University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH)
- Class of 1964
Page 1 of 296
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 296 of the 1964 volume:
' - "v..'f.
: v ...uv f -. .
'? y A ' ff 1 :34f:i' 'N ': - ' '
.JLQ . K., gpg'-V 'un
' - "v..'f.
: v ...uv f -. .
'? y A ' ff 1 :34f:i' 'N ': - ' '
.JLQ . K., gpg'-V 'un
TEL BUCH ' 1964
EATIVITT PRODUCT OF MIND TOOLS AND HAND 0 FINE ARTS
UNI VERSITT OF AKRON 0 AKRON OHIO
F ineA rt: C reativiyr-Seen, Felt, Heard,and Written
The educated adult is by his veyf nature,
creative. The abiligz to juggle the minutiae ofa
technical problem and to arrive at an original and
useful answer is respected by members :yt the work-
ing communigf as well as by academia. The prob-
lem may be one of expression, communication, or
construction, as such it may touch each Q' us in
his vapfing course cy' stuay. Creativigf then, is not
restricted to the fine arts, it is as joolish to restrict
creativigr to the artist as it is to conjine religion
to the ordained minister. And the creativigz U
which we speak is not limited to any one sense,
but is acknowledged in anything new, fresh, and
individual that is seen, felt, heard or written.
Fine Art- UA
Things We Saw ....
Fine Arts ....
Things We Did .....
People We Ifnew .... .....
Hall of Fame ............
Faculty and Administration ....
A Book typ Action Via Imagination
4 .,, '
3 x ' BH
It was good to be back at Akron U. the fall cy'
1963 to see old friends and new faces, familiar
rooms and new classes. To some zy'you it was all
new, all strange, but within the week you began
to recognize familiar faces from classes and the
campus,youj?1und the Clzuckegf, arranged places
to meet, discovered the library, and began to feel a
part J the Hilltop.
f I S l 14
, 1' .
1, jf '. A
"' 1, ' 1
' -' '. .c 5-'. . -
-HMV' ' -.fn 'f '
.W-W ,V 3,1 .
Uyou did not know hoo, to stuw
behreyou earne lo the llzllZo,o,you
ffund out lhalfirsl semester. .'Wzd-
terrns earne weeks beforeyou :were
ready and you learned lo study
when and wlzereyou could. You
learned lo eoncenlrale zn ine Chuck-
egx, under a tree, even in the Stu-
dent Center at rush hour. .Some of
it sunk in, sorne did nol,' but there
were always books, always classes.
1 i1,A.'- '
4 - x.2!.3.f15t',-
.-". "t -."
ggzel 'r -I vga
.5 - 1 f
2717! .Q 3'
ff 17. ' 3
- -sv .F
' . . -Us
v y'?5 "
'ff-' - 1.1
1 fl ' ""'4'
rp - -:...
f ,, ,,,,,4 .. w--My fn.,
. lrof+,,,2?pfM:':m,5 XA Wg: 6
I A' "' 1"
Tour introduction to campus spirit was the
frstfootball game. The whole my turned out
for the Acme-Zzp game. There were jreworks,
bands, a parade, and excilingfoolball. Lazer on
the games were just as good as thalfrst one,
but the game was the one you would remem-
ber. You learned the cheers andyelled, and il
always seemed to help.
There were some who taught with an exuber-
ance laced with pleasure in their work, and thg
were the prqessors you would rernernberg they
remained aper class to answer that question you
had, to clear up a point. Above all, they had
that interest, that desire to know about many
things that marks trub intelligent people. You
wondered how thq knew so rnuch, where they
learned it,' then you found out they never .stopped
'Q 'Ia' ug -f y? x
You spent a lot oftirne in the Chuekery, the Student
Center lounge, the lobby. It was best to check your mailbox
the first thing, for all kinds J things could turn up there
a meeting, a newsletter, even a date. Uyou got to tam,ouL
earbf enough, you saw thejlag raz'sz'ng,' Jyou .stayed late
enough, you saw the shadows lengthen in an empg hall.
., uw, ,
I .P ,Saga
' 1 I I1 3'F".1"1 5 -
G ' oy 116 Jn Q
ann:-S125 ,,,,,, ,
,,....... -,. M
- -A slave,"
5-affix Q 'FT
Q -V f Ill
nf 951' .
...gi I M 'fda L
-lv Y, .xx
. 5 -nivl
-3 '1'V'.lM Y, ZA
8 I' Q
' A .rm-
There was something special about Homevonzz'ng.'
the sun shone on the convertibles, ana' every player
was a hero. P17hen the bana'pla1'ed the .-1 lma llater.
you got afun1gffeel1'ng undergrour ribs. ana' 1'tsta1'ea'
with you through that long weekend. I17Zc'l'fZc'I'-11711
were sitting in the stands, nzarehing in the bana' or
blocking on the j3'eIa',' whether-you zverz' ajreshnzan.
senior or alumnus,-youj2'lt thatvyou zven' a part of
Akron U. It was a g00I1'j2'f'!I.l1g.
1..l.llnl Q Q
---- -p -uf v-o-:uve---,..-,q,,..,-,-,,., --5 r-,,lr,
4 . EQ
Then came the l.96'4 'fel-liueh contest.
Remember the hush, the eraning to hear, the
erossecljngers ancl bitten nails ofthat night
in the Hilltop that seemeel to 'go on and on."
Eoegrone knew someone on the platform, and
we were all hoping. The same kind ofex-
eitement was lbresent at the Aflilitagf Ball,
though here there were many among the
rfyralgr ana' the excitement was nervousness,
not suslbense. The flashing smiles, the bright
faces were the same at both and lit the
Akron camlbusfar a while.
' " I, ..,4,,,
The whole city joined forces to help
pass State Issue gil to provide expan-
sion funds for Akron U. Thefrater-
nigi men ran a relay to publicize its
benmts, and evemfone was sorefrom
pounding signs in yards to tgf and get
that one last vote. When the issue
passed, the campus celebrated with a
coffee klatch and handshakes all
Expansion was evident on the Hill-
top in the form qfthe new Education
Building just completed and thefall
ofthe old Education Building to make
way for the new Colleges ofBusiness
Administration and Law Building.
-Wm. vw 4 fr' e
,, 3,4 ' x ,,f2'C55fg,l M ,e
',22ff'1 if-'rm 'f :fri '
iw ' 5 '
Sorzgfest was the eutrnznatzon qv
marry hours qf work and resulted
tn several sore throats. Co-chaz'r-
rnen hr the event were jocebn
.Mohler andjtrn Lance. The theme
:pas "Tours pr a Songfj When
the notes were Counted, the first
jrtaee trophy for fraterntgr rnen
:gent to Theta Chi, and thatfor
sorority rrornen went to Alpha
Garnrna Detta. As ts the custom,
scholarship trophies were gtoenfor
the preczoas sernester. Thefrater-
rzztg hazing the highest average
:ras Phz' Detta Theta and the
sorortg' ruth the hzlghest average
was .rlfpha Detta PZ.
.v , .5 -
- if ,
., ' 32. 'R
56 .Q lg ,LB
S -Q 1'
1 lrsv' N'
as o ' l
U you are a Greek, you can understand the excitrnent afrush, the
confusion, the wondering. How to decide . . . Finalb, ajer mary
parties and meats and conversations you signedyour bid card and
waited. And it always seemed to work out jbr the best as you began
to work together as a pledges class and to call tliern "brotliers."
fii' ,- ivy,
,tv s .,
zz. P -bb
' af ,
f 4 ' f
. 1 gg
I, EX, 'I
Hat times the outside world seemedfar away,
the armed forces brought realigf to our campus. A
helicopter perched beside Ifolbe Hall while an army
exhibit was brought to the campus. And you were
in Advanced R OTC, trips to aiwelds and military
bases reminded you of an obligation you had yet to
., . . ' , X "'. , ' ' , w Lf! T . 'V i 1'
' -'W vs,-wwf: S... ,gown w w. ,, .4 ,. . P . . , -,f, :F . -
. . , . W V-,V ., ,A v .. M., . A , -Ng ..-, ,gf
VN ., t 5 i Xa K .IN if is ...A -X, ,gf ,, . .Jw ,..- Apr .,, . . - I
. : Y. w z:p ,.: :. - ' .. +,' .,+r -41,.3,- .MQ 'Q -- QQ, X ",3"7""'?:?a.f.'i'khf:w'H2'3-L '
. . , sg :lf . .f , fm. 4 yt-A 1, - A. fl . ,,
x . - ,' , , -. 'ii Q.,-,Vw ., .Y MV1. Y ff- -:X .-- 33' ef'-' u
m y 2 x., w,.qf, .wiv .,.,,,Q. ' 1I'f44v:.:'9-2 .' , .' Q .1-,- ,1-'TELL "
, 'Skim' " H .4 rug , w,w,.w. ....gw- . ' " - H. ' ' xi, ,-1-m,::..,b:w...-A...a..xn , '
. .v -5
Mx - M-- ,,,- ,
-X , ,ref-Q46
A -.Mt ,Q ' di! ' -Af Q 0 " 5 jjle f
With the turn ofthe semester came annual
activities like TKEqual-fade anel Las Vegas
Night, both exciting in their own way. In Memo-
rial Hall eo-ecls lined up to show fine form in the
water ana' out as the gun went ojfto herald a
series QfSpring activities on the Hilltop.
Those ofus with gambling in our
bloodpuna' it coming to the fore during
Las Vegas Night this year. Vain
wishes that the money was the real
thing dia' not spoil the pleasure yfbe-
ing able to use it loosebr. Barkers,
sharpies, ana' laa'ies in wiokea' black
oornpletebf changed the Center where,
afew hours before, you sat hurrieelhf
eating your ham sandwich.
lfvrou were a Gm'l.'. this wasyour special
time. a time ofgrttirzg together with other soror-
Iuflqcls' orjraterr11't1'cs and sharing ideas and fun.
The lvooths set up in .Uemorial Hall were as
mzzclzgtim to corzstrzzct as they were to patronize
thc night ofthe carzzieal. 'There were exchange
6111-lll1c'7'S and officers' workshops and the dance.
'Tlzere were pledge projects and special meet-
ings. and. most ofall, a oaguefeeling ofpride
that l.K17t'I2llfl.6'Ili1'0ll with your own group. Some-
how it seemed to be a partial answer to the chal-
lenge that the Greek system is archaic and useless
on the natz'on's campuses. That week helped us
all, agiliated or not, to re-think that question.
s, '. in,
A '1,Q.:4p- 5, ,
4 lf. Jyvir
.- ,A,: .,, ,ra
,. f '- 1'1"
I K ,ii Y JZ, T'-,AB :,',f4:. If
"1 1 .4 vmffikf 4
., M n
,ff I ,f
' ' 'ELK "Z??5E!Ei5iF1l1"r!'H!IHlZlZ
Some Q' the political air ofsuspense ofthe com-
ing Republican Convention was caught in ,Verno-
rial Hall this .Syzring when delegates gathered to
stage our version U the decision making conclave.
By a quick shm rfpower near the end ofthe ralb,
Scranton was nominated.
just as big and imlbortant thisyear was the
Student Council election. This year the three
parties-EGO, ABC, and USA -outdid them-
selves with enthusiasm and publicigg and each
candidate, voter, and lbargf leader did his best to
insure a better council in 755.
. 5 6
When Spring came to Akron U.
you oouldfeel the breeze onyour
neck and smell the azaleas around
the libragz door. The workmen on
the new Business and Law Build-
ing whistled between their teeth as
thq workecL oeoasionalbf grinning
at a bevy ofpassing coeds. Profs
sometimes held classes outside, ig-
noring passing onlookers. Spring
manwsted itsebf in other ways, too
-in the rain, in the clearness J the
air, and in the warmth cy' the con-
Two important events linked Akron
University with the national scene
this year. The jhrst was the outstand-
ingjob done by our basketball team
that carried the Akron U. name to the
national NCAA competition at
Evansville, Indiana, thereby intro-
ducing Akron U to many who didn't
know there was a universigf in the
Rubber Capital. The seconaf though
completehe unrelated, was equalhz
important. The local senior women's
honorary, Pierian, was invited to af
jhliate with and become a chapter fy'
Mortar Board, a nationalbf known
and respected honor sociegz for senior
women. The nation was watching
Akron Universigz this year, and it
liked what it saw. V
Research, that serious, quiet, Wen
painstaking business went on unknown
to most ofus. And the graduate chem-
ists were not the onQ1 ones involved in
it. Nearbf every department had stu-
dents as well as prjessors engaged in
the act ofdiscovemf. Whether it be a
dissertation on Thomas Hardy or a
delicate chemical experiment, a study
in group psychology or an experiment
about the motives behind choices we
make, there were activities behind the
simple classroom scene which took the
time U many and which earned recog-
nition and honorfor the luckyjew.
Q if 'closi-
rx "fo ,g 6 0 Q 0 ' a6',E.'9'. 1 'eff
I wCOQ99Q .vie
. W, y p , 4 0 Q.
" .t Qbfgg so Ui'
' .Og .a.n Q O exif, 'fa 'Ps'
'Thursday night was a long onf' that zcwlc-
nza' in ,Uazx And zvlmz thc' rain shook and
splatif'1'f'a' fha 4'rf'at1'or1'1'oz1'1l zr'orl:e'a' onfor
:c'f'f'l.'s. if :vas vasm' to be 1111-5l'0llI'l1g6'I1,. .-1 ll the
flalvoralf' plans Qf-Ill!-Z'l1l7:1' ana' grandeur at
Stan rzwt som' n1oflg'f2'f'fl loft the practical-
zlz' of-1Irnzor1'11l Hall. Tlzffparade, though,
:vas a big szzrvfss. Thf' f'z'e1zz'1zg was windy,
but Ihr rains hfla' baflcg ana' the crowd was
lliggn' fhan fwfr. The parade ended at Stan
1i1'lL'c'l, and thvfloais refmained on display
flzzrfjoz' thf' vzzrlous lo loolf at in wonder ana'
fha prozza' fo gage on with relief
N 'a W
It was one of those dances with a little bit cyf
magic, perhaps because it was the culmination
qpso much work. The theme zjthe week-enaf
Chivalry Through the Ages, seemed to affect
evegzone, consciousbf or unconsciousbg and the
regal court seemed even more so with the high
carved thrones and heavy robes. And you couldn't
help feeling that Lancelot and Guinevere had
come, thgf would have been pleased.
We marked the passing school year with convocations.
The locking ofall other doors gentbi encouraged maxi-
mum attendance in Memorz'al Hall. The speaker was
usualbz vegi good. A major purpose cy' the convocations
was to honor people who had earned recognitiong the
honor societies announced their new members in the
Spring at the Honors and Awards Convocation. These
were the onbi times when all the students at Akron U
were actualbi assembled in one group, and we were
constantbz amazed at all the people we had never seen
bdore on what we had thought was a small campus.
"""Pf"-'-fn.. ' ff.w1?5v-Y . f 1
---M,,g,,mp . . A 7, W.
,gnrfp swf f,Y,5 as
To those who already had high marks, this was the
struggle to keep themgjpr those who didn't, exams were the
one last hope to save a sinking accum. Either way, this
week in May was full fy' bitten fngernails, familiar fatigue
and hasyz summing up. A vague apprehension hung over the
campus and blotted out the Spring sun. Didyou have the
essence? What was the essence in this subject? T ou were
uneagf, and you wondered.
.U "H ff
Lain' you :r'nz1lz1',va1', "I l'f'I7ll'IIIbf'7', I I'f'IlIl'II2b6'I'.!v
:4'!zf'11'wz11' plz,-fmf I't'lI2I.l10hf'11I -you proudl 1' offhis day
in jzuzf. Ana' Q-fs-T011 though! at all,-you VFIIZZIZKHI il
:ray fzofjzuf an md and zz b6'gl'Il71l.l2g, but a continu-
fzfzuf. zz n',v!zzgj2Y1'1zg Qf goals that until now had
fbuzuuf 011 fua'q1'. Hvllllf were they 1fU'z'ng to say, those
.Yll7c'clh'c'I'j on Ihr ltzlaybrzn? I'Vf'rf' thcjy welcoming or
ZL'cll'III.lIg, c'072gI'l1fIl!flfl.l2g or cauzfz'0nz'ng.9 Ana' what
Quay in that rlzzzlfwzge' "Claw Qf 1964, we needyouv?
Q 4 2
Wi 1 , 1, g I i rw- YN., -,N, , l.,-., ,, .
This year the Universigf, in co-
operation with the Indian Embasgf
and Educational Wcers in New
Delhi, offered a "Classroom in India"
program for credit. The program
lasted two weeks, each day the stu-
dents oisited an Indian class room,
plus seminars and conferences. Hous-
ing in New Delhi was suppliedfor
the students at the India International
Centre, a modern, air-conditioned' con-
ference center located in the beautiful
Lodi Gardens. The trip included vari-
ous stops in many dmrent countries,
including stops at Copenhagen, Athens,
Hong Kong and Honolulu.
A 1 0
2 ui!! QL
if Y- 'F
N,1g:,'4v-X - xv:-:,,- .
ey, ., .7 N 4' x'2,' 6 ' ,
- -.V N. - f 1 3-3?
f-f I-Q., Q 51 .9 ,,..--.1,AY K
.. B.,-' - - ,N
9-'-,Lg v-. ALl.l,QC-'4 I
' -"' ,f-5,5-f44'T ' -5
' -L-"' .A-5 ,'.w4:,'14
Throughout the year we became aware J the
many outstanding achievements and contributions
qt both the faculgi and the students. Among these
was President Norman P. Auburn's study M the
economic and social conditions Q' the Mongolian
In the summer of1963, President and Mrs.
Auburn were among a select group M A mericans
allowed to travel in the longforbidden land QF
Mongolia. This tiny bujj?r state is important as
a middle ground in the Sino-Soviet ideological
Following the trip, Dr. Auburn reported to
Undersecretary M State Harriman and, through
Congressman W'illiam Ayers, to the Congress.
Since that time, appearances on network televi-
sion and extensive press coverage have brought
national attention to the Auburns' observations.
l...K,,u Mx- ,. .-... .
"w-fi-ri - ...!'1'2V- eq'-0: - .- ' -
0- ,,- , go 4- -. - H--4 'x - x , - .-1--'
F-g's-:'Q1if:..,p -. 1
-2 N ..-.-- A.-51.41 A -
..,, , . , , . A.-.-s-q-- .
. 5 3
' J ' tt
i 1 -W qi xv
N 'Auf -X
1 f f ,
Things We Saw
Chances are you did not attend that first concert or play qf your own
free will. Whether it was an assignment or afriend propelling you
there, it was an adventure in creativigi, jbr it made you think gf and
then appreciate, the Wort put forth by the performers. There were
also interesting lectures Zyl visiting projifssors, films, debates, art ex-
hibits, and recitals. The opportunigi was there, and our interest in
the fine arts was evident in the things we saw.
Fine Arts .... . .
Theatre ............. . .
Worla' at Our Door .... . .
Town ana' Gown ..... . .
Aflusic ............. . .
Fine Arts Festival. .... . .
pil .4 -4,
f ' "iff,
A 261: I
Q VT! "
"fir x 5
' I LQ
V,q T gifjg
,J 5Ll, .
Q H . X. X !,f
.M .Oo by
fx ' f
xv , N
Dan Hogan. the father-to-be, has last minute
regrets about Mary Felveris pregnancy.
The embarrassed bridegroom hurries into p.jr's.
The F ourpaster
The University Theatre's opening production boasted a
cast made up entirely of professionals. Broadway and tele-
vision actor Dan Hogan came to the Hilltop to star in Mr.
Donald Varian's production of The Fourposter. Lovely
Mary Felver, actress-turned-Akron homemaker, was the sec-
ond half of the cast for the Jan DeHartog comedy.
The action of the play centers on an overwhelmingly
ornate fourposter bed. Beginning on their wedding night,
Dan and Mary portray a turn-of-the-century couple as they
and the fourposter travel through married life.
From honeymoon to first child, from daughterls first date
to sonny,s first drink, the three stars-husband, wife, and
bed-become involved in some extremely funny situations.
One of the most striking aspects of Mr. Hogan's perform-
ance is his aging. As the play progresses he does a tremen-
dous job of becoming just the right age for each scene.
This first theatre production foreshadowed an especially
fine season for the University Theatre Guild.
Bride and groom have their first fight over who sleeps on which
side of the omnipresent fourposter.
, 1 ,
fi QE' f -1. -3.
I ' 7
E I, A
Bob Heinisch, the strong, valiant, and courageous
Prince, applies his eye shadow.
Akron area grade school children received an extra treat
last winter when the Theatre Guild presented a play for
youngsters, for such productions are usually given only in
the summer months. Rapunzel and the Witch, Jack Melanos'
suspenseful tale of the classic fairy tale, was produced and
directed by Paul A. Daum as a partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for his degree of Master of the Arts in Speech.
He was responsible for all phases of production.
The brightly painted set and colorful costumes brought
to life the tale of Rapunzel, the girl who was locked away
The crafty witch steals Rapunzel away from her parents.
in a high stone tower by an evil witch. The children were
especially delighted with the way Rapunzel had to lower her
hair as a rope ladder for her visitors. At each turn in the
action, the audience screamed encouragement to Rapunzel
and her Prince as they faced the cruel and ugly witch.
The cast found the audience especially responsive. ap-
preciative, and anxious for autographs at Green Room. The
play was given four times in Kolbe Theatre and once before
one thousand children at the Akron jewish Center.
The Cast of Rapunzel: Bob Heinisch, the Princeg Sandra Heckleman, the Witch: Cheryl Lucchesi.
Rapunzelg John Farinacci, Ottog and Loneita Lentz, lNIargot.
ffl7Z:f Taiyo It Witlz You was the First regular
orfc ction of the University Theatre Guild. Kolbe
trf was transformed into a 1930 parlor for this
Isa ian Hart farce which delighted audiences.
l f fd by Dr. James F. Dunlap, who is shown at
onderinq a cut in the script. the play fea-
stf- liillhartz. Alan Difiore, lvfark Auburn,
anf Fox in the lead roles. Others featured in-
tl Xine .-Xteerbuck. Brian Casull, George Dick,
.-Xndrusiak. Sherrie Syladie, Carole DeBaer,
Nfflxiriney. Gerald Folden. Dieter XVegner, Mi-
l l cli. Irvin! Korman, John Taylor, John Bur-
f Myers. and Maria Rizopolos.
Grand Duchess Olga Katrina,
better known as Carole DeBaer,
joins the unpredictable Vander-
hoof family for dinner. On the
left is Penny Vanderhoof, played
by Celeste Billhartz, and STAND-
ING center is Kolenkoff, played
by Gerald Folden. Kolenkoff has
just brought the impoverished
duchess to a free meal at the
Vanderhoof's residence. Seen
SEATED are Grandpa fAlan Di-
Fiorej and Essie QSherrie Syl-
You Can? Take
It With You
'Tlwfff-ff: ua, f, ::,..f j,
mhfr r1,":f,i,f-rp f, 1.1:
Puff: at 'l'.f- fir'-fr. Pun:
night, lla: a .'L.f- "t'f.'a,'1"
At a particularly suspenseful rztorztent.
above, Mark Auburn proposes zo Ja:-
et Fox. She is obviously quite shocked
but somehow manages to squeeze
out an NOOOHH. YES! I"
The grace of the Almighty is .zzvosed
by Alan Di Fiore. while the re:
the fauiily and Gerald Folie: wait
with bowed heads and exited Brest
to begin dinner.
In the picture upper left, the Lady Ann Pettigrew is shown as she reads the letter from
Peter Standish announcing his arrival in London in the opulent surroundings and fixtures
of an Eighteenth Century town house. Seated beside her is her daughter CPamela Riggsj,
who has ever met this dashing Peter Standish, while Tom Pettigrew Uim Minglej ob-
serves the situation from a safe position behind the couch.
In the lower left, Peter CDan Beasleyl explains to his Eighteenth Century cousin CConnie
Thompsonj how successful his business is. She is intrigued by his amazing knowledge of
future events dealing with the fortunes of the Standish family.
In the upper right, The Lady Ann Pettygrew and her daughter anxiously await the
arrival of cousin Peter for the beginning of the Grand Ball in honor of His Royal High-
ness the Duke of Cumberland.
In the above picture, the action moves back to the present, as The Ambassador CMike
Pollockl discusses the wanderings of Peter with the maid CBeth Sassamanl at Peter's
home in modern Londonas Berkely Square.
Berkely Square, a play of three acts by John I.. Iialderston,
enjoyed a run of six evenings beginning on February 20th.
This play deals with the adventures of one Peter Standish,
who comes across his great grandfatherls diary one day while
cleaning out a desk. The diary intrigues him, and he be-
comes obsessed with the idea of living in the past. As the
action progresses, Peter goes back into the eighteenth century,
and becomes his own grandfather, appearing at the home of
his cousin, The Lady Ann Pettigrew. He has a flirtatious
affair with her daughter Kate, while his fiance and friends
in the twentieth century worry and fret over his Hdisappear-
ance." The action is resolved as he becomes disappointed with
the old way of life and decides to rfztmirn to r.
friends. The east, mostly r.orripff,1:fl of fifl'-'iffi af
in an effective series of perlormanfes, under tif: f f I
Mr. Donald Varian. Han Beasley fJlZt:"'ffi tl.f- leaf-.. f f
Peter Standish, and the three female leads ere por f
Theodora Alexandra as the Lady Ann Pettigrez-., arf C
ann Burton and Pamela Riggs por1.rag.ing her rx.-.'f, fb 1 f
Others in the east included Joyce Lagius. jim. Nl H K1
Wolfe, Connie Thompson, Michael Pollock, li'-tl. S
Paulette Hausman, joel Cherrnonte, Betty Zager
Spangler, and Dieter Wagner.
In the picture above, His Royal Highness the Duke of Cumberland CDieter
Wagnerj is fascinated by the amazing young Peter Standish CDan Beasleyj,
who seems to know so much about the future. But the Lady Ann Pettigrew
CTheodora Alexanderj seems to know better, as she gives a reassuring
glance in the direction of the ballroom.
To the right, Peter embraces his cousin CConnie Thompsonj as they meet
for the first time in the eighteenth century setting of London.
In commemoration of the four
hundredth anniversary of the
birth of Shakespeare, the Uni-
versity Theatre Guild presented
The Merchant of Venice, which
enjoyed an uninterrupted run
of Hve nights beginning on April
This serious drama was re-
duced in length, through the ju-
dicious blue pencil of Dr. James
Dunlap, to a total running time
of only two and one-half hours.
As a result the audience missed
none of the Hfillerl' and was com-
pletely absorbed in the drama as
it rapidly unfolded.
In the picture above, the deal
between Antonio and Shylock
QW. P. Dremak and Alan Di-
Fiorel is completed, with the
collateral being "a Pound of
flesh." Caught in between is
To the left, Portia QCeleste
Billhartzj ponders the fate of the
luckless Antonio's ships, which
have not been heard from.
To the right appears the sil-
houette of Director Dr. Dunlap
est Su,19,190rtz'ng Actress
Chosen as the Best Supporting Actress for 1964 was Miss
Carole Dc-Baer. Carole was chosen for the role of the Grand
Duchfzss Olga Katrina in the December production of c'You
Cant Take It lN'ith Youf, the Moss Hart-George S. Kaufman
farce on life in the thirties.
Miss Dftliaer also appeared in 'iMerchant of Venice," and
"'I4hf: World of Carl Sandburg." She is a member of The Uni-
versity Thfratre Guild and is affiliated with the Family
Plays Program. She is a Junior, majoring in Speech Pathology
and plans to become a counselor in that field.
Miss Celeste Billhartz, a second year stu-
dent, was chosen Best Actress of 1964-
for her role in the Shakespearean play,
Merchant of Venice. She portrayed Portia.
Miss Billhartz also appeared this year in
"You Gan't Take It With Youl' in Decem-
ber, and last year was seen in the One-act
production of "Impromptu." She is plan-
ning to major in Psychology and is ac-
tive in The University Theatre Guild, a
member of the Johnson Glub, and par-
ticipates in the program, sponsored by the
Ohio Mental Hygiene Department, called
"The Family Plays," each year presenting
a series of plays dealing with family prob-
lems to area audiences. She is a native of
the Saint Louis area.
Recipient of the Best Actor of 1964
Award was Alan DiFiore, for his role
in "The Merchant of Venice," where he
appeared as Antonio. Alan was also
seen as Grandpa in "You Can't Take
it with you," from which this picture
Alan is a Freshman, planning to
major in Speech. He is very talented
as an actor and during his high school
career placed second in the State com-
petition in a shortened production of
the play "JB," which he directed and
played the lead.
est Su119j90rzfz'ng Actor
Kenneth lN'olfe was chosen Best Supporting
Actor 1964 for the role he played in the Spring
production of 'gBerkely Square" as Blr. Throstle.
Ken is a sophomore engineering student, a mem-
ber of the University Band and Singers, and a
member of Tau Kappa Epsilon Fraternity. ln the
picture at left, Ken is seen during curtain call with
other members of the cast. He is fourth fron: the
Donald Shaw Kari Robinson Thayer Soule
The World at Our Door series is sponsored by
the Institute for Civic Education. It is a program
of outstanding travel film lectures presented on
Sunday afternoons throughout the year. The idea
behind this program is that, since the University is
a municipal institution, it must meet the needs of
its community. Since a relatively small number of
Akronites have had the opportunity to travel wide-
ly. this series tries to bring some members of the
"world community" to Akron to show what other
countries are like.
This year the armchair travelers went first to
Israel with Don Shaw on October 20. Mr. Shaw,
an outstanding lecturer, showed the transition from
modern cities to the kibbutz, where young Israelis
live. as well as many Biblical sites.
On November 17 Karl Robinson took them
into the homes. schools. and places of business of
Hong Kong, rich in Chinese cultural heritage. The
"Rainbow Lands of Central Americaw came next,
courtesy of Thayer Soule, on December l5. He
gave special emphasis to the Panama Canal area
and to Guatemala with its truly fascinating excava-
tions of ancient civilization.
On January 19 Gerald Hooper took the travel-
ers to Yugoslavia, a political enigma to many,
which occupies an important place in today's world.
This tour emphasized not politics, however, but the
unbelievable beauty of the countryside, the con-
trastingly cosmopolitan capital of Belgrade, and
other points of interest.
Fifth on the series was the tour of g'The Al-
pine Worldn with Eric Pavel on February 16. This
film explored the influences which the Alps have
had throughout the years on those living in their
shadows and was especially beautiful in showing the
changing of the seasons.
The final tour, Ireland, with Willis Butler was
made on March 1. The travelers there discovered
the rich human spirit of the Irish through a glimpse
into family life, as well as the elegant Georgian
architecture of Dublin and some rich and colorful
The theatre in Kolbe Hall was filled to capa-
city for every one of these outstanding film lec-
tures, and the audience went home after each one
just a little bit more cosmopolitan than when they
Eric Pavel William Butler
Town and own-
The Town and Gown series for 1963-1954 reflected a new
emphasis. In the past, the series presented both musical and
dramatic programs and, from time to time, lectures. However,
this year the program for Town and Gown consisted of lectures
only and presented well-known and highly respected academic
and literary authorities. This change in emphasis served to
implement the University's traditional and most effective func-
tion within the community, that of providing the new insights
on the great issues of our times.
In addition to the change in emphasis, the series also under-
went a change in locale, from the rather distant atmosphere
of Memorial Hall to the more comfortable and relaxed sur-
roundings of the Summit Lounge of the Student Center. All
programs were held on Sunday afternoons.
In the first lecture, "The Liberal Spirit in Education," the
Poetry Editor of the Saturday Review, John Ciardi, examined
the issues which surround our changing philosophy on educa-
tion. Mr. Ciardi is a past president of the National College
English Association, as well as a poet and author of consider-
On November 10, Dr. Arthur Larson, Director of the
World Rule of Law Center at Duke University and consultant
to the State Department on United Nations, lectured on the
topic uWhat We Are For." He reached the conclusion that the
most critical job which faces Americans today is to convey to
people all over the world what we are for, rather than what
The audience has mixed reactw
Unieersiyz Lecture Series
we are against, while at the same time his speech stressed
American life, ideals, aspirations, and accomplishments. Dr.
Larson attended Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar, and holds four
degrees from that institution, including Doctor of Civil Laws.
His publications include When Nations Disagree and A Re-
publican Looks at His Party.
"States Rights and Nationalism: The Continuing Contro-
versyf' was the topic on which Henry Steele Commager spoke
on March 15. Dr. Commager, a Phi Beta Kappa and Professor
of History and American Studies at Amherst College, has
written three books, andiis the editor of a forty-volume series,
Rise of the American Nation. His lecture explored both sides of
the issues surrounding the battles raging over the current con-
flict of sovereignty of the state versus the national welfare.
Dr. Max Lerner, Professor of American Civilization at
Brandeis University, lectured on the topic of c'Can We Win
The Future?" on April 12, Dr. Lerner, author of four books, in-
cluding It is Later Than You Think and America as a Civili-
zation, decided that we can win the future if we follow the
proper plan. He then proposed and explored such a plan for
the interested audience which packed the auditorium for this
final instalment in the Town and Gown series. Dr. Lerner re-
ceived his Bachelor's degree from Yale, and his Ph.D. from the
Robert Brookings Graduate School of Economics and Govern-
ment. Since 1949 he has been a syndicated columnist for the
New York Post.
.vf ' I
M ' gf
remarks of H. S. Commager.
H S. Cornrnager
U nz'versz'1Q2 Singers
'Under the direction of Mr. John McDonald, the University
Singers kept pace with a rigorous rehearsal and concert schedule.
Their schedule included performances in the Fine Arts Festival,
11 Christmas Concert, and a Spring Concert and recital.
c , . W
' Ill! ll
The University's fine orchestra, under the direction of Dr.
Henry Smith, presented a pre-Christmas concert, in conjunc-
tion with the University Singers, one of several symphonic pro-
ductions during the year. The concert featured Brahms Piano
Concerto in B minor, with Richard Williams as soloist.
A spring concert centered around Aaron Coplands Cauca-
sian Sketches. The University Orchestra also takes an active
part in the annual Fine Arts Festival and the Presidents Convo-
M arching Bama'
The University of Akrons Blue and Gold
Marching Band under the direction and
inspiration of Mr. Darrell Witters, for sev-
eral years now has given the cheerleaders
a run for their money as the most spirited
group at sporting events. Their encourag-
ing music may be part of the magic in Zip
teams we usually attribute to Larson-Lat-
The hard-working band members sup-
port a fine musical scholarship program by
selling programs before each football and
basketball game. Many of the male mem-
bers participate in ROTC bands, march-
ing in Memorial and Veterans' Day parades.
When the band goes marching by, we take
our hats off, not only for stars and stripes,
but for the spirit and determination of the
Blue and Gold as well.
WA UP FM 88 1 Megaqcles
Rad1O Workshop ROW I-J. Maggiog P. Hardensteing R. Sandefur E Patsch D Long
R Severtxs ROW 2 D Snyder 5 J. Traubg L. Harrisg E. Feldman.
For 35 years the Radio Work-
shop of the University had been
broadcasting educational and
cultural programs over local sta-
tions. However, the organization
now has its own station, VVAUP-
FM, broadcasting at 88.1 meg-
acycles. The station is student
6th Annual Fz'neA
The University Singers accompanied by Nancy Sell on the organ, present Persichetti's "Son-
Music at the University of Akron has always been a leading area of
study. This year The University Singers, student choral group under the
direction of Mr. John MacDonald, performed both on and off the cam-
pus. For their presentation at the Sixth Annual Fine Arts Festival they
chose a program of American Music, including selections by Vincent Persi-
chetti, Howard Hanson, Aaron Copeland, Norman D Joio, and an original
composition by Dr. Farley Hutchins, entitled "Six Choruses on Biblical
Textsf, Dr. Hutchins is head of the Department of Music and a member
of The American Guild of Organists.
Soloists chosen for the evening included Nancy Sell, the console of the
organg Richard Williams, pianog Fred Heyburn, oboeg Harry Arble, bari-
toneg Carolyn Curtis, trumpetg Jack Zeno, organg and Barbara jones, piano
Cleftj Miss Barbara Jones
concentrates on Joiols "Aria
and Toccata" under the
watchful eye of a member
of the Singers.
Crightj The Friday night
audience displays its satis-
faction at the first selection.
As a special treat this year, arrangements were made
for the return of Mr. Len Chandler, a 1957 alumnus of
the University, for a concert of American folksongs as a
part of the Drama section of the Fine Arts Festival. Mr.
Chandler Proved to be a gifted singer, with a many-sided
talent for folksongs. He has been praised by thecritics as
one of the most versatile of today's young writer-performers
in this field. He is shown, above right, performing one of
his numbers, all of which were based on collections by
Norman Corwin's play, The
World of Carl Sandburg was the
second half of the drama presen-
tation at the Fine Arts Festival.
Directed by Dr. James F. Dunlap,
who is shown above discussing
the performance with a member
of the audience, the production
consisted of a series of dramatic
readings by three students of the
Speech Department. In the pic-
ture Crightj they are, W. P. Dre-
mak, Carole De Baer, and Mark
S. Auburn. The readings formed
a tribute to Sandburg via selec-
tions of his poetry and prose
covering a variety of topics.
lg While ladies ponder, a lit-
tle boy s fancy is cauoht by
something more modern.
I The scene was the Student
Art Display in the Hilltop
Room of the Student Cen-
tex, on Sunday, May 3.
In the pictures below, wife is intrigued by a modemistic bit of
charcoal drawing. while pipe-smoking husband investigates modern art
in the abstract sense, a canvas by a student artist. Both came away
knowing that the Art Department covers all phases of the Held, from
traditional to abstract modern.
F ine Arts
-1 M N .,,W.,.X 'W . ,ct t 7.g.g,s.,s,
On Sunday, May 3, the Festival con-
tinued with an art lecture by Dr. Henry R.
Hope, Head of the Department of Fine
Arts at Indiana University and a leading
figure in national art affairs. He is pictured
discussing "Art" over coffee with a member
of the audience.
A main feature of the Festival is the Ex-
hibition of Student Work, designed to
show the over-all nature of work done in
the various courses. The exhibit included
design, drawing, crafts, figure drawing,
weaving, ceramics, and painting in a va-
riety of media. In the picture flower rightj
four visitors inspect one of the designs in
Woodcraft in the student Exhibit.
Fine Arts Feszfival
The Sixth Annual Fine Arts Festival concluded on Sunday
evening. May 3, with a concert in Memorial Hall, featuring
Leon Fleisher, pianist, with the Akron Symphony Orchestra,
conducted bv Louis Lane.
The program. all Beethoven, consisted of three works: The
"Overture to Prometheus, Opus 4135" the "Symphony No 7 in
A Major, Opus 92g" and the L'Piano Concerto No. 5, in E Flat
Major, Opus 73."
Mr. Fleisher, a virtuoso who has the distinction of having
recorded every Beethoven concerto with the Cleveland Sym-
phonv and George Szell, gave a splendid performance, and is
shown in the picture flower rightj receiving the applause from
the capacity audience with Mr. Lane.
In the picture flower leftj the tympanist is shown in intense
concentration during the performance of the Symphony No. 7.
The concert was warmly received, and the audience de-
manded and obtained three encores from Mr. Lane and the
Things We Dia'
J: 1:5 'P
Some if us showed our creativigr in perceptible ways-in paintings, musical pro-
grams, plays, ana' May Day floats. Others createa' abstract icleas ana' theories. But in
some way all of us exliibitea' our creativity in the things we a'ia'.
Organizations . ................. .
Government ...... .....
Publications ..... .....
Clubs ...... . . . . . . .
Residence Halls ................
Independent Student Association. . .
Activities Honoraries ............
Scholastic Honoraries .... . . . . .
Greeks .................. .....
S oro rities .... ..... .....
Fraternities .... .....
Sports ............ ....
Fall Sports ..... . . .
Wz'nter Sports .... .....
Spring Sports ...... .....
Intramural Sports .... .....
Outstanding Athlete .... .....
ROTC ................. .....
Women's League is one of the most active and
respected organizations on campus. ln promoting
the general welfare and social life of all women
students, the League sponsors a number of events
each year-Student-Faculty Campus Night. Wom-
en's League Dessert, the Christmas Tea, and the
Senior Womenis Breakfast. Perhaps the most pop-
ular events are the 'SKaffee Klatschcsn honoring
various colleges and groups. x
While most of its functions are social in nature,
Women's League is an active service group helping
the International Students with their yearly tea,
hostessing at University programs, and organizing a
Christmas Toy Drive for the Childrenis Home.
Through a' carefully balanced system of repre-
sentation, the League's governing Council of
twenty-five members serves each woman on campus
be she Greek or independent.
Penny Dirrig, President.
Women's League: ROW I-K. Kaufman, J. Campbell, P. Shirhal, ROW 3-M. Vegso
Treas., P. Moke, V. Pres., P. Dirrig, Pres., R. J. Yee, C. Sturm, J. Longanbachg R. Hennessy
Tipton, Sec., C. Aldridge. ROW 2-P. Pitten- J. Bennett.
ger, A. Dick, S. Cunert, J. Jisher, J. Gallion,
Stuclent Council members listen attentive-
fy as the long discussion on a reor aniza-
iozi proposal reaches a Climax
Student ouncil Investigates
. . . Penny Collins states her views on the issue .
. . . but Sue Dieringer disagrees.
0 J' '-,' ' rm 'Q
1 ts, i ,T
Y 4 M A,
A , . - i , if' 9
Q' If B ,gr -Q, t
, i r Q 9 9 V
Q gf M g g V M y ,av ...-
ew .,..i.,, - Q W A
,-W.-. .- H "'
. - ,Q ww V. u, ,
, s rf 9 mf , it
-si V, , ' '
t 5 f
f X ,
.. M 4 Q., ,
W if ,"1. f," . ., " t 'ri
gig, . :.
V 'A iii,
IQQQQQ., .,4' +444
wt' ' QQ i M
Student Council, spurred by an aggressive and enthusiastic lead-
ership, made detailed investigations into Council reorganization
this year. Proposals for changing the present college representation
plan fell in defeat after a long period of heated debate. Student
Council also examined Homecoming and May Queen election pro-
cedures and cheerleader selection. It is hoped that the Council's
work in coming years will be aided by these investigations.
The past year was one of renewed interest in campus politics
as the independent students, led by the Residence Halls, formed a
new political party. The election of the 1964-1965 Council in
March resulted in the EGO political party taking the majority of
the seats. However, the newly elected president and vice-president
were candidates of the ABC party.
' F ..
0 WJ 'Z
'E , ,
lkiike Ciolli, President
Lfi Ka .ff:.a!,
Lu' i..f- l'.ff
Elin, l.ar,f f
itll'-1. 'l i,',::.
Sul- IJ fri'
. , . ...L
Karen Ka ifrna
ctw.-1 inf f
Nant ju Ad args'
SCPB Officers: Top to bottom-Janeena Phillips, V. Chair-
man: Sherie Koch. V. Chairman, Leonette Sutter, V. Chair-
man: Dick Fanning, Chairman, Terry Marsh, V. Chairman.
Student Center Program Board: ROW I-D. Fanning, Chairman,
J. Phillips, V. Chairman, L. Sutter, V. Chairman, T. Marsh, V.
Chairman: S. Koch, V. Chairman, D. Sabatino, Asst. Director, R.
Larson, Director. ROW 2-D. Thomas, B. Lammlein, R. Ro-
berts: S. Rigney: B. Kanter, G. Reuben, S. Crittender, P. Hirsch.
ROW 3-J. Bailey, P. Dirrig, R. Stitz, E. Laatsch, Rainey,
G. Anderson, D. Varian, C. Person, K. Bechtol, S. Brown. ROW
The Student Center Program Board was formed early
in 1962 to promote social, cultural, recreational, and edu-
cational activities for the students and faculty of the Uni-
versity through the facilities of the Student Center.
The Student Center Program Board expanded to 60
members and increased its events calendar during the past
year. New events included the Open House, euchre tourn-
ament, and Hootenanny.
The fall activities included a Freshman Open House,
pocket billiards league, modern jazz concert, twist dance
and rally for the Youngstown football game, and Pre-
Exam Open House. New freshman members were also
The spring semester was also jammed with activities such
as the SCPB Spring Open House, Hootenanny, euchre
'f0U1'H21IHCDt, Las Vegas Night, and an individual pocket
In addition, the Student Center Program Board con-
tinued to publish its Hilltop Highlites and sponsor its
"Wednesday Night at the Movies" throughout the year.
Now, more than ever, SCPB activities have grown to
make the Student Center the hub of the social activities of
the University's Campus.
4-C. Aldridge, B. Lackey, P. Backus, C. Sturm, S. Heckelman
P. Bailey, C. Mosley, L. Seiler, J. Rudgers, Horvath. ROW 5-
C. Grimaldi, M. Penrod, C. Johnson, Lagios, N. Rudgers, J
Thornburg, P. Endress, S. Snyder, N. Joh-nson, R. Scott, M
Pollock. ROW 6-L. Pope, P. Cash, S. Gordesky, L. Shepherd
C. Suiter, S. Finkle, S. Forrest, J. Daily, F. Guistino, B. Antonino
A. Zarling. ROW 7-M. Lewis, A. Averbuck, K. Kaufman.
Senior Class Oflicers: ROW I-Ed Davis, Pres. ROW 2-Ellen
Thompson, Treas., Mary Alice Murty, V-Pres., Diane Snyder,
Junior Class ofhcers began planning early this year
for the senior events of the 1965 graduating class. They
served at the senior "Meet and Eatl' and in so doing
observed the method in which it was organized. Also.
they selected a place for the 1965 Senior Prom.
Junior Class Officers: ROW I-Pam Cook, V. Pres.: Leo Willen-
bacher, Pres. ROW 2-Ron Petrie, Treas.g Byron Williams. Sec.
Seniors A rrange
F ina! vents
Senior events bt-gfan this year x it: an "
tant orgilnizational IIlf'f'llI'I!. a "Xl"f't Lirfl l'.:i'.f
held in the Student C11-ntffr Sirzmf I
March ll. Later activitif-s lllfllliflffl Sf-"f' ling.
Prom and lianqut-t. Prt-sicltrntis lif'tf-,iii 1.1.
the class picnic.
The class corrtinuetl tht' "l"iit- for llrrf
initiated by the 19673 gradtiatt-5. 'liii'ougE. 12.3 oar..
each senior was contacted by gi class i:wr:.?,t-1 axe
asked to contribute five dollars :wr it-ar fo:
years to the L'nix'crsity.
Helping to organize the senior progmizz.
Senior Board members Bob Landry lmn Ho
Margie Lazor, Jeff Dailey. and Mike Ciolli.
...,., . -,. Y
sv -' Q,
Tom Coffman, President
The Interfraternity Council, governing body for Akron's
nine social fraternities. embarked on an ambitious pro-
gram of service to the university, community, and indi-
vidual Creek. Recent projects have aided the Red Cross
Blood Drive. Summit County Council for the Retarded
Child. East Akron Community House, and the Univer-
sitvs State Issue No. 1 campaign. Eight committees have
been formed to allow IFC to investigate areas of improve-
ment in all phases of fraternity life.
it I F C Wins Award
' . if sw' 'fe
wr iv' 1
Mr. Dudley Johnson, adviser to IFC, Lloyd Shepherd, and Tom
Coffman admire the Summa Cum Laude Award from the National
Interfraternity' Conference. Akron's IFC has won this award an
amazing three years in a row. It is given to those schools whose in-
dividual fraternity academic averages all rank above the all men's
lHIGrff21IC'1'nity Counfili ROW 1 4 F- Ridlafds Smithg W. Voinorg J. Riceg K. Gooreg M. Carlsg
B. Crislip: C. Porosky: D. Smith. ROW 2 - L. L. Victurng T. Ashtong D. Ocepekg D. Thomasg
Shepherd: M. Ciolli: S. Kiltau, V. Pres.g T. Coff- D. Johnson, Adviser. ROW 4 - Stephensong
rnan. Pres.: G. Reuben. Treas.g F. Guistinsg T. G. Russelg H. Jarosferoskig H. Allison. ROW 5 -A
Penrod: D. Bonnell. ROW 3 - J. Chaseg D. G.Snyder5S.NemethgB.Fike.
Sorority presidents, rush chair-
men and representatives form the
32 members of the Panhellenic
Council. Starting early in the
summer to work out plans for
Formal Rush, the Council meets
continuously throughout the
year. With the beginning of the
fall semester, Pan-Hel sponsors
the annual Mother-Daughter Tea
as an introduction to sorority life.
All rush parties and other gen-
eral activities are co-ordinated by
Panhellenic throughout the year.
In conjunction with the Inter-
fraternity Council, Panhellenic
successfully sponsors Songfest and
Greek Week. By helping the Uni-
versity's many sorority groups co-
operate, Panhellenic helps Akron
women to grow in both scholastic
and social skills.
Bernadine Antonino, President
Pan-Hel: ROW I - M. Cossin, Rush Chm.g A. Zarling, Treas.g L. Pope, V. Pres.: B
Antonino, Pres., N. Field, Sec., S. Crouch, Adviser. ROW 2 - D. Snyderg P. Collins
N. Adamson, S. Leibg C. Aldrodge, M. Goehler, B. Fuhimang D. Baltayan: D. Cross
S. Reich. ROW 3 - C. Phillips, P. Cook, S. Cochrang Allen, KI. Louthg Preerg BI
Jean Wright, Fall Editor
"ff 5-,agar Q
Len Ceglie, Sports Editor Fred Milo, Editorial Editor
Sylvia Damn. Nfr.-.3 Editor Dave Shoenfelt, Buchleletter
T110 Akron Bztclztvlitv, The University of Akron
student weekly, again expanded its coverage of
campus news and student activities.
lVith the addition of The Buclztvletter, a twice-
weekly inimeographed news sheet, Hilltop news
was covered with on-the-spot stories. The Monday
and Wednesday Buclztvlcttcr also served the pur-
pose of expanding student help on the newspaper
staff. Four new positions were created to help
keep pace with the popular newsletter.
Pat Shirhal, Business Manager
'lily l El
l G ,
Ted Mallo, Managing Editor
Buchtelite Staff: ROW I-J. Wright: G. Doran: P. Roberts: F. Milo: P. P2"f-:Q
ROW 2-E. Lasoffg D. Liptrot: P. Meyers: M. Ostervirh: Reichart: T. Mall'
less. ROW 3--P. Ostervichg P. Dirrigg S. Kiltau: D. Shoenfelt.
Expands Campus News Coverage
The Buclztelite gave full-page picture coverage to
traditional campus events. Homecoming, May Day,
and Casbah got front page treatment, while State
Issue Number 1 received the full treatment of a ma- -
jor promotion. is f
Over 40 staff members, editors and reporters alike, sf
kept the presses rolling to produce 26 issues of The ' .
Buclztelite, and 68 issues of the Buelzteletter. Mr. 4
Charles Blair, adviser of The Buelztclite, lent a help-
ing hand whenever needed.
An early October newspaper convention took eight .
student journalists to New York City and the sights
of Gotham. With fall began a busy year of deadlines,
page-layouts, and Friday publications.
101 "' A
Linda Lane, Spring Editor
P La '.4. -
Leonette Sutter, Editor
The principal goal of the yearbook is to recreate all
of the memorable scenes and events of the past year,
the entire efforts culminating on the distribution of
the TEL-BUCH, a tangible symbol to remind you ol
the year 1964.
Through the theme of "Fine Art: Creativity-seen,
felt, heard, and writtenf, the TEL-BUCH sought to
unify the activity of the past year. The theme was de-
veloped by utilizing an extended view section and di-
visional pages depicting students engaged in creative
activities. Other innovations include the use of a spe-
cial paper and ink. It is hoped that the use of these
imaginative techniques coupled with the long hours
put in by the staff in writing copy, drawing layouts,
and selecting pictures will make the 1964 TEL-BUCH
a memorable book.
Cheryl Hanna Bob Klocker Jim Caetta
Betty Lammlein Byron Olson
Hall of Fame Honoraries Honoraries
Explores Fine nfs on amlbus
Larry Hennis Judy Boynton Nancy Rudgers
Organizations View Head Typist '
George Dick Mary McNeil Pat Beckett Lucy Kriston
Fine Arts Faculty Index Greeks
Bruce Kanter, Business Manager
V Qi. ' I
Tel-Buch Staff: ROW I-S. Rigneyg C. Novakg J. Raineyg N. Pullo. ROW 2
-S. Murgulg S. Snyderg C. Johnsong J. Snell g J. Nixon.
heology lasses pred by
Newman Club benehts Akron University's
Catholic students spiritually, intellectually,
and socially. This year Newman Club ex-
panded its program to meet the needs of a
growing and enthusiastic membership.
Religious activities include celebrating Mass,
i receiving Communion, and observing Holy
Days. Classes in theology, philosophy, and
modern teachings of the Church seek to
strengthen and reaflirm the faith of the Cath-
Socially, Newman Club members lead a
l busy schedule. Activities include a Freshmen-
Welcome Dance, Father-Son Breakfast, Open
House, and Winter Formal.
Newman Club Officers: ROW I-L. Laatsch, Corr.
Sec., D. Flanagan, Treas.g J. Knapp, V. Pres. ROW 2
-K. Frey, Rec. Sec., P. Bidinger, Pres.
Eastern Orthodox: ROW I-D. Diamautis, O. Brantg E.
Lazar, Sec., D. Zuren, Pres. ROW 2-A. Pattakoug L. Di-
Campus Christian Fellowship was organized to provide
students with the opportunity to discuss Christianity and its
relationship to the world about us. It sponsored discussion
groups on topics ranging from marriage to racial inequality.
Guest speakers this year included Dr. Hildebrandt, sociol-
ogy professor from Kent State University.
mantis, N. Hubiak, F. Milo: Rev. Mason. ROW ?-I..
Illitchg Rev. Wait, Adviser.
The Eastern Orthodox Fellowship meets monthly to en-
able those students of the Eastern Orthodox faith to learn of
their religion's teachings and to discover new avenues of
thought. Reverend Kenneth lVait, Protestant and Eastern
Orthodox Chaplain, is the group's adviser. while Father
John Mason of the Russian Orthodox Church gives spiritual
Campus Christian Fellowship: ROW I-K. E. Lazar: S. Fassnacht: R. Franl-zland: D.
Myers, L. Lentzg Williamsg D. Moucha. Denning.
Pres. ROW 2-Rev. Wait, Adviser, J. jeske:
Student Bar Assoc. Beasts 125 Members
Membership in the Student Bar Associa-
tion is open to any student enrolled in the
College of Law. Among the activities for its
12.5 members this year were Law Day, the
Law Freshmen Orientation Program, the Na-
tional Sixth Circuit Convention, as well as the
annual picnic and the formal 4'Solicitor's
Swirl." Meetings were held monthly in the
Student Center and outstanding speakers in
the legal field and allied disciplines were pre-
Student Bar Association Officers: Leigh Fisher, Sec.5 Bob Manning, V. Pres
Phil Kenner, Pres.g jerry Glinsek, Treas.
American Society of Mechanical Engineers: ROW I--D. Smithg
R. Henry, Adviserg T. Hendricksg J. Ayers, V. Ghm.g L. Robbins,
Ghm.g G. Parrish, Sec.g D. Fetchug R. Reppy. ROW 2-E. Staatsg
W. Gostling M. Lambertg F. Huntg G. Gaskillg W. Asperg H. Mun-
zitcussed B ASME
The Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers, a
campus organization barely one year old, was formed by
the merger of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers
and the Institute of Radio Engineers. The IEEE gives stu-
dents of electrical engineering valuable insight into future
employment and education. The forty members meet monthly
to hear speakers from various industries and to take Held
trips to places of interest.
Institute of Electronic and Electrical Engineers: ROW I-F.
Schroederg B. Armstrongg J. Wohler, Ghm.g D. Syroidg E. Zuschak.
ROW 2-R. Sonoffg L. Kiesslingg G. Kazantzisg L. Perryg D.
Qsynw-Wg.. . .
song S. Millerg J. Williarnsg W. Bandy, ROW 3-J. Yerdffrifo' R.
Lovasg Ferrardg N. Genisg J. Klinglerg D. Smithg C. Kfriii- X'
Reymanng S. Khalafg W. Mueller.
Membership in the American Society of Mechanical Engi-
neering is open to all mechanical engineering students who
have successfully completed 30 hours of engineering work.
Activities of the ASME consist primarily of meetings which
are usually technical in nature and include speakers and
movies. The club seeks to provide its members with the latest
information in the field of mechanical engineering.
Galehouseg T. Ballasg E. Reiser: R. Cuiman. ROW 3-W. Sins-
hauserg V. Ohmg E. Davis: G. Dadrillg E. Gangl: W. Rudwell: E.
Stullg M. Kult.
The Marketing Club was actively engaged this year in
a program aimed at fostering and improving student contacts
with marketing and managerial practitioners in order to gain
the benefits of their experience and counsel. Besides recognizing
students deiiionstrating excellence in marketing activities. the
club also aided in the career placement program for market-
inner M eelfzngs
The constant succession of new buildings to rise on the Hill-
top has given members of the Akron chapter of the American
Societv of Civil Engineers a first-hand view of their profession
in action. An active program of monthly dinner meetings,
field-trips, bi-weekly movie features, and guest speakers pro-
vides majors in the civil engineering program with valuable
preparation for entrance into the profession.
Marketing Club: ROW I-D. Goltrin, Treas.5 J. Kostko,
Pres.: B. Enders, V. Pres.: M. Webner, V. Pres. ROW 2-R.
Nusbaumg J. McCready: D. Smithg L. Thomas. ROW 3-C.
Christie: M. Carlsg R. Williamson: P. Karantonis. ROW 4
-A. Hermanowski: G. Reymanng P. Pangasg R. Potts. ROW
5-J. Herr: J. Vachong D. Townsend: G. Baskeyg R. Keagy.
.Xzzxf-rifar. Sfif'lf'If.' 'if Civil Engineers: ROW IP- C. Dacht- Abel: F. Clark: R. Manson. ROW 3-J. Tomicg G.
Mr. Ti-easg F. Monagfi, Sec.: P. Tokich. Pres.: B. Grow. Posjena5J. Foremang P. Burgi.
Y. Prf-s. HOU' 2 D. Keller: G. Nixon: L. George: F.
Finance Club: ROW IMN. Hermang D. Moueha, Pres.: -1. Dailey. V. Pres, RUM' 2 l. ll
nisg D. Dugang D. Sco.tg Dr. J. Dunlap, Adviser.
Accounting Club: ROW I-D. Ruddock Secs R. Weitzel
Treas, J. Dailey, V. Pres.: J. Talacio, Presi. ROW 2-T. Pow? EX6 Cu t 65' Sp 661 k
ersg Freelandg R. Crawfordg D. Galloway. ROW 3-T
Harrisg M. Burnsg D. Demarkg J. Ward. ROW 4-P.
Byrneg D. Hammerlyg K. Bechtolg J. Shoenfelt. ROW 5-D.
Gordong Dr. C. Nagy, Adviserg L. Vitantonio.
Z0 F inance Club
The Finance Club expanded its prograin this
clude luncheon meetings with outstanding busine
Community. At these meetings students were gi
YL" c L
to discuss career opportunities and exchange idea
business trends. The group is under the sponsorsitin
Dunlap, Associate Professor of Business Adiiiiziistiyitit
alias F iela'
The Accounting' Club was orgniiizfed it
acquainting students with all .ispeets of the .iett
Activities this year included C1 held trip to Artii X x
Co., C.P.A.. in Cleveland: Ci panel discussion f'C.Ef'.1
ants from industry. public accounting. .ind eitr x
and a luncheon with the accounting professors.
A . if
g J., M 594 P u
lndustrial Management Club: ROW I-Dr. Simonettig Dr. Shar-
key: D. Becker. Adviser: M. Wolf: J. O'Conner5 A. Margolisg D.
Dugan: C. Cobb: B. Stevens. ROW 2-Dr. Haywardg Dr. Reiden-
Highlights of the activities of the Spanish Club included
a Christmas party given by club members for Latin Ameri-
can students at the University. The club also hosted a party
for the Venezuelan students who visited Akron during the
"Operation Amigo" project. The club's adviser was Dr. Lij-
bachg Dr. Taylorg J. Haleyg. J. Decsig C. Bolnzg A. Brithineeg T.
Lammleing R. Ahstong P. Boggsg K. MacDonald5 R. Stottg S. Ne-
methg J. Dickinson.
The Industrial Management Club is organized to provide
for its members an opportunity to become acquainted with
the management processes of business through such activities
as luncheons, dinners, and group discussions. Businessmen
from nearby industries are invited to speak at these activi-
ties on subjects pertinent to the demands for and duties of
E n term ins
Spanish Club: ROW 1-A. Elefantg S. Zumbo, Pres.g B. A. Kingg J. Donatellig D. Bennettg Jeskeg B. Browng K.
Breheny, V. Pres.g B. Sheinin, Sec. ROW 2-D. Baltayang Redoviang M. Valere.
Johnson Club: ROW I-L. Beason, Sec.5 Mrs. J. Hull, Adviserg B. Zeh, Pres.g B. Cupps.
V. Pres. ROW 2-S. Hanigofskyg S. Simmonsg M. Paoluccig M. Jonesg P. Mrzlritjrrez C
eats M onthbf
The newly organized Channing Club offers students the
opportunity to discuss and examine every aspect of manls
social being. With thought provoking questions and in-
teresting speakers such as Dr. Washburne and Dr. Popple-
stone, the club has stimulated unusual student interest in its
Channing Club: ROW I-A. Brithineeg T. Ashton, Pres.g Dr.
Popplestone, Adviserg S. Grudin, Sec.5 J. Thomas, Treas.g R. Law-
ry. ROW 2-W. Pinkstong H. Ernstg V. Algeag C. Rognerg A.
Johnson Club met monthly at the home of Mrs. Julia Hull
the clubls faculty adviser, to discuss literature and other re-
lated topics. The purpose of the club is to foster literary in-
terest among students at the University. Those who have
completed one semester of English are eligible for merri-
Strazdinsg R. Sandefurg ROW 3-Dr. Washburneg M. Capazoszoz
C. Lackeg A. Friedmang D. NVilliamson: B. Sieglg Gross.
International Students: ROI1' I-J. Lee: I. Tottorig C. Golz, Adviser. ROW 3-L. lllitchg D. Reymanng M. Fisherg P. Ying
Pres.: KI. Dnnatellig B. Barnes: L. Laatschg F. Jafarinia. ROW 2 D. Lynmg J. Glouer. ROW 4-D. Barabasg R. Ellisg A. Kapoorg
el-. Diainnntisg S. Yikitsreth: D. Diamantis: B. Sheinin: R. R. Bhakunig R. Soberanog Z. Leeg H. Patelg W. Chungg A. Chu.
Ci-'liClZs'I M. Orr: I. Klein: A. Koutras: M. Hahng R. Calkins,
Promete F rz'ena'shzL19
As The University of Akron becomes more cosmopolitan,
the strength of the International Students Club grows.
Average attendance at the ISC,s weekly luncheon meet-
ings has grown to over fifty during the last year.
The organizationas purpose is to promote friendship and
understanding between representatives of other countries
and the students and faculty of The University of Akron.
To fulfill this goal, meetings feature slides, movies, and
talks dealing with life in many countries.
Formed for the purpose of promoting an understanding
of the scope :incl range of urban society and its problems,
:lm Internship for Cloininunity Leadership meets weekly
in the Clivic' Education conference room. Speakers give
talks which deal with such problems as race relations,
fluoridation. economic growth. unemployment, and urban
iv-in.-wal. The lfll, plziyecl an active party in the organiza-
tion nl' thi- Mock Republican Convention and sent seven
delegates to the Long lfsland Conference on Urban Affairs.
Internship For Community Leadership: ROW I-E.
xlf'I".ll'lf'I -I. Capotosto: C. Koneflg M. Pollackg L.
Shf.-pherd: L. Laatsfh: D. Calkins, Adviser. ROW 2-
N. Duling A. Elefantg B. Dickg Daleg K. Whiteg M.
Valereg C. Dick. ROW 3-G. Kreps: N. Krepsg D.
Wegner, Pres.5 E. Grangeg F. Shepherdg D. Moskovitz.
YWCA: ROW I-N. Duling F. Reedg J. Harrellg J. Strobelg C. Weegarg S. Finkleg N. Schofido. ROW 4-
Berardig M. Adamsg A. Dick. ROW 2-C. Lucchesig L. Gulbisg D. Millerg C. Hartmang M. Justusg K.
J. Starkg B. Lammlein, Pres.g D. Dorosg N. Carosellag Kline5J. Patti. N
S. Gripne. ROW 3-E. Frasig C. Thomasg A. Batalg A.
The Young Womenls Christian .Association at the Uni-
versity extends membership to any woman who accepts the
following statement: ul wish to enter the fellowship of the
Young Women's Christian Association and will endeavor to
uphold the purpose in my own lifef:
This organization meets once monthly for both business
' and program meetings. The YWCA participates in at
6 least three service projects during the calendar year.
Those shrinking violets sitting quietly in your Western A P ' '
Cult, discussion are quite a different animal on the volley- Z C S
ball courts or the bowling alleys, for it is there that a so-
rority's honor or a club's reputation may ride on the
score of a Women's Recreation Association game. This
healthy competition in seven sports allows WRA members I S
to play with and against other co-eds. n
Women's Recreational Association: ROW I-M. Murty, V. Pres.: L. Kraus. Pres.: P. Shirhal.
ROW 2-J. Wrightg R. Sacyg S. Roneyg A. Carusog W. Rurnan, Adviser ROW 3-P. Taylor,
Adviserg J. Nixong I. Benderg J. Palmerg C. Sturm.
philwsopht- Clubg ROI1' 1-J. Burgessg L. Baker, Pres.g ROW 3-J. Nghig Dr. T. S. Clementsg D. Feathersg P.
Y. Algea: C. Burgess: G. XYelty. ROW 2-Dr. L. Zif1kS.l-B0de-
Laiieur. Adviser: J. Kutuchief: K. Stepheng W. Swigatel.
View QF Worlo'
KIf.'IIllDCI'SlllIJ in the Philosophy Club is open to any inter-
ested student. Kleetings are held one evening each month.
The club invites Quest speakers from other universities, re-
lizious Groups. and faculty and students of the University so
that a wide spectrum of views may be presented.
'l he Sofioloqy flluh was founded in 1936 by Dr. Harmon
llffirall lor stuclerits int:-rr-sted in aspects of the field be-
yond vhf- rlassroom. 'llllf' current moderator, Dr. Norman
XY:iel,hurrif-. has expanrlf-rl the club membership, opened his
homf- onff' each month for meetings, and taken a vigorous
part in organizing the annual banquet held each May.
Sociology Club: ROW I-L. McKay, Treas.-Sec.5 B. Lapadot
G. Dick, Pres. ROW 2-T. Mossg S. Howtong A. Rossg T
Schochg B. Rucker.
ACE: ROW I-Dr. H. Becker, Adviser, M. Deefar, Greene: P. Cindlesberger: J. Williams: K. 'lVREa.
Treas., C. Hahn, Sec.g D. Snyder, V. Pres.g M. Cos- ROW 3-D. Sollherger: C Bialy: NI. Sz'-illlzi C. Hari
sin, Pres. ROW 2-M. Louth, L. Pope, L. Gerry, M. man, L. Higginbottozn: S. Hoffrnan.
Christmas PQTQ2- -
The Association for Childhood Education is a
al group for those students who are iiiaioring' f. s
terested in child development and education.
Highlights of the years activities include tif- Of
membership tea open to all L'niversity students: zz."
al Christmas party for underprivileged c'liild:'eri
Parent-Teacher Conference held in cooperation f.-.121
ron ACE, NANE, and the Institute for Civic Edzgcatif-r.
Officers, members, and adviser, Dr. Hunt, meet monthly
in the Student Center where meetings focus on such guest
speakers as Mr. Wayne Carle, assistant superintendent of
Akron schools, school principals, first-year teachers and
faculty members from the University.
Members attend meetings at area colleges and at the
state headquarters in Columbus.
SNEA: ROW I-B. McDonald, Sec.g J. McGuire,
Pres.g M. Kaufmann, Pres., L. Hunt, Adviser,
Spongler. ROW 2-N. Duling D. Scott: B. Zagerg
King, M. Jubing M. Jones, S. Rodgers, M. Svetlil-25
V. Falkenstein: B. lN'ebb: P. Gindesberger. ROM' Sf
R, Nixong C. Pavliov: K. Myers: P. White: S. Wifi
R. C. Gerry. ROIV 4-S. Waxman: D. Leiby: K. M
R. Cahan: C. Soulshy: N. Carosella.
in ...air -I
sf? es... ali
Phvsical Education Club: ROW I-M. Kaufmann, V. kag M. Ostroskig J. Pifferg C. Sturm: M. Svetlikg M. Ru-
Presz C. Shultz. D. Thompson. Treas.: J. Blockinger, man, Adviser.
Sec.: S. Madick. Pres.: M. Bfunka. ROW 2-K. Kopol-
Women interested in becoming more familiar with the
Ph C! b field of physical education and the integral part it plays in
yi . u 66 modern living are encouraged to join the Women's Physi-
cal Education Club. Meetings are held twice monthly with
T ' M h I a sports activity following each meeting. The club also
w 6 .jj plays an active part in sponsoring and attending various
Highlighting the Home Economics Clubls activities are its
monthly dinner meetings. The meetings have included two E I b H
foreign meals, a Mother-Daughter Banquet, and speakers Co u
from allied fields. The club attends regional and state
meetings and has a joint meeting at Kent. Members also ' '
pai-ufipate in a spring styie show and sell epatch-if-Paksr Zflflef' Mggtlngf
in the bookstore.
Home Economics Club: ROW I-J. Mallyg I. Bear, Adviserg K. Spieglerg D. Rinkg F. Priceg B. Webbg D. Higginbottom. ROW 3
Barflay. Pres.: S. Yezbak, Sec.g A. Mulligan, Treasg K. Holm- -D. Robartg S. Smithg F. Cafarellig M. Filcog B. Choi: P. Walker:
quist: D. Laubacher. ROW 2--A. Batal: L. Labutg B. Olivog E. G. McCormick.
I ... + .
University Theatre: ROW I-G. Thurman, J. Folden, Pres., G.
Debaer, Sec., P. Daum, V. Pres., D. Pagnard. ROW 2-I. Macken,
M. Auburn, K. Miller, L. Sutter, D. Middendorf, N. King, J.
Theatre enter 0
The University Theatre Guild began its 50th anniversary
year by drawing up a new constitution and production plan,
thus allowing the Guild to take a more active part in theatre
productions. Also, a new initiation ceremony was used to
bring a record number of new active members into the Guild.
Fox, D. Varian, Adviser, J. Berman. ROW 3-W. Drernak: K.
Middendorfg G. Dick, NI. Rizoupulosg I. Bender: A. Averbuck:
mmeztze A eZz'vz'zy
From behind the footlights, under the grease paint, and
over the Hoodlights, members of the University Theatre
Guild sought to foster, promote, and create the finest of the-
atrical art on the Hilltop.
Q Q I
General Nurses: RON' I-P. Baldwin: M. Gill: E. Wfright.
C. Caldwell: NI. Zucco: K. Lioss: J. Acker: D. Yeager: B.
Nicks: S. Cox: R. Rush: RI. Swineliart: S. Jenney: T. Ring-
ler: Xl. Kfaflei. RUN' 2-aP. Ong: F. Ripley: Fejes: M.
Ri-uslig P. Smith: KI. Trombley: G. Gard: S. Huff: K. Pat-
ti: K. Edge: R. Haufe: L. Brown: D. Roe: S. Eberhartg
City Nurses: ROW I-L. Dolvin: G. Donchessg K. Mc-
Qiwffn: Cl, Ciddingsg M. Morehead: S. Zito: C. Hersman
C. Demi-1 C. Burkes: D. Rirhardson: P. Poth: A. Colvin
RUN' 2--C. Medfivich: A. Dreseher: P. Parsons: J. Cra
rrmr: B. Mitrhell: N. Grimth: Orsborn: L. Post: R. Pe
nf-ni: N. Guttermuth: NI. Poponakg C. Huffman: G. Thomp
' ' Q I 1
K fx X X5 IA H k I
' I ' Q U
-.14 5 .
- fn i ,.., J. XE N
. . N
St. Thomas Nurses: ROW I-B. Naegelig F. Buynakg M.
Clutlingg B. DeSeimcog J. Klingshirng C. Petrog S. Wag-
ner. ROW 2-L. Melliong C. Iacobuccig S. Mahong P.
Walterg C. Rennilg D. Heftg A. Wong, Pres.g L. Chi
merag J. Hollard. ROW 3-J. Kelletg K. Koubag D. George
Ytudies Occulby Time
Massilon Nurses: ROW I-G. Aultg L. Leggg S. Dewaltg
M. Littleg M. McConaghy5 P. Mayg B. Myers. ROW 2-
L. Knerrg S. Whitmerg C. Schulzg D. Johnsong M. Rut-
tencutterg S. Fankhauserg K. Boalsg S. Nadeaug B. Brown.
. . '44
B. Hippelyg M. Balbo: B. Raudrfhauqh: VI. Biflinu'-r' l.
Murrg R. Scavensky. ROW 4-j, Burriagffg S, Kane: lf.
Honeong S. Davisg M. Williams: B. Bchcsi: D. Z"l'1'.i' S.
Murphyg M. Eynor.
A little over one hundred years ago. Saint Thorn-
as Hospital in London began the worlds Hrst nurse
training program. This year at the L'nivt-rsitj: of
Akron, 215 young ladies and one young man from
four area hospitals are engaged in nurses' training.
Freshman nursing students from Saint Thomas. Ak-
ron City, Akron General, and Massillon City hos-
pitals come to the Hilltop for training in the
biological, physical, and behavioral sciences.
Although they attend the University for only
one year, they become an active part of the carn-
pus life. Freshman nurses send representatives to
both Student Council and the lYomen's League.
They take part in all the social events of the vear.
but all this must take a place behind the intensive
study and preparation for a life devoted to un-
selfish service to mankind.
ROW 3-P. Shearerg J. Stauffer: P. Shu: R. Casser: C.
Myersg B. Flerningg B. Griffith: J. Graber: J. Krierg R.
Scheigelg N. Steyerg G. lValker: H. Klotz: Keller: S. Ora-
vicg C. Smith.
M mfs' 01'm's
Joining with Orr Residence Hall and other in-
dependent students the men's dormitories formed a
campus political party of their own for the First time.
Seeking a more representative student government they
waged a vigorous campaign for their candidates and
were rewarded for their efforts with a seat on student
council. Besides engaging in politics, the men were active
in varsity and intramural sports and in the May Day
Float competition, winning a trophy for best theme
Active in Campus Politics Ifaff 11
5 V Wi
Q K ' 1 i
K- ffmvff A
A -'Sf' , . -
' M. . ' .
. A, ,V,,,,,.7 ,
Mu-Mus Cand kneecapsj are popular at Orr Hall.
The Gertrude F. Orr Re-
sidence Hall for Women,
now in its second year of
operation, has already be-
come an important part of
the University. As a new-
comer to the Hilltop, the
dormitory is a part of the
beginning of many changes
on the campus scene.
The women of Orr Hall
have been busy with an ac-
tive and varied social sched-
ule. A few of the major
events have included the for-
mation of the United Student
Accomplishment political par-
ty, an Easter party for orph-
ans, a Parents' Weekend, and
several Open Houses.
Perhaps the most impor-
tant development during this
second year has been the for-
mation of a constitution for
a dormitory government.
1 s 1
N it il
1 N mstf 1 S. Sjolander: S. Crittenderg B. Shoe- 3-B. Baker, M. Briceblin, B. Painzg G. Grossmang M. Gross-
t S Nu-halson: Crawford: J. Engel. ROW 2 mang S. Ansterg I. Salsky, S. Grudiag P. Singer, N. Sharplessg
r nam: P. Hurd: Johnsrmg N. Disideriog M. Orr. ROW 4-B. Kaufmang L. Wagoner, L. Goldberg, K.
NI I r I XX 1 S R. Levincg C. Canton, S. Sidcl. ROW Eherg T. Jarrett, M. Gapatostag G. Tackeg B. Shlaar, S. Grentz.
Residence Hall Advisers, top to bottom: A. Ross, M.
Madaras, E. Thompson.
ffeep rr all my
Officers: SEATED-S. Brown. Pres.: Lazafl' Sf f
ING-S. Crittender, V. Pres.: C. Mcllven. Treas.
ROW I-S. Chunsikig M. Antoine: H. Ernst: P. Murphy: M
Easton: S. Faulder: A. Averbuek: L. Schumachtenberg:
Waltzman: T. Mcintyre: R. Lipsky. ROW 2-C. Millard:
Caruso: J. Smith: G. Martin: B. Kaufman: P. Bailey: J. Gee:
Cleveland: C. Tallmov: Inzinger: L. Colio: S. Sterritt:
Goldsmith: J. Yeeg S. Vikitsreth. ROW 3-J. Abbot: J. Ru
8 ri A 0 K
as Q ' ' " -Pb
usa X' '- .
bio: P. Phillips: S. Brown. Pres.: S. Hblf: B. Dfgrtictiig T
I. Toltori: C. Habberlield: E. Haff: H. Xzdierz KI. 51:
Alsaker: L. Lanipe: J. Latacki: Rl. McNeil ROV' 4-l
hi. Chambers: F. Coulee: C. Yniigluxxg C. Pizrgeralig P
C. Hrbac: BI. Fisher: R. Collazo: S. Ruiz: L. YVAQS
ISA Partzbzjyates in Campus Events
The Independent Students' Association is organized to provide day
students not affiliated with fraternities and sororities the chance to be
politically and socially represented in University activities. This year
members participated in Student Council Elections and those of Home-
coming and May Queen. Members were also active in the May Day ac-
tivities and in the Tel-Buch King and Queen contest. Through these
and other events ISA hopes to give each member a wider understand-
ing of the activities and opportunities found on a college campus.
Jim Crouse, President
Independent Student Association: ROW I-D. Scott, Sec.g son. ROW 3-J. Kutuchiefg M. Coheng P. Lehmickeg B.
C. Stalnaker, V-Pres.g J. Crouse, Pres.g A. Henderson. ROW Smithgl. Shields.
2-D. Gellatlyg S. Smithg M. Troxellg R. Dislerg B. Atkin-
Ellen Thompson Leonette Sutter
For over forty years, membership in Pierian has been the
highest honor bestowed upon senior women. This year an hon-
or came both to these women and to the University, as Pierian
was installed as the 112th chapter of Mortar Board, the na-
tional senior women's honorary. In a day-long ceremony and
banquet. eight new members and one hundred alumnae were
initiated into the Akron chapter. Among those initiated were
six of Pierian's charter members.
Founded in 1923 under the leadership of Dr. C. Rockwell,
Pierian's purpose was to "recognize outstanding women lead-
ers, to maintain a high standard of scholarship, to advance the
spirit of service and fellowship among University women, and
to stimulate higher standards in extracurricular activities? Pier-
ian's aims and development have closely paralleled those of
Mortar Board, and affiliation with the national society has
been a constant goal of the Pierian group.
New members are tapped by Mortar Board at the Honors
Clonvoc-ation each spring. Those chosen must have 70 hours
of credit and must have exhibited a high degree of competence
in srholarship, leadership, character, and service.
Mortar Board members have fostered literary seminars in the
past yr-ar and have ushered at the several convocations. A schol-
arship fund is supported by the annual sale of Campus Pacs.
'I hr- establishment of a rhapter of this universally known and
rfrspfmtf-d honorary here is a Etting tribute to the founders
and supporters of Pierian, to the ever-widening scope of the
lfniw-rsity. and to over one hundred women whom the Uni-
versity has bf-en proud to call its finest.
Ruth Ann Stitz
Jennie LaROCca Kathy Cotterman
Linda Krause Linda Laatsch
micron elm Kappa
Omicron Delta Kappa, national leadership honorary for men, was founded
at Washington and Lee University in 1914. Theta Circle of Omicron Delta
Kappa was formed at the University in 1922. Since that time, membership in
Theta Circle has represented the greatest single honor in the college career of
many men at the University of Akron.
Men considered worthy are summoned by Theta Circle twice each year, us-
ually in the fall and the spring, either at a public gathering or in the classroom.
A sign of recognition, a black collar, is worn by new members for one week.
1 Then at induction ceremonies, the black collar is shed and replaced by the white
collar significant of active membership in Omicron Delta Kappa.
Ed Grange Ed Davis Len Hoag
Dick f Ealloway Lloyd Shepherd Floyd Shepherd
Rich Crites Dieter Wegner Miko Cigna
Dave Scott Torn Coffman Bob Xfhiddo
Dave Thomas Dr. Paul Weidner Dick Fannin
Alpha Chi Sigma, national
chcmistij' honorary. is dedicated
to three goals-to promote friend-
ship among chemists, to advance
the science and profession of
chemistry. and to aid its members
in the attainment of their ambi-
tions as chemists.
To be eligible, one must be a
chemistijv major having completed
13 hours in the department with
at least a 2.0 average. Tapping
takes place twice annually. Month-
ly meetings are supplemented by
frequent social events, luncheons,
Phi Sigma Tau: ROW I-L. Baker, Pres., J. Burgess, Dr.
L. I. La.lff-.1r, adviser. ROW 2-Dr. T. S. Clements, G.
'Weltyg bf 'ff-.
Alpha Chi Sigma: ROW I-H. Oswald, D. Goffient, R. Crucsg E. Teuchtagg D Barabas
ROW 2-E. Grange, Pres.g Dr. J. Bachmann, adviser, J. Curry, T. Pharesg T. Abbott ROW
3-R. Pryor, J. Mitchell, B. Browng B. Pett, Sec., J. Longanbach, V. Pres. ROW 4 F Shep
pardg K. Rush. ROW 5-L. Sheppard, B. Olson.
Phi Sigma Tau, the University's
philosophy honorary, serves to reward
students having high scholarship and
personal interest in philosophy. The
groupls many activities provide oppor-
tunities for those with ability in phi-
losophy to do advanced study and re-
search in this Held. Phi Sigma Tau also
strives to acquaint the general colle-
giate public with the meaning and
value of philosophy.
Undergraduate students are eligible
for active membership if they have
completed three semesters of college
courses, rank in the upper 35W of
their class, and have completed at
least two semester courses in philoso-
phy with an average of over the sec-
ond highest grade of the working scale.
The Lambda Pi honorary so-
ciety was founded to provide op-
portunities for scholarly manifes-
tations in the field of modern
foreign languages and cultures.
Life membership is granted to
those students who have accumu-
lated a 3.0 average in 6 credits
beyond the 44 level in any one
foreign language at the Univer-
sity, in addition to a 2.67 accu-
This year individual faculty
members and students hosted
meetings at their homes. The
scholarly talks were on Paralan-
guage, the Mexican Theatre, An-
dre Gide, and Albert Camus.
The Phi Sigma Society, found-
ed in 1915 at Ohio State Univer-
sity, is devoted to the promotion
of research in the field of biolog-
ical sciences. In addition to
bringing into association the most
advanced and capable students, it
sponsors programs of interest
throughout the year.
Phi Sigma Society sponsors lec-
tures by University faculty mem-
bers, visiting professors and re-
search workers. Visits and dem-
onstrations at various laboratories
give Phi Sigma Society members
insight into all phases of biologi-
The requirements for pledging
are a scholastic average of 3.0 and
a minimum of 12 hours in biology.
Activation requires a 3.0 average
in biology with a minimum of 16
hours and the presentation of the
results of work on a research
Lambda Pi: ROW I-J. Pyettg M. Valereg J. Weiandg M. Keith: S. Shapiro. RON' 2-XI.
Besang Dr. Nacci, Adviser, B. Brehney, Treas.g W. Gray. V. Pres.: A. Elefant. Pres.: A. Zsiff.
Sec., T. Gornicki. ROW 3-Dr. Lepkeg D. Manning: M. Holubec: T. Henrezta: .-X. Herrnar-
owskig K. Dressler. ROW 4-Dr. Ittnerg Dr. Smithg Dr. lyfuellerg Dr. Lijeron: Dr, Puliejrr..
hi Sigma Saciegf
Phi Sigma Society: ROW I-C. Hrbac: YV. Cook: S. Gordesky. V. Pres.: T. Cofzzzazt. Pres.:
M. Drew, Treas. ROW 2-J. Apati: R. Arconti: P. lfurphyz K. Cottemtanz M. Mxzrtvz L
Hazen. ROW 3-D. Gasserg K. Krutkyg J. Boynton: J. Abercombie: D. Hoff.
'5 if-5. .
The purpose of Pi Sigma Alpha
is to stimulate interest and schol-
arship in political science. To be
eligible for membership, a student
must have a 3.00 average in ten
hours of political science with at
least one course in the upper col-
lege and at least a 2.00 average in
all other work.
- .' L. Robbins V Pres E Davis Pres
I 1 I Sigma Tau ROW I F Schroeder, J. Ayers, SCC , , , ,
if 'ms dm ls ,dvd D D Syroid frcas f Dodrillg B. Armstrong. ROW 2 - W. Bandy Jr P Bray, T 13211135
V Ohm I' Rflscr S Khalafg Fcrrarog W. Gostting D. Fetchu ROW 3 R Sonoff
"Ur ' Wfldbl Dr H Chan I' Hunt W Asperg S. Millerg W. Snyderg S. Stutlerg R oles
Phi Alpha Delta: ROW I - R. Culbertsong C. Grantg Dean S. Samad, Adviserg
D. Jenkins, V. Pres.g E. Pierce, Pres.: W. Holland, Sec.: J. Rozrnajzl, Treas.: J.
Hanlon ROW 2 - L. Fishery B. Winickg H. Newmang D. McAlisterg R.
Manningg R. Laundrieg D. Tarrg W. Woodfordg R. Rossg T. Link. ROW 3 -
M. Downingg E. Sowinskig Hogle, Jr.g W. Nolandg C. Meadorg E. Oldham,
R. McGuckin5 G. Sewardg L. Kalavityg J. Bierce. ROW 4 - D. Culbertsong
A. Liebermang E. Bakerg J. Chapman.
Omega if H
Pi Omega Pi is a national undergraduate
honorary fraternity in business education. The
honorary recognizes outstanding prospective
teachers in the field of business education and
advances professional standards in the field.
To be selected to membership, a student must
have completed, with a superior rating, fifteen
hours in education and business subjects.
'Ilic motto of Phi Alpha IJ'-lta La-.-.
Fraternity is "Sf'rvirf' to tlif: stud'-nt, tl.f:
law schfiol :ind tht- pml'f-ssiurif' It str'-asf-s
a proper bla-nd of proff-ssiorial and sf,-
cial progranuning calfulatcd to lifflp 21.0.6
the law stud:-nt ol toclat info thi' f-ff'-f
lawyer of toinorrow.
Among thc functions of thf: past year
were a tclcviscd pant-l discussion of a rf:-
cent Suprcnir- Court decision and a hus-
pitality night for dc-le.-gates to the Annual
Sixth Circuit Convention of the .'hII'lC'!'if21f.
Law Student Association. The highlight
of the year was the annual initiation and
recognition banquet held at the Akron
Tower Motor Inn.
Pi Omega Pi: ROI1' I - L. Claborn: I. Shriner: T. Kruclslti. Pres. ROM' 2 -
Obliskg A. Tucker, Adviser: D. Bowles: B. Laatsch: RI. Marchese.
Phi Kappa Delta: Kovas: D. YVegner, Pres., P. Lehmicke, Dr. J. Auston,
Adviser: J. Lukacevich.
At the beginning of each fall
semester, Beta Delta Psi, the scho-
lastic honorary of the College of
Business Administration, initiates
those juniors and seniors majoring
in business and meeting certain
academic requirements. Member-
ship includes the top 10 percent
of the junior class and the top 15
percent of the senior class.
Activities include an annual
Kaffef- Klatch and a dinner-
dance for students, alumni, and
faculty Ifif'TYll'Jffl'S of the business
college. 'l '.'.,if,e annually the hon-
orary meets for the planning of
activities and elflf tion of officers.
Pi Kappa Delta honorary is dedicated
to increasing interest in intercollegiate de-
bate and oratory and to give recognition
to participants. The entrance require-
ments include a scholastic average of 2.00,
participation in four intercollegiate de-
bates or one intercollegiate oratorical con-
test, and the repeat of the above requi-
sites to become an active member.
Beta Delta Psi: ROW I-K. Rhodes, N. Carver. ROW 3-D. Stacy, M. Iskowitz T
Prinzo, G. Reese, Pres., K. Bechtol, D. Rud- Byers, P. Byrne, Rayburn, R. Weitzel
dock. ROW 2-R. Nipper, D. Remark, T. Dean R. Reidenbach, Adviser.
Powers, T. Kayser, B. Stevens, J. Daily, L.
A vital interest in history is
an absolute necessity for en-
trance into Phi Alpha Theta, the
national history honorary. A 2.75
accumulative average and 3.0 av-
erage in history are required.
At the annual meeting in
April, new members are initiated.
Dr. David C. Riede, history pro-
fessor, is adviser.
The national education honor-
ary, Kappa Delta Pi, was orga-
nized to give fellowship and en-
courage leadership in education.
To be eligible for member-
ship, a student must be a junior
or senior, must have a 3.25 over-
all average and outstanding lead-
ership ability, and must have
completed six hours of profes-
sional education courses.
This year Alpha Theta chapter
presented its adviser, Dr. Mabel
Reidinger, with the society's Hon-
or Key for her outstanding con-
tributions to the society and to the
field of education.
In addition to monthly
meetings with speakers on educa-
tion in foreign lands, delegates at-
tended the biennial convention at
Phi Alpha Theta: ROW I-B. Hanover, K. Shaw, S. Pierce. ROW 3-Dean C. Knep
Rankin, T. Richards, C. Pitts, P. Ostervich, per, Dr. D. Gerlach: L. Schlup: Dr D
B. Ruston. ROW 2-J. Berentz, P. Marma- Riede, Adviser.
duke, S. Terrassg Shoemaker, C. Boser, L.
Kappa Delta Pi: ROW I-E. White, Dr. M
Riedinger, adviser, K. Cotterman, Treas.g A
Strobel, Pres., M. Kaufmann, L. Stein. ROI1
2-L. Pope, M. Cossin, H. Becker: Dr. J.
Watt, Dean D. J. Guzzetta, K. Medkeff, J
La.Rocca: S. McFarland. ROM' 3-Dr. R.
Brumbaugh: Dr. K. Hoedt: Dr. A. Johnxn
M. Blurty: P. White: M. Louth: A. Tx-:lub
P. Cook: D. Buie.
.eX1j'l1.i l..1I11lkl.1 llclm. lrcsluiinn
xwzixt fs l1oiioi'.ii'xg recognizes .ind cn-
t .ages .upulciiiic .icliicxviiiciit gunong
iisizzuaii xmiucu. 'llo lic eligible lol Z
t uiwisizip, .1 woiimii must attain a 1
mi tiualiix' point initio for either her .
first sciiicstci' or licr first year in col-
lege uiili .i ininiinuin load of 15 hours 4" 't S' 'A
lvl' ilk' Iifil SCINCSICI' 01' 30 l10UI'S 101' Alpha Lambda Delta: ROW I--M. Cossin, Tres.5 M. Lewis, V. Pres.3 L. Pope, Pres.5 P.
IIN mg ycmg Rennie, Sec. ROW 2-K. Kaufmang P. Dirrigg J. Pyettg M. Valereg M. Svetlikg A. Seery,
- '. A SS . Q
, L 5 y
S, l..,up'. rx ' V !
fl 'Y '-
The purpose of National Collegiate Players
Chapter 76, is to further the interest in and
progress of educational theatre at the University
of Akron. To be eligible for membership, one must
be of Junior Class standing, have outstanding
participation in University Theatre productions,
and have made obvious contributions to educational
theatre in general.
National Cullegiavf- Players: ROW I-P. Daum, Pres.5 Foldeng G.
llif lif C. llcliafzrg W. Drcrnarlng Dr. Dunlap, Adviser.
. V f
The purpose of Phi Sigma Al-
pha, Liberal Arts honorary, is to
encourage high scholarship
among the students of the Liberal
Arts College. The qualifications
for membership are that one be
a Junior who has earned at least
77 credits with a point ratio of
3.5 or a Senior who has earned
at least 108 credits with a point
average of 3.25. Phi Sigina Alpha
each year awards a prize to the
junior having the highest average
in the College of Liberal Arts.
Phi Eta Sigma: ROW I-J. Abraham, Sec., R. Hagstrom, Pres., J. Coleman, V. Pres.: D.
Norman, Tres. ROW 2-A. Richards, Adviserg B. Petrarcaq J. Conry: K. Kraus: M. Au-
burn, H. Oswaldg R. Kosmang K. Bechtolg L. Handler: D. Remark. ROI1' 3-D Norming-
ton, W. Maxeyg C. Groncy, G. Becker, J. Mehokg J. Hurd, K. Dressler.
Phi Sigma Alpha: ROW I-H. Carperg A. Zsilli: L. Beasong B. Brcheny: I.. Laatefl.. I UI
2-K. Cottermang M. Denholmg Kindelg J. Wiedemer: L. Bakerg T. Franlzs. RON'
J. Petroskyg R. Cochoyg T. Tobing J. Rabuny, Longanbach.
The national freshmens
honorary. Phi Eta Sigma. t
scholastic attainment dui
freshman year in college art
ages academic achierenzei
freshman men. To be eligible
man man must attain .1 qpz
ratio of 3.5 either in the Q
ter or in the liist year in eoilt L
if 1- if
Tau Kappa Phi: ROW I-K. Holmquist, C. Falanga,
C. Dobos: I Bear, Adviser, G. McCormick, S. Yezbak.
Phi Delta Kappa, professional
education fraternity promotes
free public education by uphold-
ing the ideals of research, service,
and leadership. Requirements for
membership are: 1. Dedication to
tr-aching as a career. 2. Grades
high enough for admission to
graduate school. 3. High stand-
ards of character, activities, and
personality as judged by a selec-
tion committee. 4. Completed at
least 90 semester hours and who
are definitely preparing for a life
career in educational service.
Pres., M. Arnold. ROW 2-B. Fela,
Tau Kappa Phi, home econom-
ics honorary, strives to promote a
professional interest in home eco-
nomics. To become a member,
Q one must attain a scholastic av-
B. erage of 2.8 and a 3.0 in major
courses and have the qualities of
leadership, character, and per-
Phi Delta Kappa: ROW I-M. Krino, Pres.,
J. Maynor, B. Brunton, L. Sellers, J. Blalock,
W. Weiss, Sec., E. Calhoun, J. Phares, J. Yil-
ling. ROW 2-C. Querry, A Calderone, G.
Snyder, J. Klein, J. Shively, B. Spechalske, H.
D'Avello, T. Jones. ROW 3-A. Marshall, F.
Weber, L. Lore, P. Lyon, J. Mottice, B. Sunko,
Dr. A. Johnson, Adviser, C. Schifano. ROW 4
-E. Joachim, H. Bracken, J. Burks, R. Snider
G. Phillips, Dr. G. Weldy, J. Arnett, N. Runk
ROW 5-A. Brense, A. Cowger, A. Schu-
macher, C. Meadows, L. Friedman, T. Thomas
C. Dimengo, S. Dengler, R. Boyd. ROW 6-
R. Gardner, J. Drews, C. Griggy, M. Chapman
Dr. W. Beisel, J. Gonzalez, H. Fix, P. Mon-
dozzi, Dr. W. Carle, W. James, G. Leach.
X X 'Jr
Qi? V I ,
1, s-- 1 j
g , , Nl-3 3 53.
.Sa . ' j - . .
egg- 33:1 -1' L.
o ' X T' 1' X - y
215 rfzyvf - ,
ze- Q X ,
f-e.. it -3
Qi' 'ti f '
Alpha Delta Pi matte Snyder
AH Uldest Secret Society
Beta Tau chapter of Alpha Delta Pi, the world's
oldest secret society for college women, began its
year of activities and honors with the pledging of
l T line young women.
The social calendar overflowed with many events,
including the Mother-Daughter Tea and Banquet,
Father-Daughter Banquet. Christmas Formal, Cir-
rus Tea. Founders' Day Banquet, Spring Formal
and various desserts and parties.
The AlJPi's were proud and happy to see one
of their members elected Homecoming Crowner.
In addition. there were three ROTC sponsors and
Five 'Angels' of the Air Force Angel Flight, in-
cluding the flight commander.
At Songfest ADPi's sang their way to sec-
ond place and were awarded the Panhellenic
Scholarship Trophy. At the XYRA banquet, Alpha
Us-lta Pi was awarded the Sorority Achievement
Members of Beta Tau chapter listed among the
fZ1lZ.fJl1i leaders were the Vice-President of Pie-
riari. SVC!t"lf1lQ'-'liTff2lSllI'CI' of Junior Panhellenic,
three Pierian members. seven listed in Who's Who,
four Student Council members, six A-Key recipi-
ents. 'X'icf--President and Secretary of the Senior
Class. and Vice-President of the Junior Class.
.-XlJPi's hold executive positions in a number of
ratzipus organizations and honoraries.
Alpha Delta Pis versatility in participation in
campus-wicle activities is further exemplified by
the fart that the editor of the Tel-Buch and the
spririz Editor of the Buelztelite, along with other
active rampus leaders, wear the diamond pin.
Anna Maria Dick
F . ,,.
5 .1f.1Z1 '
Betzy Laxtizz f
Jennie LaRoc ca
Carol Lf".-. e
Klan' Alice B111
Y 1 X
.J 3 ' 4- 5' 55?-ii ' '
f xsaisfg E222 -
iii iz s ' X
V I ' 35:-.. VZ '
San-f SQA. - -gg? ' A L
+' 4""xX 1
QNQ my 3 X
2' '51 "
Ag in " ,." .
i kF'Q, ,D"i"
' ' T721 LP U Ci ff
A Zpha Gamma Delta
Omega chapter ol Alpha Gamma Delta was installed at
the L'nix'ersity March -l, 1922. Scholarship and achieve-
ment togetlicr with participation in campus and commu-
nity activities are stressed in the chapter. An annual Christ-
zzzas Formal is held in December. A Paddle Dinner is held
in March for the fathers of the chapter. The Saint Patrick's
Day tea is the highlight of the Alpha Gam year. A party was
held for the Childrens Home in November and a Tree-
Triinming Slumber Party was given at Christmas time.
Queen Lucy, beautiful trophy, and very proud sorority
The Alpha Gamls partake in every phase of campus life
and as a result have brought home many honors to Omega.
Among these are the Homecoming Queen, Angel Fight,
Tel-Buch finalists, Lone Star Sweetheart, Whols Who, cap-
tain of the cheerleaders, Panhellenic President and Treas-
urer, and members of most every campus organization.
Alpha Gamma Delta is most proud of being the Song-
fest winner for 1963 and winner of the Spring award for
"We did it! We sang our way to the top."
AGD's F irst in Songkst
K8.f.lil':':!i H?:.i,l' fi
Mary Beth Kemper
Carol La Patch
ff -iff-' lg
L -f ig?
fax - l l: Q N
.K .4 QI l' K
fi? .-,,,f' N- ,
.T T' ' vs' JC
1 .:'?3.:ig:: I'
4 ' L
i Shirley Stewart
DG 5 Have Fun Fzllea' Tear
Mary Ann Munka
' H, ', li i , . if -5.4 Q. A
. . ig, ,gf . ,
I 1 ,fr . 1 ,b 4 I ' ,lqf isis. -i,,.wysf,:j.P
gi - i' ., f' 1-- M.bW.,g 1 V' 4'
ff M ,QI ,gp
i ' " ' ' 1"
DG's take rushic-s for a ride.
Eta, the nations oldest existing chapter of Delta
Gamma, was founded on the old Buchtel College
campus in March. 1879. Since that time Eta chap-
ter has grown and progressed right along with
the University and community it serves.
The work of the Delta Gamma Foundation in-
cludes Sight Conservation and Aid to the Blind.
student loan funds. fellowships. and an interna-
tional education program. To further this cause.
Delta Gam's. along with Lone Star fraternity. spon-
sor the popular 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
the spring house cleaning. and at Christmas their
entertain the residents with carols. Delta Gazizztia
pledges visit the home to read to the patients.
This year the women of Eta chapter held thei:
annual "Let's Go To Florida" open house just lie-
fore spring recess. They crowned a "Golddigge:'s'
King" for their Golddiggers Spring Foiinal. A
Christmas formal and an international tea for :ite
L'niversity's foreign students helped keep the DG
social calendar brimming.
i saw. ii
4? i lflf .i
I. , 4 4 'fy .
ll, I if '
1 'U ',,'
. A , . r.,
.- l ' .f .'
ii 'tg 45.1 'li
Maria models a Delta Zeta original.
Delta Zeta Grows
Although it is one of the Hilltop's newest sororities, the
Theta Zeta chapter of Delta Zeta has already formed a dis-
tinguished list of traditional events. In October the DZ,s
meet with their sister chapter from Kent State for an
annual Founder's Day Banquet. Theta Zeta chapter also
holds a November Birthday Tea with the Akron Alumnae
Association and a Dream Girl Formal in April. At Christ-
mas time, the sisters collect food, clothing, and gifts for
Within the chapter, an Outstanding Pledge Plaque and
Dream Girl Trophy are engraved with the names of the
girls chosen by their sisters as best exemplifying Delta Zeta
ideals. Competition is always keen between the active and
pledge groups for the highest scholastic average. with the
losing group providing a meal and entertainment for the
winners. A Mother'-Datiglitei' Banquet in May' closes out
the active social season.
The Delta Zeta's are proud of the fact that they have
won the Blood Drive trophy for two years. There are DZ
members of Pi Kappa Delta and Phi Alpha Theta scho-
lastic honoraries, two chapter members of the Homecom-
ing court, and one Homecoming attendant on the all-
male Case Institute campus. Delta Zeta's also serve as Amis'
Sponsors and members of Alpha Lambda Delta and the
Top-Ten Pledge selection.
Delta Zeta is pleased with what it has accomplished
this past year and is looking forward to a most successful
KKG 5 Sponsor Cultural Program
Jo Anne Emery
Lambda chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma was
founded in 1877, making it the oldest sorority chapter
at the University.
The chapter has an extensive cultural program, be-
lieving that scholastic work and social activities alone
do not make a completely well-rounded individual.
This year the theme was recent literature. Several li-
brarians spoke to the Kappa's about the best in current
Hction. Book reviews were given by chapter members
and some time was devoted to the study of "beatnik"
poetry. The climax for the year came when each pledge
class presented a satirical skit depicting a recent book.
Scholastically, Lambda has continually placed high
and has members in various honoraries. Many awards
are given within the chapter: Kappa of the Month,
activities keys, and scholastic awards. The Jane Pesar
Award is given to the woman who best exemplifies the
ideals of Kappa Kappa Gamma. This award is given
in memory of a Kappa who died while attending the
One of the highlights of the Kappa social year is the
Christmas Tea planned by the pledge class and open
to the Universityis faculty and student body. Other an-
nual events include the Father-Daughter Dessert, Spring
and Winter Formals, a square dance, two scholarship
dinners, and a senior banquet.
Lambda chapter of Kappa Kappa Gamma is look-
ing forward to many years in the future as fun-filled and
rewarding as that year just past.
Bonnie U' l':3'1f.lif!l
Arlvznfz Fra' li
qu Jean Stark
wp- Pat Stcmcr
Ann Joyce Traub
Kappa's and rushees get to know one another at the Bermuda Pa
f' - .J-
.1 ly Q' 5
c U A ru
, if-K xnxx .vsj
I . A -V -'A V 11" Q
h Q sf
mt o:.'.v, V ' g .
R -Y Iii. ' ' NXPLE S jx
Ay 5 s -
Phz Mu Linda Kraus
Phi M u Sponsors "King qt Hearts"
The proud members of Omicron chapter of Phi
Xiu. now in its 5lst year on campus, make their
home in the old Spicer Rlansion just east of the
This beautiful white home has witnessed such
annual events as the Father-Daughter Banquet,
Pledge Parents' Dinner. Christmas Party, Phi Mu
Formal. and the chapters philanthropic project-
the King of Hearts Tea. Each Akron fraternity
nominates a candidate for King of Hearts, and
the man receiving the most votes in the form of
monev is crowned at the Yalentine's Day Tea. All
proceeds go to the Beacon journal Charity Fund.
Phi Mu is also proud of her members' academic
and social achievements. Phi Mus have been busy
in such groups as Student Council, Program Board,
Angel Flight. Class Boards. NRA, lVomen's League,
and the BZlC1lfI'IlfI. A Phi Mu represented her cam-
pus and community in Pakistan last summer. Omi-
cron chapter members are listed in Whols Who,
have won A-Keys. and have been elected to Pierian
and Alpha Lambda Delta.
Perhaps the most cherished tradition at the Phi
Mu house is the exciting ritual of passing the can-
dle. Whf-never a sister is pinned or engaged, she
secretly announces the ritual. A lighted candle is
then passed from sister to sister until it reaches the
lucky girl. who blows it out. The members then
serenadf- hr-r with their Sweetheart Song.
The end of each fun-filled and active Phi Mu
social season comes with the annual Mother-Daugh-
ter Luncheon at the Firestone Country Club.
L l '
CDM's sew it up. "It's 3 ffriloflc ir, f rr! r' 4
' 'P " . - 'ii
' W e 1 Q M '
'. , " Q
"' . if-K' 555515
lfarjv Ann Blyer
H S. X5 f
Y I ,uf
Tf-1 D 'ak
R XI Cexe
Mary Ann Valere
Betty Ann XVatts
Sigma chapter of Thr.-ta Phi Afpha frntaf
on the Universitv campus in 1973. It fs ' 2 f
sororitv on campus with a full-tizgie Epf-.sf A
A national Theta Phi Biennial Clorr:er.tif.-r. '-
held in Detroit in June. In November '- f
the Akron chapter journeyed to Chic- L'n2v+f:'sftjr .f
the Province Convention. Several national f-TT-iC"Z
are members of Sigma.
The Theta Phi's who have clistinguisipeti tfzezt'
selves on campus include the College .A:g.?-assacic
to Tran: presidents of XX'omen's Leazzze are Ta
Kappa Phi and Phi Sieina Alpha lzonorarfes: 155
Trl-Buch Queen and hrst attendant: sec:set.1:'i'.-1 c
Newman Club. Pierian. Home Econoztifcs Cif
and XVRA: outstanding' supporting actress of 1:2
University Theatre: and members of Afplia Lay h
da Delta and Phi Sigma Alpha honoraries.
Almost everv campus and commpxnitv organ?
tion boasts Theta Phi Alpha sisters anion: is
outstanding members and ofhcezs. Stgcfezzt C o11:1e
the Student Center Proqrani Board. Debate Tea:
Bzzrlitrlifrj. Pierian. and Air Force Angel Fifi'
are but a few of the groups supported bv Tliet
The social calendar was liiglzliehted bv :lie Wi?
Rose Formal at which girls who had been pi"
or engaged were serenaded and presented 1
white roses. the Theta Phi nower. The hole
brought a slumber partv. sift exciiaziie. and Q lizf
mas Dinner-Dance at Bi'eatl1nach C'o'.1:..:'v Cill'
The Rlavor-Councilinen Dinner and the S1-seei
Pie Qpen House. the Patliez'-Dapzgittezs 5 M52
er-Daughter Brealatiasts. a sq11a:'e dart 4 I
ride kept members ot' Theta Phi Aifit . :ig t.
busiest voung ladies around.
msg? A on
..l pg Uf
' la -
x Q l
I' I Y
s I I
, Y a
Zeta Tau Alpha
Q , Q
Zcta's sponsor annual Presidents' Night.
Virginia lialrlfvmg r r
. Priscilla Pouser
A Judy Slum:
eta Tau Alpha Has Bug Tear
Zeta Tau Alpha was founded nationally in 1898 at Long-
wood College in Virginia. The women of Beta XI began
a successful year by traditionally having the annual Presi-
dents' Night. Zetais hosted the presidents of nine frater-
nities-members of the Interfraternity Council.
Annual social events include a spring and Christmas
formal, Big and Little Sister Christmas Slumber Party,
Mother and Daughter Christmas Tea, Pledge Breakfast,
Gingeree Open House, and Senior VVomen's Breakfast. This
summer Beta Xi members traveled to the National Con-
vention in Miami, Florida. The philanthropy of Zeta,s is
helping children with Cerebral Palsy. Beta Xi members
volunteered their services at the Cerebral Palsy monthly
Many awards are presented within the chapter. A
necklace is presented to Zetas who have maintained a 3.'i"f'
and above in scholarship during the vear. A bracelet is giver:
in scholarship to the Zeta who has most improved her aver-
age for each semester. A bracelet is given each month to an
outstanding pledge. The names of the most outstanding
pledge of the year is entered on a sorority plaque and pronu-
Club work was enjoyed bv manv girls. for Zeta had
members of SNEA, ACE. International Students' Club.
W'omen's League. XYRA. University Singers. Junior Pan-
hellenic, Home Economics Club. and the Swimming Club.
Throughout the coming vear the chapter will uphold the
highest standards of Zeta Tau Alpha and will continue
working toward greater success.
new A ,,
1 si? , V
f .Psi f
i K+ Gb
if ' 2 1 .
AT iv Q- P
x X' "
.I . bag :"l Aj
Qlu , .Y ,IQ
x ' ,
IN. .l ui X
if QC rt? A 1
VIE vi. - .-
JA'l3'Q f ' ' - D DLX,
fini' lift: iii li
.1 flbfld hiaplba A Qblza
Bcaming Alpha Phi's add another trophy to their grow-
B'-'. f-rly Brown
Ra' hr-l Brown
PI' ar. Campbell
Narmj: Plarnf-st td
Iafq l"'llIl'f llarnilton
.. ,. ,I
Carwljfr. T iflzer
Delta Pi chapter of Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority was born on
the University campus in April of 1961. The ultimate goals of the
sorority are scholarship and development of finer womanhood.
Through higher education, involvement in civic responsibilities,
personal achievement, and high moral ethical attainments, Delta
Pi continues to achieve these goals. As a result, the community is
an intricate part of the sororityis program. Sabin-for-Summit, an
annual food contribution to needy families, and the Mothers' March
for Polio are just a few of the projects that keep AKA's busy.
In scholarship, Delta Pi received the Improvement Plaque for
four consecutive semesters and the Scholarship Trophy for the
Spring of 1963. Members have been- recognized by Who's Who,
A-Key, and several honorary societies. Songfest brought AKA a
third place award.
Members of Alpha Kappa Alpha look to the future for con-
tinued realization of their goals.
WX 1 f
, 4 L I
vb "-' ' Q 4
1 as X dad,
A 1- g C
Szgma Delta Tau
SD Tir Look If0 enewea' 'Success
The happy members of Akron's youngest sorority, Sigma Delta
Tau, have spent the year anxiously looking forward to a sorority
house of their own.
Founded nationally at Cornell University in 1917, SDT came to
the University of Akron in December, 1962, as the Alpha Psi col-
ony. On November 10, 1963, nine girls were installed into the na-
tional organization along with twenty five alumnae of Delta Pi
Iota, a former local sorority at Akron. In the fall of 1963, nine
more girls were pledged.
Alpha Psi chapter's first full year was filled with such events as
the Big Sis and Little Sis dinner party and a tea for mothers and
alumnae. Chapter awards were given to the active and pledge with
outstanding scholarship. The best all around pledge was also hon-
As active members of many of the University,s social and hon-
orary organizations, the women of Sigma Delta Tau hope to build
a sorority which is a credit to both campus and community for
years to come.
. SL ,S '
'W-' - - f" 5 '-"
C - A .,, - 1 .,,,,.V-
vf . -f
SDT pledges are honored at a
1' iii I
if J P F
any i"'., ,
.S at :LQ
Z ' 1
5 E JJ' v
X. -. ,-.,- i
. unity? ,
.- v x .,s" "E, i
A A' gg H f -A-f':1',. pg
2 Q -1
I ai? an I
1 ' 1 Ng,
E.: 'gina 1 T v ' l
I .VIQ 5 ' , ' v
EQ! xx. K , ' T, Ig 3
. h. I t
E . az T ik te "5
'igigig A A 371-55 .J
'-z.-st-at '- ti ' -Sl Q-
Svx f 'Q
.R Q MVA VX
scsgnahsg x 1 K,-'gg . - 1
.-l lplza Epsilon Pz' Gary Reuben
Fraternity activity began early last September
for the men of Alpha Epsilon Pi when three dele-
gates attended the Golden Anniversary Conven-
tion held in New York City. At this national con-
vention the Outstanding Undergraduate Award was
bestowed upon Gary Reuben.
The chapter enjoyed a most satisfying year in
student activities. social events, and athletics. Some
achievements of the chapter have been treasurer
of IFCI. business manager of the Tel-Buch, over-
all Greek Week co-chairman, several Greek Week
committee chairmen. vice president of Phi Sigma
Society. a member of OIJK, two men on the Deanls
List. an A-Key winner, several members of the
Student Center Program Board. and six members
of the soccer team.
This year was full of social events. AEPi's par-
ticipated in the annual tri-fraternity stag party
with Phi Delta Theta and Theta Chi. Other chap-
ter events included Founders Day Banquet,
'lihanlzsziving Day Breakfast, New Year's Eve par-
ty. and numerous theme parties.
To cap its activities, AEPi pledged the largest
freshman class on campus in February and the
larzest :lass in its history. The chapter is antici-
patingf renewed success, achievement, and brother-
hood next year.
o ..,. -laee
1 ' f ,
yt 1 ,ak
Those Rush Banquets are great!
Nw Ne gsag
sf- :wiv , , me--'
tx ' - ' X e
' 3. At 3 '
S -...v I
L4 f 45 E
,-f ' N
0-Qlkq 'V X
' W bfi?
T5 ? 5-
4. AN '
GJ 4-Ss gr 5 A A
Ss ' ' vw
. 4 vii fig 1
1 ' '
xg! i R f
N dx ' i
'fs K.-'sf' 'll' "
' G1 S d
Lambda C112 Alpha Prigldeniiy er
ambda Clzzvs Stress Teamwork
,ga 1.4, 1
:,., V, J wg , X T
:N kai., 1 V I
7 i ' 'f V .Q
Q5 X 1
if rx is
5, , ik 1 -i q:1.:,:,I .:,,' W V
, .,,. QQX
my wr .M 1
- ,,,. ,,
ktx 2? - I : I.
' '53 "-W . 6 ,, i
f VITWJ: - , anno' , .
A 7 Z A
f' l'4 Y'
. l r
' Q 2
'Nm V i
e i i
it ' t T. it
t i 'V
Lambda Chiis dedicate new chapter house.
Lambda Chi Alpha was founded nationally in 1909. Ten
years later, the local fraternity, Sigma Beta, became the
Gamma Alpha Chapter of Lambda Chi Alpha on the Hill-
top. Outstanding alumni include Red Cochrane, Dean
Thomas Sumner, Ian MacGregor, and President Norman P.
Aubum. The strong alumni association made it possible for
the Lambda's to move into their newly remodeled house this
fall. A national dedication was held for the new structure
which sleeps twenty-two men and provides full recreational
The social calendar was very heavy and provided a good
time for all. The WVhite Rose and Christmas formals. active-
alumni picnic, big-brother little brother party. Woodchop-
pers Brawl, and Acme Zip Party were the highlights of the
calendar. The annual Nurses Skit Nite provided area nurses
with an evening of fun and an opportunity to compete
for trophies. At the annual Founders Day Banquet six broth-
ers received awards for scholarship, leadership. fraternity.
and sports. At the end of each semester an award was given
to the pledge who had shown the best scholarship. The
Lambda Chi's held various community projects such as
a Christmas Party for the Crusaders and a Goodwill project.
.3 John Rensal
. Dennis Thornton
N . E P I
xg . 0 few
- X--in .K-' 3, .
l i-5,.'51.'C ' " , .N
'i f 'ff 'P assi As '
Y ...s '
- KEQQL i c
Y- gf' -
il . '5:T.
X' . ,Y . X- N
I' ' . -'.':P.i" ,
qvo u others
Phz' Delta Theta
hz' KZZJS Pramozfe rozfherhooa'
Phi Delta Theta, the oldest Greek group on campus, was
most instrumental in the founding of the fraternity system.
Founded at Miami University in 1848, it became a member
of the famous Triad. The local chapter, Ohio Epsilon, was
established on the Hilltop in 1875.
Outstanding and active alumni include State Senator Ed
Garrigan, an almost annual speaker to prospective Phi
Delt's at their formal rush banquets, Verlin Jenkins, alumni
representative on the University Athletic Committee, and
E. C. McCormick, insurance and trucking company execu-
For the second year in a row, Ohio Epsilon chapter was
awarded the Founders Trophy, signifying that the chapter
was rated the top chapter throughout the nation and Can-
ada among small colleges.
Traditional events include the annual Love Feast, held
December 6, to commemorate the founding of the national
fraternity. Attending this event along with active chapters
are alumni of Ohio Epsilon from all over the world. The
Founders Day Banquet in March honors outstanding broth-
ers 5 and awards are given for top scholarship, most im-
proved scholarship, Phi of the Year, Top Pledge, and a
pledge scholarship of the year.
The Phi Delt social calendar includes two formals, a
Spring and New Year's Eve Dance, the All-Phi show, and
the annual Good Ship Phi Open House. Shekeia Week finds
AU co-eds honorary Phi Delt pledges, culminating in their
honorary activation into the fraternity.
Pinmates are honored at a candlelight dinner, followed
by a short ceremony and the presentation of a corsage of
white carnations, the fraternity flower.
The men of Phi Delta Theta and their rushees enjoy the final Rush banquet.
, I , ,Q ' H . I . ,
, A F'-' .0 .i ff, '
. retval 'O 4 ima' X L
5 'V ' 1 - -U-'
, ' ,J-4, .1 l M. .. i
a Q31 . " A I '
. 1 , ,
llanln Bfzrw li
I ' -."5 ,
1 9' ...lx
. ua A
Plzz' Iialbpa Tau
Phi Tau? Work Together
-5. X N
,,ri , ,rlr A W1
yfQf??f A. , fi
'x 3 B'
,M f L
-' - -N, .
??' P '
Phi Kappa Tau national fraternity was founded at Miami Uni-
versity, Oxford, Ohio, on March 17, 1906. Prior to Phi Tau's in-
stallation as a national fraternity on the hilltop in 1938, the fra-
ternity was a local named Sigma Beta Nu.
It has become a tradition at the chapter house to invite commu-
nity leaders to their Monday and Wednesday meals. Former guests
include Carol Heiss and Hayes Allen Jenkins, President Auburn,
Harry P. Schrank, as well as many other area leaders.
The highlights of the social program include the Dream Girl
Formal held at the Aqua Marine Swim Club in Avon Lake, the
Mattie Hall Bar Room Open House, the Hawaiian Luau at the
end of the school year, Women Haters Week, the Christmas Party,
and the New Year's Eve Party.
This year Phi Tau set a fast pace in all areas of campus activities.
Athletically, the fraternity took the second place all sports trophy
and its members were included on the varsity football, tennis, swim-
ming, and baseball teams. The past year was also highlighted by
Phi Tau winning first place in the May Day float competition and
taking an outstanding pledge class of twenty-four men.
Some of the Phi Taus listed among top campus leaders include
vice-president of Student Council, president of Omicron Delta
Kappa, president of Beta Delta Psi, and Dance Committee Chair-
Phi Tau's look forward to the 1964-1965 year continuing as cam-
pus leaders and promoting the well established tradition of do-
ing things together.
Dwi, fl Jr.:
Rx' 1.1116 'J' f-5,1
'l"'rx P2 '
Chu' lc Sf-ar
' ' Y
Inhn 511' n r
is ' za'
5 .sl Ev '
Phz' Sigma Kappa
Honorary pledges lend a hand to Phi Sigls.
hz' SZLQJS Strive to
evelolh Fine Character
Phi Sigma Kappa was founded on March 15,
1873, at the University of Massachusetts by seven
men who were striving for the development of a
national fraternal order. Presently, Phi Sigma
Kappa has 72 chapters, including colonies in
Alaska and Hawaii.
In 1942 Eta Triton chapter affiliated with the
national organization and adopted the National
Cardinal Principles promoting scholarship, stimu-
lating brotherhood, and developing character.
Phi Sigma Kappa sponsors many annual events.
The All-Ohio Phi Sig Day features a weekend
of sports and talent competition between the Phi
Sig chapters of Kent, Youngstown, Ohio State,
and the University of Akron. Other events include
a spring formal, an annual Christmas party, and
a Founders Day Banquet.
Sign in here for the "South Seas Splash" open house.
ig " 9
, y, f
F 135 ' ' 'f
,,.-vw' 5 ' , Tw
2 , , .
5 fr r -51 It
70 415. A
Pz' Kappa E psi! on
R- n Crawford
Lone Star ldeszf xz's1fz'ngL0ca!
'A M K
fr A gy!! - Q
A in , ' ,. A Q1
X we r W - QR id
f' 'Nw vw .,
av Ny A
nr V -'f "' i
av ii T1 ME
1-Rf if Wi
ar, .-f- Q . i ,,,,,f:::::w: W
. . 7
. , f
" 1 f ,J A
w 0 y ,
1 -3, - , ,,
Fran!-1 Cuisxinf- 6' ,
- ' " V-1 ' -
Dei 'M ,iii a i
Rich Hurley ' 2 . 'W' Q' ' NJ '
.Iwhn Kane ' ., I i
-Ilm Keith A- vfrr' i
A N... ,. 5,343 1,
.35 . , ,Q
wail , , 41 X
'1l"""!Y Z' X '
Q, fb-,V f if W 'N' f 4
U ff ' fx, , , A " fLf,,J
' ,. , ' i
W 'W .
The men of Lone Star fraternity marked their
eighty-second year on the University of Akron campus
with outstanding scholastic and social achievements.
They are proud of their second place scholastic trophy
and their sweetheart who was Homecoming Queen.
Lone Star is the oldest existing local fraternity in the
country, having been founded on January l8, 1882.
During its years on campus, it has contributed many
scholars, leaders, and athletes to the University and
community. Presently, the men of Pi Kappa Epsilon
hold positions of Senior Class President, Junior Class
Secretary, and day, night, and assistant managers of
the Student Center. Also, Lone Star is represented by
lettermen on the football, basketball, baseball, soccer,
wrestling, and track teams.
Highlights of the Lone Star social calendar include
the Hoity Toity Tea Open House, an activation ban-
quet, two formals, many parties, and the'Hobo Hop,
the philanthropic project co-sponsored with Delta
Gamma sorority. Three awards are presented to the
members annually: member with the highest scholas-
tic average, member with the most improved scholastic
achievement, and the outstanding pledge.
J-:mm 5, X
A r , A
'I un. l.', f.:
Car, l. Ja
l': ...., 5 ,
fl-1.1" .' .'
. , U.
Pa. ... I4 ,.
Da' 1- l'--a f'
,,, N .,
Ia, .. ,
Cin , p Q-,.
Pai Ti. :gg
B'-F, Tf Eia
Pat Waf' L1
Lone Star Tom Dukeman is a'King of Hearts."
' 1 K
Mag: lc 6
S R .
LZ' x 'jig Q,
'IT 'ln Fax
5 v Q Y xxvfzllrgg
x 'J' R
.' 'N .
Tau Kappa Epszlen Fred Ream
ampus Events Keep Tel-ce 5 usy
Tau Kappa Epsilon fratemity was founded at
Illinois Wesleyan University on january 10, 1899,
and can truly be called the hrst twentieth century
fratemity. Teke has the distinction of being the
first and largest international fraternity with 202
active chapters. Chi Gamma colony of Tau Kappa
Epsilon was installed as Beta Rho on the L'niver-
sity of Akron campus in September of 1948. Al-
though Beta Rho is the second youngest fraternity
on the Hilltop, it ranks among the top in member-
ship and scholarship. Beta Rho can boast of hav-
ing the original Four Freshman as alumni. Faculty
members include Dr. Maben, Dr. johnson, Dr.
Stevens, and Captain Noe.
A Tekeis life on the University campus is high-
lighted by major social events each semester. In
the fall, there is the annual Halloween I-Iayride and
the winter formal which is highlighted by the an-
nouncement of the TKE sweetheart. In the spring,
the Teke's sponsor the annual swim meet, Telne-
quacade, which gives the sororities an opportunity
to win awards in competitive swimming. The
spring semester also features a spring formal which
brings the school year to a close.
Teke's selected Roberta. Tipton as their Sweetheart.
R' uf-r ffrffjf
l. . l
ll .una v
:N 'jg H Q5
5 x mi. 5 A -
b K 1 N l C
, 'li' E .
4' E iq' fi I 5 ,
. ' ' a' 3 gm! '
'Z iii 5 3 S
David G. Smith
Theta Clii First in Songkst
KOH Bevht-fi 'f-, fs
W dy Brooks 2.9 3 P
Pat Carta-1' V -'
Ed Cc-xwczxak L
Miki cn: lli X "' X
Brin c- Cnlcua A-4'
R iz: CQ iizzzmbcr iii' V
Dai. Cf 1 pvr L Hill CQ- x i-: f 7',
f"r'a:.P: fiI'3YIIIJl'+ll X .5
Sim ff Crane
Y1:.i":.f IJ'-Luca '
1 fifwinwm.. L, ,,., . -
ix . 1
xx Y gs
Vw .f Q W
H EX g 5 e
Qi . 'f
Qi , ., f
.iff my , '
" ' 1 i,
xiiilf' Uiapc hw
3. rp Earffq:
Beta Lambda chapter of Theta Chi began the yr-ar
by serenading all sorority pledge classes on the night
of pledging with the Theta Chi Sweetheart Song. The
Theta Chi's then presented each new pledge with a
red carnation, the fraternity flower. Later in the year,
Theta Chi placed first in Songfest. Other annual so-
cial activities included Corral, the annual meeting of
Theta Chi chapters in Region 6, the Hoheaux Arts
Ball, Southern Hospitality Open House, and the win-
ter and summer formals.
A white colonial house located at 154 South Union
Street, built by Harvey Firestone, founder of the Fire-
stone Rubber Company, is the home of Beta Lambda
chapter of Theta Chi.
Originally known as Chi Theta Tau, a local fra-
ternity, it became affiliated in 1942 with Theta Chi.
Outstanding alumni members include Hollis Allen, a
prominent Akron lawyer, Russell DeYoung, president
of the Goodyear Tire and Rubber Company, Harry
van Berg, judge of Akron Municipal Court, Robert
Berry, advisor of men at the University, and Captain
Frank Flesher, Army ROTC instructor. Outstanding
members on campus are the president of the Student
Council, Air Force ROTC Wing Commander, and
May Day co-chairman.
W V e S
A uf T , '
A A -
. at X ,
, S, r ,, ' s-ta ,
SQL, ' it R. .
Q-. , sq
i 'f 1 , ' Q Q A Q
x is it ,f
X . , MQ'
X X ' WS as
K SQ, I x
X A was
s Et 2?
N Q-Q Q is X
Coeds enjoy dancing at the Theta Chi Oper. Ho nf'
Hp. , f ..
Lax-. rf-7. -1-
Pauf Xl lx
,Ii segih P
..L .., .
A. .... ..
D it Stiii
xl, .,,. , 5.
sl. ,, Tl.
J .... ..
AQbha Phi Alpha
lpha Phzvs Mark 58512 Anniversapf
Let's play cards.
Cleveland Hatten '
Calvin Person Q'
Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity was founded December 4, 1906, at
Cornell University at Ithaca, New York, as the first Negro Greek
fraternity. This December will mark the 58th Anniversary of the
By 1959, a short 53 years after founding, Alpha Phi Alpha had
spread to 6,072 active brothers in 282 chapters operating in 44
states, including foreign chapters in Liberia, Bermuda, and Eng-
land. Alpha Phi came to Akron on May 9, 1925. Official University
recognition lingered until 1957. But from that time to the present,
the Alpha's have more than doubled their membership, received
campus honors such as scholarship and Casbah, and excelled in
sports and other various campus organizations.
This year, the brothers are proud to have a national oHicer in
their midst, Floyd Shepherd, who is the Mid-East Regional vice-presi-
Yearly events include the Alpha Formal, the Sphinx Magazine
celebration, and the Alpha Dinner.
s , . ' xiffgg
,fs if ta
.1 . -. , 1' at
1-tp, ,ff XL' V . E 2.
fn is ,rf Kiwi?
' an i ,
D- I 9
'Qs 3, 5
L 1 J
sw -t' l
PL 2454213 - -
is f an
. , f , . ig V S 5 ,
g, e A ' . QQ 'P' , ,Y F3
' f -1 z rs' V - 5 . er f s : 5 4 ' P
', ' Y I , nfl .,
4-' A if ii 'L . i ' , -e
9 4' f A'
S W Za. "P
4 4 4
13 Muskingum U
10 Baldwin-Wallace I4
36 Ohio Wesleyan 7
42 Heidelberg 0
35 Wooster 14'
19 Capital 1 3
21 Youngstown 7
13 Wittenberg 34
12 Southwest Missouri 13
-an - in
Football Team: ROW I-M. Dudockg T. Loweryg E. Lopemang
J. Lahoskig C. Gobbg G. Deog T. Ulrich. ROW 2-F. Picichero
J. Rothermelg J. Wehnerg B. Yaugerg B. McGee5 B. Johnsong B
Madickg T. Butowitzg D. Caseg P. Guthrieg J. Bartong F. Robin-
song D. Sealsg R. Glinskyg B. Jonesg P. Dudich. ROW 3-M. Smith,
T. Evansg G. Haddoxg J. Morrisong L. Seilerg R. Boruskowskig J
Richardsong J. Bracciog J. Wellingg B. Dickersong C. Smithg P
Totog J. Snyderg J. Laria, Goachg Ewers, Coach. ROW 4-G
Larson, Head Coachg A. Maluke, Coachg A. Kerkaing D. Somer-
villeg E. Elgesg M. Hamiltong F. Schuettg D. Rollerg D. Richg J
Stapletong E. Henryg J. Igleheart: D. Norris. ROW' 5-B. Lahoski
D. Castleg T. Enrightg D. Harnerickg T. Kucerag M. Liorrisg D
Hickmang R. Davisg B. Wolfordg D. Thompsong J. Dolenskyg S
Englehartg D. Thornpsong L. Taylorg B. Jamesg G. Fuciug D
Adolph, Goachg L. Ricker, Trainer. '
.-Xkrozfs football season opened. much to the delight of
Li'o.1e21 Gordon l..irson. with the return of twenty-six let-
ze ::e:z, izzeluding fifteen regulars. Knowing that the de-
:iertsiv e stphiti was .-Xkron's strength. Larson concentrated
ez: .i :more open offense with which to attack powerful op-
tioriezits. such .is Wittenberg. The Zips' offensive unit. play-
zrzg :iossession hail. was to distinguish itself in game after
sarzze. .ilzzzest etpialitig last years T--2 record.
Rezpgrzzizig this year to demonstrate their superior poten-
-.-teze .1 Ezost of star performers. Quarterback Chuck
kioii. . 3:.tI:'ii.aek Fil Lopenian. safety Darrington Seals. line-
:-.atsers ylohn l.ahoski and Tom Lowry. guard Bob John-
so: tackle hliin Wehner. and end jim Barton soon became
kzzo-wx: .is time Rippers. .-Xkron's defensive unit. Back on of-
fexzse were guard lony Butowicr. tackle Dick Case, and
eziti Ray Glinsky. while joining them were quarterback Ron
lipg:1.s.'kowski and lialflwacks tloe Richardson and lNIike Du-
tioek. Fizllliaek George Deo was crippled for most of the
s- -zz with .1 knee initny. and Larson soon moved Lahoski
. zo till lleos vaeaney: this proved to be a very wise
.-Xkroirs opening Acme-Zip Game played before some
1-'rtv-two thousand fans in an overbrimming Rubber Bowl.
.-Xkron easily defeated the Muskingum team 13--O for their
third straight .-Xenie-Zip victory. Neither team was able to
:nov the hall very far in the first period. Action really be-
gat. is Seals caught a punt on the Zips' twenty-two and
7-.1.1ged to the thirty-seven, dodging several Muskie de-
nders. Shortly after Seals' drive. with a fourth and two
sitpkitiozi on their own forty-six. Akron's Deo dug through
a riixuf-rziazi line to the forty-eight for a first down. Dudock,
p:'fiZ"Cted hy guard Bob Madick, tore around left end for
a :tain of twenty-four yards. carrying the ball to Musk-
infunrs twenty-eight. Lahoski replaced re-injured Deo at
fullback and. on his fourth attempt, plowed over left tackle
from the one for the score. Johnsons boot put the Zips out
ahead Tell at the half.
Towards the end of the third quarter, the action again
picked up. as the Rippers forced the Muskies to punt.
Uno- again having possession, Boruszkowski rifled a twen-
tj.-tzw yard pass to Glinsky. who was tackled on Akron's
iififii.-fifvlll' yard line. Following precious yardage gains by
lJ.tjf-tk and Lalioski. Glinsky caught another nineteen
lslzffl pass and swiftly scored. Cobb's two point conversion
ati- :ipt failed. but Akron won l3eO as closing minutes
l'L1I'1 'I l'
Akron's swinging seven move off af-
ter halftime performance.
'f'T-'17 f.....m-4 ' ,
Linemen meet head o
ardson moves to open ground.
f the air.
Dudock begins cut to the outside as
a foe moves up.
A wruzk later Akron came facf:-to-face with lialdwin-
Wallace. The Yellow jackets, quick and calclilating, ::.af1-:
short stuff of Akron in '.'-:hat was lvl-'T Zips' first if of
the season, I4 IU, As the game kirked off tin- Zip'-., f"il.-
ing heavily on the hlofpk-hosting efforts of I,ai.ff,fQ za
Richardson, rnoved slowly from their thirty to vi." Y'-.lo'.'.
Jackets' six. Brought to a sudden halt, llohn'-.on kicked a
Held goal. Then the Yellow ,ja.r,ket.s, biting hack hav: arf:
fast, slashed sixty yards in eight plays, pu'-.hing the wore-
board to read 7--3 at halftirne.
In the second half, the Zips had another chancf: to ap .rr
ahead as Baldwin-Wallace's field goal attempt baf.kf.refi
Lahoski drove and jim Snyder scored Akrorfs first tural.-
down in what little time remained in the third qiartf-r
,Iohnson's boot carried the Zips ahead IU 7. Bit ,Ib.f,i2"5Y
quarterback james rallied his team forty yards to Akron!
thirty-three, with a shotgun pass to lioynar doing tix
trick. Five plays later, fullback Prince bulled over from thf
nine, winding the score up at 14-10.
The night of October fifth found Al-:ron lf. back in the
Rubber Bowl once more, facing Ohio Wesleyan, with a
great opportunity to even up their record of wins. The
game got underway as Braccio clawed thirty-two yards witlr
a punt return to the Bishops' forty-three yard line.
Pass interference was called on Wesleyan three plays
later, placing the ball on their own twenty-five. Three
times Lahoski carried, finally scoring from the nine. Then
Johnson's boot brought Akron out ahead, 7-O. Again the
Bishops were forced to punt, and this time Richardson re-
turned the ball twenty-eight yards to their thirty-seven.
Stopped cold at the twenty-four, Johnson tried a field goal,
but the score remained 7-0. With lVesleyan in control of
the ball, Barton tackled their fullback Geiger in the Bis-
hops' end zone for a safety. Next, the Zips returned 'Wes-
leyan's kickoff to midfield. Lahoski running off left tackle
from their forty-one, he led the chase to the end zone.
Jobnson's conversion made things look bad for the Bishops,
Akron now out ahead with 16-0. Stopped again by the
terrific Rippers, Ohio Wesleyan was forced to punt: Akron
returned the ball to the Zips' thirty-six. Richardson's pass
to Glinsky from the Bishops' seventeen was good for an-
other score, making it 23-O at the half.
Towards the end of the third quarter, Richardson again
connected with Glinsky, this time for twenty-sis yards to
put Akron on the Bishops' two yard line, Lowry scoring.
Finally, Robinson intercepted and streaked seventy yards
for another touchdown, thanks to Braccio's beautiful block
on the ten. The Bishops scored at the close of the game.
Geiger diving into Akron's mighty line from the one-inch
line on a fourth down play, ending it at 36-T!
vsnnslu:"""' Q' ',,
Their completed conversion pass made the score 28-l-l. F inally,
late in the last period. Richardson caught another of Brouszkowski's
near-perfect passes on the Scot seven. and struggled to bring Akron
out wav ahead. 35-14.
Again Johnsons place-kicks were all good. and netted a not-to-be-
0X'Ct'ltKWliCtl 5 pOiI1IS.
Akmn's Homecoming Game saw them pitted against the Capital
Crusaders. Expecting an easv victory, the Zips were in for a surprise.
In the tirst period. Capital scored two TD's. Unhampered by the
los of his best receiver. Larry Gornall. the Crusaders' ace QB, Ron
Paxson, gave Akron fans a splendid show. Paxson Htst scored on a
fortv-two vaid plav. and soon after he plunged from the one to rack
up a 13--O score. However. a solid block by Baccio injured Paxson,s
ankle. and his departure from the field late in the second period
made going much easier for the Zips. Freshman QB Jim lVIorrison,
Akron's replacement for Boruszkowski. who was hobbled with a leg
injutv. led the Zips down the field. Passing to End Ray Glinsky,
Morrison hit him on the Crusader forty as Glinsky streaked in for
Akron gained one hundred and nineteen yards rushing, while
holding Capital to one hundred and forty-two yards running and
passing. With eight of fourteen passes completed, the Zips netted
one hundred and fifty-one yards in the air. Both Deo and Richard-
son were Akron's leading ball carriers, with forty-two yards in
eleven carries apiece.
On November 2, the Zips met the Penguins at the Rubber Bowl
in a game which amounted to Akron,s greatest effort of the season.
Indeed. the night was thrilling to the hundreds of fans who braved
biting cold and piercing wind, remnants of an eerie Halloween.
Underdog Akron booted a high, long kick to Youngstown as the First
seconds began ticking away. The Penguins were driven back three
times. punting on a fourth and nineteen situation. Chuck Cobb
returned the ball fourteen yards for the Zips to Akron's thirty-six.
Then Lahoski carried eight times, getting the Zip's first score early
in the hrst period by charging over right tackle from the two. Again
Y.L'. had a chance and again they punted, this time to the Akron
twentv-three. The Zips' sixty-two yard charge, however, Hzzled out
with a penalty for illegal procedure. Defensive tackle Burton Jones
recovered a Penguin fumble on their own thirty-one, and Lahoski
rammed seven times through a tough Youngstown line, finally scor-
ing from the five to push Akron ahead 14-0 at the half. In the
third period, Richardson deftly maneuvered through the groping
hands of bedazzled Penguins to score from their thirty-four. But in
the fourth quarter, Penguin halfback Leshnock threw Fifty-one yards
to Rorick for their only score, to end the game 21-7!
Boruszkowski gives tackler a hard time
Richardson nms through a Madick made hole.
Akron's band brings the people to their feet as they play the Nationad Anthem.
Ray Glinsky shows his All Conference form.
6 , , ,.,
'- ji. .
I ,U .Ip Y."- -J'-'.
i '. , .I lf- : V
v,,, y 1,-,QV ,g.--.gr
:ts :s:rgs+34-- "if"
1f"iLLE?".fu .fg.. f ' "Qu:
i'Sf.5""r,Wv-2161 K f-fr. tr..
4 , H'-A . fl. ' ,
- Lf. T i '-Egg,
w. ri. .-g'- A --" . -f ' 2
' -,ra-y-:" , 4' -
6: I. J' ' :!:V. 0'
5 'Q' 'stu'
Fix 1 ,
we -Sr, J
' - W "
A l .t..'i.
Dudock uses his power for a few extra inches.
Coach Larson was carried off the field on the shoulders of exultant.
yet exhausted, players. The triumph was Akron's first yictory in the
six- game series with Youngstown.
Co-captain John Lahoski, gaining one hundred and seventy-seven
yards in forty-two carries, broke an OC record for durability set by
Akron's fullback George Deo in 1961. Deo had carried forty-one
times in a game against Ohio Hlesleyan.
The game between the two arch-rivals, Wittenberg and Akron.
opened with disappointment and finished portentously. In the first
period, the Tigers' gigantic fsix-foot fotuz one hundred and ninety
poundsj end an fabulous receiver Bob Cherry. knocked off his feet
in the end zone by the defending Zips. caught a deflected pas from
quarterback Chuck Green with amazing deterity. Before the half
was over, Wlittenberg had chalked up twenty more points. XN'ith a
stroke of magic, lVittenberg had held Akron to thirty-eight yards
rushing and nine yards passing in the first half!
Akron came running back into the third period determined to
score, and determined to steal the conference crown from their foes.
But regardless of their excessive energy, the Zips' first two drives
fizzled out, one at the sixteen and the other at the seven. Leaxing
it up to the defense to spirit the offense on. as Chuck Cobb inter-
cepted on the thirty-four and brought the ball within four yards
of pay dirt. Finally. Lahoski and Johnson racked up .-Xkrorrs first
seven points early in the fourth quarter.
Soon after. Green towed fifty-six vards to Ron Duncan to wind
Wittenberg up with 3-1-T. Closing minutes running out, and Ak-
xbn fed up with feeble playing. Boruszkowski and Barton rallied to
the twentv-two giving Green and Cherry a dose of their own medi-
cine. Blazing Lahoski steamed through a stout Tiger line from the
twenty-one to wrap the final score up. 3-l-13.
Akmtrs last game was with Southwest Missouri. and the Zips
almost wound up equaling 1962's amazing 7-2 record. But if
Akrons overall perfonuance wasn't so outstanding last season, their
game with the Bears is no testimonial to that opinion. In the open-
ing minutes of the Zips' final game of the season. the defense
forced Southwest Missouri to punt and in 17 plays the offense
dmve 66 yards through a rough-and-tumble defense. Lahoski
gained the 6-pointer. but a bad snap from center kept Johnson
from booting for the extra point. Then a brutal attack by the
Beats it-pulsed Akron's defenders, fullback Burkey scoring after a
21 plav. 80 vard drive. Akron. after an exchange and fumble, found
itself on the Missouri 38. and jarring John Lahoski pushed
through the Bears line time after time, reaching the end zone in
time for a two-point conversion attempt which ran astray as the
half ran out.
Cobb. substituting for Morrison at quarterback, fumbled on
SM's -13 and the Beats recovered late in the third quarter. The
Bears' halfbacks pushed their way through Akron's fagged Rippers,
and the decisive touchdown came in the last period. In spite of
Cobbs interception and magnificent passing by Jim Morrison, Ak-
ron was unable to regain their halftime lead, stranded at the Bears,
8 as the clock ran out. leaving Akron with a 13-12 loss and
6-3 record for the season.
Lahoski doubtless would have had the game all tied up for Ak-
ron had he not been crippled with a leg injury late in the second
period. Not only did he gain both the Zips' touchdowns, but he
also broke a school record for the number of scores in one season
and went on to become the year's leading scorer in the Ohio Con-
ference. Lahoski hit a peak of 14 scores, breaking Deols record 13
set in 1961 and winding up with 84 points to lead the conference
On November 20, the annual Fall Sports Banquet was held, and
the team received award after award. Lahoski led the group with
five trophies: a Touchdown Club award for the best offensive
performance in any one game, a "Red" Blair trophy for top scorer,
a 'Doc' Smith award for the leading senior, and a Captain's Tro-
phv. Ray Glinsky, Jim Barton and Jim Braccio achieved "Doc,'
Smith awards, Dick Case took the Touchdown Club Trophy for
best lineman, and Tom Lowry received a Fred Sefton award for
his outstanding defensive playing.
In the Ohio Conference ratings, Lahoski came in second in the
rushing department and Glinsky was fourth in pass catching. Case,
Butowicz, and Lahoski were named to the all-Ohio Conference first
offensive team, while Cobb and Lahoski were named to the All-
Ohio Conference first offensive team, while Cobb and Lahoski
made first string defense. Lahoski had played as both defensive line-
backer and offensive fullback, and was the only OC player to
be named to both teams. Glinsky was placed on second string of-
fense, while jim Wehner and Darrington Seals were given defen-
sive posts. Brad Dickerson, Tom Lowry, Mike Dudock, and Ed
Lopeman took honorable mention in OC standings.
All together, Akron lfs football team racked up a season of six
wins and three losses, placed twelve men on the All-Ohio roster,
and attained one new conference record for the most carries in a
Next year, Akron will be without the services of cornerback
Chuck Cobb, fullback George Deo, halfbacks Mike Dudock and
Ed Lopeman, linebacker Tom Lowry, and tackle Tony Ulrich. Ak-
ron will particularly miss the outstanding services of John La-
hoski, who is also a departing senior. 180
w. 1-,izaz ,f-.
iother Zip victory.
v "Hold that line."
Doc Rikev tightens up Wehner for more action.
Seals packs a deadly wallop in every punch.
Pete Milich, Akron's two-time All-American.
Akron and Pitt fight for possession.
Rich Crites drives in for a goal at the Stan Hywei
An intent offense and a rugged defense formed the back-
bone of Akron's 1963 soccer team-a team which spurged
forward to sparkling victories. Behind co-captains Pete
Milich and Bruce Wilt, the Zips racked up a 10-3 record
to recapture the Ohio Collegiate Soccer Association tro-
phy. Akron's extraordinary soccer season won the Zips a
berth in the NCAA Midwest Regional competition, where
they Hnished as runnerup to Ohio Wesleyan.
In regular season play, Akronls team defeated a host of
opponents losing only to Michigan State and Howard Uni-
versity. The Zips stunning victories came by almost su-
perhuman eH'ort, with Akron sometimes looming out
ahead only in the last few minutes of the games. Strength
centered around All-American right inside Milich, the team's
leading scorer with 19 goals. Goalie Bruce Wilt, an aggres-
sive senior with a powerful boot, found himself doing
most of the defensive work. But the team's other valuable
players were left wing Rich Crites, a quick and capable pass-
er, center halfback Neil Kochosky, and left halfback George
Abatso, both defensive bulwarks.
Coach Stu Parry had thought that the loss through grad-
uation of last yearls co-captains Fritz Kungl and Frank
Able would be severe deterrent to the strength of the Zips'
1963 soccer team. However, left inside Udo Stillmayer did
a highly commendable job replacing All-American Kungl,
while center forward George Otieno capably filled the
shoes of All-Ohio Frank Able. Other starters were right
wings Ken Goore and Zion Lee, fullbacks Ken Zastawniak
and Carl Suiter, and right halfback Bill Raphael.
zadow, scene of most Akron home games.
3' an ...lvl ,kite
Coach Stu Parry.
Pete Milch with All-American determination.
6 Pittsburgh 1
4 Denison 2
8 Chio Wesleyan 3
7 Kenyon 0
1 Fenn O
O Michigan State 3
3 Ohio University 1
1 Oberlin O
8 Chio State 1
3 Frostburg 2
2 Howard 3
3 flake Forest 2
1 99Ohio YVe-sleyan 2
at NCAA College Division Tournament
ROM' I-B. Wilt: P. Milich: D. Pearce. ROW 2-B. Raphael: C. Z. Lee: U. Stillmayer. ROW 4-J. Parry, Ass't. Coach: L. Hoag
Suiter: N. Kochosky: H. LeBorgne: E. Feldman: T. Meehan: D. Mgr.: D. Sabgirg M. Gordong M. Dwosking L. Hartsteing J
Wilt: G. Otienfw. ROI1' 3-B. Oldham: E. DiDonato: D. Walters: Gagliog M. Kaming L. Temo, Asst. Coach: S. Parry, Head Coach.
R. Crites: D. Hartnagel: K. Zastawniak: K. Goore: G. Abatsog
Pete Milirfh battles with two opponents. Bruce Wilt, All-Ohio.
may " ...n"Zn,d.::e
, s- ,410
N s .,gQ',""'.,: 4. .041 7 'Qi . U
1711- ' ,..-v ,,A,,. 2w.:',,.os-
:Mfr 5,5 Srl' A 'r V
x . . -n flu ...I
A -ui-.aw IJ all-4. . 1
Players strive for best position.
Akron Hnished the OCSA regular season with an amazing T-O record. but
the Zip booters went into NCAA play with an overall record of 9-2. In the
semi-finals at Jacksonville, Illinois, the soccer team made short sturt of Lake
Forrest by 3-2 going into overtime, but was caught empty'-handed bv the
come-from-behind Bishops, 2-1, on a fateful November 16. It was with a
touch of irony that the Zips looked back to just six weeks before. when tizev
had defeated Ohio Wlesleyan by an 8-3 score!
Crites, Kochosky and Raphael were placed on the All-Ohio Frist string team.
while Milich and Otieno were named All-Qhio and All-Midwest. Wilt was an
pointed to the Second OSCA team and Stillmaver received honorable nienticzz.
Milich won the Touchdown Club Trophv for the most outstanding ofezzsive
player, while Kochosky was awarded another trophv from the club for his de-
fensive accomplishments. Pete lNIilich also received the Bill Paru' Award for
having been the soccer tC3IHiS highest scorer. bagging nineteen goals and fo
Milich again proved his All-American capabilitv as he established two new
time soccer records: 8-I goals for the most goals in a college career and IIS point
for the most points in a college career. Coach Paris' will probablv experience dit-
ficulty finding a replacement for Blilich. who graduates along with outstazzviizzg
seniors Abatso, Crites and Wilt.
Bill Painter's efforts helped push
the Zips to the national finals.
Q SIR IQ l'Ix Q
ROW I-B. Bell: J. Durbing A. Campbellg C. Youngg D. Wattsg G. Wetherbeeg B. Painter.
ROW 2-B. Mingfelg I. Kormang C. Curminghamg N. Bughmang D. Fairesg D. Singletong J.
Ohio Wesleyan harriers found Akron's champs had plenty of "zip,"
Team captain A1 Campbell tries for one
final spurt of energy.
Lovely Jean Linton is the only girl
Shooting for Coach Al Davis
was a breeze, and the seven man-
two women riHe team showed
their thanks by firing an 80 per-
cent season. In the process, the
Zips hit for eight victories and
two losses, setting a new record
for team average.
But Akron's sharpshooters
didn't stop with that record. First,
the husky Zips captured the Lake
Erie Intercollegiate Rifle Confer-
ence championship for the tenth
time. Then they took third place
in National Rifle Association Sec-
tional competition at Buffalo.
There, the Zips shot 94 percent
against 33 rifle teams from 17 oth-
er schools. Aggressive senior Jean
Linton came in second out of 136
marksmen. Meanwhile, the team
picked up nine medals, three
more than Akron's previous high.
Akron was lucky to have Lin-
ton, the only All-American femi-
nine sharpshooter in the U.S. Jean
also hit an average 284 points,
thereby leading the LEIRC in
scoring. Captain Gary Wagoner,
the Touchdown Club's most val-
uable team member, followed
close behind. Linton and Wago-
ner also combined forces to break
a Conference scoring record in an
encounter with arch-rival Kent.
All in pall, Akron's rifle squad is
the team to be beaten!
Rifle Club: ROW I-G. Wagonerg R. Kortuejesig H. Brick. ROW 2-S!Sgt. A. Davis. .-X
viserg J. Gibson, J. Linton, T. Tattong P. Enright, T. Grough.
Sgt. Davis' own experiences as a sharpshooter help him in coaching the crack Akron team.
Akron's swim team opened their twelve meet season under
the direction of a new coach. Tom Conway from Florida State.
Five lettcrmen. including pace-setting captain Pete Boggs, re-
turned to add sparkle and shine. Suffering in the freestyle,
however. it took all the Zips had to attain a 7-5 record. In the
process. seven new school records were set: Paul Boggs in back-
stroke. Ed Steininetz in breaststroke and individual medley, and
Pat 1IcDonald in butterfly. plus new times for the relays.
Steinmetz. who set a new Ohio Conference record with a time
of Qilo.-l' in the 200-yard individual medley, was also high-point
man with 83 markers. Pete Boggs, undefeated Conference div-
ing champion, captured a Touchdown Club trophy for his
continually outstanding performance. Boggs, a departing senior,
helped Akron take third place in the Conference Finals.
67 Hiram 28
-lf! Qberlin 46
52 Muskingum 43
3 4 Kenyon 61
66 XN'oostcr 29
41 Baldwin-lVallace 54
28 Wittenberg 67
42 Denison 53
7 1 Fcnn 21
5.5 Ohio Wesleyan 40
62 Wooster 33
28 Grove City 67
Wrestling: ROW I-J. Kesterg T. Haddoxg R. Schwartzg P, Capt.g D. Hickman. ROW 3-Coach Malukeg G, Fair.: P.
Theissg D. Steeng W. Gainer. ROW 2-W. Moodyg D. Millerg Guthrieg W. Wolford: D, Del-laven: W. XVilfwr.g: B. Br ,f',a'?..
R. Andersong R. Hurleyg B. ,Iungg J. Pierog J. Daily, Co CO CSPLQ D. CZISIICQ Dr. L. Dalheim.
22 Wooster 7 .
22 Capital 11 l
30 Fenn 8 l
28 Oberlin 8
26 Otterbein 8
11 Denison 15
21 Ohio Wesleyan 11
5 Hiram 24
17 Wittenberg 11
24 Muskingum 6
26 Kenyon 6
5 Baldwin-Wallace 25
I i .
' , Q .
, I Q .
w ' E I
7 1 Denison
59 Ohio Wesleyan
7 2 Kent
86 American U.
98 West Chester Sta
1 26 Kenyon
31 Mount Union
5 1 Kent
82 john Carroll
70 Mount Union
5 2 Wittenberg
7 7 Hofstra
57 North Carolina A
'X Rubber City Classic
Ohio Conference Tournament
Ohio Conference Tournament Championship
NCAA Mideast Regional Toumament
NCAA College Division National Championships
Basketball is not taken lightly at Akron U., nor was the
1963-1964 season! The Zips have really gone places in the
past, but this was, without a doubt, the best basketball
season in school history. Coach Tony Laterza, in his fifth
year at Akron, goaded his team ever onward to a dazzling
24-7 overall record, to the Zips' first Ohio Conference
crown, to First place in the NCAA Mideast Regional
playoffs, and Hnally to the big bonus-the national runner-
Akron wasn't expected to go too far in regular season
play, since the departure of five starters had seriously de-
tracted from the team,s scoring and rebounding strength.
Gone were the ball handlers who had achieved a 22-3
success story during the 1962-1963 season: Lonnie and
Ed Wilson, WVyatt Webb, Bill Heideman, and Bill Turner.
The incoming squad featured co-captains Terry Marsh
and Bill Stevens, guards, Dave Evans, Frank Thompson,
and Randy Berentz, forwards, and center Don Williams.
All but Williams were returning lettermen.
The Zips began their arduous regular season with a
super-charged performance against nationally-ranked Day-
ton U. and finished up in the same style by romping
over Baldwin-Wallace. Defeats came at the hands of Day-
ton, Ohio Wesleyan, Youngstown, Wittenberg, Kent, and
Otterbein, all very strong teams taking advantage of
Akron's inconsistency and inexperience.
Had it not been for a combination of confident team-
work, intense desire, and well-conditioned players, Akron
could never have gone as far as it had. Praise must be lib-
erally given to the Zips, six stars: to Berentz, whose long
jump shots won for him both high-scoring honors and a
H400 Club" award, and who finally proved that he could
also play defensive ball 5 to Marsh, whose 84? from the
free throw line gained him recognition as the best foul
shooter 5 to Stevens, whose driving layups helped him cap-
ture the second N400 Clubw award, whose consistent lead-
ership took the team to Evansville, and who, together
with Marsh, shared the glory of the Touchdown Club's
most valuable player trophy 5 to Thompson, whose skill in
rebounding and whose stunning defensive maneuvers paid
off with two awards 5 to Williams, another top re-
bounder, and to Evans, whose clutch shooting, high scor-
ing, and defensive play really paid OH. Alternating
a 1-3-1 zone with a man-to-man defense, and employing
a fast break-tight press combination, these six players
drove, through victory and through defeat, to an achieve-
ment outshining all expectations. Although Berentz,
Marsh, and Stevens are departing seniors, they will long be
remembered by those on Akron's campus for a job well
K jX,,,,1Qvf- -lv"
X , . V 1, , NW, . A-mmm .
x- 11- - X , Q.. ,N X " N :ff '
Q' X -ma-1 fx. f X Ny' A- .,
, .V,,,.gyx k .. , . - MQ X X-X.. . I .
xx ,S X ,sv .www ,mx N
X Q 'iviuwuaw X: f X" N X -xg, 1 L Q'
'rf' '- x W xg. 'X Qi I L . nf I y '
- x A Q, W x X A -N fpqrw ' ffmf ' f
X X x f 'K+
Q, Y X, M
Q, 15. is :
" ,Rib NA
1 45 .
Hilltoppers cheer as the Zips chalk up another win.
Having handed heavy defeats to both
Oberlin and Mount Union, Akron oblite-
rated anv Wooster plans by a 76-53 score,
capturing the OC. Northern Division title
for the fifth consecutive year and preparing
for the annual onslaught against defending
champion Wittenberg. This time, however,
the championship game was played in Me-
morial Hall, before 2300 screaming fans.
Tuesday, March third, is a day that at
least five Zips will probably remember the
rest of their lives-the day of the defeat of
Wittenberg! This poignant event has all
the more meaning, not merely because Ak-
ron captured the conference crown, but pri-
marily because these five Zips had outclassed
Cherry, Thrasher, and Fisher, who won the
l963 NCAA runnerup title. Further, with a
52-51 victory over the Tigers, Akron had
defeated the nation's top-ranking college di-
vision defensive team.
W'ittenberg's upset was a direct result of
several crucial factors. First and foremost, the
Zips had held outside-shooting ace Bill
Fisher completely scoreless. Second, with Ste-
vens in mntrol for much of the game,
Akron was able to hit when the baskets were
most needed. Third, Berentz broke a long-
estahliehed custom by playing both offensive
and df-ffAhsi'.'e ball-and rugged ball at that!
Randy Ilffifi the key play of the evening by
The first jump in the Wittenberg game, start of an unforgettable victory for the
batting down the Tigers' last-second chance
at a basket, and thereby handing his team a
one-point winning margin.
While Wittenberg led only once, the score
was tied three times in the first half and four
in the second. On the other hand, Akron
had eight-point leads at two different times
during the game. Scoring leaders were Cher-
ry, with 21 points, and Stevens, who totaled
18, while Berentz was not far behind with 12
tallies. Thompson was the leading rebounder,
snaring eleven recoveries. Akron, using a
slow attack, outshot the Tigers 42 to 33 per-
cent from the field and had a seven-point
edge from the line. According to Laterza, it
was the patience, confidence, and hot shoot-
ing which really paid off!
953-Hoff X '- M.
Cheerleader Shelia Forrest nervously bites 'frr ne.
during the see-saw Wittenberg battle,
The Zips and the YVitties tangle under the b'ar:s
their bid for the Conference title.
"NCAA-Akron -Xll the YVav" was the battle tri.-
,f t V Y Frank Thompson is carried on the shoulde
H J. .. t happy Akron fans.
Sith .- -
, , y ' ,,.-s- lmiwff '
ff" ' A- '.i' iff,-1131-vt i'- -
P54492 V , ,,,i.gv,-1.1 WN
l 1 ff' . ft . 4 A r M .3-.ze wr'
'f " 7' - " ' . ' -- "'K' 1-Y". wiv: Nm
, , 4 . ,, . . ,W X
5 , 1 A , , ,It , - g , .w ifm -:Qs
V ' 'H V 5' - A nm- -' an K' X i 2 J Aqffltkf.: , I: l f' it i
f .' . Ay' sew 1,1 4 M
Q x , 7 ,
3.,....... -.-- we--Q,
With Akron leading at half-time. it isn't hard for the Zip cheer-
leaders to muster support for the team to hold those Tigers.
A-je.Q'f 1 4:--....,..,,..g
'I N - . . . .
Q 9' 5 A missed Tiger shot is fair game for board-picking Randy
N, i l ,f ,Mx Berentz.
.lg 'Q 4'
j .. 'lj' .dwg
C0331 TUUY Lafffffi Slowly' C01-mis to tfffl While the Therelsf no stopping Billy Stevens when he's determined to give Akron an-
referee goes over the Hne print of the rules. other two points,
Little All-American Nisenson, star of Hofstra's team
from Long Island, was supposed to be terrific in layups,
jump shots, and free throws, scoring an average of 27.5
points per game. But when Coach Laterza threw his tight
zone and sure-shot attack at the Flying Dutchmen, whose
man-to-man defense and fast break had reaped a 23-5
record and fifth spot in the nation, Nisenson scored only
17 points and Hofstra went home with a 77-58 defeat.
Akron's seventh tournament victory had broken a school
record for the most games won in a single Season. Play-
maker Billy Stevens hit the high-scoring mark with 23
points and Thompson led in rebounds. Victorious Akron
was well on the road to second place in the NCAA col-
lege division finals.
North Carolina ASLT, better .known as the Aggies,
with a 22-6 record, reigned as champ of the South Cen-
tral Regional Tournament. Their relentless drive, skill
with rebounds, agility, and frequent stealing proved dif-
ficult to master, but the Zips came out ahead by the
narrow margin of 57-48. The score was so close in the
last three minutes of play, however, that only con-
sistent shooting from the free throw line gained the vic-
tory for Akron.
Playing before a riotous full house in Memorial Hall,
and spearheaded by Thompson's stunning defensive
work, the Zips whipped LeMoyne by an unbelievable
62-38 score. When the shouting was all over, Akron
had gained her second crown in five nights as champion
of the Mideast Regional and was on t-he road to Evans-
ville for national competition.
To Junior Carroll had gone the tournamentis most
valuable player award for his 16 points during both
games and for his fine work under the baskets. Berentz,
the leading scorer, Stevens, and Carrol had been named
to the all-tournament team.
Going into the battle of champions were two confident,
poised teams. There was no doubt that the Purple Aces,
with a 25-3 record, were heavily favored. Nevertheless,
Akron plunged into a battle which had thousands, at
home and in the stadium, tense with fear and excite-
ment. For the first dozen minutes or so, the Zips were
able to get away with their old disciplined defense, but
the impatient Aces' soon caught on and spurted ahead
with a full court press. Driven out of their patterns, the
Zips were forced into individual play, as early fouls
cramped the styles of Marsh and Stevens. Tempers were
near the kindling point when the game ended, Akron
Marsh, whose 17 points won him high-scoring honors,
and Berentz, who sparkled with 14 points and ten re-
bounds, gave everything they had. Stevens was the only
Zip to win the supreme honor of a place on the all-tourna-
Of all the schools in the NCAA College Division, only
Evansville stood higher than Akron at the end of the hard
Billy Stevens joins the all-tournament team after he lead the
Zips to the national runner-up spot at Evansville.
KM R li
Basketball Team: ROW I-B. Spratt, Mgr.3 D. Heiserg. K. Mack- J. Carrollg F. Thompsong R. Berentzg R. Johnstong D. Williamsg
on-ic: T. Marshg B. Stevensg T. O'Hare5 T. Floyd, Mgr. ROW 2 R. Williamsg R. Brovwng A. Adams, V. Coachg D. Ricker, Trainer.
-R. PZSIUCI-1. Asst. Coachg T. Laterza, Head Coachg B. Turnerg
Coach Laterza, joins with Uni-
versity officials in award cere-
monies at the Mid-East NCAA
, Q, rm
. Y T' ZNQ M
,U g I
gil..-9 MW, V
X-fa I l
Coaches and players who led the University to its greatest sports season are feted at the Win-
ter Sports Banquet.
President Auburn presents Coach Laterza with the NCAA College Division Runner-Up
award, symbol of a job-well-done at Evansville.
Akron s track season was h1ghl1ghted by record settmg perform
ance of YN ethelbee m the one m1le and Campbell 1n the two
m1le d1stance exents, Turner 1n the 1ntermed1ate hurdles, Jones 1n
the dlscus, lV1ll13.IllS 1n the tuple Jump, and Thompson 1n the
' i, Q '
' ' ' ' 5"
fr - 1 - flu 1
r l I , .,. 9,5
gf ,3,..1,w ' 9Q -n. l" 1'
'iff If ' .,v , Q 4
- -'w' 2' .' f.,. R -4- ,
. i'f,l'f',f??' iff?-741 ,, . K
',:'4 f 142 .fflwmaflr V W
M ' M1 :ffl -. YQ, -,au M
1 --' ., :iff
fa, Q EV'-Q3
,e W . ,Wx
.. ' - ','- ,V +'?z-1,5 ,
Nlgflf' i f
Baseball Team: ROW I-L. Seiler, R. Amedeo, J. Shuman, C. Enders, T. Byers, B. McGee ROW 3 T Adolph K Makovie J
Steiol. R. Handy, ROW 2: B. Davies, Morgan, J. Spika, B. Barton, R. Williams, R. Glinsky, R. Roller B Dimenna
Zip baseball fans saw a new coach, Dave Adolph, lead his
eleven returning lettermen to a stunning 10-3 season.
Pitching was definitely their strong point, especially since
the UCl's number two pitcher Jim Barton, wielding a good
curve and fastball, had 70 strikeouts, pitched 42 innings,
and finished with a Fine 1.07 earned run average. Senior
Tom Byers led all batters with a .313 average, hitting 15
times in 48 attempts. Perhaps the most important game was
played on May 20, when the Zips broke Youngstownls un-
beaten record of 18 wins and no losses with two runs in
the hfth inning of play. Along with the track team, baseball
gained thc- runners-up title in Conference standings.
'X' Ohio Conference Tournament games
' T' W4'-'Eir-A
if ' , .ff
A W. . Nix!
f W 5
Rick Handy, All Conference.
im Barton, All Confffrcnfff.
-vw f. --nn,,!
-- - .," ' - -- 4 .
'N , "ka- , -,
.- -" 4'
- - -'-1 - 1-
, 4'-A-:ul 5- -kv I U 1
-, 58 55:51
is EH : ,-,..a-:ar ,.- -F1 1-1 wzif., -
QT L-9 5
vi 0 its
fv bxi we 33'
U i- X Q 'lv si
,gtk ., in is -
so ,,,,,- "EV ' A-If -Q V
-e x Q-N ..... V
A X A
Tennis Team: Gary Nixong Dave Jonesg Bill Stevensg Roy Montgomeryg Jerry Decig Norm
Kreps: Bill Byer, Coach.
, A ,Z .' - if ,Qi ff- :V vi.- '
W , .. tv W
e.,,,, .s ""' ' , . H Y
... . ,
O Oberlin 9
5 Muskingum 4
8 Mt. Union 1
9 Youngstown 0
9 Heidelberg 0
2 Wooster 7
7 Baldwin-Wallace 2
5 Hiram 3
O Wittenberg 9
John Carroll Gil Fox Mallin Tuskf,
18M Oberlin 7
24 Baldwin-Wallace 2
13 Ohio Wesleyan 13
9 Otterbein 13
1 2 Wooster 14
16 M Wooster 9 M
18 Youngstown 8
22 Hiram 4
22 Heidelberg 4
21 M Muskingum 4M
Barnie Ellis Jim McCready
Pat Sliirlial. Carol Betts .........
.-Xlplm Delta Pi .....
Plii Xiu ...........
Soplioiiioirs . .
. . . Archery
. . Bowling
" B' I
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Delta Theta
Athlete QF the Tear
It's not just winning the awards that makes a young man feel proud of his records.
They were earned through practice, sweat, patience, more practice, and endurance.
All-Conference fullback and linebacker Hjarrin' John" did more than his share
of making the 1963-64 football team a success. John led in both total offense and in
rushing where he gained 766 yards in 159 plays for a 4.8 yard average. He also led in
scoring with 14 TD's to his credit. He established the only new record this year, 42
carries in a single game. fAkron vs. Youngstownl. Q98 ydsl
A ZOT F one ROTC
All boxes are eligible for basic .-XFROTC. Those stu-
dents uishing to go .1dv.mcecl must pass an Air Force
Qi1.1liric.1rions test .ind undergo a physical examina-
The .Mtron Corp also sponsors held trips to various
Air Force lmses for the cadets. Lt. Col. T. Donohue is
head of the rleparuiiem of AFROTC and Professor of
Lt. Col. Timothy W. Donohue
Air Fr-ree Staff: ROW I-Maj. W. Stewartg Lt. Col. T. Donohueg
Maj. C. Crokerg ROW 2-Capt. L. Testasg Sgt. B. Newbyg AIC. G.
Cdt. Col. Micheal Ciolli, Wing Commander
5' . . ,
, ,. kg...
, f Q-.iv
jr., viii sl
V , X ,
f ,. fl ix
Cdt. Col. Kenneth Rhodes
Burchg TSgt, R. Johnsong Sgt. R. Flaterg ROW 3-Sgt. G
Smithg Capt. C. Noeg Sgt. D. Burnsg Capt. D. Dishon.
-2 5.,'S5' K
K .law 'V 1
rf-.. , , f., S
mf-.s .- S
Arnold Air Sociegz and Angel lzlght
Air Force officers who excel in their scholastic achieve-
ments are eligible for membership in Arnold Air Society.
The Society is a professional and social organization requir-
ing members to maintain a 2.5 accumulative average. Ar-
nold Air Society also is the co-sponsorer of the Military Ball
Arnold Air Society and Angel Flight: ROW I-G. Lagiosg R. Col-
ettag K. Bechtolg R. Stahlg P. Cookg J. Isnerg J. Cosgrayg K.
Rhodesg E. Labbeg L. Riggar. ROW 2-G. Posjenag B. Hillg D.
Singletong L. Millerg J. Mohlerg K. Kaufmang D. Luplowg J.
Perkisg R. Tobiasg R. Weininger. ROW 3-J. Rayburng R. Mc-
Cuneg R. Pollockg L. Dooley: N. Stocker: C. Lucchesi: J. Nfehner
D. Sattlerg R. Cvoehlerg P. Stacyg ROW 4-H. Smith: R. Orban
B. Flattg P. Milichg S. Grepneg B. Zagerg T. Lammlein: T. Marsh
M. Tablerg J. Cook. ROW 5-C. Clark: R. Steidl: Martin: B
Voinovg M. Messnerg B. Weirath: T. Moss.
, i A is 'X
X I X :H-
X t if
Lt. Col. Benton R. Duckworth II
F' X- ?9?f1'Yf!'
Cdt. Col. Richard Crites
The Army Reserve OHicers Training Corps, program is
designed to prepare young men for positions of command and
to develop in them the knowledge and characteristics of an
The purpose of Scabbard and Blade is primarily to raise the
standard of military education in American Universities and
collegesg to foster and encourage the essential qualities of good
and efficient officers and to promote friendship and good fel-
lowship among cadet ofhcers.
Composed of outstanding ROTC members, Pershing Rifles
drills for such events as parades, football games, and for all
other occasions when the university needs a color guard.
Arrny Staff: ROW I-Sgt. E. Quelletteg Capt. F. Flesherg Maj. B. Solleyg Maj. C. Metzg Maj. W. Helburgg SFC G. Smithg
E. Banks: Lt. Col R. B. Duckworthg SFC C. Davisg Maj. C. Car- Specialist F. Harrison.
penterg Specialist F. Wrindler. ROW 2-Sgt. W. Marshallg Maj.
Scabbarcl and Blade: ROW I-J. Chaseg C. Schotzingerg D. Balk- Klockerg E. Emerson: J. Walker: R. Fanning. ROW 3 R. Pr:
er: F. Dreisbachg R. Critesg Lt. Col. R. B. Duckworth, Adviser: nellg A. Stark: S. Nemethg E. Carnes: M. Buchrel: M. Wolff:
T. Lott, Commander: Sgt. Smithg A. Margolis: J. Farinaccig C. Kimmel: J. Petrosky: B. Olson: G. Kwrclella: R. Grid: R. Cf:
J. Shoemaker: H. Bertschg B. Lawlessg T. Dahlgren. ROW 2-B. bin. ROW 4-S. Kiltau: K. Butke: J. Srghafl: R. Hf:ir.fsf?.: R
Nichols: D. Fasnacht: L. Harrisg W. Cainer: J. Koslowg D. Smith: Franklandg M. Martin: RK Tomcik: T. Srnyers: C. Srr.2t:ffI1 C
R. Hogarth: D. Thomas: B. Wiltg W. Spicer: W. Cook: R. Bruny5R.StottgS.KovaCs1D.lN1eermar1us:R.HiltgM.Dudf,f.k.
Scabbam' ana' lade, ershing Ryfles
Pershing RiHes: ROW I-C. Bittingg J. Schaffg R. Heinischg R. H. James: R. Spencer: S. Coleridge: Smith: F. Difiore: JESUS
Hogarth, Commander: Capt. Flesher, Adviser: Sgt. Quelletteg T. wardg C. Johnson. ROW 3-W. Jenkins: J. Connor: D. Stanord
Lott: C. Brunyg D. Smithg R. Walker. ROW 2-D. Meyers: R. F. Purdy: P. Schoeningerg W. Nagy: R. Lowry: A. Hertziz J. Hoff
Johnson: Patterson: J. Bond: T. Stangerg Smith: L. Vicrumg man: R. Kortvejesi: C. Carney: M. lVitcheyg J. Adams.
Newly organized this year, the Counter Guerrillas is a
voluntary organization composed of army cadets who have an
unusual interest in army special forces training. On week-
ends the group receives instruction in counter guerrilla
warfare techniques. Major E. Banks is the group's adviser.
Counter Guerrilla Company: ROW I-P. Lawlessg D. Fasnachtg S.
Kovacs: C. Kimmel: J. Sarosg D. Baker, Comrnanderg Major E.
Banks. Advisery B. Lawlessg J. Farinacci. ROW 2-S. Sarosg M.
Lf.-nth: P, Woffmang M. Schwartzg D. Norrisg R. Perellag T.
Schenz: R. Kremerg J. Blakeg G. Parsonsg D. Sullivan. ROW 3-
W. Arappg K. Karantonisg E. Ottinog L. Smithg J. Caettag B.
Casullg J. Bidingerg S. Schwartzg D. Edelsteing J. Johnsong B.
Jung. ROW 4-J. Taylorg J. Mugheyg D. Harrisong D. Ciborekg
J. Bukoveskyg G. Nicholasg A. Romitog C. Cunninghamg T. Daileyg
J. Roblesg E. Patsch.
601916 W Ifne
if, g, , Q
'llc' u'QigQ3',,," "2" Q
1 rf-:f Q "Q if
SGML - ..x.I,,, "
Qin, . fhlifl-gat
. .'1f5:..x3ff," nu
V g if we i f
.Sw ,ff V , K vfflkpftgf ,Q-'
- , ,- A, .w- ,fre .x
.A 1 4' f -1 - ,s - ,
951 4 f ' ,biff ,, 13, ., .1 5 ' Y , '
ri ff, '. L, ' aff .5 get
.wx fx4.-a-'- , if 1 fz' 3 ff- N ,. 4
ngbggiggg Y . Q . 1 inlets if .
ti,-.114 tif U ,b'1,,':j.' gj -A., ,gr we
i, fr ,f'5f.,'!M-lf"
"V-1-e-gm Gr--1--.,,,,x" Q g.,. "
A. will Jil
In essence, the Universigf cy' Akron was dwferent for each one q'
us, primaribf because we knew dmrent people. More than one con-
versation began with "a'oyou know-"for on our own realm ofac-
quaintances restea' our uniqueness. Uyou knew the artist if a picture on
display, it somehow became more oioia', more alioe,' Qfyou knew one cyf
the prize-winning basketball or football players, the game became more
exciting. On the following pages are those who gave this year its spe-
cial tone: the people we knew.
Hall qPFame .....................
Man and Woman...
Outstanding Senior Woman ......
Royalty . ................... . .
R O TC Sponsors ...............
A-Key and Who's Who Recipients
Faeulgf and Administration ....... . . .
President... . ......... ......
Board cy' Directors .... ....
A dm in istra tion ..... ....
Faculgz ......... ....
Graduates ............. ....
Graduate Division .... ....
Seniors ....... .... ....
Senior Index .... ....
X 1 W
3' l ww
Ellen 'l'hornpson Woman
Sharing the Outstanding Senior Award with
Linda Laatsczh is vivacious Ellen Thornpson. Ellen
served her University as the first president of
Mortar Board, Corresponding Secretary of Student
Council, Treasurer ol the Senior Class, Head Resi-
dent Advisor of Orr Hall, Co-chairman of Song-
fest, Organizations Editor of the 'l'el-Buch. She was
also active in University Theatre, University Singers
and the Association of Childhood Education.
Ellen is listed in Who's Who in American Col-
leges and Universities and holds an A-Key.
She served her sorority, Phi Mu, as pledge Vice-
President and social Chairman.
Outstanding Greek Sc Senior Woman
Linda Laatsch has served her campus to an
amazing extent while maintaining a 3.61 accum.
She is past President of Women's League, Fine
Arts Editor of the Tel-Buch, Freshman Counselor,
an active member of WAA, Girl's Team, Young
Democrats, Political Science, International Stu-
dents, and Newman Clubs. Linda also served the
Internship for Community Leadership and traveled
to Iran as the College Ambassador.
She holds a place in several honoraries- Alpha
Lambda Delta and Mortarboard, in addition to A-
Key and Who's Who in American Colleges and
Universities. Her's has also been a frequent name
on the Deanls List, and Linda was a Top Ten
Among her activities as a member of Theta Phi
Alpha, Linda served as Second Vice President, Pres-
ident Activities and Standards Chairman. She also
received the Outstanding Sophomore Award.
Outstanding Greek Man
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity has a right to be proud
of its past president Bob Lawry. Bob has also served
his brothers as Vice President, a member of Execu-
tive Council, and a two-year member of inter-
fraternity council. He has also been a three-year
member of Student Council, serving one year as
Vice President, a Freshman Counselor, Head Resi-
dent of Menis Dorm I, and 1963 Tel-Buch King.
He was a member of both the junior and senior class
boards, and the Psychology and Young Republican
Clubs. Bob has also participated in many intramural
Bob was tapped for Omicron Delta Kappa his
junior year and was elected President his senior
year. He is listed in Whois Who in Amerirmz Col-
leges and Universities, holds an A-Key, and is a
member of Psi Chi, Psychology Honorary.
1 'rv-' e
Carolann Grimaldi, a senior majoring in pri-
mary education, has served her campus and soror-
ity well while maintaining a 3.0 accum. and mak-
ing the Dean's List. On campus she has been a
member of the Debate Team and was tapped for Pi
Kappa Delta. Carolann has also served on Student
Council, the Student Center Program Board, as
Greek Week Outstanding Greek co-chairman, and
as Homecoming letter co-chairman. A participant
in the University Theatre, she was chosen the best
supporting actress in 1962-63 and is a member of
National Collegiate Players. She was also the Phi
Kappa Tau candidate for Homecoming Queen and
is now reigning as their Dream Girl.
As a member of Theta Phi Alpha sorority, Carol-
ann was president of her pledge class, social chair-
man, a member of the Standards Board, and Pan-
hellenic Rush Counselor.
The audience showed happiness with the judges' decision.
Theta Phi's serenaded their sorority sister. Queen Carols:
First Attendant Neva Adamson
Sharon Stannard Marilyn Horvath Penny Collins
Jocelyn Mohler Pat Moneypenny Carol Nm-all
and F z'nalz'5ts
DICK BONNELL DAVE LESLIE ART SCARPETTI
MICK MESSNER TED HARRIS ART REISS
Homecoming Attendants: Carolann Grimaldi Cbottomlg Margie Capatos-
to: jackie lsner: Ruth Stitzg Priscilla Smithg Pat Rogers, Carolyn Dobosg
Pert and smiling Lucy Kriston, as active a young lady as you'l1 find
on the Hilltop, added another star to her crown as the 1963 Homecom-
ing Queen. lt was one of the most hotly contested elections in memory,
with some of the most beautiful women on campus seeking the top spot.
Everyorie had their favorite and the voting was close, but at half-time it
-.-.-as Lucy, candidate for Lone Star fraternity, who wore the crown and
robes of Homecoming Queen.
.ics a member of Student Council, news editor of the Buchtelite, Greek
editor for the Tel-Buch, WRA sports manager, and co-chairman of more
fornmittees than she can remember, Lucy can sometimes best be described
as that bright-eyed, dark-haired, low-flying object you see rushing from
one campus meeting place to the next. Once in a while she manages to
relax with her sisters in the Alpha Gamma Delta house, where she was
once outstanding pledge.
Serving as frowner for the half-time ceremonies was lovely runner-up
Pat Shirhal. Pat, another active coed, belongs to Alpha Delta Pi sorority
and was the Homecoming candidate for Tau Kappa Epsilon.
Pat Shirhal, Homecoming Crowner
M ay ueen
Pam Cook, a three semester Dean's List student
and our lovely May Queen, has found time for
many activities besides maintaining her 3.2 aver-
age. She is an active participant in WRA, has
served on Student Council, and has been a Fresh-
man Counselor. She is Commander of Angel Flight
and Vice President of the junior class. Pam is listed
in Who's Who in American Colleges and Univer-
sities, is a member of Kappa Delta Pi and Mortar-
board, and is a recipient of the coveted A-Key.
She has been chosen as a Varsity Cheerleader for
next year's squad.
Pam has been an active member of Alpha Delta
Pi Sorority and is currently serving as President.
She also received the sorority Activities Award.
. it ily,
f - ,
5'KHirf? ss 1.
Y . 1
A s- '
T45 ' 3: ' ' P i
X g f.
4 fr' ' efegf , 5- ff g It I
May Court: ROW I-Jocelyn Nlohlerg Pam Cook: Bobby Tiptfn.
ROW 2-Jane Srnithg Carol Aldridgeg Phyllis Hirsch. HOU' 3-Mere
is Wills: Jerilyn Smart: Marcia Goehler. ROIV siajaxxzezia Pliiliigs
Cathy Stalnakerg Sheila Forrest.
Colonel jackie Shaw
Lt. Col. Pat Shirhal
Lt. Col. Nancy Adamson
Co. A Co. B Co. C CV D
Capt. Nancy Jones Capt- Nancy Capotosto Capt. Kay Morrison Capt. Rfkiffrfa Ka
Scabbard 8: Blade Pershing Rifles Band
Major Karen Brown Major Judy Nix Capt. Sharp: C
Co. E Co. F Co. G Co. H
Capt. Susan Walsh Capt, Carol Reis Capt. Kathy Kline Capt. Lee Walchzz
S ...Q Cn
.Major Pam Cook
Captain jackie Isner
Cadet Cheryl Lucchesi Cadet Judy Gee Cadet Leslie Hull
lst Lt. Jocelyn Mohler 1stLt..IudyI.uLr-s Ia: In, Barkara P: En
Cadet Ruth Stitz Cadet Sylvia Danco Cadet Marjorie Capotosto Cadet Narf jr S .cfefzffr
Cadet Betty Zager Cadet Karen Kaufman Cadet Peggy Fireman
Polly Robert. A-Key:
Carolann Grimaldi. A-Key.
Linda Laatsch. YN'ho's Wfhog
Linda Kraus, Whos Who, A-Key.
Linda Lane, Who's Who, A-Key.
Outstanding campus leaders are listed in the annual publica-
tion Whols Who in American Colleges and Universities. Students
qualify for this national honor through leadership in campus ac-
tivities and high scholastic achievements.
Leadership in campus activities and high scholastic achievement
Steve Kiltau, Who's Who.
Elaine Murdoch, Who's Who.
Ed Davis, Who's Who, A-Key
Mary Alice Murtyg Who's Who, A-Key
are recognized each fall and spring through the awarding of the
coveted A-Key. Student Council sets standards by which students
may receive the A-Key and awards it to those students who accumu-
late points in the various scholastic and extra-curricular activities.
To be eligible, men must have 30 points and women 25.
Barbara McDonald, A-Key 5
Pam Cook, Who's Who, A-Key
Ken Bechtol: Whds Who
Linda Pope, Who's Who, A-Key
Pat Shirhal, lN'ho's Who. A-Key:
Len Ceglie, 'Whos Who, A-Key.
- .,.. ...ab-
B.-h Lawry: Who's Who. A-Key
Miko Ciolliz XN'ho's YN'ho. A-Key
Leonette Sutter, Who's Who, A-Key. Ellen Thompsong Who's Who
Whojs Who in American olleges
Joan Wright, A-Keyg
jean Wright, Who's Who, A-Key.
Dick Bonnellg Who's Who
T' 5 1
if " 4. '- ft
5 N' " :I 1
yd iz 5 - A
43915 4 '
Cindy Guyg Whols Who Bill Stevensg Who's Who, A-Key
and A-KW Awards
Diane Snyder: Whffs 'Who
Alene Strobel: Whos Who
Dick Fanning: Who's Who
Jeff Dailyg Who's Who
Dick Gallowayg Who's Who, A-Key
Sheila Fwrrest: A-Key
Bernie Amonino: A-Key
Whojs Who ana' A KW Awards
Mamie Clapon stu: Whffs XN'ho. A-Key
Ruth Stitz: Whffs XN'ho, A-Key
reszdent Norman P. Auburn
The past fourteen years have been the most important and
pirizressiye in the history of the University. They have also
been niarlwd by the administration of one of the most able
and rf-spf-ctr.-d educators in the nation, Dr. Norman P. Au-
burn. It is no mere coincidence that the University's golden
yr-ars l.avf: also been the Auburn years.
The most spectacular impact of the importance of this era
cornes '.-.abr-n one tries to envision the Hilltop minus Kolbe
Hall. the Library. the College of Education Building, and
on don-.'n the line. until the University of 1950 seems unbe-
Yr-t zirdf-rs. briclzs and blackboards are really the least
important aspert of the Auburn years. The President and
the rnf-n hr- l.as Qfatherf-d about him are distinguished by
their foresight. aspiration and determination which, in little
over a decadf-. have f'ff'Zi,lf,'d a new academic and cultural
atmosphere at the University. Thus, great as they are, the
physical improvements on the Hilltop are of secondary im-
port compared to the tremendous advances in the Universityas
social and educational importance.
One of the most recent indicators of the President's repu-
tation as an educator and administrator came in the summer
of 1963, when he and Mrs. Auburn were selected to travel
and study in Outer Mongolia. Being among the very First
Americans to enter this little-known communist buffer state,
the Auburns drew national attention.
Perhaps the best feature of the Auburn years is that we
have seen only the beginning. Despite his accomplishments
no one can yet predict the total impact of President Norman
P. Auburn in The University of Akron's constant growth in
physical stature, national reputation, and scholastic excel-
lence. The best of -the Auburn years lie ahead.
E. J. Thomas
Director and Retired Chairman of the
Board-The Goodyear Tire and Rub-
Fred I. Albrecht
President-The F. W. Al-
brecht Grocery Company-
Executive Vice President-
The B. F. Goodrich Com-
Boara' QP Directors
Harry P. Schrank
President-The Seiberling Rubber
Ike Gold Mrs. Walter A. Hoyt, Sr.
Treasurer- The United
Rubber, Cork, Linoleum and
Plastic Workers of America.
The members of the University's Board of Directors are
chosen carefully from among Akron's top business, indus-
trial, and civic leaders. These nine directors must make the
ultimate decisions setting University policy, growth, stand-
ards, and traditions. This is no "rubber-stamp" organiza-
tion. Members of the Board realize their obligation to the
city, the University, and its supporters. Each proposal,
each crisis, each decision is approached with the same
thoroughness and determination as in the important cor-
porations and organizations they guide.
Mr. Arthur Kelley, the newest member of the Board, was
appointed by Mayor Erickson to fill the vacancy created
when Mr. Ward Keener was chosen for the new State
Board of Regents. Mr. Keener's appointment to the im-
portant post was further recognition of the high caliber of
the University Directors.
Active Akron Civic Leader.
Director and Consu1tant4The Flre-
stone Tire and Rubber Company.
Charles J. Jahant
Vice President and co-
founder-The General Tire
and Rubber Company.
Prominent Akron Attorney.
Q If i'R .
Dr. Guzzetta is the real ringmaster of the busy Uni-
versity campus. As Dean of Administration he must
oversee all the minor and major workings of the Hill-
top. From his office in Buchtel Hall he must fill the
shoes of teacher, counselor, coordinator, crystal-gazer,
and whip-cracker. Dean Guzzetta has proven to be an
extraordinary organizer and administrator, in what is
perhaps the most diflicult job on campus.
dent of the L'niversity.
Mr. H. R. Reidenbaugh is somewhat of a
pioneer on the modern university frontier as he
fills the office of Assistant to the President.
His main duties include presenting the Uni-
versityls needs to the prospective and current
supporters, promoting the interest of the Uni-
versity before govermental groups, and assist-
ing in the coordination and development of
H. R. Reidenbaugh, Assistant to the President
It may seem incongruous to find an organic chemist
heading the Financial department of a large University, but
Dr. Ian MacGregor seems to feel right at home as Fi-
nancial Vice-President. Only rarely can he take time out
from the hectic world of "balance brought forward" and
slip back into some leisure-time study of polymers and
Ian R, MacGregor, Financial Vice-President isotopes-
Dominic J, Guzzetta. Dean of Administration, Vice-Presi- 1
Members of the staff of University Relations are the
super-salesmen of the Hilltop. News media, alumni, the
students, and faculty are all kept abreast of the latest
events, offerings, and needs of the University through
the efforts of this ofiice. By telling the University's
story to people near and far, the University Relations
office and its News Bureau and Alumni Office help
increase Akronls reputation and stature in the com-
munity and nation.
ROW I-George Ball, Director: George Rayrner. Sports
Department, Charles Blair, News Bureau. ROW 2-
Robert Sartoris, Assistant Director, Ken Bushnell. .'Xlx:.-
If there ever was a man who could use fifteen hands,
Gordon Hagerman, University Registrar
No matter how many modern techniques and
electronic brains may be introduced to the financial
procedures at the University, the need for quali-
lied financial ofiicers is always increasing. These
gentlemen see to it that the University's finances
are kept in order.
SEATED-Dr. Ian MacGregor, Financial Vice-President.
STANDING-Wayne Duff Financial, Assistantg Donald
Bowles, Purchasing Agent, Cecil Rogers, Auditor, Robert
Peck, Controller, Robert Paul, Superintendent of Buildings
a photographic memory, and a mind-reader's foresight,
it is a University Registrar. Mr. Gordon Hagerman
must rely on his quick wit, boundless energy, and sad
experience. For so likeable a gentleman, his office is
probably the most sworn-at on campus. Recent regis-
trations, however, have brought Mr. Hagerman long
overdue praise for a most difficult job very well done.
A dm z'ssz'0ns
The .-Xdrnissions Otiice handles all applications
from those of hopeful freslnnen to those of gradu-
ate students. This years staff consisted of Nlr.
Howard D. Haynes. Admissions Officer. and his
two experienced assistants. Mr. Charles P. Braley
and Miss Rebecca Dixon.
i w" A 5?
txt f fall!
Admissions: Charles P. Braley, Asst. Admissions Officer, Rebecca Dixon,
Asst. Admissions Officer, Howard D. Haynes, Admissions Officer.
' it li' I i 4 "5 fi-li' if
P ,-' P562 5 git
' 1 K 'J' 4
Q -2,43 .- -1 iii ur
Student Services: ROW I-James W. Fox, Director of Hous-
ing: Richard Hansford, Dean of Student Services, Robert W.
Larson. Advisor of Men. ROW 2-John W. Stafford, Advisor of
Men: Robert Berry, Advisor of Men, Ralph Larson, Director of
the Student Centerg Dudley Johnson, Advisor of Men.
"When in doubt, go to Student Services." This saying is well-
known around campus, and very much put to use. While the
main duty of Student Services is counseling, the University's
students find it "comes in handyn many tirnes for many things.
Student Services: ROW I -Phyllis Paul, Advisor
of Womeng Kathryn Vegso, Advisor of Womeng
Sidney Crouch, Advisor of Women.
Institute for Civic Education: L. L. Smith, B. Bangham, R. Calkins.
The Institute of Rubber Research pro-
vides training for graduate students in
chemistry. The Institute now has a full
time staff consisting of eight members who
supervise research activities. Dr. Maurice
Morton is the Director of the Institute of
The purpose of the Institute of Clzif
Education is to crfzatfz a butter Er.for::.f:r
citizcnryg to dfzvfzlop f.i'.'irg lfrarlfrrahipz ara:
to assist individuals in learning more about
their society. The Institute sponsors such
programs as Neighborhood Forurre, Curr.-
munity lssues and World Affairs lurid.-
cons, civic leadership sfzrninars for city'
ofiicials and other cornrnunity lcadfzrs, and
the Town and Gown lecture series.
Institute of Rubber Research: M. Morton, E. Meinecke, J. Harwood, H. Stephens, I.
Piirrna, A. Gent.
The University Library, under the ex-
pert guidance of Miss Dorothy Hainlen and
a staH' of 28 librarians and technical asist-
ants, loaned nearly 85,000 bool-as and
pamphlets during the past year. With
over 200,000 volumes now on its shelves,
the University Library continues to ex-
pand with the campus to meet the increas-
ing demands of students and faculty.
University Library: RON' I-L. liters D
Hamlen. W. Blankenship. H. Arnett. HOU
2-R. Clinefelter. P. Franks. C. Jenkins. BI
Harrington. BI. Ridgill, A. Biarritz. H. Thorn
berg. V. Gardner. B. Steere. J. Arnistz-oztg. B
Dr. Peter Hampton
Head of Psychological Services
C. Robert Blankenship
Director of Audio-Visual Services
Mr. Kenneth Cochrane Robert C Carson
Athletic Director Co-ordmator of Research
.R R' be 'aa
la in 'nm-lgliil
Robert S. Hathaway
Director of the Computer Center
Thomas A. Sumner, Dean of General College
The purpose of General College is to furnish the student with a general
cultural education. The College of General Studies is concerned with de-
veloping the student's ability to understand and express his ideas effectively,
to comprehend the processes involved in accurate thinking, and to acquaint
him with his responsibilities as an educated member of society.
- ' s N at
Staff: ROW I-E. Tabler, T. Sumner, D. Keister, ROW 2-J. Dunlap, T. Powell. F. Phipp
The Buchtel College of Liberal Arts is one of four
Upper Colleges at the University of Akron. Its goal
is to offer broad training to the college student so that
J he can prosper in life and sustain a creative appreciation
of the arts.
Administratively, the College is separated into three
divisions: Humanities, Natural Sciences, and Physical
George Knepper. Dean of the Buchtel College of
of the Department of Modern Languagesg ROW 3-
B. Kageffg J. MacDonaldg G. Mortenseng H. Smithg
H. Lijerong C. Duffy, Head of the Department of
English, J. Dunlap.
Faculty: ROW I-D. Variang E. Davis, Head of the
Department of Art: R. Putnamg C. Taliaferrog M.
Del-Iaveng J. Hullg ROW 2-R. Sandefur, Head of
the Department of Speechg J. Austong C. Naccig J.
Phillipsong M. Dashiellg J. Pulleyng A. Lepke, Head
Faculty: ROW I--R. Shemlan, E. Lively, P. Twining. ROW 2-R. Hanton, J. Popple-
stone, R. Black.
qfljbem! A Vis
Faculty: ROW I-P. Gam, D. Laubacher, I. Horning, L. Ross. ROIV 2-J. Bachmann. H
Stephens, A. Gent, J. Harwood.
1 . College
Second oldest of the University's Upper Colleges is the Col-
lege of Engineering founded in 1914. The College of Engineer-
ing offers a Hve-year program leadlng to degrees 1n C1v11 En-
Dean Michael Rzasa, of the College of Engineering gineering, Electrical Engineering, and Mechanical Engineering.
Dean Michael Rzasa acceded to his post this year.
SEA TED: Dean Michael Rzasa, Dean Wm. Petry, Kenneth Sibila, George P. Manos, George L. Szoke, Hassan Ghazi, David Timmerma.n
Duane Koller STANDING: Eberhard Meinecke, Richard Henry, Alvin Richards.
Milton Kult, E. K. Hamlen, Paul Huss, Joseph A. Edminister,
The College of Education was founded in 1935. It now con-
sists of the departments of Elementary Education, Physical
Education, Secondary Education, and Administration and Pu-
Dean Chester I. McNerney of the Cffllfvaf:
A. . .Clive
ROW I: Evelyn Tovey, Sarah Orlinoff, Alfred Johnson, Mabel neth Hoedt. ROW 3: Kenneth Cochrane. Andrew Maluke. Daxicl
Reidinger, Dean McNerney, Englishman, Lyman Hunt. ROW 2: Adolph, James Ewers. Anthony Laterza. Patricia Tavlor. Pearl-
Helen Painter, Helen Archer, Helen Becker, Wilma Ruman, Sena- marie Yount, Gordon Larson. William Painter. john Watt,
tor Oliver Ocasek, Robert Brumbraugh, James Doverspike, Ken-
Dean Richard C. Reidenbach. of the College of Business Ad-
A dmin istra tion
The College of Business Administration was founded in
1963, and offers degrees in Business Administration and
Industrial Management. New Offices for the college are
being planned in the building College of Business Administra-
tion and Law now underway.
RUN' I: james W, Dunlap, Herbert C. Hayward. Dean Reiden- Mary Slusher, Frederick Manzara, Charles F. Poston, Howard Tay
hafh, Frames Clark, Donald Becker, ROW 2: Dennis Gordon, lor, Stewart McKinnon.
Charles Nags. Frank Simonetti, Margaret Rogler, Thomas Sharkey,
Stanley A. Samad, Dean of the Col-
lege of Law
allege Q' Law
The College of Law offers a four-year program of legal education
leading to the Bachelor of Laws degree. All courses are scheduled on
the part-time study plan with classes meeting in the evening. The nor-
mal academic load is nine hours each semester. Special attention is given
to practical skills. The cLu'riculum is based on the Casebook system, ac-
tual court cases are explained and discussed.
Classes will be held in the new Business Administration and Law
building on its completion g presently, classes are held on the ground
floor of the University Library.
FACULTY: ROW I-A. Murphey: S. Sarnad
ROW 2-Ivf. Moore, R. Kovacs: R. Marshall.
ommuniiy and Technical College
This year, the new Community and
Technical College was formed, with
Dean William Petry as its Dean. This
College includes many two-year pro-
grams, such as Transportation, Secre-
tarial, and Technical courses. This
College provides valuable training for
students who wish technical and semi-
professional training on a two-year
basis. The College includes seven pro-
grams, including the three-year nurs-
ing program. These programs lead
to an Associate of Arts degree.
William M. Petry, Dean of the Com-
munity and Technical College.
Faculty: ROW I-A. Misko. W. Perry F. WSYHCF
The Graduate Division otliers programs of advanced study
leading to the Masters degree with majots in the follow-
ing areas: Accounting. Biologv. Business Administration,
L'i:eniistrv. Economics. Education. Engineering, English,
liistorv. Niatlieinatics. Phvsics. Political Science, Psychology,
.ind Speecli. The Graduate Division also oflers programs of
studv leading to the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in
Chernistrv This vear over TOO students were enrolled in
Evening Staff: J. Latona, R. Matthews, W. Rogers
Heinz an urban institution, the University of Akron rec-
ognizes its responsibility to serve the employed adult
through f-rf-ning courses as well as the full time college-age
students, Thus the Evening College is a vital part of the
L'niversitv's program of education.
Evening credit work is identical to day courses and the
large rnajoritv of the evening faculty are full time staff
members. part of whose teaching duties come in the even-
.a .pf x
Ernest H. Cherrington, Dean of the Graduate Division
VVilliam Rogers, Dean of the Evening Division
Doctor fy' Philosophy
Roop Singh Bhakuni
Howard Kenneth Foley
James Franklin Kenney
Vasant Venugopal Kolpe
Clyde Henry Nestler
Hartien S. Ritter
Frederick Dale Shannon
Glenn Leroi Taylor
Master qf Arts
Eugene Moss Benedict
Walter Charles Burke, Jr.
Rosa Ines Collazo
Paul Alexander Daum
James Jonathan Diamond
Charlotte Levy Essner
Alan James Harmata
Roger Everett Hawkins
Richard Paul Heydorn
Charles Richard Kirk
Sally Zelmira Kohnz
Donald E. Louthan
Marilyn Ann Major
Sarah Emily Newton
Frederick L. Schreiner
Joan Best Weltzien
Richard John Wright
Master M Science
Jacob E. Merry, Jr.
William Adolph Blose
Roy John Emerson
Leong Ming Gan
David George Gluck
Howard Larkin Jacobs
William Graham Johnston
Hok Soei Lim
James Edward McGrath
Albert Robert Muller
Kah Lam Ong
Natvarlal Khandubhai Patel
Hans H. W. Schwantje
Philip Wayne Zipse
faster U Science in Engineering
Richard Samuel Bachtell
Jack Louis Bayqnnet
John Lloyd Clement
John Noll Crisp
Richard Edward Davis
John Frederick Doering, Sr.
Earl Irvin Eastin
Andrew Lynwood Eastman
James Donald Feldman
Joseph Frank Goncz, Jr.
Norvin Natt Hansburg
Jack Wayne Deller
Robert Chester Lake
Donald Edward Overs
Everett Philip Prentice
Brenton William Reynolds
John Wilford Schlemmer
John Joseph Schubach
James Hrash Shanazar
io is ion
Robert John Sorokarh
Charles Robert Stewart
Lonnie Marvin 'l'errill
William Blanton West, Jr.
Howard E. Whisler
Thomas George Zogakis
Master gf Arts in Education
Ernest Robert Daly
John Joseph Eshack
Rae Marie Carrell Fabre
Rouhanguise Sohrab Hamed
David Carlton Hardwick
Helen O'Beirne Malone
James Grant Mottice
Norman Robert Runk
James Elsworth Witmire, Jr.
Edward A. Williams
Harry Andrew Yoder, Jr.
Master Q' Science in Education
Arne Elmer Ahonen
Bruce G. Averell
Sister M. Eugene Beil, OP.
Clair Ward Burns
Alfred Roy Cowger
Henry Carmen D'Avello
Guy A. DeAngelis
Ramona May Forney
Eugene Russel Gardner
Elizabeth Jane Hall
James A. Kehrle
June King Marsh
Lester Junior Morgan
William Lee Mulrooney
Eugene Edward Nofsinger
Ronald L. Overfield
George Franklin Rosselot
James A. Rudolph, Sr.
Joseph Raul Safko
Lloyd Collins Sir Louis, Jr.
John Richard Stirm
Kathryn Armstrong Vegso
Robert Allen Williams
Burton Ray Zimmerman
Master cj Business
Kenneth Joseph Auer
Joseph Gustav Berger, Sr.
Thomas George Chase
Garrett William Curtis
Martin Ancil Dinsmore
Timothy W. Donohue
Robert J. Fink
Charles Marvin Gulling
Alvert Quincy Hales, Jr.
John Fredric Humphrey
Donald Jay Jones
Duane G. Leigh
Daniel J. Riley
Karl Harry Starks
Harold N. Yazell, Jr.
Audice Barnette, Jr.
A 4 X XX
S f x. fri-Q'Q:
,,,,6, f 9
jane Berentz Joseph Berman Susan Bernel Kenneth Berry Vkfendy Berry Xfggia Pffgay,
Sylvia Black Shirley Blackeman Peter Boggs Carl Bolanz joseph B0les jean Bo-.4-cr.
President Ed Davis talks to the seniors at the Meet and Eat.
2 1 n sf , ' S 1 Q
S , T I t
I 5 ef' OR
gl f-'f E' M,
7 VT f'
rwwunnnsswpuuvswm- W1-A ...A . . Q. -.
Q J ,
Q T1 H
Ed Davis. President Auburn. and Mr. Bushnell discuss senior events at the out- -Y Y i
df for luncheon.
N irnia Boyd David Bracy Dennis Brawley Philip Bray Merriellen Bridgewater Allan Brithinee
Billie Brf-adhurst Karen Brown Sara Brown Bruce Brubach Robert Brumbaugh Linda Butcher
Paul Carr: 1',f 1.1
Nam i flaprfm
Amalia Caeiill r
Charles Clarke, Jr
John F erraro
li A xiii' "
. ,112 wif
Edward Davis, Jr
William Henry, Jr.
Joseph Herr, Jr.
Clyde Kornegay, Jr.
.Xrnold Krause, Jr.
1 M.-unwjm , ff
xi A'6"- ' 1
H, cg ,
x , 1'
.5 W, Y v
is-"'i,, ,-' D '
iii ,gj'f'W"' ,A
movq. ' . . '..,
Fun at the Senior Class Picnic.
Carf Lcs James Longanbach Thomas Lott Richard Lovas Carole Lowe James Lupori
.th my Luxcder Thomas Madaffer Susanne Madick Sam Malz Dianne Manning Ronald Manson
Wi 9 3 v -
-- . :wi ' 1 f war
. 4, ,33 3
v-1 "-'X 'fs'
Barbara .".1f Ir,:.a
,IH'ill.l5 fvlff, ..1f
kfflipf' Nlffl .If
X i:Y2Q'.:nj,::g,.-: i,,:.j:5- :.
.. fi .... : L,
X V xxx
David Scott. slr.
Ln Vachon joseph Verderico Anne Wagstaff Myrtle Waltenbaugh John Ward Carolyn Watkins
Jglas Watts, Jr. Barbara Webb Joan Weiand Robert Weitzel Ross Wells Josef Wenciel
H. Allen Bott
A. Charles Ferencz
Frank Field, Jr.
Verona Gardner ,
Donald Lee Smith
B. Forrest Taylor
A. lYilliam Zavarel
ABATSO. GEORGE XV.-Cheinistiy. Pre-medicine
Phi Sigma Chi: Intervaisity Christian Fellowship, Presi-
ABBOTT. THOMAS P.-Chemistry
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Chi Sigma.
ABEL. FRANK-Civil Engineering
ASCE: Co-captain Soccer.
ABE RC ROMBIE. JAY-Biology
Phi Sigma Society: Pi Sigma Alpha.
ABOOD. RONALD N.-Education
ADAMS. WILLIAM-Industrial Management
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Arnold Air Society: Sabre Squadron:
Buchtelite Reporter: Swimming: Society for the Ad-
vancement of Management: Marketing Club: Newman
ANDERSON. XYILLIAM R.--Mechanical Engineering
ARDELIAN. EDWARD K.-Health and Physical Educa-
ARNOLD. DELMAR XV.-Psychology
Philosophy Club: Psychology Club: Evening Student
ALMAN. RAYMOND R.-Electrical Engineering
AIEE: Evening Division Student Council, Vice-President.
AYDLETT. JAMES Q.-Political Science
AYERS, JAMES R.-Rfechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau. Secretary: ASME, Vice Chairman.
BAGNOLI. JOSEPH P.-Electrical Engineering
Theta Chi: Physics Club.
BAKER. LAXYRENCE F.-Philosophy
Phi Sigma Tau, President: University Band: University
Orchestra: Philosophy Club, President.
BALBIS, MANUEL G.-Itlathematics
BALDEN SPERGER, VIRGIN IA-Elementary Education
Zeta Tau Alpha: SNEA: University Band.
BALLAS. THOMAS A.-Electrical Engineering
Sigma Tau: AIEE.
BALOGH, ROBERT G.-General Business
Phi Delta Theta: Marketing Club Treasurer.
Alpha Chi Sigma President: Rifle Team.
BARB. ALRIA-Elementary Education
BARCLAY, KATHERINE E.-Dietetics
Tau Kappa Phi, Secretary: Home Economics Club Presi-
dent: United Nations Club: Young Republican Club.
BARNETT, AGNES-Elementary Education
SNEA: ACE: Spanish Club.
BARNETTE, AIQDICE XV.-Physics
BARR, BURNS G.-Industrial Management
BEASON, LINSA-English and German
Lambda Pi: Johnson Club, Secretary: German Club.
BECHTOL, KENNETH P.-Accounting
Theta Chi: Phi Eta Sigma, President: Beta Delta Psi, Sec-
retary-Treasurer: Arnold Air Society: Inter-fraternity
Council: Outstanding AFROTC Musicianls Award: A-
Key: Who's Who: University Band, President: Air Force
ROTC Band: Student Center Program Board: Newman
Club: Accounting Club: Swimming.
BECKETT. GARY L.-Physical Education
BERENTZ, JANE L.-English
Delta Zeta: Phi Alpha Theta: Panhellenic Council: Rush
Counselor: Freshman Counselor: NVomen's League: John-
son Club: Young Republicans: Songfest Committee Co-
Chairrnan: Pixley English Award.
BERMAN, JOSEPH H.-Speech
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Secretary: Radio VVorkshop: University
Theatre: Television Studios French Club.
BERNEL, SUSAN P.-Secretarial Science
BERRY, KENNETH H.-Education
BERRY, W ENDY-History
WRA: Junior Panhellenic, President: Buchlelite Ex-
change Editor: Kappa Kappa Gamma.
BERTSCH, GEORGE H.-English
Phi Delta Theta: Scabbard and Blade: Casbah Commit-
tee Co-Chairman: Intramural Sports.
BESAN, MARIA Z.--French
Alpha Lambda Delta: Lambda Pi: Phi Sigma Alpha.
BLACK, SYLVIA L.-Education
BLAKEMAN, SHIRLEY-Secretarial Science
Radio Wfork Shop: Secrarial Science Club: Synchronized
BOGGS, PETER M.-General Business
Phi Delta Theta, Vice President: Arnold Air Society:
Newman Club: Marketing Club: Industrial Management
Club: Swimming Captain.
BOLANZ, CARL E.-Industrial Management
Industrial Management Club, President: Society for the
Advancement of Management: Marketing Club: Finance
BOLES, JOSEPH E.-Industrial Management
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Vice President: IFC: Who,s Who:
Society for the Advancement of Management: Student
BOTT, H. ALLEN-Biology
BOWEN, JEAN E.-Chemistry
University Band: University Orchestra.
BOYD, NORMA J.--Nursing
BRACY, DAVID H.-Political Science
Phi Sigma Kappa, Treasurer: Sabre Squadron: University
Band: Buchtelite Business Manager: Spanish Club: Po-
litical Science Club Vice President: Young Republican
BRAWLEY, DENNIS-Social Studies Comp.
Lone Star Secretary: Songfest Committee Chairman: Cas-
bah Committee Chairman: Tel-Buch King: Intramural
BRAY, PHILLIP T.-Mechanical Engineering
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Sigma Tau: ASME.
BRITHIN EE, ALLAN R.-Industrial Management
Society for the Advancement of Management: Channing
Club: Radio Workshop: Industrial Management Club.
BROADHURST, BILLIE N.-Business Administration '
Alpha Gamma Delta Recording Secretary, Treasurer:
Women's League Council: WRA : Marketing Club.
BROWN, KAREN L.-Science Comprehensive
Alpha Delta Pi Vice President: Phi Sigma Society:
AROTC Sponsor: Tel-Buch Attendant: Homecoming
Court: Freshman Counselor: VVRA: SNEA.
BROWN, SARA F .-Elementary Education
BRUBACH, BRUCE E.-Health and Physical Education
Wrestling Co-Captain : Intramural Sports.
BRUMBAUGH, ROBERT C.-Business
Beta Delta Psi.
BURGESS, JOSEPH CHARLES-Philosophy
Phi Sigma Tau: Phi Sigma Alpha: Philosophy Club.
BUTCHER, LIN DA-Business Education
Alpha Lambda Delta President: Pi Omega Pi: Dappa
Delta Pi: WRA.
BYERS, THOMAS G.-Industrial Management
Beta Delta Psi: Basketball: Baseball: Industrial Manage-
ment Club: Newman Club: Accounting Club: Finance
Club: Society for the Advancement of Management: Psy-
chology Club: Marketing Club.
BYRNE, PATRICK R.-Business Administration
Beta Delta Psi, Arnold Air Society, Accounting Club,
CABELL, DAVID WINSTON-Business Administration
Phi Kappa Tau, Beta Delta Psi, Sociology Club President.
CAMPBEL, PAUL DENNIS-English
Phi Delta Theta, Buchtelite Copy Editor, Spanish Club,
Johnson Club, Newman Club, Tutorial Project.
CAMPBEL, THOMAS A.-Physical Education
Cross Country, Memorial Hall Ass't Manager, Track.
Theta Phi Alpha, Newman Club, Young Democrates,
CARVER, MITCHELL W.-Marketing
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifles,
CASTILLERO, AMALIA--Comprehensive Science
Spanish Club President, International Student Club Vice
CEGLIE, LEONARD P.-History Government
Tau Kappa Epsilon President, Arnold Air Society, Who's
Who, Student Center Program Board, Student Council,
Freshman Counselor, Songfest Co-Chairman, Casbah Co-
Chairman, Buchtelite Sports Editor, Radio Workshop,
May Day Committee Co-Chairman, IFC, Intramural
CHALFANT, HARRY J.-Physics
CHAPMAN, PHILLIP W.-Mathematics
Alpha Phi Alpha Treasurer, Scabbard and Blade.
CHRISTIE, WILLIAM C.-Physics
Phi Sigma Kappa.
CIOCCIO, HUBERT-Industrial Management
Phi Sigma Kappa President, Vice President, Secretary, In-
dustrial Management Club, Finance Club.
CIOLLI, MICHAEL A.-Business Administration
Theta Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Who's Who, Student
Council President, AFROTC Wing Commander, Resi-
dence Hall Adviser, Freshman Counselor, Marketing Club.
CLARKE, CHARLES-Industrial Management
Alpha Phi Alpha Vice President, Treasurer, Arnold Air
Society, Sabra Squadron, Industrial Management Club,
Marketing Club, Dorm Treasurer.
COCHOY, ROBERT E.-Chemistry
Phi Eta Sigma, American Chemical Society Award.
COF F MAN, TOM-Liberal Arts, Premedical Technology
Phi Delta Theta, Sabre Squadron, IFC Rush Chairman,
President, Freshman Counselor, Junior Class Treasurer,
Swimming, Republican Club.
COHARA, THOMAS-Business Administration
Marketing Club, Industrial Management Club, Society
for the Advancement of Management, Intramural Sports.
COLLINS, BONNIE-Secretarial Science
COLTRIN, DAVID N.-Business Administration
Marketing Club Treasurer.
Alpha Delta Pi, Alpha Lambda Delta Secretary, Phi Sig-
ma Society, Kappa Delta Pi Treasurer, Mortar Board,
Who's Who, A-Key, Student Council, Cheerleader Cap-
tain, Freshman Counselor, Junior Panhellenic adviser:
WRA, Homecoming Court, Pan Hellenic Council.
CRISLIP, WILLIAM E.-History Education
Phi Kappa Tau, Scabbard and Blade President, Secretary,
Young Republican Club Treasurer.
Lambda Chi Alpha, Scabbard and Blade, Omicron Delta
Kappa, A-Key, Whols Who, Dorm Counsellor, Army
ROTC Brigade Commander.
CULBERTSON, ROY A.-Industrial Management
CULLEN, JOHN R.-English
Lone Star, Pi Kappa Delta, Freshman Counselor, Swim-
ming, Forensic League.
Johnson Club Vice President.
DACII'l'I,ER, CHARLES -Civil Iingineering
DAHLGEN, TER RY C. Labor Relations
Phi Delta Theta, Scabbard and Blade, Rffl fl Battalion
DAILY, EFFREY N. AfZfZfJI1Ill,lflQ
Lone Star, W'ho's lN'ho, lN'restling captain: Football:
Student Center Program Board, Aruiuritirig fliiili Xilffi
President, Finance Club Vice President, Senior lioard.
DAMICONE, MARY 'l'.WEnglish
Theta Phi Alpha Rush flhairinan, A-Kf'j.Q Pr"s?.rnan
Counsellor, Acrn':-Zip Co-flhairrnan: Cr f-'- la W1-el: ff,-
chairman, May Day Co-Chairman: Panhellf-nif fLour.r.il
Treasurer, Johnson Club President, XYRA.
DAVIS, BARBARA A. Nlathematifs
DAVIS, EDWARD WY Electrical Engineering
Lone Star, Sigma Tau President: Omirron Delta Kappa:
Who's Who: AIEEg Senior Class President.
DECSI, JEROLIJ li.-'AMHIDIJIIIZIICQS
Theta Chi, Rush Chairman, Secretary: Tennis: Intramural
DEO, GEORGE-Physical Education
Football, Dorm President: Baseball.
DICKEL, MARILYN SNYDER-Mathematics
Theta Phi Alpha: ISA, NVRA.
DIMOFF, MARY D.-Elementary Education
DIXON, DONALD E.-Labor Relations
Psychology Club, Economics Club.
DOBBINS, RICHARD D.-Psychology
DODRILL, GORDON J.-Electrical Engineering
Sigma Tau Historian, AIEE.
DRAGASH, JACK-Health and Physical Education
Football, Wrestling, Track Manager.
DRAPER, JAMES A.-Psychology
Phi Delta Theta.
DRESSLER, KENNETH P.-Chemistry
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Alpha, Junior Chemist Award:
American Chemical Society: ACS.
Phi Sigma Society Treasurer, Vice President.
DRONE, JERRY-Elementary Education
SNEA, Campus Christian Fellowship.
DULIN, NANCY LOU-History and Psychology
Alpha Delta Pi, YYV CA, SNEA: Young Republicans: Psy-
chology Club, ICE Intemship, Tutorial Project.
DUMITRU, MARIE-Elementary Education
ECKMAN, BEVERLY J.-History
Evening Student Council Secretary-Treasurerr Alpha
Epsilon Secretary Treasurer.
ELEFANT, ARLETTE H.-French and Spanish
Alpha Gamma Delta Second Vice President: Lambda Pi
President, Spanish Club: Internship for Community Lead-
ership, International Club: Freshman Counselor, Editor
Internship for Community Leadership.
ENSIGN, JEFFREY S.-Accounting
Tau Kappa Epsilon Treasurer: Accounting Club.
ERNEST, HELEN A.-Elementary Education
Delta Gamma, May Court: Casbah Co-Chaimianz Domi
Secretary, Newman Club, Channing Club.
F ANNING, RICHARD IV.-Industrial Rfanagement
Lone Star: Beta Delta Psi: Scabbard and Blade: YYho's
Wlho, Student Center Rianager: Student Center Progisanz
Board Chaimian: Industrial Rianagement Club: lfarket-
ing Club, Freshman Counselor.
SNEA , ACE, University Singets.
F ERRARO. JOHN J .-Mechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau: ASBIE: N exmian Club.
FUTCHU. DAVID-Blechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau: ASRIE: Newman Club.
FISHER, JOHN RI.-Industrial Bfanagement
FISHER. LINDA L.-Elementary Education
ACE: SNEA: Home Economics Club.
FISHER. MARY BI.-Elementary Education
FISHER. MICHAEL H.-Elementary Education
FOGLE. WILLIAM J.-Industrial Management
Industrial Management Club.
FOREMAN. JOHN A.---Civil Engineering
FOSTER. JOE R.-Chemistry.
FOX. WII.I.IAM--Art Education
FRANCIS. GERALD L.--Industrial Bfanagement
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Arnold Air Society: Sable Squadron:
Air Force Chorus: Industrial Management Club: New-
FRASE. JAMES C.-Industrial Management
Theta Chi President. Secretary: Sabre Squadron: IFC: In-
dustrial Management Club.
FRENO. JANET A.-Pre-Medical
Phi Sigma Society: Phi Sigina Alpha.
FRIEDMAN. ALLYN S.-Social Studies Comprehensive
in Secondary Education
Kappa Delta Pi: Psi Chi: Psychology Club President:
GALEHOCSE. DAVID IV.-Electrical Engineering
GALLAGHER, PATRICK F .-Mathematics
Neuman Club Treasurer: Mr. Newmanite 1962.
GALLOWAY. RICHARD E.-Accounting
Phi Delta Theta President, Treasurer: Omicron Delta
Kappa: Scabbard and Blade: Wfhois Who: A-Key: Foot-
ball: AROTC Battalion Commander: IRC: Intramural
Sports: .Accounting Club: Varsity A Club.
GANDEE, BIARILYN L.-Speech Therapy
Alpha Gamma Delta: Junior Class Secretary: Women's
League Buchtelite Exchange Editor: WRA: May Day
Chaimian: May Queen Attendant: Casbah Chairman:
GANGL, ERWIN-Electrical Engineering
Phi Sigma Kappa: Buchtelite Photographer: AIEE.
GASKILL, GERALD E.-Mechanical Engineering
Phi Sigma Kappa: ASME.
Phi Sigma Society: Biology Club.
GEORGE, LEIYIS V.-Civil Engineering
GILISPIE, NAOMA A.-Education
GOFFINET. DONALD R.-Chemistry
Alpha Chi Sgima: Sigma Phi Epsilon.
GOLDMI-KN, EVELYN-Elementary Education
GOLZ, CHRISTIANE-Foreign Languages
International Students Club, Lambda Pi.
GORDESKY, STANLEY E.-Pre Med
Alpha Epsilon Pi: Phi Sigma Society: Philosophy Club:
Biology Club: SCPB.
GOSTLIN, 'WILLIAM R.-Mechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau: Pershing Rifles: ASME.
GRAHAM, BERNICE-Elementary Education
Alpha Delta Pi.
Phi Sigma Kappa: Ornicron Delta Kappa: Alpha Chi
Sigma: Freshman Counsellor: ICE.
GRAY .WILLIAM-Liberal Arts
Alpha Phi Alpha President, Secretary: IFC Treasurer:
Lamba Pi: University Singers: Spanish Club.
GRIMALDI, CAROLANN--Primary Education
Theta Phi Alpha: Pi Kappa Delta: Student Council:
Student Center Program Board: Panhellenic Rush Coun-
selor: Buchtelite Society Editor: University Theater: Ra-
dio Workshop: Homecoming Court: Greek Week Co-
Chairman: Tel-Buch Queen.
Lone Star: Football: Accounting Club.
GULLETT, CAROLYN-Business Education
Gamma Beta Sorority.
HADDAD, SAM E.-General Business
Beta Delta Psi: Newman Club
HAIN ES, JACQUELINE B.-Elementary Education
HALEY, JEROME W.-Industrial Management
Swim Team: Industrial Management Club: Society for
the Advancement of Management.
HAMILTON, JACQUELINE-Elementary Education
Alpha Kappa Alpha, Secretary.
HAMMERLY, DAVID L.-Accounting
HANIGOFSKY, SUSANNA M.-Education
HARDMAN, RAYMOND D.-Mechanical Engineering
HARRIS, THEODIS-Business Administration
Alpha Phi Alpha: Scabbard 8a Blade: Accounting Club:
Phi Kappa Tau Mothers' Club.
HAVERICK, JEROME M.-Sociology
HAYLETT, PATRICIA M.-Speech 8: English Education
HEGBAR, JACQUELIN E S.-Latin and Greek
Phi Sigma Alpha.
HENDRICKS, THEODORE A.-Mechanical Engineering
HENRETTY, TERRY SLOUGH-French, English
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Lambda Pi: Who's Who: Tel-
Buch Co-editor: Buchtelite, Copy Editor, Exchange Edit-
or, Society Editor: Student Council: Telbuch Queen Fin-
alist: Freshman Counselor: WRA : French Club: Johnson
Club: Newman Club.
Newman Club: ISA.
HENRY, WILLIAM H.-Mechanical Engineering
HERMANOWSKI, ALFRED F.-General Business
Beta Delta Psi: Lambda Pi: Marketing Club.
HEYBURN, JANE-Secretarial Science
HICKMAN, JANE F .-Speech 8a Hearing Therapy
Phi Mu: Women's League: Newman Club.
HILLEGASS, LARRY-Physical Education
HITE, KAREN-Elementary Education
HITE, KENNETH L.-Marketing
Marketing Club: Sec.: Finance Club: Industrial Manage-
HOAG, LEONARD J.-Business Administration
Lambda Chi Alpha, President: Omicron Delta Kappa:
Beta Delta Psi: Scabbard and Blade: Who's Who: A-Key:
IFC: Freshman Counselor: Marketing Club: Tel-Buch
King Candidate: Soccer.
HOF F, DAVID-Liberal Arts
Phi Sigma Society: University Bank
Sociology Club: Psychology Club.
HUF F ORD, PATRICIA-German, English
Johnson Club: Lambda Pi.
HUNT, FRED N.-Mechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau: ASME.
HUTH, HERMAN Physical Education
Football, Wrestling, Track, Intramural Baseball.
AMES, CLARA-Horne Economics 8L Speech
Home Economics Club, Radio Workshop, YMCA, SNEA,
JANECEK, FRANK J.-Chemistry
JOHNSON, GARNET M.-Education
Alpha Sigma Lambda.
JOHN SON, SHARYN-Secretarial Science
OLES, ROBERT B.-Mechanical Engineering
Theta Chi, Sigma Tau, ASME, Intramural Sports.
JONES, BARBARA J.-Music
Alpha Gamma Delta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Mortar Board
Treasurer, University Singers, Choral Ensemble, Univer-
sity Orchestra, AF ROTC Sponsor, Freshman Counselor.
JONES, MARGARET I.-History
Johnson Club, SNEA.
JUBIN, MARY LOU-Elementary Education
Kappa Delta Pi, A-Key, SNEA, Zipette, University Or-
chestra, University Band.
Theta Phi Alpha, ACE, WRA, Newman Club, Young
KANTER, BRUCE E.-Accounting
Alpha Epsilon Pi, President, Treasurer, Telbuch Staff
Business Manager, Greek Week Treasurer, May Day,
Committee Chairman, Student Center Program Board,
Interfraternity Council, Accounting Club, Philosophy
Club, Chairman of ABC political party.
KARAM, RONALD F.-Advertising, Marketing, Merchan-
KASSE, DAVID I.-Industrial Management
Alpha Epsilon Pi Vice President, IFC, Who's Who,
Homecoming Committee Casbah Committee Co-Chair-
man, Buchtelite Sports Reporter, Industrial Management
Club, Accounting Club, Philosophy Club, Tel-Buch
KAUFMANN, MARY C.-Biology
SNEA President, Secretary, Kappa Delta Pi Historian,
WRA Vice President, Newman Club.
KAZANTZIS, DELORES C.-History
KAZANTZIS, GEORGE B.-Electrical Engineering
KEAGY, RONALD J.-Marketing
Scabbard and Blade, ISA Treasurer, Society for Advance-
ment of Management, Rifle team.
KESSEL, LESLIE S.-Primary Education
Alpha Gamma Delta, WRA Corresponding Secretary,
Student Council, Panhellenic Council, Recording Secre-
KENNEDY, ROBERT F.-General Management
KHALAF, SAMIR F.-Mechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau, ASME: International Student Club.
KIRKLAND, LINDA M.-Secondary Education
Alpha Lambda Delta, Kappa Delta Pi, SEA Treasurer.
KIRSTEIN, JOANN-Secretarial Science
KLIN GER, JAMES W.-Mechanical Engineering
KNICELEY, OSCAR O.-General Business
Phi Kappa Tau, Marketing Club.
KOSTKO, JOHN G.-Industrial Management
Baseball, Marketing Club President.
Phi Mu, Treasurer, President, Mortor Board, YVRA Pres-
ident: Womenls Physical Education Club Seceetary, Vice
President, Freshman Counselor, A-Key, Who's WVho.
KRAUSE, ARNOLD F.-Industrial Management
Swimming Team SAM, Industrial Management Club.
KRILI., ROBI'1R'l'A F. 'English
Kappa Kappa Gamma, NVTVVHIFJH Club.
LAATSCII, LINDA Political Scifrnus
'l'hf:ta Phi Alpha Vice Prrssidfsntg Pi Sigma Alpha Presi-
dent, Alpha Lambda Delta! Phi Sigma Alpha: Mortar
Board, Tfcl-Buch Fine Arts Editor, vvflfllffflib Ifhifllft Prea-
idcnt, Serzrrztaryg IC., Sorrfztary, Editor: Nffwlfliifl Club
Secretary, Freshman Counselor.
I,AMBER'I',MIClIlAI'1I.J. Mfzrbariirgal I'iI'lQlfl' rm
LAROCCA, JENNIE Elrzrnentary Education
Alpha Delta Pi Corresponding Sffcretary Whos Who:
A-Key, Mortar Board Secretary, Kappa Dr-lta Pig Student
Council Secretary, Chercrleadcrg Freshman Counselor:
SNEA Secretary, Newman Club, WRA.
LA SALLE, DAVID F.--Medical Tech
Sabre Squadron, Biology Club: ASC.
LA TAMPA, CLEDITH --Education
LAY, JAMES M.-Labor Relations
Phi Sigma Alpha, Phi Eta Sigma Trfcasurerz Sabrf: Squad-
LAZON, MARJORIE-Elementary Education
Phi Mu Recording Secretary, ACE President, Vice Presi-
LEATHERMAN, PAULINE-Elementary Education
LEHMAN, RONALD D.- Industrial Management
Chi Sigma Nu, Alpha Epsilon, Evening Student Coun-
LIEBOLD, LOIS A.-Education
LINK, MARJORIE-Elementary Education
LINDLAU, NANCY B.-Secretarial Science
LIPTAK, MARJORIE A.-Primary Education
ACE, YWCA, SNEA, Newman Club: Women's League.
LIPTAK, THERESE M.-Elementary Education
ACE, SNEA, SOEA, Woman's League, Nexwman Club,
LODS, CAROL H.-Home Economics and English Edu-
ZTA, Home Economics Club Treasurer, V ice President,
SN EA, Campus Christian Fellowship Womans League.
LONGANBACH, JAMES R.-Chemistry
Alpha Chi Sigma Vice Master Alchemist, Phi Sigma Al-
pha, Outstanding Junior Chemistry Nfajor Award: Or-
chestra , Band, Newman Club.
LOTT, THOMAS W .-Education
Alpha Chi Sigma, Scabbard and Blade, Pershing Rifies.
LOVAS, RICHARD M.-Mechanical Engineer
ASME, Newman Club.
LOWE, CAROLE-Liberal Arts
YWCA WRA: Alpha Delta Pi, Telbuch, Student Guide.
Football, Omicron Delta Kappa, Phi Alpha Theta:
LUXEDER, ANTHONY M.-Industrial lIanagernent
Beta Delta Psi, Industrial Management Club.
MADAF F ER, THOINIAS D.-liechanical Engineering
MADDOX, JAMES' A.-Biology
MADICK, SUSAN N E-Secondary Education
Newman Club Second Vice President, Womens Physical
Education Club President WRA , SNEA.
MALLO, LAN A-Pre-medical Science
MALZ, SAM D.-Industrial Management
MANNING, DIANNE M.-English
Phi Sigma Alpha: Johnson Club, Lambda Pi.
MAN SON, RONALD-Cixil Engineering
MARSHALL, LAURA J.--Biology
Biology Club President and Treastuer.
MeAI.lSTER. DON E.--Law.
MeC.-XHAN. KATHLEEN-Elementary Education
Theta Phi Alpha: Newman Club: SNEA.
Alpha Delta Pi Treasurer: SNEA Treasurer. Secretary:
Plixsieal Education Club Treasurer: YXYCA: ACE: ICE:
Tel-Buch Statlf Tel-Buch finalist: IYRA: Newman Club.
McGL'IRE. J EDITH K.-Elementary Education
SNEA Yice President: Newman Club.
MeGL'RR, ROBERT J.-Industrial Management
Newman Club: Industrial Bianageinent Club: Society
for the Advancement of Management: Bowling League.
MEIER. YIRGINIA-Elementary Education
MICHAEL. RICHARD O.-Chemistry
NIILLER. BARBARA K.--Nursing Education.
MILLER. CAROLYN A.-Education
MILLER. JAMES A.-Chemistry
MITCHELL. WILLIAM E.-Secondary Education
Lone Star: Internship for Civic Leadership: Campus
MOATS. SAMUEL-Secondaijv Education
SNEA: Band: Young Republicans.
MOHLER. ROGER A.-Mechanical Engineering
Theta Chi: ASME: Freshman Counselor: Mintermural
MOpORE. MARIANNE S.-Elementary Education
Alpha Delta Pi: Phi Sigma: A-Key: Student Council
XYRA: XYomen's League.
MOSS. MIRIAM-Secretarial Science
Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship.
MOLCHA. DANNY E.-Business Administration
Campus Christian Fellowship Treasurer, Vice President:
Finance Club President: Accounting Club: Philosophy
Club: YXYCA Vice President.
MIQELLER. WILLIAM E.-Mechanical Engineering
Lone Star: ASME.
MURPHY DEN NIS-Education
Lone Star: Golf Team.
MERTY. MARY A.-Literature
Alpha Delta Pi: Kappa Delta Pi: Phi Sigma Society: Sen-
ior Class Yice President: I:Vomen,s League Council: WRA
'Vice President: Buchtelite Staff: Tel-Buch Staff: Newman
Club Historian: Whos Who: Intramural Sports.
MYERS. KENNETH IRVIN-Education
YMCA Secretary Treasurer: CCF President treasurer:
NEITZ, JOHN A.-Industrial Management
Beta Delta Pi: Newman Club President.
N ELSON , BARBARA J.-Associate in Arts
Delta Zeta: YIVCA.
NELSON, RUSSELL L.-Health and Physical Education
Bawball Co-Captain : Intramural Sports: Accounting
NETTLING, HENRY H.-General Business
Theta Chi: .Alpha Sigma Lambda.
OLSON, BYRON L.-Chemistry
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Alpha Chi Sigma President: Tel-
Buch Staff: Scabbard and Blade: Sabre Squadron.
ORAIQECZ. MICHAEL T.-Mathematics
OSTERYICH, PATRICIA F.-History and Government
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Buchtelite Feature Editor: Tel-
Buch Business Manager: Tel-Buch Court: Young Demo-
crats Club Secretary.
PACE, DORIS E.-Elementary Education.
PAPP, JOHN D.-Finance and Social Science
Student Council: Phi Delta Theta Treasurer: Freshman
Counselor: Tennis: Cashab Committee Chairman: Song-
fest Committee Chairman: Homecoming Committee Chair-
PAPP. ROSE-Elementary Education
Theta Phi Alpha: W RA: Newman Club.
PARASILITE, MARY V.-Elementary Education.
PARKER, CAROLINE M.-English
PARMS, MARIE A.-Medical Technology
Alpha Kappa Alpha: Pan-Hel Council.
PARRISH, ANTHONY C.-Mechanical Engineering
Pershing Rifles: Outstanding Freshman Army ROTC Ca-
det: Newman Club: ASME Secretary.
PARSELL, MARY F.-Elementary Education.
PASHER, DOROTHY W.-Elementary Education
Alpha Delta Pi.
PATRICK, JIMMIE D.-Social Studies Comprehensive
Phi Kappa Tau: Football.
PATRICK, SUSAN ANN-Physical Education
Delta Gamma: Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta:
Physical Education Club: WRA.
PAVKOV, IRENE L.-Mathematics
PEERCY, BETTY-Elementary Education
WRA: YWCA: SNEA.
PEKARI, ADA L.-Education
PERKINS, FREDA B.-Elementary Education
PERRI, DOMINIC-Industrial Management
PERRY, LOUIS B.-Electrical Engineering
PETERS, MICHAEL J.-Mathematics
Phi Kappa Tau: Scabbard and Blade: Young Democrats.
PETRARCA, STANLEY VIN CENT-Industrial Man-
Industrial Management Club.
PETROSKY, JOHN MICHAEL-Chemistry
Phi Sigma Alpha: Scabbard and Blade: Bowling League.
PETT Y, JAMES-Education
PFEIFFER, JOSEPH G.-Chemistry
Theta Chi Fraternity.
PHARES, JAMES-History and Government
Phi Delta Kappa.
PHILLIPS, F RANCIS-Education
Phi Alpha Theta: Newman Club.
PHILLIPS, PATRICIA JEAN-Secretarial Science
Secretarial Science Club: Treasurer of Women's dormi-
PHILLIPS, SUSAN J.-Psychology
PIERO, JAMES A.-Business and Physical Education
PIFER, JOANN-Physical Education
Physical Education Club: Intramural Sports.
PITTS, CATHERINE BENNETT-
Phi Alpha Theta: Lambda Pi.
PLACE, JUNE E.-Nursing.
PREER, JACQUELINE-Elementary Education
Alpha Kappa Alpha President: SNEA: ACE: May Queen
PREHODA, JANICE-Primary Education
Phi Mu Sorority: Buchtelite Reporter: ACE secretary:
SNEA : Republican Club.
PRETTYMAN, CAROL-Health and Physical Education
Phi Mu: Physical Education Club: WRA Bowling Man-
ager: Women's League Council: University Band: SNEA.
PRICE, CLAUDE L.-Political Science
Alpha Phi Alpha: Forensic Union: Young Republican
Club: Political Science Club.
PRICE, JOEL E.-Political Science
Theater: Debate: Sociology Club.
PRINZO, NORMAN J.-Marketing
Beta Delta Psi: Marketing Club.
QUINLAN, PAUL K.-Mathematics
RADCLIFFE, STANLEY L.-Mechanical Engineering
RATHBUN, THOMAS W.-Mathematics
REAM, FRED W.--Business Administration-Marketing
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Treasurer, President, Freshman
Counselor, May Day Committee Co-Chairman, Market-
ing Club, Republican Club, Interfraternity Council.
REED, CHARLES-Industrial Management
Industrial Management Club, Finance Club, Society for
the Advancement of Management Newman Club, Audio
REESE, GEORGE W.-Industrial Management
Beta Delta Psi, President, Arnold Air Society, Accounting
Club, Industrial Management Club, Society for Advance-
ment of Management.
REGAS, STEVE G.-Law
Student Bar Association.
REID, ALINA-Home Economics Education
Home Economics Club.
REISER, EUGENE-Electrical Engineering
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sigma Tau, AISE.
REPPY, RAYMOND-Mechanical Engineering
ROBART, DORA-Home Economics
Home Ec. Club.
ROBBINS, LARRY H.-Mechanical Engineering
Sigma Tau, Vice President, ASME.
ROBERT, PAULINE F.-English
Theta Phi Alpha Vice President, Buchtelite Staff Copy
Editor, Tel-Buch Staff, University Singers, Songfest Com-
mittee Co-Chairman, Freshman Counselor, WRA, New-
man Club, Young Democrats Club, Vice President, John-
ROGERS, SUSAN C.-Education
ROOT, RICHARD B.-Philosophy
Phi Sigma Tau, Philosophy Club, Vice President, Per-
ROSENTHAL, HARVEY D.-History
ROSER, LINDA-Home Economics
Home Economics Club, Independent Student Association.
ROSS, ALYNNE-Elementary Education
Resident Advisor Womenls Dorm., SNEA, WRA, Soci-
ROSS, WAYNE L.-Mathematics
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Alpha Chi Sigma, Treasurer.
ROTN EM, IRIS H.-Education
Beta Delta Psi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Accounting Club
RUDGERS, NANCY-Business Education
Delta Gamma Corresponding Secretary, Secretarial Science
Club Treasurer, Tel-Buch Typist, Student Center Pro-
gram Board, WRA, WVomen's League, Freshman Coun-
RUDWELL, WILLIAM C.-Electrical Engineering
RUMAN, CYNTHIA-Elementary Education
Phi Mu: University Theatre, Buchtelite, Pan Hel Rep-
RUMAN, WAYNE A.--Elementary Education
Tau Kappa Epsilon, SNEA , ACE.
RUMBAUGH, RICHARD L.-Accounting
Accounting Club, Finance Club.
RUTTIG, DANIEL I.-Mathematics.
SANDY, ROGER-General Business
Scabbard and Blade, Marketing Club.
SANTACROCE, LEONARD N.-Accounting
SCHLITT, JOYCE-Primary Education.
SCIINEIDICR, EIXJISE M. I'hysif,al Education and
Physical Education Club, Syriehroriizr-d Swim Club, assist-
ant Coach, Competitive Swim Club, assistant Coach,
YWCA Swim Instructor, Worrierfs Intramural Softball
Swimming, Volleyball, 'IKE Aquacade.
SCIIROEDER, I.. FRANK -Elf:ctrifx1l Enginefzrinff
Sigma Tau, AIEE.
SCIIROEDER, NIARIAN Iilfzrruzritary Education
SEDBERRY, NORIVIAM -Elementary Education
University Singers, Choral Ensernble, 'Ibeatre Guild
Newman Club, ISA.
SEVERTIS, RONALD EMIIf--Pre-Medical
Radio Workshop, University 'Iheatre Guild, Nw.-.zziar
SGRO, JOHN J.-Industrial Management
Theta Chi Secretary, Beta Delta Psi, Intramural Sports.
Alpha Phi Alpha President, Omicron Delta Kappa, Al-
pha Chi Sigma Vice President, Internship for Stud'-nt
Leadership Club, Buchtelite, IFC Vice President, Freeh-
Alpha Phi Alpha, Omicron Delta Kappa, Alpha Chi
Sigma, Internship for Community leadership Club, Fresh-
man Counselor, Student Council, IFC President, Student
Center Program Bdard Secretary.
SHER, MICHAEL J.-Psychology
Alpha Epsilon Pi, Philosophy Club.
SHUMAN, JOSEPH P.-Physical Education
SIMSHAUSER, WALTER L.-Electrical Engineering
Tau Kappa Epsilon, Sabre Squadron Commander,
AICE, Arnold Air Society Angel Flight Coordinator.
SINGER, DENNIS D.-Science Comprehensive
Phi Sigma Society.
SMART, JERILYN-Primary Education
Alpha Kappa Alpha Correspondence Secretary, Womens
League, Pan-Hellenic Council, ACE.
SMITH, DOUGLAS W'.-Riarketing
Phi Kappa Tau, President, Marketing Club, IFC.
SMITH, MARILYN-Elementary Education
Delta Gamma Corresponding Secretary, Student Council:
SMITH, MARY W.-Elementary Education
SMURTHWAITE, ROBERT K.-Education
SNIDER, MARY A.-Elementary Education
SN YDER, DIANE-Elementary Education
Alpha Delta Pi Sorority, President, Rush Chairman, Senior
Class Secretary, ACE Vice President: Student Center Pro-
gram Board, Radio YVorkshop, lVho's lVho.
SNYDER, MARY R.-Elementary Education
Zeta Tau Alpha Treasurer, WR.-X Young Republicans
Club, SNEA, ACE.
SOKOL, MERRILL EUGENE-Elementary Education
SONOFF, RAYINIOND-Electrical Engineering
Sigma Tau, AIEE.
STAATS, EUGENE F.-Mechanical Engineering
ASME, ASINIE Student Section Publication Editor.
STANGER, NANCY L.-Elementaiy Education
Delta Zeta, Nexnnan Club.
STEELE, JOHN H.-Education
STEIN, LINDA A.-Elementary Education
STEIVARD, SHIRLEE-English Education
Delta Gamma President: Student Center Program Board:
Buchtelite Copy Editor: Panhellenic Council: YWCA:
Junior Panhellenic Council: Freshman Counsellor.
STITZ, BIARY L.-English
STITZ. RL'TH A.--Elementary Education
Theta Phi Alpha President: Angel Flight: W'ho's W'ho:
Panhelleizic Council Treasuier Tel-Buch Index Editor:
Student Center Program Board: Student Council Activi-
ties Chairnian: Fneshnian Counselor: May Queen
Crowner: ACE: SNEA: Phi Delta Theta Sweetheart: Lior-
tar Board Recording Secretary: XYRA: Newman Club:
Young Democrates Club.
STONE. JUDY- --Elementary Education
Zeta Tau Alpha: Young Democratic Club: SNEA.
STOLT. JOHN L.-Education
Theta Chi: Pershing Rifles: Student Council: Freshman
Counselor: Intra-Fraternity Council.
STLLL. EDWARD L.-Electrical Engineering
Sabre Squadron: Arnold Air Society: Air Force Times
STLTLER. STEPHEN C.-Mechanical Engineering
Theta Chi: Sigma Tau: ASME.
Alpha Delta Pi: Mortar Board Vice President: Phi Sigma
Society Secretary: A-Key: W'ho's lVho: Tel-Buch: Buchtel-
ite Business Manager: Student Center Program Board:
Board of Governors: University Theatre Guild: Freshman
Counselor: 'Womens League: Biology Club Secretary:
SYROID. DANIEL D.-Electrical Engineering
Sigma Tau: AIEE Vice Chairman.
Phi Delta Theta: Scabbard and Blade: Distinguished Mili-
TALALAS, JOYCE C.-English
Newman Club: Johnson Club.
TALARICO. JAMES P.-Accounting
Lone Star: Accounting Club: Beta Delta Psi.
TAYLOR. JERRY G.-General Science.
THERNES. SCZANNE M.-Elementary Education
THOMAS. DAVID H.-General Business
Phi Kappa Tau. Vice President: Beta Delta Psi: Scabbard
and Blade: SCPB: Freshman Counselor: Blood Drive
Buchtelite Reporter: Phi Mu: Mortor Board: President:
Senior Class Treasurer: Telbuch Greek co-editor: Student
Council: University Theatre: University Singers Songfest
Co-Chairman: Casbah Co-Chairman: May Court: Wom-
en's Dorm Advisor 8: Head resident.
TOKICH, PHILIP S.-Civil Engineering
ASCE President: Marching Band: Concert Band: Ohio
Intercollegiate Musical Festival.
TOWNSEND, DAVID L.-Business Administration
Phi Delta Theta: Nlarkcting Club: Society for the Advance-
ment of Management.
TIQRCHAN: GENE M.-General business
Phi delta theta Vice President: Marketing Club: Vice
YACHON. JOHN J.-General Business
Tau Kappa Epsilon: Marketing Club: Accounting Club:
Intermural Baseball, Bowling.
BERDERICO: JOSEPH-Mechanical Engineering
WAGSTAFF, ANNE-Home Economics Education
Secretarial Science Club: Home Economics Club: Wom-
en's League: Delta Gamma.
WALSH, FRANCES P.-Elementary Education
.Accounting Club Vice President.
XYATKINS, CAROL N.-Nursing Education
WATTS, DOUGLAS J.-Education
A-Key: Whos Who: Cross Country: Track: Student
Manager Niemorial Hall.
WEBB, BARBARA J.-Home Economics Education
SN EA: ISA: Home Economics Club Secretary.
WEBB, W Y AT I' M.-Physical Education
Phi Delta Theta: Phi Delta Kappa: Track: Basketball:
Cross Country Co-Captain.
WEIAND. JOAN M.-German
WEITZEL, ROBERT A.-Accounting
Beta Delta Psi: Industrial Management Club: Accounting
WELLS, TOSS L.-Industrial Management.
W EN DEL JOSEF -Education
Band: Soccer: Theatre.
NVHIDDON, ROBERT M.-Business
Phi Delta Theta President: Industrial Management Club
Vice President: Who's Who: Student Center Program
Board: Student Council: Freshman Counselor.
WHITE, EDNA J.-Biology
WHITE, GENE C.-Industrial Management
Phi Delta Theta: Football: Track: Varsity A Club.
WHITE, ROBERT C.-Marketing
Marketing Club Secretary: Finance Club.
W IGTON , TERRY-General Business
Pi Kappa Epsilon: Industrial Management Club: Buch-
telite: Radio Workshop: Society for the Advancement of
VVILLIAMS, JEAN M.-Primary Education
Phi Mu: Senior Notation Committee Chairman: Univer-
sity Theater: ACE: Library Assistant.
Sociology Club: Psychology Club: Akron Tutorial Proj-
ect: Intramural Basketball.
WILSON, CAROLYN J.-Elementary Education
Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Lambda Delta: SNEA.
WILSON, CLIFFORD D.-Elementary Education.
WILSON, NANCY F.-Secretarial Science
WINICK, BERNARD S.-Law
Phi Alpha Delta: Student Bar Association.
WOLF, GARY-General Business
Phi Sigma Kappa: Marketing Club: Young Republican
WOLF, LINDA L.-Secretarial Science
Pi Kappa Delta, President, Secretary: Buchtelite Editor:
Varsity Debate: Student Council: May Day Co-Chairman:
Intercollegiate Council: Dean's Council: Who's Who:
A-Key: Freshman Counselor.
WRIGHT, JOAN P.-Health and Physical Education
Alpha Delta Pi: WRA: Physical Education Club: Buch-
telite: A-Key: Women's League: Institutes for Civic Lead-
ership: Freshman Counselor: Student Council ex. officer:
May Day Co-Chairman: Newman Club.
WURGLER, KATHY A.-Primary Education
Delta Gamma: Women's League: WRA.
YOUNG, ROY H.-Elementary Education
YOUNG, SUE N.-English
Tau Kappa Epsilon.
ZOTTER, EDWARD J.-Industrial Management
International Students Club.
ZUSCHAK, EDWARD A.-Electrical Engineering
Abatso, George W. 184,256
Abott, Joyce L. 123
Abbott, Thomas P. 130,256
Able, Frank 108,256
Abercrombie, Jay 13 1,256
Abood, Lillian A. 143
Abood, Ronald 256
Abraham, Gerald M. 137
Acha, S. 118
Acker, Judy K. 1 18
Adams, Alex 198
Adams, James C. 213
Adams, Mary 113,140
Adams, William 256
Adamson, Nancy E. 95,99,144,230
Adamson, Neva 144,222
Ahston, R. 110
Aldridge, Carol A. 96,99,14e,227,229
Aldstadt, Jayne L. 150
Alexander, Theodora M. 70,71,150
Algea, Vicki S. 111,114
Allen, Diana K. 146
Allen, James W. 256
Allen, Joyce A. 99,146
Allen, Linda 118
Allison, Howard 98
Alsaker, Sandra 123
Anderson, G. 96
Anderson, Mary R. 155
Anderson, Russell M. 189
Anderson, Ruth A. 143
Anderson, William 256
Andrews, Janice L. 144
Andrusiak, Alexandra 69
Anglin, Gloria K. 150
Anster, S. 122
Antonino, Bernadine M. 96,99,123,
Apati, Jon 131
Appleby, Marsha L. 146
Arapp, William F. 214
Arconti, Richard 131
Ardelian, Edward K. 256
Armstrong, Robert A. 107,132
Arnett, J. 138
Arnold, Delmer 256
Arnold, Marjorie L. 138
Ashcraft, William G. 160
Ashley, Patricia L. 143
Ashton, Tomothy W. 98,111,163
Asper, W. 107,132
Atkinson, Betty L. 124
Attalla, Richard 168
Auburn, Mark s. 85,117,137,160
Ault, Georgia A. 119
Auman, Ramond 256
Averbuck, Anne 69,96,117,123,157
Ayerry, C. 138
Aydlett, James Q. 168,256
Ayers, James R. 107,131,256
Babich, Kathleen T. 143
Backus, Pamela L. 96
Baclawski, Thomas R. 164
Badalich, Michael 164
Bagnoli, Joseph P. 256
Bailey, Judith A. 96
Bailey, Patricia A. 95,96,123,150
Bailey, Sue E. 146
Baily, C. 115,152
Baker, Barbara L. 114,122,130,137
Baker, Lawrence F. 256
Baldersperger, Virginia E. 155,256
Baldwin, Patricia A. 1 18
Bales, Joe 214
Balker, K. .213
Ball, Barbara A. 152
Ballas, Thomas 107,132,257
Balogh, Robert 257
Baltayan, Daleeta D. 99,1 10,142
Baltayan, Marge 143
Bandy, William 107,132
Barb, Alma C. 256
Barbalunga, Alfred A. 256
Barclay, Katherine E. 1 16,256
Bard, Daivd 160
Barnes, Brenda L. 1 12
Barnett, Agnes 256
Barnette, Audice, Jr. 257
Barr, Burns G. 257
Barr, Kenneth 167
Barringer, Nancy L. 143
Barton, James C. 203
Batal, Alma J. 113,116,140
Batman, Dianne R. 256
Baughan, Barbara A. 256
Baughman, Lawrence D. 160
Beasle Daniel S. 70 71 117
Bearori' Linda L. 111,,131,137,256
Bechtol, Kenneth P. 96,109,134,
Becker, Charles E. 164,257
Becker, D. 110
Becker, George L. 137
Becker, Helen 115,135
Beckett, Patricia H. 103,150
Beckett, Gary L. 257
Bell, Mabel L. 156
Bell, Robert L. 186
Bender, Irma 113,117,144
Bennett, Dianne E. 110,155
Benyei, Daniel A. 160
Berardi, Gioconda 1 13,140
Berenato, Kathleen A. 122
Berentz, Jane L. 135,146,257
Berentz, Randall N. 193,198
Berman, Joseph H. 117,257
Bernel, Susan P. 257
Berry, Kenneth H. 168,257
Berry, Wendy L. 257
Bertsch, George H. 163,213
Besan, Mary Z. 257
Bhskuni, R. 112
Bickey, Beverly L. 143
Bidinger, Joseph J., Jr. 214
Bidinger, Peter A. 104
Billhartz, Celeste M. 68,72,74
Bird, Carol A. 148
Bishop, Ronald C. 163
Bitner, Reta A. 150
Bitting, Charles R. 213
Black, Stephen L. 163
Black, Sylvia 257
Blackeman, Shirley 257
Blake, Joseph L. 214
Blaz, Janet L. 146
Blockinger, Judith A. 116,143
Bloniarz, Robert 163
Boals, Karen S. 119
Bode, James R. 114,130
Boggs, Paul T. 163
Boggs, Peter M. 110,163,257
Boissy, Robert T. 95
Bolanz, Carl E. 110,257
Boles, Joseph E. 257
Bond, John C., Jr. 213
Bonenberger, John 160
Bonnell, Richard K. 98,160,213,
Borosh, Anita 157
Boruszkowski, Ronald L. 168,178
Boser, Cora M. 135
Boswick, Linda 95
Boltz, Sandra, 1 18
Borales, D. 133
Bowen, Jean li. 257
Bowman, Jacqurzlyri F. 156
Boyd, Norma 258
Boyd, R. 138
Boynton, Judith A. 103,l3l,l4
Bracy, David ll. 258
Brandt, Olga 155
Brawley, Dennis M. 168,224,258
Bray, Philip 132,258
Breen, Patricia A. 152,222
Breheny, Barbara 1 10,131,137
Brenal, A. 138
Brick, Howard E. 186
Bricklin, Marilyn M. 122
Bridges, Patricia 156
Bridgewater, Merriellen 258
Brithinee, Allan R. 1 10,1 1 1,258
Broadhurst, Billie N. 143,258
Brochen, H. 138
Brocks, Deanna M. 152
Brooks, Erline P. 156
Brown, Barbara R. 119,130
Brown, Beverly A. 110,156
Brown, John A. 160
Brown, Karen L. 140,231,258
Brown, Lois A. 118
Brown Rachel M. 156
Brown, Ronald P. 198
Brown, Sally 96,123
Brown, Sara 258
Brownlee, John F. 163
Brownlee, Nancy 140
Brubach, Bruce E. 189,258
Brumbaugh, Robert C. 258
Brunton, B. 138
Brunski, Margaret A. 140
Bruny, Charles W. 213
Buchtel, Mark W. 213
Buida, Julia L. 143
Buie, Dan L. 135
Burgess, Joseph C. 114,130
Burgess, G. 114
Burge, P. 108
Burk, Sherry L. 1 18,140
Burnley, John 164
Burns, Donald E. 210
Burns, Michael K. 109,168
Butcher, Linda L. 258
Butke, Kenneth P. 213
Buzzelli, Annabella 143
Byers, Thomas G. 134,258
Byrne, Patrick 109,134,258
Cabe, Joseph L. 186
Cabe, Patrick A. 160
Cabell, David W. 16-1
Caetta, James 102,163,211
Cafarelli, Flora L. 116,14-1
Calderone, A. 138
Caldwell, Carol L. 118
Calhown, Barbara 138
Calkins, Richard A. 112
Campbell, Al 186
Campbell, Clara L. 156
Campbell, David 259
Campbell, Judith A. 118
Campbell, Paul D. 163-259
Campbell, Thomas A. 259
Cantor, Carol 122
Capotosto, Janet M. 112
Capotosto, Nancy M. 231
Caprftl, Jfzliri lf. lfzii
Caprfcz, Nanci 1.. 259
Carasella, Norma 140
Ca1azola,Jarrif's l.. 100
Carlin, Jarnffs A. 160
Larls, Martin l.. '18
Carnes, hrnesl R. 213
c72iI'1'lff:r',f5ll21Tl'7S 'l ., Ill 213
Carosfrlla, Norma 113,115
Carprzr, ll. 137
Carr, Ronald 167
Carroll, Horam: 198
Carter, Uhfzria K. 1 13
Caruso, Annfrttfz l.. 1 13,123
Carwrr, Beverly 143
Carver, Mitchfrll XY. 258
Casanova, Billie D. 95,110
Case, Richard 168
Cash, Penelope E. 96
Castillfrro, Arnalia 259
Casull, Brian H. 21 1
Cawer, L. 134
Ceglie, Leonard P. l00,1 70.231253
Ceroni, Bonita L. 146
Cerrone, Loretta M. 152
Chalfant, H. 259
Chambers, Margot L. 123
Chapman, David 170
Chapman, M. 138
Chase, James F. 98.213258
Chase, Joseph T. 163
Chermonte, Joel P. 170
Childs, Thomas R. 16-1
Choi, Bong W. 116
Christie, William 163.258
Chu, A. 112
Chung, Halter S. 112
Chunsihi. S. 122
Ciocci, Herbert 167.259
Ciolli, Michael A. 98.128.236,259
Clark, Francis 108
Clark. Linda L. 148
Clarke, Charles, Jr. .21 1.259
Cleveland, Doris F.. 123
Cobb, Charles H. 110
Cochoy, Robert E. 137.259
Cochran. Sandra L. 99.1-10
Coffman, Tommy M. 98.128.131.
Cohara. Thomas YY. 259
Cohen. Blarvin D. 12-1
Coleman, James C. 137.163
Coleridge. Samuel T. 213
Coletta. Richard J. 21 1
Colio. Leslie P. 123
Collazo. Rosa 1. 112.123
Collins. Bonny 259
Collins. Penny K. 99.1-1-1.222
Coltrin. David N. 259
Colvin. Ann P. 118
Conger. A. 138
Conn: John J. 137
Cook. Jack N. 160.211
Cook. Pamela 97.99.1351-10.- - -
Cook. XN'illiam 131.213
Cooper. Donald R. 16-1
Corbin. Ronald W. 213
Cosgray. Joel R. 211
Cossin. Margjorie L. 99.111135
Costle. Donald 189
Cotteunan. James E. 164
Capotosto, Marjorie M. 95,99,111, Cottennan. Kathleen N. 121131.
Coughlin. Donald 16-1
Couke. F. 123
Cox. Margaret A. 150
Cat. Suzanne 118
Cramer. Judith L. 118
Crawford. Ronald F. 109.168
Crawford. Susan G- 122
Crislip. Richard G. 16-1
Crisli lN'i1liam E- 98.16-1.259
P, - -
cram Richard J. 128,l82,184,212.
Crittenden. Susan E 96.122.123
Cross Deanna S- 99.156
Crouch. S. 99
Crouse. James R. 12-1-225
Crucs. Robert 130,163
Cuirnan- R. 107
Culbertson. D. 133
Culbertson- R. 133
Cullen. John 259
Cumbridge. Fada 259
Cumbridge- Nana 150
Cunert- Sharon L. 231
Charles J. 186.21-1
Cupps. William D- 11 1,259
Curry. John W- 130
Cutright. Judit-h A. 1-1-1
Czarnecki- Florence 150
Cmmecki- John T- 167
D'Avel1a- H. 138
Dachtler. Charles A- 108.259
Dadrill. G. 107
Dahlgren. Terry' G. 163.213
Dailey. T. 21-1
Daily. J.-amy X. 96.1o9.134.16s.1s9.
Dale. Janice L- 112
Dalheirn- Dr. L- 189
Damicone- Mary' 260
Danco. Sylvia C. 1-10.233
Danieh. Jean M. 118
Darago. Marilyn T. 1-16
Daurn- Patil A- 117.136
Dayies. Robert A. 163
Daxies- Susan M- 118
Dayt. Alan 186
Dayis- Edward Jr- 97.101129-168.
Dayis. Ellen C. 131
Dt??r-ligf. Carole 68-85-7-1.73-111
DeJacimo- llichael P. 168
DeLuca. Vincent A.
Decsi. Jerry- R- 110-20-1-260
Deefar- M- 115
Delagrange, lYilliaxn P-
Dernale. Diane 1-1-1
Dernark. D. 109
Derne. Casandra I.- 118
Dengler. S- 138
Denholm. Eduard 168
Denholrn- 51ary'C- 137
Denning- Donald 105
Denning. Paul F. 95
Deo. F- 260
Lina R. 1-10
Deszcz. Robert A- 160
Devore. David R. 160
Dewalt. S- 119
DiDonato. Eugene M- 18-1
Diamantis. Dina 112-105
Diamond. Barbara A- 123
Dick- D- 112
Dick. George A.. Jr- 112,103,11-1,
Dickerson, J. 110
Dieringer. Sue E. 95.1-1-1
Dierker. Biary 1. 152
Difiore. Alan T- 68,69.72,75
Difiore- Frederick H. 16-1.213
Dilullo. Connie 152
Dimingo, C. 138
Dimitroff, Nick 163 ,
Disiderio. N- 122
Disler, RebeccaJ. 12-1
Dixon- Donald 260
Dobbins. Richard D. 260
Dobi. Rosea-nn C- 150
Dobos, Clara A- 138.1-16.227
Dodrill, Gordon 131.260
Doluim. Lonora D- 118
Donaldson- Dayid A- 160
Donatelli. Jr. 110.112
Donco. Sylvia 100
Dooley. R. 211
Doran. Abigail C. 101
Doros- D. 113
Doshalr- Jeanne E- 152
Downing. 11. 133
Dragash- Jack I. 260
Draper. James A- 260
Dreishach. Farrell E-. Jr- 167.213
Drernak. 11.11-1.13111 P. 72.8-5.117.136
Drescher, Ann 51- 118
Dressler. Donald 167
Dressler. Kenneth P- 131.260
Dressler. Kristin P- 137
Drew, B1abe11V. 131
Drew. Liarian XV- 131-260
Drone- Jerry' XY. 260
Duclgcgk- llichael A- 95,177,179,213-
Dugan- Donald P. 109.170
Dukeman. Thomas L- 168
Dumirru. llarie 260
Dupay. Jo A- 1-11
Durbin- James C. 186
Dymskin. Blanc L- 18-1
Earnest. Xancy L. 156
Earon- Donna BI- 118
Easton- Margaret Y. 123
Eber. Karyn H. 122.157
Eberhart- Susan 118
Eckman. Beverly 260
Edelstein. David 21-1
Edge. Kathy E. 118
Eggett. Linda E- 122.152
El.-fam. .mme H. 110,112,131.1-13.
Ellis- Carolyn M- 150
Ellis- Robert E- 112
Emerson. Edward R- 213
Emery, Jo Anne 1-18
Endres. Pat 96,1-1-1
Engel. Judith L- 122.157
Enright. Patrick 186
Enright. Timothy' 95,163
.leflrey S- 261
Erant. O- 105
Ernst. Helen A- 111-123-1-1-1.260
Eyam. Patricia F - 15-1
F alanga. Carolynj. 138
F alcione. Ray' 168
Falkenstein. Ronald L- 115
Fankhauser. S- 119
F Richard XV- 96,128,168,
Laries. Donald 186
Farinacci. John A- 67,164,213,2l4
Farmer, Warle T. lm
Fasnacht, Donald B. 160,213,214
Fasnacht, Sandra I. 105,150
Faub, A- 135
Faulder, Susan L. 123,260
F eathas, David L 11-1
F einman, Alberta 260
Fejes, Joann 118
Fela, Beverly L- 138
Feldman, Edward 18-1
Ferraro, John 107,132,261
Fetchu, David C. 107,132,261
Fetzer, Jean A. 152
Field, Nancy P. 99,155
F ike, Bnrce E. 98,160
Filko, llary A. 116
Finkle, Susan LI. 96,113,143
Fisher, John 260
Fisher, Linda L. 133.260
Fisher, Blary 'M. 112,123,260
F itzgerald- Carol A- 123
Fix, H. 138
F lanagan, Dolores A. 10-1
Flatt, B- 211
Fleming, Betty 119
Floutz, Beverly A. 1-18
Floyd, George T., Jr- 168,198
F ogle. lVilliam 260
Folden. Gerald C. 68,65-173,117,136
F olu, David A. 160
Foreman, John 108,261
Foreman- Blargaret A- 233,223
Pom-Sf, Sheila 95.96,143,1a1Q29,
F ortunato, Angelo S- 168
Fortunato, Dayid D- 168
F 051181. Joseph 117,261
F ox, 1K'i1liam 261
Francis, Gerald L- 261
Frankland, Ronald S. 105,213
Franks, Frederick T. 137
Frase. Elaine SI- 113
F rase, James C- 261
Fraser, Judith 1-18
Freeland, James L., Jr. 109,16-1
Freno. Janet 261
F rey. Karen 11- 10-1
F riedman. Allyn S- 138
Frutchey, Barham 233
Fuciu, George X- 189
Fuhrman. Roberta C- 99,1-18
Fulton, Robert 16-1
Furry, Cleo 261
Gaglio, John 18-1
Gainer, William 189,213
Galehouse. David YV. 107,261
Galehouse, Don 107,261
Gall, Leonard 168
Gallagher, Patrick F. 261
Gallion. Shirley A. 1-1-1
Galloway, Richard E- 109.129,
Gamble, Cassandra D. 156
Gamble. Judith 118
Gambol, Joann LI- 118
Gandee. llarilyn L. 1-13,261
Gangl- Erwin C. 107,261
Gard. G- 118
Gardner. Reva 138
Garlock. Kenneth 170
Garrison, lYilliam G- 160
Gaskill, Gerald 107,261
Gasser, David L- 262
Gasser, Ruth V. 119
Gee, Judith M- 95,123,150,232
Gehringer, Gerald B- 163
Gekinger, Judith K. 148
Gmk,N. 107 '
George, Rose H. 152 111
Geraci,Thtl:nasA. 164 '
Gilmor, S. 118
Gibson, John T- 186
Giddirgs, A. 1 18
Gill, wry L. 118
Gindlesberger, Pauline ll
Gist, Joan C. 148
Glinsky, Raymtnd E. 177
Glinsky, Jerry 1115
Glover, James B. 112
Gmerd, Phyllis S. 152
Grnerek, Raymond S. 1611
Goehler, Llarcia H. 99,15
Goiiinet, Donald R. 130,2
Goldberg Lynne G. 122
Golden, Barbara K- 155
Goldman, Eyelyn 262
Goldsmith, Albert C. 123,
Goldsmith, Anne B. 123
Golz, Christiane 112,262
Goore, Kenneth L. 98,18-1
Stanley E- 96,1
Gordon, llichael 184
Gornev. Stanley' H. 168
Trudy LI. 131
Gostlin, lVilliam R. 107,
Gough, Thomas 186
Graber, Judith M- 1 19
Graczyk, S- 1-16
Graham, Bernice 262
Graham, Zetta L.. 1 18
Grange, Eduard W- 112,
1 30,167, 262
Grant, C- 133
Grasser, D- 131
Gray, Ylfillie L. 131,262
Greene, llary C. 1 15
Gregrow, Gary C- 16-1-
Larry A. 170
Grentz. Sandra L. 129
Gress. Lian' L- 150
Gnd. R. 21.3
Griflith, 1 19
Griffith, Xancy 118
Gripne, M- 113,231
Groncy, Charles E. 137
Gros, John A. 111
Grossman, Gail 122
Gromnan, Meryl S. 122
Grosso, George 262
Gftlw, B- 108
Grudin, Sheila A. 11 1,12
Gnrggy, C- 138
Guistino, Frank 96,98,
Gulbis, Laura J. 113,148
Gullett, Carolyn M- 1 18,1
Guthrie, Carol J. 1 18
Guthrie, PeterG. 189
Guttermuth, Nancy M. 1
Guy, Cynthia L. 151,237
Haff, Elinor 123
Hagerman, Marpot P. 144
Hagstrom, Roger A. 137,163
Hahn, Carol A. 115
Hahn, Grace M. 1 12
Haines, Jacqueline 263
Haley, Jerome W. 110,262
Hamerly, David 263
Hamilton, Barbara 156
Hamilton, Jacqueline 262
Hammerly, David L. 109
Hampton, Patti J. 155
Handler, Louis M. 137
Handy, Richard A. 203
Hanericak, Jerone 262
Hanigofsky, Sue 1 11,263
Hanna, Cheryl A. 102
Hanover, Barbara E. 135
Hardesty, Douglas 164
Hardman, Ramond D. 263
Harp, Joseph 170
Harpool, Jack D. 163
Harrell, Jo Ann 113,1141
Harrell, Sandra 152
Harris, Larry E. 213
Harris, Theodis E. 109,225,263
Harrison, F. 212
Hartman, Christine L. 113,115,151
Hartnagel, Douglas N. 184
Hartstein, Lewis D. 184
Hartz, Raymond 164
Harwood, Ruth 262
Haufe, Rebecca A. 118
Haury, Tim R. 160
Hausch, Margaret E. 151
Hausman, Paulette 70
Haylett, Patricia B. 263
Hazen, Linda 131
Heckelman, Sandra L. 67,96,151
Heckman, Susan R. 152
Hegbar, Jacquelines 263
Heinisch, Robert C. 67,213
Heiser, Donald L. 198
Helburg, XV. 212
Henderson, Allan H. 124
Hendershot, Susan M. 144
Hendricks, Theodore A. 107,263
Henisch, Robert 167
Hennessy, Ruth M. 148
Hennis, Larry F. 109,103,164
Henretty, Teddy 131,263
Henry, R. 107
Henry, 1Nilliam H. 263
Herholz, Clifford A. 170
Hermanowski, Alfred F. 131,263
Hennan, N. 109
Herrnanowski, Ingrid M.
Herr, Joseph 163,263
Herrick, Sherry M. 146
Hersman, Nina C. 118
Hertzi, Arthur M. 213
Heybum, Jane E. 263
Hickman, David W. 189
Hickman, Jane F. 151,263
Hickman, Jeff 164
Hier, James L. 160
Higginbottom, Daisy L. 116
Higginbottom, Lula M. 115,156
Hill, Brian C. 211
Hillegass, Larry J. 263
Hiller, Harold M. 163
Hilt, Robert L. 213
Hindman, Karen L. 143
Hirschfelt, Margaretal J. 152
Hockenberry, Marilyn R. 152
Hoff , David L. 131,263
Hoff, Ellie 146
Hoffman, Jeffrey 213
Hoffman, Shelley L. 1 15,151
Hofle, Linda M. 143
Hogarth, Richard D. 213
Hogle, J., Jr. 133 .
Holland, William 133
Holmquist, Karen D. 1 16,138
Holubec, Myra 131,263
Hopper, Edward F. 163
Hopper, James R. 163
Horvath, Marilyn 96,143,222
Hoss, N. 118
Howieson, Robert W. 170
Howton, Sharon O. 114,263
Hrbac, Carole D. 123,131
Hubiak, Nicholas 105
Huff, Susan K. 118
Huffman, Cheryl A. 1 18
Hufford, Patricia A. 264
Hull, 11 1
Hull, Leslie R. 151,232
Hunt, Fred 107,132,264
Hunt, L. 115
Hunt, Russell C. 164
Hurd, John O. 137
Hurd, Pamela 122
Hurley, Ralph 189
Hurley, Richard C. 168
Huth, Herman 264
Hysell, Robert C. 170
Iden, Connie E. 144
Iler, Gary L. 164
Illitch, Lubita 105,112
Imhoff, Josephine 264
Inzinger, Jennifer C. 123
Iskowitz, Michael 134
Isner, Jacqueline L. 232,227
afariinia, Fathali 112
ames, Clara L. 264
ames, Clark H. 160
ames, Harry M., II 213
ames, YV. 138
aroszewski, Henry 98,167
L arrett, Charlie Mae 122
Jenkins, D. 133
L enkins, 1Villiam L. 213
fenney, Susan M. 118
eske, Jane L. 110,105
D oachim, E. 138
Johnson, Carol A. 103,148
fohnfon, Carole S. 144
M ohnson, Corwin 96,213
Johnson, Darla A. 119
Johnson, Garnet 264
Johnson, Nancy L. 96
Johnson, Roger A. 198
Johnson, Sharyn K. 122
Johnston, Margaret M. 122
foles, Robert B. 132,264
David L. 204
Jones, James 95,160
jones, Margaret I. 111,115,264
jones, Nancy A. 231
Jones, T. 138
fubin, Mary L. 115,238,264
Jung, Bernie H. 189,214
fursik, Eileen F. 152
Tustus, Mary XV. 113
Hirsch, Phyllis 96,122,157,229 K
Hite, Karen 263 Kady, Cherye 144
Hite, Kenneth L. 263 Kalatity, L, 133
Hoag, Leonard J. 129,160,184,263 Kamin, Michael D. 184
Kane, John F. 168
Kanter, Bruce E. 96
Kapoor, Avinesh D. 1 12
Karam, Rrmald G. 264
Karantonis, Karl 167,214
Kasse, David I. 238,264
Kastan, Ricki B. 157
Kaufman. Barbara 122,123
Kaufman, Edward 95
Kaufman, Karen I.. 95,96,136,151,
Kaufmann, Mary 115,135,264
Kavulla, Madelynne 152
Kaye, Roberta L. 231
Kayser, Thomas A. 134,164
Kazantzis, Agathoklish 107
Kazantzis, Delores 264
Kavantzis, George B. 264
Keagy, Ronald 264
Keeler, George A. 1 1 1
Keith, James W. 168
Keith, Mary Ellene 131
Keith, Sandra 108,152
Keller, Janet E. 119
Kelly, C. 107
Kemp, Leslie 143
Kemp, Richard S. 160
Kemper, Mary B. 143
Kenner, Phil 106 Q
Kennedy, Robert F. 265
Kenny, Gary 170
Kenzel, Hugh H. 170
Kepnes, Judith K. 143
Kessler, Randy 81 ,1 70
Kessler, Robert N.
Kester, John YV. 189
Khalaf, Samir 107,132,265
Kesseliing, Lee 107,264
Killian, Kathleen A. 152,223
Ki1tau,Steve E. 9a.101,153,213,234
Kimmer, Carl F.. 213,214
Kindel, Joseph M. 137
King, A. 110
King, Nancy L. 117
King, Richard A. 115
Kinnan, Judith A. 143
Kirek, Marlene 143
Kissel, Leslie 264
Kistler, Tom.1N'. 168
Klaric, Mary A. 118
Klein, Judith B. 112,138
Klein, K. 141
Kline, Katherine M. 113,231
Kline, Ronald NI. 160
Klingler, James YY. 107
Klingler, Joan 264
Klocker, Robert H. 102,213
Klotz. Helen L. 119
Knabe, Kenneth P. 163
Knapp, Jeanette NI. 104,152
Knerr, Linda K. 1 19
Kniceley, Oscar 264
Koch, Sherie L. 96,143
Kochosky, Neil D. 184
Koneff, Carol L. 112
Koontz, Ray 160
Kopec, Halter L. 160
Kopolka, K. 116
Kordella, Gary Y. 160,213
Korman, Ed 186
Kornegay, Clyde G., Jr. 167.265
Kortvejesi, John R. 186,213
Koslow, Jack 213
Kosman. Robert A. 137
Kostko, John 265
Koutras, Alexander 112
Kovacs. Stephen Z. 213.214
Kovalcik. Martha L. 143
Kraus, Linda 113,127,150,234264
Krause, Amold F. 264
Kreider, Margaret R. 1 18
Kremer R. 214
Krups, David A. 264
Kreps, Cary 112, 164
Kreps, Norman 1 12.164204
Krier, Juanita A. 119
Krill, Roberta 148
Kriston, Lucy A. 103,l43,227,226
Kronenthal, Mary 264
Kropko, Karen 1. 157
Krutky. Kenneth 'lf 131
Kuhr1, Arlene 143
Kuhr, Ronald 164
Kuhn, N. 133
Kuno, 51. 133
Kutucl'1ief,Jo1'1r1 I.. 114,124
Kutz. Sandra A. 123
La Fatah, Carol 143
La Fleur, Dr. L. 130
La Rocca, Jennie M. 95,127,135,1-11
Laatsch, B. 133
Laatsch, Ellen E. 96,132.152
Laatsch, Nlary L. 1fr1,1 12.127 1
Labut, Linda C. 1 16
Lacl-ce, C. 1 11
Lackey, Beverley 96,151
Lacy, Wesley D. 170
Ladick, Cheryl A. 148
Lagana, Carole 152
Lagios, Gus 21 1
Lagios, Joyce 96
Lambert, Linda 155
Lambert, Slichael 107.265
Lammlein, Betty L. 96,102.11 J 141
Lammlein, Thomas L. 110.1641 211
Lampe, Alana 123
Lance, James R. 95,163
Land, Jean C. 118
Landis. Patricia J. 151
Lane, Linda L. 101,141,234
Lapadot, Robert S. 114
Larson, Ralph 96
LaSalle. David 265
Lasofl, Ed 101
Laubacher, D. 116
La Tampa. Cledith 265
Laundrie. R. 133
Lett-1655. Bemard J. 168213.21
Lawless, Patrick B. 101.214
Laurev. Robert T. 95,111.16-r 219
Lay. James NI. 265
Lalar, Eugenia E. 105
Lazor. llarjorie R- 151.265
Le Borgwe. Henri F. 184
Leach. G. 138
Leatherman, Pauline 265
Lee, Jennifer A. 112.123
Lee, Zion S. 112.184
Leedy. Cynthia S. 1 13
Legg. Linda I. 119
Lehmicke. Peter 124.133
Leib. Susan A. 99.157
Leiberman. A. 133
Leibold. Lon A. 265
Leiby. David A. 1 15
Leiby, BI. 168
Leigh. Vaughn D. 160
Leinart. Linda'L. 141
Lembright. Dana 118
Lentz. Loneita L. 67,105.146
Lepri. Al 265
Leslie. Dayid XI. 225
Leuchtag. E. 130
Leyine. Rochelle S. 122
Lewis. Eleanor E. 1-13
Lewis. Melinda M. 22.214.171.124-18
Libsky. R. 123
Lindlau. Nancy 265
Ling. Jack A. 163
Linton. Jean 186
Lios. K. 118
Liptak. Maiyellen 265
Liptak. Therese M. 265
Lipuot. Dorothy P. 101
Lisic. James M. 167
Little. Mary L. 119
Lods. Carol S. 266
Lombardi. Jon T. 163 -
Long. David K. 168
Longanbach. James R. 130.137.266
Lone. L. 138
Loepman. Edward E. 168
Lorenzo. Patricia A. 152
Lord. Sally 1-16
Lott. Sandra K. 1-18
Lott. Thomas W. 213.266
Louth. Maureen A. 99.1 15.135.1-18
Loyas. Richard 107.266
Lowe. Carole A. 141.266
Lowe. James E. 170
Lowrey. Robert 1X'. 129.168,213
Lowry. Thomas H. 169
Lucchesi. Cheryl T. 67.95.113,141,
Lukaceyich. James KI. 134
Lund. John Y.. Jr. 160
Lupori. James 266
Luplow. Dayid H. 211
Lutes, Judith A. 144,233
Luxsher. Anthony 266
Luxon. Linda 143
Lynch. Michael 21-1
Lynn D. 112
Lyon. P. 138
MacDonald. K. 110
1IacGregor. Mark 163
Macey. Robert W. 167
Macken. Ita L. 117
Madafier. Thomas D. 266
Madaras. Marna 123
Kladick. Robert T. 163
Madick. Susanne E. 116,266
Klafei. Mary F. 118
Maggio. Joe P. 169
Mallo. Ted A. 95,101,163
Blanes, Klelaine G. 157
Manley. Margaret 118
Manning. Delores 131
Rlanning. Diane 266
Xlanning. R. 106,133
Manson. Ronald E. 108,266
Marchf-se, M. 133
Xlargolis. Aaron E. 110,213
Markham, Cecilia L. 144
Blarlin, James 167
Marmaduke, P. 135
Marsden, Kay R. 151
Blarsh, Kathleen R. 118
Marsh, Terry B. 95,96,198,211,237
Marshall, A. 138
Martin, Charles E. 266
Martin. Gerri H. 123
Martin, James E. 211
Martin, Michael E. 213
Martin, Robert L. 169
Martone, Frederick 169
Masa, Joanne P. 152
Masa. Kathleen E. 152
Blason. James 266
Mathiew. Marilyn G. 146
Rlathis. Judy L. 118
Matthews. Gladys 156
Maxey. Walter E. 137
May, Don Li 164
May. Paulette L. 119
Maynoc. J. 138
Mc.-Xlister, D. 133
Mc.-Xrdle. Patrick 164
McCahan. Kathleen A. 115,152,
lN1cCartt, Ed L. 163
McConaghy. Mary L. 119
McCormick, Goldie 116,138
McC11ne. Richard C. 211
McDaniel. Karen S. 118
McDonald. Barbara A. 115,141,
McEyan, C. 123
McFarland, 1X-Iarie C. 144
lIcFarland, Susan D. 135,141
McGuchin, R. 133
McGuire, Judith K. 115,677
R1cGuire, Patricia 148
lN4cGurr, Robert 677
McIntyre, Jane 152
Biclntrye, P. 111
Mclntrye, T. 123
McKay, L. 114
McKee, Brenda L. 144,266
McKendrick, Laura L. 144
McNeil, Mary C. 103,123
McQueen, Karen K. 118
lN4eadow C. 133,138
Medkeff, Kathleen A. 135,141
lN4edovich, Carole 118
Meehan, Thomas D. 184
Meermanus, Dale R. 213
Meffert, John F. 160
Mehen, Gretta M. 118
Mehok, Jack A. 137,167
Meighen, Philip 169
Melenbacker, Jane F.. 118
Mellion, Marianne C. 141
Meltz, Sharon E. 157
Meluke, Suzanne 146
Melvin, Michael S. 160
Mervine, Edward 112,164
Messner, Michael W. 164,211,225
Meyers, David L. 213
Meyers, Paul H. 101
Michael, Richard O. 677
Michalec, Patricia M. 144
Middendorf, Joanna B. 117
Middendorf, Kathi A. 117,148
Mihalik, Robert 163
Miles, Pearl L. 123
Milich, Pete 182,184,211
Millard, Carolyn 123,677
Mii.ler, Barbara 677
Mifler, Diane M. 113,151
Miller, Dan 189
Miller, Kathleen E. 117,148
Miller, Laurance M. 211
Miller, S. 107
Miller, Sandra 132
Miller, Stephanie 157
Milo. Frederick P. 100,101,105
Mingel, James 70
Mingel, William P. 186
Minko, Mickie L. 143
Mirer, Virginia 266
Mitchell, Barbara A. 118
Mitchell, James L. 130
Mitchell, William E. 266
Mohler, Jocelyn R. 144,211,233,223,
Mohler, Roger A. 677
Moir. Linda 149
Moke, Phyllis A. 141
1X-Ionago, F. 108
Mondozzi, P. 138
Moneypenny, Pat L. 223
Montogomery, Stanley R. 204
Moody, William F. 189
Moore, Susan R. 144
Morehead, Marie A. 118
Moreley, James E. 164
Morris, Carol 143
Morrison, James 167
Morrison, Joe 180
Morrison, Kay L. 231
Morris, Margaret R. 151
Morrison, Kay 144
Moskovitz, David A. 112
Mosley, Carol L. 96,156
Mosley, Charles P. 170
Moss, Mirian 677
Moss, Timothy M. 114,211
Moucha, Danny E. 105,109,677
Mouts, Samuel 266
Muck, Ann 143
Muckovic, Ken 198
Mueller, Kent 167
Mueller, William 107,677
Mulligan, Alice L. 116
Mulz, Sam 266
Mumper, Mary M. 146
Mungo, James F. 170
Munka, Mary A. 116,144
Munhy, Dennis 677
Munson, H. 107
Murgul, Sandra A. 103,143
Murphy, Lynne T. 141
Murphy, Marion P. 123,131
Mm-1y,Mafy A. 97,113,135,141,235,
Musick, Franklin T. 163
Musick, James P. 163
Myers, Bonnie 119
Myers, Connie S. 119
Myers, Donna 144
Myers, Jacquelyn M. 677
Myers, Jerry R. 160
Myers, Kenneth 105,115,677
Myers, Mary A. 151
Myers, Richard W. 164
Nadeau, Sandra J. 119
Nadler, Helaine S. 123
Nagy, William W. 160,213
Neely, Robert S. 170
Neiman, Dennis 169
Neitz, John A. 677
Nelson, Barbara 677
Nelson, Ronald E. 165
Nemeth, Steven 98,1 10,213
Nettles, Richard C. 170
Nettles, Robert T. 170
Nettling, Henry 277
Newby, Sgt. B. 210
Newman, Diane 277
Newman, Robert S., Jr. 169
Newman, H. 133
Nichols, Bruce H. 213
Nicholas, Gary W. 214
N ichs, B. 118
Niehalson, S. 122
Nipper, Cheryl D. 118
Nipper, Roger L. 134
Nix, Judy K. 115,231
Nixon, Gary 95,108,165,204
Nixon, Jacquelinee 103,146
Nixon, Bettie 146
Noland, W. 133
Noon, Michael 169
Norman, Dennis O.
Normington, Dale A. 137
Norris, Daniel B. 137,165,214
Novak, Carol A. 103,144,223
O'Hare, Terry 198
O'Toole, Kathleen M. 141
Oplish, B. 133
Ocepek, Richard 98,165
Ochsenhirt, Bonnie 149
Ohlinger, Linda M. 143
Ohm, Victor 107,132
Oldham, Bob 163,184
Oldham, E. 133
Olivo, Barbara 116
Olson, Byron L. 102,130,170,213 277
Ong, Pamela L. 95
Ong, Patricia F. 118
Oravecz, Michael T. 160,677
Oravec, Sandra K. 119
Orban, Richard 167,211
Orr, Mary C. 112,122
Orsborn, Judith L. 118
Ostervich, Patricia F. 101,135
Ostroski, Mary C. 116
Oswald, Horst 130,137
Otieno, George 184
Ottino, Edward M. 214
Otto, William G. 160
Pace, Doris 677
Pagnard, David A. 102,117
Painter, William D. 186
Painz, Barbara A. 122
Palmer, Janet L. 141
Palmer, Kathleen A. 143
Pankon, Irene 268
Paolucci, Mary C. 111,677
Paonessa, Ralph A. 169
Papp, John D. 163,268
Papp, Rose 268
Pappano, Joseph F. 169
Parker, Caroline M. 268
Parker, Gary R. 169
Parkinson, Judith 118
Parrish, Anthony 268
Parsell, Mary 268
Parsons, Garland C., Jr. 214
Parry, Jim 184
Parsons, Patricia G. 118
Pasher, Dorothy 268
Pastuck, Coach Russ 198
Patel, Hormaz, R. 112
Patrick, Darlyn L. 118
Patrick, Susan 268
Patsch, Beverly K. 149
Patsch, Esley I. 161,214
Pattakou, Ann 105
Patterson, Donald B. 165
Patterson, James C. 213
Patti, Jacquelyn D. 113,143
Patti, Karen Y. 118
Patti, Robert W. 161
Paul, Penny 118
Pavlov, Charles L. 115
Pearce, David D. 169,184
Peercy, Betty 268
Pekari, Ada 268
Pence, Thimothy G. 161
Penotte, Rose L. 118
Penrod, Mary H. 96,152
Penrod, Terry W. 95,98,168
Perdue, Philip 268
Perella, Ronald A. 214
Perkins, Freda 268
Perkis, John W. 211
Perri, Dominic 268
Perry, Louis B. 107,268
Perry, Rita A. 146
Person, Calvin E. 96
Peske, Jon R. 268
Peters, Michael 165,268
Petrarca, Stanley V. 269
Petrarca, William H. 137
Petrie, Judith K. 151
Petrie, Ron 95,97
Petrosky, John 137,213,269
Pett, B. 130
Pfeiffer, Joseph G. 268
Phares, James 138,268
Phares, Thomas B. 130
Pheasant, Merle E. 161
Phillips, Francis R. 268
Phillips, G. 138
Phillips, Janeena L. 96,151,229
Phillips, Linda L. 118
Phillips, Patricia 123,268
Phillips, Susan 269
Phillips, Thomas H. 165
Pichichero, Frank A. 169
Pierce, E. 133
Pierce, Suzanne W. 135
Piero, James A. 189,269
Pifer, Joann 116,268
Pinkston, W. 111
Pittenger, Margaret R. 101,152
Pitts, Catherine B. 135,268
Pollock, Michel 70,965,112
Pollock, Robert 160,211
Pope, Linda A. 96,99,115,135,
Poponak, Judith A. 118
Porosky, George 98,163
Porzio, Sandra F. 153
Posjena, Guenter S. 108,211
Post, Linda M. 118
Poth, Patty A. 118
Pouser, Priscilla 155
Powers, Thomas A. 109,134
Prack, Arlene E. 95,149
Preer, Jacqueline 99,268
Prehoda, Marguerite 268
Prettyman, Carol A. 269
Price, Claude L. 269
Price, Frances B. 116,141
Price, Joel E. 269
Prinzo, Norman 134,269
Prough, George E. 163
Pryor, L. R. 130,167
Przytula, William S. 165
Puchat, Waslaw 269
Pulk, Carol A. 141
Pullo, Nancy J. 103,153
Purdy, Frederick H. 213
Putnam, Pamela L. 1 18
Pyett, Judy D. 131,136
Quinlan, Paul 269
Rabung, John R. 137
Radcliffe, Stanley L. 269
Radin, Alexander R. 161
Rains, Susan A. 149
Rankin, K. 135
Raphael, William E. 184
Rathbun, Thomas 269
Raw, Jacqueline A. 118
Rayburn, John A. 134,211
Reagan, Eileen F. 149
Ream, Frederick W. 170,269
Redovian, Karen G. 1 10
Reed, Charles 269
Reed, Frances D. 113,146
Reese, George W. 134
Reese, Karen L. 143
Reese, William N. 163
Reich, Suzanne B. 99,157
Reichart, Susanne L. 101
Reid, Alina 269
Reighard, Donald A. 167
Reiser, Eugene 107,131,269
Reis, Carol 231
Reiss, Arthur E. 163,225
Remark, David E. 134,137,165
Rennie, Patricia L. 136
Rensel, John D. 161
Reppy, Raymond R. 107,269
Reuben, Gary M. 96,98
Reymann, Diane 112
Reymann, Gilbert B. 163
Reymann, V. 107
Reynolds, Rebecca A. 153
Rhodes, Kenneth R. 134,211
Riccilli, Lucille A. 95,153
Rice, Joseph, Jr. 98
Rich, Daniel P. 165
Richards, A. 137
Richards, David T. 135
Richards, Donald 269
Richards, F. 98
Richardson, Donna R. 1 18
Richardson, Joe W. 176,178
Ricker, Larry D. 181,198
Riede, Dr. D. 135
Ries, Carol 144
Ries, Timothy W. 161
Riggar, Larry 169,211
Riggs, Pamela S. 70,71
Rigney, Suellen 96,103,141
Rinella, Sandra 153
Ringler, Thomasina R. 118
Rink, Dorothy 116
Ripley, Velma M. 118
Rizopulos, Maria A. 117,146
Robart, Dora 116,270
Robbins, Larry H. 107,131,270
Robertson, Kay 95
Roberts, Pauline F. 101,153,234,270
Roberts, Richard M. 96
Roberts, Rita R. 141
Robertson, Kay 149
Robinson, Carl D. 167
Robinson, Carol A. 223
Robles, John 169,214
Rodehaver, Suzanne M. 141
Rodgers, Patricia 156
Roe, Dianne M. 118
Roe, John W. 165
Rogers, Carol M. 149
Rogers, Patricia E. 227
Rogers, Susan 115,270
Romito, Arthur T. 214
Roney, Susan L. 95,113,144
Root, Richard B. 270
Rosebrough, Linda R. 146
Rosenthal, Harvey D. 270
Roser, Linda K. 270
Ross, Alynne L. 114,123,270
Ross, Diana R. 153
Ross, Linda S. 157
Ross, R. 133
Ross, Sandra L. 157
Ross, Thomas A. 169
Ross, Wayne 270
Rotnem, Iris 270
Round, Deborah S. 151
Roush, Maryann L. 118
Rulirake, Sharon l.. 1 115
Rucker, Bonnie I.. 1 14,141
Ruddock, Darlene E. 109,134,270
Rudgt-rs, James A. 96
Rudgers, Nancy G. 96,103,144,270
Rudwell, William 107.270
Ruman, Cynithia ll. 270
Ruman, Wayne 1 13,271
Rupani, Frank M.
Rush, Roberta M. 1 18,130
Russell, Gerald O. 98
Ruston, Ruth E. 135
Ruttencutter, Margaret A. 1 19
Ruttig, Daniel 1.271
Ryland, Lynn 161
Sabgir, Richard M. 184
Sacy, Rosemary 113,141,271
Salsky, Ina 122,123
Sandefur, Robin R. 111
Sanders, Robert M.
Sandy, Nelson R. 270
Sanford, Steve D. 170
Sankey, Kathleen E. 144
Santacroce, Leonard N. 270
Santilli, Janet C. 141
Saros, John 214 '
Saros, Steven 214
Sasanecki, Louis 163
Sassaman, Elizabeth A. 70,151
Sattler, Dennie H. 211
Saunders, Cheryl L. 118
Scarpitti, Arthur O., Jr. 225
Schaff, Jack E. 213
Schenz, Thomas M. 214
Schifano, C. 138
Schlegel, Rebecca A. 119
Schlitt, Joyce L. 271
Schlup, C. Leonard 135
Schneider, Eloise M. 271
Schneider, Lucille 141
Schoch, Tanya M. 114,141
Schoeninger, Philip A. 213
Schofida, Nancy 113,143
Schotzinger, Charles E. 163,213
Schroeder, Frank 107,132,271
Schroeder, Marian 271
Schroeder, Susan A. 145
Schulz, Cheryl S. 116,119
Schumacher, A. 138
Schumacher, Karen 146
Schwartz, Robert M. 169,189,214
Schwartz, Steven 214
Scott, Carol 141
Scott, David F. 109,12-1,128,270
Scott, Dianna 115
Seals, Darringtone 180
Sear, Joseph C., Jr. 165
Sedberry, Norma 270
See, Peggy A. 271
Seery, A. 136
Seiler, Louis E. 96
Selders, Leonard YV. 138
Seward, G. 133
Severtis, Ronald E. 271
Sgro, John 271
Shady, Carol 151
Shapiro, Shirley 131
Sharp, 1Villiam R. 271
Sharpless, Nancy L. 122
Shaw, Jacqueline 230
Shaw, Linda L. 135
Shay, Charlene A. 1-13
Shearer, Patricia 119
Sheinin, Barbara 110.112
Sliftpliftrfl, lflflyfi 11 1 29,1 511.2147
Sh'-pherfl, 1,101.11 90,97i,1 12,1291
Sher, N4if.hael 271
Sherman Rif haul 11. 132
Slll"lf1S, Jam'-2. 15. 121
Shipman. Su'-.an f.. 1 19
Shirhal. 1'atrif,ia 100.302.1113 11
Shlaar, li. 122
Sliuemalier, liarhara l., 322 1
Slifu-riialcer.Jf1i.n ll. 132.1 71 1 1
Sli0f'Ii1"l1,J21IIi"'s ll. 1119. 1 ff:
Shrinf-r, 1. 133
Shmfk,Je11rf:y Y. 1711
Shu, Pau C. 119
Shuman, Joseph 271
Side1,Susan A. 122,157
Sllrgl, 14011111 A. 111.161
Siladie, Sheryl 68
Simrrions, Bill E. 163
Simmons. lionnie Y. 1 18
Simmons, Niichael 169
Simmons. Susan .-X. 1 1 1
Simshauser. Walter 107,271.170
Singer, Dennis D. 271
Singer, Paula R. 122
Singleton, Daniel E. 186,211
Sipka, Jerry 169
Sjolander, Susan L. 122
Skeen, Harry I. 161
Slee, Rebecca S. 1 18
Slefko, Stephen M. 169
Slikkeryeer. John 165
Sloat, William R. 165
Slough, Te1Ty E. 149
erilyn M. 156,229,271
Audre L. 151
Bruce A. 12-1
Charlotte A. 119
Dennis A. 98.165
Donald E. 107.213
Smith. Douglas YY. 95,170
Smith, H. Lyn 211
Smith, Jane E. 229
Smith. llarilxn L. 145.271
Phyllis c. 118
Priscilla E. 118.227
susan J. 1i6.12+.21+
Smittel. G. 213
Smurthwaite. Robert K. 271
Smyers. Terry L. 213
Snell. Judy C 103.146
Snider. Blaiy 271
Snider. R. 138
Snyder. Diane 97.99.1 15.1-10.237
Snyder. Glenn H. 98.138160
Snyder. Kfarilyn L. 155
Sharon K. 96.1011-15
Soberano. Reynaldo RI. 112
Sokol. Eugene BI, 272
Sollberger. Diana L. 115.151
Sommeis. Barbara J. 1-19
Raymond J. 107.132.277'
Sowinski. E. 155
Soulslry. C. 115
Spechalshe. B. 138
Spicer. 1Yillard F. 165.213
Spiegler. Elaine 116
Spitzer. Betty L. 272
- y ..-
., ,. I
.g.lx.. . .13
N ':.1ZZ. 1Yi1li.1::: XY. 198
N .1.1:s.Ep:ge11e F. 107.272
N .um Perzw D. 134.211
N .131l. Rix'11.1!X112. 211
N 1 :1.1ke1'. l-t'!1U7I1 Lf. 124.229
N 1.5111 Nancy L. 146.272
.1..:z.1:ti. Slzaron I. 222
N .1.Z'R..'XI'1111l!'hl. 163.213
N 112.. 5111111 M. 113.149
N zlitiu. 112.11161 5.
N 21763. Jlltlx ,-X. 119
N21-1-:1. l1.111Eel Y. 189
Srridf. Robert A. 169.211
'. .: 5 : -'f -1--
N.1.11. l..:11..1 l.. 1.1.1- 2
' 11-1. l'.11:'it'1.1 149
T11o111.1s. John C. 1 11
rl7l1O111.1S. Lewis S. 169
'l1l10Il1.lN. Marlene E. 95.151
Thoinas. Michael 1Y. 161
1Valker. Pauline L. 116
Wallace, Caribeth 146
1Valsh, Judith A. 143
lV8lS11. Susan R. 231
7l7l1O1l1.lS. Ted XY. 138
'l'l1o111pso11. Dorothy J. 116.143
Thoinpson. Ellen L. 95.97.123.l26,
Thoinpson. Frank L. 191.198
'l'l1o111pso11. Gloria 1 18
'l'l1o111pso11. Jane G. 145.272
. Patrick M. 169
. Dennis L. 165
. Douglas B. 165
John XY. 96
W altenbaugh, Myrtle 273
Walters, Daniel L. 184
Waltzinan, R. 123
1Vard. John T. 109,273
Wargo, Edward R. 165
Warner, Don H., Jr. 165
1fVarrick, Lynne 1 18
Washer, Niles E. 165
1'Vatkins, Carolyn 273
1Vatson. Richard A. 165
1Vatts, Douglas 186,273
1'Vatts, Elizabeth A. 153
Waxman, Sandra R. 115,157
1Vebb, Barbara 115,116,273
VVeber, F. 138
Weegar, Carolyn E. 113,149
Wegner, Dieter 68,71,1 12,128,134,
N 1-23 Nlzvxwll 149
N :Lt-:1so11. Jctl' 98
N P11-11. Rt-11111-111 D. 114
N :'fII. 5115.111 A. 123
1 Li.1!0ll' 149
1 4.11A1ll1.1!11E. 1
105-I A504 'H'
.. .- .-. 1
1 111. l.1:11.11'1l M. 1,0
1 1 1.Sl11I'lC1' M. 1
1 Xorina 119
'11'L'1'. lfdo 184
7l7l1Ol'I11Ol1. Dennis L. 161
,lllllll'IllLlI1. George R. 1 17
Tip1i11. Roberta G. 149.229
Tittle. Norma 151
Tobias. Karen 115.151
Tobias. Kay 115.151
Robert L. 169.211
Tobin. Thoinas M. 137
Tokich. Pl1ilip S. 108,272
Tolbcrt. Alease 118
Toincik, 1XIary F. 145
To111cik. Ronald 213
Wehner, James 169,181,211
Weiand, Joan M. 131,273
Weidner, Dr. P. 128
Weikert, Margaret A. 155
Weininger, R. 211
Weinrich, Lois A. 146
Weinstein, Susan R. 122,157
Maxi' Lou 272
D1t'1"ll'.J1.1C11i.'x.i 155 A
Stott. Rayniond G. 96.110213
51!'.lJC1111S.:xS11'lCl3. L. 149
N::'o1.v1-l..-Xiari R. 135
51.111, Edward 107.272
511i!'111.Cil11'Ol L. 96.ll3.l16.151
S1'.11iCIA.SlL'JJl1C!1 C. 132.272
N-.1111-1'.CIa1'l L. 96.169184
Nulliyan. Donald L. 214
S'.1111111L'l'X'1llt'. Karen L. 153
Sunlzo. B. 138
Nxzsong. Mary Lou 151
Sutter. Leonette R. 96.102117 126
Sutton. Mary L. 123
S11t1on.Nina G. 156
Sw-tlik. Maryanne 115,1 16.136
S1-.rar1z. Pauline G. 153
Swieatel. XY. 114
Swirls. Charles Jr.
Sy rofd. Daniel D. l07.l32,273
SlJvfI1ZiT15l'il, Robert 273
Tahler. Michael XY. 211
Taclae. Carolyn G. 122
Tadlor 11. Gerry I.. 118
Talariri.Jarr1es P. 169.272
71-Z1llTf13f1.Cil'1f71'0I'l A. 123
Taylor. Jerry G. 214,272
Taylor. John 69
Terno, Larry 1891
Terry, Roger I.. 95.163
Testa, John C. 169
Teter, Charles R. 169
Thatcher, Judith A. 153
Theiss, Paul W. 189
Themes, Suzanne M. 272
Thomas, Cynthia M. 1 13
Thomas, David H. 9.5,96,9?i,128,165,
. 111.'. 1311111 A. 126.96.36.199.233,227,
. troll-l.Alc11e E. l13.125.141,237
To111icl1.Jol1n A. 108
Tottor, Irene T. 112,123
Townsend, 1NIartha 156
Trachsel, Gloria 273
Traub, Ann 149
Trombley. Madeline A. 118
Troxell, Marianna K. 124
Troyer, John L. 161
Truza, Charles E. 163
Tucker, A. 133
Tucker, Carolyn B. 156
Turbak, John E. 170
Weirath, Robert J., Jr. 165,211
Weirath, Thomas 165
Weiss, Linda B. 122
Weiss, W. 138
Weitzel, Robert A. 109,134,273
Welling, Harold 163
Wells, Ross 273
Welty, Gordon A. 114,130
Wendel, Josef 273
Wetherbee, George B. 186
Whiddon, Robert M. 95,128,274
Whitaker, Frances A. 151
Turchan, Gene 273
Truner, James 161
Tumer, Marcia A. 118
Turner, Richard 198
Undercoffer, Jill D. 146
Undercoffer, Judith A. 146
Vachon, John 273,170
Valere, Maryann 110,112,13
Van Doros, Denise E. 143
, Eiizabefh A. 135
White, Gene 274
White, Karen S. 112
White, Patricia 115,135
White, Robert C. 274
Whited, James R. 169
Whitmer, Sue E. 119
Varian, Donald S., Jr. 95,96,117,165
Vassalotti, Joseph 163
Vau han Carol N. 123
Verderico, Joseph P. 107,273
Victum, Larry C. 98
Vikitsreth, Suvannee 112,123
Vinciguerra, Annette M. 143
Viscione, Rita M. 141
Vitantonio, Louis 109,169
Vogel, Alan K. 163
Voinov, 11Vil1iam D. 95,98,21
Volkmor, Jan K. 153
Vollert, Ilona M. 155
Volpe, Richard 163
Vukelich, Maryann 141
1Vack, Patrick 169
Wagner, Eleanor R. 145
Vtlagoner, Gary A. 161,186
Wagoner, Lynn C. 122,123
Wagstafl, Anne L. 145,273
VValchuck, Lee 231
Waldman, Richard L. 169
1Valker, Gladys M. 119
1Valker, John 169,213
Whitmore, William T. 163
Widmeyer, Dianne M. 149
Wiedemer, Jean E. 137
Wigton, Terry G. 274
Wiles, Larry W. 169
Wilfong, William G. 189
Willenbacher, Leo 97
Willenbacher, Louise 153
Williams, Brian G. 97,169
Williams, Donald F. 198
Williams, James 107
Williams, Jean 105,115,151,274
Williams, Richard C. 81,198
Williamson, David 2 74
Williamson, D. 111
Willis, Alana C. 151
Willis, S. 115
Wills, Mertis 155,229
Wilson, Carolyn 274
Wilson, Clifford 274
Wilson, Nancy 274
Wilt, Bruce C. 163,184,213
Wilt, David B. 163,184
Winich, Bernard 133,274
Wintzer, Susan A. 145
Wise, Barry 165
Wolf, Gary L. 167,274
Wolf, Linda L. 274
Wolf, Melvyn B. 110,213
Wolf, S. 123
Wolfe, Kenneth R. 75
Wolford, William S. 189
Woodford, W. 133
Woodruff, Nancy P. 143
Wright, Evelyn M. 118
Wright, Jean M. 100,113,231
Wright, Joan 101,113,141,23
Wrindler, F. 212
Wurgler, Kathy A. 145,274
Wyatt, Lorre C. 95
Wyler, John 165
Yeager, Donna R. 118
Yee, Jocelyn C. 123
Yezbak, Sadye M. 116,138
Yin, Pearl 112
Young, Charles R. 186
Young, Roy H. 274
Young, Sue 274
Zaker, E. 133
Zager, Betty A. 115,141,233
Zarle, Loretta A. 151
Zarling, Alice A. 96,99,143
Zastawniak, Kenneth A. 184
Zeh, Robert S. 11 1
Zeis, Richard A. 72,167
Zimmerman, Matthew 169
Zink, P. 114
Zito, Stephanie A. 118
Zollins, Gary L. 274
Zook, Harriet E. 149
Zotter, Edward 274 Q
Zsilli, Anne E. 131,137,274
Zucco, Maria C. 118
Zumbo, Salvatore M. 110,169i
Zuren, David G. 105,167
Zuschak, Edward A. 107,274l
ii., H4 '16 fly! ,,
H' MM? 'N . -
v 1 ' -' ' .v' - ' - 1
' v --lv x
. V r. "9 ' '
1 W ,
n I 4
v l , 4'
pl I f
V V -
1 . p ,,
.,. A .v.
I+ Q '1,.,,,5 A I4
,IN , , ' ' I
I , 1, . 1. It Y, . wg 1 4, if: M ,
1, V .1
1 1 ,L
N' IV w 4
.1 X' 'HN hw.,
A 1' 1.4
"P wi" . e'."f.
f L 'fav' ' "t '
! fl , 15' ' H
h 4, .U n, ,X
, ' u
1 ' v
.. J' -,,
I-if rn ,iv
' ,f 1 x '
, I I.
x ,H . V
. V X-.,,,,1
V 4 , w
X lf I 4,1 ,, n, ,
4 N f-'4 ilu
'. lg U .1 ' 4' -VL ' I x , VJ, V ,, 'Q 1 1 N 1 Y J! -,
., V 1 ,1 1... 1,1 U W . 1 1 V 1 1 , 1 , 1 J
.. ' I, 15. I -' - ' 1 1 If sl
x ' ' 47" .I ' 1
1 A4 Ly, 'u W, , ' r
" ' ' "Lqg,1.1' gh-1 11, ., V" '
.,U1 If, . V, H ,
, ' 1 1 ' '.',. 1
' Q , X .
V ,QV I, ,' 1
I l H M ,
.5 1. . u , .
'JI Ay '11 .4 W
,V 1r' I
f Y I ' 1
I gr x -
4 f L.
x f' Ln' Q
L' f 1 '-
, . s
I I .Q fo -'f' 1
, 1 ,L
'.V I Z 'v' 1 ., '- ,
Suggestions in the University of Akron - Tel Buch Yearbook (Akron, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.