University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 328

 

University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 328 of the 1943 volume:

THE OWL - 1943 ? Ediior ..... .................... A UGUST TRovA1oL1 Bu.rine.r.r Jlanager ....... . DONALD R. LINGENFELTER Faculzjy Adwlror. . . .......... ROBERT X. GRAHAM 6 Va 3? nf: EQ 'K , X 2 ' W x' ig! f at '-q 1 4 I W Q X 1 g ,G X , z t K V V " V -si 5 'gb -K h T , A S t in 7 , 4 Q Nik M M, hiv fy ky 5.55 g P ww, . y i xii gs 'ri ii Za 14 ,A 5 ii if 3, M E? 3 w R L4 9 : if 5 ri ,, EE . ?s 1 S V. J' K' 2 5 5 S1 J , Qi Q 1 l il 4 fx ga F gi K ' ' fe zz!- Published by the Owl Staff for the Senior Class of the University of Pittsburgh Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania DEDICATION C0 flze women of flze Universify ang faq women every wlzo faiflzfuffy ang clzeerfuffy carry on wlzife flzeir erofh faflzers, or sweeflzearfs jqqlzf for flze riqlzi fo freegom happiness for aff peopfes N ui' 9 We flee jbeopfe of fee Unifej Sfafes Nb Q- kr -A Q92 are ez peopfe mzbrigfefy ey comferzfiolz. Our N TT: fs af f 11 ' 1 f If nz eremf Lsfasfe or auf ornfy reso ves ufse even in our refucfcuzce fo faking orgers from any ofjqciafs who us wlzaf fo Jo. Our 0Llf5f6ll2JilZq lzafionaf fraif is our Jememg for freeaonz--freegom fo Mink, aci ang choose ewcorginq fo our iIZJiViJLL6Ll precepfs .412 orcjer fo ,cjgrnz cz More Terfeci Union W7 5 11 12 ., K. The Cathed New Mellon Institute Boulevard steps ral of Learning from Stadium Hill 1 f ' . 1 , ' 3 'N 1 1321 K' bird 14 Libr Stephen Fos ter Exhibit Memorial Stage ary of Foster's life and works f 1 I 1 'bf' 'N R 18,5 N its Ax S .gg ' g I, 1 . fx ' Y 795 A f if H a no In " E N15 -mf, 'R ,Ulf Wh wx Rfb-W 1 ff' U61 E Applying theories to practice ngincers have classes in the Cathedral, too Block schedules require library work www ,WJ ff Ai W 1 'M 9 . ,gum , . ,ml J' Aff 'iz ..' ? QV fs'-if' A 4 new ww .ff Relaxing on the wall before class Determining chemical content of natural gas Measuring temperature H31 Y r-iw ,-by y A . wM3f,i!fLi"2Tff ' ,g?'UM' 4 if ,Aff N 3, 15" . -affix is ff' ,ff-N' ,ff .S - , 64 B x N ., . . .' , . -TM? ew f:w,:f..qQ,y-1 N4 ' J' A " " . W f - 'K' -4-an Q' ' , M- ' 'i" ,,,,,,, ,, E' ......' i M www wg - KX I L4 I H , Qwig . . , V .gen ,4'1Y'mg3Qf ,Sk ' - , '-.,-'- ':,.g 1- "" Iyg. ew 1 T ', ' drvw ., If ,VM ,aw-,ku J ' , M ' .W Elevator corridor Bird's eye view Extra-curricular activities arf" Ms ',.- .Nav 1 .Maui ' 20 'I of Commons Ro om alcove an we 55 iv Fe! 'mf' if-1,s".,':: 3 gy gi:-Si c., 1, ' A wwf I. , . wr my Awww. - ii? mf fzgejfgw' Q . f .jg .7 5' 55,57 ff? .M X. 47 , fiiqwii 5f3f1ff5131g - ' in gy 513 ,f fgffyi .L wk 1 ' ,'Ywx'.5 9 5. . . . . .mecw s, 1- ,ul .- 3 .wff :Q ii .V 1 2 Q 3 1 3 . 'n m, 0. ' i -fr? ' ' ' U . X ' " .. ' . A ff ' -N 'g Nga j a ,1 . J A TSG, Q f K . f - . , 4, k v A . 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Q 5 M-:if Q nf N 'Y , g g 5? i if ,1 Q 3, wr z as Q ? g X 2 sz 1 i , wk H - -..z-W .M . w . .- .. W Y , ,, A K ,. , rm , W A V yr V W A W M ,---......,,, Q . ., , . k M" ,. Q -' W ""'-1-na., K ., 'ew ,, . Nw.. , V' 1--....QZL,.,, . . I A . ,M A . . 1 ,. 9, .. ' ' WW 4 Y' A vm gjeopfe make flze coulzfry, a1zJifis peopfe such as we of flze Universify wlzo have mage our coumfry wlmf if is fogay. We were earn free on free soiL wziai1zfeJ by Qfyorfg Jespoiism. We are noi ez sfezve peopfeg we wif! :ze ver be suejuqafeg. Our lzafiozz wif! sfeuzg forever meqesfic am? Jcuuzffess, ilzspireg Ay flee igeafs flmi we ilze peopfe have izzsfiffeg in if. 60 Cgsfabfislz fb 1 W 'gg WJ If, 5? , us we ' Sq: if Qnflzouf faws QIZJ frabzeg men fo enforce fhem, flzere Z5 clzaosg wiflzouf a favv-ablginq popuface, fke sfafufes are inefkcfuaf. Our aim is fo Jevefop imparfiafify ang izzfeqrify meg fo creafe Aeffer cifizem. I believe in our democratic system the just and generous system which opens the way to all . . . l' H1 Pham r , . f v ., fa:55F"Y?,: SSQQR, Q, ,FH f M4551 A K W if H Q I U ' E . 1 .Wk ., 1 . ' ' 1 A n W , . S ,gg , ,A - Y 'iqgw nz is 'Sw ,fm nf me S? M 545 'LAL QE . . ' , ,uc .1 M4 wif' 1 CHANCELLOR BOWMAN Through the planning and effort of a man who commands the respect of all who know and admire him, the Cathedral of Learning, the heart of our University, was made possible. But, the realiza- tion of Chancellor Bowman's dreams was not finished when the skyscraper was completed, for the administration of this building had to be efficient. In addition to the normal problems he must face, the Chancellor launched in 1942 a tremendous war-effort pro- grameaccelerated schedules, defense courses, university defense, and many school drives relating to this effort. Everything is being done to place the University at the fullest possible service to the country. Dr. Bowman's philosophy is that students are infiuenced by their surroundings, and with that thought in mind, he planned the Cathedral of Learning, including the popular Commons Room. However, he believes that just as important as the building are the lights of character in the faces of both students and teachers. Because of his high ideals and understanding of people and their problems, students and faculty alike respect the man who has made the University just what it is. Dr. Bowman, who came here in 1921, succeeding Samuel Black McCormack, immediately met and defeated two ready-made problems: Qlj the school's heavy debt-load, and C21 the need to find room for the school's tripled post-War population. Acting as his own salesman, he pleaded, argued, demanded funds of Pitts- burgh's civic leaders. They were impressed. Since then the University has had no deficit, and has not suffered from over- crowding. To those who know Chancellor Bowman, the fireside chats are the key to his character, the Cathedral of Learning the key to his dreamings. The Cathedral is a refiection of the man himself 5 it is tall, lean, straight, and dignified, symbolizing life and education at a zenith. Neither the Cathedral nor Chancellor Bowman is the Past, both are the Future. E271 28 ADMINISTRATION DR. JOHN WEBER A Pitt graduate, Dr. Weber has been here to see many new developments progress. Since 1910 he has advanced from instructor, professor, head of the engineering department to his present position as secretary of the University. As supervising engineer. he helped to build the Cathedral of Learning, and traveled widely over Europe to select the stained glass windows which have made Pitt's Heinz Chapel world famous. MR. RUFUS FITZGERALD "He is always willing to chat with you." That one sentence may explain why our vice-chancellor is so well liked. At the farewell party given for the reserves who left for military service in March of this year, Mr. Fitzgerald was there to shake each boy,s hand. It is not hard for Pitt students to understand why his former students at Iowa State purchased his chair when he left them and sent it to our University. No one else can fill Mr. Fitzgerald's chair at Iowa, Pitt or anywhere. MR. J. GILBERT QUICK Twice every year, Mr. Quick, registrar to the University, is recognized as the busiest man on campus. His job, how- ever, does not stop when the Commons Room lights are dimmed after registra- tion and he returns to the eighteenth floor. Efficient "J. G." compiles enroll- ment figures, arranges schedules, inter- views applicants for scholarships to the University, and "edits', those popular blueprints. DEPARTMENT HEADS Mer DR. HAROLD C. CARLSON DR. MANUEL C. ELMER DR. THEODORE M. FINNEY Popular head of the Men's Head of the Sociology depart- Professor of Music Appreciation, Student Health Service and coach ment well known for his accounts of better known to all his students of the basketball quintet. Wisconsin and for his remarkable as "Pop". memory. DR. MONT GABBERT DR. ELMER D. GRAPER Tall, distinguished head of the Head of the political science de- philosophy department. partment, undisputed as an author- ity on his subject. WALTER B. HOVEY DR. AULEENE JAMISON DR. O. E. JENNINGS Soft spoken head of the Fine Pleasant, ever-smiling director of Head of the biology department Arts department known for his the Women's Health Service. known for his efficiency and at- quiet sense of humor. tractive personality. DEPARTMENT I-IEAIDS PROF. HENRY LEIGHTON PROF. FREDERICK P. MAYER DR. JOHN W. OLIVER CARROLL F. REYNOLDS Well-liked head of the geology Interesting lecturer whose con- Genial and ever-pleasent head of Acting university librarian whose department. temporary novel courses are very the history department. chief hobby is Oklahoma history. popular with the students. DR. WILLIAM T. ROOT DR. ALEXANDER SILVERMAN DR. JAMES STINCHCOMB DR. JAMES S. TAYLOR Head of the psychology depart- Internationally famous head of Very active on committees for the Popular chaperon for University ment and graduate school who is the department of chemistry recog- Nationality Rooms and head ofthe social functions and head of the well known for his "victory garden". nized as an authority on glass. department of classics. 30 PROF. ROBERT M. BLACK Department of Mining and Engineering DR. JAMES COULL Department of Chem ical Engineering MR. WILLIAM DAUFENBACH Information Room and Assistant to the Dean of Men. PROF. HOWARD E. DYCHE Department of Electrical Engineering l fher eparfmenf gfeads DR. GEORGE R. FITTERER Department of Metallurgical Engineering MR. WILLIAM L. HAMMAKER Executive Secretary of the Y.M.C.A. PROF. L. C. MCCANDLESS Department of Civil Engineering DR. MARION L. McKAY Department of Economics mathematics department. DR. WHITFORD H. SHELTON Department of Modern Languages DR. R. E. SHERRILL Department of Oil and Gas Production PROF. FRANK H. STIENING Department of Mechanical Engineering PROF. WALTER R. TURKES Acting Head of the Department of Industrial Engineering OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF MEN As the men of the University are related to the War, so is the office of the Dean of Men. The college objective of our men today is to discipline their minds and bodies in order to better execute their obligations to their country. In addition to other duties, includ- ing the supervision of activities, housing, employment and social fraternities, Dean Theodore W. Biddle and his assistants Mr. Lawrence E. Irwin and Mr. Roy H. Umble are helping to prepare Pitt men to face these military and civilian responsibilities. A former assistant, Mr. Robert L. Arthur, is now serving our country as a lieutenant in the U.S.N.R. 537 5, MR- THEOD . ORE W. advises men StuderiLDDLE MR ROY H UMBLE MR LAWRENCE IRWIN SECRETARIES TO DEAN OF MEN: . . ids Jobs for graduates and advises Mrs. Alice Dorfield, Miss Estella Stout, Miss Irene Thomas helps the fraternities military reservists l31l OFFICE OF THE DEAN OF 'WOMEN gl I 1-' OOL KUJII I MISS HELEN P fthe University HXS 0 advises Women Stude It has been a year of changes in the Dean of Women's office. VVhen the women students returned to Pitt in the fall. they found new members on the staff 3 two assistants and two graduate students to assist Dean Helen Pool Rush who along with Miss Marjorie Todd and Miss Harriet Glasser are here to advise and help Pitt women. ! , fd? 7 M,...t L, 77, Lg.. ,,iVk A -I MRS- WHITE and Miss ELIZABETH TEAL and M I S S E L I Z A - BETH FOSTER' MISS JANE COLTERYAHN, in Charge ofthe In, graduate student assistants. formation Room and Heinz Chapel respectively. Then, the army came to Pitt and the Dean of Women and her staff moved out from the twelfth floor. In their new first floor offices, they are continuing their usual activities and doing as much as possible to make the Com- mons Room a place where students want to meet and spend many happy hours. MISS MARJORIE TODD SECRETARIES TO DEAN OF MISS HARRIET GLASSER takes charge of housing for out-of-town WOMEN: advises chairmen of women s women students and employment of Miss Jane Key and organizations graduates IZI Mrs. Catherine Milliken ,1- fgk 3435 34 SENIOR COURT l fl i i Left to right -Melva Werlinich, Mabel Moore, Lois Blotter, Betty Kalish, Ruth Cox. Cfzfqf Jmrfzice. . . Judgef .... E.Y-0jqCl'0 Judgex. . . Senior Court, the judiciary body of the Women's Self Government Association, was organized to act as a court, to establish and interpret just laws, and to be a general "clear- ing house" for all women's activities. It aids W. S. G. A. in fostering a spirit of loyalty to the University, in creating a public opinion sympathetic with the University ideal for Women students, and in promoting fellowship between faculty, administration and the students, and in co-ordinating the organized activities of women into a unified whole. ........RUTHCOX j BETTY KALISH "" I iwlABEL MOORE Q Lois BLOTTER ,MELVA xVERLINICH ' ' ' A BETTY HTXLDEMAN K ALMA NICHOLAS Chief Justice Ruth Cox and her six justices have met once a week throughout the year and have worked conscientiously to keep on Pitt campus that same justice for which the whole world is fighting. Besides serving as the nominating committee of W. S. G. A. and having charge of campus selections for Women, Senior Court has served as hostess for the Chancellor's fire side chats and teas which have been popular with the university students. EVENING SCHOOL ASSOCIATION A call to service or a full-time work program in one of the district's war industries caused many evening school students to temporarily discontinue their studies. Hundreds of eager and ambitious young men and women who had labored after dusk in Cathedral classrooms did not return. Despite the missing faces, a loyal body of evening school students, many of whom were taking war essential courses, sup- ported the Evening School Association in carrying out a full schedule of activities. In keeping with their avowed purpose, "to ad- vance social interests and promote the general welfare of the student body," the association held open house in the Commons Room at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters. Beneath the calm arches, old and newly acquainted friends discussed current problems. Thanksgiving and Spring dances highlighted the social calendar with a farewell dance and dinner party closing the social season. E.S.A. this year continued to publish the Pitt Evening News which was eagerly awaited by all the students. Prendenl ..... , ......... THOMAS W. SCIIOFIELD, IR. Vice-Predrlenl ...... .,..... . GIZACE CHRISTIANSEN Secreiany ....,..., .......... . CLAIRE BASSET1' Trea.mrar ....... , .. . .CHARLES MCADAMS L ft to tight- eFirst Row-Wallace, Waltz, Cotton, Robertson, Smith S co d Row Biddle, Bell, Karp, Cornish, Lecky, and Moore. 36 STUDENT FACULTY ASSOCIATION Left to right---First RoWeB1uestone, Holland, E. Smith, Biersdorfer, Morrison, Ditman, Wilde, and Truan. Second Row-Icardi, Tablac, Burford, Mavrinac, Carlson, Clemmer, Shanta, Deutsch, and Foley. Preddenf ..... . . . Vice- Preffdenf ...... Treafurcr .......... ..... Secrefaqy ...... ........... .....GUs XVILDE ........ALDO ICARDI . . . .IIZIJVVARD TQABLAK . . . . .BETTY TOOHILL Publicalion Board Jlember ........ XVILLIAM CLEMMER Our Democracy is founded on the principle of government by the people, and we at Pitt govern ourselves. Our agency is the Student Faculty Association, consisting of 32 students popularly elected by the student body and 10 faculty men and women. With Gus Wilde and Aldo Icardi guiding the law body this year, S. F. A. maintained student morale through its sponsored projects. Rallying around the "Jeep A Week" slogan, the sale of stamps and bonds every Wednesday became S.F.A.'s most ambitious setupeone that netted large returns to the federal govern- ment. In an effort to bring the war closer to campus, S.F.A. staged three important pro- grams. October 7 found five young war heros visiting the school and addressing the student body. In cooperation with Pitt Town Meeting, an International Students' Day was held in November, and the eventful Pearl Harbor commemoration climaxed the season a month later. In keeping with the times, S.F.A. had fewer dances, less preten- tious pep rallies, but the spirit was there, the old college spirit prevailed. Petty political squabbling forgotten, S.F.A. made sure that government for the people shall not perish . . . Emergency Student Government Committee " -13. v .. .J PRESIDENT BERLAND The newest combination of letters to be- come familiar to Pitt students this year was ESGC known by its full title as the Emergency Student Government Committee. ESG was organized when the Student-Faculty Associa- tion was disbanded, in order that it might devote more time to and take better care of student activities for the duration of the war. It was decided to discontinue S. F. A. because the tenure of the men students who were members of this organization was uncertain, so many were leaving for military services. During the year, ESGC met at least once a week to discuss problems of student govern- ment. The biggest event of the year which ESGC sponsored was the Farewell Party held in the Commons Room for the Reservists. The army reservists who were to leave in March were the guests of honor of the faculty and student body. Later a Book Drive was sponsored in order to make a collection of contemporary books to send to the boys in the armed forces both at home and abroad. Next came the Red Cross Drive climaxed by a dance, the pro- ceeds of which were given to the Red Cross. After the arrival of the cadets, a clothes hanger drive was introduced by ESGC to help cut down pressing bills for the Cadet Candi- dates quartered at the University. Finally, ESGC helped Spring Festival and its varied activities bring the school's social year to a successful close. E 2 i Sitting-Esther Berland. S tanding-Mavrinac, Sullivan, McFadden, and Wilde. 37 lofil lVlEN'S COUNCIL Left to right4First RoW+Truan, Thompson, Clarke, Briney, Plischner. Second Row-Saalbach, Rial, Hammond, and Dunn. P1-e.r1'denl ...,..... . . .ARTHUR H. THOMPSON I7l'CE-Pl'c'J'l.d6lll ..... .,..... P AUL PFISCHNER Secretary ....... ...,. A NDREVV KRAMER Z'rea.mrer .... ..... D AVID TRUAN "Hear Ye! Hear Ye! Hear Ye."' "Ye Pitt men are summoned to exhibit your activities on ye old campus before this body. Ye shall be judged for merit and thy judgment shalt be in our hands." If Men's Council Prexy, Art Thompson, were chief justice of a little colonial court in the colony of Pennsylvania, he would have used these Words to express the duties of his organization for the Men's Council reserves iinal authority in the administration of most men's activities on campus. It is Men's Council which annually holds Honor Court in Foster Memorial to award golden panther keys to freshmen with a high average and several activities. To seasoned upper class- men, Men's Council has meant a fair deal in securing second hand books at the Book Exchange. It was this organization which helped the war effort by organizing a U35 Mile per Hour" Club and enrolling over two thousand members to help conserve rubber and gas. The council took over the sale of War bonds and stamps for several weeks. COLLEGE ASSOCIATION Left to right-First Row-Minno, Harris, Lurie, E, Chavern, Horne. Second Row-Dr. Crouch, Lewin, N, Bortz, and Garver. PF6rl'l.d6Hf ...,..... ...... H ARRIET HARRIS Vice-Preddenz' .,.., .,... K ENNETH GARVER Secrefary .,.,.,.. ..... L EONARD BORTZ Treamurer. . ....,. AL MINNO Under the able direction of Harriet Harris, College Association this year continued its wide program of coordinating college activities so that each student in the college would feel that he was a part of the Association and its work. The Student Loan Fund, whereby any student enrolled in the College may borrow money for tuition through a non-interest bearing, short term loan, continued to be the outstanding work carried on by College As- sociation. Social activities of College Association began with a "Bar For A T ar" tea dance held on October 7 and chairmaned by A1 Minno. Admission to the dance was thirty-five cents and each person was required to bring a candy bar. The candy was collected and given to the Red Cross to be shipped to naval bases throughout the world where it was distributed to our sailor boys. Shortly before the Christ- mas holidays, College Association held its last tea dance for the duration of the war. College Association functioned until April 13 when the cabinet voted to suspend ac- tivities until the University again was on a peacetime program. This move was taken because the members felt that their work was not important enough to a University gearing itself for wartime educationg their duties could be performed by the newly established ESGA. Professor of English, Dr. W. George Crouch was faculty advisor to College Asso- ciation. PRESIDENT HARRIS 39 40 omen's Self Government Association Left to right-First Row-Hallock, Baird, Murphy, Darby, Boydjieff, Bauer, Haldeman, Bounds, Bibza, and Kalish. Second Row ffSteeb, Lincoln, Ollander, Segelhorst, Burton, Jamison, Spiegel, Moore, Werlinich, Rowbottom. Third Row Blotter, Carlson, Nicholas, Biersdorfer, Miller, Cox, Weiner, Crouse, Lyon, and Ferguson. Pl't'-l'l'tIKl1f A... . . . .... BETTY I'I.-XLDEMAN I Yue-I'f-emienl .... .... A LMA N 1cHoL,xs tg6l'l't'fI1l:ll ..i..... ,..... E VE LYN FERGUSON Tremmrer .... . , .IGLAINE BEIRERSDORFER Riff' PRESIDENT HALDEMAN Organized at Pitt in 1920, Women's Self Government Association fulfills the real mean- ing of its name and gives the women an active part in university life over and above their education. Its real function is to take a vital part in the governing of women of the school, to unite them in true friendships, and to increase their knowledge of human relation- ships. This year W. S. G. A. was confronted with a new problem, that of aiding women students to continue their regular work in a world at war. In order to facilitate the work of W. S. G. A., the War Activities committee was established to find what women could do to help the war effort and then to organize groups to carry out this work. Under the presidency of Betty Haldeman, the executive committee of W. S. G. A. met every Tuesday to discuss both new and old business, and to make changes or establish new policies when necessary. An important change this year was the estab- lishment of Women's Day to take the place of the customary Inter-Class Sing. Countess Zamojska, head of the Women's division of the Inter-Allied Information Service, spoke on "Women in the United Nations", after which all Women attended small conference groups on War jobs for college women and the train- ing necessary for such work. Changes were also made in the functioning of freshman Women's activities units. The units. as they had been organized previously, Were abolished, and a newer, more efficient form was substituted. The ten upperclass advisors to the Women's groups are to be chosen by University organizations instead of being appointed by Senior Court as they had been formerly, i.e., the publications' ad- visor being selected by the publications' board. In addition to this revision, a new system is being formulated by which fresh- man women will be able to participate in the activities of a number of units rather than a single unit during the semester. The latter change Was made in an effort to give freshman women an opportunity to understand better the organizations of all University extra- curricular activities and thereby help them to determine Where their interests lay. Alto- gether, the plan proves to be much sounder and more efficient than the former one. Executive Committee of Women's Self Government Association 4 42 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Left to tight-First Row-Raetner, Conick, Kohnberger, Miller, Jamison, Hurrell. Second Row-Moore, Rumbaugh, Rowbottom, Blair, Miller, Cousin, Becker. Prariden! ........ ....... A LICE CONICK Vzice-Prexfdeni ..... ........... L OIS MILLER Secreiary ......... ..... B ETTY ANNE CREDE Treamzrer ,...... RUTH BECKER J Panhellenic Council operates under basic principles that are much like our own Con- stitution. It is composed of two representa- tives from each of the women's fraternities. These members handle all fraternity matters through intelligent discussion and with a spirit of cooperation, for only by expressing opinion freely can democracy and justice endure. The council directs fraternity pro- cedures and makes a few rules for the common good of all fraternities. Not only do the fraternities as a whole benefit from the council government, but also the individual fraternity women. They come to understand the funda- mentals of law, and through a better under- standing of them, they become better citizens. Justice is often cold and impersonal and too harshly appliedg justice should be ad- ministered with a deep understnading and tempered with warmth. Through Pan- hellenic Council, the women of the University are schooling themselves in the ways of justiceg they are sustaining and preserving this inherent right of ours, and by upholding it are making sure that it shall never perish in our land. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Left to right-First Row-Campbell, Greenblatt, Schug, Match, Schaughency, and Deutelbaum. Second RoWfRipp, McCoy, Richmond, Leonard, Griffith, Truan, Syl-ra, Michaels. Third Row-Marangonni, DiCenzo, Shi rer, Clemmer, Nicholas, Faberman, Wolk, Elmer, and Demase. P f'6J'l.0!6I1 If ......... I 'Ice-Pre.r1'denf .,... Secrezfary ....,... freawurer ...... Fffllz fllemlrer. . Interfraternity Council during the first semester of the year was under nearly normal condition with fraternity membership showing the greatest increase since 1937. Later, the problems began to mount up. VVith reserve and R.O.T.C. students called up for service, the members going directly into the armed forces, fraternities had to adjust their program to meet the situation. Interfraternity Council led the Way by presenting answers to these problems. Plans were made, and are in the process of being carried out, to help fraternities . . . . .LEE MCFAIDIJEN, IR. . . .HERBERT NICHOLAS . . . . . . .XVILLIS SCHUG . . . .lNlARTIN FABERMAN . . . ...ALBERT MINNO leave the campus during the next semester with their charters intact, books clear, and a program ready to aid their return to the campus. Socially, Interfraternity Council re- mained active. The highlight of the social season was the annual IF Ball held at the Hotel William Penn. It was at this function that fraternity men displayed their patriotism by bringing their dates to the dance on street cars and buses. In the IF intramural All- Point trophy race, the Phi Gams led the field, at the time of this writing. f l4l 1 -14 ENGINEERING AND MINES CABINET Left to right First Rowf-Link, Hartenstein, Saalbach, Schroeder, Karn, and O Malley Second Row -fKle-issas, McDonald, Cusick, Kleber, Brunner, and Wallace. Pl'EJ'lAdElIf ..... . . . . .NVILLIAINI F. SAALBACH I'1've-P1'eJ1'de11l ..... ,....... ..... I O HN KLEBER Secrez'ary .,.... ......,.... .,...... I O IIN LINK Y'1-ea.I-wer. . ..... GI-:OIIGIQ HIXRTENSTEIN, IR. "To create a closer fellowship among Engineering and Mines students of the Uni- versity, to provide opportunities for contact with professional and non-professional men, and to add to the social life of the Engineering and Mines schoolu are the aims of this cabinet. Each department in the Enginnering and Mines school is represented in the cabinet. One Junior and one Senior from each of these departments is named to the cabinet which is the governing body of the Engineering and Mines school. A lounge where Engineering and Mines students can relax between classes was opened last year. A previous cabinet had established a sinking fund for the creation of the lounge and the present cabinet completed the work. After the war, the cabinet hopes to expand the facilities of the lounge. The cabinet was active in promoting social events. Two smokers and two dances were held. The first dance this year was held at the popular Grotto. The second dance, held on April 30 in the Hotel Schenley, drew a large attendance. The music was provided by Joey Simms and his orchestra. The inter- departmental smoker was a highlight this year. Each of the Engineering and Mines school departments contributed a comic act which became part of the vaudeville show which featured the entertainment. Through the efforts of the cabinet the Engineering and Mines school students are assured a repre- sentative government. 4 Wl Goes to the Chancellor's Reception Hostess greets anxious mothers and fathers Gentlemen aides check wraps Parents discuss freshmen grades with faculty members l Girls serve tea and cookies in the Commons Room Mr. Quick chats with a proud mother Cadet officer distributes special issue of the Pitt 54451 News to departing parents FREEDOM OF SPEECH .df is fire flfffe flzilzqs, qossipilzq over ez coke or ckeerizzq fee feemz af ez game, iraqi celzsfifmfe free speech We musf exercise flzis riqhf fo fee Lesf of our aeifify if we weufcy preserve if. 8 WOlVlEN'S SPEECH ASSOCIATION Left to right-First RowfComensky, Chakmak, Sarantopoulos, Morrison, Bloch Good Barrie, Rutkin, Zinamon, Donofsky, Weiner, Rosenbloom, and M K y Pre.riflen1' ..,....... . .MARY S,x1z..xN'roPoULAs Iv!-LY-Pl't'7J'l,flICllf ..... ...... P HYLLIS C IIARIIC Secretary- Treaimrer ..... Lois NPIUNIBOIQF Both in the Bill of Rights of the Constitu- tion of the United States and President Roosevelt's statement of the Four Freedoms, the freedom of speech is specifically men- tioned. It is to the preservation of the Freedom of Speech and to the development of intelligent discussion, both of which are basic in the fight for freedom, that Women's Speech Associa- tion is dedicated. This year's program evolved about this end: by discussion within the University among Pitt studentsg through the Inter-City Discussion League whose membership in- cludes college students in the Pittsburgh vicinityg by presenting programs for com- munity organizations. Thus the Association is endeavoring to develop within the Uni- versity and community alert and progressive thinking. Organized as an integral part of the Key Center of War Information sponsored by the United States government, Women's Speech Association is reaching into the community through civic and religious groups and through high schools, presenting programs with special emphasis on What We Are Fighting For, Cicil Liberties, Elements Of The Good Neighbor Policy, and Problems Of A Post- War World. Presenting Caritas with the YWCA and the Beaux Arts program, My Country, with the Women's Choral and the Modern Dance group, the value and beauty of the Freedom of Speech has been further realized. The Women's Speech Association sponsored a Women's assembly in cooperation with other Women's organization on campus presenting an opportunity for them to revaluate their aims in a nation at war. lVlEN'S DEBATE Left to 1' gh tfFirst RowfThompson, W. Stark, Hardie, Rosenberg, Shaffel, and H. Stark. Second Row-A Lieber, Sardin, Briney, Carlson, Bluestone, Sullivan, and Dr. Lomas. Dfreclor. . . ...,. CHARLES W. LOMAS . HOLBERT CZARROL Lo-nzanagenr .,.. . . . ' ROBERT SULLIVAN I3u.v1'ne.r,r Jlanager. .,........ ....... H ARRY STARK Jlafmger Hzzqfz Sf-lzaol Relafionm .,... ROBERT CARLSON Jlanager Inlnz-Cfly Evemir ....... DlICHAEL LAZAROFF IOSERH SCHAFFEL Frenrlznzan f1fluz'.f0r.r. . . . . . . . . . HARRY STARK Freedom of speech has long been given a liberal interpretation by Pitt's energetic de- baters. In the past those who laid down a barrage of words on the 16th Hoor of the Cathedral never suffered from lack of ammu- nition. This year, however, new significance has been added to the words upon which debaters thrive. Men's Debate arranged a schedule of close cooperation with the newly formed War Information Center at the Uni- versity. Speeches were planned, symposiums arranged, and debates prepared for the pur- pose of encouraging intelligent thought and discussion about our war effort and the post- war world. Pitt's future orators made these available to churches, Rotary clubs, schools, and other organizations throughout the district. The greater amount of work and the add- ed importance of its work did not stop the debate group from successfully planning their annual competitive events. Thirty high schools from the vicinity attended the High School Tournament which featured this year, beside the numerous debates, a competitive discussion contest with prizes awarded to the winners. In January, numerous district col- leges were invited to participate in a deci- sion tournament at Pitt on the subject-Re- solved, the United Nations shall establish a federal union at the close of this war. 49 , Q55 sm 7 S 8 am 2 .mime is A gf. -wmfxm f whiff? 4951 MMM , ,1,miu.5, fs. 14 , W 2 As 12151: .iisfseifgf 3- Q . - .avg :F w Q, ssisx - fsgggifx ww as : 3 1 yi 4 HQ Q' Q 925922 .3 Bs Qs? E M W Q , 5 9 SENIOR Kg HALL or FAME wx? 1-il Wu. 52 JEAN THOMS-W.S.G.A.g Xylong Pitt Newsg Y.W.C.A. .., I -'n.,,,X fi -- f K 5 S -ii - 0 f nu, NX sm! 5 , JL . 'P Jbyw. fmrr- ' vl .f hifi fi 11 ,x I f li xiifex xg P3103 ' G S 1 my is at I ,S - ALDO ICARDI-Omicron Delta Kappag Scabbard and Bladeg Phi Eta Sigmag John Marshallg Pitt Riflesg President, Independent Associationg Senior Worthyg Head Cheerleader. ,,,,- Da ...-. lf' 1 RUTH YARDUMIAN 4 President, W.A.A.g Mortar Boardg Delta Zeta. CHARLES BROSSMAN - Editor, Pantherg Omicron Delta Kappag Phi 1 X -JA l N Ji x Gamma Delta. fp . 5 11351 4 , , ,HU , ,,,,35 ,ij ,, ,jweggw A "cy e.. . " A MT. if? W 53' , i b 1 'Q 4 ' ez' H j -qw' if ,hmm . ,.. -"' fs' ,fi . ,-,wp N XX - :'5ffx'53f:5If2'-' . ' R-V - -M " I f f ,N ' .55 3 fLi151??' -'fl' ?5"W'1gv it ...,,. -., ,. , ,., , , K . .,,, I ff. f'1-2kf.5.:5ifz Q 'vii "5 MK' 'AWS' .yiif , 'MV K .:?:.'-- ,Tw 'RIS wr' -X v.,,. , , ., 4, 41,1-..ffb'xZ'Qg,, A-.,, ,fx . Q.-.., -f: ,,QQ,1.i.::fp?, M, M"-1!i1f-2,-:..f -4.0.15 1:-ak .. na, 3, "wr m....!+ ii! ff-- - , . F -Lu i, ... We H5375 1,15 N-, gf-ljigff EDWARD TABLAK - Omicron Delta Kappag Business Manager, Pitt Newsg S.F.A. RUTH F. COX-Mortar Boardg Senior Theta GL , 317 .Wi xflbs S lx fl V 0 f o E P+ 0 F' ' ' ' 'Jo Q 5 ' " 1 CI' I I r - ,... J if ll ,fa , ' bg ,Q , 'W' 'S My ,f g Z Z 'U :r ID x N z' 53 541 WILLIAM SAALBACH-Omicron Delta Kappag Phi Eta Sigmag Sigma Gamma Epsilong Sigma Taug Menls Councilg Scabbarcl and Blade. 4 X 1 ,nn l In f -' I , '- I nw' .mi fi -if W Qt: f ' lol Nr.-ft' V l- A , -da' If ff 2' 91 - Y 'S r , f lk ' K 5125 WILLIAM B. CLEMMER - Omicron Delta Kappag Pi Tau Phig Pi Sigma Alpha: S.F.A.: Phi Gamma Delta. , 4 , 4, 094 .F "'Q 1- mat! if bl-JH., H 6' 'ruff' aT C' 5" 5 , G3 BETTY HALDERMAN-Mortar Board President, W.S.G.A.g Senior Worthy Beta Gamma Sigma: Kappa Kappa Gamma. to -nf I ,QNX . if 5 531' In-lx l l 'ff 15 ' f- Q- ac- 5 S.' , X sn B, A i N - 1 ii EVELYN CLEMENTSfMortar Boardg W.S.GA.g President, Senior Class. x Y' X2 Q i Ki JOHN KLEISSAS - Phi Eta Sigma P Tau Sigma: President, Sigma Tau Engineering and Mines Association Sigma Epsilon Phi. MARGARET WOODSIDE f- Mortar X553 Q Ki -4 Boardg Pi Tau Phig S.F.A.: Phi Mu. f56 H., ,awww f-so-X if? ,J k.X T77 LOIS BLOTTER - Mortar Board: Senior Court: Pi Tau Phig Quaxg S.F.A.g Delta Delta Delta. 'f . fQ,tfii5b- ir X 1 A5 Q-QP' Qi CURTIS L. GREENBERG -- Cap and Gowng Pitt Playersg Glee Clubg Phi Carnival 1 I ji: 2 NNN - E' Epsilon Pig Director, Chili-Con- fa: its K .. ,-MEUR We D X- I' llifpf! x 1' I ' 'Ev'-'FP' 1- Q 'QQ , ff X- ' 1, 1 if I DOROTHY PERKINS-Mortar Board g 1 Cwens. 3 HAROLD GONDELMAN Y Omicron Delta Kappag John Marshallg Kappa Phi Kappag Delta Sigma Rhog Phi Alpha Thetag Pi Sigma Alphag S.F.A. M Tri N 4 af A N X I LJ 4 ff 1 snnval Q- ALMA NICHOLAS 1 Mortar Boardg afgly 15 if -D -3. i itz -X- l . l, W.S.G.A.g Kappa Alpha Theta. fd?-f?"' 5. ' N ' 411 P7 f N4 GUS WILDE-S.F.A.g I.F. Councilg Pi 3-'I A Kappa Alpha. 57 '38 ROBERT SULLIVAN - Omicron Delta Kappag Delta Delta Lambdag Kappa Phi Kappag Delta Sigma Rhog Pitt Rifles. 4 X x 107' -6' JZ JAMES RIAL f Omicron Delta Kappa: Sigma Taug President, Y.M.C.A.g Men's Council. MELVA WERLINICH - President Zeta Tau Alpha an SI E , S, X ,gt 2 M ,- E9 .h , A gi. , ' Q 5 - ' 5 id. Q' .. ,f- 4 fi HQ" -1 53,5 rr- o SZ 22 l ry Jfgym FW . i .fl l S 5' ' Sh J. A MARY LOUISE CONOVER uf- Mortar Board: Alpha Kappa Deltag Pi Tau Phig President, Y.W.C.A.g Zeta Tau Alpha. 1 l 3 0 22 J Q? ' 2 l :'.' A f A, T V 5, D, 1 SJ: K X L S 'S' E1 'a ii 'H-las v. ,I My B i lf , S I HOLBERT CARROLL - Omicron Delta ' Kappag Phi Eta Sigmag Delta Kappag President, Pi Sigma Alpha. 42 519' fa BETTY KALISI-if-Mortar Boardg Senior Courtg Junior Worthyg Delta Delta Lambda. ww 1 M .az vc ggi. ,hw H W K 1 X if. s My M: W! F l NK E115 ag wg f , 3 fe w I i , .732 fx i i 2. 52 E5 J 35 W gl is V. gil X . , .M 4 'il 5 W ,Q A 4145? 153, if ew fa' ,E Jr? , I L , 4 . 3 .5 . ,X 5 . 5 f . L . 5 it Q x ix Q 'J N Lv. ut Hx..,,:,.'f- 352.-I I L iv vu. 1 Q g' -,x 1 Q MN F . 3 bbq. gn. 4 ., XX .1 1 wr-wr . .- ff" 5 1 '34 ' ff fi 'Q fi. I 1 , .1 .45 ' E f xr 'Kr ', A: raw, f 2 1' .f"ff' f MP 3 , . FW E 54555 THE vw- 1 .3 .fffflgf 34 . t f 1535 . 1455 W Qf-f x L' 1 ri f' B . wp, , X fe fr f K X I f" 5. 45 S 4 'Q 5 ar k ,im .A 1' z 5 N W .f . 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Xjxj fgjl" ff y Qffixbt '?'zQ1Jv1Q 'W iff: swf' .3 ,N " .4 .N f i' Qfl V. 1 -V 'Y""-fm 5' K' sir 2 i z is ,. 4 if if N fb ,z ig x ' 55 l v- ..., , -N -f V x 'F I ss J' ' 4 Q 5 1 A fn , 1 1 rf! Xb, jp, ,ff X is U' Y , 'n i ' ff 'f A L' X A 3 if PB' M55 5 N Us Ig. .mx us- up g. X 3 1 , ff 'S 4 .1 4:5 i , 1 5 12 ' E 5 . fl. if ,Q x ' N A 4. Q .,,I.1 X ' x 2. SQ 7' A 3 .u 5 1 KK 555 'if Y f a i i wr' p , " - . gl: fy. ms .535 5 . 'L 'K v L' f iw , . .Wu '-'Ah 2' A K 9' fffvsffifii 2512 54 L-- 9 ff'?Y lQ i?,4si' r:1 .g g iii K ' gg J fx' . +5 i N 55 " ..-:fx - iff , f .Q ' fi- HV 1 is .Fir 1? , - f 31 - ' gi f ff ff? f' 4- f f - i' , 2 , 1 Wa- 1' 1 - 1 f . Q, V .. M ,Q 3. 3 7 , 3.1, sffw e li . , if 4 5 L 75" 21. K Z? L . A - :Lg 21 an . V-'fl Y' H Q S ly gf .iv A .,... .L fel., -A--fs-fx A , I-Q ,.,. ,naw S . . Wiwi- fr- - 'Q ,s in ' Lil- .5 - - .k X . , - -'vwwmbwwm :.- Q-.gif ff -. --Aww Q .V f'-'--0-vw-W-V-ww.--L.-.,....,.. k j, "' "f -w 4.4. .1 A 40-wsf4...,,,,,..,M.-.-H X A x . X 'K 1' E . MWF. K, -N5 dw WMM. A .,-gk ji . ,Mg Qin 3T..,.. .W :AM V :am-m..,, -- WM --ff-.,. N TNS. ,V . H5 , . ..,. ,. kg: - Y , ,QW-. .6-..,.., A Wm .,,LA....... ..,.....-, .0 - ,.m,..,,W- M-mggfmg-my, ngxfk ,, A , ,D v+,..,... Mmm Q . , f 'N'-vw-fac..,., , . ,- W-.W f WMM ,V 3""'. . wmv .,,...-,.,,, W . W ' Na M' " .WMM Www- H- M -- 'iw4W.,,M,,. H W Q J. AVVLL A W H . 3' -a4f,.f:,,,,,",,jf' M ., 3 -.. A A-..,,, H521 Ruth Cox, Alma Nicholas, Mabel Moore, Evelyn Clements, Betty Haldeman, Betty Kalish E.. -4.53 J J x I' fi 32 fm ' I 1 - f Lf 1 f 1 f f , g- ' E 1l nfs -.1 1 S w A trvrtgfcg L 'Zigi Q fi fff CLASSES '-IPM. WT .4-l ' W DR, VINCENT ' 66 SENIORS SCHOOL OI' I 2 2 IX se l LANFUH5 I Even though the Business Administration offices have been moved from the thirteenth to the twenty-sixth lioor to accommodate the army, students are riding up the added iiights to talk over their problems or to have a friendly chat with Dean Vincent W. Lanfear, who efficiently heads the department. He realizes how important it is that trained people be prepared to go into the field of Business Administration, especially in War time, and he does his utmost to help students plan careers in this field. Since many of the male students have left the department to join the armed forces, an increased number of coeds have taken their places to study commerce, accounting and the many other courses offered by the department. BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION IRVING AVNER-Brownsville . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4 . . . Order of Artus. CHESTER BANDMAN, JR.-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Treasurer 2, 3 . . . Chairman, Sing Team 3 . . . Owl Circulation Staff '41. ARTHUR J. BARISKA-Taylor Allderdice . . . Band 1, 2, 3 . . . Baseball 2, 3. LEON BARTLEY-Turtle Creek . . . Delta Tau Delta. FRANCES BEREZ-Taylor Allderdice . . . Delta Phi Epsilon. CLAMMER B. BERKEY, JR.AHooversville . . . Phi Gamma Delta. ARNOLD M. BREE-Uniontown . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Treas- urer 3 . . . New York University 1 . . . Men's Organiza- tions Editor, Owl 2 . . . Pitt News 3, 4. ANGELO CANCELLIERE-Allegheny. BRUNO CENGIA-Carnegie . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . R.O.T.C. Rifle Team 2 . . . Varsity Rifle Team 2, 3, Captain 4 . . . Y.M.C.A. 4. CATHERINE CHAMBERS-Mt. de Chantal Academy . . .Beta Sigma Omicron . . . Phi Chi Theta, Chairman 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Finance Committee 4. PIERRE CI-IARRANCEASouth Hills . . . Pitt Business Insti- tute, Treasurer '40,'41 . . . Captain of Fencing Team '41, HERBERT COI-IEN-Fifth Avenue . . . Pitt Band 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt Rifles 1. WILLIAM CURTIS-Sewickley . . . Alpha Phi Alpha . . . Track 1, 2 . . . Cross Country 1, 2 . . . Panther Club 2 . . . Intramural 1, 2. THOMAS DAVIS-Erie . . . Erie Center: Newspaper 2, 3, Editor 3 . . . Delta Kappa. JAMES DeGARMO-New Castle . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treasurer 3, Pledge President 3 . . . Cathedral Marshall 2, 3, 4 . . . Rifle Team 2 . . . Upperclass Counselor 3. JAMES DeLONG-Aspinwall. SAMUEL DEVEZ-East McKeesport . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Alpha appa Psi . . . Pitt Business Institute 1, 2 . . . Rifle Team 2, 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 3. JAMES DEUTELBAUM4Perry . . . Phi Epsilon Pi, President 3, Secretary 2 . . . Varsity Tennis 3 . . . Intermurals 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . I.F. Council 3 . . . S.F.A. 3 . . . Upperclass Counselor 3 . . . I.F, Ball . . . Soph Hop. 6 68 MARGARET DONCH-Carrolltown . . . Phi Chi Theta. PAUL DOWNS-Schenley . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, President 4, Secretary 2 . . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3 . . . Owl 1, 2, 3 . . . Band 1, 2. DONALD DUNCAN-Jeannette. JOHN EDWARDS-Johnstown . . . Order of the Artus . . Beta Gamma. ALBERT EISENBEIS-Mt. Lebanon . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. ALEXANDER ENDY-Coatesville . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Vice- President 3, Soc. Chairman 2 . . . Owl 1, 2, 3 . . . Men's Org. Editor 2, Ass't Editor 3 . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 4 Theatron2,3, 4 . . . Theatron Award 2 . . . Cap8cGown1 . . . I. F. Council 2. ROBERT ENGLISH-Southmont. ELEANOR EPPING-Dormont . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Co-ed Captain of Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Freshman Dance . . . Soph Hop . . . Junior Prom . . . W.S.G.A. . . Style Show 2, 3 . . . Spring Festival Committee. ROBERT FEIGHTNER-Greensburg . . . Phi Delta Theta, President 3 . . . Men's Council 3 . . . I. F. Council 3. EUGENE GLIME-Meyersdale . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Anthracite Society of Pennsylvania . . . Freshman Swim- ming . . . I.F. Committees . . . I.F. Sports. ISADORE GLOSSER-Southmont . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Bus. Ad. Club '41 . . . Y.M.C.A. '42,'43 . . . Y.M.H.A. '41, '42, '43, ALLEN GOULD-Taylor Allderdicc . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Theatron . . . Druids . . . Pitt Band 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3 . . . Junior Prom Committee . . . Cap 8: Gown 2 . . . I.F. Council 2, 3 . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3 . . . Chairman Soph Hop. MILTON GRAFF-Braddock . . . Sigma Alpha Mu. ROBERT GRANNIS--Franklin . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Freshman Dance Committee . . . Soph. Hop Committee . . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Pitt Players 1 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1. BETTY HALDEMAN-Peabody . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Cwens, President . . . Mortar Board . . . Beta Gamma . . . Freshman Council 1 . . . Freshman Dance Committee . . . Soph. Hop Committee . . . President of Junior Class S.F.A .... Spring Festival Chairman . . . Senior Worthy . . .W.S.G.A., President . . . Senior Mentor. ROBERT HAMILTON-Avalon . . . President, Order of Artus . . .Alpha Kappa Psi, Secretary . . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Y.M.C.A. 4 . . . O.D.K. RALPH DANA HAMMOND--Fulton . . . Beta Theta Pi . . . Football '40,'41 . . . Letterman Club '41 . . .-Track '41, '42 . . . Men's Council '42 . . . R.O.T.C. RICHARD HARTZ-South Hills . . . Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Manager 3 . . . S.F.A. War Savings Committee 3, Co-Manager 4. JACK I-IEISTER-Aspinwall . . . Football '40, '41 . . . Track '42, '43, SIDNEY I-IOLZMAN-Westmont Upper Yoder . . . Junior Pitt: Bus. Ad. Club 2, 3 . . . Panther Cub 3 . . . Men's Welfare Club. LOUIS HOROWITZ-Johnstown Central . . . Junior Pitt: Panther Cub 3 . . . Bus. Ad. Club 2, 3 . . . Men's Welfare Club 2, 3. JUSTINE JOHNSTONE-Peabody . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . Owl Staff 2, 3 . . . Style Committee 1, 2 . . . Heart Hop Committee 2, 3. HERSHEL KANOVSKY-Kane . . . Pitt Business Institute 2, 3 . . . Pitt Players 2, 3 . . . Owl 2, 3. LEONARD KAPLAN--Taylor Allderdice . . . Owl Staff 1 . . Pitt Business Institute 1, 2. JOHN KELSO-Taylor Allderdice . . . Delta Tau Delta. JOHN C. KENNEDY-Wheeling . . . Delta Tau Delta, Treas- urer3 . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4. PAUL KOCH-South Hills . . . Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Concert Band . . . Marching Band. RICHARD KRAMER-Monongahela Twp .... Pi Kappa Alpha, Treasurer 2 . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Panther, Ass't Comptroller 2, Comptroller 3 . . . Owl, Copy Editor 2, Assoc. Editor 3 . . . Spring Festival 1 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1 . . . Pitt Players 1 . . . S.F.A. Soc. Committee 2. IRVING LEIBER-Donora . . . I.A .... John Marshall . . . Order of Artus . . . Druids . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Pitt Panther 1, 2, 3, 4, Adv. Mgr .... Men's Debating 1, 2, 3,4 . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3 . . . Upperclass Counselor . . . Spring Festival 2, 3 . . . Soph Hop . . . Promahula . . . P.T.M. HARRY LEONHARD-South Hills . . . Cap8zGown,Business Staff 2. ROBERT LESKO-Stephen S. Palmer . . . Kappa Sigma, Athletic Chairmanl . . . I.F. Council . . . Chairman, Tratlic Committee of S.F.A .... Spring Festival Sweep- stakes, Chairman 3. A. WILLIAM LESKER-Mt. Oliver . . . Alpha Kappa Psi, Sec. 3, 4, A. P. A. Pres. 4. WILLIAM LEVIN-Strong Vincent . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . . Pitt News 3, 4. DONALD R. LINGENFELTER-Claysburg . . . Delta Tau Delta, House Manager and Treasurer4 Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Bus. Mgr. Owl 4 . . . Comptroller 3 . . . Spring FestivalBus. Mgr. Z . . . Jr. Prom. 3 . . . I.F. Bal14. ROBERT LOTZ-Pottsville . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Treas. 3, 4 . . . Freshman Basketball . . . I. F. Council 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1 . . . Schuylkill Club. JAMES LOUGHNEY-Central Catholic . . . Theta Chi . . Y.M.C.A. l69l l l H01 ROBERT LUDWIG-Oliver. NICHOLAS LYKOS-California . . . Sigma Epsilon Phi. FRANCIS MAFFEL, JR.-Butler . . . Theta Chi . . . Alpha Kappa Psi. JOHN W. MANNING JOSEPH MAROVICH-Turtle Creek . . . Order of Artus. DEAN MATCHETTSJeannette . . . Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas- 4, Soc. Chairman 3 . . . Spring Festival Committee 3. ROBERT MCCOMB-Vandergrift. RAY MCGAHEY-South Hills . . . Theta Chi . . . Order of Artus . . . Owll . . . Cap8zGown2 . . . P.B.I. 1. JAMES MEYER-Peabody . . . Y.M.C.A. WILLIAM MORRISfWestheld . . . Football . . . Basketball. JOHN MORROW-Perry . . . Kappa Sigma, Vice-President 1, Soc. Chairman 2 . . . LF. Sing Swing 1 . . . LF. Ball Committee. WILBUR MUNN-Strong Vincent. GERALDINE MURPHY-Bellevue . . . W.S.G.A. Customs Committee 2, Nominating Committee 1. ROBERT NEWTON-Bellevue. CHARLES PAGEfSouth Hills . . . Pi Kappa Alpha, Treas. . . . Y.M.C.A. 1,2 . . . Freshman Dance . . . Druids . . . Omicron Delta Kappa, Treas .... Pitt Rifles . . . Soph Hop . . . Pitt Panther, Comptroller 3, Bus. Mgr. 4. SYLVIA PASEKOFF-Taylor Allderdice . . . Northwestern . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . Owl 2, 3 . . . Junior Prom 3 . . . Spring Festival 3 . . . W.S.G.A. Activities Committee 2, 3. JOHN PAYNE-Clairton. ROBERT REESE-Washington . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Anthracite Society of Penna .... Freshman Swimming . . . LF. Sports, Council. HERBERT REINGOLD-Taylor Allderdiee . . . P.B.l. 1 . . . Owl 1 . . . LA. 2 . . . Pitt News 2 . . . Reserve Club 3. JACK REIS-Peabody . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Bus. Mgr. 3. GEORGE RENNE-Allegheny. CHARLES ROBISON4Mt. Lebanon. SYLVESTER SAULA-Franklin Boro. IRMA SCHAEFFER-Taylor Allderdiee. PAUL SCHAUGHENCY-Beaver . . . Druids . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Sigma Chi, Pres. 4, House Mgr 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1 . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3,4 . . .Cap Sz Gown 2 . . . Theatron, V. Pres. 4 . . . S.F.A. 3 . . . I.F. Council 4 . . . Upperclass Counselor. HAROLD SCHIMMEL-Allegheny . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon, PAUL SCHMITZER-Oliver. ELEANOR SCHWAGER-Mt. Lebanon . . . Owl 1 . . . Pitt News 2 . . . Newman Club 4 . . . W.A.A.1. . .Y.W.C.A. 1. SAMUEL SCIULLO-Vandergrift . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Order of Artus . . . Beta Gamma Sigma. WILBERT SCHWOTZER-MeKeesport . . . Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Order of Artus . . . Pitt Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.M.C.A. 4. JAMES SCOWDEN-Butler. HARRY SEGEL. DANIEL SENK-Ambridge . . . Phi Epsilon Pi, Treas. 2, 3, 4 ... Pitt News 1, 2. JOHN SHEPPARD-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Alpha Kappa Psi Soc. Chairman . . . Druids, Corres. See ,... Omieron Delta Kappa . . . lXlen's Glee Club . . . Pitt Players, Publicity Mgr .... P.B,I., Treas. . . . Y.M.C.A. Committee of Management, Cabinet . . . Pitt News. SIDNEY SILVERMAN-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Phi Epsilon Pi. . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3 . . . Panther Adv. Staff 2 . . . Track 2, 4. HERBERT SMITH-Sehenley . . . Order of Artus . . . Beta Gamma Sigma . . . Pitt News 2, 3 . . . Pitt Players 2. K .1 'NO' l inf 711 72 ROBERT SOLES-Taylor Allderdice . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Druids, V. Pres .... Swimming Team 1, 2 . . . Panther Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Editor of I.F. Handbook . . . Pitt Players 1,2 . . . Cap8cGoWn2,3. ROBERT SONNENFELD4Central High, Oklahoma City . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Kappa Delta Epsilon . . . Anthracite Society of Penna .... Freshman Track . . . I. F. Council 8: Sports 3, 4 . . . Senior Counselor. DAVID STOTLER-Tarentum . . . Pi Kappa Alpha. EDWARD TABLAK-Monessen . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Druids . . . Men's Debate 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt News 2, 3, 4 Adv. Mgr. 3, Bus. Mgr. 4 . . . Univ. Res. Club 4 . . . S,F.A. 3, 4 Treas. Exec. Com. 4 . . . I.A. V.-Pres. 3. CHARLES UDUT-St. Clair . . . Anthracite Society of Penna . . . Mcn's Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 1 . . . I. A. ARTHUR URBANI JOSEPH WALLACE-Alleghany . . . Order of Artus . . . Beta Gamma Sigma. LEONARD WEITZMANH Schenley . . . R.O.T.C. 4 . . . Cap Sc Gown 1. RICHARD WILT-Latrobe . . . Lenoir Rhyne College . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Track 1, 2, 3 . . . Junior Prom Committee. LEONARD WINOGRADv-Rochester . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . . Debate 1, 2 . . . Basketball 1 . . . Intramurals 1, 2. LEONARD WOLK-john Marshall . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . Owl 1, 2, 3, Asst. Circulation Mgr. 2 . . . Pitt News 1 . . . Pitt Panther 1 . . . Rifles 1, 2 . . . S.F.A. Finance Com. 4 . . . Chairman Student Memorial Fund . . . LF. Council and Appointment Committee 4. HOWARD YORK-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . P.B. I .... Pitt Players 2, 3 . . . Junior Prom Chairman. STEPHEN ZUBRECKYfWashington, D. C .... Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Camera Club. Qffi The Cathedral of Learning towers majestically behind Schenley Park's beautiful fountain. Old Mellon Institute on Bigelow Boulevard where students spend many hours working in the labs. 73 E741 SENIGRS THE COLLEGE Many students in the College this year are really walking to get an education. They are seen hurrying up to State and Alumni Halls to new classrooms, due to Army occupation of most of the Cathedral of Learning. The College, headed by Dean Stanton C. Craw- ford, has seen no drastic changes in the war- time curriculum. However. many more students are now taking courses in govern- IZR. STANTON C. CRAWFORD ment services and even the Coeds are taking their chances with mathematics. Dean Crawford believes that young people must be given every opportunity for working out their own careers. During the present uncertain times, however, he is capably directing their efforts toward useful war-time and post-war pursuits, with the ultimate hope that they will fit smoothly into existing tumultuous world affairs. MANUEL ABELSON--Schenley. HARRY E. ALBERT, JR.-Wilkinslaurg. ROBERT W. ALRUTZ-Peabody . . . Collembolae . . Band 2, 3, 4. VINCENT ANTONELLI-Schenley . . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4. IRENE B. ARMSTRONG-Emporium . . . Phi Mu, Vice- President 4 . . . Y.VV.C.A. ROBERT ARTMAN-Carrick . . , Pi Kappa Alpha . . Panther4 . . . Basketball 2, 3, 4. LOIS AVERBACI-I-WinchesterfThurston . . . W.S.G.A., Social Committee 3 . . . Activities Committee, Jr. Class 3. THOMAS H. AYERS4Schenley . . . Kappa Alpha Psi, President 4 . . . Men's Glee Club 2, 3 . . . Pitkin Club, Treasurer 4 . . . Y.M.C.A. 2, 3,-1. ROBERT F. BAIRD-Cresson . . . Phi Theta Kappa Cjohns- town Centerl 2. RUTH M. BALDWIN-Avonworth . . . Phi Mu, Treasurer 4 . . . W.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 3, 4 . . . Women's Choral 3 . . . Women's Speech 2, 3. PEGGY BARRETT-Langley . . . Quax . . . Zylon . . . Owl Staff 3, 4 . . . Freshman Council 1 . . , Interclass Sing 3 . . . jr. Class Treasurer 3 . . . Employment Council 4 . . . Sr. Activities Committee 4. CARL BAUER-Oliver . . . Delta Tau Delta, President 4 . . Tennis 3. SHEME BAZELL-Peabody . . . Owl 2, 3, 4 . , . Pitt News, Assistant Sports Editor 3, Sports Editor 4, Features -1 Pep Assembly Committee 3 . . . Pitt Players, Publicity 2 . . . Cap 8: Gown, Publicity 2. MARJORIE D. BEAL-Peabody . . . Alpha Xi Delta . . Heinz Chapel Choir 3, 4 . . . Women's Choral 3 . . Class Social Committee 4. SUZANNE F. BECKER-TaylorAllderdice . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . Cwens . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3,4 . . . University Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Unit Advisor 3 . . Social Committee 4 . . . Egnployment Council 4. CHARLES E. BECRAFTA-Mt. Lebanon . . . John Marshall . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Cap 8: Gown 2. JOSEPH BUCHMAN-Taylor Allderdice . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Pitt Rifles . . , Band . . . Pitt News 1. THOMAS BELLO, JR.-Nanty-Glo . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Chi Rho Nu. ESTHER V. BERLAND-Butler . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . Student Council 2, 3, 4 . . . W.S.G.A., Activities Com- mittee 2, 3, 4, Commission 4 . . . S.F.A. 3, Executive Comm. 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4 . . . Student Hostess 4 E.S.G.C. President 4. CHARLES D. BIERER, JR.-Randolph-Macon Academy . . . Phi Gamma Delta. HARRIETT I. BLAIR-Schenley . . . Delta Zeta . . . Panhel- lenic 2, 3, 4, Representative to 'NV.S.G.A. 3 . . . VV.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Beta Phi Alpha 2. 75 r- - --- ' LOIS BLOTTERW-Taylor Allderdice . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . Cwens, Treasurer2 . . . Mortar Board. . . Quax . . . Pi Tau Phi, Pres. 4 . . . Owl, Ofhce Editor 3 . . . W.S.G. A., Sec. 3, Senior Court 4 . . . College Association Cabinet, 2, Social Chairman 3 . . . Spring Festival Tea Dance Chairman 2 . . . Soph. Hop Com. 2 . . .jr. Prom Com. 3 . . . S.F.A. Appointments Com. 3. MARTHA E. BOLAR-Har-Brack Union . . . Cwens . . . John Marshall Club 4 . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Y.W.C.A. . . . jr. Prom Committee 4 . . . Traditions Committee 4. THOMAS M. BOLE, JR.-Avonworth . . . Druids . . . Cap 85 Gown 1 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . . Varsity Quartet 2, 3, 4 . . . Men's Glee Club, Librarian 2, Secretary 3, 4. RICHARD J. BON ISTALLIWB ellevue. DONALD BERLAND-Avalon . . . American Society of Mech. Engineers . . . Y.M.C.A. 3, 4. LEONARD H. BORTZ-Beaver Falls . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Sec. 3 . . . Druids 2 . . . Owl 1 . . . Freshman Dance 1 . . . Soph. Hop 2 . . . Promahula Chairman 3 . . . Pitt News 2, Adv. Mgr. 3, Bus. Mgr. 4 . . . College Associa- tion Sec. 3 . . . Pledge Banquet Publicity Chairman 2. MIRIAM BOUCHER-Portage . . . Theta Kappa . . . Grove City College 1, 2, 3. MARY L. BOWEN-St. Lawrence . . . Kappa Alpha Theta, President 4 . . . Customs Committee 2 . . . S.F.A. 3 W.S.G.A. Social Committee 3 . . . Jr. Prom Committee 3 . . . Senior Mentor 4. STUART BRIEN-Schenley . . . Owl, Adv. Staff 1. DESMOND BROWN-Phillipsburg . . . Kappa Phi . . Pharmacy. ARMAND C. BRUNI-Point Marion . . . Alpha Phi Delta ANN BURKE-East Pittsburgh . . . Delta Phi Epsilon, Vice- President 4 . . . Quax . . . Panhellenic Representative 3 . . . Women's Choral 3. FRANCES M. CAMPBELL-Schenley. VICTOR A. CARLSON-Swissvale . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitkin Club 3, 4. HOLBERT N. CARROLL-Charleroi . . . Omicron Delta Kappa, President 4 . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Delta Kappa . . . Pi Sigma Alpha, President 4 . . . Men's Debate 2, 3 Co-Mgr. 4 . . . International Relations Club 3 . . . I.A. 3 . . . I.C.G. 3. ARLINE CHAKMAK-Peabody . . . Franklin College Transfer . . . Quax, Publicity Chairman 4 . . . Owl, Assistant Editor 4 . . . Pitt News, Business Staff 3, Layout Mgr 4 . . . Pitt Players, 3 4 . . . W.S.G.A., Activities Com. 3, Employment Council 4 . . . World Student Service Fund, Co-Chairman Financial Committee 3 . . . W.S.A. Social Com. 3 . . . Y.W.C.A. Re ations Com. 4 . . . , S.F.A., Appointments Comm. 4, Concert Chairman 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4 . . . W.A.A. 4 . . . Quill Club 4. GEORGE M. CHIRIGOS-Peabody . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Druids . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . John Marshall . . . Pitt Rifies 2, 3 . . . Pitt News 2, Copy Editor 3 . . . Soph. Hop Publicity Manager 2 . . . Pitt Town Meeting . . . Y.M.C.A. 2, 3,4. HARRY E. CLARKEAAltoona . . . Track 1, 2, 3, 4. RAYMOND CLERC-Ambridge . . . Freshman Debate Team . . . Swimming Team . . . Affiliate of American Chemical Society. WILLIAM B. CLEMMER-Wilkinsburg . . . Phi Gamma Delta, Pres. 4 . . . O.D.K .... Pi Tau Phi . . . Druids Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Soph. Hop, Bus. Mgr. 2 . . . Jr. Prom Chr. 3 . . . S.F.A .... Exec. Com. 3 . . . Men's Debate 2, 33 Pub. Board 4. ALICE ANN CONICK-Peabody . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . President, Panhellenic 4 . . . Co-Ed Chairman Demonstration Block 4 . . . SQh. Hop 2 . . . Activities Committee 2 . . . Panhellenic Council 2 . . . Freshman Dance 1. 761 M. LOUISE CONOVER-VVilkinsburg . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Cwens . . . Mortar Board . . . Alpha Kappa Delta . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Secretary, Y.W.C.A. 3, President 4 . . . Chairman Activities Committee 2 . . . Jr. Prom Committee 3 . . . Senior Mentor 4. KENNETH M. COOKAEast Pittsburgh . . . Collembolae 3, Vice-President 4 . . . Baseball 1 . . . Intramural Athletics 1, 3, 3, 4 . . . Freshman Dance 1. EDGAR F. CORNELIUS-Allegany . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Football Manager 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Owl, Adv. Staff 1. RUTH F. COX-Sacred Heart . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . Cwens . . . Mortar Board . . . Camera Arts Unit Advisor 3 . . . Owl Women's Organizations Ed. 3 . . . C.A. Cabinet Member 2 . . . Senior Court 4 . . . Assistant Editor of Owl 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4. FRANK H. CRITCHFIELD-Glassport . . . Pitt Players 1. MARK L. CRUM, JR.-South Hills . . . Druids . . . John Marshall Club . . . Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt Rifles . . .Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 3, 4. JOSEPH A. CYPHERS-Central Catholic . . . Cap 85 Gown 2. VERA I. DAUM-Peabody . . . Kappa Alpha Theta, Vice- President 4 . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4 . . . Sec. War Act- ivities Comm 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4 . . . Commons Room Activities Committee 4. RICHARD DILLON-Central Catholic . . . Newman Club 2, 3, 4 . . . I.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt Rifles. MICHAEL A. DeMARCO-South Hills . . . O.D.K. . . . Seabbard 8: Blade . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Order of Gavel . . . Order of Artus . . . Theatron . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4 . . . Men's Debate 1, 2, 3, 4 ...Cap 85 Gown 1, 2 . . . S.F.A., Chairman Statistics Com .... I.C.G. ROBERT E. DAVIS-Mt. Lebanon . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . I.F. Ball Com. 3 . . . College Association 2, 3 . . . Military Ball Com. 4. ROBERT H. DAVIS-Jeannette . . . Phi Epsilon Pi, Sec. 4 . . . Cross Country 1, 2, 3 . . . Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 4 . . . Panther Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Competitive Instructor 4. RICHARD V. DICKINSON-Westinghouse . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Rille Team 1, 2, 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 2, 3, 4. MILAN DIKLICH, JR.--Johnstown . . . Pre-Med Club . . . Men's Welfare Club . . . Rifle Club 1, 2. JEAN D. DOEHLA-Perry . . . Duke U., Transfer . . . Phi Mu, Rushing Chairman 2, House Manager 4 . . . Alpha Kappa Delta . . . Panhellenic Representative 2, Presi- dents Council 3 . . . Historian Com. Class 3 . . . War Activities Com. 4 . . . Owl Stall 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4. BENJAMIN DUFF-Penn . . . Civilian Pilot Training. JAMES W. DUNN-Perry . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Theatron, President 3, 4 . . . John Marshall, Vice- President 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Glee Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Men's Council 4... Owl 2, 3, 4 . . . Cap 8: Gown . . . Soph. Hop Com. 2 . . . S.F.A., Soc. Com. 4. WILLIAM C. DZOMBAK-McKeesport . . . Sigma Pi Sigma . . . Student Alliliates of the American Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4. HAROLD L. EDISON-Taylor Allderdice. MARJORIE ELBEL-Wilkinsburg . . . Zeta Tau Alpha, House Manager 33 President 4 . . . Muskingum Transfer 2 . . . W.S.G.A., High School Relations Com. 3 . . . Owl, Organizations Staff 3 . . . Y.W.C,A., Y Relations Com. 3. ERNEST S. ELYASH-Braddock . . . Pi Tau Phi, Treasurer 4 . . . Sigma Pi Sigma, Treasurer 4 . . . University Affiliate Chapter of American Chemical Society, President 4 . . . Panther Key 1 . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon Award 2 . . . A. Silverman Award 3 . . . Demonstration Block, Section Leader 4. 771 JOHN ESAU-Fifth Avenue . . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2 . . . Pre-Med. Club 2. MARTIN FABERMAN-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Treasurer 2, President 3 . . . Owl 1, 2. Associate Business Manager 3 . . . Football Manager 1, 2, 3 . . . Upperclass Counselor 3 . .. Interfraternity Council 3, Treasurer 3 . . . United VVar Fund Committee 3. HOBART T. FELDMAN-Bloomsburg . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . , Marching Band and Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . University Symphony Orchestra 3. MARJORIE A. FLANAGAN-Sacred Heart . . . Alphi Chi Omega . . . Purdue Transfer. JACK E. FOLEY-South Hills . . , Delta Tau Delta . . . Druids Social Chairman 3 . . . Pitt Rifles, Chairman 2 . . . Pitt News 2 . . . Cap 84 Gown 2 . . . Spring Festival 2 . . . Freshman Basketball Manager 2 . . . Panther 3. SAMUEL FRAZIER-McKeesport . . . Band 1, 2, 3 . . Y.NI.C.A. 1 . . . Phi Gamma Delta. NORMAN FREY-Schenley . . . Phys. Ed. Club 3, 4 . . Basketball 4. IRVIN FRIEDLAND-South . . . Pitt Rides 3 . . . R,O.T.C. 4. WALTER GABEL-Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HERMAN GELLER-McKees Rocks . . . Xi Pi Nu . . . Debat- ing 1 . . . Sigma Alpha Mu 1 . . . Student Council, Y.M.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3. PAUL GLANTZ-Langley . . . Panther 1. GLADYS GOLDBERG-Winchester Thurston . . Social Committee of Jr. Class. DOMINICK GOLLETTIHUnity, . HAROLD GONDLEMAN-Sehenley . . . O.D.K .... President, John Marshall Club . . . Vice-President, Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Delta Sigma Rho . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Order of the Gavel . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Men's Debate 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players, 4 . . . Y.M.C.A. Cabinet, 4 . . . Pitt Town Meeting 3, 4, Publicity Chairman 2 . . . Intra- murals 4 . . . S.F.A. Social Committee 4 . . . Chairman, Student United War Fund Drive. HERBERT I. GOODMAN-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Phi Eta Sigma. . . Sigma Pi Sigma . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Business Manager, Soph. Hop . American Chemical Society. MERILLA GRANT-Avalon . . . Alpha Phi Alpha. JAMES L. GUCO-North Braddock. CURTIS L. GREENBERGASteubenville . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Cap Sc Gown 2 . . . Glee Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. HERMAN D. GREENBERGfTaylor Alldcrdice . . . Pi Tau Phi. MARIAN H. GREENBERGER-Lansford . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . Heart Hop Committee 1 . . . Woman's Speech Association 2, 3 . . . Traditions Committee of W.S.G.A. 2 . . . Interclass Sing Committee 1, 2, Chairman 3 . . . Class Cabinet 3 . . . Spring Festival Committee 2, 3. JOSEPH GRIFFITHAMonessen . . . Delta Tau Delta, President 4 . . . Interfraternity Council 3, President 4 . . . Owl Staff 4 . . . Spring Festival. MONTE A. HALL -Ridgeway . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. DON HAMILTON-TaylorAllilercliee . . . Phi Delta Theta, Viet-Presitlent 3 . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Pitt News l, 2 . . . Panther 1. WILLIAM LEROY HARRINGTON -Millereelc. HARRIET F. HARRIS-Peahfrly . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi, Presitlent 3 . . . College Asscmeiation, President 4, Treasurer 3 . . . Senior Mentor 4 . . , Owl Staff 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players 3, 4. DOROTHY R. HARRISON-Langley . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi , . . Employment Council Committee 3. ALFRED HARTMAN-Central Cathelie . . . Kappa Phi . . Pharmaey. JANE F. I-IASTINGSfPeahorly . . . Delta Zeta, Chapter lifliter 4 . . . Y.XV.C.A., Luneheen Clulm Cu-Chairman 3, Seeial Chairman 4 . . . XV.S.G.A. Vafle Kleeum Staff 2, Aetivities Committee 4, High Selieel Relatiens Com- mittee 4. FRANCES A. HAVRILLA-St. P2il1l'S Catlierlral. ELIZABETH ANN HEINITSH!Pealmefly . . . Delta Delta Delta, Secretary 4 . . . Social Committee ef jr. Class 3. JEAN C. HENDERSON-Brentwood . . . Zeta Tau Alpha VV.S.G.A. Vatle lXIeeum Committee 3 . . . Bethany Transfer 2. ENID H. HEWLETT4AIeKffQs Roelcs . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. HERBERT W. I-IITEWNew Castle . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Grove City Transfer 3 . . . Pitt News 3 . . . Inter- national Relations Club -l. MIRIAM HIRSCH-Alasontewn . , . Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . Pitt News 2 . . . VVomen's Speech l, 3 . . . Pitt Players 2,3 . . . Caritas 3 . . . Beaux Arts. RICHARD F. HOCKSWENDERfCei1tr:1l Cathelie. ERNESTINE S. HOLTwSehenley . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . Pitt News 3 . . . Y.W.C.A.-1. M. ANN HORNBECKfPeahefly . . . Phi Alu, Treasurer 4 . . . XYu:nen's Speeeh Asset-iatien Z, 4, Set-retary 3 . . . Pitt News Z, 3. 4. RUTH M. HOUGHTENfPealJefly . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. WILLIAM SALONUS-Avalon. ALDO L. ICARDI-South Hills . . . U.lJ.K .... Sealzlaarcl Sc lilzule, lst Sergeant 3 . . . Phi Eta Sigma, President 2 . . . -Iulm Marshall Club . . . Pitt Rifies 2, 3 . . . Inde- penilent Association 2, 3, Presirlent 4 . . . Cheerleader 3, 4 . . . Basehall 2, 3 . , . Druids, Awarrl 2 . . . Senior Wierthy 3 . . . S.F.A., Vice-Presirlent 3 . . . Panther Clulr, President 3 . . . Seph. Hep Pulmlieity Chairman Z . . . Military Ball Pululieity Chairman 3, GERALD ISAACSONfTaylor Allclerrliee . . . Pi Lamlafla Phi, Presirlent 4 . . . Interfraternity Ceuneil 4 . . . Yuletide Festival, Business Manager 3 . . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Senior Memorial. GEORGE J. JACOBS-Oliver . . . Baseball 3, 4. TI" fd! "9" 79 l80l BETTY L. JAMISON!Delta Delta Delta . . . Cwens . . . French Unit 1 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Traditions Committee of VV.S.G.A. 2, Class Representative 3 . . . Panhellenic Council 3, VV.S.G.A. Representative4 . . . Senior Mentor 4. ELAINE KAI-IN-Peabody . . . Pitt News 2, 3, Sports Editor 4 . . . Xylon, Secretary 8: Treasurer . . . Owl 2,3 . . . S.F.A. 3 . . . Panther 2, 3. MILDRED KAPLAN-Kittanning . . . Service Committee 3 . . . VVomen's Speech Association 2. RICHARD KARNESAGlassport . . . Phi Delta Theta. AILEEN KAUFMAN-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. . . Pitt News 2, 3, 4. . . Social Com. of Jr. Class . . . Social Com. ofSopl'1. Class . . . VV.A.A. l, 2, 3. JOHN KELLY-Coraopolis. ANNA LOUISE KIMMEL-Youngwood . . . Delta Zeta . . . Women's Choral 2, 3, 4, Librarian 3, Business Manager 4 . . . Y.W.C.1X. 2, 3, 4. JERRY KLEINERMAN-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pi Lambda Phi Vice-President 3 . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Secretary and Assistant Manager of Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 ...Varsity Quartette 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt News 2, 3 Owl l . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Business Manager, Carnival Nite 3. ANDREW KRAMER!Greensburg . . . Kappa Phi Kappa ...Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Debating 1, 2 . . . Men's Council, Secretary 4. LOIS KREI-IASouth Hills . . . Theta Phi Alpha, President, 4 . . . S.F.A. 4 . . . Jr. Prom . . . Red Cross Steering Committee 3 . . . VV.S.G.A. Social Committee 2 . . . W.S.G.A. Traditions Committee 3 . . . Spring Festival 1, 2, 3 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Pitt News 4. DORIS KREILING-Perry . . . Delta Delta Delta, Social Chairman 3 . . . Summer School Dance 3. RAYMOND LACHMAN-VVestinghouse . . . Y.M.C.A. 3, 4 . . . Student Aff. of American Chemical Society. EDWARD LAUTH-St. Mary's, North East, Pa .... Pitt Rifles . . . Glee Club . . . Pitt Players . . . Chapel Choir . . . Theatron . . . Red Cross Dance 4. FREDERICK LANGE-Perry . . . Druids . . . Pitt News . . . Owl 2. J. EDWARD LEE-Etna . . .Band . . . Concert Band. JOHN LEVINSONfJeannette . . . Phi Epsilon Pi, Secretary 3 . . . Freshman Track Manager. GISELLA LINDER!Oliver . . . Zeta Tau Alpha, Social Chair- man 4 . . . W'.A.A. Historian 3, Social Committee 2, 3. JANET LINCOLN-'Wilkinsburg . . . Quax . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Cabinet, 3, Vice President 4, Religious Activities Committee 4. GLORIA LIPMAN4Sacreil Heart . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 3. PAUL LOI'IMEYERfCentral Catholic . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Basketball . . . Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Intramural Football 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Spring Festival 2 . . . Junior VVorthy . . . Pitt News 2, 3, 4, Assoc. Ed. 3, 4. WILLIAM LOI-IMEYER4Central Catholic . . . Football 1, 2, 3. ALBERT LOVE-Fifth Avenue . . . American Pharmaceutical Association . . . Pharmacy Glee Club. EDWARD LUNDELL, IR.-Perry . . . Pitt Rifles . . . University Marshall . . . Military Ball, Finance Chairman 3 . . . Varsity Tennis . . . Treasurer, Acljutant Pitt Rifles 3. GRACE LYON-Carrick . . . Delta Zeta . . . Cwens . . . Psi Chi Eta . . . Heinz Chapel Choir . . . Y.W'.C.A. 1, 2, 3,4,. Freshman Committee, Y.lfV.-Y.lNl. Relations . . . Employ- ment Council of VV.S.G.A .... Cabinet, Class of 43. SYDNEY LYTTLE-Taylor Alltlertlice. THOMAS MACKRELL-Sehenley. HUGH MALOY-Dormont . . . Golf Z, 3. ISADORE MANDEL4VVilkinsburg . . . lXlen's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. BEATRICE MARCUS-Taylor Allclerclice . . Pitt Players 2 . . . 'W.A.A. 2, 3. CECYL MARCUS-Taylor Allflerclice . . . Soph. Class Ad- vertising Z. IRWIN MASTERfNew Castle . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Lambda Upsilon . . . Sigma Pi Sigma . . . Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, -1 . . . Stuclent Afllliate of American Chemical Society. VINCENT MATERA-Westinghouse . . . Scabbard X Blacle . . . Pitt Rifles . . . john Marshall . . . Rifle Team, Manager Z, 3, -I . . . Newman Club 1, Z, 3, -l-. WILMER MATSON-Turtle Creek . . . Cap K Gown . . . Freshman Dance Committee . . . Owl 1 . . . Amity Club . . . Panther. ALBERT MAVRINAC-Peabody. . . Pi Sigma Alpha, Treasurer 3 . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Phi Eta Sigma, 1, 2, 3, Advisor . . . Pitt Rifles, 1, 2 . . . Pitt News, 1, 2, 3. CREIGHTON MCCLINTOCK-Theta Delta Beta . . . Concert Band . . . Marching Band . . . Symphony Orchestra . . . Pre-Med Forum. WILLIAM MCCONNELL-Jeannette . . . Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice-President 41- . . . Panther, Publicity Manager -1 . . . Spring Festival Committee 3. ANDREW MCCOY-Vlfestinghouse . . . Scabbard 8: Blade . . . Military Ball Committee 3 . . . Baseball 2, 3 . . . Cross Country 1, 2. JEAN MCCULLOCH-VVestinghouse . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . P.C.VV. 1 . . . Heinz Chapel Choir Z, 3 . . . Pub. Committee of VV.S.G.A. 2,3 . . . Y.VV.C.A. JEAN MCKINNEY-MeKeesport . . . Delta Sigma Rho . . . Gamma Sigma Phi . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Freshman Council . . .Cwens . . . Class Cabinet 2, 3, -1 . . . XY.S.G.A. 3, -I . . . Senior Mentor. THELMA MCQUIGGAN-Bramlelock . . . Quax . . . Freshman Council 1 . . . Choral 2, 3, -l . . . lV.S.G.A. -1 . . . High School Relations Committee 2. NELDA MERVOSH-South . . . Y.lXl.C.A .... W.A.A. ALEXANDER MINNO-Conemaugh . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Druids . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Pitt News 1 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, -1 . . . Panther . , , S.F.A .... jr. Prom Pub. Chair- man . . . Owl, Layout Eclitor . . . LF. Council . . . Cap X Gown . . . C.A., Treasurer 3. 81 1821 BARBARA MILLER-TaylorAllderdice . . . Pitt Players 2 . . . Panther 2 . . . Soph. Hop Committee 3. MABEL MOORE-Munhall . . . Mortar Board, Vice-President . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . Senior Court . . . S.F.A. Ap- pointments Committee 4, Social Committee Z, 3 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Unit Advisor to Publications . . . Red Cross Victory Dance, Chairman . . . Co-Chairman of Red Cross Drive 3 . . . Junior Worthy . . . Owl 2, 3. EDWIN MYBLE4-Taylor Allderdiee. DAVID NALEY-Greensburg . . . Delta Tau Delta, Vice-Presi- dent 3 . . . Panther, Ed. 3 . . . LF. Rushing Chairman Owl 2 . . . Demonstration Block, Chairman 2 . . . Fresh- man Dance Committee. DANIEL NATALI-Elizabeth . . . Phi Kappa . . . Seabbard ek Blade . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Druids . . . Pitt Rides . . . Chi Rho Nu, Treasurer . . . C.A. Cabinet. ALMA NICHOLAS-Schenley . . . Cwens . . . lN'lortar Board . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . President, Class of '43 . . . Chairman, Customs Committee . . . W.S.G.A., Vice- President 4 . . . Pub. Board 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4. JAMES O'CONNORaCcntral Catholic . . . John lvlarshall . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Gamma Sigma Phi . . . Newman Club . . . I.R.C. JAMES O'DELL-VVestinghouse . . . Y.M.C.A. WILLIAM OLLISe-Brentwood . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3, 4, Make-Up Editor . . . Y.M.C.A. DAVID PACKLER-Fifth Avenue. ROBERT PAGEfPi Kappa Alpha . . . Druids . . . Y.lNI.C.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt News 1,2,3,4 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2, 3 . . . Cap Sz Gown 1 . . . Debate 1 . . . Soph. Hop Z. PAUL PALANZO-Nlonessen . . . Pitt News 3 , . . Owl 2 . . . Baseball 3. JOHN PANKUCH-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . John Marshall Club . . . Beta Sigma Phi. . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Pantherl . . . Owll, Z, 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1,2, 3, 4 . .. Dem. Block 1, 2, 3, 4 . .. Spring Festival Committee 1, 2, 3 . . . Freshman Dance Committee, 1. WILLIAM PANKUCH-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . John Marshall .. . Pi Tau Phi . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3, 4, . . . Pub. Director, Stamp Sc Bond Drive 2,3,4. . .ow1,1. CLARA PAULICK-South Hills . . . Collembolae 3, 4 . . . Quax 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. 2, 3 . . . Pre-Med Society for VVomen Z, 3 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Newman Club 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH PETRONE-South Hills . . . Alpha Phi Delta . . . Pre-Med Club . . . Manager, Swimming Team 1. BEATRICE POLK-Braddock . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. . . Pitt News 4. . . VV.A.A. 2, 3 . . . W'.S.A. 4 . . . VV.S.G.A. Employment Council. CARMELLO RANII-Aspinwall . . . Alpha Phi Delta . . Collembolae, Treasurer 4 . . . Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Panther Club, 4. JOHN REID-Vandergrift . . . Y.M.C.A. HILDA REITZEL-Pi Tau Phi . . . Sigma Kappa Phi . . . Pitt Players 3, 4 . . . Pitkin Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 3, 4 . . . French Club 2. ARLENE RIDER-New Kensington. WAYNE RINGS4Franklin Township. PAUL ROBINSON-Allegheny . . . Pharmacy. JOHN RODGERS-Butler . . . VV. bk J. 1, 2 . . . Track . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. CATHERINE ROGERS-Scottdale . . . W.S.G.A. 3 . . . Pitt News 3, 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 3. REVA ROSENBERG-Taylor Alldcrclice . . . Mortar Board . . . Alpah Epsilon Phi,President, 4 . . . W.S.G.A. Employ- ment Council 2, 3, Commission 3 . . . Pitt News 3 . . . Owl 2. . . Senior Mentor4 . . . Chairman, Panhellenie Rushing Rules. EDITH ROSENBLATT-Schenley . . . Xylon . . . Quill . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3 . . . W.S.G.A. Pub. 3. MIRIAM ROSENBLOOM4TaylorAllclerdice . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . P.C.W. 1, 2, 3 . . .Pitt News 4 . . . I.R.C. 4 . . . VV.A.A. 4, Religious Activities Committee 4. GEORGE ROSS-Oliver . . . Pitt Rifles . . . John Marshall Club. .. I.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. JACK ROWLAND-South Hills . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Theta Delta Beta . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES ROYAVero Beach, Fla .... Y.M.C.A. 3, 4. MICHAEL RUGGIERO-Schenley. WILLIAM RUBEN4Taylor Allderdice Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Pitt Players 2 . . . Cap Sc Gown . . . Owl. ALARA RUSSELL-Perry . . . Quill . . . Zylon . . . Pitt News 2 . . . Pitt Pantherl . . . W.S.G.A. EDWARD RYANMCentral Catholic . . . Pitt Rifles . . . New- man Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . I.A. 2, 3, 4. MARTHA PYE-Westinghouse . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . VV.A.A. . . . Y.W.C.A. SPERO SARANDOU-Peabody . . . Sigma Epsilon Phi, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4. JOHN SARDIN-Carrick . . . Mcn's Debate . . . I.A. . . Intercollegiate Conference on Gov. ROBERT SAUL-Shaker Heights. HOWARD SCHALL-Kittanning . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3 . . . Glcc Club 2. MILTON SCHEIMER-Dormont . . . Owl 1 . . . Freshman Dance Committee 1 . . . Panther 2 . . . Men's Council 3 . . . Pitt News 4. NATHANIAL SCI-IORIN-Peabody . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Pitt Rifles. L8 84 v ao' S 'IF' 25: 'Q"""f' 'lf' 52" 15 ww MARY LOU SHUMAKERADonora . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . .Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . W.S.G.A. 4. GRETTA SCOTT'-Nt. Pleasant Township Vocational. ALLAN SEGAL-Taylor Allflercliee. JOHN SEKEVAK-fNleAtloo . . . Phi Kappa . . . Pitt Band 1, 2, 3, 4. . . Rifle Team 3, 4 . . . Pitt Players 4 . . . Coneert Band, 3, 4. ROBERT SI-IARLOCK-Swissvale . . . John Marshall Cluh . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Y.M.C.A. Council K Caliinet 1 . . . S.F.A. Social Committee -1. HOWARD SHRUT-lVilkinslJurg . . . Seabhartl 62 Blade . . . American Chemical Society 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Military Ball Committee 4. MENDEL SILVERMAN-Taylor Alldercliee . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . Chi Rho Nu Basketball 1, 2, 3 . .. Baseball 4 GEORGE SIRIANNIfEllwood City . . . Alpha Phi Delta VINCENT SKYLER-Scranton. YETTA SLUTSKY-Peabody . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi, Vice- Presitlent 3 . . . Owl 2 . . . VV.A.A. 2,3 . . . IV.S.G.A. BETTY JANE SMITH-South Hills , . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Y.VV.C.A. 2, 3 , . . W.A.A. 3. FLORENCE SMITH-Oliver . . . Quax . . . VV.A.A., 1, 2 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2. ALMA FAY SPANN-Taylor Allderdiee . .. Alpha Epsilon Phi ...Xylon . . . Freshman Council Vice-President, Sophomore Class . . . Panther 2, 3... Owl 2, 3 . . . Pitt Players, 2,3 . . . S.F.A., 3 . . . VV.S.G.A., 3. J. SEYMOUR STEINER-Sehenley . . . Alpha Zeta Omega. WILLIAM STARK-Braclclnek . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . . Pitt Rifles 2, 3 . . . Pitt Playersl, 2 . . . INIen's Debate, 1 . . . Owl 4. RICHARD C. STEINwPealJ0c,ly . . . Sealibarcl Sc Blacle, Captain 4 . . . Pitt Rifies 2, 3 . . . Military Ball, Chair- man, 4. ALBERT STEINKIRCHNER4Taylor Allclercliee . . . Glee Cluh . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . , . Spring Festival. ARNOLD STERN-Sehenley . . . Panther Z, 3 . . . Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3. TI-IETA STITT-New Kensington . . . Beta Sigma Omieron . . . Quax . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Treasurer, Beta Sigma Omieron 3, 4. DOROTHY STOLTZ-Edgewood . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . Cwens, Viee-President . . . Customs Committee. VIRGINIA STRATHEARN-Edgewood . . . Cwens . . . Quax . . . Secretary, Y. VV. C. A. 3, 4 . . . VV. S. Cv. A., Vade Meeum Committee 2, 3 . . . Pitkin Club, Secretary 3, 4. IOHN SYMCZAK-Oliver. IOSEPH TEREKANew Brighton. ARTHUR THOMPSON-Bridgeville . . . Phi Sigma Alpha . . . Pitt News . . . Men's Council, President 4 . . . W I.C.G. 2, 3, 4 , . . Men's Dehate 4. ELEANORA THOMAS-South Hills . . . Womcn's Speech Association 3, -I . . . Y.VV.C.A .... Pitkin Cluh 2, 3, 4, VVorship Committee. MYRA THOMAS-Bethlehem . . . Bloomshurg State Teacher's College . . . Moravian College and Seminary for Women . . . Carnegie Institute of Technology. JEAN TI-IOMS-Allegheny . . . Xylon . . , Pitt News 2, 3, 4 l ...owl 1, 2 . . ,Y.w.e.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . w.s.o.A., Emu- tive Committee 3 . . . W.A.A. 2, 3, 4. . . Heart I-lop 1, 2. DONALD TOMLINSON-Etna . . . Pi Sigma Sigma. DAVID THURBON-Erie . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Delta Kappa. AUGUST TROVAIOLI-Uniontown . . . Alpha Phi Delta. . . Editor, 10-L3 Owl. HORACE UMBERGER-South Hills . . . John IXIZl.l'SllIllI Cluh . . . Pi Tau Phi, Vice-President . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Sigma Alpha . . . Pitt News 2, 3. ROBERT VALIN-Erie . . . Sigma Pi Sigma. ETHEL VERNEY-East Pittsburgh. LOIS VOLANDW-Peabody . . . Alpha Delta Pi . . . Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD VJAGNER-Johnstown . . . Sigma Chi . . . John Marshall Club . . . Phi Theta Kappa, 3 . . . Student Council, President 2, 3. PHYLLIS WEINER-Sehenlcy . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . Pitt News 2, 3, 4 . . . VVomen's Speech Association 2, 3 . . . W.S.G.A. 4. RICHARD WELSH-Central Catholic. THOMAS H. WELSH+Central Catholic . . . Pitt Rifles . . Newman Cluh 1, 2, 3, 4. MELVA WERLINICI-I4iNIiles Bryan . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Cwens . . . Quax . . . Mortar Board, President , . . Junior Class, Vice-President . . . Senior Court . . . Senior Mentor, DAVID WHITE-Tay1orAllderdice . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA WIANT-Peabody . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . VV.S.G.A. Social Committee 2, 3, Customs Committee . . . Panhellenic Association . . . Senior Mentor . . . President, Zeta Tau Alpha. GUSTAV WILDE-South . . . Pi Kappa Alpha, President . . . Druids . . . President, S.F.A .... I.F. Council . . . Captain and Coach, Varsity Swimming Team. 'K' as .v-""u ...F- 'UD-it '17 -out-5 111' QW' 3. -av 'Q' 'E' 'G' 85 86 RALPH WILDE-South . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Druids . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Swimming Team. FRANK WINTER-Czechoslavakia . . . French Circle . . .Track. CLYDE WOLF-Wilkinsburg . . . Lambda Chi Alpha . . . Men's Glee Club 1, 3 . . . Orchestra 1, 2, 3 . . . American Chemical Society. MARGARET WOLFE+Sewickley . . . Delta Zeta . . . W.A.A. 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4. JOHN WOMER-Jeannette . . . Y.M.C.A. MARGARET WOODSIDE-Oakmont . . . Phi Mu 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4 . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Mortar Board 4 . . . Cwens 2 . . . Senior Mentor 4. MARILYN WYNCOOP-Irwin . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Cwens. JANET YOUNGAAltoona . . . Bucknell University . . . Pennsyl- vania State College . . . Art Institute of Pittsburgh. ALEX ZELENSKI-Charleroi . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Owl 1, 2, 3,4 . . . S.F.A. 4 .. . I.F. Council . . . Panther 1, 2 . . . Freshman, junior, and Sophomore Dance Committee . . . Spring Festival 2. LEONA ZINAMON-TaylorAl1derdice . . . Phi Sigma Sigma, Secretary 4 . . . Pitt News 1, 2 . . . Women's Choral 2 . . . Pitt Players 2,3 . . . Owl 2. LUCIA .ZYLAK-South High . . . Women's Athletic Associa- tion 2, 3, 4, Governing Board. sv 3 - 5 f': l Q 3 f' ' I. 3 ' 3 'V S -' A 1 A 5,1 E , - 2 - ff l, . fi .' ' ' ' -'i U' . "-ffffz f'.." iff: , -... n ,K k,ik Q ' ' - "f,2Qqsw ' , ' 'fi . 5 ISSJ SENIORS SCHOOL OF EDUCATION The School of Education, with Dean Elinar W. Jacobson at its head, is an important part of the University. Most of the studies given in the school have remained the same for this year, but the department has added a new course in pre-aeronautics which many students have found interesting as Well as helpful. It has been especially so for those boys who will DR. ELINAR W. JACOBSON soon take their places in our country's Air Corps. A Dean Jacobson is a firm believer in the Am- erican educational ideals and has incorporated these in his many writings. Through his friendly informal Ways with the students, Dean Jacobson has made many friends and has been extremely helpful to these future teachers. REGINA ABRAVANEL-Taylor Allderdice . . . Northwestern . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . W.S.G.A. Traditions Com- mittee. TERESA ALEXANDER-Peabody . . . Italian Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3. ALICE ALLEN-McDonald . . . Delta Delta Lambda. E. JANE ALLENARocky Grove . . . Alpha Beta Gamma Treasurer . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . VV.A.A. 2, 3. MARCUS ALLIAS-Springdale . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . Cross Country 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Track 1, 2, 3, 4. PEGGY ANN ASKIN-Taylor Allderdice . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta Delta Lambda, Vice-President . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4 . . . Panther 2, 3, 4 . . . Pitt News 2, 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Freshman Dance . . . Soph. Hop . . . Freshman Council . . . Spring Festival . . . VV.S.G.A. DOROTHY BASSOMPIERRE-St. Benedict . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta Delta Lambda. KATHLEEN BLANK-Stonycreek . . . Johnstown Center: Glee Club . . . Dramatics . . . Debating. BETTY BOGGS-Oliver . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Traditions Committee, W.S.G.A. 2 . . . Class Social Com. 3 . . . Junior Prom Com. 3 . . . S.F.A., Social Com. 4. RUTH BOOZELL4Taylor Allderdice . . . VV.A,A .... Y.W.C.A., Social Com. 2, 3 . . . Phys. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4. JUNE BOUNDS-Stowe Twp .... Delta Delta Delta . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Sigma Kappa Phi . . . Freshman Council . . . Unit Representative . . . Soph. Cabinet . . . W.S.G.A. Social Com. 2, 3. ELEANOR BOYLE-St. Lawrence . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . VV.A.A. 1, 2, 4, Service Com. 2. PEGGY BRENNAN-Newman Club 2, 3, 4 . . . S.F.A. 4, Co- Recreation Chairman 3 . . . VV.A.A. Board 3, 4. BARTON BROWN-Donora . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . AI. Chem. Engr. GRACE BROWN-Sewiekley . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . W.S.G.A .... Y,VV.C.A. JANE ANN BODECKERfDormont . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Cwens . . . W.S.G.A .... Senior Mentor. JEAN BLOMQUIST-MeKeesport . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . W.S.G.A .,.. Owl . . . Pitt News 3, 4 . . .VV.A.A. ROBERT E. CARLSONfjohnstown Central . . . Sigma Chi . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Johnstown Center: Dramatic Club . . . Student Council . . . Panther Cub . . . Debating Club. 89 90 WN : Q Q , ,Q-fum H531 WF' is use Q amid mir ROBERT O. CARLSON-Erie Strong Vincent . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Delta Sigma Rho . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Order of the Gavel , . . Delta Kappa 1, 2 . . . Men's Debate 3, 4 . . . Newman Club 3, 4. NORMA BUCHANAN-Bellevue . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . Senior Mentor. ALPHARETTA CLARK-Sehenley . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . Senior Mentor . . . Phys. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . YV.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Board. MARJORIE CLARKE-Taylor Allderdiee .h . . Alpha Beta Gamma, Chairman Financial Committee . . . High School Relations Committee, VV.S.G.A .... XV.A..-X. 2,3,4. EVALYN E. CLEMENTSfFreeport . . . Mortar Board . . . Cwens . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . lV.S.G..-X. 2, 3, Treasurer 3 . . . President, Senior Class . . . Secretary, Sophomore Class. JUNE COCKLEYfPalmy1'a . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Housing Board 3 , . . President, VVomen's Choral 4 . . . Senior lXlentor 4. ROBERT COOK-Sehenley . . . Pitt News 1, 2, 3, 4, hlanaging Board 4 . . . Tri University Assoeiation, President 4 . . . Y.lX'l.C.A. l, 2. EDNA CRISSMAN-Peabody . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . S.F.A, 3 . . . Pitt Players 3. MARY DANCE4Steubenville . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . Y.VV.C.A. 3, 4. JACOB D'ANGELO-Harbae Union . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Pitt Rifles. JANET DAVIS-Brentwood . . . Chi Omega . . . VV.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Phys. Ed. Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 2, 3. FRANK DiCENZO-lXleKees Rocks . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Alpha Phi Delta, !President 4 . . . Upper Class Counselor . . .Owl 3 . . . l.F. Council 3, 4 . . . Inter-collegiate Conf. 2. ADELENE DeBONIS-Bentleyville . . . Delta Delta Lambda. BERTHA DELOPETRO-Bentleyville . . . hlortar Board . . . Delta Delta Lambda . , . Beta Sigma Dmieron . . . New- man Club 1, Z . . . Y.VV.C.A. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Chair- man Pub. Committee 3 . . . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . Viee-President 4, jr. Pan-Hel. Rep .... S.F.A. MARY CAROL DITTMANfBeaver . . . Geneva College 1, 2 . . . Alpha Beta Gamma 3, 4, Pub. Chairman 4 . . . Xylon . . .Pitt News 3, 4 . . . S.F.A. 4 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 3, 4 . . . Owl 3 . . . XV.S.G.A. Housing Board 3, 4, House President 3, 4. MARJORIE DOWNEYfSt. Paul's Cathedral. GEORGE EVANSiSouth Hills . . . French Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 1, 3. MARIE FAFATA-Allegheny . . . Alpha Beta Gamma, Presi- dent 4 . . . VV.A.A. 3. JENNIE FEDAK-South Hills . . . Beta Sigma Omicron Treas- urer 2, 3, President 4 . . . Owl 2, 3 ...... Phi Alpha Theta . . . Cwens . . . Y.VV.C.A.,Social Service Chairman 2 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Panhellenic VVar Activities Committee. BETTY FRANTZ-Clairton . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, Marshall 3, 4, President 4 . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Traditions Committee W.S.G.A. 2, 3. ARTIE MAE FAVERS4-Schenley . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.VV.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Choral 2, 3, 4. . . Pitkin Club 2, 3, 4 . . . Speech 2, 4 . . .Employ- ment Council 2, 3, 4. CHRISTINE GEORGE-South Fork . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Orchestra 2, 3, 4. PAULINE CAIN GRAHAMYCarrick . . . Delta Zeta, President 4 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Vade Mccum 3 . . . War Stamp Committee 4. RUTH GREENSTEINATaylor Allderdice . . . Theatron . . . Chairman, Stage Craft Unit . . . Pitt News, Assistant Comptroller4 . . . W.A.A. 3 . . . Chairman, Activities Sz Curriculum Committee, VV.S.G.A. 3. MARGARET ANN GUNTHER-Taylor Allderclice . . . VV.S.G.A. Social Committee 1, 2 . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.VV.C.A. ELEANOR I-IALLOCKfPeabocly . . . Kappa Alpha Theta . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Sr. Class Rep. to VV.S.G.A. 3, 4, Chairman Style Committee 3, Chairman Parent Relations Committee 2. DOROTHY HANLON-Munhall . . . Freshman Council . . VV.S.A. 2, 3, Ex. Committee 3. AHMET SELCUK-Turkey . . . Engineering. MARY I-IAYDU-Braddock . . . VV.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN POLLOCKA-Edgewood School for the Deaf. JANE HUFSTADERAAcademy . . . Erie Center . . . Sigma Nu Sigma . . . Delta Kappa. ALICE JACOB-Peabody . . . VV.A.A., Vice-President 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4. BETTIE KALISH-Taylor Allderdice . . . Cwens . . . Mortar Board . . . Delta Delta Lamhda . . . Panther 2, 3, 4 W.S.G.A. Service Committee Chairman 3, Traditions Chairman 3 . . . junior VVorthy . . . Senior Court. MINNA KAMBER-Corry . . . Delta Phi Epsilon, President 4, Secretary 2, Rushing Chairman . . . French Club 2, 3, 4 . . . W.S.G.A. Employment Council 2, 3, 4 . . .Housing Board 2,4 . . .Pitt News 2, 3, 4. . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Speech 2, 3 . . . VV.A.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Spring Festival 3 . . . Social Committee 2, 3. MARY RITA KEENAN-Oliver . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Quax . . . Cwens . . . Mortar Board . . . Junior Worthy . . . Customs . . . Panhellenic Council . . . Acting Unit Advisor . . . W.S.G.A. Commission, Chairman, VVar Activities Committee. BETTY JANE KIM-South Hills . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta Delta Lambda, Treasurer 4 . . . W.S.G.A. Customs and Traditions Committee, War Activities Committee . . . Pitt Players 3. r 911 92 'uf' ,,..a-ry' QUUV' :S .,A1 T' ve 'G' 'Q' BOYD E. KIMBERLINGvWestinghouse . . . Sigma Chi . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2. JAMES KIMMEL-Johnstown Central . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Rifles Club 1,2 . . . Debating 1, Z . . .jr. Pitt Players 3. IRENE KORPANTY-Our Lady of the Sacred Heart . . . VVomen's Choral l, 2, 3, 4. FRED KRAUSE4South Hills . . . Kappa Phi Kappa. OTTO KRENN-VVestinghouse . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4, Production Manager 3, 4. RHEA KRISKO-Butler . . . Delta Delta Delta, Rushing Chairman 4, House Chairman, Publicity Chairman 3, Housing Board . . . Vice-President Soph. Class . . . Unit Advisor . . . Spring Festival . . . VV.S.G.A .... Senior Mentor . . . Senior Class Treasurer. BRUNO KRSULfEast MeKeesport . . . Phys. Ed. Club. BERNICE KUEHNER-South Hills . . . VV.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4 . . . Phys. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4. OSCAR KURREN-Schenley. PAUL LABEDAfCougblin . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Delta , 'K Delta Lambda . . . Newman Club . . . I.A .... Anthraeite i' Association. ' ORLA LANG-Wilkinsburg . . . Zeta Tau Alpha, Treasurer , . . . W.S.G.A .... VV.A.A .... Y.W.C.A. : " I SARA LAXVSON-VVcstmghouse . . . Alpha Kappa Alpha . . . ,Q-, Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Women's Speech 2,3 . . . Y.W.C.A. i . . . VVomen's Choral 2,3 . . . YV.,-LA. 11 JENNIE LEVITSKE-Snowden Twp .... YV.,-XA. 3, 4. HELEN LEVY-Ambridge . . . Sigma Kappa Phi . . . Interclass Sing Committee . . . Y.VV.C..-X .... Owl Staff 2, 3 . . . High School Relations Committee Z . . . Pitt News 3 . . . Pitkin Club Z, 3, 4 . . . French Club 2, 3, 4 . . . String if-of Ensemble . . . VVomen's Speech Association 3, 4. ,,,.-GG MAE JEAN LOFGREN-Clairton . . . Delta Delta Lambda. HARRIET LICHTENSTEIN-Canonsburg . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . VV.A.A. HARRIET LEWKOWICZ4Schcnley . . Delta Delta Lambda. ERIKA LUTSCH . . . Sigma Kappa Phi, Secretary 3, 4 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 3, 4 . . . Vl.'omen's Speech -l- . . . VV.S.G..-X. 3, 4. ELMER MATCH4Duquesne . . . S' ma Alpha Mu Iretsurer . 2 President 2 3 . . . Band 2 3 . . . . . Louneil3 Tre' Q- , l1T'CI'. f . W :E 5 Delta lambda . .. . '.C.A. 1 2 . .. .i .A. .. . . ELEANOR MCCLAIN-Vvestinghoust . . . 7'trne5,ie Tech is ,-L . .. .. .A. - . ' ...Heart Hop Z . . , Spring, I estival .- - - . . . Phys. Ed. Clubl 2 3 4. - t ig . L , " . , , , l li ' , as ELLEN MCCAULASchenle ' . . . Theta Phi Alpha . . . Delta A PM ii C J YW ' , VV X l, 7, 3, -1- Nj ' C L Y l VV 'X 1, 7, 3, -1 ' i Y 7 7 4 ' LOUELLA MCCONNAUGHY-New Kensington . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . Housing Board . . . lV.S.G.iX. 2, 3, Chairman 4, Executive Committee 4, War Activities Committee 4. GLADYS MCCREADY-South Hills . . . Sigma Kappa Phi . . . Q 5 Freshman Couneil . . . Cwens . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 f t . . . Class Executive Committee 2, 3. ,clq an-mf LOIS McGEARYv-Johnstown Central . . , junior Pitt . . . Chi L V ,- Omega . . .,Phi Theta Kappa . . . VV.A.A .... Y.VV.C.A. liif .',, ', . . . Debating. EILEEN MCGINNIS-lXIt. Lebanon . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Theatron . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4 . . . Y.XV.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . YV.S,G.A. Traditions Committee 2. ALICE MCKEE-Avalon . . . Delta Delta Delta, Secretary 3 . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . VV. S. G..X. Transfer Committee 3, Traditions Committee 4. MILDRED MEDIC A Norwin Union . . . W.A..X .... Y.W.C.A. RUTH MENDOZA-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi, Social Chairman 4, Treasurer 4 . . . Senior Mentor 4 . . . VV.A.A. Governing Board 2, 3, 4 . . . Physical Education Cluh 2, i3, 4 . . . W.S.G.A. Custom's Committee 3 . . . Pitt News 4 . . . Spring Festival Committee 2, 3. LOIS MILLER-South . . . Beta Sigma Umieron . . . Sigma Kappa Phi . . . Y.VV.C.A .... Panhellenie Council, Vice- President 4 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Sigma Kappa Phi, President 4 . . . Senior Class Social Committee . . , Heinz Chapel Choral Speaking Group. WILLIAM MILLHIZERfYVest View . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Men's Glee Club. FLORENCE MORAN-Theta Phi Alpha . . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . W.S.C1.A. NANCY NAUGHTON-Stoystown . . . XVUINCITYS Choral 2, 3, 11- . . . Y.VV.C.A. JOHN NEFFAemy. LOTS NEUNDORF-Munhall . . . Vl'omen's Choral 2 . . . Y.VV.C.A .... XV.S.A .... Owl Organizations Manager -L . , . Pitt Town Meeting . . . Senior Mentor . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4. EMILY PASTARINI-Norwin . . . ltalian Cluh . . . XV.A.A. Y.VV.C.A. DOROTHY PERKINSYCwens . . . Mortar Board . . . Senior Mentor . . . Heinz Chapel Choir. if 1-sq, '15 ,all 41-Us? 93 .94 SYLVIA PERER-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Phi Sigma Sigma, Treasurer 4. OLIVE PHILLIPS-Munhall . . . Kappa Phi . , . VVomen's Choral. EDWARD PITZfVVestinghouse . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Y.M.C.A .... Heinz Chapel Choir 4 . . . Pitt Players 3 . . . Amnity Club 3. JEAN RAYMOND-Johnstown , . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Panther Cub . . . Rifle Club . . . Debating Club. ANNA RETTERER-Turtle Creek . . . Y.W.C.A .... VV.A.A. MARION RIETI-IMULLERAShaler . . . Cwens . . . Alpha Beta Gamma. . . Phi Alpha Theta . . . Y.W.C.A .... VV.S.G.A. LOIS RITTS-lYomen's Choral. DOLORES ROSCOE-IXleKees Rocks . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.W.C.A. HARRIET ROSENBERG-South Hills . . . Pitt Players 2, 3, 4 . . . VV.S.A .... Owl 3 . . . Pitt News 3. MARGARET ROSETO--KleKees Rocks . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . W.A.A. Z . . . Italian Club. ELEANOR RUTKIN-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . VV.S.G.A. Traditions :Committee, Chairman 2 'Women's Speeeh . . . Owl 3. RUTH ROUGHTON-Shaler . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Freshman Council . . . W.S.G.A. Custom's Committee. RUTH SAMPLEiShalei'. . . Kappa Kappa Gamma, President 4 . . . Mortar Board . . . W.S.G.A. Commission 3, Social Committee 4, Traditions Committee 4 . . . Unit Advisor 3 . . . Spring Festival Committee 3 . . . VV.A.A. . . . Panhellenie 2 . . . Physical Education Club 2, 3, 4. MARY SARANTOPOU3LOSfSehenley , . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Xylon . . . Mortar Board . . . Publicity Committee of Y.YV.C.A. Z . . . Pitt News Z . . . VV.S.G.A. High School Relations Committee Z . . . Vice-President, VVomen's Speech Association 3 . . . Owl 2 . . . Senior Mentor . . . Vllorship Committee 2 . . . VV.A.A. 2 . . . President, VVomen's Speech Association. HILARY M. SCHERRBAUM-Seott . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.W.C.A. 1,3 . . . W'.A.A. 1, 2. DOROTHY SEGELHORSTA-Allegheny . . . Alpha Delta Pi . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Lutheran Student Assoeia- tion,President 3, 4 . . . lV.A.A. 2, 3 . . . Y.VV.C.A. . . . 7 Alpha Beta Gamma, X iee President 4 . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary 2, Viee-President 3, 4. ELIZABETH JANE SETTINOfSharpsburg . . . lV.A.A. 2 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 4. MARY LOU SHEEI-IAN-Johnstown . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . President, Glee Club 3 . . . President, Rifle Club 1, 2. EVELYN SMITH-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Delta Delta Delta, Viee-President 3, President 4 . . . Coed Captain of Pitt Rifles . . . Senior Mentor . . . Junior Worthy . . . College Association 2 . . . S.F.A. Assembly 4 . . . Owl Staff 2, 3 . , . Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4 . . . junior Prom Com- mittee . . . Spring Festival Committee 2, 3. RICA SPIEGEL4MeKeesport . . . Alpha Epsilon Phi, Aet- ivities Chairman 2, Rushing Chairman 3, Serihe 4 . . . Mortar Board . . . Alpha Beta Gamma, Soeial Com- mittee 3, Alumna Chairman 4 . . . XV.S.G.A. Committee 3, 4 . . . Customs Committee 2 . . . Stageeraft Unit Advisor 3 . . . Traditions Chairman 4 . . . XV.A.A. Z, 3 . . , Soph. Hop . . . Jr. Prom . . . Spring Festival 2 . . . Owl 2,3 . . . Senior Mentor. DOROTHY H. STACK-Mt. St. IXlary's Aeailemy . . . Theta Phi Alpha. SARA G. STAUDE-Carrick . . . Alpha Delta Pi, Seeretary 3, President 4 . . . Alpha Beta Gamma, Soeial Chairman 4 . . . VV.A.A, 2, 3 . . . Y.W.C.A. GERALDINE M. STEINACKERfRoehester . . . Phi Mu, Seeretary 2, 3 . . . Y.W'.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . VV.A.A. 2, 3. DORIS A. STICKLE-Strong Vincent . . . Sigma Nu . . . Erie Center . . . VVomen's Choral 4. ROBERT M. SULLIVAN-Avalon . . . l.A .... Omieron Delta Kappa, Vice-President . . . Delta Delta Lambda 3, President 4 . . . Kappa Phi Kappa 3, 4 . . . Delta Sigma Rho 3, 4 . . . Druids . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3 . . . Men's Dehate 2, 3, Co-Manager 4 . . . Freshman Danee, Chairman. . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . . Y.Bl.C.A. 1, 2, 3. JOHN A. SWACUS-Scott . . . Physieal Education Club . . Panther . . . Baskethall. GUY SWANSON-Academy . . . Delta Kappa . . . Erie Center . . . Pitt Town Meeting. LILLIAN TISI-IERMANfTaVlor Allderdiee . . . Al wha Beta . l Gamma . . . Phi Sigma Sigma. BETTY TOOHILL-Piteairn . . . Delta Delta Lamlnrla . . . S.F.A., Secretary 4 . . . lV.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . VV.S.G.A. Customs Committee 2. IRENE TROBIAN-Springdale . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . Italian Club 1, Z, 3 . . . Y.VV.C.A. 3 . . . VV.A.A. ELIZABETH VVALTER-Brentwood . . . Alpha Beta Gamma VV.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. KATHRYN WATTfWestingho11se . . . Zeta Tau Alpha . . . W.S.G.A. Traditions Committee. BETTY WEDDLE-MeKeesport . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . . Cwens . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . W.S.G.A. Customs Committee. WALTER WEST-Burgettstown . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Football Z, 3, 4. DEANNE WEST-Taylor Allderdiee . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Quax, President 4. BETTY WICKLINE4Etna . . . Beta Sigma Omieron . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . VV.A.A. 1, 2, 3. biv- -ov' 'l'.I-5' 95 we -v-ur' HAZEL W'ICKSTROM-Taylor Alldordiee . . . Cwens . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Freshman Couneil. FLORENCE DEPEW WRIGHT-Wilkinsburg . . . Beta Sigma Umierom, Treasurer 4 . . . Y.W.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . W.A.A. 2, 4 . . . W.S.G.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. RUTH YARDUMIANAl'ealJody . . . Delta Zeta, Social Chair- man 3, House Chairman 4 . . . Mortar Board . . . Senior Mentor . . , W.A.A. President 4 . . . VV.S.G.A. Z, 3, Customs Committee . . . Phys. Ed. Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2. NATALIE ZAPOLSKY-Taylor Allderrliee . . . Alpha Delta Pi . . . Alpha Beta Gamma . . . W.S.G.A. Traditions Coniniittec . . . VV.A.A. HELEN ZIPS-Jolmstown . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Y.YV.C.A .... VV.A.A. FROM ONE EXTREME TO ANOTHER 98 DR. E. ALLEN HOLBROOK Because of the increased demand by war industries for college trained men with tech- nical training, the School of Engineering and Mines continues to be the University's most important aid to the war effort. Dr. Elmer Allen Holbrook heads the School of Engineer- ing and Mines which is composed of the seven main departments of aeronautical, chemical, civil, electrical, industrial, mechanical and general engineering. Registration in the School of Engineering and Mines has increased steadily since the outbreak of war with the SENIORS SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING total registration in the ,42-'43 school year exceeding all previous figures. In the last two semesters there were 1087 engineering students on campus, 141 in the two off- campus centers, and eleven registered in extension courses. Students in the School of Mines totaled 231. Total registration, there- fore, for the Schools of Engineering and Mines was 1470 students. Dr. Holbrook who has headed the School of Engineering and Mines since 1927 is a graduate of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, '04. JOHN ABRAMS-canonsbufg . . . A.s.c.E. 1, 2, 3,4 . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4. CENDET AKARUN-Kayseri, Turkey. PAUL ALLER-Westmont . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Jr. Prom . . . American Society of Aeronautical Engineers. JOHN ANDERSON-Donora . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. WILLIAM M. ARMSTRONG-Oliver . . . Druids . . . Pitt Rifles. . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3 . . . Track 1 . . . Cross Country 2 . . . Cap and Gown 1 . . . Y.M.C.A. Cabinet 1, 2 . . . I3-Ieinz Cgapel Choir 2, 3 . . . Spring Festival 1 . . . S.F.A. . . . W1 1. WILLIAM ASHTON-Jeannette . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Sigma Tau, Rec. Secy .... Eta Kappa Nu . . . Pitt Band . Y.M.C.A. 1 . . . Pitt Business Institute 1 . . . RALPH AVERY-Strong Vincent . . . Pi Tau Sigma. WILLIAM P. BAESLACK-Swissvale . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM B. BARKLEY-Ambridge . . . Theatron . . . Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 2, 3. LEROY E. BARNER-Juniata Point . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Military Ball Committee 4. EUGENE BARTOLOTTA-Monongahela . . . Y.M.C.A. 1 . . . Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Concert Band 1, 2. HAMZA BATUR-Ranisa, Turkey . . . Galatasarey Istanbul. TURAN BAYKAL-Istanbul, Turkey . . . Lyce de Kabatas. ARTHUR BELCHER-Somerset . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . A.S.M.E. 1, 2, 3. WALTER A. BEACHY-Wilkinsburg. URBAN J. BEAS'-Johnstown . . . Sigma Chi . . . A.I.S. EUGENE D. BECKWITH-Erie. JOHN J. BECHT-Cathedral Prep, Erie. 99 Liooj JOSEPH BERGER-Schcnlcy . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. EDWARD T. BIELSKI-South . . . Orchestra 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt RiHes 1, 2 .. . A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4, President 4. DONALD BISHOPgTurtle Crcck . . . Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Concert Band 2, 3, 4 . . . University Orchestra 3 . . . Vice-President, Band Association 4 . . . A.I.Ch.E. l, 2, 3, -1 E. 8 M. Association 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.IX1,C.A. 1. PAUL BOBENAGE-Conemaugh . . . Sigma Chi . . . A.S.M.E., 3, 4 . . . Debating . . . Intramural Sports. CHARLES D. BOYLEAWilkinsburg . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . A.S.M. ROBERT M. BROUDY-Steubenville . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Pitt Rifles l. GEORGE T. BRUUN, JR.-Peabody . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Scabbard and Blade . . . Y.M.C.A. Council 2 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . . A. I.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3, 4. CLARENCE BURKE-Erie East . . . Delta Kappa . . Sigma Tau. ROBERT B. BURNS-Burgcttstown. C. CLARK BUSSEiLanglcy . . . Band 1, 2 . . . A.I.E.E. Student Branch. FLOYD F. BUTERBAUGH-Winclbcr . . . Phi Dclta Thcta . . . Phi Thcta Kappa. CHESTER A. BYERS, JR.-Southmont, Susquchanna U. . . Phi Mu Dclta. EDWARD BYERS!Allegheny . . . Kappa Phi Kappa . . . Delta Delta Lambda . . . Pitt Rifles 1 . . . Junior Prom, Publicity Chairman . . . Spring Festival Chairman 3 . . . I.A., Publicity Chairman. JOSEPH J. CAMPBELL-East Pittsburgh . . . A.I.E.E., 1, 2 . . . Intramural Baseball, 1, 2. ALBERT CAPITANI-Clairton . . . Marching Band 1, 2, 3. JOSEPH E. CARTER-Oakmont . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. WILLIAM G. CHANEY-Bcllcvuc . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Sigma Tau. J. CLIFFORD CI-IAPMANAWcstinghouse . . . University Symphony Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. CARL A. CHRISTIAN-Braddock. ANTHONY P. CHURAK-Rankin. ELWOOD K. COLBERT-Dale, Johnstown . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Glee Club 1, 2, Vice-President Z . . . Engineering Club, Vice-President 1, President 2. RAYMOND CONNOLLY-South Side . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Engr. Association. JOHN P. CONNER-Clarion . . . Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Track 1. JOHN CONWAY-Central Catholic. RICHARD COOK-Clairton . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sigma Pi Sigma . . . A.l.E.E. ROBERT COULTER-Monongahela . . . E. K AI. Association . . . A.I.lNI.M.E. JOSEPH CRIPPLEfJohn Harris . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Band 1, 2, 3. JAMES CUMPSON-VVest Newton . . . S.A.M. l, 2 . . . Engin- eeringAssociation 2, 3, 4. CHARLES CUSICKwCentral Catholic . . . Phi Kappa . . . Druids, President . . . Freshman Dance, Business Manager . . . Panther. . . Cap 8: Gown . . . S.F.A. 3 . . . Engineering 8: Mines Association. ALBERT DAVIDSON-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . Pitt Rifies 1, 2 . . . I.A,S. 3, 4 . . .A.S.M.E.-1. ROLLIN DAVIS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pitt Rifles 2 . . I.A.S. Seminar, Secretary. URIAH DAVIS-Canonsburg . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. KENNETH DeJOHN-Mt. Lebanon . . . Cap 85 Gown 2. CARL DEL VITTO-Jeannette . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Eta Sigma. . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4. EUGENE DEMMLER-Westinghouse . . . Oil 8: Gas Seminar, President 4 . . . Engineering 85 Mines Cabinet 2, 3, -L. PAUL DENNEBAUM-Scranton Central High . . . A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4 . . . American Road Builders Association -lf. K' HQ l101J 102 DONALD DERMAN-John Marshall . . . Pi Lambda Phi, Seribe4 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . . Owl l,2. JOSEPH DICKMAN-Fifth Avenue . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . American Society for Metals. ANDREW DOLINAR-Findlay Vocational. C. J. DONOGHUE--Mt. Lebanon . . . Panther 2, 3. HOWARD DUNHOFF-Langley. JOHN DUNMIRE-Jeannette . ROBERT ECKHARDT-Taylor Delta . . . A.S.M.E. . . Manager, I. F. Ball 3 . . . EDWARD EGER-St. Luke . . A.1.Ch.E. 2, 3, 4. NIZAM ERGIL-St. Joseph . . University of Brussels. . . Pitt Rifles 1. Allderdiee . . . Phi Gamma . Pitt Riflesl . . . Business Owl-1. . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . FAI-IRI ERGUN-Balikesir Lycrum, Turkey. ADNAN ERKMENOL-Istanhullisesi, Turkey . . . Transfer student from University of WILLIAM ETTER-Wilkinshurg Brussels, Belgium. . . . Y.M.C.A. GEORGE EVANS-Erie Academy. SEYMOUR FARBER-Greensburg . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . . I. F. Council. FRANK FENNELL-Greensburg . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Sigma Tau . . . A.I.E.E. 3, 4 . . . Pitt Rifles 2 . . . Eta Kappa Nu. DAVID F ONER-Schenley . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau. ARTHUR FOX-Bellevue . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. LOUIS GAGGINI-Leechburg . . . Alpha Phi Delta . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Italian Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Debate Club 1. JAMES GAHAGAN-Ambridge . . . Pitt Riiies. STEWART GAILEY-Nanty-Glo. ALI GALIP MUTDOGAN-Adana Lyceum . . . Stuttgart . . . Cornell, Turkish attendant to International Student VVar Conference, VVashington, D. C. JACK GIBSON-Schenley. JULES J. GLUBISH-Farrell . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pitt Band 4. STEPHEN GOGNIAT-Taylor Allderdice . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . A.I.S.lNI.E .... E. Sc NI. Association. DONALD R. GOODWIN-Sigma Tau . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Y.M.C.A .... A.I.C.H.E. THOMAS GRAHAM4UniontoWn . . . Eta Kappa Nu . . A.I.E.E. HENRY GRANCE-Peabody . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Varsity Tennis Team 3, 4. PHILIP GRASSO-Johnstown . . . Sigma Tau, 3 . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . A.I.Ch.E. 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, Z, President 3 . . . E. 85 M. Association 1, 2, 3. FRANK GRIBBLE-Munhall . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . , Sigma Tau. EDWARD GUILIANA-Bridgeville . . . Pitt Rides. HERBERT HAI-IN-Taylor Allderdice. BAYARD HARNACK-Wilkinsburg . . . Band, 2 3,4 . . Concert Band 2, 3, 4. ROBERT J. HARRISON-Dormont . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Sigma Tau . . . Freshman Swimming . . . Senior Chem. Engr., President 3, 4 . . . Student Chpt. A.I.Ch.E., President 3, 4. GEORGE HARTENSTEIN-Peabody . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma. CARL HARTZ-Millvale . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Phi Eta Sigma. ROBERT HARVEY-Monessen . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Varsity Quartet. 163 L1o41 FRED HASLEY-Taylor Alldcrdiee . . . Lambda Chi Alpha, President 4 . . . Pitt News . . . American Association of Engineers . . . Manager, Football Team. EDWARD HAYS-Verona . . . Sigma Chi . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Johnstown Center . . . Engineers Club 2, Secretary 2. WILLIAM HEARD-Waterford . . . Business Administration. DALLAS HEIM, JR.-Johnstown Central . . . Sigma Chi . . Johnstown Center: . . . Men's llfelfare Club 1, 2, 3 . . Rifle Club . . . Engineer's Club. JOHN HELBLING-Aspinwall . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Scabbard and Blade. EDWIN HENRY, JR.-South Hills . . . A.l.E.E .... Pitt Rifles . . . Men's Glee Club 3, 4. FRANK HETTLER--Altoona . . . Sigma Tau . . . A.l.Ch.E. 1, Z, 3 . . . Engineering EQ Mines Association. DONALD HILLIKER-Millereek . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau. ELMER I-IOPF, JR.-Bethel . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH HOHOS-Tarentum . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Band 1, 2, 3. WILLIAM R. HOWARD-Eric, Strong Vincent . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Band 1. RONALD G. HUFF-Jeannette. GEORGE HUYA+A1bion. GEORGE ILLIG-Crafton . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon...Scabbard8Blade . . . Y.M.C.,-X. 1, Z . . . A.l.Ch.E. Cabinet Member 1, 4 . . . Cadet Colonel 4 . . . Co-Chairman of Military Ball 4. RALPH IMBROGNO-Clairton . . . Sigma Chi . . . Pitt Rifles . . . A.I.Ch.E. l, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3 . . . 15.85 M. Asso- ciation 1, 2, 3 . . . Italian Club 1, 2, 3, President 3. JOSEPH G. JACKEL-MCKeesport . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . .Y.M.C.A.1,2. ROBERT L. JACKSON-Butler . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . President, Ind. Eng. Seminar . . . Uppert-lass Coun- selor . . . Swimming Team. WILLIAM A. JAMISON, JR.-NVilkinsbL1rg . . . Phi Delta Theta . . . Pitt News 2 . . . Panther 2, 3. CHARLES W. KACMARCY--New Castle . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Institute of Aero- nautics Sciences. ROBERT W. KAHN-Aspinwall . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . President of Student Branch of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JOSEPH E. KOLB-Edgewood . . . Scabbard 62 Blade 4 Sigma Phi Sigma . . . Sigma Tau. THOMAS J. KALYVAS-Schenley . . . Sigma Epsilon Phi. JAMES B. KARN-Avonworth . . . Eng. and Mines Association Cabinet, Jr. and Sr. Representative . . , Tech. Advisor to Practical Mechanics Course for Freshman Women. ARDACHES G. KASAKIAN-College du Sacre, Coeur Beyrouth Lebanon . . . A.I.E.E. International Student Association . . . French Club . . . Armenian St.Ass., Paris. ROBERT KILPATRICK-Erie Academy . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Band 3. VICTOR UINTON KELLY-Schenle ' . . . American Society Q 5 of Mechanical Engineers . . . Rifle Team 1, 2. WILLIAM KISSEL-Clarion . . . Pi Kappa Alpha . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pitt News 2. JOHN A. KLEBER4Etna . . . Engineers Sc Mines Association 1, 2, Vice-President 2 . . . I.A,S. Treasurer 1, Z. JOHN KLEISSAS-East Pittsburgh . . . Sigma Epsilon Phi . . . Institute of Aeronautical Sciences . . . American Society of Mechanical Engineers . . . Phi Eta Sigma 1, President Z . . . Pi Tau Sigma 3, 4 . . . Sigma Tau 3, President 4 . . . Engineers Seminar, President 2 . . . Engineers 8: Mines Association 3, 4. GEORGE KLINE-New Kensington. WALTER V.KOSIAKfLangley . . . Institute of Aeronautical Sciences . . . Y.M.C.A .... Newman Club, CHESTER I. KOSIBA-Stowe . . . Eta Kappa Nu, Vice-Presi- dent 3, 4 . . . A.I.E.E. LOUIS T. KRAMER-Stratford, Conn ,... Sigma Tau A.S.C.E. 2, 3, 4 . . .A.R.B.A. 3, 4. NICHOLAS KRELOW-Renfrew. EUGENE W. KUHNfSwissVale . . . Sigma Tau . . . E. K KI. Cabinet 3, 4 . . . A.I.Ch.E. ROBERT M. KUHN-VVilkinslwurg . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Y.IXl.C.A. 1. H051 106 JOHN R. LACEY4NeW Kensington . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Scabbard 8: Blade 3, 4. ALBERT LAMI-Monongahela . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. JOSEPH P. LEONARD-Dormont . . . Phi Delta Theta, President . . . Executive Committee of Inter-fraternity Council. JOHN LINK-Langley . . . Sigma Tau . . . Engineering Sz Mines Association. WALLACE MACHESNEYfDuquesne . . . A.S.M.E. . . . Orchestra 1 . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . .Sigma Chi. . . Engin- eering Sz Mines Association. KENNETH MAGEE-Mars . . . American Society of Mechan- ical Engineers. HERBERT MALLICK-North East Joint . . . A.S.C.E. . . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4 . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. MORTON MARKOWITZ-Taylor Allderdice . . . Cap BQ Gown 2 . . . Institute ofAero. Sciences. LOUIS MARSHALL-Johnstown Central Catholic . . . Sigma Chi . . . A.S.M.E . . . Men's VVelfare Club. HOWARD MASQUELIER-Wilkinsburg . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Sigma Tau . . . Eta Kappa Nu . . . A.I.E.E. . . . l.F.Ball2 . . . LF. Council4. ROBERT MAUL-Oil City. JOHN MCCANDLISS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Scahhard 8: Blade . . . A.S.C.E. . . . A.R.B.A. . . . Pitt RiHes . . . Military Ball Committee 4. HARRY MCCLINTOCK-Perry . . . Theta Chi . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. JOHN MCCURDY-E. Huntington . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . I.A.S., Chairman of Student Branch 4. JOHN MCCONEGLY-Aspinwall. JOHN 3McCOY-Turtle Creek . . . Theta Chi . . . I.F. Council 4 JAMES MCCULLOUGH-Perry . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Anthracite Society of Pa .... I.F. Committee . . . Varsity Baseball. JAMES MCDONALD-Bellevue . . . American Society of Civil Engineers .... -X merican Road Builders Association . . . Track 1 . . . Engineering 81 Mines Association. JOHN McDONOUGH-Allegheny. . . Manager, Baseball Team 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . American Institute Chem. Engineers . . . Engineering 85 Mines Association. EDGAR MCGEE-Wooster. WILLIAM MCKEAN--Peabody . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . I.A.S. WILLIAM H. MCNAUGHTON-Sydenham . . . A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4 . . . Social Civils 3, 4. JACK MERVIS-South Hills . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Cap Bic Gown 2. MANUEL METOSKY-Taylor Allderdice. MARSHALL MIDDLETON-Normandy . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Rifle Team . . . A.I.S.E. JAMES MILLER-Avonworth . . . Sigma Tau . . . RiHes Team, 1 . . . Chairman, Chem. Engineers Dance . . . American Institute of Chem. Engineers. MAHLON MILLERAVerona . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Cap 8: Gown 2 . . . Y.IX1.C.A. RAYMOND MILAKOVIC-Pitcairn. WILLIAM MILLERwYoungwood. ROBERT MILLER-Peabody . . . Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Panther 1 . . . American Society of Mechanical Engineers 2, 3. KENNETH MOCK--Bedford . . . A.s.c.E. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4. WILLIAM MOFFATT-Swissvale . . . Scabbard 85 Blade 3, 4. LESTER MULHOLLANDv-New Kensington . . . Track 1 . . . Baseball 1. WALLACE MORROW-Sigma Tau . . . Band 1, 2, 3 . . Orchestra 2. DAVID MOSES-Coraopolis . . . Pitt Players 3. FRANK MOSKO-Duquesne. -QHQQ 10? MICHAEL MOSKO-McKees Rocks. HAMPTON MULLIGAN-Brentwood. RICHARD MURDY-South Hills . . . Theta Chi. JOHN NEILER-Johnstown . . . Phi Theta Kappa . . . Rifle Club, Treasurer 2, 3 . . . Student Council, Vice-Presi- dent 2, 3. ROBERT NELSON-Colestock . . . Treasurer, American Society of Chem. Engineers . . . Hockey l . . . Ameri- can Society of Mechanical Engineers 2, 3, 4. JOSEPH NEUSTEIN-Peabody . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Cap 85 Gown 1. WAYNE NICHOLAS-Rock Grove . . Sigma Chi. . . Scabbarcl 81 Blade 4 . . . Y.lXl.C.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES NIXDORFH-Allegheny . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Lambda Upsilon . . . Pitt Rifles I, 2 . . . Pitkin Club 3, 4 . . . Y.M.C.A. 4 . . . American Institute of Chemical Engin- eers l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Engineering 8: Mines Association 1, 2, 3, 4. ELMER ODDI-Monongahela . . . Baseball 1 . . . A.I.Ch.E. l, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM O'MALLEY-Oliver . . . Pitt News 1 . . . A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3 . . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4 . . . Pan- ther-Scotty Dance Committee 3 . . . E. 85 M. Cabinet 3, 4. CHARLES O'TOOLE-Rankin . . . A.S.M.E. 3, 4 . . . Engin- eering Association 3. OTHO OTTE . . . A.I.Ch. E. Engineering 8: Mines. JOSEPH PARRIS-Allegheny . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . A.S.M.E. RAYMOND PARKER-St. Mary of the Mount .. . S.A.lNl. Treasurer. ROBERT PARKHURST-Warren . . . Treasurer, A.l.Ch.E. JOHN PATTERSON-Swissvale . . . Baseball. ROBERT PHILLIPS-East Conemaugh . . . Eta Kappa Nu, Treasurer. JOHN POSTEL-Dormont. PHILIP CARL PRAGLIOLA-Westinghouse . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Phi Tau Sigma . . . Cross Country 1 . . . Track 2, 3 . . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3 . . . Cap8z Gown 2, DAVID PROBSTAMt. Lebanon . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. GAIN QUAN . . .A.S.C.E. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . .A.R.B.A. 3, 4 . . . Engineering K Mines Association l, Z, 3, 4. WALTER RASKIN-Coraopolis . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Sigma Tau. WILLIAM REESE-Peabody .... A merican Society of Civil Engineers . . . Varsity Tennis Team. JAMES RIAL-Peabody . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Vice- President, Sigma Tau . . . Druids . , . Y.M.C.A., Presi- dent 4 . . . Secretary, Men's Council 1, 2,3 . . . Vice- President, Indus. Engr. 4 . . . Carpentry Manager, Cap Sc Gown ...Pitt News l . . .jr. Prom 3 . . . Soph. Hop 2 . . . Freshman Swimming Team. FRANK RICHMOND-Washington . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sigma Gamma Eta . . . Freshman Rifle Team . . . Vice-President, Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Interfraternity Council 3, 4 . ,. I.F. Appointments Committee 4. ROBERT RILEY-VVestern Reserve Academy. HOWARD RITTS-Shaler . . . Band 1, Z, 3, 4. THOMAS ROBINSON4Beaver . Engineering 85 Mines Association. SYDNEY ROBBINS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Sigma Alpha lN'Iu . . . Cap Sc Gown 1, 2 . . . Owl 3 ...Pitt Players 1. NEZII-I RONAYGalatasoray. FAUST ROSA-Bridgeville . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Pitt Rifles 2, 3, 4. RICHARD ROTE-Kittanning . . . Pitt Band 1, 2, 3, 4. WILLIAM ROVEN-Glassport. WILLIAM RUDOY-Fifth Avenue . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Manager, Football Team 1, 2, 3 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2. LESLIE RUSSELLALangley. WILLIAM SAALBACH-South Hills . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Sigma Tau . . . President, Engineering Sc Mines Association 4 . . . Chairman, Seminar Committee . . . Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . University fi - ,.,, i Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 . . . Freshman Camp Committee 4 . . . Upperelassman Committee 4 . . . Menys Council 4 . . . . Scabbz-1rd8zBlade . . . Military Ball Committee . . . .- A.I.M,E .... A.S.M . . . Omicron Delta Kappa. 'Q' - If H1091 Luoj f Q pie FRANK SAKSA-Braddock . . . Football 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Student Member of American Society of Mechanical Engineers. JOE SALVUCCI-Peabody . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . O.D.D. 3, 4 . . . Football 3, 4 . . . Institute of Aero- nautical Sc. 3, 4. ANTHONY SCHETTLER-South High . . . Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 4 . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . Heinz Chapel Choir 3, 4 . . . Spring Festival 3 . . . S.F.A. 4. WARREN SCHMIDT-Wesleyville . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . A.S.M.E.-1. THEODORE SCI-IROEDER-South Hills . . . A.I.E.E. . . Engineering 85 Mines . . . Pitt-Tech Bible Club. ANTHONY SCOTTI-Fifth Avenue . . . Alpha Phi Delta . . . Secretary, Civil Engineer Seminar 1 . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2. GILBERT SEMANS-Langley . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. STANLEY SCZYPEK-MeKeesport . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Baseball 1. DERRILL SHANKLE-Sewickley . . . Eta Kappa Nu . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . . . Secretary, A.I.E.E. PETER SHANTO-Stowe . . . Sigma Tau . . . American Institute of Chemical Engineers . . . S.F.A. 3, 4, Appointments Committee 4 . . . Indep. Association 3, 4. JOHN SHIELDS-Mt. Lebanon . . . Phi Delta Theta. WILLIAM SKILES-Bellevue . . . A.l. of Ch Engr. 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 1. JOSEPH SIGAL-Schenley . . . A.l.E.E. GERALD SIMON-Oliver . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. HARRY SIMPSON4Verona . . . Golf 1, 2. FRANCIS SMITH-Har-Brack Union . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Seabbard Sz Blade . . . Pitt Rifles . Newman Club 2. HARRY SMITH-Har-Brack Union . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Seabbard Sc Blade . . . Sigma Tau . . . Band 1, 2, 3,4. MILTON SNIDERMAN-West End . . . AmericanAssoeiation of Engineers . . . Pitt Players. MARCEL SPARTZ-Homestead . . . Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4. FRED SNYDER-Rice Avenue. ARCHIE STERRETT-McKean . . . A.S.C.E. 3, 4 . . . A.R.B.A. 3, 4 . . . Soc. Civils 3, 4. JOHN STEWART-Mt. Lebanon . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . American Society of Metals. HAROLD STICKEL-McKees Rocks . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Track 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Football 3. JOHN J. STEIN-McKeesport Technical . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . E. Sc M. Association. MANUEL STEIN-Monaca . . . Sigma Alpha Mu . . . Panther 1, 2 . . . Pitt Players 1 . . . Cap 85 Gown 1, 2. RICHARD SUTTER-New Kensington . . . Scabbard Sz Blade . . . A.I.E.E. CHARLES SZUBA-Homestead . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Scabbard 8: Blade . . . Military Ball Finance Committee. WESLEY TAYLOR-Brentwood. ROBERT TOERGE-Peabody . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon. RICHARD TRIMBLE-South Hills . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Varsity Tennis 2, 3. DENNIS TRETTEL-Duquesne . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Y.M.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. FETHI ULGEN-Jackson Heights, N. Y. CHESTER W. UPTON, JR.-Southmond . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Pi Theta Kappa . . . Pi Theta Sigma. FRANK VAJDA-Duquesne . . . Pitt Rifles . . . E. 81 M. Asso- ciation . . . A.I.Ch.E. EUGENE VATER-Jeannette . . . Scabbard Sc Blade . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Secretary 2, 3. RUDOLPH VERLINICH-St. Louis, Mo. f111J f1l2J RICHARD VITARO-Westinghouse . . . Pitt Rifles 1, 2 . . Newman Club . . . A.S.M.E. MATTHEW VITARTASfBraclcloek. EDWARD VITUNAC+Allegheny . . . Institute ef Aeronautical Seienee. NORMAN WACKENHUT4Avonworth . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Institute of Aeronautical Sciences. JAMES WALLACEA-Rcnctlitwster . . . E. Sz INI. Cabinet. WALTER WARDmBCllC7W'lltY. JOSEPH WARD-Perry . . . Engineering 62 Mines Cabinet 3 . . . A.I.E.E. WILLIAM WATSON-ll'c-stinghouse . . . Sigma Tau . . . .X.I.Ch.E., Treasurer 3. GERALD WEAVERfIEliZ:LlJethtowli . . . A.S.C.E. l, Z, 3, 4 . . . .X.R.B.A. 3, 4, Vice-Presiileut 3 . . . Social Civils 5,-1. LEO WEINBERG-Sharpsburg. THOMAS WELSHfSt. Joseph. MILTON YVERNER-Pealmorly . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . Sigma Tau . , . A.S.Nl.lE .... Owl 3. JAMES WETZEL-Burnside . . . Theta Chi. MYRON JNIEGAND-Central Catholic .... -X .S.KI.E. 2, 3, 4 . . , Newman Clulm 3, -L . . . Engineering 8: Mines Asso- ciation 2, 3, 4 .... I.A. 3, 4. ARTHUR WILLIAMS-Wilkinslmfg. RAYMOND WISSALECK-Etna . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Sigma Tau. . . Marcliiiig Baml l, 2,3 . . .Concert Band 1, 2, 3. FRED WORGAL-Canonslmurg . . . Sigma Chi . . . Sigma Tau. JOHN WYNNflIeKc-esinfart . . . Sigma Tau . . . Sealmlmaril Sc Blade . . . Pitt RiHes . . . A.I.Ch.E.I. 4 . . . Freshmen Dance Committee . . . Tennis 2, 3. PETER WYNNE-Central Catholic . . . Institute of Aero- nautical Sciences 3, 4. JOHN YINGLING-Westmont . . . A.S.M.E. 3, 4 . . . RiHe Team 2, 3 . . . Baseball 1, 2. HERBERT ZAI-IORANSKI-A.S.M.E. 4 . . . Dramatics 3. THEODORE ZELEZNJAK-Schenley . . . A.S.M.E. ROBERT ZERBY-Alexandria . . . Sigma Chi . . . A.S.M.E., Secretary 4. MELVIN ZUCK-Millcreek . . . Delta Kappa . . . Sigma Tau . . . Pi Tau Sigma . . . A.S.M.E. 4, Student Senate 1, 2. EUGENE ZUKAS-Bell Township . . . Varsity Baseball 2, 3. JOSEPH ZUPANICK-an Tmlsgna ...Sgma Tmi.. 1.A.s .... Track 2, 3, 4. 51131 I114j DR. WILLIAM S. MCELLROY Dean William S. McEllroy, M. D., is known to his students as just plain "Bill". His capable hands are guiding the prospective doctors through their toughest year, for between acceleration and recruiting, Pennsyl- vania Hall has become an increasingly im- SENIORS SCHOOL OF MEDICINE portant center of a vital training. The med school men are doing a big share in making the stay of the military personnel a comfort- able one by working day and night in the iniirmaries. A year's excellent work done during abnormal times! Tggrmgg - ..m. A"'L'g.1f CAESAR ALDISERT-Carnegie . . . Sigma Chi . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. JULIUS AMBROSE-Bellevue . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interne- ship at St. John's General Hospital. FALK ARNHEIM-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Epsilon Pi . . . Phi Delta Epsilon . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Medical R.O.T.C. . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. VICTOR BANTLEY-Johnstown . . . Phi Pi Epsilon . . . Epsilon Xi . . . Interneship at Conemaugh Valley Hospital. ROBERT BESWICK-McKeesport . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at Western Pennsylvania Hospital. JOHN HUEY BOAL-Freedom . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. ROBERT BOUCEK . . . Omicron Delta Kappa . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interneship U. S. Navy. JAMES BROOKS-Kittanning . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interne- ship at Mercy Hospital. JOHN BROWN, JR.-Schenley . . . Phi Beta Pi, Alumni Sec. 1, 2, Social Chairman 2, 3. GEORGE CAMBELL-Mt. Lebanon . . . Phi Rho Sigma. WALTER COLE-Erie. JAMES CULLETON-Rochester . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Interneship at Pitt Medical Center . . . Student Assistant Anatomy, 1, 2, 3 . . . Junior Interne, Dixmont Hospital . . . Medical R.O.T.C. CHARLES C. CUSTER-Allentown . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Sigma Xi. EUGENT CZEMERYS-South . . . Phi Beta Pi . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Sec.-Treas. 1, 2, Archon 2, 3. JAMES T. DATTILO-Dormont . . . Phi Kappa . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Druids . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. NORMAN N. DAVIS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Phi Delta Epsilon . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. EDWARD B. DEPP-Schenley . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interne- ship at Conemaugh Valley Hospital. LAWRENCE A. EHRHART, JR.-Fox Chapel . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. 51151 f116j THOMAS M. EVANS4Dormont . . . Phi Rho Sigma, Pres. . . . Phi Sigma . . . Student Assistant in Anatomy 2, 3 . . . Interneship at Medical Center. EDWARD C. FALK-Schenley . . . Phi Beta Pi . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Pitt Rifles . . . Interneship at West Penn Hospital. BERNARD FISHER4Allderdice . . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Phi Delta Epsilon . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. ARMAND L. FONTANT-Allderdice . . . Phi Beta Pi . . . I.F. Council 2, 3, 4, V. Pres. 2, 3 . . . Internship at St. Francis Hospital. ROBERT L. FORSYTH-Peabody . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Druids . . . Class President 2, 3 . . . Interneship at West Penn Hospital. FREDERICK R. FRANKE-Peabody . . . Sigma Chi . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital . . . President of Med. I. F. Council 1, 2. J. R. FRIDAYACentral Catholic . . . Sigma Chi . . . Phi Rho Sigma. JOHN P. GOFF-Coraopolis . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Phi Beta Phi . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. ABRAHAM GOLDBLUM-Fifth . . . Phi Delta Epsilon. HAROLD GOLDBLUM-South . . . Phi Delta Epsilon . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. CLEASON GOSNELL-Millvale . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Phi Rho Sigma, Initiation Team . . . Interneship at St. John's Hospital. JOHN GRANT-Swissvale . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at Presbyterian-Olmsted. ROBERT GREGORY-Mt. Lebanon . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at South Side Hospital. JOHN PERRY GRIFFITY, JR.-Arnold Prep . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Nu Sigma Nu. EARL HARTER-Peabody . . . Interneship at West Penn Hospital. HARRY S. HARTMAN-Bethel . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interne- ship at South Side Hospital. DAVID HEIM-Schcnley . . . Interneship at Medical Center. ELLSWORTH W. HENDERSON-Beaver . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. JAMES M. HEPBURN-Wilkinsburg . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at Medical Center. FRANK I-IOLLSTEIN-Oliver . . . Phi Kappa Alpha . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interneship at Medical Center. EDWARD L. KEIM-Johnstown . . . Phi Teta Kappa . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interneship at Conemaugh Valley Hospital. FRANCIS L. LALLY-Sharpsville . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. RANDOLPH W. LINHART-Jeannette . . . Chi Rho Nu . . N u Sigma Nu. RAYMOND E. LOWE-llllarren . . . Delta Tau Delta . . Chi Rho Nu. JOHN B. MARTIN-East Bethlehem . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. HOMER G. MCCLINTOCK-Taylor Allderdice . . . Phi Gamma Delta . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. BYRON MCLAUGHLIN-Wilkinsburg . . . Sigma Chi . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Medical I. F. Council, 1, 2, Sec.- Treas. 2 . . . Interneship, U. S. Army. ROBERT MONSOUR-Jeannette . . . ChiRo Nu . . . Phi Beta Pi. JACK MORROW-South Hills . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Chi Rho Nu,President 1 . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Phi Eta Sigma . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. FRANK PERRONE-Turtle Creek . . . Phi Beta Pi . Band . . . French Club . . . Italian Club. RAYMOND RAU-Schenley . . . Phi Beta Pi. JAMES REAGAN-Oakmont . . . Phi Beta Pi . . . Treasurer, Students Medical Society 4 . . . Vice-President, Phi Beta Pi 4. JEANNE RICHARDSON-Annunciation . . . Alpha Delta Pi . . . Collembolae . . . Quax . . . Zeta Phi . . . Interne- ship at St. John's Hospital. STANLEY ROSENBLOOM-Allegheny . . . Pi Lambda Phi . . . President, Phi Delta Epsilon 3 . . . Treasurer, Medical Inter Fraternity Council 2 . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. GORDON ROSS-Lewisburg . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Interne- ship at Medical Center. RICHARD ROWSE!Beaver . . . Kappa Sigma . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Phi Rho Sigma. I1171 118 EDWARD SALKO-Oliver . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. THOMAS SARACCO-Tarentum . . . Phi Beta Pi . . . Interne- ship at St. joseph's Hospital. WILLIAM SCHILDECKER--Mercersburg Academy. WILLIAM SEIFERTH-Brentwood . . . Phi Beta Pi . . Interneship at St. Joseph's Hospital. JAMES SHALER-Stanton Military Academy . . . Phi Rho Sigma . . . Interneship at Columbia Hospital. HENRY SHERMAN-Arnold Prep . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Student's Medical Society, Vice-President 3, President 4 . . . Interneship at University Medical Center. D. RALSTON SHUPE-Saltsburg . . . Kappa Sigma . . . Bucknell University B.S., 1939 . . . junior Interneship at St. Margaret Memorial Hospital. MILTON SINGER-Peabody . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . Pi Tau Phi . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. WILLIAM SMALE-Taylor Allderdice . . . Nu Sigma Nu . . . Chairman, Freshmen Dance l . . . Inter Fraternity Council . . . Nu Sigma Nu, Vice President 3, President 4 . . . Interneship at West Penn Hospital. LUTHER SPOEHR-Perry . . . XPN . . . sigma Xi. ZIGMUNT STARZYNSKI-Schenley . . . W. 8: J. BS . . . Nu Sigma Nu, Treasurer 3. GRACE STOLLAR-Charleroi . . . Delta Delta Delta . . . Secretary-Treasurer, Zeta Phi . . . Secretary, Alpha Omega Alpha. JOHN SUESS-Peabody . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. EDWARD SUTTON-Culver Military Academy . . . Delta Tau Delta . . . Phi Sigma . . . Phi Rho Sigma, Vice-Presi- dent 4 . . . Class Vice-President 2, 3, 4 . . . Interneship at West Penn Hospital. ELMER SWANSON-Aspinwall . . . Phi Kappa Psi . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Junior Interneship at St. Margarets Memorial Hospital. FRED THOMPSON--Arnold Preparatory . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon. WILLIAM TOWNSEND-Homestead . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Phi Rho Sigma, Secretary 2 . . . President, Alpha Omega Alpha . . . Interneship at Mercy Hospital. VAN WEBER-Peabody . . . Chi Rho Nu . . . Interneship at St. Francis Hospital. Getting a breath of air We' h' lg Ing the material Relaxing between classes ..i- Practicing First 1...-m w Y is-ff f Aid Getting the exact proportion L1191 DEAN RUTH PERKINS KUEHN SENIORS SCHOOL OF NURSING Ruth Perkins Kuehn is comparatively new among Pitt deans, but she has already gained an enviable reputation. Under her guidance, the School of Nursing has made perhaps the most astounding advances of any school in the University as it prepares students to take their places as "angels of mercy" both on the home front and as Red Cross Nurses in the Army and Navy. It is unfortunate indeed that Dean Kuehn is of necessity off campus so much, for she is a worthy friend. limi Aw or e I1201 QI . :ir VIRGINIA BRALEY-Schenley. GENEVIEVE GOWATY-New Kensington . . . Beta Sigma Omicron . . . Freshman Council 1 . . . Women's Glee Club 2 . . . Faculty-Student Council . . . Chairman JESSIE CLARK-Bedford . . . American Nurses' Association ' V . , Constitution Committee 2 3 . . . Chairman Student and . . . American Red Cross Nursing Service . . . W.A.A. 3 - ' . . . Pitkin ciub 2 3 . . . Y.W.c.A. 3 4. Educfmon Problems 3, 4- , I JEANNE GRIFFITH-Dormont . . . Chairman Educational MARY ANN COOK-Aspmwau ' ' ' Gamma Phi Beta' Committee of Faculty-Student Government Association 2, 3 . . . R. N. St. Margaret's Hospital. ROSE MARY GARDNERASouthmont. ELEANOR HOLBROOK. HELEN GENTILMAN-Kane. ALICE HOPKINS-Arnold High. GRATIA GUfL1NG-0deSSa-N- Y' ALBERTA LANG-La Grange, Ohio . . . Chairman Student Problems Committee of F aculty-Student Government GRACE GILLEN-Mt. Vernon, New York. Association 2, 3 . . . R. N. Lakewood Hospital, Cleveland. 51211 f1221 l 5 MARGHRETTA LUTY-Sewickley . . . Phi Mu . . . Phi Kappa Phi, Mortar Board, U. of Tenn .... U. of Tenn. A.B. 1935 . . . Nurses Glee Club 2, 3, 4 . . . F.S.N.A. Student Problems Committee 2, 3 . . . Refreshment Committee- Capping 2 . . . Phi Mu Alumna Association 3, 4. NORRINE MAJORACanonsburg . . . R. N. Wfestern Pennsyl- vania Hospital, MABEL MCIUNKIN-Oakmont . . . Housing Board 1, 2. LOIS PORTO-Altoona . . . R. N. Altoona Hospital. THELMA RENQUEST4-Schenley . . . R. N. Homestead Hos- pital. EVA SCHADT-Greenville . . . Treasurer, Faculty-Student Government Association 2, 3 . . . Chairman, Activity Committee 3, 4 . . . Co-registered in Grad. School 2, 3, 4. SARA SHIRLEY-Erie Strong Vincent . . . Nurses Glee Club 3, 4, 5. MARY TRITSCHgSacred Heart . . . Phi Mu . . . W.A.A. 1 . . . Phi Mu, Treasurer 1, 2 . . . Nurses Glee Club 2, 3, 4 . . . F.S.N.A. Council 2, 3, Dance Committee 3, Hostess Committee-Capping 4 . . . Phi Mu, Alumnae Association 4. LOUISE VICHMAN-Brentwood . . . Womens' Choral 2 . . Y.W.C.A. Cabinet 2 . . . Nurses Glee Club 3, 4, S . . Secretary F.S.N.A. 5, Council, 5. MARY RUTH WASMUTH-Swissvale . . . Kappa Alpha Theta. RUTH WILKENS-Oliver . . . Beta Sigma Omicron . . . Women's Choral 2 . . . Nurses Glee Club 3, 4, 5. MARTHA ZAVONIA-Schenley . . . R. N. St. Francis Hospital. The Owl Goes to.Registrati0n New freshman enters . . . Consults advisors . . . Patiently waits for class cards . . . Has cards checked . . . Signs for Civilian Defense volunteer work . . Smiles for Identification Pix . . . Talks over scholarships and loans . . . I1231 L1241 DR. C. LEONARD O'CONNELL Dr. C. Leonard O'Connell, Dean of the School of Pharmacy, has been a leader in many outstanding pharmaceutical organiza- tions and is a former president of the Penn- sylvania Pharmaceutical Association. This year, Dean O'Conne11 has been unfortunate enough to spend several months in the hos- SENIORS SCHOOL QF PHARMACY pital, but his plans are being capably exe- cuted by Acting Dean E. C. Reif. As in other schools, acceleration is the keynote with the "Boulevard Boys". They realize the importance of their field and are working hard to supply the new demands. JULIUS ALTSHULER-Taylor Allderdice . . . Alpha Zeta Omega, V. Pres .... American Pharmaceutical Assoc .... Pharmacy Male Chorus. WM. J. BABALISAAmbridge . . . American Pharmaceutical Assoc. 1, 2, 3, 4. ROBERT BANEY-Lewisburg . . . Bucknell U .... American Pharmaceutical Asso .... Pharmacy Male Chorus. ALBERT BAUER-Butler . . . American Pharmaceutical Assoc. WILLIAM BARAD-Schenley . . . American Pharmaceutical, 1, 2, 3, 4. JAMES CI-IURCHFIELD-East McKeesport . . . American Pharmaceutical. EDWIN CLEVELAND-Conneaut Lake . . . American Pharma- ceutical Assoc .... Kappa Psi . . . Vice President of Junior Class 3 . . . Varsity Basketball. EARL CRAVEN-McKeesport . . . A.P.A. . . . Pharmacy Glec Club. JACK COLEf-Charleroi . . . A.P.A., Vice President. FREEMAN DEIST-Salisburg . . . Kappa Psi . . . A.P.A. . . . Class Treas. 2. WILBERT DARLING-Taylor Allderdicc . . . Alpha Zeta Omega . . . A.P.A. ALBERT DOERSCHUK-Westport . . . A.P.A. THOMAS DODDS-Oakdale . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Phar- macy Male Chorus. STANLEY DIAMOND--Harbrack . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, -1 . . . Pharmacy Male Chorus. LEONARD EDELSON-New Kensington . . . A.P.A., Treas.1 . . . Pres. Advanced Class of 1943 3. IRA FANNING-Perry . . . A.P.A. JOSEPH FINCI-I-Schenley . . . A.P.A. CORNELIUS FISHER-Taylor Alldcrdice . . . Asst. Chairman of Pharm. Dance 1 . . . Asst. Chairman A.P.A. 3 . . . Pres. of Class 3 . . . Owl Rep. 4. f125J I:126:I RUDOLPH FRICIONI-Springdale . . . A.P.A. SHELDON ICKES-Bedford . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Phar- macy Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4. FRANK JULIAN-Vandcrgrift . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. LAWRENCE H: KOSSLER-Crafton . . . Kappa Psi . . . V. Regent 4 . . . A.P.A. Trcas. 3, 4 . . .Asst. Air Raid Warden 2, 3, 4. LEO KAROLXWSK-Ambridgc . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Chief Air Raid Warden Pharm. School 2, 3, 4. EDWARD KLEIN-Arnold . . . A.P.A. RUSSELL KELLY-wClearIield . . . A.P.A. MARIANA KOOSER-Jeannette . . . A.P.A .... Class Sec. 2,3 . . . Seton Hill . . . Glee Club 1. JOHN LEHNHARDT-McKecsport. AARON LEBOWITZ-McKecsport . . . A.P,A. 1, 2, 3, 4. RALPH LITTLE-New Kensington . . . Kappa Psi . . . Chairl man Fresh. Pharm. Dance . . . Pharmacy Male Chorus . . . A.P.A. ROBERT MAUCH-Allegheny . . . A.P.A. JAMES MILLARD-Stowe . . . Kappa Psi 2, 3, 4, Historian 4 . . .A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MILTON MERSKY-Brownsville . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . Pharmacy Male Chorus. WALTER MCGUIRE-Meadvillc . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . Pharmacy Male Chorus . . . Loader. JAMES McKAY4Alleghcny . . . Kappa Psi . . . A.P.A. ALBERT MARCOVSKY-Duquesne . . . Alpha Zeta Omega . . . A.P.A. CLARA MEI-IR-Clairton . . . Lambda Kappa Sigma, Pres. 3, Social Chairman 4 . . . Class Treas. 1, 2, 3, 4. JOHN OELLIG--Taylor Allderdice . . . A.P.A. WILLIAM PLOTNER-Dormont . . . Phi Sigma Pi . . . A.P.A. JOSEPH ROSS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Alpha Zeta Omega Sec. 4 . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MICHAEL E. ROSS-Vandergrift . . . A.P.A .... Class Vice Pres. 1, 2, 3. MORRIS RIEMER-Fifth . . . Lambda Omega Upsilon . . . A.P.A. SAMUEL RIEMER-Fifth . . . A.P.A .... Pharmacy Male Chorus. STANFORD M. ROSNER-Donora . . . Alpha Zrta Omega . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pharmacy Male Chorus. HOWARD SCHWARTZ-Brownsville . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. HERBERT SHAPIRO-Allegheny . . . A.P.A. NED SI-IIPLEY-Conncllsville . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. LEONARD RUSSELL SMITH-Sharon . . . A.P.A. . . Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Symphony Orch. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Golf Squad 2, 3, 4. WINFIELD S. SMITH-Westinghouse . . . Kappa Psi, Chap- lain 4 . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pharmacy Malo Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. IRENE F. SMOYER-Taylor Allderdice . . . Lambda Kappa Sigma. MARVIN SNIDERMAN-South Hills . . . Alpha Zeta Omcga . . . A.P.A. JosEPH STOFFAN-Schenley. LOUIS TISCHLER-Taylor Alldcrdice . . . Lambda Kappa Sigma, Treas. 1, Sec. 2, Prcs. 4. IRVING VERBOFSKY-Schcnley . . . A.P.A. IRVING VOGEL-Norwich Academy . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Pharmacy Male Chorus 1, 2, 3. ll27l If128:l ROBERT SHAN WALKING-Sewickley . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 . . . Class Pres. 4 . . . Varsity Golf Team 3, 4. HARRY WATKINS-Glassport . . . Kappa Psi . . . A.P.A. 1, 2 3, 4 . . . Class President 1. ARTHUR WEISENTHAL-Allegheny . . . A.P.A. HERMAN I. WEISS-Fairview . . . Alpha Zeta Omega . . Class Treas. 2 . . . Pharmacy Male Chorus . . . A.P.A 1, 2, 3, 4. HENRY E. WEST!-McKeesport. CLARK W. WILLIAMS-Taylor Allderdice . . . Class Treas. 1 Class V. Pres. 2, Class Treas. 4 . . . A.P.A. 1, 2, 3, 4. DEANS OF OTHER SCHOOLS DR. H. EDMUND FRIESSELL Dentistry occupies a prominent place in the programs of the armed services. Under the capable leadership of Dean H. Edmund Friessell, Pitt's Dental School has been recognized as class "A" since 1918. Due to Dr. Friessell's work, it is doing all in its power to further the war effort. DEAN JUDSON A. CRANE Registration in the Law School has suffered considerably because of the draft. However, Dean Judson A. Crane, teach- ing member of the faculty since 1917, is taking War problems in his stride and still finds time to do research Work and to serve with the Allegheny County Bar Association. DEAN WILBUR I. NEWSTETTER With the entrance of our country into War, the School of Social Sciences has gained added popularity and importance. Although registration has dropped, students are greatly interested in Dean Wilbur I. Nevvstetterls program for train- ing Workers in Government Service. COLLEGE LIFE FROM EVERY ANGLE 'S ES UNDERGRADUATES w i-, 1-fl 'ln Ll32j First Row Qleft to rightj: Natalia Abuton, C443 Maxine Acosta, C462 Dorothy Anthony, C453 Betty Baer, C453 John Bailey, C44Q Jayne Bailey, C45. Second Row: James L. Baker, C45Q Harriet Bauer, Ed443 Jane Beatty, C443 Margaret Becka, C453 Ruth Becker, Ed443 Joemma Becu, C46. Third Row: Catherine Begley, C453 Elaine Beiersdorfer, C443 Dorothy Lee Belloff, C453 Louise Berg, C453 Betty Birk- land, C443 Clara Berry, C46. Fourth Row: Lennie Berry, Ed443 Jeanne Bischoff, C462 Martha Besmark, C462 Martha Bissell, C443 Fred H. Bey, C46Q Elizabeth Bickert, C45. Fifth Row: Lawrence Bickley, BA463 Gerald Block, BA45g Shirley Blass, C46, Erma Bloch, Ed443 Martha Blosser, C45Q Helma Rae Blum, C45. Sixth Row: Barbara Bowser, C46Q Viola Boydjieff, C44Q Sydney Brenner, C44. A 91? -QU .gg--.ve 'O 4-it 'G' L.--.Q aqua'-1 -61 33"-li? 4-ug, te s L MA: .4 First Row Cleft to rightj: Anita Brooks, C45g Elaine Brown, C453 Lois Ann Brown, C445 Margaret Bruce, C463 Penn Burke, C45g Louise Burkhardt, C45. Second Row: Frederick Burr, C463 Ida Burton, Ed443 Betty Callahan, C453 Louise Caldwell, C453 Johanna Capeton Ed44g Mary Ruth Carlson, C44. Third Row: Betty Jane Case, C445 Robert Casey, BA43g Olga Cawley, C463 Edward Charnell, E443 Frank Chianese, E46g Dorothy Cline, C46. Fourth Row: Elaine Cohen, C46g Milton Cohen, E463 Autumn Colby, C465 Emily Collins, C46g Victor Consolaro, M465 Annette Coryea, C45. Fifth Row: Frederick Crum, C443 Ruth Czapiewski, C461 Shirley Dortschg Richard W. Danver, E443 John Darichak, E4Sg Grace Davis, C46. Sixth Row: Mary Jane Davis, Ed44g Marilyn Davidson, C469 Dorothy Dezort, C46. J' YP' J 6-L -ffm W M331 Nr' ff,-,1-' mf: 'W' f-s"'5 ,.,,. ova 51. "':'-7" . 1-uv' , ,QE 5' m1 I, 1, f First Row Cleft to rightl: Jean Diamond, C461 William Dillon, C441 Helen Dines, Ed443 Jean Dobson, C459 Mildred Donofsky, BA443 Alice Dorsey, C45. Second Row: Frank Doxq Miriam Drumm, C461 Norma Ebersole, C453 Irma Eger, Ed443 Glaister Elmer, C443 Herbert Ezell. Third Row: Lois Fair, C463 Geraldine Fay, C451 Kenneth Fegley, E453 Jeanette Feldman, C44Q Robert Feldmeier, C465 Evelyn Ferguson, C44. Fourth Row: Gertrude Ficks, C453 Paul Fischer, C453 Phyllis First, C453 Jane Fleming, C453 Peggy Flatley, BA443 Robert Foote, E45. Fifth Row: Barbara Frankel, C451 Dorothea Franklin, C453 Ivan Frey, C453 Louise Frobouk, Ed443 Esther Frommer, BA453 John Fulton. Sixth Row: Marguerite Gabler, C463 C. E. Gahagan, C462 Carol Galati, C44. S 5 4' ' ff . . 13, f ,QW ,ww 4 5' , Q k as 'uri Nair' M ew-qv' P1 ra, t x -we J EF", II A First Row fleft to rightl: Mary Garrityg Kenneth Garver, C445 John Georgieff, C455 George Gibian, C445 Spero Gianoplos, C465 Margaret Gibson, C44. Scoend Row: Martha Gil, C465 Bruce Gilbert, C465 Rose Gilbert, BA46g Marcia Glasser, C455 June Glath, C455 Mildred Gloster, C44. Third Row: Matilda Goffus, C465 Philip Goliardig Ann Goluboff, C445 Willene Goode, C465 Margaret Goldie, C465 Jeanne Gousha, C46. Fourth Row: John Greennallg William Greenblatt, E445 Eva Ruth Greenlee, Ed445 Lila Greer, BA465 John Henry Grimm, Harriet Gusky, C45. Fifth Row: Peggy Gulban, C455 Pauline Guzanick, C455 William Haffer, E445 John Hainesg Anna Hall, C465 Fern Halpern, C45. Sixth Row: William Hamilton, C445 john Harascznak5 James Carl Hardie, Ed44. V V ii'A mfiffl-zrv' 922725 - 1. V' 3, 21 ow-1 1.4-hwx 'SF' 51361 s Q NW First Row Cleft to rightl: Miriam Harper, C455 Dorothy Harris5 Marian Harris, C455 Ruth Harris, C465 Betty Hafily, C465 Lorna Hazelton, BA46. Second Row: Perra Hecht, C445 Lucille Heimbuecher, Ed445 David Heinz, C445 Emma Jean Helman, BA455 James Helman, C465 Rebecca Herd, C46. Third Row: Michael Herman, BA445 William H. Herman, E435 Edward Himchak, C455 Peggy Holland, E445 Dan Hoffman, E455 William Holstein. Fourth Row: Genevieve Howard, Ed 445 Walter Hrin, C445 Wendell Hutchinson, M435 Mary Huber, BA445 Vivian Jacobs, C455 Paul Jendial. Fifth Row: Janet Jenkins, C445 John Jenkins, E455 Melba Johns, C465 Bernice Johnson, Ed445 Katherine Johnston, Ed445 Christina Kamaras, Ed44. Sixth Row: Maurice Katz, C455 Catherine Kenyon, C455 Jean Kimpel, C45. .Sk hh? GQ' First Row: Elizabeth Klages, C453 Eleanor Klawsong Irma Kleinman, C461 Grace Klinzing, C463 Marion Klug, Ed443 Barbara Kohberger, Ed44. Second Row: Barbara Crouse, C441 Mercedes Kravetze, C443 Alice Krepps, C463 Clara Kuenzig3 Evelyn Kusserow, C4SQ Eleanor Lang, C45. Third Row: Betty LGUHCYQ jimmy Layton, E462 Michael Laz- aroff, C443 Betty Leedy, C463 Miriam Liff, C453 Beatrice Lefkowitz, C44. Fourth Row: Wilma LeGall, C463 Abraham Leissg Edgar Levenson3 Rosalyn Lichenstein, C453 Helen Limpert, C443 Marjorie Linn, Ed44. Fifth Row: Margaret Litterini, C462 Jane Logan, C453 Milton Lokoshg Marjorie Longg John Longapaugh, E443 Rich- ard Loughney, E44. Sixth Row: Lois Lurie, C451 Francis Mackrell, C445 Clyde Mansfield. First Row fleft to rightj: Natalie Maravic, C463 Ralph Marbury, C455 Ralph Margolis, C453 James McCormick E43g Marian McCormick, C465 Robert McDonald, E44. Second Row: Lee McFadden, BA44g James McFarlin Dorothy McKenzie, Ed44, Nancy McLaughlin, C45 Garnet McMarlin, C45, Jeanne McWilliams, BA45. Third Row: Marie Mellon, C443 Howard Mermelstein, C45 Helen Merriman, BA46g Marie Mertz, C463 Betty Mervis C45g Janice Meuschke, C46. Fourth Row: Betty Mae Meyer, C445 Dorothy Monyak Dorothy Moore, Ed443 Lucille Morgan, C45g Jacqueline Morris, C45, Sylvia Morrison, Ecl44. Fifth Row: LaRue Moss, C463 Robert Mild, M45g Caroline Miller, C445 Gloria Miller, C46g Ruth Miller, C45, John Myers, C44. Sixth Row: Muriel Myers, BA44g Robert Myers, E445 Thelma N ash, C45. First Row Cleft to righ tj: Mary jean Nelang Irwin Newman, BA44g James Newman, BA44g Bill Newstetter, C45g Aurelie Nowakowski, C46g Miriam Oclle, C45. Second Row: Racille Olender, C463 Dorothy Orie, C463 Mar- ' garet Osterholm, C445 Joseph Pandl, BA46g Anne Pascasio, C463 Beverly Passauer, C46. Third Row: Cleo Passauer, C453 Edgar Paulson, E463 Eileen Penishg Mary Jane Perkins, C45g John Perri, C455 Dorothy Pervin, C46. Fourth Row: Annette Peterson, C443 Marjorie Petrie, C453 joan Pettler, C463 Paul Pfischner, C445 Marilyn Pierce, C443 Audrey Pilston, C46. Fifth Row: Jane Powell, C463 Watson Powell, C455 Lois Provan, C465 Alex. Ramsey, C449 Nollie Ramsey, C461 LaVerne Rank, BA46. Sixth Row: Shirley Rattner, BA45g George Ratz, M453 Marion Rasnick, C45. 45' f139J ,-1-- -i - ----- I:140j First Row Kleft to rightl: James Reber, C453 James Rees Ed45g Emma Rose, C453 Edward Albert Rose, C443 Raphae Rose, Milton Rosenberg. i Second Row: Russell Robinson, BA43g Ida Grace Routh, C455 Dorothy Rumbaugh, C453 Olga Russo, Ed44gGeraldine Rust, E44g Clara Ruttenberg, BA45. Third Row: Verna Sabella, C453 Alaine Soloman: William Satroneyg Amelia Scigliona, C46g Marie Secan, C443 Ruth Selemann, C46. Fourth Row: Mildred Schaganeg Ruth Schaub, BA44g Mar- cella Schorr, C455 Howard Scott, BA44g Thelma Scott, C463 Shirley SheFHer, C45. Fifth Row: Earl Shireyg Martha Shissler, C455 Irene Sigal, C463 Janet Silverman, C44g Roy Simong Doris Simmons, C45. Sixth Row: Marion Simmons, C453 Christine Smith, C453 Elinor Smith, Ed44. 'uf -.uf AG' :Yi -ff? Q "Uk 'Qi First Row Cleft to righ tfl .' Phyllis Smith, C451 Richard Smith, C453 Rhoda Smith, C45Q Lester Snyder, E46Q Mary Alice Sones, C443 Bebe Spanos, C46. Second Row: Sara Spencer, C46Q Irma Spohn, C461 Michael Stakias, E462 Eva Stanton, Ed443 Charles Staples, C461 Janet Steeb, Ed44. Third Row: Shirley Steeb, C443 Mildred Steele, C443 Viola Stephenson, C453 Ruth Stiverg Margaret Strathearn, C453 Sara Stratton, C45. Fourth Row: Gene Stewartg Margery Strickler, C443 Berna- dette Sulivan, C441 Earl Surloff, C443 Ruth Swanson, Ed443 Marian Swope, Ed44. Fifth Row: Wesley Taylor, E431 Irene Takacs3 Augusta Tamburo, C463 Shirley Tobin, C453 Clara Turano3 Margaret Trimble, C45. Sixth Row: Elmer Troutmang T. David Truan, C44Q Robert VanDervant, C44. v '15 id' 'QF' 'Q' V-. vzxr L141:l l142j ,.2 4, 45" ' " ,film wi f-Q, .-q,,,, 494' First Row Cleft to rightj: Helen Vates, C465 Byrnece Vogt, C465 Virginia Volkay, C455 Lillian Vivoda, Ed445 Lola Ward, C455 Agnes Wajert. Second Row: Charles Watson, E455 Jane Watson, C455 Rebecca Watson, C455 Pattie Watt, C455 Lois Westbury, C465 Abbie Westermann, C46. Third Row: Carolyn Wiley, C445 James Wilkinson, BA445 Patricia Williams, C455 Irene Wilsong Signe Winstein, C455 Jane Wolf, C45. Fourth Row: Robert Wolf, C445 Inez Womack, Ed445 John Whiteman, BA455 Bertha Yochim, C445 Nancy Jeanne Yant, C465 Floyd Young. Fifth Row: Margery Zinamon, C465 Ruth Zinamon, C445 Georgette Zinsser, C465 Rose Zunamon. UNDERGRADUATE MEDICAL STUDENTS First Row Qleft to rightj: Tom Alleng R. L. Anderson, Jr.: J. T. Ayeg W. B. Bamister, Jr.: Harold Baeslachg William E. Barratt. Second Row: Herman Bearzeyg Lester I. Berkg John D. Bellasg Samuel Blackg Robert F. Botking John Philip Brandt. Third Row: Andrew J. Brown, Jr.g Samuel J. Camaratag Salvatore Certog Edgar L. Comptong Helen Deunyg John F. Dickinson. Fourth Row: William Donaldson, Jr.g F. C. Duffyg John J. Eckbergg C. E. Edmonston, Jr.g Eldon Glenn Elderg Julius Anthony Fino. Fifth Row: Paul E. Gettingsg Carl Hockg Vincent B. Hall. f143j f1441 '-dw up-nl First Row Cleft to rightl: John H. Hoong john G. Howard, Jr.g Margaret Jonesg Philip McKeatingg Ralph Knisleyg Seymoure Krause. Second Row: J. A. McFoosg Charles W. Metzgerg William Millerg Richard A. Milog Roy C. Monsourg Matthew Moore. Third Row: Joseph L. Moreetog Rose Musgraveg John Nameyg Robert Nickesong William Oshekag William Reilly. Fourth Row: Roy B. Robinsong Irvin Sobel: Charles F. Schraederg Frank E. Schwartzg Harry Seltzerg William A. Shaffer. Fifth Row: George E. Spencerg W. F. Starkeyg William R. Vogan. was T M174 FREEDOM OE TI-IE PRESS 3 10 F 9 1 ll. f ' 4? .ez ,f f 1' mf , , , 7: , , f Q e 1 a Y e L, , , Xfgf X sf ,fyfff Vgfyrf ,. 9- , f - 5' Q5 U E2 , QQ V, , E af! flze Lassie prbzcipfes of our Qemocracy, f ll Z 'W id flze riqlzf fo express oursefves as we see gf by 'TWmm"lW':f -nf s "Qu 5 means of fee prbzfeg page is one of flze mesf ,M E 2 esseizfiaf 'IL ' gg -.- i J 'RTN M 3,4 14. -.,w -- 1 - "It's like this" Lois tells Chirigos and Gilbert Panther staff is busy getting the next issue ready 0 Robert X. Graham Students Examining 1942 Owl Don Melaney and Lois Krey writing pitpourri again E lb Lingenfelter explains Owl budget to Augie, Viola, Lois and Marty Publications' Adviser, Visits University wwfMAfwL1wJwfffwXM7i--f f f 'mn-f-ww-1--awww-sf imwwnme' s PITT EVENING NEWS Official publication of the late afternoon, evening, and Saturday classes at the University of Pittsburgh. Left to righ t4Wallace, Robertson, Bauer, Smith, Barclay, Christiansen, Herron, and Cornish. Edna Ashton John Barclay Editor Assistant to the Editor Associate Editor Frances Smith Elizabeth Herron Dorothy Cornish Business Manager Format Doris Wallace Charles Cotton Staff Roy Biddle Gertrude Hoffman Francis Nestler Helen Brown William King Leona J. Robertson Grace Christiansen James Lecky Michael Schurko Marie Bauer William Bennix Willa Elecker In a year replete with changes and inova- tions, the Pitt Evening News has had its share of changes in staff. Marriages, the armed forces, and defense plants have taken their toll. Yet, the policy of the Evening News, that of giving to the students a paper which expresses the opinions of students in the evening school, has remained unchanged. There has been no tightening of regula- tionsg the Evening News continues to print its views whether in favor or in opposition to current changes. Its purpose is to promote freedom of speech since only in this way can Frank Loxterman it take its true place among the organizations of a democratic University in a democratic nation. The writers of the Pitt Evening News feel that if they have made the readers of their publication more appreciative of the privilege of living in a country where such a paper as this is possible, if they have installed in even a handful of students a deeper regard and a firmer belief in the American ideals which the University fosters, then this changing year of 1942-1943 has been a successful one. 51491 'QC 'FP wa V 11 August Trovaioli, Editor 'W""""'m1sh-qgg, I943 During the past year one of the busiest and hardest working organizations in the Uni- versity was the Owl. Clicking typewriters, ringing phones, and mingling voices4these were the daily sounds one could hear from the oflice on the eighth floor and later, after the cadets took over, from the new ofiice on the thirtieth floor. August Trovaioli, now in the U. S. Army, spent many long hours during his summer vacation planning this book, and throughout it there are many evidences of his artistic ability. When Augie was called to the army, Viola, Arline and Ed took over where he left off and endeavored to carry out the policy and plans he had established. Many stories had to be written, pictures taken and identified, prints sent to the engraver, Edward Rose, Associate Editor Schaffel, Milton Rosenberg, Men s Organization Managers T f-an J' s 4 Viola Boydjieff, Acting Editor EDITORIAL STAFF: Muriel Myers, Mildred Donofsky Richard Briney, Layouts Barbara Crouse Seretta Miller T.VL91'S fs P9111 Palaflzo, SP01' fs Dorothy Anthony LaRue Moss Philip Brostoff Melvin Penner Ruth Cox Thomas Skiffington Betty Ann Crede Alma Fay Spann Don Melaney STENOGRAPHIC STAFF: Anita Brooks Shirley Rattner Phyllis First Shirley Tobin Miriam Harper PHOTOGRAPHIC STAFF: Milton Silver George Tracy Arline Chakmak, Assistant Editor John Whiteman, Advertising Manager copy checked, and final plans made with the printer. The staff realized then that publish- ing a book is a continual light against time. Don Lingenfelter and his business staff paid for what the editorial staff spent, kept the books balanced, and contacted the students when necessary. The advertising staff, under the managership of John White- man, smashed all previous records for adver- tisements, helping to reduce the ultimate cost of the Owl to the students. This year the Owl boasts of the largest circulation ever attained at the University. It was all hard work, but it was fun, too, and the staff presents with pride the record of an eventful and unusual year in the lives of the students and faculty of the University. James Hardie C11-culatron Manager Edward Himchak Photographic Edz for June Thompson, Features James Secord Photography ADVERTISING STAFF: 1 Bruce Gilbert Therese Nash Edward Himchak Edward Perlow Henry Hochhauser William Roberts H. Mermelestein Harry Schealb Charles Miller Joseph Tolochko CIRCULATION STAFF: Elaine Brown Mimi Koein Milton Cohen Harry Stark Miriam Harper -H ,, ,WTI Charles Brossman, Editor THE l943 The staff of the Wartime Panther this year worked hard to make it a campus magazine of interest and originality that would answer the morale-building demand for jokes and cartoons. The September and October issues were welcomed for their lovely freshman cover girls and for clever, individualized feature articles. A novel photocrime, an action picture story of Pitt's football team, personal sketches of B.M.O.C.'s, and several Saroyanistic stories helped put the Panther on Pitt's best seller list. They also made it a favorite of the many Pitt men in the service to whom it was mailed. EDITORIAL BOARD Sidney Brenner Charles Brossman Elaine Kahn Jessie Schutte Sidney Brenner Betty Ann Crede Tina Kamaras Hugh Chavern CONTRIBUTORS: Phyllis Cohen A. M. Bluestone Bernard Jaffe Irving Leiber Alma Fay Spann Richard Schliehauf John Sheppard Cr 35? Hugh Chavern Jessi e Schut te Bild Tina K amaras PA TI-IER After the first two issues, which were ably edited by Jim Glasgow and Chuck Brossman and expertly controlled financially by Chuck Page, the Pan ther suspended publication for the duration. The University administration thought that during wartime the energies and time of the staff could be more useful else- where. Economically, it was the only prac- tical and patriotic thing to do. But the ad- ministration believes that there is a place at Pitt for such a magazine. The Panther is not dead, when peace comes it will live again. BUSINESS STAFF: Charles R. Page Business Manager Irving Leiber ,Advertising Manager Wm. McConnell Publicity Manager ' ez Hi?L:ig.,35iQ,1atbKEYf-ifffi? XM' ' L, ,. . .M ,. glUg,,U,fQ:f1, f.. ,..- X-fr, ,K , Y T W ,- v i l ,vb Charles Page, Business Manager Richard Kramer., , . Comptroller David Cannon Asst. Comptroller Betty Kalish W Y Mailing Betty Haldeman Bob ,Amman ,, , , Circulation Dodie Hurrel Richard McGarveryl Harold Weissman Advertising Bob Foote '31 Irving Leiber . . X? ' g if 'War if "' l ,..1"'-f If T ' ,. f f. re' ...., 0 .fi'fZ.wf' V mc' I ..,... ,Mil ,gag-r", f' ..+:f5f' an , :jx Yiaxdegl ,M M 1:0 -' " nd BCUY Kaxfh a Betty Irwin Rosen, Editor PITT This year's Pitt News carried through in determined fashion editor Irwin Rosen's policy of expanding the editorial scope of the public- ation far beyond the confines of the campus. Editorials appeared which concerned them- selves with India, Russia, Manpower, the National Association of Manufacturers, Vice- President Wallace, International Student's Day, the United Nations. The News proved to be one of the major aids to all win-the-war activities at the Uni- versity. It supported: the victory book drive, the blood bank, the bond and stamp drive, W.S.G.A.'s war-time resolutions for women's activities. It opposed: big time dances during the war years, unethical student politics in 'FW .rj s,. ll-...,. Charles Camarata George Chirogos, Associate Editor Paul Pfischner, Editor '43 EDITQRIAL STAFF: Lois Rowbottom .,....,, Campus Editor - Robert Page ....,....,....,,,,. Makeup Editor Elaine Kahn, Sports Ed1for Sidney Kleinwmmn nbrrlrv W-Copy Editor Miriam Rosenbloom C D k June Thomson """" opy es Ripp Rosenbloom Bazell Rowbott om REPORTERSI ,Y Lester Gilbert Larry Bondy Jacqueling Marshall Seidman Goodman Harold Leiber Bill Pankuck Stanley Levy Dorothy Carol Leffler ni--i.1-1--1-not ,, Rumbaugh Edwin Shagam Herman Feldman Carl Eisenbeis Stella Brien Don Melaney Shirley Tobin Lois Kreh Ed Rose Phyllis First SPORTS STAFF: Chuck Bauer Seretta Miller Paul Palanzo Ruth Rosenbloom Mike Herman Ruth Mendoza Dr. Carlson t..... , K, 5, S.F.A., and what it thought to be race dis- crimination. It crusaded for: equal represen- tation, the passage of the anti-poll tax bill, a mixed Black, Yellow, White division in the army. Its policy was carried out by editor Irwin Rosen, managing editor Charles Camarata, Sports editor Alex Zelenski, make-up editor William Ollis and campus editor Paul Pfischner. Under the direction of Edward Tablak, business manager, the business staff curbed many of Rosen's esthetic and costly tendencies, turning in one of the most profit- able years in recent Pitt News history. Len Bortz was advertising manager and Arnold Bree comptroller. Edward Tablak, Business Manager Alfred Greenberg Leonard Bortz, Advertising Manager ADVERTISING STAFF: A1 Greemberg, Manager Hugh Clemmer Richard Molvin Gerald Spector Milton Salarnon Robert Feldmeir Edward Baker Melvill Roberts News reporters relax a while COMPTROLLER STAFF: Bill King Bob Hamilton LAYOUT MANAGER: Arline Ohakmak CIRCULATION STAFF: Ruth Zinnamon Aileen Kauffman Co-Managers Beatrice Polk Anita Brooks Harriet Gusky Mina Kamber Arnold Bree, Comptroller Ruth Greenstein, Circulation Co gym vige for foe Gommon je erzse 6oJay we are qLL6U"JilZq our oefiejg wiflz aff our resources omg genius, wiih our very fives. ieozfizinq flze 1zeeJ for men Jiscipfinef? in mi1zJ, clzorowfer, ana oogy, foe mififary .Qeparfmenf Joes ifs parf fo Jevefop men of lziqlz cozfioer. MILITARY DEP RTME T George Washington, with his incom- parable foresight, once said, "In time of peace, prepare for war". However, it was not until the close of World War I that the American people acted on his advice. Intervening years and wars had proved the necessity of preparedness and consequently, the Reserve Officers Train- ing Corps was founded. The University of Pittsburgh is proud that in years of peace, her Reserve Officers Training Corps has been known as one of America's largest units and that today her men go forth prepared to serve our country. Colonel Edward L. Kelly, P. M. S. 85 T Major Captain Captain lst Lt Merlin V. Wills William Havlak Donald R. Campbell John A Finner Lt. Colonel Francis M. B. Schramm Master Sgt. Alfred A. Gunter Mvxs-vm , 'lim K '--www f W. P .L , Staff Sgt. Sgt. Corporal Pvt Thomas R. Nicholson Frederick C. Daehnke Philip Cox George Baglo Regimental parade on the University lawn. Lts. Campbell and Finnerty and Capt. Pack hold oH'icers' critique "One, two, three, four . . . " Cadet officers plan attack on oval. "Attack from the leftu fusoj MILITARY BALL Left to right: DeMarco, Vatter, Shrut, Icardi, Davis, Stein, Illig, Matera, Lundell. Music by Frankie Masters, Bernie Cummings and Bill LeRoy Big names in music were the featured at- tractions at the annual Military Ball of the University of Pittsburgh, Frankie Masters filled the band stand in the Silver Ball Room, Bill LeRoy took over the Urban Room, and Bernie Cummins "swung out" in the Cardinal Room on the seventeenth floor of the William Penn Hotel. For the first time in Pitt's history, the "Military", chairmened by George L. Illig and Richard C. Stein, was held late in the Fall, November 20, in order that the great number of senior men graduating in February might have a last chance to attend a Pitt formal affair. In addition to the traditional uniforms of the R.O.T.C., Army, Navy, and Marine uniforms filled the dance floors, giving evidence of the number of our boys already in the services. As usual, the floors were jammed with people enjoying themselves at this, the last formal dance for the duration of the war. The highlight of the evening came when seven R.O.T.C. men marched down a military corridor of crossed sabers and were tapped into Scabbard and Blade. After the ceremony, with the last note of the bugle, dancing was resumed until one o'clock. Women at the dance received favors-lapel pins fashioned in the shape of crossed cannons of the coast artillery. mmm ,f,,-,f,, , , , , , , , . - .- W , R 1 51621 PITT RIFLES Left to Right-First Row Actives Didinger, Digby, Reno, Hawdon, Riech, Sigal, Tracy, Burford W1lc1e Brmey Brunk McGee Guiliani, Kuzmich, Bass, Dutch and Barach. Czzplaffz ,..,. ............... 1"1'1'.1'I Lf6ul.vI3az'f6lQ1f jfx.Vt'l'llfI.t'C .,.. 1'yl.l'J'I Ll.t'lll.t13llZlfUl1If Jdjulanl Svmfld Lfeul. "l"1.l'.1'f Plalamz . . Scvwnz' Lz'eul.fSeff0f1d Plalaon Secofzd Lz'eul.4Tl11'rd Plalmuz. I"l'l'J'f Sergeanf ...... ..,..... 1 is rg. . . .RALPH XV11.1a1c .GEORGE CIIIIQICECDS ROBERT BURFORO .RTCHIXIQIJ BRINICY ,RAYMOND VISSA1' .. . .N. R. BROWN IOSEPH ROBINSON . ' 1 maxi' In the words of their corps song, and in their activities throughout the year, Pitt Rifles pledged themselves to their school and country. Gearing plans to flt wartime needs, Pitt Rifles, honorary military fraternity, did its share in perfecting officers for the future. Weather did not stop these boys from practic- ing close order drill formations to gain ex- perience in giving orders and army discipline. Still more practical were the workouts on the anti-aircraft guns, and the various lectures on gas mask drill and Seacoast guns. War games were no plaything this year as dead seriousness prevailed in each endeavor. Traditional hell week took in a large group of freshmen candidates aspiring to wear the tri-color bar, symbol of the organization. Captain Husband, faculty advisor, turned his position over to Captain Pack on being called to more active service. Trim, well drilled, soldier-like . . . Pitt Rifles passed in review this year with flying colors, looking forward to greater exploits in the service of the armed forces of our country. Icardi finds time to talk to coeds before drill. 51631 f164j SCABBARD AND BLADE Left to right-First Row -Sutter, Moffet, Melaney, Stein, McKean, Helbling, Mattera, DeMarco, Rosa, and Kuzmich. Second RowiKramer, Saalbach, Fleck, Wynne, Vater, H. Smith, Shrut, McCandless, and Desaulniers. Third Row---Shuba, Lacey, F. Smith, McCoy, Rowland, McCormick, and Wilde. Capfain ...,..... . .... RICHARD C. S'1'i:1N Flrwf Lfeufenanl ..., . . .XVILLIAM AlCKEAN Second Lfeulenalif .... .... I OHN C. HELBLING lf'1'r.ff Sergeant ..... ..... X IINCENT lVlATliRA Family fldvzlmr. ..,. CAPTAIN W. HAVLAK First in war and first in peacefethese are Scabbard and Blademen. With true soldierly foresight, Scabbard and Blade, honorary mili- tary fraternity for advanced R. O. T. C. students, adjusted its program this year to meet wartime needs. The new 50 mm. Bonus director and machine guns became their center of attention and study, and they learned to clean and assemble them in quick order. Give these boys a gun they can shoot, and clear the decks for action. Social events were cut to a minimum, yet the impressive fall tapping conducted at the Military Ball retained its precision and color as the new candidates paraded through the arch of shining steel. Seven new members from the advanced corp of the University R. O. T. C. were tapped on November 20. New members were William Saalbach, Donald Desaulniers, Paul Kuzmick, Donald Melaney, Jack Rowland, Harold Stickel, and Richard Kramer. Even traditional "Hell Week" was modified to teach the pledges useful military knowledge, as well as to toughen them for greater battles. Officers for the year 1943 were elected in February. Albert McCoy was elected Captaing Richard Kramer, first lieutenantg William Moffat, second lieutenant, and John McCormick, first sergeant. The war did not affect the good nature of the Boys in Blue as they argued over long- range plans to win the Russian or African campaigns. Special meetings with lectures by military officers and motion pictures on war problems kept the Pitt Scabbard and Blade from becoming rusty. They are ready for action. L1651 Licfsj UNIVERSITY BAND 1,l'L',l'1.lf6l7! ......... .... X V1 LLIAM F. SAA1.B,xC1i IVl.l'L'-1,l'6.Vl.flI6l7f ...,.. A......... D ONALD Bisnov Sn.'1'ela11U-Trfairurz1 ,... XVILLIAM P. BAESLACK 1"11l'llfAll lidwhur ..... Roni-:RT L. ARTIIUR lI1'1'lfJIa.rz'er . . . ..... LT. IOHN FINNIERTY "Fanfare up!" is the familiar watchword to the members of the Pitt military marching band. Immediately 120 cadets snap to attention and an instant later step smartly out between the goal posts onto the striped turf of the stadium gridiron to thrill Saturday after- noon football fans. One of the largest in the country, the University band owes its fame to the skillful execution of its intricate and novel formations. The organization has a reputa- tion for proficiency in marching that is unsurpassed by any other unit of its kind. The ten rows of twelve men each, clad in the regulation blue cadet uniform, move in perfect alignment down the field. All movements are executed with military precision. This appeal together with the superior instrumentation of the group presents to the spectators a show unique in style and adeptness. . 'L Ll. 10 - 1 UARWU - UNA. .N ., RQBUU X 1 IMERTY These skillfully executed formations are what make the Pitt Band one of the most famous in the country -- l Pitt's Male Glee Club has always held the reputation of being one of the finest choruses in the country, and this past year was no exception. Although the annual singing tour had to be cancelled because of wartime re- strictions, the Gold and Blue singers pre- sented-and magnificentlyia minstrel show, Friday, January 22. The curtain went up on a patriotic theme . . . Jimmy Dunn performed as interlocutor . . . Curt Greenburg displayed his clever dancing feet . . . and of course Professor Theodore "Pop" Finney supplied the harmony with his black-faced harmonizers. Pf'EJ'Z'dEl7f . ..... . . Vice-Pre,v1'denl ..,... Librarian MEN'S GLEE CLUB ... . . . . .MARK CRUM . . . . .TONY SCHETTLER Secrefary ,...... .... I rzzzomis KLEINERMAN Jlanager. . . ...... Ghzolzoic SHIFLER ., . . .Louis CARPENTER Admission to the show was gained easily enougheall the student had to do to get a ticket was purchase two twenty-live cent war-savings stamps before the performance. The Glee Club took the show around the Pittsburgh district for the benefit of other institutions. Within the Glee Club itself is a small group known as the Varsity Quartet which blends its voices at various performances. Jerome Kleinerman, Mark Crum, Thomas Bole, and Robert Harvey make up the quartet. N'S CHCR Left to right First Row f--Deeter, McQuiggan, Cockley, Alloway, Delopetro. Second Row-fRoberts, Penish, Kleig, Yochim, Meimbecker, Mirkland, Burton, Stickel. Third Row-fKimmel, M. Lyon, Morris, Gaydos, Feldman, Kusserow, Ebersole, Vivoda, Osterholm, Wilkins, R. Miller, Mrs. Lissfelt. Preiridenl ,....., ....,.. I UNE COCKLEY Vice-Pre.ridenl . . . . . .BERTHA DELOPETRO Sevrelapzf ...... ..... N ANCY NAUGHTON Yhfamurer .... . . .ANNA LoU1sE KIMMEL One of the iirst of man's arts, and today certainly one of the most important, is music. In all great universities, music is recognized as an approach to and a means of understand- ing of higher conceptualism. Here at Pitt, Women's Choral is fostering among the women of the University an appreciation for good music. With June Cockley as president, the girls have organized for choral singing and fellowship. They help to bolster each other's hopes and spirits as well as their own, whether it's by singing "America", "Finlandia", or "The Marseillaisen for fun, or whether it's by practicing for hours to present a good Beaux Arts program for the freshmen. The Choral also entertains for outside organizations and churches, and gives concerts here at school. Its members believe that where there is song, there is hope, and they know that as long as we can join in singing songs, we need have no fear for the futureg our domestic tranquility will not only be regained, but it will also mean more to us because we have fought for it and won. 169 H701 PITT PLAYERS Pitt Players' greatest and last season for the duration began and ended with morale as the keynote. During the summer semester last year they presented their first summer show "Morale For Victory" featuring a dance chorus of ten Pitt lovelies, a one act play "Miracle on the Danube", the Lincoln- Douglas debate scene from "Abe Lincoln In Illinoisf' and an original round-table poetry and prose reading session of American patriotic Writings. N o admission was charged to this or the next four productions. Only the last play of the season, "Knickerbocker Holiday," had an admission charge. In October, "Till the Day I Die," an anti-Nazi play by Clifford Odets. was presented on campus and then taken on a tour of the community centers of the city for one night stands. November found Players presenting "Abe Lincoln In Illinoisn for campus and off- campus audiences. In December, Players produced the Russian Christmas play "Where Love Is" under the direction of Miss Ruth Haun. For the 69th commemoration of Stephen C. Foster's death, Players produced a short- ened version of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" which featured the celebration in the Foster Mem- orial auditorium. In March the musical comedy "Knickerbocker Holiday" by Max- well Anderson had a five night run in Foster Memorial auditorium, the last night of which was for the air cadet Candidates stationed here at the University. In all, Pitt Players presented six shows, giving a total of 2 2 per- formances with admission charged to only three performances. All other performances were presented under the auspices of the University Key Center of War Information program for building public morale through entertainment. Left to righ tfFirst Row' Landay, Neundorf, Klein, Cohen, Hirsch, Rust, Greenstein, Hutchinson, Rosenberg and Kost. Second RowfBarkley, Chakmak, Kusserow, Shissler, Conick, R. Rosenberg, Polk, Kaufman, Kamber, Meyer, Stark, Harris, and Buechele. Third Row-Schaughency, Fitzpatrick, Greenberg, Dunn, Trovaioli, Aul, Briney, Rose, DeMarco, Morrison, Barbour, and Sniderman. TI-IEATRON Left to right--Knee11'ng-- Barkley. Second Row--Dunn, Krenn, McGinnis, and DeMarco. T heatron, a select group of Pitt actors and stage technicians, is the honorary dramatic fraternity on campus. It recognizes Pitt Players of outstanding ability and taps to membership twice each year. The first tap- ping occurred in the Stephen Collins Foster Memorial Auditorium at an informal reception held after the last performance of the anti- Nazi play "Till The Day I Die". At the con- clusion of the musical comedy "Knicker- bocker Holiday" the second tapping cere- mony was held. The outstanding event of the Theatron year centered around the initia- tion ceremonies held in the Greek Room, followed by a banquet at the College club and a trip to the Nixon theatre where they saw how the professionals did their work. Theatron works in close cooperation with the Pitt Players to encourage interest in dramatics at the University. Members accomplish their purpose by stirring up student interest in Pitt Player productions and by actually participat- ing in all Pitt Player activities. This year, with Pitt Players presenting all shows except "Kinckerbocker Holiday" free of charge in addition to taking all these shows on a tour of the recreational centers of the city, Theatron members had a busy season. To the members of Theatron all of Pitt is a stage and they are the actors on it. Pranidenl ...... , Vice- Premfdeni .... Secrelary ..... Tremrurer. , . IAMES DUNN PAU L SCHAUGH ENCY . . . . .PI-:GGY MARTIN RUTH GIZPZPINSTEIN TAPPEES DAX'IlJ BAR HOUR, Pres. '45-'44 EDWARD RosE EVELYN KUSSEROXV, Sec.-Treas. '45-'44 PAUL DEMERIT GERALIDINE RUST JOHN BAILEY RALPH BUI-:CHELE CURTIS GIQEPINBERG ROBERT FIT2 PATRICK BONNIE ALLOVVAY CHI-:STER BANDMAN ISDVVARIJ LAUTII RICHARD BRINEY l l1'711 cf' n FP WH Z 60 .Unsure N 3,7 Q f Z W , B glnesfre rnnqulfify -""'- g 7:31 vi gn an ern wnen nornznfii nas fan been orsnken we are sfrivin fo 7 9 7 preserve n more nnfura! way of Uk. Cnus, if is foward ine insur- ance ejppence ang frnnqulfify fnnf we enzplznsize seein! lik . . . I am filled with deep emot1'on to find myself standing in this place, Where We have collected the patriotisna, the devotion to princzple from which sprang the institution under which We live. 51741 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL Left to right -Cabinet: Becker, L. Miller, Crede, S. Miller. Pre.r1'flent ....... .,.... A Lice Comcli I '12-e-Pre,r1'defzl A... ......... I ,ois .Nl11.1.1c1z Sew-elariy A.,..,. ..... B l'1'l"l'Y ANNE Cm-:mc Trcafurer. . ...... RUTH BECKER Just as the thirteen original states were convinced that any really strong nation must have a powerful centralization, so did the thirteen women's fraternities feel the need for a council "to form a more perfect Union and to insure domestic tranquility." Panhellenic Council operates under basic principles that are so like our own Constitution: the Council is composed of two representatives from each of the women's fraternitiesg it handles all fraternity matters through intelligent dis- cussions and with a spirit of cooperation, for only by venturing to express opinions freely can democracy in any enterprise endureg the Council stresses the many fine things that all groups have in commong it handles fraternity procedures and makes only a few rules for all fraternities for the common good. Panhel- lenic Council fosters a social program and an educational program for freshmen. It renders service whenever possible to the University and to the life of women. The final test of a nation is its ability to unite in a common effort when the national defense is in question. Panhellenic Council has met this test. Now, in time of war, Panhellenic Council has taken over the War Activities Committee. Although each frater- nity has been active in itself in the war pro- gram, Panhellenic Council has realized that there is power in numbers and has amended its program to fit world conditions of today. ZETA TAU ALPHA l Left to tight--First Row-Ellington, Morgan, Horne, McCullough, Linder, McAdams, Simmons, Conover, Werlinich, Hardie, Gesregan, Shoemacher. Second Row-E. Smith, P. Watt, Gilmore, Davis, Elweil, Crissman, Nash, Watt, Long, Bracken, Petrie, Loeffler, Wiant, B. J. Smith, Johnson, Henderson. Preridenl ..... . . . ..... PAT XVIANT Vice-Pre.ridenl ,.... ..... N lARG11a ELBEL Secrefaqzf ......... ..... C ATHERINE XVATT Treawurer. . ..... IEAN lNlCCULLOCli Zeta Tau Alpha has the distinction of being the first national women's fraternity on the campus of the University of Pittsburgh. Zeta Tau Alpha came to Pitt in October of 1915. The fall social season this year was a varied one, beginning with the traditional pre-school luncheon held at the Royal York. Later, a tea was held for members of the Pitt faculty. Every Wednesday during the school year, the Zeta girls grouped together at the fraternity house for luncheon, which was followed by an afternoon of bridge. In keeping with the times, the ZTA's were busier than ever doing all they could for victory. They combined Work with pleasure and held a bridge party for the benefit of the armed forces. Similarly, they did their bit to advance the sale of war bonds and stamps. Throughout the year, various parties were held to entertain service men who were stationed in Pittsburgh. Besides taking care of their various social and war-time activities, Zetas also held im- portant campus positions, including such posts as president of Mortar Board, treasurer of W. S. G. A., president of Y. W. C. A. and vice president of the Junior class. f1751 fl76j KAPPA ALPHA TH ETA Left to right-First Row-Rigby, Logan, Kohberger, Johnson, Conick, Bowen, Nicholas Hallock Case Second Row-Latshaw, Crouse, Hayes, Ludwig, Brown, Holbrook, Stoltz, Cox, McKen e Haughton Praridenf ........ . . .MARY BOVVEN Vice-Pre.r1'denI ..... ......... Y VERA DAUM Secreiary .,.,.,.. .... R UTH HOLBROOK T reamrer ...... ..... B ETTY IANE CASE The Theta Kite has been flying high for a great many years, as this group was the second national Women's fraternity to be established on the University of Pittsburgh campus and has been one of the leading women's organiza- tion ever since. In former years, dances, coke parties, slumber parties, and football week-ends took up all of the Thetas' spare time, but this year the advent of war brought about a change. Alice Conick devoted her spare time during the summer to acting in the Morale Institute plays, and Alma Nicholas took an active part on the United War Fund Committee. The nickname "patriotic paleface" could have been adopted by all of the Theta girls, for they were the first women's organization to donate their blood en masse to the blood bank. The local chapter also has aided the national organiza- tion in investing S150,000 in War bonds. The girls raised part of the money for this invest- ment by bringing lunch boxes to school on Wednesdays and Thursdays and donating the money that they would ordinarily have spent for lunches to the war fund. Along with all their war work, the girls still had time for school activities and held numerous offices in W. S. G. A. DELTA DELTA DELTA Left' to ghf F st Row-Klages, Williams, Bounds, Moore, E. Smith, Kreiling, Calmerry, Stephenson, Stevens. Seco d Ro Olander Swanson, Becker, Blotter, Shissler, Hileman, Jamison, Herrell, Sones, Heinisch. Prarirlenzf ...... . . .... EVELYN SMITH Vice-Prexidenl ,..... .... I ANET JENKINS Secreiary ........ ..... I ESSE SHUTTE Treafurer. . .... SUZANNE BECKER Keeping up morale on the home front is one of the many jobs at which the Tri Delts rank high. One could plainly see this in the smiling faces of the many uniformed men at the Saturday night house dances, and especi- ally at the Christmas dance at the Hotel Schenley. The shrieks of a dozen excited children when Santa handed out gifts and popcorn at the annual Orphans' Party showed sufficient proof that at least these few children were made happy. Warbling their faithfulness to their "Dream Man", the Tri Delts once more placed in the Panhellenic Sing contest with the help of the fine coaching of Unit Advisor Janet Jenkins. It was to a very proud group of girls that Mary Jeanne Olander handed the proceeds from their rummage salevthe funds being sufficient to buy a sizeable war bond, with still enough left over so that the girls might contribute to the China Relief Fund, which is a national Tri Delt Project. At the traditional six o'clock Pansy Break- fast after graduation, thirty very sleepy girls bid farewell to seniors Betty Jamison, Alice McKee, Rhea Krisco, and Senior Court mem- bers Mabel Moore and Lois Blotter. f17'7J f1781 DELTA ZETA Left to right-First Row'-Becker, Martin, G. Lyon, M. Lyon, Yardumian, a d Thomps Second Row-Graham, Kimmel, Rust, Hastings, and Steeb. Predden! ........ .... P AULINI-3 C. GRAHAM Vice-P1-e.r1'fIenf ..... ,.,. E LEANOR lxlCCLAlN Secreiary. ..,.. ........ G RACE LYON Treafurer. . , . . .lxlARGARET WOLFE Delta Zeta looks back upon another suc- cessful year in its history on Pitt Campus. The fourth national women's fraternity to come to Pitt, it was founded in 1916. Under the leadership of President Pauline Graham, Omicron chapter decided, in the light of present conditions, to modify its activities, and and moved into the University Club for the duration of the war. Although social life had to be somewhat adjusted, social functions, under the chairmanship of W.A.A. president Ruth Yardumium, still played an important part in fraternity life. The year's activities were begun with an informal hayride followed by a weiner roast, and climaxed in the spring with a senior farewell dance. Several of the traditional affairs held during the year include the Founder's Day Banquet and the New Year's dance at Hotel Schenley. Delta Zeta has also contributed its share to the war effort by buying stamps and bonds from the Pitt War Stamp booth, headed by chairman Ruth Becker. And by encouraging a spirit of friendship and wholehearted co- operation among the girls, Delta Zeta has contributed to making women's fraternities an active part of school life. 'KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA l 1 I Left to right-First Row-Helyman, Adams, Elliott, Watson, Franklin, Sample, Strickler, Weddle, Carlson, Johns, Whippo, Fixel, Smith, and Boggs. Second RoWfFrantz, Roughton, Wagner, Caldwell. President ......... .... R UTH SAMPLE Vice-Premidenf ...... .... B ETTY FRANTZ Secretary ......... ...... B ETTY BoGGs Treaucrer ....... ..... R UTH ROUGHTON Since 1919, the members of Kappa Kappa Gamma have been taking an active part in the activities of the University. This year, under the guidance of president Ruth Sample, the Kappas are doing their part for victory. By sponsoring such events as informal bridge parties, a skirt and sweater party at South Park Lodge for the Thetas, and a Christmas dance at Hotel Schenley, they have helped greatly in the keeping up of the necessary normalities of social life at Pitt. The fra- ternity has charge of an information booth for the W. A. A. C. in the downtown Pennsyl- vania station, and is also helping nationally to establish recreational centers for Women in the service. Many of the girls of Kappa Kappa Gamma have civilian defense jobs, while others are doing their part by buying war bonds, giving their blood to the Red Cross blood bank, and by doing volunteer war service work for the University. K. K. G. has rolled up its sleeves and pitched in en- thusiastically, filling more than ever the grow- ing need for friendship and fraternity in a University at war. l1791 51801 CHI OMEGA Left to right4First Row-Massick, Bielau, Bauer, Blair, Wirtz, L. Davis, Fleming, Shogry Lang and J Davis Second RoWfMeyer, Lehner, Boydjieff, Stroup, Welsh, and Seemann. Prerident ........ .... I OAN BIELAU Vice-Pre.rz'deni ..... .... P EGGY LEHNER Secretary ....... . ..... HARRIET BAUER Treafurer. . ..... HENRIETTA WIRTZ Chi Omega was the sixth national women's fraternity to be organized on the University of Pittsburgh campus, having begun its activity immediately after the end of the first world war. Today Chi O's new generation is still doing its part to keep Panhellenic Associ- ation functioning normally in wartime. The members of this new generation have con- tributed considerably with their parties and their pre-Christmas Open House tea dance at the new Chi Omega headquarters, 245 N. Dithridge Street. They have helped socially, to keep things running smoothly. Under the leadership of President Joan Bielau, Chi Omegas periodically entertain soldiers, send boxes of cookies, candy and cigarettes to friends in the service, donate their blood to the Red Cross, take part in the bond and stamp drive, and buy war stamps weekly. Several of the Chi O's have important positions in school activities such as the chair- manship of the Transfer Committee, held by Joan Bielaug editor of the Vade Mecum, the women's handbook, Harriet Bauer, and W. S. G. A. representative of the class of '44 and Associate Editor of the Owl, Viola Boydjieff. ALPHA DELTA PI Left to r1'ghtfFirst Row-Staude, Voland, Zapolsky, Peterson, Foster, and Newland. Second Row'-fSegelhorst, Craig. Prefidenl ,........ Vz'ce-Prefideni ...... Secrelary ...... Tremrurer' , . The seventh Women's fraternity on the Pitt campus was Alpha Delta Pi. This year, in addition to their usual activities, the girls, realizing the need for medical materials for the men in service, have adopted a project of making and filling Red Cross kits. With the money raised in the A.D.Pi's "Victory Cam- paignn held this year, they have already supplied over 750 of these Red Cross kits to men at their various ports of embarkation. An ambulance, now in service in Tunbridge Wells, England, which carried the wounded to nearby hospitals during heavy bombing raids, was donated through the funds received SARA STAUDE DOROTHY SEGELHORST . . . . .NATALIE ZAROLSKY . . . . .DOROTHY FOSTER in last year's "Thumbs Up" campaign also held by the girls. As for social activities during this past year, many luncheons, dinners, and dances have been held at various clubs in the city and at the Alpha Delta Pi apartment in the Belleiield Dwellings. These projects accompanied with their customary scholastic and social activities have kept the girls busy and happy on the home front. They can be proud of doing their share to further the War effort both at home and abroad. f181j f1821 ALPHA EPSILON PHI Left to tight--First Row' -Mendoza, Cohen, Slutsky, Rosenberg, Spiegal, Harris. Second RowfSchwartz, Hirsch, Lefkowitz, Glick. Third Row-Polk, Levine, Bachrach, Frankle, Harrison, Glasser, Smith, Labrie, Gusky, Landay, Brown, Lurie. Prariden! ...... . . .... REVA ROSENBERG Vice-Premideni ..... . . .YETTA SLUTSKY Secrefapy ...... ...... R ICA SPIEGEL T rearrurer .... .... R UTH MENDOZA In order to insure domestic tranquility, the women's fraternities of the University of Pittsburgh have functioned and grown up until now they occupy a vital and essential part of campus life. Alpha Epsilon Phi came to the Pitt campus in the boom year of 1928. A social fraternity with its home located in the Belleiield Dwellings on Center Avenue, Alpha Epsilon Phi now has an active member- ship of twenty-seven girls, all of whom are bound together, not only by the same pin, but by common interests and by a common religious backgroud. Reva Rosenberg, Dean of Nu chapter at Pitt, plus the entire member- ship of the fraternity, recognizing the necessity for all organizations to participate actively in this war, have taken part in a number of activities this year, having sponsored a bridge to raise enough money to provide a Mobile Canteen for the use of the Red Cross. In working hard together throughout the year, struggling over various obstacles the A E Phi's have established lifelong ties of friend- ship built on a solid foundation which shall grow in strength and endure as long as democracy itself. PHI MU Left to right--First Row--Kimpel, Winans, Rumbaugh, Baldwin, Armstrong, Perkins, Hornbeck. Second Row-ye-Doehla, Wolf, Begley, Woodside, Rowbottom, Watson, Steinaker. Preddenzf ........ Vice-Pre.rideni ..... Secrelary ......,. . Treamurer . .,.,... . Social Clzalrman ..... Although Phi Mu was the ninth fraternity to enter the Pitt campus, it can boast a much earlier birthday, nationally. This year there were 91 candles on the Phi Mu birthday cakeethe second oldest women's fraternity in the United States. Here at Pitt, Beta Theta chapter cele- brated its twenty-third year on campus by moving into an ultra-modernistic apartment. The alumni members contributed new furni- ture and the Mother's Club added new curtains and drapes so that the only old articles in the apartment are the books and the cups which Beta Theta has won. Natu- rally, the girls wanted to "show-off" their new . . .iVlARGARET Woonsum . . . . .IRENE ARMSTRONG .......IEAN KIMPEL . . . .ANN HOIZNBECK .......IDA WOLF home, so they have done a lot of entertaining. Monthly bridges, teas, house dances, and novel parties are no longer special occasions for the Phi Mus. As their contribution to the war effort, Phi Mu girls have entertained soldiers and are proud to say that each mem- ber is enrolled in some sort of civilian defense work. Although no prizes were offered, the different girls in the fraternity have been competing among themselves to see who can write the best Phi Mu song, every Monday night someone introduces her "masterpiece," This past year has been a year-round housewarming for the Phi Mu girls. l183j fl84j TH ETA Pl-ll ALPHA r -if , J 'Q A Left to right f-First Row-McCaul, Schwager, Boyle, Lauria, White, Bodecker, Moran, Kreh, Lacey, Moore. Second Row--Friday, Ballard, Askin, McDonald, Stack, Wallisch, Epping, Griffith, Sullivan. Preddellf .,...... ............. L OIS KREH IYl.l'E-P,"6J'I'd6llf ..... ......... B ETTY JANE Km Sevrefaqzf ,...... .... l DOROTHY BASSOMPIERRE Treafurer. . ........... IANE BODECKER Theta Phi Alpha has just completed its twentieth year on campus in high standing, both scholastically and socially. During the past year, the girls supported the numerous war drives, including the purchase of war bonds and stamps, blood donations and the victory book drive. During the past summer they also held several events, one of the most outstanding of which was a dance given in honor of the men stationed at the Keystone Radio School. The fall semester was climaxed by a Christmas dance and their annual doll- party for underpriveleged children. Their social calendar for the Spring semester in- cluded a service men's dance and a Spring Formal. The TPA'S awarded the Margaret Enright Memorial Scholarship of seventy-live dollars a semester to the most promising Sophomore girl student. Amid their many activities, the girls found time to redecorate their house, give their time to downtown service centers and take an active part in student organizations. PI'II SIGMA SIGMA Left to tight4First RowfBrooks, Weiner, Donofsky, Gastfriend, Smith, R. Zinamon, Miller. Second RowfTobin, L. Zinamon, Goldubuff, Lave, Rabinovitz, Rutkin, Hecht, Jandorff. Third Row-Tisherman, Frommer, Mervis, Mellman, Fichs, Rattner. zfrclzon ..... Vice-ffrclzon . . B unrar ...... Tribunal .... Phi Sigma Sigma which was the eleventh Woman's fraternity to make a place for itself on the Pitt Campus was organized in 1923. Each year since then, they have devoted themselves to helping some worthwhile organ- ization, and this year they have given all their efforts to war activities. While plans were still being formulated for the new year, the girls began to bring knitting to the meetings and this developed into one of their largest War projects. The first big project to be adopted was that of rolling bandages for the Red Cross. The girls have gone individually and in groups . . , .BERNICE RABINOVITZ . . . . . .RUTH ZINAMON . ....... IRMA EGER . . . . .LEONA ZINAMON to the Red Cross Headquarters where they have helped to do this work and have learned first aid methods. On the social side, many Phi Sig members helped out at the Variety Club Canteen, for they took whole-hearted interest in helping to cheer the service men traveling through our city. This and all the other activities throughout the past year have helped to bring Phi Sigma Sigma members closer together in their real- ization that ideals of friendship and nation are Worth lighting for. l185iI l1861 DELTA PHI EPSILON Left to righ tfFirst Row-Berez, Fisher, Kamber. Second Row-Liff, Burke, Lichtner, Ruttenberg. Pl'8J'l.dEI1f .,,.... ..... M INNA KAM BER Vice-Pre.r1'de nl .... Secretary ....... Treawurer. Delta Phi Epsilon, the twelfth organization to enter the women's fraternity roster at Pitt was established on the campus in 1925. From that time on it has tried to fulfill its purpose of fostering good will and enriching the lives of students through a closer, more intimate group life, and it has been successful in attain- ing this goal. Delta Phi Epsilon members are very active in school activities and organiza- tions, but they also find sufficient time to get together socially in order to preserve that spirit of friendly cooperation and the feeling ...........ANNBURKE . . . , .CLARA RU'fTENBERG . . . . . .FRANCES BEREZ of comradeship which is prevalent in this fraternal group. Over and above their participation in war activities, the girls are preparing for a victor- ious future and a return to peace and tran- quility by carrying on the ideals and customs of our nation, such as group songs, friendships and a common bond. They realize the need of a stabilizing influence to counterbalance the tendency towards a shift of perspective in this rapidly changing World. D. Phi E's intend to use their fraternity as this steadying factor. BETA SIGMA OMICRON t to ght First Row Thomas, Kamaras, Kravetz, Wickline, Tacldio, and Delopetro. Chambers, Wright, Stitt, Miller, Fedak, and Baltic. Preiidwvl ..A..... .... 1 ENNIE Frzufxli Vice-Pre.r1'def1! .... ,..... . . .Lois MILL1-:R Sef-relapy, ..... ........ D oRoTHY Tuoxms I'rea.mrer. .... FLORENCE D. XVRIGHT Since 1888 Beta Sigma Omicron has aided in the maintainance of American tranquility. Organized first in the South, midst the tur- moil of Civil War Reconstruction, the frater- nity has stood for gentility, culture, and service. Today the Beta Sigs at Pitt still stand for these same high ideals, and endeavor to carry on these traditional policies in both their social and scholastic activities. During World War I the national organ- ization sent six hundred hospital beds to hospitals in France, and in addition adopted ten war orphans. The girls at Pitt also take great pride in the fact that after the Armistice was signed, Beta Sigma Omicron established a national philanthropy, the Pine Mountain Settlement School. Situated in Harlan County, Kentucky, this organization was established to educate underprivileged chil- dren of the Kentucky hills, who would other- wise not enjoy such a privilege. Not content to rest on their World War I laurels, the fraternity decided to donate station wagons to the American Red Cross and to take a prominent part in volunteer services in addition to their regular school activities. I1871 . ,Xl Women, Women and More Women INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Cabinet: Faberman, Mr. Umble, McFadden, Minno and Durishan. ALPHA PHI Dl:,LTA .,.....,., 7,,,. V,, DELTA TAU DELTA ,A....,, .,LLAL LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ,,I,.,,.,, ,I,,,, PHI DLLTA THETA .,...,,, ,,L,Iw PHI ICPSILON PI., .,,L O, PHI GAMMA DELTA .,.L ,7L, I O, L PHI KAPPA ........,I . . PI KAPPA ALPHA, PI LAMBDA PHI LL,L.... SIGMA ALPHA LPSILON .,..,.,,.I YL,L,,.,,. SIGMA ALPHA MU LILL...,L, .,L,,, SIGMA CHI ...L,L,LL THETA CHI ,,L,LL, IFRANK DICENZO I ALBERT MARRANGONI JAMES BAKER ALEXANDER MINNO ROBERT RODGERS GEORGE SCHIFFLER JIIERBERTINICHOLAS IROBERT WIDMER JAMES DEUTEI.BAUM VVILLIAM GREENBLATT !fROBERTIR.CAMPBELL IR. LEE MCFADDEN CHARLES CUSICK ROBERT CUSICK IIBLAESTER ELMER I RALPH VVILDE JPHILLH'BROSTOFF IAIARTHJFABERMAN JJAMESI EGARMO IJ. ALBERT JACKSON J ELMER IVIATCH I EDGAR INIICHAELS JJOSEPH DEIVIASE I PAUL SCHAUGHENCY JANDREW DYZMURA I DAVID TRUAN I189J f19Of1 ALPHA PHI DELTA Left to right'-First Row-fi-P. Cerchiara, Bono, D. Cerchiara, Ranii, DiBagno, Gaggini, Pantano, and Angeluzzi. Second RowfTrovaioli, Sirianni, Spadafore, Coletta, Cicero, Marangonni, Christiano, Capoferri, and DiCenzo. Third RoWfScotti, F erretti, Berlese, Currado, Galiardi, and Petrone. Prefidenf ......,.. . .... .PAUL F. CERCHIARA Ill-CC-lJl'CJ'l'd6l'lf ...... ...... G EORGE SIRIANNI Secreiary ,....... .... M ICHAEL GILBERTI T reawurer. . ..... ANTHONY R. SCOTTI Alpha Phi Delta has successfully com- pleted its first year as a fraternity on the Pitt campus. During its probational period, Alpha Phi Delta functioned as the A.P.D. club. Throughout the year the fraternity had to overcome the problems which beset every young organization and in addition to pass the obstacles imposed by a war-strained campus. A member of Inter-fraternity coun- cil, Alpha Phi Delta participated in all council activities, scholastic, social and athletic. Re- presentatives to I. F. Council were Albert Marrangoni, Frank DiCenzo, and Louis Ferretti, alternate. Wartime restrictions-gas and food ration- ing-curtailed the fraternity's social program although a few parties and smokers were held. In the spring their first banquet com- memorated one year of activity on campus. The fraternity sent ten of its members to the services during the school year. Members in service are Lawrence Cerossimo, Samuel Ianni, Joseph Tomasino, August Trovaioli, John Berlese, Joseph Bellissimo, Vincent Fazio, John Chaffo, Carmen Capone, and George Sirriani. The close of the school year found twenty-two members remaining with the majority of them facing imminent induc- tion. At the fraternity's last meeting the members resolved to remain active at Pitt as long as the fraternity was able to carry on without conliicting with the war effort. DELTA TAU DELTA Left to right---V-First Row-Kennedy, Griffith, Martin, Foley, Hagan, Steytler, Totten, Fennell, Kelso, Soles, Pitzer, Riddle, Neer, Naley. Second RoWfLingenfelter, Baker, Hutchinson, George, McCarthy, Ramsey, Haymaker, Carr, Johnson, Alexander, Carenbauer, Bloomer, Sweitzer, Merchant, Botkin, and Keeling. Third Row+Bartley, Emrick, Fabry, Wylie, Cook, Bauer, Miller, Cornelius, Pullan, Casey, McGarvey, Reigelman. Fourth RoWfBauchmire, Freeble, Bowlus, Weiler, MacIntosh, Green, Bowen, Foote, Bostrone, Frazier, and Hankey. Prefiflent ......... .... I . RICHARD GRIFFITH Vice-Prewideni ..... . ........ IOHN E. HAGAN Secrefary ........ ..... K ENNETH ALEXANDER Iheamurer. . ..... IOHN C. KENNEDY With 149 active members and alumni serving in the armed forces, Delta Tau Delta can truly be said to have gone to war. Mem- bers of the fraternity on campus served the University with distinction. Don Lingen- felter, house manager, was elected to ODK and was business manager of this year's Owl. Al Minno, active both in the Y.M.C.A. and the Red Cross drive, was named Junior Worthy at tap day ceremonies in Soldiers and Sailors Memorial Hall. Many of the other men were also tapped to the various honorary fraternities on carnpus. Longvue Country Club was the scene of the annual fall formal held in November. During the same month, pledges held the traditional "Bowery Brawl" for the active members. Shortly before Christmas, the Delts attended their annual Candlelight Supper. The annual church service was held at Trinity Cathedral under the sponsorship of Dean Moor. Because of wartime con- ditions, the Spring Formal was not held this year, a picnic at South Park replaced the affair. Ken Alexander, Ral Merchant, and Ted Bloomer represented the Delts on the basket- ball squadg Les Botkin, Bergie Steytler and Tom Carr were on the track team, and Jim Clowes played with coach Bowser's foot- ballers, all these brothers helped to give Delta Tau Delta recognition in the iield of sports. Carl Bauer succeeded Jack Hagan to the presidency of Delta Tau Delta at the spring elections. Ted Bloomer became house- manager. f1911 f192j LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Left to right-First Row-Hasley, Smerkolj, Canliffe, Colbert, Vickery, Met Ja es Hall Wolff Second Row-Papiel, Jeremiah, Shifler, Simpson, King, jack Hall, Jablonsky Pre..-idenl ,.,.... ..... R OBERT L. RODGER V1'ce-Prewidenl ,... . .. . .IACK G. GARNETTA Secrefaqzf ..,.... .... R OBERT E. XIICKERY Treafurer ..... ...... C LYDE S. WOLF Because twenty-three of the twenty-eight active members of the fraternity were in active service with the United States armed forces, Lambda Chi Alpha was faced with the prospect of closing its doors for the duration, this summer. Under the new plan approved by Interfraternity Council last year, Lambda Chi Alpha was able to close the house with its charter intact ready to resume operation with the end of hostilities. Based on democratic and progressive principles, Lambda Chi Alpha seeks to further Christianity through the intimate bond of friendship. The Pittsburgh chapter, one of 136 national chapters, was founded here at the University in 1919. This year, the social activity of the fraternity was limited to house dances and parties held once or twice each month. No elaborate social functions took place but the boys could say that they enjoyed themselves as well at their more intimate house parties. After the Inter-fraternity Ball members of the fraternity gathered at the house for an after midnight breakfast. The Pitt campus looks forward to the return of Lambda Chi Alpha after the war. PHI DELTA THETA Left to rig!-1tAFirst Row-Graham, Nossek, Leonard, Lesko, Buck. Second RowfShields, Bickley, Cupelli, Carlson, Connolly, Feightner, Buterbaugh, Seifert, Bucher, Smith, Barnes. Third Row-Ricketts, Hamilton, Lynn, Nicholas, Moore, Widmer, Jones, Lamberson, Kelleher. Fourth Row-Karnes, Crumme, Aller, Slavin, Olyamik, Butler, Becker. Praridenf .... . . . ,... IOSEPH LEONARD Vice-Preddeni ..... ..... D ONALD JONES Secrefaqy r.,..., ,.... T HOMAS MOORE Treasurer. . .... ROBERT XVIDMER Phi Delta Theta strengthened its fraternal ties during the past year with a more temper- ate, serious attitude, replacing the lighter aspects of fraternity life that existed before the war. The enlisting of fifteen brothers into the various branches of the armed forces and the death of two of these members within the past year brought the war closer to the men at home. Now that the University is concen- trating on mental development, leaving social development which is fundamentally a group endeavor up to the individual campus organ- izations, Phi Delta Theta has become a center for this ever important social development. The natural result is a closer-knit house. Friendships have come to mean more than ever before, and a realization of a sounder and truer meaning of brotherhood and fellowship has been developed. These intangible assets will become more strongly entrenched within these men as they become older and their affiliations spread, for fraternity brotherhood is world-wide brotherhood. It is the feeling of the individual for the group that prevails now, stronger than ever before. fl93j f194j PHI EPSILON PI Left to righ t-First Row' -Rosenberg, Block, Barach, Kamber, Dutch, Surloff, Broudy, Gerenblatt, Markley, Middleman. Second Row-Margolis, Deutlebaum, York, Mermeslstein, Weissman, Moravitz, P. Oseroff, Blumenfield, Shagam. Third Row-Swartsteon, Rothman, Schwalb, Tolochko, Osgood, Litman, Hochauser, Berman, Levine, Gruss. Preufdefrl ....,.,. Vfce P1'e.v1'den i ..... .... . Secrela ry ,..,...,. ..... Treamu ref ...... This year the spirit of Phi Epdom was in the name. Phi Ep PikPEP! Vim and vigor reached a new height on the corner of Neville and Bayard as the brothers briskly rushed through another year. First and last it was all out for the war effort. The scrap drive found the fraters whisking down their iron back fence as their contribution. It was a spirited group that marched as a unit to give blood at the University Red Cross blood bank. And when it came to bond buying the whole house pitched in. Of course, the rounded Phi Ep social calendar kept tempo with other house activ- ities, for the members realized that a high .WILLIAM GIIEENBLATI' . . . . . .ROBPIIIT BROUUY HOWARD lVlERMELSTEIN . . .CURTIS GREENBEIQG morale is necessary for wartime students. Li'l Abners and their Daisy May dates went "mountaineer" at the Sadie Hawkins dance. The Phi Ep house was transformed into a dingy cabaret for the December pledge dance. The boys also banded together to help Alex Zelenski manage the business end of the Christmas I-F Ball, and to aid Chairman 4'Howdy" York in planning the Junior Prom. The rest of the time, the upholders of Zeta chapter worked earnestly to keep their yearly high scholastic average. But, whether it was the war effort, social activity, or sports, the boys always managed to give their best with a united "Phi Ep for Aye." PHI GAMMA DELTA Left to rightfFirst RowfSmith, Hiles, Wilson, Waner, McBride, Davis, Campbell, Clemmer, Synder, Gareet, Quick, Parsons, and McMorris. Second RoW4Robinson, Thurbon, Yocum, Weigle, Craig, Powell, Brossman, Schleihauf, Brooks, Steiner, Sheppard, Hilliker, McWilliams, Sawer, Pettzinger, and Gerkei. Third Row-Newstetter, Wonderly, Richardson, Patrick, McCandless, Graniss, Simpson, H. Clemmer, Cripple, Gray, Beziak, Beier, Berkey, and Masquioier. Fourth Row-Heldman, Walters, Hughes, Reise, Whitaker, McFadden, Scott, Frazier, Verner, Miller, Waggoner, Hamilton, Garris, Cornell, Lewis, and Klob. Prewidenf. ,.....,........... ROBERT R. CAMPBELL Correfpofiding Secreiary .... .... L AWRENCE MCBRIDE Secrefaqy ............,.. ..., R . LEE NlCFADDEN Treamrer .....,...... . .... IOHN D. SHEPPARD a first place in the sweepstakes, the seventh consecutive volleyball championship, a second Pi Sigma chapter of Phi Gamma Delta still has its doors open on Wellingford street and the brothers are working hard to keep them open. Approximately forty of the brothers left for the armed forces in the past year and fifteen more will have departed by July first. Robert Campbell did a fine job as president this year leading the Phi Gam's to their fourth straight Interfraternity cham- pionship. The All-Point trophy now has had "Phi Gamma Delta" inscribed upon it four times since it was originated six years ago. John Sheppard, treasurer, Lee McFadden, Jr., secretary, were the other officers this year. Among the events that contributed to the Phi Gam Inter-fraternity championship were place in scholarship, the I. F. Sing. basketball, bowling, swimming, and last springls victory in the I. F. track meet, golf and a tie for first in tennis. After the last rush week in February, seventeen men wore the white star of Phi Gamma Delta, the largest pledge group of any fraternity. Taking everything into con- sideration, Phi Gamma Delta has cause to be proud of their brothers and of their accomp- lishments in school and in the service of their country. The white star of Phi Gamma Delta will continue to shine both in war and in peace. f195j f1961 PHI KAPPA l Left to right--First Row+Borrelli, Sewak, Sotack, Suseri, Dumm, Lamb and R. Cusick. Second Row-Leger, C. Cusick, Rogers, Goodworth, Carroll, Toio, Dunn, Baker, and Dax. Pf6JidCHf ..... . . Vice-Prewidenf ..... Treruurer ....... Secrefary .... .... A well rounded program of activities high- lighted the fraternity year of Phi Kappa, national social fraternity for Catholic men, with special emphasis placed on athletic com- petitions and social affairs. In the line of sports, Phi Kappa annexed second place crowns in the touch football and softball com- petitions of the Interfraternity league. In addition to these awards, Phi Kappa distin- guished itself in basketball, badminton, horse shoes, and volley ball. Jack Durishan and Mike Sotack represented the fraternity con- tribution to the varsity football team. Socials were not neglected but combined with the athletics produced a comfortable . . . .ROBERT Cusick . . . . . .CHARLES CUs1cK . . . . . . .IACK DURISHAN . MATTHIAS MCDONOUGH schedule. House parties and dances, a New Year's Eve party, and a colorful fish fry were some of the social events. Dance suggestions came from the individual brothers with Hugh Chavern acting in the capacity of social chair- man. Frank Dax captained the athletic teams and, in general, was the house athletic director and representative to the Intramural Athletics council. Matthias McDonough was chairman of the lively rush week which followed the fall initia- tions during which week motion pictures of the 1941 football games were shown with com- mentaries by Durishan, Sotack, and Dutton. Pl KAPPA ALPHA Left to right-First Row-Hafer, Fair, Loughney, Jenkins, Rees, Hawker, Stcrret, Kuhns, Kissell, Stein, Antonoplos, Truxell, Walther, Siano. Second Row-Stewart, Moseley, Buchanan, R. Page, Boyce, Lambert, Verklin, Marmarose, Simpson, Gilpatrick, Markle, C. Page, Huber, Black, Springer, Stickle, Lohmeyer, Cannon, and R. Smith. Third Row-Burford, W. Brown, Saunders, Bey, Kramer, Syka, Elmer, Watson, 'R. Brown, Coburn, D. Smith, Devy. Fourth Row-R. Wilde, Piichner, Edgar, Hoffman, Dunmire, Ladner, Milo, McConnell, Barnes, Jackson, R. Carlson, Wood, Pearson, Brock, and Matchett. PFEJL-tlI6Hf ......... Vice-Pre.rideni .... Secreiary ...... Treasurer ..... The vote was unanimous-the work begun. Thirty-Hve brothers forfeited their summer vacations to paint, plaster, decorate and re- furnish their house. Rush week showed the results: a new house plus a friendship to share-the spirit of Pi Kappa Alpha-and iifty-two boys who wore the pledge shield. Things continued to hum. The Intramural Football Trophy found its resting place on the Pi K A mantle-a first in swimming and "highs" in all other sports showed Pi Kappa A1pha's athletic power. Druids . . . O.D.K. . . . Scabbard and Blade and Pitt Rifles officers . . . Key publications men . . . Varsity lettermen . . . Interfraternity and Soph Hop . . . .ROBERT WILDE . .. ...ROBERT SMITH . . . .HOWARD WALTHER . . . .DEAN MATCHETT chairmen all wore the Shield and Diamond. House dances, hayrides and parties were climaxed by the annual Winter Formal Dance. At the same time as these honors came, a greater obligation was felt by the fraternity men. At the annual Founders' Day Banquet, Brother Lynn VValdorf keynoted this obliga- tion when he said, "To every Pi K A, nothing matters now but victoryn. A realization of these words became more forceful as each brother left for military training. For the continuance of fellowship in a common bond, the Pi K A's are lighting for their country and the future of Pi Kappa Alpha. I1971 L1981 Pl LAMBDA PHI Left to righ t-First RowAFinegold, Davidson, Derman, Endy, Faberman, L. Bortz, Bree, Buchman, Bandman. Second RowfM. Bortz, Brostoff, Lewin, Oppenheim, Shapiro, Levenson, Simon, Brooks, Klein, Smith, Seewald, Ellen- bogen, Katz, Joseph. Third RoWfH. Weiss, Abram, Baskind, Marcus, Penner, Miller, Frank, Berkey, Azorsky, Levendorf, Minsky, Dym, Gratz. Prewidenl ..,...., .... M ARTIN FABERMAN Vice-Prewfdenl ...., ,... A LEXANDER ENDY Secreiamf i..... ,,.. L EONARD BORTZ Treamurer. . .... ARNOLD BREE First in studies, first on campus. That is the sign the Pi Lamls hang on their doorknob the year around. Again this year they up- held their scholarship, achieving the highest quality point average ever attained by a men's fraternity at the University of Pitts- burgh. Last year they won permanent pos- session of the Interfraternity Scholarship award. Their national fraternity's scholastic award was again given to the Pi Lam's. Their slogan might well be "Where there is scholar- ship, there is a Pi Lam." Led by Alex Endy, social chairman, the Pi Lam's continued the unique series of dances the campus has always associated with them. Among their dances this year were war stamp dances where admission was gained by the purchase of war stamps at the door. In this manner, the Pi Lam's keep in step with the current trend of events. Members of the fraternity cooperated with the University air raid defense system, some of them serving as wardens and door guardians during alerts. Members donated their blood to the blood plasma bank when it appeared on campus. Pitt's only summer dance held last August found Pi Lam Leonard Bortz as chairman, and the boys helped him make the affair a great success. Bortz also was business manager of the Pitt News this year, succeed- ing Pi Lam Armond Bree. The Pi Lamis are continuing the excellent work which their brothers, now in the armed forces, have done While at the University. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Left to right--First Row---Burke, Kane, Richmond, Kilpatrick, Davis, and Sonnenfeld. Second Row-Ergil, Gilmore, Fusco, Roberts, Dillon, Johnson, Dunn, Howard, Hite, Boyle, and Yulton. Third Row-Corcoran, Hardinger, Lucian, Hall, McCullough, Engstrom, Schug, DeGarmo, Sellars, Lorenzo, and Miller. Fourth Row--Glime, Lotz, Reese, Ziel, Greenawald, Copetas, Morrow, Hamman, Drake, and Eger. PfE.fl'l2,6Hf ....... I 'fire-Pre.r1'def1i ..... Secrelary ....,,.. 1 Yeafurer ,.... Chaplain ....... Facully ddwlror. . . Tomorrow might find many of the SAE boys substituting for house-party weekends, duty in camps or, if they are lucky, USO dances. During the past year, Pitt Campus still recognized many prominent SAE leaders. Robert Davis, former president of College Association, came through with ODK and did some high stepping besides as drum major of the band. To varsity athletics the Sigs contributed footballer Bill Dillon and the . . . .FRANK M. RICHMOND . .ROBERT SONNENFELD . . .GUY LEROY YOLTON . . . . .ROBERT A. Lorz . . . .CHARLES D. BOYLE . . .ROBERT W. ALLISON baseball rocket, jimmy McCullough. Jimmy Dunn, the Clark Gable without the big ears, did his part in the Pitt Players. But not all activities were carried on Outside the class- room. The fellows were justly proud of their scholastic average and they could not help bragging about the new face and new trim- mings that they procured for their fraternity house, which is now filled with the symbolic atmosphere of "thumbs up, fellow". H991 l2001 SIGMA ALPHA M Left to right-First Row-Levinson, Maharam, Michaels, Spatz, Match, Rubenstein, Konovsky Hammerman Segal Frimmerman, Robbins, Levin, Graff, Stark, and Brown. Second Row4Brady, Monsein, Rice, Abramovitz, Rich, and Stein. Prior ....... .... E LMER MATCH Exchequer .... . . .EDGAR MICHAELS Recorder .... ....... S IDNEY SPATZ H i.rtort'an ....... .......... I EROME RIPP Ilouire Dfreclor .... .... H ERSHEL KANOVSKY Social Chairman ..... ..... VS 7ILLIAM STARK " . . . To foster and maintain among its sons a spirit of fraternity, a spirit of mutual moral aid and supportg to install and maintain in the hearts of its sons love for and loyalty to Alma Mater and its idealsg to inculcate among its sons such ideals as will result in actions worthy of the highest precepts of true manhood, democracy, and humanity." With the outbreak of war this preamble of Sigma Alpha Mu took on a new and added significance. All of Sammyls activities were directed towards war work. The Red Cross Blood Bank was its first objective, and a highly successful one at that, for every mem- ber contributed a pint of blood at least once. The fraternity also acted as a unit in the University Civilian Defense air raid system. And meatless days and dessertless meals were taken as a matter of course. Great social changes were wrought. Gone were the paddling pledge programs, sleepless "Hell Weeks", and fraternity pranks. Lavish house parties and formal country club dinner dances were replaced by simple, inexpensive house dances which proved to be highly suc- cessful. Truly, it can be said that the Sammy's took to heart the precepts of their constitution. SIGMA CHI Left to righ t4-First RowfMarshall, Heim, Weitzel, and Schaughency. Second Row-W. Johnston, Erdlac, Doriot, Hays, Bobenage, Demase, Zerby, Kimberling, Sewall, Kimmel, Carlson, Steuernagle, Imbrogno, and C. Johnston. Third RowfWorgul, Landau, McAfee, Wachter, O'Nei1, Donaldson, Ruppel, Demerit, Pitz, Charnell, Machesney, Beas, Maloney, McGhee, and Catarinella. Prewidenf. ...... . V 1'ce-Prefidenzf ..... Secreiary ........ Trsafurer ........ Home .Manager .... In step with the war program, Sigma Chi operated its house at full schedule this summer in accordance with the trimester plan. The majority of the members graduated last year are now serving in the armed forces. In February, 1943, the following brothers were scheduled for service: W. Machesneyg B. Kimberlingg A. Leskerg C. Becraftg J. Loh- man, R. Zerby, G. Kline, and R. Wagner. Early in the fall, the fraternity inaugurated a Hmeatless day" in conformance with the government's request. The fraternity is also a part of the Pittsburgh Civilian Defense . . . .PAUL SCHAUGHENCY . . . . .CHARLES BECRAFT . . . . . . . . .EDWARD HAYS . . ....... ROBERT MCAFEE . . . . .WALLACE MACHESNEY Program, the members serving in the capacity of air-raid Wardens. In August, the chapter entertained the national president of the fraternity, Grand Consul Dr. W. B. Ricks, at a alumni banquet held in his honor. Outstanding social affairs for the year were a formal dinner-dance held during the Christmas season, and the Miami Triad Ball, the latter arranged in conjunction with the Phi Delta Theta and the Beta Theta Pi fraternities. On December 5, the annual Father and Son Banquet was held. Other social events included monthly house dances, hay rides, and occasional skating parties. f201j I2021 THETA CHI Left to tight-First Row-Piros, Urban, Neff. Second Row V--McGahey, Russell, D'Zmura, J. McCoy, Vetter, G. McCoy, and Sample. Third Row Truan, Loughney, Bonidy, Weitzel, Batchhelder, Marbury, and Hillegas. Preffdenl ......,.. ..... I OHN N. MCCOY Vice-Pre.r1'denf .... ..... R OBERT VETTER Secrelapzf ....... ....... D AVIIJ TRUAN 1?ea,mrer. . . ..... WILLIAM RUSSELL In activities both social and scholastic, Theta Chi has gone to war. Members of Theta Chi this year strove to maintain their high scholastic ratings while they were pre- paring for an imminent call to duty with the armed forces. Financial Supervisor E. A. Batchelder was recommissioned as a lieutenant and left for Fort Eustis, Virginia early in the year. Before he left, the fraternity held a small informal dinner for him. Several alumni and the men of the fraternity attended and a pen and pencil set were presented to him with the sincere good wishes that he would be back with them soon. Lieutenant Donald Campbell, faculty advisor, assumed Mr. Batchelder's duties for the duration. During the year many of the members also left for service. The social committee headed by William Russell, Joseph Bonidy and Grant McCoy together with prexy Robert Vetter led the boys in making lasting friendships. Two out- standing social affairs were held. In October the men and their dates gathered for a Halloween dance which was followed by a barn dance in December. So serious or gay, studious or at play, the Theta Chi boys promise to come out lighting. is Hg-iEi5LN HONQRARIES "H-2255. f204j ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Left to rightfFirst Rowe'--Townsend, Stoller, Singer, and Czemerys. Second Row-Morrow, Swanson, Culleton, Forsyth and Schildecker. Prarident .,..... .... N VILLIAM H. TOXVNSEND Vice-Prwidenl ..A.. ..,. I AMES B. CULLETON Secrefary ....,.. ..... G RACE L. STOLLAR Tread-urer ..... ,.... E UGENE CZMEREYS Gamma chapter of Alpha Omega Alpha was founded in 1916 through the efforts of Dr. Charles C. Guthrie, the fraternity's faculty advisor. Membership in A.O.A. is one of the highest honors to which a medical student can aspire, for it is equivalent to Phi Beta Kappa for academic students and to Sigma Xi for students of science. Its aim is toward high ideas in thought and action in both Medical School and in practice, toward the promotion of the best in medical practice, and toward raising the standards of scholarship and pro- fessional ethics among the students. Fellow students and teachers judge the candidates for membership on the following points: scholarship, moral character, and future promise of attainment in their chosen pro- fession. Those judged worthy are tapped in the spring of their junior year in school. It is at A.O.A.'s monthly meetings that the real service of the fraternity to its members is rendered, for here all are inspired to work harder toward perfection in their profession. ORDER OF ARTUS Order of the Artus, the only national honorary Economics fraternity in the United States, installed a chapter on the Pitt campus in May 1937. Since that date, outstanding students in Economics who were tapped to membership have met to gain a better under- standing of the fundamental concepts of economics and to establish a more just regula- tion of economic intercourse through the education of the general public. At the fraternity meetings, discussions of current economic problems are led by experts in the field. Among this year's guest speakers were faculty members Dr. Boer, Dr. Isaacs, and Dr. McKay who led discussions on present and post-war problems. In order to further a deeper insight into economic problems, each year an award is given by the Order to the student who, in the judgement of the faculty committee, has submitted the most outstand- ing essay on a current economic problem. Pre,--fden! ,,..,. . . ....... Iosr: P11 XVALLACE I'12-e-Pm--flfmf ,,.... . . . . .DON.-XLD DIESOUENPIRS Secrefaqzf-19-ea.,-uf-ef'. . . .... HOWARD SCHWOTZER Left to rzght-First Row -McGahey, Marovich, Schwotzer, Wallace, Desoulners, Sciullo, Strauss. Second Row-Wilkinson, Mr. Scott, Dr. Boer, Brown, Brossman, Newman. l2051 f206j BETA GAMMA SIGMA Left to right--First RoWfMcGahey, Edwards, Haldeman, Sciullo, Ayars, W lletts Second Row- --Homnack, Schwotzer, Smith, Lanfear, Rossell. I'nnv1'def1! .....,. , . . .DR. MoN'rFoR'r IONES S4'v1'elaQ1f-Trea.ru1'z'1 .,... FRANK VV! LLETTS I"af-ulbf i1dK'l.J'6l'. .... IAM1-:s H. ROSSELL This is the only fraternity on campus which has as officers faculty members. The only election to office is for the position of vice-president, an office held by a student. This set of circumstances is specifically pro- vided for in the charter granted Beta Gamma Sigma. Approximately ten per cent of the senior class in the school of Business Adminis- tration are elected to membership each year and tappees must have at least a cumulative quality point average of 2.5 before they are considered for membership. At the annual spring initiation banquet in the Hotel Schenley, tappees have the opportunity to talk for live minutes on any business topic in which they have done research work. For the ordeal of lecturing, the tapee is rewarded with a line dinner and an evening of fun. Each year, Beta Gamma Sigma rewards a student in the School of Business Administration for doing outstanding work in the field of business. This year's award to the Business Administra- tion student who received the highest cumu- lative quality point average went to Clara Ruttenberg. CHI RHO NU Chi Rho Nu, Pitt's honorary pre-medical fraternity, exists to inspire the followers of Hippocrates with a love of medicine and a knowledge of medical ethics. It is the goal of every pre-med freshman and it opens the door of medicine to him. The future leaders in the world of medicine who aspire to mem- bership must earn at least a 2.2 quality point average to be eligible. Members of Chi Rho Nu make many trips each year to hospitals, sanitoriums, and clinics, to watch surgical operations and to observe medical procedure. This past year Chi Rho Nu was fortunate in obtaining motion pictures of operations which were shown to the fraternity men. So successful did the motion pictures prove to be, their con- tinuation is planned for the future. To form brotherhood among the members, Chi Rho Nu encouraged the men to go out together, pal about school together, study together. In December members relaxed from their strenuous program of studies and gathered for the annual smoker amid good food and friendly conversation. Its ideal of friendship and scholarship among pre-med students strengthened by the ties formed during the past year, Chi Rho Nu's light shines brighter than ever. Pravident ,........ .... H ERBERT SPENCER Vice-Pre.ria'enf ..... ..... N VILLIAM PALMER Secrefary ...... ...... K ARL LEWIN Treafurer. . . ..... THOMAS IVXOORE Kn eeIingfSpencer. First Row-Martin, Yatzkan, Fisher, Goldblum, Fix, Wilkins. Second Row-Lonabaugh, Palmer, Beach, Lewin. 52073 f2081 CWENS Cz-N Lef t to right-First Row-Klages, Baird, Strutzel, Ambdur, Sheffler. Second Row-Fagnan, Hurrell, Marshall, Frankle, Lurie, Swope, Bachrach, Rigby. Third Row-Wellington, Blackwood, Hodges. Pmridenf ...... ........... I EAN SWOPE Vice-Pmvidenl ,... . . .AlARIORIE MCCONNI-:LL Secretary ..... ....... G ERTRUDE Dobbs Treatrurer. . . . . .GERTRUDE BLACKWOOD Alpha Chapter of Cwens is fostering the general welfare of the University with an eye to the future by promoting leadership, scholar- ship, and fellowship among sophomore women. This year, aside from their regular duties of aiding at teas and receptions and publishing a student directory, the "two-pointers" are each giving two hours a week to hostess work in the Nationality rooms. For the first time since the Nationality Rooms have been open to the public, students rather than paid guides explain the history of the rooms to visitors. The girls are working under the guidance of Miss Rush and the Dean of Women's Office, whose belief it is that the rooms will come to mean much more to both the girls who serve as guides and the student body at large. Presi- dent Jean Swope reports that the Cwens are whole-heartedly giving the rest of their spare time to the University War Activities. This year they are especially proud of an Alpha alumna, Miss Betty Teal, who was elected Secretary-Treasurer of the national organiza- tion at the eleventh annual National Conven- tion. Cwens at Pitt are building future leaders, future stability and fellowship, and traditions that a war canit destroy. DRUIDS Service is the keynote to a Druid's vocabu- lary . . . service to school and country. From the first day of school when incoming fresh- men are welcomed, to the last day when Druids usher for senior graduation, this sopho- more honorary activities fraternity is on call for duty. The annual fall smoker introducing fresh- men to all campus activities succeeded in starting new men off on the right track. Big brother Druids passed the cigs, entertained a little, gabbed a great deal, doing all they could to put the freshmen at ease. Going all out in the war effort, the boys totaled a huge sale of bonds and stamps during the summer semester. They fitted them- selves into the air raid protection system by serving as door guardians during alerts, and when the blood bank appeared on campus, Druids aided by signing the volunteer blood donors and donating their own blood as well. On the lighter side, their weekly meetings were slightly less than formal, despite prexy NeWstetter's continual plea for order. Neither will any Druid forget the stag spaghetti dinner held in November. This, coupled with their annual banquet, cemented that feeling of friendship that should last longer than college days. Preffdenf ........ . . . .. .WILLIAM NEWSTETTER V ice-Pre.rz'flen1f ........ , . ..... THOMAS W. ZWOORE Correfponding Secreiary ....... .... W ILLIAM PALMER freafurer ............... .,.,. VN YILLIAM G. BROWN Faculty Advisor .... DR. IOHN FERGUSON Left to ght F rst Row-Dr. Ferguson, Brown, Alexander, Newstetter, Baker, Schaffel, and Foote. Second RoWfOppenheim, Chavern, Demase, Rosenberg, Palmer, Fitzpatrick, McBride, and Klien. Third Row-Moore, Briney, Verklin, Galey, and Henderson. L209l Lziol J0l'IN MARSHALL Left to right -First Row f-O'Connor, Sharlock, Chirigos, Melaney, Keefe, Goldberg W Pankuch Second Row -Beecraft, J. Pankuch, Gondelman, Briney, Mattera, Lieber, Umberger Prerriden! ...,... .,... H AROLD GONDELMAN V1'f'e-Pref1'dent ..... .......... . JAMES DUNN Se01'ez'afjy- Treafurer .,... IAM ES cyCONNOR It was the belief in freedom of speech and discussion which gave pre-legal students the initiative to form this extra-curricular organ- ization for undergraduates. Organized in 1921, the John Marshall Club was named in honor of the famed chief justice of the U. S. Supreme Court. The club aims "to promote closer union between pre-legal students and to broaden the outlook which these students may have, by presenting before them men worthy of acclaim in their respective callingsf' This year's activities began with a smoker held on November 17 at which guest speaker Dr. Elmer D. Graper spoke on "Recent Developments In Constitutional Law." To acquaint the members with actual legal pro- cedure, trips to district courts to witness trials were planned. Judson A. Crane, new Dean of the School of Law, was tapped to member- ship at the first summer tapping ceremony in the history of the club. John Marshall actives are chosen from the students of political science and economics who evince a liking for the legal profession. MORTAR BOARD Today, with women playing an increas- ingly important role in the affairs of the world, there is a new vista of opportunity for college- educated women. Those at the University realize the urgent need for a group of women, capable of leading and governing groups and of taking responsibility, to be trained to take an active part in public life, today and in the future. In Mortar Board these end objectives are recognized and measures are taken to accomplish them. Mortar Board is a national honorary ac- tivities society for senior women in which second semester junior women, who during their five previous semesters at the University "have rendered service without hope of re- ward, have fostered leadership without selfish vainglory, and have honored learning without display" are chosen for membership. On Tap Day, twenty new girls were tapped into membership and welcomed into the group by President Melva Werlinich. At their iirst meeting, the ideals of the society, the progress that has been made in the past, and the plans outlined for the future were explained fully and in detail to the new wearers of the black and gold mortar board pins. Prarideni ....... .... M ELVA WERLINICH Vice-Preaideni .... ..... D 'IABEL MOORE Secrefaqzf ....... .... D OROTHY PERKINS Treasurer. . . . . .PEGGY XVOODSIDE Hzirforian ..... ..... R ICA SPEIGEL Left to right-First Row-Clements, Moore, Perkins, Werlinich, Krisko, Conover, and Blotter. Second Row-Nicholas, Haldeman, Kalish, Cox, Sample, Yardumian, and Delopetro. Third Row-Woodside, Mrs. Starrett, Rosenberg, Spiegel, and Sarantopoulos. f21lj L2121 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA f EC .pr 'Gil Left to right--First RowfWhitehill, Umble, Sullivan, and Fleck. Second Rowflrwin, Page, Lieutenant Arthur, Salvucci, and Rowland. Third RowfDaufenbaugh, Ayars, Sheppard, and Lingenfelter. In times of stress a country looks to its leaders. The University strives to turn out such men, many of whom will be members of Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary activities fraternity. Men outstanding for their scholastic records and their participa- tion in campus activity comprise its member- ship. The goal of every male student, Omi- cron Delta Kappa has become doubly im- portant now for these men will help win the war and establish the peace to follow. Usually Omicron Delta Kappa holds two tapping ceremonies each year. The past year tradition was broken with the first summer tapping ceremony in the twenty-six years that Omicron Delta Kappa has been on campus. Charles Page, Victor Carlson, and Michael SUMMER AND FALL SEMESTER Preffdeni ..,......,..... .... H OLBERT N. CARROLL DeMarco were the men students honored. On a snow covered campus late in November, sixteen undergraduate men and two members of the faculty looked on while their names were placed one at a time on the huge ODK key. Juniors Abraham Bluestone, Irving Leiber, Robert Davis, Joseph Salvucci, Charles Brossman, Benjamin Fleck, John Sheppard, David Truan, Ralph Wilde, Seniors Harold Gondelman, Robert Hamilton, William Saalbach, George Hartenstein, Paul Lohmeyer, Frank Saksa, Richard Stein, faculty men Robert L. Arthur, and Charles W. Lomas, were tapped to membership. In the Spring of this year James Dunn, Donald Lingenfelter, and Jack Rowland were initiated. SPRING SEMESTER Pf6iFl.dFI1f .................... ROBERT M. SULLIVAN Ivfve-Pre.r1'de17f ...... .... R OBERT Al. SULLIVAN Vfcf'-P1'e.r1'a'e17i ..... ....... R OBERT E. DAVIS Secrelaqy-Trea.-'urn' .... , . .ROBERT X. GRAHAM .5'ecrelap1f-Y ieamrer ...,.... ROY H. UMHL1-3 Illdlfllfflf ridvzlror ...... . . .ROBERT X. GRAHAM Fazfulfzf .1dm'1'.r0r. . . . .BUIELL E. XVHITEHILL PI TAU PHI Pi Tau Phi, senior honorary scholastic fraternity in the College, is a local organiza- tion open to second semester juniors who have attained a quality point average of 2.5 or better. With Dr. James Stinchcomb as its advisor and with its highly select member- ship, this organization's purpose is the spread of the aims of scholarship, culture, and idealism, the stimulation of serious thought, and the establishment of true intellectual standards. Through its regular monthly meeting the organization provides a means of social fellowship and opportunity of exchange of ideas. The social high-light of the season was the initiation ceremony held in the Tuck Shop at which the topics of discussion were subjects of vital everyday interest. Though tappees are formally initiated into the fraternity at a banquet in April, they are also named at Scholar's Day exercises. Membership in the organization is limited. On Scholar's Day, Pi Tau Phi gives the annual award to the senior student in the college showing the greatest scholastic improvement. At a meet- ing in January, Lois Blotter was reelected as President, and Bill Pankuch was elected as Secretary-Treasurer. Pl'6.Vl't2l6I1f .,..... ....,.., L OIS BLOTTER I 'Are-Pre.rfdef1f .... ..... H ORACI-3 UM BICRG1-:R Ser-relaqy-1 Veaivurer . . ..... 5l,xuY OCIISIENIIIIQT' lfavullzf 11l1lt'l..1'0l'. .,.,. Du. jmsrzs S'r1Nc11coAiis Left to rightgFirst Row-Smith, Conover, Blotter, Mavrinac. Second Row-Garver, Chirigos, Clemmer, Umberger, and Pankuch. H2131 f214j UAX Left to tight-fe-First Row-Strathearn, Lincoln, Fiorucci, Chakmak Second RowfWest, Barrett, Dr. Higby, Bissell, Werlinich, Ferguson Prewfdenf ,...,. . ....... DEANNE VVEST p7l.L'6-Pl'6J'l.l1I6I1f ..,,, ....... M ARTHA BISSEL Secrelary ...... ..... R OSEMARIE FIORUCCI Treasurer. . ......... RUTH SPARKS science fraternity for Quax, honorary women, was formed to inspire and develop interest in the science among its members and the student body as a whole. Membership includes those women who by the end of their sophomore year have indicated a science as their major subject and who have shown promising ability in their chosen fields. A high honor average in their general school work as well as in their major subject is neces- sary to qualify for membership. At present, their are sixteen active mem- bers whose majors include the fields of psychology, mathematics, biology, physics, chemistry, geology and engineering. During these days of War the demand for women to fill positions in the fields of science and industry have increased tremendously and to such a point that the federal govern- ment urges college women to continue their studies in the scientific subjects. Quax Women are doing their part by train- ing and preparing to replace men in science and industry, training so that the men may be released to join the armed forces of the United States. SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON Helping "to provide for the common de- fense" are the members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon, honorary mining and metallurgical society. These men are learning the prin- ciples and methods for perfecting guns, armor plate and the other Weapons of warfare. The members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon come from the fields of mining, geology, petroleum engin- eering and metallurgy. Because of the ac- celerated program of studies these men limited their program of extra-curricular activities to the minimum. Sigma Gamma Epsilon taps its members from among the outstanding students who are inclined toward a career in metallurgy. Mem- bers might describe the fraternity initiation in terms of "heat treatment, quench, and temper" for these have significant meaning to these students. Discussions among members would deal with such typical metallurgical subjects as ferrite, austenite, martensite, pearlite, eu- tectic composition, phase diagram 4 terms familiar only to those in this particular field of engineering. The annual freshman award of associate membership status and A.I.M.M.E. publication subscriptions, instituted last year, was continued. Pre.ria,'ent ....... ..... ,... X X 'I LLIAM SAALBACH Vice-Pre.rZa'eni . . ......... .... F RANK RICHMOND C0rre.rp0nd1'ng Sevrelafy ..... .... S TAN LEY SCZY PEK S6CfKfdl:lf- Trmfurer ....... ..... E UG ENE VA TER Left to rzght First Row-Berger, Boyle, Gaggini, Saalbach, Trimble, Helbling, Vater. Second Row-Toerge, Lamii, Colteryahn, Sczypek, Link, Dickman, Stewart, Richmond, Fox. L215j L21eJ SIGMA KAPPA PHI Left to right ffFirst Row--Linder, Kalson, Charie, McCready. Second Row Kehl, Carpentier, Lutsch, Burton, Wilkins and Latshaw Preirideni .A,.,., .,..... L ors MILLER Lyl.C6-Pf6.I'14d6H! ,.......,. ........... H ELEN LEVY REFl?l'Ifl'I1Kg SFl'l'KfHl:1f ..., . . . .... GLADYS B'lCCREADY C0rr4'.vp0nrf1'n.11 Sez'rf'z'aQzf ...., ..,. . . .ERIKA LUTSCH The Beta Chapter of Sigma Kappa Phi, national honorary foreign languages fratern- ity, has existed on campus since 1921. The purpose of the organization, as defined in the constitution, is for "the recognition of out- standing ability and attainments in the foreign languages, the stimulation of advanced work and individual research in the language Held, the creation of a spirit of unity and co- operation among the students of foreign languages." Sigma Kappa Phi is a miniature Tower of Babel, for among its members you may hear French, German, Greek, Latin, Portuguese, and Spanish, as well as a few other languages not taught at the University. Meetings pro- vide excellent opportunities for students to twist their tongues in foreign conversations, for the members are vitally aware of the value of their linguistic studies .... as much or more so in wartime than in peacetime. The chief events of the year are always the pinning of the yellow and white ribbons on the new initiates at the fall and spring banquets. Open House, usually the climaxing event of the year for Sigma Kappa Phi when each language group presents a colorful program, has been suspended, but only for "the dura- tion", after which the tradition shall be renewed with increased vigor. On Scholar's Day one outstanding senior student in each field is awarded the Sigma Kappa Phi medalg recipients of this year's honor awards were: F rench-Norman Winkler GermaneGisella Linder LatiniDorothy Perkins Spanish-Helen Levy SIG For a fraternity whose every effort is bent toward preparing its members for a part in the war effort, Sigma Tau managed to be one of the largest socially minded fraternities of its kind. Since its members are above average junior and senior engineers who are participat- ing in the University speed up program, this is not surprising. The relaxation that these students gained in their social affairs aided in relieving the pressure of studying through the three semesters last year. Pl'e.v1'd en! ...,... I '1'z:e-Pre.n'1'dw1I ...,.,. Rfcordff 1.11 S L'l.'l't'1!1 I1 lf ...,.. ci0f'l'l'J'f70I11111.11.11 Svr'1'rlary , 1'f'L'lZJ'llf't'l' ......... .... H z'.rlo1'1'an, . . . AU Among the larger events of their social season, the boys held a formal dance at the Alcoma Country Club and a gala Monte Carlo smoker. Every other Monday they held a luncheon at which some prominent speaker or a movie on some phase of engineering was presented. To encourage freshmen in the School of Engineering, Sigma Tau presents, each year, a bronze and a silver medal to the two top scholastic freshmen. , . .XVILLIAM SAALBACH ....,..Iim1f:s RIAL .. . . . IOSEPH NEUSTEIN . . . . . . ,NORMAN XVOCHENHUT . . . . .CLARICNCE BURKE . . . .HliNliH' fiRANCE Left to right-First RowfSimon, Raskin, Parris, Neustein, Saalbach, Werner, Hahn, Burke, Illig and Brunn. Second Row-Stoner, Kosiba, Hettler, Zupanick, Kleissas, Hohos, McCormick, Smith, Glubish, Vogeley, Darichak and Link. Third Row-Hilliker, Goodwin, Evans, Grasso, Dickman, Vater, Nixdorf, Miller, Wackenhut, Wissolik, Kolb, Chaney, and Weaver. H2171 -- - l2181 XYLON Left to tigh t-First Row Thoms, Rowbottom, Barrett, Spanos, Ferguson and Spann Second Row Russell, Bauer, Crouse, and Kohberger. Prf'.v1'denf .,,,.... ...... I EAN TIIOEVXS I 'fue-Pre,r1'zfef1l ..........,.......... ALARA RU SSE LL Secreiarfe.v. ..... llrxlzrmaa C Rousli, A LMA FAY SPANN Trfamurer ...................... ELAINE li.-XIIN Xylon, honorary journalism fraternity for women, elects each year to membership certain of those undergraduates who have done outstanding writing on campus publica- tions or those who have been recommended for their work in courses in writing. Since Journalism courses have been dropped by the University for the duration of the war, Xylon has become more than ever important in its work of encouraging interest in commercial writing. This year members met twice a month. The meetings were highlighted by the appear- ances of outstanding people from the fields of radio, newspapers, magazines, advertising and publicity. Further to promote interest in journalism, Xylon sponsored a writing contest at Pitt. The fraternity also met for dinners and bowling during vacations. Among the group this year were such prominent pub- lications personages as Viola Boydjieff, act- ing editor of the Owlg Arline Chakmak, as- sociate editor of the Owlg Elaine Kahn, sports editor of the Newsg Alara Russell, editor of the Oakland Newsg Lois Rowbottom, feature editor of the Newsg Harriet Bauer, editor of the Vade Mecumg Barbara Crouse, advisor to the Publications Unitg and Rhea Mallinger, winner of first prize in Story magazine's na- tional contest. Julia Waida, who works in the University News Service, was faculty advisor to the organization. CIVIL ENGINEERS Recognizing the importance of engineers in the war effort and the post-war world, the Civil Engineers directed the activities of their organization toward the War effort. Men prominent in the engineering field spoke before the weekly seminars on topics dealing with their field as well as current and post-war problems. Most of the students participated in the University speed up program, foregoing the usual vacation to attend the summer semester classes held last year. Civil Engineers were very active in intra- mural sports this year. Teams were entered in both the mushball and football leagues. Featuring their athletic program, they had a Sports Night program in Trees Gym at which the boys played basketball and ping pong, and had a good time. Socially, their program this year was as entertaining as ever. Both in the fall and in the spring, picnics were held at South Park with a Weiner and corn roast the highlight of Physical fitness was not overlooked. The the day. Pre.-'idenzf ........ .... G ERALD WEAVER Vice-Prewidemf ..... .... P AUL DENNELBAUM Treamurer ........ .... A NTHONY SCOTTI I Left to tightfFitst Row-Weaver, Mallick, Neff, Mock, O'Malley, McCandless, Abrams, Dennelbaum, Bielski, Sterrett, McNaughton, Reese, Kramer, and Quan. Second Row-Cox, Schwartzman, Linsenmeyer, Loughney, Galardi, McDonald, Kissell, Scotti, Professor McCand1ess, and Mr. Lightholder. Third Row-Grasay, Miskevics, I-Iertrick, Landau, Moran, Poy, Padden, and O'Donovan. 52193 I220fI MECHANICAL ENGINEERS The largest engineering group on campus, the Mechanical Engineers have separate seminars for lower and upper classmen. Sophomore Preffdeni 4..... ..... I AM ES REES Sen for Premfdenz' ...... , Snapping into the War effort with a vigor that indicated their realization of the import- ance of engineers today, the Mechanical Engineers took the added work of the ac- celerated program in easy stride. Some of these engineers are now serving with the armed forces and the present seniors have had interviews with numerous firms with all of them ready to step into industry and handle important war work. Constituting the largest engineering group on campus, the Mechanical Engineers divide . . ..ROBP1RT KAHN into two separate seminars the second semester of each yearethe Mechanical Engineers and the Aeronautical Engineers. The upper and lower classmen have separate seminars. Despite the increased tempo of activities, social life was not overlooked. The A.E.'s and M.E.'s did find time to get together and hold a dance. Not too much time was devoted to social activity, though, for these men concentrated on doing their share in the home front defense of our nation. 'S PRoFEss1oNAL E ZX? FRATERNITIES salsa DENTAL STUDENTS AT WORK ALPHA ZETA OMEGA Left to I1-ghf'F1.fSf Rowe'-Greenberg, Z. Schwartz, S.iSchwartz, Ross, Altshurler, S. Ross, Marcovsky. Second Row -Silverman, Slaton, H. Schwartz, Weiss, Rosner, Sniderman, Danenberg. No officers were elected by Alpha Zeta Omega during the school year 1942-1945. Indicative of the urgent need by the armed forces of the United States for trained pharma- cists is the condition of Alpha Zeta Omega, professional Jewish pharmaceutical fraternity. The fraternity has suspended its activities for the duration. Only one member of the fraternity remains on campus, senior Marvin Snyderman. No social events of any sort were carried out by the fraternity. The last event, and a significant one at that, was held in July 1942 when the national convention of Alpha Zeta Omega was held in the Hotel Roosevelt here in Pittsburgh. Lasting three days, the convention was honored with an address by Dean O'Connell. The conven- tion concluded with a banquet and a dance. Organized to promote the advancement of pharmaceutical study. Alpha Zeta Omega held twice monthly meetings until the call to service depleted the ranks of the fraternity to a few men. Members of the fraternity met with the alumni chapter which is still active. 52231 52241 DELTA DELTA LAMBDA 2 2 S Left to righ t-First RoweMr. Lessenberry, Greenstein, Wickline, Askin, Sullivan, Kim, Bassompierre, Lichtenstein, and Mr. Green. Second Row-Klug, Lofgren, Boggs, McGinnis, Vivoda, Delopetro, Heimbucher, Toohill, Lewkowicz, DeDonis, and Penish. Third Row-Adams, Singer, Labeda, Morrison, and Zips. Prewfden f ..,..,.. Vibe-Pre. ridenf .,.. Secreialjif ........ 1Y'ea.rurer' .... Delta Delta Lambda, honorary profes- sional fraternity for juniors and seniors in Commercial Education, was recognized by the Fraternity Council in 1935. Named for its friend and adviser, Mr. D. D. Lessenberry, Director of Courses in Commercial Education, the fraternity recognizes scholarship in the commercial field and provides an opportunity . ,ROBERT M. SULLIVAN . . . . . .PEGGY ANN ASKIN DOROTHY BASSOMPIERRE . . . . . . .BETTY IANE KIM for students and faculty to meet in profes- sional and social functions. Activities were curtailed during the past year to meet the War situation. There was the fall rushing party and the initiation banquet at the greystone manor, the spring rushing party and initiation banquet at the Arlington Apartments, and the annual get- together held at Mr. Lessenberry's farm. Pl TAU SIGMA Left to right-First RowfZuck, Schmidt, Upton, Harvey, Werner, Belcher, and Stoner. Second Row-Wackenhut, Hilliker, Kleissas, Focer, Parris, Avery, and Zupanick. Third Row---Hartz, Kahn, McCurdy, Lutz, Miller, Hartenstein. Kacmarcy. PFKJY-d6l1f ..., . . . L'7l'L'6-Pf6Jl.l2l6l1f ..., Secrelaliy ..... 1'rea.mrer ...... Ifacully ildvzlvnr. The highest recognition which any mechan- ical engineer at the University can receive is to be tapped to Pi Tau Sigma. War-time Pi Tau Sigma's standards proved to be higher than ever as new tappees attacked their studies with renewed vigor. The boys didn't wait to get activities rolling. They took advantage of the Summer Session to hold some of their meetings at North Park. The war did not effect the normal activities as x . . . . .PHILIP PRAGLIOLA . .NORINSAN XVACKENHUT IATELVIN ZUCK LGEORGIE H,-Xl1'l'ENS'l'ElN . . . . . .XVARREN SCHMIDT .. ...,..,. I. A. DENT Pi Tau Sigma's advanced engineers are de- ferred until graduation. The Stoker, Me- chanical Engineer's newspaper, inaugurated in 1941, was continued by the fraternity. John Fleissar and Maylor Miller represented the Pitt chapter at the annual national conven- tion this year. In addition to tapping to membership deserving ME students, Pro- fessor Berkwith was made an honorary member. f225j l226j NU SIGMA NU Left to Righ t-First Row- Lampe, Schroeder, Milo, Starzinski, Smale, Pringle, Griffen, Mitchell, Schmele. Second Row-Hepburn, Patterson, Jordan, McGahey, Arthur, Briney, Creed, Ricketts, McCrea. Third RoW+Rawdon, Miller, McCandless, Twigger, Lewis, Wilson, Lyons, Carlson. Fourth Row-Shaffer, Kleinschmidt, Earhardt, Anderson, Barrett, Lane. Fifth Row-Kahle, Veenis, Forsythe, Kable, Starzinski, Sherman. PfKtVl.L!8ll! ......... I"z'ce-Prewlldeflf .... Secrelaly ..,,.. Treafurcr. . The Delta chapter of Nu Sigma Nu, national fraternity for medical students and physicians, has joined the war effort in earnest. Most of its members are now either in service with the armed forces, in hospitals completing their training or in the army reserve here while they complete their studies. The students of this fraternity are aware of the importance of their profession in these war days and their efforts are directed completely toward preparing for service with the military or on the home front. Chapters of Nu Sigma Nu are established only in class A medical schools. The Pitt . . . . . .XVILLIAM H. SAIALE . .B. VICTOR VVILLIAMS WILLIAM D. CLELAND. THADDEUS STARZYNSKY Delta chapter, one of the oldest fraternities on campus, was established here in 1891. At present, Nu Sigma Nu has 41 active chapters, one inactive chapter and a membership well over the 18,000 mark. Approximately 90 students here at the University are active in the local chapter. In the past year, president William Smale has directed the activity of the local chapter toward increasing the tech- nical proficiency of the students through comradeship and good fellowship. The services of these men are needed by our country and when the time comes for them to serve, the men of Nu Sigma Nu will be ready. PHI BETA PI I Left to right-First Row-Reagon, Fald, Saracco, Perrone, Fontana, Seiferth. Second Row4Browr1, Morette, Race, Monsour, Osheka, Lambert, Smith, Czemerys, Mahan. Third Row-O'Connel1, Palin, Zaidan, Becker, Moore, Bearzy. Pretrideni ,... ...... .... S 1 Lv1o DE BLAISIO Vice-Prarideni ..... ..,.. A RMAND FONTANA Secretary ........ .,,. E UGENE CZEMERYS Phi Beta Pi, founded in Pittsburgh by a group of 13 tolerance-minded medical students, celebrated this year its fiftieth anniversary. Begun as a protest against medico-political abuse, the fraternity is, at present, one of the largest professional medical fraternities in the country. With 40 active chapters and a membership of over 14,000, Phi Beta Pi provides opportunity for non-technical medical discussion in a friendly, open-minded atmosphere. To attain this end, members meet once a month with doctors, professors of medicine, and other leaders of the profession, to talk over and consider with them practical problems of medicine. Difficult points are often explained with the aid of motion pictures. Not neglecting the social side of life, Phi Beta Pi members met throughout the year at picnics, dances, and banquets. Phi Beta Pi men, in common with other students in the School of Medicine, are recognized as being indispensible to the war effort. Conse- quently, they have been granted deferments which allow them to complete their studies. In War or in peace, these men of medicine do their part. l2271 52281 PHI DELTA EPSILON Left to righ t-First Row-Lanney, Fisher, Davis, Rosenbloom, Arnheim, Goldblum, H. Goldblum, and Schlesinger. Second Row-Leedy, Winer, Busis, Silverberg, Cohen, Arnovitz, Levine, and Rosenberg. OFFICERS 1942-1945 Prexidenf ..,...,.... ........ S TAN LEY ROSEN B LOOM Vice-Prendeni ..... . . ,...... NORMAN DAVIS Secrezfaqzf, ....... .......... I Rv1N SOBEL Treafurer. . ..... HAIQIZX' SELTZER Now that all members of the medical school are enlisted in the Army Specialized Training Program, Phi Delta Epsilon men are kept busy maintaining a high scholastic average while at the same time they must participate in Army drills, callesthenics, in- spections and studies. A scientific fraternity, Phi Delta Epsilon holds monthly dinner meet- ings Where prominent men in the medical field and members of the faculty give these medical students the benefit of professional experience. The graduate club of Phi Delta Epsilon holds a smoker for entering freshmen each OFFICERS 1945-194-1 Prarldeni ..,. A ........................ IRVIN SOBEL V 1.66-Pl'EJ'l-d6I'lf ,... ............ 0 lACY LEVINE Secrelaqq .,...,. ..,. A L1-LXANDER LOWY, IR. Treamrer. . . ...... lVllLTON BILDER year. Socially, the members go around to- gether outside of school, they attend bowling parties, dances and picnics held at frequent intervals. The national membership of Phi Delta Epsilon is over 7,000 men. There are 54 active chapters and four inactive chapters in the fraternity roster. The Pitt Nu chapter was established here at the University in 1911. With our country engaged in a global war, the services of the men of Phi Delta Epsilon will be needed for the duration of the war and long afterwards. They are ready to serve. PHI RFID SIGMA I I Left to righ t-First Row- fHulley, Glenn, Uddstron, Carnahan, Donaldson, and Clapp. Second Row -Friday, Penman, McLaughlin, Townsend, Compton, Evans, Sutton, Finsterwald, Reilly, Lovette, Camarata. Third Rowe-McCarthy, Morrow, Bartley, Edmonston, Culleton, Shaler, Sipe, Shearer, Keck, Metzger, and Marshall. Fourth Row'-Huot, Ambrose, Hayes, Fusia, Rowse, Vogan, Owrey, O'Donnell, Haeckler, Gigliotti. Fifth RoWfBrooks, McFarland, Hull, Aldisert, Dattilo, Eckberg, McKnight, Stewart, J. Howard, J. Campbell, and Botkin. OFFICERS 1942-1945 Prarzideni ................ , ......... THOMAS EVANS Vice-Pre.ridemf .... .... I AMES DA'FILLO Treamrer ...,.. ...... E DGAR COMPTON Secreiary ..... .... R OBERT NICKESON Ilitltllfllf fldvziror ....,..,. The Chi chapter of Phi Rho Sigma was established here at the University in 1908. It is one of 46 national chapters with a mem- bership of over 14,000. Phi Rho Sigma exists to promote the study of medicine and pro- fessional ideals, to encourage friendly relation- ships among men interested in the study of medicine. Meetings are held each month at which prominent members of the medical profession speak to the membership about newest developments in the profession. Medical motion pictures are often used to illustrate the talks. All members of Phi Rho Sigma here at the University are enlisted in the Army Specialized Training Program. In OFFICERS l943-1944 Pre.,-idenl ...,.,...,... ..,....... R OBERT NICKESON I'7z'ce-Preddenl ..., ....... G EORGE CLAPP Treasurer ,..,. . . , . .NIATHEXV MARSHALL Secrefary ...,,......... .... N VILLIAM STEWART . .C. H. XVILLIAM RUHE addition to their regular program of studies the men must participate in army drills and studies. Socially, Phi Rho Sigma holds occassional parties and dances. The highlight of their social season is the annual dance and Initiation Banquet held this year at the Mayfair Hotel. At the present time Phi Rho Sigma is cooperating with the social fraternities on campus and living at fraternity houses. If the social fraternities should disband for the duration it is likely that Phi Rho Sigma and other medical fraternities will take over the houses. L 229 1 I230J ZETA PHI Left to righ t+First Row-Stollar, Blythe, Richardson. Second RowfHansberry, Rush, Winter, Cuthbert, Smrkolj, Lynch, Bellemilo, Denny, and Jones. Prewidenf ,.... .... Secrelaljzf- Treawurer. . fflummi Sponmorm In the two years that Zeta Phi, women's professional medical fraternity, has been a member of the medical school Interfraternity Council, it has twice won the Scholars Plaque. The Scholars Plaque is awarded annually to the fraternity with the highest cumulative grades of its members. Zeta Phi is the only women's fraternity in the School of Medicine. All the women in the school are members of the fraternity. Zeta Phi was founded for the purpose of affording the women in the School of Medicine a social and educational society where the women could get together. In the past year . . . . . . . .HELEN DENNY . . . . . .MARGARET IONES fDR. ALTA G. CHARLES IDR. ZoE A. IoHNsoN prominent women in medicine addressed the monthly dinner meetings, speaking about the different branches of medicine which women can enter. The highlight of the fraternity's social season is the annual pledge dinner held to honor the freshman women members. An initiation banquet is held too. For the coming year the women are planning a series of bridge parties. Dr. Zoe Allison Johnson one of the alumni sponsors of the fraternity is the newly elected president of the County Medical Society. KAPPA PSI t t gh First Rowe 'Watkins, Wyble, Gandet, Deist, Dr. Derbaker, Mauch, and McKay. Sec d R Lester, Millard, Kossler, Dr. Claus, Smith, and Dickie. Prendmt ....... ....... E DXVIN I. XVYBLE I '12,-e-Pmr1'dmi ,t.. .... I ,AYVR ENCE Koss LE R Set-relaqif ,...... ....... ' l'IroMAs GANDE1' Faculty fIL2lb'l.J'0l'. .... DR. IEDXVARD CLAUS True scientists, the brothers of Kappa Psi strive to increase their knowledge and to benefit their chosen professionepharmacy. Active in pharmacy already, they apply the theory and observations learned in school to their outside projects. At present, many members of the fraternity are serving our country in the Medical Administrative Corps as well as at many field and base hospitals. Many graduate members of Kappa Psi hold important offices in organizations which are closely associated with pharmacy. The Pitts- burgh chapter of Kappa Psi, founded here at the University in 1913, is one of fifty-one collegiate chapters and thirty-five graduate chapters of this national professional fra- ternity. The collegiate chapters have banded to- gether to obtain endorsement of a blll in Congress which would permit organization of a Pharmacy Corps in the armed services. Kappa Psi's annual formal dance this year climaxed a series of social events which in- cluded a smoker held last semester, an in- formal dance for graduating members, a dinner dance, and a theatre party. Only those men who rank in the upper third of the School of Pharmacy are considered for mem- bership in Kappa Psi. It is in an organization like this one that our future leaders of science are born. f231j l J f2321 IDAKA 5 ? neu ro Ilghfn -First Row- -Wooster, Bergent, Dodds, Bookovalley, Olander, Stevens, Rapp, Robert, Peterson. Second Row- -Dunay, Glick, Gladstone. Prelr1'n'ef1! ......... , . . .Doms ROBERTSON 1'z'L'e-Pfurfafefzi .... ,... I ANET STEVENS Sffrefaljzf- T rf'a,r11rer . .,.. HELEN BERGENT In 1939 a group of girls in the pre-nursing department organized Idaka, the honorary y on campus, with the object of becoming better acquainted with th their instructors before pre-nursing sororit each other and wi entering the hospitals. The name Idaka a n 7 Indian Word meaning "to serve", was chosen because it is symbolic of and ideals of the future profession of these Women. The members of Idaka visit the hospitals in the medical center where they will get their embodies the future training, and in the meantime, they are h I . . epmg in any way they can by rolling bandages and making other supplies. The accelerated program has greatl Y affected Idaka and other pre-nursing students by shortening the length of time that th ese students will spend at Pitt. Instead of the two full years, the work is co consecutive semesters including a summer term. The result is th nurses finish their training in less time. mpleted in four at the much needed ALPHA KAPPA PSI Left to right First Row Wilkinson, Kohut, Koch, and Hamilton. Second Row Devey, Barclay, Diegleman, Wright and Eisenbeis. Pm--fliwzf ...,, l , ,.,.. XVll.I.IA.Nl Kont' '1' I'il-v-IJ,-f,--120111 ..... ,..... l 'AL' 1, li. KOCH LgL't'l't'flU:ll ......... ,... l Zo is 1-3 iz '1' H Am L TON Ylwz.-ww' ...... ..... I Ames XV1 I.1i1cNsoN Freedom of enterprise will always be a part of the American way of life. It is with this spirit of mind that future business men of the Pitt day and evening school meet every Tues- day evening at Alpha Kappa Psi meetings. Alpha Kappa Psi, the only professional business administration fraternity at the University, is open to students with a 1.5 quality point average who show special ability along business lines. At their meetings, held at the Fort Pitt Hotel, there are presented speakers, discussions, and movies. This year. members of several of the downtown account- ing firms. and a representative from the Research Division of the Pittsburgh Press, provided great interest. Business men enjoy their social life, and Alpha Kappa Psi does not slight this side of its program. In September. Mr. C. Shepard, one of the founders of the Pittsburgh chapter. entertained the fraternity at his farm in New Alexander. December 12, the chapter held its annual fall banquet in conjunction with the alumnae chapter of Pittsburgh. There. formal initiation was held for new tappees. Although Alpha Kappa Psi has given many of its members to the armed forces it has firmly resolved to continue training men to run industry during and after the war. r 233 1 t vwmmmp, mn FREEDOM OE RELIGION JS, mn q elzqneii iai L ymp i eic io i per5 e re X? WL L1ziheLLvLLL,iee0Le 056 5' faiik WZLLSELQ lLi5 M7 ' fi, it Q 4 ' V j V gfu 6L bein 5, ri i 6i 5 iLe L d -OA O A W O eLrLJpiLy5ieeLi makeup, Vi5Ll6i!iZ6 EL Q08 iz '5 5 Clk i iLeir 0123! g if , ,el 1zeeJ5. e xp 55i01z of 6L creed 5 M51 f ff ii 'LL' 'La' fa LL- L L 'L of I 4, . I L L Y ig xi L - l236j OU G NlEN'S HRISTIAN ASSOCIATIO l Pl'6Jl.dEHf ..... ....... R UDY HOLLOMAN William L' Hammaker lure-Prefzdent. . . .... ANDREW BRETHHAUER Executive Secretary i561'l'8fafQ1j ...... ............ I AMES RIAL William L. Hammaker, who has had much valuable past experience in "Y" work, came to Pitt in April 1940 as Executive Secretary of the Y.M.C.A. He has initiated many new programs, but his greatest contribution has been toward instilling in students those Christian principles which motivate his own actions. His greatest success had been through personal interviews with students, giving them a better knowledge of the deep significance of Y.M.C.A. membership. Left to righ t-First Row' Newstetter, McIntosh, Rial, McFadden, Fleck, Brunk, Gondelman, Shettler, Burland, Roy and Kurtz. Second RowfMcBride Smith, Boruscht, Hammaker, Longabaugh, Palmer, Pasterick, Myers, Miller, Jewell, Lytle Gerke, Foote. Third Row-Lee, Sherlock, Simmons, Reitz, Seifert, Hamilton, Minno, Carlson, Swezda, Lachman, Tablac, Odell, and Poy. While other organizations on campus helped students to appreciate the material aspects of a free American life, the Y.M.C.A. helped students to develop a different freedom . . . . freedom of spirit. The Y, in accomplish- ing its purpose of "providing spiritual and intellectual balance in campus life", has developed one of the largest and most active organizations at the University. This year, as in the past, the Y sponsored the Pitt Town Meetings, the Freshman Club, Monday Luncheon Forum, and social inquiry groups. Pitt students contributed their share to the city-wide drive to collect athletic equipment and musical instruments. A booth was set up in the Commons Room where the goods were turned in and a special certificate of appreciation was pre- pared for all those making contributions. Sponsored by the International Y.M.C.A. and with the co-operation of the Red Cross, the equipment was col- lected to provide the prisoners of war with ways of occupying their minds and their time. Previous arrangements were made with the Red Cross for space on supply ships to carry the goods to the prison camps. In keeping with the times, the Y kept its attention on Christianity and its relationship to the war. News-letters were sent regularly to the camps, and the pamphlet "The Chris- tian As A Soldier" was distributed on campus and sent to the Pitt men in service. Useful thinking on the war and the post war world was facilitated by forums, discussions, and expert speakers. It was the Y which sponsored the World Student Service Fund drive on campus. This seemingly full program did not, however, eclipse the social season of dances, parties, and hayrides. f237:I YOUNG WONIEN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION IQ2381 Left to righ t-First RowfKimpel, Lyon, Steeb, Conover, Thompson, M. Swope, and Huber. Second Row-Hastings, Lutsch, Mrs. Batz, Capitan, Womak, J. Steeb, Lincoln, Strathearn, and J. Swope. Praridenf .... . . . .,... LOUISE CONOVER Vice-Preddenf ,..., ........ I ANET LINCOLN Secrefary ,,.... . . .VIRGINIA STRATHEARN T rea.-carer. . , ..... IOHANNE CAPETAN Financial ...... ....... I NEZ WOMACK The Young Women's Christian Association of the University of Pittsburgh has a place on Pitt's campus more important than ever before. In this time of war, there is an in- creased need of recognizing and practicing those principles for which We are fighting- the principles of liberty and equality. The Y. W. C. A., through its various activities is helping a great deal in fostering and furthering these ideals. There is no distinction made in the Y. W. C. A. as to race, color or creedg representatives of all groups are cooperating in the Y's ac- tivities. The Y. W. C. A. vvas one of the first organizations on campus actively to take part in the war effort by selling war bonds and stamps. Along with their many other ac- tivities the girls have found time to knit mittens and stockings, layettes and afghans, which were given to the American Friends' Service. The girls also cooperated with the Y. M. C. A. in a number of joint activities the purpose of which was to help inform the student body of pertinent subjects and to help keep up morale at home. The Work of these college Women is an outstanding example of the Way in which Christians should live- all races and creeds working together for true democracy and for the peace after the war. HEINZ CH PEL CHOIR Left to tight-First Row-Taddio, Galotti, Petrie, Feldman, Boggs, First, J. Swope, G. Lyon, Agneir, Miller. Second Row--McAdams, Biliga, Simmons, Vivoda, Olander, Beal, Steib, Cigai, Klagas, Kamaras, M. Swope. Third RowfPerkins, Smith, Davis, Mervis, Calmerry, Knisely, Armstrong, Fleck, Knapp, Delopetro, Becker, Ebersole, Lotz. Fourth Row4Crum, Kleinerman, Nivkeson, Shifler, Stakias, Carlson, Pitz, Schettler, Reed, Barach, Samson, Carpenter, Mr. Finney. Librarian. . . ..., MAR1oR1E D. BEAL Music belongs to the steel framework of morale, and the voices that sing of belief in the good of man have a firm grip on the freedom that embodies this good, the freedom of ex- pression. The Choir sings every Sunday at Heinz Chapel, an architectural expression of the best that education can mean in material and spirit. This has been the custom for many years, but this music is more appreciated at this time than ever before when the spirit of the people needs relief from war time de- pression. The Choir also sings for special student services such as Freshman Week, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter per- formances. During the annual presentation of Caritas they provide the musical back- ground, adding much to the impressiveness of the ceremony. The innovation of Choir Camp, held at Camp Pitt from September 17 to September 22, was a successful substitution for their annual concert tour. Despite the necessary elimination of the tour, however, the Choir has been kept exceedingly busy fulfilling en- gagements at various local churches. Pro- fessor Theodore Finney is director of the Choir. L2391 if-15W 4333 I U 60 gyremeie fae mf F genera! QlXe!fare X ZW X Whenever we s!za!! grew wearg of fae exisfiag goverzzmeaf we can exercise oar cemfifafioaa! rig!z! of amelzailzg if. fae fomzaizzg fa!!zers gave as a1zg!!a'ag, !!zeg gave a5 f!za!. "We shall not failaif We stand Iirm We shall not fail. Wise counsels may accelerate or mistakes delay it, but sooner or later the victory is sure to comef, L2411 uw... san.- FREEDOM OF fx IV! AW fl FNV al F "'1g'lf Q 5 A ASSEMBLY gzze riqlzf fo qeufher in groups com- prises af! soda! acfivifies. geofbaff games, fraferzzify Jeuzces, ckapef services, sessiolzsj fee lik of flze Universify ifseff woufcp be ezzgcuzq- ereg by an absence of fkis freegom. Deemphasis! SPORTS With our nation in the midst of a gigantic war, Sports, not only at Pitt but at all other colleges and universities, received a severe blow in practically every departmenteeetrans- portation, equipment and material, attend- ance, and personnel, that is, players and coaches. However, Pitt, along with many other institutions, has managed to "weather the storm" during the past school semesters. On the gridiron we did not score as many victories as we would have liked, but our team displayed magnificent spirit, that which is typically American. On the hardwood, though, we saw our cagers come through with a most successful campaign. Most of the other sports here were forced to be withdrawn, but only for the duration. On the battle fronts many of these lads who fought for the glory of the Blue and Gold will combine their efforts with millions of other valiant men to achieve the greatest victory of them allePEACE and FREEDOM for the Red, White, and Blue . . . and the rest of the world. 'SPE , .,,,,W,i X f245j Walt Gebel Walt West Jack Stetler Howa d Scott Bill Dillon Vince:Antonell ON THE GRIDIRON Glancing at the record, Coach Charles Bowserls last season at Pitt was neither pleasant nor good. The Golden Panthers opened the campaign with a pitiful perform- ance against Minnesota, losing by 50-7 . One week later the Bowsermen bounced back, whipping Southern Methodist, 20-7. Then they reached their best form of the season in the third game, holding the powerful Great Lakes Naval School to a 6-7 win. The Panthers came within a few minutes of up- setting the Sailors but weakened in the dying moments. After that game the boys never again attained the form they displayed. They lost to Indiana, Duke, and Ohio State on successive Saturdays, the latter by a 59-19 count. In the two traditional-rivalry battles Pitt split, beating Carnegie Tech and losing to Penn State. In losing six and winning three Bowser equaled his 1941 record, except his boys did not include among their wins anything quite like the Fordham upset of 1941. The win over Fordham was the most glorious achieve- ment of Bowserls four-year reign at Pitt. Prior to his coming here, Bowser had been coaching at several little colleges. Before that he had served as an assistant coach here under Jock Sutherland. At the close of the i COACH CHARLES BOWSER 1942 season Bowser resigned and enlisted in the Navy. Although his reign here was not too successful when judged solely in the light of football victories, it is generally conceded that he had had a difficult job and that he had done the best he could under the circum- stances and with the material at hand. Jim' Clowes Frank Saksa Bill Dutton J ack Durishan Bob Costello Mike Sotak 1 I.,- . lp xl I Left to right'-First RoWfMattioli, Carlaccini, Gestner, Montana, Kielb, Bossart, Slavin, Fuderich, Skertich. Second Row+Coach Bowser, W. West, Stetler, Mariades, Antonelli, Saksa, Dutton, Rosepink, Newstetter, Sotak, H. West, Manager Cornelius. Third Row-Alamprese, Brody, DiMatteo, Chelko, Gebel, Braner, Scott, Wachter, Salvucci, Allen, Haffah. Last row--Durishan, Clowes, Kyle, Smith, Costello, Pierre, Baker, Dillon. Q wa.. ,,, 5 t E '1 ft K . D T233 K D 4 ff.. - 1 . Practicing their A, B, C's Halfbacks Dutton and Stetler L24T MINNESOTA 50 S PITT 7 On September 26, 1942. C h a r l e y B o w s e r took his Panther gridders to Minneapolis where a Gopher juggernaut steamrolled them with lightning precision. The only ray of sunshine in this game was Tony Di Matteo, who galloped 98 yards on a kickoff return for Pitt's only score. This was one of the worst drub- bings ever handed a Pitt team. PITT 20 e- SO. METHODIST 7 One week later, October 3, the battle- bruised Panthers returned to their home Stadium turf and amazingly bounced back to trim the Mustangs. The locals played sound, heads-up football for the entire four quarters and won easily, with Bill Dutton leading the attack. The season looked hopeful now. GREAT LAKES 7 PPITT 6 October 10 found the once-victorious, once-defeated Pittmen in Cleveland, facing the Great Lakes Naval Training Station eleven, which was sprinkled with former collegiate stars. After holding the powerful Sailors scoreless for 53 minutes and holding a 6-0 lead, the Panthers succumbed to a late rush which netted the Gobs a touchdown and the extra point which gave them the victory. The Gold and Blue was brilliant in defeat. 12481 INDIANA 19 3 PITT 7 A week following their magnificent stand against the Great Lakes team, October 17, the Jungle Cats came home again to absorb another defeat. The Panthers, badly battered, committed some costly mistakes and the Hoosiers immediately capitalized on them. Led by Bill Hillenbrand, the Hoosiers passed to victory. DUKE 28 - PITT 0 The Duke Blue Devils came to Pitts- burgh, October 24, and plastered the rapidly-sinking Bowsermen with another licking. Although Bill Dutton played his usual bang-up brand of ball, the team, as a Whole, displayed its poorest form - slip-shod tackling, shoddy blocking, numerous fumbles, and lack of spirit. PITT 13 - TECH 6 Carnegie Tech also experiencing one of its poorest grid seasons in history, visited the Stadium, October 31, and helped the Panthers regain their winning ways. The hapless Tartans put up a better battle than most fans expected, but the Pitt reserves plus a tougher schedule grind paved the way for the wine-an unimpressive one. l2491 OHIO STATE 59 APITT 19 On November 7, the Panthers, now with another vistory to lift up their morale, journeyed to Columbus to meet another Western Conference nemesis, Ohio State. The Buckeyes, who were judged as the National Champions by most football polls at the end of the season, simply ran roughshod over the Smokytown gridders. Piling up a 40-0 lead in one-half, the Bucks coasted in easily, even though the Panthers staged a mild rally in the last half. PITT 6 Q NEBRASKA 0 For the second time during the season the Panthers showed that they could bounce back from a humiliating defeat- this time against Nebraska on November 14. The Cornhuskers came to town with a deflated eleven, too. Pitt, with Dutton again spearheading the offensive, was the superior club in what was a dull, dragging exhibition. PENN STATE 14-PITT 6 The finale found the Panthers at State College on November 21. Although the Lions were heavy favorites over the Cats, they knew they were in a ball game. With a break here or there the Panthers might have wong regardless, they played one of their best games. This concluded the football season with only three wins as against six losses. I 250 1 CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY One of the biggest stories of the Pitts- burgh sports year came with the an- nouncement that Pitt has signed Clark D. Shaughnessy to direct its football fortunes. He succeeded Charles Bowser who resigned following another dismal grid season. Shaughnessy becomes the first non-Pitt graduate to take over the head coaching reins here, breaking the tradition for the first time. Shaughnessy came to Pitt with thirty years of coaching experience behind him. After graduating from Minnesota, he held coaching berths at Tulane, Loyola, Chicago, Stanford, and the University of Maryland. It was at Stanford that he achieved his most remarkable record, leading his team to ten straight victories in his first season on the Coast. His Stanford Indians also copped the Rose Bowl game that year. The new coach comes to Pitt at a time most critical for all sports. Many athletes have been called into the Armed Services . . . many more expect to go before the next season opens. However, Shaughnessy has pledged himself to give Pitt a football team as long as he can put eleven men in uniform. And the student body is going to back him up all the way. CLARK D. SHAUGHNESSY The coach with the HT". Shaughnessy addresses student body for first time. l25lj BASKETBALL l Bob Artman DR. H. C. CARLSON PITT OPP. 44 Bethany., .,.. .. . .. . 43 44 Ohio State ,,,,,. . . .. . . . 48 48 West Virginian. . . 33 44 Carnegie Tech ,.,,,,,.,., . . 38 38 Penn State ,,,, . .. 37 46 Geneva ,,,,,.,. . .. . .. 32 63 Geneva ,.,,,. . .. H 51 60 Cornell ,.., . .. . ...W 54 65 Indiana Teachers . , , ,. 41 38 Westninster ,. . , 47 31 Army ,,.r,,,.,,..., ,,,,., . . 30 48 Westminster ,,,,. ,,,,,, .. 53 55 Carnegie Tech ,.,.,,.,,.. . .,,,, 43 13 Penn State.. .,,,,..,. ,.,,, . .. .. .. . 32 64 West Virginia.. ,. .,.,,,,,,,, .,.,,,,,,,,,.... . . 82 Won-10 Lost-A5 John Swacus In all his twenty years of coaching basketball at Pitt, "Doc" Carlson stated that he had never had the pleasure of handling a finer bunch of boys than the past season's squad. These cagers, who compiled one of the best records here in recent years, were merely "kids" who loved to play the game. They did not know the meaning of defeatxcertainly emblematic of America. Out of this crop blossomed diminutive Bobby Artman, who, along with Clair "Tay" Malarkey, captained the team. Both boys proved to be two of the smoothest sharpshooters in Pitt history. Malarkey paced his teammates in scoring, while Artman came a close second. Paul Lohmeyer, John Swacus, and Walter Jones rounded out the other three posi- tions on the classy Panther quintet which bettered the record of last year's team with victories to spare. Call them "kids", or "ice-cream eaters", or even "rinky dinks", if you wish, but Uncle Sam will make them he- men Americans if and when he casts his priorities on them. Lloyd Carlson Paul Lohmeyer Walt J ones, Clair Malarkey BASEBALL Left to righ t-First Row--f'Wil1iams, DeLong, Wilner, Feldstein. Second RowfZukas, Wilk, Vitunac, Fisher, Kostenbauder, McCullough. Last Row-Vaiksnor, Palanzo, Nabors, Ranii, McKee, Jacobs, Coach Mitterling, Brown. Planning ahead despite today's un- certainties is Pitt's baseball mentor Ralph Mitterling. Beginning in early March Mitter- ling is calling his diamondeers together to begin practice sessions for the coming season. Expected to be back in the fold this season are lefthanded-pitcher Bill McKee, the main- stay of last season's mound staff, and second- baseman Ed Fisher, who hit well over .300. Mitterling must build a team from few returning performers who saw little or no action last year. Those who have been lost, either through graduation or call to service, include Brown, Jacobs, Ranii, Vaiksnor, Mc- Cullough, Kostenbauder, Wilk, Zukas, Wil- liams, and Feldstein. Last season the Panthers won only four games while dropping eight. With that record in mind and the fact that few are back to play this season, it looks rather gloomy for Mitter- ling and the Pitt baseballers. However, Americans have never viewed tough assign- ments pessimisticly . . . and Mitterling is no exception. Panther hurlers loosening up indoors 52531 l2541 WOlVIEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION -.F Left to right -First Row" 'McCue, Rust, Brenan, Butler. Second Row Russo, Jacobs, McConnell, Holland, Bibza, Strutzel, Yardumlan 1,l'L?.l'l.dL'lI! ....... .... R UTII XVARIDUMIAN I Tae-I'1w1'a'vn!. ,..A ..,..... A LICIC JACOBS Sew-vlafgzf ......A. . . .Bi-:1zN1c1-1 KI'IUlINI'Ill YH-a.v1uw ..... I . , .G14:1mL1uN1c RUTH As in every other organization, the war has made some important changes in the function- ing of Women's Athletic Association. This year the athletic association opened its social calendar by substituting an informal picnic party. given for freshman women in the Cathedral gym, for the traditional Bal Mistique. Also included in the social itiner- ary were a "Hard Times dance", a "Farewell Afternoon dance" for the Pitt men that were being inducted into the services, and a skating party. Because of the war, physical fitness was emphasized to a greater extent than ever before. A new program was introduced con- sisting of active sports and calisthentics, recommended under the government's plan for physical fitness. A schedule of competi- tive activities for women which included bowling, basketball, and volleyball was drawn up by Alice Jacob, sports co-ordinator. As a part of the "health for living" program, hikes, picnics, and numerous other outdoor activities were planned by Peggy Brennan. Most popular activity with the student body was the weekly Wednesday dancing period in the Cathedral gym. Tillie Papuga and her committee ofiiciated during the lunch hour in order to promote a friendly atmos- phere. The University of Pittsburgh was repre- sented at the Western Pennsylvania Con- ference of Women's Athletic Association which was held at Pennsylvania College for Women in the fall of 1942. Ruth Rosenbloom, a board member, was elected president of the next conference. The year's activities were concluded with the traditional Installations Banquet. Y 52551 I256J OTHER SPORTS Athletic events at Pitt this past semester have suffered severely due to the war. Most of the boys who jogged cross-country and executed backhand drives over the net last year are now in uniform, the coaches who trained our boys are giving their time, energy, and talents towards a victorious termination of the warg and transportation is almost im- possible. These obstacles, when combined with the Army's arrival here, stymied any plans that had been made for this spring and summer. There was only one alternative open to the Athletic Department-to drop most of the minor sports. With Coach Carl Olson's departure to serve as a Lieutenant-Commander in the Navy and with only a few boys turning out for track, Pitt could hardly hope to compete in inter- collegiate meets, i.e., Penn State, Army, and Penn Relays. Indoor track was dropped altogether. The swimming team found itself in exactly the same predicament. Coach Ben Grady was commissioned as a Lieutenant Junior- Grade in the Navy, and although Captain Gus Wilde was appointed to coach in Grady's place, the lack of transportation, material to work with, and opponents to meet ruled out any chance of building a good team this season. However, the mermen will attempt to carry on in a smaller way. The Varsity and R.O.T.C. rifie teams started another season under the direction of Major Wills and his two assistants, Captain Havlak and Sergeant Daehnke. Bruno Cengia, veteran senior, is the captain of the Varsity shooters. Tennis and Golf were placed on the in- definite list because of the possibility that the Army may take over exclusive rights to the courts, fields, and equipment. Left to righ t-Head cheerleader, Icardi, O'Cleary, Goldstein, Penner, Clark, and behind, Donahue Cthe Pantherj. DANCES "-Elin.. 52583 SOPH I-IOP , K' 5 ' CHAIRMAN VERKLIN Chaztman ......,.,.,.,,...,.,,,, ,,,Robert Verklin Business Manager ..,..,,.. ,,,..,.. W illiam Brown Betty Adams Kenneth Alexander William Allen James Baker Elaine Brown Richard Briney Marvin Bortz David Cannon Hugh Charvern John Conley Ruth Dickey Dorothy Davidson Earl Dumm Joseph DeMase Phyllis Evans Robert Fitzpatrick Robert Foote Barbara Frankel Robert Galey Robert George Josephine Hurrell William Kurtz Committee: Myron Levine William Lytle John McBride Thomas Moore Therese Nash William Newstetter David Oppenheim William Palmer Milton Rosenburg Jack Steiner Richard Schleihauf Robert Steytler Viola Stephenson Marie Secant Robert Smith Joseph Siano Edgar Shuman Joseph Schaffer J ack Steiner Virginia Volkey Jane Watson Howard Walther Robert Verklin, chairman, and June Thomson led the Soph Hop dance held October 30, 1942, in the Urban Room of the William Penn Hotel. With music skillfully provided by Clyde Knight and his men of music, the dancers glided over the polished floors from nine 'til one A. M. Following out a Halloween theme, the panels about the ballroom were hung with large skeletons and musical instruments. Hugh Chavern and Tee Nash, publicity agents of the dance, and business manager, William Brown were in large measure re- sponsible for the huge turnout at the dance. The day before the big event, the Soph Hop committee held a tea dance to publicize it. Most of the students who came to the dance, came by street car or taxi, saving gasoline for the war effort. Following the Uni- versity ruling, the dance was informal with corsages and extravagent favors banned. These limitations added to the enjoyment of the dance. The success of the Soph Hop showed the way to the dances that followed. fe 51 JUNIOR PROM fzesoj CHAIRMAN HOWARD YORK Chairman , , Business Manager, . ,, John Sheppard Ruth Swanson Michael Herman Sidney Silverman David Heinz Donald Stark Robert Page Abraham Bluestone A1 Minno Serretta Miller Betty Ann Crede Mary Ruth Carlson Alma Fay Spann Viola Boydjieff I ,,,,,,,Howard York ,,,,,,Lee McFadden Committee: James Deutelbaum Harriet Bauer Ruth Rosenbloom Virginia Sullivan Robert Cusick Raymond Cromer Georges Hillegas Edgar Levenson Paul Aller Charles Szuba Janet Jenkins Barbara Kohberger Willis Schug Irving Leiber AND MARION HARRIS Rhoda Landay "Anchors Aweigh" was the countersign at the Junior Prom as couples passed over the gangplank into the crowded Silver Ball- room of the Hotel William Penn. The date was January fifteenth, and the orchestra providing the music for the evening was Jan Savitt's. To carry out the nautical theme, the decorations com- mittee constructed a huge gangplank at the ballroom entrance, strung blue and white life preservers around the balcony, and manu- factured silver smoke funnels to adorn the band platform. From the balcony fluttered the many banners of the Allied Nations. The dance committee, headed by chairman Howard York, business manager Lee McFadden, and publicity manager Al Minno, sent complimentary invitations to commissioned officers in the United States Navy and the Waves, who were stationed in the Pittsburgh area. Cooperating with the Office of Price Administration, the dancers came by streetcar and taxi. Howard York and Marion Harris led the dance, which was one of the most successful of the year. In fact, there was such an over-capacity crowd that the committee was concerned with the possibility of violating the fire rules and regulations. f262l ,2 f ,n FRESI-IMAN DANCE Cx 'fn .-r' 13" M usic by Brad H um VS' :W ,1 as-.9""'if ...!' CHAIRMAN HUGH CLEMMER Cha1'rman,, ,,,, ,, Business Manager , Thelma Neft Patricia Morgan Nancy J. Yant Beverly Passauer Lois Westbury Virginia King Anne Pascasio Dorothy Orie Lois Provan Eleanor Smith Nollie Ramsey Hugh Clemmer Robert Lazar Committee: Mary Louise Naughton Betty Wright Ruth Harris Marshall Seidman Don Pasterick Roy Schafer Mary Medley Genevieve McGaw Margery Zinamon Syd Berkey "Babes In Arms" was an appropriate title for the freshman dance in this war year when so many of the freshmen are interrupt- ing their educational pursuits to join the armed services. Hugh Clemmer, chairman of the affair, and Virginia King led the Ball which was held April 2 in the Schenley Hotel. Following out the theme, the ballroom was decorated with pastel streamers like baby ribbons and illustrated Mother Goose Nursery Rhymes that adorned the walls. Brad Hunt and his orchestra supplied the music for a capacity crowd that jitterbugged and glided across the jammed dance floor all evening from 9 'til 1 o'clock. Soft drinks were available at the soda bar in the room adjoining the ballroom. The dance, planned and carried out by committees headed by Hugh Clemmer and Bob Lazar, business manager, was one of the most successful of the school year. INTERFRATERNITY DANCE Stetler, Sheppard, Coburn, Cavalarra, Cvreenblatt, Marmarose, Baker. H2641 Coburn, Sheffler and Greenblatt. Chairman ,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,, ,,,,,.,,, W i llinrn Greenb1attfPhi Epsilon Pi Business Manager ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.. H oward Coburn-Pi Kappa Alpha Committee: A Alexander Minno+De1ta Tau Delta Vigdor Kave1erfPhi Epsilon Pi Richard Slater-Phi Delta Theta John Sheppard-Phi Gamma Delta Marvin Frank-Pi Lambda Phi Louis Marshall-Sigma Chi Frank Marmaros-Pi Kappa Alpha James Dunn-Sigma Alpha Epsilon Louis Ferreti-Alpha Phi Delta George Shi rer-Lambda Chi Alpha wg-WE f'-L Q, To the music of the Tech Scotch and Soda Band, the Inter- fraternity Ball climaxed a most successful fraternity social season. The dance, led by chairman William Greenblatt and Shirley Sheffler, was held in the Hotel Schenley Continental Room, April 16. In line with the University ruling against formal affairs, the dance was informal. No decorations were used and no favors distributed. Next to the dancing the main event of the evening was the award- ing of the Interfraternity Sweepstakes Prizes. The Phi Gams, for the third consecutive year, were awarded the Interfraternity Trophy making them the possessors for the duration. The interest of the fraternities in the awards and the desire to participate in this last large social function of the school year made the Inter- fraternity Ball a well attended function. Business manager Howard Coburn had cause to be pleased with the results. B .aLK, f2661 PANI-IELLENIC DANCE Wirtz, Conick, Miller, Becker, Hurrell and Kamaras. M usic by Bill LeRO Lois Mil1erfChairman Ruth Becker Josephine Hurrell Christine Kamaras Henrietta Wirtz Alice Conick Chairman Lois Miller and date Jim DeGarmo The members of Panhellenic Council were determined to have their annual dance this spring in spite of the gas rationing, the decrease in the number of men, and the university temporary ruling of no formals for the duration of the War. This year, on May 1, Panhel broke traditions by having the dance informal. and by banning all corsages. There were no dec- orations other than those of the impressive black, White, and gold of the Urban Room at the William Penn Hotel. Here, to the strains of f'Black Magic", Bill Leroy and his orchestra began the evening's dancing which was led by chairman Lois Miller and her date Jim DeGarmo. Another difference noted was the large percentage of cadet candidates present, their khaki uniforms adding to the Wartime atmosphere. In the lobby and the elevators at the close of the dance at 12:00, many Panhel escorts expressed their admir- ation for the efforts of the fraternity Women to make the Pan- hellenic Dance of 1943 a great success. VICTORY RIETIES Practice for the day which We hope will never come. f2G8j uw ,, , Forty minutes of time to save a soldier's life. Counting the results of the penny drive "Doe" Carlson gives blood test to Rosen. X J wmzfiisbfsz J' 51 ki ,wggawvl M2511 . fr-wwf' wg! Q ff N, . " The mfuggle qf today Zlf not ezlfogefbelfjilf today. . 1 lui Zlfjlblf' fl wfffufuzfe alfa." Lincoln prepmfiwzg ez message to the Congress 92 44 0 ebb 444 0 ebb 444 O ebb 44 0 eb? 444 0 W? 444 0 bb? 444 0 5? 444 0 TO END THIS TVA R is America's im- mediate goal . . . her struggle for today. But what of that TJKZSK futmfe also? XVhat will Peace bring? Wfhat effects will the War have on our country's Productive Plant . . . and on the individual investor? Uhrs bring technological and productive improvements. Wars also entail deteriora- tion. New industries are born . . . many older ones disappear. The present VVar has already accelerated many new discoveries in aeronautics, chem- istry, metallurgy, synthetics and in plastics. These new discoveries in science are being matched by new techniques in production. ABRAHAIXI LINCOLN-lX'T6SS3gC to the Congress, December, 1861 bu I2 41 xxx K I K K K 02? 4440912 4402? 4440W? 444ow 440952 44405544055 444 A F TE R THIS TVA R, many companies will produce new products and seek new markets. The possible use of grain to produce alcohol for synthetic rubber, of casein for synthetic wool, of soy beans for plastics, will have an important and definite effect upon Agriculture, upon lndustry ,... and also upon Investments. The Union Trust Company of Pittsburgh believes, however, that sound and conserva- tive investment principles, administered with appropriate attention to changing economic conditions, should continue to guide the se- lection of investment securities for individ- uals and for estates. x 1 x 1, xx11, ,XXII ,xx ll, ,xx 1, , xx11 ,xx ll xx11, x 1, xx 1, ,x 11, ,xx ll, ,sx114 ,xx11, x ll, x 1, 91: 4490915144 091rxx4 0 :ff x40 fir xx: 9 W1 444 0 :il v4.3 7a xx405rr xi QW? fx: 02144 0 Z: xx: O :ll xx: 0 21 xxx 0 50 M4 QW? wx: 991: :xi THE UNIIJN TRUST CUMPANYUF PITTSBURGH Capital ,S1,500,000.00 Smfplus 897,500,000.00 Lzmj J!! ,f 1 ,7 ' I . , , , f . f Q Ht.. , 1 .- How to turn CI hull into a hornef's nest f f xi HE EFFICIENCY of an aircraft car- rier depends upon power-steam power to propel it, electric power to operate it. Powering these sea-going airfields is a typically lfkvtifzghollse kind ofwar- time job. It is a job that calls for the thousand and one different skills in things electrical that are second na- ture to Westinghouse. Here is just a small part ofthe equip- ment that Westinghouse has designed and built especially to make American carriers outstanding engines of de- struction: i' Steam turbines, compact in size, yet so powerful they drive our new carriers faster than any enemy carrier afloat. i' Elevators big enough to hold a bomber, fast enough to deliver a plane to the deck with minimum delay. 'll' Intricate radio equipment spe- cially designed to stand up under the shock of battle. Westinghouse "know how" is being applied-not only to aircraft carriers -but to nearly every type of ship in our Navy. In this, as in all phases of Westing- house wartime activity, the long-range work of our Research and Engineer- ing Laboratories has played a signi- ficant part. Discoveries in many fields are now bearing fruit in the pro- duction of better and more powerful weapons of war. Many of these discoveries, we be- lieve, will someday help to make a better peacetime world. Westinghouse Electric 8: Manufac- turing Company, Pittsburgh, Pa. Plants in 2 5 citiesg offices everywhere. This aa':'erti.venn'n! has been revieuwl by Governnlerzi 1lllfl10fl'ffL'S and contaim no in- formatzon of fuzlztary value la the enemy. Westinghouse . . making Electricity work for Victory 1 -:sg X ' . ii V '1-.,,,: v...':.-.mv-.:.h X I im' I tl .,.,. . ---"'- 1 - --E-1 .... : . ea::m:: . ,:Z.5??P- ...W ,E :Ft ' .....,,. . "Ia -:Er gigs ,1:,g:,x. fr- '55 M. ., , . I . . , ..,. 4 435355. E ipzzq it """1' 5 -.---a '2ff2f. X42 Q X fr ' M 15253 :E - ., ' 3: , 'i Q H , lzzulu: .,,.... . V.: - '-::.-.:..qs- 1 ' V - : 1-..:-..:,-rig,3:5--.N.,.'.g:gm gh , ii' f Lzvij ir 'Ir if 'A' ir ir 'A' 'k ir if ir if 'k ir Every fine Tool and Die Steel 1113410 by this con1pany4in quantities surpassing all expectations-is assigned ininlecliatcly lo 'gconlbat duly" on the production fronts of AlllCFICkl,S war program. VANADIUM-ALLOYS STEEL COMPANY COLONIAL STEEL DIVISION ANCHOR DRAWN STEEL CO. LATROBE, PA. ROY C. NICIQENIVA, '03 FLOYD ROSE, ,11 I'rr'si1lfm t Vive President 272 KEYSTONE NATIONAL BANK IN PITTSBURGH 333 Fourth Avenue I ik OFFICERS A. S. BEYMER L EChairman of the Board S. CLARKE REED EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE it President H. M. SCHAEFER Vice-President and Cashier GEO. K. CLATTY r EE., EEEEEE r EEEEE A ssistant Cashier GEORGE A. ITTEL Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS A. S. BEYMER ALLEN K. COLLINGWOOD PAUL S. HARDY HERBERT T. HERR, JR. ROY C. McKENNA JOHN E. McKELVY W. H. NIMICK, JR. S. CLARKE REED JAMES D. RHODES JOHN B. RHODES H. M. SCHAEFER Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ww vw 5- Q -- .a f Q 2 f 5? wg 4 ?i,.,xs W . ,f-- . , W V my -mmmrfmwwwmmwf W- -mwmw ,W . . mamw mmlw , F I I I I Elf, ,,:. ...., ...-., ..... , I -.. I E WV: N it i 3 '2? 'fQ2H?f XHWWYA W M an 3'1',:'?'fif2z 55211134 1 .JE-g.':I..--.:5::-55.5.14 NYIERV U 7' -- - - if ai I 1, I .V 7ga,,nAy.q AIA I5 V m,g,.wzqn I aigmf , Az 51,1 , .fn guy M' "'?w'f Rv? .4 I MWN M LVL In If , PWJWS ,M ?5f1ib.1YLNf15-fw",d-bhp" M: 14,000 Ton Forging Press I The Army-Navy "E" Flag mth two slats, flies over the Mcsla planl. THIS 14.000 TON HYDRAULIC FORGING AND BENDING PRESS IS THE SECOND HUGE PRESS OF THIS SIZE DESIGNED, BUILT AND INSTALLED BY MESTA IN THE SAME PLANT MESTA PRESSES ARE AVAILABLE IN SIZES UP TO 25,000 TONS CAPACITY P N . TT BU f2751 elf GILBERT,S ' Furniture Stylists Pittsburgh's Smartest Store for grae 3-fizrnifure, ogamfos, ant! gbffs One price prevails f Five floors of fme furniture you seek the truly unusual . . . then visit Gilbert's five floors 63 O SMITHFIELD STREET Telephone: Monday Store Hours: GRant 16 78 12 Noon till 9 P. M. Hn OPPORTUNITY lo r 9 ra Tl-IE UNIVERSI duates ol TY OF PITTSBURGH f2'76J MCKENNA M ETALSQ2 ...J KENNAMETAI-:ksteel-cutting carbide tools Hclwemists, draltsmen, and teclwmcians Celtlwer men or womenl will be considered alter grad department. Write us stating your qualifications." uation lor development in our researclw YINVENTED AND MANUFACTURED IN u. S. A. looo LLOYD AVENUE, LATROBE, PA. V Ib . ma. Mm. mg. u s v ou " " W Compliments of The D. L. Clark Company Manufacturers of the Famous Sc Clark Bar 0DY EVERYB iavorite with everyone everywhere. Teaberr d Iightful --with a deep lasting taste and CLARK BROS. CHEWING GUM CO. A Product of PITTSBURGH, PENNA. l277J PITTSBURGH COKE 8 IRON COMPANY Producers of ' PIG IRON NEVILLE COKE CHEMICALS GREEN BAG CEMENT LIMESTONE STERLING IRON ORE 'Ir 'Ir Buy War Bonds Regularly A Message to Seniors DOLLARS FOR SECURITY The dollars which are being sent ahead today through life insurance are serving a two-fold purpose . . . They are providing protection and security for individual policyholders and at the same time are working toward financing the war in which we are now engaged. The Pan-American Life Insurance Company, during 1942 alone, invested S2,000,000.00 in bonds of the United States Government, representing more than twice the amount received in premiums on new life insurance written. TOTAL ASSETS OVER ....ese.es.es............, S 48,000,000.00 CAPITAL AND SURPLUS OVER c........... S 2,685,000.00 INSURANCE IN FORCE OVER ........Ye..ee S189,000,000.00 PAN-AMERICAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office New Orleans, Louisiana PENNSYLVANIA UNDERWRITERS AGENCY L. S. BROWN, State Manager H. H. HIMCHAK. District M arzager Arrott Building Phone 44000 Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Butler, Pennsylvania IQ278J LINCOLN Gooch .final I DAVID R. MAGILL, Prop. Serving YOU Between PITTSBURGH PENN A' EAST MCKEESPORT WILKINSBURG U' S' JEANNETTE FOREST HILLS 30 GREENSBURG SAFETY EOR ECONOMY RIDE THE BUSI COINIFORT CLEANLINESS Get off and on directly in front of the cathedral I PITTSBURGH TERMINAL-Liberty and Ferry Streets MAIN OFFICE-Irwin, Pa. I er - y PENN-GENERAL DUNN-SCOTT CO. SUPPLY CO. ir MILL - FACTORY MINE SUPPLIES I 'A' 101-103 MARKET STREET PITTSBURGH, PENNA. Guildcraft Opticians Masters in the Art of Combining Style With Scientific Accuracy in Your Glasses PITTSBURGH, PA. ca: DOWNTOWN OFFICE JENKINS ARCADE Suite 4047-4th Floor GRant 0878 SCHENLEY OFFICE PHYSICIANS BUILDING 121 University Place MAyflower 5242 L2791 1 r .-if .sz. ,' ..,.sf' Isr. is 'FF :ii -' ., TW' welcome this opportunigl to congrutulute you upon the completion of your college work, uncl extend sincere wishes jhr your success. Serving you hus been u pleusure, u pleasure which hope will continue throughout your career. To those of you who plan to enter military service, may we remind you that S. S. White Equipment and other products will continue to be a part of your daily life. Brushing-up on their operation and techniques now will prove of value later. Always remember S. S. White field representatives, branches and dealers stand ready to assist you. You who will serve at home in private practice will be confronted with the greatest demand ever placed upon dentistry for the conservation of public health. Here again we can assist, for nothing will do more toward promoting etliciency, extending service, and conserving your health, than a prop- l erly designed, well-equipped office. ju ffyfllildigdhlfdlhf eehruzion THE S.S.WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. PHILADELPHIA, PA. l280:I H 0 C K E N S M I T H Wheel and Mine Car Company I 1 SUPEBIIDR Mold and Iron Company TELEPHONE: IEANNETTE 700 PENN, PA. K 1 SHALER at CRAWFORD I Prescription Opticians A R CQ: 4: 9 S , I I Pioneers with Contact Lenses Guaranteed Accuracy Flawless Quality 146 UNION TRUST BUILDING PITTSBURGH, PA. ATlantic 6615 f2s1J in Pittsburgh- IT'S MEADOW GOLD DAIRY PRODUCTS o MEADOW GOLD DAIRIES, Inc. 126 Denniston Avenue - - Hlland 5000 f FOR VICTORY. . Buy War Bonds and Stamps f We with the ben' for the clan' of 5413! Pittsburgh Home Savings and Loan Association OFFICERS and DIRECTORS Chairman ss....s,.....,.................. A. E. FOELL BRICE S. HULL Manager of General Chemical Company Manager Solvay Sales Corporation President ,...,....................,...i R. F. TALBERT GEORGE V. LANG Manager of Pittsburgh Home Savings Secretary-Treasurer United Engineering and Foundry C d L A ' t' , , an can gsm mn DR. C. LEONARD O'CONNELL Vice President """""'-"'-'-""" Dean School of Pharmacy, University of Pittsburgh President of Wm. M. Parkin Co,, Chemical Engineers W P. Secretary '''-"""'-""'"""'---'---- F' Manager Pennsylvania Salt Manufacturing Co. Oiiice Manager of Pittsburgh Home Savings and Loan Association if Treasurer .....,v...,... ............a E . A. BERRY MCCLOSREY, EEST and LESLIE, Counsel Treasurer and Director of Koppers Co. Oliver Building, Pittsburgh, Pa. 436 WOOD STREET AT1antic 0780 Lzszj PITTSBURGH STEEL FOUNDRY, CORPORATION GLASSPCRT, PA. Steel Castings for . . . Blast Furnaces, Steel Mills, and Machinery Builders .-...i Freight Car Truck Side Frames and Bolsters ,qi Ordnance Castings Ship Castings - Anchors A LETTER TO THE VALVE AND FITTING INDUSTRY January 14, 1943. The valves and steel Httings which you produce are needed more than almost any other single component in the production of ships, and for the construction of plants to manufacture synthetic rubber and high octane gasoline -all essential to a successful prosecution of the war. The strategic plans that have been made by this Nation call for the maximum war effort, and this applies with special emphasis to the valve and steel fittings industries, Sincerely yours, C. E. WILSON, Production Vice Chairman, War Production Board. WALWORTI-I COMPANY, INC. GREENSBURG WORKS L283Ql I I2841 This man was Taught not fo drink wafer DRINKING WATER IS SCARCE in North Africa. And what there is, is likely to be bad. So before our soldiers landed there, they were weaned away from water. A dash of iodine in their drinking water served the double purpose of disinfecting it, and making it taste awful. By the time the boys landed in Africa, they'd lost all taste for water except in safe, prepared drinks. The favorite prepared drink is lemonade. Field Ration K provides it-along with veal, SAVE WITH U.S. WAR BONDS pork, sausage, coffee, bouillon, malted milk tablets, biscuits, chocolate, and chewing gum- all in a 33-ounce pack. Sounds like somebody was taking pretty good care of our boys, doesn't it? And that's right. American soldiers are the best-fed, best-equipped, best-cared-for in the world. But keeping them that way takes money. So much money, that, to help pay for it, every one of us must loan at least 10fZp of his income to Uncle Sam through War Bonds. War Bonds are a swell investment. They pay you back 354 for every 33. Save at least 1092, of every paycheck with U. S. War Bonds. I 0 EVERYBODY...EVERY PAYDAY.. UNITED ENGINEERING Sf FOUNDRY CO PITTSBURGH, PA. SHOES OF DISTINCTION Place 120 Go for Bear a Verner Label SOFT DRINKS I PASTRIES DESSERTS Pittsburgh's Leaders in Smart CONFECTIONS Footwear for over 58 Years Two Stores . , . Two Tea Rooms Featuring Styles MEN I I uvcf MUBLEMENTS WOMEN and CHILDREN Schenley Apartments OAKLAND Q no Penn and Shady EAST LIBERTY FEDERAL DRUG COMPANY Wholesale Exclusively 3 PITTSBURGH, PA. YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Branches: UNIONTOWN, PENNA. E281 ad 1 OW! is bound in a KINGSKRAFT COVER if BANKERS LITHOGRAPHING C O M PA NY E5 PITTSBURGH PENNSYLVANIA F b F ld MAyHowe 8200 1 iwiiiiii F ii t Eine a watch fur Erahuatiun ' A lifelong remembrance of an important occasion N r W K W. W. WATTLES Ee? SONS Co. 517 Wood Street Pittsburgh Jewelers and Siluersmiths 5 l WRNIVK MEDICO PIPES t "The Filter Pipe" 'S' 1 "Sweets for the Sweetie" SCHRAFFT'S CHOCOLATES l t i ,eee one Zeit eeeee N L2 Columbia Steel SL Shafting Company Manufacturers Cold Finished Steel Rounds, Squares, Hexagons, Flats Special Shapes ik Edgar T. Ward's Sons Company World's largest distributors of Finished Steels Warehouse PITTSBURGH CHICAGO MILWAUKEE BOSTON NEWARK PHILADELPHIA BUFFALO CLEVELAND DETROIT CINCINNATI Summerill Tubing Company Manufacturers Seamless Steel Tubing Summerill supplies American Aviation Industry with Tubing I I l Mfg Z ,J F Lf - Q lnC,n said iz Prominent Business Man, How you safeguar Estate and Trust Funds in your care?" E, like most farsighted citi- zens these days, is more in- terested in protecting the capital he leaves than in prefiguring fu- ture interest rates. To assure safety of principal, estate funds should be kept under constant review by a competent organization. The executor and trustee should be given authority to sell or re-invest as and when conditions change. When to buy and when to sell calls for experienced judgment. Many individuals lack it. Trust In- stitutions are in a position to give it. Speaking for ourselves, eternal watchfulness is the watchword of our trust business. Is the future protection of your property uppermost in your mind? If so, we invite you to investi- gate our methods of investing and handling the estate funds left in our care as executor and trustee. It goes without saying that this invitation implies no commitment on your part. U4'?EE'lYl."R5TpS9M 'MY MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION IQ2891 J ewwzmemq Macfel fbaq G "AMERICAN " PRODUCTS AMERICAN WINDOW GLASS CO. Also makers of Lustrablu, Lustragold, Lustrawhite, Crystal Sheet, Bulb Edge, Ground, Chippcd and Special Glass for Scientific and Industrial purposes. f290j LUSTRAGLASS, the ultra-violet ray sheet glass. PLEXITE, Hexible safety glass. SUPRATEST, flexible safety glass. LUSTRATHERM, double glass for window insulation, ARMORLITE, bullet-resistant glass. LUSTRA SLIDES for microscope work LUSTRA COVER for microscope slides LAMINATED LENSES for gas masks. 'f PITTSBURGH FORSYTI-IE snoss X ,,1A. N? A 'Y as WE'RE AS PARTICULAR about the accurate fitting of Forsythe Shoes as l we are about their glamorous style . . . and the quality would indicate a price of S10 to SI2. Sizes 2M to 9-Popular Widths Add l5c for Mail Orders FORSYTHE 241 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh 328 Fifth Avenue, Pittsburgh 235 Fifth Avenue, McKeesport Open Monday Noon Till Nine WE ARE INTERESTED IN YOUNG PEOPLE Many have savings accounts with us. V eff, I fl, F I :fF5?tSS15W-jill YOU Receive rgssvjwsrs Ibll i Qv.: -A: EQ N i,,1 N Izbzu i Friendly Advice and Counsel ,,iii , at Home of FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF PITTSBURGH 600 Grant Street COurt 2794 H2911 NATIONAL UNION FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY A PITTSBURGH INSTITUTION I THE DOORWAY TO PROTECTION INSURANCE Fire . . . Marine . . . Automobile Home Office: All gh y C ty D p tment 139 University Place UHIOH Trust Bu'1di g O the edge of the campus" 32921 Let Champion heat your home 3 You can't match the home-heating comfort of Champion Coal: It gives a full, steady heat . . . burns far longer with less atten- tion because it's scientifically graded and reined. PITTSBURGH COAL COMPANY Reiiiiz Division T 409 WOOD STREET GRant 3121 i I i I 1 1. ' amplon u , u lf! Ill Biff X this which ,iii to it on do O do O is f293j Yours for Victory L I V P E o P L E S wi o o War Bonds and Stamps NATU RAL 1 o A S f COMPANY ' ITIQEAMLINE MARKET! HARMONY DAIRY "Gunning Qauh " Phone: MILK FAirfax 7600 Wm V BUY WAR BONDS and STAMPS CThis advertisement contributed by a friendb THE UNIVERSITY Boolc STORE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH OFFICIAL TEXTBOOKS AND STUDENT Official Text Books and Supplies necessary for the classroom and laboratory are available at the University Book Store operated by the Uni- ersity for the convenience of the student body. Conveniently Located near Commons Room Cathedral of Learning SUPPLIES L296j ENJOY FDREMOST ICE CREAM . . . IT'S HEALTHFUL MCNULTY BRGS. COMPANY OF PENNSYLVANIA ARCHITECTURAL SCULPTORS LATHING PLASTERING GEORGE E. DRAKE Baking Company Q7 Quality Bakery Products Best Wishes to the CG 77 University of Pittsburgh FROM A FRIEND The MODERN HOSTESS prefers CONSOLIDATED Pure - Taste-Free - Crystal-Clear I C E C U B E S Packed in convenient containers Order a carton today-GRANT 5959 Consolidated Ice Company PITTSBURGH, PA, COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND L29sJ Porcelier Manufacturing Company K1 Greensburg, Pennsylvania Call FEderal 3300 for STEEL STEEL PRODUCTS COMPANY "Pittsburgh's Largest Independent Iron and Steel Warehouse" -Ir "Service Unexcelledn 'lr 200 Bradley Street McKees Rocks, Pa. Research Program 4130 Industry Faces Forward Research Program No. 130 resulted in de- signing and constructing these motor driven machines to test steel for resistance to corrosion fatigue. A development of our research labor- atories, the fatigue machines are an example of engineering skill solving today's problems with an eye on tomorrow. We're fighting a war and building for peace on a foundationkof technical knowledge. Each improved piece of equipment, each operation increased in efficiency is a step for- ward towards victory and a new world at peace. Keeping abreast in this forward march, our tube mills have converted from the production of oil country goods to the production of war goods-bombs, shells, gun parts, tank axles, airplane propeller blades. Of course, we still make pipe to keep the oil flowing to our war machine. We offer mechanical, metallurgical and re- search engineers the opportunity to devote their abilities to the war effort and at the same time establish themselves in an industry which looks forward to peacetime expansion. THE NATIONAL SUPPLY COMPANY SPANG, CI-IALFANT DIVISION Ambridge, Pennsylvania l,..... ...,-..,,. ,,.-,..,. mn l299J FORBES NATIONAL BANK Fifth and Oakland ' Seventh and Grant Member Federal Dep Insurance Corporatio Complhnents ik of The Levinson of STEEL Company UNITED STATES , GYPSUM 4 s mafsw COMPANY 33 PRIDE ST., PITTSBURGH ik War Bonds and Stamps are your best investments . . . Buy them regularly UY o gk VICTORY f f' W N 341112 ,nt .1 gt STAMPS S1 Ce contribulerl by Pittsburgh Equitable Meter Company PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA f301j PROSPECTS and PROFITS Best Wishes ES to the How to secure all desirable Prospects in your territory through our new Graduating Class Mailing Lists. of 1945 How to avoid heavy losses in bad addresses and "dead" Hrms. How to save money on your mail- ing operations by letting us do your mailing-with judgment and on time. V How to make a little advertising money do a big job with our "Use- Plus" system. Our new booklet, "Prospects and Profits" is full of su estions. Free gg on request. A Friend THE CENTRAL PRESS BUREAU COurt 2154 Wabash Building When johnny asks, 'cWhat did you do to Win the War?" Will you be able to say, "I bought all the War Bonds I could afford?'7 L3o21 GEORGE A. KELLY C0. ZEUGER MILK COMPANY as B . . . Buy War Bonds and Stamps ack the boys at the fighting front SAMUEL MCKNIGHT HARDWARE C0 Distributors of Yale - Sager - Norton - Rixson BUILDERS' HARDWARE Stanley - Disston - Plumb TOOLS CONTRACTORS' and MILL SUPPLIES PAINT - GLASS QJWKD Office and Warehouse Branch Store 225-227 Federal Street 529 Lincoln Avenue N. S., Pittsburgh, Pa. Bellevue, Pa. FAirfax 0195-6-7 LInden 5290-l I-. life lung learning The University of Pittsburgh maintains a program of Late After- noon, Evening, and Saturday Classes for 3,000 students, most of whom are employed. In addition, there is a large program of University Extension Classes taught in the larger towns and cities of the upper Ohio Valley. For ten weeks each summer, more than 400 classes are in session. More than eighty per cent of the part- time University students seek baccalaureate and graduate degrees. For information and bulletins address THE DIRECTOR, 2701 CATHEDRAL OF LEARNING I 304 J 1k if SERVING AMERICA in Wm mmf ?eace For the third time in its history, the H. K. Porter Company is engaged in serving the nation at war. Porter Locomotives are operating with the armed forces ot the United Nations in many parts of the world, and Porter Better-Built Process equipment is working in munition plants, petroleum refining, chemical, food, and other process indus- tries throughout the country. In war as in peace, Porter Pro- ducts are demonstrating the economy ot better engineering design and sturdier construc- tion. NAVY " X-as X 15' f X G as X X W, I-I. K. PORTER Company, Inc. PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA Nfw vonn cmcnco rminnfrvnm PORT E R Q"f""47'7 E 1 bl 11 a 1 L callghves Compliments ot ' Follansbee Steel orporation Q Pittsburgh, Pa 305 THANK Wu ' " To the Faculty, the Staff, and the students, we wish to express our sincere appreciation for your whole- hearted cooper t'on with our Photo-Reiiex Studio. OFFICIAL P1-1oToGRAP1-IERS or T1-IE S-ovvL PHOTO-REFLEX STUDIO FOURTH FLOOR G I M B E L S I I k LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING FIREPROOF WAREHOUSES CONTRACT, GENERAL for and FURNITURE STORAGE HEAVY I-IAULING OFFICE MOVINGS - SAFE AND DELICATE MACHINERY W. .I. DILLNER TRANSFER COMPANY 2748 W. Liberty Avenue 601 Melwood Aven Fleldbrook 3 702 MAyflower 4 5 6 7 Q12- f x 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 N. 11 N 11 1 1 1 E 1 2 1 -1 1 1 1 1 1 -1 1 1 I W 1 1 '11 11 .5 ,1 W. K3 1 1 I f308j The Stevenson 6' Foster Co PRINTERS - LITHUGRAPHERS - STATIUNERS LL2l Seventh Avenue - Pittsburgh, Penn IW-3564: Coueeiz Ammums HIGH SCHQOL YEAR BUCKS MONTHLY PLIBLICATIQNS I Our representative will be l pleased to assist you when compiling your next Publication. . . . Telephone 6Rant I55I . . . PRINTERS SINCE INDEX TO ADVERTISERS ..qm.g,.. American Window Glass Co.. . . . . Bankers Lithographing Company.. . . Central Press Bureau ...., ...,. . . Clark Bros Chewing Gum Co.. .. . The D. L. Clark Company ........ .... Columbia Steel 85 Shafting Company. . .. . Consolidated Ice Company ,.... . . . . . . . W. J. Dillner Transfer Company ..... . George E. Drake Baking Co.. .. . . . . Dunn-Scott Co ..,,.,,. . . . . . Federal Drug Company ..,.. Fidelity Trust Company 4,.... ..........,. . . . ....... . . . First Federal Savings Sc Loan Association of Pittsburgh .,i.. Follansbee Steel Corporation. ........ ........ . . ..... . . . Forbes National Bank ,,.... . . Foremost Ice Cream ..,. Forsythe ..,.. . . .... . . Frank Medico Pipes .... Gilbert's ...... ..... Harmony Dairy ......, H. J. Heinz Company. ,... .......... . Hockensmith Wheel and Mine Car Co... . . jahn 85 Ollier Engraving Company .... . Joyce McClements .... . ..... . . . . . . George A. Kelly Co ........ , . ......., . . . Keystone National Bank In Pittsburgh. . .. Kingskraft Cover.. . ...... .... ...... . . . The Levinson Steel Company ..... Lincoln Coach Lines ......, . . . McKenna Metals Company. .. . . . . . Samuel McKnight Hardware Co ...... McNulty Bros. Co ......... . . . , . . Meadow Gold Dairies, Inc .... Mellon National Bank .... Mesta Machine Company .... Model Dry Cleaning Co. ...... . . . The National Supply Company .... . . National Union Fire Insurance Co ..... .. . Pan-American Life Insurance Company .... Penn General Supply Co. .. . . .... . . . . . . . 13101 290 286 302 277 277 288 298 307 297 279 285 289 291 305 300 297 291 287 276 294 274 281 308 285 303 273 286 300 279 276 304 297 282 293 275 290 299 292 278 279 Peoples Natural Gas Company ..... Photo-Reflex Studio ,... .,..... Pittsburgh Coal Company ....,... . . . Pittsburgh Coke 8: Iron Company .A,,,.. Pittsburgh Equitable Meter Company .,,, .... Pittsburgh Home Savings Sz Loan Association.. . . Pittsburgh Steel Foundry Corporation .,.. . . . . Porcelier Manufacturing Company ..,. H. K. Porter Company, Inc ..... . . . Schrafft's Chocolates. ..,. . Shaler 8: Crawford... .. .. . . .. . Steel Products Company ,....... .,.... Stevenson Sc Foster Printing Company ,... Streamline Markets.. . ......... .... . , . Summerill Tubing Company .......... . Union Trust Company of Pittsburgh .. . . United Engineering Sc Foundry Co.. . . . United States Gypsum Company ..,. University Book Store ,,..... ..... University of Pittsburgh ,,..... Vanadium-Allbys Steel Company ..,. Verner's. .. ............... . . .. Victory Bonds and Stamps .,... Walworth Company, Inc .... . .... . Edgar T. Ward's Sons Company ..... W. W. Wattles Sz Sons Co ..,. . .... .............. . . Westinghouse Electric 85 Manufacturing Company, ,. . . . The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. ........ . ........ . . Zeuger Milk Company ,,...... . . . 294 . 306 , 293 . 278 . 301 . 282 . 283 . 299 . 305 . 287 . 281 . 299 . 309 .294 288 . 270 . 284 . 300 . 296 . 304 . 272 . 285 . 295 . 283 288 . 287 . 271 . 280 . 303 L3111 Alma Mater ...... Alpha Delta Pi ...... Alpha Epsilon Phi ..... Alpha Kappa Psi ...... Alpha Omega Alpha ,,., Alpha Phi Delta ....... Alpha Zeta Omega ..... Band ...... Baseball ,..... ...... Basketball ............ Beta Gamma Sigma ..,.. Beta Sigma Omicron ........ Bowman, John Gabbert ..... Bowser, Coach Charles .... Carlson, Dr. Harold C ,.l.. Chi Omega ,.,,,...,..., Chi Rho Nu .....,. Civil Engineers .,...... College Association ..... Crane, Dean Judson A. Crawford, Dean Stanton Cwens .,.............. Dance Section ...... . . . . Dean of Men's Oflcice ....,, Dean of Women's Office ..... Dedication ............... Delta Delta Delta ...,.. Delta Delta Lambda .... Delta Phi Epsilon ...... Delta Tau Delta ..... Delta Zeta ........ Dental Students ..... Department Heads .... Druids ............... Elmer, Dr. Emanuel C. INDEX A B C D E Emergency Student Government Committee. . . Engineering and Mines Cabinet. 4 .,.... ..... . Evening Students Association ............. Finney, Theodore ....... Fitzgerald, Rufus H ,.... Football ............. Freedom of Assembly ..., Freedom of the Press Freedom of Religion. 1, Freedom of Speech ..... Freshman Dance ,... 4 . . Friessell, H. Edmund ..,. Gabbert, Dr. M. R .... Graper, Dr. Elmer ..... 53121 F G 61 181 182 233 204 190 223 ....166f7 251 252 206 187 ....26-7 246 .....29,252 180 207 219 .. 39 129 .. 74 208 257467 31 .. 32 .. 8 177 224 .. 186 191 178 222 ....29f30 209 .. 29 37 .l..44-5 .. 35 29 28 246-50 243 147 235 47 ....262-3 129 .. 29 .. 29 Hall of Fame ...,........ Hammaker, William L. . . . Heinz Chapel Choir .....,.. Holbrook, Dean E. Allen ..... Honorary Fraternities ...... Idaka ...,.....,........., Interfraternity Council ..... Interfraternity Dance ..... Jacobson, Dean Elinar .... Jamison, Dr. Auleene ..... Jennings, Dr. O. E ..... John Marshall .... Junior Prom ...... Kappa Alpha Theta ...,.. Kappa Kappa Gamma ,...,. Kappa Psi ......,....... Kuehn, Ruth Perkins ..... Lambda Chi Alpha ......,.,. Lanfear, Dean Vincent M .... Leighton, Henry .....,..... Mayer, Frederick P ........... McEllroy, Dean William S .... . Mechanical Engineers .,..,.. Medical Undergraduates .... Men's Council ........... Men's Debate ...... Men's Glee Club .... , . Military Ball .......... Military Department ..,.. Mortar Board ..... .... Newstetter, Dean Wilbur I ..... Nu Sigma Nu .............. INDEX H .... 51-59 237 239 .. ........ 98 .....203-220 I . ..... 232 . . . .43, 189 .. .. .264+5 I 88 .. 29 29 ....210 ...260-1 K ...176 ...179 ...231 ...120 L ...192 66 30 M 30 ,..114 ....220 ....143-44 38 49 ....168 ......160 ..... 158-167 ......211 N ...129 ...226 O O'Connell, Dean C. Leonard ..,,. ....... . . . 124 Oliver, John W ,.............. Omicron Delta Kappa ......... Order of Artus ..............., 30 ...212 ...205 Owl Goes to Chanccllor's Reception ,... . . . 46 Owl Goes to Registration ...... Owl, The ..................... Panhellenic Council ,... Panhellenic Dance .... Phi Beta Pi ......,. Phi Delta Epsilon ..... Phi Delta Theta .... Phi Epsilon Pi ........ Phi Gamma Delta .... ...123 ...150e1 P .... 42,174 ...266-7 227 228 193 194 195 H3131 Phi Kappa .... Phi Mu ......... Phi Rho Sigma .... Phi Sigma Sigma ..., Pi Kappa Alpha .... Pi Lambda Phi .... Pi Tau Phi ..,,,... Pi Tau Sigma ,...... Pitt Evening News .... Pitt News, The ..... Pitt Panther, The ..... Pitt Players ,.........,. Pitt Rifles .............,. Professional Fraternities .... INDEX .. 196 .. 183 .. 229 .. 185 .. 197 .. 198 .. 213 .. 225 .. 149 . . .154-5 . . .152-3 .. 170 .....162-3 ....221-33 Publications ............ ...... .... 1 4 8-55 'Q Quax ........... ...... . . 214 Quick, John G. ..... . .. 28 R Reynolds, Carroll F ,.... .... . . 30 Root, Dr. William T .... .... . , 30 S Scabbard and Blade ........... .... ..... 1 6 4-5 Seniors ........................ .... 6 6-128 Business Administration ..... ..... 6 6-72 College .................. ..... 7 4-86 Education .............. ..... 8 8-96 Engineering ,i.. ..... 9 8-113 Medicine ..... 114-118 Nursing .... 120-122 Pharmacy .... 124-128 Senior Awardee ..... ...... 6 3 Senior Court ........... .... 3 4 Senior Queen ................ . . 60 Senior Queen Nominees ........ . . 62 Shaughnessy, Coach Clark D ..... . . 253 Sigma Alpha Epsilon ,......... , . 199 Sigma Alpha Mu ............. . . 200 Sigma Chi ............. . . 201 Sigma Gamma Epsilon ..., . . 215 Sigma Kappa Phi ,....... . . 216 Sigma Tau ................ . . 217 Silverman, Dr. Alexander ..... . . 30 Social Fraternities, Men's ...... . . 189 Social Franternities, Women's .... .... 1 74 Soph Hop ....,............... ..... 2 58-9 Sports ...... ............ .... 2 4 5-56 Stinchcomb, Dr. James ..... .... .... 3 0 T Taylor, Dr. James S .... ...... , . 30 Theatron ....,,..... .... . . 171 Theta Chi .......... . . 202 Theta Phi Alpha ...... . . . . . 184 To Establish justice ............... . . 24 To Insure Domestic Tranquility .... . . 172 53141 INDEX To Promote the General Welfare ,........... . . To Provide for the Common Defense ..... Tuck Shop ..,...........4..........,... U Undergraduates ..... ..... V Victory Varieties ...... ...,. Views of the Campus .... . . . W Weber, Dr. john ............. ....... We The People ................ . . . Women's Athletic Association ......... Womenls Choral .,................,.,.. Women's Self Government Association .,... VVomen's Speech Association .............. X Xylon ..... ....... Y Young Men's Christian Association ..... Young Women's Christian Association .... in z Zeta Phi ..,...,... . . Zeta Tau Alpha ..... .. 240 .. 156 .. 269 .131-142 .,.. 268 ...12-23 .... 28 10-11, 22 ...254, 5 169 ....40-1 .. 48 .. 218 ...236-7 238 .. 230 .. 175 f3151 IN APPRECIATION Between the covers of this 1943 Owl is a record of a year of many changesPa record made possible by the invaluable coopera- tion and suggestions of friends both in and outside the University. It is to these friends who have faithfully helped to fill this thirty- eighth volume with lasting memories that the staff expresses its sincerest appreciation and gratitude. THE EDITOR. Chancellor John G. Bowman Vice-Chancellor Rufus Fitzgerald Secretary John Weber Dean Vincent W. Lanfear Mr. Robert X. Graham Dean Theodore W. Biddle Mr. Lawrence Irwin Dean Helen Pool Rush Mr. Louis Wise Mr. Robert Edgar Miss Ruth Norris Mr. Frank Pushwa Mr. Elmer Link Stevenson-Foster Printing Co. Jahn 85 Ollier Company Reliance Engraving Co. Superior Engraving Co. Pittsburg Photo Engraving Co. Photo-Reflex Studio H3171 0 VICTORY f B Y 1 nouns I i srmrs - 2? 'f ', uugzn V " .rrlnzs barns: . 1. um 1 'n 5 ,iigR Mt0g l 'Clp!lS Qmzafografahs n v1c'roRY N, BUY f BONDS STAMPS iq 4 'MA 2:1222 sums: .QQ 1


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