£ M. icriM, one o MctlotKey. ■ ■ " — 1 g I ' lCiS ' baU history now .tand. at " , , ,, J AA TKy ' ! i_f„» .hmore agaio.t 19 for F. Starting second half opc |V|t. loma... y - " f a Kyoal n ' ' : Trl , nsot=s«- gently.. 3-0 r- iVev: e - sirlcMv: " ' D. ' rarj,,,,, , " y Over p . ' ' wiore iiuwt:u pien looked like tlicir ■c. The surgo was short . as Lcc MitthcH, r-icing end, was hit, stumbled forw.ird .$ driven lo the ground by a twin H V ---- - thrown by two Temple men. Thy - " j I!fl TW!r.[oshey takcd -x dive n !■ ■ ;- t-ickle and threw an overhand Lu jI u. - ■ ■» 4 l Tn.O J ' Winiicrd on the left vjf ' •■ J XwT NW - - nn Seasons L asv .r...; , . ) ...-a. l«.te " -- ■■ ' - W„ roo at l j . .,. lons- ;- ,„„ ,„o . _ a 6l° ' . ' " " • s " coo ,„us » = " • TlicWinf and .. much im- j alio ; from , „iuw? P«,orf, ,t. " ' ■ " ' " re-, ' ' " cu., ' " " l .ev ... " ' ' ' Vta I s «tvfi« (cOc. Vevf,,rv «.»-•;;, ,lsc V " " - ' - „ iu« " " „ end t " " ' , t v- . s ' linP V °° ,( the tcfiu nude iw ;„ ,;(uUy " -■ ' - " S " ' ' ,; !tds.n.ocncnsV „d s° ' " s ' ' Vai and M« ' ' ;° After Lee M.tha . ,„j,d o, ,Ue first .« ' ■= « ' , " . " uaket ' . tov " pass Vo ' ' " .. the! -. bloc (osins- .US s vOOtS ' _,i set s ' " , ... n»n- ■ ' ' : - I a ' ' " ' " Tee io ' cent ' ' Vii ' the tVt " " " ' , -tetccPV " " ' Jtsves d ' ' .1 set SI " - t ' " V, es (unsW ' " I i.iy ' ' " in- VxstVs t " ; v,„c " ' , ,1 WW .taVcn fieW. ° " evi ' « " ' ' • . l " • " mc- l ' ° ' ; Vatom " -- ,„.n «- . „ W-cV» ' " ' ■ r ' :::,n.. tA ' bV nsn- ' ' ' " ' ' - ' ' tch -S,.. V» (unib " " , ol « ' " ' ,, neat - " ' ' l ' " ' ' ' Tuv ' ' » ' " " ' Vdo " ' O " ' ' t,oty " " ' ::::;. " --.i,e.-rt- J lor 1 open- in t ' ,5. yard ■ rslng ,a.- 9, di; position- waiting - trrd " " ' " ° ' live n.u ' ' - ' " " " ' . , ... minui poll loolt ball play b-« ' insie- " " , the old Stall pi-,. O " - ' " . " " ' Ued - , bul ' ■ ' " " " P V-... Sssat ' Vilushi. fli ' Pl « " ' - ' tXon y ' ( the driv jrd i went ard arly Beat . ivc P» ' . .,,, is victory S-- " ;. unseofs- ' of i ' ' «a»n, bfS .too. u« The saga of the 1944 football season should be written in two parts. With Cap- tain hiarry McCloskey leading a squad notoriously lacking in weight, the Garnet opened by absorbing a 13-7 setback at the hands of Ursinus. The next invasion was by the Atlantic City hHellcats and the veterans left Swarthmore on the long end of a slim 3-0 count. After this, the Garnet traveled to the Temple Stadium and although Dan Wingerd pulled the freak of the season by picking up a grounded lateral and racing 30 yards to a touchdown. Temple came out ahead 34-12. The Muhlenberg game was a sad affair all the way around. The two teams were evenly matched but Swarthmore had an off-day and came home swallowing a 33-6 defeat. The new term brought new blood to the scene, however, and the situation reversed completely. From Penn came Art Littleton and Ed Marshall. Ray Winch, up to this time, an end, switched over to tackle and really found himself. Dave Work became eligible and took over the other tackle slot. With the line bolstered thus, the backs got a chance to show their stuff and the Garnet teed off by beating F. and M. for the first time since 1927 by a 28-0 score. N. Y. U. was the next victim in a track meet that wound up with Swarthmore bringing home a 21-0 win. „ s The game of the year, to be long remem- bered, took place at Princeton the following week-end. Work put a place-kick between the uprights for the only score and the Garnet won, 3-0. The final encounter found the Garnet traveling to Urslnus and taking sweet re- venge In a 13-0 win, making the fourth in the victory streak that capped the season. ' 4fr Bacic row: Coach Dunn, Heclcman, Wertheimer, Rich- ards. Goudsmll, Edwards, McCrory, Henchel, Rawson, R. Brown, Evans, Clements, Manager Krick. Front row: Sundt, Specht, Rank, Kinnard, Hough, Al- bertson, Pichtelberger, Gilmour, ToscanI, Carson, De- wiH. SOCCER Coach Bob Dunn made the best of a bad situation to guide the Garnet soccer team through a schedule against the best teams In the East and emerge with three wins and four losses. The team opened by blanking Lehigh, 4-0 in a one-sided battle, with Kinhard bagging two goals. Next on the list was Muhlenberg, which also suffered a white-washing, 1-0, as Kinnard scored again. When Princeton ' s Tigers showed up a week later, they met the same fate, being beaten i -0 on a scorcher by Harrison. But, like all good things, the semester ended and with it, the winning streak. Evans replaced hiarrison at center-forward and John Henchel took over at center half. Ed Rawson landed Sutor ' s fullback post. From there on in the going was tough and the booters lost to Penn, Temple, Navy and Cornell by scores of 4- 1 , 3-1, 5-0, and 2-0, respectively. six; r== - Jrv: " " -- " Ult th.,,- , . ; " " " ■ - moldy, «.„ . t f ,n = . . our ' ■■——7. Ulo l tJ-roU i-l, It ,l ' " i ; ago f ,j,- , " " ■ " from rl " ' " " " ' kl ' ' " H fccpi , It ' -tr « ,, " sidf.! ' " sen} toots. to ■ " ice ,J; , « ' T Z ' ' S " " ' Jo " % ' " " Vt »-. ' ' ' " " i :: ' " ' C ' f!N " - " " " ■- 4 - c " . tzi " " ■« T 0, ters. !.ld «vi6 ' t. tji " » k t« » ' ot = ' I •.nS ' AC ' " " ' " m,). and iw " kick " o A.- ' «i ' - ' " ' „, C« " n» P l ' Less a«a " ' ; " ' ' . ' ; ' " " iL-s s -- •■ ' Procc-e = onlv o- home th, •Hjj JOWcx- irri ■er, ' 7s be- to ta i-o„.„. ' " ' " cfc,. ■ forf in ThrUling F f t fi- rJ Vrni rec»— • kowevcr. oia WJrtii„„,., .- " " " ' ' ■ " ■Jed .1 ),.,._ puy. opOpe Th. G. io a c sTigersWin. - Cutright Sta , . j ' arncr and )ener 39- W1, MJson ' utnght Stars; Haverford Next " d orth „„ ,- . 70-3O P " V atucfc. ; ' » last v , ' " ■ " - " " Uusp cious. ' « ' moving Vili,. S ' e and ne " • " •=1 occa.i, SHDDTING STARS The basketball season could not be called a success, since Coach Bill Steson ' s charges emerged victorious in only six of eleven games. He was, however, able to produce a fair team that went through a tough schedule for a school of Swarthmore ' s size. The season opened with losses to Villa- nova, 39-32, Princeton, 50-42, and Penn, 63-34. In the first two games. Garnet failure at the foul line hurt considerably. Swarth- more then evened its record by winning from Villanova, 40-39, F. and M., 47-41 , and Ihe Navy Yard Marines, 38-30. The next game was with then undefeated Muhlenberg at Allentown, and in the second " C „ , A P " _ (or t ' j,o r ' ■o-ntteam. « ' - „.V- ' ' ° ur. •- " " oon coiin po " ' ' " ■■rvofPn-ncetop " ' ' " - • ' ' ' le cloct « the 1 •hich 1 - ' t Noses Out V°t, »- " ' " Rv 40-39 ea vauno ' ' by fall ' 1 O ° ' » »»- , RaUy 52-4 1 On ,? " ' ' ' - US ' «w« ' W ' V „ one liV i ' ' j ' --- , Y ' t f Ul Vy j ;: " ' ' ' , 0 P " ' ' , icboJ, The " ° o ; l«d ;, fcaii, ' " ' 5a, " " ft " ' ■ i ' " ( ? ; Standing: Cutrlght, Matlock, Marshall, Winch, Bradley, Bunclch. Seated: Manager Eyerly, Dillenbeck, Unger, Earley, Faus- naugh, Birch, Coach Stetson. lure- ' « Wa ' ' ■ ' ■ff. ► e. " On 5a, ' u J ' ■• ' - ■ " ' bill T. ' " " - ' h. ' •nor. half the Mules pulled away to win easily, 38-23. Ursinus was next, and the Bears dunnped the hopeful Garnet team, 35-33. The courtnnen then travelled to West Point, and succumbed under the fast-breaking Cadet attack, 36-70. The following contest with the Quartermaster Marines was prob- ably the most thrilling of the season. Ray Winch curled the cords for 19 baskets, and Joke Earley sank 15. The lead changed hands throughout until the Garnet soared ahead In the last minute, to win 66-60. Our team was awaitng Muhlenberg with hope of an upset, but the visitors won in a game much closer than the 46-33 score shows. Dick Unger ' s defensive work here was out- standing. Another highly-rated team was next met in Lafayette, and they proved too strong, winning 43-35. Four nights later, it was a dif- ferent story, and Swarthmore won a thrilling upset, 42-39. Following this victory, the squad fell to the depths of a very up and down season by losing three In a row to F. and M., 42-23; Ursinus, 48-33; and Prince- ton, 65-47. But the final game saw the team regain its form in a resumption of pre-war, Swarthmore-hHaverford rivalry. GARNET GRAPPLERS Back row: Jaeger, Trimmer, Bradbury, Sneberger, Coach Reimer. Front row: Trinkle, Szabo, Wesfphal, Victor. The matmen hammer-locked and half-nel- soned their way through seven meets, win- ning three and dropping four: Lehigh, 28, Swarthmore, I 5; Princeton, I 3, Swarthmore, 25; Muhlenberg, 23, Swarthmore, 13; Brook- lyn Poly Tech, 8, Swarthmore, 24; Ursinus, 10, Swarthmore, 10; Ursinus, 21, Swarth- more, 15; Merchant Marine Academy, 33, Swarthmore, 2. Managers were Jim Krick and Brad Fisk. » ° 1 tour bosses. ,v.es, ten -- jf ' Ti ,Vvi » " - f rime flbe-. ■ o " " • " - ' " ' " ' " ■ If ' " .- ' . 33. K 2 csfnL , ' " " -art A ' ' Garner ■ ' " " ' hen c ' " ftcr , r " " - Nick man. " " ' " " ftiten aiitf Schellh Hnp nncd I ovei — B »T ' J of t »e day- asc, mat. -..rkoT? : Garnet W lers Top Ursinus 21-W From the UrsiSi-S pci •,ng " ' dv.o . " l = ■ vvcr-ory- V, " t " -- - " To Le.Tl Lose ' Sh, 28. even;_ ' ' " 5. t ,e •J5 " « re 3fl ■ ' » c r ' - A, ove;. fii t defeat Whelr a| fc)Oundeei decisiorv meets, V Bears anc . ' the coacBj of the scrt hadn ' t 1 - vantagi. and coachinjr def. ' ■ db. ?3t ' int ' y both " nore ' ' dc of ..L . ' C , lOli ,- o " may rj-in to- man ' " both Standing: Coach Barron, Haney, Best, Frankel, Littleton, Winch, HInrlchs, Rawson, Vernon, Branda, ilmour. Kneeling: Worli, Evans, Yearke, Wenner, Reocic, Brooks, Moore, Rank. Seated: Winston, DeSchwelnltz, Belgel, Carson, Hough. DIV THE HUlV Since the sawdust piles and wooden hurdles have been seen out for only a few days, it seems a little premature to make any promises. But Coach Barron has been getting some of the cindermen warmed up in Middle Atlantic A.A.U. meets as well as on the Field hHouse oval. There are quite a few candidates out, and both talent and speed are apparent among them. White hope of the season, since Dan Wingerd ' s departure, is Darrell Rank who was among the leaders in the Penn relays. Other sprinters are Bill Evans and Charley hlough. Still here this year Is point-piler-upper Ray Winch who works in the high jump and broad jump as well as shot-put, and perhaps sprinting. Middle distance candidates are Bill Wenner, Win Carson, John Brooks, and Bob Gamble. In the mile and two-mile class are Charley Best, Larry Yearke, Don Tappan, Bill Moore, and Irving Dayton. Art Little- ton is taking over the hurdles and Neil Gilmour and Bob Vernon the pole vault, while Dave Work is the man behind the discus and javelin. IIVJUIV GAME Standing: Coach Blake, Sneberger, Muller, Henchel, Mar- shall, Goudsmit, Duke. Kneeling: Hammond, Johnson, Anderson, Sco+t, Bradbury, Ward, Llloia, Need, Unger. Seated: Seymour, Bacon, Oberreit, Bennett, McCloskey, Knipp, Albertson, Hanke, Hendrickson. The 1944 lacrosse season was a satisfac- tory one — the team took three and lost five. Included in the losses were the first two nnatches against Army, 1-17, and Navy, 0-6. The third match, with Stevens, was also a defeat, 2-10. hlowever, the next game against C.C.N.Y. was a walk-away, 14-0. The battle with Princeton was hard-fought and rough-going, but the Tigers ' first match of the season, so Garnet came off with a 7-6 victory. The Swarthmore stickmen also clouted Penn State, 8-3, for the third win. The last two games of the season were Stevens, who were given competition but still won by a 9-4 score, and Princeton, who avenged her previous defeat with a reversal, 7-5. The 1945 season proved to be one of Swarthmore ' s most successful. With the smallest squad in 15 years, Coach Ave Blake took his men through nine matches, winning five. The Garnet made the highest score of any In college history, 21-5, against Princeton, and the best per game average. Leading scorer was hiarry McCloskey, with 33 goals, who Blake believes is All- American stuff although this is only his sec- ond year in lacrosse. Ed Marshall, who never touched a stick until last winter, was sec- ond with 14 goals. hHunk hHanke, civilian freshman from Andover, scored nine. Tom Vilushis and Al Duke, Dartmouth transfer, along with Jack Bacon from Exeter, each made seven goals. Abner Albertson, who contributed five, was the strongest mid- fielder. (■J ■ J, el ' i PlAY BALL! Last summer ' s first baseball practice brought forth hope for much success in the arduous campaign ahead. Gone were the familiar faces of Norm Morton, Dick Per- rotty, Ed Barnes, Al Kachadurian, and Joe Reese, and with them, a good bit of the great ball club that Swarthmore had fielded during the spring. Undismayed, Coach Bob Dunn had five holdovers, and around them he proceeded to build another strong team. The Garnet nine got off to a slow start, losing to Penn, 4-2, and to Lehigh, 4-0, but rallied to tie Villanova, 10-10. Then the team really began to roll, and plastered the Phila- delphia hHospital, 13-1, and the Connie Mack All-Stars, 10-4. The next game was the prize of the season, when Bob Lobell pitched his mates to a 7- 1 victory over the Naval Acad- emy, the only defeat Swarthmore has handed either service academy in recent years. The team was up to the occasion and played its only errorless game of the season that day. The usual letdown followed, and this per- mitted a 3-3 tie with Villanova. Three days later, however, the squad traveled to the Wildcats ' field and remedied this result by annihilating the home team, 17-3, a game in which everyone ha dat least one safety. The early shut-out by Lehigh and the defeat by Penn were also avenged in the next games by pasting the Engineers, 6-1, and the Red and Blue, 10-5. The final game of the sea- son was dropped, 4-7, to the Coast Guard team of pros and semi-pros. The summer squad was as follows: 1st base: Wayne Kreidler 2nd base: Bob Aiders Short st: Joe Dilienbeck 3rd base: Don Skeiiey Lt. field Jimmy Gibbens Cr. field: Walt Monschien Rt. field: Jim Sooter Catcher: Don Youngblood Pitcher: Bob Lobe Pitcher: Jim Bryan Subs: A. Martin, B. MacMillan Early in March of 1945, Coach Bob Dunn again started whippng his squad into shape. Only 3 letter-men were returning: big Jim Sooter, Joe Dillenbeck, and Skelley, hot-to- go captain of this year ' s team. They had a rough schedule ahead as the hHalcyon went to press, but with the new men and old- timers, the Garnet should pull through with honors. SERVE EM UP! The tennis squad of 1944 tucked a good season under its belt, winning ten matches, losing three, and acquiring the Middle At- lantic Championshp. They defeated Penn State, Muhlenberg, Loyola, Franklin and Marshall. Lehigh, Villanova, N. Y. U., Johns Hopkins; and were out-paced by Army, 0-9; Navy 1-8; and Penn, 2-7. Practically all were won by heavy scores, the only close match being that with Muhlenberg, a 5-4 win. Let- termen were Harry Boardman, Ham Easter, Paul Harrison, John Kelly, Marsh Schmidt, Captain Bruce Stewart, and Manager May- field. This Spring the only returning men are Easter and Kelly but there are many try- outs for the squad, now cut to 12. Among the 1945 opponents other than last year ' s will be Kings Point Academy, Haverford, and William and Mary. Coach Ed Faulkner has been responsible for the racketeers ' steady stream of success. Back row: Coach Faulkner, Easter, Kelley, Martin, Avery, Manager Mayfield. Front row: Quint, Oppenlander, Hagenbach, Matlock, Gage, Fausnaugh. " s . % ; knoiv± tns ±cuL±n of a foLL, ths. ±kLa± i or a diuz, tlis. bsat or an cZnqLi±n foLk tuns. ... a nunaiza. ns.Lv muicLsi ais aii.- cousx. £.d. S.VSXII di iJCLUi Lrack-itrok. ' ££ rscioxdi aiE ii. ais Dxok. ' ■zs.n . . . mcu tsaini. ±h%Lna ub . . . not onLu in tnL± yuiLdina , but ths ' V{s.n ± auni, tns. tznnii. couit±, on tns. nocksu riELd a± cveLL . . . buiLdina a zsoT cuozLd and nzw nomsi. dsmand ±tiona nandi. it Lt ii. tiEXa inat tlizu axs. mads.. LjouI iockey Season adh ' - ' • na PC, : -: V;i„PccUc scored ' ■ ' . l.«t few _2, whco. ' dtid landon -■ evcm- i e.co. ,othct ,nd MAry--- Until the lot tis ° ' piay ' ' ' ' ::; ;;;d ao n ■was rusb .,o,i . ISO end dcd 2( fic d to S..ttthmorc 8 J ; ,,,„s Rc-ay, « ' " . P ' ,;,. «,orocns In- ■ ' cidin sitio| Two " " .„, held TJ,ncv ' " last pVay ,. Touvnament, Saturday on ou,t. ,„d WUc, center W„v S E -- ' ' Tn tourt ■•-- ; parf.cip» " " S ' " ' , „.hemormng. V ventorusWW ; „,,.„Vnutci - «t were BeaveTDefeats ' " " ' ■ ' " o-ec ,,; " 7 " t,;c ,.,J ' ' ■ ' orv to ! , ' notiicr, k,.,„ • • . P " e of rliiv J f ■ " ' ' " ' o.u o - .1,, , . ' ' " " ' " g the sec- ' •« ' ek Gods ' n 7 ' f- ' terminate Vn J ' ' y omen- ' 7 " « »Hco„. ,_: " ' eafed Season ' ' -tJllS tl - Ll Left to right: Jean Kistler, Nancy FItts, Nancy Smith, Marlyn Peelle, Bunny Pyle, Peg Walker, Ron- nie Landon, Phyl Kinkead, Bobby Coles, Betty Roberts, Molly Keay. %ure of p ., ' " = ' removed in the the Garnet ' ' " ' - ' ' p exel on " -, " " — rf .t, ' " ' - Jeep. - ' ' - " " MM " ' ' " 4 ' Soocei- M . 1 tyrsri M __ i.. to m Parry Women • Ursinus, J u., r;arnet stic ,U„omen oam _ Despite a few losses from last year ' s team, the .1944 stickwomen had a rough season. They lost the opener to Beaver, 3-5. By the next game they had combined talent and power to hold the expert Penn squad to a single goal, and though the Garnet failed to make anything worse than threats, this match went down as a moral victory. With Drexel came a burst of drive that swept up the field to a 3-0 win, then followed a 4-1 loss to Ursinus. The final match with Bryn Mawr ended in a 3-3 draw for the second year running. The climax of the season, the Greek Gods Game, brought an abundance of driving power and lightning play. In a highly unorthodox, faintly unethical game, the combined football and soccer teams managed to club their way through to a 1-0 victory over the hard-put Garnet girls. High scorer of the varsity this season was Betty Roberts. This year Swarthmore was hostess to the eastern colleges participating in the inter- collegiate hockey tournament. Nancy Fitts, full-back, won a position on the first team. The Jay Vees came through the season undefeated against Beaver, Penn, and Drexel. Manager for the season was Jill Sta- man, and Norma Harris was elected to be next year ' s. Left to right: Peg Meeker (forward), Nancy Garver (guard), Dottie Dana (forward), Bobby Coles (forward), Phyl Kin- kead (guard), Ronnie Landon (guard). J oopAhirtd " fcs of Sv: first ' .eg — . —• " a antil ■ «. made poalt • w. -sea to scorn passes. p„„ ' r ji Eager Beavers " J Bj K Gain Triumph , it l? ' ' J n that po L3,t Friday the Beaver College sex- Kc - ' P ' c iVic gi " " ' . ' ccc dcfc-atcd the Swarthmore Women ' s niAvn P " rViv io ' ' " babkccbnll team by a score of 33-21. For c.pecaUyn° r;;.ckbo«d.; the bau oft ; ,,,h.-- ' A ?■ ' ;! ' ' " " - ■» ' I ' . " ' " ' " •■ u, cHtcti- ' ' ' : ! « " J („•! and shooting ability they i - tv-im vis .., J Rjmes cirlier in the season , visU. " 8 " " ,n,ly scored ,_ |, ,; ,f_ , , , " l sbow. ■: " ' J j(, e CO ciy back and forth finally fini ' tVicy ba ' a to seven deadlock. A reiu Beavers r i of 33-21. Fof ic Swiirthinore smooth passing . exhibited in the season, to scvc score sce-s.Twed inishing in s ' : nair, tne h finally finishing in a. seven ock. A rejuvcnaccd Beaver team took the court for the second-half and promptly proceeded co build up . " " . , - ' comfortable margin. It was in this ha ,- " 1 £ " |YV3- ' ' " tfhat the Garnet jussinia; and shooting i-k O JV " -- -tft Virtcd to go wile ' j ftcr ; .Aelea ® ta c.ba % . n-- . 3 . „ws " ,,e v.c ' ■ " ' • Mter .T lew bad y|r t.icted jies the Quaker » -Started trying K hard and as aj ' Coi- ' ic ' it ncd -p- ir ' n " ' ' , " " iloWc« t ' Vu " " ' " " ' bv y If Swanhmor ' 0»|,„ ' Oj tci V ' Xi. ° " ;: San- i ' V b ' iit,,ptoven,ent o ' r. ' n J , ' " ' " tS ' " ' " ° t - ' ' - a» ' « " " ' T.s-ld ' ' ' " " , ..Aef. ' ' ' l t ,cl .■mcnt o ' half o :ond half oK c,., " ' " Virr . " " r « ,,ch with ' ' - ' e,-„ f ' " ore „., ■ ' ' pch H, the ' O " ; tA. " " ' " • fAe r " ' c s, -A ;, ' ' " " -erf " " " 1 ,,, ' » ' ' . " ' e „ ' ■ ' e» ' ' ' ■ " ' A ' Ar. " ' ' ' ' 4s o " " !s-.i ' ' » ' ° 1 , Ae!= " = ' ,t ac ' ' (it, ' " ' -U tctna ' " " ,a% " ' ' " „ing ' . „• f» ' ' - ' ccViU " - • ' r;; " cV-:f,ranr-« ;:,,„s. " " , advan " V,tn ' ' ,« « ' " POf. J7 ' Ae, ' i i„ lo,., • " ■. " ' ise ' -y ot ' - :: :: fAo ;«ojy " V, • " 6,. , ' ' V ' Off , ' Af„ " ° ' ' .1, The Garnet basket-sinkers split their sea- son this year by winning five and losing five of their ten games. The first four displayed a steam-roller technique, but mid-season brought a decrease of that magic clicking that spells victory. They swept over the Women Marines, 37-20; Penn, 29-21; Urslnus, 34-19; and Drexel, 30-22. The guards kept the oppo- nents ' barrage light and scattered while Swarthmore ' s forwards sank shot after shot. Then came Immaculata, the first of five straight defeats. The score was tied at the half, but in the last part of the game, Im- maculata broke away to an 8-point lead and ended with a 37-24 score. Temple, always a tough team to beat, was doubly rugged this season, and they bounced up and down the court to a 45-18 tally. The Garnet lost to Beaver, 21-33, then Rosemont, 17-39, and finally were defeated by Bryn Mawr by one heart-breaking point, 23-24. The last game of the season was a cheerful wind-up and as exciting as the Bryn Maw set-to. Chestnut hHill was downed 28-27 In the last seconds of the game with a basket by Bobby Coles. The Jay-Vees won from Urslnus, Drexe and Beaver; and lost five others. Captain Peggy Meeker was high scorer for the var- sity, with Bobby Coles second. Jj n the S i wim K With all of last year ' s team back, except Kitty Taylor, Swarthmore was not disap- pointed in hoping for a successful swimming season. Managed by Moo Dutton, the Chlorinettes started out by defeating Bryn Mawr, 45-21, but suffered a loss, 26-31, in the next meet at Temple although Swarth- more took second and third -in practically all events. Next came the only other defeat of the season when Penn won by 6 skimpy points, 30-24. The bathers then swamped Briarclff, 431 2-22 and in the closing meet with Brooklyn, rounded out the season with Left to right: Joan Brewster, Nancy Randall, Marty Cole- grove, Eloise Schlichting, Lada Hullta, GInnie Cobb, Bobby Hartwell. Ethel Farley, Manager Moo Dutton. a 36-12 triumph, making a total of 3 wins to 2 losses. Regularly in the free-style slots were Marlyn Peelle and Captain Ethel Farley, high point-maker, with Bobbie Hartwell, Betty James and Lada hlulka, rising star of this season, in the relays. Doing breast-stroke were Eloise Schlichting and Nancy Randall. Joan Brewster, last year ' s free style streaker, was III for all but the last bout. i " " ' " • J94S , " ' " " »;o. 3»V -. ' " ■y 46. B ' ' «r Garnet b o Sinker :x ■20 % A ar ' d icur If ► _ .. ' Janipc r • - .4 co, :t _ % Victory ' " ' ' ' " • " I ' ' 1 the ' Set ' « the ' 3rnt ' eC,- ' " ' O- Left to right; Betty Roberts, Jean Gibson, Bobby Darrow, Jane Martin (Captain), Ann Mateer. oucn and Ljo Under the instruction of Mrs. Vokral, the fencing team did Itself proud this year. First of all, they tied in a match with Bryn Mawr, l-l. In the Pentagonal Meet with four other colleges in New York City, they came in third, actually on the heels of sec- ond. After a defeat by Vassar, the squad out-foiled Albertus Magnus and Bryn Mawr. _y d li ' d In J und The badminton team has knocked off an- other undefeated season this year, with Miss Parry ' s able coaching. They defeated Penn, Chestnut hiill, Rosemont, and Drexel, all 5-0. Bryn Mawr was the only irregular match, which they captured at 4- 1 . Nancy Jackson was the manager. Back row: Elizabeth Pope, Anny Roosevelt, Barb Bowen, Doro- thy Greene. Front row: Doris Carr, Gloria Evans, Jean Blanchard, Nancy Dodge. Ruth Smith, Liz Crowell, Mim Peterson, Betita Martinez, Manager Pat Frank, Amy Roosevelt, Captain Barbara West. et em l n ! and the new women ' s bowling team will knock ' em down — or come close to It. Just organized this year, the alley-women lost their opener against Penn by only 1626 to I 678, with Amy Roosevelt bowling top score of 187. The Temple match was also lost by less than 100 points, as was the Drexel com- bat, 1725 to 1789. cJ plvln Wc omen hiaving been practicing in the field house for several months, the women ' s tennis team Is settling down for the season. A sched- ule has been arranged as follows: May I — Beaver; May 9 — Temple; May I I — ■ Drexel; May 29 — Urslnus; June 5 — Penn. May Parry is the team ' s mentor and Freddy Nelson the manager. Coach May Parry; Pat Frank, Bobby Norfleet, Nancy Snnith, Phyl KInkead, Amy Roosevelt, Gloria Evans, Manager Fred- die Nelson. ■ ' : " ri ' a:. ' ' - ' " ' -;- V ' :v ' i ii ' ' ■x?i--. rJ C acrodde The women ' s lacrosse team is In the sec- ond year of its infancy and struggling along valiantly. Interest is high on campus, but there is a dearth of suitable competition. No schedule has been set, but they are ex- pecting to play Westtown, Friend ' s Central, Rosemont, Penn, and Swarthmore hHigh School. Standing: Staman, Fischer, Kite, Mitchener, Landon. Kneeling: Peelle, Roberts, Keay, Kistler, Leeds. Seated: Carr, White, Dorsey, Frorer, Underhill. Standing: Kitty Smith, Cay Sawyer. Seated: Anna Torrey, Anna Coombs. Although archery Is only opening Its sea- son as this is written, a schedule has already been tentatively set up. The team, with many holdovers from last year, will meet Penn on April 27, Rosemont — May 4, Chest- nut hHill — May II, Temple — May 18, and Drexel — May 25. The team ' s captain Is Anna Coombs. reenwctrd ( 3ouncl The old Scots game is getting under way for this spring, full of vim and vigor. Man- aged by Midge Boardman and captained by Liz Crowell, the golf team expects to play Chestnut hHill, Peon, Beaver, and hopes to play Rolling Green and Springfield. Mem- bers, so far, are Dottie Dana, Shirley Lyster, Bobbie Taylor, Mary Jane Gehres, and Liz Crowell. K n the (13 all This season the girls ' Softball team is look- ing forward to its second year with varsity recognition. The 1944 season brought a total of four victories out of five games. They lost the opener to Temple but defeated Bryn Mawr, Ursinus J.V., Penn, and Drexel. Players expected to return this year are last year ' s captain, Bunny Pyle, Nancy Randall, Prudy hHyde, Nancy Kent, Amy Roosevelt, Elisabeth hHerber-Smith, Joan Brewster, Bar- bara Bowen, and Sue hiarwig. .- ' unce erne The Modern Dance group under Alice Sates ' tutelage is preparing a dance recital for the early part of April. The students themselves are choreographing many of the dances. Besides the regular classes for timid beginners, there is the Apprentice Group of fifteen dancers, the Advanced Group of I I members, and then, cream of the cream, the Dance Club. Gloria Clement is the president and Miss Gates is the faculty ad- visor. The Evening Square Dance Club, whose president is hHenry Brooks and caller, Dave Linton, has developed into a large, live or- ganization. High-light of the past year was the Folk Festival held March 23-24. Espe- cially exciting were Gladys and Reginald Laubin who performed Indian dances, and Richard Dyer-Bennet, noted folk singer. Its success should urge more such inter-collegi- ate festivals. our C fwimp Standing: Hollingsworth, Lucas, Nelson, Dutton, Fitts. Seated: Jackson, Staman, Keay, Demond, Frank, Dreller. Gwimp, as almost everyone knows al- though they don ' t know what it means, Is the club to which all manager of all women ' s sports belong. Its members are chosen from the try-out managers for the five varsity sports, hockey, basketball, swimming, tennis, and lacrosse. The minor sports ' managers are appointed from its midst. President for the fall term was Molly Keay and for the spring, Sallie Demond. Its initiations are both hilarious and mysterious. Though it has carried on, it anxiously awaits the return of Kwink, its brother society, and the wonder- ful hHamburg Show. Back to Nature! . . . with all-day bike-hikes . . . wfeek-ends at the cabin . . . morning dip in the creek . . . bacon and eggs . . . pitching hay, clearing underbrush . . . swing your partners! . . . nights under the stars . . . weiner roasts in Smedlie . . . fellowship around a fire . . . dog wood blossoms at Valley Forge . . . Christmas parties at Dinny ' s . . . canoeing on the Crum . . . spring ban- quet . . . freshman picnic . . . but the biggest achievement this year was the addition of men to the Outing Club. On couch: Adelaide Brokaw, Freddie Nelson (Winter Presi- dent), Ginga Hood, Mary Ellen Yardley. On floor: Isabel Witte, Marjorie Jeanne (Spring President). Off We Qo ■iSaa :iiS axz not ai ruLL ox buiu ai ones, hs-joxz . . . not lo nianii ±£.X£.naa£.i. on hxii.k autumn nialiti . . . T£.lv£.x _ . l -. i to niakz -Txiaau EXCLtina . . . L ' ut nianu tliLnai Izavz not clianaza . . . tlza: iniELL or cvax on tlis. rLoori uvzsn xua± axs, xoLLsa back . . . La-afiLnu rLanizi in tliz Tix£.-J2Lac£:± . . . nLLaxiou± initiationi. . . . unLjLncj tns. ocLe . . . nizn In Jz onibaij, J-onaon, iJ axii, aniLa, axz iuaitina rox an End to ivax, cvaitinu to corns hack . . . hack to tnE hau-Lvinaoiv or tkz -lyajzha Lu kouiz . . . tkoiE aEzh LzatnEX coucnEi. or tnE -l-ni uji. . . . tnat i-Ecxzt lianEL in the 2 .7 fixE-jii acE . . .tfiE fiuntincf-lodcjE Loo of tL PflL slt nouiE . . . tnE uhi-taixi. katconu or -l ni y 1L5, . . . tnEiE raniiLiax coxnEXi ivait faitnfuLLu fox tliE cl Etuxn . . . not EVEn a aXEat cvax can aE±txou tnE iznis or j-ELLocjikLk ana Love or run . . . tnz fxatExnaL xhixit. .?: " «»in KAPPA SIGMA CLASS OF 46 ♦William Brodie ♦Richard Perry John Kelly Ens. John Peterson Glover Mayfleld Ervin Scott Harry McCloskey ' Andrew Anders CLASS OF ' 47 Wayne Kriedler " ; Robert Gage ♦Robert Marcellus ll James Gibbons Charles Hesner Charles Kaercher ♦Clayton Miller ♦Nicholas Szabo ♦William Tise H CLASS OF ' 48 1 Frank Ludemann ♦Daniel Sneberger 1 Henry Muller ♦Richard Unger H George C. Oppen ander ♦Charles Van Benschoten 1 1 George F. Oppen ander ♦Howard Van Cleave Burdette Poland ♦Richard Voss PLEDGES Edward Bradbury ♦Frank Trinkle James Stoudt ♦Thomas Vilushis Rober+ Agler ♦Charles Brown David Birch ♦Paul Outright Carroll Crawford ♦Henry Gorjanc Alan Duke ♦Peter Holloway William Haase ♦Lt. (jg) Carl Horten Jack Hall ♦Ens. George Mahieu George Johnson ♦James Sooter Abraham Martin ♦Charles Spencer, Jr. Karl Moberg ♦Clayton Wright Walton Monscien Jonathan Hanke AFFILI .TES William Au+rey ♦James Hammond Benjamin Avery ♦Hugh McCallum, Jr. John Bennett ♦Ray Winch " Denotes Nav PHI DELTA THETA tf Theodore Clements John Pichtelberger George Beebe Verne Hoar, Jr. Georqe McCartney John McCrory ♦Noble McHugh Bradley Fisk, Jr. Philip Heinennan John Henchel Williann Jameson John Lawrenson George Lutz Irving Dayton CLASS OF ' 45 Peter Basch CLASS OF ' 46 CLASS OF ' 47 CLASS OF ' 48 PLEDGES AFFILIATES ♦William Hayes ♦denotes Navy ♦Walter Runck Roy Menninger ♦Frank Moorhead ♦John Morrison ♦Bruno Mussetto ♦John Murphy ♦Charles Nichols Edward Rawson Arthur Richards, Jr. Leo Woerner Richard Southv orth PHI KAPPA PSI Paul Dicker John Earley, Jr. CLASS OF ' 46 Clarence Randall Robert Roemer PhIlip Abowd Grady Bowers, Jr. CLASS OF ' 47 Neil Gilmour, Jr. Rudolph Lambert CLASS OF ' 48 George Beigel, Jr. Warren Jacobs Mar+in Kapp Roger Keenan John Bowers Edward Bradley hrank Hendrikson PLEDGES Hsing-Hui Liu Boyd Quint Frederick Schofield Neal Davis Russell Christie AFFILIATES Christopher Branda, Jr, Peter Liloia, Jr. Denotes Navy PHI SIGMA KAPPA Walter Douglass CLASS OF ' 45 Emory Lowry " Hugh Edgerton Charles Seller CLASS OF ' 46 Arnold Van Pelt, Jr. Richard Woltman CLASS OF ' 47 Alan Benjamin Vaughn Chambers Joseph Cramer Philip Evans Richard Heckman Edward Page ♦William Radel ♦Roderick Specht Norman Winston ♦Lawrence Yearke CLASS OF ' 48 ♦John Bacon George Barnwell ♦James Cooper ♦William Evans ♦Everett Francis William Kinnard, Jr. ♦Keith Leach Robert Alfandre Charles Aydelotte hloward Gilliams ♦Robert hianey ♦John FHastings ♦John hieron PLEDGES ♦Elmer Maack ♦William McCally ♦Lester Smith Richard Walkling ♦William Wenner ♦William Wright ♦William Moore ♦Charles Scriver James van Sickle ♦Olin Wiland Donald Wilson Arthur Yorozu DELTA UPSILON CLASS OF ' 45 5arton L. Jenks, Jr. Richard Burrowes Jonathan Bushnell Thomas Darlington Abner Albertson Frederick DeWItt David Ham David Lee Robert Bartle George Beehler, Jr. John Carson Winfield Carson Rodney Cathcart Herbert Frost ♦Ronald Hill Robert Chang Michael Fabrikant Edward Galligan George Hagenbach Charles Best Joseph Fabian CLASS OF ' 46 CLASS OF ' 47 CLASS OF ' 48 PLEDGES AFFILIATES denotes Navy Paul Hough Dietrich Oberreit Louis Schuster, Jr. Richard Schwertner Bernard Toscani Carl Levinson John Need Joseph Schott William Schweikle Harold Shaw Robert Sundt Robert Vernon John Hunter Wayne McCumber Philip Spencer John MacMillan BDDK AND KEY JUNE, 1944 Barton Jenks, Jr. Pierson Scott McLean OCTOBER, 1944 Richard Burrowes Thomas Darlington James Stoudt Paul Dicker Jerome Kohlberg denotes Na MDRTAR BOARD JUNE, 1944 Jean Blanchard Julia Fishback Dorothy Lucking Jane Martin Janet McCombs Margaret Slocum Janet Stanley FEBRUARY, 1945 Joan Buesching Lisbeth Crowell Harriet Frorer Helen Glenzing Barbara Johnson Miriam Peterson Barbara Raymond JUNE, 1945 Dorothy Bowman Mary Lou Dutton Isabel Gamble Susan Harwig Elizabeth Lucas Betita Martinez Nancy Randall Virginia Staman Jeanne Theis SIGMA TAU JUNE. 1944 John Zerbe OCTOBER, 18944 ♦Robert Rath David Winne FEBRUARY, 1945 Christopher Branda George Bryan Thomas Darlington Walter Douglass Barton Jenks, Jr. Rudolph Lambert " Walter Runck SIGMA XI JUNE, 1944 William Clerdenin Jane Cox Juergen Heberle Phyllis Nelson Ann Pike Elizabeth Twaddell Marvin Rowe 1945 Phyllis Groff Nancy Kent Margaret Marshall Polly Penman Nancy Grace Roman Kathe Solis-Cohen Jean Blanchard Christopher Branda George Bryan Lisbeth Crowell Thomas Darlington Helen Glenzing FULL MEMBERS Louis Coffin, Jr. Mark Moore George Schairer Robert Schairer PHI BETA KAPPA William Clendenin David Emery 1944 Vera French Martha Fuchs Juergen fHeberls Paul htough Marvin Rov e denotes Nav mTERFRATERlVITY CDUIVEIL Standing: Mayfleld, Morrison. Chambers, Haney. Seated: Woerner, Kaercher, Burrowes, Al- berhon, Campbell. BEST WISHES FROM LA o Al which is not so much a class as a great idea. We ' re the gang that came in a year before the Navy on the last wave of happy- go-lucky college life. We painted the tower and we got soaked singing to the men in the old Wharton dorm, and we cut too many classes and we got little notes saying " Thee is charged 35 cents for being late for breakfast " . A lot of us have left for armed service, but we ' ll be back some- day either at homecoming or to finish up the glorious thing we once started. Those of us still here have been keeping the ' 46 fires burning — this spring the wild-eyed frosh of ' 42 had a dance and a picnic whose bang-up success wasn ' t dampened at all by sudden showers. Which all goes to show that the spirit of ' 46 still walks the Swarthmore campus! Dick Burrowes, President Ginny Cobb, Vice-President Ham Easter, Treasurer Anna Coombs, Secretary 140 Swarthmore College Rings Prices from $8.65, Including Tax STYLE SW For the young lady grad- uate. A smart looking miniature ring ■with your choice of stones. .. .$14.10 STYLE SP A heavy masculine ring with Swarthmore seals on each side and choice of stones S21.55 ESTABliSmED 1853 JEWEIERS • SILVERSMITHS 1112 Chestnut St. 5G00 Germantown Ave. 28 So. G9lh St. 4650 Frankford Ave. Pictures to the Editor To The Editor This is a former Swarthmore student, now em- ployed by MGM studios to make their child actresses scream with terror at the proper mo- ment. hHis movie name is Lepus Q. de la Bore, but while at College he was known as Lee Borah. Dean hlunt ' s usually discriminating taste seems to be slipping. Sincerely, The Garnet Letter Our Low Prices Are the Direct Result of Selling At Mill Prices Our Mills Are EasUy Reached By Either Bus Or Trolley to Clifton Station on Baltimore Pike MEN S, YOUNG MEN S AND BOYS SUITS AND TOPCOATS Well Tailored, Fine Woolens and Worsteds in Attractive Conservative Spring Styles at Values That Cannot Be Duplicated Men ' s Suits $22.50 to $33.50 Men ' s Top Coats $19.50 to $29.50 Boys ' Suits $12.00 to $18.50 Sport Coats $14.50 to $16.50 Trousers $5.50 to $8.50 ALL WOOL SPRING FABRICS THE KENT MFG. CO. RETAIL STORE CLIFTON HEIGHTS, PA. (Open from 8:30 to 5:30) 141 ABE. BERNICE K. P. O. Box 1346 Honolulu, T. H. •ABOWD. PHILIP JOSEPH John Carroll Univ. 588 Maple Street Fostoria, Ohio ABRAMOVITZ, TED RALPH 165 W. Susquehanna Avenue Philadelphia, ' Pa. ACCOLA, ROSEMARY MIZE 535 Stellar Avenue Pelham Manor. N. Y. ADAMS, JOAN 5510 N. Sheridan Road Chicago, III ADLER, PAULA 2510 Brae Burn Road Flossmoor, III. AFFLECK, JEAN DEMARIS 56 Albert Street St. Catharines, Ont., Canada •AGLER. ROBERT DEAN Yale 1621 Bonnie Brae, N.E Warren, Ohio •ALBERTSON, ABNER HOWARD, JR. Swarthmore 300 Mattison Avenue Ambler, Pa. ♦ALEXANDER, EUGENE MORTON 544 W. Chew Street Philadelphia 20, Pa. •ALEXANDER, EUGENE MORTON 544 W. Chew Street Philadelphia 20, Pa. ALFANDRE, ROBERT NELSON 3819 Sutherland Road Washington 20, D. C. •ANDERSON, DONALD MERLE Univ. of Wichita 2906 W. 53rd Street Wichita, Kans. ANDERSON. ELIZABETH 18 Fairview Avenue Port Washington, N. Y. ASH, BETH MIRIAM 12 Marion Place Mount Vernon, N. Y. •AUER, WILLIAM PAUL Johns Hopkins 4 Mallowhill Road Baltimore, Md. •AUTREY, WILLIAM STANLEY Denison Box 213, State College Jonesboro, Ark. •AVERY, BENJAMIN JOSEPH Rutgers H6 4th St Newark, N. J. AYDELOTTE, CHARLES JULIAN 1902 Field Road Wilmington, Del. BABCOCK, BARBARA JEAN 24 Hawthorne Avenue Auburndale, Mass. •BACON, JOHN DONNELL 1 43 Peyton Road York, Pa. BAILEY, NORMAN WALTER 1709 Wheaton Avenue Millville, N. J. •BAIN, HENRY McRAVEN, JR. Swarthmore M I E. Thornapple Street Chevy Chase, Md. BALFOUR. NINA JEANETTE c o Rockefeller Foundation, 49 W. 49th Street New York, N. Y. BARKER. STEPHEN FRANCIS 18 Ridgev ay Ann Arbor, Mich. •BARNETT, EVERETT LEE 513 W. Smith Street Odessa, Mo. BARNS, C. PATRICIA Westmoreland, N. Y. BARNWELL, GEORGE ALLEN Heathcote Inn Scardsdale, N. Y. BARTLE. MARY LOU 302 Ogden Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. BARTLE. ROBERT GARDNER 302 Ogden Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. BARUS. JANE ELLEN 75 Llev ellyn Road Montclair, N. J. BASCH. PETER HUGO 19 Prospect Avenue Moorestown, N. J. BASSETT, BETTY ELAINE 741 State Street ' Lancaster, Pa. BAUMANN, ANGELICA GABRIELE 3613 Pov elton Avenue.. ' Philadelphia, Pa. •BEARD, PAUL HAMMOND 215 Washington Street Frederick, Md. •BEEBE. GEORGE CLIFTON Northv est Missouri State Teachers Coll. 1312 N. Monroe Street Hutchinson, Kan. •BEEHLER, GEORGE HOWARD. JR. 405 Wellesley Road, Philadelphia. Pa. •BEIGEL. GEORGE LEONARD, JR. 3125 Lawnviev Avenue Baltimore Md BELL, HARRIET HUNTER 30 Portes Place Montclair, N. J. VENTURI Fruit and Produce Highest Quality PHILADELPHIA, PA. KEEP SUPPLIED WITH SCHOOL TICKETS GOOD ON BUSES AND RAIL CARS UNTIL USED 5c a Ride, including Special Free Transfers. Obtain Identifi- cation Cards ol School Office. RED ARROW LINES Philadelphio Suburban Transportation Co, ©Il@o L JfelLILS, te(g. 402-404 N. Second Street PHILADELPHIA 142 I that Mail Box Dust Out Every Tuesday Night Read me and keep on the ball with the news on campus in sports, student activities, and feature articles. You ' ll find all the dope you ' ve been looking for in weeks past and weeks to come without the use of a room-mate ' s crystal ball. i;i)e hjartftmore J ijoenix Founded 1881 143 •BENDER. BERNARD BYRON 61 I W. Magnolia Avenue Aldan, Pa. BENDITT, HAROLD WILLARD 247 S. 63rd Street Philadelphia. Pa. BENJAMIN, ALAN DEAN 306 Conestoga Road Wayne, Pa. •BENNEH, JOHN CHARLES Rutgers 402 W. Blackwell Street Dover. N. J. •BERENS. PHILIP EARL Univ. of Penna. 2510 S. 20th Street Philadelphia. Pa. BERTSCHE. EDITH CLAIRE 101-23 I 18th Street Richmond Hill, N. Y. •BEST. CHARLES LUTHER Princeton 7420 Ridge Boulevard Brooklyn, N. Y. BETSCH, BARBARA JOAN 62 S. Slope Drive Millburn, N. J. ♦BIRCH, JOSEPH DAVID 279 Johnson Avenue N. W Cedar Rapids. Iowa BIRDSELL, ROGER, JR. 704 Park Avenue Beloit, Wis. BLACKBURN, FRANCES MAYHEW 405 Hollen Road Baltimore I 2, Md. BLAIR, JANE LATTA 546 Farnum Street Beverly, N. J. BLANCHARD. JEAN PRICHARD 86 Mountain Avenue New Rochelle. N. Y. BLANKENAGEL. HELEN ELIZABETH 214 High Street Middletown. Conn. ■BLOOM, ROBERT SIMON Franklin Marshall 855 Madison Street Fall River, Mass. •BLOSE. JOHN BRIERLEY 607 Cypress Street Yeadon, Pa. BLUE, MYREE 6318 Connecticut Avenue Chevy Chase 15, Md. BOVING, ROSE ANDERSON 53 Windemere Avenue Lansdowne. Pa. BOWEN, BARBARA 445 N. Forest Road Wllliamsville, N. Y. •SOWERS. GRADY WASHINGTON. JR. North Carolina State College 83-13 25th Avenue Jackson Heights. N. Y. •BOWERS, JOHN HARVEY 1540 Lincoln Avenue Lakewood, Ohio BOWING, NANCY BAKER 5836 3rd Avenue Kenosha, Wis. BOWMAN, DOROTHY G. 6432 Kimbark Avenue Chicago 37, III. •BRADBURY, EDWARD HULL. JR. Rutgers 56 Dunham Street Trenton. N. J. •BRADLEY, EDWARD LLOYD Penna. State College R. D. 7 Mahoningtown, Pa. BRADLEY, SUSANNE TEN EYCK 3601 Crescent Viev Avenue Duluth, Minn. •BRANDA. CHRISTOPHER, JR. Drexel Inst, of Tech. R. D. 2 Woodlyn Avenue Norristown, Pa. BRAUDE, JUDITH SARA 2277 Andrews Avenue New York 55. N. Y. BRESSLER. ELIZABETH JANE 1467 Jefferson Avenue Akron, Ohio BREWSTER. JOAN JESSOP 27 Concord Street Nashu, N. H. •BRODIE. WILLIAM THEODOR£ Rutgers 15 Lake Street Bergen, N. Y. BROKAW. ADELAIDE D. 161 Sagamore Road Maplewood, N. J. BROOKS, BEVERLY 18 E. Hickory Street Hinsdale. III. BROOKS. EDITH H. 1793 Canton Avenue Milton 86, Mass. •BROOKS. JOHN IRWIN 655 Grace Street Chicago, III. •BROSCIOUS. DAVID CHARLES Penna. State College 603 N. 9th Street Sunbury. Pa. •BROWN. CHARLES LELAND 32 W. 40th Street Wilmington. Del. BROWN, ISABEL MARGARET 7 Winslov Street . , Plymouth, Mass. BROWN. MARY ELIZABETH Holland. N. Y. •BROWN. ROBERT OTIS R. D. Coopersburg. Pa. •BROWN. THOMAS STERLING 8000 Cherokee Street Chestnut Hill. Phila,.. 18. Pa. BRUMBAUGH, JOHN MAYNARD 3769 Oliver Street N. W Washington 15, D. C. BRYAN, CAROLYN JAMES 1624 E. 37th Street Tulsa. Okla. •BRYAN, GEORGE SLOANE. JR. Swarthmore 4550 Connecticut Avenue Washington 8, D. C. BRYAN, MARY ELIZABETH 510 Kingston Place Jamaica, N. Y. BUESCHING, JOAN ELIZABETH 1802 Florida Drive Fort Wayne. Ind •BUNCICH, JOE STEVE 402 Spruce Hill Eveleth, Minn. BURDETT, AGNES ELIZABETH 3202 Forsyth Road Macon, Ga. BURNHOLZ, NANCY ROTH 271 Central Park West, New York, N. Y. BURNSIDE, MARY McNAIR 126 S. Franklin Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. ♦BURROWES, RICHARD CRAWFORD Swarthmore 52 Hudson Avenue Englewood, N.J. »BUSHNELL, JONATHAN FREEMAN Haverford 53 Hancock Street Rochester II. N. Y. BUTLER, JOHN BEN 305 W. 246th Street Fieldston, New York, N. Y. BUTTS, VIRGINIA JANE 1343 Montrose Avenue Bethlehem, Pa. CAMPBELL, MALCOLM 1624 Hartranft Drive Norristown, Pa. CAREY, FRANCES ELLEN 387 Lafayette Avenue Brooklyn 5. N. Y. CARPENTER, NANCY JANE 3 103 Grand Avenue Des Moines, la. •CARPENTER. NEIL ADRIAN Doane College Wagner, S. Dak. CARR, DORIS 304 Taplow Road Baltimore. Md. CARR, WILLIAM CURTIS Univ. of Penna. Quarters " P " , Navy Yard Philadelphia 12, Pa. CARROLL, JOAN MILLBURN 3707 Sulphur Springs Road Toledo. Ohio CARROLL, ELIZABETH 132 So. 20th Street Terre Haute, Ind. CARSON, JAMES GILLINDER 5344 Magnolia Street Philadelphia 44, Pa. ♦CARSON. JOHN SALOM 104 S. Carol Boulevard Upper Darby, Pa. CARSON, WINFIELD REED I 12 Bleddyn Road Ardmore. Pa. CARTER, SARAH ALICE 407 Maple Avenue Yeadon, Pa. •CARTOUN, ALAN ROBERT Rutgers I 884 E. 27th Street Brooklyn. N. Y. CARVER. ANNE I I 5 Penfield Road Rochester. N. Y. •CATHCART, RODNEY PAUL 300 W. North Avenue East Palestine, Ohio CHADWELL, MARGARET ANNE 1112 16th Street N. W Washington 6, D. C. CHALMERS, DAVID MARK 5335 43rd Street N. W Washington 15, D. C. CHAMBERS, VAUGHN CRANDALL 1805 Marshall Road Lansdowne, Pa. •CHANDLER, ARTHUR ALAN 207 E. Main Street Norwalk, Ohio CHASE. ELIZABETH HUNTINGDON 9406 Russell Road Silver Springs. Md. •CHIQUOINE, ALEXANDER DUNCAN Penna. State College 501 Rutgers Avenue Swarthmore. Pa. •CHRISTIE. RUSSELL WILLIAM Cornell 1668 Memorial Avenue Willlamsport. Pa. CHUBB, ROSEMARY ANN 108 S. Rock Hill Webster Groves, Mo. CLARKE, CORNELIA STABLER Wallingford, Pa. CLARKE, ANN THACHER 50 Morningside Drive New York, N. Y. CLEELAND. SUZANNE 620 W. Ellet Street Philadelphia 19, Pa. CLEMENS, MARION ELIZABETH Hudson View Gardens. J-53 183rd Street and PInehurst Avenue New York, N. Y. CLEMENT. GLORIA ELEANOR 2232 Manton Street Philadelphia, Pa. 144 Pictures to the Editor Dear Editor: This snapshot of one of the Little Quaker Matchbox ' s better matches inspired my 3 year- old daughter to compose a verse : " Barefoot boy with cheeks of tan, And girl with bare feet too- Although the water ' s tempting, you ' re The nicest thing in view! ' Faithful Roofing - Sheet Metal Work Rock Wool Insulation City and Suburban FREE Estimates - Budget Plan T. S. JOHNSON SONS CO. 622-4-6 Cherry Street WALNUT 1366 BARCLAY WHITE CO. BUILDERS Philadelphia. Pa. ♦CLEMENTS, THEODORE CLARK Lafayette 202 Taylor Avenue Easton, Pa. CLINE, HARRIET ROSE 722 Ward Parkway. Kansas City, Mo. CLOUGH, MARJORY ANN 36 Barley Mill Road Wallingford, Pa. COBB, VIRGINA THOMSON 3902 Old York Road Baltimore I 8, Md. COLE, MARGARET VAN BARNEVELD Box 378, Route 12 Kirkwood, Mo. COLEGROVE, MARIAN LOUISE 721 Foster Street Evanston, III COLES, BARBARA HAYDOCK 125 E. Oak Avenue Moorestown, N.J. COLTON, ANNE GALE 16000 Aldersyde Drive Shaker Heights, Ohio COLVILL, JOAN 144 Overlook Avenue Boonton. N.J. CONOVER, PATRICIA 134 77th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. COOLEY, MARIE LOUISE 7019 Penn Avenue Pittsburgh 8, Pa. COOMBS, ANNA HIRES R. D. 1 Salem, N. J. •COOPER, JAMES KENNETH Denton, Md. CORSON, SUSAN TAGGART 1403 Plymouth Boulevard Norristown, Pa. COSCIA, SALVADOR 708 N. 64th Street Philadelphia 31, Pa. COUNTS, MARTHA LOUISE 501 W. 120th Street New York, N. Y. CRAMER, JOSEPH WARD 15 Country Club Lane Wallingford. Pa. ♦CRAWFORD, CARROLL IRVING I 30 S. East Avenue Baltimore, Md. CRAWFORD, ELIZABETH CRAIG Apartado 1710 Havana, Cuba CROWELL. LISBETH 403 E. Ludington Street Iron Mountain, Mich. CUMMINGS, JEANNE MARIE 219 Oxford Avenue Terrace Park, Ohio CUPITT, JEAN M. 205 Sylvania Place Westfield, N. J. ♦OUTRIGHT, PAUL RUSSELL, JR. Univ. of Penna. 312 Summit Avenue Jenkintown, Pa. DANA, DOROTHY 303 Elm Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. •DARLINGTON, THOMAS BRINTON Swarthmore 24 Pennock Terrace Lansdowne, Pa. DARROW, BARBARA 68 Bedford Avenue Hamden 14, Conn. ♦DAVIS, NEAL BALBACH 312 N. 54th Street Omaha, Nebr. DAYTON, IRVING EUGENE 4! Intervale Road Mountain Lakes, N.J. DEAN, HELEN MAE 827 E. Citrus Avenue Redlands, Calif. DEATHERAGE, ALICE LUCILE 90 Bryant Avenue White Plains, N. Y. DEGENER, WILLIAM PERRYMAN 35 Magnolia Drive Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. DEMOND, SARAH HARRISON 223 Delafield Avenue Aspinwall, Pittsburgh 15, Pa. •DENTON, JESSE CAMERON 1517 Upland Street Chester, Pa. •deSCHWEINITZ, RICHARD DANE Univ. of Penna. N. Main Street, R. D. 2 Bethlehem, Pa. •DEWITT, FREDERICK WHITFIELD Yale 52 Stillman Road Wethersfield 9, Conn. •DICKER, PAUL EDWARD Swarthmore 6415 Argyle Street Philadelphia II, Pa. •DILLENBECK, JOSEPH BROWN Georgia Inst, of Tech. R. F. D. I, Box 291-A Saugus, Calif. •DOANE, ROBERT FAY Haverford 240 Tyson Avenue Glenside, Pa. DODGE, NANCY PITT 20 Woodlink Road Asheville, N. C. DODGE, PETER 355 Riverside Drive New York 25, N. Y. 145 •DOLAN, BERNARD WILLIAM R. R. 2 Enfield, III. DORSEY. CHRISTINE Hillside Farm, R. F. D. 2 Wilmington, Del DOUGLAS, MIRIAM MALCOLM LaVale, Cumberland, Md. •DOUGLASS, WALTER LANDON Swarthmore 144 Hempstead Street New. London, Conn. DRAGSTEDT. CAROL 5200 Greenwood Avenue Chicago. III. DRELLER, SELMA RAIKE Quarters 1 " , N. S. Navy Yard Philadelphia 12, Pa. DUFFY. CHRISTEL HULL 44 Gramercy Park North New York 10, N. Y. •DUKE, ALAN LOUIS Dartmouth 36 Madison Avenue East Orange, N. J. DULANY, ANNE HOWARD 213 E. Hall Street Savannah, Ga. DUNHAM, PATRICIA 680 N. Chester Road Swarthmore. Pa. DUTTON, MARY LOU 2242 Pioneer Road Evanston, III. •EARLEY, JOHN FRANCIS ANTHONY, JR. Lehigh Apt. H, 5406 Chester Avenue Philadelphia 43,, Pa. EASTER, JOHN HAMILTON Haverford Owinas Mills, Md. EBERLE, NANCY 105 E. Durham Street Philadelphia, Pa. ECKLER. ALBERT ROSS 3643 Brandywlne Street N. W Washington, D. C. EDWARDS, NANCY JANE 106 Long wood Road Baltimore, Md. EDWARDS, WARD DENNIS 1719 Hinman Avenue Evanston, III. •EGE, WILLIAM WERNER, JR. Carnegie Inst, of Tech. 41 3 Morrison Drive, Mt. Lebanon Pittsburgh, Pa. EMERY. DAVID AMOS Swarthmore College Swarthmore, Pa. •ENGLUND, ROBERT WOODROW Coll. of St. Thomas 516 Elm Street Alexandria, Minn. •ENSIGN, JOHN EMIL Univ. of Penna. 101 Cragg Road Rochester, N. Y. •ESTEY, JOHN SHERMAN Haverford Overbridge Farm Ephrata, Pa. EVANS. GLORIA EDITH 14 Godfrey Road ....Upper Montclair, N. J. •EVANS, PHILIP KELLER 1526 N. 16th Street Philadelphia, Pa. •EVANS, WILLIAM Swarthmore 1422 Ridley Avenue . .Chester, Pa. •EYERLY, HUGH ARTHUR 437 Glessner Avenue ..Mansfield, Ohio •FABIAN, JOSEPH MICHAEL Univ. of Penna. 245 Vine Street Kittannlng, Pa. FABRIKANT 41 W. 82nd Street New York 24, N. Y. FALLIA, MARIE LOUISE 4740 Iselln Avenue New York 63, N. Y. FAIR, MARY ELIZABETH 5 W. Irving Street Chevy Chase, Md. FARLEY, ETHEL SHOEMAKER 202 . S. River Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. •FAUSEK, IRVING FRANK, JR. Univ. of Penna. 7615 Shirley Drive Clayton, Mo. •FAUSNAUGH, CLOYDE LOWELL I37A Armstrong Dr.. . Sussex-at-Hampton, Hampton, Va. •FEIDLER. LESLIE LAWRENCE, JR. Univ. of Penna. 312 E. 5th Avenue Warren, Pa. FINK. GERALDINE 9 Highvlev Avenue New Rochelle, N. Y. FISCHER, JEANNE SUSANNE 304 Dickinson Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. FISHBACK, JULIA LORAINE 712 Evergreen Drive Akron 3, Ohio FISK, BRADLEY, JR. 20 Berkley Place Buffalo 9, N. Y. FITTS, ANNA MARY Locust Knoll Farm, R. D. I Media, Pa. FLAHERTY. JEAN WEAVER 623 University Place ..Swarthmore, Pa. FRANK, PATRICIA FAYRE 1800 Pine Street Philadelphia, Pa. FRANKEL. VICTOR HIRSCH Hillside Road Arden, Del. H. D. REESE, Inc. MEATS POULTRY - BUTTER FROSTED BIRDS EYE 1208 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. FOODS SPRuce 5811 Race 2431 S. B. OSTER CO. PAINTING CONTRACTORS 1641 W. Thompson Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. FELIX SPATOLA 8C SONS FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Since 1880 BEST QUALITY AND SERVICE READING TERMINAL MARKET 146 STRATH HAVEN INN SWARTHMORE, PA. FRANK M. SCHEIBLEY— Owner-Manager FIFTY YEARS ENTERTAINING SWARTHMORE COLLEGIANS GENERAL INSURANCE REAL ESTATE NOTARY PUBLIC • EDWARD L. NOYES 23 So. Chester Road SWARTHMORE, PA. Swarthmore 114 COLLEGE HABERDASHERS BETTER CLOTHES FOR EDS AND CO-EDS AT REASONABLE PRICES BUCHNER ' S SWARTHMORE FRASER, RUTH VIRGINIA 3228 N. Carlisle Street Philadelphia 40, Pa. FREEMAN, WILLA DOROTHY 5420 Euclid Avenue Philadelphia 31, Pa. FRIEDINGER, ANNE LOUISE 2902 Porter Street Washington, D. C. FRENCH, VERA VIRGINIA P. O. Box 636 Davenport, Iowa FREY, MARIANNE 3553 Bayard Drive Cincinnati 8, Ohio FRICK, NANCY KATHARINE 564 Hansel Road Wynnewood, Pa. FROHMAN, MARY PATIENCE I I 748 S. W. RIverwood Road Portland I , Ore FRORER, HARRIET LOU Weldin and Talley Roads Wilmington 284, Del FROST, SOPHIE JEANNE 3706 Spruce Street Philadelphia, Pa FUENTES, MARTHA MARY 25 Y J 514 Vedado, Habana. Cubfl FUNKE, ELLEN CLARE 515 N. Easton Road Glenside, Pa. GAGE, ROBERT BROWNE Univ. of Penna. 3939 Chestnut Street New Orleans, La ♦GALLAGHER, FRANCIS 39 N. Windsor Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. GALLIGAN, EDWARD LAWRENCE 860 N. Evans Street Pottstown, Pa. GALLMEYER, JOAN LOUISE 919 San Lucia Drive S. E East Grand Rapids, Mich. GAMBLE, ISABEL EMERY 222 Lancaster Street Albany 6, N. Y. ♦GAMBLE, ROBERT WILLIAM Coll. of St. Thomas I I I Avenue C Cloquet, Minn. GARCEAU, CHARLOTTE LOUISE Dwelley Street Pembroke, Mass. GARTON, ALBERT, JR. Univ. of Penna. 228 N. 63rd Street Philadelphia, Pa. GARVER, NANCY JANE 701 Spang Street Roaring Spring, Pa. GATES, BARBARA DORIS 106 Brite Avenue Scarsdale, N. Y. GAWTHROP, BARBARA M. 23 I Lafayette Street Kennett Square, Pa. GAY, JANET 36 Riverside Street Rochester, N. Y. GEHRES, MARY ANN 422 Newbold Road Jenldntown, Pa. GEHRES, MARY JANE 422 Newbold Road Jenkintown, Pa. GEIGER, GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. Univ. of Penna. 7745 Temple Road Philadelphia 38, Pa. GELERT, KAREN MARIA 28 W. I Ith Street New York I I, N. Y. GERIG, CAROLYN JANET 1708 Drummond Street Chevy Chase, Md. ♦GIBBONS, JAMES GILBERT Stottville, N. Y. GIBBONS, MARGARET VIRGINIA WICKES 7314 Piney Branch Road Takoma Park, Md. ♦GIBLER, DAVID LEE Box 201 North Canton, Ohio GIBSON, JEAN BROOKES 49 Payson Terrace Belmont, Mass. GILBERT, PHILIP LOUIS 8261 Beverly Road Kew Gardens,- N. Y. GILDERSLEEVE, JAMES BRYAN 345 W. Oak Street West Lafayette, Ind. GILKEY, ROBERT McCALL, JR. 3 Shady Avenue Greenville, Pa. GILLAM, ELEANOR STABLER Buck Hill Falls, Pa. GILLIAMS, HOWARD SOTHORON 745 Park Avenue Collingswood, N. J. ♦GILMOUR, NEIL, JR. Haverford 249 Green Avenue Lansdowne, Pa. GLENZING, HELEN CAROLYN 549 Milton Road Rye, N. Y, GLUCKSMAN, MICHAEL AMOS 15 Elm Street Woodmere, N. Y. GLUECK, HARRIETT ANN Box 284, Newport Mill Road Kensington. Md. ♦GODFREY, PETER Mill Creek Road Ardmore, Pa. 147 Compliments of . . . The Bouquet Beauty Salon TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF SWARTHMORE COLLEGE 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. Pictures to the Editor Dear Ed: This is proof that our Mexican neighbors are no more immune to the lure of a blond perched on an automobile than we are. I ' m sure you ' ll recognize Pat Montenyohl, as caught by our alert reporter in Mexico City. Sincerely, International News Agency A. RAYMOND RAFF CO. Incorporated CARPENTERS AND CONTRACTORS 1631-1633-1635 THOMPSON STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. 148 •GOHN, GEORGE MILTON 3217 Nth Place S. E Washington, D. C. GOLDFORB, MIRIAM CAROLINE 330 E. 79th Street New York 21, N. Y. ♦GORJANC, HENRY ADOLPH 161 18 Huntmere Avenue Cleveland 10, Ohio GOTTLIEB, LUCRETIA JORDAN 16 Archer Road West Hempstead, N. Y. GOTWALD, DOROTHY FRANCES 4701 Pine Street Philadelphia 43, Pa. GOUDSMIT. SIMON PHILIP 80-82 Haven Avenue New York 32, N. Y. GRACZYK, EUGENE STANLEY 3507 4th Street N Minneapolis 12, Minn. GRANAT, EVELYN MAUD 9 Oakley Place New Dorp, S. I. 6, N. Y. GRAY, MARY JANE 754 Bellevue Boulevard St. Louis II, Mo. GREEN, ALICE G. 230 Riverside Drive New York 25, N. Y. GREENE, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 55 Mead Street Hempstead, N.Y. GROFF. PHYLLIS ANN I 143 Gresham Road Plalnfield, N. J. HASSE, WILLIAM FRANCIS Newark Coll. of Engineering 317 Columbia Avenue Jersey City, N. J. HACKETT, WENDY 5 Nickerson Street Provincetown, Mass. Haertter, MARYANN MLLER 38 I Stuyvesant Avenue Irvinqton, N. J. HAGENBACH, GEORGE GERALD 7901 Arlington Avenue Highland Park, Pa. HALL, GRISELLA CHRYSTIE 61 I Strath Haven Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. •HALL, JACK ORVAL 529 Carrier Street, N. E Grand Rapids, Mich. HALL, NORMAN MALCOMSON 1528 Duncannon Avenue Philadelphia 41, Pa. HAM, DAVID MATTHEW Univ. of S. Carolina 408 Academy Street Peckville, Pa. HAM, MARIAN VOGDES 517 Lake Street Ishpeming, Mich. •HAMMOND, JAMES DAVID Rutgers 542 LaFayette Avenue Palmerton, Pa. HANEY, ROBERT GILBERT Swarthmore 6070 City Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. HARRIS, NORMA KATHRYN 8708 Colesville Road Silver Springs, Md. •HARRIS, RUSSELL MAX Park College Montour, Iowa HARRISON, MARGARET ANN 69 Manhattan Avenue Crestwood, Tuckahoe 7. N. Y. HARTWELL, CHARLOTTE ELIZABETH 825 Paxinosa Avenue Easton, Pa. HARTWELL, MARY A, 467 Fairview Avenue Orange, N. J. HARWIG, SUSAN EVERETT 201 Swissvale Avenue Pittsburgh 18, Pa. •HASTINGS, JOHN WOODLAND Seaford, Del. HAYASE, SADAKO 4224 Walnut Street Philadelphia 4, Pa. ♦HAYES, JOHN FREEMAN 318 N. Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa. •HAYS, WILLIAM WARD Westminster 200 W. 6th Street Lamar, Mo. HEBER-SMITH, ELISABETH 16 Dudley Place Yonkers 3. N. Y. HECKMAN, RICHARD LEWIS 1568 Keyes Avenue Schenectady, N. Y. •HEINEMAN, RICHARD HUGH 120 Windsor Drive Rossford, Ohio ♦HENCHEL, JOHN CHARLES I 126 Bridge Street Philadelphia 24, Pa. •HENDRICKSON, FRANK ROGERS 140 N. Rolling Road Springfield. Pa. •HERON, JOHN Univ. of Penna. 5730 N. Woodstock Street Philadelphia, Pa. •HESNER, CHARLES JOHN 64 Drexel Avenue Lansdowne, Pa. HICKS, ELEANOR JEAN 79 Washington Avenue Pearl River, N. Y. HIGLEY, ALICE WADE 8 Cortland Street Norwick, N. Y. HILL, MARY FRANCES Box 209 Swarthmore, Pa. HILL, HELEN McDOWELL 1816 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore 23, Md. HILL, KATHARINE HELEN 13 Mount Vernon Street Newport, R. I. HILL, MARTHA LYLE 1816 W. Baltimore Street Baltimore 23, Md. •HILL, RONALD LLOYD 42 Cedar Street South Norwalk, Conn. •HINRICHS, KARL Swarthmore 15 Litchfield Road Port Washington, N.Y. HO, PEI-SHIH 302 KUO-FU ROAD Chungking, China HOAG, VERDENAL " Stillmeadow " Bernardsville, N. J. •HOAR, VERNE, JR. Northwest Mo. State Teachers Coll. Victory Court Seneca, III. HOBART, ENID MARGARET Apt. 6, I I Oldfield Ave Montreal, Canada HODGES, ELOISE ANNE Route 2 Granville, Ohio HOISINGTON, LUCY MAY 15 Highland Avenue Montclair, N.J. HOLLINGSWORTH, HELEN ODETTE 86 First Street Clifton, N. J. •HOLLOWAY, PETER GEORGE 69 Ruth Street , Pittsburgh II, Pa. HOOD, VIRGINA DAVIS 605 Stanley Avenue Clarksburg, W. Va. HORTEN, CARL ROBERT Naval Hospital Annex Swarthmore, Pa. •HORN, VIRGIL 407 Mission Boulevard San Fernando, Calif. HORTON, ELIZABETH 787 Greenwood Avenue Birmingham, Mich. HOSKINS, BARBARA 86 Varick Road Waban, Mass. HOTSON JANET Free Acres Scotch Plains, N. J. •HOUGH, CHARLES SHOEMAKER Univ. of Penna. 60 Butler Avenue Ambler, Pa. HOUGH. PAUL VAN CAMPEN P. O. Box 1 07 Ellwood City, Pa. HOWARD, MARJORIE NORTON 2227 S. Overlook Road Cleveland Heights 6, Ohio HOYT, BETTY ANN 1223 E. 57th Street Chicago, III. LUMBER — MILL WORK — INSULATION BUILDING MATERIALS WEST END LUMBER YARD 1817 West Seventh Street CHESTER, PA. Phone: 9207 149 THE DRUGGIE MicUael ' 6. GolU fe PUan4nac4 Phone 857 ON THE CORNER AT HOME, AT WORK, AT WAk S COTT TIS SUES SERVE AMER SCOTT PAPER COMPANY Chester. Pa. 150 Swarthmore National Bank and Trust Company Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporations THE MUSIC BOX 409 Dartmouth Avenue SWARTHMORE, PA. Classical and Popular Records MARTEL ' S FOOD MARKET CHESTER ROAD AT RUTGERS AVENUE " Good Food You Like to Eat " 104 PARK AVENUE Swarthmore, Pa. Pictures to the Editor Dear Editor: This is a picture of Oscar Powell at one of his more tender ages. Even then he was In- trigued by the sailor ' s life, as is clearly shown by his rapt expression. The fortunes of war are un- predictable, though, and his " ship " is still on dry land. hHere ' s hoping he gets a breath of salt air when he completes his present med- school education. An Ardent Reader, Jim Forrestal 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. Phone Chester 7277-8151 151 HULKA. LADA 3028 35th Street Long Island City 3. N. Y. HUMMELL, BETTY ANN 309 Lenape Avenue Mays Landing, N. J. HUMPHREY, GERTRUDE LOUISE 31 N. Whitney Street Hartford, Conn. HUNTER, BETTY PEEBLES 1730 First Street N. W Washington, D. C. •HUNTER, JOHN CAMPBELL. Ill Box 56, (5 John St.) Pinebrook, N. J. HUNTLEY, HAZEL HUTSON Pom ' ret School Pomfret, Conn. HYDE, PRUDENCE PHILLIPS 21 Henshaw Avenue Northampton, Mass. INGLESBY, HARRIET 320 E. 50th Street Savannah. Ga. INOUYE, MIYOKO 3228 Chestnut Street Philadelphia 4. Pa. JACKSON, ANNE GERTRUDE 7 Langdon Lane Narberth. Pa. •JACOBS. HERBERT WARREN 412 Long Lane Court Apts Upper Darby. Pa. •JAEGER, EUGENE ADAM Univ. of Penna. 520 North Latch ' s Lane Merion. Pa. JAMES, BEHY ALDEN I Seminary Place Nev Brunsv iclc. N. J. JAMESON, WILLIAM BATES R. D. 2, Bath Pike Bethlehem, Pa. JEANNE, MARJORIE LOUISE 369 Hawthorne Terrace Mount Vernon. N. Y. JENKS, BARTON LOAG, JR. 500 N. Chester Road Sv arthmore. Pa. JESPERSEN, MARGRETE B. 343 St. Paul Place Baltimore 2, Md. JILLSON, FRANCES HOSFORD 43 Pine Count Grosse Point 30, Mich. JOHNSON, BARBARA ANNE 3394 Martha Custis Drive Alexandria, Va. •JOHNSON, EDWARD FRANK Hobart 129 Union Place Lynbrook, L. I., N. Y. •JOHNSON. GEORGE SWANN 54 Harwick Street Kingston, N. Y. JOHNSON, LAURA CLARE 780 Bayard Street Silver City, N. Mex. JOHNSON, PATRICIA ANNE 204 Avon Road Narberth, Pa. JONES. ELINOR LORAINE c o United Sugar Co. Los Mochis Sinaloa, Mexico JONES, ELIZABETH WEST 931 Graydon Avenue Norfolk, Va. JONES, JANE ANN I 77 Jefferson Road Princeton, N. J. JONES, MARY CATHARINE BALDERSTON 1033 19th Avenue, North Nashville, Tenn JONES, NANCY CAROL 63 Hoodrldge Drive.. Mount Lebanon. Pittsburgh 16, Pa. JONES, PATRICIA 3103 Sunset Avenue Richmond, Va. •KAERCHER, CHARLES FREDERICK Lehigh 5939 N. Mervine Street Philadelphia 41, Pa. KAMSLER, ELSIE CLARE 253 Harvey Street Germantown 44, Pa. •KAPP, MARTIN SEYMOUR Brooklyn College 7 Hampton Court Brooklyn, N. Y. KEAY, MARY LOUISE 404 E. Baltimore Avenue Clifton Heights, Pa. •KEENAN, ROGER DERRILL Central College 5300 Broadway Terrace Oakland I I, Calif. •KEHO. CLIFF HUTCHINSON Valley City Teach. Coll Coin, lov a •KELLY, JOHN WILLIAM Rutgers 320 W. Lincoln Avenue Roselle Park, N. J. KEMP, AUDREY LORD 1609 31st Street N. W Washington 7, D. C. KEMP. GRACE ELIZABETH I 14 Clarewill Avenue Upper Montclair. N. J. KENMORE, HANNA 34 Prospect Avenue Larchmont, N. Y. KENNARD. ANNE, c o Miss E. J. Fleming 501 W. M3th Street New York, N. Y. KENT. NANCY FLORENCE 6120 Fieldston Road New York 63, N. Y. KIDDER. JOYCE BALDWIN I E. Providence Road Yeadon, Pa. " My Kind " PORK PRODUCTS and LUNCHEON MEATS HOME DRESSED BEEF : VEAL : LAMB CHESTER PACKING 8C PROVISION CO. CHESTER, PA. McARDLE dc COONEY Incorporated 519 Arch Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Distributors of WALWORTH PRODUCTS PIPE FABRICATING SHOP Full Line of Pipe Valves and Fitting Plumbing and Heating Supplies 80 Years Training for Business Accounting . Secretarial Courses for Men and Women SUMMER SCHOOL begins Monday, June, 18 FALL TERM DAY . Tuesday, Sept. 4 EVENING . Monday, Sept. 17 PEIRCE SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION PEN. 2100 . Race 5617 • 4., Pine St. West ol Broad, Philc. 2 Peirce ciiu 152 KIMMEL, ELIZABETH BLACKBURN 2112 S. Broad Street Philadelphia 45, Pa. KING, MARY ADELINE 612 McClellan Street Fort Leavenworth, Kan. KINKEAD, PHYLLIS HELEN 515 W. Chestnut Street Westfield, N. J. KINNARD, WILLIAM NOBLE, JR. 1035 S. 52nd Street Philadelphia 43, Pa. •KINZLY, RICHARD FRANK 47 Virginia Street Tonawanda, N. Y. KIRKPATRICK, CYNTHIA JEAN Dolllber ' s Cove Marblehead, Mass. KISTLER, JEAN KNOWLES 416 N. Clinton Street East Orange, N. J. KISTLER, WALTER AMANDUS West Boyleston, Mass. KITE, ELISABETH ANNE 240 Ogden Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. KLINE, WILLIAM ROBERT Univ. of Penna. 233 Sherbrook Boulevard Upper Darby, Pa. KNICKERBOCKER. BARBARA 125 Beacon Street Boston, Mass. KNIPP, HOWARD FRANKLIN, JR. Goodwood Gardens Baltimore, Md. KOBLANSKI, MICHAEL GEORGE Columbia 94 Stevens Avenue Jersey City, N. J. ♦KOHLBERG, JEROME, JR. Swarthmore I 10 Elk Avenue New Rochelle, N. Y. KOPCHYNSKI, DOROTHEA MAE 18 Hill Street Glen Cove, N. Y. KRAIG, HOWARD IRWIN Coll of City of N.Y. 312 Schenectady Avenue Brooklyn, N. Y. •KRAUTER, KENNETH E. Univ. of Penna 414 E. Charles Street Bucyrus, Ohio •KREIDLER, WAYNE WAMBAUGH Yoe, Pa. KUHNS, MARGARET PORTIS 5750 Kenwood Avenue Chicago 37, III. KULLER, ROBERT G. 1931 Park .Avenue Baltimore 17, Md. KUSKE, ROBERT RAYMOND Coll. of St. Thomas 3943 Pleasant Avenue, S Minneapolis, Minn. LABRUM, JOSEPH THOMAS, JR. Univ. of Penna. I 33 Wood I awn Avenue Upper Darby, Pa. ♦LAMBERT, RUDOLPH JOSEPH 1500 S. Union Street Mishawaka, Ind. LANDON, ELIZABETH BLANCHE 307 N. Princeton Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. LANDON, HOWARD CHANDLER ROBBINS South Lancaster, Mass. LEDWITH, LOIS Brookside Farms Pittsburgh I 6, Pa. ♦LEE, DAVID ARTHUR 1707 Bellevue Avenue Seattle 22, Wash. •LEE, JAMES ROOSEVELT Univ. of Penna. 2336 California Street Washington, D. C. LEEDS. ESTHER HALLETT 1025 Westview Street Philadelphia 19, Pa. ♦LENGYEL, ALBERT Columbia 153 Edmond Street Trenton 9, N. J. LEONARD, RUTH NYE East Freetown, Mass. ♦LEVINE, GERALD JULIAN Brooklyn College 332 E. 54th Street Brooklyn, N. Y. LEVINSON, CARL ANSEL 61 Raynham Road Merion, Pa. Pictures to the Editor Dear Ed: This is submitted as explanation of the gigan- tic excavation recently noted at the site the Preps used to occupy. It was the result of a room-rat to end all room-rats. Preliminary stages are seen in the first picture, posed by Carl Levin- son. The second is a candid photo of bystanders after the ensuing blast. Notice the billows of smoke that hung over Crum woods for days. Yours truly. Candid Camera Charlie MILLER-FLOUNDERS DAIRY CHESTER. PA. Chester 6129 153 LEVINSON, MADELEINE COATES 78 N. Main Street Orono. Maine LEVY. ANDRE LAZARE Calle Atoyac 69 . . Mexico City, Mexico •LILOIA, PETER. JR. Newark Coll. of Engineering 22 Washington Avenue Nutley 10, N. J. LINDAU, DAVID STEUER 262 Central Park West New York 24, N. Y. LINDLEY, LOUISE ANN 719 N. Olive Street Media, Pa. LINTON, DAVID R. D. 3 Media, Pa. •LITTLETON. ARTHUR RICHARD Univ. of Penna. 24 Newfield Way . .Cynwyd. Pa. LIU. HSING HUl 4211 ISth Street N. W Washington, D. C. LOCKE, JANET 39 Robin Road W. Hartford. Conn. •LONG, HOWARD MARTIN, JR. Avondale, Pa. •LONSDALE, NELSON BRUCE Univ. of Penna. 1715 Arlington Avenue Pittsburgh 10, Pa. 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McGEORGE, MARY CATHARINE 810 Tenth Street Oakmont, Penna. ♦McHUGH, NOBLE TYRUS Northwest Missouri State Teachers Coll. 700 Avenue F Dodge City, Kans. •McLaughlin, james robert Valley City State Teachers College 506 Third Street Bismarck, N. D. McLean, Alexander carter I 322 Fillmore Street Philadelphia 24, Pa. McLEAN, PIERSON SCOTT 50 Hanscom Place Rockvllle Center, N. Y. McNEELY, MARY EVELYN 2451 Broadway Indianapolis, Ind. GITHENS, REXSAMER AND COMPANY 242-244 North Delaware Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. HERALD AND MELROSE BRAND CANNED FOODS QUALITY AND SERVICE SINCE 1861 154 3 ' West ?J1| extends its best wishes J. to the Graduating Class Beth Ash Barbara Babcock Betty Bassett Jane Blair Nancy Bowing Carolyn Bryan Joan Carroll Thatcher Clarke Suzanne Cleelond Margaret Cole Anne Dulany Carolina Xiques Marie Failla Joan Gallmeyer Harriet Glueck Lucy Hoisington Betty Hoyt Laura Johnson Mary King Cynthia Kirkpatrick Madeline Levinson Betty Mack Peggy MacLaren Janet MacLellan Hope Marindin Mary McNeely Sara-Page Merritt Iris Miroy Ruth Monk Barbara Moore Sue Reynolds Cynthia Sanford Eloise Schlichting Mary Strawbridge Marion Taylor Tommy Thompson Nancy Twitchell Nancy Underbill Ruth Vogt Sue Williams MECKES, ANN CAYWOOD Marlboro, N. Y. MEEKER. MARGARET S. V East lOth Street New York, N. Y. MENNIG. JOHN BERNHARD Girdle Road East Aurora, N. Y. MENNINGER. ROY WRIGHT 2260 Cathedral Avenue N. W Washington 8, D. C. MENZEL, DOROTHY 30 Esplanade Mount Vernon, N. Y. MERRILL, ANGELICA BEATRICE 145 E. 92nd Street New York, N. Y. MERRITT, SARA-PAGE 445 Gramatan Avenue Mount Vernon, N. Y. MICHENER, JEAN ARDIS Great Notch, N. Y. MIDDLETON, CHARLES EDWARD 108 Prospect Avenue Yardville, N. J. •MILLER, CLAYTON LEONARD 624 E. Bertsch Street Lansford, Pa. MILLIS, VERA ANN Box 1334 Carmel. Calif. MIROY, IRIS LYDIE Paulding Lane Crompond. N. Y. •MITCHELL, LEE CARLISLE Univ. on Minnesota 900 Washington Street Evanston, III. •MOBERG, KARL BERNHARD 218 W. Roswell Avenue Nedrow, N. Y. MOERSCHNER, MARJORIE DOANE SO Colbert Road West Newton, Mass. MONETT, BETTY- LOU 639 Scotch Plains Avenue Westfield, N. J. MONK, RUTH ELIZABETH 30 Park Road Maplewood, N. J. MONROE, ELNA 522 W. Palm Lane Phoenix, Ariz. MOORE, BARBARA 494 Wayne Square Beaver, Pa. MOORE, ESTHER HOBSON 2424 Pine Street Philadelphia. Pa. •MOORE, WILLIAM McKAY Temple 2208 Bond Avenue Drexel Hill, Pa. •MOORHEAD, FRANK DANIEL Ohio State Univ. 107 N. Hague Avenue Columbus, Ohio •MORRISON, JOHN DOANE Crumitie Road Albany 4, N. Y. MUIR, WINIFRED TAYLOR 17 Buckingham Avenue Trenton 8, N. J. MULLER, HENRY CLARK ISIS. Iris Avenue Floral Park, L. I., N. Y. MUNN, JEAN MARGARET 5445 Wilkins Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. MURPHY ANNE JOY c o B. T. Banghart, 1000 Winding Way. . Baltimore, Md. •MURPHY, JOHN BOWEN Maple Avenue Victor, N. Y. MUSTIN, ALICE EMILY- Herford Place Lansdowne, Pa. •MUSSETTO, BRUNO Box 102 Glasgow, W. Va. NAGATANI, KIMI 44-12-B Hunt, Idaho NEED. JOHN LOGAN 1558 Mount Eagle Place Alexandria, Va. NELSON, FREDERIKA I 10 White Street East Boston, Mass NEWELL, MARGARET FRANCES 590 E. Third Street Mount Vernon, N. Y. NEWLIN. MARIAN 2054 Ruckle Street Indianapolis. Ind. NEWTON, ANNE 1415 Ravinia Road West Lafayette, Ind. •NICHOLS, CHARLES AURELIUS 222 N. 2nd Avenue •. .Tucson, Ariz. •NICHOLSON, ROBERT EARLY 7739 Parkview Road Upper Darby. Pa. •NOLIN, GERALD EMILE Univ. of Penna. 66 Hamlet Avenue Woonsocket, R. I. NORFLEET, BARBARA ALSTON 71 I Kearney Avenue Cape May, N. J. 155 Marshall P. Sullivan — President Russell Bleakley — Vice-President Francis W. D ' Olier — Treasurer Francis J. Temple — Secretary- Nathaniel T. Officer — Asst. Treas. Archibald Carrick, Jr. — Asst. Secty. Established 1881 CRETH SULLIVAN, Inc. GENERAL INSURANCE 1600 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA. PA. Representing AMERICAN INSURANCE COMPANY FRANKLIN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY HARTFORD FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY INSURANCE COMPANY OF NORTH AMERICA PENNSYLVANIA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY QUEEN INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA 156 •OBERREIT, DIETRICH HERMANN Rutgers 12 Forest Road Glen Rock. N. J. OLIVER, ELIZABETH JANE 34-48 81st Street Jackson Heights, N. Y. OPPENLANDER, GEORGE C. 627 Yale Avenue Morton, Pa. OPPENLANDER, GEORGE F. 128 Rex Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. •OSTROM, JOHN AVARD Municipal Univ. 1368 Monitor Road San Diego 10, Calif. OTTO, SUSAN 315 Central Park West New York, N. Y. PAGE, EDWARD HAMILTON 2424 Lincoln Street Evanston, III •PAVLIDES, PAUL KNIGHT Univ. of Penna. 40 Oakland Avenue Audubon, N. J. PEABODY, CLIFFORD JOHN Brown Univ. 701 14th Street Alexandria, Va. PEARLMAN, MARGY I 10 Old Post Road Croton-on-Hudson, N. Y. PEELLE. INEZ MARLYN 77 Blenheim Drive Manhasset, L. I., N. Y. PEL DENISE The Studio Princeton, N. J. PENMAN, POLLY LOU 200 E. High Street ...Lebanon, Pa. PENNELL. DOROTHY DAVIS 140 Hilldale Road Lansdowne, Pa. PEROT, MARY H. 712 Race Avenue Lancaster. Pa. PESSOLANO, FRANK JOHN 43 I Freeport Road New Kensington, Pa. PETERS, SYLVIA ANN 23 Lakewood Road Newton Highlands, Mass. PETERSON, MIRIAM ELLEN 4 Ridge Road Cos Cob, Conn. PHELPS, EDITH MARGARET Apt. S-C, 439 W. 123rd Street New York 27, N. Y. PICHTELBERGER, JOHN ROBERT Drexel Inst, of Tech. 5832 Torresdale Avenue Philadelphia 24, Pa. PIDLUSKI, HAROLD 82 Sheridan Street Stratford, Conn. Pictures to the Editor Dear Editor: This is what happened when I ate two boxes of Ranger Joe every day for a week. Now I make a big hit with my friends. In fact, I strike them — funny. Note grin on victim ' s face. Triumphantly yours, Muscle Tussle Toots With the Compliments and Best Wishes of THE INN BUCK HILL FALLS, PENNSYLVANIA In the Pocono Mountains 157 158 TROY LAUNDRY COMPANY CHESTER. PA. THE COLLEGE LAUNDRY PLANK, PATRICIA 125 W. 96+h Street New York 25, N. Y. POLAND, BURDETTE CRAWFORD Deerfleld Street Deerfield, Mass. POLAND, GEORGIANA WINNIFRED 520 E. 90th Street New York 28, New York POPE, ELIZABETH TUNELL 25 Oberlin Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. POTTER, HOWARD PHELPS, JR. Univ. of Delaware 4403 Charming Road, Brandywine Hills .. Wilmington, Del. POWERS, CAROLIEN HAYES 562 Monterey A venue Pelham Manor, N. Y. POYNON, JOAN ADRIENNE 101 Highland Avenue Jersey City 6, N. J. PRESBREY, JEAN 230 Savin Hill Avenue Dorchester, Mass. PYLE, HENRIETTA c o Mrs. C. R. 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ROBERTS, ELIZABETH WILLITS 135 Township Line Jenkintown, Pa. ROBINSON, NANCY LEE 21 Stuart Place Manhasset, N. Y. ♦RODOCK GEORGE 107 W. Chestnut Street Wilkes-Barre, Pa. ♦ROEMER, ROBERT LOUIS Univ. of Penna. 43 Onslo w Place Freeport, N. Y. ROMAN. NANCY GRACE.- 722 Hunting Place Baltimore 29, Md. ROOSEVELT. AMY 1575 Dorchester Street Birmingham, Mich. ROSEMAN, JAMES FRANKLIN 148 Linden Avenue Red Lion, Pa. ROSEN, MARILYN JOAN 1964 Ocean Parkway Brooklyn, N.Y. ROSSELLI, JOHN 9 Concord Avenue Larchmont, N. Y. ROUNDY, CAROLIE Central Macareno, Manopla Camaguey, Cuba ROWE, DAVID KNOX 5209 N. Sydenham Street Philadelphia, Pa. RUNCK. WALTER Rutgers 220 Gesner Street Linden, N.J. SACHAR, HOWARD MORLEY 704 Arlington Court Champaign " , III. ST. JOHN, CATHARINE GREGG I 125 Ash Street Scranton, Pa. ♦SALOP, HORACE LEONARD 575 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. ♦SANDT, FRANKLIN TAYLOR 2236 Birch Street Easton, Pa. SANFORD, CYNTHIA 1318 Kensington Road Grosse Point, Mich. SANVILLE, WALTER WOODWARD 423 Yale Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. SAWYER, CATHERINE MARIE Chadds Ford, Pa. ♦SCARPITTI, RICHARD VICTOR Univ. of Penna. 2106 Poplar Street Erie Pa SCHAUfflER, ELIZABETH DUDLEY 2407 Pine Street Philadelph.ia, Pa. Compliments of CYRUS WM. RICE 8C COMPANY, Inc. FEED WATER AND BLOWDOWN CONTROL CRAFTON PITTSBURGH 5, PENNA. MICKLE-MILNOR ENGRG. CO. Liberty Trust Bldg. Broad Arch Sts. Philadelphia, Pa. Tel. Rittenhouse 0924 F. EGBERT 18 Overlook Ave. West Orange, N. J. Tel. Orange 3-9238 159 Pictures to the Editor FABLE 8C COMPANY, Inc. SHEET STEEL - SHEET COPPER STAINLESS STEEL 510-512 North Third Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. The College Bookstore Come in and Browse We Have STATIONERY PENNANTS GENERAL SUPPLIES and ALL NEW BOOKS Dear bditor We stopped this young mon in the halls of Wharton — he was unable to explain his condi- tion. Whether he ' d been reading Alice in Won- derland, posing for a tooth-paste ad, or prac- ticing Yogi, we cannot tell. Could be frustra- tion. Could be over-intellectualization. What do you readers think? r- i ' bincerely, Willie Nilly •SCHEERER, FREDERICK RICHARD Univ. of Penna. 153 Blackburne Avenue Lansdowne, Pa. SCHEIBER, MARK LAWRENCE Riverview Drive Croton-on Hudson, N. Y- SCHLICHTING, EDYTHE ELOISE 639 Belvidere Avenue Plalnsfield, N. J. •SCHMITTLE. KARL VINCENT Juniata Water Street Orbisonia, Pa. SCHNEIDER, PATRICIA MARIE I I 14 Euclid Avenue Berkeley. Calif. SCHNEIDERMAN, HOWARD ALLEN 755 West End Avenue Nev York, N. Y. •SCHOFIELD, FREDERICK SEWALL 935 N. 27th Street Philadelphia, Pa. •SCHOTT, JOSEPH JOHN 622 Belmont Avenue Newark 8, N. J. •SCHUSTER, LOUIS FREDERICK, JR. 5717 93rd Avenue Hyattsville, Md. SCHWEIKLE, WILLIAM CHARLES 1010 Pine Avenue North Hills, Pa. •SCHWERTNER, RICHARD WALLACE Woods Road North Hills, Pa. SCOTT. ERVIN N. 463 Green Lane Roxborough, Philadelphia 28. Pa. bCOTT. THOMAS RUSSELL 41 I Nassau Boulevard Prospect Park, Pa. •SCRIVER. CHARLES HIRAM St. Ambrose Coll. 1228 Lakeviev Avenue Minneapolis, Minn. sEABURY, PAUL I 19 N. Franklin Street Hempstead, N. Y. SEIDEL, JOAN RUTH 5403 Woodbine Avenue Philadelphia 31, Pa. SEILER, CHARLES EDWIN 3022 Street N. W Washington 7, D. C. SeVRINGHAUS, PATRICIA 3914 Cherokee Drive Madison 5, Wis. •SEYMOUR. DAVID WALTER 304 Vassor Avenue Swarthmore, Pa. SHAUL, BARBARA ELIZABETH I I 12 Gibson Street Scranton, Pa. ' SHAW. HAROLD MORTON 309 Maple Avenue Wyncote, Pa. ♦SHOEMAKER, WINSLOW COOKE . Rose Tree and Sandy Bank Roads Media, Pa. SHOUP, BEATRICE DALE c o Cunningham, 2537 Palisade Ave., Spuyten Duyvil, New York 63, N. Y. SKELLEY, DONALD WILLIAM Miami Univ. R. R. 2 Louisville, Ohio SLOCUM, MARGARET 75 Martlne Avenue Amsterdam, N. Y. SMEALLIE, NADIA DEEM I McClellan Avenue .Amsterdam, N. Y. SMITH, CATHERINE JANE 1318 Hillsdale Avenue Pittsburgh 16, Pa. SMITH, DONALD WILLITS 132 Duck Pond Road Glen Cove, L. I., N. Y. SMITH, GLADYS MAE 15 W. Hinckley Avenue Ridley Park, Pa. 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SPENCER, PHILIP HOWARD Wallingford, Pa. SPITZ, DOUGLAS ROBERT 10 Far View Hill Rochester, N. Y. STAMAN, VIRGINIA ELEANOR 225 Brookllne Boulevard Brookline, Pa. STANLEY, MARY JANET 53 I Hawthorn Road Newcastle, Ind. STANTON, IRVING BERKELEY, JR. Rutgers 88 Bay 34 Street Brooklyn 34, N. Y. STARRELS, RAYMOND JAMES 7031 McCallum Street Philadelphia, Pa. STERNLIGHT, PETER DONN 222 W. lOth Street New York 14, N. Y. STEUBER, MARION McCALL 405 Morton Avenue Ridley Park, Pa. STEWARD, MARTHA ANN 6307 Hillcrest Place Chevy Chase, Md. STEWART, ANN 54 Tisdale Road Scarsdale, N. Y. STEWART, MARY 720 Gulley Road Dearborn, Mich. STEYTLER, MARY LOUISE 322 E. Gorgas Lane Philadelphia 19, Pa. STINE, RICHARD DANGLER Univ. of Penna. 239 Rex Avenue P.hiladelphia, Pa. STOKELEY, ANN 2545 Glenmary Avenue Louisville, Ky. STOLL, ROBERT FRANKLIN Ohio Wesleyan 307 Lafayette Avenue Niles, Ohio STOLL, SUSAN R. D. 3 Milford, Conn. STONE, ROBERT KALMIN 6137 Market Street Philadelphia, Pa. STORM, MARY ELIZABETH 207 Rockwell Terrace Frederick, Md. STOUDT, JAMES RALPH 1622 N. 12th Street Reading, Pa. STRAWBRIDGE, MARY Wynnewood, Pa. STREIT, JEANETTE DEFRANCE Ontario Apts., Ontario Road Washington 9 D C •STRODE, HILDRETH HUBBARD Virginia Polytech. Inst. Kenmore Farm Am herst, Va. STRONG, MARY KATHARINE 686 Washington Road , . . .Grosse Pointe, Detroit, Mich SUNDT, ROBERT STOUT I N. Jackson Street Wenonah, N. J. SWERDLOVE, DOROTHY LOUISE 1920 Hone Avenue New York 61 N Y SWINDELL, BARBARA VAN NESS Tudor Arms Apts Baltimore 10, Md SZABO, NICHOLAS VICTOR Rutgers 401 Hall Avenue Perth Amboy, N. J. ♦TAIT, LESLIE GORDON Geneva Brockway, Pa. TAPPAN, DONALD FRANCIS Univ. of Michigan 16583 Gilchrist Street Detroit, Mich. TAYLOR, ANN ARKE West Woodstock, Conn. TAYLOR, BARBRA 51 Laconia Road Worcester 5, Mass. TAYLOR, CAROLYN LINCOLN 3 Mason Street Cambridge 38, Mass. ♦TAYLOR, CHARLES EARL, JR. 20 Hone Avenue Oil City, Pa TAYLOR, MARION ELMA 39 Church Street Allentown, N. J. 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VANBOETZELAER, MARGARET 4500 Cathedral Avenue Washington, D. C. ♦VAN CLEAVE, HOWARD LEE 1906 Evanston Avenue Independence, Mo. VAN SICKLE, JAMES SCHUYLER 388 Union Street Springfield, Mass. VAN TRUMP. MARGERY Silverside Wilmington, Del. VEEDER, VOLKERT YATES 50 Main Street Toms River, N. J. VERNON, ROBERT HOWARD 147 N. Kesv ick Avenue Glenside, Pa. ♦VICTOR, DONALD Univ. of Penna. 151-07 35th Avenue Flushing, N. Y. VILUSHIS, THOMAS PETER 551 Cleveland Street Hazleton, Pa. VOGT, RUTH 90 Prospect Hill Avenue Summit, N. J. »VOSS, RICHARD HENRY 433 E. Fifth Street Washington, Mo. WALDAUER, JOSEPH LEE 574 West Drive Memphis, Tenn. WALKER, MARGARET LOUISE Westtown School Westtown. Pa. WALKLING, RICHARD WARE 10 Derwen Road Bala-Cynwyd, Pa. WARD, ELEANOR BARKER 315 Cedar Lane Swarthmore, Pa. ♦WARD, JOSEPH AUGUSTUS Rutgers Pompton Plains, N. J. ♦WARE. WILLIAM OSCAR Univ. of Penna. 61 Dickinson Street Woodstown, N. J. ♦WARNOCK, THOMAS HENRY Univ. of Penna. Mt. Carroll, 111. ♦WASHMURN, DAVIS ALEXANDER Univ. of Penna. 113 W. Wayne Avenue Wayne, Pa. WAY, MARJORIE WILLIAMS 164 S. Main Street Woodstown, N. J. WEISZ, ELIZABETH 3636 Greystone Avenue Nev York 63, N. Y. WELLS, JANE FAIRFAX 135 Spring Glen Terrace Hamden 14, Conn. WENDER, IRA TENSARD 106 E. 85th Street New York, N. Y. ♦WENNER, DAVID RICHARD Stillwater, Pa. ♦WENNER, WILLIAM BYRNES 420 Douglas Avenue Elgin, 111. WERTHEIMER, MICHAEL MATTHEW 40 Wootton Road Essex Fells, N. J WEST, BARBARA ANN I I i Rugby Road Syracuse 6, N. Y. WEST, DANIEL W. 3620 16th Street N. W Washington, D. C. WESTERGAARD, MARY TALBOT 33 Pinehurst Road Belmont 78, Mass. ♦WESTPHAL, MILTON CHRISTIAN, JR. 97 W. Drexel Avenue Lansdowne. Pa. WHITE, ELIZABETH JOYCE 137 N. Harrisburg Avenue Atlantic City, N. J. WHITE, JOAN KENNEDY 132 E. 19th Street New York 3, N. Y. ♦WHITE, KIMBER LITTLEPAGE Washington and Lee 212 Parkway Drive Hilton Village, Va. WICKES, ELEANOR DOROTHY 7314 Piney Branch Rd.. .Takoma Pk., Washington 12, D. C. ♦WIGMAN, MORTON Temple Univ. 2135 N. 32nd Street Philadelphia, Pa. ♦WILAND, OLIN KENNETH 124 Delaware Road Apt. 15 Kenmore 17, N. Y. WILES, VALERIE JUNE c o National Lead Co Tahawus, N. Y. Keystone 2931 Bell 7813 REDDINGTON ELECTRIC COMPANY 403 Edgmont Avenue CHESTER, PA. • WHOLESALE LIGHTING FIXTURES AND SUPPLIES Pictures to the Editor Dear Ed: It is indeed refreshing to see the faculty like this, in its natural, uninhibited state. Notice the expression of child-like delight on Mr. Car- penter ' s face as he waves his new rubber dolly ir. the air at the C.E. ' s party. Ah, youth! Nostalgically, Rabid Reader MILDEN 8C WHITE, Inc. Over 70 Years in Business 60 People At Your Service POULTRY, GAME, BUTTER, EGGS and ALL SEA FOODS " MAYFAIR FROSTED FOODS " 1212 Filbert Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. 163 •WILKINSON, JOHN NICHOLAS JR. Esmont, Va. WILLENBUCHER, DOROTHY ELIZABETH 5606 Nebraska Avenue N. W Washington IS, D. C. WILLIAMS, EBENEZER DAVID, JR. 233 Nesbit Terrace Irvington, N. J. WILLIAMS. MARGOT B. 410 Park Avenue Nev York. N. Y. WILLIAMS. SUE GRAU 127 Grays Avenue Glenolden, Pa. WILDON. DONALD ROGER Princeton Road Plainsboro, N. J. •WINCH. RAY FRANK Rutgers 210 Reading Avenue Oaklyn. N. J. •WINGERD, DANIEL HENRY .... Haverford Kenwood Chambersburg, Pa. WINSTON. NORMAN JULES Swarthmore 344 N. Fifth Street Reading, Pa. WITTE, ISABEL HOWLAND 504 Concord Avenue Belmont 78, Mass. WOERNER, LEO GEORGE, JR. Lenni Road Lenni, Pa. •WOHL, MILTON ALEXANDER Swarthmore 1727 Pine Street Philadelphia 3, Pa. WOLFE. KATHARINE ELIZABETH Glen Mary Lane Radnor, Pa. WOLTMAN. RICHARD DOERR 400 Wheatsheaf Lane Abington Pa WOOD, KATHERINE LANSDOWNE 53 Lonqfellow R-nH Wellesley Hills 28. Mass. WOOD. MARGARET ELLIS 610 E. Monroe Street Little Falls N Y •WORK, DAVID RUTTER Elwyn Training School Elwyn Pa •WRIGHT. CLAYTON HAROLD Box 77 Stratton, Ohio •WRIGHT, WILLIAM CASE 113 Eichelberger Street Hanover Pa YALMAN, JOAN OSTERMAN 10 W. 96th Street New York, N. Y. YARDLEY, MARY ELLEN I I Green Hill Lane Overbrook. Philadelphia 31, Pa. •YEARKE, LAWRENCE WILLIAM Rensselaer Polytech. Inst. 70 Chestnut Street Wellsville, N. Y. YNTEMA, GEORGE BUSEY 1525 N. Jackson Street Waukegan, III. YOROZU, ARTHUR S. 1447 Chapel Street New Haven I I , Conn. ZINNINGER, JANE MOORE 2532 Observatory Avenue Cincinnati 8, Ohio STUDENTS ENTERING IN MARCH, 1945 ANDERSON, LOIS G. 86 E. Stewart Avenue Lansdowne. Pa. AXELBANK, LUCY 80 Van Cortlandt Park South New York 63. N. Y. BAIN, BARBARA TULLOCH Kenilworth Apts. 817 Germantown, Pa. BAYER, EDITH GRACE 35-09 I 56th Street Flushing, N. Y. BOARDMAN, MARJORIE COLWELL 3930 Connecticut Ave.. N. W Washington 8, D. C. BRUN, EMILE Tacinel, Haiti CAESAR. BEREL 6235 Delancey Street Philadelphia 43, Pa. CHANG, TING-CHEN c o O. D., C.N.A.C Calcutta, India CHEN. SHEN-YEN Linghai, Chekiang. China CLIFTON, RUTH W. 2510 32nd Street Moline. III. COATES. JENNIE ELIZABETH Ramon Fernandez 255 Montevideo, Uruguay DARNELL, ACHSAH LIPPINCOTT 40 N. Main Street Medford, N. J. DAY. SAMUEL HAMILTON, JR. 667 Chestnut Street Waban, Mass. GREEN, HELEN GERBER 230 Riverside Drive New York, N. Y. HANDEL, RICHARD 2060 82nd Street Brooklyn, N. Y. HANKE, JONATHAN GILBERT 40 Baltimore Street Kensington, Md. MERIN Studios Specialists in Yearbook Photography Providing Highest Quality Workmanship and Efficient Serv- ice for Many Outstanding Schools and Colleges Yearly. Official Photographers to the 1946 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. 1 164 SWARTHMORE PORTS ALUTE THE HALCYON COMPLIMENTS OF W. A. A. 165 Always on the Top Never on the Bottom 1947 Quod erat demonstratum 1 »— — — — i— — I I !■»■■ I ■■!■ ■■■ II ■—■ili n - II I lliiliMli i TllCHAUD ' S IN PHI V P»0 £•- « I Fl HAWAIIAN NOKlWlMUNl ORCHESTRA BEFORE OiOO CHINESE- AMERICAN FOOD FOR l £UkCIOUS SUBMARiNESj TEAK SANDWICHES 4- HAMBURGMCRS mCVIER -SIPCDTT 5390ALTIMORE Avr, CLIFTON DEUDROPINU S WA«TH MOR E Pa . Home STyLEXJ. cooking AT 2 54 5-TUNlPERCNE SPRUfE.l (TvfoTl CoLSZUCLlf is Ce e hr(-f( Poorrt CONTINUOUS ENTERTAINMENT 166 HAYES, LUCY ROGERS 323 Swarthmore Avenue Swartfimore, Pa. HSI, TEH-MING Hotel Whitehall, Broadway at lOOth St. .New York, N. Y. JOHNSON, (WALTER) RUSSELL, JR. Cottage I, Philadelphia State Hospital, Box 6000 Torresdale 14, Pa. JOHNSTON, SAMUEL JOSEPH 232 Ballymor e Road Springfield, Pa. JORAVSKY, SARA 5152 Parlcslde Avenue Philadelphia 31, Pa. KELLERS, ISABEL 77 Essex Avenue Montclair, N. J. LEVIN, ARTHUR GEORGE 2315 Avenue R Brooklyn 29, N. Y, MALDONADO, GEORGE FERNANDEZ Avenida Benavides 420, Miraflores Lima, Peru MEYER, JOANNA 6704 Connecicut Avenue Chevy Chase. Md. MITCHELL, SIDNEY HAMMOND 313 W. 20th Street New York II, N. Y. PEARSON, ANITA KELLEY 615 N. Chester Road Swarthmore, Pa. SCHLEFER, MARION KING 50 Long view Road Port Washington, N. Y. SCHMIDT-BAEUMLER. LUISE CLARA 1327 Lexington Avenue New York 28, N. Y. SCHUTZ, LAILLE 5427 Greenwood Avenue Chicago, III SHAKOW, ZARA ALICE 838 West End Avenue New York, N. Y. SMITH, JOYCE 43 Slater Avenue Providence. R. I. TODES, SAMUEL JUDAH 1425 Hellerman Street Philadelphia, Pa. VAN PELT, ARNOLD FRANCIS, JR. Box 1 387 Delray Beach, Fla. XIQUES, CAROLINA Lope Recio 61 Camaguey, Cuba XIQUES, ESTELA ISABEL Lope Recio 61 Camaguey, Cuba Best Wishes to The Class of ' 46 from THE STUDENT COMMONS In Appreciation to PEGGY and ANN of Campus Publishing Company, who, by their hard work and interest, have made this as much their Halcyon as ours. THE STAFF _y (sDidunctlve Ljecirbooh . . . Is the product of the efforts of a capable editor plus the interested cooperation of a seasoned specialist. To an editor, who wishes to make a success of his first publishing venture, specialization offers innumerable advantages that are most helpful — in fact — Indispensable. It is advisable to have a specialist handle your yearbook. Investigate the services of " Campus, " an organization whose entire business is college and school publications. CAMPUS PUBLISHING mm INCORPORATED 1316 Arch Street • Philadelphia 7, Penna. LETTERPRESS • ENGRAVING • OFFSET I ITHOGRAPHY • ART SERVICE 167 Once upon a time ivnEH no ons. naa £t £T kzaid of a uoniL ' ox a doughnut, a xaaio or vsin a coLLeoz Liks. tvaxtnino ' iE , inzxz Liuza a cjxouk or cvLi£ oLa ni£.n in ons, or tlzs. tux-ott Lana± or inii. cuoxLa. -Jkzxs y?2£ 2 bs-LiEUEa i iai Lvnzn a CExiain bixa ivai. bx£.£.aing, inexz tvai. auvaui. a bzxioa or caun at ±£a. Ui luax to tns i zuzn aau± hxz- CEaina inz i.ECEn aaui tvnicn joLLotv ttiE i.n.oxiEi.i aau or tfiE uEax that thEU aauE tks namz or thii. bixa, Lecuu e that a ai a tcniE or txanauiLLitu on uie ocEan ± LvatEXi.. yrna ±o hai coniE down to Ui Txom that ancLsnt cEntuxu uie hhxaiE haLcuon dau± , inEaning daui or caLni, DEcau E that hixd cvai ths chE±tnut- LrxEaitsd haLcuon. With thi± rahLE in mind, and a gxEat txu±t in oux hEaxti, cue liLEntLu and uncEXELu bxau that nExt UEax i cHaLcuon tviLL jLu roxth in daui. or a XEaL and Lasting ba 2EaCE. 168 MASTERPR N T CAMPUS PUBUISHrNG COMPANY. INC. 1316 ARCH STREET, PHILADELPHIA 7, PA. i


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

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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