University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1913

Page 1 of 347

 

University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 347 of the 1913 volume:

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'Uj1.,g'1Qf,,:Q" ' TQ, nf: -13 KWH", 17, .ft .Ag 4 :Wir 5"'.-4.21. -lvl.-l.:L'., , .. 5 Af- . -"g y ' .. , ' 1'i,:"w I A -f,:',QQ11l.' "y ' i"'1L1 " Aflbl -1.1 1' - K --.,!h.q ' 3 ' r..--f""fVt lx V 's' , .gf 1 1 - -vu-jfi-iff ,-.Y ,- 4' I -- . - -'Lg--.',V?'. , Jw-4 g", 5 - f , 1 '-"W 1 ,W-E5 lf' " - ' ' J i'f4'r5 Sf' ' 3:21.31 A pi. '-?agi3'f:f--'i f'-ff .f-v"x'y.,A Uxf . -' ' ' e f 'Q-WTR, if .nu 7- uns : ,aw .. --lv 1 . ga.-w ,,' -1- -3 '..- - ' .,- 1 4' V. M - -4 ' --. 31: ,-.-'A. . '44, . if 'ff '6 u ,f:"i..- 'Q-x-'1-5-x'fq"'.S''!gF4JiwZ6'Y:i':if"it'-x"i 1.'ri"f 4" f 'g li -- - mx' A- ."' QE 'Q M. - .Q Aff-..' .2 - ml .' 'A-f .bn 4 -N -. 1 1 l ' - V ?'f X, ff Q ff f , . 'f 1' 3. H4 f Y. 'fax 1 1 , UBLISHED NNUALLY BY H P A T E JUNIOR CLASS UNIVERSILBVFY EPITTSBURGH 'F ' x xx v up f 5 6, Uhr 1913 " 6911119 Ignarh 5521 I I I JOSEPH R. IRONS .... President Owl Board 2: WALTER A. BELL . . . Editor-in-Chief 3. CHALMERS HALL . . . -. Sporting Editor 4. JOSEPH A. ROBINSON . Business Manager-in-Chief' 5. SAMUEL SORBER . . 6. ELNOREC. CARHART . 7. GEORGE E. VOELP . 8. JOSEPH G. WEHS . . 9. OSCAR N. MOORE . . IO. FREDERICK F. LINDSTROM II. FRED A. del PIERRE . 12. WALTER E. GRAU . . I3. WILLIAM L. O. GIBSON I4. THURLOW W. BRAND . I5. CHARLES M. DILL I6. PAUL L. SIMPSON . . I7. RALPH D. LINN .... I8. WILLIAM R. STAMBAUGH -Economics Editor . Education Editor Engineering Editor . Mining Editor . Medical Editor . . Dental Editor Pharmacy Editor Evening School Editor . College Editor . College Manager Engineering Manager . Mining Manager Dental Manager Economics Manager I9. WILLIAM P. MCARDLE . Evening School Manager 20. PERRY N. BLACK . . . Pharmacy. Manager Ahuianrg Enarh RALPH E. GEORGE, 'I2 JOHN J. O'CONNO4R, 'IO KARL E. DAVIS, 'IO DEDICATION ll TO ANDREW JACKSON KELLY, JR., A QUIET, EARNEST WORKER WHO HAS DONE MUCH TO PROMOTE THE INTERESTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH, WE DEDICATE THIS, THE "OWL," OF THE CLASS OF ONE THOU- SAND NINE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEN 9 I , I - ,., A .Y Q fy ,.,, m 'tix 1-- -..av L A xton dwxa 1. -'r .Q- 'tis' 1 W .u"1, . f ' ' am C. ". W1M,.S ANDREVV JACKSON KlCl.l.Y, .IR 'ROI-'. REID 'l'. S'l'l'INVARl. l'H. ll. DR. HRASIIISAR DIL. l"ROSl HON. Glilbklili VV.f S 5 N , 1-usToRY 7,355 O give the history of the University of Pittsburgh in a brief sketch f like this is an impossible undertaking. Volumes could be written but it is our endeavor here to mention the principal facts, as they IMZYSW were. It is necessary that we carry ourselves back in imagination to the time when our nation was in its infancy. One hundred and twenty-live years ago there were but thirteen stars upon the flag of the United States. The thirteen states composed a loose confederacy confronted at every moment with danger of disruption. In 1786 the publication of the P'z'ttsbfm'gh Gazette, a weekly newspaper, had been begun and -Hugh l-lenry Brackenridge began to contribute a series of spirited articles to its columns advocating, among other things, the estab- lishment of a school. He was a man of power, was a graduate of Princeton in 1771, in the same class with james Madison, who became later the Presi- dent of the United States, and Philip Freneau, "the poet of the Revolution," with whom, before coming to Pittsburgh, he had collaborated in literary efforts. Later he became a judge of the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania. In the fall of 1786 Braclcenridge went to Philadelphia to take his seat as a member of the General Assembly of the Commonwealth, and while there secured the enactment of a law incorporating the Pittsburgh Academy as a seat of learning. T-le also obtained a grant from the heirs of William Penn of a piece of land at the corner of Third Avenue and Cherry Alley, as a site for the school, and a grant of five thousand acres of la11d in the northwestern part of the state to be used as an endowment. The fathers of the institution, whose names are written as the incorpora- tors, were as follows: Rev. Samuel Barr, Rev. james Finley, a younger brother of President Finley, of Princeton, the Rev. James Powers, the Rev. joseph Smith, all graduates of Princeton and pioneers in the cause of educa- tion, through whose labors subsequently the Academy at Washington and the Academy at Canonsburg came into being, both perpetuated to-day in Wash- ington and Jefferson College. James Bradford was a man of influence and ability, who assisted the Academy. His granddaughter was the wife of Jefferson Davis, the President of the Confederate States of America. ff 1 X M! 'R K mg - ANNIVIERSAILY PARADE ANNIVERSARY PARADIC IU ' l The lirst meeting of the Trustees was held on March the 18th, 1788, at which time an organization was affected. The first Secretary of the Board was Robert Galbraith. The iirst principal chosen was George VVelch. From then until 1819 there were a number of principals whose names are too numerous to mention, but for whom it may be said that they were men elected to the position for their noble Christian characters. Among the first class were Morgan Neville, NVilliam Robinson, VVilliam O'I-Iara and Charles Wilkins. Wilson McCandless, a student of the Academy, speaking in the University in 1856 said, "The nucleus of this institution was the old Pittsburgh Academy, whence emanated many men who have illustrated the genius of our government and people." Such was the prosperity of the Academy at the close of the second decade of the last century. The manifest necessity for the establishment in this com- munity of an institution of higher learning gave rise to a movement to re- incorporate the Academy as "The VVestern University of Pennsylvania." This was approved on February 18th, 1819. The formal inauguration of the University by the beginning of college classes did not take place till 1822. The interim was a transition period utilized in preparation. The installation of the faculty occurred in the audience room of the First Church. An eyewitness says of it, "There was a procession with music, banners, and badges, in which the city fathers, the judiciary, gentlemen of different learned professions, the Trustees, and students, marched to the old First Presbyterian Church, where the venerable and accomplished Dr. George Stevenson, the President of the Board, delivered the inaugural address to the faculty, which was happily responded to in the massive eloquence of Rev. Dr. Bruce." The Academy was continued as a preparatory school to the University. Subscriptions were sent in to the trustees, and the tinest building in the city was erected at the corner of Third Avenue and Cherry Alley. The insti- tution prospered for 27 years, and among the alumni of that period were one U. S. senator, four congressmen, three chief justices, two governors, one ambassador, ten judges of United States and Commonwealth courts, eighteen as trustees of colleges, five college presidents, thirteen professors, three moderators of general assemblies, Hve editors and two authors of wide reputation, and of everyone who lived long enough to test the worth of the training he received it can be said, that he was an eminently useful member of society. ll QV I11 1845, on the 10th day of April, the city of l'ittsburgh was visited by a terrible disaster. Along with other buildings the University was burned to the ground. Unfortunately the records were also destroyed. From 1849 to 1857 there were no buildings, but the money of the University was accumulating, and in 1857, a new building was erected at Koss and Diamond Streets. In 1858 Dr. George VVoods was made chancellor of the University. The school advanced with rapid strides in the acquisition of material resources. Mr. Thaw gave one hundred thousand dollars while the people raised twice that amount, and a' large endowment fund was placed in its possession. Dr. VVoods aided the school immensely by his untiring efforts, and in I88O he was succeeded by Dr. Henry M. McCracken. During his administration the 'University was changed to another location. In 1884, Dr. Milton B. Goff was made chancellor. During his administra- tion new buildings were added to the University in its Allegheny site. Not until 1885 were the untiring efforts of the 'University rewarded in the founding of the Law School. About the same time the Engineering School was established under Dean Carhart. In 1895 the VVestern Pennsylvania Medi4 cal College was absorbed by the University, becoming its Medical Department. The Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy became a part of the University shortly afterwards. A school of Dental Surgery was founded. The School of Mining Engineering was established by the State in 1897. Post-graduate courses in various branches were established. Dr. Holland held the chancellorship wisely from 1890 to 1900. Dr. Brashear became chancellor from 1900 to 1902 in the period before the election of a new man. In 1908 the name of the University was changed to that of the University of Pittsburgh. During the administration of Chancellor McCormick, from 1902, great things have been done. A new campus has been acquired and a number of fine buildings already erected. The institution has taken on new life, and although we are surrounded by the roar of machinery, we are determined that the amenities of literature and the graces of good style shall not fail to be culti- vated. And as the Legislature of Pennsylvania intended that it should stand as the exponent of University principles and methods in the western half of the Commonwealth, ministering to the needs of the three and one-half millions of people living within reach of this metropolis at the head waters of the Ohio, we trust, in as far as this publication can express, that its name shall go on and that its light shall shine out forever. frrla ' OWL 12 Ill v 0. Q . - . - lr., S. 2.-?M'5" vw W ' ' H. . .. .,... ulllll .H . .l.n,Iillu ummflll1lll1ll1.vn O Q O O 0 O D 0 Q 0 0 O 0 -. .T 4.,,.. ,, - ,M -,F -- -::,1i l.-, -.97 , -J . - Ang --L-ii-.Q - -.- 4 - - - .--L --?.-1, A:-S -. . U- --.- 1 ,-:?L..-1i-n-f:fT.- - - T 1. ,ai r--.1--. ,H -Mfwfs. 4 1, gg 3 Q' 590 21 v 1 -f 1 3 fl M. ', J. Y 5 f-' :' 1 . . ' 5 -5 -. , 3 .. t 1 f 1 z 2 5 . -' : ,'- 1- 1 -1' . .I -' I 1: .1 . I' .1 ' I -z r': 3 'rf '- 5 .1 '- -- , ., , ,I , - 4 if 1. -1 1- 2 -: J :,- 5.3 Q .. g 3 4 bg 2- jf ai I' 5. L' -1 ' 1. :'-' 5. .- 'Z 'f 1'- 1 Z C" Ii 11 1 1: f if 2. 2' Ee: ' ' ' H . . - -1- ., 'S : " 'R . . . " 'I 1 .- - .11 .- '1 ' .5 ., -. --' .' L jf 1': I , I5 ,z. .1 ,. 4. gn F15 - 2-' . 1 - a-:- 9. 1. -: A :Q 5. F -Q - 'g,- gl 5 22 5? fi : T15 Ei Ti 5 a' I5 :Q . H ,J . '?.: E- -21 :. f -1: 5' . ,, ... 1 R. - ag, ,. gl -1 T. 5: -1 '7 ' " . .. -4 5 , -. 1 . . 4 - ag . -. 1 '-' 3- ,.. , .. r -. " 19 'J --' 3: .. -. -- -1 .1 ' :f .. . 3. . 5 -- .3 .y .- . 1 - .. . "1 : .. -. -'-- 'fi Q' iq? r Q35 . . -: 1 1 . , ., .1 -: 1 ,- - -. . X 5-. 1, L ': r ,'- 1. :: 1 1' .1 n I g. -. . '. f " ,, . ,, V .. 5 ,z 1-. 1, .' Q I 'Y ' . .. .2 " Q .. ' I ' 3.. .. ,. .. -f .-2 I- :fr 21 'I -' -3' ,.iTm...i2 - - " -M -1 SJ 1 .. . C - 'If ff "r If 'I 1' EQ if fi 5' 21 if 9555-J541' -R . ':'C,KlK2a .ti : . . , - -- .. A-1. .- -.-.1 ' M fiitL5'f3':i:1"-'5-'-'-.Sr-,Z ,: I-'.-213-'rrf " "Ein"-. 199-3' :J-1-Premnvc -w. 14 JOHN COLVIN lili'l'TEllMAN. Pll.M. Dam Qf Nu' College I Eliarulig SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. JOHN COLVIN FETTERMANN, Ph.B., Ph.M., Dean. Professor of Biology. FRANCIS CLIFFORD PHILLIPS, Ph.D. .Professor of Chemistry. ALBERT ELLIS FROST, A.M., Sc.D. Professor Mathematics. HENRY SAYRE SCRIBNER, A.M. .Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. FERDINAND BERGER, A.M. Professor of the German Language and Literature. FRANK SCHLESINGER, Ph.D. Professor of Astronomyg Director of the Observatory. SAMUEL BLACK LINHART, A.M., D.D. Professor of Ethics and Biblical Literature. MARSHMAN EDWARD WADSWORTH, A.M., Ph.D Professor of Geology. 15 "0 0 . 5 - viii- 'Y Q P ' 1, 'jg Z wr 7 I:-:-:-:gzzgzs ,K :rr Ass't P lr QWIE JESSE HAYES WHITE, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology and liclucation. GEORGE ALEXANDER MCKALLIP DYESS, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of History. FREDERIC LENDALL BISHOP, Ph.D. Professor of Physics. LINCOLN ROBINSON GIBBS, A.M. Professor of English. BERTHOLD LOUIS ULLMAN, Ph.D. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. FRANCIS NEWTON THORPE, Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Political Science and Constitutional Law. CHARLES ROCHESTER EASTMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Poleontology. OTTO EMERY JENNINGS, Ph.D. Professor of Paleohotany. HENRY ADOLPH KOHMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Organic Chemistry. WILLIAM WALKER STRONG, Ph.D. Professor of Theoretical Electricity. ALEXANDER STUART HUNTER, Ph.D., LL.D. Special Lecturer on English Literature. ALEXANDER SILVERMAN, A.B., M.S. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. FRANK CRAIG JORDAN, A.M. Assistant Professor of Astronomy. PHILIP WARNER HARRY, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. CLARENCE CHARLES VOGT, A.M., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Inorganic and Physical Chemistry. CALVIN NAFTZINGER WENRICH, A.B., Ph.D. rof. of Physics and Acting Director of the Department of Mathematics CHARLES HOFFMAN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. LESTER ALBERT PRATT, M.S. Assistant Professor of Quantitative Analysis. SAMUEL RAY SCHOLES, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Industrial Chemistry. ROBERT REX SHIVELY, B.S. Assistant Professor of Quantitative Analysis. 16 NIOR g," HIS faithful little band is a living example of the working out of Dar- EQSSX win's theory of natural selection. lt is indeed a case of the survival of the httest. In the Fall of 1908 the upper left-hand corner of the old chapel on Perrysville avenue reseiitblecl a vast truck garden. It would have made Doc Holdsworth's heart glad, had he been there, to see so much green goods flourishing within the city limits. .Hut Old Daddy Time has played hob with that verdant group and the survivors are proud to have weathered the storm. The exodus began with the exams for the semester. Several of the Fresh- ies failed to make the riffle, and, as there was no Economies School in those days. the only thing that remained for them to do was to beat it hence. Since that time there has been a steady thinning of the ranks. Some departed of their own ac- cord while others got the hoof. Many followed the line of least resistance and drifted into other departments. A whole flock of the chickens deserted when Dean Chambers established his hen-house in the back yard of the Engineering School. Oh, how we missed them! The loss of their charming presence may have led some of the stronger sex to leave our gloomy halls, but the massive-browed his- torian thinks not. The reasons of the survival of the weather-beaten band that remains are var- ious. K. Jennings Holliday is here because of an innate tendency to keep on going until he has reached his destination, in spite of the very Old Nick. 'Tis said that he once butted a bull off the bridge at East St. Louis. Pap Georges case is one of beautiful self-sacrifice. Pap might have graduated long since, but he knows that the school would go to the bow-bows without him so he stuck around. Edgar Niebaum found everything comfy here and just settled down. And when Edgar settles down it takes an earthquake to disturb the even tenor of h's way. But non plus! Cwhatever that meansj 'tis sufficient to say we're here because we're here and we shall soon be gone. The time is al iiost here when we must go up against the cruel, cruel world. Our motto shall be "Go to it, Kid, and get the money" and the class of 1912 will demonstrate that even the School of Liberal Arts can turn out a few live wires now and then. V iv I 51917 5 Gilman illnlr NELLIE DONALDSON McBRIDE, Crafton, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Westininster College. Member Y. W. C. A. Girls' I'IxeC'ntire Uonnnittee. Classical Club. Very difficult to make a friend, but worth all the trouble. For the present a believer in State'tsj rights. OSCAR HAMILTON BRYSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Sinn-on High School. Xarsity Track 'l'L-:un l, il, 3. Captain Varsity 'Franck Teznn 1911. Class I'resi1h'nt UU. Owl Ihmrd f3J. "Pork" is the best hearted fellow in seliool, hut has two redeeming faults: his need of a guardian and his sympathy for the dogs who are clown and out. WALTER FREDERICK CAMPBELL Homestead, Pa. Ilomestezul High School. Student Senate CZJ C31 CU. Student Senate lloartl of Control 1-tj. Owl Heard 1912. 'Varfsity Basketball 'l'e:zm CID CM. Captain Varsity Uushethnll Team 143. Class Football Team Q13 123. Class Basltetball Q15 425, Like T. R., he came out for third term- in the Student Senate-but more than that, he landed it. Walt is not from Missouri hut he is one of that "show me" clan. This trait makes him very popular with liasketlmall referees, PARK REYNOLDS DEMMEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Demmey has I1 diseonsolate air since- his running mate "Ham" went out into the wide, wide world. Believes that silence is golden even when called upon in class. CHARLES BENNETT FISHER, Washington, D. C. llhslnneten, ll. U., High School. Class Fnothall Team CU. "Bud" is a linguist of no mean ability. He' bluffs the profs. in German, French, Spanish, Greek and Latin. In spite of his familiarity with vocabularies he is fre- quently foreed to take the count hy one of Doc lloldsworth's jfaw-breakers. RALPH EVERETT GEORGE, AE-fr, Carnegie, Pa. i':1rln',Lric High School. Intercollegiate Delmte 121 133. President Press Club. Director Cosmopolitan tllnh. Anniversary Executive C'ommittee. President Clnwtiers Valley-Pitt Club. Vice l'resi1lent Forensic Society f3J. l-Editor l'it Weekly. QllA1ll'lll11ll Senior ffonnnittee. Y. M. C. A. "Pap" is Pitt spirit personified. Wears it wise look until you know him, after that you will discover he is human just like the rest of us. Never too busy to make ans other date with the girls. Likes to "write up" the Co-eds. KARL I 1915 5 Qllami 131112 JENNNINGS HOLLIDAY, AA, Butler, Pa. iilll,It'l' lligh St-lionl. St11de11t7AssfstuntinCl1e111istry12j13110. Slelttitllll.. Athletic lft'Dl'C'Sl'llltll,lVL3 131. tlul Iloztrd 1912. Class I-'ootbull 123. HOWARD STEPHEN MILLER, fI1Zf11, Freedom, Pa. Ill-1111-1' lligh School. Sl'll'llCl' Chili. Student Assistant ill Biology 133. Stlldent Assistzuit. ill Ilalett-1'iology 1-IJ. A good lllllll llllt not ztppreciztted. Some- wl1:1t of a ladies' man and :tn expert dod- ger behind the chemistry tables. How about that tllllC you hid under one, Karl? HENRY TITUS KOENIG, Springdale, Pa. Tlll'0llllllIl High School. Class 'l'1'e:1s111'e1' 145. often nor He11ry does not talk ,very , very loud, but when he does open his trap he ee1'tz1i11ly spills :1 picturesque line of con- VCl'SZlllOll. Vvilllfil-tiOg of the 1912 treztsury. WILLIAM ZELLERS LUTHER, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Willii11sl1t11'g' lligh Flelioul. Ctlll und flown Club 123 133 143. Nu114,l11li11 Uluh 143. Sl,UliI'lll1 Senate 141. 1'l'l'SitlClllL lvlliiillSlbllI'1,2'-vllll Club 145. 'fl'C!lSll1'Cl' Y. M. C. A. 135 143. You gotta hand it to Jeff. l'le's every inch a lllilll in sp-ite of the fact t'l1.ztt lie had to have il tuck put in l1is gown the day of tl1e academic procession lust' Feb1'uz1ry. An earnest advocate of the recall of faculty menibers. "Baldy" was wise in choosing the lllC4i- ical profession. X1VllCll everytliing else fails the prot'essional appearance of that barren dome will insure him success. At present he is employed in taking care of Fett's educated gernis. EDGAR CHARLES NIEBAUM, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'I:11-tt l.il11-rty Ar-ndeiuiy. l'it,tsl1111-glt Aviltivllly. VVhen Hlnquisitive Edgar" starts out by shouting, "Say, Professor!" look out for foolish question No. 2,l67,.l,58. 'i.llCl'C is 21 subtle vei11 of illllllOl' running tlirough his converszttion which is ztppreeiztted only by hintself. FRED. W. PADGETT, 'I'Kxl', Fort Scott, Kan. Fort Scott lligh School. lT11ive1'sit,y of Kulisns. XVe are 11:1t11r:1lly suspieiotis of z111ytl1i11g. or anybody that comes out of the state that turned Currie Nation loose o11 us, but Pud- ggett seems to be El pretty good sort 111 spit.: of l1is previous l1fz1'l,1itz1t. 15 Glletfm QKHIP ADAM EDWIN PAFF, EX, C'liaii'innnK'lasslhtnqnt-t,Cuininittvc-129133, Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Falls High Hclnml. Manager Fencing' Ulnh. Cantuiii lireslnnun liasltvtliall 'l'eatn. Senior C0llllllll,l,C'l'. Cosmopolitan Club. Recently has been snorting a downy, silky, fuzzy little niustnche Cone of the poorest excuses ever seenj which rerninds one of Baldy Miller's sparsely populated dome. JOHN EVANS SLOAN, EX, Pittsburgh, Pa. East Liberty Acanlelny. Varsity Tennis 'I'eznn tip 131. cllllllflllilll lilll Juninr l'rmn t'mnniittet-. Business Manager Pitt Weekly, l!Jl I. Uul Iiourtl .l9ll. Student Senate 431, Class l"rtnt,lmll fly f2j, Class lhtslcutliall fly CLD. "Jaelc" is a niemher ot' our champion ten- nis team and one of the solid, conservative nietnliers of the senior class. He never talks unless he has something to say. When the class is planning a feed and want the thing done just right they always leave it to Jack. CHARLES KNAPP WHITE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Curry College. "Doc" is the original "happy guy." Don't worry-smile, is his inotto. llc holds the intercollegiate record for the broad grin. 'ay iX1 - xee. s,f 03' 5:1-14' GOA! x l X 'OA-190 , Wx 711' YT Ql Wh till' .vi :rr ' f rv mv-., ,gan NJ 'I 32, X 77. "i ,- .-futtqsl' 5. Q I ,ha 1 1' X V' ct '. . Qt.. fn!- 'P 20 SENIOR COLl.liGli AND ICNGINIEERING SOPHOMORE COLLEGE AND ENGINEERING 21 'Wt' it 'i -lfqln ll" 7 l ll ', 1 V 0,7 A . 1 S Vx. s-' AA 'l ?"f"'wr ? Q -'S ANY summers ago, XV. U. P. left that jumpin'-oil place on Nunnery Hill and found a new hang-out on the farm, at the University of l l'ittsburgh. The class of IQIS, though nothing but a huge bunch E551 of denseness and cabbage leaves, had gray stutlf enough to be the first class to begin life over again on the liarm. In those days the Fresh knew about as much about the farm as the other tribes, hence very little rough stuff could be pulled off on them. The formal reception, given by the class of 1912, took place on tiobbler's Knob. The re- ceiving line consisted of the Sophs clustered gracefully about a pole, at the top of which were the decorations i11 burlap and grease. The guests enjoyed the affair, but no porch climber could have reached the 1912 bunting. In revenge the Fresh beat the Sophs in football, in debating, in electing the cheerleader, etc. Chief Ilradburn reigned for two years, and as Sophs he led the class to victory over the tribe of 'l4. Meanwhile many of the class fell by the wayside. Some fell for other schools after the exams: others fell for Economics: still others fell for the little red woodshed. Among the latter were some of our most adorable tthat's far enough, Steveb including 'lQueenie,'. Several others joined the class of 1912. 'l'hey showed poor taste. Besides giving hard cider and pretzel feeds, banquets and shirt parades in hotel foyers, the class of 1915 College has helped in this OWL. Nay God be with them when we meet again. Q5 0 , N "' qi:5c:?.?Qik QE? 4: faozszaaer 5, xemspaf 1 X WWW W We "N Ca' 's .5055 544-r Q 'P 22 fl Ali E X ft-rl X coo mi OWL. 15 RUTH J. CARPENTER, Wilkinsburg. i'iilNiblll'1,.L'il High St-houl. Ruth was unanimously elected to the "Co-ed" senate. Ye 'frolicsonie freshnien beware. Rutth's eyes and ears are as keen as her purpose is steadfast and in spite of the "Pitt XfVeekly,', this far-fanned senate means busi- HCSS. CATHERINE CHARLETON, Washington. Wasliinpion I Hgh Hr-html. "l'.ittlc VVashington" will sonic day boast a chemist, and that eheinist will not he a man. Ask Aleck Silver- n'an about his rosy checked disciple. WARREN W. DIETRICH, Pittsburgh. l'ittslnn'gli Academy. A direct descendant of Theodoric the Goth, so Cfltarles Kingsley says. A quiet fellow but not a shal- lnw one. A good scout, liked hy all who know him. 23 5 14:- N QQ --su 15 JOHN WALTER FREY, 'I'l'3, Avalon. Axalnn High Seluml. Unp and Gown Club. Uroln-stra. Science Club. The fashion plate of the class. Loves to cut classes and smoke cigarettes. Champion fusser hut is in wrong with the Co-eds. Ask him why? Will become a hero some day. But we think he will roll another cigarette lirst. Maybe two. Loafs with liranrl. That's enough. W. L. G. GIBSON, Pittsburgh. Cluurterlnouse School. 1913 Owl Board. The ahlest and slowest man in school. Can tell better stories and write hetter novels than Richard Harding Davis. As it is he shines in Biology. Loves to invent original thoup,'ht. More of them go to waste in his heacl than most people know. But it is all to no avail. Otwing to his cap Willie is not appreciated. HERBERT W. HALL, Tarentum. Westnlinstev. The hanclsomest man at the "varsity," His "Titian" locks and cnpicl's ho-w mouth attract the Co-cds so much that "Reo" thintks he will soon have to have a hotly guard. "Roo" shines in Latin--he thinks Pegasus was an old nag comparecl to his horse. 24 4- E2 R i t 11: lr ,:-:-:-:3:3::: 15 JOSEPH RUSSELL IRONS, EX, McDonald. Mcllounld High School. UUSlll0llUlil.Illl Club. Classical Club. lllU'l'C0lll'2'llll.C Ilehute. Secretary and 'l'l'l'11Slll'0l' Intercollegiate Oratnrical League. l'residt-ut 1913 Uwl llonrd. Joe used to be a proverbial parson's son. But we are glad to say that he has given up wine, 'women Cparlieu- larly womenj, and song and is following the straight and narrow. He is really quite clever as the faculty notices when he condeseends to come to class. GEORGE MORRILL KIRK, Ex, Carrick, Mereersburg, Ulu-e1'lt-atlt-i'. Cap and Gown Club. Glue Club. Classical Club. Y. M. 0. A. George sometimes gets inebriate with the exhuiherancc of his own verhosity, otherwise he remains perfectly sober. If it were not for him this place would have gone to the "bow-wows" long ago, George is an np- lifter morally, lets hope he can keep away from shops lifting, at any rate until he is ordained. Zowee, who threw the bomb! SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, JR., 'I'Z'I', Pnttsurgh. Blair Academy. Y. M. C. A. Class Vice President. Ulusn Football. Class llusc-bull. Class Basketball. Used to be Il good-natured rough-houser, but since he is associated with George and the VVeekly has as- sumed Il reverend look, highly 'becoming to his irre- sponsibility. Would like to raise the "Old Nick" if he dared, but as it is he must se-t an example of virtue. llc does not like advertising hut refuses to tell why. In love with four different girls at the same time. 25 J 'rr'-H' L ' OWL. LI LLIAN MCINTOSH, Pittsburgh. .l'lilSlllIl'2ll lligh School. Y. W. l'. fl. Clztssit-nl Club. "hleu's Rigl1ts."' Miss Klclntosh cloes not believe in She thinks that inere men :ire nothing but htnnan door mats :mil believes that they should he put to their use :is such. llnvc you ever noticed the shine on her shoes? BRUCE LAMONT MILLER, Pittsburgh. l'ittslnn'glt lligh School. i'urry College. linst-hull Class liasketlmll. Miller rlocsn't believe in correspondence, hut helieves in "getting next," as Doc Chzunhers says, so hc emne to Pitt. llc has clcceivccl the general public into think- ing he is Il woniun hater, hut we know better. Looks quiet hut you cant always tell. S. ELIZABETH MCWILLIAMS, Pittsburgh. Alleglietly lligh School. l'resich'ntc tht Fertile lfruncnis. This quiet little lntly with the golden locks speaks seven clifferent lzniuziges. Dr. l'larry's star performer. As president of "Le Cercle Francais" and mainspring nf the ltzilian Society, Elizabeth is the cream of uni- versity cosznopolituns. 26 ",. E 'ix 'v l"j:f,'f1l- 6 -of ffm 15 MARY KATHERINE MULHEIM, WON, West Bridgewater. Allcglic-ny lligh Sc-lmol. Mullie is neither il Sl1Fl'l'IlgCllC nor il would-be school mnnm. Rather mconsislcnt for Co-cd you mzunlam. Grunterl. llut more plicnominul still. llullie also sports Zl rlizmionrl. WILLIAM SMITH, 'l'Z'l', Castle Shannon. Sciunco Club. Stuck-nt Senate. llill is :1 distinct clescenclzml of Williniii the Silent. An expert with the picuireihox. which makes him very popular with the weekly and the Co-eds. He is a cle- penrlnhle chap and Il thoroughly good fellow. ROBERT H. WETTACH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. 1Ili.L'l'Cllill'll'illt0 Ilvlmle. l'40l'0l1SlC Society. I'r1-siulont llltt'l'C0ll1'I,Ellli,0 Urntorienl llc-ngue. Robert is the br:1ins of the college. The most even-- lcmperecl mzm on the "v:11'sity." llc is some orutor. We believe il' the ancient schoolswvere in existence today Bob would be the contemporary Demosthenes. At any rate we would all vote for him. 27 .gf - -5 THURLOVV WVIEED BRAND THURLOW WEED BRAND, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsbnrgl1 lligli School. Vnp und flown. , Owl llonrd 1913. The great biologist. He is a most gracious and obliging fellow and he will give his opinion on anything. His slo- gan of late has been "Have you got that S5.5o?" Brandy may have his faults but "grouchiness" and ill will no one could accuse him of having. DONALD INGRAM KIRK, Pittsburgh. T'itsInn'gh lligh School. Glee Club. Organizer and Manager Pitt Student llartl. D. I. is inclined to be rebellious at times and goes over to the enemy. Do you understand, yes? But we will for- give him of this in lieu of his many vir- tues. Took fright at our fair Co-eds in his Freshman year and has been quiet ever since. HAROLD KING LEITCH, Pittsburgh. l"ittslnn'gh lligh School. Class Football. Class Baseball. Cap and Gown Club. 15 l-larold is a good-natured fellow, but disproves this statement when called "--" by joe Thompson and the rest of the Football squad. One of l'rof. Ull- man's Latin Sharks. lille see a bright fu- ture for "King" after he has left his asso- ciates at l"itt. LEE LEMOYNE REED, Pittsburgh. lllllNlllIl'1J,ll lligh School. Vamp and Gown Club. Reed is a bosom friend of Riley. This fellow had quite a time with his hair, was worried about it for a long time, but is alright now and we hope he has no more trouble with it, as it spoiled his beauty. HERBERT NELSON RILEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Fill! and Gown Club. A black haired young man, who in his own estimation is the best looking "man" in college. ls one of the favorite "girls" in the Cap and Gown Club. A great favorite with Cro-eds and, in fact, a favor- ite with anything that wears a "skirt." LAURETTA MAY YOHN, Avalon. rlvnlnn lliglx Sellnol. Ulzlssfwll t'llllr. Y. w. U. A. A firm believer in that "silence" is golden. Never flirts so we think, per- haps. she is contemplating matrimony, like others of the Co-ed tribe. Never known to look or speak to a fellow. MILDRED ZIEGLER, Avalon. Avalon lligll School. lllRISSll'lll Club. Y. W. C. A. Mildred's greatest notoriety comes from her zeal for study. Devours page after page of the Hitapodeca or the Lip- anishads tin a originalj, while nibbling a microscope lunch. Her Visage, with its spectacles and borrowed frown is gener- ally coneeded to be the most scholarly in the school. LIBRARY rm ig X 1 Q , if 1 f 1. 1 -3 -4.. ill llltp 1 " M X it W 1 X. -- 1' Q : OMORE .:: , ff-':55:::i!!fif5fgg ,V i ig 2' fy ia, I-HE class of 1914 registered as Freshmen full of high happiness and ', great pride. There was a reason. They included in their ranks the largest bunch of Co-eds in the history of the works. But their pride, founded on such a Himsy basis, soon had cause to vanish. Consider what they had to endure. Sir -lohn Falstafli and two others were made to sing songs and execute a dance on the small top of a deslc in the draughting room, five flights up. Others were forced to perform noble and glorious deeds such as rolling beans across the campus by means of tooth-- picks held between their teeth. XYorst of all a whole class was forced to dis- guise themselves in green caps. Two or three good sized chaps dared to leave the entire XfVinter pass without donning the Irish head-gear. 'lfhe class as il:1'CSll111Cll distinguished themselves in many ways. To the horror of the faculty and co-eds swarms of them appeared daily in red sweaters. This to show the gentlemenls indifference to the fair ones. Then they 1'e- frained from using ponies. It is said that not a man of them knows what the word means. And their records in class athletics were simply wonderful. The charge that the Freshman football team of 1910 lost more games than they played is a malicious falsehood. But where the men of 1914 have really dis- tinguished themselves is in the amount of tobacco they burn up. The animal class tobacco bill would loom greater than the endowment of the University. This year the 1914 fellows have lorded it over the Freshmen in true Sopho- more style. They beat the Fresh in the class contests. The morning after llallowe'en they forced the Freshmen to wash their numerals from the retain- ing wall, and made them replace them with the hgures "19'I4". The Freshies were struck by a shower of white Hour while posing for their picture on the steps of State llall. And when Cap Night came the Fresh were so meelc that they gathered a ton of kindling wood for the bonhre and paid for the cider and pretzels as if their very life depended on it. 30 'frm e 6 On the day of the class contest last Fall the Sophs were the principals in a rare comedy. Forty Freshmen were imprisoned on the third floor of a dwell- ing, minus their shoes and nether garments. At 3 P.M. their guards left them to themselves. In a few moments Freshies were seen sliding down rain-spouts, telegraph wires, ropes made from bed sheets, etc., and disporting themselves below, clad in petticoats made from rugs and sheets. The arrival of a police captain with several coppers ended the demonstration outsideg but inside the house the Freshies gave vent to their feelings by destroying furniture and Icicle- ing holes in the walls. The bill for these damages was footed by the Sophs. The police were required on other occasions to curb the activities of the Sophs. One of their number was arrested by a squad of cops while heading a band of Pittites who were attempting to purloin W. N fs goat. I-lis capture ended the riot and he was afterward released. Then the vice president was arrested for plastering Freshmen posters on the sidewalk. He got out on bail and was released on a plea of ignorance of the law. The full chronicle of the doings of 1914 since their advent at Pitt would fill volumes, considering how energetic they have been. lYe imagine that it will be of interest, about forty years from now, to look up the record to see how many of them have kept out of jail f 1, egg-gf 'XX' 55541 Q' ' in QVC-4 -"f N ' S' :2 T- FQSJESP QOI EQ- is 3 '1'3i93: WW ml WWW We -fm Gi? Tp 31 SQVIB 0 Gllaaz 'iKnlv HORACE RALPH ALLISON, Castle Shannon, Pa. Union High School, Knoxville. Classical Club. Forensic Club. Intercollegiate Debate. Science Club. l'itt wt-clay. Y. M. C. A. Horace makes himself conspicuous by carrying a pack of cards under his arm- not poker cards, just debate notes. JOHN JOSEPH BANE, Homestead, Pa. Ilonu-stead High School. Varsity Ilasketball Q13 127. Classical Club. Glue Club. Classical Club Quurtette. Bane is an old-timer in basketball, and wfhoever does, not know it simply has not paid attention to what Bane says. FLORENCE M. BARCLAY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Vassar College. The cheerful optimist who invariably sees the doughnut while her neighbors see the hole. PAUL DECKER BIER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Tennis Tournament 1911. Vice President Le Circle Francais. T'here is in this lad's heart a hankering for the Margaret Morrison School-I won- der what is it? JOHN FRANCIS BLIGH, McKeesport, Pa. St. Mary's Prep School, Belmont. N. Cf. Varsity Basketball 1911. l'1l't'SilmIlll llasebnll 1911. , Student Hand. Pat has come to the crisis of his life. It always happens before an exam. Spends too much time on Fifth avenue with the skirts. MERLE LLOYD BOWSER, Vandergrift, Pa. Stevens Hall Prer School. Pennsylvania. Col ego. Has a formidable na-me, but he wont bite you. As gentle as a lamb, as witness how tenderly he speaks. PAUL P. CHOWEY, Bombay, India. 'Tutorial lligh School, India. Allnlialnul Cliristiau College, India. Class Wrestling Team. Cosmopolitan Club. The Cosmopolitan Club and its interests constitute nine-tenths of all that Chowey considers the pleasure of living. EDWARD E. COEN, Homestead, Pa. Homestead High School. Classical Club. Classical Club Quurtctle. Chapel Choir. "Vixi puellis nuper idonens at militari non sine gloria"--CCoen reciting the morn- ing after the promj. Cheer up! There is a tradition tha-t Senior classes generally graduate. MARY SLATER COLEMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Classical Club. Girls' Glee Club. Chapel Choir. Breathes there the man with soul so dead who e'er hath seen this dark eyed maid, and hath not wanted to sit down beside her with conversation try to delight her Cpro- vidcd professor does not intereferej. 'fCome, please 'take this seat for the rest of the year." ,QW WILLIAM JAMES CONNELLY, New Haven, Conn. New Iluven lligh School. llnrlhaln-Wnhush College. Varsity Football 1911, 1912. Football :ind ladies is at combination that would tire the heart of at king of the Round Table. l't's Connelly's conception of the ut- most happiness. WILLIAM HARRISON CRAIG, fl'Zfl1, Castle Shannon, Pa. Union lligh School, liiioxville. Our little literary genius. l-las expressed himself as surprised that certain dull-wit- ted masters of English have not produced more artistic works somewhat according to his aesthetic ideas! JOHN W. CUMMINS, AA, Library, Pa. California Nornntl Hehool. President Sophomore Class. Yursity Foothnll. Class Football. The terror of the verdant Freshies und at gritty football man. JAMES C. CUTHBERT, BAE, Freeport, Pa. 1-'reoport lligh School. Allegheny College. 'lf we tztke Jim's word for it those girls in Freeport 'must be some puinpkins. MICHAEL DEPTA, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. lililufuukee Nornntl School. Scientific Club. A current example of the theory of evo- lution-nlways going to but never does. JOHN c. ECKLES, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. . The only living endorser of perpetual motion. Prof, said "Hot box, Mr, liekles. Get that idea out of your 'hcztd." MORRIS FRISHMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh Selmol Vursit.y llaiskt-1,b:ill 1912. When Der Kaiser was canvassing his clztss for likely cznididntes for his choir, hc said: u.l:l'iSl1l1lZ1ll is at 'bass singer. I can tell it by his face." ARTHUR M. GROSSMAN, Homestead, Pa. llomestenrl lligh School. Grove City flollege. Forensic Club. A Great Jester. Pinochle champion of the South Sea Islands where hc solicited orders for fish hooks for which he received the degree of N. G. GOEDON LEE GRUBBS, KE, Aspinwall, Pa. Aspinwxtll lligh School. Washington nntl Jotlerson College. llc knows how to throw Il few drops. inshoots :ind spit-bulls, but he doesn't toot his horn about it. ARTHUR SAMUEL HAINES, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinslnuqr lijgh School. Vice President Cup und Gown Club. Glee Club. Press Club. Wilkinsburg-l'itt Club. Class Basketball QU. Cluss llnscbull fly. Anniversary Play. How like Il ruddy sailor, zt laughing tar is Blondyg H Not of the sea where ships are, But that of inzttriniony. JOSEPH PAUL HARVEY, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Williinslnnyq' lligh School. Secretary Press Club. Pitt Weekly Stull 1912. - Treasurer Wilkinsburg-1'1ttz Club. The quiet tnmssutming fellow who isn't appreciated for half what he docs. "Don't bother me." 1-an Owl. l K? WILLIAM C. HAYNES, - Washington, D. C. M Street High School, Washington. Haynes hails from the city of diplomats. And he's some student, too! MAURICE HERMAN HEATTER, Donora, Pa. Donora High School. Washington and Jetlersou College. Science Club. Yes, he can almost beat "Der Kaiser" spielen Deutsch. WILLIAM CHARLES HOUGGY, Pittsburgh, Pa. linst Liberty Aearleiny. llis dream is to have a nice lazy job sit-A ling in a swivel e'hair in a eontraetor's office. WILLIAM JACOB LAPPE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Come easy, go easy. College life is a beautiful snap for Lappe and education passes over him like a dream. NORVAL WRIGHT LITTLE, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'itt,sluu'g'l1 High School. lforensic Society. Cllnpt-l Choir. "Rig" is a vegetarian. llis favorite is "onions," WILLIAM S. MCELRO Edgewood Park, Pa. Y, l'I:l1,:cu'nn4I lligb School. Sllilllil t'hi. Ynrsity Tennis 'I't-ann. Class llasltetball 'l'cnnl. Scrub Varsity Football. Silence is golden, but give Mac a tennis ball and oh that racquet! 34 GEORGE HOMER MCWHERTER, M, Derry, Pa. Ih-rry lligh School. limit Liberty Acauh-lny. Stutleut, Seunte. President Ulassieul Club. lntercollegiate llebntt- I9l2. Mae is most affectionately attached to her and he has had many a "Mary" time in Latin class, but he got too "Mary" one day and now the "Mary" times have ceased. MATILDA MOLDENHAUER, WGN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Philaclehzliia High School. Classical Club. Le Circle l"rnueais. Y. YV. U. A. tiirls' Executive Connnittee. Tillie, the general nizmager of the Co-eds and eonner-stone of the Girl's Senate. Oh you scientist! CHARLES K. MURRAY, Wilkinsburg, Pa. lVlllilllHlllll'g' High School. Varsity 'I'rnek 'l'enln. Vlass I-'nnthull 'l't-inn. Student St-nate. "I'reasurer of Fla:-s. Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball 'l'ealn. Pitt, Weekly Staff. Press Club. Pap mul Gown-Club. ' Aiutirersary l'lny. Vice Prcsirteut ll'ilkinslnn'g-l'itt Club. He has red cheeks and a merry twinkle in his eye. lf you want to know any more about him, judge from the above record. LAWRENCE HOMER PETERSEN, Bunola, Pa. Elizabeth lligh School. lle.holds the reeord for uncovering lireslunan blocks. He has enough lids stored away to start in the heberdashery business. 25 is 15 ' ,ij . iii, Q gl, ,.5'-:!:-:-:-'+. x Y 5 sl gn : . IRWIN M. POCHAPIN Pittsburgh, Pa. Odessa lligh School, Russia. Carnegie Technical Schools. Cosmopolitan Club. llerc is the gtnuine D:t1'xvin-Platof'l'0l- stoi-Rosseau-Sir lsaac Newton. llc treats the most simple daily occurranecs in meta- phisico, psycho, chemical terms. HARRY OLIVER POLLOCK, Wilmerding, Pa. Union High School. Science Club. Like Cassius he has a lean and hungry look, 'but unlike Cassius. Pollock, though m busy man, is not "dangerous," DAVID DOUGLAS PORTER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Westminster College. Classical Club. Uhupel Choir. 'Took fright at Westminster's Co-eds and came to Pitt to escape t'l1en1. When you detect that half--concealed,lurking smile of his you'll think he has something up his sleeve. He generally has, too. RALPH LEYDA RUTLEDGE, fI1PE, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport High School. Glass Football Team. Student Band. "Ah-ham. Now, Mr. Rutledge. what have we here? Can you give us the reaction?" Ask Rut to show you the reaction. FRANK DOWNING SHUMAKER, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. Student Assistant in Chemistry. Student: Hand. The only real chemistry shark in the Sophomore class. OTTO CONRAD SMITH, Cumberland, Md. Allegany County Academy. Classical Club. Otto is getting to be a tough Mutt. Just think! For three times straight he has cut Scriby's Homer! SARAH M. STINCHFIELD, Lewiston, Maine. Jordan Iligh School, l.ewistou'n. School of Itlxpression. lloston. .liliss Business College, Auburn, Maine. The intellectual Yankee miss with the soft. musical voice. EUGENE JOHN TRUSCHEL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittslnn-p,-li lligh School. Cap and flown Club. Science Club. "She loves me, she loves me-" Ah, it sounds as sweet as the sirens enchanting thrills! CHARLES ALBERT VAUGHT, Aspinwall, Pa. Aspinwnll High School. Washington and Jetferson College. Vaught is a friend of Houggy's. Nuf Cecl. ERNEST WILLIAM WEBER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. Weber is our future bacteriologist- that is, if German jokes and biological puns UD help any. HAROLD EUGENE WELLER, Belle Vernon, Pa. ltlonessen lligh School. Wooster University. Glee Club. Chapel Choir. Biology is his hobby. We fear he will turn into a crab and crawl away. if ' .. . T f L..-M' ' Y 1 l J X - 'wo 0 I I ZWIWJV ' 'V p, Ill? College Class of 1915 began its long journey up the steepiand rocky 'Z hill of I-ligher Knowledge on the twenty-fifth day of last September. Numbering nearly one hundred-"Indians" Caccording to the "Sophs"j '-gathered together from the four winds, the tribe bore a strange dis- ' similarity to the meek and humble weak-kneed Freshman Classes so often and so picturesquely described in--well, different places. Gathering confi- dence from their great quantity of that anatomical substance called 'fbeef," they, fthe wicked lndiansj immediately got busy and held a powwow, elected a tem- porary chief and besides almost did something horribly wicked for such young things not yet two days old CNO, they were not "pretty pink little darlings," In- dian papooses never arej. A Early the next morning each brave decked out in his war togs of old clothes, old shoes, etc., silently crept from his tepee and hit one of the many trails leading to Luna Park. Mustering like a Highland clan, the warriors frightened the peaceful inhabitants of Happy Region with their hcnrible battle cries and Heree visages. VVhen all had assembled the march began. Through the East End streets the wild and hilarious Freshies swept, in a manner which made the westward march of the H uns look like a funeral procession on a rainy day. lilut the real fun be- gan when they ca'ne into Oakland. Several bold Sophomores were captured and taken away to a place of safety. Toward noon or afternoon--few combatants got any grub, so it makes little difference-the battle began and cOntemporaneously fin sorrow for the heroes who were soon to go to the Happy Hunting Groundsj the l-levens wept. The lirst event on the program of hostilities were wrest- ling bouts between the more husky members of the "Green" Indian Tribe COh pshaw, who ever heard of green Indians Pj and the-the--the-"Sophs.', We shall not call them "yellow,l' but when green is on one side of a scrap, nothing but or- ange would suggest itself to a .lvlibernian as being appropriate for the other side. However, we have since found our friends, the orange "Sophs," to be pretty good fellows. The wrestling bouts ended in a decisive victory for the Freshies and ze at 0 D .3:7:5:5:?:i33. L V . every little papoose was happy. However, things soon began to grow dark for the poor youngsters. The Sophomore bunch won the "tying up contest" and the whole universe sobbed. Then the sand bags were lost and the heavens groaned. My! 'How happy old Mars was that day! In the end the "Sophs" won out, of course, for so the fates decreed. ln this case the aforesaid fates were certain im- portant parties who had charge of the affair. And so now we have reached the end of the beginning of the Freshman Class of the College. - Through all the trials of those turbulent times our good allies, the 1915 men of the School of Engineering, the School of Economics, the School of' Mines and -yes, by Hickory ! the fair maidens of the School of Education-stood by us loy- ally. For many moons after the HHIG SCRAP' the poor down-trodden Fresh dragged out his miserable existence and then came Cap Night on February twen- ty-sixth. Most blessed of sloppy nights! The eve of the emancipation! On that evening, in mud ear deep, the Freshies were "salted"-not "pickled," understand -by the Sophomore Class president: and behold! the Indian had gone to his Happy Hunting Ground and the green brain warmers-rather freezers-were of- fered up on the altars as a sacrihce to Zeus. So ends the tale of woe. ' Qllwaa iliulr RICHARD WILLIAM AHLERS, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Alh-gheny High School. A particularly good hand at handling banquets. Dodges all hotel managers. WILLIAM FRIES ARRAS, Coraopolis, Pa. Coraopolis Iligh School. Our only representative from Coraopolis and he's a "hummcrf' RALPH J. ASKIN, Wilmerding, Pa. Wilmcrding Union High School. ' His chief reason for coming to Pitt is to meet our fair Co-eds. However, fortune has not favored him up to this time. HARRY LEONARD BAER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittslmrgli High Scthnol. , A "grizzly bcar" and a 'member of "The I3 of Us." NELSON BAILEY, Jamestown, Pa. Jalnr-stown High School. Handsome, healthy and husky. l-le is ever hiding from the Co-eds, as it is leap vcar. I-IERMAN C. BERNARD, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslJurgli College of the Holy Ghost. Cosmopolitan Club. A "strawlberry blond" from ireland, who rarely has anything to say. CHARLES W. BETHUNE, , Jeannette, Pa. . Jeannette lligh School. A six year medical man who aspires to find a cure for warts. ANTONIO BIANCO, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh lligh School. Cup and Gown Club. Cosmopolitan Club. Itnliun Club. A happy son of Italy and one of the "sweet Co-eds" of the Cap and Gown Club. PAUL BICKERTON, 'l'X, Clairton, Pa. Clnirton Iligh School, A quiet, thoughtful and studious lad. GIOVANNI BATTISTA BISCEGLIA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Bloomfield College. Western Theologiezxl Seminary. Cosmopolitan Club. ltuliun Club. Really not a had sort to have around. MAX A. BLUMER, Turtle Creek, Pa. Turtle Creek Union lligh School. Cosmopolitan Club. The loud member of the Freshman Class and an aspirant for track team laurels. J. HERMAN BRINLEY, Tarentum, Pa. 'Vurentunu lligh School. A firm believer in the saying, "Little boys should be seen and not heard. MARY MARGARET CASE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. t'ornell linirersity. Truly a wonderful "Case," VVho leads the "profs" a merry chase: She came to Pitt from old Cornell, lfVhere she goes next we cannot tell. FRANK DICKSON CAMPBELL, Slippery Rock, Pa. Slippery Rock State Normal School. A dainty little bit of humanity that is especially strong for the ladies, WALTER WILLIAM COEN, Munhall, Pa. East Liberty Academy, Comes from Munhall, but a pretty good fellow at that, ELLA COHEN, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh High School. A cute little lady who is a shining light on the dancing floor. WILLIS J. COLBERT, Jeannette, Pa. Jeannette lligh School. A lad strong for the grub. When he eats he makes a noise like a concrete mixer. LYDIA A, CONSIDINE, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh Iligh School. "Mother" is one of the three shining stars of our class. An ideal student from -the professors' point of view. ' FREDERICK JOHN COOPER, McKeesport, Pa. ltlerccrshurg Academy. Rarely seen iu school. Occasionally. however, he mixes in a little study with his high life. CHARLES CRAWFORD DICKEY, Tarentum, Pa. Tnrentuni Iligh School. The original "piker." He just delights to serve on dance committees. MARY REGINA DONOGHUE, Munhall, Pa. Munhull High School. Flnssicul Club. Girls' Glee Club. W 'ss e E 15 Although Nlary loves her instructors, she often embarrasses them with her numerous questions. "Now, Professor, do you really think that was a good idea ?" HAROLD GEARS DOWNING, AE1r, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg Ilitxh St-hool. Wilkinsburg-Pitt Club. Press tflnb. An able man with misdirected ambitions. lie wishes to be a literary man and write plays: will write one entitled, "Ain l here, or have I gone?" CHARLES D. DRACH, JR., Jeannette, Pa, .Ieunnett Iligh School. Student Semltor. Class Football. Class liasketlmll. A senator with the politician smile. Have you seen it? WILLIAM BOYD DUFF, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg lligh School. Wilkinsb1n'g-Pitt Club. The born professor. I-le wears rubbers. ALVAN C. EASTMAN, Cambridge, Mass. ftlee Club. Cosmopolitan Club. One of the "Boston Twins," He is the chief scout and "bottle -washer" for the Glee Cluib. "My, Oh My! What can she want with me? Well! Well !" WALLACE R. EBE, EX, Edgewood, Pa. I-last Liberty Acadelny. Pup and Gown Club. The star subscription raiser for the building fund. JOHN R. ENGEMAN, McKees Rocks, Pa. Notre Damn- llnirt-rsity. Duquesne University. Our "special student." llc is an all around shark and a wearer of line' clothes. JOHN MEREDITH FLUDE, AE-rr, Wilkinsburg, Pa. liast Liberty :xC1ltll'lllJ'. A prime tnovcr among the fussers-he has a special aversion for bachelor maids. THOMAS A. FRAZIER, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School Another one from Jkllegheny, but just as good as the rest. Sometimes he is called a chemistry shark. JOHN W. FREDERICK, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Actltlvllly. According to John, Frederick the Great has nothing on him. ARTHUR WILLIAM GILES, Pittsburgh, Pa. liust Liberty Academy. The windy part of the chapel orchestra. EDWIN BERNARD GOLDSMITH, Pittsburgh, Pa. C'nrm-gie High School. lforensle Society. A devoted patron of literature. the stage and the fair sex. JOHN P. HEINER, EX, Butler, Pa. Ilm'tlentou'n Military Institute. Varsity Iltxsketball. A product of Butler who expects to be a second Harley Campbell. LQWZET ABRAHAM CHARLES HEPPS, A Homestead, Pa. llomesteuml Iligh School. Class Football. Class Basketball. A shark in history, trig and last, but not least, basketball. PAUL G. L. HOCH, Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum High School. Hoch, the Tarentum Joke, who is usually Broke. SIDNEY SEBASTIAN HOEHL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Swissvule High School. The right hand man of Prof. Dyess. JOHN .JACOB HORWITZ, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh Iligh School. Class Basketball. Exeels in his studies and warms the benches for the players during Fresh has-A ketball games. SAUL SENIOR HURWICH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Small but always in evidence. MAX HURWITZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. lf you wish to know anything about So' cialism, ask Hurwitz. AARON JACOBOWITZ, Braddock, Pa. Braddock High School. Was a pretty good fellow until the Co- eds threw cold water on his head one day. MARVIN C, JOHNS, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Indiana High School. Ohio Northern University. A most exclusive fellow when there are no girls around. CHARLES R. JOHNSTON, Irwin, Pa. Irwin High School. A giant in mind and body, KATHERINE SEAVY JORDEN, WGN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Y. W. C. A. She smiles, and when she smiles others smile and soon there are miles and miles of smiles. HENRY DRUM JORDEN, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh High School. Student Band. Notice his middle name, no wonder he's in the band. ABRAHAM MORRIS KALSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Would like to shine in German, but cer- tain things prohibit. ALFRED KAMENS, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh High School The French fashion plate. ANDREW KARABASZ, Pittsburgh. Gymnasium Gaisen, Prison, Germany. Duquesne University. l-le likes to hide behind the "safe" dur ing History Period. We wonder why? ROY HUGH KERNOHAN, Homestead, Pa. Homestead High School. Varsity Football. Class Basketball. Cap and Gown Club. You have heard of him lhefore. Ye-e-e a-a-all Keruohanl SAMUEL MARTIN KIER, Aspinwall, Pa. Aspinwull High Sevhool. The wizard in mathematics. He eats "solid" and drinks "trig." 0 L' is' HAROLD AMBROSE KIPP, AA. Carnegie, Pa. Carnegie High School. Class Foothull. Class Basketball. I Uhurtiers Vulley Pitt Club. Secretary Freshman Class. A future Pitt athlete? An important man who wears his honors well. THEODORE ELECTRICH KIRCH, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsburg-li High School. He is very quiet, -but Oh! that oat stub- ble which usually adorns his face. HERMAN KLINE, Boston, Mass. Boston English lligh School. The other "Boston Twin." He is the champion bean eater as well as pork eater. Received special mention in the Bomb? Where are the Sophs? CLYDE BENJAMIN LAMP, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport High School. A fonrflnsher who knows how to hand the Co-eds the "mush," ISRAEL SIMMONS LEE, JR., Wilkinsburg, Pa. Pittsbnrgli High School. Class Football. A future Dr. Pill who is destined to dis- cover a remedy for the hook worm. FLORENCE FANNIE LEHMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Steele High School, Dayton, Ohio. A Co-ed whose- chief amusement is smashing hearts-usually those of upper- class men. DAVID LIPSCHUTZ, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh Academy. Classical Club. The class orator and human interroga- tion point whose questions come about five minutes behind time. HARRY NEVIN MALONE, Elizabeth, Pa. Elizabeth High School. He cloesnlt care El snap for Elizabeth, but thinks Alma is great. THEOPI-IANES E. 'MANOS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy. Cosniopolitzui Club. The hero of the class li-ght and :1 second Demosthenes with a little bit of silk lace on his Lipper lip. MATTHEW MARSHALL, Pittsburgh. Allegheny lligh School. Vursity 'l'ruelc. A comfpetitor for Smallwood's title. CARRIE BELLE MCCLARREN, 1r6N, Pittsburgh, Pa. Prep. for Wilson College. Secretary of the lf'rt-slnnnn Class in the Sehool of Education. Always hasting, Never wasting, A busier woman there is none. JAMES HOMER MORRISON, A21r, Struthers, O, Ruyen lligh School. lf you want to know anything about P. C. W, just ask "Doc" "Vin the kid." EVELYN LOUISE MCCURDY, Ingram, Pa. Carnegie lligh School. A small qui-et dame with winning ways. AUGUSTUS W. MCFADDEN, Braddock, Pa. North Braddock lligh School. The coming "white hope" and a member of the Parlor-McFadden "Mutt and Jeff" comhinzllion. ll!lSll'l hc lhc nrislocrzllic name? JOSEPH HARPER MCKEE, JR., Carnegie, Pa. C'nrnug'io High Sc-lnml. Pruss Cluh. illlLll'l.ll'l'S Vallll-y l'ill Vluh. .-X Sorrel lopped incliviclnnl who has nol ycl zlllninccl his full growth. 'Vhinks hc is vcry popular :nnong thc Co-mls. WILLIAM McCALLIN McKEE, WT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Slnulynialv .hPllill'lllj'. Imlligll lhlivl-l'sily. "Too much pnclcling, Nlcliccf' Srlicl llw sic-rn professor. JOSEPH HAYS McNAUGHER, 'DZ-I-, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allvglu-ny High Sc-honl. Vlslss l"uolhnll. A man of wil :incl wisdom, fnll of "19I5" spirit. PAUL EUGENE NECKERMAN, Edgewood, Pa. Shiulysillu Aczuli-my. A would-hc lmusolmll slnr. HENRY DENNIS NILL, McKeesport, Pa. Mcliccsllort lligh School. A shining light in cvcrylliiimf :incl Il fricncl of thc "profs." NORMAN CHARLES OCHSENHIRT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Alloghcny High Sclmnl. Yursity Iluslcuthull. The l"l'CSllIll1lll hzlslcclhzlll imlol, liked hy evcryhocly who knows him, GEORGE SYDNEY PARLOR, Braddock, Pa. North llrulhlock High St-lmnl. The hig cncl of thc "Mull and Jeff" com- hinnlion. l.ilcc Mary llonoghnc :incl "Davy" Lip schnlz. llZll'lUl' hails from Missouri. OLIVE PRESCOTT, Pittsburgh, Pa. lliluurth llzlll. P. C. W. haul no men, lhcrcfore shc came lo clczlr olml l'ill. JOSEPH A. RICHARDSON, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Alll-glicny lligh Hclloul. I'rcsidcnL ul' I"rvslnmm Vhlss. Frcslnxmn Football. Frcslnnun lluslwlhall. Unp and Gown Ululw. The "King of thc l7rcsh" :incl an all around slnr in everything, oven heart' breaking. VVALTER WALDORF RIEHL, Castle Shannon, Pa. Knoxville Uniun Iligh Scluml. A Rieh-l Creal German slnclcnll. WILLIAM LOUIS RONEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'll,tSlll.ll'g'll lligh Sclnml. Cap uml Gown Uluh. A line nrlist :xml zu clover linguist. GUSTAVUS A. SCHNABEL, fI1Zfb, Oakmont, Pa. Hulunnnl Iligh Sc-honl. Cup uml flown l'lnh. Pitl's Pudcrcwski and El pretty good fel- low lo have !ll'0llllll. STEPHEN ADAMS SHEPARD, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Iligh School. l"nri-nsic: Sol-it-ty. In-lmting 'l'cunl. lluliohll-11 sc-concl Daniel VVebster. 1 E ' "ii-' f X55 CHARLES CLAIRE SHUPE, Apollo, Pa. Apollo lligh School. Class Iiusltctbull. A fair' haired lad from Apollo, where- evei' that is, CLYDE EDWARD SPEER, AA, Crafton, Pa. l'ittsbu1'gh Acxtdeiny. Uluss lfootbull. K Cliurtiers Valley Pitt Club. Glee and Mandolin ttlubs. Vice President of l-'reslnnun Class. A digniiied fellow who delights to be in "That Tuneful Land of Harmony." ROBERT LISLE STEINER, Oakmont, Pa. Onkinont lligh School. An elongated boy scientist, somewhat dc- void of University spirit. Loosen up, Rob- ert, old Uni will live many years after your bones have turned to dust. ARTHUR DANIEL STEVENSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. "Artie,l' a happy boy and a worthy friend. FELIX JACOB STROSTER, Wilmerding, Pa. Union High School. The whirlwind from Wilmcrding--Nui cerl. ANNETTA JANE THOMPSON, WGN, Rochester, Pa. Rochester High School. A nice girl in every way and a credit to Pitt. PAUL THOMPSON, Freedom, Pa. Freedom lligh School. llc brings his lunch in a suitcase, but when he becomes a "Soph," he expects to bring it in a trunk. ABE KIPP WEAVER, Tarentum, Pa. Tarontum lligh School. "T don't know, but I think so." EMIL WEBER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. A future divine who has 'been known to do the "Jimmy Valentine" act. Horrors!! Look out ! AGNES WILLIS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Y. WV. C. A. Classical Club. Girls' Glee Club. One of our fair Co-eds with a most be- witehing air. SCOTT WOOD, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. A bright Fresli whose chief diversion is study. GERTRUDE WUESTHOFF, WGN, Library, Pa. Bethel Iiigh School. A young lzuly at whose shrine one son of Pitt, in particular, worships, SCHGDL Ecomom JOHN THOM HOLDSWORTH, l'H.D. 1211111 nf ilu' School of lfztonomfrx Zllarultg SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. SAMUEL BLACK LINHART, A.M., D.D. Secretary of the University, Professor of Ethics. JOHN THOM HOLDSWORTH, Ph.D., Dean, Professor Finance and Economics. GEORGE ALEXANDER MCKALLIP DYESS, A.M., Ph.D Professor of History. FRANCIS NEWTON THORPE, Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Political Science and Constitutional Law. THOMAS W. B. CRAFER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Sociology. IRA GRAESSLE FLOCKEN, A.M. ,Instructor in lndustry and Accounting. JOSEPH ALBERT BECK, B.S., LL.B. Instructor in Economies and Law. 45 I OWL. JOSEPH ROYER CONRAD, Instructor in llusiness Law. FRANK WILBUR MAIN, C.P.A. Instructor in Accounting. CHARLES FRISBIE CHUBB, Ph.B. Instructor in Real Estate. FERDINAND BERGER, A.M. Professor of thc German Language and Literature. JESSE HAYES WHITE, Ph.D. Professor of Psychology and liclucation. LINCOLN ROBINSON GIBBS, A.M. Professor of English. PHILIP WARNER HARRY, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. ARTHUR EDWARD FISH, A.B. Instructor -in Public Speaking. SALVATORE MUSSO, Instructor in Italian. LAWRENCE WYLIE BURDICK, Ph.D. Instructor in German. FRANK BYRON CRANDALL, A.M. Instructor in Romance Languages. MARTIN CLEMENT HOFFMAN, A.M. Instructor in English. THOMAS LATIMER KIBLER, A.M. Instructor in Economics. CHARLES FLETCHER LEWIS, A.B. Instructor in English. JOHN KEMERER MILLER, A.B. , Instructor in English. AARON MOYER SNYDER, Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology. THOMAS REYNOLDS WILLIAMS, A.B. Instructor in Journalism. JAMES ORION McLEAN, Assistant in Accounting. 46 NIOR Q, Ill? history of the Class of 1912, School of liconomics, is a reeorcl of . ix I V-3 - . freat things, by great men: the story of a class that has ever been 'mtwfq first in the school, that is the aclcnowleclgecl leacler of the Univer- ggfw sity. Of the personnel of the class much might be saicl in eulogy, ancl many instructive tales might be tolcl. We might tell how "Beauty" Mason charmecl the Co-eclsq or how "Ali" Frost macle possible the suecess of the Cilee Club: or how "Purity" l,eonartl tamecl the faculty and taught them to eat from his hancl: or how ".lap', Stewart presented the University with a weekly paper: or how "Bill" Ashe ran the senate. the Board of Control, the Chancellor and everything else. lint these tales are of too much value to be printed anywhere except in the clirlactic history of great men that is about to be printecl. Sullice to say that this is the greatest Senior class in the history of the University. It is small because it requires more "gray matter" than any other class. XVe might note here that there are a few persons that would be with us if they coulcl, but having failerl to make goocl with us they are "Col- legers" or something else. ln a worcl we might say that this class has no "rough- neel4s" or "low-brows". anal that it has the gentlemen of brains and intellect who set the example for the whole University. 1 ,.-, Q6 fx A, 4 555:-2? N i 322251370 ?5.0i!iiii-'- Qs 5110 53937 ' 1111 WWW W. WW" We if Ylvr 47 om. Qllazn ZKIIIP BOWMAN FOSTER ASHE, EMC, Canonsburg, Pa. Mt. Union Ar-atleniy. l'resitlent Sttnlt-nt Senate. Athletic Uoinniiltee Mt. Union College. Anniversary Executive Unninittt-e. The president of the Board of Control and a good one, too. :X man of many trades and a past. We hlush at the very thought of what it was. Confidentially, though, he is the best we have. ALBERT DALBEY FROST, EX, Pittsburgh, Pa. pltlHlllIl'HlI lligh School. Mamzger ttlee tifluh '11, 'l2. Presitlent Clues QU. "The little Motlierf' As manager of the Glee Club Ab. made good, even though he did not take the club out of Pennsylvania and Ohio. DONALD CORMANY KEISTER, Annville, Pa. Lebanon Valley College. Keister hasn't been here long enough for us to properly size up his peculiarities and eccentricitics, hut nevertheless he is a good scout. HARRY WHITE LEONARD, East Liverpool O. Student Senate '00, '10, '11, '12. Class 'i'l'0l1Slll'K'l' tlj. 'I't'ensul'er 1912 Meninrinl Fund. "Purity, the Great." The deepest and most polite man in the School of Economics. And just to think, all this' from East Liv- erpool. JOSEPH JOHN MASON, Pittsburgh. l'ittslnn'gli High School. Cornell Ilniversity. Senl and Serpent, Cornell. Atpollo, the second. Cornell's pride and a credit to any school, afternoon tea, ball- room, or Co-ed party. The only Eco- nomic who wasn't pickled at the Eco- nomic Senior banquet. FRANK CALVIN STEWART, Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum High School. Editor Pitt Weekly '10. President Forensic Society '11, '12. Uluss President '11. Senior Committee. Assistant Truck Manager '09, Press Club '12. Class Trcnstirei' '09. A man of many affairs, mostly female. The retired and opulent editor of news- papers. ' f x . N- 4 fl- ""' 'lit .f J N , ff -"1 4 ff' ,jim 1, e Q U 'If v',.-if , I ill I, swf", AA rl? '- f I N -s ' f fi ,I 511 'mn' ,fy lNlC'l'lClCN l'lUNlJRl2D AND Tl-ll.R'l'lElCN Economics set up their '1 kfi . . 1. . . V , can -v -l Wigwam and pegged it the year Iitt 11'l111l1g1'2l'ECtl to Sammy Macs new lodge. Naturally the arrival of the good looking innocents QPU created considerable jealousy among the older brethren already upon the campus. But John Thom was there with bells on. lle took of affairs at a glance, and out of the pure bigness of his heart he' ' l. herded the wild and woolly Hock. Gradually that green fringe disappearec domesticated, and finally civilized. Our brethren began to look on in the state l'Ve became us with more favor. A number of f'l3ish'sl' roughnecks and John Fet's goats eve11 joined the ranks. Some of these panned out: the others fmostly othersl ' ll ll d wisei some back to where thev came from and others, beat it, a saccer an f, . i . .1 . , , braver than the rest, took a chance out in the wide, cruel world. "Bish", ob- serving the exodus, assumed a frightful mein in order to get rid of the rest, whenever the visage of an economics man blotted the landscape. liiut then John Thom made his famous "Survey,' and butter went down, and we were viewed with more favor. Wie received mention in that famous sheet known as the "Bomb", and yet live. 'Looking back over the past we have nothing to regret and much to enjoy. Occasionally we burst forth into song. This time the muse hath decreed it shall be verse. VVe started in 1909, NrVe studied hard to reach this goal. 'lihe ladders of knowledge to climbi While the months were rapidly passing, Marking the flight of time! Wliile our work was thus progressing, We class of twelve members: And now to the highest we realize ls our motto "Climb up higher." To one and all twe'll lvid farewell. As we are separated: May all unfinished work in life, lf not in school be done. Our Junior year drew near, And then all our bright and happy days VVere pleasures nnbedimmed by tears. 47 4 .,. 15 BUGHER SLOAN BARTHOLOMEW, ZX, Greensburg, Pa. Greensburg Iligh School. Gettysburg College. Glee Club. Unfortunately comes from Greensburg and has a mis- leading name. Contrary to all indications, B, S. is the most logical man in his class. He doesn't write spring poetry, argue in a circle, nor Hoat loans in Bull Dur- ham. He is radically opposed to Women's Suffrage, although generally admired 'by the ladies, He' has pleas- ing ways and would undoubtedly make a good ambas- sador to Turkey. WALTER AIKEN BELL, Az., Imperial, Pa. l'ittsburg'l1 Academy. Carnegie 'fechnienl Schools. Pitt Weekly Stuff '11, '12, ltlditor-in-Chief 1913 Owl. Cfhurtiers Valley-Pitt Club. Press Club. "josh," the lady fusser, is certainly popular with the gentle sex. The Co-eds are just 'beginning to appreciate his many virtues. Since he became an editor he has de- veloped a wonderful propensity for going out. l-le' goes to bed at IO and gets up at 4. Divides his time between philanthropyQ?D and Dr. Wallgren's class in cutting drill. The biggest pie eater in the University. LAWRENCE GIBSON BOGGS, 'PZ'I', Ben Avon, Pa. Iliskiminetus Springs School. Westminster College. Managing Editor Pitt Weekly '11, '12. Intercollegiate Debate '12. Student Senate '10, '1l. Forensic Society. Vice President Press Club. After preliminary training at Westminster he decided to brighten the doors of Pitt. Ile did this in various ways. He realized that the Pitt fellows were not en- thusiastic enough about the Y. M, C. A., and after be- coming its head he did great work for the association. It seems to us, however, that Lawrence is not quite as dignified as a president of a Y. M. C. A. should be, for he attends regularly the Junior Proms and does not have his fraternity pin. 50 LJ- 11-'LE N oo 19 15 -1,2 t 5 - . ,Y -' ', f -..,, " s , 5.4, A 1 ff I'I'I'I-:+I . . . ....... t i JAMES LEE COLBERT, Jeannette, Pa. Jeannette lligh School. lforensic Society. Although he has the wisdom he does not dispense it as freely as do some of his tnot'e loquacious classmates. He has the distinction of 'being the most reserved and quiet student in the School of Economics. .He has the envious record of never Hunking, or over-cutting a subject since coming to Pitt. As a ladies' man he has not yet made startling progress, but while therels life there's hope. Appears civilized despite the fact that he came from Jeannette, ROGER KNIGHT PATTON, A2-ir, Weatherford, Texas. Washington und Jefferson Academy. Wasllingtrm and JON-l'l'S0ll College. Student Senate tlij. The deepest stain on Patton's past history was caused by the fact that he came from W. 81 J. Yet he has great political ambitions and is taking his Iirst course in this subject under Stambaugh. Up to this writing his case is not quite hopeless. A hard student who buys a text-book for every subject. SAMUEL RUFF SORBER, Jeannette, Pa. Jeannette lligh School. Class lfootball ily, QZJ. Glass llusltetlnxll Uh. l'lemnnnit:s ltlditcn' 1913 Owl. Secretary Forensic Society. Student henute. llanded in a line about himself that would make the angels weep. We, however, aim at putting nothing in the Owl but the truth, hence we shall give its readers a more truthful if not more pleasing view of Sam. 1-le made the class football team and basketball team in his freshman year only because he bribed the captain and manager. He is a member of the Owl board because no one else in his class would take the job. 51 4 t .sv N oo -ff 191945 WILLIAM RUSSELL STAMBAUGH, 'I'Z'I', East Pittsburgh, Pa. Loekliuven Normal School. Student Senate. Class Football Team. Glass 'linseball 'l'eiun. Vin-sity Baseball 'l'unn1. Manager Class Basketball 'l'enn1. Ulntirniun Junior l'roni. Committee. 1913 Owl Board. As a manager he was a great success in 11is fresh- man year. His basket-ball team won one out of eleven games, a notable record. The editor of the "Bomb" sized him up wonderfully well. VVait till "Stamn1y" finds out wl1o the editor is. Our bet is on the editor. Stam tried to raise one on the upper lip, but ye gods! Deliver us from such an eyesore for the remainder of our lives. FRANK WILBERT, JR., EX, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh High School. Murecrsburg Academy. Varsity Tennis Team '10, '11. Class Treasurer '11. From outward appearances he seems honest and this accounts for the fact that he was elected class treas- urer to take care of whatever he could get by force or by other means. 'l--le, however, fared just as bad as the former treasurer, "Two Bits" Nicholson, who is said to have collected 38 cents in our freshman year, As a tennis star Frank has brought many honors to Pitt. He has an unexplatined craze for Public Speaking and op- poses Wasson in all deep discussions in ,political science. On the whole his chances look favorable. 52 I '- 1-HD ' OWL, -egg 191545 JOHN WILFRED ELY, Jeannette, Pa. Jeannette lligh School. University of Notre Dunne, Ll1.lt. Although he hasn't been with us very long, the indi- ca'tions are that Pitt gained quite an asset in Johnny Wilfred. llc is a graduate of the Notre Dame Law School and takes great delight in cornering the profs. on the line points of that science. llas a necktie for every day in the month and buttons his shoes on the train coming to school. He can argue any of the great problems of the day, even Women's Suffrage. JOHN WILLIAM FARR, EN, Avalon, Pa. Avalon Iligh School. Bethany College. llc was too big a man for Bethany and very wisely decided to emigrate to Pitt. 'He is tall and handsome, yet is a pronounced Co-ed hater. He is "Monk" Was- son's side partner and this fact prompts us to overlook his theories of evolution and of the high cost of beans. A very good-naturecl fellow and popular with the stu- dents. From present indications the world will hear of him not long hence. EARL STANLEY WASSON, Pittsburgh. Washington and Jefferson Academy. Pennsylvania Military College. Cap and Gown Club. 'The .school of Engineering was the first department honored 'hy the presence of "Monk," -but on the r-efusal of that department to accept his new theories he joined the ranks of thc Economics School, where they were received and adopted. It might 'be interesting to know the origin of that cognomen "Monk," hut we believe that it was on account of his originality that the name was given him. Avery congenial chap, very poular among the students as well as with the Co-eds. 53 omoae W 'e. 'llll ei A HE die is castu, were the words of some 18 innocent, unbeguiled '. youths, who were playing "craps" somewhere in the U. S. late in September, 1910. Immediately they were sentenced, with other criminals, to four years' hard labor in the University of Pittsburgh, by XfVarden S. B. McCormick. The affair was hushed up at the time, and we have no desire to vomit it. Nevertheless, Hweniger XN"0rten darum", as Prof. Harry says in his "glad rag" Zuluese. It may be rememorized that the aforesaid innocents were conhned to the School of Economics, under the kind tutelage of Dr. H01dsworth--rather in close proximity to some convicts designated as "harmless": "too bad his parents were such nice people"--but called Injuns or Engineers tsame rootl. Hut let it be misunderstood that the Judges decree CChimpanzee for ap- pendixij was never carried out. On account of good behavior QPU many terms were shortened-some sick prisoners Csuffering from suffragettitusl received excellent care from the matrons of Dr. Chambers' juvenile Court. But these Cgoodyl prisoners often were compelled to associate with the criminals and desperadoes known as Collegiates tfiierman for beef stewj, who were compelled to attend chapel. These Collegiates were known in everyday parlance as the "Bread and Water outfit". Several were confined in cells called "Labs", Some even pretended to be able to croon lullabys, and the C. C. CCOn- vict Chorusj, was disorganized. Thus in two years the Economics have become models for all their class- mates and other classes in the "pen" and when, in the course of events, it be-4 comes necessary Cquoted from Bud liisherl to face the present collection, Dr. I-loldsworth's favorites will be able to earn their own bread and oleomargerine, while Bisli0p's counterlitters and Fett's burglars Croughnecks in the English of the 4003, will either drift to some compulsihed domicile or go down, down, down where the W'ursCBergerj flows, and marry some female sex. We hate s I L' to think of the day when these saintly Economists must quit this laborious insti- tution and leave it to the devastation of this yeai-'s inmates. If these dissected walls stand after 1914, let the dust return to the dead, but give the credit to this yea1"s Economic Sophs, who, by their tireless, sleepless efforts fit is rumored some stay up all nightj, have set such an unrivalled example of the motto, "Do others, before others do you". Gilman 181112 JosEPH BRo1Do, Pittsburgh. Pittslun'glx High School. University of Pennsylvania. Varsity lluskethull 'l2. "Steve" is the star basketball player of the Sophomore class. GEORGE FARLEY BROWN, EX, Haydenville, O. New Brighton High School. Varsity lfoothull. What would we do without Brownie? Besides being a football luminary George is a durned nice fellow. OLIVER CROMWELL CAMP, fIfZfIw, Tarentum, Pa. Tarentuln High School. Class Football. Class BIISOIHIII. Student Senate. Cap and Gown Club. "Ollie" is the wonder of the class. Shines in Cap and Gown, fencing, baselball and sociology. SAMUEL DIXON COHEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. linst Liberty Academy. Cap und Gown Cluh. The elassiest fellow in the class, WILLIAM HENRY COLBERT, fhZfT1, Pittsburgh, Pa. l-Tast Liberty Aeinlt-iny. Intercollegiate Dt-lmte. lie could persuade a "Fish" in recalling his breath. WILLIAM BRITTON CONRAD Pittsburgh, Pa. l'itislun'gh High School. I-'orensie Society. Intercollegiate Dc-lmte. Cup and Gown Club. Student Senate. The noblest Toot-en of them all. Always has an answer to a question-sometimes hitting 'the bulls-eye. BERNARD COOPER, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'll.t5llilll'2'll Academy. lTnirersity ot' Pennsylvania. The liconon1ie's only hope on the mound. "Which one, professor? I don't quite un- derstand you." ELLSWORTH KIRKER DAVIES, Homestead, Pa. Munhnll High School. Glee Club. Freslnnan llust-ball 'I'etun. A great fusser. just "buggy" over zu pretty one when he sees it. y ow ..... 1- ls HARRY RALPH DAVIS, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh lligh School. Pittslrurgh Aeailenly. Varsity Scrub Football '10, 'l1. Varsity Truck '1l. The all-American draw-back. He talks so much that he talks in his sleep. Sonic- one pull the chain, please. HAROLD WILMOT CRICK, Pittsburgh, Pa. East Liberty Aetnleiny. lfVhat's at the Grand this week? CONSTANTINE D. DIAMOND, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsInn'gli Aeucleiny. He is compounding a new hook called A'Crafer's Greek Dictionary." ROBERT ECCLES GROVE, Pittsburgh, Pa. lill.lSlllIl'1.1ll liigh School. hiilllilg'f'l' Class Iiasc-hall Tennl. Manager Varsity iiasehall 'l't-ani 'l2. Cap anti flown C'luh. l'l'er-an Club. Forensic Society. Y. M. U. A. Bolfs many duties since he hccznne the tenth meznher of the nine are causing him to wear a worried look. "Vis rumorecl he hncls solace only in the company of the Co-ecls. JOSEPH GRAHAM GARDNER, AA, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. "l7lossie" can curve a hall around a fel- low's car. CLARENCE RUBEN HELT, AA, Bellevue, Pa. liellevue High School. Cup and Gown Uluh. Delights in assailing the trusts. RICHARD R. JOHNSTON, EX, Beaver Falls, Pa. Iieaver Fulls High School. Secretary Cup and Gown. Cinptnin Vluss ilaisehall 'I'eum. Varsity Scrub lhlsebull TCHIII. llc matic a int with the girls in the 'Washington l.Vaclrlle." A hrin helievcr in what he says-he says a great deal, too. Hence he helicves a whole lot of foolish- ness. RUBEN AXEL E. PETERSON, Swissvale, Pa. S-,vissvnle Iiigh School. Cosinopolitun Club. "Pete" has tnacle a great hit with the librarian. JOHN GILBERT QUICK, Wilkinsburg, Pa. litlgewootl lligh School. l-'orensic Society. Intercollegiate Debate '12. l'rt-sident Y. M. U. A. ll'ilkinsl.n.lrg-Pitt Club. Quick, the fast guy. MYER ABRAHAM SLOBODSKY, New Kensington, Pa. New Kensington High School. tfosntopolitan Club. Fznniliarly known as "The Count." RALPH KITCHEL SMITH, 'I'Z'I', East Liverpool, O. liust Liverpool lligh School. Student Senate. "Ernie" is the East Liverpool jewel, Never throws the salve. SOPHOMORE'S CHARACTERISTICS 1 I 5 ' Name !A":g"e's Hangs Out Occupation Favorite Expression Aim in Life Greatest Need 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 Joseph Broirlo 1 Joe Temple :Coach allow is our friend Fish to-day? King of the kids ia larger basketball season 1 5 ' George Farley Brown EBrownie Abbies Sleeping Yea, Bo! To beat State iAlarm clock 1 I Oliver Cromwell Camp I Shorty Dr. Holdsworth'sTXone lShe is a queen To meet the queen LSomething to do ' Office l 4 . Samuel Dickson Cohen iSam East Liberty gLooking them iWh0seg0tthemHki11'S? ,TO make the Can and Gown D011 baby , ' over 5 Club , William Henry Colbert 1 Bill -Milk Dairy Debater IWe'll see that it's done 2To teach school Ask Fish . j 1 I f William Henry Conrad iDutch 1Turn Yerein ismdent ?What was the question,please??To be President 'A new club 1 . 1 1 Bernard Cooper iBernie Ball Field Baseball il got you, Steve .To be like Crafer 1Control 1 1 Player 1 Ellsworth Kirker Davies ,Bud Pennsylvania Eginger tStick around To roll a cigarette with one Someone to wrestle Q College 1 f hand , 1 Harry Ralph Davis 'Jew The Davis vsalve lSay, fellows To make the Varsity 3A gag I Q spreader 1 f C0YlStii!1till9 Diamond fConny Jewelers lyone iaalright iTo be Vice-President More subjects to take . i I U Joseph Graham Gardner I Agnes Ask Flossie 'To logk pretty 1Kiss me, Kid 1 ? EA ticket to Indiana 1 1 ' 1 1 Robert Eccles Grove iCupid Toy Store Egaseban -Hi, scow dog 'To grow up winning team 1 Manager I Clarence Reuben Helt Rube tLincoln Avenue ,public Speaks,-iWell, 1et's see iTrust buster bottle of pep Richard Raymond JohnstonlDick 1Frat House gTo shoot hot GCE xvhill! iT0 30 011 the Stage iTw0 l'01lHdtl'iDS t0 I l 1 ai, Q Q Youngstown Reuben Peterson Pete Library 'Entertainer EPerfect lXobody knows illore Bull John Gilbert Quick Speedy lProf.Fish's :Cartoonist iltun along now Fast guy lA brake 5 V Room 1 1 Abe Svobodsky Count EThe window History Shark il didn't get the last lecture 3Pawnbroker iA shorter name I 1 : 1 1 Ralph K. Smith 'Eenie i0akland Avenue ilfences '0h, you do, do you? ,To see Texas iSomeone to love 1 . l , I Robert B. Foreman :Bob fRittenhouse iChauEeur iPlease Omit To be with Chal Hall More time Harold Crick EHar0ld 'Gayety Fusser :Good night dew .To dance A few credits V 1 1 1 3 1 4 N 'W f Law 'L ie' ' 'T' 1 A ll 0 X -, ' 2'7PffV4V 'Y Gilman IKHIP WILLIAM I-IERVEY ALLEN, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Hliiiihsiilo Acmlz-iiiy. I'. S. Nnxail .lcauli-nay. ALFRED H. BENNETT, Pittsburgh. l'ittslnn',LLli High Scliunl. Glvv :lull Mzunlnlin llillli. Anyone sec llcnnolt? VVQ long to licm' that hinnnn rzigtinic violin. LOUIS F. BERLIN, Johnstown, Pa. Coincs nronnrl occasionally to answer the roll cull. CHARLES W. BLACK, Parkersburg, W. Va. liittslnlrgrll iligli Sclniul. Tlic only rczil licononiist in his class. JOSIAH HENRY BRAUN, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsIiul'g'li Al'illil'llIj'. 'I'i'urrk :nail llusm-Imll. U1-clu-sitmn. XlVllZLl,S in n nrnnc? WILLIAM CAMPBELL, Butler, Pa. Kiskiniilmtals Springs Hr-lionl. Glcc Club. MAX CLASTER, New Kensington, Pa. Mnmluliu Club. The lcnrlci' of the liingvillc Choir. ELMER ELLSVVORTH COLE, JR., Wilkinsburg, Pa. Slnulysirlc- Aczuluuiy. Vain :nail flown Vlnlm. Willciizsliilm-l'il,t Club. Tlic' qnicl, nnnssnniing chap. RAYMOND S. COLLINS, East Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn-gli Ufillvgv. i'.I'i'Nillllilll li'mitliull 'l'0:1n1 film-u Vluli. The only successful lczulci' of zi frcsliman fo0t'li:ill tcznn. JOHN BERNARD COYNE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Vmy all rim for mm. RONALD B. CRAWFORD, 'i'Z'If, Oil City, Pa. KlSliillIllIlll.ilS Springs Club. Generally known as "NVilli:1ni, the Silent," Takes tickets at the Gnycty. f ,, QQ oo mx , '. .5 Q , ff 1- , - ' ' f xffi. -wg- , 23 'ji' " S 1 1' 5 -. If 5 F Z ,:::::5:,:g:-:X NR - i. Q K Rmb' j I A EDWARD R. DITHRICH, EX, Coraopolis, Pa. MOI'C0l'Sillll'g' Acmleiny. Cup and Gown llluh. A genuine history shark. JAMES CLARE GEORGE, New Castle, Pa. New Castle lligh School. ttrorc City College. PERRY HENRY GRAVES, AEN, Rockford, Ill. lioekford Ilip.-:li School. Varsity I-'oothall 'I l. Varsity Iiust-bull 'l2. The man who does things. W. J. GROSE, 'l'Z'P, Youngstown, O. East Liberty Academy. Posscsses a supply of gas that is incx haustible. BRUCE HARRISON, Ingram, Pa. Pittsburgli lligh School. Ciliurtiers Valley-Pitt tilub. Assistant Dancing Muster at lilnckbnrn' FLOYD W. HELM. lrle would make a good trucker. WILLIAM DONALD HISE, Salem, O Salem lligh School. Student llunil. tilec Club. Will argue that Salem is on the map! ROY GILMORE KEITZER, Aflvr, Homestead, Pa. llomcsteufl lligh School. E Originator of short-cut methods in book- keeping. WALTER J. LACEY, Pittsburgh. Pittslmrgli lligh School. "Don'-t he so rude, boys." THOMAS DENTON LACKEY, Avalon, Pa. Avulon lligh School. Penn State. The strongest rough-neck in his class. GUSTAV A. LAUB, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh Iligh School. Cup and Gown Club. Caruso ain't in it with our Gus. ROBERT MILO MACANULTY, EX, Edgewood Park, Pa. linst Liberty Academy. Class Ilascbull Team. Glce Club. Talks about yachts and eroquct. JOHN MCCORMICK, 'l'Z'I', Pittsburgh, Pa. Washington and -Ieflerson Acarleiny. Carries "her" picture in his watch. J. PAUL MILLER, 'I'Z'I', Ben Avon, Pa liellefontc Academy Phi Zeta I'hi. Dyess-"What did Spain gain by this Mr. Miller?" Miller tawakeningj-"Ten Yards." W. MORSE NEY, Monessen, Pa. Monesscn lligh School. Nothing to do till to-morrow, Hooray! I 0 JAMES CUNNINGHAM ROGERS, Pittsburgh, Pa. llittslmrglm High School. Slnflt-nt Suunto. A vcry clignihccl lad-one of our cstceniccl senators. JOSEPH P. ROSENBLOOM, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittslnn'gh High School. Eats macaroni with a toothpick. EDWARD SAMUEL SHEINBERG, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Forensic Club. Second assistant librarian ancl still alivc! How strange! WAYNE BOWERS SMITH, fI1ZfIv, Punxsutawney, Pa. Hcllofontc AClltll'llI,l'. Varsity Footlmll. 'l 1. The sweet little ccglar-toppccl lass. CHARLES WESLEY SOLES, McKeesport, Pa. Mt-rcersburg Academy. The girls are just crazy over him. RAY GALLAGHER STEELE, Pittsburgh, Pa. ' l'ittsburgli High School. lfrvslnnnn lfoothnll 'l't-nm. I-'roslnnnn Huskotlxull 'I'uani. Guaranteed strictly pure. JOSEPH BERNARD VOGT, JR., East Pittsburgh, Pa. Absolutely clcnics any relation whatever to Dr. Vogt. WARREN W. ZINSMASTER, Navarre, O. Massillon High School. Student lhunl. Claims to have clcccnclccl from civilized ancestors, fgfs. wwf- ,V ,..f .- W as 'ffm 2,f143?L.'MZ,2F1 - , - "' H2 1 .2 ' ' ',,.f . ,M--' , ' ' . ,E x .- ,' ' . V? , - , , ,gg . in R1 W. W . ff ,-"iq , 'f ,ja,CgLQ,!N -1 V' f-gLfs5'9"' , wzzmv I - I -.naar-.3551 BIOLOGY LABORATORY SCI-IGGL OF EDUCATIGN f VVILL GRANT CHAMBERS. A.M.. M.S. Dam of lhe School of Educalion Efllarultg WILL GRANT CHAMBERS, A.B., A.M., Dean, and Professor ot' Education. RAYMOND WILLIAM SIES, A.B., A.M. l,l'Ol.CSSOl' of School Administration. HENRY DAVIDSON SHELDON, A.B., Ph.D. Profcssor of the lilistory ot' lirluczttion. CHARLES BARR ROBERTSON, A.B., A.M., M.S. Professor of Scconclztry licluczttion. GEORGE ELLSVVORTH JOHNSON, A.B., A.M. l"roI'cssor of Play. MRS. HORACE GREELEY CARMALT, Instructor in lilcmcntury Methods. HARRY ELLSWORTH WINNER, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Methods in Arithmetic, Summer Term. THOMAS JOSEPH KIRBY, A.B., A.M. Instructor in School Aclminist'r:ition and Elementary liclucution. Summer Term 63 41: N QQ W 2473, an X :QW LILIAN OLIVE SPRAGUE, Ph.B. Instructor in Primary Methods, Summer Term. THOMAS WOODSIDE BENTLEY CRAFER, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Sociology. ANDREW BENNETT WALLGREN, M.D ' Instructor in Zoology. HARRY NELSON EATON, A.B., A.M. Instructor in Geology and Petrography. ARTHUR EDWARD FISH, A.B. Instructor in Public Speaking. JESSE HAYES WHITE, A.B., Ph.D. Professor of Psychology. JOHN COLVIN FETTERMANN, Ph.B., Ph.M. Professor of Biology. ORRIN WILSON ALBERT, A.B. Instructor in Mathematics. ISAAC BOYCE, D.D. lnstructor in Spanish. LAWRENCE WYLIE BURDICK, A.B., A.M., Instructor in Latin and German. FRANK BYRON CRANDALL, A.M. Instructor in Romance Languages. EDWARD HOWARD DYCHE, Instructor in Mathematics. MARTIN CLEMENT Instructor in JOHN KAMERER Instructor in HOFFMAN, A.B lfnglish. MILLER, A.B. English. AARON MOYER SNYDER, A.B., Ph.D. Instructor in Psychology. ELIZABETH LEIPER MARTIN, M.D. Medical Adviser to VVOINCII Students. 64 Ph.D. 15 GEORGE ALEXANDER MCKALLIP DYESS AB PhD Professor of History LINCOLN ROBINSON GIBBS AB AM Professor of English JOHN THOM HOLDSWORTH AB PhD Professor of Fir FREDERICK LEND iance and leonomies ALL BISHOP BS PhD l Professor of Ihysies FRANCIS NEWTON THORPE Ph D LLD Professor of Political Science and Constitutional Law SAMUEL BLACK LINHART AB D D Profess or of Etliies MARSHMAN EDWARD WADSWORTH AB PhD Professor of Geolo y CHARLES ROCHESTER EASTMAN AB PhD Professor of Paleontolo,g,y FRANK SCHLESINGER, B S PhD Professor of Astronom5 PHILLIP WARNER HARRY AB Ph D Assistant Professor FT '15 's of Romance Lmgua es WY' '47 uv v4 5 W' 65 taught in Chicago, not Pill. Womlcr why? NIORS Gilman illnle IDA W. HATTMAN, NSN, Coraopolis, Pa. Sewickley, Pa. HL-wiclclvy Iligh H1-lmnl. 'l'l'l'ZlHlll'L'l' Y. W. V. A. f'lll'll0llUllS lliprh Sc-lmul. f'll2lll'lll1llI Girls' l-lx:-cflaliw UUllIllIllll'l'. Very mucli lIlkk'll with sociology as in Juno. Very strong miudccl. ee EEE film:-:e E1 N 9 A EEE , : 2 5 22 - - !!! 2 v.v.v.v.v.v.vsssx.v.v.v.v.v.vss.vss.v.v.vs.vs.v.vss.vsxsx.v 66 EMILY MAE THOMSON. hvllllfllll Nlnc thc roses would not bloom QW I of -s.. fn 'Y "fr, . 0 "fain"-: n A rw h N ,ff K.. UL if 11 ' lf' N IN nn, 0 9 W ga 2 " 'MN' . 15 - -7' . 'ft 'I AAL UNIOR5 Owe -Gas, 15 Gilman itiule ALMA E. F. BOEHRIG, Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh Iligh School. Student Senate. Girls' Senate. Vice President Y. W. C. A. Vice President Junior Class of Education. A popular Co-ed, who knows how to teach. l-ict' speciality is fasting. Made a hit in the "Vision of She Who Knows" as Joan of Arc. lf wanted, may be found at all the social functions of Pitt, where she shines as one of the headlights. Answers to the name of Dutch. Is not backward in going forward in her studies, ELNORE CHRISTINE CARHART, Wilkinsburg. ltittsblwgli Iligh School. Beaver College. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. Secretary Junior Cluss of Education. Owl Board. A hustler likes to keep ahead of her work. Of course likes Nlatheniaticsg ailso likes to s-peak in public. Usu- ally has something to say. Shows her college spirit by attending the banquets and dances given at Pitt. Some- tintes locked out, but not out of class. Talks up Bergcr's choir. May gain a reputation of something yet. VVe have hopes of her, JAMES Roscoe Hus'roN, KIJFA, Irwin, Pa. Manstirld Normal School. llueknell linirersity. President Junior Class, School of Education. I-'oot.bull. Athletic Committee. ls noted for his intellectual attainments. Is often taken for a Prof. Expects to become county superin- tendent some day. County not stated. ls the best all around athlete in the class of education. This is due to his size. Does not like to pose for his photograph. Is rather quiet, would rather listen than talk on minor subjects, Wish we had more like him. 68 SF-Q WH il ttih '-M2157 OMORE ffffmff ff Gilman iKnlr ANNIE HARRIET BOWES, Pittsburgh, Pa. Idttslnxrult lligh School. P1'llllNj'lVlllllll Uolh-gc fin' Wonwtl. Conn-s to thc University on Saturday morning, leaving her ht-:tux Cllowcsl be- hind. OLIVE CARNAHAN, Wellsville, O. Wvllsvillo lligh Svlmul. Clatssic-:ll Cluh. Y. NV, If. A. Ilvtgm-l"s f'lllllll'l Choir. Girls' tilt-v Uluh. The nmidcn with thc mock hrown cycs who can discuss at length on any subject. .N Iirni hclicvcr in Greens theory thzit hcnvcn is only :i prolongation of thc hiolv- ogy lzuhorzitory. A prima donna discovered hy llcrr llcrgcr, ELLA HANLON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Y'lttBlllll'g'lI lligh School. llnrvurrl l7nivcl'sity. The 2oth century tnztrvcl in hor omnivcr- ous zippctitc for work, GRISWOLD CARLTON KETCHUM, Morrisburg, Ont. 'l'hc Mom-sst-n lligh School. Olwrlin Colle-gs-. Visits high school to Kc-tch um for thc University. MABEL ELIZABETH LOVE, WGN, Verona, Pa. I'l:irion Normal Srlnnl. Y. W. i'. il. f'lllFHlK'lll vlllll. Love was ncvcr known to fail. You should scc "Bunny" scurry away :it thc sight ot' :1 hoy, Ilcr n:unc siiggusts hct' disposition: hor nicknznnc hcr huts. WILLIAM WILSON MCKINNEY, Trenton, N, J. 'l'rt-nlon lligh Svhool, 'l'rzu-It :uid lfootlmll Iflll. Stuth-nt Honntv. Vlinssiratl Vlllil. Thinks studying Il splendid occupation. The Latin room cvidcntly has magnetism for him hcczlusc hc is unconsciously drawn into the scat hy thc dark-eyed Co-cd. HELEN DRAYTON MURPHY, Washington, Pa. Wnsliimxtolt lligh School. Wnsltimgtoiu Si-minnry. The "Mother Frost" of Wnsliittgtoil lligh School. 525k Gfki' 5f.33.mg WAVZQ if at Qllawa illnle ELAINE MARIE OMANS, Munhall, Pa. Munhall lligh School. Y. W. C. A. Ulussieul Club. tlirls' tilee Uluh. Aims to he dean of Vassar Unless she eeases her eoquetry and becomes more staid and sensi-hle this dream will never materialize. some day. JANE FRANCES PHILLIPS, Coraopolis, Pa. Coruopolis lligh School. V. W. U. A. Girls' tllee Club. The fair lassie who only smiles. But 'tis enough. Nlen have wrecked kingdoms for a smile. MAE ESTHER RILLING, Girard, Pa. Girard lligh School. tllassienl tfluh, Y. XV. U. A. Student Senate. The rising orattor on Woman Suffrage. She shows great afhnity for all hiology specimens, living or dead. Champion dis- sector of earth worms in hioloegy lah. ELMER ALBERT STEPHAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'il.l.Slllll'g'll lligh School. Secretary und Tl'0IlHlll'L'l' Sophonmre Class. A walking encyclopedia. His hland smile has great drawing power for the Co-eds, but he quickly repels any advances on their part. An energetic devotee to .l'ett's hob- hies. - VACLAV CHARLES VEVERKA, Pittsburgh, N. S., Pa. Allegheny lligh School. The star performer in the tragedy of daily reeitations. ISABEL BROWNE WOODBURN, Avalon, Pa. Avalon Iligh School. Classical tllulm, Y. W. ti. A. Girls' Glee Uluh. "Pinky," the Gay Deceiver. Assertts that eo-education is the greatest of modern in- stitutions, though modestly confessing herself a man-hater. A living peach. 'l'here's not a fellow in the University who has not felt' like lttiggitig her at sight. it AE ...ji WW --- -, Ill , - - - - 1 1 " - .. - ... i V.VN.'NNINDIS.VNNNNNtVtV.'N.V.VN.'NNUNN.'.VNNNNN.V 70 '.-:A .'.-.-:-, .vm-qt-.P .I 4:-gig 'liz 1 5 . lt it -L - lwfwav '14 I Gllawn MARY ADELIA FISHER, WON, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'g'li t't-nlrul Iligh Slsllthlbl. 3. Xl. 1. A. l'rnf. llerg4er's t'huir. Girls' ttlee Ulnlm. To see her is to love her, Uwe hut her. :incl hive fm'ever. PARKER KENNETH FULTON, Homestead, Pa. llcnnestentl lligh Selnml. Presirlent. wt' the I-'reslnn:ln Class in the Sz-lmnl of I-Ieluentitni. The worltl knows nothing of its greatest lllCl1. HELEN JEANETTE HEAZLETT, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Willcinslanrgr lligrh Sr-lnml. V i . l. ll. I. A. The niilclest nmnner :tml the gentlc-st' heart. llulnility that low sweet root lironi which all heztvenly virtues shoot. FLORIDA LOIS IRVINE, Mars, Pa. Mars lligh Selmnl. Yet :ull the L'll1ll'lllS of the lnclies e:1n 1lt"Z'!'l' equal thine. A nizticlen fzlir, :t hentttemis type. lVe c:tn't enough ut' her praises write! For she is sneh :t striking girl, Flo sets ull tnnnly hearts :1-whirl. Quin HAZEL G. KEFFER, 7FllN' Connellsville, Pa. hilistm lligh l-lelmnl. West Yirginial lltiu-l'sitj'. Y. W. C. A. Men-In-r tlirls' Senate. Very nclept to :terohntie stunts, espeeiztlly on the l:ulcler. ELIZABETH KENNEDY, Pittsburgh. Lewistown lligh Sc-lmnl, '- -' '- '- 'ti --'- for IYUIIIUII. lillllhjlhlllhl t llLi.1 l'1-nt. Iierg.rer's lflmir. Girls' Glee l'llllm. She has laughing eyes and merry lips, Remly with smiles :incl hrightest quills. BERTHA JEAN KIRKPATRICK, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'iltsl-nrg'll t'entr:tl lligh Sehonl. Y. W. U. .l. The wee-est girl with the biggest he:n :nnong the Co-etls. Our elizttter-box OLIVE NEUDORFER, Turtle Creek, Pa. 'l'urtle t'rt-ek lligh Selttml. VVho eztusetl it to he szlizlz "Pi-net tion is the thief of time." ELIZABETH SCHIMMEL, Allegheny, Pa. "XVhen you do clztnce, l wish you 'WVhen you clo clztnee, l wish you Nothing hut tho't." 71 'ztstinz ISl.QllL3lNQ 5211 QQ ff ' lf W2 K lx I E yrrfl : , .. fum mm LDWU Ii I I FREDERICK LENDALL BISHOP. PH. D. Dean of llzc School of Ellg'lv7ll'L'l'1.lIg' Zllarulty SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. ALBERT ELLIS FROST, A.M., Sc.D. Registrar. FREDERIC LENDALL BISHOP, Ph.D., Dean, Professor of Physics. DANIEL CARHART, M.C.E., Sc.D. limeritus Professor of Civil Engineering. FRANCIS CLIFFORD PHILLIPS, Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry. REID THOMAS STEWART, Ph.M., C.E. Professor, and Head of Department, of Mechanical Engineering JOHN HAMMOND SMITH, E.E. A Professor, and Head of Department, of Civil Engineering. of QV? --.A L- Prof. 0 ROBERT KENNEDY DUNCAN, f industrial Chemistry and Head of lJep't, of Chemical Engineering PAUL MARTYN LINCOLN, M.E. Professor, and Heacl of Department, of Electrical Engineering. MORRIS KNOWLES, B.S., C.E. A Director, Department of Sanitary Engineering. DAVID FRANCIS CRAWFORD, Director, Department of Mechanical Railway El11.1'll'lCCI'lllg'. CLARENCE LIVINGSTONE SPEYERS, Ph.D. Professor of Thcrmoclynamics. . LESLIE HUNTINGTON HARRIS, B.S., in E.E. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. IDEN FOSTER RICHARDSON, B.S., in M.E. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. ELLIS EDWIN BANKSON, B.S., in C.E. Instructor in Civil Engineering. JOSEPH SIOUSSA LAMBIE, C.E. lnstructor in Civil and Sanitary Engineering. JOHN WEBER, M.E. Instructor in Practical Mechanics. FRANK THURMAN LEILICH, E.E., M.S. lnstructor in Electrical Engineering. CHARLES THOMPSON, Assistant in Practical Mechanics. WILLIAM JAMES HEATLEY, Assistant in Practical Mechanics. gg-E llillllr'-55 3 i n-,155 A 5 III-D VVVVYYYVVVVVVYVVVVVVUVVVVVVVVVVUVVVVVU 74 NIORS l 'i ' T seemeth litting", quoth Mark Twain, in addressing the lloboes Con- vention from the Statue of Liberty, Hthat a very slight testimonial should be given of the doings of the Tribe of ,I2, both in the L43 growth of Pitt and during the Reign of King Sam". The lirst and momentous event was the march of the ,IQ tribe, decked out in their war paint and loaded to the gunnels with a stock of disturbance makers, known as sick eggs, up I'er1'ysville Avenue, to the Campus Grounds of the Wups, the whole mess resembling a bunch of South American Revolutionists out on a rampage. At the top of the hill was the battle ground, where the tribe of ,I2 were to meet and do battle with the young braves of King Sam, which were known as Sophs. The tribe of ,l2 arrived at the bottom of the hill where the battle grounds were located without any fatalities, and proceeded to make themselves con- spicuous by emitting several long and ear-splitting yells. They advanced up the hill without encountering any resistance, until they arrived in front of the Temple of King Sam, where they could ve1'y plainly see Sophs without the aid of a telescope. A pause here ensues. The leaders of the ,I2 tribe held a short confab and gazed over the countenances of the Sophs as they were lined up before them. " 'Tis too bad," quoth the leaders, "that we did not bring a larger and more adequate supply of the American hen with us. But never mind, we can dispose of our present supply with just as much energy as if we had a crate full. Therefore let us up and at them." Wfith these kind words the battle began. It waxed short and furious. The tribe of il2 advanced and opened hre with the denatured product of the hen: after the volley, hostilities alfiuptly ceased until the combatants recovered their breath, which had been temporarily lost, due to the violent explosion of the aforementioned missiles. The King of the XVups, Sammy-Mac, thought that affairs had progressed a little too swiftly for the health of the community: so he ordered a cessation. of hostilities until the Big Chiefs of XrVup could convene and in devious ways il 75 ' sw """:"' X 'X fb W, 11-iwlsi devise a committee to take care of the hnal and decisive mixup between the tribe of '12 and the bunch of '11 mutts. The last and linal battle of the braves took place among the gathering of the Chiefs of the VVup. The main object of the battle was a sack of sand which was thoroughly soaked and p'ermeated with a substance, which resembled very much the odor of eggs which have been thoroughly aged and gently broken. The cause of the battle was placed in the center between the two combatants, and a signal was given to commence the fracas. The tribe of '13 charged and assaulted the cohorts of 'I2 with missiles containing a white powder known as Hour, thereby making it impossible for the '12 gang to glue their peepers on the bag until the smoke of battle had cleared away. The hubub for the pos- session of the bag lasted long and furious, and outside the loss of shirts, collars, trousers and other things too numerous to mention, there' were no casualities of a serious nature. As a matter of course, and in accordance with the ethics of the battle, the '12 gang was declared vanquished, and thereafter had to wear the sign of their defeat, which consisted of a postage stamp surmounted with a large green button, and which was used to adorn the pates of the '12 boobs. From thenceforth the tribe of '12 was a part and parcel of Wfuplandi which later was changed to Upland, in honor of the crowd of '12, The fol- lowing year, as a mark of further respect to the gang of '12, King Sam ordered that the Camping Grounds of Pitt be changed to a more favorable location. This is the reason why we are located now out in the High-Brow district. The first year in the Deep Thought section, or the year 122, was a year fraught with many and numerous events: King Sam of the Up's, saw to it that a couple of tents were dedicated on the new Camping Ground: he scouted all over the country to get a bunch of chiefs who could flunk the freshmen and others too numerous to mention without the least twinge of conscience, and handed down a decree forever banishing the use of missiles which might even have the suspicion of odor about them. This being the case, a new form of warfare had to be devised by the '12 rowdies to take the place of the fowl- smelling battles of the foregone ages. A very brilliant idea oozed forth from the beans of the '12 gang, viz: that a Hag pole be erected, to which shall be attached the Hag of the '12 bunch, then to make the chances of success remote for the '13 boobs, it was decided to thoroughly grease the lower extremities of the pole. The idea of the contest was that the '13 dubs were to try to remove the aforementioned rag, while a gang of the '12 aggregation hovered around 76 the base of the pole, and in a general manner made it rather unpleasant for the '13 rabble. Needless to add, gentle reader, that the outcome of the whole affair was a decisive victory for the '12 gang. After the battle of the year 122, the '12 tribe, being pushed and shoved by the beloved chiefs of King Sam, had to settle down to work so as to be able to pass through the portals of Pitt. In order to show their appreciation and love for the '12 crowd, the chiefs of King Sam allowed the ,I2 tribe one day in the week QSundayj in which they did not have to attend the temples of King Sam, and on that day they had to get ready for the proddings of King Sam's crew on the following six days of the week. Still, with all these troubles and tribulations which were placed in the way of the ,IZ ginks, the majority of the mutts have been able to stick to the ship. Wlieiiever King Sam had any particular hobby or scheme which he wanted to try out on the dog, he always advised his mates to try it on the '12 boobsg they were the goats. "If they can stand it, any of the other bunch of ginks can stand it", twittered King Sammy, in the words of the poet. The ,I2 tribe has seen many other tribes enter and leave the temples of King Sam. They have seen the change from a two-by-four University to one which has a recognized standing among the best Universities of the world. They have seen the erection of many new tents upon the camping ground of King Sam. They have seen the number of the tribes increase from year to year. They have rooted just as hard for the teams which have won every game as well as for the teams which have not been so fortunate. They have seen and taken part in the 125th anniversary of the birth of Pitt, which made the people of the city sit up and take notice. They have seen the growth and glory of Pitt increasing by leaps and bounds. They have seen the uses and develop- ment of a Student Senate, of the Spits Weekly, of the Debating Team, and they even have lived through one issue of that infamous sheet known as the Bumb. And, as a fitting close to this apparently humorous account of the biography of the ,I2 rough-necks, they are going to try to leave some slight token or memorial to the incoming freshmeng so that the spirit of Pitt may live and endure for ages to come, and that the future tribes of Pitt may see lit to keep alive some of the wise plans, contemplated extensions and school spirit which began in the reign of King Sammy-Mac. 77 f Gllama '1.Rnle GEORGE LOVE COYLE, B.S., ATA, Sharpsburg, Pa. Slmtlysidt- Aetulerny. Washington :Intl .lellerson Cullt-ge. :X tilee Cltrh VV:n'lxler and all around good scout. Believes in thinking twice he- fore talking once. lle is afraid of Hallock. To know Coyle is to like him. LESTER D. ELLIS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Piilt'l'lltlt'Il lligh School. t'tn'negit- 'l'eelnlie:1l Schools. C'll:lrtie1's Valley-Pitt t'lnIr. "Bones," Z3dU. VVe clon't know what the middle initial stands for. hut we think it is related to his Satanic majesty, for he almost raised it in the Senior football game lztst fall. SAMUEL DUNLAP EVERHART, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'gh lligll Selmtrl. filet' t'lulv fll- t2j. lie t'irc-le i"l'illll'RIlH. EdU. lirequents Rieh's room and some- times sings. Otherwise "Sonny" is all right. JOHN WILSON W. HALLOCK, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'gh lligh School. t'our:n1t. llonrtl tlj, t2b. 1:14-n Club tty, rug. Sm-nitn' tlonnnittee. Assistant Manager tilt-v t'lnh 123. I'rt-nitlent l'Inginee1'ing Senate C-IJ. Ilourfl nt' t'ontrol C4 J. John is the only modest Senior Meehan- ieal. His greatest -desire is to he in Can- ada. Why? Champion mouse-trainer of the University. EdU. TAKEO HIROKI, Tokyo, Japan. liethany College, W. Vu. A bold, had man overllowiug with knowll edge. llas a natural leaning toward hau- quets. Particular friend of K. Han of the Mines School? GLEN DONALD KAMMER, Ailvr, Pittsburgh, Pa. .lllegheny lligll Selmnl. Ulnss Footlmll 'l'e:nn th. Uivil lingineering Society. 3. M. C'. A. A chemistry shark who likes to talk "VVooly" into a eoruer. llas a fondness for inspection trips? Gave the Co-eeds an awful shock when he got married in his Sophomore year. MICHAEL FRANCIS MANNION, Duquesne, Pa. Iltunu-sue High Hr-honl. - i'l'l'BlIil'lllI Civil Engine:-ring Society. Uluss lfoutlmll tlj, 125. l'l:lss llnseball CID. 121. Class liasketlmll CID. tilj. A lirm heliever in Coyle. 'His hair is red and his eyes are blue, and he's lrislh thru and thru. The American flag ahroad. WILLIAM O. MCCLUSKEY, A2115 Wheeling, W. Va. Wliet-ling' lligh Sehool. Uluss Ifontlmll tfll. ttlee Club CU, 123, Sttuh-nt Senate. "'l'he l'laron"'is a dandy fellow until you know where he comes from. "Aw, say. now. What do you think it is ?" Chose a thesis that involved endless trips to Wheel- f HQVIE1 E Qllazz ilinlv ing. Why? Remember, fellows, he is to become a henediet when the roses bloom again. WILLIAM LYLE MCDANIEL, EX, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinslmrg lligh School. Civil Engineering Society. fllee Club till, CJD. Cup and Gown Club. Business Munuger l'itt. Weekly 'll. Varsity Hockey TUIIIII '10, Class Fomhnll 413, 425, 445. Class Iiasketlnill tly. t2j. "Mae" was one of those who partici- pated in an outlaw hockey game down Cleveland way last year. and was pu-t under the han for a while. Oh for the good old Garden days when Knighthood was in Hower! LEWIS WEDSEL MCINTYRE, AE1r, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittshnre'h lligh Ht-howl. I'resiclent Senior t'lnr-s. t'up and tioxrn t'lnb. tilee t"luh. President' Wireless Club. .-tuniversnry Play. Ulnss Iiuselmll 'I'e:11n. 'Vraek 'I'eum. f4lllHS lfoothull 'I'euin. Y. M. C. A. .Xuother of the engineers who has his eye on the future. :Xt present is doing :1 little research work in architecture on his own account. "Tlhere's no place like home." Who is she. now, Mae? RICHARD WILLIAM MUELLER, Alb, Pittsburgh, Pa. Shadyside Aeudemy. llensselaer Polytecrltnic Institute. Yursity Iloeltey 'l'eum 'Itl. Class lfootlnill 'Feain t4j. Edll. "Dick" reeeived a degree Cthirdl somewhere. Spends a great deal of his time in Knoxville. RICHARD MUNTZ, AA, Butler, Pa. "Dick" has a smooth way of doing things. VVears an all-wise expression. This, to- gether with the fact that he doesn't say much, has deceived most of us. HAROLD E. RICHARDS, Kansas City, Mo. Central lligrh Sehool, linnsas t'ity, Mo. University of Missouri. I'1ln.riln'ering Senute. lf "Rich" is in love, will Wood-burn? lVoops. my dear! lle likes to take pictures of our fair Co-eds. VVonder if there are any girls where he eame from? EdU. JOSEPH G. RICHARDSON, A2215 N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. .tllegxlneny lligh Sehool. t'l:nss Foothull 'I'etun IIB- t2J. tvlj. Engineering Athletie llepresentutire 433. Assoeiute lflflitor IDI! Uwl. Student. Senate. A learned high-hrow who has yet to be asked the question he can't answer. No one has ever 'hluffed him--not even "llish." Carries a stock of XVheelings, hut doesn't get a chance to smoke them himself. i r l ' I . Y -. f 1 ., ' X f 63-it NN- gl I ,' -tr.: 5 If , Z! .-.-.g.-.-.-. A L N 0112155 illnlv RALPH HAROLD SMITH, A2143 Verona, Pa. ' Pittslmrglt Acadetny. Civil Iflngineering hneiety. Class Football Team MJ. Doesn't say very much, but what he lets out is all to the point. Never seen within a mile of a Co-ed. We don't know wthcther he is afraid of thc female of the species or whether he has other "good and sufficient" 1'C'il.SOl'lS. WALTER RAYMOND STERN, EX, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allc-glut-ily lligh School. l'ittslnn'g'h Ac-ucleniy. Civil lhngrilit-4-x'illg Society. 'Student Senate 433. Plas:-4 Football 'I'vanl tlj. 123, t3J. Class liusltetlmll tlj. llecause the girls make a fuss over him he thinks the fellows ought to do the same, hence struts about with an air of superi- ority. li .-.- 'H-ill III Ill all W N WN LESTER MILTON TAYLOR, ZX, Pittsburgh, Pa. llll.l.SlllII'LZll Academy. Cap and Gown Club. Glue Ulub. Since Les wrote his famous song, "Hail to Pitt," the has heen so besieged with of- fers that he almost gave up school. l'le's back on the joh again, however, and is still the life of the party. 17dU. HOMER GLEN WILCOX, Zanesville, O. Zanesville High School. fi1ll'lll'Lfl0 'l'c-elmieul Schools. Civil ldngineering Society. lfap and flown Club 141. Track 'I'eum f2j. .tiniirersary l'luy HJ. "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. He thinks too much. Such men are dangerous." There has 'heen an improve- ment since Yost left, hut there is still room for the broom. an ii Ai Eigi jj A - - '- ph ,Q ,- : : : ' T. - .- I '- Y.VNNUNIUAVNIIlNNU4'.'N.'4'NNN.'UIlN4'.'NUNNNU.' 80 SENIOR ENGINEERS' CHARACTERISTICS Name Answers to 1 Hangs out Occupation Favorite Exoression Aim in Life Greatest Need P Coyle "Longfellow" We don't know her name Coyle vs. Hallock "Blame it" Home and family A wife w Mannion i"Mique" Senior drawing room Reroutin -street car lines "Gee Whizz!" Ward boss A lady friend E L With "her" as much To make "Wheeling" McClukey l"Barou Ossie" as possible Working overtime "I don't see" a great city Baby carriage r ,"Sir Lewis" Mclntyl-e Y Thaw Hall "Smearing itf' "The h- with it" Family man A nerve tonic? McDaniel i"Mac" Smoking room Smoking "Got a match?" To have a good time A thesis I With the rest of the - Richardson :"Rich" "Roughnecks" Spreading the salve "To my mind" To be abachelor A shovel is Margaret Morrison l To get to a first lec- Smlth "Rawlphic" School Dodging the other girls "Oh, H-I" ture on time To grow taller S em !"Walt" With McDaniel Ladies' escort Has none Fusser Work 'Z r A bottle of old John Wilcox "Tight Wadd0" Smith's ofiice Temperance lecturer "Shocks" or "Pshaw" or To reduce expenses Bm-Ieycom something like that I Ellis Q"M0fI19l"' Mechanics Lab. Testing engines !-?-!!!-??? To lick McIntyre Religion lgvel-hart i"Sam" QC:-ayjville Eating ' "Great Scott!" A quiet iireside To marry his fidealj Hallogk ,"John" Near most any girl Student Senator "Judas Priest!" To become famous A permanent skirt I I Bfueuer 5"Dick" Knoxsille Asking questions HG01-ding it" X0 got An aim in life Q E Talking ab0utKa11S2S Left it out in Kan- To go back to Kansas Richards l"Kansas" Xear acertain co-ed City sas City Q City A muzzle Hiroki l"Hike" In bed i Flunker "Yessir-um-ah" To imitate Rip van Winkle Encyclopedia Britannica Karnmer "Dan" P001 l'00!11 1 Card Shark "My wife-" To bc a second Willie Hoppe Guardian Koenig "Dutch" Chemical Laboratory Gayety -!!-E! EHans Wagner Chorus girl I 2 I Muntz "Dick" iElectrical Engineering Looking wise "Gosh hang it" f'l'o put one over on A girl ' 1 Department W Q Leilich I N I v . ,, "swf if 4 IJ uh . 'H 9 l ,- ii ' 1 V ni? A . N i 8' swf " 3 OWARD5 the close of the summer of 1909, when the 11ew Engi- neering Building, later named Thaw 1-lall, was ready for occu- pancy, there appeared on the campus a herd of animals, that to all appearances looked, to the class of 1912 perched on the platform, like the inhabitants of some unknown planet. Upon closer scrutiny those newly-privileged characters stationed on the platform perceived that the newcomers were not entirely unlike themselves. They had studied Biology the year before and they thought they knew every classihction on record. Picture their dismay, then, when they beheld this unknown specie of animals, and could not for the life of them determine whether they were vertibrates, or inverti- brates. Some of the wise ones contended that they were amoeba, while others maintained they were in the first stage of the Darwinian theory. These latter went so far as to attempt to prove their assertion by pointing at the low brows and creeping manner of locomotion. But whatever their first thoughts were they soon discovered that the new-comers, who styled themselves, "Class of 1913 Engineers," were not invertibrates, when on the second day of the first semester they walked up the front steps. This settled once and for all the question, whether or not they possessed backbones. In that memorable mix-up one "Roughneck Dave" got one of those Soph's heads on the hard stone of the platform and stood on it until the Sophs begged him to cease spoiling their classmate's mug. Wheretipoii the 1913 contingent looked with disgust upo11 their quasi superiors. Coming as they did from the most select prep schools they had such a horror for such vulgarisims and slang that they forthwith de- cided that thereafter they would hold all communications with the despised 1912 band in the sign language, in order to keep their pure English unscathed by the year 1913. Up to this writing they have succeeded remarkably well considering the fact that they were obliged to go through a formal proceeding 82 known as the "Class Fight," on which the faculty had put its stamp of approval. To -say that this was a fight would be putting it mildly. On the hill of the campus the 1912 ginks were massed around a greased pole on which flapped their class rag. Their game was to keep it there, while the duty of the 1913 gang was to pull it down. Decide for yourself whether this was a fight, or a crime, but before deciding, remember that the odds are equal in a fight ac- cording to any real spo1'tsman. Having failed to overcome such great odds, 1913 was thereafter banned from the use of the front steps and were made to wear black pancakes with green trinnnings. Their position having thus been settled, they turned their thoughts to the more congenial work of the class room, and every morning at 8 they began eating math, which "Mother" fed to them in huge lumps. One "CuFlie" swallowed so much of "lVlother's" offer- ings that he came to class without breakfast fearing he could not down enough of it. For luncheon we had Alex as toastmaster, and on the menu appeared such choice dishes as arsenic, hydrogen sulphide and ozone. Every now and then Alec would call upon one of us for a toast, but the subject of these toasts was so selected as to enable him to tell whether or not we knew what we were eating. Towards the end of the semester, when Alec called for the notes, there was such a show of energy that several individuals went about with their hands in slings for days thereafterg such was the havoc wrought by writer's cramp. Very soon this choice diet began producing a remarkable change in their appearance. They began to look more like human beings when the dis- tance between hair line and brow increased by something like a foot, and they were henceforth named "The Highbrows." Herr l.eibnitz's Calculus and Mister Church's, Descrip were swallowed with a gulp, but when lVferriman came along witl1 his Material Mechanics there was such an epidemic of hookworm, which got such a hold on the fellows, that they endeavored to work problems by means of a majigger called a slide-rule. Reid set them to work on some problems on "theamless thubes" with a view of solving some vexatious prob- lems encountered during his experience. Then came a dry Hinglishman named Lea, with a book which he called Hydraulics, but which we all swear oughtlto be called Highballics. You know how a highball muddles the brain. Xkfell that stuff got us so muddled that we believe we were intoxicated all the time. Mr. T.ambie tried to keep us sober enough, goodness knows, but alas, his well- meant efforts had the opposite effect on a dozen or so who straightway became teetotalers, with the result that they were exempted from the finals. Those 83 g .:.,.:L lf 25 v ii a ll who continued to imbibe became so saturated with the dope that they literally smeared it all over the exam papers. VVhen the next term opened none of the I-lighbrows were in evidence. W'hat became of them? llist, now, man. I'm not supposed to tell the secret because of the despair it su1'e would bring to those over-learned 1912 crabs, but it will leak out sooner or late1', so it might as well be told now. The big interests gobbled them up! That's what they did. You didn't notice those conferences in Bish's oHice behind closed doors, did you? VVell, if you had looked through the key hole y0u'd have seen them signing up as consulting engineers for Messrs. W'estinghouse, Mesta, Carnegie and Schwab. That's the outcome of Bish's co-op plan. It's the best thing that ever happened tif the fellows were only paid for workingj Go to it now, kids. Get out your overalls and go out three months on the eo-op. is5'2Zf?22?zeZ4e:L..?hx?- :::-S2-ti: J f" 1s: 5 533'-P' ' '-fvsv-i 7W lL MrYl"r2l1fl'll!1'111:mvmii,.T E!! "!f1i:w,Qlff,i4'fw :1 w-1,3 - Fi? f W gipruulusnnsym-'I5lEf.aa5.fl.l-i-tgiiewlsvf S .9 eegljl- msn.-34, fs ,cw gllylw-1-....lll9.ui9-it-,sip v, ,HP-e.r,g.,lh .,l,,Q:11t "mi "' 51-,n.'fwll:y:,24'i'IEg , 7 SW T' m y " -- -" ll 5 K. tif' s4 c OWL. -asf GEORGE EDWARD BOST: Elizubetln lligh School. George is an advocate of Socialism. VVondcr what made him a member of the Dissatisfaction party? Has a voice that sounds like a fog horn but seldom uses it much. A fellow who acts on impulses, but yet hasn't done anything rash contrary to the usual Socialist. A pretty square fellow anyway you take him. HOWARTH EARL BOUIS, 1rKA, Jacksonville, Fla. Duval High School. University of Florida. In the short time he has 'been with us he has won us all by his amiable ways. His genial physiognomy per- meates through the thickest walls. We can locate him at any hour of the day. I-low? Just take a straight edge and draw radius to the centre of circle of radiant waves. You will find Bouis at the centre wearing that T. R. smile with a show of white ivories. SIMEON BUKA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. State College Prep. State College. Tn these modern days of Percivals and Algernons it is a relief to see a good old name like Simeon. Sim is an indefatigable student and a good mixer. Even the girls out East End way will testify to this. Although he has been studying chemistry and biology long enough to know that oscnlatiou is liable to result in germinal in- occulation, he either does not believe these teachings, or, like Hobson, thinks the pleasure is more than worth the risk. 85 f A, sgffvlkl ALFRED M. DANZILLI, Pittsburgh, Pa. A. Li. S. of A. Carnegie Technical Schools. President Italian Club. Civil Engineering Society. "Danny" always like to understand what the Profs. are endeavoring to slip over. A capital bluffer who has pulled through many a recitation on the skillful use of a few words. A hard fellow to know, but once known generally liked. CHARLES MORGAN DILL, zx, Avalon, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Carnegie Technical Schools. Owl Board 1918. Clnss Vice President. That tall chap of the raven locks and rose-tinted cheeks has made many a girl turn around and take an- other look. llis past escapades are known only to "Cul't'y" to whom he confides his conquests. It must he pretty trying on one's nerves to carry aloout such an effeetionate nature that falls in love in a day, but Chaw- liv seems to enjoy such falls. His most distinguished trait is his love of truth. According to Charles, con- vention to-day is a multitude of lies. HENRY TAYLOR EATON, Midway, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy. A fellow with a morbid propensity for sloth and pro- crastination. l-las such a large dome that the is afraid to show the fellows the real size of it, hence seldom gets his hair cut, even when the price is donated liy charity. Yet for all that I-ltenry has a good head in the class- room and his eecentricities have come to be regarded hy the rest of his class men as due to some peculiarity of his genius. 86 osx 159945 JAMES LONG FETTERMAN, A215 Castle Shannon, Pa. South High School, Pittsburgh. Glass Baseball. Class Football. Y. M. U. A. One of those fellows whom you like from the first. Easy going and prodigal with his time. lt is said he arrived on time at several classes lately, but still holds the record for late arrivals. Gee, it's nice to be a priv- ilcged character. More power, old boy! Always in on the celebrations. Oh, for another football victory! ROBERT LEWIS GLASS, Washington, D. C. Mcliinley Manual Training' School, Washington, D. C. George Washington University, Washington D. C. Always to be depended upon to know his lessons. He gives the impression that "Grind" is his second name, but to those who know him better he is naturally wise. S'o'me'what of the Hess type with a little wordly wisdom sprinkled in between the virtues. l1Vhistles the late airs now and then just to put the fellows hep to the fact that he cloesn"t miss the good shows when they come to town. HUGH HENRY KELLER, Braddock, Pa. Ohio Northern University. Levity, levity is his name. I-le was never seen about school without a humorous gleam in his eyes 1'eady to spring a new one on us. VVhere Keller enters care beats a hurried retreat out the back door. Some motor cyclist is Hugh. Tried to show Percy Schmertz the way, but what happened--ask Perc. 87 1 k .f:2:2:-'-i-21, Y if-5'VlE1 JAGANNATH KHANNA, Alahabbad, India. Alnliubbad University. A very interesting fellow who already has a pretty fair vocabulary of Ade slang, thanks to the earnest efforts of those Electricals to teach him certain phe- nomena. Likes to talk of his native land, of which he is very proud. Can put up an argument in defense of lllinduism that would make any "died-in-the-wool" Christian think "there is something in it." SAMUEL MILLARD KIPP, AA, Carnegie, Pa. Carnegie, Pa. Carnegie High School. Varsity Baseball. Class Football. Scrub Varsity Football. Class Basketball. Civil Engineering Society. Of late Sam's stock has taken a sudden drop. Be- fore he tried for the 'Varsity Sam was one of the best students of his class. lt was a common thing to see his name on the exemption list. We do not profess to know the why and wherefore, but what follows might clear the mystery. Perhaps he applied the zeal to footiball that was characteristic of his class work. But for the lack of more. beef we have no doubt that Sam would have made the team. EDGAR PAUL MCCAFFREY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Rensselear Polytheehnic. Student Senate. 'Wl1Cl1 "Mac, the wild Irishman," takes a funny fit, woe betide the unlucky one who gets in his way, for Mac has some strong arm when he feels in the mood to exert himself. This applies especially to Eaton. Sports around in high collars and doesn'-t do a stroke of work during the first ten weeks of a ter-m. The last two weeks he may be seen with leaky whiskers, dirty shirt and about 98 reports which are all to be shot in at Rich. Mac is one of the finest fellows in the classy even Khanna and Jiminez, two of the greatest critics alive, will corroborate this. 88 I? E 4 'iii' i I 15 KARL VOSS MCCAUSLAND, McDonald, Pa. McDonald Iligh School. Truly a remarkable fellow. One of the highbrows of the class. Eats nrathcmatics for breakfast, luncheon and dinner, yet isn't a grind by any means. "CulTy," as he is known in his home town, is also a elubman of no mediocre calibre. Sometimes is so absent-minded that he does hilarious stunts and comes back to earth with a jar. Pal of Charlie Dill. WILLIAM CHARLES MacQUOWN, AE1r, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Williinsburg High School. President Junior Class. threulatiim Manager Pitt Weekly Varsity liusketbull Mznmger. Assistant to Manager llurst in Football. Member Wilkinsburg-Pitt Club. Member l'ri-ss Club. Cup and Gown Club. Ulas:-s Football. Class Baseball. , The most active fellow in school. Work? WVhy hc can do more in an hour than the average man in a day. Always doing something Cwhen not with the fair onesj. That broad Irish grin of his is contagious. Has barrels of nerve and knows h-ow to put it over so as to appear like the real thing. Don't say school spirit to him, he is the very essence of it. XfVith the girls he is a regular Prince Charming. Ask any Co-ed. PERCY SCHMERTZ, EX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Plti1Sl7Lll'g'il High School. Student Senate. Mandolin Club. "Handsome is as handsome does." Perc has proved to us since that there is nothing in a name. One of the intellectual giants of the class with the additional asset of good looks-a rare combination. If you want to hear the late airs just drop around when Pere is in a whistling moodg he brings to us rags months before they become popular. A model student whose only fault lies in his teetotaling of the common vices, al- though he can cuss like a Polish priest when occasion demands. 89 0 Q i OWL- RALPH HASTINGS THOMAS, A2113 Pittsburgh, Pa. Iiust Liberty Aeaileniy. lforensie Society. Pennsylvania State College. Press Club. Student Senate. Y. M. C. A. Junior Prom Committee. Class Wrestling Team. Recently he received such a stab from Dan Cupid that it is doubtful whether he will survive. Some days he's as melancholy as 'Hamlet bimselfg on others is as light- hearted as a bug in June. NVe know just what kind of treatment he is getting at her hands. But "Tommy," like a true sportsman, likes the uncertainty of the game. lt might not be amiss to state for his benefit that such matters should not movc a serious-minded engineer while in school. ROBERT ELLSWORTH VANDIVORT, New Castle, Pa. Wilkinsburg lligh School. Civil Engineering Society. Bob was never known to aet without pondering well. A very conservat-ive chap, yet knows whatys what in the line of sports. Occasionally pulls off a quiet little joke generally always on the same subject. Likes to dine in restaurants where the skirfts serve up the eats. GEORGE EDWARD voELP, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Pi-epu.rutory School. Class llnsebull Team. Clues Secretary. Clnss Basketball Team. Glee Club. , 1913 Owl liourd. Clues Football Team. Assistant Manager Pitt Weekly. A tall fellow of commanding appearance' and grace- ful carriage. What we know of "Dutch" about school is -but a narrow view of him, for 'he never bothers the Co-eds, but on the Nor-th Side is a big social favorite. As a committeeman on the Prom he filled the bill with dignity. Frequently seen in the role of floater of loans to some of his financially embarrassed classmates. A very affablc fellow, we must admit, but as a spreader of the salve he has a batting average of 023. 90 ABRAM CONKLIN PATTERSON, ,QW ZIMMERMAN COLEHOWER WAGONER, Wilkinsburg, Pa. r Phoenixville lligh School. Williinsburg High School. President Gap and Gown Club. Secretary Civil Engineering Society. l Athletic Representative, School of Engineering. Wilkinsburg-Pitt Club. Class Baseball. This will introduce you to our s-tar of the footlights. "Zim," of the peach complexion and happy smile is very popular with the follows and very much so with the Co-cds. Always appreciates a joke no matter how poor. Will some day have his name on the billboards, where you see Julian Eltinge's these days. AMADOR JIMINEZ, Porto Rica. West Chester State Normal School. Insular Normal School, Porto ltiea. He comes from Porto Rica of the sun- ny clime. Forsook the life of a planter for the electrical world. King Manuel has nothing on him when it comes to act- ing the courtier with the ladies. Made several conquests atthe Prom. Not quite as fiery blooded as a Spaniard, but be- hind those dark eyes there lies awarning. HARRY WALLACE GOCHNAUER, Appleton, Wis. Appleton High School. Law1'enee University. The other of the "Silent Twins." VVere you near him and did you hear him? He comes from near Milwaukee and Says Pittsburgh's street car service is a crime. our atmosphere poisonous and our slums the worst ever. That's why he is taking Sanitary. Undoubtedly he will make a grand clean-up if he stays hereabouts. Yes? Appleton, Wis. Lawrence Academy. Lawrence University, A.l3. One of the "Silent Twins" from lfVis- consin. "Pat" just joined us this year but his modest ways soon won for him a place in the hearts of his classmates. Said to be some ski-jumper and fancy skater. Takes subjects many and varied and puts the Prof's eye out every time. CLAYTON EDWARD SNYDER, KE, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsbixrg'li Academy. Lehigh University. One of the finest fellows to he inet with and will undoubtedly remain such unless a certain pretty school teacher fails to propose this year. lielongs to the agreeable trio--McCaffrey, Sehmertz and Snyder. A good student, very fond of the gentle sex and unsellish. Wfhat more could be desired? CHARACTERISTICS JUNIOR ENGINEERS Name I Known as I Pastime 1 Song Where Found Occupation I Ambition Giztast h , 1 ,- , I Bost "Skinny" Reading"The Bomb" "'Tessie" Locker room Socialist Editor of"Justicc" Avoirdupois Bouis I "Booze" Smiling "Everybody's Doin' It" Grand Planter Gymnast Size Buka "Sim" Moonlight buggy rides "That Lovin' Rag" Nixon gallery Musician Pawnbroker A name Danzilli "Danny" Cramming "In Sunny Italy" Slums Banana man Beau Brummel A laugh Dill "Chawlie" Courting "If You Talk in Your Sleep-" Avalon Dago boss Superintendent P. R. Co. Elocution Eaton "Hen" Washing "I Want a Girl" Pool room Armature winder Barber A bath Fetterman "Fet" Sleeping "Any Little Girl" 'I Bummin' makin's Engineer Guardian Glass "Baldy" Fussing "Railroad Rag" Library Bookworm Professor A wig Gochnauer "Sphinx" Grizzly bear "Put on the Soft Pedal" Cozy Lunch Existing Orator A kick Jiminel "Jimmie" BUDDY hug "Quit Kickinf My D08 AYOUH' " Porto Rico Grower Ambassador Grammar Keller "Shortic" Breaking bones "Broke" Gayety I Comedian Financier Sanity test Khanna "Calf, 5111950311 gill "My Coal Black Baby" With Jiminez Cussing Jiminez Philosopher 'Christianity Kipp "Sam" Sick "Mary, I Love You" Frat house Chainman Family man Restorative Mccafffey "3U10A5fY" Calling next door "Over the Fence is Out" Next door Raising h- Millionaire IGoverness McCausland"CuEy" 3Poker or cinch "Rag-Time Violin" Club Buying Mail Pouch To hit the spittoon iSleep MacQuown "Irish" Dancing "Waltz Me Around Again" Iwilkinsburg Qllanager Preacher :High-ball Over "Ray" BHSBIJBU "Take Me 01113 to the Gilrlleu On the mound Slab artist Big league pitcher Hair tonic Schmertz "Pere" Cycling "Traveling" Boulevards Wireman Husband Experience Snyder "SDSU" !J0y riding "Steamboat Bill" Butler Street 'Taking things easy Marryaschool-marm lNerve Thomas 5"Tommy" lSpooning "I Want a Little Lovin' " East Liberty ll-'alling in love To elope iSpondulix Vnndivort I"Van" jskating "All Alone" Moving picture showITimekeeper Transitman 1A girl Voelp "Dutch" ESinging l"Hi-lee, Hi-lo" Perrysville Avenue Correspondent Author iYacatiou Wagoner I"Zim" 'Acting I"Song without words" Society Actor Footlight favorite 'Advice K . I i A I i lll'l'lllllllll'1"fs1lltQ7111 ' 'f' ' 5 1" ":fff 5 Eff: . wr' 'W W j l the Fall of 1910 there came a class of would-be Engineers to old A 4 University, to show up the upper class men, faculty, and in fact, 1 51 N anybody that should try to show them anything. After spending L 5 ig a short while under the watchful eye of Dr. Bishop and his cohorts, they soon changed their attitude and determined to let these pro- fessors tell them a few things. Frank Thurman Leilieh, a young newly married professor, who is, at the present time, the proud possessor of the cutest little moustache you ever saw, was our best friend UD during the trying time of the Freshman year. He probably had more success with his Analytic Geometry class than any other professor will ever have. QNot excepting Arthur E. Fish and his unelaunted band of Public Speakersj. But defying all these difficulties, and with theshort schedules that we have been forced to carry, we have .climbed to a higher point than any other class ever reached, or any succeeding class will ever dream of reaching. This result was only reached by doing wonderful work, for when we would look across the hall and see the Economic and college students, tif they may be called thatl, with their fifteen and twenty hours of attending classes Cnot Workj, we would feel like letting up on our work, but then stopping to think again, where we would land after flunking out of the school of Engineering,-that is the way the Eco- nomics School gets its stars,--we would much rather work hard than be classed as a member of that tribe known to the world as ECONOMIC "STUDENTS" To tell of all the virtues of this wonderful class would till a book, so let it suffice to say that brilliancy, studiousness, manliness, and all the other virtues of the human body go together to make this class the greatest, as has been shown in school, and will be more clearly shown after they have graduated and given to the world some of the wonderful improvements in modern engineering, which they are bound to do. 93 ,M he . 5 i A 2Y ' Z A if f CJ 'fr' WL. 15 01121524 illnlv THOMAS MARSHALL BAILEY, Chicago, Ill. Madison, Alu. A son of the "Sunny" South. RICHARD LESTER BEST, A214-, Dravosburg, Pa. Mclieesport High School. They don't make them better than Richard. WALTER WILLIAM BOYLE, AA, Bellevue, Pa. Allegheny High School. Wireless Club. Works hard, copies a great deal and does all his fussing' in Bellevue. THOMAS LEE CLARK, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Mercer lligh School. Grove City College. 'iClzu'k, where can one sec most of onc's classmates?" "ln the shower." JOHN KING EWING, JR., xx, Pittsburgh, Pa. Shadyside Acurlemy. ljnst Liberty Aemleiny. Carnegie 'l'ecbnieul Sclmols. liluniloliu Club flj, 121. A P. C. W. girl asked him what his favorite work of art was. Without 21 blush. King piped, "You are." BENJAMIN GOLDBERG, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgli High School. Ulee Club llj. A heart--breakcrC?D with the summer school Co-eds, WILLIAM PACKER HALL, Ain, Lock Haven, Pa. Lock Ilnven Normal School. Always heard, but never seen except in the wee small hours. KURT A. R. HANDGARTNER, Pittsburgh, Pa. I'ittslJurgh High School. But what's in a name? Kurt has trouble with his mouthg he just can't keep them shut. JAMES WILLARD HEMPHILL, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Duquesne High School. Class Vice President 115. Varsity Scrub Football 123. Class Football 115. An exception to the rule that "Nobody loves a fat man." GEORGE H1cKMAN,,,Ptgf5burgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Wireless Club. Boyle's side-kick and sure death to Cal- culus and Physics. EDGAR ROSCOE HILL, Turtle Creek, Pa. Union Iligh School. A Hails from Turtle Creek and can't get over it. JOHN CAMPBELL HOOPER, AECDI Waynesburg, Pa. Waynesburg High School. Wuynesbnrg College. This handsome lad sure is strong for High School receptions. f9VlB Gllaum ilinlv PHILLIP HOFFMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. East Liberty Aeutleniy. Wireless Club. "Doc Wehnrieh's always pickin' on ine." MILLARD CLIFFORD HOWE, Tallapoosa, Ga. Georgia 'I'eeh. Student Iiand. Away down South in the land of cotton, old times there are not forgotten, look away, look away, look away, in Dixie land. JAMES BEMUS JACKSON, Hunter, N. Y. Hunter lligh School. Quiet, unassuming chap who wears cheat- crs. Will do anything to help a friend, NATHAN BERND JACOBS, Pittsburgh, Pa. I'ittsl.nn'gh lligli Sc-hool. A student par excellence: of great as- sistance to the profs. in demanding expla- nations. Have your tcte-a-totes after class, Nathan. HOWARD FILMORE JENKINS, Jeannette, Pa. Jeannette lligh School. The socially ambitious ambassador from Jeannette. Yes, he speaks English. WILLIAM EDGAR KAYE, A215 Monaca, Pa. Monneu High Selmol. Kaye, the Co-eds' ltriend QFD. .i':XClllDlCli in Descript 'S' 'nough. MICHAEL FRANCIS LAURO, Brooklyn, N. Y. llroolalyn Boys' lligh School. Secretary Le Cireolo Itnlinno. Good goods come in small packages. Sells "Durh:nn Duplex," hut his husincss sales have taken a decided drop owing to the many niustachcs being raised. GORDON LEWIS, Verona, Pa. Verona High School. Wireless Ulub. Pitt Weekly. "How dear to my heart are the scenes of my cliildhoofl, When fond recollection presents them A to view, The high balls, the poker, the gay Tro- cadcro, And other loved toys that my Freslnnan days knew." ALVIN CURTIS MOUDY, Greenville, Texas. Student llnnd. The boss-tooter in the student band. JOHN KERR MUSGRAVE, Pittsburgh. Pa. Shadyside Academy. Musgrave is a student as well as an un- dergraduate. WILLIAM FRANCIS MURDOCH, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Ditto lllusgrave. :I-ilvlliz Gllaws 1111112 FLOYD FRANK MURDOCK, A2115 Waynesburg, Pa. Wuynesburg Iiigh Sehool. Wnynesburg College. Hails from Waynesburg and has never been seen witl1 a skirt. FRANK RALSTON MCCABE, Coraopolis, Pa. Grove City College, Penn State College. "Say, old man, lend me a bone." Mac is the boneless wonder. JOSEPH LESSIN, Brooklyn, N. Y. Erasmus Ilall Iligh School. Michigan Agrieutural College. Gray hairs do not always denote vener- able old age. JOHN BYRON MCCANN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Duquesne University. Cap and Gown Club. Wireless Club. A great fusser and a dandy fellow. llis Irish shows when the Fresh get obstrep- erous. RALPH WALDO MCKENZIE, A215 Beaver, Pa. Allegheny College. Geneva College. Comes from the same part of the country as Kaye, yet he is a gentleman. HORACE LOWRY MCQUISTON, McDonald, Pa. McDonald Iligh School. A big fellow, with a la1'ge heart and a laugh that makes us envious. His heart is in Westminster pretty near all the time, BERNARD EUGENE O'HAGAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Grafton lligh School. Cap and Gown Club CU. Student Senate f2J. Bernie is French thru and thru and all over. That accounts for his gallant way with the Co-eds. WILLIAM HENRY PARKER, JR., Edgewood, Pa. East Liberty Academy. ls it true that Parker smokes? Nog it's only Dnke's Mixture. MORRIS NATHANIEL PIGMAN, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Mt. Pleasant Iligh School. A little cribbing now and then has saved some of our 'brightest men. LOUIS BURNS PITTOCK, A215 Coraopolis, Pa. Cornopolis Iligh School. Cap and Gown Club QU. Student Senate. Wileless Club. That handsome curly-headed "Sheriff" is there with bells on all the time. Akin to Robinson Crusoe because he lives all alone on Neville Island. CHARLES PALMER POWELL, AETF, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkiuslnlrg High School. Class Football 113. Another fellow who does all his fussing in his home town. WALTER PALMER POWERS, Proctor, Vt. Proctor High School. Wireless Club. Assistant in Electrical Laboratory. One of the l3ankson's cohorts. Truly a great man. ref-1 0 ' l Qilaza ZKUIP ENOCH COLBY PRATT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. Class Football 115. Varsity Scrub Football 121. Cap and Gown Club 115. Debating Team 111. Lean and lankyg Sour and cranky. WILLIAM HANS RASMUSSEN, KE, Oconto, Wis. Oconto Iligh School. Luke Forrest Ull.J College. Came from somewhere we never heard of and responsible for those gray shirts. Oh you rail splitter. JEROME WILLIAM RO SENTHAL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Class Basketball CU. Varsity 'I'ruelt. Wireless Club, The man who took Lamp's hat from him? Isle leads a fast life Con the cindcrsl. CLARENCE LEROY SHIRA, New Castle, Pa. New Castle Iligh School. Student Band. The guy who must constantly dodge squirrels. EDWIN WILLIAM SIEGFRIED, JR., Springdale, Pa. 'l'm'entum Iligh School. Iowa Stnte University. We should like to know what he expects to do with the t'stuff" he carried away from the VVcstinghousc. LESLIE STEWART, Washington, Pa. Hickory Iligh School. University of Wooster. Stewart's only source of income is his latch-key. ' ROBERT HENRY SVENSON, KDZHD, Pittsburgh, Pa. Kislciminetas Springs School. Student Senate Cup and Gown C u QU. East Liberty. East Liberty. Oh you "Hosiery." WILLIAM HOGE VIRGIN, Millsboro, Pa. Washington and Jefferson Academy. Student Band. As mild a manncred man as ever scuttled a ship or cut a human throat. KARL FREDERICK WIEDERKEHR, Altoona, Pa. Altoona High School. Class Baseball 413. The pride of Altoona and the friend of everyone-except Fish. ANTONIO RIBIERO GUIMARAES, Rio Preto, Brazil. Rio de Janeiro Military College. Bliss Electrical School. Cosmopolitan Club. Wireless Club. Hails from sunny Brazil. Eats electric- ity alive. WILLIAM ROBERT SMALLS, Beaufort, S. C. Armstrong Technical High School. Forensic Society CU. Can dissect a water-melon quicker than anyone in school. Ask the summer school students, i s 1 ll ll l . 1951-. , t L ' ' l I he -in g -Q12 ' w 'fs w. ' Q e -so 0 1 I pwzwav ' -V " was a cold and stormy night, the sun was shining brightly, as the new born class of 1915 looked for the first time into its Alma Mater's eyes and said, uh7Ol.l,l'C my ma, ain't you?" So beginneth C-Wk' i the first chapter of this, the history of the 1915 Engineers. Come to my assistance, oh Muse, that I may truly sing thc praises of that class, which, in its own opinion, is the greatest that has ever favored this old University by its attendance. And why say 1 such statements bold? Pray lend me your ears, oh pretty maid, it is a long, long, sad story which I am about to relate to thee. In the class rush, did they shine? 'l'hey did. The heavens wept, and Uldl Sol did even hide his face from the slaughter which they would have liked to have done. Valiantly they did their best and engineered to crawl the frame of one Pratt. But this day's work is spread upon the pages of history, little one, and it is to you another tale I would unfold. As they did sail quietly along the under- graduate sea, a vision did begin to make itself shown unto their untutored minds, and what dost thou thinkest it could have been? THElfl.Y1.NGlJU'I'ClIMAN! Surrounded by hyroglyphic symbols, glass beakers, and sundry other tools of witchcraft, he did lay a mighty spell o'er these, their tender spirits, and many fell before his deadly gaze. But sob not, fair one, the worst is yet to come. Some few were they, who, by the liberal use of asafetida, which around their necks was hung, these did drive away his deadly charm, and so does Pluto's adage about the survival of the slickest rise up in all its might. And next they held a feed. Smokes, they smoked: coffee, they drank: sandwiches, they ate: and music, they murdered. Yea, it was a jolly evening t?J little one, and all were happy until on the morrow pain did in their little stomachs start to dwell. But did they stop at the banquet board? Oh, nay! 'l'hey engineered that vast and awful voyage when, to the top of Uni. hill, the green cap was carried 98 'rw-1 1 to its funeral pyre. XVhile some other men were afraid of wet feet, not an engineer did have fear in his heart for those pedal extremities. And so we must stop our tale, oh little one, and thou must go to rest and dream of those valiant engineers of the class of 1915. Success must crown the efforts of that class of Freshies, roughneclcs, simpletons, and good fellows, who for their ofticial paper have adopted the Police Gazette. Gilman iltulv DAVID HUGH ANDERSON, Homestead, Pa. llonn-stend High Helmol. We don't kn-ow why he is so proud unless it's heczinsc he cznne from lsloniestczid. WENDELL WALLACE ARMOUR, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'itt,slnn'gll High School. 'l'he snmllest fellow in the class, hut takes ll hack sezrt for none. WRAY MARTIN BANKS, Washington, Pa. ullSilillg'l.tilI High Sc-honl. Our friend from the Sunny South. RALPH F. BRENNER, Massillon, Ohio. Massillon High School. lf you want to hnd Brenner in the even- ing just call around at the Oakland theatre. GEORGE A. COCHRANE, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Alleg'lieny High Sehool. Itleinhel' Stnnlent Ihuul,. The All-.-Nmericzin hzise-drunnner. "When the threo of us cznne over in four ships- well, th:nl's what she said," HERBERT MATTHEW CONRAD, JR., Wilkinsburg, Pa. Willciiislmiq: High School. Wilkinslnirg-l'itt Ulnh. One of the few freslnnen who prefer the lihrziry to thc 'tlunch room" hetween classes. LEWIS MADISON CROWE, Pittsburgh, Pa. I'it,tslnn'g'll High School. I'hi Zeta Phi. Ile is Il nice gentlemzinly fellow, zil- thongh some people say he is il hird. STANLEY JACKSON DAVIS, Kansas City, Mo. Westport High School. 'Cain nnylmody tell us 'why Davis likes Myers? CLARENCE JAMES DICK, fllzfli, Scottdale, Pa. Seottulnle High School. A near nieniber of the "four hundred. rv D 1 3+ Owl. IQWIE Glltwa itinlr RICHARD EVERETT EDSALL, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Iligh School. One of the few "voxus" in Chemistry. GEORGE RAYMOND EMERY, Wheeling, W. Va. Wheeling Iligh School. A Wheeling product, and like all others from there, is there with the goods. ROBERT HAMILTON EVANS, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg Iligh School. Wilkinsburg-Pitt Club. Evans is a great fusser, but you would not think it to look at him. RALPH CHARLES EVERT, Philadelphia, Pa. V Chestnut Ilill Academy. A "hot-air" artist, always talking about his car, but no one has ever seen it. GEORGE WIESE FLACCUS, 'l'Z'P, Pittsburgh, Pa. Shadyside Academy. Student Senate. Fear not, little one, George still has a slight chance of passing in math. JAMES GLOVER GIBSON, Avalon, Pa. Avalon Iligh School. Freshman Football Team. Cap and Gown Club. "Red" is some lady-fusser, but "stick around kid, we're going to open a keg of nails." . GEORGE REATCHLOUS GRAHAM, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. Varsity Basketball. Class Football. Class Baseball. Has a bad case of "swelled head," but no one can account for it. EDWARD JAMES GRAY, Elyria, Ohio. Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. A mighty good fellow Qwhen he is aslccpj. WILLIAM EMERY GRAY, JR., Elyria, Ohio. Elyria lligh School. Not a very good mixer, but a good fellow just the same. RICHARD GABLE GREER, Magnolia, O. llowe Military Academy. Technical Iligh School, Cleveland. He is some wrestler Cwrestlcs the salvel. lf you don't believe it, ask him. MARCUS SAMUEL HALL, AE1r, Lock Haven, Pa. Lock llaren Normal School. Mnnng'e1' 1"reshmnn lfootbnll 'I'enm. A twin brother of "Bill" describes him. Ask Berger. A full-fledged wielder of the hickory, but whoever suspected it? The best judge of beauty in the freshman class. CORNELIUS PRUGH HARNISH, Butler, Pa. Mercersburg Academy. A great student and :t line fellow. Liked by everybody. E3 ' "'A GO Gllzum ilinle SIDNEY EARL HASSEL, Sharpsburg, Pa. illcadville lligh School. Freshman Football 'l'ean1. Swartz's side partner, but so bashful he c:m't stand the pace. MAURICE J. HAUPT, Homestead, Pa. Homestead Iligh School. Freshman Basketball Team. The original rough-neck. RAYMOND LESTER HADDAEUS, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. I-ladclaeus is Hughes' side partner when it comes to math. Both are exceptionally bright. How about it, Dyche? JOSEPH CLEM. HOOKEY, zx, Wyandotte, Mich. Detroit Central High School. Albion College. Cup and Gown Club. I-Tow did you pass that German exam last term? ROBERT SMITH HOPPS, Spokane, Wash. Lewis and Clarke High School. The boy from the "l1Voolly WVest." The "biggest" man in the class and one of the best. KARL JOHN HOWE, Tallapoosa, Ga. Tallapoosa High School. The only freshman who "cleaned up" the soph president. An all around good fellow. ROBERT HUGHES, JR., Beaver, Pa. lleavcr lligh School. Wireless Club. The math shark. The blaeksm-ith whose fame will spread as the greatest Thompson ever had. JOHN NELSON HUTTENHOWER, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. Can always be found matching pennies in some conspicuous place. PL1N1o IGNELZI, Pittsburgh, Pa. Italian Club. D. Pedro Il. College, Brazil. Cosmopolitan Club. ,A Cosmopolitan of great renown. F. ARTHUR JOHNSON, New Castle, Pa. New Castle Iligh School. We do not know what Johnson can do for he has never done anything. GEORGE MILTON KRATZERT, Woodlawn, Pa. Beaver lligh School. Would not play with the football team. Why? WALTER EMANUEL LARSON, Waupaca, Wis. f Waupaca ll igh School. Another of our Western friends. More like him we should welcome. 15 for frrlif' Z Q Q OWL. Gllama llnle EARL LEROY LEWIS, West Elizabeth, Pa. A Curly tlollvge. lle is a quiet fellow, a hard worker and a crcdit to our class. ROBERT ASH LEWIS, Birmingham, Ala. 1lll'llllllLCll1llll Iligh Sn-lnml. Student llnnd. Cup und Gown Club. Fencing: Club. Student Assistant l'I'ilC'llf't1l Mt-4-lmnies. Pitt. Weekly. The man on the job. Always willing to help a friend. Won his fame "Cap Night" as the leader of the freshmen. A good scout to those who know him. if you don't know him, get acquainted. JECHIHEL LICHTIN, Philadelphia, Pa. Brown Prep School. Cosmopolitan Club. The handsome "orator" of the freshman class. WILLIAM ALBERT MARSHALL, Berlin, Pa. llorlin lligh School. The sleepiest "guy" in the class. Never seen awake. PAUL ANTHONY MEEHAN, New Castle, Pa. New Castle lligh Sehool. A Friend of Robertson. Also very popu- lar with the Co-eds. JOHN BENSON MILLEN, Scottdale, Pa. Scottdale Iligrli School, A hard worker and a line fellow. BAILEY HILL MOORE, EX, Pittsburgh, Pa. tfliestnut llill .lt-mlm-any. llnnlius. N. Y. Moore won his fame carrying' wood for the bonlirc on "Cap Night." JAMES RUSSELL MULLIGAN, Hays, Pa. Pittsburgh .l0llllt'lllJ'. If you want an example of brotherly love, just connect the names of Mulligan and lfish. RAYMOND F. MCDONALD, Duquesne, Pa. Duquesne High School. A very quiet fellow, yet keeps up the rec- ord of his home town, JAMES STANLEY McVEY, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburglt Iligh School. Mt. St. Ma1'y's College. A great "fusser." Would rather "fuss" than study. How about it, Jim? OCTAVE BENJAMIN OPSION, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. One would suspect him of being a musi- cian of note, judging from his name. lf B. S. were music he would be a brass band. LOUIS S. PANYITY, New York, N. Y. lligh School of UUIllllll'l'Cl!, New York. Holds the record for the greatest number of consecutive attendances at the Gayety. Hut he came from Gotham and that's thc ncarest thing we have to some that is of- fered on the "Great White Way." Es., , "big, V, O -ri WL. q 591545 Gilman 111112 HERBERT STANLEY PARSONS, West Nanticoke, Pa. Nantieoke High School. Une of our really good looking fellows, few and far hetwcen among the Fresh. WALTER RODNEY PARVIN, Wilkinsburg, Pa. ll'il.liillSlllIl'g' High Sr-hool. Willtinslmrg-I'itt. Ululi, "Short" and McCa'he are in the same class. What is it? RICHARD SOLOMON RAUH, Pittsburgh, Pa. i1lLl.HlJlIl'g'll lligh School. A modern Socrates, as reference' the "Civic Leaguef, HARRY MAGRUDER ROBERTSON, Rockville, Md. M1nit,g'olnery County lligh School. , Never uses tobacco in any form. Very popular with the Co-eds. WALTER MAPEL RUDOLPH, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Alloglnwny lligh School. A pretty nice fellow, quiet, hnt can he depended on. JULIUS CHRISTIAN SCHMIDT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mlm-g'lueny Iligh School. Carnegie Teelniieal Schools. 'l'he original Mlvlan with the shovel." CYRIL CYPRIAN SCHWERHA, Glassport, Pa. l'ittslnn-gli Academy. We don'-t like to disgrace him but must tell that he comes from Glassport. ,Helps Shrom sing "She promised to meet me-." WILLIAM SHRAGER, Duquesne, Pa. Duquesne lligh School. Not very conspicuous, hut always on the joh. GEORGE POWELL SHROM, Coraopo-lis, Pa. Sluulysitle .-leiulelny. One of McCahe's Quartet, hut a pretty good fellow at that. WILLIAM ALVAH SMITH, Coraopolis, Pa. Uoruopolis High School. Esperanto Ulnli. lie is so unpopular that everybody knows him. One the Sophs missed, RICHARD EDWARD STEEBNER, East Liverpool, O. East. Liverpool lligh School. lf this is a sample of East Liverpool. :ich Got! JUNIOR G. SWARTZ, Chicago, Ill. Englewood Iligh School. Whiting High School. tllee Club. Class Football. Class Ilasketbnll. The greatest lady fusser in the class and is "certain-ly" thetre on the joh. lf any one needs a girl see J. G. 'FF' Z AY 'I-'ig' 3 - S 'H WL' 5 Gllnaa dllnle HOWARD A. THOMPSON, WILLIAM FOSTER TRIMBLE, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Bellevue, P2- gm2Blal:1lASlhguEh Cifgool- Bellevue High School. The 'fyellow" man of the Fresh football The "Dark Horse" of the class. team. HARRY HOWARD TINCH, DAXQEIMQEION WINEMAN' JR" Tahlequah, Okla. y' ' Northeastern State Normal School. Deny High School' Wherever YOU See Tineh YOU See 3 One of the class whom the fresh next Rauh. year should fear. ROIZERE' MQSIQN TOTTEN- RALPH CARLTON ZINDEL, AA, ltts urg , a. Erie, Pa. Allegheny Preparatory School. Edinboro Normal School. Zindel's side partner and a shark in school. A quiet fellow, but a hard worker. - - alum 55 --- I- :' ailing ' : I-I 5' :: SIIIWDIEE 2 giiiagg E . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . xxs.v.v.v.v.vxs.vs.v.v.v.v.vxs.v.v.v YVVVVUVVVVVVVVVV 104 SHOP M ICCHANICAL LABORATORY SCHOOL OF MINES 106 MARSHMAN ICDVVARD WADSWORTH. A. M., Pu. D. Druu of Ihr Sclmnl ql'11l1'11f.v Ahuinnrg Enarh HIS EXCELLENCY, JOHN K. TENER, Governor of the Commonwealth. HON. HENRY HOUCK, Secretary of Internal AlTairs of the Commonwealth. HON. NATHAN C. SCHAEFFER, LL.D. Superintendent of Public Instruction. Zllarultg SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. MARSHMAN EDWARD WADSWORTH, A.M., Ph.D., ,Professor of Mining Geology. ARNOLD EDWARD ORTMANN, Ph.D. 1,l'OfCSS01' of Physical Geography. 107 Dean t .- N QQ OVW -41 fr V g L9 15 . 5 - I PM 'A I 'V 9' Z V .2:3:?:3:I:5'2, mf , fa ft Ak I I! CHARLES ROCHESTER EASTMAN, Ph.D. Professor of Paleontology. JOSEPH ALBERT BECK, B.S., LL.B. Professor of Mining Economics and Mining Law. STEPHEN LINCOLN GOODALE, A.M., E.M. Professor of Metallurgy. HARRY BERTINE MELLER, E.M. Assistant Professor of Metal Mining. EDWARD NATHAN ZERN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Coal Mining. ALEXANDER SILVERMAN, Ph.B., A.B., M.S. Lecturer upon Glass Manufacture. In charge of Glass Research. JOSEPH ROYER CONRAD, LL.B. Instructor in Mining Law and Mining Economics. EARL DOUGLASS, M.S. Instructor in Vertebrate Paleontology. ANDREW BENNETT WALLGREN, M.D. Lecturer upon First Aid to the Injured. HARRY NELSON EATON, A.M. Instructor in Geology. and Pctrography. HORATIO CADWALLADER RAY, B.S. Instructor in Metallurgy and Ore Dressing. HENRY LEIGHTON, A.B. Instructor in Mining Geology and Mineralogy. OTTO EMERY JENNINGS, B.S., Pl1.D. ' Instructor in Paleobotany. STEPHEN OSGOOD ANDROS, B.S., E.M. Instructor in Placer Mining. MORTON LEHMEYER JANDORF, Assistant in Mineralogy. LELAND CHANDLER BALL, Assistant in Mining. wx NIOR AMOS HAROLD BANNISTER, Beaver Falls, Pa. lleaver Falls lligh School Class l"ootb:tll fly, 123. Glec Club CD, 125. Athletic Committee bij. A good fellow whose good intentions are only exceeded by his blunders. Noted for his propensity for making noise. l-lis fond- ness for the fair ones is McClusky's pet version. ALBERT F. PLOCK, Danville, Pa. Bucknell University. The Nugget Club. One of Steve's charges. A real warm fellow. Out for anything in the social line. MORTON LEHMAYER JANDORF, York, Pa. York County Academy. York High School. University of l'ennsylvania. Viee l'l'0HlIlClIl1 The Nugget Club. Certainly made us take notice at hrst. VVhat he doesn't know about minerals isn't in hooks. Likes to talk about that' colleca tion ol his. VVC don't know where he spends his Sunday evenings. An cnthusi astic miner. FRANK W. REGAN, Cleveland, O. Lincoln lligh School. u'liiC0llFlll School of Mines. llc loves his Mining School, but Oh, you Co-cds! A second John Mitchell, perhaps. Always shy the makings and chief bouncer in the assaying lah. JACOB JOHN RIPNER, Cleveland, 0. Nast lligli School, Cleveland. A.Il., Mzlrietta. Left a Sf31o,ooo position to come' to Pittg that's how much he thinks of us. llc would like to come out for the teams but the one year 1'ulc puts the "kibosh" on this. Hard luck, old boy. VICTOR C. SVIMONOFF, Tiflis, Russian Germany. Grand Duke Miehael's Own Lyceum. University of Petersburg. Ohio State University. Cliairman Board of Directors. Cosmopoli- tan Club. Somewhat of a walking encyclopedia. A leading light in the Cosmopolitan Club. 'l-lis hobby horse is International Peace. A very thorough fellow. DAVID EDWIN TAYLOR, AA, Freeport, Pa. Freeport lligh School. Senior Committee. A hard working student who prefers his books to the gayety of the Co-eds. Never seen without a smile. Fond of rough- housing. JAMES CLAR. MACKRELL, fl'Z'11, Varsity Track '00. Varsity Tennis '10, '11. Frcalnnan Baseball Team '00. Manager Varsity Tennis 'I'eam, '10-'ll-'l2. Intercollegiate Tennis Champion of West- ern Pennsylvania in Singles '10. Intrrcolleginte Tennis Champion of West- ern Pennsylvania in Doubles '11. Student Senate. Junior Prom Committee '11. Mandolin Club '09, '10, '11, '12, Overheard between a student in Econo- mics and an outsider: "How did you enjoy the aFFair at the Rittenhouse?" "Great with onc'except.ion." What was that? "Bloody Mackrell's 'or'chestra."' "Who's Bloody?" "Wliat, you don't know 'iin? You as any Co-ed to introduce you to the fusser of the miners, they'll know." 0 61 'Fw . 'fn 'fl Q fi il lx 1: C N lk' fp Q ,- Ir N, 1' l '. W l all 45 . N f 5, ' Ure' P11141 4 " i A the IQIS Miners belongs the distinction of being the founders of 'wa ' ' EA . the Mining School. lt was just three years ago that work under XVhile there were few prime movers in this foundation they made F55 U k Q Q any kind of favorable conditions in the Mining' School began. up for this deticit by quality QFD. For instance, take that "Golden llaired Teuton", who learned enough in a few months to tackle the world with a wcaltli' of knowledge and determination. Again, look at Paul "Revere". He knows just enough to qualify for the exemption list in nearly all exams. Then look at the pictures of the class fight and notice the care free determination stamped on their visages. Your heart will go out in admiration. Wie could continue in this vein until the last of the "l"ioneers" would be accredited great. The historian, however, doesn't think this a litting place for biographies, es- pecially of embryo mining engineers, who have not yet electrified the world. hence we shall proceed on more of an historical basis. lVc were somewhat handicapped at first by not being acquainted with con- ditions and with each other, but, like a new machine, the friction soon wore the rough edges smooth and it was not long before our ship was sailing in the calmest of seas-harmony. llo not think, however, that we shall reach port under these most' favorable conditions, for many a ripple has changed our course and who dares judge the balance! ,-Jf5'!55 1 'Q CJKN 1 225545.15513 v1Qm.Qa3': ts -5 t l A - - lcd, lg , - C ' 3175? x4 459' l I 'Q-5-i" -2 'wifi s 1 .Sid E5rJP1,fz: g-1 v ' 4 l I0 w-41 'J 'bf:' ,.r,,kQ:,.-1 'f ll' N 00 Nw ig ,, ,, K , - - , t 21- A 'f .Mgt is IQWIB PAUL X. GEARY, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg High Hehnol. , Varsity ,liasr-hull 'I1. Class Ifoethull, tlj, 125. tilnss Ilaskethull tlj. Class llnselmll tip. a two Lord protector of William. About due for weeks' law-off, No time to study this weekg too many dates to fill. Most inactive reseuer of the party. Some staller in ore dressing. With live minutes to get the train made a social call on the sweetest girl in Greens- burg. lixtensive traveler-has heen seen at Conneant Lake. The fourth of the lfive. CHALMERS HALL, '1'Z'I', Pittsburgh, Pa. I'itlslnn'gli Iligh School '09, The Niigget Uluh. Xlunnger Ynrsity 'l'ruek 'l'i-nm 'll, '12, Mllll2lR't'l' l"l'i'slnmui Foutbzill 'l'e:im. - .-'iss-sistullt 'l'l'ilt.'li Miunuxer 'ltl. President l'l'llll'4j'lYllIllll lntercolle1,:inte .Xtlilutie Lion 'll, 'l2. Mandolin und Glu-e Uluh Clj, 123. Art, lloaird '11, '12, 'I3 tml. Sporting Editor Pitt Weekly 'I I, 'l2. St-ei'eta1'y Class in Hoplnnnore Yi-nr. Sp1n't'in1.r Editor 1013 tbwl. .Xssneim He is a man of character. as all the miners will admit, after their failure to entice him into the game. Finished a good fourth in that race, hut -1. Chai is some artist, too. PAUL LELAND SIMPSON, 'l'Z'l', Motnaca, Pa. Monuca lligh Si-haul. tlmmrn tlollc-ge. Junior Prom tioimnittee. Owl .litllIl't'l. ttluss Ilnselmll til. Glass lliislu-l.lr:1ll CU. Member Athletic Committee from School of Mines. The Chesterfield of the miners. "Who is that good- looking fellow going there?"-a question frequently asked hy Co-eds, indicating Paul. 'l'o know him is to like him, hut' it requires some time to know him. A wrestler of no mean ahility. Went out for the Varsity football team last fall and hut for his lack of avoirdu- pois, would have made a good running matet for our peerless- lluhe. t lll ref' ffm' , EDWARD HENRY SLOAN, EX, Pittsburgh, Pa. East Liberty Academy. Civil Engineering Society. 'Tis said that Ed is slow and then some. The fact of the matter is that Ed thinks so fast that he has two or three thoughts to express, and in his anxiety to select the best one, either hesitates in performing the proces's of elimination, or blurts all three thoughts out at the same time, resulting in an incoherent number of sounds which sometimes make even the Prof. smile. You Cilllil get Ed's goat, though, no matter what you say. The fellow that made Ed angry has yet to put in his ap- pearancc. JOSEPH GEORGE WEHS, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Carnegie Technical Schools. Student Senate 413, 122. 1913 Owl Board. A For all his slow qualities Joe has a temper as explosive as fuimonite. Perhaps that is why he is not molested by the "kidde1's"g not that they fear the power behind his left, but they probably do not care to have an ex- plosion OCCl.lI'. While on a mine-surveying trip to Greensburg recently he learned the art of navigation. but it might be mentioned that the only s'hip he learned to sail was a cake of soap through a painted sea. The last of the Five. ARTHUR PARK WRIGHT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Iligh School '00, Mandolin Club '10. Varsity Tennis '10, Student Senate. Class Baseball CD. Arthur is there with the blanket. "You sezzerf' Oc- casionally puts one over on the profs. Cwith gesturesl. Starts to work the last lap of an exam. period, but when he gets started once -the digits do travel some! His cli- plomaey works-sometimes. The only consistent winner on the alleys as well as on the courts. Ask him about that hair cut fragrance. Captain of the crew that won the subscription race. Bravo, Pat. Another of the Five. 112 ..- k-Lf QQ rdvlsa KENICHI BAN, Tokyo, Japan. Wnserln University. Michigan College of Mines. Uosniupolitun Club. Nlurih and Refan are the "Banu of his life. Pal l Y L of l-l.iroki. The last to fall at a party. The discoverer of Muff Rite. Not related to the other "Bair" An- other of our foreign friends who is making good with a vengeance. A zealous Cosmopolitan who believes in many social meetings. JOHN S. DYMOCK, Calumet, Mich. Michigan School of Mines. A large, kindly, self-sustained brother of "Murph." l-le has heen with us too short a time for ns to detect his failings, hut we are 'putting him through the mill. An aggressive fellow who comes from the wilds of Michi- gan and judging from his huge frame he went through a rigid course of rail splitting. WILLIAM R, KERR, DDE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ilnyen lligli School, Youngstown, Ohio. Ohio Nrnthern llniversity. William is Ripner's pal. They have heated dethates sometimes to see whose turn it is to call on Aim. l-le docsn't know whether he will ever amount to anything. hut that is characteristic of his modesty. He is quite at home in the mining fraternity and it didn't take long for him to establish his place. ll? . 19 E 15 CAMPBELL MCNARY, Ingram, Pa. l'itislnn',Lg'li lligli School '09. Varsity Haselmll 'l I. Captain Class Iiast-ball 'l0. Student Senate. Fair haired Campbell of the classic hrow is said to he some lady killer. llut he sets a fast clip for the ingrani beaux. The only independent that convinced "King" Leitch he was worth his expenses. liatted SOO in the Church Ltagre. .fklways goes to Regaifs to prepare for exzurs. A good fellow well niet who never yer showed thc white feather. Says he can't sec Steve at all. After stalling itcn niinutes-"What's the question, please?" One of the original Five. NORBERT D. MURPHY, UT, Calumet, Mich. f'1lilllllll'l, Mieliigun High School. Utmllvpxn oi' Mines. "Carrot Top" is quite a chappy fellow, .First cousin to VVenz and Ilan. This coterie constitutes the cosmo- politan trio of the Mining School. With such inter- iningling of nations is there any wonder why Murph has to employ an interpreter at the class meetings? ll.: is here looking for a Pittsburgh heiress and will un- douhtedly succeed, or we miss our guess. Ile does like to tease. "And they called him Murphy." OTTO FRIEDRICH WENZ, Urach CWurttemburgJ, Germany. t!l:el'i't-alselmle, i'lHSlilILl'l'll. iionigl Sachs llwgzllmtlerilie, l"reiIierg'. fltlfillllllltilililll Ulnh. A real German and proud of it. I-Ie just joined us this year, hut we have reason to respect his judgment on brews and blends. That pipe of his is his most inti- nwate companion. Otto is Zlll art connoisseur, too, for he knows the value of Pittsburgh as an art centre. His only defect as far as we have heen ahle to discern, is to heconie indisposed during class. Wass iss, Friedrich? 114 omoae f 0740! l L l IQA S , Q , ' ' ' ll 2 ' fi sl' 'lllflll?7' ' H N l A ' ', ' . - - . I -f..:,,... ,,,- Q, 7-E 7 Gilman illulv WALTER JOSEPH ALLEN, Wilkinsburg, Pa. lam: . Williiixslmrg lligll Svliool. ll wx I Ixllllll flj I l'l'4'Sllll'lIl Nlim-s honzllv. Hn-rc-lary Slllllvlll lim-halv. Onc ol' the prime movers of his class. 'l'h,' whilc hopu of thc llllIlL'l'rl. GL-arg lm1l'ci's him too much. Now rut il, Paul. MARCUS A. FOLLANSBEE, AA, Pittsburgh, Pa. . .Kllvglu-ny High Sr-hool. l'ap :mil Gown Clulr. Sllull-nl Sl-rzalv. Oh, yes, ha-'s in school this tn-rm: camf' haclc last wcck. Om' llcau llrummcl is ir- rcsisiihlc, Nlark mlocs thc 'l'urlicy Trot in "'I'C'll -'lvlc 5 1 ..' . GEORGE WASHINGTON MYERS, Lancaster, Pa. First l'1'lllNjll1lIll2l Slain- Normal Svluool. llc comvs from l.1lllC1lSlL'I'. lVhat mou- ncccl hc saicl? WILLIAM HERMAN WILLS, Wilkinsburg, Pa. llillxillsllllry: Iligh Hclioal. llzlss I" lrfl lhall QIJ. Flaw ull'l'Nlllllg 'I's-am 113. 123. llinl you cvcl' soc him work? NVcll. say. if you want lo luarn how il's dom- just ask lfVillH. Took a ycafs clrawing in one lcrm :mtl aclrlvrl clcscrip as a sirlc linc. XVow! lJo1i't do il again NVills: wc mlon'1 want thu cm'1'iculum unlargcrl. LOUIS SIMON UNGER, New York City. llnitml Stall-s l'u-paralory Sm-Iwol, Volum- lria l'nix'vrsi!v. Klzlss llum-hall Q I J. M-xv You-l-1 Club. Hllroaclway l.ooic, lhc 'l'n-rrilmlc 'l'uml':1'- fool." .'Xl.lL'l' lacing usual to thc "gay whilc way" our own lfiflh avumic sc-cms milcl tw him. Hut hu linally got lhv wool clippurl. " .,,: eillllscfl, f f f' f 000 i fi-Mg? gt? , ZWIM1 Y 'Y Ullman Rule i WOLFGANG E. BERNARD, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittshuri.5h High Svluml. Cosntopolitnn l'lnh. Says hc is :tn artist, hut as yet has not proclucccl. The only real frcshinzln. Never without that' czip :incl pipe. JAMES WILSON MARSHALL, Pittsburgh, Pa. .lllt'Lfll0lIy High Hr-hool. Ynrsily '1'1':1ck Tc-mn. llc is going to luring glory to us 'hy his 1lClliL'V0ll1Cll'lS on the cintlurs, Just wutdll hiin sling those underpinnings of his! lt is ll trcztt. EDWARD F. STRAW, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittshurgh Iliuh Sc-lioul. Vamp :uni Gown Uluh. The original tiinclcccpcr of thc inincrs :tt chapel exercises. llis hooks :irc not cn- tircly hzilztncccl unless sonic clirt has :iccu- inulzttccl thereon. SPECIAL STUDENTS JESSE BLAKELEY, Coraopolis, Pa. The man who owns sonic mining prop' crty in Alaska, hut flocsn't think Cilipggcti- hcini ought to hi.-' in on it, huncc is going to our Mining School to learn how to put one over on "thc hig' intcrcstsf' ROBERT METSCH CARTWRIGHT, East Liverpool, O. Ilt-'s zu good scout, hut wt: clon't soc hiin oftcn CllOllgll to know more of hint. AUGUST REITH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Thinks l1c's it. Occzlsionzllly tztlics :1 Suh- jcct that might he use-ful. II6 Name McXary NVright Geary Hall Simpson Wehs Bannister Taylor Regan Kerr Ripner Murphy Allen Follansbee Wills Svimonoii Marshall Straw 1 4 1 CHARACTERISTICS MINING ENG IN EERS Ambition Greatest Need Occasionally Called Occupation . Ailment "Cam" Borough engineer Suds "Pat" Trammer Conceit "P, X." Railroader -A Omitting finals "Chain Manager l Athletics "Simmy" Athlete Home town 'Joe" Critic The drama "Bull" Talking about Hazel Sleep "Dave" Not engaged I Work "Frank" Weed experimenter Argumentation "Cat" Engine builder To start something "Nabisco" Pipe man Cleveland 'tDutch" Society man Chorus girls "Ethan" Student Senator School politics "Sport" Lady-killer Popularity "Document" Real student Not enough work "Vic" Rebel Cosmopolitan Club "Captain" Runner Track "Hay" Bookkeeper Cap and Gown Club 1 Copper king To hold office Q Ball player 1 King B. l Metallurgist ' To make good Operator of mines To graduate Big Noise To shine To leam To show 3IcXary To open campus mine 3 To make a hit Professor Free Russia To get his letter To get us in chapel Will power Experience Size ' Speed Doesn't need Opportunity A chaperon Credits V Blow-oii valve Etiquette Less weight A fairy Good dope A steady Time Followers PEPP A club THE EVENING S C I-I O CD L 'iiurning Srhnnl Z-Xminriatinn Gbiiirem B R oc KW AY . l,l'C'S1'lIll'71I' VV lil.'l'Y . I 'lik'-f'l'L'.Yl'rI'r'1If COX . SI'I'l'l'flllll' Homss 7?'1'l7.V1I1'1'1 42 119 NIORS in Ill? same year that the name of VV. U. P. was changed to University of , . , Pittsburgh, a couple of very able members of the Allegheny County Jlgiulx bar, Nlr. ilos. A. Beck and Mr. Jos. R. Conrad, foreseeing a dearth was A of wholesome amusements for the Pittsburgh youth, conceived the idea of creating an livening Course of studies in the line of Eco- nomics, Accounts, and Finance. The matter was taken up with the University authorities and the department COlll1NC11CCCl business, and, curiously enough, Messrs. Beck and Conrad were the Iirst instructors on the pay-roll. A crew of eight men were the tirst victims to matriculate. These pioneers plodded along in the new field, holding sessions in the XVabash Building, not so far from historic old Fort Duquesne. It is worthy of note that four of these men were graduated in the first and, as yet, the only Evening School class to reach that goal, in the year IQII. The school took in some measure to the Malthusian doctrine of increasing in geometrical proportions, and, after a hop, skip and a jump, the enrollment in 191 I-I2 reached three hundred and thirty-six, the largest single school in the University. However, the statement must be taken with a grain of salt, for many of the young hopefuls lose courage, or else cannot scrape up enough mazuma to start them into the second semester. The scene of operations of the school were shortly removed to the Engineering Building, which became known by its present name of Thaw Hall, and at the present time, sessions are held in that edifice, the night men busily engaging themselves in producing Balance Sheets and Protit-and-l.oss Statements, in accompaniment with the Pitt Student Band upstairs, the Glee Club and Cap-and-Gown Club across the hall, and the Mandolin Club in the next room. Of course, as the enrollment increased, the faculty and the curriculum of studies was augmented, so that at present one may study everything from feeding the poor to beating the railroad companies, under competent instructors. 120 The night 1nen found each other to be very likable fellows, and to further bind themselves together organized the livening School Association, and this As- sociation enrolls most of the night men on its books. ln IQIO the Association elected to its presidency, lVlr. Chas. ID. Wettach, a hustler of "the strenuous lifel' type, whose efforts sent the Association forward into a position of stability and importance. llflr. Wettach graduated in IQII, but before leaving left a memorial in the shape of an annual prize to be given to the best all-around scholar in the school, and one for the second best. The Association provides banquets for its members several times each year, to which the Faculty are invited, and the members of said Faculty invari- ably use the occasion to express' their pity and admiration for us poor, indus- trious boys, who work hard all day and give up our worldly pleasures to the clrudgery of study. The present year is the first one to see the Co-eds in the school. lt is hardly to be expected that they will keep the secret in their own hearts, so there will doubtless be an increasing number of them each succeeding year. Misery loves company, and the upper-classmen welcome all Freshmen, and do not harass them with the unwelcome attentions shown the Freshmen in the other schools. The Evening School is not merely a school,-it's an institution. bound to benefit not only its members but the entire community. t It also en- joys the unique privilege of being a member of one of the strongest organiza- tions in the United States, The National Association of Credit Men, and the excellent work of that Association cannot but be furthered by the enlightenment of the American youth in the problems of business. 1 ' -47 956 if 'va s I Ill SQQVIE1 Gilman ilinle WILLIAM M. BAECHTEL, Pittsburgh, Pa, Look, ye gentlemen, and seeth for thy- selves what book learing hath done for him. A member of the G. A. R. and Y. W. C. A. A. L. BROCKWAY, l'1'4-sident Ii. S. A 'll, '12. "Brock" is going to leave us this year, and it is needless to say he will be missed. Many of us have held Brockway in sort of a serio-eomie light, but when he is gone, we will realize that absence makes the heart grow fonder. JAMES EDW. CLUNE, E. S. A. The underelassees always found James so dignified and reserved that they feared him, and have, therefore, found out none of his faults and weaknesses. However, we have reliable authority that his re- serve is only subterfuge to fool himself, and he is at heart a reckless boy like the rest of the Seniors, L. P. COLLINS, Pittsburgh, Pa. The fair haired boy Funds more pleas- ure in helping his "fellow-critters" get along in the world than in righting for himself. FRANK HUSTON ECKELS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Though he graduated last year, and though he is employed by the University, he still loves us so much that he again joins a class. ALEXANDER FRASER, Bellevue. Many are the curses thrown at him by those whom he intrigued into joining the livening School. The height of Fraser's ambition is to become absolute monarch of the United States that he might dis- solve the interstate Commerce Commis- sion. AUGUST HILLER, Fair Haven, Pa. He strode forth to take the C. P. A. exan1's and never has returned. lNonder what they did to you, Augie? GRIFFITH LLOYD, Pittsburgh, Pa. E. S. A. Lloyd's German silver tenor has prob- ably won him more friends than enemies, and here's hoping it may stand him in good stead at three A. M., when Griffith Junior's bottle has run dry. HENRY HOLDSHIP MARTINDALE, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1'ittsbnrgh Iligh Sehool. Evening Hehool Association. It will long be remembered when the Night-in-gale sang "Tit-Willow." just reeently his bump of knowledge has bro- ken open and he keeps his eranium pasted shut. Among other things he has learned to keep quiet, for he believes "Don't tell all you know, or you won't know nothin'." ROBERT W. MATTHEWS, st-e--4-ony lc. s. A. '10, +1 1. Bobby was forced to leave town but we gladly welcomed him at our banquet. f. 'rr' WL. Gllewu Rule I-le looks as prosperous as ever, but ap- pearances are deceitful we are told. Here's homing not, lloh, P1 HENRY W. RANO, Pittsburgh, Pa. None of the Seniors would dare invite Rano's wrath by disclosing the dark side of his life. llowever, 1-lenry's dear friend boss is as well known in l'ittsburgh as Andy Carnegie and this as much as any- thing has cost Rane the loss of his own identity. CHARLES C. SHEPPARD, Swissvale, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. lil. s. A. He is the man that entices you to make speeches at the banquets and, therefore, a good fellow-to keep away from. l-le is not wasting away, but will be darn glad when he is released from his sentence of four nights a week. JOHN M. SCANLON, Pittsburgh, Pa. lleing a Senior has not meant any loss of energy to the Irishman. He is as Irish as ever. lf we lose him hy gradu- Q ation this year we shall feel we have lost a season pass to thc burlesque show. llut, we must remember somebody who needs it will find it. CLARENCE T. SLOAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. WILLIAM S. SUTTON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Sometimes "Hill" makes pretty good guesses. llut he always admits his an- swers are only guesses by saying ".l don't know. but I would imagine." Cheer up Sutton, you might know it all some day, maybe. GEORGE F. WHITE, Swissvale, Pa. His greatest hobby is lifficieney and he is a doer as well as a preacher. lf all of us would eondescend to becoming mere machines his ideal plan of Machine- hour distribution would solve the great'- cst of economic problems. WILLIAM WRIGHT, Pittsburgh, Pa. Must have gone right back to the "Hee- lznrdsf' 32+ ll I 415 "2'1'q'f f C 'ki Y . ' VN 0 It 5 If 'Q 'n!7AiR lj Lgv' fm" 4? l 124 ' -1- rrkig oo 0 I 5 - A Q, K a 1 ' ' , . X 5 X .. " if f ,U K y I Q. t9WlE WALTER c. ADLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Park Institute. "Walt" is the French-pool shark of the class and is also the Pitt "crow-k" expert. The prospective Mrs. A. is keeping a watchful eye on the lad's Finan- ces as evidenced by the fact that he is unable to at- tend our social functions and has moreover cut down his course to the minimum. VV. C. takes intense pleasure in forming new clubs enticing the pros- pective members with lemonade with a cherry in the center. JAMES L. COX, Crafton, Pa. 'l'1't'1lSlll'l'l' IC. S. A. '11, 'l2. The time-piece of the evening school. This is his third spasm and in all three years he has answered "present" at every roll-call. But then he is married, hence docsn't have to worry about dates. James would like to be a C. IHA. and he is on the right track. NVhen your hnances are low and everything' of value has been left with "Uncle," Jim is the man who can float the bond issue and put you on your feet again. WALTER EHRHART GRAU, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. l-.it-lung Nthool liditm' H113 tlu'l. Called "Doc" by his intimate friends. ,His time is divided between business and stump speeches. In the latter he is very much in demand, being partic- ularly effective on account of his direetness. His popularity led to his appointment as livening School Editor of "The Owl." All in all, "Doc" is one of the shining stars of the evening school as the gold medal awarded in 1011 for general excellence will testify that he is not only a hustler but also a student. 125 se, I D 15 WILLIAM P. McARDLE, lu. S. A. ltusincss Manager 1913 Owl. One of the wise men who ate supper at home be- fore partaking of the Bryan dinner at the I25tl'l anni- versary. He is not full of gas like some of the rest of us,-his employers. the Philadelphia Company have robbed him of all that,-but when he speaks his stentorian voice make us sit up and take notice. His hearty good nature has endeared him to us, and his friendship is assured to all those who have paid their "Owl" assessment promptly. CHARLES L. MCCALL, Pittsburgh, Pa. l,ltlSlllll'LL'll Academy. "Chad" or "Mack" is such an ambitious lad and just the kind that can do two things at one time. For instance---smoke two cigarettes at once. And he takes advice like a sponge takes water. l-le has bought every one of the one hundred seventeen vol- umes reeonimended by Doc Holdsworth as reliable authorities on "Money and." But why such a fine looking fellow should have to stag it to an li. S. A. dance is still an open question. THOMAS A. NESBITT, Philadelphia, Pa. l'ierer- llusiness College, Pllilzulelpllin. Iivening' School Association. He is big in stature and he is big in heart. He still has an attraction in Philly and he goes there quite often. He admits it's a girl but works the old "cousin" game in a plausible way, saying it's a niece. and clinches the argument by saying his wife always accompanies him, It's not Nesbitt's fault that he resembles Mutt in appearanceg neither is it the fault of our own selves that we should have to submit to l1is looking down upon all of us, for few can ever hope to attain a body two and a half yards in per- pendicular. 126 I - x 0 15 HARRY ANTHONY NOAH, Pittsburgh, Pa. lllvening School Association. Pitt on-Q Uhih. Here is a man who does not hide his light under a bushel, a good old scout who makes life worth living, for himself and for others. Still, he is not a fast man, for "fast living makes a slow liver," and Noah has other matters to think of besides his health, Co--eds are warned that he is a member of the "Batchelors' Club" and his attentions are not to be construed as intentions. HARRY s. PH1LsoN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Ii. S. A. VVe use a sort of three-cushion mnemonic aid to remember his name,--we say "Budweiser--Pabst-- Pilsner,-no, Philsonf' You wouldn't think he would ever get far in the world judging by the very, very short steps he makes. He has a book with every word in it that Conrad has said in class,-no, it's not a dictionary, but Philson can write shorthand to beat the bullets. CHARLES W. REYNOLDS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Charles started life in the wild and woolly west and then came to Pittsburgh. Then followed the old, old story of getting into bad company,--tapolo- gies to the Professorsj, which brings our l1Cl'O'S his- tory up to the present place and date. But "Chas" is as bad as the rest of us, and just as poor, and just as honest, and just as dissatisfied with life as it is. So, like us, he said "Nobody cares,-l will go right out into the back yard and eat worms," and forthwith he joined the lilvening School. 127 f t .nl 00 O .I rar: 1 if i ...... ' f- 133-: 1 n HQWIE FRANCIS AIDEN RONEY, Crafton, Pa. Grafton lligh School. "Master of Accounts." St. Vincent College. li. S. A. l It must be nice to be a 'Master of Accounts" whatever that is. It probably comes in handy when one must give an account of one's self. If Roney ever thought seriously of anything we would like to see her. His ready wit and quick tongue are very "boring" at times and often recommend him for the object of a punt below the belt when his back is turned. Roney eats fish, as evidenced by the bones sticking out on him, He is daffy on tlaffydills. with which he has flooded the market. VVhat will you have? Roney answers H-BLlttCl'I'I1lllC.H Oo--oo- oo-oo. ALBERT SCHIMMEL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Alll'glll'lIj' High School. Al registers "from Allegheny," for none of the folks up Spring Hill way have yet heard of the con- solidation. Sehimmel has put one over on the most of us, for he is now a public accountant and wears a fur-collar which makes him look like Sherlock Holmes, minus the pipe. His favorite diversion is fast young ladies fwith thc accent on the Mies," for one was not enough to bring to the li. S. A. dancej. oscAR L. ARNOLD, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Oscar is no such a terribly fast man even if he is in the auto business. Last year's Owl tells us that he is not related to Benedict Arnold, but neverthe- less. he is a benedict and we cannot see where his better half has done him any harm as yet, for has he not advanced from the slowest thing in the world, the telephone company, to the fastest? 128 - Sf if was X l J l 15 WILLIAM F. BILLINGER, Pittsburgh, Pa. "Billy" has an eye to everything and two for the stock market. Has anyone ever seen "Billyl' with his tie awry, or his hat lopsided, his hair mussed-up, his shoes dusty, or a hair on his coat sleeve? No. He is not that kind of a man. He was brought up on Mellin's Food and Gold Dust. This explains how he got those pretty features and brilliancy, On the diamond he is a star, except that in running bases he runs entirely too long on the same spot. GORDON G. BLASS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Our poor unfortunate brother has been ensnared by feminine smiles and wiles. Why should we give women their rights when they take our own rights away from us? Tell us that, please. We had a right to Blass's continued company. MICHAEL C. CONICK, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pi ttsburgh Aendemy. 1 "Limited" does not refer to his speed, but to his knowledge of the Law. It took Mique a whole year to learn that it is entirely possible to live while at- tending' the evening' school, but we are now glad to say that he is a hearty supporter in the cheering and a hearty eater at the banquets. NVe look for- ward to the time when he will place a burning weed in his face at an E. S. A. smoker and little do we doubt that he could smoke us all out if hc wanted a. But he doesn't wanta. RAYMOND M. FULTON, Bigler, Pa. Ray's the candy kid, spending his daylight hours at Reymer's and can he found at Goettman's oftener than at school. He does not take up much room vertically. He is either worn off at the bottom from much walking, or he's been sawed off, driven in. or perhaps hammered down, for he has an expansive bosom. He is camera shy by his own confession for he fears the Mennen's Talcum Powder people will snap him and use his likeness for their ads. 129 , T- 1-HD A 0 15 EARL GOSSER, Pittsburgh, Pa. The way Earl and his lady posed their terpsichor- can abilities at the IE. S. A. dance was pronounced most immodest by the envious assemblage present. He believes in doing everything up right, so he is taking a course in real estate before building the house. liarl is a typical street-car conductor for he neither chews, smokes, swears, spits, drinks, or has any of the other little vices of the common lot of us. ALBERT D. GRAHAM, Braddock, Pa. He is a man of practical methods. Says a fellow saturated with actual practice cannot absorb any of the theory mcted out to him here. Forget some of your actual practice, man, for the time being at least. Perhaps you will learn after all that all practice orig- inated with theory. There is a reason, yes, there is a reason for doing everything, no matter how easy. DEANE F. HAYES, Crafton, Pa. The man who owns the Allegheny County Light Company. His many other interests forced him to throw up the sponge in the middle of the year and chances for a C. P. A. went traveling. But he don't need the coin-the ball team he owns in the Crafton Church League would keep him in luxury for years. WILLIAM WALLACE HENDERSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgln High School. A student of dancing. Art and grace and beauty are his essentials. It has been rumored that he is the originator of the "Turkey Trot," the "Grizzly Rear" and the "Bunny Hug." Henderson is study- ing accounting to find out the quickest and most economic method of placing buttons on shoes. 130 'I' 00 29 -qv N 7 'if EQVIE3 HAROLD E. HOLVERSTOTT, Pittsburgh, Pa. This big, good-natured son-of-a-gun ought to give up his job and come back to us. W'hen golden chrysanthemums are in bloom, we will look for you, Holvy, beside the biggest one in the grandstand. ALLAN B. MASON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Says but little and says it softly. Mason is in the insurance business, which is a dangerous, if profit- able, occupation, but we trust he can keep himself out of the law's clutches through his learning gained here. His Haxen hair would command a good price at a doll hospital. Seldom does anything out of the ordinary,-just comes and goes like a pendulum. GEORGE MEYER, Pittsburgh, Pa. He is one of those who have fallen by the way- side, for the night air gives him rheumatism, but we can only hope to sec his girlish face next year. HERMAN MOEKLE, Wilkinsburg, Pa. A man who can bottle up his' wrath at all times is a corker. Moekle is always "there" with a joke and a smile that won't come off, insist upon inserting an "r" man would come oftener, longer, we might be enabled inner secrets of his life. even when the Prol"s. in his name. If Her- and earlier, and stay to divulge some of the EDWARD A. OWENS, Pittsburgh, Pa. We were about to say that this man is "bellicose," but we mean "obese." He is thoroughly sane on every subject but law and his questions in class in- dicate his purpose of writing a book on "How to Avoid Them." Owens cares so much about the Uni- versity that he heard nothing about the 12Sl1l1 Anni- versary until it was past and almost forgotten. 131 F ,QW WILLIAM JAMES PATTERSON, Edgewood Park, Pa. la.. s. A. At his work he is surrounded by "shocking" condi- tionsg he is employed at the Westinghouse Electric Company. He is an able and capable man whose chief delight is attempting something he knows nothing about, but being a good talker he bluffs his way through admirably. "Pat" is one of the best natured men in the class and his unreserved grin reaches from ear to ea1'. RALPH CALHOUN PITTINGER, East Liverpool, O. Notwithstanding the bloody name ol his home town he is not very war-like. His greatest pleasures are work and study, and he is but little addicted to the frivolities the most of us like. He invariably takes a front seat in the class room and does not come for even a rear seat at any of our feasts and frolics. CHARLES T. PoELLoT, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Oh where, oh where, is my little man gone? ' Answer :-Engaged.-Huh? ADOLPH J. SCHABACKER, Jenkintown, Pa. We understand this gentleman is about to leave our midst and it behoovcs us to apprize 11im of the fact that we greatly appreciated his jocular disposi- tion and the aroma of his pipe. And to express our gratefulness for his friendship we can only give him a piece of second-hand advice. It reads as follows: "The youth and the girl with slender resources who decide that two can live as cheaply as one, soon agree that food doctors are right in saying people eat too much." "A ten-cent can of ham-and-eggs, please." 132 1 "' 'frm 1 OWL- HI ig9VlE3 ALBERT H. SCHUTTINGER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Albert greatly surprised us by his attendance at the dollar dinner, for heretofore he has adhered to the straight and narrow path of work and study. He is a friend of the worlcingman and on the side of reform no matter what the subject may be. The boy must see something very immodest about the rest of us, for we always find him blushing when we look his way. FERDINAND G, SCHULTZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. When it comes to generosity "Ferdy" has us all beaten to a frazzle. He is the guy that furnishes the old and forlorn batchelors of the class with delight- ful feminine companions at the E. S. A. dances. He has always been a shining light at our festivities, but we have missed his presence for so long a while that we shall have to guard against disrespect to the dead, by keeping discreetly silent. "Schultz, wo bist du?" HENRY H. STEWART, Pittsburgh, Pa. O, that we might see his dear face again. CHARLES A. STONER, Pittsburgh, Pa. In the summer he fishes and talks about the whop- pers he caught in days bygone. In the winter when he can forget about his aspirations to be a Willie Hoppe he does not fish. HOWARD L. THUMM, Pittsburgh, Pa. "Ilegx'ec-s received-100." "Athletics-ull round." "Organizations-A. P. A." Thumm had two ambitions in life, he wanted to own a stable of racing horses. Then he became a tile merchant. After failing in both he turned his atten- tion to accounting. 133 I -- 4-145 1 OWL fsf vvlb WILLIAM A. VICTORY, Pittsburgh, Pa. VVhat's in a name? It does not get this man any- thing,--he always has an even chance of losing. Banking is his business and dancing his side lineg some stepper, this boy. Single, good-looking, and lots of money. Co-eds. you might look this chap over. WILLIAM HENRY WEIS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Willy is one of the few married men of the class whose wife don't keep them down. As a result he attends the lf. S. A. functions, but the lateness of some of these tend to keep him from early rising Sunday mornings. He, therefore, resigned his Super- intendency of the German Sunday School. JOHN EDWARD WELTY, Wheeling, W. Va. Vice Prcsitlent E. S. A. '11, '12. The "Beau Brummel" of the class, and, believe me, people, he is some pumpkins. One of the own- ers of the National Tube Company and the Evening School Association. In ther latter he has the appel- lation of V. P. Regularity is one of his virtues, and when the bell rings at 7:45 Brother Welty is always on the job ready for business. DALE S. WINDSOR, Pittsburgh, Pa. Dale would not look natural without the pipe in his mouth. He was brought up on "Five Brothers," and he has never chosen another companion. This pernicious habit has kept him somewhat asleep dur- ing these, his boyhood days, but doubtless we shall look for him some day and find him far ahead of the rest of us. 134 fwwwt- ses A1435 ls 'Q ,, f' 1, ZWIWIV 4' Gllazz itlnlv WILLIAM H. BAGGS, A "first-rate-1nun" from the li, and O CLYDE H. BAKER, Pittsburgh, Pa. E. A, FORD BARNES, Bellevue, Pa. A smooth tongue hath he. RAYMOND E. BARTH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Don't be afraid, fellowsg he is not re- lated to the strong man. JOHN E. BATEMAN, Greensburg, Pa EMMETT C. BATES, Pittsburgh, Pa. Throws out "baits" for telephone sub- seribers. HERBERT BEAMER, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15. S. A. "From the rear of the room comes a snort and at snore, Telling the sleeper is 'gone'0llc01l10l'0-' more." FRED W. BECKER, Lost, strayed or stolen. Suitable re- ward if returned to Transportation class. . CHARLES BERNHARD, Pittsburgh, Pa. Our next Superintendent of Public Schools. GEORGE BLAIR, Pittsburgh, Pa. .His chair is for rent. FREDRICK A. BOEGGEMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Who believes that labor overcomes ull things. ADDISON BOREN, JR. I'ittsl1urgll lligh Sn-bool. Ilrooluille, l'u., lliglu Sm-bool. I N X Sorrel top. Ile gives his cigarettes uwuy just to get rid of them. JOHN G. BOYD, Pittsburgh, Pa. JOHN HAYS BROOKS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Says-He gallant, but let the ladies puddle their own canoes. ETHEL B. BROWNE, STEWART T. BURTON, AMOS J. BUSSMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. LQVIE1 Gllzwa illnlr JAMES G. CAMP, Anybody seen Camp? EDWIN L. CAMPBELL, Coraopolis, Pa. Let Spear feather your nest. JOSEPH LLOYD CANNON, A215 Allegheny High School. ILS. in lfconornics, Pitt '11, Owl Board 1012. It does not seem quite right to rate 'iJoe" among the Freshies inasmuch as he has gone through the mill more than any of us, having already come out, the other end. But "Batchelors" are always welcome. WILLIAM M. CHAPMAN, Sewickley, Pa. A little boy, but his forehead indicates a massive brain. NATHANIEL W. CHARNLEY, Sewickley, Pa. Gone to the "Golden Gate." MAURICE COHILL, Pittsburgh, Pa. One of the "quitters." THOMAS J, COOK, Braddock, Pa. Pitt Student Band. Tommy is proud of his "P," THOS. J. COOK, He almost answered a question once, then got embarrassed and quit. HARRY COON, Clarington, Pa. E. S. A. Some system, that, Harry. WILLIAM R. COX, Tarentum, Pa. CECELIA A. DEVERE, Pittsburgh, Pa. She has found the Batchelors' club too tiresome. ANDIE R. DIESEL, CHARLES S. DONLEY, Canonsburg, Pa. E. S. A. Has the original smile that won't come off. ROBERT F. DOWINE, Downesville, Pa. Ever hear of that "burg?" EUGENE J. DUGGAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. E. S. A. "He who does well one work at a time, does more than all."-Ignatius Loyala. GEORGE J. EAGAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. JOHN W. EICHENBERG, Pittsburgh, Pa. He who hesitates is lost. Or, is it "last?" JOHN R. EVANS, Woodlawn, Pa.. A student of Real Estate. LAURENCE J. FAGAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. 15 Qllmm iliulv G. H. FERGUSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE A. FISHER, Pittsburgh, Pa. JOSEPH FISHER, Lost in his own net. GEO. E. FORREST, "Losht, in the impenetrable foresht." THEODORE FRENTRUP, Theodore, the Invisible. MAX FRIEDMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. I'ittsl1urg'h lligh School. E. S. A. How old is Max? JOHN C. FREYER, A spring' Chicken. SAMUEL C. FULTON, East Pittsburgh, Pa. Debit this, and Credit that. ESTELLE GALLAGHER, Pittsburgh, Pa. RALPH E. GARDNER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Hack to the soil. JOHN W. GEBHARDT, Mt. Oliver, Pa. S. A. Studying' economies to find out why his chickens stop laying when eggs are high. PHILIP GELIECTER, Pittsburgh, Pa. His explanations are just as clear as mud. EDWIN L. GEMILL, Knoxville, Pa. CARL S. GERBER, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. A student to Transportation,-Huh? JAMES E. GLEASON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Rough and ready Jim. MARION L. GRIER, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Thinking of Marion. JOSEPH E. GRIFFIN, Sewiekley, Pa. HARRY D. HAMMOND, East Liberty, Pa. FRANCIS JEROME HANNON, OMA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Eric Iligh School. Syracuse University. A eotillion leader, society man, and former diplomatist. THOMAS HARRY, JR., McKeesport, Pa. His achievements are many. ISAC HASHIMOTO, Pittsburgh, Pa. The little brown man from the Orient. Qllewz ilinle OSCAR M. HAVEKOTTE, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Football is too rough. VVill some "chap" bring out the ping-pong? ARTHUR J. HAZELWOOD, East Liberty, Pa. O. W. HESELBARTH, Pittsburgh, Pa. LEE HILLARD, Pittsburgh, Pa. CAROLINE E. HILL, Pittsburgh, Pa. ALBERT E. HILLER, Mt. Oliver, Pa. EDGAR O. HOBBS, Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Secretary IC. S. A. '1I, '12, The way he dishes out lemonade at the Y. M. C. A. surely rceonnnends him for head-B. T. at Abliy's after thc game. WM. B. HOLLIDAY, Pittsburgh, Pa. One step at a time, you see, is enough for you, is enough for INC.--XXVIII. ll. WILLIAM G. HORNE, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. 'I'Illsu'orlli HlISillC'SS t'olIr-pre. W'ho'd 'a' thunk it. CHARLES HUMMEL, Edgewood Park, Pa. Let nie express my opinion. GILTNER A. HUNTER, Pittsburgh, Pa. CARL S. JAMISON, Wilkinsburg, Pa. EVAN JONES, Pittsburgh, Pa. WILBERT S. JOSENHANS, Ben Avon, Pa. Cheer np. Cuthbert, the boss will raise your salary. ROSA E. KALLIES, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Flowers and hams. CYRUS KANE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Honest, fellows, does he look like La Follette. Q JOHN J. KEARNEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. WILLIAM G. KIDD, Pittsburgh, Pa. A railroad Pirate. VICTOR A. KLINKENSTEIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Sounds like the iee in a tall glass. CHARLES H. KNAKE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Holy' fihosl. Uolls-g.':e. Iii lining School .'Xssoei:lt.ion. Likes to see his name in print. Some- body suggested that he take a course in liill hoard advertising. WILLIAM B. KUHN, Knoxville, Pa. O you spoons! Never hold a banquet where this chap furnishes the spoons. WALTER FLEMING KUNKLE, Sewickley, Pa. Lives too far away to come to school. -wg A A Owe 'WB Gllawn ittnlv HARRY A. KUNZE, Ben Avon, Pa. CLARENCE C. KURT, Etna, Pa. Park Institute. E. S. A. Clarence, he is little but he is "there." RUSSEL C. LANG, Pittsburgh, Pa. MRS. GRACE D. LATUS, Pittsburgh, Pa. CHARLES C. LEONARD, Pittsburgh, Pa. Do others, or they will do you. J. D. LEVEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Loves to argue. ROBERT W. LINDSAY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Author of various clyspeptie songs. L. L. LYNCH, Crafton, Pa. CHARLES F. MCBRIDE, Beaver, Pa. One of the Lost Legion. HOWARD H. McCABE, T-IMC, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'gli Ar-anlmny. l'unnsvlvuniu State t'ollt-ge ARTHUR C. McCARROLL, Pittsburgh, Pa. WALLACE S. MCCLENAHAN, Allegheny lligh School. Nuf Ced,--he's a preaeher's son. ALBERT R. MCCORMICK, Pittsburgh, Pa. Not so active as Sammy lt. IRENE McCREA, Sharpsburg, Pa. JAMES K. McDONALD, Pittsburgh, Pa. "Mac" is some fusser. Goes three times a WCCK.-VVllC1'C? FREDERICK B. MCFARLANE, THOMAS C. MCGHEE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Does husiness on the installment plan. HOWARD B. McJUNKIN, JOHN WILSON McKEE, Ingram, Pa. HOWARD MCQUISTON, Pittsburgh, Pa. ETTA MILDRED McLAIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. VVl1o dares call her "Mae?,' THOMAS A. MCMILLEN, Carnegie, Pa. A stay-at-home. HAROLD C, MacQUOWN, Wilkinsburg, Pa. WILLIAM J. MARITZER, Pittsburgh, Pa. JAY DONALD MARTIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Has memorized the ten command- ments. fra OW Gllaim iliule JOHN MARTIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. John is the dope dispenser. HUGH H. MATTHEWS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Better known as a brother of "Robby," GEORGE H. MATZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. A man of many vocations. FRANK M. MEREDITH, McKeesport, Pa. They called him "Mere," but now it's "Lizzie." ESTHER MILLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. LAURA MILLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE E. MOHLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. RICHARD H. MUELLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. He is handy for Conrad to use as an illustration. WILLIAM E. MYERS, Verona, Pa. Bayard High School. Carnegie Tech. A suburbanite, or commuter. ARTHUR C. NICKEL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Conductor, lie is a bad one. SAMUEL JAMES NOCK, Pittsburgh, Pa. Sammy, you blush too much. VINCENT R. O'DONNELL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Has the makings of a foot-ball player. HARRY R. OEHMLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Just enough like "Oinelette" to make your mouth water. WAYNE PAULIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Would eat ice cream with a fork just to be contrary. HARRY J. PEAIRS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Twinkle, twinkle, little star, How I wonder what you arc. JOSEPH FRANK PETGEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Curry University. "Gimme a match." JOSEPH S. PEW, Pittsburgh, Pa. In the right church, but in the wrong --here, here, what are we talking about. WILLIAM T. PHILLIPS, Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE D, PIPER, Pittsburgh, Pa. The Father of the boys. CHARLES F. POWELL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Goes so fast that his hair lays straight back. WILLIAM J. PowELL, Etna, Pa. . OWL- X 11-ilwlfi Gllann illnlv CARA REESE, Pittsburgh, Pa. See the Leader for further informa- tion. JAMES J. REILLY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Wonder what he does these nights. He is never with us. FRANK W. REYNOLDS, Pittsburgh, Pa. E. S. A. They say Frank sold a dog and never even "divied" up with the owner. GRACE M. RICE, Wilkinsburg, Pa. SAMUEL RICHARDS, Avalon, Pa. JAMES A. ROBERTSON, Carnegie, Pa. JAMES H. ROBINSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. F. N. A. RIEFER, Pittsburgh, Pa. W. H. ROTH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Moral-Always have your own smokes. EUGENE R. RUSSEL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Not related to Lillian. FRANK J. SAGINAW, Etna, Pa. His name does not begin with "G," KARL A. SCHEWE, Pittsburgh, Pa. HENRY W. SCHMIDT, Mt. Oliver, Pa. Let's dismiss-'tis now nine forty-five and a half. WILLIAM A. SCHULTZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. An exponent of the art of chewing Spearmint. WALTER W. SCOTT, Pittsburgh, Pa. INGRAM SHARPE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Talks, and talks, and talks. PHILIP SIMON, JOHN Mcc. SIMPSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. WILLIAM J. SIMPSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. C. C. Cochran Business Night S:-hnol. li. S. A. Rubbed his head in a flour bin to get the glossy finish. JOHN P. SIRNEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. EDWARD M. SKEEHAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. 14. S. A. Talks and whistles through his nose at the same time. PERCY G. SNYDER, Bellevue, Pa. llfnndolin Club. "Pipe" Percy and the pipe. CLARENCE W. STEFFLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1 frrlf' l i l OWL . Gllazz IKHI12 JOSEPH E. STERLING, Pittsburgh, Pa. Cut class once and never rcturnccl. LYMAN R. STEWART, Pittsburgh, Pa. One of the "Six Little Tailors." HAROLD B. THOMAS, Homestead, Pa. Wllzit is that about fools' names and fools' faces? CARL R. THOMPSON, Swissvale, Pa. J. WOODMAN THOMSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. JOHN THOMPSON, Wilkinsburg, Pa. EDMUND F. TRUTER, Mt. Oliver, Pa. H. S. xl. A good fellow to know. MARK VINSKI, Etna, Pa. li. S. A. An authority on the prices of ham. ROBERT C. WAGNER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Not among the Pirates, nor the Pitt squad. WILLIAM HERBERT WALTER, Pittsburgh, Pa. A man with many ideas. GEORGE J. WASSON, Braddock, Pa. HARRY W. WATSON, Carnegie, Pa. Abicle with him and ye shall be heir to many millions. WILLIAM H. VVILLIS, Pittsburgh, Pa. JOSEPH C. WILSON, Pittsburgh, Pa. FRANK JUDSON WINEMAN, BAE, Newburg, Pa. f'0llWllJ' Hull. Dicliinrzon. A cloer of things,-has a way of his own. OSCAR B. WINEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. FREDERIC R, WOOD, Bellevue, Pa. VVoulcl hc? JOSEPH G. WARK, Pittsburgh, Pa. Not "VVork." w.eg5.ug'4 sitmrfl 4.6."' '1' Q nag' "' f S I x9.""" ilu 1 F455 x , Jail, - -'JUS x Uri A NZ: Q 'Wh -.9 142 OB111' Qlharming Gln-iihn f' . 4' J ff: 3 4:15 2 143 144 --- 'rl-'LE N oo . 5 - 'T R ' 2 .,, 'Q J I 4 ,-:-:A:-:-:-:-. X ' U " 559251 Illarulty SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. JAMES HARTLEY ANDERSON, M.D. Surgery. THOMAS SHAW ARBUTHNOT, A.B., M.D., Dean, Medicine. WILLIAM WIGHTMAN BLAIR, M.D. Ophthalmology. JOHN WELCH BOYCE, M.D. Therapeutics. JOHN JENKINS BUCHANAN, A.M., M.D. Surgery. . BENSON AMBROSE COHOE, A.B., M.B. H Medicine. EWING WILBUR DAY, A.M., M.D. Otology. BREESE MORSE DICKINSON, A.B., M.D. Laryngology. THEODORE DILLER, M.D. Neurology, THOMAS LAWRENCE DISQUE, M.D. Genito-Urinary Diseases. OGDEN MATHIAS EDWARDS, JR., B.S., M.D. Pediatrics. ' THEODORE JACOB ELTERICH, M.D. Pediatrics. WILLIAM B. EWING, M.D. Dern'1atolog'y, Syphililogy. OTTO CARL GAUB, M.D. Surgery. CHARLES CLAUDE GUTHRIE, B.S., A.M., M.D., Ph.D Physiology. GEORGE LIVINGSTON HAYS, M.D, Surgery. JAMES DELAVAN HEARD, M.D. Medicine. EDWARD BALTHASAR HECKEL, A.B., A.M., M.D. Ophthalmology. CI-IEVALIER JACKSON, M.D. - Laryngology. 145 ...- ,rr-LE oo ' 51 . of .N - ' ' . -Q 1 - ,G N. 5 X 3 . yi. I 1 . L 1191345 GEORGE COFFIN JOHNSON, M.D. Radiograplly. JAMES IRVIN JOHNSTON, M.D. Medicine. OSKAR KLOTZ, M.B., M.D., C.M. Pathology, Bacteriology. JOHN ALDEN LICHTY, Ph.M. M.D. Medicine. EDWARD EVERETT MAYER, A.M., M.D. Neurology. HAROLD APPLEGATE MILLER, M.D. Obstetrics. ROBERT TALBOT MILLER, JR., M.D. I Surgery. ROBERT MILLIGAN, M.D. Otology. , IRWIN JUSTUS MOYER, M.D. Medicine. JAMES PERCY MCKELVY, M.D. I N Medicine. THOMAS MCKEAN THOMPSON McKENNAN, A.B., M.D. Neurology. CHRISTOPHER CLINTON SANDELS, M.D. Laryngology. . DAVID SILVER, M.D. . Orthopedic Surgery. THOMAS GRIER SMITH SIMONTON, A.B., M.D. Medicine. FRANK FARROW SIMPSON, A.B., M.D. Gynecology. JOHN DeVINNE SINGLEY, A.M., M.D. Surgery. WILLIAM KEMBLE WALKER, M.D. Psycliiatry. XAVIER OSWALD WERDER, M.D. Gynecology. WILLIAM CHARLES WHITE, M.B., M.D. Medicine. CHARLES EDWARD ZEIGLER, A.M., M.D. Obstetrics. 146 Ullman Zllnle NATHAN ASHINSKY, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'lllhlIlll'jL'll lligh School. Rccilcs with thc zlhilily of Nloscs Zlllfl wit of Riley. Not ycl lost to :ill scnso of shznnc. ROBERT AYRES, -KKK, , Fair Haven, Pa. lfnion lliuh Svhnol. l'ilL lk-mul Sc-liool, lJ,ll,S, .-X gcntlcnmn in every scnsc of thc word. llzls many winning ways, EUGENE CECIL BEAM, 'PA-Y, 'l'AX, Moundsville, W. Va. lNf'0nx1nlsx'ilh- High Solmol. lhillaull-lplilzl tolli-go ol l'l1a11'm:u-V, l'.Ib, Uh-u Vlnh. .-X good listcncr :mil :L holler student NVQ :irc prouml of him. CHARLES DANA BIERER, Milf, ZHIDE, Uniontown, Pa. llniontuwn llig.:'h Sr-hool, Wzlslungton :ml -ll'llil'l'SOIl l'1rlIl-:Ji-. lnlcncls to ch-volc all his time lo thc prof fcssion after hc linmls ll good wife. WILLIAM LESTER BOTKIN, SEN, Ingram, Pa. lnp:l':ll11 High School. Grove City Uollvgm-. A main that loves lo kt-cp thu cloclor lmsi- ncss up lo thc stzlmlnrfl. WILLIAM C. BURCHFIELD, 'l'li7l', New Castle, Pa. l'liilauli-lplxlzi K'oll1-pgv ol' l'lIlll'lll2ll'j'. l'.ll. l:l'Olll1lCOl1ll1Ul1llllCl' of pills to si mlispunscr of the sumo. Should know thc url when he gels through. JOHN R. CAROTHERS, ANN, 33915, Charleroi, Pa. Cll1ll'll'l'0l High Sch 1r.v l. lior rclnxzilion hu' plays checkers :incl is :nn czlrnusl zulvoczllc of thc gznnc for clc- vcloping thc hmin cells. lfnjoy yourself now-youth comes hut oncc in Il lifcliincg lo-morrow moans work :lnfl worry. C. C. CAMPMAN, il-Ihr, West Middlesex, Pa. Staunton Military .lculzlm-iiny. .-X man of much noise, hut will nmku Z1 good doctor at that. ROBERT JOHN CAMPBELL, -I-Ihr, McKees Rocks, Pa. UIIlYl'l'Nll.V nl' l'itlsl1urglu K'ollrp.5i- of I'lmr- inucy, l'h.li. Looks like :1 stuclt-nt, is il Stuclqnt and hopes to he :1 physicizm. IQWQ1 O Gilman itlnle S. A. DAWSON, 'I'X, Ingram, Pa. A good story teller, but not very fat. IRE CLIFFORD DUNCAN, Beaver Falls, Pa. Grecrsville Academy. Geneva College. One of the plodders composed of the proper make-up-patience, conscience and determination. He will succeed. ANDREW PETER D'ZMURA, NZZN, Braddock, Pa. St. Vincent's College. Pittsburgh College. Small, but commanding. 'Considered as one of the leading men of the class. WILBERT FELKER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Willard Prep School. Tall, slim and graceful, anyone would take him for a physician. JOHN H. GALBRAITH, 'IlB1l', Wilmerding, Pa. Pittsbuprgh Academy. The promising young doctor here listed is congenial, self-sacrilieing and a good companion. The very pink of courtesy. HENRY JAMES GILES, JR., NEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny College. President Glee and Mandolin Clubs. The man with the tenor voice which he thinks is musical and low, but alas! It sounds like a cracked pot. LEO EDWARD GRAJEWSKI, 7l'llI, Nanticoke, Pa. Wyoming Seminary. Jellerson Medical College. What is in a name? Knowledge is the thing, asserts this mixer of dope. HARRY LYMAN GRAZIER, NEN, Johnstown, Pa. Rowe College. Should be a good doctor as he has ex- perimented every year. I-las great expectat- tions for the future. JAMES M. HAMMETT, 1111311-, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. The happiest he who drinks the pure mixtures of an allopath. CHARLES E. HARRIS, 'IfB1r, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1'il.i.Slllll'gll lligh School. Glee Chili. Senior Committee. Never cut class in order to go to the theatre. Divinely tall, and divinely fair. THEODORE LYLE HAZLETT, NZIN, French Creek, Pa. Cabot Institute. Grove City College. Has reformed completely. No more to' baeeo, or cutting of classes. A progeny of learning this year. ow w9"l'3"lE1 Qilaaz itlnlv EDW-IN BLAIR HENRY, 'l'l'2T, Apollo, Pa. Mereersbnrg Academy. Washington and Jetlerson College. Track Team, '00, '10. Puffed up with a little knowledge and ability. l-len is a man oi' some altainments. We predict. a future for this sawbones. HOWARD H. HEINRICH, fI1PE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Penn State College, B.S. A man of some importance. A congenial. quiet and reliable gentleman. HOMER LEROY HILL, AKK, EIDE, New Florence, Pa. Ohio Northern University. Plods a narrow path which is a credit we all should have. "l have not loved the world, nor the world me." LESTER HOLLANDER, Braddock, Pa. G nn asiuni Fuio e i ' , . ' . Said to be a student. We doubt it. All that he says is not gospel. JOHN M. JACKSON, KDX, Beaver Falls, Pa. Slippery lloelc Nornml School. There is peace until he endeavors to sing. Very seldom makes a mistake in diagnosis. JOHN CLEAN KERR,-'l'B1r, McKeesport, Pa. Meliufsport lligh School. Shuilyside Aearleiny. 'AI shall never be aware of my wit till I break my shins against it. HARRY KUSMIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. The classmen regard him as a critic and he answers to the nick-name "Curly." What can't be cured must be endured. FREDERICK V. LICHTENFELS, fI'PE, Pitcairn, Pa. Pitcairn High School. The man who has placed most of us in the shacleg by systematic study he has reached the goal. RUSSELL C. LICHTENFELS, fIwP2, Pitcairn, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy. Varsity Track 'I'enni 'll. A congenial, poetic-eyed young man that we all love for his optimism. LAWRENCE R. LINHART, 'I'B1I', Wilkinsburg, Pa. Pittsburgli Academy. Jetl'erson Medical College. Business Manager 1011 Owl. Mt. Moriah Club. Ptolmey Society. We hope he doesn't tease the people who come to his otiicc in the future as he has l.lS. RALPH SUMNER MARTIN, KDPE, Smock, Pa. Califo i-ii iu Normal School. A good companion who possesses a seri- ous outlook for the future. Light-hearted, manly and one readily become attached to. trivia Gllazz itlnle MILTON F. MANNING, 'IR-NE, 'I'l'E, Waynesburg, Pa. Wuyneslnirg College. NVe have scarcely ever met with any man who knew more and said less. EDWARD JOSEPH MCCAGUE, Munhall, Pa. li0lllt'Si2tlllIl lligh School. Pitt l'hnrinuCy School, l'h,il. Loves to present new theories and then theorize over them. A mimi to think and then to act. JOSEPH WILLIAM McMEANS, IDX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Cleveland South High School. One of the finest parliamentaries in the country, hence the quick dispatch of our class business. JOSEPH LADA MILLER, flllivr, McKeesport, Pa. Molivesport lligh School. Likes a good joke' and is especially fond of teasing. Through his smiling counte- nance ln: has made many friends. WILLIAM HENRY MONAGAN, Kane, Pa. Wilcox High School. Plenty of knowledge, plus good common sense. We hope he obtains the considera- tion he deserves. CHARLES CON MOORE, Knox, Pa. Iltlenburg lligh School. An original Joker, but a hard worker. VVe hope he will keep his scalpel as-sharp as his wit. SAMUEL BEMIS PEARCE, Amt, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslJurgh llig'h School. Medical Editor' 1912 Owl. ltletlieul lleliresentutive on Athletic C0111- niittee 1911. A hard working friendly man who com- bines good fellowship with study. HOWARD HENRY PERMAR, 'I'Pl', Castle Shannon, Pa. Union High Seoul. Knoxville. This young man has combined art with medicine. We wish him as much success in the latter as he has in the former. Too much of a man. SIMON HARRY RATNER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsbnrgll lligh School. Silence is not always the earmarl-1 of I1 philosopher. CARL JULIUS SCHEFFER, AKK, Pittsburgh, Pa. Vittsbin-gh Academy. Park Institute. Loves to take a stroll in the moonlight with a dapper little maid. All that glitters is not gold, Carl. ZACCHEUS ROSCOE SCOTT, P-UAE, Dravosburg, Pa. West Newton Acndctny. Westminster College. Allegheny College, 1'h.l3. "VVhat care I when I can them comfort and rest give, and allow time for eternal sleep?" THE: OWL, QWIE Gllaum iilnle JOHN HOWARD SEIPEL, QDX, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. That fellow seems to possess hut one idea and that is a good one. We wish him suc- cess as a pillar. GEORGE CULLISON SEITZ, fIfX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Grove Uity College. llis classmates refer to him as "Smiling George, who never sits." THOMAS MASON SHAFFER, AKK, New Castle, Pa. Mt. .luehson High School. Looks like a doctor, is a doctor and will make a great MJD. CHARLES WESLEY SHIREY, NEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslwurg.:'li lllgh School, Loves to rattle the chips, but capable of dispensing pills in the future, "livery one is not a wit who wishes." ALBERT STILLEY SICKMAN, NSN, Bruceton, Pa. l'itlslrurgll At-iuleniy. Years from now we shall think of Siek- man as a man of wit who lightened the lmrden of elass work hy his wit and humor. LOUIS NORTHROUP SMITH, 'IIBWY Wilkinsburg, Pa. Stuie Normal School, Mansfield. Pal. A deep thinker with original ideas, hut never meets anyone with his views. Very self-satisfied. HENRY MORRIS SNITZER, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1'll,iSlllll'l.Lll lligh School. Quite a shark in medical lore. Practice makes perfect. ROSE ELIZABETH STANLEY, Oil City. Pa. tlil City Iligh School. Vlass Secretary. This little rose desires to be a surgeon. llere's hoping she will outclass Buck! CARL HERMAN STEIN, 'PPE' Pittsburgh, Pa. N. A. tl. U. Normal School. Mount. Moriah lllllll. A good singer, an orator and also an athlete. lfVe hope he will be a doctor this year. ALVIN ZENAS STONER, Verona, Pa. Iloune .-Keatlemy. llenison liliiversity. .-Xu nndemonstrative, philosophical gen- tleman who will make good. CLARENCE M. STRAESSLEY, AKK, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. llll1lllt'SIlt' liniversily. Sl. vlllC't'lll'N Uollege. .-X very quiet young man, plodding along towards fatme. JAMES WYLIE STEVENSON, NEN, Chester, W. Va. Uliester High School. Varsity 1f'ool.lmll '08, '09, '10, '1l. A first-class old war-horse whose bulk overcomes everything, Enjoys an argument and usually captures the honor. ff?" E ' 'IGI' fi' fi r: 5? 0 Gilman itlnlv WILLIAM H. THOMPSON, 'I'P2, Washington, Pa. Washington Iligh School. Washington and Jefferson College, A hearty laugher, good rootcr and stu- dent. JOSEPH FLOYD THOMS, Monaca, Pa. West Bridgewater Academy. Divinely tall, and most energetic and fair. We predict for him a bright future. VITE EDGAR VAN KIRK, NZN, Edgewood, Pa. Braddock Iligh School. Said to be a fashion plate, but we do not believe it. "Knowledge is power in the hands of men." CHARLES WILLIAM VATES, 'PP2, Knoxville, Pittsburgh, Pa. Union lligh School. 'Charley likes the society of the fair sex but doesn't let that interfere with his studies. Loves to sit by Rose. DAVID EARL VOGAN, Sandy Lake, Pa. Sandy Lake lligh School. Sandy Lake Institute, ILS. Mentally and morally a sound young fel- low who has kcptt his skirts clean. MAXIMILIAN HUGO WEINBERG, Pittsburgh, Pa. That man must daily wiser grow who bones and bones and bones to know. But please express yourself a little more clearly, Max. ARTHUR E. WHITAKER, 1I2B1r, Elwood City, Pa. Elwood City Iiigh School. A man who was wise enough to annex a better half so that he could study without interference. HOMER ABSALOM WILSON, IIDPE, Johnstown, Pa. Ohio University. He has a sweet, bird-like voice, most mu- sical and low. LEYDEN FREDERICK w1LsoN, -1-x, Hite, Pa. 'Farcntum lligh School. T thought of him who walked in glory and in pride, following his plow along the mountain side. lint God decreed to make of him an M.D. PHILIPP ZINK, Adenbach, Germany. Gymnasium und University, Germany. Diseased nature ofttimes breaks forth in strange eruptions. From minister to doctor this man has metamorphosed. EDWARD W. ZUR HORST, IDX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. Class President 1912. Class 'l'reustn't-r 1911. T-le was so strong and exceeding tall, he bore the skies upon his back. Mental soundness and excellent work characterized this man's course. f' ku. rf ' H' Q ? 'W' " ' Nik C :L fm 9 V . -n If ,I N '. 1 ' M77 4' K1 575 -" 21'!""f UNIOR5 f l -1' 00 'B-' SQVIE JOHN CALVIN ANDERSON, PIX, N-YN. Pittsburgh, Pa. lillllbl' lligh Sclinnl. liucknell llniversiti. llappy ,lack's Il friend of the poor, and helper of those in distress fholds up two lingers when four was the proper nuniher'l. ,laek's chief delight is to do the work of some poor soul who is tired or has destroyed too many -brain cells the night hefore. looking at some show. Ile has good abilities, genial temper and no vices. JOHN STEEL ANDERSON, flllhr, Greensburg, Pa. Latrnlre High School. ll'll5ililIlJ,'l0Il und .'lell'erson. John Steel, after looking around, came to the con- clusion medicine was the thing and Pitt the proper place to get it fa pill distributor, oh, oh, my what pleas- m'eJ. Needless to say, we heartily approved of this most judicious decision and proceeded to receive the newcomer with outstretched arms. lint alas! our profs. wear a haunted look from trying to iind uuanswerahle questions for the student. Loves a widow, it is said. HARRY FLOYD BAUMANN, NSN, Noblestown, Pa. tlalulalt- Iligh Ht-ltool, Ohio Nnrtliern Ihuiw-1'sity. dl4lllIlif Moriah Ulull. This. ladies and gentleman, is our chronic minority. "Our relialmle little counter irritant," who is always on the joh. Baumann is afraid our class may get in a state of chronic dry rot from insufficient stirring, hence he is always on the side ot' the minority. if he wins the majority over to his side, he changes sides. "A supertluity of animal spirits, that is all." 154 1-HE OWL. ii-fwlii CHARLES F. BEITSCH, NEN, New Brighton, Pa. lienver Falls lligh Sehool. I A normal sort of person who takes things as they come. lrVould not trade his old pipe for write up in the leading medical journals. lVe envy him! Most of us are on the road to greatness, and just eonnot he natural. Charles has a sweatheart at New lfVilmington, al- though his people helieve he is up at Baden calling on Dr. Boal. JOHN HENRY BOAL, 'l'X, Baden, Pa. Thiel College. To prove that all things cannot he taken at their head value we present this hoy from Baden. lf one wishes to act as phrenologist and feel John's occipital protwheranee, he gets angry, wishes to tight. ln fact, proceeds to clean up everything in sight. lfVork may be the grandest gift of God, hut this med- ical course is enough. JOHN HAMILTON COOPER, KDPE, Glenwillard, Pa. Nelfllwain .-teudemy. liil.lHlllll'g'il College of l'hurnnley. Washington und Jellerson t'nllege. Mr. Cooper has made an extensive study of the modes and customs of the ancients. Ile heeame so imbued with their manner of dress that he has sue- eeeded in adopting some of them. llis cervical region is decorated with :1 winged collar, around which is gen- erally a very loud scarf such as was used hefore the invention of the alarm clock. l-lis manners are so pleasing and kindly that he makes friends of all those who come in Contact with him. 155 ti W O i ip 'VK' ls QX "':t, 5. 15 GEORGE ERNEST CRAMER, IIIPZ, Oil City, Pa. Oakland lligh School. The most erratic of them all, We never know when he is going off half cocked. All of a sudden every one is startled by an Indian war whoop-Cramer, lhat's all! "The dullest nonsense has been found By some to be wisdom most profound." LEROY DELINAR CRATTY, fIfPE, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinsburg lligh School. l-le stands astride the world like a "Colossus," consid- ering that this person's hobby is collecting a year ahead models of high-priced automobiles. Another special feature is frenzied finance. As we listen to him, we fear for the safety of Morgan and john D., for he has them lashed to the mast. lint he is kind-hearted and will let these old men alone for a while. "A man for all that," with a sweet child-like smile. LUCIAN CLYDE FAUSOLD, fI1P2, Mount Pleasant, Pa. California Stnte Normal. Grove City College. This gentleman fyou would not think so from his namej came from a pleasant mountain, but he is not pleasant. Fans causes us much perplexity. He does seein to know a great many things, but how the facts come into his possession we do not know. llc has a cunning smile which he uses on the professors with good effect. Ulfternal smiles his emptiness betray, As shallow streams run dimpling all the way." 156 . 15 the' A ABRAHAM FINKLEPEARL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Staunton Military Academy. University of Pittsburgh. Student Senate. A little man, if one makes up their judgment by stat- ure, but Fink has shown ability in more than one en- deavor. We elected him our Senator and he has proven worthy of the trust and confidence. The greatest sorrow that Abraham has to bear is the knowledge that he cannot grow taller. "A man condemned 'to wear The public burden of a nation's care." JAMES LEROY FOSTER, 'I7B7l', McKeesport, Pa. Mclicesnort High School. Meadville lligh School. So tall that he is lazyg As funny as he is crazyg To look up to him you get dizzy. A grand little peaceniaker, and he sings, too, but when he sings there is no longer peace, usually a riot! Rack in our dark Freshman days, when the Sophs and us had a reaction, it was Foster, who, with his littlc "olive branch," brought about the feast of recon-- cilement. RICHARD MARK FOWLER, JR., Atlantic City, New Jersey, Atlantic City lligh School. Lincoln University, A.B. This is the "Moses" who came out of the wilderness endeavoring to save the day by a premature election ot' otiicers, previous to the regularly appointed election day of our class. Did he fall? Weil, well, we think so! "What nonsense must the fool, thy mas-ter prate, ' When thou, his knavc, can talk at such a rate." 157 0 11-i ts --1 -1-we 1 OWL. CLARENCE WILSON FREY, AKK, York, Pa. York County ACiUlt'llly. "'l'l1nt boy with grave i11:itl1e111zlticz1l look." When strolling up to classes on Il cold winter's day Clarence Wilson Frey looks like it wise little man going lo consult "Fliseulz1pins." OWEN HARRISON FORINGER, rips, Erie, Pa. University of Michigan. We derived this specimen from Erie vin University of Michigan, Not at bad sort of a fellow, but cannot stand zlpomorphine. One dose iinished l1in1, so could not even attend a good "show at the Lyceum" afternoon's :unuse- ment. "A helpless infant here I roam, Far from n1y maternal home." HAROLD ALFRED GHERING, fI'B1r, Warren, Pa. Mercer lligh School. Mercer Academy. N0l'tilWl'blt0l'll State Normal. In our opinion tl1ere's nothing l1e doesn't know. You can see how well prepared l1e comes to us. VVe are indeed peeved that tl1is gentleman gives us no opening for a roast. Tl1e only thing for us to say is, Fare, please. Looks like il student and nothing else. 158 n , x 'tba i is 0 1 ' ' f' ' 'Z N t i. ' ' X I - 1, ,f , 7 F ,. . -. Qi, CLARENCE H. HAGEMIER, xxx, cat-rick, Pa. l'lllBlDlll'1:,'ll rk02lIlt'lllQ'. Member Athletic Uonnnittve. second Penrose." "Our power hehind the throne." The politician of our class. lle keeps a card index of our likes and dislikesg ahove all, our politics! Like most politicians, he is a congenial fellow. ln a moment of forgetfulness he permitted the school to elect him ath- letic representative. As a usual thing, he remains in the background and pulls the strings. 'l'hat antique village of Carrick has the honor of being the home of this future Detnosthencs. - ESTEN L. HAZLET, ANN, Washington, Pa. ll1lNllllIl.fi0ll and Jefferson At-mlm-iny. listen is thc best VVashing1ton could produce. NVQ think of her a great amount of our time. This young n1an's greatest amhition is to he a great Neurologist and theorize on 'l'.lJ., NLS., l3.'l'., and Parzunyoeomus- multiplex. "That fellow seems to possess hut one idea, And that a wrong one." FREDRIC M. JACOB, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'gli lligh Sc-lnml. Our little sunshine this little hoy. You can see it in his face. A man of the world, and an ohserver of facts. Observation, says lft-at. is hettcr than honing from hooks, so he don't hone. Besides heing our sun-- shine, he is a vocal soloist and cheers our saddest mo- ments with original ditties. VVith all that Jake knows something and we expect him to make good. "A loose and strong delicr oftall order." 159 f ti oo mx Cl 15 lui ' Ig: F y D .1-15-:-:-:-:K WALTER JAMES LACE, 'I,P2, Grove City College, I'h.ll. Sergeant Lace. Tall, manly and every inch a soldier. llc is the hcad of our hospital corp. When drilling we must obey. But at school we call him by his given name. In our engagements with the under classmen Ser- geant wast the main butress. A good student, manly and fair. AUSTIN C. LOGAN, AKK, Cabot, Pa. Butler High School. Cabot Institute. When a man is married we expect him to lose some of that jovial spirit, but not friend Logan. He will place a dead frog in one's pocket, pour water in on it. VVhen a person is pondering on the deep things of life it is disconce1'ting to have a streatm of ice water shot down under the collar. A man's a man for all that. "None but himself can be his parallel." GEORGE FULTON MCDONALD, Gallitzin, Pa. Washington and Jeflerson Academy. lt has been well said that we Iind the Mc'Dougals and McDonalds in Scotland. Mac has all tlie wit and tricks of the race. l-le is continually inflicting some of the Scottish humor on us. Thus: l am a hard of no re-- gard wi gentle folks, an a' that, etc., etc. H10 I: 15 JAMES CLAY MAHAN, finer, Creekside, Pe. Indiana State Normal. Grove City College. This young man with sharp eyes and a quick hand tried, to put it over on Buck. But Davis went with him. We appreciate all efforts towards learning, hence gaze upon this man from Creekside who devotes all his time honing. "Knowledge is power in the hands of man." ROBERT EDWARD MEHLER, Sharon, Pa. Ohio Northern University. xlr'0Ntlllill5U?l'. Robert is one of those 'brainey fellows that live on Iish roe and with little study are able to make all exams. Bob is an advocate of the fresh air treatment and lives on the hilltop and walks to school. This may account for his clcarness in all medical subjects. Vtfhat can't be cured must be endured. oscAR NEILSON MOORE, -1-Pr, Pittsburgh, Pa. Union High School. Medical I-Irlitor. ltilli tlul. Secretary 1011 for Class 1913. Behold the editor of the medical genius of the class! He loves to work and study, so we gave him plenty to do and you can judge how well he has done the work by glancing over the write-ups of the medical. A hard workiii person that does his best by burning the midnight oil. Why he takes such a ficndish delight in the somber things of life we do not know. ' lfle has 'been at a great feast of language and stolen the scraps. department, the 161 f tl' N oo -H ls . 5 - ,. Q . -. :' .QQ 1 x 3: K W ,:-.-:::::-:-:L Qs J 5- 3 FRANK LESTER MORROW, 'I'X, New Sheffield, Pa. lleaver lligh School. Secretary of Class 1013. The "Raine" of the Junior class. llc always wears a pleasant smile which contrast with his twenty types of hosiery. For his much learnin and political crafti- ness he sueecded in his election to class secretary after a strenuous campaign. He possesses all the qualities and qualifications of' a Tom Reed with his nmeh wit that sways the powers that he. A bright future before this young man. DWIGHT LAMBIE MCCANDLESS, 'I'P2, Euclid, Pa. Westminster. This gentleman came to us from Euclid, although he knows little of Iiuclid's principles. On account of his pleasant manners and soft-toned replys and fear of giving offence to others, we hesitate to injure his feel- ings hy any rude remarks, but would suggest in the future that he spare our nerves just a little. God made him, therefore let him pass for a man. ALBERT HILL MCCREERY, Munhall, Pa. Munhull High School. The man with the card system of notes. Our future professor in some medical suibjeet. This pro-physician hails from lllunhall, a suburb of Homesteacl. When being teased Mae's favorite expression is, Fel- lows, 'l am going to get sore. lX'lc'Creery is a good stu- dent, congenial, and one to whom to stick. "ln ohstc-tries he is greater than Tyco Brahe or Erra Prater." 162 L. 'tha , 0 JOHN ADAIR. NEVERGOLD, NZDN, Hite, Pa. lligh School. Iinnelmll l90tJ. We present here another baseball crank. Thinks of many things, but you must not mention the good old summer sport or he will talk you to death. Knows all the records? Well, we guess! All things that glitters is not gold. 'What care l when l can lie and rest, Kill time and take life at its best, JOHN H. NEWELL, NEN, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinshurg High School. Glee Club. "I watch the gate." The two-headed James of our class. lf there is a social function, a football match, or anything requiring a gate and gatekeeper, there hnd friend Newell. lle is the possessor of the original eye Ccameraj. Once l1e spots you, good-night! Besides knowing every- one at the medical school, our gatekeeper is quite a judge of poultry. It is said that he has a discriminating eye for chickens. WILLIAM NOLAN, NEN, Reynoldsville, Pa. Iligh School. Vice President 1913. This is our Beau Brummel. We expect he is a ladies man, but cannot get any positive evidenceg only circumstantial ev-idence. With all his fastidiousness and love of fine garments, we appreciate his good fel- lowship, voting him into the management of our class when the president is absent. "A man of dignity and proper professional demeanor." "What he says Con examsj. You may believe and pawn your soul upon it." 163 51 00 15 CHARLES ELMER PARK, '1'P2, Canonsburg, Pa. Wooster. The subject of this sketch is a congenial fellow, with a high brow, the latter was produced at Wooster, while we pounded in the former. Oh, the hair was lost in the pathological laboratory last vacation when those little bugs were changed from tube to tube. "You may relish him more in the soldier than in the scholar." ROBERT PATTERSON, 'DP-3, Turtle Creek, Pa. Pittsliurgll Academy. . This young man comes to ns from Turtle Creek. l-le is a hard worker and a very good student, but worries greatly until the marks of the examinations are given out. lle also has a slight advantage over the most of us in being' able to give his patients divine advice Cin case they need itj after treatment we'll warrant him heartwhole. ' MAURIC SNOWDEN REDMOND, 'I7B7I', Ingram, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. This will serve to introduce to the public our hero-a redman, but not an Indian. One' evening Red attended a smoker. On returning home quite late, noticed a commotion, people rushing hither and thither. A roaring lion had escaped from some circus, was advancing up Center avenue. Redman ran into the house Cnot from fearj, secured a nail file, stabbed the lion, and saved the people. Alas, dear reader, Muriee was only dreaming! 166 W OWL. 15 JOSEPH ARNOLD ROBINSON, AKK, Pittsburgh, Pa. I'it.Lslnn'gh High School. Alpha Iiuppn linppn. Business Manager of IDIS Owl. Joe is one of those excellent sort of young men that does not let his college work interfere with his studies, ln fact the more work, you give the hotter he likes it. The unnnswerahle questions are pie for him. From simple husiness manager he soon hecame the whole concern. We intrusted the Owl to his eare, We also have had to hear his tyranny in the management of our class this year. Man dressed up in a little hrief authority. LEON EDMUND SEVEY, 'FP-Y, Pittsburgh, Pa. South Grand Rapids lligh School. lletroit College of Medicine. lhiselmll itll I. When l.eon is dressed up he looks like a corn doctor going to the city hall for a license. "So exclusive, you know." Another very had trait in this young man is hasehall. llc really helieves he can play the tgame. We hope for the hest! lfVe love him so much that: we call him "'Swain." THOMAS H. SNOWWHITE, KIDX, McKees Rocks, Pa. Union lligfh School. Fat men as a rule are jovial, hut such is not the case with 11 distinguished member of the Junior class, lle has ohlained suilieient knoxvledge to answer all ques- tions suhmitted hy his classmates. "All is not Gospel that he doth spake." 165 f L 1 if-95351 ALBERT A. WAGNER, AKK, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Trinity Ilnll. Washington and Jefferson. A good-natured fat man who 'wishes to please every- one. He will even cut class to do you a favor! Be- tween classes he rolls -cigarettes for the boys, leaving only the edges to 'be moistened. Everything has its place in nature, and we expect Al to make good. "Fat punches have lean pates, and dainty 'bits Make rich ribs, but bankrupt the wits." Jol-IN voor w1LsoN, ex, Elizabeth High School. This fellow citizen is our Chemical expert. "A Milk- maid" from Lock No. 3. He floats down the river every morning, and as is well known, this means of transportation is out of date. But we cannot convince him to give it ufp, and consequently he arrives late at school, interrupts the lecturer by a hasty entrance. Bet- ter late than never, dearie, but better never late. "A good student needs no praise." WALTER GARVIN AUGHENBAUGH, CDPE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Iligh School. Aughie comes from the North Side, but we will not hold that against him. It has been said that knowledge' is the only commodity not screwed down tight, but we believe milk formulas are not included. We expect this young man to revolve very fast in the profession and get from them all the good points. 166 t OWL. vs, V451 ALBERT J. BRUECKEN, Allegheny, Pa. M. F. Dolams. Caesar warned us of the lean, hungry-looking, thus "beware," Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look. He thinks too muehg such men are dangerousg nor does he think of his looks, either, except the wonderful crop of cranial "fur." A memher of last year's class, A had ease of ty- phoid sent him lbaek to usg no disgrace to him. "Some men remind. us of angels, they are so dif- ferent." SAUL HAYMAN FRANKS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. We gained this recruit through sickness and the addi- tion has proved to he beneficial to us in more than one instance. The mills of the God's grind slow but fine. Hence we expect this young man to make good. as he grinds, grinds, grinds. 1-le makes a furnace of his mouth And keeps his chimney burning. WILLIAM EDWIN GARDNER, AKK, Pittsburgh CN. SJ, Pa. Allegheny High School. This is to introduce our Daniel who comes to judg- ment when Heard is calling, He is a rare bird, for he is a bookworm, but a bookworrm that has eyes to see and a mind to reason. All bookworms have not this faculty. The reason we go into such cat tits over this person is that he stands around the head of the class, bids fair to stay t-here' regardless of the fact that he plays "'truant." "A progeny of learning." 167 ggi- frrlf' OWL fbi 15 WILLIAM THOMAS MARDORFF, KDPE, Bedford, Pa. lletltord Academy. lligll School. It is unfortunate we have no Victor Hugo in our class to do justice to our "Sphinx" Mardorff will make some of ns think yet for doping lectures instead of taking notes. VVe look at him and wonder when will he speak. Besides being a Sphinx, VVillia1n is somewhat of a fixture. llc has heen with us since the dawn of time, Last year it was a hroken leg, but in spite of all these misfortunes our Sphinx has some knowledge. When anyone is injured "At Night" in the electric works they send them to Mardortif. That ac- counts for the great mortality in Wilkinsiburtg lately. FRANK K. MILLER, Madera, Pa. Madera High Selmol. Pitt. Student ltund. Our little Jefferson wears a sweater in order to save laundry hills and he looks quite cute in it, too. Frankie has all those little tricks which Bud Fischer loves to de- pict. All in all, Miller is a good sport and we like him for all that. "l'lehold the child, hy nature's law, Pleased with a sweater, tickled with a horn." F. W. Si. JLAIR. NEN, Latrobe, Pa. Washington and Jefferson, A.B. We received this Anatomist from johns Hopkins. llc is known as Spalteholz, a Frenchman with a German name. Our human CZll'll index system. He classities lectures hy a system all of his own. Take notes? No indeed, he dopes the lecture. We honor him for his nerve. Some day the little system will fail and the Saint will fall. "With a smirk and a smile, His proofs to begutlcf' 168 'pl lx' par ,.,.. SOl'll0MURl'I MI-IIDICAI. CLASS f , .I ' K ? l"RliSllMlCN MICIJICAI, CLASS 169 iii 'iiii'K,g RWM y X dpnllx i tix .' 'I tbiiirrrn JOE. B. GOLD, . ..... . . . President H. M. LONG, . . . Vice President A. H. COLWELL, . . . Secretary C, H. MARCY, . ...... . Treasurer Ollaan ilinlv DAVID ALEXANDER BOGGS, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsburgh High School. As i'i'Ol'iCllSC, EDWARD J, BRAUN, Pittsburgh, Pa Pittslnlrglt High School. Sophomore 'i'i1COiOQlZll1. PAUL COOPER BRUCE, 'I'P2, Erie, Pa. I-Irie lligh Scllool. Qttictcst man except Rzlmcscs II. CLARENCE J. BUCK, E'I'E, AKK, Edgewood, Pa. liclgvwuozl High School. Joined our class 'hccuusc of its quality. ANDREW R. CANCELLIERE, NEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. 'i'itiSiJlll'lJ,'il High School. Glue Club. The noblest Roman of us all. MORRIS A. COHEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittr:htn'g'h High School. Cohen nose it. ALEXANDER H. COLWELL, fIwPE, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittshurgh AClHit'lll,Y. Always grouchy when hcis httsy. AUSTIN LAUNCELOT CORT, 'DX' Clairton, Pa. Clnirton Iligh School. Must he taken with much suit of nllow ance. CHESTER JACOB CUBBISON, fblhr, Freedonia, Pa. Says hc can produce Il mustache. SAMUEL J. FEINGOLD, McKees Rocks, Pa. 1'li,i.Sillll'gil High School. Business tnzmugcr for Kattfmann Bros. if-39451 Gllauz 1111112 JOHN W. FREDETTE, NSN, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Wilkinshurg lligh School. Andrew Carnegicfs assistant. HARRY FRANKLIN GARMAN, Garman's Mills, Pa. 1'itt:-iburgh Acutleniy. "'Sleepinig Beauty." NUIDE TROY GILLETTE, Corry, Pa. Agent for the famous safety razor. You ought to practice what you preach. WILLIAM NEEB GOEHRING, fI1P2, Pittsburgh, Pa. Wi-stniinster College. A sure-enough pcssoptomistt. JOSEPH BRAND GOLD, KDBTFY N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny Prep School. Princeton. Olin-is President. -Name and nose deceiving. George Wash- ington Il. JULIUS CAESAR CORFINKEL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Our bahy. TORRANCE JOHN HANLON, NEN, Monongahela, Pa. Mononguhelu High School. YV. IT, l'. '05. A certain kind of volunteer Fll'!'Hlll7l. THOMAS HUDSON HARTER, fl-X, Washington, Pa. Wusliington lligh School. "Mouse" is president of the Ananius Clufb. GEORGE RANDOLPH HARRIS, NSN Pittsburgh, Pa. llittslmrgli lligh School. Pitt Plnuwnney School. Busiest man in the world. RALPH H. HARRISON, KI-PE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburpgh lligh School. Ton-ch him any day for Il good laugh. He's generous. ROBERT CHARLES HIBBS, llflhry Mifllin, Pa. Mifflin Iligh School. ' Frunlilin und Mnrslnlll College. The cathode. ROBERT THURSTON HOOD, 'I'PE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Westminster College. "l helicvc I will." SAMUEL ITSCOITZ, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport High School. Name enough for a reul scientist. HARRY JULIUS KALET, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgli lligh School. The Boise Penrose of the Ghetto. ls nfQi E il "I'aA:,', 24213 t -:rl OWL. 0112155 illnlv ROSS ANDREW KELLY, Slippery Rock. Pa. Slippery Rock Normal. A farm product which is not by any l1lCZlll5 Il lC'lll0ll. ROBERT R. KRUEGER, fI1X, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittt-:lmrglx High HL-hool. 'tOom Pzlnl the Second." HERBERT MILTON LONG, NEN, Pittsburg, Pa. p l'll.l.SiIlll'gll Iligh School. King of Mcliecs Rocks. JOSEPH ELMER MAGEE, KDX, Carnegie, Pa. tfurnegie High School. Discoverer of Bacillus Anthracis. CHARLES HOWARD MARCY, NZN, Cambridge Springs, Pa. Alh-glleny College. ' Our ladies' man. WILLIAM ODY MARKELL, NEN, Monongahela, Pa. W. U. P. A man of morals from A'lOl1Ol'lgIlllCl!l City. JACOB KEENE MARKS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Munhull Iligh School. Known to do 11 little studying now and then. FRANK HENRY MERVIS, Braddock, Pa. lzttg llnu'nl:ley School 09. Less said the better. ARTHUR HALE McANULTY, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'iitslnn'g'I1 Aeudolny. Trying hard to keep up with GZll'lllIll'I. BERNARD JOHN MCCORMICK, IDX, Carnegie, Pa. Cnrm-gie lligh School. llans W:1gne1"s nnderstndy, HARRY GARDNER NOAH, KDPE, Burgettstown, Pa. l"rmnlclin College '0S. Can cas-t a shadow after drinking coffee JOHN WESLEY PAGE, Wilkinsburg, Pa. Our lrlercules. REUBEN HARRY PEARLMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. The merriest man. FRANK BORTZ PATTERSON, Swissvale, Pa. A new edition and Il good one. CHARLES LESTER REED, Bellaire, O. Bellaire Iligh School. The anode. Gllana illnle JAMES ADAM SCHURGOT, Wilmerding, Pa. llzls :1 polypronouncczrhlc nzmic. FRANK EDWIN SMITH, Woodlawn, Pa. Slnlrou lligh School. Quiet, hut hc gots l.hcrc. PERRY CHARLES SMITH, frm, New Brighton, Pa. New llriglilon High School. Owns thc A-nlcriczm Hook' Company. ANTHONY M. SPOTINSKI, Nanticoke, Pa. Visits school now :incl then, MAX TEPLITZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Once mislakcn for thc missing link, fl! HARRY JOSEPH TRESHLER, Homestead, Pa. St. Vincunt's l'olh-gc. Has thc making of ll good doctoi JOHN HUBER WAGNER, NSN, Monaca, Pa. Gonna-vit Uollvuv. Varsity Football '10, '11, Thc mixer from Monaczl. LAWRENCE WECHSLER, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsh1u'gh High S1-lnml. Staff doctor of the Montifiorc. RAYMOND ALVIN WOLF, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allvghony lligh School. The North Side Germain. 174 J x 'IDB fimwt .1 2 a li , 'is ,, f V ZVTKIIVJ V 4' Gilman IKulr HUGH WALLACE BELL Midway pa, l'ittslnn'i:h High sf-noni. ' ' Washington and Jefferson College. xYllNililll.fl,0ll and, .lvifr-rson Aeanli-nay. JYtlHlliIILl'l.0ll and .Ieilerson Uolli-go. l'1-nn Slate, ILS. I-las a broad Trish grin that you couldn't ruh off with a mop. RALPH HENDERSON BOOTS, New Brighton, Pa. New Brighton High School. fit'llt'Y1l College. The pride of Beaver Valley, MARION STARR BOWERS, Wilkinsburg, Pa. 1'ittsbnrg'l1 High School. Ile would attempt to kid the kidder. SAMUEL J. FIRESTONE, JR., McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport High School. Allegheny College. A pugilist of note. ORLANDO FOUSE, Knoxville, ATA, Pittsburgh, Pa. . l'ittshui'gh High School, Wnshinixton and Jefferson Collette, ILS. NVell, boys, I guess l will take a nap. JULIUS HENRY GOLDSTEIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Hey, Goldie, ho-w many quizzes have you got off, and, hy the way, where is the pros- tate gland? CHARLES S. HENDRICKS, 'I'PE, 'PKXIQ Boliver, Pa. Ilolivnr Ac-:ull-nly. Allegheny i'olIt-ge. A jolly fellow is Dick. llis hero is Hans Wagner. ANTHONY KHOURY, Latakia, Syria. Geneva College Prep. tlenvvu College. Syrian College. Good-day, sir: what is your religion? HAROLD HENRY LAMB, fIfP2, Wilkinsburg, Pa. lirnddock High School. Allegheny College. Student, chemist, musician: and he would be an M.D, SAMUEL LICHTER, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittslnn'5:li High School. Iiniversity of I'ittslnn'gh. A constant sufferer of larngopharyngeal hromihitis of rino type. The profs. quail before him. , 'fri gg, vlrln 19 I 15 Gllazn Illnlv ARCHIE B. MCCONNELL, fI,P2Z, ORVIL Falls Creek, Pa. lk-eclnvnulls Iligll Selmul. ll'LlSlllllgl0ll und Jefferson Uollege. Beheld his elmrming smile. COLIN MCFARQUHAR REED, ATA, Washington, Pa. Washington and .lcllerson Academy. Washington und Jell'4-rson, A.ll. Our 'Array is so ll' . ' mglish, don Cher know. You big fat hoy! DCWAYNE GREENWOOD RITCHEY, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport Iligh Soho I LE JACKSON WA LKER, -PPE Apolla, Pa. Apollo High School. Westminster College. The hlzlck-wl1z1ired boy who l I , ' . , - oves the fair- muecl mzudl hzvl ' ' ec 111 Wesl- ROBER ERSON, Darlington, Pa. T WAYNE WATT llcuvor Fnlls Iligh School. Geneva College. Has Z1 violent zmlipatlmy for lmircuts. EARL PHILLIPS WICKERH AMU Monongahela, Pa. . 0 . Allegheny College. . , IlI0ll0llg'i?lll'lll llugh School. Hel modestly admits he likes :1 joke. molc lm' l0n"':"' "Doctor, how old is this egg ?" LLOYD GEORGE WAGNER, AKK, Chaflefol, Pa- CHARLES HORMELL WOLFE,'l'KXl', Allegheny follego Prep. Alleglu-ny College. washington High School. Vvhy girlq lcavc home The worst of it Washington und Jefferson College, AJS, is, "I like it." Could take a bath in 11 fountain pen. QVC il X N 5f'1l , gun., I 0, 2-qwdw v MQW 5 'Y O Q "' 'zz-' -:ZIK xgric- :Fal- Jwff?-Efx ' F - ' L.- E 1.31 3- . in -, ...,-LG' ' ' - - 'qf M. W If . fi .N '1':1P Cam? .ms 5:2 175 1 i ! :.-is 5 HMM 6'3"-iz' UJUJUJUJUJQJUJEUQU El W EM ' H M H1 H E E E N T AL EPARTNEN T LUDYVlGT-15 1711 X. 0 DR. H. HDMOND IWRIIESELL. IJ. ILS. Dean fy'llufScl11m1Qf l11'ur11vhy Zliarultg SAMUEL BLACK McCORMICK, D.D., LL.D., Chancellor, ' H. EDMUND FRIESELL, D.D.S., Dean, Professor of Operative Dentistry. OWEN LOVEJOY HERTIG, A.M., D.D.S. Professor of Dental l'atl1olog'y and Therapeutics and Operative Clinician. HARRY STEWART HASLETT, D.D.S. Professor of Prostlietie Dentistry, Anzetliesia and Iixtraeting. JOHN STEVVART ASHBROOK, D.D.S. Prof. of Dental Anatomy, Dental Medicine, and Comparative Dental Anatomy STEWART LEROY McCURDY, A.M., M.D. Professor of Anatomy. Oral and General Surgery. CLEMENT RUSSELL JONES, M.D. Professor of General Patllology, Materia Medica and 'l'llCl'il.1JClltlCS. WILLIAM LINCOLN FICKES, D.D.S. Professor of Dental Ceramics. Dental History and Oral Hygiene. 177 0 WQVIE FREDERICK AUGUSTUS RHODES, M.D. Professor of Physiology and Embryology. ALBERT FLOYD JUDD, Pharm.D. Professor of Physics, Chemistry and Metallurgy. FREDERICK CHARLES FRIESELL, D.D.S. Professor of Histology and Bacteriology. JOHN FLOCKER BIDDLE, D.D.S. l'rofessor of Orthodontia and Radiography. ROBERT ZUGSMITH, D.D.S. Lecturer on Crown and lflriclge Vllorlc. LUBA ROBIN GOLDSMITH, M.D. h Quiz Master Physiology. JOHN GRAYSON FITZHUGH, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. LOUIS BRENTON MOORE, D.D.S. Operative and Clinical Dentistry. J. HOWARD CRAWFORD, D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry. JOHN FLOCKER BIDDLE, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry and Ceramics. CECIL OLIVER BOOTH, D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry. HARRY SPEER SMITH, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. LESLIE WADDILL, D.D.S. Dental Anatomy. PATRICK VINCENT McPARLAND, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. HENRY WILLIAM HECKEL, D.D.S. Clinical Dentistry. LUCIUS WALLACE OHL, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. ALBERT LESLIE EVANS, D.D.S. Operative Dentistry. HENRY WILLIAM HEAPE, D.D.S. Prosthetic Dentistry. GEORGE WENZEL POLLOCK, M.D. Anatomy. 178 LEWIS s. MARKELL . BERT w. POLLUM, . JAMES D. GERNON, . . . NIORS imtirvrea . . . . . . President . Vice President . Secretary SHERMAN O. HUFFMAN, . ..... . Treasurer 0112155 illnlv ROBERT BINGHAM BLACK, im, Slippery Rock, Pa. Sliplwry Rock Normal! Sc-Ianni. CHARLES AVERY DRYDEN, Wil, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'iitNIilll'1.L'il High Sc-lmul. CARL c. BOARTS, AEA, Kiftanning, Pa. WALTER C. FEICK, 'l'!2, Avalon, Pa. R. RODERIC BRYEN, WU, Avulmx High Sm-lmnl. Duquesne, Pa. Sllaulysinlv Avalnlvlily. WU, ilillliilill fiiIINN Vlllllililii 'l's':1m. Vamp :mil Gown l'IuI1, Gl'CCHSbUl'g, Pa. tlri-i'lisInu'g: High Svlmul, S, WU, iaarsiiy lfiiiriliznll. Apollo, Pa. Hi-7tlllu:ll7:1'i'I:l'ul'I:-in-, .LIL WILLIAM ALONZO FREDERICK, alsi- in , . 1 Parnassus, Pa. PAUL N' CARLISLE' xml' lmlinml Mwinni Hvlmol. Pittsburgh, Pa, Ml. I'li-zxrnnt lnslitulv. .Kill-glam-lui' IIlg.g'l1 Sr-lmul. RALPH MAURICE GALVIN, Wil, JOSEPH AUGUSTUS CHRISTY, im, New Brighton, Pa- Irwin, Pa. Irwin lligfh Hvluml. Vlnss lfuullnlll. xiIll'Siij' ifnixllxilll. ian-sity lim-ii. Vamp :mil Gunn fiilllb. 1 79 wiivlkj Gllana Rule HAROLD W. GAMBLE, AEA, McKeesport, Pa. lllcKoL-sport lligh School. JAMES D. GERNON, NPD, Blossburg, Pa. Mnnsllohl lligh School. llI'Ol'l.10t0Xlll linivcrf4ity. Senior Conuniltvc. WALTER WRIGHT HINCHMAN, McKeesport, Pa. Varsity lfootlmll '03, '00, '10, SHERMAN OSCAR HUFFMAN, ilfil, Duquesne, Pa. Glass Footlmll. Uluss '1'l'CllSlll'L'l'. GEORGE E. HUNKER, Hunker, Pa. flI'00llHlJlll'l.Z' Svminury. State College. CHARLES McKEE JAMESON, WO, Butler, Pa. North Washington Institute. JOHN V. LINDSAY, XPQ, Johnstown, Pa. .lohuslown lllgh Svlmnl. llnirc-rsity nf l'onnsylvnnin. SADIE N. MARKOWITZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. LEWIS STANLEY MARKELL, 'PS-Z, Monongahela, Pa. llloiioiigulwln lligh School. l'rosirlc-nt Class. MICHAEL ROBERT MANDEL- STEIN, South Fork, Pa. South Fork llifrh School. CLARENCE M. MORGAN, AEA, Cadiz, Ohio. HOWARD ALEX McKENZIE, A Houtzdale, Pa. Woodward lligh School. WILLIAM C. PIDGEON, iI'9, Houtzdale, Pa. llouimlnli- High School. Cup and Gown Club. CHARLES BENTON PIPES, 'l'S? Washington, Pa. Wuyin-slmi'g' lligh School. PERCE D. POLLOCK, Xlfll, Charleroi, Pa. Churlcroi lliprh School. ' Glass lfootlmll 'I'oum. Varsity Muse-lmll 'I'onm. BERT WALTER POLLUM, DuBois, Pa. Clnsz-4 lfootlmll. JOHN HASSLER PRUGH, JR., XIQ Pittsburgh, Pa. llivrcorslmrg Acnrlmny. Douglas Business l'ollm.:o. KELLEY HOLMES PRICE, Youngstown, O. Class I+'oot.hull 'l'valm. JAMES ALONZO REESE, Waynesburg, Pa. Wnyncsburg High School. Wayncshurg College. fi 1 L- B 0 2.213 A fx' Glam Illnlr EDWARD C. SHRYOCK, NVQ, Wilmore, Pa. lmliunn Noi-mul Hz-hool. Uup mul Gown Uluh. CARL G. SORGEN, 419, Kenton, Ohio. lim-nton lligh School. Uup ulul Gown Uluh. J. THOMAS STOCKDALE, Nettle Hill, Pa. Wuyiu-slung' Aciult-my. Wuyncslnirg llusilwsu Collogv. JOHN ALTON TIBBOTT, il'S2, Ebensburg, Pa. Imliainu Normal School. Student lluml. RAYMOND CURTIS TINSLEY, Xxlffb, Pittsburgh, Pa. Amlovur .-lciuh-my. Ohio M1-slicul University, lD.lJ.S. ROBERT B. TINSLEY, XXIHP, Xl"l', Pittsburgh, Pa. Exeter Acnsli-my. Ohio Medical tfollc-go. Varsity 'l'ruck Team '10, '11. FRANCIS D. TYLER, lm, Pittsburgh, Pa. . JIIIIIUHUJWII KN. YJ lligh School. Uliuutuuqnn School of I'hysicul liducution llircclor Cup mul Gown Uluh. Uluss Vice l'l'i-sixlolil. ELMER WEGER, Am, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allcglicny lligh School. Qf! is nk 'sf fbf' QQQS 1 fe 3QI1'o W, 'Q .l ' if -Y-.4 7 - v-v" W A fiif f3?.f.f21'if ' vi c 5' 1 I 2' ,i' U 47 71 lg if'-tl ff lj L '-' 'h N 'K ft. Q .- ll N' 1' . ' 1 'nh ' . 5 4 sl ' s '15-C' fAL4'?g ,MW ' . 12 Zluninr Qllann Gbftireru UNIORS W. GI,liNN PHILLIPS . . . . f'1'f'Sl?I'f'11f JOHN R. MADDliN . I'1'fr-!'1'f'.w'd1v1l FRED. F. I,1Nus1'RoM . RALPH D. LINN 182 .Sl 'fl 'ala Ill' 7y'c'fI.S'1H'l'l' xp- --bl 11-ivlki HURLEIGH HILE BATES, tl'S?, Avalon, Pa. Ohio Wesleyan. Varsity Footlmull. Breezy, bellicose and bustling. He hails from Avalon. hence the smile. That eternal smile which llurleigh constantly displays is the source of much mystery to his fellow students. Some say that l-lile is really happy but others say that it is merely a habit that all Avalonites fall into while abroad, thus forcing the nninitiated to falsely believe that Avalon is what it is not. Bates is a football star of the first water or something to that effect. Z. EUGENE BELL, Wil, Pittsburgh, Pa. K'alit'ornia Normal, Zadoe llell, the pedagogue. Par-Excellence-Eu-gene. l-le calls Mt. Washington his home. But in all fair- ness let us overlook his lofty abode and place him on a level with his classmates. Zadoc may be called a good natm'ed "rough neck," as his luneh roomt record will Show. liugends paths is marked by a train of riotous actions and a good nature-d uproar. When a fellow student is in distress, llell is without fail a good Sa- maritan, HARRY ELLWOOD BONINE, Duquesne, Pa. lluqnesne High School, Ohio Northern University. Varsity Scrub Football, 'l0. 'IL Varsity liasltetball '10, '11, 'l2. The Duquesne Cyclone, originator of 50 per cent. of the world's nutty stuH'. Seen at his best in German dialect which he acquired by intimate association with another football player from Duquesne. "Bonnie" is a diligent worker if other kindred souls do not come near him while in his state of high resolve. l'le is some ath- lete, having won his letter in basketball. 181 . --fx .IVE 'J fat Si f -A1-if 0 0 f , SQ 731-i 15 MELVIN FROST BROADWATER, ilffl, Grantsville, Md. St. Jolnrs Millitary .tteatlt-im. Ilnrs Itoothall leant. Vap and tlown Ulttlw. .Ns :t "good seout" llroady may he classed among the tirst raters. Melvin onee entertained the idea that he was a foothall player. hut nef-eetl. As a "fusser" Frost is the goods, a heavy telephone conversationalist and may truthfully he called a latly's 11l!ll1. lle will 1111- douhtedly he welcomed heartily hy the KIQQ inhathitant-1 of Grantsville when he returns there as a dentist. WILLIAM ANDREWS CALVERT, 535. Greenville, Pa. .latlnestown ll igh School. "Cal" is the guardian angel of his fellow roomtmatcs. llc spends about two hours every morning in rousing his sophorilieally inclined classmates whose destinies he feels lie wholly in his guiding care. "Hill" is a Steady- going modest sort of a chap who feels that to miss :t leeture is a most heinous crime, llc is a lover of hurs lesque shows, two-for-a-nickel tohies, buttermilk and uiekclodeons. CLARENCE BENJAMIN CHURCH, AEA' Littleton, W. Va. West Liberty Normal St-hool. West Yll'1.1'lIli1l University. Marshall College. Cap and Gown Club. Here we have an ardent "Democrat" front NVest Vir- ginia. Clarence has a name that is not in keeping with his character. liar he it from sueh. Such people say that he is already the pride of Littleton and he daily puts forth efforts that are suhlime in their apparent earnestness. 'Ile is a liend for taxicahs and always u real sport when out with the hunch. 184 9 Q -i g i HQVIE WILLIAM E. COULSON, WU, Washington, Pa. l-lust Wzislniligtoil Iligh School. Washington and .lelfersou flealilciily. Starling, Ohio, Medical College. This is Coulsoifs first year with us, hut he made good from the start. VVilIiam's great hohhy is a-utoinohiles. lie loves to gather :r select few of his pals about him in the corner of the lah and regale his awed and ad- miring friends with hair-raising tales of his inumncrzlble escapades with his wonderful "one-hoss" racer. He sure is a knight of the gasoline. WILLIAM DE LOSS DICKSON, ilftl, Oakdale, Pa. Grove City College. "Dick" is from Oakdale and proud of it. He is a line-looking boy, given somewhat to outbursts of indig- nation, righteous' or otherwise, and. professcs a liking for characters of the Everett True variety. llc has many friends and works when he feels like it. CLARENCE F. DOERR, Slippery Rock, Pa. Slippery Rock Normal School. lt is rather diliicult to get a line on Clarence, as he shies at all advauccsg nevertheless, he is very well liked. He comes from Slippery Rock and therefore calls for condolence. Doerr is an AI student and not prone to midnight prowling. He affects those "Buck and VVing" collars made famous by Napoleon Bonaparte. It must be pretty tough, Doerr, to live up to your own convic- tions in such an environnicnt. 185 4 frrlf- ' Own ANDREW DRURY, WSE, Greensburg, Pa. 111-1-t-iislrttw: lligh Seliool. Mt-tnher Athletic f'0llllllilU't'. .Nndrew is an impressionistic soul devoted to music. National Guard, art and athletics. lie comes from Greensburg and consequently is a pessimist. By close association, however, with Pittshurgh he is improving and hid-z fair to he such a city chappie that Greensburg will have to put in a Great NV.hite NVay for his special use ton Saturday nights onlyl if they expect to keep him in their home town. Klodesty is one of "Andy's" strong virtues, CLARENCE JAMES EDWARDS, tm, Pittsburgh, Pa. 'iil'ill'ii ilivillll. Pap and Gown Cluh. l'lass l"outlJall. "Eddie" was going to he a railroad president some day, hut unsellishly laid aside his cherished expectations and sacriticed his hudding young life to Dentistry. "lfddie" is the w0rld's champion consumer of Jockey Cluh, XV'hen it comes to horse-shoe work in the popu- lar four-cushion game it is well to stop talking. Play him one game and you will he convinced. HURST DAVID FONDA, KIIQ, Sharon Springs, N. Y. Sliarmi Springs lligh Selmnl. Slippery Rock Normal Selninl. Normal College. Ilurst is from Sharon Springs. That settles that ar- gument. Tut! Tut! NVe mean nothing nor do we wish to get up a dehate over the statement. To convince Hurst is a llerculean task, hut we have really seen it accom- plished once or twice. Keep it up, old hoss. Some day Slippery Rock will hang your picture in the cellar as a warning to the janitor. 186 .U av: - fi QR ' o XZ, 'E IQWQ1 ARTHUR BOWMAN FRENCH, XMB, Braddock, Pa. lla-lle Vernon lligh School. flalifnrnin Normal Seliool. Iiethany t'olli-ge. Flares Football 'l't'illll. llerc we have the father and spiritual adviser of the Junior class. llis good fellowship permeates the class- room and serves to keep the spirit of everybody up to the proper pitch, lfrench is married and works for the B. Sz O., but this has all heen forgiven on account of his unusual activity in school all'airs. llere's hoping that nothing will mar his future. GEORGE A. GEHLERT, Duquesne, Pa. Villa Nora Prep. . St. Vineentfs Colleire. Varsity lfootlxall '00, '10, '11. Varsity 'Vraek '10, George Amlbrose Gehlert, :mother Duquesne whirl- wind, Teuton hy fate, football player hy choice and "Dent" hy-wtho kno-ws what? Comes to school to re- new acquaintances and to refresh his memory as to the location of the building: Ambrose is the natural pro- tector of Bonnie and is ill repaid for his efforts. He says that the hotel looks far hetter as a calling than dentistry. Nevertheless, good luck to you. George. EUGENIA D. KOHANIK, Jersey City, N. J. f'rt-mia Utnssiay High School, lfniversity ot' Pittsburgh Medical School. Mrs. Kohanik is an old-timer in this department as she remains stationary and shows a strong feeling for Junior classes, Her style of coitlurc is particularly no- ticeable as it was at one time the style, 'hut has long since heeu tathoed, She comes from New Jersey but seems to have a strong desire for Pittsburgh. I87 I Cl' N QQ -as i9sKVlE7 ' if . . . -ix -' ' , f, -- rX. ' N 1 ....... . ' 2: b In ,-:':-:-:-:-:-. Qc Z 5 sl ARTHUR ALFRED KUNKLE, AEA, Greensburg, Pa. lfranlllin and Marshall :lC'illlt'llly. llere we have a man of unusual caliber. liunkle comes to school and is usually conspicuous by his quiet- ness. lle is never heard to make such vocifcrous ejacu- laftions as are so prevalent about the building. Arthur is a first-rate worker and his school work is unexcelled. Kunkle hails from Greensburg. They will no doubt greet him as a great celebrity when he returns there with his diploma. ALLISON L. LEWIS, AEA, Shippenville, Pa. California Slate Normal Sc-hool. Valparaiso Iiniversily. lloff llnsiness College. Lewis is the original guy that carried the banner that read "Excelsior." Al-though we have no Alps to climb, Lewis is not daunted by this lack of scenery, so he strug- gled daily up to llerron lllill. l-le has been covering himself with glory and fame by his excellent school work. But here' is where the impressed reader will 'be awed and shocked-Allison can rough 'house it with the best of us. NVc all feel safe in predicting him a suc- cessful career, RALPH D. LINN, AEA, Salem, O. Salem lligh School. 1913 Owl llnarrl. Varsity Scrub Football 'l0. Class 'l'l'L'IlNlll'0l'. Class I-'ootball Team. Class Ili-porter for Pitt Weekly. Pap and Gown Club '11, '12, Ralph may truthfully be termed as the backbone' of the Junior class. For size hc can't be beat, although he has n close rival. Linn's wide experience in journal- ism reveals his broadness of mind and optimistic views that are good to behold. "Doon is property man for the Cap and Gown Club and lills this responsible posi- lion to a "T," He has a line of humor and wit that makes us all feel like living. 188 t9VlE FREDERICK F. LINDSTROM tl'S2, Jamestown, N. Y. Jaincstoivn lligh School. Class Footlmll. Uxvl lloard 1013. Class Secretary. Dental Reporter for Pitt Wei-lily. Here we have a sample of the good citizen of James- town. This young man ca.me to us fresh from the journalistic staff of the "Bingville Bugle," which was responsible for the send-off he received' when he left Jamestown for Pitt. Fred has lived up to and fullilled the optomistic predictions of the "Bugle" and has ere'- ated for himself a wide circle of friends. llc is a "newsie" of no mean ability, having sold thousands of Pitt Wceklies to t:he "Dems," E: "V o .J JOHN BLAINE LITMAN, 'I'f!, Hannibal, O. I Hannibal lligh School. - Varsity Baseball. Litman comes to us from Hannibal, Ohio, and while deeply interested in the dental profession he also takes an active part in the produce market on which he can converse quite fluently. john is naturally artistic both in dentistry and athletics. He claims to be a semi-pro but this assertion remains to be proved. Somewhat of a pessimist but otherwise a good scout. FRED C. LUDWIG, tI'S2, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgli lligh School. Unrnegie Teelmieul Schools. Cup and Gown Club. Familiarly and affectionately known as "Dutch" for obvious reasons. He is an artist of ability, his poster girl for the college play, "Obstinate Mary," was of such high order no further evidence of 'his genious need be sought. He has many friends gained through helpful, kindly disposition. "Dutch" is quite a fusser, as witness the fact that several bleeding hearts lie strewn througli- out Oakland. 189 11-5'VlE1 JOHN R. MADDEN, tm, Mt. Pleasant, Pa. Mt. l'leasant1 lliglt School. Varsity Sernb Football '11, Class Vice President. llonest John comes to us from Mt. Pleasant. Just where this place is re-mains to be discovered. John is good-natured, a good worker and takes an active in- terest in athelties. Made the football squad and bids fair to make tthc Varsity next year. J01hn's fraternal spirit has wow for him many a friend and will sure bring him success. lt may truthfully be stated, especially with reference to John, that the world knows little of its best mcnf HENRY R. McKEE, tl'S2, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. Popularly kno-wn as "Baldy," because there is not a hair between, him and heaven, not that the distance is so near. Lord, no! XVe didn't mean that. While around school Henry is -the very Soul of paternal solicitude and is always ready to share his bard-earned wisdom with the younger and unsophisticated brethren. But we all have weak spots and Mads is his contirmed habit of being a "First Nighteru at the Academy. WILBERT J. McKEE, rm, Pitcairn, Pa. Pitcairn High School. An interesting transition from a rough-neck and l'OllgJi1-il0llSCl' to a gentleman of retinemcnt and culture is what happened to this chap. "Butch" is a great quiz master and shows -marked ability in the various sciences. lfle is also versed in the lore of pugilism and its append- ing sports. "Butch" is at present the "Pride of Pit- cairn" and bids fair to maintain this lofty position after college days are o'er. 190 f s 3 X -:VJ -N t.i-557453 WALTER DODDS MCCLEARY, Avalon. ll'nshing'ton unit Jefferson Jhl'lltlL'lllj'. Vittshurgli :hC1llll'lllj'. hllll.Slllllg'l0Il und .letlerson College. The characterization of hinl in last year's Owl still holds good-"A gentleman of leisure." NValtcr. the ar- tistically developed individual, is here as a result of at highly complicated process of evolution. llc has one fault which can he noticed whenever our rival foothall team plays hereg that is, he is always found in XV. vkjfs rooting section. However, we can overlook that, and we congratulate him on his loyalty. CHARLES ALBERT DONALD MOORE, New Castle, Pa. New Vastle High Hehnnl. Slippery Roek Nornml Sehool. Otherwise known as "Skin," 'l'akes great delight in hitting the hay. His roonunate terms him as the chain- pion long distance sleeper of the University. Moore is somcw-hat of a dissectionist hut usually makes himself conspicuous hy his ahsenee during class. All hahits aside, Moore is well liked hy his classmates and his long list of friends is ever increasing. FANNIE L. OLEON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittshurgll .hCiHl0Illj'. llc-re we have a Co-ed of which the school should well he proud, As a worker and jolly good fellow she can't he heat. Fanny has very little' use for the .male melnhers of her class. Her one failing is tiinidity, which constantly hetrays her hy the uneontrollahle hlush. 'l'ends to her duties in :1 manner that would bring envy to the most ardent worker. She is hound to heeome at dentist who will luring credit to her Alina Mater. 191 f oo OW -has 1 5 - -"2 2 ,v ..... .. '. -5. F, f xr.. V 5 X . f. D ff. 5 F Z S945 WILLIAM ABELL PATTERSON, XIISZ, New Castle, Pa. Glllll'l1'St01I QS, l'.J lligh School. Ohio Nlll'lllUl'Il University. W'illiam is the original character of the juniors, l-lis great delight is to ride in taxicabs. Takes an active interest in the Iield of sports. Boxing and baseball are his specialties. At quizzes Abell has the knack of an- swering so that it brings envy in the hearts of 'his class- mates. Says that some people think that tending bar at a soda fountain is a good occupation, hut. he prefers dentistry. JOSEPH W. PHILIPPBAR, il'S1, Pittsburgh, Pa. New Kl'IlSlllf.Z'l0II Iligh Sc-houl. Class I-'onthall 'l'eum. ' Glee and Mandolin lflub '08, '09, '10, '11, '12. fillt'l'l' Lrtulel' '00, '10, '.l2. 11111 Owl lionrd. . Advisory to 1013 Owl lloard. Junior Prom f'0I1llllll.l1'l' 1012. v 1 . fiilll and Gown '08, '09, '10, 11, 1.5. "Joe" is an old-'timer in point of varied service in the University, having been in several departments up-to- date. Att present he shows signs of being permanently settled and is giving the subject of dentistry a most thorough investigation. Joe has won many friends through a genial and accommodating personality. Very strong for the gentle sex, as is evidenced by the fact that he gets his dates mixed every once in a while and then there is the devil to pay. WILLIS GLENN PHILLIPS, A?-li, Warren, Pa. l':n'engie Teelniieal Sr-hnols. Phillips and his wi-fe are all right. lt took a bunch of nerve to get married during a school career, but Phillips was there with the goods, and when the Junior year opened he was made class president as a tolcen of our esteem and admiration for the disregard of his bachelor associates. Phillips shines in the class-room as well as at the tireside. 192 bww ' 'rrla OWL E MARTIN WILLIAM PILGRAM, KPQY Sharpsburg, Pa. Aspinwull Iligh School. A bright, shrewd mimi concealed beneath a misleading exterior, made up of rosy cheeks and sheepisli eyes. Martin is there when it comes to work and studies, but is handicapped by his backward inclinations. He came from Sharpsburg with high school honors and he will no doubt prove himself worthy of more honors upon graduation from Pitt. Keep it up, Martin, THOMAS ZWINGLI PLANK, NPD, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. A gentleman by every s-tandard. Mild-mannered, quiet-spoken and peace-loving, his greatest aggressive- ness is displayed against his studies and work, which for neatness of finish can't be beat. Not to like him shows a lack of' appreciation. 'Thomas will, without a doubt, prove a successful dentist and also add laurels to the profession. We are proud of Zwingli. MAURICE RADIN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. "Mickey" Radin, the white hope from the Hill dis- trict. He acquired the name of "Mickey" by reason of the fact that he is an enthusiastic follower of the "squared arena," being a recognized authority on pugil-- istic information. This may also be applied to the stage as "Mickey" is also some "ham" actor. Maurice shines in chemistry as he insists that silver nitrate is obtained from plants. , 193 4 t, oo Civtfz- n ' I I . -, :' , 5 , 1 is , 151- 'L w , ,I "2 -55 2: 9 A.-.'.-.g.g.-.x X 5 -c E - -w.-'ig - f t9VlB BESSIE RUBEN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Iler persistency during class to ask questions brings despair to her classmates, but that is one way of learn- ing, so keep it up, Bessie, reardless- of our impatience. Bessie bids fair to accomplish great things if she could but shake that "hard luck" which constantly follows her. llessie's good fellowship will win for her many a good friend. JAMES BLAIR SAMPSON, AEA, McKeesport, Pa. Carnegie Technical Schools. Dutf's Business College. A cotillon leader of unequaled ability in Mclieesport. No function is complete without him. lllair is easy- goingg in fact, he goes about with that "nothing-to-do- to-morrow" air which is enough to make us all happy. We all like him and, are willing to overlook his social propensities. He stands well in his school work and bids fair to become one of the leading practitioners when he returns to McKeesport. GEORGE WARNE STATHERS, XMI, Monongahela, Pa. Monongahelu High School. Here we have a student in every sense of the word. None of your nonsense for him. This youth was never intended for frivolity, yet never fails to see a joke as quick as the restofus. The statement made in last year's Owl was a misconception of him and we have no hesi- tancy in refuting it. George is a baseball enthusiast oi no mean ability. He always has taken an interest in sports at large. 194 15 PAUL C. TAYLOR, AEA, Emlenton, Pa. Butler Iligh School. Cup and Gown Club. Paul is a Butler product but his home is in Emlenton. Ile juggled Jitneys for the street cars in Tiutler and ballyhooed for an zeroplane. These accomplishments are sure to air him in his practice of dentistry. Paul has periods of dejection when the postofhee up in lpsi- lanti, Mich., runs out of postage stamps. W-hcu not in the throes of dejection his jovial and friendly nature always comes to his rescue. CHARLES BRUCE WILLIAMS, AEA, Culpeper, Virginia. Warwick qVn.J lligh School. Eastern College, Point Royal, Vu. "Virginia Bill,," the bad man from the hills. He hails from the peaceful country surrounding Culpeper. Don't confound him with the Hillsville bandits. "Bill" relates many wild tales to his friends, tales of the ante- hellium days in the Sehenandoah Valley. He is now ne- gotiating with the Allen gang with a view of placing them in vaudeville. A natural-born bread winner and hard worker who never gets discouraged. ROSS PALMER WILLIAMS, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh High School. "Dutch," as he is familiarly known around school. When once acquainted with his eecentricities he's a pretty good sort of a chap. Well versed in chemistry as well as in other subjects. Owns a medal for regular attendance at Sunday school. We wonder whether there will be such a thing as a Sunday morning appointment with him when he gets down to practice, 195 iiivlsi Q- fee e ow. s, JOSEPH BAROCCHINI, Homestead, Pa. It was once stated that Bairocchini talked something like Daniel Webster's style, but this statement is a mali- cious falsehoocl. Joseph says so himself. It was also reported that he hailed from Italy, but from later re- ports 'he has since changed his abode to Homestead. Can this be an improvement? JAMES F. CLARK, 'l'9, Houtzdale, Pa. Bucknell University. Class President 1911. We are all proud of Clark, regardless of the fact that he comes from a place which occupied about a square foot on the earth. He is some class as a pro-baseball player and takes an active interest in other branches of sport as well. Some day he hopes to land a big league berth. He is a good worker and will make a good den- tist once he gets started. ROY E. DICE, NYG, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy. Here we have a name of great renown, but Roy is not the kind that can be rolled. He is somewhat of a fusser and may at all times be found acting in that ca- pacity at just one place. Nuf ced. A pretty good stu- dent and a general favorite among his classmates. 196 1 -- 1-HD OWL 19VlE BERNARD ELLIAS GARDNER, Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Moscow, l'h.G. Behold, the conquering hero comes! 'Tis not often that the eyes of such as we are per-mitted to feast in unbridled joy and amazement upon such an astute para- gon of infinitesimal and consummate wisdom. Res- cued, as it were, by the hands of fate from the bleak and ferocious Steppes of Siberia. Here he comes, versed in pharmacy and divers hunks of disconnected knowledge. We have him in all his glory. HERMAN F. MIDDEN, cymhiana, Ky. Sn1ith's Classical High School. Ohio College of Dental Surgery. This.is Midden's first year with us, coming here from the Ohio College of Dental Surgery. This change is certainly their loss and our gain. Midden is a good worker and student. He has gained for himself a wide circle of friends throughout the school. JOSEPH WILLIAM MOSS, Homestead, Pa. Iron City College. A sttubby, good-natured little fellow who is in for everything and allways sticks to the finish. Moss does not carry out the name he bears, for he docs not remain stationary enough. He may he truthfully called the gentleman of the Junior class. His polished ways and his friendly manners will sure bring him success. 197 F3 owl, -Q, tiivllsi JOHN HENRY MacPHERSON, McKeesport, Pa. Mcliecsport Business College. Here we havc a man so much could be said about him that it would fill a book. "Mac," as you all know, is a staunch Socialist, hence you can draw your own Jonclu- sions. Nevertheless, as to his work, he is then: with the goods. I-Ie is a genius, as evidenced by his latn dis- coveries in astronomy. "Mac" has many friends arnl we all wish him success. OWEN F. TACKNEY, AEA, Throop, Pa. "Tack" is English and gets the credit for being Irish. I-lis humor isinever failing in its spontaneity and qual- ity. I--le has recently disclosed to the athletic world a marvelous prowess, namely, "Jumping over relays." From a study of the nervous system to the athletic field is going some. We fear Owen will be hard put when lie attempts to extract some obstinate molars. As a suggestion we think that Phillips and Teresi should practice with him. PHILIP TERESI, Pittsburgh. Curry College. Teresi is in a class by himself, even -if he does come from Sunny italy. A very modest chap who says very little. There are many brighter fellows but none tha: try harder and lend assistance. I-le is beyond compari- son. They don't come any better than Teresi. 198 a Dl5N'1'AL FRIESHM ISN CLASS Ginza lbiiirern Zlkmalpmaun Qllaan Gbiiirern PERRY A. BIDDLE .... j,l'C.S'12IIl'7lf CLYDE T. PAYNIC A I2'?z'-l'nxv1'rlw1i HOWARD BOCK . .S'mz'1'a1j' WII,I.IAM M. WAL1,ACla 73'L'lI.Vlll'L'I' 199 5 f M39 2 n ,li , 'U o 'W ZVFIWJ Y Qilawa illnle ALEX. M. ALLEN, Turtle Creek, Pa. Union Iligh School. "Shorty"-Nuf ced. JOHN W. ASTRY, Salem, Ohio. Snlem High School. A hard worker who isn't backward in telling it, either. EARLE DE WITT BEACHAM, WG, Braddock, Pa. Swissvale lligh School. Carnegie Technical Schools. The handsome kid from Braddock. FRANK KENNETH BECK, Crafton, Pa. Crnfton High School. Pittsburgh College. That mysterious gink from Crafton. PERRY ARNEY BIDDLE, AEA, New Castle, Pa. Slippery Rock Normnl School. Class President. Class Bnsketbnll. The human headlight. LILLIAN E. BIRKETT, East Liverpool, O. Enst Liverpool lligh School. A rose among many thorns. 2 HOWARD BOCK, XP9, Sharpsburg, Pa. Canton Iligh School. Ohio State University. Bock, a lover of his unworthy name- sake. WILLIAM 0. BOSS, AEA, Townsville, Pa. Alden Academy. Allegheny College. He is fair and he is handsome. E. S. BRACKEN, JR., McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport Iligh School. "Say, let's go to a show somewhere to- day." C. CHARLES BRIGGS, Newton Hamilton, Pa. Juniata College. A perfect gentleman. WILLIAM G. BUCHANNAN, AEA, Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Mercer Academy. This is no kid. NVilliam is perfectly lovely, as the girls might say. He and his frithful James pipe would be as in- dispensable in the lunch room as the lit- tle box of cakes. Ju- 09 ' I - 11-39451 I ' Qllaaa 731112 BEN. K. BUCHANNAN, AEA, Mt. Lebanon, Pa. Slippery Rock Normal School. Mercer Academy. Both sexes say he is abnormally re- served, but then he found out years ago that he was really clever and worthy of a little reverence by his associates. EARL B. F. CAMPBELL, AEA, New Kensington, Pa. New Kensington High School. Pittsburgh ollege. Oh, you beautiful doll! Are you ready? Hip, Hip. FRENCIS JOSEF CARROLL, Monongahela, Pa. Scott's Academy. When Joe found his mustache inter- fered with his work he asked the boys to cut it off. GEORGE N. M. CONNELLY, AEA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Connelly is a funny little geezer. CLYDE COOMBE, NPO, East Liverpool, 0. East Liverpool Iligh School. Where it not for Uncle Fred, Clyde would be a very wild young man. RUSSELL PHILIP CUSTER, NPO, Stoyestown, Pa. ' Stoyestown High School. ' Dentistry has worked wonderful changes in Custer. Honestly, he won't run away when spoken to now. I. HILL HARTMAN, Derry, Pa. Derry High School. Class Football Team. Always hunting trouble and generally finds it. W. CLYDE HASLETT, MZ, Pittsburgh, Pa. East Liberty Academy. Varsity Scrub Football Team. He's small, but oh my! 0. O. HASLETT, Charleroi, Pa. Oscar knew that he would never make a minister, so went one better and came to Pitt Dental. CARL WALLACE HAYES, Butler, Pa. Butler Hi h School. Marietta gollege. Class Football Team. Class Basketball Team. Where did Snack ever get that grin? HOWARD B. HENDERSON, NPO, Kittanning, Pa. Thiel College. Now, fellows, I'm going to dig in! W. H. HOFFMAN, Jeannette, Pa. Our Caruso. JAMES HORROCKS, KPQ, Wilmerding, Pa. Union High School, Turtle Creek. Who's loony now? EARL W. HUNKER, AEA, Hunker, Pa. Greensburg High School. He would rather be married than be a dentist. 1.-ga X k"i 'gig' 'ff I Yo 1915451 0112155 Rule W. F. JACKSON, AEA, New Castle, Pa. Western Military Academy. Class Basketball Team. ' Cop and Gown Club. A great lady fusser and a good scout. CLARENCE BURLEIGH JAMES, NPD, Charleroi, Pa. Alden Academy. Elwood lligh School, Elwood, Ind. Douglas Business College. "Beak" is the gruff guy. LEO JOSEPH JENDRZESKI, Carnegie, Pa. Pitt Pharmacy School, Ph.G. That name! The despair of all the profs. HOWARD F. KEYSER, im, Duquesne, Pa. Duquesne I-Iigh School. "Pinkie," a great favorite with the las- sies. WILLIAM JOHNSON LACOCK, AKA, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Penn State College. Cap and Gown Club. Bill is always ready, but generally a bit late. WILLIAM J. LEAHY, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Varsity Football Team '09, '11. All the ladies admire Bi1l's curly locks and occasionally clip off a curl on the sly. BEN LEVINE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Levin made a great hit when hc re- vived Jendrzeski by Scl1aei'fcr's method of artificial respiration. GEORGE L. LONG, Greensburg, Pa. Dclmont lligh School. Long has learned to say "No" with such grace that anyone will believe him. WILLIAM RUFUS LOPER, Kiln, Wheeling High School. Wheeling High School. Short, but nobody was ever hanged for that and besides his unhobbled smile is a thing of beauty and there forever. HERVE C. MANON, 'I'9, Carothers, Pa. He's the rip-roarin' sun of a gun from Crothers. P. EMMETT MATTHEWS, AEA, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport lligh School. Matthews assisted Meikleim writing his great dictionary. ROBERT D. MEIKLE, AEA, Turtle Creek, Pa. Union lligh School. Ohio Northern University. Meik1e's definitions cannot be found in Hoyle. SQVQH Gllaaa illnlr CARL P. A. W. MILLER, McKeesport, Pa. Mcliecsport Iligh School. St. Vincent's College. "Johnny on the spot"--when the spot is not close to any work. OTIS G. MOORE, JR., Knox, Pa. lidenburg lligh School. Class Basketball Team. Moore likes to go to church and Sun- day-school because, he says, there ,are lots of nice girls there. CARY B. MORRIS, AEA, Covesville, Va. Cove Academy. A lover of all mankind. HOMER W. McCAW, McKeesport, Pa Mcliecsport High School. Pennsylvania College. We are not very well acquainted with McCaw, as he hasn't given us a chance. CHALMERS B. MCCOMBS, AEA, Youngstown, O. Ohio Northern University. Delta Sigma Delta. McCombs is a greeat chewer of both rag and tobacco. JOHN GLASS McCONAHY, ilfn, New Castle, Pa. New Castle lligh School. Westminster College. Class Football Team. Class Basketball Team. When you get grouchy go to see :jack-u H. T. MCKNIGHT, McKees Rocks, Pa. Oakdale High School. "Hypnotic," the huznan alarm clock. JOSEPH B. O'DONNELL, KPQ, Altoona, Pa. liurtstown Normal School, A.B. Class Basketlmll Team. Class Football Tcanl. Joe is that big husky guy who keeps most of the class in training. WILLIAM OLEON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Russia Gymnasium. Has firm, determined lips, but we think this affliction was the fault of his child- hood fondness for that good old-fash- ioned stick candy and necessary suction. CLYDE T. PAYNE, Wilmerding, Pa. Payne is the little wee fellow with the great big voice. F. CARL PETERS, North Warren, Pa. Warren lligh School. Oh, boys! Wait till I get back to good old Warren! RONALD M. REID, NPD, East Pittsburg, Pa. Union High School. "Hoots" is young, but will soon learn. HOWARD CAMERON RINK, NPD, Hoboken, Pa. Millvnle High School. Grove City College, Ph.B. Not so frivolous as his name suggests and there is no limit to his smoothness and squareness. DAMASSO RAMON RIVERA, Coamo, Porto Rico. Coamo Iligh School. Louisiana State University. If there is anything Rivera likes more than a girl it must be several girls. D tdvlsie e nl Ollaan illnlv J. FRANK SHEEHAN, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. Sheehan's funny stories and deep illus- trations never fail to please. JOEL SISSMAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. Brooklyn College of Pharmacy, I'h.G. Sissman is a perfect lady. FRED R. SMITH, WU, Brilliant, Pa. He upholds the name of his own town by his deeds. GEORGE A. SMITH, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Her-e's to good old Smith. We love him. STEPHEN M. SPEERS, spam, Pa. Charleroi High School. California Normal School. Steve is very good-natured at times. ARTHUR WILLIAM SPEEDY, AEA, Indiana, Pa. Indiana Normal School. Is he what his name suggests? We leave it to you, but we miss our guess if this isn't a misnomer. !!S LYDA ARTHUR STARK, Shinnston, W. Va. Fairmont State Normal School. West Virginia University. Tennis '12. "'Gentlemen, this is entirely premature. If you don't believe it look it up in The Cosmos." WALTER G. SUTTON, AEA, Pleasantville, Pa. Sutton is the boy with the open-face countenance. WILLIAM M. WALLACE, Ingram, Pa. Carnegie High School. Chartiers Valley-Pitt Club. The Nifty Boy. LOGAN ARTHUR WILLARD, APD, Apolla, Pa. Apollo High School. Grove City College. Psi Omega. He's a jolly good fellow. E. WAYNE WOLFORD, SVP, Sigel, Pa. Sigel High School and Academy. Psi Omega. Class Basketball Team. When "Woolly" says anything it's true. --or -X ' Y-xXwYx.V MXTN u gg 'S' 2' I ii f Z7 wifi! gi We W WW, 9 f'f24W?i9l , 1 355111, , X me ... f f i A flax, 1 f l 3, ,M - -,. I, W, Y A S! rl , -Q 47 Ifyf leaf: fl, I' 1 I 1' V f f' ' 172' ' ,f ' 4 ' W? ' ,i ' If I 5-- - ... Q If ll' 5-3-202. .f fra ., - .zrr zr sig' was :ff qri 4 , f , I ll f ' I I I I ' ' 1 I 1 l f I' f ff '40 4 V 1' hh rf , A ' 9 ' TN xx. . ' .1 -.... --.A .....-.-nc?" -,-..,.,.. ...'T4s---- 1.--f' 154, 'bf' Viva CJQRVQ 5 JULIUS ARNOLD KOCH. PH.D. Dam of the School of Pllarmaqv Illarulig SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D.D., LL.D. Chancellor. JULIUS ARNOLD KOCH, Ph.D., Pharm.D., Sc.D., Dean, Prof. of Physics and Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratories. JAMES HARTLEY BEAL, Sc.D., Pharm.D. Emeritus-Prof. of Pharmacy and Lecturer on Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence FREDERICK THEODORE ASCHMAN, Ph.B., Pharm.D. Professor of Chemistry. LEASURE KLINE DARBAKER, Pharm.D. Professor of Microscopy and Pharmacognosy. ALBERT FLOYD JUDD, Pharm.D. Professor of Botany and Materia Medica. LOUIS SAALBACH, Pharm.D. Professor of Pharmacy and Director of the Pharmaceutical Laboratories. JACOB EGBERT HOLSOPPLE, Pharm.D. Instructor in Latin. HERMAN STANISLAUS KOSSLER, Pharm.D. Instructor in Pharmaceutical Arithmetic. 206 NIO R 0112155 iKulr THOMAS H. ALEXANDER, BQDE, Braddock, Pa. North llrauhlock Iligh School. Alexander, won't you come home? HENRY LUDWIG ALM, BfIwE, McKeesport, Pa. Mclieesport iligh School. Remember the Alm-o. RAY MCELVEEN BARKLEY, BfIwE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Conncllsville Iligh School. The Jew impcrsouator of his class. FRED W. BEYER, B11-E, Punxsutawney, Pa. llcllcfolltc Aezulvlxly. The Punxsutawney ground hog whose middle name is eontrete. JOHN WALTER BISHOP KIIAX P 7 New Castle, Pa. The llishop-druggist. HERMAN JOSEPH BRANDL, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Drive thru Brandle. Oh 'elll ALFRED EUGENE BRAUN, Pittsburgh, Pa. South High School. Not muscle, but Braun. CHARLES H. BRAUTIGAN, B-112, Sharpsburg, Pa. Sharpsburg lligh School. The shark of Sharpsburg. JOHN ARTHUR BRIGGS, QAX, Pittsburgh, Pa. If and but is all there is to Briggs. JOSEPH EDWARD BUMBERA, QAX, Braddock, Pa. llraddock Iligh School. Pharmacy Football Team. lfVild, but harmless. Will eat out of your hand. the arch, man, and g rat t9'Wls3 Clllaas Itlnle WILLIAM DAVID CALLOHAN, Pittsburgh, Pa. St. Stephen's School. The maniac of his class. ARTHUR J. CAMPBELL, BQ2, Butler, Pa. Slippery Rock Normal School. Grove City College. The leader of dot leetle Cherman band. Very familiar with those old sharks, Beeth- oven, Liszt, Wagner, etc. 'Can tickle the ivories some. F. HARLEY CAMPBELL, BTX, Butler, Pa. ' Butler High School. Varsity Basketball Team '12. The big noise in basketball this year. ARCHIE DOUGLAS CANON, mx, Alliance, Ohio. Vsndergriit High School. It's the wrong dame that's always turning. ALVA LUCAS CHAPMAN, MDE, Tarentum, Pa. Tarentum High School. Quite a chappie, this fellow. JAMES FRANK CHRISTLEY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Say, mister, are you a boy scout? HAROLD DUNLAP CLARK, QAX, New Castle, Pa. New Castle High School. Look who's here! PETER LEO CONNOR, QAX, Youngstown, O. Rnyen High School. The big noise, just as his name sug- gests. ELDEN B. DAVIS, Bw, Ebensburg, Pa. Whenever he goes after a thing he usually gets it. LANDIS W. DETWEILER, fbAX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Jeannette High School. The Master Mind. HARRY ORR EASTERDAY, BQ2, Lisbon, O. Lisbon Iligh School. 'Twas on Easterday. HARRY CARL EISLER, 'I,AX, Ellwood City, Pa. Ellwood City High School. Standing room only. LOUIS GORDON FIRMAN, Parkers Landing, Pa. Freeport Iligh School O! O! O! O! O! O! O! 11917451 Gilman iKn1v JAMES PAUL FREW, TAX, Lisbon, Ohio. Lisbon High School. Nothing new. JOHN H. GARRARD, BfI'?l, Butler, Pa. Slippery Rock N0l'lHlll School. A flight of fancy, but not the kind that mother made. HARRY JOHN GARVEY, WPS, Belle Vernon, Pa. West Newton High School. The broken test tube young gravy took, NVith deep regret and altered look. HARRY GILBERT, Charmichaels, Pa. Greene Acznleiny. A one-sided development. G. E. GRABERT, 'M-X, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'iltslnn'gh High School. C'an'nc-gie T4-chnieul Schools. G. lf. there she goes. Grat 'est. JAMES BURNETT HAMILTON, KPAX, Elizabeth, Pa. Ifllizalwtll High School. Pll.ISlllll'gll 1lC1lIll'lllJ'. Hush, maiden, and be still, Obey your Hamilton will. ARCHIE SIKES HARGRAVE, Smithelild, O. Uarliz High School. Smithfield High School. "A hidden secret." ' RICHARD HILL, B'I'E, Cochranton, Pa. Cochrunton High School. "Father Hill" as he is co111monly known. . TREVOR OSCAR HOGUE, IPAX, New Castle, Pa. New Castle High School. Ask McCulloch. SHIRAS KENNEDY HOLMES, Bfbkl, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Park Institute. People who live in glass Holmes should not throw any dornicks. FRANCIS ASBURY HOWARD, 'PAX' Tarentum, Pa. 'l'lll'L'lHllHl High School. Slippery llook Nornnll School. l'lun'nmcy Football Toznn 'll. Talks like a threshing machine. JOHN GEORGE KAPTEMA, Bfbkl, Springdale, Pa. 'I':n'entum High School. Ask mel WILLIAM VINCENT KERWIN, fI'AX, Dunbar, Pa. Mt. St. Aloysius High School. His sweetheart's letter-K. ALBERT L. KOSSLER, RWE, Crafton, Pa. This is the thunder's solemn sound. 0 Gllanu illnle KARL AUGUSTUS KRAYER, Bfbfl, Columbiana, Ohio. Columbiana lligh School. A quiet studious chap. Hopes to grad- SAMUEL SOLOMON KOVACS, Johnstown, Pa. Szezed Prep School, Hungary. A HungCarQy Nihilist. CHARLES M. KUHN, 13412, Mt. Pleeasant, Pa. Mt. Pleasant Institute. When you know you're not forgotten by the girl you can't forget. ROBERT OLMER LEE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Iligh School. Hi Lee, Hi Low. By uns gehts immer SO. ABRAHAM LEEKOWITZ, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Medical School. Abraham, and for why my son? WILLIAM HENRY LIPSCOMB, Homestead, Pa. West Virginia Seminary and College. Shaw University. The Appeal to Reason. ORIN JOHNSTON LYTLE, Donora, Pa. Donora High School. Long drawn out, yet Lytle. DONALD F. R. MCCREADY, Beaver Falls, Pa. Beaver Fnlls High School. Has chosen for his thesis-Alcohol, because he loves it so. STANLEY B. McCULLOCH, BfIvE, Pittsburgh, Pa. S. 0. I. and L. C. I. Don't start anything you can't Hnish. DAVID WELLS McDOWELL, -DAX, Bellevue, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. Varsity .Ilnskctbnll Team '11, '12. Look not mournfully upon the past, the future is before you. ARTHUR W. MCGUIRE, Pleasantville, Pa. What is it? 'We clon't know. Tell us. D. R. MCMONIGLE, BIIIE, Pittsburgh, Pa, Gets what's comin' to 'in1. An all around shark. JOHN KEYSER MARSH, fIvAX, Greensburg, Pa. Greensburg lligh School. Lcech's Commercial College. Where will IT end? ?3Wlsi Gilman illnlv FRANK H. MASTERSON, fI1AX, Altoona, Pa. Altoona High School. Here is a hint we'1l give you gratis: Get busy! LAWRENCE JOHN MILLER, BQE, McKeesport, Pa. Douglas liuniness College. Grove City College. Set are his teethg his fading eye is sternly fixed on the Miller Hy. WARREN JAMES MILNER, fI1AX, Oil City, Pa. Talk about your chicken tracks! JEREMIAH M. MINIHAN, KDAX, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. The Baron Munschauscn of his class. WILLIAM McK. MORGAN, KIDAX, Lisbon, Ohio. Lisbon lligh School. ' His name is Morgan, but not J. P. He VVOlliClIl,t trade it. HERBERT PRATT MOSCA, BfIw2, Waynesburg, Pa. Wayneshurg Acurleniy. Wayneshurg College. Just keep your secrets to yourself. JOHN FRANKLIN MOYER, BfIw2, Punxsutawney, Pa. Punxsutawney lligh School. More air CMoyerj. JAMES ASHTON MULL, flfAX, Chambersburg, Pa. Clll1lllb1'l'SlJlll'g' lligh School. Under the CMullDberry tree. GEORGE JACOB MYERS, TAX, Scottdale, Pa. Scottdale lligh School. Mr. Darbaker's little boy. C. LEONARD O'CONNELL, 131122, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny High School. Medical School. Bright as the evening star. FRANK P. L. PAIL, JR., BKIHE, Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. Poor fragile child. Only weighs 220 and has rosy cheeks. HARRY EINER PATTERSON, Chester, W. Va. Chester lligh School. Always seen, but never heard. EMIL PETRAREK, Ford City, Pa. His work in the lab is awfully simple and simply awful. LEO PRESTON PHILLIPS, Pittsburgher, Pa. Virginia Normal and Industrial Institute. Truck. He is a great track mang he can follow a Hy by its tracks. H . ------- i9WlE Gilman i'Knle JUDSON B. PLOTNER, TAX, Turtle Creek, Pa. Union High School, 'Purtle Creek, Plnirniucy lfootlmll Tc-ann. Wisdom born of inexpcrience. WALTER H. PUTERBAUGH, B'I'?3, Dixon, Ill. 'Dixon High School. Owns a garden in Sweden. J. T. RIDER, East Bellevue, Pa. Believe me, it's Z1 Rider. JACOB RINGOLD, Indianapolis, Ind. lnrlinnnpolis Iligh School. VVith rings of gold I goes on my way. WILLIAM NICHOLAS ROBAK, 'DAX Conemaugh, Pa. llowe Collegre. St. l'iueen1.'s College. The class photographer who takes pic- tures out of books. GEORGE THAYER ROWSE, B-DE, Homestead, Pa. llomesteud lliglx School. "Rams mit em." DAVID WOODS RYALL, fI'AX, Greensburg, Pa. The Eternal Question. 1 THEODORE J. SCHILL, fIwAX, Pittsburgh, Pa. Clarion Stute Normal School. Dull's College. "The line of least resistance',-thz1t's his motto PHILLIP SEMMER, JR., Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh lligh School. X, the unknown quantity. EUEGENE HOLMES SHAFFER,fI'AX, Elizabeth, Pa. Here I um at last, a prospective gradu- ate! IRA H. SHAFFER, B-132, somerset, Pa. Solm-l'x-mt lligh School. Uhio Nortliern llnivvrsity. The worthy assistant in the micro- scopical lab, CHARLES SHRADER, Indiana, Pa. Inrliunn lligh School. Indinna Normal Hohoul. Napoleon Fall-a.-part. JOHN HERMAN SPECK, WAX, Johnstown, Pa. Julmstown lligh School. Menlieo Chi. llowe College. A microscopical object. rt 1-HD A 1- A xv fi ' . -v-D X'R II 5 s14'i"ls3 I ' Gllamu 581112 EDWARD STAVING, 'I'AX, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. A doubtful subject. CHARLES ADDISON STEFFEY, Elderton, Pa. l'1ldurtun Aculh-my. flitQliyl1lL,L l'u'- l' ' fu U". Wnsn't it an awful hard bed? FRANK L. SULOFF, Mifflin, Pa. Miillin lligh School. From a rusted retort-stand he took a brolccn retort. Oh you boob! CHARLES R. WAMBAUGH, 131112, Wilkinsburg, Pa. VV:1m-Bah! BERTHA ELIZABETH WEBER, Pittsburgh, Pa. Miss 1'ulton's Prep School. The only girl in the senior class. Ask Easterday. GEORGE H. WHITEHOUSE, fmx, Pittsburgh, Pa. U. S. Nuvy Medical Truiiiixig School. The sailor pharmacist and jolly tar. WALTER WOHLFARTH, BKIHE, Cambridge Springs, Pa. llomestcud lligh School. On the plains of Siberia the wohlf came forth. GEORGE F. YOUNG, BfI1E, Dravosburg, Pa, McKs-osport lligh Sc-luml, So young and handsome, 'tis a shame hc'S away from home. PETER JAMES ZAREMBA, Pittsburgh, Pa. Bedford School. As bright as a NVestern sunset? i f' wx ff L ,ifgpgj QW 7' 'lf I T If R4 : Hd I N rl ff , -if' CZ .- U4 :L fl 1, 9 Y .5 lf, A 11' A ,E Q ?1k4' i s 'lt wi yl 45' 2 :gg-wr ' Q fg Z 41' ' UNIOR5 ..- T OVW A L' I9VlE FRED A. DEL PIERRE, B'I'2l, Hazel Hurst, Pa. .Juniata College Acash-nly. Juniata Ilusinf-ss School. Commonly known as "Delaware," hut missed his calling. Should have been a ladies' man. A jolly good fellow nevertheless. ALBERT M. FOSTER, 13412, Oakmont, Pa. Onlunont High School. This is the fellow we all are after for he is worth going after, believe us! He has such taking ways he takes everything he can lay his hands on. AUDUBON RUTH WAYNE, Ambridge, Pa. Ainhridgc lligh School. Shall we call her Fort Wayne, or Wayne Junc- tion? The report seems to favor the latter as there are lwo of our class-mates very much interested in Ruth and to them all lines radiate from her. There- fore, Ruth, henceforth ye shall be known to man as "Wayne Junction." 215 1 l' 6 R 15 , ' WL. MYRA ADELE WILSON, Meadville, Pa. Mentlvillv lligh School. Allegheny College, A.ll. Myra, where is that little talisman of gold sur- rounding one of the allotrophic forms of carbon? It's still on the third finger of her left hand, strange to relate. Myra is a match-maker. A strange occu- pation for a young lady studying Pharmacy. You would think she was a peace Cpiecej maker instead, if you heard her rattling funnels, etc., in the lab. Myra is also treasurer of the class and knows how to hang on to the ducats. CAESAR AUGUST AGOSTINO, Allegheny, Penna. Allegheny High School. We have here one of those Caesars. Youiwould think that he had lived in ancient times instead of the Twentieth Century. Pharmacy is a puzzle to this child and no doubt will ever remain so. ELMER FRANCIS BERG, Bellevue, Pa. Park Institute. Not ice-Berg but simply Berg. It's difficult to say whether it is a boy or girl, We think it is a boy from wihat it looks like, but from its talk one would think it were a girl. PERRY NEWTON BLACK, Meadville, Pa. Meudville High School. Allegheny College. . Although his name is Black he is white all the way through. He is the mathematician of our class. Perry-the discoverer of the pole in Polelandg New- ton-tl1e great scientistg Black-the color. There you have the derivation of Perry Newton Black. 216 nu xp' 00 Q., ' if 4 ,Nl ' ' ' ii-9945 LOUIS BREYER, McKeesport, Pa. DufT's Business College. One of the few men who pay their class dues. A mighty good man in a way, but he had lead in his shoes when he was weighed. FRANCES EDNA BROWN, Karnes City, Pa. Butler High School. Slippery Rock Normal School. ' Frances is not the leastrbit afraid of work, as wit- ness the fact that she places her face in her hands and rests her elbows on the hench in the pharma- ceutical lab and -goes to sleep along side of her work. VVhat? JOHN ALBERT BUMBERA, Braddock, Pa. lirzuldoek lligh School. Tells all he knows. Another one who thinks he knows it all, but it remains for some one to tell him the facts. WILLIAM EDWARD BURCKART, New Castle, Pa. New Castle Iligh School. Girls all rave over our "Billy" Burekart. Beware, fair ones! ANNA JOE BURRIER, Amsterdam, Ohio.. Kilgure Iligh School. Scio College. You are so quiet, dear, what makes you so? Yes, quiet is the word. You look quiet, you talk quiet, you laugh quiet, and you are quiet. We are sorry to think of losing her, for she thinks one year of Pharmacy just enough. 217 sgiivlsi 1- i i i 'EE X JULIUS ROMEO CONTI, Monessen, Pa. Monesscn High School. Brown's College, New York City. "Rome rowed while Julie et." Romeo is no doubt of noble birth but he does not show it, for Romea is very meek. Romeo will make a good pillist as he has an eye to the profit-sharing side of the ledger. GOLDEN BORZOTRA DARBY, Salem, Pa. Storer College, Harpers Ferry, Oho. The other day a lady friend of Golden's happened in the store and after having a nice little chat with him she asked for some flesh colored face cream. Golden carelessly wrapped up a box of sl1oe polish. Get me! CHARLES P. DUNCAN, 131112, Altoona, Pa. Altoona lligh School. Athletic Representative, Pharmacy Department. Class Vice President. President Class '12. Class Baseball. Junior Prom Committee. Our honorable president, ahem. Little and fussy. Although a ladies' man we fail to sec the ladies go near him. When he gets near them they all shy away. But he's a dandy fellow just the same. Stage whisper-"Get the hook. Here comes Dune." WILLIAM ANDREW DUNN, Chester, W. Va. ' Irondnle High School. Previous to attending Pitt "Andy" was a Buckeye kid, but later became a West Virginia snake. "Andy" is very slow of speech but what he says is well Dunn. 218 . 5 - Q, ,f X fl 41- XX I ' "" iiiwklsj FRED C. ELLIS, Ingram, Pa. Pittsburgh Academy. Quiet and modest "Freddie" serves as a sort of counterbalance to "De1aware's" jolly tricks. "Fred- die," you must refrain from throwing filter paper at Greensberg. CLYDE RAYMOND ERSKINE, Pittsburgh, Pa. e Carnegie Technical Schools. "Ah, little traitress, none must know!" That ac- counts for Raymond's sad, sad Visage, Alwayslooks as though he had been weeping. Poor boy. Don't place all your faith in women. Save a little for other things in life. Raymond is sad but bright as a west- ern sunrise. CHARLES C. FISHER, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. He is so absent-minded that he came to school one morning without a collar and tie. Better take the memory treatment, bo. CHARLES RUDOLPH GEORGE, Juniata, Pa. Juniata High School. Relentless Rudolph, forever on the go. What's your last name, Charles? All your names are first names or handles. WALTER ALEXANDER GORDON, Rochester, Pa. Rochester High School. Indoor Track Team '11. N The Marathon runner and marathon talker, When Walt gets started we never know when he will stop, If he could interchange running and talking he'd be a wonder. 219 ls RICHARD GORMAN, Indiana, Pa. Indiana lligh School. Sorry to hear that he could not stand the pace. Richard IU, better luck to you next time! GEORGE C. GRAY, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Allegheny lligh School. His name is Gray but before saying another word we might add that his mood is not of such a somber hue. Although devoid of gray matter, he is as hap- py as could be,-cause and effect. JOSEPH HAMILTON GREENBERG, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh Iligh School. Fort Pitt College. Known as "125," the official tattler of school. Can never see a joke and always keeps everything to himself. JACOB LLOYD GRIMM, JR., WAX, Cascade, W. Va. Dunbar Township lligh School. Holds on to his subjects like Grim death, but he is far from being what his name implies. He is not grim, instead he is always grinning. Another of the VVest Virginia Snakes. WALTER WILLIAM HAMMOND, Bfpz, Pittsburgh, Pa. Cambridge Springs High School. Little but oh my! VVhcn he grows up and lives on his Hyclrastics farm he will have a golden seal. 220 as' t OWL -QE, 15 GEORGE ARTHUR HERD, 'I'AX, Dunbar, Pa. Dunbar Iligh School. If a fellow was called upon for a speech do you think he would be Herd? You would make a good aid to a detective and when that position is vacant in the class we shall see that you get it. Aha! I know what you are doing. villain, you are eating. No, I'm chopping hay for the horse. MAX EDWARD HIRSCH, N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. It has been suggested that the elass donate a pair of crutches for Max, so as to enable him to stand upright while reciting. They will doubtless be pre- sented to him at the close of the term so that by next year Max will be able to stand. CHARLES E. H. HOFFMAN, ZJAE, 134122, Beaver, Pa. Bouvet' High School. Allegheny College. Say, Charlie, why don't you take that fuzz off your upper lip? It's an eyeshore and besides may pre- vent you from receiving your R. P. The only one of the class with nerve enough to brave the jokes about hair lips. CLYDE FRANCIS HUGHES, TAX, Altoona, Pa. Altoona High School. Here we have a specimen of solid ivory, not from Africa but from Altoona. Clyde will get there, of that we have no doubt, but the manner in which he responds to questions in class are side-splitting. An example: Dr. Darbaker: "What have you on your head, Mr. Hughes?" Clyde: "Sto1nata." 221 ti-ivlsi FRANK HOLLIS JOLLEY, Franklin, Pa. He is all that his name implies. His middle name ought to be Andy for then we should have him known as Frank and Jolley, which would fit him like a glove. No doubt Frank likes to share Miss Bnrrie's table in chemical lab. We advise you to let some of the other fellows in on it now and then, Frank, because we want no broken hearts in our class. It's bad enough to break test tubes. E' OWL Psi CHARLES J. KALEY, N. S., Pittsburgh. Clcurlield High School. Allegheny lligh School. Of last year's men who is with us this year. VVe are glad to 'have you, Kalcy, but we should appre- ciate a little lecture now and then on how to get the Materia Medica stuff to stick. JOHN EARL KIME, South Fork, Pa. South Fork Iligh School. Here is a model young man. If you will take no- tice to the word modal. Model, you know, means 11 small imitation of the real thing. No insinuations, Kimey, but it's the truth, boy. ROBERT AINSLEY KIRKMAN, B'I'E, Clymer, Pa. "Robert of Sicily" and brother to Pope Ordain. Robert, my son, we pronounce blessing upon you for being such a good student, so here goes Nux Vomica. WILLIAM JoHN KIRSCH, Pittsburgh, Pa. Noted for his ungentlemanly remark about the girls. "Willie" is unable to stand during recitation without a prop. 222 1 nl D X' 'Zig' W ig9VlE M. KUENZIG, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh I-Iigh School. Carnegie Technical Schools. The class fhacteriologist, at least you would think so if you got a glimpse of him squinting through the microscope in lab. We predict a brilliant future for him as 'bacteriologist of some unknown country such as H or H. ' HOWARD LOUIS LECKY, CPAX, Johnstown, Pa. Johnstown High School. This boy has us guessing. Are you married or are you not? We can hardly see how he could sup- port two, now at least, when one can hardly support oneself owing to the high cost of living. A warn- ing, young one: Love is a dreamg marriage an alarm clock, so don't wake up! LEVY. Seven come eleven. Bones just like his fadder. ALBERT C. LUCAS, Greensburg, Pa. Greensburg High School. He is not lazy, but he does not like to work. That is Albert's version of it. It seems to work, for you ought to see him work in the pharmacy lab. You would then see a fine soldier. He is a standing soldier, i.e., always on the lookout for Dr. Blumen- schein or Dr. Saalsbach so they don't catch him sol- diering. ROSS ALLEN STARR MCGINN, Greensburg, Pa. Greensburg High School. "Hitch your wagon to a StarCrD" is a very good quotation, but as Ross is an erratic Starr we would advise no one to hitch their wagon to such a star. Don't judge him by his sartorial style for he is a pretty good sort. Known for his propensity for asking questions. Question No. I, I wonder who's kissing her nowl ' 223 OWL 'FEI ti-iwlii ALBERT WILLIAM MEHRING, Harrisburg, Pa. Albert lives in Harrisburgz It is enough. VVe believe tl1at if he continues to dwell there he will be- come imbued with the same spirit that prevails about the magnificent pile that was put over on the people. He used to be a VVest Virginia Snake but now he's a Keystone boy. ' eau -sr, X CLARENCE CHARLES CYRIL MESSIER, Glassport, Pa. Glassport High School. Weighed clown with so many names that it will be a tough matter for him to drag them through life. Better drop Cyril at least, otherwise you may become known as "Si," which may in time evolve to Sis, a very fitting John Henry for a quiet, lady- like boy. RALPH MYERS METZ, 'I'AX, Aspinwall, Pa. Etna Iligh School. A little runt, but full of the old Nick. WILLIAM J. MORELAND, Pittsburgh, Pa. Osceola High School. The popular ery of a ship-wrecked sailor is More- land. This chap is a hard proposition as he sleeps quite often on an iron bed. The question as to where the iron bed is may arise in your mind, but don't ask such embarassing questions of William. JOHN MICHAEL MOROZ, Osceola Mills, Ohio. NVhile it is no fault of Mike's, he hails from Osce- ola Mills, which is a good place to come from but an awful place to go to. How do we know? Sh, Shy there were some girls living there once. When Mike toots his horn it is usually in quiz class: "Is that precise, Doctor?" 224 f 1- 'rr'-F' . ' OWL 'Ei ii-95,46 PAUL o. NUTT, B'I'E, Youngstown, ohio. Rnyen High School. P. Nutt Cpeanutj is often classed as a nut, but on better acquaintance with him we found him to be a nephew to his Uncle Frank Jolley. Frank came from the farm about a year. Already a decided change has come in his appearanceg in fact he now looks almost human. JOHN JAMES o'DoNNELL, Pittsburgh, Pa. Carnegie Teclnnicul Schools. We think that nature was very cruel to Ody as he is a trifle less than four feet high. We, therefore, think that Ody should keep quiet while grown-up people talk. EDWIN JAMES o1LL1G, mx, Altoona, Pa., Q. A. Altoona lligh School. Oillig should have been called "Oily James" as he sure is some slippery eel wl1en it comes to sliding out of some dihicult situation. FRANCIS JOSEPH OWENS, Tarentum, Pa. Bishop Areckland Grammar School, England. "Joseph returned out of Egypt" but not this Jo- seph, for he is one of those bloody bloomin' .Hing- lishmen. There is one letter that Joseph always puts in the wrong place and that is H. He takes it off 'erb and puts it on 11' ear. An utterly hopeless case of Hs but a loyal subject of King George V. JOHN DIXON PATTON, 151112, Waynesburg, Pa. Mt. Pleasant Institute. Wnynesburg College. In what Geography have we seen that map before? It must have been Bill Nye's latest edition. John is one of the best lines we have in schoolg knows his lines in Billy Bounce. 225 F-1 0 QQWQT1 WILLIAM PARKER' PHILLIPS, Finleyville, Pa. Finleyville Iligh School. Quick, VValter, the needle! Curses-sl! etc. Bill is some chicken fancier, not ofthe farm type, though. CHARLES P. POWERS, Proctor, Vt. Proctor Prep School. The Class musician and gallant. Comes to the rescue at our Pharmacy dances when the pianist be- comes ineapaeitated. Give us the latest rag, Charles. PAUL C. ROBINSON, ATU, 'l'AX, Monongahela, Pa. Iiiski Springs School. Washington and Jefferson College. "Robby" is a firm believer in doing the Rip Van XVinkle stunt during lectures. One would think that from his preliminary education he eould afford to do so, but we who know him know that all "Robby" knows he could write on the back of a postage stamp with a shaving brush. WILLIAM HUDSON RUSHTON, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mclivesport, High Sehool. His love is like the roaring, rushing torrent: it can't be drained. Neither can he when he starts to spout. Bill, old boy, you have a famous middle handle. How did you eome by it? Legitimately or otherwise? He is always baying, ean't keep still. P. SCHAD, Emsworth, Pa. St. Vineenths College. St. Mnry's Institute. Carnegie Tuclmiexll Schools. Here is a boy with the master brain for a shall. A great fellow to have around in ease of morphine poisoning. He has a new method which is beyond all doubt unique. It is-Oh well, ask him about it. 226 f -- frrlff' 0 1 5 WILLIAM OGDEN SHAFFER, B'I'?5, Vintondale, Pa. Iniliunu Stntu Normal School. Ogden is always ducking' ont of sight when he linds one of the profs coming his way. Not be- cause he is afraid of them, but --. FRANK HARRY SHONTZ, 'l'X, Huntingdon, Pa. Juniutn Uollvgv. Shontz is the lleau Brummel of our department, i. e., he just thinks he is. But you know that pride always comes before a fall. HOWARD MITCHELL SMITH, TAX, New Castle, Pa. New Castle lligh School. Doesn't tell all he knows. ln spite of his name he is an uncommonly good fellow. Good, yes. good for nothing. 1-le is always building New Castlcfsj in the air. Going to be a great Man. Yes? THOMAS JOSEPH SZYKOWNY, Pittsburgh, Pa. Better results would be obtained if "Torn" attend- ed to his own affairs. ELMER F. TARR, Unity, Pa. Verona High Solinol. Tzu' is soluble. That much we have discovered in the lab. But this Tarr is insoluble. Tarr has discov- ered a new mixture which will probably enter the V. S, P. some day, brown mixture and Tar. RALPH DUNCAN TEA, TAX, Pittsburgh, Pa. l'ittsl1nr5:l1 High School. Curm-gio Teelniieul Schools. ,Tea-hee-hee-hee. Do you know who Tea is? Tea is an -infusion. If you don't know it don't look at the bookg ask me!! 227 I li 00 -au, . -- L. I' 'N , Z 1 es 1. S ky . I pix 2 44 4 :-:-:-:-:-::: ' 191545 GEBHARD B. WAGNER, is-iz, Butler lligh Sehnnl. Butler, Pa. Commonly known as "Get" but is still sticking around. Desperately in lovc with his sister. Lives on airg never known to eat with the bunch. "Mrs, O'Brien" is another of his aliases. Threatened to quit ALFRED CAIRNS WALKER, Is-PB, Sewick1ey,Pa. l'il.tsh1n-gh Ar-mlvniy. Sewielilvy lligh Sc-honl. Umm-gie 'Peehuicul Schools. Takes things like a philosopher-as they come. Sensible chap, we envy you! CHARLES ELMER WALLEY, 131112, Miiflintown, Pa. Wally, Wally, Wash! He is not a Chiuaman as has name might lead one to believe. He can make Z1 violin talk, though. 0. Bull is not in it with this fel- low. let us put you wise to that fact. Bull would not recognize his playing because VVally plays just like a chicken walks. HARRY G. WILSON, 131112, Cross Fork, Pa. Iligh School. The man that comes from the place where they sleep under the snow. Harry very much resembles the place whence l1e comes as he is very hard to find. WALTER FERDINAND WRIGHT, Monongahela, Pa. Mononguhela High School. Walter is WVrightg W-right or wrong, he is never- theless NVright. He hails from Monongahela. Pray, tell us where is that crystal city, VValt? Is it in U. S. or Jericho? Being in some doubt, won't you set it right Wright? 228 rl fix nk XNJ' Mrahuatv Svrhnnl BLAKE, ALFRED EDWARD, B.S. ..... CLARK, HUGH, A.B., A.M. ................... CLARK, WILLARD CLINTON, A.B., A.M..... .. EATON, HARRY NELSON, A.B., A.M. ........ .. FOULKE, HOWARD, A.B., A.M. ........,...... . GOODALE, STEPHEN LINCOLN, A.M., E.M HALDEMAN, GEORGE THOMPSON, JOHNSON, PHILIP JEFFERSON, A.B., A.M.... KAPLAN, HARRY, B.S., A.M. ................. .. KEMP, M. STANLEY, A.B., A.M., Litt.D. ..... LEIGHTON, HENRY, A.B. ............... MELLER, HARRY BERTINE, E.M. .... MILLER, PAUL G., A.B. ................ . MYER, ARTHUR HENRY, A.B., A.M..... Leland Stanford University .................... NORDLANDER, ERIC JOHN, A.B. ............ .. OTTMAN, FREDERICK HENRY, A.B., A.M..... PARMLEE, PAUL ROSS, B.S .... ..... ........... PRATT, LESTER ALBERT, B.S., M.S. .... RAY, HORATIO CADWALLADER, B.S.,... Pennsylvania State College ................ SHIVELY, ROBERT REX, B.S. ................ .. Oklahoma Agricultural and Mining College .... THAW, STEPHEN DOWS, A.B. ...........,... .. .Allegheny College ...... Pittsburgh ACHESON, JOSEPH WILLARD, A.B. .... .... . ASHE, WILLIAM FRANCIS, Ph.B. ..... BAIRD, JAMES WALLACE, A.B. ..... BARD, LODEMA AUGUSTA, A.B. .... .... . BIRD, HARRY HARTZLER, A.B. .... UHLINGER, ROY H., B.S., A.M. .......... BOURNE, ANNA R., A.B...,..... BOWMAN, BRANSON, BUSHELL, COLCORD, HELEN PARTHENE, A.B.. ANNA TODD, Ph.B. ...... . FLORENCE, A.B. . . . .. ROSE,- A.B. .... .. 229 New Hampshire Colloge..Pittsburgh Ohio State University..Pittsburgh Ohio State University..Pittsburgh Harvard ............... Pittsburgh Michigan .............. Pittsburgh Colorado College ....... Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh. Scranton Trinity College ...... Lenoir N. C, Columbia .............. Pittsburgh Gettysburg Co1lege..Turtle Creek Cornell .............. Wilkinsburg University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh 'Princeton ........... Turtle Creek .................QfQ..f'i5lLig1Qufgh University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh University of Kansas.. .Pittsburgh New Hampshire College.Pittsburgh Rittsburgh QI I I 11 . . . . I ISli1iL45i6fl' oifigima Yale .................. Pittsburgh Westminster ..,.... Shedd, Oregon . Mt. Union College ..... Pittsburgh Monmouth ....... Merrimack, Wis. Allegheny College. ..... Pittsburgh .Albright College ....... Pittsburgh Bethany .......... Bethany, W. Va. Smith College. ......... Pittsburgh Franklin College ........ Cadiz, O. Brown University ...... Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh. . Clairton IQVIE 'rrla 2 . 51 ' OWL. CUNNINGHAM, SAMUEL KIRKWOOD, A.B... DEFFENBAUGH, WALTER S., A.B. ........... . University of West Virginia ......... .Westminster .... Pittsburgh Ilffllfflll. ..1Q"H5'51Lgtead ELLIOTT, EMILY DOROTHY, B.S. ............ Westminster ...... Avalon FERRIS, DAVID LINCOLN, B.S., M.L., D.D. .... Hobart . ...... ..., P ittsburgh FISHER, EDITH MAY, A.B. .............,....... Swarthmore ........... Pittsburgh FOSTER, CHARLES RICHARD, A.B.. . .. GLAFEY, MARGUERITE, A.B. ....... . GOLDMAN, MORRIS AARON, A.B.. . .. University of Pittsburgh ................. .. GRAHAM, WILLIAM CLARENCE, A.B. ........ . GRESS, ERNEST MILTON, Ph.B. ......... .. GRIER, NORMAN McDOWELL, B.S. .......... . . HAINES, TILGHMANN McKAY, B.S., A.B HOLSINGER, ISAAC EDWARD, A.B. ..... HUNTER, ANNA RODGERS, A.B. ..... .. Pennsylvania College for Women .... KELLY, GERALDINE, A.B. ........... . LEWIS, CHARLES FLETCHER, A.B.. . .. LUTTON, LOUIS FRANKLIN, A.B..,. MCFARLAND, MARGARET, B.S. ...,... . O'CONNOR, JOHN JOSEPH, JR., A.B.. .. PARKER, HARRISON OAKS, B.S.. . .. RANKIN, WILBERT HOMER, A.B.... Washington and Jefferson ......... REED, EARL WILLIAM, A.B..... ROBINSON, HUGH EDGAR, A.B.... SCHUPP, ASHER, F., A.B. ......... THOMPSON, FOREST SCOTT, A.B..... TUGGEY, JOHN MITCHELL, A.B.. TWITMYER, HARVEY B., A.B. ..... .. Northern Illinois College .............. VOGELEY, EDNA CATHERINE, A.B. .... WHITMAN, EDGAR A., A.B. .......... .. LONG, WILLIAM FRANKLIN, A.B..... Franklin and Marshall ............... WITT, JOSHUA CHITWOOD, B.S.. . .. 230 University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh Wilson College ..,. ..... P ittsburgh Homestead Tarkio . . .... Wilkinsburg .......,...............Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh Lebanon ................ Xenia, O. Juniata College ....... McKeesport Pittsburgh University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh Allegheny College ..... Pittsburgh Indiana University ..... Pittsburgh 'Franklin .......... New Athens, O. University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh Wabash College ........ Pittsburgh IQfffQ1.fQ1'.lQ .... ff'iifi.5Q.vi11e Mt. Union College ..... Pittsburgh Geneva .............. Wilkinsburg Thiel College ..... .... G reenville Westminster .... Pittsburgh Union College.. .. .... Pittsburgh .............IffQI1.QI'i5aLig5ufgh University of Pittsburgh.Pittsburgh Yale .................. Pittsburgh ....IIffflf1ffQff'k2vii1LiAgbufg University of Chicago. .Pittsburgh 'A J 'FJ Gbiiirrra DR. ALBERT F. JUDD, '95, . . . . J. GARFIELD HOUSTON, '03, . KARL E. DAVIS, '10, . . . . c. W. RIDINGER, '93, . . . . . . . . President . Vice President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Eeevrutim' Glnmmitm C. W. Ridinger 'Q3. Dr. Albert F, Judd ,95. Dr. S. B. Linhart. Floyd Rose 'g6. Prof. Alexander Silverman '02, George M. Kirk '13, Qirnrral. Athlrtir Qlnmmitter Representing the Chancellor-Dr. S. B. Linhart. Representing the Board of Trustees-Dr, Walter Riddle '92. Laurence B. Hurst, 'oz-Graduate Manager of Athletics. Charles S. Miller-Director of Athletics. Alumni MPUIHPYH B. H. Smyers '93. C. W. Riddinger '93. Alfred R. Hamilton '94. Floyd Rose, 'g6. Dr. P. V. McParland '04. Dr. E. T. Chatham '09, Karl E. Davis 'ro. Zllnrultg Economics-Dr. T. W. B. Crafer. Mines-Prof. H. B. Meller 'x0. College-Prof. Alexander Silverman 'oz. Medicine-Dr. Ogden M. Edwards. Dentistry-Dr. H. E, Friesell. Pharmacy-Dr. Albert F. Judd '95. Law-J. Garfield Houston 'o3. Education-Prof. A. W. Sies. Engineering-Dr. C. C. Vogt, Stuhrnta Economics-W. R. Staumbaugh '13. College-G. M. Kirk 'I3. Engineering-Z. C. Wagoner '13. Medicine-Clarence H. Hagmeir, '13, Education-J. R. 232 Dental-A. C. Drury '13. Mines-P. L. Simpson '13. Pharmacy-C. P. Duncan YI3. Law-R. A. McCrady 'I1. Huston 'u. fiix . I QATHL ETICS N a splendid speech at the Alumni Banquet during Pittsburgh's cele- bration of her One Hundred and Twenty-fifth Anniversary, A. R. Hamilton, of the Class of ,Q4, said that the University had been in , a state of "academic somnambulism" for the first hundred years of her existence, and that the great strides in advancement were the products of recent years. This may be well applied to athletics, as they, too, seemed under the influence of a powerful narcotic. At last, however, the sleeping lion has awakened, and with the passing of time is gaining strength day by day. 0 23,113 Q., r A Athletics at the University are on a Hrni financial basis with a strong man- agement, and under the supervision of a General Athletic Committee composed of representatives from the Faculty, Board of Trustees, Alumni and Under- graduate bodies. The Eligibility Committee has complete charge of all mat- ters pertaining to the eligibility of Pitt's athletic representatives, and the rules are enforced so rigidly that her athletics are as clean as those of any other institution in the country. In writing of the wonderful advancement of Athletics in the University, it is well to mention some of the men who have been instrumental in the more, although many must be omitted for lack of space. Joseph C. Trees, '93, donor of Trees' Stadium and Gymnasium, A. R. Hamilton, '93, a figure in every athletic event of the University, C. W. Friend, '94, Dr. NValther Riddle, '92, Burt Smyers, '93, C. VV. Ridinger, '93, Floyd Rose, '96, Dr. A. F. Judd, '95, Laurence B. Hurst, '02, and a host of others, are backing Pittsburgh in ath- letics, and with such men as these behind her teams Pitt cannot help but come out on top. Pitt is now well represented on the football field, track, basketball floor and court, while the prospects for baseball and fencing teams are bright. The ap- pointment of Charles S. Miller to the office of Athletic Director was a step in advance as it puts a capable man in charge of the gymnasium and takes part of the burden from the shoulders of the Graduate Manager and Coaches. 233 15 'l'RliE'S STADIUM AND GYMNASIUM FOOTBALL VVhile no such record was made in the fall of IQII as had been piled up the season before by Pitt's Championship Football aggregation, the Varsity played consistent, hard ball, and deserved, perhaps, more than the victories they won. XVhen writing a resume of the season, several considerations be- sides the ever important one of victories must be considered. The financial side of last season was a great success, as the gate receipts showed a total of nearly 5B4o,ooo, which, in itself, is enough to prove the season a success. The schedule arranged by Graduate Manager Laurence B. Hurst included games with Cornell, the Carlisle Indian team, Penn State, WV. Sz I., Notre Dame, and several others of minor importance, and proved to be the best card ever arranged for a Pitt team. Manager llurst also kept the expenses down to such an extent that over 555,000 showed on the good side of the ledger at the close of the season, and much praise was heard from all sides on the way the managerial reins were handled. The schedule for 1912, as announced by the Graduate Manager, includes games with Navy, the Indians, Penn State, Notre Dame, W. 8z J., Bucknell, Ohio Northern and VVestminster. Under the guidance of Coach Jos. H. Thompson and Capt. "jack" Lindsay, the candidates began practice on September IO, at Schenley oval, and worked daily there until the first game, which was held on Forbes Field. Coach Thomp- 214 W .hs-1 Z Ti", ,, KJ 2 'H . We lei son had lost "Tex', Richards, Peacock, Dallenbach, Bailey, Rudd, lfflittner and several others from his championship lineup of the year before, but began in his usual energetic manner to develop material for the great gaps in the line and backfield. The task he had before him was a stupendous one, as the material at hand did not look very promising at first, and it was fully mid- season before the team developed the unity of attack that was the winning factor of the previous season. Early in the year the patched-up Varsity showed a flash of the splendid defensive strength they were destined to exhibit in their later games, but the offense lacked strength throughout the season. Coach Thompson shifted ".l'lube" Wfagner from end to fullback for the first few games, but soon found that the big Monaca boy lacked backfield calibre, so placed him back on end where he played a splendid game during the rest of the season. Ross Feightner was then tried at fullback, but lacked the speed and alertness necessary for that position, so was again put at tackle. "Chuck" Soles and Kernohan were used at full during the remainder of the season and did well, considering their inexperience. George Brown played a great game at left halfback in every contest, and has proven that he is one of the greatest defensive players ever developed at Pitt. "Kaz" Quailey played the other half, but was unfortunate in receiving injuries in several games which slowed him down to a great extent. Kernohan and Dillon played at least a part of every game in the backheld, and as Kernohan has three and Dillon two more years of football, much may be expected of these men in the future. "Tillich Dewar held down the pivotal position and put up a good game all year, particularly in the State game, where he starred until a dislocated knee forced his retirement. I-Iis loss by graduation will be a severe one, but Con- nelly, Who played sub quarter in most of the games, will prove a valuable man next year, as he possesses every quality of a football player excepting, perhaps, the weight. Capt. "Jack" Lindsay, "Hube" W'agner and Perry Graves played at the wings, and all put up a sterling game. Capt. l'.indsay received a badly sprained ankle in the Cornell game which kept him out of several big games, and allowed him to play but one half of the State game. He will be lost by graduation, and the IQ12 Varsity will feel his loss keenly, as he is a good tackler, handles the forward pass well and has had four years' football experience at Pitt. Wfith Huber Wagiier and Perry Graves on the field next year, however, Pitt will be well fortified at the ends. 235 ow. 15 Jim Stevenson, Ross Feightner, "Auggie" Blair and George Gehlcrt held down the tackles in most of the games, and the difficulties experienced by Pitt's opponents in gaining through the line shows the value of these men. Steven- son graduates in June from the Medical School, and his many athletic friends will miss l1i1n greatly next fall, as he has successfully borne the brunt of the attack for several seasons and has opened up holes in the opposing line through which Pitt backs have made many gains. "Auggie" Blair has withstood many battering line plunges, but he lost heart when one Dan Cupid hit his tackle fora touchdown, and will be lost to the Gold and Blue squad next year. Feightner played a sensational game all the year, breaking up many plays be- fore they were well started and stopped line bucks short. Idle will be in har- ness again next year when the call of football is sounded. Cehlert will make a valuable lineman, as he possesses weight, nerve and experience. Leahy, Smith and Blair held down the guards. The former has another year of football, while Smith has three left. Smith is a Bellefonte Academy boy, and won a Varsity position in the first game. Last, but not least in size and importance, is Pitt's great center and Captain-elect, "Polly" Galvin. For three years "Polly" has been the "Pride of Pitt," and the greatest stumbling block to her opponents on the gridiron. I-le possesses remarkable size and weight, which, coupled with speed and nerve, makes him an exceptionally good football player. Galvin will make a splendid captain, as he is popular with his fellow players and knows how to manage them in practice and in the games. The change in the football rules should prove an advantage rather than a detriment to Pitt. The reason for this is that Coach "joe" Thompson is quick to grasp the possibilities of a new code of rules and will probably build up a great scoring machine, such as he did under the new rules of 1910. Pittsburgh is extremely fortunate in having such a man as Thompson to instruct her foot- ball players, as he is undoubtedly one ofthe best men in the country for this position. "Joe" has recently entered politics, and it is hoped that his new work will not cause him to resign his position as Coach. He was ably assisted by Coaches Floyd Rose and Alex. Stevenson, and much of the Varsity's success was due to the untiring efforts of these men. Many alumni and former players helped coach the team before the State game, and their assistance was valuable to the Coaches. The dinner after the 237 1 VV. '81 I. game, and the banquet tendered the squad after the State game by A. R. Hamilton was much appreciated and did much to encourage the fellows in times of victory and defeat. PITT-WESTMINSTER GAME The lirst game of the season was played at Forbes Field. with Vlfestminster College. The liold and Blue players were not in the best of shape for the game, as the team work was not well developed and the physicial condition of thc men was not the best. The men played a hard game and had little trouble in winning the contest 23-O. 'lfhcre was plenty of excitement toward the last of the game, as a free-for-all light took place in which the players of both teams took part, and also ollieials, coaches, et al. The papers made a big thing out Wl5S'l'MlNS'l'Ell CAM E 238 15 of the incident, which was really a "comedy of errorsf' and little blame is due either Wfestminster, Pitt, or the officials. The most notable feature of the con- test was that it is the Hrst opening game in Pitt's history where the gate re- ceipts have been greater than the expenses. Wagner, Quailey and Feightner starred in this game, while Wilson and Ashe did well for the visitors. PITT-OHIO NORTHERN GAME The next game found the Varsity lined up against the University team from Ada, Ohio, and the Gold and Blue kickers had little trouble in winning out 22-o. The game was ragged on both sides, and the work of the Pitt team did not look very promising, as the Indians were scheduled for the following Saturday. VVagner, Lindsay and llewar used the forward pass with telling effect, and two of the four touchdowns were directly responsible to this formation. Smith, of the visiting team, put up a great game at quarter and narrowly missed a field goal early in the contest. This victory gave Pitt a total of eleven consecutive shutouts, the total score being: Pitt 327, Opponents o. PITT-CARLISLE GAME The twenty-first of October found the strong Indian team at Forbes Field. This team was composed of seasoned material, was in splendid physical condi- tion, and already had four scalps hanging to its belt. The game was replete with surprises-first and greatest of these was that the Held was in perfect con- dition and the weather ideal for the contest. The Indians have always brought bad weather with them, and every game found the teams battling on a mud or snow-covcred gridiron. In 1909, .Pitt had come to the front and won 14-3, and dope pointed to at least a close game in IQII, and while the score does not show it, this was the case. Captains Lindsay and Burd grasped hands in the centre of the lield, a coin flashed in the air, the Indianswon and decided to kickoff. The 'Pitt men scat- tered over the grid, and the Indians lined up tense and straining across the ,centre of the Held. Thorpe kicked the ball which sailed lazily, slowly revolving into the wait- ing arms of Quaileyf Wfagner hurled a forward pass-to Lindsay for a twenty 239 Q "Jon" THOMPSON Q Kas Q l I it lt yard gain, and a mighty shout went up from the Gold and Blue stands. Quailey and Dewar failed to gain, so X1Vagner kicked to Thorpe who was stopped short. Powell and Wlieeloelc gained ten yards on line bucks, and a successful for- ward pass put the ball on Pitt's I2 yard line. "Hold 'em, Pittsburgh !" en- treated the stands, and the players, bracing under a volume of cheers from thousands of throats, held for downs, a Stonewall defense stopping Powell, Burd and Newashe successively. Thorpe made a fair catch of Galvinis punt but failed at a held goal, and Pitt worked the ball down to the Indians' 20 yard line by several returns of punts, good tackling and a succession of short gains. Here Galvin attempted a Held goal, but failed. The teams see-sawed up and down the Held, and the quarter ended 0-o, with the ball on Pitt's I8 yard line in the possession of the Redskins. The Indians made a first down on three plays, and the Gold and Blue, light- ing doggedly under the shadow of their goal posts, stopped the advance of the - CARLISLE INDIAN GAME 241 1- s i l MANAGER HU RST Aborigines, and again the Red and Yellow team gave up the ball when victory was close. Ga1vin's punt was caught by Thorpe, who was dropped in his tracks, but the next play brought despair into the hearts of the Pitt adherents. Thorpe tried an onside kick which worked successfully, as Wheelock gathered it in and raced over the line for a touchdown and Thorpe kicked goal. Score, In- dians 6-Pitt 0. Pitt had the better of the argument during the remainder of the half, but two fifteen yard penalties kept the Indians' goal out of danger. The half ended with the ball in the centre of the field and the score still 6-o in favor of the Indians. The second half found Connelly at quarter, Dillon at half and Graves at end. Dillon returned the kickoff to the 25 yard mark and Wagner kicked to Arcasa in midfield. The Indians tried an onside kick, but Dillon captured the ball for Pitt. Wagiier kicked the ball into the Indians' territory. Thorpe re- turned the kick to Connelly on Pitt's 30 yard line. Pitt made first down and then kicked to the Indians' 45 yard line. Thorpe was thrown for a loss and 242 E 1135451 CROWD AT INDIAN GAME , 1 WAGNIZR RUNNING WITH BALL-INDIAN -GAME 243 I lr Wlieelock made 5 yards. With the ball in the centre of the field, Thorpe tried an onside kick, which he recovered, and deep gloom settled on the Pitt stands. Score, Indians 11-Pitt o. The Indians took the kickoff but could not gain and punted to Dillon on midiield. Vtfagner threw a forward pass to Graves for a ten yard gain, and duplicated the play with Dillon for S more. The quarter ended here with the ball in Pitt's possession on the Indians' 35 yard line. Connelly opened the quar- ter by gaining three yards, and NVagner made six more, Dillon made two, and Wagner added ten more. On a fake placement, XfVagner threw the ball to Lindsay for a fourteen yard gain, placing the ball but seven yards from the Red- skins' goal. The Pitt stands were in an uproar as a touchdown seemed immi- nent, and' victory, perhaps, beyond, but they were doomed to disappointment, as the Indians held for two downs and a forward pass crossed their line, which gave the Indians the ball on their own twenty-five yard line. The Indians got possession of the ball on their 50 yard line and got half the distance to the Pitt goal line when Galvin was disqualified for bumping Welch. Powell, VVheelock, and Newashe added another touchdown, and the game ended with the Indians as victors I7-O. PITT-CORN ELL GAME On the Thursday afternoon following the bitter defeat handed the Varsity by the Indians, the students showed their loyalty by turning out to a man to give the team a great sendoff when they left to play Cornell. Led by the Stu- dent Band, the parade, two squares in length and with six men marching abreast, wended its way through town and across the Smithfield Street bridge to the P. 81 L. E. depot. Cheerleader Kirk frequently halted the throng and snappy cheers reverbrated between the skyscrapers at his bidding. Wfhen the depot was reached, a cheer was given every member of the squad and as the train pulled out for the town on Lake Cayuga, a mighty 'fAlle-ghenee" burst from the fol- lowers of the Gold and Blue. Graduate Manager I-Iurst had arranged for private Pullman cars for the entire trip and had secured accommodations for Thursday night in Buffalo at Hotel Statler. Every item of the trip had been worked out by Manager Hurst before starting, and a great deal of praise was tendered him for his perfect ar- rangements. The team left early Friday morning for Ithaca over the Lehigh Valley and arrived at noon. 244 The trip from the depot in Ithaca to the Rogues Harbor Country Club, which is about eight miles out in the country from Ithaca, was made by electric cars, and the party arrived in plenty of time for lunch. Late in the afternoon a fast signal practice was held, even though sleet was falling most of the time. The party was made up of twenty-one members of the team, Capt. Lindsay, Graduate Manager I-lurst, Coaches Thompson and Stevenson, Dr. Wymard, the team physician, Mr. A. R. I'lamilton and his son Paul, Dr. Judd, Dr. McParland, Karl E. Davis, the University press agent, Cheerleader Geo. Kirk, Chalmers Hall, Clyde Hazlett, Trainer Jack Adams, and others. Among the students who at- tended tlie game to uphold the honor of the Gold and Blue were, George, Frost, johnson, Bannister, Stambaugh, Ralph Smith, Camp, Follansbee, Collins, Leitch, Conrad and Lauro. Saturday dawned clear and cold--a perfect day for the game. The teams trotted on the field at 2:45 and at 3. Pitt took Cornell's kickoff. Wagiiei' was hurt on the very first lineup and Quailey took his place. Pitt made a couple of short gains and then punted. Cornell returned the kick on the first scrim- mage and Pitt had the ball on her own 20 yard line. Quailey took Dewar's forward pass for a 30 yard gain, which placed the ball in midfield, but on the next down fumbled and the ball went to Cornell. They immediately punted, and the ball, taking a crazy bound, eluded the usually alert Dewar. Eyrick, the left end of the Big Red team, gathered up the ball and sprinted over the goal line for a touchdown. vVithin a few minutes after the second quarter opened, Galvin booted the ball squarely over the cross-bar and the score stood Cornell 6, Pittsburgh 3, but Eyrick duplicated the feat and three points were added to Cornell's score. The Pitt delegation were not discouraged at this time and fully expected victory later in the game as the Varsity was not playing near the game they were capable of and the second half was expected to change Pitt's score. Pitt had a splendid chance to score in the second quarter when Quailey recovered Galvin's kick on Cornell's 25 yard line. By the hardest kind of football, Feight- ner, Dewar and Brown carried the pigskin to the six yard line. At this point the Cornell team braced and held for two downs, so Dewar tried a fake place- ment which failed, as McCormick caught his forward pass and 0'Conner kicked the ball out of danger. In the third quarter Pitt had another splendid oppor- tunity to score but failed. O'Conner tried a field goal which was blocked by Capt. Lindsay, 'lim Stevenson picked up the ball, and with a clean Held started 245 V 4- Z ff xiii at 'rr' O -.- 1 'ar NOTRE DAME GAME toward the Cornell uprights. After gaining 40 yards, however, he was tackled from behind by Eyrick and Pitt's chance was lost. Galvin outkicked his opponent but Cornell was superior in running back kicks, which was due to the blocking of the halfbacks and to the good interfer- ence given the runner. Eyrick put up the best game for Cornell, and proved himself a fast, heady end. Capt. Lindsay and "Polly" Galvin did the best work for Pitt. This game was the most unsatisfactory one of the season, as the Gold and Blue players received very poor treatment at the hands of their Ithacan hosts, and the uncalled for taunts and hoots heard from the bleachers gave the Pitts- burgh adherents a very poor opinion of Cornell spirit. The defeat was a bitter pill to take, but Pittsburgh could have swallowed it with a smile if their oppo- nents had acted in a sportsmanlike manner. PITT-NOTRE DAME GAME In one of the hardest contests ever seen on Forbes Field, Pitt and Notre Dame battled to a scoreless tie on the Saturday following the Cornell game. While both teams were right on edge and each seemed determined to win the game, no rough playing marred the contest. Savage tackling, fast end runs 246 4 WAGNER TACKLING-NO'I'Rli DAME GAME DORIAS RUNNING WITH HALL-NOTRIE DAME GAMIL 247 E ow. and hard line plunging was the order of the day, but despite these conditions, the bitterest of enemies left the field the best of friends, each having a whole- some respect for the prowess of his opponent. There is no gainsaying the fact that Pitt should have won-the ball was never within striking distance of Pitt's goal line, while the Gold and Blue rushes were a constant menace to the Notre Dame line. Pitt's Iirst chance to register came when Eichenlaub's kick was blocked and recovered by Pitt on Notre Dame's I5 yard line. The ball was carried a few yards, but on the second down the opponents recovered a fumble and punted the ball out of danger. With the ball on Notre Dame's 40 yard line, the Pitt backs started a steady advance to- ward the goal line only to be stopped with a few feet between a tie and victory. Quailey made 5 yards at right end, Dewar added IO more through the line, Soles added 2 more through the same hole. On a forward pass from Dewar, Quailey carried the ball to the 5 yard line, and Soles added 4 through the line Three scant feet and victory! A tense silence settled over the cheering section, Dewar stooped behind Galvin's massive form chanting signals, the crouching backs sliced into the line--but no ball was forthcoming. From the grinding mass of players came the cry, "Ball, Ball!" and Notre Dame's goal line was again saved. A few minutes later the ball rose in lazy circles heavenward from Eichenlaub's toe, and Pitts's chances for victory went glimmering. Two field goals were tried later in the contest but Galvin "couldn't make 'em be good." Stevenson played his great opponent, Philbrook, to a standstill, and shared honors for the best playing with Ross Feightner, who played a splendid game. Smith and Wagner also did well, the latter's tackling being of the sensational order. Philbrook, Berger, Rockner and Kelliher did the best work for Notre Dame. PITT-VILLA NOVA GAME The contest with Villa Nova can scarcely be called a game, as "mud battle" would more nearly fit it. Forbes Field was in pretty bad shape before the game started, but just as Galvin kicked off, a shower of rain fell, which turned into a torrent before many minutes had elapsed. The field became a veritable quag- mire, and before the contest was over the gridiron resembled the bed of .a re- cently drained lake. The result of the game was never in doubt, as Pitt out- played her plucky visitors and showed superiority in every department of the game. Q 248 11451 2 11 OWL .' 52.4. ' . A- . IJICVVAR CARRYING BALL-VILLA NOVA GAME Early in the contest Kernohan carried the ball from the 40 to the 20 yard mark on two tries, and Connelly splashed over for the hrst count. ln cluding a tackler, however, he received a sprained ankle, and Dewar took his place. Dewar took the kickoff and pulled off a brilliant run of 60 yards before Crowe of the visitors stopped him. This proved to be the longest run of the season on Forbes Field, the next in length being a 50 yard run by Thorpe. The second score came as the result of a blocked kick. "Anggie" Blair stopped the ball and Graves raced over the line. Pitt settled down to a defen- sive ganie, being content to hold the visitors even. PITT-W. 81 J. GAME Pitt's oldest rival, her band and her color-bedecked goat, arrived at Forbes Field Saturday, November 18, and on the same evening they departed for VVash- ington defeated and weary, but not beaten. The band was still on hand but the music was not in evidence, the goat too was there but his challenging "Ba-a-a" 249 l r of a few hours before l1ad become the plaintive wail of the conquered. Poor Bill! I-le was not actually in the hands of the Pitt revelers, but still as WV. 81 j.'s jinx, he was in the camp of the enemy. The fact that Forbes Field was again buried under a heavy layer of mud did not detract a whit from the immense interest of local football fandom in the game, as a monster crowd attended the contest. Many fair maids gave color to thee scene by wearing huge gold chrysanthemums, and an almost equal number were dressed in the Red and Black of the VVashington College. Long before the whistle blew the rival bands tuned up, and snappy cheers issued frozn the rival stands. Pitt certainly earned a victory as the Gold and Blue players rushed the ball 98 yards to I6 gained by W. Sz j., who failed to negotiate a single first down. The Red and Black team had but one chance to score, but McClure dropped a forward pass and all was off. In the first period Pitt did not have a chance to score, and neither team was able to make consistent gains, but in the second period W. 81 j.'s goal line was in danger most of the time. Early in this quarter Galvin blocked a kick Feightner recovering for Pitt on VV. 81 j.'s II yard line. Brown made 5 yards and Dewar carried the ball to the 3 yard line. Dewar made it first down on the 1 yard mark, but on the next play Pitt held and was penalized I5 ya1'ds. Dewar, on a fake kick, wriggled his way to the 5 yard line, and on the next play Pitt was penalized IO yards. VV. Sz j. got possession of the ball 011 account of these penalties and punted. Galvin ran the ball back to the I4 yard line. Soles made 3 yards, but was disqualified for slugging, and Pitt drew another 45 yard penalty. Pitt carried the ball to her opponent's 30 yard line, but time was up for the first half. At the start of the fourth period, Pitt carried the ball from her own 35 yard line to VV. 8x jfs 25 yard line, but lost on a fumble. VV. Sz j. punted, Dewar being downed in his tracks. Pitt tried an onside kick which Kernohan recov- ered and ran over the line, but the ball was called back as it had not gone the required 20 yards. The rest of the period was taken up in kicking, and neither team was able to get within striking distance of the goal. At the start of the third quarter, Pitt recovered a fumbled punt on W. 81 j.'s 2 yard line. Dewar took the ball to the I foot mark and then fol- lowed plunges by Brown, Dewar and Quailey, none of whom were able to gain 250 KISRNOHAN MAKING RUN-NV. Jr J. GAMIL 17555553 VV. J: JIS GOAT 251 WQVIE the required I2 inches. On each play, however, the Red and Black players were offside, so Pitt got an extra try and Dewar was at last able to score. Galvin kicked goal. Score, Pitt 6, VV. 81 J. 0. Pitt took the kickoff and marched straight down the Held for another touchdown, the brunt of the work being done by Brown and Dewar. Pitt again started for the Red and Black goal, and when the whistle blew had the ball on their rival's S yard line. B Owe PITT-STATE GAME The twelve days between the W. Sz game and Thanksgiving Day was a period of the hardest kind of work for the Gold and Blue squad. Coach Thompson pushed the men through strenuous scrimmages and signal practice f I NEAR Pl'l'T'S GOAL LINE-S'I'A'I'E GAME from 3 o'clock till dark, and his assistants, Floyd Rose and Alex. Stevenson, were always found on the muddy field urging the players to their best efforts. Ex-Capt. "Tex" Richards donned football togs and played on the scrub team, 252 ws.: E 'E ,if GF if 'H OWL- assi . A. An , WAGNER TACKLING MILLER-STATE GAME and Karl Dallenbach, a star of the Championship 1910 team came down from Ithaca, N.Y.,4 to give his aid in bolstering up the team for their crucial test. "Doc" Van Doren, "Bill" Budd, and several- other Gold and Blue graduates were also at the Field assisting Coach Thompson. The gridiron, which had never fully dried from the rains before the Notre Dame, Villa Nova and VV. 81 J. games, was again subjected to several hard rains and snow, which put the players under a severe handicap. Day after day the squad splashed over the sodden field, following the heavy, slippery ball in signal practice, never complaining nor asking for time to warm numbed lin- gers or dry their soaking togs, but content to labor for the game with Pitt's bitterest foe on Turkey dayf The day before the game found the Field in better shape than it had been for several weeks, but still wet and slow in spots and as a cold snap was pre- dicted for that night, Graduate Manager Hurst ordered six tons of straw to be scattered over the field to protect the ground from freezing. The men labored 253 ..- N- QQ -fs wgdvlsv LOC K-S'I'EI"'STATIi CAM E GRAVES TACKLING QUAILEY IN PRACTICE 254 under the rays of many electric arcs until far into the night to put the Field in condition for the following day. Thanksgiving dawned clear and cold, with a stiff west wind scattering the straw on the white lined field. Hours before the game started a large crowd of fans collected in front of the gates to get the first choice of seats in the bleachers, and long lines extended in snake-like twistings from the reserved seat boxes to Forbes Street. A hum of excitement was in the air, shuffling of many feet, cries of 'the color venders, the grind and clanging of the street cars un- loading their heavy human loads, and other noises which one always hears be- fore a great football game filled the ears. inside the monster Field, the rival bands were tuning up, the seats were rapidly filling and the cheerleaders called for an occasional cheer. Suddenly a great volume of sound reverberated through the air as a squad of players wearing the Gold and Blue of Pitt ap- peared on the field, and a few minutes later the State followers cheered loudly as the Blue and VVhite players trotted out for a warming up. Capt. Very, of State, won the toss, and decided to defend the west goal and receive the kickoff. Pitt received a bad start which characterized all her big games during the season of 1911, as Galvin, for the first time in his career, got off a bad kick. The ball was brought back, and on his second try the ball traveled to State's I5 yard line, where Miller caught it. Mauthe punted and Dewar fumbled, State recovering the ball. A few minutes later Mauthe kicked the field goal that ended the game as far as scoring was concerned. In the second quarter, Brown and Dewar carried the ball to State's I5 yard line and Capt. Lindsay tried a field goal which failed. A forward pass, Dewar to Lind- say, put the ball on State's S yard line and again Lindsay tried to boot it over the bar, but again was doomed to failure. Brown and Dewar took the ball within striking distance, but the latter was badly injured and again the Pitt stands were disappointed when Galvin missed a placement kick. The greatest play of all was pulled off by Wagiiei' in the third quarterg State had the ball on Pitt's 30 yard line, the result of a kick rolling out of bounds, when Miller essayed a forward pass. "Hube" was waiting for that very play it seems, and gobbled up the ball, the next instant he was sprinting toward the State goal, right along the side lines, and Miller, the State quarter, was running a little ahead of the Pitt player and off to one side. I-le edged slowly toward Wagner and at the State 30 yard lille threw himself into the Pitt runner and pushed him zss l - over the sideline. lt was merely a question of a few inehes and Pitt would have--well, what's the use anyway? The Pitt defense played a remarkable game, holding State for downs on the three yard line and again on the one foot line and showed wonderful reeup- erative and staying power. That State was surprised by this stonewall defense is putting it lightly. They threw their men into the line only to be repulsedg they shot their backs in sweeping plays around the ends, but met with little sueeessg they tried forward passes, double passes and tricks, all to no avail, the Pitt defense showing an invulnerable front at critical times and State's former irresistable offense was brought up standing. Not for an instant did the great team representing Pittsburgh slow up, they CROWD AT STATE GAME 256 ., , f ' T J' x. , I . ' - 45 5 t it ,il , qt it 'vt ff' b merit A :lf K Clllilik LEADER KIRK plugged and plugged and fought off the State players till the final whistle sounded. In the last quarter when Pitt had possession of the ball, the plays were called quickly, the ball snapped fast and the team lined up in an instant, so anxious were the players to score. The Pitt men showed a splendid spirit-not once did they give upg it was fight, light, fight all the way, not only in a plunging sullen way, but in a dash- ing, reckless, charging style that would have carried many of the best football teams in this country completely off their feet. Spirit emanated from the Pitt cheering section, the rooting was just as sharp, the Hags waved just as high and the spirit was just as great after the whistle had blown and the rooters realized the defeat as it had been before the game. "I-lube" VVagner, Pitt's great end, was the hero of the game, he seemed to be all over the field at once, breaking up interference, tackling viciously, hurl- ing the forward pass and carrying the ball. ltlis opponent, Capt. Very, is said to be one of the best players in college circles, but Wfagner played tag with him all through the game and made him look like a dub-there was absolutely no comparison in the playing of these two men. Brown put up a sterling article of football, both on the defense and offense.. "'l'illie,' Dewar played a star game, but was badly injured in the second quarter and was taken to the hos- pital, where it was found he had a dislocated knee and hnger, besides some painful bruises. livery player that took part in the game against State deserves much credit for his nerve, aggressiveness and staying powers, and even in dc- feat every true Pitt man felt proutl of his team! ,zsv 1 1 FOOTBALL RESULTS, 1911 October 7 ..... .... P ittsfburgh ........... 23 Westminster .... .... 0 October I4 ..... .... P ittsburgh .... ..22 Ohio Northern .... .... 0 October 21 ..... .... P ittsburgh. .. .... 0 Carlisle lnclians. .. ....I7 October 28 ..... ..., P ittsbnrgh. . . .... 3 Cornell ......... .. . . 9 November 4 ..... .... P ittsbnrgli. . . .... 0 Notre Dame .............. . . . . 0 November II ..... .... P ittsburgh. .. .... I2 Villa Nova ................. .... 0 November I8 ..... .... P ittsburgh... .... I2 Washington Sz Jehferson .... 0 November 30 ..... .... P ittslburgh. .. .... 0 Penn State ............... .. 3 Total ........... Pittsburgh .........., 72 Opponents .... .... 2 9 Games won 4, games lost 3, games tierl I. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE, 19 12 September 28 Ohio Northern ............. , ............ ....... . ...At Home October 9 Westminster .... . . ...Nt Home October I2 Bucknell ........ . . ...Nt 1-lome October IQ 'Carlisle lnclians .... . ...At llome October 26 Navy ........... . . ..:X'way Novemlrer 2 Notre Dame ............ . ...At Home November 9 -Maryland ................ . . ...M Home November 16 VVashington QQ jefferson ..... .,...-Nt Home November 28 Penn State ................, ....... ............................. . . Nt l'lOll1C 1911 SQUAD ' zss i--ik. dl:- fe 'TRACK - ll . .nigh-g Lf' The 1911 Track Team was probably the weakest team that Pitt has put on the cinder path for several years, and this condition can be traced directly to the lack of tfilillillg facilities, the unfavorable spring, and to the graduation of some of the best members of the Championship Team of the previous year. Schenley Oval provided a splendid track, but no other facilities, such as dressing rooms, shower-baths, and warmth in chilly weather. Coupled with these unfavorable conditions was the drawback of distance, the Oval being nearly two miles distant from the University, which meant a long, tiresome walk, be- sides the tiresome training. With such conditions Pittsburgh was not strong in track and field events O. I-I. Bryson, ,I2, a member of the 1910 Relay and did all in his power to place the Gold and Blue if untiring effort would have won, Pitt would have there is little wonder that in 1911. Team, was elected Captain, at the top of the staff, and seen a successful season. Chalmers Hall, '13, was appointed Manager, and arranged the following schedule: March 10th Y. M. C. A. Meet, Duquesne Garden. April 29th Penn Relay Meet, Philadelphia. May 6th Interclass Meet at Schenlcy Oval. May 13th Dual Meet with Westminster at Sharon, Pa. May 20li1 Sixth Annual intercollegiate and Interscholastic Track and Field Meet. May 27th P. l. A. A. Meet at Harrisburg. The spring was the most unseasonable one in history, and on this account the relay candidates were able to do very little outdoor work until about the middle of April. Three members of the star Relay Team of IQIO were miss- ing when the trials were run on April 22l1Ci, Rose and Robinson were unable to run on account of their coming graduation, and Lambing was no longer at- tending the University, leaving only Bryson as seasoned material. The final in the trials was won by Bryson in 52-2X5 with Rosenthal second, Halferty third and Wooten fourth. Pittsburgh had been classed with several Westerii Pennsylvania Colleges by the Penn authorities, but at the last moment was put in the class with Fordham, pl-laverford, johns Hopkins, New York University Zlllti tieneva, which lessened her chances materially. Pitt's showing at the Meet was very poor, as inexperience showed in the Hrst two runners, who "blew up," and Halferty and Bryson were unable to make up the lost ground. 259 I Qt' 'tri ,Q WL. ? ls The Interclass Meet on the following Saturday was only a practice Meet for the selection of the team that would represent Pitt in the Dual Meet with lfVestminster at Sharon on May 13th. The Pitt-VVestminster Meet was won by Pitt by a score of 55-48, and was close and exciting throughout. EVENT. loo Yards ....,.... Mile Run .... Hi h Hurdles g ..... 440 Yards ......... 220 Hurdles ...... l-lalf Mile ......... ' 220 Yards ......... High Jump. ....... Broad Jump ....... Pole Vault. . . SUM MARY OF EVENTS WINNIER. l SECOND. -1 ,,,wA,t,, . . . 1 , l l Rosenthal, Pitt .......... ' Russell, Westminster .... Lichtenfels, Pitt ..... Matthews Westminst r . . . . , . . c .. Davidson. Westminster. .l Alter, Westminster ...... 1 Bryson,Pitt ............. Conway, Westminster. .. ., Davidson,lWestminster. .V llalferty, Pitt .......... . Rosenthal, Pitt ....... ...f Wooten Pitt ..... ... Tinsley, Pitt ............ Alter, Vllestminster ..... D .l Davidson, Westminster. .I VValter, NVestminster. . .. McKinney, Pitt ......... 1 Tinsley, Pitt.. ....... ... 5 27 seconds Bryson, Pitt ..... ....... . 2 Lichtenfels, Pitt ......... 1 Shot Put .......... Galvin, Pitt ............. ? Ashton, Westminster .... Hammer Throw. .. Ashton,Westminster .... l Galvin, Pitt ............. l 1 Tl M 12, Ifl1s1o11'r, IDISTANCE. Io-215 seconds 5 minutes, I8 seconds 19-I15 seconds 50-115 seconds 2 minutes, I2 seconds 24-315 seconds 5 feet, 5 inches I9 feet 4-114 inches 9 feet, 9 inches 39 feet, IO inches 127 feet, 2-314 inches Discus Throw. . . .. Ashton, Westminster. . . .X Parrish,Westminster .... I 116 feet, II inches Probably the most successful feature of the whole season was the Sixth Annual Intercollegiate and Interscholastic Track and Field Meet, held by the University, at Schenley Qval, on May 2oth. The success of this meet was due in a large measure to the able assistance that Graduate Manager Laurence B. Hurst, '02, W. W. Zieg, '10, K. E. Davis, '10, and several other track experts gave the track manager. Eight colleges and twenty-one preparatory schools were represented at this meet, and the large crowd present was thrilled many times by the close finishes in some of the events. Except for the heat, the day was an ideal one for the meet and the track was in perfect condition. As a result of the perfect conditions of weather and track and the classy entry list, seven new VVestern Pennsylvania records were established, five of these being Inter- scholastic records. Hubbell, of lfVestern Reserve University, ran the half mile in 2 minutes, 1-215 seconds, being pressed hard all the way by Bryson, the Pitt captain. Ashton, of Westminster, established a mark of 111.2 feet in the 260' l T l discus throw. Matt Marshall, running under the colors of Allegheny High, won the half mile in 2 minutes, 3-3X5 seconds, which clipped several seconds from the former record. Marshall is now a member of the Pitt track team and is performing in great style. Floto, the W'ellsville lrligh boy, made the best mark of the day when he won the mile in 4 minutes, 37-If5 seconds. This beats the former record by more than ten seconds, and is a wonderful record for a preparatory school runner. Ken Mcflutcheon, of Pittsburgh High School, established three new records when he threw the 12-pound hammer 148.7 feet, put the shot 45.3 feet, and hurled the discus 117.2 feet. The Intercollegiate Meet was closely contested all the way, but Carnegie Tech managed to nose out Pitt with a total of 48 points to 37-l'f'6. Western Reserve University did well, as they scored four firsts with only four men en- tered, won the Ioo yard dash, half mile run, high jump, and pole vault. Pittsburgh High easily outdistanced their nearest competitor, Kiski, as they scored 64 points to 34. Their easy victory was due to a great extent to their prowess in field events. The lnterscholastic events were divided into Classes A and B, but this division hlas been avoided this year, as it takes up too much time and is of no advantage to the weaker schools. CHARLES 5, M1L1,15p,-.-Ulzlellk Direclor 261 SIXTH ANNUAL INTERCOLLEGIATE -..- .--7-- Event 100 Yard Dash ........ 120 Yard High Hurdles ..... One Mile Run. . ....... 440 Yard Dash . ....... 220 Yard Low Hurdles . . 220 Yard Dash ..... . . . Half Mile Run ....... Two Mile Run .... ........ One Mile Relay . ..... Putting 16 Pound Shot: 1 1 f '. Throwing 16 Pound Hammer Pole Y ault .............. High Jump. ..... . . Discus Throw ......... Running Broad Jump ...... 1 E i Winner Leavenworth, Reserve . Crunirine, W. K J .... .... Wait. Tech ......... . . . Steinmetz, Tech . . . Crumrine, W. X J .... Rosenthal, Pitt .... Hubbel. Reserve .... Wait, Tech ...... Tech ........... Galvin Pitt ...... Lamb,'Grove City. . . . Leavenworth. Reserve .... ' Ashton, Westminster ..... TRACK AND Second Third Q Davis, Pitt ....... Crawford, Tech ...... Lichteniels, Pitt . ........ . Brunstatter, Grove City . . . . Crawford. Tech ...... Steinmetz, Tech ......... . Watters. Westminster. . . . . . Lichtenfels, Pitt ..... Pitt .............. Lamb, Grove City. . . . . Ashton, Westminster .... Leavenworth, Reseiye .... , i Alter, Westminster. l Tinsley, Pitt ......... . . . . and Criswell. Tech. I Tied ' Lamb, Grove City . ...... . Boots, Tech . . .....,... .A Henderson, Grove City ..... I l 1 l I l I l l l l Rosenthal, Pitt .... . . . Deckcr. Tech . . . Miller. Tech ..... . . I Crawford. Tech .... . . . Covert, W. Sz J ........ Crumrine, W. Ze J ..... Bryson, Pitt .......... Matthews, 1YeSf.H'rll'Slt'l'. .1 Westminster .......... 1 Ashton, Westminster .... Q Dallenbach, Pitt ....... ' Sutherin, Tech. L: , ,. 1 Blanco, W. 8 J. i heal Roesner, Tech. ...... . . Lindsay, Pitt ......... SIXTH ANNUAL INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK AND FIELD MEET CLASS B, TRACK FIELD MEET in Fourth Sieinmctz, Tech ...... Mohr, Grove City ..... Matthews, Westminster. . . Bryson, Pitt ............ Henderson, Grove City. . . Davis, Pitt ............. Nelson, Geneva . ...... . Q 1lcCrory, Tech. . . . . Grove City ..... . . .. Geblert, Pitt. . . . Galvin, Pitt .... Six Men Tied. . . Gray, W. .Y J .... . . Mitchell, W. k J . . . . . ' Time,'YHaEht'F Distance 10 115 sec. 16 315 sec. 4 min., 44 315 sec. 51 315 sec. 27 315 sec. 23 115 see. 2 min., 1 215 sec. 11 min., 21 315 sec. 3 min.. 34 sec. 38 feet 5 inches. 135 feet. 10 feet 9 inches. 5 feet 7 inches. 1 1 7.2 feet. Event . .VVI f I Second Third J-- Fourth 20.24 feet. Time, W HEHFZT Distance 100 1 ard Dash ....... ' . 120 Yard High Hilrdles. . 1 One Mile Run. ...... . . . 440 YardDash..4 ..... . zzo Yard LowHl1rdles. . fff 220 Yard Dash. . . . . . . . Half Mile Run ..... One Mile Relay .... 100 Yard Dash ........ 120 Yard High Hurdle ...... One Mile Run ............ 440 Yard Dash ........... 220 Yard Low Hurdles ..... 220 Yard Dash ........... Half Mile Run ....... One Mile Relay .... FJ. Mxarshail, Allegheny.HIgh'l LlcCarter, Beaver Falls High. Lloyd, W. 8 J. Academy. - l'King, Shadyside Academy. Riddle, Aspinwall High ..... Connell, Wilkinsb'g High' Floto. Wellsville High. . . . Pierce, Grove City High .... Hollinger, Lisbon High. . Kennedy, W. k J. Academy., Koch, Sewickley High ...... L Murphy, W.kJ. Academyq McCarter Beaver Falls High' Welsh Lisbon High Klingelheoier Shadi side i J. Marshall, Allegheny High Hershey, W. tk J. Academy: 1IcCarter, Beaver 'Fallslf A P l Y High ..... . M. Marshaiivniegheny Highi Pinto, wensvine High ...... 3 Pearce, Grove ciiyf High' Grove City High ......... Lisbon High ............. 3 Wilkinsburg High ...... CLASS A, TRACK McGee. Kiski ........... Weinberg, Pittsburgh High. .' Johnston, Cleveland High. . Gass, Pittsburgh High ..... . Thomas. Pittsburgh High Flosse. Cleveland High ..... McDougal. Kiski ......... Ehlert. Cleveland High ..... Johnston, Cleveland High . . Glick, Pittsburgh High .... . McGee, Kiski .......... yviishh, Kiski .,........ '. Kiski. .. ........... . . Pole Vault ........... . . . . Putting 12 Pound Shot. . . Throwing 12 Pound Hammer. Runnin-1 Hi h Jum I, g h p ....... Throwing the Discus ....... Running Broad Jump. . . i Wieinberg. Pittsburgh High. .1 I Fredland, Pittsburgh High. . ' f Pittsburgh High .......... Hershey. W. dr J. Academy . Harvey, Wilkinsburg High . Hammond, Ford City High . Klein, Wilkinsburg High . . ' Lloyd, W. GL J. Academy. . . Purvis, Grove City High . . . . 5 Patton, Shadyside Academy W. R J. Academy ..... . . . 10 215 sec. 19 115 sec. 4 min. 37 115 sec. 53 215 sec. :ZS 415 sec. 23 215 sec. 2 min. 3 315 sec. 3 min. 39 415 sec. Jackson. Pittsburgh Highg Rinn, Kiski ....... E Flasks., Cleveland night U , Jonap, Pittsburgh High. .l ' Scott Pittsbu hHi h . A rg g . . Jackson, Pittsburgh High 1 Thomas, Pittsburgh Highl 1 Cleveland High ........ 1 FIELD EVENTS Whitehouse-,Cleveland High Richardson. Cleveland High Wagman, Pittsburgh High . Meadows. Pittsburgh High. Rinn, liiski ............ . Ewing. Pittsburgh High . . . Connor, Pittsburgh High. . 10 215 sec. 17 115 sec. 4 min. 53 315 sec. 52 315 sec. 27 115 see. 23 215 sec. , 7 2 min. 6 215 see. 3 min. 35 315 sec. Gaines. Cleveland High. . Mcffutcheon. Pgh. High. . . BICCUYCDQOII Pgh. Ili h I -. s S - - -1 King, Shadyside Academy . McCutcheon. Pgh. High. Ewing. Pittsburgh High. . Holden. Kiski ..... ....... ' Schmertz. Pgh. High .... I Mchlasters, Sewickley Highi 10 feet 9 inches. l Blue. Cleveland High. . . . Adams. Lisbon High. . . . i Cass. Pittsburgh High. . . . l Furry, Kiski ............. Sunstein, liiski ........ 2 Gass. Pittsburgh High .... ' Ashe. Canonsburg High .... 'I'homas, Pittsburgh Highl Biggert. W. 5: J. Academy . Carter, Beaver High ....... 1 Ward, Lisbon High ..... ' Furry, liiski ............ N Mcllasters, Sewickley Highf Glick. Pittsburgh High. . l Lloyd. W. R J. Academy. . .1 45.3 feet. 1 49.8 feet. 5 feet 6 inches. 1 11.7 feet. 20 feet 6 inches. NEW RECORDS ESTABLISHED INTERCOLLEGIATE llalf-Mile Run ' Hubbel. W'estern Reserve 2 .minutes 12f5 seconds lhrowmg the Discus Ashton. Westminster 117.2 feet INTERSCHOLASTIC llalf-Mile Run M. Marshall, Allegheny High 2 minutes 33f5 seconds Mile Run liloto, Wellsville High 4 minutes 37 1X5 seconds 'Vhrowin-g the 12-pound Hammer McCutcheon, Pittsburgh High 149.8 fee-t Putting the I2-Dllllllil Shot Mcfutcheon, Pittsburgh High 45.3 feet Throwing the Discus McCutcheon, l.JlttSll'Ll1I'g'l1 High 111.7 feet The season closed with the Pennsylvania Intercollegiate Athletic Associa- tion Meet in Harrisburg, on May 27th. Pitt was represented by Captain Bry- son, Rosenthal, Tinsley, Galvin and Dallenbach. Coach Jos. H. Thompson and Manager Chalmers l-lall accompanied the team. The trip was a very pleas- ant one, the chief merriment of the party being caused by "Polly" Galvin's great capacity for strawberries and ice cream. The men made a fairly good showing, but were unable to score at hrst in any eventg they did score, however. two seconds, one third, and four fourths, making a total of IOM points. Tins- ley was the star performer, placing second in both the high jump and pole vault. Galvin scored third in the shot put and fourth in the hammer throw. Captain ,liryson placed fourth in the 440 yard dash, and fourth in the half mile, and Rosenthal took fourth in the 220 yard dash. llut one record was broken, and that was when Carlisle's famous runner, Tewanima, ran the two miles in o minutes, 49-3X5 seconds, being closely fol- lowed by Arquette, also of Carlisle. The Indians won the Meet with 5575 points, with Lafayette second and Lehigh third. The evening before the events were held, a regular meeting of the Track Managers was held to discuss current business, future plans, and to hold the election of officers for IQTI-I2. The following colleges were represented: Bucknell University, Carlisle Indian School, Dickinson College, Lafayette Col- lege, the University of Pittsburgh, Lehigh University, Muhlenberg College, Pennsylvania State College, Swarthmore College, and Wfashington Sz jefferson College. 4 263 Zo-sf VAULTING-l NTHRC0l.LliGlA'l'lE MEET The following were elected as oFF1cers: CIIALMISRS HALL, 'President University of Pittsburgh. NVILLIAM H. Rlilislz, Secretary and Treasurer, lvluhlenberg College. A meeting of the letter men was held after the close of the season, and llomer li. l-lalferty was unanimously elected Captain of the 1912 team, but just before the opening of the following truck season he was declared ineligible by the Eligibility Committee. This action was caused by lrlalferty falling be- hind in his studies, as he was unable to attend school for nearly three months 264 15 1 -rr-D 4 OWL. owing to sickness. I-lis loss will be heavily felt, as he is a good man in the 440 and mile run, and would have made a good captain. He expects to be well caught up by the 1913 track season and hopes to be in shape to win many points for the Gold and Blue. The following men were awarded letters: Captain Bryson, Rosenthal, Wfooten, Halferty, Liclitenfels, Galvin, fiehlert, Tinsley, McKinney, Dallen- baeh, Davis and Lindsay. TRACK SCHEDULE, 1912 April 27 Penn Relay Games, Philadelphia. May 4 Tnterclass Meet, Trees Stadium. May II Dual Meet with Washington 81 jefferson at NVashington. May 18 Pennsylvania Intercollegiate A. Meet at llarrisburg. May 25 Seventh Annual lntercollegiate and interscholastic Track and Field Meet, Trees Stadiuni. TRACK AND FIELD RECORDS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH flfdward Everett Mayer ....... I IChester Garfield Fisher I T00-YIlI'tl Dash ..... ..., i Gardner Steele ................ I lloward Fulton Boswell ...... Quincy Banbury .............. 220-Yard Dash ....... ...... 440-Yard Dash ..... 4 .... ..... llarry Earle Ross.. ..,. One-Half-Mile Run .... ..... li loyd Rose ............ One Mile Run ......... ..... W illiam Walter Knotts. Tiwo-'Mile Run .,....,......... William Walter Knotts. 120-Yflffl High lelurdles ....... Frederick Walter Miller 220-Yard Low Hurdles ....... Running Broad Jump ......... Running High Jump .......... Pole Vault ................... I6-POl'l1'lCl Hammer 'l"hrow... 16-POl1I'lCl Shot Put ........... Floyd Rose. . .. ....... . uinc B mbui v Q 'y 1 ', ... ...... . Robert Bowman Tinsley .... Robert Bowman Tinsley .... .Waldemar NVilliam Zitg .... . Ralph Maurice Galvin.. Discus Throw Cl7ree s1yie5...m-milf Vandoren .... ... One Mile Relay .... llomer Emile lflalferty. Ralph Vincent Robinson ...... Elmer Wcger .......... lt Harry Earle Ross ,.... .. .... 265 Quincy Banbury. ....... ... .. ...,lo 1-5 seconds 2: 2-5 seconds seconds ..2 minutes 4 1-2 seconds .4 minutes 32 1-5 seconds to minutes 32 2-5 seconds 1-5 seconds ....26 1-5 seconds ....2I feet 5 1-4 inches .......5 feet 8 inches .....1o feet II inches .....148 feet 6 inches ..........4o.93 feet feet .3 minutes 35 1-5 seconds 1911 TRACK TEAM 266 Q BASKET BALL U MANAGER MACQUOWN COACH lfl.IN'I' ASS'l'. MANAGER MURRAX liarly in the fall of 1911, Manager Hurst, appointed William C. MacQuown student basketball manager, and within a few days this hustler had started arrangements for a good schedule. The next move of importance was the nam- ing of Dr. George M. Flint as Coach. Dr. Flint had played on the University of Pennsylvania five, and captained that team through a successful season, and proved himself to be a splendid man for his new position. 'With only a few candidates out for the team, and with the poorest kind of training facilities for the players, he and Captain W'alter Campbell built up a very strong team that made a good record for the Gold and Blue, winning twelve out of twenty-one games. The first call for candidates drew but fifteen men, and before very long the squad was reduced to ten. For a time practice was held at Washing- ton Park, but it was thought by all that this was only temporary, as the gym- nasium had been promised by the first of the year, but the contractors kept put- ting off the time until the season was over, and still the team was practicing on any available fioor. The first three home games were played on the splendid fioor of the Pitts- burgh Athletic Association, but later the scene of the games was shifted to the fioor of the VVestinghouse Club in NVilkinsburg. The changing of fioors was a great disadvantage to the players, Coach Flint and Manager McQuown, but l'itt was fortunate in having such good Hoors when the slow work on the Gym- nasium is taken into consideration. The season opened on January 5th with VVaynesburg College at the P. A. A. Clubhouse, and Pitt annexed a victory 38-31. A short jaunt into Qhio was 267 Us i then made, and the Gold and Blue players won from Mt, Union in an exciting game 16-14. This showed that the tea1n was a good one, as the Buckeye team is particularly good on their home floor. Two games were then lost, as Juniata took a game by one lone point, and Grove City defeated the team on a miser- able Hoor and with the worst omeiating that a Pitt basketball team was ever subjected to. P. A. A., Westerli Reserve University, Carnegie Tech, Mt. Union and the Westinghouse Club were then beaten decisively before Pitt again met defeat at the hands of Grove City College in Pittsburgh. The Gold and Blue players had things easy and the game cinched until the last minute of play, when their opponents scored eight points and victory. Pitt then beat Hiram College at home, but fell before Allegheny College at Meadville. The next game was with Carnegie Tech for the Championship of Pitts- burgh, and Pitt won by a score of 31-28. A third game was scheduled by Man- ager MacQuown in case of a tie, but as Pitt won both games there was no use of further contests. A week's trip to the East followed, and while the showing made by the players was good, considering that six games were played in as many days, and that in every case the opposing players were bigger and heavier than the Blue and Gold aggregation, the team's high percentage of victories was lowered considerably. The team managed to annex two victories out of six games played, but with an even break of luck four games would have been won. The players were much pleased with the splendid treatment they received at the -hands of their opponents, and all hope that games will be scheduled with the same institutions next year. The victories were won over Mt. St. Mary's and Susquehanna College, while the defeats were handed out by Pennsylvania College, Georgetown, Albright and Swarthmore. Bellefonte was met and defeated by the Varsity the following Saturday at home, but Allegheny took the last game. Captain Campbell played a steady game all the year, and deserves much Commendation for the showing made by the team. Wfells McDowell played a good game at forward, and led in lield goals by a large margin. The NVash- ington papers claimed him to be one of the best college players that appeared in the Capitol City this season. Harley Campbell played forward in nearly every game, and proved to be a fast, nervy player. He is greatly handicapped by his light weight, but makes up for this by his speed and aggressiveness. He set Pitt's record for the season in foul goal shooting whenhe tossed IQ out of a possible 23 into the basket. 268 -:HE OWL. l rw' 19 1 I Frishman, the smallest man on the team, played a star game throughout the season, and won the commendation of all by the way be went after men that outweighed him by a hundred pounds or so. Ochsenhirt won the centre position early in the season, and no one was able to oust him, although some of the candidates were inches taller than he. Brady, Hroido, Graham and Bane were second string men that are promising. Pitt looks forward to next year when the Gymnasium will be in working order, and all indications point to a successful season. At a meeting of the letter men after the close of the season, Xhfalter Campbell was again elected to lead the Gold and Blue forces on the basketball floor, and his re-election as leader proved to be a popular one with the undergraduates, as they recognize his ability in that line. In all probability Dr. Flint will receive the coachship if he is willing to accept it again. The way he overcame many obstacles and turned out a successful team from so few candidates, points plainly to his value as a coach. BASKETBALL RESULTS I . DATE. ' Scolni. O1'PoN1cN'rs. Scomi. I VVHICRIZ P1.AY1cn. Ian. 5 Pittsburgh 38 VVaynesburg .... .... 3 I ' At Home Ian. I3 Pittsburgh 16 Mt. Union .... .... N I4 i Alliance, Ohio Jan. IQ Pittsbnrgli 33 Juniata ........... .... , 34 . At Home jan. 20 Pittsburgh 17 Grove City ........... .. ' 27 -At Grove'Cily Jan. 26 Pittsburgh 34 WVestern Reserve ........ 28 1 At Home Jan. 29 Pittsburgh.. 38 Pittsburgh Ath. Assn .... 3 24 lAt Home Feb. 2 Pittsburgh 24 Carnegie Tech ......... 3 I7 1 Tech Gym. Feb. 9 Pittsburgh 34 Mt. Union ......... 3 2I 1 At Home Feb. IO Pittsburgh 28 Westinghouse Clnb ..... I 24 'VVilkinslmrg Feb. 16 Pittsburgh 22 Grove City ........... i 24 At Home Feb. 23 Pittsburgh 43 Hiram College. ..... 33 Atllome lfeh. 24 Pittsburgh T5 Allegheny College ...... 39 1 Nleadville, Pa. Mar. 1 Pittsburgh 31 Carnegie Tech ........... 28 1 At I-Tome Mar 4 Pittsburgh 25 Pennsylvania College .... ' 31' 1 Gettysburg, Pa. M Zl1'- 5 Pittsburgh. . 29 Mt. St. Mary's ......... 28 1 lfmmittsburg, Pa. Mar. 6 Pittsburgh 17 Georgetown .......... 2l ' VVashington, D. 'C Mar. 7 Pittsburgh 23 Albright ............. S4 ' Nleyerstown, Pa. Mar. 8 Pittsburgh 26 Swarthmore ............. SI Swartlnnore, Pa. Mar. 9 Pittsburgh "6 Susquehanna 'College ..... 23 Seline Grove, Pa. Mar. I5 Pittsburgh 42 Bellefonte ............. 25 At Home Mar, 16 Pittsburgh T5 Allegheny College .... 35 . At Home Totals Pittsburgh 6 Opponents ........ .. ' 617 i 269 frm OWL 1i-97453 INDIVIDUAL SCORE RECORD Walter Czmmlacll, Capt., G .... .. Mcllowcll, I' ............ .. .Harley C:1111pI1c'Il, V. .. OCl1SCl1l1iF1'. 'C ..... . F1'isl1n1z111. G1':1l1:m1 ..... Broiclo .... Brady .... Banc Totals. .. CAPT. WAIXVER I". CAMPBELL 270 l"icl1IGo:1ls. Fo11lGo:1Is. ' 1 4 1 7 1 o 40 1 30 3 1 o 35 30 7 3 4 o 2 o 1 11 206 16.1 Votal 29 142 2111 62 10: 17 8 4 2 576 BASKET BALI, TEAXI xpx NNIS - - - l Probably no sport in tl1e University has l1ad sucl1 a l'Zl1JlCl rise as tennis. Tl1e schedule a few years ago, did not amount to much, and no appropriation was given the Tennis Team by the Athletic Committee. At tl1e present time this branch seems to be on as firm a basis as any sport in the University, a11d the schedule for this spring is equal to that of any institution in this country. Early in March, 1911, J. C. MacKrell, jr., was appointed Manager of the Tennis Team, but owing to tl1e lateness of his appointment and the small ap- propriation allowed by the Athletic Committee, he did 11ot try to arrange an elaborate schedule. As soon as the weather permitted, a competitive tourna- ment was played, and Mclillroy, Wilbert, Sloan and MacKrell made the team. The Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament of VVestern Pennsylvania was held under the auspices of Geneva College, at Beaver Falls, and Pitt tied with Grove City in percentage of matches lost and won. Pitt won three gold medals, how- ever, while Grove City had to be satisfied with three silver ones. Mclillroy, of Pitt, easily wo11 the Singles Championship in Class A, but Sloan, who played in Class B, was unable to win any of his matches. MacKrell, the Singles Cham- pion of 1910, played in tl1e Doubles witl1 Wfilbert, and tl1ese two won the Cham- pionship after several fast and exciting matches. Pitt took three out of four single matches from VV. 81 J., but the Tourna- ment was halted at this point by a hard rain. The scores: Nelillroy, Pitt, defeated VVatt, VV. Sz I ....... ............. . .. 6-4, 6-o MaeKrell, Pitt, defeated Brownlee. VV. 8x J .... 6-2, 6-I Wilbert, Pitt, defeated Boggs, W. Sz J ........................... 6-3, 6-3 Robinson, W Sz I., defeated Sloan, Pitt ........................... 7-5, 5-7, 6-3 C-D11 Saturday, 'Iune IOtl'l, 191 1, the Pitt team met tl1e team from Wfooster University, on the University Club grounds, a11d won every match. The XVooster boys played a good game and proved themselves to be nne fellows and good losers. The scores: ' .S'fl1!lfl?S.' 1MeEllroy, Pitt, defeated lfulton, Wooster .... .... C 1-3, 6-3 Maclirell. Pitt, defeated White, W'ooster .... .... 8 -6, 6-3 VVilbert, Pitt, defeated Phelps, VVooster .... .... 6- I. 6-3 Sloan, Pitt, defeated Swan, VVooster ........................ ............ 6- 3, 7-5 l70uI2Ir'.r.' McEIlroy and Maclfrell, Pitt, defeated Fulton and XVhite, VVooster. .,.. 6-3, Io-8 Wilber-t and Sloan, Pitt, defeated Swa11 and Phelps, Wooster ........... 6-0 6-I J 272 , MANAGER J. C- MACKRlil,T. 'l'he prospects for a winning combination are exceptionally bright this year, as Mclillroy, lVlacK1ell, Wfilbert and Sloan are still in school, and Wfright, a member of the IQIO Team, is eligible this year. Among the new material are Ebe, of the Edgewood Teamg MacKenzie, formerly a member of the Geneva College Team, Crick, a man that was within one point of making the team at three different times last year, and Lytle, of the 'Vrafforcl Team. Manager lVlacKrell has submitted the following schedule, which is s:cond to none in the country: l. Nl M ay ay Nl ' . ay 4 Nlay May May May May I, Pennsylvania State College at Stale College, l"a, 3, Pennsylvania, at llerion Cricket Club, Philamlelpliia. 4. Lafziycttc at lfaston, Pa. 10, Pennsylvania Stale College at Pittsburgli. Il, Cornell at lfittslnirgli. 16, Minnesota at Pittsburgh. 17, Open. 18, Woostei', at Wooster, Ohio. 273 roving Manager MacKrell expects to enter the Tennis Team in the Intercollegiate Tennis Tournament of America, to be held at the Merion Cricket Club in Phila- delphia. Yale, Harvard, Princeton,'Pennsylvania, Cornell, Minnesota, Dart- mouth, Swarthmore, and others of equal rank, will be represented. TENNIS TEAM xL9 X9 Wh. ff' l l if YA- . ' ' in CQ , A K , ,J YQ., -AJ ,x- --'11 meqxgav' , , '-ivvll .13 , fiozsza-ie. 3 5, 129'-Sw' ir. ,v. --1 T' 2-4 WW . C ,bagr fav: 'P 274 H BASE BALL H 'f fr It was only after long deliberation and lengthy discussion that the Athletic Committee agreed to support a baseball team for the season of 1912. The greatest reason for wanting to put the matter aside for another year was that Trees' Stadium will not be in good shape for practice, and it is probable that MANAGER GROVE COACH MCCRISERY no games can be played there until next Fall. The prolonged cold, followed by heavy rai11s, has made the probability almost a surety. There is a wealth of baseball material in the University this year, and, with proper facilities, a good team could be put on the diamond. Immediately following the agreement of the Committee to support a team, Manager Hurst appointed Robert li. Grove, '14, student manager, and negotia- tions were at once started with many teams in this locality for games. The new manager found his task a difficult one, as most of the schedules were Hlled, but he finally got a schedule together, which is a very good one, when the con- ditions L111ClCI' which he worked are taken into consideration. In the meantime, 275 if in ig o .rw 2 'fr' WL- Director Miller was doing all in his power to land a good Coach for the team. and his efforts were crowned with success, as he succeeded in signing Thomas I.. McCreery for this position. The new coach is a former National League star, and seems to possess every quality of a good coach. I-Ie played for the Louisville Club for three years, when he was drafted by Manager Fred Clarke for the 'Pittsburgh Pirates. l-le pitched during the first year with the Bucca- neers, but the following year, on account of his heavy stick work, he was shifted to the outfield, where he remained until traded to Brooklyn several years ago. He remained with the Dodgers several years until his retirement from the game, and at present is employed in the office of a large tin plate concern. Mr. McCreery, during his years' of experience, has played every position on the team except that of catcher, and as he is a great hitter, should be able to teach his proteges a great deal about the National pastime. While Director Miller has the names of about eighty candidates, there will be no seasoned material to depend on, as Pitt did not support a team last year, and on this account can hardly expect a very successful season. However, it will be a great advantage in 1913 to have a line on available material obtained this year. BASE BALL SCHEDULE 1. April 20. Grove City. at Grove City.l 8. May Muskingum, at llomc. 2. " 22. XV. Va. VVesleyan, at Bucc- 15. " NV. 8 J., at lilomc. hannon. 16. " Franklin, at Home. 3. " 23. VV. Va. VVcsleyan, at Buck- 17. " Hellefonte, at l'lonie. hgnmon, 18. " Cllccoration Dayj Juniatta, 4. " 24. Marietta, at Marietta. at l-luntington. 5. H 25. Muskingum, at Muskingum. 19. " Rellefonte, at Rellefonte. 6. " 26. Franklin, at New Athens. 20. ,Tune Bucknell, at Lewisburg, 7. " 28. Bethany, at Bethany, W. Va. 21. " Carnegie Tech., at Home. 8. May 1. Carnegie Tech. at Tech. 22. " juniatta, at Home. 9. " 3. NV. 81 J., at XVashington, Pa. 23. " Penn State, at State College. 10. "' 4. Bethany, at llome. 24. " XV. Va. Wesleyan. at Home. 11. " 8. Grove City, at l-lomc. 25. " 'College of Hawaii, at Home. 12. " 11. NVaynesburg, at Waynesburg. 26. " XVaynesbnrg, at Home. 13. " 14. Marietta, at llome. 27. " Varsity, vs. Alumni. QQ QQ GG CDG C963 QQ GQ C96 276 H FENCING Previous to the wi11ter of 1912, tl1e University of Pittsburgl1 l1ad never been represented by a fencing team, and tl1is sport l1ad never been brought to tl1e notice of the General Athletic Committee. But this winter, Director Miller, after a lengthy discussion with G. W. .lr'ostgate, tl1e fencing instructor of the Pitts- burgh Athletic Associatio11, and with other experts in tl1at line, decided to bring tl1e IHZLULCI' up before tl1e Committee. The plan, as brought up to this body, was to arouse tl1e interest of the student body, and if enough interest was 111ani- fested in tl1e new sport, to start a team and later .in tl1e year recognize fencing as a 1ni11or sport. The plans did not stop l1ere. It was also decided to have dual n1atches arranged with so111e of tl1e Eastern colleges, and if a good show- ing was made, to apply for n1e111bersl1ip to tl1e Intercollegiate Fencing Associa- tion, which is composed of clubs at Army, Navy, Penn, Yale, Harvard, Col- u111bia, lr'rinceton a11d Cornell. Immediately on tl1e Zll1l1OUl'1CC11lC11t of tl1e plans for a fencing team, about twenty-live enthusiasts reported to Prof. Postgate, and work l1as progressed wonderfully since tl1at time. The Club was organized at a meeting in tl1e fencing roon1 at tl1e P. A. A. clubhouse on Tl1l,1I'SCl2ly, March 7, lQl2, at wl1icl1 time tl1e officers were elected, On M'Zl1'Cl1 6th, a Constitution was draw11 a11d adopted, a11d its ratilication is now witl1 tl1e Athletic Committee. Judging from tl1e intense interest manifested by a part of tl1e student body i11 tl1is new athletic activity, the 1nove1ne11t is sure to be a success, and should prove of great benefit to the University. G. W. Postgate, the instructor, is one of the n1ost proficient fencers in tl1is country, a11d if good coacl1i11g means a succesful team, Pitt will certainly make a good showing against l1er rivals. Tl1e oliicers are: 4 G. WV. Pos'roA'r1z, Instructor. RALPH K. SMITH, JI4, Sec. and Treas. JUNE xVILl'lERT, ,I3, President. A. E. PAFF, ,I2, Manager. fRes1L11mtlj . 0 W x xi iw, 1 L4 'lf -dl 277 ,Hilaire 'Cin 'Ghz' Dia gruntlrh CWith apologies to Bret Hartel ill was about to contribute this I9l3 book, A poem entitled "Spring's the Time," by which l sought to hook The favor of the undergrads as well as others, too, For it was judged a masterpiece for any poet's debut. 4lBut now the mandate of the Board Spring poetry prohibits, And recommends the writing of all knocks that are exhibits OF malice, envy, jealousy, in which most of us share, Then hand them in and wait to see the victim smart and swear KNOW l hold it is not decent, nor yet a proper plan, To whale a fellow in the school and boost another man, Nor should the individual who happens to be meant, Reply by heaving rocks at him to any great extent. -G-E-v-'13 278 FRATERNITIES Nu Svigxna Nu Colors:--Rcfl :xml NVl1ilc. Delta Chapter. Founclecl 188 EHrat1'v5 in Zllnrnrlmtr J, Ilnrllcy 1'Xmlcrsm1, liclgzu' S. XVc.-im-r, li. II. Van N0l'll'I2lll, Nl. ll. llznkcr, llurold A. Klillcr, JX. P. SCllllL'l.l:CI', C. I". Ryzm, ll. A. liooih, john W. lloycu, J. ,-X. lluircl, ll. A. Klillvr, J. J. Mclmllun llc-nson A. Culmu, Russell Il, lluggs, 'l'. Nl. 'lf Nlclicmm, ll. G. Schleilcx Robt. A. llrumlzxygc, O. lf. Komlnlz, li. S. liflgurlon, P. Titus. Ellrntrni in illiuiuernitate 1912. 1913. VVI11. S. llotlcin, 'I'. l.. llzuflclt, J. Cf. .'Xl1flCl'SUll, lf. KI. jzwolm, IX. P. Dizmllrzl, C. XV. Sluircy, ll. lf. ll1l'l1lll!ll'll'l, J. XX. Ncvwgolnl, Il. I. Gilcs,,I1'., JX. S. SlClil11Jlll, lf. llullsch, I. ll. Ncwull, ll. L. Grazicr, j, NV. Slcvcnsrm, C. ll. l'lJlfICI1lClL'l', NV. l'. Nolan, VJ lf. Vim Kirk. l". VV. Sl Clair, 1914. XX. R. C1lllCL'lllL'l'L', ll. Rl, Long, gl. NV. lfrcclcttc, C. ll. Marcy, 'l'. J. lllllllflll, NV. O. Klurkcl G, R, llIll'l'lS, I. ll. XV:1g11c1'. ljllvhgvn R. ll. limits, TLC. Richey, M. S. Bowers. 280 Olhaptrr illnle Alpha-University of Michigan. Beta-Detroit College ot' Medicine. Delta--Western University of Pennsyl- vania. J ' Epsilon-University of Minnesota. Eta.-'University ot' lllinois. Zeta-Northwestern University. Theta-University of Cincinnati. Iota-Columbia University. Kappa-Rush Medical College. Lambda--University of Pennsylvania. Nu-Syracuse University. Nu-South California University. Vi-New York, Bellevue. Omicron-Union. Alpha Kappa Phi-VVasliing'ton University Beta I0ta-Tulane University of Lotiisiana Beta Eta-Indiana University School of Medicine. ' Beta Theta-University of Kansas. Rho-Jelterson Medical College. Sigma-Western Reserve University Tau-Cornell University. Upsilon-Cooper. Phi-California University. Chi-Toronto University. Pi Niu--Virginia University. Beta Alpha-Maryland University. Beta Beta-Johns Hopkins. Iota Chi Iota-Buffalo University. Beta Delta--Iowa University. Beta Epsilon-Nebraska University. Delta Epsilon Iota--Yale University. New York Alumni Association-9 last 39tli St., New York. Nu Sigma Nu Headquarters for Registra tion-Vienna. Berlin. frrilf-1' F - OWL Colors :-White and Grccn. 1912. J. M. Jackson, J. W. Mcliczums, Jr., I. H. Scipel, G. C. Scitz, L. F. Wilson, E. W. Zur Horst, CA. H. Iifllftj, S. A. Dawson. if-ivlsi Phi Ghi Blanxhha Qlhuptzr Emratrrn in Hniheraitats 1913. J. I-T. Boal, F. L. Morrow, T. H. Snowwhitc, I. V. NVilson. lglehgvu P. P. Bickerton, F. B. Patterson. 282 Founded 1881 1914. A. L. Cort, T. I-I. Hartcr, R. R. Krueger, J. E. Magee, C. F. Mann, Ir., B. J. McCormick, H. I. Trcshler, R. A. Wolff, F. C. Smith. 15 'tba OWL Qlliaptrr illnle Alpha--University of Vermont, Burling- ton, Vt. Beta-Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Gamma-University of Louisville, Louis- ville, Ky. Delta--Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. Epsilon-Kentucky University, Louisville, Ky. Zeta-University of Texas, Galveston, Tex. Eta--Medical College of Virginia, Rich- mond, Va. Theta-University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Iota--University of Alabarna, Mobile, Ala. Lambda-University of Pittsburgh, Pitts- burgh, Pa. Mu-Medical College of Indiana, Indian- apolis, Ind. Nu-Birmingham Medical College, Bir- mingham, Ala. Omicron-Tulane University, New Or- leans, La. Pi-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Ten. Rho-Chicago University, Chicago, Ill. Sigma-Atlanta College of Physicians Sz Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Tau-University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Upsilon-Atlanta Medical, Atlanta, Ga. Phi-George VVashington University, Washington, D. C. Chi-Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- phia, Pa. Psi--University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Alpha-Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Ky. Beta Beta-Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Alpha Theta-Ohio VVesleyan University, Cleveland, O. Gamma Gamma-Medical College of Maine, Brunswick, Me. Delta Delta--Baltimore College of Physi- cians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Theta Theta-Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. Kappa Alpha Kappa-Georgetown Univer- sity, lfVashington, D. C. Pi Sigma-University of Maryland, Balti- more, Md. Sigma Theta-University of North Caro- lina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Sigma Mu Chi-Chattanooga Medical Col- lege, Chattanooga, Tenn. Sigma Nui Chi-Alumni Association, Chat- anooga, Tenn. xx ", I9VlE iam iam. Qllpi Co Ol s 1-Olcl Golcl. Founnl Honorary. S. B. McCormick, DD., LL.D., Chancellor. J. H. Beal, S.D., Phz1rm.D. J. H. Wnrcluck, Ph.G., Pharm.D. 1912. J. W. Bishop, J. A. Briggs, H, IJ. Clark, J. I". Christlcy, L. W. Detwcilcr, G. Grubert, W. V. Kerwin, T. O. Hogue, I. B. Hamilton, G. J. Myers, li. H. Masterson, W. M. Morgan, J. M. Minihanc, D. W. McDowel, J. B. Plotner, R. K. Pickarrl, Zllratrrz in Hniuerniiuiv 1912. NV. N. llohzik, D. W. Byull, I. H. Speck, lfclwarcl Staving, G. H. Whitehouse, J. K. Marsh, F. A. Howard. A. D. Cannon, H. D. Clark, P. L. Connors, ll. C. Eisclcn, W. I. Milner, . J. Schill, E. H. Schaffer, I. A. Neill, J. P. Frew. T 284 1913. J. L. Grimm, G. E. Hcrcl, CQF. Hughes. F. L. lqilllflllllll, H. L. Lccky, VV. J. Morclzmcl, E. I. Ocllig, P. C. Robinson, H. M. Smith, E. F. Tnrr, R. D. Tea, W. C. Cole, J. V. Stephenson R. Metz. cd 1883 y s 'E' 'rr'-D N OWL Glhapter ilinln Alpha-University ol' Michigan, Ann Ar- bor, Michigan. I Beta-Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois. Gamma--College of Pharmacy, Columbia University, New York, N. Y. Epsilon-Pliilzulelpllia College of Phar- macy, Philadelphia, Pa. Yeta-University of California, San Fran- cisco, Cal. Eta-Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. Theta-University of Minnesota, Minne- apolis, Minn. Kappa-University of Wasliiiigton, Seat- tle, Wasli. Lambda--University of Texas, Galveston Texas, Mu-Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy Pittsburgh, Pa. Nu-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Xi--Ohio State University, Columbus Ohio. Omicron-College of Pharmacy, Univer- sity of Southern California, Los Ange- les, California. Pi-University Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb- raska. Q-1 'Ti S .1 of: 2.b-- O I5 U: ar. ,.:,'1 EN OSU 5- CU. 'I 2 : 2 gb-es sim 3-NE 952: 03 D' get rf gan! H 3 " as E? u-I D 55' :',., 3: KD 25 'K tqa. .. Q5 .11 "3-we E E030 Zllratrrn in Zllarultatr Charles Claude Guthrie, Pl1.D., M.D. 1912. 1913. M. Sl1aFfer, I. R. Carothers, J. A. Robinson, E. L. 1-lnzlett, B. Pearce, C. M. Stracssley, A. A. Wagner, W. E. Gardner D. Bierer, R. Ayres, A. C. Logan, C. W. Frey. L. Hill, C. J. Scheffer. 1914. A 1915. ' C. I .Buck. - L. G. Wagner. I. R. Moore, iilrhgra R. E. Mehler, GQ F. MacDonald, N. F. Bailey. ' zsa THE: OWL lgwfg Glhaptvr lllnlv Alpha-Medical Department, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. Beta-College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Gamma-Tuft's Medical College, Boston. Mass. Delta--Medical Department, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Epsilon-Jefferson Medical College, Phila- delphia, Pa. Zeta-Long Island College Hospital Med- ical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. Eta-College of Medicine, University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill. Theta-Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Iota-Medical Department, University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Kappa-Medical Department, Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Lambda-Medical Department, Cornell University. New York, N. Y. Mu-Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Nu-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. Xi-Medical Department, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Omicron--Medical Department, Univer- sity of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, O. Pi--Starling-Ohio Medical University, Co- lumbus, O. Rho-Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo. Sigma--Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Tau-University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. Upsilon-Medical Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Ore. Phi-Medical Department, University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Chi-Medical Department, Vanderbilt Uni- versity, Nashville, Tenn. Psi-Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Omega-Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Alpha Beta-Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Alpha Gamma-Medical Department, Uni- versity of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Alpha Delta-Medical Department, McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. Alpha Epsilon-Medical Department, Uni- versity of Toronto, Toronto, P. O. Alpha Zeta-Medical Department, George Washington University, NrVashiugton, D. C. Alpha Eta-Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn. Alpha Theta-Medical Department, Uni- versity of Texas, Galveston, Tex. Alpha Iota-University of Michigan, De- partment of Medicine and Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. Alpha Kappa-University College of Med- icine, Richmond, Va. Alpha Lambda--Medical College of the State of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Alpha Mu-St. Louis University School ot' Medicine, St. Louis, Mo. Alpha Nu-Medical Department, Univer- sity of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Alpha Xi-Medical Department, VVestern Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Alpha Omicron-University College of Medicine, 'Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Pi-Medical Department, Univer- sity of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. 1511i Evra Hi Alpha Chapter. ZlI1'Z1f1'P5 in Eliarultntv COIOYSZ-cil'CL'II :md XVI1itu. Rcsirlcmrc 314 North Craig Struct Iimimlccl 1891. ID. M. IDicIci11so11, .X. II., M.ID. J. J. Moyer, M.ID. C. II. C111'1'oII, M.ID. T. L. Disquc, M.ID. J. NV. AIJIL'I:Ill'IIlIIlI, M.ID. Guo. .vX. IIoIIicI:1y, ,'X.M.. M.ID. 'l'. J. Ifllcrich, M.ID. 'I'. G. SIINOIIIOII, M.ID., .'X.II. DX. Ku-Irs, M.ID. O. C. G:111I1, M.ID. X. CD. YVc1'1Ic1', M.ID. C. Ilrmnlcs, ILS., M.ID. G. I.. II:1ys, M.ID. C. IQ. Zicglcr. ." MM., M.ID. II. II. IDfDI11lIKISllI'I.A.'NI M.ID Ii. I3. Hcckcl, A.M., M.ID. If. XV. M1-1'crIilI1, M.ID. ID. IV. Jznclcscm, M.ID. G. C. JIDIIIISIUII, M.ID. ."DL'IlL'SlDII S11-wzlrt, M.ID. J. II. McC1'c:11Iy, M.ID. J. EX. I.icI1ty, Mcl., PILM S. fiC1D1'L.fL', ILS., M.ID. N, A. I"iscI1u1', M.ID. If. IC. Mayer, .'X.M,, MJD. I'ZKI'WllI'lI A. NVciss, M.ID. ilrovci' C. Wfuil, M.ID. Ruht. Milligan, M.ID. I". I". Sinipson, .'X.II., M.ID. 1912. 1913-1914. XV. C. II111'cI1!IuIcl, J. L. Kerr, J. S. .X111Ic1'so11, C. J. C11I1I1isu11, C. C. C11111111111111, L. Li11I1:11'1, J. I.. Iffaslcr, N. 'I'. Ciilcltc, R. XV. C:1mpImvII, J. II. C1:1II11':111I1 J. M. Ilzlmlicll, C . . 1 J J . IL. II:11'1'1s, .'X. I. I.. N. J. IJ. GoI1I, R. C. I'IiImI1s, Smith, II. A. Glicring, MiIIc1', J. C. M:1I1:111, IJIIIDIIIS, M. L. IQCKIIUOHKI. NVI1ilI:1kc1'. 288 J. XV. Page, C. L. Recd, P. C. Smith. E' A OWL. Qlhaptm' lllnle . Alpha-University of Pittsburgh, Pitts- burgh, Pa. ' Beta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Delta-Rush Medical College, Chicago, Ill. Epsilon-McGill University, Montreal, Canada. Zeta-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Eta-Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- phia, Pa. Theta-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Iota-University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill. Kappa-Detroit College of Medicine, De- troit, Mich. Lambda-University of St. Louis, Mo. Mu-VVashington University, St. Louis, Mo. Nu--University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. Xi-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Omicron-Purdue University, Indianapo- lis, Ind. Pi-University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Rho-Vanderbilt University, South Nash- ville, Tenn. Sigma-University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. Tau-University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Upsilon-Ohio Wesleyan University, Cleveland, Ohio. Phi-University of College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Chi--Georgetown University, Washing- ton, D. C. Psi--Medical College of Virginia, Rich- mond, Va. Omega-Copper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Alpha Alpha-John A. Creighton Univer- sity, Omaha, Neb. Alpha Beta-Tulane University, New Or- leans, La. Alpha Gamma--Syracuse University, Syr- acuse, N. Y. Alpha Delta-Medico-Chi College, Phila- delphia, Pa. Alpha Epsilon-Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Alpha Zeta-Indiana University, Bloom- ington, Ind. Alpha Theta-University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Alpha Iota-University of Missouri, Kan- sas City, Mo. Alpha Kappa--University of Texas, Gal- veston, Texas. Alpha Eta-University of Virginia, Uni- versity, Va. 289 ff: if A" , i- 2 is i ji xi A . :Qslljs 1' by 5 .,.... , VV 'K V P . M 1 1-T "'1 A . ' A 5 iriri L5 ."'o L' ' . H , T" "' A L . .af 'T . i, 'W " N A ft--'f Z ,I cffxizw. fi 4. A . 9, N 4' - Pl: ,AD -1 7 fp I 4 ---ff it L ,ti A A ' A ff L ' Ui 'M ' if' 'H ref? .. ,-' . l ,l kvf , t::1- Q ' I fl V . -V mil . I L .. fl V' vw, t -I ,il , 1- . ,915 , I I I, Aiwlujwf ' K gk qu 'I '.,h W fall. 5 A' V V 'V '. . .fi t-lil, - nf..-' -lv. f ' K'd'- '-1" if.: mf! 'if1:lftF33:J.'.'.f 'S Hai Gbmega-Nu Glhapter Founded 1892. Zliratrva in Harultatv H. Eflmunci Friesell, D.D.S. Henry Stewart Haslett, D.D.S. John Stewart Ashbrook, D.D.S. Frederick Charles Friesell, D.D.S. Leslie W. Waclclill, D.D.S. Harry Spear Smith, D.D.S. Lucius Wallace Ohl, D.D.S. Arthur William Hcape, D.D.S. Felix Joseph McPharland, D.D.S Albert Leslie Evans, D.D.S. Louis Brenton Moore, D.D.S. Henry William Heckel, D.D.S. Olwcn Lovejoy Hertig, D.D.S. 290 Iliratrea in iiiniueraitair . 1912. 1913. C. M. Jamison, J. H. Prugh, R. B. Frightner, F. D. Tyler, Sherman Huffman, P. M. Carlisle, R. B. Black, C. B. Quailey, W. E. Fcick, C. A. Dryden, C. B. Pipes, J. V. Lindsay, R. B. Bryen, W. C. Pidgeon, L. S. Markell, P. D. Pollock, S. E. Calhoun, J. A. Christy, E. C. Shryock, J. A. Tibbott, J. D. Iernon, E. D. Beacham, L. A. Willard, Clyde Coombs, R. M. Galvin, C. G. Sorgen. James Horricks, H. C. Manon, R. P. Custer, M. F. Broadwater, J. F. Clark, F. F. Lindstrom, R. E. Dice, H. R. McKee, C. I. Edwards, J. B. Litman, A. B. French, F. C. Ludwig, I-I. H. Bates, J. W. Philippbar, 1914. J. B. O"Donnell, F. R. Smith, H. C. Rink, A. C. Drury, J. R. Madden, G. W. Stathers, M. W. Pilgram, Wilbert McKee, T. Z. Plank, H. D. Fonda, W. A. Patterson, W. E. Coulson, W. DeL. Dickson Z. E. Bell. H. F. Keyser, J. G. McConahy, C. B. James, H. B. I-lenderson, W. Clyde I-laslett, H. R. Loper, E. NV. Wolford, R. M. Reid. Howard Bock, Qlhaptm' iKnle Alpha-Baltimore College of Dental Suri gery. Beta-New York College of Dentistry. Gamma-Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Phila. Delta-Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Epsilon--Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Zeta-University of Pennsylvania, Phila- delphia. Eta-Philadelphia Dental College. TlEtaSTUniversity of Buffalo, Buffalo, Iota-Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Kappa-Chicago College of Dental Surg. Chicago, Ill. Lambda-University of Minnesota, Minne- apolis, Minn. Mu-University of Denver, Denver, Col. Nu-University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. XE-V-Marquette University, Milwaukee, is. Mu Dental-Harvard University Dental School. Omicron-Louisville College of Dental Surgery. Pi-Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dep't. Beta Sigma-College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Fran- cisco, Cal. Rho-Ohio College of Dental Surgery, .Cincinnati Sigma--Medico-Chirurgical College, Phil- adelphia. ' Tau-Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Upsilon-University of Southern Califor nia, Los Angeles, Calif. Phi-University of Maryland, Baltimore. Chi-North Pacific Dental College, Port- land, Ore. Psi--Starling Ohio Medical University, Col., O. Omega-Indiana Dental College, Indiana- polis, Ind. Beta Alpha-University of Illinois, Chicago. Beta Gamma--George Washington Uni- versity, Washington, D. C. Beta Delta-University of California, San Francisco. Beta Epsilon-New Orleans College of Dentistry. Beta Zeta-St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Beta Theta-G e o r g e t o w n University, Washington, D. C. Gamma Iota-Southern Dental College, Atlanta. Ga. Gamma Kappa-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Gamma Lambda--College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York. Gzmma Mu-University of Iowa, Iowa ity. Gamma Nu-Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Gamma Xi-University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, Va. Gamma Omicron--Medical College of Va., Richmond, Va. Gamma Pi-Washington University, Den- tal, Department, St. Louis, Mo. Delta Rho-Kansas City Dental College. Delta Tau-Wisconsin College of P. 8z S., Milwaukee, Wis. 291 ight illhn Sigma Founded 1896. Chi Chapter. Zllrntrwa in Ellarultain S. R. McCormick, DD., LL.D. R. E. Sheldon, AB., A.M., M.S., PILD. F. A. Rhodes, M.D. A. l". Judd, Pl1:1rn1.D. 1. P. Grifhth, M.D. li. S. Dickey, M.D. A. R. Walgren, M.D. F. M. Storer, M.D. S. R. Hziythorn, M.D. W. A. Cave, M.D. C. L. Palmer, M.D. Ii. M. Frost, M.D. C. H. llenninger, NLD G. W. Pollock, M.D. J. A. Koch, Pl1:1rm.D. VV. C. White, M.D., IQI2. 1913. 1914. H. ll, Ileinrieh, john H. Cooper, Chas. E. Park. R. H. ,l'larrison H. G. Noah, F. V. Lichtenfels, O. N. Moore, L. C. Fnusold, R. 'l'. Hood, Win. M. Goehring C. W. Vates, NV. G. Rughenbaugh, Roht. Patterson, A. H. Caldwell P. C. Bruce. R. C. Lichtenfels, Leroy Cratty, L. E. Sevey, R. S. Martin, IJ. L. MeC:1ndless, O. ll. Foringer, 1915, H. I-T. Pcrmar, W. 'IT. Mardorf, W. J. Lace, W. ll. Thompson, G. E. Cramer, ll. H. Lamb, E. B. llenry, C. S. Hendricks, H. A. Wilson, O. J. Walker, C. H. Stein, A. B. McConnell, 131211512 Numhvra Orlando Fouse, '15, l-l. li. Weller, '16, R. L. Rutledge, '16. M. L. Bowser, '16. H. N. Malone, 'I6. W. J. Fry, '16. Ananriatv Menthvra B. F. Beazell, Jr., L. R. Herrington, M. E. Ellsworth. 292 -rr-if OWL. as, ' i9WlE Qllmptvr illnll i Alpha--Northwestern University, Chicago Ill. Beta-University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill. Gamma-Rush Medical College, in affilia- tion with the University of Chicago Chicago, Ill. Delta-University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. Epsilon-Detroit .Medical College, Detroit Mich. Zeta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Mich. Theta-Tau-University of Minnesota, Min- nesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Eta-Creighton Medical College, Omaha Neb. Iota Alpha-University of Nebraska Omaha, Neb. Iota Beta-University of Nebraska, Lin- -coln, Neb. Kappa-NV e s t e rn Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. r 3 I I Lambda-M e d i c o - Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Mu--University of Iowa, Iowa City, Ia. Nu-Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Omicron-Wisconsin College of Physi- cians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Pi-Indiana University School of Medi- cine, Indianapolis, Ind. Rho-Jefferson Medical College, Philadel- phia, Pa. Sigma-University of Virginia, Charlottes- ville, Va. Upsilon-University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Phi-University of Pennsylvania, Phila- delphia, Pa. Skull and Sceptre-Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Chi--University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Psi-University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. Alpha Quega Delta-University of Buffa- lo, Buffalo, N. Y. l Svigxna Qlhi Beta Theta Chapter. Colors :-Blue and Gold. Founded 1902. 303 South Dnhnid c S Ellrairnn in Zllarultatv Joseph Sioussa Lambie. 1912. Adam Edwin Paff, John Evans Sloan, Walter R. Stern, Albert Dalbey Frost, WVilliam Lyle McDaniel, Ir., Lester Milton Taylor. 1914. Richard Raymond Johnston, Charles Theodore Buehler, XfVilliam Swindler McEllroy, Iohn King Ewing, jr. 294 1913. Edward llenry Sloan, George Morrill Kirk, Joseph Russell Irons, Frank Willbert, Jr., Percy Schmertz, Bugher Sloan Bartholomew Charles Morgan Dill, George Farley Brown, 1915. Bailey I-Till Moore, Joseph C. Hookcy, Richard Wallace Ebe, Edward Raymond Dithrich john P. l-lciner, Robert Milo MacAm11ty, Jr William Emery Gray, Jr. 1 Qllmpter illnlr Alpha--Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. Beta-University of Wooster, Wooster, Ohio. Gamma-Ohio Wesleyan University, Del- aware, Ohio. Delta-University of Georgia, Athens, Ga. Epsilon-George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Zeta-Washington and Lee University. Lexington, Va. Eta-University of Mississippi, Miss. Theta-Pennsylvania College, Gettysburg, Pa. Kappa-Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pa. Alpha Beta-University of California, Berkeley, Cal. Alpha Gamma-Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Alpha Epsilon-University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Alpha Zeta-Beloit College, Beloit, Wis. Alpha Eta-State University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. Alpha Theta-Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Brookline, Boston, Mass. Alpha Iota--Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Ill. Alpha Lambda-University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Alpha Nu-University of Tex. Alpha Xi-University of renee, Kan. Alpha Omicron-Tulane Louisiana, New Orleans, La. Alpha Pi-Albion College, Albion, Mich. Alpha Rho-Lehigh University, Bethele- hem, Pa. Alpha Sigma-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Alpha 'Upsilon-University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. AlIpIhaY Phi-Cornell University, Ithaca, Alpha Chi-Pennsylvania State College, State College, Pa. Alpha Psi-Vanderbilt University, Nash- ville, Tenn. Alpha Omega-Leland Stanford, Ir. Uni- versity, Stanford University, Cal. Beta Gamma-Colorado College, Colora- do Springs, Colo. Beta Delta-University of Montana, Mis- soula, Mont. - Beta Epsilon-University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. Beta Zeta-University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, N. D. Texas, Austin, Kansas, Law- University of Lambda-Indiana University, Blooming- ton, Ind. Mu-Denison University, Granville, Ohio. Xi-DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Omicron-Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa. Rho-Butler College, Indianapolis, Ind. Phi-Lafayette College, Easton, Pa. Chi-Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. Psi-University of Virginia, University, Va. Omega5TNorthwestern University, Evans- ton, . Alpha Alpha-Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y. Beta Eta--Case School of Applied Sci- ence and Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. Beta Theta-University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Bega Iota-University of Oregon, Eugene, re. Delta Delta-Purdue University, W. La- fayette, Ind. Delta Chi-Wabash College, Crawfords- ville, Incl. Zeta Zeta-Central University of Ken- tucky, Danville, Ky. Zeta Psi-University of Cincinnati, Cin- cinnati, Ohio. Etlal, Ilita-Dartmouth College, I-Ianover, Theta Theta-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Kappa Kappa-University of Illinois, Champaign, Ill. Lambda Lambda-State University of Kentucky, Lexington, Ky. Mu Mu--West Virginia University, Mor- gantown, W. Va. Nu Nu-University of Columbia, New York, N. Y. XiMXi-University of Missouri, Columbia, o. Omicron Omicron-University of Chica- go, Chicago, Ill. Rho Rho-University of Maine, Orono, Maine. Tau Tau-Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Upsilon Upsilon-University of Washing- ton, Seattle, Wash. Phi Phi-University of Pennsylvania, Phil- adelphia, Pa. PsIiI Izfsi--Syracuse University, Syracuse, Omega Omega-University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. Brita Sigma Brita Sigma Chapter. Founded 1902. Zfrutrrn in Ilhxrultatz John Flocker Biddle, D.D.S. Robert Zugsmith, D.D.S. John Howard Crawford, D.D.S. John Grayson Fitzhugh, D.D.'S Cecil Oliver Booth, D.D.S. Gaetano La'Rosa, D.D.S. Andrew Martin, D.D.S. Q 296 vi: , If, ,nf Q ,.3.5.:.-.-.g.k V: gli 1912. Clarence M. Morgan, H. A. McKenzie, Elmer Wiger, H. W. Gamihle, R. P. White, C. C. Boorts. Alpha-University of Michigan, Ann Ar bor, Mich. Beta-College of Dental Surgery, Chica-'li g , Ill. 15 ZHraIrPn in Jfluiuernitate 1913. C. B. Church, P. C. Taylor, J. ll. Sampson, A. F. Knnkle, W. A. Calvert, C. B. Williams, R. D. Linn, O. F. Tackney, A. L. Lewis, XV. Glenn Phillips. Ghaptrx' illnlv Ind. 2533 Omi .Cron-St. Louis University St 'v Lon1s,Mo. 1914. P. A. Biddle, C. B. McCombs, G. M. C. Connelly VV. B. Sutton, B. K. Buchannan, W. F. 'Iackson, E. W. Hunker, C. B. Morris, E. F. Campbell, W. O. Boss, O. W. Speedy. -sf'iiXi-Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis o Gamma-Howard Dental School, Boston, Mass. Epsilon-University of Pennsylvania, Phil- adelphia, Pa. Zeta-University of California, San Fran- cisco, Cal. Eta?-Northwestern University, Chicago, Theta.-University of Minnesota, Minne- apolis, Minn. Kappa-Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Lambda-Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. Mu-Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Nu-Kansas City Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Pi-University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Rho-University of Illinois, Chicago, Ill. Sigma-University of Pittsburgh, Pitts- burgh, Pa. Upsilon-W a sh i n g t o n University, St Louis, Mo. Phi-Colorado College of Dental Surgery Denver, Col. Chi-University of Southern California Los Angeles, Cal. Psi-North Pacific Dental College, Port- land, Ore. Omega-Creighton University, Neb. Alpha Alpha-G e o r g e t own University Georgetown, Washington, D. C. I A Alpha Alpha Fratres in Facultate. 1912. Karl Jennings Holliday, Richard Muntz, David Edwin Taylor. 1914. Walter William Boyle, John Watson Cummins, John Weber. Marcus Adheson Follansbee, Joseph Graham Gardner, Clarence Ruben Helt, James Willard Hemphill, Frank Downing Shumaker. Officers. - 1913. Thurlow Weed Brand, Samuel Millard Kipp. 1915. Richard William Ahlers, Thomas Alexander Frazier, Raymond Lester I-Ieddaeus, Harold Ambrose Kipp, W. Morse Ney, joseph Ablett Richardson, Clyde Edward Speer, Howard Alexander Thompson Robert Mason Totten, William Foster Trimble, Ralph Carlton Zindel, SAMUEL MILLARD KIPP. ............... President THURLOW WEED BRAND. ......... Vice-President CLARENCE RUBEN HELT ............... Secreta-ry MARCUS ACHESON FOLLANSBEE ..... 'Dreasurer JOHN WATSON CUMMINS ................ Steward 298 3311i Zeta lilgi Colors :-Blue and White. Founded 1904. iliratrvn in Hnrinrraitatr Howard Stephen Miller, William Thomas Mitchell, Jr., 1913. 1914. William Harrison Craig, Oliver Cromwell Camp, Ralph Kitchel Smith, Samuel Black McCormick, Jr., William Smith, Chalmers Hall, Paul Leland Simpson, Lawrence Gi-hson Boggs, William Russel Stambaugh. 2 99 Robert Buchanan Forman, Robert Metsch Cartwright. 2504 Meyran Ava James Clarence Mackrell. 1915. Joseph Hays McNaugher, Gustavus Adolphus Schnabel, Clarence James Dick, George Wiese Flaccus, William John Grose, Thomas Denton Lackey, John McCormick, james Paul Miller, Wayne Bowers Smith. Ronald Burton Crawford, Lewis Madison Crowe. Evita Sigma Hi Colors :-Black and White. Founded 1908. 3022 Fifth Ave Ellrextrrn in Illaxruliatv John C. Fetterman, Harry B. Meller, Frederick L. Bishop, Charles S. Miller. Ira G. Flocken, Zllratrnz in Hnineraitate IQI2. 1913. 1914. IQI5. Ralph E. George, joseph G. Richardson, A. Harold Bannister, Glen D. Kammer, hlV!1llCl' F. Campbell, Louis VV. McIntyre, Ralph H. Smith, NVilliam O. NoCluskey. Walter A. Bell, Rodger K. Patton, James L, Fetterman, Ralph H. Thomas. William P. Hall, W. Edgar Kaye, Richard L. Best, C. Palmer Powell, Louis B. Pittoek. Marcus S. Hall, Homer I. Morrison, John M. Flude, G. Roy Keitzer. Pledges. Perry H. Graves, W. Charles McQuown, I. Paul Harvey, Ralph M. McKenzie, Charles K. Murray, llarold G. Downing. 300 Phi Elhrta Nu Colors:-Lavender and Yellow. Founded 1908. Svnrnvn in liniiumiitair 1912. 1913. 1914. Ida XVllllCll'IllI11I I'IZIll2l1'lil1'l, Mary Kallierine Mulheim. Mafbel Elizabetli Love, Helen Bowman. Matilda Amelia Moldcnhzluel' 1915. Mary Fisher, Currie Belle McClarren, Katherine Scavy Jordon, Gertruclc' Wuestoff, Hazel KefTei', Agnes Willis. Annette Thompson, Spvrial Beatrice Diana King, Helen Frost. Lbliirmi MATILDA AMELIA MOLDENHAUER. . .President IDA WILHELMINA HATTMAN. .Vice-President BEATRICE DIANA KING ................. Secretary HELEN FROST ............. ..... T reasurer 301 Arknn1u1ehgrmvnta THE Board takes this opportunity to express its in- debtedness to loyal students and alumni who have rendered invaluable aid in the preparation of this Annual. We sincerely thank our advertisers also, without Whose aid we could not publish this book. illnr illlanunrript MARCUS S. HALL HARPEII MCKEE ROBERT A. LEWIS ROBERT GROVE HAROLD IDOWNING DAVID D. PORTER BERTHA J. KIRKPATRICK HELEN J. I-IEAzLE'1"1' OLIVE CARNAHAN O. H. BRYSON W. E. KAYE LOUIS B. PI'r'1'ocI4 JOHN W. HAI.LOCK LEWIS W. MCIN'l'YRlE JOSEPH G. RICHARDSON LVM. P. HALL GEORGE MCVVHER'l'ER Elrmuingz li. A. STEPHAN Z. C. WAGONER W. BERNARD J. J. O,CONNOR G. M. P. BAIRD F. A. DEL PIERRE M. LAURO ijhntngrapha HAROLD RICHARDS WILLIAM SMITH ROBERT WETTACH 302 ORGANIZATICDNS R. li. GEORGE EDITOR-IN-CIIIIEF W. C. MCQUOWN Cmcur..v1'loN MANAISIEIC iii Pvklg I.. G. ROGGS Iv1.xNAz:xNc: linrrmz ' N CHALMHRS HALL A'I'lll.lt'l'IC lEm'rou S. B. MUCORMICK. JR. Hus1Nm-as MANAGER W. A. BELL EXCHANGE linrrou Ilkepnrivrn HAROLD G. DOWNING MATILDA A. MOLDENHAUER j. HARPER MCKEE, ja. CHARLES P. POWELL EDWIN B. QQOLDSMITH JOHN W. FRIDETTE Euninvza Staff Ronsvcr A. Lmvxs CLYDE E. Swann 304 Glam aah C5n1un Qlluh ZIMMERMAN C. WACEONEIQ, '13 . Preddevzl ARTHUR S. HAINES, '14 . . Via'-President RICIIARD R. JOHNSTON, '14 . Svfrefary DR. JOHN S. ASI'I131iOOIi, '12 77z'asurer HERBERT M. RILEY, '12 . . fllamzgw' E. S. WASSON, '13 . . Assislavzi fllanagcr R. D. LINN, '13 . . fJl'0f5L'l'l7'6'S F. D. 'IxYLER, '12 . . Damivgg' flhsfcl' WM. T. MI'rc1-IELL . '12 CIIAS. K. MURRAY . . '14 LEWIS W. MCINTVRIQ . '12 SAMUEL D. COIIEN . '14 HAROI,1J KING LEITCII '12 J. C. HOOKEV . . . '15 T. W. BRAND . . . '13 CYRII, C. SCIUVIQRKA . '15 W. R. KERR . . '13 ANTONIO BIANCO '. . '15 EUGENE J. TRUSCIIIEL . '14 JAS. A. GIBSON '15 305 QA R if I. 11 Glam anh 651111111 Qlluh mvmhmi VVM. RONEV, '15 J. WOODMAN THOMPSON, '15 J. B. MII,I,ER, '15 JAMES R. MULLIGAN, '15 GUS A. SCHNAREL, '15 ELMER ELLSWORTH COLE, '15 ROBERT A. LEWIS, ,15 E. R. DITIIRICH, '15 GUSTAV A. LAUB, '15 A. C. EASTMAN, '15 W. F. JACKSON, '11 E. C. PRA'r'r, '14 HOBIER G. WILCOX, '12 P. C. TAYLOR, 113 J. W. PHILIPPBAR, '13 GEORGE M. KIRK, '13 SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, JR., '13 HOYVARD A. THOMPSON, '15 306 llHiIkinzl1u1'g-igitt Gluh Gbiiirvrn ZIcLLIf:Rs IQUTIIIER . . . . . Pn's1'a'cnf CIIARLICS MURRAY . . ROBERT VANIJICIQGIQIFT PAUL HARVI-:Y . . ARTIIUR CIIARLICS BETI-IUMIP RIQIIIIIQN HENNINO JOHN FIQEIIIWTIQ JOHN N1'2XVIY2LT, WII.I,IAM WII,I.S WAI,'PER PAWIN PALMIQR POWELL HAINES mP11ll1P1'Z I'IIi1uII+:R'1' CONRAD N WAL'r1cu ALLEN R0IxI1:R'I' EVANS JOHN FLUIJ143 HA1?OT,1J DOWNING LISLIQ MQDANIIQLS LIIAIILIQS MACQUOWN L YEL' P1'f'S1'zfn'71z' , 5L'l'1'6flIIY1' . 73'm.m1z'r . Xllarshaf PAUL GIQAIW ZIMIIIIQHIIIIAN NV BRUQIC MII,I,lCli JANICS MII,T.lClQ EI,mIc1: COLE JOHN QUICK LIQZNOY CRATTY AGONICR 307 9111212111 92115112 Baath nf Cllnntrul B. F. ASHE, Economics, Chairman W. F. CAMPBELL, College W. J. ALLEN, Mines, SL'L'l'L'l!l7fj! J. W. IIALLOCK, Engineering Ernnnmira B. F. ASHIQ, '12, President R. K. SMITH, '14 O. C. CAMP, '14 J. C. Roc:If:Rs,'15 H. W. LEONARD, '12 S. R. SORBICR, '13 R. K. PA'1"1'ON,'13 Enginvrring J. W. HALLOCK, '12, 1Jl'6'Sidl'lIl H. 15. RIcHARDs,'12 B. E. O'I1AGAN, '14 R. H. THOMAS, '13 F. B. PITTOCK, '14 E.P.McCAFFRr:v,'13 G. M. 1"LAccUs, '15 Glullege W. F. CAMPBELL, '12, President W. Z. LUTHER, '12 C. K. MURRAY, '14 WM. SMITH, '13 G.H.McWHI4:R'rER,'14 G. M. KIRK, '13 J. M. DRACH, '15 illllinvn W. J. ALLEN, '14, P1 csidenl F. W. REGAN, '12 C. MCNARY, '13 J. C. 1VIACKREL1,,'12 M. A.FoLLANsBIaE,'1-1 P. X. GEARY, '13 W. E. BERNARD, '15 Srhunl nf iihuratinn W. W. MCICINNIEY 308 D IEIIATING 'l'liA M .ilntrrrullegiatr Bvhate MARCH 15, 1012 11 Queslzbfz: " Resolved, That the popular recall of judge hould be adopted by the several states, constitutionality aside." Allvglymg Glnllvgr, Hllvahuillv, 1321. Aiiirnnxutiur Nvgatiur 1. R. MCGOXVAN W. li. S1-IIQFFER XVALTER M. DICPI' CLYDE N14:v1Ns H. R. HUNT THOMAS Hucmss Munster Hninerniig, mnnntrr, whim Aftirnxmtiur Nrgatiur J. II. BAIRD MCCANN A. G. Zoolc BIASON A. J. '1'owNs14:Nn Blaufguv linmvrmtg nf Mrttahurgh, IgIffKh1I1'Ql1, Elan. Aiiirxuzrtiun Nrgutiur 1 ROBERT WETTACH J. G. QUICK W. B. CONRAD W. II. COLIZIQRT S. A. SHE1-ARD II. R. ALLISON 302 ZilntP1'rn1lrgiz1i2 Brhate QI Both the affirmative and negative teams of Pitt won. The affirmative at home defeated Wooster's negative team. Our negative team went to Meadville and de- feated the affirmative team of Allegheny. III Wooster's affirmative team remained at home and met and defeated Allegheny's negative team. The negative team of the Ohio university came to Pittsburgh and suffered defeat at the hands of our affirmative team. III The affirmative defense put up by Allegheny at home was beaten down by the negative team from the Iron City, while her negative team, which she sent to Wooster suffered the same kind of treatment. Stsmhing nf Evaguv-1912 Evan: Mun :Blunt igrrrrniagv PITTSBURGH . Z 0 1.000 WOOSTER . 1 l .500 ALLEGI-IENY , 0 Z .000 O O 313 Qllanniral Qlluh Gbiiirvrz Q G. H. MCWHERTER . . . . . Presidem' OLIVE CARNAI-IAN . . . Vire Presidem' ISABEL WOODBURN . . . Secrelaagf MARY COLEMAN . , Treasurer illlemhera AGNES WILLIS MARY FISHER H. R. ALLISON MABEL LOVE KA'PHERINIi JORDEN J. J. BANE FLORENCE LEHMAN E. E. COEN M. LIPSCIIUTZ BEATRICE KING D. D. PORTER G. M. KIRK MARY DONAGIIUE O. C. SMITH DR. B. L. ULLMAN 'PILLIE MOLDENHAUER C. B. DIAMOND DR. H. -S. SCRIBNER 311 ames I... Stuart CONSTRUCTING E N G I N E E R 609 HENRY W. OLIVER BLDG. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA CONTRACTS 'CAKEN FOR All Classes of Building 0fIice Buildings : Industrial Plants : Reinforced Concrete Power Plants, etc. lirrna Glluh imlvnnxlrerz GROVI5 H. A STENVART C. K DOWNING W.A. MCQUOWN R. H. GOLDSMITH R. H. J. M. MASON Qbiiirrru MCKEE MURRAY BELL THOMAS DAVIS GEORGE ..... Presidenl BOGGS .... V762-Presidcrzz' HARVEY, Secrefary and Treasurer Hniuvraitg nf tim hurgh The College Graduate School Atsatttkaetti School of Engineering School of Medicine School of Mines SCh00l OF I-aW School of Education School of Dentistry - School of Astronom fAlIegheny Observatory? y School of Pharmacy THE University of Pittsburgh offers instruction in eleven thoroughly organized schools. The courses in the College are organized according to the group system which provides broad general culture as well as the opportunity for specializaf tion in the latter part of the course. A Full college course for the training of teachers is offered in the School of education. Educational theory based on the newest conceptions of science and professional skill developed by unusual facilities at the command of the University serve as the basis of this course. The cofoperative plan by which the students are given practical work in manufacturing plants is now in operation in the School of Engineering. New buildings in the new location in Oakland are now occupied by the College, Schools of Engineering, Mines, Education, Economics, Medicine and the Department of Industrial Chemical Research. A new building for the School of Dentistry is being erected on the University Campus in Oakland. A new Gymnasium and Athletic Field are now being constructed. For Catalog or other information, address S. B. LINHART, Secretary of the University, GRANT BOULEVARD, PITTSBURGH, PA. 315 Uhr llniumiitg nf Hitizhnrglp C5122 sinh anhnlin Clin W. J. Asicm. Jn. G. L. Covm Joim F. HAr:r:mu'v R. M. MCANIJLTX' Guo. li. Volzm' SEASON OF 191 1-1912 HENRY J. GILES - . . . . Prcsiilenl T. B. HUMPHRIHS . . . . . Treasurer WM. J. ASKIN, JR. . . . Vice President AI.liliRT D. FROST .... . Manager W. LYLE MCDANIEI.. JR. - . Secretary D. ALLYN GARHER . Assistant Mannicr Chilrr Qlluh JOHN I.. HIGH. Director WM. J. ASKIN, JR., Lender Zllirni Umar Bmmh Zilmnr Zllirnt illuuu Bwrnuh Zllmm Hzmnv T- Asma li. S. liAn'ruol.zm1uw ll. lf. Asus: Juris J. BANIQ J. C. lfnvnn li. K. DAVIIES W. J. Hl.AKIEI.liY W. DuxAi.n Hlsn J. L. FUSTICR Am' Gluis T. li. Humvnnms I.. C. Gn.snN llxcmev J. Gn.n.', Jn. fJll.'I'Nl5R A. lllrN'rlcn A. S. llAiNl-:ra R. V. HICNNING li. livAN Jomcs A. C. Monnv R. A. Yolmu Snlutat Anv.lrewCancellierc, Baritone Zflirat mauhnllu H. R. limMiNmmM J. WMNMANN Clm'r'rY R. M. limvmms J. KING EWING. Ju. P. YoUNr: Guitar J. D. Bmmmn. L. D. CRA'r'rx' C. lf. Si-mm Qielln W. D. Hlsxz J. C. MAQKRELL. JR. Dm: l. Knut W. Lvl.xa lv1.xcnANm iiUlilCNli Wim.:-zu this A. SCIINAIIIEI. J. G. SWARTZ R. li. GARDNER illilzmhnliu Gfluh J. XVIEINMANN CRATTY, Director Srmnh Hllanhnliu D. Ar.l.vN Gfuenlas H. N. Mclnzou liuwmzn RAHM G. Ssvnme Zllrunr ilflanhula C. W. S'1'lclflflan C. A. Gumem 'lllinlinn ALIYIHCU H. lilcwm-:'r'r M. A. Cx.As'rick C. S. llluuus Zlilutr R. D. Sunm lllnintrttr J. WMNMANN CliA'l"l'Y, l-'irsl Mandolin Jour: Kim: liwmis. Jie., l-'irsx Mandolin D. Al.r.vN Gmuxnn. Second Mandolin J. D. BluaNnm,, Guimr l.. D. Clm'1"rv. Guilnr Gihrurtettr M. A. CL.xs'rER. First Violin Awiucu II. BliNNliT'l', Second Violin C. S. Hluuus, Viola J. C. MAcmual.I.. JR.. Cello Bnlutntn J. WMNMANN Cl:AT'1'v. Mandolin J. D. Bimwnnl.. Gnr'rAn JOHN KING Ewmcz. Jn., Banjo P. ha I., JR. 316 PUREST and SAFEST Duquesne Dlstllled Water For those who know and who want the best The production of this water is scientifically controlled Bottles and stoppers sterilized Order today and be convinced of its superior excellence Pure Water Supply Company I4 FIRST AVENUE.. PITTSBURGH, PA. ONE. OF THESE BEAUTIFUL University of -Pittsburgh Seals will be sent prepaid to any address for 55.00. This shield is made of bronze, size 6x6, and is mounted on mahogany wood, as il- lustrated, size 9xl 2. las. H. Matthews 81 Go. 306 Wood St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Afler Sept. l5lh we will move lo new faclory building, Forbes Field 7 nmniittmt Appninieh hg QI. . llihingrr, Gllyairnmn nf Alumni Qlnunril Qbiiirrrzi A. R- lIAMII.'I'0N. 926 Park IIIIIZ .... l'I't.I'Itl1'lIl W. RIDDLIE. llnysville. Pa.. . . . Vizfe Pl'F.Yl7lI'IIl n. H. SMYERS. 323 If.-Imh Ave. . . . 7'f'f'r1-Ilfw' A. SILVIERMAN. University of PIIISIJIITIJII . .S'1'17rr'lI1rJf A. R. HAMILTON Zllinanrn W. C- CUFIVIN. CIIAIIIMAN. Jones .Q Iillllliliill Steel Co. ILC. MCKIENNA. 4807 Atherton Ave. ll. II. SMYERS. 323 Fourth Ave. l-'. J. 'I'0RRliNCli, Bcsslner Bldg. Alunmi Giirgauizutiuuu 5. G. I'lOUS'I'0N, CHAIIIMAN. 661 Ifrick Annex A. lf. JUDD, Blul? Zlllli Pride Sts. P. V. Mt'I'AIlI.AND, Hilztnd Iildz. E. A. WIIISS, Jenkins IIlIlI:. J. C. l4'Ii'l"I'liRMAN. University of Pittsburgh W. W. ZElG,22-1 Meyran Ave. iEIIq,tlnI3InrI11 A. R. HAMILTON. CIIAIIIMAN. 926 Park llltliz. K li. DAVIS, 926 Park Bldg. I.. B. llURS'I', 1262 Ifrick Annex li. 'I'. CIIATHAM. 30 Brnndwny. North Side. I.. WADDILI.. Jenkins Arcade Bldu. ll. G. BLANK. Herron llill Iilil., Center It Dithridxrc Sts. El1fl.'l'lE1IllllI1'llf H. S. CAI.VIiR'l'. CIIAIRAIAN. 5309 lillsworth Ave. I". J. IILUMIENSCIIICIN. 7217 Kcdron Ave. G. M. I'. BAIRD, 1835 CeIItcr Ave. C. 0. BUO'I'H. 30-1 Porhcs Bldg. M. H. ENGLAND, 1559 lfriek Annex W. II. ICWING. 200 Ninth St. A. li. HAMII.'l'0N. 926 Park IIIIIIZ. G. MliS'l'A, Lewis BIIIIZ. J. C. 'I'BI2IiS. 1508 Union Bank Bldz. E- E. MAYIZR. 800 Keenan Bldxr. New Stuhrnta J. C. IflE'I'TliRMAN, CHAIIIMAN, University of Pittsburgh J. W. 'I'l-IOMAS. 518 Fourth Ave- J. H. CRAWFORD, Diamond Bank Bldg. If. ROSE. Fulton Bldg. W. II. WYMARD, 412 Todd Sr.. Wilkinshurf. Pn- G. B. KISSINGIZR, Y.M.C.A., Bldg., Arch St.. Phila., Pa. ' illuhlirity K. li, DAVIS. CIIAIIIMAN. 926 Park Bldg. 1.1. 0'coNNOIt. 224 s. snim Clair st. J. ll. ARONSON. 327 Fourth Ave. H. W. HIICKIEL. 300 NV. North Ave., N. S. C. W. SCOVIII.. Park Bldg. A. R. CRATTY, 813 Wylie Ave. IK1.'1IIlfl.1liH mth Gllnnn lmrganizatinnm J. lf. BIlJDl.li, CIIAHIMAN. S17 Arch St.. N. S. B. 'l'HAW. 316 lfonrth Ave. I". XV. MlI.I.IiR. 1206 Better Iildxf. S. A. TAYLOR. 900 Lewis Block J. WI'l'HIiRSI'OON. 500 W. NorthAve.. N. S. R. F. WBGBR. 3522 CzIIiIorni:I Ave.. N- S. illnthrrgrnhuutr Artiuitiru W. RIDDLE. CIIAIRIIIAN. Haysville, Pa. J. S. McKIiI.VliY. 1212 Berger Bldg. A. W. McCULl.0UGl-l. Di:InIond Bank llldll. L. J. Al"Fl5I.DIfll. 14th Floor lfriek lIIdI:. J. H. 'Fl-IOMPSON, 812 LiIIcolII Ave.. Beaver Falls. Pa. A. F. JUDD. Bluff th Pride SKB. 318 University of Pittsburgh SCI-IOCDL .sf DENTISTRY SESSION 1912- I3-SEVENTEENTH YEAR FACULTY of thirty-litre per- , sons. Unsurpassed facilities for .Elf 3 . - securing a thorough and practical education in dentistry. Clinical advantages excellent. No profes- sion offers quicker and more cer- tain rewards to the earnest, intelli- gent student. Regular Winter sessions opens October 2, 1912. Students must he enrolled not later than Cctoher I2 to receive credit for the year. For catalogue and information, address A DR. l'l. E. FRIESELL, ibean GRANT BOULEVARD PITTSBURGH, PA. YM CA H. QM. 01. A. Qbtiirrw L. G. Bonus ..... PI'USI.dF7ll ZELLERS LUTHER . . . F'casuz'er HORACE R. ALLISON . .Srn'z'lary ITHPIIIIIPJIH Guo. M. KIRK W. W. MCKINNEV S. R. SORRIQR B. F. ASI'IE F. C. STEWART R. E. GEORGE J, G. QUICK W. L. COLBERT RORIQRT WE'1"l'ACIi ROBERT GROVE W. H. CRAIG WILLIAM SMITH GICORGIC MCWHERTER W. B. CONRAD W. C. HOUGGY H. O. W. E. FARSON PROP. A. E. FISH PROF. F. R. Gusns MATT MARSHALT4 OCTAVIC OIISION O. H. BRYSON CHARLES MURIQAX' PAUL HAIZVIQY E. A. STERIIAN W. A. BELL MICIIAISL DIQPTA HOMIQR WILCOX A. E. FROST I. I. BANI3 E. E. COICN POLLOCK - if University Book Store THAVV HALL, New Campus FOR ALL STUDENT SUPPLIES Pull line of Penants, Cushions, Stationery, Seal Pins, Hat Pins, Fotos, Steins, Posters, Etc., Eugene Dietzgen Co. 's Drawing llflatc- rials, Conklin Seb'-Filling Fountain Pens. Special Orders Given Prompt Attention True Values True Values 'll 'll 'll B. 6:13. To malce your money last, you want to buy the things you have to buy, where goods are reliable, and sold on a fair basis. We think we've already convinct most of you this store sells good goods at less prices. That's the secret of our success-and of yours. Boggs or Buhl Money in Bank ls Character The man with a Bank Ac- count is seldom out of work. Thrift makes good work- manship. The saving man is judged re-liable and is chosen for promotion. Oakland Savings 6 Trust Co. IROQUOIS B L O C K Capital .... 5 200,000.00 Surplus and Profits L l98,500.00 Deposits Over . l,400,000.00 llinung 1ilIInnwn'u Glgriatimn Ammriatinu Cmiirerz H1CI,I'IN FROST . . Prrs1'a'm! Amxm E. BOEHRIG . IM' PI'6SI'lfL'71f J. RUTH CARPENTICR . Sfl'I'ff0lll' EMILY M. THOMSON 7'rmsm'cr mPl1Il1P1'H EA ALMA BO1c1R1R1c: ANNA BRONSON ELNOR14: CARI-IART Ouvlc CARNAHAN J. RUTH CAR1'1cN'r11:R MRS. W. G. C1IAM1xI:R5 H14:1.1cN Cox MAIQX' FI!-SIUCR H14:L1':N FROST MIQS. L. R. GIRRS HELEN I4I1c.xzI.1c'1"r KA'1'I'IIC1QINIQ JORDJCN HAz14:r, KIE1+'lfIi1Z BIERTIIA KIRKPATRICK LAURICTTA YOIIN FLOR14:Nc1c LIEHMAN MIQS. S. B. LINIIART MABE1, LOVE NICI.I,IFl B. MCBIQIDIC CARRIE MCCLARRIQN MRS. S. B. MCCORMICK EYICLYN IWCCURIDY LILLIAN MCTNTOSII MATILDA MO1,m2N11AU1 ICLAINI-3 Onmxs JANE P1I1I.Lu'S Or,1v1c PRl'ISCO'l"l' MAL: RILLING IWARION STICRR1CT'l' Iimluv THOMSON AGNES NVILLIS Ismalil, XVOOIJISURN Cvl'IR'1'Rl'ITl'2 WUI-:S'1'O1fxf 2 Pittsburgh Law School HON. JOHN D. SHAFER, Dean soHooL OF LAW University of Pittsburgh Fall Term begins September 30, 1912. For Bulletin or other information address A. M. THOMPSON, Secretary 728 FRICK BUILDING QAPRIL 11th, 1862 1l.On the above date the Pittsburgh Bank for Savings was incorporated, and for half a century it has been the ap- proved depository of the savings of the people. Not only does it pay 495 compound interest on all deposits, but it is a genuine financial friend, rendering aid in a variety of ways. It aids in buying or building a home, caslies checks on banks in any part of the world, for depositors, and issues Certificates of Deposit in the denomination of 35500 bearing 495, on which interest begins immediately. PITTSBURGH BANK FOR SAVINGS Fourth Avenue and Smithfield Street 313 Glhartirrz Nailing - Hitt Gllnh lbftirern . 1912 RALPH E. GEORGE . fJl'l'S7'!Z'L'7Zf 1513 SAMUEL KIPP RODGERS PA'r'I'oN . . . Wmmrer JOSEPII IRONS KARL MCCAUSLAND WALTER BELL MALTRICE REDMOND 15114 HENIQY LAUN . . . . Srrrefmjf BERNARD MCCORBIICIC TIIODIAS HA1i'l'P3R ELMER MAGIiE HORACE MCQUISTON 15115 HARPER MCKEE . . Smivfary EDXVIN GOLDSMITII W1I,T,IAM WAI.I.ACE HAROLD KIPP CLYDE SPEER BRUCE HARRISON 324 Che western beelegieal Seminary lleflb Side, PiIISblll'gl9, PQIIIISVIVGMG I i Hli Faculty consists of seven professors and four instructors The course of study is thoroughly practical and is intended Slip? .35 L . ' . . . ' 'iikiil Q mv' . , . to train men as pastors and preachers. Elective system i',lKf"tfE - ..'f,f,f1fe n ' ll enables students to prepare themselves for special forms of Christian activity, embracing Christian sociology, city missions, settle- ment work, etc. Exceptional library facilities-30,000 volumes. A post-graduate scholarship of 91500 is annually awarded. Gymnasium and athletic grounds. A new dormitory, with all the modern con- veniences, containing a gymnasium, game room, and dining hall has just been completed. For catalogue, address REV. JAMES A. KELSO, PH. D., D.D. FOUNDED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY, 1825 KURTZ, LANGBEIN Sc SWARTZ 535 Wood Street, Pittsburgh ARTIST'S MATERIALS ENGINEER'S and DRAUGI-ITSMEN'S SUPPLIES :lE11g1'EIUP1'E mth Statinnera sous AGisN'1's Fore KEUFFEL X ESSER CO.'S DRAWING MATERIALS U. S. Geological Survey Maps THE SCHENLEY FARMS The One Restricted Property in Pittsburgh BUILD W H E R E Y O U ARE PROTECTED For Information apply The Schenley Farms Company 1412 Farmers Bank Building 'Svrimrr CLTluh M. JENA . . Prcs1'dem' W. CONRAD . W. T. M1'1'cH12LL E. J. TRUSCHEL W. H, CRAIG O. C. SMITH R, H. ALLISON illllvmhvra . Srvrelary H. POLLOCK Mxss FISHER MISS LEHMAN Miss MOLDIENHAUER DR. J. H. XNI-IITE 326 RIECICS CERTIFIED MILK IS THE BEST MILK IN THE COUNTRY 0 0 BOTTLED AND SEALED ON THE FARM UNDER THE SUPERVISION OF THE MILK COMMISSION of the ALLEGHENY COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY 0 0 THE EDWARD E. RIECK COMPANY TELEPI-IONES: GRANT - 2097 - MAIN Eb'IABLISHI:Dl875 BELL38CEDAR IA . 671' . NORTH 2-Xhlvrs 'Elumlmr Glnmpamg 928 East Ohio St., NorII1 Side PITTSBURGH, PA. Feick Brothers Company Manufacturers of Surgical Instruments Hospital Supplies PatI1oIogicaI Apparatus, Dissecting and Histology Sets, BIoocI Pressure and Blood Counting A para- tus, Microscopes, gentri- Iuges, Ere. Special Prices to Students 809 LIBERTY STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. Ellis 1913 691111 Enarh Aftrrihnughta HE OWL is the University of Pittsburgh Annual published by the junior class. The OWL aims to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. The editors of the OWL do not in- sinuate a11ytl1ing. The Pitt Weekly tells the truth, but not always the whole truth. The OWL board's position is precariousg they carry their lives in their hands. They care nothing for cuts, Hunks and- we were going to say-creditors, but we will notg that wouldn't be the whole truth. If you have not perceived the similarity between your- self and your write-up tell next year's editor about it, but not us, for we are long suffering. Before we began this work we were a quiet, unassuming organization. We ate out of people's hands who talked, but did nothing. Once, however, the delicious freedom of the OWL was entrusted to us we became snappy and, later, pugnacious. If you want to iight just hand your card to Director Miller and he will ar- range with Professor Postgate to act as referee to a duel with real swords, ala Parisian editors. If you have bought an OWL and con- tributed something noteworthy you may criticise, otherwise not. An OWL is an economic investment. It cost four dollars to pub- lish it. VVe give it to you for the mere pittance Of two bones. Add to this economic gain the intellectual gain in getting a line on the future leading citizens, together with the pleasures and joys of life derived from it, and you are ahead of the game. WALTER A. BELL . JOSEPH R. IRONS XVILLIAM L. G. GIBSON SAMUEL SORIIER CHALMERS HALL , ELNORE C. CARHART . GEORGE E. VOELP . OSCAR N. MOORE . FREDERICK F. LINDSTIQUM FRED A. del PIERRE YVALTER E. GRAU . JOSEPH A. ROBINSON TIIURLOW BRAND CHARLES M. DILI. PAUL M. SIMPSON RALPH D. LINN . PERRY N. BLACK . VVILLIAM P. MCARDLI5 VVILLIAM R. STAMBAUGH JOSEPH G. WEHS . Editor-in-Chief President Owl Board College Editor Economics Editor Athletic Editor Education Editor . Engineering Editor Mining Editor . . Medical Editor Dental Editor . . Pharmacy Editor . Evening School Editor Business Manager-in-Chief . College Manager Engineering Manager Mining Manager Dental Manager . Pharmacy Manager . Evening School Manager . Econimics Manager 328 The University of Pittsburgh School of Pharmacy Thirty- Fifth Annual Session I9 I 2-I 3 Commences Sept. 30, 'IZ Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy For Catalogue Address DR. A. KOCH, 'Dean P ide and Bluff Streets Pittsburgh, P E112 Zlbnring Glluh W. E. LARSONS R. K SMITH . W. E. GRAY, JR PRo1f. Pos'mA'rrc W. E. BERNARD A. EASTMAN E. J. GRAY W. E. LARSONS B. H. MOORE H. S. ROUNDS C. Sv1f:1cR R. K. SMITH Qbiiirvrn l,7I'1'SI.lIlL'1Zf .S1'1'l'c'l4l2'y amz' Tfz'asm'w' illivmhern Jll'amzg'e'r !"em'1'11g fllaslcr H. CRAIG E. GRAY, JR. H. I-IEATTER A. LEWIS PRAM' L. Romsv P. AT,lfIfN 330 01l1IlIlJlfI1lP1IffI1'g 331 Nugget Glluh 334 I ZWME 'A f lmiirrrz FLOYD ROSE . . . Presz'a'c1zl MILTON IANDORF . Vice Prcsz'dc1z! CHALMERS HALL . . Seaman! HARRY B. MELLER . . Treasurer illllmhvrn Pnorf. H. B. MELLER PROF. H. C. RAY R. M. LEWIS, '10 J. H. CREA, '11 I. R. FLEMING, '11 K. I. MOHLER, '11 I. H. WYNN, '11 I. Z. ZIMMERMAN, '11 JAMES MCLEOD, '11 RAYMOND YOST, '11 M. L. JANDORF, '12 CHALMERS HALL, '13 N. L. ESTABROOK, '11 FLOYD ROSE, '11 Hnnnrarg DR. M. E. WADSXVORTH I ."vY:'52q, gm , 5295" ..R.4gTl'Y'f14.: wifi' ,King wh, . QQ Y KAW! ...,.y P' . Y' Im 332 Iron City Engineering Co. CONSULTING E-f CONSTRUCTING ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS CHARLES W. RIDINGER President Class '93, E. E. Erick Building Annex, Room ll72 Iron City Electric Co. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL CHARLES W. RIDINGER President Class '93, E. E. 7ll New Grant Street PITTSBURGH, PA. Appearances count these days Whether its the young college graduate starting out to secure a position or the business or prof fessional man who has the dignity of his position to maintain. VVe Feel that we can serve you best for both appearance fr durability Heck Bros. 712 WOOD ST., WILKINSBURG Bell Phone, Wilkins 1460 Purchases d e I i v ered to any p a rt o F Greater Pittsburgh Direct g more carefully than Qau count r money. emember that honesty and intelligence travel beaten paths to success. Penna. l'ldwe. Co. The above mottoes were coined especially For em' ployes of this company. They have been productive of excellent results in build' ing the large business we enjoy. We hope they may be of some value to others 6103 anal 6105 Penn Avenue Pennsylvania Hardware Co. "The Store with Subway Windows" We carry lhe mos! complele line of Hardware, Painls, Oils G1-1ouseFurnishings in Pillslturgh 4 " 1' XI 412521 A ' Q X ff' ' 1. l fa- is 1fQf""-N QV ?" .L- juf, lglf . ', ' 4 .gg Q" I X! x w, 9 A .3 if ,Q L XXX Az- 1 f N ., X xx "W .IUNI R PR .I. Gfnmmittrr fl. IW- KIRK W. I'IlII.I.Il'HKll ll. Nlawmx H. 'l'mmv-. ' Illmcfxx . li. Vmcnl' I,. Slmlwmx R. Sim M lm: r ll Clzrurman M Machinery and Supplies Complete Equipment for Machine Shops LATHES SHAPERS IVIILLING PLANERS DRILLS MACHINES Let Us Equip Your Garage Somers, I:itIer Ev- Todd Co. PITTSBURGH, PA. If you want at John A. Brashear . KO D A K Company, Limited ' ' Si-?T5Q'3IIiE3H-9 S -V Mott ASTRONOMICAL ' jg . I Z2S2,?.'SZm AND PHYSICAL my tlllllimgipg ggjggfggfgj INSTRUMENTS - in Western I ESSEX?" TELESooPES ,. 'SITE' westin FOR coLl.EoEs Quit II .tsiltiiod ,U small cost. WRITE USforC TALO "LET US SHOW YOU" A CUE Alexander BIAOSCO- Pittsburgh fNorth Sidej I24 SIXTH ST., NEAR BRIDGE - ' Developing and Printing Our Specially Pennsylvanla 4c'iQ"' 4 x The. .. R. W. Johnston Studios HIGH GRADE PORTRAIT AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY Commercial Portrait Studio Studio COUYI CZTLUO I I Grant TOP Floor Studios h Empire I A Building Avenue "The Photographer in Your Town" AII Former Records Broken GHE increasing demand for Mcjunkin "Perfectly Pasfeufizedn milk and cream indicates that the Public appreciates the care taken by us in the handling of our products. CII Distributors of the famous "Everglade Certified Milk" IVIcJunkin - Straight Dairy Company 3001 Liberty St., Pittsburgh, Pa. CBotI1 Phonesb , n Xl Zi!! ' f ,, ffl! X"- X Mu PAM Pali' X COM R COM aj E YPRINTIN , . 5 We IW Q ' 41 Q 1 r f was 1 E ,1 arg "--. -h I Sr: 1 H Illllllllllll ll I I I Ililhllwffily an I- I -I- I x I ML! nm ,lk-I I-ll-F "L"qT' 'E Sqft'-11 ,I-..-'uf . are 135,-A . . Q 4, LNX ESQ-W N X . . 1-,1':'q5.l:EL2j55fi?-TEEfffm41 5 --v H--fair-gig. C- 51 Q -iinaxfais Q , yi- -. .- - -.V ,.1?-mf:-. y 5'5" --Li" E :X F VN ' ' ' 'H S ,. - i L ,Ju-Ax..-X - fu.:-:Q 1 1-.-E, : U ..4. 1 Egg. - if :Z ,KG 1, 42:1 1.1 n IQ. f.,,A-1:4:.!4xul:.'?i 14. I.. N: A - S !E , ....,, .., ..,.W L L 3:-X 1143: I 3215.21-ri iff VV 3123? . .Ju . A , , , 1-zrrfr-1 4--444A :3Wlm2:.L1: 1 1qgag1u6".n .-, -fx-, , xml -if 2, nl ....., ..., Ll N 51,1 .4,, L, fi ,E-1 -Q Q -Swv my ix.. Hi .5.i,.g7 .,,,.v 2 5:7-..2.::..., :UI ..v. .,,,, K . Ti.:--1-ZiT-.,,iEEgi,,T??E-it ,,.. . , A .,.1 2.-.mx iixxi 4'-'xi fe wal wan 1 1 ua u .X xi 5 - - xx '-yu I- , 1 ' ' 54 ' 5 r' a :PNA gg-mv-5 W I VI L fglyllqllllll lg ff x Ei., ff .qu lf: " fi ' .5 rybffyngi ml tE5E:w.g:..I H 5 lfgiv ,fl :Vi II '55 all-alllyll lillllllllgf I " JN- 'W W'-JIJZJ' 'J fi' - fffff-,:.' Iii!-Ei-314 fe. lili. lailiajq. I A I:-far, ig J- iii - H' ' A , .UE - . ', . "f '-L, A 3 f A rf' ff' iful'-g,if?2i :L-GLN A :Jfi-H f :LM Q3 i . -,fmt 2:-Aw a-"'f':T'f ' E! 4 ,i fig -4 23' - Li- 'QQLLE f E 9 xi iw? A 1.4.5 L.r.,.:. 5 514111: I , ? '.'I1"1 i.Ji5iiii5-l..L+:?g'l14 fn1'f " S fn' kxgysz:-.skxigr H I' ' -V N MURDOCH, KERR E59 Co. INCORPORATED Makers of High Grade CATALOGUES MAGAZINES BOOKLETS NEWSPAPERS Strawberry and Cherry Ways, Pitttsburgh, Pa. 3-H GOOD NIGHT 11: NTT uncu


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