University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1963
Page 1 of 304
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 304 of the 1963 volume:
An urban university in silhouette . . . impressions
of a great institution gearing to meet the needs of an
Akron and an America in an age of crisis and challenge
. . . a hilltop school with a mountainous responsibility.
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University of Akron
Pat Ahern, Terry Slough
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and hit 'em
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President Norman P. Auburn
. President and Mrs. Norman P. Auburn, completing
their twelfth year of leadership on the campus, traveled
around the world via Outer Mongolia in the summer
Students and faculty will be able to obtain unique
information on the Mongolian People's Republic from
the Auburns, as they were in the first group of "for-
eign" visitors permitted to enter that country.
Having made four previous trips behind the Iron
Curtain, Dr. and Mrs. Auburn were unusually well-
qualjfied to evaluate the educational, political, eco-
nomic, and social conditions of Outer Mongolia, with
its current conflict in Communist ideologies.
The President and his wife bring an added distinc-
tion to the University as they share their travel experi-
ences in many speaking engagements not only in Ak-
ron, but also in other cities and on other campuses.
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Presidents traditionally throw out the openin
ball. but Dr. Auburn does 'em one better.
1: E. J. Thomas. Mrs. Walter A. Hoyt. Harry Charles J. Jahant, Fred I. Albrecht, Dr. Norman P.
P S hrank. Chairman: J. Ward Keener. Row 2: Ian R. Auburn.
Nia Gregor. Ike Gold. Joseph Thomas. Bernard Rosen,
Chairman of the University Board of Directors is
Mr. Harry P. Schrank. He is an ex-oilicio member of
all University committees and President of the Sei-
berling Rubber Company.
Mr. E. J. Thomas, Vice-Chairman of the Board of
Directors, is Chairman of the Board of Goodyear
Tire and Rubber Company and a member of the
L'niversity's Finance and Development Committee.
Mr. J. Ward Keener, Vice-Chairman of the Board
of Directors and Chairman of the Buildings and
Grounds Committee, is President of the B. F. Good-
Mr. Fred I. Albrecht is Chairman of the Univer-
sity's Finance Committee and President of the Fred
W. Albrecht Grocery Company.
Mr. Ike Gold is the International Secretary-Treas-
urer of the United Rubber, Cork, Linoleum, and Plas-
tic Workers of America and a member of the Uni-
versity's Educational Policy and Development Com-
Mrs. Walter A. Hoyt is Chairman of the Educa-
tional Policy Committee and a member of the Build-
ings and Grounds Committee.
fvlr. Charles J. Jahant, Vice-President of the Gen-
eral Tire and Rubber Company, is a member of the
ljniversitys Buildings and Grounds Committee and
Mr. Bernard I. Rosen, Attorney-at-Law, is a mem-
ber of the Buildings and Grounds Committee and Ed-
ucational Policy Committee.
Vlr. Joseph Thomas, Director and Consultant for
Firestone Tire and Rubber Company, is Chairman
of the L'niversity's Development Committee and a
member of the Finance Committee.
Board of Directors
D. J. Guzzetta
Ian R. MacGregor
Assistant to the President
Vice President and Dean of Administration is
Dominic J. Guzzetta. He is also Coordinator of Re-
search, Professor of Education, and Director of Ak-
ron University's Committee on the Educational Fore-
cast. Dean Guzzetta is very much interested in fur-
thering higher education and is a consultant and eval-
uator for the North Central Association of Colleges and
Secondary Schools. Another of his primary interests
is music, for he is a former professional musician.
Although kept busy by his work and professional
duties, he is a devoted family man and spends as much
time as possible with his wife and two daughters.
Dean Guzzetta is a recently retired Lieutenant Colo-
nel in the U.S. Army Reserve and National Guard.
He has had 21 years of military service and has a
strong interest in the R.O.T.C. program. He is also
Coordinator for the R.O.T.C. programs on this
Dr. Ian MacGregor, Financial Vice President, is an
organic chemist who has gone into the field of Uni-
versity administration. His research has been in the
area of synthetic organic medical products and he has
some hfteen articles in this field published in scientific
His hobbies are high-Hdelity systems, reading plays,
and attending theater in all its forms.
Dr. MacGregor is interested in the activities in
promotion of the fraternity system locally and na-
tionally. He feels strongly that fraternities and so-
rorities have a great contribution to make toward
higher education provided the men and women who
make up the active chapters will put forth the effort
required to upgrade their activities to the level de-
manded of them in their constitution, by-laws, and
H. R. Reidenbaugh
Mr. H. R. Reidenbaugh came to the University
of Akron this year to serve as Assistant to the Pres-
This new ollice of the Assistant to the President is
charged with the responsibility of C15 presenting the
needs of The University of Akron to philanthropic
organizations and individuals. to industrial and com-
mercial corporations. and to other prospective donors
for the current and capital costs of operating the
institutiong C27 promoting the interest of the Univer-
sity before governmental agencies: Q35 assisting in the
coordination and development of on-campus research.
Mr. Reidenbaugh is a member of National Educa-
tion Association. Pennsylvania State Education As-
sociation. and Harrisburg Trade .Association Executives.
G. Hagerman. Registrar: S. Terrass. Asst. Registrar.
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Editors' note: This year the University instituted a
new method of registration which involved registering
during final exam week. As a result of the magnitude
of criticism the Registrar received from the student
body he submitted the poem at right to the Tel-Buch.
Row 1: C. Blair, Director of University News Bureaug
G. Ball, Director of University Relationsg J. Denison,
Asst. Director of University Relations. Row 2: G. Ray-
mer, Asst. Director of University News Bureaug K.
Bushnell, Director of Alumni Relations. Missing: J.
Sauvageot, Asst. to the Director of University Relations.
,urns 1 was
All classes must be scheduled to meet at nine o'clock
And must be planned in buildings so students need not walk.
The registration process must be painless, with no lines,
No closed classes, no forms to fill, and certainly no fines.
Students' grades must be made known one hour after class
So there will be no doubt as to failing or to pass.
Transcripts must be accurate and done right on the spot.
To think it takes a little time is a lot of tommy rot.
We wish that we could do all these and maybe even more
To make the life of students even better than before.
But come what may, there is no way to satisfy them all.
The only thing that one can do is to complain in Buchtel Hall.
20 G. Hagerman
Handling publicity for the University on anything
from home town releases for out of town students to
neighborhood forums is one of the responsibilities of
Jules Sauvageot, a new member of the staff this year,
prepares Akron Alumnus, From the Hilltop, Faculty
Bulletin, and special publications.
Chuck Blair and George Raymer handle all news
releases from the University News Bureau, while John
Denison serves as Official Campus Host and coordi-
nates programs with the Hilltoppers, friends of the
Ken Bushnell directs Alumni Relations. This year
he supervised the first "A. U. Calling" in which stu-
dents and alumni called area alums for pledges.
George Ball coordinates all activities of University
Relations and serves as one of four members on the
President's Administrative Committee. He is Chairman
of the Publications Board and Adviser to the Tel Buch.
Row I: R. Paul, Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds: R. Peck. Asst. to
the Financial Vice-President. Controller as of April 1. 1963: C. Hall. Con-
troller until April 1. 1963. Row 2: C. Rogers. Auditor. J. McMullen. Asst.
to the Financial Vice-President. I. MacGregor. Financial Vice-President.
To improve financial analyses without additional
staff members the Financial Office converted the Uni-
versity accounting procedure to the use of electronic
data processing machines.
In addition to this, the Office of the Financial Vice
President is charged with the responsibility for the
construction and remodeling of physical facilities on
the campus. The completion of the new College of
Education building, the installation of the new lan-
guage laboratory in Kolbe Hall, installation of FM
Radio Station WAUP, and the moving and re-equip-
ping of the Duplicating Department are all projects
that were accomplished this year under the direction
of the Oflice of the Financial Vice President.
Row If H. Haynes. Row 2: R. Dixon, C. Braley.
As usual the Admissions Ofiice has been busy visit-
ing high schools throughout Ohio and various other
states. This year the three admissions oilicers visited
600 high schools contacting top scholars who are in-
terested in the type of education offered at The Uni-
versity of Akron. The local area has also kept the
Admissions Oiiice busy presenting programs in the
various high schools as well as conducting Collegiate
Day and College Experience Day for the Akron area
The Admissions Office this year added Miss Re-
becca Dixon, Assistant Admissions Officer, a graduate
of Randolph-Macon, and Mr. Charles P. Braley, As-
sistant Admissions Officer, a graduate of The State
University of Iowa.
Mr. Howard D. Haynes, Admissions Officer, made
the hrst venture this year into international territory,
visiting the collegiate and technical high schools in
Toronto, Ontario. He was asked by the superintendent
of secondary schools to return and address a meeting
of the guidance heads and guidance counselors of the
Metropolitan Toronto school system.
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'A N' . 5
To give a clearer picture of the work done by Stu-
dent Personnel, the University changed the name of
this department to Student Services this year. Thus,
former Director of Student Personnel, Richard Hans-
ford, was promoted this year to Dean of Student
This department continues to offer a centralized pro-
gram of services to the student. Their main function
is academic, personal, and vocational counseling. They
also refer students who need help beyond what they
can offer to special departments such as Psychological
Services, Speech Therapy, or Health Services.
This year they took charge of the new five bed in-
firmary in the health center for the residence hall
students, and they set up a foreign student program.
Members of Student Services also serve as advisers
for various campus organizations. Mr. Ralph Larson is
Director of the Student Center while his brother, Mr.
Robert Larson, adviser to the Junior and Senior classes,
is in charge of senior placement. Dr. James Fox directs
the residence halls and housing. As liaison oflicer for
graduate fellowships and awards, he interviews all
prospective graduate students. Mrs. Vegso handles
part-time placement of students both on and off cam-
pus. She also is adviser to Womenls League. Mrs.
Paul is ex-officio adviser of Pierian and adviser of
Panhellenic Council while Mr. Johnson is adviser to
Inter-Fraternity Council. Mr. Berry advises Student
Council and the foreign students.
Miss Sidney Crouch and Mr. John Stafford are the
Dean Richard Hansford
new advisers in Student Services this year. Miss
Crouch came to The University of Akron from Ohio
State University where she recently completed her
Master's in Guidance and Counseling. As an under-
graduate at University of Kentucky, Miss Crouch was
President of Delta Delta Delta, her sorority, a mem-
ber of Mortar Boardg and recipient of the Sullivan
Medallion, awarded annually to an outstanding senior
woman. Currently she is a member of the National
Association of Women Deans and Counselors.
Mr. Stafford came to The University of Akron after
serving as Assistant Dean of Men at Ohio Wesleyan.
He belongs to National Education Association, Indiana
State Teachers Association, and the National Associa-
tion of Student Personnel Administrators. He is married
and has two children.
Dean Hansford serves on various University of Ak-
ron committees in which he attempts to present the
students' point of view. Some of these are the Execu-
tive Committee, University Council, School Awards
and Loans Committee. He is chairman of the Extra-
curricular Activities Committee. In his professional
Held he belongs to the American Personnel and Guid-
ance Association, National Association of Student Per-
sonnel, and the American Psychology Organization.
Outside of the University he is interested in the United
Fund, belongs to its Citizens Budget Committee.
Also he spends much time with his son and daugh-
ter. He is active in outdoor activities such as swim-
ming and ice skating.
Row I: J. Fox,
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I Paul. lllfr, K VCQ3:
f S KJU 'l'
R. Hansford, R. Larson. Row 2: J. Stafford. R. Berry, R. Larson. D. Johnson.
22 I "'
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Rini- I: Miss Bangham. L. L. Smith. Row 2: R. Calkins, J. Telesca.
The Institute of Rubber Research has continued to
expand its research program which provides training
for graduate students in chemistry. The Institute now
includes thirty full-time Ph.D. candidates working un-
der the supervision of a staff of six. Of these thirty,
twenty-five are receiving fellowship support from
various grants and other funds.
During the past year, the offices of the Institute for
Civic Education have become increasingly familiar to
more and more students. The Internship for Com-
munity Leadership group, sponsored by ICE, meets for
lunch and a program each Wednesday in the ICE
Conference Room. The International Students Club,
with assistance from ICE staff, was revitalized and
meets weekly in the Conference Room. Students visited
the "ICE Housef' to apply for the Community or Col-
lege Ambassador program, to work on the Model
United Nations Assembly program, to attend an elec-
tion night party, to work on WAUP-FM discussion pro-
grams, or to attend a Senior Seminar session.
This student activity Hts into the overall purpose
and work of the Institute for Civic Education. Most
of the programs offered to the public at large are de-
signed to develop a well-informed citizenry and a re-
sponsible and intelligent civic leadership. Through
Neighborhood Forums, study-discussion groups, Com-
munity Issues and World Affairs luncheon programs,
Thursday Breakfast Round-tables, civic leadership
seminars for city officials and other community lead-
ers, Town and Gown and World At Our Door pro-
grams, special Liberal Education Programs, and a
variety of other activities, the Institute for Civic Edu-
cation strives to improve the quality of leadership and
of community life in Akron.
Row 1: M. Morton, Director of the Institute of Rubber Research, I. Piirma,
H. Stephens, H. Harwood. Row 2: A. Gent.
In addition to the library staff members, who have
faculty status, Bierce Library hires about 70 student
assistants. Bierce Library has approximately 150,000
volumes on its shelves and subscribes to about 1250
periodicals. ln the last year some 62,000 pieces of
library material were lent.
The head librarian, Miss Dorothy Hamlen, is ac-
tive in her professional field. She is on the com-
mittees of the Summit County Library Association,
Ohio College Association, Library Division, Tri State
Association of College and Reference Libraries. Miss
Hamlen's main interests are her home, garden, travel,
and church activities. She is faculty adviser for Zeta
Tau Alpha and Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship.
Coach "Red" Cochrane
Row I: L. Myers, D. Hamlen, Head Librarian: P. Franks. M. Harrington
Row 2: R. Clinefelter, V. Gardner. H. Thornberg. H. Arnett. S. Jenkins
Row 3: A. Martin, J. Armstrong, B. Clark.
Mr. Kenneth Cochrane, perhaps better known as
"Red" or "Mr. Zip." has been just as busy as ever
this year with the dozens of activities and events. First
and foremost there is the Acme-Zip Game. which he
and the managers of the Acme Foods Stores chain
initiated in 1954. It has become a tremendous success
ever since. He is the Manager of the Ohio Confer-
ence Basketball Tournament of the NCAA. He was
instrumental in bringing the NCAA Mid-East Regional
to campus for the first time last year. Mr. Cochrane
manages the Akron U Sectional of the Ohio High
School State Basketball tournament. He also makes
many trips to various alumni units and sports ban-
quets all over the nation. at which he is guest speaker.
New in the Department of English this year are
Dr Richard M. Fletcher, University of Pennsylvaniag
Nlr William P. Nicolet, Brown University, and Mr. Jack
Vt olkenfeld, Wayne State University. Mr. John Lotz,
formerly an undergraduate of The University of Akron,
serves in both the Department of English and the De-
partment of Speech. More and more attention has been
paid this year to the graduate program of the Depart-
ment and plans are being made to extend the range
The Speech and Radio departments have been active
in student life this year. Last December, Akron Uni-
NCTSILVQS radio station WAUP-FM went on the air. In
March, 1963, the Federal Communications Commis-
sion formally granted a broadcasting license to the
Student attendance and participation increased in
intramural and intercollegiate forensics. Well attended,
also was Forensic Union, debate sessions held once
a week to discuss current topics of interest. Dr. John T.
Auston, new to the Speech department this year, di-
arf, music, philosophy
The Art department has received new equipment
for advanced vvork on metal sculpturing. Dr. Emily
Davis served as a committee member of the Univer-
sity's Fifth Annual Fine Arts Festival. Mr. Dashiell
has had a one-man show of sculpture in Canton. Mr.
Weiner designed and built a complete set for a show,
A Thurber Carnival, at the Weathervane Playhouse.
He has been giving a weekly broadcast over the cam-
pus FM radio. WAUP. on modern art. art apprecia-
tion. and current happenings in the held.
ln the Music department this year, Mr. John Mac-
Donald became the conductor of the Akron Symphony
Chorus. The University Singers participated in con-
certs at the Akron Armory. in addition to their reg-
ular appearances. Mr. Burt Kageff was added to the
faculty. as an instructor in voice. Continuing their
emphasis on musical performance, a series of thirty
concerts and recitals by band, orchestra, chorus, faculty
and student soloists was presented during the year,
often to capacity houses.
Dr. LaFleur. the head of the Philosophy depart-
ment. is presently engaged in the writing of two books.
The department has added another member, Dr. Tad
COLLEGE GF LIBERAL ARTS
Row 1: E. Davis, Head of the Department of Art. Row 2
M. Dashiell, T. Clements, L. Lafleur, Head of the Depart
ment of Philosophy. CAbsent Music Departmentj.
Row 1: W. Stevens, H. Thackaberry, R. Sandefur, Head of the Department
of Speechg C. Duffy, Head of the Department of English, C. Taliaferro. Row
2: G. Levin, J. Phillipson, E. Paul, R. Thackaberry, J. Auston, D. Varian
W. Nicolet, J. Wolkenfeld, F. Phipps.
Acting Dean George Knepper
Highlighting the Modern Language department
this year is the new Language Laboratory. This new
lab is introducing the use of electronic equipment,
such as the first-class audio-active and audio-active-
comparative machines and components, to aid in the
teaching of modern language skill courses. Another
innovation is the setting up of a recording studio for
the making of tapes to be used in classes. Accom-
panying the addition of this new lab was the intro-
duction of literature courses and conversation and
composition courses in German, French, Russian, and
Akron Public School language teachers, 90 in num-
ber, were exposed to the new methods being utilized
in a visitation to the new electronic facilities and a
demonstration of laboratory operation.
per this year.
and has contributed historical reviews and an article
teaching and the student contact that grows from it.
for the study and teaching of history.
acting diean lcnepper
Row 1: D. Internoscia. A. Lepke. Head of the Department of
Modern Languages. Row 2: T. Mackiw. G. Mortensen. Row-4
3: R. Ittner, H. Smith. J. Pulleyn.
A M X L1
Research for a centennial history of The I,'ni'.'er it
of Akron has occupied the time of Acting Dean Kncp
Also he has nearly completed a book manuscript
As a new Dean he misses the pleasure of classroom
Dean Knepper has many interests, including readin:
athletics, and travel. Educational plans and program
are of foremost interest, as is an enduring fascination
The Department of Mathematics has added two
new members to its faculty this year. They are Dr.
Bednarek and Dr. Beyer. This year is the first year
of a Nlaster's Degree program and is also the first
time graduate assistants have been used. Dr. Samuel
Selby, the head of the department. and Mr. Sweet
have completed a book which they have jointly writ-
ten. Sers. Reltzrions and Functions. The Department of
Mathematics is Known for its interest in research in
the field of Mathematics. Dr. Selby was the editor of
the mathematical tables of the Handbook of Chemistry
and Plzysics for 1963.
Professor Ronald Schneider is new in the Physics
department this year. The new curriculum which was
introduced two years ago. and which entailed the re-
vision of the old courses and the introduction of com-
pletely new ones. in light of recent advances in the
field. is showing good results. Professor Benton is cur-
rently doing research in the field of "Masers." Staff
members have made several visits as visiting scientists
sponsored by the National Science Foundation to area
high schools. Heading the Department of Physics is Dr.
Row 1: S. Selby, Head of the Department of Mathematicsg
M. Mauch, O. Fouts. Row 2: A. Bednarek, W. Beyer, L.
mathematics, physics SWeef,P'2iPSe-
Row 1: I. Bear. Head of the Department of Home Economics. Row 2: .
D. Laubacher. J. Mally.
:ff .f aj J
Today, even the male is showing a definite interest
in the area of the success of the family group, in addi-
tion to realizing the need for success in business. This
point is evidenced on Akron U's campus by the par-
ticipation of some of the men in home economics
courses such as child development and family relations.
But generally speaking the home economics courses
offering training for the career of homemaking are
being taken by campus women.
The purpose of the Home Economics department is
contained in the value of the training. A rich educa-
tion is afforded in the area of family living and of
professional careers. Vocational instruction extends
into the varied fields of dietetics, home service work
with utility and equipment companies, radio and tele-
vision work, interior decorating, designing textiles and
wearing apparel. Also there is a vast education in the
areas of research in such fields as nutrition, child de-
velopment, dry-cleaning equipment and consumer eco-
nomics, teaching and merchandising.
Row I: J. Bachmann, Head of the Department of V. Floutz, G. Corsaro. Row 3: W. Feldman. R. Nol-Les.
Chemistry, M. Steinman, I. Horning, R. Keller, Head D. Jackson.
of the Department of Biology. Row 2: P. Acquarone,
This year the Biology department has been work-
ing with secondary school biology teachers in five
local high schools to help them introduce the new
American Institute of Biological Sciences Curriculum
Study. The program features an up to date. physi-
ological approach to biology. and is scheduled to in-
clude more schools next year.
New also this year are several staff additions. Dr.
Richard Nokes. Doctor of Veterinary Medicine. teach-
es Anatomy and Histology. Dr. Dale Jackson from
Durham University. England. and Miss Margo Stein-
man, a cytologist. have joined the department also.
The entire undergraduate curriculum of the chem-
istry department has been revised largely in accord
with recommendations of the American Chemical
The major accomplishment of this department has
been the successful introduction of this new under-
graduate curriculum. It tends to emphasize basic prin-
ciples at an earlier stage in the chemical education of
the undergraduate. More emphasis is placed on mod-
ern scientilic achievements.
Row 1: B. Fox. R. Sherman. Row 2: E.
x A 4-
Griinberg, Acting Head of the Department of Political Scienceg G.
Head of the Department of Economicsg P. Weidner, Knepper, Head of the Department of Historyg D. King.
history, economics, political science
The History department added to its stall Dr. Don
Gerlach. Assistant Professor of History, and Mr. Je-
rome Mushkat, Mr. Lester Bilsky, and Mr. Thomas
Powell. Instructors. New upper level courses and Grad-
uate level courses were developed. In keeping abreast
of the times, more attention is being devoted to areas
of the world formerly ignored in history instruction.
This year the Department of Economics has placed
an added emphasis on the importance of Mathematics
in the field of Economics. Dr. Emil Griinberg, Head
of the Department, attended an international meeting
of economists in Vienna last Fall. The Department of
Political Science received Dr. Paul Weidner as its
Acting Head this Spring. He is replacing Dr. Roy
Sherman, who has recently resigned the headship but
continues as Chairman of the Division of Social Sci-
ences. Currently Dr. Sherman is doing research on vot-
ing patterns and behavior in the Akron area. The De-
partment has added several new courses this year.
Dr. Samuel C. Newman became Acting Head of
the Sociology department when the former head, Dr.
Charles C. Rogler, retired and became Professor Emer-
itus. Dr. Rogler continues teaching, in Evening College.
A new staff member this year is Mr. Donald M.
This year in the Psychology department several
members of the faculty have been engaged in research.
Dr. Wagner has been doing work on a psychological
test which he and several others have developed. Dr.
Popplestone has been busy with the subject of 'tExo-
skeletal Defensesj' which concerns itself with a type
of social behavior.
if 1-3? 5'
Row I: S. Newman, Acting Head of the Department of Sociol-
ogyg J. Saltman, H. Maher, Head of the Department of Psychol-
ogy. Row 2: D. Henderson, N. Washburne, R. Harris, P
Twining, E. Wagner, J. Popplestone.
Ron I D Keller Head of tht Department of Civil Engineeringg Row 2: G. Manos, H. Ghazi R Henry P Huss N1 Bezb tcher' r
Acting Dean W Petry Head of the Department of Mechanical Engi- Row 3: D. Timmerman, R. Grumbach J Edmmnster A R1 hard
neermg K Sibila Head of the Department of Electrical Engineering. E. Hamlen.
CCLLEGE GF ENGINEERING
In February of 1963, William M. Petry became
Acting Dean of the College of Engineering upon the
resignation of Dean R. D. Landon. In 1957, when the
University acquired its nuclear reactor, Acting Dean
Petry became Reactor Supervisor. In this capacity, he
had full technical responsibility to the Atomic Energy
Commission for the safe operation of the reactor.
Major engineering interests are in the application
of Fluid Mechanics and Thermodynamics and also Nu-
clear Engineering. His research interests have been in
the iields of fluid flow in valves, heat transfer in build-
ings and engineering problems in open chest surgery.
His hobbies are his home and four children. He is a
member of the American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers CA.S.M.E.J and the American Society for En-
gineering Education CA.S.E.E.D, both professional so-
cieties, and Sigma Tau and Sigma Xi, honor societies.
deon mc nerney
Dean Chester T. McNerney has been Dean of the
College of Education for nearly four years. Prior to
coming to the University of Akron he was at Pennsyl-
vania State University. Dean McNerney has under-
taken a number of educational studies, around twenty.
He has recently done a graphical analysis of a county
school system. He enjoys reading and hiking as ac-
tivities when not busy as an educator. The Dean has
a deep interest in the field of international education,
as illustrated by his participation in the Agency for
International Development. This is an agency of the
US. Department of State and currently has two pro-
grams on campus. Dean McNerney has been instru-
mental in developing a program entitled "An Educa-
tional Experience" for Akron teachers, in which some
thirty Akron area school teachers went to London, Eng-
land. in Summer, 1963, to observe the British public
COLLEGE OF EDUCATION
Ron' I: H. Becker. H. Painter, M. Verhoeven. Row 2: W. Beisel, L.
Hunt: Acting Head of the Department of Elementary Education, H.
Dean Chester McNerney
The Department of Elementary Education has as
Acting Head this year, Dr. Lyman Hunt, who comes
here from Pennsylvania State University. Dr. Hunt is
to replace Dr. Hjalmer Distad, who will be retiring
after nearly thirty years of service. Dr. Distad has
devoted these many years to the development and
progress of the Department. This year there is added
emphasis being placed on the fields of Mathematics
and Science in the elementary curriculum. In the new
Education Building, completed this past year, the De-
partment has facilities for the study of the manner in
which children learn to read.
The faculty has been busy developing conferences
and workshops in modern educational methods for
area teachers, which are held here at the University.
Various faculty members have been active in state-
wide educational conferences.
The Department of Physical Education will embark
on an advanced program of study this coming Fall,
which will eventually lead to the offering of a Master's
Degree in Health and Physical Education. The De-
partment has added Mr. James Ewers, who is a
graduate of the College of Wooster, former football
and basketball coach, and who will complete his Doc-
torate in Health and Physical Education this Fall. Mr.
Ewers will assist in football coaching and will work
with Mr. Cochrane, Department Head, in developing
the advanced program for the department. This will
supplement the eleven varsity sports program. Em-
phasis will continue to be on participation and
Row 1: P. Taylor, W. Ruman. Row 2: K. Cochrane. Head of the Department
of Physical Education, A. Maluke, T. Evans. A. Laterza. Rm-. 3: H, Wells.
J. Cook, G. Larson.
Row 1: M. Riedinger, Head of the Department of Administration and
Pupil Personnel, A. Johnson. Row 2: Kenneth Hoedt, John Watt,
Acting Head of the Department of Secondary Educationg James Dover-
The Department of Administration and Pupil Per-
sonnel in the College of Education is a new depart-
ment formed at the beginning of this academic year.
One new staff member, Dr. Kenneth C. Hoedt. came
from the University of Wisconsin to join the de-
Members of the department are Dr. William I. Pain-
ter, Dr. James E. Doverspike, and Dr. Mabel M. Ried-
Dr. Doverspike is administrator of the Reading and
Pupil Personnel Center. Seven rooms in the Center have
been furnished, organized, and scheduled. He looks
forward to increased use of educational television in
counselor education. Three one-way vision screens per-
mit observation of counseling techniques without dis-
turbing an interview.
Through the efforts of Dr. Doverspike and Dr.
Riedinger the Hilltop Guidance Council has had a
strong program year which reached its height in an
all-day conference in the Summit Lounge on Satur-
day, March 2, with Dr. Walter Lifton. a nationally
known authority in counseling. as their speaker.
Dr. John Watt, Acting Head of the Department of
Secondary Education. is currently meeting with the
heads of those departments which are involved in the
training of secondary school teachers for the purpose of
planning changes in the courses involved. Dr. Johnson
has been busy in the development of background in Pro-
grammed Learning. a new concept in education. Grad-
uate students in the Department are working on
problems in this held. Dr. James Fox has been added
to the faculty this year. and he teaches Education in
American Society in the evening.
Dr. Richard C . Reidenbach is the newly appointed
Dean of the College of Business Administration. Dean
Reidenbach has been at Rutgers University for the
past two years. Several years prior to that he was a
Visiting Professor of Business Administration at Korea
University in Seoul, Korea. He is the author of a book,
C use Problems in Korean Industry, and he has writ-
ten numerous monographs and survey reports. Dean
Reidenbach was a participant in the Management
Development Program while in Korea, in 1959. He
is a member of Omicron Delta Kappa and Beta Gam-
ma Sigma honoraries and a member of the American
Marketing Association. Dean Reidenbach was a Cap-
tain in the Army during World War II. He is married
and has two children. He received his Ph.D. from St.
Louis University in 1958.
Row I: Nl. Harrington. F. Clark, M. Rogler. Row 2: Dean R. Reidenbach,
D. Becker. C. Poston. Head of the Department of General Businessg F. Si-
monetti. Head of the Department of Industrial Management. Row 3: S. Mc-
Kinnon. T. Sharkey. D. Gordon. Head of the Department of Accountingg
Dean Richard C. Reidenbach
D. A. Keister, General Studies Evelyn M. Tovey, Freshmen Nursing Program A. E. Misko. Associate Programs
This year Dr. Thomas Sumner became Dean of the
General College, replacing Dr. D. J. Guzzetta. Since
1960 Dean Sumner had been Dean of the Buchtel
College of Liberal Arts.
Dean Sumner has always had an active interest in
students and in student organizations and currently is
the faculty adviser of Lambda Chi Alpha. Omicron
Delta Kappa, and Alpha Chi Sigma.
When not in Buchtel Hall. Dean Sumner can usu-
ally be found on camping trips in Canada. on which
he has taken quite a number of students. He is an
avid and successful lisherman. as the prize muskie
35 which graces his oiiice wall will attest.
Dean Stanley A. Samad
Dean of the University's College of Law is Dean
Stanley A. Samad. Dean Samad is currently president
of League of Ohio Law Schools, having served as
president during 1958-1959. He has published a pa-
per on standards of legal education and admissions to
the bar in Ohio. from 1792-1957, as well as a paper
on comparison of legal education in the United States
with that of England, Scotland, France, and Germany.
Dean Samad's hobbies include investments and
amateur radio. He is also active in bar association
activities at the state, local and national level. He is
adviser to the Judge Charles R. Grant Chapter of Phi
Alpha Delta Law Fraternity.
Dean Ernest H. Cherrington Jr.
Dean Ernest H. Cherrington was named Director of
Graduate Studies in 1955 and appointed Dean of
the Graduate Division upon its establishment in 1960.
Dean Cherrington is learned in the fields of Mathe-
matics, Physics, and Astronomy. In this latter field he
has made numerous discoveries. He teaches a course
in Astronomy, and he has authored over 70 different
monographs, technical papers, and popular articles,
primarily in that field. He is a member of Omicron
Delta Kappa and Phi Beta Kappa honoraries. He is
married and has two sons.
The Graduate Division offers programs of advanced
study in twelve Helds, leading to the Ph.D. in Chem-
istry and to the Master's Degree in thirteen fields.
Row 1: Dean Stanley A. Samad, G. Haimbaugh. Row 2: A. Murphey,
M. Moore. R. Marshall.
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The College of Law this year reached its highest
enrollment since its beginning, with an enrollment of
135. This year also saw the inception of the Case
Club--a student operated moot court program based
on the Inns of Court of England.
The department has also added a new course this
year in Trade Regulations.
The college had an addition to its faculty this year,
in Mr. Arthur G. Murphey Jr., who was formerly at
the University of Georgia and Emory Law Schools.
Mr. Murphey was a Fullbright scholar and has earned
degrees from the University of North Carolina, Mis-
sissippi, -and Yale. He received a Phi Beta Kappa Key.
J. Latona, R. Matthews, Dean William A. Rogers.
William A. Rogers is the Dean of the Enening and
Adult Education Division and Director of Summer Ses-
sions. He is the President of the Northeast Chapter
of the American Society of Training Directors and is
listed in Who's Who in America. Dean Rogers has the
interesting hobby of collecting early American cabinet
tools and early American paintings. He was in the
U.S. Marine Cqrps.
Mr. Richard Matthews is the Asst. Dean of the
Evening Division. He is the Secretary of the Adult
Section of the Ohio Association for Adult Education.
Mr. Matthews enjoys reading as a hobby.
Mr. Joseph C. Latona is the Asst. to the Dean of the
Evening Division. He recently received his Masters
Degree in Business Administration. He is presently at
work on his Ph.D., in addition to his duties in the
Evening Division. Mr. Latona is an ardent golfer.
Evening Division Office.
Row I: T. Renninger. E. Lee, Commander, W. Crislip,
Lt. Col. Duckworth. Adviser: SFC G. Smith, NCO
Advisor: D. Kuhar. Row 2: T. Harris, R. Moore, P.
Chapman. R. Keagy. D. Hoskinson, N. Sandy, M. Car-
Row I: E. Eilbeck. J. Gripne. Sgt. E. Ouellette, NCO
Adviser: R. Crites. B. Stafford. Commander. Row 2:
J. Schaff. F. Schwenning, E. Carr, W.
mons. Row 3: J. Rice, D. Golf, R.
P. Schoeninger. Row 4: D. Smith, C.
ny. F. Purdy. J. Jundzilo. Row 5: E.
Jenkins, R. Sim-
Stone, C. Eddy,
Connor, C. Bru-
Austin, D. Staf-
ver. Row 3: S. Sanford, D. Baker, T. Lott, R. Crites,
M. Peters, W. Spicer, D. Herman. Row 4: M. Pastis,
T. Dahlgreen, M. Meyers, B. Wilt, J. Chase, R. Cor-
bin, R. Gid.
ford, R. Walker, A. Wolfe, L. Victum. Row 6: R
Murphy, J. Nichols, R. Cool, W. Nagy, A. McMullen
Row 7: C. Bitting, J. Farnacci, J. Angle, M. Lobaleo,
L. Miklosi. Row 8: P. Deagan, T. Lott, R. Heinish, R
Hogarth, L. Rubens. Row 9: R. Donaldson.
Lt Colonel Benton R. Duckworth II
Cdt Col Edward L. Eilbeck
ln the Fall of 1962 the Department of Military
Science received a new PMS, Lt Colonel Benton R.
Duckworth ll, who is a graduate of the United States
Military Academy at West Point.
Pershing Rifles is an organization which Basic
Course ROTC cadets may join, and whose goal is
the fostering of confidence, military leadership, and
military bearing. This is accomplished prirnarily
through the use of drill.
Scabbard and Blade is a military honorary society
for Advanced Course ROTC cadets. lts purpose is
primarily to raise the standard of military education
in American colleges and universities, to encourage
and foster the essential qualities of good and efficient
officers, and to promote friendship among cadet of-
ficers. Membership in Scabbard and Blade is a goal
toward which most cadets strive.
Cdt Lt Col Roger Read
Actg. Brigade Commander
Row 1: Capt. W. Helberg, Maj. E. Banks, Lt. Bauer. SFC G. Smith. Row 3: SSG A. Dasis
Col. B. R. Duckworth, Maj. H. Yoder. Row 2: SFC G. Davis. Sgt. E. Ouellette.
Capt. B. Solley, MSGT J. Murray. Capt. J.
Lt. Colonel Timothy W. Donohue
Air Force ROTC
Lieutenant Colonel Timothy W. Donohue has been
the Professor of Air Science in the Department of Air
Science since 1961. Prior to this he was an Assistant
Air Attache in Havana, Cuba, a Branch Chief at the
Pentagon, and Commander of the 962nd Air Early
Warning and Security at Otis Air Force Base in Mas-
sachusetts. The Colonel, in addition to his duties, en-
The Sabre Squadron is a basic course AFROTC
honorary organization which endeavors to develop
leadership qualities, military bearing, outstanding
character, and those qualities which will help build an
outstanding cadet. Sabre Squadron stimulates profes-
sional training in preparation for commissioned serv-
ice with the U.S. Air Force.
The Arnold Air Society is an honorary society for
Advanced Course AFROTC cadets whose goals are
the promotion of qualities of American citizenship in
an air age, the advance of support for airpower, and
the creation of good will among the future U.S.A.
Cdr. C011 Bruce L, Bum., Cdr. col. William M. Gilbride
Wing Commander Wing C0mHlaHdCf
Row I: Maj. C. Croker, Lt. Col. T. Donohue, PAS. B. Hoisington, S!Sgt. R. Flater, TfSgt. R. Johnson.
Row 2: Capt. D. Dishon. Capt. E. Coleman, S!Sgt. TfSgt. D. Burns, Maj. G. Childs.
Row I: B. Burke, W. Gilbride, Commander, A. Peter-
son, Sponsorg S. Krzykoski, L. Clayborn, Sponsor, W
Cox. Row 2: E. Stull, J. Engle, C. Cahill, G. Francis
D. Westfall, C. Cobb. Row 3: M. Zimer, C. Karnezay,
D. Lushbaugh, G. Reise, J. Perkis, J. Scheatzle, J. Ro-
senbaum. Row 4: K. Garlock, R. Smith, K. Bechtol.
R. Cochoy, M. Kohn, J. Stull, J. McConn.
Row I: G. Beckett, F. Tucker, M. Cozzins, H. Stouifer,
Commander, J. Yeager, D. Sattler, J. Martin. Row 2
J. Keagy, J. Kulasa, J. Lisic, R. Klippert, T. Stepanik
M. Sobel, B. Colleta. Row 3: F. Rupani, F. Karl, T.
Hanley, B. Flatt, J. Yount, K. George, W. Voinow.
Row 4: T. Kantorowski, S. Cruity, A. Pibel, D. Eng
strom, A. Bonafiglio, J. Reed. R. Valentine. Row-.' 5'
J. Hran, E. Butler, J. Hazen. J. Cook. J. Landry. M
Monosoff, M. Schafer. Row 6: T. Countryman. D
Gruccio, R. Pollock. R. Rebke. E. McNabb. J. Tippel
D. Foltz. Row 7: T. Barker. P. Hall. K. Miller. P
Pretner, J. Koskaloski, K. Smith.
Run- 1: J. Clarke. A. Mack. J. Burkhart. R. Moser. Row 3: C. Phillips, B. Atzinger, D- Kcmp, V. Welch,
S. Emlong. S. Thern. L. Mospens. B. Mclnally. Row 2: C. Vail, K- Boldt, D- Shaflklifl, J- BCUHYOH, L- Wil-
L. Palmer. M. Yogi. A. Chestnut. A. Weaver, Y. Mor- liams, M. Mentges. S. Shook, S. Sikes, E. Ketter, H.
P. Ochsenfeld. S. Long. C. Seward, D. Wilson. Borroway.
In spite of their busy schedules nurses still iind time
to participate in campus activities. Newman Club and
Christian Fellowship have meetings for the nurses
where they discuss morals, ethics, and medicine. The
nurses have a student council representative, Sherron
Sanders, who is a student at Akron General. The
nurses play basketball games and sponsor record hops.
They had a Valentine Dance and had a float entered
in May Day festivities. Akron General and Akron
City participated in Casbah.
Row 1: J. Walker. B. Burson, M. Lohse, M. Hanes
N. Sample. J. Lorson. J. Taylor, S. McBurney, J. Simp
son. C. Oplinger, R. Ciotti. Row 2: K. Secaur, S
Cjainer. B. Smith. R. Sutter, S. Apley, C. Burnham
J. Reich. J. Allen. K. Aman, E. Oswald, M. Schumaker,
C. Parkhill. J. Patton, J. Swing, D. Hardesty. Row 3
B. Robinson. D. Ruch, L. Oakley, P. Sweitzer, S. John
son, I. Balogh, P. Fawver, C. Keyser, M. Conrod, L.
White, L. Chappelear, N. Shubert, P. Jarvis, L. Ross
L. Petrachkoff, D. Ramsier. Row 4: L. Bowers, L.
Hunt, J. Baughman, B. Bollard, S. Wheeler, J. White
C. Schlup, M. Ezzell, M. Billows, C. Lint, C. Prul-
hiere, P. Shuy, N. Gray, C. Fishburn, P. Streich, V.
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Row I: S. Martindale, B. Maple, M. McCarthy, C.
Kuntzelman, L. Kuba, B. Buckley, P. Baldwin, J. Rei-
chart, P. Rice, C. Motzko, J. Hranilovich, N. Drown.
Row 2: M. Roundy, K. Bayer, B. Zuercher, S. White,
K. Wojtowicz, S. Stitzel, R. Porter, S. Orr, J. Slader,
M. Kirkland, L. Doland, S. Dobbins, D. Williams, K.
Drushal. Row 3: C. Baskin, F. Wigh, D. Faulkner, K.
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Aiken, J. Falb, D. Gosnell. B. Creager. J. Hill. B.
Davison, M. Brown, B. Subity, R. Sutliff. C. Sperber.
Row 4: M. Huff, B. Baughman. D. Valor. E. Berry.
R. Riemenschneider, M. Haley, B. Thomas. K. Sharp.
C. Shope, S. Sanders, J. Hardy. P. Barton. G. Niehen.
N. Werner, J. Haynes.
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College of Education
The New Education Building was opened for class-
es in September, 1962, but was not dedicated until
March 31, 1963.
There are many special rooms in the new building.
Room No. 1 is a Handicrafts room with lots of space
for storage and a special drying room. The pupil per-
sonnel service center is housed in Rooms 102-107.
Room 101 has two-way vision viewing mirrors, and
Room 130 is a television broadcasting room.iRoom
235 is equipped with sliding map panels and science
Students in the College of Education develop val-
uable stores of information related to the arts and
sciences. Then they acquire the professional skill of
imparting this knowledge.
The College of Education has four departments:
Administration and Pupil Personnel, Elementary Ed-
ucation, Physical Education, and Secondary Education.
A student majoring in physical education practices the art of
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Elementary education majors display their puppets. products
of Handicrafts class.
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A business major designs an industrial plant layout
Denny Murphy practices proper sales pitch.
College of Business Administration
The goal of the College of Business Administration
is to send forth trained business people who have at-
tained a high degree of intellectual and professional
competence. Since 1919 there have been courses of-
fered in the Department of Commerce. It was in 1953
that these were combined with other related fields and
made into a separate college. The Master's program
has been quite successful and satisfactory this year,
as enrollment in the M.B.A. program is steadily in-
creasing with each semester. A management develop-
ment program was sponsored by the College of Busi-
ness Administration in cooperation with Indiana Uni-
versity and held during the spring semester. The semi-
nar consisted of eleven full days of conferences and
discussions on Thursdays of each week from March
7 to May16, 1963.
A future businessman learns how to operate a computer.
Lenny Hoag and Bob Whiddon do a time and motion study
Future speech therapists practice as they study.
The new language laboratory enables students to practice conversational
of Liberal Arts
Liberal Arts is the oldest college on the campus.
In 1913 the City took over the college with the under-
standing that the college of liberal arts would be for-
ever known as the Buchtel College of Liberal Arts.
This was requested so that the name of John R.
Buchtel, the founder of the college, would be per-
There are eighteen departments of instruction and
one hundred seven full-time faculty members in the
college. The college has three divisions: Natural Sci-
ence, Social Science, and Humanities.
Many more students have been entering liberal arts
in the past few years, and graduate work has also
The college is growingg next year there will be a
new department of geography and geology.
A student measures the hemline of her classmate's new skirt.
A study in classical conditioning: Rat pushes bar. Will he get food or a
All engineering students must know how to use a Post Versalog Slide Rule.
Civil Engineering students practice their surveying techniques.
The College of Engineering is celebrating its fiftieth
anniversary. This college has three separate depart-
ments: Electrical, Mechanical, and Civil.
At the present time electrical engineering is one of
the fastest growing fields in the country. Percentage-
wise more boys are going into electrical engineering
than into the other branches.
During the past year Professor George Manos of
Civil Engineering worked with the A.I.D., a federal
program designed to aid foreign people from South
America, the Near East, and the Middle East in a
study of able management of water utility systems.
While handling this instruction, Professor Manos trav-
eled to Bogota, Colombia, with the other participants.
The Department of Mechanical Engineering has a
new gas turbine. This is a specifically instructional
experimental piece of equipment which was built in
England. It is valued at eight thousand dollars. Sev-
eral students are doing undergraduate theses involving
this new equipment.
Civil Engineers also spend a good deal of time in the sanitary
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Electrlcal engmeers learn how to replace a blown fuse . . or somethmg
Mechanical Engineers work wlth thelr new gas turbme
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Modern Dance is a popular offering for women in the required
php sical education program of General College.
The General College is the administrative unit of
the University in which all freshmen and sophomore
students are enrolled, about 2400 persons in day
Administratively, the General College consists of
the Department of General Studies and the Depart-
ment of Associate Programs. The large group of stu-
dents enrolled in the pre-clinical nursing program is
also an important feature of the General College.
The courses taught by the Department of General
Studies are a vital part of the education of all Akron
University students. These are all those courses carry-
ing the code number 1, as in 1:1 Written English,
1:13 Reasoning and Understanding in Science, or
1:17 Western Cultural Traditions. For most students
these General Studies courses amount to 38 semester
credits, often more than are taken in the major field.
Since they extend throughout the studentls program,
from the freshman to the senior year, no student is
ever long out of contact with the Department of Gen-
Dr. Vyverberg lectures for Western Cultural Traditions.
Art classes include much more than just painting and drawing.
Since its beginning in l937, the Community College
has offered non-credit courses. Currently Community
College provides a broad counseling service in addition
to classes. For the past two years this adult education
division has offered more than 100 courses each
In the University's Evening College, courses are
offered for academic credit. It is interesting to note that
98 per cent of the graduate program is scheduled in the
evening. Enrollment stood at 3,354 in the Fall of 1962:
in the Spring term of 1963 it was 3,l64.
The College of Law holds its courses in the evening.
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"He1lo? Jackson Trick Chair Company?"
"One of tnese days I'm going to ind out where Lhat
Raw 1: l-4. Berenato. S. Calig. L. Eggett. B. Shoemaker. N. I-ledges. Row 2: S. Long. P.
Hirsch. J. Gee. E. Sullivan. H. Ernst. S. Crittenden. S. Sjolander, L. Muth. C. Millard. Row 3:
B. Romano. C. McCauliff. Y. Moses. M. Madares. L. Hulme. C. Tacke. C. Jarrett, L.
Wanger. S. Weinstein. L. Long.
Rim 1: M. Fisher. M. Johnson. J. Smith, M. Singer. Row 2: B. Nixon, P. Grimm, S. Brown,
C. Alexander. D. Washington. S. Monday, C. Brown, E. Half. Row 3: R. Collazo, C.
Leonhardt. C. l-labberfield. S. Kutz. C. I-lrbac, M. Chambers, P. Phillips, S. Wintzer.
Cheryl Habberfield and JoAnne Nie-
dermann decorate the Christmas tree
in the lounge.
Sherry Monday won the "Glamour
Magazine" contest held by the Wom-
en's Residence Hall.
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Dame Judith Anderson
The second Town and Gown series, on November
11, 1962, brought The Music Man to cast a merry
musical spell over everyone within earshot. The Music
Man, better known as Meredith Willson or the Pied
Piper of Broadway, was accompanied on this 'fMu-
siclecture" by his lovely wife Rini. Meredith drew such
vivid animations and brilliant wit from his musical
experiences that the audience demanded two encores.
Meredithis music career commenced when he was a
piccolo player for John Phillip Sousa. His climb to
success began when he became the first flutist for the
New York Philharmonic. Later he joined NBC as gen-
eral director of the Western Division, with head-
quarters in San Francisco. During the ensuing ten
years Meredith was a busy man, directing as many
as 17 musical radio programs a week.
Town and Gown features
dome juciifh anderson
Dame Judith Anderson, knighted by Oueen EI17a
beth II and considered one of the greatest actres es
of the American theatre, opened the eighth annual
Akron University Town and Gown series on Novem
ber 4, 1962. She performed two award-winning dra
mas, "Medea '62', and g'Lady Macbeth." Miss Ander
son's television performance of f'Lady Macbeth" won
for her the 1961 emmy award for the best performance
by an actress. It has been said of Miss Andersons
performance of the condensation of Robinson Jeffers
drama, f'Medea '62," that "the role of a revengeful
Medea has been so vivified that no other players
would scarcely be brash enough to attempt it."
meredifh and rini willson
Rini sings "Goodnight My Someone' as Meredith accompanies her with
"Seventy Six Trombonesf'
Vincent Price with President Auburn
Ah . . .
Vincent Price made a return engagement to Town
and Gown in March. His topic was "Artists on Art and
Society: Comments From the World's Great Painters."
This man, whose first Rembrandt, bought on time at
the age of twelve, sparked a lifelong passion for line art,
says that through his work he is trying "to educate,
inspire, and satisfy the hunger for good art in this
In addition to being a collector and critic of art, Mr.
Price is a distinguished actor and a member of the Fine
Arts Committee for the White House.
United Nations Under Secretary for Special Politi-
cal Affairs, Ralph Bunche, spoke on "United Nations
in the Congo: Fallacy and Truth" at the February
Town and Gown program.
According to Dr. Bunche, Katanga secession is only
a myth. President Moise Tshombe is holding out only
for a confederate union, less centralized than that pro-
posed by the Congolese central government.
Statesman Ralph Bunche
An advocate of non-conformity, Malcolm Mugge-
ridge discussed "Our Chances for World Peace" in the
December Town and Gown program.
Regarding world peace. he believes that coherence
will prevail in the end, not so much for moral or po-
litical as for technological reasons.
A world' traveler, Mr. Muggeridge has also taught
at universities in India and Egypt and written for vari-
ous newspapers and magazines. His article. "Does
England Really Need a Queen?" caused an uproar on
both sides of the Atlantic.
President Auburn addresses students at arfnual Fall President's Convocation
Four all-campus convocations enlivened the calen-
dar this year. At the President's Convocation in Sep-
tember, Dr. Norman Auburn stated that Ohio must
invest in space research to keep pace with our "Age
of Change," title of his talk. President Auburn issued a
challenge to AU students to "strive for excellence in all
you undertake." This convocation also marked the
tenth anniversary of the Akron Adult Education Coun-
Founders' Day Convocation, December 12, paid
homage to the dedication and foresight of those who
established the University and its predecessor, Buchtel
College. Acting Dean Dr. George Knepper of the Lib-
eral Arts College discussed f'The Founders-Sidelights
on the Buchtels and Dr. Kolbef' Dr. Everett N. Case,
President of the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, delivered
the Convocation address, followed by conferral of hon-
orary degrees and a trip to Glendale Cemetery to
place wreaths on the graves of the University's Found-
In April, at the Spring Convocation, noted televi-
sion producer and conversationalist Arnold Michaelis
spoke on "Portraits of Greatness." His subject was an
assessment of the qualities of greatness common to
leaders of thought from the world stages of statesman-
ship to the humanities and the arts. He played record-
ings of his conversations with Eleanor Roosevelt, Adlai
Stevenson, Nehru, and Maurice Chevalier-interviews
hailed as remarkable revelations of character and per-
Honors Day Convocation recognized students with
high scholastic achievement-those on the Dean's List
and members of honoraries. Two outstanding June
graduates, Sandra Banyar and James Whitemyer, gave
short talks emphasizing the importance of scholarship
in a college career.
5 n I
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Graveside ceremony honoring University of Akron
founders follows the annual Founders' Day Cons ocation.
June graduate James Whitemyer speaks on the "pitfalls" hindering scholastic
achievement in college at the Honors Day Convocation.
University Singers-Row I: B. Jones. J. Mohler. B. Lammlein. E. Snow, C. Knight, N. King, B. Sassaman, P. Shook, P. See, R. George, S. Her-
L. Prehoda. Y. Iliotf. J. Davis. N. Stocker. P. Robert, J. Roberts, C. riCk. ROW 3-' K- Wolfe, J- Zeno, D. Chapman, S- Kiltau, G. Glover, C
Puckett. B. Puckett. Ron- 2: Conductor John MacDonald, M. Hutchins, Adey, D. BOHUCU, N- R3Ch0SkY, B- SHrlk0, P. McGlothlin, R. Cooley, T
P. Cobb. B. Frutchey. E. Yollert. A. Lile. G. Fletcher, M. Hockenberry, ZUSChiI1. J- Flanagan, J- Sh0CHfCli, D- Willialm, F. Heyburn, H. Arble.
"Carmina Burana" and Bach's "Christmas Oratorio"
were the two major presentations of the University
Singers this year. "Carmina Burana" was done with
S ' the Akron Symphony Chorus and Orchestra under the
I n Q e rs , direction of Louis Lane.
Other events featuring the University Singers in-
cluded the Fine Arts Festival, Baccalaureate, and a
Christmas Program at Stan Hywet.
The Choral Ensemble, a smaller group from the
University Singers, sang for many special University
and civic events throughout the year.
Choral Ensemble-Row I: B. Puckett, G. Fletcher, C. Puckett, B. Frutchey, B. Jones. Row 2:
H. Arble. C. Adey, J. Adey, D. Chapman, D. Williams.
Playing for the dedication of the new Education
Building was only one of the many University Orches-
tra activities this year. They also participated in the
Student-Faculty Campus Night, Commencement, and
Baccalaureate, presented several formal concerts at the
Firestone Conservatory and a series of summer con-
certs, and provided small ensembles to play for recep-
The Orchestra, under the direction of Dr. Henry P.
Smith, consists of both students and citizens of the com-
with the first football game in late September the
University Band's busy schedule began. Under the di-
rection of Mr. Darrell F. Witters, the band played at
all home games of U. of A. football and basketball
In January the band participated in the Intercol-
legiate Band Festival with Edwin Franko Goldman as
They also performed for the Presidential Convoca-
tions, May Day parade, and May Day ceremonies. The
annual concert was held in April at the Firestone Con-
servatory. Selections ranged from Joseph Haydn's Fare-
well Symphony No. 300 to songs by Leonard Bernstein
from West Side Story.
A summer series of outdoor concerts presented un-
der the arch of Kolbe Hall concluded the Band's ac-
tivities this year.
Dr. Smith leads the Orchestra in a stirring orchestral rendition.
The Band poses before its annual concert held in April at the Firestone C onservatory.
The Heiress, a story of a shy, plain girl who falls
in love with a young fortune hunter who is attracted
only by her expected wealth, came to life in Kolbe
Theatre October 18-20, and 25-27, under the direc-
tion of Donald S. Varian. The action of the play was
intensified by the extremely protective father, Dr.
Austin Sloper, played by Dave Larrimer. Sloper's
daughter, Catherine, was portrayed by Mary Felver.
Catherine's young beau, Morris Townsend, was played
by Dick Edwards. Joanne Blair, as Mrs. Penniman,
and Carolann Grimaldi, the Sloperis maid, along with
Barbara McSweeney, Deanna Downing, Dan Salden,
and Frances Ryan made up the rest of the cast.
os you like if
Shakespeare's play, As You Like It, was presented
in Kolbe Theatre the weekends of December 6-8 and
13-15. This Shakespearean comedy is set in the Forest
of Arden where shepherds lead an easy life and ev-
erything is "as you like it." The play evolves around
the love of Orlando Gerry Foldenb and Rosalind
CCarole Debaerl, both exiled by Orlando's brother, the
wicked Oliver CGordon Weltyj. Here disguised as the
boy Ganymede, Rosalind tests Orlando by asking
him to make love to her as if she were Rosalind. This
elaborate masquerade adds both humor and enjoy-
ment to the play. The penitent Oliver goes to Gany-
mede and falls in love with Rosalind's cousin, Celia
CCarolann Grimaldij, who has accompanied her into
the forest. The play ends happily with the marriage
of Rosalind and Orlando, and Celia and Oliver.
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George Dick. as Ernest, converses with Celeste Billhartz, the
cynical Winifred. in "Impromptu"
Four one acts were presented at the Experimental
Theatre during the week of January 9-12. "The Cas-
ket Maker," a Hitchcock type comedy, was directed
by William Dremak and written by Richard Stockton,
a 1953 Akron University graduate. The thriller en-
gaged only two performers, Cornelius Young II as
Kenny and Perry Wilson as Angela.
The second play, "Impromptu" by Ted Mosel, was
directed by Jon Sample. In this thought-provoking
play four actors, Celeste Billhartz, George Dick, Tanya
Schock, and Dave Pagnard, are thrust upon a bare
stage to improvise a play. The "improvisation" actu-
ally becomes a vivid portrait of their own twisted
"How He Lied to Her Husband" is a farce written
by George Bernard Shaw. The play was directed by
Bob Hicks. Jerry Folden, the lover, attempts to ex-
plain letters written by Aurora, Judy Boynton, to her
husband, Bruce Brodsky. The laughter results from
this futile attempt.
"Miss Julie" by August Strindberg portrays a clash
between faltering aristocracy and the rising middle
class. This dramatic and moving play was directed by
Jane Root. Carolann Grimaldi portrayed Miss Julie,
Bob Smith played Jean, and Nada Cumbridge played
Carolann Grimaldi, as Miss Julie, complains of her loneliness.
Miss Julie in a pleading moment
In "How He Lied to Her Husband," Aurora's lover relates poe-
try he has written for her.
. , -"VH'E-,M
As the casket maker, Kenny tells Angela about his "trade"
Kenny, with a devilish look. shows Angela one of his many
Ellen Varian displays a wide variety
of moods in her portrayal of Joan of
The Lark, fourth University Theatre production this
year. brought to Akron U's stage a vivid portrayal of
the trial of Joan of Arc. The play starred Ellen Varian
as Joan. the country girl who was inspired by unearthly
voices to lead the armies of France against the invading
English. to crown a king and, then, be burned for her
faith and her deeds. As Joan tells her listeners what she
hears and what she does, her story comes forcefully
Other Cast members included Dan Salden, Ray Fal-
cione, Kathy Kelly, Larry Dooley, John Spalding, Bob
Hicks, Tom Lyttle, George Dick, Carolann Grimaldi,
Deanna Downing, Bill Dremak, Sharon Donahue, Da-
vid Long, Bob Heinish, Ed Shahmouradian, Steve
Stanford, John Verde, Susan Sweet, and Ronald Cor-
Written by Jean Anouilh and adapted by Lillian
Hellman, the play was directed by Donald S. Varian.
George Dick as Sir Robert DeBeaudricourt ac-
cuses Joan of having hallucinations.
University Theatre closed its 1962-1963 season
with The Beaux' Stratagem, an eighteenth century com-
edy of manners written by George Farquhar. The plot
concerns Archer, portrayed by Jerry Folden, and Aim-
well, Hal Lerch. These two down-on-their-luck gentle-
men, disguised as master and servant, travel the coun-
tryside in pursuit of young ladies and their fortunes.
Kathi Middendorf and Carole DeBaer also played
leading roles as Mrs. Sullen and Dorinda. Directed by
Dr. James Dunlap, the play was marked by sponta-
neity and rollicking good humor.
Aimwell CHal Lerchb pretends to faint in order to attract
the attentions of the ladies-here Dorinda fCarole DeBaer!
and Lady Bountiful flame Root!-as Archer flerry Foldenj
Refreshments and conversation with the cast in the Green Room provide additional interest and
enjoyment after each University Theatre production.
Met soloist Heidi Krall and Conductor Louis Lane provide
an excellent climax to the Fine Arts Festival.
Art, music, and drama highlighted the Fifth Annual
Fine Arts Festival held May 10-12. The Festival began
Friday evening with a faculty concert at the Firestone
Conservatory. Dr. Farley K. Hutchins, organist and
head of the Universityls Music Departmentg Arthur
Reginald, pianist, and Mrs. Grace Reginald, mezzo-so-
prano, were featured artists.
Saturday, the University Theatre presented two per-
formances of George Farquhar's comedy of manners,
The Beaux' Stratagem, directed by Dr. James Dunlap.
The Spring Show of the Art Department, held Sun-
day afternoon in the Student Center, gave art critics an
opportunity to View the faculty. and student art exhib-
its. Also, noted architect Chfistopher Tunnard gave a
lecture entitled, 'llmproving Community Appear-
ancesf, Mr. Tunnard, Director of the Graduate Pro-
gram in City Planning of the Yale School of Art and
Architecture, illustrated some of the means of beauti-
fying the community.
Climaxing the Festival was a concert Sunday eve-
ning in Memorial Hall. Featured soloist Miss Heidi
Krall, Metropolitan Opera soprano, thrilled a capacity
crowd with her excellent renditions of Puccini's "Vissi
d'arte,l and Boito's 4'L'altra notte in fondo al mare."
Appearing with Miss Krall were the Akron Symphony
Orchestra, conducted by Louis Lane, and the Univer-
sity Singers, directed by John MacDonald.
Winding up , ,, , , , to high "C" H . . . pause . . . and then applause.
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A tour of the University Library forms another part of the Fine Arts Festival. Here. visitors
look at volumes in the Herman R. Muehlstein Rare Book Room.
From the woman's point of view . . . . . . and the man's . . .
Freshman receptions--Sorority rush begins early.
This summer was a busy one for both new fresh-
men and upperclassmen, who served as counselors.
Three different Sunday afternoon receptions helped
the counselors meet and acquaint the new freshmen
with life on the Hilltop.
With the help of scrapbooks, yearbooks and re-
freshments. the freshmen received their first look at
college life. These receptions were held at the homes
of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Herberich, Mr. and Mrs. John
Denison and Mr. and Mrs. Russell DeYoung, all
members of the University Alumni Association.
Orientation Week for the freshmen began on Sun-
day. Sept. 9. with the dedication of the Gertrude F.
Orr Womens Residence Hall and Men's Dormitory ll.
President Norman P. Auburn and Dr. Dominic Guz-
zetta. Vice-President and Dean of Administration, be-
gan the Sunday program by addressing the freshmen
and their parents in a convocation in Memorial Hall.
Keys to the new buildings were given to the Uni-
versity by the architect and an oil painting of Mrs.
Gertrude F. Orr was unveiled. Mr. and Mrs. Owen
Orr contributed Sl75,000 toward the construction of
the new residence hall.
Following the convocation the new freshmen had
an opportunity to tour the new residence halls and
campus buildings. Serving as guides were members
of the University Women's Committee, University
Deans and Department Heads, Faculty members,
members of the Alumni Council, freshmen counselors
and the resident advisers.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen Orr unveil the portrait of his mother, for whom
Gertrude F. Orr Hall is named.
Freshman Counselor Camp-"Let's keep our eyes on our own paper!"
"Starting off on the right foot?"
r,. '- as
"This beats studying."
While the freshmen were happily preparing for
their first year of Hilltop life. the counselors were also
preparing for their new job. Spending a week-end at
Camp Y-Noah, they were briefed on their responsi-
bilities by faculty members.
On Monday, Sept. 10. over 1.000 new freshmen
converged on the campus. eager to begin their col-
lege careers. They were welcomed by President Nor-
man P. Auburn, who opened Orientation Week with
a talk on "College Duties and Responsibilities." Lec-
tures by various faculty members over closed circuit
television, followed by discussions led by the coun-
selors, filled the busy Orientation Week schedule.
The four day program was concluded with a sum-
mary by Dr. Dominic Guzzetta. Vice-President and
Dean of Administration of the University. Following
this, Mr. Nick Yancura. President of the Student
Council, inducted the new freshmen into the Student
Student-Faculty Campus night became a new event
this year at LI of .-X. lt combined the traditional Fresh-
man Welcome Dance and the Student Faculty Re-
ception Friday. September 28. as the beginning of Ac-
me Zip Weekend. The evening began in Memorial Hall
with Women's League sponsoring a get-acquainted re-
ception for new and old students and faculty. The en-
tertainment was provided by a string group. By 9
p.m. jazz pianist Gene Fiocca was on hand to provide
the latest in the world of jazz. He was followed by
the first pep rally of the year. With the cheerleaders
leading yells the 1962 Zip football squad and new
marching band were introduced. But the program was
only half over. Dick Moloyan and his band provided
entertainment and dance music until midnight. Help-
ing the band out was a popular campus group "The
Student-Faculty Campus Night featured an enlarged HA" Book con
taining displays of events throughout the year.
Student-Faculty Campus Night
Preceding the dance, President and Mrs. Auburn and student leaders greeted students.
. .gl . .win 5' .
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At half-time, five marching bands formed the word Akron.
Before the largest crowd in its history, 36,563, the
Acme-Zip game celebrated its ninth year with a 13-7
victory over Baldwin-Wallace. The wildly enthusiastic
crowd saw the Zips win their second Conference game
and witnessed a dazzling half-time show.
Under a iireworks display reading 4'Let's Go Zips"
the marching band came onto the field. With the help
of a barbershop quartet they serenaded the sweet-
hearts of campus fraternities. Presented were: Nancy
Adamson, Lambda Chi Alpha, Carol Bialy, Newman
Club, Cheryl Chapman, Phi Sigma Kappa, Pam
Cook, Phi Kappa Tau, Janice Fahey, Men's Dorm I,
Candy Johnson, Independent Student's Association,
Ricki Kastan, Alpha Epsilon Pi, Judy Lutes, Theta
Chi, Elaine McReynolds, Alpha Phi Alpha, Dorothy-
jean Pearson, Men's Dorm II, Jeanette Putnik, Phi
Delta Theta, Nancy Stocker, Tau Kappa Epsilon, Kay
Thompson, Pi Kappa Epsilon tLone Starl.
Half-time was completed by a brilliant precision
performance by the Coventry Comets. A llashing dis-
play of fireworks by the Shriners ended an unforget-
table night. A
The Acme-Zip crowd was the largest ever.
Two members of the soccer team and their dates watch Akron make
another first down.
Fall semester had barely begun when freshman
women found themselves in the mad swirl of sorority
rush. This year 180 girls visited the 10 different soror-
ity houses in a month tilled with parties. Rush began
with a Mother-Daughter Reception early in Septem-
ber. Freshmen viewed displays of sorority jewelry and
scrapbooks. Panels of sorority women and alumnae
explained the often-times mysterious aspects of so-
rority life. Armed with Panhellenic guide books and a
thousand questions, rushees began the tour of sorority
homes in a series of house chats. Every Friday there
was a trip to the Panhellenic mail room where invita-
tions to the following week's parties were issued. Fol-
lowing the Bermuda Parties came the most interesting
parties-the theme parties. Rushees ate with chop-
sticks. did the highland fling, 816 cotton candy or at-
tended Peter Pan's "Never--Never Land." Finally
came Formal Desserts. usually held in the homes of
local sorority alumnae. By now the rushees had lim-
ited their choice of sororities to two. This final party
marked the end of communication between rushee
and sorority women. For one day there was absolute
silence and by Wednesday afternoon, the day of bid-
ding. the air was filled with tension. But at 5 p.m.,
the time of pledging, the air suddenly became alive
with cries. laughter and screams as sorority women
embraced their new sisters. After pledging there was
supper. followed by a serenade by Theta Chi Fra-
ternity with their traditional red carnation and kiss
for each new pledge.
Mrs. John Ladick and daughter Cheryl, discuss rush with
Joan Root, Panhellenic Presidentg Miss Sidney Crouch, Pan-
hellenic Adviserg and Pat Rozewicz, Panhellenic Rush Chair-
"Little do they know it's angel hair! !"
R u s h
Is this training for the Peace Corps?
After a month of rush. Cheryl pledges.
'tYes, we've chosen her to lead France against England."
Weeks of campaigning were climaxed on October
12 with the election of class officers and freshmen
Student Council members. Posters and candidate's pic-
tures appeared throughout the Hilltop buildings. Forty
freshmen vied for the ten Student Council seats. Cam-
paigners distributed matchbooks, suckers and folders,
explaining their platforms, in hopes of winning votes.
The final tally of votes revealed the ten new mem-
bers of Student Council: Betty Zager, Dick Querry,
Michele Weaver, Ted' Mallo, Tim Donohue, Fred
Milo, Mike Kesselring, Sue Dieringer, Cheryl Lucchesi
and Sherron Sanders. Elected to lead the Senior Class
was Roger Read and Junior Class President was Bill
.. .wi vi n11.-n .. Lu 'i
Homecoming weekend began with the annual Ox
Roast. A torch light parade started the festive week-
end. With the help of Paul Bunyon, his ox and the
kangaroo mascot everyone made it successfully to the
Chuckery for food and more fun. Entertainment was
provided by Alpha Gamma Delta, Delta Zeta, and
Theta Phi Alpha sororities. Tension mounted as the
Reserve Cheerleaders were announced. Pam Cook,
Pat Baumgarten, Mike Kesselring and Helen Bycura
were the lucky girls. On hand to help them lead the
cheers for the Zips was "Red" Witters and his famous
fight cheer. The evening ended with twisting to the
music of the "Nitecaps."
Metrecal curbs your diet.
"O.K. let them lock the Student Center'
You know. il's hard for me to reach the brake this way!
The Homecoming game on Saturday afternoon at
the Rubber Bowl proved to be the high point of the
weekend. Before an enthusiastic, screaming crowd of
alumni and students the Zips stomped Wooster 42-0,
making it their fifth straight victory.
At half-time, through an arch provided by mem-
bers of the band, the Homecoming Queen candidates
were presented. Tension was high until the announce-
ment of lovely Jeanette Putnik as 1962 Homecoming
Queen. She was the candidate of Phi Delta Theta.
Elaine Baker, the candidate of Lone Star was the
On hand to congratulate the queen and her court
and welcome the alumni and their families was Law-
rence Baker, President of the Alumni Association. The
band also played several numbers to honor the Home-
coming Queen and her court.
Despite the rainy afternoon the spirits of the vic-
torious Zips couldn't be dampened as the happy
crowd left the Rubber Bowl.
Elaine Baker, crowner and Jeanette Putnik, Homecoming
"Too bad we can't talk like this at school."
The Homecoming Dance, which followed the after-
noon game, was a success with the presentation of the'
Queen, Miss Jeanette Putnik and her court at inter-
mission. Each girl was escorted by the president of the
fraternity that nominated her. Following the crowning
of the Queen by Elaine Baker, the Queen's sorority
sisters serenaded her with their sweetheart song. Then
Dr. Norman P. Auburn claimed the first dance with
the new queen.
Following the presentation of the Queen and her
court, A-Keys were awarded to Pat Gates, Bonnie
Broadhurst, and Sandy Banyar. The annual I.F.C. All-
Sports Trophy was given to Phi Delta Theta Fra-
ternity for outstanding performance in the Men's In-
Also tapped during intermission were five new
members of Qmicron Delta Kappa. The new mem-
bers are: Bob Moore, Floyd and Lloyd Sheperd, and
Ron Smith. Coach Gordon Larson was also tapped
The Homecomin Queen and her court rei n at the dance.
Elaine Baker and her es ort
Bob Moore g 3
2 A' I ,
"Starlight and Satin." the annual Military Ball, was
held Saturday. November 17. in Memorial Hall. To
the music of Johnny Nuzunfs orchestra members of
R.O.T.C. and their dates danced at the only annual
formal dance on the University campus.
During intermission the 23 Army and Air Force
sponsers were presented through an arch of sabres.
They were headed by Miss Elaine Baker, Army Bri-
gade sponser. and Miss Anna Mae Peterson, Air Force
Wing Commander. Music was provided by the com-
bined Army and Air Force bands. Cadet Major Wil-
liam Gilbride of the Air Force was dance chairman.
M i I i to r y b 0
Army ROTC Sponsors and friend.
Air Force ROTC Sponsors
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Miss Pardee recalls her trip to the Orient
Women 's Leogue Dessert
The evening of Tuesday, November 20, found, the
Hilltop Dining Room crowded with coeds for the an-
nual Women's League Dessert. While dessert and cof-
fee was being served, Miss Caroline Pardee spoke.
The women then traveled from "Beirut to Bombay
to Bali-Ha'i" with Miss Pardee.
Miss Pardee is secretary to President Norman P.
Auburn. She spends her summers traveling, bringing
back slides and lovely and unusual objects. Miss Par-
dee displayed material, jewelry and art objects from
this trip to the Orient, while she showed her slides.
Immediately following Miss Pardee, four new mem-
bers of Alpha Lambda Delta were tapped: Margie
Cossin, Susan MacFar1and, Wendy Nye, and Linda
Closing the evening's program was the announce-
ment of the Fall semester midterm's top ten pledges:
Sue Dieringer led the list followed by: Kay Beam,
Lois Weinrich, Karen Kaufman, Dawn Kurinsky, Sher-
ry Burk, Penny Dirrig, Dianne Widmeyer, Cheryl Bog-
nar, and Susan Heckman. Judy Haas was chairman
of this year's dessert.
Dean George Knepper gives the
hrstorx of Buchtel College and
the Lmversnty of Akron.
The University of Akron celebrated Founders Day
on Wednesday. December 12, with the major convo-
cation address being given by Dr. Everett N. Case,
President of the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation of New
York. Dean George Knepper related the history of
Buchtel College and how it developed into The Uni-
versity of Akron.
During the convocation The University of Akron
awarded three honorary doctorate degrees. Dr. Case
received an honorary L.H.D., Mr. Harry A. Bullis,
the speaker at the Faculty and University Associates
Luncheon, received a LL.D.g and Mr. C. Scott Fletcher,
former President of the Fund for Adult Education, re-
ceived a Litt.D.
The traditional Founders Day is held in memory
of John R. Buchtel, the principal benefactor of Buchtel
College, and Parke R. Kolbe, the first president of The
University of Akron. Originally Founders Day was cele-
brated in January, corresponding with Mr. Buchtells
birthday, however, since 1959 the date was changed to
December, corresponding more closely to the December
15 date when Buchtel College became the municipal
University of Akron.
The procession leaves for the ceme-
tery where wreaths will be placed on
the graves of past presidents.
Dr. Everett N. Case, president of the
Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, speaks
at the convocation.
The winning Theta Phi Alpha group
displays their trophy.
So n g fe sf
Quick! To the Pawn Shop!"
Phi Delta Theta took first place
among the fraternities.
. k - A Q, 3 .
The 'fSound of Musica' filled Goodyear Auditorium
December 2 as the sororitics and fraternities com-
peted in the annual Songfest. The bl-lalls of Ivy'
copped the first place trophy for Phi Delta Theta Fra-
ternity. Second place fraternity went to Tau Kappa
Epsilon, followed by Lambda Chi Alpha. First place
sorority trophy went to Theta Phi Alpha for "Echoes"
Phi Mu's took second place sorority followed by Delta
Trophies were handed out by co-chairmen of Song-
fest Ellen Thompson and Len Ceglie. Host for the
evening was Dean Dominic J. Guzzetta. Vice-Presi-
dent of the University and Dean of Administration.
and Master of Ceremonies was Mr. Dudley Johnson.
Adviser of Men. During the intermission 33 Univer-
sity students were presented who had been elected to
Whois Who in American Colleges and Universities.
Songfest was sponsored jointly by 1.F.C. and Pan-
hellenic councils with all the proceeds being given to
the Summit County Council for the Retarded Child.
A Vw s 3
Punch or . . .Wassail.
The University held its annual Christ-
mas Tea on December 18 in the Sum-
mit Lounge of the Student Center. Dean
Sumner again was the University's Santa
Claus and he passed out candy canes
and led the singing. The Tea was spon-
sored by Women's League, with League
members serving as hostesses. Both fac-
ulty and students joined in the fun, as
Theda Cumbridge, President of Wom-
en's League and Linda Laatsch, Vice-
President poured at the refreshment
nn, ,H ---N I... --
"What makes you Federal Agents think we know any-
thing about these stolen art objects you spoke of?"
After a semester of informal Frater-
nity rush and two weeks of formal rush,
147 men pledged membership in the
nine Hilltop fraternities. The first se-
mester was spent visiting fraternity
houses for lunch and parties and sec-
ond semester found the Greek men in
formal rush. Two parties were held at
each house. The freshmen men were
entertained at a Roman Holiday party,
a Playboy party, a Luau and a base-
ball game. Formal Banquets ended rush
on Thursday and the day of silence
ended at 5 p.m. on Friday, February
8, when the Greek men welcomed 147
"So where are the girls?"
Cashier checks for one million dollars
Tel-Buch king. queen. and court.
"Those Jackies get everything."
Charm. personality and beauty adorned the Hilltop
as the Tel-Buch staff hunting for the 'fAll-Americann
girl. held its annual queen contest. On February 12
over 170 girls entered the contest. At the end of the
evening l2 girls remained for the final judging held
on February 19. Mr. Dudley Johnson, Adviser of
Nlen. cmcced the final eliminations. Each candidate
was asked her hobbies and what she would do if she
could do anything in the world. Judging for the Tel-
Buch king also took place with the Men's Resident
Halls. Independents, and Fraternities each nominating
a candidate. These candidates were asked their fa-
vorite sport and who they would like to be if they had
Judy Lutes, last year's queen, crowns Jackie
Shaw. her sorority sister. 1963 Tel-Buclz queen.
"Your number's up."
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. v- .1T7"1u ,-- .1 XIETWU .' -1 .vRDTF1i1
"Now, let me say this about that . . ."
The hrst two weeks of March were
busy ones as campaign posters suddenly
appeared on the Hilltop. Over 70 can-
didates entered the race for the thirty-
nine seats on Council. On election day
candidates jammed the entrance to the
Student Center, all hoping to meet vot-
ers and gain their votes. Microphones
urged prospective voters to vote the
ABC or EGO party ticket.
Election results were announced at
Casbah, the following day. Successful
campaigners were Mike Ciolli, President-
electg Bob Lawry, Vice-President-electg
and the new Representatives-at-large,
Jack Simonetti, Terry Marsh, Mike Du-
dock, and Ellen Thompson.
"How can I vote? I don't encn go here!"
Students enjoy favorite pastime-protesting.
"I thought you had to be a citizen to mn for office."
Akron prox ides many opportunities for civic improvement.
The "Candle Lighters" provide entertainment at Casbah.
But it's cold outside!"
"Pardon me Madam, you dropped your handkerchief."
After weeks of sewing costumes, painting scenery.
practicing songs and making last minute script changes,
weary University students made the "Cornie's, Come
Aliven in the annual Casbah, March 9 at Goodyear
Theatre. Under the leadership of erncee, Chuck 'Iru-
za, the evening was very entertaining.
The evening was made even more exciting bl. the
announcement of Student Council election results.
Nick Yancura, president of Student Council an-
nounced the new members of Student Council for
l963-64 and then presented his gavel to the pres-
ident-elect, Mike Ciolli. While the judges rnade their
decisions, the Tel-liuch Oueen, Miss Jackie Shaw. and
the Tel-Buch King, Bob Laury, and their courts
presented to the student body.
Margie Capatosta and Andy Alpeter. co-chairmen
of Casbah read the Casbah results, ln fraternity corn-
petition Alpha Epsilon Pi placed lirst with their hit
"Peanuts Honors Beethoven7". Second place sororitj.
honors went to Delta Gamma with "Prince Valiant
and the Dragonf' First place sorority and best skit
of the evening trophies were awarded to Alpha Delta
Pi for "Pogo Crisis."
The Women's Residence Hall eopped the lndepend-
ent entries trophy for "Superman or This is Your
"Smile! You're on closed circuit televisionfn
"lt's a Greek Life" was this year's theme for Greek
Week. C o-chairmen for the week long activities were
Margie Sedlak and Mike Rozen. The purpose of the
week was to promote Greek spirit on and off campus.
Activities began on Monday with a display in the Stu-
dent Center lobby and an afternoon symposium. The
topic "The Greek Future" was discussed by Mrs. Har-
old G. Edwards. vice-president of Kappa Alpha The-
ta. and Mr. George F. Patterson, president of Acacia.
Tuesday saw the student body enjoying a Kaffee
Klatsch and a basketball game between sorority wom-
en and fraternity men. Because the men had a slight
handicap. the sororities won by a score of 32-19. The
annual Chi Sigma Nu Jazz Concert livened up the
campus on Wednesday. Thursday night found the
Greeks at Wyoga Lake for a cookout and dance. Fri-
days activities included a spring convocation in Me-
morial Hall and a blood drive for the Red Cross. That
evening a carnival for charity furnished the chance to
throw pies and whipped cream at unlucky victims.
Throughout the week workshops were held with vari-
ous faculty leaders. Here the Greeks discussed many of
their common problems and ways to solve them. Cli-
maxing Greek Week activities was a dance to the mu-
sic of Frankie Reynolds in Memorial Hall. Honors
were given to the top ten pledges and Greek Man and
Woman of the Year.
. 3 A
-f K -1'
'Tm sorry, but this is the last autograph Weill have time for."
"Watch those calories, Sue."
"No. this is my first rush party?
- 5. -.
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..- .,.,,,,,,,., .--. , ,,-.. .. ..-.....-., 7
Outstanding Greek Man, Roger Read of Phi Delta Theta, with candidates from other fraternities.
Panhellenic President, Lynn Brown, and Interfraternity Council President
Lloyd Shepherd, present certificate to top ten pledge. Melinda Lewis.
Outstanding Greek Woman, Sandra Banyar of Delta Gamma, with candidates from other sororities.
Hanging in effigy.
Traditionally, Engineers' Day was quite a day on
campus. For only one day, Ayer Hall was empty,
classes were suddenly dismissed because engineers
were in the building, and many times buildings were
Last year, Engineers' Day changed to educational
field trips and no pranks. This year, engineers made a
feeble attempt to bring back the tradition. The Student
Center became the "Stud Center," a dummy was hung
in effigy, and a cofiin was placed in front of the "Stud
Center" to represent the dead past which could not -come
alive again. For the educational field trip, the engineers
chose to tour the "Burger Brewery" to see the latest
"Hilltop Goes Hollywood" was the
theme for the 1963 May Day celebration,
held May 10 and ll. Jean Wright and
Tom Lyttle were co-chairmen. A parade
at 10:30 Friday morning started the
weekend celebration. After the parade a
luncheon was served at Buehtel Field, fol-
lowed by games. Afternoon ceremonies
included the crowning of the queen,
Anna Mae Peterson, by the crowner,
Ruthie Stitz. Also included were presen-
tation of the court and A-Key awards. A
twist dance featuring the "Nightcaps,'
concluded Friday events.
A reception for the queen and her
court was held Saturday at the University
Club. The following lioat winners were
announced: AEPi and Phi Mu, third
place, Theta Chi and ADPi, second
place, and Phi Tau and KKG, first place.
"World Premiere," the annual May
Dance, this year featuring Sammy Kaye
and his orchestra, concluded the week-
Food, flufhes, and fun
"Just one more fluffy . . ." The 'Artists' U touch,
Treasure Island-the winning Hoat-constructed by Phi Kappa Tau and Kappa Kappa Gamma.
"Mother, please! I'd rather do it myself."
Drink! Chug-a-lug, chug-a-lug, chug-a-lug . . ."
"I don't bCli6R!C it!"
Queen Anna Mae is escorted by President Auburn.
5. .., '41 ," ' 4. A
Moy Day Weekend
"I don't believe it either!"
Crowner Ruthie Stitz and her escort. Nick Yancura
President of Student Council.
'ri 'fi U
Both the wife and daughter of Col. Timothy Donohue were members of the class of 1963.
They're graduating younger every dav.
I 'Hurt A-..,,,,....d'
Dean Gardner always at-
tends to last minute de-
'9T"" OI. ai
Dean Gardner was the most surprised of all.
Guess who held up the graduation picture?
Graduation week was a busy and exciting one for all
of the seniors. It began with a reception held at Presi-
dent Auburn's home on Sunday, May 26.
On May 31, the Senior Women's Breakfast was held,
also at the President's home. Mrs. Auburn spoke on
"Why Outer Mongolia?" A charm in the shape of a
diploma was given to each graduate by Womenls
League. Every senior woman was introduced by a
member of her department.
Baccalaureate was held on Sunday, June 2. Rever-
end Robert M. Young, minister of the First Presbyte-
rian Church, addressed the audience. Following Bacca-
laureate the Deans of the Colleges held a reception for
graduates and their families.
The Commencement Address was given by Dr. Hen-
ry Reining Jr., Dean of the School of Public Adminis-
tration at the University of California, on Monday,
June 3. Honorary degrees were bestowed upon Rob-
ert S. Wilson, Dr. Reining, J. E. Trainer, and Thomas
S. Powers. An honorary degree was also given to Dean
Gardner for his outstanding service to the University.
This came as a surprise not only to the students, but
also to Dean Gardner.
Wish it was winter time with these things
Lnixersity majorettes: Jackie Mallo, Nancy Stocker, Mary Lou Jubin, Linda
Willey. Cheryl Schmurdibeck, and Bobbie Tipton.
The 'fZipettes" entertain at Ox Roast.
At the 1962 May Day Ceremonies, the
six "Zipettes" for this year were an-
nounced. All were new to the line ex-
cept Jackie Mallo, a third year member
and Mary Lou Jubin, a second year
member. The "Zipettes,' received new
uniforms in time for the fall season. In-
stead of being light blue trimmed in
white fur, the uniforms were white with
a reversible crest. Performing for the
first time at the Acme Zip game, the
uZipettes" also performed at the Ox
Roast and at all the football games.
, Y-.,,...,. ,.
The job of a cheerleader is to direct
school spirit, and this year's crew did
the job well. The cheerleaders audi-
tioned before Student Council and were
announced on May Day. Besides attend-
ing all football and basketball games,
the cheerleaders performed at Ox Roast,
at student rallies and served the annual
Touchdown Club banquet. The squad
was captained by Cathy Cotterman, a
two year member. Margie Capatosta and
Jennie LaRocca moved up from the re-
serves and new members were Sheila
Forrest and Glenna Switzer. Reserve
cheerleaders were announced at Ox
Roast and they were Mike Kesselring,
Pam Cook, Helen Bycura, and Pat
Reserve cheerleader Pat Baumgarten
tries to keep dry at Homecoming.
. .322 1
Row 1: T. Evans. Coach: E. Brown. T. Butowicz. S. Haramis. J
Patrick. J. Mackey. H. Huth. T. Adolph. Captain: J. Carlucci,
G. Grosso. D. Galloway. D. Case. R. Johnson. J. Barton, G. Deo,
R. Matthews. P. Dudich. Eqpt. Manager. Row 2: G. Larson, Coach,
A. Maluke. Coach: R. Madick. J. Wehner, B. Yauger, M. Dudock,
J. Richardson. D. Seals. E. Lopeman. J. Gamett, T. Lowry, J. La-
hoski. B. Jones. T. Kucera. D. Byerley, F. Robinson, J. Cook, Coach.
Row 3: R. Glinsky, W. Wolford, E. Elges, F. Schuett, T. Ulrich
J. Ling, J. Jones, D. Rich, M. Hamilton, B. Dickerson, D. Sommer-
ville, T. Harris. Row 4: J. Muth, Manager, F. Pichichero, Managerg
J. Snyder, J. Dolensky, J. Vassalotti, A. Maeder, R. Davis, B. Low-
rey, D. Hamrick, K. Isakov, M. Lappin, P. Guthrie, K. Thompson,
M. Noon, R. Boruszkowski, J. Laria, Coach, R. Green, L. Ricker,
Zips ploy winning ball
Head Football Coach Gordon Larson talks with end George
, . ..
Not since the year 1930 has an Akron University
football team come as close to winning the Ohio Con-
ference championship as did this yearls team. The
season opened at New Concord where the Zips de-
feated a strong Muskingum team by a 14-6 score. A
week later Akron faced Baldwin-Wallace which had
ended the season last year as the number two na-
tionally ranked team. Akron, unimpressed by this'
fact, and fired up by a record Acme-Zip crowd, sur-
vived a deep B-W penetration in the last minutes to
win 13-6, behind the running of George Deo and the
passing of Joe Mackey. Following these tough two
opening games, Akron blasted Ohio Wesleyan 41-01,
and Heidelberg 33-6. Akron's homecoming rival
Wooster was the next victim. The Zips' playing almost
flawlessly overwhelmed the Scots 42-O. One week
later at Capital disaster struck. Although Akron won
easily 46-12, quarterback Joe Mackey seriously rein-
jured a bad knee. This injury at the peak of the sea-
son cost Akron dearly. At Youngstown, Mackey was
forced to leave the game in the second quarter, and
Akron, forced to play NCAA rules for the first time,
suffered their first loss of the season 17-13.
On November 10, in a mud-covered Rubber Bowl.
the battle of the unbeaten took place. Igndefcated Wit-
tenberg met Akron in what was a true championship
game. It was a contest between Akron's powerful run-
ning and the deadly passing attack of Wittenberg. Ak-
ronls running attack faltered in the mud and the first
period was a scoreless tie. ln the second quarter
Wittenberg received an Akron fumble and on fourth
down kicked a field goal to take a 3-fl halftime lead,
In the third quarter Tiger quarterback Charlie Green
hit end Bob Cherry for two touchdowns. Akron got
its only score of the game in this period when fresh-
man halfback Ray Matthews f'waded" 65 yards for a
touchdown. The fourth quarter was scoreless and Wit-
tenberg was O.C. champion with a 17-6 victory.
Bouncing back in their last game Akron bombed
Mount Union 53-O. Although the Zips dropped two im-
portant games, they played impressively for most of
the season. Akron scored 261 points this year while
holding opponents to 65. The defensive team was out-
standing, permitting only 1557 yards total offense by
The Zips were led this year by their captain. Tom
Adolph, who set two records. He set an all-time career
record by booting 44 extra points out of a new high
of 52 attempts. This season he made 23 of 27 tries.
George Deo, who gained 660 yards rushing. is only
51 yards short of tying the Zip individual career record
of 1755 yards. Four Zips were named to the All-Ohio
Conference first team, end Tom Adolph and guard Tony
Butowicz on offense, and linebacker John Lahoski and
halfback Darrington Seals on defense. Named to the
second team were: tackle Herman Huth. quarterback
Joe Mackey and fullback George Deo on offense. and
tackle Dick Galloway on defense. Eight Zips were
given honorable mention: Ray Glinsky. Sam Hara-
mis and Joe Richardson on offense and George Gros-
so, Bob Johnson, Tom Lowry. Chuck Cobb and Ed
Lopeman on defense. A total of 16 received honors.
Eight seniors have played their last game for the
Zips: Tom Adolph, Earl Brown, Joe Carlucci. Dick
Galloway, George Grosso, Herman Huth. Joe Mac-
key, and Jim Patrick. Seven victories and two losses
is a good season in anyones book. Although there will
be some big holes to fill next year. Coach Larson's
Zips should again be contenders for the Ohio Con-
Mackey fires a long pass . . .
Rain didn't dampen the team's spirit.
completed to Tom Adolph
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A.U. Athletic Director "Red,' Cochrane
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"Spirit of the Zips!"
41 Ohio Wesleyan
3 3 Heidelberg
1 3 Youngstown
5 3 Mount Union
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Row I: Dick Galloway, Fourth Year Awardg George Deo and Tony Butowicz,
Touchdown Club Awards, Herman Huth, "Doc" Smith Award. Row 2: George
Grosso and Joe Mackey, Fred Sefton Award, Ron Boruszkowski, "Doc"
Smith Awardg Tom Adolph, Howard "Red" Blair Award.
Tom Adolph adds another to his record.
The soccer team agairi had a winning season, both
overall and in Ohio Collegiate Soccer Association play.
But for the first time in four years, the Zips had to
relinquish the championship trophy.
The Zips opened the season with a 4-3 victory over
Denison, but the Acme-Zip crowd saw Ohio Wesleyan
come from behind to tie the Zips at 3-3. As the sea-
son progressed, Akron lost to Pittsburgh and Michigan
State, outside Association play. Wins over Ohio State,
Fenn, and Kenyon with a single loss to first place
Oberlin left Akron with a slight chance for first place.
If Wesleyan could beat Oberlin, an Akron defeat of
second place Ohio U. would boost the Zips into first
place. Akron prepared for Ohio U. with a 9-4 vic-
tory over Frostburg, but was unable to stop Ohio U.
and fell by the same score. Ohio U. was champ as
Ohio Wesleyan dumped Oberlin and Akron dropped
to fourth place with a 4-2-1 OCSA record.
Individually the Zips played excellently. Pete Mi-
lich again was League high scorer with 28 points.
Frank Abel was second with 18 and Fritz Kungl and
Rich Crites were among the top 20 scorers. Milich
also set three all-time Zip records: the most goals in
one game with 7 against Frostburg, the most goals
in a college career with 65 to date, and the most
points with 95 to date.
Aggressive Frank Abel goes through as Pete Milich looks on.
Fritz Kungl boots a goal.
Rich Crites steals the ball in the Ohio State
excel in soccer
Row 1: U. Stillmayer, R. Crites, D. Hartnagel, D. Munitz, H.
LeBorgne, H. Rosenthal, K. Goore, E. Lasoff, J. Wendel. Row
2: Coach Stu Parry, A. Elovitz, Mgr. D. Leslie, P. Milich, B.
Frank Abel set a Zip record with a career total of
36 assists. Six seniors have played for the last time
for the Zips: Co-Captains Fritz Kungl and Frank
Abel, Pete Reichert, Harvey Rosenthal, Mike Rosen
and Len Hoag.
Four Zips were named to the All Ohio Team,
Kungl, Abel, Milich and Crites. Fritz Kungl and Pete
Milich were also named to the All-American Team.
This season Coach Parry had the biggest squad
ever. This will help next year, but only time will tell
when the Zips will have another Kungl or Abel.
Ross, M. Rosen, P. Reichert, E. Feldman, L. Hoag. Row 3: L.
Temo, Ass't. Coach T. Meehan, D. Walters, G. DiDonato.
B. Wilt, C. Suiter, D. Wilt, B. Rockwood, P. Cabe, L. Miklosi.
Pete Milich adds another goal to his record total.
4 Denison 3
3 Ohio Wesleyan 3
1 Pittsburgh 5
4 Fenn 3
8 Ohio State 6
4 Michigan State 6
1 Oberlin 4
6 Kenyon 3
9 Frostburg 4
4 Ohio U. 9
Co-Captains Frank Abel and Fritz Kungl talk things over with
Coach Stu Parry.
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Coach Al Hall and Captain Al Campbell admire the Con-
ference Championship Trophy.
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Seniors Denny Hoskinson and Bill Heideman
struggle uphill toward the finish.
Captain Al Campbell sets out after Oberliri's outstanding Bill Keller.
Bill Heideman gels a congratulatory handshake
for his hard effort.
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For today they reign as Ohio Conference Cham-
pions! This statement accurately sums up the 1962
cross country season. Coach Al Hall before the sea-
son opencd had described Akron's potential as "good
but not overwhelming." Not only did the team win
the O.C. championship, they were also undefeated
in conference competition with a 5-0 mark. The only
loss suffered was a 31-24 trimming by Slippery Rock.
During the season the Zips made one perfect score,
a 15-50 defeat of Grove City. Near perfect scores were
a 16-43 win over Hiram and a 16-47 win over de-
fending champion Muskingum. The best regular sea-
son effort by the Zips was a 35-36 win over Bald-
The Zips went into the conference meet with strong
credentials. Led by team captain A1 Campbell, Ak-
ron placed six runners in the first fourteen slots. This
team effort was so outstanding that runnerup Ohio
Wesleyan totaled 107 points to an amazing 39 for
Akron. Top runner for Akron was Allen Campbell
who placed fourth in a time of 23:00, 33 seconds be-
hind the first place time. The next five Akron lin-
ishers: George Wetherbee, Charles Young, James
Durbin, Doug Watts, and Bobby Bell all were under
24:00. Denny Hoskinson placed in the top twenty-
five with a 24:41 time.
The squad loses seniors Denny Hoskinson and Bill
Heideman but with three freshmen, three sophomores,
and three juniors including A1 Campbell, Coach Al
Hall must be looking forward to the 1963 season.
2216 Ohio Wesleyan 4416
23 Oberlin 38
31 Slippery Rock 24
15 Grove City 50
16 Hiram 43
16 Muskingum 47
35 Baldwin-Wallace 36
Row I: James Durbin, Al Campbell, Captain, Chuck Young, Denny Hoskinson. Row 2:
Niles Bughman, Bobby Bell, Jack Wessman, Dan Singleton, George Weatherbee, Doug Watts.
Al Campbell crosses the fini 1'
line for fourth pla e at h
Capacity crowd fills Memorial Hall for Akron-Wittenberg the game for five minutes until Kenneth "Red" Cochrane, di-
game. Seats were at a premium. Spectators jammed doorways rector of athletics, stepped to the microphone. After getting the
and sat in aisles making it necessary for fire marshal to delay crowd to open up escape routes he shouted, "Let's play ball!"
Bllilill 'liIilTN.t1.lslR!Il'ff1 lllfllllii
esfoblish best record
on hillfop wiH1 22-3
Wh -wait a minute, no uppercuts permitted!
Larry Carver shows his jump-shooting.
enthusiasm runs high
Pat Shirhal, sophomore. dressed as the kangaroo. AU mascot, confers with
Kathy Cotterman. head cheerleader, about leading a few yells.
Coach Tony Laterza exhibits his fiery temper.
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Thumbs down on Wittenberg!
Zips display their rebounding strength
Turner exhibits the form which enabled him to lead the team
in rebounding with a 10.9 average.
Highest national rating of any former Akron U. Akron Oppgnems
teams went to this year's Zips as they placed No. 5
with L'Pl and No. 6 with AP. Their 22-3 record is also 62 Capital 59
the best in AL' history. Two of these defeats were de- 72 Denison 55
liyered by Wittenberg. the nation's No. l college divi- 73 Heidelberg 61
sion team in both the UPI and AP polls. 63 Youngstown 55
Student. community. and alumni enthusiasm ran 74 Marietta 57
high for the Zips this year as evidenced by the Akron- 55 Kent State 47
Wittenberg game. lt drew the largest crowd that ever 85 Catholic U. 72
jammed into Memorial Hall, -1150 spectators. the most 72 American U. 44
ever in attendance at a Zip home basketball game. 54 Mount Union 46
Hope of stopping Wittenbergs winning streak over 90 Muskingum 62
Akron was lost in the home game. The Tigers clipped 69 Oberlin 46
the Zips 41-36. despite the fact that Akron had the 55 Ohio Wesleyan 57
lead until the closing minutes of play. Later at Capital 77 Kent State 69
Lf in Columbus. the Tigers maintained their hold on 61 Otterbein 59
the Ohio Conference tournament crown for a third 78 Hiram 57
straight year in a 64-46 victory as the Zips suifered 83 Wooster 69
their worst defeat of the season. 36 Wittenberg 41
For the third consecutive year the Zips were run- 85 Ashland 58
ners-up for the Conference title and Northern Division 50 Kenyon COvt.J 44
champions. 87 John Carroll 62
Outstanding players include Ed Wilson, senior, with 65 Oberlin 398
270 points: Bill Turner. freshman, with 268 points, 108 Heidelberg 82+
Wyatt Webb. senior. 265 points. 84 Hiram 70+
Coach Tony Laterza's team was always included 46 Wittenberg 6422
among the NCAA's weekly listing of the best defensive if Ohio Conference Tournament
averages in the country. They had a 57.8 defensive M Ohio Conference Tournament
team average. Championship
Zips--Northern Division Champs
Rm' I-' Daw EVHUS- Bill SWVCUS, Wyatt Webb, Ed Wilson, Randy Berentz, Lonnie Wilson, Alex Adams Russ Pastuck
ffm Heidffmans TCVVY Marsh- ROW 2-' COHCTI Tony LHICFZH, Row 3: Bill Spratt, Floyd Easterman, Frank Williams Rich
Prank Thompson, Junior Carroll, Bill Turner, Roger Johnson, Williams, Larry Carver, Skip Bates, Tom Floyd
nav----.w-..,... - 2,
Row 1: Michael Schenz, Charles Eddy, Denis Baughman, Patrick Enright. Row 2: Sgt. Allen
Davis, Coachg David Darkow, Howard Brick, Michael Lobalzo.
Though Akron U. wound up fourth in the Lake
Erie Intercollegiate Rifle Conference, they lost the
Conference crown to Youngstown after three consecu-
tive championships. The Zips have won the title a total
of nine times since the Conference was formed 12 years
Sgt. Allen Davis, in his first year as coach of the Zip
ritlemen, expected the season to be rougher than it
had been in the past, but not as rough as it turned out
to be. All-American Jean Linton had announced last
winter that she would not be able to return.
Coach Davis had pinned his hopes for a successful
season on the return of four lettermen who were
steady shooters: Captain Denis Baughman. senior:
Howard Brick and Gary Wagoner. juniors: and Patrick
Enright, sophomore. Added depth was to come from
four freshmen. However, a blow from which the team
could not recover, was a loss of three squad members
for personal reasons.
Baughman and Brick both ended up among the top
ten shooters in the Conference, a contributing factor to
the Zips having a winning year. Both are letter winners
who will graduate.
67 Hiram 42
25 Kenyon 65
37 Wittenberg 5 8
30 Wooster 5 6
5 3 Baldwin-Wallace 42
5 3 Denison 42
47 Muskingum 48
5 3 Oberlin 42
43 Ohio Wesleyan 52
Rim' I: John Dickinson. Mike Laipale. Niles Washer, Jim Coleman, Dennis
Says yer. Ted Malcolm. Row 2: Gerry Smith, captaing Pete Boggs, Paul Boggs,
Ted Hallo. Ken Bechtol. Coach Dick Wells.
Pete Boggs shows the form which won him the
Though hampered by a return of only five out of 16
of last years squad. Zip tankmen finished fourth out
of 1 l teams entered in the Ohio Conference champion-
Facing the terrific rebuilding job was Dick Wells in
his first year as head coach.
Some outstanding performances of the year saw
sophomore Ted Malcolm from Akron Buchtel bring a
new Ohio Conference record in the 100-yard butterfly
eyent. He also took a Conference first in the 200-yard
butterfly. In both these events Malcolm set new AU
For the second consecutive year Akron almost took
the Ohio Conference diving championship with Pete
Boggs. junior. placing second. However, Pete did cap-
ture the NCAA Mideast one-meter diving champion-
Coach Wells looks forward to a winning season next
year as he will lose only one senior, Captain Gerry
Ted Malcolm and Gerry Smith show their butterfly form. Malcolm won the
Ohio Conference championship in this event.
The defeat of defending wrestling champion Hiram,
king of wrestling in the Ohio Conference for the last
four years, highlighted the wrestling season this year.
For Coach Andy Maluke the season was a trium-
phant return to the helm of the Zip matmen, following
a year's absence while in the active Air Force Reserve.
The only loss of the season came in the first match
against Baldwin-Wallace, who later toppled Hiram
from the throne as O. C. champion.
Out of 14 teams entered in the O. C. Tournament
at Hiram in March the Zips grabbed fourth place, mis-
sing a tie for third place by only one point.
Several team members were outstanding. Sopho-
more Bill Wilfong from Barberton won the O. C. and
NCAA regional crown in the 177-pound class. Jeff
Daily, junior from Akron Buchtel, is the other Con-
ference champion, taking the 147-pound title. Pete
Gutherie, a sophomore from Solon, won the AAU
175 -pound championship.
Piero scores for a take down.
Row 1: John Kester, Mark Chupak, Bill Gainer, Art Clark
Bob Schwartz, Ralph Hurley. Row 2: Jim Piero, Jeff Daily
Bernie Jung, Dave Fortunato, Edward Lasoff, Dean Weirtz
Brubach attempts an escape.
1 1 Baldwin-Wallace
1 8 Capital
Bill Peterson. Row 3: Coach Andy Maluke. Pete Gutherie
Captain Herman Huth, Dan Rich. Bill Wilfong. Russ Ander-
son, Bruce Brubach. Dr. Dalheim.
Coach cooks up some Final strategy . . .
A team that climbs five notches in its league stand-
ings every year doesn't take long to reach the top.
That's why the Ohio Conference baseball pennant
could well be waving on the Hilltop next May.
From thirteenth place in 1961 . . . to eighth in 1962
. . . to third in 1963-thatls the story of rising Zip base-
But for the weather, Akron might have gone all the
way to represent the Conference in the '63 NCAA
tournament. The loss to Hiram came in a replay of a
rained-out scoreless game.
Akron finished the season with a 14-7 record and
superb team batting and fielding averages of .297 and
Four-letter-men Tom Adolph and Bud Axline will
be missed, but Coach Jim Cook has some outstanding
youngsters-freshman outfielder Howard Schaitberger,
who knocked in 16 runs in 20 games, and frosh pitcher
Jim Barton, who struck out 72 batters in 44 innings, a
. . . to make Ray Glinsky a Belinsky.
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'Ohio Conference Tournament games
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R 1 R. Wagner. B. Ellis. Row 2: K. Burch, M. Tusko, J. Mess, Coach
golfers write off title
Only a scorecard error prevented Coach Tony La-
terza's surprising golfers from tying Denison for the
Ohio Conference links title.
And somehow, Laterza couldnlt get too angry with
Nlalen Tusko. the junior who forgot to sign his card and
thus cost the Zips a two-point penalty. For Tusko-
who had played no varsity golf before this year--was
a major reason the team finished with an 8-4-1 mark
and an outstanding seventh-place finish in the 27-team
Ohio Intercollegiate Tournament.
Tusko averaged 77, the team low, and earned 27
points for the season, second only to Laterza's lone re-
turning letterman, Keith Burch.
Freshmen John Mess and Rich Wagner, two slam-
rners from Norton High School, wrote line first chap-
ters to their collegiate careers, averaging 80 and 81,
Laterza also will be counting heavily next year on
sophomores Barney Ellis and Junior Carroll, each of
whom averaged 84. Burch is the only commencement
High point of the Zip season was the 12W-11W up-
set of perennially rugged Oberlin.
9M Pope Air Base
13W Pope Air Base
1 8 W Otterbein
1 8 Hiram
12 W Oberlin
1 2 W Mt. Union
17 W Malone
1 0 W Youngstown
8 Baldwin-Wallace 'l'
2 Ohio Wesleyan?
Ohio Conference Tournament
'grained out after nine holes
Keith Burch shows team-leading form.
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netters turn fretters
From feast to near-famine in one year! Akron U
tennis rose.to unprecedented heights in 1962-when
the Zip nettcrs won a record nine of twelve matches.
This year, loss of a key man, bad weather and practice
scheduling problems combined to give Coach Bill
Beyer an unexpected headache.
The team managed to salvage a winning season, 6-5,
and finished even at 5-5 in Ohio Conference compe-
tition. But Coach Beyer-and most of his players-
had expected something more after last year's fine
Barring unforeseen tragedies such as this year's loss
of outstanding singles man Dave Jones, 1964 prospects
look brighter. There were no seniors on the squad this
year, and Beyer expects Henry Brown, Gary Nixon,
Bill Stevens, Jim McBride and Chuck Sear-his vet-
erans-to shoulder a big load next season. Stevens and
Sear led the team this year, each posting seven victo- Q
' Q ries in ten matches. x .4
, xx .5 If 'af-
Jim McBride demonstrates backhand
1 Kenyon 8
4 Muskingum 5
4 Youngstown? 2
8 Otterbein 1
1 Oberlin 8
9 Mt. Union 0
4 Hiram 5
7 Heidelberg 2
9 Mt. Union 0
0 Wooster 9
6 Baldwin-Wallace 3
Coach Bill Beyer wasn't always smiling.
Gary Nixon chases high hard one
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thinclads stretch streak
The only question remaining after Akron U's third
consecutive undefeated track season: How could
Coach Tom Evans have underestimated his talent so
The Zip runners must not have been listening to
Evans' pre-season moaning. "Al1,' they did was stretch
their dual meet victory string to 23, capture their third
Ohio Conference championship, win their second
straight NCAA Mideast Regional title and run away
with the Ohio Conference Relays.
It couldn't have happened to a nicer pessimist than
His 'flack of depth" was not too apparent when the
Zips doubled the score of second-place Ohio Wesleyan
in the Conference Relays. Four meet records fell to
Sophomore Dave Evans and senior Bill Heideman
were Mister Bigs as the Blue and Gold blazed to vic-
tory in the OC Tournament. Evans accounted for 16121
points with a record-setting 24 foot 3 inch broad jump,
victory in the 220 yard dash and second place in the
100. Heideman chipped in with 12 points, including a
first in the half mile.
. . . and a tape-measure job.
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Row I: K. Thomas, F. Williams, B. Robinson, D. Wiertz, D. Evans, Coach Tom Evans. Row 3: Ass't. Coach AI Hall, J. Durbin. C
T. Marsh, D. Singleton, B. Jones. Row 2: J. Muth, E. Wilson, G. Young, J. White, A. Campbell, N. Bughman, B. Peterson, R, Mc
Wetherbee, J. Borgen, D. Seals, D. Watts, B. Heideman, J. Jundzillo, Kissick, D. Pearce, Trainer Doc Ricker.
COhio Wesleyan--2ndD 29 V2
Baldwin-Wallace 5 6
Ohio Wesleyan 48
Wooster 5 8
CMt. Union-2ndJ 3 6
Heidelberg 1 3
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Roger Mcliissick getting high,at the bar.
Arms and the men . . . a jumping play.
phi cielfs rule infromurols
Volleyball . . . Phi Delta Theta
Scuttleball . . . Bishop, Tusko, Snider
Foul Shooting . . . Campbell
Fraternity Basketball . . . Phi Delta Theta
Independent Basketball . . .Barnhills
Basketball Championship . . . Barnhills
Christmas Basketball Tourney . . . Phi Delta Theta
Wrestling . . . Phi Delta Theta
Swimming . . . Phi Delta Theta
Track . . . Phi Delta Theta
Softball . . . Phi Delta Theta
This is intramural wrestling?
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Soar now . . . sore later.
bornhills burn the nefs
Winner or loser, bring on the beer.
A striking pose . . . he hopes
Putting some class in a pass.
Badminton champs Linda Kraus, Ed Yang.
Badminton doubles . . . Pam Cook, Joan Putnam
Volleyball . . . Alpha Gamma Delta
Archery . . . Karen Frey
Bowling mixed doubles . . . Sue Parflt, Art Reiss
Bowling . . . Delta Zeta
Swimming . . . Alpha Gamma Delta
Basketball . . . Euclidians CInd.J
Badminton mixed doubles . . . Linda Kraus, Ed Yang
Track . . . Alpha Gamma Delta
Table Tennis . . . Frances Ward
Softball . . . Newman Club
Our group had 34 per cent fewer . . .
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Dr. John T. Auston
Forensic Union Advisor
The Forensic Union comprises students
taking either "Oral Argument" or "Inter-
Collegiate Debate." Activities this year
included Weekly debates held in the
Green Room of Kolbe Hall. Some of the
most interesting debates this year includ-
ed "College Women Make the Worst
Wives" fit lostjg "Santa Claus Distorts the
True Meaning of Christmas" fit lostjg and
'4Professional Boxing Should Be Abol-
ished" fit wonj. An average of 200 stu-
dents participated in these debates
throughout the year.
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Row 1: G. Dick, D. Lang, P. Bidinger, 1-I. Graham. Row 2: N. KOShOei-I'- B-
Tobias, H. Gross, N. Cumbridge. Row 3: J. Spalding. J. Lukacei-ich. J
Mulhearn. H. Rosenthal. Row 4: J. Cozy. R. Collins. I-l. Swindler. D.
Ashton Speech Contest winners: T. Cumbridge. oral interpretation: Bl. Rizop-
ulos, oratory, R. Daly, extemporaneous speaking.
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Row 1: D. Baltayan, P. Shirhal, L. Kriston, E. Mur- erts, J. Wright, Editor-in-Chiefg K. Kropko. Row 3:
doch. B. Antonino. Row 2: M. Ryan, Managing Editorg D. Pagnard, F. Milo, D. Moskovitz, A. Miller, C. Blair,
J. Wright, M. Capotosto, S. Czindula, S. Stewart, J. Rob- Adviser.
Typewriters pounding from early
Monday morning to late in the evening,
editors reading galleys on Tuesday, mes-
sengers running in and out with coffee
and cokes . . . this weekly ritual sur-
rounds publication of the Buchtelite, stu-
Innovations this year include class
room features and a special issue on r
Chuck Blair, Adviserg Lucy Kriston, News Editorg Elaine
Murdoch, Feature Editor.
' . Pb
Rim- I: P. Paul. Adviser: S. Crouch, Adviser, P. Roze- Wurgler, M. Cossin, J. Root. Row 3: H. Feiler, M
uicz. L. Brown. President: B. Antonino, L. Pope. Row Louth, S. Baun, N. Cumbridge.
2: J. Whitmer. S. Stewart. D. Snyder. B. Vassalotti, K.
Presidents, rush chairmen, and Panhellenic repre-
sentatives from each sorority form the 32 member
Council which works toward promoting stronger group
life in the member chapters, creating interfraternity
friendliness, developing democratic spirit on campus,
and making rules to achieve the finest interfraternity
relationships. With the beginning of fall rush, Pan-
hellenic sponsors an introduction to sorority life through
the Mother-Daughter Tea. Continuing throughout the
"rushing seasonl' Panhellenic co-ordinates all sorority
rush parties and other general activities. A major ac-
complishment this year of Panhellenic, in conjunction
with the Interfraternity Council, was the donating of
the proceeds from Songfest to the Summit County Coun-
cil for the Retarded Children.
- l....ai'I C' ' 1 "- I - Q W' 7' -K1'frTfi7IIlu ,
Attaining control of Interfraternity relations with the
advice and approval of the faculty this past year was
I.F.C. Composing the council are three representatives
from each of the 'nine campus fraternities, plus each
fraternity president. I.F.C. activities included extended
cooperation in rush, songfest, Greek Week, and the
Row I: M. Ciolli L Shepherd president F Shepherd Row 2 J Turner E
Grange, H. Cioccio L Dooley Row 3 T Coffman S Kiltau M Badahch
L. Wise. Row 4 D Kasse G Reuben L LaGuardia J Frase Rui 5 D
Galloway, B. Kanter I Keith L Ceghe Row 6 D Johnson adviser T
Marsh, F. Ream
" . . .and they tham and they tham right over the dam."
., . .5 Q
"I'm sorry but all the sign said was 'wear school clothes'.
"Year lie found that Ajax gives a much whiter, brighter
Lax, Q "Jft?'
Linda Weiss, I.S.A. Homecoming and May Queen Can
In the Weekly Friday campus meetings, I.S.A.
works toward a goal of participating and cooper-
ating in the social, political, intellectual, and
scholastic aspects of campus life. All membership
is open to any non-Greek afliliates throughout the
entire year. In its effort to fuliill its goal, I.S.A.
participated in Casbah, the ABC Political Party,
and had entries in both the Homecoming Queen
elections and in the Tel-Buch Contest.
Ili. . ililif VV! . Ji Ti: ' r1iiIIHTiWlfll.Y'l2Ei '
Row 1: R. Keller, Adviserg L. Weiss, W. Troxell, R. Disler, S. L. Burns, K. O'Connor. Row 3: J. Crouse, E. Marshall. D
Smith. Row 2: R. Keagy, R. Boldon, C. Stalnaker, C. Cahill, Boldon, A. Henderson, D. Lushbaugh.
Independent Sfudenfs Associofion
135 1963 President
'AQ' X 1
Dennis Shaul. President of the National Student Association,
.linssses democracy in the "free world" with Jack Neitz and
ffm- lx J. Neitz. President, K. Barr, First Vice-President.
Rm. 2: P. Bittinger, Co-Chairman Board of Education, S.
Nladielg. Second Vice-President, J. Knapp, Secretary. Not pic-
mrwlq C. Beesirig, Treasurer, P. Dermer, Co-Chairman Board
Newman is more than a "club," it is a "movement,"
a mainstream of students, faculty, laity, and clergy
working for a common goal-the development of a col-
lege graduate who has matured spiritually as well as
intellectually. The words of John Henry Cardinal New-
man in his Idea of a University provide the reasons for
the existence of the Newman program. "Admit a God,
and you introduce among the subjects of your knowl-
edge, a fact encompassing, closing in upon, absorbing,
every other fact conceivable. How can we investigate
any part of any order of knowledge and stop short of
that which enters into every order?"
The Newman Program is designed to bring God into
the spiritual and temporal life of the Catholic students.
As the Student Union is the center of the University
campus, so the Newman Center is the heart of the
religious and intellectual life of the Catholic student.
The Sacrifice of the Mass, the sacraments of confession
and communion are available daily. Classes in Theol-
ogy, Philosophy, Scripture, and current events are taught
by 8 priests and 2 laymen. A well rounded schedule of
social and cultural events are provided to help form the
"whole" man-to deepen the spiritual and to enrich
the temporal and in this way make a lasting impact on
both the individual and the society.
The new chaplain of Newman Club is Father John
P. McDonough who has been past chaplain of the Na-
tional Newman Alumni Association. He hopes to bring
the spirit of Pope John XXIII to the University Cam-
Pete Bittinger, nominee for Newman Club President, cam-
paigns for a few votes.
Station WAUP at 88.1 m.c., on your FM dial broad-
casts from 6 p.m. to I0 p.m. every weekday night.
WAUP provides a variety of educational and cultural
programming plus an opportunity for students to learn
how to operate radio mechanics. Some programs are
given by faculty members, others are student produced.
Mr. Lehrman of the English department presents a
program of folk music and Mr. Bernard Weiner of the
Art department broadcasts the show, "Art: One Man's
Commentaryf' Alumni and Akron U news is also
broadcast over WAUP. Other musical programs are
student produced. "Broadway in FM," "Music from the
Masters," "Concerto in FMQ' and an opera show,
"Lyric Theatre," are samples. WAUP is starting a new
modern music program, Hlmprovisions in FM."
WAUP has been operating since December 7, 1962.
Dedication took place between April 1 and 5. The
ceremony on Friday, April 5 featured two distinguished
speakers, Mr. Andries J. Pot of Radio Nederland, and
Mr. Arnold Michaelis, a TV producer.
The organization of the workshop includes three fac-
tions, the faculty advisory board, the workshop, and
Mrs. Hardenstein, director of the workshop. Dr. Sande-
fur and the faculty members on the board supervise
the station which is operated by the students in the
radio workshop. The staff of the workshop includes
about seventy students.
. I g
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Scaling the heights
Row 1: J. Root, L. Shira, L. Patsch, M. Webner, C. Hahn.
Row 2: E. Feldman, P. Hardenstien, Adviserg W. Lowe. R.
Hull, R. Beal. Row 3: T. Cumbridge. C. Spallino.
Ralph Larson, Director of the Student Center and Ad
viser of the Student Center Program Board.
Ron- I: Lynn Brown. Student Center Hostess, Don Sa-
batino. Student Center Manager. Row 2: Bruce DeBarr,
Night Manager: Chuck Swartz. Assistant Manager, Dick
Fanning. Assistant Manager.
: S. Koch. J. Root. D. Sabatino, Chairman, C.
L. LaGuardia. R. Larson, Adviser. Row 2: P.
. L. Sutter. S. Stewart, N. Rudgers, J. Phillips, J.
C. Johnson. Row 3: C. Smith, B. Antonino, C.
A. Surowski, D. Clark, K. Kaufman, M. Wood-
ruff, E. Laatsch, K. Beam, S. Gordesky, M. Rozen, M.
Meyers. Row 4: T. Marsh, S. Brown, S. Forrest, P. Ash-
ley. C. Lucas, P. Endress, M. Penrod, J. Cutright, J.
Keith, D. Fanning. Not pictured: N. Cumbridge.
The Student Center Program Board was formed
February 20, 1962 and adopted as its purpose the
promotion of social, cultural, recreational and educa-
tional activities for the students and faculty of the Uni-
versity through the facilities ofthe Student Center.
The first full year on campus was a busy one for the
Student Center Program Board. The beginning of the
fall semester saw the debut of the Hilltop Highlites, a
datebook which contained the University calendar and
athletic schedules and space for assignments and per-
sonal reminders. The attractive blue and white cover
became a frequent sight on campus.
Fall activities for the Student Center Program Board
saw a pocket billiard league, chess tournament, mod-
ern jazz concert, a twist dance and rally for the Witten-
berg football game, and a billiard exhibition by Willie
Marconi. New freshman members were also added.
The spring semester was also jammed with Student
Center Program Board activities, such as an open-
house, a Dixieland concert, bridge tournament and in-
dividual pocket billiards tournament, and a very suc-
cessful Las Vegas Night.
In addition Student Center Program Board presented
a music appreciation hour every day and nine Holly-
wood movies on the S.C.P.B. Wednesday Night At the
Now, more than ever before, S.C.P.B. activities have
made the Student Center the hub of The University of
Akron and contributed much to the social and recrea-
tional opportunities of its students.
The "Pony" prevails at the "Tiger Twist."
"And it's that revolutionary new nail polish."
Patty Ahern. Co-Editor
lhe university . . .
li x it 'p
P Bill Cook Linda Pope
the yeor . . .
the ocfivify . . .
Betty Lammlein Mary Alice Murty Pal Rozewicz
Linda Lane Jon Sample H0f10f0fi2S
Organizations 140 Greeks
Row 1: F. Milo, captionsg P. McGuire, typistg R. Stitz, indexg
J. Costello, index. Row 2: K. Underwood, typistg J. Boynton,
Impressions of The University of Akron
as seen in water color divisionals is the
Tel-Buch theme this year.
Innovations in the 1962-63 Tel-Buch
include an extended faculty section, a
section of classroom activities, and one
on outstanding students. These students
were chosen by recommendations from
their department heads on the basis of
outstanding work in their major field and
prediction of success.
Tel-Buch co-editors are chosen in the
spring by the Publications Board. The
Tel-Buch is published in the fall. Mr.
George Ball is the Tel-Buch adviser.
Terry Slough, Co-Edizor
The Student . . .
Pam Cook Judy Haas
Pat Hale Jan Volkmor
C opp' Phorograplzy
Will the new registration process be
changed? Does the bookstore operate on
a profit basis? These are among the ques-
tions students asked a panel of Univer-
sity Administrators at a forum which
highlighted this year's Student Council
This was one of the efforts of this
year's Student Council to help students
solve and understand problems on the
Student Council also serves as the co-
ordinating body for all-campus activities
such as Homecoming, May Day, and
Members are chosen as representatives
of their colleges, competing for member-
ship as independent candidates or nomi-
nees of the two political parties. The elec-
tion of the 1963-1964 council in March
saw the emergence of a new party, EGO,
standing for excellence in governmental
organization. The new party took the ma-
jority of seats from ABC, the old party,
which formerly controlled council.
Ron I B Vassalotti I LaRocca M Rozen N Yan Row 3 I Simonetti, S. Kiltau, T. Mallo, D. Sabatino,
cura President T Marsh B Zager E Thompson Ron M Smith K. Cotterman, S. Forrest. Row 4: E. Kauf-
7 C Lucchesi P Cook P Collins S Derrmger T man L Ceglie, M. Janovic, G. Lagios, I. Lance, R.
Cumbridge F Cumbridge K Kaufman L Kriston Berry Adviser.
Pam Cook and Sheila Forrest planned the annual Christmas party which thi
year feted the youngsters from the Children's Home.
- f 4 wma Wm " A3
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QCA-gQgtf':.L ' 1
Elections Day finds candidates parading in front of the Student Center and
political parties blasting names over loud speakers.
. 1 3
. x 4
Student Bor Associolion
Bar Assocaition Officers: W. Zavarello, Presi-
Kenner, Vice-Presidentg G. Clark, Treasurerg
Enrollment in the College of Law is the only require-
ment for membership in the Student Bar Association.
Activities this year included Law Day, Moot Court
Competition, the annual formal "Solicitors' Swirl,', and
sponsorship of the Honors Convocation. Meetings are
held monthly in the Student Center and included out-
standing speakers in the field of law. The club counts
125 as members.
The University Theatre has a large number of ac
tive participants working towards membership
Through producing four plays per school year, all thea
Carolyn Tacke, freshman, paints scenery for the "Beaux Stratagcmf' UC PaftlClPam5 haw an UPP"VtUnltY U1 Cam lhvif mcm
bcrship points by performing in the individual plays
L. 12 ..-Q
working behind the scenes on costumes, makeup
prompting, lighting effects, or publicity. Through thi
experience, members gain a working knowledge of the
Dr. D. hopes somebody up there likes him.
Row I: A. Strobel, P. Daum, B. Hicks, G. Cooper, G. W. Dremak,hT. Lyttle, President. N0tpiCt11rec1'.'J. Sample.
Folden. Row 2: E. Thompson, T. Cumbridge, J. Root, J. Dunlap, Adviser.
Representing all day session women
students. and promoting acquaintance-
ship and common welfare among these
campus women. is Women's League.
.-Xmong the activities supported and aided
by Women's League this past year have
been the annual University Christmas
Tea. the Student-Faculty Campus Night.
a Womens Banquet. a Senior Women's
Breakfast. and several katlee klatches.
The actual 32 members of Women's
League are elected as a governing body
by the campus women. The Council con-
sists of four elected othcers, one repre-
sentative from each sorority and three
representatives of unaffiliated students.
Also. one representative is chosen from
each of the following groups: the Y.W.
C..-X.. the W.A.A.. the womens resident
halls. and the entering fall freshman
class. Additionally. two representatives
of pre-clinical nurses entering in Septem-
ber are appointed by the President to at-
tend the Womens League Council Meet-
Women's League 1962 President, Theda Cumbridge,
pours at the annual Christmas Tea.
,vi 4 mg" in 4
Ron lx M. A. Murty, P. Rogers, L. Dangel, L. Laatsch, Row 3: J. Fisher, K. Kaufman. Row 4: S. Nutt, B. Stump,
President, F. Cumbridge, N. Adamson. Row 2: R. Tip- L. Wanger, P. Moke, P. Derrig, N. Field.
ton I.. Lane. J. Gee, B. Broadhurst, J. Smart, Cunert.
Row 1: J. McCann, J. Ward, M. Cadwallader, G. Eberhardt, president, C.
Nagy, advisor. Row 2: D. Ruddock, K. Bechtol, T. Powers, J. Talarico, G.
Benjamin, D. Gordon, advisor, Row 3: E. Doak, D. Moucha, P. Byrne, R.
Rumbaugh, J. Hildreth.
Any student who is at least a sopho-
more and a major in accounting is eligi-
ble for membership in the Accounting
Club. To carry out their objective of ac-
quainting students with different aspects
of accounting and the accounting world,
this club made a field trip to the Has-
kins 84 Sells Accounting Firm, C.P.A., in
The forty members of the AIEE-IRE
meet once a month to hear speakers in
their engineering fields from various in-
dustries and to take field trips to places
of interest to Electrical Engineers. Re-
quirements for membership include an
interest in and pre-junior standing in the
University's department of Electrical En-
Row 1: D. Syroid, F. Schroeder, E. Stull, R. Dickerhoff
D. Robinson, Chairman, R. Ammon, R. Hull. Row 2
G. Perrine, J. Erdos, E. Reiser, J. Scheatzle, R. Ferrell
A. Berry, R. Rose, M. Zimer, L. Szymanski, B. Reynolds.
Row 3: R. Armstrong. R. Carter. F. Malanes J Nfon
teith. F. Dombek. L. Bronner. R. Ellison. E. Gan l R
Shumaker. Not pictured: D. Baughman.
Q 0- 1.-
Run' 1: P. Postak. Chairman: C. Robbins, L. Debevec, Row 3: C. Dauchtler, B. Grow, R. Stevens, J. Beckett,
P. Tokich. D. Keller. Adviser. Row 2: F. Abel. G. Nix- C. Warder. Not pictured: D. Grinstead.
on. J. Bakos. C. Farenacci. W. Stafford, F. Monago.
The University of Akron's chapter of The American Society of Mechanical
the American Society of Civil Engineer- Engineering is open to any engineering
ing requires that members be in upper student With 30 hours of engineering
college civil engineering and that they W0fk. MGCIi11gS HFC held fer its tWCI1ty-
possess an average of 2.0. Meetings in- five members Once eaeh month to pro-
elude monthly dinnepbuginegs meetings vide the latest information in the field of
and bi-weekly films on engineering. The mechanical engineering. Other activities
purpose of this Club ig to prepare Students include joint dinner meetings with other
in civil engineering for entry into the Soeieties, a Spring pienie, and guiding
profession by initiating personal contact High School SfUdCI1tS through their Cle-
opportunities and practicing principles of P21ftmCHfClUfil1gEi1giHC6f,S Wflflk-
public relations. Meetings are held once a
month for its twenty-one members.
Row 1: R. Peringer, Adviserg F. Smith, Chairmang E. raro, D. Zak, S. Radcliffe, G. Chester. Row 3: D. Smith,
Eilbeck. D. Price. C. Studenic, R. Mohler, M. Gill. Row H. Munson, W. Asper, N. Genis, S. Miller, L. Downing,
2: D. Tetchu. D. Wood, L. Robbins, S. Khalaf, J. Fer- C. Parrish, J. Ayers.
c.c.f. , o.c.e.
The Campus Christian Fellowship is
open to any student of The University of
Akron who wishes to worship with and
discuss the role of Christianity on the
campus with its members. It sponsors
discussion groups on special topics con-
erning the church, campus and the indi-
vidual. It also sponsors delegations to
conferences of the Ohio Association of
Campus Christian Fellowships. Its social
activities include a hayride, bowling par-
ties, skating parties, a sledding party, a
Christmas party, theater parties and pic-
nics. This year for the first time the club
put on a drama "The Terrible Meek" at
several churches in the Akron area.
The manifold purpose of A.C.E. is
directed toward working "for the educa-
tion and well-being of childreni' in nurs-
ery through elementary school. A.C.E.
membership is open to any nursery-ele-
mentary education major. Programs vary
from the Annual fall Membership Tea,
a combined A.C.E.-S.N.E.A. Student-
Teacher Panel, an annual spring installa-
tion, to the Annual Christmas Party for
needy children. A.C.E. also made Christ-
mas Carol puzzles for the Children's Hos-
Row 1: K. Kuhajda, K. I. Myers, Presidentg J. Williams, D. Moucha. Rm. 2
C. Young, Chaplain Waite, Adviser, V. Algea. Row 3: C. Edwards, I-. Lemz
Pital- Row I: H. Becker, Adviser, M. Cossin, P. McFarland, M. Lazor. President:
J. Adams. Row 2: J. Trowbridge, R. Ardelian, F. Matthews, W. Wagstaff, H.
Hartman, M. Keefer, A. Justine. Row 3: H. Shaw, J. Prear, D. Hatten. S.
Snyder, G. Gay, C. Hahn, N. Sparks, D. Miller, C. Shady, B. Kutz, M. Snyder.
To carry out the group's purpose, the
Home Economics Club meets once
every month, and sometimes every three
weeks, to create an active interest in
Home Economics. Several activities this
club's 35 members participated in this
year were a picnic for the new fall fresh-
men, monthly dinner meetings, and the
ONEA State meeting in Cleveland. Mem-
bers also sold "Patch-it Paks" in the
Bookstore and served refreshments at the
receptions following the plays in the Uni-
The ten members comprising the East-
ern Orthodox Club met the fourth Friday
of every month at noon in the West
Chestnut room. Several discussions and
short films concerning religion and inter-
faith marriage topped the list of this club's
The Finance Club was organized last
year on this campus and its purpose is to
further members' interest and ideas in Ii-
nance. Members meet monthly to meet
Akron's business leaders or to discuss var-
ious aspects of business.
In the 1960 T el-Buch a new club ap-
peared on campus, the "Losers Clubf'
The losers were the bridge players of the
Tel-Buch staff and the presidency re-
volved to the bridge loser of the week.
This year a new club also appears, the
"Elevator Club." Its members do not
play bridge because it is against the rules
of the Student Center to play cards in of-
fices. Members practice the art of going
up and down. Meetings are informal and
are held whenever there are matters to be
Row I: W. Benson, Presidentg M. Jacobs. Row 2: D. Moucha, B. Wollich, C
Row I: J. Root, T. Lyttle, P. Ahern. Row 2: T. Cumbridge. J. Williams. I..
Brown. Not pictured: M. Sedlak, L. Claborn, R. Moore.
Row 1: N. Kreps. J. Haynes, M. Lewis, D. Brinton, L.
Laatsch. M. Valere. Row 2: D. Wegner, J. Reeves, V.
Algea. B. Gainer. E. Mervine. D. White. Row 3: E.
Requirements for membership to the
Internship for Community Leadership
program are regular attendance at meet-
ings. a 2.5 accumulative average, active
participation in activities, and approval
of the Oftice of Student Services. Its
weekly luncheon meetings feature speak-
ers dealing with problems of the com-
munity. Its purpose is to put students in
contact with individual community lead-
ers. Other activities included field trips,
an Election Night party, and co-sponsor-
ship of the Collegiate Model United Na-
tions Assembly. Goals of the club are to
introduce students to the basic theories
of leadership and to provide an oppor-
tunity for students to observe specific
public figures as they work to solve com-
munity problems and carry out the du-
ties of their otiices. Meetings are held
once a week for the thirty members of
Barnes, A. Kanakkanatt,
Row 1: B. Rosberry, J. Donatelli, C. Goltz, President,
A. Costillero, A. Elefant. Row 2: D. Barabas, B.
A. Pattakou, T. Ang, W.
Kaufman, D. Moskovitz, K. Hite, A. Elefant, B. Mitch-
ell, M. Janovic, President, D. Calkins, Adviserg A. Pat-
takou, P. Dirrig, J. Capotosta, D. Diamantis.
The International Students Club is
open to all members of the University.
Its purpose is to promote friendship and
understanding between the representa-
tives of other countries and the students,
faculty and all citizens of the U.S. To
achieve this, the club holds weekly lunch-
eon meetings featuring slides, speakers
and movies dealing with life in many
different countries. In addition to its
weekly meetings, the club sponsors tours
of local industries, houses of worship, and
museums. Social events such as a swim-
ming party, bowling party and Christmas
party add to the other activities of the
club. The International Students club al-
so assists with the presentation of the
model United Nations Assembly. Mem-
bers also attended a reception sponsored
for the townspeople. Its meetings are held
in the I.C.E. building.
Chung, I. Nazeni. Row 3: M. Klein, N. Patel, V. Kolpe,
R. Bhakuni, L. Ming Gan, V. Ho, Mr. Berry, Ad-
Row I: T. Brooker, J. Parry, D. Parker, Presidentg C.
Bolnz, B. Moore, T. Shetzley, O. Hower, B. VVhiddon.
Row 2: K. MacDonald, A. Margolis, D. Kasse, R. Reed,
H. Welling, W. Reed, J. Simonetti, R. Stoutt. Row 3.
The Industrial Management Club is di-
rected toward fostering an interest in In-
dustrial Management as a major field of
study. The only requirements for mem-
bership are a sincere interest in the area
of business and a 2.00 accumulative
point average. Activities of this club vary
from luncheon meetings to plant tours.
The Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow-
ship met twice weekly this year for Bible Q
study sessions and discussion on Chris-
tian living. Highlights of this year's pro-
gram included a weekend conference at
Wayne State University and a conference
at Camp Muskingum. This club numbers
about fifteen and is open to any student
interested in Bible study and Christian
M. Iskowitz, D. Galloway, B. McCready. J. Cuerrin er
J. Fuller, T. Lammlein, D. Becker. Adviser: R Ashton
V l gf.-
Row I: L. Sojourner. C. Miller. Row
Barnes. Row 3: D. Hamlen. Adviser: G. Abatso
2: R. lurk B
The vveekdav meetings of the Philosophy Club are
held to foster and maintain an interest in philosophy.
Membership is open to any University of Akron stu-
dent. Activities this past year have included presenta-
tions on philosophical problems by professors, both
from Akron L' and other universities.
An all time high in membership has fortified the
achievements of the goal of the Marketing Club, to
supplement textbook material with actual field infor-
mation and problems. Among the speakers at club
meetings have been representatives from Timken Rol-
ler Bearing. Roadway Express Trucking Company,
IBNI. Burroughs. and Munroe. Akron U's Marketing
Club also participated in a joint meeting with Kent
States student marketing clubs and the Akron Area
Chapter of the American Marketing Association. At
this meeting "The Future Roles of Computers" was in-
vestigated by a panel of guest speakers.
Row I: M. Klein, L. Bailey. Row 2: L. Long, J. Bur
gess, M. Bond. Row 3: L. LaFleur, Adviser, P. Byrne.
-1 il 1 ti Q
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an , .
'F " .Iii 555 ,
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.. . ry
Row I: B. Balough, A. Alpeter, D. Raynow, President, Scarpetti, C. Clarke, B. Moore, B. Whiddon, E. Brown.
G. Turchan, S. McKinnon, Adviser. Row 2: R. Sandy, ROW 4g L. Claborn, B. McCready, R. Parker, J. Whit-
D. Galloway, P. Boggs, F. Ream, L. Hoag. Row 3: A. mer, B. Broadhurst, B. Wolf.
Row 1: L. Krause, M. Svetlik. Row 2: G. McClain, J.
Blockinger. Row 3: S. Horning. Row 4: J. Pifer, L.
Lane. Row 5: J. Wright, P. Shirhal. Not pictured: N.
Robinson, President, W. Ruman, Adviser.
The Women's Physical Education Club
requires that members have a minimum
of ten hours in physical education
courses, with at least a 2.5 accumulative
average and two semesters work at the
University. It promotes learning and pro-
ficiency in various types of sports by
sponsoring and attending held days and
sports competition. It requires a major or
minor in the held of physical education.
Its approximately 25 members meet
twice a month.
Anyone having taken English I is eli-
gible for membership in the Johnson
Club. Meetings are held once a month to
promote literary interest on campus and
to hear literary lectures and hold discus-
sions on literature. Its twenty-four mem-
bers also met at other times to hear spe-
cial lecturers and speakers on literature.
Row I: B. Mory, L. Beason, B. Zeh, President, Mrs. Hull, Adviser. Row 2:
M. Denholm, L. Sayre, C. Billhartz, M. Paolucci, S. Hanigofsky. Row 3: M.
Jones, W. Dremak, F. Deryick, P. Campbell. Not pictured: T. Slough, R.
Krill, W. Berry, M. Ream, E. Varian.
Raw I: Debbie Round. Frank Chalf, President. Row 2:
Dr. Sherman. Adviser: Carl Smith, Dave Hiller.
The purpose of the political science
club is to promote better understanding
of the political structure of the United
States. Its twenty-five members meet
once a month for debates and discus-
sions. Requirement for membership is
that one be a political science major.
The Secretarial Science Club is com-
posed of girls with an interest in secre-
tarial science and the innovations and
problems of this Held. At its monthly
meetings, speakers discuss specific areas
of the secretarial sciences, the programs
this year included speakers from Charm-
ette linishing school and a representative
of the National Secretaries Association.
The club also held a Spring banquet hon-
oring its adviser. Membership numbers
Row ls Dr. A. E. Misko, Adviser, T. Turnbaugh, C. ham, S. Weinstein, J. Santilli. Row 3: S. Fetter, H. By-
Bognar. P. Collins. L. Claborn, President, B. Wolf, N. cura, N. Dannenbring, K. Thompson, A. Lastocy, P.
Rudgers. L. Barnhart. B. Didyk. Row 2: M. King, J. Evans, M. A. Myers, P. Phillips.
Whitmer. C. Christner, M. Buida. P. Darbv, B. Gra-
ei? ff' -if
Row I: Dr. Internoscia, Adviser, W. Gray, A. Elefant, P. Ahern, S. Zumbo. Row 3: M. Valere, M. King. S.
A. Castillero, President, B. Breheny. Row 2: A. Weid- D'Ameco, J. Donatelli.
man, K. Singleton, R. Mory, M. Capotosto, D. Saylor,
Any student enrolled in any of the of-
fered Spanish classes at the University of
Akron is eligible for membership in the
Spanish Club. This year the club invited
some of the Latin American visiting
teachers at the University to a party in
their honor. The club also held a party
for its adviser, Dr. Internoscia, who is
retiring this year. The purpose of this
club is to provide the opportunity for stu-
dents of Spanish to practice speaking the
language, as well as to learn about those
countries in which Spanish is spoken. The
Club has approximately twenty to forty
Row I: J. McGuire, K. McCahan, M. Kaufman, Presi-
dent, K. Shively, J. LaRocca, Dr. Distad, Adviserg J.
Smith. Row 2: S. Moats, B. Weiss-ert, S. Fielder, J. Wil-
son, D. Snyder, K. Knight, S. Waxman. Row 3: M.
Membership to the S.N.E.A. is open to
any student interested in either elemen-
tary or secondary education as a career.
This year members attended regional
meetings at colleges throughout the state,
sponsored a glove-tree project for the
Children's Home, participated in educa-
tion ceremonies for the New College of
Education building, sponsored an annual
membership tea and ended the year with
a banquet at the Akron City Club.
Speakers are heard in the field of educa-
tion at the meetings which are held
monthly in the Buckeye rooms of the
Student Center. Membership this year
totaled over one hundred.
Moore, C. Miller, B. Nixon. P. Gindlesberger J Drone
B. Baker, S. Young, J. Preer. B. McDonald. R Falken
stein. M. Bell. P. White, J. Willis. M. Jubin. C Soulsbx
Emily Young. Not pictured: S. Kirkland.
X. 1, 1
Row 1: L. Lane. L. Kraus. Presidentg M. Murty, S. ROW3-'Sue M2diCk,M-Ch21mbCfS,L-Wi1lCY,B-MCDOI1
Keith. M. Kemper. Row 2.- C. Shay. L. Riccilli, N. ald. P. Cook, P. Shirhal, L-KriSiOr1, M-Capotosta
Sparks, M. Anderson. K. Frey, C. Sturm. I. Bender.
The Women's Athletic Association is
open to any woman who has an interest
in athletics and has participated in fifty
per cent of the games in one tournament,
active membership is maintained as long
as the member participates in at least
one activity each school year. These ac-
tivities include swimming, archery, bad-
minton, volleyball, basketball, mixed
bowling, ping pong, track events and
Physical fitness and good sportsman-
ship are goals stressed by the club. Meet-
ings are held twice a month, with special
meetings called before important events.
Row 1: L. Lane, N. Carosella, B. Lammlein, President
C. Shay, J. Brockett, C. Lucchesi. Row 2: L. Meadows,
J. Smart, K. Hartman, D. Baltayan. Row 3: A. Peterson
L. Ohlinger, F. Parker, B. Broadhurst. Row 4: C. John-
The Akron University chapter of the
Young Women's Christian Association is
open to any University of Akron woman
interested in joining in its activities. The
club exists to be of service to the com-
munity, some of its projects include the
donation of a Thanksgiving basket to a
needy family and the sponsoring of a
Christmas party for convalescing chil-
dren at Chi1dren's Hospital. Its meetings
are held twice a month in the Student
Center. Its membership numbers ap-
son, S. Gripne, S. Forrest, P. Shirhal, M. Bulda A
Zarling. Row 5: M. Justus, K. Kline, C. Robinson P
Moke, J. Stark, C. Stetter.
Ron I L Riccilli, N. McShaffrey, P. Zumpano, L. R. Watson, L. Wise, B. McAnallen, J. Roe. Row 3: G.
Willenbacher, P. Roberts, M. Badalich, President. Row Glinsek, G. Iler, D. Bauer, D. Myers.
2 R Reynolds. K. White, D. White, S. Stitzel, D. Rich,
young democrats, republicans
Row I: C. Smith, B. Sassaman, F. Chaff, President.
Row 2: D. Round, R. Sherman, Adviser, K. Miller.
Row 3: T. Coffman, D. Galloway, J. Slikkerveer.
The Young Democrats club is devoted
to promoting an interest in the Demo-
cratic party among students at the Uni-
versity of Akron. The club sponsors
prominent members of the Democratic
Party as speakers at luncheons, and en-
courages its members to participate in
political debates and rallies. Its thirty
members meet twice monthly for lunch-
The purpose of the Young Republican
Club is to promote the principals of the
Republican party and to aid and support
the Republican candidates in city. state.
and national elections. Meetings are held
twice a month for the c1ub's one hundred
Alpha Della Pi
The women of Beta Tau chapter of Alpha Delta Pi
celebrated their twenty-fifth year on the campus this
year. Begun in 1921 as Sigma Delta Theta, a local
sorority, the chapter became affiliated in 1938 with
Alpha Delta Pi. Because of the shortage of housing
during the l94O's, Beta Tau members were obligated
to use the first lloor of the Phi Kappa Tau house,
forcing the fraternity men to the second iloor. Today
the ADPi's have their own home on Buchtel Avenue,
opened each year to the students and faculty at their
Circus Tea. Other annual social events include a
Founders' Day Program, a Mother-Daughter Banquet,
and two dinner-dances. At the Spring Dance a "King of
, ... , K. Medkeff g 1
"ff M. Meuion P
M. Moore X
.1 ,,, gd B. Morgan
L. Murphy A ,
C' K. O'Toole
' A. Peterson C55-
ADPi's cheer vivaciously for the Blue and Gold.
Diamondsv is announced and the winner is presented a
trophy. When a sister becomes pinned or engaged the
chapter serenades her with the sweetheart song "I Love
the Pinf, A new custom has been added this year-a J,'1"I-aul
very successful Father-Daughter Banquet. A new silver
tea service, given to the chapter by the alumnae was
used at the Christmas Tea for the foreign students on
the Hilltop. The ADPi's also entertained at the Old
Folks Home with Christmas carols. The chapter stresses
M . Vukelich
both campus and community leadership. Beta Tau J. Williams
members are very proud of the Dorothy Shaw award, M- W00dfUff
given by the national sorority, to one of their members B' Zager
for her outstanding leadership. 161
Alpho Gamma Della
Founded nationally in 1904. Omega chapter of Al-
pha Gamma Delta was installed on the Hilltop during
the l92O's. Among their outstanding alumnae are Mrs.
Russell DeYoung and Mrs. Cyrill Jones. Each year the
alumnae present four awards to chapter members.
Achievement awards are given for excellence in schol-
arship and campus activities and honors are also pre-
sented to the outstanding senior and outstanding
pledge. Within the chapter a candlelight ceremony
marks pinnings and engagements. At the annual Christ-
mas formal. an Alpha Gamma Delta sweetheart is an-
nounced. Other annual events include a June Formal,
Founders' Day Banquet and Paddle Dinner, to which
the fathers are invited. At this time the little sis's pre-
sent their paddles to their big sis's. Traditionally the
Mothers' Club cooks spread for the chapter before
Thanksgiving and Christmas vacation. On March 17
Alpha Gams open their home to the student body for a
St. Patrick's Day Tea. Omega chapter, along with
other area Alpha Gamma Delta chapters, attended
International Reunion Day at Kent this fall. A lunch-
eon followed by workshops provided the background
for a day of fun. With the help of Phi Delta Theta
Fraternity, the Alpha Gams entertained retarded chil-
dren at Christmas. Santa Claus was on hand to dis-
tribute gifts to the children.
A Dolly Baltayan
Abood N. Berringer B. Broadhurst K. Carter K. De Barr S. Forrest B. Jones J. Kinnan
Anderson J. Blockinger Buckey J. Carver P. Darby M. Gandee L. Kemp M. Kirek
Antonmo M. Bonebrake M. Buida J. Chordar A. Elefant M. Griffith M. Kemper S. Koch
Ashley R. Brett M. Capotosta D. Clark G. Fletcher K. Hindman J. Kepnes M. Kovalcik
5 'eo lf! i
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"Go Zips Go" yells Alpha Gam Sheila
T17 ' "WU
1 'S' "
J. Walsh Aaaah!
I. Zeno A women's work is never done!
Alpha Kappa Alpha
Delta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha is one of the
newest sororities on campus. Formerly known as the
Ivyettes the AKA's were oilicially installed on the Hill-
top, April 15, 1961, when 10 charter members were
initiated. The national sorority was founded in 1906
by Ethel Hedgeman Tyle on the Howard University
campus. Beginning with 15 charter members the so-
rority has grown to a membership of 25,000. Today
there are 108 undergraduate chapters and 180 grad-
uate chapters throughout the United States. Since its
installation on campus the AKA's have held a scholar-
ship and installation banquet, followed by a success-
ful rush. The new pledges rewarded their model active,
hoping to make this an annual award. Each year alum-
nae reward the most outstanding girl scholasticaly with
a scholarship. Besides their annual Founders' Day
celebration, the active chapter entertains the alumnae
twice a year. Christmas vacation found the AKA's in
Detroit, Michigan, for Boule, the meeting of all chap-
ters. This gathering is held every 18 months. In addi-
tion the chapter attended their annual regional meet-
ing held in Flint, Michigan, this past year. To help in
community work the AKA's visit local rest homes, pre-
senting a musical program. They also distributed bas-
kets of food and covered dishes to the patients. Pres-
ently meeting in the Student Center the AKA's are
looking forward to the day when they will have a per-
manent sorority house onthe campus.
Smiling AKA's show they're pleased with their new pledge class.
I 4 ' .1
Camera-shy card players . . . all but one.
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At Greek Week skits. the AKA's do a take-off on Greek mythology
Eta. the oldest existing chapter of Delta Gamma,
was founded on the University campus March 15,
1879. Their tirst home was an apartment in Curtis
Cottage. Later. during the tire which burned down
the Iirst Buchtel Hall. the DG's calmly went on with
their meeting. ignoring the smoke and fire. It is with
this same determination that the DG,s pursue their
goals today. Each November the Lone Stars and Delta
Gams sponsor the Hobo Hop, giving all proceeds to
the Summit County Home for the Blind. Once a year
the members gather at the Home to help with spring
house cleaning. and at Christmas they entertain the
patients with carols. For the past several months the
Delta Gams have been reading to a blind student. So-
cial events this year have included the annual "Let's
Go To Florida" open house, held the day before
spring recess, the Golddiggers spring formal, a Christ-
mas formal. and an international tea for the foreign
students. Within the chapter five awards are given an-
nually. Honors go to an outstanding senior, outstand-
ing pledge and to a sophomore, junior, and pledge who
have displayed outstanding scholastic achievement. A
new tradition has been added at the Delta Gamma
house this year. A senior bench was placed in the living
room. Any unlucky underclassman found sitting on the
bench is obliged to polish it for 15 minutes. The mem-
bers of Eta chapter are proud of their outstanding
alumna, Miss Caroline Pardee, secretary to President
recently pledged 515,000 to the University, in memory
of her father, Judge W. E. Pardee, to provide a practice
courtroom in the new building for the Colleges of Busi-
ness Administration and Law.
N. Adamson I. Bender P. Coey S. Crutchfield
S. Ahern B. Brown H. Collins J- Cutright
S. Benchea F. Caforelle P. Collins S. Dieringer
iffw-iff rf ia - 55... -
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One DG seems to be
J' Shaw saying, "I don't think
M' Smlth this is so good!
Lovely Judy Lutes
and her escort await
her presentation at
the Military Ball.
Nancy Stocker. a DG,
is one of AU's strutting
One of the newest sororities on the campus, Delta
Zeta. was founded nationally in 1902. Theta Zeta col-
ony was begun on the Hilltop in May, 1962. With the
help of a Delta Zeta traveling secretary rush was held
and 50 girls pledged. Throughout the summer the
pledges worked to prepare fall rush and to organize
the colony so they would be prepared to assume the du-
ties of being installed as a chapter. A home was pur-
chased at 201 Spicer Street and completely refurnished
and redecorated. On November 10 the girls moved
into their new chapter house and the chapter was offi-
cially installed on campus. With the help of the Kent
State chapter, Kappa Alpha, 25 girls were initiated in-
to Theta Zeta chapter. A banquet was given in their
honor by the Akron Alumnae Association on Novem-
ber 11, and an open house showed their new home for
the first time. Already the chapter has held a Dream
Girl Formal, Awards and Founders' Day Banquet,
big-little sis Christmas party and a Mother-Daughter
Banquet. They hope to make these annual events. A
Delta Zeta open house was held during Greek Week.
Within the chapter awards are given to the Dream
Girl, outstanding pledge, highest scholarship and most
improved scholarship. The Dream Girl Ceremony is
held when a member becomes pinned or engaged. The
DZ's are looking forward to many successful years on
Joyce Aigner Diana Allen
Fall President Spring Pffsfdeflf
J. Allen M. Appleby S. Bailey E. Cherbas D. Eshack M. Graczyk G. Jankowski J. Krohmer
C. Aldridge S. Austin J. Berentz C. Dobos H. Feiler C. Galat C. Kaforey K. Kurmsky
fl . --:T
DZ's provide melodic entertziinment at Songfest.
Delta Zetas adopt Scottish garb for a rush party
First Attendant I0 the
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Lambda chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was
founded in 1879 on the University's campus, making
it the oldest sorority at AU. With the help of alumnae
and chapter members the chapter has grown to its
present size. Outstanding alumnae include Miss Fran-
ces McGovern, Past Chairman of the Public Utilities
Commission of Ohio and Mrs. Alfred Herberich and
Mrs. John Denison, both of whom opened their homes
this summer for the University Freshman Receptions.
Beginning this year Lambda has planned an extensive
cultural program. The members will be studying a par-
ticular country, delving into its political organization,
customs, music, literature, and art. To begin the pro-
gram Mr. Alvin Larson showed his slides of New Zea-
land to the chapter.
Included among awards which are given to out-
standing Lambda members are "Kappa of the Month,',
a yearly activities key, and scholastic keys to girls
who have excelled in the areas. The Jane Pesar Award
is given each year to the girl who best exemplifies the
ideals of a Kappa woman. This award was begun in
memory of Jane Pesar, a Kappa who died while at-
tending The University of Akron. The recipient wears
the sorority crest on a chain and her name is listed on
a special sorority plaque. One of the highlights of the
Kappa social year is the Christmas Tea planned by the
pledge class. Open to the University's faculty and stu-
dent body, it is always held the day before Christmas
recess. Other annual events include the Spring and
Winter formals, a square dance, two scholarship din-
ners and a senior banquet.
P. Ahern C. Bird N. Brandon C. Emery R. Fuhrman C. Johnson C. Ladick S. Lott
S, Baan J. Boynton L. Brown I. Franklin I. Germano A. Kaufhold N. Lankenau M. Louth
W. Berry L. Brandon P. Conn J. Fraser I. Gist R. Krill M- LCWIS J- MCCI'aCkCH
i f f K
L -Tfgi x l K
,:f.1jgL AnZ 4:' "
Q5 ' D.
C. Stetter R. Tipton I-. Willey
K. Thompson A. Traub H. Zook
K. Thompson D. Widmcyer
"Only her hairdresser knows."
"Kauppa Kauppa Kauppa Gauhmmuh,
I am so haahpee thaat I ahamm a . . . "
"My name is Nana and I'm a dog."
Phi Mu Pat Gates hands the gavel of the
president of WAA to sister Linda Krause.
tw I v
Omicron chapter of Phi Mu began the year by cele-
brating their iiftieth anniversary on campus with a
dinner and dance in the Sheraton Ballroom. At this
time three of the original twelve charter members re-
called the first years on campus, when Phi Mu boasted
the only sorority house. Today, the old Spicer mansion
is Phi Mu's house. Here at the chapter house are held
the annual Father-Daughter dinner, Pledge Parents'
dinner, and the chapter's philanthropic project-the
King of Hearts Tea. Each fraternity nominates a can-
didate and the one receiving the most votes in the form
of money becomes King of Hearts. All proceeds go to
the Akron Beacon Journal Charity Fund.
Many awards are given each year to outstanding
members of the chapter. Each month a girl is selected
as Phi Mu of the Month. For her contributions to Omi-
cron she wears a silver bracelet which rotates among
the members. Awards are also given each year to an
outstanding senior and pledge. Among all the traditions
of Phi Mu the passing of the candle is probably the
most exciting. A lighted candle is passed from sister to
sister, and the one who blows it out has recently been
pinned or engaged. After the girl has revealed her
secret by blowing out the candle, the members sing the
Phi Mu Sweetheart song to her. The Phi Mu's, looking
forward to another fifty years on campus, closed the
school year with their annual Mother-Daughter Lunch-
eon at the Firestone Country Club.
The Phi Mu's are proud of
Elaine Baker, an army
Phi Mu's go oriental for a fall
S.D.T.'s fete two new pledges.
"Hey Zelda, do you believe all
Sigma Della Tau
S. Amster S. Calig R. Kastan S. Leib S. Reich S. Waxman
D. Barnett P. Hirsch K. Krupko S. Meltz L. Wanger S. Weinstein
SD"l"s perform in the Greek Wcck skits.
The newest sorority on campus is Sig-
ma Delta Tau. They were founded na-
tionally at Cornell University on March
24, 1917. The local pledge colony was
established December 6, 1962, on the
Hilltop. Formerly they were a local so-
rority, Delta Pi Iota. With the help of
the Ohio State chapter of SDT and local
Delta Pi Iota alumnae a successful rush
culminated with pledging and the estab-
lishment of a colony. The new pledges
are looking forward to the time when
they will be installed as a national chap-
ter. Presently they hold their meetings
in the Student Center but are planning a
new sorority house for next year. They
have held a picnic and party in honor of
their pledging and colonization.
"Look, next season's hairdos are even funnier."
H mm Them Phl s with '62 Tel Buchs
K McCahan P. Memmer T. Osborne J. Pierce R. Reynolds Rinella N. Rossi M. Snyder
C McCaulliff N. Mittiga M. Penrod S. Porzio L. Riccilli P. Robert P. Romwicz I, Thatcher
Formerly known as Chi Lambda Phi, Sigma chapter
of Theta Phi Alpha was installed on the University
campus in 1931. The national sorority, founded in
1912, last year celebrated its Golden Jubilee in Cleve-
land. Elected at that time to honorary membership
was Mrs. Kathryn Granahan, Treasurer of the United
States, and Maria von Trapp of the Trapp Family
Singers. Miss Trapp was also awarded the Sienna Med-
al, an honor previously received by Loretta Young.
The Theta Phi Alpha girls have also been busy with
their philanthropic projects. At Christmas time chap-
ter members entertained at the Children's Home.
They also supplied baskets of food for several needy
families during the holidays. Annual social events in-
clude the Sweetie-Pie Open House. Each fraternity
nominates a candidate and at the all campus open
house the Campus Sweetie Pie is announced. Each
year the mayor and councilmen are invited to a spread
at the chapter house. The Theta Phi's traditionally
honor their newly pinned or engaged sisters at the
White Rose Formal. These girls are presented with a
dozen white roses, the sorority flower, and are sere-
naded by their sisters. Within the chapter awards are
given to outstanding members. At the annual Found-
ers' Day banquet honors are given to members who
excell in service and scholarship. At this time the Sen-
ior Service award is given to an outstanding senior.
Rounding out the yearls activities a Mother-Daughter
Communion Breakfast was held in May.
Theta Phi's study a new line of cosmetics.
.I 'f fl nm. 'Vi A K
J . Volkmor
B. Watts 0'
Zeta Tau Alpha
Zeta Tau Alpha was founded nationally in 1898 at
Longwood College in Virginia. Beta Xi chapter was
installed on The University of Akron campus in 1929.
Annual social events include a spring and Christmas
formal. the Sweetheart Dance. sponsored by the
pledges: square dances. and swim parties. An annual
Gingerie Open House is held every spring. This sum-
mer found Beta Xi members at the National Conven-
tion in Hot Springs. Arkansas. The philanthropy of
Zetas is helping Cerebral Palsy children. Beta Xi mem-
bers open their home to the parents of retarded chil-
dren for their monthly meetings. Within the chapter
many awards are presented. A bracelet is given each
month to an outstanding pledge. The name of the
most outstanding pledge of the year is entered on a
sorority plaque. Traditionally, newly pinned or en-
gaged girls must bring five pounds of chocolates to the
house to announce their engagement.
The Zeta's have been remodeling their chapter house
this past year. To show their gratitude for the help
given by the alumnae an Appreciation Tea was held
in their honor.
Nancy Scott Pat EVHDS
Fall President Spring Pfesidenf
E- Bllmgafdnef N. Field S. Lee N. Sauer M- Welkert
C M1006 V. Baldensperger J. Butlington M. orenus M. Jubin s.Mi11s J. stone M. wins
M AMCFSOH J. Bowen L. Eades J. Horn L. Labut P. Pouser E. Voll-ert L. Wyl1e
..'r , .
Y. .. .
43 s 1"
. . F'
Pricilla Pouser demonstrates
the "Hitchhiker," a popular
new dance this year.
O solo mio!"
"The Bird." a new dance
catches on at the Zeta house.
Q: 1.59 6 is
J -xranowitz M. Chupack M. Cohen M. Friedman S. Gordesky L. Handler M. Iskowitz G. Kammer
J Berman S. Coleman M. Dwoskin M. Friedman H. Gross D. Hartnagle M. Jacobs B. Kanter
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Formerly known as Phi Kappa Rho, Theta Deuteron
chapter of Alpha Epsilon Pi was founded on the Uni-
versity's campus, December 14, 1941. Among its out-
standing alumni are Professor William Beyer, Profes-
sor Leonard Sweet, and Bernard Rosen, a member of
the University Board of Directors. Due to the efforts of
two loyal alumni, Harvey Leif and Kenny Koller, the
AEPi's hope to expand their chapter house this sum-
mer. It is hoped that next fall, 30 men will be able to
live in the house. In the community the brothers are
active workers in the yearly Jewish Welfare Fund
Drive. The donations are sent to Israel and to Euro-
pean countries where Jewish people are in need of
help. Twice a year Theta Deuteron chapter gathers at
the Akron Jewish Center to work for the day. Last
year a backstop for the baseball field was built with
their help. Social events include an active and alumni
Thanksgiving Day breakfast and football game and
an all campus open house. The National Bagel Day
Open House was begun by Theta Deuteron chapter
and next year may become a yearly event for all AEPi
chapters. At the annual Founders' Day Banquet, four
awards are presented. A scholarship and athletic
award is given and honors are bestowed on the out-
standing pledge. The A. H. Alpern Memorial Award is
presented for fraternalism, leadership, scholarship and
a civic mindedness.
D Kasse E. Lasoff P. Meyers G. Podlish R. Reiligold F. Schapiro R. Sherman
N1 Kohn A. Margolis A. Monosoff G. Reiser B- Sanders L- Sherman A- Spfillgef M- W01f
. . . Greeks
"Oh say can you see?"
A rushee gladly accepts his bid from Floyd Shepherd, President
of Alpha Phi Alpha.
Alpha Phi Alpha
Alpha Phi Alpha, the newest fraternity, has grown
in membership and leadership since its establishment
on the Hilltop in 1957. Three years ago a graduate
chapter of Alpha Phi Alpha was established in Ak-
ron. The brothers presented a humanitarian plaque to
Dr. Ralph Bunche this year. Dr. Bunche was a Town
and Gown speaker during the winter. The plaque read:
"for his outstanding contribution to humanity both at
home and in foreign policyg for his contribution to the
Negro people on the wholeg for his contribution to the
United Nations in its striving for world wide peace."
The plaque was given by both the graduate and un-
dergraduate chapter. The men of Alpha Tau chapter
also participated in a scholarship program at South
High School in April. Honored were three South grad-
uating seniors and an Alpha Phi Alpha member. The
brothers are proud that one of their members was
elected Assistant Regional Vice President of Alpha Phi
Alpha, the undergraduate governing body. Social
events this year included a winter formal. At this time
an Alpha Phi Alpha queen and her court were pre-
sented. Activation is traditionally held on the Sunday
following Pledge Week. This year the Regional Presi-
dent attended initiation.
G. Abatso C. Clark J. Deadwyler B. Graham
E. Brown P. Chapman P. Fisher W. Gray
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T. Harris T. Marsh W. Robinson K. Thomas
C. Hatten C. Person L. Shepherd L. Victum
B. Jones J. Rice D. Seals
from Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity. Ralph
Bunche chats with Lloyd Shepherd.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded nationally in 1909.
Ten years later the local fraternity, Sigma Beta, be-
came the Gamma Alpha chapter of Lambda Chi Al-
pha on the Hilltop. Outstanding alumni include Ken-
neth Cochrane, William Mavrides, and Dr. Thomas
Sumner, all University faculty members, Fritz Nagy,
a member of the All-American basketball team, and
Charles Williams, elected to the All-American soccer
team. Next year the chapter is looking forward to
moving into a new house. To help the brothers reach
their goal, the Lambda Chi Mothers' Club sponsored a
concert by the "Four Preps" in May. Other social
events included the annual spring and winter formals,
active-alumni picnic, a big-little brother party, Wood-
choppers' Brawl, and the Crescent Queen Contest. An
annual Nurses Skit Night gives area student nurses an
opportunity to compete for honors. Within the chap-
ter a scholarship banquet is held each year. Recogni-
tion buttons are presented to outstanding actives. At
the winter Founders' Day Banquet six awards are
given to chapter members. Honors go to an outstanding
pledge and a pledge who has shown scholastic achieve-
ment. Awards are also given to active members for
leaderships, fraternalism, scholarship and athletics. In
the community the brothers of Lambda Chi Alpha held
a Christmas caroling party for charity. They also
helped the Goodwill Industry.
gg I x
D. Aleman J. Boneberger J- Brown P- Cabe J- Carlin B- DCSZCZ
L, Baughman R, Bonnell T. Burke J. Cook R. CI'itCS M. DOI'3ZCWSki
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L. Downing D. Fasnacht J. Griffiths F. King G. Kordella N. Melvin J. McCormick R. Patti
B. Gainer B. Fike C. James R. Kline W. Krosky R. Moraghan M. Oravecz T. Pence
D. Englehart D. Foltz J. Jones W. Kopec W. Markowski A. Nuss E. Patsch R. Pollock
"And starting tomorrow morning you will .
Phi Della Thefo
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R. Ashton S. Black I. Brownlee J. Caetta
T. Ashton R- Bishop P. Campbell C. Corl
R. Balogh P' 30885 J. Chase T. Coffman
P' 30888 R. Cherrington J. Coleman
Andy Alpeter, Casbah co-chairman introduces Casbah emcee,
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M. Cox J. Farkas M. Hamilton
R. Crucs I. Fuller J. Harpool
T. Dahlgren R. Greene J. Herr
R. Davies J. Gehringer D. Hiller
N. Dimitroff R. Hagstram J. Hopper
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M MacGregor R. McKissick J, Myers P. O'Hara
T Mallo R- Mihalik B. Nichols J. Papp
Phi Delta Theta was founded at Miami University
in 1848. Along with two other fraternities, Beta Theta
Pi and Sigma Chi, also founded at Miami, they formed
the Triad. This group has done much to push the fra-
ternity system. The local Phi Delta Theta chapter was
established on the Hilltop in 1875. During World War
I the chapter became a local, Zeta Alpha Epsilon. Phi
Delta Theta was later refounded on campus in 1924.
Since then their fraternity house has burned down
twice. The present chapter house was built during the
Outstanding alumni include Ed Garrigan, State Sen-
ator, Verlin Jenkins, Alumni representative on the
University Athletic Committee, and E. C. McCormick,
insurance and trucking company executive. Traditional
6 i i
D. Parker 5 D. Raynow B. Saltsgaver C- SCh0lZlngCf
G. Porosky R. Read J. Sasanecki F. SCN-1611
J. Prinzo A. Reise T. Scheatzle G. Simpson
D. Querry G. Reyman J. Schneider C. Smith
events include a Love Feast, held on December 6. to
commemorate the founding of the national fraternity.
At the Founders' Day Banquet in March outstanding
members are honored. Awards are given for top scholar-
ship, most improved scholarship, Phi of the Year, Top
Pledge and a Pledge scholarship of the Year. Social
events included a spring and New Year's Eve Dance.
All-Phi Show, and the Good Ship Phi open house.
Shekeia week finds co-eds honorary pledges. This week
of pledge work is culminated by their honorary activa-
tion into the fraternity. To celebrate pinnings a dinner
is held for newly pinned co-eds, followed by a short
ceremony and the presentation of a corsage of white
carnations, the fraternity flower.
G Smlth F. Taylor C. Traul M. Tusko
A Stark R. Terry C. Truza A. Volgel
R- V0lPe w. Webb H. Welling D. win
L. Warder D. Weirtz T. Whistler B. Wilt
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D. Hardesty G- UCI'
L, Hermig J. JOh1'lSOI1
J. Hickman T- KPIYSCF
D. Hicks G- KFCPS
Phi Koppo Tau
N. Kreps May M. Messner
P. Krichbaum May I. Moreley
C. Madsen McAnallen R. Myers
F. Malaney McGee R. Nelson
M. Masters Mervine G. Nixon
Bob Lawry Bill Crislip
Fall President Spring President
Dr. Harman De Graff
This year marks Phi Kappa Tau's 25th year on the
Hilltop. Prior to its nationalization in 1938 the local
fraternity was known as Sigma Beta Nu. Outstanding
alumni include: Gene Waddell, a Republican Party
leader, Ray Bliss, State Republican Chairman, John
Ballard, Summit County Prosecutor, Dr. Carl E. Krill,
Pediatrician. At the chapter house, built by the first
President of the Evans Savings and Loan Co., are
held Monday and Wednesday meals. It has become a
tradition to invite community leaders to these meals.
Former guests include Carol Heiss and Hayes Allen
Jenkins, President Auburn, and many top executives
of the area rubber companies. Each spring the chapter
opens its home to the student body for the Bar Room
D. Ocepek T. Phillips D. Rich J. Shoenfelt
D. Orlich C. Rea J. Roe J. Slikkerveer
J. Patrick G. Reese R. Schleede W. Spicer
M. Peters T. Renninger C. Sear D. Smith
open house. Entertainment is provided by Mattie Hall,
and a rootbeer chugging contest is held with sorority
women competing. Within the chapter, many awards
are given each year. Honors are bestowed on the best
pledge and best active of the year. Awards are also
given for the winners of sports tournaments held in the
chapter. Social events include the Dream Girl Formal
and the annual Hawaiian Luau, held at the end of
May. Many members from Phi Kappa Tau chapters at
other colleges in Northeastern Ohio attend the Hawai-
ian dinner and dance. A large bonfire traditionally
ends the evening. During the summer the brothers are
kept busy taking boys from the Children's Home to
baseball games in Cleveland.
Stanely . N.
R. Weirath L. Wise
W. Weirath J. Wyler
T. Weirath R. Yauger
TEL-BUC H Kin
Oh. you live here.
Phi Sigma Kappa
Phi Sigma Kappa was founded at the
University of Massachusetts on March
15, 1873. The Phi Sig's appeared on the
Hilltop in 1942 when a local fraternity,
Alpha Sigma Omicron, was nationalized.
Among their outstanding alumni are two
faculty members, Dan Salden and Dean
Richard Hansford. Dr. Sherman, Head
of the Political Science Department, is
faculty adviser. To aid their philanthrop-
ic projects, the Phi Sigs and Delta Zetas
contributed food and clothing to a needy
family during the Christmas season. An-
nual social events include a spring for-
mal, alumni sponsored Christmas Party
and an annual Founders, Day Banquet.
J. Chase F. Dreisbach R. Heinisch
J. Czarnecki E. Grange H. Jaroszewski
D. Hecht J. Kahl
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W. Kesig G. McDowell R. Pryor E. Smith D. Wiese D. Zuren
R. Kuner I. Morrison D. Reighard J. Turner J. Turner
R. Mackey R. Orban C. Robinson
D. Ahern R. Balaun M. BUIHS J. Cullen A. De Casper T. Dukeman L. Gall D. Hammontree
J. Aydlette W. Bell K. Burch I. Daily M. De Jacimo R. Fanning R. Gmerek J. Heltsly
R. Attalla D. Brawley R. Case T. Dangle E. Denholm R. Falcione D. Groetz P. Hollendoner
N. Baker P. Breese D. Coffman E. Davis M. Dudock D. Fortunato F. Guistino R, Hurley
Founded on January 18, 1882 on The University of
Akron campus, Lone Star claims the distinction of be-
ing the oldest, existing, local fraternity in the United
States. The men of PiKE claim such distinguished
alumni as Hezzelton Simmons, past President of the
University, for whom Simmons Hall was named,
Charles J ahant, a member of the Board of the Univer-
sity and Vice-President and co-founder of General
Tire and Rubber Company, Parke Crisp, named to the
All-American football team in 19183 and Harry
Schrank, Chairman of the University Board of Direc-
tors and President of Seiberling Rubber Company. To
support their philanthropic project the Lone Stars, with
the help of Delta Gamma, hold a Hobo Hop in No-
vember. All the proceeds are given to the Summit
County Home for the Blind. Annual social events in-
clude the Hoity Toity Tea Open House, an activation
banquet, two formals, and many house parties and
hayrides. Within the chapter three awards are given
annually. These honors are presented to the member
with the highest scholastic average, to the most im-
proved scholastic average and to the outstanding
pledge. A campus tradition has grown around the Lone
Star bell. A large, cast iron bell, its familiar gong is
heard at pep rallies, football and basketball games and
D. Long R. Lowrey J. Leiby B. Martin A. Natoli M. Noon
E. Lopeman T. Lowry J. Maggio D. Murphy D. Neman R. Paonessa
Lou La Guardia
L. Shira S. Slifko G. Sovak -C. Teter J, Walker S, Yahner
K. Shumaker B. Smith R. Steidl R. Ulrich M. Webner M. Zimmerman
M. Simmons M. Smith C. Suiter T. Ulrich J. Wehner S. Zumbo
J. Simonetti T. Smith J. Talarico L. Vitantonio L, Wilgg
Pi Koppo Epsilon
Lone Star rings for EGO.
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On September 19, 1948, Chi Gamma colony was in-
stalled as Beta Rho chapter of Tau Kappa Epsilon at
the University of Akron. Since its installation, Beta
Rho has continued to grow steadily in numbers and
in campus standing. Beta Rho has had many distin-
guished graduates, including James Kopp who was
elected to the position of Top Teke in the country last
year. Distinguished faculty members include Dr. Wil-
liam Stevens, Assistant Professor of English, Dr. Al-
fred Johnson, Associate Professor of Education, and
the late Dr. Howard Evans, former Dean of the Col-
lege of Education. Members of the community include
James Tarson, President of Tarson Realty.
Beta Rho's biggest campus event is its sponsorship
of an annual independent-sorority swim meet. Teke-
quacade, as the event is called, is held each year two
weeks before mid-term examinations. Each group com-
petes for trophies for each event and for the over-all
tekequacade trophy. The social calendar at the frater-
nity house, 166 Fir Hill, is crowded with the usual as-
sortment of parties and get-togethers. The three events
which highlight the social year are the annual Hallow-
een-Hay-Ride, the spring formal and the winter for-
mal. Following the pinning of one of the fraters, the
young lady is serenaded by the men of the fraternity
and presented with a dozen red carnations, the frater-
"Who needs the lil' ole wine maker!"
Tau Kappa Epsilon
"Whew, Rush is over!"
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527 . :JUL
T- Haas K. LeBargne
E. Hatfield L, Lgng
M. HCl'ld6I'Sl'l0t L, Logging
B. Hill K. MacDonald
B. Hilt J. Main
M. Hofle B. Mason
E.. Hrycyk D. McKee
J. Johann P. Milich
C. Kolling R. Mohler
L Myers L. Petty K. Rhodes A. Scarpetti D. G. Smith J. Stout J. Tucker D. Walters
D Nutt R. Reed E. Rottmayer J. Sgro D. W. Smith J. Stephenson D. Valiga L. Willenbachcr
J O Brien P. Reichart R. Salvo R. Shaeffer D. Smith I. Thornberg B. Voinov E. Yang
A white colonial house, built by Harvey Firestone,
founder of the Firestone Tire and Rubber Company, is
the home of Beta Lambda chapter of Theta Chi. Origi-
nally known as Chi Theta Tau, a local fraternity, they
became aiiiliated in'1942 with Theta Chi. Outstanding
alumni include Hollis Allen, prominent Akron lawyer,
Russell De Young, President of Goodyear, Harry van
Berg, Judge of the Akron Municipal Court, and Rob-
ert Berry, Adviser of Men at the University. In the
past the alumni have redecorated the house and have
presented a baby grand piano to the chapter. Besides an
annual Founders' Day Banquet, Corral, the annual
meeting of Theta Chi in this region was held in Akron
this year. Other social events include a yearly Hobeaux
Arts Ball and Southern Hospitality Open House, hay-
rides, desserts, house parties and two formal dances.
The men of Theta Chi are known particularly for their
tradition of serenading the new sorority pledges on the
night of pledging. They are serenaded by torchlight with
the Theta Chi Sweetheart Song, and each new pledge is
given a red carnation, the fraternity liower. The men of
Theta Chi are very proud of Miss Pearl Marie Yount.
their candidate, who was chosen as sweetheart of Re-
gion Six of Theta Chi.
"I bow to you-oh dirty dishes."
Patricia Ahern Vive-President
Service to the University and Community, scholar-
ship. and leadership are the prerequisites for mem-
bership in Pierian, senior women's honor society.
This year Pierian members conducted the women's
elections and sold Campus Pacs, the proceeds of which
were put into a scholarship award given to an outstand-
ing senior woman. Other activities included ushering
for the Honors Convocation, Baccalaureate and Com-
With the aid of Deans and Department Heads of
the University, Pierian prepared a booklist of sug-
gested outside reading to broaden the scope of the col-
lege student. Dr. Auburn spoke at the literary seminar
held in May.
Patricia Perkins Cherrington
The Activity . . .
I'rc'.s'idr'nI , , ,
Tina Kruelski Joan Root Marjorie Sedlak
Carol Spallino Judith Williams
5eCfef0"3' Rick Fuller
Mike Gill Jerry Glinsek Len Hoag
Bob Lawry Bob Moore
Vice-President Mike Rozen Don 541531350
, W, ,,.. V -,, . s 1
Floyd Shepherd Lloyd Shepherd Ron Smith
Omicron Delta Kappa
Twice during the school year Omicron Delta Kappa
extends the opportunity of membership to outstanding
men of exemplary character, scholarship and leader-
Membership is limited to juniors and seniors in the
upper one-third of their class. These men must ex-
hibit outstanding leadership in at least two diverse
fields. The privilege of Wearing the O.D.K. key is also
offered to various faculty members and community
The founders of O.D.K. formulated the principle
that leadership of exceptional versatility should be
recognized and that representative men in all phases
of college life should cooperate in worthwhile en-
Row I: R. White. A. Seery. Adviser. Row 2: Linda Pope, Presidentg M.
Cossin. Row 3: K. Dressler. M. Lewis. Not pictured: V. Algea, P. Dirrig, S.
McFarland. W. Nye. P. Rennie. S. Warner.
alpha lambda della
Alpha Lambda Delta, freshman wom-
en's honorary, recognizes scholastic at-
tainment during the freshman year of col-
lege and encourages academic achieve-
ment among freshman women.
To be eligible for membership, a wom-
an must attain a 3.5 quality point ratio
for either the first semester or the first
year in college with a minimum load of 15
hours the first semester or 30 hours the
alpha chi sigma
Alpha Chi Sigma, chemistry honorary,
holds monthly meetings at the home of
Dr. Thomas Sumner. Luncheons and par-
ties round out the activities of Alpha Chi
Sigma, professional chemistry fraternity.
Tapping takes place twice annually and
members are required to be majoring in
chemistry and to have completed three se-
mesters of chemistry maintaining at least
a 2.00 average.
Row I: B. Pett, B. Olson, D. Dotts, R. Brown, J. Long-
anbach, G. Abatso. Row 2: D. Babaras, T. Lott, F.
Shepherd, B. Olddecker, L. Shepherd, T. Abbot, H. Os-
wald. Row 3: A. Miller, A. Segedy, B. Peterson, Mascot:
kappa delta pi
The national education honorary,
Kappa Delta Pi, was organized to give
fellowship and encourage leadership in
Prospective members are notified by
letter after the approval of the member-
ship committee and the Dean of the Col-
lege of Education. To be eligible for
membership in Kappa Delta Pi, a student
must have a 3.25 overall average, out-
standing leadership ability, and must
have completed professional courses in
education. Activities for this year includ-
ed regular meetings and various lunch-
eons for members, alumni, and facultv.
beta delta psi
At the beginning of each semester jun-
ior and senior business majors meeting
certain academic requirements are eligi-
ble for membership in Beta Delta Psi, the
scholastic honorary for the College of
Activities for this year included a Kaf-
fee Klatch held in November and the
publication of a news letter to the busi-
ness school alumni. Members of' Beta
Delta Psi also attended a dinner in May
and a joint picnic with business faculty
members. Meetings are held twice annu-
ally for the planning of activities and elec-
tion of officers.
Row I: L. Clayborn, S. Wintzer, K. Cotterman, A. Strobel. P. Cook. Rm. 2: Dr.
Distad, Dr. Watt, M. Sedlak, M. Jubin, E. Wagner, M. Kaufmann. J. Williams. Dr.
Riedinger, Adviser. Row 3: Dean McNerney, P. Cherrington, Presidemg Ni. Good. J.
Seay, C. Soulsby, Dr. Becker, Dr. Johnson. Not pictured: D. Hoskinson. P. Anselman.
L. Kirkland, M. Wiley, M. Kaufman.
Row I: W. Stevens, H. Prinzo, J. Hadley. G. Eberhardt, R. Reed. R. Moore. K. Bechrol.
Row 2: J. Daily, R. Parker, P. Krichbaum, D. Cabell. T. Powers. D. Ruddock. L.
Carver, D. Oxford. Row 3: T. Byers, M. Ciolli, G. Reese. President: J. Sgro. R.
Brumbaugh, J. Talarico, R. Nipper. Row 4: K. Rhodes, R. Fanning. D. Thomas. T.
Renninger, P. Byrne, M. Iskowitz, P. Phillips.
Row I: H. Suarez, W. Oldham. J. Shoemaker, F. Phil- Riede, Advisers Dean KHCPPCT- N01 Pictured-' N- C0UiI1S,
lips. Row 2: M. Ream, J. Berentz, G. Gay, C. Blair, D. G- Glil1SCk, T- Hadiian, D- Hiller, J- 0'C0l1l10f, J-
Salden, P. Klomp, D. Louthan, M. Cox, P. Tussing. Row TUCKCI, R- Wright-
3: S. Pierce, C. Pitts, L. Richardson, J. Lupori, Dr.
phi alpha fhefo
A vital interest in history, a 2.75 scho-
lastic average and 12 semester hours in
the field are the requirements for Phi Al-
pha Theta. history honorary. This is a na-
tional group and Dr. Riede is adviser for
the organization. Regular meetings are
phi efo sigma
The national freshman men's scholastic
honorary, Phi Eta Sigma, tapped 13 men
this year. The activities in which they
participated consisted of publishing a
pamphlet entitled f'Hints on How to
Study," made available to all freshmen,
and offering a guide service during Ori-
entation Week. Two initiation meetings
were held in October and April.
To be eligible for membership, a fresh-
man must earn an average of 3.5 for ei-
ther a minimum of 12 hours in the hrst
semester or 24 hours in the first two se-
Row I: E. Chaney, K. Bechtol, President, D. Norman. Row 2: H. Oswald, L
Schmardebeck, K. Dressler, A. Richards, Adviser. Not pictured: D. Auvil
N. Kreps, J. Brooker, G. Abraham, T. Ashton, F. Botz, D. Chapman, R. Hag-
strom, L. Handler, K. Kraus, R. Limbach, J. Taylor, D. White.
Row I: Linda Laatsch, J. Greene, J. Johns, S. Hill. Row 2: M. Lang, L. Mallo, S. Haake,
M. Kaufman. Row 3: K. Dressler, J. Abercrombie, L. Schmardebeck. Not pictured: J.
Burgess, L. Fabre, J. McKelvy, S. Pierce, M. Sack, A. Weidman, G. Bauer, D. Marr.
phi sigma alpha
High scholarship among students in the
College of Liberal Arts is the aim of Phi
Sigma Alpha, liberal arts honorary.
At the annual dinner held in April,
eligible students were initiated. 'I he
guest speaker for this euent 'max Dr. Nor-
man P, Auburn. Juniors hazing com-
pleted 77 hours with a 3.5 overall azerage.
and seniors having completed 102 lrioure
with a 3.25 overall average are eligible for
Each year Phi Sigma Alpha awards
S50 prizes to the sophomore and junior
maintaining the highest academic rating
of their respective classes. A scholarship
of S400 for a full-time liberal arts junior
or senior was given to Anne Zsilli. a ju:-
ior majoring in history, An average of 3.0
is necessary to be eligible for this a'-hard.
phi sigma society
To promote active interest in biologi-
cal research and to provide for the ex-
change of new information is the goal of
Phi Sigma Society.
Completion of 16 hours of biolog:
with a 3.0 average and completion of a
substantial research and experimental
project are the requirements for admis-
This year Phi Sigma sponsored various
biological speakers, field trips and re-
search projects. Meetings are held once a
month and pledging takes place twice a
Row 1: J. McKelvy, Presidentg M. Drew, M. Murty, C. Gauder. Row 2: K. Cotterman
L. Mollin, P. Gist, M. Moore, J. Traul, J. Boynton. Row 3: C. Schmardebeck. M. Rozen
K. Traul, L. Sutter, C. Spallino, J. Abercrombie, R. Lewellen, J. Wuchter, T. Coffman
Not pictured: J. Klein, C. Bauer, K. Brown, B. Burke, G. Cooper. R. Curley. J. Fresno.
B. Jones, B. Sharp.
phi sigma lou
.-X new honorary was established on
campus this year. Phi Sigma Tau philos-
Lndergraduate students are eligible for
membership if they have completed three
semesters and rank in the upper 35? of
their class. Requirements for admission
also include completion of two courses in
philosophy maintaining a certain aca-
Nieetings are held on the third Friday
of each month and at present there are
tu o initiated members of Phi Sigma Tau.
pi epsilon della
To further the interest in and progress
of educational theatre at The University
of Akron is the goal of chapter 76 of Pi
Epsilon Delta. fNational Collegiate Play-
ersi. A Junior. outstanding in his partici-
pation in the University Theatre produc-
tions. may be voted into Players. Dr.
James Dunlap is the faculty adviser of
Row 1: L. Bailey, M. Hood, J. Burgess. Row 2: M. Bond Dr Laiieur Adviser
Dr. Clements, Adviser. Not pictured: L. Baker, G. Folden R Harvey M
Klein, R. Root.
Row 1: S. Donahue, Dr. Dunlap, Adviserg C. Spallino, President Row 2 G Folden
G. Dick, R. Hicks, P. Daum, I. Sample. Not pictured: T. Cumbridge J Root J Root
pi omego pi
A combined meeting with the Akron
Area Business 'Ieaehers Azsociatiori and
a tea for high school seniors interested in
business education were the two main ae-
tivities of Pi Omega Pi, the national hon-
orary lor students in business education,
Members must have a superior rating
in the work of their major field and an
above average overall rating,
pi lcoppo delto
Ohio Delta chapter of Pi Kappa Delta.
national speech honorary. recognizes out-
standing students in the line of forensics
A 2.0 accumulative average and partic-
ipation in eight intercollegiate oratorical
contests enables a student to be eligible
for membership in this organization.
Highlighting the list of activities for Pi
Kappa Delta was the National Conven-
tion held at the University of Southern
Illinois in Cardondale. Ill. Ten students
and two faculty members attended. De-
bate tournaments and individual contest
at colleges throughout Ohio kept mem-
bers quite busy.
Row I M Sedlak P McFarland H Collins T Cum lus R Sandefur Adviser Ron 3 J Spalding. F. Kovac.
Practicality. sociability and high schol-
arship are the prerequisites for member-
ship in Sigma Tau. national engineering
Meetings are held monthly and each
year Sigma Tau awards a scholarship
medal to the sophomore having earned
the highest quality point ratio as a fresh-
man pursuing an engineering curriculum.
Tapping takes place in both Fall and
tau icoppo phi
Tau Kappa Phi, home economics hon-
orary. sponsored a dinner for alumni at
which three new members were tapped.
ln order to be initiated, a 2.5 overall and
3.0 average in home economics courses
pi sigmo oipho
Six new members were initiated into
Pi Sigma Alpha, political science hono-
rary dedicated to stimulating interest and
scholarship in political science.
Members must have completed 12
hours of political science courses with a
3.0 overall average. Pi Sigma Alpha has
neither regular meetings nor activities as
it is strictly an honorary society.
Ron I Dr. King, Adviser, L. Laatsch, T. Cumbridge. Row 2:
A DeCasper. Dr. Sherman, Adviser. Not pictured: G. Glinsek,
S Bordash. D. Hiller. J. Papp.
Row I: R. Dickerhoff, J. Monteith, F. Smith, J. Whitemyer. Row 2: D
Zak, C. Robbins, L. Robbins, D. Warder. Row 3: D. Robinson, E
Davis, President, J. Ferraro, P. Postak, J. Ayers. Row 4: K. Shumaker
G. Dodrill, E. Eilbeck, E. Hamlen, Adviserg D. Syroid. Not pictured
B. Reynolds, R. Rose, T. Ballas, G. Chester, D. Fetchu, W. Gostlin
L. Kiessling, S. Miller, E. Reiser, R. Sonoff.
'T' 'f ' if . 2 iii? i we
4 ' ffm . 1' 'E
Row I: M. Arnold, C. Volkmor. Row 2: K.
Barclay, B. Hamman. Not pictured: Y. Cade,
M. Griffith, K. Lux.
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Well-suited to royalty . . .
Jackie Shaw, a pert and freckle-faced beauty. is the
1963 Tel-Buch queen. She is a junior. majoring in
home economics education. At the University she is a
member of Delta Gamma social sorority and the home
ec club. She has served on May Day and Greek Week
committees. Jackie is an avid sports enthusiast-her
favorites being swimming and water skiing.
Linda is a junior with a major in modern languages
and hopes to teach French and Spanish on the high
school level. At The University of Akron Linda has
been recently elected to Student Council and is a mem-
ber of the Spanish Club and the Young Republicans
Club. Linda is recording secretary and was social chair-
man of Kappa Kappa Gamma social sorority.
Although only a freshman, Cheryl has taken a great
interest in campus activities. She has been elected to
her second year of Student Council, is an oilicer of
YWCA, and works on the Tel-Buch and Buchtelite
statts. Cheryl is an elementary education major and a
member of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority.
Mary Helen Penrod
Pi Kappa Epsilon
Men's Dorm I
Doug Bolden Len Ceglie
Phi Sigma Kappa
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Not pictured: Chuck Clarke, Alpha Phi
Alphag Steve Nemeth, Men's Dorm IIg
Gary Reuben, Alpha Epsilon Pig Dave
Smith, Theta Chi.
Len Hoag 212 Steve Kiltau
Lambda Chi Alpha Phi Delta Theta
Sailing is the favorite pastime of Bob Lawry, Tel-
Buch King. Bob enjoys sailing because "it is an oppor-
tunity for the rare combination of high level compe-
tition and casual enjoyment." He has been an Ohio
champion for several years and took second place in
the Great Lakes competition and the World Meet.
Bob is Vice-president-elect of Student Council and
has served as President of Phi Kappa Tau fraternity.
This spring he was tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa.
men's honorary, and awarded Who's Who in American
Colleges and Universities. Bob is also Resident Hall
Adviser of Men's Dorm II and has been a Freshman
Counselor and delegate to IF C.
The 1962 Homecoming Queen is Jeanette Putnik,
a senior majoring in Elementary Education. Jeanette
is an Army Sponsor and the '62-'63 Sweetheart of Phi
Delta Theta social fraternity. She was on the Junior
Class Board, was co-chairman of committees for May
Day, Greek Week and Songfest, and is a member of
SNEA. Jeanette has been assistant rush chairman and
corresponding secretary of Alpha Delta Pi social so-
M 1 ,
f .ai ts.
A wave and a smile for the trip around the
A typically rainy football afternoon can be one of the brightest days of
Karen Brown Cheryl Chapman CROWNER: Elaine Baker
Alpha Epsilon Pi Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Kappa Epsilon
Kathy Cotterman Janice Fahey Cynthia Miller
Phi Kappa Tau Independent Alpha Phi Alplza
Maria Rizopulos Carol Spallino
Lambda Chi Tau Kappa Epsilon
Queen Anna Mae
The afternoon crowning! jackie Preer
Alpha Kappa Alpha
anno mcse pelerson
This year's lovely May Queen, Miss Anna Mae
Peterson, has been doubly honored by also being cho-
sen head Air Force ROTC sponsor. Anna Mae has
also been Engineers' Day Queen, President of YWCA,
and is a member of Alpha Delta Pi social sorority.
President Auburn escorts Anna Mae
to her throne. A
Helen EFHSI Helen Feiler
Delta Gamma Delta Zeta
' Z ,. f,g,'fQQi., , .
Anna Mae and her flower girl highlight the
Queen's float in the May Day Parade.
CROWNER: Ruthie Stitz
S Theta Phi Alpha
Marilyn Gandee Bobbie Kriu
Alpha Gamma Delta Kappa Kappa Gamma
Sigma Delta Tau
Linda Weiss Mertis XVills
Independent Zeta Tau Alpha
Air Force R.O.T.C.
Honorary Colonel ' Lt. Col. Linda Claborn Lt. Col. Tina Kruelski
Anna Mae Peterson
Lt. Col. Charlotte Lucas Major Jackie Isner Major Pam COOK MHi01' Pat CI'00kSt0U
Major Jocelyn Mohler Major Judy Lutes Mai0f Linda MCCIUYC Major barbara Ffifsche
Lt. Col. Marianne Schneider Honorary Colonel Elaine Baker
Lt. Col. Jackie Mallo Major Tari Turnbaugh Capt. Kathy Kline
Capt. Sue Austin Capt. Nancy Stocker Capt. Pegzy Foreman
Dan looks through the one-way-mirror at students participating
in a sociology experiment.
Winner of the Alpha Chi Sigma Freshman Chemis-
try Award in 1961 is Ken Dressler. As a junior he is
already a member of two honoraries-Phi Eta Sigma,
freshman men's honorary, and Phi Sigma Alpha, Lib-
eral Arts honorary.
Ken is majoring in chemistry and minoring in math-
ematics. He plans to do graduate work in some phase
of chemistry, perhaps theoretical. He may stay at the
University of Akron another year to get an extra math
Dan Roth, a senior majoring in sociology, spends a
good deal of his time working with Recovery, Inc.
Sponsored by the North Springfield United Presby-
terian Church, this group aids mental health patients
who have been released from the hospital to adjust
to normal living again. This includes visiting shut-ins
and both ministerial and medical assistance. Dan also
works with counseling in the hospital situation.
On campus Dan is a member of the Sociology Club,
the Philosophy Club, and University Singers. Dan was
originally a music major and both he and his wife, Jo-
anne, are working part time as soloists for various
Dan hopes to take graduate work at Western Re-
serve University and perhaps get a degree in geriatrics.
He wants to work with medical-sociological diseases,
especially dealing with the problems of old people. Dan
is looking forward to the six more years of study this
Ken Dressler poses with a graduated cylinder. Fifteen
minutes later an explosion in the chemistry lab disin-
tegrated his shirt.
In taking an electrocardiogram Ken cuts a frog open,
places an electrode on its heart, and watches on the elec-
trocardiograph for something to happen.
Biomedical engineering is the field Ken Shumaker
plans to pursue in graduate study. Ken is a senior in
the college of engineering.
This year he has been taking an elective course in
physiology in which he applies his engineering knowl-
edge to do electrocardiograms of frogs. Regarding
frogs, electrocardiograms, and electives he says:
"Engineers donlt have electives. l didn't know what
the word meant until l was a junior. Also v.e're on a
half-semester basis, which doesn't allow you to take
extra courses. Finally this semester l took physiology
and an extra math course. I met the frogs in physiology
and started taking electrocardiograms of the little dev-
ils. While giving demonstrations of this l noticed a
morbid fascination in people when they see this little
frog in a bucket, laid open with an electrode on its
While taking this physiology course Ken decided to
do research and graduate study in some biological
area because he has always had an interest in medicine.
In biomedical engineering Ken will be developing mod-
ern medical machines such as the heart-lung machine.
Ken is a member of Sigma Tau, engineering hon-
oraryg American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Lone
Star social fraternity, and Newman Club. He has been
on several scholarships while at the University His
co-op engineering entailed working on military defense
projects for IBM in Owego, New York.
Painting and designing the Kappa Kappa Gamma and
Phi Kappa Tau May float kept Sherry busy this spring.
Sherry Monday is a sophomore art major and the
divisional page editor for this year's Tel-Buch. During
the 1963-1964 academic year Sherry plans to study in
France. As a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority
Sherry designed theme party decorations and invitations.
She is from Upper Montclair, New Jersey and lives in
the Womens Residence Hall. She has more roommates
than anybody else in the dorm, because every week she
draws nebishes with her reminders for the week.
This year, she was doubly honored for her beauty,
being selected as the winner of the "Glamour Maga-
zine" contest and being chosen as Crescent Queen of
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity.
As a senior majoring in home economics, Yvonne
Cade has been one of the most active students at The
University of Akron. Yvonne is a member of Tau Kap-
pa Phi, the home economics honorary. She represented
her sorority, Alpha Kappa Alpha, in the Panhellenic
Council for two years and was a member of University
Singers two years. She was President of Alpha Kappa
Alpha two years, Vice-president of the Home Eco-
nomics Club, a member of the 1962 May Court, and
Outstanding Greek nominee from her sorority. She was
chairman and commentator of the 1962 Style Show.
Yvonne spends her summers as food service super-
visor at City Hospital. She has worked on costumes for
the Akron Shakespeare Festival and for University
Theatre productions. Her church, Prince of Peace Bap-
tist Church, gave her a scholarship as Outstanding
Yvonne plans to get a degree in dietetics and teach
in high school. She hopes to eventually get a Masters
in textiles and clothing and work in some phase of
"While visions of fashion design ran through her head."
222 . ........ ?
Cover artist for this yearis Tel-Buch is Bill Dinkins.
Another design project he has completed is a large
flow chart for Wonder Bread Company of Akron. This
plywood chart describes bread processes to tourists at
His favorite hobby is designing Christmas cards.
Last Christmas he printed 200 cards and sold them to
his Phi Kappa Tau fraternity brothers.
At The University of Akron he has been co-chair-
man of publicity for Casbah and co-chairman of book-
lets and dance decorations for Greek Week. He has
designed covers for Casbah, May Day, and the Fine
Arts Festival programs.
A package cover for cookies Won Bill a merit award
in Ohio for design entry in Saint Regis National Design
Bill plans to teach school or become a Commercial
Bill poses hcrc with
Sl ti rr f is r
Arlette aims for a Ph.D.
A.. . A
.V 1.5,-9 - .
"If I don't have the misfortune of getting married,"
quips Arlette Elefant, "I would like to get a Ph.D. in
French and Spanish." Arlette, who has lived in the
United States only for the past four years, is a junior
majoring in French and Spanish.
She was born in the French-speaking part of Bel-
gium, where she lived for seven years. She then moved
to Venezuela, where she spent nine years.
Arlette is very active in campus activities, being an
oiiicer of the U.N. Club, Spanish Club, and Alpha
Gamma Delta social sorority. In the Spring of '63 she
worked with City Prosecutor Arthur Snell for Intern-
ship for Community Leadership.
Representing The University of Akron, Arlette has
spoken to Rotary Club, Jaycees, and other service or-
ganizations about foreign scholarship. Ed Kaufman and
Arlette represent the University at monthly meetings of
the Ohio Collegiate Council on World Affairs.
Ellen Varian received the Best Actress award for her role in The Lark in
Linda Laatsch, a junior majoring in political science,
traveled in the summer of 1963 as The University of
Akron's College Ambassador to Iran. Her college ac-
tivities and honors are many. She is 1963 President of
Womenls League, President of Pi Sigma Alpha, Secre-
tary and Editor of ICL, Second Vice-President of
Theta Phi Alpha social sorority, Secretary of Newman
Club, member of Alpha Lambda Delta, Fine Arts
Editor of the Tel-Buch, Secretary of Political Science
Club. She was a member of WAA Board and was
listed in Who's Who.
A woman with many interests and tremendous am-
bition aptly describes Ellen Varian, a senior majoring
in English and interested in dramatics. Students at the
University probably know Ellen for her performances in
the University Theatre. This year she starred in The
Lark as Joan of Arc. Ellen says that the roles she has
most enjoyed playing are Eliza in Pygmalion, Emily
in Our Town, and Belle in Ah, Wilderness. At the
University of Wisconsin, where Ellen spent her junior
year, she received the top award for both leading and
supporting roles. She was selected by her director at
Wisconsin to audition for Elia Kazan at Lincoln Cen-
ter. Ellen loves to write poetry and short stories.
She is also quite interested in music-pops, musical
comedy, and classical. To earn spending money during
high school and college, Ellen did musical comedy rou-
tines and dramatic readings for such varied groups as
Rotary Clubs, Akron Art Institute,. and Women's City
Club. This year she gave a Christmas program of dra-
matic readings for her former high school faculty. Ellen
has sung classical music with the University Orchestra,
having studied voice for live years.
In the summer of '63 Ellen participated in the Ex-
periment For International Living. She lived with a
family in Switzerland for a month and spent another
month touring Northern Europe.
Ellen plans to get a Master's degree in Speech and
to teach in college.
Rcmcmbcn only 44 pounds., girla'
A June graduate majoring in speech. Theda Cum-
bridge represented Akron as Community Ambassador
to West Pakistan in the Summer of 1963. At The Uni-
versity of Akron she was President of Pierian. 1962
President of Women's League, recipient of the 1963
Senior Woman in Speech award, Secretary of Pi Sigma
Alpha, Head Resident of Orr Residence Hall. a mem-
ber of Pi Epsilon Delta and Pi Kappa Delta honor-
aries, Pledge Trainer of Phi Mu social sorority. Secre-
tary of the Junior Class, and Ashton Speaking Contest
prize winner. She was active in the Radio Workshop and
ICL and was listed in Who's Who.
outstanding greek woman
Sandra Banyar was named Outstanding Greek
Woman for 1963 at the Panhellenic-IFC Greek Week
Dance. Sandra has served as president of Panhellenic
Council, Delta Gamma sorority, and vice-president of
Pierian and Women,s League. Majoring in English in
the College of Liberal Arts Sandra has maintained a
3.09 aecumulative average.
outstanding greelc mon
Roger Read was selected as this year's Outstanding
Greek Man. An Industrial Management major with a
2.97 accumulative average, Roger has served as a Ca-
det Commanding Officer in Advanced Army ROTC,
president of the 1963 Senior Class and of Phi Delta
Theta Fraternity, was a three letter award recipient in
Cross Country, and vice-president of Omicron Delta
Jackie Mallo. Who's Who. A-Key: Jerry Glin-
sek. Whos Who.
Gerald Folden, A-Keyg Nick Yancura, Who's Whog Mike Rozen, Who's Who
A-Key, Who's Who Awards
Sandy Banyar, Who's Who, A-Keyg Linda Cla-
Marianne Schneider Moore, A-Keyg Bob Moore, Who's Who.
. I V
ev. fu I
Yvonne Cade, A-Keyg Ken Mac-
Lynn Brown. Who! Who. A-Kel.
Donald, Who's Whog Georgia
Root. Who's Who,
Pat Gates. Whos Who. A-Key: Jane Roo
-.A ' -T '
3- "- ., '
a V' o
Bob Lawry, Who's Whog Carol Jenny LaRocca. Who's Who. A-Key: Kathy Couerman.
Spallino, Who's Who, A-Key. Who's Who. A-Key.
'T 1" li
Don Sabatino. Whos Vvhop Joan
A film-L f
Lou La Guardia. Who's Who. A-Key.
'J "" i
V Q I9 K
Margie Sedlak. Who's Who, A-Key: Theda Cumbridge, Who's Who, A-Keyg Judy
Williams. Who's Who. A-Key.
Helen Suarez. Who's Who: Mike Ciolli, Who's
Roger Read, Who's Who, A-Key.
Bonnie Vassalotti, A-Keyg Maude Griiith
Who's Who, A-Key.
Linda Laatsch, Who's Who, A-Keyg Pat Ahern,
Who's Who, A-Key.
'y,. . .
1 - 1:7
Mary Damiconc. A-Key: 'larry Slough Vik. A
Terry Marsh. A-Key: Dox.
Ken Bechtol, A-Keyg Freddie Smith. A-Key. Key,
Ellen Thompson, A-Keyg Tom Lyttle, Who's
Y Q .fr . ,-H4
. V Jr . wg.
.S va , ,.
t ' 2 :
. Q X . q
If ' .
.s i .N
Senior Class Officers: Roger Read. Presidentg Sandy Banyar, Secretaryg Dick
Parker. Vice-President: and Jerry Smith, Treasurer.
f xx ,iff-I
., -4:2 N ir i V.
Sandy Banyar receives her award as Outstanding Senior Woman from Wom-
en's League Vice-President, Linda Dangel.
President Auburn accepts the Senior Class gift
from Don Sabatino, gift chairman.
' ','pi ,A
X-5 -Qi 1 l 5 . is- sd
Rick Fuller and Nancy Stocker seem to be en- i ,f-an ,,.
joying the Senior Prom.
A ,l - .
Seniors had a luncheon on the campus lawn on "Senior Day
The Akron Tower Motor Inn was the scene of the Senior Prom, which was well attended. .
BRENT M. ADAMS
Theta Chi: Marketing Clubg In-
dustrial Management Clubg Psy-
chology Club: Freshman Coun
Phi Kappa Taug AIEE-IRE.
G. RAYMOND ASHTON
Phi Delta Thetag Marketing
Clubg Psychology Club
JOHN THOMAS ADOLPH
Omicron Delta Kappag Phi Eta
Sigmag Varsity Footballg Varsity
Baseballg Varsity Basketball
MARY C. ANDERSON
Theta Phi Alpha, Corresponding
Secretary, Treasurerg SNEAQ
WAAg Newman Clubg Buchtelite
PATRICIA LOUISE AHERN
French and Spanish
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Treas-
urerg Who's Whog A-Keyg Pie-
riang T el .Buch Co-editor and
Copy Editorg Buchtelite Staffg
Residence Adviserg University
Theatreg WAAg Newman Clubg
Spanish Clubg Freshman Coun-
selorg Casbah Invitations Chair-
ROBERT FRANK ANLIKER
Phi Kappa Tau, Corresponding
Secretaryg Pershing Rifles
J. ANDREW ALPETER
Phi Delta Thetag Outstanding
Advertising Studentg Marketing
Club, Secretaryg Advertising
Clubg SAMQ Industrial Manage-
ment Clubg Casbah Co-chair-
mang Finance Clubg Sabre Squad-
rong ROTC Flight Commanderg
JOHN C. ANTHE
Lambda Chi Alphag Accounting
Clubg Marketing Clubg Produc-
tion Management Clubg Varsity
Trackg Varsity Cross Countryg
Pershing Riflesg Scabbard and
NELSON EARL BAKER
Lone Star, Secretary, Houseman,
JACK T. BATES
JACK D. BAKOS, JR.
Fellowship to West Virginia
University, ASCE, Newman
DENIS N. BAUGHMAN
Varsity Rifle Team, Captain,
Pershing Rifles, AIEE-IRE, Sec-
BONNIE LOU BAKER
English and Speech Education
Women's League, SNEA
SANDRA LIANE BANYAR
Delta Gamma, President, Foster
Scholarship, Pixley Award,
Who's Who, A-Key, Pierian,
Vice President, Women's League,
Vice President, Social Chairman:
Senior Class, Secretary, Student
Council, Panhellenic Council,
President, ICL, May Court,
Freshman Counselor, SNEA,
Outstanding Senior Woman, Out-
standing Greek Woman, YWCA,
CAROLYN SUE BAUN
Health and Physical Education
Kappa Kappa Gamma, WAA,
Recording Secretary, May Court,
Physical Education Club, Buch-
telite Staff, Panhellenic Council,
University Theatre, May Day
ELAINE FRANCES BAK!-.R
Phi Mu, AROTC Honorary Bri-
gade Sponsor, ACF., Womcn's
League, Homecoming Ouoxn
ARTHUR MICHAH, HATAI.
Tau Kappa Epsilon
NORMAN LEE BEAL
Phi Sigma Kappa: Baclztelize.
Business Manager, Audio Visual
M 4 f Jflfbvff 557
' ' ' -Q
r f '
JAMES LARRY BECKETT
Latin and Greek
WILLIAM B. BENSON
Beta Delta Psig Finance Club,
President, Vice Presidentg Mar-
keting Clubg Pershing Rifles
ARCHIE P. BERRY
ROBERT L. BICKEY
CHARLES WILLIAM BELL
Lone Star, Recognition Chair-
m an , Houseman, Treasurer,
Pledgemasterg Marketing Clubg
Industrial Management Club
GARY EDWIN BENJAMIN
Tau Kappa Epsilong Accounting
Clubg SAMQ Concert Bandg In-
JAMES M. BENTLEY
JOHN W. BERRY
Theta Chjg University Singersg
JOHN T. BLAND
Lone Star, Presidentg IFC, Heart Theta Chi
Fund Chairmang Residence Ad-
viserg Student Council
SHIRLEY BOLANZ CARL M. BOLTZ
Primary Education Marketing
Chi Sigma Nu, Prcsidcntg Eve-
ning Student Council
STEPHENIE A. BORDACH DAVID C. BORING
Political Science History and Government
Pi Sigma Alpha Educ-ariun
BEVERLY FERRELL BOYD
PAULYNE L. BOSTICK
Alpha Delta Pi: NCWSICIICI' Edi- Alpha Delta Pig Cheerleaderg
torg University Singersg Tel- WAAg YWCAQ Panhellenic
Buch, View Editorg Freshman Council
Counselorg WAAQ YWCA, Dis-
trict Represeritativeg SNEA
STANLEY L. BOYD
Speech Education BRACHT
Zeta Tau Alpha: Alpha Lambda
NANCY LOUISE EDWARDS
NANCY BRANDON GERTRUDE H.
Elementary Education BRESSLAUER
Kappa Kappa Gamma, House Elementary Education
Manager, Scholarship Chairmang
LEE ROY BRONNER
Kappa Alpha Psi: Outstanding
Junior Air Force Cadet: Amold
Air Society: AIEE-IRE
EARL G. BROWN
Business A dminisrration
Alpha Phi Alpha. Secretary:
Outstanding Greek Man Candi-
date: Beta Delta Psi: Marketing
Club: Finance Club: Greek
Week Committee: Senior Day
Chairman: Varsity Football
DAVID JOSEPH BRUBACH
History and Government
Theta Chi: Tel-Buch King Fi-
nalist: Varsity Wrestling. Cap-
tain: Buchelite Staff: Intramural
BARBARA J. BROWN
Delta Gamma. Vice President,
Treasurer: Beta Delta Psi: Stu-
dent Council: Marketing Club:
LYNN BYERLY BROWN
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Who's
Who: A-Key: Panhellenic Coun-
cil. President: Student Council:
Student Center Hostess: SCPB:
Women's League, Vice-President,
SHIRLEY ANN BUCKEY
Alpha Gamma Delta: Physical
Education Club: WAA: Intramu-
KEITH H. BURCH
Lone Star: Golf Team
Alpha Kappa Alpha, President:
Tau Kappa Phi: Home Econom-
ics Club, Vice President: Univer-
sity Singers: Women's League
WAA: Panhellenic Council
BRUCE L. BURKE
Ruth Dugan Scholarship: Phi
Sigma Society: Amold Air So-
ERNEST LEE CALHOUN
Social Studies Education
Phi Delta Kappa
CAROLE ANNE CASTNER
Theta Phi Alphag Newman Club
Alpha Delta Pi, Treasurerg
Who's Whog Top Ten Pledgeg Al-
pha Lambda Deltag Junior Pan-
hellenic C o u n c i 1 , Presidentg
YWCA, Vice Presidentg Head
Majorette, Feature Twirlerg
WAAQ Women's League Councilg
Freshman Counselorg Secretar-
ial Science Clubg Philosophy
Clubg SNEAQ Women's Athletic
Boardg OMEA, Contest Com-
. Ab, .
Business A dm in istration
Speech and History
Delta Gamma, Treasurer, Vice
P-residentg A-Keyg Top Ten
Pledgeg Outstanding Speakerg
Ashton Prize First Placeg Pi
Kappa Delta, Secretaryg Kappa
Delta Pi Presidentg Pieriang Al-
pha Lambda Deltag Phi Alpha
Thetag Acme Zip Co-Chairmang
May Day Co-Chairmang Wom-
en's League, Treasurerg Debate
Teamg Forensic Uniong Resi-
Alpha Delta Pig YWCAQ SNEAQ
Marketing Clubg Secretarial Sci
ROBERT L. CARLISLE
Lone Starg Newman Club
ELSIE L. CASE
SNI-.AQ Home Iuconomlcs Klub
EMMA RUS!-. CARSON
Elementary lzduc ation
Intervarsity Christian Pcllov.
shipg University Singers
PATRICIA L. CASHION
Zeta Tau Alpha. Treasurer. Rit
ual Chairman: SNEA: Band
v,..,-f.,- - - A ' '-'r
Phi Delta Thetag University
Theatreg Political Science Club
LINDA J. CLABORN
Associate Scholarshipg Outstand-
ing Student in Business Educa-
tiong A-Keyg Pi Omega Pig Kap-
pa Delta Pi, Secretaryg Pierian,
Treasurerg Secretarial Science
Club, President, Secretaryg AF-
ROTC Sponsorg SNEAQ Alter-
nate Community Ambassador
WILLIAM A. COCHRUN
History and Government
CHARLES R. CORL
Phi Delta Theta
DWIGHT KIER CRATER
ISAQ Marketing Clubg Residence
GEORGE W. CHESTER
Sigma Taug ASME
MARY LOU CONRAD
Theta Phi Alpha, Vice Presidentg
SNEAg Freshman Counselor:
Newman C l u b 3 Panhellenic
MICHAEL CLARENCE COX
Social Studies Comprehension
Phi Delta Thetag Phi Alpha
Thetag Freshman Counselor
Home Economics Education
Delta Gammag AROTC Spon-
sorg Home Economics Clubg
YWCAQ SNEAQ WAAQ Wom-
en's Leagueg Debate Team
THEDA ANN CUMBRIDGE
Phi Mu, Pledge Director, Out-
standing Seniorg Who's Whog A-
Keyg Pixley Scholarshipg Ashton
Prize, First Place, Second Placeg
Pierian, Presidentg Pi Kappa
Deltag Pi Epsilon Deltag Pi Sig-
ma. Alpha, Women's League,
Secretaryg Junior Class, Secre-
taryg ICL, Secretaryg Head Resi-
dence Hall Adviserg Community
Ambassadorg Student Councilg
JUDY ANNE DAVIS
Phi Mug University Singers
BRUCE B. DeBARR
Health and Physical Education
Lambda Chi Alphag Sabre Squad-
rong Tennis Teamg SCPBQ Student
Center Evening Division Man-
WILLIAM R. DeLUCA
Industrial Management Club
JOHN MICHAEL DEAGAN
Biology Clubg German Club:
Newman Clubg Buchtelite Stalfg
Soccer Team Manager
LEWIS DEBEVEC, JR.
ASCE, Vice President, Secretary
JOHN C. DEIBEL, JR.
Sigma Taug AIEE-IREg Orches-
Phi Kappa Tau
WILLIAM D. DINKINS
Phi Kappa Taug St. Regis Na-
tional Design Contest. State
Award: Greek Week. Booklets
Co-chairman: Casbah, Publicity
and Program Cover Design Co-
chairman: Intramural Wrestling.
FRANK S. DOMBEK
Tau Kappa Epsilong Armed
Forces Communications and
Electronics Association Honor
Award: Sabre Squadrong Amold
Air Societyg Newman Clubg
LEON A. DOWNING
Lambda Chi Alpha, President,
Treasurerg IFCg ASMEg Fresh-
SUE W. DONOHUE
HUGH L. DURKIN, JR.
SHARON ANN DONOHUE
Zeta Tau Alphag National Col-
legiate Playersg Radio Workshop
University Theatre Guild, Secre-
EUGENE A. EBERHARDT
Beta Delta Psig Accounting Club,
NEOTAQ OEAg SNEA
Sigma Taug Pershing Riiles
JOHN O. FARKAS
Phi Delta Theta: Industrial Man-
agement Club: Marketing Club
ROBERT ELDON ELLISON
HELEN ELAINE FEILER
Delta Zeta, Vice President: Uni
versity Singers: Choral Ensem
ble: University Theatre: Home-
CHARLOTTE LYNN EMERY
History and Political Science
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Young
RICHARD LEE FERRELL
CHRISTINE Ii, HSHER
Health and Physical Education
Physical Education Club: Syn
chronized Swim Club: Home-
coming Court: May Court
GEORGIA ANN FLETCHER
Alpha Gamma Delta: Associate
Scholarship: Pixley Scholarship:
University Singers: Choral En-
semble: Radio Workshop: Or-
chestra: Buchtelite Staff: Tel-
Buclz, Royalty. Faculty Editor:
Music Fellowship: Songfest Co-
chairman: Panhellenic Council.
Secretary: May Day. Parade and
MARY ANN FREDERICK
JOHN THOMAS FULLER
Phi Delta Theta: Marketing
Club: Newman Club: Industrial
DELORES YVONNE GALAT
CONSTANCE E. GAUDER
Theta Phi Alphag Phi Sigma So-
ciety. Treasurerg SNEAQ Young
RICHARD G. GEBHARDT
Chi Sigma Nu
JOEL H. FRIEDMAN
Alpha Epsilon Pig Bowling
Team: Wrestling Team
RICHARD LEE FULLER
Tau Kappa Epsilon. Epi-Prytanis
and Hypophetesg Outstanding
Freshman AFROTC Cadetg
Who's Whog A-Keyg Omicron
Delta Kappag Pi Epsilon Deltag
IFC. President, Treasurerg Stu-
dent Councilg Bandg Junior Ro-
tariang Freshman Counselorg Ra-
PATRICIA LOU GATES
Phi Mug WAA, Presidentg Fresh-
man Counselorg Dance Commit-
Social Studies Comprehensive
Alpha Kappa Alphag Alpha Kap-
pa Alpha Sorority Scholarshipg
Alpha Lambda Deltag Phi Sigma
Alphag Spanish Club, President
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Record-
ing Secretaryg Tau Kappa Phig
University Theatreg Home Eco-
nomics Clubg Women'x League
Councilg Newman Club
Newman Clubg Johnson Club
PAULA MARIE GIST
Phi Sigma Societyg Buchtelite
ROBERT L. GODWIN
DOLORES J. GOLDINGER
Phi Mug Quota Club Award.
Speech Therapy? University The-
atreg Psychology Club, Secretary:
F r e n c h Clubg Synchronized
WILLIAM M. GILBRIDE
Professor of Air Scieneeg Arnold
Air Society, Presidentg Sabre
Squadrong Bandg Newman Club
MICHAEL LEO GILL
Tau Kappa Epsilong Omicron
Delta Kappa, Presidentg John
Henry Newman National Honor
Societyg Newman Club, Presi-
dent, Treasurerg Student Coun-
cilg Intramural Bowling
Phi Kappa Tau, President,
Pledgemasterg Who's Who: Pi
Sigma Alphag Omicron Delta
Kappa, Treasurer: Young Dem-
ocrats Club. President: IFC
Alpha Epsilon Pi: American
Chemical Society Award: Alpha
YVONNE J. GREEN
University Singers: Inter-Varsity
MARY LOUISE GRENUS
Zeta Tau Alpha
Phi Sigma Alphag Mathematics
Association of America
MAUDE ANNE GRIFFITH
Alpha Gamma Delta, Secretaryg
Who's Whog A-Keyg T el-Buch
Queeng Homecoming Court, Tau
Kappa Phi, Presidentg WAA,
Sports Manager, Buchtelite Staff,
Freshman Counselorg YWCAQ
Home Economics Clubg Wom-
en's League Council, Tel-Buch
Phi Mug ICLg University The-
atreg Buchtelite Staffg Tel-Buch
JANET C. GREENE
Alpha Lambda Deltag Phi Sigma
DAVID R. GRINSTEAD
Theta Chi, Vice President, Secre-
Education, Tau Kappa Phi
ROBERT L. GREENE
Phi Delta Thetag Residence Ad-
viser, F r e s h m a n Counselorg
Buchtelite Statfg Industrial Man-
agement Clubg CCFg Young Re-
JAMES E. GROVE
Phi Sigma Alpha
DONALD D. HARBERT
Alpha Sigma Lambda, President
LOIS MARGARET HARVEY RONALD S. HARVEY
NEOTA Philosophy C l u b , President,
EARL S. HATFIELD DOROTHY G- HATTEN
General Business Elementary Education
Theta Chig Sabre Squadron, Alpha Kappa Alpha? ACE
Commanderg Marketing Club
KENNETH A. HENKEL WILLIAM J. HENRY
Industrial Management Accounting
Beta Delta Psig Industrial Man-
WILLIAM NEIL HEIDEMAN
Athlete of the Yearg Varsity
Cross Countryg Varsity Basket-
ballg Varsity Track
CHARLES E. HICKS
DAVID A. I-IICKS
Phi Kappa Tau
DAVID P. HILLER
Phi Delta Theta. Social Chair-
man. Secretaryg Phi Delta Theta
Scholarship Plaqueg Distin-
guished Military Studentg VFW
Junior Cadetg Phi Alpha Thetag
Phi Sigma Alphag Homecoming
Committee Co-chairmang Polit-
ical Science Club, Secretaryg
PAUL P. HOLLENDONER
Lone Starg EGO, Social Chair-
mang Freshman Counselorg IFCQ
DAVID L. HORNER
Phi Delta Thetag Phi Eta Sigmag
Swim Teamg University Ambas-
RODNEY J. HUMPHREY
Speech and Hearing Therapy
Phi Sigma Alpha
History and Government
Delta Gamma, Secretaryg ICLQ
WAAg Women's Leagueg May
Day Co-chairmang Intramural
EUGENE MICHAEL HOOD
Phi Sigma Taug Philosophy Club,
DENNIS J. HOSKINSON
Social Studies and History
A-Keyg Kappa Delta Pig Scab-
bard and Bladeg Varsity Cross
Countryg Varsity Trackg Senior
MICHAEL IVAN JACOBS
Alpha Epsilon Pig Accounting
Clubg Marketing Clubg Philos-
MICHAEL J. JANOVIC
Busine.s'.s' A dministration
ISAQ Student Councilg Marketing
Clubg ICLg Tel-Buch King Fi-
nalistg Newman Club
JOHN VAN JEMSON
WILLIAM L. JENKINS
Sociology and Psychology
CECILIA M. KAFOREY
Delta Zetag Women's League
Newman Clubg Young Dem-
CARI, RICHARD IEPFRIES
Air Force Association Awardg
Arnold Air Socictyg ISAL Indus-
trial Management Llubg Finance
Clubg Production Management
Clubg Rcacr'-c Officer Aa-1.-Lia'
THOMAS W. JENIJRISAK
JAOUELINE LEE JOHNS
Phi Sigma Alpha
GLORIA JEAN JOSEPH
ICL: Buclztelire Staff: Philosophy
Club: University Theatre
Phi Sigma Kappa: .-XIEE-IRE
KRISTINE T. KARANTONIS
RAYMOND J. KAREE
History and Speech Education
Lambda Chi Alpha. President
A-Key: Pi Kappa Delta, Presi-
dent: Young Democrats, Presi-
dent: Political Science Club,
President: Newman Clubg Uni
versity Theatre: Radio Work
FRED GENE KING ELEANOR R. KINGSLAND
Lambda Chi Alphag ASME
MARY JANE KAUFMAN
Kappa Delta Pig Phi Sigma
NANCY JO KEE
DONNA MAE KESLER
Delta Gamma, Vice President,
R u s h Chairman, Panhellenic
Council, Freshman Counselor
Delta Gamma, Secretaryg ACE,
Home Economics Clubg YWCAg
ANNE G. KAUFMANN
Kappa Delta Pig Phi Alpha The-
tag SNEAg President, ACEQ
Newman Clubg Marketing Clubg
MARY ANN KHOURY
Delta Gamma, Secretary, Treas-
urerg Beta Delta Psig Womeri's
Leagueg WAAg ICL
KATHRYN M. KUHAJDA
Award For Outstanding
Achievement in Fine Arts, ISA,
Campus Christian Fellowship,
Publicity Chairmang Synchro-
nized Swim Club
LOUIS J. LaGUARDIA
Lone Star, President, Vice Presi-
dent, Sabre Squadron, Junior
Class Presidentg SCPB, Social
Vice Presidentg Freshman Coun-
selorg Intramural Sportsg Student
Council, Vice Presidentg Senior
TINA M. KRUELSKI
Theta Phi Alpha, President, Re-
cording Secretaryg Pi Omega Pig
Pieriang AFROTC Sponsor,
F r e s h m a n Counselor, May
ROBERT ALLEN KULTON
Theta Chig Newman Club
MARIANNE L. LANGE
Phi Sigma Alphag German Club
JOHN KLEIN MICHAEL KLEIN
Biology and General Science Mathematica
ISAg Phi Delta Kappa, Trcasurcrg Phi Sigma Taug lnicr-Vanity
Phi Sigma Society, Sccrctaryg In- Swim Team
tcrnational Studcntsg Wrestling,
JOANA LINK LARSON JOAN LASTOCY
Primary Education Primary Education
Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Della Pi
FRANCES L. LAWSON
JOHN E. LAUTZENHEISER
Alpha Sigma Lambda
Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Sigma Alpha Epsilon Pig Foster Schol-
Lambda: SNEA: ACE
EDMUND F. LEE
Scabbard and Blade: SNEA
Kappa Kappa Gammag Phi Sig-
JANICE C. LILLIBRIDGE
arshipg Phi Eta Sigmag Phi Sigma
Alphag Freshman Counselorg
Buchtelite Staffg Homecoming
Alpha Kappa Alphag A-Keyg
Women's Leagueg SNEAQ ACE
JUDITH ANNE LICKLIDER
Alpha Gamma Delta CSocial
Memberjg Pixley Scholarshipg
Sigma Phi Alphag Casbah Co-
chairmang Homecoming Public-
ity Co-chairmang ICL
ROBERT CHARLES LISKA
Theta Chi: Beta Delta Psi: Ac-
counting Club, President
Alpha Delta Pig Newman Club
THOMAS JAMES LYTTLE
Tau Kappa Epsilon, President,
Secretaryg Who's Who, A-Keyg
Pi Epsilon Delta, Vice President,
IFC, Vice Presidentg Student
Councilg Freshman Counselorg
Buchtelite Staffg Tel-Buch Staffg
ICLQ University Theatre, Presi-
dentg Psychology Club, Acme-
Social Studies Comprehensive
Phi Kappa Tau, Social Chair-
mang Young Republicans Club,
Vice Presidentg IFCQ Freshman
Counselor, Sociology Club
JAMES E. MAIN
Theta Chi, Presidentg Freshman
Alpha Delta Pig Associate Schol-
arshipl AROTC and AFROTC
Sponsorg Z i pp et t e 3 YWCAQ
WAA, Track Manager, Eastern
Orthodox Fellowship, Secretary-
'Ihcla Phi Alpha: Newman Club
KPNNIHIIH P., Ma:4IXJNAl.lJ
'Ihcta Chi: Industrial Manage-
ment f.lul'JQ Society for Ad'-ana:
ment of Managcrncnzz Wrestling
Freshman Counsclorg Iturliteltte
Staffg Tel-ltuclz Staffg Songfest
Chairman, A-Key. Whos Who,
THOMAS O. NIAGLIONE
FRANK N. MAL.-KNEY
Phi Kappa Tau: .-x1EE-IRE
CATHERINE M. BIANGOLD
.-I rt Education
Gamma Beta: Student Council
KATHARINE D. MARTIN
Alpha Sigma Lambdag OME As-
Phi Kappa Taug Tel-Buch King
Finalistg May Day Co-chairman
PAUL R. MCCLOUD ADDIE LOUISE MCCOMAS
A ccounting Mathematics
RONALD M. MARTIN
Phi Delta Thetag Beta Delta Psig
Accounting Clubg Marketing
Clubg Philosophy Club
HELEN E. MAZALIN
Alpha Sigma Lambdag Account-
Accounting Clubg Newman Club
PENELOPE A. MCFARLAND
Delta Gammag Special Distinc-
tion Award, Pi Kappa Delta, Pi
Kappa Delta, Secretary-Treas-
urerg ACE, Vice Presidentg ICEg
SNEAg Newman Clubg Debate
HELEN S. MIKOLASHEK
Delta Kappa Gamma
ROBERT G. McCREADY
Beta Delta Psi, Presidentg Mar-
keting Club, Presidentg Finance
JOHN MCGRAIL JEFFREY F. MCKELVY
Industrial Management Biology
Phi Sigma Awardg Phi Sigma
Societyg Phi Sigma Alpha
MERCEDES S. MILLER DELBERT L. MOINE, JR.
Phi Sigma Alpha Sophomore
Prize, Beta Delta Psig Account-
ing Clubg Marketing Clubg Fi-
P.l,AINii R. MCELDONVNEY
CAROL SUP. MIHALY
University Singcrsg ACE
CHARLES E. MOINET
Phi Sigma Society
SNEA: Bandg Orchestra
Lone Starg Golf Team
SANDRA JEAN NELSON
Alpha Gamma Delta, Secretaryg
Cheerleaderg AFROTC Sponsorg
Homecoming Courtg Secretarial
Science Clubg Home Economics
Clubg Women's Leagueg YWCAg
JAMES H. MONTEITH
Sigma Taug AIEE-IRE
ROBERT LEE MOORE
Phi Delta Theta, Presidentg
Who's Whog A-Keyg Omicron
Delta Kappag Beta Delta Psi,
Treasurerg Scabbard and Bladeg
Head Residence Hall Adviserg
Student Council, Treasurer
KENNETH J. MYERS
Tau Kappa Epsilong AIEE-IRE
SARAH A. NETFLES
Newman Club: Home Econom-
ics Club: SNEA
Phi Delta Theta: Phi Alpha The-
ta, President: Pi Kappa Delta
STEPHEN A. ONISKO
DANIEL W. OXFORD
Phi Delta Theta: Beta Delta Psig
JAMES MICHAEL PARRY
Outstanding Soccer Player: All
Ohio Soccer Team: All Midwest
Soccer Team: Varsity Baseball:
Society of Advanced Manage-
ment, Secretary: Marketing Club,
Vice President: Assistant Soccer
ROBERT THOMAS OKOLISH
JOAN F. ONDUSKO
Theta Phi Alpha: Sociology
Club: Newman Club
Phi Delta Theta: Beta Delta Psi:
Industrial Management Club.
President: Senior Class. Treas-
urerg Radio Workshop
LORENE POLSLEY PATTEN
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Corre-
sponding Secretary: YWCA:
Physical Education Club: Stu-
dent Council: WAA
ERMAL EUGENE PENIX
Phi Sigma Kappa: AIEE-IRE:
LOLITA MAE PERKINS
DARRELL L. PENNELL
Tau Kappa Epsilon. President
Vice Presidentg Sabre Squadrong
Industrial Management Club:
ANNA MAE PETERSON
Sociology Primary Education
Alpha Delta Pi, Historiang AF-
ROTC Sponsorg Engineers' Day
Queeng YWCA, Presidentg May
YOLANDA PETROSKI MARY ANN PETRYSZAK
H istory and Government Secretarial Science
Spanish Club Delta Zeta, Secretaryg May
PHILLIPS PHILLIPS SUZANNE WARDEN PIERCE
Business Administration History
Phi Delta Theta Phi Alpha Thetag Phi Sigma
GARY ALAN PODOLNY PAUL G. POSTAK
Pre-Medicine Civil Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pig Phi Sigma Al- Pi Kappa Phi: Sigma THUQ ASCE,
pha Awardg AROT C Sophomore PrCSidCI1t
Cadet Awardg Phi Eta Sigmag
Phi Sigma Alpha
ROGER THOMAS READ
Phi Delta Theta, Presidentg Omi-
cron Delta Kappag Beta Delta
Psig Senior Class Presidentg Stu-
dent Council, Treasurerg Casbah
Co-chairmang AROTC, Cadet
Commanding Officer, Outstanding
PETER KLAUS REICHERT
Theta Chig Varsity Soccer Teamg
Swim Teamg Freshman Counse-
Kappa Kappa Gammag Phi Al-
pha Thetag Freshman Counselorg
Johnson Clubg Young Republi-
Phi Kappa Taug Economics
Clubg Marketing Club
JOAN BARCLAY PUTNAM
li usin c'.s'.s' Education
Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary, House
Managcrg Who's Whog A-Kcyg Pi
Omega Pig Secretarial Science
Cl u b, President, Treasurcrg
WAA, Vice Presidentg Univer-
sity Theatreg Women's League
ROBERT B. RAYMAN
DIQNNIS DELANU PRICP,
Men hannal lznginnrriny
ll',ANf'.'l'll'. lfllg PIIINIK
Alpha Delta Pi. llorrieulfrung
Uuccnl S'-hccthf:ar1 of Phi D-frfta
'lhcta1ARU'lf Spar.-,or J:.r..or
Class lioardi Pre'-.hrnan f,r,.nv:-
lorg Womens Lcaguci SNP-.A
Phi Delta Thetag xlhfhlf
--- - - - - 'i' in - li
TERRY JAMES RENNINGER
Phi Kappa Tau, Treasurer, Beta
Delta Psig Scabbard and Bladeg
Young Republicans Clubg Ac-
PRISCILLA A. RIDENOUR
VIVIAN RISER RIGGINS
Phi Delta Kappa
CLINTON H. ROBBINS
Sigma Taug ASCE, Treasurer
DAVID J. ROBINSON
Sigma Taug AIEE-IRE, Chair-
man, Vice Chairman
BRYCE LeROSS REYNOLDS
Phi Sigma Kappag Sigma Tau,
Business A dm inistration
Alpha Phi Alphag Scabbard and
PETER A. RIZOPULOS
Lambda Chi Alpha, Marketing
Clubg Young Democrats Clubg
Student Council, IFCQ EGO- Po-
litical Party, Treasurer
WALTER R. ROBERTSON
Industrial Management Clubg
Marketing Clubg Track Team,
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellow-
ship, Presidentg Band, President
Alpha Gamma Delta, Physical
Education Club, President, Treas-
urerg SNEAQ WAA Board, Syn-
chronized Swim Clubg Intramural
JANE ANN ROOT
Phi Mu, Presidentg Who's Whog
A-Keyg Pi Epsilon Deltag Uni-
versity Theatreg Radio Work-
shopg Freshman Counselorg Stu-
dent Councilg SCPBQ Panhel-
ROGER LEE ROSE
Sigma Taug AIEE-IREQ Physics
HARVEY E. ROSENTHAL
Varsity Soccer Teamg Men's
Dorm I, Presidentg Men's Dorm
II, Presidentg Marketing Clubg
DANIEL MELVIN ROTH
University Singersg Sociology
Clubg Pre-Theological C 1 u b g
Young Democrats Club
Food and Nutrition
JOAN MARIE ROOT
Phi Mug Pieriang Whols Whog A-
Keyg Pi Epsilon Delta, Secretary,
Treasurerg Pi Kappa Deltag
Freshman Counselorg Panhel-
lenic Council, Presidentg Uni-
sity Theatre, Presidentg Radio
ANITA R. ROSENBLITHE
NANCY CHARLOTTE ROSSI
Theta Phi Alphag ACEg SNEAg
Newma.n Clubg Young Demo-
RAY JOANNE ROTH
Tuesday Musical Club Scholar-
shipg University Singersg Choral
MICHAEL JAY ROZEN
Alpha Epsilon Pi. President.
Treasurer: Who's Who: Associ-
ate Scholarship: Alpha Epsilon
Pi National Campus Lion
Award: Tele-Buch Staff: Fresh-
man Counselor: Student Council.
Vice President: IFC. Treasurer:
G r e e k W e e k Co-chairman:
SCPB: Varsity Soccer Team:
Senior Class Board of Directors:
May Day Float Chairman
DONALD E. SABATINO
H istory-G overnment and English
Lone Star: Who's Who: Omicron
Delta Kappa: Student Center
Maanger: SCPB, Chairman: Stu-
dent Council. Sergeant-at-Arms:
Casbah Co-chairman: May Day
Co-chairman: Junior Class. Vice
President: Senior Class. Gift
MARY E. SACK
DOROTHY JEAN SAYLOR
Spanish Club: SNEA
JON PHILIP SAMPLE
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Arnold Air
Society: Tau Kappa Epsilon: Ar-
nold Air Society: IFC: National
Collegiate Players, Historian:
Tel-Buch Staff: University The-
atre, House Manager: Radio
Workshop, Studio Director
CCF: YWCA: SNEA: Johnson
ROBERT LEE SANKO
Lone Star: Phi Delta Kappa:
Kappa Kappa Gamma: ACE:
Newman Club: AFROTC Spon-
sor: Tel-Buch Finalist
Zeta Tau Alpha: University Sing-
JOHN EDGAR SCHEATZLE
Tau Kappa Epsilon: S a b r e
Squadron: Arnold Air Society:
Newman Club: AIEE-IRE
THOMAS M. SCHEATZLE
Phi Delta Thetag Varsity Track
Teamg Newman Clubg University
Singers: Marketing Clubg Indus-
trial Management Club
BERNARD M. SCHWARTZ
Summerfield Baldwin III History
Scholarshipg Varsity Baseball:
Phi Alpha Theta: Pershing Ri-
ilesg Spanish Club
Phi Eta Sigmag Band: Orchestra
NANCY LOUISE SCOTT
Zeta Tau Alpha: Outstanding
Greek Candidateg Alpha Lambda
Delta: Bandg SNEA
JOHN VI. SCHNEIDER
Phi Delta Thetag Arnold Air So- Primary ledutanon
cietyg Marketing Club: Psychol- Delta Gamma, President: Stu-
JANET REED SEAY
MARJORII: ANN SEDLAK
Alpha Delta Pi, President: Whok
Whog A-Key: Outstanding Busi-
ness Education Student: Alpha
Lambda Delta, President: Pi O-
mega Pi: Picrian: Kappa Delta
Pi: Pi Kappa Delta: Student
Council, Secretary: Freshman
Counselor: Secretarial Science
Club. President: ICL, Secretarj-:
Panhellenic Council: Varsity De-
bate Team: Ox Roast Co-chain
WILLIAM R. SHAFFER
Theta Chi: Marketing Club: In-
NYINIFRED M. SH.-KH.-KN
1 Liv- I-iii ,-f -
HELON MARIE SHAW
Exldllldlllrlfj' Education and
Delta Gamma: University Sing-
ers: SNEA: Vice Presidentg
RONALD WAYNE SHUEY
Phi Mu: SNEA: ACE
WILLIAM LYLE SHIRA
Art and Speech Education
Lone Star: Debate Teamg Radio
Workshop: Art Club: ICLg Fo-
rensic Uniong University Theatre
ILA LOUISE SHRIVER
Pi Omega Pig Secretarial Science
H. KENNETH SHUMAKER
Lone Star: Sigma Taug Newman
Club: AIEE-IREg Intramural
Sportsg E-Day Committee
DONALD H. SMITH
DONALD LEE SMITH
French Club: German Club
GERALD ELDEN SMITH
Basin css Finance
Phi Delta Theta: Sabre Squad
ron: Senior Class, Vice Presi
dent: Swim Team, Captain: In
dustrial Management Club
Treasurer: Varsity A Club: Psy-
ROBERT C. SMITH
Lone Star: Accounting Club
Finance Club: Newman Club
THOMAS LEE SMITH
Health and Physical Education
Lone Star: Phi Delta Kappa:
Varsity A Club: Intramural
Sports: Football Manager
Alpha Delta Pi. Rush Chairman.
Student Council: Panhellenic
PREIJIJIF. GEORGE SMITH
Varsity Track, Outxtanding
Akfflf, Cadet, A-Key: Out-
standing Senior Iznginecring Stu-
dent: Phi Lia Sigma, Treawrer,
Sigma 'Iau, Vice Prewieritg Per-
shing Rifles, 'lrcasureri ASME
MARK ALLAN SMITH
Pity tical Education and
Elffmrntarj. Izduf ation
Lone Star. President, Houseman.
SNEA: SCAA: IFC: I-ornizali.
RONALD LEE SMITH
Tau Kappa Epsilon. President:
Air Force Association Award:
Omicron Delta Kappa: Amold
Air Society: Scabbard and Blade:
Newman Club: Industrial Man-
agement Club: IFC: Freshman
Phi Delta Theta. Pledgemaiterz
Accounting Club: Marketing
DONALD PAUL SNYDER
, W, W., - I. -,--V, -.K---.-mf-Kat. I
Kappa Kappa Gamma. Presi-
dent: Pierian: Phi Sigma Society:
Pi Epsilon Delta. President: Best
Actress: SCPB: University The-
atre: Panhellenic Council: New-
man Club: Homecoming Courtg
BILLY W. STAFFORD
Pershing Rifles. Commander:
Alpha Gamma Deltag Secretarial
HERBERT W. STEADHAM
EUGENE J. SOFRAN
NORA C. SPARKS
Alpha Kappa Alpha, President,
Vice President, Secretary, Rush
Chairman, Social Chairmang Sec-
retarial Science Clubg Women's
Leagueg Panhellenic Council,
WAAQ ACEQ Akron Business
ROBERT D. STEVENS
Civil Engineering and
Phi Delta Kappag Baseball, Vet- M61Il16f110fiCS
ASCEg Bandg Brass Choir
GEORGE MICHAEL SOVAK
Lone Starg Accounting Clubg
Marketing Clubg Intramural
THELMA JEAN SPEEDY
HANNAH JO STOUT
Delta Zetag ICLg Political Sci-
ence Clubg UN Clubg Buchtelite
Staffg Freshman Counselorg Ra-
dio Workshopg Women's Leagueg
CHARLES R. STUDENIC
Pershing Riflesg OSMEg ASMEg
E-Day Committeeg Intramural
HELEN LOUISE SUAREZ
JOHN H. STULL
Theta Chi, President, Vice Pres-
ident, Pledgemaster, Social Chair-
man, Standards Chairmang Hyde
Memorial Scholarshipg Arnold
Air Societyg Sabre Squadrong
IFCg Freshman Counselorg Uni-
LEONARD M. SZYMANSKI
Electrical En ineerin
Alpha Delta Pig May Queeng Tau Kappa Epsilong Outstanding
Who's Whog Phi Alpha Thetag Sophomore AFROTCQ ESUBQ
YWCAQ WAA AIEE-IRE
WALTER MONROE TITUS
B. FORREST TAYLOR
Phi Delta Theta, Vice President
Marketing Clubg Industrial Man
agement Clubg Psychology Club
PATRICIA ANN TOKAR
Elementary Education and
Newman Clubg SNEAQ Bach-
PATRICIA A 'IAYIIJR
Health and Ph, :val
WAA: Physical Education Club.
JOAN ELAINE TOLSLEY
Frenclz and Enzirfsiz
Newman Club: SSE.-X3 l.'n:-er
sity Singers: French Club
KARL ARTHUR TRAUL
Phi Delta Theta. Secretary
Alumni Secretary. Warden: Phi-
losophy Club: Psychology Club
French Club: Biology Club: Tel-
JERRY KAYNE TUCKER
Tau Kappa Epsilon
RONALD A. ULRICH
Lone Starg Accounting Club
Varsity Football: Young Repub
licans Club: Intramural Sports
JOSEPH VAN OSS
BONNIE B. VASSALOTTI
Alpha Gamma Delta, Presidentg ,
A-Keyg Student Councilg Fresh-
man Counselorg WAA, Secre-
taryg ABC Political Party, Sec-
retaryg Physical Education Club
MARY T. TSAKERES
JOY ELLEN UPCHURCH
ELLEN M. VARIAN
Kappa Kappa Gammag Ashton
Prizeg University Theatreg John-
son Clubg French Clubg WAA
GAIL V. VASSALOTTI
Alpha Gamma Delta, Vice Pres-
identg WAAQ ACEg Women's
ELISE M. VOLLERT
Zeta Tau Alphag University Sing-
ersg Choral Ensemble, Bandg Or-
chestrag Buchtelite Staffg German
Clubg University Thcatreg Fel-
lowship of Musicians, Secretary
Phi Kappa Taug Pindy Wagner
Scholarshipg Sabre Squadrong Fi-
nance Clubg Industrial Manage-
ment Clubg Marketing Club
DAVID LEE WARDER
Sigma Taug ASCE
HARRY W. WARREN
Phi Delta Theta
ALICE GRACE WEIDMAN
Phi Sigma Alpha
KAl.l,lUPI'. ln, VIJDURIS
Alpha Delta Pi
Phi Della lhcla, Alpha Chi Sig-
HAROLD DALE. WARE
History and Goiernmmr
Alpha Phi Alpha
WYATT MONROE WEBB
Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Kap
pa: Varsity Track: Varsity Bas
ketball Team. Co-captain: Var
sity Cross Country
WILLIAM C. WEIRATH
Phi Kappa Tau. Vice President
IFC: Freshman Counselor: Ac-
REBECCA ANNE WEISSERT TIMOTHY A. WHISLER
Primary Education General Business
Young Republicans: B a n d : Phi Delta Theta: Beta Delta Psig
SNEA Marketing Club: Industrial Man-
CAROL JEAN WILLIAMS CLEMENT WILLIAMS
Chemistry Business Administration
Phi Mug American Chemical So-
ciety. Outstanding Junior Chem-
istg Alpha Lambda Deltag ACS
DEANNA CAROLL WHITE
Newman Clubg Young Demo-
crats Clubg ICL
JAMES G. WHITEMYER
National Rubber Scholarshipg
Acme-Zip Scholarshipg Muehl-
stein Scholarshipg Riedinger
Scholarshipg Associate Scholar-
shipg Sigma Taug Phi Eta Sigmag
JOYCE ANN WHITMER
Alpha Gamma Delta, Rush
Chairmang Newman Clubg
SNEAQ Marketing Clubg Panhel-
lenic Councilg Secretarial Science
4 JUDITH WHITEMYER
DELBERT C. WIESE, JR.
Phi Sigma Kappag University
Alpha Delta Pi, Secretary, Rush
Chairmang Who's Whog A-Keyg
Pi Omega Pig Kappa Delta Pi,
Vice Presidentg Pierian, Secre-
taryg Panhellenic Council, Rush
Chairmang Women's League
Councilg Buchtelite Staffg Tel-
Buch Staffg WAA, Vice Presidentg
Freshman Counselorg Secretarial
Science Club, Vice President
LINDA J. WINICK
JOHN D. WOLF
BARBARA ANN WOLF
Alpha Gamma Deltag T el-Buch
Staffg Buchtelite Staffg Marketing
Clubg Secretarial Science Club
NICHOLAS D. YANCURA
Social Studies Comprehensive
Lambda Chi Alphag Who's Whog
Omicron Delta Kappag Student
Council, Presidentg Freshman
DALE Ii. WILLIAMS IJAVIIJ LYNN WILLIAMS
Mallit'malic'.s' Af I hunting
Alpha Sigma Lambda ACLUIJDIIYILQ Klub Induxmal
MARY YANDA THEODORE F. YENGLING
Health Education Speech and Hmrhzg Tfzenzpy
Tau Kappa Epsilon. Vice Presi
dent: Phi Delta Kappa: IFC
Sigma Tau: ASMEQ ASTMQ
Newman Club: Pershing Rifles
RONALI J. ZAUCHA
' vt Starg IN -'vman Club
Alpha Gamma Delta
Outstanding Student Pilot
JOHN W. BAUER
JAMES C. BAUR
ROBERT E. BROWN
MARY B. CAPOTOSTO
RONALD L. DAVIS
JO A. EMBLETON
A. C. FERENCZ
Seniors Not Picfured
JOHN F. HENRY
RICHARD A. JONES
KATHERYN M. KELLY
CHARLES R. KIRK
PHILIP Le MASTER
CATHIf.RINI', MlI.l-ImR NH
ROBERT L. SMITH
Adam. Alex-l lb
ADMIN ISTRATION AND FACULTY-18-53
Air Force 'ROTC-40
Akron City Nurses-42
Auburn. Pres. Norman P.-79,8
BZHIKS. Major Eitel-39
Baughman. Denis--1 17.235
Becker. Donald-34. 153
Board of Directors-18
Brownlee, John F.-186
Cochrane, Kenneth-25,33,105 t
Coleman, Capt. Earl-40
Bauer, Capt. James-39
Burgess, J oseph-1 54,205-6
Burns, Ssgt. Donald-40
Capotosto, J anet-1 52
Carlin, J ames-184
Chapman, Phillip-38, 182
Childs, Maj. Glen-40
Clarke Jr., Charles-154,212
Jose h 38
Conn , p -
Conrad, Mary J.-42,176
Conrad, Mary Lou-240
Cook, J ack-41,184
Cotterman, Kathleen-101,1 14,142,203 ,205
Cozy, J .-129
Croker, Maj. Charles-40
Cumbridge, Theda-83-4, 86,129,l36,142,145
D'Amico, Sue-157 A
Davis, Edward-192, 208
Davis, Ssg. Allen-39
Davis, M.Sgt. George-39
DeBevec, Lewis-148, 241
Dickinson, John-118, 194
Dishon, Capt. Donald-4-0
Donohue, Lt. Colonel Timothy-40
Drone, J erry-1 57
Duckworth, Lt. Col. Benton-38-9
Eckenwiler, J ames-1 88
Engle, J ames-41
Flater, Ssgt. Richard-40
Francis, Gerald-41, 194
Frederick, Mary Ann--244
Frenso, J .-205
Fuller, John-153, 186, 244
Gardner, Dean Donfred-99
Gilbride, William-40-1, 245
Gist, Paula-205, 245
Greene, J anet-205,246
Griffiths, J ames--185
Haas, Judit Ann-83,141,166
Habberfleld, A. Cheryl-56
Hadjian, Thomas-2 14
Ha strom, Roger-186,204
Hamlen, E. Kenneth-31,208
Haramis, Sam- 02
Harwood, H. James-24
Hatten III, Cleveland-183
Hazen, J ames-41
Helberg, Capt. Walfred-39
Henkel, J ohn-247
Henry Jr., William-247
Hiller, David-1 56.1 86.204,208.248
Hoag, Leonard-109,147.15-1.184.200-l 2
Holsington. Ssgt. Bennett-40
Hran, J V-41
Hull, Richard- -IMJ47
Humnum, I-rank - PIM
Hum, Russell, IH!
Hurley, Richard- 119,192
Independent Student Ano: -l
Jackson, D 1- -29
Jacobs Michael--151 .244
, .150 - '
Johnson. TSgt. Roy-40
Jones. Carol Ann-249
Jones. James-102-62. 185
Kappa Kappa Gamma-1'O
Keller. Duane-31 .l4'
Kenny. J .-194
Khoury. Mary Ann-250
Lewis. eanor- -
Lint. C arol-42
Lisic. J ames-41
Lods. C arol-150
McKelvy. J effrey-205 ,255
Men's Residence Halls-55
Lambda Chi Alpha-184
Lapkpin, Joseph M.-102
Luxon, Linda-82, 163
McCracken, Joanna Larson-170
Miller Steven-148 195 208
Mills, ,Sharon-178 Y ,
Mohler, J ocelyn-62,90,166,218
Moine Jr., Delbert-255
Monteith, J ames-147,208,256
Moore, Marianne Schneider-205
Mulhearn, J .-129
Murray, Sgt. John-39
Musick, J ames-1 87
Myers, Mary Ann-156
Natoli Jr., Angelo-192
Nokes, Dr. R.-29
O'Connor, J .-204
Orr Residence Hall--56
Parker, Richard-153-4,187,203 232 257
Peterson, Anna-41,95,97,103,.158 218 258
Petryszak, Mary Ann-169,258
Phi Delta Theta-186
Phi Kappa Tau-188
Phi Sigma Kappa-190
Pifer, Jo nn-155
Pi Kappa Epsilon-193
Pope, Linda-132, 140, 170, 202
Powers, Thomas-147 ,203
Prinzo, H.-203 ,
Raynow, Douglas-1 54,1 87 ,259
Read, Roger -39,93,187,20l,203,232,259
Reidenbach, R. C.-34
Reidenbaugh, H. R.-19
Round, Deborah-156 159,172
Rozcn, Michael-89,169,l42,20l 105,262
Ruman, Wilma-33 155
St. Thomas Nurses-43
Saltman, J uliet-30
Scheatzle, J ohn-41 ,147,195,262
Schmardebec, Larry-204-5 ,263
Schneider, Marianne-1 57 ,219
Shaw, J acqueline-88,167
Shelton, J .-169
m Il, JZ! -'
Sin leton, Kay--157
Sio ander, Sunan-56
Smith, Sfc. Garlin-38-9
Sooel, William-41 -
Solley, Capt. Bill-39
Stafford, J ohn-23
Sigma Delta Tau-174
Student Bar Association-144
Student Center Program Board-
Student-Faculty Campus Night-74
Swing, loan --42
Syroid, Ihmd- 147.2118
'Ialaru,o, lamzv 147,193 2113
'Iau Kappa Lmtlon l'l1
'Iay1or, Iforrnff fIl17,2l.7
Taylor, I - 2114
'I aylor, Pamela '9!,2L7
Tcl-Buch f,on'nf 19 141
'Ie1cv.a, John- L4
Tcmo, I. ---lfff
Tcrraro, I -flfh
'I crran, SNJ317 20
Terry, Roger-v !'7.1!'7
'runny IJ -141
'Iha1,1zabcrry, Helen' VM,
Thacltabcrry, Robcr'-W 21,
Thatcher, Judith V177
Theta I hiwl'16
Theta Phi Alpha--176
Thompson, Ellen--142.145 172
Thompson. K -102
Town dc Gown-57.59
Yan OS, Joseph-263
xOin0'-'. YYil1i:1m-il .1'3'
Q-olkmor. Caroljm-iS.S6.15O.1" 'O-
Warder. C ,-148
Weirtz. Dean-119. 187
Wellin , H.-153.187
Williams. J ames--203
, J .-157
White, J can-270
Whitemyer, J ames-208,270
Yancura, Nicholas--84,97,l42 185 201 271
Yoder, Major Harry-39
Yucker, J .-204
Zeta Tau Alpha-178
A. n A
agp" 2. "QI ', 'if
'li L '
5- , , , ' ,
The 1963 Tel-Buch has been produced by Wm. J. Keller Inc. of
Buffalo, New York, utilizing the olfset lithographic process.
The paper used throughout the book is 8056? Poseidon with the ex-
ception of the divider pages which are 8014: Saxony.
The cover with a drawing done by Bill Dinkins, has been produced
by Smithcraft Covers. The divider pages are the work of Sherry Mon-
day. All Senior and Greek pictures were done by O'Nei1's Photography
Studio and all other photography was produced by Mr. Lewis Tobias.
I wi rig
I F-lf, fl. '
. . lirr'
"Pi . 'Q . .,
, , .Q 1,
I 3 J
'A' A v
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