University of Pittsburgh - Owl Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 428
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 428 of the 1952 volume:
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PITTSBURGH T. LVANIA
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Marvin S. Jacobson
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TI-IE 1952 I
Published for the students of
the University of Pittsburgh
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Many students live
long distances from the
University, yet travel to
their homes claily.
For them, trains provide
Hb ks .1-We
ornin hours mean travel
and buses, which reach
far out into suburban areas,
bring many to the campus.
Riders to school
must compete for space
with office and
Pitt, primarily a
is bounded by webs
that bring students
from all over
or .rtuden ts..
who own cars ride to school
in luxury-only to meet
a gigantic parking problem
when they arrive at Pitt.
The importance of
the city lies in its
factories of steel
whose products are
shipped daily to aid
and the world.
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students pass by the
walls of Pittsburgh's
Within these walls
lies the future
many of them
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The noise of
Pittsburgh's mills is
overpoweringg its research
is quietly modest.
Yet, from this research
comes the knowledge
which gives power H
to its mills.
Cit of machines and of refeazrclg
Pittsburgh finds its might
in books as well as
in steel. For intensive study
or easy relaxation,
the city's libraries play
a vital role.
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have spent the morning
in travel, they have still
another trip to make.
The elevator is an
of life at Pitt.
To the doom' 0 f their U14Z'7f6VIif
From cars, from
Fifth Avenue trolleys,
and Forbes Street buses,
the students come
to take their places
in the classroom.
From test tubes and
Bunsen burners, as
from notebook and
the chemistry majo
develop their study.
...and another del o azctivit
Up on the hill
away from the Cathedral,
the engineering students
spend long hours working
in their labs.
Huge lecture halls,
as well as small classrooms,
play an integral part
in the students' education.
Modern and brightly lit,
these halls resemble
mt mr beg:
f '.a' We L
Men and women together,
side by side, share their learning
in the classroom,
in extra-curricular activities,
in co-ed organizations.
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DEAN or WOMEN DEAN or MEN A
Helen P. Rush
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Theodore W. Biddle
J. G. Quick
1 Mrs. Aiken Miss Van Kirk
Mrs. Henderson Jones,
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Magee, J. Hopkins
Richard A. Cunningham I. Edward Ricart Charles H. Ebert
Dean iff 'h"' V'
A. DiPoii, M. Stevenson, J. Hart-
nett, L. Mortimer, M. Malin, A.
Dimond, D. Foley, M. Mangold.
William F. Saalbach Lester G. Brailey Denton Beal
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Away from work and classes, the faculty and admin-
istrators relax in the Faculty Club. In fthe quiet atmos-
phere of the lounge, our directors meet socially. If they
wish, they listen to music or read, play cards or talk
together. Lunch is served in the dining room and the food
During the Christmas holidays the Faculty Club holds
a Christmas party for the children of the members.
Students are welcomed in the club as guests of mem-
bers. Membership, however, is restricted to faculty and
Looks like a problem for these administrators.
Two engineering professors have time out to relax.
Between cigarettes instructors discuss the world situation.
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Restmg after the long walk from State Hall
Working even at lunch
More food! Soup this time.
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Each person who receives a degree from the University
of Pittsburgh automatically becomes a member of the
General Alumni Association. The purpose of this associa-
tion is that of interpreter and representative ofthe alumni
to the university and of the university to the alumni. It is
made up of eleven constituent associations which represent
every school at Pitt.
The business and policies of the Association are gov-
erned by the Alumni Councilg ten members of the Board
of Trustees and two members ofthe Athletic Policy Com-
mittee are elected by the Alumni Association members.
Fall Homecoming Celebration is an annual event of
the association to welcome graduates back to Pitt for a
week end. The Spring Homecoming and Reunion Celebra-
tion is usually in the form of a Smorgasbord. A Children's
Christmas Party is another ofthe activities. The organiza-
tion also operaties an annual Alumni Giving Fund, the
purpose of which is to promote the progress of the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh through contributions from alumni. The
names ofcontributors are also published in "The Blue Book
of Pitt Alumni," and also in the Alumni News Review, the
Association's publication, which is rnailepd to all alums five
times per year.
Hard at work keeping track of alums
The cow is ready for the big POW WOW, an-
nual spring reunion.
Panther gives a big hug to a wide-eyed little
girl at the Christmas Party.
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Contrary to popular belief, Pitt students do study.
'We don't spend all our time in the Tuck Shops and Com-
mons Room. Ask any man or Woman at Pitt, he or she will
recognize these pictures. Perhaps a steaming cup of coffee
is needed to give a realistic efiect.
Here, then, we commemorate our academic lives with
Mr. and Miss Pitt, symbols of our hours spent in learning.
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Nancy Tear and Dave Winter
Cyril Wecht Martha Jane Dixon
1, -,, 4
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,A , E
xv A A X E N
Bob Br ennan U' ' William Green
Mary McFarland Leizer Balk Anne Gussin
JO Gallagher ,
Jack Hardman ' Thelma Evans
Carol Hinds Bob Gardner
J im Rock
Bob Bestwick Carol Smith
r ,F p I
Walk down any of our city's streets-there, mingling f ix y r
with the denims of the steel-worker and the miner, are the -y i ' L-. 4' . 'l
bright plaids and comfortable skirts and sweaters of the - ' f
college students on their way to the University. Pitt may
well be called the center of Pittsburgh's younger set fash-
ions. Here one can always find the basic styles for smart
and practical wardrobes. On these pages we have gathered
campus fashions-picnic, formal, smoker, tea. Whatever
the occasion, Pitt men and women will always be dressed
for it. .
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In a typical class Joan Garber wears an oxford
gray jumper and a wool jersey. Andy Wis-
singer is casually dressed in a V-necked
cashmere sweater and white bucks.
Cotton lace over taffeta fits the fashion scene
at an informal dance. Her date blends into
the picture, too, in his navy suit. The models
are Carol Smith and Bob Horner.
Going to a picnic Helen Franklin wears the
newest in shorts. Jack McMinn sports blue
jeans and a wool shirt.
At a men s smoker plaid s the fad with Roger
Bognar ln his plaid vest and tie, and Jim
Johnston ln his tartan jacket
Warm clothes and football weather belong
together. L12 Hughes in her fur-trim shortxe
is ready to cheer the team. A heavy herring-
bone sport coat and pennant prepare Ed
Jensen for the big game.
Studying needs comfort as well as concentra-
tion. Margie Moellenbrock handles both in a
coolie-collar housecoat and warm slipper-
sox. Joanne Louttit curls up in a striped
V E" .fifl
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Paul Rheubottom in a two tone wool jacket
and Bob Lewis in his plaid shirt are typically
dressed for a geology field trip.
The Commencement Ball calls for the ultra
in formal fashion. Joan Benjamin wears a
strapless, floor-length net gown while Paul
Eel-:stein stands by in his white summer
An afternoon tea calls for a smart basic dress
as worn by Betty Douglas Cmiddlej or tai-
lored suits as modelled by jo Gallagher Cleftj
and Claire Sullivan Crightl.
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DAVID N. ABRAMS
WILLIAM E. ACKER
JOHN B. ADAMCZYK
INA G. ADANS
DOROTHY D. ADELSHEIM
MARTIN D. ADLER
JAMES R. AGRAPHIOTIS
GEORGE A. AITCHESON
ROBERT C. ALEXANDER
CHARLES N. ALLEBRAND
ROY M. ALLEN
EARL C. ANDERSON
ROBERT J. ANDRES
CURTISS J. ANDRESS
Bus. Adminx. .
HARRY N. ANDREWS
HARVEY W. ANDREWS
JOHN V. ANDREWS
A. DALE ANZIO
LOTTIE M. APOSTOLOS
NICK G. ATHENS
RUTH V. ATKINSON
LEWIS S. AVERBACH
CABLAN G. AZAR, JR.
MARY ANN BABINSKY
WALTER T. BACZKOWSKI
ROBERT B. BAKALE
JAMES W. BAKER, JR.
LEONARD S. BAKER
STANLEY L. BAKER
ROY H. BALDWIN
AMOS D. BALLARD
WILLIAM M. BALYK
CARL L. BANDY
EDWARD J. BANKS
ALFRED S. BARAN
STANLEY J. BARBROW
DANIEL G. BARDARIK.
NICK J. BARESKY
JOSEPH M. BARETINCIC
ROBERT W. BARNER
MARY PAT BARTIROME
Enon Valley, Pa.
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ROBERT D. BARTLEY Butler, Pa.
EDWARD P. BASCH Clairton, Pa.
ROBERT H. BASSEL Johnstown, Pa.
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B. Carnegie, Pa,
ALICE M. BEARDSLEY Greenville, Pa.
FRANK R. BEGG Pittsburgh, Pa.
GEORGE B. BENCHO, JR.
JANET LOUISE BERARD
,Nun H I
McKees Rocks, Pa.
Q xi ,J iw,
WILLIAM QM. BETCHER
ROBERT B. BINGLER
MICHAEL V. BATZ
JOSEPH F. BAYER
RONALD L. BEAL
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ESTELLE M. BEGLER
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JOHN H. BELAK
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MARY ELLEN BERNESKI
WALTER T. BERRIMAN
JOAN N. BERTENTHAL
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ERNEST J. BISCHOF
WILLIAM H. BLACK
MARION L. BLASING
t, , ,y
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GERALDINE L. BLISSELL MCKeesport, Pa.
JOHN G. BLISSELL Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROBERT S. BLOCKSTEIN
DAVID J. BOES
ROGER B. BOGNAR
CHARLES J. BOGUS
MILTON J. BORGOYN N. Braddock, Pa.
VINCENT C. BORMAN, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
FRANK BOSCO Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOHN BOULTON, JR. Oakmont, Pa.
WALTER L. C. BOUVE Pittsburgh, Pa.
ELINOR G. BOWLES Pittsburgh, Pa.
ARTHUR L. BLYMILLER
ROGER E. BOCK
HERBERT W. BOERSTLER
ROBERT E. BOHAN, JR.
JOSEPH A. BONDI
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LESTER W. BOSS
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JEAN BOSSLER Johnstown, Pa.
ROBERT L. BOUFFARD Pittsburgh, Pa.
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GEORGE H. BOWSET New Kensington, Pa.
JOHN A. BOXLER Johnstown, Pa.
JOHN T. BRADY
JAMES R. BRAGG
MARY C. BRAGG
MARTHA K. BRAUN
ASTRID L. BREIVOLD
ROBERT T. BRENNEN
JOSEPH J. BRENZA
MARILYN E, BREY
HOWARD H. BRIGHT, JR.
THEODORE D. BROADWATER
JOSEPH E. BROWN
RUSSELL G. BROVVN
ROBERT M. BROWN
WILLIAM E. T. BROWN
DOUGLASS L. BRUCE
HENRY L. BRUSSET
AGNES K. BRUUN
GILBERT E. BUCCI
RICHARD N. BUDREWIG
BERNARD M. BUGOS
WILLIAM B. BUHRMANN
JOSEPH W. BULLERS, JR.
BERNARD C. BUNETTA
JAMES E. BURCHFIELD
JOAN R. BURKHARD
JEAN V. BURRELL
RAYMOND E. BUSH
WILLIAM P. BUTLER, JR.
JOHN BUZDOR, JR.
THOMAS E. CADMAN
FREDERICK S. CALOWELL
JAMES E. CALDWELL
ROBERT G. CALLAWAY
ROY J. CAMMARATA
JAMES W. CAMPBELL
HARRY K. CAMPNEY, JR.
LESSA D. CAPLAN
JOSEPH T. CAPONE
RAYMOND M. CAPPELLI
FRANK E. CAREVIC
NICK A. CARLISANO
EDWARD J. CARNEGIE
JAMES C. CARROLL
C. EDWIN CARTER, JR.
JOHN P. CARTER
MARJORIE A. CARTER
Forest Hill, Pa.
McKees Rocks, Pa
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SHIRLEY R. CARTHEW
NICHOLAS A. CASPERO
RINO J. CASSIDY
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RICHARD P. CHAROCHAK
DOLORES A. CHAVERINI
JOHN S. CHOBANIAN
EDWARD P. CHRISTMAN
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AUVRA L. CINKIN
ALEX J. CIOCCA
CARL D. CITRON
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McKees Rocks, Pa.
SAMUEL CATANZANO, JR.
FRED R. CECCHI
JACK E. CEPKO
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JOSEPH C. CHEMERYS
JAMES P. CHESNEY
DONALD W. CHIDESTER
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JOSEPH S. CHUDEREWICZ
NICOLETTA N. CICESO
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MILDRED A. CLAIBORN
KENNETH R. CLAPPER
BERYL W. CLAWSON
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Buflalo, N. Y.
CLINTON C. CLERC
PAUL W. CLINE
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HELENE L. COHEN
HARRIET N. COHEN
JACKSON B. COHEN
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Rural Valley, Pa.
,., 4. RL
ROBERT C. CONLOGUE McKeesport, Pa.
RALPH W. CONRAD Springdale, Pa.
DONALD H. COOK Pittsburgh, Pa.
EUGENE T. COOPER McKeesport, Pa.
JAMES D. COOPER Chester, W. Va.
JAMES C. COPLEY
.2 I u-
V A 'JI'
ROBERT D. COBAUGH
ARLENE COHEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARRIET COHEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
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STEPHEN L. COHEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
ISABEL M. COLONNA Aliquippa, Pa.
RICHARD L. COLOSIMO
HARRY W. COOK
ROBERT E. COOK
CHARLOTTE M. COOPER Pittsburgh, Pa.
V Llll W. , , . 1
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RICHARD P. COPPULA Pittsburgh, Pa.
PHILIP CORBIN Arnold, Pa.
FRANK W. CORDWELL Blawnox, Pa.
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WARREN P. CORLE
FRANK D. CORTAZZO
RONALD R. COST
WILLIAM F. COTTON
PAUL W. COVERT
JACQUELINE M. CREIGHTON
ERLEN NE CROMER
HOWARD T. CROMIE
ROBERT A. CROSKY
JOANNE B. CROWN
FRANCIS I. CRYTZER
RAY E. CULLINGS
ROBERT E. CUMMINGS
SHIRLEY M. CUMMINS
JOHN T. cUNo
ANNE C. CURRAN
JOHN E. CURRY
ZENOBIA D. CURRY
ANDREW P. DALY
RICHARD W. DAVIES
DOLORES B. DAVIS
OLIVE A. DAVIS
ROBERT D. DAVIS
SYLVIA R. DAVIS
JOHN R. DAZEN
JAMES J. DEETZ
DONATO A. DEFELICE
DORIS F. DELIMAN
JAMES S. DELLI GATTI
ANTHONY J. DELSANDRO
EUGENE W. DELSERONE
FRANK P. DE MASI
RICHARD R. DEMOISE
CATHERINE T. DEMPSEY
ROBERT C. DENAULT
NEIL M. DE STEFANO
DAVID J. DEVEY
LAWRENCE J. DE WALT
HOWARD A. DEZEN
DAVID I. DICKSON
JOHN A. DICKSON
JAMES A. DIEI-IL
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ARMANDO DI FONSO
ALBERT DI FRANGO
DOMINIC C. DI IANNI
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MARTHA J. DIXON
GRACE J. DOBOS
THOMAS C. DOUGHERTY
WILLIAM H. DOUGHERTY
BETTY L. DOUGLAS
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THOMAS L. DRESSEL Pittsburgh, Pa.
FERNAND'DROZDOWSKI East Pittsburgh, Pa.
RICHARD A. DRUM
DONALD T. DISQUE
ALICE B. DI STASI
GORDON L. DOLFIE
STEPHEN L. DOMEN
RICHARD W. DONOVAN
West Mifflin, Pa
EDITH E. DOVERSPIKE New Bethlehem, Pa.
LUCIA L. DOWNING
RICHARD E. DUCAY
WILLIAM H. DUMM
JAMES C. DUNBAR, JR.
BETTY M. DUNLAP
STANLEY R. DUPLAGA
MILAN W. DURIS
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Ka E' Ii
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JOSEPH A. EDMUNDSON
EDWARD C. EIGENBROD
MILTON EISN ER
1. 3 1'
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,- I is? ,
EMILY ESHELMAN Everett, Pa.
TI-IELMA E. EVANS Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILLIAM H. EVANS Pittsburgh, Pa.
as .- 1 ff - ,
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L J I I . J 4,
EDWARD C. FALKOWSKI Windber, Pa.
PAUL P. FALKOWSKI Butler, Pa.
PHILIP F EINERT McKeesport, Pa.
MARLENE EBERHARDT Pittsburgh, Pa
DAVID ED Irwin, Pa
JAMES G. EDMONDS Bruin, Pa.
P, , . .ri
DONALD G. EMERY Pittsburgh, Pa
H. JAY EPSTEIN Pittsburgh, Pa
JAMES A. ERISER Sharon, Pa
SHIRLEY A. EVERSOLE Latrobe, Pa
LAWRENCE M. FAGAN Pittsburgh, Pa
LESLIE T. FALCOCCHIO Turtle Creek, Pa
JULES J. FELDMAN
RAYMOND L. FELLER
GABRIEL A. FERRARO
. ,, WA
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MILES O. FESTER
ANDREW N. FIOURA
GUSTAVE J. F IORAVANTI
CAROL G. FIRTELL
FRED C. FISCHER
VINCENT J. FISCHIONE
ALICE J. FISHER
JACK C. FISHER
THOMAS J. FLANAGAN
ELMER E. FLEISCHMAN
EDWIN A. FLOCKHART
HOWARD E. FLOOD
SARA M. FOGEL
LOIS I. FOIGHT
AUGUSTINE A. FORNATARO
JAMES J. FOSTER
C. WORTHINGTON FOWLER
ERNEST D. FOX
LOUIS C. FRAGAPANE
JOSEPH B. FRANK
DONNA L. FRANKEL
NORBERT W. FRANKLIN
PAUL K. FRANKLIN
GEORGE W. FRAZIER
JAMES G. FREEBERG
RALPH D. FREER
HOWARD E. FREY
JAMES D. FRITZ
RICHARD L. FULL
REA M. FULLERTON
ROBERT E. FULTON
JAMES H. FURBEE, JR.
HYLA F USS
FRANCIS C. GABIG
JOANNE M. GABIG
JOHN P. GAGIANAS
CHARLES D. GAITANIS
JOSEPHINE E. GALLAGHER
CHARLES A. GALLIK
PAUL J. GARDOSIK
NORMAN R. GAROFANO
DORIS E. GARRETT
JAMES H. GARRITY
RONALD M. GAWORSKI
WILLIAM B. GAZDIK
DONALD W. GEDDIS
St. Michael, Pa.
Pittsburgh, Pa. '
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Pittsburgh, Pa. ---.
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Central City, Pa.
Pittsburgh, Pa. xl I
McKees Rocks, Pa.
DAVID A. GEHRING
BARBARA C. GEIST
ROBERT A. GELBKE
HARRY L. GERSTBREIN
BLAIR R. GETTIG
ll H1 ll 2
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i - '
THOMAS G. GILES Pittsburgh, Pa.
PATRI'CIA A. GILLARD Munhall, Pa.
WILLIAM A. GILLINGER Clarion, Pa.
-F I J T. 1-
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GORDON W. GLAUS Greensburg, Pa
ROBERT F. GLICK
RAYMOND C. GLOWACKI
Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
NICHOLAS A. GENTILE
EDWARD A. GEORGE
ROBERT L. GERGINS
. fha!!! ,.
s I I A
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RUTH J. GIBB
FRANCES M. GIBSON
ROBERT L. GIBSON
New Kensington, Pa..
lil A 57'
RICHARD A. GINSBURG
WASHINGTON L. GJEBRE
CREED C. GLASS
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JOHN GLUS, JR.
CHARLES W. GLYNN
NORMAN S. GLYNN
WILLIAM G. GODEJOHN
THOMAS L. GOELZ
ALAN F. GOLDBERG
Q I Tu.
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EVAN H. GOODWIN
MARIAN R. GOTKIEWICZ
' 1' an 4
BETTY B. GREEN
HERALD DONALD GREEN
JACK RICHARD GREEN
iv" . an
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LAWRENCE D. GREENBERG
THOMAS H. GREENE
JOHN EDWARD GREGURIC
ninq - if
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SEENA M. GOLDMAN
HERSCHEL I. GOLDSMITH
FRANK C. GOODMAN
. I 1
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BARBARA JANE GRAFFIUS
RICHARD D. GRAVES
JOHN ROBERT GR ECCO
WILLIAM EDWARD GREEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
IRVING A. GREENBERG Pittsburgh, Pa.
JACK K. GREENBERG Pittsburgh, Pa.
' .1 '
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FREDERICK C. GRENINGER Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILLIAM ALLEN GRIGLAK Connellsville, Pa.
EZRA D. GRODNER Pittsburgh, Pa.
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ZIGMUND GROSZKIEWICZ Tarentum,
MARJORIE J. GRUBBS McKeesport,
MARTIC V. GRUBER Pittsburgh,
PAULINE ANN GRUBER Pittsburgh,
ELMER B. GUCKERT Pittsburgh,
ANNE GUSSIN Carnegie,
FRED R. HAGUE Munhall,
WILLIAM J. HAHNE Pittsburgh,
FREDERICK ORR HALL Pittsburgh,
ELIZABETH L. HAMPERS Pittsburgh,
JAMES B. HANRAHAN Sharon,
JOHN JAY HARDIC Cheswick,
JACK H. HARDMAN Pittsburgh,
THOMAS REGIS HARKINS Pittsburgh,
RICHARD REED HARPER Sewickley,
ESTELLE C. HARRIS Pittsburgh,
GEORGE JOHN HARRIS Pittsburgh,
CARL M. HARRISON W. Bridgewater,
BETTY L. HARRITY Pittsburgh,
SHIRLEY M. HARRY Pittsburgh,
ELMER HARVANKA N. Braddock,
LEONARD I. HASSMAN Harrisburg,
DOROTHY ELLEN HASTINGS Milton,
JAMES N. HASTINGS Pittsburgh,
SANDER A. HAUSMAN
JAMES T. HAYES
WILLIAM J. HEILMAN
EDGAR K. HENNEL
JOAN L. HENNESSY
THOMAS E. HENNON
JAMES B. HENRY
PAUL ALBERT HENRY
WILLIAM A. HERIOT
LAWRENCE S. HERLICK
RICHARD JOSEPH HERMAN
JANET LEE HERRINGTON
KATHARINE L. HERRON
MARY LOU HESLEP
WILLIAM E. HEUER '
DONN WARREN HEWES
ALBERT A. HILTON
DOLORES A. HILTY
CAROL S. HINDS
EMMA JANE HIRSCHBERGER
MERLE NORMAN I-IIRSH
GEORGE H. HITCHENS
LYLE H. HIXENBAUGH
GILLBERT H. HOBSON Jacksboro, Texas
RICHARD S. HODEL
SHERWIN J. HOFFMAN
JOSEPH' A. HOFFMANN
ROBERT P. HOGAN
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FLOYD A. HOLSTEIN
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CHARLES F. HOFFMAN, JR.
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GEORGE W. HOLCOMBE
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MARY P. HONEYCUTT
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JOHN R. HUCK Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOHN JOSEPH HUDY Johnstown, Pa.
HARRY CLARK HULL Pitcairn, Pa.
RICHARD H. HUNTER Pittsburgh, Pa.
EMORY HARVEY HUPP Glenville, W. Va.
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HAROLD MILTON IDE
MICHAEL J. IGLAR
FRANK PAUL IOVINO
ROBERT D. ILISERICH
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PAUL WALTER HUHN
JOHN SEELY HULING, JR. Williamsport, Pa.
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FRANK HYDE Pittsburgh, Pa.
CATHERINE R. IAPALUCCI Cresson, Pa.
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LELAND F. IMAN Evans City, Pa.
PAUL HENRY INSERRA Monongahela, Pa.
PHYLLIS B. ISKOWICI-I Mclieesport, Pa.
KARL JACKSON Beaver Falls, Pa.
JOSEPH M. JACOBS McKeesport, Pa.
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ALBERT W. JOHNSON, JR.
PETER GUNNARD JOHNSON
GERALD SAMUEL JOHNSTON
J. BRUCE JOHNSTON
JAMES B. JONES
HELEN JEANNETTE JOSEPH
DONALD FOSTER KAHLE
ARTHUR LOUIS KALIN
GERTRUDE L. KAMIN
BERNADINE A. KAMINS
MACY A. KAMINSKY
MARY PAULA KANE
EVELYN MARION KANTOR
JOSEPH S. KARCHER
E. McKeesport, Pa.
Lock Haven, Pa.
GEORGE ANDREW KASUNICH
RICHARD ERWIN KATZ
VICTOR RICHARD KAZMIERSKI
CARL STANLEY KAZOR
JOHN JOSEPH KEARNS
ROBERT HINRY KEARNS
CURTIS W. KELLY
ALEXANDER JAMES KENNEDY
LEONARD T. KERN
JOE CHARLES KIENTZ
LAURI WILLIAM KIIKKA
GEORGE WILLIAM KIMMEL
RICHARD L. KIPP
WILLIAM E. KIRK
ELMER EUGENE KIRSCHNER
THEODORE JOSEPH KISIEL
HAROLD R. KLAGES
EDWARD MICHEAL KLOS
GILBERT BRADDOCK KNUPP
ROBERT FREDERICK KOBYLINSKI Pittsburgh, Pa.
JAMES BERNARD KOEHLER Yerington, Nev
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WILLIAM JOSEPH KOSCO
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ROBERT J. KOST
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JOAN C. KRAMER Pittsburgh, Pa. HARVEY KREVOLIN Philadelphia, Pa.
AUGUST CHARLES KREGECZ Pittsburgh, Pa. SANFORD S. KRONGOLD Pittsburgh, Pa.
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HENRY WILLIAM KURTZ, JR.
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PAULINA JANE LEATHERMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.
HAROLD E. LEBOVITZ Pittsburgh, Pa.
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DONALD H. LABOVITZ Pittsburgh, Pa.
BETTY JANE LACHER Pittsburgh, Pa.
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MARSHALL HAZLETT LANG Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILLIAM MAHER LANGDON Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOSEPH LAPORTE, JR. Connellsville, Pa.
JACK R. LAWSON Pittsburgh, Pa.
MARY MARTHA LAZORCAK Pittsburgh, Pa.
FREDERICK MILTON LAZZARI E. Monongahela, Pa.
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New Brighton, Pa.
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JOHN NELSON LEECH E. McKeesport,
EDWARD JAMES LEESON Scranton,
VINCENT FRANCIS LEFFLER Pittsburgh,
EVELYN MARIE LEGOSI-I McKees Rocks,
EDITH ANNE LEONE Bridgeville,
RICHARD GEORGE LESKO Pittsburgh,
ALAN W. LEVINSON Pittsburgh,
ARLENE LEVINSON Pittsburgh,
DAVID H. LEVY Chester,
PHILIP LEVY Ambridge,
GEORGE LEWIS Pittsburgh,
JOHN THOMAS LEWIS Johnstown,
ROBERT H. LEWIS Pittsburgh,
ROBERT WILLIAM LEWIS, JR Pittsburgh,
WILLIAM JAMES LEWIS Irwin,
NORMAN WALTER LEY Pittsburgh,
DANIEL JOHN LICI-IOK New Kensington,
SHIRLEY LIEBER Pittsburgh,
SHIRLEY LONSDALE LIGHTFOOT Pittsburgh,
KENNITH REID LINAMEN North Bessemer,
ROBERT G. LINDNER Pittsburgh,
LOUIS LITMAN Johnstown,
ROBERT LITMAN Johnstown,
PAUL A. LITOT
JAMES W. LLOYD
RICHARD T. LLOYD
VENITA COLLEEN LLOYD
LAWRENCE EDGAR LOEFFLER
PAUL A. LOMOND
JAMES YARNELL LONGRACRE, JR.
WILLIAM L. LORANGER
I Fairmont, W. Va.
Weirton, W. Va.
JAMES KENNETH LOUTZENHISER Butler, Pa.
SARA E. LOWEECEY Jeannette, Pa.
J. ROBERT LOWRY Pittsburgh, Pa.
CAROL IRENE LUCAS Pittsburgh, Pa.
LAWRENCE J. LUNARDINI
ROBERT ALDUS LUTHUR
MITIZ C. LUX
RAYMOND J. LYNN
MARY A. MADAR
WALTER MICHAEL MAJCAN
JANET ULDINE MAKEL
ORESTE JOSEPH MALACARNE
RICHARD HARDY MALEY
WILLIAM MICHAEL MALEY
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MARY JANE MANG Tarentum, Pa.
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MICHAEL MARAVICI-I Aliquippa, Pa.
MARTIN S. MARCINEK Pittsburgh, Pa.
STEVE MARCINEK, JR.
WILLIAM MARLIN III
ELAINE IRENE MARTIN
Ford City, Pa.
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ANDREW ANTHONY MAMMARELLI Pittsburgh, Pa.
NATALIE S. MANDILL Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROSEMARIE MARGARET MANNELLA Pittsburgh, Pa.
THOMAS DUANE MANSFIELD Boston, Pa.
ROBERT F. MAPSTONE Nyack, N. Y.
HERMOME JOHN MARCINIAK, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROBERT BERNARD MARGOLIS
MILDRED STANLEY MARKELL
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CARL ALBERT MASTANDREA Pittsburgh, Pa.
GRIFFITH JCHARLES MATTHEWS Pittsburgh, Pa.
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OLIVER MEREDITI-I MEISS
ANDREW ERNEST MELZER
SHIRLEY ANN MENN
AUDREY ANN MEREDIT H
CARL ALBERT MEYERS, JR.
CHRISTIAN W. MEYERS
JOHN CLIFFORD MEYERS
New Kensington, Pa.
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Turtle Creek, Pa.
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SHEILA BLAIR MILLER
HARRY HAYDEN MILLIGAN
EDWARD G. MINNICH
GEORGE RICHARD MISTRICK
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WILLIAM P. MOLTZ
BARBARA ANN MOONEY
BILLEE GAMBILL MOORE
FRED O. MOORE
MARSHALL J. MONTAGNA
LARRY J. MOREAU
DOLORES R. MOREY
EDWARD WALTER MORGAN
JOHN H. MORGAN
E. Vandergrift, Pa.
Follansbee, W. Va.
JAMES PAUL MORGAN Pittsburgh, Pa.
DOLORES ANNE 'MORGRET Johnstown, Pa.
DON RICHARD MORRELL New Kensington, Pa.
HELENE MAE MORROW
MARGARET JEAN MORTON
FLOYD P. MOSCHEL
ROBERT JAMES MOSER
LEO M. MOSS
JERRY ALLEN MOYE
ABBIE CLARK MUDIE
WILLIAM G. MUELLER
DONALD M. MULLINGS
JOHN WILLIAM MURBACH
DONALD EDWARD MURDOCK
EDWARD JOSEPH MURPHY
ELIZABETH ANN MURPHY
PATRICK JOSEPH MURPHY
CLARENCE A. MURRAY, JR.
CLYDE E. MUSE
JOSEPHINE T. MUSTARI
MARGARET MARY MYERS
ROBERT MARTIN MYERS
SOREL LENARD MYERS
WILLIAM GEORGE MYERS
JAMES PAUL MCALEER
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JAMES E. MCCLEARY Pittsburgh, Pa.
EDWARD JOHN MCCLOSKEY Pittsburgh, Pa.
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WILLIAM J. MCVEAGH
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DOLORES M. NAGY
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HARRY A. NEUBAUER
MARK R. NEUMAN
FREDERICK R. NICELY, JR.
MARK P. NiKoL1cH
LEON J. NOGA
ARTHUR M. NOON
JOSEPH M. O'BARA
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JOHN P. S. O'CONNOR
McKees Rocks, Pa.
Turtle Creek, Pa.
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EDMUND W. OESTERREICH, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
JANET O'I-IAGAN. Pittsburgh, Pa.
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WILLIAM OKOWASKY, JR.
WILLIAM M. O'LEARY
LOUIS R. OLIVER
LEONARD L. OLSZEWSKI
EDWARD J. O'ROURKE, JR
WILLIAM G. PALONIS
PRISCILLA A. PANCEREVE
PATRICIA L. PANELLA
JOSEPH E. PAPSO
EDWARD D. PARDOE
CHARLES R. PARK
JOHN H. PARSONS, JR.
ROSE C. PASACH
RALPH O. PATT
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ALFRED A. PAULUS
ANTHONY S. PAVINICH
JAMES F. PAvLis
JAMES E. PAVLOSKY
LLOYD J. PAXTON
WILLARD L. PEARCE
JULIUS P. PELINE
ALEXANDER J. PENTECOST
GEORGE A. PERA
WILLIAM A. PERETTI
ROBERT E. PERRINE
WALTER W. PETERSON
BESSIE A. PETETT
CHARLES F. PETH
HERBERT PFUHL, JR.
GEORGE R. PHILLIPS
RICHARD M. PHILLIPS
CHARLES H. PHOEBE
HARRY P. PIERCE, JR.
EDWARD A. PINCHALK
FELTON R. PINNER
WILLIAM N. PITCHFORD, JR.
DONALD M. PITTARD
Belle Vernon, Pa
JOHN G. PLESHER East Monongahela, Pa
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MICHAEL POPRIK, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa. LOUIS E. POURRON
RUSSELL W. POSCH Pittsburgh, Pa. MICHAEL POWANDA
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JOHN T. POWELL Cincinnati, Ohio
NANCY J. POXON Irwin, Pa.
WILLIAM M. PRINTZ Pittsburgh, Pa.
OLGA T. PUSPOKI East Pittsburgh, Pa.
RICHARD S. PYLE Pittsburgh, Pa.
THAD M. PYZDROWSKI Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARRY J. RAMSAY, JR. Munhall, Pa.
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CHARLES R. REAM
KATHLEEN A. REARDON
AUDREY R. RECHT
St. Michael, Pa
McKees Rocks, Pa.
MILTON B. RECHT
JOHN GABRIEL REDIC
ROBERT CHARLES REESE
JAMES H. REYNOLDS
JAMES LINDSAY REYNOLD
HERMAN C. RIBLETT, JR.
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JOHN VINCENT REIHING, JR.
ROBERT R. REILLY
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ROBERT F. RINK
JAMES ROBERT ROBINSON
JAMES ANTHONY ROCK
JOHN ALLEN RODGERS
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ANDREW S. ROMITO, JR.
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North Warren, Pa.
South Fork, Pa.
New Kensington, Pa.
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JOANNE M. SHEEHAN
WILBUR E. SHERANKO
MARY J. SHERIFF
GEORGE R. SHIARELLA, JR. Ne
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JACK SHUSTERMAN Philadelphia., Pa.
BERT A. SICHELSTIEL Pittsburgh, Pa
FLORENCE S. SILBERG Pittsburgh, Pa.
THOMAS F. SINCLAIR
WAYNE U. SINES, JR.
CECIL G. SIPE
New Castle, Pa.
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HELEN M. SHELINE Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILLIAM H. SHEPPARD Pittsburgh, Pa.
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MARION L. SHOFFNER Kittanning, Pa.
ROBERT J. SHUPALA Pittsburgh, Ha.
DAVID I. SIMON
HARRY M. SIMPKINS
JAMES M. SIMPSON
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OLIVER LEE SLINKER New Kensington, Pa.
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HAROLD BLAINE SMITH
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EDWARD I. SMOTZER
ROSS C. SNODGRASS
West Newton, Pa.
HARRY M. SPECTOR
THOMAS WILLIAM SPEELMAN Turtle Creek, Pa.
THOMAS ROSS SPELL, JR.
CAROL ANNE SMITH
CLAYTON DALE SMITH
DONALD HARRY SMITH
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SAMUEL B. SMITH
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ELLIOTT M. SPERLING
LYDIA G. SPERLING
New Stanton, Pa.
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JOSEPH C. SPRINGER
THOMAS G. SPROWLS
DONALD E. STARSINIC
MILTON C. STAUDE
ELVIN H. STEEG
DAVID H. STEELE
ROBERT P. STEELE
ALBERT G. STEITANIK
ROBERT G. STEIMER
JOSEPH M. STEINER
EUGENE C. STEMPKOWSKI
JAMES J. STENGEL
CLIFFORD W. STEPHENS
ANTHONY J. STEPKA
EDWARD L. STEWART
JOHN R. STEWART
PAUL M. STIGLIC
McKees Rocks, Pa.
New Kensington, Pa.
- Windber, Pa.
West Mifiiin, Pa.
McKees Rocks, Pa.
HOWARD R. STILLWELL
ANN LOUISE STINSON
WILLIAM A. STITT
GEORGE W. STOCKHOWE, JR.
PATRICIA ANN STONE
JOHN GALE STRAIN
RICHARD ALBERT STRAKA
GEORGE O. STRAUB
JEAN ANN STRIEGEL
ROBERT JOSEPH STRINGERT
DANIEL G. STUDEBAKER
THOMAS PATRICK SULLIVAN
STANLEY H. SULTANOV
L. WALTER SUMANSKY
JEANANN SUN DERMAN
WILLIS LEE SUPLER
CONSTANCE E. SWAIN
M. JOAN SWARTZ
MYRON R. SWARTZ
LOUIS A. SWICKLEY
ELINOR LEE SYNA
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
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JOHN T. SZALINSKI
CHESTER R, SZMYD
SHIRLEY M. TAPER
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WILLIAM B. TAYLOR
NANCY L. TEAR
RULLELL E. TEASDALE
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LOUIS A. TARALLO
Trafford, Pa. ROBERT C. TARTER
Duquesne, Pa. MARGY J. TAYLOR
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Coraopolis, Pa, ELAINE H. TEIFELD
Pittsburgh, Pa. MARIJAYNE J. TELISKO
Pittsburgh, Pa. GEORGE R. TESLIK
BARBARA R. TEX
BENJAMIN E. THOMAS
CHARLES H. THOMAS
SOLLY J. THOMAS
ROBERT B. THOMPSON
ROBERT J. THOMPSON
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JACK W. THOMAS
LAWRENCE W. THOMAS
ROBERT H. THOMAS
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RALPH C. THORNE Oakmont, Pa.
ANDREW THRASH Pittsburgh, Pa.
ALEX K. TINKER, JR. Greenwich, Conn.
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EDWARD JOSEPH TOCCI
ANTHONY TOMEO, JR.
EVELYN LOUISE TREDWAY
MAXIM D. TURETS
DONALD W. ULBRICH
ALBERT A. UNDERWOOD, JR.
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MARGARET JANE URCI-I
JOSEPH J. UTZIG, JR.
WILMA H. VALENCIC
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THOMAS S. VATES, JR.
CHARLES J. VAUGHAN, JR.
ANTEOPPE VELON IS
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JAMES SCOTT TREES Tarentum, Pa.
THOMAS D. TRIMELONI Central City, Pa.
PATRICIA EMILY TRUXEL Mt. Pleasant, Pa.
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ELVIRA L. UNGER Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROY M. UPLINGER, JR. Munhall, Pa.
ROBERT R. URBAN Munhall, Pa.
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STEVE C. VASSEL Duquesne, Pa.
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CONRAD RALPH VERNO Pittsburgh, Pa.
IRIS CLAIRE VERTMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.
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' Bus. Admin.
ALFRED D. VIOLI
MARILYN J. VOGEL
DON E. VOGELBACHER
WILLIAM A. VOYTUK
GEORGE N. VURDELJA
PAT J. WAGNER
JAMES R. WALL, JR.
WILLIAM J. WALLACE,
GUY B. WALTERS
DANIEL A. WALTING
JOHN F. WARD
JOSEPH G. WARHOLA
KENNETH E. WARNER
CLAIR J. WARNING
ADRIAN E. WASSERMAN, JR.
ADELE A. WATERMAN
CARL N. WATHNE
RONALD E. WEBER
CYRIL H. WECHT
FRED J. WEIGLE
JAMES A. WEIGLE
NORBERT J. WEIKERS
FLETCHER WHITE, JR.
H. ANDREW WISSINGER
Turtle Creek, Pa.
Forest Hills, Pa
N. Braddock, Pa.
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ROBERT C. WOGAN Beaver Falls, Pa.
Bus. Admin. College
RALPH GORDON WITCHEY Tarentum, Pa. EDWARD FRANK WOJTKOWSKI Ambridge, Pa.
ROBERT A. WOEBER Pittsburgh, Pa. ALEXANDER S. WOLANIN Sharon, Pa.
Bur. Admin. Engineering
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MERLE ARON WOLFSON Pittsburgh, Pa. AUDREY LOUISE WRIGHT Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bur. Admin. Education
SHERRY WOLK Pittsburgh, Pa. EDWARD K. WRIGHT Pittsburgh, Pa.
Education Bur. Admin.
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JOHN LUTHER WRIGHT Johnstown, Pa. TITICA RIIXEROCOSTAS Pittsburgh, Pa.
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WILLIAM L. WRIGHT McKeesport, Pa. EUGENE J. YANITY Homer City, Pa.
STANLEY WYNETT Pittsburgh, Pa. LESTER A. .YEANEY Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bur. Admin. Engmfefmg
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DENVER FYERETT YINGLING Pittsburgh, Pa. VINCENT MICHAEL YOSWICK Pittsburgh, Pa.
Bur. Admin. Edumfion
ARDEN LYLE YODEN Hollsopple, Pa. BURTON YOUNG Pittsburgh: Pa-
Buj, Admfn, Bus. Admin.
LLOYD W. YODER Coraopolis, Pa. JULIUS YOUNG Pittsburgh, Pa
PATRICIA ANN YOUNG
IRENE G. YOURGAS Pittsburgh, Pa.
ROBERT J. ZABIELSKI Sharpsburg, Pa.
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DANIEL MILAN ZELKO Johnstown, Pa
EIGMIND W. ZEMBA Fairchance, Pa.
FRANK N. ZIC Clairton, Pa.
WILLIAM WESLEY ZACK
WALTER E. ZALENSICI E. Vandergrift, Pa.
DALE LEROY ZARNICK Butler, Pa.
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HAROLD DAYTON ZIMMERMAN Windber, Pa.
GRACE MARGARETTA ZISCHKAU Turtle Creek, Pa.
H. JEROME ZOFFER
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Pitt in Fall
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Students look to registration with mingled emotions-
the anxiety about getting class cards they need, the frus-
tration of long waiting lines and closed classes-and the
relief ofbeing all registered and ready for another semester.
The process of starting a new semester at Pitt begins
with much checking to see that all are eligible to register,
and in their proper standing-line. Those who are new to
the intricacies of planning courses and obtaining class
cards are often alarmed at the great crowds of people
gathered around the department sections.
They receive reassurance, though, from the comfort-
ing presence of faculty members, who offer patient help
and moral support to confused registrants.
When the last class card has been neatly filed in the
registration envelope, and the last change of course has
been scratched from their schedules, students breathe a
sigh of relief that the hardest part is finished.
A more pleasant aspect of registration begins when
the worry about scheduling classes is over-students who
have not seen many of their friends during the summer
have an opportunity to talk and exchange stories of their
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Advice ! Advice and more advice
until the grades and credits and
schedules are worked out and ap-
proved. The next problem, though,
is even worse. Will the section
chosen still be open? Or will there
be more advising and revising?
The treasurer's cage is the last
stop at registration. With tuition
paid, and cards all filled out and
turned in, the Pitt student is ready
to begin a new semester, but first he
has a week end to recover from
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Four Years to Go
Stephen Foster Auditorium was filled with whisperin
and excitement and girls-from frightened freshmen to
sympathetic seniors-for the Green Armband Ceremony.
This program is the freshman girl's first introduction to
the other women at Pitt, to W.S.G.A.'s activities, and
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na y to their Senior Mentors, who help to take away
some of the freshmen worries.
In a great big circle in front of the chapel, Senior
Mentors hold their numbers high over their heads and
wait anxiously for the freshmen to come. The freshmen
mateh their numbers to the seniors, and from then on,
the building of underst d' ' ' '
life a happy life.
an ing and fr1endsh1p makes Pitt
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From the flame before Alma Mater, the Hame-
bearers at Lantern Night carry light to the lan-
terns of the freshmen. Together the women of
Pitt pledge to seek, both for themselves and for
those who follow, the inner light of truth, for
who knows "how far that little candle throws his
A chance to meet the other half I Freshmen-
men and women-get acquainted at the mixer
dances in the fall. Dancing,,refreshments, lots of
fun make up the Student Congress mixer dances.
And it can certainly never be said that the
"mixers" are exclusively freshmen affairs!
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Blood Donor Drive
Pitt in fall, caught in its special rush of classes
and activities, was, nevertheless, not isolated
from the fast-moving world around it. The out-
break of another war left a deep impression on
the campus--senior men changed their post-
graduation plans from those of wearing business
suits to the wearing of khaki or navy bluesgwomen
students wrote letters and sent packages to their
relatives and fiance-s in the armed servicesg an
efiicient plan for' civil defense at the University
became a pressing need. And all of Pitt's popula-
tion looked around for something more that they
might do to help-the most vital "something
more" that they happened upon was the blood
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The call for blood donations received a tre-
mendous response from Pitt students. Both men
and women waited patiently in line when the
Red Cross mobile unit visited the Cathedral.
Tiny coeds who had given blood without difficulty
smiled indulgently at the brawny males sinking
weakly into their chairs.
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O. S. U. Rally
Fall at Pitt would never be complete without a strong
epidemic of football fever. Both faculty and students were
strong supporters of the team, not only at the stadium,
but also at the pre- and post-game rallies.
The band, the cheerleaders, the Panther, and faculty
and student masters of ceremony worked together to lead
student enthusiasm at the rallies. Community leaders
added their support to the home team, too.
Highlight of the pre-game celebrations was the night
rally before the Ohio State battle, when Pitt high priests
"met to bury the coffin of O.S.U."
Pitt's alumni feel that fall is a special time
on the campus, too, for this is the season of home-
coming, when graduates of the past return to see
their Alma Mater.
The campus is all dressed up to receive the
alums, too-sororities and fraternities open their
houses to visitors, various alumni groups hold
banquets and parties, special tours of the Cathe-
dral are arranged. Current Pitt students act as
guides and hosts for the Alumni.
Oneof the highlights of the program is the
alumninbanquet prior to the homecoming football
game-prominent members of the community as
Well as faculty and administrators are invited to
Open receptions at the fraternity and sorority
houses are an important part of the homecoming
celebration. Each of the houses is decorated in
honor of the alums, around a central homecoming
theme. House parties, dances, and teas are
planned, with special skits designed to entertain
Parents have an opportunity
to visit Pitt in the fall, too. The
Chancellor holds a special reception
for the families of Freshmen-at
this time they get to really see the
Cathedral, and meet members of
the faculty and administration.
Student guides, senior mentors, and
upperclass counsellors are on hand
to meet the parents and introduce
them to the University. The entire
Cathedral, from the ground floor,
and the Nationality Rooms on the
first Hoor, to the labs high up in the
building, were open to visitors.
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Although Pitt's dances are not confined to the fall
season alone, they begin very early in the semester. Out-
standing among these is the annual one held by the Engi-
neering and Mines Association in November.
The engineers take time out from their slide rules and
T squares for some dancing and friendly talk at the VVest
View Park ballroom.
E. 81 M. Dance
Pitt Chest Drive
Pitt students, very much aware of the desperate need
of so many of the world's peoples, find that fall is a time
for helping others. To do this, they give their full support
to the Pitt Chest Fund, a drive which aids many individual
charities. Although most of the charities are national and
international in scope, a portion of the money helps men
and women students right here on campus who need
Another facet was added to the Fund Drive this year
-all students who made a contribution of two dollars or
more were eligible to attend a special Pitt Chest Fund
Dance at the Y.M. and W.H.A.
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First Win of Season
Hooray . . . The first victory of the season. For seven-
straight weeks the Pitt Panthers played the best in the
nation only to lose by the barest margin. But on the eighth
week, the Panthers finally hit their stride and ran over
West Virginia at will to the score of 32-12. The amazing
sipirit of the team and the students was shown by the few
thousand loyal fans who sat thru a blinding snow storm in
zero weather to watch their team slaughter our neighbors
from the hills of West Virginia, Hats off to the heroes of
the day . . . the fighting team and the frozen fans.
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Open up wide, please. This won't hurt a bit.
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Dean L. E. Van Kirk
From thousands of applications each year, the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh School of Dentistry selects only the
most capable men to enroll in their school, one of the finest
in the country. Building from a firm base of the sciences,
the student is given thorough training in the most modern
techniques of scientific dentistry. His first two years are
spent studying anatomy, prosthesis, histology, and many
other related sciences. But in his junior and senior years,
the dent student has an opportunity to put theory into
practice as he works in the infirmary.
Pitt's school of Dentistry has always had the objective
of training students in the diagnosis, treatment and pre-
vention of oralldiseases, and the enabling of the student
to meet effectively the responsibilities of dental practice.
To this end the social, economic and ethical relationships
of the profession are stressed.
The University of Pittsburgh School of Dentistry
came into existence April 20, 1896, as the Pittsburgh
Dental College. Since 1896, it has grown considerably.
The first building on the present campus has been thor-
oughly fitted with the modern and improved equipment
and teaching apparatus. Outside clinics, such as Falk,
have been established for the benefit of student and the
public. The Dental Library and Museum has an extensive
collection of books and periodicals. These are excellent
supplementary guides to students in the School of Den-
At Dent School it's not all filling teeth!
HERMAN M. AQUA
WILLIAM B. ATKINSON
EUGENE F. BATTISTI
5, ., Z
Forty Fort, Pa.
DALTON G. BLOUGH Johnstown, Pa.
ROBERT C. BOYERS Morgantown, W. Va.
EDWARD R. BRINER Acme, Pa.
DARRELL L. ABEL
RICHARD W. ABEL
LESTER W. ALLBECK Pittsburgh, Pa.
MERLE R. AMY Pittsburgh, Pa.
WESLEY D. BEADLING Greensburg, Pa.
JOHN BELEY Pittsburgh, Pa.
NORMAN BELFER Pittsburgh, Pa.
,ui "A W
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FRANK R. CAFARO Pittsburgh, Pa.
GEORGE C. CARRICK Belle Vernon, Pa.
DELL D. CARROLL Fredericktown, Pa.
WADE B. CHARLTON
RALPH L. COHEN
SHERMAN M. DEBACHER
JAMES G. DESETTI
MARY E. DOBOSIEWICZ
JAMES J. FESSLER
HERBERT G. GEBERT
RONALD J. GORE
DANIEL D. GRAZIANO
WILLIAM R. GRUBLER
JOHN D. GUTSHALL
ROBERT M. HALL
MILTON L. HIRSH
MACK D. HOCH
SIMON A. HORKOWITZ
ROBERT H. HURST
ROBERT M. JOHNS
PAUL B. JOHNSTON
ELWOOD J. KERN
PAUL R. KLIMKIEWICZ
JOHN M. KRAUS
WALTER CARL KYLANDER
New Kensington ,
EDWARD A. LAJCA
FERD A. LATINA
GEORGE E. LOWE
WARREN E. MALEY
THOMAS RALPH MARINO
ROBERT W. MENDEL
FRANCIS L. MIKLOS
LEO F. MODI
ELMO JEROME MUZZI
EDWARD CHARLES MCALLONIS
JAMES JOHN NEIL
JOHN THOMAS NIXON
DAVID EMORY NOBLE
CHARLES J. NOVAK
CHARLES H. PARKER
JACQUE F. PRICE
JOHN D. REBER
ROBERT B. RESSLER
C. THEODORE RISHEL
BERTON MAYER RUDIN
ROBERT STEPHEN RUN ZO
CHARLES DALE SCHIVLEY
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MARTIN SCHNEIDER Lebanon, Pa.
JOHN S. SCHRENKER Library, Pa.
HOWARD WAYNE SHAFFER Pittsburgh, Pa.
5 v I
CONRAD ALBERT SNYDER, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOHN C. SOKOL Brownsville, Pa.
ROBERT LOUIS SQUIRES Patton, Pa.
1 1 I 1
MYRON W. TATE Everett, Mass.
B. FRANK TAYLOR East McKeesport, Pa.
THOMAS DENNIS VOLLMER St. Marys, Pa.
'FW Iwi' 'iii
ROBERT G. WICKS Pittsburgh, Pa.
DONALD EDWIN WILLIAMS Masontown, Pa.
EDWARD CHARLES WILLIAMS Steubenville, Ohio
MILTON SILVER Pittsburgh, Pa.
DALE ELWOOD SMITH Blain, Pa.
JAMES WILLIAM SMUDSKI Greensburg, Pa.
MERTON STEARNS, JR. Cambridge Springs, Pa.
MICHAEL ROBERT STERCHAK Forest City, Pa.
CHARLES STANLEY STITT, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
KENWYN F. WARD Pittsburgh, Pa.
WILLIAM ROBERT WENTZ Wheeling, Va.
CHARLES BARRY WESTOVER Hastings, Pa.
DAVID R. WILSON Bradford, Pa
DEAN MCCLELLAN WILSON Johnstown, Pa
DONALD K. YOURD Carnegie, Pa
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Dean C. B. Nutting A
On the fourteenth floor of the Cathedral one
may hear legal arguments being conducted with
intensity and interest. This is the University of
Pittsburgh School of Law in the midst of its Case
Method of Study. Students may find all the ma-
terial needed in the Law Library which contains
approximately 34,000 available volumes. Founded
in 1895 by Dean John D. Shafer, this school has
been in continuous function for fifty-seven years.
Until 1936, the School of Law had its quarters in
downtown Pittsburgh, but at that time they
moved to the Cathedral in keeping with the Uni-
versity policy of integration. Originally the faculty
was composed of members of the Bench and Bar
who gave some of the valuable time to teach eager
students. Now the faculty is a combination of
members of the Bar and full-time legal scholars
M fm ! -
Test Week coming up? ? ? ?
Contrary to popular belief, admittance to the
School is not based on a prelegal course as an
undergraduate. Habits of close, critical and sus-
tained study are much more highly regarded than
any particular course. When a student at Law
School, the neophyte is automatically a member of
the Student Bar Association, which coordinates
student extra-curricular activities.. The Associa-
tion sponsors social and athletic affairs and Re-
Regarded as one of the finest law schools in
the country, the University of Pittsburgh Law
School can credit much of its reputation to their
capable administrator, Dean Charles B. Nutting.
Under his direction, this school has made great
advances in the field of law. Each of the students
who graduates from Pitt's Law School is worthy
and eligible for membership to the Bar.
MARON J. APPLE
NORMA M. BARTKO
MELVIN B. BASSI
FRANKLIN, BLACKSTONE, JR
JOHN J. BOLLINGER
ROBERT M. CARSON, JR.
EARL J. CAVANAUGH
JAMES T. COLLIE, JR.
FRANKLIN E. CONFLENTI
JAY P. COOPER
JAMES D. DUNCAN
JOSEPH U. ESPER
EDGAR J. GOLDFARB
RICHARD J. GREEN, JR.
L. IVAN HUDSON
WILLIAM G. KERR, JR.
ALBERT A. KOVACH
GEORGE E. LOEBIG, JR.
VICTOR L. MICELI
JAMES F. O'MALLEY
JOSEPH A. RICHARDSON, JR.
JAMES E. ROWLEY
Glen Campbell, Pa..
Pittsburgh, Pa. 3- A
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Experimenting on rats is all a part of a doctor's training. These Med students are performing a gastronalysis experiment
A strong sense of their responsibility to the public is developed
in the students ofthe School of Medicine. The one hundred students
who enter the school each year are drawn primarily from the Tri-
State area. Here, for the first two years, they participate in a cur-
riculum devoted primarily to training in the basic medical sciences.
The third and fourth year training is largely clinical, and is con-
ducted in the wards and clinics of the University Medical Center.
First chartered in 1886 as the VVestern Pennsylvania Medical
College, the school became the medical department ofthe Western
University of Pennsylvania in 1892. When this institution became
the University of Pittsburgh, the medical school was already an
integral part of it.
To achieve an even closer unity among the students of the
school, a Students' Medical Society was formed in 1925. It holds
quarterly scientific meetings at which student-written papers of
medical interest are read.
Most recent point of the school's dynamic program is the
rapidly advancing plan for a new medical school building. Dean
VV. S. McEllroy has planned and worked hard on this expansion.
Connected with the Presbyterian Hospital, it will accommodate
laboratories, equipment, and classrooms, and allow for increased
student enrollment. This will add even more importance to the
School of Medicine's vital role in the community and in the state.
HOWARD DALE ARBUCKLE Hadley, Pa
JAMES RICHARD ATKINSON Freeport, Pa
NORMAN HILLARD AZEN
CHARLES G. BLOBNER
JERRY NELSON BOSNAK
ROBERT JAMES BROCKER
RUDOLPH LEONARD BUCK
SAMUEL BOYD CHALLINOR
JAMES E. CONKLIN
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EMMETT PATTERSON DAVIS Library, Pa
DUANE CONLEY DEEN Wilkinsburg,
GEORGE ERVIN EDWARDS, JR. Lemoyne,
JAMES GILSON HAWKINS Coraopolis,
ARTHUR C. HEINEMAN, JR. Pittsburgh,
HAROLD RICHARD HELLSTROM Marianna,
EUGENE CARL HENSLER Homestead, Pa
ROBERT CHESTER HILL West Newton, Pa.
ROBERT B. HOLMES Franklin,
JOSEPH MORGAN JAMES Norborne, Missouri
FRANKLIN PEARSON JOHNSON Pittsburgh, Pa.
GEORGE MACDONALD Tarentum, Pa.
WALTER THOMAS MEDIC I Pittsburgh, Pa.
RALPH JEWART MILLER Pittsburgh, Pa.
SAMUEL A. MUSMANNO McKees Rocks,
FRED A. OBLEY Pittsburgh, Pa.
JAMES OSBURN ONDERKA Pittsburgh, Pa.
-5 .11 '
.Y -V Y Y YQ. ,Y , --
PAUL W. PIFER
CHARLES EDWARD PIPER
LEONARD S. PRICHARD
RAYMOND G. SCHMALE
EARL KIMMEL SHIREY
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ARNOLD MILLER STEINMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOSEPH A. STEPHENS Parker, Pa.
HERBERT RICHARD TAUBERG Pittsburgh, Pa.
JACK M. ULRICH Pittsburgh, Pa.
ARTHUR B. VARGA Donora, Pa.
JOHN HUBER WAGNER, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
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JAMES L. REAGAN Sioux Falls, S. Dakota
ROBERT STANLEY ROBBINS Masontown, Pa.
HARRY I- RQ55, IR. Pittsburgh, Pa.
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MARVIN LEE SILVERBLATT
DANIEL S. SNOW Alliance, Ohio
ROBERT J. SPEAKER Pittsburgh, Pa.
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OREST JOSEPH TOMMASINO Pittsburgh, Pa.
LAWRENCE EDWARD TRABAUDO Nanty-Glo, Pa.
THOMAS J. TREDICI Monessen, Pa.
JOHN CHARLES WAIN
THOMAS LLOYD WILLIAMS
STEPHEN ALOYSIUS ZUBRITZKY
Mt. Carmel, Pa.
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An ideal student-teacher relationship has been
achieved by the faculty and students of Pitt's School of
Nursing-here both groups meet together, through the
Student-Faculty Nursing Association, to consider com-
mon problems and professional goals. The Association
Works through special committees, again composed of
both faculty and undergraduates, which act upon eco-
nomic, financial, and social matters for the mutual
understanding does much to enrich the lives of the
Dean R. P. Kuehn provides many other enriching
experiences for her students, too. At the end of the pre-
clinical period, beginning students receive their first honor
of recognition at the Capping ceremony. The Black Band-
ing ceremony at the beginning of the senior year, is the
second stepping-stone to a career in nursing. A final recog-
nition for the student nurses comes with the Pinning
ceremony at the end of the basic professional program.
The spiritual meaning of their chosen field is shown the
prospective nurses, too, at the beautiful Florence Night-
ingale Service, held in the Heinz Chapel.
At the end of their training program the nurses may
begin their professional work and still go on to further
specialization in the school. This year's graduates may
give serious consideration to a military career, also. But,
whatever their choice, these women will enter their jobs
with a sense of security in the excellent nursing education
they have received.
Microbiology is one of the more fascinating subjects studied
hy Nursing students.
What's the score now, 13-11?
Dean R. P. Kuehn
J EANETTE AVERILL
MARY LUELLA BOYD
MARTHA MAE BRAUN
NANCY JEANNE CAMERON
DORIS JEAN CAMPBELL
BETTY LEE BROWN COFFMAN
ANNETTE LEATRICE COHEN
WILMA BETTS COUPER
DORIS KREBS DAVIES
JOAN REBECCA DEAN
GLORIA ANNE DRAGON
RUTH E. DUNCAN
ARDEN YORK DUNKEL
RUTH GENEVIEVE DUNN
KATHRYN TOWNSEND EVANS
JULIA CLARA FISHER
HELEN M. FLEISHER
DOLORES HOUT GABLER
WANDA ROSE GARDNER
VIOLA GERTRUDE GAYDOS
NANCY ANN GLAZIER
NANCY JEANNE GOULD
Glen Falls, N. Y.
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Steubenville, Ohio by g G. ,L q""g!:,,
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Morgantown, W. Va.
Uniontown, Pa. .
Morgantown, W. Va.
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MARY JANE HILTON
WANDA E. KLEIN
SUZANN E LAUGHREY
SARA P. LITMAN
ETHEL JEANNE MARKS
MARIAN A. MURRAY
MARIE R. ROZMAN
RUTH JEANETTE SHELDRAKE
ESTHER MAE SHOLLY
MARY LOW SKIRPAN
NANCY LEE SPICHER
NILES A. TITLER
MARTHA L. VANDERSTEL
MARGARET J. WALLS
EDN A M. WILSON
HELEN T. ZANKOF SKI
McKees Rocks, Pa.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
Beaver Falls, Pa.
E. Grand Rapids, Mich
Conneaut Lake, Pa
Dickson City, Pa.
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A pictorial display ofthe History of Pharmacy interests
One very important part of the University of Pitts-
burgh is not within immediate range of the Cathedral, and
yet an integral part of it. This is the School of Pharmacy,
located in a big, red brick building on the Boulevard of
The school was established in 1896, and became an
actual part of the University in 1948, though it had worked
in close conjunction with Pitt for many years before that.
Pharmacy school students are an especially close,
well-knit group, with a wonderfully strong spirit of fellow-
ship and cooperation. The group has its own newspaper,
the popular Pitt Capsule, and its own active student
council. Besides this, visiting speakers prominent in
pharmacy and its allied fields, stimulating seminars, and
busy classroom work, provide a full schedule for these
students. A student branch of the American Pharma-
ceutical Association provides an excellent link with the
practicing pharmacists, too. Dean E. C. Reif and his fine
staff believe in a well-rounded education, also and ac-
cordingly have cncouraged many, many social events
each year. And the new equipment and research laboratory
provided added incentive for high scholastic achievement.
Men and women who attend the School of Pharmacy
find, too, a promising array of career opportunities, based
on the solid foundation of their training at Pitt.
Dean E. C. Reif
ROBERT DOB KIN
JAMES HEILES i
J ACK HUDSON
New Castle, Pa.
New Brighton, Pa.
Pittsburgh, Pa. 4
Beaver Falls, Pa.
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JAMES N. KELLOGG , Oil City, Pa.
EARL R. KOPSOFSKY Pittsburgh, Pa.
RALPH S. KUHN Vanclergrift, Pa.
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JEAN LITTLEWOOD McKeesport, Pa.
WILBER LYLE Shemeld, Pa.
WILLIAM LYON Burgettstown, Pa.
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JOEL MELKRANTZ Fredericktown, Pa.
SILBERT MORITZ Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARRY MORRIS McKeesport, Pa.
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Charleston, W. Va.
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BERNARD LEFKOWITZ McKees Rocks, Pa.
WILLIAM LIEPACK Pittsburgh, Pa,
NANCY LITTLE Patton, Pa,
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MARGARET MADARASZ Leechburgh, Pa.
ALFONSO MARCOTULI New Castle, Pa.
ROBERT MARTIN Cumberland, Md.
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Two future Pharmacists get at the bottom ofa prescription.
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DOMINIC K SALLESE
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New Paris, Pa.
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CHARLES WARNE Monongahela, Pa.
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PAUL YOUNG North Apollo, Pa.
JOSEPH ZARYCH Mingo Junction, Ohio
PATRICIA ZIMMERMAN Avonmore, Pa.
The Coke machine in the women's lounge is a
popular spot after long hours in Pharmacy
These fellows are "mixmasters" of medicine
for any ailment.
These Pharmacy students are making use of
their quiet library to review their lab experi-
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1952 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. Pitts-
burgh 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 encour-
aged by Pittsburgh 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 divisions studied 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 experience doing practical work in the down-
town department stores and get paid for it. The Director
of the Research Bureau is Professor Bishop Brown.
Director Brown has been associated with the Bureau since
1929, and has been its Director since 1936.
The Bureau class is limited to approx-
imately Ioo graduate students with a keen
interest in retailing. For this reason, and
because its offices and classrooms are all
located on the 19th and 2oth floors ofthe
Cathedral of Learning, the Bureau is in
effect a small school within a very large
one. Consequently, students get well
acquainted with each other and talk shop
not only in the classroom but in the
spacious lounge between and after classes.
An important focal point of the
Bureauls 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 day and several evenings a
week. -The tempo of life at the Bureau
reaches its peak in mid-April when an
entire week is set aside for placement in-
terviews. Representatives from 35 to 40
retail organizations visit the school at this
time to interview the students for jobs.
As a result, most of the class are placed
Basic merchandise facts are learned by study-
ing actual materials.
Good reading habits are encouraged by the
Bureau's well-stocked and comfortable li-
Frequent informal conferences are held with
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RONALD L. BEDRY
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Williamson, W. Va.
ROBERT N. BETHELL Wilkinsburg, Pa.
WILLIAM G. BLEAKLEY Canonsburg, Pa.
PHYLLIS ANN BLOOM Pittsburgh, Pa.
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VICKI ANN BUSHYERGER
MARY MICHELE BUTLER
SAMUEL P. BALK
LOUIS L. BARICH
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JOAN W. BENJAMIN
KENNETH D. BENNER
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ROSALYN S. BRENNER
MARYLEONA BROWN Monongahela, Pa.
B. E. BURGESS Butler, Pa.
JOHN THOMAS CALDWELL, JR. Avalon, Pa.
FRANKLIN DONALD CHADIMA Irwin, Pa.
YOLANDA ANN CINQUEGRANI Pittsburgh, Pa.
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GERRY LOU CLINTON
LAWRENCE P. COOPERMAN
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CATHERINE ROSE DELUCA
LEWIS D. DENUZZIO
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JANET LUCILLE EVANS
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NANCY CLAIRE FRITSCHI
DANIEL T. GARDNER
East Pittsburgh, Pa..
WALTER B. COPE
NANCY ELIZABETH CREASY
JOHN ROSSMAN CRONE
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MARGARET MARY DOWLING
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JEROME NORMAN FRANCE Monongahela,'Pa.
HELEN LOUISE FRANKLIN Pittsburgh, Pa.
HARRY BLACK GARDNER
PATRICIA ANNE GARVEY
JOHN DWAIN GIBBONS
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LARRY J. GREEN
JENNIE MAE HADDAD
CAROLYN HAZEL HAHN
HAZEL MARGARET HALLAM
DORIS MAE HART
C. ELMER HAVEY
WILLIAM JOHN HAYNES
CONRAD J. HAYWOOD, JR.
West Mifllin, Pa.
PATRICIA HUBBARD Rutland, Vt
RUTH EVELYN HEIMBUECHER Pittsburgh, Pa
JEAN FERN HILL Martins Ferry, Ohio
CAROLYN RAE HOLLIS Scottdale, Pa.
EDWARD LUTHER HOLSHOUSER Clairton, Pa
DOROTHY WRIGHT HUDSON Slippery Rock, Pa.
LOIS ANN IFFT Pittsburgh, Pa
VALERIE LEONORE JACKSIER Port Allegany, Pa
RAY LEE JACKSON Pittsburgh, Pa
GEORGE ROGER JENNINGS Pittsburgh, Pa
WINIFRED G. JOHNSON Irwin, Pa
JAMES IRVIN JOHNSTON
EUGENE LEO JOX
DENNIS WILLIAM KARLHEIM,
BARBARA ANN KILLMER
GEORGE A. KOSTKA
TIMOTHY JAY KOVAR
OLGA JEAN KRIL
ROBERT C. KRUTZ
MARGERY GLADYS LANDMAN
JAMES JOSEPH LEDER, JR
SUSAN FAY LICHTENSTUL
LUDWIG EDWARD LIPPERT, JR.
MARCIA ELLEN LOGAN
PATRICK JOSEPH LOGUE
CARYL VIRGINIA LONG
L. HOANN LOUTTIT
BERNARD J. LUTERANCIK
ROBERT OLIVER LYLES
JOHN COLBERT LYNCH
ROBERT LEE MACDONALD
DOLORES HELEN MALIA
JOSEPH AUGUST MARASCO, JR.
JAMES B. MARSHAL
JOHN A. MARTUCCI
LAWRENCE A. MATONAK East Vandergrift, Pa.
HOWARD EARL MEGAHAN Allison Park, Pa.
KARL F. MEYERS Pittsburgh, Pa.
SYLVESTER LEE MUDD
BEVERLY JEAN MUIR Homestead Park, Pa.
PEGGY DAWN MCCLELLAND M0frisda1e,Pa.
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JOHN PATRICK NAIRN
ESTELLE BETH OLITZKY
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EDWARD ARTHUR PETERSON McKeesport, Pa.
PAUL'M. PETRO Donora, Pa.
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CATHERINE JANE PICKERING
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CARROLL FOSTER PURDY, JR.
, . 41
HARVEY ALLEN RABINOWITZ Johnstown, Pa. RICHARD GEORGE REINERTH Munhall, Pa.
ELAYNE M. RECHT Pittsburgh, Pa. ALLAN HERBERT REUBEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
THOMAS VINCENT REESE New Kensington, Pa. PATRICIA LOUISE RITZ Pittsburgh, Pa.
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DONALD L. ROSE Johnstown, Pa. ANNA M. SABAK McKeesport, Pa
ROBERT EDWIN ROTH McKeesport, Pa. PHILLIP F. SAUEREISEN Pittsburgh, Pa.
VIRGINIA SAUNDERS Pittsburgh, Pa.
JOHN CARL SCARAMUCCI Newell, Pa.
DONALD GLENN SCHURMAN Pittsburgh, Pa.
CHARLES ROBERT SEATON
THERESA GERALDINE SEBOLY Rankin, Pa.
GEORGE CHARLES SEE Pittsburgh, Pa.
BERNICE JOYCE SIROTA
JOAN M. SIRTOSKY
WILLIAM RAYMOND SNYDER
STANLEY F. SOWA
IRVIN BRANT SPANGLER, JR.
CHARLES EDWARD STACEY!
WILLIAM FRANKLIN STARN
M. JOAN STIGERS
BRUCE GORDON STOEHR
ELINORE E. STONE
NANCY JANE STORER
JACQUELINE ANN SULICK
MARY JANE TAUBLER
MARY A. TIERNEY
JACK A. VANCHERI
ROBERT LEWIS VANDEGRIFT
AUDREY VERDA VAUGHAN
CONRAD C. VAUGHN
PEGGE JANE WALLICK
EDITH MAY WATSON
IRWIN JOSEPH WEINER
HAROLD S. WELTMAN
Central City, Pa.
Mt. Carmel, Pa
McKees Rocks, Pa
THEODORE R. WHITE, JR.
SAMUEL I-IOMER WILKS i
GWENDOLEN C. WILLIAMS
MILTON SIDNEY WOLF
MARJORIE JANE WRIGHT
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Director of Athletics
Captain Tom Hamilton
Rear Admiral Tom Hamilton CRet.j played a remarkable dual role in the Pitt
picture this year. Selected as Director of Athletics two years ago to help straighten out
the confused athletic situation, Captain Tom Cas he is popularly calledj has gone far to
rehabilitate Pitt as an athletic power while avoiding the pitfalls of overemphasis by
building a well rounded program of intercollegiate and intramural sports. But last
summer he found himself without at football coach and with his team facing the tough-
est schedule in the country. At the timely urging of the Athletic Committee, Director
Hamilton became Coach Hamilton, for one season only. Most Pitt fans will agree that
here we have an interim coach who was more successful than most permanent onesl
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Varsity Football '
First Raw: H. Hunter, H. Ford, B. Epps, B. Adams, P. Blanda, L. Palatella, B. Gasparovic, B Brennen Second Row I
Croyle, P. Chess, N. Huffman, E. Kraemer, A. Smalara, B. Nesbitt, B. Wrabley, I. Jacobs. ThirdRow J Campbell D Waters
B. McQuade, G. Dillon, S. Kline, G. Gembarosky, B. Ballock, J. Schmidt, B. Bestwick.
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Pitt Fullback Bobby Epps is off on a twenty-yard jaunt around end against Duke.
The best team in years, they said when the
1951 Panthers opened against Duke. But Duke
grabbed the breaks to win, 19-14, although out-
played in every department. A freak pass inter-
ception and a blocked punt spelled victory for
Pennsylvania boys won again, but this time
they were in' Indiana uniforms. The hard-driving
Panthers were stopped by a plague of fumbles,
one on the Indiana one-yard line. Indiana was
almost as bad: both teams fumbled five times, but
the visitors, but the crowd wend wild over the
running of Cimarolli, Epps, Sichko and Reynolds,
the passing of Bestwick. The best'team in years
was .to wait six more games for sweet victory.
they capitalized on ours for a 1346 victory. A
pitch-out play, that was to mean trouble in days
to come, sprung Gedman, best back we faced
this year, loose for an 85-yard T.D.
Chuck Yost i Rugged Pitt line rises to stop Indianafs Robertson
Ford and Ferguson corner receiver after long pass reception.
Pitt I 7
Notre Dame 33
gait. a'l"Y, 1
The game lasted too long, as Iowa poured it
on in the fourth quarter to win 34-17. Pitt's pass
defense suddenly wilted before a sensational Iowa
aerial attack. Bad news for Pitt was Bestwick's
injury on his only defensive play of the year. Also
Low point of the season was reached as Notre
Dame smashed us 33-o. Without Bestwick the
Panther attack sputtered and died. Pitt spent
most of its time in its own territory, hampered by
fumbles and interceptions, while Notre Dame
put out of action were Warriner, Schmidt and
Brennen. Again Pitt showed its power, however,
as Cimarolli, Epps and Reynolds roared for big
yardage, and Warriner caught a T.D. pass.
grabbed long gains on pitch-outs and short passes,
and a tough second-half ground game. The oHicials
earned many boos, but Notre Dame just as clearly
earned its victory.
Bill Sichl-to is stopped after slanting off tackle for i-ive yards against Notre Dame.
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Undoubtedly the key to Pitt's constant im-
provement in the face of adversity was the passing
combination' of Bestwick to Warriner. Working
out of the "T" Bestwick was second in the East
in passing yardage, and Warriner ranked third
in yards gained receiving. To emphasize their
importance still further, Bestwick ranked third
in total yards gained, rushing and passing. Be-
tween them, the duo smashed fifteen all-time
Pitt records, and they did it almost completely
in only two seasons of play. Bestwick now holds
the Pitt records in yards gained passing for a
career, for a season and for a single game.
Down goes Cimarolli after a ten-yard gain.
He threw more passes in his two years of
playing than any previous back had in his career.
More important, he holds the records for passes
completed in career, season and single game and
for 'touchdown passes in one season. Bobby also
holds the total olfense mark for a single game, 331
yards. This is I4 yards under his record for pass-
ing yardage, 345, scored in the Michigan State
game, because he had a minus rushing score as
a result of being caught in his backfield by the
Spartan line. Warriner owns the dual records for
career and season in passes caught, yards gained,
passes received, and touchdown passes.
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Pitt's Bobby Epps is thrown for a two-yard loss by a rugged Rice line.
Michigan State 53
Were the Panthers discouraged?
No! as they came back to lead the
nation's number-two team, zo-19
at the half. Michigan State finally
won a fantastic game, 53-26, with a
ground attack that rolled Pitt
back throughout the second halfg
but not before Bestwick and Warri-
ner had shattered five all-time Pitt
records to gain 335 yards and I8
first downs through the air. The
score shows in State's 436 yards
Reynolds punches over from the three to score against powerful Michigan State.
Texas wouldn't believe this was
a team that hadn't won a game as
Pitt won the statistics and Rice
won the game, 21-13, with a rally
in the last four minutes of play. Pitt
dominated that play throughout,
but four marches deep into Rice
territory stalled in the first half,
and of nine Rice fumbles Pitt could
only capitaliae on two for scores.
Epps was the leading Pitt ground
gainer, but Rice won on great long
Ohio State University's All-American Vic Janowicz darts for nine yards against Panthers.
Ohio State 16
A team that couldn't be dis-
couraged, Pitt played its greatest
game in losing to Ohio State I6-14.
For a change, the game wasn't quite
long enough, as Pitt came from be-
hind, 16-o, to score twice in the
second half. Four times the Panthers
drove into Ohio territory before
they scored on the fifth. Then
Warriner's long run was called
back and it took all remaining time
to go down the hard way. Janowicz'
field goal won it.
Pitt , 32
West Virginia I1
H Poor West Virginia, bumped
into the resurgent Panthers in a
snow storm, and took home a 32-I2
lacing. The Mountaineers, like the
small crowd, just endured the wea-
ther, but it didn't stop Pitt's passing.
Bestwick hit Warriner and Glagola
for scores, and workhorse- Jim
Campbell showed his power in div-
ing for two more, with the "Rock,"
Billy Reynolds, grinding out the
fifth. Schmidt recovered two fum-
bles to set up T.D.'s.
Mountainec-:r's secondary topples Pitt's Bill Sichko after a three-yard gain. I
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Beautiful blocking by Bill Reynolds enables Bobby Epps to gain valuable yardage
against Penn State.
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Best game ofthe year for spec-
tators saw Penn State go down to
defeat, I3-7, as blocking and tack-
ling mixed with great passing and
great receiving in a show of real
football. Warriner's spectacular
punting kept the Lions penned up,
while Bestwick added key yardage
on sneaks or escaping traps. Rey-
nolds intercepted a last minute
pass to kill the Lion's last hopes.
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.I.1I.1-.1- Upset of the year, Mlaml
sportswriters said as the Panthers
rolled over the bowl-bound Hurri-
canes, 21-7. In Pitt's best game of
the year, Bestwick disdained his
record-breaking air attack in favor
of a devastating ground game. The
spirited Panthers pushed Miami out
ofits own stadium as Sichko, Cima-
rolli, Reynolds and Epps ground
out yardage and three touchdowns
between the Miami tackles. I
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MW Cimarolli worms his way over from six yards out against rugged Hurricane defense.
First Row: R. Lepiane, A. Ciocca, H. Miller, J. George, J. Hardman, F. Kuzma, J. McMahon, J. Sankovich, B. Noroski.
Second Row: B. Matthews, R. Vanderrift, I. Melograne, D. Davis, B. Luteransic, M. Swartz, K. Mahanna, P. Murphy, A.
Baran. Tliird Row: J. Zentgraf, R. Schaub, W. Stitt, R. Millen, N. Howard, W. Cope, W. Sitchko, G. Glagola, J. Kendrick,
H. Duncan, H. Campney, G. Mitchell.
Pres. Jack Hardman
, V. Pres. Frank Kuzma
Sec. David Devey
Ti T Treas. Robert Lewis
is Adv. Ben Grady
Promoting a high tradition of athletics at the Uni-
versity is the aim of the newly formed Panther Club, a
group made up of varsity lettermen from all Fields of
The club answers the need for a campus athletic host-
ing group by welcoming visiting varsity teams, and enter-
taining high school students who are prospective Pitt
athletes. - l
The reactivating of the Varsity Day program is an-
other big job undertaken by the lettermen. On this day
awards are given to deserving athletes. Outstanding among
,these is the Dr. Hartwig award, given by the Athletic
committee to the student who has done the most to further
the interest of athletics at the University. - '
Another new idea introduced by the Panther Club is
the establishment of a Varsity Walk. On this walk will be
carved the names of outstanding Pitt athletes in all fields
Social activities haven't been neglected by the mem-
bers, either. The dances in the Stadium pavilion following
the home basketball games have been very successful.
Quoting odds on Saturday's game.
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Pitt's matmen rapidly moved into the national picture, with
an exciting 9-won, 2-lost season. Lady luck played a part in the 1'
season's records, as the Panthers edged Michigan when a Michigan
heavyweight got a dislocated shoulder. A week later, the final 'ifs
Pitt entry, leading at the time, 'got a dislocated shoulder, to lose
the match. The toughest lost of the season was against Penn State.
Indiana St. Teachers 2
Franklin Sz Marshall
Leslie Valltuttl, Student Manager
Rex Peery, Coach
Hey Ref, he s pinching
G Ellls, E Kraemer, I Solomon H Karaus, D Davis, B Wise, G Matthews, C Uram, H M1 er,
I George, H Peery
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HC CI-lot and Coldj Carlson gets new igloo.
Dr. H. C. Carlson
l P ' ' v
Probably the most on-again-off-again team
in Pitt history was this year's court aggregation.
Opening with a win over a Columbia five unbeaten
in three seasons of play, the Panther five was
nosed out by Penn, then roared into the first
round of the Steel Bowl Tournament with a lop-
sided victory over Virginia.
Columbia Pitt Georgetown
Penn Pitt Notre Dame
Wm. 81 Mary Pitt West Virginia
Virginia Pitt Geneva
Penn State Pitt N. C. State
Yale Pitt Navy
Princeton Pitt Westminster
Syracuse Pitt Westminster
Yale's Labriola slips one through the cords as
Pitt's Zernich utters a cry of despair.
Came ,the final round of the tourna-
ment and Penn State's zone defense, plus
some phenomenal shooting torpedoed
the locals by some twenty points.
One example was enough for most
Pitt opponents, and the zone defense be-
came a fixture at the enemy end of the
Field House, and Pitt defeats looked like
fixtures on the score board. That is, until
highly touted Syracuse came to town. The
highest scoring team in the nation, ranked
14th nationally, they elected to run
against Pitt. When they left town they
had no national rank whatsoever, and
left behind the first ofseveral upsets to be
engineered by the Panthers.
Le!! to right: Clarence Burch, Mickey Zernich, Don Virostek, Dick Dietrich, Art Boyd.
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West Virginia and Penn State continued to be Pitt's
toughest foes. They justified their national rankings by
taking both ends of the two series. Even Carnegie Tech
pushed the Panthers around on their home court, but then
another powerhouse hit town, and Pitt knocked off a
fighting Irish team from Notre Dame.
Lack of a good set shot artist to hit from outside
seemed to be the prime factor in Pitt's inability to crack
Art Boyd swishes the cords for the Panthers as Notre Dame's
Leslie and Rosenthal look on.
the zone defenses set up against them by most opponents.
Occasionally our fast break would click, and then Zernich,
Kendricks, or Burch would zoom their totals and the
Panthers put on some real shows, as they regularly do
against a man to man or running fight. Zernich went to the
top of the scorers early and stayed there, but 'on his off
nights the team found good shooting in Kendrick, Virostek,
Burch and Dietrick.
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Pitt's Virostek and Boyd along with Miller of Syracuse are
the star performers in the Varsity Waltz.
While this wasn't Carlson's worst team, it was far
from his best, too. At times the new memorial Field House
seemed a pretty lonely place. But, when the fans would
start to despair, the Panthers came back to stage several
shows that equaled any in the 26-year history of the old
Stadium court. At any rate, the Field House floor and its
capacity attracted many new schools to Pittsburgh and
the Pitt home schedule, and promises continued good
P ' xx
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Dutch Burch of the Panthers and Holt of -Pennsylvania Bm Ruschel
tussle for a loose ball.
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Coach Ben Grady
Pitt 57 F 8z M 27
Pitt 65 Temple I9
1 Pitt 42 Navy 42
Tom BIOSSC' Pitt 31 ohio state 53
Pitt 43 Westminster 32
Pitt 48 Kent State 36
Pitt 64 Oberlin zo
Pitt 49 Ohio U. 35
wi I P Pitt 43 Niagara 41
Pitt 45 Columbia 35
J Pitt 37 Army 47
T ' "'i T T" T Pitt 5654 Wayne 27M
if 2, Pitt 71 Cincinnati I2
TT Y Pitt 23 Michigan State 70
CBig IO scoringj
Pitt 99, Rutgers 59, Lehigh 51, NYU 33, Fordham
Eastern Collegiate Championship
The Panther swimmers ended a fine season with a smashing
victory in the Eastern Collegiate championship. The Pittites
scored 99 points, with runner-up Rutgers netting only 59. Sopho-
more Ronnie Gainsford paced the Panthers with wins in the Ioo
and 2oo-yard breaststroke, and was a member of the Winning med-
ley relay team.
The season's record showed IO won, 3 lost and one tie in regu-
lar season competition, with several pool records broken by the
Pitt mermen. The medley relay team of Fannin, Gainsford and
Melograne won consistently, with Bill Corr starring in the Ioo-
yard free style. Both Corr and the relay team broke records at
Wayne University's pool, breaking the records set by Michigan
State, one of the three teams which later defeated the Panthers.
The YMHA pool record for the 300-yard relay fell to the Panthers
this year, too, with Corr, Zentgraf, Piwowarske, and Weiss splash-
ing to one of their victories. Additional iirsts were won for Pitt by
diver Tom Blosser, who took a first and a second in the Eastern
First Row: J. Marcosky, J. Palmer, M. Stein, C. Brown, R. Gover, G. Greer, R. Lepiante. Second Row:
R. Jennings, R. Peterson, W. Corr, T. Blosser, R. Kaupe, B. Wilkins, W. Furrer. Third Row: S. Schre-
congost, D. Fanning, R. Gainsford, J. Kruper, T. Koenig, J. Melograne, J. Zentgraf, I. Weiss, F. O'Nions,
W. Port, H. Piwowarski, A. Ciocca, Assistant Coach.
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The 1951 track team had only one home appearance. That was
a disappointing loss to Penn State at the home grounds, and was
the Panther's second loss, balancing a like number of victories.
Following the end ofthe local season, six members of the team
went on to the IC4A meet, only to be lost in the dust of many
The slim schedule offered few bright spots. Kuzma set a new
track record at Miami of Ohio, taking the mile in 4:21. Kountz set
a new record in Pitt-Notre Dame competition with a M-mile win in
I :54.4. Captain Dick Firsching was promising plenty of Pitt points
in the 440 when he pulled a muscle, while John Patellos showed
some sparkle in the IOO- and 220-yard sprints and the running
Happiest day of the season was marked by a terrific come-
back drive in the win over Notre Dame.
First Row: R. Sorce, D. Samuels, B. Luteransic, R. Drum, N. Kutcher, J. Patellos, F. Kuzma, E. Carnegie, R. Lee, T. Dressel. Second Row:
D. Denman, B. Spangler, P. Logue, S. Berry, W. Brittain, W. Donley, W. Mohanan, D. Doyle, D. Delli Gatti, R. Coyle, D. Sommer. Third
Row: R. Cronau, J. Dudas, T. Mitlo, A. Gunderson, F. Ryan, P. Scordo, J. Seralin, J. Weigle, C. Wivel, L. Fletcher, F. Wegley. Fourth Row:
J. MacMahon, C. Fritz, E. Daer, E. Frederick, C. King, C. Hudson, R. Weber
First Row: L. Myers, J. MacMahon, R. Weber, C. Weivel, E. Berman. Second Raw: K. Mahanna, B. Luterancik, R. Sallade, F. Kuzma, D.
Delli Gatti, I. Betz, D. Sommers. Third Row: D. Doyle, F. LeCox, C. Fritz, D. Daer, R. Coyle, A. Gunderson, I. Weiver, Coach Olson.
With only one loss in regular meets, Pitt's cross country team
had the best record of any outdoor team last season. Pitt took all
iive places against Slippery Rock and Geneva in a dual meet,
against Yale, Dartmouth and Columbia in a triangular, against
West Virginia, against Case, and against Delaware. Only loss was
to Penn State.
The harriers did well in the Allegheny Mountain Association
meets, taking first place in both junior and senior competition,
but they were seventh in the IC4A meet and Ioth in the NCAA.
Five returning lettermen helped Coach Olson, led by Captain
Frank Kuzma, Ken Mahanna, and Bernie Luterancik. Several
freshmen, eligible this season, also turned in good work and got
some valuable training for next season.
H :aa .-
r ii E-53 Trix
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4 Frank Kuzma Lloyd Duff, Ant. Coarh
Slippery Rock 57
Yale 6o Dartmouth 73
Penn State I9
Notre Dame 35
West Virginia 48
Pitt Ist place in Ir. A.M.A.
Pitt 7th place in lC4A
Pitt ist place in Sr. A.M.A.
Pitt Ioth place in NCAA
First Row: Bill Stitt, Bob Reilly. SecondRow: Norm Figura, Bob McCarthy, Mike Swartz, George Stroub.
,. - w
About the winningest Pitt team in 1951 was the golf team
coached by Dave McCormack, Shannopin Country Club pro. On
the links the Panthers sported a record of eight wins against three
losses, including a sparkling 7V2 to 1 Mg victory over West Virginia.
This came after starting the season with two defeats.
Individual records paralleled the team standing, with Norm
Figura topping the list on the strength of his nine wins against
only one loss. Close behind was Mike Swartz with a record of
nine wins against IM defeatsg followed by Captain Bob Reilly
with nine wins against two defeats.
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West Virginia 554
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West Virginia 154
Carnegie Tech IM
St. Francis IM
Penn State 5
I 95 1 RECORD
Bucknell 6 .
West Virginia I A f
Gettysburg o .
Notre Dame 5
Carnegie Tech 9.
Dr. Dave O'Loughlin's tennis team compiled a conservative six and
five record in 1951 competition. Distance of the practice courts, at Mellon
Park, severely hampered the team in getting ready for the season, but the
new Field House and its facilities should improve this year's record.
Harry Campney set the best record with nine wins and two losses,
closely followed by Captain Johnny Lohstoeter with eight and three. In
doubles competition, Lohstoeter and Campney teamed up for five wins and
: X -
so s Tennis
Dr. Dave O'Loughlin
Firrt Row: Harry Campney, Herk Duncan, Ted Broadwater. Second Row: Jack Hardman, Jim Tully, Jack Beerman.
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Devy slides in safe at third.
And a long heave over to first, for the out.
-e J 3
Ohio U 9
Ohio U 4
Kent State 4
West Virginia 7
Notre Dame 5
Notre Dame xo
Bethany V o
Penn State 5
Penn State I2
Western Reserve 3
Western Reserve 9
West Virginia 12
Firsl Row: S. Pavlokovic, R. Louis, W. Marhefka, P. Murphy, J. Ross, O. Neamela, E. Dzubak, S. Shapiro. Second Row: D. Devey, I. Scalzo,
S. Rago, W. Warnek, E. Pade, J. Porter, G. Mitchell. Third Row: R. Hallis, N. Rosta, R. Russell, P. Lomond, E. Guckert, W. Rellis, Coach
Mitterling, W. Cope.
Pitt's 1951 baseball team spent a large part of the
season in the hospital, sneaking out of the wards long
enough to rack up a record of nine wins against ten losses.
Catcher Ollie Niemela had a dislocated thumb, Chuck
Gibson a sore arm, and Joe Scalzo a bad knee. Center
fielder Bobby Lewis was beaned, while shortstop Steve
Pavlakovic hit the jackpot with a broken nose and a
The cripples had their highest scoring day against
Juniata, winning 14 to 3. Batting honors went to Lumella
Another run scored. Pitt I4, Allegheny 3.
with .413 and Bzubak with .4II.
Pitt pitchers were led by Roy Hollis with 3 and 2, and
Bob Russel, 3 and 4. The Panthers had a pretty easy
time with the smaller foes, but the big ones, particularly
'West Virginia and Penn State, were too. tough. Pitt upset
Navy, but was upset by Thiel College.
In -addition to the flood of injuries, Coach Mitter-
ling's men faced the usual difficulties in getting ready for
the season beneath the stadium, and in relinquishing the
turf to the Civic Light Opera. I
175 - V. XX L
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Fin! Row: Mrs. G. Nicely, Advisor, K. Meledin, P. Wagner, M. Shofliner,
H. Greschner, K. Handlow. Second Row: B. Spaulding, S. Harry, N. Snider,
P. Swaney, M. J. Rumanski. T11irdRow: D. Galbraith, A. McKnight, N. Zentgraf,
' "It's dumb-bell time."
Once in a life time.
"How is your reaction time, gals?
. by H
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Mermaids ? ? P
Mrs. Gyla Nicely, Advisor
Coeds who participate in the Women's Athletic Asso-
ciation program never need worry about the "all work and
no play" adage. A full, varied program of both individual
and group sports is set up early in the fallg the program
includes both seasonal and year-round sports. Especially
popular among these are archery, badminton, basketball
WAA provides an opportunity for women who are
interested in active physical recreation to utilize the Uni-
versity's gym facilities. It also sponsors a busy activities'
calendar, so that these women who share similar recrea-
tional interests may also meet together for parties, dinners,
and numerous other social get-togethers.
Look, Mom, "I'm dancing."
Up in the air junior birdmen,
Arnold Air 59 Newmen 37
Whispering sweet nothings
It's a strike-it's a spare-whoops!
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"More Intramurals for Independents," was the slogan for the year at
Schenley Oval and in the Stadium courts as Director Leo Bemis added five
new sports to the already busy "non-professional" calendar.
Wrestling, skiing, ping-pong, squash, and handball attracted one of
the busiest throngs intramural sports has known, when added to the always
popular touch football, softball, and basketball slate.
When the Varsity basketballers moved to the Field House, the 26-year
old Stadium court was left to league play. Softball and football facilities
are still tight considering the long hike to Schenley Oval.
In last Spring's softball play-offs, the Psi O's came out on top, with the
Buzzards runner-up. Psi O's continued their winning ways into the Fall,
copping the touch football league and adding the 'final touch by licking the
Carnegie Tech intramural champs.
I'm behind ya, all the way
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The Commons Room Christmas Dance was just as thrilling an experience for
the viewers as it was for the dancers. The Ball committee had worked with great
care in planning decorations-they wanted to utilize the beauty of the Commons
Room itself, without hampering it by too many trimmings. This idea worked out to
the complete satisfaction of everyone present. Couples viewing the dance Hoor from
the balcony archways found that the most attractive decorations were provided by
the dancers themselves-the girls' bright gowns gave a wonderful warmth to the
sober colors of the Commons Room. Even the snow and ice out-of-doors didn't
dampen the holiday spirit of the dance. The Tuck Shop provided a convenient place
for resting dancers to have some refreshments and talk with friends. This convinced
them that the Commons Room was not only a beautiful place for a Christmas
Dance, but a practical one as well.
Although the cold weather forces the famous Varsity Marching Band to move
indoors, it certainly doesn't stop the men from playing fine music. One of the high-
lights of winter at Pitt is the annual Stadium Review, given by the University Band.
Large crowds of students, as well as many community admirers turn out to see the
Band. Besides doing many of their popular half-time numbers, the student musicians
perform several special instrumental arrangements. At the Stadium Review, too,
the name of the Outstanding Bandsman of the Year is revealed. Bud Leech won
the award this year. He was chosen by all the members of the Band, and presented
with a special trophy. The trophy in a sense signifies the tight bond of comradeship
and spirit of the Band-the spirit which is such a vital factor in its success.
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A bit of friendly competition among the
women's classes is an important part of the winter
scene at Pitt. This competition takes place at In-
terclass Sing when the classes vie with each other
in tunes and skits planned around a central theme.
The best skit each year, though is the one given
by the judges-faculty and administrators perform
in costume, to the delight of the assembly. And
no matter which class wins, the women have a
great deal of fun in staging their entertainment.
Firrl Raw: E. Smith, A. Bierman, D. Jacob, S. Granowitz, L.
Florin. Second Row: I. Berger, D. Milletary, J. Watkins, J.
Firrt Row: K. Barrett, E. Hughes, P. Gillard, E. Watson, N.
Rupp. Second Row: B. Osterhout, B. McKinley, D. Bergad, B.
The long range plan of Student Congress this year
has been to build an awareness and understanding of the
place of student government on Pitt's campus. A Student
Government Clinic was arranged to acquaint all students
with this plan. For the opening session of the Clinic,
student leaders, faculty, and administration discussed the
question, "What is the role of student government in the
life of a university?" That afternoon an open meeting of
Congress was held in the Commons Room, so that all
students on campus might come and ask questions of
Congress members. The culmination of the Congress plan
came in the spring when a student-faculty administration
week-end conference was held.
The four major Congress committees developed full
campus programs of their own, too. The social committee
purchased a much-needed public address system, and
established a workable renting program so that it could
be used by all organizations. Rental fees covered the origi-
nal cost of the unit.
The appointments committee had the responsibility
of selecting capable leaders for various social events and
campus programs. Besides choosing Spring Festival
directors, and chairmen for the High School Day and Dad's
Day programs, this committee had a new appointment to
make-a responsible chairman for the Commons Room
Christmas Ball, the first dance of its kind in the history
of the University.
Pres. Cyril Wecht
V. Pres. Robert Gardner
Sec. Pat Clohessy
Treas. William Green
Adv. Lester Brailey
First Row: P. Bowers, J. Swartz, N. J. West,
J. Beerman, L. Thompson. Second Row:
D. Day, B. Carpenter, Jljohnston, F. Nicely,
First Row: M. Dowling, C. Wecht, A. Curran, R. Gardner, P
Jean Aiken, Fac. Ady., E. Rock, D. Milletary, M. Markell
S. Shapiro, J. Burwinkel, L. Adler.
Chapel services, one of the most beautiful of Pitt's
traditions under the sponsorship of another Congress
committee once each month. The traditions committee of
WSGA worked closely with Student Congress in this
' The successful organization of pep rallies was one
result of the Work of the assemblies committee of Congress.
Besides the regular pre-game rallies, this - committee
planned the special bonfire rally on the night before the
Ohio State game.
Temporary committees, chosen internally, also do a
large portion of Congress' work. Outstanding among these
special groups was the committee that conducted the Red
Cross Donors Campaign. Through extensive publicity
and fine organization the committee enlisted over three
hundred donors, and brought the Red Cross Bloodmobile
to Pitt's campus for two full days. Another special com-
mittee handled the Pitt Chest Drive, the combined chari-
ties plan which raises money for bo'th Community Chest
organizations and for the men's and women's loan funds
right here on campus. The Chest Drive committee organ-
ized the campaign on a two-semester basis.
The closely-unified organization and strong spirit of
cooperation among Student Congress Members this year
has made the campus government group one of the most
powerful and effective organizations at Pitt.
First Row: A. Gussin, B. Douglas, C. Brackmann, I. Lubovsky, A. Ellis, P. Cohen, M. Homisak, N. Tear, F. Johnson, A.
Marracini, C. Smith, L. Pounds, B. Klein, K. Murray, R. Pollock. Second Row: L. Gottschall, M. McParland, E. Murphy,
P. Wallick, R. A. lssac, R. Lebowitz, E. Mettus, P. Panella, O. Kril, G. Williams, O. Thompson, G. Demes, B. Pickering,
R. Feil, D. Parks, Miss Ditty, Fac. Adv. Third Row: L. Dollhopf, J. Sopher, G. Krosney, F. Bortz, S. Lieber, P. Kloep, E.
Syna, S. Delphey, D. Morgret, R. Stein, P. Myers, J. Sheehan, A. Bruun, G. Zischkau, B. Antisell, J. Moore.
Senior Court Executive Board
Fin! Row: B. Klein, A. Marraccini, M. Homi-
Firsl Row: N. Tear, C. Smith,IB. Douglas, E. sak, N. Tear, C. Smith, P. Cohen. Second
Mettus. Second Row, M. Homisak, P. Panel- Row: J. Aiken, A. Ellis, L. Pounds. A. Skrak,
la, A. Gussin. . C. Brackman.
The Women's Self Government Association is
certainly true to its name, for it is a democratic govern
ment encompassing evrey woman at Pitt. Unique among
other similar campus organization, WSGA is the women's
method of fostering loyalty, fellowship and activities on
campus. The cooperation found in this group is but one
evidence of the success it has achieved in enriching the
campus life of women. I
To give balance and unity to the actual administra-
tion of its goals, WSGA is divided into three parts: Com-
mission, Senior Court, and Executive.
Commission is the legislature, with the duties of
formulating and determining the policies of WSGA.
Composed of the elected ofiicers, chairmen of standing
committees, representatives of every women's organization
on campus, and Guild Advisers for the freshmen. Com-
mission also acts as the coordinating agency for all
Senior Court, made up of seven delegated senior
women, interprets the spirit of WSGA. Also within
Court's realm is the responsibility of supervising elections
in the Spring, regulating the point scale evaluation of
activities, aiding in the freshman program, and sponsoring
the Chancellor's Open House each year.
The Executive body has charge of transacting the
business of the Association in the interims 'between Com-
mission meetings. I
WSGA's calendar of events is wide and' varied.
Starting with an opening conference at White Sulphur
Springs in September, the Commission formulated its
year's policy and laid basic plans for 1951-52. The first
all-campus project tackled was the "Books for Berlin"
drive in October. Headed by the Public Relations chair-
man, the drive resulted in over 1200 textbooks sent to the
University of Free Berlin to ward off the threat of Com-
munism in Germany. The annual meeting of all the
Women of the University took the form of a fashion show.
The main bulk of work accomplished by WSGA took
place in its twelve standing committees: Activities, Cus-
toms, High School Relations, Housing, Johnstown Ad-
visory, Scholastic Honors, Social Traditions, Transfer,
Twelfth Floor, Vade Mecum, and Vocational Conference.
The Johnstown Advisory Committee was an addition to
the list this past year. It was created to fill the need of
acquainting Johnstown transfers to the life on campus.
Particularly active this year was WSGA's guild sys-
tem for freshman women. Under this plan the girls serve
an apprenticeship period in- some campus activity, learning
the purpose and function of that activity at Pitt. When
they finished this practical training period, the freshmen
were ready to participate freely and capably in campus
First Row: L. Lippert, J. Burwinkle, R.
Ecker. Serand Row: J. Morgan, J. Pentecost.
Pres. Jack Burwinkel
V. Pres. Ronald D. Ecker
Sec. Ludwig Lippert
Treas. Daniel Berger
Adv. Richard Cunningham
Where's your partner, Gene? Or are you
playing both sides now?
The year 1952 was truly an outstanding one for Men's
Council, the men's student government organization. 'For
today, on the eighth fioor, is a realized dream of this hard-
working group-the Men's Lounge. Since 1948 Men's
Council had been striving for a place where men could
listen to music, play ping-pong, cards, and generally
relax in the busy life at Pitt. The profit from the Used
Book Store project was set aside to fulfill their goal 'and
this past year enough money was collected to purchase
the furniture and equipment which is now in active use,
thanks to the energy and careful thought of these men.
The upkeep and improvement of the Lounge is but oneof
the responsibilities of Council, though.
Perhaps their biggest and most important work is the
organizing and supervision of the Freshman Orientation
Program. Within this extensive program is included the
actual orienting of freshmen by upperclass tcounselors,
administering of the customs test, and the Paiillherlliey
Ceremony, which recognizes those freshmen who have
proved themselves worthy of honor.
Successful Mixer Dances were still another product of
Men's Council, in conjunction with the Social Committee
of WSGA. The dances provided an opportunity for fresh-
man men and women to meet and enjoy themselves.
Popular music and refreshments added to their fun.
First Row: L. Lippert, R. Ecker, J. Burwinkel, J. Pentecost, P. Feinert. Sefond Raw: M. Goldstein, W
Evans, J. Watkins, M. Forst, A. Johnson, B. Sichelstiel, R. Cunningham. Third Row: J. Froimsom, C
Purdy, J. Morgan, S. Sultanov.
Future leaders assemble Freshman Council.
First mixer dances were a distinct success.
Is that your dime, Lud?
Fzrrt Row C Bracknamm P Clohessy T. Evans, J. Mustari,T. Xerocostas. Second Row: Mrs. Betty
Henderson Fac Adv E Syna, P Morosky, C. Dempsey, A. Gussin.
Pres. Thelma Evans
V. Pres. Josephine Mustari
Sec. Pat Clohessy
Treas. Titica Xerocostas
W.S.G.A. Rep. Claire Brackman
The senior class of the University had a full year of
fun and cooperation in 1952. These girls included in their
busy schedule many events that will be looked back on
in their alumnal years as some of the best hours spent in
A Hallowe'en theme was used for the initial mass
meeting. Early in December the women gathered again for
a Taffy Pull on the 12th floor. They learned the funda-
mentals of candy-making and kitchen use. With the theme
of "Labor Day at Pitt," the seniors worked on Inter-class
Sing with the hope of recapturing the cup won in their
freshman year. 'i
In conjunction with the junior class, a barn dance was
held in January at North Park. Square dancing and coffee
kept them warm. In March a different type of entertain-
ment was enjoyed. The class trouped to Juvenile Court
and provided skits and games for the children.
The climax of four years together came in April when
the senior class united for its Farewell Banquet. .
Pres. Jessie Good
V. Pres. Anna Lou Alex
Sec. Janet Moore
Treas. Barbara Millen
W.S.G.A. Rep. Dorothy Bailey
If an amateur photographer, or just anyone who had
a picture taken last summer entered, she may have won
the prize in the junior class photo contest in September.
Or if any junior had a birthday within the last year, prob-
ably she came to the junior class birthday party. Every
junior girl was invited to the great big party in honor of
all the birthdays in the class of 1953.
And that was only the beginning of the activities of
the junior class. The secretary's minutes proved that this
year kept the girls busy from September till June. A visit
to a home for aged women gave all of the juniors a chance
to join in and not only have fun themselves, but also to
help someone else have a little fun.
These girls climaxed the year with a hearty dinner on
the twelfth floor, prepared by, eaten by, and enjoyed by
the women of the junior class.
The year added up to a fine success and showed that
all ofthe learning isn't in the books.
ii - L ' N I.
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Looks like another successful project completed.
Time out from work, with Il big smile.
First Raw: J. Moore, J. Goode, B. Millen. Second Row: L. Alexander, M. Wilson, O. Kril, B. Paul, E.
, ...,. ,... . . ,. - ,
Pres. Pat Ritz
V. Pres. June Riflie
Sec. Shirley Funk
Treas. Nancy Creasy
W.S.G.A. Rep. Lois Pound
The gold and blue scrapbook opened, and the sopho-
more women looked back to the story of a wonderful
second year, told through pictures and souvenirs. As the
pages are turned, one by one, the sophomore class re-
The class paper helped to keep each girl up to date
the whole year on the happenings around Pitt and carried
specks of gossip, too, about what the rest of the 1954 girls
were doing and thinking.
On another page of the scrapbook, November 20 was
listed as an important day for these active girls. On that
day a. "get-acquainted" dance for all sophomores-men
and women-brought many new faces and names to be
added to the long list of interested and interesting '54's.
The book is filled with memories of work and good
times-big class meetings for business onlyg more class
meetings just for socials, sometimes featuring prominent
speakersg interclass sing practices and at last the showg
and finally late in the spring, the annual class picnic.
First Row D Jacob N Creasy P Ritz J Rxflie, L. Pounds. SecondRow: O. Thompson, R. Brenner, A.
Hughes D Hart B Sirota C Rubin Dr Edna T. Batz.
First Row: B. Zimman, M. Benkoski, B. McCarty, A. Joseph, B. Douglas, Z. Rubinstein. Second Raw:
J. Falbe, B. Weaver, R. Tolino, J. Pickering, C. Ortiz, F. Bojinoff, M. Homisak. Third Row: M. Toth, R.
Barnett, C. Helioif, M. Reich, J. Jones, M. Blumenthal.
Freshman women are introduced to University Self-
Government through Freshman Council. This group is
composed of one elected' delegate from each orientation
class and is presided over by the Vice - President of
Council does not have any oiiicers, but in order to keep
a record of the proceedings, Barbara Ann Douglas was
elected Secretary to be helped by Marlene Blumenthal and
Jean F albo.
To facilitate the work of Council, the group divided
into a By-Laws Committee and a Social Committee each
having separate meetings. Council, then acting as a body,
acted upon each group's recommendations. In these
meetings the Class of 1955's Constitution was drawn up
as well as social functions for the entire class.
Through these activities and participating in Inter-
Class Sing, -Council became the organizers of the freshman
women into an integrated body-The Class of I9 5 5.
What could be so interesting?
All white socks, was it planned?
When Not In Class
Gather in the Commons Room.
Y Meet m the Tuck Shop.
fr,-, fr". Lounge on the Eighth Floor.
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First Row: R. Sheldrake, M. Walls, N. Mack, E. Garner, N. Gould, K. Evans. Second Row: N. Glozzier, N. Cameron, W. Cou-
per, M. Trimble, D. Mereness, B. Berkey, G. Blissell, V. Gaydos.
Anyone for "Bridge"?
lpha Tau Delta
Pres. Nina Mack
Initiation, quite an honor. V- Pres- Nail GOL1lCl
Sec. Edna Garner
Treas. Peggy VValls
Adv. Florence Erickson
Alpha Tau Delta, a professional sorority for nursing
students, was formed at Pitt on May 12, 1945. Its aim is
to foster friendship among college women studying nursing.
The qualifications for membership are that a woman be a
junior in either the basic or advanced nursing program,
and that she maintain a 1.5 quality point average.
Pledging on December 6 followed a busy rushing
period. The eligible women were entertained at a Circus
Party and later, a Heaven Party. In January the new
members were honored at an initiation banquet.
Two formal dances, one in January and another in
May, were the chief social affairs of the year.
Alpha Tau Delta does much to further its aims of
friendship among the women at Pitt who have chosen the
nursing profession. The organization is under the direction
of the Misses Florence Erickson, Marie Gnus, and Dorothy
Through stimulating discussion centering around
their careers in medicine and the progress and changes in
that field, the women who belong to Alpha Tau Delta
receive an excellent preparation for their profession. And,
because of the close spirit of comradeship in the group,
they find membership in it-to be a rich and satisfying ex-
Arnold Air Society
Sqdn. Co. Robert Lyles
Exec. Co. Lewis Oliver
Adj. Recorder Elmer Schaefer
Treas. Ben Thomas
Adv. Capt. Joseph D. Hull
The Arnold Air Society was organized in the spring of
1949. Previously it was known as Prop and Yving and
functioned as a local group on the campus. The organiza-
tion now belongs to a national honorary -Air Force fra-
ternity with chapters throughout the country. It strives
to advance the military preparedness and protection of
our country, to increase our knowledge of the scope and
mission of the U. S. Air Force, and to maintain the spirit
Pitt's chapter of the society organized several social
functions throughout the year. The Christmas party,
pledge smokers and picnics were held for the members and
personnel of the military department. One of the,high-
lights of the year was a trip to an Air Force Base in which
members were conducted through the base to see it in
The Arnold Air Society taps for members twice a
year-at the beginning of the fall and spring semesters.
Qualifications for membership are a 2.0 average in R.O.T.C.
and a 1.5 overall average in the University.
Organized to meet a relatively new need and function
on campus, the society has developed with amazing ra-
pidity. This may be attributed largely to the spirit of its
Future Air Force men seen after class with Sergeant Bucklew.
Future birdmen discuss jets.
Firsl Row: B. Thomas, I.. Oliver, B. Lyles, R. Pasekoff, E. Schaeffer. Srrond Row: L. Kuckn, G. Frazier,
E. Tocci, V. Vallecorsa, A. Werthcimer, B. Lowrie, J. Bullets, Capt. J. Hull.
Firrl Row: H. Horvitz, R. Dobkin, P. Pretter, A. Rosenthal, S. Swartz. Second Row: W. Liepack, S.
Alpha Zeta Omca
Pres. Harold Labor
V. Pres. Paul Pretter
Sec. Alan Rosenthal
Treas. Morris Secher
Adv. Dr. Joseph Bianculli
With the approval from the Dean of the School of
Pharmacy the men who are studying to be pharmacists
are invited to membership in Alpha Zeta Omega. This
professional fraternity was founded at the Pittsburgh
College of Pharmacy in 197.6 as a national organization.
The active chapters now number 9.3, with the Mu chapter
at Pitt ranking as one of the largest, most active, and most
enthusiastic in the country. And the Chapter is proud of
Mr. Oscar Roth who represents them nationally on the
Board of Directors of the fraternity.
Two of the major projects of the Mu chapter help to
encourage pharmacy students. One of these is the presenta-
tion of a yearly award to the pharmacy student who has
attained the highest scholastic achievement in all courses
through his freshman and sophomore years. The second
big project is the support of the Bernard L. Cohen Me-
morial Fund, a student loan fund established by Mu
The men contribute to progress in their field also
through the AZO National Culture Fund.
Their meetings throughout the year bring together
graduate pharmacists and undergraduate students of
pharmacy for relaxation and stimulating discussions of
national, as well as pharmaceutical, topics.
"That's the question I missed!"
Trying to study in the Commons Room. Ha
v----1-L JJ V
First Row: R. Kendall, A. Duli, A. Ziegler, O. Slinker, E. George, R. Greb, M. Iglar. Second Row: R. McFeaters, F. Cartozzo,
E. Maurer, A. Stefanik, G. Olear, G. Richardson, L. McLachlan, J. Simpson, R. Conlogue, K. Williamson. Third Row: J.
Alster, A. Mifllin, H. johnson, B. Gettig, W. Mellinger, K. Over, E. Pinchalk, J. Gregurick, C. Bogus.
"Well things are looking up."
And here we have some very debonair business men.
Alpha Kappa Psi
Pres. Oliver Slinker
V. Pres. Edward A. George
Sec. Allen Ziegler
Treas. Andrew P. Duli
Adv. E. A. Batchelder
Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest professional commerce
fraternity in existence, has some 80 chapters in leading
colleges and universitites all over the United States.
Founded at New York University in 1904, the fraternity's
main goal is to promote better understanding of our busi-
Pitt's chapter believes in a blending of practical edu-
cation and good fellowship. To further the first aim,
prominent speakers from various business fields gave the
members an advantageous slanton actual procedures used
Members worked together to foster scientific research
in the lields of finance, commerce, and accounts, as well
as to educate the public in the ideals of these fields.
A spirit of good fellowship grew from such successful
events as the fall smoker, the pledge dance at South Park,
the Christmas party at Children's Hospital, and as a
climax, the annual spring formal and a farewell picnic.
The picnic was held at the Grove City farm of Charlie
Sheppard, founder of the Alpha Kappa Psi chapter at Pitt.
Membership in the fraternity is open to any Business
Administration student who meets the scholastic and
First Row: F. Carevic, R. Beal, H. Freiser, C. Gaitanis, N. Garofano. Second Row: D. Kadavy, T. Har-
kins, W. Valencic, E. Hollstein, J. Sherrick, W. Sumansky, I. Ward. Third Row: J. Anania, J. Bullers, J.
Edmonds, V. Kuklis, I. Solomon, W. Heilman, D. Scarpiello, J. Salonish.
nAmerican Ch ' S ' y
Pres. Charles Gaitanis
V. Pres. Ronald Beal
Sec. Norman Garofano
Treas. Frank Carevic
Adv. Dr. Henry Freiser
The Student Affiliate of the American Chemical So-
ciety has made rapid strides in the past year in promoting
the aims of its parent organization, the American Chemical
Society. Beginning with a reorganization plan in mind, the
Pitt chapter has recruited new members--men who are
taking up chemistry at the University of Pittsburgh or
interested in chemistry. Progress has included-the lirst
A.C.S. newspaper ever written at Pitt.
"Bring out the cards, boys!"
To become a full-fledged member of A.C.S. a college
degree is necessary, but nevertheless students can take
advantage of the facilities open to the graduate members.
Events have included movies, talks-the students par-
ticularly enjoyed the speakers on job opportunities in
chemistry-and tours through plants.
A highlight of this year's activity was the regional
meeting at Pennsylvania College for Women. Conducted
on the basis of meetings of the parent organization, this
session had representatives from all student A.C.S.
chapters in the area. These student chemists read original
research papers to the other delegates.
With more interest and more members, Pitt chapter
of A.C.S. has gone a long way in promoting chemistry
Is everybody comfy?
We use Pepsodent 1 1 This must be a new way to study.
Pres. Martin Schneider
V. Pres. Berton M. Rudin
Sec. Norman Belfer
Treas. Herman M. Aqua
Adv. Dr. Sidney Spatz
Alpha Omega, national dental fraternity, has been on
the University of Pittsburgh's campus for thirty-one
years. In this time, it has carried out to the fullest the
purpose of furthering the professional aims and bearing
of the brothers. A comprehensive program of extra-cur-
ricular clinics were given by men outstanding in the var-
ous Helds of dentistry-prosthodontia, exodontia, ortho-
dontia, periodontia, etc. These clinics have been supple-
mented with sound movies on technique and other data
along dental lines.
A full social program was also integrated with the
professional-clinical schedule. Annual events such as the
Barn Dance, held in October, and the Senior Banquet, in
the spring, gave the brothers a time for relaxation. At
the' Banquet, the graduating seniors were honored with
awards for fraternalism, and scholarship. All the affairs
ofAlpha Omega were held in conjunction with the alumni,
so that their close ties could be preserved.
As in the past, Alpha Omega again sponsored an
award to the highest scholastic senior in the School of
Dentistry. This cup is in keeping with the fraternity's
emphasis on scholastic attainment and devotion to career.
First Raw: C. Canterman, N. Belfer, H. Aqua, M. Schneider, B. Rudin. Serond Row.- R. Verbin, M. Finder, D. Schwzrtz, H.
Weltman, B. Berg, E. Green, E. Freedman. Third Row: J. Rick, D. Steckel, J. Arch, M. Lazarus, I. Lavin, M. Silver.
First Row: J. Lewis, I. Weiner, J. Shields, I. Henry, E. Smith. SemndRow: J. Lomack, K. Freed, W. Brown, J. Sitler, A. Buka,
D. Green, J. Walters. Third Row: B. Borenstein, C. Browne, J. Stinchcomb, B. Schriver, D. Mitchell, I. Plouse.
Alpha Phi mega
Working over the files.
Dean Biddle and Phi O's working over
A Christmas collection of toys was only one of the
many services of the Alpha Phi Omega's this year. The
toy collection was made in cooperation with Pittsburgh
Boy Scout troops, for Alpha Phi Omega is an honorary
scouting service fraternity. The chapter here at Pitt was
the second of its kind to be formed. Now there are 242
chapters throughout the United States. One of the chief
projects in 1951 was working at summer scout camps.
V The men of this honorary are in continuous service to
Pitt. Some of these services include ushering at commence-
ment exercises, proctoring at Freshman Week events
and also for the men's custom examsfand Pitt Chest Fund
speakers and workers.
But it is not only work for the men, but also fun and
plenty of spirit. As Spring Carnival, the Alpha Phi
Omega's operated a food concession booth. In December
many of the members attended a regional convention in
Washington, D. C. The Panther campaign to buy a live
Panther as Pitt's mascot was one of the biggest drives
ofthe year at Pitt.
Fin! Row: H. Smith, C. Smith, K. Williamson, H. Rabinowitz, C Clerc Second Row E Aussenberg, L Yeaney, W Harsh
berger, D. Kennedy, H. Fenner, A. Robbins, M. Griffin. Third Row A Horow1tz R Drum, G Pera, L Brailey, Fac Adv , R
Blocksrein, J. Bragg.
"And here we have. . .
"This is a must on everyone's list."
"Why don't we buy the school a couple of
First Raw: H. Talisman, R. Cook, G. McCollum, R. Tarter, K. Karcher, M. A. Babinsky, D. Gehring, H. Gerstbrein, M.
Goldstein, P. Fireman. Second Raw: S. Elias, M. Pappas, R. Urban, P. Roth, H. Lebowitz, M. E. Rutka, P. Levy, M. O'Leary,
G. Carnabucci, B. Gottlieb. Third Row: M. Krepps, D. Schlegel, T. Sperring, F. Caldwell, R. Blocksrein, O. Daley, I. Deller.
"Listen cafe muy and 111 explain."
What pretty leg
Pres. V Mary Ann Babinsky
V. Pres. Joe Karcher
Sec. Harry Gerstbrein
Treas. . Dave Gehring
Adv. Dr. Paul McLain
A real introduction to a career in medicine is available
to members of Alpha Epsilon Delta, national pre-medical
fraternity. The organization binds together undergradu-
ates with similar professional goals and promotes their
interest in outstanding scholarship and achievement.
Leading educators and physicians are frequent guests
at the monthly meetings of the AED's. Fraternity mem-
bers and professional men talk together about recent
developments in the field of medicine.
Highlight of the fraternity's IQSI calendar was the
national convention at Tuscaloosa, Alabama, in March.
Local representatives exchanged ideas with pre-medical
students from all over the United States.
Members of the Fraternity have a chance, too, to
see a practical application of their career plans. Trips to
the University's School of Medicine, Western Psychiatric
Hospital, and the Pittsburgh Mortuary School are a
regular part of the agenda. AED's also spend several of
their free hours observing operations at Presbyterian
The pre-med group doesn't neglect the social aspects
of its calendar, either. A dinner dance was successfully
planned for January, and several picnics were held in the
lpha Beta Gamma
First Row: B. Mersky, M. Markell, E. Recht, I. Roth, M. Paine, A. Bruun, C. Cooper, D. Frankel, P. Myers, S. Menn, D. Sarasky, F. Silberg,
N. Topolsky, S. Lieber, B. Davis, B. Muir, S. Wolk. Second Row: S. Taper, B. Tomasko, M. Lux, B. Martin, R. Isaacs, H. Fuss, D. Adelsheim, M.
Sniderman, R. A. Eisner, H. Herscovitch, A. Sabak, C. Hahn, L. Dollhopf, R. Feil, F. Recht, R. Robinson, L. Goldblatt, C. Dempsey, M. P. Kane,
C. Polichio, F. Johnson, R. Dujmic, L. Lang, L. Lofstrom, P. Urch, J. Moore. Third Row: M. Cooney, L. Cooper, R. A. Horvath, M. J. Mang, P
Sommer, A. Nebel, H. Williams, N. Booth, D. Chaverini, G. Dobos, O. Davis, J. Pendleton, L. Roth, S. Davis, J. Daniels, A. Rubenstein, M
Winsberg, R. Phillips, P. Piskowich, S. Smilovitz, L. Cooper, T. Sladen, A. Sabados, N. McFarland, B. McGahan, A. Mudie, R. Lebowitz, D
Garrett, W. Westerman, I. Rabinovitz.
The Andrews Sisters? ? ?
Alpha Beta Gammas study hard for finals.
Pres. Donna Lee Frankel
V. Pres. Charlotte Cooper
Sec. Shirley Menn
Treas. Margaret Myers
Adv. Dr. Dorothy McMurry
The largest membership in the history of Alpha Beta
Gamma-over one hundred active members-sparked
Pitt's chapter of the professional elementary education
sorority on to an exceptionally active year. The purpose
of the sorority is to promote unity among the students of
elementary education, to foster a Wider social and cultural
life, and to promote fellowship between faculty and
Through monthly meetings, outstanding speakers,
and socials, Alpha Beta Gamma helps to accomplish its
purpose. The annual picnic and square dance plus a Christ-
mas party provided ample entertainment for the members.
Many noted speakers such as George W. Hoffman, and
G. A. Yoakum spoke to the formal meetings.
Junior and senior women registered in the field of
elementary education are eligible for membership in this
organization-membership that will help to develop and
stimulate interest in higher professional standards in their
Alpha Beta Gamma was founded on Pitt's campus in
1904. From the small nucleus of women who then planned
to teach in elementary schools, it has steadily grown to its
present capacity membership. This is indicative of the
sorority's ability to recognize the changing needs of its
campus, and to successfully meet those needs.
if - l
Y ki 2.1.
will - fi'll
Fin! Row: F. Kiwatisky, L. Lombardi, E. Ewing, W. Novelli, S. Stitt, J. Smddski. Second Row: D. Osbon, F. Latini, E. Lajca, E. McIntyre, F.
Coole, C.Walker, R. McNerny, J. Gutshall, D. Wilson, D.Williams, A. McGuskey, G. Rouse. ThirdRow: G. Quirk, L. Stelik, R. Reed, D. Noble,
J. Overberge, D. Plummer, R. Wentz, C. Trent, B. Johnston, D. Metzger, T. Patterson, J. Mumma, R. Hall. Fourth Row: L. Modi, W. Maley, R.
Horne, J. Ott, D. Wyond, R. Mendel, C. McConnell, W. Hurtl, H. Freeburn, W. Kylander, I. Nixon, T. Vollner, Dr. Wilson, W. McCelland.
Delta Sigma Delta
Dent men study how to make their profession "painless."
Delta Sig shows master intelligence to his amazed friends.
Pres. Jean Ewing
V. Pres. Ludwig Lombardi
Sec. Frank Kiwatisky
, Treas. David Noble
Adv. Dr. William Christy
Delta Sigma Delta, honorary fraternity for dental
students, enjoyed a highly successful past year. From
its ranks, 34 new dentists, graduates of the Pitt Dental
School, entered the field as professionals, many finding
major positions in the armed forces.
Delegates from the fraternity were elected as repre-
sentatives to the annual conclave at Cleveland, where all
chapters swapped ideas and future plans. Also, clinics,
featuring various honored members of the dental profes-
sion, were presented to give their views on current dental
material. As a sign of progress, Delta Sigma Delta partici-
pated in the annual Western Pennsylvania Odontological
Society meeting in December.
On the social scene, pledge parties were held for the
incoming freshmen. The formal at the South Hills Country
Club was unforgettably beautiful. House parties, picnics,
and stags rounded out the year. In sports, Delta Sig was
highly active in intramurals, such as soccer and softball.
An awareness of the rapidly changing career fields
open to its members has kept Delta Sigma Delta very
much alive and active on campus. Discussions of oppor-
tunities in the armed forces as well as traditional practices,
are ample evidence of this awareness..
Delta Delta Lambda
Pres. George Wise
V. Pres. Marlene Eberhardt
Sec. Catherine Iapalucci
Treas. Mary Phillips
Adv. Mr. George Anderson
Delta Delta Lambda, honorary business education
fraternity, is named in honor of Dr. Daniel Lessenberry,
professor in business education. The organization had its
origin in November of 1934. Junior and senior students in
the department recognized the need of a club to further
the principles for which they stood.
The fraternity has completed another year of fruitful
activities. At the regular business meetings, outstanding
business leaders spoke on percent progress in the field of
business education. An Open House for department stu-
dents in October,and an initiation banquet for new members
at the Fairfax in November, rounded out the busy social
season, which also included parties and picnics.
All of Delta Delta Lambda's activities have been built
on the premise of encouraging and honoring outstanding
scholarship in the field of business education. In keeping
with this premise, a 2.0. average or better for at least one
semester is necessary for membership in the fraternity.
Men and women who are invited to join are challenged to
consistently maintain their high scholastic standing. With
a foundation as solid as this, Delta Delta Lambda has had
no difliculty maintaining its line reputation among campus
Typing expert takes lessons in writing.
Seeing isn't believing.
Finn Row: J. Sheehan, R. Grubbs, Adv., M. Phillips, M. Eberhardt, G. Wise, C. Iapalucci, B. Mooney, G. Anderson, Fac. Adv., D. Parks. Second
Row: D. Miketich, W. Tucker, Adv., E. Scott, S. Irwin, E. Bowles, M. Holliday, D. Morey, R. Pasach, T. Crawford, D. Feldman, L. Gottschall.
Third Row: L. Moraitis, H. Santucci, S. Smith, P. Henry, H. Striglos, I. Deetz, F. White, V. Lloyd, M. Schwartz.
First Row: S. Funk, C. Woodgate, E. Love, P. Ritz, M. J. Rummski, A Ripepi, R Helmbuecher Sem11dRow N Storer, L
Bedont, J. Riffle, J. Cohen, B. Sirota, M. Linkowski, G. Wofford Thzrd Row W White, I Hill, G McKinnon, O Thompson
J. Sprague, Z. Kukic, M. Hartman.
V. Pres. BCI'I'1iCC Sirota Next year we ll spell those names right
Pres. Zora Kukic
Sec. Ruth Heimbuecher
Treas. Theodora Arvanitas
Adv. Miss Ruth Cramblett
As the Alpha Chapter of Cwens, Founders' Day is a
little extra-special for the Pitt Cwens. This year' the
Carnegie Tech chapter was invited for the celebration on
November 7. It was a fine tribute to honor the founder,
But Cwens, a sophomore scholastic honorary, are
known about Pitt not only because of their founding here.
The Cwen Directory, a publication containing the names,
addresses, and phone numbers of all Pitt women, is a
valuable book to every Pitt student and was published by
the active chapter.
The girls served as hostesses at many university
functions, such as: commencement, Coronation, Freshman
Tea, Chancellor's reception, and Chapel services. Most
of the Cwens have taken Nationality Room hostess train-
ing, too. And to help freshmen get acquainted with activi-
ties, the chapter acted as guild advisors.
With all of this work, Cwens found time to relax at
socials with last yearis Cwens, at the actives' Christmas
dinner, an at the Cwen Rainbow, a party for all Cwens
still attenf ing Pitt.
Cwens spend only their sophomore years as active
members, but membership is for life.
First Row: R. Gergins, J. Garber, L. Lippert, A. Robbins, D. Karlheim. Second Row: M. Goldstein, B. Tatar, A. Reuben, C.
Wecht, L. Adler, V. Vallecorso. Third Row: G. Bleakley, W. McKinley, J. Johnston, L. Kairys, Jacobsonfj. Hardman.
Druids practicing "Fall In" for army.
"Let's play leapfrog, boys."
i 1, lm.
:X R il
Pres. Lud Lippert
V. Pres. Alan Robbins
Sec. Bill Karlheim
Treas. Jay Garber
Adv. Dr. I. M. Ferguson
With the purpose of stimulating interest in scholarship
and activities, and to recognize and foster outstanding
contributions in these fields, Druids was founded at Penn
State in 1907. Delta chapter at Pitt was formed in 1920
and joined this busy group of six activities fraternities.
Membership is open to sophomore and junior men
who have done outstanding work in campus activities.
In addition to active members, Druids tap, as honorary
members, faculty men who stimulate-student participa-
tion in activities. Two faculty men and fifteen students
were thus tapped and initiated on January 4, 1952, at
Jackie I-Ieller's Spotlight Room in Pittsburgh.
In 1949 this fraternity was activated for the first time
in three years. It quickly regained the prominent position
that it had formerly held on campus. In 1951-52, Druids
kept to a busy schedule which included participation in
Tap Day, Spring Festival, and freshman smokers. Other
projects were ushering at University functions, upper-class
counselors, freshman camp counselors, and Pitt Chest
Fund speakers. The coin-changer near the telephone booths
on the ground floor is a 1952 Druid presentation to Uni-
Under the capable leadership of Ludwig Lippert, this
activities fraternity acted as a real nucleus for many Pitt
Firrt Raw: G. Cleary, R. Latshew, K. Breeger, C. Crawford, T. O'Malley, H. Kistler. Serond Row: D. Krepps, M. Campbell,
R. Verderber, M. Sabol.
Evening Students Association
Pres. Richard Latshew
V. Pres. Kathryn Breeger
Sec. Catherine Crawford
Treas. Thomas O'Malley
Adv. Dr. Carroll Reynolds
All students enrolled in the late afternoon, evening,
and Saturday division of the University are members of
The Evening Students' Association. The purpose of ESA
is to provide a spiritual and social program that will
complement the student's academic achievements.
For the spiritual program, the members of The Eve-
ning Students' Association hold special chapel services at
Thanksgiving, Christmas and Easter.
Evening Students enjoying a free hour.
Highlighting the social program is the semi-annual
Get-Acquainted Dance, held on the twelfth fioor.
Several square dances, as well as semi-formal dances,
are held by ESA members. Closing the social program is
the annual candlelight dinner held at the end of the school
year. At this event new ESA ofiicers and an executive
committee are installed.
The members of the Evening Students' Association
mingle with the regular day-time students in many of
their classes. At the break in the 2 to 3 hour long classes,
ESA members have mastered the practice of getting in
first at the Red Tuck Shop. Here, they relax with coffee
and a cigarette, making the Red Tuck buzz with ESA
Evening ballet class ? ? ? ?
v-v.-... f..,ir-w- 1: . .. - Y.. ,,n:,... A e-M.: .wa fi.. rin:-,, :'i'g,:,,5..y,-,F-nM,,n,
Smiles and books-a fine combination.
"Look at the birdie." And they did l l l
Pres. Fred McLoota
V. Pres. Joseph O'Kicki
Sec. Doris Sacks
Treas. George Richardson
Cypress Avenue Tech, a name completely unfamiliar
to the Pitt student body, is the home of the largest non-
resident group on campus. As Johnstown Center transfers,
the Johnstown Association members bridge the gap be-
tween those Flood-Free City students who take their
first two years at the Johnstown school and complete
their undergraduate work at the Cathedral of Learning.
Organized three years ago with its main purpose that
of making the Johnstown Centerites feel at home among
the thousands of students at Pitt, its members can be seen
meeting in the Commons Room. VVhen not there, the
members hold their meetings in the Panther room.
There, they discuss all sorts of business-from that of
making a IOOIZQ blood contribution to standardizing the
week-end commuters' fee.
On the Pittsburgh campus, the Association lends a
helping hand by giving transfers information on activities,
registration, courses, dating, and sorority and fraternity
rushing. As results, they look with pride to those Asso-
ciation members who have made good in their short stay
on campus. Joanne Sheehan, Senior Mentor and a member
of Mortar Board, is an example.
Above all, the Association prides itself on making
transfers feel that, not only the Johnstown Center, but
also the Cathedral of Learning, is "their" school.
First Row: A. Breivold, W. Diamant, G. Richardson, J. Sabin, D. Sacks, G. McLoota, M. Frye, J. O'Kicki, G. Zamagias, H. Morrow. Second Row:
A. Yoder, H. Parks, J. Baumgardner, M. J. Sheriff, M. Kaminsky, J. Bossler, J. Wright, W. J. Scott, B. Tomasko, D. Zelko, J. Magazzu, C. Sipe,
M. Cooney, J. Baretincic. Third Row: J. Santa Maria, E. Paul, G. Straub, A. Wick, J. McCreary, J. Letizia, G. Salem, G. Johnston, Yanity,
O. Reighard, J. Curry, H. Boerstler.
Pres. Charles Mosca
V. Pres. Dennis Karlheim
Sec. William Kinnard
Treas. Charles Gerson
Adv. Dr. Edward Claus
A long time ago-in 1879, to be exact-a group of
students in pharmacy organized Kappa Psi as a profes-
sional pharmacy fraternity. The Beta Kappa chapter of
Kappa Psi, since its inception at Pitt in I9I3,has endeav-
ored to advance professionalism and fraternalism in the
field of pharmacy.
Kappa Psi, one of the largest professional fraternities
in the United States, boasts of forty-one active collegiate
Highlight of the Beta Kappa Chapter is the Alvin J.
Vavro award. This honor is intended for the outstanding
sophomore student of the School of Pharmacy. The Beta
Kappa Chapter established this award in memory of a
deceased brother. The student who earns the annual
award is chosen by a committee of the Dean, faculty
members, and chapter members.
Highlights of Kappa Psi's social year are the Province
Convention and the annual Senior banquet. Numerous
informal and social affairs plus an active pledging period
crowded the social program.
By adhering closely to fraternity aims and participat-
ing in an interestingsocial program, members have main-
Obviously a posed picture. tained the strength and unity of Kappa Psi on campus.
Five future pill-pushers.
First Raw: R. Farrow, B. Ivanschultz, C. Gerson, W. Karlhiem, C. Mosca, W. Lyon, E. Payne, R. Kuhn. Second Row: R.
Jackson, W. Fisher, R. Fry, L. Barich, P. Young, S. Albrecht, D. Erlishman, F. McNight, M. Byerle, J. Shankel. Third Row:
B. McClullough, D. Erwin, J. Zarych, J. Kellogg, J. Speidcl, J. Palmire, D. Cowdrey, R. Krutz, F. Manios, D. Shoenthal.
First Row: F. Horner, L. Alman, J. Ulster, D. Wilcox, W. Marlin, C. Durzo. Second Row: R. Dines, L. Lippert, H. Hubner,
E. Wright, J. Cattley, J. K. Greenberg, R. Dietrich, J. Strain.
appa Kappa PS1
All the KKPsi's wanted to go to Miami.
Pres Robert S, Dimes Best Bandsman Award presented at Stadium Review concert
V. Pres. Jack K. Greenberg
Sec. William Gernert
Treas. John Hodgson
Adv. Robert L. Arthur mmf
Kappa Kappa Psi is the service organization behind
the University marching band. When a visiting band is
served hot coffee at a Saturday game, it is Kappa Kappa
Psi members who are responsible. The organizing of the
band shows is one of the major jobs of the honorary, along
with assisting in the direction of the performances.
But the band is not all marching and music because
Kappa Kappa Psi includes in its plans for the year lots of
social affairs-some stag, but more often date parties. And
the band members are kept informed, too, by the special
newspaper that this service group publishes.
One of the Band's main events was the annual Sta-
dium Review. Review night is particularly important to
the band, for on that night Kappa Kappa Psi presents a
trophy to the Outstanding Bandsman of the year. This
awardee is chosen by the members of the band and the
Although the fraternity is still quite new-this is its
fifth year on campus-the initiation banquet and the fire-
light pledging ceremony have already become well-estab-
Through the help and service of Kappa Kappa Psi,
the bandsmen's honorary, the Pitt Varsity Marching
Band is a high-stepping, high-ranking band.
First Row: G. Hoffman, Fac. Adv., S. Smith, C. Parks, V. Yoswick, C. Allebrand, J. Palmisano. Second Raw: B. johns, G.
Hobson, P. Feinert, A. Underwood, A. Camp, W. Marlin, G. Baltic, J. Hardman. Third Row: R. Barris, J. Kendrick, H. Hull,
J. Utzig, W. Betcher, G. Ferrara, R. Brown, J. Shelapinsky, H. Campnct.
i Kappa Phi Kappa
Even the Panther's in the picture.
A fine source for knowledge-Pitt's libraries.
2 2 2
George W. Hoffman
Since its founding in 1926 Tau chapter of Kappa Phi
Kappa, national professional fraternity for men in educa
tion, has been active on Pitt's campus. From its beginning
as a national organization in 1922, it has grown into a
group of over 50 chapters, which work toward common
goals-social activities, scholastic attainment, and pro
It is the purpose of Kappa Phi Kappa to discover and
bring into its fraternal association, early in the professional
training, those who will prepare for and accept the re
sponsibilities of leadership in the field of education. Kappa
Phi Kappa provides mutual encouragement and inspira
tion through a fraternity brotherhood.
The organization is unique in that it is both honorary
and professional. All of its members are in the field of
education and all must maintain a high scholastic rating
The fraternity strives toward sending forth men who
will conscientiously and intelligently train the youth of
today to understand the problems of mankind. At the
present time, under the leadership of Mr. George W
Hoffman, the faculty adviser, the chapter has 57 pros
pective leaders in all fields of education.
Fin! Row: P. Doelfel, G. Roba, j. Tock, T. Lemmon, A. Baver, M. Madarasz. Second Raw: M. Dunay, P. Sherwood, J. Gus-
tafson, S. Lux, J. Littlewood. Third Row: P. Zimmerman, M. Mallinger, R. Rapalis, M. Palchak.
Lambda Kappa Sigma
Pres' -loseplline Tock I wish our lounge was equipped like this.
V. Pres. Gabriella Roba U , PU
Sec' Margaret Madarasz What s so funny about that.
Treas. Aida B. Bauer
Adv. Mrs. Jeanne S. Capelli
A preoccupation with pills and powder didn't prevent
the women of Lambda Kappa Sigma, honorary pharma-
'ceutical fraternity, from having a busy, active year.
Their broad social calendar included an alumni ban-
quet, a party at South Park's Totem Pole Lodge, and a
Christmas dinner dance.
Besides all the planning for rushing parties and pledge
periods, Lambda Kappa Sigma members found time to
sell Christmas cards and run a successful bake sale. Pro-
ceeds from these sales were used to extend the fraternity's
scientific and social program.
Pitt's undergraduate chapter was particularly proud
of its close bond with the Delta Graduate chapter of the
fraternity in the School of Pharmacy.
Unique in its field, the fraternity allows an oppor-
tunity for similarly interested students to become ac-
quainted, and enjoy their common interest in pharmacy.
Organized at the end of the first world War-in 1918-
the organization fulfilled the needs of a small group of
women pharmacy students. Since then it has grown rapidly
adopting itself to the large increase in the number of these
women students. There are now twenty-seven national
chapters of Lambda Kappa Sigma, and the additional
responsibility of membership in the professional Pan-Hel-
lenic Association-a responsibility merited by the high
quality of the fraternity.
First Row: R. Cramblet, Fac. Adv., L. Foight, M. McPz1rland, B. Douglas, Gallagher, Sheehan, B. McGahan, Dean Rush,
Fac. Adv., S. Skewis, Fac. Adv. Serond Row: C. Brackmann, R. Lebowitz, E. Syna, A. Recht, P. Clohessy, N. Tear, C.
Smith. Third Row: E. Mettus, Mustari, M. Dixon, T. Xerocostas, A. Gussin, M. Grubbs.
"Who needs a recipe?"
"Surprisel It doesn't taste bad."
Pres. Josephine Gallagher
V. Pres. Betty Douglas
Sec. Joanne Sheehan
Treas. Barbara McGahan
Adv. Miss Rush
Mortar Board, the national honorary for outstanding
senior women, has a busy group on the Pitt campus. Rep-
resenting the nucleus of extra-curricular activities this
organization strives to render service, honor learning and
foster worthy leadership for the University. Through the
sharing of group thinking on University, national and life
problems, Mortar Board hopes to provide personal enrich-
ment for each member, each organization the members
represent, and ultimately, enrichment in whatever future
life these women may participate.
Following dinner every two weeks, Mortar Board had
discussions with such prominent people as Dr. Finney on
music. VVhen Dr. Hovey spoke on French art, the girls
really set the mood with a Parisienne-cooked dinner and
menus in French! Parties with ODK and Tech's chapter of
Mortar Board were also part of the year's agenda of inte-
grated social and intellectual enlightenment.
Spring brought with it the traditional events of hon-
oring freshman women for scholastic achievement at
Scholar's Day, and the tapping of outstanding junior
women on Tap Day. On May twenty-fourth these tappees
were initiated in the Commons Room. Thus the 1951-59.
Mortar Board passed on its ideals and traditions to another
worthy group of women.
Pres. Howard Frey
V. Pres. Ernest Kutcher
Sec. Howard Prostka
Treas. John Askey
Adv. Dr. Denton Beal
After a week-end trip, filled with fishing, hunting, and
hiking at Tionesta Camp, Tionesta, Pennsylvania, the
Non-Nomens came back to Pitt to begin their third year
on campus. Although still called a "young" organization,
the Non-Nomens are well known about Pitt. Athletics
made up an important part of this year's program because
of the organization's basketball, football, and softball
teams, which participated in all intramural sports. And
more about sports came at their stag parties where movies
of the Pitt football games played away from home were
Picnics, and Weiner roasts at North Park, parties at
the homes of some of the members, and a mid-term semi-
formal dance at the Fort Pitt Hotel made up the social cal-
endar for the year for the Non-Nomens. And, as a climax,
in the spring the members went, en masse, to visit the
Appalachian Mountain area. At school or away on week-
end trips, the Non-Nomens enjoyed their third year of
organization and look forward to an even busier future.
"Open the door, Richard."
Non-Nomens trying out for Zeigfield Follies?
First Row: W. Sica, H. Prostko, H. Frey, E. Kutcher, J. Daley, Second Row: J. Carte, R. Swanson, L. DeWalt, Dr. Denton
Beal, J. McCann, P. Conomikes, J. Byrne. T1zirdRow: H. Doubner, W. Zack, C. Nicolella, E. Herron.
F irsl Row: M. Vogel, P. Roth, R. Tartar, J. Deller, L. Green. Second Raw: W. O'Leary, I. Striegel, O Daley, E Atkinson
Nu Sigma Sigma
Pres. Robert Tartar
V. Pres. Paul Roth
Sec. Marilyn Vogel
Treas. John Deller
Adv. Dr. C. A. Tryon
Outstanding undergraduates in the field of biological
sciences are recognized by Nu Sigma Sigma, honorary
science fraternity. The organization annually plans sum-
mer field trips, lectures by men prominent in some phase
of biological science, and individual research projects.
High point in the fraternity agenda is the awarding of
the Warren R. Witz Memorial scholarship, given to an
undergraduate biological science major who has demon-
strated his worth both in his academic record and in his
interest in his major field. Presented each year on Scholar's
Day, the award is fifty dollars to be applied toward the
recipient's tuition fees. The scholarship is a memorial to
Dr. W. Witz, late professor of biology and adviser to Nu
The fraternity has a full social calendar, too, including
an initiation and senior banquet in the spring. A Christ-
mas partywith Alpha Epsilon Delta, an open house for
biology majors, and a series of technical movies completed
Nu Sigma Sigma's busy program.
Microscopic study of a finger
What is it-bird, plane, or supermousei' P P
First Row: G. Krosney, A. Gussin, R. Blockstein, J. Mustari, P. Clohessy. Second Row: R. Wogan, E. Berman, E. Syna,
Reading a magazine for a change.
They never quit studying.
Pres. Josephine Mustari
V. Pres. Robert 'Blockstein
Sec. Anne Gussin
Treas. George Wintill
Adv. Dr. Richard Hyde
To junior and senior students who have maintained
outstanding scholastic records at Pitt, Pi Tau Phi awards
membership. The honorary scholastic fraternity, whose
membership is principally made ,up of undergraduate
students, has also included in recent years graduate stu-
dents who meet the active membership requirements.
Twice annually, during the fall and spring semesters,
the group welcomes new members at its traditional initia-
tion banquet. Pi Tau Phi members conduct biimonthly
business meetings. These meetings and their informal social
gatherings give the members an opportunity to build
group spirit and group participation.
The purpose of the organization which recognizes
intellectual leadership is fully stated in this excerpt from
its constitution: "We, the members of Pi Tau Phi, do here-
by band together to conserve and spread scholarship, cul-
ture, and idealism . . . always striving by all sound methods
to stimulate serious thought and true intellectual stand-
ards." Membership in this fraternity is an honor and a
challenge for a Pitt student.
First Row: W. Green, R. Graham, B. McKinley, R. Gorham, Fac. Adv., J. Hardman. Second Row: E. Zadorozny, J. Morgan,
H. Campney, R. Brennen, R. Gardner, G. Cowie, H. Bright. Third Row: D. Weiss, A. Payne, B. Saalbach, R. Bognar, F.
micron Delta Kappa
Pres. William R. McKinley
V. Pres. William E. Green
Sec. Prof. Robert X. Graham
Treas. E. A. Batchelder
Adv. Prof R. C. Gorham
ODK Walk between the University and Heinz Chapel
shows the names of outstanding men at Pitt since 1916.
The senior man who most exemplifies the standards and
ideals of Omicron Delta Kappa is named ODK awardee
and his name is inscribed in this walk.
Here lies the highest non-academic award for men
students at Pitt and a high point of the ODK program for
Omicron Delta Kappa is an honorary for junior and
senior men and faculty members who have shown all-
round leadership in all phases of college life. It was founded
at Washingon and Lee University in 1914 in the tradition
of the idealism and leadership of George Washington and
Robert Lee. The founders believed that an honorary soci-
ety, conceived and organized properly, would afford stu-
dents an opportunity for leadership and co-operative
service. The Pitt chapter was begun in 1916 and has fa-
thered the ideals of its founders and Pitt campus. Every
year in December and May the ceremony awarding mem-
bership is held. The awardees must meet these fine qualifi-
cations: character, leadership, scholarship,ifellowship, and
democratic ideals. With members chosen on a foundation
as solid as this, the fraternity has a proud record of success
McKinley finally gets a chance for a snooze The uBlE Wheels" evaluate the Panther-
"Use a machine-it's the easy way." Don't laugh my child, some day you may be a great typist' '
Phi Chi Theta
Pres. Bernyce Neugebauer
V. Pres. Hope Karnavas
Sec. Mary McCain
Treas. Rea Mae Fullerton
Adv. Helen P. Rush
Phi Chi Theta, national commerce fraternity for
women, was founded in 1924 to "promote the cause of
higher business education and training for all women, to
foster high ideals for women in business, and to encourage
cooperation among women preparing for such careers." Ep-
silon chapter at Pitt welcomes students in day and evening
classes ofthe Business Administration school who main-
tain high scholarship, high character, and active participa-
tion in activities.
This year, Phi Chi Theta had an active schedule of
combined education-social affairs. To start the year, they
went to Oglebey Park for a weekend of funiand acquaint-
ance. Monthly dinners with well-known speakers at down-
town hotels gave the women a view into the business world.
In October this organization sponsored a benefit at the
Playhouse to replenish its scholarship fund. The scholar-
ships were awarded to two outstanding women in Business
Administration on Scholar's Day in the Spring.
With red and green decorations at the Dithridge Street
YVVCA, Phi Chi Theta enjoyed a Christmas party with'
their alumnae. Founders' Day was celebrated on March
8th at the Faculty Club. The climax of their year was the
farewell party, where new initiates and next year's officers
were welcomed and honored.
First Row: R. Dollhopf, R. Fullerton, B. Neugebauer, H. Karnavas, C. Geist, R. MacDonald, Second Raw: J. Marino, H.
Kistler, M. Komar, M. Nelson, M. McCain, E. Mettus, E. Doverspike.
Phi Eta Sigma
Pres. Morton Goldstein
V. Pres. Arthur Hershkovitz
SCC- Richard Beck
TI'CaS- Eugene Miles
Adv. I. Edward Ricart
The only honorary for freshman men at Pitt is Phi
Eta Sigma. Men who have completed one semester with a
quality point average of 2. 5 or above or have an over-all
average of 2. 5 for their first two semesters are eligible for
tapping in this honorary. Tapping is done twice yearly, in
the spring and in the fallg and their initiation banquets
are held at these times also. One feature of Phi Eta Sigma
that is not common to most honoraries is that members
are active all four years at Pitt.
For a number of years the main activity of this group
has been the tutoring of students who are having difhcul-
ties with their courses. Another project for this year will
be the establishment of a chapter of the honorary at Pitt's
Johnstown Center. S
Last year Phi Eta Sigma made its first freshman
award to the man who had maintained the highest scho-
lastic average and contributed most to Pitt 1ife.This award
consists of the engraving of the name of the awardee on a
plaque on the eighth Hoor. The award fast year went to
Peter Sternlieb. The Phi Eta Sigma's plan to make this
award' an annual one.
Fzr:tRow H Spector U Cermmara R Bech E Shuster M Goldstein E. Miles, E. Heimle, I. R. Bilinski. SecondRow: D. Schurman, B. Mc-
Kinley, S Seigle, R Urban, B Block I Fisher R Baker G Daley P Caldwell, H. Slone. Third Raw: S. Beering, M. Griffin, D. J. Kubitz, G.
S1mons,W I Franks,E Corry G Markxs I Hardman I Dudley R Reese.
.l'v . I
First Row: W. Hughes, G. Vaughn, B. Taylor, B. Runzo, S. Horkowitz. C. Westover, M. Sterchok, J. Sokol, R. Wicks, J. Reber, H. Gebert, E.
Kern. Second Row: C. Schivley, I. Desetta, L. Cortelozzi, D. Blough, E. Muzzi, T. Marino, S. Meader, J. Beley, R. Forner, L. Petraglia, E. Koval,
D. Soster, E. Williams, J. Price, C. Rishel. Third Row: C. Snyder, F. Campbell, E. Stevens, R. Matthews, E. Logan, E. Young, G. Shontz, E.
Wood, J. Seasoltz, B. Walker, R. Foster, W. Martin, J. Clark, O. Schmitt, W. Swearinger. Fourih Row: R. Bozer,, S. Debacber, R. Brown, P.
Benz, R. Ellis, D. Eichenlaub, R. Chain, J. Marion, W. Hustead, J. Neil, D. Smith, C. Staley, E. Staflieri, R. Bennardi, J. Solen, W. Beadlng.
Kefauver should see this.
IM football champs look over their well-deserved trophy.
Pres. C. Barry Westover I I A
V. Pres. Lawrence E. Van Kirk
Sec. Simon A. Horkowitz
Treas. Michael R. Sterchak
Adv. Dr. F. McParland
In 1892 Psi Omega was founded nationally for dental
students, and more than fifty years ago, the Nu Chapter at
Pitt was begun. Since the founding here, the Psi O's have
raised their membership to 85 actives and have had a good
influence in both social and scholastic fields. These den-
tistry students, along with their full schedules of classes
and study, have time out for sports with their trophy-
winning football, basketball, and softball teams. Their
social life is not neglected at their house on North Belle-
iield, which the actives are at work remodeling.
Psi Omega was founded for two main purposes, both
of equal importance to the members. These two purposes
are: first, to give its members the assistance, benefits, and
advantages beyond the scope of individual attainment in
both academic and social lifeg and second, for the advance-
ment 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 chapters and numerous alumni
chapters throughout the country's dentistry schools, their
Supreme Council, and a national publication, The Frater.
Fxrrl Row M A Babmsky, M Jacobson, Dr D Beal E. Murphy, L. Foight, E. Jensen. Second Raw:
D Murdock, A Bruun, A Bierman, C Brackmann J Markowitz. Third Row: B. Thomas, P. Clohessy,
P1 Delta Eps1lon
Lushwell A C heads meet in Pitt News Oflice Treas' David Vvinter
Pres, Edward Murphy
V. Pres. Marvin Jacobson
Sec. Lois Foight
Adv. Dr. Denton Beal
Outstanding workers on campus publications are
recognized by Pi Delta Epsilon, national honorary journal-
Besides fostering an interest in better college jour-
nalism, the fraternity provides an opportunity for the
members of Various publications to meet and discuss com-
mon problems and interests.
This year's Pi De1t's have taken on a new project-
that of establishing an eighth Hoof publication lounge. One
wall of the lounge will feature a large plaque listing the
annual Pi Delt awardees.
The award, presented last spring for the first time, is
based on leadership, character, and campus service in pub-
One of the highlights of the fraternity's program is a
national convention, held every two years. The last one,
held in the spring of 1951, took place at the Virginia Poly-
technic Institute, Blacksburg, Virginia.
The largest delegation attending the convention came
from Pitt, in a special bus hired for the occasion.
Other plans on this year's agenda include, besides
regular dinner meetings, an intercollegiate dance, a Found-
er's Day dinner dance, and the regular Pi Delta Epsilon
First Row: Prof. H. G. Botset, K. E. Warner, R. Cook, R. Crosky, W. Taylor. Second Row- F. Pinner, D
Ravasio, E. Moser, M. Roman. Third Row: J. McCague, G. Shiarella, M. Novotnak.
P1 Tau S1gma
Firxt Row: M. Borgoyn, J. Peline, J. Brinn, A. Mikoleit, G. Cowie, C. Szmyd, R. Erdlec, Hon. Memb., A. Melzer. Second Row:
N. Buck, Fac. Adv., B. Leidy, H. Andrews, E. Banks, J. Steiner, A. DiFonso, E. Davis, B. Turley, A. Stewart, J. McMahon.
Third Row: G. Reis, F. Baltakis, S. Shore, M. Gruber, W. Smith, J. Robinson, A. Fornataro, R. Williams, W. Snyder, P.
Stiglie, R. McCarthy.
...ak Je. A ..
First Row: C. Brackmann, M. Denton, O. Kril, B. Paul, R. Lebowitz, N. Tear. Second Row: B. Pickering, P. Clohessy, E.
O'Bradovich, K. Reardon, P. Cohen, E. Va-n Kirk. Third Row: J. Steinkamp, A. Marraccini, I. Lubovsky, R. Pasach, P.
Wallick, A. Gussin, R. Feil.
"You made a booboo l ! "
Looks like a rather interesting subject !
Pres. Beatrice Paul
C V. Pres. Marilyn Denton
Sec. Rose Lebowitz
Treas. Rose Lebowitz
Adv. M. E. Van Kirk
Quo Vadis, honorary sorority for Nationality Room
hostesses, enjoyed a busy, successful season in endeavoring
to fulfill its goal of interpreting to visitors the true meaning
and the spirit of the rooms.
Programs for the year emphasized the relationship be-
tween- all countries and peoples. Students who had visited
abroad during the summer told of their tripsg Pitt's Inter-
national Club took part in the Quo Vadis Christmas cele-
bration, and foreign members of the faculty spoke on the
customs of their lands.
A new phase of hostessing included training groups of
freshman men about the Nationality Rooms. Also, during
United Nations weekend, the rooms were open to all visi-
tors, particularly the high school students in the Pitts-
In addition to regular tour activities, Quo Vadis
members each "adopted" one particular room, and worked
along with the room's committee in commemorating any
national holidays. Highlight of this "adoption" was the
Christmas celebration in the rooms. Each Quo Vadis
member worked to decorate the room according to the
customs of the country, under the guidance of the com-
Pres. Sally Leaman
V. Pres. Harriet Cohen
Sec. Elsie Cerutti
Treas. Mary Elizabeth Rutka
Adv. Miss Jean Teats
Quax, the honorary science society for women of high
scholastic standing, will always look at 1952 as one of
their busiest and most successful years. The purpose of the
organization, which is to foster friendship between women
science majors, and develop interest inavaried fields of
science, was fulfilled through working together on various
Members arejchosen from the upperclass women who
have a sufficient 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.
In February, Quax's annual initiation banquet was
held. Before that, open house in November brought Dr.
Mary Warga of Pitt's Spectroscopic Laboratory and Dr.
Phyllis Cook Martin, Biology professor at P.C.W., to speak
on woman power in science. Quax visited Mellon Institute,
Heinz plant, and the Phipps Conservatory. General dis-
cussion groups also met continuously throughout the
two semesters. -
The members and alumna of Quax share the feeling
that this organization has helped them in their studies
while in school and in continuing their work after gradua-
"Will I ever get that outside line?"
Don't get too close to the fire. You might get burned! ! !
Fin! Raw: E. Cerutti, M. Rutka, S. Leaman, H. Cohen, A. Marraccini. Second Row: J. Mustari, M. Morton, P. Clohessy, L.
Alexander, B. Pickering, Miss Teats.
Fmt! Row: Maj. S. Pace, Lt. Col. W. Irby, Col. H. Robb, Maj. L. McCartney. Second Row: Ist Lt. E. Bassett, War. Off. jg
W Hiltgen, War. OE. jg J. Herlt, Mast. Sgt. J. Norman, Mast. Sgt. E. Dibble. Third Raw: Sgt. P. Bryan, Sgt. J. Judge,
Mr S. Cole, Corp. W. Kardon.
During the period from 1948 to 1952 the ROTC de-
partment has undergone many changes but it still con-
tinues to occupy an important place in the lives of the
undergraduates at Pitt. Since the outbreak of hostilities
in Korea the enrollment has nearly doubled and a new
and very serious-minded attitude has developed among
the cadets. The fact that nearly all the cadets in the class
of '51 were called to duty very shortly after graduation
had a sobering effect upon the entire corps. 'This year's
class has every expectation of a call to active duty im-
mediately, on commissioning.
Despite all this, morale ofthe corps continues as high
as ever. Every activity receives the fullest measure of
cheerful cooperation. The honorary fraternities, Scabbard
and Blade and the Pershing Rifles, have ambitious sched-
ules of activities which are very well supported. In addition,
the cadets ofthe Engineer Corps support a chapter of the
Society of American Military Engineers.
The rifle team has continued to add laurels to its
already enviable record.
The years -since 1948 have seen the passing of Pitt's
ROTC Artillery unit. In June of 1950 the last class of
ROTC men take it easy at Fort Lee Summer Camp.
Artillery cadets was graduated.
At the present time the Army ROTC consists on the
undergraduate level of two units, the Engineers and the
Quartermasters. Both units offer a four-year course leading
to a second lieutenant's commission. The Engineers re-
cruit their personnel almost exclusively from the School
of Engineering and Mines. The Quartermaster unit is
recruited largely from the School of Business Administra-
tion and from the College. In each case an effort is made to
recruit those students who have acquired a technical
specialty which will be of particular value to one or other
of the technical services.
At the end of the Junior year the Engineer cadets go
to Fort Belvoir for six weeks of practical training. At the
same time the Quartermaster cadets go to Fort Lee. For
most, this is their first real experience with army life.
In addition to the undergraduate units the ROTC-de-
partment has two units for graduate students in the fields
of medicine and dentistry. In the case of the Medical
Corps unit, cadets are recruited exclusively from the School
of Medicine. The Dental Corps unit is similarly restricted
to students in the Dental School.
Cadets pass in review before camp officers.
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Firrt Row: Capt. J. W. Berry, Jr., Maj. F. R. Casoli, Col. J. R. Murray, Capt. J. D. Hull. Serand Row:
ISE Lt. H. G. Schultz, Capt. R. B. Burns, Maj. D. O. Shaw.
The mission of the Air Force ROTC is to develop in
prospective college graduates the qualities of leadership
and other attributes essential to their progressive advance-
ment as commissioned ofiicers and prepare them for im-
mediate assignment to specific duties in the Regular Air
Force, Air Force Reserve, and the Air National Guard
This mission is accomplished by teaching such basic
subjects as World Political Geography, Leadership, Drill,
Exercise of Command, Aerodynamics and Propulsion,
Navigation, Meteorology, and Applied Air Power during
the first two years of the student's college course.
Selected students who successfully complete the basic
course are permitted to enroll in the Advanced Course,
normally carried during the last two college years. At the
present time, specialized advanced courses are being of-
fered in Administration and Logistics, Flight Operations,
Air Force personnel pose for photographer.
General Technical, and Comptrollership. Instruction is
conducted by selected Air Force officers and airmen as-
signed by the Department of the Air Force.
Basic AF ROTC instruction was inaugurated at
Johnstown Center this year. While the advanced course
is not conducted at Johnstown, students may complete
ROTC at the University of Pittsburgh.
The AF ROTC curriculum is designed to provide the
student with a balanced course of officer-development
training and officer-career training, both theoretical and
practical, which in conjunction with his academic curric-
ulum will qualify him to discharge all duties and responsi-
bilities which may be required of him as a junior officer of
any component of the Air Force, without further formal
Extra-curricular activities sponsored or supported by
the AF ROTC are the Arnold Air Society, Pershing Rifles,
and various university and military rifle teams.
Air Cadets in review at Lowry Air Force Base.
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First Raw: L. Hixenbaugh, R. Lewis, Col. H. Robb, W. Hahne, Maj. L. McCartney, L. Yeaney, J. Cuno. Second Raw: G. Para, J. Caldwell, B.
Stoehr, W. White, B. Turpin, W. Warnick, J. O'Rourke, E. Stefanides, T. White, J. Meyers. Third Row: B. Bouffard, R. Drum, G. McCoullum,
F. Garres, C. Roche, C. Fischer, J. Comer, J. Cohen, T. Wogan, H. Wilt. Fourth Row: T. Sperring, M. Cassady, A. Kopec, D. Weiss, P. Inserra,
H. Gold, D. Starsinic, I. Stoner. V
Scabbard 81 Blade
Pres. William J. Hahne
V. Pres. R. L. Lewis
Sec. Lyle Hixenbaugh
Treas. L. A. Yeaney
Adv. Major McCartney
Scabbard and Blade, whose members represent all
departments of the armed forces, is the only national un-
dergraduate honorary society of its kind. Organized on
the Pittsburgh campus in 1927, Company D of the Seventh
regiment has lived up to the high ideals set by its founders.
The major purpose of Scabbard and Blade is to promote
and reward efficiency in the training of Reserve Oliicers
and to assist and support the Military Department.
This year the Company held a dance in cooperation
with the Duquesne University Company of Scabbard and
Blade. Besides sponsoring the annual Military Ball, the
men of Company D had various social smokers with mili-
tary leaders of the Pittsburgh district, at which military
subjects were reviewed by movies. The group also had in-
terfraternity events with the Pershing Rifles and the Ar-
nold Air Society. These included smokers, Korean war
movies and athletic competitions. In addition to its other
activities, the Company participated in the national inter-
company rifle marksmanship matches, which kept them
busy practicing all year 'round.
A strong spirit of comradeship and deep respect for
fraternity ideals make membership in Scabbard and Blade
a very satisfying experience.
Scabbard and Blade members meet in Maj. McCartney's office. Cadet officers meet.
-.- N- , :
Engineering specialists relaxing for a change. Sitting armlnd discussing their problems.
S' B S'
Pres. Thomas E.Watson
V. Pres. Knud B. Munter
Sec. Edward Spulevich
Treas. Bernard Chaplin
Sigma Beta Sigma, professional engineering fraternity
was founded at the University of Pittsburgh. It was the
first fraternity of this type to have a university aiiiliation,
and is now a first class corporation, incorporated under the
laws of Pennsylvania on May 8, 1938. Their purpose as
stated is to foster professional engineering and all that
the term implies.
Professional engineers and engineering undergradu-
ates with proper scholarship are considered for member-
ship. Pitt's Alpha chapter now has approximately two
hundred and seventy-five members, most of whom are
executives or technical specialists of leading corporations.
Some members of the Pitt engineering faculty are also
included in its enrollment.
Sigma Beta Sigma meets the third Friday of every
school month. At these meetings outstanding engineers or
specialists in related fields give technical lectures of interest
to the members. Visitations to the plants in the district
supplement these lectures.
Social activities such as corn roasts, bowling parties,
picnics and dances are included in the year's agenda, also.
This year the fraternity again sponsored the fall formal for
the Evening School Association. With the theme of winter,
the Snowflake Ball was a big success for all concerned.
Firrt Raw: J. Unertle, B. Chaplin, W. Rozmus, R. Frankel, F. Slater, C. Long, P. Echard, T. Watson. Sefom1Row: E. Hugo, A. Ladd, K. Smith-
man, N. Gustashaw, J. Groll, R. Rearick, R. Biddle. T1zirdRow: E. Smith, W. Summa, K. Munter, F. Bissert, E. Schmid, D. Riefler, J. Helbling,
A. Forster. Fourllz Row: J. Meyer, P. Schroeder, C. Lensner, M. Campbell, J. Hugo, D. Mircheff, H. Borneman.
"How do you say 'panther' in French?"
Lucky our photog could speak their languages.
Sigma Kappa Phi
Pres. Oliver Lerch
V. Pres. Mary Lou Heslep
Sec. Lore Iencquel
Treas. Lois Lang
Adv. W. H. Shelton
Sigma Kappa Phi, national honorary language fra-
ternity, admits to membership students of modern and
ancient languages who have shown marked ability in their
fields. Beta chapter of the organization was founded on
the University campus in 1921. Its purposes are to promote
high standards of scholarship among students in the de-
partment of foreign languages and to create a spirit of
cooperation among those students.
Sigma Kappa Phi's program of the year was a com-
bination ofstudy and sociability. At their dinner meetings
the members heard speakers on such topics as Mexico,
Switzerland, and occupational opportunities for foreign
language students. Through the knowledge of culture,
geography and history of these foreign countries, the mem-
bers hope to improve their understanding of the language.
An Open House in the Spring gave the language organiza-
tions on campus an opportunity to entertain high school
students and the Pitt student body. Sponsored by Sigma
Kappa Phi, this evening was devoted to plays, speeches,
and dance and song recitals, all presented in a foreign
Initiation of new tappees took place at the annual
Spring Banquet, where the new members entertained the
old by presenting skits in their qualifying language. With
this banquet, another successful year was complete.
First Row: L. Lang, O. Lerch, S. Eversole, L. Iencquel. Second Row: M. L. Heslep, P. Coughenour.
First Row: Reva Swartz, Presidentg Ruth Ewing, Treasurerg jean Tinkey, Secretaryg Virginia Braley,
Sigma Theta Tau
Pres. Reva Swartz
V. Pres. Alice Brur1SWlCk "Oh, that's the one I want!"
S . . .
Ti-gas. and do you know what she said?
Adv. Virginia Braley
The original chapter of Sigma Theta Tau was estab-
lished at Indiana School of Nursing in 1922. Eta chapter,
founded at the University of Pittsburgh on June 3, 1946,
is now one of six existing chapters of the only national
scholarship society of nursing.
One of the basic requirements of Sigma Theta Tau
is that the student has maintained at least a B average.
Not more than one fifth of the total number of any one
graduation class may be elected to membership. One tenth
may be elected in the year preceding graduation and one
tenth in the year of graduation. Selected students who are
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 Nursing Education are eligible to be tapped.
Members of the administrative and teaching staff of
the school of Nursing who have demonstrated marked
achievement in the field of nursing and who have shown
s'pecia1 interest in Sigma Theta Tau may be elected as
The purposes of this organization are high and aim to:
foster high professional standards, encourage research and
promote the maximum development of the nurse and thus
increase her capacity to serve her profession and through
Religious instruction class.
The Student Christian Federation is a council
composed of representatives from the different
religious groups on campus. The Lutheran Student
Association, the YMCA, the YWCA, the Pitkin
Club, and the Westminster Foundation contribute
members. The organization's purpose is to achieve
better cooperation among the member church
groups and to promote religious activity on the
campus. Once each month the council gets to-
gether to make plans and to discuss the various
problems of the respective groups.
During the past summer the SCF organized
a Summer Religious Program. Each Tuesday
evening throughout July and August an outstand-
speaker was presented to the assembled people.
Various topics of great interest were discussed-
"Psychology and Religion," "United Nations,"
"World Student Service Fund," and "The Old
During the past year, the group undertook
many activities. Two of the most important of
these activities were the Freshman Reception
held in the Stephen Foster Social Room last
September and the bus trip to the SVM Con-
ference held this year at Kansas University. This
trip was made possible largely through the efforts
of the SCF and Martha Dixon, president of the
Another ofthe major activities of the group
was the publication of a brochure, presented to
the Pitt students for the benefit of bringing to
them a better knowledge and understanding of
the Student Christian Federation.
Throughout the year the group strived to
bring a closer relationship between the school and
three of the national organizations it was aiiiliated
with, the World Student Service Fund, the World
Student Christian Federation, and the United
Students Christian Conference. It is the hope of
the group that the future councils will carry on
the work so ably started..
SCF Council group.
Having fun at a religious group meeting.
Fin! Row: O. Malacarne, O'Donnell, K. Warner, F. Pinner, G. Novak, D. Schindler, E. Stuart, Fac. Adv. Second Row:
E. Bischaf, C. Carroll, J. Reihing, G. Shiarella, J. Eriser, H. Heller, N. Berask, H. Spector, B. Mandich, M. Hook. Third
Row: Reynolds, G. Ping, J. Burchfleld, G. Weiber, R. Gaworski, D. Hewes, F. Keay, I. Smithyman, J. Freeberg, R. Bassel,
F. Fischer, K. Lewis, E. Flockhart.
"Now everyone say 'Spaghetti'."
- - and then Nancy said to Sluggo -
PICS- Felton Pinner
V. Pres. Kenneth Warner
Sec. Oreste Malacarne
Treas. J. M. O'Donne11
Adv. John D. Dinker
Sigma Tau, the only member of the Association of
College Honor Societies to have a chapter on the Pitt
campus, is a national honorary fraternity for engineers.
Its purposes are: to recognize the achievements of engi-
neering students, and to encourage fellowship among en-
gineering students. Men who have reached the level of
juniors are eligible on the basis of scholarship, practicality,
The 1951-52 schedule for Sigma Tau was an even
blending of professional guidance and social affairs. The
oHicers felt that the social program planned would aid in
the development of character and professional pride for
which the fraternity stands. Included in their agenda was a
smoker in Stephen Foster on November 27 and Initiation
Banquet in the Faculty Club on December 17. At the
banquet, Dean Fitterer, Dean of Engineering and Mines
School was the guest speaker. In January the brothers
and their dates enjoyed a dance.
As an incentive to develop scholarship, Sigma Tau
gives two awards every year. A sophomore in the School of
Engineering who has achieved the highest scholastic rec-
ord during his freshman year receives a medal of recogni-
tion. As a contribution to the advancement of engineering
education, a scholarship for graduate study is given each
year to an outstanding senior.
First Row: C. Firtell, B. Tater, A. Lefkowitz, W. Fowler, D. Henry. Second Row: J. Shollar, K. Linamen,
F. Kopta, C. Wecht, A. Robbins.
"Now ifl would have had those lines - - "
Pres. Alan Lefkowitz
V. Pres. Duke Fowler
Sec. Ben Tatar
Treas. Ben Tatar
Adv. Mr. Buell Whitehill, Jr.
Theatron, the honorary dramatic fraternity, enjoyed
a successful school year, in working closely with all Pitt
Using as their symbol the traditional Greek mask of
tragedy, a sign meaning "theater" throughout the world,
the group helps to stimulate and keep growing the appreci-
a'tion of "good theater" within their own ranks as well as
throughout the entire student body.
As rewards for outstanding acting and technical work,
Theatron honored deserving members with awards of
plaques and books. This kind of recognition for achieve-
ment has become an important tradition to the group.
The fraternity was organized on Pitt's campus in
1938 to provide recognition for those students and faculty
members whose work in or with campus theatrical pro-
ductions was of superior quality.
Requirements for membership to Theatron are that
the candidate be a Pitt Player, and that he demonstrates
sustained talent, ability, and initiative in the accomplish-
ment of h'is duties.
The hard work and patience of these theater-loving
students has paid ol? in the continuous high quality and
professional calibre of Pitt Player productions.
'To be a Theatron or not to be a Theatron, that is the question
All set to brave the great outdoors.
"Let's see you hit that one, wise guy!"
"Naw, we heard that one yesterday."
"Now that we're in, can anyone swim?"
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Fin! Row: H. Bright, C. Wecht, J. Morgan, A. Payne, D. Purdy. Second Row: L. Fuge, O. Daley, J. Marasco, D. Shaffer,
J. Garber, J. Froimson. Third Row: G. Simon, E. Smith, T. Conboy, P. Schrading, G. Bleakley, R. Thorne, R. Reese.
Pres. Cyril Wecht
V. Pres. Jack Morgan
Sec. Howard Bright
Treas. Howard Bright
Adv. Mr. A. C. Payne
Under the standards of brotherhood, which is the symbol of
YMCA's everywhere, the Pitt Chapter enjoyed another full year.
VVith the aid of adviser Al Payne, the YMCA started the year
og with a Leadership recognition program and Freshman smoker
at the Stephen Foster, where various Y projects were displayed.
Before that, however, the Freshmen had spent a weekend at Camp
Kon-O-Kwee, which is sponsored annually by the Y.
Religion-in-Life, one of the most stirring and worthwhile
of all Pitt projects, took place in March, and featured religious
and cultural leaders from all parts of the country speaking to the
student body in various formal groups'and informal discussions.
Regular Y events continued on throughout the year. Chapel
services were held every VVednesday, with all students invited to
attend. Lunches and the Great Books Conferences on Mondays
were also enjoyed by all members. In addition to all other activities,
the fellows all contributed to the management of the "Y News"
under the editor, Elmer Shuster.
The members of the YMCA found time to continue an annual
sports program, too. All IM sports were played, but most outstand-
ing was the soccer tournament, in which the Y won the Pitt
Jack Hardman and aides examining
"Y" Exhibit draws large crowds.
Firxt Row: B. Pickering, H. More, M. Dixon, N. Booth, L. deVyra, Mrs. E. T. Batz. Second Row: P. Sommer, A. Bruun,
M. Fuget, L. Smallwood, G. Marshall, A. Retterer. Third Row: C. Brackmann, R. Pollock, M. Honeycutt, O. Kril.
Pres. Martha Jane Dixon
V. Pres. Lucille Smallwood
Sec. Gussie Marshall
Treas. Mary Fuget
Adv. Mrs. Edna T. Batz
Founded at Pitt in 1910, the Young Women's Christian Asso-
ciation has always been noted for its three-fold aid to members in
providing fun, personal development and spiritual guidance. This
year was no exception. Headed by Martha Jane Dixon, just back
from a lo-week seminar in Government Action in Washington,
D.C., the YW approached 1952 with an unrestrained enthusiasm.
The Commission of Christian Faith and Heritage, in conjunc-
tion with the YMCA, gave Pitt the invaluable Religion-in-Life
Week. The second commission, planned the beautiful Caritas
ceremony, YW's welcome to the freshman women at Pitt. Such
institutions as the Juvenile Detention Home, the Children's Hos-
pital and the Y-Teen groups of the city received aid from YWCA's
third commission, Social Responsibility.
The fourth commission, World Relatedness, sponsored a new
event this year., Pitt's two day U.N. Under its direction, the Uni-
versity had its own United Nations meeting in the Stephen Foster
and discussed the question, "Should Red China be Admitted to
the United Nations?" A real Security Council was simulated and
rousing debates filled the room. Following the debates, an Inter-
national Dinner taught the students something of the culture of
the world's nations.
Okay, you can have a bite, butjust one! !"
"It should be here somewhere! !"
Fin! Row: J. Kearns, J. Burchfield, R. Cook, O. Meiss, Mr. Saalbach. Second Row: C. Fornataro, R. Lloyd, J. Eriser,
N. Pollacci, J. Luttig, F. Keay, E. Williams. Third Row: D. Clark, F. Mosier, P. DiBartola, M. Rougas, D. Morrison, R
Dickinson, J. Kelly.
E Sc M Association
Pres. Robert E. Cook
V. Pres. James Burchfield
It looks to me like that picture is two degrees off center." SCC. John Kearns
"Gee, he got us when we weren't looking! l" TI-eas' John Relhmg
Adv. Mr. Edward B. Stuart
Pitt students think simultaneously of the E 81 M'ers
and their famous jalopy seen at so many football games.
In reality, the Engineering and Mining Cabinet is an
important and serious activity on campus. Every fall, each
seminar at the University of Pittsburgh, plus the freshman
and sophomore class, send two members to form the
cabinet. This brings a sort of student congress to those
students who spend so much of their time on the hill. All
seminar members are grateful to the past E 81 M cabinets
for helping to install many conveniences for them. The
candy and coke machines, the well-furnished lounge, and
other "extras" provide special conveniences for the stu-
On their social agenda, the members of the Associa-
tion held a Freshman Smoker, featuring interesting ex-
hibits. Picnics, bowling parties, and the beautiful E Sz M
Cinderella Ball, were main events in the active social life
of the E 81 M'ers.
Through good times and hard work, the E 81 M Associ-
ation "engineered" another successful year, upholding its
purposes of promoting fellowship among its members,
closer relations between engineering students and the prac-
ticing field, and the promotion of an active social life for
First Row: J. Burchfield, A. Centofanti, O. Calacarne, J. Gagianas, R. Witchey, E. Schwirian, J. Hall, P. Cannon, M. Nicholich, P. Williams, D.
Kunard. Second Row: J. Papso, W. Noroski, F. Mosier, E. Woj tkowski, C. Alsys, W. Black, J. Boxler, L. Balk, G. Werber, C. Lewis, W. Trillow,
J. Weigle, S. Catanzano. Third Row: J. Frank, F. Asti, R. Chorba, C. Young, R. McCreanor, J. Kuty, G. Baur, P. Olinger, B. Warren, R. Full,
J. Morgan, D. Dilanni, C. Hoffman, G. Hodge. Fourth Row: W. Hess, E. Christman, E. Harvanka, C. Logan, R. Graves, M. Harris, M. Daugh-
erty, R. Bock, D. Boes, F. Hall, F. Moschel, E. Flockhart, R. Gaworski, N. Betcher.
Pres. Earl Schwirian
V. Pres. Gordon Witchey
Treas. O. J, Malacarne
Adv. James H. Black
On March 8, 1951 , the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers' student membership section celebrated its
first birthday. Pitt's student chapter, in spite of its rather
short time on campus, upheld the purposes ofA.I.Ch.E.-
that of furthering the professional organization and of
promoting interest in the chemical engineering field.
A highlight of A.I.Ch.E.'s program this year was the
presentation of an award to the outstanding sophomore
in chemical engineering. Charles Frew won the honor of
Chemical Engineers in the Commons Room.
being the Institute's annual award winner.
Key aids in the Seminar's program were the use of
visual education and of professional speakers. Dr. H. C.
Carlson ofthe University faculty and Mr. W. M. Gersen
of E. I. du Pont de Nemours and Company Inc., were the
main speakers. Plant trips to the Schenley Distillery and
to the Duquesne Brewery plus films pertinent to the
chemical engineering profession rounded out this year's
program. Also stimulating was the National Institutes'
magazine, "Chemical Engineering Progress."
From its start under the supervision of Drs. Heiss
and Coull last year, the A.I.Ch.E. chapter at Pitt pro-
gressed rapidly. A.I.Ch.E. achieved its goals of keeping
chemical engineering students up on the movements in
their field and of orienting the student chapter into Pitt
"Thermo" and Balk with five-place slide rule.
vlffikvlll Anka CJ Iliil
First Row: W. Hahne, G. McCague, D. Troyier, W. Crnarich, J. Forese, D. Shaffer, O. Meiss, J. Belak, G. Vurdelja, R. Zangwill, P. Murphy T.
Dillis. Serom1Row: A. Holzman, P. Kalinyak, T. Pop, T. Koenig, J. Kelly, R. Miller, L. Gavlik, A. Thomas, J. Elliott, J. McLaughlin, J. Fowley,
R. Schade, C. Zuber, A. Risko, B. Hrozik, T. Walker, A. Luny. Third Raw: E. DeLeo, P. Peterson, K. Moritz, W. Remster, H. Stevens, J. Peblees,
i W. Davis, H. Synoradzki, L. Yeaney, J. Comunale, T. Braun, L. Unverzagt, G. Hoganson, R. Dunkelman, G. Milligan, I. Spangler, G. Curry,
W. McKenna. Fourlh Row: Z. Zemba, B. Macilc, D. Ulbrich, L. Malchasky, N. Williams, E. Stempkowski, J. Mason, Prof. Wolfarth, F. Benson,
J. Alder, J. Steinkichner, J. Puroth, S. Witt, D. Hewes, B. Higgins, F. Koprivnikar, J. Hamilton, D. Scott, T. Wolfarth.
Chairman Donald Shaffer
Vice Chairman John Forese
Adv. Mr. Deleo
The Seminar of Industrial Engineering celebrates its
birthday simultaneously with the School of Industrial
Engineering. Both date back to the inception of industrial
engineering at Pitt. Actually, the Seminar is a combina-
tion of two organizations-the Mechanical Engineers and
the Institute of Industrial Engineers. Merged as such, the
organization has two purposes, to keep themembers up
on the advancements in the engineering field, and to help
the students get the feel of industry. This is achieved
through the use, not only of textbooks, but also through
using visual education.
Enrollment in the Industrial Seminar is mandatory,
with the meetings held once each Week. Lectures, movies
and professional speakers round out the Seminar's work
On their social agenda, the members of the Industrial
Seminar attend numerous smokers where everything
from industry to "who will win the next football game?"
is discussed. In the spring, senior Seminar members turn
out in full force for the Senior Banquet. This is followed,
later in the month, by a picnic sponsored annually by the
association for the members and their dates. Topping the
social year is the Cinderella Ball, whose sponsorship falls
on the Industrial Seminar as well as the Engineering and
Industrious boys, eh what! ! ! Engineers pondering over one of many problems.
Pres. Robert Crosky
V. Pres. :lim Ramsay
Sec. Jim Ramsay
Treas. Jim Ramsay
Adv. Paul Fulton
The Petroleum Seminar at Pitt is a credited course
inaugurated by the Petroleum department to promote
interest in the industry. This year the seminar includes
sophomores, juniors and seniors in a combined student
body which meets every week either for a department or
joint seminar. The students receive a half-credit if a pass-
ing grade is acquired.
Main speaker this year was Mr. Richard, researcher,
of the People's Natural Gas Company. 'Working closely
with allied fields, the petroleum seminar members at-
tended the sixth annual meeting of The American Insti-
tute of Mining and Metallurgical Engineers, meetings of
the Society of Geologists and Geophysicists, and an open
house given by the Gulf Research Laboratories.
In addition to regular seminar sessions, the members
attended A.l.M.E. meetings, for this year the petroleum
seminar merged with the mining and metalurgical groups.
A Orienting itself into life at Pitt, the petroleum sem-
inar, in addition to its sessions, had an active intramural
sports program with football, basketball and softball
The Seminar closed the school year with a picnic in
the spring. Its last meeting featured Dr. Elmer, head of
the sociology department at Pitt, who spoke to the group
Anxious spectators watch as Bob Cook explains problem. on usocial Problems in Industrial Activities.,
Diggin' for oil, boys? ?
First Row: R. Kretzler, R. Kalnas, K. Lewis, E. Bandy, J. McCague, J. Eyssell, R. Crosky, P. Fulton, Fac. Adv., G. Shiarella, J. Ramsay, T.
Spell, R. Hollis, M. Fetkovich, R. Nemeth, W. Hoffman, D. Neiman, A. Rydel. Semnd Row: M. Roman, A. Wood, F. DeMasi, C. Haywood, I
Smithyman, J. Reese, W. Leach, W. Taylor, D. Lichok, R. Donovan, I. Redic, F. Pinner, K. Warner, L. Hrabak, D. Dodge, R. Devlin, B.
Hodgson, B. Cook, N. Caspero, A. Morris, W. Lloyd. Third Row: I. Tsiaperas, J. Luttig, K. Klingensmith, A. Bauer, P. Welsh, S. Perry, R. Hel-
pert, J. Walsh, S. Bailey, J. Lamp, J. Bamford, F. Cordwell, L. Olszewski, W. Gazdik, T. Pretten, N. Carlisano, J. Wall, I. Boulton, O. Kerr, I
Tully, H. Brusset. Fourth Row: A. Ciranni, R. Sullivan, L. Tarallo, H. Zimmerman, F. Burak, R. Piggott, W. Huebner, D. Kahle, F.. Dzubak, A
Amurgis, E. Boyd, E. Sutton, C. Malloy, F. Coppula, C. Nicholson, A. Livingston, L. Woods, R. Gantner.
Pres. J. Eriser 'Y
V. Pres. J. Freeberg
Sec. Joe Laporte
Treas. J. Wilson
Adv. A. C. Ackenheil
The Civil Engineering Seminar at Pitt does not stick
to the theory of all work and no relaxation. Aside from the
regular curriculum, the members of A.I.C.E. sponsor
picnics for association members and their dates, plus
numerous parties. These social events help the Seminar
members become well-acquainted with each other, making
for a spirit of comradeship among these future civil engi-
Every Thursday finds A.I.C.E. members attending
the weekly meetings. Here, a member can hear questions
and discuss problems pertinent to the field of civil engi-
neering. To answer those questions and to aid in solving
problems, are leading men in the civil engineering field.
At the various field trips held during the school year,
Seminar members had the opportunity to actually
observe civil engineers at work.
The American Institute of Civil Engineering Seminar
at Pitt is not only important in subject matter, but inter-
esting and fun, too, in its active social calendar. Through
its closely integrated program of study and relaxation, the
engineers achieve both an adequate scholastic background,
and a strong spirit of fellowship that are excellent prepara-
tions for their future careers.
Rather crowded, isn't it? '
Equipped with slide rule, Engineering student attempts to
First Row: Mr. A. Achenheil, Adv., W. Caughey, G. Alponsi, A. Blumer, W. Wagner, J. Zafris, I. Wilson, J. Eriser, I. Laporte, N. DeCesare, R.
Gibson, J. Freeberg, W. Butler, B. Stoehr, C. Geisler. Second Row: R. Mills, H. Simpl-tins, R. Milhem, E. Pignot, M. Staude, R. Phillips, L. Kern,
W. Klonowski, P. Vreffacos, K. Robertson, E. Grant, N. Hoffman, P. Dozzi, N. Athens, J. Koletar, T. Dressel, W. Djorjovic, A. Delsandro, A.
Kopec, R. Adams, G. Charleton, H. Shaffer, R. Davis. Third Row: R. Duf-fy, M. Rougas, I. Miller, E. Pignat, R. Amore, C. Sikora, R. Lindner, A.
Richardson, W. Zehala, J. Baker, B. Mandich, S. Mosites, W. Fry, D. Vogelbacher, D. McNeal, N. Zikos, J. Kois, R. Gill, R. Tweed, E. Kush,
T. Pyzdrowski, F. Stavinsl-ty, I. Moffa, S. Datillio. Fourth Raw: R.. Steeb, F. Ruscillo, L. Tomer, D. Labovitz. J. Yedlicka, C. Nicolella, N. Butler,
D. Morrison, M. Hilger, N. Burns, S. Spiecha, H. Cuff, R. Schwetz, F. Parks, E. Wolford, J. Mima, F. Kohler, E. Bischoff, B. O'Neil, W. Cotton,
D. Steele, E. Kovanic, R. Cummings, J. Kravetz, P. Anderson, J. Barron.
Fin! Row: J. Lengyel, C. Phoebe, J. Steiner, G. Cowie, N. Wackenhut, Fac. Adv. Strand Raw: R. Lawrence, T. Goelz, E.
Banks, L. Pourron, E. Koenig, G. Wagner, P. McKinney, P. McGuire. Third Row: H. Andrews, A. Kennedy, A. Fornataro,
D. Mullings, M. Marcinek, R. Allen, W. Smith, D. Abrams, V. Keller.
H A.S.M.E. Semmar
Fir!! Row: J. Meyer,J. McMahon, M. Powanda, C. Szmyd, G. Manifold. Second Raw: W. Snyder, W. Punch, W. Printz, I
Ferguson, L. Pourron, D. Mullings, L. Yoder, R. Conrad, R. Allen, R. Lawrence. Third Row: R. Straka, J. Kusenko, P. Mc-
Guire, G. Mistrick, C. Zelachowski, E. Rugh, M. Gruber, W. Smith, J. Steiner, M. Marcinek, D. Abrams, R. Williams
Fourth Row: C. Gallick, R. Kreczkowski, W. Buhrmann, J. Kientz, J. Chuderewica, E. Kuchera, A. Wasserman, J. Jacobs, B
Turley, R. Perrine, E. Peterson, R. Nelson.
Firxt Row: Coval, N. Baresky, R. Bacale, R. Hoffman, J. Kerr, A. Progar, R. Lloyd. Second Row: W. Chambers, S. Raushen-
berger, E. Corey, I. Kotovosdy, J. Grant, W. Wilson, A. O'Rourke.
Firxt Raw: P. Dibartola, F. Baltakis, E. Bishop, J. Peline, E. Williams, T. Sullivan. Second Raw: G. Kosta, A. Milewski, W.
Robb, R. Zappa, J. Mihaloew, R. Gregory, R. Hines, J. Mihaloew, F. Hereda, L. Noga. Third Row: R. Stough, J. Gritzer,
P. Intrieri, W. Fauth, W. Majcan, M. Theo, R. Hemphill, M. Maravich, J. Pavlosky, H. Wilt.
PYCS- L. A. Swickley
V. Pres. Don Schindler
SCC- Jack Nichols
Treas. Jack Nichols
Adv. 4 R. C. Gorham
Way back in 1915, five seniors, representing the en-
tire senior class of the School of Electrical Engineering
at Pitt, attended the A.I.E.E.'s first Seminar meeting. The
association has steadily grown into one of the most ac-
tive of its kind at the University of Pittsburgh. Now the
student chapter has one-hundered sixty members who
are juniors and seniors. The interest has developed because
of the programs held by the Seminar and because of its
purpose The chapter s goals are to encourage young elec
trical engineers, to keep them 1n close Contact with the
practicing field, and to keep them abreast of the latest
developments and happenings in the field
Because the Seminar has much to offer the student, all
those enrolled in the School of Electrical Engineering main
tain a membership in the student chapter The members
attend weekly meetings, being granted one half credit
toward graduation At these meetings, lectures, movies,
and professional speakers are featured
Continuing a custom begun on April 9.4, 1921, Senior
members of A I E E hold their annual banquet at the
Fort Pitt Hotel
Well now, a short circuit
At least one engineer can laugh about his homework
F1r:tRow J Carroll D Schindler J Nichols, L Swickley R Gorham, Adv AIEE G Didmger, Adv IRE T McGowan G Walters W
Smes P Pettler Second Row A Stepka G Novak,J Reynolds,S Domen F Zic W Sheppard,H Heller B Sichelstiel P Litot,1 Prlstas
I Spr1nger,S Bespolko TlzirdRow W Shiry,I Andrews I Reihmg I Burns E Konar,R Steimer L Litman G Teslik F Fischer,G Hitch
ens,W Heuer, F Huber I Stenger, A Tomeo F Rose, R Strmgert D Cook Fourth Row A Wolanm, L Matonak E Lee, A Blymiller,
R Neuman,N Franklm,E Falkowski P Covert,P Falkowsk1,E Cooper,W Gernert S Whyte,A Guidry L Dukes,L Iman, R Luther, G
WB Pm! 'fini We HVL'?wW'?
'c -1, I
The Pitt News
Looks like they're all set to go.
How do you rate a picture all by yourself? ,
i ' 7
7,'Yi'i Wing PQ! I
V V Q O
if 'Q +1 V
Just as the life ofa great city is mirrored in its news-
papers so is the world of the University reflected on the
pages of The Pitt News. Seven-time winner of the coveted
Associated Collegiate Press All-American Award, the
News hit the halls at 1 1130 every Wednesday and Friday.
Circulation figures show that over 7ooo students and
alumni turned to The Pitt News for the latest news of
With an eye cocked for the significant and the lively,
a veteran staff of editors and reporters moved onto the
campus early in September to put out the registration
week edition. Big story in that issue was enrollment, it
droppedg From there on in, the editorial staff spent every
Monday night and Wednesday night pounding on ancient
typewriters in 825 CL. More than a few News staffers
watched the sun come up from the eighth floor. On Tues-
days and Thursdays, the Copy Desk staff under John
Kulamer trolleyed into the printers in Pittsburgh, to put
the News to bed.
1951-52 was a lively year for the News. First issue to
involve disagreement between the News and its readers
grew out of a column by Sports Editor Don Murdock who
hinted that a student train to the Michigan game might
Well, let me see . . . hmmmmm.
f ge' l
"I say we cut the whole story."
Firxl Row: D. Winter, S. Goldmann, J. Markowitz, A. Cohen, E. Jensen, L. Foight, J. Kulamer, J. Warren. Serond Row: Dr'
Denton Beal, J. Hirsh, G. Ash, R. Ecker, B. Paul, J. Blattenberger, B. Thomas, J. Froimson, J. Weasky, S. Beering, B. Mc-
Culloch, B. Weinstein, D. Sharapan, G. Mchaffey. Third Row: H. Pincus, B. Weiss, E. Stone, J. Dickey, J. Fereday, H.
Slome, D. Morgret, T. Kovar, L. Holleran, R. Saul, l. Rozakis, J. DeNinno, S. Passamaneck, R. Franke.
fail. Student Congress charged him and the News with
"degrading" school spirit. The failure of the train led to
more disagreement between the News and Congress. Inter-
fraternity Council took issue with a column on the frat
system and answered it with a mimeograph letter, which
lead to a spate of mimeographing by other groups. One
student was so unhappy about the News that he asked
Congress to support a rival newspaper. A
Editorially the News attacked the cafeteria food
prices, the policy of closing the University on Sundays, the
Loyalty Oath and other issues. A campaign against dis-
crimination by columnist, Gene Weinstein led tothe for-
mation of a Student Congress' Committee to investigate
the problem. In backing the Blood Drive and the Pitt
Chest campaign the News aided materially in the success
of these projects.
A lively and varied editorial page built up by a large
following for columnists Lois Foight, Ed Jensen, John
Kulamer, Bob Thomas and Dave Winter. They wrote
on such'topics as "birth control, European education,
Communism and the Tuck Shop."
In an effort to serve its readers better the News in-
Arlene Cohen, Business Manager
"'This is just between me and Noreen, boys."
troduced a regular review of the local legitimate theaters 9
. . . . , 1- afar-. .
by Dick Snyder. A series of articles on the different campus ' ,3-fggggig
schools by Clark Sutton drew high praise. The regular
feature, the Pitt Poll, by Isabelle Lubovsky and Dee Mor-
gret helped determine the importance of current events. A
special series of articles by Elinore Stone showed the stu-
dent body the. working of top organizations on campus.
Boris Weinstein became familiar to readers through his
coverage of varsity sports.
Paul Schwarz, Editor.
Is it the typist or the instructor?
Picking those queens.
The Panther is Pitt's All-American entry in an old
college tradition-the humor magazine. Charting a rocky
course between oflicial disapprobation and student apathy,
the Pzzntlzcr stays in the black, amuses many, and won
highest honors in the Associated Collegiate Press Contests.
Not too many schools still have magazines. Some of
them are jokebooks, some picture magazines, some literary
museums. The Panther after years of experiment seems to
have found a formula which pleases, at least, the students.
Meeting the demand for campus stories, Editor Paul
Schwarz assigned the Peznllzerfr little "hirthquake," Doris
Hirth, as Campus Editor to feed a regular line of features
and pictures on campus life.
The Panther is a humor magazine by courtesy of
Chuck Vaughn, Humor Editor. Chuck's staif is liberally
supplied with scissors and paste, can clip another magazine
dry in 9 seconds flat. Of course, Pitt's own jokers and
It doesn't look like they're reading the Panther.
Too many cooks can spoil the soup.
First Row: S. Brody, A. L. Siegel, D. Horwitz, R. Stein, J. Kahn, C. Alexander. Serona' Row: A. Horwitz, T. Chleboski, K.
Abrams, J. Marks, D. Snyder, D. Purdy, E. Weinstein, L. Adler.
Cartoonists do their share, too. but the "Campus Candidsu
clips with Pitt captions rate one ofthe prime attractions
to make Circulation Manager C. F. Pu1'dy's job a little
Purdy is a member of Business Manager Don Horo-
witz's staff. Horowitz is a horrible example of one year's
editor becoming next year's business manager. His staff has
to keep the magazine in the black, because the Panther
gets no University appropriation. Don Qno longer "Dirty
Donnj keeps Advertising Manager Dick Bergad selling
ads, and more important, collecting from the advertisers.
Scrutinizing the figures and trying to keep books for
the madcap staff is George Frazier, comptroller. George's
hair is turning-grey in the service. His figures show that
circulation pays the way for Panther punning.
Circulation is aided by the continuous sorority sales
contest. Most Pitt sororities assign girls to sell Panthers,
and the one selling most wins a nice cup for the trophy
room. This year sales hit a new high for the magazine.
Partly because of Purdy's girls, partly because the Panther
had what the students seemed to want.
Fiction by Schwarz and Dick Snyder, art by Sparky
Pricer, pictures under the direction of John Bush, humor
by Vaughn and Eddie Stone all laid out by Jim Marks,
Jack Greenberg and Ruth Stein-provedithe right recipe
to pep up Pittites and keep the Panther roaring.
. gf ,c Q A 1
A 1 l
,Q ' fi NK'
iii 'H W
Don Horowitz, Business Manager
Again, women take over.
First Row: F. Zic, W. Zehala, L. Swickley, G. Cowie, K. Warner, D. Schindler. Second Row: E. Daer, J. Maloney, Prof. Gor-
ham, Mr. Swartz, Prof. Buck, Prof. Dines, B. Flemming, J. Robinson. Third Row: B. Sickelstiel, B. McDonell, C. Fabian,
D. Abrams, D. Scott, J. Watkins, H. Knott. .
According to this slide rule-
And this wasn't only posed, they have a deadline to meet.
The newest publication at Pitt is the Skyscraper
Engineer. Welcomed into the journalistic fold last April,
this magazine is now in full production on the upper cam-
pus. A technical magazine for engineering students and
alumni, it has the high purpose of instilling interest in
engineering research. The originators hope that it will
also help spread knowledge of Pitt's engineering activities
and information on the latest scientific feats in industry.
Published four times a year, circulation has been
on a steady increase-there are zoo alumni on the mailing
list! Advertising is handled by the national advertising
agency, Littell-Murray-Barhill, Inc. of New York and
revenue from this also insures success for the student pub-
Skyscraper Engineer contains many interesting articles
directed toward the engineer. In cooperation with Westing-
house, a series of new technical developments were in-
cluded in its four issues. Another feature was "Pitt Stu-
dents in Industry." In these articles, Pitt students' sum-
mer experiences in their chosen fields were related and ex-
plained. Incorporated into each publication has been a
humor page to give a little of the lighter side to an other-
wise scientific book.
With the success received in 1952, Skyscraper Engi-
neer is looking toward a permanent place in Pitt's publi-
If someone were to ask you, "what is the' Pi!! Cap-
.s'ule?", don't make the mistake that a little freshman girl
made during registration week-she answered the ques-
tion in this way. "The Pitt Caprale is a pill to keep you
awake so that you'll make good grades on tests."
No, the Pi!! Caprule is not a "pill." It is the monthly
publication of the Pitt student branch of the American
Pharmaceutical Association at the School of Pharmacy.
The publication reports professional news as well as school
life and activities.
Highlights of the Pitt Capsule are its features. In
the "Greeks' Corner," fraternity and sorority life at the
Pharmacy school are featured. To help the pharmacy
student in his work at school, the Capsule prints excerpts
from the leading current pharmaceutical magazines. Also
in this "aid to the student" vein, is the "Question Box."
Here, can be found published questions and answers to any
problems in the pharmacy line.
The Pit! Caprule deals not only with those students
currently enrolled in the Pitt School of Pharmacy. It ex-
tends to its graduates-the "Alumni Column" records the
activities of former graduates of the school.
4 a Doing research for the Capsule?
I Do you mean to say you have time to study?
First Row: J. Tock, B. Lefkowitz, B. lvanschultz, G. Cosmldes, S Swartz A Marcatulx Second Row J Kellogg E Garber,
R. Dobkin, M. Madarasz, A. Baver, P. Zimmerman, R. jackson, H Morris Third Row D Karlhelm, R Farrow, L Barich,
W. Fisher, P. Gianetto.
-A 1- .Al f
' ,ii .
Leizer Balk, Editor
AF of Owl busy at work.
And his brother is even cuter."
5 jx, .1775 A
Hoot! Hoot! What is the OWL? The OWL is the oflicial
University of Pittsburgh student yearbook. To record the
life at Pitt from September to June is the purpose of the
yearbook and this is accomplished by the use of photo-
graphs which when used as a record, tell a lasting story.
Thus the 1952 OWL is a picture story of the students at
Pitt, their problems and their adjustments, their activities
and their long hours, and the thrill and relief of Finally
One year ago when Leizer Balk was re-appointed Edi-
tor and Marvin Jacobson was appointed Business Man-
ager, the OWL had completed one of its most successful
years. The OWL came out on time for the first time in
four years. Again this year the 1952 OWL set a precedent
by coming out again on time. Yes, two years in a row.
Thanks to a small staff of students coming from all parts
of the university, working for the entire student body
Without financial reward, this event came about.
Finishing Senior Section.
Even the business staff is trying to look busy.
N R A R cht I Greenberg L Balk P Meyers B Fulton M. Babinsky, M. Issacs, A. Brunn,G
First Row: H. Rabinowitz, I. Franz, . upp, . e , . , . , . , . ,
Clinton. Second Row: D. Katz, G. Kohn, K. Meyers, M. McParland, J. Kramer, G. Heneghan, H. Megahan, P. Leatherman, D. Hudson, P. Ritz
h' dR I W ' er S Elias F McWright E. Weinstein, H. Franklin, P. Kephart, C. Smith, J. Garber, G. Stokes, C
A. Breivold, D. Berger. T If ow: . em , . , . ,
Seaton, J. Caldwell.
During the summer of 1951, the Editor and Business
Manager began to lay plans for the 1952 edition. The
theme, overall design, cover design, entire book layout, and I
theme styles were set up by the Editor, Leizer Balk and
the staff positions were decided upon. The entire circula- '
tion, , advertising and publicity campaigns were planned
by the Business Manager Marvin Jacobson, together with '
his Associate Business Manager Harry Scharf.
As soon as school started, the business staff swung into
operation. Howard Megehan under the direct supervision
ofHarry Scharf took care of the circulation problems. Karl
Meyers, Advertising Manager began the long campaign
for advertisements from the Pittsburgh business firms. The
OWL and its sales value were kept in the students' eye by
Bob Barner, Publicity Manager, thru use of the Pilt News,
direct mail pieces and publicity stunts.
Meanwhile the Editor handed down the staff assign-
ments and work began on the editorial side. The Board of
Editors was divided into five, Managing, Classes, Literary, I
Ofiice and Photo editors. Peggy Meyers, Managing Editor, Marv qicobson' Bflsmess Manager
had the headaches ofthe large Activities Division. How- Thls 'S our Busmess Stain?
ever she was ably assisted by Gloria Heneghan and Marion
Isaac who worked hard and late on the Fraternity and
Sorority Sections. Also working a long ten-hour day were
Danny Berger and Frank McWright, who had the re-
sponsibility of gathering the Organizations Section. The
Student Government, Fine Arts, and Publications were
again assembled in good fashion, by Mary Ann Babinsky. 1
For the first time in OWL history a girl, Joan Garber, who
performed better than many a male, was named Sports .5
Editor. All the group pictures for these sections were
scheduled with Joan Stigers, Office Editor.
When all the pictures, copy, and identification were
finished, all the section staffs really went to work. Ioan
Kramer, Audrey Recht, Helen Franklin, Polly Leather-
man, Astrid Breivold, Dalia Katz, Nancy Rupp and Nancy
Baker worked hard assisting their editors.
Barbara Millen, Assistant to the Editor, was the
handy girl of the ofiice as she worked and worked on all the
special sections. Doris Secor produced some very good
art work, plus designing the Sweetheart Section.
Working until the early hours of the morning, this
small staff plodded on. Finally through patience and lots
of hard work, the 1952 OWL went to press. Yes, the 1952
OWL again came out on time, Bigger, Better than before,
just as promised in our advertisements.
All the informal pictures, and there were many, were
taken by Irv Greenberg, and his small hard-working staff,
Jack Caldwell, Chuck Seaton, Bob Pasekoff, and George
All the copy questionnaires that were gathered by the
section staffs were handed to Anne Gussin, who did a
wonderful job as Literary Editor. Mary McPar1and, Carol
Smith, Bea Paul and Helene Morrow all contributed some
of the writing.
The Classes Section began to work under Bob Fulton
as soon as the portrait photographer left. After Filing and
drawing the layouts, the pictures arrived, and the pasting
up began. After the Christmas vacation, the classes staff
comprised of Phyllis Kephart, Dottie Hudson, Dolly
Kahn, and Fred Hall worked very tediously on this section.
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First Row: A. Breivold, D. Henry, E. Dashew, P. Gruber, S. Delphey, I. Shollar, A. Lefkowitz, B. Klein, E. Teifeld, J. Schano, E. Kantor, I.
Hirsh. Serand Row: L. Friedlander, C. Firtell, D. Schmertz, E. Tauberg, J. Lisotto, A. Waterman, I. Wesoky, A. Alex, C. Wecht, T. Piemme, A.
Siegel, H. Fuss, J. Lynch. Third Row: G. Frishkorn, M. Emmerling, J. Sadler, L. Stein, G. Krosney, V. Vallecorsa, A. Alpern, S. Wolf, D. Morgret,
J. Garber, A. Robbins, A. Rosenberg, H. Hallam, B. Acierno, C. Geist, K. Williams. Fourth Row: W. Pitchford, A. Episcopo, K. Linamen, F. Kop-
ta, R. Moran, B. Tater, J. Green, J. Curry, P. Pavloff, J. Southam, W. Fowler, G. Warming, D. Sharapan.
Pitt Players, student dramatics group at the Univer-
sity goes on the theme of "the play's the thing"-the play
and a. lot of hard work plus talent. Competing with Car-
negie Tech's drama department, Pitt Players, as an extra-
curricular activity, has as its purpose the production of
good theatre and the provision of an organization which
will give its members experience in the techniques of
Harvey Pope, Director Eligibility rules for membership in Pitt Players are
that the student must be a full-time undergraduate and
must have satisfactory participation in two fields. Field
A includes acting, business, publicity, make-up and sound.
What CMI do fof YOU: Young man? In Field B, there are scenery, costumes, lights, stage and
property. To retain active membership, a Player must be
active in at least two productions during the school year.
Plays this fall included Yzmuary Thaw and Oedipus
Rex. The Heiress and Our Town were produced in the spring.
After the opening night of each show, Pitt Players holds
a reception featuring a drama skit.
Perhaps the most "awaited for time" in the dramatics
group is the June banquet where new members are re-
ceived into Players and old members receive keys for out-
standing participation, proving once again, that for Pitt
Players, "the play's the thing."
The entire cast appears on the stage for the final scene and
the happy ending of "January Thaw."
I. Lisotto, Marge Gage, and J. Meyers, Herbert Gage, facing
the problems of no bedrooms, no privacy, forced upon them
by their unwanted New England guests.
The Gages, Marge, J.Lisotto, Herbert, J. Meyers, Sarah, H.
Hallam, and'Paula, E. Tauberg, eating a breakfast of corn-
Hakes and stuffed olives as J. Wallhauser, George Husled,
D. Morgret, Barbara Gage, and P. PavloH", Matt Roekwood,
discuss Barbara's engagement.
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Hadrian, Herbert Carson, returns to his foster home and to Malilda,
You Touched Me
Matilda, Sue Delphy touches Hadrian, Herbert Carson, satisfying a
starved desire for affection.
Hadrian, Herbert Carson, and Matilda, Sue Delphy, leave as Captain
Rockley, Jerry Lynch, regains his self respect and Emmie, Hazel Hallam,
searches for other forms of possessiveness.
Hadrian, Herbert Carson, asks the captain, Jerry Lynch, for permission
to marry Matilda, Sue Delphy. Emmie, Hazel Hallam, objects because
of her dominance over Matilda.
Just an informal chit-chat on the stairs.
The Heinz Chapel Choir, long appreciated by Pitt
students and the city, now inspires the entire Tri-State
territory every Sunday on television. Just turn on the
set on Sundays at 2:oog "Music and Meditation" featuring
our Choir will appear before your eyes. This new addition
to the members' busy schedule began in January, 1951,
when WDTV requested their music for a religious part
of the day's program. Now a regular feature, the presenta-
tion has received much favorable comment.
Theodore M. Finney, Director
First Row: R. Atkinson, R. Ireland, B. McNeil, B. McCullough, A. Sabados, M. Blasing, M. Sharrer, C. Smith, N. Kraus, B.
Stemler. Second Row: I. O'Hagan, A. Stinson, G. Demes, L. Cinquegrani, I. Rozakis, A. Holsinger, B. Muir, E. Watson, M.
Isaac, A. Meredith, B. Millen. Third Row: B. Forsythe, S. Evans, G. Heneghan, M. Post, C. Cooper, H. Franklin, C. Glass, E.
Paul, W. Hughes, A. Braun, J. Blair. Fourth Row: B. Gwillim, W. Haynes, L. Welling, C. Cravotta, J. Johnston, J. Kar-
cher, S. Lewis, J. Austin, J. Miklos, J. McMinn, J. Griffith, D. Fulton, A. McConnell.
Heinz Chapel Choir
"And then she hit the high note
But the TV.show is just a small part of the Heinz
Chapel Choir's agenda. In September the choir met for a
week on Lake Erie where they acquired a working knowl-
edge of the year's music. Between practices, the members
took full advantage of the time and enjoyed swimming,
beach parties, dances and generally got acquainted. Re-
hearsals every day at 4:30 on the thirty-first floor con-
tinued from September 'til June, where the main core of
Choir's work took place. A banquet at the Faculty Club in
December found the choir enjoying each other in a social
relationship. The annual Spring tour climaxed their series
of concerts when the group boarded buses and headed for
Ohio and Indiana.
To belong to the Choir is to gain Qfty close friends.
Because they work together so closely for a common pur-
pose, the choir has long been noted for its deep, lasting
friendships. A strong Alumni Choir is evidence of this.
T. M. "Pop" Finney, the choir's director, has jokingly been
referred to as Cupid, because so many marriages have
resulted from choir friendships. One of the nicest traditions
of this group is to sing at these weddings.
At a picnic at "Pop's" farm in the Ligonier Valley,
the choir assembled for the last time in the 1951-52 season.
Volleyball, swimming and baseball filled the afternoon
hours. But as the sun was setting, the members drew
together and sang 'til they could sing no more. As their
voices echoed through the mountains, Dr. Finney again
could say "We have made music."
Hard at Work!
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This was a good season for the Varsity Marching
Band. They made some old formations and some new for-
mations and most important continued to please the
crowd at every game. t
The band enjoyed its trip to Michigan State as much
as the people of MSC enjoyed watching and listening to
them. Comments and letters, all praising the band, poured
in long after the band returned to its vertical campus.
Here are some pictorial remembrances of 'the band
from the past season. In the upper left is the traditional
keystone used to salute our home state during the Notre
Dame half-time. For this show the band danced, sang and
pranced in imitation of the horses drawing the old-fash-
ioned surreys. The middle picture on the left is the line-up
of the ten men who are first down the field on the pre-game
entrance-the trombone section.
Next to them on the right is a shot of the baritone
section that adds a great deal of depth to the tonal qualty
of the band.
At the bottom of the page are the men who are the
first to burst onto the football field at every game, the men
who set and maintain the 180 plus tempo for which the
VMB is famous-the drum section.
The "Gold" picture at the top of the page was snapped
at the final home game of the season. It was the wind-up
of a routine that portrayed America's pioneer days. The
word "gold" represented one of the reasons for the west-
ward movement and they marched into the formation
playing "California, Here I Come."
The band opened the season with a salute to all the
college and high school musicians taking part in football
bands across the country. Two of the local high school
bands were on hand to watch the show, part of which was
this formation of a sousaphone in which the band played
The band had originally planned its story of pioneer
days for the West Virginia game, but inclement weather
kept them from practicing their formations. At half-time,
with the field a veritable sea of mud and only 9,000 hardy
souls in the stands, the band battled the elements to en
tertain the 'crowd' with a musical resume of the show they
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First Row: D. Nagy, P. Myers, G. Kimmel, M. Bartirome, D. Weiss, M. Lux, F. Hall, I. Mayer, J. Goode, N. Handlos.
Second Row: D. Shelton, M. Morton, I. Sitler, R. Brand, R. Hoffman, I. Litfin, E. Steward, R. Davis, T. Seboly, L. Gott-
schall. Third Row: A. Bartirome, G. Stathis, M. Hirsch, F. Johnson, S. Wolf, C. Geist, S. Cummins, J. Mustari, B. McCul-
loch, S. Schiffman. Fourlh Row: L. Myers, T. Theodorou, W. Riesberg, B. Tarter, B. Bugos, W. Brown, J. Fallon, C. Walker,
R. Arnold, C. Fabian, M. Hudson. I
' Should you be singing???????
1----2 ---- 3---sm .
Here at Pitt, where there are so many people who
enjoy singing, there is a definite need for choral groups. To
help fulfill this need and to find vocal talent in the Uni-
versity is the task which the Pitt Singers have chosen. The
Pitt Singers is the youngest group in the school. Organized
in 1946, the group is open to any undergraduate carrying
twelve credits or more who can qualify in tryouts held
twice a year.
Concerts were among the most important events in
the schedule of the Pitt Singers, most of these falling in the
spring term. At the Choral jubilee the Singers gave a
performance, along with the other musical organizations
at Pitt. This mixed group also gave its own concert at
Carnegie Music Hall in the spring, and followed it up with
a concert tour which covered some of the neighboring
cities. Programs for social events in the Commons Room
and a few community parties were also included this year.
To give the proper climax to their busy season, the Pitt
Singers held their annual banquet. It is at this affair that
the keys are awarded to those singers who have been most
active in the organization during the year.
Under the direction of David G. Weiss, the group
sings a great variety of musical selections, ranging from
modern musical bits to the semi-classical works.
"Without a song the day will never end"-this is one
worry Men's Glee Club did not have this past year. David
G. Weiss, director, and the members of Men's Glee Club
worked on the theme of "all I want is having you and
Music, Music, Music." And music is what the entire Pitt
student body got. Remember the fireplace and Commons
Room Singing at Christmas time?
Men's Glee Club's reputation as a top singing group
was not limited to only the Pitt campus. In February,
during the semester vacation, the boys toured Northern
Pennsylvania and New York. March found them singing
in Eastern Pennsylvania and New Jersey.
The choral group continued its tradition of entertain-
ing at the Chancellor's Reception in the fall. They finished
the year with the annual concert and the banquet-top
feature at this event was the presentation of keys to
worthy Glee Club members.
Adding sparkle to Men's Glee Club this year was the
Varsity Quartet, its prize baritone, Paul Anderson, and
accompanist Robert Reese.
From the first weeks of competitive tryouts to the
end ofthe school year, Men's Glee Club, the oldest activity
on campus, upheld their motto of "Music, Music, Music."
Men's Glee Club
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"Sing out, men."
Wonder what's going through their minds! ! l Music? ? ?
First Raw: D. Weiss, P. Anderson, G. Markis, H. Gardner, L. McCullough, T. Dudas, C. Karayanis, F. lakes, R. Graul, J.
Davis, M. Weintraub, P. Prendergast, N. Bernstein. Second Row: J. Cotton, R. Selby, G. Geeza, R. Hancsak, J. Utzig, W.
Thayer, D. Blahnik, M. Hudson, J. Weis, W. Brown. Third Row: J. Garber, J. Logan, D. Welsh, F. Grimm, R. Lee, J. Sitler,
C. Wathne, R. Snyder, J. janitor, T. Fisher, D. Scott, J. Fallon, D. Neiman, B. Bugos. Fourlh Row: B. Moon, C. Teyssier,
D. Disque, E. Finner, D. Clawson, R. Brand, H. Potter, M. Olander, J. Cresto, R. Hoffman, F. Hall, J. Tomich, J. Stein.
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Firrl Raw: D. Higley, L. Dollhopf, P. Sommer, M. Bartirome, J. Herrington, P. Myers, P. Bossart, A. Nebel. Serond,Row:
C. Sterne, H. More, M. Paine, J. Massarelli, H. Striglos, A. M. Bartirome, H. Parks, E. Dashew, T. Saboly, J. Lutsko, A.
illcragcla Third Row: I. Fassel, H. Crans, E. Rojohn, E. Eshelman, C. Geist, N. Handlos, V. Clements, B. Smith, S. Janos,
i Do, re, mi, . . .
Happy birthday to you! I l ! l ! ! !
A trip to Erie for a concert at the Veterans' Hospital
there was the highlight of Women's Choral this year.
And since this trip to a vets' hospital was such a success,
the group, under the direction of Mr. Colin Stern, enter-
tained another hospital right at home, the Aspinwall
Veterans' Hospital. Once again the program was fun for
the men and for the choral group.
The schedule for the year also included the Choral
Jubilee, which is an annual affair for all the singing organ-
izations on campus. Another event was singing for the
Brookline Presbyterian Church.
People at Pitt had an opportunity to enjoy the line
singing at Christmas when the choral added much to the
holiday spirit at Pitt by caroling in the Commons Room.
- At the Easter season, too, the women sang in Heinz Chapel
for the special Easter service.
For the university's traditional Beaux Arts program,
Women's Choral cooperated with the other singing and
speech groups and presented selections from musical com-
Women who are interested in speech training have an
opportunity for many ,kinds of expression through the
Women's Speech Association. This group plans a varied
program of speech activities, including debate, oral read-
ing, radio discussion groups, and methods of parliamentary
Outstanding on this year's agenda was the Beaux
Arts program, sponsored by Women's Speech and Wo-
men's Choral. Planned as an event to welconie Freshman
women, this year's program was attended by a large, all-
campus audience, more than two hundred and fifty stu-
dents and faculty members, who enthusiastically' received
the presentations of American art, music, literature and
dancing. The Fine Arts Department provided American
paintings and photographs for display during the program.
Debates with the other city colleges and visiting
teams were an important part of the Women's Speech
activities, too. Highlight of these debates was the one
with Temple University in the state tourney.
The Freshman speech guild came under the guidance
of the Association, also. The Freshman women were in-
cluded in the radio discussion of WPGH and prepared oral
readings for the Penn State Reading Festival in the spring.
Members of the parent organization believe that by intro-
ducing these Freshmen to an active and interesting speech
program, the success of their Association will continue
into the future.
Could they be preparing a speech?
W' en7S ee It cou1dn't be that bad, Dolores.
Firxt Row: R. Lebowitz, P. Iskowitz, S. Taper, D. Bernstein, M. Ditty, I. Hirsch, M. Linkowski. Second Row: A. Waterman,
C. Rubin, E. Mettus, D. Nagy, M. Wright, S. Menn, D. Frankel, R. Pollack, M. Wilson, M. Dowling.
Fzrrt Row P Fireman L L1ppert,F Blackstone R Gardner,C Wecht Serond Row: M. Goldstein, A. Iohnson,A.Reuben,
B McKinley, F Walters,j Trattner Th1rdRow I Gernert R Reese H Slome, C. Purdy.
The year 1951-52 found the Men's Debate Association
of the University of Pittsburgh with a very heavy schedule.
Starting early in October, Pitt sent teams to Oxford Uni-
versity and Western Reserve, where they debated before
fourteen high schools in Cleveland and Pittsburgh. The
Pitt Cross-Examination Tournament was held in Decem-
ber. At this tournament, sponsored by Pitt, college de-
baters from all over the country departed from the usual
train of debating and added a little variety to the normal
procedure. Also in December was the High School Tourna-
ment Clinic, where Men's Debate illustrated to high school
groups how debating should be done.
The Pennsylvania State Debaters Convention was in
March. The organization was particularly proud that its
president, Bob Gardner, was the first Pitt president to
reign at this convention in the Association's seventeen-
year history. The State Convention was quickly followed
by a Brooklyn Tourney, a Northwestern Tourney, and
finally the Grand National Tournament in Fredricksburg,
Virginia. At the Grand Convention, top debaters from Cali-
fornia to Maine vied for the honored position of "Best
Debating Team" in the United States.
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First Row: G. Krosney, C. Hinds, M. Grubbs, M. Post, B. McNeil. Serond Row: D. Hart, D. Jacob, B. Martin, D. Parks, J.
Swartz, L. Cooper, M. Paine, P. Cagney, A. Cohen. Third Row: E. Pavlik, P. Wallick, J. Gabig, M. Claiborn, S. Irwin, G.
F1alko,B.Pechersky, J. Louttit.
Pres. Carol Hinds
V. Pres. Marjorie Grubbs
Sec. Marion Post
Treas. Seena Goldman
WSGA Rep. Sue Delphey
Holding firm to the policy of cooperation rather than
competition among sororities, the Panhellenic Association
carried out another successful year. Council, the executive
body of Panhellenic Association is composed of two rep-
resentatives from each of the sixteen sororities on campus.
This group, the over-all governing body ofsororities,strives
to increase each group's appreciation of the others and
helps the Greek women function as an integral part of the
extra-curricular program at Pitt.
The first event sponsored by Council was the Panhel
Reception for Freshmen in the Commons Room. With a
chorus of 48 voices, this party was received very favorably
by the freshmen and Panhel was encouraged to continue
the custom. Anxious to put into practicality its motto of
"cooperation," Council urged intersorority teas and parties
throughout the school year.
During the second semester, many affairs were held.
The formal Ball, for all sorority women, was held at the
William Penn in March. April found this organization
busy with its annual Work Shop, Panhel-IF Sing, and a
new project on Pitt's campus--Greek Week.
With pleasant memories of the evening, the
girls prepare to leave.
After the entertainment in the Commons
Room, everyone gathered in the Blue Tuck
ADPi's extending a welcome to a sister from West Virginia.
Alpha Delta P1
At the Alpha Delta Pi traditional Black and White
formal on December 20, the Penn-Shady ballroom was
decorated in the ADPi colors of light blue and white. As
the sisters sang "Sweetheart of ADPi," the memories of
the past semester, and thoughts for the coming season
were in the minds of all.
The Alpha Iotas, this past year as always, contributed
to the Alpha Delta Pi 1851 Memorial Fellowship Fund,
commemorating the founding date of the national group.
Grants exceeding 516o,ooo are made to worthy students,
members or non-members, in America and Canada, who
wish to continue their graduate studies in this country or
abroad, particularly in the fields of child welfare and nurs-
ing. It is through projects such as this that Alpha Delta
Pi progresses continually.
The year 1952 saw Pitt chapter's accomplishments
Hourish. School activities featured Lorraine Gottschall as
chairman of the 12th Hoor guild, Alice Hughes and Oma
Thompson as Cwens, Edith Hughes as publicity chair-
man ofthe class of 1953, and Ann Burns and Elsie Locher
prominent in Pitt Players-all examples of the ADPi
spirit of achievement. '
Pres. Sue Phillips
V. Pres. Marilyn Snode
Sec. Arden Dunkle
Treas. Celia Bruecken
We've got to look just right for those fellows
Alpha Epsilon Phi
A little flaxen-haired Dutch boy is the adopted ward
of Nu Chapter of Alpha Epsilon Phi. Under the Foster
Parents' Plan, the girls send food and clothing to little
Jonas Huisman in exchange for letters and pictures about
the nine-year-old boy. The A.E. Phi's are very proud of
Jonas and are hoping that at some future date they can
bring him over to the United States where he might some
day be a student at Pitt.
Busy ,on the campus, the A.E. Phi's claim Anne
Gussin and Audrey Recht as members of Mortar Board.
Anne Gussin also belongs to Senior Court, Pi Delta Epsi-
lon, and Quo Vadis. A. E. Phis also claim members in
Alpha Beta Gamma, Quax, the john Marshall Pre-Law
Fraternity, the Panther, Owl, Pitt News, Pitt Players, and
Heinz Chapel Choir.
On the social side, the A.E. Phi's held their annual
barn dance in North Park in November, and had a dance
in February. Doris Hart was selected sweetheart of Phi
Epsilon Pi, and Elayne Recht was Pi Lambda Phi's sweet-
heart. The year ended with the annual spring formal hon-
oring the graduating seniors.
Hurry up and get to the punch line! i
Pres. Audrey Recht
V. Pres. Helen Joseph
Sec. Ann Roman
Treas. Anne Gussin
Seated: Greta Gold, Doris Hart, Ilene Dano-
vitz. Standing: Eileen Kalmenson, Estelle
Adler, Tiba Sladen.
Edith Ann Leone
Mary Lou Heslep
Lois Jean Holzer
Beta Sigma micron 2
Beta Sigma Omicron, founded in 1888, added a Pitt
chapter in 1930. This year has been a. full one for the Beta
Sigs. Along with luncheon-dating, fall and spring rushing,
and initiation,the Beta Sigs held at least one activity each
month of the school year. The Pittsburgh Alumnae started
the social year off with a Barn Dance honoring the sorority,
held at the Penn Hebron Garden Club. The next month
the girls prepared for an informal dinner dance, followed
by the beautiful Christmas formal in December. December
saw two more important events-the Founders' Day Ban-
quet at the Congress of Clubs, sponsored jointly by the
actives and the alumnae, and a Christmas Exchange party.
A costume party, barn dance, hayride and the traditional
Spring Formal kept the members active all year.
Beta Sig girls hold many honors and key positions at
Pitt. Peggy Urch is president of Commons Room Councilg
Freddie Johnson is treasurer of W.S.G.A.g Goldie Demes,
Heinz Chapel Guild adviserg Gwen Williams, Commons
Room Council Guild adviserg Ruth Pollock, Y.W.C.A.
Guild adviserg Joan Swartz and Linda Lofstrom, Panhel-
lenic scholarship winnersg Dottie Cavanaugh and Ruth
Pollock, Pitt Playersg and Goldie Demes and Irene
Pres. Linda Lofstrom
V. Pres.' Peggy Urch
Rec. Sec. Mary Lou Heslep
Treas. B Lois Lang
Let's sing something we all know.
Rozakis, Heinz Chapel choir.
Ruth Pollock, Lois Lang, Shirley Starke,
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Mitzi Lux, Nancy Beard, Edith Watson,
Anne Curran, Margaret Mary Dowling
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This year, in the spring, Chi Omega awarded the out-
standing sociology student at Pitt with the honored Social
Service Award. Along with this, the Chi O's have main-
tained their high position both on and off the Pitt campus.
At the University, five Chi O's were senior mentors, Marie
Homisak was vice president of W.S.G.A. and a member of
Senior Court, and Adele Marraccini was busy with the
correspondence of W.S.G.A. In Student Congress, Pat
Clohessy was recording secretary, Maggie Dowling, cor-
responding secretary, and Ann Curran, a student-at-large.
But the Chi O's also devote time to civic and social
activities. They sent baskets to the needy on the holidays,
and had their annual Christmas party for the orphans.
Socially, the Chi O's had a get-together with the Delta
Zetas, and held two affairs for their mothers. The climax
to the year was a spring formal at Churchill Valley Country
Club, which gave the finishing touch to a year the Chapter
could look back on with pride.
Shirley Eversole, Melissa Loeffler, Jean Hill,
Joan Louttit, Audrey Meredith
Delta Delta Delta
Pres. Barbara Graflius
V. Pres. Marjorie Grubbs
Rec. Sec. Rosemarie Feil
Treas. Joanne Sheehan
Jane Elliott, Kay Komoroski, Marian Bayn-
ham, Rosemarie Feil, Dottie Jacob
From 1888, at Boston University, to 1952, at 95
American colleges, the sisterhood of Delta Delta Delta has
grown and flourished. Pitt's chapter, started in 1916, en-
deavors to maintain the high standards set up by the
During the past school year, the Tri-Delta's have
accomplished much in the way of sorority interests and
scholastic activities. To start off the social season, the
girls had their usual pledge banquets at the house. Open
house for Homecoming was a great success, and the Christ-
mas and spring formals were looked forward to and re-
membered eagerly. On Charter Day, Delta Delta Delta
alumnae were entertained, and birthday gifts were given
to the house. The Founder's Day banquet at the University
Club featured entertainment by the Tech and Pitt chap-
Many Delta Delta Delta sisters participated in ac-
tivities in 1951-52. Mortar Board listed as members Mar-
jorie Grubbs and Joanne Sheehan, who also served as
secretary. Cwens were Loretta Bedont, Shirley Funk, and
Nancy Storer, and Rosemarie Feil held the chairmanship
of the Traditions Committee. Jane Elliott served as secre-
tary ofthe Customs Committee.
Okay now-who's going to build the fire?
' .:..... . ---.F
Ann Stinson, Marlene Eberhardt, Norma
Kraus, Arlene Scott, Helen Hampers, Pat
Pres. Dolores Morey
V. Pres. Beverly Muir
Rec. Sec. Agnes Bruun
Treas. Marian Isaac
The war orphans of Northern Greece benefited once
again this past year from the philanthropic projects of the
Delta Zeta sorority. The chapters throughout the country
worked hard to make their campaign to take care ofthe
needy children a success.
The Omicron chapter here received a national honor
by having a sister, Claire Brackmann, awarded for her
scholarship and activities to the Florence Hood Honor
Court, an honor given to only three girls throughout the
year of the DZ chapterhood.
With the words of "Delta Zeta Lamps Are Burning,"
and other anthems to lead them, Omicron spent a busy
year, full of service to school and Sisterhood. Many Pitt
activities included DZ's, such as Cwen and President of
the class of 1954, Pat Ritzg Customs Committee chairman,
Donna Parks, Vocational Guidance chairman, Betty
Pickeringg Mortar Board and Quo Vadis member and
Senior mentor, Claire Brackmanng class of 1954 treasurer,
Nancy Creasyg and Owl staH'ers, Gloria Heneghan, Agnes
Bruun, Marian Isaac, and Joan Stigers.
The colors of old rose and vieux green, along with the
Killarney Rose, were the decorations at the Delta Zeta
social gatherings. The open house in honor ofthe pledges,
the dessert party at the house before the Pan-Hel Ball,
and the Christmas party for orphans were part of the
crowded DZ calendar.
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Kappa Alpha Theta
The next stop for the Kappa Alpha 'I'heta's is Sun
Valley, Idaho, and another national convention. Lots of
actives and alums from Pitt have planned to go to Sun
Valley and hope to come home with many ideas for the
But they are taking ideas with them, too, and more
important, they'll take all the enthusiasm from this past
year, enthusiasm that grows just from working together.
Whether it was cooking dinners together each Monday, or
planning a "Whale of a Homecoming," preparing the sur-
prise party for the alums or decorating for the Christmas
formal at the house, the girls had a wonderful time. Their
Christmas party for orphans with the Phi Garn's, and
their caroling in Oakland gave all the Thetafs a real
Christmas feeling. Tea dances, house parties, and finally
the spring dinner dance as a farewell to the seniors made
the year worth remembering.
In school activities Theta's were proud this year of
their Chief Justice of Senior Court, their senior mentors,
Mortar Boards, Cwens, Owl workers, and Student Con-
gress committee' members.
Kappa Alpha Theta was founded at DePauw Uni-
versity in Greencastle, Indiana, in 1870 and numbers 78
active chapters upholding the sorority ideals and spirit.
Janet O'Hagan, Mary McParland, Nancy
Hendry, Carol Smith, Mary Ann Potter
Barbara Millen, Pat Bowers, Pegge Wallick,
Doris McCune, Phyllis Kephart
appa Kappa Gamma
When former members of Kappa Kappa Gamma, in-
cluding such well-known personalities as Frances Parkin-
son Keyes, Mrs. Alben Barkley, and Nancy Chaffee, look
back on their college days, their memories can be no fuller
than those of the Pitt chapter, Gamma Epsilon.
With plans to make 1951-52 one of their busiest sea-
sons, the Kappa's of Pitt delved into all forms of school
activities early in the semester. Josephine Gallagher and
Carol Hinds, in addition to their duties as president of
Mortar Board and Panhellenic Council, respectively, also
worked as Senior Mentors, along with Marilyn Brey and
Jean Bassler. No Pitt Player devotee will forget Joan
Lisotto's sparkling lead in "January Thaw", Joan worked
just as zealously as chairman of the Transfer committee.
Beth McNeil and Roberta Shearer, as member of the Cus-
toms committee and treasurer of the W.A.A., set good
examples of workmanship, also.
The Heur-de-lis, symbol of Kappamsisterhood, pro-
vided a fitting touch to the national project of supporting
the French province of Bas-Meudon, where the Dorothy
Canfield Fisher Relief Fund, named after another famous
alumna, supports and educates needy children.
Pres. Marilyn Brey
V. Pres. Catherine Herron
Rec. Sec. Dorothy Hastings
Treas. Roberta Shearer
Jean Campbell, Jo Gallagher, Carol Hinds,
Beth McNeil, Dottie Hastings
A serenade in "Two Shades of Blue."
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This year marked the Centennial for Phi Mu, and on
March 4 at their Founders' Day banquet, a fine celebration
commemorated the day one hundred years ago when Phi
Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia.
Through this century of success, Phi Mu has chartered 68
chapters throughout the country. The Pitt chapter dates
back to 1921.
The girls proved that after Ioo 'years Phi Mu's still
have the enthusiasm and ideals of the first Phi Mu's. They
proudly list in the membership the president of the
Y.W.C.A., three Mortar Boards, four senior mentors,
clerk of senior court, and many more active girls.
Their social life was not omitted, though. A costume
party for Halloween at the Phi Mu apartment in the
Bellefield Dwellings was the first event. Tea dances with
a number of fraternities, bridge parties for their alumnae,
and a Christmas party for orphans were special highlights
of the year.
And, of course, their traditional formals at Christmas
season and in the spring were held this year, too. Both of
these formals, in honor of the seniors and the pledges, were
a great success, just as their century of organization has
Pres. Frances Gibson
V. Pres. Ruth Gibb
Rec. Sec. Edith Doverspike
Treas. Geraldine Seman
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Margie Sharrer, Mary Jane Taubler, Martha
Jane Dixon, Louise Sober
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The attraction seems to be our photographer.
The Rheumatic Fever Fund once again this year re-
ceived the proceeds of the Phi Sig benefit. The fund is the
national philanthropic project of the Phi Sigma Sigma
Sorority, and every year many little children are helped
because of the charity.
This year started off with a Founders' Day celebra-
tion and a wonderful Winter formal. Mothers' and Fathers'
Day Dinners came around to add family fun to the group.
Tea dances with various fraternities and lots of parties
kept the girls busy socially all through the year until their
annual spring formal.
They were busy, too, working for Phi Sig. Rushing,
with all of the work of decorating and preparing skits,
took up everyoneis time. In the spring semester the singers
were hard at work getting ready for the Panhel Sing in
Greek Week. And soon it was Spring Festival time again.
Many of the girls were in school activities. Isabel
Lubovsky, Elinore Syna, Ruth Ann Isaacs and others held
positions as Senior Mentors, and guild chairmen, were
active in the customs committee, Cwens, and Mortar
Elinore Syn, Marilyn Kublano, Lessa Cap-
lan, Isabel Lubovsky, Ioan Steinberg, Elaine
Ruth Arm Eisner
Ruth Ann Isaacs
Seena Goldman Lewine
Shirley Cummings, Mary Ann Babinsky,
Trudy Lentz, Dory Ann Miller, Betty
Mersky, Millie Markell
Sigma Sigma Si ma
When the Tri Sig members returned to school this
year, they found a beautiful addition in their apartment-
a silver service set given to them by the Mothers' Club.
Although their chapter is comparatively new at Pitt,
founded in April, 1949, Tri Sig is proud of its record. Last
year, they placed first both in the Float contest at Spring
Carnival and in Panther sales.
Starting off the school year with a hayride at Pine
Valley, the Tri Sigs continued their social activities with a
Christmas party held before vacation, the Spring Formal
in April, and a picnic, closing the year.
A national organization, Sigma Sigma Sigma has
forty-eight chapters. Pitt's chapter holds its meetings at
the sorority apartment on Fifth Avenue, where the fire-
place gab session is a "must".
Tri Sig members hold many important positions on
campus. Among them are: Panther art editor, Ann Pricerg
Student Hostess and a member of Cwens, Janine Spragueg
Secretary of Panhellenic Association, Marion Postg Vice
President of Ju nior class, Anna Lou Alexg President of
Alpha Epsilon Delta and Sweetheart of Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, Mary Ann Babinskyg Vice President of Senior Class
and a member of Mortar Board, Josephine Mustari.
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Pres. Annamae Skrak
V. Rres. Mary Ann Babinsky
Rec. Sec. Mildred Markell
Treas. Hope Karnavas
The Tri Sigs really furthered Panhel rela-
tions by letting the photographefs assistants
into the act.
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Last minute work session for Open House.
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Theta Phi Alpha h h A
Theta Phi Alpha held its annual White Rose Formal
in the spring this year at the University Club. The dance
brought to an end an active, happy year. All the girls,
particularly the seniors, were sorry to see it end. They re-
membered the house party for Halloween, which brought
everyone to the house in costume and the theatenparty
when they had a chance to see the alums again.
All the holidays were fun, too-Thanksgiving Dinner
Party at one of the active's homesg caroling with the Phi
Kaps a few evenings before Christmasg the Valentine
house party with "hearts" for all.
Theta Phi Alpha was founded at Ann Arbor, Michi-
gan, in 1912. and has grown now to an active list of 27
chapters. The Pitt chapter, begun in 1922, has carried
out the traditions and ideals of its founders.
The members not only are active in their sorority life
but the girls participate in many school activities. just a
few include Student Congress committee work, Pitt
Players, Nationality Room Hostessing, and the Newman
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Pres. Marguerite Rawlings
V. Pres. Jean Striegel
Sec. Gerrie Fialko
Treas. Mary Bragg
Mary Bragg, Ann Mecler, Mary Lou Bock.
Shirley Ryan, Jean Striegel, Gerry Fialko,
Mary Pgirker Honeycutt
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The ZTA's put their game room to good use
Zeta Tau lpha
Ask a ZTA girl "what's on the twelfth floor?" and
y0u'll get the proud answer, "The Pearl Ried Memorial
Room." Pearl Ried was one of the charter members of
the Pittsburgh Zeta Tau Alpha chapter. In her commem-
oration, all ZTA chapters contributed to make this con-
ference room the first and only one of its kind at Pitt.
Zeta Tau Alpha also looks with pride at its alumni
chapter. Working in close union with it, ZTA sponsored
"A Night at the Pittsburgh Playhouse." That night found
the ZTA girls selling candy, the profits going to the Cere-
bral Palsy Fund, key charity of the national chapter.
In keeping with its tradition for leaders in the com-
munity as well as in the school, Zeta Tau Alpha has to
its credit a well-known alumna, Joy Liken, who for the
past several years has been the winner of all women's
tennis championships in Western Pennsylvania.
At Pitt, the ZTA's look with pride to their two Cwen
members, June Riddle and Edith Totzke, and to Nancy
Tear, president of W.S.G.A., who last year was awarded
the honor of a trip abroad as the worthiest nationality
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Butler, Barbara Scott
Carolyn Hollis, Alice Lawson, Joanne Weitzel,
J une Riffle, ,Cathy Jones, Thelma Evans
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When the Pitt chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha enter-
tained the children at the Davis Home this year, it was
another good example of how the sorority endeavors and
achieves fine accomplishments.
The past year has been a busy one indeed for the
AKA'S.In addition to their philanthropic duties, they also
managed to produce one of the most active social seasons
ever, a season during which the colors of salmon pink and
apple green stood for the mutual enjoyment of all the sis-
ters. A rustic party at the Music Center, a casual affair to
start off the season, was followed soon after by the annual
Christmas dance, where the girls sang the "Ivy Leaf
Hymn," written by Laura Cooper. Other get-togethers,
such as bowling parties, pajama parties, and the Sunday
morning church services and banquets led into the Found-
er's Day Dinner and the Mother's Day Tea.
Activities, too, saw many sisters bringing honor to
Alpha Kappa Alpha through outstanding service. Jessie
Goode, president of the Junior class, Eleanor Bowles,
member of Delta Delta Lambda, and Connie Swain and
Laura Cooper, members of Alpha Beta Gamma, are just
a few of the busy girls.
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Rose Smith, Doris Garrett, Jessie Goode,
Constance Swain, Shirley Lightfoot, Jean
This is one you must read Burrell
g., . ,af
Hurry up and take that picture.
The Delta Sigs look over the week's mail.
Delta Sigma Theta
An international chapter in the free state of Liberia
is the proud accomplishment of Delta Sigma Theta, na-
tional social sorority for Negro women. Since its founding
in 1913, the group has expanded to 12,000 members
in 183 chapters, with inter-racial as well as inter-
Mu, founded at Pitt in 1929, has provided a full sched-
ule of social affairs for its members. A Pigskin Punt after
the Notre Dame game, and a Sweetheart Ball at the Fort
Pitt Hotel where the selection of sorority sweetheart was
announced were the highlights ofthe fall season. A Candle-
light Soiree and the Founders, Day luncheon rounded out
the first semester.
Spring brought with it two traditional events, the
Symposium which was held on Easter Sunday, and the
"jabberwock," held in conjunction with the three other
Pittsburgh chapters of Delta Sigma Theta. This event
helps replenish the sorority scholarship fund. The annual
formal brought the spring semester to a close.
Seated: Beatrice Martin, Mabel Jackson,
Bessie Petett. Slrznding: Gloria Wofford,
Janet Makel, Virginia Freeman, Zenobia
Valerie Jonas, Bernice Sirota, janet Rosen-
berg, Roz Brenner, Fran Newberg, Barbara
Sigma Delta Tau
Sigma Delta Tau, the youngest sorority on Pitt's
campus, was founded here in February, 1950. It has risen
rapidly to a place of prominence in both school and philan-
As proof of the SDT spirit of good accomplishment,
the Alpha Zeta chapter helped out in many charitable
causes. Notable among these were the hours spent reading
to the blind, entertaining at the Jewish Home for the Aged,
and giving parties for the children at the Jewish Baby
The girls had a full social calendar, too, including
dances, a hayride, an open house after the Ohio State
game, and the traditional spring formal.
SDT's devoted a great deal of time to school activities,
also. Some of the particularly active members are Bernice
Sirota, who served as vice president of Cwens, Rosalyn
Brenner as activities chairman for the class of 1954, and
Gilda Krosney, a member of the executive board of Pan-
Besides looking forward to an even busier year to
come, the chapter is planning to devote more time to
working on their newly decorated and modernized apart-
Standing: Marcia Stein, Phyllis Rockoff.
Seated: Nancy Bluestone, Rena Caplan, Lois
Lipman, Gilda Krosney, Joan Spokane
Iris Verton, Arlene Sesser, Beverly Pechersky,
Judy Cohen, Marilyn Winsberg, Frada Ros-
Pres. Arlene Sesser
V. Pres. Iris Virtman
Rec. Sec. Frada Rosenberg
Treas. Phyliss Ainisman
f Q i
We, the fraternity undergraduate members, stand for
good scholarship, for guarding of good health, for whole-
hearted cooperation with the college ideals for student life,
for the maintenance of fine social standards, and for the
serving, to the best ofour ability, ofour college community.
Good college citizenship as a preparation for good citizen-
ship in the larger world of alumni days is the ideal that
shall guide our chapters' activities.
We, the fraternity alumni members, stand for an
active, sympathetic interest in the life ofour undergraduate
sisters, for loyal support of the ideals of our Alma Mater,
for the encouragement of high scholarship, for the main-
tenance of healthful physical conditions in chapter houses
and dormitories, and for using our influence to further the
best standards for the education of the young women of
America. Loyal service to chapter, college, and community
is the ideal that shall guide our fraternity activities.
We, the fraternity oliicers, stand for loyal and earnest
work for the realization of these fraternity standards.
Cooperation for maintenance of fraternity life in harmony
with its best possibilities is the ideal that shall guide our
We, the fraternity women of America, stand for prep-
aration for service through the character building inspired
in the close Contact and deep friendship of fraternity life.
To us, fraternity life is not the enjoyment of special priv-
ileges but an opportunity to prepare for wide and wise
Ph1 Gamma Delta
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First Row: J. Beerman, B. McKinley, J. Dunbar, J. Schano, J. Edmundson, R. Bognar, F. Pinner, T. Pienne, L. Adler, S.
Sultanov. Second Row: R. Ecker, C. Wecht, T. White, L. Green, K. Lewis, B. Rink, W. Forsythe, B. Lee, S. Krajewski, L.
Anderson, D. Berger, G. Bleakley. Third Row: L. McCullough, J. O'Rourke, R. Roman, J. Burwinkel, C. Purdy, D. Broudy,
E Rock, R. Osterhout, L. Lippert, E. Smith, J. Walters.
I f Pres. Joseph Edmundson
IILCI' I'21tCI'I11t V. Pres. ,ack Schano
SCC- Joseph Connors
0 Treas. Roger Bognar
Adv. Lester Brailey
Inter-Fraternity Council, the centralized representa-
tive governing body of all of Pitt's fraternities, this year
participated wholeheartedly in campus projects and for-
warded many organization programs. U
In supporting University campaigns, IF gave en
masse to the Blood Drive, contributed to the drive for
Alpha Phi Omega's panthers, and gave real backing to
Pitt's participation in National Brotherhood Week. As
contribution to the betterment of Pittsburgh, IF last year
conducted a scrap paper drive and gave all the proceedings
to the Hill City project.
In a more social vein, the annual Inter-Fraternity Ball
was again held at the William Penn Hotel. At that time,
IF celebrated the one hundred and sixty-fifth anniversary
ofthe founding ofour University. The IF Debate in March,
the IF Handbook and IF's sports program were highlights
in their successful year.
The newest innovation on the Pitt campus and in the
IF Council's program was Greek Week. In joint coopera-
tion with Panhellenic Council, IF presented a week of edu-
cation for the student body on education, leadership,
and cooperation. This week in April included a leadership
conference, joint meeting of IF and Panhellenic Councils,
a progressive fraternity house dance, an outstanding
speaker at Soldier's and Sailor's Memorial, the IF-Pan-
hellenic Sing, and concluded with IF Awards Banquet.
The time and effort put forth in preparation for this
week resulted in a great success and IF hopes that Greek
Week may become a tradition on the University campus.
Ifprofs could only hold their attention like this.
Throngs of Greeks await selection of sweetheart at I.F. Ball.
N W .
Fin! Row: F. Cecchi, L. DeAngelo, S. Catanzano, A. Ripepi, D. Runco. Second Row: A. Dettore, F. Carricato, J. Melograne,
Dr. J. V. Greco, H. Fornataro, F. Palmiero, A. Marcotuli.
. Alpha Phi Delta
What do you think of the Korean situation P"
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Pres. Pat Runco
V. Pres. Anthony Ripepi
Sec. Samuel Catanzano
Treas. Louis D'Angelo
Ah! At last exams are over.
One of the youngest fraternities on Pitt's
campus, Alpha Phi Delta has proven itself also
to be one ofthe most active. An accent on a high
scholastic average, and outstanding attainments
in the field of athletics keep the members busy all
year 'round. Yet the Alpha Phi Delts find time for
a formal dance each semester, picnics, smokers,
and several informal dances.
The fraternity was founded at Syracuse
University in 1914, for men of Italo-American
descent. Nu chapter at Pitt, has always main-
tained a place of leadership among the many
branches throughout the country.
Of particular prominence this year was the
Alpha Phi Delt record in athletics. The brothers
are especially proud of Jules Melograme and A1
Sioca, who attained high honors in swimming
competitions, and Paul Mino, who was the
fraternity's representative on the gridiron.
Members of the fraternity have chosen di-
versified career goals. Military men or teachers,
engineers or dentists, all of them have helped to
further the aim ofAlpha Phi Delta-that of build-
ing better and more capable students who will
assume responsible positions in the fields of their
7 .,:. uhm ,
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Delta Sigma Phi
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Pres. Ralph Thorne
V. Pres. Bill Buhrmann
Sec. Denny Shaffer
Treas. Bob Cruikshank
Standing room only.
"Tell us a story, Daddy."
Firsl Row: L. Smith, A. Mitchell, R. Cruikshank, G. Blekley, R. Throne. Second Row: W. Buhrmann, G. Kosta, D. Kettering,
L. Reed, E. Beach. Third Row: W. Diamant, C. Teyssier, D. Shurman, R. Feller, R. Pavlis, H. Brusset.
The brothers of Delta Sigma Phi followed the
advice of Horace Greeley and went West last
summer to a very successful and profitable na-
tional convention. Oliicers came back with a
wealth of new ideas for making Pitt's Delta Sig
chapter even more unified and active than it has
been before. And their plans reached full fruition
in campus activities, in athletics, and in a strong
Highlights of the social calendar were the
annual Sailors' Ball, and the Spring Carnation
formal. The Sailors' Ball is a costume dance, and
has become one of the fraternity's outstanding
traditions. Informal parties, smokers, and discus-
sion meetings completed the Delta Sig social
The fraternity celebrated its fifty-third birth-
day in 1952, also. The first Delta Sig chapter was
founded at the City College of New York in
1889. Since then it has been established on many
campuses throughout the country. Omega chapter
at Pitt was. started in 1916, and though it was
weakened considerably by the depression, came
back to full strength in 1946. Now it has -reached
a position of leadership on campus, and has
achieved an enviable record of success in all its
f I '.', ' '.
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"Are you sure you don't have three girl
First Row: D. Shaffer, W. Keagel, J. Shuler, J. Blank, J. Chiurazzi. Second Raw: R. Crytzer, VS . Black, M. Staude, H. Iansson,
G. McGrew, O. Daley, L. Vollmer. Third Row: T. Foley, D. Stewart, R. Knapp, W. Griglak, F. Capula, R. Dickinson, I.
Meikrantz, M. Sergakis, G. Bolaris.
Delta Tau Delta
First Row: P. Roth, B. Means, J. Morley, A. Randinelli, B. McKinley, G. Phillips, J. Black, P. Neff, L
Kairys, G. Aitcheson. Second Row: R. Werden, D. Burno, N. Huffman, R. Tartar, G. Holcombe, C
Wathne, R. Evans, J. Furbee, W. Fairbanks, E. Paul, W. Corr, R. Rothrock, C. Etter, R. Plowman
Third Row: T. Speelman, R. Worrall, T. Strong, C. Floyd, W. Kistler, R. Rustod, F. Weigle, R. Halpert
J. Edmundson, C. Purdy, D. Bravin, D. Freese, C. Hampers, R. McCullough, L. Kovaco, G. Frazier, R
Carpenter, W. Patton.
Looks like this fraternity house could use
Delts listen to tall tales in their trophy room.
F1r.f!Row B Fulton R Atk1son,E Turnball I Henry,T Callaghan, T. George,G.Greer. SecondRow: B.Stoyer,-I. English,
R Klauss G Shafer, B Shafer I Carr1er,P Swanson W Kmter R Runger. Third Raw: R. Sisson,j. Palmer, D.Bolger,
Cotton T F1nch,U Hodgm,B Giron W Gorr R Hood D Denman.
When the Gamma Sigma chapter of Delta
Tau Delta looks back on 1952, they will remember
one of their most active and enjoyable seasons.
The Delt spirit of brotherhood made for unforget-
table good times and worthy achievements.
Founded nationally at Bethany College in
1859, Delta Tau Delta's Gamma Sigma was
organized at Pitt in 1864. Today, 83 groups com-
prise the fraternity.
Social gatherings all bore the gala DTD
touch. The Bowery Brawl started the season, and
was followed soon after by the annual Delt Din-
ner Formal. The Kappa-Delt reception for the
faculty and the Branch Rickey Baseball Banquet
were but two of the new social affairs. The annual
service at the Trinity Cathedral was a stirring and
Gamma Sigma also remembers 1959. as the
year when many Delt brothers served their school
and fraternity through noteworthy service. Joe
Edmundson, as president of IF Councilg Leo
Kairys, as vice president of Druidsg Don Bravin,
as Assistant Editor of the IF Handbook, and Bill
McKinley, as president of Omicron Delta Kappa.
all worked, along with many others, for the suc-
cess of school activities.
Could it be Dagmar fascinating these fra-
There seems to be a lot of kibitzing going on.
I - 5
This game of hearts is wicked.
Hurry up before we miss Captain Video!
First Row: H. Slome, M. Perl, R. Pickholtz, A. Levinson, M. Goldstein, H. Talisman
Second Raw: M. Grossinger, C. Gross, S. Wolf, G. Margolis, S. Adelkopf, J. Florman,
Thzrd Row: A. Robbins, I. Finkelpearl, L. Alman, L. Paper, R. Beck, N. Kalinsky.
"How dry I am!"
Looks like a convention.
Kappa Nu's bonds of scholarship, brother-
hood, fellowship and loyalty produced another
fine year for the' members of this fraternity. The
brothers strived for high goals, both in work and
in play. No one will forget the big spring formal
weekend, or the many other dances and social
activities. Another kind of pleasure was experi-
enced as they aided in housing a DP student.
Remodelling the basement of their chapter house
on Craig Street took lots of energy and time, but
the final result of a modern, well-equipped play-
room was well worth it.
Founded nationally at Rochester, New York
on February 12, 1911, Kappa Nu established the
Xi Chapter at Pitt in 1921. Due to the depression,
the chapter was forced to relinquish its charter,
but in 1947 an active Graduate Club brought Xi
back to Pitt. Now in its fifth year, Kappa Nu has
regained its former prestige and has one of the
finest fraternities on campus. Many of its members
praticipate in school activities, including Men's
Council, Student Congress, Druids, Pitt Players,
cheerleading, and the Marching Band.
Last year, Kappa Nu distinguished itself by
copping second place in the IF Scholarship race.
A rise from nineteenth to eighth place in competi-
tion for the IF All-Point Trophy is indicative that
Kappa Nu will continue to be one of Pitt's great
First Row: D. Feinert, B. Goldberg, L. Moss, S. Sultanov, J. Beerman, H. Spector. Second Row: E. Ras-
coe, H. Brawer, A. Weintraub, W. Perkman, P. Mazerov, S. Bastacky, J. Zoifer. Third Row: D. Levin, P.
Plottel, D. Weiss, H. Minsky, S. Glasser, A. Venig, R. Freedland.
First Row: R. Gilleland, P. Black, R. Gergins, C. Haywood, E. Lowman. Second Row: G. Curry, S. Weatherford, C. Cravotta,
W. Clements, N. Howard, G. Jones, M. Krikoria. Third Row: A. Braun, R. Vandegrift, R. Wood, L. Coble, R. Greene, C.
Eber, G. Huhn.
R Lambda Chi Alpha
Before long we'll have to enlarge our chapter map.
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Pres. Bob Gergins
V. Pres. Paul Black
Sec. Jim Fazio
Treas. Mike Iglar
Spike Jones and his City Slickers. Potential l.F. Sing Team?
The Cross and Crescent men of Lambda Chi
Alpha look back with pride to a fraternity history
that started in November, 1909, at Boston Uni-
versity. The Pitt chapter, one of the strongest
of the one hundred and thirty seven branches,
has an outstanding record of its own. Members
have been active participants in student govern-
ment, in honorary and professional organizations,
on publications, and in campus musical groups.
Lambda Chi's are proud, too, of their com-
pletely redecorated chapter house at 3515 Fifth
Avenue. A television set, new furniture, and a
pleasing color combination help make the house
a center for relaxation and successful parties. The
Mother's Club, established in 1948, has helped
immensely in the redecoration of the house.
The alumni of Lambda Chi Alpha have given
solid support to the active chapter, too. The alums
were reactivated in 1946, just as the active chap-
ter was. They have grown steadily since that time
and are now larger and stronger than ever before
in their history.
With its high aims and the close fellowship of
its members, Lambda Chi Alpha may look for-
ward to a future that is even brighter than its past.
These Lambda Chi's are proud to stand before the work of
Phi Delta Theta
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Pres. Robert Senft
V. Pres. Robert Vitarelli
Sec. Clifton Trees
Treas. Tom Berriman
Phi Delt actives welcome their new pledge.
Goodbye, my Coney Island baby . . . Will Fearless Fosdick live?
l l ' if' ll
' , 'El 1 is
A foundation of loyalty, unity, and fellow-
ship has provided a solid base for the growth of
Phi Delta Theta. And grown the fraternity has,
from its inception at Miami University, Oxford,
Ohio, in 1848, to its establishment on more than
one hundred and ten college campuses all over the
Emphasis on high scholarship didn't prevent
the Phi Delts from participating actively in IF
athletics, campus organizations, and a full social
calendar. Highlight of this social calendar was
the traditional Phi Delt Spring Formal. Another
outstanding event is the famous Miami Triad
Formal. The Triad is composed of Beta Theta Pi,
Sigma Chi, and Phi Delta Theta, all of which
originated at Miami University. Tea dances, pic-
nics and house parties were on the social calendar,
The fraternity house at 25 5 North Dithridge
Street resounds with the names of some famous
alumni, too. Benjamin Harrison, Fred M. Vinson,
and Doak Walker all wore the badge of Phi Delta
With an illustrious history behind it, and a
continual striving toward friendship, culture, and
sound learning, the future of this fraternity should
be a very bright one.
"Okay, I have five aces. So What!
First Row: W. Schramko, C. Trees, R. Senft, R. Vitarelli, W. Berriman, A. Barrett. Second Row: J. Schano, R. Sherrett, J.
Eyessell, H. MacConnell, R. McEwen, B. Forsythe, B. Lee, D. Scheidinger, W. Kolodgy. Third Raw: D. Harmon, G. Donahue,
C. Murray, D. Pittard, A. Soffel, R. Binglar, J. Bamford.
Fin! Raw: A. Rapaport, M. Goldman, H. Robins, M. Goldstein, S. Granowitz, R. Ecker. Second Row: M. Coleman, M. Don-
ner, I. Rosenthal, W. Blitz, S. Hausman, J. Marcosky. Third Row: H. Baskin, B. Weinstein, M. Reichman, R. Fine, E. Greiz-
man, B. Weiss, H. Turik.
Phi Epsilon Pi
"But on the other hand . . . "
Phi Eps reminiscing over their scrapbooks of
U ., fqxiyxi-F, ,
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Pres, Cyril Wecht
V. Pres. Ronald Ecker
Sec. Samuel Granowitz
Treas. Jerry Froimson
First Row: J. Froimson, C. Wecht, V. Kavaler, J. Ballon, H. Dezen, E. Segal. Second Row: C. Levison, R. Margolis, M. Gor-
don, B. Veshancey, J. Schulberg, H. Shulman, P. Weiner. Third Row: B. Gottlieb, Z. Silverman, J. Klein, J. Spirer, H. Roth-
man, S. Z. Stein, A. Seligsohn.
At its National Convention in September at Miami
Beach, Zeta chapter of Phi Epsilon Pi received the highest
of honors-it was 'named the outstanding Phi Ep chapter
in the country today. Cyril Wecht, the chapter president,
was chosen outstanding Phi Epsilon Phi undergraduate
in the United States. Zeta chapter captured other honors,
too. A Pitt chapter alumnus was elected Grand National
President and their alumnus adviser was elected to
Grand Council. g
But Zeta didn't rest on its laurelsi .iii' P hi Eps continued
to be outstanding in school activities. Sam Shapiro was a
Hne leader as president of the Letterman's Club and a
member of Student Congress. Ronald Ecker held the name
of Phi Ep high as vice president of Men's Council and
chairman of the Pitt Chest Drive. As cheerleader, Jay
Garber aided Pitt spirit.
The official opening of Pitt's social season began for
Phi Ep at Homecoming weekend. Using a Parisienne
theme, the chapter entertained alums and visitors at an
Open House and buffet luncheon. Theatre parties, a Father
and Son Banquet and a Valentine formal at Baldoc Coun-
try Club added still more to the fun and festivity of 1951-
1952. The long-to-be-remembered spring weekend of a
house dance, formal and picnic climaxed the year's whirl.
At the Senior Banquet in May, when keys were
awarded to the seniors, another truly outstanding chapter
of history was drawn to a close for the Zeta chapter of
Phi Epsilon Pi.
The drinks are on the house.
Looks like everybody is trying
to get into the act.
. AN ' i
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Phi Gamma Delta
Pres. Roger Bognar
Rec. Sec. Jim Kummer
Cor. Sec. William Lloyd
Treas. Hugh Root
Four Phi Gams just lounging around.
With all that traffic they could use a cop.
First Row: A. Wissinger, H. Clewer, R. Gover, J. Betts, B. Lloyd, J. Kummer, D. Fanning. SecondRow: R. McBride, H. Mont-
gomery, E. Hilger, J. Taylor, J. Kerr, L. Simonson, R. Jennings, W. Zieg. Third Row.-H. Mitchell, W. Reynolds, L. Tarbett,
D. Brannon, J. Burwell, C. Eslep, L. Myers, J. Porter.
The year 1952 marks the 1o4th anniversary
of Phi Gamma Delta's founding at Jefferson Col-
lege, now a part of Washington and Jefferson.
Since that first date, 81 chapters have been
formed, with Pitt's Pi Sigma group dating back to
Phi Gams at Pitt have continually maintained
the spirit and ideals of fraternity life, under the
standards of loyalty, unity, and brotherhood. The
Pi Sigma chapter is proud of its contributors to
the activities of the school, brothers such as Roger
Bognar, member of Omicron Delta Kappa, Stu-
dent Congress, and treasurer of IF Council, and
Robert Teasdale, president of Pershing Rifles.
In the line ofsocial affairs, Fijis can always be
counted on to give a well-rounded schedule.
Formal rushing included a swimming party at the
P.A.A., and a formal house dance, followed by a
November formal at the South Hills Country
Club. Homecoming found the Phi Gam open house
a great success.
Phi Gamma Delta looks forward to years as
rich and full as 1952 has been. A
Are they giving trophies
for musical ability now?
These guys really know their Fiji's and cues
FirslRaw: R. Bognar,H. Root, R.Heinrichs,A. Gunderson I Griffith C Powell C Park Se:andRow J Baldus R Grobes,
R. Campbell, W. Curry, A. McConnell, O. Boone, W Lind W McKenna Thzrd Row B McKay, C Snodgrass, B Oster
houst, F. Boake, J. Anthony, J. Rhoades, H. Gleason M Schreconfzast
Firrt Row: G. Pascuzzi, J. E. Connors, W. Supler, J. Burwinkle, T. Flnnagan. Second Row: W. I. Zehala, R. Holleran, I
Bendel, J. Petras, L. Miller, E. Maier.
4? C., Q. ,-
.1154 A' '
Pres. Will Supler
V. Pres. Jack Burwinkel
Rec. Sec. Tom Flanagan
Treas. 'Joe Connors
The object of their inspection is the Phi Kap
pride and joy.
With the weight of those trophies :omcbody
has to hold up the wall.
First Row: T. Dudas, D. Ligman, I. Bondi, I. McGuerVy, F. Gabig. Second Row: L. Valitutti, D. Harrington, Wall, T.
Ozechowski, K. Rutter,
In 1889 at Brown University, the brother-
hood of Phi Kappa began. Since its founding, 32
chapters and 2 colonies have been added, all of
which typify the loyalty and friendship of the
Pitt's Mu chapter of Phi Kappa, founded in
1923, stresses evenly social and scholastic'partici-
pation. The 1952 social calendar lined up such
events as the traditional fall and spring formal
dinner dances, and the Hallowe'en and Christmas
parties for children. Special occasions include the
honoring of the Phi Kap Sweetheart and the Mu
housemother, Mrs. Camille MacElwee. Summer
house parties, hayrides, and barn dances, along
with sorority and fraternity get-togethers round
out the busy social season.
In the way of activities, Mu is proud of its
many service-minded brothers. Joe Connors, IF
secretary, Member of Druids, Phi Eta Sigma, and
Alpha Phi Omega, Jack Burwinkel, president of
Men's Council, Don Ligman, IF social chairmang
and Les Valitutti, secretary of the Panther Club
are just a few of the school leaders Phi Kappa can
The full Phi Kappa record of I9 52 stands as a
challenge for future years of honored success.
A Phi Kap quartet caught in the act!
A good pair of binoculars would
save that eyestrain.
Firsl Row: L. Florian, C. Peth, I. Dunbar, P. Eckstein, J. Fisher. Second Row: W. Jones, L. Kraft, L. Moreau, R. Gordner, W. Sullivan, G.
Roberts, A. Johnson. Third Row: R. Stanko, J. Beck, J. Marsino, F. Abraham, J. Blair, G. Tsagaris, B. Sichelstiel, J. Brown.
.,A. Q ,. F
Pi Kappa lpha
Pres. Jim Dunbar
V. Pres. Jack Pentecost
Sec. Jack Wallhausser
Treas. Art Dimico
The record committee attempts to come to a decision.
Isn't there a more comfortable place to study?
From its beginnings below the Mason-Dixon
line Pi Kappa Alpha has extended not only
throughout the United States, but also beyond its
borders into Canada. This is just one of the many
indications of the fraternity's growth and prog-
ress-a growth that has developed steadily since
the first chapter was chartered at the University
of Virginia in 1868.
PiKA's at Pitt have many reasons for being
particularly proud of their own Gamma Sigma
chapter. Not only is it one of the' largest on cam-
pus, but also one of the most active. Even the
chapter's fraternity house lays claim to a Univer-
sity first-it was opened on November 9, 1949, at
the first post-war fraternity house-opening on
campus. The ceremony was also the first of its
kind ever televised at Pitt. A higher number of
men named to ODK walk than any other frater-
nity at the University is another proud claim of
Pi Kappa Alpha. And, as a final rounding out of
their very diversified program, PKA'S maintain
a consistently high rank in all intramural sports.
With all these accomplishments, Pitt's Pi
Kappa Alpha has justification for its fraternity
pride and spirit.
' 'H' 1 .1 -.zzfmev ei
We're rushing a new type of freshman this semester.
Wouldn't you hate to polish them all?
First Row: A. DiPadova, I. Hays, D'. Campbell, D. McSteen. Second Row: J. Baker D. Chovan, D. Johnson, C. Bromby.
W Firxt Row: S. Rosen, A. Ginsburg, L. Rubenstein, H. Goldsmith, N. Bernstein, L. Adler. Serena' Raw: P. Schuetzman, A.
Davis, S. Jacobson, J. Greenberg, H. Martin, M. Recht. Third Row: B. Snyder, S. Feldman, M. Jacobson, P. Siegel, J.
Pi Lambda Phi
Spiegal, N. Young.
IP"'a""-u, 1 -
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Pres. Larry Adler
V. Pres. Don Horowitz
Sec. Frank Goodman
Treas. Norton Freedel
Strike a happy note and our song is on its way.
My, Grandma, what big feet you have!
First Row: R. Lasday, F. Goodman, N. Freedel, R. Bergad, K. Meyers, L. Roth. Second Row: P. Schwarz, D. Sharapan, L.
Greenberg, A. Markowitz, D. Lyman, B. Litman, P. Ostlield. Third Row: R. Wiseman, A. Horwitz, R. Zangwill, E. Recht,
M. Weintraub, D. Broudy, R. Cohen, M. Seltman.
Mention football to a Pi Lam and you'll im-
mediately bring to him fraternity memories of
1951-52. A six-foot goalpost at the entrance to the
Pi Lam house started off the football seasong that
and a party called "Campus Daze," featuring for
decorations the pennants of all the fraternity
houses at Pitt. Michigan State, very much alive
on the football Held, found death at the hands of
Pi Lambda Phi. At their annual Halloween affair,
the "Haunted House" party, the Pi Lam's cap-
tured a coflin holding the spirit of Michigan State.
Ohio State found its twenty-five foot buckeye and
a ten foot paper mache football player guarding
the Pi Lam house entrance. Even the Pittsburgh
papers featured this one-the Sun Telegraph ran
it in a Sunday edition. "Harvest Hop" was the
affair welcoming brother fraternity members from
Or you would you rather be a disk jockey?
Pick a card-any card.
' ' '.,47gii-5, V-, ,Q .TFFYQI-'E1H'F.6ii'E2f1?' In
Y. '-eq:-.,4., at-, 'gziff' rzv- ':g'2ias
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Fin! Row: R. Sawhill, R. Roman, D. Dolan, J. McConnell, B. Stitt. Serond Row: R. Lowry, W. Schwartz, W. Trondle, H.
Andrews, B. Beler, W. Gibson, W. Haughton.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Pres, Bob Sawhill
V, Pres. Dick Roman
Sec. Tom Snodgrass
Treas. J. Roger Gratz
First Row: J. Recheimer, N. Brenner, R. Hillard, T. Snodgrass, J. Gratz, Second Row: R. Harper, R. Moulton P McFadden
R. Bedry, H. Wilt, R. Ritter, D. Schimmel.
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, one of the oldest col-
legiate fraternities in the United States, can be
rightfully proud of its ChkQmicron chapter at
Pitt. With fifty active brothers,,a modern chapter
house and a helpful alumni association, Pitt's
SAE is always outstanding in campus activities
and projects. Members can be found in such var-
ied organizations as YMCA, Men's Council,
Student Congress, IF, and various sport teams
such as track and golf.
The I95I-52 social season was filled with fun
and fellowship for SAE's brothers. Football cele-
brations were faithfully observed with brunch be-
fore each game. When Pitt battled Michigan State,
this fraternity followed their team across the
country to Michigan State's campus. With the
help of a chartered bus, Pitt's SAE had a grand
time cheering at the game and being entertained
by the State brothers. Christmas found them at
the Chartiers Country Club for the annual formal.
Parties for the orphans at the holidays, house
parties, the spring formal weekend all helped to
round out a successful year.
Founded nationally at the University of Ala-
bama in 1856, SAE now has the largest member-
ship of any national fraternity. Perhaps this can
be accounted for by its deep belief that a college
student can best equip himself for life by the
development of honor, loyalty, and friendship,
and that the bonds of fraternal organizations can
help in this development.
"That was no woman, that was my wife
A course in cat anatomy
Win 'em all.
First Row: M. Moses, H. Heller, H. Krevolin, R. Wasser. Second Row: D. Labovitz, B. Fr
Third Row: S. Shapiro, A. Steinitz, H. Klieger.
1 1 f I f 4
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if -aa, f ,
Bres. Morris Spokane
V. Pres. Jay Epstein
Sec. Harvey Rabinowitz
Treas. Milton Moses
iedman, S. Finkle, W. Topolsky.
The biggest project for the brothers of Sigma
Alpha Mu in 1951-52 was the complete remodelling
of their house on Craig Avenue. Using knotty
pine, modern furniture and tiling for all the bed-
rooms, the Sammies now have one of the most up-
to-date fraternity houses on the campus.
Founded in 1909 at City College of New York,
this group joined Pitt's InterFraternity in 1919,
just ten years after its initial organizing. Their
intensive expansion program has resulted in more
than one new chapter for each year of its existence.
With a newly decorated house, social affairs
took on added attraction for the brothers. Cos-
tume parties, barn dances and two get-togethers
for the orphans at the Jewish Home for Babies
were included in the social season. In the winter
their formal at the Fort Pitt Hotel and a night at
the Playhouse added to the fun. The highlight
of the year was the annual Spring weekend.
Crowded into three days were a picnic, house
dance and a dinner formal at the Baldoc Country
Milk is so nourishing
"On Top of Old Smokey
First Row: M. Forst, S. Deutsch, J. Goodman, M. Spokane Second Row H Smolar I Weiner M Hurwitz S Myers M
Friedman. Third Row: E. Kleinman, J. Herer, J. Goldberg J Nobridge J Milct
First Row: E. Smith, T. Broadwater, J. Adams, W. Cope, G. Mitehell, P. Savereisen, B. Lyles. Second Row: E. Fennoe, J.
Flaherty, T. Wilden, R. Henry, W. Mueller, J. Leib, E. Basch, H. Peery. Third Row:-I. McMinn, A. Tinker, J. Bragg, R
Andres, G. Fenton, A. MacDonald, B. Rautine, S. Mallery.
fri? X' i
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C-TQ, . X I
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Pres. Robert Lyles
V, Pres. Dan Gardner
Sec. Phil Sauereisen
Treas. Ben Thomas
Treasurer absconds with funds.
Captain Video and his Video Rangers.
First Row: B. Rink, D. Gardner, D. Devey, B. Moser, R. Thompson. Second Row: I. Hardman, F. Faunce, J. Clark, J. Mazur,
I. Marasco, J. Karcher, B. Thomas. Third Row: G. Ferraro, J. Johnston, H. Bright, K. Lewis, W. Shiry, C. Malloy, I. Austin,
Sigma Chi opened the fall semester of 1951
with a bang-they have a modernized, completely
redecorated house at 3510 Fifth Avenue! With
such a great improvement over their previous
apartment, the Sigma Chi's year really began as a
Founded in I8 5 5 at Oxford, Ohio, this group
has grown to be the second largest national social
fraternity in the country, with 122 active chap-
ters. Their sweetheart song is famous, and their
alumni include such outstanding people as Milt
Caniff, Booth Tarkington, Hervey Allen and
Pitt's own "Jock" Sutherland. Sigma Chi also
has been unique in the founding of an employment
bureau which benefits its members by placing
them in the business world.
Sigma Chi is not only outstanding nationallyg
the Pitt chapter has many leaders of campus ac-
tivities, including Bob Lyles, chairman of the 1951
Spring Festival, Jim Bragg, president of Alpha
Phi Omega, and Hugh Peery, who holds the Pan-
American Olympic wrestling champion title.
Among the IF trophies decrating their mantle are
the 1951 football championship and swimming
championship for the past two years.
"There I was, surrounded."
Which twin has the Toni?
First Row: L. Paxton, G. See, A. Pavinich, J. Young, C. Smith, J. Viehman, J. Lefer. Second Row: R. Baker, R. Seng, W. Herr
iot, W. Noxon, H. Kurtz, C. Kazor. Third Row: R. Mapstone, W. Ewing, Nagy, J. Stoner, W. Starn, I. Brooks.
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Everybody's trying to get into the act.
. ,X I
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All cleaned up and no place to go.
Uncle Milty is the greatest?
The house with the red door on South Aiken
Avenue is the brand new home of Sigma Phi Epsi-
lon. The red door is a custom at all SPE houses,
signifying the warm welcome that is waiting for
all who visit there. And the heart-shaped pin above
the door represents still further the friendliness at
the Sig Ep house.
Sigma Phi Epsilon is not a new name at Pitt.
After the fraternity founding in IQOI at William
and Mary in Richmond, Virginia, the chapter was
organized at Pitt in 1903. In 1911 this chapter
became inactive and was not re-organized until
1949 when jack Adams and Phil Zoeller, two
transfer undergraduates, reactivated the chapter.
Now they have forty-five active members and
look forward to many more successful years at
One of the favorite projects of the actives is
their Christmas party for orphans. This year with
their own "unpadded" Santa Claus, the members
and their dates entertained thirty boys and girls
from an orphanage in Perrysville.
Other important dates on their social calendar
are the,Founders' Day banquet and their two an-
nual dinner dances, usually held at the Iacktown
This I have to see
First Row: L. Lippert, J. Hodgson, L. Guarascio, R. Evans, J. Anzalone. Semnd Raw: E. Rock, R. Pyle, R. Davis, T. See-
berger, R. Grupe. Third Row: P. Rodgers, N. Ley, C. Kovar, T. Ross, R. Patt.
The gang gathers
Pres. Bob Lindner
V. Pres. Ludwig Lippert
Sec. Irving Bachman
Treas. john Hodgson
for some "good close
Firrl Row: F. Jakes, H. Riley, P. Prendergast, I. Bachmann, R. Lindner. Second Row: F. Thomas, J Utzig, R Manetti, W
Thayer, W. Tomich. Third Row: G. Kademenos, J. Crtsto, D. Hipschen, O. Meiss.
Norwich University in Vermont was the first
home of Theta Chi, one of the largest and most
active of men's fraternities. Since its founding in
1919, the brotherhood has spread to one hundred
and five campuses throughout the country.
Theta Chi's at Pitt devoted a great deal of
time to campus activities this year. Druids and
ODK, the Varsity band, and the Glee Club as
well as publications and,student government bene-
fited from their participation.
The fraternity's social calendar was a very
busy one, too. Highlight of the year was an Apache
Party where Pitt's chapter played host to West
Virginia Theta Chi's. The men dressed as French
sailors and entertained their apache girl dates
with songs and skits. Another successful social
was the Polynesian Party, featuring a palm-tree
decorated house, and complete with South Sea
Children of the St. Paul Orphanage in Car-
negie benefited from the Theta Chi brotherhood,
too. The children were entertained at a Christmas
party sponsored by the fraternity, which presented
them with gifts, and led them in songs and games.
Leaning on their tradition.
Relaxing search for knowledge.
Gee fellas, remember the day . . .
Alpha Phi Alpha
First Raw: J. Adkins, T. White, L. Green. Second Row: G.
Phillips, R. Butler.
Seven men at Cornell University who wanted a closer
bond of friendship and a more unified exchange of learning
than they found in classroom contacts were the founders of
Alpha Phi Alpha, a national fraternity established in 1906.
Since its beginning the brotherhood has spread to 212
campuses with two overseas chapters, including one at
The goals of the fraternity, as they are expressed in
the Alpha hymn, are high ones-"manly deeds, scholarship
and love for all mankind." To further these aims a policy
of interracial membership is included in the organizations
A busy calendar, based on the plan of doing things
with many deep and lasting friendships. Built on such a
solid foundation of fellowship, Alpha Phi Alpha has had
little difiiculty in maintaining its goals.
Pres. Theodore White
Fin. Sec. Gordon Phillips
Cor. Sec. Ernest Smith
Treas. William Green
Fin! Row: S. Krajewski, N. Skarvelis, J. Walters, R. Malone, L. Anderson. Second Row: A. Reuben, S. Lefkowitz G Lauth
P. Roth, I. Dazen, J. Semon.
Kappa Beta Phi
Q D 2
A real spirit of brotherhood has been attained by the
members of Kappa Beta Phi, the youngest social fraternity
on Pitt's campus. Men of all faiths belong to the group,
which constantly practices its goals of good fellowship
and close unity.
The fraternity has experienced a rapid growth since
its founding on Pitt's campus-one of the very few fra-
ternities founded locally, incidentally. Its list of alumni
now includes men in graduate schools throughout the
country, as well as those who hold responsible positions in
the business world.
Kappa Beta Phi men have made an enviable record
for themselves both scholastically and in extra-curricular
activities. One of the highlights of the fraternity program
is its annual Spring Festival show, which always draws
large crowds. This is just one indication of the over-all
success of the organization.
Pres. Stanley Krajewski
V. Pres. Joseph Semon
Sec. Jack Walters
Treas. Nick Skarvellis
Who's your friend in the middle?
Got this racket licked!
PICS. James Rock
V. Pres. William Leech
Sec. Ken Linamen'
Treas. Robert Woeber
The men of Sigma Pi can claim membership
in the second oldest national fraternity east of
the Ohio River. They can claim justifiable pride,
too, in the accomplishments of their own Chi chap-
ter at Pitt.
Pitt's chapter was chartered in 1923. During
the war, when so many members of the group
went into the armed services, it was forced to go
inactive. Despite this severe setback, Sigma Pi
managed to keep its unity, so that in 1948, with
the help of the Penn State chapter, it regained its
former place on campus. Since then the fraternity
has had a steady record of progress and growth.
The record includes outstanding participation in
school activities and in sports, as well as a high
Somewhere there's music?"
Tiddley Winks, '52
First Row V Vallecorsa I Stem, F Nicely J Rock, R Woeber K Lmamen, H. Pierce. Second Row: J. Kradel, L. McCol-
lough, C Knight, A Andres C Brooke, W Martin A Morris C Moyer, I. Eriser, J. Scaramucci. ThirdRow.' H. Sylvies, F.
Eichel J Herget,R Williams E Love G Hofmann,L Loefiier R Wilson, D. Scif, K. Krapf.
i In . I '
Pres. Felton Pinner
V. Pres. Louis Tarallo
Sec. Treas. Robert Burns
Stray Greeks is unique at Pitt. Founded in
1947, the organization provides fraternity affilia-
tion for those male transfer students who are
members of Greek letter fraternities which do not
have chapters on campus. This is the only Stray
As members of Interfraternity Council, the
Stray Greeks support and participate in all of the
IF projects and activities, social, as well as scho-
lastic.They are active in all of the sports compe-
titions, even though their membership is limited.
They are high-ranking in scholarship and have
held the IF scholarship trophy. These "stays" are
energetic workers for Interfraternity Council,
helping to keep a good fraternity spirit at Pitt.
Although they have no chapter house, their
social life is not neglected. Once again they back
IF with full strength and are fine party planners
for their group.
The Stray Greeks are happy to have as a
member and an advisor Doctor Ferguson of that
Economics Department, who is a member of Phi
Kappa Psi from Columbia University.
Stray Greeks and friend
FirJt'Row: L. Tarallo, C. Jones, F. Pinner Second Raw R Brown T Councilor C Bollinger G Roose
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In the spring, Pitt fraternity men's fancies
turn to thoughts of Inter-Fraternity Ball, one of
the biggest dances on campus. Every fraternity is
represented in the planning and organization of
the ball, so that it is really a co-operative effort.
This year's dance centered around a colonial
theme, complete with a white-wigged, satin-
trousered honor guard. The guard formed a fitting
background for this year's I-F queen, pretty
senior, Jean Ann Sunderman. Iean Ann, chosen
from a group of four finalists nominated by the
fraternities, was crowned by Clare Lippert, this
year's Miss Pennsylvania, in a special ceremony
held in the ballroom.
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A name band for the I-F Ball is always one of
the big attractions. This year Ray Anthony, "The
young man with the horn" provided the music for
the large crowd of dancers, who often gathered
around the bandstand to watch him play. Crowds
gathered around the bandstand at intermission,
too, to watch the cavortings of Bud, a trained seal.
This year's favors-miniature picture frames-
were also a nice addition to the program.
3573 lfifl-1 9
Faculty, administration, stu-
dents, and campus Visitors all shared
together their ideas on "What does
God require of me?", this year's
Religion-in-Life theme. Dr.. T. Z.
Koo, special visitor to the campus
from the University of Iowa, opened
the week at a convocation held in
Carnegie Music Hall. Other speak-
ers, clergy from the community as
well as those who came from allover
the United States, helped Pitt
students to understand not only the
tenets of each established religion,
but also the universally shared beau-
ty of all of them. This in itself is the
essence of the wonderful success of
this special week at Pitt.
Spring at Pitt is a time for re-
evaluation, an opprtunity to think
about the things which are impor-
tant in the lives of all of usg a time,
too, for looking around and counting
our blessings. It is with these things
in mind that the campus dedicates
one week each Spring to Religion-
in-Life. During this week students
hear class room speakers who repre-
sent every religious denominationg
participate in many discussions on
faith and worshipg and try to express
verbally those goals of growth and
understanding toward which they
work all year 'round.
Qty, , .
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Spring at Pitt has always been synonymous with two
other words-Spring Festival. Tents and shows, booths
and Hoat parades have made that combination of fun and
work and worry that comprise Festival week on campus
This year Pitt men and women looked to the ancients
for inspiration- Pitty-y the Romans, complete with a
toga-draped panther, was the theme for Festival, 1952.
Jack Greenburg, chairman of the program worked with
Robert' Lyles, business manager, and Bert Sichelstiel,
publicity chairman, to plan a Hoat parade based on Roman
myths, a Roman festival for the carnival on the lawn, and
a big Ball to climax the week.
Spring Festival at Pitt is a cooperative effort. All
organizations on campus have an opportunity to partici-
pate, and to compete in all the contests and the carnival
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Spring Festival committees
start their work early in the sec-
ond semester, long before the
campus begins to think about
that busy week in May. Com-
mittee heads plan the theme, then
build the specific events of Festi-
val-float parade, a fair on the
lawn, and Festival Ball-around
that theme. This year's planners
found that the Roman theme
could be very nicely integrated
into a float parade based on
mythology, and a fair modeled
after a Roman carnival. A new
idea, built around a "Roam 'n
Around" theme was also planned
for this year-each sorority and
fraternity on campus planned in-
side and outside house decora-
tions to fit in with the theme.
Each house was judged, and the
winning groups received a special
trophy. The committee planned
an extra-spectacular opening for
Festival, too-a Vestal Fire was
lit at the opening ceremony, with
a torch that had been carried by
relay runners from a "Roman
galley" docked on the Mononga-
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Spring Festival - 1951
They told us to "Go West" and so
we went. And what did we find-guns and
horses and purty gals. Then there was
shootin' and gamblin' and more purty
gals. Don Eagle came to "Western" Pitt
in grand old Indian style, feathers and all.
Pitt cowpokes grew beards for weeks be-
fore Carnival started and the cowgirls
wore their ridin' togs to class every Thurs-
The first day of Festival brought the
Hoat parade to the tune of Range
Rhythms. All through Oakland the floats
carried the themes of "Big Rock Candy
Mountain," "Chinese Mule Train," "Red
Silk Stockings and Green Perfume." A
"Gal and Calico" and "Jack of Diamonds"
took the two first-place trophys for the
Tri Sigs and the Pi Lams.
Partners in show business opened
their wild west shows with Indian war
dances, can-can girls, and gun-totin' guys.
"Prairie Pandemoniuml' invaded the
Carnival at the Zeta-Sigma Chi tent and
featured "Annie Oakley" with "You
Can't Get a Man with a Gun." "Pande-
monium" stayed and won the cup for the
The old Medicine man came, too, and
gave us the "Wild West Medicine Show."
The medicine was fully guaranteed and
won the concession booth award for the
And that's how Pitt went West in
Q J fi , 2 . hiiiif
Fast Travelin' went West during the Sweeptstake Races. From up near the
Stadium on down to Bayard Street the "timer" was cleared and the trail was blazed.
The Phi Gam travelers lassoed the first prize.
There were no blazing guns at the presentation of the Athletic awards on Varsity
Day. The Hartwig trophy was presented to the outstanding senior athlete,
In the real spirit of western competition a new tradition was started during Cami-
val week. The Pitt Varsity Football team played against the Old-Timers. And without
drawin' their guns the Varsity won the first game I3-O.
The climax of our Western Week was the Gold Rush Ball at West View dance
land. Harry james provided the music for the dancers, and the main event of the
evening was the naming of Pitt's Calamity Jane. The title went to Carol Frownfelter.
She was named Queen of Spring Festival and presented with a trophy and a bouquet
of roses by Harry James and Ronnie Ecker, Ball Chairman. Carol was chosen by
Cecil B. De Mille from the five finalists who had been picked by Hopalong Cassidy.
When the ball was over, the Pitt westerners came back east to complete another
E R 'S'
l ' 3. .J '
v i ,T X
Commons Room Ball
Spring at Pitt has a very special meaning to the Seniors on campus-for them it
is both an end and a beginningg for them spring is a time for leave-taking, for a last
look at things long-familiar. A culmination of this leave-taking is the Senior dance
held in the Commons Room. Last spring marked the beginning ofthe Commons Room
Ball. Seniors found the location and idea so much to their liking that the 1951 Ball
was the beginning of another Pitt tradition. And, there to welcome a new tradition
was another well-established one-Fergy, one of the campus' favorite professors was
there to entertain and to mingle with the students he likes so much.
Photo by T. M. YARRETT
We hope that you have enjoyed the 1952
Owl. The following section is devoted to our ad-
vertisers without whose support the Owl could not
have been the success we think it is. We hope you
will show your appreciation by patronizing them
ru? ll' r W'
Our congratulations to you, the young men and Women graduates
of the University of Pittsburgh. You have completed your prescribed
courses, but more importantly, you are ready to begin your careers in
We take it for granted that you have acquired the foundation for
the skills and knowledge that will be required of you.
What is of far more concern is whether you have been able to
acquire the habits and the attitudes of mind and of spirit that your
community, your country and the world need so sorely.
In the two decades during which you have come to maturity, you
have seen one crisis after another. These crises have been only the out-
ward manifestations of the inner ills that afflict us and the inevitable
results of our past failures to live and act by those principles we all know
but often violate as individuals, as groups, and as a nation.
And so I urge upon you that you give thought to so shaping your
personal lives and conduct, in every moment of each daily stint, that
honesty and truth and devotion to your God will pervade our national
life. Only in this way can your lives and the lives of men everywhere be
blessed by peace and happiness.
We are confident that you will direct your lives to that end.
Chairman of the Board
JONES S LAUGHLIN STEEL CORP-URATIUN
GECRGE A. KELLY COMPANY
102-1044106-108-110-112 Ninth Street
Clean towels, wearing apparel, table-
cloths, napkins, bed linen, and other
Black's Linen Service
5160 PENN AVE. PITTSBURGH 24, PA.
JAS. H. MATTHEW
' EMerson 1-8100 3942 Forbes sr. - 1315 w. Liberty Ave.
HOSPITAL AND MEDICAL CARE PLAN
3 CENTS A DAY I
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 medIWI Cafe
31 X-rays 61 Ambulance Service
41 Anesthesia 71 All medicines, etc.
limit In benefits: a generous ssoo for
4 either accidents or sickness. Valid on or off
campus and during all vacations. Consult
STUDENT HEALTH SERVICES for complete de-
tails, or write:
PITTSBURGH . . . .
Higham, Neilson, Whltndge 81 Reid, Inc.
I 400 North Broad Street
, Phlladolphla 30, Pa.
FORBES FIELD MAYHOWH I-8200 Boston o LOS ANGELES 0 NASHVILLE
I I leading the Nation in School and
-L' F' o n
N 1 HW af M E
V ef -ease E' o n
Lincoln Coach Lines
- I Scheduled at Uakland
Every 30 Minutes Every 30 Minutes
Greensburg Connecting Oakland with ' Irwin
Jeannette East MCKeesp0rt
Forest Hills N. Braddock
In the very beginning, when Pittsburgh was only a cluster of cabins at the
Point, two dreams stirred its soul-a splendid, surging materialism, and a yearning
for cultural growth. That these two have achieved a happy symbiosis is brilliantly
expressed today in the Cathedral of Learning.
O It could have been a temptation, in this town of teeming potentialities,
to concentrate solely on the practical. Wealth always burgeoned here-in farm
products, coal, iron, glass, oil, and steel. Any man with horse-sense and a right
good will to work, could wrest a fortune from the wilderness, seemingly overnight.
O This city was singularly blessed though, by the quality of the people who
came here in search of a fuller life. They recognized early a need for the specialized
type of training our industries would require. But they wished, for their sons and
daughters, much more than this. With William Penn they believed that "good
and commendable learning is to be preferred before wealth."
0 A succession of such great men-founders, trustees, chancellors,.teachers,
and alumni-have steered our university's destiny from the log cabin Academy
of 1787 to the Cathedral of today. Under their vigil has grown up a special type of
university that marries, in its wide curriculum, both the cultural and the practical.
The Cathedral of Learning, itself a uniquely Arnerican architectural expression,
is a symbol of a uniquely American type of education.
0 Also uniquely American was the early development of the food manu-
facturing business. For more than three generations we have been preparing
ready-to-serve delicacies to save the time and effort of America's housewives.
H. J. HEINZ COMPANY Q
AMERICAN WI DOW GLASS CO.
PITTSBURGH 22, PENNSYLVANIA
Factories at Arnold, Pa.: Jeannette, Pa.: Okmulgee, 0kIa.: Ellwood City, Pa.
i' Q i
Products: LUSTRAGLASS, the Ultra-Violet Ray Window Glass:
LUSTRABLU, the "Sunshade" Window Glass: LUSTRAWHITE, the
"Whitest" of All Picture Glass: LUSTRACRYSTAL, the "Whitest"
Crystal Sheet Made by any Drawing Process: SUPRATEST Lami-
nated Safety Glasst LUSTRACOVER Microscope Slides: AMERI-
CAN CROOKES DAWN and LUSTRAGRENE for Sunglasses: Glass
for Photograph Plates, Bulb-Edge, Ground and Chipped Glass,
and Special Glass for Specific Industrial and Scientific Purposes.
David N. Abrams-Sigma Alpha Epsilong
ASME, E Sl M Assoc.g Skyscraper Engineer.
Marlin Abramxon. William E. Aeker-Gen
man Club. Yohn B. 'Adamczyk-AIMEQ E 81
M Assoc. Ina G. Adams. Dorothy D. Adel-
.vheim-Alpha Epsilon Phig Pi Lambda
Thetag Alpha Beta Gamma. Martin D. Adler.
Yamex R. Agraphiotis-Sigma Epsilon Phi,
Glee Club, 2, 3, 4Q Le Cercle Francaisg Non
Nomen. George A. Aitehenson- Delta Tau
Delta, IFg Basketball, 2. Charilee Alexander
-WSGAg Panther. Robert C. Alexander-
Sigma Phi Epsilon. Charles N. Allebrand-
Kappa Phi Kappag Physical Education Club.
Roy .M. Allen-E 81 M Assoc., ASMEQ SAE.
Earl C. Anderton. Robert 7. Andrei-Sigma
Chig Delta Nu Alphag Panther Club, Golf, I.
Curtin 7. Andres.:-Kappa Alpha Psi. Harry
N. Andrew:-Pi Tau Sigmag Sigma Taug
SAE. Harvey W. Andrew:-Sigma Alpha
Epsilong Scabbard and Bladeg YMCA. ffohn
V. Andrews-AIEE. A. D. Anzio. Lottie M.
Apostolo:-Phi Lambda Deltag YWCA.
ffaek Applebaum-Pi Lambda Chi. Nick G.
Athens-ARBA, Sec., 3, Treas., 4Q ASCE,
E 8: M Assoc. Ruth V. Atkinson-Delta Zetag
Senior Activity Index
Heinz Chapel Choir. S. Lewii Auerbach-
Phi Epsilon Pi. Cablan G. Azar, fir.-IM
Football, 4Q Basketball, 4.
Mary Ann Babinsky-Sigma Sigma Sigmag
Nu Sigma Sigmag Pi Delta Epsilong New-
man Clubg WSGA. Walter T. Baczkowski-
Polish Intercollegiate Club. Robert B. Bakale
-E 81 M Assoc.g AIME. Yamef W. Baker, ffr.
-E 85 M Assoc.g ASCEg ARBA. Leonard S.
Baker-Pi Lambda Phig Phi Alpha Thetag Pi
Delta Epsilong Pitt News. Stanley L. Baker.
Roy H. Baldwin-Johnstown Assoc.g AIChE.
Leizer Balk-Editor 1951 Owl, Editor 1952
Owlg Pi Delta Epsilong Publication Boardg
AIChEg E 81 M Assoc.g Junior Worthyg ODK
Recognition Award-1952, High School
Publications Institute 1952, Chr. Amu: D.
Ballard-ASMEg E 81 M Assoc. George Baltic
-Kappa Phi Kappa. William M. Balylc. Carl
L. Bandy- YMCA 35 Pitt News. Edward 7.
Bank:-Pi Tau Sigmag SAE. Ayred S. Baran
-Swimming Team 2, 3, 4. Stanley 7. Bar-
brow-Pi Lambda Phi, Pitt Concert Band.
Daniel G. Bardarilz-Alpha Phi 0mega.Frank
Baltakis-Pi Tau Sigmag International Club.
Nick 7. Baresky-E Sz M Assoc.g AIME.
fforeph M. Baretineic-Johnstown Assoc.
Elaine Barkowitz. Robert W. Barner-Phi
Kappa, Druidsg Newman Club 2, 3, 4, Owl
3, 43 Spring Festival 2, Upperclass Counselor
2, 3. Mary Pat Bartirome-Sigma Sigma Sig-
mag Senior Mentorg Pitt Singersg Women's
Choral, Pres.g CRC 3. Robert D. Bartley-
Varsity Swimming 2g Panther Clubg Pitt
News. Edward P. Baseh-Sigma Chig Phys-
ical Education Club. Robert H. Bassel-Sigma
Tau, Sigma Pi Sigmag IREg IHS.
Michael V. Batz-AIME. ffoxeph F. Bayer.
Ronald L. Beal-ACSQ SC, 2. Nancy B.
Beard-Chi Omegag WAA. Aliee M. Beardxley
-Gamma Deltag FTAQ French Club. Frank
R. Begg-Nu Sigma Sigma. Estelle M. Begler
Yohn H. Belak-AIIEQ E 81 M Assoc. George
Belo. George B. Bencho, fr. Yana! L. Berard-
Theta Phi Alphag Newman Clubg French Club.
Edward Y. Berman-Panther Clubg Phi Eta
Sigma, Pi Tau Phi, Track 2, 3, 4. Mary Ellen
Bernexki-Pi Tau Phig MSS Stal? 2, 3, 4.
Walter T. Berriman-Phi Delta Thetag Phi
Theta Kappag Men's Councilg Johnstown
Assoc.g Delta Psi Omegag Panther Club, Bus.
Mgr. I, 2. Yoan N. Bertenthal-Pantherg Pitt
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Mesta equipment is produced from
raw materials to finished product
in this unit plant, the largest of its
kind in the world. Designers and Builders of Complete Steel Plants
MESTA MACHINE COMPANY
Complete layout service
available without charge
Y S PPLY
Photographic INSTITUTIONAL FURNITURE
Equipment and Supplies THEATER SEATING
,or ,he INDUSTRIAL Sc SCHOOL
Professional and Amateur
436 WOOD STREET
327 Fifth Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa.
News. Stephen Bespalko-AIEE. William M.
Belcher-Kappa Phi Kappa. Robert B. Bing-
ler-Phi Delta Theta. Ernest ff. Bi:rhqf-Sig-
ma Tau, ASCE, ARBA, Westminster Foun-
dation. William H. Blank-Delta Sigma Phi,
E Sz M Assoc., AIChE. Marion L. Blasing-
YWCA, Wesley Foundation, WSGA 3,
Kappa Phi, Pres. 4g Heinz Chapel Choir 2, 3,
4. Geraldine L. Blissell-Alpha Tau Delta.
Yohn G. Blixsell-Phi Kappa Psi. Robert S.
Blockstein-Alpha Phi Omega, Druids, Phi
Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Phi, V. Pres., Alpha
Epsilon Delta, Upperclass Counselor,YMCA.
Arthur L. Blymiller-AIEE. Roger E. Book-
Sigma Tau, E Sz M Assoc., AIChE. Herbert
W. Boerxtler-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Johnstown
Assoc. David Y. Boer-E Sz M Assoc. Roger B.
Bognar-Phi Gamma Delta, Pres. 4QOInlCI'Ol'1
Delta Kappa, IF, Treas., SC, 4, Upperclass
Counselor. Charles I Bogus-Alpha Kappa
Psi. Robert E. Bohan, Yr.-Newman Club.
Yoseph A. Bondi-Phi Kappa. Norabelle
Booth-Alpha Beta Gamma, YWCA, FTA,
PIA. Milton 17. Borgoyn-Pi Tau Sigma,
Vincent G. Borman, Yr.-Delta Nu Alpha:
Varsity Marching Band. Frank N. Bosco.
Lester W. Boss-Sigma Tau. ffean Bo.r.rler-
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Senior Mentor,
Johnstown Assoc. Robert L. Boufard.-Sealy
bard 8: Blade, ARBA, E 8z M Assoc., ASCE,
SAM, Sec. Yohn B. Boulton, Yr.-Delta Sigma
Phi, AIME, PGS, YMCA, E 8z M Assoc.
Walter L. Bouve. Elinor G. Bowles-Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Delta Delta Lambda. George
H. Bowser-Kappa Kappa Psi, Varsity
Marching Band. Yolzn A. Boxler-Sigma Tau,
Newman Club, E Sz M Assoc., Johnstown
Assoc., AIChE. Claire Brackman-Delta
Zeta, Mortar Board, Quo Vadis, Pi Delta
Epsilon, WSGA, YWCA, Senior Mentor,
Owl, 3. fohn T. Brady-Sigma Alpha Epsi-
lon, Vice Pres., Newman Club, IF, 2. 7ame.v
R. Bragg-Sigma Chi, Alpha Phi Omega,
Photo Club, YMCA. Mary C. Bragg-Theta
Phi Alpha, Newman Club,SC, Appointments
Comm. 3. Martha Braun-Chi Omega, Alpha
Beta Gamma, Senior Mentor, Panhel. Astrid
L. Breivold-Owl, WSGA. Robert T. Brennen
-Omicron Delta Kappa, Football, 1, 3, 4.
f7o.feph I Brenza. Marilyn E. Brey-Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Pres., Senior Mentor, Cus-
toms Comm. Howard H. Bright--Sigma Chi,
Omicron Delta Kappa, Druids, Student
Christian Federation, Pres., 4, YMCA,
Upperclass Counselor. Yule Brinn-Pi Tau
Sigma, Sigma Tau. Theodore D. Broadwater-
Sigma Chi, Tennis Mgr. 23 Senior Mgr. of IM
Athletics. ffoseplz E. Brown. Russell G. Brown
-Kappa Phi Kappa, FTA. Robert M. Brown
Stray Greek, Phi Kappa Psi, Sec., Treas., IF
William E. Brown-Alpha Phi Omega Men's
Glee Club, Pitt Singers. Douglas: L. Bruce-
Alpha Phi Alpha, German Club, Interna-
tiona Club, Pitt IA. Henry L. Brusset-Delta
Sigma Phi, YMCA, E Sz M Assoc., AIME.
Agne: K. Bruun-Delta Zeta, Alpha Beta
Gamma, Pi Delta Epsilon, YMCA, Owl
Staff, 2, 3, 41 FTA. Gilbert E. Bucci-Foot-
ball, I, 2, 3. Richard N. Budrewig-Lambda
Chi Alpha. Bernard M. Bugo:-Glee Club,
Pitt Singers. William B. Bulzrmann--Delta
Sigma Phi, ASME, E Sz M Assoc. jforeplz W.
Ballers, Yr.--Arnold Air Society, ACS. Ber-
nard C. Bunetta. fame: E. Burch-field-Sigma
Tau, AIChE, E Sz M Assoc. George Buriak-
AIEE, IRE. Yoon R. Burklzard-Newman
Club, YMCA, Johnstown Assoc. ffean V.
Burrell-Alpha Kappa Alpha. Raymond E.
Bush-Sigma Tau. William P. Butler, Yr.-
ASCE, ARBA. Yohn Buzdor, Yr.
THE DOORWAY TO PROTECTION
Fire . . . Marine . . . Automobile
Liability . . . Burglary . . . Plate Glass . . . Bonds
Home Office: Allegheny County Department
139 University Place Union Trust Building
"On the edge of the Campus"
THE HOCKENSMITH CORPCRATION
Hockensmith Wheel and Mine Car Company Division
Penn Body Division
PENN Dump Bodies
Superior Mold and Iron Division
Ingot Molds and Stools
Telephone Jeannette 700
Physicians - Hospitals
Feick Brothers Company
Plttsburgh's Leading Surgical Supply House
811 liberty Ave. ATlantlc 13525
' "lun IW si
. . . that cut, mold, shape and stamp the
world of thlngs we use
In th metal plastic, d oodworking
'dstri-dinft yh tht
man-made bj t p dl d-T l
and Die Ste l Th C p y p
neercd and lead th f t f
First Quality T l d D St l f ll
industry, aiding to better the production
and lower the costs of thousands of articles
in daily use by us all.
VANADIUM-All0YS STEEl COMPANY
Colonlal Steel Dlvlslon
Anchor Drawn Steel Co.
ROY C MGKENNA 03
P dt dChairm ffh B d
For Bathrooms That Show Thez? Age
The Dresslyn lavatory-dressing table by
American-Standard can transform any
bathroom into a showplace. Combining a
genuine vitreous china lavatory with a
roomy storage cabinet, the Dresslyn is
lovely, convenient, time-saving. It's ready-
built, comes in 2 styles fkneehole or solid
frontj, 31 color combinations, and 2 sizes.
Plan now to dress up your bathroom with
the Dresslyn and other American-Standard
Plumbing fixtures. American Radiator 85
'Standard Sanitary Corporation.
Triangle can save you more than half
U nib! and Mgngjy
TRIANGLE DENTAL EQUIPMENT CC.
3545 FORBES STREET Mu 1-8130
Thoma: E. Cadman-Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Pitt Band, I, 2, 3, 4. Frederick S. Caldwell-
Phi Delta Epsilong Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi
Tau Phi. fame: E. Caldwell-Alpha Phi
Alpha, Scabbard 81 Blade, IM Football, Bas-
ketball. Robert G. Callaway. Roy Comma-
rata-YMCA, Premed Forum. fame.: W .
Campbell-Panther Club, Football, 2, 3, 4.
Harry K. Campney-Phi Eta Sigma, Omi-
cron Delta Kappa, Kappa Phi Kappa, Sigma
Delta Psi, Panther Club, Tennis, 2, 3, 4,
PIA. Lena D. Caplan-Phi Sigma Sigma.
Yoseph T. Capone. Raymond M. Cappelli-
Phi Kappa, Panther Club, Wrestling, 2, 3, 4.
Frank E. Carevie-ACS, Marching Band.
Nick A. Carlisano. Edward 7. Carnegie-
Track, 2, 3, 45 Cross Country, 33 IM Basket.-
ball, 3. fame: C. Carroll-Eta Kappa Nu,
Sigma Tau, SAME, AIEE. C. Edwin Carter
-Alpha Chi Rho. ffohn P. Carter-Non No-
men, SAME, ACS. Marjorie A. Carter-
Delta Sigma Theta. Shirley R. Carthew-Phi
Alpha Theta, FTA, Johnstown Assoc. Nicho-
las A. Caspero-E Sz M Assoc., AIME.
Rina Cassidy. Samuel Catanzano-Alpha
Phi Delta, IFC, Spring Carnival Business
Comm., Ig AlChE. Fred R. Cecchi-Alpha
Phi Delta. Yack E. Cepko. Betty Chaitkin.
Richard P. Charochak. Dolores A. Chaverini-
Alpha Beta Gamma, Newman Club. ffaseph
C. Chemeryr. 7ame.r P. Chetney-E Sl M
Assoc., AIME. Donald W . Chidexter-Delta
Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi Omega, SAME, Pitt
Band, ACS. Dean Chiodo.
ffohn S. Chobanian-IM., Football, 1, 2. Ed-
ward P. Christman-AIChE. Yoseph S.
Chuderewicz-IM, Football, Basketball, Ig
ASME. N ieoletta N. Cicero- WSGA, Student
Hostess, 2, 3, 4. Yohn Cileo. Auvra L. Cinkin
-Alpha Beta Gamma, Heinz Chapel Choir.
Alex ff. Cioeea-Alpha Phi Delta, Panther
Club, Swimming, 3. Carl D. Citron-Phi
Eta Sigma. Mildred A. Claiborn-Alpha
Kappa Alpha, Pitkin, Panhel, CRC. Kenneth
R. Clapper-Baseball, 2, 3, IM, Badminton.
Beryl W . Clawron-Ellsworth SC Rep., Fine
Arts Society, SC. Clinton C. Clerc-Kappa
Phi Kappa, YMCA, Pitkin, Westminster,
APO. Paul W. Cline. Patricia Clohersy-Chi
Omega, Quo Vadis, Pi Tau Phi, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Cwensq Mortar Board, Quax,
WSGA, Vade Mecum Editor, Owl 2, 3. Robert
D. C obaugh. Arlene C ohen-Fine Arts Society,
Business Mgr. of Pitt News, 4. Harriet Cohen
-Alpha Epsilon Phi, Quax, Religion in
Life Exec. Comm. Helene L. Cohen-Alpha
Lambda Delta, French Club, History Club,
Future Teachers of America. Harriet N.
Cohen. Yackson B. Cohen-Phi Epsilon Pi,
John Marshall Club. Stephen L. Cohen.
Isabel M. Colonna-Idaka. Richard L. Colo-
simo. Robert C. Conlogue-Alpha Kappa Psi.
Ralph W. Conrad-ASME. Donald H. Cook
-AIEE, IRE. Harry W. Cook-Globe and
Graphic. Robert E. Cook-Sigma Gamma
Epsilon, AIME, E Sz M Assoc. Charlotte M.
Cooper-Alpha Beta Gamma, WSGA. Eugene
T. Cooper-Alpha Phi Alpha, AIEE.
fame: D. Cooper. Yames C. Copley. Frank W.
Cardwell. Warren P. Corle-FTA, Johnstown
Assoc. Nancy Carman-WSGA, Pitt News,
Pitt Players. Frank D. Cortazzo-Alpha
Kappa Psi, Pitt News, 3. Nick ff. Cosmides-
Football, 1, 2, IM Football, 1, 2, 3. Ronald R.
Cost-Delta Sigma Phi, E Sz M Assoc.,
AIME, SAME. William F. Cotton-Sigma
Beta Sigma, ASCE, ARBA. Paul W. Covert-
AIEE. Gene O. Cowie-Pi Tau Sigma, Sigma
Tau, Phi Delta Sigma, Omicron Delta Kap-
pa, SAE, SC, Skyscraper Engineer. ffacque-
Saver You Time
The comments of their friends, the impressions made by
you, your oflice, and your treatment, are the measuring sticks
those who come to you for treatment will employ in estimating
your skill and professional standing. Impressions are therefore
Bear in mind that almost all who will come to you have
been in other dental ofiices. Consciously or subconsciously, com-
parisons Will be made. You can mold these in your favor:
1. By making them feel welcome.
Your waiting room, and your receptionist, if you will have
one, are aids to this end.
2. By giving careful consideration to your greeting, your oper-
ating, and your personal appearance at all times.
3. By operating in a room so obviously modern and complete
that it will be certain to inspire confidence.
In other words your equipment speaks-will help make your
patients want, feel proud, to refer their friends.
Let us help you plan an oflice that will provide the maxi-
mum in functional efliciency, one that will be modern,
look modern, today and tomorrow.
Free Office Planning
Service and Conven-
ient Payment Terms
Any distributor of S. S. White
Equipment will be glad to
explain these services.
Ask him or write to ' ' 0
i nzlwnl. nraco.
E 2'l'l South 12th Street, Philadelphia 5, Pe.
S Complimentr of
Everything in Flowers
THE CAMPUS FLURIST
MA- 3719 Forbe Sf f
SC- ill 1300 Oakland
Thank you juniors and seniors
for your class ring orders. We
hope you will enjoy wearing this
symbol of craftsmanship and qual-
ity for many many years. A
MU. 9.-1644 L G.
for All Ucccmom
Dress Suit Rental
D For Fmternity and
School Affairs '
DRESS' SUIT CO
Successor to Wittington Dress Suit Co.
6002-3-4 JENKINS ARCADE BLDG.
Service Wholesale Distributors
UNIVERSITY EOGD SERVICE
P - - . Q
-11: "Q: A , . ' -S.-' .. - - . . nl' I L5
J? .gal ' -, f
-I I I '
'F' :hs ,"RHIx
Blue Tuck Shop Rea' Tuck Shop
IS To The Ounce!
Pepsi-Cola Metropolitan Bottling Co.
1807 - FIFTH AVE. PITTSBURGH 19, PA
line M. Creighton-Zeta Tau Alpha, Canter-
bury Club, Customs Comm., Traditions
Comm., CRC. Erlenne Cromer-Phi Theta
Kappa, Johnstown Assoc., Pitt Ski Club,
Pitt Players. Howard T. Cromie. Robert A.
Crosley-Sigma Gamma Epsilon, AIME,
Newman Club, YMCA. Yoanne B. Crown-
Sigma Delta Tau, WSA, WSGA. Paul Crown
-Kappa Nu. Franeir Y. Crytzer. Ray E.
Cullingr-Non Nomen. Robert E. Cumming:
-IM Football. Shirley M. Cumminr-Sigma
Sigma Sigma, Pitt Singers. Yohn T. Cuno-
Phi Kappa, Scabbard and Blade. Anne C.
Curran-Chi Omega, Alpha Beta Gamma,
Pitt Singers, 2, Pitkin, 2, 3, Canterbury Club,
SC, YMCA. Yohn E.. Curry-Delta. Psi
Omega, Phi Theta Kappa, Johnstown Assoc.,
Pitt Players, Glee Club. Zenobia D. Curry-
Delta Sigma Theta, YMCA, Pitkin Club,
Roger Williams Fellowship.
Andrew P. Dabl. Helen Danovilz. Richard W .
Davies-Canterbury Club, Pres. Dolores B.
Davis-Alpha Beta Gamma, Sigma Alpha
Eta, WSA, Pres., Senior Mentor, Traditions
Comm. Olive A. Davis-Alpha Beta Gamma,
FTA, YWCA. Robert D. Davis-ARBA,
ASCE. Sylvia R. Davis-Alpha Beta Gamma.
Yohn R. Dazen-Kappa Beta Phi, E 81 M
Assoc., ASME. Yame: Y. Deetz-Delta
Delta Lambda, Kappa Phi Kappa, FTA.
Donato A. Defelire-Newman Club, IM Bas-
ketball 3, Volleyball, 3. Dori: F. Deliman-Nu
Sigma Sigma, SCF, 3, YWCA, LSA, Pres.,
Pitt Singers, 3. Yamer S. Delli Gatti-Varsity
Marching Band, Concert Band. Anlhony Y.
Delsandro-Scabbard and Blade, Newman
Club, ASCE. Eugene W. Delrerone-Phi Eta
Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Tau Phi.
Frank P. De Mari-AIME, SAE, E 81 M
Assoc. Riehard R. Demoire-Globe and
Graph. Catherine T. Demprey-Kappa Al-
pha Theta, Alpha Beta Gamma. Robert C.
Denault-Pi Kappa Alpha, SAE. Neil M.
DeSlefano-Phi Delta Theta, Alpha Phi
Omega, Basketball, Ig Track, I. David Y. De-
vey-Sigma Chi, Kappa Phi Kappa, Panther
Club, Baseball, 3. Lawrence Y. DeWalt-Non
Nomen, IM Softball, Basketball, Football.
Howard A. Dezen-Phi Epsilon Pi, IM Foot-
ball, Softball, Swimming, Track. William
Diamant-Delta Sigma Phi, Delta Psi Ome-
ga, Swimming, I, 2, Track, 3. David I.
Diekron. Yohn A. Dickson-SAM. Yame: A.
Diehl. Armando DiFon.ro-Omicron Delta
Kappa, Pi Tau Epsilon, E 81 M Assoc.,
Football, 2, 3. Albert DiFrango. Dominic C.
Dilammi. Diane Dimon-Theatron, Pitt
Players. Donald T. Dirque-Delta Tau Delta,
Men's Glee Club, Pitt Players. Alice B. Di-
Siasi-Pitt News. Martha Yane Dixon-Phi
Mu, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Quax, Mortar
Board, YWCA, Pres. 4g Senior Mentor.
Vlaslimir Djordjerie. Grace Y. Dobo.r-Alpha
Beta Gamma. Gordon L. Dolhe-Kappa
Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. Stephen L. Domen-
AIEE, IRE. Richard W. Donovan-E Sl M
Assoc. Thomas C. Dougherty-SAM, New-
man Club, IM Football, Basketball, 2, 3.
Vlartimir Djorajerie. Grace Y. Dobos-Alpha
Beta Gamma. Gordon L. DoMe-Kappa
Alpha, Alpha Kappa Psi. Stephen L. Domen-
AIEE, IRE. Richard W. Donovan-E Sz M
Assoc. Thamar C. Dougherty-SAM, Newman
Club, IM Football, Basketball 2, 3, William
H. Dougherty-Alpha Kappa Psi. Belty L.
Douglas-Sigma Kappa Phi, Quo Vadis,
Mortar Board, WSGA. Edilh E. Doverspike-
Phi Mu, Phi Chi Theta, YWCA, 3, 4, CRC,
3, Roger Williams Fellowship. Lucia L.
Downing-YWCA, WAA. Peter Dozzi-
When You Think of the Ultra in Fashion
You Naturally Think
Fashion-minded women of Pittsburgh make Maxine's their
fashion headquarters. Distinctive fashions . . .
exclusive fashions . . . are here at Maxine's to thrill
you . . . to captivate you. You're iirst in your world
of fashion when you make it a habit to shop Maxine's,
Pittshurgh's House of Fashion.
'mum noon. . . Goafs, Suifs, gurs
SECOND noon ...... mresses, gown! ' Q
sm-mar noon .... Junior gzzslziom, 4 ' u Q ,S
Gi 0065505651 -Millimryr 514 Wood Street
THE UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH
Q! . 1
OFFICIAL TEXTBOOKS and STUDENT SUPPLIES
OFlicial Text Books and Supplies necessary for the classroom
and laboratories are available af The Universiiy Book Sfore
d by h U tyf h f h d
O With 55 plants in 25 states, Koppers activities are so many and
so varied that every day you come in direct Contact with some
product or service made ossible b Koppers that helps to in-
crease your comfort, guard, your heaffh, enrich your life.
Origin of Koppers Company, Inc., dates back to June 10, 1907
when Heinrich Koppers, a young German engineer who had de-
vised a better way of heating chemical-recovery coke ovens, es-
tablished engineering oflices at Joliet, Ill.
Koppers set about buildin a battery of his coke ovens for the
Illinois Steel Compan . The Inudding young steel industry of the
United States watched, with interest, recognizing that the Koppers
ovens made better coke, and at the same time recovered the gas,
tar and other products which the old bee-hive ovens burned off.
From a small en ineering Hrm, later purchased by American
interests and movecf to Pittsburgh, Ko pers grew rapidly, enter-
ing new fields opened by the chemicall-recovery coke ovens. To
supply cities with gas and coke, it built for itself and operated
several batteries of the coke ovens. It built lants for the recovery
of benzene and toluene which were so badlly needed for produc-
tion of explosives during World War I. It be an to make tar
products such as road and roofing materials, to End ways of et-
ting more of the chemical derivatives from tar, and to utgize
certain chemicals that could be recovered from the coking process.
Experience at building complicated coke oven batteries led
Koppers into other fields of metallurgical engineering and con-
struction. Today Koppers and its F reyn En ineering Department
are known throughout the world as builders of superior blast
with a Future
World War II saw a need for s nthetic rubber, and the govern-
ment, recognizing Koppers ability in constructing specialized
chemical plants, asked it to build a plant at Kobuta, Pa., to make
styrene and butadiene, primary ingredients of synthetic rubber.
After the war, Koppers urchased art of the Kobuta plant and
converted it to the manufacture of the versatile plastic molding
material-polystyrene. With four other chemical lants in opera-
tion, and a sixth under construction, Koppers has become a grow-
ing unit of America's rapidly expanding chemical industry.
Recognizing that continued growth demands unceasing efforts
to better serve industry and the public, Koppers places great em-
phasis on scientific research . . . research t at' makes many prod-
ucts better and many better products possible.
In addition to extensive participation at Mellon Institute,
Koppers is preparing to open a Research Center at Verona, Pa.
A career with Koppers offers the qualified college graduate in-
teresting work, at good pay and with a high degree of job security.
Comprehensive training programs have been developed to pre-
pare you for an initial position and for future advancement. Ex-
ecutive positions are, with few exceptions, filled by those who
have come up through the ranks.
College graduates who may be interested in a career with
Koppers are invited to contact the personnel placement offices of
their respective schools, or communicate with the Personnel Man-
furnaces, sintering plants, rolling mills and entire integrated steel ager, Industrial Relations Department, Koppers Company, Inc.,
plants. Koppers Building, Pittsburgh 19, Pa.
,gl "-1 4
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Koppers is a world leader in design- Koppers produces plastics, many f
ing and constructing coke oven plants other synthetic organic chemicals
ONE OF THE FOUR
Fidelity is one of the
four trust companies between
Pittsburgh and the Atlantic seaboard
which have made the settlement
of estates and the management
of trust funds their principal business
for more than sixty years.
The financial well being of your family,
through careful management
of your estate, is the primary
concern of these specialists.
IN PITTSBURGH '-
For full detuils about the specialized aid Fidelig' o jfferzr,
write for our new book, "For the Protection of Your
Money und Your Fumib' in u Fast-changing World."
ZEPEHIX IBN!! El Ssuauv
550 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK CITY
OR THE FI EST IN YEARBOOK'
HAVE YOU NOTICED how many colleges and universities are
turning to Keller's for their yearbooks? Keller's refinement of
the lithography method of printing, VELVATONE, means
more pictures, better layout design and needle-sharp fidelity
in picture reproduction. Famous, too, are Keller's service or-
ganization and creative team. A service representative will
gladly call to discuss your yearbook plans.
VVDI. J. KELLE ll INC'
33 CLARENCE AVENUE
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
1 9 1 3
H94 Years of Construction
Howard P. Foley Co.
Industrial and Commercial
Power and Lighting
228 Isabella St. Pittsburgh 12, Pa.
Masters in the Art of Combining Style
With Scientific Accuracy in
A Service Outstanding in Pittsburgh
Suite 4047 - 4th Floor
121 University Place
W. H. Williams Lumber Co.
Hard and Softwood
PREBLE NEAR ISLAND AVES. CE-1-5700
,XX 1 A
Se1fw'ng the Cafeteria
and Tuck Shops
V his L Ll QQ" W'
' 1 , 1 ILS. ri' --1-IJ
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IAHDRATDRYAPPARATIIS llYSfRllMEflfS CHEMICALS
ARBA, ASCE. Thomas L. Dressel-Sigma
Phi Epsilon, ASCE, Panther Club, ARBA,
Track 1, 2, 3, 4. Fernand Drozdowski-Sigma
Phi Epsilon. Richard A. Drum-Alpha Phi
Omega, Scabbard and Blade, YMCA, Pitkin
Club, SAM, Track, 2, 3, 4. Richard E. Dueay
-Newman Club. William H. Dumm-Globe
and Graph Society, Newman Club, Football
2. fame: C. Dunbar-Pi'Kappa Alpha, Pres.,
IFC. Betty M. Dunlap-Phi Mu, Newman
Club, Pitt Players, FAS. Stanley R. Duplaga
-Newman Club, FTA. Milan W. Duris.
Marlene Eberhard!-Delta Zeta, Delta Delta
Lambda, Lutheran Student Assoc., WSGA.
David Ed. fame: G. Edmonds. ffoseph A.
Edmundson-Delta Tau Delta, IF Council,
Pres., Spring Carnival, Publicity Chrm., 3,
Upperclass Counselor, 3, 4. Edward C. Eigen-
brod. Milton Eisner-Pitt Oiiicials Assoc.
Donald G. Emery. H. Yay Epstein-Sigma
Alpha Mu, IF, Pitt Band, I. fumes A. Eriser
-Sigma Pi, Sigma Tau, ARBA, AICE, E 81
M Cabinet. Emib Eshelman-Women's
Choral, Johnstown Assoc. Thelma E. Evans-
Zeta Tau Alpha, WSGA, Class of 1952, Pres.,
Heart Hop, Chrm. William H. Evans-Theta
Chi, MC. Shirley fl. Eversole-Chi Omega,
Cwens, Sigma Kappa Phi, French Club,
Lawrenee M. Fagan-Phi Kappa, Newman
Club, IF Tennis, Basketball 3, 4. Leslie T.
Falcocchio-IM Basketball, Football. Ed-
ward C. Falkowski--AIEE, E 8z M Assoc.,
IM Football, Basketball, Softball 3, 4. Paul
P. Falkowski-AIEE. Philip Feinert-Kappa
Nu, MC, Kappa Phi Kappa, Upperclass
Counselor, Varsity Marching Band. ffules Y.
Feldman-Pitt News. Raymond L. Feller-
Delta Sigma Phi, ASME, E Sl M Assoc.
Gabriel A. Ferrara-Sigma Chi, Phi Alpha
Theta, Kappa Phi Kappa, Globe and Graph
Society. Miles 0. Fester-YMCA 3. Andrew
N. Fioura-Golf 2, 3. Gustave Fioraoanti.
Carol G. Firtell-Sigma Delta Tau, Theatron,
Pitt Players. Fred C. Fischer-Sigma Tau,
Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE, IRE. Vincent Y.
Fisehione-Alpha Kappa Psi. Alice ff. Fisher
-Alpha Delta Pigjohnstown Assoc., Ski Club.
:fade C. Fisher-PIA, YMCA, Men's Debate.
Thomas ji Flanagan-Phi Kappa. Elmer E.
Fleischman-Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM. Edwin
A. Floekhart-Phi Eta Sigma, Sigma Tau,
AIChE, Pres. Howard E. Flood-Phi Delta
Theta. Sara M. Fogel-Phi Sigma Sigma.
Lois I. Foight-Phi Mu, Pi Delta Epsilon,
Mortar Board, Pitt News, Senior Mentor.
Augustine A. Fornataro-Alpha Phi Delta,
Pi Tau Sigma, E 81 M Assoc., SAE, Newman
Club. :fumes Foster-Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, IM. C. Worthington
Fowler-Phi Delta Theta,Arnold Air Society,
Theatro , Pitt Players. Ernest D. Fox-Phi
Eta Sigraa, E 81 M Assoc., IRE, Basketball 3.
Louis G. Fragapane-Geography Club. 70-
seph B.'Frank-IM Football 3, 4, AIChE.
Donna L. Frankel-Alpha Beta Gamma,
WSA, Senior Mentor, FTA. Norbert W.
Franklin-AIEE, E 81 M Assoc., SAME.
Paul K. Franklin. George W. Frazier-Delta
Tau Delta, Arnold Air Society, Panther.
Yames G. Freeberg-Sigma Tau, ARBA,
E Sz M Assoc., Westminster Foundation,
IM Basketball, Volleyball, Football, Softball
3, 4. Ralph D. Freer. Howard E. Frey-Non
Nomen, IM Softball, Football, Basketball
2, 3, 4. fame: D. Fritz-SAME, ASM. Rich-
ard L. Full-AIChE, SAME, IM Softball 2,
Football 1, Pitt Players. Rea M. Fullerton-
Phi Chi Theta. Robert E. Fulton-Sigma Chi,
Arnold Air Society, Owl, 3, 4. 7ames H. Fur-
bee, Yr.-Delta Tau Delta, Pitt News. H yla
Fuss-Alpha Beta Gamma, Pitt Players,
Francis C. Gabig-Phi Kappa, Photo Club.
ffoanne M. Gabig-Alpha Delta Pi, Panhel.
f7ohn P. Gagianas. Charles D. Gaitanis-
ACS, Pres. ffosephine E. Gallagher-Kappa
Kappa Gamma, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda
Theta, Pitt Players, WSGA, Senior Mentor,
Pitt Chest Drive, 1951. Charles A. Gallik-
ASME, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, E 81 M Assoc.
ffoan Garber-Owl Staff. Robert Gardner-Pi
Kappa Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Delta
Sigma Rho, Druids, Men's Debating Assoc.,
SC. Paul 7. Gardosik. Norman R. Garqfano-
ACS, SAME, Ski Club. Doris E. Garrett-
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha Beta Gamma.
ffames H. Garrity. Ronald M. Gaworslci-
Sigma Tau, AIChE. William B. Gazdik-
SAME. Donald W . Geddis-Phi Delta Theta,
Rifle Team,4, Panther, Upperclass Counselor.
David A. Gehring-Alpha Epsilon Delta,
Alpha Phi Omega. Barbara,C. Geist-Phi
Theta Kappa, Delta Psi Omega, Phi Chi
Theta, Pitt Singers, Pitt Players,,Women's
Choral, Newman Club, Johnstown Assoc.,
. - ..x
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Johnstown Advisory Comm. Robert A.
Gelbke. Nicholas A . Gentile. Edward A. George
-Alpha Kappa Psi. Robert L. Gergins-
Lambda Chi Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma, Druids,
YMCA. William Gernert-SAME, AIEE,
Varsity Band, Concert Band. Harry L. Gerst-
brein-Druids, Alpha Epsilon Delta, New-
man Club. Blair R. Gettig-Alpha Kappa Psi.
Ruth 7. Gibb-Phi Mu, YWCA. Francis
M. Gibson-Phi Mu, TWCA, Religion-in-
Life, Float Parade, Chrm.
Robert L. Gibson-AICE, ARBA. Thomas G.
Giles. Patricia A. Gillard-Kappa Alpha
Theta, WSGA, SC, Senior Mentor. William
A. Gillinger-Arnold Air Society, Golf, 3.
Richard A. Ginsburg-Pi Lambda Phi, Track,
2. Washington L. Gjebre-Pi Delta Epsilon:
Pitt News. Creed C. Glass-Newman Clubt
Heinz Chapel Choir. Gordon W. Claus. Rober,
F. Glick. Raymond C. Glowacki. 7ohn Glus.
Charles W. Ghvnn-Kappa Nu, Pitt Players,
Marching Band, Concert Band. Norman S.
Glynn-Debaters, Pitt Players, Pitt News.
William G. Godejohn-Pi Kappa Alpha.
Thomas. L. Goelz-SAE, IM Football, IQ
Basketball, I. Alan F. Goldberg-Pi Lambda
Phi. Seena M. Goldman-Phi Sigma Sigma,
WSGA, Panhel. Assoc. Senior Mentor.
Herschel I. Goldsmith-Pi Lambda Phi.
Frank C. Goodman-Pi Lambda Phi, Pitt
News, I. Evan H. Goodwin. Marian R.
Gotkiewicz-Alpha Kappa Delta, YMCA.
Bernard Gottlies-Phi Epsilon Pi, Alpha
Epsilon Delta, YMCA, IF.
Barbara ff. Grajius-Delta Delta Delta, Nu
Sigma Sigma. Richard D. Graves-AICl1E.
ffohn R. Grecco. Betty B. Green-Bridge Club,
WSGA, Fine Arts Society. Herald D. Green.
:facie R. Green-Delta Psi Omega, Sigma
Alpha Eta, Newman Club, FTA, Johnstown
Assoc. William E. Green-Alpha Phi Alpha,
Phi Eta Sigma, Druids, Omega Delta Kappa,
SC. Irving A. Greenberg-Pi Delta Epsilon,
Photo Club, Owl. ffack K. Greenberg-Pi
Lambda Phi, Druids, Kappa Kappa Psi,
Marching Band, Concert Band, Upperclass
Counselor. Lawrence D. Greenberg - Pi
Lambda Phi, Panther. Thomas H. Greene-
Lambda Chi Alpha. ffohn E: Greguric-Alpha
Kappa Psi, Pitkin Club. Frederick C. Gren-
inger-Pitt Singers. William A. Griglak-
Delta Sigma Phi. Ezra D. Grodner-Owl.
Zigmund Groszkiewicz. Marjorie 7. Grubbs-
Delta Delta Delta, Mortar Board, Pi
Lambda Theta, Panhel. Martin V. Gruber-
Pi Tau Sigma, ASME. Pauline A. Gruber-
Alpha Beta Gamma, Photo Club, Pitt
Players, Pitt News. Elmer B. Guckert-
Physical Education Club, Baseball, 3. Anne
Gussin-Alpha Epsilon Phi, Mortar Board,
Cwens, Pi Tau Phi, Pi Delta Epsilon, Quo
Vadis, WSGA, Owl, Senior Mentor.
Fred R. Hague. William ff. Hahne-Sigma
Tau, Scabbard Sz Blade, AIIE, SAME.
Frederick O. Hall-AIChE, Glee Club, Pitt
Singers, Owl. Elizabeth L. Hampers-Chi
Omega, Pitt Players, WSGA. ffames B.
Hanrahan-Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon
Delta. f7ohn ff. Hardie-IM, Football. fack
H. Hardman-Sigma Chi, ODK, Kappa Phi
Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Panther Club, Pres.,
Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 1, 2, 3, Cheer-
leading 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas R. Harkin:-ACS,
Photo Club. Richard R. Harper-Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, IF, MC. Estelle C. Harris-
Phi Sigma Sigma, Panther, WSGA. George
ff. Harris-Phi Delta Theta, IM. Carl M.
Harrison. Betty L. H arrity-Kappa Phi, Owl,
Pitt Evening News 3. Shirley M. Harry-
WAA, Physical Education Club, Lutheran
Student Assoc. Elmer Harvanka-AIChE.
Leonard I. Hassman-Pi Lambda Phi. Dor-
othy E. Hastings-Kappa Kappa Gamma.
jfames N. Hastings-ASCE, ARBA, E Sl M
Assoc. Sander A. Hausman-Phi Epsilon
Pi. ffames T. Hayes. Monica Heidenreich-
YWCA, FTA, German Club, WSGA. Wil-
liam ff. Heilman-ACS, IM. Herbert Heller-
Sigma Alpha Mu, Eta Kappa Nu, Sigma
Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, Pitt Amateur Radio
Club. Edgar K. Hennel-Sigma Pi.
Yoan L. Hennessy-YWCA, German Club.
Thomas E. Hennon. ffames B. Henry-Sigma
Chi, Alpha Phi Omega, Pres., 4, YMCA, Pit-
kin Club. Paul A . Henry-Delta Delta Lamb-
da. William A. Heriot-Sigma Phi Epsilon,
IF. Lawrence S. Herlick-Kappa Nu, Pi
Delta Epsilon, Pitt News, Owl. Richard Y.
Herman-Delta Tau Delta. ffanet Lee Her-
rington-Alpha Beta Gamma, CRC, Pitt
Singers, Women's Choral, FTA. Katharine
L. Herron-Kappa Kappa Gamma, V. Pres.,
WSGA. Mary Lou Heslep-Beta Sigma
Omicron, Sigma Kappa Phi, Kappa Phi,
WSGA. William E. Heuer-AIEE, IRE,
E 8: M Assoc., IM. Donn W. Hewes-Sigma
Tau. Albert A. Hilton. Delores A. Hilty-
Delta Zeta, CRC, WSGA. Carol S. Hinds-
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Panhel, Pres., Senior
Mentor. Emma jfane Hirschberger. Merle N.
Hirsh-Nu Sigma Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma,
Varsity Marching Band. George H . Hitchens-
Pi Kappa Alpha, AIEE, E 81 M Assoc. Lyle
H. Hixenbaugh-Scabbard 81 Blade, ASCE,
ARBA, E 85 M Assoc., IM. Gilbert H. Hob-
son-Kappa Phi Kappa, FTA. Richard S.
Hodel. Gaza S. Hodge-AIChE, IM, New-
man Club. Charles F. Hofman, fr.-IM
Norman Hofman-IM, AISC, ARBA. Sher-
win ff. Holfman. ffoseph A. Hofmann-s
Theta Chi, DMS, Newman Club.
Robert P. Hogan-Sigma Phi Epsilon. Rob-
bert E. Hague. George W. Holcombe-Delta
Tau Delta. Mary Lou Holiday-Delta Delta
Lambda, Treas., Johnstown Assoc., Newman
Club, Pitt Players, WSGA. Elmer 7. Holl-
stein-Kappa Kappa Psi, ACS. Floyd A.
Holstein-Basketball 2, 3. Sylvan N. Holtz-
man-Phi Theta Kappa, V. Pres., IM. Marie
Homisale-Chi Omega, Freshman Council,
WSGA, Senior Court, Women's Debate.
Mary P. Honeycutt-Zeta Tau Alpha, Alpha
Beta Gamma, Pitkin Club, YWCA, Roger
Williams Fellowship. Melvin E. Hook-Phi
Delta Theta, Sigma Tau, Scabbard Sz Blade,
ASCE, SAME, ARBA. Albert R. Hopay-
Globe Sz Graph Society. Donald R. Horowitz
-Pi Lambda Phi, V. Pres., Pi Delta Epsilon,
SC, Panther, Editor, 3, Compass, Editor,
IF. Ruth Ann Horvath-Alpha Beta Gamma,
WSGA. Francis Houck-AIEE. Charles L.
Hovis. 7. Preston Hoyle-Johnstown Assoc.
Fred E. Huber-AIEE, IRE, SAME, E 81 M
Assoc., IM. john R. Huck-Band I, 2, 3, 4.
ffohn 7. Hudy. George R. Huhn-Lambda
Chi 4Alpha. Paul W . Huhn-Lambda Chi
Alpha. 7ohn S. Huling-Pitkin Club, V.
Pres. Harry C. Hall-Kappa Phi Kappa,
Future Teachers of America. Richard H.
Hunter-ACS. Emory H . Hupp-Roger
William Fellowship. Edward L. Hurley, Yr.
Frank H yde-Pi Kappa Alpha.
CatherineR.Iapalucci-Delta Delta Lambda,
Newman Club, Johnstown Assoc. Yassuj' H.
Ibrahim-International Club, Newman Club,
IM Soccer, Tennis. Harold M. Ide. Michael
7. Iglar-Lambda Chi Alpha, Alpha Kappa
Psi. Esther L. Illson-Alpha Beta Gamma.
Leland F. Iman-AIEE, IM Softball, 4,
Football. Paul H. Inserra-Scabbard and
Bladeg IM Football. Frank P. Iovino. Robert
D. Iliservich-Arnold Air Societyg Tennis
2, 3. Marian 7. Isaac-Delta Zetag Heinz
Chapel Choirg Owl. Phyllis B. Iskowich-
Pi Lambda Thetag Alpha Beta Gammag
Karl 7ackson. 7aseph M. 7acobs-IM Soft-
ball, Football 2, 3, 4. Robert V. 7aeobs-
Sigma Chig Alpha Epsilon Deltag IM Basket-
ball, Softball. Marvin S. 7acobson-Pi Lamb-
da Phi, Pi Delta Epsilon, V. Pres.g Owl.
Sylvan B. 7acob.ron-Pi Lambda Phig Upper-
class Counselor. Francis A. 7akubek-Phi
Theta Kappa. Rudolph E. 7anosko-Phi
Kappag Alpha Epsilon Deltag Arnold Air
Society. Thomas 7. 7eHrey-Varsity March-
ing Band x, 2, 3, 4. Edward 7ensen-Omicron
Delta Kappag Pi Delta Epsilong Pitt News.
Albert W. 7ohnson-Pi Kappa Alpha. Peter
G. 7ohnson-Globe and Graph Societyg Foto
Club. Gerald S. 7ohnston-Phi Theta Kappag
Delta Psi Omega. 7. Bruce 7ohnstnn-Pitkin
Clubg Upperclass Counselor 2. Valerie 7o-
nas-Sigma Delta Tang Sociology Club.
7ames B. 7one.r-Delta Tau Deltag IM Bas-
ketball 2, 3g Track 3, 4. Helen 7. 7oseph-
Alpha Epsilon Phi.
Donald Kadavy-ACS. Donald F. Kahle-
AIMEg E 81 M Assoc.g Geology Society. Ar-
thur L. Kalin-Sigma Alpha Mu. George
Kalyvas. Gertrude L. Kamin-Alpha Beta
Gamma. Bernadine A. Kamins-CRC. Macy
A. Kaminsky-Phi Epsilon Pig Glee Clubg
Johnstown Assoc.: Business Education Club,
Sec.-Treas. Mary Paula Kane-Kappa Alpha
Thetag WSGAg Senior Mentorg Alpha Beta
Gamma. Evebn M. Kantor-Alpha Beta
Gammag Pitt Players. 7o.reph S. Karcher-
Sigma Chig Alpha Epsilon Delta, V. Pres.g
YMCAg Upperclass Counselorg Heinz Chapel
Choir. Hope Karnavas-Sigm Sigma Sigmag
Phi Chi Omegag WSA. George A. Kasunich-
Phi Alpha Thetag IM. Richard E. Katz-
Phi Epsilon Pig YMCA. Victor R. Kazmierski
-Phi Kappag Druidsg Alpha Phi Omegag
YMCA, MCg Compassg Panther. Carl S.
Kazor-Sigma Phi Epsilong Men's Glee Clubg
IM. 7ohn 7. Kearns-E 81 M Assoc. Robert
H. Kearns. Curtis W. Kelly-Johnstown
Assoc. 7ohn Kendrick-Kappa Phi Kappa,
IM. Alexander 7. Kennedy-SAEg ASME.
Leonard T. Kern-ARBAg ASCEg E Sz M
Assoc. 7oe C. Kientz-E Sz M Assoc.g ASMEg
IM. Lauri W. Kiikka-Arnold Air Societyg
Photography Club. George W. Kimmel-
PIAg Pitt Playersg Pitt Singers. Richard L.
Kipp. William E. Kirk-IM. Elmer E.
Kirschner-IM. Theodore 7. Kisiel-E 8: M
Assoc. Harold R. Klages-Kappa Phi Kappa,
FTA. Harvey Klein-Phi Epsilon Pig Phi
Eta Sigmag Pitt News. Edward M. Klos. Gil-
bert B. Knupp. Robert F. Kobylinski-FTA.
7ames B. Koehler. Earl R. Koenig-Scabbard
Sz Blade, SAEg SAME. 7ames E. Kohl-Pi
Kappa Alpha. Frank A. Kohler, 7r.-New-
man Clubg ARBAg AICE. 7ahn L. Koletar-
ASCEg ARBA. Margaret H. Koontz-YWCA.
Victor F. Koontz-Sigma Taug ASCE, ARBA.
William 7. Kosco. Anthony S. Kosmalski.
Richard D. Kost-Non Nomeng Physical
Education Clubg IM. Robert Kost-Sigma
Alpha Epsilong Pi Sigma Alpha. Stephen A.
Kostewicz. Rudolph A. Kovic. Alex 7. Kramer
-Phi Alpha Thetag Football Manager. 7oan
C. Kramer-Alpha Epsilon Phi. August C.
Kregecz-Varsity Marching Band. Robert
T. Kress-ASME. Harvey Krevolin-Sigma
Alpha Mug IMg IF. Sanford Krongold-Pitt
Foto Clubg Varsity Marching Band. Gilda
F. Krosney-Sigma Delta Taug Pi Tau Phig
Cwensg Sigma Alpha Etag Panhelg Pitt Play-
ersg WSGA. Emil 7. Kuchera-ASME.
David W. Kuhlber. Vladimir A. Kuklis-
YMCAgACSg German Clubg Lutheran Assoc.
David 7. Kunard-E 81 M Assoc.g AIChEg
IM. Henry W. Kurtz, 7r.-Sigma Phi Epsi-
long SAM. 7ohn Kusenko-E Sz M Assoc.g
ASME. Edward Kush-E8zM Assoc.g ASCEQ
ARBA. Ernest L. Kutcher-Non Nomen.
Frank 7. Kuzma-Panther Clubg Physical
Education Clubg Cross-Country 2, 3, 43
Track, 2, 3, 4.
Donald H. Labovitz-Sigma Alpha Mug
ASCEg ARBAg Skyscraper Engineer. Betty
7. Laeher-Westminster Foundation. Charles
W. Lagojda. 7ohn Allan Lamont. Angelo La-
Morte. Marshall H. Lang. William M. Lang-
don-Theta Chig Newman Clubg Varsity
Bandg Concert Band. 7oseph La Porte, 7r.-
Newman Clubg ARBAg ASCEg E 81 M Assoc.
Loree LaSalle-Pitt Playersg FTAg YWCA.
Harry O. Lauten-YMCA. Robert W. Law-
rence-SAEg ASMEg E 8z M Assoc. 7ack R.
Lawson. Mary M. Lazoreak-Sigma Sigma
Sigmag Newman Clubg Pitt Newsg FTAg
YWCAg Fine Arts Society. Frederick M.
Lazzari. Sarah Anne Leaman-Theta Upsi-
long Quaxg Cwens. Pauline 7. Leatherman-
Kappa Alpha Theft,--YWCA. Harold E.
Lebovitz-Phi Eta Sigmag Alpha Epsilon Del-
ta. Rose M. Lebowitz-Mortar Boardg Quo
Vadisg Pi Lambda Thetag Alpha Beta Gam-
mag WSAg WSGAg Pitt Players. David E.
Lecker-Kappa Nug Panther. Donald F.
Lecocq. Robert E. Lee-Men's Glee Club,
Pres. 4g Newman Club. 7ohn N. Leech-
Theta Delta Betag Arnold Air Societyg Kappa
Phi Kappag FTAg Globe 81 Graphg Varsity
Bandg Concert Band. Edward 7. Leeson-
Newman Clubg E 8z M Assoc. Vincent F.
Legfler-Newman Club. Evebfn M. Legosh-
Phi Mug Phi Delta Epsilon. Edith A. Leone
-Beta Sigma Omicrong YWCAg Alpha Beta
Gamma. Richard G. Lesko. Alan W. Levinson
-Kappa Nug ASMEg Skyscraper Engineer.
Arlene Levinson-Phi Sigma Sigma. David
H. Levy-Pi Lambda Phig Alpha Phi Omegag
Kappa Kappa Psig Varsity Bandg Pitt
Players. Philip Levy-Alpha Epsilon Deltag
Foto Club. George Lewis.
7ohn T. Lewis-Phi Lambda Upsilong Phi
Theta Kappag Druidsg Pi Tau Phig Pitkin
Clubg Glee Clubg Johnstown Assoc.g Alpha
Phi Omega. Robert H. Lewis-Varsi ty Baseball
2, 3, 4g Physical Education Club. Robert W.
Lewis, 7r.-Scabbard 8: Blade, V. Pres.g
Heinz Chapel Choir, Pres. William 7. Lewis
-Chess Club. Norman W. Ley-Theta Chig
Geological Society. Daniel 7. Lichok-AIMEg
E 81 M Assbc. Shirley Lieber-WSGAg Alpha
Beta Gamma. Shirley L. Lighy'oot-Alpha
Kappa Alpha. Kenneth R. Linamen-Sigma
Pig Druiclsg Pitt Players, Theatrong Men's
Debateg MCg Upperclass Counselor. Robert
B. Lindner-Theta Chig Druidsg IF Councilg
Men's Council, AISC. Louis Litman-
AIEEQ IRE. Robert Lilman-Pi Lambda
Phig Johnstown Assoc. Paul A. Litot-AIEE.
IRE. 7ames W. Lloyd-Kappa Beta Phig Phi
Eta Sigmag Newman Clubg German Clubg
Owl. Richard T. Lloyd-AIMEg E 8: M Assoc.
Venita C. Lloyd-Delta Delta Lambda.
Lawrence E. Loefler-Sigma Pig ARBAg
ASCEg E Sz M Assoc. Paul A. Lomond-
Panther Club, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4.
Yames Y. Longacre, Yr.-SAM. William L.
Loranger-Arnold Air Society. Yames K.
Loutzenhiser-Delta Phi Alpha, Varsity
Marching Band, University Orchestra. Sara
E. Loweecey. Y. Robert Lowry-Sigma Alpha
Epsilon. Carol I . Lucas-Chi Omega, WSGA.
Lawrence Y. Lunardini-IM Softball, Foot-
ball. Robert A. Luther-AIEE. Mitzi C. Lux-
Chi Omega, .Alpha Beta Gamma, Pitt
Singers, Newman Club. Raymond Y. Lynn-
Pitkin Club, IM Football, Softball.
Yames P. McAleer-Newman Club, Men's
Glee Club. Robert V. McCarthy-Pitt News
I, 2, 4. Yames E. McCleary-Glee Club. Ed-
ward Y. McCloskey. Yohn McConnell-Sigma
Alpha Epsilon, E 8: M Association, ASME,
SAME, SAE. Doris Y. MeCune-Kappa
Alpha Theta, Cwens. Roy S. McEwen-Phi
Delta Theta. Yames T. McFadden-Phi
Kappa, Nu Sigma Sigma. Barbara A. Mc-
Gahan-Cwens, Mortar Board, Pi Lambda
Theta, Alpha Beta Gamma, Pitt Singers.
Yohn D. McGewey-Phi Kappa, Phi Eta
Sigma, Sigma Pi Sigma, Bridge Club. Thomas
C. McGowan-AIEE, IRE. Paul Y. McGuire
-SAE, SAME. William R. McKinley-
Delta Tau Delta, Pres., Omicron Delta
Kappa, Pres., Phi Eta Sigma, Student Con-
gress. Lindley K. McKinney. Peter A. Mc-
Kinney-Sigma Beta Sigma. Arlene M.
McKnight-Kappa Phi, Physical Education
Club, WAA, CRC, YWCA. Lloyd R. Mc-
Lachlan-Alpha Kappa Psi. Yoyce C. McLaf-
ferty. Yohn Francis McMahon-Pi Tau Sigma,
Panther Club, E Sz M Association, Cross-
country 2, 3, 4, Track 9., 3, 4. Yohn W.
McMinn-Sigma Chi Fraternity, Heinz
Chapel Choir, Pitkin Club, IM Football,
Swimming. David G. McMunn-E 8: M
Assoc. Leo D. McNicho1as. Robert S. McNutt
-YMCA. Mary G. McParland-Kappa
Alpha Theta, Pres., Cwens, Mortar Board.
WSGA, Owl, 4. William Y. Mclfeagh-
Kappa Theta Kappa, Newman Club, FTA.
Allon MacAlister-IRE, AIEE. Robert Mac-
Kendrick-Pi Kappa Alpha. Mary A. Madar
-Newman Club. Walter M. Majcan-IAS.
Yanet U. Makel-Delta Sigma Theta. Oreste
Y. Malacarne-Sigma Tau, AIChE, E 8: M
Assoc., IM Football. Richard H. Maley-
Phi Eta Sigma. William M. Maley-SAM.
Melvin L. Malitovsky-Alpha Epsilon Delta.
Charles D. Malloy. Vincent D. Malone-
Geology Society. Albert D. Mabfn. Andrew
A. Mammarelli-IM Football. Natalie S.
Mandill-Phi Sigma Sigma. Boris Y. Man-
dich-Sigma Tau, ASCE, ARBA, IM. Phyl-
lis A. Maneloveg-Phi Sigma Sigma. Mary
Yane Mang-Alpha Beta Gamma, FTA,
CRC. Rosemarie M. Mannella-Newman
Club, WSGA, Pitt News. Thomas D. Mans-
feld. Robert F. Mapstone-Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Michael Maravich-E Sz M Assoc., IAS.
Martin S. Marcinek-SAE, E 8: M Assoc.
ASME, IM. Steve Marcinek., Yr. Yerome Y.
Marcinialc, Yr.-Pershing Riiies, Pitt Players.
Robert B. Margolis-Phi Epsilon Pi, Pitt
Singers. Mildred S. Markell-Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Alpha Beta Gamma, FTA, SC. Wil-
liam Marlin, III-Kappa Kappa Psi, Kappa
Phi Kappa, Varsity Band. Beatrice Martin
-Delta Sigma Theta, Alpha Beta Gamma,
Pitkin Club, Roger William Fellowship,
YWCA. Elaine I. Martin-Alpha Epsilon
Phi, Pitt News. Harry D. Martin-Pi
Lambda Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, IM. Carl A.
Mastandrea-IM. Grifith C. Matthews. Helen
R. Matthews-Pitt Singers, YWCA. Delores
Y. Maupin. William L. May-Phi Kappa,
SAME. George W. Mayer, Yr.-Phi Delta
Theta, Pitt Players, Panther. Yames R.
Mayer-Pitt Singers, IM. Yohn Mazur-
Sigma Chi, Delta Psi Omega, German Club,
Newman Club, Pitt Players, Premed Forum.
William C. Means, Yr.-Delta Tau Delta.
Ann M. Meder-Theta Phi Alpha. Oliver M.
Meiss-Theta Chi, Scabbard 81 Blade,
AIIE, E Bl M Assoc. Walter C. Mellor, Yr.-
IM Football. Bernice B. Melnick-Alpha
Beta Gamma. Yules C. Melograne-Alpha
Phi Delta, Panther Club, Swimming, Q., 3, 4.
Andrew E. Melzer-Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta
Sigma. Shirley A. Menn-Alpha Beta Gam-
ma, CRC, Senior Mentor, WSA. Audrey A.
Meredith-Chi Omega, Heinz Chapel Choir.
Yohn Y. Mersino-Pi Kappa Alpha. Eleanor
E. Mettus-Cwens, Mortar Board, Phi Chi
Theta, Quo Vadis, WSA, Senior Mentor.
Harry R. Meyer-YMCA. Carl A. Meyers,
Yr.-E St M Assoc., IM. Christian W. Meyers
-FTA. Yohn C. Meyers-Lambda Chi Alpha,
Scabbard 81 Blade, IF. Charles R. Middle-
kauf. Allen G. Mwlin, Yr.-Alpha Kappa
Psi, Pitt News. Herman Mihalich-IM.
Delores Miketich-Delta Delta Lambda.
Bernard G. Mileios. Arthur E. Mikoleit-
Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, ASME,
E Sz M Assoc. Samuel Milai, Yr.-Alpha Phi
Alpha, Chess Club, IM. Gladys A. Miller.
Yohn P. Miller. Roy A. Miller, Yr.-Phi
Theta Kappa, ASME. Shelia B. Miller-
Newman Club. Harry H. Milligan. Edward
G. Minniclz-Sigma Phi Epsilon, SAM, IM.
George R. Mistrick-E 81 M Assoc., ASME.
Rocco C. Mittica. William P. Moltz-Pi Delta
Epsilon, Pitt News, Owl, Panther, Pitt Foto
Club. Barbara A. Mooney-Delta Delta
Lambda. Billee G. Moore-Chi Omega,
Alpha Beta Gamma, French Club. Fred O.
Moore-IM. Marshall Y. Montagna-Phi
Kappa Tau. Larry Y. Moreau-Pi Kappa
Alpha, Kappa Kappa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma,
Druids, YMCA, Varsity Marching Band.
Delores R. Morey-Delta Zeta, Pres. 4, Delta
Delta Lambda, FTA, WAA, Senior Mentor.
Edward W . Morgan. Yohn H. Morgan-Delta
Sigma Phi, ODK, YMCA, MC. Yames P.
Morgan-E 81 M Assoc., AIChE, IM. Delores
A. Marget-Phi Theta Kappa, Pi Delta
Epsilon, Pitt Players, Pitt News. Don R.
Morrell. Helene M. Morrow-Delta Psi
Omega, Owl. Margaret Y. Morton-Quax,
Pitt Singers. Floyd P. Mosehel. Robert Y.
Moser-Sigma Chi, IM, SAM. Milton Moses
-Sigma Alpha Mu, ACS, IM. Steve Mosites
-Pi Kappa Alpha. Leo M. Moss-Kappa
Nu, Pitt News. Yerry A. Moye. Abbie C.
Mudie-Phi Mu, Alpha Beta Gamma,
Pitkin Club, Kappa Phi, WSGA. William
G. Mueller-Sigma Chi, IM. Donald M.
Mullings-SAE, ASME. Yohn W . M urbach-
PIA, Pitt News, Owl. Donald E. M urdoek-
Pi Delta Epsilon, YMCA, Pitt News, IM
Edward Y. Murphy-Phi Kappa, Pi Delta.
Epsilon, Phi Alpha Theta, Newman Club,
YMCA, Men's Glee Club. Elizabeth A.
Murphy-Kappa Alpha Theta, Alpha Kappa
Delta, WSGA. Patrick Y. Murphy-E Bl M
Assoc., Panther Club, Baseball, IM. Clar-
ence A. Murray, Yr.-Phi Delta Theta, SC,
IFC, IM, Clyde E. Muse-Phi Alpha
Theta. Yosephine T. Mustari-Sigma Sigma
Sigma, Mortar Board, Quax, Pi Tau Phi,
Cwens, Pitt Singers, YWCA, Senior Mentor.
Margaret M. Myers-Alpha Beta Gamma,
FTA, Pitt Singers, Owl, Newman Club,
Senior Mentor, Women's Choral. Robert
M. Myers-IM. Sorel L. Myers-Sigma
Alpha Mu, Alpha Phi Omega, IM Football.
William G. Myers-Nu Sigma Sigma.
Irene M. Nagg-Newman Club, Johnstown
Assoc. Dolores M. Nagy-Women's Speech,
Pitt Singers, Women's Choral, WSGA,
Senior Mentor. Anna M. Nebel-Apha
Beta Gamma, CRC. Paul L. Neff-Delta
Tau Delta. Dolores N. Neff. Mary M. Nelson
-Sigma Sigma Sigma, Phi Chi Theta. Harry
A . Neubauer-Newman Club, Pitt Foto Club.
Mark R. Neuman-AIEE. Frederick R.
Nicely, 7r.-Sigma Pi, SC, IF. 7ack O.
Nichols-Eta Kappa Nu, AIEE. Robert A.
Nicoson-International Club. Fred A. Niepp,
7r.-Spanish Club, IM Softball. Mark P.
Nikolich-E 81 M Assoc. Leon 7. Noga-
IAS. Arthur M. Noon-Physics Society of
America, Newman Club. C. H. Norman-
Ski Club, German Club, Bridge Club.
George Novak-Sigma Tau, Eta Kappa Nu,
Rho Tau Kappa, IM Basketball I, Football
1, Softball I, AIEE. William R. Noxon-Sig-
ma Phi Epsilon.
7oseph M. O'Bara-Football I, 2, 3, 4. Eva L.
Obradovich-Quo Vadis. 7ohn P. O'Connor-
Kappa Kappa.Psi, Phi Alpha Theta, IM,
Football, 1, Pitt Band. 7ohn M. O'Donnell-
Sigma Tau, AIME, E 8z M Assoc., IM, Foot-
ball, Softball. Edmund W. Oesterreich, 7r.
7anet O'Hagan-Kappa Alpha Theta, Cwens,
Pi Lambda Theta. 7oseph F. O'Kirki-
International Relations Club, IM, Basket-
ball, Softball. William Okowasky, 7r. William
M. O'Leary-Alpha Epsilon Delta, Nu
Sigma Sigma. Louis R. Oliver-Arnold Air
Society, IM, Football, Basketball, Softball.
Leonard L. Olszewski-AIMME. Alex O'-
Rourke-E 81 M Assoc., AIME, IM, Soft-
ball, Football. E. 7ames O'Rourke, 7r.-
Phi Kappa, IFC.
William G. Palonis-KappaBeta Phi,
French Club. Priscilla A. Pancereve-Chi
Omega, Physical Education Club, FTA,
WAA, WSGA. Patricia L. Panella-Phi
Mu, Mortar Board, Cwens, WSGA, Senior
Mentor. Charles Panos. Edward D. Pardoe.
Charles R. Park-Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa
Phi Kappa. 7ohn H. Parsons-Alpha Kappa
Psi. Rose C. Pasach-Cwens, Sec., Quo Vadis,
Treas., Delta Delta Lambda, WSGA, Wo-
men's Choral. Ralph O. Patt-Theta Chi, IM
Golf, 2, 3, 4. Elwood K. Paul-Delta Tau
Delta, Johnstown Assoc., Heinz Chapel
Choir. Alfred A. Paulus-Phi Kappa Alpha,
Upperclass Counselor Anthony S. Pavinich-
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 7ames F. Pavlis. 7ames E.
Pavlosky-IM Football, 2, Basketball, 2,
IAS, Johnstown Assoc. Lloyd 7. Paxton-
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Wesleyan Club. Willard
L. Pearce. 7ulius P. Peline-Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Pi Tau Sigma, Johnstown Assoc.,
E Sz M Assoc., IAS, IM Football, 2, Basket-
ball, I. Alexander 7. Pentecost-Pi Kappa
Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, SC, MC. George
A. Pera-Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi Omega,
Scabbard 81 Blade, YMCA. William A.
Peretti - YMCA. Octavia Perkins - Alpha
Kappa Alpha. Robert E. Perrine-Kappa
Beta Phi, E Se M Assoc., ASME. Walter W.
Peterson-SAM. Bessie A. Pete!!-Delta
Sigma Theta, Pitt Singers, Pitkin Club.
Charles F. Peth-Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa
Kappa Psi, Scabbard SL Blade, IM Football,
2, 3. Herbert Pfuhl-IM Swimming, 2. George
R. Phillips-Delta Tau Delta. Mary Phillips
-Delta Delta Lambda, Nationality Rooms
Richard M. Phillips-Glee Club, Varsity
Quartet, ARBA, ASCE. Sue Phillisp-
Alpha Delta Pi, Senior Mentor. Charles H.
Phoebe-Lambda Chi Alpha, SAE, E Sl M
Assoc. Harry P. Pierce-Sigma Pi, Pitkin
Club, YMCA, Marching Band. Edward A.
Pinchalk-Alpha Kappa Psi, SAM. Gue
Ping-Sigma Tau, AIChE, IM Football, 4.
Felton R. Pinner-Kappa Sigma, Sigma Tau,
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, IF. William N.
Pitchford-Pitt Players, Rifle Squad, 1, 2.
Donald M. Pittard-Phi Delta Theta. 7ohn
G. Plesher-Globe 8: Graph. Howard E.
Plung. Connie Polichio-Alpha Beta Gamma,
FTA, PIA. Traian Pop-AIIE, ASME,
E8zM Assoc., IM Football, Bowling, Basket-
ball. Michael Poprik. Russell W. Posch-
Sigma Phi Epsilon, IM Softball, 2, 3, Foot-
ball, 3, Basketball, 2, 3. Marion A. Pos!-
Sigma Sigma Sigma, Alpha Beta Gamma,
SC, WSGA, Heinz Chapel Choir, YWCA,
Pitt Players. Louis E. Pourron-SAE,
ASME, E 8: M Assoc., Johnstown Assoc.,
IM Football I, 4, Basketball, 1, 2, 4. Michael
Powanda-ASME, IM Soft-ball. 7ohn T.
Powell-Sigma Tau, E Sz M Assoc., AIE,
Pres. Nancy 7. Poxon-CRC. William M.
Printz. 7ohn E. Pristas- IRE, AIEE, E 81 M
Assoc. Andrew 7. Progar-Sigma Tau, E Sz M
Assoc. Howard F. Prostko-Non Nomen,
Newman Club, IM Softball, 3, Football, 4.
Olga T. Puspoki-YWCA. Richard S. Pyle-
Theta Chi, SAME, AIChE. Thad M.
Pyzdrowski-ASCE, ARBA, E 8z M Assoc.
Leonard P. .Quattrochi-Alpha Phi Omega,
Nu Sigma Sigma, Newman Club, Upper
Class Counselor, Marching Band 1, 2, 3,
Concert Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ida Ravinooitz-Alpha Beta Gamma, Pitt
Players. 7ohn Radisi. Hary 7ames Ramsay,
7r.-AIME, IM Football, Softball, Basket-
ball, Skyscraper Engineer. Louis P. Rauso.
Walter H. Ray-Lambda Chi Alpha, Physical
Education Club. Charles R. Ream-Kappa
Phi Kappa, Physical Education Club, Johns-
town Assoc., Track 1, 2, 3, Swimming 1, 2.
Kathleen A. Reardon-Theta Phi Alpha, Quo
Vadis, Alpha Beta Gamma, Newman Club.
Audrey R. Recht-Alpha Epsilon Phi, Pres.,
Mortar Board, Owl. Milton B. Recht-Pi
Lambda Phi. 7ohn G. Redic-E 81 M Assoc.,
IM Basketball 3, 4, Football 4, Softball 3, 4,
AIME. Robert C. Reese-Glee Club. Robert
C. Reid. 7ohn V. Reihing, 7r.-Eta Kappa
Nu, Sigma Tau, Phi Eta Sigma, E Sz M
Assoc., SAME, AIEE. Robert R. Reilly-
Panther Club, Golf I, 2, 3, 4. 7ames H. Rey-
nolds-Phi Alpha Theta, Pitt Christian
Fellowship. 7ames L. Reynolds-Eta Kappa
Nu, Sigma Tau, AIEE: E 8: M Assoc. Her-
man C. Riblett, 7r.-Sigma Phi Epsilon, Pitt
News, IF. George N. Richardson, 7r.-Phi
Theta Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi, Johnstown
Assoc., IM Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 4,
Softball 3, 4. William Riesberg-Kappa Nu,
Arnold Air Society, IM Softball 2, 3, Bowling
4, Football 4. Robert F. Rink-Sigma Chi,
IM Basketball 2, Softball 2, IFC, Upper-
class Counselor. Anthony C. Ripepi-Alpha
Phi Delta. George H. Roberts-Pi Kappa
Alpha. Kenneth H. Robertson-AIChE,
ARBA, Ski Club.
7ames R. Robinson-Theta Chi, Pi Tau
Sigma: Sigma Beta Sigma, E Sz M Assoc.
ASME, Skyscraper Engineer. 7ames A.
Rock-Sigma Pi, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Nu
Sigma Sigma5 Druidsg Alpha Phi Omega5
YMCA5 IM Football. Yohn A. Rodgers. Paul
Y. Rodgers-Theta Chi. Arthur Rodriguez.
Harold Y. Rogal. Elizabeth A. Rojohn-FTA5
Women's Choral, Johnstown Assoc. Harry
Rolka-Lambda Chi Alpha. Andrew S.
Romito-Alpha Phi Delta5 Newman Club5
YMCA. Hugh E. Root-Phi Gamma Delta5
Upperclass Counselor. Yames H. Ross-PIA.
Aquino N. Rossi-Newman Club5 YMCA. B.
Paul Roth-Delta Tau Deltag Phi Eta Sigma5
Alpha Epsilon Deltag Nu Sigma Sigma5
Pershing Rifiesg Newman Club. Yoan S.
Roth-Alpha Epsilon Phi5 Alpha Beta
Gammag Ow15 Panther 25 FTA. Lois Roth-
Alpha Beta Gamma5 FTA5 WSA. Richard
C. Rothroek-Delta Tau Delta. Nan Rudin.
Charles S. Rujing. Edwin W. Rugh-ASME.
Naney Rupp-Chi Omegag Senior Mentorg
WSGA5 SC5 Owl. Felix P. Ruseillo-Sigma
Beta Sigmag AICE5 ARBA. Mary Elizabeth
Rutka-Quax, Alpha Epsilon Deltag New-
man Club. Conrad Rutleoski-IM Football,
Vanee L. Sanford-Glee Club. Hubert C.
SanTueei-Delta Delta Lambda. D. Vera
Saraslzy-Alpha Beta Gamma5 Globe and
Graph5 FTA. Robert R. Sawhill, Yr.-Sigma
Alpha Epsilon. Anthony Y. Searpine, Yr.
Elmer S. Schaefer-Arnold Air Societyg IM
Basketball, Football 4. Yohn F. Sehano-Phi
Delta Thetag Theatrong Pitt Players5 Pan-
ther Staffg Student Congress IQ IFC 4. Harry
Sehatf-Sigma Alpha Mu5 Alpha Phi Omega5
Pi Delta Epsilong Globe and Graphg MC5
Owl5 Pitt News. Dolores Y. Sehaub-Delta
Zetag Pantherg Pitt Players. Don Y. Seheid-
inger-Phi Delta Theta5 YMCA. Don W.
Sehimmel-Sigma Alpha Epsilon5 IF. Donald
G. Schindler-Phi Eta Sigmag Eta Kappa
Nu5 Sigma Tau5 AIEE5 Skyscraper Engineer.
Herbert L. Schmalenbach. Ronald C. Sehmeiser
-Owl IQSIQ IM Basketball, Softball 3.
Diana Sehmertz-Spanish Club5 Pitt News
35 Pitt Players 3, 4. Walter R. Sehramko-
Phi Delta Theta. Barbara L. Schwartz-
Sigma Delta Taug Alpha Beta Gamma. Betty
A. Sehwartz-WSA. Marihvn Y. Schwartz-
Phi Sigma Sigmag Delta Delta Lambda5
Panther, 4. Paul A. Schwarz-Pi Lambda
Phi5 Phi Eta Sigmag Pi Delta Epsilon, Chess
Club5 Bridge Club5 Panther. Yerome H.
Sehwertz-Phi Kappag AIME. Earl W.
Sehwirian-AIChE5 E Sz M Assoc. Yohn C.
Scott. Walter Y. Scott-Band5 Orchestra.
Carobfn S. Selekman-Alpha Beta Gammag
Gerre D. Seman-Phi Mug Phi Chi Theta5
YWCA5 Newman Clubg WSGAQ CRC.
Yoseph V. Semon-Kappa Beta Phi, SAE.
Robert W. Senft-Phi Delta Theta. Arlene
M. Sesser-Sigma Delta Taug Cwensg Cus-
toms Committee I. Denny R. Shafer-Delta
Sigma Phi, Alpha Phi Omegag IM Basketball,
Football, Tennis. Donald E. Shafer-AIIE5
E Sz M Assoc.5 IM Softball. Thomas W.
Shane. Samuel D. Shapiro-Phi Epsilon Pi5
Panther Club, MC5 SC5 Pitt Newsg Baseball
2, 3, 43 Upperclass Counselor. Margy C.
Sharrer-Phi Mug Heinz Chapel Choir.
Marion Y. Sharrer-Zeta Tau Alphag Trans-
fer Comm.5 WSGA. Roy K. Shaulis. Yoanne
M. Sheehan-Delta Delta Deltag Delta Delta
Lambdag Delta Psi Omegag Phi Theta Kap-
pag Mortar Board, Newman Club5 WSGA5
Dramatics Club, V. Pres., 1, 25 Glee Club5
Senior Mentor, 4. Yohn Shelapinslzy-Kappa
Phi Kappa5 Physical Education Clubg IM
Basketball 2. Helen M. Sheline-Sigma Sigma
Sigmag Pitt Singers. William Hamilton
Sheppard-E81 M Assoc.5 AIEE5 IRE5
IM Football, Softball. Wilbur E. Sheranko-
Kappa Phi Kappa5 FTA5 YMCA5 Chess
Club. Mary Y. Sherqj'-Alpha Delta Pig Pitt
Singersg Johnstown Assoc. George R. Shi-
arella, Yr.-Sigma Taug Sigma Gamma Epsi-
lon5 AIME5 ASME5 E Sz M Assoc.5 IM Bas-
ketball 25 Football 3, 4. Neil Y. Shields-
Kappa Beta Phi5 Scabbard and Blade.
Marion L. Shofner-Sigma Sigma Sigma5
WAA5 Physical Education Club. Robert Y.
Shupala-Nu Sigma Sigma, German Club,
Football, 3. Yaek Shusterman.
Bert A. Siehelstiel-Pi Kappa Alpha, YMCA5
AIEE5 E Sz M Assoc.5 MC5 Skyscraper Engi-
neer. Florence S. Silberg-Alpha Beta Gammag
Globe and Graph Societyg FTA. David I.
Simon-Pi Lambda Phig FAS. Harry M.
Simpkins-IM Basketball, Softball 3, 45
E 81 M Assoc.5 ASCE5 ARBA. Yames M.
Simpson-Alpha Kappa Psi. Thomas F.
Sinclair, Yr. Wayne U. Sines, Yr.-IRE5
AIEE. Ceeil G. Sipe-Johnstown Assoc.
Battista Sirianni-Sigma Pig IM Bowling.
William Y. Skalelz-Business Administration
Club5 SAM. Russell W. Skinner. Annamae
Skrak-Sigma Sigma Sigmag Alpha Beta
Gamma5 Newman Club5 Women's Choral5
YWCA5 WSGAQ Senior Mentor. Oliver L.
Slinker-Alpha Kappa Psi. 'Lucille Small-
wood-Pitt Singersg YWCA. Carol A. Smith
-Kappa Alpha Theta5 Cwensg Mortar
Boardg Heinz Chapel Choirg Owlg Senior
Mentor. Clayton D. Smith-Alpha Phi
Omega5 IM Football, Softball 2. Donald H.
Smith. Eugene C. Smith-Sigma Chig YMCA5
Pitkin Club. Harold B. Smith-Alpha Phi
Omega5 Pitkin Club5 YMCA. Lee IV. Smith-
Delta Sigma Phi. Paul A. Smith. Rose Smith
-Alpha Kappa Alpha, Pitt Players. Samuel
B. Smith-Delta Delta Lambdag Kappa Phi
Kappag FTA. William R. Smith-Pi Tau
Sigma, ASME5 SAE5 E Sz M Assoc. Edward
Y. Smotzer-Foto Clubg Owl, 1, 25 Panther,
4. Ross C. Snodgrass-Sigma Alpha Epsilonq
FAS5 Ski Club5 Panther. Tongsoo Song-
International Club. Florita F. Sonnenklar-
Alpha Epsilon Phi5 Cwensg Alpha Beta
Gamma. Howard Specter. Harry M. S pector-
Kappa Nug Phi Eta Sigma5 Sigma Pi Sigmag
Sigma Tau5 AIEE.
Thomas W. Speelman-Delta Tau Deltag
IM Football, Basketball, Softball. Thomas
R. Spell, Yr.-AIME5 IM Softball, Football,
Basketball5 Skyscraper Engineer. Howard
Y. Spencer-Alpha Phi Omegag SAM. Elliott
M. Sperling-Pi Lambda Phi. Lydia G.
Sperling. Thomas A. Sperring- Alpha Epsi-
lon Deltag Scabbard and Bladeg Globe and
Graphg Band, Concert Band. Daniel P. Spil-
lane-Phi Eta Sigmag Upperclass Counselor.
Yoan S. Spokane-Sigma Delta Taug Alpha
Beta Gamma, Panhel Council5 Traditions
Comm. Morris Y. Spokane-Sigma Alpha
Mug Psychology Club. Yoseph C. Springer-
E 8: M Assoc.5 IRE5 AIEE. Thomas G.
Sprowls. Louis Stomos-Kappa Delta Phi5
Art Club5 IM Baseball, Basketball, Football.
Peter Stamos-Physical Education Club5
IM Baseball, Football, Basketball. Donald
E. Starsinie-Scabbard and Blade, Globe and
Graph. Georgia Stathis-Phi Lambda Delta5
FTA5 YWCA5 WSGA5 Women's Choral 34
Pitt Singers. Milton C. Staude-Delta Sigma
Phig ASCE. Elvin H. Steeg. David H. Steele-
ARBA. Robert P. Steele. Albert G. Sttfanik-
Alpha Kappa Psig YMCA. Robert G. Steimer
-Eta Kappa Nu5 AIEE. Yoseph M. Steiner-
Pi Tau Sigma, SAE5 ASME. Eugene C.
Stempkowski-SAME5 AIIE5 E 8: M Assoc.
Yames Y. Stenger-E Sz M Assoc.5 AIEE5 IM
Basketball, Football, Softball 3, 4. Cliford W.
Stephens-Kappa Phi Kappa5 Phi Alpha
Theta. Anthony Y. Stepka-AIEE5 IRE5 Glee
Club5 Pitt Singers. Edward L. Stewart-
Newman Club5 Ski Club 4, Wrestling 2, 3, 4.
Yohn R. Stewart-Sigma Beta Sigmag E Sz M
Assoc., AIME, SAME, IM Softball 3, Foot-
ball 4. Paul M. Stiglic-Pi Tau Sigma, SAE,
IM Football, Softball 3, 4. Howard R. Still-
well-IRE, AIEE. Ann L. Stinson-Delta
Zeta, Heinz Chapel Choir. William A. Still-
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Panther Club, Golf
2, 3, 4. George W. Stockhowe, Yr.-Canterbury
Club, Pitt News, Religion in Life. Patricia
A. Stone-Kappa Alpha Theta, Newman
Club IQ FC, FTA. Yohn G. Strain-Kappa
Kappa Psi, Marching Band, Concert Band.
Richard A. Straka-ASME. George O. Straub
-Johnstown Assoc., Panther, Golf 2. Yean
A. Striegel-Theta Phi Alpha, Nu Sigma
Sigma, Newman Club, WSGA, SC, Senior
Mentor. Robert Y. Stringer!-Scabbard and
Blade, AIEE, ASME, E Sz M Assoc. Daniel
G. Studebaker-Panther. Thomas P. Sullivan
-IAS, E Sl M Assoc. Stanley H. Sultanon-
Kappa Nu, MC, IFC, Upperclass Counselor.
Walter L. Sumansky. Yeanenn Sunderman-
Delta Zeta. Willis L. Supler-Phi Kappa,
Pres., 4, IFC, IM Basketball. Yackwell
Susman-Sigma Alpha Mu, Psychology
Club, IFC, Premed Forum, YMCA. Con-
stance E. Swain-Alpha Kappa Alpha, Alpha
Beta Gamma, YWCA, WSGA. M. Yoan
Swartz-Beta Sigma Omicron, Cwens, SC.
Maribfn R. Swartz. Myron R. Swartz-
Bridge Club, Golf. Louis A. Swickley-
Sigma Beta Sigma, AIEE, Skyscraper
Engineer, E 81 M Assoc. Elinor L. Syna-
Phi Sigma Sigma, Pi Tau Phi, Cwens,
Mortar Board. Senior Mentor. Henry S ynor-
aazu. yan T. Szahnski-Physical Educa.
tion Club. Chester R. Szmyd-Pi Tau
Shirley M. Taper-Alpha Beta Gamma,
WSGA, WSA. Louis A. Tarallo-Stray
Greek. Robert C. Tarter-Delta Tau Delta,
Alpha Epsilon, Nu Sigma Sigma, Newman
Club, Men's Glee Club, Panther. Margy Y.
Taylor-Alpha Delta Pi. William B. Taylor-
Sigma Gamma Epsilon, AIME, IM. Nancy
L. Tear-Zeta Tau Alpha-Mortar Board,
Cwens, Pi Lambda Theta, Quo Vadis, Globe
8z Graph Society, Future Teachers of Amer-
ica, WSGA, SC. Russell E. Teasdale-Phi
Gamma Delta, Pershing Rifles, SAM. Elaine
H. Teyeld-Alpha Epsilon Phi, Cwens, Pitt
Players. Margayne Y. Telisko-Alpha Beta
Gamma, Pitt Players, Newman Club,
Women's Choral. George R. Teslik-AIEE,
E 81 M Assoc. ASME. Barbara R. Tex-
Alpha Beta Gamma, Owl. Benjamin E.
Thomas-Sigma Chi, IF, Arnold Air Society,
Upperclass Counselor. Charles H. Thomas.
Yack W. Thomas-Johnstown Assoc. Law-
rence W. Thomas-Varsity Marching Band.
Robert H. Thomas-Theta Chi, Phi Eta
Sigma, Druids, Pitt News, Pi Delta Epsilon,
ODK. Sally Y. Thomas. Robert B. Thompson
-Sigma Chi. Robert Y. Thompson-Varsity
Marching Band. Ralph C. Throne-Delta
Sigma Phi, Druids, MC, YMCA, Upperclass
Counselor. Andrew Thrash. Alex K. Tinker,
Yr.-Sigma Chi, Pitkin Club. Edward Y.
Tucci-Arnold Air Society, Newman Club,
IM. Anthony Tomeo Yr.-AIEE, IRE, E 8:
M Assoc., IM. Evelyn L. Tredway-Alpha
Xi Delta, Wesley Foundation. Yames S.
Trees-ASM. Thomas D. Trimeloni-ASCE,
ARBA, E 8: M Assoc., IM. Patricia E. Truxel
-Delta Zeta, Delta Delta Lambda. Maxim
D. Turets-Phi Eta Sigma, John Marshall.
Donald W. Ulbrich-AIEE, E Bl M Assoc.
Albert A. Underwood, Yr.-Kappa Phi Kappa,
French Club. Elvira L. Unger-Alpha Beta
Gamma, FTA. Roy M. Uplinger, Yr.-Mu
Kappa Gamma, Varsity Marching Band,
FTA. Robert R. Urban-Phi Eta Sigma, Al-
pha Epsilon Delta, Newman Club. Margaret
Y. Urch-Beta Sigma Omicron, Alpha Beta
Gamma, CRC, Senior Mentor. Yoseph Y.
Utzig, Yr.-Theta Chi, Kappa Phi Kappa,
Men's Glee Club.
Wilma H. V alencir-ACS, Newman Club,
YWCA. Leslie R. V alitutti-Phi Kappa, IM,
Panther Club. Victor Vallecorsa-Sigma Pi,
SC, MC, IF, Pitt Players, Pitkin Club,
Alpha Phi Omega, Druids, Arnold Air Soci-
ety. Steve C. Vassel. Thomas S. Vates, Yr.-
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon Delta, Pi Tau
Phi, YMCA, Pitt Foto Club. Charles Y.
Vaughan, Yr.-Beta Theta Pi, German Club,
Panther. Anteoppe Velonis. Conrad R. Verno
-IM. Iris C. Vertman-Sigma Delta Tau.
William S. Veshancey-Phi Epsilon Pi. Yohn
W. Viehman-Sigma Phi Epsilon, YMCA,
IM. Alfred D. Violi. Maribn Y. Vogel-Nu
Sigma Sigma, FTA. Don E. Vogelbacher-
ASCE, ARBA. William A. Voytuk. George
N. Vurdeha-Theta Chi, E Sz M Assoc.,
Pat Y. Wagner-WAA, Kappa Phi. Yames
R. Wall, Yr.-Phi Kappa. William Y. Wallace,
Yr.-Newman Club, IM Basketball, Foot-
ball, Softball I, 2, 3, 4. Guy B. Walters-
Sigma Beta Sigma, AIEE, IRE. Daniel A.
Walting. Yohn F. Ward-Theta Chi, Arnold
Air Society. Yoseph G. Warhola-Kappa Phi
Kappa, FTA. Kenneth E. Warner-Sigma
Tau, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, AIMME, IM
Football, Softball 3, 4, Skyscraper Engineer.
Clair Warning-Basketball 3, IM Foot-
ball 4. Adrian E. Wasserman, Yr.-ASME,
E 8: M Assoc., IM Softball, Football 4.
Adele A. Waterman-Pitt Players, Panther,
WSA. Carl N. Wathne-Delta Tau Delta,
Upperclass Counselor. Ronald E. -Weber-
Alpha Kappa Psi. Vaughn Weber-Sigma
Alpha Eta, Kappa Phi Kappa. Cyril H.
Wecht-Phi Epsilon Pi, Druids, Theatron,
Pi Delta Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, YMCA,
SC, IF. Fred Weigle-Delta Tau Delta.
Yames A. Weigle-E Sl M Assoc. Norbert Y.
Weikers-Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Epsilon
Delta. Bernice G. Weiner-Pitt Players.
Carol Weiss-Sigma Delta Tau, Pi Lambda
Theta, FTA. Owl. Daniel M. Weiss-Kappa
Nu, Scabbard and Blade, German Club.
Yoann E. W eitzel-Zeta, Tau Alpha. Richard
S. Wells-Newman Club, Italian Culture
Club, IM Football, Basketball. Charles R.
Wendell-Pi Kappa Alpha, MC, SC. Yohn
W . Wenzel-IM Softball 3. Gerhardt P. Wer-
ber-Kappa Beta Phi, Sigma Tau, AIChE.
Arnold Wertheimer-Arnold Air Society.
Kenneth C. Wessel. Fletcher L. While, Yr.
Bernard D. Whitsett-Alpha Phi Alpha. David
E. Wilcox-Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching
Band I, 2, 3, 4. Patricia A. Willey. Elaine L.
Williams. Hulda B. Williams-Alpha Beta
Gamma, YWCA, FTA. Kathryn A. Wil-
liams-Phi Theta Kappa, Delta Psi Omega,
Pitt Players. Paul H. Williams-AIChE.
Ronald L. Williams-Pi Tau Sigma, ASME.
Yames E. Wilson-ASCE, ARBA, IM Bas-
ketball, Softball 3, 4. Robert P. Winkler-
IM Basketball, Football, Softball. David
L. Winter-Pi Delta Epsilon, Druids, New-
man Club, IM Football, Basketball, Softball,
I, 2, 3, 44 Pitt News. George R. Wise-Delta
Delta Lambda. H . Andrew Wissinger-Phi
Gamma Delta, IFC, Football I, IM Track,
Swimming, Softball. Yahn Y. Wistuba. Ralph
G. Witchey-Sigma Tau, AIChE. Robert A.
Woeber-Sigma Pi, Alpha Kappa Psi. Robert
C. Wogan-Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Phi, Psi
Chig Pi Sigma Alphag Omicron Delta Kappag
Phi Alpha Theta. Edward F. Wojtkowxki-
AIChEg SAMEQ YMCAg IM Softball 2.
Alexander S. Wolanin-AIEEQ IREQ IM
Softball. Francis 7. Wolf, 7r.-Kappa Beta
Phi. Merle A. Wolfson-JV Football I.
Sherry Wolk-Sigma Alpha Etag Alpha Beta
Gamma. Patricia Y. Wood-Delta Delta
Deltag Johnstown Assoc.g Womerfs Choralg
Dramatics Club. Audrey L. Wright-Delta
Delta Delta. Edward K. Wright-Kappa
Kappa Psig Marching Bandg Concert Band,
I, 2, 3, 4. john L. Wright-Phi Theta Kappag
Iohnstown Assoc. William L. Wright-Phi
Eta Sigma. Stanley Wynett-Sigma Alpha
Mug IM' Softball I.
Titica P. Xeracostas-Cwensg Mortar Board.
Eugene Qi Yanity-Phi Theta Kappag
Delta Psi Omegag Pitt Playersg Johnstown
Assoc.g Glee Club. Le.rter A. Yeaney-Alpha
Phi Omegag Scabbard 81 Bladeg AIIF4 E Sz M
Assoc. Denver E. Yingling. Arden L. Yoder-
Iohnstown Assoc.g YMCA. Lloyd W. Yoder-
ASMEg E 81 M Assoc.g SAE. Vincent M.
Yoswick-Kappa Phi Kappag FTA. Burton
Young. ffuliu: Young-Pitt Panther. Patricia
A. Young--Kappa Alpha Thetag Newman
Clubg WSGAQ Johnstown Assoc. Irene G.
Yourgas-Theatrong Pitt Players.
Robert 7. Zabielski-Newman Clubg IM,
Football, 4. William W. .Zack-Nu Sigma
Sigmag Non Nomen. Walter E. Zalenrki-
SAME. Dale L. Zarnick. Daniel M. Zelko-
Johnstown Assoc. Zigmind W. Zemba-
AIIEg E Sz M Assoc. Frank N. Zic-AIEEQ
IREg E 81 M Assoc.g Skyscraper Engineer.
Harold D. Zimmerman-IM, Basketball, I, ag
AIMEg E Sz M Assoc. Grace M. Zischkau, II
4French Clubg German Clubg Spanish
Clubg Chess Clubg Geography Clubg YWCAg
Senior Mentorg Heinz Chapel Choirg Univ.
Orchestra. H. fferome Zofer-Kappa Nug IF.
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THE 1952 MO Ln STAFF
LEIZER BALK, Edfkor
PEGGY MYERS Activities Editor ANNE GUSSIN Literary Ed1tor
BOB FULTON Classes Editor IRV GREENBERG Photography Editor
DAN BERGER ................................. Organizations
FRANK MCWRIGHT ..... ........... H onoraries
MARY ANN BABINSKY .... .... S tudent Government
GLORIA HENEGHAN ..... .......... F raternities
MARIAN ISAAC ...... . ..... Sororities
JOAN GARBER ..... ....... A thletics
AGNES BRUUN ...... .......... T yping
JOAN STIGERS ......... .............. O Hice
BARBARA MILLEN ..... ..... S pecial Sections
PEGGY MYERS ....... ........ O wl Guild
AUDREY RECHT ..................,............... Exchange
EDITORIAL ASSISTAN TS
Organizations: DAHLIA KATZ: ASTRID BREIVOLD: GERRY CLINTON:
NANCY RUPP. Student Government: POLLY LEATHERMAN: Fraternities:
JOAN FRANZ: HELEN FRANKLIN: NANCY BAKER. Athletics: IRV
GREENBERG. Typing: PAT RITZ: JOAN KRAMER: ELAINE WEINSTEIN.
Ofiice: AUDREY RECHT: JOAN KRAMER: PHYLLIS KEPHART: PAT
YOUNG. Literary: MARY MCPARLAND: CAROL SMITH: BEA PAUL:
HELENE MORROW. Classes: DOTTIE HUDSON: FRED HALL: DOLLY
KOHN. Photography: JACK CALDWELL: CHUCK SEATON: BOB PASE-
KOFF: GEORGE STOKES. Art: DORIS SECOR: HARVEY BROVERMAN.
MARVIN JACOBSON, Bwzhatr Manarger
HARRY SCHARF, Assistant Business Manager
KARL MEYERS ........... .... A dvertising
HOWARD MEGAHAN, .... ..... C irculation
JIM ALSTER ............ .... C omptroller
BOB BARNER ............ ......... P ublicity
HARVEY RABINOVITZ ..... ..... O rganizations
V , E s
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4 ' Q I ii N
thanks again to the deserving few
March 15, 1952 . . . The 1952 Owl went to press. 339 days had gone by since Leizer Balk and
Marvin Jacobson were appointed on April 11, 1951 to the positions of Editor and Busiess Man-
ager. Yes, 339 days of hard, concentrated work that was done almost entirely by students. The
staff' that was gathered from all schools in the University worked those long tedious hours while
keeping up in classes. The entire Owl staff totaled 49 members. All 49 played an important part in
getting the Owl out on time for the second consecutive year. Of these 49 staffers, there are some
who deserve an extra-special thank you for their parts in making the 1952 Owl a better and more
complete record of the school life at Pitt during 1952-52.
Leading the list of "Night Owls" was IRV GREENBERG, who did an outstanding job as
Photography Editor. IRV worked many 30-hour weeks, while going to class, in scheduling, taking,
and developing most of the pictures in the yearbook. Despite this heavy responsibility, IRV
found time to help out on layout and design and also keep the office in good spirits.
Next, MARVIN JACOBSON, Business Manager, put in many hours planning and carrying
out the financial side of the Owl. To MARV belongs the credit for the sound financial basis of
the Owl this year.
In charge of writing all the copy was ANNE GUSSIN, who with her small but able staff,
fulfilled the position of Literary Editor most capably by writing copy that was complete and to
the point and finished on time.
HARRY SCHARF, as Assistant Business Manager, acted as a liason oHicer between the
editorial and business staffs. jovial HARRY always took the yearbook troubles and crises with a
smile and offered a ready solution.
For the first time in Owl history, a girl was named Sports Editor. JOAN GARBER performed
this job very well, in fact, better than most any male might do. This was another sign that women
are moving up in the world.
The Classes Section, the largest single section in the book, was handled almost entirely by
BOB FULTON. The Christmas and mid-semester vacations found BOB in room 829 cutting and
pasting the senior portraits.
The "Two Trouble Shooters," GLORIA HENEGHAN and MARIAN ISSAC, planned,
produced, and edited the most trying of all sections, the Fraternity and Sorority Section. The
"Sisters" managed to assemble the Greeks in a way that pleased everybody.
PEGGY MYERS, Activities Editor, kept things running smoothly as the Editor's assistant.
No job was. too small or too large for little PEGGY to do.
Last but not least of the deserving IO was BARBARA MILLEN, who was in charge of
Special Sections. BARBARA spent week after week designing Pitt in Fall, Pitt in Winter, and
Pitt in Spring in order to get a concise and accurate record of the events and happenings of the
school year at Pitt.
Along with the students who worked to produce this book, valuable advice and help were
given by DR. DENTON BEAL, Director of Student Publication, PROFESSOR ROBERT X.
CQRBAIHAM, Head of the Journalism Department, and DEAN THEODORE W. BIDDLE, Dean
Thanks to MR. TOM JARRET, University Photographer, who spent considerable time
ltjeatiching and helping our student photographers and who also took some special pictures -for the
The Pittsburgh Newspapers, POST GAZETTE, SUN TELEGRAPH, and PRESS, fur-
nished quite a few pictures for out introductory section and the sports section.
MR. CY HUNGERFORD of the POST GAZETTE drew the Owl caricatures that are on
the division pages and the cover. A better symbol could not have been drawn.
Despite all the work that the staff did with the help of all these people, the book would not
have been completed on time had it not been for the close co-operation of RALPH BENZ of the
S. K. Smith Co .... Covers, DONIVIESSINGER ofWm. Keller Inc .... Printers, and FRANK
O'NEILL of the Chidnoff' Studios . . . Photographers. I
May 7, 1952 . . . The 1952 Owl came out on Tap Day. A final tribute to the hardworking crew
of U49U on the Eighth Floor.
EDITOR 1952 oWL
Marvin Jacobson Leizer Balk
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