University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 436
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 436 of the 1951 volume:
leizer balk - editor
jerry simon -business manager
PUBLISHED EOR THE STUDENTS 0E
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' T 51
.THE UNIVERSITY 0F PITTSBURGH
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Plains for a, new lmlf-century . . . llllle-pl'lITl.S on which to
base hopes and rlreams and goals for zu new and even
lJl'lgl'lil.Pl' future: Adniinistration forms the foundation
on which we build. knciiwing that in times of great
emergency. a lfnivcrsity must furnish leaders equipped
with knowledge and hope and faith.
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Dr. John G. Bowman
Rufus H. Fitzgerald
The Chancellor's Message
Again the University, the students and the teachers,
are called to defend the life we believe is good-in war
or peace. Our people and the people of fifty-nine associ-
ated countries stand together against the forces which
would destroy this life. Again the University and the
Nation need your youth-your strength, your hope-
fulness, your laughter, your willingness and power to
take on whatever needs to be done in this defense. The
University holds for you in its teaching and in its learn-
ing the practical skills and the idealism to make your
hand and your spirit strong. We hope this war will be
short, but it may be long. The deans in every school
are working with their faculties to organize all the re-
sources of the University for special training in civil
and military defense. VVhile we do this we try to make
real for ourselves and for you the values and the beliefs
which the United Nations war defends. VVhat I am
saying is that whether we are at war or at peace we
want you students to join the strength of your youth to
the ageless strength of the University-which together
are the invincible power by which alone free men can
Dr. John VVeber
Whatever problems may arise in the future concerns
ing enrollment will find Dr. J. G. Quick, University
Registrar, willing and able to deal with themg for at
Mid-Century Dr. Quick has handled efficiently the
high enrollments presented after VVorld Wlar II when
veterans crowded the Universities and Colleges of this
country. As the tremendous increase was felt at Pitt,
Dr. Quick found himself faced with a shortage of teach-
ers, insufficient space, and the problems that naturally
arose from the sudden rise in attendance. In 1946 Dr.
Quick met the question of lack of space by holding
registration in Syria Mosque. The following year found
the special Pre-Registration plan inaugurated which
further decreased confusion and time needed to register.
Another innovation suggested by E. A. Batchelder,
assistant registrar, was the installation of the Interna-
tional Business llfachine system, which also quickened
the registration process. The I.B.M. machines turn out
graded reports and address pre-registration kits speedily
In the future streamlined procedures will handle the
enrollment with more proficiency than was possible in
the pre-war days when the enrollment was only 12,000
Mid-century finds Dr. John Weber, University Sec-
retary, still playing a forceful role in the University. A
Pitt graduate, Dr. Weber started his career at the Uni-
versity as an instructor in the Mechanical Engineering
department after having served as a captain in World
War I. After a time as head of the M. E. department,
he became business manager of the University in 1926.
His other services to Pitt include membership on the
board of Trustees and supervising engineer in the con-
struction of the Cathedral and Heinz Chapel. In this
latter capacity Dr. Weber achieved one of his greatest
accomplishments-the selection of the famous stained
glass windows in the Chapel after an extensive trip
through the United States and Europe. Although today
Dr. Iveber is responsible for the physical needs of the
University and is active in many outside interests in-
cluding serving on the Board of lVIanagers for Juvenile
Court and the City Planning Commission, he has still
applied himself zealously to the needs of the University's
expansion program. He looks forward to the time when
the campus will be covered with a new science building,
better sport's facilities, student buildings, and libraries.
Dr. J. Gilbert Quick
Dr. Alexander Silverman
Robert X. Graham
Dr. Peter Gray DT- N- E- Wagman
Dean Stanton C. Crawford,
Dr. Janles S. Taylor Dr. Raymond F. Brittain
Dr Arthur M. Young Dr. Putnam F. Jones
The College makes up the greatest proportion of courses in the over-
all curricula of the University of Pittsburgh with twenty-three sep-
arate departments and divisions. From Astronomy through Psychol-
ogy, from Philosophy through Physical Education, and from Music
Appreciation through Chemistry, if you want it the College has it.
Under the leadership of Dean Stanton C. Crawford, the College
functions smoothly in all departments despite its great size. As a
liberal arts school, its many required courses and its electives make
the College one of the finest schools of its kind in the country.
The department of ASTRONORIY is headed by Dr. N. E. Wag-
man who is also Director of Allegheny Observatory. In the depart-
ment of BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES, Dr. Peter Gray, Whose softly-
clipped accent betrays his English origin, acts as head of the depart-
ment. Dr. Alexander Silverman, head of the department of CHEBI-
Walter R. Hovey
ISTRY since 1918, is well-known for his penchant for glass of all
types and is recognized as an authority on the subject. Students all
agree that Robert X. Graham, JOURNALISM, has one of the finest
senses of humor in the University. hir. Graham is much in demand as
toastmaster for various banquets and dinners because of his pleasant
personality. MATHEMATICS and magic are the twin interest of
Dr. James S. Taylor, head of the department. Many students Wonder
if it requires the latter to pass a test in the former of Dr. Taylor's two
interests. Heinz Chapel services on Wednesday afternoons are made
doubly satisfying when Dr. Raymond F. Brittain delivers the sermon.
Dr. Brittain is also head of the History of Religion division of the
Dr John W. Oliver Dr. R. E. Sherrill
Dr. J. Warren Nystrom
Dr. M. R. Gabbert
Theodore M. Finney DT- W- H- Shelmfl
One of the most fascinating sectors of the Liberal education as
prescribed by important educators is a good foundation in the de-
partment of CLASSICS. Dr. Arthur BI. Young, head of this depart-
ment, stresses the satisfaction of the well-rounded, cultured individual.
The chairman of the ENGLISH department, Dr. Putnam F. Jones
practices his profession in his spare time, for his leisure hours are
spent most profitably in reading good books and writing short stories.
The head of the department of FINE ARTS, Walter R. Hovey, is
active in community circles as Well as educational circles. He occupies
the position of president of the Craftsmenis Guild of the Arts and
Crafts center and is a member of the Pittsburgh Playhouse.
The head of the department of GEOGRAPHY, Dr. J. Warren
Nystrom has not just learned his field from booksg instead he has
visited many of the countries about which he lectures in his geography
classes. Although many people confuse geography and GEOLOGY.
the latter is a separate department under the able direction of Dr.
R. E. Sherrill.
There are no double F's in the HISTORY department, although
Dr. John W. Oliver, head of the department, claims fishing and farm-
ing as his double hobby. MODERN LANGUAGES and stamps have
something in common, for Dr. VV. H. Shelton finds both his depart-
ment and the collection of foreign stamps to be fascinating occupa-
tions. Theodore NI. Finney, better known as "Pops,' to hundreds
of admiring students, handles the position of Director of Musical
Activities along with a full-time job as head of the department of
Margaret Covert Dr. David Halliday
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Dr. Elmer D. Graper DF- Wayne Dennis
A philosophy of life is one of the principal features of a well-educated
man or woman, and Dr. M. R. Gabbart, head of the department of
PHILOSOPHY, strives to give his students an idea on how to form
a philosophy of life. Moving from the mind to the well-being of the
body, the College has a Hne program of PHYSICAL EDUCATION
FOR MEN under Carl Olson supplemented by a good required course
in PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN directed by Margaret
The sciences are a major part of education in a liberal arts college.
Dr. David Halliday is chairman of the executive committee of the h
department of PHYSICS, while PSYCHOLOGY has Dr. Wayne
Dennis as its mentor. The head of the department of POLITICAL Col, Holland L, Robb
SCIENCE, Dr-. Elmer Graper also holds the position of Director of
the Institute of Local Government. Closely allied to Political Science
is the department of MILITARY SCIENCE, headed by Col. Holland
L. Robb. This department is especially important in these days of
national crisis, and now as the Mid-century year passes, the next lifty
years will be greatly influenced by the military and tactical geniuses
of the world.
Buell B. Whitehill, Jr., head of the department of SPEECH,
possesses a special brand of humor which pleases his students consid-
erably. His Wisconsin farm and horses share the attention of Dr. M.
C. Elmer, head of the department of SOCIOLOGY.
In the future, the twenty-three departments of the College under N .-
the leadership of Dr. Crawford and its faculty, will continue in its I in M ' '-
eH'orts to turn out well-rounded college men and women. k "P 1
Dr. DLI. C. Elmer .
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Buell B. Whitehill
Robert F. Edgar
Edward A. Dmes
Dr. James Coull
Act. Dean Howard E. 'Dyche
Holbrook G. Botset
Howard E. Dyche
Engr. and ines
The School of Engineering and Mines starts out its Mid-
century semester with Howard Ed. Dyche as Acting Dean.
Mr. Dyche, however, still maintains his position as head of
the department of ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING. The
other seven departments of the school maintain their high
standards with the same individual heads of departments as
last year. In the department of CHEMICAL ENGINEER-
ING, Dr. James Coull remains as head, while at the helm of
the department of CIVIL ENGINEERING, Robert F.
Edgar directs the future surveyors and builders of the nation.
Edward A. Dines, Acting head of the department of MIN-
ING ENGINEERING, steers the policy of the diggers, and
in charge of the department of PETROLEUM ENGI-
NEERING is Holbrook G. Botset.
Moving on in the broad field of the School of Engineering
and Mines, we find Walter R. Turkes heading two depart-
ments, that of INDUSTRIAL ENGINEERING and that
of GENERAL ENGINEERING. Making sure that the
Wheels turn and the gears grind is the head of the depart-
ment of MECHANICAL ENGINEERING, Nelson Lewis
Buck, while the department of METALLURGICAL ENGI-
NEERING is under the able direction of Dr. G. R. Fitterer.
The School of Engineering and Mines is proud of its
faculty and department heads, for it is under the supervision
of these men that Engineering and Mines has bcome one of
the finest, most complete schools of its kind in the country.
The School of Engineering and Mines has a great deal to
look forward to in this, the year of Mid-century.
Dr. G. R. Fitterer
Walter R. T urkes
Nelson Lewis Buck
Robert D. Ayars
Miles H. Jones
Dr. Sidney L. Miller
Dean Vincent W. Lanfear
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Future accountants, economists, advertisers, and business-
men proiit immeasurably from the combined brains and or-
ganizing ability of their Dean and faculty of the School of
Business Administration. The Dean of tl1e school, Dr. Vincent
W. Lanfear is well-known for his progressive and intelligent
policy in directing the School of Business Administration.
Robert D. Ayars, just back from a leave of absence, starts
the Mid-Century out in his position as head of the department
of ACCOUNTING. BUSINESS LAIV is in the capable hands
of Miles H. Jones, While Dr. Sidney L. Miller heads the de-
partment of TRANSPORTATION.
The department of COMMERCE is another important
subdivision of the School of Business Administration. Dr.
Arend Edward Boer is in charge of this region of Business
Administration. Dr. Marion R. iMcKay heads the department
Dr. Arend E. Boer
Dr. Marion R. McKay
of ECONOMICS while lVIontfort Jones supervises the de-
partment of FINANCE. The difficult department of STA-
TISTICS is under the capable direction of Dr. Raymond
Thus the School of Business Administration with its
seven sections of Accounting, Business Law, Commerce,
Transportation, Economics, Finance, and Statistics provides
a fine background for the business transactions of the nation.
Dr. Raymond F. Blackburn
Dr. G. A. Yoakam
Dr. William A. Yeager
Dr. D. D. Lessenberry
Dr. George Gould
Dean Samuel P. Frankln
With the Mid-century marking new advances along the line of
public instruction, the place of the School of Education in the scheme
of national interest is of increasing importance, The School of Educa-
tion under Dean Samuel P. Franklin is prepared to furnish up-to-date
instruction in nine separate divisions of the field through the direc-
tion of faculty and heads of departments.
At the head of the department of BUSINESS EDUCATION is
Dr. D. D. Lessenberry, who has lent both his genial friendliness and
his initials to Delta Delta Lambda Honorary Fraternity. Dr. G. A.
Yoakam, head of the department of ELEMENTARY EDUCATION,
is faced at Mid-century point with a shortage of elementary teachers,
while Dr. William A. Yeager is involved in supplying school officials
from his department of SCHOOL ADMINISTRATION. At the
helm of the department of SECONDARY EDUCATION is capable
l Dr. W. W. D. Sones
Dr. Karl C. H. Oermann
Dr. George Gould, and Dr. W. W. D. Sones directs the courses of
GENERAL EDUCATION. As respective heads of the departments
of PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR MEN AND WOMEN are Dr.
Karl C. H. Oerrnann and Dr. lVIinnie L. Lynn.
Moving on to the field of RELIGIOUS EDUCATION, students
find helpful guidance in Dr. Lawrence C. Little, head of the depart-
ment. In the important region of vocational advisors, Charles P.
Scott heads the department of VOCATIONAL EDUCATION.
IfVith every major phase of education fully covered in the School
of Education, Dr. Franklin and his staff look forward to supplying the
country,s schools with the finest teachers possible.
Charles P. Scott Dr. Lawrence C. Little
Dr. Minnie L. Lynn
Exhibiting his famous smile, Mr. Samuel
Smith of the Commerce department dem-
onstrates why more women than ever
Doc St. Peter of the Physics de-
partment explains the theory of
relativity using one syllable words.
Mr. Edwin L. Peterson of the
English department better known
as "Pete," in one of his rare smok-
are signing up for advertising courses
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Doc Ferguson, Well known honorary
student, explaining the economic theory
behind football pools to interested listener.
Dr. Wayne Dennis, head of the Psych
department and his associates, Dr. Gerald
Ross Pascal and Dr. Jack Matthews
psychoanalyzing each other before lunch
in the faculty club.
Robert X Graham and Denton
P. Beal of the Journahsm depart
ment compare credentlals for en
trance into the mner sanctum of
the Owl office
Dean Helen Pool Rush
M. Carsong Miss A. L. Flahertyg Mrs. J. Jones
ltlid-century finds Miss Helen Pool Rush,
University of Pittsburgh Dean of Women,
celebrating her thirtieth year in the Dean of
Women's Office. A Pitt graduate, Dean Rush
rose from an Assistant to the Dean to Assistant
Dean of VVomen and subsequently on the
death of Pittls first Dean of VVomen, Thrysa
W. Amos, Miss Rush accepted her present post
in 1941. She was instrumental in the Mentor
system since its inception and despite her
pressing work, still spends a full week helping
Mentors prepare for the work of making Fresh-
man women feel at home in the University.
This year marked the crystallization of one of
the Dean of VVomen's fondest plans. With the
opening of the twelfth Hoor kitchen in Novem-
ber, Miss Rush saw the possibilities of a com-
plete women's floor coming nearer to comple-
tion. The women of the University showed their
interest in future plans by cooperating to the
fullest extent in furnishing the kitchen. Dean
Rush also saw the inclusion of a Twelfth Floor
Guild in the present Guild system as a step
forward in teaching women what there is to
know about nutrition and other problems of
home economy. Miss Rush is looking ahead to
greater improvements in the material setup of
the Dean of Women's ofiice. But realizing the
need for a dehnite philosophy for complete
college and post college life, Miss Rush con-
tinues to inspire the women of the University
in the fine way of life.
A. E. Aldisert
THE DEAN OF WOM N
Since the establishment of the Office of the Dean of
Women in 1919, the office has grown to include not only
five assistants to the Dean of Women, but also a secretarial
staff of three women. Serving as official hostesses of the
University, as well as guides and administrators interested
in the Welfare of the woman student, the Dean of Women's
staff is composed of young, interested, cultured women.
Mid-century as a turning point finds that with the excep-
tion of Miss Adrienne Aldisert, Assistant in charge of
Nationality Classrooms, all the members of the staff are
new this year. In charge of the Information Room is Miss
Mary Elizabeth Van Kirk, a Pitt graduate, with another
Pitt alumna, Mrs. Marjorie Zulauf Cox in the Heinz
Chapel. Housing and Placement Services for women are
under the direction of Mrs. Patricia Byers. On the Twelfth
Floor is Miss Jean Risser who is Women's Activities ad-
The Office of the Dean of Women carries out its individ-
ual business and also aids in the broad Freshman Orienta-
tion program for women. At any University function the
members of the staff serve as advisors, hostesses, and
faculty aides. The staff of the OfHce of the Dean of Women
has as its major long range plan for the future, the expan-
sion of the Freshman program and the increased develop-
ment of the women of the University along educated,
cultured lines. There is also the hope that at some time in
the future there will be a major material boost in dormi-
tory facilities, student union space, and a completed, well-
equipped Twelfth Floor for the women students of the
University of Pittsburgh. Until then they will continue
to furnish fresh life to Pitt.
P. D. Byers J. Risser
M. E. Van Kirk
Dean T. W. Biddle
Secretaries in the Dean of Men's Office
Few Pitt students, if any, could complete
four years of college without coming in con-
tact with Theodore W. Biddle, Dean of Men.
From 8:30 in the morning until 5 o'clock or
later Dean Biddle spends his time in meetings,
appointments, and committees in an attempt
"to provide spiritual assistance, moral strength,
and especially to try to make the University a
comfortable place in which to live." As a result
his Sth floor office is one of the busiest places in
the cathedral. A familiar figure at campus
events, the Dean is chairman of numerous
committees among which are freshman week,
University housing, publications board. He is
also treasurer for Religion in Life Week. Despite
his busy schedule at Pitt, Dean Biddle still
can find plenty of time to spend at home with
his wife, Ruby Anne, and his two children,
Susanna and Theodore. As his tenth year as
Dean of lien draws to a close, Dean Biddle
can look back over a very busy time indeed.
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Student rallies, publications, fraternities, senior place-
ment-all a part of life at Pitt-are under the guidance of
the Office of the Dean of ltien. Seven Assistants aid Dean
Biddle in achieving his goal of a well rounded student life
for every man at Pitt. Fraternities are the chief concern of
Lester B. Brailey, who is also the director of scholarships.
Job placement for male students is handled by Charles
Ebert, Jr. J. Edward. Rieart directs Men's Housing as well
as being adviser to student activities. Student publica-
tions go to George R. Hackenberg, a newcomer this year,
for advice and direction. Another newcomer, Richard
Cunningham, is adviser to Men's council and director of
orientation. Veteran affairs are in the hands of YVilliam F.
Saalbach who also advises student activities. Student mar-
shalls are the domain of Joseph Hedges, Campus Proctor.
Mr. Hedges is the only member of the staff who is not to
be found on the 8th floor. The first floor Information Room
is his headquarters.
W. F. Saalbach
C. Ebert, Jr.
R. Cunningham J. E. Rieart G. R. Hachenberg
Appetites were filled as
alumni ate in the smorgas-
The General Alumni Association of the University
of Pittsburgh is the organization which represents all
alumni of the University. It is comprised of eleven
constituent associations representing each school of
the University and the Alumni. The governing
body is the Alumni Council. Each person who re-
ceives a degree is automatically considered a mem-
ber and enjoys voting privileges in the association.
The members of the association elect a total of ten
members of the Board of Trustees and the Council
elects two members to the Athletic Policy Com-
mittee. The general purpose of the association is to
represent the alumni of the University and to inter-
pret the University to the alumni. Activities include
a Fall Homecoming Celebration, a Childrenis Christ-
mas Party and the Spring Homecoming and Reunion
Celebration including the VVorld-Famous Smorgas-
bord. In addition, the association publishes the
"Alumni News Review" which is mailed five times
per year Without charge to every alumnus whose
correct address is on file. The association also oper-
ates an Annual Alumni Giving Fund, the purpose
of which is to promote the progress of the University
of Pittsburgh by securing annual contributions
from the University's alumni for the development
and support of better and broader educational serv-
ices to the students, alumni, and community in
general. The names of the contributors are published
in the current issue of the "Alumni News Review"
by the school and class and are again shown in the
annual report-"The Blue Book of Pitt Alumnif,
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ORDER or bm 13.3 745
MUMNI CHVING FUND
The Owl gives its blocks a deeper meaning with steps
lffildillg to ai plateau: upon which new blocks may he
zulclefl . . . :1 new library or ri new science building . . . Z1
new :iid to ihe backbone of our University life. the
4-lzisses: Z1 liroz1denin,f1 of the Conception of life, new
pliilosophies :incl illf0l'llli1.i,i0ll to guide the leaders of
the new lialf-century.
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THOMAS R. ALEXANDER Bus. Ad.
Ben Avon, Pa.
CHARLES ALLAN, JR
MABEL R. ALLEN
MAURICE H. AMDUR
VINCENT A. AMORE
JOSEPH M. ANDALORA
DAVID J. ANDERSON
Homestead Park, Pa.
FLOYD R. ANDERSON
FLOYD V. ANDERSON
HUGH R. ANDERSON
JAMES D. ANDERSON
JOSEPH C. ANDERSON
GEORGE H. ABEL, JR.
JOHN R. ADAMS '
HARRY J. ADDISON, JR.
CARL L. ADELSHEIM
JAMES W. ADKINS
ROBERT H. AGAN
GORDON F. AHALT
MARION E. ANDERSON
WILLIAM K. ANDERSON
EDWARD S. ANDOLINA
THOMAS P. ANGELO
MARY L. ANGELOS
HENRY W. ANGUS, JR.
ANGELO C. ANILE
Wierton, W. Va.
PEGGE R. ANTHONY
HOMER A. ANTONETTE
PATSY J. ARCERI
ROBERT C. ARTHURS
ALFRED A. ASI-I
JOHN G. ASPIOTE
Mt. Lebanon, Pa.
RAY A. ASTI
THOMAS A. AUCHTERLONIE Bus. Ad.
MANUEL H. AVEN
ALAN H. AZEN
MARTHA M. BACH
HERMAN E. BACKINGER
DENIS R. BAIER
WILLIAM R. BAIERL
CARROLL W. BAILEY
FRANCES R.. BAILEY
RALPH E. BAILEY
VICTOR J. BAILEY
HARTLEY H. BAIRD, JR.
H. A. BAIRD
PHILIP A. BAIRD, JR.
JOI-IN V. BAKER
JEROME S. BALBOT
ALEX J. BALENT
ROLAND A. BALL
ROBERT G. BALLINGER
WILLIAM M. BALYK
ERNEST P. BARBARA Engr.
DONALD F. BARET Engr.
JOHN BARNA, JR. Bus. Ad.
ROBERT L. BARNES Bus. Ad.
WARREN S. BARNES Ed.
WILLIAM BARNS, JR. Engr.
RAYMOND M. BARON Bus. Ad.
JOHN P. BARRY Col.
CARLTON F. BARSTOW Col.
DONALD J. BARTUSIS Engr.
MORTON S. BASSEL Bus. Ad.
ALDO J. BATTISTOLI Col.
EUGENE J. BAUR Col.
LOIS J. BAXENDELL Ed.
ALBERT R. BEAL Col.
SUE M. BEAL Col,
JOHN S. BEATTY Ed.
JOHN M. BECKER Ed.
JOHN M. BEGGS Ed.
THEODORE BELCHEFF Engr.
W. Homestead, Pa
EUNICE BELINKY Col.
EDWARD J. BELL Bus. Ad.
MARJORIE A. BELL Ed.
East McKeesport, Pa.
BETTY A. BELLAK Ed.
STEVE M. BELLIS Col.
W. Irwin, Pa.
CHARLES BELLO Engr.
New Kensington, Pa..
HENRY J. BENECKI Engr.
DANIEL B. BENJAMIN Bus. Ad.
NATALIE L. BEREZ Ed
ROBERT N. BERKOWITZ Col
M. MAURINE BERKSTRESSER Col
NORTON L. BERMAN
HARRY T. BERNACKI
CHARLES S. BERNEY
STANLEY H. BERNSTEIN
JOHN A. BESSER, JR.
.WILLIAM F. BETZ
WALTER B. BIANCONI Col.
DANIEL R. BIFANO
JAMES M. BILOTTA
LOUIS B. BIONDI, JR.
ROBERT J. BLACKBURN
JOHN E. BLACKWELL
LEROY R. BLAIR
JOHN E. BLANK
FRANCIS P. BLANOCK
Mathews Co., Va.
JOSEPH N. BLASCO
MARY J. BLEDSOE Ed.
GEORGE C. BLISSMAN, JR. Bus. Ad.
East McKeesport, Pa.
LILLIAN B. BLUMENTHAL Col.
ANNA C. BOBNAR Ed.
EDWARD R. BOGDAN Engr.
McKees Rocks, Pa.
DOROTHY M. BOICE Col.
MICHAEL J. BOLDIN, JR. Ed.
BERNARD F. BONAKER Col.
ALICE C. BOOTH Col.
LOUIS J. BORELLI Ed.
MARVIN L. BORTZ Bus. Ad.
JOHN B. BOULTON, JR. Mines
PHYLLIS L. BOWDEN Ed.
JOSEPH G. BOWERS Mines
CATHERINE R. BOYD Bus. Ad.
ROBERT E. BOYER Engr.
EDMUND F. BOYLE Ed.
JOSEPH F. BOYLE Bus. Ad.
BIAGIO E. BOZZO Col.
GEORGE P. BRADEL Engr.
Ben Avon, Pa.
EDWIN L. BRADLEY Col.
WILLIAM S. BRANDBERG Engr.
Ossining, N. Y.
JOHN M. BRANDON Col.
LEO J. BRANDT Bus. Ad.
HAROLD E. BRANTHOOVER Col.
BENJAMIN L. BRAUN
GEORGE A. BRENNER
WILLIAM W. BRIANT
DONALD A. BRIGGS
RICHARD A. BRIGHT
LEONARD A. BRISKIN
GLORIA G. BRODIE
MANUEL L. BRODIE
ALBERT J. BRODY
DONALD J. BROGGI
E. Monongahela, Pa.
HERMAN D. BRONTZ
DON D. BROOKS
BARBARA E. BROWN
CRAIG C. BROWN
JAMES D. BROWN
JAMES W. BROWN
MELVIN L. BROWN
MILFRED W. BROWN
NANCY J. BROWN
WILLIAM H. BROWN
DOUGLASS L. BRUCE
CARL W. BRUECK, JR.
JOHN T. BRUECKEN
ROBERT C. BRUECKEN
EDWARD H. BRUENER
ROBERT K. BRUNK Col
ARTHUR M. BRUSCO Col
RALPH F. BUCCI Col
' Pittsburgh, Pa.
ODOM F. BURNEY, JR. Engr
ROBERT L. BURR Rus. Ad
EDWARD G. BURTELL, JR. Col.
JOEL G. BUZZARD Col
FRANCIS W. BYRNE, JR.
ROBERT R. CAIN
DANIEL A. CALDWELL
JULIA A. CALS
ALLEN B. CAMPBELL
HAROLD F. CAMPBELL
JOSEPH A. CAMPBELL,
ALBERT A. CANESTRO
WILLIAM A. CARGO
ELDON E. CARLSON
JEAN C. CARLSON
RICHARD F. CARLSON
JOHN L. CARNEY
RAYMOND F. CARR
CHARLES E. CARRIER
DAVID B. CASLEY
LYDIA M. CASMER
ROBERT M. CASS
ARTHUR O. CATT
MARGARET M. CAUFIELD
EDWARD L. CAVENDER
JOSEPH F. CELKO
EMMA K. CEPKO
ROBERT J. CESTELLO
JESS F. CHAMBERS
WALTER L. CHEMERYS
WILLIAM R. CHESLEY
MARY A. CHIOD0 .
JOHN O CHOPAK
STANLEY B. CHOTINER
RUDY T. CINCALA
ELIZABETH J. CLARK
HOWARD G. CLARK
N. Bessemer, Pa.
JOHN G. CLARK
THOMAS L. CLARKSON
HERMAN L. CLAY
ROBERT E. CLEMENS
PENNY B. COCHERES
MARGARET A. COCHRANE
LAWRENCE H. COHEN
MARJORIE K. COHEN
JAMES L. COLLINS
FREDERICK J. CONDO
McKees Rocks, Pa.
WILLIAM J. CONDON
EDWARD J. CONNOLLY
PETER G. CONOMIKES
JOHN P. CONROY Engr
THOMAS E. CONWAY Col
Fayette City, Pa.
PESCHA COOPER Ed
JOHN C. COPETAS Col
JEROME COPPERSMITH Bus. Ad.
MATTHEW J. COPPOLA Col.
BETTY J. CORCORAN Ed.
N. Braddock, Pa.
SAM V. CORMAS Col.
ROBERT CORNFORTH Col.
JERALD. M. CORNWELL Bus. Ad.
W1u'amSp0't' Pa' NORMAN J. COWIE Col.
RICHARD M. COSENTINO Engr. p,,t,b,,,g1,, pa.,
Pmsb"'gh' Pa' CLARENCE N. CRAWFORD Col
HARRY COTTON Ed Sewickly, pa,
Pmsburgh' Pa' ROBERT P. CREASY Bus. Ad EDWIN E. CULP Engr.
IRENE M. COULTAS
RAYMOND J. CRISTINA
Ford City, Pa.
EARL R. CUNNINGHAM, JR. Engr.
Herkimer, N. Y.
JAMES J. CROKE Engr. GEORGE W. CUNNINGHAM Bus. Ad.
AILYVAY E- COWGER BUS- Ad Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
Grmdstme' Pa' WILLIAM A. CROYLE Rus. Ad STANTON II. CUSHNER Col.
Freeport, Pa., New Castle, Pa.
JOAN CUDDEBACK Ed. LOIS A. CUSTER Ed.
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa..
RUSSELL G. CVETIC Col.
WILLIAM V. DAILEY Col.
LAWRENCE E. DALEY
CARMEN J. DANIELS
STEPHEN R. DARIN
THELMA M. DAVIDSON
BERNICE G. DAVIS
DAVID L. DAVIS
GLENN S. DAVIS
Veror a, Pa.
JAMES E. DAVIS
MARGARET J. DAVIS
MARILYN J. DAVIS
New Kensington, Pa.
ROBERT L. DAVIS
EUGENE DE BOR
MORTON B. DE BROFF
ANTHONY DE CEN Z0
McKees Rocks, Pa.
JOSEPH B. DEEP
WESLEY N. DEI CAS
GEORGE J. DEISS
DONALD DE JOHN
JOSEPH A. DE JULIA
ANTHONY DEL GROSSO
New Kensington, Pa.
ANTHONY J. DELLAVECCHIA Col.
FRANCIS J. DEL MASTRO Engr.
WILLIAM E. DELSERONE Col.
ALBERT G. DE MARCO Engr.
ROSA DE MARCO Col.
HERBERT DE MART
DEL E. DEMATTEO
CALVIN P. DEMME Y
ROBERT F. DEMMLER
VICTOR E. DEMSKI
JAMES DE NELLE
NICK DE ROSA
JOHN DE SANTIS, JR.
PATRICIA M. DEVLIN
RAYMOND E. DI BATTISTA
KENNETH W. DIDDLE
LAURENCE E. DIETZ
MATTHEW M. DINZEO
Turtle Creek, Pa.
MANUEL M. DIP
URBAN E. DISHART, JR.
JOHN A. DITTMAR
PAULINE A. DIXON
WILLIAM B. DIXON
JOHN P. DMITRI
PAUL J. H. DOBBS
JANE J. DOBROSIELSKI
DEWEY E. DODDS
JOSEPH J. DODDS
WILLIS S. DOERGE
THERESE D. DOLLINGER
STEPHEN J. DOLNACK
JOHN J. DONAHOE
THOMAS R. DONAHUE
JOHN H. DONALDSON
BETTY L. DOUGLAS
RALPH E. DOUGLAS
CHARLES IM. DOYLE
JOHN J. DOYLE
GEORGE L. DRAKE, JR.
RICHARD J. DRESSEL
ALVIN E. DUFFORD
LOUIS H. DUGONI
DAVID V. DUNLAP
THOMAS W. DURKIN
C. ROBERT DUVALL
JOHN K. DVILEVICE
EVELYN A. DWYER
GEORGE G. DYER
ROBERT F. EASLY
Beaver Falls, Pa..
NORMAN B. EBERTS
I. LOUISE EDGE
Homestead Park, Pa..
GEORGE M. EDINGER
WILLIAM A. EGGERT
EDWARD R. EICHELMAN
EMILIE J. EINERT
ARNETT C. ELLARD
New Kensington, Pa.
EUGENE B. ELLINGER
DAVID M. ELLINGTON
HARRY C. ELLIS
JOAN M. ELLIS
JO ANN M. ELLIS
CLIFFORD R. EPPLEY
DONALD R. EPPLEY
JOHN R. ESCH
AUDREY J. EVANS
EDWARD J .' EVANS
New Castle, Pa.
THOMPSON H. EVERINGI-IAM Ed.
DONALD L. EWART
EDWARD A. EWING
KATHLEEN M. EYERMAN
JOHN C. FADY, JR.
IRVING A. FAIGEN
CLIFFORD B. FAIR
G. JAY FALKENSTEIN
Pleasant Hills, Pa.
GEORGE S. FALLAT
ROBERT E. FALLON
MARILYN ANN FARRELL
VARVARA A. FEDEROFF
MARY LEE FEENEY
FREDERICK W. FENK, JR.
McKees, Rocks, Pa.
BETTY L. FENNELL
EDWARD W. FERENCE
Central City, Pa.
WILLIAM H. FERGUSON
DALE L. FIKE
EDITH N. FINEGOLD
MARJORIE A. FINEMAN
JOHN R. FINFROCK
WILLIAM D. FINN
MARY F. FINNERAN
DORIS E. FINNEY
DEAN E. FISCHER
HARRY J. FISHER
MICHAEL F. FISHTER
CHARLES E. FITTERER
THOMAS A. FLANIGAN
ALBERT S. FLECK
EDWARD F. FLETCHER
CLAIR W. FLORIG
WILLIAM D. FLOYD
ELMER G. FOLEY
ROBERT P. FORMAN
JAMES L. FOSTER, JR.
WILLIAM H. FOSTER
RAYMOND J. FOX
EUGENE H. FRAM
JAMES K. FRANK
PETER L. FRANK
ROY G. FRANZ
JOSEPH D. FRATTURA
ROBERT G. FRAYER Engr
WILLIAM H. FREDENBURG Col
GARNET E. FREDLEY Bus. Ad
Allison Park, Pa. I
HAROLD E. FREEBURN Col
CARL H. FREISMUTH Col
THOMAS J. FRENTZOS Bus. Ad
SAMUEL W. FRITZ
JACK J. FRY
FRANCES C. FRYE
RALPH V. FUEHR
ROBERT A. FUHR
DANIEL C. FULLMER Bus. Ad.
DONALD R. FURNISS Col.
THEODORE GABOCY Engr.
ROBERT F. GALL Bus. Ad.
ROSEMARY A. GALLAGHER Ed.
THEODORE P. GALLAS Engr.
Vlllxeeling, W. Vu.
ROBERT P. GALLIICCI Col.
ARGENIS GAMBOA Mines
RICHARD A. GARINGER Col.
WILLIAM GARMAN Bus. Ad.
STANLEY J. GASIOR Engr.
WILLAIM G. GASKINS, JR. Ed.
CATHERINE B. GAFDIO Col.
RALPH W. GEHO Engr.
DAVID R. GEMPERLE Engr.
MICHAEL J. GEORGALAS Bus. Ad.
CHARLES A. GEORGE, JR. Bus. Ad.
NORMAN J. GEORGIC Ed.
Allison Park, Pa.
LAWRENCE D. GEROULD Engr.
DOROTHY L. GESSNER Col.
WILLIAM GIBSON Bus. Ad.
GILBERT L. GILLESPIE Bus. Ad.
RALPH J. GIMERA Engr.
PAUL L. GLOSSER Bus. Ad-
BARBARA GLUCK Col.
MARTIN GLUCK Col.
RUTH R. GLUCK Ed.
JAMES CALVIN GOI-IANNA Col.
EDWARD J. GOLOBIC Col.
JOSEPH C. GOMERSALL Bus. Ad.
LES GORANOFSKY Col.
STELLA M. GORGON Ed.
VINCENT R. GRAYTOK Col
SUZANNE GREAVES Col
HARRY L. GREEN Pre-Med
VERNON J. GREEN Bus. Ad.
HOWARD L. GREENBERGER Col.
FLINT A. GREENE Col.
New Kensington, Pa.
MARIE A. GREGG Com. Ed.
MAXWELL S. GREGG Bus. Ad.
MICHAEL GREGORY Mining
WILLIAM A. GREGORY, JR. Col.
CHARLES F. GREINER Ed.
DOROTHEA S. GRENINGER Col.
JOHN W. GRIFFIN Elec. Engr.
WILLIAM A. GRIFFIN Chem. Engr.
HAROLD R. GORMAN
BETTY O. GOURLEY
RICHARD E. GRAEBERT Chem. Engr
DOLORES I. GRAF
ANTHONY S. GRAFF
ARTHUR C. GRAFFLIN, JR. Lib. Arts
ROBERT A. GRAHAM
ROBERT C. GRAHAM Pre-Law
JOHN W. GRIFFITHS Mech. Engr
IVILLIAM L. GRIMES Col.
DAVID R. GROB Ed.
West Mifflin, Pa.
FRANK GROCHOVVSKI Mech. Engr.
A. LOUISE GRODEN Elem. Ed.
Ellwood City, Pa.
JACK GRODIN Bus. Ad.
ZIGMUND GROSZKIEWICZ Col.
ROBERT J. GRUBB
MARY J. GUNST
RAYMOND J. GUTTENDORF
JOHN H. GUYLER
JOSEPH W. GWOZDZ
RICHARD C. HAGGERTY
BETTY R. HAINLEY
Turtle Creek, Pa.
FRANCIS G. HALL
Ellwood City, Pa.
V. ELAINE HALL
JAMES R. HAMMOND
LLOYD K. HAMPSON
RICHARD P. HANCSAK
JOHN R. HANEK
HOWARD J. HANSEN
JOHN F. HANSHUMAKER
ROBERT S. HARDY
HERBERT L. HARGER
JAMES S. HARGREAVES
FRANK T. HARL, JR.
ORRIN C. HARMON, JR.
DEREK S. HAROLD
JAMES G. HARPER
CHARLES M. HARRIGER
HERBERT J. HARRIS
GEORGE C. HARRISON, JR.
SHIRLEY L. HARROLD
WILLIAM A. HARTIG
N. Braddock, Pa.
FRANCIS CHARLES HAURIS Engr.
DAVID HAUSMAN Engr.
ANDREW A. HAVRILLA Bus. Ad.
WILLIAM A. HAWTHORNE, JR. Engr.
ELIZABETH ANNE HAYDEN Ed
LISLE KERN HAZLETT Col.
DOROTHY M. HEATH Col,
WILLIAM DEWEY HEAVNER Engr.
New Kensington, Pa.
NANCY JEAN HECK Col,
RICHARD HECKERT Bus. Ad.
WALTER HERBERT HEER Bus. Ad.
JAMES HENRY HEIM Ed.
HENRY L. HEINS, JR. Col.
WILLIAM JOSEPH HEINTZ Engr.
MARY LUCY HELPY Col.
PETER JOSEPH HELPY Col.
ALLAN KUKI HENNEL Engr
RICHARD P. HENSLER Col.
WALTER JAMES HERFORD Col.
New Kensington, Pa.
CORNELIA M. HEROCK Ed.
WILLIAM HERRUP Ed.
GLORIA CHARLOTTE HERTZ Col.
CHARLES HIBLER Col.
TRUMAN CHARLES HIDINGER Engr.
ROBERT MCCOY HIGGINBOTHAM Col.
BARBARA RUTH HILL
R. LARUE HILLEGAS
GLORIA ANN HIRSCHBERGER
JOHN BERNARD HIRT
RICHARD RAY HODILL
FREDERICK A. HOERSTER
RUDOLPH HOFER, JR.
EUGENE B. HOFFMAN
LEROY V. HOFFMAN
JOSEPH A. HOGLE
RICHARD T. HOHAN
Smith's Ferry, Pa.
HARRY W. HOLLIHAN
JEANY A. HONUS
JAMES L. HOOBLER
JONAS R. HOOD
LYNN V. HOOE, JR.
E. DALE HOOPER
FRANK H. I-IORNAK, JR. Bus. Ad.
CATHERINE B. HORVATH
LOUIS S. HOUCK
WILLIAM W. HOYLE
J. RICHARD I-IREDZAK
McKees Rocks, Pa.
199 E uv '
RICHARD B. HUBBELL
ERNEST A. HUDDLE
New Castle, Pa.
CHARLES W. HUFFMAN
DAVID E. HUGHES
GEORGE H. HUGHES
CHARLES W. HUMPHREY,
EARL A. HUMPHREYS
LILLIAN J. HUNTER
WILLIAM F. HUNZEKER
JAMES T. HUTTENHOWER Bus.
NEIL E. HYMAN
ALBERTA M. IGNELZI
JAMES L. INGOLD
ROBERT M. INGRAM
WILLIAM E. IRVINE
EARL P. JACOB, JR.
ARTHUR F. JACOBS
Harrison City, Pa.
MILTON B. JACOBS
ESTHER R. JACOBSON
GEORGE M. JAMES
FRED B. JANOSKY
DOLORES E. JEFFERSON
JOSEPH M. JEFFRIES
ROBERT M. JENNER, JR.
CHARLES H. JENNINGS
THOMAS H. JOHNS
MEREDITH s. JOHNSON
Eilwood City, Pa.
RAYMOND E. JOHNSON
RICHARD W. JOHNSON
ROBERT I. JOHNSON
RALPH T. JOHNSTON
ROBERT M. JOHNSTON
WILLIAM R. JOHNSTON
DENNIS G. JONES
JOHN JONES., JR.
IENNETH E. JONES
RICHARD F. JORDEN
N. HOWARD JORGENSEN
Penn Yun, New York
JAY N. JOSEPH
VICTORIA I. JOSEPH
Georgetown, S. C.
ALICE D. KALAFATIS
WILLIAM S. KALASKIE
PAUL E. KAMINSKY
SHIRLEY L. KANAAN
New Kensington, Pa.
DANIEL J. KANOZA
FRANK H. KAPRIVE
WILLIAM F. KAST
LUTHER J. KATINOS
BERNICE G. KATZ
BERTRAM L. KATZ
RICHARD A. KAUFMAN
Wheeling, w. va.
EDWARD L. KAWALA
Central City, Pa.
CHRIST N. KAZALAS Bus. Ad.
GEORGE V. KEARNEY E
Turtle Creek, Pa.
JOHN D. KERR
Turtle Creek, Pa.
BETTY A. KEENER
JOSEPH G. KEENER
JEANNE M. KELLAR
OLIVER T. KELLER
T. J. KELSO
RICHARD E. KEPPLER
THOMAS J. KIESNOWSKI
McKees Rocks, Pa.
McKees Rocks, Pa.
HARRY H. KIMBALL
MARY J. KIMMERLE
BREWSTER B. KING
Charleston, W. Va.
THOMAS M. KING
WESLEY W. KING
ALVIN A. KINSEL
PAUL J. KIRALY
ROBERT R. KLAR
Turtle Creek, Pa.
ROBERT L. KLEIN
JACK M. KLINZING
Allison Park, Pa.
JOHN W. KNAPP
WILLIAM M. KNIPPLE
ELIZABETH A. KNOX
HOWARD L. KNOX
WALTER A. KOCHANOWIC
CLIFFORD J. KOERTH
MARSHALL R. KOHR
New Cumberland, Pa.
EDWIN W. KOJSZA
MYRON S. KOPELMAN
JOHN M. KOPKO
McKees Rocks, Pa.
WILLIAM G. KOTSENAS
JOHN KOUN TZ
THOMAS E. KOVALCHUK
RICHARD D. KOVAR
HENRY A. KOZIOL
JOHN H. KOZLOWSKI
GEORGE R. KRAMER
WILLIAM F. KRAMER
GERALD W. KRANTZ
NORMAN N. KRESH
ROBERT J. KUREY
PHILLIP I. KURTZ
CLEMENT P. KUZMA
JOSEPH F. LAGNESE
AUDREY E. LAIRD
CHARLES W. LALLEY
RUSSELL LA MARCA
GREGORY M. LANCIONE
NAT. S. LANDERMAN
ESTELLE G. LANDMAN
CHARLES LANE, JR.
EDWARD J. KROFCHECK
MARY J. KROLL
WALTER J. KRUCKVICH
WALTER J. KRUSE
New Kensington, Pa.
SYLVESTER E. KRYSZKIEWICZ Engr.
ROBERT C. KUNARD
RUTH L. KUNST
MILTON D. LANGE
EDWIN D. LANGUE
FRED LA POINTE
JAMES LA RUE
L.E. LA SCALA
HARRY OLIVER LAHTEN
DONALD N. LAUTNER
WILLIAM J. LE WINTER
ERIK F. LAWSON, JR.
JOHN FRANCIS LAYCAK
LOUIS A. LAZAROFF
GEORGE IJEBEDDA, JR.
ROMAN W. LEDZINSKI
BARBARA ANN LEE
BETTY JANE LEE
CAREY H. LEFFLER, JR.
JOEL H. LEIBOVITZ
ROSALYN R. LEIBOVITZ
STANFORD A. LEIBOVITZ
BLAINE I. LEIDY
KENNETH L. LEIDY
CARL A. LENSNER
PHYLLIS J. LEONE
WILLIAM J. LEPKOWSKI
JAMES R. LERSCH
JOSEPH M. LESKO
JAMES S. LEVENDOS
SIDNEY S. LEVIN
PHILLIP R. LEVINE
HAROLD F. LEVINSON
HARRISON I. LEVY
JOAN B. LEVYNE
GAI MING LEW
McKees Rocks, Pa.
ROBERT D. LIGGETT
JOSEPH R. LIMPERT
SHIRLEY J. LINDSTROM
EDWARD R. LINHART
HONOR E. LINTON
JOHN G. LIPPS
SIDNEY J. LIPSITZ
GERALD M. LOEVNER
JOHN E. LOHSTOETER, JR.
LUDWIG A. LOMBARDI
New Castle, Pa.
SHIRLEY E. LONG
ROBERT V. LONGDON
Turtle Creek, Pa.
ARTHUR M. LOPATIN
FRANCIS A. LOSCUDO
WARREN I. LOUDER, JR.
WILLIAM F. LOWRY, III
RICHARD H. LUNN
LELAND L. LUNTZ
Evans City, Pa.
SANFORD P. LUPOVITZ
DORIS JEAN LYDA
Evans City, Pa.
MARY M. LYTLE
WILLIAM A. LYTLE
LOU E. MACDONALD
WILLIAM G. MACLAREN
ROBERT S. MADANCY
JACK R. MADDIGAN
DOMENIC J. MAGLIERI Engr-
JOSEPH G. MAHAFFEY Col.
WILLIAM F. MAHER Bus. Ad. ARTHUR 1, MALMBERG Col.
New Castle, Pa. Washington, Pa.
RICHARD E. MAINE Col. ESTELLE M. MALT Col.
McK993P01'tv Pa- Regina, Sask., Canada
NANCY L. MALCOLM Ed. JQHN R. M ALTER Col.
McKees Rocks, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
HYMAN MALLINGER Col. DALE MANCUSO Col.
Pittsburgh, Pa. pittsburgh, pa'
LOUISE B- MALLINGER Ed- SAMUEL J. MANGANELLO Eng,-.
McKees Rocks, Pa. Johnstown, Pa-
VINCENT F. MANNELLA Engr.
ALFRED E. MANTINI Mines
3 Is i rggg I
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WILLIAM J . MARCULAITIS
JAMES J. MARGO
St. Michael, Pa.
JOAN A. MARINAKOS
HARRY J. MARKBY
JAMES P. MARKLE
HARRIETT M. MARSH
ANTHONY F. MARSICO
DOROTHY J. MARTIN
GLENN E. MARTIN
JOHN R. MARTIN
KATHERINE E. MARTIN
JOSEPH A. MARUSZEWSKI
ROCCO G. MARZANO
JOHN F. MASARIK
SAMUEL A. MASCIARELLI
ALVIN E. MASON, JR.
ROBERT C. MASON, JR.
FRANCIS P. MASSCO
FRED C. MATTSON
WILLIAM P. MATTY, JR.
EVAN B. MAURER, JR.
WILLIAM J. MAURER
GEORGE L. MAY
WILLIAM L. MAY
MARTHA J ..MAYER
N. Vandergrift, Pa..
HARRY A. MAYHUE
HARRY A. MCARDLE
EDWARD J. MCCAGUE, JR.
GEORGE R. MCCARTHY Bus. Ad.
BRENDA J. MCCAULEY
WARREN P. MCCLURE
JOHN B. MCCREARY
CHARLES H. MCDONALD
KENNETH L. McDOWELL
PATRICK J. MCCORMICK
JOHN A. MCGARY
MARGARET M. MCGILL
JOHN P. MCQINNESS
EULALIA J. MCGINNIS
THOMAS C. MCGOWAN
JOHN T. MCGUIRK
FRANK. W. MCI-IENRY
ARVETA M. MCKIM
WILLIAM J. MCKNIGHT
LOUIS K. MCLINDEN
MARTHA J. MCMICHAEL
JAMES M. MCNERNEY
GEORGE J. MCQUOID
Homestead Park, Pa.
JOHN S. MCWILLIAMS Engr
WILLIAM U. MEANS Ed
FRANK J. MEDIATE Engr.
EDWARD F. MEDWIG Col
ALEXANDER MELESHENKO, JR. Col
ALEXANDER W. MELNICK Bus. Ad
MICHAEL J. MENDELSOHN
KENNETH J. METZGAR
ROLAND V. MICK
JOSEPH G. MICKA
JOHN A. MIDOCK
Turtle Creek, Pa.
FREDERICK B. MIKOLEIT
ALBERT J. MILLER
ANN L. MILLER
ARTHUR R. MILLER
CHARLES N. MILLER
EMERY M. MILLER
JOHN A. MILLER, JR.
JOSEPH H. MILLER
MARY ELLEN MILLER
ROBERT H. MILLER
VERNON T. MILLER
WALTER R. MILLER
FRANK J. MILLS
WILLIAM J. MINOR
JAMES M. MINTEER
JOHN D. MIRCHICH, JR.
FENTON M. MITCHELL
North Braddock, Pa.
WILLIAM D. MOFFITT
ROBERT W. MOLL
JOHN R. MOLTER
ELIDIO J. MONORITI
Nanty Glo, Pa.
ROSEMARIE M. MOONEY
JOHN J. MOORE
EMANUEL A. MORAITIS
JOHN D. MORETZ
CARL J. MORGAN
L. A. MORGAN
MARCIA MAE MORGAN
Homestead Park, Pa.
HERBERT A. MORRISSEY
Pittsburgh, Pa .
JAMES P. MULLEN Bus.
JOHN J. MULLEN Bus.
North Braddock, Pa..
M. PATRICIA MULVANEY
MARY GRACE MUNN
South Heights, Pa.
JAMES P. MURPHY
REGIS R. MURPHY
GEORGE W. MUSKA
CLIFFORD A. MYCOFF
RUSSELL W. MYERS
Brooklyn, N. Y.
EDWARD J. NANDOR
ROY H. NEER
Santa. Ana, Calif.
FRANK H. NEFF
New Kensington, Pa.
VICTOR E. MORRONE Ed.
New Kensington, Pa.
BENJAMIN MORROW Col.
HARRY MORROW Col.
ROBERT A. MORROW Ed.
JAMES D. MORTON Bus. Ad.
LEONARD D. MOSCATO Col.
JOSEPH F. MOYNIHAN Engr.
JACK C. MUELLER Engr.
ROY J. NELSON Ed
HARRY A. NEUGEBAUER Engr
GEORGE E. NEWALL Bus. Ad
JAY A. NEWBERG Col
ROBERT P. NEWCOMER, JR. Bus. Ad
CALVIN E. NEVIN
ELIZABETH M. NICHOLS
OMER W. NICHOLS
McKees Rocks, Pa.
ALAN L. OBLEY
ROSS P. OBLEY
Rio de Janeiro, Brazil
JOHN J. 0'BRIEN
Sistersville, W. Va.
ROBERT P. O'BRIEN
BERNARD R. O'CONNOR
ROBERT M. O'DONNELL
LOUIS E. OLSCHESKE
HERBERT S. O'MALLEY
TRAYON ON ETT
McKees Rocks, Pa.
CHESTER D. OPALSKY
WALTER P. ORBIN
HERBERT D. ORLANSKY
DYKE B. ORMS
ROBERT F. OSBORN
WILLIAM W. OSBORN
RICHARD L. OSWALD
SAMUEL K. OVERCASH
EDWARD P. OZIMEK
ROBERT K. PADE
ROBERT W. PAGE
WILLIAM R. PALJUG
EUGENE R. PALOWITCH
St. Marys, Pa..
New Kensington, Pa.
VINCENT F. PALUMBO
CORA J. PANCEREVE
Harbor Creek, Pa..
FRANK A. PAPARIELLA
PARIS C. PARASKOS
WILLIAM D. PARFITT
SERGE F. PARIS
JOSEPH C. PASQUALI
WILLIAM E. PASS
JAMES L. PASSAUER
Oil city, Pa.
D. A. PATERICK
CHRISTIAN E. PAUL
JOHN C. PAV ETTO
STEVE W. PAVLAKOVIC
ROSE MARIE PAVLIK
GENEVIEVE M. PAVLOS
BENJAMIN R. PEARMAN
HORTENSE S. PEARSON
MOGENS H. PEDERSEN
NITA FAY PEISAKOFF
DONALD G. PELINO
JOHN C. PENDER
GERALDINE M. PENDRO
ERNEST L. PENONE
IMOGENE R. PERRIN
BESSIE A. PETETT
Belle Vernon, Pa.
CARMEN A. PETRARCA
ANTHONY G. PETRIELLA
DONALD E. PETZ
CLARENCE R. PFAFF
South Heights, Pa.
RUSSELL C. PHILLIPS
West Middlesex, Pa.
CARL W. PIERCE
LAURICE W. PIERCE
GRAHAM A. PINDER
CHESTER J. PIOTT
ROBERT A. PIPER
RAYMOND C. PIWOWARSKI
JACK W. PLOWMAN
RICHARD H. PLUMMER, JR.
EDERAS D. POAD
DONALD R. POHL
ROBERT J. POI-IL
JOSEPH J. POLIDORA
Turtle Creek, Pa..
FELIX P. PONGRAC, JR.
Central City, Pa.
EDWARD POREMSKI, JR.
WILLIAM D. PORTER
R. H. POTTER
DOROTHY E. POWELL
SHIRLEY J. PREISER
Charleston, W. Va.
SHIRLEY P. PRESTON
JOSEPH W. PROFOTA
FRANK G. PROIE
ROBERT C. PROPHATER
ALMA L. PRUDDEN
NANCY R. PURUCKER
Lemont Furnace, Pa.
WALLACE QUINN, JR.
HENRY C. RACICOT
Plattsburg, N. Y.
JOHN A. RADACK, JR.
RAYMOND J. RADUS
Turtle Creek, Pa.
FRANK O. RAMELLA
RICHARD E. RAMPON
DOROTHY E. RANDOUR
SAMUEL G. RANKIN
INGER H. RASMUSSEN
JOSEPH E. RATTNER
TED C. RAUCH
RICHARD N. RAUNSWINDER Bus. Ad.
JOSEPH E. REAGAN
THOMAS E. REARDON
MILTON B. RECHT
MERCEDES V. RECTOR
WILLIAM T. REED, JR.
RAYMOND D. REESE
JOAN L. REICHMAN
MARVIN S. REIDBORD
JAMES R. REISCH
SAMUEL W. REITZ
North Braddock, Pa.
JOHN P. RIBAR
DANIEL C. RICHARDS
RICHARD S. RICHARDS
JAMES F. RIDGE
ROBERT H. RIGDON
JOSEPH J. RIHVALSKI
DONALD J. RILEY
HARRY J. RITZ
MARCY J. RIZZA
ANN L. ROBB
Pittsburgh, Pa. U
CLIFFORD E. ROBERTS
New Kensington, Pa.
HARRY E. ROBERTS
Turtle Creek, Pa.
JAMES D. ROBERTS
JOHN G. ROBERTS
SHIRLEY M. ROBINSON Col
RICHARD S. ROBINSON Engr.
REGINALD P. ROBOSSON Bus. Ad.
NICHOLAS ROCK Bus. Ad
HERBERT C. RODERICK, JR. Bus. Ad
JOHN B. RODGERS Col.
THOMAS E. RODGERS Bus. Ad.
New Kensington, Pa..
MARGARET H. ROGERS
EARL J. ROOF
JOHN J. ROONEY
RALPH D. ROSE
MAURICE F. ROSENBLUM
L,. ,,. .
JACQUELINE C. ROSENTHAL
JOAN T. ROSS
JOSEPH ROSS, JR.
RICHARD K. ROSS
ROBERT L. ROSSEL
JOHN E. ROSSER, JR.
NICHOLAS C. ROSSI
HARRY E. ROTH
HOMER E. ROTH
PHYLLIS B. ROTH
RITA M. ROTH
GEORGE A. ROUSE
R ' EEF! .... , -
I 2 3 4 5 5 I
" 3 9'iUIli2l3l5
ALPHONSE F. ROZZI Engr.
New Castle, Pa.
BERTRUM RUBENSTEIN Bus. Ad.
ELEANOR L. RUBIN Ed.
JUDITH A. RUDDELL Ed.
EDWARD P. RUNTICH Engr.
PAUL H. RUPERT Mines
Oil City, Pa.
EDWARD W. RUPPEN, JR. Engr.
THEODORE W. RUSTYKAS
RICHARD H. RUTH
KEITH N. RUTTER, JR.
THOMAS M. RYAN
St. Michael, Pa.
EDWIN R. RYBARSKI
JAMES R. SABLE
WILLIAM E. SABINA
CHARLES S. SALEM
New Kensington, Pa.
GRACE J. SALZMAN
NORMAN H. SAM
FRANK J. SAROGLIA
WILLIAM H. SARVER
North Braddock, Pa.
SEVRINO G. SCAGLIA
CHARLES J. SCALISE
FRANK K. SCARPELLA
WILLIAM F. SCHALLES
THOMAS E. SCHENDEL
SARAH E. SCHLOSS
VICTOR P. SCHMIDT
BETH ANN SCHMIED
McKees Rocks, Pa.
JANET L. SCHORR
PAUL B. SCHRAMM
WILLIAM J. SCHREIBEIS
RICHARD J. SCI-IUBERT
JAMES G. SEARSON
RICHARD C. SEEMAN
HOWARD N. SEESE
JOSEPH T. SEFCHECK
JEROME J. SEGAL
DAVID E. SEIDELSON
RAYMOND W. SEITZ
CELIA R. SELKOVITS
EDWIN R. SELVIG
DONALD F. SEMANS
MICHAEL D. SEMBER
Park Hill, Pa.
JOHN A. SENSUE
IRVING SCHULTZ Col.
ANDREW J. SCHURMAN Col.
KENNETH P. SCHWARTZ Col.
MELVIN SCHWARTZ Bus. Ad.
MORTON F. SCHWEITZER Bus. Ad
EARL W. SCHWIRIAN Engr.
DONALD E. SCOTT Engr.
MARY ANN SCOTT Col.
WVILLIAM C. SHAFER Engr.
East Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARRY E. SHAFFER Bus. Ad.
ROBERT L. SHAFFER, II Col.
PAUL H. SHALLENBERGER Col.
WARREN SHAPERA Bus. Ad.
KENNETH C. SHAY Col.
North Braddock, Pa.
PATRICK F. SHEARER Col.
MARVIN F. SHEFFLER
GEORGE M. SHERWIN
GEORGE J. SHIA
Wheeling, W. Va.
CHARLES E. SHIELDS
JAMES E. SHIELDS
Pittsburgh, Pa. '
JOHN W. SHOEMAKER
ALEXANDER S. SHUTY
MORRIS J. SHUTZBERG
EUGENE B. SICCHITANO
MARY E. SIDBERRY
DOROTHY C. SIEPMANN
LEON A. SIKORA
ELROY SIMMONS, JR.
JEROME J. SIMON
STANLEY H. SIMONS
CARL C. SINEWE
MERVIN B. SINGER
BERNARD B. SIROTA
STEPHEN R. SISAK
North Braddock, Pa.
FRANK J. SKIRPAN, JR.
DONALD A. SKRAITZ
JOHN H. SLEMENDA
AUDREY R. SMITH
BERT R. SMITH
New Kensington, Pa.
DONALD W. SMITH
ELMER L. SMITH
HAROLD B. SMITH
HAROLD P. SMITH
JOHN P. SMITH
RICHARD M. SMITH
New Castle, Pa.
ROSE MARIE SMITH
WILLIAM J. SMITH
GEORGIA M. SMOLEY
Homestead Park, Pa.
ARNOLD J. SNITZER
BEVERLY J. SNYDER
CHARLES L. SNYDER
JOHN H. SNYDER
RALPH D. SNYDER, JR.
CREIGHTON D. SORG
EDWIN J. SOBCZAK
GLORIA B. SOBER
CHARLES M. SOLOF
JEAN V. SOMMERS
WILLIAM P. SOOST
RICHARD S. SPAHR
Beaver Falls, Pa.
ANDREW J. SPAN
SAMUEL L. SPATTER
DAVID M. SPEHAR
JOHN C. SPIEGEL
J. PAUL SPIELMAN
BERNARD A. SPON
HARLAN G. SPRINGER
ROBERT L. SQUIRES
JOSEPH R. STADTFELD
SAMUEL F. STANSBURY
JEANNE K. STANTON
JOHN J. STEWART
JOHN S. STEYVART
RALPH R. STILLWAGON
ROBERT R. STOJANOVICH
JAMES E. STOPFORD
JAMES A. STORER
WILLIAM L. STORM
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
NICHOLAS J. STARESINIC
JEANNE L. STAUDENMAYER
RUTH ANNE STAUFF
New Britain, Conn.
WILLIAIVI S. STAUFF
DONALD L. STEARNS
Cambridge Springs, Pa.
ANDREW' C. STEENSO
MATTHEW J. STEGNER
SYLVIA L. STEINBACH
SAMUEL G. STEINBERG
PAUL A. STEINMAN
Farrell, Pa. '
EUGENE J. STEPKO
ROBERT W. STORRICK
ALAN A. STRAUSS
Elberon, N. J.
RICHARD C. STRICKER
South Fork, Pa.
PHYLLIS R. STRICKLER
ALVIN J. STUART
ROBERT B. STUART
PAUL B. STUBBS
Allison Park, Pa.
HARRY H. STUMP
West Mifilin, Pa.
JOHN S. STURGEON
A. J. STRUM
CHARLES E. SUCHMA
BETTY J. SULZER
McKees Rocks, Pa.
GLORIA A. SUNDERLAND
JUNE E. SWANK
M. JOAN SWARTZ
ANN L. SWEADNER
STANLEY C. SWIATEK
EDWARD J. SZEKELY
Homestead Park, Pa.
HENRY E. SZYMANSKI
JOHN F. TAKERER
- McKees Rocks, Pa.
MARY S. TAMBELLINI
DANIEL D. TAMBURO
ROBERT J. TARTER
Elizabeth, N. J. ,
DOROTHY C. TAYLOR
MORTON M. TEIG
CHESTER S. TEMPALSKI
Ellwood City, Pa.
KATHERINE A. THEISS
ALEXANDER A. THOMAS
CHARLES J. THOMAS, JR.
CHARLES J , THOMAS
DONALD E. THOMAS
EARL W. THOMAS
FRANK W. THOMAS
FREDERICK A. THOMAS
PATRICIA A. THOMAS
WILLIAM ROBERT THOMAS
DONALD B. THOMPSON
JAMES R. THOMPSON
KAY F. THOMPSON
MELVIN J. THOMPSON
RICHARD W. THOMPSON
HERBERT L. THORNHILL Col.
GEORGE C. TILKA
DONALD J. TIMKO
LOIS I. TIMMINS
JACK E. TIPTON
ROY L. TITCHWORTI-I
ALFRED M. TKATCH
ANDREW C. TOMASIK
WILLIAM M. TOMB
Homer City, Pa.
WILLIAM E. TOMBS
ROBERT A. TOPNICK
FLOYD D. TRISCHLER
GLORIA M. TRUEG
ROBERT P. TRUNICK
WALTER H. TRUSKEY
EDMUND F. TRUTER, JR.
JAMES A. TUCKER
San Diego, Calif.
ROBERT E. TUDEK
CHARLES E. TUREK
ELLEN WEISBAND TURNER Col.
THOMAS B. TURNER Engr.
CARL T. VALENTI, JR. Engr.
ARIS J. C. VALLI Bus. Ad.
CAROL J. VAN BREMEN Ed.
Belle Vernon, Pa.
ROBERT M. VAN DIVENDER Engr.
ANNE K. VAN KIRK Col.
West Newton, Pa.
MICHAEL S. VARGO
McKees Rocks, Pa.
MICHAEL V. VASKOV
JAMES F. VENTURA
DAVID C. VETTER
ROBERT P. VITALE A
JOSEPH L. VITO
McKees Rocks, Pa.
EUTIMIO R. VITULLO
WILLIAM S. UNGER
NORMAN H. VOGEL Engr
CHARLES R. VOLK Col.
R. H. VOLKWEIN Col.
VLADIMIR VUKMIR Engr.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
FRED E. WAAG Engr
OLIVE P. WADELL Col.
MARTIN H. WAHL Engr.
Evans City, Pa.
HENRY E. WAIDA Engr.
RALPH WAJERT Col.
ESTHER C. WALDRON Col.
WILLIAM M. WALFORD Engr.
MORRIS WALKOVER Engr.
JUNELL C. WALL Ed.
HERBERT P. WALLACE Col.
WENDELL C. WALLACE Col.
WILVOR C. WALLER Col
LOIS A. WALSH Ed.
ALFRED F. WALTER, JR. Bus. Ad.
SAMUEL B. WALTZ Engr
West Chester, Pa.
JOHN WARGETZ Ed.
BARBARA A. WARREN Col.
CHARLES WASCHAK Engr.
EVERETT R. WATSON Engr.
JOHN E. WAYLONIS Col.
THERESA H. WEAVER Ed.
JOSEPH WEBER Col.
LOIS E. WEBER . Bus. Ad.
MARILYN E. WEIGHTMAN Col.
BETTY K. WEINER Col.
New Castle, Pa.
RONALD W. WEINSTEIN Col.
GEORGE F. WEIS Col.
GAIL K. VVESLEY
WILLIAM R. WEST
MARY L. WETMORE
OPAL M. WETZEL
ROBERT W. WEYANT
RICHARD W. WHITE
EDWIN J. WHITMAN
GWEN M. WHOLEY
McKees Rocks, Pa.
RICHARD T. WICKS, JR.
ARNOLD E. WILCZYNSKI
ALFRED P. WILDER
NICHOLAS B. WILLIAMS
ALVAN D. WILLIS
LANE E. WEISS Col
LEONARD WEISS Col.
SHIRLEY P. WEISS Ed
SAMUEL WEITZEN Bus. Ad
FRANK P. WELSH Col.
GLENN C. WELSCH Col.
MORTON WERNER Ed.
NORBERT M. WERNER Eng.
GEORGE W. WILLS Bus. Ad.
ROBERT H. WINDHAGER Engr.
JOHN A. WINDOMAKER Engr.
VAUGHN D. WINKLER Engr.
WALTER S. WINNOWSKI Col.
EDMUND J. WINSTEL, JR. Engr.
GEORGE A. WINTILL Col.
GEORGE E. WINWOOD Engr.
N. Braddock, Pa.
A. J. WISE Col.
SEYMOUR WISE Col.
WILLIAM H. WISEMAN, JR. Bus. Ad.
GEORGE R. WITKOVICH Ed.
DOLORES WITSCH Col.
JERRY P. WOLF Engr.
BLAINE J. WOLFE Bus. Ad.
Moundsville, W. Va.
CHARLES R. WOOD Col.
ROBERT K. WOOD Engr.
Turtle Creek, Pa..
H. EDGAR WOODALL Bus. Ad.
MAYNARD K. WRIGHT Engr.
HENRY P. WRONIAK Engr.
EUGENE B. WUDKEWYCH Col.
RONALD WULK AN Col.
WERNER H. WUNDER Bus. Ad.
RUTH WURTENBERG Ed.
MATTHEW D. YELLE Col.
NICK E. YOCCA Col.
MARVIN YODER Engr.
GERALDINE A. YONAKAS ' Ed.
CHARLES J. YOST
MARTHA A. YOST
GEORGE C. YOUNG
ROBERT J. YOUNG
IRENE G. YOURGAS
ROBERT S. YURKO
CAMILLO A. ZARROLI
LOUIS W. ZEGARELLI
GEORGE P. ZEIDENSTEIN
CLARENCE L. ZEISE
McKees Rocks, Pa.
CLAIRE B. ZELIGMAN
EDWARD J. ZERN
ROBERT W. ZEYFANG
EMIL S. ZIPPEL
PHILLIP B. ZOELLER
MAX L. ZORZI
JOSEPH B. ZUZIK
OHIO STATE VICTORY
The following three pages were torn from the
1948, 519, and '50 Owls. They should represent
to the seniors their four years at Pitt. Page 107
shows part of the great celebration when we
beat Ohio State back in 1948. The celebration
started at a big victory rally at Soldiers and
Sailors Memorial Hall, and ended up down-
town by the Way of Tech, P.C.W. and Du-
quesne. For page 108 we tore a spring festival
page from the 1949 Owl. This was the first
time that the carnival was held on the Carnpus.
It was a lot of hard work setting up those
tents and booths, but the fun everyone had
was worth it. Page 109 we borrowed from the
1950 book. It is the Pitt players page of the
play Julius Caesar. The play toured some of
the High Schools in VVestern Penna. It was one
of the most successful productions that the
players have enjoyed in their history. The
Owl always stops one year of life for you, but
this year the '51 Owl wanted to flash back on
these pages to show you some of your life at
Pitt in the last four years.
Editor, 1951 Owl
The March to Tech -joyous Pitliles swarm up Forbes Street
The boys who did it for us.
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J ULI CAESAR
At rehearsal, the conspirators, Victor Vallecorsa, Robert S. Whitman, The ghost of Caesar Uohn Ingrimj appears before Brutus
Melvin Silver, Richard Costanza, Ben Tatar, John Sturgeon, and QRichard Costanzaj while Lucius CGloria Brodiej sleeps.
Walter Kruse, "stoop and wash in the blood of Caesar."
The citizens watch spellbound as the conspirators, led by Brutus CRichard Costanzaj
carry out their plan of murdering Caesar.
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The dental clinic is constantly busy.
The University of Pittsburgh School of Dentistry
came into existence April 20, 1896 as the Pittsburgh
Dental College, with 118 matriculants. The first
building on the present campus Was dedicated in
1912. It has been renovated for preclinical dental
instruction and has been thoroughly fitted with the
most modern and improved equipment and teaching
apparatus. The school is a member of the American
Association of Dental Schools. Each year thousands
of patients are treated in the Infirmary. In addition,
outside clinics have been established at various insti-
tutions of the county, such as the Falk Clinic Senior
students who show marked ability are assigned to
this special work. The Dental Library and Museum,
with their extensive collections of periodicals and
books, occupy spacious quarters in the Old hlellon
Institute Building. The main objectives of the School
of Dentistry are to train students in the diagnosis,
treatment and prevention of oral diseases, and to
enable them to meet effectively the responsibilities
of dental practice. The School also aims to provide
extra-curricular relationships for the students. Four
national dental fraternities have chapters at Pitt.
Psi Omega, Delta Sigma Delta, Xi Psi Phi, and
Alpha Omega. Representatives of these groups make
up the Dental Inter-Fraternity Council, which serves
as a vital part in maintaining harmonious relations
between their respective fraternities. Faculty ad-
visers of the fraternities also serve as advisers to the
council. The Dental Alumni Association is composed
of graduates of the University of Pittsburgh Dental
School. Social and instructional functions are given
by the organization. The School of Dentistry is
headed by Dean Lawrence E. Van Kirk.
She has faith in his capable hands
JACK C. ADAMSON
FRED M. AMMAN
JOHN W. BAILEY
LOUIS S. BARAFF
RICHARD V. BARRICKMAN
CHESTER W. BIXBY
HAROLD C. BREST, JR.
New Castle, Pa.
EMMET F. BROWN
ERNEST R. CERVERIS
ANGELO A. CIPULLO
CHARLES W. COGAR
Porter, W. Va.
JOSEPH W. COLE
RICHARD E. COY
THOMAS E. CRESSLEY
DONALD A. DAVEY
HAROLD H. DAVIS
THOMAS A. DELAHANTY, JR
Luzerne County, Pa.
JOHN E. DEVLYN
JOHN B. DOVEY
MARK H. EICHENLAUB, JR.
THOMAS E. EILDERTON
Mt. Lebanon, Pa.
ROBERT J. EVERHART
PAUL T. FLEMING
Fairmont, W. Va..
RICHARD BELL FROST
KENNETH C. FUNK
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
JOSEPH R. GREER
New Castle, Pa.
ROBERT W. GRUBER
- Pittsburgh, Pa.
DALE E. HAMILTON
THOMAS E. L. HEATLEY
WALTER L. JEWELL
JOHN C. KAETZEL
Wheeling, W. Va.
ALOYSIUS E. KASEL
Homestead Park, Pa.
STEPHEN L. KONDIS
WILLIAM P. LICHTENFELS
T. RAYMOND LOUTZENHISER
WILLIAM L. MCCUTCHEON
Chester, W. Va..
M. MARTIN MCFEATTERS
GEORGE E. MCQUISTON, JR.
Pittsburgh, Pa. '
CHARLES A. MACINTYRE, JR
CHARLES J. MAHAN
JOHN A. MOBERG
JOHN M. MOHR
A. RICHARD MOLVIN
RALPH F. OLEAN
Clarksburg, W. Va.
JOSEPH D. PATERSON
JOHN W. PENFIELD ROBERT J. POTTS
Saint Marys, Pa. Greensburg, Pa.
LAWRENCE H. PETERSON, JR. CLYDE L. REMALEY
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
ANTHONY F. PETRAGLIA RUDOLPHRESNIK
Pittsburgh, Pa. Clairton, Pa.
JOHN D. PICCOLI JAMES A. ROBBINS
Pittsburgh, Pa. Latrobe, Pa.
NINA PODNIEKS ROBERT I. ROMIG
Pittsburgh, Pa. Mertztown, Pa.
D. G. ROUSE
W. T. SCHEEREN
CATHERINE J. SCHRAGL
ANTHONY P. SERTICH
SCOTT M. SMITH
WILLIAM D. SPARGO
WILLIAM O. STAFFORD
Garrett, Pa. -
VIRGIL G. ST. CLAIR
ROBERT C. STEELE
THOMAS B. STEWART
ROBERT B. SUMMERVILLE
GEORGE E. SWEENEY
KENNETH E. THOMPSON
WILLIAM V. TOKAR
LLOYD B. TRECARTIN
CHARLES W. WALKER
W. C. WALL
SAMUEL J. WELLS
Belle Vernon, Pa.
Neville Township, Pa.
THOMAS M. WILSON
MORTON E. WINKLER
PAUL R. WYBLE
DONALD L. ZEILER
RICHARD L. ZELLERS
J Q 5 y K
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WILLARD F. AGNEW
.JAMES A. ASHTON
JEROME C. BACHRACI-I
LORRAINE L. BIENO
AUDREX O. BRACKEN
DAVID W. COOK
EDWARD G. DAVID
EUGENE F. DAY
JOHN A. DEASY
THOMAS J. DEMPSEY
ROBERT W. DUGGAN
JAMES It. FITZGERALD
RICHARD D. FLINN
ROBERT W. GARLAND
JOHN G. GOOD, JR.
JAMES G. HAYMAKER
WILLIAM V. JOI-INSTONE
LEONARD P. KANE, JR.
LAWRENCE J. KENNEDY
5. DAVID LITMAN
JOHN D. LYONS, JR.
ALBERT MCBRIDE, JR.
RALPH D. MCKEE, JR.
CHARLES E. MCKISSOEK
JOHN M. MEANS
FREDERICK W. MIEBS
LAWRENCE E. MOORE, JR.
DONALD I. MORITZ
JOHN W. O'BRIEN
FRANCIS S. O'LEARY
THOMAS P. RUANE
EUGENE T. RUMISEK
Beaver Falls, Pa..
ROBERT B. SCHARAR
ROBERT F. SCHLESINGER
ROBERT W. STUCKRATH
BERNARD J. SWEER
ROBERT L. WEBSTER
NED S. WILLIAMS
RAYMOND T. WITWICKI
EDWARD A. PERLOW
RAYMOND S. PLUSKEY
HAROLD F. REED, JR.
JOHN D. RHODES
THOMAS L. RODGERS
RAYMOND H. ROEBUCK JR
ROSS ROGERS, JR.
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The basic aim of the University of Pittsburgh
School of Medicine is to properly prepare the
student for the practice of scientific medicineg
that is, to help him learn and carry out his
obligations toward his patient and his profes-
sion. Two buildings, situated on the University
campus, house the Various leading departments
of the School of Medicine. Here the student
receives his first two years of instruction.
Training in the last two years of the medical
course is entirely of a clinical nature and is
conducted in various Oakland hospitals com-
prising the University Medical Center. Stu-
dents at the School of Medicine have the fa-
cilities of a general medical library and various
departmental libraries. Also, medical students
are permitted to enjoy the University's thor-
oughly equipped gym and athletic field, both of
which are situated very near the School of
Medicine building. In order to make student
bonds stronger, a Students' Medical Society
was formed in 1925, "to stimulate an active in-
terest in the educational aspect of medicine,
and to promote fellowship by providing a
common meeting place for all the studentsf'
The Society holds quarterly scientiic meetings
at which papers of medical interest written by
the students are read. In addition, the organi-
zation is the sponsor for various social activ-
ities. This year the Medical School has engaged
in an extensive program in the Held of psychi-
atry, conducted under William S. McEllroy.
The School continues to look forward to greater
advances in medical research, especially with
the demands being made upon medical men in
the present emergency. The School of Medicine
will fulhll its obligations to its community, not
only in this troubled mid-century, but in the
peaceful years to come.
"And I thought organic was tough! !
First year med school students discussing the drift
"Do you see what I see?"
y , 1
JOHN J. ARNOLD
GARY E. BELL
LELAND S. BLOUGH
LESTER J. BOLANOVICH
St. Louis, Mo.
LEROY WILSON BOWERS
ROBERT B. BROWN
GEORGE K. BOYD
STEPHEN C. BRUNO
JOHN C. BUCUR
ALBERT C. CASOBONA
DAVID E. CHERUP
NICHELUS C. CHUBB
GABRIEL A. DEMEDIO
HARLAN N. DOUGLAS
WILLIAM ALFRED EILER
HOWARD L. ELSTNER
WILLIAM G. EVERETT
Clarks Summit, Pa.
EDWARD L. FARRELL
FREDERICK T. FIEDOREK
JAMES C. FILE
D. E. FINNEY
WILLIAM J. GARNER
ROBERT G. GOLDSTROHM
HOWARD D. GRAHAM
JAMES T. HANSBERRY
GEORGE C. HARVEY
STANLEY G. HENDRY
WALTER L. JACOB
JACK J. JORDAN
Ellwood City, Pa.
MELVIN C. KASTER
JAMES D. KELLY
ROBERT P. KING
D .r.r J .F
ROBERT M. LOMBARD
JAMES O. LUDWIG
EDWARD S. LUNDELL, JR
ROBERT D. MCCREARY
ELMER J. MALOY
RICHARD M. MANN
LOUIS JAMES MARCHETTO
JOSEPH L. MAZZA
LOUIS L. MEYERS
Pittsburgh, Pa. -
DAVID N. MILLER
NICHOLAS M. MITTICA
ERNEST P. MOLCHANY
JOSEPH C. MULL
THOMAS F. NEWCOMB
Belle Vernon, Pa.
WILLIAM H. PITTS
New Castle, Pa.
SHERMAN W. POCHAPIN
HERBERT P. PONTZER
WILBUR D. QUILLEN
CHARLES M. REEL
M. QUE SANNER
JAMES D. SCOTT
JAMES Z. SCOTT
THEODORE D. SCURLETIS
THOMAS E. SEIFERT
RICHARD P. SHAPERA
ROSS H. SMITH
EDWARD L. SPATZ
DAVID Q. STEELE
ERWIN S. TERNER
JOHN S. VAN KIRK, JR.
West Newton Pa.
ALONZO L. WEIGEL
RALPH C. WILDE
ROBERT E. WARNER
H ,WIN :Tag
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Studying proves easy in good light
and comfortable chairs.
The Student-Faculty Nursing Association is
organized on the basis of close cooperation of
the student body and faculty. It is the organi-
zation through whi'ch the students have an
opportunity to share in the consideration of
common problems. Nominations for various
special committees are made from the Student-
Faculty group to discuss and act upon affairs of
an economic, social, and financial nature. Tra-
ditional functions of the School are the Capping
Ceremony, held at the end of the preclinical
period, Black Banding at the beginning of the
senior year, the Florence Nightingale Service
which is a religious ceremony for the nursing
school of the Medical Center held at Heinz
Chapel, and Pinning which marks the comple-
tion of the basic professional program. In
addition to these traditional functions, a wide
variety of social affairs is held. Officers for the
year of 1950 Were: Joan Hill, presidentg Nancy
Glazier, vice presidentg Sylvia Trumpeter,
secretary-treasurerg Gladys Cowdne, Nancy
Gould, and Janet Pattison, Nursing Council.
Student nurses agree cat anatomy can
be a fascinating subject.
mi... rvrr lll!ll.'3',3U ,U S W
MARY L. AMAKER
MARY L. ANTHONY
LILLIAN L. AUDI
RITA F. BARNO
ELIZABETH K. BEERS
BERNICE M. BERKEY
DOLORES L. BERNAUER
LAURA V. CARVER
GLADYS E. COWDEN
ELEANOR M. CRAMER
BETTY LEE CROMWELL
Martinsburg, W. Va..
VIRGINIA A. CYNKAR
NORA E. DOUGLAS
VINA M. ELDER
LUCY I. ELWOOD
NANCY L. EVANS
ANGELINE T. FAFONE
EDNA A. GARNER
BETTY M. GIGER
MARGARET L. GRENLICH
MARTI-IA JEANNE I-IAPP
MERTA R. HEISLER
J OANN HILL
ELIZABETH E. HOOK
Marlinton, VV. Va.
HELEN M. JOHNSON
North East, Pa.
ETHEL M. KERN
BETH ANN KLAR, Mrs.
EMMA L. LA MONACA
ESTELLA L. LEMASTER
JEAN N. LEWIS
St. Clairsville, Ohio
SARAHJANE C. LIPPINCOTT
NINA M. MACK
AGNES J. MCCLOSKEY
Fall River, Mass.
FLORENCE M. MCCONNELL
Santa Monica, Calif.
DOLORES M. PROSSER
VERA L. ROBBINS
Wheeling W. Va.
DORIS J. ROSENBAUER
Rochester, N. Y.
HELEN E. RUSSELL
PHYLLIS ANNE SAWHILL
BERYL J. SCOLES
Cottage Grove, Ore.
TI-IELMA R. SIDBERRY
ELEANOR M. STITTICH
DOROTHY J. SWASKA
FLORENCE T. TRUSKEY
Terre Haute, Indiana
SYLVIA J. TRUMPETER
BETTY JANE WEEVER
OPAL M. WETZEL
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Down on the Boulevard of Allies is a red
brick building bearing University of Pittsburgh
School of Pharmacy. In these times of unrest
the School of Pharmacy is moving along to-
wards the goal of providing more and better
trained Pharmacists. Under the tutelage of
Dean Edward C. Rief the school saw many
new improvements during 1950-51. The new
dispensing laboratory, the new drug corn-
pounding department and a new research lab-
oratory for pharmacy work were set up. Large
shipments of new equipment arrived to aug-
ment the new departments already set up. For
the people already graduated from the school,
new graduate courses have been set up for their
help in earning masters degrees in three de-
partments of Pharmacy. The American Phar-
maceutical Association's student branch at
Pitt again provided the pharmacy students
with their necessary link with the practicing
field. Many interesting seminars, speakers and
social events filled needs of pharmacy students.
The Pitt Capsule with Stan Swartz and Dom
Parlavecchio as co-editors and Dr. E. P. Claus
as adviser turned out the monthly edition of a
publication presenting various items about the
pharmacy field, and the activities and the stu-
dent life of the campus. Even though the phar-
macy school is located so far from the immediate
Pitt campus the students have been taking
some of their courses on the campus proper.
Owing to this fact they are represented on both
the Student Congress and Men's Council
governing boards. They also have their own
student council with Eli Rebich as president
this year. Gradually the School of Pharmacy
has been moving towards its rightful position
on the campus. Established in 1896 in conjunc-
tion with the University, it has progressed
rapidly since becoming an actual part of the
school in 1948. Perhaps the new half-century
will find the School of Pharmacy acquiring its
place on the Oakland campus. -
-. ..-i,,..ne .
Their remedies are more effective than Hadacol.
Mortar and pestle mark the pharmacy student.
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EDWARD E. COLLINS
FREDERICK V. CRALL
WILBUR A. DAUGHERTY
WEYANDT H. DETTIS
ALLEN I. DINES
DALE R. EALY
ALBERT L. FAUSS
ROBERT E. FRYE
HOWARD K. GALLOWAY
BENJAMIN M. GEE
JOHN J. GRIFFIN
LOWELL B. HANKS
FLORENCE A. HARTOS
JAMES V. ALLEN
SAMUEL G. BELAK
JAMES M. BERGER
W. Aliquippa, Pa.
ROBERT B. BRENNAN
ROBERT H. CAMPBELL
HAROLD K. CATHCART
New Wilmington, Pa.
ALBERT E. CERRITELLI
THOMAS PAUL CIRANNI
Castle Shannon, Pa.
JAMES L. I-IELFRICH
PAUL A. HOLLSTEIN
WILLIAM E. JEFFERIS
STANTON J. JONAS
JAMES A. KEMPER
CHARLES G. KOLLER
McKees Rocks, Pa.
ALBERT W. KOSSLER
LOIS JANE LE GOULLON
JOYCE M. LOEBIG
BERNARD J. MARKS
WILBUR G. MASUR
JOHN H. MOORE, JR.
JAMES S. MOORE
JOHN C. OHL
Ellwood City, Pa.
JOSEPH F. PALCHAK
RICHARD V. PARSON
DOMINIC J. PARLAVECCHIO
JOHN Y. PENN
HENRY P. PERCIBALLI
EDWARD L. PICKHOLTZ
ELUIRA E. ROBA
MERLE R. ROBERTSON
JAMES E. ROUGEUX
ALLAN J. RUDNER
JAMES R. RYAN
RALPH F. SILVERISE
MARY ANN SOWKO
DON E. STEWART
SHIRLEY D. SUSSMAN
CHARLES W. WELLS
IDA G. WHITE
W. GLENN ZEILER
ROBERT L. ZIPF
B REA RETAIL TRAINING
1951 Class in Retail Training
In stores from Montreal to Miami, from Seattle to
San Antonio, from the Golden Triangle to the Golden
Gate, graduates of the University of Pittsburgh's
Retail Bureau hold important executive jobs. This is
no accident. Pittsburgh is unexcelled as a city of
department stores, perfect laboratory for ambitious
young men and women who choose retailing as a
career Founded in 1918 and encouraged by Pitts-
burgh merchants, the retail Bureau has grown and
kept pace with the development of retailing. The
graduate school of retailing trains a selected group
of students, and the research division's studies cover
a Wide variety of retail merchandising and operating
problems. The Bureau's one-year graduate course
prepares students for responsible executive positions
in buying, advertising, fashion and personnel. In
addition to classroom work, the students get experi-
ence doing practical Work in the downtown depart-
ment stores and get paid for it. The Director of the
Research Bureau is Professor Bishop Brown. Direc-
tor Brown has been associated with the Bureau since
1929, and has been its Director since 1936.
Murals provide a colorful background A future business executive, finds the
for relaxation in the 19th floor lounge. library a source of useful informatlon
The Bureau class is limited to approxi-
mately 100 graduate students with a keen
interest in retailing. For this reason, and
because its ofhces and classrooms are
all located on the 19th and 20th Hoors of
the Cathedral of Learning, the Bureau is
in effect a small school Within a very large
one. Consequently, students get well ac-
quainted with each other and talk shop
not only in the classroom but in the spa-
cious student lounge between and after
classes. An important focal point of the
Bureau's indoor campus is the library.
This beautifully panelled room contains
the most complete collection of books and
periodicals dealing with retail subjects in
the world. It is in almost constant use
during the clay and several evenings a
week. The tempo of life at the Bureau
reaches its peak in mid-April when an en-
tire week is set aside for placement inter-
views. Representatives from 35 to 40 re-
tail organizations visit the school at this
time to interview the students for jobs.
As a result, most of the class are placed
Retail Bureau students exchange pleasantries
with amiable Mrs. Clark, the librarian.
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The beginning and the end
1951 Class Ring
A June sun furnishes a bright
beginning for Pitt graduates.
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Come, boys, there must be
an easier way to get through
How about a chorus of
"Music Muslc Music?"
w X ri.,
"What? No Coffee?
Five o'clock shadows.
1, fl' "Elf
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.k'jBxfff"a3.-no-'-ehsnw? 1- -- m ' 4 zv- 1-gpnnppang,
could meet you
"How about a coke date
1 " '
sday at 10 :30."
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In the fall a young n1an's fancy lightly
turns to thoughts of falling.
Fine Arts students collaborate on English
in the Seventh floor library.
Students marvelling at the lack of dust in
the Darlington Memorial Library.
nlneu4l1lggncauun1uz'.p1. -rr .
1134: 'r 5
"I'd love to go-but I'll
have to ask my mentor first."
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"The fellows at Desota Hall
Put some English on the ball."
"But I have to turn in this paper
first hour tomorrow morning."
SUE 7 K gl W if '35
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,QL . LE
MARIAN C. BAESLACK
NANCY L. BAKER
EUGENE M. BANDY
LARRY N. ADLER
ANNA LOU ALEX
GEORGE P. AIRHART
HARVEY W. ANDREWS
JOSEPH T. ANZALONE
RUTH V. ATKINSIN
JOHN H. AUSTON
MARY ANN BABINSKY
CHARLES H. BENNEY
ROPEERT BETHELL CLAIRE K. BRACKMANN
Wllkensburg, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa,
PAT C. BIENO WILLIAM E. BROWN
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROBERT B. BINGLER AGENS K. BRUUN
Pittsburgh, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa.
PATRICIA ANN BOSSART PAULINE BUCHANAN
Cheswick, Pa- Claysville, Pa.
PATRICIA BOWERS MERLE BYERLE
Pittsburgh, Pa. Fallston, Pa.
HARRY K. CAMPNEY, JR.
JAMES M. CATTLEY
FELIX J. CIOCCA
Laurel Gardens, Pa.
JOHN T. CUNO
Turtle Creek, Pa..
JOHN D. DAUBER
MAJORIE B. DAVIS
GOLDIE R. DEMES
MARILYN J. DENTON
MARTHA JANE DIXON
EDITH E. DOVERSPIKE
New Bethlehem, Pa.
MARGARET M. DOWLING
RICHARD A. DRUM
ROBERT A. FINE
PATRICIA ANN GILLARD
GLENNA M. GUTHRIE
FREDERICK O. HALL
DOROTHY JEAN HARR
Homestead Park, Pa.
MARY LOU HESLEP
JEAN FERN HILL
Martins Ferry, Ohio
DOLORES A. HILTY
RICHARD D. HOFFMAN
EDWARD L. HOLSHOUSER
LOIS JEAN HOLZER
FRANK S. HORNER
Turtle Creek, Pa.
EMORY H. HUPP
Glenville, W. Va.
MARIAN J. ISAAC
ROBERT V. JACOBS
WINIFRED G. JOHNSON
JAMES I. JOHNSTON
LEO R. KAIRYS
JOHN E. KIM
GEORGE A. KOSTKA
ROBERT C. KRUTZ
LOIS M. LANG
MARY M. LAZORCAK
JAMES J. LEDER
EVELYN M. LEGOSH
McKees Rocks, Pa.
LEONARD E, LEVY
MITZI C. LUX
THOMAS E. MCDONALD
AUDREY ANN MEREDITH
RICHARD MIN NIOR
ROBERT J. MOSER
BEVERLY JEAN MUIR
Homestead Park, Pa.
J OANNE NEWMAN
Bronx, New York
FREDERICK N ICELY
MARY GERTRUDE PARKER
JAMES E. PAVLOSKY
JULIUS P. PELINE
MICHAEL M. POLIMUS
MARY C. PURDY
HARVEY A. RABINOWITZ
MARGUERITE L. RAWLINGS
AUDREY R. RECHT
ALLAN H. ROBBINS
ELIZABETH A. ROJOHN
South Fork, Pa.
JOAN S. ROTH
PHIL F. SAUEREISEN
JOHN C. SCARAMUCCI
JEROME C. SCHULBERG
DENNY R. SHAFFER
JOHN R. SENKA
SAMUEL D. SHAPIRO
MARION J. SHARRER
DALE E. SHARTZER
CAROL ANNE SMITH
WILLIAM R. SNYDER
Oakmont, Pa. .
CHARLES E. STACEY
WILLIAM F. STARN
KAY FIFE STERRETT
M. JOAN STIGERS
HARRY D. SUMMERS
GEORGE R. SURMAN
R. C . TARTER
NANCY LESSON TEAR
CHARLES N. TEYSSIER
ROBERT HAMPSON THOMAS
RALPH C. THORNE
M. A. TIERNEY
ROBERT E. VONADA
GEORGE B. VUJNOVIC
RICHARD C. WAGNER
PEGGE JANE WALLICK
JOHN W. WALTERS
CARL N. WATHNE
EDITH MAY WATSON
CYRIL H. WECHT
FRED J. WEIGLE
MARY ANN WEIGL
Highland Park, Illinois
GWENDOLEN C. WILLIAM?
MARION M. YOUNG
JAMES J. ZENTGRAF
PATRICIA A. ZIMMERMAN
And I ordered Pie a, la Mode.
E1lsworth's new air
wo and Two are four.
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Good talk and good food make the
Red Tuck a. popular hangout
"No braunsweiger today?"
Everyone talks at once
in the Blue Tuck Shop.
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A new field house rises in our illlflgillilfllflll . . . ai new
home for Pitt c-llampions in the new llillf-Cefllllfy . . .
large pools. lmrdwoocl lmskellmall pavilion with seating
czapncity in the tliollsalmls. equipment for c-very college
sporli . . . strong minds in stiroilg bodies . . . the awullcen-
ing ol' the pot,e11tia1,l strengtla of our natioll . . . the devel-
opment of good sportslnansliip and fair play.
ni e tics
- Captain Thomas Hamilton
DEP RTME T
In his three years as Director of Athletics, Thomas J.
Hamilton has done a great deal to further Pitt sports, but
the one-time Navy officer is still hopefully eyeing the future
for a successful Pitt sports year.
This past season was not a bright one for the energetic
Hamilton, with his football and basketball teams record-
ing dismal seasons. VVith his major attractions failing,
however, Hamilton can turn with pride to his "minor"
interests which he has been building up since the beginning
of his administration. All of these Pitt teams performed
creditably against highly-rated competitors.
Among other things, the big, six-foot athletic director
has also been busy on the national football scene. He was
appointed chairman of the NCAA Television Committee,
which made a study of TV effect on football attendance.
With the advent of the Korean War, Hamilton, always
a great believer in physical conditioning, has proposed a
program to Chancellor Fitzgerald which calls for an every
day gym program for all male students.
Still in the same seat that he has occupied for the last
seventeen years, sits Frank Carver, genial Graduate
Manager of Athletics. Through his efforts, Pitt sports
have always been well represented on the sports pages.
VVithout the smiling Carver batting out publicity releases,
Pitt sports would be lost.
Aiding Carver in his growing pile of work, is an ex-news-
paper reporter, Bill Heyman. Willy has eased Carver's
burden which has grown with the increase of interest and
popularity of the so-called "minor" sports-wrestling,
swimming, track, etc. Even with terrible records compiled
by the football and basketball teams, Pitt was never
berated on the sports pages of local newspapers, mainly
because Carver and Heyman refused to make excuses or
moan to reporters. Information, when available, was
never withheld, or made hard to get.
The work of the duo is greatly appreciated by the
administration, student body, and publications.
-if-wr' S, H?
X ,g 1,1 egg.,-gi 53,51
' 231.3-.1 fr 5' . f 15 ',
NICK BOLKAVAC, ALL EAST
, ALQ, q..Lb ,. was
F OOTB LL
Everyone was optimistic in the spring. Even though
nineteen lettermen from last year's varsity squad were
lost through graduation, there was a promising group of
freshmen coming up. And wasn't the majority of the great
line back from a great season which had given Pitt a fine
6 and 3 record against some of the best teams in the
Yes, the Pitt line would almost be intact. The only
trouble, the coaches moaned, would be lack of depth and
experience in the backfield. The probable backfield starting
lineup during the spring training program appeared to be
an all-junior quintet. Of course, there was an added handi-
cap of a new system. When Len Casanova came from Santa
Clara in sunny California he brought with him his T-for-
mation that had made him so successful there. This meant,
of course, a switch from the deep-rooted single wing that
had so long been part of the Panther gridiron history.
But it was spring, and everything looked rosy, even with
the murderous schedule to look forward to. Some skeptics
Coaching Aides: Wilbur Forsythe, John Chickerneo, Steve Petro, Len Casanova, Herman Meister, Jack Roche, and Bob
f.. - ' 2 ' ! Q ff 'iff' TTY' V "7 'T'3i"f?lf5.
gif' .. ..I -pt . .. ' if it 1 ii, wg "i'iM',,i 'if
Y ia ,ss . :qv ' H' 5 , ,:: Y Y i N 1 -5 1 N
yi' ' y i 'i f ei ,fi -1 -1 2222 "W ,. , 1 :Wit
, ' . .- .- .- -r if ' vs. 'L .ff ' if ' ' ' iw"35i?' U if - H ii wif
'- - f ., , , W ' Y xii Ns.
First Row: Fyock, Kane, Reynolds, Capp, Jennings, Simile, Ewing, Coyne, Difonso, Pierce, O'Ba1'a, Doziski. Second Row:
Osterhout, Glagola, Bozek, Guadagnimo, DiLeo, DeLuca, Koval, Botti, Greene, Mihm, Andabaker, Romantino, Bielich,
Campbell, Bestwick. Third Row.' Len Casanova, Sichko, De Fede, Warnet, Stoken, I-Iuzvar, Schmidt, Kline, Baron, Hollihan,
Yost, Geremsky, Bolkavac, Brennen, Karanovich, Smalara, Manager Jim Ventura. Back Row: Kurtick, Warriner, Chess,
Gasparovic, Thomas, Dolii, Radosevich, Boldin, Lelik, DeRosa, Dazio, Gembarosky.
claimed that the Blue-and-Gold would be lucky to win
three of their games, but the enthusiasts that watched
practice had that ''just-you-wait-and-see" attitude.
When the Panther squad reported for fall practice at
Meadville, Pa. the gridders settled down to work with the
realization of a bigger battle starting out in the Pacific.
Almost immediately, the Korean situation took effect
on the Pitt squad, when the Marines put reservist Mike
Omatick on active duty. Coach Casanova lost a first rate
defense man and a fullback.
It wasnit long before the Leathernecks hit again, and
this time it really hurt. Paul Chese, appearing set for the
first-string offensive fullback slot, after a fine showing
during the latter part of the previous season and during
spring training, was called to active duty. Chess, one of
1950 FOOTBALL SEASON
Pitt Ohio State
- Pitt Miami i u .
Nick Bolkavac, captain Pftt West Vlrgmla'
Pitt Notre Dame
Pitt Michigan State
Pitt Penn State
The unsung heroes.
the fastest men in Casanova's backfield, was also slated
to handle the punting chores. With these Worries, plus the
fact the team had not made the switch to the T to the
satisfaction of the coaches, the Pittites embarked for
sunny, hot Durham, North Carolina, to meet Billy Cox
. . x
M "X--34,1 -if
and the Blue Devils of Duke. COX was already being hailed
as an All-American candidate and his performance against
the Pitt team did not hurt his chances.
When the Panthers returned back to the Cathedral
campus 28-14 losers, there were several glaring weaknesses
Bestwick hangs on to the Ball for a much needed 10 yds. in the 14-7 thriller.
Mike Boldin '
1""' """" 'f""' 'E " W" '
Power driving Bill Reynolds makes a last desperate thrust for a score.
that even the casual observer could see. The biggest weak-
ness-and one that continued throughout the season-
was an inadequate pass defense. The backfield was green,
young, and slow. The slowness also hurt, with Cas' fast-
breaking T suffering from the inability of the backiield to
get the fast start necessary.
From Duke, the Pitt boys went on to Columbus, Ohio
to meet OSU, supposedly the top team in the Western
Conference. From the way the Buckeyes played, the
Panthers could not dispute the press notices. Vic Jano-
Notre Dame's Mutcheller receives a perfect pass from Williams in an 18-12 thriller.
V Sammuel DeFede
1 rp- -1 - 1
Witcz, another potential All-American, played havoc with
the Panthers, 41-7.
Back, Hnally, to the friendly confines of the Stadium,
the Panthers played host to Southwestern Conference
title aspirants, the Rice Owls. Rain made the Stadium
Speedy Sichko gains yardage as Bolkavac clears the way.
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Determined Rice player brings down high stepping Joe Capp.
turf sloppy, mushy, and mucky, and the Panthers almost
pulled out their first win, as the undefeated Owls went
home with a one-touch-down win, 14-7.
Once more, the gridders hit the trail, this time journey-
ing to the University of Northwestern. Trailing in the final
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Michigan State Panin scores through center from
the 12 yd. line, fumbling as he goes into end zone.
period of 28 points, Coach Casanova put Bob Osterout
into the ball game. The slinging southpaw zipped the
Panthers to within five points of the Wildcats, when the
game ended, 28-23.
Homecoming was celebrated the following week when
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Photo by Suu-Tele
ex-Pittite Andy Gustafson brought his Miami of Florida
team with McKeesport's Mighty Mouse, Jack Hackett to
the Stadium. Again, pass defense spelled ruination for the
boys from Skyscraper U., as Hackett pitched his team to a
Fullback Joe Calm makes a. last minute dive while Miami's Hackett hovers over
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Miarni's linesmen smear Pitt fullback in a goal line drive.
As a relief from the long list of major competitors, Pitt
welcomed the Mountaineers from West Virginia. The
Hillbillies were up for the game, sensing that their rivals
were not as powerful as in previous years. As weak as the
Panther was, however, it still was able to push the Moun
taineer, 21-7, on another muddy field. The entire game was
practically played in the rain.
Notre Dame was next on the card and with a victory
finally under their belts the Cats of Casanova hoped to
upset the once mighty national champions The Irish too
Two good reasons why Michigan State beat Pitt
19 0 Sonny Grandelius and 'S mce Pisano
Photo by Sun Tele
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were suffering in the throes of a bad season, having dropped
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in line for the limping Panthers as the lwarines claimed
three of their games. But Bob Williams and John Pettibon another fullback, John Huzvar, and the injury list swelled.
kept the long string of Irish wins over the Panthers intact It was Dad's Day at the Stadium, but it was another sad
by a score of 18-7.
day for the Pitt football team, as Sonny Grandelius and
One of the top offensive teams-of the country was next the Spartans again shut out the home team 19-0.
Michigan State Bob Carey fights to free himself from Bolkavac and Boldiu
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For the final game of the season, a victory would ensure
a half-respectable season, but a loss to the Nittany Lions
of Penn State would result in total failure. A week's post-
ponement due to the 'terrihc snow storm, forced the Pan-
thers to move from their DeSota Street Arena to Forbes
Mud soaked Joe Capp begins a 76 yd. drive for a
touchdown in State game.
er VVarriner pulls down a 35-yd. pass for Pitt's Notre Dame touchdown
Field, where the playing Held was at least clear of snow.
Mud and goo greeted both teams, as a hepped-up Penn
State squad outplayed the Panthers for the first half. Then,
looking like the Pitt teams of old, the Blue-and-Gold
roared back at the Staters, but missed the last vital point
Photo by Pgh. Press
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Campbell scores from the foot line through center.
after touchdown to walk oH' the field, 21-20 losers.
It was not a very good season for Coach Len Casanova
and his aides to remember. There were a lot of heart-
breaks, and a lot of bad breaks. The school, on the whole,
as did the press and administration realized the tremendous
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Photo by Pgh. Press
odds the coaching staff faced all year. Graduation and the
armed forces have hit the team hard again, but this time,
every other team will be in the same situation. A line
freshman team brings hopes of a brighter season for the
1951 edition of the Pitt Panther.
The closing of the 1950 season
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Fir.-rf Row: J. Mc-Bride, J. Kurtik, J. Kradle, J. Koval, F. Altmar, V. Goldem-ker, Kring, T. Herkelrode, Sproke, Manager, W. Morgan. Second Row:
Manager P. Woods, H. Mihalik, W. Slosky, W. Bielich, J. Mc-Caskey, W. Doziski, P. Mino, F. Baron, J. Sbork, E. Cooper. Top Rmv: A. Lelik,
J. Coyne, N. Chizmar, R. Altmar, J. Kane,
1 "' ft '
1950 JV Record
15 Ohio State
R. Mihn, J. Griener, F. Guaclngnino, R. Geyser, J. O'Hara, Coach J. Kosh.
J. V. FOOTBALL
Although coach Steve Peto's Jay Vee squad failed to
turn in a perfect record as did the Frosh, its 1950 season
must be considered a success. The team's record of two
wins and one loss was almost a complete reversal of its
1949 mark when it lost all of its games. Early in the
season, while at full strength, the Jay Vees defeated
Ohio State and Geneva. Against a truly great Army
team though, Pitt had very little chance. Playing with
only 22 men, coach Petro was forced to use several
linemen in the backfield when two of four backs were
injured. "Army was really terrific." Petro was quick
to add, "They were easily the best "B" team we saw
all year. Their boys were too big and strong and we
just couldn't take the punishment they dealt out."
During the course of the season several boys were
promoted to the Varsity. These boys were: Jim Jen-
nings, Fred Osterhout, Frank Guadagnino, Bill Ewing,
and Sam DeFede.
Standout ball players for the Jay Vees all season
before being promoted were: Joe Kurtik, a 6-0, a
190 pound sophomore halfbackg Joe O'Bara, a 5-8, 175
pound senior halfbackg Gene Dolfi, a 6-1, 190 pound
First Row: R. Epps, R. Jackel, J. Regar, R. Ingram, R. Furgesen, D. Adams, M. Campa, R. Malie, J. Loene, J. Zombeck, T. Alberts, J. Leupone
Second Rcrw: Manager A. Kramer, D. DeGiovanni, D. Clark, P. Jezerinac, J. Dethorn, C. Capteous, W. Priatko, Spegar, W. Manney, S. Marasky
J. Daddio. J. Stafega, L. Cimarolli, Manager J. Kozsuch. Third Roux' R. Hassenpflug, R. Holleran, E. Sharron, R. Deitrich, G. Ellis, E. Stewart
W. Adams, N. Hartman, C. Burch, B. Artman, E. Maciuk, F. Badaczewski, C. Reese.
Judging from the record of last year's undefeated
Freshman football team, this year's Varsity should
once again be among the national leaders. However,
the critical international situation makes any definite
planning by the coaches practically impossible. It is
quite possible that the athletes most heavily counted
on will be the armed forces come football season. Then
too, Athletic Publicity Director Frank Carver reminds,
"The jump from Freshman ball to the Varsity is mighty
big-a lot bigger than most people realize. Some of the
boys just don't make it."
Constant standout performers for coaches Johnny
Chickerneo and Web Forsyth were: Dick Dietricks, a
6-4, 210 pound end who catches passes with the aid of
contact lenses, halfback Lou Cimarolli, 5-9, 170 pound
breakaway runner from nearby Bridgevilleg Bobby
Epps, a powerful, quick-starting fullback who stands
5-10 and weighs 190 poundsg and Art DiGiovanni, also
a back, but whose specialty is place-kicking. His field
goal against Army provided the winning margin.
1950 F rosh
Front Row: B. Pastorious, J. McMahon, J. Worral, K. Mahanna. Back Row: Manager R. Plummer, B. Luternick, F. Kuzma, E Berman E Car
negie, Coach Carl Olson.
The Pitt Cross-Country- team, coached by Carl
Olson, had their ups and downs during a most grueling
The harriers got off to a good start by capturing a
triangular meet with VVestminster and Geneva and
then outran Slippery Rock.
After losing to Penn State on the Schenley Park course,
they easily-beat Case at Case. But from there on in the
going was rough. The "Cindermen" lost to Ohio State,
Notre Dame, and came in second in a triangular meet
with Army and Pennsylvania.
1950 Cross Country Record
Pitt 15 Westminster
Pitt 16 Slippery Rock
Pitt 38 Penn State
Pitt 22 Case
Pitt 31 Ohio State
Pitt 59 Penn
Pitt 33 Notre Dame
Pitt 15 Western Reserve
' ' ks
Ken Mahanna, captain
Front Row: John George, Harold Miller, Tany Razzano, Ray Cappelli, Tom Harelrode. Second Row: Jim Conklin, Harven Krauss, Frank Skirpan,
Joe Kane. Third Row: Leslie Valitutti, Gail Ellis, John Masarik, Coach Rex Perry.
Coach Rex Perry's wrestling team proved the old adage "honest
work, and the will to win produces results."
The matmen improved their last year's record by seven wins. Last
season, for the first time in over ten years, the sport of wrestling was
back on Pitt's athletic schedule. The pretzeltwisters in their first
year of competition lost all eleven matches.
This year with the cagers leaving the stadium "icebox" the matmen
in all probability will take it over as their permanent home. At the
present time they just use it for home meets.
The team was not without its outstanding members. The leading
winners for the team were Gail Ellis, 6-1, Frank Skirpan, 8-4, Harold
Miller, 12-2, and Ray Cappelli, 10-1 and two draws.
Ray Cappelli, wrestling in the 123-pound class, lost his first and
only match against Waynesburg College, the last meet of the season.
1950-51 Wrestling Record
Pitt 21 Gettysburg 8
Pitt 17 Indiana State Teachers 12
Pitt ll Michigan State 18
Pitt 11 Michigan 1 6
Pitt 21 Kent 7
Pitt 9 Penn State 21
Pitt 9 Army 21
Pitt 18 North western 6
Pitt 28 Marquette 0
Pitt 17 Case 8
Pitt 8 Ohio State 21
Pitt 12 Franklin 8: Marshall 14
Pitt , 18 West Virginia 6
Pitt 6 Waynesburg 22
Ray Capelli, captain
Front Row: Clair Warning, Mike Belich, George Hromanick, Scott Phillips, Milroy Carnahan, Floyd Holstein. Bark Row: Bob Lwerett Andy Le
dich, Bob Yurko, Art Malmberg, John Kendricks, Art Boyd. Missing: Micky Zernicli, Don Virostock, D. Christopher, George Radosevxch
Pitt's Panthers had a much better basketball team
than their 1950-51 season record would indicate. They
won 9 and lost 17-but 16 of those losses were suffered
on the road where even the best falter. At home, how-
ever, Dr. H. C. Carlsonis team was virtually invincible,
winning 6 and losing 1.
This season's team accomplished two things that will
Tong be remembered in Pitt basketball annals. First,
Nfile Belich, the diminutive 5-7 shot wizard, set a new
all-time Pitt season scoring record by tallying 415
points. Previously the mark had been held by Sammy
David, who scored 390 points in the 1948-49 season.
Second, Pitt defeated VVest Virginia, 74-72, in the last
game-and one of the best-played on the Stadium
pavilion. Starting with the 1951-52 season, the Pan-
thers plan to play their games in the new field house.
'Doci Carlson has been the coach of the Panthers for
the 26 years the stadium was their home. He has now
put in 29 years as head mentor.
Three regulars ended their college careers this season.
They were hlike Belich, and Co-Captains George
Hromanik and Bob Yurko.
Among the game highlights of the season were the
victories over Wlestminster, 68-62, Penn State, 60-51,
Carnegie Tech, 70-45, and Army at West Point, 48-44.
George Hromanick, captain
1950-51 Basketball Record
Pitt Kent State
Pitt Oregon State
Pitt Oregon State
Zernich scores two more points to down Tech 70-45.
"Come down here," cry the losing Titans.
Rubber-legs McCahan of Penn State gets rebound easily
Hromanick throws a block as Zernich makes an easy layup
Going up," says Zernich as amazed Techite looks gn, Bob Yurko completely out feigns Miami's Howard Keene
Doc Carlson's "win 'em all" boys rejoice in the locker room after defeating their arch rival, West Virginia, 74-TQ.
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Front Row: Bob Ilisevich, John Lohstoeter. Back Row: Jack Hardman, Harry Campney, Chuck Bierney.
Pitt's 1950 tennis edition failed to accomplish last
season's mark of eleven wins and two losses as they
compiled a disappointing six and four record.
The loss of two regulars may have caused this
downward trend in tennis, but the return of lettermen
John Lohstoeter, Bob Silberstein, and Al Margus gave
the Panthers a strong foundation upon which to build.
Sophomores Harry Campney and Jim Boyd moved
into varsity roles. Campney compiled a near perfect
record, his lone loss coming in the Navy match. Loh-
stoeter proved another consistent winner for the Pan-
thers as he only dropped two of his ten matches.
Top doubles combination in the squad was the all-
victorious Lohstoeter-Campney duo.
1950 Tennis Record
Pitt 7 West Virginia
Pitt 3 Oberlin
Pitt 0 Navy
Pitt 6 West Virginia
Pitt 4 Western Reserve
Pitt 9 Carnegie Tech
Pitt 4 Penn State
Pitt 3 Ohio State
Pitt 9 Bethany
Pitt 9 Case
'Interrupted by rain
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John Lohstoeter, captain
Front Row: Mike Swartz, Bob Reilly, Bob Andres. Back Row: Bob Anderson, Norman Figura, Bill Stitt.
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Coach Dave McCormick's 1950 golf squad improved
their 1949 record of three wins and six defeats by gain-
ing five victories while dropping six matches and tieing
Sophomore Bob Reilly, captain of the squad, and
sophomore Mike Swartz teamed with Veterans Andy
Mihocko, Hugh Anderson, and Blaine Helmer to 'give
the Panthers a well-balanced squad. Rounding out the
Panther linksmen were playing-manager James Cox
and Bill Stitt.
Highlights of the season were a 15-0 whitewash of
the Panthers' city neighbors, Carnegie Tech, and an
upset victory over Army, 4-3, after the West Pointers
had defeated the locals in the Eastern Intercollegiate
Golf matches earlier 4-3.
1950 Golf Record
Pitt ALM Juniata 4M
Pitt QM West Virginia 8M
Pitt 4 F. Sz M. 3
Pitt 3 Gettysburg 4-
Pitt 2 Cornell 5
Pitt 3 Penn State 4
Pitt 3 Army 4
Pitt 15 Carnegie Tech 0
Pitt 5 West Virginia 2
Pitt 7 M Westminster IOVZ
Pitt 4 Army 3
Pitt 15 St, Francis 3
First Row: Dick Peterson, Bob Gover, Al Ciocca, Ton Blosser, Al Baran. Second Row: Jim Mettale, Tom Koenig, Jim Lentgraf Bob Leplane
Thzrd Row: Manager Jack Hardman, Bill Corr, Orlin Johnston, Don Fanning, Coach Ben Grady.
tCoach Ben Grady's swimming team finished the
season with the best record of the winter sports. The
Panther tankers won six dual meets while losing two.
Franklin 8z Marshall was the first victim for the
Panthers bowing 52-23. The Blue-and-Gold followed
this up with a revenge 'victory over Rutgers, 41-34.
During the 1949-50 season Rutgers handed Pitt its
, I The Bus then lost two consecutive away meets. The
first to Navy, 42-33, and the second to the National
Collegiate champion Ohio State, 57-26.
A The Panthers- came back strong to capture their
remaining-four meets. At the YMHA pool Grady's
boys defeated Kent State, 56-19. In doing so they broke
a 17 game winning streak which Kent had amassed over
a period of twoiyears. ,
In their' last home meet Pitt's swimmers toppled
Westminster, 505-245. Penn State and' Temple
also felt the Panther's claw. State was no match for
the Blue-and-Gold losing, 69-23. Temple was subdued,
59-16. ,, '
Diver and Captain Al Ciocca and free styler Jim
Zentgraf paced -the,Panthers during the season, 'but
others did their share. Breast stroker Bob Gover es-
tablished a new YMHA poll record with a time of 2 5341.8
in the 200-yard breast stroke race. - 1
Zentgraf set new YMHA pool records in the 200-yard
free style contest. He also set new pool records for this
event at Penn Stateand Temple ' .
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Jim Zentgraf, AAU 200-yard champ, leaves the water after a
1950-51 Swimming Record
Pitt 52 Franklin Sz Marshall 23
Pitt 41 Rutgers 34
Pitt 33 Navy 42
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Bill Corr, ace freestvler, takes a rest dliring praotiee:
96 Ohio State 57
56 Kent 19
50M Westminster 245
69 Penn State ' 23
59 Temple 16
Coach Ben Grady's crack relay team: Johnston, Corr, Zentgraf, and Peterson pause to demonstrate their entrance dive.
First Row: Jay Neilson, Ken Mahanna, Jack Macman, Jack Wiegle, Norman Koucher, Dick Drum, E. Berman. Second Row: Assistant Coach
Loyd Duff, Norm. bchear, Bill Sarver, Ed Carnegi, Dick Stxllwagon, Russ Anderson, Dick Hohan, Bob Arthurs. Third Row: Assistant Coach Bob
Miller, Dave Christopher, Bob McKowen, Jim Banner, John Wilson, Drexel, Frank Kuzma, Dick Lindley, Bill Valentine, Manager John Sunder
man, and Coach Carl Olson.
Pitt in 1950 was well represented in track, the oldest
of sports. Coach Carl Olson's tracksters were charac-
terized by a readiness to Work and a will to win.
The Pitt team copped all three of its dual meets,
downing Miami, Ohio University, and Notre Dame.
In the latter meet the "cindermen" helped to prove
the old adage "every little bit helpsi' by upsetting
Notre Dame 65M to 65M. This consummated the
Hrst victory for Pitt over Notre Dame in any sport in
the past 13 years.
Pitt's only loss was to Penn State in a triangular
meet with the Staters and West Virginia University.
Pitt was also represented in several invitational
meets, among them the Penn Relays and the ICLIA
meet. An always impressive mile relay team captured a
fourth place at the Relays and John Wilson took a
second at the IC4A meet. -
1950 Track Record
Pitt 73M Miami 4-8M
Pitt 65M Notre Dame 65M
Pitt 97M Ohio University 24M
Pitt 66M Penn State 72M
West Virginia University 32 John
First Row: L. Brent, J. Finfrock, R. Hudec, S. Shapiro, D. Devey, J. Richacher, G. Mitchell, L. Pall. Middle Row: M. Jacobson, B. Badke, J.
Franko, J. Ross, S. Pavlokovic, B. Volz, P. Lomond, N. Starr, C. Gibson. Top Row: G. Lawe, J. McGuire, J. Russell, R. Kemmerer, M. Maystro-
vich, P. Sweet, E. Guckert, F. Zigarella, and R. Lewis.
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Larry Brent, ace hurler
Coach Ralph Mitterling has one problem other col-
lege baseball mentors happily avoid. That problem is a
suitable practice field.
Ordinarily Mitterlin-g would have his charges work out
at Pitt Stadium. However, the advent of the Civic
Light Opera series in Pittsburgh and their subsequent
use of the Stadium forced "Old Sarge" to hike out to
Schenley Oval for his game site.
Plagued with this difficulty, Pitt usually gets off to a
slow start in its baseball campaign. This was the case
once again during the 1950 season.
Following a short southern trip, the Panthers swung
into their short season and finished with a record of
ten wins and six losses.
Pitt's slugging outield paced the Panther attack.
Newcomer George Lowe led the stickmen with a robust
.473 average while Bobby Lewis and Pat Murphy
averaged .37 7 and .361 respectively to give the Panthers
an overall .404 mark.
Leading hurler for the squad was Larry Brent who
hung up a live and three mark. He totaled 55 strikeouts
in 60 innings.
1950 Baseball Record
Pitt Norfolk N.A.S.
Pitt St. Vincents
Pitt Western Reserve
Pitt West Virginia
Pitt West Virginia
Pitt Wash. Sz Jeff.
Pitt Penn State
Pitt Penn State
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Mr. Bemis, Intramural Director.
An intramural' player of the Raiders comes in for a
score. A ' 1 -
"Hey! This is touch football, remember?"
The Cathedral Gym is used extensively by the Intramural
Department to carry on its program.
W ' 'H Tiliavi'
Besides bruising ankles, it works up a good appetite.
I TRAM RALS
VVhile Athletic Director Tom Hamilton dreams of
the day when Pitt will have an expanded athletic setup,
another director-intramural director Leo Bemis-is
dreaming of the day when his IM program can be run
off on adequate playingareas.
During touch football season, Bemis has to take his
teams to Schenleyi Oval, as the Trees Fields have be-
come the site for the new veteran's hospital and the
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r WOMEN 'S
The Womenfs Athletic Association's enthusiastic
members found 1950-51 a profitable year. Some of the
highlights were a spaghetti dinner held at South Park
in real Italian style, fun frolic nights which were held
twice a month in the evenings, and an annual Christ-
mas party. Some members attended a playday at
Indiana State Teachers College, while the party for
the graduating senior members of our organization was
a fitting climax to the year.
This year, for the first time, the VVomen's Athletic
Association contributed its share, in the form of folk
dances, to the annual Beaux Arts Program for freshman
F1'ontRow: B. Kathy, D, Carlisano, M. Schaffner, L. Mallinger, C. Von Bremen, G. Moran. Second Roux' P. Wagner, R. Shearer, H. Greschner,
Mrs. Nicely, T. Weaver, H. Mervosh, J. Schenkel. Third Row: L. Kitt, L. Dobscha, S. Wilson.
Archery is just one of the many skills that the girls master.
The purpose of the Women's Athletic Association is
to foster among the women of the 'University a spirit of
playg to extend to all women students the opportunity
of enjoying individual or group sportsg and to assist
the Medical Adviser to Women and the Physical Edu-
cation Department in the realization of health ideals.
Executive Board Members for the mid-century year
were: Carol Van Bremeng president, Marion Shoffnerg
vice-president, Louise Malingerg secretary, Lillian Hun-
terg treasurer, Polly Buchanang W.S.G.A. Representa-
tive, lilrs. Nicelyg adviser.
.... .... L,
Front Row: Delo.CarIisano, treasurer, Carol Vonliremen, president.
Back Row: Marian Shaffner, vice presidentg Mrs. Nicely, faculty
adviserg Louise Mallinger, secretary.
JIM CON KLIN
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NICK DE ROSA
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A MIKE BELILH
The Owl pictures ei Student Union with facilities de-
signed to improve the spacinl 1'est1'ictions on activities
. . . a vital phase of University lifewdesigned to introduce
into the lives of students a broader outlook on the im-
portzince of doing extra work: the development of char-
acter and the value of service.
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The Registrar's files . . . filled
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"Seven no trump" on a suitcase.
The sandman visits the Notre
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The mid-century year meant more to Student
Congress than ordinary legislation, for the many in-
novations introduced during the year were projects
intended for long range results.
For example, groundwork was laid at the Michigan
State game for a football game and luncheon to be
held annually honoring Pitt Dads by a committee
directed by Herman Levy. Other legislation regard-
ing football and stadium practices fell under the
jurisdiction of Andrew Schurman's Stadium policy
commission which recommended certain rules of
decorum for spectators in the Pitt bowl. By far one
of the most successful instances of student spirit and
cooperation seen at Pitt in a long time was the Alum-
ni-student train trip to the Notre Dame game spon-
sored jointly by Student Congress, the Pitt News,
and the Alumni Association. Planning for the future
was the keynote of the mid-century Student Congress
as evidenced by the fine convocation of high school
students interested in student government. Forums,
discussions, and social get-togethers highlighted the
meeting which will have its major effect in the years
to come. Furthermore, revision of the social program
at Pitt indicates a new era in University social func-
tions, while Dale Hooper's committee on Honoraries
and Professional Fraternities started a new regime
in cooperation between those loosely connected
Fwst Row Roy Titchworth NIHFJOTIE Bell Anne Curran Grace Salzman, Jane Dobrosielski, Brenda McCauley. Second Row:
Richard Shallenberger Don Euart Don Slxarapan Ruth Lutz, Jean Risser, John Kulamer. Third Row: Herman Levy,
Howard Greenberger Dale Hooper Andy Schurmann Richard Richards, VVilliam Green.
All in all, President Howard Green-
berger and the members of Congress
demonstrated the far-reaching effects of
cooperation. Other officers were William
lNIcKinley, vice-presidentg Grace Salz-
man, corresponding secretaryg Marjorie
Bell, recording secretary, and VVilliam
Green, treasurer. Chairmen of various
committees were Publicity, Don Caroth-
ers, Pitt Chest, Earl Jacobsg Representa-
tive to the Athletic Committee, Don
Ewartg Activities Committee, William
McKinley. The three standing commit-
tees of Student Congress carried on
business in their usual exemplary fashion
The Social Committee under the lead-
ership of Dick Shallenberger, junior
congress member, inaugurated a new
social system this year. Designed to di-
vide financial and promotional responsi-
bilities, W.S.G.A., and lNIen's Council
joined with Student Congress in manag-
ing the successful Homecoming Dance
following the Miami game. The revision
of the social set-up at Pitt is intended to
meet and deal with all problems concern-
ing dances and other all-school functions
with a higher degree of efficiency and suc-
cess than has been accomplished before
lVIore students were enabled to take
an active part in student functions
through the efforts of Earl Jacob and his
Appointments committee. Student ap-
plications for dance committees, Spring
Festival, and other traditional events
were sifted to select the best qualified
students for the positions open.
A new peak in student enthusiasm was
reached in Student Congress sponsored
pep rallies staged during football season.
Dick Richards, Assemblies committee
passed the Spring semester in planning
movie and speaker programs, utilizing
more modern and more intelligent selec-
ion of motion pictures and attempting
to present the finest speakers possible for
the enjoyment and enlightenment of the
Social Committee of Student Congress. Sealed: Jack
South, M. Dowling, R. Shallenberger, Chairman, J.
Streigel, D. Chiveta. Standing: J. Johnson, R. Bar-
ner, P. Gillard, H. Gerstbrein, A. Robbins.
Appointments Committee of Student Congress.
Sealed: Nancy Tear, M. Denton, B. Snyder. Stand-
ing: R. Eckert, R. Lyles, E. Jacob, Chairman, R.
Assemblies Committee of Student Congress. Seated:
J. Schano, R. Richards, Chairman, B. McCauley.
Standing: S. Rosen, S. Shapiro.
STUDENT CONGRESS HIGHLIGHTS
ELL ORTH CE TER
First Row: Donald Cheavetta, Eugene Rock, Robert Gergins, Harry Anderson, Pat
Airhart, Donald Sharapan, James R. Black. Second Row: Mr. Weigle, Alan Lefko-
witz, James W. Adams, Edward C. Rosilak, D. T. Gardner. Third Row: Mr. Lange,
Albert C. Johnson, Richard Magill, William Johns.
Ellsworth Center has defeated all the disadvantages of
being a small division away from the main body. Under
the leadership of the Ellsworth Center Student Council
this group of '700 male students keeps up "school spirit"
on a grand scale. Social events are the order of the day.
Outstanding events this year were the Thanksgiving and
Christmas dances, and the spring picnic. The Student
Council has devised a social plan whereby all those who
wish to can purchase a book of invitations to all social
events for the year. This saves the Centerite a good deal
of money, and also encourages attendance at the affairs.
So as not to lose touch with the University, the Stu-
dent Congress sends representatives to both Student Con-
gress and Men's Council at the Cathedral. The Student
Council is also very active in supporting University pro-
grams. Proof of this is the avid support the Freshman Ori-
entation Program always receives at the Center.
Student Council elections are always real "barn-storm-
ing" aH'airs with all candidates campaigning industriously.
Everything from posters to free cigars is the order of
election day. This is proof of the spirit which emanates
from "Boys' Town."
Harry Anderson, Robert Gergins
Patrick Airhart, Eugene Rock.
P OMEN'S SELF
First Row: Dean H. P. Rush, A. Gussin, P. Cochrane, P. Panella, J. Dobrosielski, G. Braunstein, R. Pasach, J. Gallagher, P. '
Clohessy. Second Row: Miss Risser, M. McMichaels, B. McCauley, R. Parish, C. Herty, S. Taper, K. The1ss,'D. Hilty, N.
Cicero, K. Martin, M. Bell, B. Douglas, E. Syna. Third Row: E. Jacobson, S. Jacobson, G. Pendro, Ignelzi, R. Skirboll,
N. Tear, S. Harrold. Fourth Row: J. Mustari, C. Smith, M. Homisak, M. G. Munn, M. Purdy, L. Foight.
The Women's Self Government Association is the
Women's method of fostering loyalty, fellowship,
and activities throughout the campus. WSGA is a
well organized democratic government, true to its
name and the ideals it upholds, and unique among
other similar campus organizations. It is unique in
the spirit of friendship and cooperation symbolized
by WSGA's success in enriching the campus life of
women students at Pitt.
Something entirely new was started during the
year of the mid-century when the Commission of
WSGA, composed of the elected officers, chairmen
of the standing committees, Senior Court, and the
representatives elected by other women's organiza-
tions on campus, met at Seven Springs before the
year began to formulate policy for 1950-1951.Com-
mission coordinates Women's activities and deter-
mines organization policy for WSGA.
Under President Jane Dobrosielski, WSGA worked
toward many goals at one time. The organization has
as its disposal eleven standing committees of about
one hundred women to direct specialized student
The Activities committee headed by Cora Pan-
cereve studied activities and attempted to place
women on committees paralleling their interestsg
the Customs Committee under the direction of Nancy
Tear made freshmen feel at home at Pitt, incorpo-
rating into this year's programs many Hne innova-
tions and improvements, Elinor Syna's High School
Relations Committee cooperated with Student Con-
gress and Men's Council in interpreting college life to
high school students with its Student government
forum, and also made a survey to determine which
high schools were most represented at Pittg Mary
Grace Munn and the Scholastic Honors Committee
continued its encouragement of high scholastic rec-
ords with its tutoring service.
COVERNMEN SSOCI TIO
First Row: Susan Jackson, Made-
line Martucci, Peggy Cochrane,
Phyllis Bowden. Second Row: Re-
nee Skirboll, Jane Dobrosielski,
The Social Committee, with Alberta Ignelzias The Twelfth Floor Committee had an additional
Chaifman, worked with Mehis COUHCH this y Cal' to incentive this year with the opening of the kitchen.
hold freshman mixer dances and promoted the new The eommittee, headed by Marie Hgmisak, aided in
Social System at Pitt? H0jlSihg Bhftfdi headed by choosing interior decorations for twelfth Hoof rooms
Kathy Theiss Studied hollslhg Pohdltlohh QU 0311112113 and worked toward greater student recreational and
and attempted to create a friendly spirit for. girls instructional facilities on that floorg and the Vade
hyihg Oh Campus and Gerry Pehdfffs T1'ad1t10hS Mecum Committee whose editor this year was Pat
Committee sponsored the traditional events of Lan- Clohessy, edited one of the Hnest handbggks for
tem Night and C0l'0hati0h, trying alway S t0 ehfich women yet seen on the campusg and the Vocational
these traditionsg Transfer Committee, under Dolly Cgnference Committee, headed by Cargl Smith,
Martin, 'vV8lCOH16d tI'HIlSf8l' WOIHCII to at acquainted Wgmen Vocational Oppgrtunitieg
with 2 dinner, 3 daflce, and SOITIC Very helpful f0!'l1II1S- through the -speakers at the annual "career clinics."
First Row: Katherine Theiss, Ann
Gussin, Brenda McCauley. Sec-
ond Row: Rose Pasach, Geraldine
Braunstein, Jane Dobrosielski,
Peggy Cochrane. Third Row: Pat
Panella., Josephine Mustari, Mollie
Purdy, Jo Gallagher, Pat Clohessy.
M N' CO CIL
First Row: Richard Richards, Jack Burwinkle, Roy Titchworth, Norton Berman,
Ralph Thorne. Second Row: Bernard Ivanschulltz, Serge Paris, Samuel David
Shapiro, Leonard Baker, Donald Milletary, Ronald Ecker. Third Row: Ralph
Douglas, Roy Nelson, Earl Jacob, Albert C. Johnson, Richard Harper, Steve Stasko.
First Row: Roy Titchworth, Nor-
ton Berman. Second Row: Ralph
Thorne, Jack Burwinkle, Richard
This past year Men's Council, the men's student govern-
ing organization, broadened their extensive program.
Freshman orientation, one of the Councilis main activities,
was completely revamped. Definite requirements for the
receiving of a Panther Key by the freshmen were estab-
lished. Also a program of having the permanent orienta-
tion aided by roving counselors was set up. Headed by Len
Baker, the program also included the establishment of
Freshman Council, a new body at Pitt.
Other phases of Men's Council's program included
operating the Used Book Store. Under Ronald Ecker's
management, the store continued to supply students with
used books at a low cost. Charles Wendell took over the
Football Movies Committee. Under his direction movies of
Pitt's football games were shown the Thursday after the
g Council widened its activities to include working with
Commons Room Council on a Christmas program. This
action Council hopes will be the forerunner of greater male
participation in the administration of the Commons Room.
Roy Titchworth served as president for the year. Norton
Berman was elected to iill the job of vice-president vacated
by a resignation. Ralph Thorne was secretaryg Jack Bur-
winkle, treasurerg and Ralph Douglas, social chairman.
Freshmen-What a life!
' ,, 3
A , ,,
Dean Nutting defends freshmen
in Upperclass Court.
Lucky boy-He knew the answers.
E ICR CLASS
F irst Row: Gloria Hertz, Georgia Smolev, Reva P ' l T S 'd R'
Phyllis Fingerett. Second Ro-11-: Katherine Theissfilizilhueellilliillegsisinliigftvigogriliiiz
Louise. Groden, Alberta Ignelz, Gerry Pendro.
This, their last year at the University of Pittsburgh,
was a profitable one for the women of the Class of 1951.
Spurred on by a hard working Executive and Cabinet,
many senior women who had not taken an active part in
class activities, were drawn into the tight circle of activi-
Turkey Talk was the theme of the Hrst mass meeting
held on November 15. Approval of the social calendar for
the year was followed by charades and refreshments.
Seniors worked long and hard on the Interclass Sing in
an attempt to recapture the Sing Cup which they won as
juniors. Foreign movies were shown at the Theater Party
which opened the second and final semester of their senior
"Return to Childhood" might very well caption the
Easter- Egg Hunt staged for orphans at Eastertime. The
orphans found dyed Easter Eggs, but the members of the
Class of '51 present found that rare joy in bringing happi-
ness to those less fortunate than ourselves.
The Senior Commencement Ball was the perfect cul-
mination of four years spent in the University. The soli-
darity and warmth of feeling brought about by class ac-
tgfities promises not to be broken in the Alumnal years
Oflicers for the year were the ifollowing: Tema Seidman,
presidentg Reva Parish, vice-presidentg Georgia Smoley,
secretaryg Rita Roth, treasurer, and Brenda McCauley,
Officers: First Razr: Revs Parish,
Tema Seidman. Sfmulfng: Georgia
Smoley, Rita Roth.
UNIOR CL SS
Firsl Row: Thelma Evans, Carol Smith, Mary McParland, Barbara McGahan,
Josie Mustari. Second Row: Ann Stinson, Agnes Bruun, Janet O'Haga n, Dolores
Hilty, Eleanor Mettus, Shirley Taper.
Thelma Evans, Mary McFarland,
Barbara McGahan, Josie Mustari.
Women governing the Junior Class this year lived
up to the old adage of "All work and no play makes
Jane a dull girl."
A well-balanced program emphasizing social and
academic interests was welcomed by the Class of
1952 at the first mass meeting held on the twelfth
floor on October 25. November 18 saw junior women
playing host to junior men at a Tea Dance in 1228.
Juniors caught the Christmas spirit early at an
afternoon party in Stephen Foster Social Room
which featured bridge and canasta in addition to a
"white elephant" grab bag. In conjunction with
Juvenile Court authorities talent from the Class of
'52 entertained underprivileged children with a
variety show early in March.
A Lodge Party at South Park a few days before
Easter helped junior women and their dates forget
about school worries and enjoy an evening in old
clothes. Cotton dresses and picnic lunches spelled
fun and a close of a profitable year when juniors
gathered together to end the year on April 25 at
Panther Hollow. U
Officers for the year were: president, Mary
McParlandg vice president, Carol Smith, secretary,
Thelma Evansg and treasurer, Barbara McGahan.
OPHO ORE CLASS
First Row: Isabel Lubovsky, Jane Elliott, Betty McKay, Fay Bortz, Mollie Purdy.
Second Row: Anna Low Alex, Mary Fuget, Betty Klein, Joan Schwartz, Sue Del-
phey, Jessie Goode, Barbara Millen.
First Row: Betty McKay, Fay Bortz.
Second Row: Jane Elliott, Mollie Purdy.
Class spirit and Pitt Spirit characterize the Class of
1953. The sophomore girls came together for the first
time as a body on October 4 in a mass meeting at which
time the Activities Program was approved. Andy fPan-
therj Sherman led Pitt cheers and songs to launch the
Class of '53 in a flood of enthusiasm.
This enthusiasm did not peter out, and was evidenced
again at the Class Birthday Party in November at which
each girl's admission was a can of food for CARE. On
January 12 the Frosty Frolic Dance was held at McSorley's
Colonial in Avalon.
Special interest activities were planned in, addition to
the major events. Symphony Day at the Mosque, swim-
ming and riding parties were well-attended. Both the Inter-
class Sing and Education for Elections found many sopho-
mores in attendance. As a nightcap and toast to a great
year, the girls met for the last time together as sopho-
mores in Panther Hollow for a picnic in May.
The planning and coordinating group of the Class of
1953 is as follows: president, Betty McKayg vice-president,
Fay Bortzg secretary, Jane Elliottg treasurer, Adele Marac-
cinig and W.S.G.A. Representative, Mollie Purdy.
FRE HM N COUNCIL
. . X .f - --
First Row: Mary Jane Ruminski, Lois Blasek, Zora Kukic, Dotty Jacob, Alice Hughes, Sari Lux. Second Row: Adele Moritz
Hazel Hallam, Patricia Ritz, Lois Pounds, Rachel Martin, Doris Hart, Susie Lichtenstul, Geraldine T. Braunstein. Third
Row: Jennie Mae Young, Shelly Wolf, Oma Thompson, Ellen Samonas, Bernice Sirota, Anna May Bartirome.
The introduction of Freshman women to
University self-government is through Fresh-
man Council. This body is composed of one
delegate from each orientation class, and is
chairmanned by the vice-president of the
Women's Self Government Association.
There are no elected officers in Councilg
however, the girls did choose Lois Pounds as
permanent secretary with a business committee
consisting of Hazel Hallam, Alice Hughes,
Adele Moritz, Patricia Ritz, and Mary Jane
Ruminsky. Council further divided into two
workable groups: the by-laws committee and
the social committee. Separate meetings were
held by each in which the Class of 1954 Con-
stitution Was drawn up and social functions
Each delegate took back to her own group
the proceedings of Council for that week.
Through this sole source of government, the
Freshman Class became a workable whole
that demonstrated itself in its participation in
the Interclass Sing and other University Activ-
ities throughout the school year.
The close of the Freshman year found eager
Freshmen capable of the step-up to the posi-
tion of sophomores.
Geraldine T. Braunstein
ARNOLD IR UCIETY
First Row: A. E. Cowger, Melvin Schwartz, Captain Joseph D. H ll, M' h l P l' D' k S S d R '
Stepanchak, Don Skraitz, VVarren Barnes, Jim Ridge, Michael Vasklov. TE1'3eR01li7l'qslLlxg2I1CllCi. Wiiizcillciiexiwiychciogfraigi lihissviji
Orrin C. Harmon, Roy Titchworth, and R. Fornforth.
Officers: A. E. Cowger, Dick Seeman, Captain
Joseph D. Hull, Michael Polimus, Melvin Schwartz.
The University organizational program is designed
to expand to include societies based on active interest
and need. Among the new organizations is the Pitt
Chapter of the Arnold Air Society organized in the
latter part of the Spring semester of 1949, which has
grown to an active membership of forty-five. Arnold
Air Society strives to advance the military prepared-
ness and protection of our country, to increase our
knowledge of the scope and mission of the U. S. Air
Force and to maintain the "esprit-de-corpsn of the
The unit is now a national member of the Arnold
Air Society, a recognition which has been compara-
tively only recent. The social functions for the year
included pledge smokers, picnics, and a Christmas
party which were held for the members and officers
of the Military Department.
Membership in the organization is open to adg
vanced Air R.O.T.C. students who have a two point
average in military sciences, a one point five overall
average in the University, and who show high quali-
ties of military leadership, subject to the approval
of the active members.
LPH BET MM
F- ' R : T S 'd , P M G'1l, Rita Roth, Shirley Lindstrom, Georgia Smoley, Lois Custer, Ann Savas. Second
Riiiii Jsiiivet Elgin, eBeiItgfnGoiiEEe,y, Nilaiigaret Rogers, Audrey Laird, Gloria Trueg, Peggy Caufield,.Barbara Hill, Bernice
D ' V' ' Richman. Third Row: Rosalyn Fried, Phyllis Daniels, Geraldine Braunstein, La Rue T-Ixllegazs, Louise Groden,
Flzimiiegiicelllgcigiln, Jane Dobrosielski, Dolores Caton, Gail Wesley, Janie Gunst. Ojicers: Rita Roth, Shirley Lmdstrom, Georgia
Smoley, Peggy McGill, Lois Custer.
First Row: Rita
Row: Peggy Mc-
Gill, Lois Custer.
Alpha Beta Gamma, organized in 1904, is a professional
fraternity for Women in elementary education. It strives
to promote unity among the students of education, to
foster wider social and cultural life for these students of
the department. In addition, Alpha Beta Gamma develops
and stimulates interest in higher professional standards
for teachers in elementary education.
The first meeting in October was devoted to welcoming
new members, renewing old acquaintances, and discussing
the coming year's events.
In subsequent meetings, speakers from the education
department spoke on the Various aspects of education.
Taking time off for some social life, the girls gathered dur-
ing the year for bowling, bridge, and canasta. At Christmas
time a holiday party was held. Caroling proved that the
girls could sing as well as teach. The next social event was
a picnic in May when everyone got together and had a
good time. The closing activity for the year was the annual
banquet in May. At that time the graduating seniors were
honored and the alumnae were greeted.
LPH EP ILO DELTA
First Row: Martha Jane Dixon, Joseph Polidora, Mary Grace Munn, Walter Bianconi, Mary Ann Babinsky. Second Row:
Thomas Vates, Joseph Karcher, Nat Landerman, Martin Laufe, George Cosmides, Robert Tarter, John E. Blank, James
Rock, Harry Gerstbrein, Richard Davis. Third Row: John McGinnis, Ernest Efimoff, Earl Humphreys, Louis Neft, Leroy
Blair, David Gehring. Ojicers: Walter Bianconi, Mary Grace Munn, Ernest Efimoff.
Alpha Epsilon Delta is a national honorary fraternity
for premedical students. Its objects are to encourage ex-
cellence in prernedical scholarship, to promote the general
welfare of the members by advocating the following of the
highest ideals in obtaining their goal, and to bind together
similarly interested students.
The University of Pittsburgh 'branch of Alpha Epsilon
Delta is known as the Pennsylvania Gamma Chapter.
Originating in 1922 as the Chiron Club, it became, in
1930, the Chi Rho Nu. Being inactive during the war,
Chi Rho Nu was reorganized in lNIarch 1947 and was
opened to all premedical students who have attained a 2.0
average at least in their combined courses, and a 2.0 aver-
age in the sciences. In January 1948 Chi Rho Nu was
granted a charter by Alpha Epsilon Delta, the national
honorary premedical fraternity, and became the organiza-
tion's Pennsylvania Gamma Chapter. The Gamma Chap-
ter has become one of the strongest groups of the organiza-
Mary Grace Munn, Ernest Efimoff, Walter Bianconi
John McGinnis, Joseph Polidora.
LPH PHI O EG
First Row: Jack Wendell, John Stein, Robert Blockstein, John Rost, Jim Henry, Clayton Smith, Victor Vallecorsa. Second
Row: Arnold Snitzer, Paul Curry, James Searson, James Stinchcomb, James Bragg, John Bucher, Richard Drum, Walt Cope,
George Frishkorn. Third Row: Jack Walters, Harry Scharf, Arnold E. Wilczynski, Andy Schurman, Dick Hancsak, John
O'Rourke, Dave Levy, Vic Kazmierski, Paul F. Roth. Oficers: Bob Blockstein, John Rost, Jim Henry, Jack Stein, Clayton
In this year as in years past, University social and sport
events benefited immensely through the efforts of Alpha
Phi Omega, service fraternity. Their record of cooperation
is unparalleled in University organizations.
The first chapter of Alpha Phi Omega was founded at
Lafayette College in Easton, Pennsylvania, in 1925.
The second chapter, Beta, was organized at the University
of Pittsburgh in 1927.
Since then this national service fraternity, which is
composed of former boy scouts, has served Pitt diligently
and industriously, except for a brief period during World
War II. Among its activities are ushering and proctoring
during freshman week, conducting men's elections, con-
ducting the demonstration block at the football games, and
running the food concession at Spring Carnival.
Several social events are held for the members during
the year. A spring formal tops off the social calendar. 1950-
1951 saw an enlarged social program including a hayride,
dances, and the traditional formal. Members 'represent
those men who were or are at the present time registered
- - with the Boy Scouts of America.
Front Row: Robert Blockstein, John Rost, Jim
Henry. Back Row: John Stein,.Clayton Smith.
LPHA KAPP P I
F irsi Row: George Kramer, William Pass, Edward Bell, Jim Simpson, Robert Osborn, Jack O'Brien, Charles George, Clifford
Roberts, Oliver Slinker. Srcand Row: James Alster, James Ingold, Frank Cortazzo, Albert Stefanik, Floyd R. Anderson, Bob
Newcomer, Ralph Greb, Robert Conlogue, Allen Ziegler, Joseph Cance. Third Row: Bill Painter, Raymond Baron, Michael
Kvoka, Gilbert Gillespie, Teodore Rustykas, Adam Adamczak,William Lytle, Andrew Buli, Charles Bogus, Frank Prager, J r.
Etacliiaaiid M. Smith, Elmer Fleischman, Lloyd McLachlan. Qfficers: Jim Simpson, Jack O'Brien, Bob Osborn, Chuck George,
Alpha Kappa Psi, professional commerce fraternity, is
the oldest and largest, national professional fraternity in
further the individual welfare of its members, to foster
scientific research in the fields of commerce, accounts and
finance, and to educate the public to demand higher ideals
Delta Chapter combined professional and social activ-
ities to give its members a well rounded program during
the year. Every month businessmen came to the A K Psi
Apartment to present their business experiences to the
fraternity. Members had use of the fraternity library which
subscribes to most of the important business magazines.
Mike Kvoka edited the fraternity newspaper, Dick Smith
headed the research committee, CHE Roberts, the profes-
sional committeeg George Kramer, the social committee-
all did their part to make the activities of the fraternity
Oflicers for the year were: president, Bob Osborn, vice
president, Jack O'Brien, secretary, Jini Simpson, treasurer,
Front: Jim Simpson, Jack O'Brien, Robert Osborn
Charles George. Back: Edward Bell.
the United States. The objects of Alpha Kappa Psi are to
An Alpha Kappa Psi Member dons wolf's clothing,
during Spring Festival Week.
Alpha Kappa Psi goes aeronautical
Alpha Kappa Psi is oflicially a professional fra-
ternity. But this does not mean it cannot have an
active social life and take part in Spring Festival,
dances, formals and other Pitt activities.
Early last summer the chapter started its social
activities with picnics at South Park. A large number
of alumni brothers renewed old acquaintances and
made new friends at the picnics.
The annual picnic at Charlie Sheppard's farm near
Grove City brought the summer to an end with
over 100 brothers attending the all day get-together
climaxed by the banquet at the Penn-Grove Hotel.
In the evening for the first time in many years, the
actives defeated the alumni in softball.
Those were cold nights when the pledge dances
were held in the lodge at South Park. But the fellow-
ship was warm, the music danceable and a good time
was had by all. As we look back on the carnival, float
parade, spring formal, pledge dances, picnics and the
sessions at the "Greeks,' We find a year that will long
remain in our-memories.
Brothers and friends at South Park
The Anglo-Saxon word "cwen" means "queen', and
"bread-giver," but it has come to mean honor, scholarship,
and above all-unselfish service to the University. Cwens
taps to membership sophomore women who are outstand-
ing in scholarship and activities. The organization strives
for leadership and fellowship, as exhibited in freshmen ac-
tivities such as customs, guild programs, and mentor
groups, and for scholarship.
This year, the Cwens had many service projects. They
were aides at University functions, Nationality Room host-
esses, ushers 'at chapel services, assistants to the advisers
of freshmen guilds, and publishers of the Cwen Directory,
which lists the names, addresses, and phone numbers of
all women students at the University.
Social affairs are not neglected by the group. Through-
out the year such affairs as teas, a Christmas party, pic-
nics, and parties with other groups and other chapters are
the agenda of the social calendar.
Officers: Secretary, Rosemary Fehlg vice-president,
Peggy Ann Uoheng president, Marjorie Davisg and
treasurer, Marilyn Denton.
First Row: Betty Klein, Rosemarie Fehl, Marjorie Davis, Peggy Ann Cohen, Marilyn Denton. Second Raw: Mary Jane Win-
truba, Anna Lou Alex, Winifred Johnson, Mollie Purdy, Linda Lofstrom, Mary Fuget, Jeanne Steinkamp. Third Row:
Joanne Azen, J. Doe, Ruth Ann Isaacs, Elaine Pelaez, Betty Pickering, Pegge Jane Wallick, Katherine Murray, Ruth Pollock,
Adele Jean Marraccini. Ojicerss Rosemarie Fehl, Peggy Ann Cohen, Marjorie Davis, Marilyn Denton.
DELT DELT BDA
First Row: Janet Schorr, Katherine Theiss, Edgar Woodall, Mary Louise Holliday, T. J . Crawford. Second Row: Margaret Say,
Helen Pappas, Jane Holsinger, Lois Howe, Mary Ellen Miller, Elizabeth Clark. Third Row: Katherine Martin, Rose Boyd,
Eleanor Lindley, Shirley Harrold,Ruth Alpern, Shirley Weiss. Ojicers: Janet Schorr, Mary Louise Holliday, Edgar Woodall,
Ojicers: Janet Schorr, Mary Louise Holliday, Edgar
Woodall, Katherine Theiss.
Delta Delta Lambda, honorary business education fra-
ternity is named in honor of Dr. Daniel Lessenberry, pro-
fessor and instructor of courses in business education. Its
purpose is the recognition and encouragement of outstand-
ing scholarship in business education. Any business educa-
tion student attaining a 2.0 average or better for at least
one semester is eligible for invitation to membership into
the fraternity. Delta Delta Lambda had its origin as an
honorary business education fraternity in November of
19341. The junior and senior students in the department of
business education recognized the need, because of the
tremendous growth that was taking place in this depart-
ment at the University of Pittsburgh, for an organization
which would bring them closer together and further the
principles for which they stood.
The fraternity carried out this purpose during the year
by serving the business education students with a varied
program of activities. At their regular monthly meetings,
problems in the social-business field were discussed by
capable and outstanding leaders in the field of business
education. During both the fall and spring semesters,
rushing parties and initiating banquets were held and an
annual picnic rounded out the school year.
. DR ID
First Row: R. Barner, R. Blockstein, Dr. J. Ferguson, C. Weckt, K. Linamen, H. Gersthein. Second Raw: H. Scharf, J. Green-
berg, Mr. A, Payne, R. Thomas, J. Rock, B. Lefkowitz, V. Vallecorsa.
In 1907 a group of prominent upperclassmen at Penn
State organized the first chapter of Druids to honor fresh-
men who had distinguished themselves on campus. In
1920 Pitt's Delta Chapter was organized and joined a
group of six activities fraternities throughout the nation
which had adopted the name of Druids
Activated two years ago for the first time since 1946,
Druids successfully regained the prominent position that
it formerly held on campus. Its main purpose is to stimu-
late interests in campus scholarship and activities and to
foster and recognize outstanding contributions in these
Membership is open to sophomore and junior men out-
standing in activities. In addition to active members,
Druids taps to honorary membership faculty men who
"stimulate student participation in activities."
Druids took an active part in Tap Day, Spring Festival,
and The Freshman smoker. Members served as ushers,
upper-class counselors, freshman camp counselors, and
Community Chest Fund speakers.
First Row: R. Blockstein, vice presidentg Dr. J.
Ferguson, Faculty adviser: C. Wecht, president
Second Row: R. Barner, corresponding secretary
K. Linamen, exec. secretary.
ETA QAPPA NU
First Row: F. Saroglie, W. Anderson, R. A. Piper, W. W. Osborne, R. H. Neer, M. H. Wahl, J. A. Tucker. Second Row: J. G.
Roberts, A. A. Thomas, N. H. Vogel, R. T. Lindsay, E. B. Oigich, J. D. Frattura, J. J. Croke.
First Row: W. Osborne, R. Piper. Second Row: W.
Anderson, R. Neer.
Eta Kappa Nu, honorary Electrical Engineering fra-
ternity Was founded in 1937 under the leadership of Pro-
-fessor Phillip Rush. Its purpose is "that those men in the
profession of electrical engineering, Who, by their attain-
ments in college or in practice, have manifested a deep
interest and marked ability in their chosen life work, may
be brought into closer union whereby mutual beneHt may
be derived." To be eligible he must be in the upper third
of the class, and have acceptable character, marked ability
Inspection trips, smokers and an annual banquet are the
outstanding activities of Eta Kappa Nu. The Eta Kappa
Nu awards a Standard Electrical Engineer's Handbook to
the outstanding sophomore each year. They also have a
national magazine "The Bridgen which is published six
times a. year. OHicers for the year, 1950, wereg president
William Osborng vice president, Robert Piper, secretary,
Roy Neerg corresponding secretary, Donald Bielg treasurer,
William Andersong bridge correspondent, Robert Lindsey.
Faculty Adviser, Professor George' E. Moore.
E ENING STUDENTS ASSDCIATIO
Front Row: Thelma McKallister, Helen Susko, Harriet Kistler, Kathern Crawford, Second Row: Warren Koenig, Kathryn
Breeger, Earl Hastings, Elmer Hugo.
The Evening Students,Association includes in its
membership all students enrolled in the late after-
noon, evening, and Saturday division of the Uni-
versity. Its purpose is to provide a spiritual and social
program that will complement the student's academic
achievements. To accomplish these aims, the Associ-
ation begins each semester with a "Get Acquaintedi'
Dance on the 12th floor. Special chapel services are
held at Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter.
Several square dances, as Well as' semi-formal
dances, are held during the year. A candlelight din-
ner closes the year's activities. At this time the new
ESA officers and executive committee are installed.
Officers for this year were president, Elmer Hugog
vice-president, Richard Latshawg secretary, Helen
Suskog treasurer, Kathryn Breeger.
The executive committee included Katherine
Crowford, Earl Hastings, John Hugo, Harriet Kist-
ler, Warren Koenig, Daniel Krepps, Thelma McKa1-
lister, and Walter Murray.
Kathryn Breeger, Elmer Hugo, Helen Susko
J OH TOW ASSOCIATIO
First Row: E. Maslak, P. Wood, J. Ellis, M. Holliday, E. Dwyer, S. Gorgon, E. Cromer, R. Kabov, J. Burkhart, E. Lindley, J. Lewis. Second Row:
F. Loscudo, J. Baretincic, C. Slutzker, C. Geist, J. Bossler, G. Sober, D. Kopler, E. Rojohn, E. Eschelman, E. Swank, F. Baily, C. Iapaluccl, S.
Carthew, J. Sheehan. Third Row: J. Peline, I. Gardner, D. Orms, H. Roth, E. Fram, B. Brown, C. Riblett, A. Manganello, B. Butler, M. Brown,
R. Sheriff, A. Kotchin, M. Fishter, D. Pohl. Fourth Row: R. Grubb, J. Arellano, K. Paterick, W. Unger, E. Paul, R. Stricker, J. Hargreaves, G.
Straub, R. Davis, H. Levy, J. Liggett, J. Pavlosky. Fifth Row: G. Richardson, N. Yocca, D. Plummer, R. Galluci, R. DiBatt1sta, J. Buchovecky,
One of Pitt's most active organizations is made up of
students who never went to a class in Oakland before their
junior year. Growing out of the informal group of Johns-
town natives who congregate around the thrones in the
Commons Room, the Johnstown Students Association ob-
served its second year of ofiicial recognition by broadening
its scope and activities to make a "little Johnstown" on
the Pittsburgh campus.
The big event of the year was the Snow Ball, a semi-
formal dance held with the Johnstown Center during the
Christmas vacation. Square dances, a Christmas party,
and business-social meetings comprised the 1950-51 cal-
endar. A progressive step taken this year was the founding
of the Association a semi-monthly newspaper circulated
among Johnstowners on campus.
With approximately 250 Johnstown students attending
classes at Pitt, this group comprises the largest non-resi-
dent group in the student body. Nearly every sorority
house on campus includes one or more Johnstown girls in
its house list, and Oakland rooming houses and apartments
swarm with the Flood City males. The Association's pur-
pose is to give this large but scattered group an opportun-
ity to preserve hometown ties and bridge the gap between
the Johnstown Center and the Cathedral campus.
First Row: Herman Levy, ex-presidentg Erlene
Cromer, secretaryg Donald Pohl, editor, The Associ-
ation. Back Row: Edward Maslak, presidentg George
Richardson, treasurerg Michael Fishter, asst. editor,
QAPP PHI KAPPAA
First Row: D. J. Anderson, J. M. Becker, H. A. McArdle, G. Lamprinakos, S. Reitz, G. W. Hoffman, R. Nelson, F. Cirincione,
D. Semana. Second Row: D. J. Riley, C. W. Hoffman, A. A. Underwood, Jr., VV. R. Baierl, W. S. Barnes, H. W. Hollihan, H.
Thomas, R. E. Clemens, S. Pavlakovic. Third Row: D. Devui, J. Cardella, R. Striclcer, A. Stuart, G. H. Hughes, J. Tipton, J.
Hardman, M. Polimus.
First Row: G. Lamprinakos, G. W. Hoffman, S.
Reitz. Second Row: R. Nelson, H. McArdle.
Since its founding in 1926 Tau Chapter of Kappa
Phi Kappa., national honorary education fraternity
for men, had been active on Pitt's campus. This
chapter followed on the heels of the first chapter,
Alpha, founded in 1922 at Dartmouth. From this
beginning has grown a national fraternity of over 50
chapters which work toward common goals-social
activities, scholastic attainment, and professional
The organization is unique in that it is both hon-
orary and professional. All of its members are in the
Held of education and all must maintain a high scho-
lastic rating.Under the leadership of Mr. George W.
Hoffman, the chapter's sponsor, the group has pro-
moted in the field of education men of strong moral
character and recognized ability.
Dinner s over let s have the speeches.
Because the fraternity believes that the problems of
mankind can best be solved through conscientious and
intelligent training of todayls youth, it has striven toward
sending forth enthusiastic leaders in all fields of education.
Officers for the year were: president, Samuel Reitzg vice-
president, George Lainprinakosg secretary, Karry Mc-
Ardleg treasurer, Roy Nelson.
Five happy people
AMBDA QAPPA SIGMA
Lambda Kappa Sigma is the honorary sorority
for women in the School of Pharmacy. The group
offers an opportunity for students of the same interest
to become acquainted and to enjoy their common in-
terest-the study of pharmacy.
A broad social program is also included on the
group's agenda from the observance of Founder,s
Day to Mother-Daughter Teas to Alumni Banquets,
and other social functions.
Organized in 1918, Pitt's chapter has become one
of the most active of the 27 national chapters with
3Q years of active participation. It is a member of
the professional Pan-Hellenic Association. Officers
for the year were: Lois Le Goullon, president, Jose-
phine Tock, vice-presidentg Florence Hartos, secre-
taryg Aida Bauer, treasurer, Mary Ann Sawko,
social chairman, Mary Madarasv and Peggy Doeffel,
Front Row: Florence Hartas, Lois Le Goullon
Josephine Tack. Back Row: Margaret Madarasz
Peggy Doelfel, Aida Bawer.
First Row: Aida Baver, Florence Hartos, Lois Le Goullon, Josephine Tock, Margaret Madarasz. Second Row: Joyce Loebig,
Peggy Sherwood, Peggy Doelfel, Joann Gustafson, Elvira Roba. Third Row: Gabe Roba, Pat Zimmerman, Shirley Sussman,
Terre Lemmon, Ida White. Oficers: Florence Hartos, Lois Le Goullon, Josephine Tock, Margaret Madarasz, Peggy Doelfel,
KAPPA KAPP P I
Kappa Kappa Psi is a national honorary fraternity for
college bandsmen. Its purpose is to promote the best in-
terests of the college band, to foster a closer relationship
between college bands, to honor outstanding bandsmen
through privileges of membership extended as a reward for
technical achievement, and to encourage the performance
of a better type of music.
This is the fourth year for Alpha Omega Chapter of
Kappa Kappa Psi on campus. Numerous traditional events
including the initiation banquet and the firelight pledging
ceremony, have already taken a prominent place in the
0rganization's social calendar.
On the strictly social side of band Life, several affairs
were arranged. During the football season, the local chap-
ter played host to the various bands visiting with their
teams. With the end of the formal fall band season, instru-
ments were put away. At the beginning of the winter
months come pleasant hours of relaxation in the Concert
Officers for the year were: George Witkovich, presidentg
Also Battistoli, vice-president, Robert Dines, secretary,
and Joseph Campbell, treasurer.
5 'gc A Q M.
Aldo Battistolli, Robert Dines, George Witkovich
i fa. i ,
- -sl Vx
Q I Y H ' 1- --gf1pg1-- ',,,cw, 'W
i , VK
Front Row: David Wilcox, Frank Horner, Herbert Wallace, George Bowser, Don Timko, Joseph Campbell,'Williarn Marlin,
Elmer Holstein, Robert Johnson. Second Row: George Witkovich, William Gernet, Henry Heins, Richard Kaufman, Robert
Dines, William Gaskins, William MacLaren, Thomas Bond, Aldo Battistoli, Conrad Snyder, Jay Joseph, Charles Peth, Jack
Greenberg, Lewis Seaton, David Levy, John Hodgson, Renald Monetti.
KAPP P I
First Row: A. Kossler, D. Stewart, H. Perciballi, D. Parlavecchio, E. Collins. Second Row: J. Palchak, Jr., F. V. Crall, G. Zeiler,
D. R. Ealy, J. Ohl, A. Cerritelli, J. V. Allen, G. Holden. Third Row: R. Frye, P. Hollstein, B. Engle, A. Fauss, H. Galloway,
J. A. Kemper, R. B. Brennan, J. Grimn, R. Brooks.
A. Fauss, E. Collins, H. Perciballi, A. Cerritelli,
D. Parlavecchio, A. Kossler.
Since its founding in 1879, Kappa Psi has endeavored to
advance professionalism and fraternalism in the field of
Pharmacy. A professional fraternity limited to Pharma-
cists only, Kappa Psi is one of the largest professional
fraternities in the United States, with 41 active collegiate
chapters. Beta Kappa Chapter of the University of Pitts-
burgh has taken an active part in the School of Pharmacy
Various informal and formal affairs, plus an active
pledging period comprised the social calendar for our chap-
ter this year. Two of the most enjoyable were the Province
Convention at Philadelphia and the annual Senior Ban-
quet. For the first time, the Alvin J. Vavro award was
made to an outstanding Sophomore of the School of Phar-
macy. This award, established by Beta Kappa Chapter in
memory of a deceased brother, is to be given each year to a
member of the Sophomore Class selected by a committee
of the Dean, faculty members, and Chapter members.
The oflicers for the year were: Henry P. Perciballi,
Regent, Albert L. Fauss, Vice-regentg Albert W. Kossler,
secretaryg Don E. Stewart, treasurerg John B. McCollough,
historiang Robert B. Brennan, chaplain, Edward E. Col-
lins, reporterg and Dominic J. Parlavecchio, Sgt. at Arms.
Dr. Edward P. Claus again served ably as Grand Coun-
cil Deputy and Adviser to Beta Kappa Chapter.
ORT R B0 RD
First Row: Isabel Daniels, Marjorie Fineman, Helen P. Rush, Madlyn Martucci, Dr. Edna T. Batz, Miss Mildred Ann Ditty
Esther Jacobson. Second Row: Pcggie Cochrane, Tema Seidman, Reva Parish, Nancy Brown, Edith Finegold Susan Jackson
Janet Schorr. Third Row: Marjorie Bell, Geraldine Braunstein, Jane Dobrosielski, Mary Ellen Miller, Grace Salzman Beth
Oficers: Isabel Daniels, Reva Parish, Madlyn Mar-
initiation of tapees.
tucci, Marjorie Fineman, Esther Jacobson.
Representing the nucleus of extra curricular actlvlty
women on campus is Mortar Board The group IS hastily
reaching its goal as an exemplary influence ln promotlng
high standards in studies and activities at Pitt and to
render service, to honor learnlng and to foster a quality
of leadership worthy of the Unlverslty Fach member has
served individually in various Pitt activities while the
members, as a group, served at Unlverslty affairs
Freshmen women outstanding in scholastic achievements
are honored by Mortar Board at Scholars Day and then
on Tap Day outstanding juniors are tapped to form the
19419-1950 chapter. To further encourage scholarship and
culture in the University Mortar Board this year lnau
gurated a new service to the school in 1tS reading hst and
Among the less-academic activities were the alumni get
together, social affairs held in conjunction with the Tech
chapter, and a social held with the members of Omlcron
Delta Kappa. The yearis activity closed with the solemn
Since the last writing of this book, another men's organ-
ization has made its appearance on the University cam-
pus. The Non Nomen Club under the supervision of Dr.
Denton Beal was organized last May. On May 18, 1950
the group was admitted to the campus on probation. The
purpose of the club is to provide a low cost social organiza-
tion for the men who do not have the necessary money to
belong to a fraternity. Upon applying for adminssion to
the campus as a fraternity this Fall, they were told by the
Fraternity Council that due to the critical world situation
and to the lack of men entering the University that they
could not be admitted as a fraternity. The Fraternity
Council recommended that they should not disband but
that they should continue as a club.
The Non Nomens took the suggestion and decided to
remain as a club on the campus. This 'September they
elected officers. The men who were elected to the ofhces
were John Besser as president, Howard Frey, vice-presi-
dent, Matt Yelle, secretary, and Bill Sabina, treasurer.
Since they have not been on the campus very long they
have not had a chance to get into many of the University
activities. Since last Fall they have participated in all the
intramural sports league activities including football,
basketball, and baseball. This Fall they had a weiner roast
and a hayride. At the end of the Fall semester they had a
party at the Fort Pitt Hotel to climax their activities for
the semester. Hats off to the active and energetic 22 mem-
bers of the Non Nomen Club.
Front Row: Ray Cullings, John Besser, Howard Frey,
Richard Stricker. Back Row: Dr. Denton Beal, James
First Row: Richard C. Stricker, Ray E. Cullings, John A. Besser, James W. Striebich, Howard Frey, Second Row: Richard W.
Martin, Robert Johnson, Patsy J. Arceri, Richard Kost, Dr. Denton Beal, Lawrence DeWalt, John J. Daley, Peter G. Cono-
maks, David S. Leach, Third Row: Richard P. Conkart, Ernest L. Kutcher, Paul Ratz, Ralph J. Fuehr, John R. Byrne, Mat-
thew D. Yelle.
NU SIGMA SIGMA
F 'irst Row: G. Krantz, M. G. Munn, VV. Fredenburgh, A. Booth, K. McDowell. Second Row: G. Shia, R. Stricker, J. Pearson,
M. Vogel, R. Leibovitz, E. Humphrers. Third Row: Nu Sigma Sigma Associate Members: A. Dejulius, R. Kurer, E. Dwyer,
C. Slutzker, N. Purucker, E. Maslak.
Oficers: W. Fredenburgh, presidentg M. G. Munn,
treasurerg A. Booth, secretaryg K. McDowell, vice-
Nu Sigma Sigma, the honorary Undergraduate Biologi-
cal Fraternity at Pitt, was founded during the early years
of the last war. In a few years because many of its mem-
bers went into service, it became inactive. Mr. A. S. Heil-
man, an interested member, took over the task of reorgan-
izing the Fraternity. The Constitution was revised, new
members tapped, and an active group got under way. The
purpose of this organization is to advance and develop
Biological knowledges essential to successful living, and
through its services assist others in acquiring a scientific
attitude, a personal interest in Biology, and a wholesome
philosophy of life. The membership is divided into four
classes: active, alumni, associate, and honorary. To be an
active member the student must have completed a mini-
mum of forty-five credits, maintain a general quality point
average of 2.0 and a quality point average of 2.0 in the
Biological sciences. There are lower qualifications for asso-
ciate members. Dr.W. R. Witz and Dr. C. A. Tryon are the
Nu Sigma's year usually begins with an open house to
introduce prospective members to its activities. During
the school year the Fraternity has guest speakers and field
trips. The year is climaxed by the spring banquet at
which the new officers are installed and new members
receive their certificates. This. year the Fraternity has
established a fifty dollar scholarship to help a Junior
attend the Summer Field Station at Pymatuning.
PHI CHI THET
First Row: Hope Karnayas, Nel-le Vujnovic, Lydia Casmer, Geraldine Seman, Ruth Dollhopf. Back Raw: Mary Nelson, Bertha
Alice Enderlm, Josephine Marino, Harriet Kistler, Amelia Komarc, Eleanor Mettus.
Phi Chi Theta, national commerce fraternity for women,
has been serving since 1924 "to foster high ideals for women
in business careers." The Pitt Chapter welcomes students
in the day and evening classes of the School of Business
Administration who maintain high scholarship, high char-
acter, and active participation in activities. Before school
started, the girls had a weekend of relaxation and fun at
Ogleboy Park. YVith the resumption of classes, a Benefit
Theater Party was held at the Playhouse. The money made
was contributed to the scholarship fund.
Installation and rushing parties kept the chapter busy
until Christmas. Then during the holidays the annual
Christmas Party was held at the Faculty Club.
VVith the new year came more rushing and then the
result-the pledge dinner at the Roosevelt Hotel.
Founders' Day was celebrated in March at the Faculty
Club. The grand finale of the year came at the farewell
party at the president's home where the new officers were
Officers of the Epsilon Chapter for the year were: presi-
dent, Lydia Casmerg vice president, Geraldine Semang
secretary, Nelle Vujnovicg treasurer, Bernyce Neugebauer.
Ojicers: First Row: Geraldine Seman, Lydia. Casmer
and Bernyce Neugebauer. Back Row: Hope Karna-
vas, Nelle Vujnovic.
PI DELT EP ILO
Pi Delta Epsilon is a national honorary journalism fra-
ternity .organized to provide recognition for members of
Pi Delta Epsilon is composed of all outstanding workers
in campus publications. In addition to encouraging an
interest in better journalism, it provides a group situation
where editors and writers in all fields could meet for the
exchange of ideas and information.
At Tap Day this year an outstanding member of the
three publications was honored by Pi Delt with a medal.
It is based on leadership, character, and campus service
in publications. The award will be an annual presentation
after this year.
An original service project was started this year under
the guidance of Historian Vic Kasmierski. Under the proj-
ect an exchange program was started with other schools
in the United States to cover guidebooks published for
freshmen at the various schools.
Copies of the Pitt Handbook, the "Compass," were
sent to these schools and their versions of similar books
were received back. Information in the books was compiled
under such headings as items included, size, pictures, fra-
ternity coverage, and school history. '
Qfficers: secretary-treasurer, Reva Parish, president
Bob Thomas, and historian, Vic Kasmierski.
First Row: Ralph Douglas, Renee Skorboll, Reva Parish, Robert Thomas, I. Kazmierski, Sally Schloss, Sam Spatter.
Second Row: Richard Kovar, Don Murdock, Ed Jensen, Don Horowitz, Edith Finegold, Stan Simon, Al Bierman, Bob
PIT U PHI
First Row: J. E. Miller Cadviserj, P. Fingerett, E. Jacobson. Second Row: R. Parish, P. Alspach, E. Waldron.
Adviser: Mrs. Jane Ewing Miller
Pi Tau Phi, honorary scholastic fraternity, honors the
junior or senior student who has made an outstanding
scholastic record. The organization is made up principally
of undergraduate students, but in recent years graduate
students who fulfill the requirements of Pi Tau Phi have
geen granted active membership.
The object of the bi-monthly meetings of Pi Tau Phi
can best be explained by the following excerpt from the
preamble to its constitution: "We, the members of Pi Tau
Phi, do hereby band together to conserve and spread schol-
arship, culture, and idealism . . . always striving by all
sound methods to stimulate serious thought and true intel-
The outstanding social events of the year were t.he fall
and spring semester initiation banquets, at which new
members were welcomed to Pi Tau Phi. In addition, there
were various informal social gatherings which gave mem-
bers an opportunity to build up a group spirit. Officers
for this year were: president, Phyllis F ingerettg vice-presi-
dent, George C. Harrisong secretary, Esther Waldrong
and treasurer, Phyllis Alspach.
PI T U SIG
F irst Row: William Rudoy, John Koliowski, Earl Thomas, Warren McLure, Maynard Wright, George Saliba, Blaine Leidy,
Irwin Baker, Robert Ballinger. Second Row: William Kotsenas, Norbert Werner, Francis I-Iauris, Robert'O'Donnell, Morris
Walkover, Frank Grochowski, Morris Tepper, Arthur Mikoleit, Jerry Wolf, Dennis Jones, Andrew Steenson. Third Row:
Julius Peline, Jule Brinn, Ralph Gimera, Robert Frayer, Dom Maglere, Harry Stump, Richard Firsching, James Minteer,
Ray Guttendorf, Bert Smith, Max Fore.
Blaine Leidy, John Kozlowski, Warren McClure,
Maynard Wright, George Saliba, Earl Thomas.
Pi Tau Sigma, the Honorary Mechanical Engineering
Fraternity, was organized in 1940 under the guidance of
Professor J. A. Dent. Its purpose is 'To foster the high
ideals of the engineering profession, to stimulate interest in
coordinate departmental activities, to promote the mutual
professional welfare of its members, and to develop in
students of mechanical engineering the attributes necessary
for effective leadership and the assumption of the responsi-
bilities of a citizen in a democracy!
A familiar sight on campus are the Pi Tau Sigma pledges
with their large wooden wrenches and white caps and
gloves. A formal initiation banquet ends pledging and at
this time an honorary member is initiated. Mr. R. J. S.
Piggott, Chief Engineer for Gulf Research, was initiated
in the Spring of 1950.
Pi Tau Sigma Award is presented in the Spring to the
outstanding Sophomore Mechanical Engineer who is
elected by his class. He gets an individual plaque which is
presented at a joint seminar in Foster Memorial. Irwin
Baker received the award in 1950.
The officers for the Fall of 1950 are: president, Maynard
K. Wright, vice-president, Warren McClure, treasurer,
John Kozlowakig recording secretary, Blain Leidyg cor-
responding secretary, George Saliba. The faculty adviser
is Assistant Professor William Rudoy.
Firxf Row: Esther Jacobson, Joanne Bush, Arveta McKim, Betty Lou Fennell, Phyllis Alspnch. Second Roir: B:1rbara'lYarren,
Nita Peisakoff, Reva Parish, Rosalyn Leihovitz, Pat Clohessy. Third Ifowr: Martha Jane Dixon, Josephine NIllStilI'l, Emllle
Einert, Harriet Marsh.
Quax is the women's honorary science fraternity which
taps members in recognition of high scholarship in the
field of science. The purpose underlying Quax's activities
is that of creating and developing interest in varied fields
of science. To further this end, it presents speakers from
the chemistry, biology, physics, psychology, zoology,
and bacteriology departments. Their program also includes
tours through Mellon-Institute, Buhl Planetarium, the
University's Spectroscopy Laboratory, and the Uni-
Members are chosen from the upperclass women who
have a suiicient number of credits to indicate a major in
one of the sciences. A high scholastic rating in the major
and in all other fields is also required.
On the social side there is the open-house in November
and the annual banquet and initiation in February in
addition to the regular monthly meetings.
Ofhcers for the year were: Arveta Mcliim, president,
Betty L. Fennell, vice-president, Esther Jacobson, secre-
taryg Phyllis Alspach, treasurer.
Qfiicers: Joanne Bush, Arveta McKim, Betty Lou
Fennell, Esther Jacobson, Phyllis Alspach.
First flow: Gloria Hertz, Nancy Tear, Anne Gussin, Eleanor Mettus, Reva Parish, Eva Dboadovich. Second Row: Beth
Sehmied, Grace Salzman, Rose Pasach, Madlyn Martucci, Betty Douglas.
Quo Vadis, honorary fraternity for Nationality Room
hostesses, taps to membership those girls who have shown
keen understanding and sincere feeling in interpreting the
rooms, have a one point average, and have completed
twenty-six hours of duty in the Nationality Rooms plus
four hours of Special Duty. Its first event for the year Was
the United Nations Day celebration in October. Theodore
W. Biddle addressed the Nationality Room hostesses,
members of women's honorary societies on his European
trip. Also heard were several Women students who went
abroad last summer.
The Christmas program featured a Christmas Around
the World theme with speakers of several nationalities
discussing the Christmas customs of their lands. Special
projects of Quo Vadis include meeting and entertaining
foreign students on campus. and acquaintiug freshmen
with the nationality rooms in special tours.
Quo Vadis, also, hopes to express by means of hostessing
and participating in University receptions the spirit of
democracy and understanding that is embodied in the
Nationality Rooms of the Cathedral of Learning.
Qfficers: Nancy Tear, Anne Gussin, Eleanor Mettus
Betty Douglas, Rose Pasach.
SIGMA BETA S G
First Row: D. J. Riefler, E. S. Schmid, F. E. Slater, T. F. Watson, K. B. Munter, T. M. Beer, L. Adams. Second Row: A. G.
Forester, G. Spulevich, J. D. Lengyel, J. R. Meyer, D. Mircheff, J. C. Gass, J. C. Helbling, A. W. Kluvo, E. E. Hugo, E. R.
Hrose.hTh'Lrd Row: W. J. Summa, J. C. Hugo, D. E. Gratz, E. R. Rybarski, B. C. Chaplin, P. L. Schroeder, F. J. Bissert, J. J.
, ,fiejvjiggiiii n .- z
Adviser: Dr. Carroll Reynolds
Sigma Beta Sigma, whose Alpha Chapter is located at
the University of Pittsburgh, was the first professional
engineering fraternity in the United States to have a uni-
versity afliliation. It is a first class corporation, incor-
porated on May 8, 1938, under the corporation laws of
The University chapter has approximately two hundred
and seventy-five members, most of whom are executives
or technical specialists of leading corporations. Some are
members of the Pitt engineering faculty. Professional en-
gineers and engineering undergraduates with proper
scholarship are considered for membership. The purpose
of Sigma Beta Sigma is to foster professional engineering
and all that the term implies.
Stated meetings are held on the third Friday of each
month except during July and August. At these meetings
outstanding engineers or specialists in related fields give
technical lectures. Plant visitations are made frequently.
Social activities of the fraternity included corn roasts,
bowling parties, picnics and dances. This year the fra-
ternity acted as host for the Evening Student Association's
Fall Formal Dance.
IGMA MMA EP ILO
The purpose of Sigma Gamma Epsilon fraternity is the
scientific, scholastic and social advancement of its mem-
bers, the extension of relations of friendship and assistance
between universities and scientific schools, and the build-
ing of a national college society for the advancement of
the earth sciences.
Sigma Gamma Epsilon is a national professional hono-
rary-engineering and mines fraternity and now has thirty-
three chapters. The Pitt chapter was the first formed
after the founding of the fraternity at the University of
Kansas in 1915.
Students in mining, metallurgy, petroleum and geologi-
cal engineering, and geology, having a cumulative two
point average are eligible for membership.
A formal initiation a.nd banquet is held each semester
for the pledges, other activities include smokers, picnics,
field trips and conferences with national professional soci-
eties in Which most members of Sigma Gamma Epsilon
are enrolled as student associates.
Officers for the year were: president, Fred O'Learyg vice-
president, Alfred Omelchukg secretary, John R. Marting
treasurer, Robert Vitale, faculty adviser, Professor H. G.
Botseti Officers F zrst Rau Robert Vitale Al Omelchuck
First Row: Robert Vitale, Al Omelchuck, James E. Werner H G Botset John Martin Fred T O Leary James E Stopford
Second Row: Kenneth E. Warner, William Taylor, Robert Rigdon Robert Slmumck Robert Crosky Henry Benecki T hzrd
Row: Rudolph L. Marker, Robert E. Cook, Michael Sokaskl George R Shiarella Albert J Brody
SIGMA T U
Robert Graham, Dale Hooper, Robert Cummings,
Roy Neer, Herbert Harger, Robert Zeyfang.
Sigma Tau, national honorary fraternity for engi-
neers, celebrated its twentieth year at Pitt this year.
Psi chapter is one of the twenty-seven chapters in
schools throughout the country who recognize and
encourage scholastic and professional achievement in
its more than 17,000 members.
Sigma Tau has made a contribution to the ad-
vancement of engineering education through the
annual award of 'a' scholarship for graduate study at
the university of the student's choice.
As an incentive to develop excellence in scholar-
ship, Sigma Tau awards a medal to the sophomore
in the School of Engineering and Mines who has
achieved the highest scholastic record during the
This year, under president Dale Hooper, was a
Very active one. The social program was planned to
aid in the development of character and professional
pride for which Sigma Tau stands. Included in the
social calendar were smokers, dinner meetings, and
banquets. These were attended not only by the un-
dergraduate members, but by faculty members,
alumni, and industrial leaders.
airs! Rozini Mr. John Dinker,.Robert Zeyfang, Herbert Harger, Dale Hooper, Robert Cummings, Robert Graham. Second Row:
M3-f1'?UW CC1ure, Robert Rigdon, Edward Kawala, Michael Sakaski, James Stopford, George McCleskey, Edward Ference,
orris alkover. Tlmd Row: John Kozowski, John Stewart, Jerry Wolf, Joseph Slapnik, Roy Neer,-Joseph Sefcheck.
First Row: E. Finegold, R. Yourgas, M. Silver, R. A. Stauff, R. F. Skirboll. Second
Row: S. Skirpan, R. F. Cummings, C. B. Gaudio, C. R. Du Vall.
Oficers: Ruth Ann Stauif, Mel Silver, and
Theatron, honorary dramatic fraternity, was or-
ganized in 1938 for the purpose of providing recogni-
tion for those students and faculty members whose
work in or with campus theatrical productions was of
superior quality. Qualification for nomination is that
the candidate be a member of Pitt Players and that
he demonstrate sustained talent, ability, and initia-
tive in the accomplishment of his duties.
Using as their symbol the traditional Greek lilask
of tragedy, members of Theatron hope to stimulate
and perpetuate an appreciation of "good theatreu
within their own ranks as well as among the entire
student body of the University. It was to this end
that the members worked throughout the year.
Theatron offers its own awards: an Acting Award
and a Technical Award. Books and plaques are also
presented to other deserving persons.
The officers for this year were: president, liiel Sil-
verg vice-president, Ruth Ann Stauffg secretary-
treasurer, Irene Yourgas.
ICMA THET AU
First Row: Mary Alice Feathers, Dorothy Rupert, Julia Minno, Second Row: Reva
Swartz, Elizabeth Sacks.
Eta Chapter, Sigma Theta Tau, one of six existing
chapters of the only national scholarship society of
nursing, was established at the University of Pitts:
burgh School of Nursing on June 3, 1946, with thirty-
three Charter members. Membership is open to
selected students enrolled in the programs which
lead to the Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing,
Bachelor of Science degree in Nursing Education,
and Master,s or Doctorate degrees with a major in
One of the basic requirements is that the student
has maintained at 'least a "B" average. Not more
than one-fifth of the total number of any one gradu-
ating class may be elected to membership. One-tenth
may be elected in the year preceding graduation and
one-tenth in the year of graduation.
Members of the administrative and teaching staff
of the School of Nursing who have demonstrated
marked achievements in the Held of nursing and who
have shown special interest in Sigma Theta Tau may
be elected as associate members.
Firsi Row: Ruth Pidgeon, Nina M,. Mack. Second
Row: Lois M. Langstaff.
Psi Omega, national dental fraternity, was founded
in 1892 for two purposes, each of equal importance.
The first of these was to afford its members the ad-
vantages, assistance and beneiits, both academic and
social, beyond the scope of individual attainment.
The second was for the advancement of the dental
profession through its membership here in school and
in practice. The successful pursuance of these aims
has been achieved through the unselfish efforts of its
thirty-three active and numerous alumni chapters,
the Supreme Council, and a national publication,
Nu, local chapter of Psi Omega, was founded over
fifty years ago and at present boasts a membership
of 85. The chapter has always been an active influ-
ence here at Pitt, particularly in the field of sports.
Last year's football team captured the intramural
championship of the University and went on to de-
feat Carnegie Tech. The chapter also won the Inter-
fraternity Combined Sports Trophy with the aid of
its fine basketball and softball teams.
Barry Westover, Erny Cerveris, Dick Molvin
First Row: Edward Sebastian, Thomas Wilson, Lynn Heatly, Barry Westover, Erny Cerveris, Dick Molvin, Bill Spargo, Bob
Steele, John Beley. Second Row: George Walk, William Stafford, Bruce Summerville, Rally Warntz, Scott Smith, Andrew
Mihocko, Bob Everhart, Richard Barrickman, Bill McCully, Virg St. Clair. Third Row: Larry Van Kirk, Bud Remaley, Bill
Hughes, Bill Owens, Glenn Williams, Robert Gruber, Paul Wyble, Robert Whitter, Tom Steward, Dick Zellers. Fourth Row:
Ilgogert EOWCTS, Robert Berger, John Solan, Emmett Brown, Dale Smith, Dalton Blough, Eugene Koval, Robert Forner,
o ert unzo.
Y. M. C. A.
Qfficers: Arnold Wilczynski, Andrew Schurman, Bert
The Pitt YMCA, as a fellowship of students and
faculty at the University, concerned with the all-
around growth of individuals and their responsibil-
ities in a changing society, must pause occasionally
to evaluate its role in the University and consider
various plans for the immediate future.
The philosophy of the student YMCA continues
to place emphasis upon value-centered activities as
a means to a greater end-that of training responsible
leadership for a democratic society. Its concern, then,
should be upon quality of program rather than mere
quantity of activities. Its focus is upon the person as
a child of God whose potential for service to society
must be cultivated by making available opportunities
in which he can grow spiritually. It recognizes that
program participation must be voluntary and that
students can not be poured into a particular mould.
It endeavors to develop a position concern for the
VVorld Church by encouraging a responsible attitude
to a particular section of that Church.
First Row: Charles George, William Sullivan, Gilbert Gillespie, Alfred G. Payne, Andrew J. Schurman, Arnold E. Wiilczynski,
John H. Morgan, Second Row: Paul Blanock, Howard Bright, Thomas Conboy, Jr., Dewey Dodds, Norman Kowie, Joseph
Marasco. Third Row: Michael Polimus, Leroy Blair, Ludwig Lippert, Vic Kazmierski, Ralph Thorne, Cyr1lH. Wecht,
A large metropolitan campus like the University
of Pittsburgh continually faces the challenge of
helping "anonymous" students to become strong
and positive personalities of good Will. The YMCA
with its religious heritage, democratic organization,
and varied program, strives to offer an effective chan-
nel and a wholesome environment for the extracur-
ricular education of its members in the University
Among the varied programs offered by the YMCA
are intramural sports, discussion groups, social
affairs, and religious activities. Each member has
ample opportunity to participate in any number of
For t.he fellow with athletic interests the YMCA
has teams in intramural football, softball, and basket-
ball. Students With an interest in personal develop-
ment and social consciousness can participate in
discussion groups such as the Bible student group,
Pitt Town Meeting, Pre-Med Forum, and Pre-Dent
Ofhcers were: president, Andrew Schurmang vice-
president, Gilbert Gillespieg secretary, Arnold Wil-
czynski. Faculty officers: chairman, Dr. Demas E.
Barnesg Vice-chairman, Dr. Raymond F. Brittaiug
secretary, Mr. Frederich Langeg ex. secretary, Alfred
YMCA enthusiasts approve social calendar.
Y Publicity committee checks on new members.
Andy Sherman discusses merits of Nlarriage Lec-
tures with cabinet members.
Y. W. C. A.
First Row: Martha Jane Dixon, Isabel Daniels, Edith Davis, Elaine Hall. Second Raw: Agnes Bruun, Frances Gibson, Phyllis
Leone, Nancy Brown, Lucille Smallwood, Olga Terenyi. T hird Row: Claire Brackmann, Grace Margaretta Zisehkau, Pauline
Dixon, Gerry Pendro, Lou MacDonald.
First Row: Elaine Hall, Edith Davis, Mary Parker.
Second Row: Isabel Daniels, Shirley Lee Harrold,
Mary Jane Dison.
The Young Women's Christian Association pro-
vided lots of fun for its members this year as well as
spiritual guidance and personal development.
In these tasks, the four commissions worked dili-
gently the year through. Personal and Campus Af-
fairs Commission planned the monthly YW nights
which included discussions of religion, the United
Nations, and a workshop about summer jobs and
projects. Association Nights for the YM-YW in-
cluded dances, trolley parties, and picnics. The Com-
mission also planned Caritas as a means of intro-
ducing freshmen women to the Heinz Chapel and
spiritual life at Pitt.
The Christian Faith and Heritage Commission
helped to bring Religion-in-Life Week to the student
body as well as sponsoring weekly Bible Study
groups. Through the Social Responsibility Commis-
sion, the girls worked with social agencies such as the
Juvenile -Detention Horne, Children's Hospital, and
Y Teen groups throughout the city.
The commission on VVorld Relationships spon-
sored a trip by air to New York to visit the U. N.
Headquarters in the fall. In the spring a similar trip
was made to Washington D.C. Between semesters
the YW combined with the YM to hold a joint re-
treat at Somerset. Another joint project were the
afternoon movies for the entire student body. The
films covered such varied subjects as the atom bomb,
creation of the universe, the language of fish, and
courtship and marriage.
Officers for the year were: president, Edith Davisg
vice-president, Isabel Daniels, secretary, lNIartha
J. Dixong treasurer, Elaine Hallg WSGA representa-
tive, Shirley Harrold.
YW girls can cook too
5 M ' 'n "
R. 0. T. C.
First Row: Major Charles O'Riordan, Major Joseph Hoffman, Colonel H. L. Robb, Lt. Colonel James Brown, Major Reginald
Carnick. Second Row: Capt. Joseph Hull, Capt. William Moratelli, lst Lieut. Robert Burns, Capt. Loren McCarthy.
One of the most impressive sights in this year of emer-
gency is the exhibition of preparednessland armed strength
presented on the University lawn during Fall and Spring
when the ranks of the Reserve OHicers Training Corps
march in perfect formation across the smooth green
At these R.O.T.C. dress parades, as the men march in
review, inspections are conducted by Colonel Holland
Robb, head of the R.O.T.C. division of the curriculum,
and Major Joseph Hoffman, Assistant head.
The purpose of the inclusion of R.O.T.C. in the curric-
ulum is the teaching of military science including courses
in rifle practice and military strategy. Besides providing a
foundation in the techniques of war, Reserve Ofhcers
Training Corps provides its students with two years of
basic training, after which they can apply for two years of
advanced R.O.T.C. VVith four years of training behind
them, men can apply for commissions in the regular armed
services. The invaluable program of defensive and offen-
sive tactics can not be underrated in critical times such as
the Mid-century year.
R.O.T.C., Reserve OfHcer's Training Corps,
prepares college men for reserve commissions
in the various branches of the United States
Army and Air Force. R.O.T.C. realizes that
college trains the future leaders of tomorrow,
that the academic curriculum provides the
background of knowledge essential to effective
leadership. But actual experience in leadership
is of inestimable value. R.O.T.C. supplies this
leadership. It is a ready-made course, designed
and perfected to develop those qualities of
leadership required in both military and civilian
enterprise. Students in R.O.T.C. will be leaders
in the Armed Forces should the national de-
fense situation require the services of the na-
The R.O.T.C. Cadet has available to him
many military fraternities and organizations,
including Scabbard and Blade, Society of
American Military Engineers, Arnold Air So-
ciety, and Pershing Rifles. The final parade
tops the cadetfs drilling activities and the an-
nual Military Ball is his big social event.
The Army R.O.T.C. unit at Pitt is under the
command of Colonel Holland L. Robb, and
Major Joseph Hoffman heads the Air Force
Inspection at Summer Camp.
Target Practice at Camp Lee, Va.
Preparing for Inspection
. M. ASSOCI TIO
First Row: William F. Saalbach, Dale Hooper, Joseph Lagnese, Serge Paris, Robert Boer, Robert Simunick, William Rudoy.
Second Row: Raymond Rakus, George H. McCleskey, James Hunt, Gordon Ahalt, Ernest M. Williams, Eugene Hoffman,
Alan Obley. Third Row: William C. Howley, Paul McQuillen, Arthur Maturkanich, Roy Meer, James W. Brown, Howard
Leckey, Emil S. Zippel.
George Able, Frank Mediate
The E 81 IW Cabinet has again completed a year of out-
standing work in its purpose of promoting fellowship
among its members, closer relations between the engineer-
ing students and the practicing field, and the promotion of
an active social life for its members who must spend so
much of their time on the hill.
Each Fall after the various seminars have been set up,
a cabinet composed of two members from each of the semi-
nars and two members from both the Sophomore, and
Freshmen join together to form a body who act similarly
to the Student Congress in the Cathedral.
This year, thanks to the past cabinets, many conven-
iences were at the disposal of the future engineers. The
candy and coke machines, the well-equipped lounge, and
the many other extras provided the students with some of
the things which they miss by staying on the hill.
This year the E 81 M Cabinet had a very full social life
arranged for the students. In the Fall they had one of the
most interesting exhibits at the Freshman Smoker. A
very successful bowling party was held last December.
Other activities which were widely acclaimed were the
picnic and the E Sz M Dance. No article about the
E Sz lVI,ers could be complete without mentioning that
again this year they had their famous jalopy on hand for
the football games and other events.
The credit for such an outstanding Cabinet must be
attributed to the leadership and interest shown by the
otlicers of the Cabinet. The president this year was Joe
Lagnese. Assisting him were Gordon Hall vice-president,
George McClesky, secretary, Jack Reihing, corresponding
secretary, and Paul lNIcQuillan, treasurer.
ET LLURGIC L SEMINA
F first Row: S. Paris, D. Gemperle, R. Carlson, J. Sefchek, G. McCleskey, R. Rigson, S. Fritz, W. Eggert, D. Spehar, I. Fioriti.
Second Row: R. Cost, C. Sinewe, G. Webedda, A. Miller, G. Brenner, W. Lepkowski, A. Del Grosso. Third Row: J. Buzdor, J.
Adnmczyk, J. Smyers, A. Manganello, A. Gamboa, E. Cunningham, J. Howat, J. Hanshomaker. Fourth Row: J. Stewart, R.
King-Ins't, V. Demski, H. Benecki, M. Timko, J. O'Donnell, T. Kisiel, J. Fritz, R. Winkler. Fifth Row: J. Trees, J. Schwertz,
C. Meyers, P. Wasilko, J. Kearns, G. Smith, S. Stasko.
First Rowzlleckey, Hoyson, May, Pallowitch, Silverberg, Salaski, Coual, Berman. Second Row: Huffman, 0'Rourl:re, Chesney,
Grxflin, Dazzen, VanDerVender, Arch, Simmarlia. Third Row: Pizoli, Ward, Carr, Dailey, Grant, Kystupper, Wilson. Fourth
Row: Prof. Dines, Stoupis, Mitchel, Progar, Berusky.
First Row: R. Cook, Boulton, P. Gardosik, H. Backinger, P. Foulton CThe Professorj, C. Brinn, A. Omelchuck, R. Piwowarski
J. Keener, R. Sullivan. Second Row: G. Shiarella, D. Lichok, J. Lamp, W. Elchik, J. Shiry, F. O'Leary, J. Martin, D. Elling:
ton, H. Harris, S. Masciarelli, F. Byrne. Third Row: L. Tarallo, F. Condon, N. Jorgensen, J. Stogford, L. Olszewski, G. Ahalt
J. Leonard, C. Mycott, G. Bradel, W. Walford, B. Pearrnan. Fourth Row: R. Crisky, R. Simunick, F. Pinner, T. Spell, J,
Foster, Carlson, R. Yurko, R. Miller, J. Conroy, R. Thompson, W. Taylor. Fifth Row: R. Donovan, A. Catt, J. Ramsey,
W. Gazdlk, J. Warner, D. McMunn, J. Dilevice, P. Rupert, D. Epply.
Q O C C E Bl I N
First Row: E. Thomas, secretary-treasurer, J. Erlich, chairman, D. Jones, vice-chairman. Second Row: B. Leidy, E. Nandor,
R. Storrick, G. Saliba, C. Gallik, R. Lawrence, J. McConnell, R. Kreckowski, M. Powanda, M. Borgoyn. Third Row: S. Waltz
L. Sikora, W. Moffitt, A. Wasserman, R. Wicks, A. Melzer, A. Mlkolelt, C..Doyle, W. 'Scha1les, W. Printz. Fourth Row: R
Gutteudorf, J. Ferguson, M. Tepper, E. Foley, F. Hauris, W. Barns, H. Waida, J. Robinson. Fifth Row: E. Poremski, Jr., A
Mascaro, A. Levinson, M. Zorzi, R. Ballinger, W. Kozik, A. Jacobs, H. Seese, I. Baker. Sixth Row: E. Ruppen, E. Nasier-
owski, R. Straka, W. McClure, 0. Nichols, J. Wolf, H. Stump, W. Unger, Jr., H. Mayhue.
First Row: R. Frayer, T. Sullivan, R. 0'Donnell, D. Maglieri, M. Wright, R. Pade, R. Bailey. Second Row.' T. Belcheff, M
Maravich, J. Pavlosky, W. Majcan, J. Barbagallo, C. Eppley, E. Williams. Third Row: E. Hoffman, M. VVaIkover, N. Werner
W. Donohue, J. Peline.
.A.E. S MI ,
First Row: J. Kozlowski, J. Steiner, E. Hoagland, C. Suehma, R. Schmidt, N. Wackenhut, W. Kotsenas, T. Turner, J. Grif-
fiths. Second Row: J. Wolf, F. Pongrac, C. Shields, M. Jawarski, D. Lewis, H. Gorman, B. Spon. Third Row: P. Paraskos, R.
Sietz, J. Rivahlski, W. Kolaski, R. Gimera, J . Shields, R. Young, R. Longdon. Fourth Row: T. Mikulski, J. Maloney, J. Oblak,
R. Demmler, E. Kojsza, D. Caldwell, J . Takerer, H. Roberts, A. Obley. Fifth Row: A. Campbell, P. Stigler, C. Phoebe, E.
Bogdan, G. Cowie, J. McWilliams, J. Campbell.
. I. E. E. Seminar
First Row: J. Laycak, T. Gallas, E. Miller, E. Cavender, M. Frank, E. Monoriti, R. Radus, H. Stillwell, J. Frattura, J. Muel-
ler, W. Dobnak, D. Orhms. Second Row: C. Piotrowski, W. Heintz, R. Neer, W. Anderson, H. Bernacki, L. Bernstein, L.
Dopler, W. Brandberg, P. Schramm, Prof. R. Gorham, faculty adviser. Third Row: T. Johns, J. Anderson, J. DeNelle, J.
Roberts, D. Hausrnan, F. Saroglia, A. Thomas, M. Vargo, M. Wahl, C. Fitterer. Fourth Row: N. Yorgin, D. Stearns, E.
Cigich, V. Winkler, E. Selvig, W. Osborn, J. Moretz, G. Martin, J. Pavetto, J. Tucker, R. Mick.
The Seminar of Electrical Engineering has been a part
of the University since 1915. On October 6th of that year
the Seminar held its first meeting with iive students pres-
ent. These tive were Seniors, and they represented the
entire senior class of the school. The purpose of the organi-
zation was to encourage the young engineers, to keep them
in close contact with the practicing field, and to keep them
abreast of the latest developments and happenings in the
field. This same purpose has come down through' the years
with the seminar still being maintained to keep the stu-
dentis interests alive in the field by means of speaker,
movies, and lecturers. Although the Seminar is considered
an activity, it is compulsory for all the students in the
School of Electrical Engineering to maintain a membership
in it. Attendance at the weekly meetings is also compulsory
and as a reward to those who have perfect attendance roll
at the end of the semester they are granted one half of a
credit towards graduation. From its first humble enroll-
ment of five, it has grown to membership of approximately
160, counting the Juniors and Seniors only.
On April 24, 1921, the Seminar held a banquet for its
Senior members at the Fort Pitt Hotel. This year the
Seminar held its banquet on January 11th again at the
Fort Pitt Hotel.
In closing may we not forget the officers who worked so
hard to make the Seminar and all its activities a success.
They were R. L. Radus, E. J. Monoriti, and W. K. Ander-
Even E' E35 have to take this' son, president, vice-president, and secretary respectively.
. I. CH. E. Seminar
First Row: D. Kunard, P. Williams, D. Finn, J. Frank, J. Papso, R. Asti, C. Petrarca, R. Franklin. Second Row: T. Rice, J. Morgan, D. Dilanni,
R. Ball, S. Catanzano, R. Grubb, F. Mills, C. Larson, W. Chemerys, R. Blackburn. Third Row: C. Hoffman, A. Lorenzi, E. Harvanka, W. Black,
E. Winstel, E. Schwirian. F ourfh Roux' J. Gogianos, R. Gaworski, Grogan, G. Drake, F. Ramella, G. Hodge, E. Leeson, Copeland, W. Smith,
Malacarne, J. Profota. Fifth Row: G. Witchey, J. Burchfield, Metz, E. Flockhort, D. Fox, R. Full, S. Darin, F. Moschel, F. Hall, J. McVay. Sixth
Row: C. Lietus, D. Boes, R. Boch, R. Baldwin, R. Zeyfang, W. Heavner, Graebert. Seventh Row: R. Lunn, Dr. John Heiss, G. Werber, D. Pyle,
M. Daugherty, H. Addison, J. Slapnick, H. Shibble, L. Hampson, F. Spinelli, G. Ping.
A day in the Chem. Lab.
On March 8, 1950, the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers established a Student Membership section in
the Institute. In keeping with the University's policy of
having the latest and the best at Pitt, a chapter was set
up on the campus under the supervision of Drs. Heiss and
Coull. The seminar met every Thursday for an hour, and
at each meeting some interesting program was presented
through the efforts of the seminar oiicers, Ray Asti, Dick
Lunn, and Bob Graham. Movies were shown when possible
and many speakers were heard. Amongst these were our
Drs. Carlson and Ferguson. The seminar also made field
trips to such places as the Schenley Distillery and the Fort
Pitt Brewery. The seminarians were well informed of the
latest happening in the Iield through their subscriptions
to the National Instituteis magazine, "Chemical Engineer-
ing Progressn and by also receiving the Institute's news-
paper. This year our chapter was represented at the Na-
tional Institute's annual meeting which was held at Buck-
nell University by 'the oflicers of the seminar.
The students in Chemical Engineering did not maintain
the policy of all work and no play. They participated very
actively in the Intramural football, basketball, and base-
The seminar was completely Hnanced by the dues col-
lected from the members. All in all it proved to be a very
good way of both keeping the Chemical Engineering stu-
dents up on the movements in the field and providing to
them some way of showing how they participated as an
individual group in the University life.
. I. I. E. Seminar
First Row: Wolfarth, Latta, Graff, Dillis, Cuno, Sensue, Ingraham M G' G 1 01,1 VV- d
Qfllfkgs, Josepjlflicz tuner, Paffitt, Stepko, Sherwin, Windomak, Yoder?Perthfzlergiyfliarbaihi Lzillbililittei Iizgdykfzgliiciigggnlgciliwfgggidzgiigi
F05 0I'eY, ' T10 , Patchell, Bailey, Meiss, Thornburg, Loscudo, DeLeo. Fourth Row: Dible, Hodill, WakeEeld, Pop, I-Iirt, Wroniali, Gaut
M 1 , P t , H , y , . , . . , ,
Siitfzgiw:giggle,e'f1L13ti'?fglag?113SElgiE532, Miclxa, Waschalt, Olscheske, Roberts, Daniels, Petriella, Rosser, Stewart, Dmzeo, Jones, Gabocy.
Dating back as far as the history of the School of In-
' dustrial Engineering itself, the Seminar of Industrial
Engineering is actually composed of two associations
blended into one. It is comprised of the American Society
of Mechanical Engineers and the Institute of Industrial
Engineers. The prime purpose of the organization is to
keep the membership up on all the advancements and de-
velopments in the Held. Sub-heading this purpose is the
secondary motive of helping the students in the school get
the feel of industry. This means not only to know what is in
the books but to study the field through a type of vicarious
experience in it. These purposes are carried out by the
student's discussing the problems in the field today, by
viewing various movies dealing with the technologies of
the Held. As in most of the other seminars enrollment is
mandatory with the meetings being held on a weekly basis.
The Seminar does not stick to the theory of all study and
no relaxation. This year theyhad many extra-curricular
activities. Among some of these social events were the
smokers held for the members, the banquet for the Seniors
who are expecting to graduate this year, the picnic for
the members and their' dates, and the Engineering and
Mines Association Cinderella Ball which they helped to
This year the oihcers for the Seminar were Frank
Medisti as president and George Abel as vice-president.
A rare moment of relaxation for I. E.'s.
. . C. E. eminar
Firs! Row: J. Blissel, E. Kush, F. Waag, W. Butler, E. Bischof, F. Del Mastro, J. La Porte, R. Geho, J. Hastings, E. Watson, VV. Sarver, J. Lim-
Peft, Harger, J. Duff, W. Knipple, F. Span, H. Demart, A. Rozzi. Second Row: A. Ackenlieil, J. Baker, R. Steeb, F. Buckzer, J. Freeburg, R
Cosentino, R. Hofer, L. Zigerelli, E. McClendon, J. Chopaic, V. Mannella, R. Linder, W. Schreieis, H. Kobial, R. Durkin. Third Row: E. Kulp, E
Kawala,l.G. Young, Bailey, M. Stegnar, A. Hennel, J. Hammond, R. Dressel, J. Hogel, H. Loigman, T. Dressel, R. Cummings, M. Staude, E
Rybarski, L. Dugoni, F. Hoester. Fourth Row: R. Haggerty, R. Rowogski, T. Rauch, J. Eriser, A. Cappella, D. Labowite, R. Madancy, J. Gibson
E. Anderson, C. Paul, W. Truskey, J. Wilson, C. Hidinger, J. Lagnese. FU'th Row: R. Tweed, W. Tomb, J. Smith, E. Ference, L. Kern, W. Cotton
F. Kohler, J. Maruszewski, L. Tomer, F. Ruscillo, J. Koletar. Sixth Row: C. Trunick, F. McHenry, R. Bouffard, L. Hixenbaugh, J. McDonald:
W. Dei Cas, G. Pinder, C. Valenti, S. Mosites, J. Zemleduch, D. Mirchoff.
All work and no play, and all books and no prac-
tical experience make for a poor Civil Engineer.
This is the principle upon which the Civil Engi-
neering Seminar operates. In addition to the stu-
dent's curriculum, he can hear questions and dis-
cuss problems in his Held with some outstanding
leaders at the meetings of the seminar. The meet-
ings, held every Thursday always consist of in-
teresting programs, sometimes speakers and
sometimes movies. Field trips were also part of
the year's program. These gave the student the
opportunity to actually observe civil engineers at
work. In the line of play the Civil Engineering
Seminar sponsored picnics and numerous parties
throughout the year. Through these activities
the members of the Seminar became well-
acquainted with each other and a spirit of com-
radeship was developed.
Officers for the year were William Sarver, pres-
identg John Duff, vice-presidentg Joseph Limpert,
secretaryg and Herbert Harger, treasurer.
l , , , L ,
Even C.E.'s relax.
MICRO DELTA KAPPA
First Row: Melvin Silver, Arend Boer, Howard Greenberger, Robert X. Graham, Roy Nelson, Earl Jacob. Second Row: Ed-
ward Zadorosny, Charles Ebert, Bob Newcomer, Thomas Hamilton, James Morton, William F. Saalbach, Theodore Finney.
Omicron Delta Kappa, national honorary men's ac-
tivities fraternity, has grown constantly in prestige and
importance. It recognizes those men who have had the
most successful participation in college activities, and thus
inspired others to strive for attainments in similar lines.
This policy has brought together the most representative
men from all phases of college life.
These student activities are grouped into ive major
phases of college life: scholarship, athletics, social and re-
ligious activities, arts and publications. Members are se-
lected from junior and senior men, faculty and alumni on
the basis of character, scholarship, distinguished attain-
ments and college and community life. The ceremony
awarding membership is held in December and May.
Gamma Circle of ODK was founded at the Univers"ty of
Pittsburgh when Alpha Circle at Washington an Lee
University decided to expand in 1914. The man who most
fully exemplifies the standards and ideals of Omicron Delta
Kappa is named Senior Awardee and has his name placed
on ODK walk. This is the highest non-academic award
that the University can bestow.
Oiiicers for this year were: Howard Greenberger, presi-
dentg Don Ewart, vice-presidentg Robert Graham, secre-
tary, Endicott Batchelder, treasurer, Fred S. Robie,
Ojicers: Howard Greenberger, presidentg R. X
LPH ZET O EG
First Row: Stanley Swartz, Edward Pickholtz, Bernard Marks, Stanton Jonas, David Belkin. Second Row: Sibert Moritz,
Harvey Horvitz, Paul Pretter, Robert Dobkin, Allen Dines, Gerald Gold, Alan Rosenthal.
Alpha Zeta Omega, Mu Chapter, is open to male phar-
macy students who are approved by the Dean of the School
Founded at the Pittsburgh College of Pharmacy in 1926,
National organization consists of twenty-three chapters.
Mu is one of the largest and most active chapters, and is
represented nationally by Mr. Oscar Roth, '31, who is a
member of the Supreme Board of Directors of the fra-
Meetings throughout the year biing together pharma-
cists and pharmacy students. to see movies, hear speakers,
and to discuss subjects of pharmaceutical or national in-
terest. Contributions to pharmaceutical progress are made
through the A.Z.O. National Cultural Fund, and by giving
books to the Pharmacy School Library. Mu Chapter has
established a yearly award to be given to that sophomore
pharmacy student who has attained the highest scholastic
achievement in all courses covered in the freshman and
sophomore years. The award consists of the latest edition
of Remington's Practice of Pharmacy. Mu Chapter has
established the Bernard L. Cohen Memorial Fund, a
student loan fund.
. ,u ig? I
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LEIZER BALK, Editor .
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Ken Schwartz, Art Sally Schloss, Ojice
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Marv Jacobson, Photography
ORGANIZATION EDITORS ,
Brenda McCauley Student Congress
Len Baker Honoraries, Seminars
Clair Brackmann Professionals
Ed Murphy, Stan Skirboll Sports
Pat Clohessy Sarorities
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PRODUCTION: Barbara Tex, Dan Berger, Bob Fulton, Sam Stein-
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Phillips, Nancy Brown. OFFICE: Ellen Weisband, Carol VVeiss,
Beverly Muir. ORGANIZATIONS: Sam Balk, Jack Murbach.
SPORTS: Sam Spatter, Jordan Haller.
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JEROME J. SIMON
B USIN ESS ASSISTAN TS
Harry Scharf Circulation
Frank Hornak, Al Leventhal Adverlising
Rosalyn Hirsh Organizations
Ronald Schmeiser Comptroller
Cyril Wecllt, Bob Fine Publicity
CIRCULATION: Mel Forst, Karl Meyers, Harvey Rabinowitz, Joe
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Harry Scharf Al Leventhal
Fa' l be
Frank Hornak Ron SCllII'lelS8l'
Hl ll l l l llHHHfll lHHHHH H l H l H H H l "1 "W 'll' 'lwllllli-'ljll'll'vl il "' H l "' ""'
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BOARD OF EDITORS
Ed Jensen Managing Editor
Bob Thomas News Editor
Will Doerge Sports
Jack Markowitz Copy
Dave Winter Campus
Carol F rownfelter Production
Stanford Gorby Photo
Lois Foight Exchange
Frank Knoerdel Artist
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Ed Jenggn Bob Thomas
Jack Markowitz Dave Winter
Will Doerge Carol Frownfelter
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PITT C P ULE
'41, A ix H
First Row: L. Legoullon, S. Swartz, M. Sowko, D. Parlavecchio, J. Littlewood.
Second Row: Mr. Doughty, A. Fauss, F. Hartow, S. Sussman, E. Roba, H. Perci-
balll, G. Cosmldes. Thzrd Row: A. Kossler, B. Engle, R. Ciranni, B. Dobken, J. Ohl,
The Pitt Capsule is the monthly publication
of the Pitt student branch of the American
Pharmaceutical Association at the School of
Pharmacy. Reporting professional news, school
life and activities, the Capsule is of interest to
both students and alumni.
The Pitt Capsule has many interesting
features. The Greek's Corner tells of fraternity
and sorority life at the Pharmacy school. The
alumni column is a record of activities of pre-
vious graduates of the school. The Capsule also
prints excerpts from current pharmaceutical
magazines which may help the pharmacy stu-
dent in his work at the school. Another part
of the publication has a question box in which
are published queries from confused students.
In the following issue the answers are published,
thus rendering a service to all the readers.
Bernard Lefkowitz and Bernard Ivanshultz
are the co-editors of the Pitt Capsule. Jean
Littlewook is the business manager and Jo
Toch is the circulation manager. Dr. E. P.
Claus of the Pharmacy School is the faculty
S. Swartz, J. Littlewood, D. Parlavecchio
The Owl staff contemplates Christmas vacation. l
Halloween means cider anti
doughnuts between deadhnes.
The business buckles down to work
' f' X lt.-K
HEINZ CH PEL CHOIR
First Row:'R. Atkinson, S. Baer, M. Shietinger, B. McCullough, A. Sabados, S. Lindstrom, C. Smith, C. Starrett. Second Row:
A. Stinson, M. Baeslak, A. Cinkin, C. Zeligman, G. Demes, J. Pearson, S. Harrold, G. Heneghan, L. Alexander, A. Meredith,
M. Sharrer, M. Blasing, M. Isaac, B. Millen. Tlzird Row: M. Kroll, M. Post, J. O'I-Iagan, C. Cravatta, J. Karcher, C. Eber,
A. Holsinger, P. Leoni, J. Holsinger, A. Braun, G. Zischkau. Fourth Row: T. Auchterlonie, H. Szymanski, Dr. T. M. Finney,
S. Evans, B. Forsythe, R. Lewis, J. Heitzman, J. Miklos, D. Briggs, J. Austin, C. Glass, J. McMinn, J. Keagle, D. Furniss,
R. Rossel, J. Sturgeon. ,
The voices of fifty strong filled the elevator as it shot
down from the thirtieth floor of the cathedralg Heinz
Chapel Choir had just finished another rehearsal under the
leadership of Dr. Theodore M. Finney, head of the Music
Appreciation department of the University, and were
going home, still singing.
This was a common occurence during the Mid-century
year. In fact it has always been known that the members
of Heinz Chapel Choir would rather sing than eatg and
their songs Hll not only the elevator, but the Tuck Shops,
the Ground Floor, or wherever they happen to be.
Under the twelve year directorship of Dr. Finney who
organized the choir in 1938 the group has developed into
one of the best-known sacred music choirs in this region.
Although the choir was originally formed for singing at
services in Heinz Memorial Chapel, their activities have
increased to include concerts at district churches, an annual
spring concert tour, caroling in Oakland hospitals at Christ-
mas, and singing at special University functions. They are
still regarded most highly, when clad in purple velvet, they
sing at Chapel services.
In addition to their regular activities, the members have
an annual Christmas banquet, a spring picnic, a rehearsal
camp in Laurel Mountain Park each fall, and many other
Ofiicers for the 1950-51 school year were: president,
Dr. Theodore M. Finney Marion Baeslackg secretary-treasurer, Shirley Harroldg
librarian, Sue Baer, business manager, Thomas Auchter-
WDM N'S CHOR L
Firsl Jtoir: Peggy Myers, Audrey Laird, Miss Shutte, Janet Herrington, Mary Pat llartirome. Second Row: lvilma WVesterman
Phyllis hammers, 1T,lltl1'Sh8l'lfT, Helen Matthews, Emily Eshelman, Gloria Hertz, Evelyn Dwyer. Tllfffl Razr: Dolores Nagy,
Rose Pasach, Carol Geist, Marcia Davis, Jeanne Adams, Patricia Thomas, Janet Moore.
Audrey Laird, Gloria Hertz, Patricia Bayer, Peggy
Myers, Mary Pat Bartirome, Janet Herrington.
Any sophomore, junior, or senior woman undergraduate
in the University who is carrying twelve quality points or
more is eligible for membership in one of Pitt's finest
musical organizations, Wornen's Choral.
This activity is one of the busiest on campus from the
standpoint of social events as well as the view of their par-
ticipation in Pitt,s extra-curricular program. VVomen's
Choral cooperates fully in Open House, the annual Christ-
mas Party in the Commons Room, Heinz Chapel services,
and Choral Jubilee.
As for its social events, VVomen's Choral holds a Christ-
mas Party each year as well as an annual weekend trip
to Mt. Alto for a joint concert with the Pennsylvania State
School of Forestry Glee Club. There are many local con-
certs scheduled each year which bring to Pitt the honor and
admiration of outside groups. The social events of the
year are brought to a close every season with the VVomen's
Choral Dinner in which feelings of friendship and goodwill
are molded that last throughout the years.
Officers for the year were: president, Audrey Laird,
vice president, LaRue Hillegasg secretary, Nlargaret
ltlyersg treasurer, Diary Pat Bartirome, WSGA representa-
tive, Janet Herrington.
PITT I GER
Firsl Roux' Marjorie Davis, Barbara Mc-Gahan, Dorothy Lance, Barbara McCullough, Jessie Goode, Gloria Hertz, Mercedes
Rector, Vivien Rei:-liman, Phyllis Summers, Mary Pat Bartirome, Bessie Pettit, Mr. David H. Viieiss. Second Row: Peggy
Myers, Garnet Fredley, Mary Lytle, Varvara Federofl, Betty Gourley, Olive Davis,Lavera Lynch, Carol Geist, Martha Yost,
Mitzi Lux, Alberta Ignelzi, Mary Emma Hirsch. Third Row: George Kimmel, Lawrence Miller, John Lomack, VVilson Spenser,
lvilliam Maurer, Bernard Bugos, Bruce King, James Sayenga, John Janitor. Fourlh Row: Robert Margolis, VVilliam Leirvinter,
Albert Partington, Edward Turek, John Clark, Gerald Krantz, Fred Hall, Michael Vaskov.
In a university where almost everyone likes
to sing, many groups have been established to
meet the need of choral singing. One of the
comparatively new organizations which pre-
sents an opportunity for every man and woman
in the University of Pittsburgh to exhibit vocal W
talent is the Pitt Singers. Formed in 194-6, Pitt
singers is open to any undergraduates carrying
twelve credits or more who can qualify in
tryouts held twice a year.
Pitt Singers give concerts in and around the
Pittsburgh area, Hnishing off their season with a
tour to other cities. Under the direction of
David G. VVeiss of the Music Appreication De-
partment, Pitt Singers not only entertain by
themselves, but also cooperate to the fullest
extent with other musical groups on campus.
The officers for the Mid-century year were:
president, Jerry Krantzg vice president, Ed
Turekg secretary, Georgia Smoleyg business
managers, Michael Vaskov, Martha Yost,
librarian, Fred Hall. l
gferald Krantz, Mitzi Lux, Michael Vaskov, Martha
M N95 GLEE L B
First Row: Robert Lislunan, Richard Hanscak, Louis McCullough, William Foster, Robert Pasekoff, Mr. David G. Weiss, Thomas Dudas, Carl
Kazor, Reed Davis, Jay Garber, Morton Weintraub, James Albert, Robert Reese, Edward Murphy, Michael Vaskov. Second Row: Paul Anderson,
Robert Fulton, Robert Davis, John Sitler, Richard Phillips, Robert Grubb, Wallace Thayer, Joseph Utzig, Edgar iVoodall, Nicholas Pamphilis,
Daniel Bowers, Lambert Meyers, James Agraphiotis. Third Ro-w: Edward Turek, John Clark, Richard Minnear, Albert Meleshenko, Charles Teys-
sier, Donald Skraitz, Stephen Harris, Harold Smith, Jack Ladley, James Sayenga, Vance Sanford, James Cresto. Fourth Row: Wilson Spenser, Don-
ald Disque, Robert Stuart, James Logan, Charles Beggs, Robert Lee, Vllilliam Maurer, Tony Stepka, Marvin Frank, Arthur Sherman, Gerald
Krantz, Richard Hoffman, Bernard Bugos, Fred Hall, Nick Roslovic.
With the Mid-century year being one of
national emergency, the oldest activity on
campus, NIen's Glee Club, is faced with the
task of recruiting a great many new members.
Because of graduation and the draft board, the
membership had been reduced to approximately
one-third its usual size of about sixty members.
Afterseveral weeks of competitive tryouts, the
addition of new members brought the club up
to full strength although the future is still
fraught with' conditions 'liable to cause a drop
in the group.
Despite many factors reducing the strength
of lNIen's Glee Club, its effectiveness and effi-
ciency under the direction of David G. VVeiss
was not impaired. The Glee club took its usual
prominent place in school activities with ap-
pearances at the Annual University Open House
on October 22, and at, the Chancellor's Recep-
tion for parents of freshmen. Numerous con-
' . ' ' P't h d 'd-
Donald skmitz, Harold smith, William roster, Gem were presented in ltsburg an ml
David G. Weiss, Charles Beggs, Donald Disque,
semesteris recess found the group on an eastern
Fred Haul concert followed in the spring by another road
-,na - .
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Who's playing the organ?
Shall we smile? Pitt Singers entertain at Open House
oM NS SPEECH
First Row: Doris Lyda, Dolores Bernstein, Dorothy Gessner, Miss Ditty, Eleanor Mettus. Second Row: Kathleen Eyerman,
Rose Lebowitz, Donna Lea Frankel, Mollie Purdy, Marilyn Denton, Louise Edge, Shirley Taper. Third Row: Reva Parish,
Gloria C. Hertz, Esther Jacobson, Ruth Alpern, Phyllis Daniels.
Qfficers: Delores Bernstein, Dot Gessner, Miss
Ditty, Kathleen Eyerman, Shirley Taper, Doris
Lyda, Eleanor Mettus.
Women dearly love to talk, the learned sages say, and
for women of the University who do love to talk and have
something of importance to say, the Women's Speech
Association is the answer to their prayer.
With women playing an ever-increasing part in making
the decision of the day, WSA had a busy year with a varied
program of debate, poetry reading, discussion, and radio.
Members of the W omen's Debate team took part in tour-
naments at Mount Mercy and Kent State University. In
addition, they attended the Penn State Debater's Con-
vention and the state tourney in Philadelphia.
During the year, discussion groups from the association
took part in radio programs over station WPGH. Within
the association panel discussions made up several meetings.
Several Pitt women interested in poetry reading attended
the annual Penn State reading festival held at State Col-
lege in May.
An annual project of the Association is the Beaux Arts
Day program to which freshman girls especially are in-
vited, This yearis program was presented in conjunction
with Women's Choral and the VVomen's Athletic Associa-
tion. OHicers for the year were: president, Dorothy
Gessnerg vice president, Dolores Bernsteing secretary
treasurer, Kathleen Eyermang WSGA representative,
ME ' DEB TE
F1'r.vf Itmr: Robert Gardner, Ludwig Lippert, Bernard ML-Cowan, Fred S. Robie, Edward Burtell, Donald Sharapan, Roy
Nelson. SITOIIII Row: Victor Vallecorsa, Cyril W'ecl1t, Samuel Seigle, Allan Reuben, Norman Cowie, Lloyd Fuge, Eugene
NVQ-instein, Foster Purdy, Harry L. Green. Third Row: Morton Goldstein, Elmer Shuster, Philip Fireman, William Boggs,
Ross ltcese, Leonard Zelick, Ernest Smith, Daniel Berger. Qfficzfrs: Robert Gardner, Ludwig Lippert, Fred S. Robie fdirectorj,
Bernard McGowan, Donald Sliarapan, Edward Burtell.
Robert Gardner, Ludwig Lippert, Fred S. Hobie,
Bernard McGowan, Donald Sliarapan, Ed Burtell.
In 1950-51 the University of Pittsburghis Men's De-
bating Association enjoyed a most successful year. In
the Annual VVestern Reserve Series early in October, Pitt
Debaters gained victories before high school audiences in
Cleveland and in Pittsburgh. Men's Debate also sent teams
to the Temple Tourney, held annually in Philadelphia for
first-year men, and to Bowling Green, University of Vir-
ginia, VV. and J., and Northwestern Tourneys for experi-
enced members. The debate question at these tourneys
was, "Resolved that the non-communist nations of the
world should form a new international organization."
Climaxing a busy year, Pitt debaters went to the Delta
Sigma Rho Convention in Chicago, and to the Pennsyl-
vania State Convention in Lewiston. Pitt teams also at-
tempted to regain the State Championship Honors they
won in 1948-49. To orientate new members, Men's Debate
started a system of "Big Brothers,', wherein experienced
members were counselors to the first-year men. The break-
down of members into three groups, Varsity, Junior Var-
sity, and Novice was also started.
Officers for the year were: Bernard McGowan, manager,
Ed Burtell, assistant manager, Bob Gardner, audience
manager, Lud Lippert, secretary, Roy Nelson, treasurer,
and Cyril Wecht, publicity manager. Fred S. Robie, Assist-
ant Professor of Speech, continued as a fine Director of
the Men's Debating Association. Miss Mary Jane Boyle
was Assistant Director.
THE VARSITY MARCHI
R. L. Arthur, B. Benack, A. Zimmer, T. Ilond.
It is a sunny day with just enough chill in the air
to make it good football weather. A crisp drumbeat
reverberates from one end of the stadium and blue
uniformed figures step smartly ont.o the gridiron as
the public address system announces, "Presenting
the University of Pittsburgh lilarching Band."
Below you see one of the finest college bands in the
country performing. Beside the usual amount of work
that goes into such a complicated but perfected show,
there is a terrific amount of spirit in this organization.
The marching musicians receive no remuneration
of any sort nor do they get credit toward graduation
for their participation in the band. Their only reward
is the knowledge of a job well done. Heading the staff
which helps perfect the marching and music for the
band's presentations is Robert L. Arthur. I-Ie is
aided by Assistant Directors Ben E. Benack and
Albert Zimmer, Graduate lilanager Thomas Bond,
and Drill Coach John Reynolds.
The excellent example set by bands of the past has
much to do with the quality of the present band. The
bandsmen's pride in his organization makes him want
to outdo anything that has ever been seen in the
Pitt Stadium. This means hard work.
Next year's band will really have to work to sur-
pass the "Marching Magic" and musicianship of the
1950-1951 Varsity hlarching Band.
. X ,L
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The 1950 football season was a good one for
the Varsity hlarching Band. The band's season
got underway the week before classes began for
the fall semester. Approximately 150 men
boarded buses and traveled to Camp Kon-O-
kwee. For five days, they ate, slept, and drank
band, Here the weather gave the band some
trouble. Of the Hve days at camp, four were
rainy and miserable. In spite of this the band
developed a new style of marching. They left
camp Saturday morning and made their first
public appearance of the season at Deshon
V eterans' Hospital. The VMB traveled to Ohio
State to meet their chief rivals. For the opening
home game with Rice, they prepared a tribute
to Pennsylvania. The 150 musicians traveled
all the way to Chicago for the game with North-
western. At half time they told the citizens of
the Hub City about Pennsylvania. The band
returned to their home grounds the following
week for the homecoming game with Miami
and honored the alumni by playing the school
songs with appropriate formations. The fol-
lowing week our blue-uniformed men took the
field and performed their regular 'pre-game rou-
tine in a sea of mud.
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PITT PL YER
F zfrxf Row: Gloria Brodie, Gilda Krosney, Gloria Hertz, Renee Skirboll, Harry Kimball, Irene Yourgas, Steven Skirpan, Edith Finegold, Vililliam
Vvest, Geraldine Pendro, Joan Reichman, Claire Brackman. Second Row: Melvin Silver, Alan Robbins, Kenneth Linamen, Catherine-Gaudio,
Garnet Fredley, Barbara Gluck, Dorothy Gessner, Mary Grace Munn, Ruth Ann Stauff, Jacqueline Rosenthal, Fred Hill, Harry Renton, John
Schano. Third Row: George Kimmel, Alan Lefkowitz, Ben Tatar, Robert. DuVall, C. Worthington Fowler, Frank Kopta, Victor Vallecorsa.
Having finished one of its most successful years since
its inception, Pitt Players looks forward to next year for
even greater achievements in the field of Theatre. At a
school where there is no curricular dramatic group, Pitt
Players has given amateur Thespians a chance to show that
a lot of talent goes a long way. Many of the Mid-century
year's production competed on a par with the productions
put on by Carnegie Tech's Drama Department. The pur-
pose of Players as an extra-curricular activitiy is the pro-
duction of good theatre and the provision of an organiza-
tion which will give its members experience in the tech-
niques of theatre art. To be eligible for membership in
Pitt Players, the applicant must be a full-time under-
graduate student at Pitt and must acquire a satisfactory -1
rating in each of two fields. Field A consists of acting, ,
business, publicity, make-up, and sound. Field B includes
scenery, costumes, lights, stage, and property. After ac-
quiring membership, a Player must participate in at least
two shows during the school year to retain active mem-
Four fine productions were presented during the year, is AK'
the first two, "My Sister Eileen," and "Beggar on Horse- l Q-4
backf' being directed by Barry Farnol in the temporary
absence of Harvey J. Pope. The last two shows, "Suspect,"
and the annual musical presentation were under the direc-
tion of lVIr. Pope and Robert Prendeville, Technical
Director of Pitt Players. Officers for the year were: presi- Harvey J- POP9, Director
dent, Stephen J. Skirpang vice-president, Irene G. Your-
gasg secretary, Edith Finegoldg business manager, Leonard
Briskin and publicity director, Harry Kimball.
Officers: Irene Yourgas, vice-presiclentg Stephen
J. Skirpan, presidentg Edith Nan Finegold, secretary.
1 w , w'
William R. West,
Assistant Technical Director
Pitt Playeris first production of the 1950-51 season
was the comedy "My Sister Eileen" by Joseph Fields
and Jerome Chodorov, first produced in New York
in 1941. It is the story of two sisters from Columbus,
Ohio who come to New York, hoping to try their
luck in the big city, Ruth believing herself to be a.
writer and Eileen an actress. Upon reaching the city,
they take a basement apartment in Greenwich Vil-
lage, where they encounter some complicated cir-
cumstances which result in hilarious situations.
To the consternation of her sister Ruth
Goan Reichmanj and Bob Baker fDuke
Fowlerl, Eileen leads a conga line of
Brazilian ambassadors through their
basement apartment while Ofhcer Lonigan
tries to calm the excitement.
Ruth and Eileen and their visitor
Chick Clark CJohn Sturgeonj try not
to laugh as Frank Lippencott fBen
Tatarj, in his typical manner, trips
over the card table as he is being
Because of her "good will" toward the
Brazilian government, Eileen receives
from the Brazilian consul fGilbert
Simonsj the Medal of the Order of Saint
Christopher, Second Class.
"Suspect," by Edward Percy and Reginald
Denham, Players' third production of the season,
was a psychological mystery about a suspected
ax-murderess who sees her secret, suspected crime
about to be revealed and visited upon the head of
her son. Forty years ago she had been accused of
killing her father and stepmotherg she had been
neither acquitted nor indicted, as the jury brought
back the verdict of "not proven." Thus, as Mrs.
Smith says, she was saved from the punishment
of such a crime, but not from the stigma attached
to it. Because of a series of strange incidents, two
visitors in her home suspect Mrs. Smith of this
crime, and by a carefully laid scheme, lay a trap
and finally accuse her. After hearing the defense,
the audience must decide for themselves her inno-
cence or guilt.
As Sir Hugo CMelvin Silverj seeks
to establish Mrs. Smith's guilt or
innocence, her faithful servant
Gouldie QSue Delpheyl is ques-
tioned by her mistress as to how
the ax, used for chopping wood,
came to be inside the house.
Mrs.Smith CRuth Schwartzj, at-
tended by her guest Sir Hugo
CMelvin Silverj and her son
Games Hooblerl, collapses upon
realizing that she is again suspected
of murdering her parents.
BEGGAR O HOB EB CK
"Beggar on horseback," an expressionistic drama
by George S. Kaufman and ltlarc Connelly, was the
second production of Pitt Players. In expressionistic
drama, the playwright tries to probe beneath the
surface of 'Router reality" in an attempt to reveal the
inner workings of life. "Beggar on Horseback" con-
tains all of the social criticism that was characteristic
of expressionism, but it is treated more in the spirit
of musical-comedy-satire than straight argumenta-
tion. Most of the scenes were written in the expres-
sionistic style, and represent dream fragments oc-
curring within Neil lVIcRae's mind.
In his dream, the wedding guests
converge upon Neil McRae
l CJerry Lynchj when they dlscox er
Nell looks asfolmded HS the that he has lost the wedding ring
Cadys CLemne Cromer, Grace
Salzman, Ben Tatarj listen
attentively to their imaginary
Neil seems puzzled as Miss You
CCarol Firtellj and Miss Hey
CSue Delpheyl direct him to the
olfice of the president, his father-
in-law, Mr. Curly Clieu Tatarj.
Angered because of the Cadys'
refusal to let him complete his
symphony, Neil decides to kill
themg -he cuts Mrs. Cady's throat,
CLennie Cromerl and she dies
happily, still singing her favorite
hymn, "Rock of Ages."
lVhile Prosecuting Attorney
Homer Cady fMilton Steinerl
presents Exhibit A, the death
weapon, Judge Cady CBen Taturj
obliges Neilis plea for :L "higher
ANHELLE IC CO CIL
sw, ' ww we
v 1 ig in
Sealed: Janey Schorr, Gay frling, Carol Hinds, Gloria Sunderland, Marjorie Finemnn, Jane Holsinger, Thelma Evans.
Sccoml Row: Mary Alice Quigley, Marjorie Grubbs, Marion Post, Elaine Pavlik, Seena Goldman, Marguerite Rawlings, Mabel
Allen, Marlene Canter, Linda Lofstrom, lvinifred Johnson, Shirley Hastings, and Josephine Gallagher. Third Roux' Connie
Swain, Gilda Crosney, Imogene Perrin, Martha Braun, Marjorie Paine, Audrey Cohen, Gerrie Fialko, and Joan Sherman.
Gloria Sunderland, president.
The overall governing body of sororities at the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh is Panhellenic Council. Its membership
is made up of two representatives from each of the sixteen
national sorority chapters on campus.
Continuing with its former policy of cooperation rather
than competition among sororities, Panhel instituted many
new measures during the mid-century year to enable
groups to realize their interdependence upon one another.
A Well-filled year is evidenced by Panhellenic's activities
throughout the past year. Once more Panhel held its popu-
lar Workshop which is composed of roundtables, seminars,
and guest speakers. In the YVorkshop various sorority and
campus problems are presented and thoroughly discussed
with an eye to solution and improvement.
Another innovation this year was the addition of the
presence of sorority presidents at the regular social meet-
ings. This inclusion of presidents was hoped to cement fine
feelings among the groups represented on Council.
Also on the social calendar was the traditional Pan-
hellenic-Interfraternity Sing on January 18, t.he winners
being Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega, and Kappa
Alpha Theta. This event is annually scheduled for the
evening preceding the IF Winter Ball.
Sorority women and their escorts earned an eve-
ning of relaxation at the annual Panhellenic Council
Ball on April 13. The Ball was held at the Hotel
Schenley and featured Charlie Spivakg sorority
pledges were also honored in a beautiful flower
Panhellenic Council is by no means merely a
social organization. The Council supports European
war orphans through its national fund. On campus,
Panhel puts out a Panhellenic Guidebook for freshmen
and sorority women at its annual Freshman educa-
tion forum. This book clearly outlines the sorority
customs, regulations, and purposes of the University
of Pittsburgh, and is designed to promote better
understandings of the female Greeks. This year the
handbook has been 1'evised to include some of the
findings of the VVorkshop.
Panhellenic Council functions as a body under the
administration of an Executive council. It is also
included with YVSGA, making it necessary for its
officers to be cleared through Senior Court. Officers
for the year were: president., Gloria Sunderlandg
vice-president, ultlarjorie F inemang secretary, Carol
Hindsg and treasurer, Jane Holsinger.
K1 aK-1 aG'1mm'1winnin Sin Team M 1FllXllBF9 Carol Hinds Jean Cam
1950-51 Panhellenic Council Executive, Gaye Urling,
Gloria Sunderland, Marjorie Fineman, and Carol
:PP 'PP 1 1 3' g - .L yr f w P'
bell, Betty Clarke, Jo Gallagher, Dolly Martin, Ixash Herron, and Betty Gourley.
PRD-.hw ' '
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Theta s Third place mnners
ALPHA DELTA PI
Just one hundred years ago, Wesleyan Female
College welcomed among its students nineteen girls
who were to become the Adelpheans, founders of
Alpha Delta Pi sorority. Thus began the first secret
sisterhood for college women. This year, a special
centennial observance took place in the town where
Alpha Delta Pi was founded. It was our Biggest
national event of the year.
At Pitt, 1950 was a busy year for the ADP's. Be-
sides holding campus ofhces and Working in many
school organizations, Alpha Iota chapter girls en-
joyed a full schedule of social activities. A big rush-
ing season started the year. Then there was fun at
the open house after the Pitt-Miami Homecoming
game. Our next outstanding event following a suc-
cessful November Alumnae Benefit Was the Black
and White formal in December at the Jacktown
Hotel. The evening after this dance, we helped the
M. J. Bledsoe, P. Bowden, B. E.
Brown, N. J. Brown, T. D. Cook,
S. Dunn, M. Farrell, J. Gabig.
SAE's entertain at a Christmas party for a group of
orphan children. Of course, spring rushing kept us all
busy. After initiation there was the Founder's Day
Banquet-our own little centennial, celebration.
Our Spring Formal, held shortly before graduation,
ended our year successfully.
Since the day of its founding, Alpha Delta Pi
has been bound by the covenant that no girl could
be taken into membership save "such as may corn-
mend themselves for their intellectual and moral
worth, dignity of character, and propriety of de-
portmentf' On these foundations, Alpha Delta Pi
looks forward to the future. The officers were: Lou
McDonald, president, Joan Schewe, vice-president,
Sue Phillips, recording secretaryg Margy Taylor, cor-
responding secretaryg Judy Ruddell, social chairmang
Marty Jo Ryan, rushing chairman, and Mrs. E. R.
MacIntosh, faculty sponsor.
Oli, l1e's terrific! A They can cook loo
P. L. Hubbard, B. A. Lee, E.
Limlslrom, L. Macdonulcl, H. M.
Mzxrsll, N. Mcllvain, S. Phillips,
D. Ranrlour, J. A. Rurlrlell, M. J.
Ryan, J. Scllewe, D. Taylor, M.
Taylor, J. C. Wall, M. A. Yost.
LPH EP ILO PHI
Alpha Epsilon Phi started off the social sea-
son to the tune of a fiddle. At their annual barn
dance in South Park, the girls and their dates
had a frolic trying to follow the "Do si do's"
and "Alle1nande leftisl' of the square dance
The A E Phi,s proved their athletic ability
when their football team came up with a 17-0
victory over the Phi Mu's in the opening game.
A dance at the VVilliam Penn Hotel set off the
All year the A E Phi's worked hard keeping
up their busy schedule-practicing for Panhel-
lenic Sing in November, making luncheon dates
and planning for the rushing parties in March,
attending tea dances, and entertaining the men
J. Azen, E. Baskind, A. Cohen, H.
Cohen, M. Cohen, P. Cooper, M.
Fineman, G. Gold, A. L. Grodin,
H. Joseph, B. G. Katz, J. Kramer,
A. L. Miller, N. Peisakotf, S.
Preiser, A. Hecht.
A E CP
In the spring the Alpha Epsilon Phi fathers
were honored at a father and daughter dinner
at the Royal York. They feted their mothers
at a luncheon in Blay.
The last month of school was busiest of all.
First there was Spring Carnival-days and
nights devoted to decorating the truck for the
Float Parade and working on the carnival
booth. Then came final exams with the last-
minute Hurry of studying to keep up the schol-
arship average. Finally, after all the worries of
school were over, there was still the fun of the
spring formal to wind up an exciting year.
The officers of the year were: Dean, Pescha
Cooperg sub-dean, Marjorie Finemang scribe,
Nita Peisakotfg and treasurer, Audrey Recht.
T-formation or single wing?
i,,"Qi2fiiiq2lvSis:g1gs2 H 1 1
Three heads are better than one
J. Reichman, A. Roman, J.
Roth, R. Rubenstein, J. '
Seiner, R. Skirboll, T.
Salden, E. Teifeld, E. Wein-
stein, A. Wolfe.
BETA SIGMA O ICRC
. Lofstrom, J. M. Moyer,
Pollock, N. Purucker,
Semach, M. J. Swartz,
Timmins, BI. J. Urch,
. M. YY:-ztzel, G. Williams.
M. Baeslack, G. Burzd, L. Custer, G. R. Demes
R. D. Dujmic, M. W. Gross, G. Guthrie, R. Ha
beggar, E. A. Hayden, N. J. Heck, M. L. Hesler
B. Hill, L. J. Holzer, YY. Johnson, J. Klein, L. M
The five Beta Sigs who attended their national
convention at Swampscott, Massachusetts, returned
to school last fall with some wonderful ideas, de-
termined to make this a big year for Beta Sigma
Omicron. The social calendar began with a big
splash-a swimming party held in October. The
next month the alum group treated the active chap-
ter and their dates to a square dance at the Penn-
Hebron Garden Club. The annual round of fraternity
tea dances began in November when the Beta Sigs
entertained the Sig Eps.
In December the sixty-second birthday of Beta
Sigma Omicron was celebrated with the Founders'
Day Tea. The busy holiday season began with the
traditional Christmas formal, the highlight of the
semester. The Kiddies Kapers costume party which
was the first social event of 1951.
With the beginning of a new semester the Beta
Sigs devoted most of their time and energy getting
ready for the rushing parties in March. In no time at
all it was Spring Festival Week with all the frenzy
and excitement of the float parade and spring carni-
val. The girls honored their mothers at the Mothers'
Banquet and said good-bye to old friends at the
Farewell Banquet for seniors. After the hectic cram-
ming for final exams, the spring formal at the Uni-
versity Club was a fitting climax to a wonderful
The oflicers for the year were: Janet Klein, presi-
dentg Rosan Habegger, vice-presidentg Betty Hay-
den, treasurerg Lois Custer, recording secretaryg Nan-
cy Purucker, corresponding secretary.
Does he have a friend?
:- i'j,5g3gggg.mg'fs,.XL T,
Obviously a posed picture.
CHI 0 ECA
Chi Omega, founded fifty-six years ago at the
University of Arkansas, is proud of the fact that it
has more chapters than any other existing w0men's
social fraternity. The girls of the Phi Beta chapter
at Pitt are eager to uphold the ideal and pur-
pose, we have always held-active participation in
desirable campus and community projects. This year
found Margie Bell as a member of ltlortar Board,
and recording secretary of Student Congress, and
Marty McMichael, working hard as Circulation
Manager of the Panther.
To start the year off on a strong note of friendship,
the Chi O's joined with the Tech chapter for a social
meeting. Football season kept us in a whirl with an
open house and Alumni Tea after the Miami game,
a pre-celebration dance before the Michigan State
game, and a slumber party before the Penn State
M. Angeles, N. Beard, M.
Bell, M. Braun, P. Clo-
hessy, C. A. Consavage, A.
Curran, M. Davis, P. Dixon,
M. M. Dowling, S. Ever-
sole, B. L. Fennell, E.
Hampers, N. Holliday, M.
game. A mother-daughter Happer dinner also proved
a great success. Christmas festivities, such as enter-
taining orphans at a party, holding an Alumni bene-
fit at the Playhouse, and dancing at the traditional
Christmas formal, kept the bonds of comradeship
strong for Phi Beta.
The climax of the year was the Spring Formal in
June after exams. The Formal was the undergrad-
uates' farewell to the seniors.
Work and fun-both had an equal share -in the
life of each Chi O this past year, and our mutual
enjoyments will be unforgettable. Here's to another
great year for Chi Omega.
The officers were: president, Joan Martin Mc-
Mahong Vice president, Marty McMichael, secretary,
Marie Homisakg treasurer, Ruth Kunst.
Watch those calories! FOFUIHG telling-me fir-Si
F. Horne, J. E. Hubbard, R. Kunst, C.
Lucas, M. Lux, A. hffarraccini, D. J.
Martin, 'M. McMicl1ael, A. Meredith,
M. Paine, P. Pancereve, J. Ross, N. Ruff,
L, J. Thompson, E. M. Watson, S. Wilson.
DELT DELT DELT
Romeo, Romeo, whereforth art thou, Romeo?
lvitches and goblins helped the Delta Delta Delta
open a very successful social year. After attending
an exciting pep rally and torch parade, the Tri-
Delts gathered at the house to bob for apples and
drink cider. Halloween was still in the air when we
opened our doors to greet friends and alumnae after
the Homecoming game with Miami. Christmas found
us entertaining our fall pledges with a candlelight
dinner dance at the house.
hum, at it again.
The busy spring semester went quickly with rush-
ing and Spring Festival as the highpoints. Our tradi-
tional spring event was the Pansy Breakfast, served
at six a.m. by our pledges in honor of our graduating
seniors. This past year, Tri-Delts kept up their prac-
tice of participating in all campus activities. Note-
worthy were Shirley Lindstrom, serving as president
of Alpha Beta Gammag Beth Schmied and Janet
Schorr, honored and members of lVIortar Board, and
Jane Elliot, working as secretary of the Class of
The climax of another year of fun saw the Delta
Delta Delta dancing at the Edgewood Country Club
at our annual Spring Formal. Another season is over,
but Tri-Delts will never forget the wonderful times
they had together. The officers for the year were:
Jeannie Carlson, presidentg Janet Schorr, vice-pres-
identg Beth Schmied, secretary, Barbara Grafiius,
corresponding secretary and Marjorie Grubbs, treas-
R. Boyd, J. Carlson, M. Caufield, E.
Douvlos, J. Elliott, B. Graffius, M.
Grubbs, M. J. Gunst, J. Gustavson.
R. Hillegas, D. Jones, K. Komoroskl S Lmdstrom
R. Medved, M. Rogers, B. Schmled J L Schorr
A. Wright, J. Vayda.
.. LF fs
N W !
Watchful eyesg wishful hearts.
R. Atkinsbn, C. Brackmann, A.
I X33 .D
3 . w 1 5
"Remember that Delta Zeta can mean so much to
youf' These words from one of Omicron Chapter's
favorite songs recall a host of memories of a wonder-
ful year. The trophies for scholarship and member-
ship that the sorority Won at national convention
were an inspiration for all the Delta Zetas to strive
for even higher achievements.
The DZ's got their first look at their remodeled
sorority house at a party the week before school
began. From that time on, the girls invaded the house
for Monday night meetings and the fraternity tea
dances that followed, for Panhel Sing practices and
open house after the football games, and for slumber
parties that always ended in all-night gab fests.
The Founders' Day dinner at the Royal York gave
the college chapter a chance to hear about "the good
old daysi' from DZ alums. It will be a long time before
Bruun, M. Eberhardt, S. L. Har-
rold, G. Heneghan, C. Herock, D.
Hilty, A. Holsinger, J. Holsinger.
L. Howe, M. Isaac, J. Lasher, L. Lee, D. Morey, B.
Muir, D. Parks, G. Phillips, B. Pickering, A. Scott,
J. Sommers, J. Steinkaxnp, J. A. Sunderman, A.
Stinson, K. Theiss, P. Truxel, L. Weber, P. Zimmer-
the Delta Zetas forget the Hallowe'en hayride in the
rain or the Christmas formal at the pine-decked
house when big and little sisters crowded around the
tree to exchange gifts. The end of school year found
the DZ,s rushing to get ready for State Day, laugh-
ing about. tales of the choir trip with their eight
Heinz Chapel Choir members, and donning jeans
every weekend to rehearse dances and paint signs
in preparation for Spring Festival. At the beautiful
spring formal at the country club, favorite fellows
were initiated as "DZ Men."
Delta Zeta in 1950-1951 really did mean much to
thirty friends who wore the "Lamp of Gold."
The officers were: president, Lois Weberg vice-
president, Jane Holsinger: recording secretary, Betty
Keenerg corresponding secretary, Jean Sommers:
and treasurer, Ann Stinson.
r., , :-,, ,.,., , . W .
Gee whiz, who can we get for him?
QAPPA ALPH THET
Kappa Alpha Theta, oldest Greek letter sorority,
has once more completed a busy year of Theta fun
and friendship. Thetas started it off by "taking to
the woodsu for a weekend at Clare Starretts, lodge
before school opened. Then it was back to the Uni-
versity with a big year ahead of them.
There are quite a few things to look back on-
Thetas remember the Halloween party complete
with apple bobbing and a spook here and there,
dancing around the Christmas tree at our house
formal, the annual- Father's party in March, Mon-
day night tea dances with the fraternities, our won-
derful formal dinner dance in the spring, and the
bang-up farewell picnic after exams.
Not only did Thetas play, but they also pitched
in and worked. Panhel Sing, rushing, Spring Festival,
open houses and Christmas baskets for the poor oc-
D. Caton, BI. Cochrane,
P. A. Cohen, C. Dempsey,
P. Gillard, J. P. Hartzell,
N. Hendry, S. P. Jackson,
M. P. Kane, P. Leather-
man, N. Blalcolin, D. Mc-
Cune, M. Mc-Parland, E.
Murphy, J. 0'Hagan.
cupied the Thetas during the year. They also sent
underprivileged children to camp last summer.
Theta is especially proud of her members who were
active in campus organizations. Seven girls were
senior mentors, Peggie Cochrane served as Chief
Justice of Senior Court, Sue Jackson, Senior Court
hlemberg Peggy Ann Cohen, vice-president of Cwensg
Mary lVIcParland and Carol Smith, president and
vice-president of the Junior Class.
Graduating Seniors, Dolores Caton, Peggie Coch-
rane, Susan Jackson, Nancy Malcolm, Rosemarie
Pavlick, Inger Horn Rasmussen, Judy Thomas,
Caryl Snyder, Clare Starrett, Mary Jo Van Gundy
and hlary Lou Wetmore, will look back on this year
as one of the best of their College days.
Officers for the year were: lVIary Lou Wetmore,
president, Clare Starrett, vice-president, Rosemarie
Pavlick, secretary 5 and Caryl Snyder, treasurer.
That domestic touch!
' Let me see too.
IC. Puvlik, R. M. Pzxvlik, M. A. Potter, M. f'. Purdy, I. Rasmussen, M. SL-hietinger, C. A. Smith, C. Snyder, C. Starrett, P
Stone, G. Ifrling, M. J. Yzxngundy, P. J. Wallin-k, M. L. Wetmore.
QAPPA KAPPA GAMMA
H 'z "
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F A ,,,hgsA.-,limi
The eighty years in which Kappa Kappa Gamma,
international women's fraternity, has existed have
been years of progress, of close bonds of sisterhood,
and of that special feeling of pride which is shared
by all wearers of the golden key. Gamma Epsilon
chapter began its twenty-first year on campus on the
enthusiastic note which President lllary Ellen llflil-
ler brought us from the Kappa convention last sum-
mer at lllurray Bay, Quebec.
Pitt Kappas are proud of every member, and es-
pecially of the ones who have brought high honor to
the chapter. Jane Dobrosielski, W.S.G.A. president,
wore the pin of lllortar Board, as did Miary Ellen
Miller. Our two secretaries, Jo Gallagher for W.S.G.A.
and Carol Hinds for Panhellenic, worked hard all
year. Dolly Martin, Dream girl of SAE, was chair-
man of the Transfer Committee. In addition, other
Kappas Worked on publications, dances, and
There's nothing like a cup of tea.
C'mon kids, sing it out!
Gamma Epsilon enjoyed a full social season. Tea
Dances, open houses, coffee hours, and bridge parties
continued through the year. We held our traditional
Orphan's Party with SAE, and our Faculty Recep-
tion with DTD. Something new in dances was started
at om' "Juke Box Saturday Night" party at the
house. We will long remember our beautiful winter
and spring formals. Between semesters we vacationed
together in the mountains near Ligonier. The Social
whirl kept us busy from September to June.
Another year is over, but each'Kappa had mem-
ories which will not fade with time. Gamma Epsilons
of 1950-51 will forever feel that "It,s Great to be a
The officers Were: president, Mary Ellen Miller,
vice-president, Kash Herron, recording secretary, J.
Gallagherg corresponding secretary, Anne Adamsg
treasurer, Betty Gourley.
A. Adams, M. Brey, J. Campbell,
E. Cepko, E. J. Clark, J. Dobro-
sielski, J. Gallagher, B. O. Gour-
ley, K. Herron, C. Hinds.
I A '
N. Kirk, G. Lange, K. E
Martin, N. McNeill, M. E.
Z Y Miller, A. Mosites, D
Smith, A. Vankirk, G
- - - and boy, was I surprised!
It's spring cleaning time again! At the end of
spring semester, the Phi Mu's get together for a final
workday to have the apartment in shape before
summer. When they are working in a group, the
Phi Mu's are at their best. The huddle in the corner
isn't a scrubwoInen's convention, it's just Mary
Grace Munn and Lois Foight still teaching Sue
Delphey and Erda Gottlieb how to play "Lemmis-
ticks," a Nova Scotian game. Over the din of the
vacuum sweeper, you can hear Gerry Sernan singing
"Mammy" as she dusts the floor. Gloria Sunderland
is wondering "Did anyone End my bobbie pins in a
brown plastic case?" She lost them last October: The
girl on the top of the ladder using sign language is
Fran "laryngitis" Gibson. Little noticing the con-
fusion, Gerry Pendro, our social chairman, pages
through the scrapbook, proudly recalling each affair.
The pictures of Betty Dunlap's cottage and Phi
Mu's splashing in the creek are reminders of the corn
roast and Phi Mu weekend. Bits of purple, green, and
gold ribbon from the first tea danceg a patch from
someone's jeans at the "Hard Times Party", a
snatch of holly, a souvenir of our winter formalg
photos from the mothers' banquet and the alumnae
party, favors and programs of the rushing parties,
a Wheaties box top from the box given as booby prize
to Dottie Harr after the bowling party, scraps of
papier mache from a float, and a pressed rose from
spring formal, our farewell event with our seniors.
The officers were: president, Varvara Federoifg
vice-president, Frances Gibson, secretary, Alberta
Ignelzig treasurer, Geraldine Seman.
iq I X
i s "
4 E - is
S. Delphey, M. Dixon, B.
Dunlap, V. Federoff, L.
Foight, F. Gibson, E. Gott-
lieb, D. Graff, D. Harr, A.
S. Irwin, M. Kaufman, J. Lee, E. Legosli, M. G. Munn, P. Panella, G. Pendro, G.
Sezunzln, M. Shurrer, G. Sunderland.
Rub-a-dub-dub, c'mon kids, scrub! Wl1at's going on here?
PHI IG A SIGMA
Hey! that's your picture.
With the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup for 1950
decorating their mantlepiece, the Phi Sigs proudly
started out the new school year determined to keep
up the good work. Their social schedule started oif
with tea dances to entertain the fraternities, a party
to celebrate Founders' Day, and a wonderful formal
dinner dance at the Baldoc Country Club. In Novem-
ber the songsters of the group put in many hours of
rehearsal practicing for the Panhel Sing.
A dance at the house opened the spring semester's
activities. Although the rushing parties in March
were a lot of work, the girls had plenty of laughs and
good times while they were planning and decorating
for themf The dignified Phi Sigs who came to the
Panhellenic Ball decked out in their prettiest for-
Watch the feathers Hy.
mals could hardly be recognized as the same girls
who had been square dancing in blue jeans and plaid
shirts at their barn dance. The parents of the sorority
girls were treated at Mothers' and Fathers, Day Din-
ners. The proceeds of a beneit were given to the
Rheumatic Fever Fund-the national philanthropic
project of Phi Sigma Sigma. A dinner dance in June
ended the year's social events.
The sorority was Well represented in school activ-
ities. There Were three Mortar Board membersg three
class officers, one Cwen, Eve Senior Mentors, and
vice-presidents of WSGA.
The chapter officers this year were: archon, Dolores
Luxg vice-archon, Florence Korng scribe, Sara Fogelg
and bursar, Arlene Levinson.
N Bortz F Braunstein H
F. . , . , .
Canter, L. Caplan, L. Cooper, B.
Davis, R. A. Eisner, S. Fogel, S.
Goldman, E. Harris, E. Holzman,
R. A. Isaacs, F. Korn, A. Levin-
son, D. Lux.
S. J. Lux, N. Mandell, P. Mane!-
oveg, H. Markovitz, I. Reuben, R
Roth, T. Seidman, B. Snyder, E
Syna, S. Weiss.
ICMA ICMA IGMA
A. L. Alex, M. Babinsky, P. Buchanan, S. Cunnnins, S. Kalman, H. Karnavas, M.
Lazorcak, T. Lentz, N. Little, M. Markell.
Tri Sigmas can always find a cheerful home in their
apartment at 4634 Fifth Avenue. That soft rug in
front of the living room fireplace has listened to many
conversations ranging from operations to-you
guessed it-men! !
The girls, looking back through the year, will
remember the joy of donating their services to the
children at the Juvenile Court, and organizing the
Christmas party with the Theta Chi's for a group of
orphans. They will also remember the piggy bank
donations for CARE and the Christmas Seal drive.
The year was highlighted by a well-planned social
program. First came open house at Homecoming, tea
dances after meetings, parties for the girls, and the
beauty and closeness of Harmony Hours each month.
The winter formal, held at the Roosevelt Hotel,
will be remembered for its beauty. The social calen-
dar could not be considered complete without the
decorations planned by the social chairman, Barbara
Warren. Closing a successful year of fun and work,
Tri Sigmas went formal to their traditional Violet
Ball held in honor of the June graduates and the
new actives. -
No statements can praise enough the work of the
following officers: Shirley Kanaan, presidentg Anna-
mae Skrak, vice-presidentg Ann Robb, recording
secretaryg Cora Pancereve, corresponding secretaryg
and Josie Mustari, treasurer. Through their guidance
Tri Sigma can look back to their second year at Pitt
with pride because of the efforts of their housemother,
hlrs. Edna Lee Sprowls.
B. A. Mersky, J. Mustari,
M. Nelson, C. Pancereve,
M. Post, A. Pricer, M.
Quigley, A. Robb, A. Skrak,
E. Stittich, M. Tierney,
B. A. Wa rrcu.
That Ace looks good.
THET PHI LPH
In the fall of the year, Theta Phi Alpha was
busy making plans for its apartment. When
moving day came at last, our decorating ideas
on paper came to life with pleasing results. A
"Kiddie Land" party gave us a chance to
show our dates the results of the days we had
spent with color charts and paint brushes. Invi-
tations for tea. dances were sent at once, and
plans for apartment parties were made.
The reactivation of Theta Phi Alpha Moth-
er's Club started with a mother-daughter
luncheon. The mothers immediately made
plans for future meetings and card parties.
Dominating the year was our annual "Sap-
phire Ball" at the University Club. The
Christmas season was a perfect setting for its
candle-light dinner, traditional entertainment,
and formal atmosphere. Descending from the
clouds, we packed away our formals, sponsored
L. Aubele, M. Bragg, P. M. Dev-
lin, M. L. Feeney, G. Fialko, M.
Finneran, M. E. Hughes, J. M.
Kellar, B. McCauley.
a Christmas party for orphans. Time for elec-
tions reminded us how successfully our 1950
officers had served. Pat Devlin as president,
Mary Bragg as vice president, Jeanne Striegle
as secretary and Sylvia Steinbach as treasurer
had capably officiated at meetings all year.
Spring was packed with events. Between
rushing and Spring Festival, we squeezed in a
picnic and a barn dance at South Park.
This was a good year for Theta Phi Alpha,
and we regret losing our nine seniors. The
school will miss them too, for they not only
worked for the sorority, but for the good of the
whole student body.
Theta Phi Alpha will remember its seniors
and the happy times the sorority had in the
mid-century year furthering their national
Take two, they're small. One big happy family!
F. Blocker, E. IMI. Nichols, M. Rawlings,
K. A. Reardon, J. A. Shenkel, H. K.
Stanton, S, Steinbach, J. A. Striegel, G.
ZET AU ALPH
The girls of Zeta Tau Alpha got off to a new start
this year with a welcome party in honor of their new
house mother. VVe all think Mrs. VVerle is just like a
real mother to us.
When classes got underway we began planning our
program for the year. Janet Sopher and Lorraine
Flowers, Chi's delegates to National Convention,
told us about the experiences they had at Mackinaw
Then came the annual Founders' day banquet at
the College Club, with Dean Rush as guest speaker.
We remember the look on Nancy Tear's face when
she heard that her name was to appear on the schol-
arship plaque for the second time, and how surprised
Gerry Yonakas was when she was awarded the Alum-
nae Honor Ring.
During the year the Zetas held a Halloween party
on the lawn, a Christmas party for the orphans, a
mother-daughter banquet, winter and spring for-
mals, and many other social events. VVe enjoyed our
Monday night tea dances with some of the other
fraternities and sororities on campus.
The Zeta girls are proud of the many friendships
they have formed within the chapterg they are also
proud of the following Zetas, who are leaders in ac-
tivities: Nancy Tear, customs chairman of lV.S.G.A.g
Thelma Evans, Junior class secretary, lNIary Pat
Mulvaney, Senior lVIentorg and Betty Graham, the
Sweetheart of Sigma Chi.
Ofhcers for the year were: president, Betty
Grahamg vice-president, Mary Pat ltlulvaneyg re-
cording secretary, Geraldine Yonakas, correspond-
ing secretary, Jacqueline Creightong treasurer, Joann
Weitzelg historian, Thelma Evans.
That's no place to study.
Second verse, a little bit louder . . .
E. Antisell, S. Beal, J. Creighton
L. Dollhoff, A. Evans, T. Evans,
N. L. Flowers, C. Frownfelter, B.
Graham, S. Hastings, A. Lawson,
P. Mulvaney, M. G. Parker, S.
Preston, J. Sopher, P. Speclman
N. Tear, V. R. Vogel, J. Weilzel
IG A DELTA TA
Here's a new one, "Sweet Adeline"!
H. P. Feldman, E. Finegold, N. Green, G. Krosney,
G. Kwasser, E. Landman, E. Malt, F. Rosenberg,
M. Sachs, P. Schuetzman, B. Schwartz, J. Schwartz,
A. Sesser. F. Subin, N. Wiener, C. Weiss.
At the newly decorated and furnished Sigma Delta Tau
apartment in Bellefield Dwellings, the sorority started off
its social season with a Thanksgiving Dance.
December was a busy month for the SDT's, First the
girls held a dance at the Roosevelt Hotel. A few Weeks
later the sorority turned out in full force to see one of the
Pittsburgh Playhouse productions.
The new year found the ambitious Sigma Delta Tau's
hounding their friends to buy tickets for their annual
fashion show. The girls had just as much fun planning and
working on the rushing parties that they held in March,
as the freshmen who came to the parties. In April the new
pledges were honored at a barn dance.
To keep up their Spring Festival record was a real chal-
lenge to the SDT's who last year had won Hrst place in the
Carnival booth awards and whose sweetheart Irving Fai-
gin was crowned King of the Festival.
The grand finale on the social calendar was a weekend
celebration. A formal dinner dance at the Highland Coun-
try Club followed up an all-day picnic at North Park.
The officers of Sigma Delta Tau for this year were: presi-
dent, Marcia Sachsg vice-president, Edith Finegoldg re-
cording secretary, Valorie Jonasg corresponding secretary,
Nessa Greeng treasurer, Frada Rosenberg.
DELT IG T HET
F. L. Davis, G. Jackson, D. Jef-
ferson, D. Lance, J. Makel, B.
Martin, C. McMillan, I. R. Perrin,
D. E. Powell, B. Weems.
Mu, the University of Pittsburgh chapter of Delta
Sigma Theta Sorority, takes its position of a social
sorority seriouslyg for it has provided its members
with a full social calendar throughout this Mid-cen-
Beginning with its Brittle Breaker Dance during
the West Virginia football weekend, the Delta Sigs
combined dancing, cardplaying, and miniature bowl-
ing to produce an evening of enjoyment for them-
selves and their guests, members of other campus
fraternities and sororities. At Christmas, Mu chap-
ter had a Candlelight Soiree followed in close succes-
sion by its annual Founder's Day Celebration.
Another annual affair, the Symposium, presented
a musical theme. Easter Sunday is the day for this
traditional event each year. The Jabberwock pre-
sented an interesting contrast to the Symposium, for
this social, given during March, was a program of
skits in which other sororities, fraternities, compete
An umbrella formal ended the series of Delta Sigma
Theta social activities, closing the school term with
color and beauty.
Officers of Delta Sigma Theta, Mu Chapter, for
the 1950-1951 year were: Dorothy Powell, presidentg
Dorothy Lance, vice-president, Florence Davis,
secretaryg Janet Mackee, treasurer and Imogene
Perrin, Panhellenic representative.
To jump or not to jump
LPHA QAPPA ALPH
This year marks the end of thirty-two years of
Alpha Kappa Alpha's chapter at Pitt. Once more the
record books have been tucked away and meetings
have become something of the past, but we still
remember all the good times we had during the year.
Our first outstanding social aHiair was Christmas
caroling at the Children's Hospital. After that came
our grand Founder's Day Program o'n January 27.
The arrival of Spring found the AKA's entertaining
for the Easter Party at the Davis Home and honor-
ing our mothers at the annual Mothers' Day affair.
Following this event, we held our benefit ball, the
proceeds of which went to a charitable organization.
Our social calendar closed with a pajama party for
the graduates. As the semester closes, Alpha Kappa
Alpha looks forward to another bright, active, new
season. The oflicers for the year were: lVIary Sid-
berry, presidentg Doris Garrett, vice-presidentg
Octavia Perkins, secretary and Lillian Hunter, treas-
Smiling-Can't be studies.
M. Allen, M. E. Anderson, E.
Bowles, M. A. Claiborn, D
Finney, D. Garrett,'J. Goode
L. J. Hunter, W. Jackson, S
Lightfoot, O. Perkins, M. Sid-
berry, R. Smith, C. 'Swain,
T. H. Weaver.
Oh, for fs. class like this - - -
. and the dumb jerk brought his mother!
f ' B
A f QMQQIQ?-if i
Practice teaching for an MRS. degree?
DELTA ZETA, all for thee
Presenting E E
'ki I AQ
MAXINES iH0uSe gf Fashion
5 14 VV00d Street
For their kiiidi cooperationisand use of
itheir gowns and jewelry. E
Portraits by FRAN NESTLER ,
ti: .- 'V ,. .
CHARLES SOLOF firranged and edited
this section With the help of BRENDA
MCCAULEY and STEVE KOSTIC.
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I. F. COUNCIL
I.F. Council . . . comprised of two delegates and one alternate from each fraternity.
Jim Morton, president of I.F. Council
Inter-Fraternity Council, the centralized
representative governing body of Pitt's fra-
ternities, has progressed rapidly in all fields of
In sports, The IF football, softball, basket-
ball, and other leagues were run with a high
degree of efficiency. Competition was the key-
note of all athletics as each fraternity fought
and played to accumulate points toward the
IF All-Point Trophy.
Socially, the Winter and Spring Inter-Fra-
ternity Balls were huge successes. The corn-
bined Panhellenic and Fraternity Sing, held
just before the Winter IF Ball, showed all
fraternities to great advantage.
, .5-ifgijsi"gli,-...H-if I: I
Of great service to the entire University was
the IF conducted band drive. Finding that the
funds to send the Varsity Marching Band to
the "big gamev against Notre Dame at South
Bend were lacking, IF Council voted to sponsor
a fund-raising drive. After many days of hard
plugging a large contribution by IF Council
itself put the "send the Band to Notre Dame"
drive over the top.
A Leadership Conference, Debate season
and IF Blood Day also were high lights in the
As a service to all fraternity men, IF Council
published an IF Handbook and IF Directory.
Guiding IF Council the past year were
president, Jim MO1'tODQ vice-president, Earl
Jacobg secretary Bill Fergusong treasurer, Jack
Groding and Fifth Member, Bob Rossell.
"Send the Band" contributions pour
LPH PHI DELTA
Alpha Phi Delta fraternity was founded in 1914 for
students of Italian-American extraction who wished to
further their social and academic life at college. Nu
Chapter at the University of Pittsburgh has long been a
mainstay among the many chapters spreading across
The fraternity carries out the willingness of its mem-
bers to stay physically Ht by engaging in various sports
on campus. On the social side Alpha Phi Delts lean
toward stag parties, picnics, and two formal dances
during the school year. In addition to a well-rounded
sports and social calendar members still find time to
maintain a high scholastic average.
Members include future teachers, engineers, doctors,
dentists, lawyers, businessmen, and R.O.T.C. candi-
dates who will eventually strengthen our national se-
curity. This is in keeping with Alpha Phi Delta's aim
to build better students to emerge as able men for the
jobs that await them upon graduation.
This year Nu Chapter was host to twenty-nine other
chapters during the annual convention.
Officers for the year were Anthony Latona, presidentg
Pat Avolio, vice presidentg Louis Borello, secretaryg
and Joseph De Julia, treasurer.
APHA Pm WW'
Q 41... ,f J
L. C. D'Angel0, J. A. Dejulla, J. F.
Deross, A. Fornataro, P. J. Helpy.
P. R. Avolio, J. Bellissimo, L.
Borelli, S. C. Catanzano, F. Cecchi,
A. Latona, A. Marcotuli, M.
Melucci, F. Palmiero, D. G.
Pelino, A. Romito, J. Ross, S.
Signorino, D. D. Tamburo.
HL S r
"Hmmm, thls Marrlage course looks mterestmgf'
"What is this, a. community date?"
DELT IG PHI
Another active, successful year has passed for one
of the busiest frats on the Pitt Campus . . . Delta Sigma
Phi. Sports, dances, and organizations . . . Omega had
its fun in all. Bud Trunick, the versatile Social Chair-
man whose committee always made a Delta Sig affair
a memorable event, planned the Spring Carnation
Formal at the University Club, the Sailor's Ball, and
the Christmas party. By the efforts of Jack Boulton
and Frank Dunn, the Delta Sig's have copped the best
show award at Spring Carnival for the past few years
Omega's YMCA group includes Andy Schurman,
YMCA president and Student Congress member along
with being Pitt Pantherg Arnie Wilczynski, Y secretaryg
and Ralph Thorne, Men's Council secretary. On the
literary side, Ken Schwartz is the Owl Art Editor and
member of the Pantherstaif, and Frank Hornak is
the Owl's Advertising Manager. Chuck Yost, though in-
jured for the greater part of the 1951 season, has per-
formed most creditably for the Pitt Panthers in Foot-
Omega chapter officers for the year were president,
Andy Schurmang vice president, Ken Schwartz, secre-
tary, Ronald Costg treasurer, Frank Hornak.
B. Black, F. P. Blanock
W. G. Bleakley, H Brus
set,'W.B.Buhrmann D A
Caldwell, D. Casley J
Chiurazzi, D. Conway J
Copetas, F. W. Coppula R
Cost, D. W. Chidester R
H. Cruidshank, R. W De
lancey, W. Diamant R L
Feller, S. C. Goodnough
F. J. Massioni, H. C Hag
gerlty, F. H. Hornak D J
Kahoza, T. M. King R E
G. A. Kostka, J. C. Krcig, M. Kvoku, A.
S. Kalden, J. E. Mikrantz, A. VV. Mitch-
ell, J. H. Morgan, J. B. Rogers, W.
Reseigh, J. E. Scarry, D. G. Schurman
A. J. Schurman, K. P. Schwartz, E. Serg:
akis, D. Shaffer, J. C. Searson, C. C
Sinewe, L. W. Smith, T. W. Soboslay
D. R. Stewart, M. Staude, T. Watson
A. E. .Wa1czynski, K. Williamson, C. Jf
Yost, J. B. Zuzik, F. G. Dunn, R. C
Thorne, R. P. Trunick.
Looks like Andy lost his head.
.'2' h "Hsu" 19.
'M U 5 nl'
35 5 7.51
5X ! ' 12
A 4114!-qggyvoo 'Y
DELTA T U DELTA
Rather than stressing any one field of interfraternity
and campus life, the members of Delta Tau Delta have
tried to maintain a balance of interests that would in-
clude school activities, scholarship, athletics, and social
events. Activities of the past year and those planned
for the future seem to bear out the wisdom of this
policy, for the men of Gamma Sigma chapter can
never be overlooked in any of these fields.
Delts are not only in the foreground in many activ-
ities, but they are providing much of the background
strength in others. They are well represented on Student
Congress, Men's Council, IF Council, the Panther, the
Pitt News, the varsity football, basketball, track, and
swimming teams, as well as in many honorary frater-
nities. In IF competition, teams wearing the purple,
white, and gold of Delta Tau Delta are always respected
The Shelter at 4712 Bayard Street is an even more
popular social center since the extensive improvements
of the past year. It is the scene of many a fine time-
house dance, tea dance, faculty reception, buffet lunch,
or plain old fellowship gathering at Monday meeting.
The Delts branched out this year with the Winter
Formal at South Hills Country Clubg the Annual
Christmas service at Trinity Cathedral conducted by
Dean High Moor, and attendance at all University and
IF social events, to say nothing of the famous Bowery
Brawl given by the pledges.
The oiiicers were president, Bill McKinleyg vice-
president, Jack Fultong recording secretary, George
Aitchesong corresponding secretary, Joe Edmunsong
treasurer, Jim Anderson.
G. Aitcheson, W. Biancom
' J. Black, J. Braley D
Bravin, W. Corr, J. Dax ey
L. Dietz, D. Disque R E
Douglas, J. Edmunson A
Fleck, G. Frazier, J. Fulton
Furbee, W. Gibson J
Grant, J. Hirsch, N H I
Jobst, L. Kairys, J. Keagle
C . L. Launer, J. Lersch VS
L. K. McLinden, A. Malmberg,
W. C. Means, P. L. Neff, G. R
Phillips, F. D. Purdy, R. Rothrock
R. H. Ruth, E. Simmons, R. C
Tarter, R. J. Tarter, R. W. Tilton
C. N. Wathne, J. F. Weigle, D. P
Weiss, W. Woelfel, H. Wright
R. Topnick, H. J. Zoifer.
1 S Q
Hey, this is better than the Panther!
Behind the eight ball again?
A. Ash, J. Beerman, D. Berger
W. A. Beerman, J. Bernstein, P
Crown, P. Feinert, J. Florman
I. R. Frankel, E. M. Fram, R
Freedland, J. Grodin, M. Grossin-
ger, D. Hausman, E. B. Hoffman
Kappa Nu has successfully gone through its three
years of growth and is now putting all its emphasis on
recognition as one of Pitt's top fraternities. The white-
pillared. Craig Street home now boasts 41 actives and a
pledge class of 27.
Xi chapter of Kappa Nu was established at the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh in 1921. Due to the depression it
was forced to relinquish its charter, but in 1947 the
Kappa Nu Graduate Club, which was still active,
brought Xi back to campus. Now with 68 members KN
is able to have men in high offices in many university
activities. The fraternity is represented by officers in
Men's Council, in Student Congress, and in the Pitt
Chess Club. Fourteen men live in the 15-room house at
229 N. Craig Street, the largest number ever to reside
at Xi's house.
KN's athletic teams ha've come into their own the last
three years, and they are giving every fraternity in
every sport a run for their athletic money. Last year
the fraternity won first prize for decorations in open
house competition during Spring Festival Week.
Kappa Nu was third on campus scholastically last
year, keeping up with the tradition of scholarship as
well as brotherhood, fellowship, and loyalty.
The officers are president, Norton Berman, vice
president, Alfred Ashg secretary, Eugene Framg treas-
urer, Paul Crown.
P. Kaufman, D. Levin, A. Levinson, H.
D. Levinson, H. Levy, W. J. Lewinter,
L. Moss, P. I. Plottel, E. Rascoe, H.
Reichman, M. Reidbord, D. Rosenthal,
J. J. Segal, M. Singer, A. Venig, A. Wein-
AMBDA CHI ALPHA
In 1919 Omega Alpha Pi, a local fraternity at the
University of Pittsburgh, became the Gamma-Epsilon
Zeta Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha. The national fra-
ternity was founded in November of 1909 at Boston
University. Now in its forty-first year and numbering
137 chapters and 11 colonies, Lambda Chi Alpha is the
largest of the Greek letter fraternities.
Since its reactivation in 1946, Gamma-Epsilon has
made steady progress toward becoming one of the top
fraternities on campus. The house, located at 3515 Fifth
Avenue, was completely redecorated over the summer,
and now sports new furniture and a television set.
The Cross and Crescent men are well represented in
all significant aspects of campus life. Although the 'fra-
ternity had lost many men who graduated and others
who were called to service, Lambda Chi, nevertheless,
fielded dangerous teams in all interfraternityi sports.
The chapter is particularly well-represented in the Heinz
At home in their newly redecorated house.
Time out for daydreams-
, sift- ' ' it V
Chapel Choir with eight members-this is the highest
representation of any fraternity on campus in the choir.
Other Gamma-Epsilon brothers are active on the Ells-
worth Center Student Council, Student Congress, and
committees of IF Council.
The Mother's Club, established in 1948, has been
instrumental in helping the fraternity with their many
social affairs and gifts.
Growth characterized the year 1950 for the Gamma-
Epsilon Alumni Association, and now they are larger
and more active than at any other time since reactiva-
tion. With such capable leadership and close relation-
ship it is evident that the Lambda Chi's at the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh can look forward to an ever brighter
The officers for 1950-51 were: president, Bob Gerginsg
vice president, Paul Blackg secretary Jim Faziog treas-
urer, Al Braun, Social Chairman, Chuck Cravatta.
J. Bilotta, P. Black, R.
Borgman, E. Boyle, A. P.
Braun, D. Briggs, R. Bud-
rewig, D. Carothers, C.
Cravotta, C. Eber, T.
Fzgrbotnik, J. Fazio, J.
Franko, E. G. Gerenda, R.
4 ' P W. v Q P
E. Gordon, H. Gorman, L.
Hazlett, F. R. Hoch, G.
Huhn, P. Huhn, W. Ken-
nedy, F. Kopta, E. Low-
man, D. Mancuso, R. Mc-
Fedters, J. Meyers, W.
Parfitt, C. H. Phoebe, R. D.
Rose, R. Rossel, J. Williams
R. Wihdhager, C. A. Zarroli.
PHI DELTA THETA
R. B. Bingler, W. W. Briant
W. H. Brown, J. M. Cornwell, G
Courtney, E. B. Ellinger, H. C
Ellis, J. Eyssell, W. Forsythe, C
W. Fowler, C. D. Fullmer, D
ner, H. Lohr.
Phi Delt's entertaining some Tech DG's. "Phi Delt Cowboy- - -"
Geddis, G. J. Harris, D. N. Laut-
On December 26, 1848, six students of Miami Uni-
versity at Oxford, Ohio, founded Phi Delta Theta fra-
ternity. Its principles are those of fellowship, duty, and
honor. From this beginning and during the intervening
years, Phi Delta Theta has expanded into one of the
largest national fraternities on college campuses. Along
with Beta Theta Pi and Sigma Chi, Plii Delta Theta
forms the Miami Triad. These three fraternities, to-
gether have a common birthplace at Miami University,
band together once a semester to sponsor the Miami
Phi Delta Theta has produced its share of famous
personages. Among them are Benjamin Harrison, for-
mer President of the United Statesg Fred M. Vinson,
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court, and Doak Walker,
last year's unanimous choice for All-American half-
back. Iota Chapter, here at the University of Pittsburgh
has its home at 255 North Dithridge Street. It was es-
tablished in 19244, having been preceded by a local fra-
ternity, Delta Sigma Pi.
Present officers include Dick Maxwell, president,
Lew Pollock, reporterg George Wallace, secretary, and
Harry Ellis, treasurer. Don Pittard handles the social
affairs, which climax in the spring with the Phi Delt
J. Lumsden, R. K. Maxwell,
R. McEwen, B. Moflitt,
M. L. Morgan, C. Murray,
D. Pittard, R. H. Plummer,
T. C. Rauch, R. Sherrett,
G. A. Smith, J. E. Stopford,
C. C. Trees, G. C. Wallace,
V. D. Winkler.
PHI EP ILO PI
You mean she's goin' out with you tonight?"
The Zeta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi was founded at
the University of Pittsbuigh on December 26, 1913.
Thus it became the second national fraternity chapter
established on the Pitt campus and the fourth oldest
Phi Ep chapter in existence. On September 22, 1947,
Zeta chapter experienced the realization of a long
awaited dream. After a lapse of more than ive years
without a house, the chapter celebrated the opening of
its line new home at 150 North Dithridge Street. This
climaxed Phi Ep's most successful year in inter-frater-
nity competition at Pitt. The point total compiled by
the frat was one of the highest in Pitt's history. Many
Phi Ep's are active in University organizations, such as
Men's Council, Pitt Players, the Owl Staff, and Men's
Debate. Officers for the year were: president, Irving
Faigeng vice president, Jack Ballong recording secre-
tary, Ronald Eckerg corresponding secretary, Jack
Cohen g treasurer, Morton Bassel.
L. Averbach, J. Ballon,
M. S. Bassel, C. Berney,
C. D. Bluestone, M. L.
Bortz, 'L. A. Briskin, D.
Cohen, J. Cohen, S. P.
Davis, H. A. Dexen, R. D.
Ecker, I. Faigen, R. A.
Fine, R. Finegold J. Gefsky,
B. Gottlieb, s. 'P. Grano-
witz, H. L. Green, H.
A. S. Grassman, S. A.
Hausman, S. A. Hirsch, R.
Katz, B. Klein, S. M.
Kline, N. Landerman, M.
Laufe, H. Mann, R. Mir-
golis, M. Ostwind, A. Pol-
lack, A. Robbins, J. Rosen,
M. F. Rosenblum, H. E.
Roth, H. Schultz, J. Silver-
man, S. H. Simons C
Solof, M. Sperling, Bi Vel
shancey, C. H. Wecht, B.
Weinstein, D. Weiss.
Relaxing at the Phi Ep House.
PHI GAMMA DELTA
Respected by the Greek fraternal world, the white
star of Phi Gamma Delta, since its founding in 1848,
has united its brothers under bonds of loyalty, unity,
and fellowship. In the past one hundred three years,
Phi Gamma Delta has grown so that now its chapters
are found on seventy-seven American campuses and at
two Canadian universities, with a living membership
of over thirty thousand F ijis.
Here at Pitt the brothers of Pi Sigma chapter have
tried to uphold the ideals of fraternal organizations.
Rather than emphasizing any single phase of campus
life, they have stressed a balance of interests and activ-
ities. The F ijis have the distinction of Winning the IF
All Point Trophy seven of the twelve times that it has
been awarded. Also realizing the value of scholastic
achievement, the Phi Gams have been eager to recap-
ture the first place position in the IF scholarship race.
The Fiji social calendar presented a well-rounded
program of activities. Highlighted by the Winter For-
mal at the Highland Country Club, the social season
included many house dances, stag affairs, picnics, and
informal Saturday night get-togethers. Such traditional
events as the 0rphan's Christmas party, the Pig Din-
ner, and the Little Brown Jug with the Alpha chapter
at Washington and Jefferson College made a success-
ful year-one that will be remembered by F ijis long
after college days have ended.
Officers for the year were: president, William F.
Lowry, treasurer, John S. Sturgeong corresponding
secretary, Harry A. Wissingerg recording secretary,
Harmony? It's a long story. Got a spare hour?
R. Johnston, R. Park, W. Lowry,
R. Groves, E. Baur, G. Alcott,
J. Alexander, P. Baird, R. Bognar,
D. Fyock, C. Goldacker, R. Gover,
J. Griffith, J. Harper, J. Hoobler.
W. Huffman, J. Kuberek, W. Lewis, W. Lloyd, J
Martin, H. Montgomery, L. Myers, J. Pender, D
Petz, H. Root, W. Sbauff, T. Sinclair, J. Sturgeon, R
Teasdale, A. Wissinger.
Nineteen fifty-one, the mid-century year, marked
Phi Kappa's twenty-eighth year at Pitt. Mu chapter of
Phi Kappa again proved to be a vital group on the Pitt
campus, showing leadership in sports, activities, and
social events. Inter-fraternity competition in football,
track, and basketball has always appealed to men of
Phi Kappa. In the face of the present emergency, Phi
Kap's realized the need for associative thinking so that
school activities, too, had many Phi Kap representa-
tives at their meetings. To the alumni, Phi Kappa is
synonymous with Pitt 5 they, as well as the active mem-
bers of the fraternity, feel that as Pitt grows and de-
velops, so will Phi Kappa.
Mu chapter also recognizes that social affairs are
another important phase of student development so
that the tea parties, house dances, picnics, and formals
that the fraternity sponsored this past year were well-
attended and thoroughly enjoyed by the Phi Kaps and
their guests. Lunches and dinners are considered an
integral part of the social life of the fraternity, too, and
they promote good feelings and fellowship which are
invaluable in these trying days.
Mu chapter is quite proud of its house with its en-
tirely 'redecorated first floor, ,congenial-looking game
room, and pleasant dorms. Officers this year were
president, Earl Jacobsg Vice President, Derek Harold,
secretary, Francis Mascog treasurer, Willis Supler.
L. L. Barich, R. W. Barnet,
J. J. Bendel, J. A. Boedi,
J. T. Bruecken, R. C.
Bruecken, J. Burwinkel,
T. Campbell, R. Cappelli,
T. Flanagan, L. Frank-
owski, F. C. Gabig, R. Hal-
loran, D. S. Harold, Har-
F. C. Hauris, L. A. Hrabak,
C. Husovsky, G. E. Kol-
onay, E. P. Jacob, D. L
Ligman, E. Mair, F. P
Massco, P. McCormick
J. D. McGerver, J. L
Niehofl, E. O'Rourke, A
Ozechoski, J. Pinkerton, J.
P. F. Shearer, R. C. Sorce, W
Supler, R. S. Tkatch, L. Valitutti
J. R. Wall, F. P. Welsh, W. J
Sack time at the Phi Kap house. Looking at it from an educational angle.
PI KAPPA ALPHA
Pi Kappa Alpha, founded in 1868 through the corn-
radeship of six students at the University of Virginia
has flourished and grown into a solidly established
brotherhood with chapters in many colleges and uni-
versities. From the original six members of eight dec-
ades past, the PiKA's has developed to the point where
it is rated in size among the "big ten", having over
one hundred active chapters in thirty-six states, and is
highly regarded as a member of the fraternity system.
Pitt's chapter of PiKA was chartered in 1934 and has
enjoyed prosperity ever since. Gamma Sigma Chapter
prides itself in having more men on ODK walk than
any other fraternity, the latest being Don Wilde, Class
of '50. PiKA's prominent in extra-curricular activities
during the Mid-century year were Jim Morton, IF
council president g Roy Titchworth, Men's Council
prexyg Pat Airhart, Vice-president of Ellsworth Center
SC g and Don Milletary, Jim Brown, and Bud Wendill,
members of Men's Council. Quarterback Jim Jennings
and Cheerleader Hank Szymanski represented Pi Kappa
Alpha on the football field.
Highlights of the year were a very successful rushing
program under Carl Brueck, the continuance of PiKA
fine intramural athletic teams led by Ron Livingstone
and Al Locknikarg a well-rounded social calendar
planned by Jack Pentecost, and many significant im-
provements on the new PiKA house supervised by Bruce
King, Jim Dunbar, and George Hitchens.
Pi Kappa Alpha oH:icers this year were president, Jim
Mortong vice president, Don Milletaryg secretary, Tom
Kelsog secretary, Chuck Peth.
G. P. Airhart, C. Bailey, J. W.
Brown, C. W. Brueck, J. G. Cald-
well, R. C. Denault, J. C. Dunbar,
P. Eckstein, L. Ervin, E. A. Ewing,
C. B. Fair, R. H. Gardner, W. G
Godejohn, S. J. Harris, G. H.
Hitchens, F. Hyde, C. H. Jennings,
A. W. Johnson, B. B. King, W. S.
L. Krayer, A. Locnikar,
P. G. McQuillen, G. Me-
haffey, J. F. Mersind, D.
Milletary, J. D. Morton,
S. Mosite, J., 0'Brien, D
Osbon, J. A. Pentecost, C
F. Peth, J. G. Phillips,
G. H. Roberts, F. K. Scar-
pella, R. Shallenberger, D
W. Smith, P. Stack, W
Sullivan, H. Szymanski, R.
Titchworth, R. E. Vonada
W. M. lValford, C. R
Wendell, E. J. Zern.
PiKA song fest-plus a few laughs. Some of the aclmlred trophxes of P1KA
PI LAMBDA PHI
For Pi Lambda Phi the mid-century year 1950-51 un-
der President Jerry Loevner was a great one. Perhaps
the most important achievement was the completion of
a two year remodeling program. A new "Club" porch
was the finishing touch to the renovation program. The
Pitt .Chapter owns the most modern and efhcient house
Pi Lamis had a full social program. Sparked by Social
Chairmen George Zeidenstein and Paul Glosser, Pi
Lam's showed their enthusiasm with a series of gala
parties, dances, and stags. Top on the social list of the
year were the traditional fall and spring weekend for-
mals. Joint parties with other campus fraternities and
tea dances with campus sororities helped fill out the
social calendar. The traditional Senior Banquet, the
newly inaugurated Sunday Breakfast with the Fathers,
and the winter and spring pledge parties rounded out a
successful year. The spirit and success shown at the
social affairs were carried over onto the field of Inter-
fraternity competition. Pi Lam enjoyed one of its
greatest years, ranking at or near the top in all the IF
C. Adelsheim, L. N. Adler,
M. H. Amdur, J. Apple-
baum, A. H. Azen, L. S.
Baker, D. Benjamin, J. V.
Callomon, J. A. Cooper, J.
Coppersmith, R. S. Dines,
S. J. Feldman, W. Feldman,
N. Freedel, R. A. Ginsburg,
P. Glosser, H. Goldsmith
F. Goodman, J. Greenberg:
H. Haas, L. I-Iassman, D.
Horowitz, M. Jacobson, S.
sponsored events. Rushing, too, was a success. Under
the direction of Rush Chairman Jack Coppersmith
twenty-four pledges were welcomed during 1950-51.
. Pi Lam's lived up to their tradition of being an ac-
tivity minded group and were engaged in many and
varied organizations. Don Horowitz, Panther magazine
Editor-in-Chief, and Compass Editorial Adviserg Len
Baker, member of Men's Council, and Chairman of
Freshman Orientation, Don Sharapan, member of
Student Congress, member of Ellsworth Center Student
Congress, and Publicity Chairman of Men's Debate,
represented Pi Lambda Phi in activities.
Other Pi Lam's who were prominent in activities were
Al Leventhal, Advertising Manager of the Owl, Harold
Hass, IF Rushing Chairman, Marv Jacobson, Photo
Editor of the Owlg Jim Sedler, Humor Editor of the
Pantherg and Art Lopatin, Public Relations Director
of the Panther. The year 1950-51 saw a strong Pi
Lambda Phi chapter, not only in social, scholastic, and
athletic affairs, but in fraternal spirit as well.
', 43. Q K
7090 W iii
R. A. Kaufman, E. Kluchman E. Langue, R. VV. Lasday, A. Leventhal, L. Levin
T. Levine, H. Levy, G. Loevner, A. Lopatin, J. Rattner, M. B. Recht, S. S. Rosen,
B. Rubenstein, S. Schiff, J. Sedler, W. J. Shapera, P. Siegel, D. I. Simon, P. A.
Steinman, L. I. Thorpe, J. Weiss, N. Young, G. Ziker.
Can't be going to class.
Why do we always get stuck changing
SIGMA ALPHA EP ILO
Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon is one of the oldest collegiate fra-
ternities in the United States. Today, with one hundred
twenty-six chapters in forty-six states, SAE has the
largest membership of any national fraternity. A.
Pennsylvania Chi Omicron chapter was founded at
the University of Pittsburgh in 1913. Since that date
SAE has taken an active part in campus activities. It
has weathered two world wars, and today, with fifty
active brothers, a modern house, and an active alumni
association, Sigma Alpha Epsilon looks back on a very
successful history. It is the belief of SAE that fraternity
life is conducive to the development of qualities of
honor, loyalty, and friendship, and that with' the bonds
of fraternal organization, the college student can best
equip himself for life and later years. With this' in mind
Chi Omicron planned a successful and enjoyable pro-
gram for the year. Rushing during the fall and spring
H. W. Andrews, J. T.
Brady, F. W. Byrne, R. M.
Cass, W. R. Chesley, R.
Deluca, W. D. Drew, J.
Foster, R. F. Gall, J. .
Gratz, R. R. Harper, R. .
Heckert, F. M. Hill,
Jeffries, J. W. Knapp.
295 5590 was aggsss
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J. R. Lowry, R. H. Lunn
J. P. Markle, McLoughlin
R. B. Miller, S. F. Paris, M
Polimus, R. K. Ross, R. R
Sawhill, H. P. Smith, R
Snodgrass, W. A. Stitt, C
E. Suchma, H. D. Summers
F. A. Thomas.
Pinning up the blue and gold for a Sig
Since the advent of Sigma Chi in 1855, the fraternity
has progressed to third in the nation in number of
members. Its sweetheart song has spread throughout
the nation and its magazine is one of the best known
fraternity publications. The Beta Theta Chapter was
founded at Pitt in 1902. Since that time it has remained
active except during the two world wars.
The present year started with an excellent fall rush-
ing season and continued in full swing with the Miami
Triad formal, the usual number of tea dances, and the
Sweetheart Ball in the early spring. The athletic com-
mittee did a good job in bringing the' Sigma Chi IF
teams close to the top. Beta Theta's scholastic average
continues to be near the top, and its men are to be
found in Student Congress, Men's Council, YMCA, and
Sigma Chi and Beta Theta chapter look forward to a.
bright future on Pitt Campus. This year's officers were
Dick Shallenberger, president g Jack Hardman, vice
president, Bob Lyles, treasurer, and Jim Johnston,
lonie, J. H. Austin, D.
Baret, A. Battistoli, H. H
Bright, T. S. Beeler, W. N
Bielich, W. Cope, D. G
Davis, D. Devey, J. J
Dodds, H. Duncan, J. M
Flaherty, R. E. Fulton, D
J. W. Adams, T. Auchter-
T. Gardner, C. E. Human,
T. G. Harper, E. Humphreys, J. F.
Ireland, J. I. Johnston, J. S. Kar-
cher, J. M. Kintuer, S. Kostic
T. Kottraba, H. E. Lucas, R. O
Lyles, J. McMinn, G. Mitchell
R. J. Moser, W. G. Mueller, F
if R Raunswinder T B Rau
Ne ,J . , . . -
tine, P. Sauereisen, R. Shallen-
berger, J. Shollar, E. C. Smith, R
B. Thompson, D. J. Timko A. K
Tinker .A. Valli.
Count them up again brother-' Dom lt the easy way
SIGMA PHI EPSILO
. Sig Ep Book-of-month Club.
Sigma Phi Epsilon, founded on November 1, 1901 in
Richmond, Virginia, was first seen on Pitt's campus in
1903. The early group was deactivated in 1911 and
changed to a professional fraternity. The present Sig
Ep chapter was reorganized in the spring of 1948 by
two transferstudents--Phil Zoeller and Jack Adams-
who were Sig Eps at Penn State and Worcester Tech,
Since then Sigma Phi- Epsilon at Pitt has increased
in membership to fifty-nine. The chapter's apartment is
located at 358 Meyran Avenue.
Events of the fall semester which were outstanding
included the pledging of 24 men, a Founder's Day
banquet November 4 at the Sheraton Hotel attended
by Grand National President Dr. W. C. Smolenska, the
Sig Ep Winter Formal at the Jacktown Hotel, and
football trip to the Pitt-Ohio State game, and parties
for Sig Eps from West Virginia U. and Penn State.
At a reorganization in January the following oflicers
were namedg Ed Turek, presidentg Normal Tulp, vice
presidentg Lloyd J. Paxton, comptrollerg William R.
Noxon, recording secretaryg James Leder, correspond-
ing secretary, and Bob Robosson, historian. Jack Adams
and Charles Warne, previous president and recording
secretary respectively, resigned.
J. R. Adams, J. N. Blasco, Brett-
hauer, J. E. Brooks, W. J. Condon,
W. R. Corry, H. E. Engle, R
Gross, R. D. Gumble,W. A. Heriot,
R. J. Kahl, W. W. King, W. A
Kolodgy, J. S. Leder, R. Mapstone,
J. J. Margo, J. Marshall, E. Min-
nich, J. A. Nagy, W. R. Noxon.
'QS gl i 'liy '
A. S. Pavinich, L. J. Paxton, R. W.
Posch, H. Riblett, R. P. Robosson,
G. See, R. M. Seng, C. Smith,
D. E. Thomas, N. F. Tulp, C. E.
T11rek, J. W. Viehman, D. C.
Vetter, C. S. Warne, A. F. Walter,
C. W. White, R. Whitney, H.
Wilkinson, J. Young, P. B. Zoeller.
The past year was one of growth and progress for
Theta Chi. Nationally, the fraternity reached and
passed the one hundred mark in number of chapters.
This was a landmark in the ever-expanding chain which
started at Norwich University in 1856. Theta Chi has
linked together thirty-five thousand men, among whom
are governors and nationally known band leaders. The
last inactive chapter was recently reorganized. In an
unbroken line, all chapters of Theta Chi are now active
Here on campus the fraternity enjoyed a memorable
year, ending with its playing host to members from
thirteen other chapters during the annual "Corral." On
May 4 and 5, brothers and alumni from schools in Michi-
gan, Ohio, West Virginia, and Pennsylvania gathered
to strengthen the bonds of Sigma Chi. The program in-
cluded a smoker, luncheon, discussion, and banquet,
culminated by the main ball.
Almost one hundred per cent of the actives and
pledges attended the fraternity's fall and spring formals.
Both galapaffairs were acclaimed successful by all.
Among those graduating are many who helped focus
the light back on Theta Chi since the end of the war. It
was these men who restored the fraternity as a leader
in campus in social, political, and athletic affairs.
Officers for the mid-century year were Joe Campbell,
presidentg Eugene Roch, vice president, Irwin Bach-
mann, secretaryg Jim Mullen, pledgemasterg Glen
Those old piano roll blues-
'Then what did she say ?-"
J. Anzalone, I. Bachman, C. Benney, M.
W. Brown, E. Burtell, J. Campbell, J. J.
Doyle, W. H. Evans, W. Ferguson, J.
Frattura, E. Gall, P. I-Iarnack, J. Hodg-
son, R. T. Hohan, J. Jacobson.
xll , 1, '
-. I '
F. Jakes, C. Lefiler, D
Lichtman, J. McCreary, W
Maclaren, E. Monoriti, W
F. Maher, R. Manetti, J
Marculatitis, O. M. Meiss,
J. P. Mullen, R. P. Obley
R. Prophater, H. Racicot, H. A. Riley, E. E. Rock, P. Rodgers, G. F. Schuch, T. Stanks, VV. Thayer, R. Thomas, F. L. Thomas V. Vukmir G
Vurdelja, G. L. White, W. Wiseman.
ALPHA PHI ALPHA
Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, like many fraternities
and organizations has been hit hard by the Korean
emergency. Many of the brothers have left school,
some for the second time, to fight for freedom and de-
mocracy. Despite Uncle Sam, however, the Alphais
havea pledge club of eighteen. They also have a. very
active Mothers' Club, which is giving the house that
certain touch. Alpha Phi Alpha was started in 1906
by seven Negroes at Cornell University who were
desirous of more friendly and literary contact with
each other thah the classroom afforded them. From the
founding of Alpha chapter at Cornell to the present,
Alpha Phi Alpha has developed into a corporation of
212 chapters with two overseas chapters, one being at
Oxford, England. As the Alpha Hymn states, "Manly
deeds, scholarship, and love for all mankind are the
aims of our dear fraternity." Although Omicron is
composed of Negroes only at present, Alpha Phi Alpha
is the only inter-racial fraternity on campus. The pres-
ent officers are: president, William E. Greeng vice pres-
ident, D. Hervert Wallace, secretary, Henry L. Heins,
J r.g Hnancial secretary, Douglas Bruce, treasurer, Lynn
V. Hooe, Jr.
D L Bruce J E Caldwell H L Clay O F Bur
'gqgganw ney I Davis S B Closter W E Green H L
'if ' Heins L V Hooe
All ,. '
69 'VNS 5 A
A. Jefferson, G. C. Phillips, R. Richards, D, H. Elghtl' eight keys
KAPP BETA PHI
T. R. Alexander, T. Askin, W. J. Black, W. T. Captain, J. L. Collins, M. M. Dip, S. B. Friedman, C. E. Goode, V. J. Green, M. D. Lange, I-I. W.
James, J. E. Kim, S. Krajewski, Lane, J. W. Lloyd, A. E. Mantini, A. V. Messineo, S. Morrissey, W. G. Palonis, J. Stanton, A. Stein, R. Wulkan,
J. W. Walters, G. Werber.
Ipana for the smile of beauty . . .
Kappa Beta Phi, the youngest social fraternity on
campus, was founded on the principles of good-fellow-
ship, reasonable finance, and a small membership to
insure complete social cohesion. Today its members,
composed of the various denominations of the Catholic,
Jewish, and Protestant faiths, enjoy a full program of
social events without the high dues that go with national
The social calendar consists of two planned aHairs
each month in addition to the weekly impromptu dates
and stags. Mixer dances are held with various academic
and nursing schools. The highlights of the social calen-
darare the two formal balls, one of which is the tradi-
tional President's Ball held each spring at the Hill Crest
Country Club. The fraternity takes an active part in
all student and Interfraternity affairs, but it is known
best to the student body for its participation in the an-
nual Spring Festival with its "Coconut Grove," com-
plete with hula dancers.
Kappa Beta Phi also holds the distinction of being one
of the few fraternities on campus that was founded at
the University. Its small but growing list of alums al-
ready includes men in the various graduate schools
throughout the country aside from those who now hold
promising positions in industry and commerce.
IG A ALPH MU
In the 41 years since its founding at City College in
New York, Sigma Alpha Mu has averaged more than
one new chapter for each year of its existence.
Psi chapter is well known on the Pitt campus for its
outstanding social functions and the enthusiasm of its
members. The fraternity always takes part in Spring
Carnival festivities and IF sports events.
The Sammies have many men in campus activities.
They are represented by members in ODK and the
Druids, on the Owl staff, and a manager of the varsity
A three day spring affair highlighted by a formal din-
ner dance at the Highland Country Club and a Winter
Founders Day Formal at the Fort Pitt Hotel topped
off the social calendar for the year.
Psi chapter has grown and will continue to grow at
Pitt because the men of Sigma Alpha lVIu plan a bigger
better future for the fraternity.
The officers are president, Robert Forman, vice
president, Harold Smolarg treasurer, Harold Levinson,
secretary, Harvey Krevolin.
D. Cody, H. J. Epstein, S. Finkel, R. P. Forman, M. Forst, A. Gerson, J. Goodman, J. D. Haller, D. Harvey, H. Heller, H. Hirsch, J. M. Honig,
B. L. Katz, R. Krevolin, B. Landman, H. Levinson, S. M. Marcus, S. Millstone, M. Moses, S. Myers, H. Rabinowltz, M. Relchbaum, S. Rosen-
zweig, H. Scharf, S. Shapiro, M. J. Shutzberg, H. Smolar, M. J. Spokane, M. Lefiier, R. Stein, A. M. Steinitz, J. Susman, C. I. Swartz, M. Texg,
YV. Topolsky, H. Vvaldholtz.
PIT T IN SPRING
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peare paper . . . honest!"
The women behind the
Dean of Men.
FRE H DANCE
First Row: J. Hazlett, C. Cooper,
P. Bowers, D. Heart, B. Sirota.
Second Row: V. English, J. Sohn,
B. McGuire, A. Morovitz.
On October 28, 1950, the Freshman Class held
their annual dance at the Schenley Hotel in the
main ballroom. This all-student dance sponsored
each year by the Freshmen was attended by both
the students and the alumni. A very enjoyable
evening was had by all who attended. The theme
for the dance was a homecoming and the alumni
were the guests. A pigeon was used to signify the
alumni returning. The decorations consisted of
footballs and banners in the Pitt Blue and gold
Benny Benack and his orchestra provided the
music. During the intermission entertainment
was provided by the Freshmen. The chairmen for
the dance were Bob McGuire, general chairman.
Bill Duffy, business chairman, Irv Rubin, enter-
tainment, and Dick Bergad decoration.
Freshmen have their night.
HE RT HOP
On February 16, 1951, the Schenley Hotel was
the scene of Cupidls Dance, the Heart Hop. This
annual dance sponsored by the women's classes
was a gala affair enjoyed by the 600 people who
attended. The decorations were very appropriately
taken care of by the decoration committee under
the capable leadership of Liz ltiurphy. Big cards
were displayed around the ballroom with pictures
of the different cards in the suite of Hearts. The
entertainment at intermission was provided by a
group of girls from the Heinz Chapel Choir. The
music was furnished by our own Benny Benack
and his orchestra. The other chairmen for the
dance were Reva Parish, general chairman, ltlary
McParland, business chairman, Betty McKay,
publicity chairman, Dolores Bernstein and Tema
Seidman, ticket chairmen, Claire Brackmann,
program chairman, and Adele Maraccini, hostess
"Wl1ere's 5 our
First Row: D. Bernstein, R. Parish,
A. Maraccini. Second Row: B.
McKay, C. Brackmann, M. Mc-
Pharland, E. Murphy.
I TERFRATER ITY BALL
I.F. Social Committee
Winning Delta Tau Delta sing team. To the dreamy music of Hal McIntyre
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On March 16, 1951, the annual Reserve Otticers Training Corps
Military Ball was held at West View Park's Danceland. The dance
was attended by approximately 2000 people. lVIost of those who
attended were ROTC Cadets and their dates, but the Navy,
Marines, and the Royal Canadian Air Force were represented. The
highlight of the evening was held at intermission. Colonel Holland
Robb, PBTS 8: T of the University of Pittsburgh announced the
name of the candidate which had been voted the Queen of the
lllilitary Ball. This was the first year that a queen was chosen, and
this year's honor went to hliss Pegge WVallick, the candidate of
the Arnold Air Society. The queen was attended by the other two
candidates Bliss Arlene Cohen and Miss Barbara'Bunting. All
three of the lovely ladies were presented with beautiful bouquets
of flowers. After the intermission, the dancing continued to the
music of Charlie Barnett and his orchestra with Adele Frances and
Bill Derry handling the vocals. The credit for making the dance
such a success goes to Bill Sullivan, General Chairman, Leo
Kaireys, Business Chairman, Bob Kurey, Publicity Chairman, and
Don Barrett, Ticket Chairman.
Bob Kurey, Publicity Manager
Leo Kaireys, Business Manager
Bill Sullivan, Chairman
Don Barrett, Ticket Manager
PRING FE TIVAL
The Spring Festival of '51 was literally a "bang
up" affair. Weeks before the actual festival, stu-
dents were building up the true western spirit.
The "cowboy panther" was seen on bulletin
boards, notebooks, and car windows. A beard
growing contest brought forth stubble both long
and unusual, for there were prizes offered for the
best of each. On "Howdy Day" students dropped
the formality introductions and greeted each other
with "Howdy Pall" Last but not least we enthus-
iastically welcomed the western boost of Don
Eagle, who strolled through our tuckshops and
Levi's and ten gallon hats were the order of the
week. Festival opened on Saturday, May 12, with
the most unusual football game in Pitt history.
Pitt students were convinced that spring football,
especially the intra-squad variety, is a terrific
idea, and the Fitt band helped make the day un-
Classes were dismissed on Monday afternoon,
May 14, for Tap Day and Varsity Day. This was
followed by the traditional float parade. The
theme, "Range Rhythms" inspired clever and
original floats based on western songs, old and
new. Students wound up the afternoon at the
"Last Chance Dancef' held in the social room at
Ralph Thorne Ann Prlcer Al Bierman
Business Manager Publicity Chairmen
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Carnival, held on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday nights, was dubbed "Red Eye Gulch."
The cathedral lawn became an inhabited ghost-
town with saloons, medicine shows and 'throngs
of whoopin' cowboys and injins.
Wednesday was the day of the sweepstakes,
held this year at the stadium, and untraditionally
run on a relay basis, and on Thursday afternoon,
Pitt students took over the stadium once more to
view the inter-fraternity track meet. The partici-
pants may have been exhausted from the gay week
but they kept things moving. '
Friday night Was the carnival roundup to end
all roundups. The Main Ball, the Gold Rush that
is. was something extra special. Cowboys and gals
crowded West View's Danceland to hear none
other than Harry James.
Calamity Jane, the lovely Main Ball queen,
chosen appropriately enough by Hopalong Cassidy
was there crowned with cowboy hat and six-guns.
Maybe it was a hangover of our double-feature
western days or maybe it was the feeling that this
might be the last big festival for a long time
whatever the reason, the Spring Festival of 1951
was the biggest in history.
Left to right: Ronnie Ecker,
Francis Gibson, Bob Mc-
Left to right: Moe Spokane,
Joe Edmundson, Anna Lou
Alex, Leo Karrys, Charles
Left lo right: Greg Bleakley,
Jim Johnston, Lud Lippert.
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DVERTI NG . .
UR congratulations and good wishes to the young men and women who are graduating
from the University of Pittsburgh.
You face a disturbed world.
A powerful and godless regime seeks to impose its pagan ways upon the rest of the
world either by open warfare or subversive and secret methods designed to undermine and
sap the strength of all who are strong enough to oppose.
Our strength rests upon our capacity for individual liberty and our ability to retain and
'enjoy this liberty is determined by our moral and spiritual fibre. You cannot have one
without the other. They are interdependent and inseparable. The extent to which we have
had both is the secret of our great material power and productive strength. The extent to
which we grow in individual moral and spiritual strength will measure the extent we remain
individually free and materially strong.
Your future and the future of all free men and women will depend on how we in America
measure up in this test of our capacity for liberty.
Ben Moreell, President
JONES 81 LAUGI-ILIN STEEL CORPORATION
GEORGE A. KELLY COMPANY
I Wholesale Drugs
102,-104-106-108-110-112 Ninth Street
CHECKS 8. BADGES
JAS. H. MATTHEWS 8: CO.
3942 Forbes St. - 1315 W. Liberty Ave.
Clean towels, wearing apparel, table-
cloths, napkins, bed linen, and other
Black's Linen Service
5160 PENN AVE. PITTSBURGH 24, PA
0 QWEWZQWZJWL . . Q
THB GREAT Pittsburgh Exposition
at the Point was a gala annual
fall festival. There was a massive
Main Hall, all towers and turrets,
with flying flags and bunting swags
festooned across the archways.
O NEARBY WAS Mechanical Hall,
an engineering marvel of iron and
glass that glittered like a thousand
diamonds in the new incandescent
lamps. Here the industries of West-
ern Pennsylvania exhibited their
wares-steel, glass, coal, and food.
O ALWAYS a landmark, the Heinz
exhibit drew Pittsburghers like a
magnet. The show varied every
year. Sometimes pretty girls, pack-
ing pickles or wrapping packages,
were featured . . . again it might be
foreign imports, or our plant culti-
vation program. But the hometown
folks could always be sure of gen-
erous samples of the 57 Varieties.
I GREAT MUSIC hovered in the air
-Sousa, Damrosch, Paur, and Vic-
tor Herbert, with forty-five piece
orchestras and a chorus of three
hundred. The switchback railway
took bold blades on a roller-coaster
"aerial flight through space? The
new cinematograph offered a "per-
fect illusion of life?
O BOAT RIDES, an illumined foun-
tain playing in the river, paintings
from Paris in the art gallery, cider,
popcorn, and lemonade-it was an
exciting mixture of razzmatazz, cul-
ture, and industrial prowess. It was
a young giant flexing his muscles at
work and play.
Q THE GIANT has matured today.
And a new life has begun along the
Allegheny. Point Park and Gateway
Center are a dream beginning to
Q ON OUR SIDE of the river we,
too, have dreamed of progress. Some
of our early buildings have recently
been razed. And in their place will
soon rise modern steel and glass
factories, a warehouse, and a science
center . . . the better to serve you.
HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL CARE PLAN
3 CENTS A DAY
Yes, only 3 cents a day pays expenses for
ALL CASES of ACCIDENT and ILLNESS including:
' 11 Room and Board 51 Surgery and other
21 Laboratory Work medical Cafe
31 X-rays 61 Ambulance Service
41 Anesthesia 71 All medicines, etc.
Limit in benefits: a generous S500 for
'P either accidents or sickness. Valid on or off
campus and during all vacations. Consult
STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES for complete de-
tails, or write:
PITTSBURGH leading the Nation in School and
Higham, Neilson, Whitridge 81 Reid, Inc.
FORBES FIELD MAyflower I-8200 I 490 N"""' 'fond Sweet
Philadelphia ao, Pa.
BOSTON Los ANGELES NASHVILLE
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Scheduled at Oakland
9:50A,M, 10:10 A.M.
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AMERICAN WINDOW GLASS Co.
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Factories at Arnold, Pa.: Jeannette, Pa.: Okmulgee, Okla.: Ellwood City, Pa.
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W.H.Williams Lumber Co
A Industrial Lumber
G HHAU P HC ANS
Masters in the Art of Combining Style
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A Service Outstanding in Pittsburgh Millwork
Downtown Office S1-airs
Suite 4047- 4th Floor
PHYSICIANS BUILDING 1-IM BER ,,eble Ave.
121 University Place N0l'fh Side
MAyfiower 1-5242 CE-'I-6700
THE DOORWAY TO PROTECTION
Fire . . . Dlarine . . . Automobile
Liability . . . Burglary . . . Plate Glass . . . Bonds
Home Office: Allegheny County Department
139 University Place Union Trust Building
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SQ PHGTG WHOLESALE
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Equipment and Supplies 0 esaler to Retall Drug Stores
Professi n I and Amateur
4724 Baum BI d.
'EE Pittsburgh 13, P
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American Radiator 81 Standard Sanitary Corporation
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nov c. MEKENNA, 'oa 811 Liberty Ave. ATlantic 1-3525
President and Chairman of the Board
' h k h
In t e tuc s ops
Keystone Dairy Co.
New Kensington, Pa. New Ken- 666
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Thank you juniors and seniors
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symbol of craftsmanship and qual- of 3
ity for many many years. A
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CUMPLIMENTS G ID
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PENN Dump Bodies
Superior Mold and Iron Division
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Blue Tuck Shop Red Tuck Shop
Cathedral Cafeteria Ellsworth Tuck Shop
UNIVERSITY FOOD SERVICE
Flowers for all Occasions
h e Sc 1-3700 - 3711 Forb S
A MURRELI. EXCAVATORS, Inc
sLooMrlEl.D, NEW JERSEY 1
When You Think of the Ultra in Fashion
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THIRD FLOOR . . . Goafs, Suifs, gurs
SECOND FLOOR ...... QT65565, gowns .
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We pay cash for any college text
Service Wholesale Distributors
To The Ounce!
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1807 - FIFTH AVE. PITTSBURGH 19, PA
THE UNIVERSITY 130014 STORE
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
OFFICIAL TEXTBOOKS and STUDENT SUPPLIES
Official Text Books and Supplies necessary for the classroom
and laboratories are available at the University Book Store
d by h U ' ' f h ' f h d
of a WATERPROOFINQ- CLEANING-CAULKING
concizers BUILDING REsroRAnoN
JOSEPH J. GRACIANQ co.
710 Swissvale Avenue
Pittsburgh 21, Pennsylvania
Established 1916 PEnhurst 1-7200
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IRON AND STEEL SCRAP
'OVER A QUARTER CENTURY OF SERVICE TO THE
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GENERAL OFFICE: PITTSBURGH OFFICE:
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Defroif 14, Michigan Pittsburgh 22, Pa.
ONE OF THE FOUR
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636-40 Grant Street
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Best Wishes from
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610 Smithfield AT 'I-8770
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"The Best of Everything to Eat" COMP'-IMENTS
ALBERT L. BRAHM C0.
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POULTRY, PRODUCE, BUTTER, EGGS, CO0
6952 Hamilton Avenue, Pittsbu g , Pa.
Pittsburgh Provision 8. Packing Co.
Herrs lslancl, Pa.
Galiardi Coal Sz Coke C0
HAM 6- BACON
U.S. Government Inspected
Best Wishes from
TA A COAL CO.
521 Fifth Ave.
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Our Official Yearbook Phofographer
Main Office and Laboratory
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33-55 CLARENCE AVENUE ' UNIVERSITY 6600 ' BUFFALO 15, NEW YORK
TRIMBLE COMPANY The
GENERAL CONTRACTORS Howard P. Foley Co.
93 Years of Construction
Industrial ond Commercial
Power and Lighting
228 Isabella St. Pittsburgh 12, Pa.
in Pennsylvania" AL , 1,2850
Albert L. Brahm
American VVindow Glass
Black's Linen Supply
Charles Bruning Fo.
Damasc IS Steel Casting
Federal Drug Co.
Fidelity Trust Co.
Foley Electrical Fon.
Galiandi Coal 8: Qoke Co.
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS
H. J. Heinz 387
Highman, Whitridge 388
Hockensmith Corp. 396
Hotel Kaufman 404
Isaly Dairy Co. 400
J. H. Matthews Co. 386
Joseph J. Graciano Co. 402
Jones 8: Laughlin 385
Keller, Wm. J. Inc. 408
Kelley Drug Co. 386
Keps Electric 404
Keystone Dairy Co. 394
L. G. Balfour 396
Liberty Photo 392
Lincoln Motor Coach 388
lllesta lllachine Co. 389
Molybdenum Corp. 398
Murrewell Excavator 398
National Union Ins.
S. S. White
Samuel G. Keywell
Shipley Drug Co.
Student Book Ex.
Tasa Coal Co.
Vniversity Book Store
Ilniversity Food Service
W. H. Williams Lumber
lVilliams lYarehouse ,
Zeuger lllilk Co.
GE ERAL DEX
BUREAU OF RETAIL TRAINING
PITT IN THE FALL
PITT IN THE SPRING
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
ABEL, GEORGE H., Indust. Engineering
Semin., Co-Chr., E Sz M, AIIE, ASME.
ADAMCZAK, ADAM A., Alpha Kappa Psi,
Order of Artus. ADAMS, JOHN R., Sigma Phi
Epsilon, VP 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Varsity
Track 2, 3, 4, Upperclass Counselor 4.
ADDISON, HARRY J., JR., Intermural Football,
Chess Club, Foto Club, E 8: M Assoc.,
AICE. ADELSIIEIM, CARL L., Pi Lambda Phi,
Treas., Sec., Pitt News, Upperclass Counselor,
Cap 8, Gown, YMCA. ADIIINS, JAMES W.
AGAN, ROBERT H. AHALT, GORDON F., Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, Sigma Tau, E 81 M Assoc.,
Cabinet, AIME, Executive Comm. ALEX-
ANDER, THOMAS R., Kappa Beta Phi, Alpha
Kappa Psi, Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Concert
Band 2, Soc. for the Advancement of Man-
agement. ALLAN, CHARLES J., Lambda Chi
Alpha, Pitt Players, YMCA, Military Ball,
Ticket Committee. ALLEN, MAREL R., Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Women's Speech 1, 2, 3,
WAA 1, 2, 3. ALPERN, RUTH, Delta Delta
Lambda, WOmen's Speech Assoc. 2, 3, 4,
WSGA Commission 3, Geography Club 4.
ALSPACH, PHYLLISQ Quax, Pi Tau Phi,
YWCA. AMDUR, MAURIOE H., Pi Lambda
Phi, Panther, Bus. Staff, Pitt News, Bus.
Staff, Cap and Gown, Uppcrclass Counselor,
Religion-in-Life Program, Co-Chr.
AMORE, VINCENT A., Theta Chi, YMCA,
ASCE, ARBA. ANDALORA, JOSEPH M.
ANDERSON, DAVID J., Kappa Phi Kappa.
ANDERSON, FLOYD J., Pitt Promenaders.
ANDERSON, HUGH R., Phi Delta Theta, Golf
Team 2, ANDERSON, JAMES D., Delta Tau
Delta, Scabbard and Blade, IF Council,
Men's Debate, Intercollegiate Conference
on Gov't. ANDERSON, JOSEPH C., AIEE,
Institute of Radio Engineers, Amateur Radio
Club WBQOD. ANDERSON, MARION E.,
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Pre-Social Work Club,
Pres. ANDERSON, WILLIAM K., Eta Kappa
Nu, Phi Eta Sigma, Kappa Kappa Psi,
AIEE, E Sz M Assoc., Varsity Marching
Band. ANDOLINA, EDWARD S., IM Football
2, IM Volleyball 3. ANDRESS, GERALDINE.
ANGELO, TIIOMAS P. ANGELOS, MARY L.
ANGUS, HENRY W., JR., Theta Chi, Sec.
ANILE, ANGELO C., Pitt Independent Assoc.,
Sec., Newman Club, YMCA, German Club.
ANTHONY, PEGGE R., Lutheran Student
Assoc. 3, 4, Jefferson Club 2, 3, Junior Class
Social Comm. 3, Sr. Class Social Comm.
4. ANTONETTE, HOMER A. AROERI, PATSY
J., Non-Nomen Organization. ARELLANO,
JESSE, Future Teachers of America, Phi
Theta Kappa, Liga Espanola. ARGENIS,
GAMBOA2 Sigma Gamma Epsilon. ARTHURS,
ROBERT C., Varsity Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
AASH, ALFRED A., Kappa Nu, Vice Pres.
ASPIOTE, JOHN G., Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Phi Lambda Upsilon. ASTI, RAY A., Varsity
Marching Band 1, 2, AICE, Pres. 4. AUCH-
TERLONIE, THOMAS A., Sigma Chi, Heinz
Chapel Choir 4, Pitkin Club, VP 3, Pres. 4,
SCF, VP 4. AUSTIN, JOSEPH, Track 1, 2. AVEN,
MANUEL H. AZEN, ALAN H., Pi Lambda Phi
BAcH, MARTHA M., Phi Theta Kappa, Fu-
ture Teachers of Am., WSGA Comm.,
Johnstown Assoc. BAORINGER, HERMAN E.,
AIME: E SL M Assoc. BAIER, DENIS R.,
Phi KHPPHS IM 1, 2, 3, 4: Newman Club,
YMCA, Glee Club. BAIERL, WILLIAM R.,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Basketball 2, Phys.
Ed. Club. BAILEY, CARROLL W., Pi Kappa
Alpha, Canterbury Club. BAILEY, FRANCES
R., Johnstown Assoc., Future Teachers of
Am. BAILEY, RALPH E., E Sz M Assoc.,
Inst. of Aero. Sci., Hist. Soc. of West. Pa.,
Soc. of Mech. Eng. BAILEY, VICTOR J., Am.
Soc. of Civil Eng., E 8: M Assoc. BAIRD,
HARTLEY H., JR. BAIRD, H. A. BAIRD,
PHILIP, JR., Phi Gamma Delta, Hist. 1, Rec.
Sec. 98, Pres. 3, IF Coun. BAKER, IRWIN,
Kappa Nu, Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma,
E 8z M Rep. 4. BAKER, JOHN V., Cheerleader
1, Q, 3, 4, Panther Club 2, 3, 4, Upper Cl.
Couns. 4. BALBOT, JEROME S., Pi Lambda
Phi. BALENT, ALEX J., Arnold Air Soc., IM
1, 2. BALL, ROLAND A., AICE. BALLINGER,
ROBERT G., Pi Tau Sigma, Am. Soc. of Mech.
Eng., E 8z M Assoc. BALYK, WILLIAM N.
BARBAGALLO, JOHN L., Phi Kappa 1, E 8: M
Assoc., Pitt Radio Club, Pitt Flying Club,
Newman Club, Inst. of Aero Sci. BARBARO,
ERNEST P., Track 1, Frosh Football 2, Jr.
Vars. 3, E Sz M Assoc., ASME, AIIE.
BARET, DONALD F., Sigma Chi, Scabbard
and Blade, Am. Soc. of Military Eng., Dis-
tinguished Military Stu., Am. Soc. Mech.
Eng., E Sz M Soc., Spring Fest., Mil. Ball
Comm. BARNA, JOHN, JR. BARNES, ROBERT L.
BARNES, WARREN S., Kappa Phi Kappa,
Phi Eta Sigma, Arnold Air Soc., Phi Alpha
Theta. BARNS, WILLIAM W., JR., E 8z M
Assoc., Am. Soc. of Mech. Eng., Soc. of
Automotive Engrs. BARON, RAYMOND M.,
Alpha Kappa Psi. BARRY, JOHN P., Phi
Gamma Delta, Phi Beta Pi. BARSTOWV,
CARLTON F., German Club, Pres. BARTUSIS,
DONALD J., Phi Kappa, Am. Soc. of Mech.
Engrs., Am. Inst. of Indus. Eng., E 8x M
Assoc. BASSEL, Morton S., Phi Epsilon Pi.
BATTISTOLI, ALDO J., Sigma Chi, Kappa
Kappa Psi, VP, Arnold Air Soc., Vars.
Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Fresh. Band, Con-
cert Band. BAUR,EUoENE J., JR., Phi Gamma
Delta, Fresh. Football Mgr., Pitt Ski Club.
BAXENDELL, LOIS J., Johnstown Assoc., Fu-
ture Teachers of Am., YWCA. BEAL, ALBERT
R. BEAL, SUE M., Zeta Tau Alpha. BEATTY,
JOHN S. BEOKER, JOHN M., Kappa Phi
Kappa, YMCA 2. BEGGS, JOHN M., Phys.
Ed. Club, Jr. Vars. Football 3. BELCHEFF,
THEODORE, E 8: M Assoc., Inst. of Aero. Sci.
BELINKY, EUNICEQ Sigma Delta TRU.-BELL,
EDWARD J., Alpha Kappa Psi, Pitt News
Comptroller. BELL, MARIORIE A., Chi
Omega, Pan-Hel Sing Chrmn. 3, 4, Delta
Delta Lambda, Mortar Board, YWCA
Student Con., See. 4, WSGA Comm. 4,
WSGA Treas., Heinz Chap. Choir 2, 3,
Co-Chinn. of Scholars Day 3, Customs Comm.
2, Schol. Honors Comm. 3, Pitt Chest 4:
BELLAR, BETTY A., WAA, FTA 3, 4. BELLIS,
STEVE M., Prop and Wing, Basketball 1,
Football 1. BELLO, CHARLES. BENEOKI,
HENRY J., Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Sigma
Tau, Am. Soc. for Metals, E Sz M Assoc.,
Cross-country Team. BENJAMIN, DANIEL
B., Pi Lambda Phi. BEREZ, NATALIE R.
LAUFEQ Phi Sigma Sigma. BERKOWITZ,
ROBERT N., Kappa Nu, Phi Eta Sigma,
Alpha Epsilon Delta. BERKSTRESSER, M.
MAURINE. BERMAN, NORTON L., Kappa Nu,
Pres., J olm Marshall Club, .Alpha Phi Omega,
Pitt News, Men's Council, IF Council,
Pitt Chest Council. BERNACKI, HARRY T.,
AIEE. BERNEY, CHARLES S., Phi Epsilon
Pi, Panther Club, Pitt News, 3, 4, Circula-
tion IMgr., Tennis 3, 4. BERNSTEIN, LEON-
ARD, E 8: M Assoc., AIEE. BERNSTEIN,
STANLEY H., PIA. BESSER, JOHN A., JR.,
Non-Nomen 3, 4. BETZ, VVILLIAM F. BIAN-
CONI, IVALTER B., Delta Tau Delta, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Pres., Pre-Med. Forum, IM
Football, 4, Basketball, 3, 4, Softball, 3, 4,
YMCA. BIEL, DONALD, Eta Kappa Nu.
BIERMAN, ALLAN, Pi Delta Epsilon, Persh-
ing Rifies, Pitt News, Pitt Bands Publicity
Spring Festival, Publ. CO-Chrmn., Marching
Band, Student Congress, Publicity Comm.
BIFANO, DANIEL R. BIGMAN, ANTON, Band,
Phi Alpha Theta. BILOTTA, JAMES M.,
Lambda Chi Alpha. BIONDI, LOUIS B., Jn.
BLACKBURN, ROBERT J., Phi Theta Kappa,
Sigma Tau, Newman Club, AICE. BLACK-
WELL, JOHN E. BLAIR, LEROY R., Alpha Phi
Alpha, Alpha Epsilon Delta, VP 4, Pitkin
Club 2, 3, 4, Westminster Foundation 4,
YMCA, Upperclass Counselor.
BLAKE, DOLORES. BLANK, JOHN E., Alpha
Epsilon Delta, YMCA, German Club.
BLANOCK, FRANCIS P., Delta Sigma Phi,
Owl Staff, Advertising, YMCA 2, 3, 4, IF
Council 2, 3, 4. BLASCO, JOSEPH N., Jolms-
town Assoc. BLEDSOE, MARY J ., Alpha Delta
Pi, Alpha Beta Gamma, Newman Club
1, 2, 3, 4, YWCA, 12th Floor Comm.
Hostess 3. BLISSMAN, GEORGE C., JR., Pitt
Independent Assoc. 1, 2. BLUMENTHALI
LILLIAN B. BOBNAR, ANNA C. BOGDAN,
EDWARD R., Soc. of Auto. Engr., ASME,
E 8: M Association. BOIOE, DOROTHY M.
BOLDIN, MICHAEL J., JR., Phi Delta Theta,
Varsity Football 1, 2, 3, 4. BONAKER, BER-
NARD F. BOOTH, ALICE C., Nu Sigma Sigma.
BORELLI, LOUIS J., Alpha Phi Delta, New-
man Club, FTA, Y-Men's Club. BORTZ,
MARVIN L., Phi Epsilon Pi. BOULTON, JOHN
B., JR., Delta Sigma Phi. BOWDEN, PHYLLIS
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
L., Alpha Delta Pi, Mortar Board, Class
Treas. 3, Senior Court, WSGA, Panhell
Sing Chr. 3, Heinz Chapel Choir Q, Senior
Mentor, Transfer Comm. BOWERS, JOSEPH
G.: E Sz M Assoc., Pittsburgh Geologic
Society. BOYD, CATHERINE R., Delta Delta
Delta, Delta Delta Lambda, Customs
Committee. BOYER, ROBERT E., AIIE,
Treas. 4: E Sz M Assoc., Cabinet, Sec. 4.
BOYLE, EDMUND E., Lambda Chi Alpha.
BOYLE, JOSEPH F. -Bozzo, BIAGIO E.,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon. BRADEL, GEORGE P.,
AIME, E Ik M Assoc. BRADLEY, EDWIN L.,
Sigma Nu, International Relations Club,
Economics Club. BRANDBERG, WILLIAM S.,
Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE. BRAN-
DON, JOHN M., Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Eta
Sigma, Westminster Foundation. BRANDT,
L1-:O J. BRANTHOOVER, HAROLD E. BRAUN,
BENJAMIN L. BRAUNSTEIN, GERALDINE T.,
Phi Sigma Sigma, Cwens, Quo Vadis, Mor-
tar Board, Alpha Beta Gamma, WSGA Sec.
3, Vice Pres. 4, Senior Court.
BRENNER, GEORGE A., Amer. Soc. of Metals,
American Institute of Mining and Metal.
Engineers.'B1a.tNT, IVILLIAM W., Phi Delta
Theta, Arnold Air Society, Football Mgr. 1,
YMCA. BRIGGS, DONALD A., Lambda Chi
Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Heinz Chapel
Choir. BRIGHT, RICHARD A., Delta Tau
Delta, Men's Glee Club 1. BRINN, CHESTER
American Institute of Mining S: Metallurgi-
cal Engineers. BRISKIN, LEONARD A., Phi
Epsilon Pi, Theatron, Owl Staff, Photog-
rapher, Pitt Players, Business Mgr., Spring
Festival Comm., SnowBall Comm. BRODIE
GLORIA G., Pitt Players, Theatron, Women's
Choral. BRODIE, MANUEL L., Phi Epsilon
Phi. BRODY, ALBERT J., Sigma Gamma Ep-
silon, Geology Society. BRODY, ANDREW.
BROGGI, DONALD J ., GEOLOGY Club. BRONTZ,
HERMAN D., Scabbard and Blade, Distin-
guished Military Student. BROOKS, DON D.
BROURMAN, HAROLD. BROWN, Barbara E.,
Alpha Delta Pi, YWCA, Lutheran Students'
Assoc., Johnstown Assoc., Phi Theta Kappa.
BROXVN, CRAIG C., Prop and Wing, IM
Basketball, Softball 1, 2. BROYVN, JAMES
D., Am. Inst. of Industrial Engineers,
ASME. BROWN, JAMES W. BROWN, NIELVIN
L. BROWN, Milfred W., Theta Chi, Panther
Staff. BROWN, NANCY J., Alpha Delta Pi,
Mortar Board, Phi Theta Kappa, Delta
Psi Omega, Owl Staff, YWCA, SCF, Jolms-
town Assoc. BROWN, WILLIAM H., Phi Delta
Theta,JOhnstown Assoc.,IM Football Mush-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
BRUCE, DOUGLAS L., Alpha Phi Alpha, Treas.
3, PIA, Soc. Chr. 1, 2, Varsity Track 1,
Intermural Football 1, 2, German Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Treas. 1, YMCA 1, 2, 3: Upper-
class Counselor 4, Bible Study 1, 2. BRUECK,
CARL W., Pi Kappa Alpha. BRUECKEN, JOHN
T., Phi Kappa, Football 1, 3, Track 2,
Wrestling 3. BRUECKEN, ROBERT C., Phi
Kappa, Varsity Football 3, Wrestling 3,
Basketball 21 Track 1, 2, Intermural Football
2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track 3, 4. BRUENER,
EDWARD H., Swimming, Panther Club,
Phys. Ed. Club, FTA. BRUNK, ROBERT K.,
Phi Eta Sigma, PSCF, Pres., LSA, Pres.,
Cap and Gown 1. BRUSCO, ARTHUR M.,
Intermural Baseball 3, PIA, VP 4, Newman
Club. Bucci, ILALPH F. BURNEY, ODOM F.,
Alpha Phi Alpha, IRE Sec., AIEE. BURR,
ROBERT L. BURTELL, EDXVARD G., Theta
Chi, Men's Debate, Asst. Mgr., Photo Club,
Newman Club, ICG, IF Leadership Comm.
BUzzARD, JOEL G. BYRNE, FRANCIS W.,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, IF 3, 4, E Sz M Assoc.
.. C .-
CAIN, .ILOBERT R. CALDWELL, DANIEL A.,
Delta Sigma Phi, E Sz M, ASME. CALS,
JULIA A. CAMPBELL, ALLEN B., Phi Eta
Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, Soc. of Auto. Engrs.
CAMPBELL, HAROLD F., Pitt News, Pitt
Foto. CAMPBELL, JEAN. CAMI'BELL,JOHN,A.,
Alpha Kappa Psi. CAMPBELL, JOSEPH A., JR.,
Theta Chi, Druids, Kappa Kappa Psi, Treas.
4, Men's Council 3, Panther Circulation, 2,
Band, Upper-Class Counselor. CANESTRO,
ALBERT A. CAPPELLA, ANTHONY, ARBA,
ASCE, ROTC. CARGO, WILLIAM A. CARL-
SON, ELDON E., AIME, E 8: M. CARLSON,
JEAN C., Delta Delta Delta. Carlson,
RICHARD F., PIA, E 8: M, ASME. CARNEY,
JOHN L., Sigma Phi Epsilon. CARR, CHESTER
Newman Club, Scabbard 8: Blade. CARR,
RAYMOND F. CARRIER, CHARLES E. CASLEY,
DAVID B., Delta Sigma Phi. CASMER, LYDIA
M., Phi Chi Theta, Pres. 4, VP 3, Nat.
Counc. 3, 4, Commons Rm. Council 3, Pres.
4, VVSGA, Scholastic Honors Comm. 2,
Vocational Guidance 3, Senior Mentor. CASS,
ROBERT M., Sigma Alpha Epsilon. CATON,
DOLORES, Kappa Alpha Theta, Corres. Sec.,
Newman Club, Alpha Beta Gamma, WSGA,
Customs, Traditions, Transfer Committees.
CATT, ARTHUR O., AIMME, Exec. Comm.
CAUEIELD, MARGARET M., Delta Delta
Delta, Alpha Beta Gamma, WOmen's Choral
2, 3, YWCA, VVSGA Rep. 3, WSGA, Trans-
fer 2, 3. CAVENDER, EDSVARD L., AIEE,
E 8: M. CELKO, JOSEPH F. CEPKO, EMMA K.,
Kappa Kappa Gamma. CESTELLO, ROBERT
J., International Club. CHAMBERS, JESS F.,
German Club, VP 4. CBEMERYS, WALTER
L., Phi Theta Kappa, AICE. CHESLEY,
WILLIAM R., Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Pitt
News, IF Counc., Men's Glee Club, Spring
Festival. CHIODO, MARY A., YWCA, New-
man Club. CHOPAI-I, JOHN O., ASCE,
E 8: M, ARBA, Sec. CHOTINER, STANLEY B.,
Phi Epsilon Pi. CINCALA, RUBY T., Theta
Chi, Newman Club. CIRINCIONE, Frank,
Kappa Phi Kappa, YMCA, Chr. Town
Meeting, Geography Club. CLARK, ELIZA-
BETH J ., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta
Lambda, Soph. Activities Chrmn. CLARK,
HOWARD G., FTA. CLARK, JOHN G., Men's
Glee Club. CLARKSON, THOMAS I.. CLAY,
HERMAN L. CLEMENS, ROBERT E., Kappa
Phi Kappa, Owl, Phys. Ed. Club. COCHERES,
PENNY B. COOHRAN, VVILLIAM1 Geological
Soc. COCHRANE, BIARGARET A., Kappa
Alpha Theta, Cwens, Pi Lambda Theta,
Mortar Board, VVomen's Choral, VVomen's
Speech, Chief Justice, Senior Court. COHEN,
LAWRENCE H. COHEN, MARJORIE K., Alpha
Epsilon Phi, Alpha Beta Gamma, Customs
Comm., Traditions Comm.,Pitt Players,
Senior Mentor. COLLINS, JAMES L., Kappa
Beta Phi. CONDO, FREDERICK J., Soc. Amer.
Bact. CONNOLLY, EDNVARD J., Phi Kappa,
Baseball, 1, 2, IF. CONOMIKES, PETER G.,
Non Nomen's 3, 4. CONROY, JOHN P. CON-
WAY, THOMAS E., Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha
Phi Omega, Carnival 1, 2. COOPER, PESCHA
S., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pres. 4. CORETAS,
JOHN G., Delta Sigma Phi, YMCA, IM
Football Sz Basketball 3, 4. COPPERSMITH,
JEROME, Pi Lambda Phi. COPPOLA, MAT-
THEW J. CORCORAN, BETTY J . CORMAS, SAM
V. CORNFORTH, ROBERT, Phi Delta Theta,
Arnold Air Soc., Scabbard 8: Blade, IM
Softball. CORNVVELL, JERALD M., Phi Delta
Theta, Varsity Football 1. COSENTINO,
RICHARD M., Alpha Phi Delta, ASCE,
COTTON, HARRY, FTA, Cap Sz Gown.
COULTAS, IRENE M., Presocial Work Club,
Soc. Comm. COURTNEY, GRAHAM. COWGER,
AILWAY E., Arnold Air Society, Scabbard Sz
Blade. COWIE, NORMAN J., John Marshall
Society, Pi Sigma Alpha, YMCA, Comm.of
Mgmt., Men's Debate, ACS. CRAWFORD,
CLARENCE N., Alpha Phi Alpha, Football,
1, Track, 1, 2, 3. CREASY, ROBERT P. CRIS-
TINA, RAYMOND J ., Pitt News. CROKE,
JAMES J., Eta Kappa Nu, Scabbard, Sz
Blade, AIEE, Soc. of ME, E Sz M, Heinz
Chapel Choir, Chess Club. CROYLE, WILLIAM
A. CUDDEBACK, JOAN. CULP, EDWIN E.,
ASCE, ARBA, E 8: M. CUNNINGHAM, EARL
R., JR., ASME, AIMME. CUNNINGHAM,
GEORGE W., Lambda Chi Alpha. CUSHNER,
STANTON H. CUSTER, LOIS A., Beta Sigma
Omicron, Rec. Sec. 4, Alpha Beta Gamma,
Treas. 4, FTA. CVETIC, RUSSELL G., Intra-
murals 1, 2.
- D ..
DELSERONE, WILLIAM E., Pitt News.
DEMAROO, ALBERT G., AICE: ASME,
Scabbard Sz Blade. DE MARCO, ROSA M.,
Sigma Kappa Phi, Spanish Club, Newman
Club. DEMART, HERBERT C., E 84 M Assoc.,
ASCE, IM Football, Softball. DEMATTEO,
DEL E., Pitt Players. DEMME, CALVIN P.,
Alpha Kappa Psi. DEMMLER, ROBERT F.
E 8, M Assoc., SAE, Univ. Orchestra.
DEMSKI, VICTOR E., ASME, E Sz M Assoc.,
Newman Club. DENELLE, JAMES, AIEE,
E BL M Assoc. DE ROSA, NICK J., Football
Team, Panther Club, Physical Ed. Club.
DESANTIS, JOHN, J R.DEvEY, DAVID J ., Sigma
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
Chi: Kappa Phi Kappa: Phys. Ed. Club:
Panther Club: Baseball Q. DEVLIN, PATRICIA
M.: Theta Pi Alpha Pres.: Pre-Social IYOrk
Club Treas.:Senior Mentor:Transl'cr CoInIn.:
12th Floor Comm. DIAMANTOPULOS, JAMES
C. DAVIs, ROBERT L.: Sigma Pi Pres.:
Scabbard S: Blade: Football Mgr. 3, 4:
Rifle Mgr. 4: Rifle Team: Panther Club:
Men's Glee Club: Band 1: Pitt Singers:
YMCA. DE AKTOR, L.-XWRENCE1 Kappa
Nu. DE BOR, EUGENE: YMCA: Cabinet.
DERROI-'I-', MORTON B.: Pi Lambda Phi:
Pitt Players Ticket Mgr. 3: Panther.
DEcENzO, JOSEPH A.: Alpha Epsilon Delta:
Kappa Kappa Psi: Marching, Concert
Band. DEEP, JOSEPH B. DEIcAs, IYESLEY
N.: Delta Sigma Phi: ASCE: ARBA: E 8: M
DEIss, GEORGE: AIEE: E 8: M Assoc.
DE JOHN, DONALD: Newman Club: Soc. For
Advancement of Management. DE JULIA,
Jos. A.: Alpha Phi Delta: Newman Club:
German Club: Intramural Sports: Scholar-
ship Comm. DEL GRosso, ANTHONY: ASME:
AIMME. DELLAVECCHIA, ANTHONY JOHN.
DEL MASTRO, FRANCIS J.: ASCE, ARBA,
Rod R Level. DAILY, WYILLIAM V. DALEY
L.-UVRENCE E. DYSNIELS, CARMEN J.: E 8: M
Assoc. AIIE. DANIELS, IsABEL: Mortar
Board: Alpha Beta Gamma. D.-ANIELS,
PHYLLIS, Alpha Beta Gamma, Women's
Speech. DANOVITZ, IIELEN. DARBY, HELEN:
Alpha Beta Gamma: Newman Club:
FTA. D.ARIN, STEPHEN R.: E 8: M Assoc.:
AICE. DAN'ID, JANE. D.-AI'IDSON, THELMA M.:
Alpha Delta Pi. DAVIS, BERNICE G.: Alpha
Beta Gamma: Class Sing Chrmn.: Panhell.
Sec.: Panhell. Sing Chrmn.: Pitt Singers.
DAX'IS, DAX'ID L.: Chess Club. DAVIS,
FANNIE: Pitt Evening News, Ed. 4. DAVIS,
GLENN S. DAVIS, JAMES E. DAVIS, NICAR-
GARET J.: Pitt Singers: AMCH Soc. DAVIs,
MARILYN J.: Alpha Beta Gamma. DI
BATTISTA, RAYMOND E.: Pre-Med Forum:
Newman Club. DIDDLE, KENNETH W.
DIETz, LAURENCE E.: Delta Tau Delta:
Pre-Med Forum YP. DIETZ, PAUL: Chess
Club 3, 4: Chess ,Team 1, Q, 3: Intercollegiate
Chess Champion. DINZEO, NIATTHESV M.:
AIIE: E 8: M Assoc.: Intramural softball:
DIP, IYIANUEL M.: Kappa Beta Phi. DISHART,
URBAN E.: Photo Club 3, 4. DITTMAR, JOI-IN
A.: YMCA. DIXON, PAULINE A.: Chi Omega:
ACS: YWCA: Heritage Com. Chm.: LSA.
DIXON, IYILLIAM B.: PIA: Intramural
Football: Softball 1, 2. DINIITRI, JOHN P.
DOBBS, Paul J.: Intramural Basketball 1, 2:
Musbball 4: Glee Club 1, 2: Pitkin Club 4:
Johnstown Assoc. 3, 4: E Sz M Assoc. 4.
DOBRosIELsKI, JANE J.: Kappa Kappa
Gamma: Cwens: Mortar Board: Soph. Class
Pres., WSGA. Prcs. 4, Customs Chr. 3.
DODDS, DEWEY E.: YMCA, Com. of Man-
agement 8, 4: Rel. in Life 3. DoDDs, JOSEPH
J.: Sigma Chi: Pitkin Club: YMCA. DOERGE,
AYILLIS S.: Scabbard and Blade: Pitt News,
Sports Editor 4. DoLLINGER,TIIEREsE D.:
Freshmen Council 1. DOLNACK, STEPHEN
J.: Stray Greek. DONAHOE, JOHN J.: Soc.
for Advan. Management.
DONAHUE, THOMAS R. DONALDSON, JOHN H.
IJOUGLAS, RALPH E.: Delta Tau Delta: Pi
Delta Epsilon: Druids: Omicron Delta
Kappa: Owl Q: Panther Bus. Man. 3, 4: IF
llandbook Man. 3: YMCA l, 2, 3, 4: Spring
Festival Dance Bus. Man. 3. DOYLE,
CIIARLEs M.: Phi Theta Kappa. DOYLE,
JOHN J.: Theta Chi: IF Football 3, 4: IF
Basketball Q, 3, 4. DRAKE, GEORGE L.: IF
Football 4: Basketball 3: Softball 3: E 8: M
Assoc.: AICE. DREssEI., RICHARD J.:
ASCE: American Road Builders. DROB-
NAK, GEORGE: Nu Sigma Sigma: PIA: Chess
Club. IJUDEK, BEN N.: Newman Club: Phys.
Ed. Club. DIIFF, JOHN: Sigma Chi: ARBA:
ASCE: VP: YMCA. DUFI-'ORD, ALVIN E.:
Geological Soc. DIIGONI, LOUIS H.: ARBA:
ASCE. DIVNL.-IP, DAVID V. DURKIN, THoMAs
W. DU YALL, C. ROBERT: Alpha Phi Omega:
Thelltrolll Pitt Players, Stage lNIgr. -I-.
DVILEVICE, JOHN K.: E 8: M Assoc.: AIME.
DWYAR, EVELYN A.: Nu Sigma Sigma: Pitt
Singers: Women's Choral: Johnstown Assoc.
IJYER, GEORGE G.
- E -
E.-XSLY, ROBERT F.: Scabbard and Blade,
Treas.: Distinguished Military Student: New-
man Club EAZOR, JAMES, JR.: Pi Tau Sigma:
ASME: E R M Assoc. EGERTs, NORMAN B.:
Sigma Beta Sigma: AIEE: E Sz M Assoc.
EDGE, I. LOI'IsE. EDINGER, GEORGE M.:
Phi Kappa Tau: Stray Greek Organization,
Pres. 4. EGGERT, IYILLIAM A.: ASM: E 8: M
Assoc. EIcHELMAN, EDXVARD R.: AIEE 8:
E K M Assoc. EINERT, EMILIE J.: Quax:
Commons' Room Council: German Club:
YWCA. ELLARD, ARNETT C. ELLINGER,
EUGENE B.: Phi Delta Theta: Newman Club:
YMCA. ELLINGTON. DAVID M.: E 8: M
Assoc. ELLIS, HARRY C.: Phi Eta Sigma:
Phi Delta Theta: Sigma Tau. ELLIS, JOAN
M.: Johnstown Assoc.: German Club: West-
minster Foundation. ELLIS, JOANN M.: Phi
Theta Kappa: Johnstown Assoc.: Women's
Speech Assoc. EPPLEY, CLIFFORD R., SO-
ciety of Automotive Engineers: Institute of
Aeronautical Sciences. EPPLEY, DONALD R.:
AIME. Escn, JOHN R.: Pitt Photo Club:
Pitt Players. PIVANS, AIIDREY J.: Zeta Tau
Alpha: IYSGA Soc. Comm.: Jr. Activities
Comm. 3: Sr. Publicity Comm. 4. EVANS,
EDXVARD J.: AIEE: IRE: E 8: M Assoc.
EVERINGHAM, THOMPSON H.: Alpha Phi
Omega: YMCA: Pitt Independent Assoc.
EIVART, DONALD L.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Omicron Dclta Kappa: Phi Eta Sigma:
Druids VP 3: Pitt News: Student Congress
3, 4: Men's Council 3: IF Council 2, 3, 4:
Publications Board 4: Univ. Athletic Comm.
4: ICG l, 1, 3: Debate 2: Junior IYorthy 3.
EXVING, EDWARD A.: Pi Kappa Alpha: IF
Softball: Pitkin Club, Q, 3: DeSoto Hall
Treas. QNEYERMAN, KATHLEEN M.: Alpha
Beta Gamma 3, 4: AYOIIICIFS Speech Assoc.,
Sec.-Treas. 3, 4.
- F -
FADY, JOHN C., JR. Fl.-KIGEN, GERARD: Sigma
Alpha Mu: EC Glee Club. FAIGEN, IRVING
A.: Phi Epsilon Pi: IF Counc. FAIR, CLIF-
l-'ORDZ Pi Kappa Alpha: Panther. FALCO,
NIcOLA: Sigma Tau. FALKENSTEIN, G. JAY:
Delta Tau Delta. FALLAT, GEORGE S.: Bas-
ketball I: Baseball l: Ski Club. FALLON, ROR-
ERT E.: Newman Club: YMCA: Pitt Players
2. FARBOTNIK, TIIEODIIRES Lambda Chi
Alpha: FTA: Geography Club: Globe K
Graph Soc. FARRELL, NIARILYN A.: Alpha
Delta Pi. FEDEROI-'I-', YARYARA A.: Phi Mu,
Pres. 4, YP 3: Pitt Singers 3, 4: Yocational
Guidance comm. 3. FEENEY, MARY LEE:
Theta Phi Alpha: Alpha Beta Gamma: Pan-
hel Counc.: Class Soc. Comm. 4: IYSGA,
Activities comm.: Stud. Cong., soc. comm.
FELDMAN, IYALLACEQ Pi Lambda Phi:
Panther: Photo Club: Pitt Players. FELKEL,
REEEccA. FENK, FREDERICK W.,JR.: E 8: M:
AICE. FENNELL, BETTY L.: Chi Omega:
Quax Q, 3, VP 4: Nu Sigma Sigma 3, Soc.
Chrmn. 4: Owl 2: Panther Q: YWCA, Caritas
comm. 3, 4: Float Parade Comm. 3: FTA 4:
LSA 4: Transfer Comm. 4: Senior Mentor.
FERENcE, EDIVARD W.: Sigma Tau: Phi
Theta Kappa: ASCE: ARBA. FI-:RGI'sON,
IYILLIAM H.: Theta Chi: IF Counc., Sec.:
Upper-class Counselor: YMCA: Pitkin Club:
Stud. Cong., Polls Comm. FIRE, DALE L.
FINEGOLD, EDITH N.: Sigma Delta Tau:
Cwens: Mortar Board: Quo Yadis: Pi Delta
Epsilon: Theatron: Owl: Pitt News: Pitt
Players: Class Sec. 3. FINEMAN, BIARJORIE
A.: Alpha Epsilon Phi, YP 4: Mortar Board,
VP: Pitt News Q, Interclass Sing Chrmn. 3:
Panhel Counc.: Freshman Ed. Chrmn. 3:
Senior Mentor: Pitt Players 3, 4: Yocat.
Guid. Comm. 3.
FINFROCK, JOHN R.: Baseball Q, 3. FINGER-
ETT, PHYLI.Is: Pi Tau Phi, Pres.: Pi Lambda
Theta: Owl: Class Cabinet 4: Senior Mentor:
Thyrsa Amos Soph. Award: Scholastic Hon-
ors Comm. 2: Traditions Comm. 4: Re-
ligion-in-Life Comm. 4. FINN, IYILLIAM D.:
E 8: M: AICE. FINNERAN, DIARY F.: Theta
Phi Alpha. FINNEY, Doars E.: Alpha Kappa
Alpha: Customs Comm. 2: Class Service
Comm. 4. FIORITI, Ivo: Scabbard 8: Blade:
ASM: AIMME: Society of Amer. Military
End. Treas. 3, 4. FIRSCHING, RICHARD C.: Pi
Tau Sigma: Sigma Tau: E 8: M: Track 1, 2,
3, 4. FISCHER, DEAN E.: SAM. FISHER,
HARRY J. FISHTER, BIICIIAEL F.: Phi Theta
Kappa: Pre-Med. Forum: ACS: Johnstown
Assoc.: Pitt News: The Association, Asst.
Ed. FITTERER, CHARLES E.: E 8: M: AIEE:
IRE. FITZGIBBONS, JOHN F. FLANIGAN,
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
'PHUMAS A. IPLECK, ALBERT S.: Delta Tau
Delta: Track 1, Q, 3. FLETCIIER, EDNVARD F.:
Newman Club: YMCA. FLOM, NIARTINZ IM
volleyball champs I, 2, 3, 4: Football 3, 4,
ISLORIG, CLAIR W.: Sgima Chi: Vets Club:
IM I, Q. FLOYD, WILLIAM D.: Johnstown
Center. FOLEY, ELMER Ga: E 8: M: ASME.
FORMAN, ROBERT P.: Sigma Alpha Mu, Pres.:
Druids: Pitt News 1, Q, 3, 4: Owl 3, 4: IF
Count-. 4: POA 2, 3, 4: I'pperclass counselor:
IF Football, Basketball, Softball, 2, 3, 4.
FOSTER, JAMES L., JR. FOSTER, WILLIAM H.:
Men's Glee Club Pres. 4. FOX, RAYMOND J.:
AIEE. FRAM, EUGENE H.: Kappa Nu, Sec.:
IF Polit. Action Comm.: Johnstown Center,
Bus. Ad. Club: Johnstown Assoc.
FRANK, JAMES K. FRANK, MARvIN: E 8: M:
AIEE: Men's Glee Club. FRANK, PETER L.:
Phi Kappa. FRANKLIN, Richard L. FRANKO,
JOSEPH C.: Lambda Chi Alpha: Baseball
2, 3: Basketball 2: Phys. Ed. Club: Panther
Club. FRANZ, ROY G. FRATTURA, JOSEPH D.:
Theta Chi: Eta Kappa Nu: IF Athletics
Amateur Radio Club: IRE: AIEE: Newman
Club: E 8: M: Pitt Radio Guild. FRAYER,
ILOBERT G.: Pi Tau Sigma: IAS, Sec.-Treas.:
E 81 M. FREDENBUROH, WILLIAM H., JR.:
Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Alpha Epsilon Delta:
Nu Sigma Sigma: Pitt Foto Club. FREDLEY,
GARNET E.: Delta Delta Lambda: Pitt News
I: Pitt Singers Q, 3, 4: VVoInen's Choral 2:
Pitt Players 1, 2, 3, 4: YWCA: Pitkin Club:
Commons Room Council 2, 3: Senior Mentor.
FREEBURN, PIAROLD E.: Delta Sigma Delta:
Phi Theta Kappa. FREISMUTI-I, C.ARL'H.1
Alpha Epsilon Delta: Newman Club: YMCA.
FRENTZOS, THOMAS J. FRIED, ROSALYN:
Alpha Beta Gamma: FTA. FRIEDMAN, RIIL-
TON. FRITZ, SAMUEL W.: ASM: E 8: M.
FROVVNFELTER, CAROL A.: Zeta Tau Alpha:
Mortar Board: Pi Delta Epsilon: Pitt News,
Production Editor 3, 4. FRY, JACK J.: Johns-
town Assoc. FRYE, FRANCES C.: Geography
Club. FUEHR, RALPH V. FUIIR, R. A.: Pi
Delta Epsilon: Owl 1, 2, 3, 4. FULLMER,
CHARLES D.: Phi Delta Theta. FIIRNISS,
DONALD R.: Inter-varsity Christian Fellow-
ship, VP 4.
- G - .
GABOCY, TI-IEODORE: ASME, Chrm.: AIEE:
E Sc M. GALL, ROBERT F.: Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Treas. 4: Phi Eta Sigma: Frat
Sports 3, 4. GALLAOHER, ROSEMARY A.:
Phi Theta Kappa: Johnstown Association:
WSGA: FTA. GALLAS, TIIEODORE P.: AIEE:
E Sz M. GALLIICCI, ROBERT P.: Phi Theta
Kappa: Newman Club: Johnstown Assoc.:
IM Sports: International Relations Club
2, 3: Dramatics Club I, 2: Pre-Med Forum 2.
GAMBOA, ARGENIS: Sigma Gamma Epsilon.
GARINGER, RICH.ARD A.: Pi Kappa Alpha:
Varsity Marching Band I, 2, 3, 4. GARMAN,
VVILLIAM H. GASIOR, STANLEY J.: E 31 M-
GASKINS, NVILLIAM G., JR.: Alpha Phi Alpha:
Kappa Kappa Psi: Tennis Team 1: Marching
Band: Concert Band: YMCA: FTA. GACDIO,
CATHERINE B.: Theatron: Pitt Players Q, 3, 4:
Twelfth Floor Comm. 2: YIVCA: Pitkin
Club 4: Class Soc. Comm. 4. GEIIO, ILALPII
W.: ASCE: ARBA. GEMPERLE, DAVID R.:
ASM: AIME. GEORGALAS, MIcHAI-:L J.
GEORGE, CHARLES A., JR.:A1pha Kappa Psi:
YMCA, membership chrm.: Spring Festival
Main Ball Chrm. 3: Pitkin Club: SCF.
GEORGIC, NORMAN J. GEROULD, LAwRENt-E
D.: Engineers Club, Johnstown: IRE:
AIEE: E 8: M. GESSNER, DOROTHY L.:
WOmen's Speech 2, 3, Pres. 4: Women's
Debate Manager 3: WSGA, Activities Comm.
High School Comm.: Pitt Players: Class
Social Comm. 4. GIBSON, AVILLIAM G.: Delta
Tau Delta, Treas. 1, Pledge Master: Scabbard
8: Blade. GILLESPIE, GILBERT L.: Alpha
Kappa Psi:YMCA, VP. GIMERA, RALPH
J.: Pi Tau Sigma: IM Softball 3: SAE:
ASME: E 8: M. GLOSSER, PAUL L.: Pi
Lambda Phi: Pitt Players.
GLUCK, BARBARA: Pitt Players. GLL'f'K,
MARTIN:Phi Epsilon Pi: Pitt Players. GLI'cK,
RUTH R.: Alpha Beta Gamma: Hockey 1:
YWCA: Class Social Chrm. 1. GOIIANNA,
JAMES C.: Omega Psi Phi: Track 1. GOLOBIC,
EDWARD J. GOMERSALL, JOSEPH C.: IM
Sports 3, 4. GORANOFSKY, LES. GORGON,
STELLA M.: Phi Theta Kappa: Delta Psi
Omega: Pitt Center Players, I, 2: IVSGA:
Pitt Center Glee Club: Panther 2: Pre-Ed
Club, Treas. 2: Jolmstown Assoc. 3, 4: FTA
4: House Pres. GORMAN, H.-KRCDLD R.: Lambda
Chi Alpha: SAE: YMCA: Newman Club.
GOURLEY, BETTY O.: Kappa Kappa Gamma,
Treas. 3, 4: Cabinet 3, 4: Pitt Singers 4.
GRAEEERT, RIcHARD E.: Delta Sigma Phi.
GRAF, DCJLORES I.: Phi Mu: WSGA, Trans-
fer, Traditions: Class Publicity Comm. 3:
Class Social Comm. 4. GRAFF, ANTHONY S.:
ASME: AIEE: E Sz M. GR.-XFFLIN, ARTlII'R
C., JR. GRAHAM, ILOBERT A.: Sigma Tau:
IM Football 3, 4: AICE, Sec.-Treas.: E 8:
M: Sigma Tau Treas. GRAHAM, ROBERT C.
GRAYTOK, VINCENT R. GREAVES, SVZANNE:
Beta Sigma Omicron: Cwens: Pitt Singers:
Quax: Panhel Counc. GREEN, IIARRY L.:
Phi Sigma Pi: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Epsilon
Delta: Pi Tau Phi: Druids: Omit-ron Delta
Kappa: Delta Sigma Rho: Mcn's Debate,
Pres.: Cpperclass Counc.: Freshman Camp
Counselor: l'ppcrc-lass Court. GREEN, VER-
NON J.: Kappa Beta Phi.
GREENBERGER, IIOXVARD L.: Phi Epsilon
Pi, Pres. 3: Omicron Delta Kappa, Pres. 4:
Druids: Phi Eta Sigma: Alpha Phi Omega,
Sec. 2: Men's Coune., Pres. 3: Student Con-
gress, Pres. 4: Senior Worthy 3. GREENE.
FLINT A.: Football I, Q, 3, 4. GREGG, RIARIE
A.: Delta Delta Lambda. GREGG, AIAXXVELL
S. GREGORY, IAYIICIIAEL. GREGORY, WILLIAM
A., JR.: Delta Tau Delta: Arnold Sfwiefb' Of
Air Cadets: Freshman Dance, Publicity
Director. GREINER, CHARLES F. GRENINOER,
IJOROTIIEA S. VIRIFFIN, JOIIN W. GRIFFIN,
IVILLIAM A.: Newman Club, VP 3, Athletic
Chrm. 3: IM Football Mzittager: E 8: M.
IIRIFI-'ITIIS, JOIIN W.: ASME: SAE: E 8: M.
GRIME:-I, IVILLIAM' L. CIROB, David R.
GROCIIOXVSKI, FRANK, A.: Pi Tau Sigma:
SAE: ASME. IIRODEN, A. LOUISE: Alpha
Epsilon Phi: Alpha Beta Gamma: Class
Cabinet, 4: Commons Room Council.
GRODIN, JACK: Kappa Nu, VP, Pres. 3:
Phi Eta Sigma: IF Council: Ifpper Class
Counselor: IF Council Treas. 4. GROSZ-
KIEWICZ, ZIOMIKND. GRITBB, ROBERT J.:
Johnstown Center Assoc.: Engineering Club:
Glee Club: E 8: M: AICeE: Marching Band.
GUNST, AIARY JANE: Delta Delta Delta:
Alpha Beta Gamma. GVSZYNSRI, IIOHERT.
GUTTENDORF, RAYMOND J.: Pi Tau Sigma.
GCYLER, JOIIN H.: AIIE: E 8: M. Gwozoz,
JOSEPH W.: AIIE: E 8: M.
- H -
HAAS, IIAROLD JAY: Pi Lambda Phi: IF
Rushing Chrm.: Vppcrclass Counselor. HAB-
EGGER, ROSAN: Beta Sigma Omicron VP.
IIAGGERTY, RICHARD C.: E Sz M Assoc.:
ARBA. HAINLEY, IIETTY R. I-IALL, FRANCIS
G.: Scabbard K Blade. HALL, V. ELAINE:
Freshman Council I, Traditions Comm. 1, 2:
Pre-Soc. Guild I: Pre-Soc. Club 1: YWCA
Member Q, 3, 4: Chm., YIVCA Conference
Com. 3: YWCA Treas. 4: Guild Adviser 4:
Sr. Mentor 4, Westminster Foundation 3, 4:
WSGA Comm. 4: Rel.-in-Life Conference 2,
Rel.-in-Life Con. Chrm. Comm. 3. HABI-
MOND, JAMES R.: ASCE: ARBA: YMCA:
E 8 M: Jr. Var. Football 2, 3: IM Football
2, 3, 4: Basketball Q, 3, 4: Softball Q, 3, 4.
IIAMPSON, LLOYD K.: Sigma Beta Sigma:
Owl Photographer 3: Pitt Photo Club: E 8: M
lIANt'OI'K, JAMES. HANCSAK, IIIFHARD P.:
Track 1: Newman Club: Pitt Glee Club:
Varsity. IIANEK, 'JOIIN R.: Varsity -Band.
HANSEN, HOwARD. IIANSIIUMAKER, JOHN F.
IIARDY, ROBI-IRT S.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
Co-chairman Industrial Engineer Seminar 3:
E 8: M Assoc.: AIIE. HARGER, HERBERT L.:
Sigma Tau, VP: ASCE Treas. PIARGREAYES,
JAMES S.: FTA: Johnstown Assoc.: IM Bas-
ketball 2. IIARL, FRANK T., JR. I-IARMON,
ORRIN C., JR.: Arnold Air Society Pres.:
Scabbard 8: Blade: German Club: Marching
Band l, 2, 3: Concert Band 1, 2. HARNAcK,
PAUL: Theta Chi: Pitkin Club. IIAROLD,
DEREK S.: Phi Kappa: IF Social Committee,
Phi Kappa VP, Soc. Chairman.
I'IARI'I-IR, JAMES G.: Phi Gamma Delta:
Cartoonist, Pitt News: Sr. Mgr. Varsity
Basketball team. I-IARRIOER, CHARLES M.:
Kappa Phi Kappa: Varsity Marching
Band 4. HARRIS, IOIERBERT J.: E 8: M Assoc.:
PGS. HARRISON, GEORGE C.: Phi Eta Sigma:
Pi Tau Phi: ACS. I'I.-ARROLD, SHIRLEY Lee.
HARTIO, WILLIAM ANDREXVQ ASCE: ARBA.
HAURIS, FRANCIS C.: Phi Kappa: Pi Tau
Sigma: Newman Club: E 8: BI Assoc.
INDEX - Seniors, Activities
HAUSMAN, DAX'ID1 Kappa Nu: AIEE: E 8: M
Association. HAVRILLA, ANDREW A.: Johns-
town Club: Newman Club. I'I.-KYVTIIORNE,
WILLIAM A.: ARB Assn.: ASCE. HAYDEN,
ELIZABETH A.: Beta Sigma Omicron: Cwens:
Newman Club: Beta Sigma Omicron VP.
IIAZLETT, LISLE: Lambda Chi Alpha: Pledge-
master 4. HEATH, DOIZOTIIY M. HEAvNER,
WILLIAM D. HEf'K, NANCY J.: Beta Sigma
Omicron: Kappa Phi Soc. Chrmn. HECKERT,
RICHARD: Sigma Alpha Epsilon. HEER,
WALTER H. Delta Tau Delta. HEIXI, JAMES
H.: FTA. HEINS,HENRY L.: Alpha Phi Alpha:
Kappa Kappa Phi: Newman Club: Pitt Band
1, 2, 3, 4. HEINTZ, WILLIAM J.: E 8: M Assoc.:
AIEE. HELPY, BIIARY L.: Newman Club: Nu
Sigma Sigma. HELPY, PETER J.: Xu Sigma
Sigma: Newman Club: International Club.
HEXNEL, ALLAN K.: Sigma Pi: Scabbard 8z
Blade: ASME: ASCE: ARBA.
HENSLER, RICHARD P.: Scabbard Sz Blade:
ASME: U. of Pgh. Geology Society. HER-
FORD, AYALTEH J.: German Club: Globe 8.:
Graph Club. HEROCK, CORNELIA M.:
Delta Zeta: Delta Delta Lambda: YWCA.
HERRUP, WILLIAM. HERTZ, GLORIA C.:
Phi Alpha Theta: Quo Vadis: VVomen's
Speech: Owl Staff Q, 3: Music Chr., Class
of 1951-4: Commons Room Council, Com-
mons Room Council Guild Adviser: Pitt
Singers: Women's Choral, Pres., 4 Women's
Choral 4: Pitt Players: Senior Mlentor:
Nationality Room Hostess: Women's Speech:
WSGA Commission. HIBLER, CHARLES A.
HIDINGER, TRUMAN C.: ASCE: ARBA: Em-
ployment Comm. ARBA. HIGGENBOTI-IAN,
ROBERT M.: Omega Psi Phi: Basketball
Team, Omega Psi Phi. HILL, BARBARA ISUTHQ
Beta Sigma Omicron: Alpha Beta Gamma:
Women's Choral: Pitt Singers: YWCA:
Lutheran Student Assn. HILLEGAS, R.
LARUE: Delta Delta Delta: Alpha Beta
Gamma: Women's Choral 3, 4, VP 4, WSGA
l, 2, 3, 4: Sr. Class Cabinet 4: Pitt Singers
3, 4: YWCA 3, 4. HILLY, VIRGINIA. HIRSC'H,
HOWARD: Sigma Alpha Mu: IF Soc. Comm.:
Foreign Policy Assn. I'IIRSCHBERGER,'GLORIV
A. HIRSII, ROSALYN: Owl 3: Typing Ed. 4:
Jr. Class Soc. Comm.: Heart Hop Comm.:
VVSGA Activities Comm.: Pitt Players.
HIRT, JOHN B.: E 8: M Assn.: AIIE. HODILL,
RICHARD R. HOERSTER, FREDERICK A.:
ASCE: ARBA. HOFER, RCDOLPIIL Sigma Nu.
HOFFMAN, EUGENE B.: Kappa Nu: E 8: M
Cab. HOFFMAN, LEROY V. HOGLE, JOSEPH
A.: ASCE: ARBA. HOHAN, RICHARD T.:
Theta Chi: Panther Club: NEA: Track 1, 2,
3, 4: Cross Country I, 2.
HOLLIHAN, HARRY W.: Kappa Phi Kappa:
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Phys. Ed. Club. HOL-
SINGER, JANE: Delta Zeta: Delta Delta
Lambda: Panhel Assn. Treas.: Heinz Chapel
Choir: sr. Mentor: YWCA: WSGA. Hm-
MAN, Elaine: Phi Sigma Sigma. HONUS,
JEANY: Delta Delta Delta. HOOBLER,
JAMES L.: Phi Gamma Delta: Scabbard Sl
Blade: Cpperclass Counselor 4: Pitt Student
Chest Drive 3, 4: Pitt Players Q. HOOD,
JONAS R. HOOE, LYNN Y.: Alpha Phi Alpha.
HOOPER, E. DALE: Phi Eta Sigma, Phi
Lambda-I'psilon: Sigma Tau Pres.: E 81 M
Cabinet Sec.: Student Congress. HORNAK,
FRANK II.: Delta Sigma Phi: Owl 3, 4: Ad,
Mgr. 4: YMCA 2, 3, 4: Treas. Delta Sigma
Phi 3, 4. PIORVATII, CATHERINE: WOmen's
Choral: FTA: YWCA: Pitt Players. HOUCK,
LOUIS S. IIOYLE, WILLIAM W. HREDZAK,
JOHN R.: ARBA: ASCE. HROMANIK,
GEORGE: Panther Club: Freshman Basket-
ball l: Var. Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain
Varsity Basketball 4. HRYB, EUGENE. HUB-
BARD, JUNE E.: Chi Omega: Kappa Phi:
Heinz Chapel Choir: YWCA. HUBBELL,
RICHARD B.: Pitt News: Ad Staff Panther.
I-IUDDLE, ERNEST. I'IUFFMAN, CHARLES W.:
Phi Gamma Delta: Kappa Phi Kappa:
Geography Club. HUGIIES, IJ.-AVID E.: Sigma
Nu: Druids. HUGHES, GEORGE H.: Kappa
Phi Kappa: Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: FTA:
Religion - in - Life conference co-chairman.
IAIUMPI-IREY, CHARLES W. HIIMIIHREYS, EARL
A.: Sigma Chi: Phi Eta Sigma: Nu Sigma
Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta: IM Football,
Basketball, Golf. HUNTER, LILLIAN J.:
Alpha Kappa Alpha: WAA: YWCA: Phys.
Ed. Club: Treas. Alpha Kappa Alpha 8:
WAA. HUNCEFER, WILLIAM F. HUTTEN-
IIowER, JAMES T.: Sigma Pi. HYMAN, NEIL
E.: Pitt Independent Assn.: Pitt News:
IGNELZI, :ALBERTA M.: Phi Mu: Senior Class
Activities Chr.: IVSGA Soc. Chr.: Commons
Room Council: Pitt Singers: Newman Club:
YWCA. INGOLD, JAMES L.: Alpha Kappa Psi
INGRAM, ROBERT M.: Theta Chi: Heinz
Chapel Choir. IRVINE, WILLIAM E.
JACKSON, SUSAN: Kappa Alpha Theta: Mor-
tar Board: Senior Court. JACOB, EARL: Phi
Kappa: Alpha Phi Omega, Pres.: Druids,
Pres.: Omicron Delta Kappa: Men's Council:
Pitt Chest Drive: IF VP: Student Congress:
Spring Festival, Bus. Man. 3. JACOBS, AR-
THUR: ASME: E 8: M Assoc. JACOBS, MIL-
TON B.: Phi Epsilon Pi. JACOBSON, ESTHER
R.: Mortar Board: SAH: Quax: Cwens:
Quo Vadis: Pi Tau Phi: Panther: Pitt
Players: Woinen's Speech: WSGA. JAMES,
GEORGE M.: Sigma Epsilon Phi: Pitt Foto.
JANOSKY, FRED B.: Newman Club. JEFFER-
SON, DOLORES: Delta Sigma Theta: Pitkin
Club. JEFFRIES, JOSEPH: SigIIIa Alpha Epsi-
lon: Soc. Adv. Mgt. JENNER, ROBERT M.:
Phi Delta Theta. JENNINGS, CHARLES: Pi
Kappa Alpha: YMCA. JOI-INESCU, JOIIN: Phi
Kappa Psi. JOHNS, THOMAS: E Sz M Assoc.:
AIEE. JOHNSON, MEREDITH. JOHNSON, RAY-
MOND: Sigma Chi: Football 1, 2.
JOHNSON, RICHARD W.: ACS. JOHNSON,
ROBERT I.: Non-Nomens. JOHNSTON, PAUL:
Delta Sigma Delta. JOHNSTON, RALPH T.:
Phi Gamma Delta. JOHNSTON, ROBERT M.
JOHNSTON, WILLIAM R.: Wrestling 3: Phys.
Ed. Club: Newman Club. JONES, DENNIS:
ASME. JONES, DOROTIIYQ Delta Delta Delta:
Sr. Mentor. JONES, JOHN: Delta Sigma Phi.
-IOHXES, KENNETH: E S: M Assoc.: Foto
Club: AIMME. JONES, VERNER: Sigma Beta
Sigma: AIIE: E Sz M Assoc. JORDEN, JAMES:
Pitt Christian Fellowship, Pres. JORDON,
RICHARD: Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship.
JORGENSEN, HOWARD: Sigma Chi. JOSEPH,
JAY N.: Phi Epsilon Pi: Kappa Kappa Psi:
Band Q, 3, 4: YMCA. JOSEPH, VICTORIA I.
- K -
KABOR, RKJSEANNQ Delta Psi Omega: Johns-
town Assoc.: Newman Club. IKALAFATIS,
ALICE D.: Phi Lambda Delta: YWCA.
KALASKIE, WILLIAM: ASME: YMCA: E SL
M. Assoc.: Intramural sports 1, 2, 3. KA-
MINSKY, PAUL. KANAAN, SHIRLEY: Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Pres. 4: YWCA 1, 2, 3: Sr.
Mentor: ACS: Sr. Soc. Comm.: Traditions
Comm. 3. KANOZA, DANIEL: Delta Sigma
Phi: YMCA: AIIE 2, 8, 4: E Sz M Assoc.
KAPRIV'E, FRANK: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
KARANOVICH, DONALD: Panther Club. KAST,
WILLIAM: Sigma Chi: ASME. KATINOS,
LUTHER, IRE. KATz, BERNICE: Alpha Epsi-
on Phi: Alpha Beta Gamma: Pi Lambda
Theta: Owl 2. KATZ, BERTRAM: Sigma Alpha
Mu: Pitt News: IF Football, Softball, Bas-
ketball 2: Radio Guild. KATZ, MARNIN.
KAUFMAN, PAUL: Kappa Nu: IF Track 3.
K.AUFMAN, RIC'IIARDl Pi Lambda Phi: Phi
Eta Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi: Band 2, 3, 4:
ROTC Band 2, 3, 4. KAWALA, EDWARD:
Sigma Tau: Phi Theta Kappa: ASCE: E 8:
M Assoc.: Intramural Softball, Football.
KAZALAS, CHRIST. KEIKRNEY, GEORGE: IRE:
E 8: M Assoc. KERR, JOHN. KEENER, BETTY:
Delta Zeta: Alpha Beta Gamma: Commons
Room Council 3, 4: Activ. Comm. 2. KEENER,
JOSEPH: E 8: M Assoc. KELLAR, JEANNE:
Theta Phi Alpha: Alpha Beta Gamma:
Owl: Newman Club. KELLAR, OLIVER! Pi
Tau Sigma: Kappa Kappa Psi: Scabbard
and Blade: Band: ASME: E and M Assoc.
KELSO, T. J. KEPPLER, RICH.ARD E. KIES-
Nowsxx, THOMAS: Band. KILP.ATRICK, LEE:
Intramural Basketball and Softball: IAS.
KIMBALL, HARRY: SAE: Pitt Players, Public-
ity Chr.: Theatron. KIBIMERLE, MARY: New-
man Club: Pitt Players 2. KING, BREXVSTER1
Pi Kappa Alpha: Phi Eta Sigma: Swimming
1, 2. KING, THOINIASQ Delta Sigma Phi:
Ellsworth Glee Club: Pitt Players: Men's
Debate. KING, WESLEY: Sigma Phi Epsilon:
IF Softball. KINSEL, ALVIN: Alpha Epsilon
Delta: Nu Sigma Sigma: Newman Club:
Intermural Basketball, Softball, Football.
KIRALY, PAUL. KIRK, NANCY. KLAR, ROB-
ERT. KLEIN, BERNARD: Phi Epsilon Pi:
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
Bridge: AICE. KLEIN, JANET: Beta Sigma
Omicron: Alpha Beta Gamma: YWCA.
KLEIN, ROBERT: Promenaders: Drum Major
1. KLIN1'EX, SAM. KLINZING, JA:-K: ASCE:
Ski Club: E 8: M. KN.APP, JOHN: Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. KNIPPLE, IYILLIAM, ARBA: ASCE:
Johnstown Assoc.: E 8: M. KNOX, ELIZA-
BETH: Kappa Delta: YWCA. KNOX, How-
ARD. KOCIIANOXVIE, WVALTERZ Sigma Beta
Sigma. KOERTH, CLIFFORD: Sigma Pi: John
Marshall: Alpha Phi Omega: Band. KOHR,
BIARSIIALLC Pi Kappa AlplIa: Band. KO.IszA,
EDWIN: ASME: SAE. KOKLANARIS, MARY.
KoNDIs, S. L. KOPELMAN, MYRON: Pi Delta
Epsilon: Pitt News Sports Editor. KOPKO,
Koss, FLORENCE: Phi sigma sigma: Owl:
Traditions Com.: Soc. Comm. WSGA. KOS-
TER, NICHOLAS: Football 3. KOSTIt', STEVEN:
Sigma Chi: Owl: YMCA. KOTSENAS, WIL-
LIAM: Pi Tau Sigma: SAE: E 8: M. KOTYK,
IYILLIAMQ Photo Club: German Club.
KOUNTZ, JOHN: Phi Delta Theta: Phi Eta
Sigma: John Marshall. KovALcHUR, THOM-
As. KOX'AH, IIICI-IAIKDI Delta Tau Delta:
Pi Delta Epsilon, Pres.: Druids: Pitt Players:
Pitt News, Campus Ed. 2: Managing Ed. 3,
Ed. 4: Panther 3, 4: Owl 2: Upperclass
Counselor: Student Congress: Jr. Worthy.
Koznc, WILLIAM: E 8: M: ASME. KAZIOL,
HENRY: ASCE. KOZLOWSKI, JOHN: Pi Tau
Sigma: Sigma Tau: SAE: ASME. KRAFT,
PHYLLIs: WAA. KRAMER, GEORGE: Alpha
Kappa Psi. KRAMER, WILLIAM. KR.ANTZ,
GERALD: Nu Sigma Sigma: Glee Club: Pitt
Singers: Rifie Team 1: Varsity Quartette.
KRESH, NORMAN: Phi Eta Sigma: Pi Tau
Phi: Alpha Epsilon Delta: YMCA: PIA.
KREY, YVALTER. IYROFCHECK, EDWVARD.
KROLL, MARY: Heinz Chapel Choir.
KRUCKVICH, WALTER. KRUsE, WALTER:
Pitt Players. KRYSZIEXVICZ, SYLYESTER: E 8:
M. KUNARD, ROBERT: German Club. KUNsT,
RUTH: Chi Omega: Phi Chi Theta: Transfer
Comm.: 12th Floor Comm. Kl'REY, ROBERT:
Nu Sigma Sigma: Alpha Epsilon Delta:
Scabbard and Blade: Newman Club: Owl.
KURTZ, PHILLII1: E 8: M: AICE: YMCA.
KUzMA, CLEMENT: Phi Kappa: Newman
Club: ASME. KW'OKA, 'MIcIIAEL: Delta
Sigma Phi: Alpha Kappa Psi: YMCA:
- L -
LAGNESE, JOsErII F.: Phi Kappa: Men's
Council: E 8: M, YP: Newman Club. LAIRD,
AI'DREY E.: Alpha Beta Gamma: Women's
Choral, Pres.: Senior Mentor: YWCA.
LALLEY, CHARLES W.: FTA, Treas. LA-
MAROA, RUSSELL: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
LAMPRINAKOS, GEORGE: Kappa Phi Kappa:
Pitt Promenaders. LANCE, DOROTHY: Delta
Sigma Theta: Alpha Beta Gamma: Panhel-
lenic Council. LANCIONE, GREGORY M.:
E 81 M: ASME. LAXDERMAN, NAT S.: Phi
Epsilon Pi: Druids: Alpha Epsilon Delta!
Student Congress: Counselor Pitt Freshman
Camp 3, 4: Upperc-lass Counselor 2, 3, 4:
Varsity Basketball 2, 3. LANDMAN, ESTELLE
G.: Sigma Delta Tau. President: Twelfth
Floor Committee 3: Women's Choral 3.
LANE, CHARLES, JR.: Kappa Beta Phi:
.Johnstown Association: IF Sports 3, 4.
LANGE, GRETCHEN: Kappa Kappa Gamma.
LANGE, MILTON D.: Kappa Beta Phi.
LANOIIE, EDIVIN D.: Pi Lambda Phi: Pitt
News: Men's Debate. LA POINTE, FRED J.:
E 8: M: AIIE. LARsON, CARL C.: Phi Theta
Kappa: Engineer's Club: E k M: Johnstown
Center Assoc.: AICE.
LA RUE, JAMES F.: Delta Sigma Phi: AIIE.
LA SCALA, L. E.: Sigma Pi: Phi Eta Sigma.
LATONA, ANTHONY: Alpha Phi Delta. LATTA,
JOHN: AIIE, E 8: M. LAUTEN, HARRY O.:
YMCA. LAUTNER, DONALD N.: Phi Delta
Theta: Scabbard 8: Blade: Arnold Air Soci-
ety! Band: Orchestra: Ppperclass Counselor:
Cap 8a Gown: Orchestra: Student Congress
Poll Committee, Chairman. LE WINTER,
WILLIAM J.: Kappa Nu: Druids: Band:
Upperclass Counselor: IF Council. LAWLOR,
JOANNE: Cwens: Classical Club. LAWSON,
ERIK F., JR. LAYOAR, JOHN F.: IRE. LAzA-
ROFF, LOUIS A. LEBEDDA, GEORGE F., JR.:
Sigma Beta Sigma: AIMME: ESLM: ASME.
LEDZINSKI, ROMAN W. LEE, BARBARA ANN:
Alpha Delta Pi. LEE, BETTY JANE: YWCA.
LEI-'I-I, BERNARD: Alpha Epsilon Delta: Pitt
News: Football 1, Q. LEFFLER, CAREY H., JR.:
Theta Chi. LEIBOvITz, JOEL H.: Panther
Club: Swimming Team 3. LEIBOvITz, ROsA-
LYN R.: Quax: Nu Sigma Sigma: Scholastics
Honor Committee. LEIBOVITZ, STANFORD A.
LEIDY, BLAINE I.: Pi Tau Sigma: ASME:
E 8z M: Phi Theta Kappa. LEIDY, KENNETH
L.: AIEE: IRE: E 8: M. LENSNER, CARL A.:
ESA. LEONE, PHYLLIS J.: YWCA Cabinet:
WSGA: Pitt Singers: Heinz Chapel Choir I.
LErIcOwsKI, WILLIAM J.: ASM: AIMME.
LERscH, JAMES R.: Delta Tau Delta. LESKO,
JOSEPH M. LEvENDOs, JAMES S.: Pitt Players:
Tennis 3. LEVENTHAL, ALVIN: Pi Lambda
Phi: Owl 4: Band. LEVIN, LEONARD: Pi
Lambda Phi: Owl 1, 2,: Basketball 1:
Band 1, 2, 3: Spring Festival Committee
1, 2, 3. LEVIN, SIDNEY S. LEVINE, Phillip R.:
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4: Swimming Team
1, 2, 3, 4: Panther Club. LEVINSON, HAROLD
F.: Sigma Alpha Mu: LEvY, HARRISON I.
LEVY, HERMAN M.: Kappa Nu: John Mar-
shall Club: Student Congress: IF Council:
Johnstown Association. LEVYNE, JOAN B.:
Pi Sigma Alpha: Bridge Club. LEW, GAI M.
LENVIS, DONALD D.: ASME: SAE: E 8L M.
LIENER, EVELYN: Pitt Players 3, 4. LIGGETT,
ROBERT D. LIMPERT, JOSEPH R.: IM Foot-
LINDLEY, ELEANOR: Delta Delta Lambda:
House Pres. of Delta Delta Delta 4: YWCA:
WSGA: Johnstown Association: Pitkin Club.
LINDSAY, CAROLYN I.: La Liga Espanola:
FTA. LINDSTROM, SHIRLEY J.: Delta Delta
Delta: Alpha Beta Gamma, Pres.: Senior
Mentor: YWCA: Heinz Chapel Choir: Trans-
fer Committee. LINHART, EDXVARD R. LIN-
TON, HONOR E.: Kappa Delta: YWCA.
LIoTUs, CONSTANTINE: IM Football. LIrPs,
JOHN G. LIPSITZ, SIDNEY J.: FTA. LOBUS,
EMILY: YWCA. LOCNIKAR, ALBERT: Pi
Kappa Alpha: Pitt Officials Association.
LOEVNER, GERALD M.: Pi Lambda Phi:
Business Manager Spring Festival Tea
Dance 2: Upper Class Counselor: IF
Council. LOHSTOETER, JOHN E., JR.: Varsity
Letterman. LOIGMAN, HAROLD: Sigma Alpha
Mu. LOMBARDI, LUDXVIG A.: Delta Sigma
Delta: IM Wrestling: IM Football: Band.
LONG, SHIRLEY E.: Pitt Players. LONGDON,
ROBERT V.: SAE. LOPATIN, ARTHUR M.:
Pi Lambda Phi: Panther Magazine: Upper
Class Counselor: Bus. Com. IF Ball 3, 4.
LOscUDO, FRANCIS A.
LOUDER, WARREN I., JR.: Panther: Johns-
town Center Panther Club: Pitt Players:
Pitt Foto Club. LOYVRY, WILLIAM F., III:
Phi Gamma Delta: Spring Festival Com-
mittee. LUcAs, HARRY E.: Sigma Chi:
ASME: AIIE: E 85 NI: Panther Club:
YMCA: Student Congress: Freshman Camp
Counselor: Upper Class Counselor. LUNN,
RICHARD H.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Ski Club:
AICE, VP. LUNTZ, LELAND L.: Sigma Tau:
AICE. LUPOVITZ, SANFORD P.: IM Sports:
PIA Activities Committees Ellsworth Center.
LUX, DOLORES: Phi Sigma Sigma, Pres.:
IAIORTAR BOARD: Cwens: Sigma Kappa Phi:
Quo Vadis: Senior Mentor: WSGA: Nation-
ality Room Hostess: Scholastic Honors
Com.: Customs Com.: Fr. Council. LYDA,
DORIS J.: Women's Speech: WSGA: German
Club: YWCA: Pre-Social Work Club:
Kappa Phi: University Orchestra: Manager,
Women's Debate. LYTLE, MARY M.: Cwens:
Pitt Singers: Pitt Student Federalists:
Pitkin: YWCA. LYTLE, YYILLIAM A.: Alpha
- M -
BIACDONALD, LOU E. MACLAREN, W. J., JR.:
Theta Chi, Sec. 1, 2, 3, 4: Pres. 4: Kappa
Kappa Psi: Theta Delta Beta: Druids:
Arnold Air Society: Panther: IF Football,
Softball, Basketball: Men's Council, Pitt
Band Assoc.: Pres. 3, 4: Marching Band:
Concert Band: ROTC Band: Upper Class
Counselor: AIIE: ASME: E 8: M Assoc.
MADANCY, ROBERT S.: E 8: M Assoc.:
ARBA: ASCE. MADDIGAN, JACK R.: Phys.
Ed. Club: Football 2: IM Basketball.
MAGLIERI, DOMENIO J.: IAS: Pi Tau Sigma:
IM Softball, Football. MAHAI-'I-'EY, JOSEPH
G. MAINE, RICHARD E.: Men's Debate 1,2,3.
MALCOLM, NANCY L.: Kappa Alpha Theta:
Cwens: Pi Lambda Theta: Senior Mentor:
Commons Room Council 2. MALLINGER,
HYMAN. MALLINGER, LOUISE B.: WAA,
INDEX - Seniors, Activities
Sec. 4, Senior Mentor. MALMBERG, ARTHUR
I., Delta Tau Delta, Varsity Basketball 2, 3,
4. M.ALT, ESTELLE M. MANCUSO, DALE E.,
Lambda Chi Alpha. MANGANELLO, SAMUEL
J., IM Sports, Newman Club, ASM, AIME,
E Sz M Assoc. NIANNELLA, VINCENT F.,
MANTINI, ALFRED E., Kappa Beta Phi.
MARCULAITIS, WILLIAM J., Theta Chi,
Track 1, 2, Newman Club. MARGO, JAMES
J., Future Teachers of America, Johnstown
Assoc. MARINAKOS, JOAN A. M.ARKY, HARRY
J., YMCA. MARKLE, JAMES P., Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Varsity Baseball 2. MARSH, HAR-
RIET M., Alpha Delta Pi, Sec. 4, Pi Tau Phi,
Quax, Women's Choral, Choral Guild Ad-
viser, Pitt Singers. MARSICO, ANTHONY F.,
Alpha Phi Delta. MARTIN DOROTHY J.,
Chi Omega, Treas., 3, Pres., 4, Senior
Mentor, Cwens, WOmen's Choral. MARTIN,
GLENN E., IM Basketball 1, 2, E SI M Assoc.,
AIEE, IRE. MARTIN, JOIIN R., Sigma
Gamma Epsilon. MARTIN, KATHERINE E.,
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Delta Delta Lambda,
Newman Club, WomeIT's Choral, WSGA.
Comm., Student Congress Comm., WSGA
Commission. MARTUCCI, MADLYNQ Be ta Sigma
Omicron, Cwens, Quo Vadis, Pres., Mortar
Board, Pres., Commons Room Council,
Sec.-Treas., Senior Court, Clerk, Senior
Mentor, Nat. Room Hostess, WSGA Com-
mission. MARUSZEWSHI, JOSEPH A., ASCE,
ARBA, E Sz M Assoc. MARZANO, Rocco G.
BIASCIARELLI, SAMUEL A., E 8z M Assoc.
MASLAK, EDWARD, Delta Psi Omega,
Johnstown, Treas. 1, Pres. 2. MASON, ALVIN
E., Phi Gamma Delta. MASSCO, Francis P.,
Phi Kappa, IF Council. MATTSON, FRED,
'AIIE, ASME. MATTY, W. P., JR., E Sz M
Assoc., AIEE. MAURER, EVAN. B., JR., Phi
Eta Sigma, Order of the Artus, Beta Gamma
Sigma, Alpha Kappa Psi, Pitt News, YMCA.
MAURER, IVILLIAM J., Men's Glee Club,
2, 3, 4, Pitt Singers, 3, 4, Newman Club 2, 8,
4, PIA 2, 3, 4, Phys. Ed. 2, 3, 4, Future
Teachers of America 4. MAY, GEORGE
LEROYQ E 8z M Assoc., AIMME, VP. MAY,
WILLIAM L., Phi Kappa, ASME. MAYER,
MARTHA J. MAYIIUE, IIARRY A., ASME,
SAE. MAZER, SONYAQ Alpha Beta Gamma,
Players. MCARDLE, HARRY A., Sigma Pi,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Basketball 1, 2, Phys. Ed.
Club. MCCAGUE, EDWARD J. MCCAULEY,
BRENDA, J., Theta Phi Alpha, WSGA Guild
Adviser, 2, Executive 4. Student Congress
3, 4. Assemblies Committee 2, Panther
Magazine 2, Owl 4, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Class Executive 4. MCCLENDEN, EARL,
Alpha Phi Alpha. IVICCLESKEY, GEORGE H.,
Sigma Tau, E Sz M Cab. Rep. AIMME,
ASME, E Sz M Assoc.
MCCONKEY, JOHN. IIICCONKEY, MILES.
MCCLURE, INARREN P., Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma
Tau, E 8: M Assoc., ASME, SAE. MC-
CREARY, JOIIN B.,
CHARLES H., Phi
IF, Track, Softball,
Theta Chi. MCDONALD,
Delta Theta, Treas. 3.
ASCE, ARBA, E 8z M
KENNETH L, Nu Sigma
PATRICK J., Phi Kappa,
Badminton, IF Council.
IVICGARY, JOHN' A., Johnstown Center Assoc.
MCGILL, MARGARET M., Alpha Beta
Gamma, WSGA Comm., Future Teachers of
America. MCGINNESS, JOHN P., ASME,
AIEE, E Sz M Assoc. MCGINNIS, EULALIA J.,
Chi Omega. MCGINNIS, JOHN, Alpha Epsi-
lon Delta, Newman Club, IM Softball, Bowl-
ing. MCGOWMAN, BERNARD. MCGOWAN,
THOMAS C. IRE, E Sz M Assoc. MCGUIRK,
JOHN T., JR. MCHENRY, FRANK W., ASCE,
Corres. Sec., ARBA, VP. MCKIM, ARVETA
M., Quax, Treas. 3, Pres. 4, Heinz Chapel
Choir, 2, 3, 4, SAACS. MCKNIGHT, IVILLIAM
J., Pitt News, E.C. Student Council, YMCA,
ROTC Rifle Team 2. MCIIINDEN, LOUIS K.,
Delta Tau Delta, Pledgemaster, Rushing
Chairman, IF Rep. MCMICHAEL, M.1RTHA
J., Chi Omega, Pledgemaster 3, VP 4,
Panther, Guild Adviser, Traditions Comm.
2, 3. MCMUNN, GEORGE. MCNERNEY,
JAMES M. MCQUILLEN, PAUL G., Pi Kappa
Alpha, IM Sports, IF Athletics, E Sz M
Cabinet, Pitt Ski Club. MCQUOID, GEORGE
J., Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Sigma Alpha. MCWHIN-
NEY, RUSSELL, Phi Kappa Sigma. MCWIL-
LIAMS, JOHN S., SAE, ASME. MEANS,
WILLIAM U., Lutheran Students Assoc.
MEDIATE, FRANK J., Dept. Seminar Chair-
man. MEDWIG, EDWVARD F. MELESHENKO,
ALEXANDER, Scabbard and Blade, Owl:
Basketball 2, Upper Class Counselor, Men's
Glee Club, YMCA. MELISSAS, AUGUST.
BIELNICK, ALEXANDER W., Alpha Kappa
Psi, Basketball 1: Golf. MENDELSOHN,
MICHAEL J., John Marshall, Pitt Players.
MIGREDITH, LLOYD. MERITZER, ANNE, Pitt
News. METZGAR, KENNETH, Sigma Pi Sigma,
Phi Eta Sigma. MEYER, NORMA, WSGA.
MICK, ROLAND V., E Sz M Assoc., AIEE,
IRE. MICKA, JOSEPH G. AIIE, ASME.
MIDOCK, JOHN A. MCKASINOVICK, KAY,
Pitt News, Psych., Co. Sec., WSGA Comm.
MIKOLEIT, FREDERICK B., Phi Eta Sigma.,
Sigma Pi Sigma, Sec. 4. NIIKULSKI, THOMAS,
SAE. MILLER, ALBERT J., ASME, AIME.
MILLER, ANN L., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha
Beta Gamma. MILLER, ARTHUR R., Pitt
Players. MILLER, CHARLES N. MILLER,
EDWARD, E 8z M Assoc., IRE. MILLER,
EMERY M. MILLER, JOHN A., JR. MILLER,
JOSEPH. MILLER, DIARY ELLEN, Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Pres. 4, VP 3, Cwens, Sec.,
Delta Delta Lambda, Mortar Board,
VVSGA Comm., Newman Club, Pan Hel.
Council 2, Thyrsa Amos Award. MILLER,
ROBERT H., Phi Eta Sigma. MILLER, 'VER-
NON T., Phi Eta Sigma, E Sz M Assoc.,
Pgh. Geol. Soc. PYIILLER, WALTER R. IVIILLS,
FRANK J., IM, 1, 2, E Sz M Assoc., Johnstown
Assoc., Engineers Club 1, 2, AICE. NIINOR,
WILLIAM J., AIEE, E Sz M Assoc. MINTEER,
JAMES M., Pi Tau Sigma, E Sz M Assoc.,
MIRCHEFF, DANIEL, Sigma Beta Sigma,
ASCE, ARBA, E Sz M Assoc. MIRCHICH,
JOHN D., JR. MITCHELL, FENTON M. MOCHER,
FRANCIS, Theta Phi Alpha, Newman Club,
MOFFITT, W. D. MOLL, ROBERT W., Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. MOLTR, JOHN R. MONORITI,
ELIDIO J., Theta. Chi, Scabbard and Blade,
Pres., AIEE, VP, ASME, Pres., Owl, Pitt
Players, Men's Council, E Sz M Assoc.
MONSOUR, RICHARD. MOODY, DONALD.
MOONEY, ROSEMARIE. MOORE, JOHN J.
MOORE, ROBERT. MOR.kITIS, EMANUEL,
Delta Sigma Phi. MORETA, JOHN D., Sigma
Beta Sigma, AIEE, IC Choir. MORGAN,
CARL J., SAB, Owl. MORGEN, HAROLD C.,
Nu Sigma Sigma, Track, 1, Alpha Epsilon
Delta, YMCA, International Relations Club,
Men's Club. MORGAN, L.A. MORGAN,
MARCIA M., Alpha Beta Gamma, Pitt News.
MORRISSEY, HERBERT A., Kappa Beta Phi,
E Sz M Assoc. MORRONE, VICTOR E., Phi
MORROW, BENJAMIN, Delta Psi Omega, Phi
Theta Kappa, Panther Club,Dramatics Club,
Pres. 3, International Relations Club 2, Glee
Club. IVIORROXV, HARRY, Panther Cub, Glee
Club, Dramatics Club, International Rela-
tions Club, IM Sports, IC Girls' Basketball.
MORROXX', ROBERT A. BIORTON, JAMES D.,
Omicron Delta Kappa. MOSCATO, LEONARD
D., German Club 3, 4, Geographical Soc. 4.
MOYNIH.8N, JOSEPH F., AIIE, E 8: M Assoc.,
ASMEJ BIUELLER, JACK C., IM Sports,
E Sz M Assoc., AIEE. MUELEN, JAMES P,
Theta Chi, ASME, AIIE. MULLEN, JOHN J.
IVIULVANEY, M. PATRICIA, Zeta Tau Alpha,
VP 4, Alpha Beta Gamma, Future Teachers
of America, Newman Club, Senior Mentor.
MUNN, MARY GRACE, Alpha Epsilon Delta 4,
Nu Sigma Sigma, Treas.' 4, Pitt Players
2, 3, 4, Kappa Phi, WSGA Comm. 4, Senior
Mentor. MURPHY, JAMES P. MURPHY, REGIS
R. NIUSKA, GEORGE W., Phi Eta Sigma,
Alpha Epsilon Delta, German Club. MUSSO,
JOHN, Pi Sigma Alpha. MYCOFF, CLIFFORD
A., E Sz M Assoc., AIME. MYERS, RUSSELL
- N -
NATHMOD, NIATHAN. N.ANDOR, EDIVARD J.
NEER, RAY H., Eta Kappa Nu, Sec., Sigma
Tau, Sec., E Sz M Assoc., AIEE, IRE.
NEFF, FRANK H., Sigma Chi. NELSON, ROY
J., Omicron Delta Kappa, Sigma Kappa
Phi, Kappa Phi Kappa, Treas., Druids,
Sec.-Treas., Pitt News, Men's Debate,
Men's Council, Upper Class Counselor,
YMCA. NEUGERAUER, HARRY A., AIEE.
NEIVALL, GEORGE E. iNEIVBERG, JAY A.,
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta. NEW-
OOMER, ROBERT P., JR., Alpha Kappa Psi,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma: Pi
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
Delta Epsilon, Pitt News. NEVIN, CALVIN E.,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Heinz Chapel Choir,
2, 3, 4, IF Council 2, 3. NICHOLS, ELIZABETH
M., Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Theta Phi
Alpha, YWCA, 1, Q, 3, 4. NICHOLS, OMER W.,
ASME, E 81 M Assoc. NICHOLAS, THEODORE.
M O 1
OBLEY, ALAN L., SAE, E Sz M Assoc. Cab-
inet. OBLEY, Ross P., Theta Chi, Pres. 4,
VP at IM Sports, IF Council: AHB, ASME.
0,BRIEN, JOHN J., Alpha Kappa Psi, Pitt
News. 0,BRIEN, JUDGE JR. 0,BRIEN, PAUL,
American Chemical SOC.'0'BRIEN, ROBERT
P. 0,CONNOR, BERNARD R., Johnstown
Assoc., Newman Club, Bus. Ad. Club.
O,DONNELL, ROBERT M., IAS, Pi Tau Sigma,
IM Sports, Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4. OLS-
CHESKE, LOUIS E., AIIE. 0'MALLEY,
HERBERT. OMELCHUCK, ALFRED, Sigma Gam-
ma Epsilon, VP, Pres. of Seminar Class.
ONETT, TRAYON2 Newman Club, Ski Club,
Radio Guild. OPALSKY, CHESTER D., Nu
Sigma Sigma, Newman Club, Pre-Social
Work Club, German Club, PIA, IM Sports.
ORBIN, WALTER P., Varsity Marching Band
1, 92, 3, 4. ORLANSKY, HERBERT D. ORMS,
DYKE B., AIEE, IRE, E 8: M Assoc.,
Johnstown Assoc. OSBORN, ROBERT F., Phi
Eta Sigma, Pitt Players. OSBORN, IVILLIAM
W., Phi Eta Sigma, AIEE, E Sz M Assoc.,
Eta Kappa Nu. OSSWALD, Richard, AIEE.
OVERCASR, SAMUEL K., Delta Kappa.
OZIMEK, EDWARD P., Phys. Ed. Club.
- P -
PADE, ROBERT K., Institute of Aeronautical
Sciences, IM Sports. PAGE, ROBERT WIL-
LARDQ Theta Chi, Panther-Make-up Ed.
4. PALJUG, WILLIAM R., IM Sports, Student
Chapter AICE, E 8: M Assoc. PALOWITCH,
EUGENE ROBERT. PALUMBO, FILOMENA.
PALUMBO, VINCENT FRANK, YMCA. PAN-
CEREVE, CORA JEFORSIIWIA1 Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Alpha Kappa Delta, Owl Staff,
WSGA, Activities Comm. Chairman, Scho-
lastic Honors Comm., Class Program Comm.,
Inter-Class Sing, Student Congress, Women's
Choral, YWCA. PAPARIELLA, FRANK AN-
THONYQ History Frat., Baseball 3 yrs., Bas-
ketball 1 yr., IM Football. PAPPAS, HELEN,
Delta Delta Lambda, Future Teachers of
America. PARASKOS, PARIS CHRIST, SAE,
ASME. PARFITT, WILLIAM D., Lambda
Chi Alpha, AIIE. PARIS, SERGE F., Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, E Sz M Pres., Upperclass
Counselor, Men's Council, Alpha Phi
Omega. PARISH, REVA, Mortar Board, Cwens,
Quo Vadis, Pi Delta Epsilon, Wornen's
Speech, Pres. 3, Pi Tau Phi, Quax, Pitt
News 3, 4, Owl 2, 3, Sr. VP 4, WSGA Com.
PASQUAL, JOSEPH C., AIME, Newman Club,
IM Football, Softball. PASS, WILLIAM E.,
Alpha. Kappa Psi, Pitt News. PASSALLER,
JAMES L.: Pitt Foto Club, Pres. 4, Panther
Photog. 2, 3. PATERICK D. A., Johnstown
Assoc., Foto Club, YMCA, FTA, IM Sports,
Pitt Bowling Team. PAUL, CHRISTIAN E.,
Sigma Beta Sigma, E Sz M, ASCE, ARBA.
PAVETTO, JOHN C., IRE, AIEE. PAVLAKO-
VIC, STEVE W., Kappa Phi Kappa, Panther
Club, Phys. Ed. Club, JV Football, Baseball.
PAVLIK, ROSEMARIE, Kappa Alpha Theta.
PAVLOS, GENEVIEVE M., Pitt Players.
PEARLSTEIN, SHIRLEY, PEARMAN, BENJA-
MIN R. PEARSON, HORTENSE S., Delta Delta
Lambda. PEDERSEN, MOGENB H. PEISAKOFE,
NITA F., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Quax. PELINO,
DONALD G., Alpha Phi Delta. PENDER,
JOHN C., Phi Gamma Delta, Johstown Assoc.
PENDRO, GERALDINE M., Phi Mu, Class
Cabinets 2, 3, 4, Commons Room Council,
YWCA Cabinet, Senior Mentor, Pitt Play-
ers, Religion-in-Life Chrmn., WSGA, Tradi-
tions Chrmn. PENONE, ERNEST L. PERRIN,
IMOGENE R., Delta Sigma Theta. PETETT,
BESSIE A., Roger Williams Fellowship,
Sec., Religion-in-Life, Arrangements Comm.
PETH, JOHN, Stray Greek, ASME, AIIE.
PETRARCA, CARMEN A., Phi Theta Kappa,
Newman Club, AICE, E 81 M, Johnstown,
Pitt Center Players, Engineering Club.
PETRIELLA, ANTHONY G., E SI M. PETz,
DONALD E. PARP, CLARENCE R. PHILLIPS,
GRETCHEN, Delta Zeta, Cwens, Owl Liter-
ary Staff, WSGA Guild Chrmn. 3. PIIILLIPS,
RUSSELL C., Alpha Phi Alpha, FTA, Phys.
Ed. Club, IM Sports, JV Football 2, 3.
PIERCE, CARL W., AICE. PIERCE, LAURICE
W., Football. PINDER, GRAHAM A., ASCE,
ARBA. PIOTT, CHESTER J ., AIEE, E 8: M.
PIPER, ROBERT A., Phi Eta Sigma, Eta
Kappa Nu, Sigma Tau, AIEE, IRE. PI-
WOWARSRI, RAYMOND C., SEG, E 8: M,
AIMME. PLOWMAN, JACK W., Delta Tau
Delta, Arnold Air Society, Owl Staff, Men's
Debate, Disting. Military Student. PLUM-
MER, RICHARD H., JR., Phi Delta Theta,
Track 2, 3. POAD, EDERAS D., Kappa Sigma,
FTA, Freshman Football Trainer. POHL,
DONALD R., Phi Theta Kappa, Pre-Med
Forum, Pres., ACS, JSA, Pitt News, Associ-
ation Staff, Editor. POHL, ROBERT J .
POLIDORA, JOSEPH J., Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Newman Club. PONGRAC,
FELIX P., JR., SAE. POREMSKI, EDWARD, JR.
PORTER, WILLIAM D. POTTER, R. H. POWELL,
DOROTHY E., Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha
Beta Gamma, Student Hostess. PREISER,
SHIRLEY J., Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pitt News 2,
House Pres., Rep. to Pgh. Opera Board,
Pub. Chrm. of Class. PRESTON, SHIRLEY P.,
Zeta Tau Alpha. PRITTS, EDWARD. PRIZENT,
EDITH. PROFOTA, JOSEPH W. PROIE, FRANK
G., Theta Chi. PROPHATER, ROBERT C.,
Theta Chi, Panther 3. PRUDDEN, ALMA LOU,
Alpha Gamma Delta. PURUCHER, NANCY R.,
Beta Sigma Omicron, Nu Sigma Sigma,
YWCA. PYRICH, HARRY. PYSKACH, MARIA.
M Q M
QUARLES, SARAH, WAA 1, 2. QUINN, WAI.-
LACE, JR., ASME, SAE.
. - R -
RACICOT, HENRY CLINGMANQ Theta Chi,
Panther, Circulation Mgr., YMCA, Soc.
Comm., Pitt Chest Fund, ICG, Varsity
Marching Band, Men's Council, Druids.
RADACK, JOHN A., Jr. RADOSEVICH, GEORGE,
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Track
2, 3, 4, Panther Club. RADUS, RAYMOND
JOSEPH, Eta Kappa Nu, E 8, M Cabinet 4,
Chmn. AIEE 4. RAMELLA, FRANK OVIDIO.
RAMPON, RICHARD EDWARD, Theta Chi.
RANDOUR, DOROTHY ELIzABETH, Alpha
Delta Pi. RANKIN, SAMUEL GLENN. RAS-
MUSSEN, INGER HORN, Kappa Alpha Theta.
RAHNER, JOSEPH E., Pi Lambda Phi.
RAUCH, TED C., Phi Delta Theta, ASCE,
ARBA, ASME, E 5 M Assoc. RAUNSWIN-
DER, RICHARD NORMAN, Sigma Chi, Seab-
bard Sz Blade, Baseball 3, Varsity Marching
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Concert Band l. REAGAN,
JOSEPH EUGENE, Newman Club, ASME,
E SL M. REARDON, THOMAS E., FTA. RECHT,
MILTON B., Pi Lambda Phi. RECTOR,
REED, WILLIAM T.,JR. REESE, RAYMOND
DEAN, REICHMAN, HAROLD S., Kappa Nu,
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Panther Club 2, 3, 4.
REICI-IMAN, JOAN L., Alpha Epsilon Phi,
Pitt Players. REIDBORD, MARVIN S.,
Kappa Nu. REISCH, JAMES Ross, YMCA,
Tennis 2. REITZ, SAMUEL WILLIAM,
Kappa Phi Kappa, Pres., Radio Guild.
REYER, PATRICIA, Spanish Club, Interna-
tional Club. RIBAR, JOHN PAUL, Varsity
Marching Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Concert Band
52, 8, 4, Intra-Mural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4. RICH-
ARDB, DANIEL CLIFFORD, Wrestling 2.
RICHARDS, RICHARD SCOTT, Alpha Phi
Alpha, Men's Council Rep. to SC, SC Assem-
blies Comm. Chmn., IF Council. RIDGE,
JAMES F., Arnold Society, Newman Club 1, Q.
RIGDON, ROBERT H., Sigma Gamma Epsilon,
Sigma Tau, Sec. AIME Student Chap.
RIHVALSKI, JOSEPH JOHN, SAE, ASME,
E SI M. RILEY, D0N.4.LD JOHN, Kappa Phi
Kappa, FTA, Newman Club. RILEY, RU-
DOLPI-I, Kappa Alpha Psi. RITZ, HARRY JOHN.
RIZZA, MARCY JOSEPH, Soc. for the Adv. of
Management. ROBB, ANN LOUISE, Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Rec. Sec., YWCA, Women's
Choral, Panhel Rep. ROBERTS, CLIFFORD
EDWIN, Alpha Kappa Psi. ROBERTS, HARRY
EDWARD, E Sz M, ASME, SAE. ROBERTS,
JAMES DANIEL, AIIE. ROBERTS, JOHN
GLOVER, Sigma Tau, E Sz M, Eta Kappa Nu,
AIEE. ROBINSON, SHIRLEY MAE, Kappa
Phi Club. ROBINSON, RICHARD SCOTT,
E 8: M Assn., AIEE. ROBOSSON, REGINALD
PERRY, Sigma Phi Epsilon, Intermural Sports
3, 4, IF Soc. Comm. 2, 3, 4. ROCK, NICHOLAS.
RODERICK, HERBERT C., JR.: American Mar-
keting Assn. RODGERS, JOHN B.: Psi Chi: Ski
Club: Newman Club. RODGERS, THoMAs
EDWIN: Johnstown Assn. RODITES, GUsT.
ROGERS, MARG.ARET HELEN: Delta Delta
Delta: Alpha Beta Gamma: YVVCA: IVSGA
Trans. Comm.: Class of '51 Service Comm.
ROOF, EARL JOHN. ROONEY, JOHN J.: Pitt
Federalists: Chess Club.
ROSE, RALPII D.: Lambda Chi Alpha: Heinz
Chapel Choir. RosENBERG, MURRAY E.
ROSENBLUM, MAURICE F.: Phi Epsilon Pi:
Pitt Players- Asst. Bus. Mgr.: Pitt Ski Club.
ROSENTHAL, JACQUELINE C.: Alpha Beta
Gamma, Fin. Chmn.: Pitt Players, FTA.
ROSLOVIC, NICK: Varsity Quartet 2: Men's
Glee Club 3: E Sz M Assn.: ASCE. Ross:
JOAN 'FHERESEQ Chi Omega: Newman
Club, Owl Circulation 3: Panhel Rep.:
Traditions Comm.: SC Comm., Sec. Ross,
JOSEPH, JR.: Alpha Phi Delta: Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Ross, RICHARD K.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
ROssEL, ROBERT LOUIs: Lambda Chi Alpha,
Soc. Chmn. 1, Sec. 2, Pres. 3: Pi Delta
Epsilon, Pitt News, Owl 3, 4, Bus. Mgr. 4:
Cross Country 1: IF Council 3, 4: IF Exec.
Comm. 4: Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3, 4. ROssER,
JOHN E., JR.: E ,8z M Assn.: AIIE. Rossi,
NICHOLAS CARMEN: Newman Club: Panther,
Feature Ed.: Intramural Basketball 1:
ROTH, HARRY EDGAR: Phi EPSU011 Pi:
Scabbard and Blade. ROTH, HORIER E.:
Delta Psi Omega: IM Basketball: IM Volley-
ball: Dramatics Club, Pres., Stage Mgr.
CJhntn Ctr.j Johnstown Assn. ROTII, PHYL-
LIS BERNIGE: Owl, WAA 2, 3, 4: Phys. Ed.
Club: Pitt Promenaders, Treas.
ROTH, RITA M.: Phi Sigma Sigma: Cwens:
Pi Lambda Theta: Alpha Beta Gamma, Sec.
4: Class of '51 Treas. 4: Senior Mentor.
ROTH, ROBERT: AIIE Rec. Sec. ROUsE,
GEORGE ALBERT: Delta Sigma Delta.
Rozzr, ALPHONSE FRANK: ARBA: ASCE,
Student Chap.: E 8: M Assn.: Freshman
Football. RUBENSTEIN, BERTRUM: Pi Lambda
Phi: IF News. RUBIN, ELEANOR LOUIsE.
RUDDELL, JUDITH ANITA: Alpha Delta Pi,
Rush Comm., Soc. Comm.: Vocational Guid-
ance Comm.: Alpha Beta Gamma: FTA:
YWCA. RUNTICH, EDNVARD P.: IM Soft-
ball: IM Football: AICE Student Chap.:
E 8: M Assn. RUPERT, PAUL HOMER. RUP-
PEN, EDWARD WM., JR.: E Sz M Assn.:-
ASME. RUSENKO, GEORGE: E 8: M: IRE:
AIEE. RUs'rYKAs, THEODORE W.: Alpha
Kappa Psi. RUTH, RICHARD I'IOWARD.
RUTTER, KEITH N., JR.: Phi Kappa. RYAN.
THOMAS MICHAEL: Sigma Tau: IRE. RY-
BARSKI, EDWIN R.
SABLE, JAMES R.: Arnold Air Society?
Varsity Marching Band, 2, 3, 4- SACHS'
MARCIA: Sigma Delta Tau: Delta Delta
Lambda: Senior Mentor: Vade MCCUHI, 3?
Pitt News, 3: 12th Floor Comm. 2. SALEM,
CHARLES S. SALIBA, GEORGE: Pi Tau Sigma:
ASME. SALZMAN, GRACE J.: Alpha Epsilon
Phi: Pi Lambda Theta, VP: Quo Vadis:
Mortar Board: Owl: Pitt News: Junior Class
Pres. 3: Freshman Council: Student Con-
gress: Pitt Players: Customs Comm.: Junior
Worthy. SAM, NORMAN H. SAROGLIA, FRANK
J.: Eta Kappa Nu: AIEE: E 8: M Assoc.
SARVER, VVILLIAM H.: ASCE, Pres. 4: ARA:
Track Q, 3, 4. SARAS, ANAsTAsIA: Alpha
Beta Gamma: FTA. SAY, MPKRGARETI Delta
Delta Lambda. SCAGLIA, SEVRINO G.: E Sz M
Assoc.: AIEE. SCALISE, CHARLES J. SCAR-
PELLA, Frank K.: Pi Kappa Alpha.
SCHALLEs, PVILLIAM F. SCIIARP, HARRY:
Sigma Alpha Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, Druids,
Upper Class Counselor, I'pper Class Court,
IF Council, Pitt News, Owl Circulation Mgr.,
Globe Sz Graph Soc., Geology Soc. SCHENDEL,
THOMAS E.: "Y" Men's Club. SCHIFI-', SAM-
UEL: Pi Lambda Phi, Compass 3, Panther
3, 4: IF Handbook 2, Basketball Mgr. 1, 2.
SCHLOSS, SARAH E.: Pi Delta Epsilon 3, 4:
Pitt Players 2, 3, 4: Owl 2, 3, 4: Class Editor
3, Office Editor 4, YVSGA Comm. 4, Owl
Guild Adviser 4, Activities Comm. 3, 4:
Traditions Comm. 2: Heart Hop Comm.
SCHMIDT, VICTOR P.: Ellsworth Center
Council 1, 2: Men's Council 2. SCHMIED,
BETH A.: Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board,
Quo Vadis, Cwens, Traditions Comm.2:
Chrmn. of Traditions Comm. 3. SCHORR,
JANET L.: Delta Delta Delta VP 4, Treas. 3:
Mortar Board, Delta Delta Lambda VP:
Senior Mentor, Pan Hel Council, Vocational
Guidance Comm. 3, Customs Comm. 2.
SCIIRAMM, PAUL B. SCIIREIREIS, WILLIAM J.:
ARBA, ASCE. SCHUBERT, RICHPKRD J.
SCHULHOF, RIEKIE: Sigma Delta Tau, Pan
Hel Publicity Chrmn. 3: Customs Comm.
2, 3: Activities Comm. 3: Soph Hop Comm.
SCHULTZ, IRvING: Scabbard Sz Blade. SCHUR-
MAN, ANDREIV J.: Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha
Phi Omega Pub. Chrmn Q, 3: Alum. Sec. 4:
Druids, YMCA Pres. 4, Sec. 3: Student Con-
gress, Phi Alpha Theta, Newman Club:
Panther Club: Omicron Delta Kappa, Pitt
News, Panther Mascot 4: IM Sports 1, Q, 3, 4:
Frosh Camp Counselor 2, 3, 4: Upper Class
Counselor 2, 3, 4: Jr. Worthy 1950, Varsity
Letter, Pres. Delta Sigma Phi.
ScHwARTz, KENNETH P.: Delta Sigma Phi,
VP: Owl: Panther, IF Handbook: YMCA:
PAC: Spring Festival Publicity. SCHYVARTZ,
MELW'IN2 Arnold Air Society: All Campus
Badminton Champ. 1, 2: All Campus Volley-
ball Champ 2, member of all campus Bas-
ketball and Volleyball teams. SCHWEITZER,
MORTON F.: Pitt Photo Club: Eve. Students
Assoc.: Pitt Independent Assoc.: Jewish
Student Assoc. SCHYVIRIAN, EARL WALTER:
AICE, Society of Am. Military Engineers,
Rodger Williams Fellowship. SCOTT, DONALD
E.: YMCA: AIEE. SCOTT, MARY A. SEAR-
sON, JAMES G: Delta Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi
Omega: E 8: M: ASME. SEEMAN, RICHARD
C.: Phi Gamma Delta: Arnold Air Societv.
SEESB, HOIVARD N.: ASME, E 8: M, SAE.
SEFCHECK, JOSEPH T.: Sigma Tau. SEG,-KL,
JEROME J. SEIDI-:LsoN, DAX'ID E.: IM Volley-
ball Championship 1, 2, 3: I'niversity Mar-
shall. SEIDMAN, TEMA: Phi Sigma Sigma,
Mortar Board, Sigma Alpha Eta, Sec. of
Women's Class 2, Pres. of Women's Class 4,
Pitt Players. SEITZ, RAYMOND W.: SAE.
SICLKOYITS, CELIA R.: Phi Sigma Sigma,
Ifouse Pres. 3, Sigma Alpha Eta: Pitt Play-
ers 2, 3.
SELVIG, EDWIN R.: AIEE: E Sz M Assoc,
SEMANS, DONALD R.: Sigma Phi Epsilon:
Kappa Phi Kappa, Scabbard 8: Blade, Cross
Country 1: Pitt Ski Club: Pitt Promenaders,
Phys. Ed. Club. SEMBER, MICHAEL D.:
Concert Band: Varsity Marching Band.
SEMICH, EDWARD: AIME. SENSUE, JOHN A.:
AIIE, E Sz M. SHAEER, PVILLIAM C.: E 8: M
Assoc.: IAS: Pitt Independent Assoc.: IM
Softball 3, IM Bowling 4. SHAFFER, I'IARRY
E. SHAFFER, ROBERT L.: Nu Sigma Sigma.
SHALLENBERGER, PAUL H. SHAPERA, XVAR-
REN J.: Pi Lambda Phi. SHAY, KENNETII C.
SHEARER, PATRICK F.: Phi Kappa. SHEP-
FLER, Marvin F.: Sigma Alpha Mu: Varsity
Marching Band 2. SIIERRILL, DONALD.
SHERXVIN, GEORGE M.: SAE: AIIE. SIIIA,
GEORGE J.: Newman Club: Nu Sigma Sigma:
German Club, Alpha Epsilon Delta. SHIELDS,
CHARLES E.: SAE. SHIELDS, JAMES E. SHOE-
MAKER, JOHN W. SHUTY, ALEXANDER S.:
Scabbard 8: Blade. SHUTZBERG, BIORRIS J.:
Sigma Alpha Mu. SHYHALLA, NICK.
SICCHITANO, EUGENE B. SIDBERRY, BIARY E.:
Alpha Kappa Alpha: Alpha Beta Gamma.
SIEPMANN, DOROTHY C.: WAA Guild Ad-
viser 3, Phys. Ed Club 1, 2, 3, 4: WSGA Guild
Adviser 3. SIKORA, LEON A. SILVER, MELVIN:
Sigma Alpha Mu, Theatron, Omicron Delta
Kappa: Pitt Players: IF Council: IF Pan
Hel Sing Chrmn.: Ppper class Counselor.
SILVERBERG, HAROLD. SILYERMAN, IRVING.
SIMMONS, ELROY: Delta Tau Delta, Pitt
News: Johnstown Assoc. SIMON, JERRY J.:
Owl 3, 4: Bus. Mgr. Owl 4. SIMONS, STANLEY
H.: Phi Epsilon Pi, Pi Delta Epsilon: Pitt
News: Pitt Players. SIMUNICK, ROBERT:
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: E 8.2 M Assoc.:
Upperclass counselor, AIME. SINEWE, CARL
C.: Delta Sigma Phi: E 8: M: ASME: AIME
SINGER, MERX'IN B.: Kappa Nu. SIROTA,
BERNARD B.: Pi Lambda Phi. SISAK, STE-
PHEN R.: AIEE: E 8a M Assoc. SKIRBOLL,
RENEE: Alpha Epsilon Phi: Pi Delta Epsilon:
Theatron: Owl 2: Editor of Owl 3: Publica-
tion Board 4: Sr. Court: Jr. Worthy: Sr.
VVorthy: Pitt Players: VVSGA Comm.:
SKIRBOLL, STANLEY G.: Pi Delta Epsilon,
Pitt News: Owl. SKIRPAN, FRANK J.: IM
INDEX - Seniors' Activities
Wrestling 1, Q: IC Wrestling 3, 4: Varsity
Marching Band 1, Q, 3: Concert Band 1, 2, 3.
SKRAITZ, DONALD A.: Arnold Air Society,
Bus. Mgr. Men's Glee Club, Pitt Players.
SLAPNIK, JOSEPH! Sigma Tau: AICE:
IM Basketball 1, 2, 3: IM Football 4: Chess
Club: Pa. Champion Chess Team: E 8: M
Assoc. SLEMENDA, JOHN H. SMITH, AIIDREY
R.: Beta Sigma Omicron: Foto Club Guild
Chrmn.: Ski Club: German Club: WYCA:
ACS: Westrninsler Foundation: Young
Adult Forum. SMITH, BERT R.: Sigma Phi
Epsilon: Pi Tau Sigma: ASME: E 81 M
Assoc.: SAE. SMITH, DIANE: Kappa Kappa
Gamma: Bus. Mgr. Float Parade: Cus-
toms Comm. SMITH, DON.ALD W.: Pi
Kappa Alpha. SMITH, Elmer L. SMITH,
Harold B.: Alpha Phi Omega: Pitt Glee
Club: YMCA: Varsity Quartet. SMITII,
PIAROLD P.: Sigma .Alpha Epsilon: Sec.-
Treas. of Student Geological Soc. SMITH,
JOHN PAUL: Sigma Beta Sigma: ARBA:
ASCE. SMITH, IIICI-IARD M.: Alpha Kappa
Psi: YMCA Spring Carnival Committee.
SMITH, ROSE M.: Alpha Kappa Alpha,
Women's Speech Assoc. Parent Relations
SMITH, WILLIAM J.: AICE, E Sz M Assoc.:
IM Football. SMOLEY, GEORGIA M.: Alpha
Beta Gamma YP 4: Publicity Chrmn. of
Class 3, Sec. of Class 4: Freshman Council 1:
Pitt Singers Q, 3, 4: Pitt Players: YWCA.
SNIDERMAN, SALLY: Pres. of John Marshall
4: Pi Tau Phi: Phi Alpha Theta: Pi Sigma
Alpha: Chrmn. YVSGA Float Comm. SNIT-
zER, ARNOLD J.: Alpha Phi Omega:
Upper Class Counselor: Cap 8: Gown Show.
SNYDER, BEVERLY J.: Phi Sigma Sigma:
WSGA Social Comm.: Chrmn., Freshman
Dance Chrmn.: Soph Hop Chrm.: Jr. Class
Cabinet: Freshman Council: Chrmn. Rose
Tea: lVIot.hers' Tea: Senior Mentor. SNYDER,
CARYL: Kappa Alpha Theta: Treas., Cwens:
Delta Delta Lambda: Sr. Mentor: Women's
Choral 2: Pitt Singers Q. SNYDER, CHARLES
L. SNYDER, JOHN H.: Alpha Phi Omega.
SNYDER, RIKLPI1 D. SOHO, CREIGHTON D.:
Pitt News Ad Staff. SOBCZAK, EDWVIN J.:
Kappa Kappa Psi: Librarian of Varsity
Marching Band and Concert Band 1, Q, 3, 4.
SOBER, GLORIA B.: Quax: Phi Theta Kappa:
Johnstown Assn. SOKASKI, IVIICHAELQ Sigma
Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon. SOLOI-',
SOMMERS, JEAN V.: Delta Zeta Treas. 3:
Sec. 4: VP of FTA. SOOST, PVILLIAM P.
SPAHR, RICHARD S.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
SPAN, ANDREXV J.: ARBA: ASCE: E Sz M
Assn. SPATTER, SAMUEL L.: Sigma Alpha
Mu, Pi Delta Epsilon: Scabbard k Blade:
Pitt News: Owl: Pitt Evening News. SPEHAR,
DAV'ID M.: AIME, ASME. SPERLING, MIT-
CHELL: Phi Epsilon Pi. SPIEGEL, JOHN L.:
Phi Kappa: Pi Sigma Alpha: John Marshall.
SPIELMAN, J. PAUL. SPON, BERNARD A.:
SAE. SPRINGER, PIARLAN G.: YMCA:
IRE: E 8: M Assn. SQUIRES, ROBERT L.
STADTFELD, JOSEPH R.: Theta Chi. STANS-
BURY, SAMUEL F.: Pgh. Geological Society.
STANTOX, JEANNE K.: YWCA: Pre-Soc.
Work Club. STANTON, JOHN: Kappa Beta
Phi. STARESINIC, NICHOL.kS J.: Kappa Phi
Kappa: Freshman Football.: Jr. Var. Foot-
ball: Baseball: Phys. Ed. Club. STACDEN-
MAYER, JEANNE L.: Lutheran Student Assn.:
Religion-in-Life Comm. STACFF, RUTH A.:
T.ieatrOn VP: Pitkin: Pitt Players: Commons
Room Council. STAUPI-', AVILLIAM S.: Phi
Gamma Delta. STEARNS, DONALD L.: AIEE:
Pitt Independent Assn.: Pitt Amateur Radio
Club: Westminster Foundation.
STEENSON, ANDREW C.: Pi Tau Sigma:
ASSME. STEGNER, BIATTIIEVG' J.: ASCE:
E 8: M Assn. STEIN, SARAH. STEINBACH,
SYLVIA L.: Theta Phi Alpha: Treas. of Theta
Phi Alpha 4. STEINBERG, SAMCEL G.: Owl.
STEINMAN, PAI'L A.: Pi Lambda Phi, Phi
Eta Sigma: Panther: Pitt Table Tennis
Team 3. STEPANCHAK, RUSSELL: Stray
Greeks: Prop Sz Wing: Photo Club: Pitt
News: Owl: IF Handbook. STEPKO, EUGENE
J.: AIIE: ASME: E Sz M Assn. STEvENSON,
SAIJL: Panther: Varsity Marching Band.
STEYVART, JOHN J.: Phi Eta Sigma: Eta
Kappa Nu: AIEE. STEWART, JOHN S.: Sigma
Tau, AIIE. STILLXVAGON, RALPH R.: Track
1, Q, 3, 4. STOJANOVICH, ROBERT R.: Pitt
Glee Club. STOPFORD, JAMES E.: Phi Delta
Theta: Sigma Tau: Sigma Gamma Epsilon:
Varsity Football 1945: IF Council 3: E 8: M
Assn. STORER, JAMES A.: AIIE: E 8: M
Assn.: ASME. STORM, WILLIAM L. STORRICK,
ROBERT W. STRAUSS, ALAN A. STRICKER,
RICHARD C.: Nu Sigma Sigma: Alpha Phi
Omega: Phi Theta Kappa: Kappa Phi
Kappa: Pitkin Club: YMCA: Johnstown
Assn.: Non-Nomen: Student Organist.
STRICKLER, PHYLLIS: Alpha Beta Gamma.
STUART, ALvIN J.: Kappa Phi Kappa: FTA:
YMCA. STUART, ROBERT B.: Men's Glee
Club Q: 3, 4: Varsity Quartet 2: Pitkin Club:
Westminster Foundation 4. STUBBS, PAUL
B.: AICE. STUMP, HARRY H.: ASME:
SAE: E 8: M Assn. STURAK, JOHN. STVRGEON,
JOHN S.: Phi Gamma Delta: Arnold Air So-
ciety: Pitt Players: Heinz Chapel Choir.
SUCIIMA, CHARLES E.: Sigma Alpha Epsilon:
E SL M Assn: SAE Sec. Treas.: ASME. SUL-
ZER, BETTY J.: Lutheran Assn. SUNDERLAND,
GLORIA A.: Phi Mu: Pres., Panhellenic Coun-
cil: Chrmn. of 1950 Float Parftdez WSGA:
High School Relations Committee. SXVADOXV,
BIIORRISQ AIEE: IRE: E 8: M Assn. SXVANK,
JUNE Johnstown Assn.: YWCA: FTA.
SNVARTZ, M. JOAN. SWEADNER, ANN L.
SXVIATEK, STANLEY C.: Pitt Independent
Assn. SZEKELY, EDYVARD J. SZYMANSKI,
HENRY E.: Pi Kappa Alpha: Pres. Ellsworth
YMCA 2: VP Ellsworth Student Council
1, 2: Heinz Chapel Choir 4: Men's Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4: Upper Class Counselor 3, 4.
T.AKERER, JOHN F.: E Sz M: SAE: ASME,
TAMBELLINI, MARY S.: Owl: Newman Club,
TAMBVRO, DANIEL D.: Alpha Phi Delta,
TARR, FRANK: E 8: M. TARTER, ROBERT J.:
Delta Tau Delta: AIIE: Newman Club:
E SI M. T.AYLOR, DOROTHY C.: Alpha Delta
Pi: YWCA: Canterbury Club: Transfer
Comm. TAYLOR, JOAN: Pitt News 3. TEIO,
MORTON M.: Sigma Alpha Mu: Owl: Cap
and Gown: EC Stud. Counc.: Upperclass
Counselor: Pitt Debating Assoc. TEMPALSKI,
CHESTER S. TEPPER, MORRIS L.: Pi Tau
Sigma: E Sz M: ASME. TETMEIR, PVILLIAM.
THEISS, K.ATHERINE A.: Delta Zeta: Cwens:
Pi Lambda Theta: Delta Delta Lambda,
Sec.: Owl 3. Senior Mentor: Nationality
Rm. Hostess 3, 4: VVSGA, Housing Board
2, 3, chrmn. 4: Service Chrmn. 4. THOMAS,
ALEXANDER A.: Eta Kappa Nu. THOMAS,
CHARLES J., JR.: Panther Club: Phys. Ed.
Club: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, Q, 3, 4.
THOMAS, CHARLES J.: E 8: M: ASME.
THOMAS, DONALD E.: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
'III-IOMAS, EARL W.: Pi Tau Sigma: Phi Theta
Kappa, Pres.: ASME: Johnstown Assoc.
Stud. Cong.: E 8 M. THOMAS, FRANK W.
THOMAS, FREDERICK A. THOMAS, PATRICIA
ANN: Kappa Phi, Pres. 4: YWCA, Recrea-
tion chrmn.: IVomen's Choral: Commons
Room Council. THOMAS, VVILLIAM R.: AIEE:
E 8: M. THOMPSON, DONALD B. THOMPSON,
JAMES R. THOMPSON, KAY F., Zeta Tau
Alpha: Pitkin Club: Dental Stud. Counc. 1, 2.
THOMPSON, MELX'IN J. THOMPSON, RICHARD
VV.: E Sz M: Ski Club: IM Sports 3, 4.
THORNHILL, HERBERT L.: Alpha Phi Alpha:
Pitkin. TILK.A, GEORGE C. TILIKO, DONALD
J.: Sigma Chi: Kappa Kappa Psi: Arnold Air
Society: Concert Band: Marching Band.
TIMKO, MICIIAELL E 8: M: ASME. TIMMINS,
LOIS I.: Beta Sigma Omicron. TIPTON,
JACK E.: Kappa Phi Kappa: YMCA: Johns-
town Assoc. Phys. Ed. Club: IM Football:
IM Officiating. TITCHWVORTH, ROY L.: Pi
Kappa Alpha: Arnold Air Soc.: Compass 4:
EC Paper Q: IF Sports: Men's Counc. Pres.:
Stud. Cong.: EC Stud. Counc.: Glee Club:
Soc. Chrmn. : Student Counc.: Newman Club:
YMCA: Pitt Players: Upperclass counselor:
Religion-in-Life comm. TKATCH, ALFRED M.:
Pi Tau Sigma: Sigma Tau: ASME: SAE:E 81
M. TOMASIK, ANDREW' C., JR. TOMB, WILLIAM
M.: ARBA: ASCE: E 8: M. TOMBS, WILLIAM
E.: Scabbard SL Blade. TOPNICK, ROBERT A.:
Delta Tau Delta. TRISCHLEY, FLOYD D.:
IM Sports: Newman Club: Intercollegiate
Chorale. TRUEG, GLORIA M.: Alpha Beta
Gamma: German Club: YWCA: Globe SL
Graph Soc. TRUNIC'K, ROBERT P.: Delta
Sigma Phi: ASCE: ARBA: IF Soc. Comm.
TRUSKEY, WALTER H.: Sigma Beta Sigma:
ARBA: ASCE. TRUTER, EDMOND F., JR.:
Delta Tau Delta. TSUDIS, ANGELO. TUCKER,
JAMES A.: Eta Kappa Nu: AIEE: IRE.
INDEX-Seniors, Activities -
TUDEK, ROBERT E., Pitt Players 2, Football
l. TUREK, CHARLES E., Sigma Phi Epsilon,
VP: Delta Psi Omega, Phi Theta Kappa,
Johnstown Center, Men's Glee Club 3, 4,
Pitt Singers, YMCA, Drama Club, IF Coun-
cil, Sing chrmn., IF Relations, IM Sports.
TURNER, ELLEN W., OWL 3, 4, Pitt Players
2, 3, 4, WSGA, Traditions, activities, Class
Comm. 2, 3, 4. TURNER, THOMAS B., ASME,
SAE, E Sz M.
UNGER, WILLIAM S., E Sz M, ASME, Golf
Team 3, 4, Johnstown Assoc.
VALENTI, CARL T., JR., E Sz M, ASCE,
ARBA. VALLI, ARIS J. C., Sigma Chi,
Scabbard Sz Blade, IF Sports 2, 3, 4, New-
man Club. VAN BREMEN, CAROL J., Sigma
Sigma Sigma, WAA, treas. 3, pres. 4, Phys.
Ed. Club, Stud. Housing Board. VAN DI-
VENDER, ROBERT J ., Kappa Beta Phi,
AIME, IF Rep. VAN KIRK, ANNE K.,
Kappa Kappa Gamma. VARGO, MICHAEL S.
VASKOV, MICHAEL V., Arnold Air Sob.,
Pitt Singers, Bus. Mgr., Men's Glee Club,
Globe Sz Graph Soc. VENTURA, JAMES F.,
Football, Sr. Mgr. 1, 2, 3, 4. VETTER, DAVID
C., Sigma Phi Epsilon. VITALE, ROBERT P.,
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, SGS, E Sz M. VITO,
JOSEPH L., VITULLO, EUTIMIO R., Internat.
Club, treas. VOGEL, NORMAN H., Eta Kappa
Nu, AIEE, E Sz M. VOLK, CHARLES R.,
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Arnold
Air Soc., Chrmn. Fresh. Tutoring. VOLK-
WEIN, R. H. VUKIMER, VLADIMIR, Theta
Chi, Eta Kappa Nu, E Sz M, AIEE, IM Sz
XVAAG, FRED E., E Sz M, ARBA, ASCE.
WADDELL., OLIVE P., Pitt News, YWCA.
WAI-IL, MARTIN H., Eta Kappa Nu. WAIDA,
HENRY E., ASME, SAE, E Sz M Assoc.
WAJERT, RALPH A., WVALDRON, ESTHER C.,
Pi Tau.Phi, Sec. ACSA Treas. 3, 4. WAL-
FORD, YVILLIAM M., Pi Kappa Alpha, Sigma
Gamma Epsilon, E Sz M, AIME. SVALKOVER,
MORRIS, Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, IAS.
WALL, JUNELL C., Alpha Beta Gamma,
Alpha Delta Pi. WALLACE, D. HERBERT,
Alpha Phi Alpha, Druids, Kappa Kappa
Psi, Arnold Air Soc., Pitt Marching Band.
WALLACE, WVENDELL C., Kappa Alpha Psi.
WALLER, WILVOR C., WALSH, Lots A., FTA,
Sen. Mentor. WALTER, ALFRED F., JR.,
Sigma Phi Epsilon. WALTz, SAMUEL B.,
WARGETZ, JOHN, Geog. Club, FTA. WARREN,
BARBARA ANN, Sigma Sigma Sigma, Quax.
WASCHAR, CHARLES, AIIE, E Sz M, SAE.
WATSON, EVERETT R., ARBA, ASCE. WAY-
LONIS, JOHN E. WEAVER, THERESA H.
WEBER, JOSEPH. WEBER, LOIS E., Delta
Zeta, WAA, JR. Class Soc. Comm., Sr.
Mentor, Newman Club,'Delta Zeta, Asst.
Treas. 2, Soc. Chrmn. 3, Pres. 4. WEIGHT-
MAN, MARILYN E., ACS. WEINER, BETTY
K., Sigma Delta Tau, Chrmn. Vocat.
Guidance, Panhel Counc.
WEINSTEIN, RONALD W., IM Sports. WEIS,
GEORGE F. WEISS, LANE E. WEISS, LEON-
ARD, Pitt Players. WEISS, SHIRLEY P., Phi
Sigma Sigma, Delta Delta Lambda,
WSGA, Traditions, Soc. Comm. WEITZEN,
SAMUEL. WELSH, FRANK P., Phi Kappa.
WELSCH, GLENN C. WERNER, MORTON.
WERNER, NORBERT M., Pi Tau Sigma, IM
Sports, IAS, Newman Club. WESLEY, GAIL
K., Kappa Kappa Gamma, Alpha Gamma
Delta, Sr. Mentor. WEST, RAYMOND, Sigma
Phi Epsilon. WEST, WILLIAM R., Sigma Pi,
VP, Scabbard Sz Blade, Pitt Players. WET-
MORE, MARY LOU, Kappa Alpha Theta,
Pres. 4, Cwens, Panther 3, Customs Comm.,
Soc. Comm. WETZEL, OPAL M. WEYANT,
ROBERT W., YMCA. WHITE, RICHARD W.,
WHITMAN, EDWIN J., Pi Lambda Phi, Phi
Eta Sigma, Panther, Pitt Swimming Team.
WHOLEY, GWEN M., Theta Phi Alpha.
WICKS, RICHARD T., Jr., ASME, E Sz M.
WILczYNsKI, ARNOLD E., Alpha Phi Omega,
YMCA, Newman Club, Pitt Photo Club,
Upperclass Counselor. WILDER, ALFRED P.
WILLIAMS, NICHOLAS B., Sigma Phi Epsilon,
IAS, ASME, E Sz M. WILLIS, ALVAN D.,
Pitkin Club, Roger Williams Fellowship,
EC Stud. Cong., IM Sports, ROTC.
WILLS, GEORGE W. WINDHAGER, ROBERT H.
WINDOMAKER, JOHN A., ASME, AIIE.
WINKLER, VAUGHN D., Phi Delta Theta,
IF Sport,s, AIEE. WINNOXVSKI, WALTER S.
Lambda Chi Alpha. WINSTEL, EDMUND J.,
JR., E Sz M, AICE, Chess Club. VVINTILL,
GEORGE A., Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon
Delta, Psi Chi, Panther Key, Psych Club.
WINWOOD, GEORGE E., AIIE. WISE, A. J.,
YMCA. WISE, SEYMOUR. WISEMAN, WIL-
LIAM H., JR., Theta Chi, Scabbard Sz Blade,
IM Sports, SAME. WITKOVICI-I, GEORGE R.,
Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching Band, FTA.
WITSCII, DOLORES, Theta Phi Alpha. WOLF,
JERRY P., Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma Tau, ASME,
SAE, IM Sports. WOLFE, BLAINE J., Foot-
ball. WOOD, CHARLES R. WOOD, ROBERT K.,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, AIEE. WOOIJALL, H.
EDGAR, Delta Delta Lambda, Pres., YMCA.
WRIGHT,'MAYNARD K., Phi Theta Kappa,
Pi Tall Sigma-9 IAS, IM Sports, Roger
Williams Fellowship. WRONIAK, HENRY P.,
AHE3 -E Sz M , ASME. WUDKEWYCH,
EUGENE B., Arnold Air Soc. WULKAN, RON-
ALD! Kappa Beta Phi, Scabbard Sc Blade,
Pitt Federalist. WUNDER, WERNER H. WUR-
TENBERG, RUTH, Alpha Beta Gamma, Sr.
Mentor, Student Hostess, FTA.
- Y -
YELLE, MATTHEW D., Non Nomen 3, 4,
Newman Club, ACS, IM Sports. QYOCCA,
NICK E., Phi Theta Kappa, Newman Club'
Johnstown Assoc., IM Basketball 2, 3,
Dramatics Club 1, 23 Internat. Club 2, 3.
YODER, MARVIN C., AIIE. YONAKAS, GER-
ALDINE A., Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha Beta
Gamma. Yosf, CHARLES J., Deus sigma Phi,
Football. YOST, MARTHA A. ,Alpha Delta Pi,
Johnstown Center, Phi Theta Kappa, Delta
Psi Omega, Transfer Comm., Pitt Singers,
Housing Board, Glee Club, Bus. Ad. Club,
Internat. Club. YOUNG, GEORGE C., ASCE,
SAME, Marching Band,ROTC Band.YOUNG,
ROBERT J., Phi Theta Kappa. YOURGAS,
IRENE G., Theatron 3, Sec.-Treas.4, Com-
mons Room Council, Pitt Players, VP 4.
YURKO, ROBERT S., E Sz M, Basketballit, 3, 4.
- Z ,-
ZARROLI, CAMILLO A., Lambda Chi Alpha,
Newman Club, E Sz M, YMCA, AICE,
IF Soc. Comm., Upperclass Counselor,
Stud. Cong. Soc. Comm. ZEGARELLI, LOUIS
W., ASCE, ARBA. ZEIDENSTEIN, GEORGE
P., Pi Lambda Phi, Phi Sigma Phi,
Pitt Players, EC Dance. ZEISE, C. L.
ZELIGMAN, CLAIRE B., Alpha Beta Gamma,
Pi Lambda Theta, Quo Vadis, Theatron,
Commons Room Council, VP, Pitt Players,
Pitt Singers, Heinz Chapel Choir, Student
Hostess, Women's Choral, WSGA, High
School Relations, Owl 2. ZEMLEDUCH, JOHN.
ZERN, EDIVARD J., Pi Kappa Alpha. ZEY-
FANG, ROBERT W., Sigma Tau, Corres. Sec.,
Phi Lambda Upsilon. ZIKER, GERALD, Pi
Lambda Phi, Mixer Dance Comm. ZINSKI,
JOSEPH. ZIFPEL, EMIL S., ARBA, ASCE,
E Sz M. ZOELLER, PHILLIP B., JR., Sigma Phi
Epsilon. Zonzr, MAX L., ASME. ZUKERMAN,
ELEANORQ Alpha Beta Gamma. ZUZIK,
JOSEPH B., Delta Sigma Phi, Newman Club.
ui uw X w wllwwlllww
This is your Owlg it is a record of your four years at Pitt. This is our
Owl, toog it is the accumulation of our talent, our sweat, and our spirit.
We have put everything we've got into this book in the hope that you
will find pleasure in remembering. We End pleasure remembering, too-
remembering the beginning, the long hours of Work, and the end.
The 1951 Owl had its beginning in the spring of 1950 when the staff
was chosen and subsequently acquainted with the overall program of
producing the book. Call it advantage . . . call it disadvantage but there
were few, very few, experienced staff members back from the '50 Owl.
The majority of the staff was new to the problems, of producing a book
such as the Owl. During the spring term, preliminary plans were Worked
out so that when school let out for the summer, Editor Leizer Balk and
a few trusted associates started the planning. The "Big Three," Bob
Fuhr, Managing Editorg Ken Schwartz, Art Editor, and Leizer, Editor-
in-chief aided by Rosemary Squillante, Publications Assistant, and Renee
Friedman Skirboll, 1950 Owl Editor 3 made the preliminary design for the
1951 baby. The basic plans included overall design, theme, cover, division
pages, layouts for the larger sections, type of types, and use of color.
During this time, Jerry Simon, Business Manager, plotted the adver-
tising, publicity, circulation campaigns, placing a manager in charge of
each division. It fell to Jerry to devise ways and means for financing the
book. As far as the Owl was concerned, Jerry didn't care a "hoot" for
expenses, but ends must meet.
When school reconvened, the Business staff swung into action. Con-
tracts were sent out to organizations and prospective advertisers. Circu-
lation staff under the Sheriff, Harry Scharf, started out with a booming
sales campaign. Al Levanthal and Frank Hornak began their intensive
advertising campaign to raise their portion of staff budget.
On the editorial side, various staffs were laying the foundations of the
book by gathering fractions of the page. Len Baker and Clair Brackmann
had their share of headaches gathering copy for the Honorary and Pro-
fessional organizations. Brenda McCauley gathered Student Government
copy. Pat Clohessy and Steve Kostic took care of sororities and fraterni-
ties respectively and respectably. The scheduling of group pictures and
identification, headed by Peggy Myers, Ellen VVeisband and Agnes
Bruun, moved smoothly on toward deadline time.
Soon the Schenley room was taken over by theportrait photographer
from Delma Studios. While this went on, copy that had been gathered
was dumped into the lap of Grace Salzman, Literary Editor, and her
statl' to be written and rewritten. This rewritten copy found its Way to
MAKES HISTORY I 1951
the overloaded desk of Typing Chief, Roz Hirsh, and her staff to be
typed according to printer's specifications.
Layouts were due on certain sections under the supervision of the
editor-Ed Murphy, Athletic Sectiong Chuck Solof, Sweetheart: Joan
Stigers, Sorority and Fraternity. Informal sections were done by Barbara
Tex and Beverly Muir.
The Senior Activities Index was typed under the supervision of Roz
Hirsh. Marv Jacobson, Photo Editor and his small staff took all the pic-
tures needed for the layouts. Greek informals by Briskin and Moltz,
Sports by Stokes, Jacobson and Greenberg. Much difticulty was encoun-
tered in scheduling these pictures due to the "big snow" and lost time due
to faulty equipment.
With the layout, pictures, copy and Id. gathered, they were turned
over to the production staff. This time the stall' went on a six day work
week with the innovation of a Saturday Work Shop. At these workshops
Gloria Heneghan and Marian Isaac started to put the pages together in
the Fraternity and Sorority sections. Dan Berger and Bob Fulton pasted
up the informal sections. Ed Murphy put the Sports section together.
Peg Myers and Mary Ann Babinsky arranged the Fine Arts and Student
Most of the pages were finally assembled during the mid-semester
vacation. Long twelve hour days were common but the long hard hours
In preparing this book, innumerable details were taken care of by the
Office Editor, Sally Schloss, in carrying out the Editor's orders which
are hard to enforce at times. '
All in all, this resume seems as though everything went smoothly but
it was much the opposite. Ditliculties were encountered from every
source. Lack of student interest in Pitt was the cause of decreased sales.
Photography equipment was old and few in parts. The inexperienced
staff which proved willing to work and did but didn't start out as much.
Lack of cooperation from organizations and students also presented
serious repercussions. University cooperation was not too cordial. But
due to a few spirited students who gave their time, thought, and grades
because of the desire for a better book for you, the student of Pitt and for a
better Pitt, this book was given out to outstanding seniors on Tap Day.
For the first time in four years it was produced on time. I hope you like
the book, and in doing so realize the hard work, and the long hours, put
into it and thank those students who made' this book possible by doing
the virtually impossible under poor conditions here today. Thank God!
thanks to the deserving few . . .
Another school year draws to a close and the 1951 Owl comes out on time. With it are many mem-
ories, some pleasant, and others that best stay forgotten. But now is a good time to stop and think
and thank the many people who contributed to the production of your yearbook . . . people who helped
make this edition of the Owl come out on time, yet giving you a four color cover, a larger Senior
Section, and more photographs for you to remember your life at Pitt.
First of all many thanks are in order for one of the hardest working staffs ever to honor the Eighth
Floor by their presence. Everyone carried out their assignments, some sooner, some later but still
doing the work well. Managing Editor BOB F UHR heads the list for his layouts and ideas and gen-
eral guidance of the staff. Literary Editor GRACE SALZMAN wrote the clever captions and edited
all of the copy to meet her deadlines and yet make the copy interesting.
ROZ HIRSH and SALLY SCHLOSS, Typing and Office Editors respectively, helped meet the
deadlines by the typing, organizing, and taking care of the little details that help slow up the pro-
duction of a yearbook.
MARV JACOBSON, Photography Editor, did an excellent job on the carrying out of his photo
assignments, with the help of a small but willing staff consisting of LEN BRISKIN, GEORGE
STOKES, and IRV GREENBERG.
ED MURPHY, filled the position of Sports Editor most capably, by drawing the layouts, sizing
the pictures, and the writing of captions.
KEN SCHWARTZ, Art Editor, drew the layouts for the Division pages and the other clever
cartoons that helped to carry out the theme.
MARY ANN BABIN SKY, PEGGY MYERS, GLORIA HENEGHAN, and MARIAN ISAAC
combined their talents and willingness to work to form the backbone of the production staff. The
Fine Arts, Student Government, Sorority and Fraternity Sections can be chalked to their credit. A
First Year staff members who worked beyond the call of duty were GEORGE STOKES-Photog-
raphy, CLAIRE BRACKMAN and LEN BAKER-Organizations, FRANK MCWRIGHT-
Literary, and BOB FULTON and DAN BERGER--Layout.
MR. GEORGE HACKENBERG, the present Publications Adviser, and MR. PAUL IJOH-
MEYER his predecessor, gave innumerable help with timely suggestions and advice. MRS. RENEE
SKIRBOLL, the 1950 Editor who helped us along this year, constantly cheering up the staff, mainly
the Editor, that all was not hopeless.
JERRY SIMON, this year's Business Manager, who did a fine job of financing the 1951 Owl,
and helped the Editor in many a way.
MR. THOMAS JARRET, University Photographer, for his advice and kind assistance.
Thanks, too, must be extended to RALPH BEN Z, DON MESSINGER, and FRANK O'NEILL
of S. K. Smith, William J. Keller and Delma Studios respectively, for their close cooperation and
And many ,thanks are due to William J. Keller Inc., our printers, for their special care of our book
and to all the personnel there connected with printing our book, each taking a personal interest in
giving us a better book. MRS. JEWELL M. GATES of William J. Keller deserves an extra pat on
the back for her help with this book.
To the CHEM. ENGINEERS of 1952, loud cheers are in order for their help in keeping the Editor
up in his classes as you know the Editor must attend school while producing the Owl.
I am also indebted to JIM BROWN of the Michigan State Wolverine for his helpful suggestions
and MISS SALLY FLETCHER of Stephen's College for her valuable advice and cheering up of
Thus you have seen the names of those people responsible for producing the 1951 Owl, together
with the Editor. I hope you like it.
LEIZER BALK, EDITOR
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