University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 274

 

University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 274 of the 1936 volume:

1 , w .M f ..-. vw ' ff 1 '-1 Tnfmffx. 5. Qzllygflf wg H1469 .Q 1936 OWL COPYRIGHT BY ANNE JUNE ELMER - EDITOR GEORGE W. STRONG - BUSINESS .MGR L-, Q, 762 Published by the Senior C lass of the University of Pi tt s buf' gh at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania 1936 FOREWORD We have tried,-We seniors,-to make the 1936 OWL, -an autobiography of our four years at tne University, -but more than that a memorial to the Institution which has anticipated our responsibilities and prepared us to meet them, a tribute to the many fine men and Women ofthe faculty and administration who have guided and inspired us. We hope the pages of our book vvill be as varied and as rich in interest as have our activities. Although one of the most important aspects of our college career has been our studies, We have not dwelt isolated in an arid academic atmosphere. Working together, playing together, studying together, We have tasted the fruits of success which ripen on the tree of cooperation. May we continue to build together, as We go our separate yet coalescent Ways, with the spirit of oneness the university instilled in us. Society has tried competition, let us try cooperation. .41 1 -. HGNOR We dedicate, to you, Thyrsa Wealtheovv Amos, the 1936 OWL. Known nationally as an important hgure in the educational world, respected locally as a force in the cultural life of Pittsburgh, you are most admired and esteemed by those who know you best,-by us of Pitt,- for your graciousness, your sympathy for and under- standing of the difficulties which we, in our youth and ignorance, havetconfronted. By Wise example and tactful suggestion, you have helped us to form well-adjusted personalities, rounded lives, and true philosophies. We are' proud of your achievements, of your successes, of the honors deservedly given you, but our afection rests upon a firmer foundation,-your Warm humanness. Your kind- ly influence has pervaded. our work and play at the University. Tabl Administration Deans - Seniors - Dental School Plizirmzlcy School Hall of Fame Orgzinizations Dances - Sororities Fraternities I-Ionoraries - Athletics Senior History Index - e of Contents 11 ln our four years of study, we have turned the yellowed pages of history, social and political. In our four years of living in the world of the University, we have wiped the dust of the past from our eyes and looked with clear, open eyes at the present. Faith and conhdence and trust we know are essential elements in any administration. The officers of our school have inspired these in us. Realizing how easy it is to jump up onto a soap-box and decry what is and near- sightedly declare what should be, we discount unthinking criticism by those who know not whereof they speak. We have continued secure in the knowledge that those who see in detail the needs of us who are students, that those who are capable of meeting these needs, shall go on doing the best that is possible in this world of trial-and-error to meet their responsibility. Book I .ADNHBUSFRATHJN - and FACULTY' . . ., . . . W . .- J., ,V 4 -f . -f A-,,.,.,.-,A--,-M im- - W - . - -I ' ---' 41-' - ,-ww 11.-Q A'-A ' ' 1821. -rf "W J H6 " "' "f " ,-T-"W ug? ' 'J ,gfxf-Z Y, ' ng 4 ' 'Q-' Big 'X mx f !g?5Qx1""Xf'g'1fJr- L W K X I 53' 0 'Ska W' -TY I 'aff' J 5 I xii f 'J .If 'JS 9219 V rn' K .xfkm l:qxiaKx"f,u'f:"'3N Jfya y ? x, 1:7 al L 13- mga, 3 I! 'Q fs ' NQVW I 'W gg ,VM ggi' Zisfafflki Q 5? fifx,2!?" 1 f2G:' ' W 'T' 'V ' .-T52WfA'.'Z?33f-ff? . W --'Sf' 'f Q2 f ' . - '0 , w 4.:f'15LZ""f',, ' ' --.41 1' j' X' ma. x f a fff-M 11. HU, 1 f 1 -E .Sf .hg Y ,z g w wm wen: .wa ruff '- ' ffww' w v furn ' .we-V ' 1 :N EXW " A " :':'1 -1+ f imgmgwfrgfwfmlfffxfwvfrbiiklfgw'-WQ11--M15'!ef1xfawr:1M,"fuwwdwblliwf1"- '451.1-nw - J' fif Q'431s1':!'fffwSrI2.' .-Lffsfzz. :aw-Ifafl! 3 :ek:"f:'z'-fun 'mmf'41:52-fwfewrff-nl M3 11w.x--:-GG?--.-we f..- :H 2, fwllfl' . ': fn --ff N-M .-211, YL eg BO RD OF TRU TEE OFFICERS GEORGE -HUBBARD CLAPP .............,,..,...,, ,,,,,,. ,.., ,,,,,..,, P r e yidezzt SAMUEL ALFRED TAYLOR ,..,.,.. ..... F int Vice-Prefident CHARLES WESLEY RIDINGER ..... ...,.. .S' ecazzd Vice-Prefidezzt SAMUEL BLACK LINHART ,..... ..,,,,..,..,,,..,,.... S ecremfgf CLIFFORD BEST FERGUS ..... .. .......M...............,...L.,,............, .,.,.. T rmmrer PATTERSON, CRAWFORD, ARENSBERG, AND DUNN... ........ .Yalicitarx MEMBERS The Governor of the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania The Mayor of the City of Pittsburgh The Chancellor of the University FRANK REIGH PHILIPS JOSEPH CLIFTON TREES EDWARD VOSE BABCOCK TRICHARD BEATTY MELLON CHARLES WESLEY RIDINGER Clam I LEON FALK, JR. ARTHUR LUTHER HUMPHREY ARTHUR BRAUN WILLIAM WATSON SMITH EDWARD RAY WEIDLEIN Clams I I HUGH THOMSON KERR GEORGE HUBBARD CLAPP HOWARD HEINZ SAIvIUEL ALFRED TAYLOR JOHN FRANCIS CASEY WILLIAM PENN SNYDER, JR. ALAN MAGEE SCAIIIE HOMER DAVID WILLIAMS GEORGE HUSSEY EARLE HOWARD IRISH Clmx III ANDREW WILLIAM MELLON JAMES HENRY LOCKHART BENJAMIN GILBERT FOLLANSBEE OGDEN MATHIAS EDWARDS, JR. JOHN HANCOCK N ICHOLSON :FDicd December, 1933 LOUIS EMANUEL ROY CARNEGIE MCKENNA ANDREW WELLS ROBERTSON ERNEST TENER WEIR RICHARD KING MELLON DR. JOHN G BOWMAN Buildings are part of the University. For one thing, they let us get out of the rain. If they are beautiful, they are better than if they are common or ugly. Trees and grass belong at the University. They suggest natural goodness. But, more imporant than buildings or trees or grass, are the lights of character in the faces of students and of teachers. Kindness, friendship, and depth of thought, touched With joy and sorrow calm in the living poetry of life, eagerness that the day unfold the beauty, not of the means, but of the ends, of life-marks of such things upon the faces are the significant architecture of the University. I am proud of much that I see in faces about the University, of the evident growth toward the loveliness and Wealth of under- standing. Let me congratulate you upon your recording of this life in The Gvvl. 17 K I ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS .JOHN GABBERT BOWMAN, M.A., LL.D., Litt.D., Choncellor SAMUEL BLACK LINHART, M.A., D.D., LL.D., Secretory JOHN WEBER, NLE., Biifiztecc Meznezger etncl Szrpervicing Engineer-' STANTON C. CRAWFORD, Ph.D., Deniz of the College ELMER A. HOLBROOK, E.M., Deon of the School of Engineering erncl of the School of Mines CHARLES E. PRALL, Ph.D., Demi of the School of Etlitcettion CHARLES S. TIPPETTS, Ph.D., Donn of the School of Bze.finec.r Adrniniftreetion WILLIANI T. ROOT, JR., Ph.D., Deon of the Grezelnette School RALEIGH RUSSELL HUGGINS, M.D., Sc.D., Deon of the School of Medicine ALEXANDER MARSHALL THOMPSON, LL.M., Deezn of the School of Leno C. LEONARD O,CONNELL, Phzu'.D., Deon of the School of Pbtl9'l72dLfj' H. EDLIUND FRIESELL, D.D.S., LL.D., SOD., Deon of the School of Dentiytrgf THYRSA WEAL'THEOW AMOS, M.A., LL.D., Deezn of Worrzerz VINCENT WESLEY LANFEAR, PILD., Deon of Men EDWARD RAY WEIDLEIN, M.A. , Sc.D. , LL.D. , Director of the Mellon Inctitnte of Indzectriol Refeorch FRANK C. JORDAN, P11.D., SOD., Director of the Alleghergf Ohfervfttory FRANK WILLIAM SHOCKLEY, A.B., Director of the U7ZlU6fJlfj' Extcncion Division and of the S icrmner S eccionc J. LLOYD MAI-IONY, B.C.S., Director of the Dozvntoion Divirion BISHOP BROWN, A.B., Acting Director of the Receetrch Bnreetic for Retail Trnining RALPH WATKINS, Ph.D., Director of the Birreezn of B1e.rine.rf Receetrch JOHN GILBERT QUICK, B.S., Univercitaf Regixtrnr JUSTUS HOWARD DICE, B.L.S., U7Zl116fJllfjf Lihrorion WILLIAM MORRELL, A.B., Univercizj' Editor H. CLIFFORD CARLSON, NLD., Director of Stietlent Health Service AULEENE MARLEY JAMISON, MD., Medicnl Advisor to Worrzerz JOHN DAMBACH, M.A., Director of Phyficetl Eelnceztion JOHN LEE HOLCOMBE, COLONEL, C.A.C., U. S. Army, Director of Militom Science mid Tezcticc WILLIAM DON HARRISON, M.A., Director of Athleticc GEORGE STANLEY RUPI1, Univercity Artclitor JOHN WILSON WISHART HALLOCK, M.E., S ecretofy of the General Alumni Accociation WILLIAM W. MENDENHALL, M.A., Executive S ecretory of the Young Men'f Chrixtiezn Afcocieztiozz HELEN CLAIRE BATTRICK, M.A., Executive Secreteny of the Young Wovzezfe Chrietion Accocicttion 18 HEADS OE DEPARTMENTS BASIIIOUM, HARRISON COLLINS, B.S., Claemical Engiueerizzrg BUCKNER, CHESTER A., Ph.D., Secomlafy Edzecafiovz CLAPI1, FREDERICK MORTIMER, Ph.D., Fine Arm DAIVIBACH, JOHN, M.A,, Pbyfical Education DEN'T', JOHN ADLUM, NLE., Mechanical ana' Aerozzazetical Efzrgifzeering DYCI'IE, HOWAIID EL, M.E. in E.E., Electrical E7Zlgl7ZFEf'l7Zg ELMER, MANUEL CONRAD, Ph.D., Sociology and Divixion of Social Wo1'k FRANKLIN, S. P., Ph.D., Religion Eelacation GAIIRERT, ,MON1' R., Ph.D., Pbiloxopby GEORGE, HAROLD C., E.M., Oil and Gar Proeluctiorz GOODALE, STEPHEN L., SOD., Metallzerggf GRAPER, ELMER D., PlI.D., Political Science HUNT, PERCIVAL, M.A., Entglifb JENNINOS, O. E., Sc.D., Biology and Lake Laboratory JORDON, FRANK CRAIG, Sc.D., Axtrorzomy and Allelglaergy Olferoatofy LEIGHTON, HENRY, A.B., Geology LESSENBERRY, D. D., M.A., Commercial Eclaeariolz MCCANDLISS, L. C., B.S. in C.E., Civil Efzzgizzeerifzgg OLIVER, JOHN W., PlI..D., Hiftoffy ROTHROCK, H. H., B.S. in LE., Ifzelmtrial Engiizeering ROOT, WILLIA1Ni' T., Ph.D., P.g1'cf5olo,gy ami Dean of the Grazluare School SAGE, EVAN T., Ph.D., Claxfics SILVERMAN, ALEXANDER, Sc.D., Cbemimy SWARTZEL, KARL DALE, M.S., Matberizaticy WI'II'I'NIZY, G. D., SOD., Vocational Eelucarion WORTI-IING, ARC!-IIE G., Ph.D., Pbyxics YOAKABI, G. A., Ph.D., ,EltZ7IZ67Zfdlj' Eelncafiorz 19 STANTON D. CRAWFORD Deans of the Undergraduate Students Perhaps in this final message which you as Seniors receive from each of your deans, you will gain 11012 only a broader concept of what you have been striving for during your life at the University, but an idea of what standards there are for you to set and maintain as an individual and as a graduate of an institute of higher learning. May you through these help to crystallize all the mass of details you have gained both in the classroom and in extra-curricular activities into a practical work- ing basis for your philosophy of life in the years to come. members of the faculty. ences of the University environment. ble. Dean of the College 20 In the College, the constant aim is to help the student ' find himself, and then develop in mental moral and spiritual qualities to the full measure of his individual capacity. This purpose is expressed in recent curricular changes, enabling the student to do more work of a broad cultural nature, and to pursue his studies on a level suited to his ability. As new facilities are provided in the Cathe dral of Learning, he will benefit from an improved pro gram of counselling, from better conditions for both study and recreatory reading in the splendid new library and from better acquaintance with fellow students and The student, who, by the time he has reached his senior year has learned to think objectively and analytically who is tolerant of other's view points and cautious about jumping at conclusions, has acquired an asset and a bal ance that will be invaluable to him forever after Some acquire it in greater degree than others, but no one who is intelligent can live, work and play with his friends in the University without profiting by the maturing influ Life will require the best you have 'tt all times but for the able it will be filled with so much of interest that it can never be monotonous. You will soon be depending upon yourself instead of the faculty for guidance Your mistakes will be costly. But character education and balance will reduce errors of jud ment to a minimum and make continuous growth andg development inevita ELMER A. I-loumoox Dean of the 5611001 of Engineering mul .Miner Honesty, loyalty, and courtesy-things change but these must remain. With them, you can go far. Without them, you may prosper but in what really matters you will fail. Power and position-are these your ambition? You may attain them, we hope you will. But when you have them what will you do with them? We can teach you much about the principles and meaning of business, but how you use what you learn here is for you to decide. The Schools of Engineering and Mines have for more than fifty years developed men to enter the varied engineering professions. Our particular way of trainingstudents has been, not only to give them the engineering and professional fundamentals, but to include a broad educational training made pos- sible by our close association with the College and the School of Business Administration of a great university. Thus our graduates have been success- ful, not only in professional engineering, but in executive positions, in varied lines of business and in promoting the well being of professional, civic and social groups. Most of all, if We can teach the student to understand the modern industrial world, give him an engineering point of view, and hope that he has gathered a common sense outlook on his life and professional development, then we have done our work with him. I A, CHARLES S. TIPPETS Dean of the School of Bzzrinen' Admifzistmtiofz A4 This year marks the twenty-eighth anniversary of the founding of a division of the University of Pittsburgh devoted to the offering of university Courses in the evenings. Approximately twenty-six hundred men and women have been pursuing studies this year in a wide variety of fields in the Down- town Division. It is really a small university unto itself, where those who are employed during the day may do their work for a university degree, or may do special and graduate work in particular fields. It is something more than a place where classes meet-it is a university campus, with its social life, its organizations, and its spirit of youth -SCE down in the midst of the business life of the community. CHARLES E. PRALL Dean of the School uf Edzzmtiwz ,' J. LLOYD MAHONEY Dirertur of the Dozwztnzwz Diviriofz It is probable that no college or training school for teachers ever turns out a completed product. At best it serves to short-circuit the long process by which the hardworking teachers of the pre- training era became known as "great teachers." Though we may repeat the popular dictum that "great teachers are born and not made," more serious reflection reveals that these people came into their own after a long period of development. Institutional teacher training is to be considered but the preliminary step, the preliminary time saver to becoming a "great teacher." VINCENT WESLEY LANFBAR Dean af Merz Hail and farewell! I like to say that to seniors. It says so simply, "We praise you, we prize you, go on enjoying, go on lengthening your life." I like especially the challenge to extend life. I think it was Martial who said centuries ago, "The excel- lent man prolongs his life, to be able to enjoy one's past life is to live twice." just as the memory of the joys and pleasures of college days prolongs that life, so may the graduate days to come lengthen that life through their enduring satisfactions. So hail and farewell, seniors! The student, who, by the time he has reached his senior year has learned to think objectively and analytically, who is tolerant of other's view-points and cautious about jumping at conclusions, has acquired an asset and a balance that will be invalu- able to him forever after. Some acquire it in greater degree than others, but no one who is intelligent can live, work and play with his friends in the Uni- versity Without profiting by the maturing influ- ences of the University environment. Life will require the best you have at all times, but for the able it will be filled with so much of in- terest that it can never be monotonous. You will soon be depending upon yourself instead of the faculty for guidance. Your mistakes will be costly. But character, education and balance will reduce errors of judgment to a minimum, and make con- tinuous growth and development inevitable. waging' THYRSA WEALTHEOW AMOS Dean of Wovnevz Alumni Association 'ww A . ,N -I.. , HAROLD OBERNAUER, Premirlcnt DR. P. V. MCPARLAND, Fin! Vice-Presiflmt NORMAN MACLEOD, Seooml Vice-Pruizlcnt ROBERT R. GAW, Trmmrer REPRESENTATIVES OF CONSTITUENT GROUPS The College- ..... ..................... J . STEELE Gow, DOROTHY PAULIN5 JUDGE JOSEPH A. RICHARDSON .Medicine ....... .......... D R. C. I-I. I-IENNINGER, DR. GLENN O. SMITH, DR. DEWAYNE G. RICHEY Pbezrnzezqf ......... ..............,....... D R. E. C. REIE, DR. C. LEONARD O'CoNNELL, A. W. HARVEY Dentiftfjy ........................... ..........v D R. E. G. MEISEL, DR. H. C. METZ, DR. H. E. FRIESELL Encgineerincg and Mine:.-- .... ......... W . ARCHIE WELDIN, GRAHAM BRIO-HT, C. W. RIDINGER Lowm- ............................... ............ I RA R. HILL, WILLIAM E. BOOK, JR., HARBAUGH MILLER Bn.rine.r.r Aelzninistmtion .......... ................ W ILLIAM C. ARTHUR, GEORGE I. CARSON, B. NICKLAS, JR. Evening Soloool ................,......................... GEORGE E. CRAWFORD, BRYAN C. S. ELLIOTT, FRANK A. HEGNER Eelnmtion and Graduate.- ............... DR. AL M. GOLDEERGER, MIss PHILIPPINE JOHNSTON, CARL A. MAEEEO Alumnae ................................ MRS. ARNOLD M. REPLOGLE, MIss ELVERA HAMSTROM, Mlss BERNICE STOREY 24 Alumni Association g JOIIN W. HALLOCK, Srcreraly The General Alumni Association is an organi- zation of more than twenty thousand graduates of the various schools of the University. Prac- tically all colleges and universities maintain active alumni associations. It is the hope of our organization that we can provide a significant service, not only to graduates and former stu- dents of the University, but also to undergradu- ates. In order to accomplish this we are anxious to carry in our alumni publications and to emphasize in our program of activities timely information about current student affairs. As stated in its constitution, its object is "to promote the welfare and interests of the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh and its alumni, to foster close cooperation between alumni and the University, and to support and advance the cause of higher education." The Association does more than that-it provides opportunity for helpful fellow- ship, it promotes the friendships and associations of student days, as an organization, it safeguards the interests of the University, its faculty, stu- dents, and alumni. It is a great, constructive, civic force and every eligible individual should align himself immediately upon graduation. Members of the General Alumni Association automatically become members of the constitu- ent alumni association representing the school from which they were graduated. There are ten such constituent associations,-College, Engi- neering and Mines, Business Administration, Medicine, Dentistry, Law, Pharmacy, Down- town Division, Education and Graduate Schools, and Alumnae. The General Alumni Association holds only two stated meetings a year. Constitu- ent school associations meet frequently and pro- mote the distinctly professional relationships. The governing body of the General Alumni Association is Alumni Council. This consists of three elected delegates from each of ten constitu- ent associations, elected delegates from qualified Pitt Clubs outside of Allegheny County, and the DoN F. Sauzmaas, Editor Tbe Renard and The Alumni Review elected ofiicers of the General Alumni Associa- tion. Alumni Council divides itself into the following committees: Executive, Finance, Pro- gram, Publications, Alumni Headquarters, Mem- bership, Relations with Constituent Associations and Clubs, Relation with Undergraduates, New Students, Aims and Objects, and Publicity. In populous centers Pitt Clubs are chartered by Alumni Council to hold regular meetings and to foster and perpetuate an interest in University affairs. The oldest of these Clubs was formed in 1914. Clubs are now active or are in the process of organization in Westmoreland County, Erie, Harrisburg, Connellsville, Lehigh Valley, Lack- awanna County, Philadelphia, Newark, N. J., New York City, Youngstown, Ohio, Chicago, Illinois, and Southern California. The General Alumni Association has two ofli- cial publications,-The Pizfarburgh Record and the Alumni Review. The Retorzi is published four times a year and the Review seven times a year. Both publications are sent to members in good stand- ing. The Placement Bureau is operated by the secre- tary's oflice, to assist in putting alumni in touch with prospective employers. A very effective work has thus far been done in this connection. Dues in the General Alumni Association are 53.00 a year, payable July first. These dues in- clude a year's subscription to the Pittsburgh Ream! and the Alumni Review,' membership in one con- stituent school association Cand to a Pitt Club if the alumnus lives in a Club territoryj, and all the general and special services mentioned. Above all, the payment of the annual dues aligns the alumnus with the organization which keeps him a member of the University body as long as he remains in good standing. Por further information regarding the General Alumni Association or its activities, address the secretary, 1301 Cathedral of Learning. We step forward to receive our degrees, the tangible symbols of our four years of work, our four years of maturation and development. We cannot resist, nor do we wish to resist, taking a backward glance through the kaleidoscope of flash- ing colors of what has been. Fresh quiet hours spent in the hush of marble libraries. Fresh green moments of walking with friends along grass-bordered walks, up stairs worn by the feet of those who have gone before us. The rich gold and scarlet minutes of sharing the companionship of the Univer- sity's great. The bright orange and purple of active hours, debating, acting, writing, watching track meets, cheering football squads. Peaceful azure moments lazed away before the Heinz House fireplace, sharing thoughts and experiences with fellow-students. Nor can we, as we reach for the sheep- skins, escape a glimpse into the future. We watch the rain- bow of school activities blend into the sharp black and glaring white of the reality that is the larger life of the city, as we assign a place and a significance to our little lives in the entity that is society of today. 26 Book II SENIGRS , , . . V, 4 -., - ,. . V - -.2 2 ,. . ,. :'- - A- -, HA -'wx TN ' "- lrv '1' "' I V " l v - -1.55 'Y w"5'1U 'v?"5l'5 '9!H3'm51f-' J?' 4fb 7H H " mm . ,f m mm 1 if www ' Y ' sf? E' sw ' -F'- 5 'i x m wif' M! .ar -f! L.Mli5'v1?a 5?B4 19.5 4 f:l5fmaf,-iv.-:::g1f .... -fm. . ass v':"?f'!'5'f -EW " . . -58' ' 2- " .'fxvwkfyf55g'5-f-Af"-iff''Qafiflxviwwvsw-widwafvfi?.Am' 'Qflilffhsl '23-W' jfifr-Qfif 21 1f13:ed,fm'f!2aaf2H Jufvfww'-bww A' lf ...F-M.. '45 .'-'fM'i'E1" :Su Ft' ':-',a n.. -- ' ::-:':--' " 5 ' '- ' ' J :Ji 2: 117.53 "MEI "ANP ' 'Li . 1 ff, 'HF if-': 'Z-:'.-3 Af af- fx Nw' M W 1 .AH Rv. 1 ,fmvi alan 'ni 4 f dd, ,Q a2'f"ffs- Rl cfvbh. -+. M x n2,h1.,.,r,wH"fic-1-'?ff'g"Z3. 1 v M. I J :v'm,.gM' 2.Jjjiw?fgww 5. m?'f.,ff.0.:,, P- www 1. ..N f,. z..: , 'J' . 'V M H Y ' , 22M 'Mu ' Pu " 1f'fn'w ww w- M- ww M M V ff' ' Q, ' 1 ,'H-fx-ww-H -1 'X f f, .ff .,.,-1 x 1.1 I 1511 .am , ,.., 51-52? v L fx-:iff f JH Ep?-1 :'. ,-,gg ,f. -.1 1 i ., 3' , . 4-' ...v url ,- .-.,1 1 v" ".,.. n n Z - --fn, Nrff - . sw'-5. ,. .,,. .0 ,.4 '. I-. ., 'fk,,ff"', ,l f , E Nw 1 -' W ' H., . 4, H 4 4 4g ' I , ,X 1 Q vf' a I' JE1 W llikY4b'EY.4i!4V'fA0e!1Xla'lYJ5'iK'?SWl'xl9v Wil ABEL, AGNES H. CMRSJ jeannette High School College Sigma Kappa Phi, Pi Tau Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha. ALLCROFT, CHARLES E. Peabody High School Delta Tau Delta Undergraduate Cap and Gown S.F.A. 4 Chairman A oint 9 P ' ments Com., Cap anti: Gown 2, 3, 4g OWL 3, 4, Circula- tion Mgr. 35 Junior Prom Com. Chairman Spring Fes- tival Week. ANDREWS, PHILIP J. Mercersburg Academy Mines Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon, AIME Spring Festival Dance 2, Treasurer, 3, Secretary 2, Sigma Alpha Epsilong Vice- president Inter-fraternity Council. ABRAMOVITZ, PAULINE B. Taylor Allderdice High School College ALTER, FORREST HENRICI Carnegie High School Education Theta Alpha Phi Glee Club, Accompanist, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, 4, Pitt Players, l, 2, 3, 4, Pitkin Club, 2, 3, 4, Treas- urer, 4g Bandhu Club, 45 OWL Subscription Staff, 45 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 4, Inter- cultural Associates, 4. APPEL, RALPH L. South Hills High School Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Omicron Delta Kappa, Under- graduate Cap and Gown, Quill Club Pi Kappa Alpha, President, 45 journeyman, Business Man- ager, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 3, 4: Owr., 3, Comptroller, 45 In- terfraternity Council, 2, 35 4g Conference Chairman, 45 Intcrfraternity Formal, 3, Cap and Gown, 2, 3, 4. 30 ACKERMAN, MILTON Taylor Allderdice High School College ANDERSON, CARL H. Fox Township High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta Y.M.C.A., Com. of Manage- ment, 4, Cabinet, 4, Coun- cil, 4g X Club Com., 45 Pitt Players. BAESEL, DOROTHY E. Peabody High School Education Interclass Sing Com. lg French Club, 2, Class Program, Chairman, 45 Y.W.C.A., 4. ALAPAS, PETER G. East Pittsburgh High School Business Administration Quill Club ANDERSON, RUTH Taylor Allderdicc Education Alpha Epsilon Phi Cwensg Mortar Board, D.A. E.C. W.S.G.A Representative, W.C.E.L. Com., 2, W.A.A., Outing Com. Chairman, 2, 3, P.E.P., Secretary, 2, Wornen's Finance Board, 45 Senior Mentor, S.F.A., 4. BALLANTYNE, JAMES V. Arnold Preparatory School College Phi Gamma Delta Druids Phi Gamma Delta, Secretary, 3, 45 Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 35 Owt., 1, 2, Swimming, Freshmen Manager, Varsity Manager, 3, Student Fac- ulty Assembly, 3, Social Com., 3, 4. Treasurer, 3, President, 4, Class Executive Com., lg BARCHFELD, ALICE E. Carrick High School Business Administration Delta Zeta Wilson College, 15 W.C.E.L. Com. 25 Class Social Com. 3,4. Delta Zeta, Secretary, 3, Vice- Presidcnt, 4. BAUM, RICHARD ROUP Schenley I-Iigh School Business Administration Delta Tau Delta BENNETT, SAUI. W. Peabody High School College Pi Tan Phi BARR, ALBERT S., Jn. Peabody High School Engineering Sigma Tau Wrestling, 1, 2, 'ig American Society Civil Engineers, 1, 3, 4, Vice-President, 45 Level and Transit Club, President, 45 I-Iamiltonians, Vice-President, 45 Civil En- gineering Quartet, 1, 2, 3, 43 National Convention of Road Builders. BEATTY, DONALD K. Grafton High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa BENSON, DOROTHY L. Carnegie High School Education Beta Sigma Omicron Quaxg Colleinbolae Panhellenic Council, 3, 45 Meda, 1, 2, '55 Y,W.C.A. Recreation Com., 2, 35 Membership Com,, 4g Beta Sigma Omicron, Social Chairman, W.A.A. BARSHEWSKI, WILLIAM S. Dickson City High School College BECZKOWSKI, EDWIN L. Carrick High School Business Administration Scahbard and Blade joseph Conrad Club, 3, Pitt Rifles, 3, 45 Band, Assistant Manager, 45 Polish Inter- collegiate Club of Pitts- burgh. BERGER, ANDREW H. Edgewood High School College BARTON, R. REED Coraopolis High School Engineering Band, 1, 2, 3, 4. BELCASTRO, SARA J. Carrick High School Education Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4,4 W..-LA. 35 Pitt Players, 3, 4, Pit: Newt, 4. BERKOWITZ, ALFRED J. Braddock High Scl1ool Business Administration Theta Alpha Phi Penn State, 1, Penn State Play- ers, Collegian, Pitt Players Business Staff, 2, 3, Public ity and Advertising Man ager, 4, Cap and Gown, 2 BINDER, MARIE E. Carrick High School College Gamma Phi BLAIR, SARA L. Crafton High School College Zeta Tau Alpha Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 45 Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, 43 Guard, 3. BODKIN, JOHN P. Pittsburgh Academy Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon BIXLER, CLIFFORD H. Perry High School Electrical Engineering Sigma Tau BLICKLE, NORMAN W. Perry High School College BOGAERTS, M. P. Wilkinsburg High School Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Kappa Phi, Meds. Freshman Dance Com., Wom- en's Lounge Com., Scholas- tic Honors Com., 35 Ac- demic Dress Com., 4. BLACK. BETTY HEYWARD Westinghouse High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Cwensg Pi Tau Phig Quaxg Meda, 1, 2, 3, 4. Freshman D.1n:e Com.g Soph Hop Com., Pitt Players, 2, 3, 45 W.S.G.A.g Scholastic Honors Com., Chairman, 35 Spring Festival Dance Com., 3g Pin Nl-w.r Executive Board, 35 Pi Tau Phi, Sec- retary, 4g Mentor, S.F.A. Book Exchange, Chairman, 45 Honorary Coed Captain. BLUMENFELD, PHYLLIS F. Braddock High School Education Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Delta Lambda, Cwcns Class Treasurer, 2, Finance Chairman, 2, Social Com., 3, W.S.G.A. Customs Com., 2, Activities Com., 3, Pan- hellenic Rushing Chairman, Junior Prom Com.g Senior Mentor. BOGLER, GEORGE E. Peabody High School College BLACKBURN, ENEZ ELEANOR Pittsburgh Academic ani Business College College Quill Club Freshman Literary Unit, W.S. G.A. Social Com.g W.A. D.C. Com., Women's Read- ing Room Com., Pitt Play- ers, 45 Owr. Literary Editor. BOARD, MAURICE JACKSON Johnstown High School Business Administration Johnstown Center, Activities Key Award. BOOTH ANE C , .l - Carnegie High School Education Delta Delta Delta Cwensg D.A.E.C. Class, Vice-President, 2, Fi- nance Com., 35 W.S.G.A. Academic Dress Com., 4 Student Faculty Assembly, 3, Spring Festival Dance Com., 2. BORING, RONALD W. Sandy Township High School Engineering Sigma Tau, Vice-President Vice-President A.S.M.E., 4. BRAND, LESLIE, Ja. South Hills High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa BRITTON, JOHN WILLIAM Clairton High School Chemical Engineering Pi Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Phi BOWDEN, ETHEL M. South High School Education Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Fresh- man Dramatic Club, Pitt Players, 3, 4, Women's Glee Club, 4, Pitkin Club, 4. BRANDON, ALBERT, D., Jn. Peabody High School College Pi Sigma Alpha Debating, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Manager, 3, Chess, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, 4, Freshman Counselor, 4. BROSIUS. SARA LOUISE Johnstown Central High Education Phi Theta Kappa, Johnstown Social Service Work, Pitkin Pitt Players, Technical Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Engineering Cahii net, 4, Undergraduate Mem- ber of Alumni Association Executive Com., Enginceri ing Alunmi, 4, Chr. Engi- neers Dance. Club, 4, Pitt Players, 4, W.C.E.L.Com.,4,W.A.A., 4, W.S.G.A. President, Johnstown Center, Dramat- ic Club, President, Panther Czzb, Editor, 2, Freshman Handbook, Co-editor, 2. BOWDLER, ROBERT G. Peabody High School College Phi Gamma Delta Druids, Sigma Delta Chi lnterfraternity Council, 3, 4, Treasurer, 3, Cap and Gown, 1, 2, 3, 4, Under- graduate Cap and Gown Club, Panther, Associate Soph Hop Com., Freshman Dance. BRENNEMAN, RICHARD R. William Penn High School, Harrisburg Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Band, 2, 3, 4, Cap and Gown, 2, Pict Rifles, 2, 3, 4, P.B.I., 4, Trafhc Club Scholarship, 3. BROWN, CHARLES V. Johnstown High School Industrial Engineering Sigma Tau, Phi Theta Kappa Glee Club, 1, 2, Johnstown Junior College, Intramural Mushball, 3. BOYER, SARA ELIZABETH Monongehela High School College BRICE, MARY FRANCES Avalon High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Cwens, Pi Lambda Theta, Sigma Kappa Phi Y.W.C.A. Recreation Chair- man, 2, W.S.G.A. Repre- sentative, 3, Secretary, 4, W.S.G.A. Activities Com., 3, Chairman, 4, Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer, 2, 3 Senior Mentor. BROWN, ELEANOR M. Perry High School College Theta Phi Alpha Cwens Freshman Hostess Unit, Merit Panther, W.S.G.A. Tradi- tions Com., 3, 4, Cathedral Com., 2, Yuletide Festival Com., 2, Y.W.C.A. Social Service Com., 2, Senior Mentor, President, Theta Phi Alpha. 33 BROWN, EMERSON M. Lehman Township High School 5 Wyoming Seminary Aeronautical Engineering American Society of Mechani- cal Engineers Sigma Alpha Epsilon BURKHART, EUGENE L. Turtle Creek Union High School College Glee Club, Asst. Mgr., 2, 3, 43 Male Quartette, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra, 1, 2, Pz7Ilfb6lQ' Neuu, 45 Cap and Gown, 2, 4g OWL, 4. CANEY, ALBERT L. East Pittsburgh High School Engineering and Mines Scahbard and Blade First Lieutenant of Scabbard and Blade, 4g Pitt Rifles, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Basketball and Mushball, 2, 3, 4. BRYAN, MARIE R. Cathedral High School Education Cwensg Mortar Board W.S.G.A. Activities Com., 2, 35 W.A.A. Secretary, 2g Treasurer, 35 President, 4, Spring Festival Com., 33 Senior Mentorg Honorary Coed Captain, R.O.T.C. BURNS, MARTHA JANE Taylor Allderdice High College Collembolae W0men's Glce Club CARLSON, DONALD L. McKeesport High School College BUCHER, CHARLES A., JR. Peabody High School College Delta Tau Delta Chi Rho Nug Scabbatd and Blade Cap and Gown, Production Staff, OWL Subscription Staffg Military Ball Com., 3, BUTLER, MARY C, Sacred Heart High School Education Frick Training School CARNEY, RICHARD G. Carrick High School Business Administration BUHL, WILLIAM R. Dormont High School Business Administration Theta Chi Upperclass Counselor CALDERWOOD, R. HUNTER Butler Senior High School College Carnegie Institute of Technol- ogy, Chem. Eng.g Chem. Special. CAROLUS, JOHN F. Altoona High School Engineering and Mines Secretary of A.I.E.E. Student Branch, 45 Freshman Sigma Tau Award. CASS, WALTER E. CHALMERS, MARGARET C. CHAMBERLAIN, L. N. Harbor Creek High School Civil Engineering Sigma Tau Secretary of American Society of Civil Engineers, 45 Amer- ican Roadbuiltlers Associa- tion, 45 Level and Transit Club, 45 Hamiltonians, 4. CHAPLIN, KATHRYN' M. Westmont Upper-Yoder High Education W.A.A.5 Dramatic Club5 Pitt Fox-um5 Boosters Club. CLAUS, CLYDE R. Millvale High School School of Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon Manager Cross Country and Track Tc:am5 Cap and Gown, 1, 25 Glen: Club, 2, 3, 45 Vice-President of Mines Association. Clairton High School Education Chi Omega Mortar Board Class President, 15 Y.W.C.A., 25 Panhellenic Council, 2, 35 President of Panhellenic Council, 45 French Club, 2, 35 Customs Com., 35 Chair- man of Y.W.C.A. Freshman Com., 35 Chairman of Fresh- man Education, 35 Senior Mentor. CHARTERS, MARTHA ,JEAN Mt. Lebanon High School Business Administration Kappa Alpha Theta Allegheny College, I5 W.S. G.A. Activities Com., 25 junior Prom Com., 35 Treas- Allegheny Collete, 15 W.S. urer, P.B.I., 35 Treasurer of Kappa Alpha Theta, 35 Re- tail Research Bureau, 45 Honorary Co-ed Cadet Cap- tain, 45 Beta Gamma Sigma. COBURN, KENNETH G. Peabody High School Engineering and Mines Pi Kappa Alpha Omicron Delta Kappa Manager of Varsity Basket- ball, 45 Purchaser, Pitt Players, 2, 35 Cap and Gown Production and Technical Staff. I, 2, 3, 4. Dormont High School Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Scabbarcl and Bladeg Beta Gamma Sigma Pitt Rifles, I, 2, 3, 45 Military Ball Com., 25 CHECK, MARGARET R. Monessen High School Education Gamma Phi Delta Delta Lambda Bowling Green Business Uni- versity5 Vice-President of Gamma Phi, 4. COLLINS, WILLIAM L. Peabody High School College Delta Tau Delta Undergraduate Caplancl Gown Debating, 15 Glee Club, 1, 2, 35 Capiancl Gown, 2, 3, 4. CHANCE, CHARLES H. Peabody High School Business Administration Freshman Dance Com., 15 Soph Hop Corn., 25 Pantbzr, 25 Wrestling, 2. CLARK, JOHN F. South Hills High School College Glee Club, 15 Manager of Glce Club, 2, 45 Pitt Quartette, 45 Radio Club, 4. COMFORT, JOSEPH J. Uniontown High School Education CONLEY, PAUL M. Westinghouse High School Business Administration COSGROVE, NORMA GRACE Westinghouse High School Education Delta Delta Delta Historian, Delta Delta Lambda, 3. CRISPEN, FRANK G. Wilkinsburg High School Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma University Symphony Orches- tra, 3, 4. CONNELLY, HAROLD G. Emerson High School Education Phi Gamma Delta CREESE, ELIZABETH V. Newell High School, ' West Virginia College Bethany Collegeg Y.W.C.A., lg Girls' Glee Club, 1, Church Choir, l. Pitt: Womerfs Choral, 45 Pitt Players, 35 Y.W.C.A., 4. CRUTCHFIELD, ALICE P. Shelbyville, Ky. College Pi Tau Phi, Pi Sigma Alpha William and Mary College Pennsylvania College for ' Women: Glee Club. , Pitt: Y.W.C.A. Cabinet CONNOLLY, RUSSELL, G. Perry High School College Omicron Delta Kappag Druids, Undergraduate Cap and Gown. Editor of Pllllfhflj' President, O.D.K.g Cap and Gown cast, 1, 2, 35 Chairman of Cathedral Hospitality Com- mittee. CREIGHTON, WILLIAM S. Crafton High School Mechanical Engineer Sigma Tau A.S.M.E., 4. CURRIE, JGHN E. Academy High School Engineering and Mines Delta Kappa, Sigma Tau Vice-President Class, 25 Presi- dent Engineeting Society, 25 President A.S.M,E., 45 Pitt Rifles, 3, 45 Varsity and R.O.T.C. Rifle Team. COOVER, MELVIN M. Waterford Vocational School Business Administration CRIBBS, KATHERYN B. Jeannette High School Education Phi Theta Phi CURRY, E. WESLEY Coraopolis High School College Pi Tau Phi CUSTER, ROSS H. Concmaugh High School Business Administration Kappa Alpha Phi Rifle Clubg Asst. Business Manager Pfmtber, Circula- tion Managcr, .Pfnlrbcri Dramatic Club, Secretary Kappa Alpha Phi. DAVIS, T. EDWIN Schcnley High School Business Administration Pitt Players, 3, 45 Glce Club, 4. DEVINE, JOHN W. Carrick High School Business Administration Membership Committee, Pitt Business Institute, 35 Treas- urer and Senior Executive, Pitt Business Institute, 4. D'AMICO, JAMES J. Midland High School College Phi Alpha Theta DECECCO, NICKOLAS A. Central High School, Erie Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon DIXON, ALFRED R. Mount Lebanon High School College Delta Tau Delta Druids, Scabbard and Blade, Omicron Delta Kappa Track Team, lg Pitt Pmzrhcr, I, Advertising Manager, Pitt Panther, 23 Business Manager, Pitt Panther, 3, 4, Military Ball Committee, 2, 35 Soph Hop Committee, 2, Spring Festival Com., 2. DANNELS, JACK E. Kane High, School Mechanical Engineer Theta Chi Theta Delta Psi, Vice-Presi- dent, 2, Theta Chi, Vice- President, 3, House Mgr., Theta Chi, 4. DBLAURA, NICK R. Central High School, Erie Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau, Delta Kappa Class Secretary, Erie Center, 2, Secretary, Engineering Society, Erie Center, 2, Intramural Basketball, 3. DODDS, AGNES A. Ogontz School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Phi Alpha Theta DAVIS, E. BRYAN Charleroi High School Education Alpha Phi Alpha Math Club, 1, 25 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. DBLEURERE, LAWRENCE E. Froebel High School, Gary, Indiana Education Kappa Phi Kappa Classical Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Le Cercle Francais, 2, 3, 4. DOERINGER, FRANK A. Mt. Lebanon High School College Delta Sigma Rho Debating, 2, 3, 4g Local Man- ager, Debating, 45 Presi- dent, Delta Sigma Rho, 4. DORNENBURG, WILLIAM L. Carnegie High Scl1ool College Phi Kappa Druidsg Scabbard and Blade Vice-President, Phi Kappa, 35 Student-Faculty Associa- tion, 45 Interfraternity Ball Com., 34 Soph Hop Com., 2, Manager, Cross Country Team, 35 Pitt Pzwrbcr, 1, 25 OWVL, 2. DOYLE, LORETTA ANNE Clairton High School Education Y.W.C.A., 2, Y.W.C.A. Cabi- net, 3. DUGAN, MERCEDES Ursuline Academy College Chairman Freshman Unit Glce Club, lg Women's Glee Club, 2, 3, Assistant Busi- ness Manager, Glee Club, 3, 45 Candy Stand Manager, 3. 45 Secretary, Class, 4. DOUGAN, JAMES Schenley High School College Aipha Phi Alpha Secretary, Alpha Phi Alpha, 2, Treasurer, 3, President, 4. DRURY, C. MCCLUER Rice Avenue Union High School, Girard, Pa. Business Administration Pitt Business Instituteg Treas- urer, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 4. DUMITRU, ANNA P. Sharon High School College Orchestra, 2, 3, Y.M.C.A., 3. DOUGHERTY, DAVID J. Dunkirk High School Engineering and Mines Kappa Sigma Sigma Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon President, School of Mines Association, President, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Treasurer, Sigma Tau. DUFF, ALFRED TURNEY Schenley High School College Delta Tau Delta Scabbard and Blade Football, lg Rifle Team, 2, 3, 4, Captain, 4, R.O.'I'.C. Rifle Team, 1, 2,,3, 4, Col- lege Association Cabinet, 45 Military Ball Com., 3. DUNBAR, BLANCI-IE A. New Bloomfield High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma DOUGHERTY, RICHARD lvl . Dunkirk High School Engineering and Mines Kappa Sigma Sigma Gamma Epsilon DUFF, JAMES C. Dormout High School College Scahbard and Blade R.O.T.C. Rille Team, 2, 3, 45 Varisty Rifle Team, 3, 4: Y.M.c.A. Cabinet, 2, YM. C.A. Council, 3, 45 Military Ball Com., 3, 45 Ca tain, R.O.T.C., 4, Pitt Riflis, 3. DUNCAN, EUGENE G. South Fork High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa Y.M.C.A. DURKIN, EDWARD M. St. Francis clcSales High College Kappa Sigma Druids Freshman Dance Com., lg Pin Newt, lg Owr., lg Presi- dent, Druids, 24 Spring Festival Dance Com., 25 College Association Cabi- net, 2, Business Staff, Cap and Gown, 25 President, Kappa Sigma, 2, 45 Junior Prom Com., 35 President, lnterfraternity Council, 4. EDMUNDS, WILLIAM E. Dayton High School Engineering and Mines EUWER, ROBERT A. New Kensington High School College Glee Club, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Quartette, 3, 45 Manager, Glce Club and Quartette, 4. DUXBURY, JOHN W. Wilkinsburg High School College El-IRMAN, RAYMOND S. Taylor Allderdice High School Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi Beta Gamma. Sigma Treasurer, Pi Lambda Phi, 45 Pitt Business Institute, 45 lkuzrbei-, 2, 4, Inrerfrarernity Informal Dance Com. EVANS, SEYMOUR H. Dormont High School Business Administration Theta Chi Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 1, 2, 3, Y.M.C.A., Com. of Man- agement, 3, Treasurer, Theta Chi, 45 Advertising Manager, Freshman Hand- book, 3. EARI-IART, JAMES W. Willcinsburg High School Business Administration Marching Band, 1, 2, 3, 45 Concert Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Symphony Orchestra, lg Trombone Quartet, 44 Stu- dent Director, Band, 4. ELDER, HELEN V. Stowe Township High School Education FELL, ANNE Y. New Castle Senior High College Y.W.C.A., ', 4, W.C.E.L., 4 Program Chairman, I.C.A.: 4, Curriculum Com, 4 W.A.A.,4. v EBERT, CHARLES H., JR. Bryn Athyn Academy College Omicron Delta Kappa Football, 1, Boxing Manager, 2, 35 S.F.A., Executive Com., 45 Chairman, Senior Ball. ELMER, ANNE ,IUNE Edgewood High School College Zeta Tau Alpha Mortar Board, Cwensg Xylong Quax, Pi Tau Phi. Editor, OWL, 4, Vice-Presi- dent, W.S.G.A., 45 Chair- man, Traditions Com., 35 Honorary Co-ed Colonel, 45 College Association Cahi- net, 4, Senior Menrorg Presi- dent, Cwens, 2, Spring Festival Dance Com., 3, Military Ball Com., 4. FERGUSON, JAMES W. Peabody High School College FERREE, N. FERGUSON Coraopolis High School, Staunton Military Academy Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scabbard and Blade In terfratern ity Council, Rep- resentative, 3, Secretary, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 3, Vice-President. FIXEL, SYLVIA A. Peabody High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Tau Phi Class President, 2, Customs Com., 25 Secretary, W.S. G.A., 35 Treasurer, Kappa Kappa Gamma, 3, Chief justice, Senior Court, 4, S.F.A., 45 Pitt Players, 3. FORSYTH, S. EARL ' McKeesport High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa FERRELL, GORDON D. Academy High School, Erie Education Pi Phi, Beta Alpha Chapter Kappa Phi Kappa Band, 45 Dramatic Club, Erie Center, 3, Political Science Club, Erie Center, 3. FLEMING, MARY FRANCES Schenley High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Westminster College, 1, 2. FRICIONI, ALEXANDER Tarentum High School College x 40 FISHER, FRANCES l Peabody High School College FLEMING, P. BERNARD Perry High School College Reporter, Pitt News, 1, News Editor, News, 2, Associate Editor, 3, Feature Editor, Nrunr, 4, Y.M.C.A., Public- ity, 2, Pmzther, 35 Editor, Szzmmcr Newx, 35 l.N.A Dance Com., 4g Spring Festival Corn., 4. FRIENDBERG, RUTH Allegheny High School Education Phi Alpha Theta Pitt Players, 2, 3, 43 Pitt News, 2, 3, 45 Debating, 3, 4. FISHER, LOUELLA J. Langley High School Education Beta Phi Alpha Quax Pitkin Club, 2, 3, 4, Classical Club, 3, 45 Y.W.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, Finance Com., Y.W. C.A., 4. FOGARTY, JOHN J. Newburgh Academy Civil Engineering Phi Kappa President, American Road Builders Association, 45 Vice-President, American Society of Civil, Engineers, 4, Treasurer, Phi Kappa, 3, 43 Glee Club, 3, Level and Transit Club, Hamiltoni- an's Club. FRIEDMAN, SIDNEY Allentown High School College Phi Epsilon Pi Superior Phi Epsilon Pi Fra- terniryg Executive Board Intex-lraternity Council. GALBREATH, EVELYN V. South Hills High School Education Pitt Players, 3, 45 W.A,A. 4g Kappa Phi, 3, 4, Chap: lain, 4. GEIGER, HELEN K. Johnstown High School College GAMBLE, WILLIAM E. Avalon High School Business Administration Theta Chi Phi Eta Sigmag Beta Gamma Sigma, Scabbarcl and Blade GEORGE, RICHARD P. Norman, Okla. Engineering and Mines Pi Kappa Alpha Scabbard and Bladeg Sigma Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon Wrestling, 2, 35 Rifle Team, 25 Pitt Rifles, 2, 3. GIBSON, GEORGE R- GIBSON, HELEN ROSE Arnold Prep College Freshman Football Allegheny High School College Cweng Mortar Boardg Xylon Womcn's Editor, Pin Nawr, 45 Pitt Nawr, 2, 3, 45 Associate Editor, Pin' Pmzrber, 35 Editor of Vail: Median, 35 Vice-President Pitt Players, 35 Senior Court, 45 Secretary Xylon, 45 Publicity Chair- man of W.S.G.A. GARROW, JOHN L. South Hills High School Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Pitt Players, 1, 2, 3, 45 Cap and Gown Staff, 1, 25 Vice- President, Pi Kappa Alpha, 4. GERMERODT, F . RUTH Coraopolis High School Education Pitt Newt, 15 W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4. GLASS, ELIZABETH F. Wilkinsburg High School Education . Delta Zeta Medag Cwcnsg Mortar Board, Delta Sigma Rho Debating, 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice- President Debating, 45 Y.W. C.A., 2, Cabinet, 35 Student Faculty Association, 4: Vice-Presidect, Cwensg Delta Sigma Rho, 3, 4. GEFFNER, JOSEPH Weir High School Engineering and Mines Si grnn Tau GERSTNER, BERTHA C. McKeesRocks High School Education GLICK, RI-IODA D. Taylor Allderdice High School College Pi Tau Phi, Meda GLUCK, LLOYD E. Peabody High School College Pi Sigma Alpha, john Marshall Club Panther, 1, 2, 3, 4, John Marshall Club, 2, 3, 4g Pi Sigma Alpha, 3, 4. GOLDSMITH, ALBERT R. Taylor Allderdice High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta Orchestra, 15 Y.M.C.A., 1, Chess, Inquiry Club, 2g Quill Club, 2, Debating. 4 Intercultural Club, 4. GORGON, TRESA M. Winclber High School Education Glee Club, 15 Pitkin, 1, 35 Dramatics, 1, 2, French Club, 3, 4, Italian Club, 3, 4, Classical Club, 3, 45 Inter- Culrural Associates, 3, 4 Pitt Pantlaer, 1, 2, W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, Y.W.C.A., 3, 4. GOLDBERG, ISRAEL L. Monessen High School College Orgipron Delta Kappa, Pi Tau 1 Pitt Players, lg S.F.A., 3, 4, Men's Debating, 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate Manager, 3, 45 Pitt Newt, 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor, 3, Managing Editor, 4g Pi Tau Phi President, 45 OWL, 1, 2, Panther, 1, 2. GOOD, L. CAMERON Norwin High School College GRASSO, LOUIS A. Johnstown High School Engineering and Mines GOLDENSON, BEATRICE S. GOLDMAN, EDGAR Taylor Allderdice High Latrobe High School School Business Administration College Pitt Business Institute GOOD, WALTER GOODWIN, FRANCES G. Horace Manor High School South Hills High School Gary, Indiana Education Business Administration Kappa Phi Track, 2, 3, 4. GREENBERG, A. M. Fifth Avenue High School College Pitt Newt, 1, 2, 3, Pitt Pau- tber, 1, 2, 3. Customs Com., Z, Vice-Presi- dent of Class, 3, Heart Hop Corn., 35 Kappa Phi, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, W.A.D.A., 45 Inter-Class Sing Com., 45 Senior Mentor, 4, Chairman of Acting Unit, 4. GRIGASS Y, EUGENE P. Braddock High School College Phi Kappa Phi Kappa, Vice-President, 4, Hungarian Club, 1, 25 Junior Prom Com., 3. GROAT, CHARLES K. Swissvalc High School Mines Kappa Sigma Cross Country, 1, 34 Basket- ball and Track, 1, Orches- tra, 1, Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Track, 2, 3, 4. HABEGGER, FRED South Hills High School Business Administration HALL, CAROLYN A. McKces Rocks High School Education Ka a Ka a Gamma Cxvlzidsg lVIIdEtat' Board, Theta Alpha Phig Pi Lambda Theta Pitt Players, 2, 3, 45 Secretary, 3, Glec Club, 2, 3, 4, Chair- man, Intcrclass Sing, 25 Chairman, Women's Aca- demic Drcss Committee, 45 Com.g Military Ball Com., 45 Senior Mentor, Coed Cantaing College Assoc. Calninet, 3. GROTEMDOROTHY K. Taylor Allderdice High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Sigma Kappa Phi HADFIELD, LEON Western Penna. School for the Blind College: HALL, WILLIAM GRAHAM. Sacred Heart High School Civil Engineering Sigma Tau President Eng. Assoc., 45 Vice-President Eng. Assoc., 3, President Student Section A.S.C.E., 44 Vice-President, 35 American Road Builders Assoc.g Level and Transit Club. GUENTER, FRITZ E. Coryvillc High S c h o o 1, Smethport, Pa. College Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pirr Pfznrber, 1, Interfraternity Ball Com.. 2. HAHN, LILLIAN B. Taylor Alldcrdice High School Business Administration Phi Sigma Sigma Pitt News, 2, 35 Pitt Players, 2, 3, Owi., 25 Panther, 2, Panhellenic Scholarship Com., 2, By-Laws Chair- man, 3, W.A.A. HALLER, DOROTI-IEA C. Peabody High School Business Administration Downtown Student's Assoc., Pitt Won1cn's Club. GUNDLACH, PHILIP J. Pitcairn High School Education Scabbard and Blade, Kappa Phi Kappa Pitt Rifles, 2, 3, 4. HALEY, PAUL VINCENT Central Catholic H.igh School Business Administration Pitt Business Institute HALLE11, HENRY E. I Miami Military Institute Business Administration Delta Tau Delta Panther Staff, 1, OWL, 1, 2, Executive Com., Pitt Busi- ness Institute, 3, 4, Vice- President Delta Tau Delta, 4. Freshman Dance Com., lg 34 Associate Editor OWL, 2, HAMILTON, GEORGE F. Langley High School Business Administration Delta Tau Delta HARRIS, SARAH HILL Lebanon, Tenn. College Kappa Alpha Theta Xylon Pitt Newt, Reporter, 3, Copy Desk, 45 Social Com., 45 Senior Mentor, 45 Publica- tions Unit Adviser, 4. HAYES, JOHN H. Catholic High School College Scabbard and Blade, Collem- bolae Newman Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 49 Scouting Club, 35 Pol. Sc. Discussion Groups. HANSON, ROBERT M. Rice Avenue Union High School College Sigma Alpha Epsilon Erie junior College HARRISON, G. HARRY, Jn. Westinghouse High School Education Football and Swimming, lg Band, 15 Freshmen Mixer Dances, 3. HECKLER, ROY S. Crafton High School Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Varsity Tennis, 2, 3. HANSON, ROGER Taylor Allderdice High School College HARVEY, WILLIAM B. Allegheny ,High School College Delta Tau Delta Druids Cap and Gown, 1, 2, 3, 4, Prod. Mgr., 35 Pitt Rifles, 1, 2, President, Delta Tau Delta, 4, President, Student Faculty Assoc., 4. HEFFRON, JOHN L. Sewickley High School Business Administration Tennis, Golf, 2, Citadel, Bas- ketball, 2. HARRIS, GEORGE N. Athens College Prep College Lambda Chi Alpha Interfraternity Ball 2, 35 Jun- ior Promg Secretary Lambda Chi Alpha 2, 3, Owt, 4. HAYES, EDWARD S. Peabody High School Business Administration I-LEISS, RENETTA F. Altoona Hih School Education Beta Sigma Omicron Quaxg Delta Delta Lambda Social Com., W.S.G.A., 2 Customs Corn., 2, 35 Tradi- tions Com., 45 Senior Men- tor, Social Com., Y.W.C.A. 2, Membership Com., 3, 4 Program Com., Class, 3. I-IEPBURN, JOHN N. Willcinsburg High School Business Administration Delta Tau Delta HOCHHAUSER, SARAH Rankin High School Education Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Delta Lambda Pit! Nzwr, 2, 3, Social Com., W.S.G.A., 35 Panhellenic Publicity Chairman, 3, Chairman, Hearth Cere- mony, 3. HONIG, ROSE Scott High School Education Delta Phi Epsilon Pitt New Reporter, 2, Society Editor, 35 W.S.G.A. Ac- tivities Com., 35 President, Delta Phi Epsilon. HERALD, CHARLES W. Mt. Lebanon High School College Omicron Delta Kappa Exec. Com., S.F.A., 35 Chair- man, Freshman Customs , 3, 45 Freshman Dance Co m.g Soph Hop Com., Ju nior Prom Com.g S ring Fes tival Com., 35 Jolim Marshall Club. HOCKENSMITH, FRANKLIN Culver Military Academy Mechanical Engineering Delta Tau Delta Engineering Cab., 3, Treas- urer, 4, Vice-President. Bridge Club, 2, 3. 45 Senior Counsellor, 45 Seminar Cap- tain, Student Chest Drive, 4. HORVITZ, EDNA C. Har-Brack Union Education Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Delta Lambda Women's Choral Z, 35 Pitt Players 2, 3, 4g Pit: New: 2 g Inter-Class Sing Com. 25 Panhellenic Scholarship Com.2. HIPP, DONALD H. Johnstown High School Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau Newman Club, 4. HOLEWINSKI, FLORENCE T. Homestead High School ' Education Delta Delta Lambda Secretary, Joseph Conrad Club, 2: Interclass Sing, 3: W.S.G.A., 4. U HOWELL, JOHN P. Perry High School Engineering and Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Sigma Tau Mines Cabinetg Treas. of School of Minesf HIRT, FRED F. South Hills High School Business Administration HOLSTEIN, CHARLES B. Pottsville High School College Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Delta Chi. Editorial Board, Pit: Newr, 3 45 Publicity Chairman, Col lege Assoc., 45 Editor, Razz Rag, 3g OWL Staff, 1, 2, 4 HOWLAND, HAROLD E. Peabody High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa Track 2, Football 3.3 Upper Class Counsellor 35 Y.M C.A. Club 1. HOYLMAN, H. WAYNE Pon:a City, Okla. College A Zeta Chi IACKSON, RUTH E. Perry High School College KAMERER, NEWANA P. Perry Township Education Delta Delta Delta Daec Delta Delta Delta Treas. 4, House Mgr. 3, 45 Physical Education Council 3, 4. HUGHES, WILLIAM F. Rankin High School College Phi Kappa Pitt News lg College Assoc., Social Chr. 45 Newman Club 4: OWL 45 Spring Festival 2. JOHNSON, ANNA M. Johnstown High School Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigmag Quillg Phi Theta Kappa. Pres. Nipixi 2g Sec. Phi Theta Kappa 25 Pitt Forum 25 Pitt Players 35 Sec. Housing Com. W.S.G.A. 45 Transfer Dance Com. 4. KANT, JOAN HELEN Allcl erdice High School College Alpha Epsilon Phi Cwens University of Michigan 2 HUMPHRIES, ELINOR Wilkinsburg High School College Delta Delta Delta JONES, J. H. McKinley High, Canton Business Administration Swimming 2, 3, 4. KAUFMAN, CHARLES M. Schenley High School Business Administration HUSTON, WILLIAM B. Allegheny High School Business Administration KAHL, ADOLPH W. McKeesportTccl1 High School College Phi Epsilon Drum Major Pitt Band 3, 45 Mgr. and Capt. 3, 45 Pres. Phi Epsilon 45 Military Ball Com. 4. KEENOY, CHARLES L. Peabody High School Business Administration Pit: Num 15 Upperclass Coun- selor 4. Cap 84 gowng Bus. Mgr. Spring Festival Week KEIB, GRACE M. South Hills High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Delta Lambda Sec. Zeta Tau Alpha 35 Senior Mcntorg Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4. KELLY, RUPERT Olcan, N. Y. College KETCHUM, RALPH E. Dormonr High School Engineering Panther 1, 25 Band 1, 2, 3. KEISER, PAUL R. Shamokin High School College Pi Kappa Alpha Pres. College Ass'n 45 Spring Festival Dance 45 Festival Week 34 Vice Pres. Pi Kappa Alpha 3, House Manager 45 Freshman football. KEMPIN, ELEANORE ANNE Pittsburgh Academy Education KINNEY, RICHARD J. Dormont High School Business Administration Scabbard and Bladeg Pitt Rifles. KELLY, HOWARD A. Slippery Rock High Aeronautical Engineering KERR, J. KENNETH Pa. School for Blind College KINSEY, ALYCE S. Dorrnont High School College KELLY, LOUISE Peabody High School College Theta Phi Alpha Panhellenic Council Tteas. 45 Theta Phi Alpha Sec. 3, Treas. 49 Senior Mentorg Junior Prom Con1.g Coed Capt. Battery D5 Newman Clubg Spring Festival Com. 2g Military Ball Corn. 4. KENNEDY, JAMES E. Johnstown High 'School Business Administration Phi Theta Kappag Kappa Alpha Phi. Johnstown Centerg Bus. Mgr. Handbookg Panther Cubg Vice-Pres. Classg Dramatics. KISER, DAVID H. Crafton High School Education Phi Gamma Delta Kappa Phi Kappa Freshman Counselorg Histori- an Phi Gamma Delta. 47 KISINGER, HARRY E. Brownsville High School Business Administration Kappa Sigma Basketball 2g Dramatics Chess 2. KOHL, WILLIAM C. Oakdale High School College Quill Club Pitt News Editorial Staff KUHN, DAVID N. Peabody High School College 2, 3, 2, KLEIN, RI-IEA Schenley High School College Cwensg Quaxg,Collambolae. Senior Mentorg W.S.G.A. Cur- riculum Com. 4gSecy. Quaxg I.C.A. Membership Com. 4. Koomz, JAMES R. Dale High School Education Prermed Club lg Intra-mural Football, Basketball, Base- ball, Volley Ball-Johns- town Center. KUHN, WILLIAM C. Duquesne University Prep. Business Administration Phi Kappa John Marshall Club P.B.I. 3, 4g Phi Kappa Execu- tive Com. 43 KLINAR, ELIZABETH H. Turtle Creek Union High Education Alpha Delta Pi Quaxg Meda. W.S.G.A. Curriculum Com. 45 W.A.A. KOPP, JOSEPH Campbell, Ohio Engineering and Mines Boxing 2, 3, 4g Cross Country 3, 4, Football Ig Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. KUNZ, REGIS L. Holy Name High School Business Administration Cross Country Ig P.B.I. 49 Social Service Club 45 Engi- neering Assoc. lg Panther 1. KOCERI-IA, IRENE B. Oliver High School Education Beta Sigma Omicron W.S.G.A. Tradition Com. 4g Vice-Pres. 3, Treas, 45 Beta Sigma Omicron. KUBIAK, EDMUND A. Erie Academy Business Administration KWIATKOWSKI, JOSEPH D. Langley High School College Scabbard and Bladeg Pitt Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4. LAMBERT, MERIEL Johnstown Central High Education Johnstown, Vice-Pres. Student Council, Treas. W.S.G.A.g Dramaticsg Nipixig Glee Club, Pitt Players. LAZIROVITZ, RUTH Homestead High School College Delta Phi Epsilon Xylon Pres. Delta Phi Epsilong Senior Mentor, Pizr New 2, 3, 4: Panhellenic Council 3, 4, Activities Corn. W.S. G.A. LEHM, MARGARET E. Swissvale High School Education Delta Zeta Sigma Kappa Phi Class Treas. 35 Chr. Student Loan Com. W.S.G.A. 45 Chr. Freshman Com. Y.W. C.A. 4g Senior Mentor. LARKIN, EDWARD M. Sacred Heart High School Engineering Sigma Beta Sigma Downtown Students Engi- neering Assoc. Pres., Sigma Beta Sigma Pres. 4, Vice- Pres. 3, Treas. 2. LEATHEN, WILLIAM W. Perry High School College Collembolae LEVENSON, ALFRED S. Peabody High School College Ca and Gown 1, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 2, 3. LAW, DOROTHY MAE Monongahela High School Education Delta Zeta Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Spanish Club 2, 3, 4. LEE, RICHARD A. Peabody High School Education Kappa Phi Kappa LEVI, LEWIS Narisburg, Pa. Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma LAWTON, EARL H. Turtle Creek Union High Education Kappa Phi Kappa LEES, RUTH E. Westinghouse High School Education Delta Delta Delta LEVITH, NATHAN Schenley High School Business Administration P.B.I.gPaml1er2, 3, 45 New: 2 3, 4, OWL 2, 3, 4, Advertis ing Staff, Circulation Mgr Panther 4. l LEWIS, MARGARET C. Edgewood High School College Kappa Alpha Theta Mortar Board Pres. Kappa Alpha Thetag Senior Couttg Coed Capt. R.O.T.C.g Senior Mentorg Class Rep. W.S.G.A. 3g Pitt Playersg LLOYD, ALAN C. Munhall High School Education Omicron Delta. Kappag Quill' Delta Delta Lambda. Columnist New: 3g S.F.A. 45 Panther Contributor 2, 3, 4g Pres. Delta Delta Lamhdag Treas. Quillg Editor Pirr Comjm.r:,' Counselor. LUCKHARDT, VIRGINIA E. Dormont High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Women's Choral 3, 4g Y.W. C.A. 3, 4g Senior Mentorg Traditions Com.g Senior Court 45 Pitt Players 3: Westminster 1, 2. LEWIS, RICHARD L. South Hills High School Engineering Sigma Tang Theta Alpha Phi. S.F.A. 35 Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 25 Chr. Engineers Y.M.C.A. Club 25 A.I.Ch.E. 1, 2. 3, 4. LLOYD, ROBERT M. Allegheny High School Engineering and Mines Sigma Beta Sigma LUCZAK, BERNARD R. Peabody High School Industrial Engineer Scahhard and Blade Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Intramural Mushball 35 Industrial Engineer Dance Com. 3. LEWIS, STEPHEN B. LITTLE, JANE CALVERT Allegheny High School College Phi Delta Theta Avalon High School Education Cwens Senior Mcntorg Pitl-:in Clubg Unit Advisor Stagecraft 35 Y.W.C.A.g W.S.G.A. Ac- tivities, Organizations, W.C.E.L. and Cathedral Com. LONG, VIRGINIA M. LUCAS, ANTI-1QNY.I' South Hills High School Qlivcr High School Education College Delta Zeta Glee Club Vice-Pres. 44 Pres Del ta Zeta 4 3 Senior Mentor Advisor Glee Club Unit. LUTZ, HOWARD E. Swissvale High School Business Administration Scabbard and Blade Pitt Rifles 2, 3, 45 John Mar- shall Club 2, 3, 4g Chr Military Ball 4g P.B.I. L Lambda Chi Alpha john Marshall Club College Assoc. Cabinet 45 Spring Festival 3g Vice- Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha 4. YONS, DORIS H. Dormont High School Education W.A.A. 2, 35 Pitkin Club 3g Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. LYONS, DOROTHY' J. McKeesport High School College Kappa Alpha Theta Pitt News 2g Student Chest 4 MCELWEE, LORETTA R. McKccsport High School Education Cwcn MCMASTERS, HARRIET L. Monongahela High School College Chi Omega Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 W.A.A. 15 Chi Omega Sc-cy. 3, 45 Social Com. Class 4. MCABEE, ALBERT W. Schenlcy High School College Theta Chi College Association 2, 35 Pitt Players 1. McGIFFlN, GEORGE F. South Hills High School College Quill Club, Pi Tau Phi. Pres. Quill, Club 4, Treas. Pi Tau Phi 45 Editor join-nqy' 111.111 4. MCMILLEN, ROBERT E. New Castle, Pa. Petroleum Engineering Sigma Gamma Epsilong Sigma Tau. Geneva College 1, 2, 35 Pres. Oil and Gas Society 45 School of Mines Asst, Sety. 4. MCAWLEY, STEWART S. Salina High School Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Scabbard and Blade Co-football Mgr. Varsity 45 Pitt Rifles l, 2, 3, 45 Junior Promg Spring Festival Dance 2, 35 Military Ball 35 Pi Kappa Alpha Treas. 3, 45 Comptroller 45 Pimtlier. McKIRDY, LOUISE Washington, D. C. College Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Tau Phig Theta Alpha Phig Cwens. Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. McNAIR, JOHN R. Greenbrier Military School Business Administration Pitkin Club 1 McCULLOUGH, HENRY D. Schenley High School Business Administration Alpha Phi Alpha McGRAIL, OLA E. Crafton High School Education Quill Club Women's Choral 2, 3. 45 Pitt Players 3, 45 Class Secretary 3. MACDONALD, JOHN W. Grove City High School Chemical Engineer Pi Kappa Alpha Engineering Seminar Secy. 45 Intramural Basketball 3, 4. MACROBERTS, JAMES G. East High, Erie, Pa. Business Administration MALONEY, CECELIA -I. Sacred Heart High School College Sccy. Newman Club 3, 45 Social Chr. Newman Club 4. MARTIN, GEORGE B. Peabody High School Civil Engineering Sigma Tau Amer. Roadbuilders Assoc. 4 Amer. Society Civ. Eng. Level and Transit Club 4 Hamiltonians 3. MACSO, ANDREW Detroit, Michigan Education MARGOLIS, MILTON D. Masontown, Pa. College Phi Epsilon Pi' Pitt Newf 1, 2, 3, Spring Festival 35 Social Chr. Phi Epsilon Pi 34 Interfraternity Athletic Chr. 3. MARZOLF, RUTH C. Millvale High School Education MADDEN, JOSEPH W. Schenley High School College Omicron Delta Kappa, Theta Alpha Phi. Pitt Players Pres.g Pres. John Marshall Club 43 Varsity Tennis Capt. 3, 4g Cap and Gowng Swimming. MA RMO, NICHOLAS A . New Castle High School College Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Y,M. C.A. I, 2, 3g Chr. Activities Club, Y.M.C.A. 4, I.C.A. 3, 43 Italian Club 2, 3. MASTROTTA, LILLIAN V. New Kensington High School Education Quax W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4g Pitkin Club 1, 3, 45 Publicity Chr. for Quax 4g Italian Club 2, 3. MAHAFFEY, RUTH Fl Dormonr High School Education Delta Delta Lambda Vice-Pres. Class 3, Program Chr. Class 45 Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4. MARSH, MARTHA H. Wilkinsburg High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Sigma Kappa Phig Mortar Boartlg Quill Club. Pres. Sigma Kappa Phi 45 W.S.G.A. Commission 2, Senior Mentor 45 Quill Club 2, 3, 45 Y.W.C.A. Vice- Pres. 45 Xylon 45 Sccy. Z.T.A. 4. M ATZEN, ROBERT C. Aspinwall High School Education Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. MAURER, HERRYMON Perry High School College Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Tau Phi, Quill Club. Columnist, Pin New: 35 Liter- ary Editor, Tim Own. 3: Board of Editors, jonrugf- mfm 3, 4g Inquiry Forum 45 Pict Players 3, 4. MELASSONOS, ,lOl-IANNIS G. Braddock High School Education Kappa Phi Kappag Collcm- bolae. MILLER, DOROTHY Peabody High School College Kappa Alpha Theta Pitt Players Tech. Smli' 25 W.S.G.A. Traditions Com. 4g Senior Mcntorg W.A.A. Board 44 Chr. Fine Arts Unit 4g Pitt Ncwr 25 Secy. Kappa Alpha Theta 4. MEADOWS, BERNICE H. Point Marion, Pa. Education Kappa Alpha Theta Pitt Players 25 Publications Com. 3. MERCIER, FERNANDE M. Villa Maria Academy Education Orchestra, Concert-Master 45 French Club 3. MILLER, MRS. H. P. Curtis High School, New York City Education Columbia University 1920- 1921 MEASE, ROBERT M. Turtle Creek High School Education Phi Gamma Delta Kappa Pl1i Kappa Class Advisor 45 Golf Team 3, 45 Bus. Mgr. Junior Prom 35 Vice-Pres. College Assoc. 3g Soph Hopg Spring Festival Dance Chr. 4. MESSER, ELMER S. Peabody High School Physics and Engineering Sigma Tau Corresponding Secy. Sigma Tau 4g Engineering Cabinet 4. MILLER, WINIFRED Z. Willcinsburg High School College Orchestrag P.M.I, Chorusg P.M.I. Club. MEISEL, ALICE M. St. Marys High School College Theta Phi Alpha Dramatic Unit lg House Mgr. Theta Phi Alpha 3g Pitt Playersg Transfer Council 45 Student Loan Fund 4, Hous- ing Com. W.S.G.A. 4. MEYER, JEAN O. Etna High School Education Beta Sigma Omicron Secy. 2, Vice-Pres. 4, Beta Sigma Omicrong Secy. Sig- ma Kappa Phi 45 Glee Club 2, Y.W.C.A. Litera.tureChr. 4. MILLIS, ROBERT L. Wilkinsburg High School College R.O.T.C. 1, 2. MILLWARD, WILLIAM H. Leckrone, Pennsylvania Engineering and Mines Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Gamma Epsilon Pitt Players 2, 3. 4. MONORI, KATHERINE N. Wilkinsburg High School College Phi Mu Cwens, Mortar Board. Womeu's Debating Assn. 1, 2, 3, 4, Chr. Inquiry Forum 2, 3, 45 Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Phi Mu Vice-Pres. 3. MOSKOWITZ, GRACE Taylor Allderdice High Education Alpha Epsilon Phi Choral 1, Z, 3, Alpha Epsilon Phi Treas. 3, Sub. Dean 4. MISKO, LOUISE South High School Education Quill Club French Club Vice-Pres.g Span- ish Club Treas. 35 Activities Com. 2, 35 Italian Club Secy. 3. MONTGOMERY, JOHN V. Peabody High School Chemical Engineering Vice-Pres. A.I.Ch.E. 2, Intra- mural Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Pres. Y.M.C.A. Luncheon Club lg Spring Festival Com. 3, Intramural Mush- ball 1, 2. MUELLER, DOROTHY I. Peabody High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Scholarship Chairman Kappa Kappa Gamma MOFFITT, WILLIAM R. Wilkinsburg High School Engineering Phi Lambda Upsilon Geneva College 1, 25 A.l.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4. MONTGOMERY, O. D. Willcinsburg High School Electrical Engineering Sigma Tang Druid, Under- graduate Cap and Gown. Pitt Players 1, 2, 35 Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4, Pres. Sigma Tau 45 Chr. Pitt A.I.E.E. 4. MULONE, JOSEPHINE S. Ursuline Academy College MONKS, NONA A. Oakmont High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Alpha Theta, Mortar Board 5 Cwens. Pres, Y.W.C.A. 45 Y.W.C.A. ,Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 25 Customs Com. 2g W.C.E.L. Chr. 3, Senior Mentor. MORGAN, SAMUEL Taylor Allderdice High Business Administration Pin New: 1, 2, 3, 4g Comptrol- ler, Pmztlsely' P.B.I. MURPHY, VIRGINIA K. Uniontown, Pennsylvania Education Alpha Delta Pi Transfer Uniontown Center, Center U. N:u1r,' Chr. W.S. G.A. Social Com. 5 Dramatic Clubg Secy. W.S.G.A. MURRAY, ANNA C. Holy Rosary High School Education Debating 3 NARY, WILLIAM E. Westinghouse High School Business Administration Theta Chi Secy. Theta Chi 3, Hist. 2. NICHOLSON, LOUISE K. Johnstown High School Education W.S.G.A.5 W.A.A.5 Pitt For- Um. MYERS, ROBERT C. Johnstown High School Business Administration Kappa Sigma NERN, ROBERTA Mt. Lebanon High School Education Delta Zeta Cwcnsg Mortar Board. S.F.A. Assembly 3, 45 Chr. Customs Com. 35 junior Prom 35 Spring Festival Dance 35 Senior Court 45 Senior Mentorg Pfnzfber Staff 45 Co-ed Capt. R.O.T,C. 45 Vice-Pres. Delta Zeta 3. NOBLE, OLBERTA Washington High School College Bethany College '31-'325 Beav- er College '33-'34. NADLER, MILTON P. Taylor Allderdice High College Phi Epsilon Pi Junior Prom Com.5 Vice-Pres. Phi Epsilon Pi 2, 3. NICHOLAS, JAMES E. Clairton High School Chemical Engineering Phi Delta Theta Sigma Tau5 Omicron Delta Kappa. Choral 25 Pres. Phi Delta Theta 45 S.F.A. Assembly 3, 45 Secy. Engr. Cabinet 35 Junior Prom 35 Spring Festi- val Dance 35 Interfraternity Council 45 Uppercl ass Coun- sellor 3, 4. NORDBLOM, GEORGE F. Oliver High School Engineering and Mines Engineer's Club 2, 35 Radio 3, 4. NAPIER, THOMAS A. Wilkinsburg High School Chemical Engineering Sigma Tau Pres. Chem. Eng. Seminar 45 Pres. Amer. Inst. of Chem. Eng. 45 Ways and Means Com. ofSigma Tau 45 Chem. Eng. Football Team 3, 45 intramural Mushball 3, 4. N ICHOLL, WILLIAM N. Peabody High School Education Delta Delta Lambda Vice-Pres. Delta Delta. Lambda NORTON, WILLARD F. Mercersburg Academy Education Varsity Swimming 25 Varsity Tennis 25 Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 45 Univ. of Michigan. OGNIBENE, MARY A. Jeannette High School College Italian Club 2, 3, 4. OPENLANDER, WILLARD W. Defiance, Ohio Delta Kappag Phi Alpha Theta Erie Centerg I.N.A. 1, 2, 3. PEJNOVIC, MICHAEL M. Harrisburg Academy Business Administration Pitt Players OLDHAM, VIRGINIA C. Allegheny High School Education Delta Delta Lambda Publicity Com. W.S.G.A, OWENS, JOHN W. Schenley High School Business Administration Track I PENROD, JOHN A. Johnstown High School Education ' Johnstown Center: Class Pres. g Bus. Mgr. Hmzdbaolg' Pres. Dramaticsg Pres. Phi Theta Kappa. OLSON, HARRY W. Schenley High School College Downtown Student Associa- tion, Exec. Com. OWENS, RICHARD E. Mt. Herman, Mass. Education PERER, WILLIAIVI Allegheny High School College O'NEILL, PHILIP B. Central Catholic High School College Pitt Riflesg Scabbard and Blade Pitt Prmtbcr 2, Advertising Mgr. 3, 45 Pre-Med Club 2. PARRACK, EDWARD T. Peabody High School College Pi Tau Phi PERRINE, CHARLES N. Oil City High School Business Administration Sigma Alpha Epsilon Undergraduate Cap and Gown Club Freshman Dzmceg Intcrfrater- nity Dance 35 Pitt Playcrsg Social Chr. Sxma Alpha Epsilon. PETROVSKY, MARTHA S. Scott High School College Beta Phi Alpha REISH, SARA E. Wilkinsburg High School College Phi Sigma Alpha, Delta Sig- ma Rhog Cwensg Mortar Boartlg john Marshall. Delta Zeta Debating Prcs. 45 Advisor Public Speaking Unit 35 Y.W.C.A. International Rc- lations Com. 2g Sccy. Delta Sigma Rho 4. RINAMAN, CHARLES E. Perry High School Engineering A.S.M.E. PRAEGNER, MARY ANN South Hills High School Education Delta Delta Delta Coed Capt. Battery Eg Class Treas. 4, Chr. Nominating Com. 35 Y.W.C.A. Mem- bership Com. 4g W.S.G.A. Curriculum Com. 2. REX, LOIS Lamberton, Pa. Education Delta Zeta Sigma Kappa Phig Kappa Phi. Freshman Y Com. 35 Delta Zeta Rush Chr. 4. RINARD, MARY E. Munhall High School College Delta Delta Delta Treas. Delta Delta Delta. REICH, FRANK Wilkinsburg High School College Pi Sigma Alphag John Mar- Shall. S.F.A. 33 Debate Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Pres. John Marshall 45 Pres. International Rela' tions Club. RIBBLET, ORPHA L. Johnstown High School College Phi Theta Kappa, Pi Tau Phi. ROBBINS, H. RICHARD Taylor Allderdice College Pi Lambda Phi Cap and Gown 2, 3, 4, OWL5 Pin' New: l, 2, 35 Pfmtlvzr 1, 2, Pitt Players 1, 2, 3. REICH, GERTRUDE H. Taylor Allderdice College Pi Tau Phi, Quaxg Mecla. Panther 25 Debating 35 Senior Mentor. RICHARDS, RUTH E. Mt. Lebanon High School College Kappa Kappa Gamma Freshman Danceg Co-ed Capt. Battery F5 Kappa Kappa Gamma Vice-Pres. 4, Rush- ing Chr. 3, Pledge Capt. 3. ROBERTS, HARRY R. Westinghouse High School College 57 ROBERTS, - RUTH R. Erie Academy Education RoBsoN, JACK s. Carrick High School Physics Engineering Theta Alpha Phig Scabbard and Blade Pitt Rifles Charter Memberg Pres. Theta Alpha Phig Players Tech. Mgr. 2, 3, 45 Cap and Gown Tech. Mgr. 4 5 Varsity Rifle Team 5 R.O. T.C. Rifle Teamg A.I.E.E.g Military Ballg Capt. R.O. T.C. ROMAN, MICHAEL East Conemaugh High School Education Johnstown Centerg Dramaticsg Panther Cub'Co-editor. ROBERTSON, SHIRLEY R. Peabody High School College Pi Tau Phi RODERICK, THEODOREMI Scott High School Education Capt. Varsity Basketball Spanish Club 3. ROSEN, ROBERT L. Peabody High School Business Administration Beta Sigma Rho Penn State Froth R. 45 ROBINSON, BLANCHE A. Avalon High School Education RODGERS, JOSEPH LEO Monessen High School Business Administration Phi Kappa Omicron Del ta Kappag Druids. Co-football Mgr. 4g Pres. Phi Kappag S.F.A. 3, 45 Chr. junior Promg Cap and Gown 25 Soph Hopg Interfrater- nity Council. ROSENBERG, HARRIET L. Taylor Allderdice College Alpha Epsilon Phi Pitt News 2, 3g Social Chr. Alpha Epsilon Phi. ROBINSON, HARRY E., Jn. Schenley High School College Theta Chi Omicron Delta Kappag Pi Sigma Alpha. Pres. Glee Club 45 Pitt Nrw.r Sports Editorg Panther As- sociate Editor. RODGERS, WILLIAM H. Carson Long Military Insti- tute Business Administration ROSENBLOOM, MORRIS V. Taylor Allderdice College Pi Lambda Phi Pres. Pi Lambda Phig Fresh- man Dancc Bus. Mgr. 5 junior Promg Pitt Newry Secy. Interfraternity Coun- cilg OWL. ROTHERAM, JOHN J. Tarentum High School Civil Engineering A.M.C.E.QAI11. Road Builders Assoc.g Hamiltonians Pres. 33 C. E. Quartetg Level and Transit Club Vice-Pres., Delegate Nat. Road Build- ers Assoc. Convention. RUBINO, MARY A. Elizabeth High School Education Glee Clubg Italian Club Pub- licity, Pro ram Comg Classical Clubg Y.W.C.A. Social Service Com.g Pitt Players. SAKMAR, JOSEPH L. Johnstown High School Business Administration Johnstown Center: Class Olh- cerg Student Council, Bus. Mgr. Dramatics: Booster Club. ROUZER, WILLIAM H., Jn. Langley High School Engineering Sigma Tau RUCH, CHARLES A. Mt. Lebanon High School College Omicron Delta Kappag Druids. Editor-in-Chief Pitt Newry Editor Pitt Pantbcr 3g Senior Spoon Awarclg Sports Editor Owl.. 3. SALTZMAN, ELMER South High School College ROWLEY, ROBERT D. Wellsville, Ohio Engineering Sigma Tau Y.M.C.A.g Engineers Clubg Intramural Football, Mush- ball 2, 3, 4. RUSSELL, ALBERTA M. Schenley High School College Alpha Kappa Alpha Sigma Kappa Phi, Pi Tau Phi, Meds.. Senior Mentor, Inter-Cultural Associatesg Y.W.C.A. Co- chr. Social Service Com., Fecy. Alpha Kappa Alpha. SAVAGE, JOSEPHINE E. Taylor Alldcrdice Education Kappa Phi, Orchestrag W.A.A.g Pitkin Club. RUBENSTEIN, BYRON T. South Hills High School College Pi Lambda Phi Pitt Players 2, 3, 45 Secy. Pi Lambda Phi 4. RUSSELL, VIRGINIA A. Peabody High School College Glce Clubg Class Social Com.g Y.W.C.A. Membership Com. SCI-IAAF, CHARLES F. Erie Academy College Pres. Pre-Med Societyg Cliff Dvveller Staff. 59 SCHAFIER, CHARLES N. Scott High School College Pitt Band 1, 2, 3. SCHNATTERLY, W. K. McKeesport Tech High Engineering A.I.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3, 4g Engineer- ing Club 2, 3. SEANOR, BETTY L. Monessen High School Education Delta Delta Lambda Glee Club Zg OWL 2. SCHAEFER, WILLIAM C. Pittsburgh Academy College Scabbard and Blade Cap and Gown SCI-INEE, KATHERINE L. Swissvale High School Education Beta Phi Alpha Glee Club 2, 3, 45 German Club Treas. 2, Secy. 45 Y.W. C.A. SEITZ, RUTH L. South Hills High School Education Mortar Board 5 Cwens. Customs Com. 25 Class Pres. 35 Pres. Mortar Board g Senior Mentorg Clerk of Senior Court. I 60 SCHANBACHER, W. G. Strong Vincent High, Erie College Pi Tau Phig Delta Kappa. Erie Center: Pres. Class lg Editor Ciijf-DweNer,' Student Councilg Pres. Playersg I.N.A.g Pitt Players. SCHULTZ, GUSTAVE ll. Clairton High Szhool Business Administration Omega Delta Downtown School SELKREGG, GENEVIEVE North East High School College Delta Kappa Erie Junior College: Pres. Co-ed Clubg Debating Club Pres.g Student Senate. Pitt: W.A.A.g Debating. SCHMALZ, H. HAROLD South Hills High School Engineering and Mines Glee Club 1, 23 Band 3, 4. SCOTT, ARTHUR D. Crafton High School College SEYLER, VELVA L. Coraopolis High School College Beta Phi Alpha - Quillg Quaxg Collembolae. Pres. Quax 43 Kappa Phig Academic Dress Co1n.g Beta Phi Alpha Vice-Pres. 45 Interscholastics Com. SEUSQROBERT SHABATURA, OLGA E. Erie Academy Business Administration SHAPIRA, LOUIS A. Peabody High School College Pi Lambda Phi Pitt Riilesg Varsity Rille Team 25 Cap and Gown 1, 23 Checrleaderg Military Ball Com.g Panther 2. SILVERMAN, LEONA Oil City, Pa. College Phi Sigma Sigma Prcs. Phi Sigma Sigmag Pirr New 34 Pitt Players. Carrick High School Education Gamma Phi Pitt Playersg Pres. Gamma Phi 45 X Club Com. Y.W.C.A. SIEFERT, GRACE A. Perry High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Delta Delta Lambdag Cwens. Won1en's Choral Bus. Mgr.g Senior Mentorg Zeta Tau Alpha Rush. Chr. 35 Wom- cn's Scxtette 2, 3, 4. SLESINGER, REUBEN E. Taylor Allderdice Business Administration Phi Epsilon Pi Beta Gamma Sigmag Pi Sigma Alphagjohn Marshall. Pitt Nbwr l., 2, 3, 45 Counselotg Howard C. Kidd Awardg Editor Irztelfmtzlwizjy Haml- book. SHAFFER, CLIFFORD T. Peabody High School Education Kappa Phi Kappag Phi Alpha Theta. SHIRLEY, FRANCES E. Clarion State Normal Education SMITH, MARION M. Peabody High School Education Chi Omega Y.W.C.A. Social Com.5 Chi Omega Secy.g Pitkin Club Co-chr. Dance g'X Club Com. SHANNON, LEON Central High, Erie Business Administration SHEPHERD, EDWARD YV. Swissvale High School Engineering and Mines Glee Club 2g Engineering Cabinet 3, 4. SMITH, ROBERT R. Central Catholic High School Aeronautical Engineering Cap and Gown 1, 2, 3, 45 Undergraduate Clubg Engi- neering Assoc. Cabinet 4. SOCHATOFF, RUTH SOWISKI, MICHAEL Taylor Allderdice College Xylong Quill Club. Head Pitt News Copy Desk 45 Treas. Xylong lnterclass Sing Chr.g Student Chest. Miles Bryan High School Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma Freshman and Varsity Track STARK, LEAH STARK, LEROY L. Taylor Allderdice College Xylong Pi Tau Phig Cwensg Mortar Boardg Pi Sigma Alphag Meda. Pres. Xylon 45 Vice-Pres. W.A.A.g S.F.A. 45 Senior Mentorg Publicity- Chr. W.A.A. 35 Reporter, Copy Desk Pitt News: Asst. Editor Vade Mcmm. STEELE, JOHN RENWICK Peabody High School Business Administration Geneva College Platteville, Wis. Engineering and Mines Sigma Chi Wisconsin School of Mines STILLEY, LULA F. Carrick High School Education Daec Pres. Pitt Fins 4g Pres. Daecg W.A.A. Swim Mgr. SPEER, MARGARET Wilkinsburg High School Education Delta Delta Delta Mortar Board Class Pres. 4g Mortar Board Treas.g Senior Mentorg Chr. Heart Hopg Pitt Playersg Junior Promg Style Shows. STECK, -I. REYNOLD Oliver High School Education Kappa Phi Kappag Collem- bolae. STOLL, ROBERT R. Oalcmont High School Physics and Engineering Delta Tau Delta Sigma Tau Engineering Cabinet 3, 4. SPITZER, FREDERICK I. Taylor Allderdice College john Marshall Club STEELE, DREW Peabody High School Education Kappa Kappa Gamma College Assoc. Cabinet W.S.G.A. Social Com. STONE, COURTNEY L. Bradford High School Civil Engineering Scabbard and Blade A.S.C.E.g Am. Road Builders Assoc.g Level and Transit Clubg Hamiltonians, Cadet Capt. R.O.T.C. STONE, J. HERSHEI. Taylor Allderdice College Collembolae Pmztber 45 Mcn's Glee Club 3, 4. STRUBLE, J. EDISON Connellsvillc, Pa. College Kappa Sigma Cheerleader 1, 2, 35 Head Cheerleader. SUTTER, RUTH M. Swissvale High School Education Delta Zeta Delta Delta Lambda Y.W.C.A. STRICKLER, ALBERT H. Peabody High School Business Administration Pi Kappa Alpha Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 4g Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. STUMP, GERT.RUDE K. Jeannette High School Education Gamma Phi Y.W.C.A., W.A.A.g Pitkin Club. SWAIN, WARD W. Harrisburg Tech Education STRONG, GEORGE W. Salina High School Education Pi Kappa Alpha Druids, Pitt Rifles, O.D.K. Bus. Mgr. 1936 OWLQ Regi- mental Commander R.O. T.C.g Bus. Mgr. Military Ball 45 Treas. Pitt Players 34 Cap and Gown Bus. 1, 2, 35 Interfraternity Councilg Spring Festival Dance 3: S.F.A. 3, 4g Freshman Dance, Soph Hop, Capt. Pitt Rifles 3. SULLIVAN, LAWRENCE X. Central Catholic High School College SWEARER, DOROTHY Dormont High School Education Phi Mu Mortar Board Pres. Womerfs Choral, W.S. G.A. Social Com.g Senior Mentor, Y.W.C.A. Human Relations Com. STROYD, ARTHUR H. Chester, W. Va. College Delta Tau Delta Interfraternity Council Tteas. 3, College Assoc. 25 Chr. Soph Hop, Bus. Mgr. Delta. Tau Del ta. SUPPLE, MARKIS Moosehearc, Ill. Business Administration Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4gG1ec Clubg P.B.l. SYMONDS, CORTLANDT Hinsdale, Illinois College Kappa Sigma Univ. of Illinois, Golfg Base- ball. TAFT, ROBERT F. Academy High, Erie, Pa. College Delta Kappa I Registrar, Intercol. Con. on Gov't 3g Erie Junior Col- legeg Pres. Athletic Assoc.g Vice-Pres. Pre-Law Society. THOMPSON, WILLARD N. Westinghouse High Chemical Engineering Sigma Tau A.I.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3, 45 Engineers Clubg Intramural Basketball and Football 3, 4. TREDENNICK, JAMES E. Johnstown High School Business Administration Kappa Alisha Phi, Scabbard and Bla e Pitt Riilesg P.B.I.g Mgr. Var- sity Rifle Team. THIELMAN, RUTH E. Dormonr High School Education Delta Zeta Allegheny College 25 Secy. Transfer Council 43 Social Chr. Class 4. THURSTON, LYLE R. Strong Vincent High, Erie, Pa. Business Administration Wrestling 4 TRIGG, WARREN M. Peabody High School Engineering and Mines Sigma Tau Intramural Football 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 2, Historian Sigma Tau 3. THOMPSON, JAMES E. Taylor Allderdice Highg Ar- nold Preparatory College Tennis 2, 35 Cap and Gown 3g Orchestra 15 Pitkin Club 2. TILGHMAN, TOM R. Aspinwall High School Chemical Engineer Band 2, 3, 4g Engineer's Club 2, A.1.ch.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. TRUMAN, LEE C. Butler, Pa. Education Men's Glee Club 1, 2g Pitt Rifles 25 R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 1, 2, Varsity Rifle Team 2, 3, 4. THOMPSON, WALTER L. Peabody High School College Pi Tau Phi TONKIN, RUTH A. Edgewood High School Education Beta Sigma Omicron Y,W.C.A. Cabinet 2, 35 Pan hellenic Council 2, 33 Pres Beta Sigma Omicron 4 Debating 1, 2. TRYON, ANNA MAE Carrick High School Education Delta Delta Lambda Secy. Freshman, Class TUMPSON, ELLIS H. Germantown High School College Druids g Omicron Delta Kappa. Pitt Players, Bus. Mgr. Pitt Newt 3, 45 Chr. Spring Festi- val Dance 35 Vice-Pres. Omicron Delta Kappag Pres. Intercollegiate News Assoc. VAN WERT, FRANKLIN S. Bemus Point, N. Y. Civil Engineering Student Chapter A.S.C.E. 35 Amer. Roadbuilders Assoc. 35 Football 3. WALKER, LARUE C. McKeesport High School College Quax Alpha Kappa Alpha Women's Choral 3 ULMER, EMERSON L. Dormont High School Engineering and Mines Pitt Rifles 1, 2. VARLASHKIN, CLAUDIA Miles Bryan High School Business Administration WALKER, MILDRED J. Somerset High School Education UNSELD, FRANCES N. Clairton High School College Xylon Pitt New: 25 Secy. Xylon 35 Vice-Pres. 4 g Senior Mentorg Chr. Y.W.C.A. Discussion Com. 4. VIRGIN, CARL W. Peabody High School College Phi Gamma Delta Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Wrestling ' WALKER, ROBERT L. Wilkinsburg High School College VANVOORHIES, ROBERT L. Clairton High School Engineering and Mines Scabbard and Bladeg Phi Lambda Upsilong Sigma Tan. Freshman Luncheon Club lg Engineer's Club 25 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Y.M. C.A. Council 4. VOGEL, RUSSELL South High School College Cross Country lg Boxing 1, 2, 3, 4. WEINBERGER, DAVID H. Homestead High School Education Sigma Kappa Phig Kappa Ph Kappa. German Club 4 WEINMANN, VINCENT O. Avalon High School Education Delta Delta Lambda, Kappa Phi Kappa. WILDEN, RUTH K. Peabody High School Education P.M.I. 4 WILSON, DOROTHEA j. Ben Avon High School College Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Pitt Play- ers 2, 3, 45 Social Service Com. 3, 4. WEITERSHAUSEN, NELDA I. Allegheny High School College Beta Phi Alpha Pi Tau Phi, Quaxg Meda 1, 2 3, 4. WILEY, MARY E. Oliver High School Education Alpha Kappa Alpha French Club 35 Y.W.C.A. 4 Pres. Alpha Kappa Alpha 4 Treas. 3. WLNGARD, MARLIN R. Richland Twp. High School Education WERTH, JOHN R. Carrick High School Engineering and Mines Glee Club 3, 45 Pres. Ind. Engineering Seminar 4. WILLIAMS, FLORENCE E. Kittanning High School Education Kappa Phi Y.W.C.A. 1, 2. WOHLGEMUTH, LEON B. Bellaire High School Business Administration Pi Lambda Phi Druids Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. Pi Lambda Phi. WHITE, JAMES L. Altoona High School College John Marshall Law Club WILSON, AGNES Rochester High School Education Zeta Tau Alpha Pi Lambda Thetag Sigma Kappa Phi. Y.W.C.A. Student-Faculty Com. Chr. 2, Traditions Com. 3, Academic Dress 4, Pres. Z.T.A. 3, 4, Pan- hellenic Council 2, Senior Mentor. WOLF, CHARLES L. Peabody High School Business Administration Kappa Sigma WOLFF, PAUL B. Greensburg High School Business Administration Pitt Rillcsg Scahbard and Blade. Men's Glce Club 2, 3, Secy. 4. YOUNG ROBERT Langley High School Staunton Military Academy Engineering and Mines Sigma Gamma Epsilon Secy. Oil and Gas Society 2, 3, Sccy. and Trcas. Sigma Gamma Epsilon 3, 4. WRIGHT, ALICE E. Schenley High School Education Gamma Phi Xylon Panhellenic Council 3, 4gSecy Xylon 4: Senior Mentor Spring Festival Com. 3 P:n11l1er2, 3, 4: Class Com 2, 3. 45 Scholarship Com. 4. ZENTARSKY, SYLVESTER C. Connellsville High School College WYKOFP, ARLENE E. YARGATS, ANN F. Westinghouse High School Aliquippa High School College Education WOLFORD, LEE Willcinsburg High School Business Administration Sigma Gamma Epsilon P.E.P. 2, 3, 4, w.A.A. 1 3. 45 Y,W.C.A. 2. I 1 68 School of Dentistry X .ll-15 Unprecedented advances have been made in dental education during the past decade, culminating in the formulation of a new curriculum, which has been approved by all the dental schools of the United States and Canada. Two years of college credits will be required for entrance, and the den- tal curriculum will be four years in length. An entering class on the new curriculum was admitted to the School of Dentistry in 1935. Beginning with the year 1936-1937 the new curriculum will be in operation for the two lower classes and as much of the new work as possible will be incor- porated in the present curriculum of the two upper classes during the year. Besides having a distinguished record of active professional service Dean Friesell was one of the founders of the American College of Dentists. He has been president and an active member of many dental as- sociations, during which time his contri- butions to professional periodicals and the Held of research has been great. At the present time he is chairman of the Dental Index Bureau which recently has com- pleted a listing of all English periodical literature in that Held. It is through his work and interest that the University of Pittsburgh Dental School has reached its present status in this country. DR. H. EDMUND FRIESELL Dean of the School of Dentistry ADONIZIO, JOHN C. Pittstown High School Alpha Phi Delta Psi Omega Student Council Treas. 3 BROTHERS, ERWIN William Penn High School Delta Sigma Delta Scribe, Delta Sigma Delta 55 Class Secy. 5: Dental Stu- dent Council 5. FERRARO, PETER WILLIAM Aspinwall High School Psi Omega ALPERT, ZELLY AMES, WILLIAM F. Alpha Omega New Kensington High School President Alpha Omegag Psi Omega Treasurer Interfraternity Council. BURIK, NICHOLAS A. DESHONG, R. L. Nes uehonin and Cone- Cmfton High School Q I 8, maugh High School Delta Sigma Delta FUSCO, JOHN F. Reynolclsville High School Delta Sigma Delta Tteas. Delta Sigma. Delta GARRETT, JOHN M. Vancletgrift High School Psi Omega ' BACHRACH, MICHAEL M. Collegiate Prep ENGELSKIRGER, E. G. East High School Delta Sigma Delta Class Pres. 55 Worthy Master Delta Sigma Deltag Pres Dental Student Council 5. HARRISON, WILLIAM J. Erie East High School, Psi Omega A. B. Dattmouthg Dmml Ray - .r Staff 4, Editor Dmml Rny 55 Secy. Psi Omega 5. HIMES, CHARLES Dale High School Psi Omega KLINI5, LEWIS Ligonier High School LEWIS, CARL S. Edgewood High School HUGHES, CHARLES M. Hollidaysburg High School Delta Sigma Delta Varsity Basketball 2, 3. 4, Co-Captain 45 Freshman Basketball. LAGOMAGGIORE, R. E. Niagara Falls High School Delta Sigma Delta LIND, WILLIAM F. Kane High School Delta Sigma Delta Class Pres. 45 Dental Student Council 4, 55 Class Treas. 55 Dmfr1lRdj.r 3, 4, S. HUGHES, WILLIAM T. Hollidaysburg High School Delta Sigma Delta Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 4g Freshman Bas- ket ball. LAKE, THOMAS H. Kislci Psi Omega Dental Student Council 2, 3. LONBERGER, DANIEL M. State College High School Sigma Chig Psi Omega. Omicron Delta Kappa Pres. Psi Omega 55 Class Pres. 35 Dental Student Council 3. 4g Pres. Dental Student Council 5. KIMBZE, EARL C. Honesdale High School Psi Omega Denial Ray: 2 LEVINE, JOSEPH M. Taylor Allderdice High Alpha Omega MCMECHEN, CHARLES R. Linsly Institute Delta Sigma Delta Grand Master Delta Sigma Delta 5g Vice-Pres. Class 5. MAGRAM, ISADORE H. Peabody High School MILUTIS, JOSEPH E. Frackville High School Delta Sigma Delta Boxing 1 PUHR, EDWARD S. Sr. Mary's High School MAGRINEY, ALEXANDER J. Hershey High School Delta Sigma Delta MORGAN, WILLIAM D. Nanricoke High School Psi Omega SCHMIDT, PAUL McKeesporr High School MESSERLY, CHARLES D. Martins Ferry High School Alpha Sigma Pi OHL, WALLACE Ingram High School Psi Omega SOLOMON, BERNARD Schenlcy High School Alpha Omega Class Sccy. 2g Vice-Pres. Class 35 Dental Student Council 3, 4. MILLER, I. FRANKLIN Fifth Avenue High School Alpha Omega Chancellor, Alpha Omega Dcnral Srudenr Council 3 o1.szEWsK1, HENRY J. Schenley High School Delta Sigma Delta SPIEGEL, BERNARD S. Fifth Avenue High School Alpha Omega Boxing 3, 4, 5. STONER GEORGE M. VENSEL, RICHARD VISNIC, MELE M. WINTNER, ALLAN J. Oakmont High School Pittsburgh Academy Weir High School Taylor Allderdice Psi Omega Psi Omega Alpha Omega Class President 4 Class Vice-Pres.. 45 Dental Student Councd 4. ZUBRITSKY, A. L. McKeesport High School Delta Sigma Delta 75 Dental Student Council WILLIAM LIND A. MAGRINEY DWIGHT SEDWICK LOUIs WOJCHIHOVSKI OFFICERS EUGENE ENGELSKIRGER ....................... Prerident CHARLES MCMECHEN ........ ..,... V ite-Preridem' ERWIN BROTHERS ......... .......... S' ecremry GUY BRANDEURG .......,..,...........,............. Trearzzrer MEMBERS Sefziorr EUGENE ENGELSKIRGER ERWIN BROTHERS CHARLES MCMECHEN fzmiorr JOHN ADAMS RALPH Cox ROBERT MCCLURE GUY BRANDBURG P re- f zmiorr JOHN GAFFNEY ROBERT GERRETY RALPH BERKHEIMER JAMES LEAP WILLIAM PROCTOR JOHN BRALLIER Pre-Saphomorer WILLIAM RATOWSKY FACULTY MEMBERS DR. F. C. FRIESELL DR: R. I. CRUMPTON DR. W. F. SWANSON DR. V. A. WESTIN DR. ROBERT ZUGSMITH JESS LANUTI JOHN HARKINS ADRIAN MCMILLAN HYMAN GINSBERG The Dental Student Council, the governing body of Student activities in the School of Dentistry, aims to promote the moral, intellectual, social, and physical welfare of its students, It was first or- ganized in May 1925, to bring about a closer rela- tionship between students and faculty members and to e1Icourage a spirit of cooperation between these two groups. The menibership now 1I'1ClllClCS two representatives elected to Council from each class, representative oflicers from the Senior, Junior, Pre-Junior, and Pre-Sophomore classes, and five faculty advisors appointed by the Dean of the School of Dentistry. Dental Interfraternity Council Front Row: Engelskirger, McMechen, Lonberger, Alpert. Srrollzl Row: Bailey, Goldblnm. OFFICERS D. M. LONBERGER ......... ,,.,,,,.,.........,,., .,.... P r eridezzzf C. R. MCMECIIEN ........ ...... T reararer Z. C. ALPERT ....,..,. .................,,.,,.,,. ....,.. 5' e cretmy MEMBERS Alpha Omega Z. C. ALPERT H. GOLDBLUM Delta .Yigfmz Delta' E. C. ENGELSKIRGER C. R. MCMECHEN Pri Omega W. BAILEY D. NI. LONBERGER A branch of the National Dental Interfraternity Council founded in Chicago in 1922, the University of Pittsburgh Dental Interfraternity Council is made up of two representatives elected by each of the three dental fraternities. While entertaining the council members' at regular monthly meetings at different fraternities, the group discusses the 77 roinotion of interfraternit com etition in basket- . Y . ball, bridge, and mushball. In more serious mo- ments, it regulates and gformulates rules for the rushing and pledging of new members. The annual dance is of considerable aid in achieving the purpose of the organization ...' . "ro stimulate harmony among the fraternities under. its 'jurisdictionf' Alpha Omega DR. A. I. WISE ..,.A...., OFFICERS SAMUEL E. BINSTOCK .,,,,.,. .,.,..,,....,,,,.,, JAMES A. GOLDBLUIVI GILBERT N. ROBIN ........ WILLIAM IRATOWSKY. SIMPSON SCHECHTER, ROBERT BLOCK ...... ...... . .. ............ Pmetor .......Chmtel!m' ..........Vite-Cbmztellar ......................S'crZbe .,.,........,,.,,....Qzme.rta1' .. ..... Arljzztzmt Qzmertor . .Mace'r ZELLY C. ALPERT.. .....,..........,...........,............ Former Chancellor SENIORS Z. C. ALPERT SOLOMON J. LEVINE SPIEGAL J. F. MILLER WINTNER JUNIORS R. BERWAN ROBIN S. BINSTOCK ROSENTI-IAL J. GOLDELUM SCHECHTER A. IQONICK . SOBEL J. LANG TELTSCH PRE-JUNIORS R. BLOCK S. SCIIECIITEII E. DAVIS A. SILBERMAN FRQESHMAN W. RATOWSKY PLEDGES M. BERNSTEIN H. GINSBERG J. RICHMAND Alpha Omega, professional dental fraternity, was organized in Philadelphia and incorporated under the laws of Maryland in 1909. It was formed by the consolidation of the Rarnach Fraternity founded at the Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery in 1906, and the Alpha Omega Dental Fraternity founded at the University of Maryland in 1907. In the fall of 1920, the Odons Club, dental organization on the Pitt campus, became the Ornicron chapter of Alpha Omega. The intention of the fraternity is to foster social recreation, to spur professional and intellectual achievement, and to make college dental training a significant force in the lives of the graduates. Since its organization, Alpha Omega has grown steadily until today, with its many under- graduate and alumni chapters, it is international in scope. 78 LPHA Ralfh F: Rosenihal George Husobelgqi Allah J5WinTne1- 51' F'M111er Abe Konich. floseph Levine, I E 34 501931915 ,1 QosephWm.Lang 1 1 Simpson Hbhedhler Emanuel Davis ws, -1 Alfred JS 1beLman A Q Bernard Spiegel Q N V Roloerl Berman Viclor Telisch I Muuqy P'Schec:h1e.r 79 Delta Sigma Delta OFFICERS C. R. MCMECHEN .,,...,....,,,..,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A ,.,.,,,.,,,, G mm! Mfzfreyf E. G. ENGELSKIRGER .......... .....,..,, W orthy Maurer J. FUSCO .................,.,.,.. ....,........ T1'm.rzz1'a1' E. L. BROTHERS ,AA,,.A,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, S' tribe H. OLSZEWSKI ...,..., ,...,,,,,, I- IiJ'f07'ifl7l A. L. ZUBRITSKY .......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,, T yler C. M. HUGHES.. ...... .. R. LAGOMAGGIORE .... A R. W. BEATTY E. L. BROTHERS N. A. BURIK E. G. ENGELSKIRGER J. Fusco J. MAZZIE A. SEBASTIANELLI J. ALVINO F. ARCHER T. BEAL Isso LUDWIG . SEBASTIANELLI ......,................. . ...... SENIORS C. M. HUGHES W. T. HUGPIES R. LAGOMAGGIORE S. B. LASKOWSKI W. F. LIND JUNIORS R. SHUSTER PRE-JUNIORS J. FORNEY J. GAFFNEY C. LANGSDALE J. LANUT1 PLEDGES MCELROY QUARENTILLO Hama Mzzfzagei' .....,.,.....Sit?1Zi0l' Page ........-fzzvzior Page A. MAGRINEY C. R. MCMECHEN J. MIENTIS H. OLSZEWSKI A. L. ZUERITSKY C. G. VOLLMER V. S. WARREN O. MOORE W. MURRAY W. Pnocron RICKABAUGTI VIsN1c Delta Sigma Delta, I'I1Cl'l'S national dental fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1882. The aim of the fraternity is to keep high the standards of dentistry by inculcating in the minds of dental students and of dental practitioners a spirit of fraternal cooperation towards scientific, ethical, and professional progress. Sigma chapter, local Pitt group, was founded February 5, 1903, with twelve charter members. Since then it has grown rapidly until today, mainly by keeping its members in touch with practicing dentists, it ranks high in the professional World. 80 ' IH L, ' H vt 'E 31 ' l :I f, 'J my ' f:1+y . ,IJ V M V .Ah Ind KA 1. , 4: V ' Qu -r K. 'n X -vgrnerkskwarrw 'uef'4.rv19 ,dom K 1,,JhgV -' I SPH g.M.lUU - , e' 'V - I 11 - Q'4"xfH MDM ' V'-Q.. M"ia,,,,w,p,,,c!"' f 'M - f I R .M 'Y G JI ',. li . V . ' ' uf, -f v , " F, N - X2 ' f f L: 5' . - ? - .GQ JY. 1' Q .1 ,y ff ii .1 ' ofqe W Muff N 1 -5 ' .nfl ' 1' . - P1 1, S, ,-. ,, 4 ' Ca nr '. J '- -Lu '11--ff' ,V -- ' A "-5. um , 5 - , V Q '4 'S - LAWSD 53, D A V ' Duurr QR If 'f 'V , 'D '- - 1 . 'qv' - '- ' . - X 'T' - . M" We . . f" , ' Y -,'- Asgrczgguff 4g9EZg:3f:L X-X A . -N A - dwg- Lmui' lcho'aSAA.5uruK 'Q ? . 2 512' V N n . C ,A 5' 5,-'Q A 'e' h""s'n'Lnvl45dal' fx ' ,Y-'gif JOSQPH-W'M5w ' .,: - H , P,1l3sf" --, 1' L f 3 V. ' ,f - V, - ,,,, 9 V1 f -Q ' GRAND ' MASTER if Y . 1 A ' ' ' ' - A H' " 'fd '20 pw-M,1uY Q -Q . , V A IQ, A , 'flund.5-DB3 , .' M 1" -f-'H X .. SAX ' E L .an , D I. I- ',. - 1 X. . , - , ,' Cn L A - nec eu ' -J ' r ' U '5DH '47 f- 'AR ML I1 W .. --A R4-L'5lELSK r 'Q w d'dACK L U 'FF H,-ik' in 27-3 wr. " TF iff ' K., ' , , ' 7 ' aj. .f.- V' . ' 112- M A "wwf .ff g -W, .d- Joa, - 1 . a ' -1' Il .n q. C1601-f'ncY - - Q: lam. FA 1, N 4 . f N .. ff' n rg 'DW' 2" . 'DR' of. , O - ,V E'5.M,5l5 4" ' ,ij 1, 'E y O LA V ,.-Y,v ,JI a veg! AY 1, I "QdAAp-CNZ ' 1 ,Dx H- '!Iig,,,.T.14u4h , , . A . R4 10 D .2 , , - C. 4. K qw 0,5 4 , 5 B-wx N ' WAR 'X 7 ' A . ' , I ' , V , m y ,:1 '.j .D ry " 4 - f -DR. GA ' -1:2 'f Yivrug I K '?,v,A-war! - Jay A 1 C-WHA .V .A Q, 4. i , 4, .X "fr, 'uw . " - 'D-7. rl' . 1' H ' :A Rv, , af' 1 - . LJ, , M D. 14 - C 'J -.1 . - N-frfff' 4 A ,Q cw " W-HW W mgsxaso 4 Q -4 A ,..,,.hx , jium ' . ' 1' -'Arr , ' . - J I I ' hx f, ERw'N-L-SKOTHLV 5 lg Q' 'G X n1?wbllLPl'E L4aoMMSf"0R 502195 K ' " NJ .- 1-1 ' 5 'T I'-Z-' . 4 'fr -'Emma M05 ' 'Er W' , . V ' ' ' -1- X l L 1 5 , f, I . ,Ji K W '4'-n , ' ,V v 'if 1 I 1 ij . V V A, nf' oJi2E::?:dn!e1.n Sn . . !1sx.x,,?5iQm,,.5 -gwdloqggghl i TM 55 Er Srl- 1 lx H5555 M1291 81 Psi Omega OFFICERS DANIEL M. LONEERGER .... ,..,..,. ........,A.., . . .,.... . .Grfnzrl Mnftef' JOHN W. BAILEY ......,.,..,,.,, ....,..... j zmiar Mfzi'te1' WILLIANI HARRISON.. . ....w.. ,.A,.,A...,A..,. S vcretmgf RICHARD R. VENSEI. .,.. ...A, , ....,.... T fwwn'er JOHN M. GARRETT ...,...A .., .... A.,.. ,.,.. .V.,... . . .Home Manager DR W. F. SWANSON .............,,...,..,......,.... .. .... Depzzgf Councilor SEN IORS J. D. ADAMS H. E. ARTINGER W. BAILEY E. R. COOK W. P. COVER R. Cox J. R. CUMMINS W. E. HART L. HAY, JR. J. K. BRALLIER C. lvl. BROWN R. E. BROWN C. C. BULL J. D. BOUCHER J. C. ADONIZIO W. F. AMES R. L. DESHONG P. W. FERRARO J. M. GARRETT W. HARRISON C. HIMES G. A. BRANDBER, JR. W. H. BURNETT O. W. COLGAN, JR. W. O. DOUGHERTY M. D. FISCUS E. C. IQIMBLE T. H. LAKE D. M. LONBERGER W. D. MORGAN R. W. OHL G. M. STONER R. R. VENSEL JUNIORS E. JANICZEK J. A. KRIDER R. E. MCCLURE W. H. MCNITT M. M. MILJANOVICH W. L. MILLER H. H. NIEBEL C. E. PETERSON J. D. SEDWICK PRE-JUNIORS C. R. DAVIS, JR. F. G. EDWARDS R. A. GERRETY J. F. HARKINS PLEDGES R. N. FRAME A. L. HECHT J. R. LARUE J. B. LAZZARI L. MALARKEY D. I. B. SHOCKEY H. E. STANLEY F. STEWART D. E. WAGNE11 J. E. WALTON D. E. WALTZ D. M. WAMIWLER H. WEISENBAUGH J. W. WROBLESKI J. LACE R. O. NIORRELL E. E. ROSE W. U. TODD R. M. MCKEE Z. W. PosT G. B. PLUNKETT R. E. SMITH C. G. STOCKDALE R. WATSON Psi Omega, national professional dental fraternity, Was founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, March 2, 1892. The fraternity aims to promote the social qualities and abilities of its membersg it exerts its influence toward the general advancement of the dental profession. Nu chapter, established in 1897, has the dis- tinction of being among the oldest of the dental fraternities on the Pitt campusg it numbers among its alumni twenty-seven members of the faculty of the School Of Dentistry. Ar the present time there are thirty-five active and sixty-one alumni chapters of Psi Omega in the United States. 82 it -. i X WW ' 1 Y J 15 A 1 ' .A -. J i" 7-. .fp ' . I nj ' 'Q sign .. -c-B-PETEASQN 'JAKRIDEFV 'WHBUBNETT Ah-'NTUHL' ., M1-wwf.vmsm- -A-:vac ' , -f., v -XL: A , N ,. .. '.. ,-J-9-vnu-vw , A ' , 'DMWAMPLER' 2. W - X -f X42 A 'Arif . u - 5 , L. Y ff-. 1- ,Sr ,f 'Ax , 'H'9'S'W'1-M" If 1 Y I ,.Z,.: fl -1mAwAr:r2,L . . J. Q Q 'i V lk ., E Q- r-5 ,Q :GQ lg . ! f V, Cy A 'I ' ,.:. x? ' 'A ' k ' , ' I ' -.' jhf- H'm'N wr- V -H'J'WIE'SB'HBALEiH 9 .em-Bnvwg. Q J? ' lx b, V - A N Q ! 'H'1?-Affi-TiNGE'R 4. 1 ,55 QM , 'Y' X I 'S 'Q' , -Dk!1.P,SWANSUN- 5-N, X ' .5 'if L f xl' .uf .wlulmvkamt Ft IJ PUTY cvuncxum ga .qi AVXN, UIPHMKMS- . A , ,. ' . ' ?-, YL A -4: 1-P ,fb -. ' . . lxgk lib-V.. ,, . -V : ,J A , ,M 5' .115 15: I, , V K ,i -H'H-NPIBBL' X L - , Q , . -Y 1 -J-nw --f ' . 'Q 5-Qgvgu,-.ff ..,',vQ:gw, 74,3 ' V' -, A '-' Q .2 N'--, - -KKVENSBL: "E 5,-15. 1 .,-f, -.yf ,f 'J-W-BAILE'Y- 1- E 'f Ar g., ,M 5' - N' Tksxxsunan. . , ' Jumrm MASTER 5 As K I 1 2 '5A'BI5'xANDDE'PxG' -n-e'-mecx.um-- f A T ,Qu ,r-XEVLAKH -J-IYBAA1-Lien: XY " -' K, r'- in x , Y' 1513! FQ? gl -1 T' i'5'1':A 'Al . f' 55- , 'ff' E . ' 1 I'SHOCKE'Y- F f "'? ' QM' V 'UP 'Q ' A 9 'im ,-L--a-Jkniizen . . e. L , 1 5.1 -, 5 , , ,L 7 f-' , : ' .f11,l . 3 .A fi. .A , Ti.-14:5 X I Y fri Q A 1 ,fr I. F tb A 6, ' I If ' 'unzip All ,!- "' 1 Q' , H , Ei. 59 X" -W.-5 ' 11, 'g- fs. J ,fe , Kg -J-P'.s'na'WAP.T- -v-w-CvLGAN- ' if 'mlb f x- ' AL-HPCHT um-runvvuusl V I' I A . las- ,J V 1 x NJ ' X, ki F It rx Q Ili, it I 'JD'AUANX.S- ,V frx ' 41 2 '-'-wi 15.554 X 3' f -D-E'-WAGMI-ni ,- :,. , ' -,gh my j 'gf 11 5' J -f X HVUSEM NRCIER 'E--ra'c0v1-9 F, f 1 SKRETARY A :Q-t-5111.11 - x. 1' ' ' . Af " 1 .1, ' iv f. A ' A l. 11 X2 gig pw X3 wk X , PITTSBUKG 'GMSTVNEK f P , ' V. '-FD'5.E-'DWIQIS' , V AfK'A'CrE'RBPTY I K.-Q, . - ' 1 , vf ' qw-MUBHBLL' V -C'G-swvdxvnw Af! X Q,-N f -w-U-'rbhn-Jin. "fi, i 4 ,qi A, , gg- ,pg , z ' ' fri- : 'I - 1 xf Lx I. Af' I Et' I V I 2:53 -ril K! A . I '. x V' ' 1 5 - - .V , 5 . 'W-PQQVHH 3 'L-HAY-JK L dj'-EMPNSE' A j 1,4 -V 'P-W'F'E'FmPxARU- g -- .--'E"C'KIMbLE" m-mm1LaANov1cn,A-3 F , ' A I V E vt? ' ' A -, Y I J'C-ADVNIZIO' q-'A 5, 1 , ' Y 1 -A 1?-. - .WP-AMES' Y 2 fv 1 'L ' E671 -M sf f-'Yi"E'DW!'xPxDS- ' yi 'H -- -i"B-DAVIS srumo 'W-WYKBP ' 'WE'-HART' " f 1 ' 'C-J' HlME'S- 'F:L'Dr.5H0N5'4 83 5 84 School of Pharmacy The School of Pharmacy CThe Pittsburgh College of PharmacyD was founded by a group of professionally minded pharmacists in 1878. Its founding anticipated college prerequisite for licensure to function as a pharmacist by almost an entire generation. In 1896 during the chan- cellorship of the late Dr. William J. Holland the Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy became through affiliation the School of Pharmacy of the Western University of Pennsylvania, and in 1908 of the University of Pittsburgh. In 1908 the Scio College of Pharmacy merged with the school. From an abridged and intensive two year course CGraduate in PharmacyD require- ments were consistently increased until in 1930 a standard four year course leading to the de- gree of Bachelor of Science in Pharmacy was adopted. 86 To the members of the graduation class may I not extend greetings and felicitations. Through a period of four college years you have under- gone a course of study designed not only to provide an adequate background for efficient functioning in your field but also one designed to have builded Within you a pattern of thought and action leading toward self disci- pline. If you have caught the idea that "educa- tion is life" rather than the idea that one is educated for life it may Well be that you may catch the added notion that education broadly considered is a continuous process that should go on and on as long as one has the power of rational thinking. May I not wish for you the ability to face your life's problem with courage and the purpose to recognize that success in life may safely be measured in terms of how well one adapts onesself to his potentiality and opportunities. 87 C. LEONARD O,CONNELL Dean of the School of Pbmvrmcy BAIERS, FRANK J. Allegheny High School BURNS, HOWARD C. Langley High School Mortar and Pestilc Spatula Club. DRACH, LOUIS C. Jeannette High School Clubg BECK, WINTON H. Allderdice High School Kappa Psi Asst. Treas. Kappa Psi 4 BUTERA, LOUIS G. Dormont High School DRIPPS, SAMUEL M. Elizabeth High School Class President 2 BERGER, SAMUEL Peabody High School Alpha Zeta Omega DARLING, JAMES H. Taylor Allderclice High Alpha Zeta Omega FECHKO, JOHN E. Braddock High School BROWARSKY, ISADORE Oakdale High School Alpha Zeta Omega Class Treas. 3, 4. DOYLE, HOWARD M. Carrick High School FIERMAN, MAURICE M. Peabody High School Sigma Alpha Mu Pitt News lg Cap and Gown 1, Zgjunior Prom Corn.g Sigma Alpha Mu Secy. 3, Treas. 4. FRATTA, LENA C. Freeport High School ILKUVITZ, NORMAN J. Clairton High School Alpha Zeta Omega Class Executive Com. 35 Rcp- resentntivc to junior Bonrrl of Amer. Phnr. Asso. 4. LIVENGOOD, CLARENCE W. Richland High School, Geis- town, Pu. Pitt Band 3, 4. GREENETT, RALPH E. Perry High School JANDA, EDWARD G. I Dayton Preparatory School Theta Phi MCALEER, J. STANLEY Schenley High School Mortar and Pestle Vice-Pres. Class 45 Social Com. 3, 4. HERMAN, BEN A. Peabody High School Alpha Zeta Omega IANKUS, GEORGE F. Allegheny High School Mortar and Pestle Clubg Alumni Com. McGINNIS, WALTER O. McKees Rocks High School Kappa Psi Secy. Kappa Psi 25 Pres. Class 35 Pres. Class 45 Representa- tive Amer. Pharm. Con- vention at Portland, Ore. 4g -Mortar Pestle Club 34 Foot- ball 2, 3, 4. HERMAN, HERBERT Fifth Avenue High School Mortar and Pestle Club, Chr Social Corn. 2. KAET ZEL, CHARLES M. Union High School, Rimers burg, Pa. McSI-IEEHY, MELVIN H. McKeesport High School Senior Announcements OWL Staff 89 MEHOLO, GEORGE J. Stowe High School Chr. Alumni Com. 4g Mortar and Pcstlc Club. NOONAN, ROBERT A. Toronto High School RISCH, CLIFFORD E. Carrick High School MEISNER, JOSEPH A. South Hills High School O'DONNELL, RICHARD H. Blossburg High School Kappa Psi ROSEN, SANFORD Schenley High School Alpha Zeta Omega Social Com. Alpha Zcta Omc:ga4 NEAL, PAUL R. Clymer High School Kappa Psi PARISSE, ANTHONY D. Washington High School Class Secretary 4 ROSS, WILLISON P. Tarcntum High School OWL Staff I NEWMAN, RAYMOND A McKccsport High School RHONE, RICHARD A. Bradford High School SAVILLE, EDGAR A. Perry High School Kappa Psi Prcsidcnt Kappa Psi 1 SCHINDEL, ARTHUR F. East Aurora, Illinois SCI-INEIER, JESS ROBERT South Hills High School Alpha Zeta Omega Social Chr. Alpha Zeta Omega 1, 2, 3, 4- TRAFALIS, PETER VICTOR Elizabeth High School SHAFFER, ROBERT L. SHIPLEY, ORAN G. Perry High School Counellsville High School TURANO, FRED FRANK Vandergrift High School Mortar and Pcstlc Z 91 I I 1 92 HALL OF FAME Every university wants, not only to give knowledge, to prepare its youth to fill vocational places in the business and industrial vvorld, to instill cultural ideals into its graduates, but to supply leaders who vvill guide the vvay to progress and advancement. We cannot prophesy the future. We can and do pay tribute to these young men and young Women, vvho in the sphere of the university have given of themselves, of their Work, of their time, of their effort, and of their personalities, to enrich the University. For their con- tributions and achievements in the fields of dramatics, administration, journalism, athletics, vve thank and congratulate them. 93 RUSSELL CONN OLLY The Senior Award is given under the auspices of Omicron Delta Kappa to the man who is most outstanding in his class. Selected by a committee of faculty and alumni under the chairmanship of the Dean of Men, he is the one who has con- tributed most to the University in activities, character, lead- ership, scholarship, personality, and service. The material part of the award consists of having recipient's name placed on a stone along a Cathedral walk. However, it is the spirit which is important. 94 RUTH ANDERSON To be Senior Queen is the greatest honor that may come to a woman at the University of Pittsburgh. She is chosen each year by the Women who know her best, her own classmates, for the contribution she has made by her personality, her character, her academic achievement, her social qualities, and her qualities of leadership in making the University a greater factor in the community. It is she whom the women of the Senior Class consider to be most representative. 95 President WO111CH,S Self Governnlent Association, member Student-Faculty As- sociation. President of Pi Kappa Al- pha, Business Mana ger Jour- 1'1CyI1'121I'1 and Senior Ball, OWL Comptroller. President Women's Athletic Association, honorary coed captain, Womens Finance Board. Editor of the Panther, Presi- dent of Oinicron Delta Kap- pa, former Cap and Gown star. Editor of the OWL, Vice- President Women's Self Gov- ernment Association, coed colonel. Business Manager of the Pmztlm' for two years, chair- man of Senior Announce- ments. Chicfjusticc of Senior Court Student-Faculty Associa tion, Sophomore Class Presi dent. President: of Pi Tau Phi Managing Editor Pitt Newf Manager of Debating. Women's Editor of Pitt News, member of Senior Court, former Associate Edi- tor of the Panther. President of the Student- Faculty Association, Presi- dent of Delta Tau Delta. ALL I? A E .Arllf Chairman Academic Dress Committee, President of Kappa Kappa Gamma, coed captain. President of Pitt Players, varsity swimming and tennis tea1ns,,Capi and Gown. LLO Executive Committee Stu- dent-Faculty Association, member of Senior Court, co- ed captain. Vice-President of Student- Faculty Association, Presi- dent of Phi Delta Theta. AME President of the Young Womerfs Christian Associa- tion, former chairman W.C. E.L. Editor of the Pitt New, for- mer editor of the Panther, Senior Spoon Award. President Xylon, Vice-Presb dent Women's Athletic As- sociation, Student-Faculty Association. OWL Business Manager, Regimental Commander R.O.T.C. Student-Faculty Association. AME President of Mortar Board member of Senior Court President of thejunior Class Pitt News Business Manager, President Inter-Collegiate News Association, Vice- President O.D.K. The trend of education in recent years has been toward the application of theory, the exercise of principle. The Univer- sity of Pittsburgh has particularly emphasized the need for a uniting of the academic studies of the lecture hall, the re- search of the library, the experiments of the laboratory with the vocational and avocational interests of college students. From Trees Gymnasium to the stadium to Heinz House to the Y Hut and down to the Cathedral, eager groups of stu- dents gather to work together in special fields. W.A.A. holds a swimming party. Shouts and laughter echo against the tiled walls. Husky chorines shake the Y Hut floor in prepa- ration for the Cap and Gown show. The do re mi's of the Men's Glee Club ring through the lower floors of the Cathe- dral, while on the 7th floor, the staff of the Pitt Nezw puts the Wednesday issue to bed. On Wednesday evenings, above the Fifth Avenue street lights, Quill members listen to future Byrons and Austens read their work. Race, schools, fraterni- ties are forgotten, as those with congenial interests plan to- gether, test out the ideas given in the classroom, blend the university into a unified yet heterogenous community in touch with the realities of society as a whole. 106 Book III ACTIVITIES f -13,4 - ' '-if - -- v -W ww--f-Q- q4.J,5 .mm W -1:1540---4.1. we , - 2' wfw.-1-1 . ,. 'X www , - , v- -- - ' " v ,tv V" -, X-,3 r + 1 ' A --f. lg y nom- 1- 5- M. ' '- ' x - - y , ,W -q- I " 1 'fvf 1 'v' ,- U 1523559 -f21Qfw',3,. 'ki if '1fl3'x13"IfQf IQ- 3s5'2'y'.JfA-32 qw my dgfu' 7 fl " L1 vw2x,1'4g 153275 x , Nl' 'dy 'gf Nl www 1,1-'W I,-'fir'4.7'1'lfK'1'Mx"'j,f'fn We gm:-:5s,. new '. . L . n uff--r 'w2W ' -5- 1, : 'if'i'1-fLz"'F - ..1'-' WP' '-6,-.flaw 1- 'tv 'M-Q. ff- wffff-M Qi-.14 4.1.-'wa' ' if .11 -. . A f-as 4 ww F'-1'-.46'f?, ',,' . -Ha . vw-cv gsurf- Jie-fa -A:aszX.'a5'wie -ma. 'MM-. Jw' fl ls:-'rf,1'r"Laus2A-, gs-we qw 1-pm:-. Mi. 'mf H1:wf:,.sf,fL.M e - ' wWf+2fs1.:m:v:a vwzwm I :rm ws-vw-. r 1:1:fff:snmwf:fif.f'sai-f'ff ff .v:.geQg,x,?nb,.fQf'+-,151-:au Aix- we 4,-y rm.g,.s1: , 3..my4zxwm?i1h1l1i5Qy-nwzwwg-nz-gL2Ag::5f:gff4aYfas-'-1:gM'f4i41:1:Ar4ql'sriv'-if-wfrv-lx!-affirm-0'w-'f'bww: 1 N , . 1 'F ' . X '. 7 L 2 ff' 'fri 53 I !'f ' gi-" ' Q 1'-5 .., 'W ' , 'Q 51 fiat"-?' X . ' . ,ll"' -' ' ' 4-,1 fm .ps ,g ., f 1i!1':'+'1' -- 1 l, ,, 42 I I , rl. fx 1 fy' 'r A Q' 1 , .'-.I N ' 1 N 1 w 1 .. 1, 14 :ti W ! I , 3 I, ' n , V ' V 1 . Q. 5 5 J, 1, - ,u i I V -1 f 5 I' .4 1 5 1, 52 :' W 1 v ' ' 4 ' Q! 1- Y : ' lx , ,I , 'F . Q 3 , ' F ,. ' xl ?"vv -,...' ' L .. . -- , ,..4...,...g::2-v4-JA - ,, ,g...-f--.qv 5,-:--9-f-fr-"1 1jt:L1'7' , ' """"'75 " ' A' "fr ,-I- ' . - .- -f..:.--iasvl I, . .. fI:'.T"' -' " -' 1 . A V an - 1 ,,.....,....--24-lr-+2 -Y - '-' -- -V -Y I , -- V. - ' - - f f ' "' - -4. H " V V , , -1 I-.. 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'!:'5'g Q, 4 .-PW, 51.549, Hg4Q45'D'E5:,"?--gj5:24fQQ?gTS5Q,, 7131-x"':1 Y- 5"z'x9"1?E?9?f ' -' -'--P f U 'Ag -?W.:"'--L 4: ya-3x1gQfw4f,1fll51.a-'15 B'Ki-JH, et-5-Riffs-,fanxv V . E'-Myajhggi n 1,51 1,255 Gigli-5n3?gl5xk'3Z .,13i',X? I 5 lfzlfgfiglll-M5111.-,xii1 BA:-,1,ZZf!:i'iQB,'-'M W4 -2ii5,.--QX,.g,jg-.gS'iE1ff3',,- .iii :Wig -1 I 59 ' Nb E ' ,v,r,,Q?.,5 -.3 - ' 1, -4 Z u .:..,.kf"2?l"'- WI. Q+'fffizpws':f',fg2,fvfw-sf-HLwffmwQ9'W?w. ww 2 M -MMQQ' WW ffl? fffw.u15Qf1!4'smNfwfhrnW1fa:2e2awSf:'4mwxelfkmw -'-:.wW'54.'-A Student Faculty Association WILLIAM HARVEY The Student Faculty Association was formed in the spring of 1934 when a gen- eral campus referendum approved the adoption of the newly formed by-laws to supplant the previous Student Council or- ganization. The Association, as it is at present constituted, includes all those stu- dents registered in the College, the Schools of Business Administration, Dentistry, Education, Engineering and Mines, and their respective faculty members. The pur- pose of the Association as expressed in the by-laws is, "To provide additional ways by which faculty and students may work together on common problems and through these joint activities enrich fur- ther the collective life as well as the life of the individual at the University." The governing body of the Association, which is known as the University Assem- bly, is composed of forty members-thirty students and ten faculty members. The As- sembly is charged with the enforcement of rules and regulations governing under- graduate social affairs, the admission of new organizations, and the regulation of existing organizations and of general campus activities. The Executive Committee, composed of the Chancellor, the Deans of Men and Womeii, and six students elected by the Assembly, is the centralizing force in the government of the Association. In the As- sociation's first year of organization, no division between men and women repre- sentatives was made. This resulted in a situation wherein the women of the Uni- versity were greatly under-represented. This year a change has been inaugurated which requires that ten of the Assembly seats be reserved to women. Two of the six places on the executive committee are allotted to the women, one of whom must be a Senior woman. This reallotment of representatives both in the Assembly and in the Executive Committee has done much to give the coeds an equal voice in the de- termination of the policy of the Associa- tion. During this, its second year on the cam- pus, the Assembly has endeavored to direct its powers, both executive and legislative, into channels which might lead to a high- er realization of the significance of student life. A Men's Council for the purpose of administering affairs pertaining strictly to men students has been organized and will be ready to function next year. An exten- sive survey of hfth hour classes was made in the hope that they might be reduced to a minimum. Further research has been made into the problems of student trans- portation rates, a student cafeteria, a stu- dent post office, discussion forums, and a news-reel theater. Freshmen customs for men were revived this year under the direc- tion of the S.F.A., next year the program will be the major undertaking of the Men's Council. The Assembly has been concerned also with clarifying its powers and with dele- gating authority to various sub-commit- tees. In this, ir was guided greatly by the precedent set by the Assembly of the previ- ous year. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE WILLIAM HARVEY, ,...,..,........,.,,,........,,..,...,..........Y,,.... Prefiderzt JAMES NICHOLAS .....,.,,., .,..,.. V ice-Pfexidmt MR. T. W. BIDDLE .n...... .......E... S' ecremfy ROEERTA NERN ..,.,.,. .....,.......,..,,.,. T reamrer CHARLES EBERT DALE VAN ORMER LoIs FOLLANSBEE DR. V. W. LANFEAR DEAN THYRSA W. AMOS ASSEMBLY CHARLES ALLCROET RUTH ANDERSON LOUIS BEARER WILLIAM BLAIR ROBERT CHURCHILL WILLIAM DORNENBURG MARY LOU DOWLING SYLVIA FIXEL ELIZABETH GLAss ISRAEL GOLDBIERG ICATHERINE HARDY CHARLES HOLSTEIN MARCELLA LEYTON EDWIN LINCOLN ALAN LLOYD FLORIAN MAJCHRZAK DAVID RACUSIN GORDON RAUCK BETTY RIEGER JOSEPH RODGERS LBO RYAN LEAH STARK GEORGE STRONG MR. ROBERT D. AYARS MR. WILLIAM E. BRINKER MR. S. P. FRANKLIN Miss THERESA KAHN DR. FLORENCE TEAGARDEN CAPT. D. C. TREDENNICK DR. R. P. ROSE Filxrt Row: McQuadc, Van Ormer, Nern, Ebert, Harvey, Nicholas, Follansbee, Ryan, Allcroft. Strand Row: Holstein, Goldberg, Dornenburg, Strong, Majcllrzak, Lanfear, Lincoln, Racusin, Biddle, Bearer. Lax! Row: Fixcl, Anderson, Hart, Churchill, Tredeunick, Blair, Rieger, Hardy, Dowling. 111 Women's Self Government Association Firm: Row: Gibson, Pixel, Elmer, Anderson, Dowling, Follansbee. Second Raw: Brice, Dresser, Shore, Rieger, Baltz, Graham, Hall, Lehm, Anderson, St. Clair, Strothcrs. Lart Raw: Ritter, Lewis, E. Scott, Nern, Sites, Hirsch, Selcey, Lawson, B. Scott. OFFICERS RUTH ANDERSON ....... ..............,.,... ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, P 1 'resident ANNE JUNE ELMER, .,.... ..,..,.. V ire-President Lois FOLLANSBEE ........................,............. ..,,,...... .S' erremry MARY Loo DowL1NG ....,........,............. . .,.,. ..,.,,,, T reururer MEMBERS Clam Reprere1zmriive.r 1936-AGNES WILSON 1937-DoRoTHY DRESSER 1938-BETTY SCOTT RUTH BELLE STROTHERS.A.Y.W.C.A. Reperentutive ANNABELLE KNUPP ............., ........,. W ameri: Cborul AUDREY GRAHAM .......... . .... ,.,W.A,A.Reprefeututi11e MARGARET O'DoNNELL ,...,.,..... Puulaellenic Council COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN IVLARY FRANCES BRICE ........ ..,......,.........,..,,...............,.......,....i....,. ' ' ' CAROLYN HALL ......,..... AGNES MCCLAIN.- ....... BETTIE ANDERSON ......., LYDA BALTZ ,................. NANCY METCALFE ...... ,..,... MARGERY MCMASTER ..,.... BETTY ILEIGER ........,...., ELINOR SCOTT.- ,... MAXINE HIRSH .....s.... LUDMILLA SEKEY ...... MARGARET LEHM ..... JEAN LAWSON .......... ,..............Actzvztzes ,,.....ACdlZ8772iC Drerr ............Czm'iculum .........Cu.rtom.r ........I-Iauriug ..,....,.,.,.....,..POJter.r ........W0rueu'J Council ou Effcielzf Living ....,..PublicutianJ .,.....,.......,..S'aciul Student Loan .Skbolurylzvip SENIOR COURT SYLVIA FIXEL, Chief furtice judgesr HELEN RosE GIBSON VIRGINIA LUCKHARDT MARGARET LEWIS ROBERTA NERN Furulzjf Members Miss HELEN RUSH DR. LOTTE LoHsToETER DR. NANCY M. MILLER A Unlike its name, W.S.G.A.'s purpose is not one for governing and controlling the conduct of the women students, but for promoting Pitt Spirit through its many fields of activities. Its numerous committees adequately manage its many affairs, from a Cathedral library to housing for out of town students. A very important work is in connection with Freshmen women, for to W.S.G.A. goes the credit for many University traditions-Lantern 112 Night, the Senior Coronation, Women's Day, and customs for the new-comets. Its Leader's Institute is just one of the many opportunities for Women to become afiiliated with a campus organization, and serves as a means of contacting the women on campus who are not active. Thus, its real function is one of coordination of all organized activities of women, together with fostering a spiritfgof loyalty to the University. n 113 Young Womenis Christian Association Women at the University find in the Work of the Young Women's Christian Association an oppor- tunity to enrich their lives through participation in human relation projects, student faculty work, inquiry forums, and social affairs, for all their activity emphasizes the relationship of social, political, and economic factors in the present clay religion. From the first month of school, when freshmen are welcomed by the Y.W.C.A. at the traditional Hearth Ceremony, through the Whole year, their program forms a vital part of campus life. The annual retreat, the banquet, and their devotional services are just three of the events which increase the organizatiorfs prestige and usefulness, and helps in the fulfillment of its purpose. OFFICERS NONA MONKS...- ...A ,, ..,............., ,...,...,.t......,.,.....,..,.,...t...,... P reridezzz MARTHA MARSH .............. ...... V ice-P1'e.ridw1t :mal Conferezzre Chfzirmmz MARY FRANcEs BRICE ..,..... i....,..,..,.......,,..,.,,...,,..,.,,....,..,..,,,,,,, S 6L'l'0f!lfjl EDA GRUPEN ,............,.........,. .,..................,........ T rea.rm'er GWENDOLYN MARSIiFIELD ..,.. ,,,... ,....... A J .rifmnf Trearmfer RUTH BELLE STROTHERS ,...,... .........,....,....... .....i,. W . .S'.G.A. Reprerefzmtive CABINET EMILY CHILCOTE ,..,,..... ...,...,.....,.,.,,.., ,,.,....,.r..,. M e lnberybip ALICE CRUTCHFIELD .,.,.,, ..,., E conallzic Relfztiam ANN HAYWARD ........... .......,,,.....,..t.. F izmnce LoUIsE JACKSON.- .... .. ,........................... ....... ..... ..,.,...,. P o J ferr JANE KAHLER .....,.......,..,... ...... .,,,,... ..,.,,,..........,,.,.,,......,............. X C I nb ANNABELLB KNUPI1 ....,.......,,........................ ........ I vztermztiamzl Relrztiom ami Palitics MARGARET LEHM and ETHEL STEINER ....... ,,................,.,...,,...,....,........... F mrbmezz JEAN MEYER ..,...,........,..........,.,..,..........,...... ....,....,... L itemturc KATHERINE MONORI .....................,,,............,. ,....... I nqzzizjy Forum MARY PALLAYE and ALBERTA RUSSELL ,..,..., ....... .S' aria! Serauice RUTH RAUI1 ...,.........,..,......,.................,.,..,,.i ,..,,i.i C andy Stwzd BERYL DIMMICK ........t,.......,.....,...,....,,..,,......... ..,... , ,. .,,.... Czmzpm Life ANN THOMPSON and SARA MARIE WOOD .,.... .....,........ .... G e ncml Program FRANCES UNSELD ................. ,....,...................... .,.... D i .rcw.rio1z.r an Religion Firrt Raw: Pallaye, Grupen, Brice, Monks, Marsh, Strothers, .Yecmzd Row: Russell, Lehm, Kuupp, Crutchfield, Wood, Jackson Lan Raw: Chilcote, Dimmick, Meyer, Raup. 114 Youn Menis Christian Association ' S The aim of the Young Men's Christian Associa- tion is to provide an opportunity for all to derive benefits from University life Which other collegiate experiences do not provide. It is the largest and most active Organization On campusg furthermore every student Who finds the purpose congenial is Welcome into membership-regardless of race, creed or color. The Y. M. C. A. has no definite program. Whatever its members find, helps meet their ovvn needs, interests, and problems, becomes the Y. program. There are over forty projects of varied nature. Through this extensive range of ac- tivities the Young Men's Christian Association proposes to aid men to discover and accept the full meaning of Christian living. OFFICERS EDWIN G. LINCOLN ..... ..........,..,,...,,.., P refidczzr W. W. MENDENPIALL ..... .. ,,,r,..., ..,.,.. ....,.i.. . . .,.,.. .... ..........,. E x e cmfiw Secretary' COMMITTEE OF MANAGEMENT CARL ANDERSON JOHN BAKER EDWARD BRETIIAUER JAMES M. EICHELBERGER JACK KURTZ ERSKINE MANTERFIELD CHARLES SKUCE LOU BEARER WILLIAL1 BEATTY RAYMOND BISHOP RALPH COTTER ROBERT GIXEER WILLIAM IQAPLAN CHALMIIRS BROWN HOWA'l!D DYCKII ROBERT FITZGERALD Ross GAIL ROBERT GUMP PAUL KOIIBIIRGRR LEON LEFFINGWELL FLORIAN MAJCIIRZIK COUNCIL CABINET FRED ITELLY ALAN LLOYD JOHN MCCLAIN CARROL MUMMERY RAY NORDSTROLT ROBERT YOCKEY WILLARD Ross EMIIRSON SHIDELER BREE SMITH CHARLES SMULLIN JACK STEPHANINO EDWARD VAN ICIRK lV.liARK WILLIARISON ROBERT WOODRUPT KENNETH YEAGER vi- - - y . . , I L . 115 Panhellenic Council FAN I ELLNE l f'!lU'e"ll Q ' '-'x '- Q 1.'! ' V, 1 1 if l ll Firxt Raw: Levinson, Kelly, Chalmers, Kelley, Lawson, Wright. Seeoml Row: Rome, Morgan, Calhoun, Crenner, O'DOr1nell, Benson, Brown, Corbin, Hallock. Lan Row: Ritter, Blumenfeld, Green, Dimmiclc, Messer, Hiller. OFFICERS MARGARET CHALMERS ........ BETTY KELLEY .....,... , ....,... . JEAN LAWSON .................... LOUISE KELLY ...................,.. ....,.,......,.,P1'6J'ZdL'7Zf ........Vice-Prefitlent ,,,.,,........,,..............S'ecretaf31 .....,.........................Trea.rarer MARGARET O DONNELL .......... .........,,..,............,. .... I . W.S.G.A. Reprarentatiife MEMBERS Alpha Delta Pi Delta Delta Delta MARGARET O'DONNELL BETTY KELLEY RUTH CRENNER Alpha Epxiloa Phi PHYLLIS BLUMENFELD RUTH GREENE Beta Phi Alpha THELMA RITTER GRACE ATKINSON Beta Sigma Omicrerz DOROTHY BENSON BERYL DIMMICK Chi Omega MARGARET CHALMERS MILDRED CORBIN HELEN ROE Delta Phi Epiilon RUTH LAZIROVITZ FLORENCE HILLER Delta Zeta MARION MESSER OLIVE BROWN Gamma Phi ALICE WRIGHT MARGARET MURPIiY Kappa Alpha Theta FRANCES CALHOUN BETTY MCKENERY Kappa Kappa Gamma JEAN LAWSON VIVIAN ROBERTS Phi Mit ANNABELLE IQNUPP LYDIA SHAW Phi 5' i gma Sigma ESTHER LEVINSON IDELLA ROME Theta Phi Alpha LOUISE KELLEY MARY JANE MORGAN Zeta Tau Alpha BARBARA THOMAS JANET HALLOCK Panhellenic Council, although it has set up regulations governing the system of formal rushing, restrictions on the informal rushing period, and specihed rules for the interfraternity sing, serves another purpose besides that of watch-dog over the fraternities. It has endeavored to create a better spirit of coo eration among the groups, both as friends and as itiiendly rivals, to help each organization to solve its own problems, internal as Well as external, by suggesting remedies proposed in open discussion in the Council meetings themselves, and to sponsor social functions which tend to promote inter- fraternity goodwill and association. Interfraternity Council Fizzrt Row: Friedman, Rosenbloorn, Durkin, Andrews, Zinsser. .Shroud Row: Harvey, Appel, Nicholas, Strong, Schencke, Wilson, Goldstein. Lan Raw: Krupp, Ryan, Harris, Teetlebaum. OFFICERS EDWARD M. DURKIN ............................ .............. P remlenf PHILIP ANDREWS .............,..,................. .....,... V ice-President MORRIS V. ROSENBLOOM ........ ............ S ecretary HARRY ZINNSER .................. ........ T reaxarer N. ROBERT SEIDLE ......................,........ ....... A alvirer Delta Taa Delta WILLIAM HARVEY WILLIAM HOUSEL Kappa Sigma EDWARD DURKIN W. GORDON RAUCK Lambda Chi Alpha GEORGE HARRIS ALEX WILSON Phi Delta Theta JAMES NICHOLAS WILLIAM I-IODGSON MEMBERS Phi Epfilon Pi HUBERT TEITELBAUM SIDNEY FRIEDMAN Phi Gamma Delta A. W. SCHENCK ROBERT BOWDLER Phi Kappa LEO RYAN JOSEPH RODGERS Pi Kappa Alpha GEORGE STRONG RALPH APPEL Pi Lambda Phi HARVEY GOLDSTEIN MORRIS ROSENBLOOM Sigma Alpha Epxilon PHILIP ANDREWS HOWARD SCHWEPPE Sigma Alpha Ma BEN BASKIN EMANUEL KRUPP Sigma Chi HARRY ZINNSER ROBERT WALLACE Theta Chi FRANK FREDERICK ROBERT MILLER The Interfrateruity Council has legislative, judi- cial, and executive powers i1I rushing and interfra- ternity policy besides conducting interfraternity programs of athletic, Social, and educational na- tures. Some of its activities this year have included the Interfraternity Formal Ball, the Yuletide Festival Which this year Was called the Informal Dance and Sing, and interfraternity competition in touch football, bowling, indoor track, basket- ball, ping pong, sweepstakes, softball, outdoor track, Scholarship, and interfraternity sing. WOmen's Athletic Association Firxt Row: Fedigau, Bankson, Bryan, Boyd, Hoffman. .S':ca11:lRnw.' Strothers, Cox, Dowling, Miller, Kcngort. OFFICERS MARIE BRYAN ...i..,. LEAH STARK .w.,,....,.. VIRGINIA BOYD ,.,,.. .. ,. DOLORES HOFFMAN .... ,..., CAROL BANKSON ....,, ,.... AUDREY GRAHAM,, .... ,. SEASONAL CHAIRMENA BETTY Cox ..,.......,,,Y,,......i................... Fall DOROTHY MILLER ....,..,..,. Y,,,,.. W inter MARY LOU DOWLING ..,,..,.. .,..V,.. S' prinfg SOCIAL COMMITTEE MARY KENNGOTT MILDRED WALKER JANET DAGUE JANE BRAM JUNE PHIPPS LOUISE BAUGHMAN ..,....,.......,..,..Pf6J'il!6lZf .Vice-Premident , Second Vice-President . I,,. I .... , ,... Seclfemry . ...,. ,,,, , .... . . ..T1'EdJ'7lfEl' .,W..S'.G.A. Replwenmtive PUBLICITY COMMITTEE IRENE LONG IRENE MATVEAK DOROTHY COOK .KATHERINE MEDO11 LOUISE JACKSON DOIICTHY MILLEII MANAGERS LULU SEKEY DOROTHY C0012 LULU STILLEY AUDRRY GRAPIAM MARY KENNGOTT The Womens Athletic Association in- cludes not only those women who are vitally interested in athletics as a pro- fession, but those who Hnd in its various sports activities the recreation that is necessary for a properly balanced campus life. Their program consists of sports divided according to the seasons, the annual Co-ed Prom-a part of the fresh- men entertainment, week-ends for the members at Camp Kon-O-Kwee, and their popular W.A.A. Cabaret, which Women from all classes are sure to attend. The fact that most of their activities are in- formal and not restricted enables them to plan a more widely diversihed program, and to arrange it for the convenience of most of its members. This year, swimming hours were arranged at the Y.M.H.A., in order to avoid the long trek up the hill, and when the snow was at its best, their sleigh ride provided novel, never-to-be- forgotten fun. Such an organization, founded with the two-fold purpose of fostering clean sports- manship and promoting higher physical efficiency, certainly Hlls its place on the University campus as one of the major organizations for Women-broad in its scope, and capable of meeting the needs of hundreds of Women who find in its activi- ties the real college spirit. College Association .MFE U 1 First Row: Hughes, Keiser, Brown, Holstein. .Ymuzd Row: Fuller, Smullin, Schein. Lmrt Raw: Elmer, Rulfner, Beachler, Conn. OFFICERS PAUL KEISEE ........... EDWVIN' BEACHLER ,..... DORIS EVANS ........ .....,.. THEODORE WH1TAKExz ...... DE. OMAR C. HEl.D ..., A ,.,. NIEMBERS BEVERLY BROWN LUCY CONN ALFRED DUEE ANNE JUNE ET.MER MARTHA FULIQER CHARLES HOLSTEIN The purpose of the College Association has al- ways been four-fold. This campus organization strives to establish greater unity of spirit and action in the college, to advance social interests, to ro- mote tl1e general Welfare of the students and o the University, and to create a friendlier relationship 120 ,........,,.....P1'eJ'i:Ze1zt ........Vice-Presizlefzf ....S'ecrem:3f Treasurer ....,,.Ffzculfy Advirer WILLIAM HUGPIES ELEANO11 l'1U.MPHRIES ANTHONY LUCAS CHARLES ROOFNEE RAYMOND SCHEIB GERTRUDE SCHEIN between the faculty and the students. Aid is given to needy students in the College by money raised by two dances a semester. Several assemblies a year are also under the supervision of this group. At the lirst assembly this year Dr. Crawford was pre- sented to the students. Senior Announcements Committee Front Row: Herald, Hall, Dixon, McLaughlin, Hughes. Strand Row: Clause, Chance, Mease, Montgomery, McSheehy, Harris. AALITRED DIXON, Cbairwmz MAIIIE BRYAN CHARLES CHANCE CLYDE CLAUSE -MORRIS EEFRON RAY EHRMAN The Senior Announcements Committee distrib- utes the ofhcial class invitations for the Commence- ment Exercises. Bound in blue silk leather, the announcements contain a picture of the Cathedral on a gold background in addition to the ollicial University seal. A complete list of all those obtain- CAROLYN HALL GEORGE HARRIS CHARLES HERALD BRUCE HOSACK ANN JOHNSTON DAN LOHNBERGER FRANCES MCLAUGHLIN MBLVIN MCSHEEHY ROBERT MEASE E. C. MEHL JOHN MONTGOMERY EDWARD PETERSON ing degrees is incorporated into the book along with a list of senior committees and senior Week events. This year familiar scenes of the campus are depicted throughout the book. At the end of these announcements is an ofhcial invitation to the grad- uation ceremonies. 122 A nv.-.A ul Banu -.-. :sung -iw The Pitt News Ti' WS I 1 - ,Q II 'M Recon! Vote Anticipated In lilvc-tions 'l'ua,lay Iam..-.,a:,,.,f.,..r:1m -9-f-gig-ig-A 'Sl-'.X,l'A,Nrwl'uunrll nyffm r.,f xUf1.'.,f ,I,x.LK11. min 'ni ln- I-'llu 'ff Y 30 .CLI aff, 'r 65 xg-0 X Each Monday, Wednesday, and Friday morning every University student pauses on his way to classes to pick up a copy of the Pitt Newr. I-le may snatch a glance at its headlines when the professor isn't look- ing, he may read at lunch hour the items pertaining to his particular group, or he may carry the paper along until he has been able to give it a thorough going-over. No matter what degree of attention the reader may pay to this official student pub- lication of the University, he is not likely to realize the duties and the pleasures of those whose efforts make the paper pos- sible. From editors to cub reporters, the members of this staff become something of ex-oH:1cio members of every activity, club, or group on campus. Their work some- times becomes a joy, sometimes a grind. But they do it with a will and a persist- encyg the scope of time spent at their duties would approximate that spent in practice by an athlete who participated in football, basketball, and track. Three days a week they work in their office, gathering and writing up material, reading and headlining copy, and often eating grilled cheese sandwiches. Three other days of the week several members of the staff adjourn to the print shop, where they check proofs, make up pages, and amuse the printers by spilling type. Highlights of the paper's activity the past year include scooping the city with a complete story of the chemistry lab fire, playing host to the Intercollegiate News- paper Association Convention, sponsoring a highly successful track meet for the bene- fit of the Olympic Fund, and presenting two style shows and tea dances for wall- bulging crowds of students. The paper this year caused no riots, suffered no suppression, and incurred no one's dismissal from school. Otherwise it ranked among the leading college papers of the country. CHARLES A. RUCIL .......... ....v.., ...,,......,.......,........,.......,.7,......... . E dztor ELLIS H. TUMPSON ,.,, ...,..........Yvw,.A........,...,........,.. B mznofx Marzdger EXECUTIVE BOARD HELEN ROSE GIBSON, W077Zd7Z'.f Editor CHARLES B. HOLSTEIN, Cozmpzzy Editor ISRAEL L. GOLDBERG, Mnnogifzg Editor HARRY ROBINSON, Sportf Editor RUTH SOCHATOFE, Copy Editor BUSINESS BOARD SAM MORGAN, Comptroller DAVID RACUSIN, Adoertixizzg Mmm-gen' BEN BASKIN GENE BURKHART JEROME ROSENBLATT, Circulation Mzzmzlger SPECIAL WRITERS SALLY BELCASTRO STAFF ASSISTANTS SYDNEY I-IOROVITZ, Hand SARAH HARRIS CHARLOTTE ATWELL MARTHA BEDSWORTH 'JAMES DONOGIIUE RUTH Honowrrz JEAN BARNES OLIVE BROWN SALLY BRUNSON HAROLD HOFFMAN HERBERT RACKOFF COPY DESK LEO KOEBERLEIN WOMEN REPORTERS LEAH HIRSH IRENE LONG IDELLA ROME SPORTS STAFF RUEBEN SLESINGER HUBERT TEITLEEAUM MELVIN ROGOW ROBERT SAEERON WILLIAM STARK RAY MCINTYRE RUTH BELLE STROTHERS RUTH ROSENTHAL SYLVIA SCHWARTZ MURIEL WIiITE EDWIN BEACHLER, A.rJi.rtant Sports Editor WILLIAM K. TROSEN, Auiftanf Sports Editor LEONARD LEVISON ROBERT' BROWN WILLIAM COLKER RICHARD COOPER CHESTER HARRIS ALBERT KAIRYS APPRENTICE REPORTERS MILTON LEHMAN DANIEL LICHENSTEIN FRED MCCAMIC STANLEY MARKEX' JOHN MARTINCO WILLIAM MURRAY MARTIN SACHNOEF SAMUEL WILLIAMS 125 The Owl F1211 '5 gift .J lv ig.-,il imp: 0131 . .T-.,f 5:54 'trap' 1z3::1.f,?m'-'fri:,.31- i llzjf iginq- .'5lmt1r I 'llfzztgjyqutn . Q I52'f.Qf 5-,515-1. 1 eil :fn gg: :f.51':!'lal 4-:N '- SEYTJN T gt "-' : -gluigg-tiled, sei! 'f .eitxjerVf1i.fj1f..f'qff.. -12 ., V! Wi 'l sires. , .- l 591315 .14 ili1ii.!!fi:il'i if -fliidrs afrasw 1 ' it ,ll fs-:Jw ,n-glff L-.-, 5 a :"...A-.,,' bl tiaiarl rf 41599 ll ' .gh fo . x- 'AG We have tried this year to instill into our book more than ever before the life and spirit of our school. We have tried to vary the pages and break away from estab- lished layouts. Perhaps it seems the same, but then, have you ever tried to see hoW The OWL, the Senior year book of the University, makes its appearance once a year. All those Seniors Who subscribe to the OWL have their picture and a record of their undergraduate activities listed in our publication. That is Why it is a Senior book, for from that section on, the OWL attempts to record in half-tones and print the life of the Campus . . . from the scope of Work of the Student-Faculty Associa- tion to What transpired at the Freshman Dance. Not only are formal group pictures and Write-ups included, but there are also side-lights of Spring Festival, of tap days, of reading by candle light during the flood. All these things taken together are meant to help recall in full the entire picture of What life at our University means to the Pitt Student. many Ways there are to arrange a picture, lists of names, a Write-up, and maybe a key on a 9 by 12 page? If in later years, you happen to pick up the OWL and glanc- ing through its pages remember from our pictures the fun you had in Chem lab, or the grand time you had at the Junior Prom With the cute blond freshman, or the times you Would cut classes in order to sit on Alumni Hall landing just to talk, or the flood and consequent jaunts up and down fourteen floors ofthe Cathedral . . . then We Will feel that the OWL has done just What We Wanted it to do. ANNE JUNE ELMER ......... .......................... E :liter GEORGE W. STRONG .......,..,...,.,..........,........ .-Bzeszness Manager EDITORIAL ASSOCIATES KATHRYN HARDY STANLEY ROGALINER GORDON RAUCK ENEZ BLACKBURN ....... ,.............,....... L iterary Editor ALBERT 'TREUSCI-I ..,.,,.... .......... P botograpbic Manager PRINCETON N ADLER ....... ....,.,.. 5 ta jf Photographer HAROLD VIEHMAN .....,..,,. ....,., P hotograploic Editor JACKSON SIGMON ,...,..,. .......,.....,....... 0 rganizations D. C. SCI-IULTZ ..,............. ..,...... A ssistant Organization MELVIN MCSHEEHY ,,,.,..,,4,,,,.,,.,..,.,,.,....................,., Plfarmaqv SPORTS STAFF JAMES NELSON EDWIN BEACHLER MARTHA BEDSWORTH CHARLOTTE ATWELL V ERNA DOUGLAS WM. TROSEN EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS WILLIAM ANGEL HARRY BASH LUCY Coww BUSINESS ASSOCIATES LEONARD LEVISON AL KAIRYS EUGENE BURKHART CHARLES HOLSTEIN TED WH1TAKER RALPH .APPEL .........................,...,....w...,.,.,....,.............. Comptroller HARVEY GOLDSTEIN ,....... ...,...... C irculation Manager SAMUEL WERLINICII .....,... .....,. ,.,,........ A el oertising Manager JULIAN RUSLANDER .,..........,......,.,.....,.... Organizations Manager HAROLD BROUDY.-.,L .....,...,... Assistant Organizations Manager HARRY LANz .,.....,..,.. ......,....,.............. A ssistant Comptroller STAFF NATHAN LEVITH MARCELLA LEYTON VIVIEN ROBERTS JOHN D. WIIITEMAN RICHARD FRANKEL 127 The Pitt Panther A :N i ' . ' ' 'lx ,EQ 1 , Qi. ZX T 1 9 4 i it WN x., in V E fri .af P, A l - 5 if a- 1, e Q ' f i' ii-if , E I l For quite a number of years now- twenty-three to be exact-the students on the Pitt campus Calso friends and relativesj have enjoyed reading the Panther for its humor. It has been estimated by persons with no authority whatsoever that quite a large number of people have actually laughed at Panther highlights during that time. With all due modesty, we are not the ones to doubt the integrity of these gentlemen. A list of our former contribu- tors stands as pretty good evidence for this assurance. Perhaps the most outstanding of the former Panther contributors is a gentleman by the name of Hervey Allen, author of Anthony Aaf11e1'se. And he is but one of many who have attained varying degrees of suc- cess in the helds of literature, business, advertising, and art. Thus it is with pardonable pride we point out the fact that, contrary to public opinion, not all contributors to college comics are hustled away, at an early age, to sanatoriums. This calls to mind a cer- W l 128 tain exchange joke which has been mak- ing the rounds of the different college magazines. It goes something like this: I-Ie: "I wrote mother and told her I'n1 working my way through college by tending bar in a saloon." Shi: "Yeah? And what do you really o?" He: "I don't want mom to know it but Cin a whisperl T'm fealbf editor of the college comic!" The folks whose pictures appear in the accompanying photographs are here to testify that rhfpf are not afraid to let their mothers know they are members of the Panther staffs. , The Panther appeared on the campus ten times during the present scholastic year. Its special issues included the Christmas Number, the Military Ball Number, and the Cap 84 Gown Number. And, may we add that not a single issue was delayed by the flood, which is more than a certain other publication can say. ASSOCIATE EDITORS RUSSELL CONNOLLY .,....... ....v......................Y.....v.... E dim' ALJTRIED DIXON ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,..,... B zui1zr.rJ Mavzager PHILIP O,NEILL.. ., . .. . . ........ A.s'.ri,rtmzr Bzz.ri1ze.f,r Md7ZdgBV STEWART MCAWVLEY ,,,. ............ ,.....A...........-- C 0771PfV0Ul'7' NATHAN LIEVITH .... JOHN DOWNIE ......,... GEORGE LOSCIIIAVO, WILSON ATKINSON RICHARD JOHNSON SANIIORD ANDERSON BEN BASKIN BERNICE GOLDMAN HELEN GOODMAN MILTON LEIIMAN LEONARD LEVISON ALBEIIT' BARR MORRIS BLOCK AUDREY GRAHAM MAIDIILILINIE BATTY C ircuhztiwz Nfmzfzgcr ....Mfzili1zlg Manafgcr ,,AAIJjj'f!lIZf Circzzhztiowz Aflhltlgfi' ALLAN C, LLOYD IRENE MATVEAK RUTH NICKEL EDITORIAL BOARD GENE BURKHART AUDREY GRAHAM JUNE GREEN REGULAR CONTRIBUTORS WILLIAM MURRAY ROBERTA NERN CARL PIEPER ADVERTISING STAFF JOHN GLASSER LEO GRIIIFITH WILLIAM MCKENNA SECRETARIAL STAFF IRENE MATVEAK KARL PUNZAK HARRY ROBINSON ROBERT RUTTENCUTTER ALICE WRIGHT ROBERT SAFFRON IDELLA ROME JOHN UHL SAM WILLIAMS NICHOLAS SPANOS JACK WITHUM ALICE WRIGHT RUTH MILLS LM , 129 Women's Debating Association First Raw: Lowy, Reich, Glass, Reish, Friedbcrg, Shapiro. .fetoful Row: Hiller, Bottlander, Hadas, Swartz. SARA REISII, BETTY GLASS ..,.............. KATHERINE MONORI ...... MARCELLA LEYTON ,.,..,, LEAH HIRscH ,,,.,,. . ,,,,. . .,.....PreJident , ..........,,...,........... Vice-Prefirlevzt ......,....-..........,.,.......,.,....,Secretary ........Cbairmmz Extezzriwz Debating .......... W..Y .G.f1. Repre.renMti've MARIE HOCKMUTII ..... .....,,...,...,....,,.,, , , ..,.....,,..,,.. ,.... ....., . . ,Adz.'i.rer.r THERESA KAHN , MEMBERS EDITH BARNETT ANNABELLE BOTTLANDER ISABEL BROFF MARION DITHRIDGE BETTY DOUGLASS MARY EHRENEELD RUTH FRIEDBERG RUTH DE FORREST JANET GASS BETTY GLASS SAR1 GLUCK RUTH GESSNER FLORENCE HILLER RUTH HIRSCH LEAI-I HoRowITz Debating for women at the University covers much more than the mere organization of a varsity debate squad, for the number of members is not limited nor is the selection of a team permanent. The formal debating with various schools in the country was divided this year into three trips-one to Washington, another to Penn State, and the third DOLLY KAIDAISH SYLVIA KRASIK RITA KoRUzo MARCELLA LEYTON EX'ELYN LowY MARION MEHLM'AN KATHERINE MONORI ANNA K. MURRAY GERTRUDE REICH SARA REISH PRUDENCE ROSENIIERG GENEVIEVE SELKREGG RUTI-1 SHAPIRO JEANNETTE SWARTZ MANUIE VOLPE to Ohio, While the wide iield of extension debating and discussion before the many clubs of the city and suburbs Was by no means a secondary part of the year's program. In actual campus work, the debating association is known for its panel dis- cussions of current questions and for its entertain- ment of freshmen at the annual Beaux Arts. Men's Debating Association l Firrr Row: Marantz, Goldberg, Parrish, Doeringer, Lomas. . Scrorzd Raw: Stark, Rogalincr, Jennings, Brandon, Hcrskovitz, Eichelberger, Reich, Newlon. ISRAEL L. GOLDBERG ...... . ,.... Mfmagef' FRANK DOERINGER ...... ..... M Klflflgff DR. W. M. PARRISH ............... .,...,...... . . ........ Conch MEMBERS ALBERT BRANDON LEROY BRODER RALPH CAPEROS ROBERT DAVISSON CLAIR DUEF J. M. EICHELBERGER HERMAN FOREMAN JOHN L. GLASSER MOIIRIS GOLDS'fEIN SIDNEY HERKOVITZ LAWRENCE KANUCH SIDNEY KAUFMAN ARTHUR KELLY HOWARD LANDY JOSEPH MADDEN GEORGE MANTzoRos ROBERT MARANTZ RAYMOND PETRONI BRUNO Pozzi FRANK REICH STANLEY ROGALINER N. C. SPANOS WILLIAM STARK BERNARD TRUMPER FRESHMEN NORMAN DAVIS EDWARD ELLIS JOIIN FRITZMEIER J. IQRECZKOWSKI WILLIAM KUNKEL HOMER N EWLoN PETER SALVAGIO EDWARD SPRINGER J. BRUCE WooD To those students interested in economic, social and political questions the Men's Debating Asso- ciation aiforcls the opportunity to organize their thinking and to develop effective public speaking ability. Each year the Association selects two or three current controversial problems and various squad members then investigate these problems and prepare adequate expositions of them. Teams then engage in a Widely extended debating program be- fore leagues of Women voters, business men's clubs, and many other local organizationsg they make a series of intercollegiate forensic tours through the Southern, Eastern, and Middle-Western states. The aim of this Association is not to Win decisions but rather to present clearly, forcibly, and persuasively the personal convictions of the debaters. i W 132 w 'IE if Women'S Choral Every year the women of the University troup up to the tenth floor of the Cathedral of Learning to try out for the W'omen'S Choral, one of the oldest and largest vvomen's organizations on the catnpus. When the many have been whittled down to the few, there remain about sixty to participate in the OFFICERS DOROTHY SWEARER ....... ,........,,.,...,.,,, VIRGINIA LONG ........ EDNA RAHL .......... GRACE SIEBERT ,....,.,.,,,,, LOIS GAIL ST. CLAIR .,..,... OLA MCGRAIL .,.....,..,,,, Concerts in which the organization takes part. In addition to the annual Home Concert in Carnegie Music Hall, the group sings at the social functions of many of the campus activity groups, and at various churches and clubs, under the direc- tion of Mrs. Robert D. Ayars. .............Prc'.ri:Ze1zt ...Vice-Pmfiflefzt .. ,..,............. .S'C'C7'El"dl'j' ...............,B1z.rifze.r.r MH7ldg6l' . GA. Repf'e.m1mti ve .......Libl'fl1'id7Z MEMBERS BEATRIC12 ABBISS KATHRYN ABBISS HELEN AKERMAN ELIZABETH ALLOTT ELIZABETH ALSTON BLODWEN ANGUS BETTY BASSALO ROSE ANNE BOOR ETHEL BOWDEN AMELIA BRAUN MARION BULFORD MARTHA BURNS MARION CAMPBELL BEVERLY CHILDRESS ELIZABETH CREESE JANET CROSBY JEAN CURTIS BERYL DIMMICK MERCEDES DUGAN JANET GASS ROSEMARY GRIME VIRGINIA KUNKEL VIRGINIA LONG VIRGINIA LUCKHARDT KATHERINE MARKLEY OLA MCGRAIL ELIZABETH METZGER FRANCES MORTON GRACE MOSKOWITZ RUTH PARCELL SHIRLEY POWELL GRACE QUILL EDNA RAPIL RITA ROEGGE N ATALIE ROSEN MARY RUBINO MARIE SCHAEFITER BETTY SCHMIDT KATHERINE SCHNEE LYDIA SHAW GRACE SIEEERT MARGARET SMITH CAROLYN HALL JANET HALLOCK MILDRED ISRAEL JANE KAPILER HELEN KEIPEII 'MARGARET KELLY MARY KENNGOTT DOROTIiY KERR ANNABELLE KNUBI1 HELEN KULIK JUNIATA STEELE LOIS GAIL ST. CLAIR RUTH ST. JOHN DOROTHY SWEARER ANN TOWNSEND LA RUE WALKER MARION WERNER ELIZABETH YOUNG DOROTHY ZIMMERMAN N ADEZDA ZITURSKY Men's Glee Club The Men's Glee Club has the distinction of being the Oldest non-athletic activity on the University campus. Today its membership totals well Over sixty men selected On a rigorous competitive basis. Excellent quartets have always been the pride Of DR. W. H. WRIGPIT ..,.,. .. HARR1' ROBINSON .......,.. FORREST ALTER ......,.. ROBERT EUWER .......... PAUL WOLFR .... ...... WILLIAM WOLF ....,.... ......... ......... ...........t.. the clubg furthermore both octette and solo work have rewarded the efforts Of Outstanding vocalists. In the spring this active organization holds several concert tours climaxing its singing season with a home concert in Carnegie Music Hall. Two and four year key awards are given to members. . ....--....Dzrectm' ................Prefzde1zt ........Vice-Pmridevzt .............Manager ...........S'ecretmy ........Libr'arimz W. E. COVER J. R. GARMAN C. H. ANDERSON P. BAKER L. C. BEARER T. G. BRICKER R. C. BYERS L. CATFERTY W. ANGEL H. E. BLUM J. F. CLARK A. L. Cox S. DIEFENDOIIP S. B. EVANS FORREST ALTER A. E. BARRY R. BERGEMAN L. N. BERKLEY W. BLUM SUMMINGS FIRST TENORS L. G. GOLDER C. W. MATHIAS SECOND TENOR C. L. CALDWELL H. CIBULA H. DAVIDSON FRANK ENGEL T. HERSHBERGER BARITONES J. A. FINKBEINER O. GOODSTEIN S. D. HENSELL J. D. HOUSTON E. R. HUTCHINS J. E. JEFFRIES BASS JOHN DANTON T. E. DAVIS ROBERT EUWER J. F. HARTMAN G. E. KOMLOS R. T. HYKES J. RUGGIERO M. SUPPLE A. C. KRAIIT O. D. MONTGOMERY R. S. SCHMALTZ J. H. STONE F. C. WELLER R. W. WORTHING J. Y. QUIL R. M. RALEY A. SCHIMMEL JOHN WERTH W. WOLF R. D. BROWNE D. H. MOONEY A. RICHARDSON H. E. ROBINSON W. R. SCHMALZRIED C. SIPE PAUL WOLFF ' 135 Ai. IQAHL ,,,,A,,,YY-,--' G. W. ANDERSON......... M. H. BROWN ..,.,A,.,,,, T. O. EICHLER ...... H. JAMESON ....... J. SOBKOVIAIC ..,..,, A. ACKENIIEIL E. ANGELL R. L. APPEL V. C. ARTHUITS R. V. BERGEMAN F. W. B1 RNLEY R. R. BARTON J. W. EARHART R. S. ALLISON P. BENNETT H. BISEL J. B. BRAND H. CANTOR F. R. CAPUTO J. E. ARTHUR D. BEAL J. AVBEL C. C. BENNETT O. K. BINGHAM M. BLOCK H. COIIEN R. E. COOK W. K. DICE R. E. DORAND B. ESMAN D. FAmsIznow J. F INKBEINER G. W. GEPIRES G. HAGER A. L. Cox F. A. ENGEL A. G. FORACKE C. K. GIIOAT M. GU1v.vITz C. E. HAMPSON R. R. BIIENNEMAN C. COURTWRIGHT University Band C721 'Q OFFICERS .................Aff11u1ger J. M. PATTERSON... ....Lib1'm'im1 fiffiffmlf Mafzfzger A. W. IQAHL .......,.. ....,....,,..,..,..,,, D mm Major Affiffmlf Mflfzager' W. L. JARRATT ...... .,...............,,...... A uimzvzt Drum Major A-5'J'iJ'f617lf Nfdmgger CAPT. D. C. TREDENNCIK.. ...,... ,.,........ ................. A r Zviser AHifff112r Manager G. W. Gnrmns .............,......., ......, S mdent Director Axfiftavzt M4124 gr?l' L. M. LOCKHART .... ..... CLARINET S. FRIEDLANDER R. L. GREGORY L. HAIIN C. HAVEKOTTII C. Hoovmz J. D. HOUSTON W. KOEGLER R. LIGI-IT W. C. MCKEE G. MOIIFETT J. MOGAN NCWMAN TROMBONE R. MATZEN E. E. SCALES R. C. SHARBAUGH SHIRLEY TRUMPET H. F. HARNIAN B. HARTMAN S. HERRON S. HOILTON J. A. BENNEI1 H. Bnoum' J. CHEFPEY H. DIGIOVANNI R. L. DUNCAN G. MCGuINIzss J. E. MCGIJIRCK T. MONTGONIERY H. NEWLON J. F. LAI.I.Y A. PERO DRUMS G. D. FERRELL MARSIIALL P. R. LUCZAK W. MILLS BASSES P. BETZ FRENCH HORN N. L. FARBEROW C. FLIIMING SAXOPHGNES L. GRIFFITEI M. KIXROLCIK W. J. JOHNSON G. KIz1IIs.w W. JONES C. W. LIVIINGOOD I. I. WIIINEII PTCCOLO W. TOEIIGII BARITONE L. W. CAMPBELL A F. DICKSON FLUTES H. ENGELMAN P. KROMER GBOE B. PODOLSKY 136 R. PHAT W. A. Raxzvns C. Romans W. C. SADDLER D. D. SAXTON C. SCHWARTZ E. ST.PIz'rIsn G. WATT J. PoI:L.I.OT W. RILEY R. SAIIRAII J. SI-IALER T. R. TILGIIMAN W. TOWNSEND H. H. SCIIMALZ V. Y. WATsON R. HAl!lllS J. PAUL L. MAMNILTNE J. L. MCKEI2 J. M. SIGMON .. .... . , .,., Director C. SIIARBAUGII F. SMITH H. F. SMITII L. STIIIN A. STnICIcLIzIz W. L. SUI.znAcIIIm T. WIIITAKEII F. B. TREDINNICK A. A. TIIUIISCII H. E. WILLIAMS J. WITIIUM K. YE.-XGER F. ZANOTTI S. A. WOIICIIILSTER R. RIAL R. L. VIXNVDORHIES C, D. SMlTl'K R. ROSEN I. V ATz This year the Pitt Band, continuing its ine work of last year, has been known as one of the outstanding organizations of this type in the entire country. Many improvements have been accomplished by the band during the past year. This has been well proven by the praise given to the band by the New York papers in its trip to Fordham. At present the band is guided by Captain D. C. Tredennick and to him must go much of the credit for the rapid rise of the band. Lee M. Lockhart is the present musical director of the band, with the former director, Professor M. S. Rocereto, appointed "Director Emeritus." One of the outstanding honors paid to the band this year was the banquet tendered by Mr. E. V. Babcock. 45' '. 'N' ag The year has been featured by numerous concerts and radio pro- grams. At the home concert the band was honored by the presence of Edwin Franko Goldman, the great band leader. Under the present system the band is divided into two groups. Both groups are available to other organizations of the school at any time their playing is needed. 137 6 niversi ty Orchestra V Url FERNANDE MERCIER STANIS MELENDEZ NORMAN STEWART MILTON RADEN WALTER HUNCHAK ROBERT FLOCKEN I OFFICERS LEE M. LOCKHART .,., ....w.w........,.T,,..........,. ......,,.,,..... D i rector T. W. BIDDLE ...,,,..,.. ,...,........,........ A :Ivirer EDWARD C. TEATS ..... ...... S indent Mavzager STANLEY AMBROSE ........ ....,. S tzmfent Mamzger CLYDE COURTWRIGHT ,,........v...........,,....,,. ..,.,. A .rriymvzt Ma11age1' VIOLIN RALPH Cox JOSEPH BYRNE GEORGE MANTZOROS WILLIAM SCHMALZRIED ESTHER FENSTERSHIEB LILLIAN FINKELSTEIN RITA KORUZO BRYAN DAv1s LINCOLN SAWYER DOROTHY LOOSE LEONARD BERKOVITZ POMEROY POLEVOY CHARLES CHRISTMAN JOHN BAKER STEVE RODNOK FLORIAN ZUKAS STANLEY AMBROSE BERNARD HANOVER HARRY GOLDBERG ROBERT RUDOLPH WILLIAM REEVES WALTER BROWN ROBERT BROWN PIANO JANET CROSBY STELLA KAPLAN VIOLA MARY GOODWIN CATHERINE HALLOCK CELLO RAY MACINTYRE MARJORIE BANDMAN THEODORE BUDZELKA WILLIAM KUNKEL JOHN ARTHUR CLARINET ROBERT BRIGHT FREDERICK KAEEE JOSEPH SHARBAUGH BASS BASSOON WILLIANI STARK VERNON KRAPIL DENTON BEAL CHARLES ANDERSON OBOE TRUMPET BERNARD PODOLSKY MORRIS BLOCK ROBERT SI-IARBAUGH EDWARD THATS F HORN DRUMS and PERCUSSION ROBERT VAN VOORHIES CLYDE COURTWRIGHT FLUTE I TROMBONE HOWARD ENGLEMAN PAUL KORMER GEORGE GEHRES ROBERT MATZEN The University Symphony Orchestra aims to stimulate a. finer appreciation Of instrumental music Within the student body and to bring together ac- complished I1'1llSiCi2111S. Founded in 1927 in response to the need for an Organization which could be called upon for Occasions when band music was in- appropriate, the Orchestra has contributed most generously Of its services to meet this need for the past: eight years. 138 Pitt Players It l PITT PLAYERS OFFICERS JOSEPH MADDEN ,..,... LYDA BALTZ ..... - ........ MARGARET LEWIS. .A.. . JEROME ROTHW ...,..,...,. FRANCES GOODWIN ....... PRODUCTION STAFF CARL B. CAss ....,.,......,...,..... .... , ...... D ircctor CHARLES FOREMAN .....,,. Technical Director OLA MCGRAIL .............. Afiirtmzt Director LYDA BALTZ .......... ..,.......,........ C amtzmzer REGINA MCCABE ...,... .....,. P rapertier ...............Prfiident .......Vice-Prerident enretary ,......TrmJ1zrer ,,Hi.rtorimz TECHNICAL STAFF JACK S. ROBSON ..I.I....,.. Technical Mafzagez' G. F. OTTE ....... ,....... E lcctrical Managef' JACK SPEAR .......................... Stage Manager HOWARD A. SCHWEPPE ............,. Pzzrtbfuer' BETTY WAINWRIGHT ...... ...... S ecretmy BUSINESS STAFF EUGENE COHEN ..... ............................................ B winemr Mzznagel' JEROMIE ROTH .........,..... ........ A .riirmfzt B1z.fi1ze.v.r Nlmmger ALFRED BERKOWITZ ...... ...,...,............,....,........ P ublicizyf RAY MACINTYRE ............... SALLY HARRIS L ICATHERINE PARRISH Pitt Players because it covers the whole Held of play production must of necessity be divided into three separate staffs: acting, business, technical. However, each play is the result of Cooperation of the entire organization, Members of all staffs are united in the social group which numbers over two hundred and fifty. To become an active member necessitate the participation in a play or in the ..,...Cfzmpw ......-.Po.rterJ business or technical activities Connected with a production. Points are given for service in the Or- ganization and eight points makes one eligible for a gold key. Pitt Players besides being one of the most inter- esting of the extra-curricular activities offers stu- dents practical experience in all forms of dramatic production and management. l The Show-Off CAST Cin order of appearancej I Clara ...,............. ..4.......................,..................,...... A UDREY GRAFIAM Mrs. Fisher ,...,.,. ,....,..,...,.., C AROLYN HALL Amy ,... ..,..,.....,.... ......,. B E VERLY CHILDRESS Frank Hyland .....,.., ..........,,.4, J oHN Wmssnon Mr. Fisher .......... ........., R icimnn FRANKEL Joe ...........,............ .....,.. R OBERT MADDEN Aubrey Piper ........., .,,...r,,,,,v,....,.,. J oHN PARKS Mr. Gill .........,.,. ,......... C HALMERS BROWN Mr. Rogers ........ .... ..,..,.. ,.., ..........,,,. R A Y M ACINTYRB Action of the play takes place in the living room of the Fisher home in North Philadelphia. Act I Scene 1. An evening early in May Scene 2. Several hours later Act II Six months later about 5:30 on a Monday afternoon Act III The following Monday about 4:00 o'clock in the afternoon The Pitt Players "showedoff" their first major production to afull house at the Y.M. and W.H.A. Auditorium, November 14, 1935. Geo. Kel1y's mod- ern character comedy was choosen as the vehicle through which quite a crowd of campus notables cavorted. The Fisher family attempts to dissuade Amy from marrying Aubrey who is a first class four- flusher if there ever was one. Despite Warnings and advice Amy marries and although forced to live in cramped circumstances remains loyal to her hus- band. After the death of Pa Fisher the nevvlyweds move in on the rest of the Fisher family. Aubrey living true to character is always meddling in fami- ly affairs and causing lots of trouble. His bragging and "putting on the dog" results in obtaining a large sum of money for an invention for which Joe Fisher was willing to take a small inadequate amount. Aubrey grows bigger and brags louder. Mrs. Fisher is lamenting, "God help me now" as the curtain falls. ' candida CAST Cln order of appearancej Rev. James Mavor Morell ...,.A,,..,,...,....,......... HERILYMON MAURER Miss Proserpine Garnett ...A.. ..............., B ETTY KNOP Rev. Alexander Millm ....,.., ...... W ILLIAM IQUNKEL Mr. Burgess ...............,, ...,..,. C HARLES BLAKER Candidamc ................,...... ............. L OUISE MCKIRDY Eugene Marchbanks ...,.,..,.4..,..,,........,.......,,..,. MARQUIS PATTERSON Action takes place in St. Dominiclds Parsonage near Victoria Park in the northeast suburbs of London. HME Act I Autumn, 1898, Morning Act II Afternoon of the same day Act III Late that evening There will be 10 minute intermissions at the end of the first and second acts. George Bernard Shaw's philosophical play, Cmzuliclfz, was popular enough to necessitate two showings at the Pittsburgh Playhouse, February 19 and 20. An excellent well-directed cast con- vinced us that we were spending a day at St. Dom- inick's Parsonage in suburban London at the turn of the century instead of an enjoyable evening in a little theater off the boulevard. Shaw contrasts a physically strong, liberal minister embodied with the characteristics of the conhdent public hero type with a poet is a physical weakling, a coward., but endowed with spiritual understanding. The plot 141 revolves around the decision the minister's wife, Candida, must make when her husband finds that the poet loves her, too. In a crude almost bluster- ing manner the minister forces an issue and Candida decides that she will choose the weaker of the two, which in the end proves to be her husband. Shaw cracks the surface of the public hero and sarcastic- ally shows him to be dependent on a wife who can understandingly salve his vanity. This cast de- serves praise for the clear understanding of the characters that was necessary to forcefully present Shaw's philosophical theme. , W -W , 1, ,V ,,,.,..,.,.,.,, :.,.,fI.n. f,?w"f-'-u'f7Ff:F'f -? ' X fi- , ,p.,-., 5.1. XF , , :U?'l'?J, wx,-gimp, '- .A,':-5,5 v' , M... 'X f f' 13.6 - .l1'. vf-ff: 1 . , .VM x. V. ,X ' - E24 QE - ,':,:i,, -Tyr. .vw ,X .w . '.,n4 , . v 5 3 , ,ikw . ,. T U yr ' , w,- A . ., 1 14 2 ALBERT BARR JOHN W. PARKS FRANCIS A. DEVLIN OSCAR GOODSTIEIN SID EVANS, JR. JOE MADDEN R. WALLACE OHL JEROME BLACK Cap and Gown . . , 'Z .., . l -ki.. ,III 'I . , xr l CAST OF CHARACTERS BENJAMIN SIEGAL ROBERT MADDEN CHARLES L. KEENOY WM. COLLINS JOHN BAKER EUGENE L. BURKHART WM. HOEVELER FLOYD W. NICKLAS LEO CAIIEERTY CHAS. E. ALLCROFT MICHAEL M. PEJNOVIC RICHARD FRANKEI. SAM ROTITMAN JOHN E. DANTON THOMAS L. SLUT!-I JOHN W. RICE FRANK ADAMS JACK SPEAR CARL PEIEE JEROME BLACK JAMES E. THONIPSON THOMAS STEELE WM. HOEVELER NELSON WILSON JOHN FINKBEINER GIRLS' CHORUS-REED A. BOOTH, W. A. CAVALIER, JOHN H. CHEFFEY, WILLIANI DAVIS, SILVIO DEBLASIO, ALBERT T. EYLER, JOHN E. FULLERTON, EUGENE HILSENRATII, BERNARD HORN, T. H. KIEEER, JAMES LAVINE, ROBERT G. LUsKIN,JOHN G. MASICK, MILTON PASKOIIE, CHARLES N. PERRINE, C. ROBERT SCHAR, JACK SPEAR, RUDY TOMARELLI. MENS CHORUS'CIiARLES ALLCROFT, BEN BASKIN, BERNARD BLOCK, M. I-IANSEURG, WILLIAM KUNKLE, ALFRED LEVENSON, RAYMOND LIGHT, CHARLES KEENOY, BERNARD MCKENNA, WILLIAM IVIA'1'EER, WILLIAM MURRAY, WILLIAM OHL, STANLEY ROSENBLOOM, JACK PURSE, BERNIE RUBEN, SIDNEY SHORE, JAMES 'LI-IOMPSON, JACK WITHUM, JOHN WALTERS. , BEHIND THE SCENES LOUIS AVERBACFI HARVEY GOLDSTEIN ROBERT KAUITNIANN, Bu.ri11e.rJ Mazzagef' WILSON GRIEEITHS, Production Mafzagez' RAYMOND SCHEIB, A.r.ri.rtmzt WILLIAM BLUM, AJJi.rta1zf BUSINESS STAFF NATIIAN SCHWARTZ STEPHEN ROONEY JOHN GLASSER JACK SIGMON JULIAN RUSLANDER HARRY MILLER JOHN AR'FlAIUR ROBERT BLAIR M. BROWN LOUIS BEARER LLOYD BERKLEY JAMES CLARK A. DONALD COWAN SALVATOR IZ DIDOMENICO CHARLES DIMI'1' JOHN DOWNIE L. SILVERSTEIN PRODUCTION STAFF ERNEST HOLMOK EDWARD HUTCHINS RICHARD IRWIN A. M. KAIRYS JOE KANE WALTER KIRKWOOD PAUL KOIIBERGER FRANCIS DURKIN SIDNEY EVANS LEO GKIFFITII ROBERT LEWIS DANIEL LICHENSTEIN J. SPENCER LIDDELL WILLIAM MCBRIDE WILLIAM MCKENNA GEORGE MANTZOR.AS ROBERT MARANTZ JAMES MARKEZIE JOHN MYKYTIUK W. PAUL NEAL FRANK OTTE H. CARL PIEPER F. THOMAS ROBERTS CHARLES SCHAFF CHARLES SMULLIN JIM STARK WILLIAM STIRLING NICHOLAS VELLIS SAM WILLIAMS SAM WERLINICH COSTUME MANAGER PROPERTY MANAGER CHARLES BUCHER O. D. MONTGONIERY C. D. ROBSON H. A. SCHWEPIPE JAMES DONOGI-IUE TECHNICAL STAFF ACK S. ROBSON, Technical Mmm er .E J. SPEER H. JAMISON I PUBLICITY STAFF L. KOEBERLEIN, Cl9lZii'I7Z:Z7I FRED MCCAMIC KARL PUNZAK JOE REITER HAROLD HOFFMAN MELVIN Rooow NELSON STITT PAUL REITER A 143 H. C. GOLBY W. CHARLESWORTH D. C. SCHULTZ WILLIAM KOI-IL , al , .' 1 ' uf !?, X. , 2 , 'V 'ag' MK . :, QF' V ' ' V x j , 'J , JF -2-rv. Z.. - X 144 ut for the Count "To be in, or not to be in, that is the question." Not quoting Shakespeare but reading Ted Vieh- man's and Gene Kelly's minds as they decide the fates of over a hundred high-kicking collegians aspiring Cand perspiringD for positions in the new Cap and Gown chorus that would trip lightly across the boards of the Nixon stage April 22, 23, 24, and 25. It is always easy to tell when Cap and Gown is near because students stand around in long lines clutching seldom-used, second-semester activity books that have a brand new look about them. If you forgot to shave or don't have a necktie on, it is forgiven ifyou mumble, "rehearsal," Mr. Biddle, the graduate manager, gets deep furrows in his forehead, and it is impossible to get into his olhce unless you whisper the magic password, "Cap and Gown." This year's show possessed an ingenious plot that blended satire and humor into a pleasing efferves- BUSINESS AND PRODUCTION cent musical comedy. Radiation from the central theme, that satirized a contemporary old age pen- sion plan, many stabs and cuts were made to chip away the gingerbread that veils present day prob- lems and government policies. lt was knitted together with spicy dialogue, an array of hit songs, and colored with "swing" dances, so all enjoyed being "Out for the Count." Deserving of mention and credit, but seldom receiving it are the hard working members of the production and business staffs whose work is essentially necessary for a successful show. Again we pay tribute to the Viehman-Kelly combination, who for the second year have directed and produced a Cap and Gown show worthy of the traditions of the club. To Messrs. Spanos and Saff- ron goes the glory and credit of being the undet- graduates to write the script for a Cap and Gown show .in over a decade. Perhaps they will do it again, we hope so. CAST AND CHORUS ' 1 . nj wi: JOHN DOXVNIE Leisurely enjoying breakfast at the Commodore about 1:30 A.M., Saturday, December 7, We joyously doffed our hats to the Freshman class of '39 who had just put over a darn swell dance, jammed the floor with paying customers, and furnished us this tasty breakfast. Closing our eyes, we could still see the bright green of Sylvia Briggs' dress as she whirled around the room with John Downie, chairman and escort, an expert at both. We could also hear the haunting strains of Art Gile's orchestra floating around the spacious Hotel Schenley ballroom. Glancing around the room, we noticed that the boisterous freshmen for once outnumbered the combined group of upperclass dancers. Finishing our coffee, We arose from our tables go home safely passing through the revolving doors without the usual clink of the cash register ringing in our ears. SYLVIA Bruocs Freshman Dance I JOHN M. DOWNIE ......,.,... ,...,.. .....7 .... .,..... C b az z rmrzlz BERNARD CAs1-IDOLLAR.. ..... . ....... .Buxiizess Manager' MARTHA BICKERTON BETSI' CALDWELL ROBERT CULP DOROTPIX' DEIKING CHARLES DIM'IT HELEN ELINOPF LEA GOLDSTEIN LEO GRIIIRITH MR. DR. MR. MR MR COMMITTEE MEMBERS ISABELLF HAYES NANCY LEE JONES ALBERT KAIRYS LOUIS KLEIN GEORGE KNOX BERNARD MAYER WILLIAM MCBRIDE FRED MCCAMIC BERNARD MCKENNA CHAPERONES and MRS. ROBERT D. AYERS and MRS. JOHN GEISE and MRS. STEWART HUNTER and MRS. S. TRACY and MRS. C. L. VAN SICKLE BLISS MENTZER DONALD MOONEY JAY REICH EARL RILEY ROBERT SAEERON DONALD SAXTON WILLIAM STARK SAM WlLI.1AMS 147 D. C. SCHULTZ At 2:01 A.M., Saturday, November 9, 1935, the traditionally formal Soph Hop of the class of '38 passed in1:o history. The dance was a social success as well as the nrst Soph Hop to escape the "red ink" since the "depression years. " Archie Bley- er's orchestra, who this year won the award as being "the most versatile dance band in the country" in a contest spon- sored by the Dancing Masters of America, played for the merrymakers dancing on the beautiful ballroom of the Twentieth Century Club. Chairman D. C. Schultz, who escorted Helenclaire Goldsberry,vvore a rather worried frown, he freely con- fessed, until his 200th couple came through the door. Then he joyously settled down to having a good time together with the rest of the Soph-hoppers. Favors were combined with programs, each couple re- ceiving a black suede and silver program with a novel revolving keyhole in which to write the exchanged dances. More than one couple agreed, on their way to a down- town restaurant, that it was a "swell evening." HELENCLAIRE GOLDSBERRY Sophomore Hop OFFICERS D. C. SCHULTZ .........,..,...A..............,,,..,,.....,..,....,.......... Cbazrman JULIAN RUSLANDER ........, .,....... B zzfizzeu Manager COMMITTEE T1-IYRSA Amos OLIVE BROWN HARRY CANTOR Lucy CONN .RICHARD CONTI FRANK ENGEL HELENCLAIRE GOLDSBERRY THOMAS HQWA RD PAUL KOHEERGER EVELYN LOWY WILLIAM MCKENNA JANE MEI-ILER ANDREW MOEEATT HERBERT RACKOFF HELEN ROE CHAPERONES MR. and MRS. CARL F, DISTELHORST MR. and MRS. T. A. SIEDLE MR. and MRS. RICHARD E. SHERRILL VIVIAN ROBERTS CHARLES ROOFNER MELVIN ROGOW STEPHEN ROONEY EDGAR STRIFFLER NEFF WELLS ALEX WILLSON JOHN WREN 149 WILLIAM SCHENK Dashing happily out into the brisk eve- ning air about 2:00, A.M. Saturday, Janu- ary 18, 1936, from the mirrored Hotel Schenley ballroom, we suddenly realized that the junior Prom, the oldest dance tradition on the campus, would be just a memory. A memory of glittering top hats, soft lights, jostling pranksters, and a marked Lombardian dance tempo played by the popular Jack Miles. It will always be a memory of swirling fusia print and tails as pretty Jane Seaton, clinging proudly to the arm of Chairman Bill Schenck, led the grand march at the stroke of midnight. Nor will we soon for- get the tall blue top hat over our heads as we passed through the doorway, brightly colored balloons jauntily floating over- head, or the blue and gold compact favors firmly clutched in "the" girl's hand. And, dear reader, you may gather by now that what we're reallyitrying to say is that the Junior Prom of 1936 will be a long-rernem- bered event. 1 'N i i 'n P 'Lai 1 . r, Wim i i +,.1 . JANE SEATON unior Prom WILLIAM SCHENCK. ..... ................. C bdiffvdfl BEN BASKIN -,,,4-,4,,,,, ,,,., B fzfinerf Manager MADIELINE BATTI' JACK BAILEY RUSSELL BEDILLION ROBERT BOLTZ FRANCIS CALHOUN ROBERT CHURCHILL WILLIAM CULLEN WILLIAM Fox HAILVEY GOLDSTEIN AUDREY GIIAHAM COMMITTEE MEMBERS ,, if, A U I .4 R, ,gf 'il WILSON GRIEIIITHS WILLIAM HOUSEL SYDNEY HOROVITZ ALICE LEWIS WILLIAM MCQUADE EMLMETT MCCORMICK IRENE MATVEAK ROBERT MILLAR RUTH MILLS CHAPERONES MR. :iid MRS. THEODORE SIEDLE MR."a1Id MRS. RAYMOND BLACKBURN CAPT.f2111d MIKS. DONALD C. TREDENNICK GORDON RAUCK LEO RYAN NATHAN SCHWARIZ JOHN SHIRLEY LEONARD SEDER JOSEPH SEYLER BARBARA 'TI-IOIVIAS BETTY WAINWRIGHT' ROBERT WALLACE HARRY WIGMAN I Im f, , I 151 ,SJ 1 1 CHARLES EBER1' We didn't get to the Senior Ball until late. Although the tickets very plainly said Summer Formal, Reva worried, as usual, about whether to Wear a long dress or a short one. When we arrived at the Schenley Ballroom, we decided that no one could have gone wrong . . . there was every type of dress from strictly sum- mer formal to sportswear. Although the dance itself vvas over at two, We decided to prolong the evening since it was our last big campus dance. The evening was warm . . . warm even for May 22. So we put the top down and rode along with the breeze, Reva dangling her program in the wind. Both of us were trying hard to keep the spirit of our last dance for just a little longer. And both of us were trying to forget that it was our last dance. VIRGINIA SEPP Senior Ball CHARLES EBERT, JR. ..... ...... C bdifvlmfl RALPI-I APPEL ,,,,,, .,.... B u.ri1ze.r.r Maizagef' COMMITTEE CHARLES ALLCROFT ELIZABETH BLACK JACK BODKIN ELEANOR BROWN EDWARD DURKIN FRED EDWARDS ANNE JUNE ELMER HOWARD LUTZ MAURICE FIERMAN SIDNEY FRIEDMAN ELEANOR BROWN GEORGE HARRIS CHARLES HERALD WILLIAM HUGHES MARGARET LEWIS JOSEPH MADDEN ROBERTA N ERN JAMES NICHOLAS HARRY ROBINSON MORRIS ROSENBLOOM MARGARET SPEER DUNCAN MONTGOMERY FRANCES GOODWIN 153 MARGARET SPEER The Heart Hop is always a good dance. Partly because the girls instead of the boys have to Worry, for a change, about select- ing the date. But it was especially apropos this year. Qllernember . . . it was Leap Year D The scene was the Schenley Hotel ballroom 5 the time, February seventh. The leading parts were played by Peg Speer, Senior Class President and Chairman of the dance, Don Hensley, her escort, and Bill LeRoy and his orchestra. We thought it vvas a darn swell dance, this second annual Heart Hop. The pro- grams vvere cleverly combined with valen- tines, and shiny red paper valentines, large and small, were pasted over the mirrors of the ballroom. But not for long . . . they were soon IZOII1 down for souvenirs. Bal- loons tied by cheesecloth to the large center chandelier were dropped, and then pins were very much in evidence. So were the pops of breaking balloons, and sighs of regret accompanying each nop. But a thousand bllloons could have been broken, and still the evening would have been an enjoyable one. DONALD HENSLEY Heart Hop MARGAIIET SPEER ........ .......,......... . Cbuirmmz BETTY WAINRIGHT ......,... ......, . Bmivzefx Md7ZdtgE1' MARY JANE BEACHLER PHYLLIS BLUMENEELD ROSE CINDRIC SALLY DIGEY .MARY GEALEY HELEN ROSE GIBSON JANET HALLOCK COMMITTEE MEMBERS IQATHRYN HARDY DOROTHY HOLEROOK FLORENCE HOLEWINSKI NANCY LEE JONES MARY KENNGOTT RUTH MAHAFFEY CHAPERON ES MR. and MRS. E. A. BATCHELDER MR. and MRS. C. W. WOODSIDE LOUISE MCKIRDY MARJORIE MCMASTERS ROSE NUGENT MARY JANE PATTERSON MARY ANN PRAEGNER LULU SEKEY HELEN SNYDER 155 FRANK FREDERICK Promptly at ten o"clock, Reva and I were marching around the William Penn Ballroom with about a hundred and fifty other couples. No, it vvasn't a political rally. lt was the annual lnterfraternity Ball. Tal Henry and his band were on the stage .... Romance was in the air .... I had paid for my ticket and we were all set to spend an enjoyable evening. Nor were We disappointed. As we marched past Jane Booth and her escort, Chairman Frank Frederick, they handed Reva a blue and gold double scarf and gave me a leath- er backed program and memo pad. Then we savv plenty of Greeks because all were there . . . from the Delts to the Theta Chis. Handshaking, good-natured back slapping, and friendly greeting on all sides contributed to the warm congenial atmosphere which pervaded the Ballroom that St. Valentines evening. At the post mortem that vve held in Child's Restaurant after the Ball was over, we unanimously agreed that not -even the fact that Tal Henry played "The Music Goes Round and Round" spoiled our fun. The floor was good, there was plenty of dancing room, and there were double favors. Don't you think We should have had an exciting time? W JANE BooTH Interfraternity Ball FRANK FREDERICK, JR ..,. . ...... ............ C bfzimzazz PHILIP ANDREWS .......... ........, B zzsinefs Mrzfzalgel COMMITTEE MEMBERS ALFRED DIXON MORTON LEWIS WILSON GRIFFITHS RAY RICHMAN GEORGE HARRIS DAN RIPLEY JOEL JANVIER HUBERT TEITELBAUM WILLIAM KUHN ALBERT TREUSCH ROBERT WALLACE CI-IAPERONES MR. and MRS. JOHN DAIVIBACH MR. and MRS. CARL F. DISTELHORST MR. and MRS. ROBERT F. EDGAR 157 HOWARD LUTZ May 20 came and went . . . but there was no Military Ball. lt seems there was a flood. And to walk up 17 floors to a dance was a bit too much. So the ball was held April 22. And, of all places, on the Tech campus. Three bands were in three rooms . . . Carl Eddy in the Girl's Gym . . . Fran Eichler in Thistle Hall . . . and Harold Stern in the main Gym. The deco- rations, usually rather scarce at campus dances, were militaristic and patriotic. Flags, cannons, crossed sabres, etc., were seen in profusion. To add to the novelty of the dance, the committee booked a floor show and a very good one at that. Guests sat on the stage of the Tech gym which was bedecked with palms. And the dancers traipsed into a locker room to get their favors . . . handsome silver key chains for the men and silver necklaces for the girls. ,So about two o'clock crowds began to leave the Tech campus and the Pitt dance. And- slowly the 800 couples scattered, still jingling their brand new favors. EAN CHARTERS Mimfy Ball OFFICERS HOWARD E. LUTZ 5,,,,,,,,,A.,,,..,.....,.... ....,,.......... G mem! Cbairlzzmz PHILLII1 E. GUNDLACII ...,... .,V............ V fCC'Cb6l?7'77Zd7l ANNE JUNE ELMER ......... BUSINESS COMMITTEE Cbairmmz. .......,..., , ....,...,... GEORGE STRONG A' , t V JEAN CHARTERS .IJ'lJ' IMI A .,.. ...,.... AULD Finrmce W. R. DAUGIIERTY ' R. R. BRENEMAN C. M. .MCCLAIN D. C. SCI-IULTZ E. F. ELLIS Alldffiflg S. S. MCAWLEY W. E. BLAIR G. Z. Rosn C. W. WRIGHT A. M. KAIRYS ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE Cluzirvmrz .................................. A. W. KAHL . IROBERTA NERN AJ'J'1J'L'lll12J' ....,..., . ,....,. U3 F KROMER Favonr R. P. GEORGE MARGARET LEWIS A. LEGGIN S. S. WERLINICH Decoratiouf C. L. STONE MARY ANN' PRAEGNER J. L. POELLOT E. CURRIE UI'IL O. HADDOCK ..........,...........Vzfe-Clozzzrmmz PUBLICITY COMMITTEE Cbairnzmz .......................,...... C. A. BUCHER Axfifmfztr TBETTY BLACK I ' """'R"""""" N. GOLDSTEIN Prem J. E. TREDENNICK F. T. ADAMS S. ROONEY R. G. CULP Diiplfz-y.r J. H. WASEL L. C. BEARER J. F. WITHUM J. T. SMITH RECEPTION COMMITTEE Cbazrzmm ............................,....... A. T. DUFF Afxiftzzlztf ......... ...... Ifzzfimriom J. E. DUPF RUTH RICHARDS R. E. GIBNEY J. M. SIGMON R. FRANKEL Floor F. W. EDWVARDS LOUISE KELLY J. D. KWIATKOWSKI MARIE BRYAN S. L. KAUFMAN B. E. BABCO-:K B. E. MCKENNA W. E. GAMBLE CAROLYN HALL IW. R. MCQUADE BETTY KELLEY Fitting nicely into the leap year schedule of the campus, the annual formal Pan- Hellenic Ball arranged and sponsored by the sororities of Pitt, was held at the William Penn Hotel on Friday evening, April seventeenth. Open only to sorority Women and their escorts, the Ball never- theless attracted one of the largest and most colorful groups of dancers seen at any University affair this year. Beginning at nine and continuing until one o'clock, the toe-tickling music of Carl Eddy, favorite band of campus merrymakers, flooded the beautiful Urban Room with soft, smooth syncopation. It was about eleven-thirty when the orchestra swung into the Grand Match. Leading it were Betty Kelley, Pan- Hellenic Council's social chairman, and Frank Hess, imported for the evening from Carnegie Tech, At the conclusion of the March, double favors were passed out. There were gold compacts decorated with the picture of a Scottie dog for the vvornen, While the men Were recipients of zipper key cases in which were placed small dance programs. The favors, the setting, the mu- sic, and the dancers themselves, each con- tributed to the success of the Pan-Hellenic Ball of 1936. FRANK Hnss Panhellenic Ball BETTY KELLEY, Clmirvzmz COMMITTEE MEMBERS JANET HALLOCK LOUISE KELLY MARIAN MESSER MARGARET CHALMERS CHAPERONES MR. and MRS. T. W. BIDDLE MR. and MRS. CLAUDE W. WOODSIDE r g 161 EQ WWF! if "gig: Cz. ROBERT MEASE Momeritarily freed from the worry of impending exams, the student body cli- maxed a hectic Spring Festival Week of gayety with the traditional sports dance. Promptly at nine o'clock, Friday evening, May l, 1936, the early arrivals glided around "Lover's Lane" Cthe Hotel Schen- ley BallroomD to the soothing music of Todd Rollin's famed Columbia Broadcast- ing Grchestra. Chairman Bob Mease, called away on an important business trip, set a precedent for future Chairmen by not attending the dance. In his absence, the guests were greeted by Business Manager Harvey Goldstein and his charming escort, Betty Rosenfield. The eds, from the soles of their White shoes to the tops of their colorful spring neckties, and the Coeds, dressed in their tricky spring ensembles, formed a picture of Youth, the memory of which will not soon be forgotten. RUTH DONLEY Spring Festival Dance ROBERT MEASE ...,....,,.,,4.... ...,............. C bairfrmn HARVEY N. GOLDSTEIN ,..... ...... B miner: Manngel' COMMITTEE BEATRIC13 ABBISS ROBERT BAUGHMAN WINTON BECK EUGENE BURKHART ROBERT CHURCHILL WILLIANI CULLEN WILLIAM GOFFEE MYIITLE GORDON .RUTH GREEN DAVID GROSSMAN GEORGE HAILRIS WALTER HART HAROLD HASSLER DONALD HENSLEY DOROTHY HOLBROOK PAUL KEISEIQ WILLIAM LEWIS ALAN LLOYD ROBERT MADDEN JERRY MCCANN WILLIAM MCKENNA IRENE MATVEAK MARIAN MESSER WILLIAM MURCHISON ROSE NUGENT ROBERT PRINCE KARL PUNZAK VICTOR REITER HARRY ROBINSON RUTH ROSENTHAL ELMER SCHRIBER NATHAN SCHWARTZ JOHN SHIRLEY DALE VAN ORMER IONE WILLIAMS ALICE WRIGHT 163 CHARLES ALLCROFT Pitt's Spring Festival Week program this year was distinguished by the fact that the four consecu- tive days of Spring Festival escaped rain. But this abstinence by the Rain God was not the only dis- tinguishing feature of the Festival. The inaugura- tion of a Carnival proved to be the most successful and popular event of the week. The Festival opened with its first event, an after- noon tea dance, on Wednesday afternoon, April 29. The tea dance was held in the beautiful Georgian Room of Hotel Webster Hall and boasted the music of Ches Walters and his po ular band. That eve- ning, the University Bandp presented its annual home concert in Carnegie Music Hall and had as its guest conductor, the famous New York band- master, Edward Franko Goldman. Thursday after- noon offered the Interfraternity track meet which was held on the Stadium cinderpaths. Kappa Sigma, with its highly-touted "track team" had no trouble acing the field finishing nearly 20 points ahead oflits nearest rival, Phi Kappa. The Carnival, mentioned above, took place Thursday evening. Tap Day, always the most colorful assembly of the year, had a perfect setting Friday morning. Held outdoors un er a boiling sun, it was attended by more than 1,500 students, and contained all the ele- ments of suspense and surprises calculated to sustain interest to the very end. E. A. Holbrook, Dean of the School of Engineering, delivered the main address at the assembly. The Interfraternity sweep- stakes offered its usual quota of thrills and chills as ROBERTA NERN the pushomobiles of the various entrants traversed the campus Friday afternoon. The Float Parade, another annual feature of the Festival, had as its theme this year the interpretation of nursery rhymes. The Sports Dance Friday night was in keeping with the rest of the Festival. Held at the Hotel Schenley, it was well attended by a large portion of the student body including most of the new tappees. Todd Rollins and his Columbia Broadcasting Orchestra supplied the music. An athletic Saturday afternoon, in which Pitt tangled in a track meet with Notre Dame and staged an exhibition scrub-varsity football game, brought the Festival to a glorious finish. Spring Festival Week COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN CI-IARLES ALLCROIIT ,,.. ,,,,,,.,,. ...,,.,..,...., ,.,,,.,, . ....,,. , , . General Cbazrnzarz ROBERTA NERN .,.,..... .......... C aed Chairman CHARLES KEENOY ,,,,, ..,..., B zzxineu Manager BEN BASKIN .,....,,...,..... ................. P nblicify JAMEs BALLANTYNE ....... ............ T ap Day WILLIAM HOUSEL. ..... ............. S weepxtakex ROY HECKLER ,,,,.,,,, ..,....,,., M en'.r Athletic! ELIZABETH BLACK ..... ....... 5' po1'r'.v Tea Dance MAI!GARE'f LEWIS .,..... ,................. C arnival Chairman MARGARET SPEER ,..,. ..............,.....,............ F loaf Parade DAVID RACUSIN ,,,.,..., ..,., . Sub Freshmen Day Chairman MILT'ON MARGOLIS ............................ .......... ....... .......... ..,......,... T I ' a Ek RUTH ANDERSON CHARLOTTE ATNVELL LOUIS BEARER PI-IYLLIS BLUMENFELD JANE BOOTH ELEANOR BROWN CHALMERS BROWN CHARLES BUCHER MARGARET CI-IALMERS EUGENE COHEN FRANK DOERINGER JOHN DOWNIE ANNE JUNE ELMER ROBERT EUWER SYLVIA FIXEL HELEN ROSE GIBSON JUNE GREEN CAROLYN HALL LESTER HAMBURG COMMITTEE MEMBERS CHARLES HERALD ERNEST HOLMOK SYDNEY HOROVITZ PAUL JENNINGS LOUISE KELLY WILLIAM KUHN MARGARET LEHM HOWARD LUTz WILLIAM MCMUNN WILLIAM MCQUADE FLORENCE MAJCHRZAK DOROTHY MILLER ANDREW 'MOEFAT PHILIP O'NE1L .JOHN PAUL CHARLES PERRINE MARY ANNE PRAEGNER W. GORDON RAUCK FRANK REICH VIVIAN ROBERTS STANLEY ROGALINER D. C. SCHULTZ VELVA SEYLER JAMES SHIELDS EDGAR SPITZ LEAH STARK WILLIAM STARK HERBERT STOCKLEIN RUTH B. STROTHERS HARRY ROBINSON JOHN TIERNEY ALBERT TREUSCH WILLIAM TROSEN CHARLEs WASEL SAMUEL WERLINICH ROBERT WALLACE AGNES WILSON ALEX WILSON 165 166 W0men's Fraternities The vvomen's fraternities on campus are not merely sanc- tioned by the Universityg they are fostered and encouraged. Because Pitt is an urban institution they are small social units which give training to an individual girl and offer her the give and take of small, intimate' group life, enriching and broadening the friendships of those who are chosen to mem- bership. Without fraternities there vvould be some girls who would have no way of knowing something of the real mean- ing of college life, something of its richness outside of the classroom. A fraternity not only is an integral part of college life to many during their four years at school, but through associations afterwards it helps to revive pleasant memories of the past. 168 'XY Al ha Delta Pi gfl. -4g -.. . I, Txtxfl P 556735593 On February 15, 1920, Sorosis, a group which was organized on the University of Pittsburgh campus in 1916, afiiliated with Alpha Delta Pi. The national or- ganization was founded at Wes- leyan Female College in Macon, Georgia, with the purple violet as its flower and blue and White its colors. Not only does it pro- pose to establish sincere friend- ship during college years but also to continue group interest in later life. OFFICERS ELIZABETH ALSTON .......,........ . ......,.........,...................... Prexzrlezzt MARGARET O'DONNELL .... ........ ............, V 2 ce-PreJide1zt NoR1NE JOLLY .......v..... .......,.., C 0I'l'6J'P07ZlZf71g .Yecretfzfjf ELIZABETH KLINAR ........ ............ I Recording Secretmy JEAN EBERSOLE ......... ................... T refm'm'er SENIORS ELIZABETH KLINAR VIRGINIA MURPFIY JUNIORS RUTH CRENNER ESTELLE HERMAN NORINE JOLLY JEAN EBERSOLE MARGARET O,DONNELL SOPHOMORES ELIZABETH ALSTON HELEN KULIK PLEDGE CHARLOTTE MATHISON 170 Alpha Epsilon Phi :ff EEZ! 'T' OFFICERS MARCRLLA LEYTON ............,..........,...,.. GRACE MOSKOWITZ ........ PHYLLIS BLUMRNPELD ......, RUTH ANDERSON PHYLLIS BLUMENFELD GRACE MOsKoW1'rz On October 24, 1909, Alpha Epsilon Phi, the first Jewish WOmen's national social frater- nity, Was founcled at Barnard College, New York City. Chi Gamma Theta, a local fraternity at the University of Pittsburgh, became Nu chapter in 1920. At present the fraternity numbers twenty-eight chapters through- out the United States and Cana- da. Green and White are the colorsg the Colzzmfzf, the publica- tion. ...-..........--.Demz .....,.....S'ub-Defm crzbe GERTRUDE ScH1zIN.c... ..........,....,......... ....... T reamrer SENIORS EDNA HORVITZ HARRIET ROSENBERG JOAN KANT GERTRUDE ScH.E1N BEULAH SIIVION JUNIORS RUTH GREEN MARCELLA LEYTON SOPHOMORES EDITH BARNDTT ISABRLLE BROFF BERNICR GOLDMAN MARJORIE BANDMAN BEATRICE BLUMENFELD PHYLLIS BURGER LEAH HIRSCH MILDRED ISRAEL PLEDGES DOROTHY DAVIS HELEN ELINORF ANITA ENGELMIANN 171 ELINOR LEWIS EVELYN LOWY ETHEL ROTH EDITH MAE GORENSTFIN REVA N EAMAN PRUDENCE ROSENBERG Beta Phi Alpha Q4 -- -"PE '.ifEt,'QJ " E Theta Gamma Phi, founded as a local fraternity on the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh Campus, be- came the Eta Chapter Of Beta Phi Alpha, national fraternity, in 1924. Alpha Chapter, the first Womens fraternity on the Pacific coast, was founded May 8, 1909, at the University Of California. Eta chapter has distinguished itself on the Campus for high quality of scholarship. The fra- ternity colors are green and goldg the flower is the yellow tea rose. Beta Phi Alpha's motto is 9 "SCientia, Virtus, Amicitiaf' OFFICERS BETTY BOWSER.- ...... ....,.,.... ...... ..... ..........i.... P r e f idezzr VELVA SEYLER..., ........ .......,....,, V ice-Prcyirlent GRACE RIETHMILLER .... .. .....,.... Recorriing Secremfy LUELLA FISHER .......... ....,...........,..... T rmmrer SENIORS BETTY BOWSER DIANA MUNJAS :KATHERINE SCHNEE LUCILLE DIETZ MARTHA PETROVSKY VEIIVA SEYLER LUELLA FISHER GRACE RIETPIMILLER NELDA WEITERSHAUSEN THEIIMA RITTER JUNIORS GRACE ATKINSON DOROTHY IQFRR RITA ROEGGE ROSEMARY GRIME HELEN ROBINSON SARAH MARIE WOOD SOPHOMORES JEAN SLACK PLEDGES RUTH MONTGOMERY MARY STANCAT1 172 Beta Sigma Omicron 'N ,524 T+ . '1'? :'1h e A .127 'Qqqgi ' Alpha Delta Sigma, a local fra- ternity on the campus in 1921, became Alpha Tau chapter of Beta Sigma Omicron in 1930. Be- ginning their history vvith the First chapter at the University of Missouri, December 12, 1888, the fraternity rapidly established chapters throughout the south, spreading to the north, until the roster now includes fifty-six chapters. The philanthropic project of the fraternity is the Pine Mountain Settlement School in the backwoods of Kentucky, to which active and alumnae members contribute each year. OFFICERS RUTH TONKIN ,......,.. ,.......,..,,,.,,,.,,,,,, .,..,,..,,,,,...., P r eyzdemf JEAN MEYER .................... ..........,...... V ice-P1-mflefzr RENETTA HEISS ................... ............. R ecawiizzg Secrelmy MARGARET NIARCELLUS ......... .,...,,... C orrerpomlirzg .S"ecretmjy IRENE KOCERIIA.-- ...........,,. ,,.,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,,Trmmrer SEN IORS Donoruy BENSON RENETTA HEISS ELSIE DELUCA BERYL DIMMICK IRENE ICOCERHA JEAN MEYER JUNIORS LOUISE JACKSON RUTH JONES MARGARET MARCELLUS SOPHOMORES MAIIY E. NEUBRAND BERENICE THOMA 173 JOSEPHINE SAVAGE RUTH TONKIN RUTH ST. JOHN RUTH BELLE STROTHERS Chi Omega l 1. ",' 5 asgial. 1 . On December 6, 1919, the local sorority, Alpha Gamma Omi- cron, became the Phi Beta chap- ter of Chi Omega. Of note in its history, is the fact that it was the Hrst Greek letter society south of the Mason-Dixon line, founded in 1895 at the University of Ar- kansas. Its purpose is to foster friendship and to promote higher education for Women, the na- tional publication, The Elzarizu, For reward for success in her chosen field, the most outstand- , ing Woman in the United States is annually awarded the gold medal of achievement. OFFICERS CAROL BANKSON ...,..........,........,..,.,,,., . ,.,.,...,........., President MARGARET CHALMERs ......... .................. V ice-President MARION SMITH .,..,............ ,,,.,,,.,,, R ecordinlg .Slecretmy HARRIET MCMASTERS ....... ........ C arreypofzaiifzg Secretagl MILDRED CORBIN .......,.. ............,.,............ T rmmrer SEN IORS MARGARET CHALMERS HARRIBT MCMASTERS MARION SMITH JUNIORS CAROL BANKSON JANET DAGUE HAZEL PRICE MILDRED CORBIN VIRGINIA WILLIAMS SOPHOMORES MAIR EDWARDS PLEDGES BETTY BRADLEY RUTH VOGEL SENI ORS Delta Delta Delta AWA I OFFICERS BETTY KELLEY ,.,,,,........,,.....,.l.....,,,,.,,. MARY ANN PRAEGNER.-.,...- JANE BOOTH ...................... NEWANA KAMMERER ........,..,,,...,,,.,.,. JANE BOOTH NORMA COSGROVE ELINQR HUMIJHRIES BEATRICE Anmss KATHRYN ABBISS BETTY EVANS LUCY CONN RUTH .ALLSIIOUSE SARA BRUNSON JEAN CURTIS MARY ELLEN EALY NEWANA KAMMERER RUTH LEES MARY ANN PRAEGNER JUNIORS ELSIE GROAT ELVINA HELBLING BETTY KELLEY HARRIET LEWIS SOPHOMORES ELINORE HANDICK PLEDGES ELSIE EXSTROM SALLY FOGLE GLENA GARNER ALICE HIRSCH MARY RICHMOND 175 Vice- Organized to promote scholar- ship and friendship among wom- en having common interests and ideas, Delta Delta Delta now in- cludes eighty-nine chapters, Alpha being founded at Boston University, November 28, 1888. On April 15, 1915 Alpha Theta Chapter of the fraternity was established at the University of Pittsburgh. The Pine, Pansy, and Pearl comprise Tri-Delta's symbols, while the colors are silver, gold, and blue. The fra- ternity's national publication is The Trident. President President .Secretary Trezzwrer MARY BETTS RINARD MARGARET SPEER JANET ZWINGGI RUTH MILLS BETTY RIEGER MARY WELFER HELEN ROE BRITA ROSENQUIST LOUISE SALING ELVA SILSBY RACHEL STOW fb 1 New York University was the scene of Delta Phi Epsilon's be- ginning, in 1917. The fraternity, established Eta Chapter at the University of Pittsburgh in 1925. The national group issues three publications: the Roster, the Delta Phi Epsilon Qzwzrteffb, the official publication, and the Calemimf. As a part of their philanthropic activity, an annual award of one hundred dollars is given to the National Home for Jewish Chil- dren in Colorado, and, in addi- tion, Founder's Day is designated as a nation-wide Charity Day. Delta Phi Epsilon OFFICERS RUTH LAZIROVITZ ...,........,,.......,..,.....,,,,, ...,.,..,..,. R ecgimz SALLY HOCHHAUSER ....., .,.,,,.,....,,,,,., Vice-Regina VIRGINIA RASKIN... MARION MEHLMAN ....... .. CORRINE HAAs ..,....,. .. ...........Recording Secretmjy .........C0rre.rpmzding S66'7'Cf!!I:j' .. ..,....,.............. ........................ T rmmrer SENIORS SALLY HOCHHAUSER Rosn HONIG RUTH LAZIROVITZ JUNIORS VIRGINIA RASKIN MINEIIVA REITER SOPHOMORES ELIZABETH FISHER MARION MEHLMAN JEANNETTE ROSENTHAL FLORENCE HILLER SHIRLEY PERLOW FLORENCE SIEGAL PLEDGES HELENRUTH GLADSTONB HARRIET NIEMAN NYDIA SCHWARTZ 176 ' ,JTifJT?,. Delta Zeta Delta Zeta fraternity was founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, October 24, 1902. A local fraternity joined the na- tional group January 21, 1916, to become Omicron chapter. Num- bering fifty-six chapters in the national orgnaization, Delta Zetais colors are Vieux green and Kilarney rose. The national pub- lication is The Lamp, Whose func- 22 tion is to bind together the different chapters and to further the ideals of the fraternity in fostering scholarship and com- panionship. OFFICERS VIRGINIA LONG ....,.... ........ ....,...., ,....,,. ........,......... P r e I ident ALICE BARCHFIELD ...... ................ V ice-Prerident MARY NEELY ................ ..........., R ecarding Secretary MARGARET LEHM .,....,..... .. ,..,.. Correfpzmding Secretmgf JEANNE MACMASTEII ...,..,..................., ....1,,................. T rmmrer SENIORS ALICE BARCHFIELD MARION BULFORD ELIZABETH GLASS DOROTHY LAW CHARLOTTE BOYVERS IEANNE MACMASTER MARGARET LEHIVI VIRGINIA LONG ROBERTA NERN JUNIORS MARION MESSER MARY NEELY Lois GAIL ST. CLAIR SARA REISH LOIs REX RUTH SUTTER RUTH THIELMAN ELINOR SCOTT BETTY WAINWRIGHT SOPHOMORES OLIVE BROWN IRIS KENNEDY JEAN HARGRAVE MARY KENNGOTT PLEDGES LOUISE BAUGEMAN GERALDINE MCDOWELL SHIRLEY POWELL W1LMA.IACKSON LUCILLE O'BRIEN LUCILLE UPTEGRAFF IEANNE ALLAN HELEN POOLE 177 Q Kappa Alpha Theta, the first Greek-letter fraternity known among Women, was founded in 1869. Wl1en Bettie Locke, a stu- dent at Depauw University at Greencastle, Indiana, refused tO accept a Phi Gamma Delta pin unless she could be initiated as a member, Phi Gamma Delta helped Miss Locke to found an Organization of her Own. The fraternity now numbers sixty- four chapters. The purpose aims at excellence in social life, schol- arship, and activities. Kappa Alpha Theta OFFICERS MARGARET LEWIS ....... .................. . ..... ....,,......,...,. P r exidefzt DOROTHY LYONS ......... ............. V ice-President SARAH 'HARRIS .....,.... ..,..... R ecarding .Yccretafjy VIRGINIA BOYD ....... ............ . ......,......, ..................... T r eamrer SENIORS RUTH BLACK MARGARET LEWIS DOROTHY LYONs SARAH HARRIS DOROTHY MILLER JUN IORS BETTIE ANDERSON NANCY ARNOLD LYDA BALTZ VIRGINIA BOYD TI-IYRSA AGNESS AMOS JEAN BARNES GAIL BRIGHAM MARY CAMPBELL DORIS GRENNAN HELEN HAEGER FRANCES CALHOUN DOROTHY CROCK MARY LOU DOWLING ELEANOR FEDIGAN ELIZABETH FELIX SOPHOMORES BEVERLY CHILDRESS SALLY DIGBY MARGARET FOSTER JUNE GREENE PLEDGES MAR'fHA I-IARMEIER NANCY LEE JONES MURIEL LAMBERT 178 MARTHA FULLER H DMAN DOROTHY HOLBROOK ELEANOR MILLIKEN ETHEL SHROM MARGARET TRUSSELL JANET WILSON SUZANNE SCOTT MARY STEVENSON VIRGINIA WRAY Kappa Kappa Gamma CAROLYN HALL ........ OFFICERS RUTH RICHARDS ...... ..... . BETTY BLACK .... ALICE LEWIS .....,..,. BETTY BLACK MARGUERITE BOGAERTS AGNES DODDS LAURA BAIR TI-IELMA BOCI-I BETTY BRYsoN BETTY DOUGLAS Lois FOLLANSBEE Domus Fuus RUTH DONLEY JANE BELL RUTH BURRY BETSY CALDWELL , MWARGARET DGNLEY A X .,Li - SEN IORS BLANCHE DUNEAR SYLVIAI QEIXEL ' CAROLYN HALL JUNIORS BETTY HART - JOSEPHINE HOLLIDAY MARY JO KUNKLEA I JEAN LAWSON ALICE LEWIS JANE MACDONALD MARY LOU MCNULTY .l.:,Ia.i SOPHOMORES MYRTLE GORDON PLEDGES BETTY GARRETT MARGARET HAMMOND DOROTHY LIPHART 179 Vice In order to develop the nobler qualities of the mind and the finer feelings of the heart, and to provide mutual helpfulness In the attainment of individual and social excellence among mem bers, Kappa Kappa Gamma Was founded at Monmouth College, Monmouth, Illinois, on October 13, 1870. Gamma Epsilon chap- ter at the University was 1n stalled in February, 1919. Aside from its social program, the fra ternity, as a national organiza tion, offers three fellowships President 4Pre.riden7 ecretmy Treawrer , LOUISE MCKIRDY DOROTHY MUELLER RUTH RICHARDS MARY LOSEY RUDD FLORENCE SCHLOTTER BETTY SHAMAN GERTRUDE SIJELLMIRE JANE SPRINGER DREW STEELE VIVIEN ROBERTS BETTY SCOTT EMILY SNEDDON BETTY WASHABAUGH SALLY WASSAM Phi Sigma Sigma Phi Sigma Sigma, fraternity for Jewish Women, established Iota chapter at the University June 14, 1924, making the eighth link in a chain of twenty-three Chapters. 1t's mystic symbol, the Sphinx head, is on their pin and is the name of their quarterly. Part of the local chapter's time is spent in carrying out one phase of its purpose-"to work chari- table good Without regard to creed or sect"-when they send the proceeds of their annual bene- fit bridge to help maintain a unit of Camp Rainbow at Croton-on- he-I-Iud son. OFFICERS LEONA SILVERMAN ......,....,................ ..,.............. Premiefzr DOROTHY ZIMMERMAN ,........ ............... V ice-Preyidmt MINETTE COHEN ..........,... ,.,,.. ..... R e cardirzg .Yecremfy LILLIAN HAHN .......... .,....... C orre.rpomZi1zg Secretzujy ESTHER LEVINSON ................,............ . ,.......................... Treasurer SENIORS LILLIAN HAHN LEONA SILVERMAN DOROTHY ZIMMERMAN JUNIORS ESTHER AKSELRAD MINETTE COHEN ESTHER LEVINSON SOPHOMORES MOLLIB LBVY IDELLA ROME RUTH ROSENTHAL PLEDGES ANN HELFGOTT PAULA LEVINSON SARA KREINSON CHARLOTTE LEVY 180 A C Theta Phi Alpha fi OFFICERS ELEANOR BROWN ..................................... DORIS EVANS. ........... IRENE MARONEY. ....... ROSE N UGENT .......... LOUISE KELLY. ..,. .. With the purpose of advancing Catholic thought and ideals, and of making possible an opportuni- ty for friendship and cooperation among Catholic university wom- en, Theta Phi Alpha, national social fraternity, was founded at the University of Michigan in 1912. A University of Pittsburgh group, originally founded as a local organization, Epsilon Pi Epsilon, in 1922, became Kappa chapter of Theta Phi Alpha. The national publication, The Com- pmx, strives to Weld the national group into an interrelated unit. ...........-..Pre.ride1zt ...........,.-..---.ViC6-Pf6Jid67lf .,.,......Corre.rpo11di1zg .Yecremfy MADELINE BATTY MARY ELIZABETH ANNE COYNE RITA KORUZO N "", SYLVIA BRIGGS 2 X 1 1 :ps : 1,H5l,x 1 Recording Serremfjy .i-..............T7'EdJZ!f6f SEANIORS ELEANOR BROWN ALICE MEISEL LOUISE KELLY CLARA PUCIC JUNIORS DORIS EVANS MARY JANE MORGAN DOLAN MARY GEALY RUTH RECTENWALD REGINA MCCABE SOPHOMORES IRENE MARONEY JANE MEHLER RosE NUGENT PLEDGES MARGARET KELLY 181 KATHERINE SIMONS . rf:--. ... ,,, ..' I.-,-:'.'.q Z , , '41 1 H n . QF JA A x 14 A A. ,3 Q "" L-2 941,05 A V.-, r - Founded at Virginia State Nor- mal School, Zeta Tau Alpha be- came the first national fraternity on the University of Pittsburgh campus when the group known as the CIC became Chi Chapter. Besides promoting friendship among its members, the frater- nity is responsible for its Health Center at Currin Valley, and the scholarship loan fund, main- tained by Contributions made on National Founders Day. The na- tional publication is called Tlnemisj the colors are turquoise blue and steel gray. Zeta Tau Alpha OFFICERS AGNES WILSON ......, ,..,......,..........., ............,..... P 1 'efident SARA BLAIR .,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,........ V zre-Preriderzt MARTHA MARSH ........... ....,....... 5' ecrefdry KATHRYN HARDY ......, ..,.....,........... ...,.... T r eamref' SENIORS SARA BLAIR MARY FRANCES BRICE ANNE JUNE ELMER CHARLOTTE ATWELL MARTHA BEDSWORTH MARION CAMPBELL GENEVIEVE DUNCAN MARY JEAN GOVE VERNA DOUGLAS HELENCLAIRE GOLDBERRY JANET HALLOCK RUTH CUSTER HELEN DAVIS RUTH JOHNSTON MARY FRANCES FLEMING GRACE KIEB VIRGINIA LUCKIIARDT MARTHA MARSH JUNIORS ANNE HAYWARD VIRGINIA KUNKEL DOROTHY LANGGUTH MARJORIE MCMAsTERs EDNA RAHL ' SOPHOMORES MARTHA N IETZ LORRAINE STANCLIFFE PLEDGES ROSEMARY LUTZ MARY LEE NICHOLSON 182 NONA MONKS GRACE SEIEERT AGNES WILSON BARBARA THOMAS JANE ULREY HELEN WORTHING ELIZABETH YOUNG RUTH RAUP ANNE THOMPSON HELEN WEISEMAN MARY WIIITNEY ! MARY ANI: THOMAS ROBERTA TRUEY I J A A MARY ANNE ULREY !Q V Men's Fraternities Fraternities have undergone radical changes in the past few years. No longer does the general public think of them as destructive forces in the peace of citizens and pledges, but as an association of adults of congenial tastes and similar ideals of ethics and conduct. The day of destructive pranks and pre- conceived programs for wearing down 'the unsuspecting pledges is now something of the past. Pledgeship has become a testing ground for the sportsmanship and adaptability of the young hopefuls instead of a period of obligation and hard- ship. The sage fathers of fraternalism have gone so far as to experiment with the abolition of Hell Week and have made various recommendations to accomplish this end. Fraterni- ties have as their chief purpose the creation of a socially pleasant background and a spirit of true friendship in order to help a person overcome objectionable character traits and to improve those traits which are the most favorable. Above all, by stressing loyalty and substantial intellectual progress at the University, the fraternities as a group aid the individ- ual to succeed in the fullest measure in achieving those pur- poses for which he has come to the University. 184 'NJ 1 fix " 'If Delta Tau Delta, which now boasts 74 Chapters, was founded at Bethany College, West Vir- ginia, in 1859. In 1914, Alpha Alpha, a local Pitt fraternity Was incorporated as the Gamma Sig- ma chapter under the purple, white, and gold Delt colors. The Rainbow is published under the supervision of the national Or- ganization. The fraternity aims to promote a salutary influence on the intellectual training re- ceived at the University. Delta Tau ADelta OFFICERS WILLIAM HARVEY ......, , ,.... ,,.....,,,,,,.,,...,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P r eyidmr HENRY HALLER. .......... .................... V zce-Prmident CHARLES BUCHER ........ ................ R ecardiug Secremfgf ALFRED DIXON .............. ......... C 0I'I'6J'P0iZ!ff72g .Yecretmy ARTHUR STROYD ...,......,..,. ,,.,.,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, T repzrnrer COL. O. H. SCHRADER .................,,,,, ..,.. ...... ,.,,,,, A fl 11 im' SENIORS CHARLES ALLCROET RICHARD BAUM CHARLES BUCHER WILLIAM COLLINS ALFRED DIXON WILLIAM BLAIR REED BOOTH JAMES CHARLEY JOHN DESCALZI JOHN BAKER ANDREW BARCHFIELD RICHARD BERG WILLIAM BERG JOHN CHEEEEY JOHN DOWNIE BERT EYLER JOHN FINKBEINER GLEN COOPER HARRY CORNELIUS ALFRED DUTE HENRY HALLER GEORGE HAMILTON WILLIAM HARVEY JUNIORS ROBERT DIMKIN JOHN GLEESON HAROLD HAssLER JOHN HAILL WILLIAM HOUSEL SOPHOMORES DON COLLINS JOHN GLAssER FRED HERLINGER RICHARD HINLEY FRESHMEN KENNETH GUST OLIVER HURST PLEDGES RICHARD CONRICK ROBERT CULI1 JAMES VAN TQENNAN N ARIER HEPBURN FRANK HOCKENSMITH DANIEL REEBEL ROBERT STOLL ARTHUR STROYD THOMAS HOWARD DONALD PRITCHARD THOMAS YORTY JOHN POELLOT ERNEST HOLMOK ROBERT SCHAR EDWARD SUTTON ROBERT WILLIAMS SAMUEL WERLINICH RUSSELL LYNCH HECTOR SMITH DON THOMPSON ROY WARNER STANLEY WILLIAMS 186 SENIGRS Kappa Sigma EDWARD DURKIN OFFICERS JAMES SHIELDS .......,...... J BERNARD BABCOCK.. WILLIAM MCMUNN ...... . CLYDE BARTONM.. DAVID DOUGI-IERTY RICHARD DOUGIAIERTY EDWARD DURKIN CHARLES GOLLMAR BERNARD BAECOCK EDWIN BEACIILER CLARENCE BELL GEORGE DELICI-I DONALD HENSLEX' Louis ICENIERER DONALD HARIDEIK WILLIAM HEINEMAN JOSEPI-I BYRNE WILLIAM CLARK WILLIAM HOEVIELER CHARLES GROAT MARTIN GROAT HARRY KISINGER WILLIAM KNOTTS JUN IORS JOEL JANVIER IQENNETH MERRITT SOPHOMORES JOHN MICHELOSEN JOSEPH MORROW FRESHMEN AUGUST HOFFLIANN FRED MCDARMENT PLEDGES FRANK HOVANEK WALTER KOEGLER ALBERT KAIRYS ROBERT MEYERS 187 I ' t I av, if, ii?-isfafiaf-I 4. Wa-11125551 QQW' ' I. From the first chapter which Was established at the University of Virginia in 1869, Kappa Sig- ma, traditionally founded in 1400 at the University of Bologna, has flourished rapidly until it novv includes 108 chapters scattered from coast to coast. In 1920, Sig- ma Kappa Pi adopted the scarlet, green and White colors tO become the Gamma Omega chapter. The Cfzdzzccezu, national publication, emphasizes the values of friend- ship, scholarship, and activities in University life. Prefident ......,Vice-Preridevzt ecretmjy Trea.rure1' ........Ad112fer PAUL MAHONEY WILLIAM MCMUNN JOHN PARKS CHARLES WOLF JOHN PEUFE GORDON RAUCK JAMES SHIELDS ANDREW MOIIEAT JOHN NEUMAN BERNARD SUMMER LOUIS REILLY ALBERT SCHRAMM CLIFFORD MICHAEL JOHN NAGY CHARLES PRALL -:il-NAA The Gamma Epsilon chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha was char- tered at Pitt in 1919. Eighty-six chapters have sprung up as the result Of the initial founding at Boston University in 1909. The fraternity strives to stimulate the development of character by cn- couraging unselfishness and loyalty among its members. Its colors are purple, green, and gold. The Cram and The C1'6.i'C67Zl', national publication, enlivens interest in the latest fraternity news and activities. GEORGE HARRIS ROBERT BOLTZ AVERILL DANIELL Lambda Chi Al ha I " gsgifrff OFFICERS BERNARD MCNISH ......... . ....,..............., ., ALEX WILSON ....... CHRIS HARRIS ........ CLYDE HASLET ...... DR. CLEVELAND ........ ...,.i................ SENIORS ANTHONY LUCAS JUNIORS BRANSON JACOBS SOPHOMORES ROBERT COOK CHRIS HARRIS FRED MCCAMIC RALPH DURAND CLYDE HASLET CHARLES RAMSEY ROGER SPROWLES FRESHMEN BEN TACK PLEDGES JAMES PILSON JAMES MANN 188 ........PW!J'i!l67Zf Vice-Prexident .........Secremry .,........Tf6!l.YZlf61' ........,AzZvim' E. O. McKEE BERNARD MCNISH CARL SARE J AMES WATSON ALEX WILSON JOHN THOMAS JACK ROHRMAN Ph1 Delta Theta 'IU 4 g I -1 C 113852 . ,pt .,...4' , In Sixty-nine years after the founding of Phi Delta Theta at the University of Miami, Ohio, the local fraternity Sigma Pi became the Pennsylvania Iota chapter in 1917. The Scroll of Phi Delm Them is awaited with eager- ness at each Of the 106 chapters proudly exhibiting the azure and argent colors. Among its various aims, Phi Delta Theta emphasizes development of a high moral Character and strives to encour- age excellence in scholarship. OFFICERS ROY HECKLER ......,. ..........,.,..,.....,,.,.,,. ..,........, P 1 'arident ROBERT PRINCE .......... ..,..., , . ,...... Vice-Pmriderzt HARRY WIGLIAN .......,..,......... A ............. Secretary, WILLIAM GROSSCOPE ....,,,......... ......... T rmmrer CART. D. C. TREDENNICK ..,......,..,...... ......, A rlviser SEN IORS ROY HECKLER JAMES NICHOLAS JUN IORS SAMUEL ANDERSON WILLIAM GLASSFORD WILLIAM GROSSCOPE ODE DICKY CARL GARMAN WILLIAM ANGEL BERNARD CASIIDOLLAR CHARLES DUNCAN CHARLES FLEMINO Ross GARMAN JOHN HADDOCK MARSHALL KOCHMAN PAUL KROMER CORTLAND LEIGH SOPHOMORES WILLIAM GUY ROBERT PRINCE JOHN TIERNEY FRESHMEN ROBERT DANN1ES PLEDGES JAMES HARPER THOMAS HODGES WILLIAM JONES ELDRID LYONS P. K. PENN 189 DANIEL RIPLEY WALTER WELDIN HARRY WIGMAN NEFF WELLS CHARLES WRIGHT JAMES SMITH JOSEPH REIS WILLIAM SIMS DANIEL SNYDER HAROLD STEBBINS JOSEPH TAGGERT I1 1, 'v,Q,I1!L'?3, ' Phi Epsilon Pi, national Jew- ish fraternity, Was founded at the College of the City of New York in 1904. At present, The Phi Ep- .filwz Pi, national publication, is mailed to 33 chapters scattered throughout the United States under the purple and gold colors. The fraternity aims to promote scholarship, friendship, unself- ishness and tolerance. Zeta, local Pitt chapter of the fraternity, was chartered in 1913, on of the Phi Epsilon P1 E iz: SENIORS early nationals on the campus. OFFICERS SIDNEY FRIEDMAN ..... ,... ......,,.,... .......... ................PreJide1zt MILTON NADLER ...........c.. , ..... .... . . ...... Vice-Prarident HERBERT KWESKIN... ..............Recw'ding Secretmy REUBEN SLESINGER.. ........ ....... Corresponding Secretary EUGENE COEEN ............ ................,......... T rmmrer CAPT. KLEINMAN .................................... ......... A d1!iJ'61' EUGENE COHEN SIDNEY FRIEDMAN FRED MARGO SOL CO1-IEN LIS ARNOLD HIRSH LESTER HAMBURG ROBERT HECHT MARSHALL GOLDBERG MAX GORDON BERNARD HORN SYLVAN IVES JACK KOTLER JACK LEVIN MILTON MARGOLIS SOL MENAKER MILTON N ADLER JUNIORS HERBERT KWESKIN MEYER LEVINSON IRVING LITTMAN SOPHOMORES BURTON NEFF PLEDGES MELVIN LEVINE LAWRENCE LEYTON MALCOLM MARKS BERNARD MAYER ALLAN MUssOI2B 190 RICHARD ROSENFIELD JEROME ROTH REUBEN SLESINGER HUBERT TEITELBAUM IRVINGW VATZ HERBERT RACKOFF IRVING SOLOW PRINCETON N ADLER SOL ROSENBERG Louis Ross BERTRAM ROTH IRVING SOBOL CALVIN VATZ Phi Gamma Delta ll, 4 0 if V iffifillfn The first of the seventy-three chapters of Phi Gamma Delta was founded at jefferson College, Canonsburg, Pa., in 1848. In 1917, Phi Zeta Phi, a local, was incorporated in the royal purple group as the Pi Sigma chapter. Scholarship, fellowship, loyalty, and activities in University life are emphasized in the Phi Gam creed. The national organization publishes The Phi Gamma Delta and the local chapter issues The Panther GFFICERS PAUL JENNINGS .......,, ,..,...,,,..r........ ...,.,..,..........,........ P r eyzdent DAVID KISER ............. ,.,............ R ecordirzg SECICFJU PAUL KOHBERGER ..,.,.... ......... C orrerponding Secretary WILSON GRIIIFITIIS .... ...... .......,....,.............,. T r eamrer' WILLIAM E. BRINKLER .,.....,...,..,, ....... .,..,...................... A :Z vifer SEN IORS JAMES BALLANTYNI3 ROBERT BOWDLER HAROLD CONNELLY PAUL BETZ WILLIAM BOLITIIO EUGENE GRENNAN ROBEIXT BLAIR STEPHEN GOODALE ALTON GRAEIIII WILLIAM HAMMETT DAVID AL1'IMARI FRANCIS CHRISTMAS W. PAUL NEAL FREDERICK EDWARDS DONALD FRAZER JUNIORS WILSON GRIIIIIITHS ROBERT HAMILTON PAUL JENNINGS WILLIAM MURCHISON SOPHOMORES ROBERT HILL PAUL KOHBERGER EDGAR MASON FRESHMEN CHARLES DIMIT PLEDGES FRANK OBENAUF ROBERT TAFT 191 DAVID KISER ROBERT MEASE CARL VIRGIN W. CI-IANNING SAPP HENRY SAWIN A. WILLIAM SCI-IENCK GAIL ROSE CHARLES SMULLIN WILLIAM STIRLING MARK WILLIAMSON WILLIAM MCCLURE EDWARD WETTACII ARTHUR WILLIAMS Z9 .mt Ai. fm: I -film .ja 1, Qfxal- Students, adhering to the doc- trines Of true Christianity and charity, founded Phi Kappa at Brown University in 1899. NOW there are 26 chapters including the Mu chapter which was formed from Phi Delta Chi, a local Pitt fraternity, in 1922. The colors are purple, White, and gold. The national publication, Temple of Phi Kappa and the local magazine, Mu Cher, carry out the fraternityis aims by bringing Catholic men closer together and instilling in them a greater loy- alty to God. ,z Ph Kappa OFFICERS JOSEPH L. RODGERS .,............................... GENE GRIGASSY ,....... JOHN FOGARTY ................ JAMES DATILLO ................... DR. W. N. ST. PETER ........................, WILLIAM DORNENBERG JOHN FOGARTY ALBERT BARR GEORGE BERRY EDWARD CATALANO WALTER CAVALIER DANTE DALLE-TEZZE JAMES DATILLO JACK DAUGHER'fY RICHARD GALLAGI-IER CLEM CAMPBELL LOUIS CORBIN SENIORS GENE GRIGASSY WILLIAM HUGHES JUNIORS JOSEPH BLAIR LEO RYAN SOPHOMORES ANTHONY DELEO CLAIRE DUIIF JOHN MUSICK FRESHMEN SPENCER LIDDELL WILLIAM MCBRIDE PLEDGES THOMAS GUILIIOIL JACK RICE 192 Vice- Preyident Pre.rident Treafzzrer .............Secremry ...........f1zZ11i.rer WILLIAM KUHN JOSEPH RODGERS RAYMOND SCHEIB JACK STERHANNINO WILLIAM MCKENNA STEPHAN ROONEY FRANK SOUCHAK 'JOHN URBAN WILLIAM ROCK MARTIN SLADE WILLIAM RYAN HERBERT STOECKLEIN Pi Kappa Alpha Q, em UKA 49 With the avowed purpose of advancing educational, literary, social, and moral traits in uni- versities, Pi Kappa Alpha was established at the University of Virginia in 1868. Gamma Sigma, formed by absorbing the Pitt local fraternity Omega Delta in 1934, has become one of the 79 Chapters. The colors are cardinal red and white. Alumni, as well as undergraduates, enjoy both the national publication, The Shield and the Diamond, and the local sheet, The .S'a.ri,g1zezu.r. OFFICERS RALIDH L. APPEL ..........,. , ..,.,...., ...,... ......... ................. P r e .rzdent J. L. GARROW ..... ,,,, .................... V i ce-President A. L. Txuzuscu .,.,...... .,,,............ R ecarding Secretary F. A. ENGEL ...... . ...,. ,.,..,... C arrerpanding Secretmgf S. S. MCAWLEY ............ ............................ T remufer CHARLES FOREMAN .................. .........., ........................... A :Z vim' SEN IORS R. R. BRENNEMAN J. W. BRITTON H. S. AULD W. BARRICKMAN A. F. SMART R. BERGEMAN L. GOLDER H. KANE R. Liam' W. MATEER L. N. CHAMBERLAIN J. MAC DONALD B. ROMAN JUNIORS H. HETRICK H. F. PRIETSCH SOPHOMORES C. W. THOMPSON FRESHMEN D. SAXTON F. TREDENNICK PLEDGES S. MEYER E. PHILLIP J. REMMBN F. SMITTER 193 G. W. STRONG E. C. TEATS W. K. TROSEN J. UNDERWOOD T. R. WHITAKER T. SNYDER J. SPEAR K. THORSTEN W. TRIMBLE H. WALK f .FL X I v mf. 4 fgt The hrst Of the present nine- teen chapters Of Pi Lambda Phi was founded at Yale University in 1895. The fraternity endeavors to eliminate sectarianism and prejudice and to promote friend- ship and scholarship in college life. Gamma Sigma, a local campus fraternity, became the Gamma Sigma chapter in 1914. The colors are purple and gold and the flower is the Woodbine. The national organization pub- lishes The Frazier while the local Chapter issues The Gamma Stigvfzzz. Pi Lambda Phi OFFICERS MORRIS VICTOR ROSENBLOOM ,.....,..,..i,... HARVEY N. GOLDSTEIN ........... BYRON F. RUBENSTEIN v.....,, RAYMOND EERMAN ........... DR. A. L. ROBINSON .......................... RAYMOND EHRMAN BERNARD PENNER ABRAHAM BERLIN THEODORE BREMEN HARVEY N. GOLDSTEIN HERBERT COHEN HARRY FLEISCHMAN DAVID GROssMAN HARRY BASH RICHARD FRANKEL JOEL BENNETT HAROLD BROUDY NORMAN DAv1s MORTON ISRAEL MILTON S. LEHMAN, SENIORS MORRIS V. ROSENBLOOM BYRON F. RUBENSTEIN JUNIORS ROBERT KAUFMAN MORTON LEWIS SOPHOMORES MONTE LAUTER ROBERT MARANTZ STANLEY ROSENBLOOM JULIAN RUSLANDER FRESHMEN EDWIN GLUCK PLEDGES LEONARD S. LEVISON DANIEL LICHTENSTEIN DAVID PEARL EARL PEARLMAN ..,.,.,,......Pre.rident ,.....Vice-President , .,......,..... Secretary ...........TreaJurer .......AdviJer LOUIS SHAPIRA LEON WOHI.GEMUTH DAVID RACUSIN STANLEY D. ROGALINER EDGAR SPITZ JACKSON SIGMON MORTON SIMON JOHN WHITEMAN MILTON HANSBURG LEONARD SI-IENKAN JAY REICH ARTHUR SACHS SAMUEL SCHMUCKLER ROBERT SMITH ALLEN TERNER 1 194 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon OFFICERS HOWARD A. SCHWEPPE ...........,.,........... CHARLES PERRINE ,........ E. S. MCCORMICK ...A... C. M. DRURY .......,..,...,..... THEODORE A. SIEDLE ...........,...,....... PHILLIP ANDREWS JACK BODKIN EMERSON BROWN OTTO HERBST GERALD MCCANN VICTOR LANE HOWARD EDGAR ROBERT ALSTON RUSSELL BLDILLION CHARLES BENNLTT THOMAS EICHLER LEWIS ALTWATER fd! 1511. Ziyi? SENIORS C. M. DRURY N. FERGUSON FERREE ROBERT HANSON JUNIORS E. S. MCCORMICK SOPHOMORES CHARLES MILLER FRESHMEN T. MACK MILLIKEN PLEDGES EARL FINLAYSON WILLIAM GOFFE FI'rzOE LARSON WILLIAM N ICI-:LIN 195 L ,If Desiring to promote Closer col- lege friendships, a group of Ala- bama students banded together to found the Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon fraternity in 1856. The sue- Cess of this group led to the establishment of 110 more chap' ters with the local Chi Omieron, Casting aside its independence in 1913 to become the Pennsylvania Chi Omieron chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. The fraternity'S colors are royal purple and Old gold. News of all the various chapters is embodied in the con- tents Of The Record of .S'.A.E ..........-...Pre.rident . ..,.....Vice-Prexident ecretafjf -.........Treamrer .........Advi.rer WILLIS LEWIS WILLIAM MELLWARD CHARLES PERRINE JAMES RUEENER HOWARD SCHWEPPE EDGAR STRIPELER N. BRUCE TANNEHILL RAYMOND NORDSTROM FRANK PATRICK WILLIAM REEVES OSCAR SIMMONS WILLIAM THOMSON ' .Ju-R io' E A.: . -'5,g1.f4,2 . 'n 4 fu' Lakai. The aim of Sigma Alpha Mu, founded at the College of the City of New York, is to form a close social and fraternal union of Jewish students. Psi chapter was formed at Pitt in 1919, ten years after the founding Of na- tional. The local publishes The Pri-Ren and also receives the na- tional publication Tlve Ocmgonmn, There are thirty-five chapters sporting purple and White ban- ners throughout the country. Sigma Alpha Mu OFFICERS EMANUEL KRUPP ...., ...................,.. BEN BASKIN ................... MAURICE FIERMAN .....,,,,., DR. ALEXANDER LOWY ........................... SEN IORS MAURICE FIERMAN JEROME JUNIORS BEN BASKIN NORMAN GOUDINE HARRY CANTOR IRVING CAPLAN JEROME BLOCK SAMUELS FRIEDLAND , EMANUEL DIAMOND OSCAR GOODSTEIN EUGENE HILSENRATH HARRY PINSKY RAYMOND RICHMAN SOPHOMORES HARRY DEAKTOR MORTON LESKOWITZ JOSEPH REITER FRESHMEN ALEX JAY lHELl1.ER PLEDGESY . LOUIS KLEIN BERNARD MICHAELS CHARLES SALTZMAN 196 ........PreJidmi ecretary . ....... T1'efz.r1m'r ....,..A:l11iJer ROSENBLATT SAM SHAPIRO BENNIE SIEGEL VICTOR REITER BEN SIEGEL HARVEY IQARLIN BERNARD TRUMPER JAMES STARK ' HARRY TABOR Sigma Chi OFFICERS HARRY ZINSSER ......... .....................,,.. ROBERT HEAPE .....,.... EARL RILEY .,......,... RICHARD RHODA .,..... DR. JOHN GEISE .....,. .............,........ SEN IORS CHARLES SCHILDECKER LEROY STARK JUNIORS ROBERT WALLACE Louis Wojcmovsxr SOPHOMORES WILLIAM RAUCK FRESHMEN THOMAS BRIGHAM WARD HEINRICH ROBERT I-IEAPE PLEDGES CAESAR ALDESSERT ROBERT CHASE JAMES FLEMING HARRY HOWARD WILLIAM lNfIARsHALL 197 Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University in 1855 with the expressed purpose of promot- ing a spirit of friendship and encouraging justice and scholar- ship. The local Beta Theta Chap- ter, recognized as the oldest fraternityof continued existence on the University campus, evolved from the independent Delta Chi in 1909. The Magazine of Sigma Chi Carries fraternity news of interest to all the 98 chapters flying the blue and gold colors. V ..-.-...........Pfe.rza'ent ..,.....Vice-Prerident ecretafy' .........TreaJa1'er ...-...-Advzrer HARRY ZINSSER RICHARD RHODA EARL RILEY FLOYD NICHOLAS LAWRENCE ORR Theta Chi affords possibilities for the development of a well rounded life on the part of its members along moral, social, cultural, and scholarly lines. The hrst military red and white unit of Theta Chi was founded in 1856 at Norwich University. The merging of Sigma Epsilon in 1919 and Theta Delta Psi in 1934, resulted in the formation of Alpha Beta chapter of Theta Chi. Copies of The Them Chi Rar- tle, national magazine, and The Alphahet, local publication, are sent to fifty national chapters. Theta Chi 1 ....,.......Pre.ride1zt Vice-Prexident ..............S'ecretm11 ........TrmJz:rer .......Advi.rer JACK DANNELS SEYMOUR EVANS FRANK H. FREDERICK DONALD ANDREWS THOMAS BRICKER HAROLD BYERS OFFICERS FRANK H. FREDERICIC .... 1 ............... ROBERT MILLAR ............ HAROLD BYERS ....... SEYMOUR EVANS ........ STEPHAN TRACY ...................................... SENIORS WILLIAM GAMBLE ALBERT MCABEE JUNIORS CHARLES MANTERFIELD SOPHOMORES CHARLES COCHRANE CONALD DOWEN WILLIAM CADWALLADER HOWARD MORGAN WILLIAM NARY PHILIP SHORT ROBERT MILLAR JAMES MCCORMACK ROBERT RANDOLPH I ERESHMEN GILBERT LUDWIG BLISS MENTZER PLEDGES ALEXANDER BLANEY RICHARD POTTER T .9 198 Lf J ,.,.+r4 .M , . fg: .M ., L .. F, fv' N -4 H. '4 Sometimes honoraries are not only honorary but social, not only social but inspiring, and not only inspiring but progres- sive. When an honorary group reaches this stage, it has reached its horizon. This, however, is hardly an adequate discription of an honorary, rather, it is an ideal that should at least influence, perhaps even inspire, the student of the non-key-chasing variety. The scope of fraternal groups of this kind at the University is wide, ranging from Druids and Cwens, national activity groups for sophomores, to the Mortar Board and O.D.K. combinations for juniors and sen- iors. Between these two comes a host of national and local fraternities in the particular professional fields, based pri- marily on academic, rather than social or extra-curricular achievement. Through them, contacts are made with leaders in the respective field. Friendships develop, and in this, the fraternity achieves its most important function. Fraternities of this kind will always play an important role in the Uni- versity four-act production .... 200 201 r Zz? R 422 f Mortar Board, national senior vvomen's honorary fraternity, recognizes those Women who have best served the University in the first three years of their college career. This recognition is based on leadership in the stu- dent body, scholarship, and their general attitude which makes them truly representative as the school's outstanding women. Be- sides promoting friendship among its members, Mortar Board as a unit encourages par- ticipation and interest in activi- ties. RUTH SEITZ ,..... BETTY GLASS ....... MAXINE HIRSEI ...... CAROLYN HALL ....,.... RUTH ANDERSON MARIE BRYAN MARGARET CHALMERS ANNE JUNE ELMER SYLVIA FIXEL HELEN ROSE GIBSON BETTY GLASS CAROLYN HALL MAXINE HIRSII Front Row: Chalmers, Speer, Scirz, Nern, Marsh Hall .fecoml Row: Lewis, Sweater, Elmer, Anderson, Monks Monori Lrut Row: Fixcl, Gibson, Bryan. OFFICERS ,....-...,....PreJirZe:zt .Vice-Pmrident .......Remrdirz,g Secretary ..,.........,,,..Tf6d.fIl7'6F MEMBERS MARGARET LEw1s MARTHA MARSH NONA MONKS KATHERINE MONORI ROBERTA NERN RUTH SEITZ MARGARET SREER LEAH START: DOROTHY SWEARER 202 micron Delta Kappa Firrt Row: Holstein, Tumpson, Connolly, Batchelder, Daufenbaugh. .Skroml Row: Harvey, Nicholas, Coburn, Foreman, Maurer, Kigcr, Herald, Zinsser. Loft Row: Appel, Madden, Dixon, Racusin, Ebert. OFFICERS RUSSELL CZONNOLLY-.--.. ELLIS TUMPSON. ...... E. A. BATCHELDER ....... JOHN G. QUICK ...... MEMBERS l "l"l"l"'I Omicron Delta Kappa was Or- ganized to honor men who have attained success in collegiate ac- tivities above the average. It brings together the most repre- sentative men in all phases of col- lege life in order to create an organization which will be an aid to the rest of the student body. Members are chosen On the basis of strength of character and Of success in scholarship, l X I athletics, and activities ............Pre.ridefzt --..........-Vice-Prcrident .Secretary-Trearurer ............-...-....Ad1Ji.rer RALPH APPEL KENNETH COBURN ALFRED D1xON CHARLES EBERT J. ARVIL FLEMING ISRAEL GOLDBERG WILLIALI HARVEY CHARLES W. HERALD CHARLES HOLSTEIN FRED KIGER ALAN C. LLOYD DANIEL LONBERGER JOSEPH MADDEN HERRYMON MAURER JAMES NICHOLAS PETER NOON DAVID RACUSIN HARRY ROBINSON JOSEPH L. RODGERS CHARLES RUCH - GEORGE STRONG HARRY ZINSSER 203 Y is Vf TO approximately One-tenth Of the women in the freshman class each spring comes the honor Of being tapped tO Cvvens, honorary activities fraternity for sopho- more Women. This honor is in recognition of their leadership, scholarship, and participation in activities. During their second year in the University these women strive tO maintain this standard. Members Of the Organ- ization serve as aides at many of the University social functions and publish a directory Of all Women enrolled in the Univer- sity. - J OFFICERS MARY JANE BEACHLER ...................... ,....... ........ P 1 'efzdent VERNA DOUGLAS.. t..,.. . .. JEAN HARGRAVE ......,. , .........,... Vice-President ......Kc'coraZi1zg Secretary T1'emzn'er ANN THOMPSON ..........,......... ......... ..... . ............. . . THYRSA AGNEss AMOS JEAN BARNES EDITH BARNETT MARY JANE BEACHLER MARGARET BILLTNGSLEY GAIL BRIGHAM LUCY CONN SALLY DIGEY BERYL DIMMICK RUTH DONLEY VERNA DOUGLAS MARTHA FULLER TRUTE GEENERH HELENCLAIRE GOLDSBERRX' JUNE GREEN EEA GRUPEN JANET HALLOCK JEAN HARGRA VE MEMBERS 204 LEAH HIRSCH FLORENCE HILLER IRENE MARONEY JANE MEPILER MURIEL MUROHISON ROSE NUGENT V IVIAN ROBERTS MARGARET ROBERTSON IDELLA ROME RUTH ROSENTIIAL ELEANOR SANDBERG BETTY SCOTT ET1-TEL SHROM SUSAN SOYAK JUNIATA STEELE ETHEL STEINER ANN THOMPSON BETTY WAINWRIGH'f Cwens Druids First Row: Moffatt, Engel, Sigrnon, Baker. .Ycmufl Row: Grossman, Morrow, Willson, Werlinich. Luft Rauf: Miller, Rnckoff, Whitaker, Schultz. l l lun xilfi 9 ? 5 Druids, men's national honor- ary activities fraternity for soph- omores, was founded at Penn State in 1907 to recognize those men who had been Outstanding in their freshman year in activi- ties. Character and scholarship are also a prerequisite to member- ship. This year Druids revised their constitution so as to allow an active organization of twenty members instead of eighteen. Each spring Druids awards a plaque tO Outstanding sopho- II1OI'C 2.CI1V1'C1CS IDC11. OFFICERS FRANK ENGEL ............ .....,.... P refiqlerzt JACKSON M. SIGMON ...... ........ V ice-Preridevzr JAMES DATTILO .........., ........... S ecretmy ANDREW MOFFAT .....,... ....... T rmmrer MEMBERS JOHN BAKER STEPHEN L. GOODALE DAVID GROSSMAN THOMAS HOWARD PAUL KOHEERGER HAIIRY MILLER JOSEPH MORROW HERBERT RACKOEE D. C. SCHULTZ NATHAN SCHWARTZ FRANK SOUCHAK SAMUEL WERLINICH THEODORE WHITAKER ALEX WILLSON 205 'ir Wi ' Pi Tau Phi was founded in 1925 to honor students who have a high scholastic rating. Four years ago the fraternity limited its membership to the College. The organization taps those who have maintained at least an aver- age Of 2.2 and have met the addi- tional requirements of character and participation in activities. In a stimulating yearly program the fraternity brings to its mem- bers notables in varied fields of knowledge. Pi Tau Phi Fir-.ft Raw: Baradon, Stark, Goldberg, Reich, Epelberg. Lart Row: Russell, Elmer, Thompson, Parrack, Schaulmcker, Robertson, Shore. OFFICERS ISRAEL GOLDBERG ..,..... ,...,,...........,.,,.... ...........l P r widen! NORMAN HOROWITZ ..,.. , A ,...., Vice-Prerident BETTY BLACK ....,.......... .......,. S ecremry GEORGE MCGIFFIN ,.... , ..,....,.,. .,,....,..,....,...,..... ...,.,....,,,,..,. T r eamrer DR. GEORGE CARVER, DEAN O. C. HELD ....... ..,...... F aculgf Advirerr MEMBERS Mns. AGNES ABEL RHODA GLICK HUMBERT RIVA EMANUEL BARADON MRS. E. GREENSLADE SHIRLEY ROBERTSON SAUL BENNETT MAXINE HIRSCII WILLIAM SCHANBACKER EPHRIAM CURRY HERRYMON MAURER LEONARD SCHWARTZ REYNOLD CZARNECKI LOUISE MCKIRDY ANNE JUNE ELLIER EDWARD PARROCK JACK EPPELEERG GERTRUDE REICH SYLVIA FIXBL PAUL REUTON HENRY FORSYTH GRPHA RIBBLET BLANCHE SHORE LEAH STARK REUBEN STUTCH JOHN SWEER WALTER THOMPSON NELDA WEITERSHAUSEN 206 Sigma Gamma Epsilon DAVID DOUGHERTY .......... CLYDE CLAUS ................. JOHN HOWELL .......... ROBERT YOUNG ............ MR. H. C. GEORGE .......... ROBERT ACKER PLATTE AMSTUTZ PHILIP ANDREWS NICHOLAS DE CEcco RICHARD DOUGIIERTY OFFICERS MEMBERS BURTON DUNN RICHARD GEORGE JOSEPH KOSIBA CRAIG LYTTLE ROBERT MCCLOY HONORARY MEMBER DR. JOHN KNIPP 207 The Pitt Chapter of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, ranking Beta among the national organiza- tion's thirty chapters, holds a position in the School of Mines analogous to that of Sigma Tau in the Engineering School. Its purpose is to spur mining stu- dents to high scholastic stand- ings and to foster vocational amity both within and outside the University. Initiates are chosen by the faculty and mem- bcrs of the chapter. The Company, the national publication, is is- sued quarterly. .,..,,..,-.....Pre.ride7zt ..........Vzre-Pfefizlent ecretmjy ......,-,..,,,.Trea.rzzrer ........F:zculU Aziuifer ROBERT MCMILLEN JOHN MILLWARD GEORGE MYERS LEROY STARK THOMAS STEELE , Sigma Tau is the honorary fra- ternity for students of engineer- ing and mining. Tappees are chosen not only on the basis of their scholastic standing but also on qualities of sociability and enthusiasm. The stimulation of interest in the profession is the primary aim of the groupg but informal activities such as dances and smokers are also promoted. Each year the fraternity presents silver and bronze medals to the two sophomores who ranked highest scholastically in their freshman year. Sigma Tau E A OFFICERS OLIVER lXfION'rGOMERY,,. ..., ...,.................. ,...... ..... P r e .rlzdenf RONALD BORINGT .,.... CLIFFORD BIXLER ....... . ,. DAVID DOUGHERTY.,.i..,.., WARREN TRIGG ...........,............ PROFESSOR L. C. MCCANDLESS ....,.. .Vice-Pfcrident .........,Secretmy .....i...Tf8dJ1lf6f ....,..,,,..,..Hi.rtorian ......-.Fa:ulU Aduixaz MEMBERS ALBERT BARR A CHARLES BROWN WILLIAM CREIGHTON JOSEPH GBFFNER PHILLIP LATUCH RICHARD LEWIS GEORGE MARTIN ELMER MESSER THOMAS NAPIER ROBERT ROWLEY WILLARD THOMPSON ROBERT VAN VOORHIES 208 Kappa Phi Kappa OFFICERS ROBERT MEASE .,.... ,.......VV............ ROBERT ELDER ....... EARL FORSYTH .....A.....A,,......,.A. DR. RICHARD MORR1ssEY ,.,,,.aV., MR. THEODORE SEIDLE ...,...... FRANK ADAMS CARL ANDERSON PAUL ANGELO DONALD BEATTY LESLIE BRAND STANLEY BROSKY MILTON BROWN AARON COHEN MEMBERS FRANCIS DOYLE PHILLIP GUNDLACH HAROLD HOWLAND ARTHUR KELLY DAVID KISER EARL LAWTON RICHARD LEE RUssEL LINDBERG 209 Kappa Phi Kappa's Tau Chap- ter was organized on the Univer- sity of Pittsburgh Campus exact- ly a decade ago. One year later the local group in the School of Education joined the national fraternity and has since devel- oped friendly influence through its program of combined social and educational meetings. At in- formal functions prospective teachers and established leaders contact each other on the grounds of social pleasure. ln a more serious vein prominent speakers in the educational wlorld are secured. ' O .,t.,t.t,.,...P1'eJident ,.,......Vice-Prefide1zt ..-..,..........S'ecrem1y ,,,,,......,.........Tl'6dIZ!f?f Famlzj' Advimr JOHN MCCUE JOHANN MELAssONOs CHARLES SHUSTER RUDOLPH SPRENGER REYNOLD STECK ViNcENT WEINMAN GEORGE WHEELER MARLIN WINGARD Kappa Alpha Phi, professional fraternity in commerce, was founded at Georgetown Univer- sity, February 29, 1920. The pur- poses Of the fraternity are to perpetuate an association among students primarily interested in the study Of some phase of commerce, and to maintain for the benefit of such students a closer relationship that will bet- ter fit them to properly discharge their duties in their chosen voca- tions. Gamma Chapter was in- stalled on the campus May 24, 1924. The social, as Well as the professional aspect is empha- sized. Since the chapter's incep- tion it has attained high schol- astic rating. Kappa Alpha Phi First Raw: Custer, Tredennick, Kennedy, Diggs, McClain. Second Row: Phillips, Flanagan, Trcdennick, Lally, Schrader, Schriber. Lan' Row: Lcese, Newlon, Lees, Wetzel, Benedum. OFFICERS J. KENNEDY ..,.......... CHARLES MCCLAIN.. ..... J. L. PHILLIPS .......... T. FLANAGAN ........ J. LALLY ,... .......................... MR. WILLIAM MARKUS.LL .... . E. GLENN BENEDUM ROBERT BODEN ERSIL T. CASTELLO Ross CUSTER THOMAS M. FLANNIGAN JOHN LALLY HARRY D. LEES ROBERT LEONARD MEMBERS CHARLES MCCLAIN HOMER NEWLON HENRY PHILLIPS IRVIN L. PHILLIPS CARMEN SAMPLE ELMER SCIIREIEER JAMES E. TREDENNICK 210 ,,..........Pre.rzdcnt .......Vice-Prerident ...........S'ecretmjf .........Trm.furer ,.,,.,.,,.....Lzbrarzm1 .......Fnmlry Advisor MR. P. BLAIR MR. ALLAN FISHER MR. WILLIAM MARKUS MR. CLAUDE PUFFER LIEUT. COLONEL O. E. SCHRADER CAPT. DONALD C. TREDENNICK RAYMOND UDDSTROM ALLAN WETZEL Chi Rho Nu Chi Rho Nu, honorary frater- nity for pre-medical students, fosters friendship among these men, stimulates an active interest in the medical profession by Vis- its to medical schools and clinics and by lectures from prominent physicians and professors. It was organized in 1922 as the Chiron Club, but in 1930 when it became an honorary its present name was adopted, and its standards for membership raised. OFFICERS ROBERT CHURCHILL.- ..,,.. ............. P reriderzt CHARLES C1ocEIA.,.- ,,........... ........ V ice-Prexiderzt ANTHONY PUNTURERI ........ .......... 5' ecremry JAMES DORNENBURG ........ ......... T remurer MEMBERS AUBURN BALDWIN RUSSELL BARTRUFF BERNARD BORCELLA JAMES DATTILO ANTHONY DELEO GERALD GOWERN JOHN GRAU R. H. YOCKEY 211 EARL HEATH JAMES HOON JOHN JOHNSTON CORTLAND LEIGH NICHOLAS LEVITSKE JAMES WEDDELL MARK WILLIAMSON .X. ,i" The Undergraduate Cap and Gown Club was founded in 1926 as an honorary organization to recognize men who had been out- standing in Cap and Gown and to inspire others to strive for these same attainments. Mem- bers of this club have done fine work in the annual success of Cap and Gown. Members are chosen on three standards: per- sonality, attainment, and loyal- ty. Men are eligible for member- ship after two years' work in the cast, chorus, and bits, or three years' service on either the busi- ness of the production staff. WILLIAM RICHARD CHARLES Undergraduate Cap and Gown Club Fir-if Raw Connolly Gollmfnr Collins Montgomery Luft Raw Harxey Allcroft Appel OFFICERS COLLINS ,,,,..,,, ,,,....,.,.,.. ,,i..... P r esfdent OHL ......... Vzce Prerzdent GOLLMAR ....... Treasurer MEMBERS CHARLES ALLCROFT RUSSELL CONNOLLY RALPH APPEL WILLIAM HARVEY ROBERT BOWDLER O. DUNCAN MONTGOMERY 212 Theta Alpha Phi Finrt Rauf: Madden, Hall, Robson, McKirdy, Cass. .Yccoml Raw: Gnrrow, Berkowitz, Britton, Foreman, Schwcppe, Lewis, Alter. of u 2: l Theta Alpha Phi is the largest dramatic organization of its kind, having in twenty-nine states a list of over sixty-five chapters. One is eligible for tap- ping to this honorary when he has served in Pitt Players for three consecutive semesters and has participated in some respon- sible capacity on four produc- tionsf Only Junior and Senior men and women are considered for membership as a rule. OFFICERS JACK S. ROBSON ,........ .,.i..,..,,,,,.,,,.,., ,,.,..,,.,.... P r eridem' I-IANNAH RAPHAEL ....,.. .,....,..,.. V ire-President LOUISE MCKIRDY ....... ........ 5' ecremfy-Trmrurer NIR. CARL B. CAss ..., ,..... Faculty Adviser MEMBERS FORREST H. ALTER RicuARD LEWIS EUGENE L. COHEN JOHN ROMAN JOHN GARROW JEROME ROTH CAROLYN HALL HOWARD A. SCHWEPPE MARY MILBURN 213 35:12, mfg? ang. ! Rf Scabbard and Blade, honorary military fraternity Was founded to bring into a closer organiza- tion and relationship the various military departments of Ameri- can Universities and Colleges. The organization strives to de- velop in its members the qualities of efficient Ofhcers and to prepare them to be able to give military wi CCC information in the communities in which they reside. Member- ship in Scabbard and Blade is drawn from the advanced corps Oflicers and from those who will become Cadet officers. Scabbard and Blade OFFICERS PHILIP GUNDLACH ....... .........,' . iP1'i'?J'idClif ALBERT L. CANBY ...A.,,. ....... V ice-President COURTNEY L. STONE ......., .......... .Y ecremry RICHARD P. GEORGE .,..,,.......... ................ T refuurer COLONEL O. H. SCHRADER ............... ........ F afulfy AJWJ01' MEMBERS EDWIN BECZKOWSKI CHARLES A. BUCHER WILLIAM DORNHNBURG ALFRED T. DUFII JAMES C. DURF FRED W. EDWARDS WILLIAM E. GAMBLE JOHN H. HAYES NORMAN CHAMBERLAIN SOL L. KAUFMAN JOSEPH KWIATKOWSKI GERALD G. LIPKE HOWARD E. LUTZ STEWART S. MCAWLEY PHILIP B. O'NEIL HERBERT PLATT WILLIAM C. SCHAEIIER ROBERT L. VAN VOORHIES 214 Pitt Rifles OFFICERS ALEXANDER LEGGIN ....,..... ...,.............,..... JOSEPH T. SOBKOVIAK ........ RAGNA L. FREEBURGH ......... FRANK T. ADAMs .............. DAVID C. SCHULTZ ............... CAPT. D. C. TREDENNICK .............................,... JOHN ARNOLD HOWARD S. AULD LOUISJ. AVERBACH ALBERT J. BARR MARTIN K. BARRETT JOHN A. BELL RICHARD R. BRENEMAN CIIALMERS BROWN RICHARD M. BURGER WAYNE E. CANIIIELD STEPHEN A. CANNISTRA LAWRENCE N. CHAMBERLAIN ARMOUND S. COUTE RICHARD M. CONTI RALPH R. DEMPSEY HAROLD L. DICKINSON J. STUART DIEEENDORE THOMAS P. DILLON R. W. DILWORTH ROBERT F. DUDLEY EDWARD C. FALK ALBERT FELDER F. S. FISHER MEMBERS JOHN FULLERTON VICTOR GALLAGHER LOUIS GOLDER LEO GRIFFITH HOWARD GRUNDY CURT HAVEKOTTE VALENTINE A. HOFFMANN JAMES R. HOON GUY E. HORAVATH LEO S. HOORWICZ ROLAND T. I-IYKES ALBERT M. KAIRIES FREDERICK N. KELLY A. C. KROFT PAUL F. KROMER WILLIAM H. KUNKEL HOWARD E. LUTZ J. MARREZIN CHARLES M. MCCLAIN BERNARD MCKENNA WILLIAM B. MCKENNA, JR. WILLIAM R. MCQUADE ELLIOTT W. MONTROLL 215 Pitt Rifles is an honorary or- ganization, organized in Febru- ary 1932 to foster and maintain high standards of drill. It meets for practise on Wednesdays and Fridays throughout the school year. During the early part of the year first Classrnen and others who so desire may Come to drill as Candidates for membership. If they reach the standards required scholastically and Otherwise they are pledged and later initiated. Besides its drill activities, it sponsors various social functions. A braided silk fourragere Worn On the left shoulder is the insignia. Captain ........Fir.rt Lieutenant econa' Lieutenant .........S'ocial President ncial Chairman .......--..--......Advifer FRED K. PETERSON ANTHONY PUNTERARI EVAN T. SAGE . JAMES P. SHALER WILLIAM SIEBER LEONARD SIKOV H. DON SIPE R. P. SNYDER GEORGE W. STRONG CHARLES M. SWINDLER, WILLIAM H. TRIMBLE DALE M. VAN ORMER M. P. WATSON HARRY WEIN SAM S. WERLINICH ROBERT I. WILLIAMS WILLIAM WINTER JACK F. WITHUM ROBERT R. WOODRUFE CHARLES W. WRIGHT WILLIAM P. WOLF PAUL B. WOLEP PHILIP B. YANEY As more and more women have received the degree of Bachelor of Science, so has the importance of Quax, science fraternity for Women increased. Its purpose is a two-fold one, for it not only creates an interest in general sci- ence among the women students, but fosters a spirit of good fel- lowship among those who make a science their major. With em- phasis on the Work of women in science, their program includes prominent women speakers and the assembling of a booklet of biographies of noted Women sci- entists. ll2lX OFFICERS VELVA SEYLER ....................,,,............ ,. .,,,i,,,,,, Prexideyzt ELIZABETH METZGER ....,,., ,,.,,,i, V ite-Praridmr RHEA IQLEIN ...,............. ,,,,,,,,,,, 3 gfrgzmy BLANCHE SHORE ..... in LOUELLA FISHER ....... LEONA ARONSON DOROTHY BENSON ELIZABETH BLACK BETTY BowsER MIRIAM DANZINGER RENETTA HEISS LILLIAN MASTROTTO CLARA PUCIC GERTRUDE REICH ........,.,......TrenJm'e1' atm! Cbairmmz MEMBERS GRACE REITHMILLER LA RUE WALKER N ELDA WEITERSI-IAUSEN VELVA SEYLER ELIZABETH METZGER RIIEA KLEIN BLANCI-IE SHORE LOUELLA FISHER ANNE JUNE ELMER 216 Sigma Kappa Phi 21155 Sigma Kappa Phi aims to pro- mote high standards of scholar- ship among students in the de- parmnent of fondgn languages and to create a spirit of coopera- tion among those students. Be- ing Beta of the national Organi- zation and in 1921 to the campus it has coming in its membership a long list of those who have Shown marked ability in the fields of modern and ancient lan- guages. OFFICERS MARTHA MARSIi ........ ......,,,..,,......,,,... ....,.,....,. P r eridenz' FRANK DIETRICH .....,... .........., V ice-Preridenr JEAN MEYERS ........,...,..,.,i. ,......,., R ccardiazg Secretary MARGUERITE BOGAERTS .... ..... .......,, C o rrefpomiifzg Secretary DR. JOHNSTON ................,. ....... .,.... ....... T r e mzzrer MEMBERS MRS. AGNES ABEL ESTHER AKSELRAD .MARGUERI'F1E BOGAERTS MARY FRANCES MARGAI!E'I' C1-IALMERS ESTELLE DURKALSKA SIDNEY HOROVITZ DOROTHY LANGGUTH MARGARET LEHM MARTIiA MARSH JEAN MEYERS LOUISE MISKO MARY PALLAYE Lois REX ORPHA RIBBLETT 217 RIZIA ROEGGE HELEN SNYDER MILDRED THOMAS MAMIE VOLPE DAVID WEINBERGER GEORGE WHEELER AGNES WILSON Phi Alpha Theta Pi Lambda Theta is a national honorary education fraternity for women which in its formative period received impetus and encouragement from Kappa Pi, a local or- ganization founded for the same purpose more than twenty years ago on this cam- pus. The local organization was later made a part of the national group which novv consists of thirty-two college chap- ters. Membership of the fraternity is based on scholarship and character, and is open only to those students or graduates who have finished Or are completing their prac- tice teaching. Their ambition is to main- tain high standards of training in the teaching profession, and to promote a spirit of fellowship among the women in that profession. CHARLOTTE BAILEY ..,...... MERYL AIKEN .............. LOUISE B. WRIGHT .......,. HELEN BRUUN ............ DOROTHY PICKARD ......... HULDA Notrz ......... LEONA EISNER ....,. OFFICERS .,,,..,....,...,President ...........Vice-Prexident ..........RecorcZing Secretmy , .i.... Carrerpanding Secretary .......Trea.rurcr Afrirtfznt Treururer ..........Keeper of Record: MEMBERS INITIATED 1935-1936 MARGUERITE BOGAERTS MARY FRANCES BRICE DOROTHY FLOYD ELIZABETH GLAss GUNEORG GRAY CAROLYN HALL GRACE JESSUP MARTHA MARSH JEAN MEYER N ONA MONKS Lois REX ANNA SHYMOWSIIY MARGARET THOMA MARTHA TOMER AGNES WILSON 21 8 Q 'rm F-12 .,,,,.N5,?fWat1f- H 4, '- ' -m!f:i,'gL,yg, ,.. . ' 1 -n. 1 4 Y fr I 'Lf - , Q V ' 4:--M - if 11" 'LQ L, 'J - 'wif' ,!:-gun.: ,. , A ' A . gt 1 . , , w , With each succeeding year Pitt's athletic cycle has been one of expansion, and as it expands it reflects the building spirit that shows itself most acutely in the climbing Cathedral of Learning. In this respect, the past year of 1935-36 has truly been a period of growth. It was not that Pitt football teams won more games, or that Dr. Carlson's cage teams dropped in more field goals, or that the track-men broke more records than in previous years. But likeconstruction on the Cathe- dral, Pitt athletic teams have passed through a period of development. No less than 22 Sophomores crashed through their first year of varsity competition in championship style, five sophomores played in every varsity basketball game, Bennett, Woodruff, and Cooper showed championship track possibilities in their initial tests, Tom Locke, another sopho- more was the sensation of the swimming season, the frosh boxers were the best crop in history, Ralph Bald threatened Bob lVladden's tennis reign, and Sophomore Frank Souchak teed off with the longest drives on the golf books. The period has been one of experimentation, instruction, and building. When even the coaches admit the future looks bright, the slogan is one of "Just keep an eye on them next year .... " 220 Book IV ATHLETICS , W m . .. . .... . H.. .f,.-A 1- -.f.--x.. .-.. ,.- ' ---.we 4 - . .wffzv-fl P- - -f ..- ' --1 . ' '- ' .' ' 4.-.' .. .- ' ' ' ' ' 4 ' . an -'I . iii!" 5: . 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A Q w "vu ,-' - ' " '- f pi., , , "1'f:'fQ fi 9 f". VL'-Y, .km 1 5 3' V T , 74411 i' in 5 'f '-"4:g'fjQ"'r.f2ffvnVf1., , ' 's 'A -35' nf f Hrv'1:' HT. ' .ww '2 ix +. r. ' " 1 N' 3 .'.r ,' F rfn' I, 4If1'I ,Q ' " ' V'-'iii'-"" ',,'b', . W. sf .V UAW- yr' xx v kx'PT15,g,ff5Qf3 391 ,x,r.gi1a.5L-'cya ii.. A75 , 5 45' ., 5 -'fx-V-'147 ,Q EJ., " . 1 ' ' ' ' " -- ff! ',.4-' ,, .1 5.15" ,W 'v'f :.' i 1 Vg ,A'- ff-A fi- , i , 1 L ,Krg',f5'3, V4 ,--l- nf-ii'-g, .V 5, sir ,, . -I.-f -1 4' M W I, 5 .J z , .win J pf, , H f me g.-isvg!1g?L1JQ Jl 44 wifi uh- H: -f it . We .I f'4gfva'f'?g Athletic Council W. DoN HARRISON C. D. WETTACH Director of Athletics Chairman Athletic Council ATHLETIC COUNCIL C. D. WETTACH, Chairman JOHN WEBER W. D. HARRISON, Secretaijf STEELE Gow C. TREES DR. H. E. FRIESELL C. W. R1D1NGE1z ALAN M. Scrum WM. P. SNYDER, JR. DR. W. S. MCELROY Not all the good that a university does comes from its classrooms and clubs. Development for the physical self comes in various Fields of sport. Each year the department of athletics is broadening its program so as to include an opportunity for greater numbers to gain those benefits that come from the experience of healthy competition, good fellowship, good sportsmanship, and physical development. 224 Varsity Football Fi1'.ftRuw.' Flynn, Yocos, Urban, Stark, LaRue, McClure, Stapulis, Troglione, Studt, Izzo, Dalle, Tezze. 565111111 Raw: McAwley, Glassford, Wohlgemuth, Morrow, Dougert, Dwyer, Rector, Kliskey, Shedlosky, Baxter, Wood, Quaran- tillo, Patrick, Noble. Third Row: Rogers, Matisi, McNish, Malarkey, Adams, Hovanec, Daniell, Avizionis, Greene, Daufenbach, Souchak, Scarfpin, Mnsulin, Michelosen, Dir. II. B. Sutherland. Fourth Row: Richards, Schmidt, Stoughton, Shaw, Miller, Linderman, McCue, Schindel, Sites, Hensley, Delich, Randour, Walton, Leonard. DR. JOHN B. SUTHERLAND Along with the graduation of ten regulars from the squad of 1934 the cry went up that the 1935 season could be nothing but a disaster. Indeed things did look rather gloomy as Dr. John B. Suth- erland gathered the remains of the graduation riddled squad at Camp Hamilton for two weeks of conditioning. The squad was as inexperienced as any Panther squad that ever trained at camp. In fact there were barely enough old hands around to instruct the freshman in the fine art of rowing a bench across the valley. Forgetting inexperience and seasoning which they lacked the Panthers went through a ten game schedule and won seven games, lost one, and tied two. SEPTEMBER 28-P1'r'r 143 WAYNESBURG 0 They were determined Yellowjackets that swarmed into the Stadium for the opening game. So determined were they that the Panther backs were stopped within one-yard of the goal-line. The Panthers scored the lirst touchdown in the second quarter and another in the third quarter. OCTOBER 5-PITT 355 WASHINGTON 84 JEFFERSON O The showing the Panthers made in this game was good enough to send some of the pessimists home a little more optimistic about the Panthers chances during the rest of the season. As the score indicates the Panthers scored often enough to indicate that there was plenty of power to the attack. The fact that W-J advanced the ball but Once past mid-field shows that the team knew something about how to stop the other fellow. OCTOBER 12-PITT 245 WEST VIRGINIA 6 Clever deception on the part of the Panther backs was an important factor in the scoring of the 24 point victory. West Virginia scored the same num- ber of first downs as the Panthers but the winners piled up more than three times as much yardage as the Mountaineers. West Virginia errors in the last quarter gave Pitt two scoring opportunities. OCTOBER 191PITT 6g NOTRE DAME 9 Hub Randour opened the show which was evi- dently written for Shakes care with a 62-yard run. This brought the ball eep enough into Notre Dame's territory to enable Patrick to take a chance on a field goal after three plays had been halted by Irish tacklers. The attempt for the lield goal was wide. The Panthers finally had 6 points gracing the score board after a punt had been blocked deep in the Notre Dame territory. An unruly punt came twisting and bouncing back to the spot from which it was kicked to give the Irish an opportunity to score 6 points for their side. The score stood at 6-6 until the last two minutes of the game. With only two minutes to go Peters dropped back to try for a field-goal. The ball was far enough back and at an angle large enough to give the Panthers the idea that they would be put- ting the ball in play on the 20-yard line with the score still tied. However Peters had other ideasg the kick was good for three points and enough to give the Irish a three point victory. OCTOBER 26-PITT 95 PENN STATE O The Nittany Lions roared and fought and clawed at the Panthers throughout the four quarters of the game. In the first period the Panther attack was stopped on the four-yard line. On another occasion the closest the Panthers could get to the Lion goal- line was the 3. Here they decided that the best strategy would be to have Patrick try aplacement. The play was right for the Panthers on the play gained a three point lead. The Panther scored their touchdown after a Hfty yard drive. Shedlosky and Patrick taking turns at the ball carrying duties. Patrick finally pluuged the ball across from the one-yard line. NOVEMBER 2-PITT Og FORDHAM 0 From the spectators point of view the Panther- Ram game was about as exciting as a game of soli- taire. Neither team made a serious threat to score. Fordham reached the Pitt 18-yard line on one occa- sion. To keep invasions even the Panthers marched the ball to the Fordham 20. The tie marked the first time that Pitt has been held scoreless since 1928. NOVEMBER 9-PITT 295 ARMY 6 , Tl1e color and thrills that were missing in the Fordham game were shown in a spectacular manner as the Panthers clashed with the Cadets. The entire Cadet Corps cheered their team in vain as the Pan- thers were scoring almost at will. For once during the season the passers on the Panther squad were finding the receivers. Forward passing gave the Panthers one touchdown and advanced the ball in position to score two others. MANAGER S. MCAWLEY 2 NOVEMBER 16-PITT 63 NEBRASKA O After Lloyd Cardwell took the kick-off on a dead run and ran until Larue sto ped him, Nebraska did not threaten until the last flgw seconds of the game. The exceptionally long-distance punting by Francis, Nebraska fullback, and Stapulis, Pitt Sophomore was the best seen in the Stadium all season. Stapulis sent one kick from his own goal-line to the Neb- raska 30. NOVEMBER 28-PITT Og CARNEGIE O It was a sad and sorry eleven that limped off the Stadium field after four furious quarters against the Tartans. The Panthers out-first-downed the Tech team 13 to 2 and gained 262 yards to Techs 64, they were not able to get the yardage when yards meant points. An attempt for a field foal proved to be the Panthers only real scoring opportunity. Captain Nick Kliskey was one big reason why the Tartans gained no more than 64 yards. His defensive play stopped Tartan runners at the line time and time again. DECENIBER 14-PITT 123 SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7 Soon after the game opened Souchak intercepted a pass and advanced the ball 35-yards. There he lateraled to Glassford. After two attempts Randour placed the ball inches from the Trojan goal-line. Patrick stumbled over the line for the score on the next play. The Panthers put on their finest offensive drive of the year. An 81-yard drive on eight con- secutive plays brought the second touchdown. The line stopped five Trojans thrusts within the three yard line. ' FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The Freshman football team won three games and lost two during the 1935 season. They lost one game to Tech's plebes 3 to O, and another to Kiski, 12 to 6. The Panthers won their next three games with Penn State, West Virginia and The Navy B team as foes by decisive margins. l MANAGER J. RODGERS 2 Varsity Basketball l Da. CARLSON Giving an electric light exhibition of basketball, which is "on" at times and "off" at times, the Panther varsity cage team swept through the 1935- 36 Season playing the longest season since 1931, 27 games, and losing their three-year hold on the East- ern Intercollegiate Basketball Conference title to their rivals across the hollow, Carnegie Tech. Of the 27 games, 18 had a Carlson smile ringed around them while nine had the largest number of points on the wrong side of the box-score. After a slow conference start, which saw games dropped to Tech and Georgetown, the Carlson men suddenly came to life and dribbled out seven suc- cessive league victories which placed them in the number one position in the standings. Then, those pesky Mountaineers of West Virginia, in the last game of the season, threw the race into a Panther- Tartan tie by nosing out the Pitt boys down in Morgantown, 43-42, In the play-off game at the Stadium, the Panthers, Playing fhCi1' 27th game of the season, wilted in the second half to a determined Tech rally and with the 32-27 victory gave the Tartans the conference title, the first time the championship has been out of the Panthers' possession. At the close of the season, the Pitt boys entered the Olympic play-offs in Philadelphia, adding two more games to an already long schedule. The Cats won the first of their Olympic games, defeating the St. Johns five of Annapolis, 29-21, but in the district final, the Temple Owls put whatever Berlin-bound ideas the Panthers may have had to a stop with a 41-37 triumph. In all, the Blue and Gold five took 19 of the 29 games played during the season, I At the beginning of the season, the Panthers looked as though they might have had another con- ference winner and a possible national title contend- er. The first third of the season found them winning eight out of ten games while making two strenuous tours, one through the west and the other down south. The western jaunt showed a net return of two wins and one loss while the Christmas southern tour had the Panthers in their best form of the sea- son, taking live of six games played with the cream of the southern cage crop. Back north once more, the Panthers really did begin to give the "electric light" exhibition of basketball. Three straight games were dropped by the Carlsonites, two of them to conference rivals. From here until the end of the season, the Panthers played "on and off" basketball. Highlights of the year were topped by the Pan- ther comeback triumph over the widely heralded "miracle" team, Davies' Duquesne Dukes, 46-41. At the half in this game the Cats trailed the Duke Powerhouse by nine points, 25-16, but after the "ice cream" intermission, the Pitt team caught on fire. With Pete Noon and Bob Johnson as the sparks, the Panthers scored 16 straight points to take a ten-point lead over the astounded boys from the Bluff, and finally wind. up with a five point victory over the Dukes. Throughout the season, Coach Carlson made good use of his ten varsity players. The usual start- ing lineup had Bill Jesko, 1936-37 captain-elect, and Frank Loucks at the forwards, with Pete Noon on the center job. Bobjohnson and Ed Spotovich were the guards. On the other five, which Carlson used as much as the first lineup, Captain Ted Roderick, high-scorer on the team, and Myles Zeleznick teamed at forwards, Joe Garcia at center, and Mike Radvansky and Luke Rowe bringing up the rear with their guard posts. Of the ten men, only Rod- erick and Noon will be lost in Carlson's build-up of next year's cage team. 229 Track "af-IQ COACH CARL OLSON In this 12th Olympic year of track, flashing Pitt spikes have been cutting deep gashes in smooth cindered tracks. It has been extremely rare for a Pitt track team to be engaged in such desperate activity and perhaps the most logical explanation would center about the fiery mentor of the Panther runners and jumpers, Mr. Carl Olson, formerly of Gary, Indiana. It has not been so long that the short squat track coach strode into the Stadium office and took over the reins, in fact he spent the lst Olympic year with his Indiana squad. Today, however, he can look back over the records of the past three years, com- pare notes with the present listings and definitely see the rapid strides forward that have been taken in that three year period. During the past indoor campaign the mile relay team, although hnishing second in first class com- petition was on par with the consistently fine quar- tets of the past few years. Art Thomas, Jack Mc- Connell, Charles Groat, and I-Iarold Connelly com- prised a quartet of quarter-milers that pushed Man- hattan to a new world record at the annual I.C.4A. championships. At this same meet Art Thomas out-stepped a speedy field to win first place in the 50-yard race to garner the Panther's only first place. At the C.I.C. Championships Pitt dropped the title to Notre Dame's well-balanced squad, but showed up well in several departments. Thomas again came through with an individual triumph, scoring a first place in the quarter. The relay team finished in a tie with Notre Dame. Pete Bennett climbed into second place in the high jump. Harold Tost, Andrew Lasky, and Robert Gerrety accounted for the remaining points in the Panther total. Altogether the relay competed in four national events, the Butler relays, Millrose Games, N.A. A.U. meet, I.C.4A. meet in addition to the C.I.C. 230 Championships. As usual the Pitt athletes domi- nated the A.M.A. indoor championships, copping virtually in all departments with the exception of the high and broad jumps. Lewis of the Rankin A.C. was the only runner who scored against the Panther team. In the Pitt News Olympic fund bene- fit track and field championships, February 15, S150 was raised as the Pitt donation to the American team fund. At this meet seven records were broken. In the first meet of the out-door campaign, the Panthers continued to show their dominance over the two-ring Temple show of Peacock and Thread- gill to score their fourth successive victory 77-58. Gene Taano, finnish-stylist in the javelin, stamped himself as an outstanding prospect for the Olympic Team by heaving the spear 202 feet, four inches in his only attempt of the afternoon. Pete Bennett tied the Owl's famed. Threadgill in the high jump to register quite an upset. Taano and Bennett are perhaps Pitt's outstanding candidates for the American Olympic Team in the Games this summer in Berlin. Art Thomas is an- other boy who might possibly just slip in there before the trials are over as might Charles Groat, Harold Connelly, or several others. Outstanding in the freshman ranks are: Glenn Cooper, sprinter and hurdler, Ken Ryden, hurdler, ,john Woodruff, middle-distance runner. Charles Perrsons looks like a possible decathalon contender, possessing the necessary running, jumping and weight throwing abilities. These four should con- tinue to improve in the future. In the I.C.4A. championships at California last summer Charles Gonglodf, past February graduate, cracked the Intercollegiate javclin record with a heave of 221 feet, four inches to cop the event and hang up the best American mark in four years. This performance stamped Charley as the outstanding candidate for the Olympic Games in August. In four months, Coach Olson calls together the hnest group of cross-country prospects in Pitt his- tory. It has taken virtually three years to build up the present crew of harriers, a crew that shows promise of leading the chase for Intercollegiate cross-country honors in 1936. Already, plans are under way for the drive to make this a Panther year in cross-country. An entire Panther team that fin- ished a "surprise" fourth in the 1935 I.C.4A. cham- pionships, with the exception of Charley Groat, returns for combat in the Schenley Park den. Sam Musico, after a year's lay-off, will add much to the Panther cause in his final year of competition. Last fall, Sam was stricken with appendicitis early in September, operated on two days later, and fin- ished the season recovering on a hospital bed. It was Sam who cracked the record at Annapolis in his junior year, 1934, as he led his mates to a 15-40 victory over the Midshipmen. Musico also copped State scholastic honors in the mile during his high school competition at Langley. Another senior, George Cook, missed his sopho- more year due to injuries, and like Musico, plans to return for his third year of cross-country in the fall. Cook finished high in last year's individual place-getting race. Two more boys, Harold "Red" ost, honorary captain in '35, and Alex Leggin, round out a quartet of seasoned seniors that prom- ises to shove the University to the top in the hill- and-dale sport. Both earned varsity letters during the past two campaigns. Tost was the first Panther to breast the tape in every meet, climaxing a first place in the Butler encounter with a 14th in the I.C.4A. championships over the Van Cortlandt Park Course, New York. Leggin consistently held down number two or three position on the Panther lineup. Balancing this quartet of seniors to make a well- rounded squad., Franklyn Theriault and Jack Emens move up from the sophomore class with full years of varsity and frosh experience under their belts. Theriault counted enought points to win a letter in his hrst varsity campaign, hnishing remarkably well in 34th place at the I.C.4A. games. From the yearling squad, John Woodruff can boast of never really being pushed in finishing un- defeated on a victorious freshman squad that swept aside both frosh and high school opponents with amazing ease. The long-legged Connellsville runner won All-American scholastic honors by virtue of cracking the existing mile and half-mile scholastic marks at the W.P.I.A.L. and state meets. Others from Coach Potts' undefeated yearling aggregation who rate varsity threat positions are: Al Zamborsky, James Filson, Frank Bonorati, Bob Cogswell, and Fred Tredennick. 2 VARSITY RECORD FOR 1935 Pitt .....................,........ 30 Notre Dame .......,.. Pitt .............................. 28 Penn State., ..,........ Pitt.. ...,.,...................... 23 Butler ...... .......,...... Low score Wins. First in the A.M.A. championships. Fourth in 1.C.4A. championships. JAYVEE RECORD CJUNIOR VARSITYD Jayvees .......i................ 27 Bethany ..... , ,,.,,,.,v.. Jayvees ................,,..,... 23 Bethanyn., ,......... Third in Junior A.M.A. championships. Second in Senior A.M.A. championships FRESHMAN RECORD FOR 1935 Froshmm ...,..,............. -19 Canonsburg High Froshm- ..... ........ 1 5 Oliver High .,....... . Frosh ..... -.. i....... 18 Schenley High .... .. Frosh.-- ..,. ........ 2 4 Penn State Frosh.- Frosh...- .... ,....... 1 8 South Hills High. Frosh...,,. ..,..,.............. 22 Froshm-- .................... .19 Allegheny High... Canonsburg High Second in junior A.M.A. championships. First in Senior A.M.A. championships. Fifth in I.C.4A. Freshman championships. Boxing If the Panthers had met one or two more top- notch collegiate boxing squads no one could deny that the Panthers did not face one of the most diffi- cult schedules ever handed out to a team of collegi- ate boxers. The Panthers met West Virginia and Wisconsin, two of the best college boxing outhts in the game. Besides these two strong teams they met Bucknell, Catholic University, Carnegie Tech, and Temple University. The Panthers lost to Wis- consin by a score of 7 to 1. Bucknell won a close decision over the Panthers. The high-light of the season was the tie with West Virginia. Captain Al Paslowski was by far the most per- sistent winner on Coach Jack Schricker's varsity. Paslowski dropped only one match during the sea- son. He reached the finals of the Conference Cham- pionships but was defeated by Welsh of West Virginia. Welsh had previously defeated Paslowski in the bouts between the Mountaineers and the Panthers. COACH Jfxcrc Sci-nucxna l 232 Varsity Swimming CoA:H Conn For the first time in twelve seasons the Panther swimmers did not win the Eastern Collegiate Swim- ming Association Team Championship. A defeat at the hands of Franklin and Marshall early in the season ruined the Panthers chance of topping the team standing in 1936. In the individual champion- ships, Russell Lindberg, captain of the team won the 150-yard backstroke championship. The Pitt swimmers defeated their other three league opponents in a decisive manner. Manhat- tan, Carnegie Tech, and Delaware were defeated by decisive margins. Slippery Rock, a non-league op- ponent was also defeated. Army and Ohio State, also non-league foes, defeated the Pitt varsity. This years squad was one of the smallest ever coached by Corr. Only nine students were on the varsity. Lindberg, Locke and McQuillan were by far the outstanding point getters for the team. Thomas Anderson, James Lavine, john Stiranka, Harry Geyer, Robert Prince, and Walter Hunchak also contributed to the success of the team. 2 33 Wrestling The fact that wrestling is a comparatively new sport in the Univetsity's athletic curriculum and that the team is scheduled against strong teams and schools where the sport has been instituted for years is no small factor in the losses that the Panther team sustained during the season. Although the Panthers have been improving by leaps and bounds they are as yet not strong enough to hold the better Out of 53 Intercollegiate matches with teams from coast to coast the Varsity Rifle Team won 33 and lost 20 matches. Other honors were won by the team. In the National Rifle Association's Al- legheny County Intercollegiate Match the Panthers finished in third place. In this competition the team won five matches and lost three. Members of the varsity team who were awarded letters were: Captain A. T. Duff, H. Currie, C. Duff, W. S. GGG wrestling teams in the East to respectable scores. The loss of the services of Captain Russell Bedil- lion at mid-semesters weakened the team consider- ably. Babcock, Tormarelli, Thurston, Niebel, Simenoff, Richards, Kodashov, and Badillion were the wrestlers who kept tugging at their more ex- perienced foes. Edward Mozeslci coached the team. Greer, L. Poelott, andj. E. Tredennick. The R.O.T.C. Riflers ended the season with a somewhat better record than that compiled by the varsity. The R.O.T.C. team finished third in the 3rd Corps area and lost but six out of 28 matches. Of the three teams entered in the Hearst shoot the first team finished nfth, the second sixth and the third team finished 23rd. 234 Rifle Team Intramural Sports After previous spasmodic attempts had failed, an elaborate Intramural program was hnally conceived and executed last year with much success by Martin J. Feely, a member of the Physical Educa- tion Departments faculty who assumed the added position of Director of Intramural Athletics. His primary purpose, which is the fundamental of every activity in the Intramural field, was to give all stu- dents an opportunity to participate in some type of athletic competition. To achieve this aim he took a sputtering Interfraternity athletic program and made it into a firm foundation, from which the Intramural structure rapidly has risen. In addition to the fraternity competition, leagues have been formed to include such groups as the Medical School, the Dental School, the Engineer- ing School, and the all-embracing Independents. Touch football, volleyball, bowling, table tennis, basketball, boxing, wrestling, mushball, track and tennis compromise the sports selection that was made available to every student in the school, with the exception of the varsity letter-winners. In the hrst year of organized activity, 1392 undergraduates participated in tl1e various events. This year, while hgures have yet to be tabulated, a greater entry list has been definitely indicated. Touch football, ranking first in calendar order and second in student appeal with 250 participants, started the 1935-36 Intramural season late in Octo- ber. An Independent League, a Medical League, and a Fraternity Tournament had 22 teams playing on the gridirons of Trees Field and the Schenley Oval. Although no winners in the other competi- tion were detetmined, the Interfraternity cham- pionship was won by Kappa Sigma. Martin Groat threw a 15-yard pass to Paul Mahoney to defeat Delta Tau Delta, 6-0, in the final game. Volleyball, next on the schedule, was conlined to the Interfraternity group and Delta Tau Delta received the championship cup with Phi Delta Theta as runner-up. Bowling, another fraternity event, divided the thirteen chapters into two leagues. After defeating Delta Tau Delta and Phi Kappa by the margin of one pin in the hrst place play-off, Lambda Chi Alpha lost to the winner of the other league, Phi Delta Theta in the title match. Table tennis, growing in national popularity, has gained a large following in the University as evidenced by the entry list in the second annual table tennis tourney sponsored by Mr. Feely as a part of the Intramural program. Close to 100 play- ers entered the Hrst round of the tournament which was held on the tables of the Y lounge. Tennis players, Irwin Solow, paddled his Way to the cham- pionship for the second successive year by defeating William Brosius in the final match. A team tourney was conducted among the 13 fraternities and the Delta Tau Delta five man team of Hurst, Gleason, Pritchard., Housel, and Haller was responsible for the third Delt cup of the year. Sigma Alpha Mu was runner-up. Most widely participated in with regard to players, games, and the like was basketball. Five leagues consisting of 28 teams and approxi- mately 28O players composed the basketball set-up. Delayed by the flood and other obstacles, the basketball schedule was not completed until late April, when the championship play-offs were held. Two fraternity league titles were won by Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa. In the play-off, Kappa Sigma annexed the Interfraternity championship by de- feating Phi Delta Theta, 27-18. Engineering League honors were won by the Chem Engineers and the Metallurgists, first and second place teams. The Little Potatoes were undefeated in the Medical School League and the Sophties together with tl1e Newman Club were tied for the lead in the Inde- pendent League. To decide the Intramural cham- pionship play-offs between the Hrst and second place winners of each league were held. In this competi- tion, the Sophties earned the distinction of being classified as the Intramural champions by winning all their games in an elimination series. Tournaments in boxing, wrestling, and tennis provided activity and awards in other lines of athletic endeavor. Mushball play ended the Intra- mural list of scheduled events. Place winners in every activity were awarded gold, silver, and bronze medals. Trophies were given to the Inter- fratetnity winners. Q .L wa Acknowledgments the stall of the 1936 OWL for their cooperation and help. CHANCELLOR BOWMAN for his kindly and encouraging attitude. V MR. LUKE SWANK for his invaluable help with photography. Mn. Tmsonorm BIDDL13 for his aclvice and services from his office. Mn. Louis E. WISE for his advice and help in layouts throughout the book. the PITTSBURGH PRINTING COMPANY, the JAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING COMPAN1' and to KINGSPOR1' Piusss, INC., for their fine professional service. 237 Advertising Index B L. G. Balfour Co. - - C College of Pharmacy Cafeteria Consolidated Ice Co. ----- Crandall-McKenzie and Henderson, Inc. D Demmler 84 Schenck Company - DulT's-Iron City College - - - F Fidelity Trust Co. - - - Forbes National Bank - - Erick-Reid Co. - - - G Gulf - - - H E, M. Hill Lumber Co. - I Iron City Engineering Co. - - Iron City Electric Co. - J Jahn 8a Ollier Engraving Co. - K Kingskraft Cover - M McNulty Bros. Co. - Mellon National Bank - Merin-Baliban - - P Hotel Pennsylvania - - - Pittsburgh Printing Company - Prudential Insurance Co. of Amer. - - S O. M. Scott 84 Sons Co. Standard Floor Co. - Steel Products Co. - W Weber Dental Manufacturing Co. Westinghouse Electric 8: Mfg. Co. - Andrew G. Wirth - - - 255 250 250 240 254 251 253 243 245 245 245 244 241 246 Senior History and Advertisements 239 PRE-EMINENT IN THE PITTSBURGH DISTRICT MELLON MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION PITTSBURGH - PENNSYLVANIA CORRESPONDENCE INVITED ln the beginning it was Freshman Week. We were freshmen. We moved around in the registration maze feeling as strange and bewildered as a mile runner at a debutant's debut. That feeling of ours faded as the University's united attack sent us through a swift series of events and first taught us the meaning of orientation. By the end of the hrst day we were sure we were welcome, by the end of the second day we had a definite apprecia- tion of the value of activities, and by the end of the third day we figured we were going to like the place. Classes began, and we began climbing those steps to Alumni Hall. We were fair- ly well acclimated by the time the Druid Smoker and Lantern Night came. At the Smoker, key-conscious first-year men signed up for every activity in sightg the women tucked away the beauty and im- pressiveness of Lantern Night as carefully as later they pasted freshman armbands in their scrapbooks. It was our fortune, that fall, to sit in the Stadium and watch what we had heard called "a lethargic Pitt cheering section" whipped into a frenzy as the Panthers pushed back the green and gold steamroll- er that was Notre Dame. And minutes later we were a part of the back-slapping, hysterical madness which followed Mike Sebastian's touchdown run Ca heart-break- er for the lrishj We sang "Hail, hail, the gang's all here" with all our might. And as we floated down the shadowed hillside that afternoon, drunk with the crazy joy of that victory and with having seen at first hand the real Pitt spirit, we knew that "it felt good to be a Pitt man." -k 4 I886 l936 G5 8,57 FN ,109 THE FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY ofa Company that refuses to grow old N the threshold of its sec- ond 50 years, Westing- house looks back with satisfac- tion on a record of active leadership dating from the very beginning of the electrical in- dustry-and looks forward con- fidently to a future of continued service to industry, commerce and better living. Westinghouse ELECTRIC 81 MFG. COMPANY ir uk ir if 241 F RATERNITY, COLLEGE HH CLASS JEWELRY Commencement Annonnoementf, Inoemreono, Diplomas Oflicial jeweler to the University of Pittsburgh L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY MANUFACTURINAG' JEVJELERS 84 STATIONERS ATTLEBORO, MAss. Reprerenfeel oy B. R. SEEMANN SCH ENLEY APARTMENTS 3951 FORBES STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. Then our parents went to the Chancel- lor's reception, and brought home grade cards, and these somehow brought home to us the realization that activities, fun, and tea dances vveren't, really, included in that scholastic grading system that year. And so We went more conscientiously, if not more merrily, on our freshman way, sampling everything nevv and continually Wondering why Mr. Trees had huilt his gymnasium so far, far up on a hilltop, The next fall we were sophomores, with all rights and privileges appertaining thereto. We found the Cathedral fully en- closed, and our hopes rose with the predic- tion that We would be the first class to graduate from the lawn in front of a com- pleted Cathedral. Fraternities and activi- ties and different interests scattered us in- dividually over the campus, rearranged The T FORBES NATIONAL BANK of I Pittsburgh FIFTH 8: OAKLAND AVENUES SEVENTH 84 GRANT Member of Federal Deposit Znrnmnoe Corporation y Why cc Young Mun Should Own Life Insurance ir The young nzun stands at the threshold of a life-time of pay days. This potential earning power should be safeguarded through life Your Zzfe infnnznce vvill gather up your earn- ings vvhile the sun shines and carry them 1. insurance. 2. over to the rainy days. 3. The young n2czn'J life incumnce will give 'him credit collateral, liquid cash if he absolutely needs it, protection for the family which some day may be his, an income in old age, and an investment of which he vvill never lose a cent. "There ix no mgnnzenr ugninct the taking of Life Insurance. Every poligz if n dcfclnrn- tion of inclcpcnclence. " -CALVIN COOLIDGE Consult HERBERT H. LINN, AssistuntMunuger, Ordinary Dept. 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V ' j 4 ,-sux, - . ,.. , .. -. l 5 ' x A ' n 'T V I X f . 1 :fTf'f'l?35 1 .,.u , ,,, .,, .,,, 5 1:-Aim: is f A a',.'n.-u 'X 1 i '.:x4.lWlI1..f i I a , l Nl Sim-..' l fuflfq41.'.rf+,r 2 ,"ligllif'Q1'.'Pf' . , .,,L, V 1 e 5 fl H' 9 if 5l"l2?3'- f if , figs, I 2 3 E I ' . i l l 1 The Weber and Harvard lines of dental equipfnent offer to the conservative, thought- ful buyer the best opportunity for sound investment. Outfits range in price from 3765.00 to S2,000.00, and are supplied in all the dental colors. Products of both lines are fully guaranteed. Direct representation, oflice planning and ofiice location analysis service yours for the asking. As an important part part of your dental education, seek out the truth about the equipment you must live and Work with for many years to come. Both Weber and Harvard equipment will stand the test of scientific investigation in their competitive field. Sold by selected, lirst line dental dealers everywhere on liberal and most suitable terms. 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Many of us showed enough mettle to win top positions over competi- tors from the senior class. We were in at the start of the new Student-Faculty As- sociation, which replaced the faction- ridden Student Cou1Icil, and for the first time, had a part in student government. Pour men in the class were tapped to ODK at the fall tapping ceremony, which set some sort of a record for first semester O. M. SCOTT and SONS COMPANY Q . Golf Course and Lawn Seed 4' MARYSVILLE OHIO Crandall-McKenzie 84 Henderson, lne Cleanthru Cleaners ANDREW G. WIRTH BooKB1ND1NG 4 Bind the Treasures in your National Geographic Magazines-the finest book in your home for only 31.75, beautifully designed Covers, six months to a volume, write for illus- trated literature. "BOUND TO PLEASE" Other publications bound Old books rebound 9 302 SANDUSKY STREET N. S., PITTSBURGH, PA. Ffiifjfax 4508 'Our business is Kitchen Equipment and we have been in this business for the past 98 YEARS We also handle china, glassware and silverware. Let us quote on your requirements. Demmler SL Schenck Company 432 PENN AVENUE AT 6640 Om' 9816 year in bzz.rine.f.r 246 April e, 1936 Dear Jim, Congratulations old fellow! For the past four years you've been taking exams and have passed them all with flying colors. You've had many good times while at Pitt and in a few days Chancellor Bowman will present you with your degree. Then what? Well, I hope you make a connection that will be profitable and one that will lead you to great success. lt's going to be a tough struggle, old man, but you've got the stuff that it takes to get along. Well Jim, 1, too, have been busy with examinations. Every day is examination day as far as I'm concerned. Each morning, shortly after eight o'clock, the scientific staff here at Gulf put me through a series of the most rigid tests that you've ever seen. If I'm not up to par, and my grade cannot be lower than UAW, I don't get through. Well Jim, after exams like these you might think that I'm weary--but I'm not, I'm full of life. Millions of motorists from Maine to Texas find that I'm full of power, rapid acceleration, quick starting, and high mileage. Why not stop in and renew our acqaintance some day when you're passing? Perhaps you've forgotten my address? Well, old fellow, here it is again. Jot it down in your date book so you'll remember. You can always find me at the Sign of the Orange Disc. U7-9wf9ff1,Q1mQf2 Zum 247 E. M. HILL LUMBER CO. PITTSBURGH juniors. We were, in fact, setting all sorts of records. Our Prom, in spite of a fair attendance, set a new high in dance defi- cits. Yet when the time came, they handed down to us, for the first time in a Tap Day ceremony, the giant senior spoon, and we were all set for the last lap of what non- collegians call a college career. Autumn of 1935! By that time almost all the activities were being headed by a member of our class. The women were senior mentors and unit adviser, telling new freshmen what had been told. them, I Iron City Electric Co. Electrical Supplies and Appliances WlJ0!e.rale Onb' Westinghouse Agent Jobbers 575 SIXTH AVENUE PITTSBURGH, PA. Q Automotive Branch EXIDE BATTERIES KELLY-SPRINGFIELD TIRES 3577 BIGELOW BLVD. PITTSBURGH, PA. New Bloamfeld Bridge and even more. Scores of the men were helping in the new orientation system for freshman men. Days went by swiftly and faces grew more serious as realization came that the end of this final year was ap- proaching fast. We began to talk about jobs. We asked "What are you going to do after graduation?" We made quips about jobjective seniors. For some reason, the greatest flood the city ever had popped into our senior year and washed out a lot of things, including the Military Ball. Later, the Ball went IRON CITY ENGINEERING CO. 0 ELECTRICAL CON TRACTORS 0 2329 OLIVER BLDG. PITTSBURGH, PA. Chartered 1886 An old institution that welcomes young people FIDELITY TRUST CGM MM O 34l-343 FOURTH AVE. PITTS B U R G H Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation CONSOLIDATED ICE CO. BETTER SERVICE DISTRIBUTORS OF PURE DISTILLED WATER 13th 84 PIKE STREET GRANT 0617 McNulty Bros. Company of Pennsylvania ' PRICE BUILDING PITTSBURGH Architectural Telephone Sculptors and ATlantic Plasterers 3362-3363 THE 1936 OWL EAS A KINGSKRAF T COVER Mania-factzared by KINGSPORT PRESS, INC. KINGSPORT, TENN. 250 W F I If Vw , 4 I If , .-1. 1 :nn "". . I u...v,., .- . ':2'.?.'.. Z . . ...f..., f 1.. 'rnu-51 1 'S . ' own ,' .-I' ' fn"-v-, , .., , . ,. ,,-, f 'f - ' 'v.ti..,-1. 1' , ... ,unvv , .4 I .- , 4 ,'vn.":'. ,X X - A- -...AMA -. .. 'u f jf .... ,- . w .'-If W- 'fn ,f Q-,QQ , 'Ffh' Zunuv v,,n,' Qfvfunu ...nu nu no 2 .mf " Pvuumuvn , .np U gnu: un n A 1 'ffefnvu I 1 I J',' main-:fm , I , W w ,J x ,f f L f Z . Z ,- 2, wg TSS 909 -XNOYXC3 OXIGY RO con' QOKNH I Xocciilon ' gd K umm" xdhws' G H059 X ,SO QXX 5 bu53'ge'5'5 qemeu Wuyesio Q09 QOYYFWCJ OQNXDQ ugximxied seciwn ' ' 251 EFFECTIVE Courses that add power to your technical or professional equip- ment. Business training opens the door to successful achieve- ment in your chosen field. 0 . DUEFS-IRON CITY COLLEGE 424 DUQUESNE WAY, PITTSBURGH ATlamzic 4875-4876 4 Charter Member National Associa- tion Accredited Commercial V K i F RICK - REID Supply Corporation Q INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES OIL WELL SUPPLIES 4 TOOLS AND EQUIPMENT 4 PITTSBURGH, PA. TULSA, OKLA. - Schools Bmncloes in the Prifzcijnzl Oil Fielclr rolling, but on the evening of the day . . . . when thousands jammed the Commons Room to show their opposition to a next f-1:A war. May came, and with it came the naming of the Senior Queen, the Senior King, Alma Mater, and members of the Hall of Fame, those last honors for the ones outstanding in our class. The next "i"'i'i"'iiiil"i'i 'i" ':Si': things to come are little things. These are merely our making sure that our names are SEE WOLF-E on the graduation rolls, that we have gathered the necessary graduation fees, 4' and that we take a part in the farewell ceremonies. Then, for a few brief hours College Of Pharrnacy before we walk into the Stadium for the Cafeteria commencement procession, we shall bob up to the peak of University achievement. UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH The scenes will shift then, and the world SINCE 1910 will become our new campus. In the end, it is Commencement. And COURT 7531-7700 we are freshmen all over again. HA Good mpression" Is not only a printer's phrase, but when an impression is made upon the memory or upon the lives ot individuals it proves ot great importance. DCC THE IMPRESSION WE WOULD MAKE UPON THE MINDS OF THOSE WHO "GO FORTH" FROM THEIR STUDIES HERE INTO THE STERNER THINGS OF LIFE IS THAT WHEN THEY NEED PRINTING OF WHAT- EVER CHARACTER, THEIR FIRST THOUGHT WILL BE or Pittsburgh Printing Company 530-4 Fernando St. Pittsburgh, Pa. 253 MEIQIN-IBALIIBAN 1010 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Penna. OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS TO THE 1936 CLASS OWL SPECIALISTS TO SCHOOLS- COLLEGES-UNIVERSITIES-CLUBS SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS 254 1 u ,.-M 1 J f ll f ,rtjzsrqlbkv ' , L:,1M5,4l.rf xx 'El fkil QNX 4zLq3,,.1f- ,ff .Q :w.. g fi' ,.,, WH, Q5 LLj1,lQ5+375+ X X ',::Q',.H'X,Q5'-.Q 1 ' llgl- ill lx " j iii"lfl"f ?ffWilf11EYl ll wil' ' all .:5wf:Gf',f12a21E'5.' ',.. 'fEz'P ' " 1, r. ,I Mfg, N2 X X ff 'F2,9f1l,llii-'MMIlil 1 ll' .ll Y mx ., g . . ,4,Z"" MM I mllfllfssf-ll-:.fIzlwffilflfyll lm ll .V lil., X ll .aw 'G..+wf ' 'ww JVIJQQ' , l ,-, Qg'.-WZ qw ' 'K l 65314591 'W .f ix " 4 "' nfl'-flffffllljflgjyjlgfiil, ,fm Wiilqlllll UsL.gMwliQ x ix 'WX Ni '. 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I .ll .lNf..,+:..q..ff' 4, .-.Mx QV, 1,51 ,,,.- 4:-xgxlef. ? xjV,1,.'g.. -.WW us with sufficient equipment, adequate wh I' 52311122-.823.:f:2'z.'zz2.:::e:.tr42222: .91 a'fr?Qll,,l ., 1 My gn,-,-7. ,yfi-41.3. ZH 5.2.-5.Qfa?, - 4g.f,:3 vgxffj of fine printing Plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. .IAHN 84 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 Wes! Wdshinglon Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois ln the foreground' Ft. Dearborn referected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn E-f Ollier Arr Studios. 255 A Activities - - - Adininistration Advertising - - Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Epsilon Phi - Alpha Omega - - Alumni Association - Dean Amos - - Athletic Council - Athletics - - 13 Bantl ---- Basketball - Beta Phi Alpha - - Beta Sigma Omicron Board of Trustees - Chancellor Bowman Boxing - - - C Cap and Gown - Chi Omega - ' Chi Rho Nu - - College Association - Dean Cravvforcl - Cvvens - - - D Dances - - Deans - Debating Men's - Women's - Dedication - - Delta Delta Delta - Delta Phi Epsilon - Delta Sigma Delta - Delta Tau Delta - - Delta Zeta - - Dental In tetfraternity Council - - Dental School - - Dental Student Council Dramatics - - Druids ---- INDEX p 106 -18 40 170 171 -78 24 -23 224 222 136 228 172 173 16 -17 235 143 174 211 120 -20 204 146 20 131 130 9 175 176 -SO 186 177 77 -69 76 139 205 15 Football - - Dean Ftiesell - Fraternities Men's - - Women's - Freshman Dance - - G Glee Clubs Men's - - Women' s - H Hall of Fame - - Heads of Departments Heart Hop - - - Dean Holbrook - Honorary Fraternities I Interfraternity Ball Interfratetnity Council Intramural Sports - J Junior Prom - - K Kappa Alpha Phi - Kappa Alpha Theta - Kappa Kappa Gamma Kappa Phi Kappa - Kappa Sigma - - L Lambda Chi Alpha - Dean Lanfear - - M Director Mahoney - Military Ball - - Mortar Board - Music - - O Dean O'Connell - - Omicron Delta Kappa OWL ---- Orchestra- - - P Panhellenic Ball - - Panhellenic Council Pharmacy School - Phi Delta Theta - Phi Epsilon Pi - Phi Gamma Delta - Phi Kappa - - Pi Kappa Alpha Pi Lambda Phi - Pi Lambda Theta - Pi Tau Phi - - Pin' Newt - - Pitt Panther - Pitt Players - Pitt Rifles - Dean Prall - Psi Omega - Publications - Q Quax - - R Rifle Team - S Scabbarcl and Blade - Senior Announcements Senior Award - - Senior History - IN DEXe4 - 87 203 - 126 138 - 160 116 - S5 189 - 190 191 - 192 193 - 194 218 - 206 124 - 128 139 - 215 - 22 - 82 124 - 216 234 - 214 121 - 95 239 Continued Senior Ball - Senior Queen - Senior Section - - Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Alpha Mu - Sigma Chi - - Sigma Gamma Epsilon - Sigma Kappa Phi - Sigma Tau - - - Soph Hop - - - Spring Festival Dance - Spring Festival Week - - - Student-Faculty Association - Swimming ---- - T Theta Alpha Phi - Theta Chi - - - Theta Phi Alpha - Dean Tippets - - Track - - - U Undergraduate Cap and Gown Club - W Womenfs Athletic Association - Women's Self Government Association Wrestling - - - - - - Y Young Men's Christian Association - Young Women's Christian Association Z Zeta Tau Alpha - - - 258 152 -94 26 195 196 197 207 217 208 148 162 164 110 235 213 198 181 -21 230 212 120 112 235 115 114 182 u ,- 1 1+-M' W ' W A-f.-1-.T Rf -f.,h.,-.. .. ...-...., - ,, W - ,A X MTU.-Af. hw 1 1 ' X ' .4 A, 5' , "J 1 111 1 1 ' 1 1 X J 1 1 ' W . 1 , 1 , . 1 1 1 -V J ...V ,,..... .-...., ,,, , -. . .. ,. ,,.-H, V lk .. .., . 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