University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 468


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 468 of the 1928 volume:

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W 'E 'Q' 1-, "V sf I: , .4 in ', :Jac 'fi if gi? x . pf if THE OWL, SMILING WISELY, Rncoumws A YEAR Or Lnfn AT THB UNIVERSITY QTIS seevern and the gonor night about me laps like tongues romicktolee. Guire and gimlon, so the candle flame goes muttering in the korven wind. This doughty bird whose claws of horn pierce deep my outstretched finger with their hooked spikes, a full round year has watched and chortled, thought and skownered on the harkley deeds and darings of the loitron race which dwells within a mimsy land called Campus. Many things he has seen both of Whimsy and of joy, but all he tells with a demonic glee to watch how some go krumping, some go swinging from the telling. 1 1 1 Aaron the Jlmded hillx our path leadx to Alumni, ivory-white agaimt the mowing Jky. The 1928 Owl Page 17 i "I 1191- .L Serenebf we have climbed the .rmirway to dm! in .rmmge encbantmentx and potent truths. P4155 I8 TlJ6'1928 I Majeytic with an age-old wixdom, they frown on ur who .reek Nature in ber .rileut haunt: or trail the magic of 4 .rummerlr Jong. The 1928 Owl Peg, 19 ,I 4..- .,.. -. ,ig ,fl 4, I f Here if a .rtoreloozue where we may delve in tlaaumaturg- eries while .runlight glinu on warm none. Page 20 Tbe'1928 Owl Beneath upward-puflning, we .rball feel, not the littlenen' of our Jelver, but the uastnexs of our borigom. The 1928 Owl Page 21 C WONDER if the Sphinx is never one of us, if she is always dis- tant, forbidding, an idol before whom we crouch with swaying censors. When snow piles ankle-deep along the Drive, when crys- tal sycamores and maples glitter against a winter-blue sky, her proud features are softened under the cold drifts, and We who climb the hill forget her. Jeweled slippers patter up the steps of the Mosque, fragile melodies wing through the halls and sway over her, but she is stern, silent, apart. February sleet and cold March rains slant against her bronzes, and students still hurry toward Alumni, busy with umbrellas and lumpy brief cases. Perhaps she shivers and dreams fitfully of slow moving caravans on endless sands and of swaying palms that fringe blue waters where a white tropic sun lies mirrored. Darting cabs and jangling street cars and the never-ending bustle of students, she must hate when she longs for the gong to prayer from some distant minaret. But April comes and a Willow waves feathery branches against the white of Thaw Hall. We linger along the stairways and dream on the window sills of State. And in the blue haze of a spring dusk, the Sphinx smiles ..... Page zz Thc41928 owl I l ADMINISTRATION HE business of a university is to give its - students preparation for knowledge, not merely training in a speciflc field, but a power to co-relate many ideas, an insight into the in- fluence of things one on another. When the university has established as its ideal that it provide a unifying force, a power of determining mutual dependence, it must train and help for- ward each student toward that ideal according to his particular talents. The training for a profession aims to give a framework for the co- herent structure of ideas. Tb! Pggg Q BOARD OF TRUSTEES HE Board Of Trustees defines the purpose of the University, then generally Outlines the method and directly provides the means of accomplishing that purpose. Having as a concept of a University that it be the provider of well-rounded education, and also that it should allow for specialization in particular fields, the Board arranges a general program of schools and courses, and then provides the physical means, intelligent Officers, capable faculty, and adequate equipment, for the 'carrying Out Of the pro- gram with its various ramifications. The Board is com- posed of three classes Of ten numbers each, elected in pro- gression for three year terms. The Governor Of Pennsyl- vania, the Mayor of Pittsburgh, and the Chancellor of the University are members ex-Officio. DR GEORGE H. CLAPP...- ..... ............. P resident DR S A. TAYLOR .............. .... .... ......... V i c e President A R HAMILTON ........ . ................................... Vice Premlent DR S B. LINHART ........ ....... .S' ecretmg' and Acting Treasurer THOMAS PATTERSON .................... ......................................... S olzcztor HON. E. V. BABCOCK DR. JOHN G. BOWMAN A. E. BRAUN W. L. CLAUSE DR. O. M. EDWARDs,J DR. LOUISE EMANUEL B. G. FOLLANSBEE ISAAC W. FRANK GEORGE B. GORDON HOWARD HEINZ DR. W. HOLLAND A. L. HUMPHREY A. KELLEY, JR. J. H. LOCKHART R. H. D. WILL CHARLES H. KLINE HON. A. W. MELLON R. B. MELLON H. C. MCELDOWNEY T. H. B. MCKNIGHT DR. JOHN H. NICHOLSON GEORGE S. OLIVER HON. GIFFERD PINCHOT HON. D. A. REED C. W. RIDINGER W. P. SNYDER, JR. TSTEWART HAMILTON BENJAMIN THAW J. C. TREES IAMS 'l'Died November second. Page 26 Thi 1928 Owl H Q T is important that we be able to earn a living. Sometimes, if we have any doubt about this, an empty stomach makes it clear to us. To earn a living usually means that we have some definite skill. If mere skill satisfies us, then a college education is of little use. If, however, We desire skill plus knowledge, and character, and the ability to see our particular work in relation to the work of others, that is another matter. A college, then, can help. The chemist, for example, who has no knowledge of economics, of biology, and of history may have skill enough to earn a living, but he will not have capacity for leadership nor merit professional recognition as a chemist. Students, faculty, all of us need to get the point of view of one another. As we succeed in this, miracles happen: our lives are tuned to a happier rhythm, our supply of tolerance and of kindness increases, and our compensation is no longer measured in money. That all knowledge be organized, be unified, in the mind of the individual is, I think, a primary mark of education. Such unity is the material of culture. JOHN G. BOWMAN l The 1928 Owl Page 27 l 1 SAMUEL B. MCCORMICK SAMUEL B. LINHART J. STEELE Gow SAMUEL BLACK MCCORMICK, D. D. Chancellor Emeritus HE Chancellor Emeritus holds, perhaps, the most enviable position in the University. His chief occupation is to watch the wheels go round-usually from Florida in the winter time, but the rest of the year from his office in State Hall where he feels that he is again a part of the living, throbbing, ever-expanding University and that it is his very own. The other chief duty of the Chancellor Emeritus is to stand behind the Chancellor and cheer him on. Better than all others, he knows the in- cessant toil, the anxious thought, and the watchful solicitude involved in the very office of Chancellor, and it is his particular privilege to afford all the encouragement and inspiration 11e can. For, after all, only as Chancellor Bowman brings l1is noble plans into realization, does the work of his predecessors have any permanent value. In lending a hand, there- fore, and in seeing the University move forward, the Chancellor Emeritus fills a satisfying and useful office. SAMUEL BLACK LINHART, A. M., D. D. Secretary of ,rhe U niverfigf HE Secretary's office is a clearing house for questions and information pertaining to every phase of University work. As Secretary of the Board of Trustees and its committees, Dr. Linhart is responsible for seeing that the actions of the Board and its committees are carried out, and must keep an accurate record of all meetings of the Board and committees. As Acting Treasurer of the University he is responsible for seeing that its hnancial obligations are met, and its revenues collected. He represents the University in its relations with the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania concerning the biennial state appropriation. Financial transactions, real estate matters and legal questions make up a large part of his work. Many activities of the Secretary's office are concerned with the faculty and students of the University, such as notices cf appointments, the pay- ment of tuition and questions which require reference to, or information from, the Registrar, Deans, and other departments. J. STEELE Gow, A. B. Executive Secretary HE chief duty of Mr. Gow, Executive Secretary of the University, is to assist the Chancellor in the guidance of the general educational pro- gram. His position is concerned with creating those conditions which are most conducive to wise teaching and intelligent learning. He assists the Chancellor in his pioneer scientific research in the field of education. Sanely and modestly, roblems are met and programs devised for the most efficient furtherance olyscientiflc administrative methods towards an educa- tional ideal. Not spectacularly, and with no regard for the bugaboo of tradition or rule-of-thumb, roblems concerning the harmonious develop- ment into one unit of all sciiools and all courses are investigated and the results of these studies communicated to the various Deans in the form of recommendations and suggestions. Page 28 The 1928 Owl l i i l l 1 S l i JOHN GILBERT QUICK, B. S. Registrar HE University oliicer who makes the first contact with the prospective student, the one who aids the high school graduate in selecting his course, who procures and evaluates the entrance credentials, who issues the admission certificates, who organizes and supervises the vast machinery of registration, who records and issues grades, and who prepares and transmits to the Chancellor the final documents of graduation is the Registrar. In addition to these duties, Mr. J. G. Quick is constantly engaged in conducting various studies and com iling research records for distribution among deans, instructors, and stutlii:nts. He is endeavoring to make of his ofhce a real service department for students and members of the faculty. Mr. Quick is Secretary of the American Association of Collegiate Reg- istrars and Secretary of the Advisory Board on Student Activities. His in- terest in the extra curricula activities of the student is shown by the fact that he is the Treasurer of the Young Men's Christian Association and a member of the Point Scale Committee. J. HOWARD DICE, B. A., B. L. S. Librarian R. Dice, as University Librarian, quiet and unseen, has no slight influence on the movement of the University. With the Dean of each school he makes up the de artmental budgets: this appropriation for history, that for economics. The budget being decided upon, his duty is to carry out effectively, the sug estions of department heads in regard to the purchase and circulation 0? reference books. Although he has no control over the purchase of books for the graduate and rofessional school libraries, he directs their personnel. He is responsible ibr the availability and distribution of University Library books, and for inter-library loans. He selects periodicals for our informative and recreational reading and a number of non-reference books for our enjoyment. It is his duty to see that all books and magazines are well bound and in good condition. His position calls for scholarship and administrative skill. JOHN WEBER, M. E. Burinerr Marzager ana' Sapervirirzg Engineer OHN Weber, as business manager of the University is hnancial supervisor of the Purchasing De arrment, the University Book Store, the Printing Denpartment and the Callizteria. He is also supervisor of the Building an Grounds Department. At the present time the greater part of his work is concerned with his duties as University Supervising Engineer. He has the pleasant though somewhat arduous task of acting as medium between the Chancellor and J. T. Klauder Co., architects for the Cathedral of Learning. He also acts as medium between the architects and Stone and Webster, contractors for the Cathedral. He is the interpreter of the Chancell0r's ideas and of the architects plans. J. GILBERT QUICK J. HOWARD DICE JOHN WEBER The 1928 Owl Page 29 Q 1 l I I l l WILLIAM MORRELL CHARLES R. FOSTER K. E. DAVIS WILLIAM MORRELL, A. B. University Editor HE University Editor finds himself obliged to say yes or no to a multi- tude of questions regarding University affairs. It is he who must re- lease all information regarding this great organization, who must edit the hundreds of bulletins, catalogues, dissertations and abstracts of disserta- tions, who must direct the writing of any information which goes to the news apers of Pittsburgh and western Pennsylvania, and by a judicious handling of the advertising which the University requires, give to the gen- eral public its ideas about Pitt. Perhaps the most interesting Part of his duties is his work with the student editors of campus publications, which he carries on in the manner of a big brother, acting as a medium between students and Administration. CHARLES R. FOSTER, A. B. Graduate Manager of Student Activities' HE Advisory Board of Student Activities budgets a portion of our in- dividual twelve-fifties into rather sizable appropriations for a large number of non-athletic activities. Mr. Foster's duty as representative of the Advisory Board is to transmit the budget to the students and to assist them in their adherence to the budget. Into his oflice flows a steady stream of organization managers. The Debating Club, Pitt Players, Chess Club, Pitt Week Committee, Band, Combined Musical Clubs, Pitt Weekly, Dance and Ring Committees, Cap and Gown, S. S. G. A., W. S. G. A., and even the Owl, send delegates to haggle with him over expenditures. He appoints or approves officers for all non-athletic organizations, and he rakes them over the coals when they are lax. Such a position should either keep him very young for a long time or make him grow old in no time at all. K. E. DAVIS, C. E. Graduate Manager of Athletic: R. Davis has unusual opportunities for knowing both the under- graduate and alumni aspects of university life. As Graduate Manager of Athletics, he has devised a system of student managership in which the manager is elected after three years of apprenticeship. Mr. Davis supervises the work of all managers and apprentices, whose duties range from serving meals at Camp Hamilton to the handling of guarantee money for the big games. With the Student Managers he makes up each scason's athletic schedule. His policy is to remain in the background and to allow the students to exercise their own initiative and executive ability. He is directly responsible to the Stadium Committee, and to the Athletic Council, of which he has been Secretary for fifteen years. As Secretary of the Alumni Association, he has charge of all Alumni records. He edits the Alumni page in the Weekly, which 5,000 Alumni read, and handles all Alumni funds. His more personal duty is to romote Alumni activity. He endeavors to keep in contact with our twelve tliousnnd Alumni, who are scattered throughout the known world. Over his desk is a framed collection of foreign stamps from the letters of those who have strayed farthest. His ofhce secures for the Alumni everything from positions to theatre tickets. Page 30 The 1928 Owl h l - l l i Q THE RADIO STUDIO ' ' ' i HREE years ago, Chancellor Bowman, fore- seeing the cultural possibilities of radio broadcasting, received favorably the suggestion of the Westinghouse company to establish a studio of KDKA at Pitt as a joint undertaking of the two institutions. Early radio programs had been planned for informative value as well as for entertainment, but no systemetized educational program was pre- sented by any station in the United States until the studio in State Hall was opened. The third anniversary of the opening of the Pitt studio was celebrated on March 30th, 1927, with a special program consisting of speeches by Mr. H. P. Davis, the "Father of Radio Broadcasting", Vice- President of the Westinghouse Company, and Mr. A. E. Braun, a member of the Board of Trustees of the University, and President of the Pitts- burgh Post and Sun Publishing Company, and songs by the Pitt Four. Mr. Davis defined the scope for broadcasting by educational institutions: "The future development of broadcasting lies in the bettering of reception and in the widest dissemination of cultural information and entertainment, no matter in what guise it is offered. Always the radio program should be of a higher grade than the generally accepted average, so that it may serve as an inspiration and education to listeners. In this future the University has a very definite responsibility, perhaps the most important of any of the agencies that make up this exceedingly complex institution of broadcasting." Programs are arranged in conference with the heads of the various departments at the Uni- versity and with guest speakers. They are interesting to men of technical professions, to the miner, to the farmer, to the bank president, to the school boy, or the college professor. Many letters are received, but perhaps the most gratifying response comes from the bed-fast listeners. . v v- ' . I ' f. .l .sin 1 . - t fs. .P 'iii An extremely well-balanced program has been broadcast this year: "The Origin and Develop- ment of Light Sources, Dynamo, and Steam Engine", "Philosophers and Their Times", "Ameri- can Art", "Mining, Metallurgy, and Oil Refining", "The Story of Our Courts", "Poetry", "Psychology for Parents", "Auto Engines: Their Operation and Care", "Spring: The Natu- ralist Alield", "European Sketches". Campus organizations contribute to the entertainment of the radio audience. Broadcasting is done four nights a week. Two nights are given over to the series lectures and on each of the other two nights, a complete discourse is given. Copies of the programs which have been broadcast during the past three years may be found in most of the libraries of this country, in Natal Technical College, Durban, S. Africa, in the Soochow Technical College, Soochow, China, in the American Library in Paris, in the Tech- nological Institute of Leningrad, Russia, and in many other libraries all over the world. A schedule of talks is distributed at the beginning of each month to a mailing list of four thousand. Miss Mary Frances Philput, as manager of the studio, is a member of the advisory com- mittee which controls the studio's activities. Other members are Deans Sieg, Bishop, Manley and Friesell, Mr. Shockley, and Mr. Gow. Th! 1928 0101 P455 31 W. DON HARRISON Mr. Harrixan, Dean af Mm and Uni- wrrity Examiner, rmived the dcgrcrr A. B and M. A. ur the Univcrrigf of Iowa. Hz taught at Iowa and the Univerrity of Akron, and held .rmjjf pmiriofzr an rweml azewxpapcrr bzfore coming to Pitt in 1922 ai' an Englirh inrlrzzcrar. In 1925 he war mad: Dean of Men here. DEAN or MEN HE first Contact of a new student at the University is with the Dean of Men. Dean Harrison confers with him concerning objective purposes of his university work and advises that plan of study which he thinks best suited to his subjective interests. During the transition period from the close guardianship of preparatory school to the more impersonal attitude o the University, the Dean keeps close watch over the student's adjustment to his new en- vironment. If a student encounters difficulties, Dean Harrison con- sults with him in order to search out causes. Sometimes a student has decided on a special course of study for which he is unsuited. In a few minutes conversation Dean Harri- son diagnoses his case and suggests a plan of study which will result in a better direction of the student's peculiar talents. Often the undergraduate has no definite goal, and so is restless at school. Dean Harrison attempts to set a spark to his energies. Failing in this, he may suggest a few months away from the campus to give perspective. If the student has latent ability, but shows a propensity towards laziness, Dean Harrison plays against his conceit in order to develop in him an energizing ambition. Sometimes the student is unsuited for study at an urban university, he desires, perhaps, the quiet of ivy-covered Halls, or he may want the practicalities of the technical school. Dean Harrison helps the individual student make his adjustments to the Pitt environment, and tries to provide for the fullest development of his finer potentialities. ASSISTANT TO DEAN OF MEN T is the duty ofjohn R. Johnson, assistant to the Dean of Men, to see that the individual student retains a balance between his extra-curricular and his scholastic work. The freshman who has unwittingly submerged himself in activities so that he is unable to derive full benefit either from his school work or from the activities, would be likely to waste four years in learning the cause of his in- ability to carry on if he were not forced to limit his ven- tures. The sophomore who worked as apprentice manager of a sport, reporter for the Weekly, and member of two or three committees when he was a freshman finds that his duties have grown, that he cannot properly handle such diverse activities and still keep up to the standard in his school work. ,john R. Johnson sees to it that in all cases there is an equilibrium maintained. JOHN R. JOHNSTON Univrrrig of Pittfburglv Page 32 The 1928 Owl DEAN OF WOMEN A CREED I believe in the young women of today, I believe that their success should be measured in terms of personality, sanctit of manners, and enrichment of society through individhal human excellence, I believe that the University should provide rich oppor- tunity for them to perfect and practice the art of living, I believe that the interests of administrative officers, faculty and students are mutual and inseparable, and that as they work together, each honoring and res ecting the other, they reveal what true university fellowship may be I believe that women students should learn the im- portance of knowing the ri ht eople, of seeking out the finest instructors-indeed olgmaliing every line social con- tact possibleg I believe that every college woman should think of herself as a prospective homemaker and know something of the responsibility entailed and of the ideals toward which to work, I believe that every college woman should know the comparative values of studies and that she should be given individual direction in relating her studies to her chosen vocation, THYRSA W. AMOS Dean Amar received the de,gree.r A. B. and M , A. at the UlliU6l'.fifj' af Kunrar. .fha lm: held the po.rition.r of Demi of Girls nt .Waawnee High Xrbool. and Serial Director at the Uuiverrity of Kanmr. In 1919 .the came to Pitt ur Dum of Women. She liar been Chair- man of Mewbeanrbip Committee of N. A. D. W.. and i.r now president of the PfllII.l:j'lUllilid Arrociarian of Dealix of Women. I believe that student activities, wisely directed, furnish valuable mediums for the "develop- ment of all those qualities which true leaders must possess, I believe that through the develo ment of women student leaders the centers of influence for the University ideal are multiplie and that this is the surest and truest type of student government. THYRSA W. AMos FIRST ASSISTANT TO THE DEAN OF WOMEN HE Heinz House is the center of activities for Pitt women, and Miss Rush is mistress of the Heinz House. As assistant to the Dean of Women, Miss Rush is the tactful arbiter for Pan-hellenic, Miss Rush looks over the final proof of Vade Mecumg Miss Rush keeps files of each girl's ac- tivities and particular interests, Miss Rush helps many a des- perate speech-giver to perfect a five minute talk, Miss Rush approves chaperones for campus social functions, Miss li Rush answers every question conceivable about Women's activities on the campus, and above all she maintains an ease of manner which refuses to be ruffled by any situation, no matter how complicated. And Miss Rush's day does not end at five o'c1ock, for we must be calling her at her home to settle questions about many a mountain which has sprung suddenly from a mole-hill. HELEN E, RUSH Univerxiqy of Piftibfxlgb The 1928 Owl Page 33 iii 1 1 1 l LEE PAUL SIEG Dr. Sieg, dean of the College and Grud- uate School, reeeived hi: B. S., M. S., and Ph. D., degreex from the UIliUCf.flf,j' of Iowa. Before coming to Pitt ax Pro- fe.f.ror and heoel of the Physics Deport- ment, he wax head of Ph-y.ric.r at Carlton College and later Professor of Phly.I'iC.f at the Univerity of Iowa. Dr. Sieg is the aulhor of many papers on properties' of cryxtalx. THE GRADUATE SCHOOL UNIVERSITY can exist without a graduate school. It is, however, diflicult to imagine one existing without the possession of that attitude toward the fields of nature and of the humanities which should characterize an honest graduate school. After all, then, the graduate school is merely a convenient administrative unit which should be created only when a clear-cut view of a full re- sponsibility for leadership in education and in scholarship permeates a university staff. What is this attitude, or this clear-cut view? It is a conviction that goes a step further than those beliefs which prevailed in the medieval universities. In those old days the universities were entrusted with the conserva- tion of learning-great store houses they were of the lore of still more ancient days. A time soon came when the passing on or doling out of this learning became also a normal function of the university. The significant step, however, was the creation of learning. This came very gradually, so gradually in fact, that it has not yet found an abidingpfplace throughout our host of institutions of learning. his belief, then, in the vital need of creating learning is the attitude of which I have written and which I have stated must come before any graduate school can exist. We believe here in the University of Pittsburgh that we are justified in maintaining our graduate school. All throu h our various faculties are many men and women who are un- willing to admit that our en is merely to pass along to our students what others have created. What we may do will ever seem of small consequence when it is matched against the product of all the great minds since the beginning, it will ever loom large to those who rightly measure the priceless quality of creation. L. P. SIEG 1 I ,- "','f I , Sim.. .. -aa.. , ,, 4 Page 34 The 1928 Owl Tb: THE COLLEGE SING a rather crude figure, we may liken the College to the cement that holds together the various stones of a piece of masonry. These stones, representing the vari- ous professions that keep going the round of life, lack strength and purpose unless they are held together by a common bond. This bond is pure clean-cut thinking about the ultimate things of nature, of man, of abstract philos- ophy, and of all else that helps to interpret our varied lives. All Figures, however, are faulty. They tell too much or too little. Here this one tells too little. The College is this bond, it is true, and it is something more. It does unite and interpret, but, more, it provides its own goal. The mastery of a field of thought is an end in itselfg call it a vocation or an avocation, if you will. A thorough training in English, history, or sociology may not necessarily lead to a profession. What of it? It does provide what is best in any profession-a sure knowledge. Returns in terms of money may come, but surely these are not for a moment to be weighed against returns in satsifaction, and in the oppor- tunity to add one's bit to the accumulation of the world's store of beauty and of truth. It is mainly from these people trained in good colleges that we must look for advancement in- every endeavorg it is from these that we may hope to unite all with imperishable bonds. L. P. SIEG 1928 Owl Pagz 35 LOUIS KENNETH MANLEY Dr. Manley, dean af the School of Beari- r1e.r.r Adminirtratian, wa: graduated from Ohio Werleyan U7liUffJiU' with an A. B. degree and laler received hi: Ph. D from Pitl. Dr. Manley Lf the auflmr of the "Outline of Covenant nf League of Nafiw1.r" and "Grad CiriQer1.rlJip" THE SCHOOL or BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION HE School of Business Administration is endeavoring to train young men and women for business life through courses in liberal arts subjects, supplemented by courses in those subjects relating to the organization, functions, and relations of business. The college graduate entering busi- ness without some special preparation suffers a severe handicap. The erson who has studied exclusively courses in the fielclgof business is scarcely less handicapped. The graduate of the School of Business Administration, equipped with both academic training and a knowledge of the fundamental principles of business, is in a position to render competent service in the business world. The School centers its specialization upon the fundamentals of business rather than upon the particular fields of business in which adequate preparation must include experience within an organization itself. A probationary period in business is inevitable regard' less of special training, but adjustments will be hastened, false steps will be diminished, and rewards will be less delayed and more certain for the individual with general academic training and a sound knowledge of the facts and principles relating to business. The School includes the Departments of Accounting, Business Law, Commerce, Economics, Finance, Industry, and Statistics. It conducts a Bureau of Business Research, which concerns itself rimarily with problems of interest to the Pittsburgh district. About one hundred of the signi cant business men of Pittsburgh cooperate actively with the faculty by supplementing instruction with practical problems drawn from their experience. L. K. MANLEY Page 36 The 1928 Owl H THE SCHOOL or EDUCATION HE School of Education is a professional school for teachers, supervisors, and administrators. Just as other professional schools on the campus are organized to train physicians, engineers, lawyers, or other professional workers, so the School of Education has for its purpose the training of those who are to become teachers and experts in supervision and administration of education. Herbert Spencer, in his analysis of education, said that the most valuable knowledge in the world is exact scientific knowledge. Even in art, which might seem farthest re- moved from science, knowledge of a scientific character is essential. The painter must know his colors, his canvass, and he must have a facile technique. ln a like manner, teaching, often s oken of as an art, must be based upon scientific knowledpge of the human mind and how it works, of human experiences and their significance, and of those types of training and experience which the pupil must have for his proper development. These facts are discovered by GROVER H. ALDERMAN Dr. Alderman, dean of the .Yrbool of Education, received bi: A. B. from Iowa State Tearherr College, and lair M. A. and Pla, D. from Indiana Unioerrity. He war .ruperintendenr of .rchoolr in Newton, Iowa, and later, Proferror of School .S'uperoi.rion at Indiana Univer- Jity. Dr. Alderman contributor to ".S'r:lJool Review," "journal of Educa- tional Rerearclf' and "Elemenrary scientific research. The School of Education is, therefore, 50500 Tmfbff'-" a research center devoted to the discovery of better ways of educating children and adults. While research stands at the basis of good procedures in teaching as well as in other pro- fessions, the needs of the world demand that Schools of Education shall train a large number of teachers and administrators. The training of the teacher has come to be recognized as a most important problem in American education. Her training is three-fold: training in subject matter, training in human nature, and training in method. The School of Education gives the teacher that type of strictly professional technique which enables her to know how to use her knowledge effectively. A considerable part of the work of the School of Education consists of raduate training for men and women who are to become the experts and leaders in their pro ession. G. H. ALDERMAN The 1928 Owl Peg' 37 FREDERICK LENDALL BISHOP Dr. Birhop, dean of the School of En- gineering and Miner and Proferror of Ph-y.ricJ, wa: graduated from the Mana- churethr Imtitute of Technology with a B. S. degree and received hir Ph. D. from the Univerxity of Chicago, He i.r the editor of "Engineering Education" and the author of feoeral article: on electric furnace: and glan ENGINEERING AND MINES HE profession of Engineering is an exacting one, he who follows it deals with natural laws, the infraction of which means disaster, his deductions must be based u on premises which are inconvertable and which can lea to but one conclusion-the truth. His moral motives must uplift his mental habits, and in all his relations there must be no compromise between truth and falsehood, between good and evil. The professional standard implied by these qualities is very high but not beyond any man who is determined to reach it. Professions owe their distinctive qualities to the type of men whom they enlist and the traditions with which they become invested. Men become technically proficient by being well trained but they exercise leadership largely through education obtained either in school or in the active work of life. Since the en ineer is the man in contact with other t pcs in other heldi of human activity, he should have a broad, training in the humanities. He must become familiar with industry while a student in order that he may thoroughly understand the application of his theoreti- cal courses in school and their app ication to industry, and oblems of labor and the human factor in industr become familiar with the pr y. A course in these Schools, combining theory and practice, teams with opportunity. Here one secures those fundamentals which give not only financial success and fame, but the training which fits one for service and for civilization. F. L. BISHOP Page 38 The 1928 Owl THE SCHOOL or DENTISTRY HERE are three dates of particular importance in the history of the Dental School: 1896, when the school was organized with an enrollment of one hundred students, 1912, when the School was moved from down town to the University Campus, and 1926, when the requirements for admission were raised to two years of academic college work. The School grew slowly during its first sixteen years in its rather cramped quarters downtown. But since its removal to the University campus it has grown so rapidly that it now has a larger enrollment than any other dental school. At present the number of dental and pre-dental students is nine hundred and twenty. However, the large enrollment has not been allowed to interfere with the stand- ard of work. Ninety-seven and one-half percent of the 1,418 graduates which have been examined since 1910 passed the State Boards on first trial. Believing in the im ortance of a liberal foundation H. EDMUND FRIESELL Dr. Frierzll, dean af the Srboa! of Dm- tirhy, war grurlzmtcd from Pitt with a B. .S'. degree, and laur rank hir D. D. X. from tba Peflngflvarziu Callrge of Dm- timjf. From Marquette Urzivmrig, Dean Friarell rerriwd the bavmrmiy de- grrz of LL. D. Dr. Friarell ir the' of Operative Dmlimy and if the author of ummrou: urticln on for the highly specialize training necessary in dentistry, """""!-"'bf'f"f- the School has instituted the resent re uirement of two . q . . . years work in the College, so that now the training in dentistry extends over a period of five years. At present the School occupies three buildings and has two hundred and twenty-five operat- ing chairs in its infirmary. During the past year, more than 110,000 operations were performed. The School also maintains forty-four extra-mural clinics in the various homes, asylums, hospitals, health centers, and schools of the Pittsburgh District. One hundred and two members comprise the faculty and teaching staff, several of whom are at present engaged in dental research. Several courses in graduate instruction are being iven. g On the various inspections and classifications of dental schools, conducted by the Dental Educational Council of America since 1918, the School has always received an "A" rating. H. E. FRIESELL The 1928 Owl 1 Pags 39 1- RALEIGH RUSSEL HUGGINS Dr. Hugginr, dean of the School of Medicine, received hir M. D. from tb: Miami Medica! College. Buide: art- lng in thi: cxemtivc mpaciq, Dr. Huggim i.r Profeuor of Gynecology at Pitt, and mninraim 4 :ity practitz. THE ScHooL OF MEDICINE HE School of Medicine was begun as a stock corpora- tion midway in the nineteenth century. In 1892 it be- came part of the University of Pittsburgh, then Western University of Pennsylvania. Its scope has widened stead- ily so that now it is rated class A by the Council of Medical Education of the American Medical Association. The aim of the School is to give students adequate preparation for the practice of scientific medicine: to teach them medical ethics and history of medicine so that they may do their full duty to the people and understand their obligations to their fellow practitioners, to teach them their personal responsibility in the support of proper ideals in medicine, to educate them so that they may intelligently evaluate the latest develcilpments and utilize only those which are found to be true an sound in principle. The method of accomplishing this aim is first to insure in the student a general maturity of mind by two years comprehensive study in the College. The next two years are evoted almost entirely to theory in pathology, anatomy, bacteriology, physiology. His last two years of preparation are devoted to clinical instruction. In the seventh year of his apprenticeship he must serve as an interne in an aplsroved hospital. At resent the Medical School is affiliated with a number of Pitts urgh's finest hospitals where t e School offers its clinical courses. However, since there is a need for a closer union of hospital and school plans are being made for a Medical Center. Physically, a medical center is a coalition of hospitals with a great University, a true medical center is also a coalition of initiative in research and of inspiration in treatment and study of disease. The new Medical School will be created in the light of the highest possible ideals. Students may there study all types of disease. Nurses will receive broader and sounder education. Specialists from all sections will be drawn to hospitals of the group to diagnose and treat complex ailments. The medical school faculty will serve as part of the staff of each hospital. Research men will be given materials upon which to base quests not heretofore made. R R H . . Ucoms Fw 40 Ta ms owl H -4 l -I THE SCHOOL or PHARMACY I-IE chief business of the School of Pharmacy is to produce graduates that are competent to engage in the work demanded of pharmacists. Since the peculiar re- sponsibility vested in the pharmacist in his relation to physicians and their patients in the compounding of pre- scriptions requires dependability of high order, the prime consideration is that the school produce safe pharmacists. In view of the fact that pharmac is both a science and an art, the school feels that, in adydition, to the nec- essity of acquainting the student with the requisite prin- ciples upon which the science and art are based, it should also provide actual training in the profession. For this reason it has always required experience in a pharmacy under the immediate supervision of a properly qualilied pharmacist as a prerequisite for graduation. In the teaching of pharmacy and the collateral sciences the purpose is always to indicate the dependence of the sciences one upon the other, as well as to point out how social and economic progress increase in direct proportion to the realization and the action u on this fact by members of the different professions and businesses. As pharma- JULIUS ARNOLD KOCH Dr. Koch, dean of the .fchool of Phar- maq, wax graduated from Pitt'.r Phar- macy School in 1884. In 1897, Dean Koch received the degree of Phar. D.,' in 1905, hi: Ph. D., and in 1907, hir Sc. D. Dr. Koch wa.: chairman of the executive committee of the American Arrociation of College: of Pharmacy and wa: President of the Penruyl- vania Pharmaceutical Aizrociation and the American Pharmaceutical A.r.focia- tion. cists they are enjoined to devote themselves to lives of unstinted service, since their true success must be measured in terms of the efficient service rendered the people in their professional cap- acities as pharmacists. J. A. Kocu ..,-1 , 't The 1928 owl Pffsf 41 -- I 1 1 1 I - l 1 nu: ALEXANDER MARSHALL THOMPSON Mr. Thompron, dean of the School of Low, wo: graduated from Princeton with on A. B. degru. From Pitt, Dean Thompson rerciwd the honorary degree of LL. M. Mr. Thompson ir n practicing attorney in Pittrlmrgh. THE SCI-1ooL or LAW N the early years there were professorships of law in the University, but no regularly organized law school existed as one of its departments until 1895, under the administration of Chancellor Holland. Hon. John D. Shafer, the first Dean, held ofiice until the year 19205 and thereafter continued as Dean Emeritus until his recent death. Jud e Shafei-'s successor still occulpies the office of Dean andg has been connected with the aw School in an administrative and teaching capacity for about twenty- five years. This Law School was one of thecpioneers in raisin the entrance requirements so as to provi e for a college educa- tion as a prerequisite to the study of law. All of its students are now college graduates. The entrance require- ments are only equalled by four or five other schools in the United States. This ear there are two hundred and forty-one students studying at the Law School and it is rather a remarkable fact that they are graduates of forty- two different colleges. By far the largest section of the student body now comes from the University of Pittsburgh, although in the earlier years of the Law School, Washing- ton and Jefferson College was first, and still has undisputed hold on second place in the enroll- ment, with Princeton and Yale holding third and fourth places. The Faculty is composed in part by men who give their entire time to teaching law and in part by practicing lawyers and judges. The School aims to give a thorough groundwork for egal education and admission to the Bar. Page 42 The 1928 Owl TI-IE DoWNToWN DIVISION NLY a few business courses of a practical nature were offered by the University of Pittsburgh Evening School at its founding in- 1908. Soon, however, liberal arts courses were added. In 1923 came a consolidation of Even- ing School and the School of Business Administration. By the spring of 1926 it was deemed advisable to extend the curriculum to include an almost complete undergraduate program. Nearly every vocation from bank president to office boy is represented in the student body of the Downtown Division: physicians, lawyers, teachers, miners, bankers, accountants, credit men, realtors, engineers. The Down- town Division was created for young men and women, who, because of full time employment are unable to attend day sessions of the University. The same Educational o por- tunities are given to them as are given to day students. Rules concerning standards, requirements, and credits awarded are the same as those in force elsewhere in the University. From 4:20 to 9:35 classes are held on the tenth floor of the Chamber of Commerce Building, trans- portation and business center of the city. There is an VINCENT WESLEY LANFEAR Dr. Lanfear, director of the Downtown Divirion, received bi: A. B. and M. A. from Texa.r Univerfity and later took graduate work at Chicago Uniuer.riU, finirbing at Columbia with a Pla. D. Dr. Lanfear taught Economic: and Bu.rine.r.r at Texas and Columbia. Yale called Dr. Lanfear to the a.r:i.rtant pro- feuonrhip of Political Economy. From "Old Eli, " be came to Pitt ar Auociate Profe.r.ror of Finance, and war later appointed Proferror of Finance es ecially selected library in the Downtown Division of more than eight thousand volumes, w ich serves adequately both for circulation and reference. The extent to which people are taking advantage of the educational facilities offered by the Downtown Division is evidenced by the present enrollment which is a little over twenty-one hundred. V. W. LANFEAR The 1928 Owl Page 43 F. W. SHOCKLEY Mr. Slsaekley, direttor af Extramural lrulraction, wax graduated from Pitt with an A. B. degree. Mr. Shaekley, before coming to Pitt ar director of ex- lenrian at Pitf, wat Auiitant of Ex- temion at Uniuerrity of Wirmrzfin and Anoeiate Direcrnr of Extemion at Indiana Univereiry EXTRAfMURAL NSTRUCTION EXTENSION NIVERSITY Extension includes the extra-mural ac- tivities of the University. It is an expression of the belief that a university should offer educational oppor- tunities to those who, for social or economic reasons, cannot attend its campus classes. It is the means by which the re- sources of the university are made available to all who can profit by a contact with university thought. Extension teaching, both of a formal and informal character, is gener- ally recognized as a firmly established part of the system of higher education of American colleges and universities. The methods of teaching employed by the Extension Bureau are University Lectures, and Extension Class Teaching which provides for students whose business prevents their attending campus classes, but who are able to attend late afternoon or evening meetings. The Univer- sity furnishes instructors and a convenient place for any group of twenty-five or more students who desire a course which the University regularly conducts in residence. Students are limited to a maximum of forty-five under- graduate credits or six graduate credits in extension courses. Last year classes were conducted in forty-seven centers in the Pittsburgh district with an enrollment of over three thousand students. SUMMER SCHOOL During the summer session courses are offered b the College, the School of Business Ad- ministration, the School of Education, and the Gradluate School. These courses are intended for graduates whose major interests are teaching and administrations, for college students who wish to make up deficiencies or to continue advanced study for students who are seeking ad- mission to professional schools, and for those who desire to pursue University study, urely for its cultural or vocational values. The regular University faculty is supplemented y ex- change professors from other universities and by outside specialists on Education. A branch session in college and professional courses for both undergraduates and graduates is conducted in the Johnstown High School by twelve University instructors. F. W SHOCKLEY png, 44 The 1928 Owl 1 1 i - 1 1 1 i n RESEARCH BUREAU FOR RETAIL TRAINING HE Research Bureau for Retail Training is one of the cooperative divisions of the University of Pittsburgh. Originally financed in 1918 by seven of the department stores in Pittsburgh, in 1925 it was provided by twenty of the Pittsburgh stores with a permanent endowment of s6oo,ooo. The function of the Bureau as stated by its founders is "to apply the principles of psychology, economics, educa- tion, an sociology to the solution of problems of retail- ing." In performing this function it has three phases of activity: research, training, and service. The field of research includes a systematic program of research in the retail personnel sphere, the results of which are adapted to the needs of the member stores. ' Each year fifteen graduate students are selected by the Bureau for training. They are chosen on the basis of qualifications essential for success in the several fields of retail personnel work, and after a program of graduate courses and work on the research projects, which fulfills JAMES HENRY GREENE Dr. Greene, director of the Retail Train- ing Bureau at Pitt, received bi: B. S. in 1908, bi: M. S. in 1914, and hir Ph. D. in 1920 from the Unioerrigf of lllinoir. Before coming to Pitt, Dr. Greene was director of junior Extemion Work at the Uetiverrity of Illiuoir and wa: Perronnel Director of Kaufmamzhr Department Store at Pittrburgh the University requirements, they are given a master's degree. The Bureau then assists its graduates in securing positions of a personnel nature in department stores. The completion of a research project involves the installation and successful maintenance of its results in one or more member stores. This necessitates visits to the stores in order to give assistance in adapting the Bureau material to the individual personnel programs. An Information Service provides executives and personnel workers in the member stores with data on current personnel problems. The Pittsburgh member stores are Boggs 8: Buhl, Frank 8: Seder, Joseph Horne Company, Jones Dry Goods Company, Kaufmann Department Stores, Inc., Lewin-Neiman Company, Meyer Jonasson Sc Company, Paulson Brothers, and The Rosenbaum Company. JAMES H. GREENE The 1928 Owl 'IWQQX' Page 45 I ll 1 l I l nn 1 HEBER D. CURTIS Dr. Curtir, director of Allegheny Oh- .fervaterjy at Pitt, war graduated from the Univerrity of Michigan with A. B. and M. A. degreex, and later with a Ph. D. from the Univerxity of Virginia. Dr. Curtir wa: Prafeuor of Latin at Napa College, Profeuer of Artranamy at the Uniuerfity of the Pacific, Fellow in Aitronomy at the Univerxity of Vir- ginia. He ha: written many artirler an artranomical ohrervatianr. ALLEGHENY OBSERVATORY HE Allegheny Observatory was founded in 1859 with comparatively meager equipment by the Allegheny Observatory Society, and in 1867 was transferred by deed of gift to the University of Pittsburgh, which was then the Western University of Pennsylvania. The Observatory was first located on the summit of Observatory Hill. It was moved to its present beautiful site in Riverview Park in 1905, at which time its equipment was very materially increased through donations by citizens of Pittsburgh. The Observatory's main work is pure research in astronomy. The most important instrument of the Ob- servatory, used for investigations on distances of stars, is the Thaw Photographic Refractor of thirty inches aper.ure, the largest telescope of its kind in the world. Over thirty-eight thousand plates have been taken with this efflcient refractor to date, so that now Allegheny has a leading place among observatories in the determining of stellar distances. The three pioneer directors were Doctors Langley, Keeler, and Brashear. Langley's work on the heat of the moon and the infra-red heat spectrum of the sun, which gave him universal fame, was done at the old Observatory. It was here also that he started his pioneer experiments in aerodynamics. William Thaw furnished the money for Langley's experiments at a time when the idea of mechanical flight was generally ridiculed. Dr. Keeler continued to "press forward the boundaries of human knowledge." He is famous among astronomers for his proof that the rings of Saturn are com osed of countless discrite particles, little moons in effect, each of which is pursuing its indepen ent course around the anet. he Frick Public Evening Service, through which five to six thousand people a year are permitted to visit the Observatory, is a fulfillment of "Uncle" John Brashear s dream that the inspiring facts of astronomy be given to the general public. H. D. CURTIS Page 46 The 1928 Owl MELLON INSTITUTE ELLON Institute of Industrial Research of the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh has for its aim the creation of new knowledge by scientific investigation, in accordance with the Industrial Fellowship System of Dr. Robert Ken- nedy Duncan, which is that a problem being set by the per- son, firm, or association interested in its solution, it is as- signed to a scientific worker, who is engaged by the Institute and given an Industrial Fellowship for a period of one year. Each holder of an Industrial Fellowship is given for the time being the broadest facilities for accomplishing a definite piece of research, and all results obtained by him belong to the donor of the Fellowship. In order to avoid duplication of research activities at the Institute only one investigation is conducted on a particular subject at any one time. This system was introduced at the University in 1911, and in 1913 Messrs. Andrew W. and Richard B. Mellon established Mellon Institute, which has brought the University international fame. The sixty Industrial Fellow- ships now operating require the services of more than one hundred research chemists and engineers. Many notable EDWARD RAY WEIDLEIN Dr. Weidlein, olirertor of the Mellon I nrtitute of Ineluxtrial Research at Pitt, received hir A. B. and M. A. from the Univenriry of Kan.ra.r and later war granted the degree of .S'c. D. from Tuftr. Before hir appointment ar head of the Mellon Imtitute, Dr. Weidlein war junior fellow in rareareh at Kama: and .renior fellow at Pitt investigations have been carried out by Industrial Fellowships of the Institute, and every year a number of new commercial processes are developed and numerous discoveries are reported in the literature of science by Fe lows. The Institute does not offer definite courses of instruction, but the nature of investigative procedure permits broad training of young scientists in research methods and in special subjects of technology. There is also a department of research in Pure Chemistry which studies more fundamental problems than those usually investigated for direct industrial purposes. E. R. WEIDLEIN The 1928 Owl Pug e47 Was- 8 V ' ' Pi' ' v 'TIE -an ,.,M, . W1 ,L b g Ay,,f,gQ-a gy:,f3,.,,,G,.atf,.,......."L N ,, -. ' , LB, .x ' . -, li l A . A I' . "'r", 4 ' ,:" ,lx3, H ,,: ,,. I E ' ' -.RN JA, """'V ir , 'Ni '. ' ',.i5"p' ,. :TI " . ,.. -. J ',-f , l - ' jj .- , 'Qt p .M ' ' U-wi, 'LJF5-'fz:,i.,w ., , ,, , . Ty. , .', . ,, . .rf1:x""' , .1 .- v A tx +-I W' " ill xii 1 - J ' i C5l5":,'S,y. A---,, ,- t-13l1',l' M, .5 l . . . nf i ,i,.,Qgg. ZA qw.. -' - Q I. , vs-:Q-1.1 V -,-1, - V - Page ON THE SHORES OF LAKE ERIE LASSES in Botany and Zoology were held at the Fish Hatchery Building, along the Bay shore at Erie, Pennsylvania, during the summer of 1926, thus beginning what will event- ually develop into a full-fledged fresh-water biological station. Dr. S. H. Williams, Professor of Zoology at Pitt, acted as director and had charge of the work in Zoology, and Dr. O. E. Jennings, Head of the Department of Botany, gave the courses in Botany. The peninsula of Presque Isle, at Erie, is well known to the botanists of the country through the survey published a few years ago by Dr. Jennings. Since then the place has been fre- quently visited by botanists and zoologists, and par- ticularly entomologists. Presque Isle peninsula, now a State Park of Pennsyl- vania, is about six miles long. It is entirely composed of sand which has been accumulated by the joint action of wind, wave, and vegetation, and it contains beaches, dunes, sand-plain, forest, heath, ponds, and marshes. It ,W has been moving eastward along the shore at the rate of about half ofa mile per century and the various plants and plant associations are moving along at a corresponding rate in successive waves, one after the other. Even if it were not for the interesting bluffs, elevated lake-beaches, glacial ridges, swamps, and deep ravinesuof the mainland, Presque Isle itself would make the Erie region biologically one of the most interesting places in the East. Lectures and laboratory work were held on the balcony of the Fish Hatchery where there was little disturbance from visitors who came to see the hatchery equipment and the fine specimens of the various kinds of living lish in the aquaria. How- ever, there were diversions even here. Mr. Hart- man, the Superintendent of the Fish Hatchery, most efficient and accommodating at all times, used, on occasion, appropriate language which some- times filtered beyond the confines of his nearby office. The "love bird," a kind of parrot, often whistled during the lecture so that he had to be escorted behind scenes, much excitement was caused one day by the ordinarily statuesque bull- frog's trying to jump through his glass to get at "Jimmie," Dr. Willlams' pet monkey, who mean- time emitted cries of terror. 48 ' The 1928 Owl li... The work at the Hatchery was alternated with field-trips, either to the Peninsula or to some place on the mainland. If no other conveyance was ready at hand the auto-truck belongin to the Hatchery was placed at our disposal and driven by Mr. Wagner. The truck was fitteclg up with benches and we often rode through the city announced by pictures of fish on the body of the truck and the inscription "If you want good fishing, obey the law." Needless to say, the people of Erie looked and learned. Usually, on such trips, Miss Hartman, a member of the class, saw to it that there was a plentiful supply of lemonade packed in ice. On the desert sapds of Presque Isle, at lunch time on a hot day in July, no drink could have been more re reshin . A migmber of the advanced students were pursuing special studies. Mr. Predmore worked on water-moulds, some of which are dangerous parasites on fish, Miss Smith studi- ed t e vegetation along the bluffat the Head, near Waldmere Park, Mr. Shaner rowed out to a recently formed island in the western part of the Bay and assumed, for a time, the role of l Robinson Crusoe in thoroughly ex loring it from end to end, Miss Wilson with fier micro- scope and bottles studying algae, down on the first floor of the Hatchery among the fish tanks, excited much curiosity on the part of visitors, Mr. Witz collected and studied the mosses of the region, theclass infield Zoology, busily engaged in mounting and classifying insects, were the source of much outside interest, especially when they wildly waved their insect nets in the field. Dr. Williams was very soon recognized as "the bug catcher" by the State Police on the Peninsula. There was mild excitement one day when Mr. Kredel caught a very scrappy puff-adder which turned out instead to be a water snake well known for his fighting ability. Returning, one afternoon, from a trip to the Peninsula, the gasoline launch refused to answer her rudder, much to the perplexity of the skipper. While drifting about, some of the class utilized the opportunity to collect some of the water plants which at times make Misery Bay almost imfpassa le. Then the mystery was solved: Mrs. Jennin s discovered that a part of the raiment o one of the young ladies of the class had become wouncfin the rudder gearing. It had to be cut off with knives before the boat could proceed. A spirit of good will and earnestness prevailed throughout, from the first day the classes met to the end of the six-weeks session which was suitably celebrated by a watermelon picnic. There was so much to be covered in lecture and text and so much to be seen and learned in laboratory and field that achievement was continuous and interest never lagged. This pioneer class will never forget these pleasant six weeks at Erie. T .L-ifzli ' va - -1. :Sim RTL . ull PRESQUE ISLE PENINSULA is ENTIRELY coMPosED or SAND wmcn HAS BEEN Accum- PLATED BY THE JOINT ACTION or WIND, WAVE, AND VEGETA- TION. The 1928 Owl Pqgf 49 in I 1 - I - Page 50 RAY fog clings to the hillside, and the morning sun is pale yellow and far away. My feet shuffle through the drab snow as I stumble along an endless path. Slowly the long shadow of a tree creeps across the frozen ground and as I raise my eyes the wind whistles through the stark branches ,of a poplar. Yesterday, when lilacs scented the dooryard and the new leaves rustled, I could find beauty in trees against the sky. Yesterday, Alice sang in the garden and gathered sunflower seeds. She whispered softly, but the maples heard her and I heard her. "Winter is coming and soon you'll be gone", she said. But her song echoed and reechoed, and the fountain splashed more gaily on the mossy stones, and the dark rafters of the hall seemed bright and new again. Yesterday, the maples in my dooryard were the whole of my existence. I could defy stern law and crabbed faiths, I could forget the world of men. But all night I have sat alone while the wind was moaning like a lost soul in the forest, until solitary I crept from the vastness where poplars whirl against the sky. I must find the crowded square where noon chimes send the doves cooing and fluttering along the Cobble stones. I must dwell in the shadow of the spires. The 1928 Owl i ky . E N A rv , LH x ,mi l IX 'a ,llI lx'pil'lM , a- -, . ,5 ...........-......2"' - '--- . . ' : HALL OF FAME 1 fm' f V if Q xxx XX X . S ' X MQ! A -- k M is :ri ' V V 1 5. . XX g 51 ff h .iff . I 4 V Q! Q gil ' Md c E '12 77 ' is-Q -, tx 15.149, :' fxf V I ' T I li X I ' l 1 I. Z, XV' X: V 5 I , P ' X X A ' v -1-:J 4 FX "l X Fix 4 'X - ' IU X 1 E " ., , URS has been the problem, not of expressing Pitt in terms of solid granite or the re- sponse of the student body at pep meetings, but of delineating the best that our University gives in a group of men and women. A year ago the members of the 1927 Owl staff gathered together and by secret ballot chose ten men and ten women of the graduating class who possessed not only charm of person but leadership in activities and classwork. Thus began another Pitt tradition. Again in secret conclave far from the shouts over galley proof and the plack, plack of Remingtons, we talked over the seniorsg glibly we discussed values, as we flicked a cigarette ash. And this is our decisiong this is our tribute. The 1928 Owl Pay 53 l F' 'I ,, 1, ., . -Q . A,,.,., .,,,, .. . . n V, ,,,., H . .- - . .-Puuxlii. .mr .f ' ' , 4 .t 1- 1 f N ' 1 JOSEPH GAYNOR Pug: 54 The 1928 Owl I I ,, My fl' ' 1. . . fi 2 ,if rx Tb: 1928 Owl LUCY KENNEDY BROWN Page 55 F l , , l 1 1 1 ,,' Q ' f . 41 , , .L . ..,,,. H4 I ,i qw w P I1 f, , sv 4 . 1 W , .. , 1 ,, ,, F RED HAMLIN Page 56 The 1928 Owl - 1 l - - 1 'gf J A ' A ' . ' ,.:i-.Aw , , , - . . ' V .V tk':.f-if :s ,1 li .V ui 4 l w :.,.i- N gm. I . 'UI W. -'HPI 9 . "pl JESSIE CAMPBELL The 1928 Owl png, 57 1- h I I , , in A 1 1 1 r S V 'i V2 STANFORD F. JONES Page 58 The 1928 Owl 1 1 I x . V x, ,. M 1 K x, f x , I .u .1 I . Q , 4 ' ,, A v .l 4, ', f -V ' ANNEMARIE EWING The 1928 Owl png, 59 Q I J' V . 4 1 , T23 is .ma - , 4 2 Q J 1 ' 1 B i gs , 1 , K. Wm HOWARD LINN Page 60 Tb: 1928 Owl , , V 1 K kwa.-g.1a uf ,gy ' ' , -- ' Q552iGZ??fgyg,. M an ALICE P. FEHR The 1928 Owl m .. 91 Page 61 r i , L -A - . ,-ww ..,.......f w w 4 l V N 4 1 i 1 vm-Lum-,,,, , . . , . . L 11 ' - ' ' 5 x JOHN B. MCCRADY Page 62 The 1928 Owl i Q-r , H r N , -,Y 15- ' H ' I SARAH FULTON The 1928 Owl PNK' 03 i - V l 1 1 1 - i t , , . V--1, N ,K-M, .iv f ,y X ,JM gg 12+ ' ,H ' 'Ld ' fed BLAIR V. MCMILLIN I Pug, 64 The 1923 owl - mu- i E 1 l ll lu unit "' 'L T , X . . . I 3 M.. 1 X i If , J '1 gf . ww . fqii -' fi? I tu 'ELIZAETH HARROLD The 1928 Owl Page 65 ' .- 1 ,,-Lww.- M4 . 1 9 af - ,A a 3, ' PS , N RUSSELL E. MILLIRON png, 66 The 1928 Owl ' U 1. , . 2i.:S,.eIv- V , .. ' , - Wi. 'V , - , , I x- NIU.. , -' ' y gk CL li If 1 em f MARY MCELHENY I The 1928 Owl Page 67 l l 1 1 n Q 5 R 4,15 .zg X . v ' ,. J ,, V V ' .,F?xfg',Q:h'.-,- X A ' ., -t . V , 'Y ' ,-' r ' f ' 1. ' ' I ' Ttvf.-'J ..aA4.,v MICIiAEL ORISS Pagg 68 Th! 1 lx, x ' u MARGARET E. Moonm The 1928 Owl Page 69 rf. 4 A . , K . V V MILTON SAFIEP. Page 70 The 1928 Owl L- ' 'I FA A , W S VENUS SI-IAKARIAN The 1928 Owl Page 71 H' I f CHARLES REGINALD WILSON Pug: 72 Th: 1928 Owl ? 5 , . The 1928 Owl Kim '9f', ' 'v M u , 1 ' .' 1' - f MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR Page 73 i- 1 ' -' -1: ' 1 if , -uni.. 31 :Q . 4, " " ' .1 , I , ,pn 12, .,?ffffu..,,,gA::L::ffi , ,mg , The night is dark, the day is light. The darkness chills, of day I'll write. Of Youth who from the dark emerges, and in the day- light makes his a. splurges, of h o w t h e b r i g h t n e s s comes to dim, and soon new darkness swallows him. I'll write a song so very moral and oh so very, very floral that all who read this sad deploral will abjure straight all things temporal. Youth stepped forth from out the night into the glaring, dazzling light. His stockings down, his pant- Pagc 7 4 legs up, he took his first draught from the cup. The sophomores, or those who know, ap- plied to him, behind, a glow that presaged sweet warm dawn's arrival, but made him fear for his survi- val. He pranced and shouted, danced and ran, as only Youth, new-wakencd, can. Oh gods look down from heaven's portal, behold below a new immortal, a boy with face and figure charming, an embryo that's quite alarming. His powers are now in the as- cendent. His progress is a path resplendent. Rejoice you gods for all his wonders. To cele- brate, let loose your thun- ders. Dream dreams you spouses of the gods, that such a god has sprung from clods. Y, .I 3 The 1928 Owl His soul on ex- ploration bent, his strength extravagant- ly spent to seek beyond, around, behind, his pleas- ure was the curious kind. A longing look suffused his brow, to learn the which and why and how-See how he leaps and laughs and jumps. Unheedful he of bruise and bumps. What if this ecstacy should cloy? Then woe betide our darling boy. Oh angels sing, sweet comfort bring, as in his ears loud echoes ring of warnings deep and oaths new taken, of dreams from which he'l1 soon be shaken. Sweet dreams they are tho bought so dear. Oh guardian angels hover near. Forsake him not in his great need. His pierc- ing cries demand your heed. Protection grant and loving The 1928 Owl care. The neophyte must breath free air. Now see what halts our bold Crusader, what challenges this rash invader. The mask and wig claim his atten- defence, tion, the Muses foster his inventiong his dreams are now of victory, of cheer- ing crowds and al-le-ge-nee. In Alma Mater's sweet be- comes inspired with eloquence, or serenading with his brothers, disturbs the sleep of certain others. W Page 75 - Still joyously the search pursued, his courses in new light were viewed: in math a glimpse of unity, in meta- physics pur- ity, psychol- ogy's imperti- nence, the English novel's common Then came the vision close to him, and spoke in accents low to him, dispersed his equanimity by this divine proximity. Her looks were fond and amatoryg his words were all declama- tory. He felt that lately, from a prison, his soul had taken wings and risen. No longer is his soul encumbered. He quickens as from leaden slumber. Great heights he sets himself to scale. No failure can his plan curtail. I-le'll make the campus heroes cower, in sensqcnchanted Songs demonstration of his power. And from Ariel. The tragic then upon the heights he'll write the name of her who Greeks he knew quite Well. He Passed by alcoves stirs his might, and lightly dim and luring, he Saw, bc- at her feet he'll lay the youd, a joy enduring. honors that have come his way. r' And scanning long the firma- :WE ment, he saw a vision heaven-sent. Pal' 76 The 1928 owl So makes dreams this dreamerg so his vivid sets to work this villain schem- er. And ere another sun has passed is busily upon his task. Apprenticing for this and that he won a funny little hat. At times his toil made him dejected, but still he did what was expected. And no reward made him contented. His honors were unprece- dented. And now his watch chain gently sags with little ornamental tags. He's scaled the heights upon his maps. At Fame's front door he boldly taps. "Most active man at Pitt" Fames cries. "When you must leave, ambition dies." She leads him to a window seat. A thrill- ing view his eyes there meet. But what can cause The 1928 Owl this agitation, when naturally should come elation? The while he gazes he can see his fellows slaving fool- ishly, and doubts assail his eminence. Was all his work a mere pre- tense? What value to those childish tricks as light as this grey ash he flicks? What mean- ing has exper- ience that's built of school-boy elo- quence? How can there be appreciation when there is no dis- crimination? Page 77 Q l "' :insulin -1 - I... -1- unit tenseg sweet Helen with immortal kiss gives a taste of Mar- lowe'sblissg Pale Phoebe comes with gentle tread to bind dark poppies round W' h it eyes accustomed his head. A feeling strange, , to the light, the vis- I a nameless joy, suffused itself ion's goneg he now within the boy. Shadow-fin- has sight. His gers touched his hairg a greenish eyes are openedg now he sees, by light hung in the air. s o m e c old light, reall' Back in darkness he dreams of light, as t 1 C S ' T h C he sits musing late at night. And in his glow is gone' I , 1 ears oft music rings. He feels the the light grows breath of mystic things. But once dim. Anddarkness he sat at dawn's chill breaking. comes to swallow him. so twilight is Hefeltas onewhosyust awaking. theworldaround. Gone A Sad Old man before him the illusions Youth had Stood, His Cl02lk WHS dark found. Melancholy medi- and dark his hoodg but in tation takes the place ofpere- his eyes a Strange light rin t' . g a lon l glowed, nor earth not sea was his abode. "A drowsy numbness fills his sense"g Tintern Abbey leaves him Page 78 The 1928 Owl "Young man I have a tale to tell. Pay careful heed and mark it well. At twilight when the sun's at rest, but still the sky glows in the west, up o'er the hill I see him rise, a phan- tom shape of mountain size. His hulking form comes dark and slow and aweful shadows lie below which cling to buildings, trees, and walks. Dim stars look down. The Panther stalks. Through all the ages he had come, a monstrous form to strike men dumb, a pushing, surg- ing, vital being, all knowledge learned, all wisdom seeing. His will to grow gave unity- to fill the Dream with har- eye. "Yet hear me still, my tale's not told!" I-Ie wrapped his cloak in curious fold, he shivered in the chill night air, the smile he smiled was strangely fair. "An eagle with dark wings outspread is circling silent o'er my head, ever since the Panther stalked, ever since his spirit walked,so long the eagle circled slow. Now lit t l e m e n work here below, where he has molded, straining Will. Now we below can feel the thrill of this divine,majesticnotion, product of his sweet IUOUY-H devotion." The speaker paused, he looked on high, . , A I " . ' ,,,, s 'W J T l.s lflflf t 1 the Youth arose if - V ,ill is E with questioning J I A tix "t ai X r ,A Y A , ' 'ls - . -L ' -i ii it flgr- ffl 1- ii IEXPLICIT' ' 'v Th, 1028 Owl Pas' 79 S U i OU wonder why I love the green, cool glade, the babbling brook, the budding trees, where the white-throat sings in the Maytime: you wonder why I do not dream of bold, blue mountain peaks, why I would live in chequered shade, and pluck the violet and anemone, and never seek the blazing heights. Oh, you would have me clinging while you breathed beauty into gaunt rocks and thun- dering torrentsg you would have me drink deep of startling reds and purples of unclouded sunsets. With me close in your arms you would leap cataracts that toss and foam between stark cliffs. Towering, until I could not see my beloved, cloud-flecked sky, your hills would close me in and I would stumble on burdened with little lives. At nightfall you would hurl your axe amid the rustling pines and build a fire against the night in those great woods where the restless stirring of monsters, and the screech of owls creep fore- bodingly through the blackness, and the vastness cowers the soul. Michel, you are forever calling from your mountains and you wonder why my voice sounds sweet and distant as from a land of humming bees and nodding primroses. My love is of sunlit paths and silent groves. O, cease to wonder! P gc 80 Tl: 1928 Owl Q ACTIVITIES THE University is a small world through which we pass on our journeys toward cer- tain destined goals. It is a small world in which we become gradually acclimated to that harshly mysterious world of which we shall always hear whispered such diverse and awesome rumors, but which will lie always just beyond the horizon. For never while we are in any of the worlds of which we commonly speak shall we really come into this large world for which we eternally prepare. Tl: 192.90 1 Pg ss I ,I Vg, j Top Row: Boggs, Palmer, Gaynor, McLaughlin, Dr. Swoneorz, Solara, Hamlin, .Yafier Next Row: .S'reele, Reefer, Decker, Taylor, Broderick, Campbell, Reebt, 0'Leafy STUDENT COUNCIL OF STUDENTS' SELEGOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION F. B. BRODERICK, '27, ,,,.,.. .........,....,. P refiflmt HERMAN RECHT, '28 .II,, I, ..,.... Vice Premident JESSIE CAMPBELL, '28 .,,,,,,.... .,,,..,... .S' ecretezg' HARRY DECKER, '28, .......... ................,,,,........................... T reeuurer T. M. BOGGS, '27 EDWIN PALMER, '28 A. A. BOOTH, '28 MARY REESER, '28 JOSEPH GAYNOR, '27 MILTON SAFIER, '27 FRED HAMLIN, '27 A. SALATA, '28 JOHN MCLAUGHLIN, '28 ROBERT STEELE, '27 PATRICIA O'LEARY, '28 MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR, 27 ADVISORS DEAN THRYSA W. AMOS DEAN W. DON HARRISON STEELE Gow Page 84 The 1928 Owl L 1 - i 1 1 STUDENT COUNCIL HE executive authority of the student body of the University is vested in Student Council of the Student Self Government Association. The membership of the group consists of twelve men and four women, with advisors, members ex-oflicio. Council, since its inception last spring, has gradually assumed supervision of practically all non-athletic student activities. Through the Student Relations committee of the governing body, all student social affairs at the University are supervised. Pitt Week is also under the direct supervision of Council, as is the vocational guidance conference and other similar student activities. All financial drives must be approved by the body and any new clubs organized among undergraduates must be favored by Council before they receive University recognition. The group is made up of juniors and seniors, elected in the spring each year by proportional representation. The officers are elected internally immediately after the general election. The 1928 Owl Page 85 '1 Tap Row: Kirrcla, 0'Learj, Shakurian, Hill, Scully, Gaedeclzc, Caak, Kemmler, Smith Next Row: Hazlett, Dair, Tcwinklz, Bloamgrin, Levy, Brcgcnzcr, Wagamzm, Strarrler Next Row: Miller, Clark, Ruur, Harrold, Brown, Fulton, Maura, Hqv W. S. G. A. N Lantern Night the Freshmen meet Father Pitt in solemn conclave at Memorial Hall. The candles of their lanterns are lit by upperclassmeng then all file out over the broad entrance to march in a long trail up the lamp-lit Drive and finally to circle back again to the Sanctum where Alma Mater waits, where Virtus and Veritas demand high vows. This is the formal presentation of the Freshmen to Pitt tradition. On half a dozen afternoons a visiting celebrity or a member of our faculty gathers a circle of interested listeners about the hearth in the Heinz House to discuss a book. Here the most diverting of romances are affectionately dissectedg plots are stripped of their characters and char- acters are stripped from their plots. Over the teacups there is chatter about late periodicals and later campus news. W. S. G. A. fosters intellectual development. At the activities Pageant each girls' organization presents a Charade before the appointed judges. Then it is that Debaters deliver silver-tongued orations, that W. A. A. shows us the healthy American girl exuberant with sports sweaters and hockey sticks, that Pitt Players pre- sent a dramatic moment. Here is the panorama of activities. Thus W. S. G. A. guides the individual girl so that she may become active in the organizations which will develop her talents and personality. Senior Breakfast is W. S. G. A.'s farewell to the Seniors. Then it is that the Senior Queen advances to her Coronation under a golden canopy upheld by the pikes of her retainers. In the ceremony of crowning, which is taken from the rituals of the old Saxon Queens, all the ideals of W. S. G. A. are expressed and the aim "to foster a spirit of unity and loyalty to the Univer- sity" is beautifully accomplished. Page 86 The 1928 Owl WoMEN's SELEGGVERNMENT ASSOCIATION ELIZABETH HARROLD, '27 ...,....,......................................................................... Prexident LUCY KENNEDY BROWN, '27 ............ ,,...... V ice Prefiderlt SARAH FULTON, '27 ,,,,.......,,.,......,4 ..,,,,,.,.,... S 667814711 MARY REESER, '28 ..,......................,............,,.............,,.......................... ......... T rmfurer STUDENT LEGISLATIVE COMMISSION CHAIRMEN ROSALIND LEVY, '27 ............. ..,.,,Y.....,..,.,,....,..... .......... A c tioitie: JEAN WEBSTER HAY, '-28 .,....... BERTHA TEWINKLE, '27 ......... LILLIAN M. KIRSCH, '29 ......... ,,.,,,,.,,,S'choldr.rl9ip ...I,,.,....,.....HouJmg .........,Women'J Roomx ALICE P. FEHR, '27 ............... ......,...., S tudent Loan ANNE GOEDECKE, '28 ....... .E,..,.,, W . C. E. L. MARGARET MILLER, '27 ........ ,.,., . .,..,,.,.. 0 rgoniqotiom CELESTE BREGENZER, '28 .,...,..,,, ,,..,..,.,,,,,.,,,,,V,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,., .Y oriul CATHERINE PLASTER, '27 .......... .....,,.,T MARY SCULLY, '29 .,.......,..,,,,.,,.,. ,,.,,..,....,.,,,...,.,,.,,..,,.,...,.,..,..,...,,,,,.. ALMAJEAN STRAssLER, '28 ...........................................,.,.,,,.,.,.,.,.,.,...,.,.... CLASS REPRESENTATIVES VENUS SHAKARAIN, '27 ............, ..................................,,...............,... E. DAINE WAGAMAN, '28 ......... ELIZABETH CLARK, '29 ..,.........,....................................,..........,.......,......I......... ANNE BLOOMGRIN, '30 ........................,.....,...,,,.,..,....,.,,,.,......,,,,,.,,,,,,.,..,...,,..... ORGINATION REPRESENTATIVES KATHRYN HAZLETT, '28 ............,,,,.....,.....,,..,.........,..,......,,,....,,,........,..,,,........ BETTY KEMMLER, '28 ......... MARTHA HILL, '27 ....,,..... LOUISE Coox ............,.... JEAN DAIR, '27 ........ RUTH SMITH, '28 ......... ....... OLIVE WILT MAHONEY ......,... MRS. M. R. GABBERT .......... ..................,,............................ FACULTY ADVISORS DEAN THYRSA W. AMos MRS. L. A DR. FLORENCE TEAGARDENI 'I SENIOR COURT ' A MARGARET E. MOORE, 27 ,,.,....,.,,,...,,.,..,..,.,,.,,.,.,I,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,,., VENUS SHAKARIAN, '27, ROSALIND LEVY, '27, MARGARET MILLER, '27, JESSIE CAMPBELL, '27 ..,,....,.,,,.,.....,,....,.,..,,....,.......,,,,,,.,......,,.,.,.,.,,,,,.,,.,,,, The 1928 Owl League of Women Voter: ........Vade Mecum Editor ,Question Mark Editor .,...,,...S'enior ......,..,..funior ,........5'oplJomore ..........Fre.rlaman W. C. A. N. C. W. .......Downtown Division .,.............Pan-Hellenic Club .,,....Women'.r Auociation O. LOHSTOETER ...,,,..Claief fuytice ........AJJociate judges Page 87 l Top Row: Anderzron, Ling, Hackett, Davie, Finkel, Davidxon, Kennedy, McConnell Next Row: Mierley, Pommer, Campbell, Hamilton, Loxkoweki, Sokmar, jones, Gnfing, Letcher Next Row Dr. Swaneon, Dr. Wright, Murphy, 0'Leoqy, Boggs, Gilmore, Seroggo, Dr. F. C. Frierell, Dr Srztherlmzd DENTAL STUDENT COUNCIL DENTAL STUDENT COUNCIL M BoGGs, '27 ..........,.,........................................................... ............... P remlent C SCRAGG, '28 .,,T,. ,.... ....... ....... .......... V i c e Prmdent P O'LEARY, '28 ....... ................ S' ecremry N MURPHY, '29 ........ ............ T reamrer MEMBERS Senior Clan T. M. Booos L. W. ANDERSON Miss I-I. B. GILMORE D. K. FINKEL M. POMMER C. R. GRIIIFING C. W. LETCHER R. M. PATTERSON J. DAVIES, JR. T. N. MURPHY Sophomore Cla.r.r junior Clam J. R. MCCONNELL J. W. CAMPBELL Miss B. P. O'LEARY A. A. CUTLER J. K. MIERLEY E. E. LING T. C. DAVIDSON D. F. KENNEDY J. H. JONES R. C. SCRAGG K. HACKETT R. A. HAMILTON J. C. DAVIS Miss N. LASKOWSKI J. J. SAKMAII Page 88 The 1928 Owl i Q DENTAL STUDENT COUNCIL LL activities of the Dental School including legislative and advisory matters pertaining to the students, are directed by Dental Student Council. The purpose of this organization is to promote the social, intellectual and physical welfare of the students of the School of Den- tistryg to encourage the spirit of cooperation and fraternalism throughout the student bodyg to afford a closer relationship between students and facultyg and to provide further participation by dental students in all school activities. The Council was organized May 4, 1925. Membership consists of the ofiicers of each class, a representative for every fifty students in each class, a representative from each dental student activity, and five faculty advisors appointed by the dean. The 1928 Owl Page .89 1 I.. Top Row: Famarrix, Troilo, Goedeolze, Bainbridge, Shoop, Kzuler Next Row: Brinker, Zimmerman, Saurman, Cartwright, Corman, MacDonald, Buerger Next Row: Graham, Goodman, Stranahan, Rowell, Nathanxon, Roy, Hunter TI-IE 1928 WL KATHRYN G. ROWELL.. VERNE E. ARENS ....,...... PAUL ZIMMERMAN ..,..... ELIAS N. KAISER ........,..,. HONORE DELANEY ....... JOHN R. HEWITT ........ HARRY KUSLER ....... HARRY ISAACS .......,,,,... SYLVIA B. CORMAN ....... DUELLA S. STRANAHAN ..,.,. NICK TROILO ................ DORIS SAURMAN ............... ANNE B. NATHANSON BEATRICE CARTWRIGHT .,.,.,. WALTER FAMARRIS ......,... ROB ROY SAM PEROVSKY WILLIAM B. GOLDSTEIN KATHRYN BAINBRIDGE Editor-in-Chief Bizxineu Manager ........A.rfiftant Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL STAFF Auiftant Editor-in-Chief ' Literary Editor Photographic Editor Humor Editor Organiqationf Editor .......Women'.r Organigationx Editor ASSISTANTS ROY HAMLIN FRANCES AMBURSEN JOHN MCCLOY IOSEPHINE WALSH Fraternitief Editor Sporto Editor Co-ed Sportx Editor junior Editor ...,.........5'ecretaU .........S'napfhotJ EMILY NASH DAVID D. BLUMENSTEIN M. V. MACDONALD ISIDORE AMDUR CONTRIBUTORS WALT CONRATH ABE SAVAGE MARC ROSENBLUM MAURICE FINKELHOR 175' 90 The 1928 Owl 1 I 1 - -I 'Q Top Row: Stadtlander, Sanford, Temple Next Row: Brinker, F. Arens, Jwift, Walterx, Bender Next Row: Rubem-, Hewitt, Hedden, V. Arem, Killingxworth, Peterman, Grxfin BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS STAFF VERNE E. ARENS ............. ........................................ ,......... B 1 uineu Manager HARRY E. PETERMAN ......... ....... ,.,..... A d oertiming Manager JOHN R. HEWITT ............ ..........,.....,,...... P laotographic Manager MARION HEDDEN ........ ........ W onzen'.r Organization Manager GEORGE C. PETERS .............. ........ M en'.r Organization Manager HAzEL KILLINGSWORTH .,...... .... - .......................... ..,,.................................... S e cretary APPRENTICES JAMES LINDSAY FRED STADTLANDER FRED SANFORD CLAUDE TEMPLE SCHOOL EDITORS AND MANAGERS College.' ALEXANDER KYLE, Editor CHARLES C. GUTHRIE, Mgr. BuI'ine.r.r Administration GIBSON HOPKINS, Editor FLOYD A. BENDER, Mgr. Education DORIS SHOOP, Editor GERTRUDE SWIFT, Mgr Dentixtfy HARRY T. ELLSWORTH, Ed. RODGER W. GRIFFEN, Mgr. Pharmacy ROBERT TAYLOR, Editor MORRIS RUEENS, Mgr. Engineering Minef WM. E. BRINKER, Ed.-Mgr. M. G. WALTERS, Ed.-Mgr. The 1928 Owl Page 91 ll-I --I H THE p0WL OFFICE N six days God made the world and all that therein is, on the seventh day he rested. But on the eighth, ninth, and so-on days, he prepared the world for the Owl Office. He con- trived all manner of this-'J and tlaat'.r.' thi: caused Street Cars to run past our front door so that the Owl Staff can make use of their passes 5 that caused a particular placing of the Cab Station to the Editor's left as she goes out, of course, it was for the more efficient functioning of the Owl Oflice that the University was erected so near to it, and who can say that it is a mere coincidence that the streets are paved to our left, back, and front? Not many of the Campus publications have as many as ten Noiseless typewriters! Few Campus publications even have four dial phones! Seldom is a Campus publication equipped with indirect lighting or automatic proof- reading machines! Ah, indeed, the Owl HAS boasts. just a little more than a stone's throw from the center of our Ofiice a small door opens into the panther cupboard. We're rather fond of the panther, poor creature, but he does track up our hall-way, and his master has such a preference for other people's cigarettes-and for other people's matches. But we treat them both kindly Qdo you know, we think the panther's master is just a little bit-well-crazyj. We've often questioned the wisdom of Providence in placing the weekly oflice scarcely a typewriter's click from the far southwest corner of our Office, and it is deucedly hard to choose between the P. A. A. and the Schenley for lunch. However, these minorinconveniences are scarcely deplorable. The proximity of the weekly oflice gives us an almost democratic glow. Webster Hall was rather a blow, but, on the whole, Fate has dealt fairly with us. Do you know, we think this cathedral of learning that's being built behind us so late every night is really going to be rather clever. As we were saying to Ruth Crawford Mitchell, and to Mr. Stone and Mr. Webster, the Ofiice looks so almost lonely now, and the University de- serves something just a little better than State and Alumni and Military Department, and it was amusing, the other day, to watch the weekly office tumble into a hole that a stray stick of dynamite blew. Page 92 The 1928 Owl The WEEKLY Ofiice, Frick Acres, March 1, 1927 THE OWL Office, Frick Acres. Dear Owl: We received your note of the twelfth inst., asking for more boiler-plate to pad out and break the monotony of your organization section. You say you might even publish Our Own Opinion of Ourself. We enjoy telling people about our great accomplishments in this world and our plans for eternity. You have asked us how we manage to get such handsome editors for the Weekly. You may be right, and we wouldn't go so far as to say you're wrong, but still, at the same time. . . You have asked us how it happens that ours is the best weekly publication west of East Lynn. Now, we wouldn't have put it just that way, but, since you're so sure you're right, we'll take your word for it. Of course, The Owl will be coming out weekly from May first to June thirtiethg but then, The Owl is usually classified as an annual. So we may say, without fear of successful contradiction, that we each of us leads all other publications in our respective fields. You have also asked how we manage to assemble and maintain such an efiicient and in- telligent stafii. Probably, it's because we're all kindred spirits over here at the Weekly office. You see, we all have brains. We like to associate with people of our own' intellectual attain- ments. We try to be democratic, of course, but still, you can't blame us for finding our greatest enjoyment in each other's company. Come over sometime, we might do you good. You really shouldn't ask us why we're all so popular. So few people have discovered as yet why we have so many co-eds park their chewing gum under our desks. If it would help any, we might hand out a questionnaire among a hundred odd co-eds. But then, some people might think we were a bit conceitedg so, you might write out the questionnaire and sign it, then, we'll have it printed and distributed. Again, you have asked us how we succeeded in obtaining such a magnificent and convenient oflice. Don't you think you are exaggerating the facts just a trifle? We are proud of our oflice, to be sure, but, nevertheless, it has some few inconveniences. ' Finally, you want to know how we keep our typewriters in such good condition, well really,-say, you haven't been kidding us, have you? Sincerely yours, THE PITT WEEKLY. The 1928 Owl Page 13 Top Row: Troilo, Pettit, Famariu, Wilcojf, Sandoon Next Row: C. Reoht, Anderxon, Goodman, Kina, Rauitclt, Roy, Plsillipf, Buerger Next Row: Perowky, H. Recbt, Savage, Felsr, Hamlin, Grouman, Parker PITT WEEKLY EDITORIAL STAFF FRED HAMLIN, '27 .,............................................................................ Editor-in-Chief HERMAN RECHT, '28 ......... .......... A .uixtant Editor-in-Chief ABE SAVAGE, '27 ............ .............,......... L iterary Editor MARIE EWING, '27 ............... ........ A mistant Literary Editor SAMUEL PEROVSKY, '28 ........... ........................ S porting Editor S. HAROLD GROSSMAN, '27 ........ ....,................... M anaging Editor HARRY G. IsAAcs, '29 ............. ........... A uixtant Managing Editor ALICE FEHR, '27 .................. ............................. 5' ociety Editor WALTER FAMARRIS, '29 ...................................................... .,........ P botographer REPORTORIAL STAFF STANLEY GOODMAN, '29 DAVID D. BUERGER, '29 WILLIAM PETTIT, '29 IRENE RAv1TcH, '29 MARC ROSENBLUM, '29 EDITH KINE, '29 Roy HAMLIN, '29 MARGARET SHEPPARD, '29 SARAH SAEVITZ, '30 WM. N. ANDERSON, '29 WILLIAM EISENDEIS, '29 JANE THOMPSON, '30 ASSISTANTS' STAFF RICHARD MCKEE, '30 Louls VOGEL, '29 Page 94 The 1928 Owl M """"""' """""' 'ij I I I , LL I Top Raw: Mallinger, Sable, Cohen, Gardener, Sclfell, Troup, falsrutan Next Row: Stewart, Traxell, Wilson, Arzm, Beazmigrzmr PITT WEEKLY BUSINESS STAFF C. R. WILSON, '27 ............. ..................................... .......... B u .rinem Manager VERNE E. ARENS, '28 .......... .A....... A dvertixing Manager D. E. TROXELL, '27 ................. ......................... C omptrollcr LEROY BEAUSEIGNEUER, '28 ......... ...................... .............. C i rcalatian Manager ADVERTISING ASSISTANTS JOHN A. STEWART Louis SABLE BEN MALLINGER ROBERT J. COHEN Sol. KAUFMAN COMPTROLLER ASSISTANTS W. S. ANDREWS RUSSELL SCHELL PAUL E. GARDENER The 1928 Owl Page 95 i 1 l - 1- -I in- Tap Raw: Troilo, Solomon, Neeley, Cmratb, SIAUDH, Funara Next Row: Hemgy, Dent, Savage, Ewing, form, Ireland, Batelselder I PITT PANTHER ABE SAVAGE .,.,......,.,. .....,,... E dim'-in-Chief STANFORD F. JONES ...... ........ B uxiuexf Malzager EDITORIAL BOARD WALTER CONRATH ..,..,..,,., .....................,............... ..........,.... 1 .,....,.......... A r t Editor JAMES V. FUNARO HENRY G. WASSON, JR. ANNEMARIE EWING EVERETT ALDERMAN Roy HAMLIN MARCUS ROSENBLUM JOHN SCHAUB I I BUSINESS BOARD ROBERT H. IRELAND ,...... ...,,.....,............................. ........,..........,,.. C o mptraller I LEON H. HENRY ........ ....... ........ A d vertiming Manager HERBERT DENT .............................. .......,............. C irculation Manager ENDICOTT A. BATCHELDER WILERED PARKER I Page 96 The 1928 Owl - I - Q 1 - - H Q PANTHER ' and His PLAYMATE, BILLY PITT Let's sing a name that's known to fame, A name that meets with loud ac-claim. With- out a spot of shame or blame, lt's Pitt, Billy - Pitt. ll':::i'2lo,fgxi0:ef:2'l ND it came to pass that, while Adam and Eve were baptizing the animals, one came to them who looked neither this way nor that way. Neither could it dance a Kazatzki. "What shall we name this strange abortion?" Eve asked, while she critically arranged a Hg leaf. "He has come to us on a Tuesday, therefore, he shall be named Panther," answered Adam, with Biblical logic. Whereupon he called up his publishers to arrange for a new edition of the book of Genesis, to be printed on Japanese vellum with Uncxpurgated under the title, but its contents are really not more harmful than a wholesome portion of shredded wheat. After the departure from Egypt, Panther became lonely for the boys and started to come to Pitt. Unfortunately, it did not have enough credits in History of Religion and our hero was denied admission. For many days and many nights, Panther wandered on the face of the earth, picking up little tales here and there. Panther has preserved these tales from the Middle Ages, and just loves to recount them, if you are not watching. During the Renaissance, Panther could not decide whether to get a boy-bob or whether to let it grow, but by the time of the Reformation it had adopted a definite policy of Lairfcz faire. Panther's childhood was precocious. At the age of thirty seven, it could say "Dada" and "What the Hell." Panther earned its first dollar selling castile soap in an effort to win a doll that talks and walks. By this time, its brilliant future was definitely assured. Panther suffered chronically from colds in the head and was deplorably phlegmatic until the early days of 1927, when it became much worse under the inspired guidance of the only modern parallel to Tacitus. He struck me with a blunt instrument and I remember nothing after that. From Panther Autobiography When Pitt was nothing but a pup, Who hung his pants on Kaufmann's And oft alluded to as "Wup," Clocuk Who gave the dough to build it up? And fled UP traffic f0f 21 b10Ck, -Twm Pm., Billy Pm., Whenever he went on a crock? ' 'Twin Pitt! Billy Pitt! ' B ifitxevll. lr ' " Y W l . ' . jan u A ,,mmxvl'x' 5 ' sw 'nl1-1:1iau.li11ai:lr .ts .,if'N'f ', , i A . K- ? - ' -.- "Mimi T . '- ' sm ' 1 . '. c:- . Q'-'uv - . ee Za ' -"." .'..1l-"... "P -. .- -sl". . YW: 8222 3 -. -' 1 icnum - - ':" .1'1 T The 1928 Owl Page 97 1 1 I 1 I 1 Top Row: Sebmadel, Watxon, Mille, Capek, M:Ewan, Brown, Perry, Curtin, Sleerman Next Row: Alliton, Stedeford, Hague, Shaw, Kelbf, Moyer, Frazer, Lynch, Elwood Next Row: Goedeelze, Bainbridge, Goldfarb, Friedlander, Eitel, Rowell, Cartwright, Srranalean, Harrer PITT PLAYERS DON BROWN ...,..,,.......,..,., ............ P rexlelmt KATHRYN G. ROWELL ......... ....... V ice Prexident JAMES SLOAN .................................... ................ S ecretafy M. MILTON BRAUMAN ....................... ........ . . ...... Treaturer MRS. MADGE BLOUNT MACQUEEN ................... ....... D ireetor and Coach Louls ABEL RAY ALLISON SAREE ANSEHL KATHERINE BAINBRIDGE JANE ELLEN BALL IRENE BEUTEL FLORENCE BOLLEN BEATRICE CARTWRIGHT MARIAN D. EITEL W. FREDERICK ELWOOD DUELLA FRAZER E. WILLIS WHITED ............ HUGH FRAZER JAMES GRAHAM ELIZABETH GOEDECKE ALICE HARTER Ross HAGUE M. ALICE JOHNSTON ABE LAUFE SIEBERT LYNCH MARGARET MACKOWN HERMAN MAGRAM ADELAIDE MILLS A. N. CURTISS, Eng. '27 ......... R. H. PERRY, Eng. '28 ................. J. H. MCEWAN, Eng. '28 ........ SARA PARSONS ALEC R. SCHWARTZ ALEXANDER SHAW HARRY SHERMAN MARGARET SEGAL ELIZABETH T. SMITH JANE SMITH DORITA SOLER JOHN D. STEDEFORD ELIZABETH C. WAGNER ROBERT YOUNG ........Teebnieal Director ......................S'tage Manager Amittant .S' ta ge Manager ...............Purcl2a.ring Agent MARY C. SAWDERS, 27 ................................................. ......... A rt Director SARAH SAEVITZ, '30 and W. T. MILLIS, Col. '30 ........ ...... D efign Stag GERTRUDE CAMPBELL, '30 ............................................................................ Propertie: R. I-I. CAPEK, Eng. '29 SCHMADEL, Col. '28 THOMAS BADGER, Col. '30 DOROTHY KEL Y, Col. '29 E. DEVENNY, Col. '30 Page 98 The 1928 Owl Q - Q - l f PITT PLAYERS N the beginning the group held a meeting. Mrs. MacQueen brought Puppy and Pitt Players was organized. Adhering strictly to tradition, precedent, and parliamentary form, the band split into majority and opposition, with Don Brown singing bass. Majority called itself Playersg opposition called itself Technical Staffg so they elected a president. Y-Hut-Jim served applesauce and cabbage salad. From the chaos came Pitt Player Policy. Joe Cameron growled, Puppy moaned, Mrs. MacQueen left, Don Brown pulled Alex Shaw's nose: Pitt Player Policy was definitely fixed. Four weeks later, Milt Braumen hit on the happy idea that Pitt Players be a Dramatic Organization. The magnificence of the pun carried the plan even over the heads of the Technical Staff. In spite of Puppy and Abe Savage, Wnrtqel-Fiunzinery, Spring, and Casino Gardena were put on in rapid succession. Belinda also ran. The Servant in the Home, famous Three-Week Play, climaxed the year's program. Dame Rumor has it that Beyond the Horizon will be tacked on to the season after the Owl has gone to press. Audiences often attend the plays-real audiences which laugh and guffaw at each bit of pathos, and smack their lips when the Players are so indiscreet as to kiss each other on the stage-audiences which snicker and sneer and comment on the players, playing, lighting effects, and scenery, just as do Vanity Fair audiences. During intermissions Abe Laufe substitutes for Fred Ellwood on the piano,-and by the way, Pitt Player footlights are headlights really, don't you know. The 1928 Owl Page 99 1 w 1 1 1 U M Q Sixth Row: Maaren, Sachr, Rumble, Seoenron, Buente, Corter, Murphy, Gordon, MatKown, Mills, Schatz, Dunning, Smith, Bormtein, Ruth Fifth Row: Bainbridge, Wilxon, Scanlon, Barhore, Gloner, Brerkin, Dair Fourth Row: Defrance, Salzlrerr, Kejfer, Cohen, McKee, Bryant, Walker, Lavie, Putman, Horwitz, Hafner, Davis, Parker, Killingnoorth, Reineman Third Row: Shillito, Benner, King, Ewing, Wigman, Mrs. Greene, Henderson, Chitexter, Nathanron, Brown, Drarnan Second Row: Englehart, Kromer, Wood, Mare, Drum, Herrch, Natheron, J. Smith, Kemmler, Pinkerton, Schmid, Lawhead Fir.rt Row: Grace, Cooill, Crippen, Burnt, Irwin, fohntton IRLS' GLEE CLUB N the fall of 1922, after a lapse of several years, the Girls' Glee Club was reorganized through the efforts of Morter Board and under the direction of Mr. T. Earle Yearsley. The climax of the 1922-23 season came at the concert of the combined men and women's musical clubs at Carnegie Hall. During 1924-25, Mrs. Charles Mayhew of the Pittsburgh Musical Institute, was elected director, and the Girls' Glee Club began a successful year which included a trip to Erie and a home concert. Mrs. Mayhew again directed the club in the year 1925-26 and the club gave many successful concerts in adjoining towns and over the radio. The year again ended with a trip, this time an exchange concert with the Girl's Glee Club of the University of Cincinnati. This year Mrs. James Green accepted the vacancy left when Mrs. Mayhew received an offer from Oberlin. The personnel of the club has greatly increased and a number of interesting con- certs have been scheduled in the towns in the vicinity. The organization is making plans for a trip to Detroit, and for their annual home concert in Carnegie Music Hall. The aim of the Girls' Glee Club is to raise the standard of musical appreciation and to pro- vide music for campus activities. Page 100 The 1928 Owl GIRLS' DELLA HENDERSON .... FLORENCE CHITESTER ..... ,. KATHERINE DUNNING .... LUCY KENNEDY BROWN.. ANNE NATHANSON ......... . HELEN WIGMAN ............. MRs. JAS. H. GREENE ..... KATHRYN BAINERIDGE HELEN BASHORE AMELIA BENNER BELLE BORNSTEIN LUCY KENNEDY BROWN MARY BRANT REBECCA BRESKIN THELMA BUENTE MARGARET BURNS FLORENCE CHITESTER AMITA COsTANzO HELEN COSTER ELEANOR COVIL BEATRICE CRIPPEN JEAN DAIR SARA DAVIS HELEN DEFRANCE MARY DRASNIN MARY DRUM KATHARINE DUNNING , PAULINE ENGLEHART SARA FINCH AMITA GIULIANA MARY GORDON FREDA GLOSSER ALINE GRACE - BEATRICE HOROWITZ MILDRED HAFFNER KATHRYN HAMILTON DELLA HENDERSON HELEN IGNELZI EMILY IRWIN JANICE JOHNSTON HELEN KEIIFER BETTY KEMMLER GLEE CLUB, I 9 26f2 7 MEMBERS Prexidmt ...,..Vicc President .Secretmjf Trmxurer ..,................Librarian w.....Bu.rine.r,r Mazinger .......,..........,Director HAZEL KILLINGSWORTH ESTHER KING LILLIAN KIRSH GERTRUDE KROMER MARIE LAVIE ELDA MAE LAWHEAD SELMA LEVENSON MARGARET MAASEN HARRIET MATHISON ADELAIDE MILLS MARGARET MCKOWN CATHARINE MCKEE ELSIE MURPHY LILLIE MUSE ADELE MOYER ANNE NATI-IANsON KATHLEEN PARKER ELIZABETH PINKERTON LOUISE PUTNAM CATHERINE REINEMAN VIRGINIA RUMBLE PEARL RUSH BEssIE SACHS DOROTHY SAULTERS RUTH SCANLON BERTHA SCHMID GENEVA SCHATZ NAOMI SHILLITO JANE SMITH RUTH SMITH MILDRED WAGLE ELIZABETH WAGNER RUTH WALKER HELEN WIGMAN GRACE WILSON OLIVE WOOD The 1928 Owl Page 101 A 1 I M i I 1 1 M M Top Row: Lawrence, Scbmadel, Knhde, Cellio, K. Butler, Melntire, Amd, Hauenplug, Hume, Crooluton, F. Butler, Sherman, Goldxtein, Allixon, Lieberman, Dent, Maxwell, Ixaacf Next Row: Make, May.r, Pierce, Lamer, Linairay, Taylor, McMullen, Adamx, Kimmel, Rodgerf, Brantlinger, Stalw, Rabland . Richardxon, Whitfield, Harnbrook, Long, Gold Next Raw: Pattenron, Cupp, Hoplzlm, Baker, Hackett, Kruglz, Hough, Nixon, Brawdie, McLuckie, Jidler, Holmes, Byerr, McConnell, Foxter, jamex, Bregenqer CAP AND GOWN CLUB JOSEPH W. CUPP ,.........A,,... ,.............. ,....A.........A................................,.. P 1' exielent HENRY G. BREGENZER .,...., ....... V ice Prexielent GEORGE R. MOKE ............ ...,.. T reaxurer HARRY A. LONG .............. ,...... 5' ecretary A. VICTOR CROOKSTON ....... ....... M anager HARRY ISAACS .........,......,..,.........,.,....................,......,..,.... .. ,...,.. Publicity ASSISTANT MANAGERS ROBERT L. HACKETT, GEORGE MCGLUCKEE, JAMES MCINTRE PUBLICITY ASSISTANTS THOMAS BOYD, WILLIAM B. GOLDSTEIN CAST HARRY A. LONG MAURICE ARND FRANCIS D. BRANTLINGER HENRY G. BREGENZER FRANCIS J. BUTLER RAY ALLISON KENNETH FOSTER ALBERT E. GOLD ROBERT L. KIRKPATRICK HARRY LIEBERMAN SOL LASNER GORDON H. MAIZE HUBERT MAxwELI. W. CUPP HERBERT M. DENT E. CALVIN HASSENPLUG DOUGLAS HARRY HOUGH CHORUS JAMES A. PATTERSON JASON RICHARDSON WALTER B. RODGERS ALBERT C. ROHLAND FREDERICK SCHMADEL, JR. HARRY A. SHERMAN ROBERT C. TAYLOR, JR. ALBERT A. WILCOFF GEORGE R. MOKE J. CURTIS MACBURNEY RICHARD M. STALEY LESTER L. WISE LAWRENCE K. WHITFIELD VIERS ADAMS G. C. HOPKINS DONALD C. HUME WILLIAM T. JAMES JAMES E. LINDSAY J. FRANCIS MACDONALD E. WILLIAM MCDOUGIXLL Page 102 I The 1928 Owl fx 3'-f j ii - 'A CAP AND GoWN ONG, long ago, my little co-eds, when fifty-two was just the number after fifty-one, and twenty-nine had no particular significance, when Panther was a furry little cub, not old or wise enough to ban open-house because of a bent cork-screw on the lawn, when May meant Migratory, in fact, so long ago that Seniors did not consult "Who's Who" on being asked about Gordon, Haig, Baccardi, or Bourbon, there was a Junior who admitted that he knew nothing of the workings of a woman's mind. At the same time he harbored secretly an ardent desire to fathom these mysteries. On his return from an evening's research on the subject, he did not regale his fraternity brothers with glowing-hot, even white-hot accounts of his experiences. He was so different from the general run of Dormitory Don Juans, that Minethagold, Goddess of the Co-Ed, resolved to reward him. Accordingly, she met him one night and granted him the customary three wishes. His lirst wish was that he know the truth about the workings of the feminine mind. Minethagold frowned, then sighed, but, having made her oath, whispered seventeen words into his ear. The Junior fell back in amazement and abject disillusionment. Cursing mightily, he clutched the Goddess around the throat and hissed his second, his only other wish "Give me the power that, on the most potent day of the Season of Illusionment, I may enable men to learn the truth concerning the workings of a woman's mind." So saying he flung her from him, and walked down the steps in horrible meditation on the seventeen words. Through his new-found knowledge he achieved an early death, and matriculated in Heaven. fkfkvkbkfklkvkfkvkikbkbk Now you know and I know that on nights in early May, a number of people pass along the walk above Heinz House, and that this number is exactly divisible by two, the quotient being the number of men students who pass along that walk. Junior, in order to wreak his vengeance upon Co-Ed-kind, and in order to impose upon mankind the agony of disillusionment, stations himself on the walk above Heinz House on that most potent night of the Season of Illusionment, and changes into girls all men who pass him. They who ,ru . . .-:M ,. , M are thus transformed, to save themselves from the ridicule ,llc of their fellows, mount upon a stage and cavort fever- ishly, proclaiming that they just pretend to be girls in order that they may produce Cap and Gown. On the next morning, having partaken too freely of coca-cola with aspirin, these chaps know nothing of having been girls and think that they only impersonated them for Drama's sake. But the world has an unreasonable drabness. . fy rg .WL .j.. Tap Raw: judknwitz, Lee, Park, Cularie, Mfmgerrf, Grumet, Cramer, Ebcfzrole, Laffy, Kurtz Nzxt Rauf: S. Gage, .S'mc.rv1irh, Anderton, McKinney, Anclaurtq, Gerber, Stummrd, R. Clark, Milliran, Srbambng, W. Gage Next Row: Leif, fumu, fordalal, Eirmbrrg, Koch, Pipparr, Reed, Krupa, Dinar, McGowan Nrxt Row: Miller, Brawn, Bleirrein, Skidmore, Mzn'l':0', Rubnutcin, Gruwr, Bcrnxlein THE PITT BAND HROUGI-I the efforts of Oliver and Dr. E. Miller, both of the class of '06, Pitt Band was organized, and through their efforts, too, a fund of thirty-five cents per capita was created for band uniforms. The eight original members who had between them seven instruments bor- rowed from Becker's music store, bought scarlet, blue tassled, felt hats with their dole. Although a brass-buttoned, professional band was hired for the more important games, the student band was allowed to play at some of the minor ones. Today, the band, chosen with a view of obtaining a well balanced concert group, is con- sidered one of the best organizations of its kind in the country. lt has a personnel of sixty-four, with budget provisions for a yearly increase of ten men. Its uniform is blue, the cape gold- lined, the military hat blue with a stiff gold plume. The band is no longer barred from im- portant football games, but has advanced to the dignity of concert work, in which field it has achieved a nation-wide reputation chiefly through the work of M. S. Rocerto. Each year, the band climaxes its activities with a series of home concerts given in April. The fame of the group has grown to such proportions that at tryouts each year there are over three hundred appli- cants. Those who gain admittance are rewarded with a bronze key for one year's service, a silver key for two years, and a gold key for three. This year Richard Skidmore, the student leader ofthe band, has written "The Fight Song," which was introduced during the football season. "On, Pittsburgh," a song written by Edward Blistwin, manager of the Band, has been played in the past year, though the words were written too late to be sung at any of the football games. Page 104 Th: 1928 Owl 1i BAND MEMBERS OFFICERS GUSTAV L. SCHRAM ...... ....... F acnlty Adoixor M. S. Roczxvro ...... ...................... C oacb EDWARD BLISTEIN ........... ...... M analger RICHARD M. SKIDMORE ....... ....... L eader MITCHELL CORBELAK ......... .................... .Y ecretafy L. W. ANDERSON ......... ....... P roperg' Manager HARRISON MCKINNEY ...... ............... L ibrarian PLAYERS Banoon Cornetx-Continued Drum Major ANscH-UETz PARK DIERST ' Clarinen' SIMON 050, CALARIE SKIDMORE SEDER EBERSOLE Cymbal! Alto Horn ERMAN SCHAMBERG HOEL BLISTEIN LALLY Trombone REED MILLIRON ANDERSON PAPP MILLER CLARK SAEGER PIPPART GERBER Tuba SENSENICH MCARDLE KRUPA RUBENSTEIN WAssAM MUNGER STANNARD WESSNER SMITH Saxophone: STEVENS SWARTZEL BERNSTEIN I THEOPHILUS CHAMBORDON Piccolo EISENBERG BRACHMAN Comet! JAMISON CLARK 1 CRAMER KORBELAK DIMEO GEORGE KURTZ GEARHART ' GRAHAM GOPPMAN GRAVER MURRAY Drum GRUMET SERBIN BROWN GRUNDMAN WUNDERLY JAMES HOCKENBERRY JUDKOWITZ KocH Euplaoninm McK1NNoN LRE JORDAHL SPEARS The 1928 Owl Page 105 """' ' 1 I Ill In --1 Top Row: Mitchell, Wittek, .S'mitlJ, .5'ulliuan, Connelbf, Carter, MrKown, Schmidt, Maneval, Englebart, Oxborne, Lalbf, Dull Next Row: MeMillen, Srgfzler, Lawlaead, Grace, Kramer, Pinkerton, Schwerer, Drum, Stump, Brerkin, Crippen, Chaffee Next Row: Make, Rothman, Fairlambe, Sclzmadel, Mme, Putman, Killingxwortb, Dr. Wright, Kinrth, Raj, McConnell, Blumenfeld Next Row: Dr. Raden, Boland, Hunqiker, Pifer, Brant, King, Daugherty, .S'mitlJ, Matlaifon, Cotton, Crompton, Davie: UNIVERSITY CHORUS NIVERSITY Chorus was organized in February, 1927. Starting with Men's Glee Club, Dental Chorus, Girls' Glee Club and the Cap and Gown Club as a nucleus, it is planned to bring together in this new organization all those students who are interested in music. Students having any vocal talent, even though they are not members of any of the above organ- izations, have been urged to enroll. The membership list now includes about one hundred and fifty names. The Chorus was introduced to the Campus at the Charter Day services, in February. It has also appeared at the regular general assemblies of the University. The climax of the season will be the presentation of several selections at the June Commencement Exercises. In order that the members of the newly organized chorus might become better acquainted with each other, a tea dance was held at the Heinz House, This affair was a great factor in promoting that spirit of friendliness among members. Dr. Wright, a graduate of the Dental School and at present an instructor there, coaches and conducts the Chorus. Under his guidance the Chorus has made a fine start . Plans for the next season are now being perfected. Page 106 The 1923 Owl UNIVERSITY CHORUS CHARLES M. RAY, '27 ............... .............. P mident HAZEL KILLINGSWORTH, '28, ...... . ...... Vice President LILLIAN KIRSCH, '29 ..........,,... A......... S ecremry J. CURTIS MACBURNEY, '27 ..,..,. ....... T reamrer ....,.Librarian LOUISE PUTNAM, '27 ..... ..... VIERs W. ADAMS MARY GRACE ALOE KATHERINE BAINERIDGE HELEN E. BASHORE AMBLIA BENNER LAURA BLAINB BERNHARDT BLUMENEELD DAVID D. BLUMENsTEIN STEVEN S. BOLAND MARY E. BRANT REEECCA V. BREsK1N LoUIs E. BROVERMAN LUCY KENNEDY BROWN THELMA BUENTE MARGARETTE BURNE WILMA W. BULEORD EDWARD G. Buscu J. WILSON BYERs EDMOND C. CAMPANA R. EVANS CARTER HAROLD D. CHAEEEE FANNY MAE CHARLESWORTH FLORENCE CI-IITESTER BETTY ZEIGLER CLARK VIRGINIA M. CONROY HELEN MARIE COSTER KARL CLIFFORD COTTON BEATRICE M. CRIPPEN ROSEMARY CONNELLY R. D. CRUMPTON HAROLD F. CUNNINGHAM SARAH N. DAVIS JOHN DAvIEs THEODORE A. DIcKsON ELIZABETH A. DICK MARY M. DRUM IRA J. DUNLAP KATHERINE E. DUNNINO PEARL EHMER PAULINB ENGLEBART MARGARETTE E. EVANS FREDERIC F. FAIRLAMII SARAH ANN FINCH ROIIERT FINDLEY JOSEPH FINEGOLD G. H. FOsTER MEMBERS W. JAY GARDNER JOHN F. GEARHART S. J. GELLER HAVILAND GEROW EDWARD R. GOLDEN ALINE GRACE PEARL ELIsE GRAFF VIRGINIA GRIEEITHS MARIE R. GRIMM ANITA GUILANI MILDRED HAEENER KENNETH HARTMAN CHARLES A. HARMEIER, JR. JANE LOUISE HAYES DELLA M. HENDERSON DAVID A. HINTON DOUGLAS HOUGH DAVID A. HUNTER JOHN S. HUNZIKBR HELEN A. INGBLZI EMILY IRWIN KENNETH JONES MARIE KELLY HOWARD KETTERING ESTHER R. KING RAYMOND L. KREIDBR E. J. LALLY MARIE M. LALLY EDNA LAWHEAD ARCHIE S. LAWSON ELBERT C. LEHMAN EDNA LUNTZ MARGARET MAASSBN JAMEs B. MAGEE MARGARET C. MACKOWN HARRIET MATHISON KATHERINE MANEVAL JOHN C. MCCLOY JOHN R. MCCONNELL CATHERINE MCKEE E. C. MCMULLEN ADELAIDE M. MILLS BEATRICB MILLS PAUL F. MINNICH KENNETH F. MITCHELL GEORGE R. MOKE CHARLES R. MONTGOMERY ADELE MOYER ELEIE MARIE MURPHY LILLIE J. MUsE VIRGINIA MUssMAN R. D. NEGLEY ORRIN A. NYE K. L. OSEORNE KAY PARKER EVELYN PEEIRER CLARA PINK BETTY RUTH PINKERTON THOMAS F. PITCAIRN ALFRED RATNER KATHERINE S. REINEMAN DR. R. W. RODEN SAUL ROTHMAN VIRGINIA RUMELE BEssIE R. SACHS WILLA JANE SALISBURY RUTH SCANLON FREDERICK K. SCHMADEL,J BERTHA SCHMID RUTH SCHMIDT LoUIs SCHRAMM SARA E. SCHWERER JOHN A. SEIIIERT JANE R. SMITH RUTH E. SMITH STEWART SNIDER HARRY L. SNYDER ROsE ELLA STEIN ANNA ADELA STERT Ross W. STEVENS KAYE STOVER REBECCA SULLIVAN JOSEPH B. THEOEALD ELIzAIIETH C. WAONER RUTH WALKER STANLEY WALTON HELEN B. WIGMAN STEPHEN WILSON JOHN E. WITTEK CLYDE L. WOLEORD CHALMERS F. ZAHNISER The 1928 Owl Pay 107 R i I l - 1 l l COMBINED MUSICAL CLUBS OMBINED Musical Clubs, the oldest non-athletic organization on Campus, has been from its inception a major activity. Ar the present time membership is competitive. Because of this, the group has produced each year a musical organization which ranks with the finest in the East. The Musical Clubs make more public appearances during the year than any other school organization. Two trips were made this year to cities in the Tri-State district, and twenty- three concerts were given during the season. Both local concerts and trips serve to stimulate an active interest On the part Of the members. For the first time in its history, the Glee Club competed in the annual state-wide glee club contest, held in Pittsburgh, February 18, 1927. Other schools which participated in this con- test Were Pennsylvania State College, Bucknell University, Juniata College, Washington and Jefferson College, and Carnegie Institute of Technology. Pennsylvania State College, Winner of the local contest, went to New York to compete in the National Contest of College Glee Clubs OFFICERS OF COMBIMED MUSICAL CLUBS ...............Pre.ridunt KARL C. COTTON, '27 .............. CLYDE WOLFORD, '29 .................. ........., V ire Prmdmf CHARLES MONTGOMERY, '28.. ......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.., S gmmfiy CHARLES M. RAY, '27 .................. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, M ,mggey MASON G. WALTERS, '28 ........, ROBERT A. LOGAN, '28 .....,..... ELBERT LEHMAN, '30 .........,. .........AJ.ri.ftant Manager .....,...A.r.ri.rtant Manager ........Apprentire Manager MENS' GLEE CLUB CHALMERS ZAHN1sER, '27 ..........,.........................,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,- 5' pudgnf Leader HERBERT R. BUNTING ,...,..., ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.----,-' D i rm-0, LEROY MARSHALL, '28 .......... .,,.,.. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A 5 compdngit FREDERICK SCHMADEL, '30 ...... .... H. F. CUNNINGHAM I THEODORE A. DICKSON HAVILAND G. CROW C. R. GOLDEN DAVID A. HINTON BERNHARDT BLUMENFELD R. DICKSON NEGLEY GEORGE F. NODIN ORRIN A. WYE WILLIAM PETERSON Louis SCHRAM EDWARD J. SCHULTZ PAUL URs1N STEPHEN WILSON Page 108 -----.-...-...........AJ.riJmnt EDWARD S. BUSCH C. A. I-IARMEIER, JR. J. C. MCBURNEY JOHN C. MCCLOY P. R. MCLAUGHLIN ALBERT MATTMAN JOSEPH S. CORBA THOMAS PITCAIRN ANTON J. ROTH SAUL ROTHMAN JOHN A. SEIFERT STEWART SNIDER STANLEY WALTON J. M. WINELAND Accompzmirt The 1928 Owl Tap Raw: Ray, Colton, Grinbercg, Zmlbim' Next Row: frzfcrt, Pnerxon, Corian, Pitcairn UARTET JOHN A. SEIFERT, '27 ..,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, F jrxt Tenor WILLIAM PETERSON, '27 ...,,... KARL C. CoTToN, '27 ........ THOMAS PITCAIRN, '27 ,,.. .... ..,... B 4 JJ ,,,,L,,,.Yeco11d Tenor ,.,..,,,vBaritone Tb: 1928 Owl Page 109 Fir.rt Row: Chalmer: F. Zahnieer, Thoma: Pitcairn, Leonard Grinherg, Maxon G. Walterf, Philip Eixenherg, Clyde L Wol ord Charle: M. Raj, Karl C. Cotton, Rohert A. Logan, john A. Seifert, jeue M. Wioeland, Paul M. Urxin, Edward Schultz William Petereon Next Row: Frederick Sehmadel, Milan Getting, Alvin Lippard, Morton Crow, Marvin Traxler, foe Shelton, Stephen Wileon john R. McLaughlin, Alhert Mattman, j. C. McClo,y, Claude Temple, Stewart Snider Next Row: Ben A. Lip.ritz, David Hinton, Alan Weil, Ed Stern, L. Broverman, C. A. Harmeir, Alvin Cihula, B. Blumenfeld G. E. Buxch, Elhert Lehman, Wil.ron Bjerx, Alton Roth, 0. A. Nye, H. F. Cunningham ENSEMBLE MEMBERS PHILIP EISENBERG, '29 ............ LEONARD GRINEERG, '28.. ...... . ALVIN LIPPARD, '28 ....,..,.... GEORGE L. MCNEMRY ........ ALVIN CIBULA, '28 ....... ALAN WEIL, 30 ........................ MASON G. WALTERS CLAUDE TEMPLE HAROLD SEDER ALVIN CIBULA WALTER A. CLARK MORTON CROW JACK DEL VECCIIIO PHILIP EISENBERG STANLEY FEITTER L. CRUMET WILLIAM ROSEN HERMAN CRAMER MARVIN TRAXLER ..............Secretai3f tudent Leader ......A.r.riftant Leader .................Director -.....................Accornpani:t Anietant Aoconzpanist MURRAY GILLETTE LEONARD GRINBERG PHILIP HODES CHARLES LENNOx BENJAMIN LIPSITZ ALVIN LIPPARD PHILIP MCLAUGHLIN E. C. OBERSON ABBEY V. ROSENN EDWARD STERNEELD ALAN WEIL KENNETH WHITNEY P'-5' H0 The 1928 owl ? l u 1 - u - 1, I-I -3 u u- PITKIN CLUB N 1914, Dr. Elizabeth Martin, then Dean of Women, suggested to Dr. Hugh T. Kerr of the Shadyside Presbyterian Church, that he organize and teach a religious discussion group made up of Pitt students. Dr. Kerr followed her suggestion. Pitkin Club grew from the little group which met with Dr. Kerr on certain Fridays. It' took its name from Horace Tracy Pitkin, an American missionary, who was killed in the Boxer rebellion. Each Friday noon during the school year, Pitkin Club holds meeting at th: Shadyside Presbyterian Church. After luncheon, Dr. Kerr leads discussion on problems of theology and religion. Foreign missionary work is discussed, Christianity is studied in its relations to the individual and to Society, such interesting words as conscience, religion, theology, and heaven are tentatively defined. MEMBERS ALBERT F. RANDOLPH. .... .. VIRGINIA RUMBLE ...... .. HELEN G. TURNER ....... HAROLD HUMPHREYS ....... ...... ...... HAZEL ANDERSON J. B. ALFONSO JOSEPH BURGO HELEN BATTRICK EILEEN BARNES RUSSELL BIDDLE ELEANOR BLEW S. S. COOPER FLORENCE CHITESTER FRANCES COLE MARY CAVEN MASON COCIIRAN MILDRED CRAIG LILLIAN COLE FRANK CORBETT MARY CHRISTY ELIZABETH CHALMERS HELEN DEFRANCE ERLA DOUBLE ELIZABETH DAUGHERTY AGNES DAVIS FRANCES DEHAVBN THOMAS DUNN WILLIAM EISENBEIS WILMA ECKERT WAYNE ENGLISH VIRGINIA GARLAND SARAH GREVES ELIZABETH HAZLITT KATHRYN HERVEY DANIEL HELMICH PRISCILLA HARTER HAROLD JOHNSTON MARY JEFFERIS GRACE JONES HELEN KEENE INEZ LOVE SIEBERT LYNCH EMILY LOCKE VERA LOHMEYER LYSLE MCMILLIN JAMES MCMICHAEL MAUDE MCMICHAEL FLORENCE MCMICHAEL L. MARGARET MCCURDY MARGARET MACKOWN JEANNETTE MCCLURE KATHERINE MANEVAL HARRIET MATHISON WARREN MATSON WILLIAM MILLER VIRGINIA MILLIGAN KATHERINE MORRISON TOM MCKENNA E. ORD ELIZABETH POTTS ..,..........Pre.rzdmt ........Vire President .............Yecretarjy .. .....Trm.rurer KAY PARKER WILLA PICKFORD ELSA PRAGER KATHERINE POWER JAMES RANKIN EDITH RICE LEILA RICHEY MILDRED RUTTER HELEN REWBRIDGE ALBERT F. RANDOLPH MARY SCULLY JOHN STEDEFORD HELEN STAHL RUTH SCANLON JOHN SEIFERT ELIZABETH STORMFELS C. SATTERFIELD HENRY THORHAUER HAROLD THOMPSON MARION TRIMBLE LOIS TURBETT FRANCES ULLERY ARTHUR VAN SAUN MARJORIE WOLFORD ANNA WEAVER LILLIAN WHITE ELIZABETH WHITE CHALMERS ZAHNIZER The 1928 Owl Page 111 L Top Row: McB1zr11ey, Parker, Burton, Crawford, johmton Fin! Row: Gold, Rankin, Randolph, Van Title, Stedeford, Lynch TI-IE PITT Y. M. C. A. THE COMMITTEE OF MANAGEMENT DR. S. B. LINHART .,.,,,. . ...........,...........................................,.............,,...,. Chairman A. K. VAN TINE ,,,,,., ................A....,.....,.... ....... E x eeutioe Secretaiy THE CABINET ALBERT F. RANDOLPH .,...... ....,........................... ,,......... P r esident ALEX CAMPBELL ............ ...... V ice President JOHN D. STEDETORD ........ .....,. ....... ............ S e e retafy COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN J. MILLER GOLD ....... ............................................ C hutch Relatiom Committee JAMES L. RANKIN ............ ...... F riendly Relationx Committee JOHN D. STEDEFORD ......... .................... D ieeanian Group: SIEBERT LYNCH ............... ................ S ocial Committee HAROLD A. JOHNSTON ....... ........ P ziblieity and Handbook WILLIAM CRAWFORD ...... ..........................,,,..,, F immee ROBERT C. BURTON ....... ....... D epzitatiam' WILERED PARKER ................ ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,, C In ape! T. CURTIS MACBURNEY ........ ............,...,..,..,,,,,,, M um- ALEx CAMPBELL .................. ......... C ommunity Service WILLIAM EISENEEIS ......... ........ F acuity Co-operation C Page 112 The 1928 Owl YOUNG lVlEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSGCIATION . M. C. A. is a student organization whose purpose is to render service to the men students of the University. The "Y" Hut serves as a social center and a meeting place on the campus, approximately 500 men are attracted to the Hut daily. Many clubs, organizations, and fraternities use it nightly for a meeting place. The Student Council appointed by the president under the direct supervision of the executive secretary plans the year's program. In the fall of 1926, over 2,000 freshman handbooks, Fraxh Bibles, were issued free to the incoming students. A Freshman camp was held in September at Camp Kon-O-Kwee, to intro- duce the new men to Pitt ideals and customs, and a Church Reception Night was sponsored by the Church Relations Committee when all the churches in the vicinity held a reception for the students of each denomination. The Community Service Committee has been responsible for securing Pitt men to act as volunteer club leaders at Rankin Community House and Lawrence- ville Y. M. C. A. The Deputation Team Committee is an important activity on the "Y" pro- gram, the members visit the different churches and young people's societies to speak on many subjects. The Social Committee arranged various social events, including the Freshman- Get-Together and a Medical School Banquet. The "Y" Hut. The "Y" program are supported by contributions secured from the stu- dents, faculty, and friends of the University. A financial campaign is launched each fall to secure these funds. During the Christmas holidays seventeen men representing Pitt were sent to the National Student Conference at the Milwaukee, and about the same number goes each June to the summer student conferences at Silver Bay at Lake George, N. Y. and at Eaglesmere, Penna. The 1923 Owl Page 113 Top Row: Mathieon, Schwerer, Hooper, White, Sloane, Main, .S'mz.rler, Goedeelze Next Row: Cowen, Kemmler, Taylor, Battrick, Campbell, McClure, Shoop YOUNG WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION THE CABINET OFFICERS JESSIE CAMPBELL, '27 .......... .................... .............. P r exident RUTH SCANLON, '28 ............... ......... V lee Prexident ELIZABETH KEMMLEE., '28 ..........,.. ................................... 5' ecretary MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR, '27 ....... ......I............................... T reasurer JEANNETTE MCCLURE, '27 .............................................. Undergraduate Reprefentatioe CHAIRMEN or STANDING COMMITTEES DOLLY HOOPER, '28 ................................................................................................ Social SARAH SCHWERER, '29 .......... ........ F riendb Relation: DORIS Snoop, '28 ............ ......... W orld Fellowship MARY CAVEN, '27 .......... .................... S ocial Service MARGARET SLOAN 29 ........ ......... F rerbmon Comminion LILLIAN WHITE, '27 .............. ....................... M embemlaip ALMA JEAN STRASLER, '28 ........ .... . . .,,,,,,,, Finance BETTY ZEIGLER, '27 .............. ,,,,,.,,, C mzdy HARRIET MATHISON, '28 .......... ,, ,,,,,,,,, Lunch ELIZABETH GOEDECKE, '29 .......... ,,,,,,, P ubliciay Pas' 114 The me Owl MI YouNc. WoMEN's CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION HE Young Women's Christian Association during its seventeen years on the Pitt Campus has held as its ideal the broadening of the spiritual side of the college girl's life. Mrs. L. T. Gibbs, wife of the former head of the English Department, was influential in organizing Y. W. at Pitt in 1910. The next summer Jean Donaldson was sent to the Y. W. con- ference at Dennison University, and in the following year she was appointed Organization Chair- man of the Association. One day, six Y. W. members rolled up their sleeves and spent an hour in their mother's kitchens making fudge and seafoam, which they sold in Thaw Hall. In this way enough money was procured to send two delegates to Kansas City Student Convention. Candy Stand became a Pitt institution. Helen Frost Dice, now wife of the University Librarian, was president during the next two years. She inaugurated "Dairy Lunches" which were served in 105 Thaw Hall, and which were very popular with the men of the faculty. Under the presidency of Florence Teagarden, now assistant professor of psychology at Pitt, Y. W. began to assume its present form: weekly meetings were held, there were occasional socials, delegates were sent to Eaglesmereg Y members did social service work. In 1915, the only ofiice that the Y. W. had was a post oflice box in the rest room in State Hall, but during the next year there were a hundred members, ten girls teaching at Kingsley Settlement House, and two Bible classes. The organization supported a teacher at Canton Christian College. Now the Y. W. has a comfortable office in the Heinz House where Miss Helen Battrick, the Executive Secretary, talks over problems and plans entertainments and courses of study with the girls. Welcoming the freshman co-eds during the first week of school by carefully planned noon teas, the University branch of the Y. W. C. A. has taken one step in making the new freshmen feel the Pitt spirit. Weekly meetings are held at the Heinz House led by prominent ministers who discuss Bible texts. Interpretative playlets are given to celebrate Christmas and Easter. Y. W. C. A. sponsors the Big and Little Sister movement. The committee assigns to each freshman an older girl who introduces the newcomer to Pitt life and gives to her information and advice. V Each Christmas dolls are dressed and distributed among the poor by the Freshman Com- mission of Y. W. C. A. Discussion groups, arranged to study religious problems of world interest, one "China under World Fellowship," and another "The Establishment of Friendly Relations Between Races" are a part of Y. W. C. A. life. Candy stands are taken care of by members of the organ- ization in University buildings. Y. W. has been successful in its financial drive as well as in its membership campaign far exceeding the expectations of most ardent workers. The 1928 Owl Page 115 Q Top Row: Fifbkin, Laufe, Cahn: Nexr Raw: Buerger, Kach, Sack, Kumi, Colkef' YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG WOMEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION OFFICERS AND BOARD OF DIRECTORS HARRY W. SACK, .,..E.. ...EE ,...................,...... .....................,...,......,.,,........... ........ P r e J ident MILTON SAFIER ........,... ......... V ice Prefidmr GERTRUDE SIEGAL EE........V., ROBERT COHEN HOMER KLATER BESSIE KANN ABE FISHKIN DAVID BUERGER HESTER SCHIENMAN AEE LAUFE FLORA KOCH JACOB SECHER SAMUEL ALPERN JULIUS QUINT FLORENCE AsmNsKY SIDNEY ROSENBERG DAVID OLEUM Secretary PHI' 116 The 1928 Owl YOUNG MEN AND YOUNG WOMEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION TUDENT members of the new Young Men and Women's Hebrew Association are organized in a separate group from the others, conducting their own activities for Pitt students as well as participating in general events. Student Council, elected each February by members of the "Y," acts as the governing body. It is composed of representatives from Pitt, Carnegie Tech, Duquesne, P. C. W., and Teachers' Training School. The group sponsors religious, social, intellectual, and athletic activities among the students. During the 1926-27 season a student synagogue was presided over by a Pitt freshman, Sidney Eiges, each Friday evening. Besides a reception and dance for incoming freshmen, the organ- ization held a Purim dance and several smokers. Book teas are held each month. Athletic activities included a handball tournament. Thu 1928 Owl Page 117 E pxtcin, Fixhlzin, Davin, Webb, Murphy MENS DEBATING ASSOCIATION A. L. DAVIES, '27 ,,,.,,......... ABRAHAM FISHKIN, '27 .,......A, E. BASIL WELSH, '27 .,....,.... NILES ANDERSON DAVID BLUMENSTEIN THEODORE EPSTEIN RODGER HAMILTON FRED HAMLIN MEMBERS J. A. WILLMER Pruident ..,......S'ccretaU ROY HAMLIN JOSEPH LEVIN RICHARD MURPHY J. K. MYERLY C. PHILLIPS Manager Page 118 The 1928 Owl MENS DEBATING ASSOCIATION EN 'S Debating Association fosters forensic activities on the campus. The Association holds a large number of intercollegiate and intermural contests on questions of current public and university interest, and endeavors to give to as many as possible the opportunity to speak in public. - ' The program this year has included graduate, freshmen, and extension debates as well as the usual encounters with other colleges. The extension debates, usually intermural, are held before men's clubs, church groups, and high schools. The 1926-27 season opened with a graduate team meeting Oxford University on the subject of Tariff or Free Trade. As the Englishmen spiced their jokes with an occasional plunge into statistics, and the Pittsburghers pointed their hard facts with a few well-timed shafts of wit, the encounter proved at once entertaining and instructive. Following Oxford came the annual triangular debate with Pennsylvania State College and Washington and Jefferson College on the subject of the Cultural and the Practical in Higher Education, and shortly after, Emory and Henry came to Pittsburgh to exchange ideas on the same question. The freshman team during the early weeks of the second semester engaged Washington and ,jefferson in a dual debate on the cancellation of the war debts, and shortly after the varsity met the University of Buffalo on the same subject. In April and May debates are scheduled with Harvard University, Boston College, and West Virginia University, all at home. A western trip is also contemplated. The association also has charge of oratorical activities and conducts every year a contest, the winner of which represents the university in a national intercollegiate oratorical contest. Membership in the association is open to all who try out for the debating team or otherwise indicate interest in forensic activities. During the absence of Professor Parrish on a year's leave, coaching is under the direction of Ross Scanlon and C. K. Thomas of the Public Speaking Department. Tb: 1928 Owl Page 119 5 Top Row: Cuban, .S'u!livan, Eitrl, Rau, Webb, Dmmrtirka: Nm! Row: McAfee, Kann, Irwin, Kuhn, Carman, Berman, Lalmwiti WoMEN's DEBATING ASSOCIATION MEMBERS ALICE IRWIN, '27 ............ ......................... ...,........... P r e.rza'ent SXLVIA CORMAN, '28 ........ MARION BENEDICT, '29 ............. JANE ELLEN BALL, '27 SYLVIA BERMAN, '30 LILLIANDEMESTICKAS, '30 MARION EITEL, '29 FREDA GLOSSER, '30 HILDA HOROWITZ, '28 MARY ANN JOHNSON, '30 BESSIE KANN, '27 VIRGINIA KEATING, '30 LILLIAN LABOWITZ, '29 SARAH MILLER, '28 Manager ................... A.m'i.rtant Manager ELSIE M. MURPHY, '29 ALICE MCAFEE, '29 SARAH PARSONS, '28 CATHERINE PLASTER, '27 SYLVIA REss, '28 KATHERINE Ross, '28 RosE SCHORR, '27 REBECCA SULLIVAN, '30 ANN WEAVER, '-8 MARGARET WEBB, '29 SARAH W"EIN.WEIG, '27 HAZEL WILLS, '30 WoMEN's DEBATING ASSOCIATION LTHOUGH the Women's Debating Association was founded at the University of Pitts- burgh in October, 1921, it was not until the following year that a definite program was realized when Marie Messer, Theresa Kahn, and Teresina Marino reorganized the group. At the present time, debating activities are under the supervision of Theresa Kahn of the English department. The group has inaugurated a new policy of debating before high schools and various women's organizations. The teams met the University of Cincinnati the first semester in a dual debateg in the second semester, they met Juniata College, New York University, and Swarthmore College. The organization of a freshman debating team has been an event of this year. The 1928 Owl Page 121 Top Row: Coffman, Brindley, Coleman, Woodburn, Hozlett, johmon, Limlz Next Row: Gunther, McNerny, Stahl, Kruger, Richey, Glunt, Roger! ARCUS CLUB RCUS Club was founded in the fall of 1924 by Mildred Pickrell, also a charter member of Cwens, Nancy Jennings, and Frances Reitmeyer, whose purpose was to form an Organ- ization that would offer non-fraternity girls Opportunities for becoming better acquainted with other girls, and familiar with campus activities. The membership has lately been restricted to upper class girls of C average. Membership in Arcus does not entail forfeiture of the right to be pledged to a Greek letter society. The club is mainly a social Organization. A number Of parties and bridges are held during the school year. At Christmas time the club donates its services in the making Of stockings for the annual Christmas party. MEMBERS BERTHA KRUGER ......... ............. P rexident HELEN STAHL ............. ........ V ice President MARGARET GOOD ,..,.,,, ...,,. .,..,. ......,,... 5' e c retofy LEILA RICHEY. ...... ........ ....... ............,,.............. ......, T r e 4 .vurer AMELIA L1sAK ISABEL JOHNSON CATHERINE MCNERNY ROSE GUNTHER LEANNA ROGERS FRANCES YOUNG ROSEMARY JOYCE ERMA WOODEURN ELEANOR BLEW VIRGINIA COFFMAN SELENA CARVER ELVERA CAMPBELL MABEL COLEMAN MARY GLUNT ELIZABETH HAZLETT MARY JEERERIS FACULTY MEMBER KATHARINE GEEHARD FACULTY ADVISOR DR. MARION SHEPARD WS' 122 Ta 1928 Owl l LA CERCLE FRANCAIS HE cocarde, or rosette, a symbol of the traditional red and blue of Paris and the white of the House of Bourbon, adopted by the French people at the outbreak of the revolution of 1789, forms the insignia of Le Cercle Francais, an organization of students interested in the French language, customs, institutions, and their cultural development in American universities. Members of the group speak in French at the meetings without the formality of classroom supervision and criticism. Programs are given by members of the French faculty and university students. Interesting discussions led by Mrs. Jeanne R. Butler, who told of her own life in Brittany, and Miss Ethel Saniel, another member of the French faculty, who told of her travels in Roumania, added interest to several of the meetings this year. The club's only social event of the year was a Hallowe'en party in Heinz House. OFFICERS JEAN GUY, '27 .......,.................. ......................... ...... , ........... P r crident VIRGINIA MILLIGAN, '27. ...... .... ,.,,..,,. V i ce Prerident DOROTHY ALBERT, '28 ..,............. ........... .Y ecretmy PRIMITIVO CoLoMno, '28 ........... .......... T rmrurcr COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ALYCE BERMAN, '27 ............................................................ .......... P ublimg' VIRGINIA MILLIGAN, '27 .......... ........ P mgmm FRANCIS YOUNG, '28 ...,....,...... ,.,,.,,. S ocial BERTHA SCHMID, '28 .......... ........ M uric i The 1928 owl Page 123 Q Top Row: Breircb, Wifcirzger, Cude, Arthur, Grifitb, Craft, Henneweg, Robbinc, Wallace, Remermyder, Willc Next Raw: Schmidt, Epxtein, Price, Remalq, Mcliinnq, Pierce, Keck, Leir, fungblutlg Kline, Pearce, Steven: Next Row: Gorxki, Crane, McKain, Elwood, Wing, Bremnzer, Stewart, Cibnla, Meermanc, Miller, Hall, Burtt, Miller, Ponti, jone: Front Row: McGowan, Browne, Higgifir, Geidel, Parmelee, Mi fgox, H0l'.Ff!Ill, Morgan, Hartcr, McFarren, Duffy, Evan: MILITARY STAFF MAJOR LLOYD P. HORSFALL, C. A. C.-Profemor of Militagf Science and Tacticx MAJOR JAY D. MINGOS, M. C.-AI.ri.rtant Profeffor of Military Science and Tactics CAPTAIN MAURICE MORGAN, C. A. C. -Anixtant Profemor of Military Science and Tacticc FIRST LIEUTENANT ARCHIBALD L. PARMELEE, C. A. C.--Ant. Prof. of Mil. Sc. U' Tactic: FIRST LIEUTENANT PAUL L. HARTEII, C. A. C.-Ant. Prof. of Mil. Sc. 17' Tacticm STAFF SERGEANT PETER L. DUFFY, D. E. M. L.-Military Inxtricctor STAFF SERGEANT DAN T. HIGGINS, D. E. M. L.-Militagf Inxtmctor SERGEANT EDDIE C. EVANS, D. E. M. Mn. PERCY ST. C. BROWNE, Warrant L.-Military I nftructor CMeclJanicID OfHccr, Retired-Military Storekecper Page 124 The 1928 Owl I .J 11 .tj Pitt unit firing twelve-incla mormrr while at Fort Monroe, Va., in fzmc, 1926 RESERVE CDEEICERS' TRAINING CORPS HE Department of Military Science and Tactics is composed ofa coast artillery and a medical unit of the Reserve Oflicers' Training Corps. Both units are authorized by the National Defense Act of 1920. In maintaining the branches of the service here, the University of Pitts- burgh takes its place with other leading educational institutions of the country in making plans effective in time of peace, for developing trained reserve oflicers who can be utilized in a national emergency. While the primary purpose of the R. O. T. C. is to establish corps of experienced leaders for national defense, it also aids in developing its members physically, giving them a training which will be invaluable in their civil pursuits. Tb: 1928 Owl Pug: 125 Top Row: Malhotra, janet, Damarlzin, Braalu, Perry, Orr, Curtis, Tmi Next Raw: Snyder, Lagatella, Balm, Meurer, Vecino, Connell, Graul, Maman New Rauf: Metz, Jarrett, Mitchell, Anderton, Ahlquirt, Wing. STUDENT BRANCH AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS ' AM proud of having been a president of this organization," said Alexander Graham Bell, who served as national president of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers in 1891. A roster of past presidents of the Institute contains names famous throughout the whole engineer- ing world. Professor H. E. Dyche, head of the Department of Electrical Engineering at Pitt, is a member of the A. I. E. E. membership committee. The local chapter, organized October 6, 1915, holds weekly meetings with student speakers, and also gives several social affairs throughout the year. Membership is limited to juniors and seniors studying electrical engineering. Three national conventions are held each year. The mid-winter convention is perhaps the most interesting for it is devoted to the presentation of technical papers, and to inspection trips to points of engineering interest. J. G. Jarrett is chairman of the student branch this year, H. I. Metz is vice-chairman and D. P. Mitchell is secretary-treasurer. Pest 126 The 1928 owl l i ' Top Row: Taylor, Turjly, Hall, Gloxter Next Raw: Briggs, Nclrolz, Collim C. N. C. W. ' O foster higher scholarship and friendship among the negro women of the University of Pittsburgh" was the fundamental idea in planning the Organization of the Council of Negro College Women. The initial feature in the activities of the organization was the vocational guidance con- ference for negro high school senior girls. Local speakers discussed the various vocations. In 1925, after it had received recognition from the university authorities, the Council broadened its program. A charity box and entertainment was given to the Home for Aged and Infirmed Colored Women. The W. S. G. A. Commission and the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet were the guests of the C. N. C. W. at a Pirate Tea Party. Miss Jessie Fauset, novelist and an editor of the Cririx, spoke on "The Fields Of Education Open to Negro Women." The program for 1926 1927 was exceptionally well-planned and included several talks by prominent people on the subject, "Negro College WOmen." MEMBERS MARTHA B. HILL, 27 .,.,.,.... .........,,.,........... JULIA PHILLIPS, '28. ALENE BRIGGS, '29. ANDREE WILLIMAN, INEZ ALLEN, '28 ALMA BROGWELL, '28 MARGARET BROWN, '27 ELIZABETH CAMPBELL, '27 ORLEAN COLLINS, '29 EVA COOK, '30 MAXINE ECKSTEIN, '28 '3 O. .... . ............................. ..... . . HENRIETTE HALL, '30 KATHERINE HANCOCK, '27 MARION HILL, '27 NANCY LEE, '27 VIRGINIA MCDONALD, '27 IRENE MANDEXTER, '28 ...............PreIide1zt ..........Vice Prcridmt .................S'ecrctary .........................Trea.rurer THELMA NELSON, '30 THELMA PARR, '27 MARGUERITE TAYLOR, '29 MELISON TUYLEY, '28 NORINE A. WEST, '29 THELMA Y. WILLIMAN, '28 CORA WOOD, '28 The 1923 Owl Page 127 W I I Top Row: Shalwrian, MeElheney, Morriuey, Nobel, Weeheler, Thompeon Next Row: Arem, Bragdon, Lee, Kami, Hamlin, Purker, Millixon Next Row: Taylor, Shoop, McClure, Moore, Koch, Rrueell, Rowell FRED HAMLIN ................. ..................,. C hief Uxher MARGARET E. MOORE ,....... ..,...,. A Jeiftam' Chief Usher WILFRED C. PARKER ,...... ....,.........,....,.... ........ A .r .rixtant Chief Uxher CLASS OF 1927 JESSIE CAMPBELL ALFRED LEE ELIZABETH HARROLD JOHN B. MCCRADY VENUS SHAKARIAN FLOYD H. BRAGDON MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR VERNE E. ARENS LUCY KENNEDY BROWN ALBERT F. RANDOLPH DOROTHY H. RUssEL MILTON SAFIER JEANNETTE MCCLURE CHARLES R. WILSON MARY S. MCELI-IENY GEORGE FETTERMAN MARGARET MILLER RUSSELL E. MILLIRON CLASS OF 1928 RUTI-I THOMPSON MARGARET MORISSEY SYLVIA WECIISLER BESSIE KANN DORIS SHOOP WILLIAM McKEE KATHRYN G. ROWELL DELMAR SEAWRIGHT DOROTHY KOCH C. GIBSON HOPKINS GOLDIE NOBEL ALLAN A. BOOTH - Pose 123 Th. 1928 Owl 5 I - 1 Q - I L Top Raw: Orin, Bmemer Next Raw: Reed, Linn, Baggr SENIOR CABINET N keeping with tradition of former years, the Senior Cabinet, composed of presidents of each senior class in undergraduate schools, has undertaken the work of creating class spirit and class interest among senior students enrolled in university schools. Upon election to the senior presidencies, the men become members of the Cabinet automatically. Michael J. Oriss, Education, chairman of the executive council, appointed as committee chairmen, Lauren R. Reed, commencement announcementsg Carl V. Noll, class ringsg john McCrady, Senior Ball and Crane Remaley, Class Day. MICHAEL ORISS, Chairman, Education THADDEUS M. Booos, Dentistry HOWARD LINN, Engineering SAMUEL D. BXAEMER, College CARL V. NOLL, Miner LAUREN R. REED, Bum. Admin. I Tb! Owl Pggg L - H Q - - Tap Row: Skidmore, McLaughlin, Firming, Bracmcr, falmmn Next Raw: Gaynor, Critcbficld, Ijft, Bmzr, Ream, Lauler, Friedman COLLEGE ASSOCIATION CABINET BYRON BAUR, '28 ,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,., ...................... ,..,,,,,,,,,,A,,. P r uident DANE CRITCHFIELD, '28.. ........ ........ V ice President CATHERINE FLEMING, '28 ,...,...... .,.....A... S ecretmy JOHN LAULEH, '28,. .,,..,.....,..............................................,.. .......... T reasurer MEMBERS-AT-LARGE RICHARD SKIDMORE, '29 DOROTHY REAM, '28 TOWNSEND FRIEDMAN, '27 GERTRUDE IEFT, '28 Ron ROY, '29 JOSEPH GAYNOR, '27 VENUS SHAKARIAN, '27 FACULTY ADVISOR JOHN R. JOHNSTON Page 130 The 1923 Owl l- - i CoLLEoE ASSOCI.ATION HE desire for a greater unity of spirit and action in the College, as Well as the wish to pro- mote the social interest and general welfare of the students in the university, was respon- sible for the formation of the College Association by a group of interested students this year. Any student enrolled in the College or any College faculty member is eligible to membership. Two social functions were given during the past semesterg one an informal dance held in February at the Hotel Schenley, the other a formal ball at the same place in April. The association cabinet, the governing body, is composed of the ofhcers of the association, chairmen of standing committees, seven members of the association appointed by the president, and a faculty advisor. The 1928 Owl Page 131 Tap Raw: Hamm, Limlmy, Scale, Pirlzard, Reed, Dodwartb Next Raw: Dowrxpike, Harrold, Milliran, fnncx, Simpmn BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ASSOCIATION OFFICERS RUSSELL E. MILLIRON ...... ,S.....I,..II,.....,, ............. P r efident STANFORD F. JONES I.I,..... ...,... V ice Prexidmt DONALD K. SIMPSON. ,...,... ............ S :cretmy MAURICE H. HARROLD... ..... ...I,,. T reaxurer CABINET PAUL DODWORTH RUSSELL MILLIRON CHESTER DOVERSPIKE VICTOR PICKARD JAMES HANSON LAUREN REED MAURICE HARROLD H. V. SEALE STANFORD JONES DONALD SIMPSON JAMES LINDSEY GILBERT WELCH Page 132 The 1928 Owl BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ASSOCIATION HE Business Administration Association was organized during 1921-22, with the purpose of creating a spirit of unity among the students of the School of Business Administration that would aid the members in their college work, that would provide social interests, and that would promote their welfare as a body within the University. In 1925, an active chest fund was created by assessing each member of the association. This fund enabled the organization to provide for entertainment and election expenses. The year 1926-27 has been the most active in the history of the organization. During the first semester, .the Association entertained a large group of students at an informal dance at the Hotel Schenley. A dance and party were held during the Christmas season. With a membership of six hundred, the Business Administration Association is one of the largest and most active school groups on the campus. The 1928 Owl Page 133 1 l 1 1 Top Raw: Freed, Long, Davie, Langford Next Row: Lyle, Areru, Irwin, Weimer, Cooke DOWNTOWN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION OFFICERS AND EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE JAMES H. IRWIN ..,....,,,............,,,....,....... .........,,...,,..........,..,........,,,,..,,TT,.,,,,,,T,,, P rexident FERD C. ARENS ..............T.,. T......... V ice Preyidenr CLARENCE D. WEIMER ....T,,,. 4,,,,,,,,,,,,,, T reafurer HAROLD E. METCALFE .....,........ ....... ...,.,.,v,,,.Y,,,,,.,,, 5' e eremyy MARY LOUISE COOKE MARGARET E. LYLE ABE DAVIS KARL B. FREED THOMAS W. LANGFORD WILLIAM S. LONG Page 134 The 1928 Owl DOWNTOWN STUDENTS' ASSOCIATION GROUP of students interested in the development and advancement of social interests and the promotion of the commercial welfare of the students of the Evening School, organized the Downtown Students' Association in 1910. Membership, while formerly limited to students in the School of Business Administration, now includes those students registered in the College, Graduate School, School of Education and School of Engineering, who are taking courses in the Downtown Division of the University. The social program for the year includes a Christmas dance, a men's smoker, a girls' party, a spring banquet, and the June Prom. T The 1928 owl Page 135 Top Row: Huqletl, Labawifz, O'Dwmell, Clllflvly R11.r.rell, Cuxlnlullnr, Lawtnn, Kilnrrb Nrxr Rauf: MeClm'e, Mi,r.r MeClem4l1m1, Tl70Il1p.fHIl, .S'lmkm'im1, 5'tllll'7l7rlII, Mulbixon, Koch WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION RIENUS SHAKARIAN, '27 . ,,.......,,. Prexidefzt RUTH THOMPSON, '28 , ..I... Vice Prexideut DORIS SAURMAN, '29 ............I..... ............... 5' eeretmjy JANET MA1'HISON, '27 IYIYI I IwI...,....., .,.w...,......... T reamrxv MARGARE'F A. MCCLENAHAN ,,..... .....,,, F uculgf Advimr BOARD OF MANAGERS ,........Hockey DOROTHY KOCH, '28 ...... MARGARET LAWTON, '29 ........ .,.,I.. B euketbeell GRACE O'DoNNELL, '28. LILLIAN KIRSCH, '29 ..,.. .S...Ba.reball .. ,...,.. Arclfegy .,.....Galf JANET MATHISON, '27 .... HELEN CAS!-IDOLLAR, '28. ' ' DOROTHY RUSSELL, '27.. KATHRYN HAZLETT, '28 ,....... ...,,....Hzkz1zg ...........Tenni.r ,I,..I..,.Volley Ball w'INIlTRED MCCLURE, '29, .... . ,. ........,...... .Ywzfnmzng ........S'ocial Clmirman RUTH CHENEY, '28 ........,...w..... LILLIAN LAEOWITZ, 29 ..,...,,I ,.,.,,,,,.I,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,, P ublzczry GRACE AUSTEN, '30 .w..........., ....,.. F reflnmau Repre.rem'ative Page 136 The 1928 Owl ii 11 1 i """"'7 WoMEN's ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION HE Women's Athletic Association was founded primarily for the purpose of promoting higher physical efliciency among the women at Pitt. By enlisting student cooperation, fostering inter-class athletics, and presenting an ever-broadening sport program, the Women's Athletic Association has grown from a small group of five girls to an organization which in- cludes hundreds, and which is recognized as one of the major associations on campus. The rapidity with which the organization has grown is indicative of its popularity. In 1919, Margaret McClenahan and Ethel James, two members of the varsity basketball team, organized the Women's Athletic Council which, two years later, was reorganized on a per- manent basis as the Women's Athletic Association. In a period of seven years, the organization has greatly increased its membership and is steadily gaining friends among Pitt women. From the meager athletic schedule of 1919 Cvarsity and freshman basketballb, the Women's Athletic Association has expanded to the extent that it now controls the following well organ- ized schedule of sports: hockey, basketball, volley ball, swimming, golf, archery, hiking, baseball, tennis, dancing, and life saving. An accurate point system is employed in rewarding the successful players with association pins and insignias designating the different Pitt teams. A social program has been developed with the other activities of the organization. The yearly schedule includes the traditional Co-Ed Prom, the popular "Buggy Ride," "pep" rallies, and "mixer" dances. In this way the association adds to the traditions of itself and the schools. In this way, also, has the growing membership been accompanied by the fulfillment of all the original hopes. The Women's Athletic Association takes its place with the leading bodies of the campus. Tb: 1928 Owl Page 137 ,V . . - f - v - - N X . 4. ,f-W.-zf.,.x.,,n , i 4 1 . 1 1 1 9 ' : I i v V L i 1 Y ' I V X. l, f I I 1 1, n , , 1 i f . , MARY ELIZABETH WATTLES Interfmternigf Ball Page 138 The 1923 Owl i 11 l i Top Row: Newrome, Bragdan Next Raw: Sack, Lawler, Wentz INTEPJFRATERNITY BALL ORDES of frolicking Greeks invaded the lobby of the Schenley Hotel on the night of January twenty-first. They stood five deep around the water-cooler, they formed long lines at the checking roomg the men struggled with obstrcperous collars and ties, the girls Haunted chiffons and shawls, jeweled slippers and flashing Vanities. Then came a rush to the ballroom as Ted Brownagle sounded the call to the frolic of the Greeks. Interfraternity Ball was one frolic after another. The members of the committee had done their best to give the party a dignified atmosphereg they had gathered classic palms around the Victor Recording Orchestrag they had decorated the pannelcd walls with conventional shields bearing the letters of each of the fraternities of the Councilg they had stationed Bill Dufiinbaugh, elaborately tuxedoed, at the doorway. But it was useless. The Greeks had brought with them too gay a humor to be anything but noisy, rollicking, dancing Hellenes. Bill Duflinbaugh had been warned by the hopeful committee that there would be a big crowd, but Bill hears that story so often that it no longer carries weight. He was mildly surprised when three hundred and six couples presented the necessary credentials for entrance to the Schenley Ballroom. But on top of all this, Interfraternity Ball of 1927 established a precedent. It gave useful favors for men. It is bad enough to give favors to men, but to give useful favors is monstrous and should be looked into. This smacks of feminine machinations. In fact it seems almost Machiavellian. But above all it is a dangerous precedent. Nevertheless, we congratulate the committee. ' U. Interfraternity Ball is a blessing to humanity: it is our first real excuse, to break New Year's resolutions about not spending so much money. THE COMMITTEE JOHN LAULER, Phi Kappa ..............t..t,,..t,t.....,,..,,..,.t........f.......................,,.......,... Chairman FLOYD BRAGDON, Delta Sigma Phi ROBERT NEWSOME, Phi Gamma Delta CHESTER WENTZ, Lamhila Chi Alpha HARRY SACK, Pi Lambda Phi ' IRA MAJOR, Theta Delta Pri The 1928 Owl Page 139 L l I A--vwvu 4 I , 1 I. . I 1 I L l 4 L I ' , i I 1 5 ' N I"fN 'If' rf: '4 .. . 1 - , , W , ., . . dh .V 'lu K ' ' " ',Q5gx',f'3ffge,,!d-, . . 9, I " . 'w."wJKf"-1'f. w-nn,-ww.2-.W 4 MABEL BRADFIELD uniar Prom Page 140 The 1928 Owl Tumor, PROM N an exotic garden where Wisteria and smilax trailed over balconies, where blue, then yellow, lights tinted the soft air, we danced. For a moment the moon silvered the stately, velvet draped windows of the grand ballroom of the William Penn, then a lavender ray slipped from the purple darkness of the balcony and shimmered on the crystal ball that twisted until fainter lavender, almost violet-scented, dripped down on the dancers. Again the velvet blackness, sobbing with melody, closed in on us, dancing alone. A sax blared a'scarlet note that shed the veiled light of dawn across the dazzling chandeliers. Ruby, scarlet, red drops of light glimmered above us as we danced, danced into orange, yellow, gold. All the gayness, the color of Spanish shawls and golden jewelcasks glittered before us, and we were part of this glowing color. The velvets, chiffons, georgettes, and the glowing black and white of tuxs mingled together in lesser rainbows under the golds and greens. At ten o'clock William McKee, chairman of the Prom committee, led Miss Mabel Bradheld through the mazes of green draped pillars to the arched doorway. In and out under the balcony, coiling and recoiling, the trailing procession moved across the gleaming floor, to receive favors and programs. In the buzz of the next few moments when silver lights twinkled high above us, the men sauntered about while the ladies gathered in groups, bowing, smiling, nodding at the slender mirrors that reflected massed rainbows of color. Again dreamy melodies drifted from the swaying palms in a dim corner of the ballroom, where Ollie Naylor and his Victor Recording Orchestra strummed banjos and whistled bits of tunes. We forgot time, everything, as we moved in and out of soft violets and living reds. Blinding lights flashed on, and for a moment we paused as though we saw the ballroom with its blue velvet drapes, ivory walls, and moon-flooded balcony for the first time. "Extray, extray! Prom Pom Buzzard, extray!" A dozen newsboys scrambled across the floor and shoved the papers into our faces. The words jumbled before our eyes. We turned the page. AL LUNG LEE screamed in bold face on the inside page. Up and down the sheet, scandal and caustic thrusts at those who stalk across the campus or whisper over the shoulders of the near- great, glittered before us. But again the music drifted across the room, dreamier than before: colors moving, twisting, turning ..... Th, 1928 owl Put' 141 Don'f Dorf! Kick! Hit fhd , Uomplimenis of the Buzzard 'Bpys' f 'L Top Row: Baath, McDonnell, Teilurman, Troilo, Pmrman Next Row: Brinker, Salata, Fleming, McKee, Mmlx, Daverrpilae, McLaugb!m IUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE WILLIAM MCKEE, Chairman RICHARD BooTH WILLIAM BRINKER CHESTER DOVERSPIKE KATHRYN FLEMING MARY BELLE MEALS I l ofxlr - U "' A ,,. ..' JJ DEDICATION, A WlllnboGnooafGODmdSnDnos'Hu1iom We mu mrylunt JOHN MCDONNELL HARRY PETERMAN ANDY SALATA HARRY LEIBERMAN NICHOLAS TROILO JOHN MCLAUGHLIN Ia? dnluv melodi- nwh-Id. Clzppzngs from the Prom Pom Buzzard, Februafjf 11, 1927, Al Lung Lee, Prop The home of Panther Jokes 1 1 MARY RAY Senior Bal! The 1928 Owl Page 143 Page 144 Top Raw: Milliron, Batbwell, Linn, form, Orrif Nexr Raw: Arnold, Ray, Zeigler, McGrady, Rzzucll, Lmmml SENIOR BALL COMMITTEE JOHN MCCRADY .... ,... .w.. .,.....,........,wV,..A.................. .......... C b 4 i rman BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION WALTER LEONARD RUSSELL MILLIRON CHARLES RAY STANFORD JONES COLLEGE TOWNSEND FRIEDMAN DENTISTRY WILLIAM BOTHWELL EDUCATION MICHAEL OR1ss DOROTHY RUSSELL BETTY ZIEGLER MEDICINE TED KOENIG MINES THOMAS HOGAN Tlx 1928 Owl H F In - ' "Y :A ' , ' X , '- K , '54 .'A'.v'kf1H,1'l"',n,f':, ' ' - ', 4 -W, '. .- f , . ' ' ' -' "'. M., ,,- 1 MARGARET MORRISSEY Panlaellenic Ball The 1928 Owl Page 145 il -u -nu 1 ii l - 1 w 1 1 l ,l 1. Y Tap Row: Zimmerman, Catton, Hanmn, McConnell, Pickard Nexr Row: Hackett, Wickf, Wilmn, Brawn, Lindyay, Bankert, Rim' Next Row: Goldberg, Daverxpike, Milliton, Martin, Ray PITT WEEK COMMITTEES INTER-FRATERNITY TRACK RICHARD GOLDBERO, Chairman VICTOR PICKARD GEORGE SMITH JAMES WICK PAUL BROWN FRANK PARSONS VARSITY NIGHT PAUL ZIMMERMAN AND PATRICIA WOOD, faint Chairmen ROBERT BRINKER JAMES HANSON ' ANNE NATHANSON POVERTY PARADE CHESTER DOVERSPIKE, Chairman NICHOLAS TROILO JAMES LINDSAY INTER-FRATERNITY SWEEPSTAKES JOHN MARTIN, Chairman DOROTHY REAM ARTHUR CURTIS VENUS SHAKARIAN ORME RITTS MARGARET MORRISEY RUTH MATTESON MARDI GRAS CHARLES M. RAY, Chairman MARY REESER KENNETH WILSON KARL C. COTTON JOHN MCCONNELL TEA DANCE J. W. TOUGH, Chairman CHARLOTTE MCMURRAY Page 146 The 1928 Owl PITT WEEK HE first event planned for Pitt Week is a general University Assembly in MemorialHal1on May twelfth. This Assembly will be 'primarily for the purpose of rewarding those men who have distinguished themselves at Pitt. Druids will tap freshmen and sophomores who have shown unusual ability in activities and scholastic work during the year. O. D. K. will tap Juniors and Seniors who have been prominent on the Campus during their years in school. After the tapping Senior Honors will be awarded. An interfraternity track meet in the Stadium is scheduled to follow Assembly. In the afternoon there will be tea dances both at the Heinz House and at the Faculty Club. Varsity Night will complete the day's program with stunts and music presented in the collegiate manner. On the morning of the thirteenth, passersby will witness a Poverty Parade. All Pitt stud- ents will put on disguises, various and rather terrible, to meander up and down the Drive shout- ing joyfully. Soph-Frosh Rush follows the parade. Pitt Week is very gallantly reviving old customs this year. Even the long-neglected push- mobiles are now being dragged from fraternity attics, dusted off, oiled and polished to appear once again in the Grand Sweepstakes. Old grads will weep for joy and certainly the undergrads will give the big allegenee as the pushmobiles swing around the curve at Baird and Bigelow. Athletic Co-eds and even those who never venture to the regions of Trees Gym will compete in the Scooter and Roller Skating Race the same afternoon. The last event of Pitt Week is to be the Mardi Gras in Motor Square Garden. Ross Gorman and his Colombia Recording Orchestra have been engaged to furnish music for the carnival dance. The 1928 Owl Page 147 HEN sunlight swims above the bare trees, when only hardy asters flaunt themselves against autumn winds, when leaves, crisp and brown, drift in the gutters, then I would throw myself down on a warm meadow and watch the smoky sky. Leaves whirr down incessantly, a brook splashes over gray rocks and slips along the field trailing a wisp of foam along its placid coolness, a column of smoke rises from a low chimney. But dusk comes and I must be wandering back towards the lamps of the village, gleam- ing through diamond window-panes. I catch glimpses of andirons shining in the firelight and the golden heads and round eyes of children over bowls of bread and milk. I loiter in my garden, but I do not dream of an hour before the fire when tea is brewing, of a winter evening when I would curl up on the hearth to read Montaigne while apples pop and cider bubbles, nor of strawberries and cream on a June morning. I wonder if Sweetness and Light can satisfy when we are cold and hungry for reality. Then I find that my hillside is a gaunt clump of rocks, the firelights and lamps are the livid glare of gas jets, and my garden, a straggling alley way. Page 148 The 1928 Owl i - 1 i 1 FRATERNITIES H UR journeys are not all of books read and swords crossed in conflict with those who inhabit worlds like ours. Heavy penances have been 'imposed upon us. And now we cherish silent mysteries and small magics. We gather about hearth fires to converse of baubles that amuse us and of deep-mouthed philosophies. The 1928 Owl Pdgf 151 l l 1 i Q N 1 Page 152 Top Rout: D'Auria, DeSimone, Bretthole, Skidmore, Rfzilner, Broida, Major Next Row: Dd1JiJ', Holrtein, Blair, Richard, Hewitt, Bliuten, Le.rlie, Young, McClint oak, Harrold Next Row: Dooenpilze, Wilxon, Bragdon, Sack, Linn, Lazzler, Wentz, Klater INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL HOWARD LINN.. ....... .. HARRY SACK ,,.,A,,e,ee,,e. JOHN W. LAULER .......... FLOYD H. BRAGDON ........ .......,....,............,.,..,........,,.. Alpha Phi Delta M. E. CATANZARO R. T. BELL Delta Sigma Phi F. H. BRAGDON J. R. HEWITT Delta Tau Delta C. MITCHELL A. LESLIE Kappa Nu S. HERSHKOWITZ S RUDNER Kappa Sigma E. DAVIS J. PATTON Lamhda Chi Alpha C. L. WENTZ K. S. WILSON REPRESENTATIVES Phi Epfilon Pi M. SAFIER H. ROTHENBERG Phi Gamma Delta H. LINN R. NEWSOME Phi Delta Theta J. E. GRINDLE C. D. DOVERSPIKE Phi Kappa J. W. LAULER F. BRETTHOLE Pi Lamhda Phi H. SACK R. GOLDBERG Pi Rho Delta M. HARROLD H. YOUNG ............PreJident .......Vice Preeident .........Secretary ........Trea.rnrer Sigma Alpha Epsilon J. W. LEONARD GRAEFF Sigma Alpha Mu H. KLATER L. BOVERMAN Sigma Chi F. SCHAUMBERG W. THOMPSON Sigma Pi K. C. COTTON J. S. HUNTER Theta Chi F. HOLSTEIN J. D. LYNCH Theta Delta Pei I. O. MAJOR J. H. MCCLINTOCK The 1928 Owl L ..- - - '- INTERFRATERNITY CouNc1L HE Interfraternity Council, composed of two representatives from each of the eighteen leading social fraternities on the campus, maintains close relationship with the fraternities. It also serves as a medium through which a closer relationship is formed between the fraternities and the University. A representative is sent to New York each year to attend the meetings of the National Interfraternity Conference. In this way the Council is in constant touch with problems at other large universities and with conditions existing elsewhere. Athletics play an important role in the conference. Each year, the Council, with the co- operation of the Athletic Association of the University, sponsors the Interfraternity Basketball League. Track meets and other athletic events complete the competition. Interfraternity Ball, the first formal of the college year, is one of Pitt's traditions. It is directly under the auspices of the Council. Several interfraternity smokers are given each year by the individual fraternities. Semi-annually a silver loving cup, the gift of John C. Fetterman, former Dean of Men, is awarded to the fraternity in the Council which has attained the highest scholastic average. The rushing and pledging of men is governed solely by the Council. :ra 1928 owl Pas' 153 l 1 l 1 - MICHAEL E. CATANZAIIO, ' Q Tap Row: Barmnte, Armra, Clement, Vertulln, Ignrlzi, Prexro, Piazza Next Raw: Chrirta, Furer, Trogza, DeC:.raro, Pauafiume, Caputa, Civil Next Raw: Statri, Fabiuni, D'Auriu, Bell, Caranzuro, Defimane, Taraxxi, Caputo ALPHA PHI DELTA NU CHAPTER RALPH T. BELL, '28 ................. LEWIS M. D'AUIIIA, '27 ........ .... ANTHONY DESIMONE, '28 ....... FRANK ARCARA, '27 ANTHONY BAIIANTE, '27 STEVE BONIDY, '27 S. CALLEIIY, '28 LOUIS CANCELMI, '27 VIIIGIL CAPUTO, '28 ANDREW CAPUTO, '28 ANGELO CASSACHIA, '28 AUGUST CASSILO, '29 LEONARD CIVIL, '28 P. CLEMENT, '28 MICHAEL CHRISTO, '28 ANTHONY DECESARO, '28 SAMUEL PP.EsT, '28 28 ................................ ......,,....PreJzde1zt ......Vlce President ..........S'ecretmy ........Trmmrer DOMENIC DESILVIO, '28 ALBIN FABINI, '28 ALFONSE FURER, '29 JOSEPH GALBO, '28 A. L. GAMBEIITESE, '29 MICHAEL IGNELZI, '29 C. LABELLE, '27 EUGENE LOsAsso, '29 JOSEPH PASSAEIUME, '27 AL. PERMAERT, '29 JOSEPH PERONE, '28 LAWRENCE PURPURA, '29 LOUIS STATTI, '29 Page 154 The 1928 Owl --ul F ALPHA PHI DELTA NU CHAPTER LPHA PHI DELTA, national Italian social fraternity, was organized at Syracuse Uni- versity in 1911. Nu chapter was installed at Pitt on February 4, l923,,and succeeded the Delta Lambda Mu local fraternity which appeared on the campus in 1914. At present the Nu chapter has thirty active members and is represented in almost every school on the campus. The fraternity has recently moved into its new house located at 4081 Center Avenue, jointly occupied with Rho chapter of Carnegie Institute of Technology. The 1928 Owl if' I ind gvlgggq M 3 A -- """iQJjglifp fl Page 155 -:nil Top Row: Fixlozr, Dickron, Keller, Tylc, Hazlett, Craft, Prize, Fair, Horrifozz, .S'turgi.r, C. Miller, Temple Next Row: jomx, Rogan, FU, Walton, Lolnr, Montgomery, Miobaclx, Ca.r.rioly, E. Miller, Kirlzpatriok, Kopp, Wharton, Hallw Next Row: Rankin, Dect.r, Hopkim, Humpbreyo, Bragdon, MCKdi71, Hzwlrl, Davin, Warwirk, Wolrerx DELTA SIGMA PHI v OMEGA CHAPTER MEMBERS WALTER P. MCKAIN, 28 ....,... ....,., ..,..A.........,. FRANKJ. BUTLER, '27 ........., JOHN R. HEWITT, '28 ....,.. JOHN A. DAVIES, '28 ..., ,,,.A,.,.T........,,,..,, ................ FLOYD BRAGDON, '27 JAMES CRAFT, '27 BYRON DEETS, '28 J. ROLAND DAVIES, '28 CLIFFORD FAIR, '28 W. E. FISHER, '28 GEORGE FREY, '29 EDWIN HAZLETT, '27 CHARLES HARRISON, '29 C. G. HOPKINS, '28 JOHN CASSIDY, '31 THEODORE DIXON, '30 ALBERT M. HALLENBACH, '31 H. HUMPHREYS, '27 WILLIAM D. HUSTEAD, '28 HENRY JONES, '28 P. E. KELLER, '28 EARL LOHR, '27 ELMER LYLE, '28 D. S. MACQUARRIE, '28 DAVID MICHAELS, '28 CHARLES E. MILLER, '28 EDWARD MILLER, '27 PLEDGES VICTOR KINDSVATTER, '30 JOHN C. KIRKPATRICK, '31 WILBER STURGIS, '30 FACULTY MEMBERS ., ,..... ........ P mrident .........Vice Prefident ............5'ecretmy Treo rurer CHARLES MONTGOMERY, '28 ROEERTJ. O'TOOLE, '27 RICHARD M. PRICE, '27 THOMAS H. RANKIN, '28 W. DONALD REED, '27 WALTER B. ROGERS, '28 H. WHARTON, '28 J. R. WARNICK, '27 MASON WALTERS, '28 CLAUDE O. TEMPLE, '29 STANLEY WALTON, '27 GLENN WIBLE, '30 DR. N. A. N. CLEVEN MR. FRANK W. MARSHAE'L DR. S. OARTEL DR. C. M. WILLIAMS boob PHS' 156 To. 1928 owl I 1 i -n I - lil DELTA SIGMA PHI OMEGA CHAPTER 4. -I MEGA CHAPTER OF DELTA SIGMA PHI, international social fraternity, received ,its charter in 1916. Alpha Omega, was founded as a local in 1914, and existed as such for two years. Delta Sigma Phi was founded at the College ofthe City of New York in 1899. h Th: 1928 Owl Page 157 i 1 l 7' 3 I Page 158 Top Row: Ohmex, Lennox, Schaeffer, Simpfon, George, Sanford, Parkimovz Next Row: Ray, Koenig, Fox, Taylor, Dinxmore, Lowe, Tub, Miller Next Row: MoC1ello1zgb, Montgomery, Banner, Troxell, Mn. Campbell, Wilfon, MeLennlmn, Edward: DELTA TALI DELTA GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER DEAN E. TROXELL, '27 ......... HARRY A. DECKER, '28 .....,.. HAROLD LOWE, '27 ,4......... C. R. WILSON, 27 ..,,.,.,....,........... .. WILLIAM ANDREWS, '29 JOHN ANTHONY, '29 DAVID ARCHIBALD, '27 E. FORD BARNER, '27 HERBERT BURCHINAL, '29 PAUL BUSHNELL, '29 CARLTON DINSMORE, '28 ANDREW ENGLEHART, '27 PAUL FISHER, '28 ALEC B. Fox, '29 CHARLES EDWARDS, '30 GEORGE BARRETT, '30 MILLER GOLD, '29 RUSSEL JOHN, '30 CHARLES LENNOX, '30 RAY MONTGOMERY, '30 MEMBERS ............,..PreJzdent ..........Vice President ......,...,......S'ecretnfjf ARTHUR KOENIG, '29 ALBERT LESLIE, '29 MORROW MCLENAHAN, '29 ELLIS MILLER, '27 CHARLES MITCHELL, '28 RICHARD OHMES, '29 FREDERICK SANFORD, '29 ROBERT B. SIMPSON, '28 KENNETH TAYLOR, '29 ROBERT TESH, '29 JAMES MCCULLOUGH, '30 ' THOMAS PARKINSON, '30 HARRY PORTER, '30 ALBERT REISTER, '30 FRANK STEINER, '30 GEORGE SULZNER, '30 ...........Tren.rurer The 1928 Owl DELTA Tau DELTA GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER ELTA TAU DELTA was founded at Bethany College in 1859, for purely fraternal pur- poses. The oldest chapter which now exists is Gamma at Washington and Jefferson College. Gamma Sigma Chapter was first established as Iota Chapter of Delta Tau Delta in 1864, and re- established as Eta Beta Chapter in 1878. The chapter went out of existence when a ban was placed on fraternities at W. U. P. Delta Tau Delta returned to Pitt Campus through Alpha Alpha, a local, founded in 1904, which was granted a charter as Gamma Sigma Chapter in 1914. Tb: 1928 Owl A flilfvaw M tw' nw! 192171:'579'1:'1"Z"'Il AM' T' Top Raw: B. Caplan, WliJJbllVg, Rambarla, Sclkawitz, Friedman, Saclu, Grembergzr, Landy, Scbfappzr, Padobky Nexr Row: B. Kreimer, Bayer, Marlzru, H. Firbkin, Grumman, Fifbbein, Fimbcrg, Fromme, Black Next Raw: A. Caplan, Flintcr, Braida, Rudncr, A. Firhlzin, D. Kfeimer, Malkof, Adelxarz ABRAHAM FISHKIN, '27 .,..., .. SIDNEY HERSKOWITZ, '27 .... SAMUEL RUDNER, '29 ,..,,..,.,.,., ISADOR KRIEERM, '28 ....... H. ADDELSON L. R. BLOCK M. H. BROIDA KAPPA Nu XI CHAPTER MEMBERS ..............Pre.rident ........Vice Preyident ............S'ecretmy .......Treafuref II. GREENBERGER H. GROSSMAN B. GUTMACHER H. FISHKIN LANDY M. FLINTER W. ROSENBLEET M. SELKOWITZ PLEDGES H. BAYER B. KRIEMER B. CAPLAN A. LAWRENCE J. FEINBERG H. MARCUS B. FREIDMAN L. SACHS S. FROMME N. SCHUPPER A. CAPLAN S. WEISBERG Pay 160 The 1928 Owl 1 i 1 l W l KAPPA Nu XI CHAPTER L 5 . A .'4fk.-44:-KW, ' ,- -f f 1. ' . V ' ' 95 -Q-1Q- H .3 Fifa ,N I HE Xi Chapter of Kappa Nu was first recog- nized on the University Campus, under the name of Omega Kappa, a local fraternity, in December, 1920. In June 1921 it was granted a charter by Kappa Nu. At the end of its first year Xi chapter had but eight men. Since then it has grown rapidly until at the present time it has a membership of over seventy-live men including graduates, actives, and pledges. The "Xi Breeze" is the oflicial monthly publication of the local chapter. .533 The 1928 Owl Page 161 .- ---1l Q 1 I 1 '1 Top Raw: Wilfon, Stcwart, Puttman, jahnftone, Smith, MacDnnald, Andman, Aram, Carman, Emery, Barnes Next Row: Hanmn, Carnahan, Carrier, Bradxlmw, Pickard, Helfing, Xtryker, Kylz, Sofrtbard, Tipton, Berg Nexr Row: Sfrmmx, Lindmy, Bowen, Pefcrman, Craig, Milliran, Rdnry, Turner, Walker, Thorn!! KAPPA SIGMA GAMMA OMEGA CHAPTER MEMBERS VERNE E. ARENS, '28 ....,..,V,..... ..,,V,..,.....,.....,,... .......... G r and Mdfter VICTOR W. PICKARD, '29 ,.,,.,,. ...... G rand Pracnrator HARRY E. PETERMAN, '28 ..,..., ...... G rand Tredfurer ORVIL D. RANEY, '28 ....... ..........,...............,.,,...... G rand Scribe ROBERT ANDERSON WILLIAM G. JOHNSTONE ALBERT T. BARNES ROBERT KAPPLER E. BENNETT BRADSHAW ALEXANDER D. KYLE CHARLES F. BERG RUSSELL E. MILLIRON WINEIELD B. CARSON WILLIAM PASCHEDAY HAROLD E. CRAIG GEORGE C. PETERS EDWARD S. DAVIS ROBERT F. ROY THEODORE R. HELSING PAULJ. SOUTHARD I PLEDGES REGINALD F. BOWEN JAMES A. PATTERSON H. NELSON CARNAHAN S. EARL STREAMS JAMES E. LINDSAY JOHN STEWART I NORWOOD N. MACDONALD PAUL TURNER ' KENNETH W. MORGESTER WILLIAM H. WALKER ' FACULTY MEMBERS G. M. P. BAIRD DR. F. J. TYSON CLARK OLNEY Page 162 The 1928 Owl 1 l 1 I Z 1 - l 3 1 l ' 'I .....-- KAPPA SIGMA GAMMA OMEGA CHAPTER IGMA KAPPA Pl was organized as a local frat- ernity in 1916 with an active chapter ofttwenty- five members. After four years of spirited activity, the organization was granted a charter by the Kappa Sigma Fraternity and on October 20, 1920, was installed as the Gamma Omega Chapter. The growth of the chapter has not been phe- nomenal but has come along gradually until now it holds one of the most prominent places on the University campus. It is backed by an alumni association of 150 members who take a lively interest in all of the chapter's activities. The 1928 Owl ,- ' ji"-. vga!-2 X' t6l'f".f'-f., -' ing K1 ii ' .sc-:-' r ' '-Xygl '1 - l - W Top Raw: Stewart, Bard, Shrejler, Dale Next Row." Cunningham, Connerx, Foeter, Weber, Clark, Negley, Stewart, Hendriekmn Next Row: Walburn, Gatex, Whitekettle, Todd, Swenxen, Marxball, Cratgf, Vaux, Marxhall Next Raw: Rihanek, Soon, Welmn, Parker, Wentz, Bodley, Curtin, Marjfott, Mitchell, fnnu LAMBDA CI-II ALPHA GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS J. BRADDOCK BODLEY, '27 ,,.,,,.,, ,..,..................,. CHESTER L. WENTZ, '27 ......... ARTHUR N. CURTISS, '27.. WILFRED C. PARKER, CARL G. BRACKMAN, '27 HARRY BRIGHTEILL, '28 ROBERT CONNER, '28 JOHN CRATTY, '29 FOSTER L. DALE, '28 ROBERT EMBREE, '27 GEORGE H. FRITCH, '29 CARLYLE BURD, '30 ROBERT W. CLARK, '30 H. F. CUNNINGHAM, '30 THOMASJ. FOSTER, '30 WILBUR GATES, '28 STANFORD F. JONES, '27 WILLIAM MARSHALL, '27 HAROLD L. MARYOTT, '28 REA P. MILLER, '29 DALLAS P. MITCHELL, '28 WILLIAM RIHANEK, '28 KENNETH WILSON, '29 PLEDGES CHAS. HENDRICKSON, '30 PAUL W. MARSHALL, '30 JOHN MCCLOY, '30 ROBERT D. NEGLEY, '29 FACULTY MEMBERS ...LH.,,,,....,PreJident .........Vice Prefident ............S'eeretaU .......Trea.rurer WILLIAM SOOST, '28 JOHN E. SPEARS, '28 DAVID C. STEWART JOHN TODD, JR., '28 JAMES E. VAUX, '28 HAROLD G. WEBER, '28 R. GEORGE WHITE, '29 W. E. SHREERLER, '30 ACHESON STEWART, '30 JAMES S. SWENSON, '30 ROBT. A. WALIIURN, '30 DR. JAMES C. REED DR. CHARLES B. KING DR. GUSTAVE L. SCHRAMM WILLIAM G. CROUCH Page 164 The 1928 Owl I-.. LAMBDA CHI ALPHA GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER AMBDA CHI ALPHA, national social frat- ernity, was founded at Boston University in 1911. It has rapidly and successfully grown to seventy-nine chapters. Gamma Epsilon chapter at the University of Pittsburgh was installed in 1919. Before national- ization, the fraternity was known as Omega Alpha Pi. The present home of the chapter is 3501 Terrace Street, purchased by the fraternity in the fall of 1925. wa f-g Ville, Ii The 1928 Owl Page 165 Top Row: Kaufman, Tyrrel, Biddle, Ryan, Snyder, jolmeon, Willr Nex! Row: Clark, Kline, Lawxon, Peeolex, G. Gage, Doudx, Burke, Elwood Next Row: Manning, Welxh, Heineman, Bierman, Curtin, Kluler, Hugbex, W. Gage QMEGA DELTA MEMBERS FRANK D. CURTIN, Col., '27 W,..........................,... ............ P rexident HARRY G. KUSLER, Col., '28, ................ ............... V ice President FRANCIS H. HUGHES, Bus. Ad., '28 .,,... .............. Recording Secretary JOHN HEINEMAN, Col., '28 ................... ........ C orrerponding Secretary THEODORE BIDDLE BUS. AD. '29 THOMAS S. LAWSON, '27 JOHN BURKE, '28 ELMER MYERS, '30 WM. CLARK, '29 JOHN MANNING, '30 W. FREDERICK ELWOOD, '27 L. DEVORE PEEBLES, '28 GEORGE GAGE, '29 WARREN M. S. RILEY, '29 WILLIANI GAGE, '29 JOSEPH RYAN, '28 ROBERT HARTZ, '30 GEORGE SNYDER, '28 HAROLD JOHNSTON, '29 JOHN STEDEFORD, '29 PAUL KAUFMANN, '28 FRANK TYRRELL, '29 LOUISE KLINE, '29 E. BASIL WELSH JR., '27 M. VINCENT WILLS, '27 Page 166 The 1928 Owl QMEGA DELTA MEGA DELTA Fraternity was founded on April 28, 1923, for the purpose of fostering scholarship. The five founders were J. F. W. Pearson, John V. Watkins, M. Graham Netting, Russell Dixon, and Wayne Theophilus. Young as the fraternity is, alumnae have carried its spirit into their departmental work in New York Uni- versity, Miami CFloridaD University, Cornell, University of Florida, and Johns Hopkins. After three years of residence in the Ruskin Apartments, the fraternity secured its present house at 240 Darraugh Street. Th 1928 0141! Page 167 i Top Row: Fixher, Markfu, Gold, WEiJ,f, Katz, Braille: Next Row: Kaufmmz, Galdttein, Quint, Roth, Steiner PHI BETA DELTA OMEGA CHAPTER MEMBERS JULIUS V. QUINT. .,,E,. .,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,, ,.,,,,,..,,, P r exident ALVIN GORDON ,.,... ...,..,,.. ...... V i ce Prexident SAMUEL J. GOLDSTEIN ...,.,.. ............. 5' eeretmjy EDWARD ROTH .......... ....... ..................................... T r eeuurer SIDNEY BROIDA BEN REICHBAUM MAUIUCE KATZ HAROLD RUSTEIN MAURICE KAUFMAN EMERICH STEINER PLEDGES HARRY FISHER BEN THORPE ISADORE MARKUS HARRY Wmss . Page 168 The 1928 Owl Q - - - ' ff :WS QXJ-JKT' T an H-Sm 9 1 ,K .... , W i . ' 1 in .1 ,- MEGA CHAPTER OF PHI BETA DELTA was organized at, the University of Pitts- burgh in 1923 as Delta Gamma Tau and became national in April, 1925. The National organization was founded at Columbia University in 1912 and now embraces twenty-six chapters, some of which are located at the following schools: Lehigh, University of California, University of Denver, University of Florida, University of Colorado, Michigan, Minne- sota, and Wisconsin Universities. PHI BETA DELTA OMEGA CHAPTER on amd, qgo oo .62 AQ- lil: Qgfbnay-:Q3 'gf' The 1928 Owl Page 169 Top Row: Martin, Curll, Palmer, Harper, Parker, Underwood, Mzugrewe, Fieger, Pomeroy Next Row: Ambrose, Dorman, Robertx, Ewing, Burxon, Kylander, Genmheimer, Ru.r.rell Next Row: Grindel, Wilxon, Montgomery, Duvall, Rowe, Doverxpilze, Brown, McKee, Wexrervelt PI-I1 DELTA TI-IETA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA MEMBERS W. BENTON ROWE, 26. ..,,.. ...,,... ..................,...,.. . HOWARD C. DUVALL, "29 ....... WILLIAM T. MCKEE, '28 ....... EDWIN D. PALMER, '28 ..... HUBER AMBROSE, '30 MAURICEJ. ARND, '27 WAYNEJ. BRAWLEY, '27 J. PAUL BROWN, '29 FRANK R. BURSON, '30 RUSSELL COMFORT, '30 ROBERT CURLL, '28 CHARLES DAUGHERTY, '30 C. D. DOVERSPIKE, '28 GEORGE S. EWING, '28 OGDEN GENSHEIMER, '29 E. M. GRIFFITH, '30 JOHN E. GRINDEL, '28 WILLIAM T. HARPER, '30 SAMUEL E. KOEDEL, '28 C. E. KYLANDER, '28 THOMAS MCKENNA, '28 HUGH MCNALL, '28 .........PreJident ........Reporter .........Trea.rurer .........................S'eeretm9f G. W. MONTGOMERY, '29 MALCOLM M. PARKER, '27 AUDLEY PIERCE, '29 PAUL F. PIPPART, '30 JOHN A. ROBERTS, '28 H. GEORGE RUSSELL, '30 JAS. M. UNDERWOOD, '30 W. CALVERT WEST, '27 PETER WESTERVELT, '29 PLEDGES JACK BENTLEY, '30 D. HOWARD EWING, '30 ARTHUR L. CORSON, '30 RICHARD KERNIHAN, '30 JOHN M. EARLEY, '30 JOHN MUSGRAVE, '30 WM. T. POMEROY, '30 Page 170 The 1928 Owl A 1 l I 1 1 . g . PHI DELTA T1-IETA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA HI DELTA THETA, one of the oldest Greek Letter Fraternities, was founded on December 26, 1848, at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. The fraternity has had a steady conservative growth throughout the United States and Canada, having 96 chapters at present and a total living member- ship of over 30,000. Phi Delta Theta with Sigma Chi and Beta Theta Pi, each of which was founded at Miami University, form the Miami Triad. Pennsylvania Iota, the local chapter of Phi Delta Theta, was formed by the absorption in 1918 of Delta Sigma Pi, a local frater- nity that had been founded in 1908, before the University moved to its present campus. Tl: 1928 Owl 'WD f may Top Row: Seder, Pearlman, Bnnav, Levin, Levineon, Greenberg, Levenrbal, Sapoleky, Sehweiger, Laifer, Hepp: Next Row: yfhlfmdf, Barron, Feletein, Newman, Moritz, L. Cohen, Shaw, f. Simon, DeSure, C. Schermer, Bender Next Row: Lenelrner, Suffer, Feinxtein, Landay, Richman, Eixenberg, Leppard, Rothenberg, K. Simon, Rubin BEN H. RICHMAN... MARTIN LANDAY ..,...... ARTHUR E1sEN1aERG.,..... ELVIN LIPPARD ........ PHI EPSILON PI ZETA CHAPTER MEMBERS HARRY FEINSTEIN ,,.,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , . , MILTON A. BANOV, '28 A. BERNARD BARRON, '29 JOSEPH FELSTEIN, '30 ARTHUR GLICK, '27 MORLEY JUBELIRER, '29 SAMUEL JUBELIRER, '27 DAVID BENDER, '30 LESTER COHEN, '30 EDWARD DESURE, '30 MARTIN HEPPS, '28 MOSES LAIFER, '30 ELI LEVINSON, '29 LEONARD LENCHNER, '27 SAMUEL LOWENSTEIN, '29 HENRY F. ROTHENBERG, '28 HERMAN RUBIN, '28 PLEDGES SAMUEL LEVENTHAL, '30 THEODORE LEVIN, '30 DAVID MORITZ, '29 SIDNEY NEWMAN, '30 ALFRED WILNER, '30 ............Pre.rident ..........Vice Preeident ..,.....,............TreezJurer ...........Recording Secretary Correfponding S ecretnrjy MILTON SAFIER, '27 LOUIS SAPOLSKY, '29 CHARLES SCHERMER, '28 MILTON SCHWEIGER, '29 HAROLD SEDER, '29 KONA SIMON, '28 LOUIS PEARLMAN, '30 AL SCHERMER, '30 MILTON SHAW, '29 ALLEN WILKOFE, '30 Page 172 The me owl 1 1 1 1 l 1 iQ PHI EPSILON P1 ZETA CHAPTER I , . HI EPSILON PI was founded November 23, 1903, at the City College of New York. Urged on by its progressive and democratic doc- trines its expansion was phenomenal, and in but a brief period it was ready to take an honored position in the fraternity world. It now has twenty-four active chapters and eleven Alumni chapters. Its aim is to promote a lasting comrade- ship among the membership of the whole fra- ternity. Following this principle, Zeta Chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was installed at the Uni- versity of Pittsburgh on December 26, 1913. Supporting all activities, cam- paigns, and undertakings, Phi Epsilon Pi devotedly takes pride in everything that Pirr accomplishes. Tb, 1928 Owl Pdsf 17 3 - - - I -u in J Tap Row: Saurter, McGrady, Ingerml, Hadden, Miller, W. Brinker, Gwinn, Dzwix, Fowler, Whitman Nexf Row: Arlburr, Rock, K. Olfon, R. Brinker, Briebane, Hagan, Wolfe, Pugh, Riclmrdmn, Wunderlielx Next Row: MeGrew, Kidney, Ren, Starbird, Linfelt, Knablaek, Klinger, Hyatt, Murray, Linn Next Row: Kowallb, Martin, Gordon, McMillan, Shafer, jaek, Welch, Fyack, Neuuome, Berne: PI-I1 GAMMA DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER MEMBERS CLYDE A. JACK, '27 ,,,,.,..,..,.,... ,.,..........,......,. CARL H. SHAFFER, '27 .... GILBERT L. WELSH, '28,. ..... .. BLAIR V. MCMILLIN, '27 ...,.... MARKLEY BARNES, '29 ROBERT BRINKER, '29 WILLIAM BRINKER, '28 DWIGHT A. FYOCK, '28 ROBERT GERDEN, '27 DONALD GWINN, '29 JAMES HAGAN, '28 CHARLES ARTHURS, '30 RUSSELL BRISBANE, '30 SAMUEL DAVENPORT, '30 SCOTT DAVIS, '30 NORMAN FOWLER, '29 THOMAS HADDEN, '29 ELMER KIDNEY, '27 ALEXANDER KISER, '29 GEORGE KOWALLIS, '29 HOWARD LINN, '27 JOHN MARTIN, '27 JOHN B. MCCRADY, '27 HARRY MURRAY, '27 PLEDGES CHARLES HYATT, '30 FRANCIS INGERSOLL, '30 KARL KLINGER, '31 EDWARD KNEBLECK, '30 JOHN MILLER, '29 NORMAN MORROW, '30 ALFRED WOLFE, '30 ,.............Pre.rident ..,...........Vice President .............Recording Secretary C orru pondin tg Secretary ROBERT NEWSOME, '28 WILLIAM PATTERSON, '29 JOSEPH RICHIE, '28 PAUL RECK, '28 ROBERT RESE, '28 GEORGE SAUTTER, '29 HARVEY WUNDERLICK, '29 HAROLD OLSEN, '29 KARL OLSEN, '30 JAYSON RICHARDSON, '30 ALBERT RUGH, '30 EDWIN STARBIRD, '30 LUIS WHITMORE, '30 Page 174 The ms owl -. -I PHI GAMMA DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER N 1863, Sigma Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was founded at the Western University of Pennsylvania, but was soon abolished by anti- fraternity rules. I On December 28, 1916, Phi Zeta Phi, a local fraternity, was granted a charter as Pi Sigma Chap- ter of Phi Gamma Delta. Members of Phi Gamma Delta who are prominent in Pitt activities include A. R. Hamilton, Karl E. Davis, C. W. Ridinger, B. H. Smyers, Guy M. Williamson, Dr. H. C. Carlson, Dt. T. R. Kendricks, and Charles Locke. AMX1 g r 1928 Owl Pdgt A r qv f Q Top Raw: Burlzlmrel, Scbmirr, Liddell, MeTeirm:m, Ludgate, Keeney Next Row: Brettbolle, Healy, Burr, Bergerf, Lang, MeLennen, Reicbman, Vogel, Burletta, Nolan, Blzfler Next Row: Sheedy, Sehmirt, Giel, Wick, Sweeney, Dimond, Donnelbf, Dale, Vilmek, Momzlnm Nexf Row: Kennedy, Breen, Bride, folfnxtan, Kern, Gaynor, Barbamu, Lauler, Amamz, Friflz WILLIAM F. KERN. .... ..... . PHI KAPPA MU CHAPTER MEMBERS ROBERT B. JOHNSTON ........ JOHN N. BORBONUS... FRANK W. BRIDE ....... ALFRED M. AMANN, '27 JOSEPH M. BARR, '28 JOHN P. BREEN, '28 WILLIAM F. BRENNAN, '27 FREDJ. BRETTHOLLE, '28 LEO H. BUTLER, '28 CHARLESJ. BURKHARD, '27 CHESTER FRISK, '27 JOSEPH GAYNOR, '27 DONALD A. HEALEY, '27 MICHAEL BARLETTA, '29 CHARLES BOOK, '30 ALFRED BURGERT '30 ROBERT M. DALE, '28 PAUL A. KEENEY, '29 THOMASJ. KENNEDY, '27 JOHN W. LAULER, '28 A. G. LIDDELL, '29 HARRY A. LONG, '27 NEIL LUDGATE, '27 FRANCISJ. MCCURRY, '29 GEORGE MCDERMOTT, '29 JAMES MCDERMOTT, '28 H. E. MCLENNAN, '28 PLEDGES ELMER DIMOND, '30 JOSEPH DONNELLY, '29 WILLIAM L. GIEI., '30 JOHN MONAHAN, '30 ............PreJielent .......Vice Prexident ...........S'ecretez1y ......... Treamrer EDWARD MCTIERMAN, '29 FRANCIS NOLAN, '28 JOSEPH O'HAGAN, '27 ARTHUR PARILLA, '29 JOSEPH SCHMITT, '27 HENRY SCHMITT, '27 EDWARD SHERAKO, '29 FRANK SWEENEY, '29 ROBERT VILSACK, '29 JAMESJ. WICK, '27 JOSEPH REICHMAN, '30 LEO P. SHEEDY, '29 LOUIS VOGEL, 29 Page 176 Tb, 1928 Owl PHI KAPPA 'NU CHAPTER U CHAPTER OF PHI KAPPA was organ- ized January 24, 1921, by a group of Cath- olic students as Psi Delta Chi. Two months later the University granted recognition to the organiza- tion and in May of the same year a home was ob- tained in the North Highland district of the city. In May 1922, Psi Delta Chi became the Mu chapter of Phi Kappa. Shortly afterwards the fraternity purchased the home it now occupies at the corner of Bayard and Bellefield Avenues. The acquisition of a home in the very heart of the fraternity district gave added impetus to the activities of the chapter. The 1928 Owl ,,gxl'ii, "N-L. awfifiilzii lyk, -Ckfllgl fam To "Legs- Pagc 177 Tap Raw: Mallinger, Pinter, Kimmelman, Laevner, Blamemtein, Ratner Next Raw: Newhan, H. Cramer, Simnn, Finkelhor, A. Shenkan, Crow, P. Goldberg, Levaur, Braemef, Baker, Ezge: Next Row: Caplan, D. Levifan, Racaxin, Weixberg, Goldnein, Applehaum, Raxenhlam, B. Freidman, Leqy, R. Levifon, j .fhenkan Hartenxtein Nexr Row: Ixaaee, Kant, T. Freidrnan, Laxner, Davie, Jack, R. Gelafherg, Lieberman, Cohen, Kaufman, B. Cramer P1 LAMBDA P1-11 GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER HARRY SACK ............ . ALLEN S. DAVIS ........ RICHARD GOLDBERG ....... HARRY LIEBERMAN ........ ROBERT COHEN ................... SAMUEL BREAMER MORTON CROW BERNARD CRAMER MAURICE FINKELHOR TOWNSEND FRIEDMAN PHILIP GOLDBERG RALPH GOLDSTEIN HAROLD HARTENSTEIN MEMBERS ...........Rex . . ..... . ......... Archon M. ofW. .......Keeper of Archive: Keeper of Exchequer HARRY G. ISAACS BERNARD KANT SOL L.ASNER DAVID LEVISON RALPH LEv1soN BERNARD LOEVNER BEN MALLINGER OscAR RACUSIN LEWIS WEISBERG Page 178 The 1928 Owl it I , . . Pi LAMBDA PHI GAMMA SIGMA CHAPTER AMMA SIGMA CHAPTER OF PI LAMBDA PHI was organized as a local fraternity at the University of Pittsburgh in 1912, and its char- ter as a part of the' national organization was granted May 6, 1914. It was among the first fraternal groups at the University to includejewish students. Louis Broido and Edward Lovitz were among the founders of the Pfmtherg Louis Affelder was one of the first editors of the Courant. forerunner of the Pitt Weeklyg Professor Alexander Silverman was the first graduate manager of athlet cs at the University. Later, Jules Paglin, helped to found Sigma Delta Chig and A1 Paul Lefton was one of the first mem- bers of Omicron Delta Kappa. The 1928 Owl ff,- .fum N71 . 51 Page 179 l 1 -- - Top Row: Towne, Bzueh, Myere, Arkinfon, Weber, Coher, jungbluth, Hartley, Smith Next Row: fchlag, Ritchie, Rzffle, Faw, Schwahrow, Winterf, Meermam, Chapman, Wilxon, Spear Nexf Row: Young, Rayburn, Patten-on, Harrold, Burn, Baker, Mahoney, .S'imp.ron, Bender, Morrifon PI RI-IO DELTA MEMBERS OSEPH H. BAKER ,........ ....................... ............ P r eudent FRANCIS BURTH ........... ....... V ice Prexident DONALD A. RAYBURN ....... ............. S ecretary MAURICE J. HARROLD .... ................ ........................................... T r eaeurer ROBERT G. ATKINSON, '29 WESLEY C. ALLISON, JR., '30 FLOYD A. L. BENDER, '28 JOHN F. BUSCH, '27 NED C. CHAPMAN, '29 ROBERT W. COBER, '28 HERBERT A. JUNGBLUTH, '28 W. KENNETH HAMBLIN, '28 HARRY F. LANG, '28 WILLIAM A. MYERS, '30 WILBERT MORRISON, '27 ROBERTJ. RITCHIE, '30 PAUL C. RIFFLE, '29 ROBERT BRUCE RILEY, '29 JOHN R. SCHWABROW, '27 WILLIAM F. SPEER, '28 DONALD K. SIMPSON, '27 DONALD H. SCHLAG, '28 HARRY R. WEBER, JR., '29 WILMAR S. WERRY, '28 WILLIAM H. WILSON, '30 THOMAS WILLIAMS, '29 LEONARD H. MERRMANNS, '28 HENRY H. YOUNG, JR., '28 PLEDGES JOSEPH N. FAW, '30 JOSIAH WINTERS, '30 SAMUEL SMITH, '31 E. HARTLEY '29 RONALD A. TOWN, '29 ARTHUR M. BRATCHIE, '30 The 1928 Owl nf O O 4 P1 RHO DELTA I RHO DELTA, local social fraternity, was or- ganized June 5, 1921, with twelve members. School was about to close for the summer months, and these twelve students, who had been associated in their studies and activities, decided to band to- gether and establish a social fraternity so that they might share in each other's ideals and social life. Procuring a house at 235 Darraugh Street, the fraternity grew rapidly and in October, 1921, the University authorities gave official recognition. In January, 1924, the Inter-Fraternity Council ad- mitted the organization into the Conference. The 1928 Owl Page 181 Top Row: E. Baker, F. Baker, Newton, Kiner, f. Rohm, Swartzel, Bower, Kurtz, Price, Steoene, Lefeal Next Row: Graej, Kimmell, Zern, Zeiger, Arnold, McLaughlin, Hackett, Reefer, Hoenig, Brown Next Row: Grimm, Furnimr, Semeelicla, McClellan, Jarrett, Leonard, Mayo, Baylor, Meybin, Armftrong SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA CHI OMICRON MEMBERS J. W. LEONARD,JR., 27 ............. ....................... . J. HOWARD MAYO, 27 ........................ WILLIAM N. MCCLELLAND, '27 ......A.. WILLIAM JARRETT, 27 ,..,,,.,,...,......, ....... GEORGE H. ARMSTRONG, '27 JOHN KREIDER GRAEFF, '29 WILLIAM A. ARNOLD, '29 CHARLES A. BAYLOR, '28 THEODORE M. BOWERS, '29 DWIGHT L. GRIMM, ROBERT L. HACKETT, EDWIN L. KIMMELL, '27 '28 '29 ..............Pre.rielent .........Vioe Preeldent ................S'ecretafj1 ..........Trea.rurer JOHN T. MCMAHAN, '28 H. F. MEYBIN, '28 L. ELTON NEWTON, '29 LEROY PRICE, '29 LESLIE E. BAKER, '29 DONALD F. KURTZ, '29 JACK Z. ROHM, '28 ROBERT R. BROWN, '29 L. M. LEJEAL, '29 ROBERT F. ROHM, '28 HARRY M. FURNISS, '28 M. MCLAUGHLIN,JR., 28 LOUIS E. SENSENICK, '29 Ross W. STEVENS, '28 PLEDGES CECIL L. ASHIIAUGH, '30 JAMES D. FETTERMAN, '30 WILLIAM D. RUPERT, '30 THOMAS C. STEIDLY, '30 FREDRICK C. ELLIOTT, '30 ALLEN C. TROUG, '30 LEROY O. REITZ, '30 DICK M. RESSER, '30 KARL D. SWARTZEL, JR., '29 CHARLES M. BAKER, '31 ALTONJ. RAY, '30 CLIFFORD P. ZIEGER, '30 FACULTY MEMBERS J. STEELE GOW G. B. HATFIELD D. W. HARRISON K. D. SWARTZEL Page 182 The 1928 Owl gi I1 I I-I - 1 M I :nl- l ,, , ..-.A -,,,... Y " ...s .. ,..-, .... .. INCE this fraternity was founded at the Uni- versity of Alabama, March 9, 1856, it has grown and expanded steadily, and at present has membership of approximately 32,000, with 99 active chapters. The chapter at the University of Pittsburgh, originally Chi Omicron, was in- stalled March 9, 1913, as Pennsylvania Chi Omi- cron chapter. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON PENNSYLVANIA CHI OMICRON A 'Y The 1928 Owl Page 183 Top Raw: Roxenfeld, Sclmmberg, Stem, Landow, Herxlamnn A Next Row: Gillerte, Levine, Glndxtane, Traeher, R. Levine, Weil Next Rauf: Feitler, Eifenberg, Heder, Klater, Buerger, Blietein, Raxenburg SIGMA ALPHA Mu PSI CHAPTER MEMBERS HOMER KLATER, '29 ............... ...................... ................ P r ior LOUIS BROVERMAN, '28 ..,...... ........ E xcbequer DAVID B. BUERGER, '29 ..,,., ,..........,............ R ecarder PHILLIP B. HODES, '29 ..,,,,,,,. ., ...... ....... A Ixiftant Exchequer EDWARD BLISTEIN, '28 DONALD B. I-IIRSCH, '28 PHILIP EISENEERG, '29 JOSEPH ORRINGER, '27 STANLEY A. FEITLER, '28 JAcIcJ. ROSENBERG, '29 MILTON H. SCHAMBERG, '30 I PLEDGES MURRAY GILLETTE, '30 JOSEPH LEVINE, '30 SYDNEY GLADSTONE, '30 ROBERT LEVINE, '30 LESTER HERSHMAN, '30 ABRAHAM V. ROSENFELD, 30' JOSEPH HIRSH, '30 EDWARD STERN, '30 DAVID LANDOW, '30 MARVIN TRAXLER, '30 - ALAN G. WEIL, '30 I I Page 184 The 1928 Owl 1 Z i U 1 l :ii I 1 i SIGMA ALPHA Mu PSI CHAPTER O band together Jewish students of worthy character that they might spread the doc- trines of fraternalism, that they might themselves be benefited, and that they might bring credit and honor to their college, Sigma Alpha Mu was or- ganized on Thanksgiving Eve, November 26, 1909, at the College of the City of New York. Not until 1913 was expansion in other cities attempted, but since then the number of chapters has increased steadily until there are now nearly forty groups located in prominent universities. Fraternity co-ordination is aided by the Regional Advisory System established in 1920. The local chapter, Psi, was installed in 1919. is-:--' fi., The 1928 Owl -41" WX om eo f"',.'E',5 A P' Qhglifi wang Tap Row: Bowman, Dennir, Bowman, .S'lmuli.r, Arthurs, Arlzle I Nexr Row: Glatfelqy, Gardener, Harmier, McKee, Wyandt, Zimmerman, Tbompmn, Cla-ybaugb, Allifon Next Raw: Elder, Lloyd, Tnzzgla, Seebf, Tbampnm, Bmtqy, Steele, Lee, Hemblom, Smith SIGMA CHI BETA THETA CHAPTER JOHN A. THOMPSON, '27 .... FRANK SCHAUMBERG, '28... MEMBERS ROBERT SEELY, '28 ........ .......... MARSHALL BEATTY, '27 ......... .......... ...... EDGAR L. ALLISON, '28 P. DANE CRITCHTIELD, '28 FRED L. DENNIS, JR., '29 HERMAN K. ELDER, '27 EDWIN H. GLOTIIELTY, '28 E. T. HERNBLOM, '27 B. F. ARKLE, '30 JOHN ARTHURS, '30 JOHN BOWMAN, '30 WILLIAM BOWMAN, '28 CLIFTON O. HUGHES, '27 ALFRED M. LEE, '27 EDWARD L. LLOYD, '27 WAYNE MCKEE, JR., '29 LYNDEN MORROW, '28 WILSON P. PHILIPS, '28 PLEDGES MARTIN CLAYEAUGH, '30 MAX GARDNER, '31 CHARLES HARMIER, '31 JAMES HORNER, '28 .............PreJident ........Viee Prefldent ...........5'ecretmjy .............Trea.rurer DON L. SMITH, '28 ROBERT H. STEELE, '27 WILL MCC. THOMPSON, '30 TRACY N. TOUGH, '27 PAULJ. ZIMMERMAN, '29 GEORGE LEE, '30 CARROLL PAULSON, '31 JOHN WALL, '31 O. WYANDT, '30 Page 186 The 1928 Owl I- -I 1 1l Q SIGMA CHI BETA THETA CHAPTER ETA THETA CHAPTER OF SIGMA CHI national fraternity, was formerly DeltaK appa local. The first national social fraternity on the campus, it was granted a charter by Sigma Chi on July 2, 1909. The Sigma Chi's organized the Interfraternity Councilg the Panther was started through the efforts of H. C. McDar1ie1s5 and two social frat- ernities, Framasors and Turtles, are also achieve- ments of members of the local chapter. r g iii' ,xv A S I The 1928 Owl PHS' 187 M 14: 1 Page 188 Tap Row: Hinton, Solomon, Sum, Meier, Wunderb, Bengxton, Brzifch, Larfon Next Row: Hunter, G. Smith, Adamx, Brnnmer, Schracdel, E. Smith, S kidmore, McKinney, Lanjille Next Row:, Nab, Hun, Mitchell, Hamilton, Catton, Bauzr, Willx, Km' SIGMA PI CHI CHAPTER MEMBERS KARL C. COTTON .... .... . .. ..................w....., ................ P reudent R. A. HAMILTON ,... .,..... ........ V i ce Prefident JOHN A. MITCHELL .,....,.... .,...,.... S ecremfjy BYRON A. BAURU.. ....,,.,,,,,,... .. .................,,................ Treamrer W. C. ADAMS, '28 S. A. LARSON, '28 HERBERT BAILEY, '28 H. B. MCKINNEY, '29 R. E. BREISCH, '27 TED MEIER, '29 F. H. BREMMER, '27 M. MILLS, '27 T. K. HEES, '28 R. M. SKIDMORE, '29 I HAROLD KERR, '27 G. E. SMITH, '27 PLEDGES WILLARD BENGSTON, '30 S. E. NEELY, '30 C. M. CHRISTIANSEN, '29 H. M. ORUM, '30 A. L. GESIN, '28 DAVID HINTON, '30 E. K. LANJILLE, '30 E. M. SMITH, '30 T. W. SOLOMON, '30 J. S. WUNDERLY, '31 ROBERT YOUNG, '28 FACULTY MEMBERS J. K. MILLER J. ERNEST WRIGHT The 1928 Owl 1 OUNDED at Vincennes University, Indiana, in 1897, Sigma Pi fraternity remained a local fraternity until 1909, when it consolidated with four other locals which were organized at Ohio State University, the University of Illinois, Temple University, and the University of Pennsylvania. The local fraternity, Delta Upsilon Kappa, was founded in December, 1920. As Chi Chapter of Sigma Pi, it was installed March 23, 1923. Until the fall of 1924 the chapter house was located on Center Avenue, but at that time moved to its present site at 212 North Dithridge Street. SIGMA P1 CHI CHAPTER K, 3. , S Malmmip-I fm' 'K M ..,M,ll1i'1'lQIw: N:-'JV v" ,f I ml- I s-fellwij' M-fl? Q3 Q' N-Wm. -milf 1- '- mms-an ls Tle 1928 ow! Pdgf 139 Top Row: Thofmu, Holquixt, Bixlsop, Collinf, Provoft, .S'turm, McEwan, Morgan, Ambroxe Next Row: Lang, Woeuner, Bennett, Plaillipx, Corbett, Scbmeltz, MrCle!laf1, Mcfirdle, Long Next Row: Fontaine, Miller, Lynch, Church, Holxtein, Zimmerman, MllCb0w, Bartholomew THETA CHI ALPHA BETA CHAPTER MEMBERS FRED M. HOLSTEIN, Dent., '27 ...,...,.,,. ,...............,..... ..,...,...,,. P r efident CHARLES R. LUKER, B. A., '28 .... ..... ........ V i ee Prefident HUGH CHURCH, Dent., '27 ............. ............. 5' ecretmy T. M. ZIMMERMAN, Eng., '27 .......... ...,.,. ........... ,..,.,, ,,,,.,,,..,...,..... T r e oz furer ' HAYWARD BARTHOLOMEW, B. A., '27 ALAN BENNETT, B. A., '29 T. L. BLAIR, Dent., '29 JAMES MAGEE, Dent., '28 J. MCEWEN, Eng., '28 J. D. MORGAN, B. A., '29 F. J. CORBETT, Med., '28 A. V. CROOKSTON, B. A., '27 L. E. FONTAINE, Dent., '29 WILLIAM Fox, Mines, '27 S. W. LONG, B. A., '27 J. D. LYNCH, Col., '28 W. MUCHOW, B. A., '28 C. V. NOLL, Mines, '27 W. B. PATTERSON, Med., '28 A. SCHMELTZ, Col., '28 WARD STURM, Dent., '27 V. F. THOMAS, Col., '29 R. G. WOESSNER, Eng., '29 B. L. AMBOS, B. A., '29 F. L. BISHOP, Eng., '30 G. COLLIN , Dent., '29 G. H. HOLQUIST, Dent., '30 E. LARBETT, Col., '29 W. R. MCCLELLAN, Dent., '29 R. H. MILLER, Eng., '29 R. L. PATTERSON, B. A., '30 S. M. PHILLIPS, Eng., '30 WRIGHT PROVOST, Col., '30 M. C. LANG, B. A., '30 DEAN SHANNON, Med., '30 W. S. -MCARDLE, B. A., '30 WALTER WOODS, B. A., '30 I FACULTY MEMBER DR. F. L. BISHOP Page 190 The 1928 Owl l -.I THETA CHI ALPHA BETA CHAPTER HETA CHI was founded in 1856 at Norwich University. Now there are forty four chap- ters located in all parts of the United States. Alpha Beta chapter was originally Sigma Ep- silon local, founded in December, 1915, limited to Engineering students. In 1919 Sigma Epsilon was installed as Alpha Beta chapter of Theta Chi. After becoming national, the restriction to Engi- , neering students was automatically removed. The 1928 Owl Page 191 L Page 192 Top Row: Shafer, Rohland, MacBride, St. Clair, Welxh Next Row: Frank, MeLu:kie, Arthun, Brink, Nelxon, Iradtlaneler, Monk: Next Row: Boyd, Minor, Sutton, Seale, Schultz, Graham, Samman, Mellon, Lipharl, Henrici Next Row: Lynch, Neely, Guthrie, Link, Majol', McClintock, Belfour, Pitcairn, Miller, Beekwirh THETA DELTA PSI MEMBERS JOSEPH H. MCCLINTOCK, JR .,,..., ...,.,..,...,.,,,,.,..,, ,,,,..,,,,, P r emidenr STANTON C. BELFOUR ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,. ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, V l ce Prefident MILTON R. FINK ..,, ......... .......... R e cording Secretary CHARLES C. GUTHRIE ,.....,.. ....,. C orrexponellng .Yecretafy THOMAS F. PITCAIRN ,,,,., ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,, T r eafurer J. FRANK ARTHURS, JR. ROBERT C. BECKWITH JOHN G. BELL LAWRENCE B. BIEBEL RAYMOND BRINK WALTER T. DENNISON GEORGE R. FRANK FREDERICK W. HENRICI JR. HAROLD C. LIPHART CARL CLEONE LONDON SIEDERT LYNCH GEORGE MCLUCKIE ROBERT MELLON WILLIAM W. MINOR Rvws G. MONKS J. HOWARD NEELY, JR. CARL NELSON J. W. CRANE REMALEY NELSON RUNGER DUDLEY SAMMAN FULTON SMITH DONALD D. ST. CLAIR FRED. STADTLANDER CALEB SUTTON ROY L.WELSH LESTER L. WISE JOHN V. MILLER THOMAS BOYD JAMES GRAHAM J. EDGAR MACBRIDE CARL OBERHEIM PLEDGES ALBERT C. ROHLAND, JR. EDWARD ScHULTz HUBERT V. SEALE HARRY SHAFFER The 1928 Owl THETA DELTA Psi HETA DELTA PSI, a local social fraternity, was founded in the fall of 1920 to provide a medium through which its members might more successfully strive towards ideals of high personal character, good scholarship, and loyalty to their Alma Mater. The fraternity was organized on December 6, 1920, official university recognition came on Feb- ruary 2, 1921, and admission to the interfraternity conference soon followed. E Tb: 1928 Owl Page 193 X. 1-I Top Row: Blaclzball, Neexon, Pfolsl, McKay, Berlalgf, MoKlay, Schmidt, Boot, Krall, Morgan, Splain, Speneer Next Row: Vaughan, Drulix, Allrlsome, Funaro, Fo.rter, Uhler, 0riJ.r, Del Veeolzio, Poetner, Vanolergrift, Rogen, .fchmadel Next Row: Seitz, Leflie, Bauer, Gardner, Mioheleon, Hall, Slonalzer, Dmgmond, Berkey Next Row: Nickel, Bradley, Cox, fmitb, Bregenzer, Seif, Korh, Tulbf, Bergy, Wielzman THETA KAPPA Nu MEMBERS CHARLES L. SEIF, ...,.....,,.,,...,. ......,...,.,.,.,..... ,............ P r exielent HENRY G. GREGENZER .,........ ........ V ice Prexident EDWARD C. SMITH. .... ' .......... Secretafjy HAL W. KOCK .,........ .,.,... . .. ...... ......................... T reaxurer J? ALLSHOUSE, '27 JAMES A. BLACKBALL, J. P. BRADLEY, '27 JOSEPH BENEDICT, '27 '28 GEORGE BERKELEY, '29 CLYDE BERKEY, '27 HARRY E. BOOT, '27 JOSEPH M. CAMERON, JACK DELVECHIO, '28 JOHN A. DRULIS, '27 KENNETH FOSTER, '29 JAMES FUNARO, '28 '30 GEORGE HALL, '28 IRVING KENNEDY, '28 EDMUND S. KRALL, '27 WILLIAM LESLIE, '28 PHILIP LEAVY, '29 CHARLES MCKAY, '28 LOUIS MICHELSON, '29 ALLEN MORGAN, '28 VICTOR NEESON, '28 HAROLD M. NICKEL, '27 MICHAEL ORRIS, '27 ROBERT POWELL, '28 JAMES POSTNER, '28 ANDREW RENSKOL, '29 RICHARD RODGERS, '28 FREDERICK SCHMADEL, LEWIS SCHMIDT, '28 R. C. SIMPSON, '29 JAMES SLOAN, '28 SAMUEL SLONAKER, '27 EDWARD SMITH, '27 FRED A. SUTz, '28 PAUL WILKINSON, '29 GERALD WICKMAN, '28 PLEDGES WILERED D. BAUER FRED J. MCKLAY SAMUEL BENEDICT WAYNE KINDE GLEN DIERST JOHN M. LEWIS PAUL E. GARDNER KENNETH UHLER Page 194 The 1928 Owl THETA KAPPA NU PENNSYLVANIA DELTA CHAPTER HE Fraternity of Delta Xi Omega, prior to its founding as a fraternity, was organized on the campus as a club. I In order to give its members the advantages of Greek letter organization, how- ever, and also to afford them an opportunity to more effectively help each other in the pursuit of sound learning, participation in extra-curricular activities, and social life, the group took the name of Delta Xi Omega in October 1923. University recognition was accorded them in May 1924. In March 1927, Delta Xi Omega received its charter as Pennsylvania Delta Chapter of Theta Kappa Nu. The 1928 Owl 1--.N Tap Row: Rader, Smith, McCullnugh, Hazlett, Carman, Straeler, Brawmtein, Lapland Next Raw: Nanz, Dair, Moore, Schmid, Baer, Ray, Ullery, DeHa11en, Smlbf, Reieh Next Raw: Ream, Reefer, Lohmelyer, Wagaman, Merrifeey, Mattemn, Hutehemn, Rewhridge, Canon PANI-IELLENIO ASSOCIATION MARGARET MORRISSEY, Phi Mu. .... , .... . RUTH MATTESON, Theta Phi Alpha ................ .... MARGARET HUTCHINSON, Alpha Delta Sigma ....... VERA LOHMEYER, Beta Phi Alpha... ...... ,. .,,...........,,,.. Alpha Epfilen Phi BEssIE KANN SYLVIA CORMAN Alpha Delta Pi RUTH SMITH MARY LOUISE NANZ Alpha Xi Delta JEAN DAIR HELEN REWBRIDGE Alpha Delta Sigma MARGARET HUTCHINSON MARY SCULLY Beta Phi Alpha VERA LOHMEYER Chi Omega DAINE WAGAMAN ANNARUTH BAER REPRESENTATIVES Delta Delta Delta ALMA JEAN STRASSLER GLADYS FLEMING Delta Phi Epxilan ANNA BRAUNSTEIN CLAIRE BECK Delta Zeta MARGARET MOORE EDITH LAYLAND Kappa Alpha Theta HELEN CARSON KATHERINE REINEMAN Kappa Delta FRANCES ULLERY FRANCES DEHAVEN Kappa Kappa Gamma DOROTHY REAM MARY RAY ,.......,.....Prefia'ent ..,......Vice President ...............Seeretaey ......,.TreaJierer Phi Ma MARGARET MORRISSEY KATHERINE HAZLETT Phi Sigma Sigma IDA REICH FREDA RADER Pi Beta Phi KATHERINE MCCULLOUGH BERTHA SCHMIDT Theta Phi Alpha RUTH MATTESON KATHERINE TILL Zeta Tau Alpha MARY REESER DORIS SHOOP Page 196 The 1928 Owl A PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION ANI-IELLENIC Association, composed of two representatives from each of the seventeen women's social fraternities, aims to foster a spirit of friendship and cooperation among these fraternities at Pitt, to encourage chapters to take an active interest in all college activities for the common good, and to regulate all matters of local interest to the women's fraternities on the campus. Panhcllenic has devised second semester rushing for the encouragement of scholar- ship. The cup which is offered each year by Panhcllenic for the highest scholastic rating was last year awarded to Zeta Tau Alpha. Freshman women were introduced to Panhcllenic through an assembly which was held at the beginning of the first semester at which time 'O fllilxos, a guide to fraternities, made its initial appearance. This booklet which concerns rushing, scholastic requirements, bidding, and expenses proved very valuable to freshmen. An open forum for discussion of questions of particular interest to Freshmen was held immediately preceding rushing. A series of Salamegundi Parties were held in November. Panhcllenic Banquet came on March eleventh, after the annual conference. Panhcllenic Ball was held April 22 in the Schenley ballroom, which was decorated significantly. The 1928 Owl Page 197 i Top Row: Smith, Quay, Bradbury, Chadwick, Young, Eoam Next Row: Willoolz, Coy, DeMartini, Wortmon, Ndnz ALPHA DELTA P1 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER MEMBERS DoLoREs DEMARTINI ........... ............................... .................. P r mdent MARY WORTMAN ....... MARY LOUISE NANZ ....... GLADYS WILLOCIL ...... ................. Vice Pruident .............Recording Secretmy .......... Corresponding Secretary DOROTHY CoY ..., .......................... .......................................... T r edmrer MABEL BRADBURY, '27 MARTHA KLEIN, '27 THELMA CHADWICK, '27 GENEVIEVE QUAY, '29 MARGARET EVANS, '28 RUTH SMITH, '28 KATHERINE YOUNG, '28 Page 198 The 1928 Owl l A ALPHA DELTA P1 ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER LPHA DELTA PI, grew from the Adelphian Society, founded May 15, 1851, at Wesleyan Female College, Macon, Georgia. Alpha Iota chapter was installed at the University of Pitts- burgh, February 21, 1920. Besides doing Child Welfare work, supporting a war orphan, and keeping up with the Abigail Davis fund, our national sorority is at present doing its best to raise a 575,000 Endowment Fund. Each chapter is also working hard to win the silver tea service which is awarded to the chapter having the highest standard of scholarship. The 1928 Owl , Top Raw: Pierce, McAfee, Chitcxter, Cale, Broadwater Next Raw: Burner, .S'mlb', Planer, Hutchinmn ALPHA DELTA SIGMA MEMBERS CATHERINE PLASTER, '27 ...............,..,.,....,..............,. .........,... P refident MINNIE CHARLESWORTH, '28 .,..... ........ V ice President MARY SCULLY, '29 .,...2................. ...,.,......., 5' ecretmjy MARGARET WRIGHT, '27 .,....,. ,,I.........,,,,,.................,,.,..... T reezfurer EILEEN BARNES, '27 GRACE BROADWATER, '28 MARGARET HUTCHINSON, '27 FLORENCE CIIITESTER, '27 FRANCIS COLE, '28 ELSIE MCCLURE, '27 PLEDGES ALICE MCAFEE, '29 GENEVIEVE PIERCE, '28. ' FACULTY MEMBERS MRS. VIRGINIA B. TAYLOR, '18 MRS. C. V. STARRETT, '20 Page 200 The 1928 Owl 5 1 M I 1 i 1 i ALPHA. DELTA SIGMA LPHA DELTA SIGMA is a local sorority, founded at Pitt on February 28, 1919- Every year this date has been commemorated by a birthday party given by the joint alumnae and actives chapters. Every Spring a dinner is given in honor of our seniors at which time a silver bar pin with the fraternity seal is presented to each of them. The League of Women Voters, a new organiza- tion on our campus this year, was started by one of our members. L The 1928 Owl P 11 ge 201 i Top Row: Kinxbzerxky, Amdur, Labowitg, Dramin, Greene Next Row: Kemn, Carman, Levy, Margolix, Friedlamler, Horowitz Next Raw: Frankel, Azen, feheinman, Nezrlmruan, Goldfurb, Greenberg, Ren' ALPHA EPSILON PHI NU CHAPTER MEMBERS , ANNE B. NATHANSON, '28 ...,..... ......................... ............. P r efidem' HESTER SCHEINMAN, '27 .......... ......... V ice Prefidenr FLORENCE GOLDEARE, '28 ..,..,.., ,...,..,.,.,,. 5' ecremqy ROSE AZEN, '28 ............ .......... . .. ...... ....... T reeuurer SYLVIA CORMAN, '28 BEATRICE HOROWITZ, '28 SYLVIA FRANKEL, '27 BEss1E KANN, '28 FRANCES FRIEDLANDER, '28 TILLIE KINSBURSKY, '28 HELEN GOLDSTEIN, '28 LILLIAN LABOWITZ, '29 MINNIE GREEN, '27 ROSALIND LEVY, '27 RUTH GREENEERG, '28 DOROTHY MAROOLIS, '27 SYLVIA Russ, '28 PLEDGES MARY DRASNIN, '27 NAOMI MANHEIM, '27 FACULTY MEMBERS THERESA KAHN ETHEL SANIEL Page 202 1923 Owl L l 1 1 1 l A 1 1 1 ALPHA EPSILON P1-11 LPHA EPSILON PHI installed Nu Chapter at the University through the absorption of Chi Gamma Theta, the local group which was originally formed in 1919. As a national organ- ization, Alpha Epsilon Phi outlines in detail a program of social service in which all the chapters participate. The local chapter has had the distinction of placing three of its members in National offices: Edith Lazarus is treasurer, Ethel Saniel is director of social life, and Gertrude Friedlander is director of the second province. Th: 1928 Owl 3 I. -.. .. .J Top Row: Thompson, Brown, Lee, Dyert, Taylor Next Row: Tewinkle, Stormfeld, Patterxon, Graham, Rewhridge Next Row: Dair, Henderxon, Logon, Bomhord, Gan, Hervey ALPHA X1 DELTA ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERS MARION LOGAN ....... ....v................. .........P...... P r widen! ELOISE BOMHARD .....,..., ....... V ice Prefidenr HANNAH Goss .......... ...... ....,.,.......... S e cretmy JEAN DAIR ...........,......... ......................,........ T reamrer DELLA HENDERSON ,.................. ....., ...................... C o rresponding Secretary DOROTHY DOTTERRER, '27 LOUISE PATTERSON, '28 ALBERTA GRAHAM, '27 HELEN REWBRIDGE, '28 KATIIRYN HERVEY, '28 VIOLA SACHTER, '28 ROBERTA LEE, '29 ELIZABETH STORMFELS, '28 VIOLA MAEGELSON, '29 EDNA TAYLOR, '27 BERTHA TEWINKLE, '27 PLEDGE KATHRYN DYERT, '29 FACULTY MEMBERS ADELAIDE JONES EDNA HIGIJEE Page 204 The 1928 Owl HE local fraternity, Alpha Delta, was founded in 1917, sponsored by the Pittsburgh Alum- nae chapter of Alpha Xi Delta and two girls from Iota and Delta chapters. On May 17 of the follow- ing year, Alpha Delta, consisting of twenty girls, was installed as Alpha Alpha chapter of Alpha Xi Delta. During the Christmas Holidays, the local chap- ter entertains its alumnae at a house warming. Each summer a reunion is held at the country home of Ruth Wallace. Each chapter celebrates Found- er's Day with an annual luncheon, at which time they present the founders with a gift for the Memorial Scholarship Fund. The ' graduation gift to the seniors of Alpha Alpha is a jewelled guard ALPHA X1 DELTA ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER ,,,.nnfn,mr'nZurnmq1 ' F! 't -L5 'L 'WQAQE As The 1928L0wl Page 205 Top Row: G. Schatz, Keene, Milligan, Shaffer, Gregg, Sterret, E. Schatz Next Row: Pmrmll, Steveman, Stutzman, Eckert, Bechtel, Wezgle, Sreven: BETA PI-11 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER MEMBERS WILMA S. ECKERT, '27.. .......... ......................... P rcerident RUTH P. STUTZMAN, '27 ........ ..................... V ice President HANNAI-I BECI-ITEL, '27.- ,...,. .......... C orrcmponding S ecretmy MILDRED WAGLE, '28, .... ..... .......... R c cording Secretary VERA LOHMEYER, '27, ,..,.. ................ . ......,............ Treasurer HELEN KEENE, '27 GENEVA SCHATZ, '28 AGNES LAUDER, '27 MARY SHAFEER, '27 N. VIRGINIA MILLIGAN, '27 MARY STERRETT, '28 MARY ELIZABETH PEARSALL, '29 ESTHER STEVENSON, '28 PLEDGES GERTRUDE GREGG, '29 ELIZABETH SCHATZ, '29 ELSIE MAE STEVENS, '29 FACULTY MEMBERS ALMA CARLSON ESTHER NoLL Page 206 The 1928 Owl N November 29, 1920, twelve girls organized as Theta Gamma Phi to promote school spirit, social activity, scholarship. This organiza- tion was soon receivedinto Panhellenic. For two years Theta Gamma Phi stood first in scholarship. In 1923, Violet Osborne Kearney, a national oflicer of Beta Phi Alpha, visited Pitt, and the following year, Eta Chapter of Beta Phi Alpha was installed at the University. One of the chap- ter traditions is Parent Night, at which the BETA PHI ALPHA ETA CHAPTER actives entertain the parents with an original play. The 1928 Owl i -., Tap Row: McKnight, Shankar, Brown, Clmlmer: Nrxt Raw: Stzwnran, Enderlin, Harrimn, Watt, Meermanf, Baer, McAdams Next Raw: Cole, Wagnman, Regefter, Etzrl, Kinney, Etcl, Miller CHI QMEGA PHI BETA CHAPTER MEMBERS LOUISE R. ETZEL, '27 ....,..,.,..... E.E.,,..,......,.,....... .............. P r widen: MARTHA L. REGESTER, '27 EE....... ......... V ice Prefidem' HELEN MILLER, 27 ............,..... MARIAN D. EITEL, '28 ,,,, RUTH BAER, '28 RUTH COLE, '28 RUTH ENDERLIN, '29 VELMA HARRISON, '27 ALBERTA MACADAMS, MARION BROWN, '30 '28 ELIZABETH CHALMERS, '30 PLEDGES .............,..S'ecretmy ISABEL MCKNIGHT, '27 ELIZABETH MEERMANS, '29 ADELAIDE MILLS, '29 MARY STEVENSON, '28 DAINE WAGAMAN, '28 ALICE LLEWLYN, '28 KATHERINE SCHUKERS '28 Page 208 The 1928 Owl I i i I' C1-11 GMEGA PHI BETA CHAPTER HI BETA CHAPTER OF CHI OMEGA, for- merly Alpha Gamma Omicron, local, was in- stalled at the University of Pittsburgh by Mary G. Love Collins on December 6, 1919. Phi Beta is keenly interested in the National Service Fund, the income from which is to be used for special studies and research by experts in social educational, civic, economic, or scientific fields. This is the first attempt on the Part of any women's organization to establish funds for research in this branch of study and the first time in the history of the Greek Letter movement since the founding of Phi Beta Kappa in 1776, that a Greek Letter society has undertaken a national program for contribu- tion to thought and knowledge. The 1928 Owl l imixsvh ii J. ni, , 'wlsflf ', 1'-, Top Row: Winters, Taylor, Fleming, Drwif, Clark, Otto, Rupert, McCurdy, .Ytrauler Next Row: Irwin, Parker, Taylor, Hildebrand, Ewing, Turner, .S'o0.rt, Wigman DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA THETA CHAPTER MEMBERS MARION HILDEGRAND, '27 ...........,.......................... .............. P rexldent ANNE MARIE EWING, '27 ,,.,..,. ........ V ice Premielent KATHLEEN PARKER, '27 ......,.. ............... S ecretarjy DOROTHY SoosT, '27 ................. ................ ............. ....... T r e tzfurer ELIZABETH CLARKE, '29 ALMA JEAN STRASLER, '28 DOROTHY DAVIS, '29 MARY TAYLOR, '28 GLADYS FLEMING, '27 HELEN TURNER, '28 MARGARET MCCURDY, '28 HELEN WIOMAN, '28 ALICE OTTO, '29 EDNA WINTERS, '28 ELIZABETH ZEIGLER, '27 PLEDGE ISABEL RUPERT, '29 Fw 210 The 1928 Owl ELTA DELTA DELTA was founded at Bos- DELTA DELTA DELTA ALPHA THETA CHAPTER ton University on Thanksgiving Eve, 1888, by Eleanor Dorcas Pond and Sara Ida Shaw. The Pitt Chapter was organized as Delta Omicron in 1913 and in 1916 was installed as Alpha Theta Chapter of Delta Delta Delta. Two Alpha Thetas, Sarah Stoughton, '25, and Elizabeth Zeigler, '25, were instrumental in or- ganizing Cwens, honorary sophomore activities society. Anne Schaab, '25, is the only girl to receive the George Wharton Pepper Award at the University. The 1928 Owl l--Wng ' L l A I w XUAIN , r Y - ' NX Efjagj - ,f ' 'wir Top Row: Layland, Linn, Bainbridge, Daoix, O'Neil, Thurber Next Row: Shakarian, McConnell, MeClure, Nemon, Stoltz, DeFore.rt Next Row: Rumble, Turbet, Pickford, Moore, Panron, Hooper, Morgan DELTA ZETA - OMICROM CHAPTER MEMBERS MARGARET MooRE, '27 ......... . ............ Prefzdent SARA PARsoN, '28 ,,,,,,,.,.,..,., ....... V ice Prefeelent Lois TURBETT, '28 .............. WILLA PICKFORD, '28 ......... HELEN ARIJEL, '27 KATHARINE BAINBRIDGE, MABEL DEFOREST, '29 AGNES DAVIS, '29 DOLLY HOOPER, '28 EDITH LAYLAND, '28 MARY LINN, '28 JEAN MCCONNELL, '29 '29 PLEDGE WINIFRED MCCLURE, '29 Page 212 ..........5'ecreta1y .........Treafurer JUNE MORGAN, '29 HARRIET NEMON, '28 MARY O'NEIL, '29 LILLIAN REED, '29 VIRGINIA RUMBLE, '27 RUTH SCANLON, '27 VENUS SHAKARIAN, '27 EMILY THURBER, '27 F1 l N the fall of 1915 members of the national council of Delta Zeta came to Pitt to establish a chapter. Dean Fetterman suggested to Mrs. Campbell the names of girls who might possibly be interested. So it was in January, 1916, that Omicron chapter was established at the University without a long preliminary local history. Among the first leaders of Delta Zeta was Helen Rush, still on the campus as assistant to Dean Amos. The first Girls' Glee Club was materially aided by Marion Clark, Dorothy Wigman, Helen Rush, Mabel Gardiner, Mary Scanlon, Pauline Scanlon Gardescu, most of whom were then in the music department that has since been transferred to Tech. DELTA ZETA OMICRON CHAPTER Fr WWI TL, ms owl Fw 213 ll-... 11. ,vf.. , - M l M S Tap Raw: Heddon, McKenna, Smith, Miller' Next Row: Wand, Berghane, .S'loem, Hay, McCoy, Stranahan, Reineman Next Raw: Carmn, Endflq, MeElhenj, Ruuell, Cheney, Mfclilft, Koch KAPPA ALPHA THETA ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER MEMBERS DOROTHY RUSSELL, '27 ....,,... ........................ .............. P r widen! MARY MCELHENY, '27 ....,..,...,. ......... V ice Prefident JEANNETTE MCCLURE, '27 ........... ......................... 5' ecfetmj' RUTH CHENEY, '28 ................... ............................ T rmxurer EDITH ENDSLEY, '27 ,...,.,....... ................... C orrexpomiing Secretafjgf BETTY BERGHANE, '29 HELEN CARSON, '27 EDITH ENDSLEY, '27 - CATHERINE FLEMING, '28 JEAN WEBSTER HAY, '28 HAZEL KILLINGSWORTH, '28 DOROTHY KOCH, '28 ANNA BEss MATHEWS, '27 AMBER MCCOY, '29 JEAN MCKENNA, '27 HELEN E. MILLER, '29 EMILY S. L. NASH, '28 KATHERINE REINEMAN, '28 KATHRYN ROWELL, '28 MARGARET SLOAN, '29 JANE SMITH, '28 DUELLA S. STRANAHAN, '29 PATRICIA WOOD, '29 FACULTY MEMBER MARGARET MCCLENAHAN Page 214 The 1928 Owl KAPPA ALPHA THETA ALPHA OMEGA CHAPTER I THETA NU, the first Pitt sorority, was found- ed in 1908. For several years it existed as a local, but in December, 1915, it was installed as Alpha Omega chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta. Every year the chapter gives a dinner to all Alpha Omega alumnae in celebration of the chap- ter's birthday. Each year after pledging, an alumna tells the prospective Thetas about the early days of Pi Theta Nu and Alpha Omega, chapter customs, and traditions. The 1928 Owl Pug: 215 X. l -1 Tap Row: Arnold, Cale, Gilmore, De Haven, Double, Dunning, Chrixty Next Row: Billfon, Ullerjy, Daugherty, Narrix, Parte, McMillin, Clemenn KAPPA DELTA GENEVIEVE NORRIS, '28 ,,,. PEARL DIETRICH, '27 ......,.. LYSLE MCMILLEN, '28, , , ARDESTA DUFFEY, '27,, , SUSAN ARNOLD, '27 Prefident ........Vice Prefident .fecretmy Tremurer XI CHAPTER MEMBERS FRANCES DEHAVEN, '28 ELIZABETH DAUGHERTY, WOODA ANDRIESSEN, '27 LILLIAN BILLSON, '28 MARY E. CLEMENT, '27 LILLIAN COLE, '27 MARY CHRISTY, '27 PLEDGES HELEN GILMORE, '27 ,29 MARGARET GERMERODT, 29 ELIZABETH POTTS, '28 FRANCES ULLERY, '27 ERLA DOUBLE, '29 KATHERINE DUNNING, '28 FACULTY MEMBERS BEATRICE YOUNG Page 216 The 1928 Owl l APPA DELTA, national social sorority, was founded at Virginia State Normal, Farm- ville, Va. in 1897. Kappa Tau Mu, a local es- tablished at Pitt for petitioning Kappa Delta and for doing social service work, became Xi Chapter of Kappa Delta on March 13, 1920. The national philanthropic work of Kappa Delta helps to support the Cripplcd Childrcn's Hospital in Farmville, Va. The local chapter, Xi, endeavors to make at least one family happy at Christmas by the gift of a basket filled with toys and a Christmas dinner. Kappa Delta's recognition pin is a small gold dagger, which each girl receives as a gift from the chapter on graduation. KAPPA DELTA XI CHAPTER ii Jim KA? G1 ve - N. no Q- no 'El' The 1928 owl Pflgf 217 l nu - -un nn- -1 :un '- li I1-ll -Ill-ll I " 'T'-'Q Top Row: Miller, Wilt, Harrold, Canon, Woodward Next Row: jmncwim, Swarrzzl, Safzerman, Ray, Crippm, Couil, Briant Nrxt Row: Ream, Mealx, Short, Bullionm, McMurray, Gilleland, Mylar, Miller KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS CHARLOTTE MCMURRAY, Ed., '28 ,,................... RUTH THOMPSON, Ed., '28 ................... ELIZABETH GILLELAND, Ed., '27 ........ MARGARET MILLER, Ed., '27 ......... MARGARET BULLIONS, Ed., '27 ...... ELIZABETH BRIANT, Ed., '29 BETTY CANON, Col., '28 ELEANOR COVIL, Ed., '29 BEATRICE CRIPPEN, COI., '30 GERTRUDE DOYLE, Col., '27 ALICE ELLIOT, Col., '29 ELIZABETH HARROLD, Ed., '27 HELEN HUGUS, Ed., '29 I HAzEL KLINE, Ed., '26 F H Page 218 .. ........ Provident ecretary ........Trea.rurer ........Re,gi.rtrar .......MarJl9all MARY BELLE MEALS, Col., '28 HELEN MILLER, Col., '29 NANCY MYLER, Ed., '28 MARY RAY, Ed., '29 DOROTHY REAM, Col., '28 CORAMABEL SHORT, Ed., '28 FRANCES SWARTZEL, Col., '28 ESTHER E. WILT, Ed., '28 HELEN WOODWARD, Col., '28 AMMA EPSILON CHAPTER OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA was installed at the University February 21, 1919, when a national charter was granted to the members of E. R. O. local, founded in 1916. Kappa's periodical, "The Key of K. K. G.," authorized in 1881, was the first journal ever pub- lished by a sorority. Gamma maintains a Stu- dents' Aid Fund, open to all women students at- tending colleges where there are Kappa chapters. The proceeds of an annual bridge given by the active chapter go to the Rose McGill Fund for social welfare work. Tb, 1928 ow! P45 219 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA GAMMA EPSILON CHAPTER 1 I il mx: -1 111 1 mu I 31- -1 l - Top Row: Major, White, Lingerfelxer, Kimball, Long, Sheppard, Lyon, Hamilton Next Row: McElroy, Waddell, Caldwell, Olfon, Lutz, Long, Winecoop, Faller Next Row: Hazlett, Morrixey, Caven, Campbell, jonef, Fullerton, fone.r, Walker, Harter P1-11 Mu BETA THETA CHAPTER MEMBERS GRACE JONES .,,................ ..........,....,,........ ....... ...,........ P r e .fident REBECCA FULLERTON ,.CC...,,. ....,,,,,,...,,,,..... V ice Prefident MARY CAVEN ..,,,,,.....,..... .,.,,.,. C orrefponding Secretary GERTRUDE JONES .......... ........ R ecoroling Secretagf HELEN CAMPBELL ........,...... ...... ....,.....................,................ T r eamrer NAOMI CALDWELL, '28 JANE LYON, '29 DOROTHY FALLER, '28 RUTH MAJOR, '29 LILLY FOXELL, '28 MARGARET MORRISSEY '28 I-IAzEL HAMILTON, '27 OLIVE MCELROY, '28 ALICE HARTER, '28 ALICE OLSEN, '28 KATHERINE HAZLETT, '28 MARTHA PAINTER, '29 MARJORIE KIMBALL, '29 MARGARET SHEPPARD, '29 EVELYN LONG, '28 MARGARET WADELL, '28 SARA LONG, '29 VIRGINIA WALKER, '28 PLEDGES ELEANOR LUTZ MILDRED JUNINGER AMY WHITE Pas' 220 The me owl 1' '11 -' -' 1 li nn P1-11 Mu BETA THETA CHAPTER HI MU was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon, Georgia, on March 4, 1852. Since that time forty-nine chapters have been added to her roll and tWC11ty-SCVCI1 alumnae associations have been organized. The Alpha Mu local was organized at Pitt, February 19, 1920, for the purpose of petitioning to become a chapter of Phi Mu. The local was chartered and initiated into Phi Mu as Beta Theta chapter, seven months later. ixggfw oooqa 'ggi-"4,.Vbq'lgs'rva:.g.. nl 1, Nl. ,I 10 'CPTEU .,. .rf Thr 1928 Owl Page 221 ' Top Row: Knina, Bornextein, Lefkowitz, Rmb Next Raw: Rader, Reiela, Landau PHI SIGMA SIGMA IOTA CHAPTER MEMBERS IDA S. REICH, '27 ...,.....,... .........,.................,, .................. P r exident DOROTHY KNINA, '27 ...,,.,... .......... V ice Prefident PEARL-I. RUSH, '27 .......... ............... 5' erretafjy FREDA RADER, '29 .....,,,,,., ....... .......................,................... T r eafurer BELLE BORNESTEIN, '27 HELEN LEFKow1Tz, '27 ESTHER LANDAU, '29 ESTHER LERMAN, '29 PLEDGE ESTHER GOLD Pay 222 The 1928 Owl . ., XM 5 Q PHI SIGMA SIGMA IOTA CHAPTER HI SIGMA SIGMA was founded at Hunter College, New York, November 26, 1913. The work of the national fraternity is centered on the establishment of hospital beds, settlement Work, and scholarships. Iota chapter was oflicially recognized at the University of Pittsburgh as Sigma Lambda Chi on January 16, 1923, and was granted a charter by Phi Sigma Sigma on June 16, 1923. The local chapter awards at mid-semester an annual scholarship to a junior or a senior girl of the University on the basis of scholarship, leadership and personality. -1- krlftl-3 11 U t. .... I The 1928 Owl Page 223 Top Row: Lobr, Ma-Cullougb, Schmid, Hannon, Tbamxon, Wu: Next Row: Symondx, facobf, McAfee, Swift, Koch, Gorgoo, Matthew: Next Row: Caxhdollor, King, Hotham, Fulton, Comforth, Hannon PI BETA PI-II PENNSYLVANIA DELTA MEMBERS SARAH FULTON .......... ........................ ........................ P r exident ALICE FEHR ....,............... ................... V ice Prexident MARGARET HOTHAM ....... ......... C orreyponding Secretary FLORENCE CORNFORTH .... ........ Recording Secretmg' HELEN CASHDOLLAR, ...... .. ....... ..................... T reofurer ANNE BARRETT, '29 ISABELLE LOHR, '29 LOLA GORGAS, '29 RUTH MCAFEE, '28 SARAH HANNAN, '27 CATHERINEMCCULLOUGHQZ7 .SYLVIA HANNAN, '27 BERTHA SCHMID, '28 LoIs JACOBS, '28 GERTRUDE SWIFT, '28 JEANNE KING, '29 ALICE SYMONDS, '27 ELIZABETH THOMSON, '27 PLEDGES SARAH HART, '27 ISABEL MATTHEWS, '30 MARGARET KOCH, '27 SARAH WEST, '30 FACULTY MEMBERS ELIZABETH BLAIR LYSBETH HAMILTON Pago 224 Tb: 1928 Owl P1 BETA P1-11 PENNSYLVANIA DELTA ' IANTI-IIAN" was :founded 'at the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh in 1917. This local secret society had from its beginning the intention of petitioning Pi Beta Phi, and set to work to meet the fraternity requirements. A charter was grant- ed and "Dianthian" was installed as Pennsylvania Delta of Pi Beta Phi, September 19, 1918. The fraternity maintains a settlement school in the mountains near Gatlinburg, Tennessee, estab- lished in 1910 as a memorial to the founders. Every year a fellowship for graduate study and scholarshipsfor undergraduate members are award- ed. The 1928 Owl Page 225 l i Tap Raw: Breggy, Webb, Canray, Brennen, Ignelzi Next Row: 0'Donnell, Till, Jmnny, Connelly, M:Elligort, Bregenzer, McGowan, Guxb Next Raw: Ignelzi, Lawton, Ma.rter.r, Matteran, Strain, Rau, Murtlm. TIIETA PI-II ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER MEMBERS RUTH MATTEsoN ........ ..................... ALICE MURTHA ....... CATHERINE Ross ......... .................Pre:zdent ...............Vzce Prerzdent ...,...Recam'ing Secretary MARTHA MASTERS. ,.,,. ., ...... ................. T renmrer THELMA BRENNEN CELESTE BREGENZER MARY GUSH MARIE IGNELZI MARGARET LAWTON MARY ELIZABETH MCGOWAN MARGARET WEBB PLEDGES MARY JANE BEGGY ROSEMARY CONNELLY MADELINE STANNY Page 226 KATHLEEN NOBLE GRACE O'DONNELL BERTHE O'LEARY GERTRUDE O'LEARY VIRGINIA STRAIN KATHRYN TILL VIRGINIA CONROY HELEN IGNELZI Q 1 1 Z 1 APPA CHAPTER OF THETA PHI ALPHA, formerly the O. K. A. Club and later Epsilon Pi Epsilon, was installed in 1922. Each year the local chapter holds a benefit bridge, the proceeds of which go to the Margaret Enright Memorial Fund, established in memory of Margaret Enright, a Theta Phi Alpha who died in herjunior year as a Pre-Medical student at the University. This scholarship is awarded each year to the girl enter- ing Medical school who is considered most deserv- ing by an award committee composed of the Dean of Women, the Theta Phi Alpha faculty advisor, and the fraternity president. The 1928 Owl THETA PHI ALPHA KAPPA CHAPTER 13 li i' - Big., 157' 51. 3? hyqiki. Top Row: Edwardf, Moya, McKown, Reucr, Vujnooio E. Goedccke, Bumte Next Row: Gordon, Hamm, Kzmmler, A. Goedrokz Bailey, Shoop ZETA TAU ALPHA CHI CHAPTER MEMBERS ANNE GOEDECKE... ...,. ,,.....,.....,...,,.4. ,,,,,,,,,,., P r uzdenr FLORENCE BAILEY .......... .,..... V ice Premlenr MARY F. GORDON.. .....L. ............ T reaxurer BETTY KEMMLER .... ...... . .............. ,..,..,..,....,,,,..,.,.,.,...4..,,.,,4.. 5' e cremfy THELMA BUENTE, '29 RUTH EDWARDS, '28 ELIZABETH GOEDECKE, '29 THELMA HUsoM, '28 MARGARET McKowN, '29 LAURA MOYE, '27 MARY REESER, '28 DORIS Snoop, '28 DIANA VUJNOVIC, ERMA YOUNG, '27 .28 Page 228 The 1928 Owl W ETA TAU ALPHA was founded in Farmville, Virginia, October 25, 1898. There are forty- seven chapters with. a membership of over four thousand. Alumnae Chapters are organized in most of the large cities of the country. Chi Chapter, installed at the University, No- vember 5, 1915, was the first women's national on the campus. Previously it had been the C. I. C. Club. The junior or senior most outstanding in scholarship, activities, and service to the frat- ernity, is chosen to wear the Honor Ring of the fraternity. It is set with an onyx engraved with the seal. The 1928 Owl ZETA TAU ALPHA CHI CHAPTER Zia 1 QSILI Q Tap Raw: Grauer, Baggr, .S'u.rfman, Levy V Nexr Row: Baath, Townfeml, Leteher, Kline, Derr DENTAL INTERFRATERNITY CONFERENCE REPRESENTATIVES Alpha Omega Delta Sigma Delta R. SUSSMAN T. R. KLINE S. L. ROSENBERG E. S. DERR Alpha Zeta Gamma Pei Omega HARRY LEVY T. M. Bocas JACK GRAUER U. F. HIGINBOTHAM Xi Pei Phi C. W. LETCHER W. J. TOWNSEND FACULTY ADVISORS DR. H. W. BRADLEY DR. W. S. SWANSON DR. C. S. CUDEN DR. A. I. W1sE DR. A. C. YOUNG Page 230 The 1928 Owl his 1-3 DENTAL INTERFRATERNITY CONFERENCE HE Dental Interfraternity Conference is composed of two representatives from each of the five fraternities active in the Dental School. As an organization, the conference serves to maintain closer relationship among the fraternities and to keep them a part of the active life of the University. The rushing and pledging of Pre-dental freshmen and sophomores comes under the super- vision of this conference and, at its direction, rules are being formulated to be adopted by its members. The 1928 Owl Q Page 231 li u n In 111 -I 11 --I -u I I1 " '-"ik ALPHA ZETA GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER APPA CHAPTER of Alpha Zeta Gamma, national professional dental fraternity for Jewish men, had its origin in the "Pulp Club," dental local, organized in 1922. The following year the club was granted a charter by the Council of the Supreme Chapter at Chicago. Alpha Zeta Gamma was founded in 1911 at the Chicago College of Dental Surgery. The local chapter chooses its members from the school of Dentistry according to scholastic standing, character, and personality. Page 232 i The 1928 Owl ALPHA ZETA GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER MEMBERS HARRY LEVY, '28 ..,V,,w., ,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, SOI. J. CAPLAN, '27 .....,A,.,. HARRIS PITTLER, '27 ...,,... BENJAMIN KURTZ, '28 ,,,,..,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,v,,,, MYER BERNFELD, '28 SYDNEYJ. GELLER, '27 DAVID BLACK, '28 MILTON GOLDSTEIN, '28 ' 5223013 GRAUER, '27 SAMUEL GRoss, '28 HENRY LIPMAN, '27 SAMUEL DAVIS, '28 HYMAN R. FLANSBAUM, '28 P. Fox, '28 .............Pre.rident ........Vice Prcxident ........,......S'ecretmj' .........TreaJurer OLIVER LITMAN, '28 JOSEPH RACKMAN, '29 O. A. RASAN, '28 O. SAPPERSTEIN, '28 M. SILVERQTEIN, '28 PLEDGES JACK CAROL LEVY, '28 HOWARD SHUSSEX, '31 HENRY TONGUE, '28 A. LENKOWITZ, '31 M. KLEIN, '30 B. MALMUDE, '31 J. JOSEPHSON, '30 MYER SCHAFER, '31 The 1928 Owl Page 233 Q :V 1 1 1 S I 1 1 ' 1 I 'iff N . 5 J I ".' . .,.gf 1 Ny' ' i ,V J ' ws' X, ' f t m Q i. It 5. 'F ' - l i in lv F I 1 M l Hmmm Hmviin Y 'W,,.w,.i f frm ' f - . ' I i "v - 'ii ' 7,4 " " 1 I 4 qP4cAy0bNG,4i5? qi K Q A,,,,,,,tw,,lVuo-, - . 'R i 1 , .'f' A ro'0aarw'lo G M Oeoasmilwql . w. "1 1 'XP Q " ' 11 ,jj ., - p J ay 'ff by . V, ,wp A . , 1' ,,. A M it V- qaeG.MEXt,b A R-I ' ' f x qn4I4.sAKgX? , f A X p X i A e vit y if A A A I 9 ' 2 7- " 1 H f' ' 'l' I 5 IM" gli, 1 ,rf ,y ' ' "ws TEN, , A-5 A N Page A I' KLINE "" , 5 r- , . Q - i, 1 i A . . I A ' i ,ag X y A fa 5 - Q A 'iw L, if if I ,- 'Q 0 ' 5' W " 1' - 1 A 'Ara-nl' ' v 5 - Pu-10' X x j ' C D V 1 - 1 ef' 96 .n 040 img-'f A ""'-K , Z 04'A1.f-'V F5 "F A , ' wr, ft- 1, ,pl , n iw' , if V, LI - Ng 4 ' Y' ' ' L 1 .S ' 4 A Q6 ' 149 3 f 49. G." 4 fi A A 56774 of wo' QX M " li' .i Y 4' 4? qv. l ' O F '4-rv A 'I t 41. e" cm-om 'bu a Mosse" "sl-09 -A . , 3: 1 cm 2 .4 X 3' "'n,a. -,-uimxff' if .- 4' Clavwrd' ml " ' 'EAW f .U W . an ymiev- wx, Q +9 L WML..-.f' 'V L- , nv ,Zi . ' ' R "V " r ny'-Io' 'Iulm ' , A DELTA SIGMA DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER ELTA SIGMA DELTA, the oldest national dental fraternity was founded at the Univer- ity of Michigan in 1882, but not until February 5th, 1903, was Sigma chapter organized at the University. The first meeting place of the chapter was in Mendal's Hall on the North Side, then a room was rented on Lacock Street. Some time later a house was purchased on Oakland Avenue, which remained Sigma's home until 1921, when the chapter moved into its present house on Darragh Street. At the present time there are twenty-two members ofthe University faculty who are alumni of Delta Sigma Delta. 234 Tb: 1928 Owl R Iv? 'X DELTA SIGMA DELTA SIGMA CHAPTER ............PreJidcfzt .........Vice Prexidenr MEMBERS T. R. KLINE, '27 .,..., ,4., ,,,,,.,A4,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,, .,4,,, E. S. DERR, '28 ........ R. A. SMITH, '27 ......... P. RIDER, '27 .,.. .,,.,,,, DR. A. C. YOUNG ...,.......,............... ....................,..,.T,.,. W. H. ARCHER, '27 W. R. DIXON, '27 P. HALEY, '28 F. BRANTLINGER, '28 P. DONALDSON, '27 F. D. IRWIN, '28 G. V. BURNS, '28 T. C. DAVIDSON, '28 W. T. JAMES, '28 C. R. BROCKLEY, '27 F. DESMOISE, '28 H. V. KETTERING, '27 R. CALCOTT, '27 E. S. DERR, '28 T. R. KLINE, '27 C. H. COCHRANE, '27 DAVIES, '27 W. H. KREDEL, '27 C. E. COWAN, '27 H. S. EVANS, '27 D. F. KENNEDY, '28 J. W. CAMPBELL, '28 ENGELBACH, '28 R. L. KREIDER, '28 H. L. CHALFONT, '28 R. ELLSWORTH, '27 H. LAWSON, '27 A. A. CUTLER, '28 R. GRIFFING, '27 LOWERY, '29 J. CORRIGAN, '29 R. E. FILER, '27 D. D. MILLER, '27 R. COWAN, '28 W. E. HERSHEY, '27 T. M. MCMAHON, '27 J. G. COSSAL, '27 HAUEER, '27 P. F. MINNICH, '28 M. CALLIGAN, '27 R. HARTLEY, '27 F. MULLIN, '28 A. G. CAMPBELL, '28 D. C. HUME, '29 P. DAUEENSPECT, '27 I. N. HERSHEY, '29 The 1928 0141! P. MCCRACKEN, '28 T. MURPHY, '29 .........-....s6'Cf6fd7fj' .......Trm.rurer ..........-....Dcputy J. NELSON, '28 M. E. NICHOLSON, '28 K. L. OSEORNE, '28 R. PATTERSON, '28 C. M. PETERS, '28 P. RIDER, '27 H. RALSTON, '28 H. E. RAMSAY, '29 A. SALATA, '28 H. L. SCOTT, '28 R. A. SMITH, '27 R. M. STALEY, '27 R. R. STAYER, '29 C. R. WALTON, '27 W. H. WASMUTII, '28 H. NEWCOME, '27 Page 235 Hx- . fs A MJ 'I PM F ,qimi U V v' cy! l i MJ , 5 CMWM-ltglkm T W' 0 N'N"wm thluwii 'f usb .1 Va uw ,sn .,,, Lo! tmp ' , ' -' '-I,-Pano " "N" lr,nAsalnpP9 , E014 . . Q ' nm- Y . , V 1v,nLu , J f f . sh it 199i f2'i5MiPa' V, A I 5 z at , I ,rl 'ig I ,tx "' Ra , X ' V .sf 'gb Wg? '- l L.,,'f . if N A! -4 5 Em 'funn' .I ,, V if . .xv-E 4 K' .1 j I ' U! ik ij, U. , V A " Qt A if ' H. H "W , .J - ,W r ,E 'W' , . N? IN4 A .4 ' . . Il 1 If Ji! 1 ty I P - P f it ' Mt, P QW ' Y 21' 4, Q h .. A W A was ui, . 'f il 1 gs 'J V "wt ' . ' Q , A mn: OVIWJ, . P Nu Choc ter I y , 4"'f1v. ' ' A I i A I ulrpk sara 1 fTTSBUPsG'fX P . ,gf . K L .on I ' w, 3 L . 4-urv"'F Il K IJ J' 1 'Numa X yquflf V R 0, nv Y J r y vfnou 5 'I' v ,4 I F nip X t ,V 'Dum , I W-NM , X gf . V , J .N sv , but A , ,- X V ' - , Inq V , ,A 1' I A r V 1 fl Wow" ', "loom N ' .ll ' cm-nl" 'fwllsull l ' V- A ' . ' I 'V 7. , X Y 4 ' il.. ,,,., A af Wrml' ' ' . 'f X 1 M' v. ' , ,, I L gf i s ,s 5 . X I Q x -L, .f ,X,,' rn g 'vw 4' 1, 1 I 4, my Q ' 1,4 ' 'tm uv Q. '40, , in , 2 . X www X, ., V wx' I, . h . y x N ' v n 0. V 'ii Q 'L A: i An,,.,m' yyglx 1 5 y A if mf ML4, . V 52 f-J kay ,, . 'busy-r 4 .4u.Afv-mwsl' G dad- Xu.. Wav' PS1 OMEGA NU CHAPTER U chapter of Psi Omega, national professional dental fraternity, was installed at the University of Pittsburgh on March 2, 1897 and has a chapter enrollment of sixty-eight members and eleven pledges. This chapter is represented on the faculty and on the coaching staff by fifty-eight men including Dean H. E. Friesell and Jock Sutherland, head football'coach. Last year Psi Omega won the First leg on the H. E. Friesell basketball trophy. Page 236 nf 1928 owl l l - 1 1 1 1 1 l PSI OMEGA NU CHAPTER MEMBERS T. M BOGGS ....,........... . ..,.....,.,.............,.., . A. A. BOOTH ..................... U. F. HIGINBOTHAM .......,,......,.......,... ,...................,................... .... C. T. MELLIN ....................................,...............,.,..................................... G. L. APPLEBY, '29 T. G. DENNIS, '27 GEORGE MACEY, '27 H. I. ARNETT, '29 A. DUNLOP, '27 B. MAHAFFEY, '28 ROBERT BELL, '28 GEORGE FOSTER, '27 P. O. MARSH, '27 SAM BENNINGHOFF,'29 C. S. FRYE, '27 R. M. MATHIENSON, '27 J. V. BEST, '28 C. O. FROELICH, '28 T. MCBRIDE, '29 G. S. BLYMIRE, '28 R. B. GASKEEN, '28 U. R. MCCOY, '29 W. G. BOTHWELL, '27 F. GEARITART, '28 W. E. BOWDEN, '27 H. HASSENPLUG, '29 F. O. BRODERICK, '27 E. C. HENRY, '29 H. P. COSSITT, '29 W. P. HOEAN, '28 R. D. CROMPTON, '28 H. W. HOLDER, '28 P. T. MCGEE, '28 C. C. MCMINN, '29 D. L. MCCOLLOUGH, '27 C. H. NELSON, '28 J. L. O'LOUGHLIN, '28 Grand Maurer .,...,..-fzzniar .Master .........Treamrer ..........S'ecretmy P. S. SARGEANT, '28 J. A. SCANLON, '28 E. M. SHIRRING, '28 W. H. SCHULER, '27 W. G. SCOTT, '27 A. M. SMITH, '27 R. L. SPAHR, '28 W. L. RENTER, '27 D. R. ROBINSON, '27 GEORGE TODD, '28 C. W. WALKER, '29 E. F. CROUSE, '28 H. W. IRWIN, '28 E. W. PAUL, '28 E. C. WILSON, '29 F. N. CUMMINS, '28 W. E. JOHNSTON, '27 A. R. PECKAN, '28 D. C. WILSON, '28 . B. CUNNINGHAM,'29 E. L. JONES, '28 T. S. PROSSER, '27 R. WOOD, '27 F. R. DAVIS, '27 M. KLAUS, '27 JOE SAKMAN, '29 C. L. WOODWARD,'28 J. C. DAVIS, '29 D. E. KLINGIIEIL, '28 PLEDGES ANDREW AcKERMAN,JR.,'28 C. R. MARSHALL, '29 H. G. SCOTT, '28 N. DOYLE, '28 M. V. MARTIN, '29 V. S. SIDES, '28 J. P. JONES, '28 W- MCGILL, '28 A. B. STEWART, '29 E. LALLY, '28 T- L- ROI-IN, '28 RANDALL WILLIAMS, '27 The 1928 Owl Page 237 l .Munn when ci. menu. cdrhu-I Isw..-um axiom" ncwmv , , ., I h V WM. Black l.,CSmnIv E Mlm R nu IL,-ng u nu.-nl. OA hmm . IQ' .- 'Mau-my . .ug gum' us hnlval A V lui ' QA an 9 Au nba: ALPHA , wif? Lu Aun- '26' UPSILON Kl.l41C4ll I an 6 9 9 XI PSI PI-II ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTER C. W. LETCHER .. R. W. GRIEEIN.. ...... .. J. R. KOTTRABA ......... W. J. TOWNSEND.-- .... . L. W. ANDERSON A. P. BECKLEY H. L. BLACK J. L. BLACK S. S. BOLAND F. H. BROWN H. A. BUTCHERS J. W. BYERS H. L. CHURCH G. R. COOK R. F. CORNELIUS H. H. DEGRANGE B. F. DIVELY J. H. DULL FRANKLIN EDMUNDS H. T. ELLSWORTH F. F. FAIRLAMB HERMAN GONSTER BYRON GUTHRIDGE H. F. HAIN L. R. HEISLER PAUL HINDERER A. L. HUNTER W. H. HUNTER J. S. HUNzIIcER W. D. HUSTEAD E. R. JENNEY F. R. KNAUB H. L. KRIBBS E. E. LING P. E. MARLEY J. B. MARTIN J. C. MCBURNEY H. R. MCCALL .,...............PreJident .Vice Prexident ...............S'ecremU ....................TrmJurer J. A. J. K. R. c NOWICKI SANNER . SCRAGGS P. W. SILVIS GEORGE SMITH G. E. SMITH L. C. SMITH L. M. SMYLIE H. E. SNOWDEN H. SNOWDEN F. I. SPENGLER W. W. STEELE F. P. STEWART G. V. TIDBALL G. A. TRESCHOW W. H. WALL F. C. W. WENTZEL WILLIAM GEORGE J. R. MCCONNELI. F. E. WIBLE G. R. GRAFF R. A. MULLIGAN H. L. WILLIAMS D. F. GREER FRED NELAN A. C. WITNOUER CARL GRUNDMAN E. C. NIXON J. M. WOODWARD W. B. YOUNG P456 238 The 1928 Owl l - 4 -1- 1 - V . -nu-za - Q - .4 X1 Psi PHI LPHA UPSILON CHAPTER OF XI PSI PHI was founded four years ago, and has been most prosperous since its birth on our campus. It has grown rapidly to a total member- ship of sixty-seven. An Alumni association has recently been organized and is making rapid strides in promoting the interests of the chapter. The membership consists of students who have decided on a dental career and who believe that by organization in a strong professional fraternity they will get a better and more substantial foundation on which to build a successful life. Xi Psi Phi is a nationally known professional dental fraternity, whose first chapter was founded at Ann Arbor, Michigan. Xi Psi Phi has chapters in most of the leading Dental Colleges of the world. The 1928 Owl Page 239 1 QXXWY-U qu PRA TERNIU, . b ' . - . ,H ' in Q C' ' i . U 1 ka 'fr Sf - x 9x 5 X MU ,F U K CHAPTER 2 .l.:ck.fsr.'r'-um, K. f nr ,gf A H ' . '5?FY5ii'i I X' W "Wi ' lx C ,new . cmgvf .1.umaon at . , rx ' "1'?k'f 443' an X, ' :Q i ' A X, Oc-Jl7S.nyl.vr c.mmadqL' nl ', . In Ov Bu 3 Gkcxbv-.tmulcy Iwwulbyw ' PHI DELTA C1-11 MU CHAPTER HI DELTA CHI, national professional pharmaceutical and chemical fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan, November 2, 1883. At this time it was known as the Phi Chi Society, but on the night of the second meeting of the organization a motion was made and lost to change the name to Phi Delta Chi. The society was reorganized into a Greek letter fraternity in 1887, at which time symbols, signs, ritual, and regalia were adopted. The motion to change the name was reconsidered in March, 1909, and the name Phi Delta Chi was accepted. Dr.J. H. Beal was largely instrumental in inaugurating Mu chapter, which was installed at the University of Pittsburgh in 1907. Page 240 The 1928 Owl .- - , . '-QI. PHI DELTA CHI STEPHEN WILSON ........,., C. SHERMAN .....,.Y,.,. THOMAS TRIMBLE ...... SCOTT W. NORRIS ......,... W. H. AGEY F. L. BACHMAN G. W. BARCUS A. CURRY C. B. CAMP S. C. DAUGHERTY C. R. HEASLEX' C. P. HODOKINSON H. R. HOGUE G. 'JAMISON MEMBERS R. R. JONES J. F. RETZER G. B. SANFORD A. STEELE M. R. STOVER G. B. SAYLOR R. S. THOMAS J. V. KEALEY W. E. WALMSEY J. G. COOK J. D. CAMPBELL . .,,... Prexident Vice Prexident .. ...,.Trea.rurer .....,..S'ecrelmy The 1928 Owl P430 241 V Top Row: Gallagher, Marc, Nieholle, Deedx, Berk Next Row: Tbomae, Snyder, Atwood, Ron, Knable, McCormick Next Row: Peck, jamifon, Linton, Donaldeon, Dickxon, Cooper ALPHA CHI SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER VICTOR THAYER .... ........ SAMUEL M. CooPER ........ W. R. KERR ................. JAMES DEEDS...L, .... E. S. HARRY N1cHoLLs ......... MUNGER...- ...... C. H. Arwoon S. S. Cooman W. D. DAUGHERTY R. DICKSON H. C. DoNALDsoN G. F. GRIFFITH C. HAYWARD W. R. JAMISON W. H. W. BECK W. A. KNABLE MEMBERS ............Pre.rident G. L. LANDOLT W. C. LAMB H. MARC I. H. MARSHALL E. S. MEADOWS W. S. PECK G. N. SMITH D. L SNYDER W. H. THOMAS PLEDGES W. H. MCCORMICK L. K. WHITFIELD Vice President ..........Reportef .........Treo.rurer ..........Reoorder ........Hi.rtorian Page 242 The 1928 Owl ALPHA CHI SIGMA OMEGA CHAPTER . LPHA CHI SIGMA was founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1904. It is a profes- sional fraternity of men whose life work is in the Held of chemistry. Its active members in the university are undergraduate and graduate students majoring in chemistry, chemical engineering, mining, metallurgy, petroleum engineering, and other related courses. There are forty collegiate and eight professional chapters. Omega Chapter was installed at the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh in 1915. Tb: 1923 Owl Page 243 1 3 - 1 1 Top Row: Miller, Lang, Hcrmamdarfrr, Albcrfx, 0'Brjyar1, Eyerly, ffudtlander, Keixter, Weimar, Chappell Next Row: Schraclz, Landon, Ziegler, Hillyer, Bryrm, N. Wunderbf, F. Aram, Morgan, Fieldmn Next Row: Irwin, Langford, Edmandfm, G. Wzmdcrbf, Butterworth, Pflaum, Habbala, Miller, V. Aram, Derby ALPHA KAPPA PSI JOSOPH G. BUTTERWORTH .,.. W. GLENN WUNDERLY. ...... . W. RALPH EDMONDSON ...... WILLIAM J. PELAUM ....... J. WILLIAM ALBERTS FERD C. ARENS VERNE E. ARENS AA WILLIAM BERNOYJLLI FRED S. BRYNN THEODORE CRAMER B. ARTHUR DERBY FRANK EYERLEY RICHARD H. FIELDSON ROBERT D. FLEMMING CROSBY G. GARDNER WILLIAM A. HACKER CHARLES D. HENDERSON ALBERT HERMANSDORFER DELTA CHAPTER MEMBERS CALVIN HESSE J. HOMER HILE RENARD E. HILLYER REX V. HOBBAH JAMES IRWIN ROBERT G. KEISTER PHILLIP A. LONG THOMAS LANGFORD E. DEANE LYNCH BENJAMIN G. MCGREW SAMUEL MILLER CHARLES G. MOOREHEAD HAROLD D. MORGAN GEORGE A. NEESHAM ............Prefident .......Vice Prarident .........Tremurer .......5'ecretaU WALTER E. NOSS A. EDWARD O'BRYAN WILFRED C. PARKER REUBEN W. SAUNDERS JAMES L. SCOTT JOSEPH A. SCHROCK WILLIAM E. SPROUL FRED H. STATLANDER CLARENCE D. WEIMER JAMES WITHERSPOON C. ALBERT WITT NORWOOD WUNDERLY EDWIN ZEIGLER pug, 244 The 1928 Owl ALPHA KAPPA PS1 DELTA CHAPTER LPHA KAPPA PSI, founded at New York University in the year 1904, for the purpose of fostering scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts, and finance, and of edu- cating the public to appreciate higher ideals in these fields, is comprised of some forty-seven chapters, of which Delta is the fourth oldest, having been installed at the University of Pittsburgh in October 1912. Rapid strides have been made in furtherance of the fraternity aim: Delta has established a trust fund to yield perpetually an income of one hundred dollars to be awarded to the Junior or Senior of the School of Business Administration attaining the highest scholastic average. A pledge of one thousand and forty dollars was made to the Cathedral of Learning Fund as an expression of loyalty to Alma Mater, and a perpetual reminder to future generations of Alpha Kappa Psi's active interest in this worthy project. The 1928 Owl Page 245 Tap Raw: Smith, Miller, .S'chu.rlcr, Profumr Aym' Next Row: Zahnifer, Baker, Seifert BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA CHAPTER OSEPH H BAKER Prendent CHALMERS F ZAHNISER Vzce Preudent OHN A SEITERT ...... ..... . ., . Secretary Treasurer EDWARD A MILLER WILLIAM R SHUSTER ISADORE SMITH FACULTY MEMBERS WILLIAM C. ARTHUR ROBERT D. AYERS RAYMOND BLACKBURN MONTEORD JONES HOWARD C. KIDD VINCENT W. LANFEAR J. LLOYD MAHONEY DEAN LoUIs MANLEY FRANK W. MARSHALL RUSSEL MILLER J. GILBERT QUICK JAMES C. REED CHARLES I. REITELL G. S. SCHRAMM ARTHUR M. SPALDING CLARENCE L. VAN SICKLE i - "" "Tl BETA GAMMA SIGMA BETA CHAPTER ETA GAMMA SIGMA, national honorary economics fraternity, was founded February 23, 1913. Beta chapter, installed at the University of Pittsburgh in 1920, occupies a prominent position in the School of Business Administration. The purpose of the fraternity is to encourage and reward scholarship and accomplishment in all phases of business activities, to promote the advancement of education in the sciences of business, and to foster principles of honesty and in- tegrity in business practices. Members of the junior and senior classes are eligible for election. The attainment of high scholarship and promise of marked ability are prime requisites governing election. Tb: 1928 Owl Page 247 , Tap Row: McNalb, Sandford, Neexnn, Allimn Next Raw: Koenig, Wallace, Hague, f. Bradley, Smith, Barnetr, Toffee Next Row: Jchaub, MeLennaban, MeMiehael, Bregenqer, Fisher, L. Bradley, .Yeilq CHIRON I-IIRON, founded in 1922, for the purpose of stimulating and fostering interest and knowl- edge in medicine, is an organization composed of pre-medical students selected on the basis of scholarship, character, and participation in college activities. It is the outgrowth of various pre-medical organizations which have been in existence from time to time since college work was made a pre-requisite for entrance into Medical School. At present plans are being formulated for the expansion of the fraternity into a national organization by its union with similar pre-medical organizations in other colleges and univer- S1t1CS. OFFICERS HENRY G. BREGENZER, 28 ............,,.t......., ..,. ..... ....,...,t,t.. P r e .rident Trios. G. MACGREGOR, '27 ....,.., ,....,t,. V ice President W. E. B. FISHER, '28 ..........,..... ....... ..,,.,....,.... .S ' ecretarjf JOHN C. MCMICHAEL, '27 .....,,.. J. SCHAUE, '29 .... RAY ALLISON, '29 LUKE BARNETT, '29 FACULTY ADVISOR DR. A. B. WALLGREN Ross HAGUE, '29 J. H. JOHNSON, '26 .......,.,.,.,.,,.,....Trea.furer ........CorreJponding Secretafgf Ron ROY, '28 FREDERICK SANDEORD, '28 WILLIAM BARNETT, '29 ARTHUR KOENIG, '29 CHARLES A. SPENCE, '27 'JAMES P. BRADLEY, '28 MYRON MCGARVEY, '27 C. REGINALD SMITH, '28 L. BRADLEY, '28 CHARLES P. McKAY, '28 WALTER L. SEITZ, '28 JOHN CULLEN, '28 T. M. MCLENAHEN, '29 RALPH TAFEL, '29 E. FISHER, '28 KEATING MCNALLY, '28 ROBERT WALLACE, '28 THEO. R. FREDLEY, '26 VICTOR A. E. NEESON, '28 Page 248 HONORARY MEMBER DR. G. C. WEIL The 1928 Owl DELTA Mu DELTA DELTA CHAPTER ,,... f - fi . .-.1I.W:iF'5I1-- I ELTA CHAPTER OF DELTA MU DELTA, national professional fraternity, was lnstallcd in 1921 in the Evening School of Economics, Accounts, and Finance at the Univcrslty of Pittsburgh. WM. H. BERNOUILLI ,,.,. ,,,,,... GERTRUDE M. COSTELLO .......,. ADAH E. MORGAN ..........,. ALBERT N. FRENCH .....,..,,., HARRY M. KURTH ......r,..... VERNE E. ARENS MABEL BELCHER WALTER BRADLEY WM. R. DAVIS ROBERT O. DIERKER NORMAN FORDING CLARENCE F. GRIMM FRED E. HARLEN MEMBERS ............PrcJident ...,..,.Vice Prexident .........,,,,....,....S'ecretmjy ..................,.....Trea.rurer .. ..,.,.,,,..,............. Executive Chairman EDNA HAZLETT WALTER J. HOFFMAN HARRY M. KURTH ARTHUR I. SAUL BENJAMIN SILBERSTEIN LILLIAN STITT J. W. THOMAS L ARTHUR S. WILLIAMSON HON ORARY MEMBERS A. L. AsHBY J. G. BOWMAN J. R. CONRAD FRANK H. ECKLES IRA G. FLDCKEN VINCENT W. LANFEAR LOUIS K. MANLEY J. LOYD MAHONY ROBERT W. SEMENOW A. B. WRIGHT EDGAR J. KAUFMANN The 1928 Owl P451 249 '-4 Tap Raw: Reinber, Lang, Walfnrd, Winelami Next Raw: Pew, Lang, E. Seiferr, Miller, Tinker Next Row: Buxhe, Hubbard, Zahnifer, J. Seifert, Dunn, Lehman KAPPA ALPHA PHI GAMMA CHAPTER MEMBERS n ..............Pre.rident CHALMERS F. ZAHNISER, 27 ..................................... LYMAN D. HUBBARD ...,........... JOHN F. BUscH, '27 ....... JOHN A. SEIFERT, '27 ........... ARTHUR M. SPALDING .......... THOMAS W. DUNN, '28 HARRY F. LANG, '27 ELBERT C. LEHMAN, '30 LOGAN W. LONG, '28 JOSEPH H. MCCLINTOCK, '27 EDWARD A. MILLER, '27 CLYDE L. WOL .........Vice Prexident ................S'ecretmgf .....................TreaJurer ..........Faezelgy Advieor RUFUS G. MONKS, '27 WALTER E. PEW, '27 CHARLES M. REINHERR, '28 EDWARD W SEIFERT, '28 H. E. WAINWRIGHT TINKER, '27 JESSE M. WINELAND, '27 FORD, '29 Page 250 The 1928 owl KAPPA ALPHA PHI ' GAMMA CHAPTER APPA ALPHA PHI, professional fraternity in the field of foreign and domestic com- merce, for the School of Business Administration, was founded in 1920 at Georgetown University, Washington, D. C., in connection with the School of Foreign Service. The local chapter was installed at the University of Pittsburgh in 1924 as Gamma Chapter of Kappa Alpha Phi. The object of this organization is to enable its members to survey the possible vocations open in the business world and to promote a better fellowship among the men who are capable of interpreting their college training in the light of practical experience. The 1928 Owl Page 251 Page 252 Top Raw: Clarke, Grady, Anrrem, Steele, Szedziak, Towruend Next Raw: Pratf, Gee, Rimer, Young, Tern, .Yaxer Next Row: Dambacher, Mdbovd, Ixenburglz, Mcfiarrlsy, Staley, Harvey KAPPA PSI BETA KAPPA CHAPTER MEMBERS J. ALLEN MACCARTNEY, '28 .,................................,... .............. P fvwlwf WILDUR ISENBERG, '28.. .......,....... .....,,,, V iw Pfwidmf J. U. Youuc., '28 .,., . .............,... ........,...... S wmv F. R. SMITH, '27 ............................,. ..........,..........,....................... T fwwfef WILLIAM R. BELL, '28 WINFIELD D. BURNS, '28 FRANCIS B. CARROLL, '28 EUGENEJ. CLARKE, '27 WILLIAM A. DAVIS, '28 WALTERJ. EDWARDS, '28 MARTINJ. FISHER, '28 JAMES E. GEE, '28 WILLIAM H. GRAU, '28 LEWIS H. HAGMAIER, '28 KARL LANG, '28 C. E. ANTRAM, '28 N. B. COUNAHAN, '28 E. P. DAMEACHER, '28 J. H. GRADY, '28 L. HOLLER, '28 R. MIERZWA, '29 R. P. MILLER, '28 J. H. MORTON, '29 PLEDGES ROY L. MAIIOOD, '28 RAY C. MCANDREWS, '28 HOWARD K. MCGINNISS, '28 THOMAS R. MCMILLAN, '28 HERMAN A. PAPKE, '28 JAMES E. PRATT, '28 EDWARD STALEY, '28 STANLEY B. SUDZIAK, '28 HARRY C. TAGMEYER, '28 HOMER A. TOWNSEND, '28 LEWIS VOLKER, '28 H. RIMER, '29 R. A. SAXER, '29 STEELE, '28 J. SHEVLIN, '28 R. W. TAYLOR, '28 H. E. TERRY, '29 G. WILLIAMS, '29 L. YOUNG, '28 The 1928 Owl .V i. Q Top Row: Peterson,, Inyder, Hdmfey, Cunningham, Gulliford, Barrett, MeVey, Warniok, Emmerling, 0'Luughlin Next Row: Canon, Ewing, Leech, Shade, Wexteroelt, McClelland, Baumann, Ealing, Sexozzer, Boker, MtQuig,gan Next Row: Meyerf, Humphrey, Mercer, Goehring, Garvin, Conti, Dorfie, Clark, Borland, Francie Next Row: Cope, Llewelbfn, Alliton, Kunkel, Rote, Heintzelman, Knoepp, Hazlett, jenry, Hormeier Nu SIGMA Nu ELTA CHAPTER of NU SIGMA NU, national medical fraternity founded at the University of Michigan, March 2, 1882, was installed at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891. JOHN HEINTZELMAN. ...... . W. R. ROTE ............. ....,. MELVIN H. KNOEPP .... . R. S. KUNKEL ....,.,.... W. C. ALLISON, '30 E. M. BAKER, '27 J. H. BARNARD, '27 B. BARRETT, '29 E. D. BAUMANN, '29 J. I. BORLAND, '28 T. E. CANON, '29 J. C. CLARK, '30 E. A. CONTI, '27 W. B. COPE, '29 J. G. CUNNINGHAM, '29 L. L. DORSIE, '27 J. F. EMMERLING, '30 J. C. EWING, '29 MEMBERS G. H. FETTERMAN, '30 R. M. FRANCIS, '27 R. O. GARVIN, '29 H. D. GOEHRING, '30 A. M. GULLIFORD, '28 J. W. HAMSEY, '28 R. C. HAMILTON, '27 W. HARMEIER, '28 L. D. HAZLETT, '27 L. HUMPHREYS, '27 P. L. JENNY, '28 O. R. KENDRICKS, '27 J. V. LEECH, '28 J. A. LLEWELLYN, '30 ............PreJident ........Vice President ..............S'ecretmjy ..........Tremurer H. C. MCCLELLAND, '28 R. M. MCQUIGGAN, '29 J. F. MCVEY, '27 S. R. MERCER, '28 M. T. MEYERS, '27 D. L. O'LAUGHLIN, '30 W. O. PETERSON, '30 E. M. PHILLIPS, '30 A. R. RoosE, '29 R. P. SALING, '29 F. F. SCHODE, '30 J. F. SEXHAUER, '30 R. C. SNYDER, '29 F. B. WESTERWELT, '30 The 1928 Owl Page 253 Page Top Row: Edflqjf, Bogir, Gilmartin, Borrert, King, Fleming, Land, Brain Middle Row: Burkley, Wightman, Lufton, 0'Mal!U, Fuin, Mattheuu, Ingram, Burhy, Walxh, Sell Front Row: Mcfhen, Had!-y, Hohaugh, Yoder, Weuelx, Miller, Prietxrh, Krick, Smith PHI BETA PI ALPHA CHAPTER MEMBERS GEORGE L. WESSELS, '27 .,..... .,..........,............,,. ............. A r chon IRA C. MILLER, '28 .......... ........ V ice Archon R. D. YODER, '28 .....,..,.. .....,.... .S' ecretmjy C. L. HOEAUGH, '28 ............. ....... ...............,....................... .........,... T r e murer R. M. ALLOTT, '29 P. A. FAIX, "28 K. D. KUTCHKA, '29 W. C. Popp, '29 J. A. BAIRD, '29 E. M. FITZGERALD,'28 H. KRICK, '29 H. W. PRACHT, '28 W. A. BARRETT, '27 H. M. FLEMMING, '27 C. F. KUTSCI-IER, '27 B. C. PRIETZSCH, '28 C. M. BoUcEIc, '28 GILMARTIN, '29 C. F. LABELLE, '28 G. F. RECTENWALD, '27 J. BoUcEIc, '29 M. A. GILMORE, '27 A. LAIRD, '29 O. M. SELL, '27 W. F. Bozlc, '27 W. A. HADLEY, '28 A. R. LEOPOLD, '27 F. L. SMITH, '27 JOSEPH BRAIN, '27 W. A. HEAZLETT, '28 E. C. LUTTON, '29 G. G. SMITH, '28 V. P. BURBY, '27 K. M. HOFFMAN, '28 W. F. MATTHEWS, '27 H. SMITH, '27 G. G. BURKLEY, '28 PATRICK HUGHES, '27 B. A. MCALEER, '28 D. STEWART, '27 C. P. BUCKINGHAM, '29 W. C. HUTCHISON, '27 MCSHEA, '28 W. F. TANNEHILL, '29 J. M. CAMER, '29 H. D. INGRAM, '27 W.B.MCLAUGHLlN,'27 H. W. THOMAS, '27 A. V. CAsILLo, '29 D. G. JONES, '28 F. R. MORROW, '27 J. A. VOGEL, '27 J. T. DOUGHERTY, '27 E. S. A. KING, '28 G. F. NEALON, '29 J. R. WALSH, '28 S. L. EARLEY, '28 EDWARD KISEL, '27 T. NOVOTNY, '27 W. W. WIGHTMAN,' 28 W H. EVANS, '29 T. R. KOENIG, '29 F. O'MALLEY, '29 C. W. WILLIAMS, '27 K. ZIMMERMAN, '28 PLEDGES E. BIERER R. DONALDSON' E. KIELING REYNOLDS F. CORBETT S. GEORGETTSON I-I. A. Kocu A. PERRONE L. CROWLEY L. GROSSMAN W. MYERS SCHMITT J. A. DECKER E. HARMON R. PATTERSON SCHRADER S. DIETRICH 254 J. KENNARD G. PAWLOWSKI The 1928 Owl I ff: I . 'S-4 'Yi .FW PHI BETA P1 ALPHA CHAPTER HI BETA PI, national medical fraternity, was founded at the University of Pittsburgh Medi- cal School on March 10, 1891. It was first organized as an anti-fraternity society in order to limit the influence of fraternities then existing at Pitt. At first the group called itself Pi Beta Phi, but out of deference to the prior existing sorority of that name they changed to Phi Beta Pi, After a while, finding that the society prospered and was inculcating the same fraternal spirit as its rivals, it dropped its anti-fraternity character. The 1928 Owl Pagc 255 Tap Raw: Stalknecht, Moore, Collman, Rogan, Burn, Neugebauer, Caxtella, fone: Next Raw: Dierricb, Cooke, Marraw, Hagar, Dean, Wright, Chalfant PHI CHI THETA EPSILON CHAPTER MEMBERS LAURA R. HAYS .......... ...,,................... ............ P r esident MINERVA A. DEAN ....... ....... V ice Pruident MATILDA A. WRIGHT .... ............. .Yecretmy ETHEL L. MoRRow ....... ......... T reamrer MARY LOUISE COOKE ....... ............................... ........ H i .rtarian LAURA BUTTS NELLIE J. JONES ELLA I. CHALFANT AGUSTA M. MOORE ELLA COLLMAN FREDA M. NEUGEBAUER GERTRUDE M. COSTELLO HAZEL A. RoGERs PEARL I. DIETRICH GLADYS SIMMONDS HELEN STALKNECHT Page 256 The 1928 Owl I- ... -.--............ -I lg n l A PHI CHI THETA EPSILON CHAPTER HI CHI THETA was formed in 1924 by the merging of two National Commercial Fraterni- ties, Phi Kappa Epsilon and Phi Theta Kappa. The Epsilon Chapter was organized in 1920, at the University of Pittsburgh, as the Phi Gamma Sigma Fraternity, and was chartered by Phi Theta Kappa, October, 1921. The local chapter awards a scholarship each year to the girl of highest standard in the Downtown School of Business Administration and endeavors to practice its motto:-"Let us excel through the eager pursuit of business." ' Tb: 1928 Owl Page 257 L I - - - Q Q Top Row: Grimlle, McKee, Safier Nzxt Raw: Welrb, Wilron, Kenyon, M:Crady, Baur OMICROM DELTA KAPPA GAMMA CHAPTER MICRON DELTA KAPPA is an honorary activities fraternity composed of men who have attained prominence in scholarship, athletic, and non-athletic activities. However, the main function of the fraternity is not only to give recognition to such men, but also to unite them for the purpose of fostering and furthering extra-curricular activities To this end the traditional O. D. K. Activities Smoker is held each year. In addition, a system of interviews of non-fraternity freshmen by members of O. D. K. has also accomplished good results by placing men in activities. The Fraternity was founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia. Since that date seventeen additional circles have been installed, the majority of which are located south of the Mason-Dixon Line. In more than a decided majority of colleges and uni- versities having O. D. K. Circles, membership in the Fraternity has been voted by the respective student bodies to be the highest honor attainable. At the 1927 Convention held at University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia, Professor Gustav L. Schramm was elected National Vice President of Omicron Delta Kappa. BERTRAM H. KENYON ........... C. REGINALD WILSON ........ JOHN B. MCCRADY .,..., BYRON BAUR FRANK B. BRODERICK A JOHN E. GRINDLE FRED HAMLIN HOWARD LINN ALFRED M. LEE MEMBERS .................Prerizlent .........,......Vice President Secretary-Treasurer ELMER LISSEFLT JOHN W. LAULER WILLIAM T. McKEE HARRY W. SACK MILTON SAFIER GILBERT L. WELCH Page 253 The 1928 Owl X. . I I Top Row: Xhakariarl, Moore, Fulton Next Row: Taylor, MtEllmry, Levy, Harrold MORTAR BOARD HAT the Outstanding women students Of the University might not be slighted by the appearance of Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Lambda Nu was organized in 1915. In 1923 it became Mortar Board, national honorary women's fraternity. To stimulate the interest of women students in activities, Mortar Board publishes every fall a recognition list of Sophomore and Junior Women. This list is based entirely on activities and scholarship Of the Freshmen and Sophomores. These women are formally presented to the active and alumnae members of Mortar Board at a recognition party. The Greek letters on the Mortar Board of their pin, Pi Sigma Alpha, represent the qualities upon which membership in Mortar Board is based: personality, scholarship, activities. ......,.....Pre.ria'mt MARY MCELHENY.. .... ELIZABETH HARROLD. ....... ............ V ice President ROSALIND LEVY ........... ,,..............,....... ........, .Y e cretmy'-Treamrvf MEMBERS JESSIE CAMPBELL MARGARET MOORE SARAH FULTON MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR VENUS SHAKARIAN The 1928 Owl Pug! 259 Tap Raw: Dent, MeCandleu, Eirenbeir, Stewart Next Row: Seder, Wextervelt, Leslie, Pielzard, Ramsey DRUIDS HE DRUIDS, honorary sophomore activities fraternity, is composed of men who have shown an aggressive interest in campus activities during their freshman year. Twelve Freshmen chosen by the active members for school spirit and ability proved in school activities are tapped in the spring of each year. It is the aim of the Druids to promote interest in activi- ties and to stimulate school spirit among all fellow students, but especially to encourage participation among the freshmen men. MEMBERS ALBERT N. LESLIE, rc,v.,rr .....,...., ......... ,,,.,.....,,,.,. P r e fidenr VICTOR PICKARD .....,..... ............. V ice President PETER WESTERVELT ........ ..... .Y ecretmgf-Treasurer JOHN R. JOHNSTON ..,.. ...... F acuity Member JOHN DAVIS MCCANDLESS WILLIAM EIsENnEIs HARRY RAMSEY Roy HAMLIN SHERALCO ALEC Fox DAVID STWERT HAROLD SEDER Page 260 The 1928 Owl N l lu nu 1 ul A I Top Raw: Smirhi, Briavt, Gaedecke, Davir, Webb, Lawton, Kirrrb Next Raw: sdllfmdll, MrClur:, Labowitz, Clark, McAfe:, Lang, .ftranahan CWENS ALPHA CHAPTER , HE girl who wears the gold crown and sceptre of the Cwen has been found willing to work quietly in the background at small and uncovered tasks. The active Cwensiof 1927 are carrying out the idea which a group Of Sophomores in 1921 conceived when they started a fraternity for women who had distinguished themselves during their freshman year in scholarship, leadership, and participation in activities. In May, 1925, delegates from similar honorary locals at Miami University and Missouri,University met with the Pitt representatives sent to Miami, Ohio. From this convention grew the national honorary sophomore activities fraternity which adopted the Pitt name, and the Pitt pin, and made Pitt Alpha chapter. The following year the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania granted a national charter. This year a national convention of Cwens will be held on Pitt campus. Cwens is the goal for which freshman girls strive, and each year the retiring Cwens with fitting ceremony doff the hat to certain freshman girls. The little gray hat with its cocky red quill is worn on all occasions where Cwens act as a group. It is also worn during the first few weeks Of school as a sign to lonely freshmen who want helpful friendliness. MEMBERS BETTY ZEIGLER CLARK .,..... ...........................,... .......,...... P 1' widen! WINIFRED MCCLUREA. ,,,. ......... V 266 Prvfidwf LILLIAN LABOWITZ ..,.., . .........,.. Seffdfdfjf ALICE MCAFEE .,...,.,.,., ...... ..,.,, ..,..... T I' ff Mufff ELIZABETH BRIANT SARA LONG DOROTHY DAVIS DORIS SAURAMAN LILLIAN KIRSCH JANE R. SMITH MARGARET LAWTON DUELLA S. STRANAHAN MARGARET WEBB Tb: 1928 Owl Pugf 261 1 1 l Tap Raw: Remenxnyder, Sebrnidr, Craft, McKinney, Stevens, Pearee, f. A. Pierce, Cade Next Row: Meermanr, Stewart, Cibnla, Remaley, Arrburx, McKain, Price, jonex, Hall, Wing, Burtt Next Raw: Gaedel, Parmelee, Mingox, Honfall, Morgan, Harter, MeFarren ALPHA DELTA EPSILON MEMBERS WALTER P. MCKAIN ...... .. ..................... .. FRANK ARTHURS, JR .... .... STANFORD F. JONES ....... RICHARD M. PRICE ........ ................ FRANCISJ. BURTT, '27 ALVIN M. CIBULA, '26 JAMES W. CRAFT, '27 MAURICE A. CUDE, '27 NORMAN L. GEIDEL, '27 GEORGE F. HALL, '28 C. S. MCLAUGHLIN, '28 FRANCIS L. MCFARREN, '27 H. B. MCKINNEY, JR., '28 ...........PreJident ......Vice President ...........TreaJurer Secretary L. H. MEERMANS, '28 JAMES A. PEARCE, '28 J. A. PIERCE, JR., '29 I. W. C. REMALEY, '27 K. L. REMENSNYDER, '28 FOSTER L. STEPHENS, '28 E. LEWIS SCHMIDT, '28 WILLIAM H. STEWART, '28 KENNETH A. WING, '28 ALPHA DELTA EPsiLoN LPHA Delta Epsilon, honorary military fraternity, was organized at the University in 1920, by a group of students in the coast artillery unit of the Reserve Officers Training Corps. The purposes of the fraternity are the development of erprit de corps and the promotion of social activities within the R. O. T. C. The first years of the fraternity's existence were characterized by increased interest in R. O. T. C. affairs generally, and in the practical work of summer camps at Fort Monroe, Virginia. The influence of the fraternity was manifested, particularly, at Fort Monroe, in 1922, when the Pitt R. O. T. C. contingent won the camp trophy for general excellence. In 1926 Alpha Delta Epsilon departed from its policy of limiting membership to students of the coast artillery unit and extended its numbers to include the medical unit. This change in policy has resulted in renewed interest in the object for which the fraternity was organized and a fuller realization of its purpose. The 1928 Owl Page 263 Tap Row: Spilkcr, Aum, Brent, Capaccioli, Burr, Mitclazll, Drirroll Next Row: W:rt.r, Fording, Herrington, Rinckart ALPHA GAMMA PHI LPHA GAMMA PHI Fraternity was founded at the University of Pittsburgh, School of Business Administration, in the year 1916. The Fraternity is an organization of men whose aim is to complete the full four year course necessary for securing the Certificate of Attain- ment. Scholarship is a requisite for membership. . MEMBERS G. K. HERRINOTON. ..,.,., ......................... ................. P r uidem' G. GOULD ................. ...,..... V ice Prerident NORMAN FORDING ,.......... .............. T rearurer LOUIS VOCKEL ................ ...,... .S' ecremryf J. W. SPILKER ,,,,,,.,.,, ,.,,..,,,..,.,..,.,,,..., ,.,.., ,,,,.......,.,,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,.,, S c r i be GEORGE A. ALTMAN HAROLD AUEN CLARENCE G. BARTH H. E. BEHRHOST H. W. BEHRHOST, JR. CLIFFORD BOYLE MAITLAND A. BREsEE .JAMES C. BURT LEROY BUSHNELL E. H. CAPACCIOLI LEON M. CHURCHON C. A. CONKLIN H. E. DAER JOHN E. DAvIs J. E. DEITRICH FRANCIS. X DRISCOLI. B. C. S. ELLIOTT A. N. FRENCH ARTHUR C. GALLO E. K. GEYSER JOSEPH N. GEYSER A. D. GREENE E. GRIFFITHS R. M. GRIFFITHS H. E. HENRY J. W. HERBERT J. A. HOFFMAN W. HOFFMAN ARTHUR DEANE C. E. JACOBS J. A. KENDRA D. O. KIRK HU GHES A. M. LEAF A. C. LIVENGOOD W. LOFINK EMMETT MAHER C. REYNOLDS MANLEY FRED MARTIN F. L. MARTIN W. M. MARTIN G. P. MATHEWS S. W. MENZIERS DANIEL MEYER G. M. MILLER ROBERT S. MILLER DAVID L. MITCHELL E. REEVES MURPHY R. C. NEMEIER PLEDGE GEORGE LYNN DAVISON ERNEST L. RABOCH J. R. RICHARDS SAMUEL L. ROBINSON C. A. RUECKERT F. C. RUSSELL A. W. RUTKAMP W. L. SEBRING CLARENCE K. SHIREY L. G. SIOAFOO J. W. SOETHE W. H. SPECHT B. V. STENGER JOHN D. WERTS E. R. WILKER Page 264 The 1928 Owl Top Row: Chandler, Renter, Taylor, Thompron First Row: Shoop, McClure, Trmlur, Wigman, .fchucker QUAX UAX is an honorary fraternity for women of the University majoring in science. It was founded in 1916 by seven students for the purpose of bringing together women actively interested in the sciences. Membership is based primarily on scholarship. Eugenics is the topic of this year's program. Discussion at the regular monthly meetings has been led by faculty members who are prominent in this Held, and by members of the organiza- tion. At the January meeting the Alumnae members entertained all undergraduate women interested in science at a dinner. Women are truly pioneers in the scientific world and it is the aim of Quax to encourage scholarship and fellowship among them. MEMBERS ,,,.,,.,.,......Pre.ria'ent ........Vice Preridmt MILDRED O. TRESCHER, '27 .,...,. ..............,.,.,....... JEANNETTE MCCLURE, '27 .... ...... HELEN B. WIGMAN, '28 ............,... .......................... -S' evfvfdfy' ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,.....,.TreoJurer .........Correrponding Secretary KATHERINE O. SCHUCKER, '28 .... ...... DORIS M. Snoop, '28 ...................... DR. FLORENCE M. TEAGARDEN .....,.. ................................. F acuity Adviwf CAROLINE A. CHANDLER '28 MARY FLORENCE TAYLOR, '27 FLORENCE M. CHITESTER, '27 RUTH A. THOMPSON, '28 ELs1E M. MCCLURE, '27 HELEN TURNER, '27 i MARY A. REESER, '28 The 1928 Owl Page 265 F 1 I 1 l l I l 8 Tap Row: Santlrarl, Waadruf, McAfee, Hunter, Kuxler Next Row: Delaney, Wagle, Bechfel, Curran, .Yturrer QUILL CLUB HAEGL RUNE HE American College Quill Club was founded at the University of Kansas in 1899 by a group of students seeking ability in expression and greater union in the establishment of worthy standards of literary achievement. The national headquarters of the fraternity publishes a quarterly magazine, The Parchment, which is made up of college writing. MEMBERS HANNAH E. BECHTEL ....... ...........,............. ............ C h aneellor J. ERNEST WRIGHT ........ ........ V ice Chancellor ...........................S'crlhe MILDRED WAGLE ......... HELEN CARSON .................. ................................. W ardezz of Purse D. D. LESSENBERRY ' ALICE MCAFEE, '28 ELSIE MCCLURE, 28 KATHRYN G. ROWELL '28 SAMUEL SANDSON - ABE SAVAGE, '27 ROSE SCHAR, '27 MARY STERRET, '28 FRANCIS STONE, '26 RUTH STUTZMAN, '27 SARA WEINSWEIG, '27 BERTRAM WOODRUFF, '28 JOHN BURKE, '28 EDITH CAPLAN, '27 ALMA CARLSON, '28 BEATRICE CRIPPEN, '29 HONORA DELANEY, '28 JAMES FLANNAGAN, '26 E. K. GRAHAM HILDA HAMMERSCI-IMIDT, '28 STEWART HUNTER, '28 P. KELLER, '28 HARRY KUSTER, '28 FACULTY MEMBERS MRS. FORD CURTISS FREDERICK P. MAYER MRS. HUDSON PROF. K. MILLER DR. HOYT HUDSON AGNES STARRET Page 266 The 1928 Owl Q PI TALI PHI I TAU PHI, the local honorary scholastic fraternity, was organized at the University of Pittsburgh in March, 1925. The idea of forming the organization which includes men and women honor students from all the schools of the university, originated with the local chapter of the American Association of University Professors and the Honor Graduates Association of the University of Pittsburgh. Among this group has arisen a feeling that honor students should have some recognition on the campus. At a dinner held two years ago the junior and senior honor students of all the schools organized to form Pi Tau Phi. At a banquet held at the Faculty Club in May, 1926, forty-one juniors and seniors were initiated. Campus activities as well as scholastic rank are considered in choosing members. At present, the fraternity is work- ing on plans for activities which will tend to foster higher scholarship in the Freshman and Sophomore classes as well as among upper classmen. MEMBERS THEODORE R. KLINE ........ FRANK D. CURTIN ......,. RUTH STUTzMAN ......,........ Prerident ..........Vice Prerident ............Secretmjf LAWRENCE B. BEIBEL .........,. ............ ................... ....... T r e arurer ANN ALPERN MANUEL KRAUS HANNAH E. BECHTEL E. I. LEVY SAUL BOHARAS HARRIET N EMON FRANK B. BRODERICK HOWARD C. NEWCOME HELEN D. BUSE IRA S. PROSSER DELoREs DEMARTINI ISADORE SMITH RICHARD W. ELLSWORTH ROBERT H. STEELE CHARLES GLATS ROBERT W. TAYLOR S. GoLDsTocK JAMES O. T1MMs R. C. GARAUER CHARLES B. WALTON R. C. HAMILTON FREDERICK E. WOLTMAN Tb: 1928-0101 Page 267 I l-.. .. - - I -- .. Top Row: Erickxon, Braun, Swavel, Pattmon, John, Sehmmm Next Row: Stutzman, Moore, 0'DonneZl, Guinq, Bechtel, Moye P1 LAMBDA THETA DELTA CHAPTER LUCILLE E. O'DONNELL ..,....., CATHERINE SOFFEL .,......... THERESA KAHN .,......,. CARRIE L. WYLIE ,.... .,........ ,... DEAN THYRSA AMos BEss GOODYKOONTZ MRS. ALICE CARMALT MILDRED E. GUINEY OPALRAE JOHNSON HANNAH BECHTEL, '27 RosE CAULFIELD, '27 REBECCA FINE, '27 MARY GRARIUS, '27 NELLIE P. MAXWELL, 27 MEMBERS .....,...........Pre.rident ..............Vice President ........Keeper of Record! MRS. LOTTA LOHSTOETER HELEN MAc1NTosH MRS. FLORA TESH BEATRICE YOUNG DR. FLORENCE TEAGARDEN PLEDGES MARGARET MooRE, '27 LAURA H. MOYE, '27 CATHERINE PLASTER, '27 MRS. SOPHIE L. SCHRAMM, RUTH STUTZMAN, '27 Page 268 The 1928 Owl P1 LAMBDA THETA DELTA CHAPTER HE Egyptian Key of Life on a flat panelled tablet bearing the Egyptian Sceptre and the letters Pi Lambda Theta, is the mark of distinction worn by those students of the School of Education who have been found to have the high standard of scholastic achievement and professional promiserequired by Pi Lambda Theta, honorary educational fraternity for women. Pi Lambda Theta was organized with a view to establishing in institutions similar to the University of Pittsburgh "and in the general practice of education, a lofty code of professional ethics, high standards of honor and professional training, and thorough scholarship"5 and to "promoting such social interests as will further those ends." In December, 1913, Dean Will Grant Chambers planted the seeds of the organization. In 1914, these seeds sprouted in a local organization known as Kappa Pi. At about the same time the soil at other universities was nourishing the seeds of similar organizations. The result was a national fraternity, Pi Lambda Theta, of which Kappa Pi of the University of Pittsburgh bc- came Delta Chapter. At present there are twenty-two college chapters and seven alumna chapters. The Ella Victoria Dobbs Fellowship is awarded annually to the worthiest applicant desiring to do research work in education. The 1928 Owl Page 269 1 - l 1, l U I 3 1 1 1 Top Raw: Gerin, ML'C0hb, Thampfazz, Sebwubrow, Darqyinrki, Young, Bridrlmw, Niclaall: Next Raw: Brewer, Profermr Goadale, Wedell, Parmenter, Arnold, Gray, Wentz SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON BETA CHAPTER IGMA GAMMA EPSILON, national honorary fraternity in Geology, Mining, and Metal- lurgy, was founded at the University of Kansas in 1914. Beta Chapter ,was installed at University of Pittsburgh in 1915. Members are selected from the Junior lClass in the School of Mines. Regular meetings are held each month, at which time matters of importance to the profession are discussed. Papers are presented by Faculty Members at each meeting. MEMBERS C. O. PARMENTER ........ ......................... .................. P r esident H. H. ARNOLD, JR .......... ............. V :te President C. V. WEDELL ............... .......... 5' ecretmjf-Trearurer J. A. GRAY ,..,.... ................................ ................................................ E d itor E. B. BRADSHAW C. A. BREWER S. W. DASZYINSKI I. W. Fox A. L. GESIN W. B. GEALY G. R. GRIFFITH C. T. HOGAN H. W. MCCOBB E. S. NICHOLS H. D. NOLL E. R. ROGERS J. R. SAUTTER J. R. SCHWABROW J. A. THOMSON C. L. WENTZ C. E. ZIMMERMAN FACULTY MEMBERS R. H. JOHNSTON F. F. BISHOP R. E. SOMERS Page 270 H. C. LEIGHTON R. S. ABEL R. M. BLACK E. G. HILL The 1928 Owl I" SIGMA KAPPA PHI Q A.,s5ggamKrQ1AE 5 5 BETA CHAPTER IGMA KAPPA PHI is the national honorary foreign language fraternity. Beta Chapter was installed at the University of Pittsburgh in 1921. Its purpose is to unite teachers and stu- dents whose attainments are high and whose aspirations are worthy. It seeks to enroll those who seem to be proving themselves purposeful, successful, and congenialg who through the study of foreign languages are promoting and will promote learning, good will, and scholarshipin that particular field. MEMBERS HELEN BUSE .,......... .. ..,.......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,, P reyzdent HAZEL HAMILTON ........ . DELORES DEMARTINI ...... HENRIETTA CHOTINER ........ M. A. DEVITIS MARY DUNBAR ERLE FAIRFIELD MARION GRIGGS BLOSSOM HENRY R. H. JOHNSTON DOROTHY ALBERT W. J. BEGGS RUTH W. FICKLE . T. W. BROECKER ADELAIDE JONES MRS. LOTTA LOHSTETER ESTHER MAGNISON MARGARET MILLER DR. J. H. RASCHEN IDA REICH PLEDGES M. AGNES BURTON WALLACE EDGECOMB RUTH H. GREENBERG ELSIE PAUL ........Vice President ............S'ecretmy . ...... Trmrurer EVAN T. SAGE ETHEL SANIELS HENRY SCRIBNER DOROTHY TORREYSON BEATRICE YOUNG CLARA PINK ELIZABETH SCHMID GEORGE STOEKLEIN ELIZABETH STORMFELS The 1928 Owl Page 271 l l 1 1 S 1 m 3 - 1 1 HE hills of my homeland again are singing as the streams of winter released tumble down to the seag and my feet bare on the door stones are wet with the dew of the pasture where I have driven my father's sheep. All day, Wooly masses of gray will crouch under the green trees, cool in the distant tinkle of water. I can scarcely hear the water, each day the sounds grow fainter, except the voice of my son's wife. In a moment she will scream, "Wash the dishes, and go find the kids!" Always she is screaming about her kids and her marketing until I forget - Forget - What did I try to re- member? Yes, there were fete days and the tapping of fiddlers toes on the platform, a swirl of starched petticoats, and Teresa, my sainted bride, her hair braided under a gold and white headress, her kerchief stiff, and her eyes round at the beauties of my small farm, my boys growing up, playing on the kitchen stones, singing love songs at twilight in the glen where the village maidens wander. I forget those old songs, they grow dim like my eyes. Just let me sit in the sunshine and think. Page 272 The 1928 Owl --I ATHLETICS HEN We leave this small World in which we play at being men, we shall abandon certain pretty toys. The glamor of them will linger with us through all our journeying, but we shall be forced to leave behind us certain pretty toys. This, of course, is extremely re- grettable. However, we shall have children, and grandchildren, to whom we can recount such editions of our small triumphs as seem most pleasurable. Th 19280 I Pg 275 Page 276 1 ATHLETIC COUNCIL THLETIC activities have been directed by Athletic Council since athletics first assumed importance on the campus. Council consists of a re resentative of the Chancellor, a member of the Board of rustees, the Grad- uate Manager of Athletics, a faculty representative from each school, a student representative from each school, and alumni representatives equal in number to the faculty mem- bers. The Chairman of Council for many years has been Dr. A. F. Judd, a member of the Dental and Pharmacy faculties, who has guided the activities of Council wisely and diplomatically. The Graduate Manager of Athletics reports to Athletic Council at its monthly meetings, when the details of ath- letic policy are decided. Stadium Committee has cooperated with Athletic Council in conduct- ing matter of business. The Athletic Council makes nominations for coaches, managers and other personnel of the athletic organization of the University to the Stadium Committee. It also arranges the various athletic schedules, handles eligibility problems, and stimulates student and alumni interest in athletics. Incidentally, all funds received from athletics are turned over to the Treasurer of the University, and all checks and vouchers are made payable directly to the University. Under the careful direction of Athletic Council, the eligibility rules of the University have become increasingly strict. The first restriction was the One-Year Migratory Rule, which barred from competition for one year any man who has competed on a varsity team at another institution. Then came the One-Year Reisdence Rule which restricts all freshmen from playing, and which allow the student three years of competition. The latest restriction, which was put into effect last year, is the Transfer Rule, which bars from competition any student who has ever competed on a varsity team at another institution. Pitt is one of the few eastern schools which have imposed such a restriction on itself. MEMBERS OF COUNCIL DR. S. B. LINHART ,,..,..,.,,,,,,.,,,,...,.,,.,,,,,..,..,......,.,.............. Representing Chancellor A. R. HAMILTON ........,... ........ R epresenting Board of Trustees K. E. DAVIS ..,... .........,.................. G raduate Manager of Athletics FACULTY J, GARFIELD Hous'roN ........... ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ............ L a w DR. H. E. FREISELL ........... ....................... ..,......... D e ntal DR. E. M. FROST .....,...., .......... M edxeal ERLE G. HILL ............ ......... M me: PROP. A. P. JAMES .,... College Pharmacy . ........ Business Administration DR. A. F. Juno ........ PRoF. J. C. REED ........ DR. F. D. TYSON .......,... ,,,................ ................................... C o llege Engmeerrng ALUMNI PROP. H. E. DYCHE ........,.. ........ R. R. GAW, '14 R. E. GROVE, '13 NORMAN MACLEOD, '17 L. B. HURST, '02 C. W. RINDINGBR, '93 B. H. SMYERS, '93 DR. P. V. MACPARLAND, '04 PRoI1. A. SILVBRMAN, '02 DR. H. WAGNER, '14 H. W. LEONARD, '12 STUDENTS . 'JAMES K. MIERLY .,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,, . .,,.... Dentistry W. T. CORBETT ......,.... ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ............ L a ul .JACK Z. Ruomn ..,...... ,,,,....... ........,.,..... C o llege Engineering Business Aelminislratian ARTIIUR CURTISS .........,. WILLIAM MCKEE ,.,,,.......... HOWARD R. Hooc ...,....... ............................. P laarmaeqy I-..- Tlne 1923 Owl THE STADIUM COMMITTEE HEN Chancellorjohn G. Bowman and the Board of Trustees approved the erection of the Pitt Stadium, they very wisely appointed a Stadium Committee composed of significant business men of Pittsburgh. Absolute con- trol in financing and erecting the Stadium was vested in the Committee. Homer D. Williams, president of the Pitts- burgh Steel Company, chairman, A. J. Kelly, Jr., president of the Commonwealth Real Estate Company, A. R. Hamil- ton, prominent coal operator, C. L. Wooldridge, general superintendent of the Carnegie Land Company, C. W. Ridinger, president of the Iron City Electric Company, C. D. Wettach, president of the W. W. Lawrence Company, and Dr. A. F. Judd, for many years chairman of the University Athletic Council and a member of the Dental and Pharmacy School faculties, make up the Committee. Williams, Kelly, Hamilton, and Ridinger, are trustees of the University. Grad- uate Manager K. E. Davis was made Secretary. This Committee directed the two million dollar bond sale, which was one of the most re- markable financial projects ever launched in the city of Pittsburgh. The bonds were sold almost overnight, the issue was greatly oversubscribed. While the sale was going on, the Stadium was being erected. It was completed for the opening of the 1925 season and dedicated at the Pitt-Carnegie game. Since that time the Stadium Committee has closely cooperated with Athletic Council. In spite of heavy obligations to be met, the problems of direction and management have been skillfully handled. The annual gross receipts last year amounted to about four hundred thou- sand dollars, an increase of thirty-three and one third percent over any receipts as Forbes Field. Kalb, Wooldridge, Judd, Williamr, Hamilton, Ridinger, Wctturb The 1928 Owl Fw 277 THE I 9 2 6 VARSITIES FOOTBALL B V MCMILLIN, CAPT. JAMES HAGAN CLYDE A. JACK ANDREW A CUTLER JAMES ROONEY CHESTER WASMUTH HOWARD LINN JOSEPH A. SCHMITT PAUL R. FISHER ANDREW SALATA A. A. BOOTH MARKLEY BARNES OHN A ROBERTS ALBERT GUARINO DWIGHT W. FYOCK WILLIAM KERN GILBERT L. WELCH JOHN B. MCCRADY MGR FELIX F DEMOISE ALBERT DI MEOLEO CROSS COUNTRY THADDEUS GORSKI, Capt. SEIGIIRIED LARSON JAMES WICK ROBERT MARQUIS WOODWARD ADAMS HOWARD LINN, Capt. GILBERT WELCH GEORGE KERR JAMES MOORE M. O. FABIANI LEE HERRINGTON D. O'LOUGHLIN J. O'LOUGHL1N BYRON BAUR H. C. BOURNS TRACK TENNIS HERBERT HOFFMAN WILLIAM GROSSETT JAMES DAVIS WILLIAM CAMPBELL S. F. JONES, Manager ROBERT MARQUIS H. SCHMITT 0 J. ARCHIBALD D. W. FYOCK G. C. PETERS J. W. COST, Manager HARRY STEVENS PAUL CLARK J. W. LAULER ROBERT GORDON J. C. BARTON, Manager BASKET BALL-1927 ' LISSFELT Captain KOWALLIS ' FISHER REED WROBLESKI I-IOBAN RIHANEK WILSON Manager Page 278 The 1928 Owl The PITT SPIRIT STADIUM BRAND fl' . V ., f 4.4: 4 vw.. 5 -.Q 4'If'.aa'f"afsf:,'e Lyal with lag xi if Q, " 1 141' E never worry much whether Pitt spirit ghf '--' , I" is the thing that created Alumni Hall, 1 qs . that makes State and Mellon seem intimate as we I-' ff ' - '- 2,5 hurry under the lamps of the Drive in the late afternoon, lf 4-3 rx' that will cling, a glamorous veil, to the Cathedral so that it I,-,Q " will never be mud-tracked and ordinary. Somehow, we've always been interested in a rather ordinary type of spirit-the F- bs xl kind of spirit that we keep over at the stadium and, a dozen times a ' V season, drag out to air along with our handkerchiefs and blue and N gold crepe paper for the benefit of the Post and Gazette Sport Clubs. Someday the Cathedral will rise majestically over Oakland, but we - wonder whether it will be quite as soul-stirring as the Stadium crouching ' between the hills. A hurried climb over thousands of brown steps, then we burst into the Stadium. Cheers and tumbling cheerleaders. The Panther grins at the crowd and plays with his tail. Along the white lines the players move with only short lapses from action to measure yardage or to pick up the mud-covered referee. A little fellow in white shakes his arms and wiggles his shoulders, and then the sign boards read Play by 7 and Yards gained 6. The six-footers down in the mud see things a little differently. They are blind to the reds and blues that fairly scream at us, but the muttered numbers that mean nothing to us, give them swift pictures. Then through the line, down against the earth they thump as the tackles clip them off. Slowly things come back again-the white lines cease to dance. Up again and down as they gain live yards, ten yards. Football .must be to them an endless thudding against the solid earth and periodic visits of the water boy. During the half, an old grad with a megaphone yells at us, "Where's your Pep! Get some of that old school spirit!" He never stops to listen to Pitt Spirit rumbling back and forth through the Stadium, re-echoing along Fifth Avenue on a drizzly November afternoon during a Tech parade, or rising high above the crowd in Memorial Hall, higher than the Stadium, higher even than the Cathedral. 1928 Owl Page 279 THE I 9 2 6 VARSITY AM very glad to have this opportunity to express my appreciation of the students, coaches, and fellow play' ers for the part they played in what I believe was a success- ful football season. In this day, no team, regardless of caliber can "point" for each succeeding game with con- templation of winning in terms of victories and defeats. As I look back on the season it seems to me that it was the development of material, the willingness and spirit of the players, as well as the overcoming of unusual difficulties, that made 1926 a successful season. I want to thank the personally coaches for their untiring efforts. It has not been football alone that this group of instructors has taught the squad. A spirit of loyalty, confidence in self, character were some of the things which "jock" gave us. It is the qualities that football develops in an individual which makes the game the "American man" sport it is. "Jock" and his assistants have well prepared us for life. Although the students were discouraged after the city championship had been lost, they supported us when it came to the Big Three. I believe that students and team felt the real Pitt Spirit, as it should be, first in the West Virginia game, then against W. 8: J. and Penn State. Iam glad that I Was a member of the 1926 team. I feel that you of the team, as individuals, fighting against the greatest odds, heavy schedule, material injuries, newspaper and personal comment, have marked yourselves as courageous and heroic figures. A Wishing you the greatest success in the 1927 season, MCMILLAN TUPFY MCMILLAN I Top Raw: Dr. Kendriclu, Donovan, Shareko, Archibald, Fixher, Sargent, Ghetto, Roberts, Kern, Deitweiler, Douempike, Cutler, Waxmuth Next Row: Dr. Templeton, johnron, R. Goldbeqg, F-yock, Welch, Rooney, Waller, Salata, .S'eifert, Scanlon, Linn, Mier, Coach Stevemon, Trainer DeVictor Next Row: Coach Williamxon, Schmidt, Guarino, Helsing, DeMolia, Green, DeMoire, Captain McMillin, Booth, Roush, Hagan, jack, Amann, Head Coach Sutherland : Next Row: Manager McGrady, Hartenrtein, Hewington, Fox, P. Goldberg, Hoban, Crabb, Barner, Grindle, McLean, Harrie Page 280 The 1928 Owl 5 1 "'l h , 45' -:r-'H -1 jack CAMP HAMILTON T the mention of Camp Hamilton to any of those who have done time there brings first a glamourless memory of monotonous plugging, of sprains and bruises and fatigue, but then comes the memory of the chill of the cool evenings, the dripping dampness of white tents, the rushing murmur of Paint Creek, the discordant jangling of the first bell. At Camp Hamilton acquaintances are formed and friendships sealed. There is an irre- pressible spirit born of perseverance and self-sacrifice which draws and binds the men together. Inconveniences are undergone willingly, injuries borne patiently, strict training rules adhered to without protest. Any manager, ex-manager, or assistant manager, will tell you that the contact with this group, and the friendships and acquaintances made mean more to him than the attaining of the managership. Any player will tell you that it is these few weeks at Camp Hamilton that incul- cate a fighting spirit into the members of the squad, which gives zest to the whole season. In my three pilgrimages to Windber Wilderness I have never seen a more wonderful spirit among managers, players, and coaches, than was shown last fall. JOHN MCCRADY The 1928 Owl Page 281 l , 1 QE fi? iffjliilf , 7 JL, if U 1 THE 1926 FOOTBALL SEASON HE 1926 football season was a famous "comeback" season, featured by the grit and deter- mination for which Panther athletic teams are famous. Coach John B. C"Jock"D Suther- land having lost eight veterans from his almost invincible 1925 outfit, tackled one ofthe hardest schedules in Pitt history with a squad of green men. The result was that he struck some snags early in the season before the team was developed, and for a while it looked as though complete disaster might result. After barely beating Allegheny, tying Georgetown, and losing to Lafayette, the team found itself against Colgate. Carnegie Tech's unusually strong team won by a two-touchdown margin, and then the Panthers started their great finish by beating West- minster and West Virginia, tying W. 84.1. Ca team which was very confident of victoryl, and winning the final game of the season from Penn State. There have been seasons which produced more brilliant teams than that of 1926, but there has been possibly no season in the 30 years of Panther football history where more critical situations were faced and overcome. Captain McMillin's team entered the Colgate game with its back against the wall. Few realized the great strength of Colgate, as shown by subsequent events. Pitt simply had to win, and she won. Carnegie Tech with a veteran team was very strong. Her victory over Notre Dame proved this. Page 232 Ta 1928 owl U l 1 T ,. in KX CUTLER THE 1927 FOOTBALL SEASON--Continued The Westminster game was an inspiring one, the score being one of the largest ever rolled up by a Panther football team. This seemed to whet the varsity's appetites for West Virginia, and they vanquished the Mountaineers rather easily. W. 8: J., with "Andy" Kerr, fresh from Stanford University, at the helm as head coach, and with "Bill" Amos, great fullback, was picked by the critics as a sure winner. The Washingtonians were well satisfied to get a tie. It was the old story on Thanksgiving Day with Penn State. The Lions started out strong, and it looked as though the might give trouble, but Welch got going, and it was all off. The bright star ofythe season was Captain-elect "Gibby" Welch. He was the leading ground gainer of the country, and his brilliant runs in the Stadium gave the varsity the necessary punch. "Tiny" Linn and "Bill" Kern were standbys in the line. Captain Blair McMillin was a good dependable leader, who showed grit and stick-to-it-iveness in the face of early season defeats, with attendant criticism The Freshman team was exceptionally good, winning every game it played, and trimming Bellefonte Academy, national prep school champions, in the game at Lock Haven. Other teams defeated were Kiski prep, Carnegie, State, W. 8: J., and West Virginia Freshmen. K. E. DAVIS The 1928 Owl Peg e 283 ' 1 1 1 1 1 Y ,W ,. nina? 75' ' HAGAN ALLEGHENY-GEORGETOWN ITT opened the season against Allegheny with a team that fell far short of expectations. They were lucky to scrape through with the bare 9-7 victory over a weak opponent. Allegheny showed unexpected grit in the contest. All through the game, they pushed Sutherland's team to the limit. Coached by Mel Merritt, former assistant at Dartmouth, the visitors offered a much more erfected attack than the Panthers. And the defense clamped down on the Pitt backs with dlircisive finality. However, Pitt staged a remarkable comeback in the second game of the season, holding what later proved to be a great Georgetown team to a 6-6 deadlock. Over 18,000 people watched a vastly improved Panther machine hold its own against the highly rated Georgetown eleven. With Gibby Welch back in the line-up, fully recovered from his training-camp injuries, the Panthers pushed down the field and Booth crashed through for a touchdown in the third quarter. The visitors opened the scoring in the first period, when Jerry Thompson, fleet back, raced over the goal line for a touchdown. A forty ard get-away, with Bucky O'Neil, former local boy, carrying the ball around Pitt's right enclj made the score possible. Babe Connaughton, rated as one of the outstanding linemen of the season, played a whale of a game against Pitt. If it had not been for the gigantic 265 pound Georgetown guard, who killed many Pitt plays, the Panthers might have been on the large end of the score. Page 284 The 1928 Owl 1 l 1: ll nn -I - I F I l 1 i l 1 1 i I KERN LAFAYETTE-COLGATE N spite of the marked improvement the Pitt team showed against Georgetown, the Lafayette Leopards, under Herb McCracken, defeated the Panthers by a score of 17-7. For three quarters, Pitt held its own. After the Leopards had scored on a forward pass, Gibby Welch got away for Pitt's solitary touchdown. Booth's placement tied the score 7-7. After Pitt's touchdown, the two teams played on without scoring. Finally, in the last quarter, Lafayette began to weave through the Pitt defense. Cothran scored a placement, giving the visitors a slight margin. Then a fumble by Booth ended the Panther hopes. Guest went over for the second touchdown and Cothran made the extra point. Stung by the Lafayette defeat, the Panther eleven came back with a 19-16 triumph over Colgate. This victory over the team that had tied Dartmouth for the 1925 intercollegiate honors of the East was one of the outstanding upsets of the season. A brilliant first period assault swept the Panthers over the goal line twice, to cinch one of the greatest Pitt conquests in recent years. Fisher, shifted at training camp from the line to the backfield, featured in the attack when he caught a pass from Welch and raced 25 yards for the second touchdown of the quarter. Booth had crashed over the line a few minutes earlier for the first score. Col ate rallied dangerously and scored in the last quarter, but Pitt had too great a margin for the gormer joint Eastern titleholders to overcome. Ta me owl Pda' l ' 1 l i l 1 1 T 4 an r 716' f 5 LINN CARNEGIE TECH ULL Yoder, All-American tackle, and Daredevil Donohoe, flashy back, led the team that walloped Notre Dame, to a 14-0 victory over the bewildered Pitt outfit. A throng of 50,000 thrilled to see Donohoe score twice on spectacular runs. The Tartan rooters went wild as their team regained the city championship with its third victory over Pitt in twent years. Soon after the game got under way, Harpster passed to Donohoe, who ran 55 yards behind fine interference for the first score. The Tech stands rose with a roarg the Pitt backers slumped in surprised silence. Letzelter kicked the extra point. Carnegie's other touchdown came in the second quarter. Rooney let a lateral pass from Welch slip out of his hands and Mefort snatched it up. He was stopped on the Pitt eighteen- yard line. Tech tried several line plunges and a forward pass for a total of nine yards. On the last down, Donohoe skirted left end for the final score with one of the most brilliant scoring plays witnessed at the stadium during the 1926 season. Letzelter again added the extra point. In the second half, Pitt launched a desperate attack, uncorking all "Jock" Sutherland's tricks, but the Skibo line held consistently in the pinches. . During the game, the Panthers led in first downs, fifteen to fiveg in ground gained, 170 yards to 1565 and in ground gained by passes, 109 yards to 65. But the Scotchmen played a faster, more wide-awake game. When Pitt threatened, their defense became invincible. Donohoe's ability to break way when necessary gave them the victory. Mefort deserves credit for his lightning recovery of Rooney's fumble. Welch was the only outstanding Pitt star. Page 286 The 1928 owl 4' 'I Roouav WESTMINSTER-WEST VIRGINIA TILL smarting under the lacing handed them by Carnegie on the previous Saturday, the Pitt backfield ran wild against Westminster and piled up a score that nearly equalled the highest ever made by a Panther eleven. While Sutherland scouted Wash-Jeff in Philadelphia, "Chalky" Williamson guided the home team through the most decisive victory of the season. Westminster, under Coach Dike Beede, could do nothing against her heavier opponent. Welch, Fisher, Booth, and Rooney led the attack that piled up an 88-0 score. Welch made four touchdowns from long distances. After Westminster came the Mountaineers. The famous West Virginia shift, begun under "Tubby" Spears and now carried on by Ira' Rodgers, proved ineffective against the Panther machine. Sutherland's eleven duplicated last year's score over the Mountaineers, 17-7. Before an assemblage of 40,000 people, West Virginia drove vainly against the Pitt line. With Ed Morrison out of the lineup, the visitors had little to offer. For their flashy open style of former years, they substituted straight football in their attack. The Panthers, unequalled in this type of play, kept the Mountaineers on the run most of the time. Boot , We ch, and Rooney featured in the Pitt triumph. Early in the game, Booth plunged the ball well into West Virginia territory and Welch carried it over for the first touchdown. A little later, Welch recovered a fumble and ran 20 yards for the second score. Late in the game, Rooney kicked a placement to complete Pitt's decisive score. The 1928 Owl Page 287 W 1 1 1 pi Lg. SALATA WASH f TEFF NDY Kerr's district champions and "Wild Bill" Amos, one of the greatest full-backs of the 1926 season, failed to overawe the underrated Panthers, who held them to a scoreless tie in a hard-fought contest. Amos never got started and the other President backs proved in- effective against the Pitt line. Cleve Cook, a former local boy, was the only visitor to gain noticeably against the home team. Throughout the game, Pitt more than equalled what was considered one of the best Wash- Jeff combinations in recent years. Three times the Panthers threatened to score. Once early in the game, they pushed down under the very goal posts of their opponentsg but the President line held. Twice in the later periods, Pitt threatened to scoreg but for the most part the two teams see-sawed monotonously near the center of the field. Booth's ripping line plunges and Rooney's excellent kicking stood out in the Panther attack. Booth gained consistently and reeled off more yards than any other player of the afternoon. Rooney, the former Allegheny High star, once more demonstrated his ability as a kicker. In the third quarter, Pitt pushed the ball down the center of the field to within 23 yards of the President goal. Rooney was sent in to kick, but Welch, probably sensing an opening, tried to circle right end. He was thrown far to the right of the field without gain. From this position, Rooney tried an almost impossible placement kick. The Northside lad made a wonderful try, but the ball was too far out of angle and missed by a few inches. With his failure, Pitt lost one of the afternoon's best opportunities to score. Page 288 i The 1928 Owl Q i 1 - 1 A 1 lil illx, Sl, Qijlgi. 11: . N- gi WELSH PENN STATE OR three periods, Penn State played the Panthers to a standstill, before Gibby Welch turned the game into a track meet and ran off a 24 to 6 victory. Welch, fully recovered from the injuries which had handicapped him earlier in the year, rose to the greatest heights of his season and brought out the best in "jock" Sutherland's Panthers when he broke loose in the final quarter. Time and again, he swept around the State ends and down the sidelines to slip un- touched through the bewildered secondary defense. To Jimmy Rooney also goes a good bit of the credit for the decisive last period triumph that came only after an underrated State team had pushed Pitt to the limit for three-fourths of the combat. It was a battle of individuals in both halves. In the first two periods, Johnny Roepke, triple threat man of the Lion squad, put Bezdek's combination in the front, only to see his great work overshadowed by the miraculous performances of "Galloping Gibby." State's first dis- appointment came with their initial play of the afternoon. Delp took a short pass from Pincura, pushed through a mob of Panther tacklers, and ran a spectacular 35 yards for a touchdown. But the referee declared the ball grounded and called it back. Again the Lions came back under Roepke and took the lead in a close contest. But before the end of the first half, Welch got under way, and at the end of the second period, Pitt was leading by a score of 7 to 6. However, it was not until the final quarter that "Gibby", galloping away with his peculiar running Crouch, yanked a crowd of 55,000 to their feet and set the stadium vibrating with cheers of victory. The 1928 Owl Page 289 1 1,12 .. lil Top Raw: Montgomery, Grzffh, Winterr, Applelzaum, Murphy, Carton, Arrhurxr, Llinger, Starbird, Cohen, Coarh H. C. Carlton. Next Row: Girl, Rugls, Olron, Parlzinmn, Edwards, Lang, Uama, Trappazzana, M li L! G b k A ' C b H t . ana an, auf, ar a , .rr I aa: angar ner Franr Raw: Mahoney, Hamilton, Luiz. Galdrlaien, Yaniry, Decker, Reed, Shaw. FROSH FOOTBALL HE undefeated Pitt Frosh closed a highly successful season by walloping Bellefonte Acad- emy, national prep-school champions, 20-0. Dr. H. Clifford Carlson coached his players through live victories, aiming always toward the final game with the highly rated Bellefonte eleven. Only in the first game, with Kiski, were the Panther cubs scored against. A late start, with no freshman training at Camp Hamilton, handica ped Coach Carlson. He had weeded out the team, however, and put it in smooth running ordier by the opening of the season. The Frosh entered the Kiski game an unknown quantity, and came out with a 19-7 victory. Kiski's lone score resulted from a Pitt fumble. The Frosh kept up an effective attack led by Parkinson and Edwards, possible stars of the future. The following week, the Frosh won their first home game from the Carnegie Plebes, 10-0. The Tartan yearlings held the cubs for the first half. But in the third quarter, a steady march down the field placed the ball in position for a field goal. After a conference, Quarterback Giel kicked a perfect field goal for three points. In the final period, the cubs scored again, when Parkinson ended a steady attack by p unging over for a touchdown. Giel added the final point for a 10-0 victory. The State game opened with the cub chances in doubt. But the Panther eleven soon showed its superiority over the Lion yearlings. Pitt's two touchdowns came in the first half. Early in the game, Parkinson and Edwards .pushed the ball down the field for the first score. In the second period, Edwards threw a long pass to Donchess for the final touchdown. Penalties in the second half kept the cubs from increasing their 13-0 margin. The West Virginia freshmen went down in the stadium, 13-0. Parkinson ended an early drive down the field with a touchdown. Soon after, West Virginia uncorked the most spec- tacular play of the game. From a fake punt formation, LaRue, speedy Snake pup, broke away for 55 yards. Edwards brought him down on the Pitt two yard line with a brilliant tackle from the rear. The Panther line held for downs. In the third quarter, Pitt scored its second' touch- down. Uansa went, around left end and was stopped only on West Virginia's two yard line. He plunged over for a touchdown on the following play. Paz, 290 The 1928 Owl -' '1 Carlson gave his second string men a chance in the Wash- . Jeff game at Greensburg, Armistice Day. But he was forced to send in his first team to stop the fighting mad President Plebes. The Panther cubs played an excellent defensive game. Once they held their opponents on the one yard line for downs. On the final down of this series, the Pitt line threw the threatening back for a yard loss. But the Panthers, keeping their plays hidden for the final contest with Bellefonte, failed to show their best offensive form. Edward's trained toe kicked for three oints from a difficult angle. The other two points came aiier a many- fumbled play. Following much argument, Pitt was award- ed a safety rather than a touchdown. Although the 5-0 score was the lowest of the season, the Panthers were satisfied with their victory over a team that included several second year freshman players. The following week Coach Carlson devoted to perfecting a deceptive shift formation with which to baffle Bellefonte, national prep school champs. Few dared hope for a Pitt victory over the crack prep-school eleven, which had three undefeated seasons to its credit. Belle- fonte's brilliant showing at Erie and its 67-7 victory over the West Virginia frosh gave the academy all odds over the Panther cubs. In Captain Hood, they boasted a player who over- shadows the great Bill Amos in passing ability. All the critics expected Bellefonte to break the frosh winning streak, as it had in the two previous seasons. The frosh opened the game at Lock Haven with a baffling attack. The shift, with Edwards carrying the bal , swept Bellefonte back under their own goal posts. A double pass sent Charley unmolested across the line. In the second quarter, the same play off the other side of the line put Garbark across for Pitt's second touchdown. In the same period, Cohen knocked the ball out of Hood's hand, recovered it, and ran half the length of the field for the final score. In the second half, Captain Hood's sixty yard heaves proved ineffective. Only a few short passgs were completed. Donchess intercepted several throws to disconcert the prep eleven urt er. With the fame following the Bellefonte game, K. E. Davis received numerous requests for post season contests. But our Athletic Council decided against them. Parkinson, Edwards, and Giel in the backfield, Donchess at endg Montgomery, Klinger, Corson, Starbird, Griflith, Mahoney, Olson, and Shaw on the line, and numerous others of the freshman squad will furnish excellent material for next year's varsity. The 1928 Owl Pug: 291 1 9 2 7 BASKETBALL SEASON THE SQUAD FISHER HOBAN KOWALLIS LISSFELT, Capt. MCGILL i MCMAHAN REED RICHMAN I RIHANEK - WROBLESKI WUNDERLICH WILSON, Mgr. DR. CARLSON, Coach LISSFELT LTHOUGH losing the tri-state conference championship to Allegheny College through early season defeats, the 1927 basket ball team scaled the dizziest heights ever reached by a Pitt team or by any other local team by decisive victories over Michigan University, Penn State College, and Syracuse University. In addition to these outstanding victories, Coach Carlson's Panthers won the "Big Four" title, took two out of three from Carnegie and won both contests from Wash-Jeff. With Captain Elmer Lissfelt out of school the first semester and Reed and Wrobleski on the injured list, the Panthers lost four out of their first Eve games, the only victory, coming as a surprise over Syracuse University in an over-time tilt. Losses to Allegheny, Carnegie and West Virginia kept Pitt from retaining the tri-state title. The return of Captain Lissfelt coupled with the confidence obtained through a one point victory over the Presidents at Wash-Jeff, led the Pan- thers to victories which placed them among the leading quintets of the country. A ten point victory over Carnegie evened the city series. A surprise loss to Grove City College was followed the next night by a greater surprise, the defeat of Michigan, champions of the Western Con- ference. Led by Reed, who played the greatest game of his career, the Pittites stopped Osterban, one of the conference leading scorers, and took a well-deserved 35-23 victory. After a thrilling victory over the Presidents on the stadium court, the Panthers travelled to East Lansing, Mich., and South Bend, Ind. The first night, they defeated Michigan State, 36-34, in a game which Spartan oflicials termed "one of the greatest ever played on the Michigan State pavil1ion." The next night, however, the undefeated Notre Dame bas- keteers continued their winning pace by a decisive victory over the Pan- thers. It was the twenty-seventh straight win for the Irish. Led by 'Captain Mike Hamas, the Penn State Lions came to the stad- ium with the best team in Nittany's history. With a close victory over Princeton and a decisive victory over Duquesne University, the Lions REED Fw 292 The 1928 Owl il1 I-I 11:1 6 were favored. The 1927 Pitt surprise team again proved its ability to upset predictions by winning 33-27. The Panthers were the lirst team in the district to defeat the Lions. In the third game of the series Pitt defeated Carnegie Tech, 41-39, in one of the most brilliant finishes staged on the Stadium court. Reed's goal, with only seconds remaining till the final pistol, decided the con- test. The following week Doc Carlson's cagers avenged their early de- feat to the Methodists by making another one-point decision at Meade- ville. The Panther cage season ended with a close game at State College, the Lions winning 35-34 in a return contest. The loss marked the fifth one-point game which the Panthers had played. They also won two games by two-point margins. Reed proved the individual star of the Panther quintet and was ranked as the outstanding player in the tri-state district. His work against Michigan and Penn State was regarded as the finest individual perform- ance witnessed in this section. Although out of three contests on account of an injured ankle, "Sykes" tied Kowallis for the highest number of field goals. Wnonuzsxi Kowallis and Wrobleski also came in for a lot of praise for their aggressive play throughout the year. The two diminutive forwards were a constant scoring menace to opposingnteams. George's long range shots thrilled the spectators time after time, while "Stachs" perpetual motion aroused repeated yells from the fans. Doc Carlson developed a strong pivot man in Rihanek. Most of the time he played against taller opponents, but Bill held his own both at the tip-off and in caging baskets. Captain Lissfelt's return provided both the necessary weight and the indispensable confidence for carrying the season to a successful close. While Lissfelt and Reed were missing from the line-up, Hoban and Fisher, football stars, filled the vacant positions ably. Hoban's play against Syracuse caused pleasing reports from eastern sports critics. Fisher, although still an unfinished basket ball performer, was a hard guard to pass. McGill, Wunderlich, Richman and McMahon also saw action in Blue and Gold uniforms. The season's record : Pitt ..,..,........................ 23 Pitt .......,.......,...,.,.,.,.... 18 Pitt ............ ..,,...... 2 9 Pitt ............ ........,. 2 4 Pitt ,..,.,,..... ,.,.,.,... 2 3 Pitt ........,... ..,...,... 2 7 Pitt ,.,,....,,.. .,....,... 3 8 Pitt .,...,.,..,. ........., 3 1 Pitt ..,,...,,... ,.,,,..... 3 5 Pitt .,,,,.,,..,, ...,..,.,. 3 8 Pitt ..........,, .......... 3 6 Pitt ......,...,. .,,.,...., 1 7 Pitt ...,...,..,. ......,.,. 3 3 Pitt ..........., ,,......,. 4 3 Pitt ,........,.. ..,....... 4 1 Pitt ...,.,..,....,............,.., 25 Pitt ,,...........,.....,.......... 35 , .. l, , , Pitt won 105 lost 7. Liv- Total points: Pitt, 515, Oppone KowALLls Captain Lissfelt, Rihanek, Kowallis and Richman aret he only players to graduate from the 1927 squad. Ohio State ....... Allegheny ,,.,.,............ Syracuse .................... Carnegie .................... West Vir inia ..,..,,... Wash-jeff .....,...,....,.. Carnegie ...,................ Grove City ................ Michigan ,................. Wash-jeff ....,..,.,.......... Michigan State ...,..., Notre Dame ..........,... Penn State .......,.......... West Virginian Carnegie ......... Allegheny .,,,.. ........... Penn State ...,.............. nts 521. Ta me Owl Paar 293 l l FROSH BASKETBALL EN years ago Lou McMasters played basketball at Pitt. This year he coached the fresh- man basketball team through the best season in the history of freshmen athletics. The undefeated 1927 freshman basketball team, tutored by Dr. McMasters, stands out as the best in Pitt's history by reason of the fact that twelve victories were registered in as many con- tests. During this spectacular season the Pitt yearlings amassed 605 points to their-opponents 284, averaging over 50 points a game. At the foul line they made 75 shots in 145 tries. The final game of the year at State College was the only close battle given the freshmen. Kiski, Slippery Rock, Shadyside, McKeesport, West Virginia, Penn State twice, W.-J. twice, and Carnegie Tech three times, fell prey to the powerful onsluaght of the Panther cubs. The outstanding events of the season were the triple win over Tech and the double beatings handed the W.-J. and Penn State freshmen. The playing of the whole team was exceptionally good the whole year and to praise anyone at the expense of the rest would be unfair. Charles Hyatt led the individual scoring and feat- ured with his miraculous shooting. His partner, Zehfuss, played consistent basketball and displayed some of the best floor work seen here. 'His foul shooting was a big help to the team in quite a few games. Cohen ranks as a great center because of his speed, precise-shooting, and his ability to get the tip-off on all his opponents. The guarding of David Moritz and Ashbaugh deserves special mention, for it was a feature of every game. In addition, both men figured heavily in the scoring in nearly every game. The substitutes were strong and could always be relied upon. Com- pleting the squad were Arthurs, Sulzner, Mango, Regestein, Laifer, Edwards, Bishop and Snyder. The team was managed by "Doc" Lynch and Harry Feinstein. The record for the season: Pitt Freshmen ....,. Pitt Freshmen ...... Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen 54--McKeesport ............................ 83--Shadyside Academy .............. 51-Carnegie Tech ........................ 49--West Virginia ................,....... 29-Washington 8: Jefferson ....,. 32--Carnegie Tech ....................... Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen ..... Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen Pitt Freshmen 53--Slippery Rock Normal .38-Kiski .......................... 55-Washington 8: jefferson 58-Penn State ........,....... 75-Carnegie Tech ,......... 29-Penn State .............. Page 294 The 1928 Owl Top Row: Guthrie Cmanagerl, Dowden, LeFe11re, George, Zeigler, jaekron, Harper, Underwood, Miller, Rohland Next Row: Seehy, Nieholr, Bowen, Wright Ccaptainb, Rohh, Mackinaw, Corr CeoachD Next Row: Lithgow and Mango THE I 927 SWIMMING SEASON HE Panther swimming team was strong during the 1927 season despite the fact that it lost three of its four meets. The team opened with Navy at Annapolis, the middies winning 40-22. The next meet was with Notre Dame in the Pittsburgh Athletic Club pool, and here again the Pitt natators were defeated. The Greenmen won 43-19. The first victory came the next week at West Point, where the Pitt swimmers won from the Cadets, 36 to 26. The final meet, which was held the following evening with Lafayette, found the Panther mermen on the small end of a 31 to 28 score. At no time during the season did Coach Pat Cort have the entire team's strength in working order. Seely, one of the best swimmers on the team, developed pneumonia before the first big meet, and Bowen was out of the Notre Dame meet. The loss of these men in the two big meets of the season was really responsible for the defeat of the Panther natators. Captain Wright, R. F. Bowen, and Mango, last year Freshmen, were consistent winners for the Pitt swim team. Wright, who is the best sprint swimmer on the team, proved also to be its best diver. Bowen, starred in the breast stroke, Mango in the back-stroke. Bowen broke the tank records at West Point and Lafayette in the 200-yard breast-stroke, doing the distance in 2:44 at the former, and in 2:45 at the latter. His performance at West Point was just one and three-fifths seconds behind the intercollegiate record for the distance. Mango came through the season with a flawless record, taking first in the back-stroke in all the varsity meets. Other members of the Pitt swimming team were Lithgow, Robb, Lovner, and London. Lithgow performed in the 50, 100, and 440-yard free style swims. Robb and :Lovner placed in several of the meets in the free style swims. The Pitt relay team was made up of Lithgow, Bowen, Mango, and Wright, with London as an alternate. The freshman team went through the season without the loss of a single meet. It won two meets from Schenley High, two from Turtle Creek High, and one meet from Kiski, one from Peabody, and one from Knoxville High. The most conspicuous star was Miller, a very good breast-stroke swimmer, who should easily make the varsity next season. Lefevre and Dowden are good free style men, Dowden also performed in the diving events. Harper was the team's back-stroker. Underwood' and Jackson were consistent performers, each takin several places in the meets. The frosh relay team was victor in every meet except one. The team scored 260 points against 152 for its opponents. Pat Corr was coach of both the varsity and freshmen teams. C. C. Guthrie was the manager of the varsity swim team. The 1928 Owl Page 295 Top Row: Gaynor, Schmidt, Arena, Glirtein, Magee, Adamr, Marenf, Smith, Cort. Next Row: Long, Crawford, Norrir, Wick, Shea, Fyaolz, Peterr, Gorski, Grindle. Front Row: Fahiano, Moore, Wlerh, Lynn, Kerr Talhot, Arehihald. jones, Kaufman, Groffett, Campbell, Hoffman, With, Davis, Goraki, Adamr, Larsen. THE 1926 TRACK AND FIELD SEASON XCEPT for the victory over Carnegie Tech, 108-27, Pitt's 1926 varsity track season was un- successful. The team lost to Navy, 96-35, to West Virginia, 79-569 and to Penn State, 99M-35Zg and won from Geneva, 83-43, in an easy meet. The Pitt relay team placed third in the Penn Relays, but four individual stars who were sent to the I. C. A. A. A. A. meet at Har- vard failed to annex a point in that classic. The outstanding men on the team were Welch, Linn, Kerr, Moore, and Schmidt. During the season. Welch scored a total of 71 points, Linn, 435 Kerr and Moore, each 33. The season opened in the Pitt Stadium with the Geneva meet on Saturday, April 17, in- augurating the new quarter-mile track. Fabiani won the high hurdles, with Herrington third. Welch took first places in the discus, javelin, and broad jump, and a third in the shot put, which was won by Captain Tiny Linn. Kerr placed first in the mile and two mile runs, and Moore captured the quarter mile dash. Hank Schmidt won the pole vault and was second in the half mile run, which Lockley of Geneva won in fine style. Second places were won for Pitt by Fyock in the low hurdles, by Long in the hundred, byjames in the quarter, by Marquis in the two-mile, by Chalfant in the javelin, and by Arens in the broad jump. Kutchka was third in the discus, Magee third in the pole vault, Gorski third in the mile, and Norris third in the low hurdles. The Penn Relays were held April 24 at Franklin Field, Philadelphia. Linn and Welch were sent to compete in the special weight events of the carnival, but both failed to place. Rutter, Wick, James, and Moore, with Fetterman as alternate, made up the mile relay team. It placed third to Occidental College of Los Angeles and to Massachusetts Tech. Occidental won the race in 31233 minutes. On May first, the Panther cinderpath men met Annapolis. Herrington, Linn, and Kerr took the only first places. Welch could not make the trip because of illness. Herrington placed first in the high hurdles and second in the lows. Kerr won the mile in 10:O2.9, and the two mile in 4:35.5. Third places were taken byjames in the quarter mile, Linn in the discus, Kutchka in the shot, Grindle in the broad jump, Magee in the pole vault, and Long in the 220. Archibald and Linn placed second in the discus and the hammer. Page 296 The 1928 Owl -1 The Schenley Park Scotchmen came to the Stadium on Tuesday, May 11, and the Panther took them in one gulp, 108 to 27. Gibb Welch began by breaking Jock Sut erland's long standing record in the discus throw, by more than three feet. His throw placed the mark at 141 feet 8M inches. The opening event of the meet l was a thriller, Long, of Pitt and Cristoff of Carnegie, I tying for first in the hundred yard dash. First places ' 'went to Fabiani in the high hurdles, to Kerr in the mile, to Mar uis in the two mile, to Moore in the quarter- mile and two-twenty, to Herrington in the low hurdles, to Schmidt in the 880, to Fyock in the high jump, to Linn in the hammer, and to Gibby Welch in the shot put, discus, javelin, and broad jump. Welch, almost outscored the entire Tech team with his four firsts. Pitt second places went to Fyock in thehigh hurdles, to Gorski in the mile, to Adams in the two mile, to Linn in the shot put, to Peters in the high jump, to Magee in the pole vault, and to Archibald in the discus and hammer. On May 15, Pitt fell before the West Virginia Mountaineers, losing by a margin of 23 points. Welch won in the shot put and discus, while Moore and Linn took the quarter and hammer, respectively, for the only firsts that the Panthers were able to annex. Most of the Blue and Gold tally was gained with a large number of second and third places. Second places were registered by Kerr, Welch, Fabiani, Marquis, Talbot, Archibald, Moore, and Peters. Third places went to Linn, Gorski, Grindle, Crawford, Herrington, Kerr, Schmidt, Welch, Wick, and yock. J The Pitt Intercollegiates, held Saturday, May 22, were won by West Virginia with 57 points, Pitt second, 32M points, Geneva third, 24 points. Gibby Welch was the star of the Intercollegiates, pllacing first in the javelin, and second in the shot and discus. Ca tain Linn won a first in the ammer throw and a third in the shot put. Moore placed first in a fist quarter mile, while George Kerr, Pitt's best distance man, cou d do no better than a second in the two mile. Bob Marquis, coming distance runner, was third to Kerr in the two mile run, and Grindle and Talbot were third in the javelin and broad jump. Four of Pitt's best athletes were sent to Harvard to take part in the Intercollegiates. Those making the trip were Captain Tiny Linn, wei ht man, Gibby Welch, weight man, George Kerr, who ran s next to Ted Corbett as one ofg the best distance men Pitt has ever had, and Jimmy Moore, colored sprinter. These men failed to place, but Welch and Linn were far from being outclassed, and hope is held for the next time they are sent to the big show. The Penn State meet in the Pitt Stadium on Saturday, June 5, was a landslide that buried the Pitt team by a lead of almost a hundred points. The Center County lads placed in one, two, three order in the hundred, two- twenty, quarter, 880, mile, and two mile runs. In the seven field events, Pitt fared much better, winning the shot-put, javelin, discus, and pole vault, and placing in the other three. Gibby Welch was again the star of the team, winning ten points, to tie with Moore and Filkins of State for high honors. Gibby won the discus throw, was second to Captain Linn in the shot, and finished third in the javelin and broad jumcp. Pitt took all three places in the shot put, when aptain Linn placed first, Welch second, and Archibald third. In the javelin, Grindle was first. J. B. Magee, Pitt, won the pole vault at eleven feet. The manager of the team was Johnny Cost, Bus. Ad. '26. Frank J. Shea, who was Pitt's greatest runner and a member of the 1920 Olympic team, was coach. At the close of the season, Captain Howard Linn, Engineering '27, was re-elected. The 1928 Owl Page 297 Top Raw: Gwinn, Pirkard, Wooly, .S'wcmqy, Voight, Rob, Gramer CmamzgcrD Next Row: Davis, Cardozu, Goldrtein, Wibecan, William: Next Row: Gramer, Hoffman, Costello, Newlmn, Coban THE 1926 FROSH TRACK SEASON HE 1926 Pitt Freshman track team was one of the best in the history of the University. The freshmen won the first three dual meets they engaged in and looked like champions until they met the Penn State freshmen, who defeated them by almost thirty points. The Frosh won from Kiski, 78-48, from West Virginia, 75M-502, and from Carnegie Tech plebes, 88-38. The outstanding men were Pickard, olevaulter, Gwynn, weight man, Wibecan, sprinter, Voight, hurdler, Hoffman, miler, and Cliobun, half-miler. The Blue and Gold freshmen opened the season on Saturday, May first, winning easily over Kiski. Gwynn won the hammer throw, incidentally breaking Jock Sutherland's mark of 152 feet 7M inches, with a heave of 153 feet 6M inches. Victor Pickard, Olympic pole vaulter, won firsts for the Panther in the javelin and the pole vault. Wibecan won two first places for Pitt by winning the hundred and two-twenty. In the West Virginia meet, Don Gwynn broke his own hammer throw record of 153 feet 6M inches with a toss of 159 feet 10M inches. Pickard, Wibecan, and Voight each contributed two first laces to the cub score, while Hoffman and Williams each won a first place. The Tech meet, on May eleventh, was a feast for the cubs just as it was for the Panther varsity. With the aid of Pickard, Wooley, Gwynn, Voight, Hoffman, Cobun, Wibecan, Williams, and Sherako, they took the measure of the Tech plebes. Pickard and Wibecan each won two first places. The freshmen met their first set-back at Penn State, May 15, where they were defeated by a score of 80M-54Z. However, they revenged the loss by taking eight first places to Penn State's seven. A large number of second and third places won the meet for the Center County frosh. Pickard, Wibecan, and Voight, were the hi h scorers, each with two firsts. Gwynn kept up his good work by coming through with a first in the hammer. The Intercolle iate meet held annually by Pitt closed the freshman track season on Saturday, May 22. Only a fgw events were on the freshmen-prep card, and many of the plebe cinderpath men were unable to compete. Gwynn was among these. Pickard continued his record brea ing performances in the pole vault, going over the bar at 12 feet 8M inches. This jumfp broke Bill Robusch's carnival record of 12 feet in the vault. Wibecan, who remained unde cated as did Pickard and Gwynn, won the hundred yard dash in easy fashion. Page 298 The 1923 Owl The 1928 Owl THE I 9 2 6 Cnoss f CGUNTRY SEASON ITT cross-country in 1926 was one defeat after an- other. The team lost every dual meet and placed twelfth in the I. C. A. A. A. A. Championships, an annual event at New York City, in which twenty-four of the leading colleges of the East compete. In 1924, the Pitt team won the Intercollegiates and last season placed second. However, only two veterans of a pre- vious season were on the 1926 team. The harriers lost the opening meet on October 23 to Carnegie Tech by a 21-34 score. Marquis, however, carried Pitt's colors across the line first to capture in- dividual honors. His time was 30 minutes, 6 seconds. Captain Crawford of Tech was second, followed by three more Tech men. Captain Gorski of Pitt placed sixth, Adams, eighth, Wick, ninth, and Grossett, tenth. This was Carnegie's first victory over Pitt in cross-country. Penn State, 1926 I. C. A. A. A. A. Champions, came here, October 30, to win over the Panther hill-and-dale men by an 18-37 tally. George Offenhauser of Penn State broke the Panther course record with 28 minutes, 15 seconds. Stewart and Cox, State, were second and third. Marquis, first of the Blue and Gold runners, finished fourth in 28 minutes, 36 seconds. Captain Ted Gorski came seventh, Adams, eighth, Larson, ninth, and Davis, tenth. Offen- hauser's time broke Ted Corbett's record of 28 minutes, 18 seconds for the Panther Hollow course. Coach Tom Keane's Syracuse harriers were here on November 6, winning over the Blue and Gold by another 18-37 score. Captain Jimmy Loucks of Syracuse further lowered the Schenley course record, running the 5M miles in 27 minutes, 48 seconds. Rupert and Proudlock, his team-mates, were second and third. Marquis, again leading the Panther harriers, finished fourth. Marquis cut down his own best time with a run of 28 minutes, 35 seconds. Captain Gorski, Adams, Grossett, and Larson finished in seventh, eighth, ninth, and tenth positions. Campbell and Davis finished thirteenth and fourteenth. This meet closed the season of dual engagements, and the Pitt runners began preparations for the annual intercollegiates. Pitt has only one consolation for its showing at the l f I. C. A. A. A. A. Championships in New York, Novem- ber 22, and that is the fact that Carnegie Tech was also beaten. Carnegie placed thirteenth, while Pitt placed twelfth. Penn State was first, scoring 65 points, Syra- cuse scored 68 points, Yale, 95 points, Harvard, 102 points, M. I. T., 145, Pennsylvania, 150, Cornell, 184, Maine, 184, Princeton, 215, Dartmouth, 267, Columbia, 318, Pittsburgh, 346, Carnegie Tech, 366. William Cox, State, was first in the big race, with Jimmy Loucks, I Syracuse, third. Pitt's men placed as follows: Mar- quis, forty-first, Adams, fifty-seventh, Gorski, seven- tieth, Hoffman, eighty-eighth, Larson, ninetieth, Gros- Sctt, one-hundredth, and Davis, one-hundredth and third. Captain Thaddeus M. Gorski, Robert Marquis, Woodward Adams, William Grossett, James Wick, ' E I Page 299 Left to Righl: -Inner, Kaufman, Grauert, Campbell, Hoffman, Wiek, Dfwir, Gariki, Alzamr, Lmzren 1926 CROSS f COUNTRY SEASON-Continued Seigfreid Larson, Herbert Hoffman, James Davis, and A. R. Campbell made up the Pitt team for these meets. Wick pulled a tendon after the first meet and was unable to take part in any of the remaining contests. Hoffman was also out after the first meet due to an infected foot, but he returned in time to make the New York trip. Rob Roy, a member of the 1925 varsity team, who was ineligible in the intercollegiate races due to the University's semester rule, represented Pitt in two A. A. U. championship races. Roy placed twenty-third in thejunior National Championships at Fairmount Park, Philadelphia, on Armistice Day, and was twenty-ninth in the Senior National Cross-country championships at New York City, November 21. The Pitt freshmen team was the best the University has had in years. The frosh won all three dual meets, defeating the Carnegie Tech plebes, 20-355 Penn State frosh, 27-28, and Kiski, 15-40, a perfect score. In the Intercollegiate Championships at New York, the freshmen failed to come up to expectations, however, placing only ninth. The frosh were expected to place among the first three. Russell Comfort was the star of the freshman team, winning every race and placing sixth in the Seventh Annual Intercollegiate freshman run. Bill Wherry,Joe Murray, Ben Walker, James Jerpe, James Patterson, and Stewart were the other members of the champion freshman team. Stanford F. jones was manager of both cross-country teams, and William Negley acted as assistant manager. Page 300 The 1928 Owl Tap Row: Barton, Stevens, Clarke, Gordon, Lauler, Dr. .S'replJm.t Nexl Raw: Bourns, D. 0'L0ughlin, O'Laughlin, Baur VARSITY TENNIS INNING all of their thirteen matches by decisive scores, the 1926 varsity tennis team smashed its way to the tri-state championship and to one of the leading positions in national intercollegiate tennis circles. The first string racqueteers astounded the east by drub- bing West Point, Rutgers, Colgate, and Syracuse on successive afternoons. Rutgers was the only team to score a point against the Panthers. Divvy O'Loughlin, Byron Baur, and John O'Loughlin formed the nucleus of Dr. T. W. Stephens' championship combination, filling in the fourth man with either Bourns or Lauler. Stevens, Clark, and Gordon teamed up in the doubles matches. Coach Ste hens alternated the first three players as the first singles man and only used these stars in douliles competition for practice before the eastern trip. Clyde Barton managed the team. Besides their decisive victories in the east, the Panther court stars permitted Carnegie two points, which were registered in the doubles after the Pitt first-stringers had assured a victory in the singles matches. Pitt drubbed Bucknell and Allegheny twice, Dickinson, Westminster, West Virginia Wesleyan, Carnegie, and the Alumni once, while the second matches carded with Tech and Westminster and the match with Penn State were called off on account of rain. With every member of the first four some available for two more years, Pitt's success is assured on the tennis courts. The 1927 junior varsity stars should again repeat their enviable record of last year. THE SEASON'S RECORD Pitt ......... ........ 6 West Point . Pitt ........................ 4 Carnegie ................ 2 Pitt ......... ........ 5 Rutgers ....... Pitt Rain Penn State ............ Pitt ......... ........ 6 Colgate ......... Pitt ........ ......,..... 5 W.Va.Wesleyar1.. Pitt ......... ........ 6 Syracuse ....... Pitt Rain Carnegie ................ Pitt ......... ........ 5 Bucknell ..,............. Pitt ........ ,....... 6 Bucknell ................ Pitt ......... ............ 5 Dickinson . ........... Pitt ...,.... ........ 6 Allegheny ............. . Pitt ......... ....... R ain Westminster .... ...... P itt ........ ......... 5 Westminster ........ Pitt ......... ........ 6 Allegheny Pitt ..... 8 Alumni ............... The 1928 Owl Page 301 l I Tap Row: McKinney, Gage, Ciluela, Berkwirb, Neebr, Meferer, Gage Next Raw: Hinderer, Diver, La1alerfCaptuinj, Lieut. Heerter, Horner, Hall, Creme RIFLE TEAM HE Varsity Riflers, with four of the six letter men from the preceding successful season as a nucleus, and with three other regulars and five men of varsity ability from the freshmen team to complete the squad, excelled in performance any previous Panther rifle team. During the first semester the Blue and Gold Sharpshooters tallied twelve victories against three defeats. Although Pitt competed against the best collegiate rifle teams in the east, it I totaled five hundred more points than its opponents. In the last match of the first semester season, the Panthers tied the University record of nineteen hundred and seventeen points out of a possible two thousand. Owing in Part to the loss of Ken Diver and Bob Atkinson, outstanding shots of the sopho- more class, the team was less fortunate in the second semester. After two matches were lost, one to Navy and one to C. C.' N. Y., the team improved remarkably, principally through the efforts of the coach, Paul Hatter. Prospects for next year are unusually brightg nearly every marksman developed by the University during the past three years will be eligible for varsity competition. Pitt-1859, California-1772 Pitt-1916, Ohio State-1816 Pitt--1859, Virginia Poly-1879 Pitt-1916 Georgetown-1885 Pitt-1884, Williams-1529 Pitt-1917 Virginia Poly-1897 Pitt-1884 Rensaelaer-Forfcit Pitt-1460, Amherst-1283 Pitt-1861 Drexel-1840 Pitt-1380, City College, N. Y.-1408 Pitt-1885 Dartmouth-1852 Pitt-1388 Annapolis-1402 Pitt-1884, Gettysburg-1827 Pitt-1401, johns Hopkins-1397 Pitt-1884, Cincinnati-1886 Pitt-1420, Syracuse-1403 'Pitt-1884 West Virginia-1848 Pitt-1429 Vermont-1424 Pitt-1916, Cornell-1941 Pitt-1402 Dartmouth-1378 Page 302 The 1928 Owl I1 I 'Si' ' 1' ' -' -1 - 1 PORTS-what a misused Word! It has come almost to mean the participation of the few to the deprivation of the many. We have emphasized our national, com- munity, and school heroes in all lines of sport to such an extent that we have lost sight of the true value of sports. We admire the man who plays for the joy of playing, who backs his team in every honest way, always dealing fairly with his opponents, who learns to correct his faults through his failures, who is generous, honest, true to his highest ideals, and who plays hard until the game is over. It is the qualities of sportsmanship rather than expertness in some particular branch of sports that are oflasting value. Since the University holds as its purpose the devel- opment of useful citizens and future leaders in this com- munity the encouragement of sports can do much to further this ideal. Properly directed sports have a strong in- fluence on every side of the individual's character. The man who plays fairly most often lives more cleanly than the man who does not obey the rules of sport. The sports- man's view of the world is broadened, he can discover companionship and solace in vital living things. MARGARET A. MCCLENAHAN The ms owl PHS' 303 Top Row: Min MrClenmzhan, Kramer, Amburmn, Kath, Long, Ruuell, MrE!beny Next Raw: Lawfon, Sbakarian, Stultz, Winterf, Au.rten GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL HE Pitt co-ed basketball team, led by Captain Ruth Stultz, played a successful season. The Pitt lassies scored 190 points to their opponents 134, and Miss Stultz was responsible for 152 of her team's total score. The sextette traveled around the Pittsburgh district, playing seven games during the season. In five of the games played, the Panther girls were victorious. They won from Seton Hill, Drexel, Temple, Alumnx, and Theil. Slippery Rock defeated the team in two engagements. At the close of the season, the twelfth annual co-ed basketball banquet was held in the Heinz House. Songs, cheers, and speeches by the coach and prominent members of the team were the order of the evening. Miss Margaret McClenahan, co-ed athleticcoach, awarded Pitt blankets to Captain Ruth Stultz and Dorothy Russel for four years' service on the varsity. Venus Shakarian and Dorothy Koch were awarded gold basketballs for three years' varsity service. Letters and sweaters were given to Sara Long, Edna Winters, Frances Amburson, Gertrude Cromer, and Grace Austen. Numerals were given to Grace O'Donr1ell, Mabel DeForest, Mary Johnson, Elizabeth Davis, and Ruth Thompson, assistant manager. Pitt Pitt .......... ....,... Pitt .......... ........ Pitt .......... ....,... Pitt.. ........ ...... . . Pitt .......... ....,... . Pitt .......... ........ Record of the Season Seton Hill College. Slippery Rock.,.....,. Drexel University. Temple University. Alumnae ................... Thiel ....................... Slippery Rock .....,... Page 304 The 1928 Owl Q INTRA 'MURAL SPORTS HIS year, Pitt co-ed intramural activity attained such importance as to almost supplant intercollegiate games. Nearly seven hundred girls took part. I Seventy-six teams were organized under the direction of Miss Margaret McClennahan to compete in hockey, volley ball, and basket ball. W. A. A. manages intra-mural activity. Playing some games at six o'clock in the morning, the seniors, captained by Venus Shak- arian, won the hockey interclass championship. The juniors, with Dorothy Koch as captain, were runner-up, followed by the sophomores and freshmen. Doris Saurman captained the sophs and Francis Ambursen led the frosh. Miss McClennahan and Miss Sefton refereed the contests, and Dorothy Koch took charge for W. A. A. The sophomores won the volley ball league contest, followed by the freshmen, juniors and seniors. Katherine Hazlett was general chairman and manager of the volley ball league, while Lillian White, senior, Leah Bluestone, junior, Esther King, sophomore, and Anita Guiliana managed their respective class teams. Miss Sefton coached and referred all games. The first year co-eds were winners in the cage league. The juniors, sophomores, and seniors followed in order. j Margaret Lawton was general manager of the floor I T league. Jeannette McClure managed the senior class M team, Edna Winters had charge of the juniors, Mable DeForest of the sophomores and Alene Gurney of the i A frosh. ' For the first time, archery was placed on the co-ed intramural cards by W. A. A. as a minor sport. Lillian Kirsch, general manager, arranged an exhibition by "Robin Hood" Mooney, nationally famous archer, The enthusiasm displayed by the co-eds at this exhibit prompted W. A. A. to include archery as a major sport for next year. Besides these sports, swimming, baseball, golf, hiking and tennis events are carried on by the girls. H The swimming schedule, under the management of Winifred McClure, terminated in an inter class' swimming meet early in the spring. Grace O'Donnell is in charge of baseball, Janet Mathison of golf, Helen Cashdollar of hiking, and Dorothy af W' ' , Russell of tennis. THE INTRAMURAL C0-EDS HAVE NO STADIUM IN WHICH TO PLAY THEIR GAMES, NEITHER DO THEY HAVE CHEERING CROWDS TO SPUR THEM ONQ THEY STAGE EXCITING CONTESTS ON THE PRACTICE FIELD WHILE MGST OF US ARE SLEEPING. The 1928 Owl Pas' 305 ,,. AM alone in a strange place. Each day during these seven years I have played a part in a dream. I have come here each day to haggle with the vendors of fruit, knowing always that it is not really I who comes to this place of hazed sunlight and slow move- ment. I tread insecurely, fascinated by the strangeness of the deep- set corner. I am afraid lest they speak to me and ask me roughly "Who are you to be here"? I am aware of the unreality of my corner. In the early morning when there are long shadows and clear, sharp noises, my footsteps ring metallically on the pavement. Only a few of them are moving about. At noon they are hurrying and gesticulating, their faces are deeply seared with worries, these little people that I watch so insecurely. But it is only when the sun again casts long shadows that there is peace for them. And there is a hush and a warmth upon them. I shall never reach out my hand to touch them, and they will never vanish, I shall always be here alone, and the sun- light will be warm on my face and my eyelids. But through all this I know that it is not really I who comes to this place of hazed sunlight and slow movement to play a part in a dream. Page 306 Tb, 1928 owl L... ,F ,, TUNIGRS E have passed beyond manytrifles and many small banners. Hasty impressions have imbedded themselves in our memories, slight experiences have imparted to us a hint of unity. We are stirred with a restless ambition. The 1923 Owl Page 309 Ii ... - .. '1 by 7C X.-14 film QQ FW X 5. if W,-Q2 E WL" W3 57, NN ll x4:'X L 'R W ffl 'jkfn 135- Lf-fxl X ,fr C.:-"N Nw RQ x fb-'A E, ji, Nts 'AQ .IWW JN ang 'XC f-xx! 'io-'E QVN- , ' A Q 1 X i K 9 X 5 Qi 1 un 1 1 - -r -7 g no 'l N, A Q f I Sl- I ok . g Q , , , Kr 'os 1- 5 I l K L- .J N ' t iq A x l I X ' ' 7 l V Q . u K ' . 444 X1 5 I -S I - I f - T X Wooowmto C. AnAMs II. MIL'f0N BAKER , ' ' Fairland High School Glassport High School XII Political Scicrlrc L., qL' ' Spiked Shoe, Cross Country C1, 2, 359 Bl Q J Track qi, 23, Politics club v-'N I , Polifiml .Yoimoo Q I ii .. . ' - - Q A :J J BYRON ALFRED BAUR I I Eric Academy High School Q S -, 1 ' XII Q- Q 1 President College Association' Cross . N N 4 Country CD5 Basketball Cl, Q' 'nnis I C1, Zjg Captain CD x I Political .fcierzoc N . XXI . - fN JV' s if: . , . - - f at ' INEZ WINS'FON ALLEN MORLEY BERGER - V Douglass High School, W. V. C. I. McKcesp0rr High SCll00l X XM Institute Clazmimy fs X 1 A20 1 W S C. N. C. W.g W. S. G. A.g W. A. A. W 1.3 w Hifldlj x I 'N - - . y - x- 9 - tl - ' .....' . . 1 sq S C. S'rAN'r0N Bnmvoun , Y J Schcnley High Schoolg Carnegie Insti- 1 tute of Technology ' tl GANI' I X m Pitt P C V. Pres. Tl ' elta Q. 1 ' k si ob 1 ' ' ' 'Qjx . . N RALPH ,l- BAILEY ,l0l'IN FRANCIS BLAIR M JA Schenley High School Burgettstown Union High Schoolg 'go y ZH Washington and Jefferson If-s X ' Treasurer Collembola Club C3D Pamiml 'Slmm' i 'yt Zoology , 4 Page 310 The 1928 Owl M Six . X ' ,P 5 I KN ' N - I l I' "2 C l J' U l c vw N 1 . X 'i ff' 1. . Cf f ffzsi-,J 3 SL X K-e,-'N ! J Ns .S -N . . Q ,, . ,,. x I c., N ,cf IW I H -N Flf:Jl A Q Ewny' X ,XFN X ill I f-N3 Pf IT' fl: :Q ,J fi fs! '76 'X fX f"fX-1 2 if x.I'-Q '15 'JV' 5J4Lki1?2L?' R-:N-K Riff? CQ. 5 Sc! wlffx 111 ua' ii ., J VLU xx 'sl '27-X-' figs uw 5599 VA +5 fkybf J VX V Qi? -.pu 'fiaf W2 wi Sgr WFLETQTK N-'fix CQ K . nv Sv 2- ,, ' 5 Q p R Tc' Q' V 'Y' f N' ff I X4 I I J 4 f fm ,J I H - A - Q 1- 'Z' , 4 f sf' " I P1 , ,, , . -yxv fx , Ax I . l l X 1 I l Y X . ,4 'O 3:,,. . ,. F .. , . , I If nn p Bmimm JOHN BORKOVIC JAINIIZS PAUL l3RowN I L BCJVCI' High SCl1OOl Knoxville Union High School 1 J Q Clrcmixtrjf KDAU , , Fl'CSl1lIl2lIl llnskcrhnll ' ' llixlmjy . X X f' Q I - sn-If .5 q HENRY G. BluaouNzlm ' L f ,-, I I Knoxville Union High ' X 1' 1 AES2 ' U I Sl1iionCPrcs.gdDcgtz1 XlCQlI1?j'il' Vice- 1 . ki rcs., 'Lp an Corgi lst, Ill! K: V V N x 5 Pre-Medical C!!!7l1iA'fl:1f ' I WN 5 'NCL ' 1,2 - I l FRANK JAMES BORRELLI WAYLAND C, IXRYAN-p , f Knoxville Union High School Fifth Avcnuc High School ' , College Orch cstrzi CD5 Musical Cl ubC2Dg lm'-Mgllipim f fx' Y. M. C. A. Drive Comm. Cl, 2, 3D ' Pr:-Medicine 'K F., f K! a - . A , , f' 5 ' J ' J f . L F4 TlIEI,MA BRENNEN I A Crafron High School ' j ofm Y. W. C. A. Social Committee, W. S. I I G. A. S ' '.l Cl l I . 2 Ml J " 1 M - ' i - X-jx JAMES P. BRADLEY .1ouN BURKE N Duquesne University High School Wcllshurgh High School . , X ""' AESZ QA f Chiron W Quill, Collcniholn Club I ' 1'rc-Medirillc Gmlogy . I 'J ,NJ Tbe19280wl P.1gf311 I 1 i ,qi S :Q ' . f " A f v f' 1 ESQ N 4 ll N I X N Qt - l y - JN f -.Ll W5 11 l GSX Jia H' lg l f" K I ...J C 5 J Aix...-4,-L, ,, I I J Q, J g I4 L VXQ' llcWEi1 ' VUCQ ?'5?? ':lffE1jJTw3x'-XY'-'S QW RKQT A14- ml fl yi! flw IVR a 372 qldff wp Q ,L .MQ JPY, 1'5i?n SBU' 693 W L x fi M li?- V124 3 cfrnllpgz ,vft X T X ffl W N..1-'X N-fx x"1 , S ff?-A 'cm WH gji W B XJXVX I ni!! FJ' LE :VN- 'fsffi lllfo ' fl"?lS-'J-f fy sw f 83,3 , ... K K , Q 1-1 1 - 3 1 ' -, , ...X 1 sf A Q , W SR 1 ' 1 ' ' Kr 5 Q ' x,. Q - - K 5 . 1 - ' Q A I 2 Q i' 1 QW ll ' v I O 7 ' X x Q f' X , su 1 ' X, 'Q x - . 5' 'X .lorm H. BYRD SELENA MARY CARVER ' Westinghouse High School, Coraopolis Allegheny High School W ' L- ' High School Clremixtry, Pr:-Medioiuc l X 5 Cbemixtqy . k lj J X l is-.4 J . CAROLINE AUGUSTA CHANDLER 'N ' ' Q J Peabody High School, Mount Aloysius 4 Academy ' X S -, I I ' Q . ublicity Manager C32 Freshmen V '- Q Hockey Team x 9 Ch ' x we ' J W 4 -'-:' 6, S 'N A ' 4' . XJ 1 Q I K! Q13 l 3 ' H cf: Q -NAOMI RUTH CALDWELL' in MINNIE ELIzA1mTi1 CIIARLESWORTH I X I Westinghouse High School f Schcnlcy 1:-ilvh School ' F X fbM ' X I WMM Pitkin club, W. A. A., Y. W. c. . SA, X Q -0 Hixfofy gn N 1.-w 9' S q S I I - 1 J S i HELEN CASHDOLLAR Y Pitcairn' High, Pittsburgh Musical FH Institute, Carnegie Institute of f Technology l K x nm ! Cll-blf ye pl' I1C3DQ gf '17 , W. . A. 1 CD- ll ' ockey, I g 4 , B-ll llbllT-k- .W.c. NK A - - A. 1 ll . jp C -A cc C335 , - M BET-fy CANON l D MICIIAEL E. CIIRISTO g I K South High, Washington Seminar, A I Rayvn High School 'V I Hood College AflwA ,,,x K KKV Zoology ' ' Engfirb l 1 9 1 I i Page 312 The 1928 Owl LA - Six , X X L . L S yt I' ,f N X N ' f JY' l -J A w N- -,go . ba-J ' 1 X . j Q,-4g 1 SL U ' 4 ,S -x ...1s.'2N..J. , , X g 1 Q .0 Us if,-We JI l ' X ill f-N3 f'-f IT ' QQ ,J L '76 A f-'Ry X.: Lf-X tag ff 'xl' iv qrfa-1,2 QSM-f Ny r Lil. EMT 4 r' Q 1 f"' Z-Qlffb 2 I :KS 'NJ-N-' Ji We M11 ZEVLQN ff +5 If UI fhfsfgi 2-A -Q75 cis-I I I l , 111 0 ' I V A 'QQ I ui f - . :B J , 1 . . VW . p Q f . . f' ' P' RONALD, CLOUSE P1uMlT1vo M. L. COLOMDA I ' , Confluence High School J Q ' Pr:-Mulirirzc , 4 if 'M X KK B 5 I' ' . , ' " if I 3 l ALVIN M. CIDULA L I in Disputanta High School X -v AAE " I , Musical Clubs Ensemble C2, 314 Varsity 7 , Rifle Squad CD5 R. O. T. C. Rifle Team 5 K' Cz, 35 S 5 Hirtogf 5 'XQA Q: , I VE ' - - rl GULDYE CUUEN Rosumuw CQJNNELLY ' K . Schcnlcy High School Mount Mercy Academy I French Club 043A f w ' Ffffffb Newman Club ' Latin ' 'P f f! ' l ' ,J l 1 A U l I J ,Nu l I F154 Ronnur HAZEN CoNNoR X Bridgeport High, Bethlehem Prepara- ' tory School, Syracuse University, New , York University I AXA 5 X, I ' I 3 ' W... M Amvnsn W1LLiAM A. Com. DOROTM, LOUISE Cm. jk' M Peabody?-1H1gl1 School Westinghouse High School ky :navy AAU . ' Y. W. C. A. MCllll1CFSl1ilW COIIIIIHICCCC 1 Alplm Delta Pi Treasurer ' I Q , Erlgliflr , l J Tb, 1928 owl Pay 313 l t A ' 'ning N I :Q . N ' i 0 Kr I 7 x n i 1 N X l A x 'N fx' 5 cg N - 1? t "l X 3 3 1 I X I m 5 9' 1 L .J J A-.::, -. 1 ,, a - Q ' iLlillhlBZiflla Jiffgmwdi-rfsclh 2? or Q X.-f -4 fl VN .2 obj, Qtr cifx N J, U W .ew Slsff' U93 K X49 L A N3 me 4 'IWUWCDWW 'U Qlnllege ,Vf X X ,fr "' N4 x Q fx QE: tan 'M Q5-W CDQ Nas RQ ,,,.f' fs ifflw f-CC fxsl 'X ve avw. r D 5 . X593 i I 'N - .Lf . - X 'Q 9 x -I All -. fi ur 4 .f . - 4'l -I JN 1 f l Sl ' ' JK wp' an x : - , K kr 1 A " 5 . s 'J 'i e Q E - s l 5 Q 1' K ji 8 . - 1 QXX, ' -, 3, . Q i ' ' K f . .ll Q Q .L - ' ' X X ELxzAuu'ru EVERIIART CRIM EDWARD S' DAVIS , K' Westinghouse Highg Pittsburgh Teach- Llnsly Institute- ,Virginia Miliwy 1 L ' ers' Training School Institute ' Ls 1 KA:-1 K2 4 x Hmm? Inrerfrarerniry Counci If Zaalogy W g ' ' -. . S ' J ' REBECCA DEAKTER t Fifth Avenue High School X S l ' o 1 AqxE : Q l W. S. G. A. Activities Commirrecg A a German Clubg Cosmopolitan Club H m ' f Q J I Ii, S XXJ 1 ' - i 65 1 -f ' ' 35 J ' PHILIP D. Cnirrcmfmun EDWARD CHARLES DBBONB Knoxville Union High School Clairron High School X ZX Zoology R' College Association, Vice President K w X ,QQ wx .S'pani.rb 7 xa z 1 - A - U! ki 5 l . ,, I HONORA A. DELANEY K J Avalon High School yeh QuillClub Cz, 334 W. s. G. A. Scholas- 4 .i X :ic Honors Commirtcc 3 5 ucsrion I X giark CD' Freshman Commissiicgn Q ommir ' ' ly 3 5 Q. 1 1 L' fi' o C35 f x ' A ii 'if fn I W. CUPP CARLTON G. DlNsMooR V ' X Edgewood High School Culver Military Academy ' J 5 KZ ATA ,v-s X Cap and Gown Swimming Q15 x LF Politiml Science Gmlgg 31 . F i I . Page 314 The 1928 Owl y L' "'XfNv s , vs,-fx,-.J ,"' f .f A NN Rx, r' Sig-A ... ' sw 5 N f' f f" 4- fl X " 6 f 4, NA If .1 J j Q r j I Q x C I ,-Q Q "' s 1 5 q 1 ,,., x l g,,, xtcfsivd 5 UE N J fK2".., rf ff I F43 ,J Vi 76' R r-'R' 2 'N X .1 k!'X x.f,., f r 'Nl iv SCJ wlaf? 12101 if 7" fo! V 1 dl 'Ez-N-f 5129 FA V fkybf J WN 'FAQ TN Kr Q5 'fi'-WE goat? gsfff NR.f X.v'fx? MK J X 5 1 - ,-. " - A fi I A Sv tu. , .- i ' Q Q p 1 if f f I ' ' l N' J X' ' I l I 5 qi I A K I ll - l 1 'uv Q i Q A I W S, 4 PJ 7 ' o j I -t , A F4 'K l 1 , I Y ' . , rf x-Eg.. - ,, -1 . Q I ' f , KENNETH Dou'r'r Tueonons H. Evs'r111N I f I Peabody High School Westinghouse High School rj E ' Zoology Debating CZ, D5 Avukah X . I Erlgfiolr 4 1 l ' ' X J F J - . , ,. V , ,- 5' 1 KA'r111z111NE EWIN DuNN1No f ' L I f ,I 1 Peabody High School, Pcnnsylva " .'Q"?lll" ,,, College for Women fi , , X KA Q P f Gifts Gite Club Cz, 33, Y, . . A. . I "" Secret CBD' d ' cc Cl, ZDQ 1, to ' Pitkin b' -ge Fund V I x ' - Q j I V Modern Lllilgllllgh' W . f . fb., K - . ' 92? - - Mic:-mm. S. Dumcu A'-'UN Hs FMHAN1 ' K ' Duquesne University High School, Pfmbofll' High 5011001 I Duquesne University College NDA X Lf. ' PM-Mfoffzo, chi,-On, Italian Club w K! Pl'e-Mczliciflc ' I I K C r f , . . . , f' 5 C . 1 J rv - - F4 ARTHUR M. E1saNnm1o McKinley High School, Western Re- ' serve University , l 1111311 Y Politim! Srimce I ' U Q75 ' '7 M ' - - '- V Ronmvr MORRISON DUNLAK' Cuppgnp FMR L North Braddock High School Kittzxnning High School , I K' X "" . Pr:-Medicine ADD 4 Pf':-Medicine ' I 2:51 - , J Too me owl Pogo 315 I 1 l :Q ' . f 'L' f 1 f' 1 :Xi 1 1 sell QN X- 73, 1 1 -f'x'f Qi X ,L3 lb f-yjf QUXX L,AJ' ,. 'C.."-423 'lv I L l 5 JK j J I l 1 L Wu llf1Wiie X I IN 1 Q 764' W K.. f.!-f-4.-i 'a,fm-ws vllilbp XJ4 fl TRW x 372 .241 umm fV N in, MAJ t.-J,-Z-EWR MN! 7653 ll X40 L 'W T. All Q Sm H923 ,,,f' X X fir x..1-'X l N4 -'X Fi PE: E,-. J RQ AVN I Q54 'XS 'xx X, r N Q . ,N .ry N 'r SR 1 I ' l s ' kr 'A ? N v K 3' -" 'F-3 ' Q 5.1 A Q f I ii Xp ' ' l v- it ' X m Q Z 5' E' ' 4 1 , ,ll .5 C - - L Q ' X PHILLW RAYMOND Fnnnumz ELIZABETH S. Fonon 4 fklfw ' California High School Pittsburgh Acaclemyg Westminster I ' L- Hirrmy College 3 Lx X x 9 l Pr'e-Mczlicifza l k u j , ' Q :J J - Wxuum E. B. FISHER l X ' if i Wilkinsburg High School x S, f ' a Azqi Qu XM Chiron Secretary S X ' , Pre-Mnlicine Npg I ' I ' 1 S . XJ 1 .5 Qf 5 ' 1 to , , ' MAURICE FLon ELlzAnlz'ru Foluuzsr 5 Budapest State Gymnasiumg Royal Allegheny High School l X K Hungarian University Y. W. C. A. Cl, D5 W. S. G. A. CD W X , K Mllfl7!7llllfiC.f uw N 12.3 w X . . 9 S g 10 - ' al CA' IIERINE H. FLEMING n 9, Kitzanning High School I KAO X Glec Club Cl, 255 W. S. G. A. Soc. fx ' x . Comm. CZ, 31 W. A. A. Soc. Comm. K ' - ' CZ, 35' C'll'HI0l1 Colle e Drive CZDQ I tx . . Col - A - - C jg jr. Prom ,M , I 'IOIIN F1zANcxs FLYNN JANE FAITIIFUL FORTESCUE IX! X McKccsport Technical High School Peabody High School ,Q K s Political .Ycicm-e Mnthnmftirr ' . 0 A " 152 W . Pug, 316 'Tzu 1925 Owl My 5 tix ' ' Q X N ' g' VPN - N- Q 1,311 k?'N-J -A ' 1 X 1 ,S -N --J NIS-J - Q , . ,, N-'N x 1 J c., N .c EJ7ffW5iWf ?i'l X QW zz-J., Pf jj 1 ,453 ,J fi fx A r-'Ry iffy X Y Sf, f'f' JY-1' MV' ---rl S H Cllf, C Lg! H b YWCAS C l A 920 P 37 rs. wvyfmras ll. Y V Sv VTR W ,J V U all -ls-f J W we vis 2? 1144+ If-' s fe ff wil Feflbssk f 3 ' I X C7 ' X . r - Q 'N ' ' ' as as ' , ' - 1 'Q 5 r ' I fs e ..,- - - --q-...: 4 . --1 f N' j J X.: ' ' I K 1 ' V 5 l Q D1 S, I V 5"" ' lf , . Y 9 ' . 7 'K if 1 , I X 44 F! ' I 1 Q a . L v - U ,- IF rm u Lim' FoxAI.r. -Li JEAN Wu.soN GILSUN I 1 I, Lebanon High :hool Zelienoplc Highg Knox Collcgcg Cnr- 5 J Q ,DM negie Library Schoolg Chicago Musical ! . Cl 'lel Lunch Comm. Q2, Blpllr. ockcy o e 'eg Acnmleniyw .ol Fine Arts 4 , fs, Tenmg German 'lulu , Lzbzwrju' Armm' x ' in li.r.1 5-RW P' 1 . 'fi' . 3 ' . Runnccfx FuL1,uu'roN 8 L ' ,I I Wilkins urg High School 1 4bM A ' , I W. S. G. A. I Comm. U14 J . . . . VS-' .Cam .'K' gsl'y 0 kt H 1-C 3D'C"-Ie I l L X 5 Lltiu , K s ' I I 'Y : yi, ' l D i 4 'FX AHNAHAM FRIEDMAN X HELEN GOLDSTMN I - Zloezow State Gymnasium, Polancll ' Schcnlcy High 551,001 I I kr ' Pre-Medicine Mgqs X French Cluh x Frrzlflr ' 'F f fi! Cf QE -1 - 1 f x . I I J P ' F154 FLORENCE E. GOLDl'Al!ll . K Washington High School i' AEK!! ' Pitt Players Technical Stn l" Alpha Epsilon Phi set. I X P1' ' 1 " l 7 , J QQ' f ' '7 I 625 VIRGINIA Louisa GARLAND ' - 'G00DS'E'N X - Winchester Schoolg Welles ey Collcgeg Sclwnlvy HI!-Zh School 1 I - Carnegie Library School German Clubg Vllliilll 4 Library .frinlre Hirlaqy ' I as . f 'J rg! The 1 8 wl "Sf 1 ' 4 gl! L :Q i f I I -. ' ' v f L ' ll 1 , ,, 1, L N f Liz. it A f, I Im l 764' I 3Wfkaxi ei ,ll x.-14 flslfx .ln x 72 2:41 Q56-N U V X yi' -.-.f,1,J aifxwqg ML was Sf xf' 6s awk L 'X W fi Jkfn 11? LIS? klr I ca-:ra N-fx X 'X fi QQ E.. ji, RQ F JN xfV"N ,,Nf?.Q I I ,E 'L' P-fb: 1 f l Sl- gk ' x 9 . , Kr 1 be 1. A K s 'J 'Ft ' Q A Q Q f' l I xx . V x l I 1 X L 5 Q 4 i Q X-1 Qc .5 I . l l . S ,loser-u GREENBEROER ALBERT D. HAMILTON . M ' Farrell High School Kiskiminctas Springs School xl ' qL. KN Eoonomiar 9 L' Owl CZD I Q sl , I J Zoology, Pf'e-Mrdirinr xi,-,Q :J J ' Muay F. Gonnou ' ' lf ' South High, Dormonc High School K sv ' 1 - ZTA .. Q BaslcetballC1DgHazing Comm. Chr.C2Dg l x X I Girls' ' C D' llcmbola xg X I Clu ' asurcr . J I Zoology M I N . XJ - " A? ,xml , Ffa: 1 W ! CHARLES CLAUDE GU'TllRIE,1f. JENNINGS HAMMER b X ' Schcnlcy High School Allegheny High School Q Swimming Cl, D, Manager C325 1928 SIN X Q , 3 X ,Jn Owl College Reporter 5 N Englirh L - - 9 L 'X ' 1 i. sq JN 5511 S GEORGE F. HALL PS J McKces Rocks High School -.J I Aziz, ME 1 l' X ' Rifle Team Cl, ZD, Mgr. Fr. Team CID, V ' fx Asst. Mgr. CD, Alpha Delta Epsilon t, Q 1 l Cor. S .' ,I I . ub, Sec.g IV I ' ' r M r .A if . J -- A - --V-af-..Li:'. li 5 B G A CMns.D Hx L. HAMMERSCIIMIDT M f 1 L Hlgfisiiizi N4 ' KN Quill Club ."'N X ' l Zoalog y Englirh l JT JF D I Pay 313 Tb: 1928 owl L. .,.f"NXg,-J f JU- x -x - Exe l ' X 'Q 1 , 'J SN f, N W rf fl f ll' I ' K I fl 1 ,..c :X ' ' S 8 ' ' S ur W -1- ' N-.Q 'A xkwfcivh U3 Eiim rikil lzi xglwwszw X Sf'fff'fWf ii Q2 my' X to lltqfsitssf R-,sth we X ull! l f'-'vi P4 IT f Q.-Q ,J L 'PR 'N rf? 3 X .1 X14 xv, f' f 'Xl iv, Q. 5-1 I-x W' gf 7"'fGj VLH M, fw- Www Sw FA J My J J Q W-1235 E W swiailks w' if J X' ' X! 9 I fd ll' j i ' I ' -': ,Q-f i 34" " -4 ur 9 . M N' A w U J 4 Y .' 44 , rj S X' - , Q . 1 HAROLD E. HARI'ER Y CYRIL HAYWARD I, '? Fm V Cornopolis High School Peabody High, Trenton High School ' J ' Itlittmjy AXE . f Clltlllifflj' 4' f r w , X -i J fl-2' v PRISCILLA ALICE HARTER- I L if if-D, Hollidaysburg High, Carlisle High ' " I School I I . X "" -11M I ' - ' , Q A, 1353 pi Cllgp-l.Cl-bC1 26? A 7 ff:-J-4 E5 .... Ci, 35 . . . . . French WN 'f D 1 1 - V l x EARL F. HARRIS - -VIllGlNlA Lau HEILMAN ' M K I Moncsscn High School ,Icanncttc 5-lggh Stchooxl, Pennsylvania ' - nh- 6 o cgc or omcn K Q Pr: M 1 m I-ILWU Nj I I K elf f ll I -V77 V - , r JEAN Wsnsrrm HAY ' 71:3 A Scwvicklcyicll-iigll School Q , Y. W. C. A. Prog. Comm. C2. 339 Canton Collcgc Driv.cC1Dg W. S. G. A.g I X Chairman Scholastic Honors Comm. I ' ' J fl? E I I S G 47 I 1 n riff HENRY HARRISON HATTMAN, Jr. .l- W- HEUTWMAN CN L N MCKCCS Rocks High School South Hills High School L I 3 y "W I Chcmirtqy U4 I Erzglub I 23- ' f 'J g 111,192.9 owl P48019 , I fi 41 ' 1 AL' N N 1 I 'X D Q F N I I g ll N Q X X Qt - l .. .fx I al X 'xv , s.-J L 5 JK Ins.:-,,, .,,, j I -, J 0 I' L dfwiisw "?lQiC3lZi laibfwix W ,ll x.-14 fl TN xjj XQ,il'N fly .QQ S-Jlf'5X?5 M' QW? Sf sf' x4'N L 'X W. All fha My V223 'lgff-jsJ"'kkQ5jKx 16 ,VP 'X . ' ' X 'fr u.1"X Nfx 'TX QS P-R E, J RQ ,.,.!' f' JT .faq I ,Ziff SR: ff NWNIR 5,3-x? r f X893 ' A Q 1 g p N 5 -an Al Q uf J ' .V .- -4' H' 'fx 0 , l Rh 1 ' H K- :: ' ' - K if 5 A ' ' 5. .J gg S-"" ' Q: A 1,4 Q ,. M- 1 6 ' I I 8 il I l I ' u Q u ' l '1 X1 S .5 Q X I - . - .T X MARY HisNnunsoN Munn C. Holman u Palfw I Aspinwall High School, Thurston Prc- Langley High School 1 . L . paratory School, Wilson College 5-pmmb 3 Lx X x v KKI' 1 Eugfiil: L lj J l 5:-J X' - . I ' ' S ' S ' :J J REGINALD V. Hommxi GN mock Island Highg English High N S ., I I ' . Schoolg Bryan: and Stratton Q- k AKW N X ' Pirr Pzmthcrg Y. M. C. A., V. Pres. gh m l Economic.: du! I 5 o X1 - S H5 fiat N - Cf! - - - - K' K 5 Lizllov K. HENRY Krrmzniwa Mvrzus Hoo:-im xx ' s 1 Zclicnoplc High School Cmfron High School X N Bonny AZ Q w I S. 'lClhgW.S.G.A.gY.W.C.A. R . 1 mms! U Soc. Clmirman Nfx 1 3 .fpfmi.rl1 W S A' 'W A f, ' gg ki K 3.531 wif., s A V i I , . x-.4214 KA'FHRYN E. Hizuvizv I Y J 1 Rochester High School I AEA Q X - Pitkin CZ, 354 Y. W. A.g W. A. A. CI. 2. 3 Q ' l , 1- f N ' A 'Qjx H N 'A Fruznxsiucxc A. Hxzuxlum KENT M. HORNDROOK SX ' I X North Braddock High School Magnolia High School I J 5 Newman Club Cap and Gown C25 'Ps K ' Pre-Medicine Chgmgnry I I Pffsf 320 Tb. ms owl l f 1 V Nm Six , x N ' F SN 5 T , ff' ls l I I I NA- - N- Q if Q 'Q 1 Q" f C 5,751 N 1 i ,X gr l N!As"'iC...,l 3 SL X LN-Q.,-'N ! J KK X 3 Tx Q , Q Y Q ,r. K , S59 x S wififwblbf wil X x hill J f-N3 rf fi' fi fix ,J L '76 'N f-5? Q "x X1 Q-Q 'rxf -Jo Sc! f-x mr Ki ., 2 VLH dll., R' Wllgfll -f-v'h"i" Q! J fb 'V' fx-ykf J In fig Jo Qllk 450 'kv ,WZ NR. G r X! 2- .- 5- ' 5 1 Q 3 4' 4' Q ' ' x 'Xl J X1 ' K v I f N I I I A ' A I , 1 Q A' L4 5' -4 fx.: Q, , 'yxl 'S r 'NX ' tj I V . ' 4 1 ry ' I' i 4 J , Q , , P ,. , J , Q 5 f , J. S'ruwAu'r HUNTER Moluus KAlYl,AN 1 f ,I Dover High School Kittanning High School 8 'J E ZJII Avukah CD ! I Quillg Owl CZ, 35g Inter-Fraternity 1'alifimf .Ycieure ' f FN! Council CD i F Ealglixb M J ' Y F- - l3u1"rY KEMMLER I " ' L L: mf Knoxville Union High School i ... ZTA -' p N I Zeta Tau Alpha Scc. CEDQ Y. W. C. A. P A, C315 Girls' i -- l 1' . . I. A. D f ?X9H f f - Lf . ' N4-X ' 1 ',, 5 ' ' ' ' I 'QE I Mum: ALllBR'I'A IGNELZI SARAH L, JACOB X K Peabody High School Homcstczul High Sclisimol Q WDA 15 ng! i.rl1 x Zoalo I .U 'K 6,7 F! ' ,. l y 1 J , HAZEI, FORREST KlI,I.lNCiSWlDll'FlI W be Allcghcnlyilaigh School 3 fy Girls' Glcc Club C32 Scc. l928 Owl Bus. Stall , X ' J , M11tl1ef11atir.r M-TT 4 fi? W ' ' M i it l , xy Lois EMILY 'Moons PAUL G. KAUFPMAN A Wilkinsburg High Schoolg Drcxcl Pcahocly High School ' I '-'- Institute QA 5 i HIM' Panther , Q 0 Hi-'MU' Englitlf o I AJ f The 1928 Owl Page 321 I W 4 ' ' 'L' N li ' f I v f' f l rf A N S g ll N I X Qt l 3 - -fs f XL! Ny fw f f gxx g f : X 3 'xv I s.-J C 5 lx I v ' p 74' A i'XQ'ii'cW2i1 rm X.-I4 fisifk 1, K 1: xl V 1, V C C hC bW x ..JLi'wP' 11 ruff' 9 NN ykC U N 1 'R ff, Qifk M1 +I wfs2i1' HgISh M Pg 32 WL HgS fbKOK RH C35 CI 13 ll 33 C35 N C P Md S I 1 G WCA F11 X ' X ffl x...l"N N4 It-A PAX S Cllg YWCAWSGA X Lfx 'H EQ Qs RQ Sh f- Q1 xr-X 'XO 7:5 920 1Vs-. E glSl 1901S!fC lg W 31. . an K 5 P YQ if 5 -0 fn 1 f - -r v - --X 2 'I A W 'r Rh 1 ' R I ' uf. hr 5 l A ' ' K 5- --' ' ' ' ' 4 A Q 1- 1 - A I 2 . ' ' wx . S . I I K N .25 i X1 xl 'X I Q Muna ELIZABETH KELLY MARGAHET DIANA KOCH 1 M ' Q ' Ursulinc Academy Bridgcvillc High choolg Swccc Briar 1 ' X s Newman luh ll, 2, D, Sec. C324 EBC! C BL x 1 Frcnc E: lim . A. A. h l I .3 I I . . R A g Hirtwy 5-N I :J J A ' I - ,Io11N . Auum - ' t Duquesne University i h chooI'.' N S., I ' ' g A if g 5. Q 'II?r:i?stCap agcg Goyvn gli 25-CTcnggs N SIX c ' - , Capta' CBD' I f - ' y C ncil . . - , - J x ' gif? C - T CI bcluigg Q41 ssociation 5 cwmnn 1 , 3 1 V re- e icinc AJ I lx I A ' P-'41 V ' 1 if MARJORIE F. KIMBALI. HARRY G- KUSLER I X dm South Hi? 'of Woqicstfrg Mount South Youngstown High C 001 XZ-A O Ofiiivfo cgi UA Q . A F I Q11i11g 1928 Owl staff ! 'Q 3 mln Englifl: X 1 Q 'w Q . , , X' A gg yi 1 I ' E L VX LDA MAE LAw1mAD A Tarcnrum High c 1001 f G1 c 11134 W. s. . A. soc. Comm.g tl X Y .... Vgorld-Wide C owship fx 5 '43 l H1 IN f ' 'XA N4 , -I JOHN C. KN11111 I ALEXANDER D. KYLE ,ff X Lincoln High, Peabody i 1 C 0 l dgcwood Hi 1 C1001 J 5 A , 4-s atlzemarzcr KZ ' s 28 w ta 5 anton Co lc c Drivc X 1 Chzmirtfy OF T, I 4 1 z mi s wl , L4 tl-x X t F X s I xx 1 fx 1 -"' 1 ' -J . 5-N FIJI is I I 6 I 6 N -'N 'N' ' - 0 xb'N-1 N ' 1 K Z' 1 L 1 f ,S ...N . , Q , . ,, SIN s. 1 J ,, K ,Q L ,-- 112.-gzrkvg,-,'mg U Q is-:fy my X X fx. V N J f'5s..J f"r f fi ,J GR A r-'R' x -4 M413 N , . fl' ,f-N9 , V 2 vw WSTMWW kvigwifs 5 .f M7175 I 1 J T7 f' Q, ML v 1 '27-V-' n Y QE? N 'Ng ruff fx-gbf J P Wg, CR fi , uri 'wwf YQ' MWQS ,rliqggg Q gr ' , SSX -xujv I F Q if ,Q Q Y .g WTR, 0 U Q ' N I gg bi - . .. 1 I gl' - Q-.-4 'Il N ' ' 'A I ' . fy MW 'Z' x 'fbi' f' I L , , " N1 ,- 56133153 1 C'21124122ziizfzziiw I '5 PL! Chemimgy J K I .V , -- J Fil V1 - WILLMM K?INNE'lill Lulfrnxnon ' ' V l Pitt ic:lj:1n?llE:fcEjF 51:21 Club W J A5 ' . ff-T5 x I L34 f 'QQ f - op . . gm x I FRANK C. I.jAY'roN, Jr. H I E?DWlN S. LEWIS I I 75 5 ' ' Scllcnlcgktllxf-g::yScI1ool Peabody HlgglrntE3it?mLzcPcx1nsylvnnm I Evlgllrlz T dr r M . . P Q' 4 QE ' '1 :SB - - " f',':q Flffh Ax1Z2:5AH?gx School VU Italian Club, Y W C A Frlcndly ,X-S Relations Commxttcc KX Cbemurry Q ' . G' J Rf? 4 x3f J I I I I :gy . ' 'D -J F' p I N'nfwg,N 21 X ff v'cf..f-21 we wfwoc gym-if ,M lafwwx W 'qllyp x.-I4 film 4 Jfiff WWW X J, U,Q-1' J-few Lliiff' 45933 5, NN Qga L Q55 ffl tml Af X X 'fr T? x Q ZS: L. J RQ ,.,.f' 51 ,IW Jq -'rx I 1 ,bi 'bl VL x'f2NJJ ff wg Sxv- .. :' , Xb, Cs Al .. .1 4 ' ., - 2 -I 'fx - ' 1 , l Sh I K ' s ' . .. I 'V j Kr va 1- 5 ' l ' K " "' , I T , . 5 l A x is 1 ' ' , l y wx 5 5 s ss 4 xl 5 o I . . .G X Roiuswr A. LOGAN ESTIIIZR Mfmoous I M ' Willcinsburg High School PittSbllFgl1 AC2lLlCll1y I V qL ' Musical Clubs, Asst. Mgr. Q15 Pitt lnrerdcnominational Comm.g W. C. E. V FourC2j L.g Women's Day Comm. I Q ' J E mzmmicr H irlmjy Sq 5:11 ' Q N H :J J ' - llosrzpu M. LQUGHMAN KN C' l ' Merccrsburg Acndemyg Notre Dame A 8 uv , Q f University Q- Q 3 " ' Newman Club N A ' I'Ii.ftm1y i - J I A l Q41 T 0 X, 1 Q' H5 i . ff' f Sf W MAURICE LOUIK Romzivr A. MARQu1S, Pu. G. l 1 Peabody High School Beaver Highg Pitt Pharmacy School X X political Club Track U, 2, 315 Cross Country C21 Q W X ' K Pafitimf .fcinlrr Cb""i-VU' N vs' w X NO . I 'N 1 l ' w i X' gg S l I J. DONAI.D LYNCH , Y 2 r Evans City High School f ox C App. Mgr. Basketball Cl, 2, Dg Inter- K Fraternity Council CD4 Y. . C. A. X 'fs l Drive OD I X 1 ' I- I X f x i M A Tuorvms G. MACGRBGOR, Jr. Inrmu MAY ,rf I I X Ben Avon High School Steubenville High Schoolg Hood J I Chiron College fx Q Q Clumirnjy P-U'fb0!0,U l - 'fer N . Page 324 The 1928 Owl M V tix , - N . yt jfs! N X N i X ff' lt I , k I 5 'X s 1 1 , S ,,. X ' N-nv X vp Wffiiwllf JW X all J f-N3 'G fj 1 pfi ,J Vi X" 'N HA 2 X x 551, SJ -JV' M Ll M l M A l BMK l vcq 23 C3 who 23 MML 5 HIC BS Xlbl 3,2 M T MM S AE A MM L AE Ch CD M Q25 Rfl T Cd. 'V Sf-if V3 mr Qi ., 2 :' 7537! v s all 'Ss'-Er: ggi-, FJ FAQ-5 ID, J 5345 455 Tl 192801 Pg 325 M I W W7 WV Sl'xiL33l3f?J? au l we h2.,,2?132f5miiff'lCi'f'i'-3,25 A f 1' ff L ' J ..f 4 ,R I , A l i I ' ' A . . 1 N, I . . 9 I P1 7 . U .l 'N r fx! I I ' rj l l , 1 ' Y l I I ni rj 3 L , ' - - v if ' A- REED CCURDY CllliS'I'liIl S. McL2xuc:lll.lN I f , Allegheny Hi Y 1 Schoolg llSlCll1glllll I 1 C 1 muy High School I J Q ' Co lege AA-XE l I Cl"'m4"f'll' Swinuuin v D5 usicnl Clubs CZ, 'QQ 4' F-81 Pitt Plzlycrs Q25 X I Hi.rm1jm' lx 5' I LAURA MAuGA1u1'r MCCURIZY 1 - L 1 f -.I I Crafron High School .,. AAA .2 , Y. N . .A. l, 2, 31, Soc. Comm. Q , D, P I S 2 Serv. D' . '. '. A. Pub. Comm. . f ' C D' P' lf' C D L ' L ' I x I 3 " N : ua ' 5 D , ' ' I x, ' L A Qmvr: cliuxov JOHN n C MMN p K V Wllkinshurg Islligh School Allegheny Higll 'chool ' 'l' :J - IMI xr ' msn., b-ul Cl 2 33- ll Pirc H -k-y B ,X I ll 1 2 3' 2 - f, IX, - . , , , 4 ,,y,T- .4 15,12 J. w Bascha l CLD l is I C Emmmigms l I Q , K! f ClPHlli.l'fl:1' o 'ff' f , I' . , . , f' l Q A U S J I JOHN . C AUUIILIN, llr. A Schcnlcy Hi 'lm School f I ZIAE , Druids' Cl' P' S l' Coun- cilgCal' JC 'S ll. um.g I Asst. T" 'lc Mig. C 2 " cczlry I f J F. .fl . Cl. U ! fly' i "1 1 - ' ' fx! xy! HARRISON - C INNEY, ,lff JAMES M. c ICIIAEL , , I.. McKccsp0rt High Sc 1ool Robinson Township High School ' 'USA P lirics Clubg Pitkin ,li , Pirf B Cl C13 2, D, Lilfll- C 'i " l Political .yfffllft ' gg Clubs g i c cu1uC3j tk 1 FJ fd JE w a e I I l ,nn N 4, ' K-Q ' , -rr U I S U f. I ' ' W f, -c, ll N I N ' l x .. Q Al - X f 5 5 1 I X , I B Q x .4 .. .V , v , , , 1- L xr if A JB x.-1,4 film x ,. 72 X JM, .Mix J-faq LM' 9, NN X4T'N L AX O A JFS KE We f V' TC'-W W5 lgifiv-5Ek'3 D b IJ X X ffl "' N4 x :Q 7X S: M SH QQ, RQ ,,,.f' fx 'ffl'-A SQ 'NG f-xsl LE 1'-'x-. I w 5 -f S X X gb , 'Q :.. ,- - .. , - ., - .. 2 -.1 -fx ' v f l Sh 1 ' g J H -1 'ZS ' T ' ' K if A " ' K.. .4 ' ' s ' T4 4 ' Q x l I QX ' 'I il . ' A S l ' 4 K .44 X., 'N I Q I - - ' - w X LYSLE SCHWALM MCMILLIN CHARLES R. NIITCIIELL, jr. , X' ' Parnassus High School Sewiclcley High School in KA? Kfll ATA L 5 Y. W. C. A. 824 W. C2Dg Picking Intcrfrarcrniry Council QI crman u p ,M d' ' k J Englihrb re e zmzc V, N S I J " ' MARY BELLE MEAIS V' 1 Peabody High School Q S Q I Q A KKI' .,. Q Cwensg Pres. Freshman Womeng Soi . 'X . Cab: . . - -s 1. s . rar 5 .' .1 . . . S . XJ l .ii 1 I . . 'R f 6Nl EUGENE L' MEADOWS CHARLES R. lMON'liICONE W Wilkinsburg High School Turtle Creek Union High School X AXE Italian Clubg Spanish Club Q AX! S ' Q Cbtminv, Romance Languagm N -:fa X U A - ' X' 9 S i vi JOHN ADAMS MI'FCPIELL Ffa Y J South High School I EH t Cl ' . Pres. C1 g Glcc C b CUQ x C C ll C S a o e e omm.g o . o t 'fs Q g Comm. P P I g 1 , X ' ' ' :MN SARA MILLER 4. FLORA ADELE MOYER , , South Hills High School Monessen High Schoolg California ,V X Debating Clubg French Club Normal School J 5 Engml, I. A. A. Tennis C2, U5 W. C. A. C3Dg fx X , Girls' Glec Clu C359 Pitt Players CBD i ry: Englirh ' jg 1 I I Page 326 The 1928 Owl Q M Q A X? f"ISJ's-J , -I A xx' 1 gb f-Z.-fsfff' PN! A X .N 0 5 J- 4- fl gn N,-ax A I It J f I K I 0 I l I Q x C l ,- 3 - - . s ., 1 .4 N ' s., A ic Aki-Q'iZ Slllg UE 5 ,Rfk X Ox f-"3 f-f fi f QQ N4 Vi Q 'N f'X. fix W N L!"l lf:-Q 'J' iv, Twllf ffw 5-1 V? mga' ii 1 VU 1 dll, fi 556 New MF ffgd J F im, V 555 -Q55 V-M QQ! -X-23 5 T1 Q as I 5 Q ? .. I Q 4 f X 5 N ' 1 ,,, I 'Y' A Q fx V "- f- - Q " N vo 'X - 'N 'L' f' Q. 'Y' 1 f w' Q r' J 61 ' X! L I 5 .. . Q I E ' jj 'E A: A' ,. , L4----4 5 I . 'S ' 'R Y W ' 11? 1 , ' X I .J Ig x 9 f " "' Ll ' i F' L. I Q f rm u Hmm ANDREW Mummy CHARLES GARI'IELD Nlcxmzs I f l Peabody High School Schcnlcy High School 5 ,J E K2 Arm fl ' Druidsg Panther, Arg Cap and Gowng Pitt LyCCl1lI1g slflltllfllf Prilltc Club ' fx' Soph Hop Comm. x I Ewglirb H ' . , 1 V , MARLlARE'l' R. Momussay . L I f ,I l 4 Turtle Creek Union High School uv rbM 1- ' S I Pa l ll nic V. Pres. Q2D,CPDrcs. C32 J F S. .W.S.G.A.2gY.W. Ccjc . 'iilhnd Pub. Comm. C21 Pitkin . I L5 Cl, 2, 3Dg Chapel Comm. C315 Honorary I P Usher CD . V IIf.ff0fj' 0 4 Q ' 0 ' I l GQ , - , I K - VICTOR A. NEESON SIDNEY ODLB, PH. G. f Peabody High School Allcghcn Hi rh Schoolg Pitt Pharmacy Y lv ' A352 School 1 mp Qhil-on Pr:-Mezlicillz I f! Pre-Medicine gf r I , C S J faq ANNE BABE NATl'lANSOI': Schcnlcy High School A fly 1, E KN Xylong Prcs. Alpha Epsilon Phig I Librarian Glee Clubg Owl Staff, Frat. I ' xxx Ed.q23,J '-Iiuqy . .E.L.g . ,y .5 Af l l ' K h I M A ' vi ' - ' JAMES NESTA ALICE V. OLsoN , I x 4-Q ' Schcnlcy High School I I GYM Q u E71gli.fb . , f Q The 1928 Owl Page 327 I 1 1 , L Fl' N M , M n F I E JK ff lhh m N Q .D ' pu? L 1 f' 5 X N Q94 Q- Q. , s T , an N flD 55 N, Wfw-'ir 'KB a ,il x.-14 fislfx W? 39' XQ,il'Q i V X it .MQ S-5-f55'Hg W we 693 QNX if L 'R Jxnfl fn 135- NL?-'x'lJ'l4 X .. . X L-f'45 N 'N . y"'k N :SQ e, DS T C F .INA XIX HQ C 433 ll I f Y, 3 4 FQ! 'EXC 1'-fs. ' 5 29- 5 ' X W Q ' .P YQ :Y 7 1 f 1' 7 - -r v Q - 2 'I A H' -. ' QM 5 I - I 'Lf , - K 5' -' '54 1 'I "' N IN. Q f' X x ' I s U , l 9 K . ' I 1 X - ,ll -5 C , L . . v X 'IAMES O'Nuii.r. TDOPILO E. Poirras n M I ' Greensburg High School Sorsogon High Schoolg Philippine I qL ' Ewfiurh National University 8 Lx Pre-Nfczliciuc l Rm J r w :J J Guouoiz C. Prrrizics, Pu. G. .I Beaver High Schoolg Pitt Pharmacy K X., I I ' School Q. Q Tr 'lc Cl, 2, 35g Mens' Organizations 'X . Mgr. 1928 owl N S 'N Xl 1 5 mf 5 g , , - sfo ED D' PAL ER I Hxmnurvr R. Pos'rmzwA.i'r f xl Dorlgggt High 3100! Thiel ollegegcoiignsylvaiiizt State X 'PAO XNTZJ-N Sec. Phi Delta Thetag Stud. Council C21 1 w Rx Q W l'lf.ffHlfj' JN 'ia . . . x- 9 -2 'N S S l ' L ul SAMUEL Puraovsxv s 5 Sharpsburg High School I KZ! X Ei eekly CU Asst. Fd. 21 CSpor5s fx ' . ' .. . . 1, g t ' y Q 19 C Sill Glliblli Glwlgki x ' 7 . G ' ' . I U . . K L. D1zVonn Pimnmzs 4-M EL1zAmzTn R. PoT'rs M , Parnassusslggh School Greensburg l-gigllcfgilioolg Wilson ,WJ- rr-M di i : KA K ' P C in P'k' Clbf 3-Y. .c. 4,355 'A X K W. . . C D' S cl. L CZD . Englirb ,F Tl 5 Page 328 The 1928 ow! y 5. X NIR K . 3 x ,Q ' P' ff ,. i x N ' f 5 f vis-f fl- -f1l'flJ' ff Q cr-V N I . K 'if' X , 1 4 Gf-,ts 4 at yi xxx, A ' N- C .S -N - . s ., 1 ...- NJN N I 5 5... N ,AN lllwllf 'XA X ull I "' rf fj 1 fi 94: ,J VI af QR 'X fn. P12 X ky-'X x.-,.-, "-cf T-4Vp 8 CBD C L1 El Q35 1 3 w H Eff I-x H775 li ., 2 if fill U all 'ww fbi. We KVM!! .fvx-"v QV xg my J VX P 'fs-xwf f its tl r I , v I N' Q !f" J X' ' hk 1 I 5 1, I l - - - . 2 'g U Q A . D' L, 4 P4 L, , M K' Y . , , 116 7 . xl I J I 4 , 'J all 3 p 1 . . . . Q Q f , SAMUEL PUTNAM, IR- KA'rnmuN1z S. REINBMAN I f rw ' Winchester School, National Park t Seminary JE KAO 4' ff-31 Glcc Cluhg Pnnhellcnic X K A MlllffC t Y ' P - SYLVIA Rsss - A HQ, .!., T' ' L I ,I I Schenlcy High School l l " -0 AEfl' ' ' I S W. . .Ph.C .gW. C. E. ,' ' X f Pit Sl-,ycrsllTecl1l,lS?itll' C , A 6 P f ' f'-f 5 I WX 5' rw ' I 2 . . IFA MR? Q K Douo'rllY Rosu REAM HARlDI.D RICHARD ' , Peabody High School Tnrtlc Creek Union High School N km U KKI' Fomhallqiygisaskcf1m11q13gxv,P. no f fx' Pa I -llcmc, Soc. Comm. g ollege licozzmzziar , K-I A.. . Calm C354 Pitt Week Comm. K Q I f- f Englixlv 6' - l .V l P V J A HHRMAN RIZCIIT f K Clnirton High School , Kfl'Kg PIAX Pitt Wee ' y Cl, 254 Ass. L, g Vice I Prez S l- C ' CD' Ed. I ' X 192 O l' .l .- . . . S clent Q .5 M' C 6G Cl b . p I Af xy' CHARLES A. Kansa, Jr. U HERMAN W- RIESTHR I 'L x ,a., Alle heny High School Westinghouse High School I Pre-Mediciu: ATA I scban Q54 Football Q1, 2, 3D I I O Pr:-Medicine, Cbdlliifflf :-'Lx J ,Q The 1928 Owl Page 329 I W qu ' g-I f 'lg' C . I I ,X v Q C 1 .4-wx' ll N I K N l' l 3 - ,CQ l Af X5 l 5:-55' N 'C 'fx' f ,ll H91 ' lv xyifpf' f fziz-,'i'4D mv , s..J L 5 lx Ins.-gg, ,,, ! 0 , J l 74' A X HM -f 264' AJS-jJ""kkQ'-Qx"'1kf3 f5ml9KQ5yA4.-5 rilrfsiefvwlfs vl ,U H.-14 fs l EJ' -wwux fV X yi 'I .,.,,-Q2 WNW W5 ffwl H L N 63 fi Jkfn W5 Vfifi ,vf X V K ll' x..l-'X ' NAC r 'x :xx SQ E, 3-Q, RQ F .INVN XIX g I IQ FN! -x-s HC, ffjJfrN7d-ff' NlrRkl5JJf5'S"?r , fr F f 1.7, 5 X M L" " ' 'T ' 'N 'r gl. - QC .. . . rp -Lf - Q K 1 5' -' '54 rl -- ""' N H JR' .A wblgll . r 5 N s l. 7 ,l X K 1 f' s 4 ' . Q' .: ' X I IOIIN A Rommrs - SIGMUND RosaNwAssE1v. X1 Q Parlccrsburg High School sorrrlr Hills High School ' L Q mo KN ml S5 Druidsg Football C1, 2, jjg Track CD5 John Marshall Club I x Inrcrfrarcrnity Basketball CZ, 3D sf-,N P' J ' ' KATHRYN G. ROWELL - A F Q l J Wilkinsburg High School I Y 1 ' , KAog 0A'l1 S : HM guillf Prcsl. Kappa Alpha Tl1c:aLPr5:si N ' IFHC? C ' QD' L P n lcr , 5 ' -' - i , X 4 2 t E928 glwl n 1 C Englirh X, .5 4 - ' db I ' ' y Ffa: W - SAMUEL S. Ronoans I EDWAR? RUTH ' 1 St. Vinccnr Preparatory Schoolg Uni- Donom High School X X vcrsiry of Ngrrc Dame 'PBA Q KJ I Pr:-Me icin: ,IN X N 1.5 ws x I ' W l - 9 3 . . I Ron Roy sq x Junmta I-hgh, Aliggna Hlgh School CW Druidsg Chirong Spikcd Shocg Cross t x Country C-1, ZD, Calnr. CD5 Track Cl, 255 A X ' y Q Pxrt WcckLyg Owl Staff I f 4' ' H W ws - Hu. uw . sn HA - Hmwm m I SA x Sollxth Il-lillls I1Fl?ghNScho4ol McKinley Scbhool 'V 5 Zoology QIDETI '44 Zoola y x rr JE: gl l pdg, 330 Thr ms Owl L. lLj SR 1 V Na x . x ' ' .v- xg j ' f' fl lg f X M X -IX, "' fs... I ll 1 -J! X K , C K4 " -N I I X n- J I x f I .S '-N - 1 S ., x M I A s., X .C Qfffiwflf Ml S9Jf'Fff"7Wf' W EWV' In wJZLlLfi1QlsQ:',, m""2g' , -llfhg -1 X ill I f-KY., rf jfj I ,fx f f' ,J ft fx EQ pq, rv V VN QQ "-Cf iv, 1 Se! flip I if 7" fo, VU ,yi xl 'fl fi ww 6595? N ggef J F .637 P 545 W5 'kv grad? 'fy gg? wW, yvA?,P?x I f"- .. 1 Nl ' rl Xa 4 X J Sl , X 1,57 ' ' P ' ' "" 0 fJ 1 A' 'C A' I I fx' se' " J I " ' u iyx S ' i . 1111 I v R f , 0 4 .milf .7 ' X . Q rf E 29' ' - - 9 P I P a EARL I. SCIIERMERHORN f , THOMAS M. RUTTER 'I l I I Ambriclgc High School x J 6 V Pr:-Law 1 f A q' f l X lx J ' ,, I GENEVA HYLAND SCIIATZ L Q..-I' I c cvuc. igi Sc lool l B il- -H' 1 11 ' L: " I l5fl'A "' . 4 N I Y. W. C. A.f1, 2, D5 Trcas. Stud. Loan ' Fund Q55 Frcnch Clubg Silent Rep. ? Pnnhcllcnic CSD ' kb Zaologby I s 5 H an A W I I If-vu Q I ' 'QQ A K A SAMUEL SANDSON DONALD H. Scm,Ao I ' Jeannette Highg University of Michigan Sghgnlcy High 3511001 ' I Quillg Pitt weekly UPA f ! Pr:-Mzdirirle Chtllliifijl, Pre-Medicine 'K P M 'rl C I , f' S J P ' . . faq FREDERICK K. SCIIMADEL, jr. X ' Sacred Heart High School Q Ain , Panther Cl, Dg Glcc Club Accom. C325 ' Asst. Tcl ' '. C Gown I I X CD5 Pitt ' C - ' Clubg ' , J My Germa ' Club 3 - , ,F M ' wk - - . '- '-. MARY SAUDERS ' ANDREW H. SCHMELTZ , I x X ' Schcnlcy High School New Kensington High School 4 Pitt Players Technical Staff Cl, 2, 35 OX ' I Q ' Englixb Hirtogw . l 'J Tb: 1923 Owl Pug! 331 ' 1 7i i f 'L' C E C . I . f K A 1 'HQ N ll ' I N ' l 3 xx Q ' fb? 3 LQ - B B 1 Q X . I X Q . I3 g . sd W J A.-g, ,,, 0 v 9 :Q , I- L f' I IN ' Q 64, Glnlle 2 xaxqi QTWTSNSNXQ .345 1' Xnfsbwx 'W V11 x.-14 f- f 'fx iv C3323 ww cifx Nj., ja! 1-ffgxhi Eff? XMA X49 L 'W W. fxl Q T5 VM rf f X ,fr N' N4 - 'x N PER E, VH ji RQ ,.,.f' 51 ,IN xfN'N VVEXX I I ,Eff -xx big, 4' N N 1- - 7 F C D - " ' M ' A 1 Q ill 'S PM N ' 'X' " 'N . 'r Sh 1 ' -, ,1 , - - C+ q in " N l 1 MH . t WN . ' ' 5 S . ' I H i. f' X 15 4 ' X1 ,ll Q , , v X LHLIA Oscuom Sco'rT JAMES W. SLOAN ' M ' ' Fifth Avcnuc High School Evans City High 5Cl100l I QL- Bascballg Hockey AES! 8 Ls . I're-Medicine Pitt Players C2, 33, Sec. C334 Class Cross ' X I J Country C2Dg john Marshall Club A U qi, 2, 35, v. Pres. C31 'N J - H Pre-Law Q I :J l BILRTHA EMILY SCHMID S ' I Schcnlcy Highg Dormont High School X s ., I ' ' IIB4' " 4 Trcas. Pi Beta Phig Glcc Clubg French X N I ' Cluhg Whitehead Cjlubg Y. W. C. A.g W. A. A. Pu liciry Comm. . , 4 French N 'N . XJ . -X nm I I iff X' W,u.TuR R. Suu' JACKSON Siuzimun SMITH, Pi-i. G. W ' Peabody High School Peabody High Schoolg Pic: Pharmacy N X I Chiron School Q w xx t Pl'c-Mezlioiflz NDA . X ,ala w C!7!I72i.l'flj' l ' P 9 S - ii S 1 ' 'P Q Oscmi R. S1MoN I by Union High Schoolg Syracuse 1 University l llAdv FX tK ' ' Q Band Enscinblc Cp' PirE3g'laycrs I X Q M S if JXP ' ' ' ' M KONA SIMON L1LLiAN F. SoLoMoN Id I I X McKiNL1zY Hion Scnoor. Bcavcr Falls High School J ' fbEll Clumixlry ' -px X ' Panther CID i D: Zoology 9 F H l Page 332 The 1928 Owl 5 ug! xx 1 V s. X f N v K I 'P f SN 'N , fx ' .nn -J x :Q-, N "' C 2,-is-'lj jg Q C tv- S f .1 - SL occ.. 1 Ns 5 'x s 1 S ., W -4- SA ' 5 Sp x gf li? 73 gl N J f'N-S-.J f'-f fj, 1 fx F - 4 ,J L 96 Q r"fx px X .1 kfi N115 f' I' jk! Sci VE WF 4i.,J fp f'NiU 53.2 JNL :fig Wm! Z-"VC-QN FA Qi fkibf J W .Zigi 45 P4 wr KYB! if Nw,1fwQ3aw2v'fi I fi. 8.4 au. f., ,, ' 5 Q .- lm il' A Q 'Y' r A' I yr J X4 i I U 5 1' j 2 I -': ,Q-f f"5,J W g, 4 Pi k ' 7 S flllifyj J I x . 44 , If 4' WILLIAM J. SoosT, jr. Es'rIIRR S'I'l5VliNSON I, 'F' rm I Peabody High School Westinghouse High School t J I AXA BIDA f I-Ii.rrmj1' Library' .YL'fL'lIL'rJ 4' f i I X 0 J JJ A . 'IANB ROIIERTA SMITII - - L if gm, 1 Peabody High School L' " KAO I X -' Cwcnsg Pig: Playersg Glue Cluhg Pitt ' f Weekly C2 9 Y. W. C. A.g Collembola . P f if asf Club kb Botlngy . I X lf . ' 'fig ' 1,1 - - I IIPQE - - - EvIzRIz'r'r S. CALVIN SORDER IRVING STUTZ jg K -fx ' Jeannette High? I-afaycffc COHCBC I Fifth Avenue High School ' if ' am' G0rx.' .I Ennzomicx ' fj ' Q ' I ,- ' "'A ' . 4 S f -f ' l VIRGINIA SAI.I.Y STRAIN fix? Our Lady of Mercy Academy Q 041A K. , Newman Cluhg Glee Cluhg W, A. A.g W. S. G. A. I ' I xfx L'l'l'5'A' . ,U -5 mf A ' . 1 4 Jkt mg WAI.'FER SowA FRANCES E. SwAR'rzuI. xl McKecsp0rc High School 'Icnlcy High Schoolg Miami COhioD . f Q' X ""', I-11 0- University I iff lj' ' I ' French . I ' Th: 1928 Owl Pug: 333 I 1 A! vi' FU g R ,Q . f " 1 N g ll W I N Qt i X - il - A f B Ny , I XX x I A f- S111 D 591 C X 2 .1347 j I3 ',3k 'Lf ...J W J fx:-:, .,. 1 ,, 1 - . 1- L li'Xm'Ii'f?lEi1 Cl ,UD xl? F -V 'IWJIY 1 ,111 s:7, xiv G J Hw- M PMd z.,-fre! WNV' 'Nsf Q93 5,51 D s A C30 C k X414 M L ff? 1943 JSA . JN ff 1, .S FIA HShl klC OlSlf C3YMCA 3 M C yHghSl kCl G 71g H Shl T 92801 IN!!-N f X ffl "' N4 ' :X fx :Ss E, 'H ji RQ ,.,.!' IN Q53-x Q I I ,IE4 if-'C 1Vx. Wvwiliiff V NV Pf'WWPf f A 118. Al LSR ' jf K 9, lx ,X u Vi 'f l an 1 qu I ' ' ' I ' Kr 'A 1- ' K X 5 1 .Z S ' ' Q 1 x ' , ,- fx 1 6 Q ' X ' 7' If V . S . 1 I Q Q Z C i"- X' ,ll -R Q ' ' - - 5 X WILLIAM - TAGGART 1 . HAROLD R. TOLLIVER , K South Youngstown High Schoolg Ohio Nl! A pcabod i C1001 ' J ' State University X , "fe SNAP ' L. 5 Cbmzixtgf, rc- e icinc 4, Gmc ub ' K I J li'Q.XLQL",,- L X. fuk nl 5 1 J A KATHRYN L. TILL I - .I M M A demy Q s -' I ' , A ,- Q F Q F' . C . Q - N an " X . C113 .'Spl.H'.'gC .4231 N X V . G 'd C f. C .' Y. W. l N c. . P 1. c . 3- 1 soc. 1 dj I Cl .C3j'V.P .N ' lF-d.Cth- J l' ll-g'Clb'G Clb 5 Latin M 1 ly K I , 1 1 . ,. f J K 5 MARY TAYLOR ' HAROLD E. Tnouv - xl ' x 5 Westinghouse High School Westinghouse High School X X AAA ,oo o y F Rl ulhzmatirf Q WJ X . N if w 1 s 1 .1 . S 1e'e 2 -1 f X NICHOLAS GEORGE TROILO A J 1 , ift1 venue igh C 00 f' ' Soph. Hop, and Soc. Comm.g Pitt l' ' Wee 1, 2, 3Dg w ta CZD, S orts X " Ed. gg . . . ., Handbook 5,3 g X Q X Asst. gr. ross Country C214 Jr. X ' . ' Prom. COYHIILQ Italian and Iohn Mar- I X 1 I - shall Clubs Cl, , 35 N f ,l Eranomic: 1 N RUTH MILDRBD THOMPSON MARGARET WADDELL V ' X Wilkins urg Hig chool Westinghouse igh c oo I J I AEA fI1M ,"5 K Soc. Serv. Wor in s cy H Bamriolagy 1 Q - n lin ' F i I 8 a e be 1 w N Lg . QA I N , ' S yt rf ,... xx X w l K 5 I X .fx-, ' "" I X Qu X 1 I Q s C l Q 5 5 J.: 8 L 3 C ,,.. I x 7 GI liege 'XX 1 fs-s.J f"f I7 QQ ,J L of? Q f"fx W X .1 M413 Lf-N 59' 'WZ N Qt., f 5 ,H wlrf? 221 0' VU Jyt U4 'NJ-N-' tix-'L :Kip Wm 5563? J 'Na W J H JJ -oc-.i.J2,3t3..t-f-fifxaf-f.Q ,. - 1 - , A . f A Xp i 5- ' Q i q , 1 il' f' 1 I ' x 'X' - J L ' , . ' 5 - Pj P' U lx ' 3,1-f J ' 3-4' " '4 P1 5 ' D I I I , 7 W f 'ti ' I l I i I . 44 , F4 L 1- JANE PAULINE WALKER WII.l,1AM SCOTT WVHDDELL I. .? Fm I' Chiffon High School Wcst Newton High School ' Mathrf11r4ric.r Z00f0gJ' 1 Y f u " r w t -i A R I f 'Y ' ' Lois S. TURmz'r'r YJ L L: ka, Peabody High School : AZ .. , Ps Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, D5 W. A. A. C1,2,3Dg f Pitkin Cl, 2, 3Dg Spanish Cluh C31 1 ki A, .S'pm1i.rh . I I ,M ' A Ni - .. 1 C 9 1,1 . . ' K . IM if 1 . Q , AN W. W , E Ill s E K ,N ' Canongtiurg Higiisglsililool 'Y gEgl:'SZl::ol n I ' Dcbat1ngC2Dg W. A. A. Cl, Zjg Himm, j Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2D ' ' ! Hixtnry Y lr, f f! Cr - - - f P 6' QE 'J W :ki J P' Q 'Minimum KERN WAGLE faq Westmont High School f " l3fbAgKfI1 Quill C2, 305 Pitt Players Cl, 2, DQ Glec Club Cay. Y. W. C. A. Cz, 3D I ' I X ' A ii J , 6 fi? ' ' ' ' X, l SYLVIA WECHSLER Lnwis EMMOR WELLS, Jr. I 'Q W ,-.I Schcnlcy High School Mcliccsport Technical High School X' Cwcnsg W. S.G. A. Comm.g W. A. A. Pre-Medicine ' I 219' -f f J The 1928 Owl Pig' 335 l fi -1 V i 7i ' C . f 'L' N f ' I x rl r . .C-S'-w.Q Q N ls l l I X X -5 Q .L " X 4-fl L B 5 A Q E X I f -.J W J A.-:, -. 0 ,, J 0 T 1 V-' L iihwf ilk? 126123351 A 'Q fislfx ' we X571 :VN X J, U -..f,q,J Qffeikg uw' x 'VN YT 'ML ffl We UN V95 ' ,Vf X K 'fr s..,"N N-N 'X 'kk 'X fN'N"y EA J 'pg ,.,.f' 23 Q I ,E 'KN Nr t ff-',"FB'--2.jjE'g,5"f-J ff NNN'QRkQ5'J Sq-AQ! K I 2 M K r Nh -L A T .v a " .f -X 2 'J 'N N 'r Sk , 7 . .f . ,c f A ' M 5- -4 1 Q ' N l Q65 ' Vi 5 ,I - . - , I V K sg. .i : X s K S' 11 44 . I y1 'I' N 'X l - - R P ' W I N Q' q Q ' ROMRT E' WENTZ Esth'crv?liS Hixgh Qhool L ' ' P' W "k1glA0 ' ' C35 ' A yu J . A -' J ' J ELEN . IGMAN I A - t N :J V Knoxllrlillc Unlionwl-ligh School U-wi I , - ' AAA I wwf O gliaiirffigif 3?C5v92l.bfSg0If1iEfa2?f N TN lids. Asst. P,anthcr and Pitt Wccgklyy I E Cl1m1i.frf1f ' J . - m 5 A cf: ix WX! Y .'2::::.ii:0:qY.:?2.,.Q., gg 5 QW Chmimlv1Aii.i,MtdimM E? hd House Pres., C2lI1L:i'lg11llld Comm.g W.S. Q w N, w G. A.gY. w.c:. A. X x 'RW Erzglirla L , . I - L . IIEIAMA ONNE IIAIAYMAN by TFifth Axixuc Higxzl School FH AKA Nxw Y. W. C. A. CZ, 3D kim: 1 f sg 1 ' A X 'Xb . - - , N Jkt DNA uc1z'r'rA 1N'rmzs M S E Aman High gzhool STANLEY S. WRf3lll.ESK1 M! 5 AAA ,v-N X w. A. A. Basketball 'J A Q . Englixly ' Q H I Page 336 The 1928 Owl V EL! fxfj W x N ' Y N: ' s rf xg 1 ' .P .... . 4 f I 1' -JQ f 5 C nj 5 'R 21 " fv 3 N A-A ff fj, Wffffiwfbf X W X 'NN J f5-s...J f 1 J r-cw ,J 76' 'X Q FN' X J Lf ' f f: jjxd KKVXJJE Q-'?G'N QQ. 'Q Qb Q.. f XI! A 75 iw' TR7 fnur' 133 Wm Z9"0N F024 J fx .fy Q -4711 . HLLLIJ 'firsxv i w a W? -N , I- -5 1 I Q N :HW J ' 4. H 'X fN- D 1: .fg ,, ' 5 Q, .. In wwf- 4' I l -X0 D X-f ' x n gg Q7 M X I 2 'v rw-g,J is ' N: A-J aff' " 1 5 I Vu -H 'N fr. ' I 2, ' i V ' ' '- ' 1 ' y A i X' .fd if i i F 5:2 "' P f - l ' if ' FRANCES ELMIRA YOUNG KA'rlluluN1a S. YOUNG I 6 1 I Allegheny High Schoolg Pcmwylvania AHCLWCIIY High 5011001 Y J Q ' Scare College Agll - 1 X I Kd, Sec. Alpha Dclcn Pig Y. W. C. A. Soc. ' L 0:37 Sec. French Qlubig College Orcllcstrzli SCVV- CUINIU-5 Fl'Cl1Cil Clllbi W. A- A- X J f 3' - Ronuirr F. YouNG I L L: I South High Schoolg Muskingum -' , College . , S Eng AEP , as ' F Phiycrs CZ, 315 Debating CZ, 'D' A FD, ?k9i ' i - U . f mfg ' - l,D I Q .X . y . 0 ' fx, ' ,,, , K! C I Q 'ii-'sm , 'j N ' J P? ev: fc'-5 , f I2 Q f , E si'- W uw 'J Q7 U W 47 fx! xy 6 Vg- 1 if '1'c7l,r,D x.-14 film x ,. 72 X1-:aff s W 'N xl V ir U wg WN 'I I Vxsfgx, Mp W L 'Ns 515. Fil wfroi' 'lyffwmffil Pl J W5 2 ' K ,fr X-'N N4 ffl f 'S rx-JQ E, J 'pg MJ' fx JN vw flex 913 f-L5 f-ssl I-s.1 'HE Sl ' ' JK S Q. l ' K xr A ' ' K.. .4 ' ' s ' ?4 ' Q A ' i Q x I W- 1 x 1 ' V - ll I ' 4 xy L . I 1 , ," i X K 1 s , 4' its r Q Q: Q .li I r A ,ll I X ' - J.. . Q ' - . xx BESSIB M' BEGLER SAMUEL AARON BRAUNSTEIN 1 NN r I ' Wilkinsburg High School South Hills Highg Pennsylvania' State 1 L Acrafmlin College s 3 . A N Finance lj J ii in N i 5-, 1 ' .iw s J 4 l J V , FBRD C. Arums ' ' S-Xl I Peabody High School S " ' ' AKNII " "" X Q , .- E. S. A. S C. C1DgTr .5234 V' -P . N A 5 . K Downtowizr Studcntsc1zhsss'ng Doijfltorvcifsn X6 . 1 J - Q4 , N ' . XXJ - - A? at sfo - 1 X! I FLOYD A- L- BENDUW- RUSSELL E. Bnnlscrr X X Mrllvale Highg Pittsburgh Academy Marrirrs Ferry High School X I IIPA XII K S Staff 1928 Owlg Inter-Fraternity Basket- 7 N'Q'3 w baliC1,2, 39 X l '2 - S 3 I 1 u in . VHRNE E. ARENS f-5 x V 1 Lake View High, Chicagog Downtown lg W Division fX KZQ AKKllg AMA X Q H Bus. Mgr. 1928 Owlg Advertising Mgr. t 1 . Pitt Weekly Qbg Business Mgr. Pitt I X 1 PorpourriC2Dg Asst. Bus. Mgr. 1927 Owl X f C21 Pres. Ka a Sigma CD5 Sec. Alpha M JK, Kappa Psi TraclE C2532 Honor- r N ary Usher 2, 3 . . L 1 1 X WILLIAM H. BIHRMAN ' D,,vm B, CALDWELL lx!! NFL r University School Peabody High Schoolg Universityzof 4-5 QA Michigan ' r K Treasurer Omega Delta 95 F . o I Page 338 The 1928 Owl I L! SFR ' sl y X N ' l sp ri?-K-Aff XX .N 4 fx 4- f f X ,p-X, fs... I X 9 x?'NJ X 1 gf' l ' Q, " s 1 S ., W if X , N-o f L f"f',,-,9ff'kg7.'mj:, Q EMM? X ff 'X 1 r' ull I f'Ns...l f-r f' 1 J KA ,J ZR 'N ,Jr W I I GQ V6 '15 JAG! Cx XJ wlrf? I 1 Q' F5191 QV U Jyl x-'fl Env' ll Y MQW 525 VA Q5 My My J W 512.75 'F'w1.ff 3 W o'o1fTQ1g21s 1Qgf2lQQQl'XJfJ.-fffz is f 5 .. I. Q aux I I i B 4 X Q'-U MQ 1, Q 1 92 WWE, wx.. L.L5'A".2l, , ,,, if .., gf g,, 'ash N' l M JG" ' 2:-lg I ' ,S Siu f "LJ H 5 if -1' l 9 L' 4 f f ' '- 5 fxl 5 '11 C17 r '1 A l 1 lo 1 4 l 1- ll 0' ZR l 5mS9 f- 1 I " if fm T JAMES M. CAVEGLIA ALBERT DAVIES I fl '?. , -4:51 r 1 ' 1 1 1 n ur h H' l1 lm r LL lbu gl Hlgl Sclool ,lol nso b im, lg Sc 001 1 PL, Inter-Fraternity Basketball ' I f QF' X H J " L --1 , H North Dcxifzflllgigaiggllixli Gouchcr 1 I - , I KA9 I . Lg EQLZSTQSSEQEQTZ,X5S:1Q.f'l13I2.'i131,3i f ' f c m , 3 5 1 rnc ' ana cr. Q! a RetuZPTminir1'g g . 14-H : 0 0' . 4 X f ' SAMUEL S. Comm - -ANTHONY J. DECusAno - : xr ' Schcnlcy High School Pcnbodyti-Iigh School 'PA fx: Itahan Club T ru- I KJ ,I P l 4 QE 1 l A I QE: l I " faq I ROBERT WILSON Conan I I, Q fx U nkm 1 r , fi? 'J ' " I 231- g U ' ' " V .v ' I fjffW 'ilQ12f-MZ? amass I "2 - - - X..-fsj f" 'AW x ,. 77 ,556-4 XiW3tl'N 4 V N J gYM WHA IU sv-.ffif airs 9151153 em 951 C DD WkC glSl x41fX gy L b llMg A VN V -f 5 'X fJ ,,,.JjEj-J,.J.f f mm Lqyf as glS h cl S ynglsh sr Cb P534 9 1'lVJ'-Sim?-RK DQ x f Alf- f X 'fl s..1-'X N4 1 rx ik N n--'Q E. FQ 751 F Ga agx 'XG fssl LC avs.. WFPZWW r f XM I ' A s 5 3 K 9 X 5 Ti 1 Q 1 i - 1 v - an 3 N, A 0 f l . 1 . sl' va C' 5 : K " ' , ' I Q A ' Q ,. Ut l X I . , Q ' 7 Q . S . I as Q gs i x 1 S-1 Q' ' X - 1. .1 - v ANTHONY ll. DES1MoNE, jr. MICHAEL Fassnunou 'W F-Vw ' ' Peabody Higl1 School American Institute of Bankin g . . . L. v AKIJA BL .... 9 L A x Inter-Frat. Councilg Italian Clubg john Am""'i"8 I I' ' Marshal lub x - , , . . I :J J ' - CHESTER . OVERSPIKE ' - I I New Bethlehem Highg Carnegie Insti- I s -v I ' tutc of Tecl1nology " W q,AQ x X ' Football Cl, 2, Dgllunior Pr C 1.5 V. Pres. gunior Classg I ' -F t. , J I Council C3 g Inter-Frat. k b ll 1 and Track Cl, 2, 354 Pitt ' 11. 1 nw ' N B - - 556' xl MICHAEL FRANK DOlIl!ANSK1 W HARRY FEINSTIIIN - X Q-,JN Knoxville Union Hi fn Schoolg car- Honwesread Hi 1 cwol , negie Institute olbTeel1nolo 4,1311 tw S X 1.5 W A st. Basket a r. CI, 2, 3D X S 1 5 1 I ' F S ' 'JAMES VINCENT FUNARO W J Cleveland East Technical Hi 1 chool, I Carnegie Institute of Tcclm l gy t X A752 P E ' ' l ff' F ' H' - t. 4,3 l fl ' 11 c - p 11' s Y ys fx 1 . I 'Xb fl M , THOMAS WAISLE11 DUNN Dwrorrr A. FYocK if iq. K Peabod i 1 c ool Johnstown High C1001 ' KM' :bra ' ' 8 ' Pitkin lu Freshman Football, Varsity Football l l , Cl, 2, D5 Varsity Track C2, BD QF , I , 45 0 mzzsowz LAL'- X IR N ' -xx I sp 5 I fx- ,. 1 I 1' J! f k I fl b"'NJ X ' 1 X Q f .S -N --f Nli-J . t ., - .,. N' N w. I 3 C, N .c E?9JJf'79"1kWf7 KY-Q7?'f'7' 3 fx' Y QNX J " ff I7 f QQ ,J L '76 'N fix W Syl Cf'-Q ff ,FJ dlii'QXLg-ixff, , . - ff-,Eiga -1 26' Sci MVR I 1 , J M8 '?f2f1' JNL' New 593239 VA if 'Bluff J Q -Q55 'ef'-wr 'N l X- ' xl ff? W S U ' ,J I ' ' A ' 1 ' '-?,g- 5 54" "f -4 f I ' '- fl . Rf A 111' ' 7 l C 'Nita I I ' . J I ' f rj B 5 "', I "' ti - . . .. f Firm I JAMES W. HALIAN FIIEDERICK NVILLIAM Humuci, llr. I. .f D Winlllwf High SCl100l ' Schcnlcy High School 1 . 'DFA UAW PL! Druidsg Frcshmzgn lgootball, Varsity 'C f 2, 3 X I' u J l f " 9 . , iq . ROBERT L. HAcKu'r'r - L f -I f xvilkmslmfg High School l " BAE - 5 3 A C ' C . 5. L y v , g L g11g.Qzas22,,.i2. . 7 ff? ' ' 1 ' A LM , I 5 rw. . A L95 l ' ' ' K ' l CARL J. HAMMEL - - C. GIBSON Homcms - xm 5Cl1CUlfL3f5l:lECll00l Scl1enlcyAl-gill School A 1 Pm Weekly op. Y. M. c. A. gig: I U ff Pepper Prize Comm. C255 Cap and '.'f' f Gown CZ, SDQ Owl Stall' QD F. 4 - -.- . l faq IIOIIN R. Hawi'r'r - I V Schcnlcy High School W ADI' l . 3 ' . w g -'- X if'Zf05f,il.lllT qliiggbjiififiiml. iliilf 1 , ' 'AJ ' I fly' 1 ' W " I fx! . . . L vi MARION E. HEDDEN FRANCIS H. Huouns -x X Q "X Aspinwall High School Peabody High School I KAO SIA gk Won1cnxiIOxg:uKzargon 1?8 Owlg , ' 'J V The1928 owl pag, 341 1 l au! I 4, ' 'G-uf H N fx r. 1 - 1 Q Q D s Q X Qt j N YW Al - i A -Ll ll wif l UM X l f'-I-23 tb' I S-' C ' JK j 1 v 6 , l- ' L if ,aff Wg 'P' xYiTQ'fii?! 35Q E??fff'W3'3W 'W L N.. fisbx ' we Ki KQV x' 1 -Af-J .4633 WN 'I 'Nsf QZQM K :QM L 'Ni 635 fi fn Ti? V514 QY '3KQ-fg4.-B., , . ,xrmbwixy ' kk ffl 2-"N W 'X 'kk 'X E, 'pg ,.,.f' vi I 'XJ hx 'xx pq, ff NWNA f f 2595? gf M73 " W Sn"i,' ' - ' C 2 A -M ' ' .54 Saw . ' ' Nw W" W 5 . ww 1 .gig I K' QIKNWSQ , N 'J Lk n Losissdfrgnigggslgi, QQ m A J' JN H . 1 , gd J T R G K ' .Fw I I Jeannette H1E:giT100l Nm W ' Am 8 - w x , l eff :rx Sw M A X N ! gal W TrackC1,2D 4 i 1. I5-N I f ' W ' B,5::ggiJii::ziizO1 A241 Q X 1 x Quill Club f JSI . , SAMUEL EDWARD Ko EDBL SX X ' Pm. BEN KATZEN Donora High School Lsxf Q ' K Fifth Avjzxmliiih School Ecfiifgm 'fx Q! W I Page 342 Tm 1928 owl 'xx g if " X . -x 2 'Y QE XX 'W Qrkakfgl lt' J? ' 5 "K if-'QV R N- ICQ X EJ f kj? 5 sn m.:,A AU ,SL 5 QQ f 4 ,Q E57 fi: j , P354 . ,J L 'PR A r-'Ry Q X1 xxx Nr-'N fl' JN! Liv 1 I Sf' ' I ,fflrfk I S FW, i L ln. E:-N-' New 9969 ha: ' IU Amd .6-im bf? Q JU ue! 'Vv fx, Ill v fl F I Q Q 1 1 I xl I J J an M, -f . .i , ' . f ff. Fm ' LAWHBNCE A LAYroN ALVIN I LWPARD 7 ' Schcnlcl' High School Peabody High School 1 J? flfElI PL, Musical Clubs Cl, 2D ' f f .F , K -- ff "' - I sn-f' JT ' A Huuw LIEUERMAN - - L L: " I I Schcnlcy High School I ' X "" limb L 'iq Ellis?zi!bihi:2vZgDi?L?1iicilfrsolicgongigi . 7 f .X9 .3 i WX f': VXQA ' l,l n - IFA H -7' Qi . .. . ff G. l nag, Swimming Team Cl, 2, 3D T at f ff . . - - I XX fa? Elms., Q I fmog OAK Pres. Druidsg V. Pres. Soph. Classg I X gEi'liC.fiC Egoigwil Bus. Ag. kncswf I I , J M- c'il'lf'1Hfini0Q 13? - ifonfgfj f P 'j , R. . sam' I J. C, LINDSAY - I Loon: Lowa I it Indiana Highg Wilmer and Chew's Dormont High SCl100l I 3 U. S. N. Academy Prcparatoryj f KArIv , . K Track Cl, 2D " J Tbe1928 owl Page343 I tj M ' I x 4, ' ' I A.. , 1 W X 5 fir 5 4 I Y Q I 2,-cw X ' ' ff-bf' 3 'Br-01 ' fU XJLSZJJJ' f- ni"-Q43 Q, , s..J C 1 :fx Lg-11, ,, j 0 v I , fa L f, IIN! Q 764' QWSRKQ' iz.-5 lafeervis W Q77 ,D XA J film ny 'llh xx! FW X J h N W ..-aw we 5, 'VN L Al R3 fn lv-fi'zsf,f ff W rxzfs X X ffl e.,-fx l ' 'X .NX PEX Em J RQ ,.,f RVN VVEXX I 'XJ rs! 'EE K xv' h 5 'A -T-p 1 - ,f 4 ' -, ,,, 2 ,1 A Sl-f' i GQ -'N N ' . . V, N6 '13 l S . ,.., 5' -J 'vi . ' ' N4 l f Q f' fi X ' I ' ' 3 R ll ' lb x -:L ,- A . S . si " J X1 S .: Q X 'N I - , . qw X CHAS' R- I-UKw1,.If, Dfxvm F. MICIIAELS n l ' Bellevue High School Union High School Wu EX Axrlx 8 M . I S Interfratcrnity Basketball ' R wx w w :J J - ' I Rouawr S. MHLLON V ' ll l Wilkinsburg High School Km, ' I ' om .. Q Interfraternity Truck CD X A ' Nas S . XJ - ' 65 I I SS - A cf: : BENJAMIN MALLINGEII Howuun MILA!! N N SCllCI'llCy SCl100l Cgrncgig Sghggl rs I UND Canton College COIHIILQ Y. M. C. A.g 5 w R 1 Asst. Adv. Mgr. Pitt Weekly QI, 2, 3D Piff Week Comm. C25 Q - - - 3 l 'N S A ' A BEN PAUL MENDELSON n Fifth Avenue High School I Affdllllfillg 1 x fx S ' Y l X-jx, i M -11,1-1,M,,,,, I - CA.E.M I S , I X Mclgizlporr Higlll Szcilijool EWU: Sify Higlgjlivvl Mf- Q ' ' Acmzmting ADP Q! A L 1- fs: D I Page 344 The 1928 Owl l... 1 1 V s. K-x 1 I W ,,. f J N 5 5 X w f. 0 , l' ' f k f fs 4, ,. 1 1 J 1 1 .. , S C l l ,-L 3 -N 5 ' 5 nv 5 we sl ' N-4 sf llw Mali we X all J f"'s.J ff fffa ,J 96' 'X-vx 'N rvfk W X1 L!'l N.:-'X 5'9" QQ f N .H MX V QW' X, 7539! V U 3913 'v-N,-f v.fN'Q-- nw hi-5 W J ,JX W MAJ 'fPsX,lf G-421 - . N.: 1: . ., , Q. " s Q - 'A -L df V 'Y' J f N' J X4 . X I , J . - , . I f'5 03 'L' "' K A 5' A '-S! Q L, -4 I ff ' li' ' I I I , W ' 1- ' 2 0 I , . X . .Ag ff t X N -- x i Q J I' , , ,f Y , " p S. D. MILLER Joim D. MUCEIANIS I, .f 4 ,l Oil City High School Fifth Avenue High School 5 ' AKNI' AL'C0ll71ffi1g 1 ! , .S'ule.r and A1luerti.ring I' K f l k LK J lr ' - -CHARLES G., MOORHEAD , L f , l Allegheny High School : AKW . ' N Amumtinig 7 I I ' ki al . N ,bs A Lf . ' 5h ' ' 1,1 1 . I CHARLESTIIOMAS MONTGQMERY W, G, Muqnow 'I , . Wilkinsbuxg High School ,Z Allegheny High School ! Lf p zu . ox K fx., Musical Clubs Cl, 2, U4 Sec. Glcc ' A 1 ' A! Club 55011 lflllg I r ! A 1 S GE l J JAMES EDGAR MQURHEAD, Jr. faq West Newton High School Q I I Q I I Y I x fx W' 4 xy Mus. AUGUSTA M. Mookiz A DAVID F, Musicx l I , 'l X N "", PiffSbllFgl'1 Academy Norwin High Schoolg Pennsylvania l 'T fbX0 Stare Collcgr: ' I 0 U :gk 1 f .J Th, 1928 Owl Pas' 345 fJ al V .I 'U x I ' qi . P., ' f -' I 'X ' r- V rl N D N 1 X ' l -s - Q tsl- ' X Auf 5 1 I X . I ' 5 1 su W J A-rr, -. ' ,, I . ' f-' Z. Alf if Wg Aff f NA?-SQGQEY-As oetllakzm W TRKQWZ? MD J ?'-xiii 1 93 Q ,i Y MQ .zffia URW! ll W L X fit fy, 'QP Lfifiw' X ,fr x..l-'N N4 X1 :xx is 1 E- J ?53 ii qfm 6?-Q I I-EQ fly 'X 'N big, 7 ' X543 , A K af LW 9 N -5 L 1 - uv f " .f .- 3 J fN W 'r Sh. ' ff! 425: ii 5' -" 'F-4 ' Q. A IN' Q f W will ' ' "' . I ' . l i'i xx K k '. I ,t 2 I tip X K ,'f4 . A 1 Y S ' X GEORGE A. Nlmsl-IAM HARRY E. PETERMAN l ' Bcllcfontc Academy Indiana High 'I AKNII K ' ' QL' v Ermvrnirf Trcas. and Steward Zappa Sigmag Adv. M N Mgr. 1928 Owlgjr. Prom Comm.g S. S. g A k J G. A. C2 gzklgpi. Football Mgr. Cl, 2, 355 App. Track gr..C1, 2Dg Y. M. C. A. 4 5-.N , F' J I Louisa PATTERSON - DI-We GD , ' ' Wilkinsburg High School ' ' X S -, 1 . E , Q ' Whitehead Club, AgofComm. C3DgY.W. N ' 85553. C' gf D 9- S2523 L X I cl, 2, sb. -- c , J. imming ,.Q4J xxx! I C2, 355 AFCIWCTY C33 1 W- 'N i CJ SS AQ 1 N - - ' 1 vu K Xl M' E' OWN I F'f h .LJOUIS P15572 1 1 N MC CCS r ' I C 1 t vcnuc lgl C100 R, Q K S hool 1 m N -:fa w l 9 S -I I - ILFRED . AR ER I A H .-4:3 9, I Acacltmx ?I21Xg?ASElI1lo2l, Eric A Pic: Week? Reporter Cl, 2, DQ Asst. l 'K x y 3 ?'d'lC1'C2icA Calf PMC 5-mthelfiggil k 1 M l I Cuiil I2 . C D p hlf X- Qf . . - . N I BPH . A TER 0 A R . RE ER QA Ul1ci:Jnrov?n llaligh Sfhgol Fiftll4IAFi1chuii I-ighSsSchool 'J 5 Accounting 'png R lgp .Qg gl 5 Page 346 The 1928 Owl N-. ! thx ' sl, i X f . 2 'g X f' it I X .N f 4 N., l 'Q .1 j X , NCQ'-I W ' X 29' f HS 2 C 3,5419 si 'X 19 ll.,' kv- f' ' .S '-N - 'T' x , 1 X M I J s., x .C X 'XX J f'5s...l rf fi 1 J' FA N4 fi '73 ,vf"X. A Q53 L1 x bf. N-4"'X f .r- sjtd A .Wifi 5-1 fflff 1, ff:-f 7"v, ,ya U4 'NJ-X-' JNL Wm tis? me W J P . 1? Q -MJ PM W2 KW QV n,1tw1LQuw'22'i G A x' 3 as Q- ' Q Q 0 Q if Q ' Q 'V x , I N 1 jf 1' j ' ' I ' -': ,Q-f Y 5' '4 Pl Q ' yu M is U - 111 I 9 v b J A . 4 . rf z 3 5 0 7 ' ORVIL D. RANEY PAUL H. Rocrc I. '? 4 I, Sharon High School Wilkinsburg High School 1 ' K2 'l'1'A j Secretary Kappa Sigma Cap 8: Gown Club Cl, 2D 4' f Erorzomiu l , f" K H J H "' i L Y Smmzy REINWASSBR L Q'-fl: I , Allegheny High schocqlg Cass Technical " choo Q College Orchestga lganther Business ' ,X I tai 1 f Nif L 4, Ecafmmiar Q . N , 3 H' 5 I lj 0 It - ' 4 cn f . :WWA Y if mi i r- - - a W l Q Q 'i.,,,pSi.i....' K THQMAS RANKIN XVALTER B. Romans 'fb -X ' Bridgcville High 551,001 Edgewood High School j I A2112 ATIII' wx, lntcrfratcrnity Basketball If1fCf'Ffflf- B2lSkCClNlllC1, 2DgScc.Juni0r ' x K! I Clnssg Cap 8: Gown C35 ' K rl, f , I . , , S J I7-351 . . W4 N HENRY Enwmm ROTHENUERG I K Schcnley High School Q , 'DEH G Druidsg Pitt Weekly Adv. Mgr. C223 I Cara and Gown Cl, D5 Honorary I ' fx Us icr CD5 Intleir-Frat. Conference: Soph Q 4 rl! ' i ' ' M l V Crmnms Rmmumn - Laovono A. Rosauu. - ' 1 '5 ' "", KAfI1 Duquesne High School 4 Politics Club Cammfrce and Fimmc: , as - f F, The 1928 Owl Page 347 I H -J V 9 A. N i :Q ' . f "' f r S 1 l K N 'Nm L3 D f-mf f 9XX A341 AJ' X f- ni."-Q23 Q., I., C 1 JK f-Q-.-., -ff ,, 'fL.'.2R4N.-. 1- Z. lily' if'4?lEi1 f! I IN ' A I B1 sa n A ,, H.-I4 fl Tw 3 TVN X 5' sNfy,Q-J' Jffxv, ""7'n will QZQXS Eff XxuC' L 'W fix fill E- Mil W ,iXQE'M2:-i lgiifmwsg 'Aff X . X ,fr C.,-'N Nw ' 'X :gk Q.: E. J RQ AVN g I ,IFJ PJ SR, fe-M:m'Nb,,,'fJ-J-f ff Nw LW sw 'f K 'LN v ' fr sg 15 , K 5' -' . Q si 1,4 , ,. I X ' RQ I s wx l I7 ' n J Z gl l xl Q. -: 'X . u I Q S . Q ANDREW I ROM Beaver .Falls High School, Geneva l L- , College ' X x q y At'L'0lNlll7Ig ' K If J ' N P'-' J - ' , ' - - 'YH .J U DONALZD DANmi. Sr. CCAQIR I , , . C'5'x2:dc:g5'1misf::3la lfzazfwfv K5-li UAW N- Musical Clubs CZD- Swimming CZD :lg 3 ' J I 1 5 - Q N fN1N. - . to - . . f ' NELSON L. RUNGER RTHUR ,WL ' STA QV X1 South High School Sgvalki Cillcgc XM mmf AMA Q 'M t Soph Hop Comm. CZD5 Pit: Players CD Trgag, Dclm Mu Delta C'25-'26D 0 Q N 'va w X g , Q2 'N - l W .-42: by l 5 pilirlfysiiigillflilli r-fx V. Pres. Sigma Chi C325 Tennis CD5 VR X lnterfrnt. '- C -rfrat. k ' Q Q A Track 515- . . - C1,2,3D I X 1 ' A N f X . Jx- Jos. E. RYAN, Ir. C E SCE, Mm - l ' I X Peabody High School Sharm! High School Q J 'I u UA -Mau ,fx l K Q Q Dwssrai 63,5Siici?1llCcljrhIl1El?tllusS1.ZXclSDl 5 ,F w h Pug: 348 Tb: 1928 Oufl 1 V Na us , X N 7' QF, SN N 5 7 f 7 l IX- .. f by .1 j f K I b-v N ' Y 5'9" f if 1 ' U ' N-X C' ,S -N x S ,, x X jk f 3 C., x .lx ' Y-A45 Ffwblbf Nfl gflzylfkggwff 4 PM ' Qyhly, -R 'YA X 'XX j f'5s.J f' fs rg ,J fx 'NM F1 fm.. W X yf' Sf-'X ff' JNJ ZLLRQQXLL-if R-kg 1 jf' 2 Xlflfr' XI'-H 'X WV KK 2 X-I f"'f'f VLH M, JQNQ: ,fffv WW! J 'IIJ7 ffegf J WM .gow fi NN Jgfj' 'Mtv 4 42 will QV on if ' 6. H f f fs x.. 121, , , ,, ry , .. J.. LK , 'yl 1 -xo Jo: 4 ,-JZ ., . I I 1 5 AJ V .S E lv Eff' " -4 f 'G ' " jx, ' 5 ' 3 ff l H l 0 1 v A l ' YI ll, .4 Y .B -5,55 if f l I S-'r' . . . , 0 P fm I' E. LEWIS SCHMIDT ROBERT S. SEELY lf . South Hills High School Peabody High School Q ,J ' AESZQ AAE EX PL, Druidg Swimming Cl, 2, 31 ' K . f .F X -K J " l - L --4 JT ,, , MIL'FON SELKOVITS - -I Lf woolllowh High School N S "' KN " I .5 . Dif f hksi . f 3 'I I W 5 . l,P Q K ll ' , v f ' - Josnmx P. Scllnoclc I DONN LANG SMITH I jx w , Jeannette High School Washington Qlgll School AKKI1 T1 w A! 'K rl, r fj . . - , r' 6 Q H . 1? I I " faq CLEMBNS SIMON I V 1, sylooovlllo High School 4 Q l 1 I Y 2 M i W' -5 Vx EDWARD W- SEWERT SARA CLARA SNIDERMANL JL GS,-" SChCnlCYlSiih School Fifth Avcnllc High School I B. x fx Football Cl, 23 German Club I :ah .f' f J 'tif The 1928 Owl pug, 349 I H A! I l I Pg r h Fl Q., - i ' , D I X - N xx 5 5 4 l I r -. - A SKK' ,212-5 'iw-M53 will x.-14 fl lm x ,. 72 5 s"X U V X JIU ...far .ffw S5-QR any XQYN L '24 W .4-Q ffyg E Lfffffil ,Vf .X . M' x..l"'X N4 X Q fx SQ E, J 73 .n xfvx VVZQ I ,Ski r-sl LE V-f WVR 5,5-ix? 'I:V' .v Nh :U 4' - f' -v 1 ' .f -X :r J ,N W Q f' Sh 1 ' bg :S X : I K Kr Q 5' " 'hi 1 'su A -f . ' . Q 'L Qs- ll ' ' V .. ' I 1 2 - f . 4 4 - Q- " A . . . X1 S X CHARLES W. SNYDER CLARENCE D. Wnmizn 1 Nw ' Rochester High Schoolg Washington Arnold High School 1 V L. and jefferson Collcgc AKXI, 9 L, A x l dlwbi AEP , Trcas. Downtown Stindcnts Ass'n . I' J . 1926-1927 VAN flu-I - S -' :J J ' ALMA JEAN STRASSLER 9 6-X ' Crafton High School N s ,, ' I ' AAA - A Q Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 355 "Question Mark" " N MIX 0 Staff C21 Editor CBDQ "Vanin: Mccum" g,, X I Staff C35 MJ I 1 , 1 r .iff at , F ff: t Q J ' " X, PAUL E. THOMPSON f R- GEZRTE YVHITE - X C d' ' h S h 15 H ' C Cra ton High cioo 5 Grove City Xw A iz Hlg N gr S21 Schzgfson ounty College AJ NS . w Acronnting A AXA 'N N3 S ' i' I ' G L W I l N1 1Lnnu'r . ELCII A D A 9 Parkersburg High Schoolg Bcllcfontc I Academy t fb1'A A X y i ' Druidsg Football Cl, 2, 355 Track Cl,2,3D K ' Pres. Sophomore Classg Pres. Bus. Ad. I 5 Q W I 'if jk - EARL W, WEIMER - KENNETH K. S. WILSON SA 1 1 X Elizabeth Highg Case School of Ap- MJ N,L ' plied ScicncctPH1nsy1vania State ,x o cgc I I X AXA X LF Finance 'F WM Page 350. The 1923 owl 5 , sa l . Na ' A v , PZ f' SN T f :fig ,.. by -lj I h J C j j 5,1 7 5 fp 5 N. cf flj, Wffiwfbf - KW3YF ffEj?, Q f N J f'Ns.J f' rex ,J 'Pb 'N rvfX I Vw N xx" ""X ,pq 'image ffm AM IJ 'X if rv, MS L-fwv yes FA J buf' fa? J f A -fp Uixf fgjf ,.J'. ' B, ,H 5 Q x55 I ' Q15 r fx s, 21, , ,, ,,,f-X , .. .:. Q,,i Iynj ,. JW , . Z .J 554 JU " M' a, ' v ff I MQW l I I : 1.64 if HQ,-' . ' 1' ' '?- rm W Sw .,,, ,2f.1gg2fTi,'E3?'Ef5T3i'Q,Q 1 J if' K PQ , 'x ' B 'L' 1 PAULJ ZIMMBRMAN ' L l""2 .Km Boswell Hlgh som cfscf Hlgh " xx mx ' ' X A5 OKI SEaf'fa19ii, Ixlrgzviraru laiixfbdll , , C DCP as Pb C35 ' 4 QQ , - . , V Cr NZSTZZYS ff' QM , f LK QE 'MEM Q 0 f . or 9: Ig, f W ,j I b gf M E? S 2 1-s' I 'fp if mmsowz P,,g,,,, I. A m k Hr ? gi jmXv'rf 'V D NX, xi xx Q A YW S 4 A Q- 2,-fy 537-,f3f f,,Q7k QU wiht. Nkfkfzfi' Jz 5 if ,agffawq ff YN 'Q 754' mmm .1 'lVJ5'fJ1W3CQQ mb ilil lg.-i lilfwcwbs Will ca 4 fl T55 R32 R TVN X ji ll o '-ffifl S..-L-f??f URW 7053 ll K 276s xeuk L N Nfl Mix' 7 ' X ffl s...f"X N4 ' 'X fi - QE: 6, J 'pie 1' JN VVZXX J ,SJ 'XS Xf X, Sl - l ' Ju 'LS x J: q M - K ll Q 5' -" 'vi 4 'Qu ""' N 0 Q 1' 2 x f ' Q U Q. ll 7 ' X g Q I S .gaf E' as .R I - - - v X Iosnzvnmu GLORIA ANGELO NOKAH BEAN , l Turtle Creek Union High School I qL ' Italian Club, French Club G L, x l French ' A 1, J W N :J J , Dono'ruY Armmu' I 7 tl X I Schcnley High School Km, q - :sic-ii .. 4 French Club, Sec. C2, 35, Program Com., x 9 W. A. A., Membership Com. C214 Lx x I Sophomore Tennis Mgr. C22 . J I Frmrh dl S . XJ 1 Q fgfv at F- aff ' Y ANNA M, AWE X Fnnmx BARNCORD W X pcabody High School Allegany County High School, Mary- NZ-A Fmub land Stare ormal 1 Aw gl , Y. w. c. A. JN N 1.9 w 4 W Hirtory i S l 2.4514 Rosa Azura , 5, . Peabody High School I Fw AEflf I French Club, Freshman Finance Com., l 'SX X Class Swimming Meer CID, Debating X ' Q i Squad CD, Student Loan Drive CD I X 1 ' I' X x f Jx MARGARET LAUADA ANDRVB ANARUTII Bum A Natrone High School Conncllsvillc High School Iv ' ' K Kd, xo I 5 Y. W. C. A., W. S. G. A., Member Collembola. Club Cl, 2, 31 fx K World Fellowship Com. 5',i,,,,, N . Englixh .F w L my 352 The 192.9 Owl y L. l ,R 1 V H- X N . ' g X ix ' N-' ' Q 1,-sill 7 K J ll C 5, 1 l l I 'hh U l , N-X C' f ,S -N ...fiQ..J. ' , . fr. I 5 c., K oc' Fgibiiwllwillllf 'AJN y 5J"'2-'J"'1EW' 'xA X GX f'5s.J rf fi 1 fr Fifa J VE fx 'N-A 'N ,Q W X x kf' N-44-5 'ff iv: ZQKHQIXLL-if CDN EWVYFWWWE 5-1 A TA lif ' V U it L- 'haf Xiu' .fvx-"" W J .VfQQ, -QD 'ff-Alf W2 WDA asf own-biufiii W-'fx , I f . " C ' 'C 'Ku ' Q LN Q ' X ' 3 I L av A U Q fN- 5.4 au.. , ' 5. " 5 Q - Q ev f t 7 i . J K J - . , . . 1 I ' J ' JI W A " V , 9 Q A A 1 . L, 4 . r PJ K. .r I g 5 9 A ' I I I . , Q 7 S ' lv i' J J A -- BS Q, v I ,- f' cc. 9 nf. . L1LL1,qN ELEANOR B1LL5QN ALMA CATHERINE BROGWELL I I PM Westinghouse High School Schenley High School ' KA AEG I 'JE W. S. G. A., Y. W. C. A., Pitkin Council of Negro College Women ' fry 1-IL,-MU .Yocial .S':ic11ce.r X J I " ' H - Ql 'i 1' CELESTE MARIE BREGENZER V' ' L I -, I I Mr. Mercy Academy at 0Afb ' ' l X Ch . - h. Hazin 1 2 g cwmzm Club 1 H D f N' Cl, D' Soc. Comm. W. S. G. A. Q2 g U f'S.J W. s, . A. soc. Chr. C355 W. s. G. A. X X L5 Co '.ion C305 Y. W. C. A. Incer- I , K I K denom. Comm. I 3 A Eugliib KN 5 . f l 1,2 - In f . . . . 1 K A ELlzAnE'rn K. BRHDNICH L-HMlBLU1lS'l'0NE I ' Knoxville Union High School SOUII1 High 5011001 I I Y, W, C, A,, W, A, A,, Whifqhggd Club German Clubg Freshman Hazing Comm. x fx., Hmmm, Vollcy Ball CD ' F! I ' Erlglixlv fha f ,I ll ' ' F S Q A A -J J r-i',-Sb: - - MARIAN R. BROWN A fd ' " Westinghouse High School Q AEA ff , W. . . A., W. A. A., Y. W. c. A., A '- man Hockey, Sophomore ' I ' I X Bukctball , j M A - 1 A 4 xy GRACE BROADWATER Rmmccf BLUM I K W Schcnlcy High School ' Frmrb I QL . I J J ,SJ The 1928 Owl Page 353 l I I ,nn - qu I ' l -' I N j 'XR U W J K N - il ,UE xl-TZ iislfm I X233 w , .CQ x I V 1, U ...fax .5551 SEL" Q93 9 'VN H XQTJX L AX :A W A S yl-lghSl DH Sl 3JYwcA s W 3 E o c Mg C3DOlClp P 3vM M 33131113 hSl JX, Sh H c M yHglS AKA b JMQ' N WSC 1111 1 Cb P5354 920 Nr X . X ,fr " px RQ if rx-'Q tn '11 j-Q SA 75- ,.,.f' R QM Q f-L 7:1 Q,-Q: 1'-fs. ' 0 'f f" JViJ'J V WS VK W? r f 3 , 38,3 1 ,, , -'Lf S - K n N x -' 4' - fs uf 4 ' .f ' . - 4' 4 'fx 1 f l Sl' ' ik . I ' . Kr 'A As- ' K 5 o P .Z . . ' t A I ,,. fi I ' . , ' Q- I f ' g . S a '-5 ' ' X1 L - .Tl . X RUTH - CO'-E 'IULIET COSTANZO , X' , lgoma High Chool Sharpsburg High School, Vandrcgrift Xil Hig cmool ' Hi-WU' Italian Clubg French Club I k lj J . , I , l :J J V FRANCES zz AVEN I 1 .I Pitcairn High c wool X S -, g - KA , Q P' 11' Cl bf . . . .Q 2,31 'X . .A.A.Cf ZDPIIQ 63 hool N .' J X 4 E H MJ I - 1 nf' B FLORENCE E. CoRNroR'ru ' ' KATIIRYN ANNA D11NN11Y tc' ' Pcabod i cmool Ursuline Aca?lc1n1yl, Ciirncgic Institute f IIBfl, 0 CC U10 Ogy ' Englifb Recording Sec. of Newman Clu C D ' X WN .S'p1mi.rb Q w R 1 'lla N ' f I 'N - X' 9 S f - SYLVIA CORMAN ' K J Greensburg Highg ur Lady of the FK Lake ollcgc 4 X X AFKIY VX D 5 ' C2, 351 - Q ' - 'l X ' ' x C n.nig3D' L g 'r f W W Volicis I g Q . 1. l -ll- ' C cl Bus. l . X IsAmzL ANN Comma H -C ' ' HC2 MAx1N1: FLORENZ ECKSTEXN 'M Norwin High c ool, ood ollcg If ' Pcabod i 1 Ch0Ol M 'M HJ X 1 x I c. .c. w. 'ICI . Q13 Pu N41 5 Ly Y. . . A. s ' 1 c ., ,N X w...1 -R'1c .sp'h 1 l I D-: Spanixh rmd French , F 1 I i 4 g Tb! 1 3 wl N Lf tvs . x X ' FJ yi: X "' -0 Q I J f x I - I in 1 Q x C C ,-L 3 Q Q 1 Q 3 Q ,,. V R , x 3 Xixfcgmfy sh l 112 A fx, 5, 4...-. ,, q,'X luv' f- Q N S rl X QNX J " ff I7 ' fi pix ,J Pi Auf QR R f-'fl' Q X .sf xv:-NX ff' ,.:-xx iv: H Bl ZTA Y J Il l H gl llU HgS l D gCl S C 0 WA BWSCA3 l Ed WCELCI A AE K 92 0 Pg 355 S :af fflvfx I ,! VU it 'sf-x,-f JfQKi7.- 14513 New 23239 J , is J 555 fF"Xx,!l I . , - " - D A J f N g J X., ' 1 I 5 1, I I A H Q 9 'av I Q Q A . 1 i, 4 u I uv' I a l I -x AX fx '11 I v . V 'QQ 'J I 2 fs-cr. . - . L 9 If f RUTH ELLEN EDWARDS FRANCES L. FnmDr.ANnu1z I I t ll Knoxville i'1 SCl100l Homestead High School , J ' ,V AE41 ll , Frmcb ' J' A V Tvl "nl Staff, Pitt Players C 3D S FSI Q I .l .Yorifll .fciellce X K J , F iff ,f K FJ , A MARIAN Dono'ruY Errui, 1 Q L J 3 Knoxvi c nion i h chool ... I I X H , , -v Ehgprcnricc Ow S ESD, Pgt Players ' 3 , b. ' l 3 - L . P f Fund c3glll1cag gv V Srl: I F J PM - lk I , 'X-QA . - 1,1 - I ' VE A - M'mGfRET EVANS ANNE HARIMNG Gounucxa ' K ' Knoxvl C H181 5611001 Schcnlcy High School ' I AAII ZTA w Elementary' Eflumrivn . V .... mirman, Zcrn Tau lplm , x ff I Pres., Junior Women Pres. K Inf Hi,rfm:y 'yi gi c . , , 3 J lg KATHRYN HAZLETT D H' rl S l l, Cl . . 1. r"V Biz? l i, mIxM S pl. H g Comm. CZD, . . A. I B cl C D . . . . C D Pan- I ' X E 11.3. ISI 32 DP'Bk' lx C8311 1? kcby l pf 6 3 - ' 2 , ' P My EB -k b ICD - ' M I Pl . ' Z ' ' - Xjx BERNICE FELL RUTH H. Gnmmnano X Grccnvillc i 1 School, Indiana South Hills High School - I "3 Normal fps 2 qu 5 Education Frmfb ' I 1 za- - , l The 1 8 ull h ll 1 I - M- Q L,-"SQ"-N., R f'7p'.f? M-QQ ,A If .f NP, EQ I X55 ,Q A W F I rl NN M n N 1 K X - l -x - fw Q 'I pu? 0-1 X 3 7 ' ' X if ' IJ .. K J U-' ,, I 9 I 5 0 I' L an All K2,,.,fs2-Biff WWQMZ ily?-iT h3Ek'2 W ,BD X.-I4 fl 'sm x 72 Q-:Gif :VN N 1, U -.-.f-,Qi Jfxv 'Q'-'ffhg Q-fl Q93 9 6 XQTA L A WN ffl if wok' ,QJN f X ff: M.,-'N Nw x Q fx Sa be J RQ G xfV'N VVSXX I ni!! ,xv 'xx xfw- L ,-f-',?yyZQXJ'rJ ff wp LXQJKI 5-si? 0 5 K 'I -s K ., .P x :v 4' - 1 1 ' ., .. -'O J ,N N 'r Rh 1 ' J M 53,1-2' I g 'V 5' -' ' Q A A' x 1- ' l X M 5 ' wx s:,l I f L x . s 4 ' 'I' -Q ' 1 HILDA H Honovrrzrg HAxuuu'r KxNNxzY L ki' v Harrell I-ligh School Wilkinsburg High School .1 I l l I Debating Chg, UPEI: bWcckly scarf, xo , U' U ll Jemfl ic.r A J Social .frimcc M tl t Q I S-' J A -A Conncllgflillimlilgigrhl ISIccli1clZc:l,I-rgarncgic lr I .Q-XI 1 ' I 'V Q Institute of Technology X l : AEIII X Q , Q Girls' Glcc Club s K5 French J - 1 l - Gr at if: ' 1 - . N L, Awlm Umm ,uw 'Ll Anwru umuzms !-Jw E Z H Unionixoiwn Hliglgigfllgiolgliudiana State Q QI R g Mutlrcmuticx Q X 1.3 5 I l - - S BILSSIIL ANNA KANN W1 Q . Pcaboclyi l-ligh School K ex 9 A ' Cwcnsg Xylo11?CIh:inl,I?clicor WccklyC3D 4-YNY Girls Dc-batingC1, 2, 315 Asst. Mgr. fljg I ,X X Ein P . . C cn1cSC3?ii F K ' i x ono C 2 D . us. ta I N if-0 0 ii MN . , QA ' I X GRACE Inous , ROSEMARY EQ JOYCE Id A 5 Fifth Avenue High School 'vs X Bialogiral .Yrimce l Q Q 0 D I Pffgf 350 Tb, 192.9 owl '95 Qf' 5 'A N' "' '21 f SN S W .ln W ..- I I 'Q .lj K I BCE! X ' 1 X 555' X sf-42 1 gl U S Lb 4' ' A UW lJf Co f' 1517615 QJ4Lka16L.+fi X all I f-REL rf fi ' 2-Zi ,J VI fx f"k. 7:55 f-'sa X xf X , ,,. 57-xf -JV: AEfl C b yHglSl KA9 b 2 l W B C D C AllP H ky 8 pl S I sp: so H Eg! AM FIA S Eg! WAA1 L 2 Clb WCAC M IYMHA Egl Eg! e 'CJ 'ZJFR ll' ' QR 1 lf :XS-" vl l Qld '27-2'-.: X x 21541 f' L7 FA 1 NY, IN5-bf J W i V ,N-fk. ,,,,f'zx,.! so 'li l F q fx x.. "JL, -, , - , - , , - - -2- 41 -4 V' 1 Q C ' XV I I ' ' , Q ' J 07 'S 'C ,,' O . , -. -4 5 I -I ' 5 ' .2 I S S 2, l ' Q 0 ll V ' 0' 1 0 44 F! I " Ll ' . J - 9 7 .F I TILLIH KINSBURSKY Muna . ANUPI-ELL! I 7 , Conncllsvillc High School, Syracuse ifri venue High ehool x J Q ' Umvefslfl' Italian Club JY x l ' 'r1kli.r.1 4 X fkfgi German lu F French K J i F , Y - Donormf ANN Kocn I I L I I I , Cathedral High School 4 ' i nv D ' ' l Cw ns, V' ' - Pr -s. C2 g Pres. Education P f junio. . Xiu,-' 9 B. ,k- ll Cl , 335 H A ! Hon ' 'y U - C D' . A. A. oaril I L, - 1, 2 - S-. 425- --d P . Chi-.g f g - ' T' k B' -b ll B 'k-tball, I 'I c 'e 0 E limb f N 'Q ' ' 1,2 4 4 X - B 2 i'irl EDITH B. LAYLAND HAuRm'r MA'flllSON ' ,X ' Aucghcny High School New Kensington High School 7 , ' AZ ,Q . . .gl eserve Basketball Team CD5 f KS, .ls . H ' y Team Q1, , D5 Pitk' u 5 ' I oem :mire YI I A I abi nc: I , rj N Hi.rtwy ' I: S- r l ' , ., 4 P ,. IJ J I ' . R4 RUTH EVBLYN MAT'l'ESON B Knoxville Union High e lool , WDA Pres. ThcEaDPhi Ai mag Panhcllenic, I Vic - Pr s. 3 'Pr -si cm':Co1ncil,Se '. 2 X Cab? l H1 c .4iw.i. Ji. I ' y J x f soec 435- f' gc ..C2D 1 p 4 X4 Aim Lfxuva ALBERTA cAnAMs X X, Peabod i 1 C 1001 Schcnlcy High School - I - Pitt Pl yers,StudcntCounci . . . . X52 ' Q fl UH 71 lin I ,XJ The w a e i ' I 9 l I A I 'RL' S N Lfsfxi? , v V f h X , 'XR g ll W I K N ' 1 , .. gl X 3 B ' l X La l 1. J m ,1 .. Q, , v ' , T , 1- L XL i 22 .iz K2,222fZf li og 25 gif NNI -f 1257641 dyif',51-jiJ""xxCx-gxx-'-yMf-3 119 fl xii? f-I N' fixixfm W1 x It z.,-41" Qi" F1513 2.61 Q3-N L N ffl We M M I-IBIS W C115 M SMC ,x:,lSh CbYWCA p IE CICUC i C oo C b RMM glSl KP Eg! 'glS W. .A.PbI" .' b ICI. C 3 Y C2' A' - 12- ' . Egif 11 C ll g 14141 gl yHghSl AAU urr c rcc nion Lrtor Sc oo . Pug: 3511. E g TIYH WI C- A' Th 19280 1 'i ,- 6 W ,VP X X ,fr x..1-"N N6 ' TX 7X PE: C. E-41 Na- RQ R ,IN xfV'N arg f :gg Psa 'Xi Xfi- ave-' f F ff N1 ,Q CEEJK ss-1 1 S S In .. , 7 A - s 1 ' r f ' - 1' XM um '13 1 - 'J 5 m""f't""' XYZ-1 Q55 K ' W N T' P 1 fs of I ' ur " - - 4' 4 'rx 1 f W SR 1 ' ' A ' 211 ' Kr 1 bas- 5 ' 1 K 5 Ag 1 i o Q Q I 1- 1 5 Q1 W1 ' W jx QU 5 J' -1 V N i 1. 7 1 I xxx ' Q x Q N i -I XL ' ' Q1 -: i 1 ' X? L ' 5 I Q X X RUT11 EVELYN CAFEE NANCY READ MYLER . X' i cDona1d i'1 Chool, csrminsccr W'lk' 5 urg High, Goughcr 0 C C 5 MIN 0 cfc 1 1 J L- 5 UM' , French Clubg 1111111111 Club Q qL1 M I j alhezzmtzcx Y Frmd, gf-,N S I J C1rA1u.o'r'rB . C umuir 'I' Wilkinsburg Hi 1 C 1001 X S ' 1 KKI' : V' -Pres. Class C254 a 52 Ka pa X , G' P . C335 Panhclllcnic CDZDQ S A W. S. G. A. S ial Comm. C2, 355 Frat. x I 3 P -5idcnt's Council, Pres. C3D I '11 li.r1 J S ii . XJ 1 i , I . 1 if 1 CAROLINE . c ULLOUGH MARY LOUISE NANZ 1 Langley Hi 1 1 C ool Lan C i C mol I l Pitkin lu g . . . .QS anisl lu X X 51' 1' gf'-If Cw -J ' Cl s -.-w. s. G. A. I Org C S d Loan S il X Q COHIUI N 1.3 n ,IFJ I 6 i 'T " . . 9 Q Gxucu O'DoNNuLL Cathedral H1 1 cl1ool '41 I 0111A sa A u lClfy Cl1r , Base all Chr , I CI H k y Cz 35 CI Basketball ' C1 2 3 B b ll 1 2, D,CIass t X ' x J v II BC11 D3 11 vc Basgcgball T H 1, Comm 2 Q 1 I K QA LILLH! JUANITA MUSE I Louisa NICHOLSON A X Sl lyHghs111 TIC kU Hg1 11 1 ' V K' H J . My G 1 G1 CI 11 I l , f IF i I V x N ' K ' P C S Kwvyfiffws X all I fNs..J f-r fjf ft F-JR ,J L fx 'X ,Q Vw XJ Eff' s-Q ff' W 5 .f f-x WV gf 7"'f9f V U 3918 fl: New J fe Q -iff 'fFYX,.ff 9 i M ' IEE! - tum X 3 3 v A Q Q f"h- N.: -5 .f- ,.. ' s Q. - as uv ,- I V Y' ' f W' I L I K i i v K wi I 1 I an 'J . lf' O 5 v . - A S 4 5' A f5"iJ I M. L, Q4 f f ' .1 ' I V . . . 1 '-ark, 0 1, Q f t , f ' Y i -y ' i :B 44 rf A A A Q A ' A ':"" ' ' - 56:7 ..1. , 7 .7- , GENEVIEVE G. Nomus C1-MR .lmff PWK I 1 , Westinghouse High School MCKCCSPOH Hlgll School Y J I KA lv ,I , W. S. G. A.g Student Loan Co1nm.g French 4 W. A. A.g Pitkin Clubg Y. W. C. A. F' Eflkgfifli t K I I il f l' " SAHA PARSON " L f I Wilkinsburg High School :I AZ -' I X Y. W. C. A.g Pitt Players CD5 W. A. A.Q , Debating Club CBD g JA 1 L . Englirlw I Xb A 3 " fx : N fp - 1,l ' IFA f Q . - A KATIIRYN PEARCE MARY ELizAmz'rn Powuks ' f ' Dormont High School Aspinwall High School ' f ' 1-114-fmy Frmfln VX, p xr! I I 6 7 f L - ij ' j - l J A ANNA G. RADINOVITZ ffff'-i Fifth Avenue High School 7 f y AfbE ' , Intercollegiate Cosmo olitan Clubg German Cluhg Program Caoinin. g Spanish l I - Club I f ! S Moderl1Lm1g1mge.r X , , , 4, My i I M W WILLA H. Pxcxvono ESTHER PL,-m-MAN JL by Willcinsburg High, Carnegie Institute .N X of Technology . I X? I." AZ ' Pitkin Clubg Y. w. c. A, w. A. A. , I gg Englirb . , 1 jk!! TA, 1928 owl Page 359 I 1 AJ I I A K fx r- I ' r v X .xx W n - 1 X X Q K I i -x X B 4 x . 1 5 ' Lf r J Q, D .. L 1'-'v f 'T-1' W V lr, xii! l. 72 . L my 1.-'.,-f-Q! Jf'-41X my KW s, s.,s'2h- L 'ls ff. fxl JS-K, Airf- .ffW2KC:M2-ir? Sh G Fglh A H A gl yHgl S ZTA CIYWC G S G M yHgl Sh ZTA 19280 dC b V SP yUh Sl Sl Cb C2 y2 l tg I P glSh pb gl Fglla W WSGA C Clb VM P g also Th me o 1 X kk 'fr cz-:R N4 X 'x so QE: L. 'H JSR NA RQ T114 X g J 11:4 'Xi Ve r 7 , 1 f K I ' 7 ' X f ' v 'S ' dl YD ' x -v A .. -v 1 ' .f ' - - 4' 4 ,N l f l I -. - ., . 'L f 9 ' Q . 'V s- -- . . 1 Y X, ' x l l 1 x 1 ' 5 . k '- ll' - V s - 9. A- . K '-5 -Q ' -li . X1 -1. . . . - V X HARMON Cum RANKIN Kniuzxuwn O. Senuexan - J Dormonr High c ool l , v Swissvnle High c1ool 1 J L. ' Cblllliffffjl A XS2 0 M l Quax, Treasurer S k NI , J Mathematics' N f , Q :J J ' . MAIIY AnMs'r1xoN0 Rlmsun I llc f len i fl chool 'S X S., I ' 1- 4 Cwensg Quaxg Sec Sophomore W eng 7 N X l Pitkin lu ng . . . A. Ca dy C 11.5 W. . A.g Pzmhellenic V' -P 5.5 Geox- e Wharton Pe uper Prize C n.g l S d'nt Relations Seng S. S. . A.g 1 T . W. . . A.g Srudenc n - ber , -5 Advisory Boardg Soph Hop Comm. X, I 1 fltbnnuliar 5 fmt . cf: Tl Nf 1 HELEN Donormf Ruwmunmz DELMAR SEAWRIGHT , ss Q South Hills High School Westinghouse High C1001 X X AEA Y. M. C. A. a inet , 3DgSccrerar C D I V.-P ' . ' Girl ' W. S. . A. Honorary Us mer CSD g 1 So ' 1 C .' CI ' - Pm.-11 ic E,, fi.,-J ,IN N gin Conference Comm. 'R .1711 ix 2 FN ' ' ' W I N ' 9 S - . N1 S DORIS C. Snoop NIH 5 J V' Peabod i 1 c ool I X x Quaxg Pres. Sophomore Wome ' Chr. l ' x World Fellowshiu Comm.g wlg K 1 Sec. Quaxg Sec. Whirehea l ' ice I X Q ' Pres. Freshmen Wom ' h. Hop H K . Comm.g Honora M Frm I M , MYRTLE WILMA SALoMoN ANNA MARIE S1scA IX! X Hyde ark Hi 1 c ool Shar s urg Hi 1 School X ' in i.r Y. . C. A.' . . . .' French lubg ' I l' l , French , F t t 11 e e ul N Q K Q35 . Q N s I ff XX X N 1 f' 1- f f C SP-' N 1 Q - Q, Cf 1 .S -5 s - s ., 4 ... . W- ' s... .40 WAAB W P f' ffvffxwr .. Q LL-iyi, isn minm X 10 J f'5s..J f'f fl' Q-QE ,J fi P R ,QQQZ ll U S l AAII S C1122 gl yH1,l S IMA 2 ClbC1DQ llC b Eg I M Hz: AA1 WC M Cb Hgh H5 l E1 W klyR p CBD H gl KK B lg hd bl gl Sl C1 2 C35 Y W F ll d X kzd B Sh 11 W-'fx X O g ZTA Vfx wcAs 1'1" Cl. 'J .eff 'TTR W' Qi. J V U 1111 xi 'fl fi 1121611 5512? FS -fi My J kno ff? JL 'NX -423,5 Lv- :yx-Ng Tb 19280 1 P 5 361 V ,, -JV: rf- H1 aff L,-Q55-if R ix fi R1 fx- S.: au. , .. , ' 5. ' 5 Q - In if f I A ' , l W' L ' I I K I 1 Q 'Z' Q 5 . ' L, 4 P13 1 ' 'W' K . ' 1 4 ' 1' ' 0' I 1 2 l rj i to - . . 9 uf, I RUTH E. S1v11T1x U M RICHARD N. TUAYBR I 1 I Knoxvi c nion High ciool Peabody i , Wilkinsburg ' l 1 J Q ' Scranton Central Hi fm School 1 fl I Paul ll 'nicgCorrcsponclin cc'y Alpha , cc ' c ortcr QD 'i KK-V Dclca P1115 Glcc 111 1, , 35 Plgarirf N u J x ' I W ' l ' S ' 9 L 1 m E1.1zAnn'r11 . S'roR1vm:Ls ' I -,I I McKccs Rocks i h School uv E Q 'X ' ' I , ,A 1 3, Y. . . Q.. ki 1, 1'p C .5135 7 F, .. C1 2 I -.w L . L . . I s I1 , 5 :Z X , l,l J, b - J l E MARY MILLER S'r1:RRR'r'r . RUTH A- THOMPSON K A119 jen ir 1 1311001 Swissvalc Hi 1 School ' 1 A 1 1' 1 V , Srud- Loan Comm. C2Dg Y. W. C. A.g C ' ,QQMXQ - - - 0ardC1, 35' f Bc: Pl ' AI1lm Historian C D4 Spanish A V- P 'S- 5 0l10f1lfy USl1Cl'. Coll - V 1 5 ui lu hola Club, V. Pres. C25 I rj I Il lin iv 01 J' gf r Q - . i 1 J ' GERTRUDB E. Swim J 1 Allc Y icny Hi 1 C lool Fd 111311- I 1 Owl , jg Business Staff ' . . Q I C. A. c owshi C0!llll1.QSElLl L n Co1n1n.g QVhitchcn Cl b I X Latin, Hixlog' Q f ' J N f ' ' " - I mf 1 I - . mag MARY S'rRvRNsoN DIANA MILDRED Vu.1Nov1c X, ' c11cv11c High C 001 K . illc Union Highg sour H'gl V I N 2-U Q School I T fCl' me RGD Y' i .IC .OD , qu L U Frmcb Tk-N l , e w a e I i l gh R 71 f' . " A I . I Q l F K 'X-Na'-ik N ll 1 1 K X Q l 1 1 ' :if 1 4 1 J X X fav . 1 r 6'-4 5 JJ ' UK JLLZ-7 f 11 5 1 ph-'XN4 mf , Q-J C x 'J ,f5u:."..- -so 5 Q, I Q A I" Z. fra-f rfff rzzxjsxwvxff- f' 'A W H. ,Q f' fhlfx W? s W 'X U V X ,IU ...4-if .-L.f'2.XY WL lim N for XXSLUX L 'X fki vii 1 Aft X X ffl x.l-'X N-fx N 'X NY I ISR E, J RQ 51 ,IN xfN'N VVBXX .9 ,IFJ 'X 'N Xxx! ,5'N-Q,--,J J N X -o if-"ff7'fRy-I'Jf'fff W kfyyyfblf 'X to I 'f l hh - A Ji '-L 7 S i C ' ' K kr 'J ! 5' -' ' - To 1 x I ' L K ln ll, i XY K S In 4 - 5 .5 I x., ,Na 1 - - s X VIRGINIA WAIIKIIII MAIKGARET MCMASTERS Won' I J Westinghouse High School 1 QL , Mlllif 1 3 L x ' ' R 1. J e w :J J V V DAINE WAGAMAN I s . . W ' Connellsvxlle High School X V q ' Xsz l I Q W. S. G. A. Representative C31 Chrm. X o Panhellenic CBD, Y. W. C. A. Inter- L x I Racial Comm., Basketball J I Biology M, S F . XJ 1 Q' l m qt . I I l - ' I KENNETH BULKLEY WHJECAN A A A CoRA F. Woon f X' Boys' High,U Brooklyn, Columbia Sehenley High School X nivcrsit X Track CD' VarsitAq'lf'A P' L C' W' t w I , y rac , itt yccum Fmnh R X A. W Social Scicrlccx N 3 W s - - X' 9 S I MAR'fIlA ELIZABETH WENZELL sq I South High School 75,5 Y. W. C. A. Social Comm. CD5 Class 1 X Swimming QD, German Club CI, 2, 355 l X French Club CZ, 3D X ' Q Q German I K 1 X ' ' 'if . . , x Jx Esrnun ELIZABETH Wim' ERMA Woonnulm lj ' ' K Wilkinsburg High School Turtle Creek Union High School 9 l KKI' M pb ,VI '41 K ' Spanish Club, Standards Committee CD a mm m l . .facial .frimcex I Q L, I Page 362 TL, 1928 owl I L, ll..,j ,R 1 S- X . I ,P ff' A VW X N ' fx I NIS - ,.. , f by .J X I K ' S , ce, -N , X 3 :51 j Q x.4X?5,.J 3 Sl. V-s.e...4N J A W' A 5 -X 5 1 Q 3 1 sa- x ' 5:3 x x ofmofiwl all I X QNX f'5-s..J f"f fi ' fi :Q ,J fi Af fx 'N-.A rvfX. A ffffb' X Y MX' if-N f"J" -JV' 5 v lEg 8 S T 34 HghSl Pg33 gr. V Eff mfr? I if P' f 'V V U Jyc x-'ff '27-P.:' QJN1- yffifv M11 BNN.-5 fx-fb! J QQ, A -diff ill? iw? W 3 W .. 5 A xl, 2- -. - v N- n Q i - Q -lf, A , -. 'vfx f 1' Xa ' X I I X . ,J JI ' ' - - 'f ' A ' " s., J 4 9 J V ."' 7 I I l 5 ' .9 ' I 1 v fy - ' Q l c ' I J A X . 4 , rj I i an f . . - - I' 'f Fin n HARQLD W, BECK HAIXRY C. IDUNALDSON, jr. I l, Knoxvillc Union High School Schcnlcy High School t 'J Q , Chemical Eilgillitfillg AXE '- ' Chemical Engirlerrizlg I F X LK J " I l. 3 - WILLIAM E. BRINKER if , L Lf an I , Wcllsbur :mg Pfillfinsburg High ' X qv c loo s ' IIUVA I As .f Cheer Lc'?.lcrkC3D,d racli . F Lv rr - U ' r x CED Fl, unior r C ., 5' lczpilgg t I 3 4 Jiadiwr Owl rafl'C3D A Chemical Erztgiucering : . fl Q: I QE f . K ' GLENN C, BQHN PAUL R. FISHER I I fx, ,Iohnsrown High School Avalon High School mf Engirlzerirlg ATA x I Druids, Football CI, Z, 31 ' ,I-ff! Elzctriml Entgirzeering V. Q' , l J ' . . 1'-N JAMES CRAWFORD V U, Youngwood High School fx-S XII KX American Institute Electrical Engineer- I X - g. T k C D J ' ' J M L f ' 1 Af xy - WILLIAM R. CARSON - Tnnonomz A. GRAUL . , I X '-'v Aspinwall High School Sll3fPSbllfg i C 1001 4 Mrrbrmica n imrring Electrical Engimcring I rear- . , ' The 1928 Owl ,J f 6 l ' ' ,J 'Q ' L.-::f"'N-N, 4, I g'l .5 If ..f ,xr 'N l f fk A ff Q D N J X x li N l -x rfb 5 Q " X auf .L . B 5 A Q X De- I X ,- QU l fb Ma kbgixif Ah Hgglfb A f YMCQ Wi fffflfsfikhi W S7719 X.. fl lm x,. 7? 'J UV XJ nu .cf-,Qi .,-1,2-ERE, HMV 'KES H Xqifx L A WN 'fi -Q of vim' ,,, ng " " 'Q' ,:?:y , rib N, A f ' X ,fr C.:-'N N-fx x Q 7X :SQ E, J RQ JR ,JN xfN"'N ff?-Q J ,EJ 'XS XJL. L ' - f' . -'N 1 f W SR . l J X 45 X v' :G 2 ' ' K Kr X A 'j H fn L.:-'w s ' 'Ti ' Q. A ' N l Q f I I ' v Q u K " . .4 4 X7 -2 gl I . .. , h S X JOHN BELL HAVER JOE-jus-r 1 M l , Braddock High School Craffgn High School I ' L . Elertriml Engineering Track CID M X y ' . ,J N R ll J N nP - . QS-rw :J J F I WILDUR D. HOCKENSMITII, JR. , 6-X, I Norwin High, Culver Military l N Q ., I ' Academy Q- WK EAE N X ' Football C12 Tennis CID Q, X I Mechanical Engineering di! I .4 N . XJ . i w I . F lf: I PAUL GEORGE HE'rzLER MARTIN T. KARPBR ' W X Beaver Falls High School, Geneva Harrisburg Technical High School Q I College lnelui-trial Engineering X N at W Civil Engineering ' N 3 i I H V - I 5 S l HERBERT A JUNGBLUTIII s Y Peabody High School I IIPA t x A. S. M. E.g S. A. E.g University Engi- neering Ass'ng Cadet Sergcantg First K 1 1 l Class Gunner I E Q 7 A 'Qjx JN. A 5 , l HENRY ROYBTON JoNEs E. Invmo KENNEWEG ,XJ X h Schenlcy High School Allegheny High School I X AEG! AED ' W ' K Inter-Fraternity Basketball University Engineering Ass'n 1 Electrical Engineering Civil Engineering 0 F I I Page 364 The 1928 Owl V lL! l V N' tvx A X N ' xp 1- f f f. - ,- If E, ,X L f fs -X 1 I s I C -N . 'I 1 ' ,, . ,,, s. I C, oc l X Q0 j f'Ns.J f"f fi ' fx QQ ,J -ff fx 'X fix W X x ti, 50" -JV: E yHglS llfg ly ALD E 1 A E YEL M llflg llig kipc qv lEg Eg glSl 13? C1113 lEg W P M H gl AL AAE rcqzy E RJM P y cng H HPAAAE yEg o Rn CMV M eff ffxlrfff IU" ii '7' 2 1,9 VLH 34, 'X-.7-P.: fi-, New A2457 J gifs 4355 Tb 192801 Pg 365 M 1 Ar-xJl A ,qiffggbs-Q? Q, fl I I 9 C ' ff fb 1 s - 'H 1 T A . H L, 4 rid L, ' . uf I -N ' I W f A ' 1 . X ' F! l Q a l ' - - D 1 F I P- - LAGATOU-A JOHN WARREN MA'YSON I f I Peabod i 1 chool J cwood Hi 1 C 1001 3 ' Elerlrica '21 imcring A- 1, E. E, C 5 igkin u C Pitt ' ! . Players QD 4' Fx! Elrnrica. II. izmringg f' i 0 I Y -, WILLIAM R. Luis J L I f I 1 South Hills High School : kliligermy Co 45 .Sergeimtg ,. ' . . . ., niversi Y ce f Association . L ' 5 'P ' .QQ A 3 " A : 8,2 ll - IFN ' ELMER ALISON LYLE I - - CKMN Y , K Schcn C High Parkersburg i 1 School I i 1 'dug w I Civil ngineerintg Vim PWS- A- S- C' E- CZ- 359 Pres. Alpha I Q Del Epsilon C355 Cadet Captai R. O. ' x 1 ' ' '3 ' vi rf! Civil ngimcrinlg C I - A. - , P up U A J I SIHGPRED A. LARSON K 7:5 Port Allegheny High School Q XII ff , V' P - . S dent Indnstria fn ineer- i gS ' y I cr-Fratcrnit Basketball, I X T C Country lg, arsity OD ' I ' ' 2 X K S I al rria Il irlcering ' , 4 Vs MULK A ALuo'rnA LEONARD HENRY MBEHMANS Xl American rcsb terizm o e c, Etna igh School , I N "H North India 5 I A. I. E. E., Universit in i ' g R. 1 T- C. i C Tenn I 4 A , Bharat Ass n of Pittsb gl CiuilEngir1cering Tk: 1 ,Q e ul a e ' ' gl! - R ' I "' 1 ' I . f ,R N n i 1 x X Qt I i - A - QA' 3 N a 4 X s E759 1 N f sf-J ,Jjj L2 r 'gfxig fb.. I C 1 -IX I f 1 ' L12-Tfs.. 1 Z. s-J A-:., .. r ,, 0 - , - Nwlx . N X rg'-47 S. ,Q H.-I 4 fitlfk W9 N 5. .Mir wif' 9 'VN XW6' f 764' 'lVfffJ'W3-XWHQ S,SK?iE?. Qi laifmwlgkj. S OTC F f K ,fr "" N4 TX 7X :Sa E, 'M 3-Q Ns 'pie f' 'ell f l S1 4 ' ,- , . F 1 if Ya e Q ' w K Sur .J Q g 'sn ' l l 1 x I ' ' .. . K ll ' y s Q 1' K . 4 4 ' X., QI -K 1 w , , , Q X LEIGIITON Orin Hmuw W. Rrzrrmavnn 1 M l ' Dormonc High School South Hills High School 1 QL- y Mechanical Engineering Electrical Engineering RL Q xll J l -If 'l ' S :J J - , JAMES Annum Pinnca, Jr. . F f Allegheny High chool , X S ,, ' e ' + AAE - Q Pl Sergeant R .... 5 irsr Class x X o G -,C. A. G. R. O. T. C, student So . A ' E ' ' . S. M. E. l . U' -' Q 'L 'H df Mecbauiml Engineering S 'N Xl . 1 N I af: 1 R. H. Penny WARREN M. S. Rxmzy X XM Erie Central High School Schenlcy High Q 1, WCA Assr. Stage Mgr. Pic: Players SIA Tm RN S. 1 Eliczriml Engineering American Society Civil Engineeringg X 'Q 3 Tennis CID 'N Civil Engineering s . . . . S I J KRRL A. RFMENSNYDER FM valon High Sc iool K AAE XX ' Q Fooflbli C1 123- A. 3. M. En .A. 13.4 I V , S . 5 S fa - M1 M f X ALBERT G' PIEMME Ismon RonnINs IX! ' Arnold High School . Boys High Sc lool, Patterson ,g K Swimming C1j,Varsiry C2D,Foor a CU ' University Branch .... S. C. l S . Electrical Engineering U F D , Page366 TM1923 owl Rfk l"' s S , X A R sp ff' xx ' N fx 1 .-in ' l - f C hfjb-J N I ! U S ge lf f Nf,A"f-SJ 3 X hs-NN!-N f J lx N 5 -'X 5 1 Q 3 K gpg R I Nu? up L HN E53 fir JS-K, Tix Lrg, E637 l S bll ARCL lin 3. . fN"N Q I L2 'xw 'xf uve X S x 'ill J f-REL rf fi ' ft 54: ,J Vi af '76 'X fX PVN-1 QSE, Sf- tag ff ,.rx.f T-4h-'p Y Hg, G ClbCDASM U M llfg bl l lftg S pb gHghSl By is Tl 192801 Sf-if VR H? 'T Qi. 2 v s ,nyc ti My 'Sf-P.: Jffxil-,, :HSV ww 5639 MQ? W J W l ? 554 IF-1X0 N t fa W it llikfimhilygzlyf Nl Q13 f .. , A Sv 2. .. , v 5 ' S i Q Q 1: QI Q, ' 1 if 'X' J Xa ' Q I K rv - 1 ' 1' j . 1- A- 1 ' S I ' J fx' ,' . I I 4 N, ' 4 I C116 ' fy ' .1 I I 4 44 rj 1 9 n P' f' .. J. . , . Q Q F , Fimmziucic E. SMYSER FRANK WM. Sunovuc I 6 , York County Academy, ork ivh Alle ieny i'1 School Y 'J I School Nlcclnnlim in ill!'6l'i?1g ! , 1 - u g . . .E.g 1' "sity 4 X Engineering Ass'n i F' ecbauim in iueerinlg I N 1 I i h - I 3 , . . EAHERG L I i C I I Mars High School .v Sccret:u'y'luniorEngineersg . . . '.g ' p Universit n fincering Ass'n 7 I M , . . ,- g . fp u - I s I WN : ful, ' Qi . 4 Q 4 . . , X RICHARD P. SNYDER J. uiumv THOMPSON 1 K D Schenley Hi 1 1, O lio State University ljUnion High chool, Turtle Creek ' , KE Civi Erlgirzeerirfg AJ kr 5 Vice-Pres. junior Engineers , X mu Elccfrim 111 ineerirltg p K! 'fr' f ' ' Q4 , f' S mi J S J F4 Fos'rEu Lovizu. STnP1uzNs f K Port Allegheny High School Q fi , Cadet Sergeant R. O. . .5 First Class X Gunn-" A. S. . .' S. . .' Univer- I ' ' ' s.-' g A. ' ' M- J ff 4 M I WILBUR L. STEP? - P. n.'roN TULLY by har s ur i clool K oxvillc Union High, ron King's ' X Mccbfmiml 'll imering SCh00lA3L3f3f0fY I ' T- 1 M 'Gl cibsvsfg A. s. gc. E. T C I I Q U Civil Efzgiuurintg , ' pg! Je 1U Page 367 I Q 1 Ile.. X 'Q I ' I I W ' f 7 5 ' ., W X 'xi 0 N I K X S j N ' 4 Q t :Ev X :A Q .fx- B is fi ' U X Lf ' f S'-R3 fb... J J C I xx f 'M j 5 r L Q! '5w1'.- in 5 ,, I 5 A "' WW RKQMZ? M470 xl! f" W xvrjj R, -N 4V XJ -Lg Ji'?'Xg Wi" Kira fm Q4-'X L QQ JW fi: tgp Lrg? f SWF' KA, 'Sow UM lyfiifbiiiki ,VIN X ll' x..l"N 'X 'XX SX E. Re ,.,.f' fx Jw 'N I 'XJ hd 'X"N ut f ' ' ' f' ' , f- ' , K if Eng ring 3 ' X M1 K :Y' .P Nh :If 4' - fx if ' .f - -X 2 4 ,N RR 1 I, ' O Q Lllfj D1 ' ff? S, . ,, gf-fs Qi, a ,, Q sq 9 , . si-17 ,S X1 x -15:15 R . ' 51 V: ,DX :wiZ5fkQiEE3lE5ii15izzi 51: if M R I 'I J Cb:mzmlEng1n:cr1ng A lj 'W S-' J . -I ENNETII ING L N r :J I ' ' AlIc.ghcnyK Higgslvicglxnlcx, Cmcmnau W - Scablliijic L ' J 4 1 . T-Q mv ., 'W 'ff f N: IEAROLD WILLIAM WAMIIOQF I HARREY E. ZANKEY YJ As inwal i h c oo in cr i C 00 QW glertricfi Igfljiliifglgl u2ileiEicalHE5Z:Ler2ngl Q w N155 W g-IN U W L Q22 v W S Y I JK x y 14: F W' ' 1 A NJZJQ2 LJ Q? lr b y H i Pas' 368 The 1928 Owl 'Lf i ,A H 1 w. if xx N ' N 2 7' C I 1 ' N 'N ' 'Nc 1 'Q 7 5" J B l ? C S290 5 wk wb wx f if .S -N-lN7'x-Jss, L .Xfx-N24-N fs. 1 J wx gggjjfff-:J1rLg.,'mL-K Q W .X L,4LlLi159h1Q,- l7-Zs:g1.?PfQ', .ffERE f W miloyf' JW ,r . Q--15 xl jj l zz: ff IT ' F-fi ,J JT Qf? 'N f'X. ps, X x 5.6, 'J NJ 7-JV: Xl 6 'Nagy W I 'FQIA ln. lf V l dll? .fir- fijw l Vlgffl J my rg, W NNJX' .Aff 'rbsifv Qrf-4-1,2 fgsff-f Ny r i ' .J l F., 1 I I T X o yy! ' , 1 1' ' r ' 4 l 0 4 .NY ,' j ' 5 4 44 ll J g 1 Bag? . .. , , v P nf, , JAMES W. Blum-LN JAMES R, Dggps I Q lp Washington High School, Washington Westinghouse High School J and jefferson College AXE t Q Oil mul Gum Prozluctian Mtttlflllrgy 4 l V N gk A I I ' u J y . , MIL'1'l7N D. CRANE . , L I , -, I I ' Corry High School, Spring Creek X -v Rifle Team Q2, 32 ' I , Oil mid G11.r PI'0dllCff0lI . 7 my Al N g I LX? WN 5 Nfl, ' 1,1 q - I 'QE . K V E. BENNETT BRADSHAW- ARCIUU L- GBSIN I y Wilkinshurg High School Tidioute High School X JA: Kg, 31-E 2:11. EVE x ! Pepper Prize Committee OU Rffffliflg F 'F f f'! C r I H - ll - l J r il J f ' - D - 4 JULIU BAslLu D1xAousANu K Deutsche Realschule, Bukarestg Eiclge- , nossisch Technische Hochschule, Zurich Bosing Club, Bucharest, Soc. Stud. I ' I X Romani, Zurich y ,J fly' S 'E lr 4 Vx FREDERICK H. BREMMER W. D. GlLl.ESPIE N xl Dunkirk High School, New York Butler High School, Kiskiminctas, I ll "'. X11 Shadyside I Mcmllmgy junior Prom Committee , , I 29' - A 'J 1 The 1928 Owl Page 369 I , Q I , fl L' X N I 4 . N I v f f ' Q - L L fy 5 1 Q X 3 5 I f s! , JJ C X I NAS? j 5 l , L rlv s..J 5 J fs...:,,-,, .., I ,, 0 - , ' 7' W flffwiiefrr fgt-4: Ml JJ X532 fl VR :BLD w,.Q f V N 5.0 wg JJXJ ,ffm mf' USFS ef, C .ri IMN Sl eng ,Mrf-frr '. ICJ, f' 72. "74'f1fW H Hg fFC3 23DM C3 RO T T plyRfl I H yHglS GW Sl X X ffl S.:-'X Nd 'm N SQ Q.. ji? Xrs RQ Lf .F J? 1 3 Mg L rf? wif V214 Pg 370 HJW RVG vuy EAX ff Ml! Sh 9 faq I 'Yi fxa 'Xi 'xx ave-T 152-J.T'J"f-f I J PM 5-J Nl fwgff fllflj 'Q Tw WWW U7 'f W Sl' JK b. 45 ' -I K kr A ' ' 5- .- '. ' ' 4 si A x 1' 5 . XX Q ' 1 ' ' X sf I C' E' Qs .: I N l . Q X HAROLD I . c ALLY WILLIAM . THOMAS , NN ' Warren High c 1ool Pcabod i 1 chool I . H Oil and Gur Pmdfzctian AXE 3 M Metal lzrgy 1 lg 'X A l J ' l :J J l WILLIAM L. onmm - 1 - tr Greensburg i I1 School X sv ' I ' l xx - WK gm Weekly sm yglvafsify Trigg N 9 . ' .... N Rcifl- C C D IH . ' c T C J MJ ' 01 rl G . 11- d ' ' S . Xl - ' H5 at , cf: Q I JOHN R. SAu'1"rzu H MASON . ALTBRS ' ' Wilkinsburg High School, Pcnnsyl- Warren High cmool X LN vania. Sracc 0 c c Am, A X 1 A KPKXW EVE . P' lc' Club f , 2, 95 Combincl M xsi- w S .Q Q Trcas. junior Class, School of Mine: 5,1 C1lb5Q2, DASH, r, C35 M'1-.cs N3 X n-:ln Ed' r Owl Stn CBD, Pitt Pla , C25 X I 9 S ! n Q2 'N L N 1 f GLENN . . rurrrru h t N1 5, Lirclc a C High School Ei xl' 5 PJ Square and Compassg Pres. J 'or t K ' x Cla.Sh icirvfp-cb' J 'or F 'Q f or ,J G P il ' Kijx W- ' - N jx' . . A A N H A. Y , J . M f Broadway High Seattle Tjiizlrrm Higllm: oejl 'Nj X Am, IIPAQ BAE ,N ' 0.1 ml G P d t. I -Fraternity Council CZ, 31' Scc. ' K ' 1 d M M Wm' Junior Class, School of M' l l , cm arp g D I 4 f Tb, 1 ze Owl XA L- Lf tvs XX k ' '- X s f f- ,Lv - N- 1 lf. ,tj , f M f ff C EN-f -N ' l X A- J 5 H I f -S 'x G 1 Q e P ual M sl I J N-0 x up Q? Qwy' QQ - 9 A ,G rqdlll m , LL-ikff, ,. . -1 N J f"'s..z I f' J ff-fx ,J fx 'N-A F' 2 Sy- ff JN! W ,li MWF QW' ga fi 19, V5 552, fx XGA-' New 7 QW 5 4 Auf J f .gffgg J Q 'fi-Q5 Q ff W1 KQV Nw 1-Swim-gf vxvxfgf dGq i . D3 Q 1 lb ' ' ' N v ' Ig"1'5'S" VJ 94:-"-4 -,,' 'Ax ' 'W J' Q , . df: - L 'zzxgfl J AA'ffffZvIgfl1f222MS1'1L,iI' Mfgfffiil 1131? Sill- QQ" .5 - fi' ' - X Ku 3 :I L' 255140, y L -Q J Dcnral C1, 2, 3D v ' u N Lb - WF" n 4 fgg X 5 ' ? 'X K ' C?unLus AnoN1z1o ' I l XJ XA Pnrrsron High School Fifthhiixvan Banrjzvmn ffbj Newman Club Vcflxfgglgh School Qkfl-if .. vim I I ljolm V. lfnsr, Jr. h ' M 14:QZiZ13viiiiLii2ii55m , . I fe ' W' ff ,-3 LI33Fc?vIZ1DH?Ai1lgAFKs1 N- H BEM A B JL qi g C100 American Unilrcrsity inf fcigur, Syria U I 'M x , 4 The1928 Owl P U ' R ' "" f f Ah- ' 1 , r' I V . fl -wx! S fy D K Q X X Q1 - 3 x -. A B ,-Jjj K f X , x ""' ' .fs f 5' "-'C '-'X L..1.,-J-'f"!JJ ji s f-',3x."Q,3 "' ' - 0L-i:4L- 1.. L f QQ ?6ff wWfuSfi 'U WNSSKQ' A-14.-E W Q9 on J flslfx x 'QW NIV l'1l .Jax film LEW KW Eff A W L N V225 w-935-wig? ' X ,fr S.,-'N 'W 'X Pfx E, 'RS f' fxvx VVPQ YZ fs-I LC fwlffwwfjiwllwfflflll K .p Q lv All - .1 4 ' .f - -:ls J ,N N 'r Sh 1 I ' J k v. 1: :J I CQ X,-A :J '- 1: my-'N 5 'J 54 Q1 . ' ' Vw hi W W . , 73 U g 4 4' I sk 1: Ev 3. 'X - l C BLACK CLARENCE COLUMBUS BLow K' Q LOLL Haven State Normal Hanypton Instmm 'I NN qL R Pannsylvfznla State College ,Mm m A H' J J ' LLAN oorn l t l 2 Slfaron H,lghBSchool X ' l ' wo ... f fivll azrxsgg Essigglidifjgsci? 2 P3525 L , J I l 1 8-N S . '- l My xx ' I W. HAIKOLI? BLACK I STEPHEN BONDY X km Con1fl11cncgqlIlllgl1 School johnstowzjxilliglm School . W X, W Ex X 'N S l I H v W S . . F45 ji FZZS?QlZ13?QSEEE1Zi" AXA FX X ' s Cap and Gov6rgng:1,it3cD6 Class Social F 'Q T Qi JN- J . l L if N-M I X i Bedford I:Il:l:plSclI?o43l,KIgJcIBTgc School Rl-Zl:15EyCl'T:gIl1E5RZgTlr L sl K 1 L 'fx l 1 . .152 H I Page 372 The 1928 Owl M L' H,-! Vx -X .Hx 1 V Nm x ' J rg XX ' X Nj Q 4 fl , ,., 'E ' f Q 15972 U SI S Sf: 45, Rig ,S -N 1 Q ,, . X js. 1 J SS N .1-" 4LLs1Mlc-Q-f, X 'XX j S f5"iJ C s-,H T7 wlvf? 2? ' ft 1 L2 2 :Q V U ,J dll? P' -f' fl ,feb 4 KVM!! on 6,15-f FA N4 A1 'buf' pg Afxj-5,4 fy J VK fx? A N' i 1 1 E , E i D 3 if A Q ' 'x , I N' L Q F' L ' X J .. . f - - ' 1 I ? ,J I Q 'g , . ' A . f sn' 'f 'J l I " ' - I 5 ' 2 f ' ' 4 Q l X15 l 1 4 ' l jf 'B :ni rf ' lg, f . - . Q .F , Fxuzn H. BROWN LEON Bu'rLuR I , ' Albright High, Kingwood High School St. Patricks High, St, Thonms Collcgc l Exlnb :DK I l Ncwnmn Club 4' f l I X 0 J My ' ' " if 3 -. . Louis E. BROVBRMAN - . , , L I ,I l Wheeling High School -' EAM ' l X I Univcgsity Glsc Club CID, Dental Glcc 7 A, Club 1, 2, 3 , Intcrfratcrnity Basket- - 0 x I L4-X .f NCL, ' ' ob 4 ' - ' " wiv.:----"'-"' I K - AGENOR A- .l- BRUNET ' SAMUEL L. GALLERY ,f X Pointe-Aux-Trcnlblcs, Canada and 2 Monongahcla High School I I Vallcylicld, Qucbcc Adm s X I ! l ll 'H f fj - 4. . 6' fs . , .j " I- f J FZN-4 L K i, XVILSON Bums Q jersey Shore High School Exllrlm I I X University Glcc Club f2, D, Dental ' Q J M- D H W -1 fx! bs GERALD V. BURNS G. ALEXANDER CAMvusLL st X ,-I Emporium High, Univ. of Buckn- ' kinsburg High, Univ. of Michigan . f ' AXA AEAQ KAP 4 Dental Ray Staff, Fraternity Basketball Cross Country, FI'CSl'Illl1lI1.3.l1Ll Vztrsityg , at Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vicc Prcsulcnt . 1 J The 1928 Owl 1'f'5f373 I ' i D C 7i l I ' A-'I N A ' v f' f V I -xx'-UQ N 0 N 1 X - l , 1 A ' X puf' - 3 5 1 I X L: I I' . sd K J rg-,:,',,, .., 0 Q I , T , I.. L X M470 ca J fl x 72 WN X I, U -Af,-Q,-1' 3422-R WRU! I if 'P RW ' XQJN L N kr BNN. Lg,- VM ff,?ffEgJ-wJ ff wp Q5-ff gs X ffl N-"N N4 bfi X. P-'N L. J RQ fx 0m YZ flu "X'N xxx' fi f af EI f t g W - ' M K :W n Nh lv an .. .v v " .f - :: 4 'N W 'r Sl-" ' -Q! -55 ' lg - K tl S- -4 gf' ' Q A 'N' x " ' 5 lhllw v Lil? L xv 5 g -5 ? - . I E1 -G X C RICHARD CAIINAIIAN I PATRICK A CIEMENT , NN ' Butler High School, Ellwood Hugh Erie Academy High School Q qL i Schognlb C D Aqm ' G Ls V Track, FreslIman 1 , Varsity 2 1 I A 'N A l J ' l :J J , IOSEPII WILLIAM CAMIIIIELL F FX ' I Homestead HIgh,PItt Pharmacy School X S -, ' ' AEA Q- - A . -Ist,,f5Iau.:f,::e.:a:aSegsttzfrgrf s Varsity CZD, Inter-Class Basketball l I 1 N XJ - " T5 Q I X: HARDIIN CLARK I Glzonoa R. COOK V X Wcllsbur Hi h S II l Westmont Hi ll SCl100l Em Tiowfl C Oo E'1"l? 1 w N 'J W X D N 3 i 1 L Y Y I S I I I HAROLD L. CIIALPANT - x by L' West Chester, Pennsylvania State faq V College V 'K " AEA Qt-'tx Tf1CkC1,2D fx X 'Q - S x WN . .. N JY ,ARK nam' . RNELIU M ' I X Cjaiycimpflillil School Harrisbuilgo Tcchiicjlo High sSchool M X N Exllflf ,f-5 SJ i K Q l D l Pay 374 TI, ms Owl xxx L- l, 1 I V N- X Q-K N ' BRN I 5' rf xx w , f' A' Y-'Af ' 'lt '71, SJUQE I l CUZ?-Q -I 'K US AN- f' fjf ,S --N x S , x X jk I J 5, X ,Cx ffJff?lIllf lfifl x Xl! ill J f'-N.: Pf fi ' ft pix ,-J L '73 N.. 'N ,Q W X 1 x Eff, 55 5-1 Ala? QW V U MS '27-N"" ima 5569 J ,B V' fy J F . IX A .fp 'Pwr qrf7P-1,2 filf-f NR1f I -N0 J x, - , ,if r-'gJ :lj I g, .4 1 I W Q' ' r' 'AX 4 ' lY 0' J .4 -as :- l Q 0 1 - . Y , WILLIAM CURSELLU FRANK NEW'FON CUMMINS I, 'f ' I AllCgllCnY High School Bridgcvillc High, Grove City College , J Q, ' 'l'S2 1 fl I Cap and Gown Asst. Mgr. Cl, 25 'i f V V , K -- J f m' ' - Romain CowAN I . . L L: lm, Corsica High, Clarion Scare Normal, . : Grove City College 1 , ' N AEA f-5 1 " 'C D- 453 . 4.2121 ' P fft-7 L - --cb nb I V o 7 5h y ' - 5,2 gm f 4 JAMES V. Cox C CUPHLLI W sf. Gabric1's Hi 11 School P'1 M. A H'vl Sl 1 ,J I ' Newman Cid, on r mon l,L,l c moo fX., I T ras. f! Q z u ' li A P 1? "' ' faq R. D. CRuMP'1'oN Y 7 VU Union High, Turtle Crcckg University KN of Southern California I 1l'Sl X Glcc Club CD, DcCn31l Chorus I EX' 5 ri? Q i ' ' rg -I E. F. Cnousn - ANDY A1.nlzn1'Fu1'LEnf jk N ' E . B l l I H' , B -omc Xe.. Wcllsburgxlll-ggli School as: crm cxgdcxgyl C L I I 'Q x ' AEA ' i Track QD, Football QD, Varsity CZ, 31 ' I ga Inrcrrfrarcrniry Basketball . 1 -4 ,NJ TM1928 Owl 19154375 H I J X, ' A 44 . ' I A., C I Sfnxxrli- " - - ' .f-'w f 4- X 5 W5 ,J j f Q X X ' f- N'-1-4 D Q.. I J C. x .IX I N f 5 r L 51" W Q0 ' 5 0 s I 4 lows WWE X, :my .r 7641 'RKK5'31Mf4-5 'QJQIMLL V1 ,j XA 1 fislfx W? S!! R, -N f V N J -.34-QJ Jaxx YEL" ' lffrw K MA L 'W fl EK SLI Nffll ,vf X T K ,fr V-"N l 'X PX tm RQ fx! JFNW MC f-sl VX, ggjgf-J,-J,f if wg LQ-JK sl, 1 5i'i? 2195? gf K n Nh -L 4- T f' -va ' ,, ,X 2 J 'fx N K ' L 0 3.1 A Is ' H bas- -J' L l K . ' 'Q 0 N4 l QW' W 8 . . Lil' J lk aj'-:If R I ' I EI! Q' Nortgllllliljlolzkclflllgll Kihool CLilt:13.LlEI31Ql1"I: llggxlyvjrk NW L U I J it-' J ' ' I ARRY scrum I " - l l :J I l Rlllgway Qing? School K I ' ATA Q.- l ,. Dm1C2:zif,nz2?23?1ic5:25f"dW QA . wg! A-'A' X1 . S H2233 Elkckfglggggzl ' MorrisFI9Ic:xlwl ESllli1g?llYScl10ol x.,sn ' JN 1 1 , l , Qllk' W5 g Q 'Q ly ' ff, Giz:gtbE5g,'g?1igIizi1f1'3z1 i CA x Football Cay? 31 Track X AW I. DAKIN V - HARRY DEIHLER X 51 X U Central High, Newark Brookville High School N! Y ' 'K x Q - ' El! l Pay 376 l The 1928 Owl N! x f Vx X wx l ' F: if W ' x W 7 ' " rf 1 , J: 1 lg J f Q f fg 5 sL KX5..:.4N AP bl., 5 ESQ f 4.9 X QNX ! fSs.J fr f' Az ,J fx 'N Rfk W V Lf' 'fx fl' Jw Qcllfr' XI! '-X MVP l L12 7"'f'f VU it '27-N'-' JNL Kiwi Wu 5569 N4 J 5 'Zim Ts Q 410 My qw? Xfiy qgff Nm My mwmxm fx V 2 - Q.. ' 5 Q - 1 H:-' 41 Q. 'Y' I f N' jf J? ' H '5 4, I l I l ld :: 'qv f"N.J 3 13'-4 jj ' ..,' -A I Q l 'Nfl 44,4 'B Aly? f- g I I sf- rm ' -I EARL DnPou IOIIN EDWARD Do'r'ranwAY '? 'Dix P'mbul'ffwffHdc..,, Filffffif 'SlfllJ.lf1df'i'Sf'1lffflmfm QQ Bw I 4 , x B f ' Army ONMORB - L- sf-I l McKcespcll'c Tcglgagcl Hxgh, Umon I ' X L: L A5 . 7 ffzf 3 4 ' fN " , fb -M ,rl X K , ELLwooD S. Dunn M WENDELL P. Douoms I- cwistown i 1 t. crmon Prc . ' niomown i 1 cmoo Q L Hglkgix H p U Alsxglsn 1 fx! T rl, f QE ' ' Plllg E-'vb ' ff? I X St. josclllg -S?cl:TZ:a3:Collcgc I ' , ,J M Football Cl, 2, 3D G 4 Af - L .fx vw Josnvrr B. Donaomwmz N. j. Dona I .K X LQ St. Stanislaus College South Hiilli Cleveland jg 2:3 ' J Nf The me Owl Pug, 377 . fd nd V 9 A l I 74 ' H - ' A' Q -N: ' f ff Ch S ll W I K N Q l 3 ., Q -4- - 4-dl -fx, f gl W5 df Z I X Q ipxjl X sf'-if SEL G22 L 'H JA INSSQJ. ll , '5,L.7?mYf.j 4 f WA 'CQ iff' Yfffmal 'keg QW ARQ' Aw :flaws Q W Q X.. fislfk lmxpl iff sl'N 4 V X J x' 1 .JRJ .rw bf-QQHQ QW Eff? Xu! ' X44 L 'R fl Q C0- X ,lf s..,"N l 'QT 'X REX E, RQ 9.3 MC I-s.! W Wil is Ill K :y' , sh lv an - .1 1 " ., .- 2 J 'fx will . .9 W Lx ' 'SN v . . if 'A 3 44' . ,.-s 5' -' 'vi . ' ' N4 l li ll' W . , 73 ' v Lal 1, f-L gl is . . . . E1 ouls . RUGMAND DAVID HERMAN Emzmcn u v L , Findlcy Ililigh Silica, Indiana. Normal Schcnlcy High School I I r l X ' Freshman Baseball C223 LRL, I K H J . '-'Q J Muxvnshl t 1' , ' A i Ci2g:1f:1:iQ5ii - ym -'x K . ' l s VX . E4-f i . XJ X. , y A ,.,l 1 , E l o Xxrfy 1:35:11 Z lziiizzliifgll 23:51 iq 1 w i S 9' Q 'la Us s 1 , - Qilhx- Q 959 S . r'-fi 5 HARRY T1i1cxs'ruN ELLSWORTH 6-EELS Academy High, Ericg hPcnnsylvania F X N N Scariigllcgi mf 'Q V Dental Ediior, 1928 Owl f , I D. C. DUNHAM I - LEE H. ENGELDACH ,V X x Lisle High School, Wyoming Seminary Johnstown High School Ls x ' AEA rvgif i Q . ' D 5 p,, , 378 Tbe1928 Owl V 'H'- SFR ' Y X X ' Q P . sk jfs sw 1 , f' ff' 1 SZ-X, - -if R lu ,555 ' I K fl C NSW-73 l I 'MR U l , ix'-s 4' f ,S -N t 3 ., s X jk I J g., x JC' L F'f-,..'9ff.k,k7-'mfr QQ KE? My X X N J f"S-1 f' J fix ,J 'Y fx A ,.,.f'X, W X , ,4-5' EQ 'J JN! ' irc? WQJX L'NWf1-LW'1'f'Q"'QK WP IJ 'X mr QQ' j XI f vi' ki ltr:-'N' WMM 24:39 FA J J A ,441 7'F:fAw.ff 3 ' I ,fau x 155, R35 -xy' f - A 11, . , J Q - : ,SJ-.IG Wj W - ' -xr . 'AX ' I - I I F-ff: My - f 'I Q, fav, H D F , Fggf Q5 l ,Q ,L Q -1 ' - - 1 L u i f x- 3 HSS T rens . ' ' ex?-7 'fb :am - WE ' Q : Lv f , I dt - P. K. EVANS ' 4' I M 4 ' I ' ll uma Normal, Grove Ciry College - PETER Fox .. , X-3 fX! Lim!-ZICY High School I , 1 AZI' QE ' Y 0:72 rj Es , f Q fx 'J f 1 RAL 1-11 H FLANSMUM J Q N C A-7: I I f JOHN P Fxrzmmnn ' I! D mm JL ax' ' fy A I If I - 7 'J ' fi WU Wfwki-Xwegg mm pf in M1 Q14 A WW u -,rx . - - FV: LLB w,.1Q 1 v X 3 h W,-Q2 N-L2-:sg M' QW im W L 'R fl fk wif Wm' o - gi 'N Fil 'X 'XM PBX E,-. RQ LR Jw 'N VVBXX f 'XJ FJ 'if-'Cl fwgffoffjfws W gy if SH- lv l l ' l X1 ' .gig I X' Q. .Q 'X I LOREN M Fxunr I Josgpn 5 FROST H -N Washmgton I-hgh School Carncgxe I-hgh School Fifa n U ' - R 1. J V-qw W J -I EARHART - u . A I :J I I I - PxttsburghJAcEizS1ggl5,Jl11o Northern x N 5 o , Dental Glgcselub Cl, 2D I ' ' , SN' , XJ X X3 M54aZ:?niI?4ijJ2ii,L01 l Q ,QI ig 'dn W l Dental Oixhcstra CD XIX vp- c c c Ll I M ' z!E:'x l Ilonmrr B. GASKEFN - I Z-si A Raycn I-hgh School, Michigan Umv. VX QQ 'qs DenralFratPg:Zk5Zl2ElL 5,3D,Pcppcr Jx ' ' ' M f f xi mph,Wa?rz13:2C.iziTfzz::cf E0 ix ' tary zgggdcmy .fx sl! D 5 Pcs' 3-90 Tlx 1928 Owl XA A K-x l sf i VN X , N-X P l sp xy 1 f' EN JF 1 l" 'Q ' I K J fi l K Cg ,,. i" fx :EWU M14 A E .S '-N - .gg s 3 ., 1 X jk I J LS X .0 x B Xi all J fNs..f f-r ff 1 P' f -4 fx ,J L '75 N, 'N ,Q I W X1 Lfl x..-'Q f .f- JA-'J 51 'fl lf! J f"'v'i'f Jyt x 'ff 'Ny-M-' ff?A-.J KVM!! fini J Il UE: fag, J J gk -ff? ,hav IB f i g D r r fx' 5' 1: ,- v " su - Q 1-3 41 q 2 ' N' ! J ' 5 U I K if , q l 1 I 5 ' J f"g J l .S 4 S A' 1 34' se '4 .f " "'X, 111 I 11 110 V . 7 l 'QQ - ' y I K' ' , My ?: I "' . 1 . .. D 'I :F rm ' BEN GOLDDERO Romania W. Giuvivm I 7 ,, Steubenville High School, Ohio State New Rochelle High, Springlield Tech- 1 J Q University nicnl High School I f I A1211 A 5111111 I Dental Business Manager 1928 Owl K P PCL.: U' f ' . 1 J JT ' DARIUS F. Giuauiv. ' ' L L: -QI l Bradford High School, Franklin and " Marshall Academy - ' 3 5 , 3111111 2 al Intcrfratcrnity Basketball I f LX? I W I LA , I , 1 7 0 l,D - 'FIX X B K . .Iuuus PAUL G1uz11Nn1moa11 SAMUEL Gnoss Q Fifth Avenue High School Fifth Avcnxglfligh School x X If rl' f K! , I L ' ' I C ' P 6 ES . Q " 4 Rlcu G . ,. A B New Ke11singtc!irIiIl'1igliLSi:ll1l-23, Slippery i , Rock Normal W 11542 X . at. gouigcil, FootJbzHlCCgD, I ' , ' 'ty 2 3 Basket a 1 ' J fl? f W '7 M W DAVID G1uz1zMAN D. G. Gnovnn ,N X ,., Mannahattan Preparatory Lewisville High School, Pennsylvania - I Nr ' A21- smc College I gk P :JAR ' I Q . 1 'J The 1928 Owl Page 381 H Q ' A , Li B X Q gg - my L f ff lk W 3 1 fi 1 j 'R N l I X N ' 5 ' X fir 1 A ' X auf' L 5 5 , 4 x f' 1 I' if B J 9:21. -so f -, J Q T , fa A all l aw Fl! N11 2153! fy Xmqqw Q H YUSJJ-MQSXQQ SW A fl-J liI'i52,faf55,?, 'I' ,J xl! f' 'EW xvrjj Y N lV X? . .Mir ..-1533 ww X4"N L N Q fl fn 'E- hffflfo' M ' KK ,fr S-"N N 'X 'X . pi, E, RQ ,.,.f' IR jlq A -QC Pl 'Xi ug, K 5 .v Q - f' ' -- W R ' - 5 3:1-TTI'-j ' 5-A-'-5 V' . ' ' N4 X U - I . v :ill -- ' 'K 'I'-Q-566 I HENRY F H IN ' J EI v, L , Ha ffls 5.Z3f:f'ihT:::gf.2iiz2I NL x .:.N1'fI1 RL, K H" J WN e-f J - - -1 I ' D - ' Q13 q 5. VZYSIEY Foorbzgi fl1IIlI3I:il1hIoIfIoIoIhIIy L W I we Nfi s 4 I -f 'NW . . . . QSM S312 mx: Xu' N, JANFES P. IHAIIIII 'I - WILLIAM Q. HIIALI I X XVJN Altisnfzilxfifsrool - 'x, xx.: W XIX . . Q s "X 9' ' - - FN X q Football 1 , Inrcr rar. Basket a I N K sf 'fs x Q 5 mf h ll lm N' 'X-jx Jhag I HI IVII o. HART ' 1 L. R. HIIIIIIIII ' if ' GIooIIohIII5 High School Dallastow: High School NJ XL? 'K wo ,N w u my sez Th, ms Owl X-f 'H t - I QR N 1 so 234-A xx X ' ' 155 Q 7: 9?-N-g,:pll'. ojflxxjjfff fs-Q'-FU 'hh 'QW sub -N ff U9 .S -N.-lN7S.-Jag, .YEA-24-'N fs. 1 3 SEN oc ffwgfiwffffjfwh W gy fy, L ffffwwff W as-wr X 'XQ 'X CMV N J fNs...f ff f' ,QA ,J '73 R 9:21 fx' 4 I x Q 55:- 'Rf JV , EVAN A. HOLLEY ALBERT L. HUNT R K XI! -'x WV C L3 7"'f'?f V U it ll R WMU 'ilk-23? J J f . 'FE fix? if fp, Cifxf WJ " " f W2 Yi, F-ff-Jdllu. uiff, B t H' J?-NEBVJ E QWENF C l f f Jw - - - 1923325 r--'gu s, J wo r-Z'4 'lzxgi' F . X. , 9 p uf M -, , M B p A - . L ,gf Z6 ' Woodb57:1fgff3i:L?,15:333g - - Jfbil-T .. School - p'fT"N-J ' is Dental School and Orch Cstr Il ' E' ' u Lf . -' W m f - 'N a 0. A s11Xg::iTJiiS1og21T001 ' - H0fg5E1?1Eg1g5TE001 f fx! Football Q1, 2, 35, Basketball Q1, 2, 35 T . rf! ff? K4 KG fl H J ix 9 W7 V 'fx xy . , . . I E I fd I if ' ' ,J 4 .J ' I gy , ff wg f'QfAQNw312Jwzx1z'1s'xfX-ifs , Qi? km 3 Kj I, mt 1 Q 7662 3g'5jJ-'uQ.3stQMf-I2 SKK A-Z.-5 lifegwlt 'IV Il X. film x 'lnlfl Q IVX NI l W ..-Lfpivi M' W5 bf xf' TQ fix jd fir 159 we y.f-f,?JjE-FJ-f-J.: ff wp kg-JK so X K ll' s.,-'N l 'W 'X F9--I E.. J RQ ,.,.f' ,IN XJNVX VVCQ I 'XJ FJ 1,-'Ct K in 9 Nh Q3 I' - or f ' ., - ,N N 'r RK - JL l1,Il",:2I' : I - I - CQ' 5-A-2 I l V' . ' S N l 2 Q f' li ' ' ' I I . , 7. ts i 5' I E R' -Q ' H WAILACE IRWIN - - Joggpu P IQNES I A ' Crafton P2311 School West Ncwtolnsf-llgh School r I ' R u JI 5-' J . I. - W-ILLIAM D. .Husrmo T H l I ' A UnIontc:ggl5I-gilri School I 8 : .,. . i2:if::,2Wi22:f1Lbf.iD L . 1 rw EW "" I 6Nl - ENNETII AIITMAN , ohm! 'A .I ms. . ANTNER Y I - E Quarlzfigattaggzgilisgfj!rE2gEIFCgf3C?1Pitt iv' , , b si Clairll-lilglm School N 1.3 w l N . W' I m I , S , I I I W I by WILLIAM T Jflmns FH , South High School, Youngstown fx J ' 1 l Dental Baskctbaizicague, Cap and r Q - Gown Club wx J JOHN H: JONES - Cncu. KAIILAN I gf X . Trowcl ififflfffjfffsiiffllu C2 31 J"""mW" High School LJ I Y If y ' ' W' W Pas' 334 The 1928'0wl- lL! l ' :Kas g snx X ' 2 l ,P rf xy 1 ' P ff- t5 l 1 X NIS - I' f Sq .1 K J' 5 5 fQIl w QfQ-XI 'f y ffl g lllbb It If II .S -5 t 5 , s X gg jk I J n., x .C f m4,,,ffE7WlQh,fgffl2 sw f H X all I f'5S-I ff X' fi ,J '73 'X Plfk ff-2 X Lfx N.r-'N ff' JN! ' 'X Csildr' Q .f VN W li 2 VU 36.2 by-N-' Wm 55639 xg II X' fbq-bf J Q .fp W fxd Xa 2 , ,, ... ' s Q - lm sf- Ll 1 Q 'Y' I xr 'X' - J X4 i X I ' 5 'l' 1 1 ' x ' 2-'jf X K 4 5' f"'5.,,J 3, g n .4 f 5-4 I 5 ' .Q ' a fl 1 v 1 I ' U 'f J ' 'E S 'ff x ' g Q 0 P , . D 'D uf, , FRED L. KAPLAN R. F. KiNs'rLE I I ' Zanesville High School Logan High, Bluffton College i 9 " f K I F' X QK J "gif . N-Sf 3 1' ' DAVID FRANCIS KENNEDY ' " L L: ,, I LI Carbondale High School x -0 AEA ' V i Dental Student Council P Fd A5 . N kk! I I S WN ,T XQA ' l,D V K, f ' 5 K I S. M. KELLEY DONALD E. KLINGIXEIL ' West Newton High, West Virginia Ashtabula High School f w 5 University xlysz x me EX I fu! fX. I ,fp f - I -l , f Q H -J J P' I . ,QQ MITCHELL KOEEELAK FAT Monessen High School, Western High, Q , Detroit Band C31 Dental Band CD, Dental I X Orchestra CID, Interclzlss Basketball j ' , J i . J M- W 1 ng jx! KV! GEORGE W. KEssLEn Tmmnnus KNou. I X x ,-, Clnirton High School Nanticoke High School Yffw I U U , I 'J 'NI The 1923 owl Fw 335 , d M X' I ,nn - :Q f r-' ' , I "" AN: , f' fl NK E D N 1 X l' 1 , A - nl X 3 A Q X L, I ,- -...J W J A.-.:, -. ' ., J 0 T Q "' Z- ig ,lf wg niikewtefn l ailllllgh X 1 IN I Q Wjf' A14-i lakawlo will I x '72 xi-:ff :VN XJ C462 wif' KW bf Klub W L iii' JUQ Wx, by "bl-Q,-. f"',.?r-J.!jfiQ"f"' If NMA Qu N-"N x"N "X :XX PX E.. 'FF ,.,.f' F .IN I Q I 'XJ I-s..! 3.23: f offjwlgffffgyfy, MM' lil ' U wi ' gi" R' -Q 'X -I JOHN A Kozuc - 1 HUMAN LAM I I EJ w' , St Mary s, Wllkcs Barre Atlantic Cxtyknl-l1gl1M School W X t 1 l QOL K H I J 'Q w J AYMOND REIDER I N l :J H - Nolxlrh Glfofdldraliogh School ' A 5. cnra orus , , L WK ' I D 1Cl?ZA 51233 I ' ck l A - mf: ' my X: Q3 HARELE Z,1iRg'1: 1- CHARLES G. LANCASTER - ! aioofgl C 00 Lexingiiihffo?s?ofilglEaf3lE?.Z'' Uni' Q 'XJ 5 x 'va W Trowcl XIX 'W . bw' L fsmsrfz l 1 cs xg c oo t Q .4 E N H?i2i'SiS? 13251 53l3o2215C2f1H,E:xi fig Q, 2, D QA . , , I N ' ' K, 5235251 W?:g33gf0Fo3a2ia:0. M QQ Cap and Gown Club C32 YIDEII W , Pie' 336 Tb: 1928 Owl 'MA Lx ,,, .N 1 s. bf' of N' o 2. f QNX ,, J: Z lf, jp f 7 6 J, ff K c LQ? U f K 'Q-ff! 5 2 13 bf'-,4C 1 :X QL 'X U S ' LQ-X Cf f .S -N . - Q ,, . XS-Q-.AIN fs. 1 3 ,, x ,C CN 'f' Ifjffkktmsf w -Q 'XA X ol I f"S-J f' I j rf-'Q ,J 'PH I",-X W Xl Lfl Sf-W ff JN! QW .H y-x WT Qin, J lv fffxl-,fd 31.1611 WY fkz fx-fb! J W ,JX 5,6 -MJ 'few-uf 4' 'Z YV! Gif RW living:-ifw lw' WWZQ-X 5235 f Q5 V gf- - J L 5 , 5 Q , 1 vt' 4' Q 2 1,57 l - AQ jf fig-J 1 X :k,Y:L.l'5J jo E: 5.11 7 S' -x , I 'AX JA 'ff JF FXV1 V SLoul1sI-lil Lzlsxny - 'B I out1 1 lm School ACK MOL EVY . , g Scllmcnlcffllixzgilugnlmool '? PF, AZ1 f l' l . HARRY Lnvy X ktx 5 :I L-1 X Central ofPh1ladclph'1a, Temple Umv V- L ,,,,,f , Prcsldcnt AlphI:r2cta Gamma QD L: ai ' 9 N L . if R V Q 'Fr rw , , X ' 3 0 K I CATHEIUNEul:IAGDALl1NE LRRGRNIMILLRR I! 1 I ' fx. M R izzizu p Z ff fx, - IU fx! I . I, f QE ' , V fa Jolmilzjxun Flilfgllllglllool J EWIICIP fx Dental Student Council Q35 Q Fw M l Q ' u ,J xy! -I C AARON Lussm I - l G 4 ,-' cntral Hi 1 C 100 OLIVER ODERT ITMAN x""N' gl Sl I Fifth Avclluxg rgiglf School Q I 4 HL- 4 . 'J Nj The 1928 Owl , D , f fl -gf D N 1 x A -,,. auf L Q. 722 4 Q, UA U X Cr .,-arg D A-:L .. 1 , B a l- L WWSNKX lf? wmbfwix Vx V759 x. I J f- RF x 72 s W 'N N ljv .Lif WNW NN.,fvx, QW 9 'VN XW6' W L N RTN Lf LfP'1lfa'h Bradford Hlgh School Sc.Bormvcnc1nc s Sr. 1 olm s High School College Nr X ,ly y.,-'N l :S N P45 he 'px-Q o 91 Q l x CMQMEN A. Lucco B. V. MANGANIELLO 9 Nj' AJ 75 SR: A 3 I l Q l x C pn N I I S 1:10 - .- X ffl Now MQW K A ll lv All - fx uv J ' .f .- 2 J 'fx - N 'f' Sl-' ' YK -' 211' L ' ' ' Nl ka' Ii Q J: l . gf-'w s ' 'T4 . ' S N5 l M ' V l 1 Qu ,l l l l X 5 K ' Sl -5? - Q . I El x Ul'lN . LOYD I 1 RWIN . ARNON l I v' Uniohl Higli Tllxrrlc crook 5 sfl3,1oho'sFHE1 School l K H . ' W W J "' u- AMES AGEE . A :J I ' I Uni-lmcowrll 121111 School ' ' xm- 5-li Q O Track, Polc Vault Cl, 2D L l A I Q 4 ' - l r K A1nlar1dg'IllIcjlTgl2E?LgZlf Milk Vmccnt lgxnglflvlmqiuliagllligghllnbol R' w :AIIKID Sax N -1.8 X . V V 5 S . . r-455 9 Irv1ng1:cI:1AnIZllg31Tgcllilaollfillhlxzrsncy of x i x CUIRSPQLXZUIH ' ' l I . 3221115 35?"1::c,fS3.2' ,,ff::si'b,.51o,225 M x , - , - ' K H 1 , 15: l Q ,S Y- 2 Q5 J 3223? X IT ' F43 ,J L R f-'IQ' Q x kfl 'CL'-Q sf so wlff? I l Q, 1, rp! k V U all K-RQ fffefv wolf 2323? CRS J -Q55 ?Xf Qffaz XY-Q! gsm! my-C5-L1oilx.v'-fgfe-4, -5 W s , K .5 I I 1 3 t J X 5 ' fl X.: as f- ,, ' 5 Q, , 1 bv fl Q. Y' r ol l gf' J N' ' hx n I f -v - ' I ' ,J 0 Q " R o ' ,- F4' ' I 1 9 D I S ' 3 'Il I g '4 C ' W' 1 1 f X ' ,, f4 4' - . 5 Q f , Hunmvr MAXWELL P. F. MCCRACKEN I f I Moncsscn High School Mahalfcy High School, Grove City 3 J ' College 1 x ' AEA 4' PJ Fraternity Basketball X x J l ' A-J l - . gp-I' I Y I JOHN R. MCCONNELL ' ' L L: Q'-411 Knoxville Union High School, Cali- ., fornia, Pa., High School v 9 5 Exlfflf f . D- .1 A ' 'A c . ' A' 'liao 35121. qfjflliilffal Q'l'5'lAt'2fiif ' f " L5 cil CBD, Varsity Quattctte, Musical I S Clubs CZD, Sec. Dental Chorus CZ, D, I 9' 'x Cap and Gown Club GD, junior Prom m Committee C33 f RQ 7 l l,l - I f FRED MCCLAY Pmmv T. McGnu I ' Uniontown High School Mahaffcy High School I xr l WSI , fd , I , I I K 6 5- f C -1 . -. . f P 8 .- I 4 gk: i J J rs' a WILLXAM MCGILL l faq Mllnhall High School, Homestead V High School , Nlfil ' X Basketball, Track, Pitt Weekly ' ' U A7 i ' 47 vs JOHN W. MCCONNELL EDWARD C. MCMULLEN x X X1 Wheeling High School Albion High School . I '-'l Trowcl 511141 ' Dental Chorus, Cap and Gown I 1 1 I 0 U The 1928 Owl Page 389 I H ,J V g PM N R ' . f " N ' v f ' ' ,xx N ll N 1 X X Q I - 5, I sd C 5 X ,fs.:',, ,,, I 0 1 l 4' lift' I eq J fl Tm x 72 UV N jul. -'-fa.-J' gag URW' X4:'X L 'R Qld ffl fn lie V125 kk ,fr c.,-'N Nw 'X -'XX PBX L. J pi:- ,.,.f" R .rw xfN'N X I fl.: 'ki' Meal ,Mele ne. Q QW , Q :., ,. , ,,. , - -, ,X 22' 4 N 'r Sl-f' 5 . . Ju 'LE X 1: I . , ..-5 5' -" ' Q A A x f' l S Q. N - I 1 xx! I l f X s x , , ': , . Q . 'N w X S ROY MCNEAL WILLIAM Bunn MILLER ' COI1HCllSV1llCH1gl1 SChO0l Wes: Middlesex High School, West ' ' , Ar1wA mmsrer College ' Q Ls y Trowel ' lp 'W A l J . l :J J I Juniata Allaclimylfliilrliizla College - 1 ' . ATAg AEP Z Q Druidsg Intcrfrat. Council CZD, Debate A . CD, Mgr. C21 Asst. Track Mgr. Ath- N TX letic Cguncif g2, Jugior SricglDCom. N6 J . enta ru ent ounci . - I ' Q14 N 4 e . XJ - ' 6? K R 4 N Q I s.! - h ' ' mf JG JAMES B.. MEHAFFEY GEORGE R. MOKE I I X ms!-N Mars High School Schenley High School X W Cap and Gown, Dental Chorus N 'lla s - - , l U 'N L- W i f - 1435 PA L F. M1 1 H f"' 5 by Chambersburg High Slclhoinl, Pennsyl- TH vania State College t K Ang zu b Cap andciown 21, 23, Dental I A orus 1 2 ' ' A I 'Qjw 5.4 E - HAROLD F. Mmmm I G- CURTIS MORROW Iq- X Monessen High School, Allegheny Mars High School D Ls ' College AES! ' ,J Y ' me N J-: QF w , t Page390 The me Owl , t w - I sa ' V k V' f f NNN KN f" 5-'sr' ' -e xx 6 1 fx ff f' ll ffl X f' 0 1 1 , 5 X -L ax 4 f Q 5 1 5 7 5 uv- X I Nu-0 SQJKFGERE' R Qz?7F?VWo X to j ff-Q., f' I fm ffG ,J L '76 'X rvfX. 2 x 4 XXI-3 Riff ff ,FJ Cl' 5 .f V? HT 'T Lg 7"'v'3 xl 'fl fvxk. lm! 55939 Tiff A756 J fm lf? ,QQ 'P-M , 2 wg ,5 I , , F 5 1 I Q 3 1914 f ' ig U 1. X r fx' H V 1: -f-. V - s. ' S Q 'X - 'N 'L A I FL 'Y S to J X' ' ' K n 'QQ ' f I ' 55 'SJ N Q 5.14 f l M 'A 1 l I 7 ' ' M112 ' p l Y' .fa .4 8 M-17 fs l 5: , I HAROLD R. Mon'roN JAMES T. NBWLIN . I. '? , East Bethlehem High School Pitcairn High School ' J E ' Q Pitt Doom Ray All staff qi, 25 JP 1' g 4 f ' , X 11 H I 'Y 7 V l CLIFFORD H. NELSON I " ' L L: my Ludlow High School .f YIISZ -- , QS-I , Sophomore Class Treas., Dental Student A, Council QZD, Cross Country CD o fi A . I L! , , in ' ' IDI , 4 I W I , I f RICHARD M. MQWRY MILTON E. NICHOLSON ' ff i 1 P ab d H' ll S l 1 0 ' Dc y H gl School - e 0 ymgi C100 fx., D n al Studc C un ll CD fx! c t nc o c V arf ff . - f' 3 J QE m ,Q . . faq Morrls H1ghFSlln:JclllEIlXt:sl1lngton and VY Jefferson, Wayncsburg College EIXIHI1 W: I I I p J Q73 'J W 4 my I J - - E G NIXON - jk 'Xa I , V U all ' ' -f . rj I f ' i?f'ZW ilQifi3Z!2-fi liufbkwbs T ,ll ND4 filfx I Is: N It U ....f,-QJ Sli!" f W5 lt L 'ls Q. fxl JZQ 'Gaw- vig mvfwsssicg A CLIN 7 ,ll 3:4 N4 ' TX fx I Sa 'f e, I 3-Q 'DQ 'X fN"N bf:-Q I f-Q F51 'Xi xxx.. U15-T EY'-"EfJ IEXI-I-p2 xff wp to-JK ss-I f' Sk 1 5 ' X I I Kr 'L 5' 5 I l 5' -" 'N c.,-N g Q 1 x IL A x 1- 1 6 I ' l K if ' wx 1 ul ' X ., .44 gl QI -Q 1 I. Q X FRANCIS ALUERI NoI.AN ALBERT R PECIIAN 1 M l Butler High School, Haverford College Ford City H1gh School, Umvcrsitv of 1 QL ' KDK Kentucky 3 L, ' XIISZ 1 Q xl, J Footballcll D Pict Band ID, Dental Bard CID xf-,WIN :J J KENNETII L OSIJORNIL -I lf , South High K S ,, ' 1 ' l AIA - Wg Dental Chorus CD, Dental Frat. X X ' Basketball C2, D, Dental Student NA I ' C 9 - J I l Q41 1 fs, 1 'X ,NWI V41 1 J ' ' , K! ! BIIRTIIA PATRICIA OILEARY CLAYTON C. PIIEASANT X X Battles Memorial High School Juniata Academy, Pennsylvania State F I 1ypA College AJ X ag W Sec. of Class Cl, 2, D, Dental Council, AZ in 7 N3 Sec., S. S. G. A., W. S. G. A. 1 I 'N L I 9 I . . J W. L. PATTERSON I I Huntsville High School, Geneva 1 'X College X Y x AXA fx S 1 M Class President CD, Social Committee I Q- 77 ' c J - .c J ,U N4 jd E. WILSON PAUL - - Menu: F. PIERSOL I IV i Vandergrift S2IJcioiggcPennsylvania Freedom High School ,R a e ' X WSZQAXGP l n Dental Student Council Vice Pres. CZD 1 F D . Page 392 The 1928 Owl Q Six . X X ' up QV' X 1 . f s ' N- ' ll' J? l I lg I ll l lil Cix!-X9 1 sl 'MR Q XPS No fl fir ,S -N m S ,, s jk I J C., X 40 WWYWIIEI Jw N J f'5s..J f' fw fffA ,J '73 'N fX FN rv as I x 1, LAL? Nr . ga 5: 4 if ww A ff 3 W f HSV NB 'ktwmgiksfii ,J ffx ll 2 R ?":,2 V5 Xl if,-.N-f Ji iff? WMM W9 'A if bluff ,fkvpf cr' 'J P, qigfj-U , ',fQJ1'F uw , Q - gfkgjflz-'JJl -. ALMM 1.f' WQg?'W'H f -, ' W H-1X..f-U r t 9 f--N! . I I Iv-gg ry '11 T I' TAX i I L R I . NM? mv Frccdoxi Hig: - imlgilltml, 3-'r"'? P KN 'V K, QI - Bmddodlmg LACE Sym REED I , 5 H A J 'illff??TlgcPC"'1SY'Vm '32 L, . Basketball 1,2 'A ' X L? C D . y Lv f wcSf?fff.fnl:1'fQZE3d,001 n ' Q - fm: QE , f . ff f' L Q3 9 I 1 J' is in 23323 FWS N 1, ,I Q-fsfasj .,J,z-iv, WN 'f 74553 Il W L dw 'U vfid 'AMN gl :T X 'm RY FSS E, J Ro IR ,f'N xfN'N g J Qi! 'Xi 'Mfg L fgyyjioxg-ff ff wp Loaf sw 2 Q f ' I v ' ' ' hh Xl X" xg .l 7 t X K ' . 444 gi Qc .5 1 - .N Q X Tmzonoxuz LEY ROHM EDw1N A SAEGER a fXlfN l Allcghcny High School Dormont High School 1' X R WU Pitt Band CI, 2, 3D 9 L, I U 1 K ' J WN :J J V - -WILLIAM jixmns RIHANEK. ll l 3 Mount Pleasant Technical High, Hurst X S ,, I q - High School .. RM ' AXA X X J Varsity Baskcriqliigk 25, Intcrfrat. gg 4 . S X1 - ' - N5 fN'Ns i Ffa: 1 OSCAR A- ROSEN PHILIP E. SARGEANT X X ' Central High School New Castle High School I AZI' Wg Q w My X ,J W Football Cl, 2, EO W 3 xl l i 9 x I S X 1 - f l ANDREW J. SALATA - ,G 1 Wyoming Seminary A AXA r"N 9, Druids, Varsity Football, Varsity Bas- 1 X kctball Intcrfrat.Baskctball S.S.G.A. l X ghr. l ' I . Dlgntal P . oun - E. 4 ' I ball, J ' . H Trigg. fx X ' H 'Xjw R4 JF., X JAMES A- SCANLON Ansruun H. Sunnumn - fb! St. Rosalia High School, Kiskiminctas Flemington High School, Lock Haven Lx X ' PFCP- High School ' YIISZ i ll . ' IF D I Page 394 The 1928 Owl Q L! Sl-x ' Y Q x i J' I I' SN N P fs C fl 5 f qcxx, ' N- I li dj ' K ' fi C 13 ' 'R 'D ' fi 5 R it ff df f7fWDl?f mf gf' fzfffslmr W Q-yy My X X N I f""s-I I fr fb da ,J L D 'X ,UQ fffvv I XJ wg Ei: N.v-X 5:5 CQQVV EJ 'X WP R 1 VU Jyc u'-1 '27-N'-' iw M219 N4 ' Bl If 1254 J fx 'FQ TX? ,xfQ'r-1-NV! 5 C 49 FAQ? uf ' 4 Wjffilf I 41241- Qian 2' ,g?-,EL ,,, 4, ff N J X' ' x n '93 ' ' ' ' ' CIVJ r'-'su Q S NL . I ' J f nr f l K '4 'Q ff' I I I Yi. 4' x 'rbi' f "' I ' B5if5,E:u1i1'Qzf,1z. ' g it SiZ'E5I,,,t f 7' If Y ' ' H A s E AJ g l :533:mi::1a?g',ifSC:a1i'm f Jfqgil- , Dm'2:g14ssg:,aag:1a:1fzzafl,21 gp 5,525 bk? fN ' sw 1 'Fx D O. ' X1::gA:i5f'gz7f::1 ' n isviigioii K Aj VlCCPI'CSldCI'lCDZ:lIiSElldCl1fC0UUCll Y 6,5-Jf.! QE ' 'W rg V J BX .. FN Coatcsvxllc I:gl?lgilEcT:TPl1xladclphxa rx-S x Collcgzggarmacy l ' I x ,J cv, cn 5 M 1 f Wm NL :ak c ,J cn lr-J -f ' r -J p l , ' xJ W P WW film 'l NX XX ll Q, tl-Q WW ..-ef,-if Jfxv as-'ffhg WT!" 4593 bf uf' 6s RMA W' 'la L- -N 71 of 9.4214 7 NKQWSMQW ffalbfwss Nr X kk ,fr N...f-"N N4 ' 'X -fxk PSX J RQ - f' ' ' .IN -C C' g' Track 1 Boxmg 1 Wrestlxng 1 -bm QQ to ' n .- FRANK Immun SvlzNGL1m 0 Beaver High Sc 1001 1 ENIHI2 Class Editor Dental Rays' 2 , Asst. Editor "Dental Rays I 3 , Dental X I I RAYMOND L. SPHAR M. SV Lvunsram Central Hlgh School, Cleveland Charlerox Hxgh School LM AZI' 'PSI 'fx N-I Fraternity Basketball 2 Dental Student Council 2 by 'fE'-' 3:5 Nil 'f" W K I Q :nv all - .1 f " ,, ,. 2 J -'X wx a 'fl list a f - JQY 5-"Bri r D rf' A. ' vii D I A ' h l Q vs Q ,444 f yl 'S' 'X v 'JOHN DMS SIIOILMAKERH H. EDWIN syownw I . fxlflg l Clarton State IZIJo11gnI1caLlSicgl1o0l, Bucknell Beaver Falgslllllgll School u ' ' RMU saw sh., J . , L1 U I ' - IQ S-,X Q 5. Em, L W 4 was . 1 l 1 VN - 4 f X1 . Q m' 1 Ro nunr H Snoop MICHAEL A SNYDER X Q w Freeport Hrgfl? ?Ci:gOgOX?12SR1llgfOU and Elxglontown I-Zxih School C D ' N I 'N llllh' W l x-.4S'J,jw bf ' t ew so s jk X s s '- UU X 1 cn I X T' M JXXQ I , . Q3 X ll CD CD ,-e a I ' A 'I ' c K t lc rigid lliis 5 U2 'N f"W"1k'Wff W EDMY' QR 'RA X 1ll J f'Ns-J rf f' 1 fs- fi ,J 1 96' 'X ,Q 'FSU QV' QQ f' I' ,pq aj!-llL'i1Qx1si-C R321 fjf' 5 J AVFFQ I 1 1 ,I VLH hill., '27-N-' Jxg. DMU 2429 J fxfbf J 'Zh its 'L-C, 'Vv 'Q f 3 1 1 g 6 5 md Q -5 A Q r fx' V 'S .. ,. ' s Q. - ls -3' f- I Q ' rl -xo L31 . ' 92.355 I - s 1' f"'iJ 3 S, -4 lv ' 1 l 0 fl .11 1 7 0' 14' x '1.sfT':"' A - - 9 C- 1 P 1 HamsbE:EI'lX:l2l1f31SlIoIallTl3-laallrxsburg xvlliilgilllyg l?ll:llEil1ool KJ 5 ' y B:111d,j111111gZ ActoL1El?tsbC?g3m , Dental 'K f f' , ' -1 J I ' T ERMAN PIELMAN " L J l I So11th Hgh School, Carncgxt Instxtutc L: ... of Technology . ' S as Trowcl, laz:lstlE:tllgzEt34igA1Lagl:1:n10r Class . 7 L - " ' M I 1QN : ' 1 1 N, N - L - K ' H011iI1lZ3:lIf:H?gll?i11o01 uf! Ja: sw Mf I V ff? ff! ' 4 C S QE v fra!-r . . ' F5 A YoungsE:ov.l?1sEgll1itlhLAlji,g.llI School 4 fy Dental Class Ten-EEEEIEZD, Class Basket- I ' I M5 'J " ff I ILLIAM . TEELE EORCE DMUND ODD- K bl Xsbon High School GAltoonaEHigh Schllmol . I Q' l "'. 511111 11112 4 qu , ' rj! -J N! The 1928 owz p,,g, 397 l 'J -I V 1 fd L' X l '1 ' l A , 1 D 1 1 X 1 - - I 3 :xx , ,fqp A , U1 H N -'ff-as fd 1 JZ. Lx ,ACM fi 11 1 1llli'W1f'lf sights X, YM I Q 764' WN SKQ' ,244-5 'ammo o lj Xa J fislfw x MPX J x,.N Q' V J Jfxv 'orfihq QS!" 'QM X4"N L Tiff? MAE Q 13?- M-54 K ffl c.,-'N 'X :XL P5-X be 'Fw 0, ,faq J x,-g, JC?-55 V WRRWJK Sh' f 6 3 P Q :If I' - uv 1 ' ., . -X 40 4 IN N 'r R JL S:-Lis l kg, 'A 3 -J' K L- .g 5 A gl-'S 5 1 " . ' ' NA l Q Q f ' U ' ' N ll I7 7' X n QL I ,a ,,' 5 g 1 ' I xii'-tl' N EQ N x rm N SYLvnsr1zu J TRACY R-mlm A m DER I ' ' Sf .lohffb Hlgh School Qast Brad:fVHgl1sScIllool xl u , ' ' I1 N1 R ' J V N :J J W . -Gommrzy A. Tnnscuow- . , FX , I ' l Dormonc Higg,lSof1rh H111S'High l NJ S- ' c1oo " A Q . ENI1fI1gAXA s 5' X Nas I J l I QfJ VX. Q T.. fx ' ,LVQ I 4 ' " x' l - . , ao X ' M EDVYARD TRUTASI I ALTON D. VoGAN F W Offis OWUS UP Hlgm c 100 Sandy Lake High School g' 1 , ' l ,NJ Tow of , 'N s s l QA-J l "1 Y D , i I KENNETH H.. M. Unum Fi Bangor I-hgh School I 'SQ Dental Orchestra S R 1 ' X K QR x -Nonnnm' R. Varunawani WILLIAM H. WALLS gf , Cooper Township High School Albright High, Kingwood High School Q ' EKIIKD fx l - ' N' 'X 'N D t' Pda 398 The 192.9 owl N-f "" 1 V N- N . s -f f-x,..J .- X -. - f jf' X ' f ff N H P 4 ff A JJJ- s f ll X 5,1 .. ,- If ll, A-,jjf x f fs I Q x C c f- 3 -N - . s , 1 . ... N ' 5, 1' LC lh.f..,QM sk 5 ul Ay" f - Q Lf 5. sw. ll uf- fl ! Y Q X lw xll f f'5s..J rf f., ,QQ ,J L '76 'N ,Q fix X1 L14 uf'-Q fr JR? 51 wlrf? Nfl' 1' t Qi 2 5-If f Nl U l dll? L- 'fffirq Wm! 6569 J W J P A 450 brfirxf Y 680-f NR, k1 X. W A ws - ' - 'ye s J X' ' X! I vp t 69 I I 1: 'JJ A f'-N.J :,A.4 f 5- " av I . 'N ' 5 I 4 fkl I , , 4 f 1 Wiz. , rj N 3-59- Fm ' CIIFSFER l-l WASMUTII I - Fluwus E Wmuf - I .? ' Umon School Schcnlcy Hligcsjkgftcgyol, Pzttsburgh g Football Cl, 2, 31, Track ':' U ' .X X f ' J . X u J J -L' - - SW1i5z1'1::,5 - L " :I ' Aciijiiw - . N I Txowtl . 7 hd ex? . ' I WN 5 , 5 E - - ' - r 'XJ K U RICHARD D' WELLS Howmm Lurirn WILLIAMS Elizabeth High School Ma'wfffY7HiHl1 SC11001 f 1 Q Inter-Fratcrglltf Basketball . I K rf? f t. t . f' if , 5 f J ,:,f.- . ro-di St. Bci2lllltEfW'I1l1:wXl1TTE'l'cccl1nical ' V l, School, Temple UIIIVCFSIEY fx U wo I nivct it Gl Chb C21 Dental I ' M3 T G' 2 XV! LOCkE:Jc:'Hl?LEl:Sg2h0oI Beaver l21flEAl:llglll gSl:j1:Collcgc L Xa "'- ow WU 4 0 U ral ' 'J T114 1928 owl P050 399 I K1 -J V p qu ' f 'IL' N 1 'N r' ' l ff ,WG V . Bmlyf W- -'N - -,251 B Nj A 8 I X X CT' Aja X fi-f-1416 3 QL 722 c -lk L..-,Zi-4-21, ll f f- z. ll wtllwzofgwft F ' ' ' wi ff 1 - fHm wKG1fM?? fLf55g 'w33Q ' A f 'W770 XA J 'Tm x QU? mf' uvx X3 b .J-J .ffgg-R WH' MGM K X4-'X L 'X hiv '24 N36 fs fjgixfw M ,-,,fN X 'X 'ky X ,Xe ,.,,.f' f' JN Q xf rx-1 VL SSW 2 Q Uv: , Q XL ' :- Ska F N ' ' 'X' -1 Ky '13 BJC 'r 1 55.51 M1 QQJ7 ii gg A-"5f'R . S. 1 vi? Mif3iQiig?:5f50,' . RE' 'Q LU J, rowcl C onnc llsvllspilgllsilool fm Jil S-"NJ JN TN fb' Q-9' , mx! RMA U,,ig,:,LWXVi1ig:g::O I - 4 x, 33 N. " 152222352353ifrezzzzf x 45222K 92 ' is T59 is ,Q 0 Y xx J l M QQ D KR 1 l X 'M EK ,e W 1 ' P,,g,400 ffg A X- - 'f' T2 .S -.x -- , ' ' 'QQ endif? if 3 ' F . 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' rf' , M- A , rx F 1 ' r 'X, S D th 1 x cg. :wi ' 2A - 'gg-NQ B 3 A f 0 x Q' Aja X Eff' N-'CEU 'Sf-L 3 C x Jax ' ,, 5 f f-3 Z. f' TQE HQWJTHSHKQ ' Q QTJN '99 gf' cv 'N X5 -3412 Jag ww KW X -gm X4"X L fig ffm Q us- Vil.. , Xh1jQ'295b 7, ,ly x...l"X 'x -:Sk E, ,Xe .f'N VVZXW -Q3 r-s-I VL K 'v' , 'Q 2- 4- -. J' .- f - ., -N 2 -1 IN ' W N M7 9 Qiibr - ' ' wk was ZR . ' " Nw M' W :fly Q X: K . si' f N fd 'Sag rv-E' N v, L3 Sifilifih 2223223 Miifgiaa 25:22:01 'q NN L ! ' M I n 5-1 T - 2215333 - IQ , 5. Class Prcs1dcnrC1D ' m I 4 gsm- nw . 5 M' SH ww N: I- Bnssnz B. QLACK I W I BENJAMIN .BRESNICK I fs W Q Flfnh AvenuEPH1gh School 'qu' Schenley Hlgh School x .213 ' '37 g-IXVN QM, I W 1. "W 9? ' 5 W Q JSE ' M. R, BLOW ' HENRY E. Q. BURHENN. gf s-Lx 5 Fifth Avcnuc High School Langley Hlsh 5011001 N! 'Q , . 5 . Page 402 Tbe1928 Owl - if f-A N. ' Q XX T xr'N-J ' X " I l J! Qfgigxkikicg Q 'DW S55 f 5? E .S C-N l-Q, jsp :S 5 C .0 K f' lZJJlq r W W V my X XQ QW rj X N J f'5S-J f' if .J fx 'X fX, A1 12.18 I l I v'- Y eg E .H ffxff' 111 u QR", J 3 V 5 x 'ff N619 Q29 QQR5 I , 5" fm ,wk l92, HJ W W N W-M25 X f" K N km -N ' , 'NLR ' ' ' 'Q ,Q ' ig 722 Kg 3215, LS-s.f,, f' f' ,Rs , .J Q QHM, Us ' x v Af ,312 ' ' ' 5 515' W 1 H I 5' ij: ' P 1 7 Z vi 'QW fam J0itnZa?22rg12:r:5WS xzirxl 1 ,gf y B Q - - L -I Q, - - 25:23 - X ' is W 'AQ 'Iff'ZZEZ'5Z1f4iiQIi'21'QIi3i" MC5:3:,fa?g1:2if,00,' i' V fx ,V xi A829 EK ' Q KW , mx f 1 ' ' l'ilQiw?i W 32 XR J fl W x 72 cf! Q,-Q VV J -341,-1' Jfxv Q iw' x 'VN X49 L x ffl Jlf-Q X ,fr c.,"N NW 'X - S-X E, RQ 91 jlrq NZVX J Cv Hx, , 5 ...f 19h Q 3 K .v wh 3' 4' - f' -1 4 ' .f -- -'-T J 'N W 'r Rh 1 I ' J X S' ': lj' ' CQ L13 3 gf-'N . ' ' Vw X Qi :lf W . , ' v is-3 I, 4: E si. as -:x il X' Q Allcigiiiyxigiultllxiiiglcimool Latxme?iIti-null:3imSlcliio,oi?mA1likeghcx1y i QL I High School 'R L, R iff! V-iw ET' J I I B M Czmon . , , , 5211,iymazixiizrt511hs:0i,lf2.?,f:g2, KJ S: Q Academy ofOr1cnml Commerce, s x 5 ' 9 5 I 1 ., nf! N XJ . '- YX s H if 5 M' C? 6X1 . ' W' N315 Eirzztzlijjgrzzzzzi , ,Q Tx -:so w Xxx U 'N - who - m L I PATRICK A. DQNNELLY I x 9 Toronto High 'School, Sr. Louis Uni- F N vcrs1tyAcadcmy l 'K X fo P W Q Q ' N J - NATHAN DAHLING I - Oavlnuz Sco'rT Dun: I gf Wx x Fifth Avenue High School New Castle High School , I ,F gi Q -V P g 404 Tl zozao 1 i L' i I 6 6 ,if w ' V H X SA X BNX Q t sr ' ' f fX J- xxls l 1 I A T I ' QQ, qlgf I Q 2.9521 55 J ' 5 Q CS!--4: l l SL 'XX P l LQN 4' fl 5 -N t s ., x X E5-:ix jk I J n., X .fx EE37??WF'v? X in J f5s..I I f' fi! ,J of R fvrx.. 'FV' Syl Lf-'N ff NJ W '7 X J flv? Q2 v if 6918 'YJ-N-' L.. WFS X H619 34337 A. 4 fri'-Q2 J A ff P4 01,2 H fff A g,-":55Q., illfcif ii'C?llEi'X - i N C99 f' X.. H I fx- Sf 1: ,f., 5. ' s Q 'X - In -Tv 13 1 H 'yt J L Qc . ff , qw q - I ,J r-'ga :S 4 E A-J rj f - ff' '-L , l K R fx , ' I7 l 7 ' 4 Q , , 1 ' . 1 J' I 'B an . . . ?-:Fig-r-I f f W V Xaz22:l,i,i3tazgiF5ia23i i:1i3,ig1i2i'L13 Z?QEE2T,'0iE' fj M 1 f . , 4 f L V MARTIN ll. Fisunn K 1 F Fifth Avcnuc High School X A 'J -L' KW - - L --1 E l :I U . , 7x l f , fY' I 5 l I l lj . fv NZB 5 ' X XJ Hara 'FA f , NORMAN M. EDELSTEIN I ORLANDO FINHLL1 0 ' Treasurer .Iumor Class CD fx! T rl: r f! .. -- - -- f 7' S : Z Y -J J gi l JEAN L. Grioncm I l Conncllsvillc High School, Dunbar fy High School ,ak-S I fix AQ- l i G 1 ,cf h L vi ' Rnols F. FAss1lL EARL RUSSELL GARTPIWAITB ! ,., Allegheny High School DuBois High School i I N-rp-5' 4 ,rj The 1928 Owl Page 405 l H iyqp- ,mx -OX lv N I X Ns j ls -X1 X 1 na- " X psf' L A ' 3 B 1 X A I r ' fm I ff, Wqxiximgdz - 1 R535 f'T"'m X in xii N KJV N' 1 ,JRJ -fffpxwg WH' QW 5,.'Sw xwx L 'R fill M as V23 - X lf, W W 'X TS fx-'Ng 6, ,XQ ,.,.f' F .IN X 1 'XJ fx' 'YN XA Q5 .QL I sw , 5' A4 J r- W . ' '-1 J M' wk 1 U N-:S-11 I N - 'iq 'GL 3, Chaiirfaiiszzzzol A ll' j' 1hJoHNL' Gum J E1 3' .0 nsrownlillligll School .J J ' E54 o - A . Pimb' LQUISGIOVANNM ' TRN N-Lzfxx Q , urgh Afiglrfilfelmggitwcst Virginia A W X I A-'PA Y ' FW ,Q 1 TSN L Simi Q sicnlcyliilichool + W 5 3 Q! Q 1- X' ' I ix , N T" Q ' KAW N1 Ex I, X' SCIZTZZZTZEZZEOO, . Q 5 LF MOQQZZZETXQTS f1TZZ'sl1o01 'Ll I Page406 KW if f-JFK 'H e1 28 W .F ' cf! XX Sf! X' T 0' -YQ x,5?'..f 'E I ' N 2 G " 5-Nff-A-1-QJLIJWQ ff-Sw 5 f 'f . . , 51. KXENN-,4N jp IS 2 5,8 hc ','1,P 7 f:Jf'f-wwf' 15 ' Q-QWPWS ,RQ liigxns-Q-f 'XX J f"'s...J f' f' fik ,J ofq N.. 'N rvfX fps B-- Nd ff :pc-9 Rig 1 f' gflfi Q. V KIM 'N W' ii 1 , f"'f'5! V U Jya x 'QI fin: Kijl-1 Wwe 5569 J W4 J ZR 35 mi 'ov il ul -X0 JL d ff 'lb ' ' ' 1g'i'5:-fi!-CJ r-'s..J 3 3' 4 T lx? ' "AX 7 f FZ' 1 ' E zhgg' Q I I' rm , LQEVVTIS FENLX HQGTAITRI 'vV," V -I glcisavil CILIHFCQTANI I .? ,I iccinglmigi cioo C C ey g L 00 fy 'x' if 1 pf' W' Q GEORGE ALEXANDER Hzwns I L , Moore High STXZI, Waco, Tcxasf . ' ,X LX? li x 5 l V, U th T i S 'f ' ' S 1 f ' -A SHEDRIC L. Hfuuus JULIUS E- HHRSCOVITZ Wh 'M K ' Schcnlcy High School Fifth Avenue High School ' ' ' Ja Pict Lyceum s " ' 1- l QE 'Jfhllgl fi - ' GcoilggiNagstEilg?l:IcELli2cH:lri:liRsS,5T1ool, Q KN Oberlin of Music Z5 f iw 'ff M: 6-jx., Z - - nmcmson I jk' X: Fonlliltscidli-iQhNS'clii1J:iVEY Nev?-Cicillc High School I 'N N N-r"N' KW 'PAX ' -J Y The 19 10! 'nz' N Page 407 I W qi f I 'N r ' H ff 'WS P S Rx I X 1 - , N 21- Q -f'-:rf D B Ny A f c x Cf ' A ja X N-f"iJ Ex! 'SL , C x JAX fm-'M f . ,, 5 a f- Z. X nv -f 541 -35f'5Jf'xxEqx--XL:-I2 MWA cwfwwsg wi Xa J fislfx 'Wil fV N: U1 -fini ..-fag WN 'f 9 'VN fill fn lip wffll Agp X X ,fr s.,-"N l 'W 'X Fix E.. J 'pg ,.,.f' Fx QR5 'QQ I 'XJ fs! EQ: QKSJEQJZ f UE 5 af Nha g W K M K p sh lv Al - .Q 1 ' .f - 2 4 ,N N 'r Sl-1, ' Qk 45 9 .. . . . '13 44' l . ,-. S' Q4 5: . ' 'J No l x x ' 5 , . XX X gg.. I X s K " fini! I E7 Q. ': . l , . . 'N .G X G, Lmcx HOLLEII CHARLES ANTHONY JANDA , fklfw J Cambridge Springs High School Latimer jr. High, Allclghcny High tl qL ' I School, Duquesne High School ' I I A H J ' N .J 'l Hunting-Xlon ISc:ool,GJuniam Y I 4 - college .. KW q Vice PrcsifLlS2tFlli2EplaaIFgia2gicc Prcsi- I J 1 l S S .SS F nfl .- 3: l Kr E312 my M' .losmm P- H0 D N - HARLES on H ENKINSI QfY Oakmom High Sihool AssisgzilrfglcilixiljsrgulillgllllfhllciolClass I g 1.3 w x r'-f -- , F - ISN n i S l - Qi 9 . Mt.E3IIcIi:c?c Iqligllixllllzmool Fri KE fp Vicc President Lgmbcla Kappa Sigmag fx X ' x Secretary Lambda Kappa Sigma ' I X 1 X 17 - N x L 'M N JK- - I ' ' M x Clisnrobnfalli HighIhS3hool Ubrilorliown rlligll Schoool gf X Afki l LF JE: W t Page 408 The 1928 Owl N ,-fx.-.J f JWNNN xx rf gn ' Y T. F f' f ' P M M K 5? 9 f K- ff' lx 5 f N I A I I f ,, ,. 1 I J 4 I 4- I ,.- a ' ' C I i tx 5 1 Q 3 1 ,,, X I Q3 L "'ZJ"'3U'E15' W 1-jwy' Q 'XJR X N I "' I ff .5 f""N ,J fx 'N Rfk ff-ff X by-x if-X ff JN! XSQQQQL.-af: 2 , 1?-Sk Jfe fffw Kg r S Eg ml. Qi 1 52 V U it EST ffifd wmv Q55 J ax' IN-by J 20 -fi? 'sfQf'Xf W W1 asf Nw kfimgiwfvw iY'XiiQ?f WWLKQ-X DC ' ' ' 09 - - Ik -16 W ff L , N' A fi 4 J my gi x :B R '33Z:ncYiEg,i:az2:' 3',2TZ?FS1,,lfZlI,TL- gli Fxfrh AVLHXlAl,2lgll School L Q'-E 1 ' ' X ' 'Fi 3 A l smNHYA.1cLmN b F l N-J JS Fifrh Avcnxlgigll School FifthRf2:li11,e'HEQErgS1001 ,2l c!,.,f' QE ' 7 ' 'SW as . , 'J , A ' ' ,J V- S,,2.,,i:::fg 29,5512Ciz'5?"2:TE30Scp., -IW ' QQ P aroc hm SourhH1ghScl1ool i 1 's x M V , M1928 Owl P66409 l tj 4, ' r-' f -If-L, - , "X , r u 1 X fl AN: in RQ X Q X Q- ' A MSG 5 Nj 5x if Q-4 L 6. ix Ugszff' R vgf fhgqp A f' YMTQ W llwfw-NW? EQKM XQQ A4-5. - Qhlllfg- f?i3l4-N5 W2 rf! w 'N f v N J .LR2 V-few MSL" EGM K fuk W L E255 fl Q tw I VM -xgalwwigm V , 534 lf' k.l"5 ' N S ,ix 'X tm RQ ,.,.f" JR .IW MQ I 'XJ rs! NN VL Kg x I ' . .- X xxll D1 I l XIX i f"s 4 5 LL 'J J 'N'-3 N ' I-.s I El Qu K 1 gg Mffj11'ZiZlS1'f,Q'If'EZLT,K,1 1qf X" N s ' ' R wi . 1-me ' ' 5' S :J I ' D W 1 Cl2lYsv1'ElcllTlIlllhZg?3f3ZC522Z?2Zl100l of - N q bi A 0 Prcsxdcnlfqlzalgga Psi CIO L I - Q48 8-N . X1 S1605 l nl' gf F'fl iw! Lmlisvlnrz l l Q v A I JOSEPH E. Mlngl l- Q Q I . 1 c 1 venue ng 1 c 1oo McKccsporr H1g 1 c moo Q w N3 x 103 W IX va- S "X 5 Q ' 1E:f.C'321g?i,4:3'gi1 Junior Dance Comlhlirtccg. Pharmacy 1 S FX x i x School Dance Commlttcc W V P 'av ' fm I I X - J'AM1zs O. l.noNARn ' RAY EISMUND MCANDREWS W Elxzabcrh I-hgh School St. Mlchacl I-hgh School I Nf ix I KW S-I H -I Page 410 The 1928 Owl X! L! l QR 1 s. Ef' Sw X ' 7 2 . rf 5 f , fix--if llQ 2-E5-77? 'Q J' 'HQ C SI?-'95 l l 'XX U l ' Nw 4' llc ,S -W t 8 , 1 X ES-:LX lk I J g., x .C was lf C1 fllZJJl ? - ymyf -R 'YA X 'XX j f'-s..1 f' if ,J 'Pi' fx.. 'X fX Q X M' New ff NJ Lmnfwmf KL ?2f QWv3 If 'N W ii 1 X: fvt, M, 'YP'-N""' 53355 Mi? FA J A-xx J fx Q .QU 'VV qw:-'Z Xwkiy 55? 5 MQ' WWZQ-nw 39,27 Y x 3 A4- v ":lf., g ww 'X r Q sf-I nf.. 4Vt I D C ' x 0 X5 '97 1 - 1g'7:' '- K N- A N' L+' S- -4 W1 I JI? 1 7,-ESQ-:f of I l'5-F' f 'sq - W M'c L A L M ' f ' I f 'F' ga If nniiiiiin 143235, 'SETZM LTI., n3iZZ,'I"S 1 53 P K H 6 1 C L M N ' L t-4 Q, 1 ' ' I ' x Lg 'f W V s ' I Lf . 'f-Z 0' 1 I h' ' ' O, ' Mflilli mliiiol St. 52222525n3g,II,'iZfSDSSi'.,n rfb ,gczgiff . , - , , r' 3 QE ' -1 flag fa-as - f f"':'i flZZZ2nN2NZZZTL'Z f,-,, Y ,-NS M- 1 W 5 rg ' Tuomns R. McM1r.r.m - - DAVID I. M11.L1m H sf : Pmsbnfgh Academy New Kensington Hugh School . I KXII ' , gg U , jg Tha1923 Owl Page-111 I A ff ' ' "' 1 .fn 1 'N r' ' 1 ff 'N' U x I X xx 5 j 'X-x xx ng 1 nn in 1 bfaf, 3 x X -+- f 1 U .1 Q. 5 GZ! 4 -lx 42.-2113 ll 1 K, rm 1 Q 2661 fig-Q ian-M55 fislff lb Q' ,V l Le -Ji? mv KW? fw H4 fn WF' viii' W X ll' "' x"N 'X 'XX E, 'FF ,.,.f' 92 .IWVN r 'XJ N if-'C Qgfgwwllwgflll' . NI x. '4 R . ' N ll ll' . l ' I K Q.. ,t y K i' f' 1' 5 . x 4 ' I -: E: Q' 'X FANNIE F Mluun I - KARL ELwooD Moxuus . s' , Flfrh Avcnuill-hgh School Slsrcrsvxllc Hxgh School w R lb J all " T, If J ' 'W' iq . . ALAK5 XJ X: s . Secretary Frcslmngizlmixnd .Iumor Class N I X 4 Eff i . YN Sufi? ' "" X: M K ROY MI3l'I'iT'g h I- -6IAMasll'lnNxE-I"hllIxgnT11Yl- Q K I c ccsport lg: c oo anons urg xg cmoo X N 'Sw wx Ljifi 'i S l n - VN W1 QQ S 4 ' "KES 5 McKcc::u,imIl'lIU'RchIillELpll-lzlglhr.School rw x Class Plslzgiidgnt llulgior Cgxss Pharmacy fx S t x 1 - car ance omm. J , . - M ms: 335615501 T3LZ2'H1i?Z3?32. E6 X ' 'fx NJ l 1- fs: I l PWS' 412 tk T 928 Owl rjxs: x N ' ,0- xy ' 2 P 'X fb l! I f I T I 1 K fax - N: f Q :gay g J f 5 Cgpb-fx 1 ,XX XU H ,Ng ci ,S -N s 3 , . X ix-,N.,4-'N fs. I 5 LS K ,Q C- f1EJJl r S Q 'K-'x Vblyf 'R X1 'Xrs E Q0 J fNs..1 f f' fi! ,J on fx. 'x ,fx 2 X kj' Nf-'X ff' JAJ Lmswlesf mW72f'?ffWK5?l Cl. fe XI! 'X li J 3, ,- ,f VU Jyl U4 'Sf-X'-' 5-fZf?A.-e NZM 9959 J fx! J -kb fm-IX-X A wg fezgfqyj WV ,wg X.. H . X N' X! I Ali ' ' ' ' Zgxf-lf 1 fur 1 -S ' :A , . , 4 I ' :Q iff? 'EAI "" P - - . I ,i 7 r-uf, rm T CHARLES H: Paavuzs LAWRENCE A. REIIANEK 1 Dm Allegheny Hlgh School Me. Pleeeem Hlgh School I I 3 ,I 0 " I ' , N 'll ' A l ' - AMES RTHUR RATT I K I l I - Norrhl Bradfclolilfli Hih School - V , mx. W ' if A f v , I' 1 W f- A ' l D I I - AROLD HILLIPS Y I HARLES . ECTENWALD j Cr ' I Allf:-Lhcny I-llgh School I cSourh Hills Ilfiigh School 'K ,li r f! ,I , . 1 ' 5 QE ' '1 J ,jf-px-. . . W 53:22:31 Q A f 6' 'ff I GQ JOHN PIANTANIDA I I JUSTUS RETZER H I 'Nm Ambridgc High School Tarcmunll Izifh School Y QY ' 'CJ' .J 'Sf The me Owl Pm 413 F fi Nl if ' ' ff' ' I fl hi ,Xi 'X y J X X 1 V gig g X Q -1- - I X Ll "' 3 5 - 1 I X , I Q-J . x J -3 D 21 ,Q FN...-, Q, I v I , 4 f rm! Q ff' Wxix QWSRXQ' Aw ilblwbx vlb xx fl 'vm x 72 Q-fff s"N Xljv l .MAJ sag SMG EGM L A fffi Mil A22 USE- Lf?-il ,Nfo X X ll' y.,-'N l ,km 3 PAS tra 'pg ,,,.f' is J,2.'XX I 'NJ N 'XS bio, fwifffgffiifwoliiioflllf ' f if ' ' W W K 'LI' 4 L: 'L 4' - -'I ' 1 - 1 'J 'N N RM: ' -9 M 5-2,1-T111 - , , . Kr 'J x J 5- . J my-'N . ' ' N-'H l l QEULQ A ,ll -: Q - . -, A. 5 gg qw Wgz1::1rH?:E:sgif2izLvN QQVIGVQ X I ,I ' 'Iwi J 1 k II J f' A- ,' xt-Q , I ' S-.f J -' - -l A I-:W c A j ' ' :QE "N, ,.. . . C"aI,2ZIl?l'p'lJlfZI53lCf'25311 ' L l I QQ N l I X, . -Q , 55 1 VN "7 A. . f 1 1 .if ' ' f l A . .. 6X5 MAIlYLTNE'F' r'x: Krfio1"r lionmvrsow ii Bmw llunm - X XX7,-.fx SLl1C'1H:1zg:HiLl10f1l Langley High School Q .NJ X515 wi I 'W o A o S i - MEYER B. Rosimmmo I x by South Hills High School FN A AAX fx Q ' I ' fm x ' f K 'Xjx fl NA 'l'r IAN L. ROSENTHAL H M ' . MAX EDWIN Runm MI' ' Mllnlmll High School Donors. High, Monongahcla High ,Q ix K 1 School 'f55J D -A Page 414 Tb, 1928 Owl L, V s. x Vx N 'RN l ' ,P ff' XX ' 1 9 A ' x, 1 Q' . 1 DQ - ,Z f 55 A Q A -xxxfirf-:QJl9il, Sl. AU J L92 C iff :Ji amadoaf, fl pkg ,yjw wji N J f--s..f f' 1 f' AQ ,J L ZR A rom, W x xxx N.:-X f"f' JN! K X J Kmpx U J XI ' 5,1-f fVU ,nyc U4 L-arg JMX mmf mg ' J II 'N' Amy J P gain CR 'frrav Us v 1: - w s' .:"'L A"-K 'vtl 97 T ' y , rw-g,J . M, 2 'LJ jg ff'-4 I ' -x ,IFAX 4 lfq u' o J' qgi 'X x h h Q Q29 . Ag, fmzj W h N G, - 1' ""-F JE 'MX mccnsl 'llf H High School J ' ,m i X 3 :QI . MARY CATHERINE ScuMx'r'r A L ,-f - Homcsrcai gh school . L: L ,J TVCHS lll' cr L: 1111 hda-dKappa Sigma V4 " I ,N nw ff ! XR - T54 D Q- h F. if 3, U fx! nfrh Avo 1111 o High sohoon F45 ' 'nf GE h - . , , Y as X39 fi JEAN M. Smmmn J FQ mwwwwwm- X mx N K 1 7 X, x 'MORRIS Louxs Sacmm I - . JL X' 1-.I Flfrh Avohho High School Goohoo L. show fi Latrobe: lash School A Tb: 1928 Owl P ,J :V Y I rd Page-115 l FJ 4 v f' ' I Ah N ggnkL1xXQ ,fl X55 3 w A ? ' -- ' 5 N A - 'V ,QL B Q24 Q JZ. 0,55 Mig' gl 'gfffg n 'Nz' "' ' .. J oL.'2?4k- 1- A MY 'W W hhfiwhozfhyfr h f A ,Q lmgx iff' 4 V Q 5 ,l A L 4291 SN-' ' EGM if xwx L AAQ ffl fn L35 MS? ' ' h Kffv L:-:wx 'X 'X . A PEN EA RQ ,.,.f' Q I 'XJ hi 'xx pq, W 'ff K ' " - ' W W7 Q ku' . V L' . f . ' '- Vw X QTY W ' - If ' V' swag' 1 sg S :N T tl 'Q - - 'N T IOSEPH SHEAR KARL B shvm - P-VN ' 5' schehley Hugh School Mcycfsaale Hxgh School Mm L . V-ix J - . - l I T, Hiigzi 22UzS1i:LziLA,A, AQ N 5. V1ccPrcs1dIilI1KappaPs1 L I .L - J my H I lf! S! CARL WILLIAM SHLLQQ W H PAUL SM OLLL L - . ! X A Ambfidge High School Vmdcrgrifi I-ggh School Q CM , A jx s . I N 9 Q22 S l I Ro LLRT C. smh I x 5 South Hillgxgjgll School fa X CCG x Pitt Lycehmg sfhdchf Prince Club I' 1 f 'Qi .fx I - A Wx A X 'Q F S ,JIT Pas' 416 Tlsf 1923 Owl Nj 5 if xx JW X ' Nh P t t E xx-x.J I X Q " I l if Kg Q 1-Q J fi Q Q 5 c.A?L,-'f5.J1Q, SL 'EAS-e...fN AU . A LY? C .L- fl' JAJ X Q0 j fNs.J f' fs- fffA ,J og P' VN' Sw xllvf? X J ffilfi QR", J gl f vi 3912 L. 'if-21' fffiff wwf Q35 J 'N' Ulf J fdg, Dx NN 'Pwr We W Nl viksiisif f Sv t f-, , Q P 5 Q, 'X , Q if 41 Q 7 -Nl J X-1 ' x n gf W - N ' 'I-T MJ YJ lk ' N: 'LJ f-r 5- B: I fl M I I ' I -fy ' ' ' 1 I I f Y' 'f IJ' x l 3.3: 1' P I U ,l P r-a P L - - f N1 D JESSE CHARLES STANYARD Josaml CARL STEIMLNGER I I W McKccsporr High School South High School ' OJ 90 4' . S K I L U N -K J rdf - - L 5-1-6 410' ' E Msnzwlg TEE? 1 ' up us: ra 111 cxoo -' laxb ' I x .4 - 7 ff-25 A I mf . -'V X43 ' ' 1,l 1 - am i .X V . - nwuua . TALEY - omus T NE J 5 guBois Iilgll School Stllltglllcy Highoschool -Q fx-j T rpg, f fl! c E ' ' 5 Q . - - S l I ' ,gs J I -5 Mcadvilljkll-lrslglm-I0S31c?c:iELllXllcghcny ,Xi KN College W: KW F I I Y J R73 S ' W' 4 fig . L - JK. 5 WILLIAM RICHARD STEELE M11-TON R- STOVER I X x fn. Bolivar High, Johnstown High School Parkers Landing High School N-'fx' mx I QM . ' J 'J The 1928 Owl Page 417 l F1 nd I ' Q4 ' rd I 'lg' k I . ,xi 'X y F l 5 ff Fm n N 1 X X- I ., - Q hd- - X auf rg, 3 5 A Q X I ,- '3- Q--4 W J A-:L ... I ,, J a J? - "' " ' -X2f221'Q?,fa1L5gf 51.24 Wi L23 mv X 3- , 'y2Q-3 x.fwf51X1 gfq M ww 'QM Q2-A PZ? Q QE- V293 J?xkx'3kKQ Q 9? Aff If k.f"N' N4 ffl . 'S INAX E11 ge ,.,.f' fx . ,. Vx A r 'NJ FN' 'Nw vt 7 fjijf f W? MQW Sw IN Q! 1 U M' ..,., .:N' '7 I Q -if-xigzfi j Xfi- I C0i:,ANLEY B SUDZIAK I A S k QL Q Lllsvxllc Hxgh shhhol 1 A I ' BKW Chm. Q TINKER ss-7 X-:I J schchleyigiih School -l fxlfw If J Y kfim I g . N ' 1 Huuw C TAGMY XC? XA S 5. South High gchojf - W V ' h 1 VXI' V Q13 . 122 L sf X 1 - . S, X' S??:4z.:'11iv:,a'f5gC ' ' , mx' Q. K OMER ' 4 ' 7-. - Q XJ ,JN ' . XIX Y D ' h ' fx 1 GfE?3Si3gVfii5f2ETf,01- in Phflfnmcy I:3ii:1Tl192s owl FS i CNR Q s Sclhfhlcy High QKSJIOOI - IM H Thus. M. Txumhug ' M H - Gr ccns burg High School ,U tw 5 Fw 413 MX CNN, 'rxv' X m -I Q., E The 1923 0,01 . xx N ' hx . V N- fpsxxiwf ' " f 1 P A ,Q-Q Ewyj' Q , ,'f g , 5 SQ gr gl! ..4' WIVXWPW S51W'K ""7E5Q1l'f' E- WWW X QNX f'5's.J f' fs fix' N5 fx 'N 75, f'V X by-X N-v-X ff' Jn! 4 H R Un, x' 5 X J wfff? 111 1 K' 2 3 VU SKS 5-421. WM!! 'WW VX! W J QA .fff uf!! ,xfpff-X'iXff MQ www-XM f fr d Xa 2. f- , ' Q " SQ 'X - lm JP A Q 5 J X' ' x r gf 'W - - ' Ig"-3 'SJ h f'-J as 11"-4 Ihq 1 'Nr ' 'A fx hwy 0 ' 'Q . 5-Z' 4 h :B NSLZ1' fs - N I -I 5'7- FW1 ' .SAMUEL A. WASSER, Jr-' KENNFTII D. WILDl'?SON I? D Peabody High Sqhogl Auburn HlgRCii:2i?i, Pittsburgh ' , I h h f ' K 'H 6 I ' VZHLLIAM EWERT WA1.MsLEi' H L N-6 Q, Y h ' Follansbcc Higlzliilool, Kiskiminctas ' V ' x 8 , -W L ' A " fa cw f . :W J h ' " 'M V V i IL-roN mss h Amzs . u.soN - I 5 ' Fifth ilivcnue I-Ygh School ' W Eastiivcrpcinl gigh School A! h T c'7 ' K! h u QE ' h ' ' PW , ,rkgg J Grccnsb:i'gLhIA5ggi?sEgc2iH25lLIEtysburg 1 I Q ia E fbA0 I ' fx! h 3 . . , L Y' Uiisfsamzizil h Xi"X' EP I ' ,ij qv 4 , X 'J H' The 1928 Owl Page 419 I K1 -J 9 L R ' ri ' Q F3752 .ABSIK -ff--QNRUW UQ I Y N 'NN fungi J MXQ' --', K 5' -"' A I X . I -...J ' W J A--.:.. -... 0 ,, B 0 J? , f-' L f1 f fha, fsL5ff3JEEC4f 3 ,ffm swzwf my D RAI X- TW :XID X N MVK mga if ff L 'R WIN JW QJQMQ SEA' MM' WZ? fx. ,QW M ,Xe Mr F JN '-'Q -Q6 fs! VL F X l X far if ' ummm " - X Wg X I J wif: , . 5 ' ' ' J HN U YouNG Jr 5 ' Nanxghiccsggllwwggfig zglgiinifgrillall SCOffSV111Cggh School HQ Qi Wm IQ J if EAW' ., A QQ? W 55 f 535, WH W W I x 'Q J 9 A by E G Hu AN Q ' ku' 5 .8 Page 420 The 1928 ow! h L 'M -f-A N , - 'ur N-gy x FSF? 'Q MJQ Q .S C x E, jxv Cr L W 55 , 'Z M I , ,J 'Pb fX. ff-Q1 by N-4-X JN! ffl? 6294 QQ? q ? 'F F224 lj V B? s dm f Xffgw W WU! M919 FA Nd 511194 IN-Ex J Q -fb My Q' Sf giiggxifffawyaffff fs., 5 1, , J.: XM: A-,, ,' X ,'5, 541- L Q MM lEF ITI-I excited fingers he has touched many doorways. Now he has slipped through the massy door to the hush of the great arches. Many times he has sat in the warm glow of a hearth fire, but never has he felt the chill mystery of the silent aisles. He is alone except for a few Wanderers who have traveled during many years to reach this dwelling-place of heavenly calm. And now they are calm. But the arches of the nave set his soul yearning and his body reaching, and a great breath stirs in his inmost being. He must move away to the peace of warm sunshine which falls through the storied windows, but millions of tiny panes have twisted the light into prisms of color so that it lies shattered like his soul upon the marble pavement. The choir is not empty for a few little men and women kneel praying on rosaries of winged iambics. Above the clustered pillars an organ sings-sometimes a thundering choral rhapsody that must make his body shout and his soul exult, sometimes it is a thinminor melody, the strange, sad notes drifting through the forest of archways to beat themselves out into silence against the vaults. He must get away, for his soul is a grotesque thing which finds no expression here. Now he is clinging to the tallest pinnacle of the cathedral with the blue sky all around him and the little children infinitely small below, and he sees a dog bark but he cannot hear him. He sits there in the blue radiance carving out his gargoyle. Page 422 The me owl HOGT-DWL w - V...- BRAKEMAN ' The 1928 Owl THRQW THAT SWITCH jrr S Li.. ...-.- 1 I REVISED EXERPTS EEOM THE MIKADO DRAMATIS PERSONAE ..W. Don Harrison ,..............Milton Saher The Mikado of japan ....,.................................................................................,.,.................. ......... Nanki-Poo hitrton dixguired ar a wandering min.rtrel and in love with Yum-Yum ..........,. Ko-Ko, Lord High Executroner ........................,.........,........................,.........,......,.........,,.,... Poo-Bah, Lord High Eoeqching Elre ,....,,.,......,........,...,.....,....,...... ........,.........E......,,... Pish-Tush ........................,.................,............,...........,.......... Yum-Yum, Pitti-Sing, Three ci:ter.r, ward: of Ko-Ko ........ - Peep-Bo, Katisha, an elderb' Lady of the Mikado'c retinue ,...,.,. .A,.........,...........A.......,...........,......,..........................................,..... J ohn R. Johnson Note-Chorus of Nobles, school-girls, guards, and coolics, kindly acted by Student Council. SCENE. Chorus hy .Student Council I f you think we are worked hy .rtring:, Like a japanese marionette, You don't underrtand there things: It it .rimpbr court etiquette. Perhapr you .ruppoce thi: throng Can't keep it up all day long? If that'.r your idea, yo! re wrong, oh.' lYe.r, hy Gar, you're wrong.l ..Bill Daufenbach ,.....,.....Fred Hamlin ...............Alex Shaw Mary Reeser ......,,..Florence Baile Gertrude Illl: Enter Fred with Alex-Fred: When all the great ofheers of State resigned in a body, because they were too proud to serve under an ex-tailor, did I not unhesitatingly accept all their posts at once? Shaw: And the salaries attached to them? You did. ' Hamlin. It is consequently my degrading duty to serve this upstart as First Lord of the Treasury, Lord Chiefjustice, Commander-in-chief, Lord High Admiral, Master of the Buckhounds, Groom of the Back Stairs, Archbishop of Titi u, and Lord Mayor, both acting and elect, all rolled into one. And at a salary! A Pooh-Bah paid for his services! IE: a salaried minion! But I do it! It revolts me, but I do it! CEntef Bill Daufenhachy .0 .u feds 'lfiil 45 wzflflif' Song hy Student Council 9 Behold The Lord High Executioner! E A dignified and potent ojicer, Whore function: are particularly vi Defer, defer, To the Lord High Execationer! ldefer, defer, defenl Solo hy Bill D. 12 Taken from the county jail, By a :et of ourioru chancec Liherated then on hail, On my own recognizancely Wafted hy a favouring gale A.: one .rometimer it in trancex, To a height that few can scale, Save hy long and weary dancer: Sureb, never had a male Under :uch like circumrtanceo l m!L ' x s .179 141 1154 Q 8E'1f," 1 X wi 'sf lin' , Q! . ef' .a 'rc fy l ?:i::a:1fgi""7.,. I , ' Al ,.- S .I at 's f A is 4' adsl if f f egg Ag. : X lx Q So adventurous a tale, Student Council:-Defer, defer, To the Lord High Executioner, A perronage of nohle rank and title- tal! Which may rank with mort romances. letc. , etc., etc.1 I Bill D. Gentlemen, I'm much touched by this reception. If I should ever be called u on to act professionally, I am happy to think that there will be no diihculty in finding plenty of people whose loss will Ee a distinct gain to society at large. f0h, very large.J Page 426 The 1928 Owl SCENE. Bill D. Pooh-Bah, it seems that the festivities in connection with my approaching marriage must last a week. I should like to do it handsomely, and I want to consult you as to the amount I ought to spend, since the City will have to pay for it. fS'ince the City will have to pay for it.1 Hamlin. Certainly. In which of my capacities? Of course, as First Lord of the Treasury, I could propose a special vote that would cover all expenses, if it were not that, as Leader of the Opposition, it would be my duty to resist it, tooth and nail. Or, as Paymaster-General, I could so cook the accounts that, as Lord High Auditor, I should never discover the fraud. But then, as Archbishop of Titipu, it would be my duty to denounce my dishonesty and give myself into my own custody as first Commissioner of Police. Bill D. That's extremely awkward. l0h, extremebf awkwardl ISCENEI Enter Mary Reeser, Florence Bailey, Gertrude lift. rio The Three. Three little maid: from .rchool are we Miclzq. Every in is a source of fun. Cchuclzley Pert at a .rchool-girl well can he, , Filled to the hrim with girlirh glee, X Ike Vw lol X X Florence. Nobod3y's safe, for we care for none! chuckle Gertie. Life is a joke that's just begun. Cehuckle The Three Cmddenbr demurej. Three little maids from school. All dancing Three little maid: who, all unwary Come from a ladies' .reminagf My to T A ' H Three little mazdt from school! , S J fg I , A' 5 Freed from it.r eniu: tutelagr- g The Three Cruddenbr demureD. Three little maids rom school! A lbfy, Ml Mag' Reerer. Yes, I am indeed beautifull Sometimes I sit and wonder, in my artless japanese way, why it is that I am so much more attractive than anybody else in the whole world. Can this be vanity. o! Nature is lovely and rejoices in her loveliness. I am a child of Nature, and take after my mother. W. Don: John R: Don: R: SOLO-Bill Daufenbach The 1928 Owl Enter W. Don Harrison and John R. Johnson DUET In a fatherly kind of way I gooern each trihe and rect, w I'm the emperor of japan. 1 ' A . 1, . And I'm hi: daughter-in-law elect! AJ tough at a hone With a will of her own, I: hi: daughter-in-law elect.' My moral: have heen declared Particularly correctj But they're nothing at all, compared ,f EVA Lk' iz With of hi.r daughter-in-law ele ct.' Bow-how- To his daughter-in-law elect GRAND FINALE On a tree hy a rioer rat little herb dent, Iinging, "willow, titwillow, titwillow."' And I raid to him, Hhcrbic, hoy why do you Jit Singing 'Willow, titwillow, tirwillow'? "Ir it wealtnen of intellect, herbie?" I cried, "Or a rather tough worm in your little in.fide?" With a .rhake of hir poor little head, herb replied, "Oh, willow, titwillow, titwillow."' Page 427 -1 1 1 l il A TouR or THE CAMPUS Dean Thyrsa W. Amos, believing, as she does, in the young woman of today, sets out on a grand tour, to prove whether this Campus, or any Campus, so conceived or so dedicated, can long demure. Her retinue, body-guard, slaves, and regalia bearers were made up ofjohn R. Johnson, Helen E. Rush, the mail boys and Mr. Samuel Altschuler. Armed with Weekly Passes Care your rides "pass" teurized?D the cavalcade roistered up Craig Street. Dean Amos removed her blind- fold just as they were passing the Zeta Tau Alpha hovel and there she saw Frances ex- tending a coy invitation to Horse to come and have tea with the house mother. But Horse, loyal Pittite that he is, refused to break training. . Q3 ' V ' HI France: and Home at doarway By this time Helen Rush felt her daily urge for a cocoa-cola, so the gay little party turned in Ben Moses just to please her. Imagine T John Johnson's perturbation at seeing Don Brown telling Harrison where to get off. w Dan B. relling W. Dan where to get off Up the hill they skipped laughing merrily at the birds and bees and flowersg they were happy in the thought that the May Queen was soon to be crowned. As they peeped around a corner of the Heinz House they saw Bill Morrell in Paradise. The dear little to the blessed damosels. Bill Merrell in Paradise Page428 The 1928 Owl fellow was reading a paper on Life At Pitt, I F As they proceeded down the long stadium steps, the attention of party started to cross to the faculty club when their attention was arrested by a prolonged wailfrom J. G. Quick. And there running along Terrace street were the Freshmen. The cruel ruflians had wrest- ed the pushball from the meek and helpless sophomores. They were, however, closely pursued by Herb Dent, but due to the en- couragements of Annemarie, the Frosh made away with it. Perqy Hunt and Freekler Gabberr As the hour was growing late everyone was anxious to get through and over to Mor- lein's for dinner. So down to the lot they went to see the men digging up the school. You can only imagine their pleasure to dis- cover Mr. Stone himself, gallantly attempt- ing a rescue' of Ruth Crawford Mitchell from Mr. Webster, who had scooped her up in an idle steam shovel. l Wil! Abe .rmark him down? The 1928 Owl -a , JR .af kt Cloreb pursued by Herb Dent They stumbled up to the Faculty Club and burst in upon Percy Hunt and Freckles Gab- bert, swinging in the draperies. Dean Amos was properly incensed, you may be sure. Morrell sent quickly for a camera man. When questioned, he divulged that he would use the picture to illustrate the next edition of Life at Pitt. "What that publication needs," Morrell remarked, "are some true to life campus scenes." .Yrooped ber up in an idle xtemmhovel Noticing a crowd around the windows of the Weekly oflice, Dean Seig investigated, and saw this! 3 The reason for the baleful sneer on Savage's face is because he has just had a whale of a copy turned down by the editor???? Will Abe smack him down? Page 429 i A A CW El G0-ed is A fNf"x fl-1lY11j N It eats ax bitc- . has two legs ' 'vga 33 worraes Over lust ang X weight --ed Q7 1-f s of feftht l lfgx mb QVNS--me A Cv-ali? . ffimsantcmfure C562 It Same, m goes 'D We Around alma at ui TI AA gh 0 Aff? o ticg A 01:13 deg F0 Cars -Ro 1 as Sclmuol If nys- Pmd MA new Stl? gakes the Dem mi out Lqgei ghnfest grades wdawsw EM ge"""A 0 P V STARS as rule quite ax lot HMV: ' - herds taker.. PEERGRINATIONS OF S1-IERLOCK HOLMES , "Well, we're here," deduced Sherlock Holmes, as they started down the chimney. "What a stimulus," murmured John Watson, the imminent behaviourist. "How much further is it?" "I don't care," flung back Sherlock, whisking live coals from his ears. "Why is a mouse when it spins?" And they landed with a plop on the sweet hearth of Sigma Chi. A pathetic chorus arose. "A cork in the cellar, tee-hee, tee-hee." "Where are we?" reacted John. But the famous detective was already in that famous hunting dog pose. I-Ie was pointing. "Camels," he barked. "A tribute to their friends' judgment." Sherlock's eyes bloated and unbloated, as was their wont. "Ah-ha-a-a-al" he cried, bursting into raucous paroxysms of cynical laughter. - "Ah-ha-a-a-al" cried John Watson, infamous behaviourist, clutching his throat in the best psychological manner. But Sherlock was hot already. "To YOUR eyes, and to the eyes ofthe ordinary observer, that speck of red paint on Al Lee's nose is of no significance, but that is Ben Moses' BRAND. Two gir s must have brought it here because none but girls and brothers are allowed in the house." "Al must have known those girls," said Watson sagely. "That's entirely unnecessary. They must have been Chi O's." "Say, what are we doing here anyway?" "We are looking for the Pi Phi pledge. They mislaid her. The matter is of grave im- portance." Johnny, however, was swinging from the chandelier by his toes, having the time of his life. "Watson," said Sherlock testily, "such childish activity hardly becomes you. A person would almost think you were a Kappa Sig." A "Oh, sir," wept Johnny. "Not that! Antyhing but that!" "Well, perhaps not a Kappa Sig, but at any rate, a Lambda Chi Alpha," said the famous detective thought ully. "Perhaps this bright looking lad can help us. Who are you, boy?" "I'm a Delt, sir," he answered hopefully. "You haven't seen the Pi Phi pledge around, have you? She wore a pink hair ribbon," suggested Watson. " I'm too young, sir," answered little Rollo. "You use the wrong tactics, Watson." The great detective could be very severe in his criticism. "You should have first startled him into consciousness. We may as well keep on walking now." d "Is that what we're oing?" "I beg your pardon, Watson. I realize I should have explained it to you. The unpracticed eye might readily come to believe that we were playing chess, but if you had only taken care to discern the absence of the chess board, you would have realized that We were walking, not merely moving." "Is it true, Sherlock, that the Phi Gam A. C. is majoring in Political Science?" I - "Watson, use the needle yourself. How could you have come by such a fantastic idea?" "Shall I use the usual do e?" "No. Leave the Theta shfs out of this. Better use a local anaesthetic. Try that Theta Delt over the3e."I f h "No goo . t's too res ." The gaunt figure of the vacant lot next to Scotland Yard cringed perccptibly. 'Sometimes it seemed as if he could not go on. With a visible effort, he socked Watson on the law. "You will perceive, Watson," he twittered, "that that was not an ordinary sock. It was a golfing sock',fto be definitely distinguished from gonionemus by the absence of a velum and the arrangement o the gona s." . I Watson could not help but marvel at the man's efficiency, which was the result of training received with the Phi Eps during rushing season. Their methods were the most thorough that he had ever witnessed, they overlooked nothing, and, if, like the Northwest Mounted they .got their man, it was not the child's fault, his parents should have given him a better home tralrllng. Conlinued on page 447 Tbe1928 Owl Pav 431 1 i l l mum: Hntvr-Fratvrnitn ullrtin ihuaril LJ- K E Brothers A to M will dance on March 5. Brothers N to Z will dance on March 10. AAA Marie Ewing will give the tenth of her series of lectures on editorial management cbl-A Will the person who stole our Ford from in front of State Hall Tuesday please return the notes and note book left in the back seat. No questions asked. cb K James Rooney will give a recital of his poetry before members of the Faculty in 102 State Hall, March 25. cbAQ Wanted: Another Chisell Bowser, another Hankgartner, another Harry Reed, another someone, quick, for God's sake. K A GJ Meeting of Pan the Kappas Club, Wednesday, 7 50 E X Notice is hereby given that anyone caught throwing dead soldiers on our lawn will be prosecuted Page 432 The 1928 Owl PITT PLAYERS ONE-ACT PLAY CONTEST EDrToR's NOTE-FOF the last sixty years Madge Blount MacQueen and Puppy have striven to promote dramatic enthusiasm on the Campus. To this end they devised a contest, carried on through the auspices of The 1928 Owl. Out of the four manuscripts received by the Contest De- partment, three are submitted to popular vote CJohn Stedeford also ranj. Plezse mail ballots to Alex Shaw, 2223 Carson St., Bell Telephone, Hemlock 0773. GREEN JADE ' ALEX SHAW He: There is something of the enchantress about you. You are green jade dancing in crystal water. You're eyes are like Katherine Cornell's. She: I have loved Life and She has made me an anklet. He: It is dusk. Let us imbibe strange potients and massage the face of Our Lady of In- sensibility. She: God, how I have loved Life. He: Let us dance. QExit dancingb SCENE II CPale palm trees melt against a lurid skyb CURTAIN Mr. Shaw has purposely limited the cast to two in order that the play may be done full justice. If his play is chosen for presentation by the Madge Blount MacQueen Players, he will return to school next year. BEYOND THE KITCHEN WINDOW DON BROWN Scene: Sunlight pours in over the geraniums. Prunella in a blue and white check gingham apron is washing the dishes. Enter Elias, her step-cousin by her mother's second marriage. Elias: Say, Prunie, yer hair's pretty there in the sun. Let me dry them dishes. Prunellaz I am going away tomorrow, Elias, to the city Ceyes glowingl, I am going to sing before the whole world. Elias: Prunella, I'm ashamed of you. Going to the city? And leaving me to work the farm. Prunella: Why, Elias, it isn't my farm I'm leaving. The will gave everything to you. Elias Ccoming swiftly to her, clutching her shouldersj: You can't go: you must marry me. The doctor says I have consumption. CURTAIN ERIN GO BRAUGH FRED ELWOOD Scene I. A potato farm. First Potato Digger: How many have you now? Second Potato Digger: He says half past ten. Little Eva Ccoming on in a tranceD: All God's chillun got wings. Cal Coolidge: Twice two is four. Frank Curtain Csharplyjz Are. CAI! exit dfmcingj Ta 1928 Owl Fw 433 li. il-1 UNIVERSITY INTELLIGENCE TEST Any Freshman should be able to answer all these questions with extremely specific detail. Any Sophomore should be able to write a book about them. Juniors and Seniors don't give a whoop. SECTION A. ASSOCIATION CCheck the word which makes the sentence sensiblej l. In the last gushing season, Pi Beta Phi also stood, walked, ran. W 2. John A. Seifert is large enough to make 1X2 Herb Dents, 2 Herb Dents. 3. Herb Dent is large enough to make one half Roy Hamlin, one Roy Hamlin, two, three, six. 4. John R. Johnson is a boy, girl. Qby requestj 5. Webster Hall is Gothic Vertabrata, Iambic Penta- meter, swell. SECTION B GENERAL KNOWLEDGE CThink these over before answering, nothing you say will be used in your favor.j l. How many Delts to a Tri Delt? 2. HWho hung his pants on Kaufmann's clock?W 3. Why are the Hamlin brothers? 4. Is the author of Try This On Your Piano still living? 5 Why ? A SECTION C. MATHEMATICS. l. Solve the Housing problem. 2. Add all the Chi O's together and get one good girl. 3. Add a Sigma Chi and then what do you get? SECTION D. LANGUAGE. CFill in the blanksj l. Cay Don Brown is the name of a BLANK BLANK. Cbj So is Don Harrison. QBe sure this checks with ' the above.j SECTION E. SCIENCE. CGeneralJ l. Is Red McMahan's head shale, granite, or ordinary clay? 2. Is Alex Shaw an amoeba? Why is he? Fw 434 Tb. me owl 5 l 1 1 1 I 1 - A PRESCRIPTIONS to several litterati whom The Owl feels have not found their prototypes Annie Marie Abe Savage-Count Bruga Fd Elwood-Moon Calf Herb Dent-Two or Three Grace: Bill McKee-The Conetant Nymph Dean Amos--The Tranrit Gueet Ernie Wright-The Triumph of the Oyfter Andy Salata-The Soul of a Flea Bill Morrell-The Blind Bow- Boy Mary Reeser-Confesxion of a Young Man Fred Hamlin-The Mind in the Making-I-Ie had one but the wheels came off. Patricia O'Leary-She-And a little wild shall lead them. Don Brown and W. Don Harrison-The Romantic Comedians. Harry Kusler and Stewart Hunter-The Hound: of Spring. Frank Curtin-The Queer of the Holy Grail. N.A.N. Cleven--What Every Young Girl Should Know. C. I-l. Foster fthe cowed kidj-THE 1928 OWL. Alice Fair-The Tattooed Counter:-You just know she wears them. Anniemariebessiejanieruthie Ewing-S ink or Swim-Close but no cigar. Fred Hamlin Lank Ewing-The Silly Goome Milton Salier-The White Monkey Percy Hunt-The Loet Lady Freckles Gabbert-The Burh That Burned Milt Safier-Told By An Idiot Alex Shaw--The Passionate Pilgrim Bessie Kann-The Beautiful and the Damned Peaches Dillworth-The Boy Grew Older Tom McKenna-The Last Chance Alex 5' haw Abe Savage The 1928 owl Page 435 I X 3 QQ 1 " 1 K 'x X-X - .:::E::'13z1ErS. Ms. .XX.,... . . .. -. 1ter...:X WY?-'H -q:'5h.,:QX,fQ- -X4-1:::s.-:::Qx:wm-:--S5.0-:R'-.-1-XX.:- 'K' : mai-551'-:eu:: -.51-:-:-Xi X :X -!!'ie""i:".a'e:::g'-gbzlaz'-Hb -. .XX X XX-QXQQ-H15--.g.. X-f::'-XL-.XX-::.1-X'.-.Xi .mug "?3:2-5if:5- '- I - Z, X '. - .f . - - - . ll . . , ' C 1 ' 0 a ' ,' ' I . . '. , .- . . - . ..,,"..".,' ..:.,'...A: .. I . 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' .XX " '-P112-EP . . . 5 ai21..ii.E:s5.::.1':f.1-.-'-:Lb.:1:X-Nw fix' :'1:a-E-:f r-5.5-.suifiew .i1:X5:s. , - - ' ' 1" sms-:Isi.r:s?XXz:s:s:1:wE2?xXsX -ae.:-:-A " - fi--:ww -: -.!:X::-.-:Xi-.1 :sr'-1:-.MX-ax-::-::E11 aXfXXX:.:: --X ,Xmw.,1X..,x- ...XX --....-1r:f.z-f---:- neg:-Zi .'... sf::qaa+'a4X:X:gg::ssngg,-,.34Z"a :VEB r ' Q' :-1:-:rfiseafff -, -' X fs 'KX ' ' "E:1:-'f:f1E- .1 -. ' ' - - '-1111,Tz,'5f - - - - - 5:-:ggi - . ' . . . fiaXe1rf:si:s5X'At. X-5-sei - ' ' ' " . , 23651-22212::X452:gq3gQ4l N :bi . . . . . . . i , - .- -' .' YN-X N '19 ' ' ' ' 1X X X :::1:1:rE:fijE?lJ "XX x X ' zz-'::. . - - Q f .. .,.4:.....:.X5 X E:3::35:r5x-xX2E::EE. - ig:-X..c'i?EEE-SAE :,.X-. '- . -. .X 1 X:Xg:-:::-::.:.g.1-gX..:.g ' Xx- -5-:: -.N , an--: mi-ShuXXwwzees.:s55z5:5::::Xgg::,. " y.-aX..Xv ,Ng . ., 5 , X -Q " 2 ':' ESL: ' x x - .::5':'X-:Q 1 Q' -551-11qt:::-11-iiifzz-'1554?-5:1251 fi- Xz .X XX f 0 1 X X ik 1 ' ' HEI--Iirwf:-.ff2::EJ:.G5"'-,':3-ECE--. 'X::: .. ,:PI-211.1 X fx X X N' . ..............X....... 'N 'A f '-12Nu-1:-15:5:.zEii-I-HikariE''1f'fI'1ar:1:r5:::i115fh --I """' X 4 w ,1 if ...... .. P ' X I . . . X X fx X .. S X X X 4ff:1EfE:3i5Q.I.:-Eff "' ................,, --.- M-m,N.'mmH-- X FE' kg'-3 R 4 THE OCIETY OF SKEPTICS investigates the adage "It is shorter to go by the path near the Book Store... " Paz' 436 Tl., me owl i ' W l l 1 n 1 n ii ii :EL ra-'.2:-Tftiigfgiill . .f5:!!f. 2.55.5555-f,fem..f - 5 ,v T I ..,,,, LICE N 2155 -ci" L.Qa.J-I-'P .. -+1ff1ae..2TTfz.1-5.4-if'4 xnfff ITN,-N1-j1lj ., , a ... BLUNDERLAND time . . T ,.-. ""'f.,l5l, Q' J 'W 'I- ' 255' ,, . . . ac 'Z gk. N, UT, said Alice to the dice, why 'ljL'i..0Yx do they call it Pitt?" Nik?" gm -1- .. ' 'sr ' y ' I . - ,.,.., I glf':':ig"' is'L.a".ZilQ!1fl.L ,li Nl j The dice spun around as if they had 'fifih -1- . -if ll . H' 7.3. ' ,. ' ' ,I lp-D.lll:,y.,lf5,. been struck by lightning. U ' . flnflgv.-3' ,' ' " ,, Y' 'K' Da. i. lt, V' , famgdiilf-Q 4MiLk.V Dummy, they screamed Pitt' is ffi",i-,-' IEE the thing that Pitt is named after. -V ff'-I j Alice considered the matter, but in ,,?'Xl " 1 the end she gave it up. It, however, Qlgfggiftl' iw, did not like the up. Then they came 5 g-.-'iii-f'.5 to a seemingly endless flight of stairs on X Qwlgj' H - fi.Q,5f'Qi-5-flQEll the side of a steep mountain. N'if5'b"" ,,53 , ,-,g22g!' "This is the way to knowledge," UV ' fe:"Z::::,-gg. 'Q 1'-"ff: gp'-:'j..f 1,-,Wil-, it-' ,, they wld hef- . 545 ' g gi-giigfff' Alice looked up aghast. 1 4, ,"f. Ziff, i' .T "If I climb up there every day will I -LEQEQEH ,wa 57 Tigiff become educated? ' ?Q'..1:s'1f"'"af-'-Ti'gg:.!p, 'st' Well, at least, you will become pretty dam' tired, and education a- T A mounts to the same thing. "But why should people get educated if they simply become weary of all things?" "They don't," confided the dice. "Don't what," asked Alice. "Who's whatting?" answered the dice nastily. Alice thoughtcperhaps Whatting was the name of a general in the Hundred Years war, but she was not sure an did not like to say so. Instead she smiled sweetly at the professor and, after pulling on a pair of chiffon stockings, crossed her legs just above the knee, whereat the professor understood that she was a bright pupil and he gave her an A for the course. "Well," said Alice, when she saw the A. "What do you mean!" shouted the ri ht die. Qricj "She means well," said the left die. Cgitzj CEd. Note: We realize that singular of "dice" is "douse," but We feel obliged to humor this fellow along. He needs humoringj "We must hurry," said the dice, "or we shall be late for an 8:30 class." "Why, you are late alread . It is now 8:4O." And Alice showed them her new wrist watch on which she had already paid three installments. "No we're not. Classes scheduled on the half hour start at seven minutes after the half hour." "How silly," thought Alice. "But anyway they are late." . ' U . "No one IS ever late for an 8:30," said the dice impatiently, reading her mind. It just isn't being done, and don't let us tell you again. No matter what time they come, no one is But Alice screamed. "Why did you interrupt us?" demanded the dice. "You told me not to let you tell me again." The dice shot her three times through the heart, and Alice began to cry bitterly, as if her heart was broken. The dice did not know how to console her, but they decided to take her on a tour of the campus. The Y. M. C. A. gave each member of the party an alpen-stock and a rope before they set out. "Here is Alumni Hall," they told her. "What kind of a hall is a lumni hall?" she queried brightly. The dice called for a silent prayer before they entered the building. They, nevertheless, entered "dh, there is a ribbon clerk from Piccadilly Circus," cried Alice, and cried and cried and cried. He looks like he is from a circus perhaps, but he is not, so far as we know. He teaches English, and sets down inexorable laws for the operation of the language," whispered the dice. Tb: 1928 Owl Page 4.37 l 1 l"' fini' . 'ue if '- ,vi ga' . H1011-u ',.- I I ,, , . ,. gm' qgggglgff y Why doesn t he teach American? fa 41,1 my I aslied Mm- . , . p 5rf.f5gQlA4mlEu4 W ,mga We often wish he would. It s'1ust f ,igyvaxrywm If ,13135g?5g.y-.aigruidul 1 , swank, that s all. Swank. He thinks ,Q l, lie: jwlsuka ' English, n particularly mid-Victorian jf, ll. .,.immn:faf'.,'l,", galil p' English, is better than American. 1 i 1".'f' :D-A ft. gllfffq X tt - nv I fl Q Vi .Nh lo pill' HIS HI? H u Wim . imla. 4 -I Qjllll 7 'sffj IJ' Of course, answered the dice peev- llllillli'lfll'i?llli'uil'l':'Jd'lihh llifllffv I 'ill ll, l ishly, "but what difference does that YQ 1 lllifm. ll il l i' I make?' ' In a short time they were climbing uglglilkla-Q-,.ai-flfffla 14 5 ,gggymi Ili D. ,ig stairs again. 1 H D ani, f2fag.lV,,!ng'flfj..:,f J,,QgEg,,x ,fjffl 3g'1j,.m:., "Are we ascending to Heaven? Alice , Wy' J . IW , . ai' ,Ty .. wanted to know. I 0: , The dice looked atther critically. li ."' jg--Zgf 5-114315.31-Aw'iy!QQIlvh gf If you looked a bit more like little I -J3T.'.f-3,g:"2'137g gl Eva, we might get away with 1t5 but I It --P' 'Q it inn-fsfyfffi h H ' h - . -to m,,5.5,4,.,5!', fy 'f,.,,55,ig,,,gj guess not. Let us go to t e einz ouse ,U ill im instead. That s just as good as Heaven. . lla .,f. l',,.gg,jQ4E7jigW"" As Wzt and Humar of 1907 says, there 14.1 N :Ea- ..i ::, f' " isn't a damned soul there. Such good ' 'I' ' 4 i -fi wholesome girls. I'm sure you won t like it." "Well," said Alice again. And this time the dice were sure that she meant well. Anyone who goes to the Heinz house does. "Who are these grinning gillies here? Are they dressed up for an Ibsen play?" asked Alice. "They are sorority girls, and these are their own clothes," she was told. "They are very clever, and charming, and active. If you don't believe us, ask them.'f "And who are those boys with the big heads and the pretty sneers?" "They are the cream of the campus, supposedly, but really the best stuff on the campus is only skim milk." "But why do they all wear their coats open?" "Most of them do it to show their fraternity pins, -but some of them have to keep cool. They think that they are hot men." "O father, I see a gleaming light. O pray, what may it be?" "That is a graduate assistant. He is a very bright boy." "And are those wooden shacks a part of the university?" "No," said the dice, and rolled a seven just for luck. "That first one is the Kappa Sig book store, and the others are the stables for the dental students." "And what is that eating place in the basement of the dental school?" "That's a gambling joint. You take a chance on everything you pick out, and, when you are through picking, you lose a lot of money. It is a lot of fun. Now if you are a good girl and stop asking questions for five minutes, we will take you to see the stadium, which is a very grand sight." "The stadium is very concrete," said Alice. "I shall use it in an English theme." The dice shot her again, and this time they meant it. FI N I S pug, 438 The 1928 Owl Q 1 l 1 l """' '-"-"I "' """"'f"l ITTSBURGH RINTING COMPANY 530-534 Fernando Street, Pittsburgh, Pa. Invites correspondence concern- ing Printing for Any Purpose, which their great modern Printery is capable of handling. Af o fuggeytzon- PUBLICATIONS-for Institutions of learning CATALOGS--Illustrated BLANK RULED FORMS BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL STATIONERY -either Printed or Engraved ART WORK ' LAW BOOKS RAILROAD PRINTING and ALL KINDS OF SMALLER WORK '23 A letter or telephone coll 'wztl bring um in touela with you-or our Jpeeia! reprefentatifue -wi!! 'watt upon you at your request. LOCAL OR LONG DISTANCE-GRANT 1950, 1951 The 1928 Owl Page 439 Here we have a bromide of three promi- nent students resting after a strenuous game of ice golf. The lake is located half- way down the steps back of Mellon on the Bookstore side. , Left to right: Sam Perovsky, 5 - ' Alice Fehr,jessie l I Campbell. UNIVERSITY ATHLETICS And this is an exclusive photograph of one of the gridiron warriors engaged in a private game of knucks. This game is a favorite at the summer football camp in the beautiful Wind- ber district. Tuffy McMillin draws. And HERE is a pic- ture of the cham- ion cro uet layer gf the School if Ed- ucation. Last year she broke no less than thirty seven malletts, the head. of one flying direct- ly into the bleach- ers and wounding t W o bystanders, thus forcing the officials to call the game, for what is a game without aud- ience. Miss Venus Shakarian. The university encourages all kinds of sports. Of them all the winter sports with their gayety and carefree comaraderi are by far the best. Winter weather makes possible a degree of cold-blooded- ness that is never found in football. Besides, sports have such an influence on the English language. Consider an apt expression for slight mental deficiency: "He don't have all his commies, no sir." There is one team we have forgotten to mention: The Pan- hellenic Conference Mudslingers. These excellent marksmen have won all their games since their inception on Campus and their score is something horrible. Page 440 The 1928 Owl 3-93 til? mfr- is 'avr xv: The Photo Engravings used in the printing of this annual are the Work of a corps of skilled craftsmen Working in close co' operation with the Annual Staff with whom all credit must be justly shared. Y' .OL MTQ Q2 '7 F 3 l swf EE Robert Rawsthorne Company EREN BLDG. f Pittsburgh, Pennsylvan mtrating f Photo Engraving 1 Photograpl The 'Parry Studio 212 OLIVER AVE. A PITTSBURGH Oficial Photographers jbr the I Q28 Owl Have You 'D ERRY IEETUREQ WOT IT HES A MITTING THE STOODENTS ESTERDAY was held an imputtent mitting of de Stoodent Burd, wot dey suppussed to descuss wital metters. Gave mit de gravel a tap, dot dope Hamlin, wot he sad, "Plizz to udder dis mitting. "So efter big bull sassion sad Lynn-so, "Mr. Chermin, I make a notion wot we abolish de feculty.' Hm-was an uprur, dunt esk! Wot de stoodents chirred and clept and kessed and hahgged ich odder, was movillus. Bot soodenly up spuk Din Herrison, "Hm, abolish de feculty, iss dis a fect, well, mabe we'll gonna abolish somboddy else-ha, you gatting pale, so you'll gonna watch you stap, plizz." So de stoodents grombled. Sad the Din, "Batter you listen yo the fable off de trevelling salesman and the hotel bouncer." So do Din said "Batter I'll gonna tell you sturry from Rad Riting Hoot. Once was a stoodent Rad Riting Hoot wot she pccked a beskit wit horiginal hideas about self-government and sandwiches off school spirit wit pep. So she was taking dis to de sick Pitt stoodents. On de road she mat Morell. Was he oxcited? Dunt esk. Wot he sad, "Hm-batter you peck you beskit wit de old stoff oder de administration Wolf'll gonna itt you opp. "Rilly," sad Miss Hoot. "Tall de wolf to plizz shinny opp a grizzed pole." So she came to de Pitts college wot she saw a Wolf dressed up in a dink. So she sad, "Gerrada here, you look like stoodent bot de smell iss administration." Bot de wolf stotted to itt her opp. In stapped Hamlin wit de Wikly Haxe, so sad de Wolf, "Bitt it, oder I'll gonna rake you axe away. "Boyiss, dis is de sturry," sad Din Herrison, giggling. "So take nuttice." Wot de stoodents voted to eliminate de feculty. So Sack said, "Din, we voted de feculty hour." Wot de Din sad, "Rilly, whan you iss troo playing, come to class." Page 442 The 1928 Owl H IFOUNDED 18781 THR PITTSBURGH COLLEGE of PHARMACY SCHOOL OF PHARMACY gftne UNIVERSITY WFPITTSBURGH Fwietb Annual Session Open: September 1927 For definite date and Bulletin of Information address DR. I. A. KOCH, Dean '22 1431 Boulevard ofthe Allies A PITTSBURGH, PENNA. Tla ms o 1 P g 443 LEE C. MOORE Co., INC Tubular S1661 Derricks 624 O B P P Page 444 A Soua SONIA A smashing aerial of sorority life and the automobile industry at Pitt. E "She came from poor but diiboneft parents, this gal, but the kept beroirtue- bia'a'en. " CHAPTER I It must have been fate that made her step into the cafeteria on just that day. Grabbing a tray she tripped down the aisle. And then she saw him! She had stretched out her hand- and into it fell a hot potato. But, hal ha! what cared she, Sloppy Sonia was in love. It was the man with the ladle, she had seen his picture in the Panther. He looked steadily into her eyes, "Soup, lady?" "Yes," she trembled, "I'l1 have soup." CHAPTER II Sonia was born in Sheboygan. Her father was born in Sheboygan. People were always being born there. Sheboygan was like that. At the age of two Sonia spit in her father's eye. It was too horrid. She thought she would scream. Two years later she matricu- lated at Pitt and took a course in testimonial writing for the University. Then she met Tuffy. He ladled soup in the cafeteria. It was too much. CGet itD. CHAPTER III That night the Rollo boys were preparing another putrid column for the Panther. "Say," said Olga Ca mischievous fellowD, "let's make this issue a funny one." CYou can imagine what an uproar this raisedj. "Either you will or get out," said Don, getting up with his usual grace. "Oh, ho!" said Grace, "I must recite- "My luv hath a red, red nose." "That Burns," he queried? "No," came back our bow-legged beauty "But it's Browning." CThe literary merit of the above cannot be recommended too highlyj. Oakland Savings 85 Trust Company MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM '22 " The Oakland Bank" Capital . . S300,000.00 Surplus . . S400,000.00 Deposits . 55,000,000.00 Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent W. W. LAWRENCE 8: COMPANY N CHARLES D. WETTACH, '15 - President PITTSBURGH, PA. Makerf gf' SPECIAL PAINTS, COLORS, ENAMELS AND VARNISHES for SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, UNIVERSITIES, AND ALL GENERAL PURPOSES The 1928 Owl Page 445 Our goods can be purchased from the dealer in combination with chair, engine, unit, and in fact a complete outfit, on one contract on easy monthly payments. We will demonstrate our line in your city before you graduate and hope to see every member of the senior class. Page 446 Tb: 1928 Owl Tlze Harvard ,27 A Study in Utility Combined with Good Taste A realization of forty years intensive study and research by the best engineer- ing ability. Manufacturing chairs, cabinets, laboratory furni- ture, electric engines, com- plete dental units, fountain spitoons, brackets, tables, and other articles making a complete equipment line. THE HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO Q ILLUSTRATED LITERATURE ON REQUEST WITHOUT OBLIGATION Peergrinations of Sherlock Holmes Cnntimuvl from page 131 The celebrated two were back in the lodging's on Baker Street talking over old times. There was a playful sneer dancing about the features of the famous detective and having a bad time trying to hop over the nose. He was trying to forget his days spent at Pitt. The Sig Alph's lost a good man when Holmes decided to assume the study of crime. Who didn't? Holmes might have been a great actor as well as a detective, or anything else that Sir Arthur Cofqian Doyle wished to make of him. Pitt can always be thankful that Holmes was not made a rustee. "That moment," Holmes was saying, "That moment that I saw the mud on the cuffs of his trousers, I knew he was an S. A. E. The rest was simple. It was only necessary to find a four letter word meaning maloclusion and the puzzle was solved and another of England's most notorious criminals, a paramount menace to society, was wearing a pledge button at the Phi Delt house." Watson yawned, but missed. Alhinn Eairg Glnmpang OFFICE AND PLANT 4200 MAIN STREET NQIHIQ-. Specizzl Rater Serfvice to Frzztermiie: to Your Home J. P. MALONEY ,24, Sales Marzager' Ta me Owl Past 447 I-.. THE CATHEDRAL A Farce In 52. Short Stories uqmgs.. 1sT INSTALLMENT """"'l T was a silly night. Let's not argue about that. john G. knew it, Don knew it, and the Pitt Weekly was catching on-yes, sir, it was a silly night! Except for the wail of a misplaced semi-colon in Hunt's oflice, not a sound floated across the campus. Suddenly a warm breeze came up, it was not long before the rest of the directors arrived. fThere is hardly any doubt in the editor's mind as to the last statement. But we must hurry onl. It was common knowledge that wise men had met for serious business. fThis seems ludicrous nowj. Dean Harrison opened the meeting with a short, snappy, prayer, up S ' "Either you will or get out," and put the meeting on a more intellectual basis. With , almost no slobbering the meeting got under If 1 way. After discussing the mortgage on Alumni Hall and the pensioning of Gumshoe " ,X As for Bill known to his admirers as "The Butt U if Retriever" it was decided to move part of the 'f .X jg Microscopes dental school and a few of the intellectual ' "'-- . ' W departments to the stadium since the varsity Q Laboratory men were beginning to grumble. -, iv "How about a new building," said 1' and Hamlin, narrowly missing the cuspidor. 7 fmj V W I , ' ' CHere the manuscript gets hazyD Dlssectmg "Il know," gurgled Linhart, "we'll ar- it V X Equipment range it like a deck of cards, one story for P t' ,M N each card." ' "Goody-goody," said Dean Amos, who will was getting restless. 9 "Yes, sir," chortled Don, "a flight for each Card, But what about the joker? mrsaur-1cH's umnms suRc:cAL sumv nous: "gh," said Bowman, "that's another 8,1 LIBERQQIAIEINUE story. CAnd two years ago he couldn't Pittsburgh sing a notej. Y , Inova all else, your casting gold and the alloy of which you make your wrought clasps must be reliable. You cannot build well with material ol uncertain quality. Baker Golds For Casting Ana' For Wrought Baker's Dental Golds are made from scientifically correct formulae and using them, you may feel perfectly certain that you have taken every care in the selection of material. A Le! us send you our lmolelel on the snbjecl H BAKER 8: CO., INC. N EW Y 0 R K 54 Austin Street, Newark, N. C H I CA Gt Page 446' The 1928 Owl Y - - l 1 U 1 I 1 - iN 1-:Lan-7 xiii -. 'i i ,f at f U Q W kj' .Gil ' -W 31.- 0 fe? 'X , - -if ref N 1' rf. F it yy p p V p . 5,7 2,1 xkywxi 5 ,lx 1, V 1 In K 5, IN "--Q-lf N X' N g I will i 7 ' 1 lf' llfwl ltwllllll l 1 ,-. the foolcicfftlze ages ILK alone has endured as the staple food for mankind down through the ages. While individual preference has ex- isted at times for meats and vegetables or herbs, at no one particular time has Milk been eliminated entirely as a food in the family diet. Nature intended that Milk should be man's foremost food and placed therein all the ele- ments necessary to build a sturdy frame and body and to keep it strong. Health, strength and beauty, for health builds beauty, are yours in immeasurable quantities when you follow the rule of drinking plenty, at least a quart, of Milk daily. Heck-Mdankin Dairy Company Tbc98Ol Pg 449 -- The Forward Look M- HE statement that great success in anything pp requires the forward look has long been axiom- atic but, like many other oft repeated truths, '41 Sim-'JA is accepted with indifference and too frequent- ly is unheeded. Every University student knows this well, particularly as it applies to preparation for a career, and it applies with no less aptness and importance to the acquisition of financial knowledge and the establish- ment of habits of economy. At the COMMONWEALTH, where we serve many thousands of people in the various stratas of prosperity, we daily see that those who save most successfully are the ones who have the forward look-who plan their sav- ings efforts in advance and therefore save with a purpose. Always this bank's officers are glad to co-operate with any people who wish to make definite, workable savings plans. In fact the friendly counsel assured each depositor in connection with ANY financial matter is one of the most important factors contributing to the value of an account at the COMMONWEALTH. We invite your patronage, and assure you of our in- terested co-operation. OFFICERS JOHN W. HERRON . Chairman of the Board A. J. KELLY, Jr ...... President GEORGE D. EDWARDS . . Vice President C. W. ORWIG . . . Vice President 4 lflliliilflllilifllilllllllefallllfme Mvmuatfwmmpncwywflwiifmabwsuqh 312 FOURTH AVENUE Resources Ofver .7916,000,000.00 INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS P .5 450 The 1928 Owl 1 1 1 1 Bl. CE. Ealfnur Cmmpang ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS EXCLUSIVE MANUFACTURERS OF THE 1927 CLASS RING OF THE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Special designs and estimates furnished on Fraternity and Special Club Insignia, on Class Pins and Rings, Medals, Loving Cups and Trophies, and on Hon- orary Keys. Wrile for copy af the u.u.vouu isum noox the Standard Reference for Fraternily Jewelry OFFICIAL JEWELERS BY APPOINTMENT TO THE MAJORITY OF THE LEADING COLLEGE FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES PITT PLAYERS .Ynapped during relnmrml for The Servant In The Home The 1923 Owl Page -, i - 'Q' - KZ .fx -- 'Q y , . g w, ,, . - - e, - is 3. ' T ir as A5- ' ' J , S Gu 42 ig V l Z ' Y 1 T il S flk Xxsggli Lx .4 .fa , , - Q Ss-,N - ' lv ,xo 4-ff 2""s E5 5'..t? N.. Rig? f 6 5 Q ' .a f " .M - ' L A A. PN i N if f ea ratfiafiqs. . f ff fr, , g I, mis M fi 1 A fi TH- 3? l 9 lffif r sglg-W ,. 'f' :irfji ig, 5 Z ss s ' l m If fs s rl if U ,, ' :,L ff.fvVW. ,x M .-if Qi J rff 1' X X I l .- I7 1' if ' 'U , L,iV,i'w if few 1157755 . , f . A. 5'- ls i lim f kv T . ll ,. ggi bps . My X- 1. 1- tnwxwlf ME? if 1. -ff C fir! W ! M "f 'Aria s Tf"Qlliv'!4' 'X 19 Zh, 'E f' ' ff., ti f ll 5- 'Y ., - f 7 T' ll W ' vi l ': fff f fs: 'f"'f"5'93M' 'fl' XL ' I .UI M ,ll f WW" -sijfff 2277-ga ,,'.'l,.l I '77,-X Yi ' M X ,,,,-v!,i2,..Q 59 Mjj rvf.,-X .gsyigi A iq Ml f' f f l tif? 5 , S .. i f as i i L V i lllsffflii i ff gf M l Ill ' li Q L ll I 'lla NW X X rl lla Q HAT is confidence? It's the l feeling of trust and faith you have in yourself, in others, in the tools you work with. Confidence can be misplacedg it often is. You may overrate your own powers-some do. A friend may prove false-they sometimes do. The tools you use in your vocation may be unfit to bear the stress of hard workg may have been made to sell, not to serve. That also occurs. The first two are largely under your own control. You can get a fair idea of your own abilities by measuring yourself alongside of the people you meet. You will soon learn to recognize those who know more than you know, and those who can do things you cannot do. It's an interesting and illumina- ting study, a good habit to form. It keeps you from becoming unduly conceited, because you get a truer measure of our own powers, a better-grounds:-:d judgment of others, and so prevents forming friendships on too slight a foundation. As to the tools you work with, your confidence need never be mis- placed. Most of the dentists now at the top are using S. S. White tools. You can do no better now than to accept their judgmentgias you get experience, you will know it is sound. The House never made a catchpenny device. Whatever it makes is fully guaranteed. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. era Eb Page 452 The 1928 Owl - 1 1 l Five ears is cz long time,--mfr 12? An experienced technician may "set up" twenty-five thousand plates in Five years. An experienced bridge technician may solder thirty thousand bridges in five years. It is the skill developed by this constant repetition that makes the dental laboratory invaluable to the busy dentist. But manual dexterity must be supplemented by knowledge, wide experience with different methods, and the use of scientific equipment. The Miller Idea is to pick the best technicians that money can procure, pro' vide them with the best equipment that money can obtain, and so to or- ganize the laboratory that there is no waste motion, and nothing to distract the mind of the technician from his one job of doing the best work he knows how. PITTSBURGH- DIVISION ATLANTIC 34.14-I5-I6 Pos'I' OFFICE Box 133 LYCEUM BUILDING LE MILLER QDENTAL LABORATORUES, INCD CLEVELAND DIVISION C I-I ER R Y 4747-4,8 POST OFFICE BOX 689 HURON-NINTH BUILDING MORE IMAGINARY DIALOGUES Fred Hamlin and H. L. Mencken- Quit yer kiddin'. You have the brains of a moron and the horse sense of a potato sack. What are you trying to do? Whenever you want to rise in the world what you want to do is burn the Mercury and I'll take you on as a run-boy for the Weekly. Do you think you're workin' on a hick paper? Well, y'are. Verne E. Arens and Andrew Mellon- Well, Mr. Mellon, here's the way you want to do that,--see, then that saves you a raft of money, and time too, oh yes, then we'll get these all out on the same basis. Then when you come to read them, all you'Il have to do is run right down the list. The Owl will make money this year. NTI! 0 V, A WISE oLD, BIRD BUT A BIT 9 w NEAR SIGHTED IN TI-Ir: LIGHT- Far Seeing Ezzzf Though, fo Know that in Buying Direct from the Maker He Can Szzfve Hz': Morley WE MANUFACTURE AND SELL EVERYTHING NEEDED BY TI-IE PHYSICIAN AND DENTIST FRANK S. BETZ COMPANY The 1928 Owl Page 453 l ,L-37 I l I l E Tlze Um? that Grow! Grows' 'ZUZlLb T OU ! In addition to its superiority in con- struction, appearance and efficiency, the E. D. unit is the only unit that solves perfectly the problem of de- velopment for the successful dentist. The Electro Dvnlal Uni! is Ihr only unc willz nu vluclrir: e!lll'lIL'A'Cl table: lhe only unit wllcru l'l!llClliIlJl ncrrzxx ilu' patient is nmwcaxxary, ilu: only uni! wlwrv nll Ilia iuxtru- AT l ments are ideally located for gl'l'lIlL'Xf Cl1IlUL'lliL'llL'L'. Write for Catalog and Office Designs ELECTRO DENTAL MANUFACTTUIiING Co. PHILADELPHIA ul NJA I ' XX urcco WMD X! 30' Page 454 The 1928 Owl I i l 1 w 1 1 Q X. .- PIXIE LAND I " OOD afternoon, boys and girls," said the story hour lady, "I'm going to tell you all about Pixie Land and the Little Bad Pixie." "Oh goodie, goodie," shouted all the boys and girls. I "Well,' she began, "it was early morning in Pixie, and the great, big, round, red, sun was just beginning to peep over the hill when the King of the Pixies gathered L l all the little Pixies around him, and as he loo ed into I their shining faces he knew there was something up." "Theah's deah Tiny, the brightest little Pixie that evah lived," said King Bernie Davis. "Come ovah, heah, deah, and tell us of your adventures." ' "Y'damn right I will," shouted Tiny Linn, "say tell The Pixie King me what has arms and legs and no head and can't walk." "A union suit," gurgled little Herbie Dent. "Boo-hoo-hoo," cried Littlest Pixie. "His name was Johnnie McLaughlin. My feelin's is hurt. These big Pixies is making me dance and I don't want to dance." ' "Aw, youse eggs gimme a pain," cried Pixie Frank Curtain, "settin' here a-doing nothin' when one of our band is being tormented." "Theah, theah, little one, don't be so upset, pappa will make everything right," said King Bernie Davis. "What's the trouble now:" I "Well, I'm merely trying to help out just the way any Pixie ought to help another. You just look down the hill there, under the apple blossoms and you'll see Pixie reddie Woltman and A GIRL Iron City Electric Company Electrzkal Supplzkf 436 SEVENTH AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. EXIDE BATTERY SERVICE STATION MELWOOD STREET NEAR BAUM BOULEVARD '22 Devon Electric Company c-Hppliances fbr the Home 613 LIBERTY AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. The 1928 Owl Page 455 I, W.. ,f, ,, The New Qllilehcr Unit East of Denver West of Denver 5335.00 - Less Engine - 15340.00 With fmlieher Denial Ezzgizze I Unit. It is the leading value in the equipment x 19545-OO 5555-OO There is no successful argument against the Maher field to-day. Insist on an honest demonstration- you decide-it is your money that will be invested. PLEASE WRITE FOR DESCRIPTIVE LITERATURE 51112 Maher 22111511 gliilfg. Glu. I CANTON, oHIo I Page 456 The 1928 Owl 1 il 1 1 1 J. K. DAVISON AND BRO. Washed ana' Screefzea' I ALLEGI-IENY RIVER SAND AND GRAVEL Exclusifuegf RA11., RIVER AND TRUCK SHIPMENTS 4Q.ND AND DAVISON STS., PITTSBURGH Private Exchange, FISK 1500 PRAYER OP THE PITT WEEK COMMITTEE CHAUNT BY CHET DOVERSPIKE Please God, send us some publicity, damn it, we gotta show up Tech, and we gotta make some money this year. I need some and so does Russ Milliron. Please God, can't you make some pretty girls go to Pitt so that we could have a beauty contest. . And listen, how about You and Don Harrison bringin' back the good old migratory days? Please God, be a good egg about Pitt Week. Greefzhgs o f T he ANK OF PITTSBURGH National Association Established 1810 THE OLDEST BANK WEST OF THE ALLEGI-IENIES to ' THE OLDEST UNIVERSITY WEST OF THE ALLEGHENIES The 1928 Owl Page 457 Q u il11n ...v,, 1, L 4 V f, 1 5 r il. 7 Mounting panel S 10.00 l Extra Eve More CDXlvfor U.SfNmfy Which Means 25 U. S. Ships Equipped with this Victor Dental X-Ray Unit IN March, 1925, the U. S. Navy placed its initial order for twenty Victor "CDX" Dental X-Ray Units, for installation on the largest ships in the fleet. In November, 1926, an order was placed for five more- after the irst twenty had been in use well over a year. We feel justified in considering this second order eloquent proof of the efficiency of the "CDX," and its adaptability to any unusual requirements in dental radiography. Write for Bulletin 260, describing fully this "safety" outfit. VICTOR X-RAY CORPORATION Dental Department 2012 Jackson Blvd., Chicago pay 453 The 1928 Owl 6WD GUARANTEED MORTGAGES Secured Upon Pittsburgh Homes i C Tu lum Mi C OTC O WR1TjggRLfjT0KLfT i Waller Artie cf frzzsi Ga. CONSQQZTE i 1 l'innrIllf7"1ir.'1rul l'aIlslvur55lul'.n EDITOR'S Nora: The Owl seeks knowledge and erudition in many strange places. One day as it was scanning the horizon it noticed that an anchorite had taken up his holy abode upon the Concrete Mixer for the Cathedral. The staff climbed to the top and discovered Roy Hamlin, the Sage, mortifying himself in the best monastic manner. Seeing his condition we asked him for a dissertation. Spoke he thus: Beds were designed for sleeping in at night. Now that it is no longer the custom to sleep at nights their place has been largely taken by movie theaters, telephone exchaiiiges, classrooms, Congress, and pews. It is felt that there are many more interesting things to o at night. Beds are made of different materials. Flower beds are not the only ones that are made of earth-so are river beds. Boarding house beds are made of stone-hence the expression "bed- rock.' ' ' B the same analogy children are said to be rocked to sleep. Sometimes grown people are rocked, to sleep. Fortunately there is no shortage of rocks Some prefer other methods of pleasing the baby at night-such as walking the floor with her. The dance floor. CONSOLIDATED ICE COMPANY Pure '93 BETTER SERVICE "Wagons on Every Streeti' The me owl Prev 459 alee a Banking Commection Now It is practically a certainty that, sometime in the years to come, you will have need of the friendship and confidence of a bank. Begin now to cultivate that friendship and establish confidence. There is no better way than by opening an account, either checking or savings, no matter how small. An acquaintance thus l begun between bank and customer may be bene- 5 licial in the years to come. MELLON NATIO AL BA K EDI'rou's Nora: We thanked the Sage Roy Hamlin and were about to climb down from the Concrete Mixer, but he raised his holy hand piously and disserted in this manner upon a subject which seemed mightily important to him, the Sage Roy Hamlin: Bath tubs serve many useful purposes, not the least of which is to distinguish Saturday from the other days of the week. They are also used for washing the dog, for sleeping in when two company bedrooms are required, for storng, coal, and for developing a line tenor voice. One has been used on occasion to hold champagne, but this is felt to savor of ostentation. Bath tubs are usually located inside the house. It was really rather eccentric who adver- tised for a furnished room "with bath on car line." There is another incident which might suggest a desire for a combined air and water bath, but possibly it may be otherwise explained: a modest gentleman confessed that it humiliated him horribly to see his family washing in the yard. Ihr 1HittahurghArahrmg ESTABLISHED 1882 531 WOOD STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. COLLEGE PREPARATORY, PRIVATE SECRETARY, BOOKKEEPING, STENOGRAPHY, HIGH SCHOOL ECLUIVALENT, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION and GENERAL EDUCATION COURSES JF Day and Nzght Clzzrrer Page 460 Tb: 1928 Owl Realized Vision VERY worthwhile achievement has been the result of Vision-the in- telligent anticipation of future condi- tions. It Was the Vision ofa young man which fore-saw the extension of transportation by a more edective means of control. Today, the Air Brake insures safe and eflicient operation of trains, street cars, and automotive vehicles. Progress will continue to be made in all lines of industry as Visions are seen and brought to realization by intelligent training Well directed. - ..-. ' ., 5. 1 , ' A I , M -,AX , .7 i mga ,. -, ' E. - Abqgfsn- ,v tx V' . S A gg, X ...... I- ..' Pioneers in Air Brake development and manufacture "Since 1869" Westinghouse Air Brake Co E GENERAL OFFICES AND WORKS2 Wilmerding - - Pennsylvanla The 1928 Owl P436 461 O MCKENNA-HORIX MANUFACTURING CO. lfrzbridiaqy Company of MCKENNA BRASS 8: MANUFACTURING COMPANY, Incorporatcdl Display Fixtures - Brass Pipe, Rod and Sheet Aluminum and Brass Castings - Electro Plating Railings, Hand Elevators, Job Work, etc. Court 4045 FIRST AVENUE AND Woon STREET, PITTSBURGH, PA. I was walking past the Theta house the other day and on the porch I saw one of the most active sisters. She was sitting contentedly in the sun, her large eyes blinking a little, but quite com osedly powdering per lovely nose with one hand, while the rushing list was grasped firmly in the other free paw. 41 Pk wk A large gray Tri Delt, seeing a Kappa walking up to Alumni Hall with a piece of cheese in her mouth, addressed her saying: Hello, you great big Kappa, you. Where did you get that piece of cheese? This isn't no piece of cheese. This is a Phi Gam. wk ar wk , After the reading of the purrs and meows of the last meeting it was announced in Panhellenic Conference that Florence Bailey, Col. '29, had made a fraternity formal. BRAEBURN FARMS ---Qua!z'tyl----- MILK -- CREAM -- BUTTERMILK UQ: ng.. Ice Cream Hermes-Pure As Can Be Call Grant 6900 HERMES-GROVES DAIRY CO. Page 462 The 1928-Owl l 1 l I 1 I I - 1 i l X ghd Rrrren DENTAL CHAIR Rirrsn X'RAY- Mncumn MRitteir99 --the mark ofthe modern ojfce To 'rua new practitioner Ritter equipment offers particular promise. It assists him in attain' ing the high standard of service which his training makes possible and his ambition demands. ' Then too, patients prefer the .- upftofdateness and eiiiciency of Ritterfequipped oiiices. iWhat a help then, to start one's' career - with these advantages. START RIGHTHXVITH RITTE11 r U S l 'IQ' I 'r" . li' ' 'JW' ::, 4 d ii ? l l I .l. , X lj rl at f '- ' S if - Zinn 4 -v':': ' Rrrnn Am Commuzssoix Rrrrnn TRPDENT L . ' If 2' V V , 5. E 4 A i 2 1 l ' K i , --sn-.-1 -lg - 9 ' ' Mm--fy: i i ' 1 Rr-r-rea Mount A LATHE A X Rm-an MODEL B Lnun - U Tm: LARGEST moron? in the world devoted' exclusively ' to the manufactuvc of dental equipment V 1 i 1 l l 1 1 SOMERS FITLER St TODD COMPANY f9VIacl7inery and Supplies for MILLS, MINES, RAILROADS AND CONTRACTORS 327-,WATER STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. Court 4860 IMAGINARY DIALOGUES Marie Ewing and Ernest Dowson- Oh, well you've read so much Mr. Dow- son, and poor me-I'm so glad you under- stand what I'm trying to do in Miscellanea, few people do, it's so nice to find someone like you. I'm so busy all the time I don't get a minute to read. I feel I'm quite fn de .riecle as far as literature goes-why I've just finished Will Durant's History of Philosophy -they-are-not-long-the-days-of-weeping and-of-laughter. Oh but you're so wonder- ful Mr. Dowson. Patty Wood and Phyllis Harrison- But Phyllis, I didn't. I stayed at the S. A. E. house till dinner time and then the boys wanted me to tell them a story so I started to tell them about Little Oscar and the Pain- less Dentist and before I knew it, it was nine thirty and then I came right home. Why Phyllis I couldn't help it. Please don't tell Don, Phyllis. IT'S D1f3L1c1oUs "The Cream of Pittsburgh U 3? PITTSBURGH ICE CREAM Co. FAIRFAX 6400 Page 464 The 1928 Owl YOUR FUTURE I will be largely governea' by the first position you talee after you leave school '23 HE Duquesne Light Company is always in the Held for responsible graduates in engineering and business administration courses, and public utility experience forms a valuable training ground for future success. APPLICATIONS for employment may be made at the Employment Bureau, Personnel Depart- ment, 435 Sixth Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. DUQUESNE LIGHT COMPANY Live In ana' Expand Your Business In Greater Pittsburgh The 1928 Owl Page 465 1 i l I Q CC his picture makes electrical histor !" ' -so studious, inquisi- tive foe Legg was told, when he displayed a sttanlge zigzag image covering nearly the whole of an oscillo- gtaph film to instructors and fellow students at Worcester Polytechnic Institute back in 1915. 1. IV. Legg For Legg had done something that had never been done before at Tech. He had corralled the picture ofa transient phenom- enon. Translated, that means he had been able to photograph the electrical disturbance resulting from the closing and opening of a circuit brealter. From that moment the story ofthe modern oscillograph is synony- mous with the story of joseph Willard Legg, E. E. '16. Legg's novel experiment was accom- plished by a form of remote control rigged up for the college laboratory's oscillogtaph. Soon the Westinghouse Company ordered one of his controls. And itwas natural that Legg should follow his device to East Pitts- burgh the next autumn, afier he graduated. First in the Research Department, then in the Material and Process Department, he continued tosolveos- cillograph problems. The oscillogtaph films the records of electric current by means ofan appara- tus of surpassing delicacy. The most modern type, for instance, has a vi- brator strip that is 5Sfl00,000 of an inch thick-M the diameter of a human hair. lt contains a mirror tyftooo of an inch wide. But before Legg began his study, the oscillogtaph, itself, was a clumsy con- trivance weighing almost halfa ton. He proved that a compact oscillogtaph, operated with an incandescent lamp, was practicablcg Hrst, with a three-element model fone that will record the action of three phenomena at the same timel weigh- ing about 135 pounds. This was in 1917. More recently a nine-element oscillograph weighing only loo pounds has been de- veloped. And, acme of creative genius, Legg has just produced a baby one-ele- ment oscillogtaph, called the OSISO- which weighs but 7M pounds! For good measure, Legg designed a holder for load- 4"' "PVhat'.t th: future with a large organization?" Thar it what mllfg: mm want to hnowfrtt if all. T hz qumion if but nrnwerra' hy the atramplithmnrtf U' other! with :imilnr training and lik: vpportzmilizf. Thi! it one Q' a feria Mudvrrtixf- lllfllff portraying the pragrm at Wfttizlghoure qf typical :allege graduatfx gf th: mmptu J0M!fUI1fl1ghf-I!!! ycarr. Writ:-hr hoohlfl reprinting th: nuff: frriu. ing the oscillogtaph film in daylight, some- thing that had been fmitlessly tried for years. As a result of these advances, power companies are saved enormous expense in learning vital characteristics of their cir- cuits-and in solving problems faced by their plants. For instance, by devising a way to automatically record chance dis- turbances on power lines, Legg has made it possible ' with the OSISO to start recording a picture tftooo of a second after lightning causes a flash. And so it goes at Westinghouse with many college men--not just one or a few-but with hundreds throughout the organization. They do their part in ad- vancing the electrical industry while they ply their profession amid unlimited opportunity for creative work. estinghouse Patf 466 The 1928 Owl A VERY PROMINENT QLD and STRONG UNIVERSITY Has given helpful banking PERSON service for 60 years. Its Commercial, Savings, Safe Deposit and Invest- ment Departments are equipped with every mod- ern device for the prompt transaction of business. Cordially invites your busi- ness and personal Account. Capital S500,000.00-Surplus S1 ,000,000.00 Undivided Profits S445,000.00 TI-I E CITY DEPOSIT BAN K M ember Federal Reserve Syslem JAMES R. MELLoN, President JAMES A. JQHNSTON, Vice Pres. W. H. Lunzuum-n., Vice Pres. RLDBERT 0. Fur.ToN, Cashier F"EDD'E HAMLIN AT THE CAFETERM PENN AND CENTER AvEs. - PITTSBURGH, PA. 5 TO THE DENTIST WHO IS "STARTING OUT"! zkri ........... MAKE THE RIGHT LABORATORY CONNECTION - - IT'S IMPORTANT The Most Prominent Dentists in Western Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia Entrust Their Laboratory Work to Protas, Knowing That Their Cases Will Be Handled With Care, Precision, Accuracy and Speed! 'ii' Our Experience IJ dt Your Service! VULCANITE DEPT. CERTIFIED AKER'S CASTING DEPT. CERAMIC DEPT. LABORATORY CROWN AND Bruno: Womc PROTAS DENTAL LABORATORY Formerb BURNS Sc PROTAS Q- 524 PENN AVENUE ---- PITTSBURGH 9 The 1928 Owl Page 467 Page The western Ulltenlugital Seminurg FOUNDED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY 1825 A Seminary for College Graduates A complete modern theological curriculum is offered to students of all denominations. Elective courses leading to degrees of S. T. B. and S. T. M. The courses of the Seminary are open to students of the University of Pittsburgh who are properly qualified, and may be credited toward the require- ments for degrees. Post-graduate fellowship of 22600. Two entrance prizes of 3150 each. Exceptional library facilities. All buildings new with latest modern improvements. Social hall, gym- nasium, and students' commons. For informalion apply to PRESIDENT JANIES A. KELSO PITTSBURGH, PA. WE VIEW WITI-I ALARM The number of fraternities which consider themselves the most prominent on the campus The expectations of Miss Amos for the young women of today. The tendency among these young women to be on the Y. W. Candy Committee. The audacity of Margaret Moore to move in two or three organizations pictures, thus proving herself the most active girl on the campus. The fact that some of our friends have ex- pressed a desire to use our end papers for everything from wall-paper to evening gowns The militaristic attitude of Miss Jessie Campbell as portrayed in the picture of hon- orary captains of R.O.T.C. Qsee the OdysseyD The horrible misuse of the word SPORTS Cp. 3035. 468 WE POINT WITH PRIDE To our Fraternity Section. We feel con- fident that it will supplant Baird's Manuel as a rushing asset. Especially the Phi Gam's-so collegiate. And the Theta Phi Alpha's-furcoats. And the Kappa's-we are keeping a census of dates acquired from our featuring of Marg Miller and Pug Gilleland on their page. And the Delta Tau's-promising pledges. And the Lambda Chi Alpha's-such a wide awake bunch. And the Sigma Chi's-showing the other side of their dual personality. Those pic- tures are quite valuable as collector's items- only once a year they allow such informality. l. vvv- The 6-PB-13 This is the new Westinghouse Battery- even more powerful, even more rugged- even more dependable than ever. A bulldog for stamina-the snap that counts on frosty mornings. A revelation in powerful, satisfying service and priced amazingly low. WESTINGHOUSE UNION BATTERY C0. Center at Morewood Illayflower 6800 The 1928 Owl 1 1 i l n 1 1 ii 1 I Q Mull'-.RFI I 1 I l i l l Architects: NEW HOME- INSURANCE COMPANY or NORTH AMERICA STEWARDSON ""' PAGE The owner says: To Stone -BL Webster, builders, is ac- corded high prnise and sincere thanks for the manner in which then carried out the architectural plan and for the fact that t ey spared no effort to see that every dctnil was developed to the point of perfection. INCORPORATE D BOSTON, l47 M'lli S S P ILADELPHIA, R IE mtcTrust Bldg, NEW YORK, l2d Brdaidxly B U I L D E R H SAN FRANClg20.lHnlhronl: Bldg. CHICAGO, First Nntionll Bank Bldg. PITTSBURGH, Union Trust Bldk- Tlu 1928 owl Pali' '09 - - - I l 1 i .r--1--1- FRIED Sc RIENEMAN PACKING CO. '23 Fort Pitt Brand Sausages and Meat Products '33 Distributors Blue Valley Butt TRIPE THIS ON YOUR PIANO Words and Music by Banu LAVISH This change of policy, the placing of our filler, lengther, adequater, or what have you, at the top of our colyum, in- stead of at the bottom, has been aforethought. There are those-believe it or not, among others and still others at Our University, there are those, we say,-there may be those-we hope there are those among the illiterati that clutter the hall- ways of Alumni Ccertainly not State or Thawj whose minds are malleable enough to allow them to get Hpleasure from this throwing o of the yoke of precedent, this seeking after variety is for these people, or for this person, if worst comes to worst, that we have inno- vated. Another reason for this re- lease from tradition, this re- gardless fleeing from precedent, is that we feel the need of men- tal discipline. In the ast we have typed at a pace llbr nine minutes and then dropped a perpendicular from our last paragraph to the bottom of the colyum. Now we shall bound ourselves, limit ourselves, ex- tend ourselves: at the to of the colyum we have boldly placed our filler, at the bottom of the colyum will rest our last line! The name Hepatica Ginsberg should fill out this colyum. Damn it, it didn't, short again! The 1928 Owl MISCELLANEOUS To Alianora the night lay still as the typewriters in her father's ollice and the stars were silent like kittens dead after small boys' tormenting. During all the day she had had nothing to do but watch the robins prepare for the coming of three little tiny birdies who would bring them together again. They were so happy, these little feathered folk. If only she could find happiness. But it began to rain and the great drops were heavy and gray as old glue is gray after it has sat without using for a long time. And the sensitive flowers were very sad to think of what damage it would do. The tulips bent low to the ground trying as best they could to protect their exotic red gowns. The pear-tree, who is a beautiful lady, a little taller than is usually considered good, wept buckets, and a cooing pigeon with mother-of-pearl wings brought her a lace handkerchief. It was heartbreaking. The rose-bush re- fused to be comforted and dripped maddeningly upon the old tom-cat who was too lame to venture forth from be- neath it and must sit under the drip while his fur got wetter and wetter. -Bunnemurrie ..q-nes.. I must crush the mountains against My thest, screaming. I must wash my feet in cool Streams, and hear the raucous Cry of love-sick hens. -Eskimo Igloo. ngjllufn. In an organdie dress she goes to town, And the boys they kick her dog around, Her organdie hat is flapping wide, And its shady brim slim corkscrews hide, And her organdie bow is big and broad, And Grandmother calls her old-fashioned Maude. -One of the Pays ndlllp.. BITTER SWEET Little Apples in The trees are happy in The thought that they will soon be ap- Ple sauce -Blah Page 471 'l The Weekly Pass Provzklef fmvelforyou all over the czbf U It supplies the most convenient means of riding ever devised-no bother with tokens or cash, and the use of either door adds to its popularity. Last year the average carfare in Pittsburgh was only 5.37 cents, compared with 6.73 cents in 1923. These Figures indicate the great strides the Weekly Pass has made in lowering Pittsburgh's transportation cost. 2 PITTSBURGH RAILWAYS COMPANY P 5 472 Th 1928 0 1 l-is 1 1 A ACKNOWLEDGMENTS E are indebted to DODD, MEADE 84 Co. for permission to use the tail piece by.FRANK C. PAPE from the illustrations for Anatole France's Revolt of the Angels which appears in the Junior section, To RUSSELL G. TWIGGS for pen and ink drawings and linoleum blocks used for opening and divisional pages, To DAVID T. CRAIG for assistance in procuring pictures used with the mood sketches, To MR. WILLIAM ARCHER for the photograph on page 50, To MR. C. L. WOOLRIDGE for photographs on pages 272 and 306, To MR. ZIEG for the photograph on page 48, To K. E. DAv1s for football pictures used in the Athletic Section, .To CHESTER K. SMITH for pictures used in the Athletic Section, To THE PITTSBURGH PosT for pictures used in the Athletic Sec- tion, To HowARD LINN for football action pictures used in the Ath- letic Section, To ALFRED M. LEE for a number of campus views used in the Administration Section, To ERNEST WRIGHT for photographs used in Humor Section, To the PATHE EXCHANGE, INC., and the ROWLAND AND CLARKE THEATRES for pictures used in the Humor Section, To the Greek-letter fraternities and sororities for help in collect- ing snapshots used in the Fraternity Section, To PARRY STUDIO for their kind assistance, To the PITTSBURGH PRINTING Co. and the RonERT RAWSTHORNE ENGRAVING Co., for their excellent workmanship and cooperation. To MR. LEO KREMER of the Robert Rawsthorne Co., for the personal interest he has shown throughout the year, To MR. WICKS of the Pittsburgh Printing Co., for treating us so gently in spite of our delinquencies. The ms Owl Fw 473 """"'il INDEX A ACTIVITIES ........................ .......... 8 3-148 ADMINISTRATION.. .............v,. ........ 2 5-50 Allegheny Observatory ................................ 47 Board of Trustees ...............................,.......... 26 Business Administration, School of .......... 36 Business Manager,Constructing Engineer29 Chancellor ....................,.........................u....... 27 Chancellor Emeritus ........, .......... 28 College, The .,................... .......... 3 5 Dean of Men.. ............., .......... 3 2 Dean of Women ................... ....,..... 3 3 Dentistry, School of ........... .. ....... 39 Downtown Division ............v....................... 43 Education, School of .....,......................... ...37 Engineering and Mines, Schools of .......... 38 Executive Secretary ...................................... 28 Extension ........ ................,.............. ' ................ 4 4 Graduate Manager of Athletics .....,.......... 30 Graduate Manager of N on-Athletics ........ 30 I Graduate School ......................,.......,........... 34 Law, School of. ....... ......v... 4 2 Librarian ....................... .......... 2 9 Medicine, School of ....... .......... 4 O Mellon Institutes- ....,......... .............. 4 6 On Shores of Lake Erie .......... ......... 4 8-49 Pharmacy, School of .......... ......l,.. 4 1 Radio Studio ............................. .......... 3 1 Registrar ....................................... .......... 2 9 Retail Training, Bureau of ........... .......... 4 5 Secretary of University.. ,............ .......... 2 8 ATHLETICS ............. Athletic Council ............. B Band ................................... ........275-306 ........276 ........104 Basketball, Freshman ......... .. ........... 294 Basketball, Varsity ................ ........ 2 92-293 Basketball, Girls Varsity. .......... ................ 3 O4 Beta Gamma Sigma ................ ........ 2 46-247 Beta Phi Alpha... ..,............. ........ 2 06-207 Bishop, Frederic L ........... .......... 3 8 Bowman, John G .............................................. 27 Bulletin Board ................................................ 432 Business Administration C Camp Hamilton ............... CAMPUS VIEWS ........... Alumni Hall ..................... Cathedral of Learning ......... Faculty Club.. ................. .. The Steps ....................... Thaw Hall .... ..................... Cap and Gown Club ........... Chi Omega ........................ Association .....,.. 132 ............281 .........17-23 ............102 .........208-209 Chiron ................................... ................ 2 48 College Association. ....................................... 130 Combined Musical Clubs ................ 108-109-110 Council Negro College Women .................... 127 Summer School ..................... University Editor .... ..... . .. Alderman, Grover H ........... Alice-in-Blunderland .......... Alpha Chi Sigma ................. Alpha Delta Epsilon ........... Alpha Delta Pi ................. Alpha Delta Sigma ........... Alpha Epsilon Phi ........... Alpha Gamma Phi ..,........ Alpha Kapp Psi ........... Alpha Phi Delta ........... Alpha X1 Delta ........................................ Alpha Zeta Gamma ................................ 437-438 242-243 262-263 200-201 202-203 198-1 99 ............264 244-245 154-155 204-205 232-233 American Institute of Electrical Engineers126 Amos, Thyrsa W .............................................. 33 Arcus Club .......................................... .......... 1 22 Page 474 Cross Country .......................................... 299-300 Curtiss, Heber Doust .... . ............. .............. 4 7 Cwens ................................. ........ 2 61 1 D Davis, K. E ....................... .................. 3 0 Delta Delta Delta ......... ........ 2 10-211 Delta Mu Delta .....,.,....... ................ 2 49 Delta Sigma Delta .......... ........ 2 34-235 Delta Sigma Phi ........... ........ 1 56-157 Delta Tau Delta ...................................... 158-159 Delta Zeta .............,...............,.................. 212-213 Dental Interfraternity Council ,............. 230-231 Dental Students' Association .................... 88-89 Dice,J. Howard ................,............................... 29 Downtown Students' Association .... .......... 1 34 Druids ......................,........................... ........ 2 60 Tb: 1928 Owl Wilson, Charles R ..,,..,. F INDEX-Continued Football, Freshman .,................ ..........,......, 2 90 Football, Season's Games .........,............ 287-290 Football, Varsity ......,.................,.,,. ....,,.,.,, 2 80 Foster, Charles R.. ............,..........,,................... 30 FRATERNITIES, ACADEMIC.. .......... 152-230 FRATERNITIES, HONORARY. ....... .258-272 FRATERNITIES, PROFESSIONAL ,,.. 231-258 French Club .....,.....,,,...,,.........,,..............,....... 123 Friesell, H. Edmund ........ G Girls' Glee Club ,...,.....,........,....... .,...,,. 1 00-101 Girls' Intra-Mural Sports ...,.....,t .,.....i.,. 3 05 Girls' Varsity Basketball ,..,..,..,. .t......... 3 04 Gow, J. Steele .... L ,..........,..... ........, 2 8 Greene, James H ..V.... ........, 4 5 H HALL OF FAME ,......,..,.... .,,,,.., 5 3-73 Brown, Lucy Kennedy. Campbell, Jessie ....,........... Gaynor, Joseph ............ Ewing, Annemarie .,., ,,.,.,.. Fehr, Alice P .,..,,,.,.., Fulton, Sarah .......,.,,, Hamlin, Fred .,..,...,.,,,,,, Harrold, Elizabeth ......,... Jones, Stanford F ......,,., Linn, Howard ............ McCrady, John B .,........ McElheny, Mary ....,.,,.. McMil1in, Blair W ....... Milliron, Russell E.. ..,...,. Moore, Margaret E .....,.... Oriss, MichaelJ ....,.' ...... Safier, MiltonJ ..........,... Shakarian, Venus .........., Taylor, Mary Florence ,..,.... Harrison, W. Don ......... ,. ..,... 59 ..61 Honorary Ushers ......,.................... . ........... 128 Huggins, R. M ...,...,.................,,.,.,,,..,,,,,,...,.,.,, 40 HUMOR AND ADVERTISING ...,...,.. 425-472 I Interfraternity Ball ..................... ........ 1 38-139 Interfraternity Council .......................... 152-153 Interfraternity Council, Dental ..........., 230-231 Intra-mural Sports .......... J Johnson, John R .....,......,. Junior Portraits ..........,,... Junior Prom Committee ....,............ K Kappa Alpha Phi .........,... . Kappa Alpha Theta ....,.... . Kappa Delta ...,............,.... , Kappa Kappa Gamma ......... . Kappa Nu ..,.........,,.......,..... . Kappa Psi. ,..,.. Kappa Sigma ....,...,. Koch, Julius A ..,.....,. L Lambda Chi Alpha ........... . Lanfear, Vincent W ........ Le Cercle Francais ...,..,. Letter Men of 1926 ........ Linhart, Samuel Black ....,... M Manley, Louis K ............ McClenahan, Margaret A ....,.... McCormick, Samuel Black .... . Men's Debating .......,.....,........,.... . ...........305 .. ,..,..,....,,.... 32 ....,,.309-421 .140-141-142 ,...,.,250-251 ,.....Y214-215 .......216-217 .,...,218-219 ...,.,,160-161 ...W162-163 .......164-165 .......123 ,.,....278 ...........303 .....,,118-119 Mikado, Excerpts from the .................. 426-427 Morrell, William ..........,........... Mortar Board .,.......... N Nu Sigma Nu ........ ........ ...........259 ...,.,,.253 The 1928 Owl Page 475 O Oclyssey...-..- .... .,.. . Omega Delta ................... Omicron Delta Kappa.... One-Act Play Contest ,... Owl, The 1928 .................... ........ P Panhellenic Association .......... ....... Panhellenic Ball. ...... ...... . Panther ...............................,,,....,,........,.. Peergrinations of Sherlock Holmes... Phi Beta Delta ..................................... INDEX-Continued ..........74-80 ..........166-167 ..........258 ..........433 .90-91-92 ...196-197 ..........145 .......96-97 .. .... -...43O ...168-169 Phi Beta Pi ......................................,.,,,,., 254-255 Phi Chi Theta ......... Phi Delta Chi ......... Phi Delta Theta ......... Phi Epsilon Pi.. ..,.. .. Phi Gamma Delta ..... Phi Kappa .........,...,. Phi Mu .......,....,,,..,,.. Phi Sigma Sigma ......, Pi Beta Phi ...........,. Pi Lambda Phi ........... Pi Lambda Theta ........... Pi Rho Delta ........... Pi ' Tau Phi .,..,,...... Pitkin Club ................,............ ..........256-257 ..........24O-241 ...,......17O-171 ......,...172-173 ..........174-175 ,.........176-177 ..........22O-221 ..........222-223 ..........224-225 .....,....178-179 ..........268-269 ...18O-181 ..........267 ..........l11 Pitt Players ............ .................... ......,.,,, 9 8 -99 Pitt Spirit-Stadium Brand .......,......... , ........ 279 Pitt Week .................................... ......,... 1 46-147 Pitt Weekly ......... Prescriptions .... Presque Isle ......... Psi Omega ....... Q Quartet.... .......... .... . Quax ..,....................... Quick, J. Gilbert ........ Quill ciub ............ .........93-94-95 ..........435 ..,.......48-49 ..........236-237 ..........109 ..........265 ........29 ..........266 R Reserve Oflicers Training Corps ............ 124-125 Rifle Team .......................................... .......... 3 02 Rush, Helen P ........ .... ....... ........ 3 3 S Seig, Lee P .,........ ................ 3 5 Senior Ball ................... .......... 1 43-144 Senior Cabinet ............... .............. 1 29 Shockley, Frank W ........... .......... ..... 4 4 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ........ ........... 1 82-183 Sigma Alpha Mu .......... ........... 1 84-185 Sigma Chi ...................... .......... 1 86-187 Sigma Gamma Epsilon ......... .......... 2 70 Sigma Kappa Phi ........... .................. 2 71 Sigma Pi. ...................... .......... 1 88-189 Skeptics of Society .......................................... 436 Stadium Committee ........................................ 277 Students' Self Government Association84-85 swimming ........................................................ 295 T Theta Chi .........,....... ........... 1 90-191 Theta Delta Psi .......... ........... 1 92-193 Theta Kappa Nu. ...... ......... .................. 1 9 4-195 Theta Phi Alpha ...................................... 226-227 Thompson, Alexander Marshall .................... 42 Tour of Campus ...................................... 428-429 Track, Freshman ....... .............. 2 98 Track, Varsity ......... ........... 2 96-297 U University Chorus ................... . .............. 106-107 University Intelligence Tests ........................ 434 Page 47 6 The 1928 Owl i i INDEX-Continued W Y Young Men's Christian Association Young Men's-Young Women's Weber, John ............,.......,...,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,.,..,,, 29 Women's Athletic Association ............ 136-137 W0men's Debating .... .............................. 1 20-121 Women's Self Government Association..86-87 Young WOFUCUIS Chfisfian Association .......................... ........ X z Xi Psi Phi ........ ........ ,,,..,,,, 2 3 8-239 awe Hebrew Association ................ ..... Zeta Tau Alpha ............... ........ 112-113 116-117 114-115 228-229 X. TN - E The1928 Owl Pag, 477 g - - . - , -, , ,4,. . . HOW THE MOST OF Us, IN UNIMPORTANT FACT, APPROACH TOWARD DEATH THROUGH GREY AND MONOTONOUS CORRIDORS. BESIDES, ONE FINDS A NUMBER OF COLORFUL ALCOVES HERE AND THERE .... AND IN ADDITION, AS WE GO, ALL SORTS OF MERRY TALES ARE BEING INTER- CHANGED, ABOUT .WHAT LIES BEYOND THE NEARING DOOR AND THE UNDERTAKER'S LITTLE BLACK BAG. . Page 473 The me Owl V 'Q

Suggestions in the University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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