University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)

 - Class of 1957

Page 1 of 244

 

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 244 of the 1957 volume:

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O Ma ' V .W -Ml... . , akron, ohiB""" w ',-. Q Em T45 M' if 'fl -...W A 'R f 'J A ff? f ' ff' 1 in-4: 'K' ., ' , introduction administration college calendar athletics graduates index 2 16 25 91 163 195 214 the staff editor-in-chief harold boughton business manager john naum managing editor frances ryan copy editor ann baldwin art and design jack lengyel activities editor arlene mysock athletic editor lary ondecker club editor jarry o'neal college editor bobbie hagenbaugh dramatic editor connie burleson feature editor jackie grifEth Hue arts editor jim kovach graduate editor mike Walsh greek week editor judy brady greeks co-editor barbara burson greeks co-editor marilyn richards r.o.t.c. editor bob zolnerzak photography louis tobias groups and informals color photos tornei studios individual photos mel sutter studios tel-buch queen photos fred tambling studios senior class group photos burt woodring jerry glazeman dan demkee jack goins iv? 1 , . J 5 9' I X f ..l, 'X progress The Student Building is to the students of the Hilltop a very important place This is the place where the spare moments are spent this is the meeting place of most campus get to- gethers Much needed on the Hilltop was the expansion of the fa- cilities of this much used building Thus it was that the Board of Directors Building Committee went to work on plans for an addition to modernize and expand this structure of popularity Now these plans which are a part of the plans of a great expansion and modernization of the University are to become a realization as construction is now in progress Here within this two page spread are drawings of what the students of the Hilltop may look forward to in the near future. Just another part of a growing University and its services. f if ff . -fffffiff I .'aE1' p- p qt T: I L ,Ia A L' :Ft ' - . ,fl nf ' - fl . We rc - f vu: 5. 'AV' 1 . ' v-, S " AY, -TV H ' 'U Q 'flml W MH- it ef' I H , -5 -est 'S F ? ww U ,wi I. Y'-ff .gy .I 2. 1 T " f 1 Bi Z "' lA l" ' "x.'f'l U -:S 11 ,l L1 1 Q 'V V Gi' f' " ' - f...:1.sf f L. "1 A..-5 U h s - '41 4 - 1 ' viz 14" Illlgy m - xg 1 " "l . ix 0, i M ., ,gif 1 'f HH V. HMV ,UI I W m fg H ' ef --.. 'wclx Lx E .. 'nw g A-6 I 'ly .5 B Q X ga,-,.. What probably will be regarded by the Hilltop students as the best addition ever made to the campus-an addition to the Student Center-should be in operation when classes begin in the Fall of 1958. The "ground breaking ceremonies" for the building were held in May and further construction commenced immedi- ately. It will take thirteen months to complete the structure, at a cost of 3850,000. But by the time September rolls around in 1958 Akron University will have one of the finest Student Centers in the land. The addition to the Student Center will provide many needed facilities for the University's expanding student body, including facilities to serve more than 900 people. It also will provide ojices for student organizations, a bookstore, conference rooms, mail room, student and faculty mail boxes, a grill and additional kitchen and storage space. 7 so I Y 19 ll -ll- i s - i S eg?-'A vw! 'Q I. 1 . ,df .f N I U H A W frrznf lfv- N!"'V ' 5' 'M "M P - THE UNIVERSITY OF AKRON i-5' an institute of higher learning dedicated to the purpose of educating its students so that they may be prepared for their chosen fields and professions. The aim of the University of Akron is to produce well-educated men and women of the high- est qualities and character, so as to ad- vance and add to the culture and stand- ards of our country. Physically the University of Akron is a collection of buildings, machinery, books, lab equipment, and other such elements which go to make up a Uni- versity. Added within the last eight years have been a series of modern white brick buildings, furnished with the utmost of modern high quality equipment. However, the University of Akron is more than just a physical plant, it is a library of knowledge situated in the heart of downtown Akron open to anyone inter- ested in attaining a higher education. The University is composed of a well- qualifled, much experienced, faculty. Within this group lies many years of eac- perience, many hours of study, and many days of teaching, making up a staj' of the highest ability. From these individuals a student is ajorded many opportunities, if he is willing to work and study to learn and gain his achievements. "7-. The University of Akron is not only an educational center, but a hub of civic, cultural, recreational, and educational activities. Akron University is a well- comprised center of learning, functioning the year round. The University of Akron is made up of some 3,000 day students and some 4,000 evening students. Since the student is not just something to be acted upon at Akron University but an actual living part of the University's life, he contrib- utes in large measure to the University. This book is a record of the students' in- fluence upon the University du-ring the 1956-1957 academic year. i if vs-Rixifr University Theatre, the east wing of the new arts and science building, has all the earmarlcs of the future in design and modern equipment. Here, the University dramatists present a season full of top flight University productions. To initiate the first play of the season, the University invites each year a well-known Broadway personality to be their guest performer. Another attraction presented by the Uni- versity in the theatre is the showing of great or historical foreign films. As an attraction to the community the Univerh sity presented to the public this year in the theatre a series of travel-logs, motion pictures of places of interest all over the world. Physically the theatre is made up of a huge stage, seating for Q50 in com- fortable cushioned seats, and professional type lighting. The huge stage is composed of the necessary theatrical equipment and props to add to the University produc- tions, plus a fine audible system. To the students of the University the theatre is a place of meeting for dramatic classes, public speaking classes, and other classes in the fine arts field. But to the individual student, the University Theatre is a place to take his date and enjoy another of the many fine University functions, all of which add to a successful and enjoyable college life. V o"'Wwmf S Ex, m The newest of the finished structures on the Hill- top campus is that of KOLBE HALL, The structure received its name from the first president of Akron University, Parke R. Kolbe. This 81,100,000 structure is the new home of the Buchtel College of Liberal Arts. The outstanding feature in its design is that of its colonnade lead- ing from Buchtel Avenue to Memorial Hall. The colonnade not only gives to the building, architectural design and originality but provides the students with a place to sit and study, or a place to stop between buildings in cases of a downpour. The benches here provide facilities to pass away an afternoon of studying in the shade of the colonnade. The colonnade acts as a gate- way to Memorial Hall, especially for crowds leaving the field house after a basketball game or one of the University presentations such as the Town and Gown Series. However, during the school day and evening, Kolbe Hall acts as a place of business. Classes start at Kolbe at 8 o'cloclc in the morning and continue until 10 o'cloclc at night. The building houses along with the University Theatre and the fine arts divisions which are in the east wing, a biology center with biological laboratories and classrooms on the top floor, classrooms on the second floor, with the Dean's ojice and the ojices for the Liberal Arts College on the ground floor. 5 ii v '1 FHQ if ll Campus life on the Hilltop consists of many ajairs, events, happenings, places, and things. The place one is most apt to find the hub of all the activity is the STUDENT MHLDUNIE. Here, the Hilltoppers gather around the tables in the cafeteria for snacks and chats all day long. The lounge is also open for those students with leisure time between classes. Here, the social activities of the campus are held, such as cojee clutches, afternoon teas, tea dances, plus a multitude of various other activities provided to the students. An added feature to campus lije which gath- ers around the Student Building is that of the open air patio adjoining the build- ing. It is the custom of man.y University students to gather here or on the nearby lawn at noon for their lunch. Also a com- mon sight in the spring time is the meet- ing of classes on the lawn. KNIGHT HALL, home of the Chemistry De- partment, houses the ojices of the depart- ment, plus modern classrooms and up-to- date laboratories. Included in the labora- tories are those of rubber chemistry, with all the modern equipment set up for ea- perimentation in this field. Knight Hall was completed in 1950 and is a four story yellow brick building. Although within its walls is all serious thought, surrounding the modern equipment and its use, the outside to the east of the build- ing is the main campus where the stu- dents in good weather may sit and study or just pass the time away between classes. nga-g Q ul 4 W' Nfl! .,pl To engineers and mathematic students, AYER HALL is like home, to them it is their student center. Ayer Hall is the building housing the College of Engineering and "".if'5" . , -4 the Department of M athematics: In Ayer the engineers utilize laboratory and class- room facilities and enjoy a private lounge. Someone with a slide rule or surveying equipment can always be seen leaving or entering Ayer. The building functions the year around, with the engineers on the co-op plan, summer school is just another school session. T' f 9' lfhEMGliUl'xH, EelAliU,E,,. dedicated to the memory of the service men and women who died in World W' ar I I , is the home of the Physical Education De- partment. llfemorial Hall is the hub of the campus athletic activities, both intercollegiate and intramural. Although the facilities were intended primarily for student use, the facilities of lllemorial Hall are often open to the community as well. The gymnasium has been the scene of dra- matic productions, benefit dances, lectures, and sports activity. The build- ing consists of a huge gymnasium with at small gymnasium attached by large doors at the south end, a swimming pool, classrooms, locker rooms, athletic rooms such as apparatus rooms and conditioning rooms, plus the offices of the athletic department and alumni relations. The entrance at the north end is the beautiful gateway through the colonnade of Kolbe Hall. In the sun the white brick of the building seem to shine neret to the glaze of green from the grass and trees surrounding it. It A. ,- 111111 i an - ,q5:j- -xr .' , , , f,,, . .f , , , Ac... . 'U I ,Q --fxulllvlfii . - ,I Qi H3355 u--1.,xg pg .i-,X ,,,,,-f"""f-If-5 ' r vfcf""N'r5 ,,,,..-- mir Competition, recreation, discipline, opportunity, and studies all intermingle on the Akron Uni- versity campus. Freedom, individuality, experi- ence, and decisions make up the University of Akron. The purpose of the University of Akron is to give to the students attending the University a good well-rounded education, a formative edu- cation with the process of the mind, the class- room, lectures and textbooks, and an informa- tive education of experience, experimentation, the advancement of the individual, cultural and social. This is AKRON UNIVERSITY. Here we have presented the physical plant of Akron University and the environment of the campus, students in study and leisure revolving around the physical University, now we shall enter into the academic year of 1956-57 and see the University of Akron in function, the faculty, the colleges, the Greeks, the features, the ath- letics and the graduates. 'EMA Q norman p. auburn Presidenf, Universify of Akron Dr. Norman P. Auburn, President of the University of Akron, is without a doubt the busiest man on cam- pus. An established figure in the field of higher edu- cation, Dr. Auburn has just been selected acting Pres- ident of the Council for Financial Aid to Education. He has been president of the Association of Urban Universities and the Association of University Evening Colleges. He is now chairman of the Commission on Public Information, Association of American Collegesg a member of the committee for the study of character development in education, American Council on Edu- cation, and a member of the Ohio College Association executive committee. One of his greatest achievements' was that of being appointed to the White House Com- mittee on Higher Education. Although busy with all these functions the President still presides over the University in his usually fine and dignified manner. The President lives in the- President's Mansion, a red brick home donated to the University by P. W. Litchfield, Chairman of the Board of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company. The President and Ml'S. Auburn are the parents of three children, two boys and a girl. His personal interests are in travel and photog- raphy. However, to the students of the University, Dr. Auburn is their beloved President, a counselor, and leader. His seat at all football and basketball games is almost always filled, and his support to the teams is that of an ardent fan. Withiii the next two pages We have tried to show the President in his duties as pres- ident and the part he takes in campus functions, social functions and his oHicial duties. In conclusion may We say that warmth, dignity, and congeniality describes the President of the University of Akron. His friendly greeting and warm smile always starts the day OH right at the University. eh ml I. 0' 'rl ,K . .I 11, I54.,f4 X, E I . . Ili: 0 U 1' 0 0 O ' ,, 0 'H' Wt' 7"i1Q.4: L, Englg. 1 4' 5' -J 'LeiI'6?fi-yy?-'f'x1f ' ' ' ...- ,Yq ., the "busy" president Ends time to enioy campus features The president chit-chats with Coach Beichly's Wife at a basketball game. university of akron mansion-home of the president. P. YV. Litchfield, chairman of the board of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, presented as a personal gift to the University a red brick, Colonial-style home. The home, featured in the picture above is to be used a residence for the University president. The property is located at 856 iilayfair Rd. Announcement of the acceptance of the gift was made by Hurl J. Albrecht, chairman of the University of Akron Board of Directors. The Board also accepted SL gift of 368,000 from lVIr. and lVIrs. E. J. Thomas to be used for furnishing and redecorating the residence. Dir. Thomas, president of Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, is a member of the Akron University Board of Directors. -a ., .5 ,Q 'H' f fl af 4 Q9 X f li . Q , iii E r I If 1 I l 1 ' ' hp ., , il 'l -.. +4 W "1 ' 1 I :Q xg - 1-L.. 1 5...-giM,JL 1fS:,.fI!i'j ' Q 1 .,i,'-fx " wx 'W' ,' . A ,hi v ag Bw Q 1-2. -' xl E Yi , ' X H P 'gf r Y xx 5.7 ,,.. A QNX 5 in .J - ' Vw 2 1 V H F ::: zzz liz R ,- awww. A - is fi 1 V --. ..-:: H-K, - ,. I , V, ' , -H fx aigfyff . ,,fk,.,?,' -, ..,A I f'a.-Lrftls 1 - . Q-i Qf ' 6' f Ea 4 T31 ef U- 'bfi ' .ll X S1 f' Aga 3 4 1, 4 5 I " L f Yip . T W' ws Q Nlr. Hurl J. Albrecht Chairman of the Board. H 'IC' ' - ..V 1: DJ 4 .A--H+ 1 I A il 4: I r ' l 4 ii 'fi A 4 X 6 4 . X yu nh, i 1 Y! , 5. I. 1 1 , .i .Jul wiv! ef 1 151 Y ' Q WI .VM --iffi "1-r .. V . .5 V- -.A f : Q ,, nl A ff- "-' ' -i ,.,:,-L. I' - 1" ,f-' Ek' '- li 'Cir--L .ff ' T ahh I ' 55'f7 Y V. -ii . . L?'TL:'.i"'.-'iii' hill' Y U -2- xfvi i. H .i Agri Mr. Leslie P. Hardy Secretary to the Board and Financ-ful V 'ice-President of the Uni-versity board of directors business, future, and any thing else which pertains to the University of Akron. Chairman of the Board is lVIr. Hurl J. Albrecht. Vice-Chairmen on the Board are Mr. E. J. Thomas and Mr. Harry P. Schrank. VVhile the secretary to the Board is Nlr. Leslie P. Hardy and an ex oflicio member of the Board is tl1e President of the University, Dr. Norman P. Auburn. The Board of Directors is the governing board of the University of Akron as set up by the State Laws of the State of Ohio and according to the Charter of the City of Akron. The University of Akron is a hlunieipal University supported by tax funds from the City of Akron. The Board of Directors meets once a month to discuss and plan problems, BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Seated: Charles J. Juhum, Mfg, VV, A, Hoyt H -I I. A11 3.1 t H .- P S 1 . k S5f'mHnz5'f Leslie P- HU1'ClY, J- W- KUCHCII L66 J. Ferbstein, Joseph Thomas: Dr. Noilinhn QP. icsliflllfll. mmm i Others un. Borzrrl: E. J. Thomas and Harry L. Besshardt Cdeceased, June 13. 1957J. xf xf V. uf ..i 1 I-' '-. mtg deans donfred h. gardner clean of administration ernest h. cherrington, jr. dean of the college of liberal arts howard r. evans dean of college of education dominic . guzzetta dean of the evening and aclult education division r. d. landon dean of college of engineering warren W. leigh dean of college of business aclministratzfon administration Cecil a. rogers 1mz'12ersity freasm 67 ulysses s. Vance uniffersity editov M r ,gi ,J - F ., gg lussell h3,1llS robert e peck dw ectm of publzc lelatwns aclmmzstlatwc a,s's1.s'tant to the treasuvez administration peter j. hampton director of psychological sermces UlJQl'll1fiiWn6'ijr0ccdurc lu? Cgrqcr Planning , cnt Tc rn E sq unsgling 3 Job S J tlons Mot l Personnel ,- , Job Evallllf S Pcrsonaln-,xg l l Play Tllff-KPYK. Personal counsl. u,f:iR3' student personnel office gordon a. hagerman director of student personnel richard 1. hansford robert c. berry assistant director of student personnel advisor of men mrs. phyllis paul miss barbara. Winkler advisor of women a.ssista.nt advisor of women fi' 3 "ff "?"f1's iff: ff R 0 a--"' f 23 va , I 1 I ua 5 1. -1 2551 S ,am Vlilgl V1 I I '2'1':'f , 1 1 .WJ s 171 Q ,ylunr I L I asezstant advzsov to men secretary to the preszclenf seczefary to the fincmczal vzce presidenf secietaiy to the dean of aclmmzshatzon 016116 f'l!QD79t 212 017506 of Sfwlenf personnel v ZZ r. o. t. c. business administration education engineering liberal arts evening division g all-campus colle es , Y'- , 4 f , 311 . we Egfr! A"J xxx fifggnfi-. 1. .,. , 5 . . , r X' 4 , 'ff' QT by Pg Ku . Wuxi 655 uf, gl i S , a . -all ' I ' ' ii ii .. V Ar ' ':. 'a i i is' fiitix- , ,, ff - Wh: --3 Q X . A .' ,- A, - 'I , ly Kg f... 5, f. 'w av f '-5 ' 3+ -wif + -gr: ',?'. W" X 4 N- W " , e f 1 rv -. Hr' ' 'fb ,1-W A r Nw, - it r - .T . rtsfii- H753 'gli fi-we-, .Jw I .I .ik I gp My ,- r.. nr - f -11,1 are 1-', ,nfuk S' 'I "V-'-fy ,yrvhu j"'L 's .i . f i 551 -' s -me-'Q' '?Qii4 ?'w"IsfaYif' s , ir s' . -:ff "' f?'- YE' , g,:.,,f 'L' -ELL ,, A if 1 A, 1. T' Tfffw Q Wit . 'iw , f1'9.f n " '3f'm1rf:f' F is if ' a f 1. . ' ae- I 1 if 41 ' 1- H . -sf -QQ. - if ' f 1 V171 .5 r- - H 5' v M fn 1 -. 'ij' 94. 1. -1,4-fflglx-i-.. J -,-- -- 6'-'-f-ff 1 -13' ev. 1 X if if i' 'yr fi " if f f- as -w w - , .'lfl7-li?f'6 5'T , , J a iq ijfffffr ffm. .1-fligih ' ., ,. 51 ,fig3,",f.",-if e , 'Q I, aw A N ' "F ,i4,?: ,j '5'fF?'-:I 3. .W--Mf "' 'Y g ' 1 H . . I',i 'dr' ,git-' - -: -ff.. .- 1' ' 'LTV W.. .. A l 'ifvqmtmr -4-'V 1' ,- . -171,-.g,g3:,-4,,,,E, . .up ' - V ' 'f':. a.,..m-fo---V ..... e ' I- -..-..,.....,:.-:'.--I Y? -"" -3- M . N A, -- . 'vk44:bF-.5:3?5'.'i'wl'.11l2In- ... 1,..,.,,, ...ae " "1 "::.:"'-3-+ A . . 1 - in . . .--..., , . , - -I-W..-...,,f, , --,-M--M.--,. asf.,-.,,Q..,...h , , :V . -1 g '- - --.--J --:1- W.. -:---5-.p.'-mf: if' - . 171- . - ......- - ..:E..a,,,7,.... - 1 , - . -.-.. V .. I 'LA : 'K' 4' Ag ,QQ-.FN E A V4 Z J bfis 815555 L -- -:'.'2E1 bfi 4' A me ,4-n,' eff! QV, X ,J w o 11. Q., y, ,uf I ,B 1 w 1 OLLEGE-Here lies the backbone of the Uni- versity, the actual education. This section could be easily called the academic section for here is represented the junctions of the learning proc- esses, and the knowledge gained from teaching. Within this section is a small summary of each of the four colleges which go to make the univer- sity, plus the evening and nursing divisions, and the department of Air and Army Military Sci- ence and Tactics. Here we try to explain the function of each college. We also show you the instructors and professors who teach in each college. Pictures are presented to show the physical structures of each college. Included within this section are clubs and organizations which revolve around or are con- nected with a certain college or division. The only part of the colleges left out of this section are pic- tures of the deans of the colleges. The reason for this being that they have been presented earlier to you under Administration division, thus leaving more room to explain and to display colleges and their junctions. As an addition or an added feature to this sec- tion, we close this section with what we would like to call the "All-Campusw section. In a sense it has no connection with the meaning of the di- visional word "College,' but it is placed here for it is indirectly connected, as you shall see. Campus activities are always a part of build- ing College leadership. The experience received within the field of extracurricular activities al- ways adds to a good education. Under this section is also the sub-divisional of 1'Honor and Servicef, honoraries based on scho- lastic standards are alwa.ys connected with aca- demics. Finally with the addition of the Sweetheart Section, we bring this section to a close. PVe can say that a pretty girl's face is welcome anywhere in the book. . . 5 'H ,ii In e 5 x .- J. 'J' fu' M Y.. ja in' laid ' S-R ' ' ' .G ' - i A . ,V-, -1:' , 5,-T-1 W. 6 12" u '5 V J. ,l I ' Q, , ,:.-. 39, 35 ,Eff ig 1, rs 'px I ,K K ff- lf : 'ffl '44 Q Q ' U' ' H v, I, 3? '- W Kami' L ,.- 1.1, lar.--"?:l,g -if 'Z 5 r n ' -1 as - A nf" A . aa - e fp 4, fig?" , ..-fiigi' if ij,-fffff 5 H i,,f.geafTg.fee.,eee-dia. . -'31, L ' -.ggi,.f+ .- j 1 2 ,Liv Bjlilfi' ' 5 4 1 eg - ,rg5g,"'+ jfi. , e. 2 f r e m I " ke H1 4 -+ ef , are -?'p5f55FE' ., g ,, 5 5 ew- - FLY' Q .. ' U Q 1 my f' 0, ". A + 1,, 1 Wu, 4 , My ,,jN'Hyq 4 . , Jr I Q ' ' 1 I I I' rl .H ls- 4. ' . Q I A ' ' 'Q x . 5 ,' N , - 'LQ " ,. . V 5 :A ,s .F gf- rx- J-Qglf, . .gint - ll, M- ., - ' " 1 . ,-'V-,. " ' .- . ' . . I s: N .nl ix' - 1, Q, -,gf - -f, . .g'975,,f,'- - 1 ..,,. 1 11, ' 'A . Q ., 'g o 3, ' "' mfg' ,. Q V 1 . Jen, rl 4 , u. 1 I iff . , x , 5' 1.. -"' , v' X ' 'I' ' ' b .ir -3? Qi' ,. n A .F .n f ' 1, . ll r.o.t.c. departments of mllltary science and CII' SCIENCE 4 x " A U- I ' W' fv .4-.. ' o U0 U .' I K fv-exp, 'Q K a Right: Lt. Col. Charles L. Davis, Professor of lilili- tary Science and Tactics. Left, Top to Bottom: Major William J. Mahoney, Capt. John R. lylcssuri, Capt. William L. Wilson, Ist Lt. David G. Adams, CVVO Harry E. McNeil. 'J ul . 3 This course prepares young men for posi- tions of command and develops in them the essential knowledge and character- istics of an officer. It embraces subjects common to all branches of the Army, in- cluding psychology of leadership, per- sonnel management, military administra- tion, military history, map and aerial photograph reading, military operations ,-f Foi- and logistics, teaching methods, Weapons and their employment, and command and staff procedures. Graduates of this course may be offered commissions in any branch of the Army depending upon the Army's needs and individual student training and background. 1 Msa.xm. I i' . Q V .s s i r 1 i. .4 'A f ff? Q 5.5 M if. . , , W, ..f.W' - i Q- ' - "" '- if -S' Q H . AN 5 , i . ,f - , M .- 2: X! L' fe' '- -was i I ff F 'flu If .Q I bglnm . he J., .,. - - ,. ,., h , ' We AJ' U V 'rw' 1' ' ,1 N , l"""' ' , -.q,,,,.,..ff,: ' " jj ' V au' ' X sq' I t 5 , five CL...-'P ' 1 Left to Right: SP2 George J. Gos- ney, SFC William M. Dean, Sgt. Thomas J. Goodeve, SFC James VV. Arnold. --M.. army .I 4 5:-43 1-yvv-f MQ . "U' ii: ,iT 'km' in mf i tbl ' sa :Wig air force ' X., , L.- i in ov, . Left: Lt. Col. George C. Welch, Professor of Air Science. Right, Top io Bottom: Major Albert E. Gates, Jr., Capt. Kenneth I, Elliott, Capt. Joseph Kundrat, Capt. Edward H. Menke. .l N. I I Ki' ' at f' 6 .mi Hill Left to Right: SfSgt. Lawrence L. Tempo, Sf Sgt. George Hughes, Jr., MfSgt. George R. Dowling, TX Sgt. Wayne D. Reid. 27x N 'xx Et fe:-am Take an individual-well qualified, to be sure, though usually unfamiliar with matters military or aeronautical-and in Very little time develop in him the ability to approach the speed of sound in armed co11Hict at altitudes never before thought possible: this training feat is accomplished by a program which does not overlook the smallest detail. Instructors are the most highly qualified individuals obtainable: mature, experienced, and possessing full technical knowledge of the subject and equipment in which they are in- structing. RQ! .wi W W ,, W is -2 . syn 1 yyp J X G rrle Q .ylp p 9 . ar .11- -EH 5 1311 f- h W - C, 5 sx ni . ! K.. ' v. 4. ,V . 2' AX '- , L 't -4 Q 5 L I ji . ,. ' K I ' ' 3 F n ,N f Q . -r , Q ' ' m 1 ,... , T, VV . I ,Q .. 5,-. ' ' ' Q 1' Qi, f, ,Q Fx Q ' + f x ' ' X H H . ,V . E ' R H, , 'Z X ' 'z 'b N : l S li. ! 0, A 1 . at - V ,,L, W fi ' 1 QF! r Y y N e ,.-' ',,, 5 Q .I V . , . Qx . X I .1 . . ,W , ,Q 1 ' 5 Q. .y vo gif X' , . Y A ' 2 A u I - M N I 5 1 - .xx fs, X Us tl 1 ' Q :I ' ' 1 . , ... -H , b V! -.QA . 4 m '1 X 1 11 4. fr- .' . 4. ' -wr 1 . Q a f ww ,xxx g D A x X ' . ,lj r r-5: V . ' f-1' . I .,"' , V iz" B ' Q . Qt., . If 2 ig ' ,. .X fi' Y-,V 9 4,-Y - ' 177 vb i 1:3::, 5 K ' f V' p 0 A I 'V ' 4 ' U ' ' . ,. - 0 4 I' x 1' '12 ' " ' ' - r ' " 'F.f.'rs':x 'jk I gx Ek, ' X Q ' U v 3 2' ' 2' ' Q"-. ' T' W" K fa- 1 'tgixx I RE 'A . gin X . Q, 'ERR Vgri'-4-iz? Q f 'hx 'WN' - 'fifwfsf ' 'Q "3wfn? ' 34 Q V AE 1 Q 1Q1'f:n:m.-1 V2 '-FN E ' " x fwk X .Rai 'N , " 5. f' X 3 P z. ' wx 4 , ' . 0 , L ' i 4 Q ' . ' fx . F l . ' S U s fv ' U ' I n Q I , , 5' K ' . . ,, . 'I' -Q X A 1 5 Q W P A E Xu A ,V W4 1 ,ii , n 'W' I 5 A A . 4 --- - N ---5 N1 "' . L - DF X50 , X L E' if 9 W . b 'Q fi . . i. 1V 'If M - iY iU 4F 'ff ' 1 ' . .- 1. --- H Q ' 'qv-.,, , - F - -- -,-f' .-mr' . --'1 ,7a4 . v , 'f' - ' . ' ' V . . , . .,. "' ' ' "lu ' ' ,, .-1 - 1 . I I E 5 ,- . - .' RQ! Q .. f - S N - xl 1 .- . 4- ,V TN x 3. N . I 1 im- , . x 7 WW ug: V. 'tying-'HT W fm 'ERS 7 fx' 4 XIX -1 1 5 . 1 X I , 1 x , . fs " . C I ' .. 'iv f . A K 'Y I tv ' LV . I Nw... N . , f . J 'Ya Ki 'll K n ' 1 ' Q' K Z? - 13" 7 ' " M Q' 235' ' - . . -A X .D ' ... -sl - - an A - -ns - A ik : X K B 'xi' 5, - -' A Q --Rfix , ' 2 . , . 1 . an . i I ' Q 1 U U - Q X m x r U W ' ' ' N x I' ' 'I' f 1 t x' 7 Y Q ,H ,. ,.4,.,. X , .- A ., I Y? .v. 'I '.,4. afjwq, . 5.-na. "nf-'fi I , I 'I A 1 F I I 2 . ' . ' - " l . ' . I f 1 1' , Q xV,-w 7 w 1 f .. 7, 5 gy -- I -'V gg," N,2 m K :M ' ul ' mf- - 'L , Q ' U Z? ' ' EQ, Sgr - f. 1 X , I -fa xik 1 J I A x ' . '-' X 'A Rank U - -an , ' f , Kzgc W . ' r N" 3 - ' 3? ' - ' .J Q ' X' ' Q - 1 4955 7 AJ-A rl-A1 ' 7 Q-.-N14 ig ' - iv?" . 411 1'-ve'-we ' , A . . .4-1. U3 'f I ras f X -4 ff ' h . ' ' T' F" 1 'sl 4 ' ea' 5' NPSEW' - 2 41:1-Q'--.lx "' ,A : 'Sway' 3 I peas E 1 ' - V. -' - "f 'L-. -' 4 ,, gi: , 54- 5 ,. , : A .kjiw . , .- ..'- -. ,. :,.f- - ' d ' If'.'A.,'J--w ' -- '-' . -.V '- , fungi 'ggima n -iv: 1. ks ,Sy 31 ,-'. 3. L ' Xllfaef' S, Sis?"-.i ' .- x .v.xI'!- '2akJ.v'- 'Em Fw -N., 'si Yilgyifilik - How can the Joint Army An' Force Band move with all that music in X, X ,TFTNTF 1-:nv rf' X31 . :Z WING SFQNSQR i Y ,,, , ,g-A, ,J ,,,,.f Sally Pettit is the Air Force choice. -N'-Nr ' 't vi-1-1. 1,-gi' , - 1, AAL. . . ft ' M "Age :Ji "A -,Z.'j,g'9 ' - -A ' eg 1 K I 1 ' x W K , x 4 I 1 V F- at ease f-' expressions. produces some mighty strained facial ,L Armlstlce Day Parade hues up James Nelson, left, first semester , ' Cadet Colonel, Jerry Reeves, second semester Regimental Com mander, and staffs. ' M ' ' if ' ' " ' i ' ' "A ' ' ' ' ' " ' 4' it '-"' " Summer Camp might not be the most fun, but you get paid all of Co-ed Sponsors don't do much, 353 an hour fm- it, but what they do, they do well. "As the sun sinks slowly in the west," the Air Force troops home from Buchtel Field. f"'1 , , n I . , zz ,..,, My X25 A 01 ' ' 3 ah. -1, -K3 . N , , ' 'N l H , . :K ,fy V . 4 "" iijifff 1525? 1 X ,V Q:.s'wem'ia'-6 K J.. 1 - Sei! - ' -' ,N N " f " "P J f' 'id 14,.'.f.2 Eff-9-f.,. JT.-Q 1 'g,'??"n fx, V' V ' 3532 fq. f , . ,Ve -, ,,,.s- -1: f x .. --4-.. . HJ:- i + .- 5 A4 ' In r. .-. , - -. .M- 'f"?11i1m. " ' ',,,, sie 5. 4, il 3 if M22 M5515 ' u'1s4gZ'i,13ir?11 g as-ew-fe -- W 2 - an 2 Q s A f . . ' ' as entrance fo simmons h The gateway to the College of Business Administration is the doorway to Simmons Hall. new M ,X T, 0 1,1 if-Ei A sewing room layout is a problem solved in In- dustrial Management. 32 all 7 Q . . ,, ff -Le' J ' --H :if A- ' 1, ""' '- . college of business administration Ofliciating over the progress of students studying general business, accounting, industrial manage- ment plus secretarial science, is Dean VVarren W. Leigh. He and his staff prepare the young people of Akron University to become leaders in the business world. Our University is nationally noted for its close cooperation with Akron-area firms in advancing the undergraduate's interest in their future careers. Annually the College in- vites students and men of industry to partic- ipate in conferences on the problems confronting the modern commerce world. The programs of study in the College of Business Administration effect a proper balance between Liberal Arts and specialized training. Lectures, problems and in- spection trips combine theory and practice, and keep you in touch with actual developments in the business world. vlmofff 1 --f4A.aL.M L71 5 Gateway to opportunity is the gateway to the College of Business. ' . 1-9 -.3 BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FACULTY. First Row: F. Clark, A. Tucker, Second Row: R. Van Lletre, F. Simonetti, M. Slusser, W. Bray, M. Rogler. Tlzir Sharkey, H. Doutt. Students of the College of Business learn practical knowledge as well as that out ol' the books. ,., x .mg- "1" Q-,fp L. Self, E. Flint, Dean IV. IV. Leigh. fi How: D. Gordon, S. BIcKiunon, T. Agfa JI' . Dean Warren W. Leigh observes the Machine Ac- counting Workshop. Iustruction on electrical typewriters in the Secre- tarial Science Department. marketing club First Row: T. Cogswell, R. Maddox, J. Cox, V. DeLucz1, A. Elavsky. Second Row: Wm Hubrak, T. Kepenash, NI. Kinney, J. Lattzi, B. Leatherwood. Third Row: R. Furbee A. Stork, N. Urich, Wm. Weiss, G. YVest, J. Williams. Fourth Row: B. Gates, R. Wilson J. Korfas, J. Sproch, B. Hollinger, J. Deiter, J. Calvea. Fifth Row: B. Moore, J. Ryan Wm. Smith, B. Shively, C. Bye, A. Borth. Sixth Row: E. Hackim, J. lVIoss, K. Burton Wm. Evans. Pictured lower lqft: Mr. McKinnon, advisor. First Row: C. Nestor, R. Starinieri, P. F1-itch, E. Folk, L. Graf, D. Klett, R. Leather- wood. Second Row: R. Peck, President, L. Victor, I. Hassler, R. Corbett, D. Forney, R. lVngner, R. MOPgHl1, J. VVerntz, R. Craig, D. Darlington. Third Row: RI. Shields, L. Vllatral, Wlm. MCc:UiHl1CSS, L. F isi, V. DeLuca, VVm. Brown, J. Gellner, R. Morris, W'm. Smith, A. Lods, L. Hilliard, H. Melignn. Pictzcrerl upper right: Miss Slusher, ad- visor. ' r accounting club K 2 , ' standing: B. Shelton, R. VVilson, J. rlemnan, J. Hackim, J. Hudak, R. Daly, P. Fra- pi J Q J 5 ii r caso. Second Row: P. Bostic, E. Otto, J. Moss, B. Archer, R. Jenks, J. Merino, Wm. 'tx sf X L ' V ' -, Washer. Third Row: D. Boles, Wm. Vanetta, J. Kilgore, D. Post, D. Joiner, J. West, in ' I iii H Y- ,g X J. Kline, R. Ballway. In inserts, left: Dr. Simonetti, right: lNIr. Sharkey, advisors. J 'la g :Z 'lil' X if 7 ' L ' V . eiivfiil . il i A. 4 i f 'if' . ' Q F . Z '51 Zcfwf - Ef'l'f5i 1 .4 industrial management club secretarial science club First Row: G. Augustine, E. Heilman, M. Newman, J. Greene, J. Henry. Second Row: K. Mysock, M. Barbuzza, D. Averell, B. Gates, C. Anderson. Third Row: A. Theodore, M. Zervus, J. Crawford, J. Howell, Wm. Wiess. Fourth Row: K. Herrod, J. lllunteanu, J. Hubba, S. Smith, P. Hummell, P. Neal. Insert, lower left: Mrs. Tucker, advisor. l . . 'I w, . ' A it ' - Q D , a ,H I' . . .I b it .i L ,. . , - I . ' I. .V v. 1 1 .' . W , Q w . . . 4 Z ' ' JM ,H ' V. pg., "iw ,. rg. . ,. college of education "teachers to further education" Dean Howard R. Evans and his Education faculty proudly ac- knowledge the fact that two-thirds of the Akron-area teachers were graduated from the Hilltop. One of the older colleges on campus, the College of Education was established in 1921 to supply this commu- nity with the vitally needed teachers. Here at Akron University, tl1e Education College has no particular divisions but offers preparatory courses in a variety of teaching Helds: Art, Commerce, Elementary and Secondary Schools, Home Economics, Physical Education, Psychology and Nursing Education. This variety provides students in any of Akron University colleges to use the facilities of Dean Evans, college. Before graduation each Education major has the opportunity to gain observation and laboratory teaching experience by means of Spicer Elementary School. This is just one example how the Public School Board cooperates with the University in developing students into teachers with a liberal education, pleasing personality, and de- sirable character. educafion building The buildings most concerned in education course are Memorial Hall, foreground 3 Buchtel Hall, centerg and Education Building, right. 36 L 1 l I C ' 4 EDUCATION FACULTY. Seated: H. Painter, E. Tovey, G. Bauer, Dean H. R. Evans, H. Becker, H. Distad, M. Riedinger. Second Row: Wm. Painter, J. Watt, R. Beichly, A. Maluke, G. Pritchard, D. Woodward, P. Hampton, T. Evans, E. J ones, A. Johnson, R. Tougas, P. Twining, B. Hanes, G. Sanders. .d ,.,. V gi-axrxf d Y' , 'Y Literature is an important Held in teaching. Children's stories are especially good for the lower grades. The art of drawing is a basic course in the Held of primary education. Student teaching is of the utmost importance to the senior graduating in the College of Education. Q .nu..s.v .. ' W... .. . g Q Y iv g I i , N , ' luggiifl 'Ml E do .1 r sociology club E " W " " mul " 3 ll . if ,Q J. ,....? Sociology Club Advisors. Above: Dr. Rogler. Below: Dr. Newman. First Row: J. Sasinoski, F. Walraven. Second Row: J. Bostic, F. Dillion, D. Nuosce, R. Jacobs, C. Fiorella, D. Estes. S.I1.e.C. 4' "future teachers of america" First Row: NI. Goldman, C. Plakas, P. Boyle, S Hartz. Second Row: J. Thompson, N. Hamilton, L. Schaffer, J. Vanica. Third Row: M. Goda, S. Myers, C. Culver, M. Kloeker, F. Dillion, R. Kurtz, lVI. Thomas, E. Miysock, B. Pfeil. Insert: Dr. Distad, advisor. art club Above: Dr. Davis, advisor. Below: Mr. Dashiell, advisor. Seated: M. Lucas, P. Murray, E. Johnson, J. Anderson. Standing: C. Coulter, L. Broughton, A. Gotchell, B. Staats, C. James, J. Smith, J. Spika, P. Pletcher, B. Lee, B. Jones. Last Raw: J. Mazzagatti, P. Hopkins, L. Sayer. C If psychology club .gf-7' X lr. home economics At left: Miss Bear, advisor. First Row: C. Temo, D. Young, D. Young, F. Ryan, G. Milo. Second Row: S. I-Ianack, J. Thompson, L. Taso, C. James, R. Schaffer. Third Row: B. Botzum S. Crum, M. Ady, D. Bail. Fourth Row: B. Pfail: E. Mysock, J. Kelly, G. Gill, C. Dickerhoof. A First Row: L. Wright, J , Lloyd, R. Jenkins. Second Row: Dr. R. Togus, Dr. W. Alven, Dr. P. Twinning. Third Row: D. Johnson, N. Chibis, J. Kallavity, J. Chovam, D. Becker, J. Cistone, R. Wixcey. At left: Dr. Woodward, advisor. el association for childhood education At lqft: Dr. H. Becker, advisor. First Row: S. Hockenberry, M. Goga, J. Shreyer, C. Plakas. Second Row: R. Kurtz, M. Kolcker. Third Row: F. Dillon, E. Calough, M. Goldman. Fourth Row: E. Garvin, A. Falor, S. Myers. Fifth Row: K. Joiner. N J '13 f -,ae X.. 'i ' I, w l '1iwH"---- - jy 'I li . 'X 1' college of engineering The College of Engineering, established in 1914, is housed in two buildings. The more recent-modern, well-equipped Ayer Hall-was completed in 1949. The College of Engineering at The University of Akron offers a five-year curriculum, leading to degrees in civil, elec- trical and mechanical engineering. Dean R. D. Landon supervises The University of Akron College of Engineering. For a typical undergraduate engineer, the curriculum consists of a five year plan. Two years are spent on the campus study- ing the basic fundamentals-then, the student adapts to his chosen field by means of a three year sequence of academic studies alternated with industrial employment. Fine jobs opportunities are oHered each year from leading corporations and governmental agencies to gradu- ating seniors. The College of Engineering oH'ers unlimited bounds to the men and women studying under the guidance of Dean Landon and his more than qualified staff. Uivzfl Engineering-may be divided into four branches covering struc- tures, transportation, hydraulics, and sanitation. The structural en- gineer designs and supervises construction of such facilities as bridges, buildings, dams, and tunnels. The transportation engineer applies his design and construction ability to railroads, highways, airports, and water transportation. The hydraulic engineer is concerned with the .control and conservation of water, and the sanitary engineer cle- votes his efforts to improving the cleanliness and healthfulness of both industrial and residential areas. Electrical Engineering-is concerned with the production and distri- bution of electrical energy, development and manufacture of elec- trical equipment and products, design, installation and operation of communications systems and modern lighting, adaption of elec- tronic principles to industrials needs, design of electrical systems for vel1icles, ships, and aircraft, and cooperation in such fields as electro- chemistry metallurgy and medicine. Mechanical Engineering-designs and supervises the manufacture of not only machines used in every day life but also the machine tools which make these machines. In the field of heat-power, the mechanical engineer designs, builds, and operates boilers, turbines and engines, designs and installs air-conditioning systems, and improves motive power for automobiles, railroads, ships, and aircraft. l Survey transit on display at exhibit in Student Lounge on Engineer's Day. Students at work learning the practical applications of their future careers. 40 'M ,- Sm ENGINEERING FACULTY. First Row: P. Smith, Dean R. D. Landon, E. Wilson, M. Kult, W. Petry. Second Row: P. Huss, M. Bezbatchenko, B. Gsellman, J. Shearer, K. Sibila. Third Row: D. Anderson, D. Keller, A. Richards, E. Hamlen. Machines laboratory, part of the College of Electrical Engineering, where students study and learn procedures and operations of AC and DC machines. lp-'nur . ...agua Us W M.- ,, .mix ISDH C :cy- 4315, W , My l5.mr"'f.f:..Q . .L Z B ww! wwwiwo Jr-1x,,-f K2 lv' ,,,f+-' , A C.S.I11.e. 'S-S american society a mechanical engineers Seated: J. Keller, G. Ohm, J. Butti, R. J. Werner. Second Row: B. Willisford, R. Stevie, F. Hirt, D. Overs, T. Thomas, R. Daugherty. Third Row: S. Belcher, H. Borden, R. Bowers, J. Lahr, T. Jackson, J. May, J. Clark. Absent from picture: Mr. Shearer, advisor. Seated: J. May, W. Nichols, D. Helmick, R. Crandle, S. Belcher, J Insert: Mr. Wilson, advisor. o.s.p.e. ohio society of professional engineers Sloan. Second Row: R. Haver, F. I-Iirt, J. Bowyer, G. Michel, C. Meally, J. Hammontree, R. Cottrill, R. Gardner, W. Willisford. Third Row: Gaered, R. Stevic, R. Thompson, T. Jackson, T. Thomas. 1 YAP! X fx Sealed: L. Kee, D. Masser, C. Mealey, L. Wolfe, R. Ross. Secuncl Row: C. Algea, J. Edminister, R. Thomas, J. Bowyer, B. Gardner, B. Hardman, N. Weaver, B. Estafen. Third Row: G. Balazs, G. Michel, B. Brawley, R. Wright, R. Thompson, B. Higgins, K. Thompson. I nsert: Mr. Sibila, assistant advisor. a i e e - i r e american institute of electrical engineers and institute of radio engineers a.s.c.e. american society of civil engineering Seated: J. Sloan, J. Moore, J. Alkire. Standing: R. Nottingham, R. Cottrill, J. Ham- montree, F. Kaiylor, L. McGli11chy. Absent from y1'icture.' Mr. Keller, advisor. . . w . g . vi college of liberal arts Degrees in government, social services, language arts, music, biology, and public welfare are granted to students completing courses under the effective supervision of Dean Ernest H. Cherrington, Jr., Head of the College of Liberal Arts. Dean Cherrington's auspices of three divisions of sixteen departments prepare students with a clear path- Way for successful living in any community as well as qualifying for graduate studies. Careers in many professional fields such as medicine, law, and den- tistry study under the direction of the capable faculty of this college. Also among the divisions of the Liberal Arts College are chemistry, physics, mathematics, and many other branches of the arts and the sciences. l A y,,1i knight hall Visitors gaze at displays of biology department on third floor of Kolbe Hall. Kolbe Hall, the home of the College of Liberal Arts is shown by outside view in picture below, while Knight Hall home of the science divisions, chemistry, is shown at left. wr-xij-isgivigiiagx., . kolbe hall LIBERAL ARTS FACULTY, F irst Row: E. Thackeray, D. Riecle, G. Knepper, C. Roe, I. Grunberg, R. Slierman, Dean E. Cherrington. Second Row: P. Hardenstein, D. King, L. Lnileur, B. Weiner, M. Dashiell, W. Lipscombe, L. Ross, A. Seery, W. Kraatz. Third Row: Bement, J. Dunlap, R. Sandefur, B. Daneman, P. Irving, R. Putman, S. Newman, S. Krause, I. Bear, D. Laubacher. Fourth Row: F. Alusow, D. Varian, Wm. Harden- bergh, J. Hull, Wm. Stevens, F. Phipps, R. Thackaberry, H. Thackaberry, E. Davis, R. Ittuer, T. Sumner. Fifth Row: O. Fonts, V. Pztrrnzm, R. Keller, P. Aquarone, N. Simmons, V. Flontz, H. Smith, D. Internoscia, T. Duke, C. Duffy, D. Keister. X "Ohhh, so that's the punch line . . ." "2 "Pat's picked the right course "Well . . . you learn all sort things in this theater." He knows what he's doing QD" 'g,,3,Qisi4ll'-ala, "Studying on the lawn." 45 -v S Seated A Harmatzl, E. McEll1ing, C. Dickerhoof, S Mlllel Second Row: D, lllorris, J. Lelio, F. Wal- r-wen J Juhasz, G. Gill, J. Abell, M. Sauer, R. Zol- nerzck P Lowry. Insert: Dr. Krause, advisor. spanish club Seated: M. Sauer, S. Tobin. Second Row: M. L Party, J. McQuown, Wm. Rice. Third Row: J Jameson, R. Scott. Pictured below: Dr. Internoscia advisor. biology club Seated D Petty D Heppert P Lmch Second Row: L Rosslter Lapadot R Christ M Prmce M. Fisher P Ofiret R Swanson Insert Dr Kraatz advisor CN 1 'fl First Row: B. Montgomery, C. Burleson, L. Turner. Seated: A. Snell, D. Newberger, .v'N M47 J. Butz, E. DeBois. Standing: G. Mason, J. Thorne, J. Collins, D. Gabelac, Wm. Fisher, M. L. Sauer, Kay Duncan, R. Elliott, R. Abbey, J. Lloyd. I nsert: Mr. Frank Alusow, advisor. forensic union phi kappa delta physics club Seated: D. O'Shay, B. Hamilton, M. Fujita. Standing: G. Banbakidus, R. Wilson, D. Jonston, R. Zolnerzak. Insert: Upper: Dr. Thackemy, advisor. Lower: Dr. Fouts, ad- visor. -. .-..x EW? 'rg if .dw 1 -4.0 if s x 'B 'Y ,e-.s XX , evening division All day long Hilltoppers are seeking advanced educa- tiong the EVENING DIVISION is no exception. The Evening Division, under the direction of Dr. D. J. Guzzetta, offers many educational opportunities through its three sub-divisions of the EVENING COL- LEGE Ccredit coursesj, the COBIBIUNITY COL- LEGE Cnon-credit, short, informal coursesj and the INSTITUTE FOR CIVIC EDUCATION Cworkshops, conferences, institutes and discussion programsj. These "NITE-LIFERSH may Work, earn a salary, and still receive a well planned education which in- cludes: sorority, fraternity lifeg honoraricsg and nu- merous social events throughout the semesters. Even those evening students who are carrying a coni- plete academic load have ingeniously managed to join either Gamma Beta, evening sorority or Chi Sigma Nu, the evening fraternity or the A.E. honorary and still have time to plan the all-campus Jazz Concert to which all the students of the University are invited to attend free of charge. Administrative Staff . . . Evening Division: Sealed: R. Maier, L. Smith. Standing: H. Savides. chi sigma nu I or l QI.. f-if ' I Y n 1 1 . ' ' ' f ii if i .X 6 X g . .I . '? n l ql'lIflfCI.' D. I owers President' C. Cousins Secretary Kneeling: Wm. Helmick, B. Wagner, B. Wallace, D. Cardone. Seated: Wm. Henry, D. Lowers, R. - 1 i - Y' ' - Lindgren, D. Snow, C. Cousins, K. Bushwell, National President of chi Sigma Nn, E. 1-innnk. Standing: Sfffffdiffuf R- Ilindisrw- D. Snow- Y'if'v-Pfrsiflvlllr B E. Junes, J. Stolfo, P. Brothers, B. Collis, R. Maier, R. Murphy, Dr. Guzzetta, W. Harnack, J. Eliadis, LaMont- S. Ondash, J. O'Breaza, F. Stermock, B. Lamont, T. McKor1nick. 48 evening activities welcome tea Cool refreshments for all, at one 0 student council Seated: Gerry Jolly, Catherine Mangold, Janet Pidcoe, Valerie Hall, Corresponding Secretary, Carol Woodward, Selma Auman. Standing: Ronald Lehman, Ralph Murphy, Presidentg Paul Stout- hammer, Vice-Presidentg Harry Ruppert, Dallas Nickles, Walt Harnack, Raymond Paulus, Sec- retary-Treasurer. Faculty advisor: R. Maier. One of the seasons many social successes . . . f the Welcome Teas . . . cl. e. clclnce , Z Xt- miss evelyn tovey, director of nursing division of nurses An important division of the College of Education is that of the pre- nurses program. Nurses from four hospitals come to the University for scholastic training their first year in the field of nursing. Nurses come from Akron City Hospital, Akron General Hospital, Akron Saint Thomas Hospital, and liiassillion Hospital. lVIiss Evelyn Tovey directs the activities of the student nurses. The University provides pre-clinical instruction to the first year students enrolled in these hospital-operated Schools of nursing in the Akron area. Students may also elect a collegiate basic nursing course and other programs leading to B.S. degrees in nursing and nursing education. These programs are complete four and five year courses of the Uni- versity. The University also supports course in the field of Medical Technology, which in connection or associated with the College of Liberal Arts. Although the classes and laboratory Work are long and tedious, and study time is consuming, the benefits of the field of nursing is re- warding. Queen of the School of Nursing for the Akron area and her court are presented at the annual Nurses Formal held at the University Club. The Queen of the Nurses, ,Q - Alma Stebeniki ' '1 .-gf'sl,.:f, '- fi Betty Bethyl. -n s C, ia is crowned by Crownei EAST OHIO LEAGUE MQ' u e wi i as l , mn In FACT Nurses put on display during Health Week :xt Medical Exhibit. ef' ads, Student nurses relax by going swimming in the Akron City Hospital Nurses Home Pool during Nurses Day. 5 l e X K Drawing blood will be one of many of the dutles lacing these future nurses. Wvhich hat will be mine? 0' , 4 ,Q A l'. .AW ' , , si 'r'S' fb" "-r . zz... . T J , . all'-M ... I l 1 1 11. ll 1 ,1luy,,Nll. ' - Q . "-s--- l First Row: R. Shively, D. Dodrill, R, Swanson, Second Row: E. McElhiney, A. Lile, H. Case, J. Scheiller. Third Row: B. Ellison, J. Blalock, T. Toxel, N Yerkey. Insert: Bliss Hamlen, advisor. university christian fellowship independent campus organizations 'Fin . independent students association Seated: J. Caudill, J. Jameson, R. Jacobs, V. Mihaly, J. Biss. Second Row: P. Tussing, D. Dodrill, J. Blalock, F. Dillon, S. Hockenberry. Third Row: J. McKil1ney, B. Davis, F. VValraven, P. Lowry, C. James. Absent from picture: Dr. Keller, advisor. Seated: C. Roberts, M. Wintrow, E. I-Ieilman, C. Temo, M. Richards, J. Koehler. Second Ro-zu: D. Scott, S. Gregg, B. Bubee, B. Gates, J. Greene, J. Smith, P. Peterson. Third Row: J. McQuown, S. Hartz, E. Clopper, G. Lowery, F. Dillon. J. Jocot, J. Howell, G. Augustine. Insert: Mrs. Seery, advisor. y.w.c.a ,,,"fvL .Jr -rv 1 J Af' I 'bw ' , . 1 A , x,v 'B . . x N, 9 f 'QT X . . l A, Q Ne- .. ., X ' ' 'X Q", gN5iIx .J X s ., . . f"'l.'3 .mm 9 1 1 ,L K ., 3 . ' 'Q' Q. .- I x . LT. X 4 791' f - - -' 1 ' " X?j.f.f' fx eu. f , '.-kv , , , .,.. R ,H I , . ,X . 1, A l . . 9 ,X .Ax 'J--'11 I ' I9 , xx R' f1,x . QQ pa '. . iw!! R '. 'h -r 1 I' - fl . 1 '. Q' 144 lux, . 'T1"'f"'35' 2 Ll", 5 1 za, ww- 1: -1. I.. ,-Q . 5 , ffl. L ,LY ht' I I. '-f A us 'K 'wi' vu, ,I ' A F x 'R T . V. I , .3 V: hf.,qL,..,l if . ,.. .N ..- NVIXM. . ' ,.. . .,, x. in .zu . Winn , . 7.a.l:..f-.,. L 're Q,-X ,Z 3-'1 1 .. , ., wh? '. tv' .V , X Y pau.. 3 ' Q1 1 ' .4' V! .... .. 1. Z1 wufl 1 1" . if ,,, ,hifi rw, 'Si' .V .L .. ig- . .La I. ... 4 .VL . .. , .. .. -fw- ., .N . 1 cud, .f'. .., '-gs ,ng,,, -. - --- ,4 wx. .Tk-.41 A' .: 'g3:'.., pi., 554-. .L U. -1 .qi 'fx K u "F . 51 . '- -:v:-- ' .4 , hai.. ..,,' -...wi-A' -r 9 3.1-.: .4 ' .'. '-lr .A , w X, ., ,ul '.1 "Q "-x.1.3:-ing' U v-..l f 11... 6 QQ. If-ig, .lv 4 In bf i 1,-nc J' '- -4 . .., , 1 4. ni ,. y- W'v' .rt rg?" W fr N V x.. 1- 'J I 'J ' ' ,I if? K' x .A , QLVA. J.. .f I ., L ff -. . 5 4 9' ' ',. I ' ff 'MM ,.4:,,.' 'A J, - - Y A Av JA- - 1 .- . 4.1 V, .45 A-. . iyfgiihg- e"'f + . , Mm ': 44, , 1 ,1',-:x .Aw - ',-' -N 1' M52 .. .1 . ' . Y "A ' . , V' di I t' -V f "5 -Ut QQAYI ' "4 'Uh 9 . 5 5 . . 545' ". . g -.-.,,,,.. ' ' ' .- N " 'I 'y:.".'.i ff' x x.j ,X xl ,. I ll" .I ' tc., JA ,. - ik ' 4. ' an ig J .+ , . 1 'ff f," . ' ...nj - '- I. ' "' n wr .1 DE .-K. ' :h n Q'-, . - x-faxil 4 VP--t M f ' -490354 -f '-suit' "'L jg-Tf ? 'U ' .,' ' . K' X-I .- h F' -N .- 'n .S A 1 lw'I.,'7.,i "g . I ' xx: .. yu X.. F,-,KJ AA.. ,fr K ,.,.-'. J' ' -.sl N, .. , 1 . ' ""'f: - Q ,, -fa: ps.. ' qi - Q ' 1 bl - ., , f... .5 '- Y. if X, f5,T?'f -35271 UH E4 .1 ww- , L ,, 1 H w P, H ' f . F" ' f- .1 ,ir S . - . " ,f . 1 -xl . . VA-, , , 'f -1' ' ft. The President-Terry addresses council. -Chow line, bulfet style. student council OFFICERS 1956 PTB-S'. Jerry Reeves Vice-Pres. Bob lllorrison r . Sec. Patti Evans Treafs. Bob Crutcher 1957 Pres. Terry I-Iorrigan Vice-Pres. John Pappas Sec. Marilyn Pallage Treas. Buzz Haynes Water Please Man Talk Student Council, the student government of Akron University had a full schedule this year. Among the things backed by council were the migration train to Ohio WVesleyan, Homecoming, the Acme-Zip pa- rade, May Day, revision of A-Key points, and many other things which went unnoticed. Although busy at the job all year round the council took time off for such enjoyment as a reception at Dr. Au- burn's home which We have portrayed on this page. Also as part of the duties of the council is to run all University elections in which the students vote. One change by council this year consisted of the re- vision of May Queen elections. Chit Chat fm E7 . , f . .V y M . Q- I I , V V .yrf 4 '-: 5 "- X 1 -. I' rf t h. Y' I A' : 1 Q' 4.3 1. " 1 g 1. 'Ll , e i 1- . f " . f-f - 1- 1 , Z- 'iii V, 5 l 'E " i""W f ' ' .14 ,A z'-Q-.NJ mir' E Bottom Row: Betsy Botzum Csecretaryj, Marilyn Pallage Ctreasurerl, Joyce Thomas fpresidentj, Rosemary Titmas Cvice-presidentl, Donna Lee Kremer. Second Row: Lynn Adams, Faye Nobil, Jane Gotschall, Mary Lou Patsy, Connie Temo. Thi-rd Row: Barbara Bock, Treva Hess, Sylvia Papatonis, Cinda Culver, Carol Krutky. Top: Advisors: Miss Winkler, Mrs. Paul. The XvO1DC1'1,S League Council is a group of women elected as representatives of all the women on campus. Representatives are elected from each sorority, plus the nursing groups and independent students. The VVomen's League perform such duties as presenting a lVomen's Day on campus, sponsoring teas and coffee- clutchs, and putting on style shows. VVe have, on this page placed some snapshots of such events. women's league 1957-58 X!! 5 lVIemo1'ial Hall as seen through the colonnade. May Dance, one of many events held in spacious Memorial Hall. The managers. Scaled: Bob lllorrison, building manager. Standing' Larry Ondeeker, Joe Wood, Joe Kormanik, Jerry Reeves, assistants. memorial hall Nlemorial Hall is one building on the Hilltop campus that seems to never close. From the start of the school year, with registration which is held in the basement to graduation Commencement, something is always going on at hlemorial Hall. Memorial Hall houses the offices of the Athletic Department and the Alumni Association, plus many classrooms. The main part of the building is the men's gym or auditorium. Here all the basket- ball games are played, dances are held, and many other ceremonies, such as F ounder's Day assembly and Com- mencement. At the south end is the women's gym and below is the swimming pool. Here all Womens athletics are held plus most of the campus intramural contests. In the pool all aquatic events are held intercol- legiate and recreational. Bob Morrison, Memorial Hall manager for the sec- ond consecutive year. i l 2 wifi U U A . X 5 K l tv I lt r N r Af R-, 1 is I 1 U X.. ,. 3 A- X g ' ff ,. ' R Z f 1 4: x if g Taking a rest are two of the refreshment stand crew, another job performed by the BIH staff. Setting up chairs on the main floor is one of many jobs performed by the Memorial Hall crew. 1 L bierce library library staff university library An important part of the University is the University Library, Bierce Library, and its function. Few students realize the Work and service given to them, or service made available to them from the library. These outstanding Works and services given to the University is done by a fair size workable staff, headed by librarian, Bliss Dor- othy Hamlen. The library staff has many duties to perform. Besides the reading material given to the users of the library, other facilities are available such as visual aids, records, reports, filed exams, maga- zines, and many others. lvith the donation given by lVIr. Muehlstein last year the Uni- versity Library has the number of books it needed to pass the 100,000 volume mark. lVIr. Muehlstein has also willed the library a priceless collection of Hrst editions of English and American classics. Also in the proposed state is a S500,000 addition to the old library. LIBRARY STAFF. Seated: Mrs. Helen Arnett, Miss Dorothy Hamlen, John Armstrong. Stand- ing: Mrs. Lillian Cook, Pauline Veppert, Robert Blankship, Mrs Ruth Cliuefelter Mrs. Lois My ers. Not pictured: Mrs. Laura lane Kxester Mrs Margo Hager Franks 58 Iv we s., -.Y 1-S. ,... ,.,. , ,s . , .xl . . Y .,V. .V ,W A . , 5.4 t ,'. X. 1 ' 1 . in J, ... . . ...fy . s 1 ' I , - 1 , g ' 1 - J man, Mrs. Joanna Glomb, Pauline , 4 The. head woman of student newspaper is Editor, Ceslra Volpe. A My M V f5r,,.,.H fr 11' THE BUCHTELITE STAFF. First Row: Nancy Gardner, Bob Zolnerzak, ltiarilou Sauer, Barbara Bock. Second Row: Marie TvlIli.1'0W, Jim Biss, Sharon Whitlock, Jerry Butz. Sfamling.' Bobbie Hageubaugh, Elsie Heilinan, Dorothy Scott, Barbara Burson, Mary Lou Kesler, Maxine DiDonato, Joe Rossano, Ann Ferbstein, Jack Lenygel, Gloria Milo, Cesira Volpe, Teenie Shahmouradian. the buchtelite staff Always a busy place during the school year is the Buchtelite office. The Buchtelite, the campus newspaper, is a semi-weekly newspaper covering the latest happenings on or concerning campus activities and business. The newspaper is usually distribut- ed on Tuesday and Friday, however sometimes it changes as to Vacations, fea- tures, exams, and university events. Special issues are also edited such as an "April Fools" edition, Engineeris edition, and many other such editions. Editing the newspaper this year was Cesira Volpe, Editor-in-Chief. Tl1e short brunette covered the editing, writing, and layout of the paper, while Bob Crutcher, took care of the business and financial matter from his position of Business Mfan- ager. Helping as assistants were Teenie Shahinouradian, Managing Editor, Gloria Milo, News Editor, while helping in the business department was Howard Stock- ton, assistant Business Manager and Mike Walsli, Circulation Manager. Also helping as assistant editors were Larry Ondecker, Don 0'Shea, and Joe Rossano giving a full coverage for the back page-the sport department. l l 4 News Editor, Gloria Milo. ' Lk. 'Wg..".. gmiga X X f'5f', ..f N Ei-fait 'f Z, it a s.. :gi Hd! ru ff? JI'--fig? - E f 2 tg : -L F55 V A it ' 5 1. p ff' re ,V , , 1 5 I. I . ' Q., Fl ' 5 ' h f? Mag: ,ti 5 ' X' 'I ' M J Man of business is Bob Crutcher, Buchtelite Business Manager. Three assistant editors look up information for next edition, Feature Editor, Nancy Gardner, Managing Editor, Teenie Shahmouradian. ' .,.. Wir John Naum, Business M anagcr Harold Boughton, Ed1'tor-I1z- Chief the tel-buch Always a busy place around the Hilltop campus is the so called "Ivory Towerf, the third floor of the Student Building. Here are the ofhces of the Tel-Buch and the University newspaper, the Buchtelite. This is the home of copy, deadlines, type, photographs, and etc. The pounding of typewriters is a persistent sound, familiar to all in the offices. This year the Tel-Buch staff was composed of experience with most of the associate editors returning from last year's staff. However, the encouragement of new members to the staff was deeply heeded as the Tel-Buch staff became the largest staff in the history ofthe annual. Well, we're pretty busy right now . . . deadline ya know. Tel-Buch editor, Hal Bougliton instructs graduate staff on layout procedures. Left to right: Dorothy Scott, Nada Yzmatov, Cheryl Warnen, Elsie Hcilman. Pictures and layouts, I'll see them in my dreams. 60 l 1 li 2 T J H, staff-1957 The editor of this year's Tel-Buch was Hal Boughton, returning for a second year of editorship after being Co-editor l the previous year, The Business Man- ager's position was also filled by a capable return staff lT16lI1bC1', John N aurn. John had previously been an associate editor. Thus With this experience and being a business rnajor, the job Was securely filled. In all it took a lot of hard work by a eo-operative staff, with suggestions from everyone being filtered into an end prod- uct of the year's happenings at the Uni- versity of Akron, 'Vu lf' am. eo we NJ Managing Editor Frances Ryan Art cf: Design Editor Jack Lenygel il , A rv R.0.T.C. Editor College Editor Club Editor Calendar Editor Bob Zolnel-Zak Bobbie Hagenbaugh Jerry 0'Neal Arlene Mysock Greek Co-Editor Athletic Editor Fefliufe Edin?" DM1fLati0S Editor Barbara Burson Larry Ondecker Jackie Gfifmh C0Dl1i6 Burleson 3 f-f. ' 'Q Photography Editor Bert Woodring Copy Editor Ann Baldwin Fine Arts Editor Jim Kovach Graduate Editor Mike Walsh 1: .-.fu 'asm 2-r 11' Z I , . 'n is v ' . .,u,. -Q ws, ,, ,Af -1, - " - ff4'S'?' KX 2, sf. Greek Week Editor Judy Brady Greek Co-Editor Marilyn Richards ' I .Ik v Hi 'a vl '.-'i l L l . .. ,. Q., .Nu if fs-,X A M Y radio After two successful years of programing in the radio and television studios located in Kolbe Hall, The Radio YVorkshop has become a smoothly operating, efficient public relations media adjunct to the University of Akron. The Wvorkshop Group boasts a staff of over 50 stu- dents and a program schedule of Q0 hours each week over YVAKR FBI. YVith the use of a powerful 5000 watt transmitter, the program emanating from the new Radio-TV plant can easily be heard throughout Akron, as 5 fglvfwfflf- 'V Y mst ..' . 1 4 ' 5 F? if 3582- f f gg Q N K Lf Advisor, Mrs. Phyllis Hardenstein. workshop Summit County, and outlying areas. University graduate, new faculty member, Mrs. Phyllis Hardenstein, is the newly appointed advisor to The Radio Workshop. The oflicers for the year were: President, Ted Har- pleyg Program Director, Dave Davisg Financial Di- rector, Les Keeg Vice-President, Eileen Johnsong Sec- retary, Janet Fratturag and Continuity Director, Eileen Johnson. Program Director-Dave Davis. First Row: Eileen Johnson Bobbie Hagenbaugh Ted Harpley Connie Temo Barbara Lardis Janet Frattura Second Row: Connie Burleson Bob Hicks Dave Davis Bob McDowell Neil Yerkey Les Kee T hird Row: Mick Judge Bill Willisford Erv Kraker Bill Fisher Bob Abbey Harvey Nerhood Dick Haydorn Bob Williamson Fourth Row: Jim Chisman Norm Beal Bob Miller Frank T. Alusow 63 is 'fn Wm , x l "' L. Uncle Ron Houger, Jerry Glazman, and Sonnie Hall at work or what- ever the case may be. 1 I Jay Johnson controlling Kee and Davis . . . It's possible? Production in perspective. The mentors. The University Theatre group, under the advisorship of Professor Donald S. Varian, Dr. James Dunlap, and hir. liferlin Bement, is the organization exclusive for those Who have qualified by taking part in the various areas of theatre necessary to putting a play on the boards. Active members must have participated in at least two of the many production fields. Since its inception in 1914 as the Mask and VVig, the Theatre group has been the nuclear organization for tl1e production of plays. How- ever With the building of Kolbe Hall and the advent of the new The- atre and plant, interest has been greatly stimulated in the theatre arts, and the group is now a large, healthy organization. Ofiicers this season are John Collins, Prexyg Jim Kovach, Veepg Frances Ryan, Sec. and Bill Fisher, Business Maliager. The members pause backstage for a group shot, university theatre The critique. Collins Cleftl and Kovach in a Founders Day production. 7555 TNA Firestone Conservatory of Music. university singers Contributing rich choral music to occasions such as Baccalaureate and Founders Day, the Uni- versity Singers are one of thc most distinguished campus organizations. The singers perform for church groups, civic organizations, and present two concerts each year at Firestone Conservatory of lilusic. Directed by Professor Virgil Parman, the Singers are perennially known as a top notch choral organization. Prof. Parman and the group offer their services at various assemblies, particularly during the holiday season, to provide music of the proper spirit for the program. The Singers pause for an informal shot with their director. university orchestra O li.s .3 Dr, Henry P. Smith conducts orchestra. The University of Akron orchestra presented its annual Winter concert on February 17 at the Fire- stone Conservatory. The concert featured Joyce Oldham as vocal soloist, Len Chandler on the English horn, and Jerry Whiston with the trum- pet. Under the direction of Dr. Henry P. Smith, the orchestra included selections from Handel's "Water lllusic Suite," and an orchestration of DeBussy's "Petite Suite." The orchestra gets in the swing of things. The University Orchestra, Dr. Smith conductor, Joyce Oldham vocal soloist, with orchestra in background. concert "N v E -Q 3 if sl... 5 - 2 rx Q ' W TF- . ' M My Q if Y' 5 Xcom WY ll u of Cl and . . . and the trumpets sound . . . Director Darrel E. Witters marching ,N'N,j..,V -F ff- 'S ""l I , ,, x 0 gf, eb Q G BP' U - 1 OLD Th d U mel' b0y- The fabulous "Zippettes" mrrf., band 67 ,- W-41, -:Amr ,Qi ! it '51 w 3.3 ", ' , wx' LH. 1, A L --' -. -7- -4 1 ' ' ' 'f' ,, Q: , K,-1" J,-A '-X' fill' ww .',, : Qi', --, Patti Evans zipettes Martlw Giffen Marilyn Pauage Carol Gillespie Co-Capt. Ge1'riTersini p V 4 Sally petit Co Capt Marie Wintrow The cheerleaders are the girls whose job it is to arouse support of our team. This year the spirit squad was made up of two groups, the varsity squad and the reserve squad. The varsity was composed of returnees Marie Wintrow, Gerri Ter- sini, Cco-captainsj, and Sally Petit. Kay Taylor was a new addition to the varsity this year. Three freshmen Coeds, Pat lllelnik, Carroll O'Hara, and Judy Vanica, were chosen as reserves to assist the Varsity cheerleaders. We saw them part of the football sea- son, the basketball season, and in pep meetings. Also in on the spirit rousing was Mr. Zip, the campus mascot kangaroo portrayed by Dick Sapronetti. In keeping with the new campus trends the cheerleaders wore a variety of uni- forms, consisting of sweaters with "A" letters, sweaters in jacket style and the new trend of bermudas and knee socks. cheerleaders '56 '57 Kay Taylor Reserve-Carroll 0'Hara Mehfxk e,YaY gesew Qiiiii-5' ' -- . ' HY! 1 . , qu. '.,1.'.. ,-new ' wt... V . w Vg,--543,53-,gi fr . . 5' N ull .W .. Hi- .. .W WM.. . . in .H .ix ,. mi?-X Ni . N ,fix g 1. ,S I G. rv "ah Y' .JT-4, is . 1" 3 l ff l N X V-L , ,-f , . f - f 3 If E --1 s ...I L ,-"X f' M T? Sean-.ju ww.. . F kr I-4 li 3'1- lil Q3g,l'w E 11,...'igggf.t,3gg .. ll g.gE..,vs ,N .H 'im 1 'ni -WWC , W f 5 ,J I, V:-7 on Y ---- 'x2""f'3 . Seated: Mary Lou Patsy, Recording Secretary, Pat lliannion, President, Marie T. Klocker, First Vice- President. Standing: Larry Humphrey, Religious Chairman, Janine Harrison, Corresponding Secre- taryg Bob Zolnerzak, Second Vice-President. newman club Father Thomas Sullivan, advisor. First Row: M. Colon, T. Sweeney, M. O'Brien, R, Vitt, R. Baber, J. Baynott, M. Wallace, M. Arena, F. Rosa. Second Row: Joan Cosensler, ill. Garbach, J. Luxon, M. Klocker, BI. L. Patsy, P. llfannion, J. Harrison, R. Zolnerzuk, L. Hum- pliery, J. Censky, S, Johan, BI. lacomini, B. Botzum. Third Row: J. Kunkel, M. lXIannion, BI. Beeman, D. Speaks, C. Pittinger, M. Schmitt, L. McGlinchy. Fourth Row: J. Collins, L. Ball, R. Thomas, N. Mannion, M. D. Donato, A. Della- Bianca, F. Yobi. - ' 1 E , ...T . '12, LA ,.,, ,ws-.gf if "V -,: .. fa-Q14 x. : .ig . ,, i.:-1 .-.41,i,-xg, 1. ff, ,lxa ,i xx, ' 1 R honor and service 5 :g g :ful - -:ag as: gem. ' 13:22-2 - f-1:, ' uri: -if E1 - ' 'ifiiiii sw f evffgia f .I .- 'f-57? J K 1- S-13'A T'T:?? .E+-,rilfx--rlzix' Y A i-3 -E41-if -'12 ff 1 -re e?A- 1 '1 1 1 gqn i . V ?if -4' Nb Z 1 Q .M , .. ri - M' 'LE 5 1 as ' J ei.: . i Y -as A ' , 't-rx 1,211 ' -'lx ,, ,1- N 1 +9 1' ff N ' me re Y f -1 k Q N T 5 K M 1 -as -L 5- , V 1-:?.1j 1' 1 Z , 4 Q 4. ig 1 1 1 ga. 1 1 14.4 Judy Brady Hf1I'01d BOUEIWOU Barbara Royce Bob Crutcher Sally Pettit A'KeyZ Wh0'g Who A-Keyg VVho's Who A-Key3 Wh0'5 Who A,Keyg Whovs Who A-Keys Whds who J-55", - 1 'ff"'tf -f We W' 1 . A f fee 11 . Wt' ., , 'TTS , ', an - 1 P, fi A2 -' """"...., , -gi j 1 P 1 -aux, ' ' -ji l . 4 w A7 ' Z Fl .V -11" , ' " 1? .... f""'i"N5g,'y111 I V I - e 1-af Wwggf V z lz xv- "gb-I EEE? 4 K sh .- - 1 -.iv . E' ' ' ' -1 VT? ' A 55, Ejgig-L I fs ??3?':5 1 T ' sis? 1 . s e ' .Sea . A f i-i4"35!?fi'1 ' , ' Q .f 1 Er- -:fa .ff-. s Paul Kunkel Carol Stake Marty Kaye Patti Evans Bob Zolnerzak A-Key! Wh0's Wh0 A-Key? Wl1o's Who A-Keyg Who's Who A-Keyg Who's Who A-Keyg Whdg W110 a-key One of the highest honors or awards presented to a University student is the acquisition of an A-Key. The A-Key is awarded to men and women of the University of Akron by the A-Key Committee on a point system. lXIen must acquire 30 points while women must acquire curricular activities, athletics, honoraries, offices and positions, Stu- achievements, although all awardees must have above the University scholastic standard. Rosemary Titmas Marie Wintrow A-Key A-Key Joyce Thomas Jerry Acuii' Betsy Botzum Eileen Johnson Howard Barden A-Key A-Key A-Key A-Key A-Key 1 I - ...Ja 11 11 1111 it . x i ' -1' 'E-1' 25 points. Points are awarded for outstanding leadership in extra- dent Council, Student publications, dramatics, and many other cam- pus achievements. Points are also awarded for outstanding scholastic: 1' -4-I ,VJ .f"sr- Cesira Volpe Jerry Reeves Barbara Kesler John Naum A-Keyg Who's Who A-Keyg Who's Who A-Keyg Who's Who A-Key: Who's Who ii l nr- vw fi' ' EQ I 'lfwflg f' Nz i l -Af jg, tgp 5, ,. ' 1377? 1 F , - 7 , Julie Denison Bob Morrison Audrey Seib Bert Esworthy A-Keyg Who's Who A-Keyg YVho's Who A-Keyg Who's Who Who's Who h ' h 'n american colleges cl ' 't'es in 7 C-'T ffl , - , Another high honor on the Hilltop is the achieve- Q ' l p E , ment of having OI1C,Sl121.1'D6 placed among the cam- 1 W i A , G' ' - ' Q Q ' i " l pus leaders of all the Universities and Colleges in . ' . . . . X Q America. Qtlallfylflg campus leaders have their .N I names placed in the national publication, lVho's lg Who in American Colleges and Universities. W ' Listed here are the men and women who qualihecl ig 5 H5 for this national and local honor. , Frances Ryan Dick Patterson A-Keyg Wh0's VVho Wh0,s Who Sally Wallace Jerry Goldstein Joyce Oldham Darrell Dube Who's Who Who's Who Who's Who Who's Who 42: me V- N, W V- -.-Yg.,,,,,,' - 'Jef' - :,:,5 . A-ug.. V4 NWNJ, ,-W we - 1 -' V-file ' Vx X 1 li f5n'.w -silk iii' Sonia Kowalyk A-Keyg Who's Who Tom Jackson lVho's lfvho Ya? gi - we ll: 1.-1' 'f L-. ' " I--if l I wi " T' . -.:-f.' l 2 -Sl -4: h.f"Zk "H L ' - 1 ' R L2 1 -- 1. ... 4 -eiv' if I ' ' ' L- 'E r V-.-.' -' '- ': s N Q . 1 Bart Hamilton Who's Who Arlene Mysock Who's Who .za 9 g, l XXX if -1 T fi cl S-t l I V! D ' nf- 1 , Rf' 15 XX 1X 1 X XXX , 1 A Y l 1 Richard Auburn Clifton Bye Dan Collins Darrell Dube Dr. Dominic Guzzetta Bart Hamilton Secretary . o X delta kappa X wi yi .17 1 Every semester outstanding men of the ' A 11X ffl campus are initiated into Omicron Delta 1 A ,X -' Kappa. Most commonly known as ODK, ' V this outstanding national men's honorary fraternity is known to have as members the highest type of college men. The basis of membership is leadership, scholarship, X 51 1 and college attainments, such as out- l i 1 Robert Hatheriu Martin Kaye standing activities and campus honors Frank Kelley Pau1Kunke1 Prggideni and p0Sll3iOI1S, Treasurer Wallace Lewis Don Newberger Al Ploenes Jerry Reeves Charles Williams Robert Zolnerzak 1 ' 1 1 i i 1 'li111111i' "ll1111i1i1el'111 i , 1 'L 111 llll 11'i111,1111111ll1114111111 1 1 1 Hlii 1 l 11 N' i f ' LT A A X X X XXX .1 ,.:-- 11 11 Q E 1 ' W i 1 1' ' 1' 1. 1 ' -14' - 1 ' gl' 5, '1 111. ' 1 X 1 1f--'- X 11 1 1 V . . W it Citi? -i!- 1 11 1 1 - QE' 1 ':':' "1 P "1 11lX i Bi 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 .3 XX 5 X - X51 X X 11 X.. XX Qi 211. kj X1 Yi 1 I I 11 gr it-QQ pierian Founded upon the University of Akron campus in 1923, Pierian has served to recognize outstanding senior women. Recognized by their traditional white blazers, one can always notice a member of this organization. Membersliip to this women's honorary is attained by excelling in campus and civic activities, attainment of high scholastic standings, good character and personality, and outstanding achieve- ments in leadership. OFFICERS Sonia Kowalyk President Sally Alexander Gretchen Augustine Treasurer Eileen Johnson Secretary Gretchen Augustine Julie Denison 501541 Kvwalyk WM X X 1 11 111l111QQXXX1 1111111111XX111 Q I 1 I , 11 x H1 1 11 i XXXXW " 1i.1151"' vi!-1 111 5 If Eileen Johnson Genevieve Lowrey 11 111 was 1 5:5 1 1111 111111111111 11 -. as i11 '- . .1,,., 1, an , 111 1. gg 11 11131 1X 1 H11 5 '53 ' 1 we 11 21 4 11 1 1 X 1 11 1 1 1 1111 '11111'yA1I 11 "111 if 1 11 111 '111 X A Xi. 711 X 1 1 11 5- 1 vi 1 11 ,f .3 as 1, 1 X 1 11 111. -1 'uv . l'I'E3E: 1- '- ' W- 1s 11 1 1 - 1 111 1"111'at .- " XXX f112lQ'E'7 " 11 Ji H1111 11 and 1 3111111111111111111311.1111X Q 111 ,1111111123 1 1111 1 Q 11 11 X 1 X . 74 N 151 1 X X, X , X 1 1 X 1 1 1 11 1 ' ,"111'1111 XX 11 11XX 1 1 1 111X111X :!11 1 111XXX 1 111 H- 1, 1 1 11 111 ' 3-. , . 4 " 1 1 1 'fest A 11 1 11 11 1 XXJ, X XX 111 1'sl111I111111111 i1 1 " 1 'W ' '1 N -:af 4' First Row: F. Kelley, J. Foght, J. Long. Second Row: R. Downs, R. Seaver, B. VVoodring. Third Row: VV. Gilfen, D. Dickerlioof, E. Lukinac. Fourth Roux' W. Constant, D. Feld, I. Telleria. OFFICERS Frank Kelley President Ronald Downs Vice-President Paul Loach Secretary Jim Long Treasurer Alpha Chi Sigma, the national chemistry honorary is actually a professional fra- ternity of men which are devoting their life Work and study to the Held of chem- istry. The purpose of the organization is to promote friendship among chemists, to advance the science and profession of chemistry, and to aid their members in every possible way to meet their achieve- ments in the held of chemistry. Faculty advisor for the organization is Dr. Thomas Sumner, head of the cle- partment of chemistry. -s..S. Dr. Thomas Sumner, advisor. The national business education honorary on the Hilltop campus is Pi Omega Pi. This national scholastic honorary was founded on the Akron campus in 1941 by Miss Eldora Flint, Miss Flint has been faculty advisor for the organization since its founding on campus. This year however, Bliss Flint is retiring from teaching and her job as faculty advisor, after sixteen years of faithful service to the organi- zation. In order to be initiated into Pi Omega Pi a student must maintain a 3.0 average in all business courses and a 2.75 point ratio in all edu- cation subjects. The purpose of the organization is to further interest and scholarship in the fields of business education and secretarial science. OFFICERS Bill VVeiss President Beverly Gates Vice-President Seated: Beverly Gates, Bill Weiss, Miss Eldora Flint, faculty advisor. Standing: Sally Wallace, Elaine Mysock, Elsie Heilman. 75 rx: if'-2 .",g "ZS" xv. ff! .gkkkzl . ' .V ,M W W 3, E W , E J 5 ' f If zsaagtzf - H mu- L. ml . l. we -an in was I. First Row: G. Augustine, P. Neal, R. Peck, S. Morris, J. Kausch, V. DeLuca. Second Row: J. Klein, D. Foss, D. Morton. Third Row: L. Graf, J. Johnson, C. Oril1e'l, Fourth Row: A. Lods, J. Marino. Absent from picture: S. Smith, ISI. Newman, P. Fritch, J. Deiter, J. Lovelace, E. Cartwright, J. Tobin, B. O'Guinn, W. Pile, VV. McNeil, F. Poholski, B. Leatherwood. OFFICERS Robert Peck President Douglas MO1'tOl1 Vice-President Phyllis Neal Secretary Victor DeLuca Treasurer Beta Delta Psi is a national honorary for the students in the College of Business Administration. The pur- pose of the organization is to encourage high scholar- ship and leadership in the business college, and to pro- mote the achievements of business and the students of the College of Business Administration. ltlembership to this recognition society may be ob- tained by the students in the College of Business Ad- ministration in the second semester of their junior year if their all-over scholastic point ratio is above 2.5. Dean Warren Leigh is the faculty advisor for this honorary society. OFFICERS Thomas Jackson President Carole Sue Gurney Vice-President John Collins Seciy-Treas. For thc student studying history and other fields involving history, membership may be attained in tl1e national honorary society, Phi Al- pha Theta. The organization is under the supervision of its faculty , - ., advisor, Dr. Clara G. Roe. The W ,W . P purpose of the organization is to bring together common interests in 'qi the field and study of history, and to promote advance study in his- tory. First Row: Dr. Clara G. Roe, advisor, T. Jackson, J. Sasinowski, B. Garman. Second Row: W. Noland, D. Aldstadt, E. Bittle, W. Lewis. Third Row: H. Kleener, J. VVyler. Dr. D. Riede, Dr. G. Knepper, H. Otto, C. Williams, Mr. R. Harris, M. Walsh. Absent from picture: R. Abbey, R. Asaaf, J. Camp- bell, M. Evans, C. Gurney, L. Hinds, M. Park, VV. Tenney, J. YVhitmire, R. Wright. '21, for Q, QI? E-ff N, XX B- 5 . ,Jn 'gi .- l 1. J: '- .,. . N.J Seated: R. Thomas, J. Edminster, C. Mealy, R. Clinton. Standing: C. Hawkins, G. Ohm, B. Berry, L. Kee, B. Leseneskl J. Hanimontree, K. Thompson. lnsefrt: Mr. Paul Smith, assistant advisor. OFFICERS James Edminster President Alan R. Thomas V ice-President James R, Clinton Secretary Theodore Harpley Treasurer The recognition of superior scholarship and professional attainment in the fields of engineering are the aims and purposes of Sigma Tau. Only those men in the Col- lege of Engineering who have attained a high scholastic standard and have shown above the average interest in the fields of engineering may attain membership to this recognition society. The organization is directed by two faculty members, E. K. Hamlen, ad- visor and Paul Smith, assistant advisor. Phi Eta Sigma, men s v 1 tis freshmen honorary society, is the reward of those male students who attain a 3.5 scholastic average during 'J their first year. The pur- mil pose of this organization is to en courage a high academic standing, and J promote advancement in academic achievements. OFFICERS Richard Auburn President Nfartin Fischer Vice-President 75 R.lCl12l.l'Cl Xvfctller Secretary B 5. 4? Seated: D. Waller, D. Auburn, M. 'La Q, Fischer. Second Row: R. Coburn l V -- ' F. Perry, B. Fought, A. Richards, faculty advisor. Third Row: P. Burrell, R. Carr, F. Schubert, M. 56 X 4192? , . ' Skublak, J. Foght, H. Pulcini. dinger supervises the duties of the organi- for auld Seated on-fioor: H. VVells, Dean Howard Evans, V. Smith, J. Fritchley. Seated on chairs: K. Shrawdu, Nt. VVert, S. Kowalyk, Y. Mfaier, C. Stake, D. Nelson, J. Oldham, Dr. Mabel Riedinger, Dr. G. Sanders. Standing: J. Berry, E. Golden, P. Lerch, J. Bozick, L. Thomas, B. Ainsworth, C. Becker, L. Shaver, J. Cutrone, L. Dick, S. lNIiller, P. Kendall, V. Best, G, Winkler, L. Appell, H. Crandall, S. Hall. Kappa Delta Pi, national educational honorary, has as its aims the advance- ment of the field of education as a pro- fession, to recognize outstanding contri- butions to the field, and to recognize out- standing scholastic achievements. Stu- dents in upper college may attain mem- bership to this honorary by obtaining a scholastic average to be placed in the top quarter of their class. Dr. hlabel Rie- lang syne zation from her official position of coun- selor and faculty advisor. OFFICERS Carol Stake President Sonia Kowalyk Vice-President Delores Nelson Secretary Dr. Gabe Sanders Treasurer Dr. lVIabel Riedinger Counselor TERRYUS PLACE-a small restaurant across the street from the university Will be long re- membered by many of the students of the Hilltop. This year the university started action to buy the property and will replace it by a parking lot. We decided that this position in the book would be appropriate to mention the honor and service of Terry's Place. For many years Terry's Place served the students of the Hilltop as an eating place, a place for a snack or drink. llilany students Will long remember the times they had every Friday afternoon at Terry's Place. LUNCH ...,.... g . PLACE sons LUNCH BEER 8 WINE -'- -9 hw I' A fi 'Sf J gg D -.,s'i5"'- ,9 .QA- iw .S S 'FU 5 Q .O lf' g I n JC' 4"": -uv- U a Jil 2 2 2 H1 2 3 !11!' UY 'H'v 1' Q' .. v, .hf m " un ' ll: -... ad I , .. , I -I L X ,C of x 9 ' E 2 , .wasiii ll R. 53w ss up f Q Y. :F I EES Ei 5 ' - . .F 'gg Eg- .1 . , WW Ss. 41' V :ii En ,,.- Qi YI.. FL. 1 . ' : A ina. ,, A-ga 2 ' ' M WM: -wax I2 Y . 5 'M f' U - .Il K 7 .5511 Q -li I " -3-""i 'f 'ggfifm Qi " 2525-f um ' " f' ' mm N 'H , f'f'M'i,, W W . H A...E-E Z "-' ' mf. "i" "EYE 2 - 5 55: SEL: f-fy, 3 Q' Mg? 1. Lx. gig 1 E .." , EE ' W 'ff '- ig 5 - V! Q! ,gil z . , -"QFD: IFTJZEN- ' E W 5, if .x.L1'1' ,q ..y W fi I I 4 '-uf ' 6 ---- . - mr M fa. J ww F .. 32, 52 Q32 " .'s5Sw.l I f- , w M wail 2 f . fx gf' ' 'Ei mf ,A .W mm E V ,. E 'J - ' waz! 'fx :!':'E553:5.: I F ,. E ,rn f K k 2 E FJA.'E?' J W N b " fw " "?"w1 z ...,,..,. 'Q I L' .QQ-.,,Q ,m in I.: :Wei ggi ' Q N Q' 'A H M M E N fi fgflg' H M E -sw , X lmuu 'M f X M v I .fl f . ar: 35. Ei mia' a 2 - E 1 13 .Jn :W .f 'Fr ,fb F fe ZAULCA gflflfeglfl, Miss Joyce Greene is our 1957 Tel-Buch Queen. lVIiss Greene Won this title by competing against some 90 other campus co-eds. Miss Greene is a charming 19 year old co-ed from the College of Business Adminis- tration, majoring in secretarial science. A sophomore, Joyce is a graduate of Akron's Kenmore High, where she was nominated and Won the All-City Hi-Y Queen contest. Joyce also has the distinction of being desig- nated crowner in the Miss Akron contest. Miss Greene is afliliated with the Alpha Delta Pi sorority. She is also active in such organizations as Y.VV.C.A., W.A.A., Women's League, Secretarial Sci- ence Club, and many other organizations. Joyce is a likeable brownette, tall, with short hair, and graceful features. When you meet her you can not help but notice her feminine charms and her radiant personality. L55 0yC8 P88146 'YJK 81 gf' 1 -in , 22 ,I - l ., j, 1 ' H NH' ,MN i ' j w,wi..m..m M,,,,.,! H , ,ju it -- ' ' i 1 E ' , ,QS 7 .A in " Q ifi,'sTfiE?'t . Y 4 i K' , ai? gat , .Y Miss Nlartha Giffen, attendant to the Tel-Buch was selected by t11e judges as one of two runner- L55 m6WfA6l ups to the throne. Miss Giffen, a graduate of Ak- ronis Kenmore High School is a 19 year old co-ed. Miss Giffen is associated with the College of Liberal Arts, and a major of Speech. The 19 year old sweetheart is also affiliated with Alpha Delta Pi sorority. She is also a Zippette and was selected as an R.O.T.C. Sponsor. MAMA affemfmfd Miss Martha Simmons is another attendant and runner-up to the Tel-Buch Queen throne. lNIiss Simmons is also 19 years old and a graduate of Weir High School in Weirton, West Virginia. She is associated with the College of Education, major- ing in English and Speech. Miss Simmons is affil- iated With Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. Along with her beauty and charms Miss Simmons also carries a high scholastic average. fi 1 ., LIJAH, 511471111 0115 'S f ffggmiinzg.-. 1 F3 Q ' N., . MISS GEORGIA MASON mad ,xggmn alpha gamma delfa MISS HARRIET HARWELL GMA Queen alpha gamma delfa f I f af' N547 R, 2- 'T' L54 LL., ig, 'Q pa I S Q' iii K MISS JUDY DAWSON S Q M 0l'VL8C0l4fLLlfLg lflfeelfb kappa kappa gamma S ? VSVAS A F ' X' NN X XWLL N: S5221- K' , 1 A J". Q 1 A-. Em 5 ' if ff + ak vu" Q5 MISS PAT ROMAN md .Ar jorce 1 n . 'x g' P' K C Q, ,N .. ll. r- MISS SALLY PETTIT a fm, E0 EC alpha gamma delia J..-af A w mf, , - - ' . 3-7" -3351- . , A, , . JW, 7 A 1 - 111:-'. .- - ff'f"' V I i..fj.?7g.x ' 1' " 3-L-iii? L i V4 ' 11:1 . 2. 4 ' .A-51" 5 'EA Y A ' 1 ' i '51, a , l W'-nw , QF' is Wi af w L "',xNN " P f-5 u' ,J ,A , .. mm Q W f. , ffm- 33 - W w .- K -X K r 1 .,Lu.. ' Q, ,gs ,M .2 " 1 J-' "1 MISS PATTI EVAN my Queen alpha delfa pi ' 1 21' K ff L ' dw N .Q " I ' -L4 ' fy " w. , W S . i x ' iii I - xv'- 31? H Y H V ,Z A i 'VR L is W :A x uf 4 A M' ' A- ,. 1 . 'W5 we ,fy A H wr 5 ffl if t .,:. ,, . .2- , A2 - ' xl 3. . ' mr . j 1 lv'- fi .. ren ' , W - .-- W I fv Q Ar '15 l Qff 1 A l 0 . E ' i Sk ' Q . l. C.l?,f X fy, Apr'-K R he-44 . air force r.o.t.c. fl. ..,, 1 Q2-Y' H. Honorary Cadet Major Sondra Hall Arnold Air Society I j sponsors A5- Honorary Cadet Major Lois Stinaff Honorary Lt, Colonel Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Harriet Harwell " ,.-f' .1 F 4. ., 1 , Sarah Hall an ' in an 'ifli QAAN 'Z i ff : n i . .H t'Lf-l' :n- A -A 'C L X fa A 5 - 'L as -ea ' L .'-'- if Y- L: 3 " Q7 Ko, 'f . 'I Avg-if , , I , Honorary Cadet Major Honorary Cadet Major Lois Lin 1 Honorary Cadet Major Yolanda Stallcup M E Donna Gsellman Honorary Cadet Colonel Sally Pettit I V Honorary Cadet Major Joanne Grifiith 89 y H -1 iw, an kk 'E or :gain N t J ,J-5, xt 1 Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Jackie GriHEltl1 ai Honorary Cadet Major Jane D'Ambrouoso 3:15.11 ' f 1 wk fs f ll A Honorary Cadet Captain Barbara Royce Pershing Rzjies KR Xe M 1 x ef' cf M" lL V E3 IRA I ' H a Q f .,,,, M H 4og,,Wf?"' mes, V Ver , W, Honorary Cadet Captain Carol O'Hara Honorary Cadet Captain Martha Giffen r' ,sg 'mr army r.o.t.c. POl1S0l'S ofjgguy' -:fi-Q ' 1 'fa ,w ww, H ,uw 11 ,ull L5 M ill Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Judy Dawson Pat Korfas ,gn uh H ww -Q21 H mum MW Honorary Cadet Colonel EW W. r Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel Betty Globits u u 2:21 vw? X 1 af, ,. it ,, Honorary Cadet, Captain 'w W' " l M' will , Judy Tipton ' ,H H. NM Hi, , v ,. A F in Honorary Cadet Lt. Colonel f 2 ' " Y ' Barbara Kesler , 0 -Y ,- 7 R, ,M " ' 'Mai H 'T' WM ef :': C ii 'ww Vi K. "Mm ,53 , N .5 y - Honorary Cadet Captain Beverly Donahue Scabbard and Blade 1' ei x Honorary Cadet Captain Judy Breckenridge Honorary Cadet Captain Marilyn Pallage -'HIE' H Honorary Cadet Captain Mary Lou Kesler calendar I rr ' x, rr X . rr , ,X fall features town 81 gown greek week winter features founder's day honor convocation spring features commissioning ' J , "'E?:vfv.,,. ' 3,1 1' I 1 r IIM,,,- I I I 5' Q5 If hs 'I r' ug.-11.1 311. If 1'-"' I 'I 1 , K... I , si -f-'5-if-' li3tiiiiiSi' 5 .V .4 2 3 f H 1 " fi 'siififfi' ' a a ' " r " 5.1:f', X 'sl " 'K ""' ,., . -Y -, u -4. H E. - : ?Q.IjIiI:III V ii If .g,II?.-? Inu Rh1If'1 - AUIJI 4,1151 lIf1J- QI wi: 'fi5EP fi: ?53a 1 QW 'f+,'r"i:7lfi1i1i14'gff'iitI-r7.'a ' T -Q 2 yr: Q 2 cfs is c. f: seals' " -A s- s.1'ze...r' - 'L e -ff fff iffig-Ns'- its., Tit" aff-H' H91 P- k.'?24?Qf ' 1if5:N12, Y ,Y '-5112 ir- A' rf www 1 g if: w 3 Q f' 2 I ff 2 +1 A - wg'-e rj' ' ' - e. '- 3 - 5 x 1 ef' i ,, . '- l M Q I-M - , I f. I ' Ti M' 411' .' a ' Eri k ' L - '-? .,.,a qg4glr a " ' 'A r n " "f 1 5:-' wif- a: W f . j -e : ' .. 3 -. ,-,fiIQU.-31115-1ws.:--,5':f:-g1f,: ' ,,,A ,M 5: ' Q9 ' - . -1- f . ' i"' 'f-W' ' .r--'f,:vt',- .' .I ,IigII:,lIg.- IIIIA . III Igx fr, I I I ,fly IIIII!,I KKNIIYIL. 'II-'KI -so ,., A A V- 4 J A Q 1: an , , , I an-+v.:.2-v 1 ge?-gs ' aff "FM f'-if i-ff. :wear L me 2- V 2 'i. 1 - - "- -' ' -' T 15' 'TH - ,"' ' ,V f '-'- ft," "1-' . ' -' -lFTt-1LL'Ll:-- ' ,.' ' I V-:Ip 2 AI S ,. . II 'll .I I II I IIII - , .-V I ,fn - Iam! . - III,:I,.I-.I I , 7-..-f.-t a, r , J 1 - 1, " If '?"'Q'M'T2-'1... .,r, , .. ' VW. . f. v i 'ss ' ,.- 4-2'-'f .v-:iffy " -if rv-' i - ' -f" 1 A . , -H.. 'L4 ' I L- ...,,: ,fax ,Ikj'5mq1!,4f'5f 1, .-.., . Q --Q., ,MM ' ,f -I , K, I, :Ig I. - I , I E I.II.I I I I as II, II , ,- .rr .I . I ,,'qpi1f::IIIa 314, I . A ' .. A ' 121' 1 Qu-.z1ltQ-.JIQAI I'2fjIIrIIIIQ,2'I's 1, if" 1 .A--r-:rw-he-vwr:--gg,qg.v::1g1 3-1-. , ' , ,X -I Nay ' 4 - ---.'..f-Q--few.-..-?......,..........-, -..- ' ' zl: " ' - -' ' rp,-.11-y-f-r---,Q-.-,. ..,... ...,,s. ,. I,.,,. g g qs. V A w ,f K .1 ff If , X! .f f ff' f If Z' ,f X I ALENDAR-H ere, contained within this section of pages, we have presented to you the calendar of events of Akron University 1956-1957. The only eeents withdrawn from this section are the ath- letic events which are presented in its own see- tion. TVitlz:in this section we have laid out all the features, the activities, the social functions, and other interest ing campus events in a calendar pat- tern. Each is placed in order as to the day and month in which each event took place. lVe have placed in the headline the day and date so that it can be remembered better in your mind when you are reminiscing back through this book at some future date. Covered within this section are features such as the Acme-Zip Day, Homecoming, Greek Week, F ounder's Day and ll! ay Day. Also presented in these few pages are the University Theatre Pro- ductions, the Town and Gown Series, and other events of the fine arts category. Placed also within this section are the Greek societ-ies, thefraternities and sororities. There are eight fraternities and eight sororities presented here, two pages each: this consists of all the Greek societies on the Hill- top campus. The decision to place these organi- zations within this section was determined by the fact that aa new and expansive feature on campus is Greek Week, sponsored by the Greek Societies. Therefore, we thought it appropriate to include the Greek organizations within the coverage those pages dedicated to that week. 1 N. ,N ZR -'U Students Meet the Auburns . . . odober 5, I956 student-faculty reception Representatives from Women's League, the Greek groups, the independents, and the nurses acted as hosts and hostesses for the annual Student-Faculty reception on October 5. Tea and coffee was poured by faculty Women and the Wives of Uni- versity oiiicials and Board members. President and Mrs. Auburn headed the fac- ulty and Student Council members in the receiving line. Freshman Student Coun- cil members and Women's League representatives were introduced, and the pres- entation of scholarship trophies to the top fraternity and sorority was made. This yearly event enables the students to become better acquainted with their instruc- tors and officials of the University. Faculty chat with a student . . . ,li R Congrats, Treva Students Chat . . . Students Meet Faculty . . x 'Z Here Comes The Parade Float Depleting the Mt. Union Game xii.,- '- J. 45-I sepiember 22, 1956 and the Akron Area Boy Scouts. The "Fill the Bowl" campaign was again a success. A record crowd of 28,694 turned out to see our "Blue and Goldv bow to defeat. The followers of the Zips must admit, however, that again this year an even better Acme-Zip Day had been presented. s " ' ' ,. Q, 'Y 'QQ .Y.-.,,A . 'S' gif- -. iff ' line- Ne'eDQL.c:a.-, ' - President Auburn and Fred C. Pockrandt Wittenberg Tigers Banner on parade Akron U vs. Wooster acme zip parade Again this year in co-operation with the Acme Food Stores, the spectacular Acme-Zip Game was presented. A float parade, in which the calendar of the forthcom- ing Zip games was depicted, began the day-long fes- tivities. Fraternities and sororities teamed to present the gala downtown parade. The pre-game show in- cluded the Grotto, fireworks, Port Clinton Majorettes, P-.19 H ty.: V714 fl Q-f 7 1173 .ve va f r- , 1: Q A , 4 1 f- .4 i. , .u - '. W tex NK, -- r JK. 's f' 1 el 'fy 1 if 9 1 X A , l ,. my A ,,, S 1 .... - A in , it -. f rv e . fi, . 1 ' c .51 ..! f 1 ' I'-1' y vp- fi -, y r'- 4- f 'iiijsc ' A " " -rut-r h - . '.ln.vu. "' 1 I 'WEEE' y f., dk brim l -1 ..,'!O Spectacular Pre-Game Ceremonies I clcme zlp game A flower for the pretty lady. Port Clinton Majorettes Struttin' In Step See anyone you know? l l 1 odober I4 - november 23 rush 'X The PauseTlmt Refreshes . . . Here Come The Girls . . . Freshman women received their first glimpse of "Greek" life when sororities held their annual open-house tea on Sunday, October 14. Finally, after a round of parties and luncheon dates, lasting six weeks, the girls viewed sorority life with a diH'erent perspective as they sported pledge pins for the first time. f-X .,,u-f Q g , I.. it l Robert Strauss clowns with pineapple hat and paper bag in dressing room. iown and gown, ocfober 19, 1956 the best of steinbeck The Town and Gown Series is planned to interest Akron area residents as well as faculty and students of the University. All events are scheduled on Friday even- ing when the University's parking facil- ities are available. The programs are held in Blelnorial Hall. "The Best of Steinbeck" was the first in the series of Town and Gown presenta- tions. Included in tl1e cast were four lead- ing stars of Broadway and Hollywood- Constance Bennett, Tod Andrews, Frank lNIcHugh, and Robert Strauss. The first part of the program showed Andrews in an introduction Cfrom "Can- nery Rownj, Strauss as Preacher Casy Qfrorn "The Grapes of Wrath"j, McHugh in "T he lN1ackeral" Cfrom "Tortilla Flatnj, and Bliss Bennett and Company in "WVomen in Steinbeckf, Part Two consisted of "lNIolly lNIorgan" Cfrom "The Pastures of Heavennj, and "Of Mice and Men," by the entire com- pany. gf- -W 'Qi - L Constance Bennett gets into character outside the Gymnasium in Memorial I-Inll. McHugh and Andrews in "Of Mice and Men." -NX. ' Robert Strauss, Tod Andrews, and Frank lNIcI-Iugh enjoy minutes of V relaxation before the performance. 95 Miss Bennett and McHugh on Stage. - -Q x 3 MIGRA TIO W1 cron Y 1NR,gc,M E AKRON U y FA7U,QpAy X l I All ready to Go! Ohio VVesleyau Here VVe Come. Where's the porter? ocfober 13, 1956 migration 'll' GY Music-maker in action. Lovely Zipettes on "Victory Train." AMX ff A. U.'s "Gold and Bluey' homewarrl bound Oh, what a day. Well, Coach I tried. 4 1 , Qlabm- 15+ , il. .M- -H 14 .I -mu-af - 'Q- ui 11' sr - - f" .ff 5 X J x A . f Af! i 'R - -0- -- Ly N. -1 x W' IH- f lqr '42 1 1 v .1 555-ati' gg, f , 1 ' 3 Ai Q 3 -L. E' gf 'wa wif "WA -f',. ,f . ,. gh M n-1, - J.. .Q ,Q Uv'-9-7 ,- A 2- fa: g'f.5--W1 W vy, 1, tm. WEA' , . W M.: ' -V, -, ,. 1' 52.4,-,-:7jI'. fn- . . , -V -,4,-Sf., M A P- I' 1 1952 .M QQ?-5-w ,,-1 -is 5" A YU 1 1 , ,Qs ' A' 1 4 vii f gn 12:32 M J Q Wg .x.'5-5,1 HX 1 :J 'hh ' 1 35 f. gr 'frm-'-' , , 'ask Eieinsii: -v ' ws, N 1 5 if .,' E' . 7 H D' 1 Z 7'f'Vif23Q"1. -E M! V -1' 13' gold cadillac shares, eventually gains control of the Whole corpora- tion. In Directed by Professor Donald S. Varian, the cast included: Ivan Bratanov, Connie Burleson, John Col- lins, Jennie Crawford, David Davis, Stanley Den- linger, Robert Hicks, James Kovach, Robert Maroon, Stefanie Novak, Carol Parker, Frances Ryan, Neil Yerkey, and Robert Zolnerzak. Starr. l Parker. 99 Mutual admiration by Stefanie Novak and Miss i Bliss Starr gives some rnotherly advice to Miss The ugly corporation directors, Bob Hicks, Jim Kovach, Bob Ma- roon, and John Collins persuade Laura Partridge fMiss Starrl to go to Washington. "Now boys, no cheesecake." E ' First place sorority, Theta Phi Alpha, "VVe're Armed for Wooster Crowuer Patti Evans and Escort 1 E. :gi 'll 'mum V Hgh: ,' llw l' :W r " w - ,. ws 11 15 .1- if jf' Congratulations are in order! Lone Star, "His Master's Voice" C3rdj Phi Kappa Tau, "Boot the Scots" f2ndl 100 ag A M, odober 27, 1956 - affernoon homecoming ,ff 'Z' Y' iiiitri ' ' - . ' ' 'Sl L':1?j1ff"-wit. ' ,gg I j??f 222-11 ' ?- ll . 1 h 3 pgjxvgxjj. '..fn,.,Gf ' HV... ,, ix. ir- V , , .5 H" H' 5 ' W 'Y fl Tf W , ffx f ,fa L 'fax A" , If ,I ...L 0,1 f J, I . ,- , Q' ' J '- A -T F ,ii -Tjj ' ,l ':i-gi-l4 'l-NZ if Q I , T17 'jill ' F 7 . 1 ' -' - - 'ez -, f " " J ' - I . ' .. "Y :Y-:T ,E --- ' ' - Y'-" ,Q ' A- K 532i il , .- ' -- 1 H: I '. '-g - ' :LJ ' r ., ' if on - f - 2 .- 'C-'Ta 115 V li I X Bom , V v ii . A51 V 7.4 f , . 5 . . qt 1' -- " - 1 '- Y .- HN . N lxiflw :gig -- if , .. l lliipixijfg-axlt Q 1 :91, to B ... ' " l N 2 gtg ' T 'Al' 1. - gl aff - wg I1 jf?--P5 :gf W I - , 'vfff-v1f1'?'3'f" A-' WW- ' ij.-1 Q -b-ik ,- ' , --5 1 W-:vt-f1.r3v:..w .--ge, ...,. . , .. ' 5 2' if '-nm 19 -If-Q . "f"'i1f' P ' l V -T11 ' ' JL A 5 .tf App cs- .1 'Y "6 4 Qi Sw 1 QJ5 13- A 5' I 5. xg ,,, 'P " 4Ud,L,u " , fi-f" ' sgQf, - g l ' -7 'f'l f f.:-.,,. 'o-w, 5'3i7ifg:l-qg2e"flQl,.- 1- ' ' Y A' . av, 42 T - ' '," '.k.7Q-QW sz -uw.. v X., Ld' . sq.,,Q - --wlr ,,ara' .5 Our queen Judy Phi Mu "You Ain't Nothin' but I1 I-Ioundog" Qindb First place fraternity, Theta Chi "Akron, King of Scots" A job well done by Co-chairmen Lynn Adams and Larry On I decker. Delta Gamma "Pooch 'Em Back" Cf-irdj - 'y1w..- . . ,311 , NS-... 1 1 , ,,,L A wi , fbi, . -i X T35 1 . ?,:a:.L:" -:- '- Jswx'--W ff ' my- ,.-m'A 5 'fy-42:q"ga R -S., xl J, , .4 1-wg v ii 'a Sm , 5 - ff---X VX-, sn afiiiiffti-Q-z'r " i 1- - if 'X-Q-- 101 e - 'iff . 7' n ' -'var - r . . . , Y Y . Y - H.: f - f 14- Y I . u -f ,I 4 - L W, i i ,e- ikz , v ,, N W Y H ,il N ' F " "t "if -i V L ff, 1 vi .f :Y -1 --Y - , A .i ' I' T a' T x 'X 2 -'Z ,R 4,3 iatfifl E A , ., Everyone gets in the beat with Fred Dale and orchestra. The court of honor with the Queen sitting in the center. Arrivals stop and talk at door. ivy fs 7- A l'Hfy7l f-,- 4 1 f-f ,7 6 The Queen of Homecoming-iNIiss Judy Dawson. ocfober 27, 1956 - nighf homecoming It was a nice night for a dance, that Saturday night, October 27, 1956. This was the night of the Akron Uni- versity Homecoming Dance. In all it was a grand finale to a marvelous day of excitement that made up the entire Homecoming Festivities. Fred Dale and his orchestra played while the couples from the University, guests, and visitors danced on the President Auburn helps The Queen for the annual President's dance with Queen. danc hardwood of spacious Memorial Hall. At the intermission ceremonies, Bliss Judy Dawson was crowned Homecoming Queen by Crowner, lVIiss Patti Evans. The awarding of trophies to the winners of House Decorations and special awards followed. The ceremony was concluded by the tradition of President Auburn dancing with the Queen. The crowd throngs around the bandstand town and gown - november 16 john mason brown "SEEING THINGS" was the topic of the even- ing when top drama critic and popular lecturer John Mason Brown stepped before the audience in Memorial Hall to appear in the second of the Town and Gown Series. ltlr. Brown is one of the most popular Hgures in the entire lecture World and is noted as being one of the top three drama critics in the country. He is also a contributing editor of the "Saturday Review of Literaturef, The lecture "Seeing Things" was based pri- marily on the theatre and lively arts. Almost all of his talks are based on the current American theatre, books, people, and other interesting, informative subjects. Students lube Denison and Bob Morrison point out Memorial Hall to Mr Brown. .,...1 'UQ--. John Mason Brown looks over a manuscript before the performance, fx -f' "hx, f-4 ' 1 fail' ix ff, . . v fix ' T 'N-:lg erol 1 , Y,,i X 7 1 Z I ,4 45-H -V , . , ,H v . Jj'5y,g fl' , ,-.j r-llki me , -05 , , .V - . ".-'M- s. Q" 'Jsi' -Q' '.f .L .-1 ff .Y--QTIL, l1'ni - , Y W , 1 5 ' . ri? fl 4 - - i i. , .., ,,,,. 1 , wal ' ' 4211 I . 1 "'. V' L 1 531'-f QW A' f -,144 -'7'r21f': V: ' , .gf "lsy3S 3Q'T'.::.?"f 2521312 gf- ' 1 1 . 5, rs -v' , -'11 4 Us I' nga, -1 - A Y-+2112 W.. , 'T 4 . ,X 1 if .. ,., 1 S , NY.. Pilar' ' .fy ,IF 7, ...W ,parvo 4. e '+ WM i ' EW ,-f-. F-L .fi 12' Fi X l r ,E l.f.c.-pclnhellenlc y greek week 106 greeks 1 10 - A,-- .7,vg: ,1 1, Wy." ' dv' ' v 1 A N .4 73 december I -9 greek week For the first time on the University of Akron Campus there appeared a full week of activities for the Greeks. The week of December 1-9 was designated by the University as "Greek VVeek." Starting on lVIonday December 2nd the Greeks started on their Week long ac- tivities by sponsoring a blood drive and in the evening, entertained the faculty for dinner at their houses. On Tuesday the Greeks spon- sored an all-University "Campus N ight." Campus Night curtailed swimming in Memorial Hal1's pool, dancing in the small Gym, and intramural events in the large Gym. Wednesday December 5th fea- tured a style show and tea in the Student Lounge in the afternoon and an alumni open house in the evening. Songfest, the annual Interfra- ternity Singing Contest was held on Thursday evening at Goodyear Theater. The big event of the week was held on Friday December 7th at which time was held the Greek Week Formal. The dance featured the crowning of Harriet Harwell as the Greek Queen. On Saturday evening the Greeks rounded out their activities by venturing to the basketball game when Akron played the University of Miami. After the basketball game the all Greek Party was held as an after the bas- ketball game feature. Greek Week closed as a big success on Sunday at which time the Greek Banquet was held in the Sheraton-May- Monday-blood drive Noon meals at the Greeks' houses Tuesday Campus Night flower Hotel, with the main address being given by the honorable C. VV. O'Neill, Governor of the State of Ohio. Wednesday Style Show l 05 f . K ,Ll. li ,IES 2.1 ' Q lkex N 'IEEE ' K' A Co-Chairman 3 fx Chit-cha! of door v, :saga V 'S TFQvPhY wirprjers , . Q9 . W, 1 Ax QQMEIAS, ig 45" lxig, Q G x W ,5W's f:?gJ' 1 ' x ' Q s N W Q Q? Q05 5 W 5 Q Theta Chi's flrs fplace - I 1 - M ifc-panhel formal I pronounce you Queen of Greek YVeek. Queen Miss Harriet Harwell and crowner Miss Lois Stinaff. 108 ll - lf' fv- -Qi all-greek party Just sitting around having fun. - - - - - - - - hot dog- . . chow line . . and are we hungry greek week banquet Gox clnor C W 0 Neill guest spe'1ker at Greek xg Banquet 1 'L K 11 J . f l f , i - r in-5 i i . it ' , l 'f i, " - w . 1 , . i -... ,Z " l Joyce Anderson Mary Ann Barbuzzn 1' 4' ' Sandra. Gregg Elsie Huusmnn ll- 'gi .Q '1!""' 1 i Josephine Murdocco Rachel Nelson 5 2 -3. Q 9 Kay 'laylor Nadu Yanatov 23525 ll J me 'H , '11 Wi: Vw -'. gg V L' u E , v . l 1-'gg 1 . -if' Judy Brownlee Elsie Heilmzm ZS- A f 'H Carol Nichols Donna N 1 1 I, ' EQ ,, Tia S -:A Julie Dlunteanu Carr. Secretary , vw vgivu , -m Saw. l Barbara Bubee Donnw Henkel 1 ef. J QQ' ,F -- Loretta Capntos ta 1 he in an J Lucy Hoppstock an n r 9 uosce Pat 0'Neal J '- 'ff 1 fl-fel F , Q ii i! .11 -:I -- . ,- 4 A Barba r1 Jacobs Joanne Famer Treasurer President 110 I 'ill S l as , lyk- ' ,V I' SKI L Edna Clopper Joanne Cutrone -, 52, A Jerrie Junkins Arlene Kovack K . yi, '. Blurilyn Palluge Victoria Papaion .pv- gf .Rt Beverly Gates Vice-Presidrnl Ur- A 'J Eng?-rv Barlmra Dudral A N, I, I '-Y... X. Ami Q I . .ni Patti Evans 4 X. ,,w .AW , l ' , ,E - 9 lik 4 - , f- 1 Qt" ' A 1 y 'A - Ng i Q 'ef AN 'Avy : Q. Q .e Jw 4 1 223355 L53iii W S: gif I Q 1 ' Z A J df ? A r o in i Q o +2 j -Af . 1: n- gf:-.eg nn A ri o i 2 ' I A ll 5 f . Q ' i f W . L ' H 4, ,E L-nr -0 :gf :I , - ,L n fa AA .1 x - -ff ' Lili- l' on o' K 1 'H , x 19' 'K 2' J F P x E ,F Fl 5 ,j , , I Q O, gg .:Lg.r'Y .:fQ,',2.'.'f I M ,V -in - i , " .QV 'M' ,,- I F J Q5 ff a- A J I 5. M A . ff" f J H , U' AWE", Tl ' 4' fi ' o-'e 'fv 7' - 4 22 . . fi ' Jr Q2 A Q 'il 3 U 'x mage Lilley .I I .-.'- Sylvia Papntonis Rec. S rcrefary l gi Lois I,-ing Shirley Read Smeetliellrt qf ADP1' Tom Jackson 'Of' 'KTCII fi ss -5 'iw 1 . 4 IB Lee Geis Martha Gitlen Carol Gillespie Joyce Greene 'V' 5 I f , ' r , . A A W ' I- 'f"" A l . ,f . -N .Q is y . 1 le , M . 5 - 152 , - '. ' . 19X by . r 'vw ,F --6' i Y x . w Mannion Marilyn Martin Claudia McLaughlin .ludy McQuown e i i it E it , ' ' i ' " 1" 1. V4 ' i ga. X . W . C w uw ' Y 5 ..-- JF' 4 YQ""' ' r Nantschi Carol Schlossnagel Dorothy Scott Suzanne Sllirllill ' Y". A , it . " ff. A . i' . V 9-.i V ' rv ii J: - -A f- i . I an " ' i li r ,S i f it ,by Y 'f' 1 Q' ' l - wg" if I . 'i I J W , ' iii . 1 is V ,- QJ' 'Kar' '. ..- ' I 3, West Lois VVhitmire Marie Yvintruw Betty Jane Woodall l Among the years since Pl founding in 1938, this year has ranked high. The ADPi's started the year by ranking first in Songfest and second in scholarship. Chapter members also reigned as May Queen, Ma.y Crowner, and Homecoming Crown- er. Enthusiasts of sports, the ADPi's copped first places in WAA vol- leyball, swimming, bowling, and basketball sorority competitions. Three of the chapter members were WAA intramural sports managers. The ADPi's social life centered on such events as a Mother- Daughter banquet, a Founder's Day banquet, and a spring formal at which their Tel-Buch sweetheart was honored. A gay event at their chapter house was the annual "Circus Tea" with its crowning of the "King of Wits." Top ADPi campus leaders for the year were a co-chairman of Cas- bah, secretary of Student Council, treasurer of lfVomen,s League, two Alpha Lambda Delta members, three A-Key winners, two Tel-Buch Sweethearts, the Akron Jay-Cee crowner, the Lambda Chi Alpha Crescent Queen, and four of the top ten sorority pledges in scholar- ship. W .YQ if ff,,i'EZlf . 4, . Q N'i5', f 24:219- ug" YI: rs ' ' Q ' -4 112 i r L4 Q L' .- - 14 . g - -A , 3 ' , f ar -212 a- AQ f " 4- 1 g - a' 'W - - if rg -, . 51 3 -, 4-f-1' ' fb ' , Q "" , 2 ,, -' 1 E f 4 Q 57 - -,,, 'E fi - 9 L 5 H f . "' ' ' if ' ' 5 .1 1, 1 A Z " M '- f 4 U O 1 -' 3' ' E! : 5 f - I ps - ,. -L fc 'L ix Nlf " My ' nn Q : w rr :- 0 4 Q, T v -- ' f - 'fav ff -. 0 -e 'J A ,1 5 2' - -'T - 1,5352 YH' ' L 4 . . ' ' 'I "Ai ,- - ' g ff-l --1353 2, G ' ,R gl 5 E E , 1:-A-, .4 -1 V, EQ 3 - .Q -, ,, ,, 0 .z - 'Y E ' 1 Q, A , A " ' 1 3 . f j ' A :- J' ' ' :girly-,A3.:?l2,:2f 5 A' - -1 1 s' ' 9 as :s 2 may - 1 2 , iff' fi' :fl Q 5 'E ., - ..-- gf, ' C G 'Lg 1: ' ,get V5 ' Q If png, N -' P1 - ' -1- K ,Q - 2 5 , PQ -il- E f r , 6 , -7 ,d -jk . ..- 1 , : 5- Q 1 1 L. ' 9 f .- T S, f 'P Q 'A -5 5 F' 5 9 , F 2: D 2 F' E 4,4 3 .. 2. 5 , - og f if Q ' w -s ..1, - .v an ,, - E f 2 . 'fi I H- , 4 -. 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Q ' L' .av 3 E 5 Z - E 3 fu 2' M 1: 5 ? 2 A if 3 1 2- ,, N ,Z 4 M4 A4 vi '41 AVA alpha gamma delta founded at Akron University on March 241, 1922, began this year by undertaking the project of having its Fir Hill Home painted and landscaped. Uther Alpha Gam ventures were a bridge party sponsored by the pledges and a dance co-sponsored by the Phi Delts. The proceeds from these events went into the National Altruistic fund for cerebral palsy. A Christmas party was also held with the Phi Delts for children afflicted with cerebral palsy. A faculty spread and a father-daughter banquet were two of the gayest Alpha Gam socials. Formal dances at Christmas and in the Spring and a Square Dance proved to be memorable times, hloments of the year for the Alpha Gams to remember were winning the 1956 T el-Buch Queen and attendant, the I.F.C. Queen and Crowner, the VVing and Reg- iment Commanders and six ROTC sponsors, three Homecoming Attendants, Akron's lhfiss Jay-Cee, and two Tel-Buch Sweethearts. Prominent Alpha Gains on campus were Pierian vice-president, secretary, treas- urer and two other Pierian members, the vice-president and two secretaries of lV.A.A., six Student Council members, president of Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary and treasurer of the Y.W.C.A., treasurer of Psychology Club, mixed badminton doubles and archery managers, Debate Team member, ltlanaging Editor of the Buchtelite and five section editors of the Tel-Buch, three Kappa Delta Pi members, four named to Who's VVho, and three A-Key winners. is i il llii STA A Maxine DiDonulo Wanda Earls Betty Edmiston 1' ' 4 LH ,J . ilo Marilyn ltluck Sue Park Marilyn Richards Mary Lou Rickert 5-' , 'lf "' -A Woodcock 113 A V M1 M ' cgi A '111 1! 111- I f 11 11,1 1-1 111 -Q 111 11 W1 1 11 1 ,f H 4 ' 31,7 1 1 ' L - ' 1' 1 -. ' - " Il " . ' l 1 1 -1 rd A E ,Vg ... f Fl" 111 1 H1111 111'-.3.'2511'1...' El" --'--' F? 2211 - ' 41 - "' 1- ,.,.. .-' i 11 4. 15 : -A1153 11 'ZW' K1 l if' - 52,1 4 "2 ' ,, ,, , 5, r .. 1 11 11- 11l11'gE51" '11 '1"11 -1: L11 ll11'1 1 1111 1 11 ll11 11 :QSQ11 1 1" 11 11 11 'Sm l Gretchen Augustine Mary Ann Pitsch Sally Alexander Marjorie Dettling Barbara Kesler Treasurer First Vice-Presidcnl President Sec. Vice-Presideni Secretary . 11 W - 11 1 isa 111 111 SQ. 11 wg- A 1111 111111 SE 111 . 11 N Curmelis. Canfield lliary Ann Carr Sue Colley 27.7 V 11 1 F71 Deborah Davis Carole Dickerhoff QQQQ11 11 11132111 iff, 111111 111, 1 1, 1111111pz1'11,11111111 T34 11 E1 1! rg W1 11 11HF,x?,L11W 11 11H1M11f3L1 Sf' 'fi ll 11 l"?5 l l' l i Pat Auseon Connie Baldwin Jane Bocleu 1 E :Q 11 111 11, 21 11 ,. 1 ir! Q l1 Q 1, -711 1 111' 1 1 ' 1.1 :,.g2i,, ' Y. 72: ' '- A' 1 5 Affii H?"-. '?-Egg, E 1 'l'111 z1 1. "'11 M, I '11 X 1 l l Kay Duncan Ann Ferbstein Genernse Gill Betty Globits Sondra Hall Jo Jacob Donnalee Kermer Mary LOU KSSICF Mary Lent Mary June Michalec Joyce Oldham Jean Cutrune Paulus Patty Lou Peterson Stephanie Shriher Artemis Stratos Joyce T ate 114 r r I .1 E ! 1 l i l l l v l "1" Ulu , ii Jllwie-'E A -- w 1 iv delta gamma has been a busy chapter on our campus since its founding in 1879. The DG's greeted campus Greeks in the Fall by serving coffee and donuts at their house on Homecoming Eve. Again the girls greeted the campus in the Spring With their "Let's Go to Florida" open house. The DG,s continued in their role as hostesses with their annual "Golddiggers Dance" which featured a turn-about theme where the girls chauffeured their dates and picked up the bills. This year, active wearers of the anchor included the Y.W.C.A. and J r. Pan-Hellenic presidents, the president and vice-president of Wo1nen's League, four ROTC sponsors, four members of Student Council, five Pierian members, four A-Key winners, 4 named to YVho's VVho, a freshmen counselor and members of Phi Delta Kappa and the University Theatre. Also this year, the DG trophy collection gained a first place trophy for scholarship, a third place Homecoming award, and a first place Casbah trophy. After a trip to Ohio Wesleyan University for their Province Conference, the DG's returned home with yet another addition to their collection, a irst place Scholar- ship trophy. Gathering around the banquet board with their alumnae to cele- brate the sorority's founding over 80 years before was another sig- nificant event for Delta Gamma sorority. 115 Q Sweetheart of Delta Gamma Roland Paolucci Lone Star-Delta Gamma Hobo Hop y , , ,F l , ' ,177 V 1 1 ' x Since their founding as the first sorority on our campus in 1877 , ka ka gum ma has collected many trophies for its mantel. This year, room was made for three more, those of Homecoming Queen, third place in Songfest, and second place in Casbah. The usually busy Christmas season was especially so for the Kappas with their annual Christ- mas open house and their Christmas formal. An original Christmas present was given by Lambda chapter when it combined with tl1e Marine Corps to initiate a new philanthropy, "Toys for Tots." The chapter members also co-sponsored the annual "Holiday I-Iouse Tour-U with their alumnae association. Proceeds from this affair were sent to the national philanthropic project, rehabilita- tion. The Kappas kept up this social swirl with a benefit bridge party sponsored by their pledges, a Father-Daughter Banquet, a spring formal and a house party. The annual reunion of Kappa Kappa Gamma to honor graduating seniors highlighted the month of June. Campus activities of the girls included a Pierian member, VVho's Who winners, one of the top ten pledges in sorority scholarship ratings, four Student Council members, two Alpha Lambda Delta members, four ROTC sponsors, and two VV.A.A. intramural sports managers. A Buchtelite news editor and members of the University Theatre and the Tel-Buch staff, a Tel-Buch sweet- heart, and a Co-Chairman of May Day complete the representation of Kappas in the various phases of university life. Sweetheart of Kappa Kappa Gamma Pat Fenton ' 116 i. N p YY, , l ,- . af Q isps, '. Q A ' , , r , " f irlmra Fiorilalis M 4. 1 V .9 . Q ax ' f .gn if 'Y T' e Pcsar KKV -' na 1- ,f P- , L1 I ' f V Ann Baldwin - ii-sl V' 1- :.. '- -er' 1 Jacqueline Kelly f " 1 l X i !f- J W1 ugh . G. N i 6 " -W 743- .... Y' f -1 f Viv V Carole Roberts 'li v i. J 3 4 W , ' LQNK it -fi' Y L- ." V' x I. X... i 1 .A- ' " ' situ' N ,y .li ' if . ' in J K Janis Koehler Linda Thompson Curnlc Anderson Julie Denison Cynthia Widmcycr Mrs. Helen Thackil berry Recording Sfcreinry Trcfxxurer Presixlcnt V ice-President COVTESIIOILIHIIU S0671 Facufty advisor f a- .P - 1 fs fi:-' In V 5 gy' '.' hw S f' 'ik Ge sa. .X I, 3' . , I 1.4 . .. , A.. v V, iv EU-" nk 1-v 5 ' ---QD " . l - ii .,, V' l ntggqvff ,Qf K I .N Jacqueline Behney Burburu Bock Judith Breckenridge Linda Broughton Judy Dawson Faye Dunlap Judy Ellis "M " -if gf 4-L i 1- . at J, 'T 4 V .-g, nl -: '44 si' sf i 1, ,V , 'M J Q' 5. 4 -1:2 - lf - '15 .Eff . 1 ' '- 1. ' 'Z - J i "Ir - Xi Q -3 , 4 lxgef - -eg: - 1- . V-ig V X J 4? I .Y A l , 24: , , I , 4 J ,. , f Bnrburn Kerch Helen Kermizls Cnrnle Krutky Betsy lloyer Phyllis Neal Carroll O'Hura Doris Ottogalli K1-. L U ' ., 1 .L 1' 'v ' 5'1,,? ,. if A 2 r N li' JU Vi, F i n sv J M . . ll f. ? 1' , 1-r -5, in ' , 17 I - W' " ' , in "'-X i' ' , fi." V lx -5 ' L-'fi ' I 'si "3 l ll .. f H '. 'A I K V . -A 1' if ,I lsf l a ' iv- 'J . 4- W A T' V V K Joan Shaw Martha Sinunnns Carol Smith Dorothy Smith Geraldine Tersini Judy Tipton Sully Tobin 117 v P N The founders of I rnu sorority on our campus in 1912 would no doubt have been amazed at this year's Phi Mu Homecoming theme, "You Ain't Nothin' But a Hounddogf' a second place winner in the house decorations. Another important Phi lilu happening of the Fall was a dance at the Castel Di Sangro in honor of the new pledges. The Phi Mus' way of celebrating the Christmas season was to have a progressive dinner. A Christmas party with the Mother's Club fea- tured gifts from the mothers to the sorority house. The New Year brought with it two Phi Mu members elected to Student Council. The annual "King of Hearts" tea also brightened the year. The profit of 8125 made by casting money instead of ballots for the King went to the Children's Home. 4 Spring was oficially ushered in by the Phi Mu,s with their Spring Formal held on March 22. During the following week at the District Convention, Omicron chapter was again the recipient of the district activities' award. Phi Mu climaxed the season with a third place win in Casbah. Girls Who represented Phi Mu sorority in various campus ac- tivities were the Vice-president of Wome11's League, president of V Kappa Delta Pi, president of VV.A.A., treasurer of the Home Eco- nomics Club, four University Theatre participants, one Pierian mem- ber and one Wl1o's VVho and A-Key winner. 'Es fe-R P 9 r ' 'C' . i 'M' i 'iii if .' ' " ',I . 3 WL ' , 1 i 1" ...N Y it 'Q 1 'I f l Lynn Adgmg Joan Childress Rhea Morrison Connie Burleson Shirley Kirsh Charlene Viull Marilyn Averell Kay Conry Rec. Secretary V ice-President President Sec. Vice-President Treasurer His- , , "ff, . "W 1 . ' N i.. .. . X In -i X A My 1 -XM, U, i P i i - - P et t - - .i ' VT "' f1 ' A l ' fi' p '52, Q -5 ' new . it 45 y f- X- 'li' . in 4 6+ - l - I' '12--, M M , WH. it ,, ff i X Y, if ., ,,g " , I .U - , ,. X sl , ' gym, 3 ,WNN1.1w. :gym 'Fr H M , - .. m y .- pppp i X ii. I A Janet F rattura Patricia Hackney Arlene Hadden Roberta Hagenbaugh Betty Jo Hammons Kathleen Harrod Rochelle Hartz Nancy Hundley Peggy ISGU1 , px ,rg ,A , X V ' fi i Zixgi p w , A 1 ! , ,L ' . ' I V -,IK A- g P Q f . i -51, cw? ' H' 53' ' I . A ,gs . t t of 'F me Y it NH., MNH in tu i,,iMMTF5igmH M i.gl:P,i?:j:i 'mx' -Wgigugi E K' L- vw, , , . X , e .,i . . t 1:-is W H E-: ui V ii Z '-:- . " V ', 1 wmv- '- Y Y . - iV,:,.,, ' ' G . -' si - A ,wi V S Q . i. - 1 ,I - S15 g igs 3 3 fp., . . - . 5- R T' 'ra Carol Parker Marilyn Prettyman Joanne Reighnrd Nancy 5Cl1W9lfZ9l' Sam Spfadlm Carol Stake Dorothy Sunag -T05 ce Thompson osemnry lim.: 118 Ig i 1 f'-1 V Q n M I P T N . 1 E. Kay Fusig X , I M, m u -.'fT1!- Jeanne Owen 4 W mpg . 1, . , .na N l A ,buff l , fzkgarw.. ' ' fsiflfgf X umwww 4 1-w' ' m, ,vm . . 41.1 i 5 T- H . my L fx sw ., I P 3 7 i my ' 'T Sweetheart Of Phi M u Dick Patterson Sharon Whitlork Dawna Young 119 GDCDFX LQ xwuf -ff' , , ' ' -' 'Y 'H' m rw 1 G- ' W 464 xxx' Ng Y Qzf' Diary Ann Biscsi ,K 1 I, , V1 Blorayne Burkh theta University. extracurric Early in "fi1'sts,' thi theme, 'WV Christma S -'55 Sweetheart of Theta Phi Alpha Tom Sweeney alpha the Hilltop's national Catholic sorority was founded in 1931 at the Theta Phi Alpha fulfills religious, educational, and social aims while taking part in ular activities. the year the Theta Phis honored their mothers at breakfast. The sorority pulled two year-first place in scholarship and first place in Homecoming decorations with the e're Armed for lVooster.,' s season featured the annual Poinsettia Tea given by actives and alums to honor the new pledges, and the pledges responded by giving a slumber party for their active sisters. Other parties included a progressive dinner during the Yuletide season, a St. Patrickis Day spaghetti dinner, and numerous dessert parties with fraternities. A special spread honored Nlayor Leo Berg and the city couneilmen. The Theta Phis held their annual "Sweetie Pie" open house, an all-campus tea which featured the "Sweetie Pie of Theta Phi" selected from fraternity candidates. Another at this ban provement i celebration was the annual Founder-'s Day banquet. Scholastic honors were presented quet to the pledge with the highest grades, the chapter member making the most im- n her grades, and the senior who contributed the most service to the sorority through- out her college days. The year ating big si on Lake Er The Glen co-eds hold Individu ended with tl1e traditional senior breakfast Wl1ere little sisters treated their gradu- sters. Plans for the summer include a hayride, a beach party, and a weekend vacation ie. mary hlission near Cincinnati is the sorority's philanthropic project. Each year, the a clothing drive for its beneit. als active in other extra-curricular activities include, a member of Alpha Lambda Delta, secretary of Panhellenic, chairman of YVomen's Day, freshman counsellor, co-chairman of the Greek VVeek style show, treasurer of Junior Panhellenic, recording secretary of Newman Club, secretary of Sociology Club, and the librarian of Newman Club. W, . , ,. ' f 4421 'ii 1 fx 4 t i '.' T ' ' X s , W 2 'Q ' ' 'nil ' K ' 'i .. ' I ' in A-pr-Q y , ij 'eg ,. 'Ig yr" Q? g Ellen Lewis Carolyn Scikcl Betsy Bolzum Marilyn McKenzie Marie Kloekcr RCU- Sfvffffl ll 7'rmxur.fvr I'rmirIenl I"i'r-1'-I,rz'.virlf'rzl Cnrr. Secretary f-4 al - T a. fr i P - 11 if , i P fr. f' ' H -1- ' A rap fx . :Q : ' ' - ' 1 'Q A f, S "rf " . 'xl' I, J ' ' f :fig I Y I l-3 'lv ,nr Q .V V ,V ,.vf i er . , g?,fi v. -.,,.' iam,-2 ' '3.,,,..--ff Q , Ln Casenhiser Marnclle Gorbneh Joanne Kohnz Cathy Pillgenggr Mm-y Ann piucugm. Susan Richard Helen Qegcdy 121 u ' Sweetheart of Theta Upsilon Larry Hart theta Ups' 'On was founded at the University in 1939. This year, the chapter looked forward to its national convention. This big event, attended by four chapter members, was held in lliississippi. Other significant events for the Theta U's were a mother-daughter luncheon, the Foundei-'s Day Banquet and the annual Rainbow Banquet. The sorority open house, traditionally called the "VVafHette Teav presented "April Showers" for its theme. More fun than work was the sorority's Christmas project. The girls decorated a tree and bought gifts for children in the Detention Home. Chapter members also assisted their alumnae with their philanthropic project. Busy Theta U's on campus were three Alpha Lambda Delta members, two his- tory honorary members, and two freshmen counselors. ,uw "" f ' X j. i ,A V 5 "Hp ,z r ' -t'e l 11. . . ' .H 'A' - ,,. 1: -if 13- . it , 1 e l it - . ' . - 'av e - Carol Murray Althea Krohmer Shirley Myers Barbara Gurman Carol Mahoney Chaplain V'ice-Presiden! President Secretary Edztor i wi It-N lim. Ugg W Hx. Q. gps 1 it ll: H mug "li I ie "fi STE V 1 1 'EH WM H.. It M,,11.Q,NiQ.N:1i t v up 1 ,,! i,,i.i it ' z .i g VK-1335 1. ' 1: ' if .1 K ' ' 1 - N i ' - -' ' - N 'Q . "' ' ,. L Y- It 1 X. jf. Y. ., ,.-, Q n X: 2 ei g "-. in -will im 5' , ew . ' 33 argl' it Q ' fi il N M W, ,iW,.,,,,, Zyl.. rw, ag w r.. if ' ww! W is ,.1.1 5...,,,... ' Qu 1' ee . J 1 ' ,f 'Zi 1 H' ' . a . r Jackie Bertsch Nancy Carter Pat Clemens Cinda Culver Anne Gates Diane Griffiths Judy Mme' Jenn Puschan 122 C-ET 41 f-9'- Q ' ' 17 L X.-'Ln - lv. ,V .A Z5 'W 'I 'Ek N V ' F - v , , 1 - y. K V V Tp. '71 , V i 9543? , - ., ix Q? ' V -.f J N my Q 1 li w ,ff Stopher Betty Woodarrl Burbam Yott Faculty Advisor Mrs. Gwen Bauer . - "Flu .Jn Y i in nr 'Sex fs. n Phyllis Boswell 4: . JAM . 'Qi Sonia Hamilton 6-1 5: .' Anita Prince -1. Img 'LX H? 5? Judith Bruns li E . ru .I sz Thelma Hardy 'QE' K , 21 - -X Mm-ilou Sauer 1 fe, - . -.:" If 1 I "H W -A In V Q , ,V " L . ll ' . , "1 e --Q, . A - L., - . or ll or r f B Q 1 .a . Q , It :ff A - " ' " ' W W 5 ' Eff Karen Licklider Carol Belcher Barbara. Royce Genevieve Lowrey Marjorie Windows Jeanne Capo Carr. Secretary Vice-Presizlcnt President Treayurer RUC, Sgcrgmry , - 1 V if 9 I Q 9, V fa Q . , an 4 .. .1 , J V f ge, W . X, y n Y. Y, .A N? :gg ' - ' 5 " aye- '- B ' ry . L y., If H, , B 1 -A Nela Hcnline Tohy Hogg Louise Howenstine Eileen Johnson Geraldine Lowry Jenn Janis Marilyn M119 A i y . L .. f ' le- ff fr' if 1 Y i 5- 1 . 4 A " X." '11 43? ' ' ' ' 1. .- EF +5 f L gil 5' ' iii?" N " 'f:l.', ll .ill N ii-'if N' i Luella Siegfried Margaret Sir Louis Carol Sowers Joan Sumner Helen Sutton Joyce Thomas Dorothy Vau 124 LBA zeta Tau alpha sorority, founded on our campus in 1929, entered into this year's social life with a Box Social. Events to follow were a Mothel'-Daughter Christmas Party, and a Christmas Date Party. In February, the Zetas celebrated Valentine's Day with a dance. The climax of the evening was the crowning of a King and Queen. The annual "Gingerie,' open house, an all campus treat, was held in lVIay. Also in May, the Zetas organized a Street Dance. The proceeds from this event went into the so1:ority's Cerebral Palsy Fund. Adding a new note to the chapter house are the trophies for second place in Song- fest and first place in the Phi Sigma Kappa Sorority Skit Night. Top Zetas on campus during tl1e year were the president of Panhellenic Council, the WVomen's League President, the Buchtelite Editor, the Vice-President of the Sociology Club, three Pierian members, three Alpha Lambda Delta members, two Pi Kappa Delta members, one Phi Sigma member, one Tau Kappa Phi member and four A-Key Winners. K i . 4 ' 3 si f 5 9 , ' 1 In . ,M 55- - 7 A.. i W 'dw C ,l 1.1, if as 'wtf A . .. Carpenter Mary Conlon Jane Coulter Barbara Frantz Jane Gotschall " . iii ' 1 ' , ' K T A .V - i- .. e,i. K ' .1 M ' '. i V " ' Qieilyx , -I-A. ww' V, Q YQ' a A H ,, i.e,, W wir : ,ig , ii i 5' -'Milli T i . ru? In yi .mmggg.i. eis.f.WimH V In W .Q I I mm ' "1 f' 1 , l "'iQ'?3" 1, Miller Barbara Montgomery Stefanie Novak Patricia Primrose .9 5 Y i- 'QQ' Volpe Olga Yogmour 125 alpha SPSIIOI1 pl founded at Akron University in 1941 has proven itself to be an outstanding chapter in its national organ- ization. This year, AEPi placed first in scholarship among its 65 na- tional chapters. On our campus, AEPi supplemented this scholastic achievement by winning the 1956 I.F.C. Scholarship Cup. A second place trophy in Casbah, president and vice-president of Omicron Delta Kappa, president and one other member of Phi Sigma honorary, vice- president and two members of Phi Eta Sigma, two members of Phi Sigma Alpha, assistant manager of the Student Building, two co- chairmen of the I.F.C. Blood Drive, three Student Council members, an A-Key winner, and two members of lfVho's WVho were also among the year's accomplishments for the fraternity. AEPi was busy with social activities too, which included the an- nual Thanksgiving Breakfast for both actives and alumni, the Founder's Day Banquet, a Roaring Twenties Party, a Swiss Alps Skiing Party, a Garden Party, and the traditional New Yearis Eve Formal. The complete remodelling of the chapter house dormitory was an- other of the year's activities for Alpha Epsilon Pi fraternity. -sf , - ' l 'g,'.':" A "" ,, 1, il' .. ' ,E , , , i - 1 , '- QV K' 3.1 . PJ: L W ' "Af , l 'ing' ' , '- ' V 4 -' i-fill. Z, iii""ii"' .,h.i L'!w' Simi ta ill lifi i' un i, :E H 'M ,s5ilgIE,?i51li I - 1' if 'l i' " .. 'B . ills lzziflff' l :al ' 5 Bfivwz fb-i,, 4"' "Qi ,li ' 'mx ,, it H, ' li Miagjf ' A ., 2 ,sys J :Y .- mi .. . '-wr, "T "- J- V 'W 'lf' i f T 'f' ' 1 ' 'ig ' ' " '- :': ' T f ' 4 i ' ff? .--2 1':'1 EQ ' . " P sq, 7 -. - . 2 Y ll 4 , ' fa' if .ill f 'fit 1- 7 1, 'f ,div A 1,11 7-7' ll E ' ' -' f "Ai ' ggi: r .-1 Z' 4-1 1. 1 7133 A x 55 lf' ,.. ':.",f-3.4 1 , 5 , ' . V Q - I i. aux 4g "tif f-1,-"1 -,Q if S ' 'fl J' Z E' -,'F3i" 1 5 Q'..7w--' Fl' .0 I. .T ' , fs, " 1 ' ' , - Q, ' -' . '-gal T r - :-za , ' ww Wu. 4 ii U I- , U ,J T ,N A h .air M , ,ii ' . L Egg s ' . - J Ed Gottfried Marty Fischer Marty Kaye Ron Meltzer Michael Kushkin Willinui Leheau Scribe Exchequer .llnstcr Lt. Mnsicr Sentmel C'hnpIn111 WI, Y ,Y I ,- Wi .Y S . ' in Q ,Qi 'V if W t, Y In A . M y .V i -...:l::a. l , .i 'fa--., Y - , . . 15' , yn Z -5-. ' M 1 at I ' v Ll Q-E - - k V. A '7 Q.: " ' I tl ' f if iw ? 1 1 lil "wtf '-lf . ic: 1 s l 5 A :L lfiig 4 A-. .-. 3 . 5 L if ,,- f "'f2p: .W -'sa . , 't7"Z1.' , f l 1+ i 'W to l 'fs 2 1 ' a sia w 1 11 f .1 -Cv: o f "fa tix- 5 L Y In V: iii' 4 ,I V+ :iii 1, ' fl" 'HH ' ff? T Q' .ll "nd- . .M . 1 . '-'a f . - 1 V A ' , i V - J . Y J - 1 if L W ,H i. - " 'f.'.1L, ,g L . f . A --P ' Y 1 , 2 sz N K ,I ,ii , . - , - ' - ' 1 .' Al " Li hex-mm Stan Berman Jerry Federman Jerry Glazmnn Jerry Goldstein Kenneth Gi-ag am Steve Greenlxclt Mich nel Hendler Stun Kodlsh WU 9 . - . , - ff . 1 - V A V .. - , 1 1 ' ' " A .. HQ , ,E Egg,.,W.M :gi mmVg,,i3i,,w,.i.U, .1i,W W X W5 W Eh f U 'fl 1 - l iiifiiilu "':: V 7- N ' li iii' 5' lil 4' 4 -i 1 'A 'Tl ' ' ' FP' ', ' "Y r ' - 'll a 2 .1 as Ja . ff M 1 1 1 P . l 2 it he i .. '.,.-, . K . f 1 11: ,- . -- - - - "f 1 Y " - .ic 1 -5- 1 21, V 2, , ' , ,A 2' , , ,' -7- ,UA -N ,eg 1 W.. Q. 1 A 1 f ff. w V zgtpy '- t 'fly 4- ig, . 4 Nl V rx- i f 1 , 1 . i r -'-' g 1 -A -f, J N i 1, ' fi ' 'Y r -- ww le, l F 543 gli. i ,, -in-, : ' -Ei IL., ,K " ' - , Y ff jigf ' ' , , T 'H "X V... n i '- , - ' Ai- ' , v 2 , ,ij ' ' fi 1. it ,, ' 'A '-" , , , 'f,v'1.'i.... if W ' il 'xi V ' ai PJ' V , ' Mig, ,. ww ii. M W g,,,i.i!..1i ll i. im i f. i. g 2 w ii M A Riel lllermelstein Denny Morton Ed Regql Marvin Rosenthal Joe Salzman Marv Shapiro Jack Weiss l 26 A ' Sweetheart of AEPi Miss Faye Nobil 1 'l 5: Qu, Charles Abmuiski l, Nl John Hansel .x , 1 f' K J. ini W 'l 6' WAR ll 'Q " Q f H' 4' rx Q Z - ' I , ' 'af 1 ' Q.. 1, Q .g,. Q. i' Sl' 3245- S ' J " ' "i" W 'iLL ' i"" i I Y in "i 43' bi 'V 1 X ,Z N , V . L R V fx Q V , ea, i yn i V Jerry Acuff Ben Ammons Kyle Baker Floyd Brown Robert Collins Richard Daley Henry D'Avcllo Romnlcl Flow: ii! Wx ' 2' .J 54 K ,Q h gg J -gg in 7, Ti 6 5' 43 fb- 3 i in L4 ' , l C2 , Q ' ...- 'fl F il' if 41' - ' 'F , M W wif - L 1 ,, Carl Hilt John Pappas Louie Fisi Darrell Dube Joseph Sereno James Ewing John Horvath Secretary Trczmzrrr President Vice-Prcsiclcnl Rush Clzairman AXA W ,vi , - 'lil' i L2 -- -im 1 in ' -1 A L . 128 es Gates i Sweetheart of Lambda Chi Alpha d Hundley ff Miss Arlene Kovack l Chl was founded on our campus on March 22, 1919. This year 1956-57, the fraternity totaled 85 members, the largest chapter at the University. Among these members were the co-captain and seven members of the football team, five members of the soccer team, two members of the track team and mem- bers of the basketball, baseball, and swimming teams. Lambda Chi's were uproudu of their brother who was Voted the title, "Ugliest Man on Campus" for the Student Council Chest Drive. Another winning that brought a trophy to the Fir Hill home was Songfestls second place. Second place in intramural swimming and third place in the pledge basketball tournament were also part of Lambda Chi's accomplishments. Prominent Lambda Cl1i's on campus were the Student Council vice-president, two senior class officers, the assistant manager of the Student Building, a co-chair- man of Casbah, the Intramural commissioner, the sports editor of the Tel-Buch and the Buchtelite, the Sweetheart of A D Pi, three ODK members, two A-Key winners, three named to Wl1o's Who and six Student Council members. A hayride, the annual VVoodcl1opper's Ball and two formals were a few of the fraternity's social functions for the year. Dr. Thomas Sumner Faculty Advisor ill' 51 A, l 1 .ae ll , .11 1 1 , , ' 'i N .- , 1 ' , ' M H u, Z in 1 1 we -E-H ""' 6,1 jg - Q,-Qs Q Y . , ., ,Q A X ,Q S , 'F 5' 'Er qui M, 5 . , R. y 4 tk- li. if v - 1 W V N I i H . il. . .... , ' L, ' V U H , :L 1 1 V www ' ' H L.. - , .- H . . 1 . I I w. ' in 4 than ff- ii Q 'N IO Q .... g il f Y J' ., . x hd ' Irish Tom Jaclson Jim Kreiner Jim Long Mort Martter Robert Matson Edward Mutzules Ronald May Bill McGuinne . Alt ' , F . . ' i Ga. ' Z ' ' " -'N ff. N T A. . 3 , 1: Q1 4 1. it in -6' 2 ' gt . 9' A f, ' , fs- ,' if , A 44 ' 1 V le ,. ' 'ig 1 ,f - .ur 7 ' I , 1 1' gt ' 1. . F, -1,1 - . :V , K I I 5.1, lv , e. G X Y. W Q ,Mk -2:55 15-if in Y vw- ' dw Q , 5 Meilllfy William Mulroonex' James Neely Charles Nestor Robert Ottermnn Harry Otto Robert Pence David Post John Rainey , E . x Q as , l '-, S 1 Y L -' ,zz Q 'A-"' , s 6 usa 1-, f, ., ,J .1 E' in M Q - may , ,V s 9 get g, an -1 cf ' Q- H - . . Q Q.. 2 r . -1 f . , s, r r- t rf 1 , .V SJ X N 2 Q , G V A V , I Ag, Reeves Ronald Ross Kenneth Thompson Edward Toth Jim Townsend George Tsarnus George Verluney Robert Wagner Robert Yowcll 129 Joh Abe i Richard Auburn ' David Aldstadt Robert Al R bert Daily onald Demkee Daniel Dem o va. -Q 'WL 'lf' if' Q Wil 1 m Dobkln Thoma Honcywill Robert Jenkins William Auten James Kennedy Howard Stockton Michael Walsh Harold Boughton Edward Beude Jam B ck J ck Do l Gerald Don ell Nelson Eddy Fr h F J Milo Chel vit ce Church ala Cran Hag, QW Herman Ge c l I Frank K ylo Ho so lla age T zz ur 'r Vwe P sulezt Steward ohio Epsilon Chapter of pl'll delta l'l1e1'a founded on our campus January 19 1875 began their fraternity activ ities early in September with twenty-two Phi s attending the national convention of Phi Delta Theta in Boulder Colorado Continuing a busy schedule the Phi s sponsored a party for children with cerebral palsy with the Alpha Gams. They also participated along with all other chapters of Phi Delta Theta in a National Community Service Project by cleaning and paint ing the Y.W.C.A. camp at Edinburg, Ohio. The social scene iirst ln pmg pong and badmlnton both singles and doubles Campus actlvitles took up a great deal of Phi Delta Theta tlme Wlth the edltor and business manager of Tel Buch and the buslness manager of the Buchtelite answering the roll call at chapter meeting The manager of Memorlal Hall his assistant manager and an asslstant manager of the Student Building, the IF C treasurer, Vice president and six members of Student Councll, and the program director of Radio Workshop were Wearers of the sword and shield Three ODK members, six as .i eg Qi " -:Q ,i -5-T T 'ms ,s P T ' T' i 5' - ' ...nh E f A QE. jf ,.i Tl in" S i ,y p s T 2 T ' T ' , ,if ,T 4 T , V -ls. -'lm N if "U I i" '1 My fl 5' ' WI' 5: A V' W T ' J 4 len T es u ' o ' z Bru Don ' me ix it fz i iri "f 1 iii' . xi Y f 'V T -- ' -Z 'V' ' '5 ' , . A 5 ,QTY 5 J Lb. 'Q 5' gg . V A K lg ga 5 'F D k 'Vu " 21 n y James itsc r 1 5 r is X? -w 'iii in ' , ', T X V C-ii V 1' TH 'lil ,T TT Ti . lla ,IMT T H it!! Y N Y was L iv -. A 9' ' jf 6 Q i E lil , , Q 9 T y T s TT To r T, s s., y P 4 t in we 4 it C T4 4 T TT TT rerr T T T an i T n r u 1' n r 75 s e President ' - re ' 1 i I - I , . ' I 9 9 ' i , . . . . I , ' . . . 1 , . . . . a - a featured the Suppressed Desires Party, Shekeia Week, and the Spring and Winter formals. Honors that Went the Phi Delt's way were a third place tro- phy for Songfest and later a similar one for Casbah. The Phi's took second place in track, Wrestling, and volleyball and copped A-Key wmners, SIX llsted IH Wfhois Who and Varsity A winners including five in football, ten in soccer, three in basketball, four in baseball, two in wrestling and others in cross-country, track, and lacrosse were other active Phi Delts. so F af a, Peter Lepp i if Lynn Riggs Sweetheart of Phi Delta Theta Miss Sally Pettit 'G L -7. Richard Waller - ' wh ,g l ,lub dore Crosier ' ' H .i i an f .,: 25, QQ ' ., HY-.1 .2 '- W 3 3 -.:" Jhen Gladwin , X 5- ii' 5' . , ies Kovach v r-, :K v 3' , W Y '. fr .i i V , N Qi v,,,1, 1 A J J' ' Robert Crutcher William Cunningham :Ti will XA w f .li 'F ii i 1 A 5+ - V Gene Grow Marvin I-Iaught fda- A' iii-ffff ' 'Ref ' Joseph Kovoch Joseph Kurmanik .X CMC-9 Y V X ,vi 1' ,-an In , as ' sail ei, 5 5 WY. l . -I fl VX. .A if . :ll K i , Q - 1 if U . . .U A , l A Q ' V , , 1 5: P . L. T. : l , . gr if, 5 U ' i 4 . lA A- J A i J Af? 175 fi f n ' " f' 1 , V fa fg' l 4 aid Lombardi James MacGregor William McNeil Richard llrlilford Robert Morrison John Naum George Parry Richard Patterson Robert Petrovich i -S ' s -. ' A , a kv., - i 'N 5 N ' ' l " 1 ' , N if N 'x su .ik ' 1 f 'ff .9 - - A Q w fl ,V '- ,, -' 4 ul , .W .G ag e . ,, sv . r ' Q' ' ,. I: ' Y gi ii- I X Ai ilu" :il Fi" " i' N N Min. J if or f it 1 , e ' J J . f G - 1- . fs A G es Rollenee Franz Schubert James Semester ' George Seyfarth Frank Sherman John Simpson Robert Steele Lawton Vaughan Marvin Walker . far ' ie I I ' ,sb ml Q '-Q7 'L' " ' ,, . S , ' - ' 'G as 5 ff f' it - G "' J at 4 WM ' , J v , N a ' ' ' fy P , fx An: ' 4, f' Y ' -' Q ' 7 es Weiss Robert Werner Robert Whaley Gene White John Wiener Max Williams Ronald Willis David Wood David Wolf 131 Robert Ammon 4-. .hmei H0211 5 George M mos Ich Robert Moore an Y' I urrs Avcrell B l mnk June 5 Donald Montgo it ...M ,Q 1- 1 i fr n if- sr' -f fl . S P t A . if ,L u-.-'t A 1+ -e ' A tr 4 r , x ' it J A A my V J or ' A as., its fi g A 1 .L 1- f A. 1 01 B chman Bruce Brnwley Ronald Curr Robert Decker Bruce Dickcrhofl' Joseph DiMascio Bert Esworthy David Fretz William Glover we -J : A, l v g , fir ,L M .al , ,.:, 'il W V 4 . " 0 if lg iff? i i .T 'ff . 'A 14 be el t J es John Kay Jnck Kilgore David Luuihert Robert Lee James Lovelace Robert Martine Hal McMurray Robert Malling 'ol 'EP 1' W? 1 5 ' it '35 V' 7' 1 . is 5' 8 E s , k .es A J 1 1 L -E 9-s 1 - n Nice Richard Paul Donald Ramsey Charles Shaver Robert Terry Norman Tilton Michael Urich Joseph Vanyo R0b9l't Werner A 1 Q e A 4 ' 'a he n ' R 'a 1 Wayne Moore Dave Crandcll William Washer Bernie Lemmon Robert Wagner Secretary Vice-President Prcsidenl Treasurer SerUeU7l5'Uf'UT"W I ph' tau fraternity, founded on our campus in 1906, began the year of 1956-57 with a Very special occasion. The fraternity held a testimonial dinner in honor of Dr. H. O. DeGraff's 25 years of service to the Phi Taus. Highlight of the social season was the Phi Tau Dream Girl Ban- quet and Formal. Miss Bobbie Posey was named the fraternity's Dream Girl of 1957. Other fraternity social events were a Christmas party, a St. Patrick's party, a Mothe1"s Day Tea and the annual Founder's Day banquet. A Family Night covered dish supper and benefit bridge party was sponsored by the llIother's Club. A tradition looked forward to by the Phi Taus and the campus was the Phi Tau Bar Room open house. lllattie Hall provided the entertainment for this event at which a llliss Bar Maid was chosen. Awards won by the Phi Taus were second place in Homecoming decorations, runner-up in the fraternity basketball tournament, third among the fraternities in scholarship, the scholarship improve- ment plaque, and first among the fraternities in the softball intramu- rals. Individuals representing Phi Taus on campus, include two mem- bers of Student Council, one of the top ten fraternity pledges in scholarship, president of Alpha Chi Sigma chemistry fraternity, Commander of the ROTC Band, a Regimental Staff Oflicer of the Army ROTC, treasurer of the Ma1'keting Club, a member of the soccer team, and a member of the lacrosse team. 133 Sweetheart of Phi Kappa Tau Miss Bobbie Posey I -4 i-A - -4 4- 4 ' -v:5,'J ' 94.1 "Y ty, , ru f I 4 F W- H , .X ,'." wi I Ahn Vaughan Secretary Ch 'UICS Algea Raymond Barber n i T . T. 4 .V ' . i . Jack YY ilhelm Jagk Baygnneg Treasurer Jack Stringer Inductor Ronald Allegx-ee President VV'1ltcr Rice I- ice-President 1 ' -' Q41 -' 4 . 't .ns :. Ki T ' nf. , 5 v ,N 5 . . V K X I E' -N V , i Hg" ' tri? i- AJ' W F 'i b .41 - ' A V ' S 4'5- , ' ."' 1 it E, Q , - ' 'Ji' , 94' 1 -5 ., . A xxx! 15 Q. W5 . i 1 I, f 1- Z i li' K i "1 lil W '5' Y i r' ' 1 ' ' S. T Y 4' Gi A H E l A L i ' ' . O TA f. E ' v i ' ' i W A r ' W I W ! 5' J' 4 -IQ i 4 . 1. 1 4 P 5' 4 y , i . 'Pi 5 ' ww - ' , 1 if -1? .If pk Q , , L-1. . K, , i i i X-1 T, ew N 1 , 1 - f A ji. 1 J' 'N N 'F A A Q - cn Q -5. .fl H Q 'q ' ' ll g 3 F, Q H 'C X' Y fr V , JC' J , Y I I ' I F r, fl- Wifi fr if ,. gf, mf. , 4 I Robert Frcymzxn James Hermann David F. Johnson R. David Johnson Thomas Johnson Donald Kramer Jqhn Doll Jerry Donelnn Ray Elliott fin" ': 'f'if L . 'ui -V! . . - -g, v - , - ' rn :.- li ' I " i' il. ' , 1 H ' 'Y R , r W' I 5- ' f' -1 X ' - X. H: . " 1 - - ' - V "'15.-f.. ,x fr Tn. fr , g- , .- , 74:-15 fi 1 ,. "b. r I 'R 1 Y U an V- l V V HV- gluivuq L W A 555, i y i .iw , 1,61 , Y 1 I - - . .L 4 gig, - 4 'Ei n . Q A .ty T 553' r . if M , V V Q 91. 5 1 ' VY 5 mf, I " " - - N I V f 4 Lua Ex .fy X .- 'iWii1'fi,,,J Nw " W W -1 V 'ggi' is 1 1 H , 1 ,i 4 :H - - 5 i Q Q "H , ' " ' 5-.' ff- 2 . 311' ., . -4 ' 'I-'.'. . ,N , - M. , - -. 9 :5 . 'f-Z-1 g :En- Y f I .. in :J ,I 2.22 47 I 1. , , -, , V: inf., I1 A QE!! Fred McClellan Len Muller Gene Penix , ., : - J. Paul Pfeil Thomas Pilarczyk Wray Songer Paul Trecaso James E. Tucker, Jr. William Tunstall 13-i CDEK Since its founding on December 12, 19492, phl SIQITIB kappa fraternity has seen one of its busiest and most progressive years in 1956-57. The Second Annual Phi Sig-All Sorority Skit Night was as funny as ever. A most unusual event was the All-Campus Open House which featured a "Spring Car Smash" at which AU students banged away on a car for the Cerebral Palsy Founda- tion. Phi Sigs who contributed to campus activities in a big way included two Student Council members, an Omicron Delta Kappa member, a second place winner in the Phi Mu "King of Hearts" contest, a Buchtelite news editor, three members of the University Theatre, members of the varsity Rifle, Tennis, and Wrestlilig teams, a member of Pi Kappa Delta speech honorary, three members of the Forensic Union, a member of the Radio Workshop, the new Student Building co-ordinator, and one of the ten top scholastically-rated pledges. Moms and dads of the chapter members were entertained at the annual covered dish supper. Other social activities within the chapter were highlighted by a Winter Formal, a co-ed swimming party, a spring "Moonlight Girl" Party, several co-ed luncheons, a Cabaret Party, and a Casino Party. V X ii X ' M... 1 it V ' l r i .iq 1 ' Q me r P' w J-51 f"' Q N '1"""if,"' , il ' :gi ' 'WWMl... ,fi Y ,ww Sm We KM" ' 4 ' Q" Y.. V V "ii" 'W-il"- ,w'lU' H ' ' ' Q. w W f . H H' M. "W C iff" i T S'l"iif, i ' M N wiv. ii jf' ' ,if "' 'QWN ' M A man Beal Jerry Butz Clifton Bye Juhn Coburn lg, " Q- ,Q i . p y x ' J 'A F no 'F-1 are .1 "' , A U U l , -N If L r P I mes Lee VVully Lewis John ltlalarik x . , A ,F wg'-eil V W . L-N 2 , F-f . E. -:' A If ' V l 1' I' l r- M' . h' 1' .l - . -. " ff . i 7 - d Wallace Ray Wells Edmund Wright 135 Sweetheart of Phi Sigma Kappa Miss Joyce Greene he TVKE , . 1 ii '1 -L, w.-53 3 l " N W ' 'LJ - ,, L .gy-XZEQTR I ", t 1 Z Y V '- '- ,,5-.:f- , -' l , 7 '-', , Qi - gg, 5, 7 'Q H ,jai l 5 J H., ,. , V lvl... M K ,.,g1H. "1 'f M. 5 l', , a 4' Vx Y "Q, , - - H- H -C Av 1 - -2 Q- a .' LV' 1 lik T1 - - '- v w ffl Q ' ' f 'J ' - M .i W2 in fa B Jim Hubbard Mel Kiser .lim Klein Paul Kunkel Jack Lengyel Bob Linton Pat Mannion 1 v 1 5 ,, 111 , f mg- ss' '9 N H2 W if i W 0- or 2 is 1- R if' fi 2, ' ' ' -. ' "Tr y , N ' t V.: 7' ' iz. , V in in , , Q r r- 1 nl l Bill Nupp Tony Paris Don Patten Bob Pickering P41111 P1lilliPS Jim Pier RUSS Pier l in in i in in W W in r ' 4 5' 1 l Q f pg -,L Q- JF gf: A - J i 5? 3 5 I Ag. W ,' . 'f 1' . : Ll -u 571' Q ' , . -ing ' . mr' If M M M ' ' , ' ' ' 9. -VF X., V ,V l A 6, Q, Q ia , rf? l- Ray Steinkerchner Bill Tenney J Ulm Testa Ray Thomas Wendell Turner Ralph Weaver Jerry West , . r 'fp I .: X 'S 3- K Ed Martell fx SL. 1? '15 ,f Ted Robertson 'ff,.m-v .Y -.,' Dan Wilson Dick lN'lcGuckii 'FF 1 r Q Dick Supronetti 'ev- Sf' ' - , 1.4 4' .-Z' h- 1 W Toni lVozuiuk v -. ' ' . a ' 5 il . 1 I' A 1 A , D .R , e . ,,, ,, 5.1, . ,y y ,,, a , ' .f 5. - ' x . f' -" Q F- i ' - '- rw '11 A Y , L -A 721 tw bg -, v. 1 - 1x. 111 A t v inl' I 'A ' ' i 'li Y' . 4li'W!.r,s,,,..,1fl5 Q -11, 611' 'i 7:- a. .' 'i 1'1 1 Alkire Don Andrews Tony Airline Ralph Ballway Bill Butke T021 Calhoun Mike Connolly John Daily B05 Dilnnelnlllel' D ' T1-if - Q -an 1 2 : F' -A 7 A 'Q Q. Ifkety, 5 Q- P i J 5- fi , g up R ,f 9 . W ,',,,, , , ,,,, g,,- Dj- . . .M4 1 .. . .vi .wv -A--nm-.f. -. , ,,, '., ..., -,- T 1 Y 3- -1 .-- . - .. an ,. ,,,,., K fu ...,. A. in F - --V -. 1 gt-1 -- ,111 ag ' Y A f ,' ' A I .J-fff' l n Darlington Ray Daugherty Mike Dellnpa Paul Dolensky Earl Easten Dick Gmerek Martin Haas -lim Hlwklm -lim Hl1mH10Y1lfC0 1- . .. QL it uh ' Y' A 1 ' ' e .1 1, rs 1 , f ,, - n 1 A 4- 1- cz: .ef 'R .- 1. 'fr e 1 1 12. mi 'P -1.. 1 1 we - . 1 4 X, Q , . , X, - . ,M A yd Haynes Roy Hollander Howard Mehigan Al Ploenes Lee Haynes Chuck Maggie Terry Harrigan Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Social Chairman lone star fraternity, the oldest local in the nation, was founded on our campus in 1882. This year was not only significant for the fraternity because of its 75th anniversary, but be- errw Murphy fx .sw ts Hunv Shaar George Sosebee i 1 1 l 5' ga- Vi, Sweetheart of PzKE if ' ' 1 Miss Judy Dawson oe Lampino cause tl1e Stars took third place in Homecoming Decorations and first place i11 Casbah. The fra- ternity also placed first in intramural volleyball, basketball, wrestling and swimming. Lone Star was well represented in varsity athletics with thirteen football players, two wrestlers, and two swimmers. Once again, the Lone Stars sponsored the Hobo Hop Charity Ball with Delta Gamma sorority. Other events that highlighted the fraternity's social life were two formals, a l1ouse party, a hay- ride, and the annual Hoity Toity Tea which featured the music of Ralph Wilson's Jazz Band. Campus leaders who wear the "XD and the Star" were the Student Council President, the Senior Class President, tl1e Student Building Manager, the Assistant Student Building Manager, the treasurer and five members of Student Council, the secretary-treasurer of O.S.P.E., the treasurer of A.S.C.E., the Ashton Oratory Contest winner, two Omicron Delta Kappa members, one Who's VVho, and two A-Key winners. 1 , 1 -.'.' -, ff , F .. f- 7.1-ia-21' -1 Bob Henderson .fi ' . '1 Q ? ,- 1 .JU ra . sf . .. ,1-.,. , ,fr Mr. David C. Riede Faculty Advisor - -1 :.:.,,, A.--, f 1 at g . fr- ' ? . 1 Bill Znvarellu E J'm Bennett ' B ic D au kappa epsllon chapter at Akron University was founded on R , Fu bee - A ' lx rd G'nthi September 19, 19418. This chapter has a unique program in letting the 'fathers work closely with the fraternity. Dads are offered the privilege of becoming associate members and may wear the TKE pin. Both Moms and Dads are honored by the group at annual dinners. Big moments in the chapter's social program were the F ounders' Day Banquet held with chapters from F enn and Youngstown colleges, the naming of the chapter queen at the Winter formal, a square dance, a New Year's celebration, a Halloween party, and a spring formal. Honors that the TKE's prize were having the third place winner in the Phi Mu "King of Hearts" contest, five Winners of the ROTC outstanding cadet awards and two winners of the ten fraternity pledge scholarship awards. The Tekes also placed high in the National Fraternity Bowling Tournament. 7 . l Q, 'ii ti " 5' i v - X 9 1 Jim est on Brown 5-y lf E' . . 1 av r Ric a 1 n T C Answering roll call at the TKE house this year were the president of Omicron Delta Kappa, secretary of I.F.C., president, vice-president and master of cere- monies of Alpha Chi Sigma, a Whois Who awardee, the Student Council Elections Chairman, a Greek Week chairman, six members of the University Band, a Phi Eta Sigma member and the Commander of Sabre Squadron. t N in lu" ' . 1 is p g in - , ' V ' ' is - ' f -' T'-,V ' 5 -'T .ff 'i V - i 1. 'lf rg ,Q 1 F' "IC 4" 1 .X 4 5? J - , M . - .1 . A 2' an ' H f - , fs. , ' ,f ...I '1f3,5:s!,,,Q,j,,, -- gjfjlll 4, ,Q 1 .nw H H iaiqw - Y , .lvign K' -. . pr. fx: ,, wx V . 5 f . s 1 s 44 1 " V ., 'gf' N -' A 'fy ig! u - i. 3 - .1 Steve Mustric Larry Hart Dave Benya Don Meador Skip Wagner RODU-ld Downs Jerry MUShiI1Ski Ed Nettles Plcdgemastcr Vice-President President Treasurer 5070211715 at Arm-Y A 'L 1 f la F' 5 .ie s Q -1 in 11' , 3 it B A . ' . A . ' 4- 1 V 1 . 1' -Q - . se A . 1. - ...A f. -1' i-'H 1 is T' if ii 1' fa Q' fe - -5. ' 1 -. ,E 1 L' :sly ' 'ag ' Q 'E . 1 ij A V -f -137: . -Q 54' i ,, 1 fi ir iw' 1 1, ,Wggi ' W. .3-LQ, -f . llwm 1. :wus -Q - 'N ji? , ll Z N .N i 'F Y A ' H 1,1 5 '-z , -, A A 'iii A 1 I A . A it 4 14121 Darrell Pennell Mike Quirk William Smith Jim Swickard Dave Tamasovich Bill Vanatta Roger Viers Frank Williams Dick Wwbel 138 'E ,.,- -f , , . Q l ' is I S L., 4 K L ..,,. . x . ,. -8: r, Y N V A A ' ' E X X +L Q X 11 my '- l Q .51 51 Y .al 6 gl 55:5-5, .,. . ga.: x Q 1 44 - - "' i ii" ' fr 2 ' .f I A Q' 5: ' ' P . Y A L N , A , , ' Q if - J B,-ueggeman Jim Chi-,man Tom Demeter Bernie Estafen Chuck Evans Charles Fiorella Jim Foght Ben Fought ' , 'Lu -fn, . . I i , I Q. . fi . 16 ' ,- ,Qi me , -- ,, , 4, ,. 4.-,...,. f A .-L' , UQ.. . -- .JJ .-- -.. -V- T4 -..K -.. QV-, .A L+ 'X JI O iv it Z., - 5 X if X -lx h i - e ' fi - L.. A fi ' M .n ' i 'wi ' 'V I " 'V v P' in , V 1 D . i ' Q, ,, A R , . A: J, -, enn Givens Bob Huber William James Skip Jones Dave Kyer Ronnie Martin Bill McElhiney Jack Mercer 1 Jerry Frient K Jack Moss .W ,ff , Sweetheart of Tau Kappa Epsilon - Miss Donna Nuosce 'T' F nw , 751, 1, -, fm gene Otto 1 A Vai- 5' ' qs- A Q. uve Woodard G HV. N X Q 1 - .03 ,fm A331 '53 Mi. ' '-: Rf' 'L i'lif'5H95"ff?5f 4 ,-,Mf :Ari x A f , -, ...V . V. 47, Mr. Frank L. Simonetti Faculty Advisor 1 39 gn 'A f,-,-- ,qw fn '-c x Paul Adams E -F' Dick Ardelian Jon Artz Paul Baird John Bland i, ,R , s. if , C 'P x ' .h 4 V i '15 ' .. E. J 'ill 15" SE l Q Nick Chibis Ronald Combs Joe Demali Dave Douglas Jim Felix . ,fl . p E? Y XX WH. I W! i ,s gf 1 , , , i N if - , ,1 '. , , f V , i '5 A i sp X g fi V by f Q . , ,. - 'L , ' . fs V V ' . l i 'A X - . -A E- 'A 'X A A 2' - lv ii John Hayth Don Heppert Dick Herholz Frank Jennings John Mamg theta Chl was founded at the University of Akron in 1942. The fraternity ranked high in all-campus competition this year by winning first place trophies in both Homecoming deco- rations and Songfest. A vigorous and successful social program was highlighted by the annual Christmas formal, the Hobeaux Arts Ball, and a Southern Hospitality Open House Tea. The Theta Chi pledges initiated what is hoped to be a new Campus tradition by spon- soring an all-campus pledge party. The very active Theta Chi Alumni group had a large turnout at the annual Founderis Day banquet. Recognition was given Sweetheart of Theta Chi Miss Marilyn Muck 140 v , ., 511 in wi, ,gi ,., " H- fl " 41. 1, A, - .fr P1 Q .X I" E: Sr" N j. tif. " V ,i Wi- liii if , "3 " " 9'3" f 52 In 'fi i H3 ,A ' 'Q 'L , ' . N A ,ffl y ii Aiiiflyl l i ii in u -- tit .- n 7 V ' it ., . u Bratanov Bernard Brown Bob Buckey Pat Burrell Bill Buss Vic Buznrd 1,. "f"v1:,r-1 , ff" , A-. , ' " .- fg -ui ,l . Q E ' K ,Q 1- H A- V, - I 1 ,af . ::4Ywl:,U -I t V In X 4 V silly .- X xx. Flesher Dave F rase Norm Frye Bob Gardner Dave Grinstead Phil Hamilton Q'-' L V - 1 Y N " AF: if ' ,. lu .rl ' :lin ,. , fir 7' ' 151 'T f 5, 311 1:1 5 1 " . gr I - ' :VT ' ' , - 1 a F -. f ' 4, "Q, 1 T"-L ' . . . A- ' ,- Q x ' ' N l - 'nf se McCollam Jerry McElfresh Richard Rfclfenzie Ted Millicnn Dan 0'Brien Jerry O'Neal to outstanding actives and alumni. Theta Chi kept up their tradition of serenading tl1e new pledges of each sorority. Each sorority pledge was given a red carnation as a remembrance of the occasion. Active in extra-curricular activities were two A-Key winners, a VVho's lVho winner, the captain of the wrestling team, three Student Council members, two of the top ten pledges in scholar- ship, vice-president of the Political Science Club, one member of Sigma Tau honorary, one member of Phi Alpha Theta hon- orary, two members of Phi Eta Sigma honorary, one varsity football player, and a member of the Tel-Buch staff. Mr. Edward Jones Faculty Advisor . .,. . ,ie , ' ia ' ' fi 'y r - -f , w . ' 1 r -w 1 -if ' H i ' , V 'g X ij? 1 , I 6, f' ' 'ru Q 533 if- 362 515 2 1' 1' "' ' ' , Y '."r Il .H I W' Q 'li P PF: - ' 1' w rf- if ' - if , f fi 'S . . x , l , . i ,., - A Q l A : f f 1 - " ' ' V Y i I 'H - Y' ', 'v F" W' off 'l. mr? ' '. N Ll A J , - Y i gut gf 4 ',' ' " my ' 111 f . V ".L 10-: 5 I 1:9 '- ' i " 'l if id V 1' 'ff' i 'i l -'wi A I l ' 'i Zi Q ,K 1' U A , Huy I f ii L X, m b A 'Q W V Rx Owens Rfiger Hitc William Noland Bill Nye Gus Knlnpodis Tom Sweeney Gary Parrish F,-,mk Pen-y Secretary Exec. Vice-President President Treasurer Pledge Master .:.' gg-Y 'V Z S :. ' K :K . Q I A I -4:3-'. . 1:51, 1, ,HL I w 'fl y . . 'L V ' '- it-'i L H it Q: gif! " " . l , ' i i 1' ,, Egfr ' ir ,, 5 , i -' .P r u 1 ' Vw i. .g, -we P i i i , i ig ' w r T K . in J i'i. ,w , ,K NJ. H ww 1 N H P X ii N ,Silvi a HN 1 r it '- r ' . u P H e. Q E 2 ' ' ' rc-... " , ' ' 1 A . ii. rf L , QF 1 L Poole Dave Papa Dave Randall Roger Ream Don Reynolds Larry Ritzman Jerry Roubenes George Schulz Jim Speakman ,i i , ,f a d '.'.'-wf- ' ' , F , ' X Y , ' 1 Tv' 'Ae-9-F - my ins' - I V- 'J N V h 'i , .s "- fi ii Y.: ' ' " I N " -- F11 - ' '5- , 13. - , 'A - 5, V , , , l -'fi Q . ffl 1 .ix 1, , , ,Q napa, ig 1 , I 1 2' .T-, Y, H ' I i 'fl l W 7' Q 'Vi 3' , 5: , TY- ' -- 1 V '32 ,"':f'f- ' .2 'Q 73. fi Q4 4 'Pl me 1 F ' i 1 w it -- 3 . ' 2- " fl. 1-:E 5 " , .32 "1----V' 1 Q,-.. . L A ix-ffl 'il r 1 'i rx l.. ' . ' ' -' ' " t ' L. .wa I A i, -. -' ' " 2.1 ri 3 "L i' 'x ' ' X. I I' 1 Steve Slanac John Stober Allan Thomas Nick Topougis Pete Vincenski Roger Weninger Herb Wilkinson Bob Williamson 141 f 9-f' In Memory Of . . . Dr. George F. Zook . . . ian. I8-friday The traditional Founders Day ceremony was held the morning of January 18 in Memorial Hall. Professor Donald S. Varian directed a skit, the first of its series, centering on the laying of the cornerstone of Buchtel College. o Professor Virgil Parman directed the University Singers in the selections "Sing Ye To The Lordu and "Ezekiel Saw de Wheel." A special feature of the morning program was the unveiling of a portrait of Dr. George F. Zook, u President of the University 1925-33. The portrait was painted by Cleveland artist Rolf Stoll and will be placed in Buchtel Hall along with portraits of other former Akron University Presidents. n Following the assembly, the Wreath Ceremony was held at Glendale Cemetery by the graves of John R. and Elizabeth Buchtel and Dr. Kolbe. Taking part in the Wreath Ceremony were President Auburn, Student Council President Jerry Reeves, Women's League President Jean Paulus, and Pierian President Sonia Kowalyk. 9 I' S 142 Te We Honor Our Founders CI I' . . It's Sharp! I Touche! Akron University had the honor of being host to the Olympic Athletes of Hungary on January 31, as they presented a demonstration in Memo1'ial Hall. The ath- letes were part of the olympic stars and gymnastic team which competed in the Olympic Games in Australia, refusing to return home after the Communistic revo- lution. The athletes presented a Well-rounded program of demonstrations in fencing, parallel-bars, acrobatics, and other gymnastic events. The Hungarians were received with a friendly Welcome here with the attend- ance being one of the largest on their tour of the United States. Also touring with the gymnastic team was the Hungarian swim team and Water-polo team. ian. 3 I -fhursday The Lunge! s 11. , . 4 't 55.0 'ig The Gang! The Art of Defense! Eva Le Gallienne in performance on stage in hlemorial Hall. She thrilled her audience with "An Evening With Oscar WVilde." fown and gown mar. 8, 1957 fown and gown feb. 8, 1957 eva Ie gallienne Eva Le Gallienne presented her one-Woman show "An Evening VVith Oscar YVilde," at 8 p m in Memorial Hall. This was the third program of the season,s Town and Gown series. Miss Le Gallienne, regarded as one of the most gifted actresses in the American theatre, was boln in London and educated in Paris. She came to America after the First World lVar and scored her first stage success in "Not So Long Agof' Since that time, Bliss Le Gallienne has had nu merous triumphs on Broadway, and has appeared in many radio productions and motio11 pictures She is now completing her second autobiography "With a Quiet Heart." n Q r m G n C Q u S I n S Larry ondecker, Miss Le Gallienne, and Dr. Ray Norman Cousins, editor of the Saturday Review since 1940, was the guest speaker for the fourth program in the Town and Gown series. Mr. Cousins spoke on "The Coming Showdown." Mr. Cousins has made four world tours in the last six years. He was a Smith- Mundt lecturer for the U. S. Government in India, Pakistan, and Ceylon, and cov- ered the historic Asian-African Confer- ence in Bandung, Indonesia, for the Na- tional Broadcasting Co. He served on a U. S. committee which studied Ger1nany's progress in establishing democratic rights for the individual. Mr. Cousins has writ- ten such books as "Who Speaks For Man?',, "The Good Inheritance," and "The Poetry of F reedomf, bib Sandefur check on last minute preparations. John Collins provides the music for a celebration of the engagement of Lady Mary QDraelcen Gabalacl and Crichton lRon Allegreel. 4 universiiy iheaire nov. 26-dec. I the admirable crichton 'sa-eq Lady lVIary informs Crichton and Twecny CFrances Ryanj that Twceny is to be the Lady's maid aboard the yacht. Sir James Barrie is the author of the second production of the season by the Uni- versity Theatre, "The Aclmirable Crichton," This comedy-fantasy deals with an idealistic English nobleman who, alongwith his family, is shipwrecked on an island. Directed by Dr. James F. Dunlap, the cast included: Ron Allegree, Barbara Bock, Nancy Carter, John Collins, Fred Denning, Kay Duncan, Anne Ferbstein, Draeleen Gabalac, Sondra Hall, Ted Harpley, Bob Hicks, Jim Jameson, Dave Johnson, Ralph Kistler, Jack hIcKinney, Veralea hlihaly, Betsy hloyer, Nlarilyn Richards, Frances Ryan, Robin Sandefur, Joan Sumner, and Joyce Thomas. Lady Brocklehurst fJoyce Thomasl questions Crichton and T we-eny as Ted Harpley, Jim Jameson, Ann Ferbstein, and John Collins look on. Lord Loam CCollinsD and Crichton toast each other. 145 Carol Parker and Dick Auburn sip sodas served by John Collins. universify fheafre, feb. ll-I6 our town The University Theatre's third production of the season was a drama by Thornton Wilder, depicting life in an average town, Grovers Corners, N. H. Professor Donald S. Varian, the Director, presented the play without use of sets or backdrops, and a minimal use of properties. Major roles were played by Dick Auburn, John Col- lins, Robert Hicks, Charles lVIaggio, Stefanie Novak, Carol Parker, Joan Sumner, Sharon Whitlock, and Charles Williams. The cast included Dave Alstadt, James Buck, Jennie Crawford, Frances Dillon, Ann Ferbstein, Bill Fisher, Jerry Glazeman, Robert Hughes, Eileen Johnson, A pensive Chuck W1lll3IDS. Sharon Whitlock serves breakfast to Richard Vine- yard and Miss Parker. Ralph Kistler, Dora Lee Milllaly, Roben Sandefur, Paul Tussing, Storm Varian, Richard Vineyard, Nancy 'White, and Neil Yerkey. Collins, as a minister, joins Miss Parker and Auburn in matrimony. The milkman, Dave Alstadt, delivers a quart to Joan Sumner, Out rounding up the vote. march 1, 1957 student council elections The AU students went to the polls Friday morning hlarcli 1, to vote for Student Council President and Vice-President and representatives. The whole week was a session of campaigning for candidates. Again, this year it was a battle between two parties, the Hilltop Independent, and the Zip- Independent. Friday was a day of mass confusion, as both parties campaigned in full force on the campus. The day was completed in the evening with the an- nouncement of the winners. Terry Horrigan, the Zip candidate, defeated Jim lVeiss, the Hilltop Independent candidate, for President by 19 votes. John Pappas was elected to the office of Vice-President. Successful Council-At-Large candidates were Larry Ondecker, Lynn Adams, liarilyn Pallage, and Kay Duncan. Other representatives to be elected were three from the College of Liberal Arts, five from Education, five from Business, five from Engineering, nine from General College, and one freshman. '4- .f-' Wllpp Vg rt ifffiw 51.93 VOTE FOQ xtlzl The Winnahs . . . Marilyn Berardi announces coun- cil seat winners. Its all yours . . . Ex-President Reeves hands the gavel over to new President Harrigan while the new Veep, John Pappas looks on. 3, egvfe . . . She didn't vote. . 21 ' X f cies AG fir. ,- I GFQ 2' . Qt? ig? WBWG 153 3... , , ' V 1 -,Z - , - - A., V. , .g.-uf. ,619 X 24, g,'-, ' ' il , 1 s, 5 ' lv' ' 5' if V' - ii- M' ' 'xl Q If ,gag is E Sp.. M.-f'f 1 fs- hr .K '- ' if Xl 4 gl. ' f L 1. Q' "" 7 .. 'fM "N + T 3 I fu.. Y,"'f', W V 0' kg i . Q! fk W 33 W . A ,li w Q M 4 ef, . A7 , QT ,I 1 ui M9 mission. "Airmen of Note" United States Air Force Band provided the music. Honorary Lt. Colonel Barbara Kesler receives trophy at ceremony during intermission. Honored guests for the evening are the sponsors of Army and Air Force ROTC. Men of AFROTC chit-chat with dates at inter- ,A lull if 11 l hu r 2, Q X 'xp p.X f .E- SX T -fn .thx 21-, x .' R V .K V 'I' 1,3 K w X L w A F W f N X Q , 1: i' uuuuuu-nun--v V' 7 .Ag l 1 I rr: .1 .J The Gang's All Here! frida E-Bomb! y Ayer Hall! "engineers make a day of it" One of the traditions on the University of Akron campus is that of E-Day or Engineer's Day. This is the day in which the students of The College of Engineering sneak out of their hideaways in Ayer Hall, put away their slide rules and T-squares for the day, and take over the campus. On Friday, March 15, the Engineers, led by St. Patrick CRay Daughteryj, took over the campus in the usual manner, with a full schedule of activities and a day of fun. Things started with an exhibit and koffee klutch in the Student Lounge from 8 to 10. Included in the exhibit were clown machines, displays from various phases of engineering and displays on the progress of engineering. The festivities lasted throughout the day with the traditional parades and flagpole ceremonies, games and contests, skits and awards, and athletic activities. E-Day came to a close in the evening when the Engineer's Brawl was held at Castel di Sangro, which featured the crowning of the E-Day Queen. HO! HO! The Egg Sz Engineer! C' as ' Z' .:t:- , l l .sg Ji f s 1.- FV if Q.. QQ A .U . W .. eau X gi . f L 3 .. H E . ag! fl' V, . I gigs, 556.-gags? li . f . HE Y -1 Q - ,. T 7 Y s 'i f .. ' 1 I . ..,. .f ...izisi 4 , J. , :' ,V D . - .-A.-.n A V - -14 1'-1 ,ag 5 : . ,r .5252-F - . ,. ' Q." , .. I.- . .1 'lf ' l Y 1 5' - fs---P f - - -. ""L?'f, 1 Joyce Thomas fMiss Devorej is finally united with her secret lover, Mr. Zero. John Collins QMr. Zeroj pleads his case as Paul Tussing, Marion Hanson, and Nancy Carter look on. universify fheafre, march I9-23 the adding machine The fourth production of the season by the University Theatre, an expressionistic play by Elmer Rice, proved that an off-beat type of production can be very successful. A Wedding of outstanding char- acterizations and technical effects was achieved by the director Dr. James Dunlap, and technical director lifr. liierlin Bement. Headlining the cast were John Collins, Bob Hicks, Bill Fisher, Frances Ryan, and Joyce Thomas. Featured were Bob Allen, Dick Auburn, Connie Burleson, Nancy Carter, Len Chandler, Frances Dillon, Sondra Hall, Mariorl Hanson, Lynn Hinds, Eileen Johnson, Ralph Kistler, Chuck Nlaggio, liflary Ann Mandicli, Bob lNIcDowell, Jack lNIcKinney, Carol Parker, Martlia Simmons, Paul Tussing, and Chuck ivilliams. Nw .ASW 'Cla-. PT7- ..1. 5 .. Len Chandler and Bill Fisher watch as Mr. Zero toils away. Bob Hicks QShrdluD explains some of the afterlife procedures to Mr. Zero. r x -fv. V . Frances Ryan CMrs. Zeroj nags a bit at hubby. An appropriate setting for a practitioner of the world's oldest profession, played by Carol Parker. Rehearsing before the performance . . . fown and gown april 5, 1957 2,3135 W ---:., 5, A member of the Symphonette rehearses his French Horn solo. mishel piastro and the Iongines symphonette During the performance . 'U I 4 we performance. The Longines Symphonctte, regarded as the foremost concert orchestra in radio, under llishel Piastro,s dy- namic direction, brought to our Town and Gown sub- scribers an unforgettable program of the World's most honored music. Now in its seventh season of touring, the 28-man "pocket symphonyu presented the same top quality music which it has featured over radio for the past 15 years. Two members of the group clown before the 153 1 .gg I Y fi gds John Collins Crightj chuckles after snatching a bottle A gallant Chuck Maggie assists of "booze" from Jim Kovach, while Chuck Maggio Nancy Lee White with her fur. looks on. university fheafre, april 29-may 4 T the tender trap The University Theatre climaxed its second season in the new plant with a very successful run of the light comedy by ltiax Shulman and Robert,Paul Smith, "The Tender Trapf' This swift moving satire of life in New York was directed by Prof. Donald S. Varian, and deals with the romantic entanglements of a blissful bachelor, Charlie Reader. Reader KJ im Kovachj is visited by a childhood buddy, Joe McCall fChuck Mag- giol who ends up right in the middle of a triangle created by Charlie and Sylvia Crews QNancy Lee Whitej. The added ingredients of Julie Gillis QConnie Burlesonj, Poppy Matson CDonna Lee Whitej, and Jessica Collins CJennie Crawfordl, add to Charlie's woes. The lovesick scientist, Earl Lindquist QTom Switzerj and the musician Sol Schwartz Uohn Collinsj helped complicate the already hectic life of Charlie. Connie Bur Kovach. leson tries to console Torn Switzer tells Maggio he won't stay on the ter- race with any dead fish as Miss Burleson watches. Donna Lee Kremer adds an affirmative to those who think Charlie Reader is a. louse . . . Wisconsin Colby by Jennie Crawford. Julie." The "old bachelor" is presented with a real Uchaflie Readefn 80715 3- toflguedashing ffom ulltt 9 YJ I P N 6 V, 1 - N w .L .N W I V I - L ' 3 Q .f ,CIQSYE 2 445' "N ai' 'Pen Tramp! Tramp! Let's Start Here! friday, april 26 high school clay O11 a nice sunshiny day visitors from all the area high schools took over the Hilltop campus. Graduating seniors from these schools toured the campus, sat in on classes, saw displays set-up for them and made a general study of college life. In the after- noon a tea was held in the Student Lounge by Student Council with an assembly following. The freshmen-to-be of next year were presented with a general View of Akron University. 553' ' OW SOOHP -a X 'They Leainea A Lp sw A lit ,wifi 63653 Food T r Here I oo! ova Arty Speaks! lllarty Speaks ! friday, may I0 honors convocation 1957 In lllemorial Hall on Friday, lllay 10, for the first time in Akron University history, all awards and honors earned throughout the year were presented at one assembly. School was dismissed in the morning at which time the convocation was held. Such awards presented were: Physics Award, introduction of old members and an- nouncements of new members of the honorary societies, athletic scholarships awards and many other outstanding awards. Also on the program were speeches by two outstanding seniors on campus, Artemis Stratos and Nlartin Kaye. Honors Are Given! The Audience! Q gs'- 'Q the crowd during the day long festlx ities Her majesty, Miss Patti Evans, Queen of the Nlay, gpectqculqr Show m dull mm 0l1lQHt5 friday-may 24 may clay Always a big day 011 the University of Akron campus is May Day. Held this year on Friday, May 24, again a full day's and night's activity took place on and around the Hilltop. This year however a few changes were made and a few attractions were added. The first change was the moving of the ceremonies and platform to Kolbe Hall colonnade. Here the crowning ceremonies, the quartet contest, and other presentations took place. The site was ideal for the May Day activities as the students, faculty, and guests, watched tl1e whole perform- ance from their green carpet seats of the Kolbe Hall lawn. Something new was added again this year in the way of afternoon enter- tainment, as Inter-Fraternity Council sponsored the "Olympic Games." The event consisted of competition between different Greek organizations, in a. field of events, such as roller skating race, chariot race, wagon race, tug- of-war, and many others. The festivities started in the morning with the parade through downtown Akron of the Heats and the University band. The day continued on with an all-campus lunch held on the lawn next to Buchtel Hall. The afternoon was filled with excitement as the crowning of the queen and the partaking of the games took place. The activities were drawn to a close in the evening as a throng of people attended the May Dance, in Memorial Hall. The big mo- ment of the evening was the announcement of trophies for float competition. Also a big moment was the announcement of Miss Joyce Greene as Tel-Buch queen for 1957. The evening came to a close with the playing of "Stardust" by .Johnny Long's orchestra. Queen Patti Es ms her erowner and her court, with President Auburn and Student Council President Terry I'1Ol'l'lg'll1 witch the days activities from their seats of honor. ' llb .,b' fre -. ,ff Gly my l00'LIf'6L Xlpha Gammas w1n first place with "The Run- They re off and running at the chariot . 77 - A1 Alpha Chi Sigma, professional fraternity wins inde- pendent honors with "Saint George and the Dragon." 4 Qiggdlftfqffbf 0166! COLVZAKOL5 8118? Tau Kappa Epsilon, takes Hrst in fraternity com- petition with "Ferdinand the Bull." H grae or 6LlfLiZ0'Lfi0lfL6 foredenlf 04m!oic gamw 7 77 J' S 'E President Auburn and Mayor Leo Berg Y W I A we- J 335 i me r it -A 'w e -, ."1.. 31 ,J - J. " WL ,F A -5 . el: 1 :Q 155. , .xii 5 if-L fi rj nz in 2,, wfsw , ,,1 il K r- we - Q 1 . l Frank Sherman is off and rolling in the races acts as officials for the "Olympic Games." Skate race' 66 Q 1 77 may 5lflfLC8 L5 OZ fo lf'8lf1fL8l4fL QI' Co-chairman Mike WValsh and Judy Chairman Mike YValsh congratulates Johnny Long and guest vocalist, as they Dawson present queen with bouquet of Alpha Gammas for taking the first place present a night of danceable music, roses. prize. - X 574' ff in may da fi Q 3 - ifL..... ff 'gee ' Sf, 7.11 S- i44Lc" .-, N- -""' ' 2 - " ' " Qui, if-sw , ix , X is 3 EPP: 1' ,- '- AAI in-.1 . 1 V S 1 l ialli. ' ,,. R-. ,,,-lr Q'L . I -, z- ' A '- g..,- AJ' V" "ii:g.' -14 L . wx, . fig gf' "5 A-1 , .A as -w - 4 P' - -' ,M lx-- 4.44.-nf 33 , , -M ,ffm 3 an ku w .yn ax H11 T -1 YA. J G 5 9 W . 'lpaqjf' ZR, Q' gl if 'S L' J 4. if , N .51 ...Q a , F 4 e i u morning-monday, iune H commissioning The annual commissioning exercises were held again this year in Me- morial Hall, on the morning of senior commencement. Members of the graduating class finishing their college careers and four years of ROTC received their commissions. General Curtis E. LelVIay, Com- mander of the U. S. Strategic Air Command, reviewed the men, in- cluding the men to be commissioned, the Air Force and Army ROTC bands, Pershing Rifles, and the Sabre Squadron. After re- viewing the troops at his arrival General Leliiay gave an inspiring address to the future officers. Following the address General LeMay presented commissions to the men to graduate from the Akron Uni- versity campus in June, August, and January. Other dignitaries on hand for the occasion were lilayor Leo Berg, Mayor of the City of Akron 5 Dr. Auburn, University Presidentg and members of the University Board of Directors. ' 'B General Curtis E. LeMay reviews troops in front ol' ltlemorial Hall. 162 .DI X VVhat in the devil are we waiting for? . 1 1. 15 General Lelilay, takes a breather and lights up on a cigar following the commissioning exercises. General LeMay, Dr. Auburn, and Colonel Welch, commander of Air Force ROTC at Akron University arrive to begin commissioning exercises. -2 gn H ,eg if' Z mu- ' f lc Z -ma-X ,L Z EE 2' coaches fall sporfs winfer sporrs spring sports inframurals infra murals w. a. a. 1412, ,, Qsfwf ' 1 w I 1 I. ff 'H it , ' 1:11 . - x W: . 'ii I P A'-WA REI f , , si 'A A .6-r , 'f W, 1 . TX A If? .5 fa '- N Ju. P lm 4 ,Q is .. W,-., ., :1 W -,wx x"i-:jar -V -3 II' T' QQ,-.J I. x 4-,P -2 f THLETICS-This section is dedicated to sports, competitive intercollegiate and intramural, and women's athletiesg to the participant, the coaches, and the fans, that make-up the sport. In this see- tion we have divided athletics into seasonal divi- sionsg fall sportsg football, soccer, and lacrosse: winter sportsg basketball, wrestling, swimming and rifle competitiong spring sports, baseball, traclc, tennis, goU' and lacrosse. We also introduce the section with an introduction of thesmen who are ahead and responsible for the showing of the teams, the coaches. We have closed the section with intramural sports and women's athletics, to show the results of inter-campus athletics and the female athletic program on the Hilltop. We have tried to inform you upon the results of each sport and their seasonal activities through pictures, copy and season records. VV e hope we have covered everything in an un- derstanding and interesting fashion. We have tried to give you a summary of the highlights of each sport. sv i. ,1 Jim! Vg! W sif- L it Q 1 . ' Y J , f Y u X z v t f. AX 1 a I 1. I .. , a g A-, 2421" ' -., ' wrfi S wi P Y.. i 7 5.' ,A fA"wmNw "' z ff. athletic I ,e ' A an f af f! " pl ' , fg J , .. 1. .wg gf? ?:'F'i,, . L . +- . I w W + ,W C n l' ... -.-'. V A v-'. .1-D. ,4- 4-a -1sl.'f 1, 41. Q :- Tb dr All p..15!1?' ph . ug?-,g.,N:.,.1,, x . !.., 11: .f- ef '1-.3 1' Q, ' sfa ff 'lg' Ae., if ,ut .1 XM' ff iff gx kenneth I Gred, 9 cochrane football lacrosse coach athletic director Cochrane-This ends the ninth year of Kenneth "Red" Cochrane at the University of Akron as its Athletic Director, and the future looks bright for athletics on the Hilltop. The guide of the Hilltop athletic scene has established a concrete program for the University which includes twelve intercollegiate athletic teams and two junior varsity teams. Cochrane also doubles in brass, being Professor of Physical Edu- cation and head of the Department. Cochrane is an Akron University graduate, class of 1932, and was an outstanding athlete. He won three letters in football, basketball, and track. Twice he was named an All-Ohio halfback, 1929 and 1930. He was voted the most popular man on campus twice, and was president of the student body. The 1929 team on which Cochrane starred, is still the winningest University football team with nine wins in ten games. Cochrane coached the University football teams in 1952 and 1953 with the latter team turning in a fine 6-3 record. In 1934 he went to Erie, Pennsylvania and Strong Vincent High School. There he developed 15 state championship teams in track and wrestling. He also took four Erie football titles. Cochrane was appointed to the post of Director of Health and Safety for the City of Erie in 1946, before coming to Akron. McMullen-With the best University of Akron team since 1937 last season Joe MCMllll6H finished his third year at the Zip grid helm. The Zips this year however did not fare so good with 3 wins, a tie, and 5 losses. Last year Coach lX'IcMulle11 crew posted a 6-2 record the third winning season for the Zips since the return of football following the war. lVIclWullen is an exponent of the Wing T offense and points that most favorite plays of coaches have a flanker in them. His tremen- dous offense has twice won him acclaim as a "Coach of the Year? Before coming to the Hilltop, MCMllll6H served at Brown, Toledo, Stetson and Washington and Jefferson. At Brown he was the JV football coach and handled the Bruin freshman basketball team. In 1949 he went to the University of Toledo as line coach, and then to Stetson University in 1950 as head football coach. His 1950 and '51 teams at Stetson compiled a 16-3-2 mark, and won McMullen the Florida "Coach of the Yeari' honors twice. Mclilullen moved to Washington and Jefferson in 1952 and pulled the Presidents out of a football doldrum. The 1952 W8zJ eleven won five of six games for their best year since 1927. The 1953 team split eight games but still copped second place in the Pennsylvania Little 15 league. hlclifullen who came to the University of Akron in May 1954 has a distinguished academic record also. He holds the following degrees: Sc.B. Csumma cum laudej from Brown, 1945, A.B. in mathematics Cmagna cum laudej from Brown, 1947, and M.S. in Education from Westminster College in Pennsylvania. At the University he has compiled a 12-1-12 record in football, and last spring introduced lacrosse to the University. He also holds the rank of Associate Professor of Physical Education at the University. 164 4 L ,..,,,v. V 1. ,, f lf' f. fs S? . fi. J X VZ so I 1' li '4 . i 3 X . joseph j. X lGjoe!9 mcmullen , W 'X x N basketball-baseball coach Beichly-Basketball coach since 1940, Russ Beichly Hnished his seventeenth year at the Zip cage helm this season. Russ is also the pilot of the baseball team. Beicl1ly's teams have won 246 games over a span of seventeen years while only losing 133. Five times his cagers have nailed down the Ohio Conference Athletic crown, his latest being the 1955-56 team which won 11ine of ten league games. The 1952-53 team scored 2,088 points the University scoring record. Twice his teams have scored 121 points in one game, first against Oberlin in 1955, and against Heidelberg last season. Vvllllliflg championships is nothing new to Beichly. While coaching baseball he has had one OC crown and has placed his second in the last two years. Also when at Akron West High School his team copped the 1932 State Basketball title and won 19 straight games. During his fourteen years at West he won nine city titles and added seven city titles in football. Beichly is a graduate of Wittenberg College and was an All-Ohio quarterback there for three years. He also Won letters in basketball and baseball. .off -- - ,J-'E-' ,-,A if ?: , xx! "" ' . Z S . at jg i QQ-ix A wil 1 Prix. ,-f" 'ra N Fi xl., 1 , fl l riff 1 r W, 5 1 gl 1 My 3 M ', ll 'If f YZ fi ,lil X M2 fi-'vii A l f If X Nia X "iff ', X : XX ff l if W I r . Z russell J. f 4 "russ" X 4 beichly if track coach W l Q 1 iggvxf, x ' 'K' 11 N , ,, 4 N , fy ing if , I f mm. thomas c :toms s i 6V3,I1S Evans-Coach Tom Evans is closing out his ninth year on the Hilltop this year. The 1935 Wooster College graduate came to Akron Uni- versity from Massillon High School with William "Bud" Houghton and has been inestimable member of the Zip athletic scene since then. At Wooster, Evans won letters in football, track, basketball, and swimming. His first coaching job was at Cadiz High School where he was foot- ball and basketball coach. From Cadiz he went to Massillon and there coached football, basketball, and track. He returned to Massillon in 1945 after three years with the War Department. He came to the Zip's home in 1948. Besides his football duties, Evans guides the Hilltop track team. His work with this team has won him wide acclaim. He is known to do seemingly impossible with his track men. As a head football coach, Evans has Won 43, lost 20 and played six ties. In basketball his record is 85 wins and only 922 losses. Coach Evans holds the rank of Assistant Professor of Physical Ed- ucation, and holds a Master's degree from Kent State University. 165 wrestling coach lllaluke-A former University of Akron football cap- tain, Andy llialuke has been an assistant football coach at Akron University since 1946. llfaluke led the Zip gridders i11 1941, and was an All-Ohio guard in 1940 and '41. Besides his football Work, lVIaluke also coaches the Hilltop wrestling team. He has won' two Ohio Confer- ence Wrestling titles, and has had two undefeated seasons. During the war liflaluke was in the Air Force, and today holds the rank of major in the reserves. He is still very active in the Air Force winning his senior pilot wings last summer. Coach lilaluke also holds his M3St81',S degree from fix tlwmaims " I.-,Z-if I gun.-ev ' QL lf-,A F D Cifjf V .UW -I. pf , . Nl Mn .ifnfi WS- Z it p ii? M93 'Q . ei' Kent State University. VVhile a student at Akron he won four wrestling let- ters, three in football, and one i11 track. He is an Assistant Professor of Physical Education. D andrew W. ' l., in 3 .1 . il' anthony s. Gltonyi 3 laterza athletic publicity director Hall-A graduate of Baldwin-'Wallace College in Berea, Ohio, Al came to Akron in 1954 at which time he took over the job of athletic publicity director from Chuck Blair who Was called to Nlilitary Service. Al graduated from North High School in Akron before going to B-W. He graduated from B-YV with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in history. He is receiving his lVIaster's in history this June from Akron University. Besides his duties as publicity for athletics he dou- bles as cross country coach, plus being an ofticial for all swim and track meets. andy maluke golf coach Laterza-An All-Akron product, Tony Laterza, this year completed his sophomore year as a member of the Zip staff. Laterza was an outstanding athlete while at the Hilltop being the Zip football captain in 1949 and 1950. He also was an All-Ohio selection at center in 1950, as well as an All Ohio Conference center in 1949 and '50, Laterza earned two letters in football, and picked up two more letters in basketball. After graduation from Akron, Tony entered tl1e Air Force for two years. Upon his discharge he returned to his high school alma mater, St. Vincent, as assistant football coach and head basketball coach. He came to the Akron campus in 1955 as an assistant football coach and later took over the reigns as coach of the golf team. Besides these duties Tony now coach- es the Jayvee basketball team. Laterza is one of the top amateur golfers in the Akron district, thus an able pilot for the Zips link team. ' Af towel iiee L . ,D x gif . l 'liek 1 X A. Y ,XWJ , ,Q Y v Y--1 ll allan W. Hal!! hall W N' W' nf' U- Nas-v tr ' . v . I I III ' 4 ' 1 'Q 5 " "' 1 .I , I -,, -F 9 -F A 314 I ,JI I .Q Q I Q Q 3 . . I 3 I- I II I A " IM ' P. 'nh ,si , ., ,I . - .. H.. me I -.. . gf ... ' ' I ' 51' . '-1-,f '- ,.f- .4-.-,- QA ' ' - . 'D ', f ' ' ' f ,gf "ff" I. '- Af A-3, ., - 5 'Q . . . ,, .-I -, I I ' 'NT' ef gh' f 4 v '- IJ. " . II " . RSE! T."...- 1 13 N x ' "'- -, K f M 1 1 .g 'ie - ,, "l A " -,ff-. 2- I 4 f-I I., .1,-JQ1,- -' wg. . - .,.. ' JH- ,P-, f..--L 'www ' ', I .,. 'Hbh -" A " . . 1- '--'u3't"'5,.' ' , Y ' 1 f . "' N . 'F . ' ' 1" -f'-'f?7,"' --'-.'."' "Ji -"r"'5"P.:-if3f:' ""'? ' ,ai ' 'EA' 1 "fl ...Li-Q 51' 1'VI,w'f?'qj- . 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' I- I.-I W' df-. bf. -1 f . -1..mf1h.. di . -...I-Q..-.fgPt:u.. .ia 1, , ifuf .u.i:..ff. - 735' .,-1.-1+ V-4 ag ll IU K HU. WL ,ff ggi 7 Q T Y Q fs? E . asf! , 1 - iam-'df if I' Hey! Which way did they go. has a tough year" Playing a rugged nine game Ohio Conference schedule the University of Akron football team Won three games and garnered a tie in the nine contests. Opening before the largest crowd, 28,694 people, ever to watch a Zip athletic contest the Hilltoppers dropped a 34-14 decision to VVit- tenberg. The Acme Food Stores for the third straight year sponsored tl1e home opener now called the "Acme-Zip game." The best effort by the Zips in their 1956 campaign was in the Mus- kingum game when they came from behind, in the late part of the game to tie the hluskics and break tl1e long winning streak which they started in the 1954 season. The Akron team garnered their three victories at the expense of Oberlin 40-14, Mount Union 41-6, and Capital 35-6. 1 , r . , sgwgfl k If ANR A ' J 5 ' if 6 , , I if' A' . I . I. f A , ' xr, A-f-if , 4' . 0 Egf ff ' - Q-52 1 l A 15 j2 !. - sax' T1 2 , . s 51 TQ Ellllmcl all its 39 'V' , . rw ' br' 1f1f'i9'ML Take it easy on the heart there coach. The Zips lost a wild one to Ohio Vllesleyan 33-27 in which Tom Boggs set two records. Boggs passed for 301 yards and an Ohio Con- ference record, and his 17 completions were also a conference mark. The 1956 Fred Sefton Award presented annually for an outstand- ing performance in football went to George Shadie for his excellent four year performance. Guard Dave Adolph with thirty-two points was recipient of the Howard "Red', Blair trophy for high scorer. The Touchdown Club Trophies for the outstanding lineman and back went to Jerry Reeves as the lineman and to Art Bailey as back. Exciting beyond words. Huh, coach. It was a fired up band of Zips which journeyed to New Concord, Ohio the next Saturday, Sept. 29. Here the Zips faced OC champs, Muskingum. This time the Zips came from behind to pull a semi- upset as they tied the Muskies 28-Q8, and break the Nfuskies long winning streak which had started in the 1954 season. dm ' sa irfffii' , A A .NV , ,, 9 M f xxg' V 1 X- - c' Otterbein pulled the big upset of the year in dumping the Zips in a monsoon rain storm at the Rubber Bowl, on Saturday night, Oc- tober 6. The 13-7 win was the Otters first victory over the Zips. ,Ag7,i'lf", as -if glitz! , ,V ,.,k-il-Qi..-' yi, ' 4 2' MT, wwf lx quill ' as ,, X . s .A . g -1 si Wh 22355 , fc .-2.-1 -- f ' . ga' :2:'Y.-pa, -. F ' ' ' 1 2-'fra -Y' - . . -- V r x, if' fi- V 'abbidiifiif-:ff':g9' X M1'm 'n X- 176 5525' V we . . IMA, V, 6,50 ,4,54'EQQ. ' 5: was XX' -vvx .J ' ' ' :Lani 1,1 5 With a record crowd of 28,694- watching, Akron U's football eleven was upset again by Witten- berg to the tune of 34-14. It was the third straight Acme-Zip con- test in which the Zips had failed. Led by senior halfback Gene Urhanski, the Lutherans stunned the Zips by scoring three touch- downs within the first 13 minutes. Although the Zips played good football from then on they never were able to capture the lead. 'f L 5-xv-wf-,..' I l i V 2. .Ish ' ai! 'Q- sv- akron 28 myskrngurnp g V 1 1:1-v .,'-,' 4 -ffr ,,s.f1Y M' akron 7 - otferbem 13 .. .. V --215. -T .1:ff'. JJY- f J' ' "ar J . .H ri.. . akron 27 - ohio wesleyun 33 ,. - 1 . x.. ,V . 4 . ,Ja It was Migration Day as the Zips ventured to Delaware, Ohio to play Ohio Wesleyan on the Sat- urday afternoon of October 13. The cheering of the crowd which had ventured with the team was not enough however as the Zips dropped another wild contest 33-27. The Zips were led by quar- terback Tom Boggs, who set two records in this game, passing for 301 yards and an Ohio Conference record, and completing 17 also a conference record. - 4 1 U - 'int ra? za The Zips copped their number one win in Columbus, Ohio on the Saturday afternoon of October 20 against Capital University. The Hilltoppers poured it on to the score of 35-6 as nearly everyone in the Akron line-up saw action, However, in the 'drst quarter it looked as if it was going to be an- other one of those days for Coach McMullen's crew as Capital took charge of most of tl1e play in the first stanza. ,, Jw iv , ur A 1 3. A4. akron 35 '., f It was Homecoming Day game for the Zips on Saturday October 27 as the Scots from the College of Wooster visited Akron. It looked as though everything was going to turn out fine as Akron held a 17-7 lead at the end of the third quar- X, ter. However, the Scots' speeding K halfback Tom Dingle gave the Homecoming crowd some un- pleasant excitement as he broke C,- , gg away for two long runs and a 9.0-17 7, .f , 1 Y victory for the Scots. ph .N ,ww p N. -A J. I fu ICVT, so e s .. . A , A , N 1 Q akron 17 - woosfer 20 Q ,,- fb ii' Ar -liimlll' .,W7.i,j,Q4', . Dads Night was held on Nov. - , , , V 17, the final game of the season as ' ' . Q the zips played host to Heidelberg QW f ICQ f ' - College at the Rubber Bowl. A A- K quick start by the Princes in the , ' , L 6 , first stanza was never overcome by 1 12,40 'W the Zips. The Princes leading 14-0 ' S? ' " Q after the first quarter hung-on to 1 i iff! ff ownte 1ps177 f ' 'i 'A '4 ff .fir at r -D Z' '-Y "1 .. ,,f- ' ukron 7 - heldelberg 11 ,Z wi'5Wi"Gi'i N 'ii 4' I I ' 1 K we ' - L- Xvvfl Xywf '. 1-:IDT of F A - if ' if if mv," V The Zips had a field day on Nov. p ' "' I A 10 as they journeyed to Alliance, Ohio to play Mount Union Col- lege. After a scoreless 'first period the Zips opened-up with three touchdowns to hold a 19-0 lead at half time. The Zips continued their scoring in the second half to win by a 41-6 count, as Mount Union scored in the final stanza. akron 41 - mt. union akro It was Saturday afternoon, November 3 on which the Zip eleven travelled to Oberlin College. It was an bright sunny day as the Zips returned to the roles of the vic- tors, after a setback the previous weekend. The game was all tied up at half time but the Zips came back with 14 points and 19 points in the third and fourth stanzas respectively to take the decision, 40-14. football brings action 'XYZ X2 'J I A 4 A- EN 'fix ' gt X I 1 Z X 2. UH f, 14 --mlumun Ms :fix 'l ': ,ll . xywlti 172 U' ab" 1-2 AM uw: VARSITY FOOTBALL. First Row: Rainey, I-Iaught, Weiss, Daily, Washnock, Prem, Liddle, Maravich, Heim, Stone, Semester, Horrigan. Second Row: Paris, Shadie, A. Bailey, Cogswell, Wiener, Boggs, Reeves, Williams, Lengyel, Sturm, Adolph, Pier, Davidson, Lnncianese, Coach Laterza. Third Row: Coach McMullen, Hatherill, Auten, Roman, Kimbrough, Rollence, Wright, White, Toth, Foore, Townsend, Abramski, Smesko, Saunders, Coach Maluke. Fourth Row: Coacl1Evans, Phillips, Matson, Nine, Amedio, Cox, R. Bailey, Bell, Avery, Wray, Emerich, Petrovich, Eddy, Coach Russo. For the first time since 1952 the University of Akron was represented by a cross country team. The Zips split even in their four meets and gained fourth spot in the Ohio Conference meet. Muskiiiguln and VVooster dulled the revival by topping the Zips harriers in their first two meets. C However the Akronites turned back Otterbein, and then turned the tables on Wooster at Good- year Heights liletropolitan Park. Ken Kemp was the Zips "number one" man three times leading the Blue and Gold home against Otterbein and twice against VVooster. co u ry Herman Gereke was the Hilltop leader against itluskingum, while Bob Boxler was the first Zip . in the Ohio Conference meet. Boxler finished eleventh. Biggest improvement of the season was shown by Jim Brueggeman who pared two minutes ofi' his time in the two races over the Otterbein course. The man who revived cross country was Al Hall who offered his services as the Cross Country coach. Back Row: Ed Parkman, Jim Brueggeman, Herman Gercke, John Papparella. First Row: Ken Kemp, Bob Boxler, Bob Gill, Jack Scott. 'X '52 Tan' ,Ji , -4 3 4 gi: 1 wi Pig ' il gi S4 in 0 91? - ..- . g ':f: N X VARSITY SOCCER TEAM. Row 1: G. Parry, C. INIcNeil, L. Fisi, B. Haver, Co-Capt. D. Patterson, Co-Capt. B. lllorrison, E. Bender, E. Long, W. Bender, B. Cunningham, T. Sandel. Row Mgr. P. Johnson, B. Werner, L. Vaughan, J. Lane, A. Grilfth, B. Esworthy, J. Vidikan, L. Riggs, T. Honeywill, A. Koch, B. Daily, F. Schubert, Coach Stu Parry. Row B. Hamilton, J. Sipka, W. Turner, M. Haught, N. Tilton, D. Auburn, C. VVilliarns, J. Luck, H. Boughton, J. Rossano, J. Acuff, B. Mulrooney. The Zip booters really made their mark on the local over Ohio State. athletic picture as they Won five straight before bowing Coached by Stu Parry, the originator of the sport on to Denison University. The Zips scored their big win of campus, the team finished first in the state with a record the season on Homecoming weekend with a 1-0 victory of 6-Q-1. X I winter dgports Av basketball 176 M' 'fp I f wrestling 180 ff Q59 swimming 181 a ,O'xQxJ,1,i . ---43645, rifle team -182 ' . VARSITY BASKETBALL. First Row: L. Ondecker, D. Ondecker, J. VVeiss, B. Wllialey, J. lNIalo11e. Second Row: B. lVatts, D. Harrison, R. Pryear, F. Golding, D. Wood, J. Wood. , wus:-,,' 'fl X' 4 X 72 also M64 x tlump yy x ,l , will ' I l, .. l ni k .f l - is 1 .521 -. fi-f V '-X f. 5 . 1 ig'-' gy basketball "good year but no championship" Winning 18 of their Q5 games the University of Akron completed their fifty-sixth season of hardcourt activity. Big wins were scored by the Zips over Youngstown and Toledo. Also highligliting the season were victories over Kent State, Denison, and lllount Union. In conference play the Blue and Gold finished in the number four spot with a 9-3 record. In nationwide rankings the Zips were 25th in team offense and 44th in team de- fense. Akron ended up number 35 among the field goal percentage leaders. Top individual effort this season was turned in by Fred Golding who scored 351 points for a 14.04 average and grabbed 400 rebounds for a 16.0 average. Dick Ondecker finished in the runnerup spot in scoring with a 14.0 average for 16 games. Ray Pryear was second to Golding in rebounds with a 13.4 average. This year marked the 17th season for Russ Beichly as mentor of the cage crew. He l1as the fine record of 246 wins against 133 losses. This gives him a .649 per- centage. 5 52 4?-, .1-'I' xg P . 1 R 1-'51 :ef SHAMX 11 T ik Q M Coach Beichly hands Co-Captain Dick On- decker presentation contributed by the Alumni Association of the University. Dick's ability as a good ball player was in his speed, deception, and shooting. Dick goes up high into the air in a typical Ondecker shot. "dick ondecker night" Dick Ondecker-Every season it hap- pens that someone of importance has to leave the basketball team in the middle of the season when most needed by the team in the crucial remaining games. This year Co-Captain Dick Ondecker was forced to the sidelines at mid-year when his eligibility ran out. Dick, the oldest of the Ondecker brothers, playing the guard positions for the Akron court quintet, was one of the few men to play college ball although he did not play ball in high school. As a tribute to Dick, the University sponsored "Dick Ondecker Night," the last game in which he appeared as a col- lege player. Dick While at Akron played three years of varsity basketball, scoring a total of 569 points. In his senior year before having to retire from college bas- ketball he had scored a total of 224 points, for an average of 14.0 points per game. However, Dick was known more around the Hilltop as the leader or play- maker of the team. VVith l1is great de- ception, speed, faisez and versatility he made himself an outstanding competitor and a man who made the team go. Co-Captain Fred Golding presents Captain Dick Ondecker with gift from teammates, upon his departure at got many points. His speed made him an excellent component of the fast break. 11 n 0 l the coaches half-time show Coach Beichly, with assistant Laterza, Half time provided much excitement with watches proceedings with intentment. performers like these Dover Globe-Trotters. 178 Wood would have made this one had Watts volts into air for a shot. Whaley fishes up a hook shot. gone in. "basketball brings thrills and spills" 1956-57 season akron opp. 81 westminster 75 106 miami, fla. 80 108 marietta 85 65 wheaton 72 88 western reserve 37 e 60 heidelberg 62 75 toledo 60 72 arizona state 80 68 youngstown 63 114 muskingum 74 90 kent state 84 93 case tech 66 92 heidelberg 65 92 kenyon 55 48 wittenberg 52 75 otterbein 48 89 oberlin 61 68 denison 85 70 buffalo 78 68 mt. union 58 l 92 ohio wesleyan 53 l 1 1 Ray's not in a daze here. 67 kent State 79 Neck and neck in the height of it all. 102 wooster 85 akron invitational-tournament akron 82 denison 70 wooster 62 mt. union 58 akron 83 wooster 60 denison 61 mt. union 58 J oe Wood would, if he could. Don't sit down Larry! Shoot. MgJl0ng'g not alone on this one 179 l use WF' IP, ff 14. " 55525. ik, W k, , we 'M .Q W 'ers Q Get away, you bother me. wiv, 1--esrzz' wq.s:3""" ouu! witch out for my arm. season results akron opp. 20 eclinboro state 12 22 kenyon 8 1 1 ohio wesleyun 23 1 6 denison 1 6 26 wooster 1 0 29 western reserve 5 19 ohio wesleyan 12 24 oberlin 8 What makes a champion? The "building" year for Coach Andy Nlalukeis wrestling team turned out to be a most successful one. Led by Dave Douglas and John Daily, both of whom were unde- feated in dual meet competition. The Zips hung up a five wins, two losses, and a tie for a fine overall season record. the wrestling team is-v' Daily led the Blue and Gold scoring with 31 points including 4 pins. Runner-up to the Zip heavyweight was Larry 1Vor1nald, 137 pounds, with Q9 points and also 4 pins. Four of the Zip wrestlers reached the Hnals of the Ohio Conference Tournament, Wendell Turner, 130 pounds, XVO1'lI13.lCl, 137 pounds, Douglas, 147 pounds, and Daily, heavyweight. The twenty-six points scored by the Zips in the Ohio Conference Tournament gave them second place. Coach Nlaluke is looking forward to improve on this yearis record next year. VARSITY VVRESTLING TEAM. First Row: B. Hamilton, B. Daily, J. Semester, D. Douglas, VV. T urner, R- C0CCi' olone. Second Row: J. Baksi, J. Daily, T. Allshouse, C. Abramski, F. Schubert, E. Bender, L. 1Vormald. .U .K .Vi . Ayr: 'lx gg-ll , k i ,iw ' wx K: , -J- i . no 1 Wes, 4 - ,-ff W--1 1,8 . N L wi. 1 1. N. ,. 'f' 5 4 180 I x Back stroking his way to the finish. Jack Lcngyel, prepares to dive backwards. Making the turn and heading for home 'eS""S the swim team ukrvn opp' Coach Jim Shearer's mermen turned in the best record N X 56 VVOOSTBI' 29 in the Zips' athletic history. The Hilltoppers split even ' A N ' 27 Qhio wegleyqn 58 in 12 meets. Double wins were scored over Wooster A D 32 oberlin 53 anal' Baldwiin-Wallpceth Z. d. f Nl X op per ormer or e aqua- ips was istance ree- gg-1 kenyrh V styler Tom Neff. The freshman ace scored 16 firsts and i U 53 X2 wigs if 2 a grand total of 107 points. This is the most points ever 'X WI en erg tallied by a Zip swimmer. 4 45 keflf state ff- 41 Trailing Neil' in the scoring column were Captain ,' 4O fenn 46 Loren 'Watral with 10 firsts and '72 points and last years ' 47 buldwin,wqllace 38 Captain Blill Ante? witl1Ii5Eirst 73 Ifgminpsbggier 7 point tota s were ave e ey wit 5 , au 1 ips 19 ken' state 6 with 32, Ken Grayam with 28, and Jack Lengyel with R X 46 baldwm-wallace 40 24. 4 29 fenn 57 In the conference meet the Zips iinished fourth. i VARSITY SWIM TEAM. First Row: P. Phillips, J. Sherman, K. Grayzun, D. Morton, L. Klien, S. Schueneman, K. Kuvali. Second Row: Coach Shearer, D. Kelley, B. Auten, M. Kushin, C. Meador, L. Watral, G. McKissick, T. Neff, B. Johnson, J. Lengyel. 5 1 fm L .,,, ' dx 3 I l 1 i P I 181 THE RIFLE TEAM. Kneeling: William Tunstall, Bob Dick, John Coburn. Standing: Sgt. W. Arnold, Milt Krenichen, Tom Miller, Lt. Wilson. the rifle team ing position. Sgt. Arnold instructs Bob Dick on his score during a match. William Tunstall and John Co- burn prepare to Ere from prone and kneeling positions. K Milt Krenichen and Tom Miller takes sights on target from stand- sharpshooters remain sharp! "Horne On The Range" proved the undoing of 1956-57 rifle team of the University of Akron. The Zips fin- ished with a fine 9-3 record but unlike other athletic teams the three Hilltop losses were suffered at the Uni- versity Armory. Gannon College broke the Akron 60 match win streak with a five point victory in the Rubber City. The Zips avenged this defeat later by scoring their highest total of the season at Erie defeating Gannon, 1410-1379. The Zips were forced also this year to settle for sec- ond spot in the Lake Erie Intercollegiate Rifle League. The Akronites had copped the crown four straight years. The Hilltoppers over a five year period own 103 wins in 107 matches. Tom Miller kept the limelight on the Blue and Gold however by winning the individual regional shooting title at Buffalo. Bob Dick also showed well by cap- turing third spot in the regionals. Akron was third behind Duquesne and Cornell in the regional meet. l 3 'F , il- 1' ...- .P is QS' ' 2? . 1 ' , r b , . N I , -X-' 3 3. Vp, ' P ,V "ihin5',.wvj,3:.g4, V 'A ,'gf?ll:3,i,Ji-'f' 1,1 , 4: 'hq - , V . in Ui' wa U W '9 rum- N k:.i lhy VY . ,, 4, ' vm. . eo. lf- A 'A Q ' Q ri . -ij.: 4 Ft I f 1 8 1 ' 1 ' ' fi - V 'P P - - RI. V ff 3, A -:V-.92 3: m . ' . .,'1!' I , . 1 Q . K . V. I 1 ' fl V5 . , 4. , 'Sang ' Jag fx! . 5- F 1 , , 1 Y 4: ' ' V 'id , , Q ..fg,,1l:." ,A 'fit ., -- '-li'iif'? - ' " ' i I - -- -, 4.245-.LJ Z V'-' -K+" ' " I 2-V' " ' gf '. ,,-- 'V . Vg Vu - 1 V wg. W I V,-,V , . ,lin ,. '11-f' '- ' - ' ' V :UUQ 4' I 5, . 1 Y, H, .QV , V "1 ff iF1f2f2?4V?f5-2 B 'E-' . fl- 'ff "fit - 4 vi. ...f ,-1-we V mg .Q 'V. - ' f'5Q7:V f ,mf 1: '-. 2- 1-- .' "4 -.-Y V- 1 , , . 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Q, ,,,5i5gjc?f5.2:'e, 23511 -.Eg Q p-QQ V -- v '.,:1.s':,,,:.1:'4q :npr-1 . 2- - .- as -, ag., .-,Fr-ve, K-.55-L, ff I,-Z5 5 V-, ,W f ' ifnsrgfieefrt. . 1 -K ff..-pf: A - - f '31, 1-:J-c. -. 1. ,i,,,,:' ,- . -:J-' R- . , fag .17 zz-""4.h.""T .,..Qf.:.s-' fl- 'L ' -"ing '-Q.- - ' Second baseman Bill Sturm bangs have good year Although the big sticks werenit booming at the plate this year for the Zip's diamond crew, they still came up with enough spunk and spirit to fight on to a winning season. Coach Beiehly was held at a great disadvantage t.his season due to a heavy loss of players from last years strong team. However, Coach Beichly picked up strength from a good crop of freshman talent to fill in the gaps in the necessary positions. Although the bats were silent, the hits seem to come at important moments and at crucial points of the ball game. However, the deficiency at the plate was made up on the mound and in the Held. The mound staff was led again this year by southpaw, Dave Young whose earned run average of 0.65 topped the pitchers in the Ohio Confer- ence. Also strengthening the mound staff was a freshman righthander, Andy Liptak with a 4-0 record. The hitting power for the season was furnished by little catcher Don Lombardi, with .410 per- centage and first baseman Frank Sherman, with a .375 percentage. Leading the team on the Held was four year veteran and captain of the team xl , ti rv xx KA W X Bill Cunningham. Defensively tl1e team had probably one of Akron's strongest inields, with three year veterans Jim Dilauro and Bill Sturm at the keysone combination. In all, the Zips finished third in the conference with a 8-3 record for the season. Don Lombardi goes into third base on a slide. out a bingle. 1957 season akron opp g . 1 ohio wesleyan 2 rji g """ 6 heidelberg 1 ff L 5 wooster 11 Qi western reserve 11 !"w X 1 K A .im . 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'21,-f"ifiiIP-gyfi-.Q, ' '2.f'..3" ".-g,:'f-,-.J-'-1 A. , L- fpifq f' - 3,,w'1-,, ' V. - , f-, " A ' if e l ' - '1 .ua-ii-2. .-g:::iw:3??r3fs 'f?92i:!. . ,uf 6+---f-ff -W Bill Sturm second baseumrm Tom Butcher Jim DiLfl11l'0 utility infielder shortstop 'Z-EJ i ' H we L f-' ,ggi-'i4.. y ' . ff' W Iliff?-dd 'FRY . 'email in 'E' Qi ll 4 .ii i l iw. .ggi H W " 6 '.V Bob Petrovich PM A Leftfield F 'L ,V .1 if '.. . .,.,. ,,'us1,L: . Y. .. J f Q' 4. 'in 1- - ' 'A' EVIRQPX A f.L.'1mQ3..' QLI.i,1'jf if . . ,- iiksgff 'T-Y' v .V 4. . " Joe Nemetli -W" " - J, F . - ,..-E y .l l U - 3 rlghtfield - -2' ,, I 112.4 12'-5 if 'lf--1" 4 , .en I -N I L. ,s . H,- .rgmt gr, ,Aa I X ip. 5 ..... , .. , l,q,.,:..i 4 EK! , , ,FEV Frank Sherman -, twig Q. .... V, . , MY 1 'rf .4 9- ' gfe"D'fTfl1"'T" . J ' Y X' -7 ' xxx' rf- H Y ' lf,,..u . b 3.53, H . T X- - 4 1 -if vl e .K u 1 'gs' , -,1 ', . , 194- f' 1 , gmt' v QQ ,I - , Ai' F f , 1 ' 1 vs- I NM, W t.:.E ,Z .Y . V .I .31 ,Xiu vgfpqeaw - Q-is P . - Y f :Q i . -T-,L,,l,XC..4 J ,, A F.. A .., 1 , Q ' lu Wa'--11+ . ' 4' . ' t'-mi l . ' - 'Q -. ' W igan, 42 if, 14, 7. f.. .rinse - ..x. ',,:.+,i..i,,r Coach Russ Beic-lily Captain Bill Cunningham Wy. third baseman fm ' v if far r X ,rw ' U rl: i . c K - x gpifri , r x' 55 . TN l' .f xi i u fs Gino Calcei utility outfielder Don Lombardi Andy Llptak catcher righthanded pit:-her Don Young relief pitcher Dave Young southpaw pitcher . . - 12+ , 1' 3 I A7 , 72'-W ll , . l. ir M 1 ' 1 i J h N. ' 'f. - 'll ii 1 ' , , ' "' :Q Tx ' f y 1.12.-.1 ,Q -X ,X-.-H, ,. ,i is ,LM , l . K... V' qi " 5' . ,.Z.. ,- - ' i 55' Y ' 7-I X ' V'-hw-.'n I Y V Y Yi?-I W W f Q- l ei ' 3- "1 mg., " . "" - 5 'f I EY' . A s . . U 1 -. l i fl-" 1 .Ei iv-3 Qailgjgi ' ' 'V ' ii '.-Z' i QL ' L l 1 - N z . . 1 "i .. .. - -.: . will Q " T uw " Y 5 . in , --1if"" "ln ill l' w "ill : ' . f '.,' 1.7 '.' ?9Wiilf"A W' ' ' FF'm"'li:'lN. T-3' iii! J-..,rl:2L.:.. .. . '-.. JZ! "-' - ,.-. L. first baseman ' E' u n D , , . k . -L1 N . Y 4 1: V ' A l, ii ii . rr 'li D 1 1 It ,, ri 'vw ., - A 1 i L"9v' Y ' -gg' ,' , -f ' -e x f. . 'f , -I i. 41- i' 3 : f X 4 Q e -Z fr: AT, ..... . In 4 UF, S ,Z ,. fum i--ff I1 1 f--rev ,ra M U H: iii- f 'gri'fiE3L:f:?'. f l 1.4 i 'uu3.1.',,,.': 'f - ief??Q-,y,E':,+,- j,-,V ., . FU.. . .1 ff 5 'H .f J .Y--ff-1" Q32 grass.-.l.i - A L-I...h-A 4' Ondecker Larry ceuterfield 'u , I N, ' . -f' 'L . , A ' x' . 'vt' -- -I 1 fix' . H - '-'ue -- ,. -' W. '1 - 1 75-5" HH A f F ov ' I N '.k 1 'f -35' W , - w L l i. .N -. 'f i f- U gl 4 . H . Q7, g 1 , ' " 111 . .1 xp Y,i J lv F 1 I Luke Easterling utility catcher Hal Boughton relief pitcher gr W W V- :I-I .-aw A-F 25, , V--I 'rd'-Q . ,, A4 .T i L A ' :w ' . :' r s, V- "" . 'f ' 4 f L' ' "" flhyg-4 ' A A r. . . Je. ' 1--. Ei: NL .3 1 1 rx. ' .ff-1, - .1 -. ws -'..15y.w ':?.Lg 1' ' 14 4 1 . i f' f - ,Q-'57C..'r-J, il ign - , M fd Jim Mulhearn, placed third in Jerry Wilson, placed fifth in Con- Conference meet. ference meet, -.li ,E T ,A , . Z i -' r I NN...w- of .T .I 1 H Coach Laterza presents Ohio Conference trophy to Vice-President Hardy, who accepts it for the Uni- versity. el, I , . gil E: Q. y. , QF . r-'lb ofa' .1 hfQ:,f.! 1111 W 'gg THE GOLF TEAM. Kneeling: Jerry Wilson, Dave iii-.2 Sikute, and Hank D,Avello. Standing: Jim Pier, Coach f A Tony Laterza, and Jim Mulhearn. 1: he yrgr fltf tea m . . J ' rf ,of o , ,riy ohio conference champions The most ,siiccessful golf season for the University of Akron came this season. Thea-golfers cdpped the Ohio Conference title and had a '7-2 record, f"A jjj wil in-.N Dave Silcnte and Jirn Mulhearn played in the number one and two spots' respectively with Nlulhearn leading the Zips in the Conference in the tlrird spot. Sikute has a fine '78 average for the eight matches, While,,.Mulhearn was one stroke higher. V D'AvellQQf,5jiifl Jim Pier had 80 averages as did Jerry Wilson. j' "li TheiConlerenicdktiif6yvn"Was the Hrst for the University in the links sport and congratlilations go to Coach Tony Laterza for a fine job. Hank D'Avello, team captain has 80 Dave Sikute, lowest average and winner Jim Pier, third year veteran and holder average. of MVP award. of 80 stroke average. 2 002 N U H . ww it r w 1 THE TENNIS TEAM. Ken GT3y'3lll, Herb Stein, .lim Bostic, Bill Labeau, Jac-lc Bnyonett, Dean Milo, Darrell Dube :md Coach Dr. George Pritchard. the tennis team ff- ?,M"' ff l l ' seuson's results akron The 1957 edition of the Hilltop tennis team turned in the best record O Qberlin since 1953 with 3-44 mark. . ' 'I muskingum Oberlin, lliusklnguln, and Kenyon dropped the Zips three stralght 1 kenyon before the Blue and Gold topped Blount Union 7-0. Otterbein then 7 1, . fell before the netters 6-3 and the Zips stopped Fenn 5-4 in the season moun Pnlon finale' 6 Offerbeln Coaching this year's team was Dr. George Pritchard. Dr. Pritchard, 0 hil'Cll11 an outstanding tennis player in his own right, is a member of the fac- 5 fenn ulty of the College of Education. Dean Milo demonstrates a return Ken Grayam, the number one man on .lim Bostic, awarded the MVP trophy Darrell DI-lbe only Tefllflllllg shot. the tennis team. for the tennis team. VEWFHU the track team Freshmen dominated the Zip track scene this spring as the Hill- toppers compiled a fine 6-2 record and fourth place in the Ohio Con- ference Meet at Ohio VVesleyan. Bob Harlin emerged as top sprinter in the Conference winning the 100 and 220 yeard dashes. His time of 209.7 in the century tied the Conference record held by Harrison Dillard. Wendell Turner established a new school mark in the 4:40 with a line time of 49.6 in the quarter prelims at Delaware. He notched second in the 440 in the Conference finals. Don Hubbard vaulted 12' 41" twice, the second time gave the Zip freshman the Conference title. Bob Gill added to the record performances by tying the Hilltop record of Dave Lyda in the half mile with a 1:57.8 time. The other record set this season was by the Zip mile relay team of George Shadie, Dick Neal, Ed Parkman, and Wendell Turner with a time of 3126.6 also in the Conference Meet. Richard Neal, left and Wendell Turner, center are off and running for Akron in the 44-0 yard dash. Bgb passes baton tg Parkman in Bob Harlin, AkI'0l'l,S leading SCOFCI' Sl10W s step over high hurdle relay competition. form he uses running the 100 yard dash -Qin , mr. at fi 'ls r Stamina and endurance are two qualities of a two miler such as Bob Boxler, foreground, and Byron Sturm. Milers Bob Gill and Ken Kemp take a breather during meet. 459 'fm I A Q I A , K H .k.,M..' 3: , Q5-ia -,, . , ff., 1.- -.Ve -,,,..,-,,,,..,,,., 1. of ,- l-.--'- if" 1 . -,uf - , , - :. , Y, f -. W , . -- - :.. 4, -- 3.--' -3 . ' ' pe 141' fire-.V '3.:::.: .,Tf.f'3. ,?,f,..,,,5,-in ,-1-fra- 'e,..a'-mg Gene White clears bar for high jump during a warm-up period. Indoor track meet features relay showed aboveg Gary Flinn is receiving baton from Wendell Turner. Don Hubbard clears 12' 4" and at the same time captures the Ohio Conference Jim Rollence has just given oif with a big Bob Whaley featured in the broad jump. vaulting championship. heave of the shot put. .1 wx -.I 1515" .-x 1 .sary H n ' N, .154 - ' N be ' 2 Q J '1 A? 1 . A . I 'p ,.,. V I 5 iw' ' ' 4 f' 'Q-I-HMQ-gpg-an ' ,4, . gg? V , f- - - ' ZH My . U -A r v 4' 1 Ii' 'J 'Sf-1? VA xQ,'f , 4. iffuiq' F' -. ff' '.-T'w44' -' ,giw 'D 1 4 ei-4' gk Y '- d 4-' A, gif ,:,' ' , . -,L f- f 3 , S :I , 1 dw 'Refs' ! f' dy V f " sn! - W , :- vit W ' P -Q K 'lv-RL . Y. l 7 M xi, .5 Wf, I W. -. ' f ' 7 , I , A R , A ali" Q 1.f1'qf.5w 4 acrosse E 1'Pq",M'P.r'?Ql' -5' ,- " .. -I " . - :f L- " 5' ' 3:5355 -'.f,gf5" :g"Pfg3i team A X r s .mx m I... , ..- rvll If' T If , ax - - IF' 'f S" if 1-af? f :- -P . ' -fu-l 'f QT-eiffgibf' ' u-, .-. 5 M.-, . . -E ,, -"-S- wing - ,. . ' 1pQf,,,f,.""'- -b,-4,4 K- . .f.,'V. H-Z' . A-figs. r gave 5.55: 145' 4. ,, w , 1. . xi ' Q33 U ,f 1 9 Q9 sae Z- 'YJ Lv intramural athletics Are you yelling because college life does not af- ford you with relaxation and entertainment? Are you always studying and cramped over books, in the library or with your nose in a book? VVell, if Jim VVhitrnire gets a hold of you, you Won,t. Jim WVhitmire is Commissioner of Intramural Athletics, and supervises a program of sports and activities to suit any student. Assisting Jim throughout the year in this job was Dick Sa- pronetti. If there Wasn't some kind of tournament going on, you could bet Jim had one planned for the near future. Throughout the year the intramural program was kept alive, starting with volleyball in the Fall and running through to softball and track in the Spring. Tournaments were run in such events as volleyball, basketball, scuttleball, badminton, softball, track, and many other sports, you name it and Jim would devise a tour- nament for it. Contests were held in activities such as ping pong, foul shooting, and others. Holiday tournaments was another feature of the intramural program with complete activities under way during all holiday vacations. The intramural athletic season oflicially was closed on the night of Nfay Day as Commissioner Jim Whitmire presented the Winners of each sport or event with organization trophies and indi- vidual trophies. g Relay, l i o "G, "Hi if -nl O i..,..,,l -'Q-. d Q l foomu ' I lil My n'1li.ixnu J 5 " "V PLA . V I OSL r 'IMFGAME NAID -4. llwurk Uhwhhslns .6 v u--or-6-1 6 Commissioner of Intramural Athletics, Jim Whitmire sits at his desk and talks over J, I a Rr. i, , 'v-v - af "Q eq-..,..,,,. ,,,,,, r, I , -,,.. -, y . I 1 E my 5 ' .1 F - Li. aficfrqira , V -fl' . plans for a coming tourney with his assistant, Dick Sapronetti. , 'kk ' f Always an important sport on the intramural program is basketball The winner is announced with the raising of his hand during the intra- mural wrestling tournament. 191 V T 'T f -r X Q1 Fw 1 I x 1 , Q Lf ' " ETL." 'ii 5: 11 1 . ,Er f1f...,1l-iEiHMr,3:Q,,,f- 1: 1 1 . Q21.G+12:3-' 74" 1 Z r' , ff' - ' f:-. 7' '5'bF'11. If Y' Z'-'A 1' -1 fy' . ff 355552. :E.,,fg1 --,g',,21df92fa 11 ,,wg1..115m, 5 X ry .,...., M W, V L . , ,',:. l Vw A ,, my , E f 55 5 . my 5 1: . ., JI, , V W ,M '1 .J ,, '-i1- t , ff' . Q K . Mig. 953,25 1 , ,',. 55. 3' 5, . , '1 V ' s.:f -. , .'1,:'..fg'g: , A J.. 5 - 31 .- , -1 -I 1 L-F3 1 - iff?-: :" :x'w2' -- -T UH I , . . I - 5-"Z . ' I Y 2 Nly 1 ,, ,, ' -!!..,.,,-IQ. - A ,A 1 '11--ww - 11- ' ,, Y 1 ,, . ,, .TT , I- i -iffm..-.i,.., I v 1.7, :I1,,,,,sYm 'A 1 'll' ' MAL 1 1 . ,. ,Q 'A 'Y -1- - -1 - .ns '- ."- , ,I Jil. A pl N FL.. , -,EQ 1 Y 57 51 .R 95? Y 'K1.f'-gf? . 1' 'wg U. k 7 I ggi' . K 1. fa B9 JY. U, 1 3 -2 1 f ,, :W ut 1.11 -V? "Ma--1 v' Q2 i, I giLj...,.,.,,,-in---Qs' i i ii 1 V . 5- 1-1 MQ., ' ' 1 ,gr wig: M x 5 li W' 11 . -1-.gr -nm-. ww - Am: 1 nzjgvx' -- : K' --Akin ,. 1 ' 1 T '. ' 'J'-4 5 W .RH 4 .i X sh fx U". ,A 1 x , A A 'Kb " , , A I 1 . V' ' , ., HS' x. A .. , E A , , 1 K K, . 11 A ...,, W ' .31 ,,.. Wvgx-a , , W 355' My ' . ,J 1 Af' 2' , ,af . ' . 1 -1 . " 2:2921-Q1--:f ii? ' , 1 1.111 1111 l w- . 1 .1..i,:1 , y, V.-.gf -5 1' 1 ' 1 Y 'f' 'V' ' I 1 ,f 'AU 3' S54 .1 .. A f f:"V'1-7' -'-A 1,1 wg ,Y I v VYI, lg, if Qr111" A2351 vP51g,57'A5-!1!l1 ,Vf 111111-- H. , gf-gg Q- -1 1 if W ,QF . 1 3? 5 . 1 Z , . - v - ' ff- - - 1'5'l ' i ' 1 E .-g -il 41' , f . LL 'V""LE':w 14 nh: 'ZQQQQEQ 1? zz 51015111 .f5 A " : N' '55 !s11,','.1'fw 1. 1 1 ggi V- ' ' fir" ?j1.T:'+f'."f"i' 1 - ' 1 ' - 1 V ' ggi .L1 1- -' .. "-I1.11j.2e,FH A- , 1, , n " amz Qff H"..z ,ml .'-f" ' ' I 1 1 4 1 W 1 15- -' ZS' 5 fl ' rf" .HEI 1: ' 'I 1 ' if-'Q if ' 'LM 5 I " "' 1221 3115 L11 i5Agaf:.fj1:,- -Lg QA , E ' , f-Hiw111.111l?- f?w151'W 1 ' 11 ' W 1141 , , N-1 N 1 V : i' I Q 5 5 T1 . U af -3' ,1 X ii 1' nl ik' ' 1 .,q '9 V5 awk, pal. 'P' is., fn- fmx ' sf' 1717 Seated: K. Taylor, M. DiDonato, N. Hundley, M. Wintrow, S. Shirhal. Second Row: D. Scott, C O'Hara, Susan Gepheide, M. Pallage, D. Stinaif, P. Peterson, L. Adams. Third Row: J. Brownlee, L. Sgr, o Ling, E. Heilman, M. Kesler, R. Nelson, C. Dickerhoff, T. Shahmouradian. I 0 0 0 women s ath Ietlc a ssoclatlon The University's Women,s Athletic Association offers to athletically minded coeds of the Hilltop a chance to participate in a number of athletic events and contests. In order to be an active member of the association a Hilltop coed must be active in at least one sport per semester. Included in the intramural program for women are such sports as badminton, womenis basketball, volleyball, bowling, archery, swim- ming, and many other events. An annual Sports Day, where friendly competition in athletic events and contests between different women's organizations, is sponsored every year by VV.A.A. A plaque is awarded to the sorority accumulating the most points in all intramurals, and this year the Alpha Delta Pi's took the honor. Under the jurisdiction of VV.A.A. synchronized swimming has be- come prominent on the Hilltop campus. W.A.A. faculty advisor, ltlrs. Faye Biles OFFICERS Nancy Hundley President Sally Wallace V ice-President lN'Iaxine DiDonato Recording Sec'y Mary Ellen Wert Corresponding Sec'y Swimming is always an active sport with W.A.A. L ' l Synchronized swimming, the art of water ballet. W.A.A. swimming champions, ADPi's- -Iennie Geis, Kay Taylor, Lucy Hopp- H stock, Lois Ling, and Audrey Seib. 193 football Adolph, Dave Auten, Bill Bailey, Art Bailey, Ron Boggs, Tom Cox, Carl Daily, John Davidson, Doug Foore, Larry Hatherill, Bob Horrigan, Terry Kimbrough, Ben Lancianese, Ron Lengyel, Jack Paris, Tony Reeves, Jerry Rollence, Jim Roman, Pat Semester, Jim Shadie, George Smesko, Al Stone, John Sturm, Bill Toth, Ed Townsend, Jim YVeiss, Jim White, Gene Wiener, John VVilliams, John 'Wright, Rick 1957 athletic awards soccer AcuH, Jerry Bender, Ed Bender, Walt Boughton, Harold Cunningham, Bill Daily, Bob Esworthy, Bert Fisi, Lou Griiiith, Al Hamilton, Burt Haver, Bob Long, Ed Morrison, Bob McNeil, Bill Mullrooney, Bill Parry, George Patterson, Dick Sandels, Ted Tilton, Norm Vaughn, Lawton Williams, Charles Cl"0SS'COUl11'l'y Boxler, Bob Brueggeman, Jim Gercke, Herman Gill, Bob Kemp, Ken basketball Golding, Fred Harrison, Dick Mfalone, Jim Ondecker, Dick Ondecker, Larry Pryear, Ray lfVatts, Bud Weiss, Jim Whaley, Bob YVood, Dave Wood, Joe wrestling Allshouse, Terry Baksi, Jim Bender, Ed Cocciolone, Ray Daily, John Douglas, Dave Hamilton, Bart Johnson, Dave Schubert, Franz Turner, Wendell Wormald, Larry swimming Auten, Bill Grayam, Ken Johnson, Byron Kavali, Ken 194 Kelley, Dave Klien, Len Kushkin, Mike Lengyel, Jack McKissick, Gary Meador, Carl Neil, Tom Phillips, Paul Schueneman, Scott Sherman, Jim Watral, Loren rifle Coburn, John Dick, Bob Dluzyn, Dave Krenichen, Milt Miller, Tom Noursc, George Tunstall, Bill baseball Boughton, Hal Butcher, Tom Calcie, Gino Cunningham, Bill DiLaura, Jim Easterling, Luke Haban, Steve Liptak, Andy Lombardi, Don Nemeth, Joe Ondecker, Larry Petrovich, Bob Sherman, Frank Sturm, Bill Young, Dave Young, Don golf D'Avello, Hank Mulhearn, Jim Pier, Jim Sikute, Dave Wilson, Jerry tennis Bayonnet, Jack Bostic, James Dube, Darrell Grayam, Kenneth Lebeau, William Milo, Dean Stein, Herbert track Bailey, Art Boxler, Bob Frient, Jerry Fitzpatrick, Dick Gill, Bob Harlin, Bob Hubbard, Don Kavali, Kenneth Kemp, Kenneth Lepp, Pete Maravich, Eli Neal, Dick Oster, Gordon Papparella, John Parkman, Ed Polacek, J oe Rollence, Jim Shadie, George Sturm, Byron Turner, Wendell Whaley, Bob lfVhite, Gene Wright, Rick officers seniors acfiviries rad u baccalaureate commencement ,Hx - an-""cl .L ' - 'ff - r . A .44 'H -1, - . 1 .xl ' 4 1 J . 1QA.5V : 1 F ' . Ei X ?' . ai 3 -5, V ,QW ft , L ' 1 ,: ' ww was M .I 4 'I . ' x i Q. r I . "l.'!L 1.x xx Hu Xf "1 x k a - L is- , e K' ,, K " - 1.1 ' X -x, V , N W'- -4 an - . -,: 1 ' : ,.: . , x . -A - Rb, . QV ' ff. A OV' I '12 I ..,f-'1-'L"f"L"". - gd-V -. vo'-""1LH f '15 V.: :-, 1,15 -F , , . 1 ' Pf' 1 'Il " V . w, - 5'-' 'iwilxei - Lf" P. A M? F- , , .Q-':, -.gil Ili! RADUATE-Withiri this section is contained pictures of the graduating seniors of the class of June 1957. Individual pictures are shown of each person who had their picture taken for the Tel-Buch. Among these people are day students graduating in jour years, day students gradu- ating in more or even less than four years, eve- ning students who are jinishing their studies after partial or full course study from the evening division. Included in this group are five-year en- gineering students and two-year secretarial sci- ence students and also those students receiving two year teaching certificates. The seniors are arranged in alphabetical order. Listed under each name are the important honors, achieve- ments, or memberships given the student while at Akron University. Included within this section are pictures of the senior social functions and senior activities. We have introduced this section to you by in- troducing you to the ojicers of the senior class, and have closed the section by presenting layouts on the final two events of 1956-1957 school year, Senior Baccalaureate and Senior Commence- ment. We have tried to present this section to you in an enjoyable and interesting fashion. We hope it is interesting to you. " . , ADMWWTRATIOIM 41? QQ qu I ,-.-Y . M, seam? Yljf . 1 ,S ggi l.,- Big V7 is . A L, 3' "EV ff N we - w ,Y QQAJQI ' rms' xg? it W if A1 H 5435? NF ' I. V V V Agiy. ,TI , V! v I v"'. if J? , x zz .,- 'L "Jw 'EXE E L 5-A A il- ' 55.1 1 gi fx . f ' f ' lx It ,, K ,. . '1 , , -Q , Q u Q ' - gg Y N X .ja Y' fig 1 17 AZ, 4 Q, all ,z A 'Q' A, 1 ',v, Blix A , M , .' QQ Y- I 16' T552 . 1' 'riigg K E ig, -N uf,-. x , X b '- ' V. my Ig qv f - N lf g -1 -E , 4- x w E ,. ...lx 41A,f D. P ug Jw ff ix'!L 2.93 Yfsx 'X :LY f V Ig? W ' ,K 1 Q 09 IQ Q D 0 Q E 1 L C I 1. X Q. i. H 2 Q ig vi S , s.gH? --P f 5 2' . n ' 'Lf' gff? ,f If-'1 1.5' 415.5 'TL - iVs V P9 sq 5?xsl, , 5 . vi a 2 iA-. ' 1 '? 9-.,, 353 8 we S- is iw ws:-. 1 lf -.S+ .few f x PY ' T ,,, 'A x ' 'K 4 Sw f if K + A ,L fs 4 + mx -., ,R H A lr F ' , ' 'I D 1... .i.Q- - -Q! 111 Hi, ,, -' . It ,,,.. ' 1 L,-N JG l . OE, ., QE, -'E' MEZZ- is sg' ,. f E' ., H Q Q , , Q-- SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD. First Row: Julie Denison, Chuck Maggio, Jim Whitmire. Second Row: Louis Fisi, Jerry Acuff, Dick Patterson. Third Row: Terry Horrigan QPresident Student Councilj, Bill Washer. 5 N' as-x-l "senior class officers" 'f 2 U . ii i . iv- -CX FN 1 ff . s-3 Senior Class Vice-President Senior Class Treasurer JAMES WH I TM I RE L0 U I S FIS! , , .5 I Q ' . ' Senior Class Secretary JULIE DENISON Senior Class President CHARLES NA GGIO ,, gg , , X , J' gms l l. l l l l li w Abramski Gerald Aculf Paul Adams Donovan Akins of Education College of Liberal Arts College of Engineering College of Liberal Arts Chi Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha, Pres. Theta Chi Football Pres. of Inter-Fraternity II1Siitul2e Of Radio Track Council Engineers Manager A-Key Varsity Soccer the senior class of 1957 I President Auburn accepts for the University the senior gift from the Senior Class President Chuck Maggie. arilyn Averell " of Business Administration Mu, Treas. Larry Ball W.C.A. we-.,,, 1 ' Q.- irial Science Club College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma i ' ' " g'? ' I VH 7 " i'iv7 . l l 1 l l i. l Howard Barden College of Engineering Pershing Rifles, Pres. Sabre Squadron, Pres. VVrestlin g Phi Delta Theta College of Engineering Lone Star A.S.C.E. O.S.P.E. X Sally Alexander College of Education Delta Gamma, Pres. Pierian Student Council, Rec. Sec. Panhellenic, Treas. Charles Algea. College of Engineering Phi Sigma Kappa Carole Anderson Robert Allen College of Business College of Engineering Admmistmlion Phi Delta Theta, Kfgva Kappa Gamma, res. Pledgemaster Sigma Tau Arnold Air Society Student Council Panhellenic Council Sigma Theta Tau Greeglyeelg, -VCAg:ChairmaVn N . l Gretchen Augustine College of Business Administration Delta Gamma, Treas. Pierian, Secretary Secretarial Science Club Alpha Lambda Delta Susan Baumgardner College of Education Delta Gamma Women's League W.A.A. Newman Club H-' 'dl C. I , "l F . , il E ' l ,, Qakfi. Ll L , H' w 'E sl 'Q' Mrs. Selma Auman Larry Averell College of Education College of Education Evening Student Council Phi Kappa Tau Pres. of the Evening Division Theatre A.E. Honorary Creta Becker College of Education James Beard College of Education , il'-lr . S 5 gf' ' , K 6' - :Lil V115-ag1.ijn5i.i.Ix, ' ,il M594 4 I , Z 2 Y e.!.,.:,:f, ' 1, 1 I 'Qsenf . ' Cm in 'Ji 1- 3: - , E' at . -it .fa -fi ii -- if ,QV ml nmysglunin i WH H nl, . ,.,. i M .,r' I r- I ' l Gerald H. Beckner College of Liberal Arts Robert Paul Bowers College of Engineering A.S.M.E. Mfarching and Concert Bands Q 4 E T sp ll -I e" H Carol Belcher College QfECl2lC'!llZ.071. Zeta Tau Alpha Robert Boyd College of Eclucation Pershing Rifles Scabbard and Blade xl 1 i David P. Benya College of Business Aclministration Tau Kappa Epsilon Newman Club Pershing Rifles Ind. Nfallagcment Club Bruce Brawley College of Engineerzng 'M 49"- i f' Phi Kappa Tau, Vice-Pres. A.I.E.E. Arnold Air Society graduates of '57 This threesome takes a tour of the Presiclentfs new home, while visiting at Senior Reception. I ef! ll H" lf ' i ef in H Bette Ann Bendell College of Education University Singers, Pres. Band, Treas. University Orchestra. Robert Brigelnan College of Education James P. Butti College of Engineering A.S.M.E. Ronald Chuinbley College of Education I.S.A. Varsity Baseball Varsity Basketball in ' ff: tu: i i T 'ZZ5' Z ' r H is , nf Jef, g ' ' I v n : ' IRL? .i In R Joan Berry College fy' Education Biology Club Bernard Broske College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma Newman Club Arnold Air Society James L. Campbell College of Education Phi Alpha Theta Future Teachers of America James Clinton College of Engineering Sigma Tau A.S.M.E. 59' , -Y.-f-r lVIrs. Veiva Best College of Education National Education Association Local Education Association Secretarial Club Floyd Brown College of Edwiation Lambda Cl1i Alpha Future Teachers ol' Amer Interfraternity Council Scahbard and Blade Camilla Caniield College of Liberal Arts Biology Club Glenn Coleman College of Education Kappa Delta Pi . 0-sn.-Q A 1 1. 1 ,fc Len Chandler I , 'Nr-3 'T'5' x 1 It "N T V l f' Gertrude L. Bonheimer College of Education National Educatior Association Future Teachers Association Edna Rose Bunn College of Education University Singers University Orchestra Loretta Ann Capotosto College of Liberal Arts Alpha Delta Pi Newman Club Art Club Philosophy Club Blarian Collier College of Business Administration Secretarial Science Club K- . fbi S John M. Bowyer College of Engineering A.I.E.E. Arnold Air Society Ohio Society of Professional Engineers Kenneth Burkhart College of lizfslness Adnz'1'nz'strat1'on Rifle Team Newman Club Arnold Air Society ind. Management Club Wesley Carr College of Education John Collins College of Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Kappa University Theatre, Pres. Johnson Club, Pres. Phi Alpha Theta Sh' ti li' ,y. vi in tk, lv I l U Harold G. Boughton College of Liberal Arts Tel-Buch, Editor Phi Delta Theta A-Key Whois lVl1o Constance Burleson College of Liberal Arts Phi liflu, Pres. Student Council Cheerleader University Theatre College of Education University Band University Theatre University Singers Philosophy Club Robert Cottrill College of Engineering Newman Club A.S.C.E. Pershing Rifles Intramural Sports we wx " i ii ll 525' H, W ui L --...-,,. . EX ' fi . .. . If I, H I I M.. x 1' . M VI.. Early arrival at the President's home is this fine looking senior couple. A senior at a university or college has many things to attend the last few weeks of their college days. It is the same here at the University of Akron. Among one of such occasions is the Presidentls Reception. The Pres- ident of the University holds an open-house, this year in the President's new home, for the members of the senior class. This year the reception was held on Sun- day, June Qnd in the afternoon. r K James Chapman College of Business Administration David Crandall College of Engineering Phi Kappa Tau Interfraternity Council A.S.C.E. O.S.P.E. Carmen Chimera College of Engineering I.R.E. - Jennie Crawford College of Education Phi Mu Wome-n's League W.A.A. Y.W.C.A. University Theatre - . V iv ? '5ll If 4 2 J if ,,... ' in fill ", iw.-lit' ul . Y -4 sz.. - .ga if A Y , l ar, .. e. ' in-f 2' .M Y ,, , ' 1 4 3, Ronald Christ College of Liberal Arts Biology Club Keith Criss College of Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade Pershing Rifles Radio Workshop senior class . -Vljgigai,-I T? 1 llll R ' . ' 1 1 W as i ritlllplp lv 1 1 ' T. 152' U ,ty I? xfzc f V ' -,KM if K if -Ls ,il John Cross College of Education Intramurals 4 fb' li' seek Robert Crutcher College of Business Administration Phi Delta Theta Omicron Delta Kappa Who's Who Buchtelite, Bus. Mgr. Faye Dunlap College of Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Olga Curtis College of Business Administration Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice Y.W.C.A. W.A.A. WVomen's League Joseph Edminister College of Engineering Sigma Tau, Pres. A.I.E.E. 0.S.P.E. -Pres. Raymond Daughert5 College of Engineerinl Lone Star A.S.M.E. Newman Club Elizabeth Eisenbrei College of Education Newman Club Johnson Club W mal wi H me H 5'-. QS- Dr. Auburn explains some outstanding features Charles Fioiella College of Liberal Arts A., it in 5.1, I , Y 'V V79 Louis Fisi College of Business lo -Q . "0 1- Dale Flesher College of Business about his new home to an intent senior. Tau Kappa Epsilon Sociology Club Philosophy Club Johnson Club Barbara Garman ' 011 fnz ' iune 19 5 7 y Administration Senior Class Treas. Lambda Chi Alpha Soccer Accounting Club Beverly Gates College of Education Alpha Delta Pi, Vic e-Pres. Administration Theta Chi 200 Joseph Garich College of Business Phi Alpha Theta Alpha Lambda Delta Administration Women's League Council Pi Omega Pi S.N.E.A. Panhellenic Council .X 'w .gp '5.- ,, 1 'WC s i Rui if L N - S1 f Edna Golden College of Education Kappa Delta Pi ' 1 'mgga' lag az V . Davis of Education tricia Evans of Education Delta Pi Who " H Y: l ice Fletcher ll ' ege of Education Banquet Committee Bernard Goldstein Qf Liberal Arts Epsilon Pi, Pres. 's lvho Delta Kappa, Council l 1 Z.- f l I, E I JS ff? Julie Dodge Denison College of Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma, Vice-Pres. Who's Who A-Key Pierian Colette Falardeau College of Education. Newman Club Tau Kappa Phi, Pres. Home Ec. Club Am. Home Economics Assn. hi-A xxx. kt .IN ' I J' Richard F oss College of Business Administration Marketing Club Beta Delta Psi Ind. Management Club Leon Graf College of Business Administration Beta Delta Psi, Pres. Accounting Club Phi Eta Sigma T., , -W K. .af , , .,.,.. l 1 1 1 l i !. ,,. . .Nl ur' Iva Stanley Denlinger College of Liberal Arts University Theatre Politicial Science Club, Vice-Pres. Sociology Club Radio Workshop William Falb College of Business at all Dean Dickerhoof College of Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Tau Alpha Cl1i Sigma Scabbard and Blade Annctta Falor we ees. Administration Collvye of Education Industrial Management A-C-E Club S.N.E.A. "' - -5' .. 15 A N ' ' - .W 1-, K J. 1- ,N rg is 'N' P .lr "ix i. i ff 'A' 9 ' ' ,, L 1 . in C' V 'K 1. g . -iiiflgfoi MA it . 'E' Charles Frank College of Liberal Arts Political Science Club, Pres. Pi Sigma Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Football Mary Griflin College of Education Q11-Q Q 1' my H V 1- ... . f, - ..,.,---W lu Patricia Frank College of Education S.N.E.A. A.C.E. James Gross College of Education Phi Kappa Tau Football Intramural Basketball -11x wrfv Frances Dillon College of Education University Theatre Y.W.C.A. S.N.E.A. I.S.A. David Feld College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma American Chemical Society Dolores Dodrill College of Liberal Arts I.S.A. Radio Workshop German Club U.A. Christian Association Anne Ferbstein College of Liberal Arts Delta Gamma University Theatre Phi Sigma Alpha Buchtelite Philosophy Club Johnson Club ESM - Ln lf , 9' it 6- , L. ,Q if , l 1" ,.r' H' t AW, I. . ' fl C' we . A Bettye Frierson College of Education W.A.A. Intramural Swimming Synchronized Swimming Home Economics Club Martin Haas College of Business Administration Lone Star Intramural Swimming if gk ,us . w '- . 1 . i fx K Masako Fujita College of Liberal Arts Physics Club Frances Hagemaster College of Education 152' er: YI' College of Education James Kausch John Kay xx .. K Bart P. Hamilton College of Liberal Arts Wrestling Physics Club Soccer E-'e H: P if .V 2 :'?i:,,!Lp.frg?:.. ,. , l id gg an W lmgssfr ,, J it . t fe . J ' H I v i ' J .... -.sign-s.... -f-- ""' -E'-1 'l i fi:-if g 1 lv l, rv 1. - 4 1 iii f.1 1' - 2 ' tell wi imuw ' 3 4,1354 Q I 'rf Q . , A f. " fe.-. - .- - ' s ' J 1 , , "c.. ' we il.. ' ,. J . M ,Q ' h I 1, r A. VJ., :Lf .rl ' fa: ':,- ' ' Y! - l, ,- . I .. fn- , , 1 - . ,-:,,.' '--,-nd ' W 1 y we f : H or naw With final exams and other things, the seniorls last few days of college become confused and rushed. Be- sides studying for, what for most will be their Final Exams, the sen- iors at Akron University have many pleasant events and festivities to attend. For the seniors, these last days are days which will never come again, but still their memo- ries and other memories of college life Will linger with them through out life. 1 ' A , H . intense far.L niggas YP .ejry f ' ' :fr -1" ag, 'Stiles -V W- ',ii .I t A-T' it ,IJ .H k H- , .,,..F rw- .5 , -3, l - 71'ii.JQi4i : 'bags' Ltr- .Zi in abit A :,- :Y ,AJ if" Yu-0i:a:ie1'.- I -.3 JL L., ' 'T' V' V , -view .gf J' R' 'Qi' J -.TEN-l iff, ' IQ , 3 F,-I-1.2 if JL P-f"'. 1, 15,55 ' V - dl'-4, -f. wiki ' ' Nancy Kalinowski ,.1.e , Johnson Club A.C.E. F.T.A. N.E.A. College of Business Administration Beta Delta Psi Accounting Club Phil Hamiton College of Business Administration Theta Chi, Pres. Marlieting Club, Vice-Pres. I.F.C. Philosophy James Hubbard College of Business Administration Lone Star Newman Club Marketing Club Philosophy Club '-'- - '---4-Y.n-.-- ti. . Z .W H ul 'lm gg.:- V Z-ga r we in :li 1:3 m-w in 'K Robert J. Hammontree College of Engineering Lone Star John Hudak College of Business Administration Chi Sigma Nu Ind. Management Club Golf Team l sw 11,5 3 l 2 F1 ' l 35 l A lx , , JI, , Sally Hanak College of Business Administration Home Economics Club Patricia Hummel College of Business Administration Secretarial Science Club Alpha Gamma Delta Thomas Hanna College of Business Administration Richard E. Hundley College of Education Lambda Chi Alpha Scabbard and Blade .M 'fiii 35:9 Eileen Johnson College of Liberal Arts A-Key Pierian University Theatre Radio lrVorkshop College of Liberal Arts Phi Kappa Tau Alpha Chi Sigma Band - l at J . will , .1 Z H U Ralph Johnson College of Liberal Arts Chi Sigma Nu Evening Student Council Evening Theatre Group Martin Kaye College of Liberal Arts A-Key Who's VVho Alpha Epsilon Pi, Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa ru ull 1 1 1 ,nz m , , i V- um M nw it Til Thomas Johnson, Jr. College of Business Administration . James Kehrle College of Education Thomas J. Johnson College of Engineering A.S.M.E. 0.S,P.E. Phi Sigma Kappa Varsity A Club Jack Keller College of Engineering Sigma Tau A.S.M.E. Intramural Basketball Haynes of Business Star Bud Heard College of Education Barbara E. Jacobs College of Education Alpha Delta Pi A.C.E. James Anthony Hermann College of Business Administration Student Council Ind. Management Club Marketing Club Newman Club William James College of Business Administration Shirley Hockenberry College of Education I.S.A., Pres. A.C.E., Pres. S.N.E.A. Y.W.C.A. Robert Lynn Jenkins College of Liberal Arts Arnold Air Society, Pres. Psychology Club, Pres. Home Holloway College of Liberal Arts Jane Howell College of Business Administration University Theatre Secretarial Club Y.W.C.A. Freshman Counselor Israelian of Liberal Arts .fh- itz Y.W.C.A. W.A.A. Tau Kappa Epsilon Sociology Club Phi Delta Theta ,A eez'-VT' ' Philosophy Z- 'l ,t Tlfl:'1:lLe X 'c R- M. V ,,T,,,.V,..,.,. .TU-E ga Q., ml il-2 ,254 F' E., A' l , -in ta Kay Joiner of Education rs. Phyllis Kendall llege of Education E.A. N .E.A. appa Delta Pi Eileen Jubin College of Business Administration Beta Delta Psi Sigma Theta Tau University Band Wanda Kepler College of Education Jerrie Junkins College of Education A.C.E. F.T.A. Y.W.C.A. Women's League Barbara Kerch College of Liberal Arts Kappa Kappa Gamma Y.W.C.A. James Kalavity College of Liberal Arts Psychology Club Barbara Lee Kesler College of Education Delta Gamma Student Council Who's Who Y.W.C.A., Pres. Senior George Parry tries out President Au- burn's study chair for size. Shirley Kirsh College of Education Phi Mu, Pres. A.C.E. F.T.A. W.A.A. .,.5j7,,7E8' ,wif '. 'MJF' fl' I ji u m W 'itfz 1 1 'V H. mf.. V ' -rife f i slv l Hb" f i g en: - i - 5 TJ? was . w e -, -' H' if ii x ' 351' -B ,V . J H . u.:"' ,.f,,g', V IU ' -vwriiifse-r' . ' I- Qi m if 5 " E ' " 'fS5i il.Fni':..ia"' 203 'f i 'ev ci? 'ri :--av. . -V ' , . -7, C54 - ' ' f 4. gl ' 1 ' ' . I . ,- -. '1.E,l.t ,es l ...e ' 'e '- - 2 -4- . ' Q Y , .,.. in . . ...- ....... , -.,,.m . ,, . lvendell Lee Kiser College of Business Ad'rrzini.s't'rr1tz'ou Varsity Basketball Student Council Ind. INQIHIIZIQICIIICIIL Club Lone Star .4 . ,. 1-'I 1 P W' ' ME wr . 'lwfgl , , ' I . wr L ' H- e . Q , I ' , re' . .15 mg LW l. l , F ' -- Q . . .4 . .D 5 .-.th it l. It F X lg- ,D M A af. A l H l HQ' ' ' at Ig N . 1. ll. l l LIU an nfl 'I 4 I l . .',l.ilP' f L Z f' ,L if 1 a , Dorothy Levering Kist College of Eclircatiun ltzlay Queen llonorary Colonel ol' Army ROTC Buchtelite University Theatre Geraldine Lowrey College of Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha Home Economics Club W.A.A. Y.W.C.A. .la . ,gl nm A . , s Patricia Lowry College of Liberal Arts H! ml ll ages.. ll ll N W l .H gi t. n lil l ll. My ill . 1 I 1 ll n , l ll l . U' ' lf ' I ' kg. , . MW H is ..., 3'--'f'.,,L, .j . ' . ., -v ' 'K A V ll ...Z 1 ,, Y' Q 4 -f. -f Y: K , 'r . - I 'E' aj 5" ' . K. I' ' ' v - ' A 5 lv' f 3 z1,Ll, 'Z La' ' - ' Elf: ". . . r -rear., ' - : 'F-' l, 4.gq.f'nJ,4r,-., -11. - we -QE. VW, sezeti fri gm' .w, .u5gi: ir-.f' rv- bv' - fly -.1--rn mfr ' .gift-91' gi-cf Richard C. Kist College of Business Admirzistration Marketing Club Frank Kremer College of Education A l9""' Diary Elizabeth Kittelberger College of Education Alpha Delta Pi Paul Kunkel College of Liberal Arts Student Building llama ger Newman Club, Pres. Omicron Delta Kappa WVh0's lVho 'Q .arf 5 ASW? James Klein College of Business Admirzislratiforz Lone Star Beta Delta Psi Newman Club Ind. lvI2l1l2lgGlI16lllZ Club Rosemarie J. Kurtz College of Education lV.A.A. S.N.E.A. A.C.E. A 1 Harold Klevcr College of Liberal f Phi Alpha Theta David LaChance College of Liberal A Phi Sigma Biplqgy .Clube ws' f"'. 'H C7 Robert F. Linton College of Liberal Arts Lone Star Football Spanish Club Newman Club James Lunn College of Education Band Orchestra University Singers Kappa Delta Pi Paul Loach College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma John lvlaag College of Engineering Theta Chi Thomas Locascio College of Liberal Arts Spanish Club French Club Phi Kappa Tau Robert Maddox College of Business Administration lVIarketing Club, Pres. A.S.M.E. Industrial Management O.S.P.E. Club Y A f . ' 'Isa F f' ll Y YY . S I fl?" Nancy Long College of Education S.N.E.A. senior, Charles ltlaggio College of Education Lone Star Senior Class Presidc University Theatre Radio Workshop .rt uv -s -vag fur N- IW 4 iv -. i wr--.. Klocker of Erlueation Phi Alpha Club Lagios of Liberal Arts Sigma, Vice-Pres. Air 2291 Lan C Club Society Squadron si ,ian f r Louthan cj Liberal Arts ihda Delta lub 1957 W. Marino of Business Management 5, fa ig- sef 4 X. D .l K ' 15,1 X, l Jerry Korfas College of Business Arlmim'siral1'on Varsity Basketball "A" Club :Marketing Club David Lambert, Jr. College of 13'llS7i7l.C'SS Acl'mi11.istration Phi Kappa Tau 'CTL Thomas A. Love, Jr. College of Ezlueation University Singers Varsity Golf Team Ronald lllay College of Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Marketing Club Arnold Air Society anus ,r Louise Kovacs College ry' Business Adrnirzislration Secretarial Science Club Wallace Lewis College of Liberal Arts Pl1i Sigma Kappa Phi Alpha Theta Omicron Delta Kappa Freshman Counselor b .. las 1'ff4'f.f James Lovelace College of Business .'.ltl77l'li7l?:SlTl1i'i07l Phi Kappa Tau Joseph Mazzagatti College of Liberal Arts A253 5? .. U 1 ' , W 3 sr ik: ' wc. -if i 1 v sig. . M.: : f 'N 'sr ix H 'asf' . . MP n mi 'ze A, i ,"' me l A 4 i f. 5 4-f l We Soma I. owalyk College qf Education Pierian Pres. lVon1en's League Pres. A-Key Whois Who Karen Licklider College of Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha Sociology Club, Vice-Pres. Psychology Club Y.W.C.A. ' l l ' 'F Q '- A " is 1 v :MLS l s n 5 J Ui -,fc fc . - N ' f 1-rl' , is v W 'U " Cb:- ' ii M , ' if ni 3 'N 3' ff" . i ff' H -.of .. m 84,5 s Genevieve Lowrey College of Liberal Arts Zeta Tau Alpha, Pres. Pierian Panhellenic Council Womerfs League Council Jesse hIcColla.m, Jr. College of Business Administration Theta Chi Sabre Squadron Scabbard and Blade Accounting Club - Z -EES? 1 x an ,QA -,gnu sf Margaret Kraus College of Liberal Arls Alpha Lambda Delta Phi Sigma Delta Gamma Newman Club I .". . ff" '4-' Ka Q. ,X .5 '16- sf W... College of Liberal Arts Lambda Chi Alpha Alpha Chi Sigma University Theatre Gerald McElfresl1 College of Liberal Arts Buchtelite Editor Student Council, Pres. A-Key Wl1o's Who n Lawrence McGlinchy College of Engineering Newman Club A.S.C.E. O.S.P.E. V., twig, ,. - JN, H . 7 ' JT l .V 1 If ,N ti i i ga 5 ss 1' ,- . . --1-M a. .V 1 , k -v, I A ,I ui are m. I if - 1 X ii ig .mm 1 Q l 1 1. A ' 1 i'.' . Q 'V ' L i.:.' ppl 4 U f V5 ' - . R f- me Clear the way, and Weill dance. graduates of june '57 Patricia N orval College of Business Administration Kappa Kappa Gamma French Club W.A.A. Richard Patterson College of Liberal Arts Phi Delta Theta, Pres. Who's Who Phi Sigma Omicron Delta Kappa 'RQ' V Hr. gg limp Ronald Nottingham College of Engineering A.S.C.E. O,S.P.E, Intramural Sports Zorka Pavlov College of Business Administration Alpha Sigma Lambda Beta Delta Psi A.E. ,K . ..-mt - -V., ,7L,,::,.,.. . -I -. ' J 'gnu 1 1, l t ui . .' f x Y l N Q . l l , 7 'za -.A Marilyn Ann McKenzie College of Education Theta Phi Alpha Newman Club Rhea Morrison College of Education Phi Mu S.N.E.A. Women's League Y.W.C.A. William Nye College of Liberal Arts Theta Chi, Pres. Political Science Club, Vice-Pres. Interfraternity Council Buchtelite Jean Cutrone Paulus College of Education Homecoming Queen Newman Club ROTC Sponsor Women's League, Pres. , it . W" :QE I . i ' ' . v -, l H -F , A , Sl. H 'evo Donald Meador, Jr. College of Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon, Pres. Student Council Lt. Col. AFROTC, D.M.S. Arnold Air Society Robert Morrison College of Business Administration A-Key Who's Who Memorial Hall Manager Student Council, Vice-Pres. George David Ohm College of Engineering A.S.M.E. O.S.P.E. Arnold Air Society Thomas Peterson College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma A.C.S. 'I ,M . 1. '-X j f:, -, - Qu . will 'I t?""5b"'J' 1' Q -ik-Ilya? ii '. . f . at ' ' :QL - S'-ff A?- Wie Charles Wm. Mealey, Jr College of Engineering A.I.E.E.-I.R.E., Pres. Lambda Chi Alpha O.S.P.E. Sigma Tau Julie Munteanu College of Business Administration Secretarial Science Club Women's League Y.W.C.A. W.A.A. Clement Orihel, Jr. College of Business Administration Beta Delta Psi, Treas, Accounting Club Ind. Management Club Sally Pettit College of Education Who's Who A-Key Pierian, Vice-Pres. Honorary Cadet Colonel R 'uu- il' ,. Philena Metzger College of Education Frank lVIutz College of Engineerina A.S.M.E. O.S.P.E. Wrestling Team Marjorie Ormeroid College of Education A.C.E. Kappa Delta Pi Freshman Counselor Robert Pickering College of Business Administration Lone Star, Pres. Marketing Club Ind. Management C if Q 0 v ,i . N wg. 5, N 'L .Y y Qs Paul Michel of Engineering ra Myers e of Liberal Arts 1 Upsilon A. e Pamer e of Education C.A., Vice-Pres. llenic Council an Counselor . Board of Directors Ann Pitsch of Education Gamma, Vice-Pres. 4' r. ,f P MM Aiwa H f ii L s f g,,.,.. Donald Miller College of Liberal Arts Alpha Chi Sigma Fred Nahas College of Business Administration Industrial Management Club hlarketing Club Anthony Paris College of Education Lone Star Football Intramural Sports Mary Ann Pittenger College of Liberal Arts Theta Phi Alpha Newman Club ,lr L 5 lx .ll."' 'F sq: Af.. Riff"- I 're Ruth Minick College of Education Kappa Kappa Gamma Philosophy Club Johnson Club W.A.A. Delores Nelson College of Education Alpha Lambda Delta Kappa Delta Pi A.C.E. Alpha Kappa Alpha Carol Parker College of Liberal Arts Women's League Y.W.C.A. University Theatre Home Economics Club Albert Ploenes College of Education Omicron Delta Kappa Student Council Interfratcrnity Council Freshman Counselor ' afar 1, I , l J 3. s 3, "FP" ss l Derwin Moore College of Business Administration American Marketing Association Army ROTC Intramural Sports Donald Newberger College of Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Kappa AFROT C Wing Commander Spanish Club Arnold Air Society George Parry College of Liberal Arts Freshman Counselor Phi Delta Theta Soccer Lacrosse Patricia Primrose College of Education Zeta Tau Alpha University Theatre Radio Workshop Continuity Director QQ? ,L V ,L-, ID -,.,! f A ' fi lea M- 'V . ' ' W Q . V ,,..,.,.,, , iii 1 , 1 if fuk as at . X John M. Moore College of Engineering A.S.C.E., Pres. O.S.P.E., Vice-Pres. Intramural Sports William Noland College of Education Pershing Rifles Phi Alpha Theta Political Science Club Accounting Club wF-- E, QV' rf' Robert Morgan College of Business Administration Accounting Club Alice Northfield College of Education F.T.A. O.E.A. A.E.A. Let's just sit, drink, and listen to that man blow that coooool sax . . . .. sv. 0, 1 , 55 in .Z M - r, asf q. ixagn 1+ M '35, 5 --A 4'-ca Reeves Donald Reynolds David Robinson Ronald Ross of Education College of Education College of Education College of Engineering Council, Pres. Theta Chi Lambda Chi Alpha Football A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. Colonel O.S.P.E. Chi Alpha Gerald Sawyer Chuck Maggie, senior president, emcees at Senior College gf Business Banquet. Administration 69...- Jerry Roubenes College of Business Administration Theta Chi Sabre Squadron Arnold Air Society lvlarketing Club Joy Scheiller College of Education Radio Workshop Christian Fellowship Spanish Club I.S.A. S.N.E.A. AB if -T451-" - 5. ...i.k . , Q K N lg x Q Q . I-, J ,.-.ki L... Around the table feast for the seniors and their dates. Robert Smith College of Business Administration Arthur Snell College of Liberal Arts Pi Kappa Delta, Pres Pi Sigma. Alpha, Pres. Debate Team Radio Worksliop E I Nick Soss College of Business Administration 'EI' L53 6' I ,fr 10a . if X nal' A X l X q. ,4 - , ,Er V 31' 1 ' Robert Seaver College of Liberal Arts Scabbard and Blade Band George Spencer College of Liberal Arts Beta Sigma Tau Physics Club sg C V f' V , 1' T51 45285 5' is ,s . tast e? my -' ul is A vsgqgi 'F Audrey Seib College of Education Alpha Delta Pi A-Key Who's VVho Newman Club, Vice-Pres. W.A.A., Vice-Pres. Sara Spradlin College of Education Phi Mu A.C.E. S.N.E.A. ,we 59 ,. if l .nb Edward Rowland College of Business Administration Irwin Schneier College of Liberal Philosophy Club Political Science 'b 4f"""r IW. . l Donald Sekicky College of Sociology Club I.S.A. S.N.E.A. Psychology Club John Sproch College ry' Business Administration Student Council hfarketing Club Ind. Management C Royce of Education hols Who -Chair. of Greek Week onorary Cadet Colonel rederick Schrank ollege of Business Administration Tau Alpha, Pres. c Council, Pres. James Rudolph College of Education Band Orchestra University Singers Robert Schutzbach College of Education Football his Mario Russo College of Education Lone Star Student Council Varsity Football Wrestling Soccer Richard Scott College of Business Administration Spanish Club Frances Ryan College of Education A-Key Whois Who University Theatre Home Ec. Club, Pres. Wonien's League Council Wendell Alexander Scott College of Liberal Arts ,crass H il? Shields of Business Club Au' Society Squadron Club Stake of Edu:-alma Mu s Who a Delta P1 Pres Stephanie Shrlber College of Education Delta Gamma Artemis Stratos College of Liberal Arts Delta Gamma Pres A Key Pierian James Sloan College of Engineering Student Council O S P E Pres A S C E Vice Pres ' sill' nu' flue, ' S "',, 'flijfsigw-l"' , Qgffis Richard Smith College of Education Richard Sapronetti College of Education Lone Star Track Assistant I.M. Commissioner , 'LlZi' Janet Sasinowski College of Education Kappa Delta Pi Sociology Club Newman Club seniors 1957 who S Who Donald Sudia Joyce Tate William Tenney College of Education College of Education College of Education Allan Roy Thomas Women s League Council . . Vice Pres Tau Kappa Epsilon Delta Gamma Lone Star College of Engineering it .? 1 HG -N 'W . xl X A' , ... 4 Li - i .H A .ff X . u V . . .. I -MVN ill fmwxgj 5 ',...kE.Q .. , - , ' :...m..- , Z!-. .eel ,0v' . ' . tiff. "P:-1" J ' Y' . L L'- fi If if ..a ' ...im 1.JfH,,a-.wg-.. . - 8,:i.r1.AfYV. . 3 '. 2113- . .' 1 . fg'4I!Qa22Ei . . 5, a,f'i3?uQfe32' vu 2- . . lf.. 'u ii5v' rt. -ea.. I-:L . arence G. Thompson llege of Education eshman Football nold Air Society ha Phi Alpha - in l 'w .- gr... ll ' Q e . - . .. . W72. :. .T- -A A--we A . I' "VS l e ,. . I as . 'Q Nao F' ez -s. Marjorie Windows College of Education Zeta Tau Alpha Home Ec. Club Spanish Club .v V 3 , .i . ,T E we .. get 3 .' 'I Qu' Russell Thompson, Jr. College of Engineering I.R.E. A.I.E.E. O.S.P.E. Charlene Viall College of Liberal Arts Phi Mu, Vice-Pres. VV.A.A., Pres. Johnson Club F ia-- ,Q-. John R. Tobin Nicholas Topougis Paul G, Trecagg Bernard Tricaso College of Business College of Education College of Buginggg College of Education Administration Theta Chi Administration Newman Club Beta Delta Sigma :Kappa SPHHiSl'1 Club Ind. llfanagement Club "and may we always look back at our college iw.: . X N,' Cesira Volpe College of Liberal Arts A-Key Who's Who Buchtelite, Editor University Theatre ...- fi. 5 fa ',1 ,' I 'fa tl ' :"Qs - l Robert Wfagner College of Business Administration Newman Club Accounting Club Lambda Chi Alpha ,gfe- 1 v Herbert Wells College of Education Norman Wingate College of Education Pershing RiHes Scabbard and Blade F.T.A. I.S.A. we .. sr nz., ' 'np V gf EI l ll' Robert Werner College of Engineering Phi Kappa Tau A.S.M.E. O.S.P.E. Genevie Winkelman College of Education Theta Upsilon Art Club Kappa Delta Pi .-.- ., . v " if 'K Qf""T!' - ,..U. , . Ronald Weyandt College of Liberal Arts Political Science Club Pershing Rifles Lowell WVolfe, Jr. College of Engineering I.R.E. A.I.E.E. l . al. .wlzivl as 1. S 2 Vg? Hi. v . . -.. ... -.. e 1 .: Ls , ' ....'...f9'..l' J -'Hit' li . Marvin lvalker College of Business Administration AI.F.C. Tel-Buch, Bus. Manager Buchtelite, Circulation lllanager Phi Delta Theta l ga- l if .. . ,La William Walraven College of Liberal Arts I.S.A. Sociology Club Johnson Club Psychology Club Neva Grace Vllheelock College of Education N .E.A. O.E.A. S.C.T.A. C.E.A. James Wortharn College of Education F.T.A. . nit .uf :H . fi 1 X M 9 , .f..':..1, r zu-My , w 5 .w . 5- .J .C A. ,. -"Q-' I fa.,- James Whitmire College of Education Senior Class Vice-Pre: Football F.T.A. Lambda Chi Alpha Rockwell Wright College of Engineering I.R.E. J. we 3 1 "-1. WP", phinc Trotter ege of Education 1' 'mmf CT' Margaret Twining Beverly Underwood James Vafides College of Liberal Arts College of Education College of Business Kappa Kappa Gamma N .E.A. Ad'mi'fliSl'Tl1ii01L F.T.A. Lambda Chi Alpha Sociology Club Marketing Club ays with gratitude" .Jn Washer of Business Kappa Tau, Pres. Club Sports .C. Loren Watral College of Business Administration Accounting Club Swimming Team, Capt. Marketing Club Industrial Management Club Lawton Vaughan College of Business Administration Soccer Army ROTC Freshman Football Phi Delta Theta Ralph Weaver Harold lvebb College of Business College of Engineering fi V mb : . ' kl- Y rj. tw - M1-A Wiener of Education Delta Theta Wozniak ..,.,,, of Liberal A-rts couuting Club .-ggi , I I -+1 : . Q C at , 'A , '1 ' gf im 'H Q qv 4515- I-1 ' :.- ' '1' lm -rp,s!'.'::-Uv , rg ig, l1l:g,i:l. f ' SD ,- . 'lin-A: 'H' Z iflglwfliqi iii LW? 2 E .. .a ,., if-.N af su wr' ' 4 Qi -' re- .: Q ., 'A 1'-1 DD .- 5 Q x. " UQ 7' Q 5 IW' an 5 Q W Jack Wilhelm College of Education Phi Sigma Kappa N.E.A. 0.E.A. James Wyler College of Liberal Arts .. it .. 5 rx , K Frank Williams College of Education Tau Kappa Epsilon I.F.C. F.T.A. Sociology Club Paul Zelenka College of Liberal Arts YV' William Weiss College of Education Pi Omega Pi S.N.E.A. Secretarial Science Club if Max Williams College of Education Scabbarcl and Blade Phi Delta Theta Intramural Asst. Com. Robert Zolnerzak College of Liberal Arts Omicron Delta Kappa Physics Club, Pres. Scabbard and Blade, Pr . Mx Qi Patricia Vermillion College of Education J olmson Club Alpha Gamma Delta Richard Zurbuch College of Business Administration Industrial Management Club The Rev. Dr. William F. MacCa1mont, pastor of Westminster Pres- byterian Church of Akron, delivers the baccalaureate sermon to graduating class of 57. sunday-iune 9 baccalaureate Baccalaureate ceremonies for the Graduating Class of 1957 was held in Memorial Hall on Sunday, June 9. The sermon was delivered by Rev. Dr. William F. MacClamont, pastor of VVestminster Presbyterian Church at Akron. The services started at 3:30 p.m. and lasted for about an hour. After the baccalaureate services a reception was held for the senior class and friends in the Student Center. The reception was held by President and Mrs. Auburn, Vice-President and Mrs. Hardy, University deans and their Wives, for the graduates, their families, and friends. Playing the organ for the services was retiring professor, Elmer Ende. Mr. Ende is a professor in the department of music and a master of the organ. Baccalaureate Sunday is picture taking day for the senior class as they line up on Buchtel Hall steps. University Singers lead the senior class, faculty, and guests in singing Retiring professor, Elmer Ende plays organ for Baccalaureate cere- at Baccalaureate. 212 monies. l S. Processional played by University Orchestra, "Pomp and Circumstancef' the eighty-fifth annual commencement of the university of akron The eighty-fifth annual University of Akron Commencement was held in spacious lllemorial Hall on the University cam- pus, Monday, June 10 at 8:15 p.m. For some it was a time of sadness as there ended what was the happy and most enjoy- able four or five years of tl1eir life. For others it was a time of gladness as they were bringing to a close four or five long years of studying and preparation for future careers. For some it was the beginning of the end as they ended the first part of their studies and now are prepared for further studies in graduate work and on to higher education and finally to a profession. H But in all there was a sigh of satisfaction in lllemorial Hall as the 4341 graduating seniors walked across the plat- 43' Mr. Raymond C. Firestone, commencement speak- er, President Norman P. Auburn, General Curtis E. LeMay, and Mr. Herman Muehlstein, after commencement ceremonies in which Dr. Auburn conferred upon these three men Honorary Doctor Degrees. form and were conferred with their diplomas from President Auburn. The speaker for the 1957 Commencement Program was hir. Raymond C. Firestone, President of the Firestone Tire and Rubber Company. His address was on the "N ew Roads To Travelli' Other highlights of the commencement were the awarding of Emeritus Degrees, to retiring faculty members: Anna Belle Chalfant, Elmer Ende, and Eldora Flint, and the con- ferring of Honorary Degrees, Doctor of Laws, Raymond C. Firestone and General Curtis E. Lelllay, and Doctor of Humane Letters, Herman llluehlstein. The large commencement crowd, assembled in Memorial Hall to hear speaker Raymond C. Firestone and Watch the conferring of degrees. A.C.E. .......... . . 39 Accounting Club .... . . 34 Administration .... . . 21 AIEE-IRE ......... . . 43 Air Force R.O.T.C. .... . . 26 A-Key ............ . . '72 Alpha Chi Sigma .... . . '75 Alpha Delta Pi .... .... 1 10 Alpha Epsilon Pi. . . . . . . 126 Alpha Gamma Delta .... .... 1 12 Arnold Air Society .... . . 29 Art Club ........... . . 38 A.S.C.E.. . . . . 43 A.S.M.E. ........ . . 42 Baseball Team .... .... 1 84 Basketball Team .... .... 1 '76 Beta Delta Psi ..... . . 76 Biology Club ....... . . 46 Board of Directors .... . . 19 Buchtelite .......,. . . 59 Casbah ...... .... 1 55 Cheerleaders ...,...... . . 69 College of Bus. Admin. .... . . 32 College of Education .... . . 36 College of Engineering ..... . . 40 College of Liberal Arts ..... . . 44 Concert Band ......... . . .67 Contents ............. . . 4 Cross Country Team .... .... 1 '73 Deans ............. . . 20 Delta Gamma ..... .... 1 14 Evening Division .... . . 48 Football Team .... .... 1 68 index Forensic Union .... Golf Team ............. Home Economics Club ..... Independent Students Association ............. Industrial Management Club ...... Intramurals .............. Inter-Fraternity Council. . . Johnson Club ......... Kappa Delta Pi ....... Kappa Kappa Gamma ...,. Lacrosse Team ....... Lambda Chi Alpha .... Library Staff ...... Lone Star ....... Marching Band .... Marketing Club .... Memorial Hall. . . Newman Club. . . Nurses .........,.... Omicron Delta Kappa. . . . . O.S.P.E. ........... . Panhellenic Council ,... Pershing Rifles ..... Phi Alpha Theta .... Phi Delta Theta ..... Phi Eta Sigma. . . Phi Kappa Tau .... Phi Mu ......... Phi Sigma Kappa ..., Physics Club .... Pierian. . :. . .. Pi Omega Pi. . . President ......... Psychology Club .... Radio Workshop .... Rifle Team ..... R.O.T.C. ........ . Sabre Squadron ...... Scabbard and Blades. . . Sigma Tau ......... Sociology Club. . . . Spanish Club ....... Student Building ..... Student Council ........ Student Personnel Office Sweetheart Section ..... Swim Team ......... Tau Kappa Epsilon .... Tel-Buch. .i ...... . . . Tennis Team. . . Theta Chi ......,. Theta Phi Alpha .... Theta Upsilon .... Track Team .......... University Christian Fellowship University Orchestra. . . University .Singers .... University Theatre ,... W.A.A. ......... . Who's Who ..... Women's League. . . Wrestling Team ..... Y.W.C.A. ....... . Zeta Tau Alpha ..... Zippettes ....... ,go A 2 v r mod 6227 Q A v ASEE G PRESS University of Akron June, 1957 Dear Students, I have just completed the last page of the 1957 Tel-Buch, and I think, and hope you will be proud of it as your annual for the academic year of 1956-57. I sincerely hope you like the book as much as I enjoyed being the editor of the book for you. VVe tried in the production of the book to put in what you, the students would like to have in your annual, and what we thought you would most appreciate in the book. I hope this book will be an emblem of your college life at Akron University, something you will cherish, and something that will bring back to you with laughter, happiness, humility, or embarrassment, memories of your college career. The experience which I and my staH have received by working on such a project as the production of this book can not be realized by just looking through the book. However, such an experience is an educational experience which one does not attain from textbooks or lectures. Although t.he job seemed at times endless and tedious I am glad to have had the opportunity to undertake the job. VVork, however was not always the case with the staff which had many mo- ments of fun and relaxation during the book's production. I thought you might be interested in knowing exactly what goes into the production of such a book as this. The production of such a yearbook does not evolve around just one person but around many persons each wit.h specific jobs and specific duties of which all are very im- portant to the book's production. The book begins by the appointment of the editor-in-chief by the University Publications Board, along with l1im a business manager is appointed and a budget set up. Publishers are con- tacted and a contract is agreed upon. The staff is then set up, photographers are assigned, and associate editors are selected. The editor then outlines his book page by page. From this point the book is in the hands of the University, its students, faculty, activities, and features, for this is the contents of the book. This material is all gathered and the pages are laid out page by page by the staff. Each page layout consists of pictures, captions, and copy. It is the editor's job to see that each event, feature, or individual picture is taken at the proper time. The page layouts are then copyread by the copy editor and the editor-in-chiefg then sent to the faculty advisor for final check before being sent to the publisher. Proofs are made of each page and sent back to the editor for final corrections. At this point the book goes to press, after which it is bound and trucked to the University for distribution by the business manager. I have just presented to you a resume of the production of this book, which I thought you might appreciate. As you can see the book was not a one or two man job but an accumulation of' many person's efforts. I would like to thank those people who contributed to the production of this book, my staff, they all did a marvelous job g the photographers, who were always there when I needed them, to our professional photographer, Lew Tobias, who came up with some terrific shotsg to Tomei Studios, for their work on the individual photographs and their shots of our queensg to Riel Sutter Studios, for their fine job in the taking of the Tel-Buch Queen's pictureg and to Fred Tambling Studios for letting us use their picture of the Senior Class. I would also like to thank all those people in the administration for their support and cooperation. And a final thanks goes to lllr. Vance, our faculty advisor for his work and cooperation on the book, and to lNIr. George Scott of the Keller Company for his close association with us, and to anyone else whom we might have overlooked. In closing I would like to thank you, the students of the University of Akrong it has been a great privilege for me to work for you. Yours truly, Editor-1957 Tel-Buch 2 l 5 Ali ,rx- ,xi ... 9 s 1-" 'i 1 '41 ' -m I 4 f,,. . I S - 0 . fir I ' 5 x x gf-171 35'Ea"lae,. u f I '-:i,' lu sl , , - r'? . 1 A. ,.. ff, 'g .tv ii- . ' ,' 'fl -' 'J' q.2',, ,'::i.- , .4 1 I K r il, 'M 'aa A . 4374, ' I .f-- , ' T 5 U x. - +4 t I, P xi? "' J- .' ' 1' , -. ,K 5 I ,. t Q I 1 1 J 1. . Q Q 8 1 . f Q I Y ' 'kc ,-fb H. 5 J, E ,,,, . , , 5 , 3' , A ,, f QQ'-nf" et.. ., ,ce .I D mf., N.. 1 , x ' K5 , ' 9, . J ' ' t . .i - X 1 ' 4 - L -C' Vi' 'V 9 ' . X 'flnf y' ' . x . 3 ..r,- Q , if K: -1 ' Y' - f AT 'Q 7 ' ? , , Q h i ' Q., . fe- Q -'- . l f ' f ww., 31 ,4- ' A-st' "0 MN., f Mg, gf ' Q 8,4 X, .L B rr' 5 I - ' r R' - ig ,.e, 23' A . - K ,L , 44" M V'--.,,, fy x ,.. if ,. , L I' l f'-e7Qf,Q'i.5i 1,24 , sf f ' 1 -df. -ws IT f ' . C iii ffgrf , LT Z .4 ,y - 'mg' M555 lygkl., - Vg 1-5 1, .f-I 'Ui can will Mali' ,aw f -- f- ' , ' - 2. M., www. WEE M. 'g,Qgg,,: .M -M 'Q--gg AkQ::,,,u5 is X. X. ,-Q V, Hill., V. r ' f ' as Q 1 ' e - I as in A ulitzl , W. H M 'Eg 5 Y -" 'E Y ll' kr F fl,j.5' ., .V - f 4 , ,. A ' 'YW l "H M mbwikimvk y 9- --, ' Ev,i l' A .,.:, ::. , .A I AE Y ,. , , . ..:, ' As the shadows fade and lights appear in Kolbe Hall We bring to aclose the Tel-Buch ofl,'57. 1' I he 1 ,- ..,,,, ..,, :V ,. QR


Suggestions in the University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) collection:

University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) online yearbook collection, 1963 Edition, Page 1

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